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FACTORY ABLAZE Firemen about stream of water up to
..the roof of a warehouse at the Valencia broom and trunk
$' factory on AutomobileRow after' fire mysteriously broke out
' in the plant yesterday morning.' Although firemen brought
, the fire under control before? it could spread to the entire
1 building, damage today was estimated at between $25,000
-and $30,000.' It is understood triat the plant was insured.
Clean Nuclear Bbrnb
Now Possible, Top
. S a '-
i -l ' wAcU.vr.TON. June 24-
A iSentists told President Eisenhower today that' the United
I Ci.i ''nmi i M roduee a-nucle&f bomb almost frea
- n rarilnnrtlv f a lOLTU.
' I The scientists. Accompanied W
- Atomic K n e r y. Commission
. eniuruwu uvw,
"White House conference, aecun-
ed to say whether such a weapon
is now m proaucwui. "v-y-f-luture
tesUn wiU be needed to
. perfect the ."clean", bomb, i, y
' tiould go no further publicly than
-to say they told, the President
that -considerable further prog-
ress" lias been achieved in get get-tine
tine get-tine A "clean- bomb since Eisen
" hower's statement earlier this
- Kr raiiss iuu n
: ctive fallout had been ellmin-
ated in the latest U.S- bombs. ;
t Drl Ernest O. lawrence added
4v,f fhP rine-tnths clean state
ment is nowV'highly conserva-
Lawrence. Dr. Mark M. Mills
and Dr. Edward Teller, all from
the University of California ra-
dia:ion laboratory, were the
" three-scientists who conferred
with, the President and Strauss
:thts morning i"r 43 minutes.
Lawrence -said they brou .t
the President "up to date in tr.e
latest developments toward
clean nuclear weapons to Sulve
the fallout problem," t
i Lawrence" said" he wanted to
mphaft7.e that there is no "s'-g-,(firor,t."
fallout nroblem tx-
' Be said the fallout dangers from rated. It v
the testing hate been i,et ::sri- form tv.
ble "compared with the fa.;out;foot d;a d;a-tra
tra d;a-tra liave excerlenced from the, tlve at
-un since the beilnnin ex i,me
. But he said the dareer cf fall,
cut tn event o( a (rest a.r"
would fce another rr.alier.
The sclenttsts told tfce Presl-
ilmt fhafc it. i now Dos.s:b e to
wrnrfiir nuclear -arapor.s w racn:
would have a f3"ut more "ne-iir-j c e up in the current
gligibie" than w lar predicted tc sfi
assur that n.h tH.rr.bs wouio) li ew -.' troops have with-
r.it "mil.'.ary tar rets ana noi
spread to lr.iic--f r.t tystanciers.
; -htmIa the sr!pri!;.-:s r.ecr'd cr.
getting too dfi.r.re in aruer tr
some questions. f'-rsuM o;d sv
that the principle cf a "ciran'
bomb was proved last srnrs.
-and we have not teen s-:i-g
on our hands."
Queen, Duke Held
For Cricket Team
lOVPnv, June II (XTTl
Oor-n I l.utveth and the Dukt
f rdir-ijrrh tnday br'l ae
informal rffepfion.at f u-k-inrhara
Palace for all j iytrt
B"rt offiriaH f the touring
A.ctt Ind.ra crkkt Uim.
'."1 i ,
tUPJ Three top-' nuclear
f 1 t t "',
ATOP- ANGEL'S PEAK, Nev.
June 24 (UP) The Atomic En-.-rr.,
rny,rrla:irm detnnfltea ,tne
fifth and-heftiest atomic blast
of its experimental series today
with a mighty flLsh that sham
ed the post-dawn dayugnw
Tnriov' -.rtetnnfttlon was call
brated to be the first major test
in the 20-shot-summer experi-ments-They
are designed to test
brand hew civilian underground
shelters; radiation j protective
clothing for soldiers and civili civilians
ans civilians alike: and the effects of
deadly radiation on foodstuffs.
IU blast field looked like a col
ony of giant trap-door spider
dwellings. It, was. dotted with
thick crrfrets dome structures
which h ans.are intended to
enter ani aveyia pop-up steel
doors. ; '-: ;
A th ;nc' rouS roar shook the
Nevada ric "g grounds 7S miles
northet cl here and 45 miles
from th unofficial observers'
r -rlosion was deto deto-t
t deto-t off from a plat-:
i benfath a 67-;
- h all' n h-H cap-l
(t i I it nch nch-1
1 nch-1 .! pow r r a estim.
. sler.t :i : .... 3 t--r.
ruO rr'-re tons than'
of TN r.
ass VI Y
f tha i:..
r-f 858 mlUtary observ observ-ed
ed observ-ed 5Vi miles from
ground ro. the lirst use oi
tooa tr fisst oi nuciear iiasion
at nr.Kh closer ran ires up to
tone "1 r ne-half miles hereto
fore. Ir- e -ere field fortifica-tir-r.x.
I xholes. gun emplace emplace-er.'
er.' emplace-er.' 1 other mUitary items
T r test, apparently be-
t calculated power, the
norre-blaft advisory.iEdeertoa. Falph H. Cate anu,
would be little or no.
t at t.tt been the case of
r et r:menti in this aeries
i re rrr.a.r, rarcng.
s T'1 u s! r''''n,
IK-. '-t cf 10.C-."9 tcr.s r.f TNT.'
rr-i t-:s vo-tage r -.t the
t ar1 to ta-. -r t..e
,1 r -.-i it and t-e f.re-i
s- red to to-.icn and.'
C -rr w. ;.-e drt surfs' surfs'-j
j surfs'-j C ;t and l'tra t:
,ahen t. r.rfts.) trarhes r
jeftr.tr'. r grst.y to rsJ.a?-.P:
It ve li
t i.e. -n atoa-Jc tx,3-J
PORT AU PRINCE, June U
(VP) w The military junta
government has promised to
protect foreign businessmen
provided they do not at attempt
tempt attempt to Interfere, in Haiti's
Brio".-, Den Antnnln Vhraan
bead of the Junta -that seized
power nere a week aeo Frldav.
saia jn a written interview that
it is" "countlno: heavily" oa for
eign aid to end Haii s cnronlc
tie aaaed., however, that the
government win not tolerate
meddling by foreigners in Hai
nan anairs. i he warning aDDear-
ea td ne meant lor foreign mer merchants
chants merchants who .support 'general
strikes", of the type that have
become a standard political
weapon here in the tast six
Kebreau would not set a spe
cific date for elections he indi
cated that they may bo held be before
fore before October
"Elections .Will be decreed as
soon as calm returns and the
administration : has been"' reor reorganized.'?
ganized.'? reorganized.'? He said. "These two
conditions :ould be realized be before
fore before the maximum time r K)
days) mentioned' in- your ques- j
Won. i & w .
"It all depends on the spirit
of comprehension and patriot
ism of the various political sec-
u,-W wniiru w nve nireauyi
Meanwhile-, the ,TJJ5. embassy
is -investigating charges that the
Haitian army and police had
made a "gross effort'' to intimi intimidate
date intimidate an American newsman.
Carleton Beals, who identifi identified
ed identified himself as. correspondent lor
the -Nation, the New Statesman
and the Paris Observateur,
lodged such charges wlthvU. S.
Ambassador Gerald Drew.' Beals
is the author of .several books
on Latin America.
He reported that soldiers arm armed
ed armed with rifles forced the man manager
ager manager of the hotel where he was
staying to open the door and
"burst into mv room without
earning and while I was in state
Soldiers have been reported
daily to oe mvaaing tne privacy
of Haitian homes but. this is the
ftrt instance known when .a
foreigner was involved.
Five, Different Ceremonies
To Mark PC Safety Awg fa's
Five different ceremonies are
scheduled for this week at which
the highest award made by the
National Safety Council will be
presented to the Panama Canal
Company-Canal Zone govern government
ment government and four bureaus of the
The awards of honor were won
for outstanding records la the
reduction of both accident fre-
ouency and accident seventy.
While the company-government
and individual units have won
the awards of merit from the
National Safety Council en pre previous
vious previous occasions, this Is the firft
time that the top honor r."
beta won by the or?ani7Rtion r
any of the principal nuts.
The foor mir units
yeHl receive wrds er no r
are the Mart", Supply ni.
Employe Service, Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation and Terminals, and the
The presentation ceremonies
have been scheduled this week
rturiD., the vKt to th I'hmus
nf m.mher! of the t : com
mitUe of the a::1 cf ( tors
tj nermit nsrtic: r -'.,. f mem-
ben of the boa-d. Ti e actual.
presentations .a be made cy
the three board members r:e
frm the f tales to attend t.v
budset review. G. G.er.a E
Robert P. Burroughs. ,
Two ceremonies were ttxeui-; t
j for today. The Marine B--' four bureaus in the calendar
reaa ard will be presented at'v,3r far exceeded tv'
ith Port Csrtam's ofnee la
ty r J-r
tfi f-r tr.
rxen. It wi:i rx- ac-
e hureau tv Cart
o rv.'.na. rr.arine c
' .,v -4 t
pa today. B :o w.
present the award cf honor
ssj'ie to vne mtfj "i
rye S-n-i'e F irjao. Tr's f'r
r.;r.y U be te.d ia E-i
STUDENTS DEMONSTRATE1 ' Tdkyo police face students
demonstrators assembled outside -the U.S. Embassy demand-
ing a Japanese trial for U.S. Army Specialist : 30 Willlard ')
Girard. The demonstrators- ajso carried placards accusing the;
United States 6f trying to "Steal Okinawa" and planning to
bring nuplear: weapons to Japan Police arrested, jour of,, the
t ' , 200 demonstrators. r i, , ;
" J .w w -! I Sv '
Girard V Fate: Might1 Be-y
WASHINGTON, June 24 (UP)
Rep. Roberi.Hale (R-Maine)
said today that William S. Glr;
ard might get a harsher sen sentence
tence sentence from an Army court marr
tial for killing a Japanese -woman
than he would get from the
Hale, who discussed Hhe con
troverslal case with .President
Eisenhower last week, said there
was no reason to assume that
the Japanese would not give the
Army (medalist a nair" tnai.-
Girard is accused of slaying1 &
Jananese woman who was scat-
i en tng f of metal on a military
nrmg range in- japan, ine aa'
mt stratum ordered him sur
irei .cred to the- Jananese : for
'.trial. But a federal Judge" blockH
28.'- In the Industrial Division
area in Balboa, headquarters for,
the Commissary and Service
Center Division, and the Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Division.. Receiving the
plaque will be R- O. Theiriault,
acting Supply and Employe Serv Service
ice Service director. ,( ;',
Gov. W. E. .Potter will accept
me warn oi nonor lor ins v-iieaerai Juage Joseph C. McGar
nal company-government at ja'raghy's decision barring Glrard's
luncheon to be held tomorrow surrender to the Japanese,
at the Tlvoll Guest House.' cake j s -.: .; 5 ; ' '" 1
will be presented by WM. Whit- Ve have -already 'spilled pit pitman,
man, pitman, secretary of the company, clous American blood and our
who is here from Washington to
'tend the committee meetings.
i Cake will formally present
e award. ;
The award ef honor plaque
os by the Hearth Bareaa will
be presented by Burroughs at
a ceremony ta be held at Gr Gr-fi
fi Gr-fi Hospital. Got. Ptter will
trod ace Barron (hi and the
award will be accepted by CoL
Charles Q. Brace, Health Di-re-tor.
The award to the Transporta
tion ans Terminals Bureau will
re made to B. I. Everson, direc
tor of the Bureau, by Edgerton
This cererr.ory v, ill be held at
2: is Wenesda afternoon on
i,r II In Balboa.
xhe safety records
,ty eomrany-goTeremeat and the
f andarii art tov the KaUerr.
"sfe'y Cour.ca for the h:gbct
- e tv-'ris are1 made on the
s cf t; e betterment of "car
la hws rr',-!iit fre--.e-
rv arid set- -y, with par rats fj'd they adopted Uw:
t'.-g the record set In te r'- Se tL c,tor t"u t-v.ey war.t-l-..s
th.re.-y ear period. The d mascot that was -differ-k..:u
are thus in competiUoa !nl" Uonfcl .5 he In an
(ContiDB4 page It
ed-this, ruling he should be tried
by U.S. court martial. r'
The 'government 'and the de
fense both rushed appeals di
rectly to the Supreme Court
which agreed to postpone Its
summer vacation plans to hear
argumenu on tne case July s,.
Hale saldt last' week after his
talk with th President that he
had -received a "different im
pression." of, the facts-in the case
and that Girard appeared "far
from blameless'Mn the .woman's
aeain.. : 4
Japan5 has" ''charged and' the
GI has denied that he tryew
empty sneu casings toward the
woman- to entice Her closer be.
lore he fired the fatal shot.
Hale said todav in .an inter
view recorded In advance for t.
Jevision use that there seems to
oe a general impression that the
Japanese courts "would be in
capable or givinfour soldiers a
I don't thihr this assumntlnm
Is warranted." the coneressman
said. "Nor are we justified In as assuming
suming assuming that' a court' martial
would- treat the soldier., with
great leniency.. ..
"Court martial lustlca ls"strn
Justice," Hale said, . v
However,? Rep. Elizabeth Kee
(D-WVa.) said she hored th
Sunremc Court unuM nnSnM
people have poured out billions
of their hard-earned dollars
and are being asked to pour out
still more billions to preserve
freedom in many of thee for foreign
eign foreign lands.," Mrs. Kee said in a
Are we now to be aked tn
1.. 'i- v.
oarver our Sons on the OJfc'ous.shlrlew Hrr W Townsend. andff- Seller nrecentJMt r.nal
auction. blocks of the adminis
tration's shaky dlplomaUc man
ea n .
"Te. uur Iwe airund and the chairmen of sUnd-
: In announcing Its decern in
turn Girard over. to the Japan-, mmbr forming tr.e Execu Execu-ese
ese Execu-ese courts.' the adminlsfrst-.on I tie Committee. -.
said any other course would Tn-.-
P11 U. -Japanese relations ard
P"hspa damage this country s.
affairs In other nations.
Has It Coed
CHVRCH rOTTOrT. Trr'.rH
-June-J4 (CP Metrbera
.hCTil Air Force
r rorce cacacron
aquarium la ttt ef.'lcers mess,
OF : PANAMA
'ii tl w '"' 'j-- l''
-' THE 4 SOCIAL SECVRlTt. ad
ministration is planning a large-
scale public relations drive ; to
explain all details of the propos proposed
ed proposed .increase in social security
rates, which has met with wide
spread opposition front business
turn iituui wiu. ,J
Alejandro de Ja Guardla, di director
rector director general of the, Social Sei
ourity administration, feels that
the proposed changes in the reg regulations
ulations regulations have been the object of
deliberate unfavorable propa propaganda
ganda propaganda and plans '. to do ; some something
thing something about It. --'
"At a meeting heldiOast night.
