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:
AA00010883:02261

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
' 1 i

i:orz TounisT flites
ho:,:zvard VIA
1
' l f f 4 v1 PP' wiw A? ruli ami the country is iiafe '
ibraham Lincoln.
2nd TEAS
PANAMA, R. r4 THURSDAY, JUNE 2d, 1957

T v l

- i ..III

K r a ri a n i a h i- II I s if Y Ku- i

s .1

1

, 'l

Russia Castigated

5y United Nations
For Hungary Action

TJIITgD NATIONS," N.U. June
f 20 (UP) A United Nations spec spec-,
, spec-, eial committee reported t o d a y
' that Russia' brutal and uninvited

intervention in last fall s sponta-

neous revolt in Hungary deposea

a leaal and popularly supponeu

government and set up a regime

" that lacKea DacKing vi uie i-

tooth then and now. '
, a iso.ooo-word reDort. 'consider

d th most sweeping indictment
of Soviet Communism ever issued

by the United NaUons, was pasea
;' on evidence taken from 111 wit wit-hv
hv wit-hv five-man investigating

ommitte during four months of

hearings here and in Vienna,- Ge Geneva
neva Geneva London and Rome. ;
. Th report, prepared, by. Keith
CO. Shann, Australian Ambasa Ambasa-dor
dor Ambasa-dor to the Philippines,-who serv served
ed served as the committee's rapporteur,
j emphasized ; that no legally con constituted
stituted constituted -Hungarian government
asked Russian aid in putting down
the uprising that started as a stu stu-:
: stu-: dent demonstration and s p r e a d
throughout the country- from Bu Budapest
dapest Budapest without organization,
It included evidence that- order
could have been restored in Buda Budapest
pest Budapest in a day or two and the
strife-torn country spared its vi vicious
cious vicious blow! l ath if the loviet ar
iny had I J "'rveiicd. ,

Felled DyFIa x
fh T.lld-Cantpaigri
t 1 t
BONN. June 20 tUP) Chancel

lor Konrad Adenauer is confined

to his home with influenza, aides
disclosed todav. j m,--. r:-

The l-yearold chancelloT-riow

fiehtinf bis third' election cam-j

paign In postwar y Germany, was
seriously ill with bronchial pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia late in 1955 and took sever several
al several months t recover. -,-
The chancellor's home said yes yesterday
terday yesterday lie did not jo to bis govern government
ment government office in Bonn because of a
slight cold contracted, during his
Visit to Vienna last week, .' ,.;
Today, a spokesman -at vjnis
Rhoendorf home disclosed, that the
elderly West-German leader was j
suffering from influenza. j
, No details of his condition were
disclosed. :.'.v 1

Britain Welcomes
U-Nlndictment'
Of, Red Meddling f
" LONDON,-- June 20 UP)
Britain-today officially well
corned the United Nations in indictment
dictment indictment of Russian Interven Intervention
tion Intervention in Hungary and formaUy
accepted the U.N. findings.
A Foreign Office statement
today said that the United Na
tlons report "will only : be
challenged by those wb,o have
a direct interest in effacing
the record of the crime com-,
mitted in the name of Cora Cora-inunism
inunism Cora-inunism againsi the Hungarian
People.?.'. fffti-A t'i'

PC Tcrn.xls Miq

Ccnr.cd Fcr Abuse V
Oil Pucbsc Ccrd

TIip dismissal from service -ol

n Pimilnve in the Terminals J-1

vision W violation nf regulations

envernina the use of Manama Can

al purchase authority cards was

announced, yesteraayt,. .p' .p'-The
The .p'-The employe had been., warned

on two nrevious occasions about

excessive purchases. He it a ba

chelor and resided at La1 Boca,
being assigned to duty with the

Terminals Division in Balboa. With

.dismissal from service goes the

This was another of several In

stances in recent months in which
employes lost their jobs because of

various types of violations w tne
regulations governing. Canal Zine
purchase privileges. ; r v
Canal : Zone Customs- officers
have been instructed to he alert;
in the prevention of contraband,
giving special attention to purchas
es which are obviously, excessive
to an employe's, normal require

ments, r';.. i.'-,-'
In this connection. Governor Pot

ter recently stated that violators
of the purchase privilege may

expect -severe penalties as proyidH

ed in the regulations. ,

THE PULSE r
OF PANAMA

OPPOSITION to the propos proposed
ed proposed increase of social security

rates seemed to be growing to

day as puDiic scnooi f,eacners

in Chiriqui called for a united
Iront against the plan aud ra

dio commentators continued to

take potshots at the proposal.
f- l ' .
borne sources report tnat
store clerks are plannini to de
mand general pay increases if
Ihe plan Is put into effects
; JUSTICK Minister Max- Ifaur Ifaur-t
t Ifaur-t cmatte wta quoted as saying
that the budget appropriation
for. the Secret ) Police depart department
ment department would be- increased next

year in order, to permit

wholesale reorganization of the

uetecuve lorce.

THE PRESENCE of giant
vampire bats In Chiriqui is
i suspected as a result of the
death of 25 head f tattler
.whose bloodless and tongue
less carcasses have been
found from t. time' to time
since the beginning of the
'year; X"."vr u" Cs?yi

" The suspicion was voiced by

Harold Roesner, local represen-

ave or the international Hu

manitarian and Science Re Research
search Research foundation, who hus re recommended
commended recommended ; a search 1 pf all
cavs inv ;r.he, mreas whers'the
cows wera killed;' ;rr;. ir.-.

Gin,

Bad-ahd-Good Ludk

f w. -.1

aalmlnf that he wm In the
Balboa Court today only because
of a stroke of "bad luck." a Pan

amanian who had downed eight

beers and three straight gins
arjy this morning pleaded guil guilty
ty guilty to a charge of intoxication.
The defendant, Caxlto Golis,
said he was in Ancon trying- to

board a bus bound lor ,ParaJso

at 4:05 this morning, out since

there were only three -passen

jrers, the driver refused to make

the trip... -
- m fr kli feW Iwck. tk
34-rar-U Cis Mi tt talka
MifiiHate th'm wning, "I wM
hv fc hnt uf ia
The arresting officer said he
found the defendant lying on
Frangipant Street .and took him
Into the station for his own safe safekeeping.
keeping. safekeeping. -
At flrst Judge John "B.'Dem "B.'Dem-lng
lng "B.'Dem-lng fined Golis $10. but the de defendant
fendant defendant broke tiown and cried
saying that since he didn't have
money to pay the fine he would
have to serve the fiDe out In Jail
If he did that, he said, he would

lose his lob. which he needed
desperately .since his wife is a a-bout
bout a-bout to have a baby "any minute.-
....

Talent Scout

LONO BEACH. Calif.. June 20

The policeman then spoke up
for the defendant, and pointed
out that he had observed Oolit
while he was on duty in Paralso
for about a year and found him
to be a decent citizen.

Judge Demiftar thn rfMif ini

iuie uoiiz I5. but suspended the

payment, or ine rine, and placed
him on one year probation.- He
remarked, that th JetmAant

had been keeping out of court

ine last lew years, and appeared
to be trying to stay away from
trouble. , v
-' "I mial 44, Lm,, Mitf th
JhWs. "that if y kiv aneufh
mf ta buf mknkf ye thouM k
MT fin. givcit ym a
ckuc. kvvr tktt y
!
Israel To Seek
Anti-Sub Weapons
To Protect Ships
JFRCSALEM. Tsrael! Jiim 9n

(VP) Israel will ask the United
States for anti submarine wea wea-rwis
rwis wea-rwis to protect Its shipping hi the
Gulf of Aoaba and in territorial
waters, informed sources said to to-dy.
dy. to-dy. -

NKWSPAPER reports today In Indicate
dicate Indicate that 463, reguejt- for
permission to dift for mineral
or 'petroleum dp-msHs hav
been -pi'taf d la tne Panama
government ince last year.
tl THE 'CURRENT" Issue of Vi Vision,
sion, Vision, : a Spanish-language maga magazine
zine magazine published la Mexino is
quoted. today- as saying-, that
Western intelligence .agents
have:? reported that Foreign
Minister Aquilino Boyd quiet quietly
ly quietly trying" to arrive at: an agree agreement
ment agreement with Eevnt's President

Nasser for joint diplomatic ac

tion or the Afro-Asian bioc and

some, Latin American countries.

AlknCcJIdc
Gafiiri Gains fncttH-

'' Heavy rains, measuring ap to
a maximum of 4JS0 inches in a
24-hoor period drenched the the-Atlantie
Atlantie the-Atlantie side dnrlny the past
two days but only an Inch or so

fell on the Gatnn Lake drain- 1

age basia.
' v Rain storms, which Were
concentrated in the "Cristobal
area; started about 9:30 Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday algrbt and continued antii
this- morning.. The Cristobal
weather, ststion reported J4
" inches for June 19 and J Jl
.Inches for the 24-hour period
ending at I a.m. today. :
No damage was reported, al al-thonrh
thonrh al-thonrh during the electrical
storm; Tuesday' night lightning
' Struck. ane of the 11.000-velt
pole Jines leading to Coco Solo
. and there was a power failure
In that area from midnight to
S.-15 a,m. -4-

I LmSJUKJI I
Would
Broad
r '' pi-it :!..'
.- f.;r.-:.k..

.

' ,,y "V; J ", 'r
Wild'

Q)

RETIRING SUPERINTENDENT of the Terminals Division, A

-JS,' Beck-fright, was guest of honor Tuesday, at a farewell
luncheon held lit the .air iconditioned dining i-room 'of .the
Panama liner Cristobal. Among the approximately ; loo .Pan .Panama
ama .Panama importers and exporters, and : Canal and Panama offi officials
cials officials who were present,; was L. A. Ferguson (left) ,. General
Manager of the Canal Co.'s New Yprk office,- Gov. Jose Ma Mafia
fia Mafia Gonzalez of Colon and John D. Hollen, chief of the Exe Executive
cutive Executive PJannlng Staff who represented Gov. W. E., Potter, also
were present. Hollen, presented Beck with a Supervisor's Acci Accident
dent Accident Prevention Award In recognition of the unusual safety
record maintained on the 'Cristobal1 nlers. and Ferfftison

; presented hint with a eap making hlni honorary master of

the Crlotobal, Although he retires at the end of this i ionth. ionth.-J.Lfe
J.Lfe ionth.-J.Lfe ,M1 .xti.Ieave .UiA l.siamBS'iinS.il -AiiBUst. After a motor--

tour through the united States he and hi wife, Alice, plan
' to make their future home in Florida.-

! O

I Clarify
Powers

WASHINGTON, June 20 (UP)' A group of wit

nesses represenringjirarious employe organizations in the

runuma wunai xpne resrmea perore congressmen today

in tavor or th2 proposed bilMo establish a sinqle waaelbase under the. rocky shores, of
il. t ..i i. j .rth tlnir ItlinH Siumi la., thai.

yuiicy in rne x.one in line with the IVM Memorandum ot
Understanding. f ( i '-
Several of them,' however; suggested minor changes
to the Senate Committee on the Post Office and Civil
Service. ; -r ,
. .Loyern R- DHweg, counsel for the U.S. Citizens' Asso Association
ciation Association in the Canal Zone; said his group does not approve
of theection of the bill which would exclude U.S. em employes
ployes employes from, the Civil Service Classification Act of 4949

'SidneySfar Smelly;; Beef
Good-Bad Gbmihg Ashore

To prevent any further -possiblll

ties, of an explosion aboard the

damaged .vessel Sydney Star, the
electric power, which was damag damaged
ed damaged Tuesday in an explosion,, has
not been restored. : i-

About 1,000 tons of beef, both

eood and bad is still being re

moved from the ship following a

collision Saturday outside the Cris

tobal breakwater with the Agini

Victores.. a Llberlan freighter.

Both vessels are now tied tip St

Pier, 15 in Cristobal,..-; v

v Peter i-Thomson. .technical en

gineer for the Slue Star Line who

arrived on tne Jsuimus last nignt,
said.-todav thaV- he will remain

here until the ship is ready to saiL

A large hole was rippecr on ine

starboard quarter- of the Sudney
Star in the collision. Repair work

had to be suspended in order to
remove unspoiled meat from the

shiD's other holds to tne coia stor

see olant at Mt. Hope, After the

eareo in the No. 1 hold (which

was damaged,), was removed the

discbarge of tne spoiiea meat was

resumed. r . j'

The explosion Tuesday was "be

lieved to nave neen causea oy

gases from descomposed meat- It

was understood mil a roui oaor
was emanating from the ship bs

c-:e of tne oecomposea peek

The Canal Zone -Fire Depart

ment chief as well as other, offi

culs boarded the vessel today for

a consultation. A watch is beinv

maintained aboard the ship by

uuiooai nremenr .. w

'. If wal expected that repair work,
which consists of patching up the

noie wnn steel piates wm be re-

sumea &aturaay.ane snip is bound
for JSdglaad,.s,4lV'.r v. '.

Potter;iSters i
Bdck; Home Again
From Washing ton ;

' XIov.Cw: E.rTotter "returned to th ; classlficaOon secUon."

Such exemntibns. he said.

would have the effect of lower lowering
ing lowering the hase. pay for certain
jobs and said It Is not a necessa necessary
ry necessary step in order to Implement
the single wage program and to
allow for the so-called tax fac factor!
tor! factor! j ,'N-1,' .
t .- i t
; "We, along with 'most groups

In the-Cpnsl Zone MnnH rntr

ClyiX ievut rKifui-uoiw.''. .ha-.."hiw

- t ...... f 'r... .. . www.

''The tax factor which seems
to be the, .basic reason lor remov removing
ing removing the' canal zone" agencies
from the protection of the clas classification
sification classification act, could be solved by
granting each U.S. citizen em employe
ploye employe such additional exemp exemptions,
tions, exemptions, over and above those nor normally
mally normally allowed in calculating their
Income tax as may be necessary
to-allow-for the tax factor as
envisaged by the senate In ratifying-
the treaty."

ffroun fl th hill .hnnlH .rwill' n" MiaDllSMng Of new

out the procedures more specifi- ""A'J CIV.. if.;
cally than the-broad authoriza-, SJ'f1

ame wded 10 that postal employes

ue oure or continuing to re receive
ceive receive the benefits and protection

vi present law. ,' 4
t Jon de la Rosa Castillo; pres president
ident president of Local 007, Armed Forces
Employes Union, said his group
favors the bill which he describ described
ed described as "a step toward the fulfill

m-ni, or our asplroHo-'j ct al

tor S"ihanti( '3y v

U.b. and Panamanian

employes in uie Zone."
Moreover, he aid', any. ad additional
ditional additional cost resulting from the
Pay increases for local em employes
ployes employes will be offset by in increased
creased increased Imports made by Pan Panama
ama Panama from the United States.
Louis S. Damianl, legislative
representative of the Central

aDor union and Metals Trade
Council, said the language of the
bill permits the President or his

aeiegated authority to regulate

wio meinoas or establishing wag

co asm salaries m ine Zone.

Russians Turn

Albania Into

Armed Camp

ROME, iune 20 (UP) Rome'
Influential daily II Tempo said to today
day today i that Russian naval experts
have turned s part of Albania in into
to into an armed camp, posing a seri serious
ous serious threat to allied strategy in the
Mediterranean. r :

1 The usually well Informed news

paper said that according to 'in 'information
formation 'information at their disposal, .lb

oovieis naa: .i.,-.-

1) Built underwater submarine

the tiny island of Saseno. less than

50 miles from the Italian shore.,
2) Fortified and enlarged' -the
naval base at the Albanian port
of Valona, and, f' .
3) Built a network of five air-
fields capable of handling fast jet
fighters and bombers. a
The newspaper quoted informa information
tion information received from the Sixth Fleet
recently that units: of that power
ful U.S. striking force had sound-

detected "unidentified" submarine

In the waters around Greece and
the Eastern Mediterranean, ;

Soviet Vessels

Pass 1 Thrcir !i

tlon,

blU

which Is Included la the

The same position was taken

by William 8. Tyson, counsel for
the Canal Zone Pilots Associa

tion.

"We look with favor on the

broad objective of the legisla

tion," he said, rwe are concern

ed, however; with clarifying the
intent of the language used in

the' Isthmus early-today by plane

from Washington. D. CI. after

attending the Congressional hear

ings on legislation to implement

various provuions of the 1955
Treaty. v : : ; :

- Philip L- Steers, Jr.. Comptrol Comptroller,
ler, Comptroller, also -returned to the Isthmus
early today from Washington.-
" E. A, Doolan,. personnel direc director,
tor, director, who with Steers, attended the
treaty legislation hearing with Pot

ter, 1 expected to return-to, the

Canal Zoe Saturday.

Mamie slTofrTffl
'Pufey ?ourne'To LacesV

The sources said Israel will noti

attempt to acquire its own sub-

C By PATRICIA, WIGGINS

..- .-- vs . : ; -: -WASHINGTON.
June 20 (UP (UP-Backstairs
Backstairs (UP-Backstairs at the Whita House:
Mrs. Eisenhower nop to toe"

nhrsical check-up this week, just

four" months after her last exami

nation,, is in keepmr with doctor s
orders and her own summer plans.

The First Lady's personal

friends backed up Press Secreta

ry James C. Hagerty in describ describing
ing describing her trip to the Army's Walter
Reed Honfrital Monday a s "purely

routine. They noted tnat Mrs. t-

senhower for years has been get

ting complete physical examina examinations
tions examinations twice a year, and sometimes

more often.

. . .... . .

tonuses ner 10 isse h umewiii

easy and is an added reason for
regular medical check-ups.
. Mrs. Eisenhower's Intimates al also
so also report that the. timing of her
present check-up is tied in with
Mrs. Eisenhower's summer plans.
With the official White House
Social season ended in May,
Mrs. Eisenhower is said to be an anxious
xious anxious to get up to the Gettysburg
farm for her usual extended sum summer
mer summer stay. A check-up now would
make a return trip to Washing

ton uanecesary later on. -

iX'Pl The cwner of an amuse- marines to offset those delivered
ment park show wj combing hisjto F.gypt by the Soviet Tnion.
doe for new talent today. The sources said Israel consid-
Kis 23 stat reformers -ccl-:ers submarine- agp-esive wea wea-laosed
laosed wea-laosed and died Tuesday of heat pons and therefore will not acquire
prostration whl running a them. Israel is not planning a-di-rrerry-ro-rourvi
and crnpetir.e rlomitic offensive aeainst Egypt,
ii a charnt ra- In lK)-dprT-e the sources t'd. "ivi th it'H-

eather. Te vrr;s vert mem-'

i-rs of a f;ea f ,:c..v

marines
bands.

are already In Egypt's

TH snadical edvice frm Iter

doctor ta that it is the btHw
part f wisdom for wrntn tw
have vch rofular cbock-aa Aft After
er After rcKirfl "certain f ."
And, thovjh she aoocnT took if,
the 4-yr-cld First Laey hat
roacHed H.
Also. Mn. Eisenhower h had

a Heart mwrmur since a eni..ooo
attack cf rteumauc fever. Ti;

Newsmen questioned Haarerty
intensively about the First Lady's
Walter Reed visit because they
recalled that her health became
a political usue even before the
President's did. ?
Earfy in ItSS, wtiow- ho W W-came
came W-came ill and conceited.
pointmonrt, Domocratie Watiaw
al Commttteo CKsirmon 9 a I
Butler predirtwj tSrt hr fcowitt)
would koop to P-f-owderw turn
tking a cc-'J to mi. CoswaU-

carta iu"-p--t I ovr SHwr.lM

foraottow six snetiths ertoc" when
the PreaMont eufrorooV heart
attack while vacationing in Don-
fver- ..- . ;
. lie President usually looks cool
sad collected during his news con conferences,
ferences, conferences, but reports sre that be
didnt relish heading for the old
Indian Treaty Room yesterday in

the current onslaught of record-

breaking, hot, humid weatner.
The top floor conference room,
crowded with sweltering newsmen.

scream for-air-conditioning even

without the addition of the battery

of televisioo and camera lights

which push the therm om ether e e-en
en e-en higher. By the time the Pres President
ident President arrived, the room already

resembled a steam bath chamber.
Before the last conference, Ha Hagerty
gerty Hagerty was asked by long -suffering
ewsmea if there was any chance
of switching tne newvg 1 s e e-wbere.
wbere. e-wbere. -Hagerty sadly repbed:
"Nope." f i
He laorhed with the rest when

lhs pUtmive ueston was ssked

ok thot w 1 "Ar. etcUoa U bUu suiur

- Rufus M. Lovelady, -presl-j
dent of Lodge No. II of the
Amerkaa Federation ef Gov Government
ernment Government Employes in the Zone,,
'said his organisation does not
feel broad powers to fix com
pensatlon for various positions
should e left to the governor
bat should he spelled eat ia the
bill, .S -'.!.'-
.." k;'t i
" Thomas O. Walters, opera operations
tions operations director of the Govern

ment Employes Council, said he
hoped the committee would ap

prove language making it man

datory tnat tne District or Co

lumbia wage base be continued:

for the Zone's police, fire offi officers,
cers, officers, school officers aad school

teachers.

He also asked that the bill bel

would tend to be lowered to lo.
callty wage bake. and. ultimate.

ly, result In the downgrading of

positions. .. ,
"In our conferences with the
governor and his staff, we were
assured this was not the propos proposed
ed proposed policy at all...".
He asked the committee in Its
report on the bill to make clear
Its understanding- that no ad adverse
verse adverse effects are to be placed on
the employes by any of the leg legislation,
islation, legislation, growing out of the treaty.-
-1-:.';."

ISTANBUL,, Turkey, June 20
(UP) A Russian cruiser and two
escort vessels passed through' the
Bosphorus from the Black Sea to
the Mediterranean early -today-Several
other cruisers and destroy--ers
werrtcheduled to pass through
the strsits later in the dsy.:':.
, The finsl destination of the So Soviet
viet Soviet flotilla was not known.
- Allied observers believed that
the Red Fleet ships-were sent into
the Mediterranean as a diplomatic
maneuver. .-
The Russians' have shown con considerable
siderable considerable irritation over the pre presence
sence presence In the Mediterranean of the
massive U.S. Sixth Fleet and the
part it played in the Jordan crisis.
Units of the American fleet, in
eluding aircraft carriers, steamed
off the coast of Syria and Lebanon
within minutes flyinjr time, of
Jordan when the fata of jCinsT

Hussein's pro-western-retime' la 4

in balance.'
The Russians' gave prior notice
to Turkish authorities that they
would be sending Red Fleet unit
through. the Straits today.
Under the Montreux Convention
regulating transport through the
straits, Russia is entitled to sen!
warsrhips through those waters af

ter giving prior notice. ..

Receivers; Givers Will i Picte

Leaders For CZ United Fund

Cyprus Source Says
US Is Mcdhling ;
Arab-lsrscli Talks

NICOSIA. Cvorns. June 2 (UP)

Secret Arab Israeli ta'ki on
the explosive Palestine refugee

problem are now going oa in New

York snd Rome wan tne Jtnited

States acting as mediator, a high

diplomatic source reported today,

Tne source said the quiet con

tacts between Israeli representa

tive s and "some of the Aran
states had been under way now

for about two. months.

The maia points voder discus

sion, the dinlomst said, are me

Arsb refugees driven into neigh neighboring
boring neighboring state ia the IMS Palestine

war. The talks concent tne reset

tlement of Lanre ambers ef re refugees
fugees refugees ia Arab countries, repa

triation of a limited number in

Israel and compensation for all of

useni

A lone list of Zonians, repre

senting all groups In the Canal

Zone, will be nominated tomor

row for officers and trustees for

the Canal Zone United Fund. :

The names will be presented

by a special nominating com committee
mittee committee at a meeting to be held
at the Balboa Theater at 2 pjn.

tomorrow, attended by a repre

sentative group of Canal Zone

"receivers and givers."
.'. In addition to selecting officers
and trustees for the new organ

ization which will conduct the

one-campaign drive for charita charitable
ble charitable and welfare activities, those
attending the meeting tomorrow
will also adopt articles and by bylaws
laws bylaws for the new orgajdzaUon.
The list of those proposed fox

officers or trustees follows:

Oov, W. E. Potter, Brig. Gen.

u V. Hlghtower, Paul M. Run Run-nestraad
nestraad Run-nestraad l- ',

- From the Civic Councils: R. T.
Carpenter. Margarita-Cristobal;

Ellis L. Fawcetw Paralso; Chris

topher E. Haywood, vLa Boca;
Miss Violet Henry, Banta Crux;

H. F. Jenner. Oamboa; Jefferson

Joseph, Rainbow City; Robert

Mecaskey, Cu Hindu: J. B. Sar-

rent. Coco II; R. T. Thomas, Ga-

tun; and Harry E. Townsend,

Pacific. i

From other groups aad the Ca

nal Zone ia general: E. 8. Baker,

Norton, uiry and oa; CJeorge
BenedetU, Union Oil Co.; Bruce

rorrtenter Tint Kotkmal CitT

lBakk af's.YJ Wilaoa Xloo,

Dillon and Hickman : Construt
tlon Co.; Thomas Oglesby. Amer American
ican American Society:- Anthony F. Ray Raymond,
mond, Raymond, United Fruit Co.f William
C. Schmitt, Chase Manhattan

Bant:; judge Guthrie F, Crowe;
and Carl H. sudler. Civil Aero Aero-nauttcs
nauttcs Aero-nauttcs Admmlstraton.
From welfare groups: Cart J. ;
Browne,' Amerkaa Red Cress;
Cel.-Charles O. Braee, Caneer
Committee: Daniel J. Paolnccl,
Tuherealeels Association; and -Thomas
L- Sellers, CJE. Com Community
munity Community Chest
From employe' and labor
groups: Mrs. Thelma Bull, X&.
Citizens Association; James L
Hatcher, CZ. Police Association
Edward W. Hatchett, Central
Labor Union-Metal Trades Coun Council,
cil, Council, AFL-CIO; Capt H. T. Long Long-more.
more. Long-more. CZ. Pilots Associatioa: Ru

fus M. Lovelady, A.F.OJ5.; Har Harold
old Harold w. Rerrie, Local too. AFSO
MEA; and Fred de V Sill, CZ.'
Retired Employes Association,
From veteran groups: A. C"
Krankowsky, VJ.W.: and N'.ck N'.ck-olai
olai N'.ck-olai L Olsen, American Legion,
From the company-forem-ment
organization: Roger W. Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, Motor Transportation Diri Diri-sioa;
sioa; Diri-sioa; William G. Arey, Jr, Pub Pub-Be.
Be. Pub-Be. InformaUoa Office; Paul A.
Beatx, Oeneral Counsel; L, B.
Burnham, Personnel Bureau; O.
A. Diets, MalntenaBc Division;
R. A. Engelke, Dredging Dirts-ion ;
B. L Everson, Transport t.?
and Terminals Director; Ktary
- (Ceauad ea faxw lit



rAGS TWO

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tattera are nwM ererefvfly aed era handled in wholly confidential

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laabor iews

And

Comment

. i

THE MAIL BOX

ONE WHO REBELLED
Aguadulce, Panama.

I.