Social Security officials explain explained
ed explained that among the good features
of the proposed changes is- the
increase of SO cents in the rates
of those employes -now paying
$1.50 a month so that their de
pendents catf be eligible. to all
social security, benefits. a j
DR. ALBSRTO BtSSOT, chief
or tne Department or ruoiic
Health., has announce that
there has not been a single2 case
of bubonic plague in the Panama
la the last 30 or o years f .v
Bissot's remarks were prompt
ed by speculation that a myste
nous plague which has broken
out in Atlantic side towns in the
u&tun juce area migi oe pudo.
nic cases. He said he has sent a
doctor- to the. areas to. Investi Investigate
gate Investigate the 1 nature of the, illness
which reportedly has already af
flicted four .adults and four chiln
dren.r .' ;'(' i it.V?'
- CHICAGO." June 124 XUP)U A
bird )h the hand may he worth
two In the' bush;, but Mrs. Steve
Janlcek thinks two birds in the
hand are too many. Mrs.' Janl Janlcek
cek Janlcek founds two sickly robins in
her yard and nursed them hack
to health on beefsteak scraps.
The robins liked tha: treatment
so much they, wont leave. And
Mrs.- Janlcek, having heard
stories, about the birds and the
bees, is worried that "the .two. 'week through the Dardanelles,
robins may become three, -or The others were a cruiser and
four, or... .?". ; .,' '. v two motor torpedo, boats.
Initial Kitiy $2,852
A Canal Zone United Fund
formally came into, being over
the week" end following a public
gathering on Friday when repre representatives
sentatives representatives of Community activity
adopted articles -of association
and by-laws, unanimously elect elected
ed elected the first Board of Trustees
and Officers, and witnessed an
initial contribution or 12.852-03.
At the meetlna-'held 1 the
Balboa Theater Got. W. X.
ter was elected president 1 and
Brig. Oen. L. V. HIghtower, exec executive
utive executive vice president. Other prin principal,
cipal, principal, of fleers chosen were P.
Alton White, vice president; An Anthony
thony Anthony F. Raymond, vice presi president;
dent; president; William C. Schmitt, treas
urer; and Daniel J.u Faoiuccl.
secreUry. Paul M. Runnestrand
was selected as executive direc
tor. ' J 7; -"
Elected to serve oa the execu executive
tive executive committee were Col. C. A.
Beall,-Colonel X. J. Bradley,
Judge Guthrie F: Crowe, EUis L.
-.vjrtwcett, Martla L. Hayes, Col.
L. L. Manly, Col. H. .W. Schuii,
t- ninn.i t cnr nwn
Comdr." Wallace A. L'tley. The,
OfUOCliJau VtltWCiS V 'w w-fc
principal officers of the United
ing committees will be ex officii
'members and Join then electell
Unanimously chose -as mem-
bers ol the Tuna s first Doara or
trwtees were: H. T. Carpenter,
tY.is L. Faweett, Chnr'rher E.
Havwood, M'M Vkwet Henry. If.
F. Jenner, Jefferson loseph. Rob Robert
ert Robert Vecasaey, J. B. Sargent, R.
T.' Thomas, Karry Z. Towawnd,
r S Eaker, Georte Beiettl.
Fnjce Carpenter, WlIoa DUlon,
Th.omas Og'T. Anthony (F
rsTtnoad, Vi'U a m C Schmitt,
Guthrte F. Cnr, Carl H. EUd-
r. Carl J. Browse. CoL Chas. O.
Eroce, Daniel Paolucci. Thom
as L. SeUera, Mrs. Theirs a Bui!,
James L. Kstcher, Edward W.
Hatchett. Captain H. T. Lors?-
more. Rufus M. Lor?atf.
old W. Rerrte, Fred de Y. SU1, A.iover to the deslfted r-agmcy.
i meow h mtfMF
.SI m L-m All a ''fl iVVfl V
sJIUIflf ILUIII !c
SEOUL Korea, June 24
nist Mig jet fighters invaded the air oyer the central are3
of the demilitarized Korean truce zone today; a Repub Republic
lic Republic of Korea defense ministry spokesman said; ""
The spokesman, vice-minister Kim Chong. Kapsaidj
however that it was not established whether the Migs,
in four different waves.' crossed over, the zone into air
south of the truce line.
The Migs. according to
here, appeared over the villages of Chowon and Kumhwa
about 50 miles northeast of
Enter Red Sea
" : -.bttw June 24 4 'tjp) w Two
fleet, tankers sailed out of the
Suez Canal today and enterea
the Kefl fcea., -;l.
''ir ItlWstroyf rfffe
llary tanker ha entered tne
Canal from the Mediterranean
at Port Said yesterday;. They.
emerped at Sues in the : eany
morning darkness ana sieamea
There, was no Indication that
they would, linger in the Red
Sea, 'dose I to the potential
Aqaba Gulf trouble spot.
The Soviet "Vessels, first Rus
sian 'warships to transit the
Canal since its reopening, were
believed to be part of the slx-
shlp Red flotilla the sailed
Into the Mediterranean last
C. Krankowsky, Nlckolal L. Ol
sen, Roger W. Adams,. William
G; Arey, Jr., Paul A. Ben tz, L.
B Bumham, O.. A. Dlet, R,..A.
Engelke, H. I; Everson.' Hetiry
L. Donovan, Martin J. HayesJ
WUIiam Jump, W. R. price, Owea
B. -Shirley, p. Alton White Rev
walker M. Alderton.1 Father Jo-
seph Konen, Rabbi Nathan Wrt-
kia CoL H. W. Schull. Jr Ed-
Pot-iward A. Dollan. Col. L; L. Man-
ly. Lt Col. William A. Franks,
Colonel C. A. Beall, Lt. CoL
, (Chaplain) R. A. Morden, Com Commander
mander Commander Wallace A. Utley, Com Commander
mander Commander Ri A. Sexton, Col. E. J,
Bradley, and Lt Col. C A. Babb.
... .v'-. 4 4
, As soon as formal establish establishment
ment establishment of the Canal Zone United
Fund was complete. chairman
Thomas L. Sellers of the Canal
Zone community Chest an announced
nounced announced that pending such ac
tion, nu board or directors .nsa
Chest and t transfer that or-1
ganlsation's total assets to the
new United Fund. Shortly there-
rone Community Chest check la
,t.e amount of S2J52.03 to Wil
;.?m Schmitt- newly elected
treasurer for the United Fund.
prior to adjourning the meet-
Ie; Potter appointed two soeclal
committees, one composed of
Runnestrand, .- Henderson and
Manly, to come up within two
weeks with a recommendation
oa action which should be taken
to Incorporate the United Fund;
the other committee fcomoosed
of Arey.Rabbi Witkln and Man
ly to recommend individuals tOig,! trespassing, but thou;
serve as chairmen end members; j-j take a chance anyway,
of the various staadln commit- J
teea pronoea xor p tne uniiea
- Potter also Instructed the
Fund's executive director to cow
duct a study of -designated! Balboa MagUtrate Jc-'d C
fuftds" o that all grrven 1 the)Ttn Meyers. 44-year-c;d Jama.
united campaign can be assured
that rrerj cent desieantei! for at
Kar-'specine agency wi:l be turned
(UP) Nineteen Comma;
V r'- N 1 '"
a "ROK intelligence "souca
Seoul.'. 1 ; .' v' j.
' Kim 'quoted a ROK army re
port saying .that the Mlgs wera
definitely spotted over the de
militarized zone. But he added
that f the -villages, themselves
were right- at the truce una
and It was therefore problema problematical
tical problematical whether the Soviet-built
fighters i actually crossed the
x:-?''f'iy ;;."'.,-.' ..". v
The spokesman v said It was
the first time ROK. troops had
sen, auch a -lare nnmhr nf
f-iligaHe akLthN- R-ed. '.iiig i.
was srsignificant because Jt oc occurred
curred occurred on the eve of the 7th
anniversary of the putbreat of
the Korean war.- .-..
Government 1 n t e 1 1 1 g enct
sources reported: the Russian Russian-built
built Russian-built jets flaihed over Chor Chor-won
won Chor-won and Kumhwa between 9
and :10 a.m. t and then disarm
peared into North Korea. V
'Grain Shipper' D
The Greek liberty" ship Gra i
Shipper, now. being towed here
by the Canal tug Taboga la ex expected
pected expected to arrive in Balboa ty 11
ajtn. tomorrow v v i.
According to word received 17
wllford and McKay, local aw
for the ship, she will be boar.J l
upon her arrival by nreit
officials, and represents Uves rf
American Bureau of ShicUz
and a Lloyds' surveyors
The 7242 rnui tnn ft".ri.
Shipper radioed for heln last
week when she reported a iire
had brokep: out in the engine
room, when the ship was about
480 miles northwest of th. Pa Pacific
cific Pacific entrance of the Canat
A Panama Canal firMnn"i
assigned to make the trip aboard
the Canal's salvage tug, in order
to check the possibility of a fur further
ther further outbreak of fire aboard the
disabled freighter. . v
She is carrvlnVfiaoA iwntf
1 1J :
i"--"" j f ivuw to rroviaenc"
Rhode Island from Washington.
' This morning a Wt engineer
irem the vessel's owners arrived
on the Isthmus to surveV tri
. Speaking only In Spanish, a r.
s. citizen. Catalino Arorho,
pleaded guilty to trespass;:.?.
The M year -old man was louri
coming out of the Red Tar.k area
on Saturday afternoon, with
load of Sked lumber and c 1
screening. He told a poScerr.r
ne anew xnat
Arorho was fined i'- xor t
On a charte cf ir.t--
guilty and fir-ed h.'-n JV
The d'fer.dar.t as fourd
alrep in Pa.boa, ia aa ttcx..
I 'l f
i 1 1
; MONDAY, JUNE tl, 1937
rAGE TWO ".'.
: THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER . .
. .v THE PANAMA AMERICAN
i MmD we rv.iHto by Jtm hmmd ammican em. in.
POUNOU T NILMN MOUNMVBU. IN
t HARMODIO UIMi sorrow j,
f t. 7. M limn f O OI 4. MANAMA. M. P..
i TtllPltoNI W740 LlNBO
? bin Aemnii MNAMmiCAN, pmiu t
tWoN Omen, ia.170 CiiNTHAt Avinui arrwint llrM aho 1ST Iwm
" rlIOH RlPRtsIHTATIVIIh JOSHUA a. OWIRS. INC.
I S48 MADISON AVB. NSW YOUK. 7 N. Vj
PtW MONTH, m ASVANCK.
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCt.
f O OUt VIA. IN ADVANCt
. i i j I
:, : .B0
-'. 14. OO
THIS 1$ YOUP, FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
The Mail Vox ft an open forum lor readers of Tha Manama American.
Letters ara received gratefully and ara handled in a wholly confidential
If yaw contribute a letfar don't ba Impatianf H R doatnt appaar tha
atoxt day. Letters ara publlthad in tha otdsr received.
Please try to fcaap tha letters limine re ana page n,n.
Idontit of letter writart it hold in atrictait confidence.
J Thia newspaper assumes no osponsibHhy for statements or opinions
expressed in letters fro readers.
H H E MAIL BOX
i DUCHESS A SINNER?
"in the Thursday. June 20. Panama American, there waa an
Srticle datelined London June 20, "Windsors are Bores, Wish
y The. article states that "The sharp rebuke to the Windsors
Sfas handed out by John Bolls, colunuiist of the Daily Mirror
b t n i.nni, ki vinir'o Btnro one max find manv Dlaces in
2h Me of the Prince of Wales that the Church of England and
thirVhole British empire placed blessings upon the Prince. In
Z WherTttie Prince became King the blessing of Almightjf God
tas placed upon him in great ceremony, ine peopw wiuuwu wiw
ud voices to God. "Godave the King." Even the least of these
3unnio onH Bcrwpiiiiiv the christian voices could say to them
selves, what happened to the blessing that the Church placed
ig into a curse when the people shouted less than a' year later
fo crucify our uncrowned king? Is the living God so changeable?
yXing Edward VIII (the name placed -on the Prince in the
Mght of God) still lives to the burden of such as "John Rolls
'M the London Dally Mirror" but the Empire is "drying up."
That divorced woman from America" was unacceptable but the
Imerlcan money, ships, and men to neip jsngiana to save me
one was a welcome signt.
Th iat,c lUnir Oeorce said. "There will alwava be an Eng
rid" And as lone as there is an England, and their steadfast
fusal to forgive, then It might be weu ior tne cnurcn to teacn
the people the word of God, St. Matthew, Chapt. 4, verses 14 and
43 in the King James version:
14) "For if you torgiva man thair tratpauaa, your haavanly
2 Father will alio forglva you."
' 15) "But if ya forghra not men thair trespasses, neither will
Jt your Father forgive you your trespasses." ,v
fe. Who among men has the power to curse whom God hath
xufiUArl and fnrfirlvMl?
. Even the dumb ass In Numbers, Chapt. 22 and 23, refused
ft transport the man on his back whose intention it was to curse,
vie Jews. "The ass spoke with man's voice." Then Balaam, whom
jging Balak sent to curse the Jews, said, "How can I curse whom
i Who among us can say what blessings to England King Ed Ed-Ward
Ward Ed-Ward VIII could have wrought for the people? Even so, his queen
was lamiea witn aiyurce i aven jyiary Magaaiene wnom men
stoned was honored the first Easter bv Jesus amearine: to her
frst . .. .....
I Will the world never learn that Jesus came to the' earth to
save sinners. Not the self-righteous.
Mrs. Kathryn Masen.
' 1 an "i ""'i i i ii'ii in in"' ff
-1 CAUGHT IW THE WEB An alert photographer catch a
J, giant S-M helicopter looking like a massive spider caught in
, a gleaming web." The nearly perfect "web" waa formed on the
v water of Long bland Sound near Stratford, Conn., when the
!i M'copter hovered cloeo to the water. The S-96, a twin-engine.
3-passenger aircraft, is being built for both the Arm and the
J SMarin Corptr v-" r- -
urn 1 11 ' i i
Answer to Previous Punfe
M Pemale aainta
BoaT 1 Indian weights
Bule J Western state.
12 Greek letter J Avidity
IS Sheltered Inlet 4 Burn
14 Wind On the
IS "Alexander's feucferatt
ajaaj ajaaiBBBB --4 t InH1s a t. .ea
, n Grades
; 24 Melody
' : 17 Southern etataf
ltVfuaW ttPHtlort-ltVfuaW ans4rne-on
; -eKmfle iroadljr
' ;41 Brsxtfian coin
'. 41 Gloomiest
j an event
' SI Kokea
.' U Disorder of
i the akin
J $4 Moral wrong
1 Email eyst
34 ma mats
ts mats Eye pert
it Spanish title
24 BibUoi name MDotneatte
20 Arabian guH elar
44 City in Nevada
IT Moat boreeome U WUwr
II Legal claims U Chooee
22 Get up
By VICTOR KIESKL
Somehow I've lost track of a So
viet master sdv called jav ptir
Perhaps he is dead. Perh
has been summoned to a higher
auty, back in his old office In Mna.
cow's Agricultural Secretariat, to
ueip lomraae Anruanehev kwn
his televised promise to become
itussia s biggest butter and egg
But wherever he i. Jav Ptr
alias Stevens, is happier than he
would have been had he continued
through the decades as the under
ground link between the American
Communists and the Soviet irret
police headquarters in Moscow.
There Just no longer is any chal challenge
lenge challenge in these United States as
mere was when Peters and Char.
lie Chaplin-trousered Gerhsrt Eis-
ler snared the responsibility of
uucciwg aubsib i unaergrouna so
Viet in the U.S.
New that the Supreme Court
has made it legal for any Com Com-munist
munist Com-munist beagle to leek at the
FBI files Involved in the prose,
cution of American Communists
and their still powerful labor t
nlons. It's no cloak-end dagger
trick at all to get the Innermost
secrets of our land's security
Federal records win diarlnx
xor example, that government wit
nesses have testified that Stalin's
My, Jay Peters, ran an under
ground group in Washington. Ac
cording to this.' record, one of
this pro-Soviet outfit was an at
torney named Nat Witt. S
' The 1 Federal record will.. 5 show
mat Witt, a lawyer for cro-Com
munist unions, has been1 identified
as a member of the Communist
Party by author Nathaniel Weyl,
by counselor Lee Pressman and
by a Dostoevskian novelist known
as J. David Whittaker-Chambers.
the carpet bearer who paid off
Alger Kiss in rugs.
This Nat Witt has a cash sav
ing client known as the Mine, Mill
and Smelter Workers Union, whose
members dig vital copper,' smelt
uranium, and mine the nickel
needed for tubing in our thermo
nuclear bomb lactones. One- of its
officials. Clinton Jencks. was con
victed 'some time ago of falsely
swearing to the U.S. government
that he was not a Communist
while he led his union.
The Jencks case was appealed
to the Supreme Court and the
good justices in tneir marble tow tower
er tower freed Brother Jencks and ruled
that in the future the FBI must
make all its files available to men
Uike Jencks if the government
.wants to prosecute them.
' Barrister Witt lost-no time in
availing himself of this quixotic
justice of a generous, nerhane ov
er luxurious, capitalism, whose
number Brother Khrushchev may
have at that Witt is at the mo-
m sknr viAvaiaj aittTfTt at tm a1ijkt4 tKai
iiicu cui vavuiiUB aaa vvui au i
Mine, Mill and Smelter WorkersJ
neiore me auDveraive Auyiuea
Control Board. s;' I V
The Board charges that the n-
nion is dominated by Moscow and.
therefore, should be dissolved on
der the law. The Justice Dept. case
handled by an old racket buster,
William Tompkins, head or the
Department's Internal Security Di
vision, of course, bases its action
on the most secret of FBI lues.
Naturally Witt moved the oth
er day for a court order which
would turn au tnese dossiers ov
er to him, and his client.
So from now on you wont need
Nate Shefferman to get you bar
ricades wholesale. Who 11 need bar
ricades? If these files are turned
over to Witt, they. wuT be turned
over to a man who on Oct. 7, 1952,
refused to deny under oath that he
knew Alger Hiss.
A man who refuse to say n'
to the following ejuestiem "Did
yeu knew thet Mr. Alger Kiss
was tarnishing .Information to
Mr. J. WhtttatW whembert?"
-A man who teek the frfth
when asked, "DM yew knew prior
to 194J thet Chambers oper
ted a Russian espienage epper epper-atwa
atwa epper-atwa between Washington and
New York Cfty?"
When asked if he ever gave In
formation to Chambers, Witt a-
gain went for the Fifth. -;
Witt ansoiuiery aemea oeuig an
espionage agent Then be was
asked to say "yes or "no" to the
following: - f,
To the definition yon nave
given of an espionage agent, let
ma add. thia: An espionage agent
is one -who procures or transmits
information of confidential na
ture which be feels reasonably
sure will find its ultimate Testing
place in tha bands of another na
tional, fa nation other than the
U.& Now wiUtfa that definition,
Mr. Witt, have yea been an es espionage
pionage espionage agent" -1."
Came the answer: t eant
possibly answer the oxiesUoo ia
that form." ; i
Here I rest mr case,
"I'm Positive Now That .Teachers Are Underpaid"
T3sP ffj) TTMmw &r)
I l: ji t : : ' '
ly t!W r I All ON
'Ladv Chatterlov'a Lever." the
film, is banned in New York
State. Too naughty for us pea
sants. It Is currently being enjoy enjoyed,
ed, enjoyed, however, by sophisticates in
Westport Conn. .Broadway is no
heaven for angels. For every dol
lar earned oy tne nits tne xiops
lost 3. ."Darktown. Strutter's
BalL" which must not be vocal'd
over U.S. networks, is the latest
hit in Iron Curtain places. .Rev.
Billy Graham's Crusade at Madi
son (Square Garden has up d reli
gious recordings 40 per cent.
The Army .says Elvis need not be
drafted-until he is 23. This, gives
him scads of time to fulfill many
deals. .Anti-Rocknrollers. will be
delighted tt know that romantic
baUads ra. making a comeback.
"Around the World." "Lovo Let
ters-to the Sand," rit's Not f for
Me to say's and wonderful, won
derful." are thrilling teensters.
Marilyn's terms for starring in a
movie: Merely so per cent of the
profits. .Her leading man' In
"Prince and the Showgirl" Sir
Laurence Olivier) if a lauant Al Although
though Although he co-stars and directed,
he allowed her to dominate it
Richard Wtdmark usually plays
franite-tougb roles. In "Saint
oan" hit portrays the' effeminate
Daughln. .Practically all sum summer
mer summer stock impresarios want Joan
Crawford to light up their stages.
She is considering one script. .
"Baby Doll" (which survived all
that abuse from certain States) is
expected to net about S million.,.
.Paul Douglas told an Interview
er fie will title his hie story "tint
From a Blue Serge Suit.,f That
was a column title of ours for o-
ver 20 years, but go ahead, Dear
Reader. .. .Jayne Mansfield a big
gest fan Hi JM. The walla of her
coast home are covered with her
pictures. .Recommended: "Cast
the First Stone," by Chief Magis Magistrate
trate Magistrate John Murtagh. .Motion
Picture mag's skewp; ; Sal Mineo,
who earned $85,000 last year,
wound up with a deficit. Taxes
got most of i(. ' j
Jean Seberg Is -the star of the
forthcoming picture, "Saint Joan."
A lew years ago, ane, wrote s fan
letters to Marlon. .Fred Astaire's
modesty was genuine and appeal
ing, on "Person-to-Person". .og'
den wash's "You- can t uet Tnere
From Here is another batch of
his? lolly- versifying. Variety's
HUrtlta statistics about the rec
ordr bis. sold nearly ZbO muuon
worth last year. .. .Ernie Kovacs
convinced a Newsweek reporter
that he wrote a. 550-page book in
2, weeks. Hal). i .Helen Hayes,
the 1st Lady of the Stage, is also
a sifted harmonica toouer...mgn
est priced seats are. the divans
for "New Girl in Town,- sa.zo.
"Lena Home at The Waldorf' (a
long-player) is the type of super super-rior
rior super-rior tweet-tweeting that makes
most of the other nighungau sound
like twaddle. ; ; : r, ?
Jane Morgan's version of "It'e
Net for Me to Say" is thia year's
beat tea's-Uvrhe-beer belled. .
Isn't anybody happy T Judy Hot-
1 j i i
Do you savt your spare dollars
as you oarn?
Do thoso dollars '. bring'
a good rofUrtT?i
' 5. -
If nof, perhaps you ought
Clow mutual funds help
:J :s? J Income grow.
Wkf net e enavff
f era's no ll! vffeeC
FEDERATED VIAUB, Inc.
TKt MCTTAL ITXD CXJrrau CXJrrau-Bex
Bex CXJrrau-Bex 4 til PajiaBBa, R. P TeL Pan. 1 TM1
liday, starring In another hit show
("Bells Are Ringing"), told Red-
book she- is constantly haunted by
self-doubts. .We hope y e uve
heard Rosemary ciooney's im in
the Mood for Love." She honeys
it, .-.it's In her album, "Ring A A-round
round A-round Rosie". ."Diary f Anne
Frank," which ends its marathon
run on the 22nd, is a large hit in
seven other nation. .Prevlewers
keep reporting their happy a u r-
prise about Blng Crosby's straight
dramatic performance in "Man
en Flre."-Hls dramatic ability la
hardly news to these who recall
his emetine In "The Country
Girl", .Have a Sophie L e r e n-
"I'm l,mA Milt hustlv.
bnstly. I want te let rid of my
body end be a area t actrese."
She Currently stars In 4 first run
Anidtewn films. ( 1
' Billy William has a new hit
platter: "Sit Right Down and
Write Myself a Letter." Insiders
believe it will bring him a barrel
of loot but wiu go to his x-wife,
who recently jaded him for ali alimony
mony alimony arrears... You fizger it out:
The Cotton Club show was the
biggest success in recent Miami
Beach history. It was rewarded
with a 'Vegas booking and wound
up one of the biggest flops ever
to play there. Xindy's top com command
mand command (Hy Heller) can get more
passes, perhaps, than any other
Broadwayite, but rarely has time
to see a show- .They say tne
medical convention last week
broueht the biggest bunch of
snenderf in Years. Spent over
million, mainly in hotels, theaters
and ahons. .Carol Burnett at the
Rina AncM has been held over
material in ages, AU Clean. .1-
rrmv. The- dav Jimmy Dorny
died his recording of "i ware
...1 million 4Aw
waa ram p :
py seUer.",.- .-. r-
am Davia. Jr.. hones for a
TV- deal after the year's commit
ments are fulfilled. He has never
lived in the coast home he owns.
Twenty-nine years of travelm,"
ha sinned, "iust doesn't seem
right". .Sonny James, who re records
cords records msinly in the country 'and
Western field, may never head headline
line headline at the Copa. But he knocks
off better than $1000 a day touring touring-the
the touring-the sticks. .Chateau Madrid host
Angel Lcpea raves about his new
star, Tongolele. "She Is" he re-
rta,'"ten Diosa Costellos rolled
one". Now Jerry Lewis
Knn ta inherit tha title role In
"The Dursnte Story." Frank Si Si-mtr
mtr Si-mtr haa rjMn mentioned for it
n.. ln.iHr ftrura it will SO to
iDanny Thomas, . Tin Pan Alley
us begging for trouble encourag encourag-;ing
;ing encourag-;ing Bogiustic pornography in two
I current rocknroU hiU. P T
Cline's "Walkin After Midnight
and the 4 toinr ieir iawu
Fence" The squares wont recog recognize
nize recognize it.
The Caaeneva, one of the newer
remtntic piatea, etara
n....l -ka trra k snuely. Her
Mf) tones (end the violins) make
It a mwet-ge apet. .When Copa
City leap ana at Miami B each
Ot. It win be nemed C ate
Do Perls. .Ipisedes showing i Gl Gl-no
no Gl-no Lellobrigide m a harem bath
(nwoe) wore okayed by Brhish
.TV comers. .Kay MHrd plays
'a Jewish women m "Hole In the
Hoed." Her real name is Marge-
r Kathln O-neflan. "
Engene 0'NelH okayed Me "Moon
for the MisWgottofi'' e decade ego
ho etievUted thet everyone con connected
nected connected with the srsxtw bo I I-rish.
rish. I-rish. . Sinetre bevght IM eeres
m Caf. Per oil and mineral ape ape-cuietien.
cuietien. ape-cuietien. I Lere n the Arnoon," the
French fe stsrring Audrey
Hepburn, Gary Cooper and Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Chevalier, tises the book a e e-rifinal
rifinal e-rifinal Utle in France. The trans translation
lation translation (into AiiMTicaa) ta very
rupv. -Lola Fisher, understudy
at "Fair Lady," sars bf ro romance
mance romance with ChScsroS ViLam
Errre Is stin sews. The Tony asa-
4.aJertA lA F t . Jf-
I ri Smjthcm s -How Did He Look?"
WASHINGTON Old Guard
Republicans are going to resent it.
but modern iiepumicans "are, saline-
that the future of the Presi
dent's health is largely -uptofthe
Old Guarders. -lk-i- I
If hm harin't been an harassed by
budget cuts, if he hadnt had to
jump up to uapitoi ma ior a do
luncheon with GOP Congressmen,
it he hadn't had to fly back from
Florida ta sneak to the Republican
National Committee, they say, the
recent stomach, seizure wouia not
have happened, v.v'. f ;
j This is exaggerated, but prob probably
ably probably there is some truth to yiU,
' The work of the 'President is,
crushing enough. It en top of this
he has to whip his own political
party into line, the burden can
i k. unbearable. ..
GOP Chairman Meade A 1 c o rn
had just persuaded the' President
tn lindprmice a aeries OI oacK-Bia"-
ping conferences with rank' : and
lUe members of the GOP't The Ca Ca-nitnl
nitnl Ca-nitnl HiU box luncheon waa the
start. A series of White House
hreakfasts. 40 Congressmen at -a
fim was tn follow. 2" ',
Ike wasn't enthusiastic, doesn't
like back-slapping, though fie does
if well.-However, he will be the
last man to mourn u una is now
Modern Republican! ssy it's now
up to Old Guard Republicans to
cooperate without putting any ex extra
tra extra burden on Ike. If it works out
that wav. his recent stomach upset
will be a blessing in disguise.
JUNE Wi-JUNC 1M7 V
Whether you can it ileitis or nau
sea or a nervous colon, the isct is
that President Eisenhower has al
ways suffered from stomach trou trouble
ble trouble when under heavy strain, and
his staff wilt have to govern his
He can handle the routine
chores of office without any trow-
ble. But events 'and problems
have a tendency to pile up.
Hera is the interesting record of
what has happened to the Presi
dent when events and nroDiems
piled up in the past: .v.
une 195 just neiore last
year's ileitis attack the following
events had happened: House lead
ers were called in and urged to re
instate a $1,000,000 cut in foreign
aid. .The President had refused
to support his supporter, Sen. Alex
Wiley, in the battle by Wisconsin
McCarthyites to defeat him J .A
newsman asked why he supported
Secretary McKay in Oregon but
not Wiley.. The color: rose on the
back of Tke's neck.: Ex-Senator
Harry Cain got into a 'shouting
nesa toward alleeei
All these seemed to stowball into
48 disagreeable, difficult hours just
before the President was stricken.
June 10. 1957 Just before the
recent stomach upset," the Presi
dent again faced the battle of tne
budget nlus a reversal regarding
Army Specialist 3-C William Gir-
ard and British uninese traae.