1
..ii u

i I A great deal can be said on both sides in reading ever the
flatter worn "Surprised" ana James C. Wood as regaids a par particular
ticular particular problem of the local Seventh Day Aavenost chiucn.
'The same problem, along with many others, can be laid t tne
doorstep of many churches, lodges, clubs, or any group of peo.
-trie ordained to follow along one particular prulcisopny of ie
t- whica appears alien to others or does not agree with tneir
JoSnand forming various lodges, groups and clubs
We ar. attempting to identify ourselves with others who believe
Ukewtee so that we, ourselves do not feel alone and left out
bf the scheme-of things. Yet the -strong urge in mankind to
aesire to "belong" oftentimes hinders and even darkens nis
liberty to see other facets" of the world around him. His lonll lonll-xtess
xtess lonll-xtess has placed such a. burden upon his shoulders that he is
xiever happy unless, he is identified and greeted among his
" "fellows "
The letter written by "Surprised" is a surprise There are
a areat number of intelligent Adventists who I feel certain
id Lvwritten a far more enlightening letter However
they did not do it. They had the opportunity but let it slip
"Surprised" is surprised that Mr. Wood should write such
a letter against such i noble body With aU due respect to
Seventh Day Adventists it la obvious that JT'1,8
Sore of a detriment to their cause than a good-will missionary
ith the dogmas which he quotes, seemtagly as a parrot, I
Soubt if he has really understood the Intent and purpose of
ra. Ellen O. White's teachings.
Any race, sect, lodge or other group of people which form
minority and come under the public eye is open tp criticism
?y those who do not "belong." Such Is the right of progress.
Vr,., r.ivi. nften tan find no fault It takes an

.-ontaider to ihow us the way at times. It raises our heads from

By VICTOR RiESEL

The hell with aikina CamradA

Khrushcnev lor eaual time tn

reacn Russia's so television set

owners, h lovanch Number One

reauy wants to ever toe score,
he'd let us take a look at his se secret
cret secret MVD files. After all, there
are so many Soviet agents asking
now for a look at the FBI's sen sensitive
sitive sensitive dossiers in which rests the
security of this land of ours.
There is enough in the new
Communist drive for .unlimited in inspection
spection inspection of the FBI files to alien alienate
ate alienate my affections for a moment
from the Senate racket busting
bearings to another Senate com committee.
mittee. committee. This second grout, has

just come up with the facinating

story of a pro-communist labor
leader who became a ranking- U.
S. Intelligence officer.
. l
I'd sure like ta aaa tha secret
files of Mr. Khrushchev's A
merican taction say about this
one. Since tha odds on winning
this peep are about the same
as these you'd gat an taking
home a bundle from one of
Frankia Cesrello's casinos, we'll

stick to what wa have. And this,
grin enough, is what wo have;
- A former official of the notori

ous pro-Soviet United Electrical

Workers Union, named Mike Jinn

nez, signed a Communist Party

political nominating petition in
1941, joined the U.S. Army two
years later and quickly became a

captain. He has. under oath be

fore the Senate Internal Security

Subcommittee, refused to deny

tnat for almost 12 years atter
what we tell school children was

the coming of peace, he was in
the Communist Party and attend

ed one of its leadership schools

Yet he retained his Army cap

taincy until mid-1953, uuring tne

war Jiminez was sent oy his su

perior officers on intelligence mis

sions behind enemy lines and
did a little work within our : own

lines. This, mind you, he did while
assigned to the cloak-and dagger

1 ffi,

"I'm Going Out to Lbnch---Cair Back later"

Ihe rut In which we have sunk so mat -we can we a uwt tuu- uuu8 uw uwm ... iu. w
S? an dolM we orottTess fice of Strategic Services.
T'-S Wood seems to have a background in this particular You can have it fror- his own
4f': fL. Zms.:-.ii .ZJi iTo.mi.r-iv done to nrove to moist lips, however. So here is

fcaTawHAA

K,Xll VI la infl J V II waW a
ihimself that his antagonistic feelings have not been exercised

in vain due to the seeming reeunga ui uijuouco wu.u
.mImaa mm m, VlM

With a closed mind one can find anything for which -he

lOOkS. Especially wnen n is Dtuea uiwn s
With endeavor one can enUghten oneself so as to uke into ac account
count account the necessary nsuage of the various beUefs and phlloso phlloso-vi..
vi.. phlloso-vi.. ui.u im .ii rminii tn nirk and to choose from,

tv,...t .nnirmiin t.hnKA with which we do not see eye to

nAVUuuv vw V'J ""Bj w -----
eyfi ' C
;i 'The AdventUts,' as are others, are growing and attempting
ia v.tta i. in nf mnWB I know. I was raised an Ad-

ventlst and went to their urch schrol In the late 20s and
arly 0e. I too jtebelled f 1 "H many others but that does
aw t..a A Ti..M hKi T am nrit an Ad.

enti but I feel they h esame problems as others. SomeJ

times they are wrong, xv a you and I, but they are aoing
the best they know how. VV
i i There is a tribute I wish to pay them: they have one of
the greatest medical services which can be had. They are sin sincere
cere sincere in their fight against disease and sickness. Their doctors
rO'topj. They may argue. over which is the right day to
fcelebrate Christ, which is unimportant, they may have other
dead which I cannot accept, yet their humanity to their fellow-
ran do?s not make the angels wep.
, ; hV .' ("; 1 Sincerely,
.'v.. M. R. Crewe

TO "A WARM HEARTED CHURCH"

I For the fine work being done by your church in teaching

1 we Biue to your sunaay scnooi i wiso to express myseii. never
lias the Bible been made so real and understandable to me as
It has In these recent months,'
i In vour church there is no church '(Baptist, Methodist,
fretbyterlan, Holiness, etc.) which Is always being exalted In
tti place of the Lord Jesus. It Is refreshing to know what
unity can exist among Christians when their creed is not a
furch but Christ.
One thing puzzles me though: Apparently your church ad
terUsementi have been so good that other churches are begin begin-tdng
tdng begin-tdng to follow suit with their ads on Saturday also. Not that
I object to other churches following a good pattern but that
they should know where It originated fronu
J Now do not jump to conclusions: I am not a member of
the Curundu Protestant Church but my .heart is with you.
j C Thankful I

part of the record of what hap

pened when jimmei was put on

the stand on June 6.
His interrogator is that dedicat dedicated
ed dedicated fellow, Judge Robert Morris:
Question: "You were with the

OSS during the war

Holeles Inleramerlcanos, 5. A.
The shareholders of Hotelee Interamericanos, S. A.
art hereby notified that a Special Meeting of share shareholders
holders shareholders will be held at 8:00 p.m., Thursday, June 20,
1957 at the Washington Salon, at tha El Panama
Hotel situated at No. 111 Via Espana, Panama City,
Panama in order to approve or reject a resolution
authorizing the Board of Directors to execute a con
tract leasing the properties of the company.
Panama CHy, Panama. June 7, 1957.
ROBERTO EfeENMANN,
President

Answer: "I was, air." V

Question: Swill yei toll us
generally what you assignment
was with the OSS?"
Answer: i"Sir, I'm jolng ; to
nave e-esrt the privilege of

That iPrfm AJSMMraent
ajuestioji.'- .-.

"Because it miaht not only ii-

criminate me but incriminate oth others
ers others and be prejudicial to the best
Interests of the U.S."' i V

.l am under oath from the

OSS. under which I served, not

to reveal particulars with respect
to duties."

Question: "I do not ask you to

reveal particulars. I jus. want
to know generally what you did."
Ao.wer: "Wri, sir. I did. gen

erally, intelligence and special 0 0-perations
perations 0-perations work behind the enemy

lines and also within our own

lines, durine World War H

Question:- "During tnat perioa

were you a Communist?"

Answer: "I am going to assert
the privilege, sir, of The Fifth A A-mendment.
mendment. A-mendment. not to answer that

question."
Then Robert Morris, chief com

mittee counsel, asked Jiminex,

"Were you a Communist yester
dav?" Jimtnei took the Fifth.

When Morris asked him if he

"were a Communist now, Jimi-

net retorted, "Most emphatically

not."

Morris came back with; "Have

you attended Communist Party
meetings. .'.Communist factions at

New Haven, Conn?'. .Did you

ever attend a Communist leader'
thin school in-Philadelphia?.

In February IMS, did yeu atend

a closed meeting of tne Commu Communist
nist Communist Party of the upstate district

of New York state, at nunaior
On all tneae Jiminat took ta
the Fifth tike the WCTU to wa wa-tor.
tor. wa-tor. Jiminat did admit that In
recant months ha had been en
official of the International Assn.
of Machinists end was now a la labor
bor labor relations man, mostly in
Ja moat own, NY
This bearing went virtually ua
noticed despite its implications.

How would JUsaaet incriminate

himtlf if (rlold the committee

what he did m the OSS? What

others in our intelligence servic

es would ne mcnramiic r n w
did be infiltrate a msjor union in

the nided missile -and .piiouess

aircraft field?
Aa I recaU. there was some a-

gitation ever, who promoted Maj.
Jimiaes?

-.BWT- Js y' sNEASamca,lne.y i

Walter Winched In t !eiJ Yor!;

Cli;D.mY,l.;.S.j,.jjv,..

By OtIW riAISON

PORTRAIT- OF A Pi.AYWRIGHT.them bit by bit. O'Neill didn't

V I 1 i want anvone else.' to finish h i a

plays for fear they, would be dam-'

aaeo. Mrs. O'Neill has vividly de

scribed th destruction ot the in

completed dramas: "It was aw
ful. It was like tearing up chil children."
dren." children."

TWs is Bugene CNalU's Year In

the theatre. His "Lonff D a v'c

journey into XNignt is the crmcs
Circle prize play, won a Toy a
ward and collected the play

wright's 4th Puutzer trophy. ; O

NciU's "A Moon for the Misbegot

ten" is lightmg up the Bnou mar

quee and "Mew Girl in Town,

musical version of his "A n n a
Christie.? is at the 46th St. Thea

tre. The writer whose efforts gain

ed tremendous popular v, success

never made popular success bis
objective. His dramas had their
origin in the dark forces that

sweep across the human spirit and

he conveyed the inner' storms

poetic intensity. 'O'Neill could dra-
.11 v : a a t: y

ftince it reflected feis own perion-

LongDay's Journey" his drama-

ed tt. high critical acclaim that

to his wife. The dedication illus

trates the dramatist's ooienanev:

"I give you this play of old sor

row, written in tears and blood.

.1 metn u as a tribute to your

love and tenderness, which gave
me the faith in love that enabled

me to face mv dead at last and

write this play write it with deep
pity and understanding and for

giveness for all four Tyrones."

, Tha playwright, who was well well-acquainted
acquainted well-acquainted with the Hawing ter

ror of sorrow, also attained the

bright pinnacle of love -and faith.

Mrs. O'Neill recently f recalled

"When he first met me he asked

if he could come to tea. I hardly
knew the man. He came no on

three afternoons. And he never

said to- me: 'I love you. I think

you are wonderful.' He kept say

ing: 'I need you. I need you.- .. I

need- you.

In the final agonised years of

his life he struggled to complete

a bsir-nozen plays. However, when

he realized that darkness would
overtake .him before he could ful

fill Ms creative mission, O'Neill

and' his wife destroyed the uncom

pleted manuscripts. They t e r e

Although many of O'Neill's liter

ary children have achieved immor

tality, tneir early veara were

rugged. He endured years of pri privation
vation privation before his initial drama

was produced. Even after he made

a name for himself in the thea

tre, it wasnt easy. Five v of his

plays were submitted to the Thea Theatre
tre Theatre Guild and all were rejected by

a majority oi its board, only Law
rence Langner. one of the mem

bars, had faith in.ONeilL For

many, months Langer "pleaded

wnn tne uuiia Brass until tney re

luctantlv agreed to produce one

of his dramas. The Pulitzer Prize

winning -"Strange Interlude."
Not many playwrights attract attracted
ed attracted the high' critical acclaim that

O'Neill reaped. Reviewers f r e-

quontly transformed their .type.

writers into musical instruments

to sing his praiess. Nevertheless,
ho was acutely sensitive to criti-

eiem. If a second-string critie on

a small-town paper panned one. of

something. I know them so It

gives me hope. When I'm gener I Opines were at
lly approved of. I beein to Innk 1?K 81

In k C TJlTI-ii". w a reversal, i

iuu ycijt BAcpucaujr ana

cjinempiaifc axmg up some: oth

er career I might succeed at.; So

it s au tonic."'

WASHINGTON It was an im

passioned plea by Secretary of
State Dulles tnat finally reversed
f resident Eisenhower himself re regarding
garding regarding a Japanese trial for Sgt

William Girard. The President

haa stood firmiy behind the Army

anu becretary of Delense Wilson

that Girard should face an Amer

ican court-martial, until Dulles

threw the whole future of Ameri

can-Asiatic policy into the argu argument.
ment. argument.

He warned that resentment a-

gainst American GI's in Asia was

so great that we might have to
withdraw out troops from almost
every Asiatic country. Japan, he
said, had even threatened to scran

our mutual defense treaty if Sgt.

(jirard was tried Dy tne ; united

States, not apan. r

Sulies also warned that trouble

was brewing in boutn Korea

where South Koreans charge an A A-merican
merican A-merican GI, Sgt. John Wilson,
with an alleged robbery. This, on

top of the killing of a Chinese

Peeping Tom" by Sgt. Kobert

Reynolds in Formosa,-, nad piay piay-ed
ed piay-ed into Communist hands and a-

roused Asiatic populations to a
dangerous pitch.

Dulles also gave tha Cabinet
a new version of the accidental
killing of tiie Japanese house house-wife
wife house-wife on the American tJ r i n g
range. He said that Sgt. Girard
is believed to have deliberately
coaxed the Japanese woman on onto
to onto the firing range by offering
to lot her hvetome screp met-;
When she got close, he fired an

empty cartridge case from a gre-

naue launcher to seare her.: The

shell case accidentally hit i. and

killed her.

Secretary of Defense Wilson dis

puted Dulles 's version of the story,
claimed Girard fired in line of du duty
ty duty and was clearly under; the Ar Array's
ray's Array's jurisdiction. At first Eisen

hower stood witu "Wilson.. But
when the Secretary of State ar

gued that our entire Asiatic rela
tions, including those with the Phi

Treasury decides to collect. But
this one will have to be decided
by Humphrey's succesosr, Bob An Anderson.
derson. Anderson. LYNDON EXPLAINS PARITY
To most city people, farm .pari .parity
ty .parity is about as important as last
year's baseball scores. However,
Sen. Lyndon Johnson of Texas re recently
cently recently issued some figures on par

ity tne relation between a farm farmer's
er's farmer's income and his outgo costs
that may help to explain tooth tooth-gnashing
gnashing tooth-gnashing in the farm belt. '
' The Texas Senator noted the
folowing price increases to farm

ers since 1947,; the first' back-to

-.wvv j vh4 ea a. -m a
Woid.War II:
Gasoline Is up about 19 par
cant; autos, 56 per cent; tree tree-tors,
tors, tree-tors, 40 par cant; ten-g alien
milk cans, 70 per cent; steal
fane posts, 48 par cant; 4-point
barbed wire, SI per cent; poul poultry
try poultry netting, 54 par cant.
.-.r. ;'
' Senator Johnson then pointed
out the following price declines
(since 1947 in what farmers sell:
Wheat is down 25 per cent;'corn,
45 per cent; p o t a t o e s, 41 per
cent; hogs, 42 per cent; beef cat cattle,
tle, cattle, 20 per cent; eggs, 30 per cent
milk, gVi per cent.

. SUPREME COURT-NOTES

He was also shocked when his
creative endeavors failed tn : ra.

ceive serious critical judgments.
His "Dynamo" starred CJaudette

ioiDen. ine next da, notices de

votee, more space, to uiss C o 1 1-bert's
bert's 1-bert's thighluls than to t O'Neill's
orose. The dramatist! utha4.

''Henceforth. I mvself cast nnt nnl

ly actresses but legs!" i

Ho later wrote: "Mv' olive are

not for stars but for good actora.

Beside, you. aan jnovec count an

tne Idiosyncrasies of stars; ? they

may not stick to a play and mty

so dim ago Its chances ra the

road.. I'm afraid of them, as t

have had soma exnerianca with

them. Alto they sometime want

you to change certain things -in

your play.. Not for mel" v. ? A
- Ironically, his greatest-hit were

ignited by stars. Paulino Lord in

Anna Christie." Lvnn Fontaniw

In "Strange Interlude." Alice
Brady In "Moumino Become I-

ractra." George M. Cohan In "Ah,

Note One important potential
trouble' spot to watch is-' Greece,
where all Americans working for
Uncle Sam still have the extrater extraterritorial
ritorial extraterritorial right of trial in their own
courts no matter what they do.

The State Department has -long

wanted to change this, but the Ar

my ir opopsed. Greeks resent it

bitterly,'

NEW JOB

his plays, he brooded about It for w"' TZ -T r?e
days, v .Critic George Jean HST-J
nan. whs h hi. iifeiaM avians m o oaV Jeurnay. a?

than. Who was hie lifelong friend

and advisor, once read an O'Nei I
script and bluntly opined that It

was .a third-rata atfort. O N e 1 1 1

flashed, walked out of the room
and didn't speak to Nathan for

two months.

The following was O'Neill's es

timate of critics and criticism: ."1
expect denunciation. It's eeneral

ly sure to come. But I'm getting

awfully callous to the braying, for

and against, wnen tney knock me.

what the devil, .they're really

boosting me with their who'esale

condemnations, for the reaction

against such nonsense will come

soon enough. These tea pot tur

moils at least keep me shaken up

and convinced I'm on my way to

PANAMA AMERICAN
PQD1J aDO

i

ll I I BVTi eTy

w aa

Ve

CAi FILL YOUR NEEDS!

For as
fifflc or
as much

can aavo a stake i tko
givmtk ed A aatrica's leoaV

FEDERATED PUhS. Inc.
The Mataal Fvati Centetw
Box 4111 Panama. K.T.'
, TeL Pan. -7Ml

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Gretf Wbite Fleet

Naw Prions Service
"Mini ERAS"

-MOBAZAJf"
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"KTBUERAS"
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Arrive
Cristobal

June 29
oeete-e.a 1
eVS
.....July U

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New Vftrtt Service

TUIIISIAUUA'

"mnrm
JTJNIOB" ; r. '.7.777. . c

. Arrives
v Crirtobal
...
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..U.Jmij IS

Weekly saiRnrs of twelve pnssenxer shist to New
York, New Orlesns. Im Anreles, 5tn Frtncifco
T ind Seattle.

' bfixul rocxd rear rASsrauat rAus ntoai
, CRISTOBAL AJTUforl ESALBOAt
To Hew Tork and SteMn UHM
To Le Anreree aad tea rranefaee and
Ratervisii frowt Los Annies STT.M
: To Seettlo and Katarra ; 1SU.N'

TEVEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA J-2904

As .the -foregoing indicatesA O

Neill' was always reluctant to

change his dramas. He r a r e 1 y

cnanged a sword and refused to

cut them, although they were gen generally
erally generally king size plays. During the

producer's plea to cut the script
and vowed to perform the neces-
Barv''enr0arv Tha -falltwin W.u

the author announced that he had
discovered bow to cut the time
of the drama by ten minutes. He
eliminated one of the intermissions.

George Jean- Nathan has noted:

"In ail the many years of our

friendship, I have beard Eugene
O'Neill lauch aloud only one or

twice". .., One of the few tbinas

that msde him chuck'e was an

incident involving Nathan, .Aft

er "strange Interlude" opened.

the critic was a witness for. the

Riaywright in a plagiarism suit
athan testified that O'Neill out

lined to him the theme, plot and
general treatment of the drama

several years before he wrote tL

The plaintiffs attorney inquired :f

"wnere did this Uke place?". Ka Kaftan
ftan Kaftan responded, that it, happened

before- they dined in a midtown

restaursnL The attorney than ask

ed whether the critic and plav-

wngnt naa any drinks. "Three o'd-

fashioned cocktails,' declared the

critic. . Nothing else??, s .Na

than continued: "Nothing else at

the bar. But after dinner we en engaged
gaged engaged two bottles of Orvietto and
a couple of Remy Martia brandies

each. Then we had three Old Os

car Pepper highballs apiece.' The

attorney thundered triumphantly

"And still, after all those drinks,
enough to make any maa drunk.

yoe say that you r memory is so

1 good that you remember exact

ly the conversation you allege O' O'Neill
Neill O'Neill had with you?"

Mr. Nathaa won the ease by

quietry intoning: "Ii I can recall
exactly the number and character
of the drinks, which yeu assert

were enough to intoxicate anyone,
why should I not be able to re

call exactly a conversation before

I had so much as even one?".

O'Neill was his ew worst cri

tic. He wrote a friend: "I feel ve very
ry very lew ebeot this piay. I'm think thinking
ing thinking of eailuic tt emu. I do at

think I eaa ga through the ordeal
of typing it bow. I ra too fed cp.
Think it would be wuer to ft it
typed. It would bore me m. that

rfore tbe end I wouH probably
bom E."
i Tbe drama became e master
piece: "Strange Interlwda."

; HUMPHREY'S

' The historic Supreme Court de decision
cision decision divorcing General Motors

and duPont is going to create
some problems for retiring Secre

tary lot the T r e a u r y George

Humphrey, He is to become bead

of National Steel, which is 28 per

cent) owned byhis former compa company,
ny, company, the M.- A.' Hanna Company.

Since duPont is now not permit

ted to own 20 per cent of General

Motors, it s going to be dincult

for the Hanna Company to hang
on to Hs 28 per cent of National
Steel..-

Humphrey had built up the Han Hanna
na Hanna Company to be one of the most
powerful industrial holding Compa

nies in America, Including coal,'
iron, steel,- nickel, rayong, and. e e-ven
ven e-ven biscuits. His son has now suc suc-ceded
ceded suc-ceded him as head of the Hanna
Company, and Humphrey himself i

is becoming bead of afifuated Na-

uonal steel.- i

It will be interesting to see
whether Humphrey's Cabinet
colleague, Attorney General.
Brawnell, now starts an anti antitrust
trust antitrust suit' against Humphrey in
his new job.-; .'. ,
NoteOne hot potato which
Humphrey will escape as he leaves

the Cabinet is whether to charge
the duPonts a capital gains tax
when they sell their General Mo Motors
tors Motors stock. Since the government
is forcing the sale of the stock.

it's debatable whether the sellers
should be charged a capital gains
tax.. This would mean an extra

half billion to Uncle: Sam, if the

Old Guard" Republicans shudder
to think that a .Supreme C o u r t

Justice appointed, by Ike, Bill

tsrennan. of .JNew Jersey, wrote
two of the most historic and liber liberal
al liberal opinions of the vear. Tt mipht

have been expected of Hugo Black
or Bill Douglas, they sayr but not
of an Eisennower appointee. Bre.i-

nan- wrote both the opinions di divorcing
vorcing divorcing duPont-General : Motors,
plus the opinion requiring produc production
tion production of FBI files if the government
wants to base its. prosecution nn

.V. J l mi i .

stake h ai?re(t ."."" a 0l 01 spe-
r, ne agree(I.culation as to, whether the next

anti-trust case, similar to. the GM GM-duPont
duPont GM-duPont divorce, may be reversed
by the same Supreme Court. Rea Reason
son Reason is that three judges abstain abstained
ed abstained Harlan, because he once re represented
presented represented duPont, Clark, because
he bandied the duPont case when

he was Attorney General; a n d
Whittaker because he didn't join
the court in time. In future eases,
Harlan is generally expected to
vote with, big business. He was a
Wall Street Attorney. Whittaker
Wla a mitwaet hneina attnmAtf

and might vote the same way.
Tom Clark, though Once head of
the Antitrust Division, could vote
either way. i, iA lot of lawyers
are wondering when Felix Frank-

iurter win carry out the advice he
gave other justices to retire at the
age of 70. He is now 74. .From
a liberal viewpoint. ; Eisenhower's

Supreme Court annointmenta ar

Detter man iruman's. Chief Jus Justice
tice Justice Warren is one of the greatest

aaaiuons to tne court in recent

TT A V. 1AMHAM .J 1

uiciuiu buu jianan nave

turned out to be liberal on bumsn
rights- issues. VThittaker is still
untested. ,1 ,- i---.

rHaw y WW

ii -"awaaai w

'j

Trees,

Answer to Previous Puzzle

. ACROSS I British

Baquiree
7 of

Confederation
, Wax (comb,
form)
Uncloee

(poet) t
10 Leaser
11 Brazilian

II Interttie
M Reiterate
19 Deceive
USD (FT.)
' 17 Srmbols for
atannum
: II Asiatic name
I 20 light knock
. 21 Dawn goddess
21 Thus (Latin)
24 Delaware
(ab.) . ;
2SNecattv
praflx
2? Craftier

. 24 Legal potnt
11 Shade tree
12 Period Of

12 Pace

II Three-teed
. aiothe -21
SlutUsti
24regred

28 aoee- f 40 Prance, as a
21 Heura (coenb. tree
i form) 42 Sea eagles
. 10 Biblical tree 41 Japanese.
, 14 Moat trees ere eutcasti
i of leaves 46 Chances
" mwlnter'. 41 High priest
IS Hasten U Unit of
17 Replace reluctance
window glsL. 81 Drunkard
. It Male bee 82 Gibbon

23 View" r

14 Indians Used

f this tree for

MMadefroaa
tree ...
M Father
II River islet
41 Bora
41 Blunder
44 Sea (Tr.) ;
43 Golf teacher
47 Buliigtitar
M Body of land
U Ancdrtar
14 BewaUad
Infirm -M
En-fhaaia
. .Dovrx .;
1 CuaVloos
iGoddesaaf

R p f I fl I H L k Li
r-
r- z
t r 1 via
I U L aJ
. J JJ- jj ....
' 4 W ,-4 -a. t
3" j T" iTT ""
7" "" -o' hT" " 7" JT" " ""
3 1
3 T



THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1537

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACK TdJ

fir y -V I I x.
-mil ,v i h:
i y. fyA J 5,
If '&
t
I
""wtl"'!l"v'MWMiail ii iwm awttwwaaMMMftaajfcja M .j

1 RECEIVES feHECK Mrs. Grace F, Mueller, supply division, Quartermaster- section, receives
" a Department ,of th' Army performance award certificate and a $200 check from Lt. Col. R.
-W. Hechlnger' tleft), :ehlef,' supply, division,! Quartermaster section, In' ceremonies held- recent.?.
ly- at Corozali Mrs. Mueller won the a ward and check, for "sustained' superior performance,-,
! during the period September 1955 to September 1956 as supervisory property and supply clerk;1
Looking on at right is Mr. Joel E. Thompson, -supply officer. ' -'(U.S. Army Photo).

Humphrey Defends Tight Money Plan;
Denounces Critics, as Inflationists'; ;

Of

WASHINGTON." June 20 (UP)-

rreasury secretary Georee M

Humphrey has denounced Demo

cratic critics of his tight money

program as "inflationists" whose

credit policies would rob the doc

ketbooks of nearly all Americans.

Humphrey was tne lead-off wit-

nes as the. Senate Finance Com

mittee' opened a broad investiea-

tion or government economic Doll

ciest Chairman Harry F. Byrd (D-

va.J, said xne committee wants to

know why taxes; interest rates,
debt, living costs and the budget

are so nign,

. HumDhrev '.said the ; EisenhWr

administration's tight money poli policy
cy policy is the only practical way to
block a new round of inflation. -Even
so. he said, the' thrt f

renewed .inflation ."is perhaps our

iiiosi serious ( aomestic economic
problem." Vj ,

Humphrey Mplitd to soma cam.

-wiittMcDamserat. uh h ;

chargtd 1 thai tiaht mannu. u.

licy end accompanying high in-

rarasr r?M nava ttafd back

nomie axpansion. Tha Damacratt

conrana tnar big manav Iniar.-

its ha vt benefitted at tha ;
pania ef ceiwumara nd small'
butintti. I

By OSWALD JACOB Y.,
Written for NE A, Service

11

WEST

?

NORTH

AQ105I 4
VQ52
9852"
72 r 1

f FART m

aSATB,',
VJ10984
AK10

QJ1098 a5

sooth ;
v 1 1 A K 3

763

i,t -i ,,No one vulnerable
East ftoBth Wert North
1 ; 2 4V Double Pass
.Pass v Pss 4
" Opening lead a Q

r fc"Partnert I had 15 points;". it it-illained
illained it-illained South?- w H1"" -,B
' "Wonderful."' feplied"" NOrtn.
' "Vou -had 15 points And" how1 the
opponents have $00 "and X have a
, headache. kWhen ;wlHvyou;,.learn
4iot to overcall ai the two. Jeyel
on points rather than On.play-

' South : had made !. a. typical
, sucker overcalL His : hand, was
worth Just as much In defense as
on attack and his correct bid was

to pass East's opening heart'bid.

-. Let's see what would have

happened If he had passed. West
would liave responded one ii no no-truirtp.
truirtp. no-truirtp. Jf everyone passed ?:the
hand, would have played" there.

North would have i opened -. the

deuce of spades' and the hand

would prpbably have been set
one trick, A 50-polnt profit "for

Noruvj- and Souths

Perhaps; r souths rwould liave

wanted to. take delayed, action.
. He could have doubled. If North
passed from fright his side would
' have .-played It undoubted and

gone down one or two;. for

small, loss.;-;- i :;'t'.i 4a

:'x However. South had chosen to
' vercaTl with two- xlubs. West

doubled and the bidding had
stopped" light' there.- West had

-- proceeded to 'open the jueen: of

trumps and when. me, smoKe or

batUe. had cleared away soutn
had madeonly five tricks and
East and : West had -picked- up
600 points for no reason except

South t stupidity., .v.

' DuSp Qf Edinburgh-

VnLlrrclDjOl

PrcgrnijJun3Cih;

' LONDON 1 The.Duke of. Edin-

tmrch. whose recent telecast A-

round the World in id Minutes"

. brouEht him instant iame in the

new role of television commenta

tor, will be the narrator for the!
Brjtish Broadcasting Corporation
International Geophysical Year

prop-am "The Restless Sphere" -to

broadcast on BBC television June

- 30.

The program will mirror the In- I

ternrtional Geophysical Years
three fold Inquiry into the earth's
interior surface and atmosphere J
Cooperatmz with the BBC to

produce the program is the Royal

Society, of which, the Duke .is a

member..' :

Autbors of the- program hare
filmed material from 12 countries.

including about SO minutes of ma- j

tenal from Russia. Among places

and activities covered were bal balloon
loon balloon launching in Nairobi, ionos

phere researches in the Belgian
Corgo. visits, to observatories in

Dehra Dun m India and a seismo-

leical ftition in Japan. ..
It hopes to show in "live" re relays
lays relays throseh Euroviswn an Italian
commentator climbin? out of the

smokm? erater cf Vesuvius -and
f !r:A)rc'ts at work 0n the Jun Jun-frsuvn
frsuvn Jun-frsuvn in ?Ti2er!nd at a fcefsfct
cf about 12,C0 feeu

lliinler Vanls lleyj
Driving, License; 11

Tiger Ale Old One X
WASHINGTON, June 20 (UP)
If a policdman roars up to James
D. Haase today and demands: to
see- his' driver's license, he can
look at him innocently and sayit
s "I'm sorry. A tiger ate it."
The 27-year-old Washington res-i

Ident wrote home applying for a
duplicates '..:'-.-. s
i .t ,e Vi5, ,
- Haase wrote that he joined a
small safari mear UdDrn in Thai Thailand
land Thailand to hunt a tiger who had oeen

dining of late on the local live-

stocky '"
' "I am an amateur squirrel hun

ter back home,'', he said. TBut I

decided here was -an opportunity

to prove; myself 'the great white

hunter.V'
Night. Haase stood in a bamboo
thicket. The tiger roared.'His yel yellow,
low, yellow, eyes gleamed in the' Jungle

darkness,: Haase aimed nis nne.
He fired. vThe wounded beast fled.
But, Haase said he didn't give
Up. i.'W' 4 i' I-t r -t i n
TheV? tracked the tiger to

eavei Then figuring that the tiger

lvwas dead; Haase ''and guide

were lowered into tne v cave s

mouth."-" "j." "-I'll l- i
They 'lit a torch. They crept, for for-wardThe
wardThe for-wardThe tiger soared... They .left
quickly. ? t '' -i v i-',
' T"h guides said there was. an
easiei; way..They lit a fire at the
cave's mouth and asphyxiated the
tiger-.! ..V i. ha'I

Haase "said at about this time

Windsors Ard Bores,
Wish. They'd DryUp,
Dedares Columnist
LONDON". June 20 YTTP uia

London newspaper called the
Duke and Duchess of Windsor
"bores'today1 and said It wished
they would "dry up." f',
It was the 'frankest language
ever used by a Briltsh newsoa-

per to the man who war once

his country's king. Royalty is al always
ways always treated', with s near-rever

ence yi Britain. .
.The sharp rebuke io the Wind Windsors
sors Windsors was handed out by ; 1 John
Rolls, 'columnist' in the 'tabloid
Dally Mirror Rolls sald.lt was

about time the Windsors stopped
explaining 4 about the. 'reasons
which caused the'- Duke to give
tip his" throne." to marry his
American bonr wlfe.J
"He's written a book about lt
She's written a book about It.
Assorted ,' writers have written
books' about t,rt. Rolls ,Bald. "In i
the meantime, two monarchs
have been crowned rin England i

and have got on with the Job of
working for,, the;, future of the
Briltsh Commonwealth. . ii
oftfMusfc the Windsors keep en

talking about the, past? I wish

tney-d dry up.''