He had definitely agreed that Gir-
ard should be tried in an Amen
can Military Court when John Fos
ter Dulles demanded -and won
a reversal. He had also given nis
indirect blessing to British trade
with Red China by stating June s:
"Von are noinfl to have fust auth
orized trade or you are going to
have clandestine trade, ;i
Then he alt performed the
distasteful ceremony of welcom welcoming
ing welcoming the Ambassador of the Domi Dominican
nican Dominican Republic, Menuel do Mo Mo-ya,
ya, Mo-ya, besom pel of Dictator TruU
"Your return to Washington
for a second assignment will be
particularly gratifying," said the
President dutifully. ; t- r.f
"I would Kke to take this op opportunity,"
portunity," opportunity," he added, "to -convey
thnaigh vint mv nersonal greetings
tn his excellency the President of
the Dominican Republic. v
All this at a time wnen a won-
fressional Committee a n d the
tate Department were investigat investigating
ing investigating the Dominican murder of an
American pilot and a Columbia U U-nlversity
nlversity U-nlversity professor who once
taught under Eisenhower.
Sandwiched in was a 30-minute
trip to Capitol Hill for a box lunch
eon with GOP Congressmen; a
flight to Florida to review tne wav-
y; a fugm oaca; 10 ?r asuuigum u
address the GOP National Com-1
mittee; the dedication ot a new
building at American University.
Such are tne nuraens ax ine
Presidency. No wonder the Presi President
dent President began to feel UL ; .,
-. . ... -y
. Harry Bvrd of Virginia.
worried over his wife's health, is
leaving most of the probe of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Humphrey'a fiscal policies
to Sen. Bob Kerr of Oklahoma.
Kerr is a good fiscal investigator. investigator.-Byrd
Byrd investigator.-Byrd can't be too happy also about
the penetrating series on the Byrd
Machine written by Eddie Fol Fol-liard
liard Fol-liard af the Washineton Post..Ex-
Senator George Bender, the Ohio!
can. will be an asset to the Inte
rior Department It needs more of
. i i v
Uie numan loucn. Jenaer nas v.
;ain got mio a snouung
ith the White House Staff
of. Ike regarding' unfair
'ard alleged subversives.!
Ike'a Chiefs of the Antitrust Divi Division
sion Division can't seem to stay out of con conflicts.
flicts. conflicts. Victor Hansen, in charge of
Antitrust,1 gave a speech at .the
home of Mrs; Sam Pryor for the
Republican Women's Club of
Greenwich, Conn. Yet Hansen,
must sit in judgment on an im- x
portast antitrust c a a e involving
Mrs. Pryor's husband, who is the
chief Washington vice president
and lobbyist tor Pan American Air Airways.
ways. Airways. Judge Stanley Barnes who
preceded Hansen as head ot the -Justice
Department's Antitrust Di Division,
vision, Division, speculated in the stock of
Warren Petroleum when it came ;
before him on an anti-trust matter.
He has now been promoted to the
U.S. Court of Appeals. .Diminu .Diminutive
tive .Diminutive Mrs. Leela Dayal, beautiful ;
wife of the Counselor of the Indian
Embassy, used to be the tennis
champion of India.
Some Senators complain private privately
ly privately that Democratic Leader Lyndon
Johnson has made a "mere for-,
mality'' of Senate debates. Ha
works out legislative deals in ad- -,
vance and lines up the votes behind
the scenes, they say, until the out outcome
come outcome is cut, and dried. There's no",
heed for the formal debates which
accomplish nothing, they say, ex except
cept except imptess the public.
BLONDE FATE-Jan Sterling
says the fate of all Hollywood
blondes except Grace Kelly-
js to be cast W bad-gih rotes.
Jan's graduated in her- latest
film, "Slaughter on Tenth Ave-
fue" she plays an ex-bad girL
platter hugs the ears. JeliciSp,, COctrover 1 turn.
Sanders at the Red Carpet is top
flight entertainment. .Gene Kel
ler is coming here for the pre premiere
miere premiere of his latest film, "T h e
Harry Road." Opens at the Plaia
on the 20th. .M,k Todd's midas
touch continues. The t.re ang
to his "Arohnd the World" fclm
is on 3 different recordinr in
Britain ail mikirg the Britiih
Top Ten... ho1o.ns who were
invited o see Presley r'sy a scene
say, "tf he never s..-r another
note, his acting will Uke him
far". .Don Murray, ho con convinced
vinced convinced the critics ia his first
(Am, is the soa rf a KoHrwood
dance fl:rector. liis r;-h(T was
a Zierffld GirL .S'r,.-f to ace
cheesecake photos of Msrgiret O'l inDC"-!!""' r"
land in the Sjb" will be Use year s I altu.mubujs ROW T
EASY TO OPERATE
' ;V Every.tlma!
10 copies for less
DO NOT ACCEPT
if it has this trade mark
Oil for a Demonstration
MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1&57
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
j WEE LADIES AID SOCIETY-Deeply engrossed In their mercy mission, these young'TJorence
n ( Nightingales,", rush a patient patient, a Vsiek doll,' to the hospital. The ''nurses" Susan O'Bneo,
3, left, and Judy Garobale,,' 3, are next-door neighbors in Brooklyn, N.Y.v v ;
Ccnfidcnf Ford Co.
Of I!ew Car, 'Ediel',
DETROIT,'- June "24 (UTV
1 Ford Motor. CO., the last auto
. company; to crack the market
with a new bit .sellerthe Mer-
rnrv-u-flsrurea It wlirmake the
rrftdd apntn with its new Edsel
, There .have been' attempts by
either companies .to Jnvade tne
market with new lines of. cars
Bines the Mercury made Its bow
In October, 1938. But such names
as Katoer, Traser-andlUys have
faded Jeom-Mie automotive scene
although the latter name la still
.affixed to the Jeep, or four-wheel
t$v -utility vehicle.'.
Tut Ford has hls-h hopes for
It TTdseL which will eo into pro
ductlon within a few weeks and
is scheduled for .Introduction, in
the, early JaU.; .,'."'; -', '-'
i The company has 'budgeted
enough money to build 200,000
Kdseli during .the first model
ear. ;,-- j;
Thus, Edsel will start off with
a bang compared wtlh the mod modest
est modest start of the Mercury division
which .built only 17,000 cars dur..
lng its first model year. :
la fact, Edsel Division Gener General,.
al,. General,. Manager Richard E. Krafve
v thinks Edsel's- first-year- produc production
tion production might be somewhat higher
than 200,000 -units- v. .? ;-sy ',"
-"'.Demand,--of course, will be the
only factor which will determine
how many Edsel coll Off the as assembly
sembly assembly line., t ; V '7.n
Krafve.and other. Ford oin oin-cials
cials oin-cials are confident that demand
. will be- high because the Edsel
Is going to have many appeal-
i lng features, botn insiae -ana
outside, is. ,v: -.'u vU'i
' By OSWALD JACOBY
Written- for N R A Service
C EAST flV
4, None i 4 V
' Both1 vulnerable
.." aaih Went Nerlh'
I ': S Double -Fase
2 '3-'" Double Pss
Pass Pas ""
.. Opening lead- A 4 ;
l!ow NATO Envoy, ;
ATLANTA. June 24 (UP)
Former Ben. Walter F. George
was released today from an At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta hospital where he had
spent 12 days undergoing treat treatment
ment treatment for a heart ailment. t
": George, 79, now President Els Els-"
" Els-" enhower's special ambassador ta
the North -Atlantic Treaty Or Organization,
ganization, Organization, was driven In a car
to his home at yienna, oa, 130
miles south of here; for a rest.
, His physician, Dr. J. Willis
Hurst: his wife, "Miss Lucy;" his
on. Heard George, and a ure
accompanied the Georgia Dem Democrat.
Georee's condition haa been!
described repeatedly as "serious"
during his stay at Fmory Uni Uni-Yersity
Yersity Uni-Yersity Hospital but Hurst s?ld
the former Senator "has
West' was: insulted at South's
temerity., west had doubled 'at
two -diamonds and here was that
imbecile barging right in to
three. This time, west's double
could be heard in the next coun county.
ty. county. -r
' Ndrth could do : nothing : but
pass aqd hope .that the slaughter
would not be to too. great while
East was quite happy.' He had
warned his partner. once
The lour of spades was open
ed. South, trumped and led the
nine of clubs. West saw no rea
son to use his ace on that Inno Innocent
cent Innocent little 'card and South, held
that trick. :ry- 'V A
South continued with the club
suit and West ducked as long as
he could in the vain hope that
South, would abandon the suit
However,' South was sure that
East held no trumps at all and
continued until the ace fell. He
ruffed and then led a trump.
Eventually he lost one heart and
two diamonds thereby .making
one overtrlck, , -i I .-.'. I
East comments were even
louder than, west double Tiad
bee.n. He explained carefully that
everyone at the table had heard
the -first double and that South
must have held a terrific freak
In order to iro on.
East suggested - that West
could have passed If he wanted
to be conservative or could hare
bid three no-trump If he wanted
to take aggressive action. In
that case West would almost
surely have made the game but
evea if he went down the result
would hawbeen much better
than what did happen, t K
340 kes Panama UtT
. ,1090 jtW Colon
'!.' ,. ,' xfv) :- "It-C-ii-Trfephones:
- 1063 Colo
':' PRESENTS 1
Hooper Family, Escapes Paying
Doctor For Saving Son's x Life
t r f v fi ),.,
''& -'.'i!.,tr' !? '4 .,;''?.?..( :'-. i' t- (?' "itf 5?'? JA
i MANOR VILLE, N.Y., June 24 publicity for the misstep
(UP) Benny Hooper's doctor plunged him into a well
bowed to a panel of medical May 18,
mediators Saturday and agreed
to withdraw his bill for $1,500
for ''services rendered" in help
ing to save the boy from death
in a weu. -
Dr.rjoseph H.Tta. the object
of nationwide criticism since his
bill was disclosed, acted "in the
best traditions of medicine" in
accepting va, ruling of his fellow
doctors that there should be no
price tag. on the treatment fori
Dr. Louis F. Garven; chairman
of the mediation committee; said
the group was convinced that no
funds had, been contributed for
Benny -g .doctor '..puu, f--.
! The Hoopers said Friday that
Benny had received $2,000 '. for
television appearances and $400,
in contriDutions irom weu-wisn
the 7-year-oia boy. I Hooper said $1.000( of the sum
The surroiK .couniy y Meucaij -,-, ,a .th-'ii.ti fir
Society's mediation committee 'department which worked a-
declded in several hours, of oe- nrt tih- -ijuu. n-M- x,nnv nut.
. department .wnicn worKed a a-eral
eral a-eral hours, of ae-'rounj, thc ci0flc to.dlg Bennjjout
The other $1,000
was put i into an
trust fund for Benny. -The? rest
of the money went to defray- va
rious expenses in' connection with
Benny's.: entrapment, the father
said, r -j.
The doctor agreed to the de
cision "without' protest, ; th
The doctors' committee also
praised Kris. for the treatment
he' gave Benny during 24 hours
in a backyard well last May and
said the bill had been based on
4"wpS determined! us. Korean Firemen
the-ampunt of his charge whilt f "w,u, "V,V,V"
he was. under the mistaken im- r!L n!!!..
nresslon that a considerable sumTIIIIII UClllULIIf C
purposes hnd received '.by 'the
Hooper family ,1, the Committee
said. i : f-r-'.v-- '-v-s v!4'
. In Kankakee. Ill..-Drr Edwin s.
Hamilton. chairman-J. of the
board of trustee of the Ameri
can Medical Assn.,. -eald he was
delighted with the withdrawal of
the D1H.1 v'iK. -M'
The medical group-held an un
usual Saturday morning' meeting
at the request of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamm.-i K. Hooper Sr., the
boy 'a parents. Hooper Jar a truck
drivers ma wire ii a teieonone
operator. Their combinedjneome
siUD'a. weea !. 1 -- ..,.-.-:-Kris
testified first before the
mediation panel. He was follow
ed by the pareats; v.--;-...-
Then the. doctor, and the
Hoopers sat in an anteroom
and chatted In a friendly man manner
ner manner wb.il- the ei'mu ittee ittee-reached
reached ittee-reached its" decision.'. mf :
They had' shaken hands--and
smiled at one another when they
met at the county medical head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, and after the proceed proceedings
ings proceedings ; were over," they all posed
together for photographers, and
shook hands again. ; v 1
Benny was with his barents,
and his picture was taken over;
the protests of i : his ; mother,
who.sald he had received enough,
;! PUSAN,!? Korea, June 4 5 (TJP)
Fire destroyed 200 'homes near
the Pusatfiwaterfront today and
left 12 Koreans dead, itt Injured
and 8 missing. --,:":"-
I Aiherlcan military fire fighters
and Korean firemen fought the
blaze six hours before bringing
it under control. Authorities said
the' .fire apparently, started from
a leak in 'a US Army' gasoline
They ordered an investigation
to .determine what touched off
the gaa.-.r--...:,;.5;.-. .''.',-'
Former LIcuf snsnf
Of Adoll Hillcr T
Holds German. Rally
TJRACH, ( Germany, f. June 24
(UP) v' Otto gtrasser, a former
lieutenant of Adolf Hitler: ad
dressed 130 members of his
"German social Union" today
with a& equal number of police"
men outside the haiL tl i
Trade unionists held a protest
meeting last week against Stras-
ser's appearance, but cancelled a
planned- march-- through 'city
streets after Strasser promised
his meeting would not be open
to the public. There were o in incidents.
cidents. incidents. v,
The former Blacr Shirt lead
er, who broke wittrHltler In the
1 1' m. I .1... 1. 1 I 1-
in TV fees' ai'uuuui;cu "' ub ngiu-
pduratlonal w" iajr vt kt me
said a planned fusion with the
neo-Nazi,' German Relchs Party
had 'not bee'n effected because,
of differences of doctrine, with-.
out the fusion his forces are too
small to get a place on the balJ
10t..t ''c;'t Vt.;-.-1 V -' 5 w
, Strasser attracted considerable
attention "when r he returned to
Germany in 1955 atter years of
exile In Canada. But his' politi political
cal political following has not grown be beyond
yond beyond the small core of loyal sup supporters
porters supporters -who greeted him then
"Chko" de 0R0 7
(GOLD) stamp plan ;-
. .Watch for the
An ef fectiveremedy For
''''CAIRO, June' 24-X(UP) -Top
Israeli and i Jordanian ( leaders
met several days ago for prelim preliminary
inary preliminary discussions "to conclude a
peace treaty between the two
nations,', the government news
paper Al Gomhouna saiq today.
i-'-i 'ViA '.".v.; h-V "Vr-;." :' 1
' In a report if ronf Amman, the
paper said Israeli Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister David Ben Gurion- and Jor-f
dahlan Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Samlr Rlfai had held
the talk n Aquaba, Uz-y '4
Thlt txaellent tntisepUe. t kn e w n
throuxhout tht Americas a MOONS
EMERALD OIL,- U t effective in the
treatment : of: Ik In dlua tnat." tne
Itching of eezema atop, with the flraU ,, t,i V';! V '"'" i 'i L:i"
tew application!. t i . ;-. The dispatch did not elaborate
MOONE EMERALD OIL 18 Harmless I on thB fllsrinwlnnn Tnrlav'a .-!
and pleasant to- use and Is such a pow-l j ..liu.-
even the moat stubborn eases respond: ports ana aemais MUS wees; mat
to Its effects. It's on salt at all drug- no..n0o-Ar.tafinna ara iinrlrnrav
The-Bargains you can gW
.... ...... i ... ....