-1 a-v viia ijiicav
Democrats are, .-"whether unwit unwit-tmgly
tmgly unwit-tmgly or by intention, inflaUon-
IStS." ,
"Their proposals for !: further

creait expansion; are proposals to
further l-educe -the purchasing
Power Of tha dollar, in rnh

housewife, every farmer, every
pensioner, every wage earner and
every family with savings,? he

Humphrey, who took up most
of the committee's opening sesion
by reading a 56 page statement,
will return today for questioning.
The line of Democratic question questioning
ing questioning was indicated by Senate Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson
and other party members. V,
; Johnson told tha Sonata that
tha currant decline In tho mar.
ket value of government bonds
was "tha fruit of 'hard money.'

which ho termed an "economic
cancar." While not a Finance

Committee member, .:' Johnson

has bean leading critic of tho
tight money program. ',

i Sen. 'Prank J. v Lausche. ID-O

hio) called for a legislative fight

against governmem-ieo-' intiation intiation-ists.
ists. intiation-ists. He said it seemed, to him as

if .'"we are on a drunken soree

to see how much moneo we can

pass into me marKet.' i ,; ,

Sen. Hubert H- Humohrev. if D.

Tenp.) told the Senate that the ad

ministration had plunged the na

tion into "a financial ,raess' with

policies designed to benefit finan.
cial interests rather. thaa the peo
1 T At t. .

pm. ne saia me situation was

little short of beine scandalmm

Sens. Prescott Bush B-Conn.)
and Homer E, Capehart (R-Ind.)
came to the administration'! Jp-

fense, charging that the' Finance
Committee's investigation was po-

nucauy mouvaieo. uapenart said
the administration and Federal
Reserve Board have done an "ex "excellent
cellent "excellent job of handling inflation." ;

bum asked whathar Democrats
who are complaining about high,
or interest rata 'want to- let
loose tho sneak' thief inflation
upon. tho people again.
Byrd said in 'onentnir vth )nirt.

igation that ("confidence In the I

CZ Police Gu:rds ;
Announce Ball
Al Mechanics Club
. -, f i i. i
The Canal Zone Police Guard

Association has completed ex extensive
tensive extensive preparations for their
Anniveraarv ;: hall nrhloV mill h

held at the Mechanics' Club lni ciatlon't guests

Panama City on Saturday, 'July'

- At this semi formal affair,

Angeio Jaspe and ma orchestra

will furnish the music from 9:00

p.m.-to 8:00 i.d,

In an effort to make this ball
the mid year's best, many prizes

win be awarded and the entire

building has been exclusively re reserved
served reserved for the entertainment of

American dollar li the orincibal

deterrent in the world today to
Russian aesressioh." He said in.

flation once again threatens the

nation's fiscal solvency.

Persons desirous of purchasing
tickets may do so by contacting

any canal zone police guard or
at the Mechanics' dub barber
shop.

' In 9 few days' M
MISERABLE ITCHII.'G
:; DISAPPEARS 5-
Hera la a doctor' BrtsaWonrwhl-t

cau now, ba obtained In all-(trUtstor

at an lmigplflcant' coat, that is Uw
most effective of all .remedies for. tha
treatment df aku diicates. J-

Thti' etfecthre antitentle on nM nl

promote! rapid healing ei eorea end
cute, but'- lt also offen nromnt nlhrf

and quick heallner of bolla mni iham

aei. Its efffect on akin diseases ia amaa
in(, the miserable Itching from eczeme
dissapeers almost immediately. You eaa
obtain MOONS EMESALD OIL, at any
drugstore. ,
. '''-lilt

2),

tonddimo

v

CHRISTIAN DIOR

NEW PERFUME

" (!, v;.--... !-''e"J
PANAMA COLON

1

SI STEM A. NATIONAL BELLAS'" HESS STORES INC-

Th vtry" latat in apparel faahiont at CARBO .' Nw

shipments arrive every week. Always a wide selection i rV"

our complsts lines of women and childran fashions. And
rememberj CARBO sells only first quality merchandise.

Never ... but never a, "second", or "irregular'? In our;;t

entire stock. ; you are assured quality ''merchandise at.
. moneylsaving prices at CARBO. Make your" selection now,
Just $1 down : holds your purchase on our Convenient'

vt

he noticed his wallet with his driv-iicerjjlonest,
'i ll AM V

er's licensef'was missing; ..' 1
But, he said, when -they pulled
the dead tiger from the cave and
cut him-open there in the tiger's
stomach -was one f chewed wallet.

And that's how it happened, of

TREMENDOUS VALUE!

L a die s BL O USES

i

at j ti, if. ..iiiVi tSjfi: cfli

Vdlues 'to 3.99'

wrmMM mm1

.

, : loathly

ESTATE . the name with

T14 yars f range monwfoctvrlng

xperlonse behind It!

,t-i

ill li

OrrOSITE LA STEKCrD CIIVRCIl
Tel. 2 2364 2i6

. j ""F" anriaa v as v
" solids aad etriaat auaraaMad ,..k.

, .bl eoltoe. araadcloths, ssnfariMd
-rio-Jnr, craasa resistant, flaa
dataili and trim. In white, black, aiak,,
apricot, tiiraueisa. mint

'' Sisaa: 12 ra It. ; '

SENSATIONAL PURCHASE

rReguIarlyife edchi

-l Je-i. : .r -... j,
- 4. '1

Paiity brief fai1ara4 alaatic kaad aae le.
Cijealar kaa) aad carama.a.aa acatata trieet!
Whita, aiak, ahte, atafM, makStrriao.
Hies: Small, medium, arte. " ''V 'h

SIONEY c S1VTNC VAT TTf t

Ladies BRAS

1.19 ea
Value'

v

EmI

aad aHrckad cestea an aatw. Whe oah.

Sisaa: A eaa J2. cva 12-JI. ' .-'

LAY.AWAY PLAN. I

- ,f . '. -f, i
a. J I ' ;

-. !x...'rl I Il.r-l .JJ ZZ' : r.A- M 2r m t re A x ... iw: 1 ..." J

.7". r,. xi' M .. :

V7KS ..; WatM

" Sk;?i' -rmV flr- f ;. -.-4

o;-;T! (I 'V :

' ;v our newest department of linens, bedsore ada Billow .,.." Awa.iV

blankets, tablecloths, shoWer curtains,- ith' mat eets, place mats . I

vnngwa low, I WW priCSS.

TT B?YS BARGAINS
-a tam6us::makf'-!":-SHORTY
SUITS

NarelT ariad kostaa m ekta. aalUe -aaadal
mIm. crew aack etee a aalid a 1 li -waskakla
aea ed aaaardwa Skoeta. A, i Ir .(JO
aatfad celon. arvy.kiavo a ckartaW X
aaeakiaafieais. JJ Bralar
Siaas 2 ra. ' W 199 ,.

I '. h Caaa d

. aBaaaaajaaaaiTaaajaaaaM

REGULARLY 4.29
SIZES -3 O 6 X
GIRLS DRESS

aa. OraaV. laca. raffia, tack

id aackal triaaa. laakaeaed teHsaa to
ad aaKda. Pastai aalase, ,

j Q.oo
Saaat

Swp mid Sews d $Vd)D; S CL

Centra Ave. at 20th St.
Across from Central
.Theater. ....



Hoffa s Bribery Trial Starts
As Defense Attacks Wiretaps

' lr- h IT v vpv

SAANEN MILKING coat is disinfected alter belnei unloaded

5 from a plane at Tocumen Airport. Shown above are (1. to r.)
Education Minister Victor N. Juliao, J. R. Wommack,' technical
director of vbcational education; Nicanor Castillo Jr., Pan-1
j amanian business manager of the Servicio Cooperativo Inter-,
amerlcano de Educacl6n: Julius Miller, superintendent of.

J operations In Central America for -Sears Roebuck, S.A.,. and

Manama Receives

liff Of Swiss

Milking Goafs

Eleht of the finest Pure-bred

wiss'.milklnsr goats, two

inale and six female, were given

recently to we Ministry or isau isau-feation
feation isau-feation by sears Roebuck S.A. and

the Heifer Project inc. of New

XVindsorsMd.
I The goats will be taken first
lohe Agricultural Institute at
bivisa where .they will be- used

Es-a part of the educational pro pro-ram.
ram. pro-ram. Next they will be sent to

the .Felix Oil vares College in Da Da-rtjlkand
rtjlkand Da-rtjlkand the JJVArosemena Nor Nor-naj;
naj; Nor-naj; School In Santiago, where
, igrfculturai students will be glv glv-nf
nf glv-nf JessoW in the care and breed breeding,
ing, breeding, of the stoats,
f (GoaW rfiilk is internationally
jTawouji vfor; Its excellent nutri nutritional
tional nutritional valued for both children
lad : adults. The goats, donated
Jj Panama ..by- a number of Ca-

iilprnia larmers inrougn sears
tnd'the Heifer project could be
to beginning of a goat milk in-

flustrjr in tne repuonc,

'
;vii rCd j Z.TK

' :

'

I try
' i I. nf v

IT'S A FAKE -4 The leopara

skin that is. Tnere uomuji
. phony about Rhonda Fleming's
curves as che models the gar

ment she will wear m her roie
as the glamor queen of the
silent films in the "Buster Kea Kea-ton
ton Kea-ton Stoty." As a real leopard

skin is not pliable enougn, a
Hollywood designer created this

one of silk and sequins wnn

seams that, "give" with wearer.

COMING

COMING
'THE SPIRIT;

OF ST. LOUIS"

340 kct Panama Uty

1090 Kcs., Colon I
Telephones: J-8068 Pananu
. 1063 Colon
PRESENTS

Today. Thursday, June 20
Pjvi.
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by pnonr

a-an New

6:35-rWbat'8 Your F a v o r 1 1

. (cont'd)
0:00 Interlude

6 : lb BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:80 Your Dancing .Party
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 Muslcland USA
a: 00 Proudly We Hall
8:30 Take It From Here, v

9:00 You Asked, For It (rs

quests taken by phone

till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El pail'
ama
10 :4& Temple Of Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The Stars

I3:00-Sign Oft.

Lanolin Plus
DOESWONDERS
FOR YOUR SKIN
OVERNIGHT

You'U mttml h$ turn m p-

mmlmU LANOLIN PLUS Liquid butifim
fmw alcia tmi fUm jmt mart ytuklul

K 1

CoaUiaa 80 par. bnrbaM baoUn to tplao S vital MKural,
U thatvour kin toM mrr dayl Uaa LANOLIN PLUS Liquid
imbtl Tbao. in Am morainr. n your fincM (tntly mr your Uo.k
Ovwutki,..yvut akin ia aoiUr . amootW.

HXRETS.ALL YOU DO!

7 r-i.

I. Aftar anihf 2.

kaltla f 3. ElaM m J

LANOLIN PLVS LiMtf Hk a!4 Tk..

't a watar taa. I Yn in LAHOLDI
Brtaklr aum IM4 PLCS Lirmd aaa (aaa
ha faaa 4 aaak aatfl 4 ink aa taava aa.
akia kwtaa m ttaaia. Tta- mriikk,
aa aw Alraair
rrr. $1.50

UQUID Beautifiei your skin

Tomorrow, Friday, June 21
A.M.

6:00 Sign on Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken

by phone till j:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert

8:15 Church pi The Wildwood

s:3U Musical neveuie
, 9:00 News ;
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See .It

10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU RN At

(Cuter and Odorono)

10:05 Spins and Needles (re

quests taken by

phone tin 8:30) .w

ll:00-News ; i I

li:05-Spins 'And Needlei

(cont'd) ; f

11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News

12:05 Luncheon Music

12:15 M ELACH RINO MUSI-

12:30 Musical Travelog

i:uu news ?
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneerj
1:45 Songs of France .,
2:00 Tex Beneke Show :i
2:15 Freddy Martin show i
2 :30 The Virginians

3:00 Hank' Snow And His

namoow Kanen Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Muslq For Friday
i:00-FeaturI Refiew

4:30What'sjYou Favorite (ret

y$ quests-j-Huten dj ,pnone

5:30 News

6:35 What's Your r a ? o r 1 1

iconraj
6:00 Interlude

t:l& BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

.,,. Rjsvifiw (pabst Beer)
6:80 Your Danclne- Partv

6:45 Interlude
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater Theater-7:30
7:30 Theater-7:30 VOA Report From VS.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater

8:30 Hancock's Half Hour

:ou You Asked For It (re

quests taken by phone

10:30 Call All Forces (BBC-

11:00 Jaza Till Midnight

i4:uu cugn uii.

Today Encanto 25 .J5
; WAHOOl 1115.09
Tyrone Power in
;EDD1E DUCHIN STORY 1
V?' Dennis Morgan in
Gn That Won The West

WASHINGTON, June 20 (UP)Jrf Judge Matthews quashed a sub

The bribery conspiracy trial of
Teamsters Vice President James

K. Hoffa got underway today amid

aeiense cnarges mat the govern

ment used illegal wiretapping: in

preparing its case.

'ihe legal maneuvering also saw

f ederal juage Burnita s. Mat

thews deny a motion by Hoffa 's

attorney: ; ifiawaro Bennett W i I-

hams, that the trial be delayed,

Williams promptly appealed her
denial to the U. S. Court of Ad-

peais, wmcn scneauieo arguments
for tomorrow,

The selection of a lurv occuoied

most of the first day of the actual

trial proceedings.

Hons, once regarded as t h eJ

crown "prince" to Teamsters

President Dave "Beck, has-been

accused of bribing New York At

torney John eye Cheasty, and em

ploye of the Senate Labor- Rack

ets Committee, to slip him con

fidential committee information.

Miami attorney Hyman I. Fisch

bach. who is standing trial with

Hoffa,? was .indicted on ? charges

uiai ne acieu as a go-oeiweeo be

tween Hoffa and Cheasty.

Chaasty, former Secret Serv
Ice agent, pretended to go along
with Heffa's alleged bribery
scheme, and cooperated with the
FBI in its Investigation of the
case. v''-t '.' fc'..,

As the trial was about to open.

Williams charged that the govern

ment bad evidence "wmcn couia

only result from monitoring and
stenographic transcription" of tel

ephone ; conversation. e saia nc

obtained his information front' a

Detroit attorney. Lawrence Burns.

V,A..iat-t. IT G IMnmiw TTdma4i4

, Troxell promptly denied the

charee. He said he could produce

three FBI Officials' to support his

claim there has been no wire-tap

ping in the case.

in an amaavu mea wnn me

ccourt, Attorney General Herbert
Brownell Jr. also denied the wire wiretap
tap wiretap charge.'

pena calling on Brownell to test

iy in person on the issue.
' She also rejected a defense
motion that 1 the disputed e v I I-dence
dence I-dence be suppressed. : :

, But she told Williams, and his
associates that they could cross cross-examine
examine cross-examine the government witnesses
about wire-tapping when they te$-

luiea aunng tne trial,

Judge Matthews also denied Wil

liams last-minute plea that a de

lay was necessary to give him

time to prepare his case. :

The government, meanwhile,

turned over to defense attorneys

partial reports by fiBl agents on
what Cheasty told them about his

conversations witn H o I f a and

Fischbach. i

The government's action was In

line with a recent ruling of judge,
Matthewsrthat, under a 'Supreme

court decision two weexs ago.-tne

defense was entitled to this infor

mation. : ;. -iit v:,; :'.,-V:

Fischbach' attorney, -: Daniel
I. Maher, protested that the da da-fense
fense da-fense was entitled to see all of
the FBI reports on the case, not
ust f excerpts" from the re reports.
ports. reports. Judge Matthews rejected
his contention.
The trial was expected to have

an important bearing on Hoffa s

future in the Teamsters Union. A

conviction would all- but kill his

chances of succeeding Beck, who
is not seeking re-election.

if convicted, Hoffa, the boss Jot

tne union in tne Midwest, would
face a. maximum penalty of five
years in jail and a fine three

times the amount of the alleged

Drice. ,.

Besides the conspiracy bribery

charges against him. Hoffa also is

under indictment, on charges that

he tapped telephones in his own

umon headquarters in Detroit

This charge, if sustained, would

carry witn it a maximum penalty

of a year in jail and a $10,000 una.

IB

Ex-Red Tells Probers

Of San Francisco Cells

SAN FRANCISCO. June 20 (UP)

A former Communist today de

scribed for a House Un-American

Activities subcommittee the Inner
worktnm of four Communist cells

among San Francisco professional

classes in the mus.

Today -IDEAL 30 -.10
: r. Robert Taylor In
D-DAY SIXTH OF JUNE'
j- "-. Richard Egan in :
.."SEVEN CITIES OF. GOLD

Showing at 'Your Service
Confer Theaters Tonight

BALBOA 6:15-8:15

"WRITTEN ON THE WTNDl

DIABLO OTS. 7:09

Strategic Air Command

CATUN 7:M

THE CAMMA PEOPLE"

MARGARITA 6:15

"HIT THE DFCK

8:29

CRISTOBAL 7:H'

"POWFR AKP THE PRTTE

FARAISO 6:15 8:W
THE LAST WAGON

LA BOCA 7:N - ..

'FOREVER DARLrNG''

r

rroo

r

SANTA CRUZ 6:1S -1:05

LATE FOR TEARS" and

tlMElKE -

CAMP BITRD 6:15 8:99

THE LEATHER SATXT

!ia hi..-;iii..I wnjuMiy ii&wuiawjMiaawwiwpw

:
.: i.H
-.
I H
i
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I
r i u I
I i A
tsSWeataHalllflSariiiiiMaJljfiii u-.w: am,i : w-ag

iBLOWING HER TOP-That
jia the wind is blowing her top top-'
' top-' (per, and Dolores Delgado, of
, Havana, Cuba, probably has a
: low opinion of tha playful
' wcean breeze. The Cuban beau
jty chases her custom-made
Paris hat along the deck of the
Ule de France on vhirh ih.

jarrlved in New York from a

Dr. Jack Patten. 47 year-old

teacher and psychologist who left
the party in 1948, named 45 mem members
bers members of separate professional cells

tor doctors, lawyers, newspaper

men and ."general professionals"

sucn as artists, teachers and ar architects.
chitects. architects. ,f t; i iv
' Another witness today refused
te answer subcommittee :; quas quas-tiona
tiona quas-tiona but stated b wa not faly.
Ing on the non Incrimination
privileges e( the ; Fffth, Amend Amend-ment.
ment. Amend-ment.
He was Louis E.. Hrtmn

Of Berkeley, Calif., who conducts
a daily radio show K.CB3 ''This

IS San Francisco" Under tha nama

Jim Grady. ,'. , , :, v .
Hartman based his mhiKal nn

the First, Fifth, Ninth and Tenth
Amendments but excluded the non non-incrimination
incrimination non-incrimination clause.

Patten." testifvine fnr ih

day. said party memberi .in th

proiessionai groups were active in

ma American XMewspaper Guild,
the National Lawvera r.niM ani

the American Federation of Teach Teachers.
ers. Teachers. -l vv- ., ... ...

He said the mediral

bers were "not active in the me medical
dical medical societies," but were expect expected
ed expected to. "allow their names to be

usea as sponsors for broad caus

es supported by the Commimiet

After nearly five hours on the
stand Patten said he had "ex
hausted' his recollection.
Chairman Ren. Francis E- w.T.

ter (D-Pa.) then stated that the
Supreme Court in recent decisions
had caused congressional investi investigations
gations investigations a "setback." but he said.

we accept the challenge. w will

make legislation that even the Su

preme Court can understand." He
said the Supreme Court had
changed the laws of Canum 17

times.

The book "20.000 Miles South

written by Helen and : U'ranlc

bchreider describing their trip

from Alaska to Tlerra del Fucgo

in their amphibious jeep, La Tor
tuea." has been placed m circula

tion this week by the Canal Zone

uorary.

It's a book filled with photo-

grapns and drawings oy tne
sqnreiders, and stories ot their
adventures from picnics .among

tbe Inca ruins to emoassy cock-

tail parties and We among the San

Ulas Indians to Lnristmas nouaajrs

as guest 01 a ratagoman sneep

rancher,

The La Tortuga: the book ex

nlams. was the tirst "ship" ever

to have been weighed in on ury

land for passage uurouga, tne if a
nama Cauai aud to- have driven

uu tu tne port captain's uour to

pick up ner puot.

The complete list of new books

and their authors by the library

tms week follows:

Non-fiction'-. Dynamics of

Faun, 'iiiuch; The Chauenge 01
coexistence. Gaitskeil: Counter

feits, foie; Bow Tq iiuild i'aUo
koois. Sunset: How To Win .At

Golf, Canausa;tXne !speecnmak-

er s uompiete iianuouwt, mow

man; uuiue ao Europe iind xne

Mediterranean, josepn: rirave:

rascals of the Spanish JUam,
Vv nipple; lairacie in the Mountains,

Kane; John foster -juuiies,.ieii

"Fiction Rehearsal for Murder,

rtunce: The Manasco Road, van

nine: Last Stage to 1 Aspen. JBl-i

attaii: For Every Favouif. i'ertiu

son; The Deeds of Dr. Deadcert,

FlfiminB!" Silver Sooon. Gilbert:

Wind,' Vvest Wind, Matthew; The
Lion Is Come. Bees; The Midwife

of Pont Clery. Sandstrom: The

Braintree Mission, Wyckoff; ;

Added to the Panama collection

20,000 Miles South, Schreider;
..Children's Books The Uta

nium Mystery, .'Adrian; Squanto

and the Pilgrims, Anderson; ,.too
Many Sisters. Beim: The Catcher

From' Double-A. Decker; Fire

works for Windy Foot, Frost; 1 1

want to he a Train engineer,

Greene; Miss Frances' Story Book

of Pets For The very Young

Howwich; RossDuncan at Bataani

rasnxe; ine j!.ncnantea v acnooi-.

house, S

ing Desert,

Baker

Eisenhower, Beckhard.

MISS CAROLINE ZIRKMAN Is one of the two Canal Zone
Girl Scouts who will represent -the Zone at the Centenary
World Camp in Canada this summer. The other girl selected
to share this honor is Miss Carolyn Corn. 1

,N E W S

e; The Encnanted scnopi scnopi-e,
e, scnopi-e, Sawyerj. Walt Iisney's" Lfy
desert, Werner; Nellie Bly,
r; The Story of D wight D.

Infer-Rscial Shovs ;

InTwp Avards ;: :.

As Freedom Aids ;

' NEW YORK, June 20 (UPJ-Two

Columbia Broadcasting system te television
levision television shows on inter-racial re relations
lations relations today won $40,000 as "the
best programs dealing with free freedom
dom freedom and Justice" during the .1956 .1956-57
57 .1956-57 season.
Tbe top two $20,000 prizes of
$55,000 in the Robert E. Sherwood j
television -awards established by

the Fund for the Republic went
to "Clinton and the Law" produced

on the "See It Now" series and ramD n the United States and

"Island in the City" produced on whii Caroline Zirkman was at-

Twt Zone Scouts Te Attend:, c

Camp In Canada. '" ",(.' ;

The Canal Zone Girl Scout Coun

cil and all local scouts are very

proud of two outstanding Seniors
who will represent the Canal Zone

at the Centenary World Camp in

Canada this Summer. This camp

is to be held from August 9-17 at
Doe Lake in the lake-distrlrct of

Ontario., about 160 miles from To

ronto- and the girls selected to
share the honors are Carolyn Corn

and Carolina Zirkman.;

' The International .'Camp is held

in honor of Lord Bauen roweu,
the founder of the Scout Move Movement
ment Movement on the hundredth anniversary

of his birth-date.

'Miss Corn and Miss Zirkman.

mw tin in, Pedro Miguel, attend

ed school together, nd in their
younger days were members of
the same Brownie Troop.' Although
their Interests in scoutinj-, have

hMtn in different directions, the

girls have maintained a common

hhnd of close inenasnip in uic

field of scouting. Last summer

they were selected to represent
the Canal Zone at National Scout

'Climax.'

"Clinton and the Law" docu

mented events surrounding inte

gration of the Tennessee town's

local high school. "Island in the

City was a drama about a New

York City detective of Puerto Ric
an oriein whose family was en

dangered and who lost his lob be

cause he tried to improve the re

putation of Puerto Rkans.

tending the Round-up in Wisconsin

.with 5,000 girls, Carolyn Corn was

at All-states uamp m wwy, y
ing with 96 other girls; two from
arh atate. J. :''

Girl Scouts from Monroe county
and Erie county of New York

60e. Tnn A V

10c. I VTIVM I 8:66

THE FUNNIEST COMEDY! I

ABBOTT and COSTELLO, In"

DANCE WITH ME
HENRY"

I

r
1

1

; - j-v ; - ;u.v"v -v,...
-. ... .--, x.
1 ..-4, ? 1

Tomorrow!

' rOPTLAB MGTTTJ
. $UI per CAR! ;
Constance Smith In
THE LAST OF THE,
- tl 1 BNSa

(!5
r
18

1:

"SERVING THE AMERICAS FOR OYER A CENTURY

1 m

TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU and CHILE'
8.S. "SANTA BARBARA" ...... '.gaila CristobaL June

Ll'ISA" Sails Cristobal, July 4

'I

MM!

mm:

CAPITOLIO
Z5c lie.
BAXEl WSM
; THE GREATEST
LOVI
- Also:
MAX IX THE
TAITT

T1YOLI
15. 24c.
Prohibited for lnors
Spanish Program!
LOS AMAXTL3
- Also:'
La Tlrtei Desaeda

CECILIA
A Incredible Picture -Hugh
Marlowe In
uro
NeriHe Brand Buster
Crabbe tn
GUN BROTHERS

RIO

tee.

t$e,

GREAT 6H0W1

LUCHO GATICA
. - Also: -NO
ESCAPE aai
Ca.pt. KMd The
Slave Girt

VICTORIA
15c,

WOULD NT BE IN
TO UK SHOES
THE STRANGER
THE SILVER MINE

17-Year Old Shot
IlilHidsavay: Boy
Accused of Murder

h ROCHESTER, N.Y., June 20

(UP) A 17-year-old giri was snoi
through the head today while lying

nude on a day nea in a oarjeucu
.n.r4mnt with 19-vear-old boy

and police charged him with sec

ond degree muroer.
A 15-year-old boy. who aaM he
had obUine dthe aUeged murder
gun from hi grandmother, was
found tn the apartment and held
as a material witness.
, The dead girl was Barbara Tick-!

ner, wtio aroopea v

school only s tew wwu 'i 'i-f
f 'i-f nr father. Tbotnas

K. Tkkner, said she had insisted
mm kiinr tomMnT with the

vmith charced with her death de-j

. . t v tM

spite ms aisapprovai m uw wj.

The youtn, koocit an vju, u
unemployed house painter with a
criminal record, said he and Bar Bar-fcara
fcara Bar-fcara were lying on a bed when

aurfdrtilv ahe cried out:

"I'm coins to blow my brains

out."

A shot followed, he said, and he

snapped 00 the lights to find Bar

bara dead. A eanwr visum

bullet had entered her Irft temple

and gone out the right side of her

bead. i

Police tid they would question

CUrer.ce Kirtpatrkk. a friend of

Vaa Dyoe's, in wnoce apartment

Ue snooung occurred.

Tbe 15 r'ar-oid boy. who vn

lot identif.rd, (aid be bad grren

t rue to Van Dyne to examine.

Vaa Ptt hit srre4 time in

KcAf.er, CiJa.. 00 a burg'iryl
cfcsrfe. police said. He retarndi
to f.wWw la A"nl M r-

8.S. "SANTA

SA "SANTA

SalU CristobaL Jaly 11

TO NEW YORK

S-S. -SANTA ISABEL- ..Sans Cristobal. Jane
S-S. -SANTA CECILIA- Sails CrisUbaL Jmlf 3
S-S- -SANTA MARIA- .Sails Cristobal, Jaly II
FROM U. PACIFIC A WEST COAST CENTRAL

AMERICA TO THE PANAMA CANAL

S. "SANTA nRrr ...Doe BaJlxi. Jury

Doe Balboa, Jory t

s

TO WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA and U.S.

U. S. PACIFIC PORTS 2
"SAVTA AVTTA- Sails CristobaL Jtroe Z
SA. -SANTA CRCZ" Sails Cristobal, Jiy 11
-Loads Carre at Cristobal
PANAMA AGENCIES CO. I

j 5

state will be hosts to Carolryn and
Caroline for a pre-camp period
and they have been invited as
guests of some Canadian famiila

Jor .a weekUQUowing the close at

-Selections for-.the amp'ttvere
made, by, written application and
personal interview by the Senior
Selections .Committee,' headed by

juia. n. u. aiwsaa as wnairman.
Expenses of the trips for the girls
will t be paid by. the JuUet Low
World Friendship Pnnrf -'

if.w''.-.:

Of Bridga; Exp srfs

Al Pariiso Clubl

Members of the Parslsd. en

Four Acm Bride- rriiiha

rare pleasure recently of meet-,
ing two high ranking world

Drioge players who attended
their session at the Paraiso civic
Center, Mr; and Mrs. Charles
Solomon of Philadelphia, p.
The Solomons are on a tour of

South American countries to stir
interest in the forthcoming
American Contract, nrtds

League Tournament which -will
determine the leading players of
the western 'hemisphere, who"

wm compete later for the world
championship. ..: -
- Solomon is the fifth and Mrs.
Solomon' the 12th ranking play players
ers players in the world. Mrs. Solomon

Is the second best female player
In the world. ; -
Solomor s,1 lawyer, writer,
teacher and lecturer addressed
the club members and conducted

an Interesting question period
during which be gave several

pointers on tournament olav.-

He indicated a keen Interest in
the tournament being sponsored
by the Paraiso Bridge Club on
July 7, And urged the local bridge
groups to engage in duplicate"
play. .- .-; v.

CRISTOBAL: 2131 11
EALT0

IJ PA5AMA: 1-IS56
t: 1151 n:

1
.r

r-'

STREET EC EKE A raceM
..Ut acene is the its..gn for o
new eighUfrane lUmp honor honoring
ing honoring the city f La Quetncr, tr
northern Trance, near the Eel-

g aa coraer. ine turro u car
in c&Ioc ar.l U te U U-f
f U-f :1 in

"' I eomed a Irrt 1 11 ri"i,-!h:a mi'.h Sir-

( 1 1 1 1 tf ( j ( 1 1 1 1 t XXXXjXftXlt:t.f t f tt t Z-' t-tra.



Cfcb Ho:liIi Bureau
PI:n$ July Dencc

Lunch With Schnozolla Not Subdued;
Half-Smoked Stogie Steals Into Act
Is...
Al Vina del Msr

SOON

-I-
If s

i

1

? il

aatt -wf.rfaaa.5' ., A WStt, 4 i ifej;L J . (.1 I

iii' aaj

: Much Interest has been shown
by local dance goers in the
forthcoming anniversary dance

of "Club Health Bureau" to be

X1C1U U1B (
Mar" on July
9:00 p.m.

'Casino Vina del

27 beginning at

By VERNON SCOTT

HOLLYWOOD, June 20, (UP)

"Don t nobody leave the premi

ses." Jimmy Durante cried hoarse

ly, "Somebody stole my cigar:"

Lunch with Schnozolla never is

a subdued affair.

Guests desiring reserved tables',:' m "ff

., tj..K ariama a 1 Wm me atom ucvciijr
may call Hugh Adams t.3-2361 Hill. Rown D-rbv t0ur waitpr

Panama or contact the following

members: William LoveU, Re
land Carter, John Lewis and Al
lan Belgrave.

The Gay Crooners who have

recently gained much popularity
for their entertaining delivery

will feature the latest "rock-

and roll" hits. To add variety to

"""a. r?"r. "i."":?- ".X. vesrs

neeas no wiroauciion to me puu-!f,i(i riaar hiitt

legged it to the table carrying the

remains of a half -smoked stogie.
"Caughtcha in da' act: For that
111 at you banishsd to Hi lost
felix branch,'' Durante thunder thundered,
ed, thundered, v meaning the lata favarad
Let Felix district darby. ,',.

The waiter, a genial soul with
a Mexican accent, told .Jimmy

Dia'd hun'uith fh Thrhv fnr 17

V WWWU ... J

ears and had- never before mis

-seriously. "I was
whan Kirk' didn't

Durante said
really happy

gat killed." g
Lancaster blinked and 'moved
away as, Jimmy signaled for. the
check.
"There'll be no arguments about
who pays the bill." Jimmy said

in the manner of a check-grabber.

i u oe on me air ior cto start start-in'
in' start-in' June 29 in the old Jackie Glea Glea-son
son Glea-son spot." v
He turned and 'handed the tab
to a network publicist. "A present
from Durante," he cacked. "That
will teach ya to talk business dur dur-in'
in' dur-in' lunch, ,

"Chko" de 0RO
(GOLD) STAMP PLAN

, .Watch for the
Inauguration bate!

AWARDS -FOR SUGGESTIONS 4-' Octaylo' de la Esprlella (left).and Albert Wray (right)
? both Transportation section employes, .display their suggestion award certificates and checks
to coL Dick A King (center), U S. Army Caribbean transportation officer, who presented Wiem
in ceremonies held recently at Fort Clay ton. jt Mr, de-la Esprlella received a che(ck lor $45.00
.'and MrWray, one for $10.00. : - U.S. Army Photo)

r

r,t

v.-

Tommy Sands Finds
New: Fame Startling

, By DICK KLEINER
' -";NEA Staff Correspondent
' NEW YORK (NEA).- "This
must be tlalse," says Tommy
- Bands,' who has risen from a
once-a-week singer on a'small
ahow in California to the current
rage in. Just a few months.
' "'I'm the same guy I was- be before
fore before I sing the same. So I'm a-

frild it's all false, aU temporary.

I Just hope it won't end as quicn-

rhi u a' nice younr boy,

' allghtly bewildered by his sudden
omo anil determined not to let

It affect him..-. He realizes the
danger the acreamlng crowdjaf

girls outside tn siage ooorrww
tdulatlon,- the big moneyand
that realization is his biggest bul
wark to continuing to beunaf-

farted. ' r"

"A

.': Tt vu th; alffht of Jan. SO

i 1 MM. Bfnitlna

i Tdol,r i TT Kraft Television

Theater; That nlgftS J M got

wirea from every majo movie
-iHL h ant bldM ftom aJl -the

record companies, m on nour nour-inn
inn nour-inn TV drama, a etar was born.

"--.int. dii nr aown

. X V
' Broadway; Sammy Davis, Jr,

Mssed, tnroea arvaoa
need back to Tommy. Ho Mn...

5s CttMiaeoa nimacii

- Tin it ijm'-. one to bis head

; -orl wallet, ; i f

Wttmi-Ait new car." he says,

Tho first new car I over had
. .1. mIm m nut II

. HYirn 1 111 iiVUlK W BW.w, -

takea a lot TO uve w. us,i'i

i. iMiL a road manager, liv

ing la New York la expensive,

'V' And ho got new apartment
-r hia mother.; and hunseii.

They'd beea Uving in nn;room,
I Now they have Wgger place.,

r "I Just hope," he says,1 ahak ahak-lnc
lnc ahak-lnc his head "that It lasts a

Thero'a m new Martha Lw H.rp
-evolving right before our-

. a.j tii cava Miruu urn nu u.

AJ1U J
la tho real Martha Lou Harp..
Thia la ,a bluesy Martha Lou
Harp.v a low-down, rhythmic,
ahoutlng MarthaLou. it's
trango to hear those sounds
coming from the very, genteel,
lavHVa .wff demoTO Co-

lumbus, Oa-, beauty., ... ...
Ai ft chnd,' says Martha Lou.
my mother didn't approvo sof
ppoular music I had to listen to
toe mi Parade and other .pop
tnosie programa .-with,, my ear
right np to the radian And," as
for me ever becoming a pop ng ng-r,
r, ng-r, that was out of the question
my mother said that good glrU
lust dldat think of such things.
But hero Is one good girl who
did. She broke away, came to
Hew York, bad her ow late
.t.ht mhu ihotn. And her forte

was the ballad soft and gentle
and aweet and, at that late
hour, pretty sexy. -

- UI1 It wasn't tne reai MaruiK

Martha Lm Aar iTesaaay Sands

Lou. When she signed with-Prep
Records, Capitol's new subsidia subsidiary,;
ry,; subsidiary,; shi sold herself as a blues
singer; Her first release, "One -Is
a Lonely Number" and "I'm No
Stranger to the Blues," give you

a. pretty good 4dea, ,vv ,l, -"Lately,";
she says, I'V0v been
shocking myself. I listen to the

playbacks t. and I -hear that

shouting and I can't believe It's

me. V.".:.-y.' ,.t; '.

. But It is. And It's ood. Aad tt'l

for mlp r,t twntnm. I'twuw

DICK'S PICKS: Heading" 'a

poor week is eonny; James new
one on Capitol, "Lovesick Blues."
Others: Eighteen" -n (c o n nle

Francis, MOM) ; "Sea Shell"

(Susan Johnson, RCA) : Foot

steps" The Hilltoppera. r Dot) :

"HearUess Heart" r-- (Alan Dale,

ABC Paramount) 5 -"Arlene

(Keefe Brasselle, RKO-Unlque)

summer Love": x jom James.

MOM) "Slow Burning Love"'

(Eaaie nsner, RCA): -wnere

Would I Be" (TJio De John Sis Sisters,
ters, Sisters, Mercury), -ut' f

Piano and organ albums,;- for

summer listening RCA's

"Sketches By Skltch" features

Skltch Henderson and some good

tunes; if you like ragtime -ana
razzmatazz piano. VDP's "Mr.

Piano and Mr, Banjo" is for yon;

pipe organist Buddy Cole beats
out some good stuff oa Colum

bia's. "Pipes, Pedals and Fideli

ty;" an assortment of old barrel
organs, nickelodeons and music
boxes make Golden Crest's "Nos

talgia In Hi-Fi" fun to hear and.
also, good for testing your hMl

equipment t ,
Good recent symphonic releas releases
es releases Kurtz and the phllharmonla
Orchestra play Shostakovich's

Symphony No. 10 on. RCA; Car Car-acciolo
acciolo Car-acciolo and the Scarlatti or orchestra
chestra orchestra play' Haydn's Sympho Symphonies
nies Symphonies Nos. 88 and 03 on Angel; Van
Belnum and the Concertgeboaw
Orchestra play Mozart's Sym

phony No. 29 and his serenade
No. on Epie. v .',.

Reporter On Rove
Bags Own Story
. t FLORENCE, S.C. June 20 (UP)
A roving reporter for the Flor Florence
ence Florence Morning News roved farther
than he bargained for," and ended

up being ; the story Instead vf

writing it.
Bev- Ballard: was headed for

Cheraw Tuesday when he picked

up a short, stocky man near so society1
ciety1 society1 Hill. The hitch-hiker-, stuck
a pistol in Ballard's stomach and

ordered the reporter to bead north.
- The car ran out of gasoline near
Martinsville, Vs., and the gun gunman
man gunman relieved Ballard of the $20
In his wallet. .-!
' Ballard telegraphed his newspa newspaper
per newspaper to report he didn't make that

assignment in Cheraw, and to ask

for money to get borne on.

and boleros.

A special door prize will be a.

warded to a lucKy maie ana
male that evening.

Jabao Jarvls a"d his Sonora-

mlc Boys" are In charge of dis

pensing the dance music. Their
performances have placed them

as the No. 1 orchestra or tne

year.
Famed, Novelist
Elliot Paul
Reported Missing

iLOS ANGELES. June 20 (UP)

Novelist Elliot Paul, 66, author

of the best selling "The Last

Time I Saw Paris," was reported

missing yesterday. ( s v

A misslnar person report was

filed bv a friend. Mrs. Elizabeth

Benson, of Wilmington, Calif.
She said Paul had been expected

to visit her home but failed to

do so. ,

Mrs. Benson said she learned
Paul, who suffers from a heart
condition, had been missing from

a downtown Los Angeles hotel

since last Wednesday.

Durante' grin encouraged the
waiter to explain that he'd gone
to Mexico City for a six i months

fe-' vacation -back in 1934 and had

stsyed for several years.
"What did they do, make you' a
general?"' Jimmy demanded.
. "Nothln' but generals in, them
South American countries,"; he
muttered, v, ;v

II 1 a 1 a T-, mi rl I. i J

UNBELIEVABLE!

Th Barjams you an f et

if1; ..M"i;.r'M' T'Mi -..yivivy

HOUSEHOLD

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Complete double beds ........ 5.W

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t Foldlnr beds with mattreae .1... ..

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Foreh folding ehaira ...............................
Porch ambrellav table ..............i........ ...... M
Mahogany, corner tables ............. .......... .... IJ.0I
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Jimmy east a. gimlet eya around
the restaurant "More people talk talk-in'
in' talk-in' big business-deals in here," he
said. "But nothin', ever happens.
They end, Up ; saying, 'We'll settle
the deal over: another lunch.'
. "I was In here once with a script

writer hashin' .over a new show.
W wii vninff arnat until he nrri-

ers cherries jubilee for dessert.

Imagine; cherries jubilee when

we're tslkin' business. I sin t talk

ed business in s restaurant since."
The bald little comedian be believes
lieves believes noontime 1 conferences are
dangerous. ..v t .... ...
-,S'i.t ..;s,V...,,;j.i,.:i
"A guy out of a job comes, in
meek and mild." says Schnoiz..
"When he's bloated on booze and
food all .of 1"' sudden he thinks
he's head of General Motors. Pret Pretty
ty Pretty soon he lookr at his watch and
says, 'excuse me. 1 ; gotta more
important date And he takes off
like a kite in a tornado."

Jimmy interrupted : himself as

Burt Lancaster strode by.
"Don't go no farther," be cried,
"You're my idol;"

Surprised Lancaster stopped,
then threw his arm around Jimmy.

"I lust wanted to tell you hew
rest you and Kirk Douglas was
In .'Carole V OK Gun Fight,' ",

10.000;Pilgrims ;
From 10 Nations
Visit) Pope Pius

VOne Dance Can

Stop 100 Trains
LONDON, June (UP--A msn
isncing oa the tracks brought
nearby 100 trains to a bait today.
Aa erclneer botiEed Waterloo
Station that a man wis avorting
en the electrified tricks eonnect eonnect-lf
lf eonnect-lf London with the' South and
Wert of Enjlind, ,'; j
tritltb HuTiy ofSrisTs ordered
te current shut off tto protect
him, brinr? all train-service in
out of th tuition to a stand-,
ad for a half hour. i
The Tnss, rot identified, was
tiltea to a boypiUl for obterrs-
tlOtt.

I ."av..tat C' I ' T

THANKS!

i -The big telepbone cable that wu iftnugetl last Saturday,
June 15th' and interrupted telephone communication in the
area between the Palaclo LeglslatiTo and UT Street from
- the 4th of July Avenue to Central Avenue, has been repaired
. :" ...
. and service has been restored to normaL
-:.. ; . .
- TTe appreciate the-miderftandiijg and consideraliorn of
- our customen ho vera affected. r .1
. ... .

i5- i

10.000 pilgrims from 10 countries

appeared before rope Pius XII
yesterday in his weekly general
sudienco in St.. Peter's Basilica.

The pilgrims came from the U U-nited
nited U-nited .states, Spsin, Cuba, Mexi Mexico,"
co," Mexico," Colombia,. Argentina, Brazil,
France, Germany and Austria.

' II: '. .'

12

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Social ana sinerwise
p,
anama r
flJi:. J Commit. PUf, &tU PLiU, J VJ iLmtl L m.
Li ftamftkif U LuimmLtH lium,
wm 9:00 aiJ 10 sj. mtf.'
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?MtSS JANET EELT DAVIS wiiose engagement to David Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Oalrhan Is announced. Miss Davis Is the daughter or
' thf late Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Carson Davis, who were resi--'denti
of the Canal Zone. She is the granddaughter ot Mrs.
t Robert J. Neely of Margarita.

PRESIDENT AND MRS. ERNESTO DE LA OJARD1A
WDLL BE HONOR GUESTS AT JULY 4 PARTI -
; President Ernesto de la Guardla and Mrs. de la Guardia
I11 be guests of honor at the July 4 Party sponsored by
the American Society of Panama, which will be held next
Thursday between-1 pan. and S pan. at the Panama Golf
- Club. ... ' i
' The party will be Informal, and Is for American Society
members, their wives and their guests. Members are urged
te Invite local guests to join In the celebration.
'- ; Tha anlrtslnitifiBt' nreclun includes dancint to the

Musio of Lueho Ascarraga. and hl orehestra.- 'A baffst.will,

EAT ALL THE SHRIMP YOU WANT!
FOR JUST $1.50 YOU CAN
KEEP RIGHT ON GOING
From 6:30 p.m. to 2 a.m.
Jfiidaif ifu 20th
Listen To Our New Orchestra
Atlas Garden
Tela. 2-4830 2-2423

'An RCA radio, donated by Ai
Bletterman of the Panama -lUdio
Corporation, will be awarded as

the door orize.

Members are asked to obtain
their uciceU now tor this affair

fiora the following members;

Louis Gomez, Joe Harrington,
Dick Dehlinger, Dick Nelson, Schol-

iy woore. Jim Kid&e. m'l acnmitt

Otto Hausmann, Tom Oglesby, Bob

aoya. jimmy fiaia. xmyron risn

er, Jack McGrath, Gordon Dalton,

f rank Kaymond. aoo Aciy. raui

bidebotnam.
Ambatsador Of Spain

Enfartalm At Racaotien

The Ambassador of ? Spain t in
Panama Don Federico Gabaldon

y Navarro and Mrs. Gabaldon. en

tertained at a reception at the

Embassy residence last evening in

uu-w tue rtiuuabsaaor oi Ar

gentina in Panama, Don Samuel

Allperin and Mrs. AUperin.
Diracter ef Point Four

Ittuat Invitations

For Hail-And-Farewall

The Director of tne roint f our

Mission in Panama and Mrs.

Ralph will have issued invitations

to a cocKtau nuuei 10 oe new at

the Union Club June 28.

The nurnose of the party is to

introduce the new Chief of the-A-

grtcultural Division of Point rour

Mr. Robert A. Manire ana ms

wife, and to bid farewell to Dr,

and Mrs. Benjamin J. Birdsall.

Dr. And Mrs. Harmodio Arias Jr.

Announce Birth
Of Second Son

Dr. and Mrs. Harmodio Arias

Jr. announce the birth of their

second child, second son, Monday
at the San Fernando Clinic in Panama.

The baby has been named Erie

Alberto.

...tA.v. 4

GRADUATION CLASS Shown with' their teachers are the children who ha ve attended Vacation Bible School .. at the First Baptist Church in
Heights for the past two weeks. The school enrolled 334 children and 62 workers this year. Graduation exercises will be held tomorrow evening.

Balboa

334

3:rom iaptidt Ja

I it -try it V v',-f ; 'r

acauovi

A larse class of Vacation Bible The Junior and Intermediate De-

School children will be presented nartments will present their pro-

in closing exercises tomorrow nigi t gram at 7:30. Cheryl Peterson will

vid

to

hMr

vis.

She

Mist Janet Noely Davis
1st Engaged To Mr. Gairhan

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Muchr
Davis of Memphis. Tennessee

announce the engagement of their

sister, Janet Neeley Davis, to Da-

Marsnau uairnan. xne onae
be is the daughter of the late

and Mrs. Herbert Garson Da Da-formerly
formerly Da-formerly of the Canal Zone.

is the erandauehter of Mrs,

Robert J. Neely of Margarita, Ca

nal Zona.

Miss Davis is a member of torn

faculty of Snowden Junior uign

school in Memnnis. Tennessee, an.

Mr. Gairhan a employed by -the
Memphis, LigbC, Gas and Water

Tho weddinar will take place at

St. Mary's; Episcopal Cathedral, in

Memphis on June u, an.

(Continued on Page 7

KKK Has Plans
For. Meetings
In Southeast

TAMPA. June 20 (UP) Bill

Hendrix. Fionas &u juux Juan

leader, said today his &&& group.

will Bold meeunga next monta at

Lake City and Bnoksville in Flo

rida and in "several cities"

South Carolina and Tennessee.

Hendrix. an Oldsmar building

contractor, did not reveal the ex exact
act exact dates -the meetings will be

held, but said they are in line

with an expansion of his Knights

of the Ka Klux KUn.

at 6-30 and 7:30 in the auditorium

oi tne First Baptist umrcn in ttal-
U Ua.Mkta 'l.ia flhl in it 1 'it

year enrolled 334 children and 62

worxers in courses wai were uew

each morning from 9 to 11:30.

The closing exercises will be in

two sections to accommoaate iue
crowd. The five bus routes will o o-perate
perate o-perate as usual with the buses

starting ttaeir routes at 5:30 p.m

At 6:30 the Nursery. Beginners,

and Primary Departments will

present their program. Sherry
Woods from the Beginners Depart

ment will lead in the opening pray

er, Mrs. Barbara Edginton, the
general superintendent, will pre present
sent present the students and Rev. Wil William
liam William H. Beeby will cjose in pray prayer.
er. prayer. ,'
The teachers of these depart
menu are as follows: Nursery De Department
partment Department Nova IsbelL Super

intendent, Mary Barger, Joyce
Blume, Louise Burnett, Terry Cald

well, Marlene McLaughlin; Begin

lead in' the opening prayer. The
Juniors will present a skit which

will depict a department rehear rehearsal
sal rehearsal of the high-lights of the -reeks'

study. Special items will be pre

sented by Bruce Loveiady, J&atny

Kascher, Alva Perez, Marjorie

Morris, and Don Darden.
'me liiuiiuievaaie Ueoartmedi

win present a piay ulusirniuig two
tratuu stuuio uouUcaxis sutu; ws

nctuuu-i-wiiiiiHi u uuuh 'M sta

tion Lobi, represenu tuose letc.

on aiui to go uirouga the uioiua
Uon. xne ouier siauon,
pxcturiug a heavenly radio station
Droaacasting tne ulessuiks uit

Consuaus uave in neaveu.

The teachers of these depart
ments are as follows Junior De

partment Laura Crawlora, su superintendent,
perintendent, superintendent, jean Beeby, Helen

Gerath. Elsie Jordan, Betty ee-

nau, June Robinson, Harriet Ser-

ger, Jean Atkinson, jean neienar,
JeanneUe Stevens, Lyda Simmons.
Other volunteer workers of the

62 who cooperated in the school

on the program,' illustrated slides

ot mission work will be- shown to

them by L. 'W. Peterson, Rey; Jo
seph Jenkins, and others.

Everyone is cordially invited to

tne closing exercises.

tiers Department No. 1. and No. 2 include: general superintendent,

MAGICAL NEW FLUORIDE TOOTH PASTE

our

Saves

ey

teeth from

decay

ii B YIPRE VENTI NG C AV ITI ES FROM FORMING!

TESTS WOVI ITI

Toodi at left tsaprotected. See how month
acids haw awren ft way. Tooth at right
protected by -Super" Amrn4-dnt with
Snoride. Despite expcure to the same
mouth acids NO DECAY.

For yttxt dentists hare known that
fluoride has an almost incredible ability
to prevent decay. Now science has dis discovered
covered discovered how to capture the magic of
fluoride in a tooth paste. ..so erery family
. can enjoy the decay-nghthrg benefits of
this wonder-working new ingredientJ
How "Supaf" Ammdwnt with Flue Flue-ride)
ride) Flue-ride) Worksl New "Super" Amm-Went
works in these two ways to prevent decay.
The magical fluoride hardens tooth
enamel outside "and the exclusive SLS
ammoniated and anti-enzyme formula
protects teeth inside so cavities can't even
get started. This strengthening action be begins
gins begins the very first time you brash your
teeth with"Super"Amm-WenL And eacA
brushing makes your teeth even stronger!

'in

SUPER" MMJ-DENT with FLUORIDE

Mary South and Lays McDan-

ieL Superintendents, uiurea uass,
Judy Beeby. Geneva Bradsahw,

Mae Brickhouse, Joyce Buffington,

Lome Hawker, sandra weison,

Delilah RandeL Annette Rents. Al

ice Smith, Mary Street, Kathy
Watson, Vera Kelly? Primary De
partment No. J. and No. 2 Doro-UiK-PaUerjott
.and.Xeah Nita Su

perintendents, Gloria Alemsn, Do-j

rothy Brashear, Mildred Bryant,
Dorothy Chapman, Frances Dard

en, Thelma Davis, Leonore Hous-

er, Edna Shosi, Marion Thomp

son, Doris Wallace, Virginia wna
ler.

Barbara Edginton; general secreta

ry, Ida Loveiady; refreshment.

committee Irene Anderson, Kutn

Sinunonsen, Roberta Bryan; crib!

room workers Janice Heilman,

Javne Peterson. Celia Thompson:

bus driver Dave McCann bus

guards Judy Beeby, Paul bee

by. jamco Heilman, Sandra Mel

son, -Jayne' Petersonfshaadwork

suppues tnanes senui ana jrrea

A display of- all the handwork

and Bible study work will be open

to parents at e:oo and remain e e-pen
pen e-pen for the' evening. While depart departments
ments departments are waiting for their part

gives you. more toenjoyJ:;:

Quote Unquote

NEW YORK. Jnni M mv

ji.vnseuai aiuy uranam on the

ways ine oevii has attacked his
crusade: ;
"Today, for W

dictating my sermon notes, the
dictaphone caught fire and we had
tO et the hotel nffinpr in flv

it-Then J. lost two-pages of the
notes. Something like this always
happens when- I preach on the

uevii, t j -( -'. ...

ban TRANCISCO Dr. Jack
Patten; former San Ffancisco City
College instructor, telling a House
unamerlcan activities 'subcommit

tee idoui communist policy in at

lempuoj u inuuence school pu

"CommunlsT teachers wara x-

peciea to sneax in a punch when

every iaey couia,

WASHINGTON Adm." Arthur
W. Radford, chairman of the Joint
chiefs of staff, telling Congress

mat u. a. military power has, forc forced
ed forced Russia to talk Daaee:. f v

"It is only because Of the'h're-

pem atrengoi nioi iree world taat

tney seem to put less emphasis
on violence at this particular time,
while they continue to strive for
an overwhelming military advantr
age.'; (;;f.! ..Ves;, h

TOKYO Army SpecUhV Third
Class William S. Girard when his

brother told him by trans-Pacific
telephone call from Illinois ; that

a federal judge had blocked the

government from turnina him ov

er to the Japanese for trial
"I sure feel good about it. 1

want to thank all the -people who

nave neen neipmg me au the
people who have done lo much for

'OTTAWA, m. Louis Girard on
learniac of the federal court ml.

1 1 v T i- i.i i ...

ling wwca oarraa me trial oi nis

soiaier orotner, wiuiam, by a
Japanese court:
- .. t. v tr .-
' "This proves to me that' iustlca

in the United States is neater

than invwh.ra in th rlH

Speaking for my family, all I can

say is- that we're so grateful we

hardly know how to put it"

W6?

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

WRITES Mrs. E.

a boy. of 8 and a

montns. v(

"We havt
girl of 18

isn

less

attention, he's restless and miser

able. ' v,

If a baby fails to thrive on the

formula he's been getting, we
change it. We recognize that it's
not satisfying his hunger and

start feeding him a new kind

As this little boy isn't satisfied
by the attention he's been getting,
what he needs is a new kind. '

The word "attention'.', means "to

be present with."

Children develon attention hun-

ger when we are absent from the

attentior we Kive them. Thev re-

spona to our distracted, unsatis

tying attention just as the babv

responas o the wrong una of su sugar
gar sugar in his formula.

NOTHING is more difficult to

live in than, the moment of now."

writes Dr. Antonla Wenkart, presi

dent oi tne Association for the Ad Ad-v
v Ad-v ancement 6f Psychoanalysis.
"While the! weight of past experi

ence pulls us back, anticipation of
the future propels us forward; dis dislocating
locating dislocating us out of the present. Im

mediacy is the state of beins

present! of being complete avail

able.. i::A:y::y.:-:M

umng a chud sabsfyma atten

tion has nothing to do with lenetn

of time. It is .making ourselves

completely ; available", ; in the

momenta we can oiv him

Mrs. E. F. asks. "Has he' inher

ited this need for attentibn from

me? ive always nad the .same

and fear of what' may happen to
js tomorrow.
Recently we had guests Among"
them was a ? mother and small
girL .At bedtime, the child iell a a-sleep
sleep a-sleep on; the -sofa, ,After an hour
or so, she awoke, and ran to her"
mother. yi j
There were ho reproaches pver
the sleep that had oner no de.
mands for sleep that hadn't arriv arrived.
ed. arrived. In the actual moments she
was living, 'the mother made her-?
self wholly accepting, wholly a. v
vailable to the child. .-?
In less than five minutes the
child, had returned to sleep.

NEW YORK Plarwrlflht-ae.

tor Peter Ustinov on being in informed
formed informed nis pet wombat was wait
lng to greet him on a dock: f

''Very kind -of the wombSt to

wait tor me, but why?" ,.,

ault.,, r-.-s:7,':v.'.x:.'

NO.JHe has 'Inherited no fatal

tendency, that excuses her from

the motherly obligation, to learn

how te make; herself ''completely

avauauio vt nun. .,, ... .

It's fears of. this kind that are

making it difficult We can't possi

bly be wholly, ''present, wlth' a
child even for a second when we
are distracted by resentment at
what happened to us in the p a s t

lack notice ler Inclutioa in kM
etuma aheuld be aubmittss as '
ypa-writta form and mailed a : '-Iha
Iha '-Iha bax numbar Uttad daily in "Se- ::
clat and OfharwUa," or dalivarad :
S hand H tba office. Notltas of 1
maetinga canaot .ba.accaptaa' by,'-"
'talaphane.

Caribbean Chapter ;V
National Soournors rM c :
Moots Jwrw 27 '

The recular buainesi miin nt I

Caribbean Chapter No. 21 Nation- .'
al Sojourners Will ha held at thm

Ft Davis .Officers' Open Mess at
7 p.m. next Thursday preceded by
dinner and cocktails at 6:30 p.m; -'
All members j and prospective
memberf are cordially invited to
attend. 5 ' a

It

rsifaoffls;

S many Iclfidi t noy ... td much njoymtnl in ocht
CAWFCOfS CHICKHI KOODtE SOUP v-..

see

O8'o
CO
too!