Complete double" beds
Hollywood beds 30" .
Cotton matresses ..
There are just a
Living room seta ..
Dinette sets ......
Modern studio conch 59.00
: Folding beds with mattress 29.00;
Porch sets ,...145.00
Porch folding chairs 9.50
Porch umbrella table 18.90
Mahogany corner tables ......... 22.00'
Mahogany book cases ............................... 35.00
Modern wardrobes ................ ... .'. .... .. .... ,69.00
China closets and wardrobes
cniri ... , ,
1 In the Mideast,
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re.
- : u" quests-taken by phtM
' tiu 3:00)
6:30 News A
8:35 What's Tour F a t o r i t
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
' REVIEW" (Pabst Beer
:30 WRUU Rebroadcast
I; 00 Over To You'
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth '
8:30-rrPraudiy We Hail
9:00 'You Asked For 1 It (re
quests taken by phone
v tlH T:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
U:00-!-Concert Under The Stars
Tomorrow; TueadayJan 25
6:00 Sign On-i- Alarm Cloci
t Club' "(requests taken
. by phone tm t:oo). t t-7:30
7:30 t-7:30 Mornlne Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:30 As I See It s
10:00-JNNIFEK'S JOU RNAL
' (Cutex and Odorono
10:05 Spins, and .Needle (re-1
quests taken b7 pnone
i v 8:30)
the whlte-aired elder. sUtes-
Uni-'maa at his Vienna borne.
Geonre had ureed the doctor
been for several -days to let him go
the last several I home and "sit orr 'the front
davs "d his strength has im-l porch,- his
proved." hen away
Geonre was admitted to the, duties,
hospital on June 11 suffering
from chert pains and shortness
of breath. His ailment was diag
nosed aa coronary atherosclero atherosclerosis,
sis, atherosclerosis, a disease involving the nar narrowing
rowing narrowing or clotting of the blood
vessels that nourish the heart.
. Hurst said it U too early to
. speculate on whether OeoHe
may resume his duties as NATO
ambassador, a position given
hint by Elsenhower last year
after George yielded -his Senate
seat rather thai face a tough
reelection campaign against
yourj- Kerrr.aa Tslrcsdje.
The -doctor said he recom-
tewied several weeks rest for 1
from i Washington
11:00 News: v.'
11:05 Spina, and f Needle
11:30 Meet. The Entertainer
12:00 New U ,; ''
12:05 Lunch time Melodies,
12:30 Musical Travelog i ?
1:00 News v , 'h
1:15 Mosie Of Manhattan v
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
l:5 Forward March'
2:00 Tex Beneke Show .
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Bongs From- The Shows
1:00 Hank Snow And His Rain-
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday.
:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
'..f r e q a ests taken by
phone tin 3:00)',
1:35 What's Ycrar Favorite
6:15 BLUE RIBBOW SPORTS
. RSVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 On stage America
7:00 irnriude For Mnnle
7; 15 HOW CHRISTIAN. ECT-
7:S-VOA Report From TjA
6:00 World Of Jaa
:30-Iif With The Lyon"
9:00 Yon Asked For .It (re (re-.
. (re-. quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan-
10:4S Temple Of Dreams
ll:ra Concert Under The gtara
t 1 'T i f.
: I r FREE: THIS WEEK ONLY:
, .0E PILLOW
With every purchase or Down Payment of 25.00
tti..rfi m net
V'- 7'-v.;--v::,ar ';; .r.-'n".,...:'
The pproved Slgnol-Stert r'SlOPLART' 4 In 1
SYSTEM for 'xwnmttM vhlcls, th most
cemplata UghHng protection : vrv offered.
i:inrs au you need
The SioTLAax" Switch, 2 Signal Signal-Stat
Stat Signal-Stat double-face Directional
Lamps for front of vehicle, 2
Signal-Sut Combination Stop,
Tail and Directional Lamps for
rear of vehicle. Just one twitch
and.. 4 lamps.
iiere's how it;vork$ r
t 4 ,t. '.''' '
I FO TURNInJO AND PASSING A1 touch of theifnal leveV -on tb
famous "SjCFLAaa" switch makea both front moi nat lampr on either
. aide of the vtAick flash dear, powerful beamed pattern of light for
taming right or left or changing bines to pas. SJgnal-Stat double-tacm
bfmpa on front of vehicle flash amber forward, rarf to rear; tingU-tmot tear
-- lamps flash red . unmistakable warning to others on the road: .'
2 FOR .nOITlNO 0 BklOW-Tame SicAllaTAT hkm akw
.; provide a bright, powerful warning when brake are applied. The scieax
, tifically designed reflectors and Wimmm, which make them so highly viaibU
as Directional Signal, furnish nurimiim Stop Light protection oa
both aides of the vehicle. j
'".-.v' -.t vS1'-.
I fOt TAB. UOHT MOnCnON-Constant protection whOe drrrmg at
night is assured, since theae same remarkabl combinetioh rear lanar al
give a clear, atrong, continuous Tail Ligt many time sCrongw than 4
J, FOt EMERGENCY ROADSIDE FAtKWO-rSrorfja-, provioV. dii.
abled vehicles with poaitiva all around protection rren befora th irirt
opane the cab door. Just a flick of the special wing levw to the switch and
' all 4 signal lamps flash a simultaneous on and off warning signal thai
alerts and alows down oncoming traffic '- "
; r .. :r- -J ': ;
ONIY THI -SIGFlAtl- SYSTEM FIOV1DES TWS All AROUND
UCHT1NO AND SIGNALING PROTECTION. .Wit'i lew rf law ess 1 .'
".. - ... 1
PANAMA AUTO; S. A.
; Ke. 45 JOSK rCO. 1)1 LA C)SSA AYt
: . Bex 1113, Paaama Tela. 1-3I56 S-47M
' ST (. iav V
6'-'5vA AI sNTESNAriONAl MTEINATIONAi
T 'LauV .Bat JT
r .. . v;
and, if you are giving
a wedding gift ..
Thoughtfulneg is half the Gift
f I uur wvivi ui iiiwi iwuviiu ..
Sterling will ahow that your jift wtt"?
chosen with car and affection.
(Take advantage ef our Bridal
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS
Clia, V. Smith
G. A. Taldes
Elelse Wrnter Wrnter-J.
J. Wrnter-J. M. Cohen
Mrs, TalenUna SeDea
Mra. NcreMa T. f.mnianl
Sbeppard Walker v t
a Frank CarrtngUa
!; ALL SALES SLIPS ENDING IN 6 WON
DOUBLE CHECK YOURS
; THE JEWELRY STORE
"18-4 Cahtral Ave. (137)
Tbc Store licra Voa Double Yoar Mooey Free.
1 v --'
, n (. ft.'?-1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. MONDAY, JUNE 24 195t
f w' -: i.-.-.-v-i '
; fdnama v-
u Jrivf tkdufd It mmLi fnmftktf U hituutiUrt ilium. 1
2-0740 3-0741 LUmm f.00 mj 10 mff.
PAFT AIN AND OFFICERS OF FRENCH BATTLESHIP
ENTERTAIN WITH COCKTAIL PARTY ON BOARD
VVtim Cantain and officers of the Frenrh warship "La
cfficf- enUrUtaid Ut night wtth a cocktail party on
' their ship which is at present visitin the Isthmus.',
3 f Xa Conf iance" is docked at Rodman Nawl Base.
. Dr. Jaim d la Guardia
GWtt Cocktail Party
:t Golr Club
Dr. Jaime de la Guardia of the
.Ministry of Foreign Relations and
. Mrs." d la Guardia have issued
ipian 10 give m
'Will Giv Ta
jFwr Mrs. Jonas
Mrs. Joaii Scott of Ancon will
tivi a tea party for Mrs. Beth
' 'lories of the British Embassy to to-'ftiorrow'
'ftiorrow' to-'ftiorrow' afternoon.
'J Mrs. Jones will be leaving short short-'iy
'iy short-'iy for her new assignment in
Mr. Frank Fauilla II
1 'Mrs.'Joan Scott
El Pau. Texas
I r vin Fr-arilf Fpnille II
V.V 'Paso Saturday to spend
i few weeks with her sister-in-lw
u Mrs. Harlan Feuile at uurunau.
Mrs. Feuille is a lormer ism ism-Ifnian,
Ifnian, ism-Ifnian, and has many friends here.
9 1 I.-
!' Mr. and Mrs. Jt. M. Mullen of
Las Vegas, Nevada, announce the
'engagement of their daughter,
V Harriet, to Mr, David E. Hoopes,
l' onof Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hoopes,
f iCunrundii Heights, C.Z.'
2 Miss Mullen is studying secon secon-I
I secon-I iiary education at the University
of Utah and is affilated with At
Dha Delta Pi Sorority.
Mr. Hoopes is a graduate of
Balboa "High School and is now
majoring in psychology at the U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity of Utah. -A
late June wedding: is planned.
Mrs. H. E. Merryman
Returs. For Visit
Mrs. 'Harold E. Merryman of
Pensacola, Fla. arrived Saturday i
on a united f ruit u. vessel to
visit her family after many yean'
absence. Mrs. Merryman is the
former Miss Tulia Zoncenzini. Her
husband is a retired engineer of
the Panama Canal Co. f fr
She will be staying with her
brother-in-law and sister Mr., and
Mrs. P. T. Damerau of Curundu
for several weeks. I,
In Neva Scotia
Mrs. Graham Bell Fairchild and
daughter, Alice, of Paitilla, left
last week for Florida where they
were joined by David Fairchild,
who. has been attending Phillips
Exeter Academy this year. Miss
Fairchild will attend a girl's. camp
for the summer and Mrs. Fair-
child will go on to Nova Scotia
where she will be joined bp Dr.
Fairchild in August. They win re
turn to the Isthmus in September.
Woman's Club showed slides., as
their program of the month.
The guest of honor Mrs Many
Lou Donley-' gave; as interesting
talk with her slide of Europe and
uermuda other slides were mown
by members Man Redding Ana
bert a Leap and Thelmt Valentine
Members wtio attended were
Barbara Mahrol ." .Lina Dias Gra
nados,- Miriam Marol, Polly Hamit
ton, Ann Shepherd, Mar R e d
ding, Anaoena Xeap, Carolyn
Brown, Eileen Moudy, Jean Bra
dym Theima valentine. Tneim
Gilbert. Connie Reichart and Bat
tie Laird. --. 1
Some of the members hrought
ineir gauurea wno io cuiuyen
the program: f ?. ": ..
Refreshments .were served Dy
hostesses Ellen Moudy and Thei
Mrs. Mark Qyirm .
Fer Visiter ;v :
Mrs. Mark' Quinn entertained" at
luncheos in the Garden Room of
the Tivoli Guest House yesterday
in honor of her cousin. Mrs. Ches
ter W. Dudley, of New York, who
is visiting her son-in-law and
daughter. Lt. jg) and Mrs.. Lana
aims oi the lStn Naval District,
Attending with the guest of hoff-
or were Mrs. Arturo Miller, Mrs
Camild Quelquejeu Mrs. Guiller
mo de Boux. Mrs. C. L. L u c a s
Mrs. James Burgdbn and Miss
Pat Quinn. ,. v i
Slides of Europe,
By Curundu Ladies'
On Wednesday the Curundu
i WW J
ODO-RO-NO . beeauu no wiirror
can itll you all you thould know
about your charm!
Be sureof yourself
Irutanlly, Odo-Ro-No tanishes
unpleasant odor, checks Derani-
ration gives you the feeling of
iiioruing-oam iresnness" alt
day, all evening. Safe, too,
for skin and clothes because
jOdo-Ro-No waa originated by
Available in Cream or Spray
r 1 1
Yew Mcetl Dally Hbi
THE ONI AND ONLY
.1.4 i J 1
4, 'ft-- 'V--
V Keacbei von Surgicalhr Sterilel.
Made to stay Actirtly Antiteptie
' r for up to 4 months in ueel
lahibits or destroys ALL types
of germs that fall on or hold to k I
Aat inveetmtiit m oral hygiene you can't
for every member of your family.
: It's the NEW .
The Symphony orchestra will
give the second concert of the
1957 series, tonight, at the Nation National
al National Theatre, beginning at 8:15
sharp. World famous nianist. Dan
iel tricourt, will play Rachmani-
nou s concerto No. 2. tor niand
and orchestrk. Tickets are availa
ble at the Department of Fin
Arts, telephone a-025.
French Coiirl Holds
ORLEANS.'' France, .una 24
(UP) Dissatisfied uto owner
Clement DeLugre had the legal
right today to. tell the public his
new car is a 'lemon."
DeLugre said his car was so bad
ly constructed it "leaked air." The
delaer promised to fix it but re-
turnea n wnn more air noies, man
ever, he aaJd,-;,. V v.
The Frenchman-parked the- ear
in front of the dealer a garage with
a sign saying: "Notice to the pub
lic. Defective autombile. t; '. ..
"I invite the public to enter: the
car and inspect it faults." -.
Response was so overwhelming
that the dealer called police, who
took the case to court. The court
admitted it did not know what to
do so it ruled VeLugre had violat
ed a law passed July H. 1883.
which says "the color white la re
served for official notices."
Delugre appealed. His lawyer
said the color of the notice be post
ed on his car was not, wmte, put
The Orleans Appeals Court ruled
yesterday that DeLugre has a per-.
feet right to say what he wants
about his car as long as he does
it on a non-white placard.
. amaeajpapBji HSatsasaaaMMHM
Dusy Mother Hot ; :
Guilty Of ShhWinx ;
' SHE is a" busy mother, "of four.
She does all of her own work,
She also sews, gardens and has
guests in for the evening quite
often because both she and her
husband are sociable, .- hospitable
one is quite happy with her me
just as it is or would De--ex-
cept that she Is beginsing to feel
guilty because v she hasn t j any
time for outside activities.
'When I explain that I1 just
haven't time to join this and that
club or head this or that commit
tee, other women look at me as
though l am shirking my respon
not taking on work that can be
done by women whose busiest
years are behind them. j
But whatever the attitude of oth
ers, a woman knows where her
first duty lies. And so long as she
does what she feels right, she ought
to turn a deaf ear to anyone who
ixies io iqase. jier uoudi nerseu.
Move Over jhtf
A m . 41 ;
DEBUTANTE w Miss Ana. Mae Motta, daughter of Mr.' and
Mrs. Roberto 'Motta. of : Panama City, made her social debut
s yesterday oil the occasion of her fifteenth birthday.'
TOM. 'aged 8. has a friend eal-
ed Rocky who bosses him. Slight
ly older than Tom, Uocky is noi noi-sv,
sv, noi-sv, barf mannerfd.f often disobe
dient. He runs through ilie rose
garaen thougn he's heen -repeatedly
told not to. He grunts nistead of
saving thapir you. y ? ,,.