MtWITM

mM mm mmm r

NKWir

'i 'jjm fjrrTTTirstjii i-,

SpanliGlii

-Air,::t!j:l!!

eytwaesllol 9Mu waMe)ot

tri fr th wttolo Hmffyt etioSi m

ay BM-at to I

. Spoflhottl with Meatbarie

ieaaM)taantapi y

. r
Need lots of pep?
' IMWII I
Tba ydem mt I dlffcmt. fminm

tUa Samoaa drink. Teal hn ka
aVrtiy Lrvor.aMl thrt mm Tfc
e-ka4sjaoo t
vJ'jT
rtrmmt s

m

If another mother1 frequently
chauffeurs your child you should
try to drive Jier child Just as
often. If you do not have a car.

then figure out soma other way
of returning the favor, such as
keeping her. child while she
shops.
: If roa -pat your mind to K yoa

can usnally return any kindness.

:!:d Eullnn

Al Alrpcrls Dl:

For ; Court Hesiino h ;

' GREENSBORO June 20 (UP)
A Negro woman from- New' York
City has filed a suit in U.S. Middle
District Court here which' '-will
et tbe legality of segregated eat- -facilities
' at airtorta. ' 1
n 'v
' The suit; instituted by .Martha v
S. Brisbane of New York, is a
gainst the Greensboro-High Point
airport, members of the airport .-governing
governing .-governing body, the manager of.
tne airport v xebtaurant rand the t

airport ''manager.- -;r-' ' ;

' umraa v. Pearson t Jjurnam,,
legal redress officer of the Na National
tional National Assn. for the Advancement'
of Colored- People, said several -New
.York v attorneys Including
NACP chief legal counsel Thur-

good Marshall, tiled, the suit

-Jt'it the first of its, kind. in
North. Carolina, r .,-' v ..v v :-.
' The- case specifically attacks
seregsted eating faculties at the

Airport here- but doubtless will bo
a test of the lesalitv of lerreca

tion at all such facilities.

The case grew out of an md-
dent In which the woman says
she was denied service. ; --H?

COM I NG

GIANT

COniNGv
,'the spinif
OF ST. LOUIS"

lust like magic!

that fasts much longer! :
lm m twiakBa yoa earn nanieirr
yaw nUa tatch the eoter ee! x x-your
your x-your favorite ahado ef CaUa
SUy Fast Lipstick.. f --'.
Y MTO mm;, t...CntY
Nail PoUb fos aa nroeh farthar.

it s sane wita an ssccKh
sire formula that doflaa

chipptna; and poeling.

Catoz aukM aO
the newoet, proi
tiao color for
tape and flniw
tipal Thoro's a
prf act eolor for
every type ef
oatpkzios. .,

ft twttngfcoowfj

1

'A



TnCJlSDATt JUNE 20i 1957

TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
ett Witt

:l If

.'IS

1I

I
' f
.iilililpi
' ? v
l tiMtj-::-:---iria--M-)ii'
iit I,... J

Salmon Croquettes Can Be
Prepared Well In Advance

-i-wv-

- GOLDEN GIRL SELECTED Miss Sally Mori and; who' was chosen, as Golden Girl of, Cristo Cristo-f
f Cristo-f til' Woman's club Is shown here with other finalists, Prom left to right Margaret Leigh, -',
tri"m Leach. Mary Morland, Sally,; Lynda Oeyer and Marcella Lelgnadier. r S

- 7-

JSb cV di: : and 0 A

1'

erwiAe
CrOnUnutd

International -"
Girl Scout Frexy f
Visits Panama x"- '
- Mrs. Alan Means, jnternatlon-

vi PfMidtmt of the Gin acouis

nHeH her yesterday on her

way te Rio de Janeiro where she

will-take part m ine wona uuu-

gress oflrtJScouw.j v
i She will leave ttUeyejwg

Coldtn Girl

Chosen At DanCe vVVJ It
A Mnfal Wathinofon '

iw;. Colli, Mnrlanri was chOSCn

as the Golden Girl, of the pustoDai
'Woman'sClub at a gala dance
heiA at the Hotel Washington ; on

Friday:'--Miss Morland was one of
si, lovely contestant ail daugh

ters ot woman vu

Early m the evening,' mrs. ueoige

Pmh chairman of the dance, in

troduced the following girls: he

Misses Lynda G e y e r, .i-aincis.

t j.B.h M.rparpt Leish. Marcella

Leignadier, Mary Moriand and Sal Sally'
ly' Sally' Morland. rx:.V Vi
Later in the evening Mrs. Rotn
called the girls once again., and
read a' briet biography of each

rnioi Th ninpps: Mrs. uusww

Lee,f Mrs. U. rtMsodimos,.Mr.i Ed Edward
ward Edward Henrique, and Mr, E. w.
Millspaugh, then had the cufflcult
task of choosing- jBdnnerWhen
their selection was- announced,
Mrs. Wm., Brooks, club President,

placed "a crown ofrBMdett flowers,
on Miss Morland's'' Sead and pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed her the "Golden Girl'1 of
the Cristobal; Woman's dub.', She
will help the club club -celebrate
its Fiftieth Anniversary which will.

take place later tms year.
Miss Morland is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Moriand of

Brazos Heights and was born In
Good Samaritan Hospital in Colon
on Feb' 2V 1938.- Most of her edu education
cation education has been in Canal Zone
schools. While -in Cristobal High
Krtmnl aha was a member of Girls

State and the National -Honor So

ciety.. At present sne is auenaing

6t,i Lawrence University 4n tan tan-ton.
ton. tan-ton. New York, and majoring j in

Anthropology. She is an a c 1 1 v-e
member of the. Kappa Delta Son
rity.
members of the committee who

planned the dance were; Mrs.
George -i Roth, Mrs. r Wm. Brooks,
Mrs. E. Li, Roades, Mrs. N. R.
Hutchinson, Mrs. Wm. G r a d y,

Mrs., Tracy White and Mrs, A, h.
Logan. t s;Sff3 ,i5t'V,
Doorprlzes "'donated by Shaw's,
the French 8azaaf and by Mot Mot-ta's
ta's Mot-ta's were won hy the following:
Mi1.: H. R. Harris, "Mr. Andrew

Metzgar and Mr. Wm. 'Grady.

Mr. And Mrs. Qrvls x

Announce Birrri er Sen

; Mr. ;, and' Mrs Robert' G. 'Orvis,

of Margarita, announced the birth

of a son, Robert Michael, on Sun

day at Coco Solo : Hospital, C. Z.
Mrs. Orvis is the Former, Lotty
Stevensoh: ," ' r ...

The jnaternal grandparents are
Mr; and Mrs. E. W.. Bell of Coco

Solito, and the paternal grandpar grandparents
ents grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.; Roger ''A.
Orvis of Margarita. ;, .

Palrolman Dies As
TrucK Slamrliilo'
Halted Police Car

ATLANTA June 20 (UP An

Atlanta patrolman was killed and

another was seriously injured to

day when a truck.. .slammed Into
the rear of their police -car while
they were stopped on the express

way-, to cnecs a starea veiucie.
Patrolman Gid T. Ward. 25. was

killed when he was hurled 109 feet
by the impact of the pre 4swn
collision. ; i -.- '.

Patrolman John R. Johnson, his

partner.- wss hospitalized wita a

frsctured skuIL v"-

They stopped then, patrol car

reside a truck loaded with canta cantaloupes
loupes cantaloupes and parked on the shoulder
of the expressway, witb two blown-

cut tires. ,: v

While -Ward wa taftU12 tf me

eccupani" of the truck, Wilbur

Rountree, 22 of PitU, the second
truck crashed Into the rear of the

patrol car where Johnson, 30, wss

seatea. i ft

Rountree said he was watching

I the truck while the owner, Uh nisei

W. Bohanan of Pitts,, went to. a

service station.1 .

Ward was hurled forward by the

Impact and Johnson was injured

as the patrol car was strucs.
Troy Smith Hand. 30. of Jones-

boro, driver of the second truck,
was charted with speeding, dis

orderly conduct and manslugh-

Hand was treated for sbock.

Our e!v".iatk v on pet-
j- tict, iron -iQnd cyir,rV

Kenneth Monteynee
Here For Viait y
In Route TeStstes', .'fi.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Montanye

and ,-family. : of Barranquilla, Cd-

lorohia, are .transient visitors ,n

the xone, 'white, en joute, to jsck-

son, Michigan,, ior, tne summer,
via Costa Rica. Guatemala, and

Mexico City. They are guests of
Mr. and Mrs. John Montanye of

Ancon. .and Mr. Montanye's moth'

er, Mrs. Dorothy Montanye oi usi-

un. ana other memners oi iie

family. in Balboa and Diablo. ...

ft

Mrs. Crede Calhoun
Returns From ,
. I..

waiiTorma ...
Mra. Crede-H. Calhoun returned
on Friday to her home in Bella

Vista on the S.i S. Lisholt from a

stsy of three months In Ca'ifonria

where-she visitea several menas

-
;; 2 '&

frforjlhemstl
dependable .milk ;i
...the best milk c
.Kuk Is especially reeom
" mended for infant feeding
it's so pure and safe en so ;
- easy for baby to di g-ert. It pro provides
vides provides growing children with
' Important nourishment they;
'need every day.
. Kum adds creairiy goodneea
: to coffee, tea, crreaJa and ell
Vinde of milk redpee. Fer the
whole fmi!y-thert'a ne sailk
- mere-dependable then Kmc.

YrraawN
- APPW

v r i 1 i

Take 4 parts

ef avswster-CrrO,
lede'laertefraaia'

pmrt, ssfc rj

nil

Israel Inslilulions
...J "..- ,.-.' . .V J L ,1, V

Ilccd $8C3 Vorlh 01

CARE Text Books

To fill priority requests '.from

Israel for new American text and

reference books, CARE needs con
tributions, totalling $800 for 4hree

educational institutions.' e

Though many more Israeli train training
ing training centers are on the waiting list

for Various types or technical
books,' the priority rating of need

18 oasea .upon imutmauoa iivm

Israeli government education 0tu
cials. Miss Patricia Freeman, di

rector of the book division. CARE

self-heln program explained, The

Institutions, and the amounts need needed
ed needed to buy and deliver the specific
books each requires, are:

Public Health Training' Center

Library, newly established at sar
afand for the post-graduate train

ing of public health' workers: -furl

books on public health, medicine,

pgycnoiogy, wu. j .i
r Sflcial Workers library, Naza

reth, serving teachers, social worn
era and probation officers who an

being specially ; trained to work
with- the large Arab, minority in
that city; for books ? on teacher
training, social sciences,, psycholo

gy, sociology 200.r; r ik; ;!"
School of Nursing, Shearey Za-

dech Hospital,; Jerusalem: for P'
to-date nursing textbooks to : im
prove training standards. $200

.Contributions in any amount, to

be. applied, toward stnese pmiects,
should be sent to the local CARE

office: Apartaao NO, -4357, Mana Manama
ma Manama City, and clearly marked "for

Israel Book Fund." Donors of 150

or more may specify the 'institu 'institution.
tion. 'institution. On all contributions of $10 or
more, the donor's name ia placed
on a bookplate inside each volume
provided.; 1 ;.v:

,-'i-

ALL -U- CAN EAT

.any ttyU

SHRIMP $150
; -Evry Friday ;
;ALt;iuV.LL;:NiaHT;"
ATLAS GARDEir
' Tel. t4SS t-4l3

i

JilllplSllil!: i

SALMON CROQUETTES not only will make a culinary hit
with guests, but can bo prepared' and stored well in advance.

By GAYNOR MAJDOX r
NEA Food and Markets: Edifor

WHE"N company is expected to

dinner, prepare as much food as

possible in advance.

Salmon Croquettes

Croquettes t

(( servings)

2 cups water-

fashioned, uncooked)

(Mb,

2 cups rolled oats (quick or

old fs

2 cups flaked salmon

can;, drained
2 tablespoons lemon juice
2 teaspoons salt
Vi teaspoon pepper
1 teaspoon paprika

Breading:

fi cup fine bread crumbs
1 egg beaten
2 tablespoons milk

Cheese Sauce:

1 can cream .of celery soup
V cup milk 1

I CO MING if
riT A TVTnnll

ij3kasvsaHKJ:

1 cup (about Vt lb.) cubed proc-

cessen cneese 1

For croquettes, stir rolled oats
into boiling water and cook slow slowly
ly slowly for 5 minutes, stirring frequent frequently.
ly. frequently. Combine cooked oatmeal flak

ed sslmon, lemon juice and season

ings thoroughly. Chilly shape into

13 croquettes.

Roll- croquettes In dry bread
crumbs. Place croquettes in wire

basket. Fry in hot, deep fat (375

degrees jr.; until golden brown.

For the cheese sauce, place soup,
milk and cheese in t -saucepan:

cook over, very low heat. of in dou double
ble double boiler, stirring frequently until
cheese melts. Serve hot over cro

quettes. -.:.'.'-.-.(
SUGGESTED BUFFET DIN

NER: Salmon croquettes with

cheese ssuce, large bowl of mix'

ed salad greens, oil and lemon

juice dressing, basket Of hard
rolls, butter or margarine, fresk

strawberry ctutfon. pice, coffee.

tea, milk.

COM IMG

THE SPIIIIT

OF ST. LOUIS"

Lmmm

fjaUani

' sl

New cuticuqa TALCur.i
Actis II ke Magic

If a the softest, finest, most delightfully
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time'It is lastingly deodorant and antisep antisep-tia
tia antisep-tia Yes, magical C-8 (Hexachlorophene)'
m new Cutlcura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other akin
Irritations. Wonderful for baby and every everyone,
one, everyone, Buy Cutfcura Talcum today.

"IT wasn't so difficult." said the

fortyish woman who, by sticking

to a rigid diet lor many months,
had manged to drop 40 pounds
and at least 10 years. j -
"Every time I vwas tempted to
break my diet I just asked myself
a question: 'Which would 1 rather
have, that piece of apple pie or
a nice trim figure?'

"It was; funny- how ouicklv the

pie or, cake lost its appeal when
I made my self mentally choose

Detween it and a size 12 figure..
It's .that, way all through life.'
Making a sensible choice isnt too

difficult if ; we force ourselves to
see that we are making a choiBce.

most 01 our mistakes are made
becau.j we don't face ud to thn

fact that we're confronted by a

cnoice. we just arm into the
wrong course without quite realiz realizing
ing realizing we could have taken a differ different
ent different turn. a
Any time you are dissatisfied
With Vmiraolf Ai. vnn, Iia talrA

1 good clear look and see if you

uaven i maoe a wrong choice.
.L,;ti:i.-'''.i.'..p;hH'4'-i.
thinktWice' ;
-Vi '., .itol'v'-j':
VF.nPl.V. whn naot'oxf

health are actually choosing sick sickness
ness sickness over healths , .1-

Peonle who in nninfiitlv mhv

are actually choosing loneliness p p-ver
ver p-ver companionship.

People who are careless and
slipshod are choosinff disorder and

confusion over order and sense,

People who don't 1 develoD their

potentialities are choosing failure
over success. v

Once you learn to see the choic

es that are yours it's fairly simole

to make a wise choice. It's not
recognizing that you have a

cnoice .mat gets you into trouble.

Slavs you tried
COINTREAU FRAPPE

s

Try it tonight after Dinner
; you will like it; i;
... f it, is a ; t, .- iM ..
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
amTvery DIGESTIVE DRINK

Distributors: CIA. CYRN0S, S. A.
PANAMA COLON

i, j

CRBW of POTATO
GREEN PEAHAM
CPEAM of SHRIMP
CLAM CHOWER

Fhn spedol soups from (ampbeTi
' ...thanks to freezing l

.We mean very special soups.
Soups you probably never in
the world expected to fief in
prepared form. v
, Only freezing makes R pof
n'ble for Gimpbell's to bring
them to you now. Only freezing
capture and holds the delicacy
and temperamental flavors ef
these truly great soups. So bo
prepared for something very
specioL .

TEDDY SNOW CROP, says,

SB vf' ElJf''

5r

fePfc

My &ow Crop

BSBBBBS' vaaaaaaMMaSBBBaaaw' 1
""sMrVJ ' t ".ii lift ..' ?V

,"!

3"thdlV because I kog tho Delicious

yifamin-Rich 'Aleaf of the Whole Orange 1" ;

vt," V v"'.f.

;..-- U3,.(
1 fe
SSOTSMSJWMMMMMMHMHHMI kHHMMAMMisWMMs

; Bow do you get the "whole orange"
orange Juice? How do yot-fetttf the
vitamins and minerals, the delicious delicious-'
' delicious-' ness that Nature put into this beau beau-'
' beau-' tiful oranget The rich wholesome
"meat" that holds the juice? That's
essyl When you shop, Just ssy
"Snow Crop,"

On 8-cunce glau of SNOW CHOP Onui&
Juice it at good for your health at drink drinking
ing drinking the Juipjrf 4 whole oranges!
And S&OW CROP, Unlike thin watery
juices, keeps in the rich, healthful,
vitamin-packed, mineral-abtindant
"meat." Take the advico of Teddy
Snow Crop when you shop:

Just say "Snow Crop" and you get
orange juice like this with all these
golden flecks of rich, delicious, vita vita-mhvpackad
mhvpackad vita-mhvpackad orange "meat." You eaa
see with your own tgm hew differ
ent it is then thin watery Juices I Yen
can see, too, why "matt-rich" Snow
Crop Is good for the whole family!.

1 khtii'XM

: Exclsndre IHstr teeter ...
DONALD W. DICKERSON, INC.
ntBAMZACIOll LOS ANGELES
TeL S-11U S49M
PANAMA
. DAVID. ',v-i r-, COLOR
. z Ne. Otaldi Te.' '-.; ; f Slxtk St Jk BeSrar Are.
- ; '-. TeL 259f ': ''. Tel' CSS

I:

1



f AGE EIGHT.

. THE MANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT- DAILY NEWSPAPER ,
f -;
, THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 19ST
rm
10
Major League
Brown Stops
Don Homers to Beat
Leaders
(150 official t bats'
Editor; CONRADO SARCEANT
For Third Time In 12 Days
In I5ih Round To Retain Title

SbatLoiitiBiijeiB

i-OEfflenicjii

0 f ;

- v

Orlando Zutueta

Dodger

. aF- jr mm

f r
ur

By MILTON RICHMAN

EW YORK, June 20 (UP) Don Hoak, a guy
with a one-track mind, was back, at the same old
stand today, carrying the load of the attack against
his former Brooklyn Dodgers, teammates to put Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati back in the National League pennant fight
with a 4-3 victory last night.

rw Ttadrers Just cant figure

Hnnk. Thev save him Ihis lirst

chance io the big leagues, cut Dim
in for a full World Series snare
in 1955 when he -was with them
and did everything they could to

. make him happy. Ana now,
at the thanks they're getting.
j 'He bl-sted a two-run homer last
jfight, for example, that beat the
Dodge 4-3, and snapped a four four-game
game four-game Cincinnati losing streak.
Hoak isn't playing any favorites,
either. The pitcher he hit his win winning
ning winning homer last night was Brook Brooklyn's
lyn's Brooklyn's ace reliever, Clem Labine.
Only 1 days ago, Hoak whacked a j

two-run nomer on uoa uiyauai
to defeat the Dodgers, 3-1, in the
opener of a doubleheader and then
he c j back to blast a three-run
homer off relief hurler Ed Roe

buck to help the Keaiegs iaKe me
three-run circuit off Don New--nmho
tn eive Cincinnati a 7-6

triumph. No wonder the Dodgers
tce hoping he gets lost some some-jwnere.
jwnere. some-jwnere. f Hoalc'i homer last night earn
vlin the aeventh inning on tht hetlt
Cfof a pinch two-rwn homer by
t'Bob Thurman. That four run
fj-ally spallod the ttvanth victory
of the season for Tom Acker,
Jho trailed, 3-0, untilt ho stv
(onth.
K The St. Louis Cardinals climb climbed
ed climbed to within a half game of the
peace-setting Braves by sweep sweeping
ing sweeping a twi-night doubleheader from
Pittsburgh, 5-2 and 5-1, while Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee blanked the Giants, 6-0,
nd the Cubs beat the Phillies

twice 84 and 4-3.

In the American League, the
White Sox stayed 2 1-2 games in
iront with a 3-1 decision over the
"Orioles; the Yankees crushed the
Tigers, 10-2; Kansas City clipped
-Washington, 6-s; and Boston .beat

Sara Jones and Lindy McDaniel
registered the Cardinals' pair of
victories over the Piratea., Jofies

struck out 10 and pitcneq eleven
hittmr in tha onener which was de

jrided in the seventh Inning when
- ;nKm' nlnrh tWA-rtlfl

hiBhiiehtd a three-run ral-

lv that snapped a 2- tie. .The,

Cards got to Bob Purkey for three
c mm in th fint inninc of the night

cap and Stan Musial contributed

bis lstn nomer. r
" Wea Covington, recently recalled
Yam Wichita, slammed a three-

Vim homer and Hank Aaron hit his
19th with the bases empty as Bob

Buhl of the Braves handcuffed the
Giants on four hits. jRubett Gomez
was thV loserr? .-v
v .-v Rookie Dick Droit 'of the Cubs
held tlu Phils to three hits in the

onener to notch his sixth victory

with the: aid of homers by Ernie
Banks and Chuck Tanner. Walt
Moryn smashed two homers in the

nightcap, driving' m tnree oi ine
Cubs' lour runs. Moe$ Drabowsky

was tne winner wiu neip irom

Turk Lown.
The White Sox took advantage

nf Art Orrarelli's WUdness 10

score two runs in the second" in

ning, all they needed, on a pair
of wa" and runproducing singles
by Jim Rivera and Bubba Phil Phillips.
lips. Phillips. Bob Keegan, making his first
start since May 31, was the winner

although Jack Harsbman mopped
UD.

Gil McDougald and Yogi Btr Btr-ra
ra Btr-ra each hit homers in the Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' 15-hit attack against the
Tigers. Mickey Mantle collected
two singles and a double as the
Yanks clicked off their sixth
straight victory behind 'Tom Stur
divant's eighMiit pitching. Duke
Maas was- tha loser.

Frank House also homerod.
The Athletics came up with
three runs in the ninth off Russ

Kemmerer for their victory over

Washington. Reliever Virgil Trucks

drove in the tie breaking run with

a sinele and Billy Martin then fol

lowed with his second homer for
the A' since coming from the
Yankees last Saturday. Jim Lem Lemon
on Lemon and Hal Smith also homered.

P and C

Musial, St. L.

Hodges, Br'n.

Cimoli, Bro'n.
Aaron, Mil.
Thomas, 'Pitts.
H. Smith, St. L.
Robinson, Cinci
Mays, N. Y.
Dark, St. L.

National League

CABRH Pet.

57 232 37 85 .366
54 205 31 73 .356

52 207 25 73 .353
49 202 38 68 .337
59 251 48 84 .335
59 232 22 74 .319
43 160 16 51 .319

58 242 43 77 .318

58 216 42 68 .315
54 232 39 72 .310

American League

Mantle, Jf, Y, ,. .57..J91 57 72 .377

Williams, Bos

Skowron, N. Y.
Fox, Chi.
Boyd, Bait.
Malzone, Bos.
Lemon, Wash.
Power, K. C.
Sievers, Wash.
Wertz, Clev.

53:185 39 67 .362

55 212 35 73 .344

57 221 37 75 .339
56 180 34 60 .333
58 239 23 75 .314

60 232 29 72 .310

44 150 18 46 .307

. 61 229 4a 70 .306

56 195 32 59 .303

Home Runs
National League
Aaron, Braves

Musial Cards
Moon, Cards
Mays, Giants
Banks, Cubs

s Amarican Leaaua

Mantle, Yanks

Williams Red Sox
Sievers, Senators
Zernial, Athletics

Mawell. Tigers

H. Smith. Athletics

RUNS BATTED IN

19

15
13
12
12

19
17
15
13
12
12

Haney Hospitalized;
Ryan Acting Pilot

TUILWOUKEE (UP) Third base

coach Connie Ryan was the acting

manager of the jauwauxee craves
today in the absence of Fred
Haney who was hospitalized with
acute gastritis.
Dr. Irwin Schulti said Haney,

ho was hospitalized Tuesday,
will be "down in bed about three
days." SchuKz said X-ray exami examinations
nations examinations will be made.

HOMI-GROWN
'.University Park, Pa. (NEA)
four of the top players on Penn
State's contenders for the NCAA
baseball crown learned to play on
aaadlots around the University
Park area. They are outfielder
Jack McCMullen, pitchers Ed Drap
eh and Cal Emery and catcher
Don Stickler.

Home runs by Jim Piersall and

Sammy White, coupled witn a five'
hit pitching performance by Frank
Sullivan, enabled the Red Sox to

snap a four-game losing streak at
the exDense of the Indians. Mike

Garcia gave up Boston's first five

runt and was tne loser.

SpojtsyJrjefs

CHICAGO, (UP) Chicago Cubs
Traveling Secretary Bob Lewis
will also take oyer as public re relations
lations relations director of the club on

July 1, when Cliff Jaffe leaves
the post. Byron Baker, former
basketball coach and athletic di director
rector director at St. Joseph, Mo., Junior

College, will assist Lewis.

DES MOINES, Iowa (UP)

June 30 will be celebrated as

"Bob Feller Day" in Iowa by

proclamation of Gov. Herschel C.
Loveless. Feller, of Van Meter,

Iowa, ended a long and record

studded career as a star pitcner
for the Cleveland Indians last

year.

NEW YORK (UP)-MicVey Man

tle, the New York Yankees' star

center fielder, added a pair of

.ujarrU tn his growing collection

Tuesday night prior to the start of
the game with the Detroit Tigers.
Mantle was awarded the Hillerich

and Bradsbv silver bat. emblems

tic of the 1956 American League

championship, and a scroll as tne

Snortim News' "Player of ine

Year" for 1956.

CINCINNATI (UP)-ffiig Clyde

Lovellette. 6-foot-9 center, ana

limmv Pxtnn. acauired in a

trade with the Minneapolis Lak

ers, have signed tneir wauonai
Baskerball Association contracts

for the 1957-58 season with the
Cincinnati Royals.

(Developing Service
37-144, Via Espaffa, Panama

CAMERAS
FILMS
AGFACOLOR

Take Your Snaps with

52
52
44
39
37
37

49

45

44
42

41

Pet,

.889
.889

.875

.857
.857

National League
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Hoak, Redlegs V
Ennis, Cards
Mays, Giants
Bell, Redlegs
American League
Sievers, Senators
Skowron, Yanks
Mantle, Yanks
Wertz, Indians

Minoso, White Sox
PITCHING
(Based on 7 decisions)
Shantz, Yanks 8 1
Sanford, Phila g
Buflning, Tigers 7 1
Schmidt, Card & e 1
Trucl0W;f3ics 4 C 1

CFII Major league
Basefara II Broadcast
Lisl for June 21-30
Caribbean Forces Network tc

FN) has announced the following

major league baseball broadcast
schedule for the period June 21
through June 30. Any changes in
the broadcast schedule will be an

nounced over Panamora- each
night at 6:45.
Friday, June 21: Giants vs. Chi-

night at 6:45.

Saturday, June 1: Chicago vs.

Yankees at 1 p.m.

Sunday. June 23: Chicaio vs.

xanxees at I p.m.

Monday, June 24: no game

scneauiea.

Tuesday. June 25: Pittsburgh vs.

Cubs at 1:30 p.m.

Wednesday, June 26: Cleveland

vs. Yankees at 1 p.m.

Thursday. June 27: Brooklyn vs

Milwaukee at 1:30 p.m.
Friday, June 28: Brooklyn' vs

Chicago at 1:30 p.m.

Saturday, June 29: White Sox

vs. Washington at 1 p.m.

Sunday, June 30: Detroit vs. Bos

ton at l p.m.

1 $C' H f i'

2 v (NEA Telephoto)
HEAT'S' ON IN NEW YORK Putting the set of tickets he
lust bought for the Floyd Patterson-Tommy "Hurricane" Jack Jackson
son Jackson -he vy weight championship bout to good use, former
heavyweight champ Jack Dempsey fans himself." TJk'e many
anothfci New Yorker, jack was feeling the -effects 'Of,, the
sweltenni? heat wave that has clamped down-on the city, with
the mercury soaring over the 90 degree mark far the third'
' straight day.,

U A ,v f I
4 Denver: June 15 t- (vpy

World lightweight champion Joe

Brown of New Orleans, 134 1-4, last
night TKO'd Cuban challenger
Orlando Zulueta of Havana, 13Mt,
in 2:39 of the 15th round at the
Denver Coliseum.
A crowd of approximately 3 3-000
000 3-000 saw tho action-packed eon eon-tost
tost eon-tost in which the challenger had
m slim lead until the 13th round
when he went down for a nine nine-count
count nine-count aftar receiving a vicious
right hook to the jaw.

.v Zulueta weathered the itorm

and held his own in the 14th but
again fell when a similar right

punch caught him in the loth, zu
lueta got up on "rubber leged'

and referee Ray Keech stepped

in and baited the contest with on

ly 21 seconds remaining.

The challenger exchanged punch

for punch with the .champion un

til the closing rounds when Brown's

superior punching power began

to take tts toll.

Hymie Wall. Zulueta's manager,

was angry oecause tne light was
stopped and claimed that his boy
will never- again fight in Denver.

At the end of 14 rounds, however,
all thrv i ring officials' had Brown

anead. v

Judge Joe Perko had 07 points
for Brown, 60 for Zulueta; judge
Joe Ullmer. scored it U .fo r
Brown, 45 for Zulueta, and rot rotor
or rotor Ketch alio saw 'Brown
loading 69 to 41.