But it a his business that most
av a m. i niii ar
worles Tom's mother. sfre's al always
ways always saying, "Why do ypulet Roc Rocky
ky Rocky tell you what to do .What on
ertn oq you see in thai boy'r'.'
What Tom sees in Rocky is
the thrilling proof hat a child can
challenge adults and survive It's
sucn au encouraging signt tnat ne
does anything Rockv wants to
keep it in view.
When Tom can challenge his par
ents himself he'll no longer need
L that it's possible.
LIKE other children, Tom has
to please his parents to survive.:
As they dislike juvenile noisj-1
ness, bad manners and, defiance
no gives them as inuca couipuaui
conuuet as he can. But he aoesn't
always enjoy giving it. The fact
mat Kocicy aoesn't jeem to give a
i am snirxing my respon- -'
sibilities," she says. "lUey make Mllf tl rflfft MM 1
such comments as 'Well, of course
we are all busy' or 'It s just a
matter of -making time for what
you consider important.'
Her letter ends with the" ques question,
tion, question, "Are we women who feel
our home, husbands and children
need all of our time really selt selt-lsh?"
lsh?" selt-lsh?" i
Of course not. During the busi busiest
est busiest years of her life a woman
may nor have the time or energy
to da very, much outside her home
' NOT "GUILTY''
IF she knows she can't take on
outside jobs without neglecting her
main duties, she has no cause to
feel guilty lor saying no to invita
tions to join this or that group or
take on this or that responsibili
ty. 1 v'
-Thev busy years pass quickly .e
nough so that she will have plen-
.a a i 4 i I
iy oi ume later on iu ieu a juuic
active life outside her nome.
No one ought to try to make the
busy mother of small .' children
feel she is shirking her duty by
i !" r-J.
Adlai Pays Call
On Dr. Schweitzer
LAMiBARENE. French Eauato-
rlal Afriea, June 24 (UP) Adlai
E. Stevenson arrived here today
for a two day visit with humani
tarian Dr. Albert Schweitzer.
The Democratic party leader
was greeted at the airport by
Schweitzer. Stevenson is on a Eu
ropean and African trip.
If you are a guest in someone's
home, it is In the worst of taste
to criticize to other the hostess'
taste; In furniture, or find any
fault with 'her. That la abusing
hospitality. A guest may think
Never again" alter dull', eve
Bat he doesn't say anything
that unkind, to anyone,
To Hawaii Solo
whoop about pleasing them is
constant source of envious wonder
to him. To Tom. his friend is s
, hero, whose commands it i,blis
' The more we condemn the hero,
the more difficult we make it for
Tom to express defiant wines to
u. in effect our unrelenting cri criticism
ticism criticism ot nocky says to Tom. "ne-
member, we'll have none of this
Am I suggesting that we must
encourage Tom to run through the
rose garden, grunt thank vou'a and
otherwise defy our wishes?
ro. i am urging that he be en
couraged to expres his wishes to
defy us when he feels like it.
TO many parents a child'' wish
to cnauenge them. Is "just as dis
lurbuik k iiis yciual ci ot de
fiance. They feel terribly-hurt by
me idea tnt rom nas not appre-
ciarea ineir reasonable, kindly,
moral people as they are upsets
vnuaren conunue. to make "un-
dersirable friends until we have
For Sejc'ty.' Dulles
. WASHINGTON, June 24 (UP)
A traffic policeman blew the whist whistle
le whistle here on efforts of four young
XT- 1 Yt 1.11
. fPlT; "'" tteir right to expres
an award toSecretary of State .wishf, -.M.r nrf.ir.hi.
ohn Foster Dulles.
The officer took 10 minutes to
write out a ticket for speeding to
the group. By the time the Re Republicans
publicans Republicans finally got to the State
Department, Dulles had gone
They ha broueht him the '"57
eivic service award of the New!
York Young Republican Club. The
elaborate scroll cited Dalles as a
"tireless, and courav.eom guard
ian of the peace of the world."
SAN CARLOS', Calif., June 24
OOP)peter Guackmann, who
makes trans-oceanic light-plane
flights "just for the fun of It,"
compieiea a roiucus
from Honolulu to California to-r
1 rmflAfiO ttJP Men are
invading a woman's world the
kitchen as cooks.'' T
One home economist say what's
more, the men are proving to be
much more imaginative comes than
Mrs. Evalyn Brinkman, profes
sor of nome economics at the mi
nois Institute of Technology: re
cently noted that "men are much
more daring in their approach to
cooking.'.' i -
They enjoy experimenting, :she
said, and they obtain interesting
and unusual flavors in dishes. -,
"Creative cooking: has found new
disciples among the stronger sex,"
she added,!-; t
Men lone have been chefs in ho
tels; M rfi Brinkm a n pointed out,
but only recently has the. growth
of chef in home kitchens "mush
Cook books are being prepared
especially for men, newspapers
carry special articles for the male
gourment, and special equipment
is Deing manufactured with the
man in mind, Mrs. Brinkman said,
What has caused this raoid
growth; in the number of men
LEGS HAVE IT Even with
all but her legs bidden, Beverly
Rogers is a winner. PC course,
the contest she won was the
Miss Beautiful Legs one held at
Miami Beach, Fla. Tor the curl
ous and who' isn't? -the rest
of Beverly is. just as lovely as
the' underpinning. ;
Mrs. Brinkman safd thar since
manvr wives work a u t a i A the
jbome, perhaps the husband was
iurceu inio me micnen.
Or maybe he iust wanted to
help out his busy wife. And out
growth of outdoor meals where
fishermen and hunters cook their
ill also mar be part of the exnla
0n STSIX rfirst taan t7ntion. And back-yard griU-coofc
day to become .the first an to ing wher flUbby u che hM Un
wishes we consider undesirable.
A Requiem Mass Will be held
at St. Paul's Church on
Wednesday at a.m. for 'the
repose of the soul of Sidney
Miss Marie Lucombe and
family are sponsoring the
make a solo round-trip to. the is
lands in a small aircraft, ( vr
. Gluckmann's single e n 1 n e
Beechcraf t i, Bonanza took J9
hours 2 minutes f rdm Honolulu to
this small airport. 25 miles south
watchmaker' became the ,rsi
man to fly a light plane solo
from San Francisco to Honolulu
last week.' The fiM took about
15 hours and was "completely
uneventful." f : ...
.Oluckmann made headlines
last year by" twice flying the" At-;
lantic in a Piper Cub one of the
lightest light-planes maoe.
whn. not flvlna: oluckmann.
31. runs a small waxen repair
shop in San Francisco. ,.m re response
sponse response to Inquiries as to why he
has a passion lor overseas
flights,' h often replies: -i
Cooking is a means of self ex
pression, she said,; and it permits
''escape,."' too.,;;-;1 'p. a
"Men suffer no loss pf pride is
does the woman when' creative
effort fails," Mrs. Brinkman coa-
cluded. i. ,Mv ;;
By UNITED fkiU
HOLLYWOOD -- Singer Lauriti
Melchior on- being informed that
most of his jewels and valuables
stolen Tuesday had been recover
ed:' .'.', .-...""."-'
"It's too food to .be true.
WASHINGTON Former Pres
For Marty Flight:
Orleans; Calif. June 24 Ytrpv
Sheriff's deputies rounded up
every car available in this small
logging community last night for
"operation flood lights" which was
credited with saving I the. iives of
two persons. -
Nearly half the town's populace
responded to. a plea foraid in
lighting a small airport runway
so that two light planes could
carry two critically-injured persons
to a hospital in Eureka.- 60 miles
to the southwest. . v s : ; i
Gerald Masten, 20, of Orleans,
and Schielt Woodson; 16. of Eure
ka; were critically hurt when their
motorcycle couided wih. an auto automobile
mobile automobile in the. outskirts of town.
No adequate hospital facilities were
available, and only one, small plane
was on hand.;.f. m-.
Under the direction of Demur
Sheriff Harry Seward..4 townsneo
pie lined up,,: some 25 cars along
side the short, hatardous airstrip
ana. turnea on tneir neaaugnts. ;
" One Plane :' that waa' called in
from Eureka- landed with the aid
of the makeshift runway "lights.
ni mom ents later the t wo sm a 11
craft took off, again with the iCt-.
mobile headlight guiding them.
Stanley Sornberger, pilot of one
of the planes, said he had to fly
his. craft and administer blood
plasma to Masten at- .the same
time..''- :v.- ;,fv': V'J iCi
He said hit' could not see .' he
mountains wnich surround, the
village after hjs plane cleared the
ground, but that he remembered.
from -previous flights that-it took
about 30 seconds to clear them. ;
He said h climbed as steeply as
i i i it a 7 i ai
"I lust do it for the fun of it. ".quired statuts as a grandfather:
The Dortlv pilot said he shed. "That's the first thing I've ever
50 pounds for the trip in order
to insure a maximum gaa load..
Typhoon '.Me'iiaces '.Me'iiaces-Northern
Northern '.Me'iiaces-Northern Luzon
ident Truman, on his recently-ac-, possible, then breathed a-sigh of
l-enei titer, a. lew momenu naa
passed. '-.:. -' TA"-"
Feter Cranford, ;; pilot of the
been mixed up in where there was
not any controversy.
Press Secretary James C. Hager-
ty. on a published story That Pres
ident Eisenhower is angry at Chief
Justice Earl Warren because of
recent Supreme Court decisions
' "I wouldn't even dignify 1 the
story with a comment."
NEW YORK Evangelist Billy
Graham, on why Christians should
diavsi Jfjou Ihkd
Try It toDjgbt after Dinnrr
" you will like it;" : ,'t
' Jt is ;; ;
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
- ond very DIGESTIVE DRINK
See how they
S&' i ; u
. ;:D ;
CLO SERB LOOM
MANILA, June 24 (UP)-A ty ty-bhoen
bhoen ty-bhoen with winds of 10 miles per
hnnr lumbered towards the north-
era tip of Luzon, the main Philips contribute monetary
nin Island todav, . church work:
The first big blow' of the'ty- "You'd need this treasure when
phoon season to move into the you get to heaven.
wtrn Pacific area, tvnhoonl
"Virginia" was expected to batter WASHINGTON Senate Majoisj
.. . . . I. J J wu I . j n
in r nvinr, n- -irrtn-'-n -"Tjiy uuer ijnuvu o, vuinuua u-
anit thon.roar throiis the Luzon Tex.) on appointment of Democra
Straits in the general' direction of tic sen itors to an administration
The '-m "cenrdint: to te gov government's
ernment's government's Department of Com Com-mirro
mirro Com-mirro anif Industrv Weather Bu
reau, was last located 235 miles armamem coherence,
east of Luzon. ; cooperate. .'
- ... i '. y -., I.-,.,-:
disarmament advisory committee:
"At any time the President
deems it essential that they go to
London tc participate in the dis-
r' Night at
- When Lucho gives out with music. It needa no Inter-"
preUtlon to Panamefio or Gringo! All Isthmians flock
.".'to th pied-piper of 'the organ named Ascarrata.
Backed by his orchestra, Lucho fives you that magical
music tomorrow ntcht. In the pieasntest place our
' atr-conditioned BELLA VISTA ROOM from 7:29 pjn-
' "Enjoy yourself at Zl Panama.
Jt't cheaper than you think!"'
plane that carried Miss Woodson,
said he and Sornberger wouidq t
have had a chance to 'make it
without .those ears. 'The people' of
Orleans did a 100 per cent lob."
Hospital attendants reported the
two weref "resting comfortably'"
today though their coadition, wag
BUTTER UP This Monarch
butterfly butters p iU ewner.
Urt Treuter of Tort' WorUi.
Tex; and Wins a meat of honey
and' water mixed Miss Treuter
raised the brightly colored in
sect from a cocoon and feeds it
with a eye dropper. t-: .i
I Kow l sleep a!l r,' A
V'jHnci fcaby J frti cf J
Mtaaea Prvvawt Ctaaaf tt
Haapital-rreved in ever MV -i
a4 mat aflw twy ckaafa. in waj
k mi rmtk, cKa'.. lo! MMou
Mrbaet, cur.ai dam.
Dr.: West's Miracle-Tuft
DistribHtors: CVRXOS,' S a:
MXT -WTIX Lahe will play
a Friday, Ju)j S
MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1957
THI PANAMA -AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
t t cm
In N. York
li hi '' i ""in" ,;r""" "Y im'i
Dc!!:r Exch:n;3 -Drcpj
Dsns Liixirry, b?:rl$
r V v
U"cr am suspicious acwhv io-
f.. ,, AM Mm f A, tin Imp. v
CRACK JDOWN;-These posters are being used by the Internsl
Revenue Service in their new campaign to crack drfwn.on
moonshiners and .bootleggers. In. some parts of the country
) f) we-ba.ck-.yard distillers and bootleggers 'still carry on very
luerstv businesses;' T ;
Cr. Prince Feisol
On Way, To States
For Medical Care' ;
' NAPLESltaly,; June .24 '(UP)
Crown Prince Felsal of .Saudi
Arabia was en route to the Unit United
ed United States today for, medical ex ex-arhlnatlonM'
arhlnatlonM' ex-arhlnatlonM' and treatment' ?
The Prince, wotner.ot iun
Baud; ia Deported suffering' from' libm
-m Urtnev ailment, -h-cA
He sailed from Naples jester
day aboard' the S.S. Indepen Independence
dence Independence lor New York, fccpmpa fccpmpa-nien
nien fccpmpa-nien iv his wife; a minister of
".state' and 21 other persons. v v
Trie united press erroneously
reported : yesterday 'that thei
prince had lx wives. :;:. ..
if i 1 f 1
HAMILTON FUNDS :;
OF 3c PER SHARE i;
1 i v'-nill Th Aboard of in
jectors ot Hamilton Funds,: Inc.,
lias announced; a: regular,, quat quat-texly
texly quat-texly dividend of three' cents
per share from1 investment in income,
come, income, off both- Series H-C7 and
Serle H-DA share. Dividend' la
payable July 31; 1957, to share-
holders fit record Woorv July,
iw.. -v' -it!fr a
In- aruiouncinjt ,th dividend,
president Harold Huber ,gave an
optimistic view of the market,
explaining that goyer p jn e n t
spvhdlng, Increasing population,
technological advances, and A
alight, easing of international
tMuinna all Dolnt to a streng
thening economy in the coming
' From Home.1 where nis
has been is the restaurant busi
ness for 400 years, Armando Mel
brought his experience to introd introduce
uce introduce to Hew Yorkers the delicious
Iloman cuisine, more delicate than
that of JNaples -or Piedmont, in
his charmingly simple rendezvous
toe gourmets and celebrities,' Fon-
iana irevi on- wesi ovm, wnn
u aiixacuve .repuca, oi me lam
ous Fountain of Trevl in Rome.