The gross gate was approxi.

mately $20,000 while TV rights

added another $30,000.

m

z r- r

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L Pet. GB
34 24 .586
33 24 .579 '
- 32 26 .552 2
. 33 27 .550 2
31 26 .544 ZM
26 33 .441' m
' 22 37 .373 12V4
19 33 .365 12

Teams

Milwaukee
St. Louis

Brooklyn
Cincinnati

Philadelphia

New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago

"t-t Today's Games
Brooklyn at Cincinnati (N)
New York at Milwaukee
Philadelphia at Chicago -.
Pittsburgh at St.' Louis (N)
Yesterday's Results-'
- (Night Game)' '

New York .000 000 Q(HK-0 4. 0

Milwauke , 011 040 006 11 1
' Gomez (9-4), Davis, Worthington,
McCormick and Westru.
Buhl (7-2) and Rice.
(Night Game)

Brooklyn -000 003 0003 5
Cincinnati .. 000 000 40x 4 10

Drysdale, Labine (3-4) and 'Cam-

paneiia.

Acker (7-3). Freeman and Ral.

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Teams

Chicago
New York
Cleveland t.
Detroit
Boston -' -Baltimore
Kansas City
Washington,

W

'37
35
31
32
28
25
25
20

L Pet.

19 .661 .661-22
22 .661-22 .614
26 Z.544
27 .542
31 ,475
33 .431

33"

GB
' 2V
6tt
6
9
13

13

42 .32320

Today's Games )
Kansas City At Washington
Chicago at Pittsburgh
Detroit at New York'.. t
Cleveland at Boston

Yesterdiay's Results 1
Mink f- I i

t-nicaeo 1 -.. n?n inn imn

BalUmore 010 ooo ooo l 9

0
0

and

Stranahan 'Mayer's Win

In National Open No Upsetf

FEDERAL HILL
LEXINGTON, Ky. (NEAV Fed

eral Hill arrived at Almahurst

Farm here for a long rest. The
colt finished lame in The Preak-

nes.

Basltetball

ani

Tennis

Converse All Star
. t
v Shoes
for men and women
No. 47 Central Ave,
: Phone 2-2504

By OSCAR FRALEY

NEW YORK! (UP) The bie

plane thundered up from the To

ledo Airport and broke through on
top of a solid layer of thick white
clouds and the handsome- blond

man looked out the window mus

ingly.

"I've been on top of a lot of
elouds;". he smiled slowly "and

I've been-under a few. tofl."

crank Mranahan ran ,'a big.

sun-tanned hand along hit square square-cut
cut square-cut jaw and looked out the win window
dow window again. He had just finished

in a tie for 13th in the U.S. Open.

played over his home Inverness

course, and now he was -off on the

first leg of his Uth trip to Eng.

land to compete. In the British

Open.

He was, even this high, under

a personal cloud. Because Frank
had been one of the well liked

choices in the Ooen on a course

he had played since boyhood.
Thirteenth wasnt very lucky for

him.

Mayer Win No Upeot
"I don't see why they call it an
upset when Dick Mayer beat Cary
Middlecoff," he said reflectively.
"Everybody in the Open has a
chance or be wouldn't be there in
the first place, particularly the

tournament- pros pros-"Take
"Take pros-"Take the time when Jack Fleck

beat Ben Hogan," he added.
"They forgot that Fleck had been
working on his game for 10 or 15
years. They acted like he came
right out of a cow pasture' to play

Hogan. They should rememberj

he's a fine player, even though
Hogan is the greatest and prob

ably still wm win the Open
again."

You wondered, wbile he sooke.

whether be was finding a reason
whv those 12 who finished ahead

of him had been able to beat him
on his own lot

"When they held the Open at

Inverness in 1920, Ted Ray drove

the green on that dog-legged sev

enth hole four times," he said.

"Now the manufacturers say ev every
ery every year that they add 10 yards
to the ball. Well,' in just 10 years
that should add up to 100 yards.
But the closest anybody came to
the seventh green this time was
20 yards short of the green. y
;;'"'rVanklls"BrJtB .V
' i
He was I watching the fat white
clouds below again, now. bis mind.

leaping ahead and. on across the

ocean, wow nia mind was on top

of them.

"Funny," he said slowly,, "but
British galleries are different

from .ours. They appreciate the
play but they don't yell and whis whistle
tle whistle like we do."

iBritam is a haonv Dlaee to

Stranahan. He won two of the sev

en. British Amateurs in which he

played and another time was run

ner-up. This will be his 10th Brit

ish Open and he was second

twiee. Now he hopes to win it

It's a matter of personal prog

ress, not a matter of monev to

this son of a Toledo industrialist

With which., Frank Stranahan

took one more look at the clouds

and went to sleep.

Podres' Arm Trouble

Diagnosed as Tendon

Pull Hear His Elbow

BROOKLYN, June 20 (UP).
Johnny Podres' arm trouble was
diagnosed today as a tendon pull

near- his elbow, but the Brooklyn
Dodgers' southpaw was told that

nd surgery will be necessary.
Podres. who flew here from Cln

cinnati two days ago when X-Rays
showed an inflammation in his left
arm, will remain in Brooklyn for
heat treatments. f- f, --.
Dr. Herbert Fett an orthopedic

specialist who examined Fodre
said -the 'nitcher. could' reioin the

Dodgers in Milwaukee Mondarif

ne ieeig better. meaoctor. How

ever,1 did not venture a prediction

as to now soon Podres would be
able to take f bis regular pitching

turn againr i -.' n--

. Podres has had bone chips In
his left elbow for some time, but
Dr. Fett emphasized they were not

tne cause of his present pain.

Something's
Gotta Be Done

WASHINGTON (UP) Some

thing's) got to be done about
southpaw Chuck Stobbs' 16 game

losing streak dating-back to, last
year, so the Washington Senators
have decided to give him a hand.

The Senators are asking Wash

ingtoa fans to bring good luck
charms along Friday night when

Stobbs pitches against Cleveland.
Each of the first 1,000- fans en
tering Griffith Stadium will be

given a rabbit s foot.

AH Of Vashirigfon

To Dig up Good Luck

Charms For Stobbs

WASHINGTON, June 20 (UP)

All of Washington will dig up good

luck charms tomororw night when

the" Senators hard-luck left-hander

Chcuck Stobbs, will attempt to

break his 11-game losing streak a

gainst the Cleveland Indians.

The whole thing started as a cac

when the Washington publicity de department
partment department decided to give out a rab

bit's foot to each of the first 1,000

casn clients. Since then, the thing
has snowballed until Stobbs is
neck-deep in charms, amulets, voo-

aoo arums, lour-ieax clovers, luck-

y coma and medals..

The left hander even received
"an. authentic -chip of the Blarney

atone ; irom a new York admirer.
Stobbs, who last won a came on

Sept 9, 1956, when he blanked the
Baltimore Orioles, 2-0, has lost 16
in a row since that date five last

year and 11 this season; He had a

15-15 mark in 1956.

Joe Louis May Save

Basilio vs. Robinson
Million-Dollar Bout

fXEA Telephete)
KISS FOR TTTE CHAMP Holding the "winner's trophy, Dick
Mayer kisses his wife after winnlnt the U.8. Open golf cham championship
pionship championship at Tniedo, Ohio. Dick won tf.e Open in mpUytit,
beaUcg Quj MJdiiecpfX fcy aevea atrokea,
. . .... . - t-

NEW YORK (UPV-Joe touls

probably will save the' million-

dollar Ray Robinson-Carmen Basi

lie fight before next Monday's

deadline. ,-

The former heavyweight chant

pion has been sent in as a media,
tor to break, the deadlock bet

ween promoter Jim Moms and

Sugar Rav.

Louis now Is a $20,000-a-year
public relations man for Noma'
International Boxing Clubk of New

York and Illinois, and be la also
a close friend of Robinson. --
Big Joe had his first huddle
with the middleweight champion
Tuesday night, and the previously
bitter Robinson reported "some

Sugar Kay wroae witn worns

two weeks ago and declared be

defuutety" would not Oeiena nis

160-pound crown against Basilio.

khe welterweight champion, for

Norru at u Polo Urounas u
September.' '

fUM RAISKO "v

PARIS (NEA The purse for

the Prix de I'Are de Triompbe will
be increased to -40 rmbon francs
or 1U2.000. R is to be rua at Long-
chasp on Oct. t.

' .'(First Gams)

Philadelphia 000 000 000 0 3 3

Uncago 013 003 02x 9 10 0

Cardwell (3-4), Rogovin, More
head-and Lopata.
DrqlJ X6- and Neeman. y. ,'
(Second Game)

Philadelphia 000 010 0203 n

thicagd r 000 002 02x 4 9 -2

Roberts. Miller (. Cardwell

and Lonnett.-

Drabowsky (4-5)i Lowtt and Fan-

....

J .. (Twilight Gamal V '

Pittsburyh 200 000 0002 T 1

St, Louis ? v 200 OOO 30x 5 9 0

Kline (2-10 and Rand. -Jones
(4-2) and Landrith.
i (Night Gams)

Pittsburgh OOO ooo inn i a

St, Louis 300 ooi lOx 5 9 0

1 Purkey (6-5). Face. R. G. Smith.

O'Brien and Toilea,;:r'-'-''-:::j:

Ju. McDaniel (T-3V Wilhelm and

T-r r :.l .... i .. . .

n. piIUUl. i i I

Keean f2.3VvH5i.ei,m,

Cecarelli (0-3 "i. lhm n uk i, t

O-DeU .and Triandos. ; '

neuron uuo 010 00 2 3
New York 002 020 42x 10 13 0
' Mass (7-4),' Sleater,f Tsitourii
and House. m,. i j. :
Sturdivant.(6-3) and J&erra.

.Cleveland 000 000 000 0 05 A

Boston 000 410 105 10 1
Garcia 2-4), Pitula, Aguirre and
Nion. ,
Sullivan '(4-5) and White','
- (Nloht Gam)

Kansas City v, 020 100 003-6 13 0

Washington 101 010 000-3 7 0
Garver. Gorman. Trurka fii.i

Morgan and Smith,.

Kemmerer (2-4) and Berberet.
'V GREATEST DAY 5
Bloomineton. Ind. -t-i- (NRA1 w

The greatest offensive da v ever

registered by an Indiana back

was (Bob Hoernschemeyer's 485
yards, .against Nebraska in 1943.
He threw six passes for touch-downs.

ITHACA BRAVE f

WellsvUle, N.Y. -1NEA) Ken
Lenhoff signed with the Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Braves and reported to tha
WeUsvUle club. of-jthe.New York York-PennsVlvania
PennsVlvania York-PennsVlvania League. He :: eaueht

for Ithaca, College, r .

Miami Showing New; yigor.

In Attempt To Regain L
First Division; Wins two ;

NEW YORK. June 20 (UP)

The Miami Marlins, disheartened
by a slump that carried them

from first to seventh place in the

international League, are snowing
new vigor today in an attempt to

regain the first division.

Miami Swept a twin-bul from

Toronto, 3-2) and 14-3, last night

to break a si-game losing streak

and move within three and'a half

games of fourth-place Rochester.
Prior to their double-win, the Mar

lins had droped 12 of their pre.

vious 13 starts and had won only

10 games since May 9.

In other action. Havana defeat

ed Montreal, 5-1, in the first
game of a doubleheader with the
Royals taking the second, 3-1; Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo cut down league-leading Rich

mond, 4-2 and Rochester ... tripped
Columbus, 6-5.
Tom Oualters won the f i r s t

game for Miami in relief, of Jack
Meyer. Ed Blake started and lost

for- the Leafs in the seven-inning
contest Two homers by Frank
Herrera, good for a total of five

runs, were ai Kay bemproch

neded to even his recond at 3-3

in the second game.

Lattle Jackie Collum was the

Montreal hero as he set back Ha

vana for his fourth victory in five

decision. Pat Scantleburv suffered

the loss for Havana, his ninth a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst si wins.' In he seven in

ning opener, the Sugar Kings scor-

nve times in the sua inning

to provide Orlando. rena witn his

sith triumph.

Homers by Lou Ortls and Luke

aster offset a two-run round

tripper by John Jaciuk at third

place Buffalo advanced to within

five games of Richmond. Walter

Craddock bested Jim Kite in the

mound dueL .

Lynn Lovenguta won his fourth

straight game to enable Roches

ter to pass Columbus into fourth

place. Johnny Powers bit two

homers in a losing cause for the

Jets. .'nu'

( Yesterday's Results
(First Game)
-- (7 Innings) ::r' '.y
Montreal- n 000-100-0 -1 4V0
Havana r 000-005- 573
Hams, Vargas (6),' Barker (6)
and Pignatano; Pena, Lane (7)
and Garcia.. WP Pena. LP Har

ris, v.,

j ; t.

Toronto

Miami :.

(First Game)
. (7 inninas)

ur-x 100-0104 jut o
V 003-0U- 5--l

Blake. Grimslev (6) and Rom1.

li: Meyer. Oualters (5) and Me.

Cullough. WP -i Qualters. tP

Blake

Boffale 4, Richmond

Rochester

Columbus

, 011-030-010 '6101
. 010-001-102 510 .'1

The standings and linescores:

Inrenwtienal Leagu-

Teams

Richmond

Torooto

Buffalo
Rochester

Columbus ;

Havana ."

Miami
Montreal

W

38
35
32

. 32 33
31 33

L Pet.

24 J13
26 Jilt
n J5&

.4S4

30 35
27 35
25 36

.462
.435
.410

CB
H4
5
m
s
9tt
11
12H

WP Loevenguth.: Hrs 't Pow

ers. 2. .. 'V-.

. ; (ScanA Cnal :xr.J

Montreal 01042eoo 3 T-1-0
Havana 7" 100-000-000 1 11 0
....---'-'''..
. Collum and Ronning; Scantlebu Scantlebu-ry,
ry, Scantlebu-ry, Cueche (5) and Garcia LP
&auUebury. "I-;.. .-.'Vv. .'
,;';'-r. (Second Game)'- ""."'
Toronto : lOO-OOl-ioo J n 4
roi.lf :304-331-00 14-lft-l
Johnson, Tiefenauer (7) and SL
Claire; Anderson. Semorocb rat

and Bucha. WP Semproch. LP

jonnson.. UBi Hererra, X. i -"
GUN CLUBS

GUN CLUB NOTES SPORT Juev.

The Balboa Gun Club Smaiihrw

Gub Championship will be fird at

9 a.m. on Saturday, June 22, w w-stead
stead w-stead of on the 23 as. previous
.announced. This will be a four po position
sition position match. .

All awards but the three hick

prizes may be won by any competitor.

. The club pistol match for June

is cancelled until further notice
due to the departure from th

Zone of the Club pistol manager
this month.,' .- -.

cor.iiiiG

GIANT'

con in g
"THE SPIRIT
OF ST. LOUIS"7



I

THURSDAY, JUNE 20," 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
timing

To Play Older Bjoys Saturday M

4 W
33

it

it

.-J

WINNER IN A BREEZE Swaddled up like a kid with the

8 f

St f.

v w ,'mnmnt VanrtmAiii ia irt iMrftt haalth in har.cfall. At Mtffcn

," mouth Park.The three-year-old filly).. winner of her last six

vr I itaru, H wearing a jowl nood as protection against sea breezes

, f; Tind ocean spray at the Oceanport; N.J., track.

No Chance Congress Will Grant
Full Immunity To Pro Sports;
Says Representative;. Keating

' By TOM NELSON
WASHINGTON (UP) Rep. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth B.-Keating (R-N.Y.) said to to-:
: to-: day, Jie sees "no chance" : that

ports full

trust: laws.,

immunity irom anti-

-

. Kestinf .is the senior Republl-I

i can on a.: seven-man House sud sud-committee
committee sud-committee which, began an inves investigation
tigation investigation of pro, sports Monday. H
favors some, but not total, exemp-

tion of organized sports from anti-

X trust regulation. .. ; v
V..;nr ..iH 4Vi. Kill 1 o.no1

free all phasis of JhasebalL. foot foot-,
, foot-, ball, .basketbaltjmd Jiockey on-

tions from Uie anu trust laws
goes 'too tar;"-
He said "Congress ? wont buy a
proposal like. the. Harris MIL : It
would even free business aspects
of the sports like radio and tele

vision broadcasting arrangements

from government anti-trust super
vision. t.,1

: Another Bill 'Too Far"

At the same time. Keating said.

a bill 'Offered, by subcommittee
chairman Emanuel Cellar (D (D-N.Y.)
N.Y.) (D-N.Y.) goes '"too far!' in the oppo-

aite direction. Celler would put

baseball in the same boat as the

other sports and, subject it to anti antitrust
trust antitrust regulation. ;
The Supreme Court twice-has

held that anti-trust laws don't ap apply
ply apply to organized iasebalL But it

Sports

Pro Shop I

KEW.. YORK (UP)i-There was
good news today for Notre Dame's
''subway alumni" of New York

fha IriRti basketball .team will r

turn to Madison Square Garden
next season for the first time is

' Notre Dame will resume Its
long standing, rivalry with New
: York "University in the feature
game' of a Garden doubleheader
next Feb, 6. These are the same
I. r m tkqi r.1owA1 in. thtft first

lege oasKeioau program iii(eu ai

the Garden back in 1934.

WASHINGTON (UP) The
Washington Redskins added Holy

Cross end Bob Dee to ueir

The 'Skins drafled Dee 19U,

. .1. f v..

BUb UfC WUl(IIill U IfTCU

1 serviog as a Marine lieu tenant tor

the past two years.
Washington also announced the
signing of veteran tackle Volney
Peters who has been in the N a
tional Football Xeaguo for six
years. "-.

NEW YORK CUP) The New

York Yankees aren't buying that
business about home sweet home.

In 20 games at borne so far

this season, they've won 10 and
lost 10. On the road, they've won
23 out of 35. v

Thcv odm another noma stand

tonight against the Detroit Tigers.

CHICAGO (UP) Bob Kooov

Sky. a 245 pound former Wiscon
sin tackle now in military serv
Ice, has signed with the Chics go
Cardinals for the 1957 season,
.managing director Walter' Wolf
tier announced todiv.

. Kooovsky, the Cards' seventn iron oo uie worx ior yon. Actuai Actuai-traft
traft Actuai-traft choice last yesr, played de;ly, all that's needed to get out of
fensivr tackle and offensive guard. the trap is for that chib to bit
with the Cards last season before' the sand slightly behind the ball
going into serviee. He was sched and everything tales care of it it-uied
uied it-uied to be discharged in August. self from then on.

ruled last Feb. 25 that they do

cover professional football.
Keating sponsors a- bill that
falls between Harris and Celler's.
He would give professional sports
partial exemption but keep their

business aspects like broadcasting

and concessions under regulation.

The subcommittee got oft to

slow start on its inquiry Monday,

Of the four' witnesses called to
testify, only Harris got., to the

stand. i. ., (. ,-. ,

. Organized baseball 1 will mount
its offensive today, when the

hearings will resume after a one-

day breather.' Baseball. Com mis.

sioner Ford C. Frick and Minor

League Pr e s i d e n t George M,

Trautman wiu be tne star wit

nesses..' .-''"" y

" The subcommittee had planned

to hear Monday from Victor R

Hansen, assistant attorney gener

al in charee of anti-trust cases

(But when time ran out it took i

written statement from Hansen

instead. ;

Fastlich Loop
Alumni to Help

Team get Ready

'ThetHershefy-bound V.F.W. Teen

er All-Stars will take on an older
and more experienced group. of
boys to help round the Teener

team into shape for play in the

National tournament.' .

Mickey Kiernan,, well krtawn
Fastlich League managar, has
organized a group ef ex-Fastlich
players who should ffer the
Teener- boy soma stiff comp
titlon when they meet at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium Saturday morning
f 10:30 a.m. r
This team includes several boys

currently attending colleges in the
States who 'have returned to the

Isthmus for summer vacation, a

mong whom are Eddie Kirchmier
and Johnny Masee of Notre Dame

university, iimmy. Hou oi jviianu
University of Ohio, Ramon Reyes
of Iowa University, Jackie Ham Hammond
mond Hammond of Bradley University In Il Illinois.'
linois.' Illinois.' Billv Black of Emory Uni

versity in Memphis, and Stanley
Chassis of Westfield,- N.J.- High

School, r a T

Boys from Balboa High, who, will

play for the alumni team ure
Jerry Durfee, Charlie French, Don
ny Ryter, Lem Kirkland, Curty
Schwarzrock.i Charlie Chase, and

Mike Klipper. : .a- 'n ..
,Three or four more ballplayers
are beina contacted to fill in .for

pitchers and outfielders. -r V f :
The drive for funds to send the
Teener team to the Nationals it

progressing fs follows : 'J

Previous contributions $20.
. Standard- Frvit and $S. Ce.
" Cristobal -1 VM

- Wllford and McKay, Cristobal
915.00.
'llnde y Madura, SX S.00
V Balboa Lions Club $25.00
Dillon and Hickman Const. Ce.
V:'.-ii--' 1S.00.
:; Isthmian Constructors, Inc.
rV-,-.v.-. , $10.00
- Total to date S100.00.

This year's i team is, composed
of five boys from the Gold Coast

and ten boys from the Pacific Side,
two of whom. Carlos. Kiamco anc

Francisco Martin, are Panamanian
boys, who have never been to the

States, nor has Joe Garcia, stellar

catcher for the team., contribu

tions to subDort the Teeners mav

be mailed to Box 2011. Curuodu

talis

Congress

Responsible

Hansen said the Justice Depart

ment feels it's up to Congress to
decide whether baseball should be
brought under anti trust statutes

along with other sports. ?
But he cautioned against "light

lyM deciding to move in the other
direction and extend baseball's

exemption to cover. football, bas

ketball ana hockey. ;--;;rr i

Hansen said 1 the department's

view-is mat tnis exemption

should be extended only upon a

very strong ana ciear snowing
that team sports cannot survive

under the present status of anti anti-trust's
trust's anti-trust's application." .. v

At any rate, he said, no action

should be taken to lessen govern

ment regulation of tne saie.or ra

dio and TV rights covering sports

events. ,'. 4

By JIMMY DIMARET ;
Vritten for NEA Service
THE best wav to have, a bad

round of golf is to, think yourself

into it. ,.

Take the mere act of looking

down the fairway whet you tee

off for a drive. Too many people
who golf for fun walk up to the

balL then took at the green, mat s

where they have their mind set

Then they step up and swing as

it they're trying to rescn tne
green. The result is an awful lot

of extra strokes once yon finally

catch up to where the drive

landed. "

Set your sights on a part of

the fairway you expect to reach.

A normal spot for your distance

ability. Don't start getting set for

a 300-yard drive.

And when a golfer Unas u a

trap he easily can think himself

into a high score. First tning a
man who is thinking poorly does

is say to himself. "I'm la a Jam.
I've got to get out of this with a
shot right to the green.
Then he starts flailing away.
Think out a trap shot. It's easy.

tell yourself. Let that heavy sand

Schoolboy

Or,ING

.COMING
"THE SPIHIT
OF 57. Lcnnr

' BALBOA GYMNASIUM
RICREATION PROGRAM

June 24 the Summer Program

sponsored by the Division of

Schools, will be In full' swing. Jor

tne boys and guru wno want to

get -off to a fast start, practically

everything is being ouerea now

that will be offered after Juno 24,

Monday though Fnday from

to- o'clock, the "D" and 'E'

league basketball, boys will prsc
tice in the upper gym. There will

I 1 T T 1 AL. T

tie supervised yi'j in we miwct

Monday through Friday from f-

10 a.nu. the "C". League Basket

ball teams- will practice in the

Lower Gym, Archery for beam.

ners and S and 0 year olds will be

held in the Stadium. In the upper

gym will be supervised piay...

Monday through Friday from 10

11 a.m.. "IB" leasue basketball.

boys will practice li the lower

gym. 'In the upper gym will be

supervisee way. intermediate Ar

chery will .be held in the Stadium

ana trus in general includes boys
and firls from lo thru 12 years

oia.' upstairs a tne Mirror Room

a quiet piay room win be open.

JMonday through Friday from 11
, 12 a.m.. "A" leasue basketball

in the lower Gpm. Supervised Play

in the Upper Gym and the quiet
room will be open. Advanced Ar Archery,
chery, Archery, which includes most 13 year
olds and up will practice in the

btaaium. v 1 -

Monday through Friday from

2 i.du there will be supervised

play for the small fry in the low

er gym ana badminton ana volley volleyball
ball volleyball in the Upper Gym for Teen

agers. Tne quiet room will be

pen and the Health Club (Body

Building) will be available for

those wishing this type of class,

Monday through Friday, from 2-

3 p.m there will be supervised
play in the lower gym for., the
small fry and the quiet room will

be- open, on Monday, Wednesday

and Friday, Elementary Tumbling

will be offered in tne upper Gym

for boys and girls, on Tuesday

and Thursday, supervised play ia

the Upper Gym for the Teenagers.

Monday uiroegh mday front S-

4 p.m., the Lower Gym will be av

ailable for Basketball Practice.

There will be supervised play ia

the Upper Gym.

Monday tbroucn Friday from 4-

5 vjr.. Gym facilities wiU be avail available
able available for group reservationa, games

scrimmsgea, etc
From 1-2 .nu out -of door
games, whenever possible.
Supervised play includes Volley-

baH- DodgehalL Paket Shooting,

Badminton, Fruoa cito, ewcombe
and many other games. -

Outside (Tames include sofUialL

stick golf, sock oJ. hole-in-one
gif. touch football and many oU
er games.
Quiet play room, includes, ping
porg, checkers, cht. scrabble,
and other games of th'.s trpe.
A3 games art superTif 4 and
tlr-e ia no fee for .r cf tius to-

Indepandeiit Promoters:
Put Patterson In Chips

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) It was

only a few days ago- that) Floyd

Patterson was wondet uig Just what

he was going to do for gainfif .em

ployment when ne ran tresn out of

Hurricane Tommy Jackson" whom
he will attempt to further wreck id
15 rounds at the Polo Grounds on

July 29. ' i

Then out of the Texas oil fields

bounced Roy Harris, a story boot"
challenger with a smashing victory

over third ranked Willis Pastrana.

The telephone rang in Cus D'A-I

mato s new -Broadway office and

it was Tommy, Moyer. -the young

roruaqa, ure., -proraoper, ouering
Patterson $400,000 to tackle Pat

McMurtry, the handsome ex-Mar-jlties at the Eastern Parkway Are.

me wno nas been nursed along in na in fjrooKiyn
, a.i" 1 . ....... . ....

uie racuic norinwesi ior some

and attractive heavyweight chamr

pion ana, given opposition, ratter ratter-sott
sott ratter-sott will answer both requirements.
His rift with' the International
ttoxing Club already has given the

aoage a terrmc snot in the arm.

Heretofore, the IBC picked the
challenger in every division. The

others could stand in line and

starve to death unless they got in
line. If a fighter's manager didn't
belong, to the -clique, he. didn't get

mucn wont. -, .
The first thing Manaier D'Ama

tf did was' put Emd Lence back

on ms pins witn tne futterson

Jackson rematch. The trust had put

an ena to ience s successful activ

Special Commiffee
Considers Next Step :
For New Cinci Park
rnT.TTMBTTS rihin 7tTPA ai

mmhr tpnmmtttPA.. tndiiv rnnsid

ered the next step toward getting
a new stadium for the Cincinnati
RHW. mnrip nossihlft under a

hill signed, Monday by Gov. C,

William O'Neill.

The bill opening the door to tne
1 1 J . A.a.kHMMn HAM

iTtliiUlUUI AUluulltbCS ; vuuuij vum
lmioninnor in hnilH. mirchase or

lease a new .ball park. It is- ef
fantiva in On rinvK i

A new stadium was seen as tne
nwi tn n hrnnic nomnlaints

about poor seating and parking
facilities at? Crosley Field, and as

a major item in keeping tne team
in Cincinnati."
. THo .mpruMi-v hill was rushed

through the Legislature after re
ports that the Redlegs might be

shted to JNew.xonc uty.

time.

A match between pastrnno atid

Ingemar Johansson in Sweden

is in the making,, which easily

could set up an international en engagement
gagement engagement for Patterson. "...
.There is a prospective new Luis

Aneel Firoo comins alone- in

young Alex Miteff, who climaxed
a 100-bout amateur career winning
the .championship ,in the Pan-A

merican uames m Mexico uty two

years ago. Older students of tne

sour science liked the way this
burly converted southpaw ; lugged
the -trouble to the more experi

enced Willy Besmanoff,. especially

with a left hook to too body, at tne
ancient St. Nicholas Arena in New

York the other Bigh-y

THEN; OF COURSE. THERE is

the oncoming Eddie Machen as an

opponent for Fatterson. Harold

Carter will be out of the Army

la a vear er so. Amone other nros-l

pens are Amos uncoin oi ron ron-land.
land. ron-land. Oreg., add Toronto's George

The beak busting business al

ways 'has boomed with an active

NOW FOR THE FIRST ,TIME
the independent promoter is dick dickering
ering dickering directly. with the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight champion, and D'Amato is
encouragin them all: the way a a-long
long a-long the route. The champion" can

haccept the top offer, which is, the

way it should be. : 'v i
. i ,i &a f i,t .r t
D'Amato., an sold $ hand,. '- wants
more small- clubs,. wblcl) are. the
source of talent supply," Prize
fighting, was close to strangulation
with Octopus, I n c, interested
only In itself and two nationally,
televised shows a .week.
Roy Harris, the VI) ack wop d s
school teacher who promises con

siderable excitement, is a product

of Texas clubs run by independent
promoters. With the help the new

deal promises them, there should

oe many more small clubs around
the country and a batch of badly
needed new faces.
V,' ".i..iw.iffetl':-- '.
Floyd Patterson's break with the
One Big and Now Unhappy Mono Monopoly
poly Monopoly is the best thing that has hap happened
pened happened to boxing since Jack Demp Demp-sey
sey Demp-sey quit the hobo jungles.

By BEANS REAR DON
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: With a runner on

third base the batter flies rather
deeply to the left fielder. The run

ner tags, up and a perfect throw
appears to have nipped him at
the plate, but be is safe when the
catcher drops the ball while tag tagging
ging tagging his man. Is the batter credit,
ed with a sacrifice fly? Wayne

Answer; No. The catcher is
charged with an error.
. Q. With a man on first base and
two out. the batter hits the ball

into the left field seats for what
obviously is a home run. The run runner
ner runner from first base fails to touch

second. -Does either run count?

Harry Griffith.

A. Not If an appeal is made and
upheld. The runner from first base

would be out at second for the

third out. No homerun, no any anything.
thing. anything. ;

I ::!::! ...-
' 1.
J '
U,, -v f I f, , v
'N "-' ,4

"TENNIS, ANYONE Lea Pericoli became a trifle overex overexposed
posed overexposed as the Italian champion slammed-back-a return in the
'Morite Carlo- tournament. The ?'Lollobrigida of tennis". won
' the' match and title. 1

TROPHIES

mercuno
Jewellers

0
.'.
- Vr
. :'
., ...y.f
if.,-
J-
K

We accept special orders at large discounts ;:'t

- -i 1 f ' i 1 ..;" .... : ... i
- tclig gou trill prefer r y Oi
' my C -J, I
I .'cenalose 'filter with 20,000 part whiU '- ft&btt I -'- f Q y I
. ' Clterinffe!ernents.'VlCEEOy.the t&r ''Pr'1 V----- I
r .wtUthitAwwersyotirdeiiiindforthe He to .Viator. yfh I
I ; finest smoothest Imported tobaccof, If fff ' .-.' j
. : yicEROY.the df&rette thxt's ; pfi Vicntox' V,:. r 1
I : ... . ... -.j ... y . .'.";. f"



t I

PAGE TEN ;
THK PANAMA AMEBICAN AN 1NPEPENDENT
)ENT PAttY, NEWSPAPER 'i 1 . THURSDAY, JUNE 20,' 1857
CLASSIFIEDS
','' THIS SPACE IS 1 FOR SALE,
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE .2-0740 h
il,,,-,ltlls,i (.,(..
Miscellaneous
Real Estate

W in .'!.'. I I 1 1 . -J?" 1 I

I Houses I

FOR RENT-MwUni Hsidcnc
at Campo Algr, Elvira Mtndas
Slraet No. 1. CompltUly fur furnished,
nished, furnished, 3 bcdMomf with bath
rooms, livingdining room, porch,
bar, kitchen, maid's room, 2000
meters of land tor garden. For
information Phone 34530.
FOR RENT Comfortable small
furnished chalet $75. Good for,
married couple. 48th Street Ho-25-B,
Bella Vista. Phone 3-
7251.
FOR RENT: Beautiful furniih furniih-ad
ad furniih-ad house om the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, 1 0 minutes from the
city. Ideal for Americans who
like comfort. Cool location tur:
rounded by lawn and trees..
Three bedrooms with closets,
large living and dining' room,
kitchen with refrigerator, gas
stove, maid's quarters, swimming
pool, garage, telephone. Rent:
$150 monthly, to responsible
parry only. Phone 3-6202 from
4 to 8 p.m. for appointment.
FOR RENT: Brand new chalet,
"Lome Alegre." 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, porcfi, hot wa water
ter water installation. Call 2-2648,
2-2671.
FOR RENT: Seaview duplex
chalet, three bedrooms, dining,
'drawing room, large ., kitchen.
Shower tub bath, hot water,
maid's service. Garage. All con-
veniences. Phone 964, Colon.
FOR RENT: With or without
furniture, 4-bedroom residence,
with large living room, etc.
Beautiful yard in Golf Heights.
Call Panama 3-0899.
Reserve NOW. Inexpensive
eatitff ing vacations, Santa
Clara leach. Shrapnel' fur furnished
nished furnished house. Phono Balboa
1772. i i(, ........
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pane,
ma R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Crtrtobal 3-U73.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mil pathCe.
sine. Phone Balboa 1166.-
. iin (i , ), I .... llf.i
(Contlnoed from r( l)1
Tj, Donovan, civil Affairs direc director;
tor; director; Martin J. Hayes, Bepairs Bepairs-Utllities
Utllities Bepairs-Utllities Division; William Jump,
Industrial Division; WR. Price,
printing plant; Owen B. Shirley,
u rly, lgT? aTv'
SaAKn White, Dredging Divi-
ion.
From the clergy: Rev. Walk Walker
er Walker M. Alderton; Father Joseph
Konen, and Rabbi Nathan Wit Wit-kin.
kin. Wit-kin. Designated by Governor of the
Canal Zone: Col. H. W. Schull,
Jr, and Edward A. Doolan.
' Designated by Headquarters,
Caribbean Command: Col. L. L.
Manly and Lt. Col. WlUiam A.
Franks.
Designated by VS. Army ca-J
riDbean: col. C. A. Beall and Lt.
Col. (Chap.) R. A. Morden.
Designated by 15th Naval Dis District:
trict: District: Cdr. Wallace A.' Utley and
Cdr. R. A. Sexton.
Designated by U S. Air Force,
Caribbean: cot E. J. Bradley
and Lt Col. C. A. Babb.
Littfe League
Boys 13, Girls 10

- Resorts

Twntv thr. kqw.. i.i,!.. made $17,500 from the union U
. ty;5e.bies.includi!?1956 but drew expense, of more

. o, o. u, nu a. Ki,,t,on ,0 nnn lnrl,.H1nr .t ,.m

for Mr. and Mrs. C. Trotman of
Pflraleri WArA VtA-n n f i-LAfn m
m. wstuuv "Vifc Will Kb UV1KM
HospiUl during the week ending
t nuk t i.u.i

to hospiurrrt.imoey honesUy spent.

i-mrmg mat same period 195 pa patients
tients patients were admitted and 193
discharged. ...
Boy babies were born to the
following parents: Mr. and Mrs.
W'. W. Smart of Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Collins of
Ft. Kobbe; SP-2 and Mrs. J. R.
Elder of Diablo Heights; Mr.
and Mrs. N. M. Needier of Coco Coco-11;
11; Coco-11; Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Dolan of
Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. WE.-AI"

leltranger of Los Rlos; Mr. and
Mrs. F. Archlbaldo cf paralao;
Mr. and Mrs. H. Flatts of Gam Gam-boa:
boa: Gam-boa: Mr. and Mrs. P. H Stanford
" of Rio Abajo; 8-Sgt- and Mrs.
O. E. Munn of Locona; Mr. and
Mrs. E. A. Brathwulle of Pan Panama
ama Panama City; and Mr. and Mrs. "P.
Sarr of Diablo.

Girl babies were born to Mr.
aid Mrs. K. Taylor- of Coloa;
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Little of Bal Balboa;
boa; Balboa; A-le and Mrs. A. C. Moore.
Jr- of Pedro MUruel; Mr. aad
Mrs. E. L. Quintero; Mr, and
Mrs. Jesus Arguete of Panama
City: Mr. aad Mrs. M K Col-

Uns or Diablo Hts.; Mr. and Mrs. linnet cmvt. DnrMOsn f cnatntai. mm
T. W. Detamore of Balboa; SPC,0- Ju r"7
tfM T ... t . . I aarieraasesu Jr.

"u a V. 1-TCSniCa VI f
Kobbe; and Mr. and Airs. M. J.
CarrasqiiUlA of Panama City.
x ... ....

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just bulk
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths, living-dining
room, kitchen, maid'
room with own bath, washtubs.
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further detaflr all Panama
3-1292, CIA. DULCIOIO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ k $. A. f.l : -vV'
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bedroom
, unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dictrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during of fife hours.
FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
apartment en Via Poms No.
120, beside Roosevelt Theater,
overlooking SAS Commissary. For
. Information phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT.- Penthouse, 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, hot water, independent
garage, maios room and bath bathroom.
room. bathroom. Ricardo Arias Street, Cam Campo
po Campo Alegre. Phone 3-1860 and
2-2711.
FOR RENT: Furnished one and
two-room apartments, en the
main. 1 1th Street, Parque Lefe Lefe-vre.
vre. Lefe-vre. Phone 3-4818.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. 1 0th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished efficiency apartment, air air-conditioned,
conditioned, air-conditioned, elevator service,
utilities and linen furnished. Call
2-0629.
FOR SALE: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, $60.
Screened. 56 Belisario Porras. In Information
formation Information phone 2-2316, 3 3-0234.
0234. 3-0234. FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, House No. 45, 'Avenida
Jose Fee. do la Ossa, above "Pa "Panama
nama "Panama Auto." Also en large de deposit.
posit. deposit. For details see Pe Casts.:
No. 24, Ave. "B."
Prelfy Organizer's
Services To.Union
WASHINOTON, Juno 20 (UP)
James O. Cross president of the
Bakery workers Union, refused
to tell Senate investigators to today,
day, today, whether he received ny
personal services" from the
comely brunette "organizer", who
knt ,L.min JL.
near his.
Invoking a two-day-oldSu
preme Court doctrine the em embattled
battled embattled union leader told the
Senate Labor Rackekts Commit Committee
tee Committee that such questions were "not
pertinent" to its investigation of
his union.
Cross described the woman,
attractive Mrs. Kay-Lower, as a
secret organizer for the union In
Los Angeles. But he said he did
not know until last March that
she had a police record involv involving
ing involving charges of prostitution.
When he found out, he said,
he gave the union a $2,500 per
sonal check to cover transcontl-1
nental telephone calls to and'
rrom Mrs. Lower also known as
Mrs. E. K. Thorpe. His aim, he
said, was to spare the union em embarrassment.
barrassment. embarrassment. Asked why she transferred
from another hotel In Miami
Beach, Fla., last February to the
hotel he was occupying. Cross
replied:,
"Our attempt was to keep this
particular person under cover."
He referred to Mrs. Lower's
role as a secret organizer.
Committee Counsel Robert F.1
Kennedy also charged that Cross
'for "entertainment" not covered
y... HA.,Aka,M
byJoB
The union
The union official said all the
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES Of AMEKICA
. Canal Zone
United States DMrlct Coort Tmr
The Dartrict ml That Canal Zee
Cristobal Division
In the Matter of the Aaocrttea of
Richard Mark Deal, a minor under the
ace of 14 years, vs. Wilson Lee DeaL
No- I1J7 Civil Citation.
To: Wibwn Lee Deal
Toe are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
(or the District of the Canal Zone. Di
vision of Cristobal, at the Courtroom
thereof, in CrKtabal. Canal Zone, en
ute zotn any ot aucum. mi
then end there to show aw. if any
you have, why Ges-rce Bouae shook!
not wected with the hearine of bis pe
tition for the adoption of the above'
Wttneam. the Honorable Guthrie P.
Crowe. Jwimr United Siates DiHricI
Court for the District ot the Canal
this 4th day ot June. 1tS7.
: wy.mrw?r 1
rw.k as kt
Denot- Clark.
id .'rT.rr fr
by pubuotieei pursuant to the
OC the Monerahie GmOsrim r
Crowe. Judge. United States District
Court for the DMrict a the Canal Zen
dated the Slat day of Mar. Ml. and
entered and filed In Otis action tn the
office of tne Clerk ot the United States
OVr erf Court
Bt rTM m. lanatae
Deputy Clerk.

"ft
LKATE TODK AD WITH ONV Ot MIS
1NTEKNAL. DE ri)BXICACIONE-No.

bakliu Net Z6 "II" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. ei St, LEWIS
FARMACIA LUX 164 .Cental Avenue at HOUSEHm.n ryrniiir.r I aw

VAN-DER-JIS 6e 8trt Mo. M FARMACIA EL ATUBRO-ranoe tefevre

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevy. A-1
condition, excellent r u b b f tf
$360. Call Balboa 1304, 5 p.m.
FOR, SALE: 1950 Chevrolet 2 2-door,
door, 2-door, new tires, radio,, excellent
condition, $450. Call Cristobal
3-3290. , k
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door 6-cyl., radio, heater, plastic,
seat covers, extras, excellent
condition, $1650. Call ,5-360 :
after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford 4-door,
radio, Fordomitic, 24,365 miles,
one owner, excellent condition,
$1 000. 5358 Magoon, Diablo,
after 5 p.m. week days.1,.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door hardtop V-8, power glide,
excellent condition. Can be "fi "financed,
nanced, "financed, $2400. Mouse 2229,
Apartment F, Curundu. Phone
4291, Curundu.
FOR SALE: 1951 Stedebaker.
Must sell immediately. Good mo motor,
tor, motor, poor body. Call 2-6389,
$200.
FOR SALE: 1952: Ford wra wra-dio,
dio, wra-dio, excellent ; condition, duty
paid. Phone 2-3510 (Balboa).
Price: $675. Must seir.
Are you going the right direction
for your auto repairs? Go to 16th
St. & Malendcz. Garage John Johnston
ston Johnston guaranteed auto repairs.
Phone 4S6-A, Colon.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick 4.
door, radio, excellent condition,
$800. Phone Cur. 6121 or Cur.
2183.: ...i
!
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, $. A.
Packer Shipper Mover
Phone- 2.2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding cV Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
' er by appointmeilt.
LIFE INSURANCE,
.General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. CO. T
(or rates and Information
Tel Panama J-055Z
DAVID-BOQUETE
EXCURSION
jSUNDAY, JUNK: 3
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Pan. 2-1681,
"glim fear fltnre oowa"
BODY REDUCING
McLevy Machines, Massage
team Balk mala an female
Medical belts, erth braces.
ORTUPEDIA NACIONAL
SS Av. J (rata Areacm-na S-ZZI?
Or. SCHOIX trained Chiropodist
Uiwcio n
television
ELEVISfONSCBVlfC
'a-jitmf-n-e
TEL. il$5a
THE
NEW
canon
CAHsea
JlodeJ V
.
With F 1.2 Lews
Lt.llllll
Panama N. lork
Colon
Air Conditioning,
Refrigeralion Job ;
iVacanl At Albrook
Tb Air Force announced today
vacant air coaaiuoaing im re-
frireratioB servicer powtwii, LWB-f
U06-i, ai Aioroot: ait rwcei
Base, for non-U. S. citisea.
ADollcemta tnust have rnmrl4-
ed an apprenticeship in the main-i
itnance and repair of remsera
tim and air roitditkiaiiav fxram-4
ment er gave Baa tour years ot

70

at ,

suDsisnuaiiy equivaiFjR eaveneaeeiiaw..'

vita tim Jasd of equipment.

Applicant tnart fee able to
apeak, read and write the Eng English
lish English taafuace fluently. ApplicaUons
for this potition may be made at
the Civilian PertoaaeJ Office,
Puildinc 0. Albrook Air Force
Bate, during the sours of T te
U: a..
- i. ... : .,

AGENTS m mm. nrtirvm

3 Lottery Plus CA8A ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHABMACX-182

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Hava Pa"..
fisher" salt water reel with 15;
thread, linen line and glass troll-t'
ing red. Will trade for either a
35m.m. camera- er spinning out out-fit.
fit. out-fit. Call Balboa 6367. -;
Wl OFFER: Cop par Water
Tubing 58", Type K. Tin Lead
Solder 406Q an 5050 Altoy
I lb. and 5 lb. Spools, 1 lb. Bars.
Lead Caulking Wool, best for
plumbing. Lead Sheets, 18" and
.' 364" thick, lead Ingots, slxesr
3 lb., 25 lb., 50 lb., 100 lb.
PAN AMERICAN CONTRAC CONTRACTORS,
TORS, CONTRACTORS, Inc., P.O. Box 4489,
Phone Panama 3-5471 sr, sr,-6707.
6707. sr,-6707. "TECHO" QUALITY Corrugated -Galvanized
Sheets 36 BG 2'x6
Special. Galvaaixed Finish $1 .25 1
per Sheet, PAN AMERICAN 1
CONTRACTORS, INC. P.O. Box 4
,4489. Phone: Panama 3-5471 or
.3-6707, or La Impertadora So-
lecta. Phone 2-1483. ..
TIFFIN FILTER, 50 off list.
International Jewelry, 155 Cent :
tral Ave,,
FOR SALE: 300 pre-Colombian
bataas, Indian motifs. Only for a
week., 4th of July Avenue No.
1440. j t
FOR SALE: Piano $175. radio
. (3-speed) phone $35. 1 1 cu. ft.
refrigerator $140, gas Steve $70,
washer $55, water heater $20,
8mm. movie camera t$35- Owner s
leaving Panama. Phone, Panama
3-4680...
Former Isthmian
Dr. Dayc Brissette
Dies In Germany
Word hat been received on the
isthmus of toe recent unexpected
aeaw ot nr. usye u. Brissette at
mo uaAr nospital at Wiesbaden,
Germany.
Dr. Brissette and her hnahanrl
CptLes C. Brissette of Pan A-
rnericab Airways., were stationed
ai .jPranKtort, Germany, and pre.
vlousry hid, been stationed for
ver two ye.ars in Panama. j
Dr. Brissette was well known
both in Panama and the .Canal
.Zone. i
t Her body, accompanied by her
nusDana, win oe flown to Miami
wuere services wilt Da hem on
sunaay at the Philbrick ; Funeral
Home In Miami.
She Is survived by her husband
ana a six year old, son. ;
Miss Lydia Czapsk
Of Diablo Clob Wins
Hal. Pholo Avard
Miss Lydia Czapek.; of the
uiaDio camera Club, won hon honors
ors honors for herself and the local club
when her color slide entitled
"News of the Day" was selected
for the award of merit In Class
A In a national club slide com competition
petition competition sponsored by the Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Society of America.
Miss Czapek's was the winner
of 270 color slides entered In
the club contest, by 45 partici participating
pating participating clubs. In addition to the
PSA award ribbon presented to
Miss Czapek, the. slide gave the
Diablo Camera Club 12 points
toward Its club score in the on on-test
test on-test series. V. c1..
The local club placed tenth In
final standing for tbe season.
The winner of the series of con contests
tests contests Just ended, which was
Judged la Yakima Washington,
was the Pictorial Pbototrraphers
of America, New York City. The
local, club competes In fire con contests
tests contests each year -with clubs in the
United States. This gives the lo local
cal local photographers a chance -' to
compete with other photograph-
err and to shoot for winning pie-
tores. The slides sent to each
contest are selected by a local
committee from aides submitted
by the club members. -.
During the current series.' a
wards nave auo been woo oy
other Diablo Camera Club ex exhibitors.
hibitors. exhibitors. Mrs. Florence 1 MaQett
won an honorable mentloa In
December, and Mrs. Fare Mln-
ton received an award of. merit
la the December aad : October
contests."
a- t I I a.
FretlCsT LQW LOSt,
PARIS. June 30 fJP) The le le-ral
ral le-ral arm f the French Republic
collapsed Tuesday night
Uthtnint struck the statue of
Marianne, symbol of the repub
lic, breatir.r off ner netit arm
which held the tables of French
BoKv Chick
rVUlU MALES ;
far sale Friday, Jane XI
J6.C3 PER HUNDRED'
TiL 1 -4S1I i

mnvwr : iiiui- imtpil

SERVICB Ave. Tlvoll No. FABMACIA 81' ADOS UNID08 149 Central Ave.
i. n a.i- m it a mnmnMV in.in imununi Av. anil it St FARMACIA

I Stfoat a) FARMACIA "SAS" Via Furas lit MOVEDADES ATHI8 Beside

Home Articles
OR SAtlU' 7-piece solid" na-
Vhogany upholstered living room
1 set. Phone 1-7063. 1 .
FOR SALE: f t i r a line of
eusahold goods; beds, dressers,?
desk, record player, children's
bikes, play iynr, and many eth ether
er ether items. See' at 0-2 M Ancen.,7
Phone 2-6 J7.
FOR. SALE: Sofa. X chairs, ma-,
hofany; .Q.M.' bad, chesty -9x1 2
'fiber ruf; draw rods, .2-1 69
FOR SALI; Rafrijeratar 9 ce.
ft. Wastinghousa, ; 25-cycle, 'all
porcelain, $129. 21 7-A Redman,.
Phone- Navy .3460 after- 4:30
p.m. "5' J
- FOR SALIi Bed, double, bos
spring eV mattress.: dresser $1 00
fleer lamp $5,. end tables, 2 for r
$5. Phone 2-2695:
..FOR SALEr; 4 New king sisat
'Black Angus"; Rotiusria, 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle t$60; Stalls 3-sectional
bamboo couch' with spring and
innerspring eushiena $90 odd
bamboo and tables. 103' Pait ilia
' Airport Read and 91 East.
, FOR $ALI-- Hot Water heater;
"brand new Westinghease vacuum
.-cleaner,, slightly used vacuum
: cleaner, metal beds,: twin tin.1-'
Call Panama-3-l56S. -!
FOR 'SALE: 1 chrome dinette
set $22.50, 1 25-cyctv refriger refrigerator
ator refrigerator $10, I metal buffet $5, 2
metal chairs -(arrnr 2 for $5, I,
- desk with' heating unit $12.50.
Phone 2.6B9, 201 Hts. Rosd,
Ancon..
FOR SALI: r Gas stave, beds.'
chairs, bookcase,: chest of draw drawers,
ers, drawers, tables, record, player; also
- 1953 .Plymouth Sedan. Bargain
prices. Phone. 3-7043., 1
Allanlic Side Sel$
Jighls On Day-Long
4 th .Of JufyEvcnfsY
Plans are nearlrv eorrinlete 'for
the celebration of. th Fourth of
.Tlllv nn thA Atlantic iide mrrnrii.
ing to p statement issued today
by Thomas L. Sellers. "A 1 1 we
need now is .the money, and that
is coming in slowly but surely"
Sellers stated. n
- Gov. W. E. Potter lias 'scceoted
an Invitation toy make an address
at the independence Day exercis exercises
es exercises which will be held at the South'
Margarita School.' Following the
Scout parade at 8 a.m., Potter is
scheduled to ,speak at 9:30. -Tickets
for the patriotic ezcer ezcer-cises
cises ezcer-cises are on sale at commissaries
at per family to defray expens expenses
es expenses of the fireworks and other in incidentals
cidentals incidentals 'needed for the celebra
tion. Tentative program of the day
is ss fallows:, - 1 r -The
Scout parade1 will form' at
the Knight's of. Columbus Club
on Eapave Ave., and will be rea ready
dy ready to move at 9 a.m. Line : of
march will be along Espave to
Second St., to Margarita Ave, to
Third at. and to the school. j
Patriotic exercises will begin
wlth'a flag-raitinf ceremony by
Scewft, followed y the Invoca Invocation
tion Invocation by Pr John A. King, and
address-by the governor and the
BenevJictien by Chaplain -Marsh,
all C- Branneman. USKL t i
There will be rides on kiddy
trains, jeeps and fire engines for
children following the opening cer ceremonies.
emonies. ceremonies. At 10 a.m. the Margari Margarita
ta Margarita Recreation Association will spon sponsor
sor sponsor athletic exercises for children
and adults. Weather permitting an
Air- f orce jet plane wui- mate i
fly-over about noon. b
At 2 a.m. the MarcaritS Service
Center has scheduled a itee show
fur younger children. In the after afternoon
noon afternoon the Cristobal Yacht Club
will sponsor boat races, water ski
ing ana other attractions. At e
p.m. th 60th Army Band will-give,
concert at tne JNortn uargarru
School, to be followed by a huge
Lreworks diswar. r.- ; ;
Durinc the day. door Prizes do
nated .by civic and xraternai orga organizations
nizations organizations will be given iway.i and
soft drinks will be on sale on the
grounds of the K. of C. and.Serv
ice Center. ....
-L.
I
iDrllfrh
'Ulliijll
Third-Arid-Las! :
Hydrogen Bomb ;
LONtJON, June 20 (UP) Brit Britain
ain Britain exploded its third 'and last
hvdrocen bomb at' the1 Christmas
Island test ground in the Pacific
Oreaa today.
The Ministrr Of Supply -s s i d
"this third explosion completes
this series of tests.'
The announcement gave no de
tails but the fact that na more
tests are planned now was inter interpreted
preted interpreted si indicating Britain had
perfected its therao-aackar. wea
pons. .-.-;! r. ;
The government had been re
ported ready to fire ai'tnier as
fist H-Domba it necesary. But of of-ficiil
ficiil of-ficiil reports said the first two
tests went off as planned and were
suecful "both perationally had
seentificiHy."
Arrrently the third test wsi
ejusi;y sorrowful becanxe the ex ex-erMststai
erMststai ex-erMststai aenes eaded with k.

irnrriAnn .7 rl Wll ARKNC1AS

La Canasquilla FABMCI JLOM.
SERVICES
PANAMA 2-461 IS THI
' NUMBER TO CALL POR PAST,
f EFFICIENT TELEVISION SIRV SIRV-(':
(': SIRV-(': ICE. Call before 7 a.m. for sama
day 'service. Local calls $2.50.
Also radio. ( hi ti anW 'general
, electronic repair. '"
The best dinners and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. .Hotel Intarnac ional "Pla.
x s do Maye. ,r
-LOST; Hound, pup, 2 months,
-hlack and, white, brown head.
0821 Plank Street, Balboa. Tel-
phone 2-3539.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Outboard meters
12-hp. Elto, Jl5-hp. Johnson.
Both excellent condition. Tale Tale-phono
phono Tale-phono .office 12-3167. heme"
S4-2t39. 5 3 i
US Signs Agreement
With Cuba To Help
Cigar Industry
"WASHINGTON. June 20 (UPV-
The United States and Cuba sign,
ed today a sunnlementsry trade
agreement aimeu at oenemun uue
Tampa cigar 'Udustry ,-
' The agreement, signed in ; Ha
vana,, by Cuban Foreign Minister
Gonialo -Ortieii- ana vinton vna-
pin for the United States, provides
for -U.S. tariff concessions to Cu Cuba
ba Cuba on the raw tobacco Imported
from "Cuba and used by the Tampa,
Cigar industry as wrappers for Its.
cigars made from domestic to tobacco,
bacco, tobacco, of.' -1 V- '.' v?
The agreement provides for a
10 per cent duty redaction -on the
imported tobacco .over, a two "T
period, the-first -stage, a Jive -r-tent-
reduction. xto become euec-
tive June 29 this year.- In return
for a reduction by the U.S.,on its
duty,, Cuba .agreed-to reduce its
import tax on v tin plate tinned
sheets, artificial colors, and mo-
t0Tne" Tampa cigars industry last
yesri! imported raw Cuban ? cigaf
tobacco valued at $25,600,00a. while
Cuba i imported, $8,804,000 worth
of tin plate, motors, .and .artificial
colors, .officials said.,, $ ,:,
3 Delroil Tigers J
Piling Up Dig Leads
InAll-SlirVoiing
nv tt6rk, up)
w-n th- Detroit
Three
Tigers
... r.iiini nn' earlv leads in tne
ballotibg for berths on the Ameri American
can American League all-star team that
wiU met the NaUonal League s
top stars at St. Jxuis.iuy
. & wiri ,. RenA Bertoia of tne
Tigers, has. opened almost a 3,-
nlnS- l..li ftVPT Gil McDOUgald
of the New xora x anace ui u.
race for tte starung jjuto
ilia AT. ttim. i
wau w ..." -
. .Haryey? juienn is, enjoymg even
L i.. lLwt in thai annrt-
B : greater. imw.i ; ---.nn
Kallntinff with .19.362 VOteS,
while Al Kaline also holds a big
-rfa. in tha riffht field derby.'
The other- American League lea-
Amrm. im-iuH first Daseman vie
wartx at the- Cleveland Indians,
second baseman Nellie Foofthe
Chicago White Sox, left fielder
Ted Williams of the Bed Sox and
ewrter fielder Mickey Mantle of
the Yankes, .and catcher Yogi
Berra of the Yankes; : ;
The leaders for the National
League starting berths are first
baseman Stan.Muiial of the Cardi
nals, second basemsn Red Schoen-J
dienst of tne craves, inonsiop
Rov McMiUin v. of the Redlegs.
third baseman Eddie Mathews of
the Braves,, left fielder : Frank
Robinson of the 'Redlegs, center
fielder Willie Mays ofthe Giants,
right fielder" Hank Aaron of the
Braves, and catcher Ed Bailey of
the Redlegs.-
Lefty Mel Parnell :
Announces Plans ; ;v;
To Quit Baseball
BOSTON fUP '-- Mel- Psrneri,
who-won. more fames than any
other southpaw pitcher in tne His History
tory History of the Boston Red Sox, has
announced his retirement from
bswbaU. v -.
ParneH, troubled by a bad pitch pitching
ing pitching arm. told iegeral man seer Joe
Crania Tuesday thitbia New Or Orleans
leans Orleans physician advised him not
Ho pitch during. the. rest of the
sea sob. -" '' I
The Boston southpaw, who hssn't
pitched so inning this year, asked ;
to be kept job the Red Sox roster j
until July 11 when he wiil become
a 30-year veteran and eligible fr
voluntary retirement, Cronir

granted the request.