Ihe larse number of coins in the
basin' of the fountains attests to
the many visitors who have liked
the food and .atmosphere so well
tnat thy have made a wish to
return. Among the popular apecial-
um is rura mum uiayuim, m wiiuxc
chicken served flaming in 'a blaze
oi curnins wine. The urst anniver
sary recently celebrated found the
book filled with signatures of not
ables. ' f'
Amuainff marital mlx-uni. tanv
goings-on in e disreputable redei redei-vous
vous redei-vous for clandestine affairs, high
French itrce swiltiy paced, pi piquant
quant piquant situations witty dialog and
tne droll doings ol isdefatigable
comedian Bert Lahr. ablv aDbet-
ted by a competent cast portray portraying
ing portraying spicily drawn characters In a
cuuiiiiuuuc jaugu-iesi, uuuuie over
hilariously in the dubious establish
ment lor wmcn tne piay is named
-"UOie jraraaiso." .j
In 'addition to the excellent
or management activities, saiu rrencn cuisine, one oi me nicest
i. V v ,-. r ;t me v" fv-r things about tastefully decorated!
able atmosphere", for his bill to t Marmiton on East 49th, is the
reauire registration and reporting hospitable welcome extended by
of welfare and pension funds. loamille Ducraux. Among the ma-,
. i i it i .Ioa' i i. 1
. out ne saia we ueaiuiga : uy nuieu visuui wuu iinvc Kujvy
Mavtt "lent encouragement to ed the excellent food and ozy at
those who would seizes upon any mosphere are Adolphe Jdenjou, Lu
evidence that all is hotiweU Jnlcille Bali; Cdnrad Nagel and a
the house of labor as an excuse number of South American am am-to
to am-to persecute labor." : bassadorv who like the tatin feel feel-He
He feel-He said that in pressing for ing of the place.' Specialities in-
legislation to strengthen require- elude Steak u poivre ana cotiet
j ments for fiung union financial cm yeau, aux v'Pes. ; t'
reports, we couui iw oeiuii r -
Pandoras box." . ; ; On' West 46th off Broadway you
Ives made the .statement in. .a step .aown into rm on oi xartsian
Hearings May Dring
Warns Jen; Ives
WASHINGTON. June 24 (UP)-
Sen. Irving M." Ives (R-N.Y.) ex-i
pressed fear today that the Sen?
ate racKeis neanngs wum uo
ea as; an bkuib rw .iv-
ii)t vir fhairman of the com
mittee investigating improper xau;
i.sf 1 By Donald S. Rockwall
Off Broadway, and off' the bea
ten track of theater fare but charm charmingly,
ingly, charmingly, presented, ably directed and
refreshingly enacted by a talent
ed Negr cast, "Simply Heaven Heavenly"
ly" Heavenly" at 4he 85th Street, Playhouse
is an enjoyable' folk comedy with
music. The pithy dialoe is sorink-
led with spontaneous' natural .hum .humor:
or: .humor: the songs are topical and tune-
1'-.' )'$ tSy' ' .'J.''4.-.m i'..
BOGOTA, Colombia, Jane 24
(Ufwi The government junta ban
ned today imports .of automobiles.
radio and television sets, electric
home appliances, cigars, -ciearet
tes, perfumes, cosmetics, and oth
er luxury goods.,; ; ;,'.:..
; The embargo on non essential
goods was decreed. 24 hours af
ter the junta, restored freedom, of
trading in foreign exchange for the
first time in-more than 25 years.
As a result of these measures,
the Quotation of the U.S. dollar in
.terms of Colombian pesos dropped
I to its lowest level in the past seven
famUvimontns. sit: ciosea at six pesos to
nignt life in Le Bal Tabaris, pre presided
sided presided over by genial Chris Petroff
The in. c. Tom Allen has a fine
foice and does clever impersona impersonations.
tions. impersonations. Prettv chanteuse Delmireil-
le' delights with songs in French
TV interview recorded in advance,
, -tieutuigii oa ive' bill auu simi-ls-
mi"isi"er cnt'nu. in(vow
with-'the testimony of;- President
Walter' P. Reuther of the United
Auto Workers. AFL-CIO-President
George Meany1 his' endorsed the'knd Esgiish. The Apache team Oi Oi-idea.
idea. Oi-idea. ' f "" ''" .'" laa and Dean-- and Spanish daBeer
Bianca de Los Rlos complete the
floor show. The food is good; and
But Ives said "this 4s not a
tfood vear" W amend the Taft-
Hartley Act. He indicated alarm I not expensive.
that anti-labor forces might aeek. i
to Mi federal "rightTto I Pk. JU r
amendment outlawing the unicn (3Q0 nCC
months.-Increased investor con-, Marriaflfi Fllinff
fidence has een reflected In a I'ldlllayC I aillliyr
So Man Kills Wife
Mnnraiiv 'isinir market.
Hub w further commented
that the entir -mutual fund
indimtrv ir aettlne new records
month after month, in amount
of dividends paid. ne-'. asset
Value, and number, of new In
vestors. Last s month, for ex ex-amDlo.
amDlo. ex-amDlo. there were over 19,000
new, monthly Investment plans
tarted In all funds., rHowever,"
Huber continued.', "Hamilton
Funda la far outstripping even
the rapid growth of the rest of
the lund industry. .. ,-;;--;
' Currently, tsalee of Hamilton
Funds are 6 per cent of the total
of all fund' sales In the nation,
although we are but one-of
more than 200 mutual funds,
and -we "are. registered in, only
.r sutesA ..,-. - :
Net asset value nf 'Hamilton
Funds,. Inc.-Is now approxim approximately
ately approximately 159,000.000. a.- record
high' for this common stock
MILWAUKEE, June 24 (UPV (UPV-An
An (UPV-An irate husband .shot and killed
his wife 'today with, five shotgun
blasts when she' threatened to
leave him after two years of mar marriage,
riage, marriage, police said. ...
The husband, Nathaniel Hay-i
ward, 27, then drove to .a police j
station where he told authorities,
Ends Pamphlet War
Over Iron Curtain L
MUNICH, "Gef many," une 24
(UP)-. Radio Free Europe has
stoDoed bombarding Iron Curtain
countries -with leaflets from bal
loons, it was -disclosed today.
RFE officials said the plastic
balloons which carried some 300
million vncenaored newspapers to
the caDtive neonles of Hungary,
Poland and Czechoslovakia have
I Just killed my wife. been grounded perhaps forever.
Police rushed to the home and, OM. authoritative source said
found the body of Mrs. Mary Hay. operation, one of the
ward. 28. "" -'w. ins.itinn, nf lli mlit war.
Under Questioning, police' said .,.... k.. ntiiv4 ta
Hayward revealed he and bis wife fulness, at least for the time be-
plan to leave him.
ywau- wa oaci",
Parts for automobilesradio and
TV. -sets and electrical appliances
were not iscluded in the list of
forbidden imports. It will thus be
Dossible to imnort these articles
knocked down, to be reassembled
,i l ) J.i y 4, '' ;-. ';
The lunta also issued a list of in
dustrial raw. materials and essen
tial commodities which may ? be
imc-oretd without1 'restriction- s A
third list' included machinery ahc
raw materials which can be im imported
ported imported with the formahty of im-
nhrt. licenses.' ;
. ... 1 ii i
: Kmueeiers as wen as uuyers 01
embargoed goods are liable to se
vere penalties, :;..' 1 s
Marrkge On Ship
PLYMOUTH,' Mass., June 24
(UP) An English crewman 01
the Mayflower U has changed his
mind about being married aboard
the 92-foot Pilgrim replica snip,
Capt. Alan Villiers said toaay.
The- "marriage ceremony would
h axnlnited as a publicity stunt,
Villiers saU, and "the Mayflower
is not meant for publicity of that
'Villlera "added that "a ship's
master cannot marry people."
7 shin'a Officer Frederlrck Ed
wards,' 26, had planned to wed
Joralvn Price. 25. aboard the
Mayflower, according to published
Villiers said today that neither
he nor Edwards -want "any part"
of .shipboard wedding. :
Edwards will accompany the
Mayflower to New York Thursday
and is expected to leave for Eng England
land England July S or 4, Villiers said.
Some 30,000 persons visited Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth yesterday to see the -Mayflower
and fhear 'an 'address 'bv
Vice President Richard M. Nixon,
who came to inspect the ship and
take part in old colony day cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. V ,"
Villiers todsy welcomed resi residents
dents residents of Plymouth aboard the lit little
tle little bark. It was the first time that
the general public ?as permitted
to inspect the ship first hand. Fly
moucn residents were reauired to
show proof of thir residene in
the town before being permitted
. : i ., ,
, t '.
, CITED FOR GOLDEN DEEDSElght-year-old Charlei Neil
Gibbs Jr., of Boston, Mass is awarded the United Cerebral
Palsy's Golden Deed Crusade Medal by Gen.' Randolph McC,
Pate, Marine Corps commandant, during ceremonies at Corps
' headquarters, in Washington. Charles, son of a Marine master
sergeant, has traveled thousands of miles to aid the 000,000
victims of cerebral palsy in the U.S. Until two years ago the
1956 Cerebral Palsy poster boy was unable to walk. He now
gets around with the aid of crutches and bracaa
v !.':'. ,V-r -i "...i -'7 '-,- ' : v ., -i- -w.
y 'i I "" r""
HIE IIATIOIIAL ORCHESTRA
Conductor Herbert do Castre
7 Soloist I EKICOUIT
VERDI HAYDN RACHMANINOFF
1.50 1.00 0.50 m
, . f
Dept. of Fine Arts and Publication
"t AMBULANCE CHASINC ANYONE? This tiny ambulance
' makes you think some circus midgets might Have been in an
. accidents Actually, it is ene ot a number ot miniature vehicles
; that took part in a recent traffic contest for Italian high school
; students, held in St Peter's Square, Rome ,,. .,,
RFE ofCciala feel that the In
ternal 'situation is Hungary since
the Soviets crushed the revolution
is so bad that the airborne pam
.ni! n-illliiiiMai 1 i.i 1 miff ,i i.
9.( 3l9 L )3
police said, when her husband fir
ed a blast which struck her in
the head. Hayward then stoofTov- phieti enly aggravate xe-
er his wife's body -and-fired fourlreMj0li.. ;T r- i
more Diasu n-om nis aootgun into; jn Poland, which succeeded in
tti vutliM mmlA 1 ... A ln.An.n
UTOT TlMt H "t k Wtma I M
AM. mmi 400 tM StWr nm IM
- 4Va Cm mtA M m
VvwansjB Wmw fsaV kW I HM SI, IHMr
4kwdf VwCSsl MV! RBsa 4V
mm. 4 ,
I KXr MtVINd nam ta 4 pfUi 4m
Gml&f JpaJ tsl fJKs)sWsV4
m fW IsV TImHsm tt l
rxo; 2 io iM
a.m. j V p.m.
asBi ji sssasn
Urt M'VnUwwWi.wim MOST tfTMAl hmm mf 4mf ta Sfrca ia
Aiiw4 1S(Ull.ltwpWU aw 4 t M. tana IWfi atea H
Mt cart at M twH ai4in hap- tor total acciin m f l.tnl.
h aatr eaa M W- IttawIN tM. mtm 75 fM. a vfca.
I w M Ml 11 ft mm 9 Mai ccimi
wincint awav from Moscow
somewhat,- the situation Is so deli
cately balanced mat westers a-
gencies do not want to do' any
thing to the Kremlin, Informed
Anyway a certain number of
Western newsnaoers now are sold
in publio in Poland and the need
for neensored news is ot so des-
peratej according to the Inform-
. They laid they believed Radio
Free Europe and Free. Europe
Press which actually carried out
ioe nauoon project .tua noi con
sider it worthwhile Carryinf on
the newrlift for Czechoslovakia.
The Czechs appear to be. the
least restive of the peoples in Com-
On Autobahn Brings
life1 For Refugee
rUPW- Etst defman refugee
. . a.. i
rich Langer was sentences to me
Imprisonment yesterday for mura mura-ering
ering mura-ering bis wife with the unwitting
heip ot nis 14 year old daughter.
The daughter, Ingeborg, realized
tnat uer luouiei s eiecirocuuon six
years ago was no accident after
learning pf Langer'i plans to mar
ry another woman, she toia ponce
the details of .her motner s oeatn
and JLanger confessed.1 '
- Ingeborg described the murder
this way: -
The family stopped J along the
Autobahn superhighway near dres-
den to "collect scrap metal" from
a high tension line. Langer in instructed
structed instructed bis wife to hold one end
of a wire. Then be told Ingeborg to
throw the other end over the high-'
tension line so they could pull down
the cables and sell them for scrap.
When the wire touched Une,
Langer s wife was electrocuted.
i":','":' : V
im, ... i
W BULLY FOR "BULL" The naval triumphs o Fleet Adm.
(William F. Halsey wtU be recorded In a .film biography. The
1 retired hero, nicknamed "Bull" by his sailors, la shown with a
(James Cagney. in New York when the nroied was annnunocrl. 1 1
,Cagney, who will portray Halaey, and actor-producer Robert!
"wunwuu; lormaa weir pwq proaucuon nrm to make ue nim.jf
munist nations bordering oa the
Western observers beneve that
if they ever rise against their
Communist masters the Czechs
will time it to assure success.
SAFETY TIME Did you know that the safest time to driva
your car is when the tr.T,e is heaviest? That's the surprising
concJuiion dria a by Dr. A. R. Lauar and C O. Swanaoa i
lews State Cfclff onver-traimng Uborstory foUowing ex
haurtive studias. This and some of their other Codinga are
.iliKtrated on N'mchut above. .
What happened t. the woman to tb tattered dress?,..
Ask the naa wbeee reputations were shattered... ask the
tean arboae hidden evil was exposed... aak.tbe bnsband
wbe elaimed th rtrht ta kill nnder the en-rrliteB law!
See THK TATTERED DRESS" starring Jeff Chandler,
Jeanne OaJn, Jark Caraom Gaa Rowll. riatoe Stewart,
Of E.NS ON WtDXESDAY It AT THE CENTRAL.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY?
' Great White Fleet
Nw Orleans Service
"MORAZAN". 4 .V. June 28
"YAQUE"; .. ..July
"HIBUERAS" July 13
"MORAZAN" ... ............ ................... July 20"
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo i
New York Service
"FRA BERLANGA" .,i.;...,..Jime 24
"COMAYAGUA' .July 1
"HEREDIA" i .....,..........;..July
"JUNIOR" ;V.... a ........,....4.July 15
"ESPARTA" .,MJuly 22
"PARISMINA" .....July 29
"METAPAN" .August 5
-1 ii i i i ).'.. j
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New"
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle. 11 :' u,
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
i CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA t
To New fork and Return I24l.fl
Te Los Ans-eles and San Francisco and
V- Retnrnlnr from Loa Ansrelea lYia.M
To Seattle and Retnrn f365.fl
j cWrSTOBAf : ?ljt 'Q?:- PANAMA, 2-2904
""SERVING THE AMERICAS FOR OYER A CENTURY
: TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU and CHILE
; S.S. "SANTA i BARBARA Sails Cristobal, Jane 27
S.S, -SANTA LUISA" Sails Crtatobal, July 4
"SANTA ISABEL- .,..v...SaiU- CriaUbal, July
, TO NEW YORK '
&JL "SANTA ISABEL-
S-8. "SANTA CECILIA
S.8. "SANTA MARIA"
Sails Cristobal, Jane 25
..Sails Cristobal, Jaly 3
Sails Cristobal, July la
;.FROM U.S. PACIFIC at WEST COAST CENTRAL
' AMERICA TO THE PANAMA CANAL
S.S. -SANTA CRtZ" ,M.......Dae Balboa. July I
- S-S. "SANTA FT Due Balboa, Aag. S
TO WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA and U.