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS.
DRAWER MA." DIABLO v
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. CX

, Den't miss this week's aame. See -It
en a RENTED TV. Nominal
fee only! Calf Z-2374.
GIVEAWAYS: More kitten,
with personality. Mother a Siam-.
ase, father a mystery. Call Balboa
'2J02.
Domestic Employment
. WANTED :-r Hoasakeeper, good
cook. Sleep in. References. No. k
i 1 1, Calls Jose Gabriel Duque, La
' Crests. rA'i 1 V '
:Fjts The Crime
SAN FRANCISCO, June 20
Municipal Court Judge, Clayton
Horn placed five women shop shop-llftters
llftters shop-llftters on probation Tuesday
with 'the stipulation they sea a
movie and write 200-word essays
on one phase of the film.
The movie: 'The Ten
Com-
mandments."!
. The subject:" The Eighth Com'
mandment; "Thou shalt not
steal." ,r ;

This, May Be The Year

Stengel Quits Yankees

By OSCAR PRALIY
f i
NEW YORK (TJPW-The'tand
will play on, but this could be
the vear when ; Casey goes out
with th strawberrv blonde. :
The New York, Yankees deny
thst -there Is 4 feud between
George Weiss and Casey Stengel.
But the once-congenial atmosphere
is tense and electric and. Old Case
is a proud man. 1 ; ;
And F.dni? Cssev't strswberry
blonde,, has been after him- to
step down as manager ior several
years now. 1 r' y
Casey is a man who loves base-
baU. -Wealthy in nis jown xiut,
Stengel doesnt need the .game
financially. He stays ; in oe oe-cause
cause oe-cause be thrives on the daily. ex excitement
citement excitement .and the success which
finally came to him as skipper
of the Yankees after years of be being
ing being regarded as a Aamond
ClOWU' wno COUlun i iuu6
automatic dishwasher.'
;Ne More Joy-Ride .
' all too obvious
that Weiss, the V portly X"1
manager, It tne-masier w
marionettes, -v- ;
rv.... m have been some
auestion, until recently. as to
whether Casey helped pick 'his
ball players. The general

Fnck: To RecomiTienti, Drastic
Change In Drafting OfPlayers

By- TOM NEUSOM
WASHINGTON;'june (WH
TJ ...kali IAmaUBWUi
..MM(Mtf th ffovernment to
keTp'iUhrnd. off baseball, di.j
, rr ..j l. tu-nmmend-4
ClOSea toaay u
ed a drastie change In the rules
for drafting minor lesgue players.
Under his plan any pwyer s,ci
in the minora xur mviu
become subject to "unrestricted
draft" by any of tne w major
league teams. To protect minor
league chibs, there would be some
adjustment oi aran pnc.
Frick revealed hia proposal uf a
tatmnt orenared- for a House
Judiciary subcommittee which Is
rnmirfprinv a aeries of bils deal-
iny with the anti-trust status of
profesionai sports. v
Frirt aairl the MlioT LeSDUe EX
ecutlve. Council is recommending
the chsnge to the Americsn ana
National Leagues. He sdded that
he believed it would oe constaerea
favorably by the leagues at their
next legislative meeting in De December.
cember. December. -
. Third Leaws) Predietest
Trick fighting to bead off legis legislation
lation legislation curbing baseball, also pre predicted
dicted predicted that a third major league
will be organized 'in the foresee foreseeable
able foreseeable future." He made the fore fore-cist
cist fore-cist in discusing the current pro proposal
posal proposal for the BroottyB Dodgers
sod New York Giants to move to
'the West Coast.
The House committee alo heard
from Rep. A. S. Herlong Jr.
Fla) a former minor league fa facial
cial facial and one-time "good field-no
hit" first baseman ia the minors.
He said that subjecting baseball
- r
cor.iinG
G

FOR- SALE: 3 -acre farm with
500 Hybrid chickens. Furnished
modern bouse and out buildings,
maintenance equipment indue!- --
ed. .Location Arraijan, one mile
i from Canal Zone boundary.. Tel..
ephone Panama 2-4920, 4 p.m.
te 7 p.m.'

DO YOU NEED an employe for
your officer' Bilingual, efficient
typist peaks position; Good refer,
ancea -and accountant credits.
Phone 2-1765. J
Most Happy Cat
CHICAGO. June 20 (UP) Xel
gle, a trick cat, has risen to her
greatest Heights.,
Her owners. Mr. and Mrs. B. r.
Banks, say .the; cat locked thr
bathroom door Tnearlav Th
lock Is 2V2 feet above the floor.
r Real Optimism
WASHINGTON. Jum. 2(1 TTP.
Manager Harry Lavagetto,
wh o a e Washington (Senators
have been-. a second-division
team for about a decade, was
scheduled to speak today on
"How You Can, Help tha Sena
tors.". s v ..4 i s
His' audience i The' National
capital Optimist Club.
sion was that he did. This Illusion,
plus his managerial success afield,
was enough to inflate and feed the
long-hungry Stengel ego.
But when the Yankees swapped
off. Billy Martin to 'Kansas City
in a four-for-three deal the window
dressing was ripped aside.
Martin waa Casey's dot. Bten-
gel had -him. at Oakland and
brought him, up to Uhe Yankees.
He had a vast, unconcealed ad
miration for the scrappy lntielder
and, having been' a gay .blade
himself inMhe ld days, could
chuckle behind a gnarled hand at
Broadway, Billy's antics.
v'-V"',Thw Paymenf
The recent ;flstl floor show at
the Copacabana would have been
shrugged off by StengeL (But it
was the final payment on a ticket
west for Martin as far as Weiss
was concernea. unci ueoiae
long has considered .Martin bad
mfluence on micney aanu,
orderin&r them to ateer clear of
the downtown lights.
So when Martin was labeled as
one of the Instigators in tha Copa
clash, Weiss took -matters into his
own hands as usual.
Stengel didn't have much, to say
about the trade.- But he indicated
it wasn't his handiwork, nor that
it had his- spprovsU'
to the anU-trust laws would do th
game -irreparable injury.
RaaehalTa exemption from tb
laws stems from a. 1922 Supreme
nmirt decision. However, the court
ruled last February that the same
exemption did not. apply to pro profesionai
fesionai profesionai football. -,y j
" -1 . '.'' i
The February- decision resulted
in a rasn- m uuis in voduci
ranging from one to exempt all
sports to another to bring them
all under the anu-trusi statutes.
.' Defended Reserve Clause
Frick said baseball would be set
back 50 jears. if it waa forced to
operate under the restrictive laws.
He- defended the gsme's reserve
clause and its system of assigning
territorial rights to major league
club aa the "keystones" of or organized
ganized organized baseball.
-But be took note of criticism
that the game's present laws al allow
low allow one club to keep players in
the minors indefinitely just to
keep them away from rival teams.
He said be proposed the revised
player draft rule to eliminate any
such -untairness.
Herlong said that" blanketing
baseball under the anti-trust laws
could result hi -"abolition or sub substantial
stantial substantial limitation" of the reserve
clause binding, a player to one
tesm U nles be is traded or sold.
Without the reserve clause, be
said, a minor league team could
not control its players': contracts
land would lose an ..immrtant
source of income autre it rouid
D-,not sell promising, men to the
majors. ;
Fnck agreed thsl there would
be a chaotic scramble for players
without the clause.
co r.i i n g
"Til 2 ST17AT
07
? r



,!--

4 ..
T

THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER :

PAGE ELEVEN

TERRY AND THE PIRATES

I -0 J

7"

BY. GEORGE WIJNDFR

VH STORY OF MARTHA W4INJt:

'J HAST nf IP THAT CALLl

WAS ANOTntK ujmimt:
if Ml !'' CONTACT, I PDN'T KNOW I
r-inr-i, K. OW KEE CHAN&

CAN'T LET HIM OUT OF MY 5KSHT NOW... IP THAT l

TAPMSECORPER 6IMMIC BROKE HIM, I LL HAVE

TO PO UKE THE OKPER REAP'A.AU NECESSARY

PREVENTIVE MEA51KES'!

11 M, Vsy -1

Later, at the xotel... Uhq this isT"
-i i ii i i 'y.TA PRIVATE
fees KEE CHANS WISH ME JMiTTER. I
TO ACCOMPANY t1vJ3f'(

Mum's the Word

PRECKLES ANIO HIS FRIENDS

End of the Line

By MERRa.L BL048EB

r'-u ;, von wow jm w ) J
LAPW HILDA T jT AN
WEUL.WeMEVE V 1 J UMS-AND
' vJowv about ..III f rrfe com-

DADPV 6MES ME AU-TME

rv7A

saMMHiaiiarr .. aits s a rr y ijr ; m- rt ws s tsM w r

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linSjii f YOU WONT VUKMOW-iOUR LJ

l hy SAT A WORD TWUSE

, 1. j I TOAMVONEOFTHE THANTHAT. ANDITMIHK
Jf Jif I HAWLFS'D(FF1CULTIBS,XIR ADVICE TO MRS.

SOMf MEN ARC UKE TWO$TA6C ROCKETS.

KEEPER BETTEB A RMTTOP THEM HA TO BURM ITSELF

.OUT AMD ttU AWAV BEPORE THEV SETTLB

POWN TO A STEADY COURSE;

MEANWHILE TT
tuc uiuii cue'

WW

PBISCfLLA'8 rOf

rsrusn vour uesin y 1 man

r" three times a day, ) always say..

4

Calculated Risk

Si At vDuncm

And thoudh I Wnow
it tops decay

I lose more chewing 1

eUGSumri

ALLEY OOP

Hat V Meeting

BY T, T. HAMLTN

ELL, I DUNNOi BUT

. TLL OA.MG SOuN

I TMINk SAME SEE.;pUSO

WIZER HW3 SUMFIN I c4.,.t

KNOWN: mb jTfe,

-

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OH, A.BOUNP ON

BUSINESS, fcUC

CALLS TO PAY..

6EEN VOU DID ANYi HllMta

N A LONG I HWfcN whiui

TIME ...WHERE

V fOOZY.WNl

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UP AT TW GRA,N? J

WIZER'S PLACE..

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KNOW OF

n

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S.7 r1

11

BOOTS AND IU(B BUDDB3

Going Back

f EDGAR HARTTM

.1 T 1 ftl 1 ill mm

1 4

VYS.

.Cover-Upl

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.' MCH.HEH!
sowwy MB
rWWHTENEP
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Quarrel

By LESLIE TURNER

"V'J ITIft fiBTTIWd tATE. IP THBY
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MORTY MEEKLR

Okay, Boss!

By DICK CATALU

( CHUCW-E-HEADEU
'BUC-TOOTHEa
PIM-WITTED LAME-J
if iiVHfMEEJOLg

I PONT HAVE -RDTAkTE

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SHOULDN'T HAVE SAID

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Imm yeur "PertuM" far today from tho Man, write la the letter (

ef the alphabet eorrotpoAdlnc to ute numeraw on hwhnhim mmw
legicel period i which yen were hern. Yen will and it la
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SIDE GLANCES

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. "You'U have to admit you wouldn't Worry on bit About
1 '. 3r?ur w,ht I aWnl kp rentirKfinf yowT

OCT. 14.
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NOW j RJGHTS A WEEK TO MIAMI
Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays

PANAMA
AIIAMI

"1, Today's JY rrcgram

00

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PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA A-1604
' PANAMA: J-1057 3-1698 3-.C35

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:on;page;9 J

Sen' Russell
Tactics On

Attacks Smoke -Screen
Ike's Civil Rights Bill

5- 3!cuTMriTnKf Tnn 50 fUPU-.said the bill would nermit the at-

Sen., Richard B.' Russell (p-Ga.)Urney general to jail every-school
--.h p0niihiirn and liberal! board official in the South with-

1 t.... rfv ; of "smoke out a trial unless public schools

screen i tactics"! : tar their. attempt

nhrins President. Eisenhower s

civil rigms ..mil siraigni pn

ftpnatn "floor.

" He accused the bill's supporters

of kicking ''the rules and laws ana

the Constitution out or we win-
ttow" In an effort to 4'get at these
- infernal Southerners." He termed
it a "bate-the-South campaign-'
The' veteran Georgian made the
charges in a fiery exchange with
- Sen. Paul M.Douglas (D-Dl.) lead leader
er leader of the liberal Democratic fac-
tion in a bipartisan move to bring
the House-approved bill before the
Senate by a short cut. j

-Senate Republican Leader Wil William
liam William F, Knowland took the first
step carry out seldom used
procedure to place legislation on
the Senate "ea lender," thus by bypassing
passing bypassing the customary referral
a committee.

.The committee in this case
Would be Judiciary headed by

James O., Eastland (D-MissO, a
leading civil rights? opponent.
Eastland and three other Southern
"foes of the bill have bottled up
similar legislation in the commit committee
tee committee for the past three 'months.
i The parliamentary maneuvering
egan on the .well V filled Senate
ifloor shortly aftef President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower --todk his : news confer conferva;
va; conferva; he thought the bill wa mod moderate
erate moderate and decent.'' -V

tie Saiu 11 naa Dcen cuuceiveu
in- the thought of conciliation and
54i5deration not of .the, persecution
ofanybody." Eisenhower added
5JiaJ he had, been "very badly dis disappointed
appointed disappointed that some people see in

this program an opponunny
Interfere in their own social order
in an injust and improper .way
Knowland's mQvei .waa jnade tp
ipare the, bill the: fate of previous,
Similar : measures M the Senate,
long Hthe, burial ground iorycjvil
rights, legislation;f y;., -X 4 t
- But RusselL who has protested

whatv h called the TNixon-Rnqw-lJ

tana-Dougias axis, uu

rltrhts advocates of ; a ."hate-tne-

were. integrated

1- When Vice 7 President Richard
M. Nixon, presiding officer, order ordered
ed ordered the "first reading," he recog recognized
nized recognized Knowland over Russell. Nor
mally, House approved bill is
riven two unnoticed readings and

referred to committee.

Russell warned the Senate that

if it, bypassed the committee ho
gain temporary advantage for spe special
cial special leeislation" it might set a

nrecedent that would, "haunt any

leadershin... for years to come.

He asked unanimous consem 10

give the bill its required second
readins, but Knowland and Dou Douglas
glas Douglas objected, deferring any show showdown
down showdown at least a day.

Knowland said he was acting
"strictly in accordance" with Sen Senate
ate Senate rules. Douglas said the liberals

were "taxing, advantage 01 we

ml and procedures. . so the Sen

ate can have the right to decide

this issue." ,v
Sen- Olin D. Johnston (DSC)
rrvH notice that he will demand

that the House bill be read aloud

word by word when it comes up
for its "second reading" tomor

row.

Such a procedure is extreme extremely
ly extremely rare. The bill is 11 1-2 page
. long. . :
. Johnston said the House meas measure
ure measure is considerably different from
the bill before the Judiciary Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. He said it would give the

attorney general the right to "act

lor any individual : without their

will" and obtain injunctions thai

could put people m jail for years

without trial.

He also argued that it would

"eive the President the power to

use the Army and Navy to see

that these orders are carried out.?

AN INDEPENDENT t l WJbi DAILY

1

NEWSPAPER

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

Army; Refuses
Third Delay
In Leak Case

hasn't lteen seen -in thur country

in many year."

H alaw armed that supporters

oftvaTighta. were using the; biU

.rhhrt :-tfitratiij. IUu-H.jJ4ha, JEood. Ministry finally got

"They talk, about- theight 'St

yote, he "udr f'but -wftat .. iney
are thinking about is school.? Jlel

Berlin Tongues

Hang Oul;10wiier$
Wail For Brew -1

tonguers hanging out i and;?t have

nothing but water to arm. ..
. "ShortaEes tf bottlea '-shortage

of labor, shortage ot machinery,

riKrn, "rr-rhkransDort difieulties there .are

HUNTS VILLE, Ala., June 20
(UP) The Army refused to grant
a third delay today in the trial of

a crusading colonel charged with

leaking missile secrets and the de

fense said it would have to "im

prove its case. :
But counsel for Col. John C

Nickerson, including the much

televised lawyer. Ray Jenkins, ac

cepted the Third Army's decision

as anal and tne court marual wiu
start here next Tuesday.
Thus the lines were drawn for
a hearing that could rival the case

of Gen. Billy Mitchell who was

punished for insisting that bomb

ers were more important tnan

cannon.

HETtlJfN.' June 20 (UPj Too, Nickerson. 41 year old career

Communist'; newspaper! Berliner racketeer, was accused of violat-

7jitntiff ; rnmniainea luum ; m idb iccuruv in a memuranuuni w

' East Germans nr walking around! congressmen and the press cham cham-,
, cham-, in- the ; Jieat- wave 5 with thejr pioning the Army's role in guided

taanv excuses and evasions," tne

, Bul we have heard tnem many
times before. It U about time that
down to work Of k doesn't anyone

down to, work or doesn't anyone

Hanging

fin .the m'inialryrMya
tongue?" r".V.-v t V

4.

..r r

t (L.,'

j.)

'it

A

-r, "tr fc- tgm- f -trim 9r.

a ::J

)
i4JUNk'.:w ...... ,:..

missiles. He wrote it after Defense

Secretary Charles E. Wilson de designated
signated designated the Air Force to1 take
charge of intermediate missiles.
Nickerson is attached. to the
Army ballistics missile agency at
Redstone Arsenal here where
team of former German V-weap-ons
experts has developed the
Jupiter missile. The Army claims
to have fired the Jupiter a ar
aa 200 miles while the Air Force
counterpart,-Ukt Tbor, ia-said. nev never
er never US hare gW moe ,tiaii a w
leet ,'mi.-v- .r- ..'.:' t
Army racketeers insist they are

better qualified to follow through
with intermediate rang missiles
and Nickerson is their champion.

: But Nickerson s attorneys have
insisted they must have access to

certain classified documents to es

tablish their case that the colonel

actually did not let anytnina out

of the bag that was not already

available to foreign agents.

Twice they asked for and were

granted delays in which to seek
clearance of more material. But

today, the Third Army in Atlanta,

which has jurisdiction, denied a

reouest for a third delay.

The army, according 10 jeniuns,

felt our request was not based

on sufficient reasons ior a con
tinuance,"

32nd TEAR

PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1957

riVR CEMTh

Legal Lights Considers Rushing Girard
Appeal Sttaighf To US Supreme Court

Ike; ICishi
I t 1
Open" JaKs) :
;
mm I m'm : x
Enjoy Gplr

-
V v
f
p. r-Jf ? v t j

FROM HAITI Bhowrt Vlth. his -Wife as they arrived at New
York's International Airport is Daniel Fignoie, exUed provi provisional
sional provisional President ot Haiti. Fignple told newsmen he would be
A candidate lorjvesident Mn his country rincaae ,ot free
-'' ...s ,. ', .:r. !'-- 'elections.".' "riw'fcy&i'-

HAPPT ANNIVERSARY! SecreUry of State John Foster

! Dulles relaxed at his home in Washington on the day which
4 marked the 50th anniversary of his service in foreign affairs.
I's holding a message of congratulations from president
, Eisenhower on that achievement a pepl, his French poodle,
v j alts on his lao.

l7

PRICES: 0.75 -0.40
-TODAY-

l:M.t:M. 4:85, 1:U, S:U p.m.

I

f :

AIAJT OIFTQJ SOPBEl

LADD ayEBB LOREN:

BCY ON A
DOffHIN

COtM MUM

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JMJR t

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, MS PQfTtf I

Leonidas Morales

Dies Suddenly

In Colon Hospital

Tonidai H. Morales." well known

mnlova of the Terminals Divi-

in Cristobal, died suddenly

yesterday afternoon in Amador
HosDitaL H was 65

years old. Z'
Mr. Morales became 111 short

ly after he left his office in Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal yesterday afternoon. So was

rushed to tne niwuai wnere ne

died a few hours later.
Born in Bocas del Toro,, Mr.

Morales was a memoet ot a weU

Known ruiamauian r family. '. He
worked for several years with the

Panama government before join-'
inf the Isthmian Canal Cemaiis-j

skmi in uu as a check clerk with
the Balboa agency.

He was transferred to the Ca

nal oramzauoa aner laii ami

was employed by the former Bt-I

ceivlng and Forwardmg Agency u

Cristobal in 191. witn a few snort
breaks in his service, he remain

ed with the aanu unit during all

the years of his service, tie Bad
been a claims examiner in the
Terminals .Division since 151.
He was an official of the Colon
Fire Department and a member
prominent in several cine and

4raternal organizations.

Surviving are is wife and twu

tons. Marco Antonio and Carlos

Enrraue. and several brothers.

Masonic funeral servides are to
be held at I p.m. tomorrow at the
Fir Station m Colon. Interment
win take place at Mount Hops Ce

metery.

Haiti's Ruling Army Junta;

Accused Of Terrorist Acts

PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, June 'new coup of force by the army.
i. TTfl UaHPa millna a mw 4-hl-- tm. m. li tx

20 (UP) Haiti's ruling army

junta was accused today of com committing
mitting committing "terrorist acts" and sup suppressing
pressing suppressing civil liberties.
The accusation was made by
the Haitian Democratic Alliance,
a political association which
thus became the first to voice
formal opposition .to the six-day.
old Junta headed by Brig. Gen.
Antonio Kebreau.
The Alliance's -charfes were
contained in a statement pub published
lished published In the newspaper Haiti
Mirro which is owned by Louis
Dejoie, wealthy indnstiallst
and presidential candidate. I '"
The statement was published

24 hours after the arrest of Alain

Laraque, one of tne ; Ainance
leaders. It was algned hy Alli

ance President Edgar Numa, Sec

reUry General Dr.' George ki

gaud and other Alliance officials.
After recalling that the Alli Alliance
ance Alliance had opposed the govern government
ment government ot provisional President

Daniel Ttgnole, which wa oust

ed hy the Junta last Friday, tne

statement saia:

"But the Alliance rejects me

tnis is a, military government.

which the Haitian people" al always
ways always refused", since Gen.v Paul
Maglolre was ousted as president

lasMjecemnerA -, yi,
'- The statement charged that
the Junta had suppressed civil
. liberties "by establishing -a
state of siege and giving it full
effect by terroristic acts." : i
' ThU Was a reference to last
Sunday's bloody riots during
which army forces fired on dem

onstrating :. Flgnole r followers,

1 WASHINGTON, June 20" (UPf
The Justice Department hopes
to decide sometime today wheth whether
er whether to by-pass the U.S. -Court of
Appeals and rush an appeal of
the Girard case directly to the
Supreme Court, officials said. a

Department officials held a i ing without

lenguiy nuaoie wun ueiense de department
partment department legal experts yesterday
but said they Teached no con

clusion on how to handle the ap

peal.
The ,' appeal will challenge
Federal Judge 'Joseph C. Mc Mc-Garraghy's
Garraghy's Mc-Garraghy's ruling Tuesday
' barring the government from,
handing s over GI William S.
Girard to the Japanese for
trial on manslaughter charges.
"The Army specialist Is accused
of killing Mrs. saka Sawai on a
firing range, in Japan while she
was picking up empty shell cas cases
es cases for scrap, metal.
Government attorneys have
filed notice of appeal with the

Appeals Court hut officials said

the department may decide to
take the case straight to the Su Supreme'
preme' Supreme' COurt '"'I'fy;
, They s&ld -this could be done

under the tribunal's Rule ,, 20

which .'; permits que stions of

grave emergency'' to come di

rectly to the. high bench. !;

. a aectsion must be mane

soon because the court is sched

uled to adjourn next Monday.
The Appeals Court, on i the
Dther hand, will not recess un until
til until July 5. If the case goes
there first, the Supreme Court

-could not review it until its

I. A. --...

inn irrm.

Girard'a interestssaid he doubts
that the decision will automati automatically
cally automatically void the forces pacts.
Decker-told a press conference
he believes it would take ai Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court ruling which he
said, he hopes will be forthcom-

delay to produce

any" major change In the situa

tion.
: No Army charges have been
filed .so far against the 21-year-old
soldier.
Justice Minister Umekichl Na-

kamura and Atty. Gen.

WASHINGTON. June 2d HTPV-

President Eisenhower .and Japan.

ese Prime Minister Nobusuke
Kishi opened an imnortant "new

era" conference yesterday 1 f with
talks at the White House and an
even-up round of golf at the, Burn Burning
ing Burning Tree Club.
Kishi's three-day state visit her
was expected to set a hew course
m Japanese -, American relations
which have been subjected to con considerable
siderable considerable strain in recent weeks.
"Through a mixture... of formal
discussions and informal social
gatherings the two. heads of state state-hoped
hoped state-hoped to form not only a closer
coordinatior of po'icies but a firm
personal friendship.
: They took steps toward both ob-'
jectives; shortly after the! 60-year
old Japanese leader arrived from
San Francisco aboard the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents plane and received a cere ceremonial
monial ceremonial welcome from Vice presi president
dent president Richard M. Nixon and Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State John Foster Dulles.-''
Kishi,. whoNls seeking less of a
"junior" role for ; Japan in the
trans-Pacifie partnership,, told Nix Nixon
on Nixon he hoped his visit "will help

era

Trteulrjft

tSTwTh; then went to the Whiti House
validity In Japanese law. They, for one.hour, talk and an.intfw

were proceecung ;;with. plana to lunch with Eisenn0wer, Af

7t

i.--1,,' i rt.r,

In Tokyo, meantime, Japanese

were stunned by a decision that

may prevent their courts from
trying Girard. They filled their
air with cries of "Injustice!"

and went ahead with plans to try

him" themselves., y$,x;j,:..

A t prominent law professor

blamed race prejudice for' the

district court decision in Wash

ington that Girard is entitled to

an American trial. A student
called the ruling ', 'outrageous."

xn American soiaiers Jap

anese girl friend, Haru ''Candy"
Sueyama, said she hopes the
question "will be decided one way
nr onntJiPr o snnn as rwnssihlc"

, IT.S. authorities were con concerned
cerned concerned by the effect the dis district
trict district court action might have
, on the 1 whole structure of

try Girard in a native court.

? Other Japanese were less calm.
."The whole thing Is outrag outrageous,",
eous,", outrageous,", said a 20-year-old unl unl-versity
versity unl-versity student. "We as a peof
'pie are not qualified to speak
of the legal problems, but to us
murder is a very serious thing
' Law Prof Ikutaro Shimlzu, a

well-known legal commentator
said the, district court ruling Is
'"typical.": .U
i c; "This decision has come about
mainly as a result of the Amer American,
ican, American, attitude o superiority qver

colored races, and the backward
concept that Japan la a defeated
nation,1! Shimlzu said.' ;:,
'The American people .. should
realize that the war ended years
agoWe would Irke to forget' that

unfortunate occurrence.

Glrard's 27-year-old girl friend
said her "nerves are worn out'

by the strain of waiting for set settlement
tlement settlement of the case. . t
"Pray that It: will be decided
one way or another as' soon as
possible," she said with a tired
little smile. "I would like to wait
for quiet, fair' judgment by a
court and I believe Girard feels

Xhe same way...."-- -. :

German NaVy Spies
Red Minesweeper
During Maneuvers

4

terwards the two statesmen drove
to Burning Tree, changed into golf
togs and tried their hands at some
hook-and-slice diplomacy. f '"
Fortunately, the heat wave that
had gripped the capital for a week
abated somewhat with Kishi's ar arrival,
rival, arrival, lessening Kie chance of sun sunstroke.
stroke. sunstroke.
The two leaders were expected
to steer clear of the international
controversy over te case of G-L
William S.- Girard,- confining their
discussions to basic, long-term is?
rues affecting the two countries.
The President started the golf
game undiplomatically V by out out-drivine
drivine out-drivine his suest. 225 yards to 170.

Newsmen were flot permitted
past the first hole and did not see
(low Kishi fared after that. : v
'Theoretically, Eisenhower; is the
tetter- golfer having an 18 handi
ca for- the- par- 72 Course- as a
gainst 2tor 22 handicap for Ki

shi. .-' ",:"". 'c. "''t ''', '"" ''.

Weather Or Not
: This wtha'r riper for the
54 hours ending I i.m; today,
sr prep-red by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hyarographie Branch
( the Panam Canal Company:

TFMPERATURI: I C
V y. Balboa

H!gh
Lom

-MiDITYi
High ....

Low

....

HAMBURG. Germany June 20

(UP) West Germany's newly re

built navy,- making its first post postwar
war postwar maneuver, encountered a So

viet minesweeper in the Baltic sea WIND

last night, navy neaaquaners said

The 60-vessel German fleet sail-kain uncow; .-r

ed from Kiel Harbor yesterday., T.M. :
ti.. miA i, AiA tint Vn,..i7 VT t V ,ieir.r

(inner harbors)

17
7
94
7S

(max. mph)

"status of lorces" agreements, Tne navy aid lt not know
which enable foreirn r.onrta to I .u.. .i.. c..;. .i..uu. "Tin"

. I WHY UIC HIUJwct(-vi .w
try American soldiers. I was in the Westtern Baltic maneu-

Brig. Gen. Charles L. Decker, Ver trea but there was vn ques ques-assistant
assistant ques-assistant 1ude advocate cener- flnn t ,inlti'n natfnnal twirders

killing at least 50 and -wounding I al sent to Tokyo by Army secre- by either the Russian or German

wo. ; tary WUber Brucker to protect ships. V . ;

NW-n

14

. Cristoba
84
' 77

92
84

W-1S
3.S1

IS

FRIDAY, JUNE 21

HIC
9:50 ajn.
10:17 p.m.

3:46 a.m.
4:26 p.m.

ilrt m much ot a Kisbond t
con'f kfo quS "1e h' Vtf Vtf-icptinghioi,
icptinghioi, Vtf-icptinghioi,

Natural NY, Heat
Fells Fireman J
Who Ignored Flame
NEW YORK, June 20 (UP)
Nstnrsi heat proved too much
here for a fireman whe recent recently
ly recently defied flames and fire fire-Induced
Induced fire-Induced best U rescue a worn worn-aj
aj worn-aj from blazinr tenement.

Francis Smith, 39, collapsed
during a eeremsny at City Hall
an was carried to an ambu ambulance
lance ambulance and revived. When
Smith's name was called.
Mayor Robert F. Wagner walk-'
ed ta the ambulance and pin pin-'ned
'ned pin-'ned two medals on thef ire ire-man
man ire-man for his heroism. -.-.
BBBBaBBBBaaHMiaaaaMaaHBthaBaaaUBBaaaaM -
Catholic Priests
Freed From Reds
Departing China
HONG KONG. June 20 (UP)

Two- American Roman Catholic
priests released from Communist

Chinese prisons five days ago
boarded ship in Shanghai 1 s s t

sight for the trip to this- British

colony and freedom.'
The Revs. Charles J. McCarthy
and John A. Houle. both Jesuits,
were scheduled to sail aboard the
freighter Radnorshire earlv today.

RELEASES jr

SHOWS: 3:02 4M0 8:42 8:44 P.M.

s 75c.

LUX CENTRAL

40c. SHOWS: 1:05 2:43 4:48 :S3 9:00 P.M.

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