- U. S. PACIFIC PORTS
8.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ;.'.....;.. .Saih CriaUbal. July 11
SA "SANTA FE Sails Cristobal, Aagwst
Leads Carge at. Cristobal ' -' -I
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
5 CRISTOBALj 2131 2131 PANAMA t 2-35 2-5CT' S
J BALBOA: 215f 21S9 v J
' always welcome V
. . specially by v.
the new bride
Choose from Our x
Wide Assortments r
i s i
- J- .. t ,-.---'.v.: :
. -to choose "--1
buV oh CLUB or CREDIT
and WIN in our
S:FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE':
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WERNERS:
Mrs. V. Mais
WUnant Bright Jc
1on F. CnUUUnd
a H. F. Dales v t
w Sri. Jeae A. Cbarsagna
e Alfred GaaTta tv
Ine O. Stanlca
a Capt. Ibeiiee Gianni
Berta Nafiea Cbiresr
Bert o Zeballoa,
. Esther Terrara
Marc Tali Manet ,',
A. D. do Leon
Maria do CarriHe
o Cecilia de Daran
1 I DL Dmmiimm t Jimwm DmtmitLmf St
tn ef Jaly At, and H" Street TL 14IS
J 1 i,
PAGE SIX ;
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JUNE M, 1957
..iia HI! illl I I I MW "' 'SJaSlSM miWHIIIWllW 1,111 "" 1 Ml 1 siieMsnwaaWl 11 IIIH IP W. ,(.:,V ,;f ;.. ; i 4. 'i.-V T-W ess I III MMHHMMWMPM I.WWSsSSaSs.SJsejBe.saS MB H
J 1 1 t I 1 1 if 11
Mickey Riding Crest Of .486
'.' '"; i' "4Xr r 'J k" '.'
Three-Veek Batting Splurge
Br FRED DOWN ;
- NEW YORK. June 24 (UP) MickeMantle
couldn't put oyer the crusher on the Chicago White
box all by himself, but his devastating" .486 three
week-batting splurge, has the 1 New York "Yankees
iopking like world champions agami -X v ;.
Tighe Sdys Tigers -Will Decide
Who Wins American pop Flag
C01 CO! CO! The Chicgo- White -Sox- ire off a-wingmg wtlh a new nd swifter edition of
th Go-GoOo Boysi Headmjf -tH tM(es running-Amerxran League oppositKn,ragged, espe-
tiallv oi the- bass, awe, -Wt ta nght, I.uw. Apancio, Jim I.andis and Minnie Mintto. ;
Jack Meyer Hitting Comeback
Trail In International League
'NEW YORK, June 24 (UP) first
Jack Meyer, once regarded as the
Philadelphia Phillies' top pitching
prospect, is earnestly hitting the
comeback trail in the Internation International
al International League scene" of his great
I V A sensational year at Syracuse
i In 1954 shot the six-foot ri g k t t-t
t t-t bander up to the Phillies in 1355.
n He had two good years with Phil-
! adelphia but amidst rumors that
f ha had lost bis fast ball, Meyer
I recently was shipped back to the
Jnt this time to Miami.
Sunday he turned in the Mar Marlins'
lins' Marlins' first complete' gsrThe victory
aince June 6. scatterins five hits
if iri Miami's 3-2 defeat of Mon-
treai. Meyer's performance was
ii mirred by Bobby Del G r e c o's
two-run homer, which accounted
p lot all the Royal scoring.
In other games, Rochester dump dump-P
P dump-P ed Richmond out of first place,
with a 4-2, 6-5, aouDieneaaer
sv.-.p. Havana oulsluggled Toron Toron-tOv
tOv Toron-tOv S 5, and Buffalo split a twin
bill with Columbus, taking the first
game, 1-0, and dropping the night nightcap,
cap, nightcap, 6-2.
Lynn Lovengutn went all me
way to pick up his fifth straight
j triumph for Rochester while man
ager Cotton Deal pitennea two
shutout relief innngs to help
down the Virginians in the night night-tap.
tap. night-tap. It was Deal's fourth win with
out a loss.
and four-run fifth, gave Ha
vana its triumph over Toronto.
Manny Cueche, who needed relief
from Vicente Amor, gained his
fifth victory. Toronto starter Ed
Blake, who did not survive -the
first inning, toon the loss.
The standings and linescores:
002 000 0002
200 010 OOx 3
Vollum and Pignatano,
Toronto 000 202 1005 7 0
Havana 300 040 lOx 8 12 0
Blake, Crimian (1), Tiefenauer
(5), Robinson (7) and KoselU;
Cueche, Amor (7) and Izquierdo.
Buffalo 601 000 0001 7 0
Columbus 000 000 0000 5 0
Hahnt Coleman (8) and Noble;
Burtschy, Kildeo (9) and Peterson.
002 000 02 6 1
Buffalo starter winner Fred rn,im bus 020 400 x 6 9 1
Hahq 'and Rip Coleman teamed to Nagy, Kume '(4) and Astroth;
check' Columbus on five hits in'odonnell and Kravitz.
the opener while a recent i-lli
Rochester 030 000 1004 6 2
Richmond 100 000 0102 10 1
Lovenguth ,and Ricketts; iBethel,
NardeUa (8) James w ana wai-lipgton.
' acauisitinn. George O'D o n n e 1 1
1 scattere six hits in enabling the
Jetj to take the secosd contest.
Twc big innings, a three run
1 PHILADELPHIA OJP) Hal
! tWar, former Temple University
Mftetball star, was sworn into
! the, U,S. Army Thursday and left
immediately for ix. Jackson, a.i,.
He, lfi the Eastern Basketball
League in scoring last season
while playing with Tri-Cities
The Stud Buena Fe's speedy Go
netino took advantage of a 13-
pound weight pull in the handicap
to spruit to a post-to-post victory
in uie reaturea fi.ooo seven ,110--long
dash for first series imported
horses at the President Remon
racetrack yesterday afternoon.
Chiroke, carrying top weight of
126 pounds, against the track's best
for the first time, failed to wipe
out doubts about his track cham-l
pionship claims. The Stud Colon
Boys' star ran creditably and was
gaining at the finish but fell short
by one full length.
Melendez, returning from a sus
pension for a poor performance,
raced evenly and wound up third
three lengths behind Chiroke. Su
rumeno, the only other starter in
the race, was never a factor, trail
GoneHno sprinted the seven fur
longs in 1:24 1-5 a full second
and two fifths slower than the
track record. He returned $5.20 and
$.ou. fernando Alvarex rode Go
netino. Alvarez shared saddle hon
or rwith Ruben Vasquer and Vir
gilio Castillo with two wins apiece,
Ezcasay returned from a lavoff
in line iorm and surprised with a
120.60 payoff in the 6th race. He
combined with newcomer Santur-
ron for a $53.80 double the dav's
1. Bluno $4.60, $2.80
2. Venganza $2.80'
1. Daniel $6.40, $3.60
2 Folletito .40
First Double: $17.60
1 Janina (excluded from
2. Marcelita $3.80, $2.60
3 Julie $2.80
Rochester 010 001 4 11
Richmond 001 308 15 6
B. Blavlock. Wright (4), D e a
(5),Ricketta (7) and Shastz; Port,
Dixon (T), uoaies w; ana vmu.
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
El Pequeno $13.20, $7.80
FIFTH RACE v
Santurron $2.80, $2.40
Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA :15 $:15 DIABLO BTS. J:M
Alr-Condltioned "THE SWAN
., . Tnea.. "Barefoot Contessa"
Alan Ladci -"
Rossana Podesta MARGARITA 6:15 7:55
"SANTIAGO" Color! "FUgbt T Hong Kong"
Tuesday "The Back" Tuea. "Money From Home"
I ylTORAL Dan Dailey Ginger Rogers
S- "OH, MEN! OH, WOMEN!"
Alr-Condltloned Tnetday "PEEP BLUE SEA"
PARAISO :1S 1:28 SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:58
Dale Robertson "PRAIRIE GVNSMOKX"
-SITTING BULL" "Perils t Tbe WUdernesa"
CAMP- BIERD 8 : 1 J : is Van Johnson X-
- "2J raoea tm Baker Street"
1 Ezcasay $20.60. $6.40
2 Golazo $4.
Second Double: $53.80
1 CamberweU $6.60, 12.20
2 Grand Finish $2.20
1 EIGHTH RACE
1 Gouvernant $9.20, $470
2 Rosier $3.
1 Gonetino $S 20, $2.60
2 Chiroke $270
Today incanto 35, J20
- Double In Cinemascope I
Robert Wagner in
"THE TRUE STORY OP
: Colin Petersen la
rocay IDEAL 20 .70
Double in CinemaScopel
Robert Ryan In -,
"HOUSE OP BAMBOO
Jane Russell In
"Revolt ct Mami SUver"
Mantle staged a one-man riot
for the season's largest crowd.
63,787, yesterday with six hits as
the Yankees retained their haii-
came American League lead In
their split with the White Sox
Mickey had four hits In ihe Yan
kees' 9-2 opening win and crash-l
ea a sjiree-run nomer jn me
nightcap but the Sox hung on to
win, 4-3. v v
The victory In the nightcap
enabled the Sox to snap the
Yankees' 10-game winning streak
and salvage one game of the key
four-game series. The Sox were
understandably .encouraged, of
course, but they'd feel, a. lot bet
ter If somebody figured out 1
way to cool off Mantle.: : t
For the Yankees have swept to
15 victories in their last 20 games
with Mantle t clubbing wt 10
homers and driving ; In 24 runs
with his prodigious .486 average.
Front .343 on June 2, he's seat
his average soaring to .392; he
leads both leagues with 21 hom homers
ers homers and with his 51 runs batted
in for the campaign, he trails
American League leader Roy
Sievers by only one, V
Mantle,: who could become
the majors first .400-hltter
since Ted Williams 1n 1941,
had threesingles and a double
as the Yankees wounded out 16.
hits to band BlUy Pierce his
fifth defeat : In the opener.
Bobby Shanlz limited the Sox
to six hits to win his eighth
straight game and raise his
season's mark to 9-1.
Dick Donovan shut Qut the
Yankees with three hits for
eight innings in the second game
but when Mantle lowered 1 the
boom with his three-run' homer
in the ninth, the Sox didn't
clinch the verdict until Paul La La-Palme
Palme La-Palme struck out pinch-hitter
Darrell Johnson with two runners
in scoring position. Nelson Fox'
seventh-Inning homer Was the
margin of victory for the Sox.
The Cleveland Indians whip whipped.!
ped.! whipped.! the Washington." senators,
14-1 and 7-5, the Boston.' Red
Sox walloped the Kansas City
Athletics, 10-6 and 10-1, and the
Baltimore Orioles beat the De
rolt Tigers. 5-4, In the other A.
In the National League, the St.
Louis Cardinals downed the
slumping Brooklyn Dodgers, 4-3
and led by one game when the
Milwaukee Braves scored 7-6
and 7-3 victories over the Phila
delphia Phillies. The Cincinnati
Redlegs beat the Pittsburgh Pi Pirates,
rates, Pirates, 5-3 and 5-2, and the New
York Giants toppled the Chica Chica-sro
sro Chica-sro Cubs, 7-5 and 5-1, in Other
The Indians rapped out 19 hits,
Including eight doubles and
homers by Vic Wertz and Gene
Woodllng, In their opener and
then Al Smith hit two homers
and Ray Narleski one In the
nightcap.' Early Wynn won -his
ninth game and Mike Garcia his!
third for tne TriDe.
Frank Malzone drove In five
runs and Ted Williams hit two
homers as the Red Sox banged
out 31 hits in their sweep of the
Athletics. Jimmy piersail had
three straight doubles in the
first same and Malzone and
Gen Stephens three bits each
la the second game.
Jim Busby's f if th'-lnriing- hom homer
er homer snapped a 4-4 tie and enabled
Ray Moore to gain hut third vie
tory for the Orioles. Don Lee
suffered 1 the loss1 fdr the., Tigers,
pwho. have dropped, five of their
last six games. i
j Wally Moon tripled Jiome two
runs and then stole home with
the decisive run for the Cardi Cardinals.
nals. Cardinals. Larry Jackson- scored, his
ninth wi" although he needed
help from Hoyt WUhelra In the
ninth while Don Drysdale
dropped his fourth decision. It
was Brooklyn's seventh loss: In
10 games. -
, Bill Bruton-knocked In three
runs ; In the nightcap for the
Braves alter Hank Aaron singiea
home the-winning run 1 in., the
ninth inning; of tne opener to
deal Robin Roberts his ninth
defeat. Bob Buhl won his eighth
game and Taylor Phillips : his
third for the Braves,, who went
back hit osecond place.
George Crowe hit two homers
and Don Hoax, Frank, Robinson
and Smoky Burgess one each in
Cincinnati's sweep of the pi pirates,
rates, pirates, which was marked by an another
other another "duster" breakout,.; The
umpires finally threatened both
managers after Pittsburgh's Ron
Kline and Cincinnati's Tom Ack Acker
er Acker threw pitches that knocked
down rival hitters. The Reaiegs
reeled off five double plays to
turn back as many pirate rallies
in the nightcap. .;.; j
Johnny Antonelll won hiriiltn
game and Curt Barclay his third
as the Giants swept their first
doubleheader of the season. Bob Bobby
by Bobby Thomson had two hits in
each game to help hand prize
Cub pitchers Dick Drott and MOe
Drabowsky the losses,
At Le Mans
COLUMBUS. Ohio (UPV-Minor
League President George Traut-
man revealed yesterday that mi
nor league baseball has had an
increase of 101,957 paid admis admissions
sions admissions over the same period one
year ago. Trautman said the sur
vey covered 27 leagues.
OCEANPORT. N.J. (UPV-Nee-l
dies, the 1956 Kentucky Derby
winner, today headed a list of 30
nominations for the 8100,000-added
Monmouth Park Handicap July 13.
Career Boy, Bardstown, Dedicate,
Traffic Judge and Paper Tiger
else were named, for the rich
PHILADELPHIA (UP) Palmer-
(Pete) Retxlaff and Larry
Weaver both halfbacks, have
signed their 1957 contracts with
he "Philadelphia Eagles of the
National Football League.-
By ROBERT AHIER
LE MANS. France. June 24
(UP) Jaguars swept the first
four daces in the gruelling 24
hour Le Mans, auto race today to
eive the British, company the win
ners trophy for the third year in
a row. ,:
Flashing first across the finish
line were Britons Ron Flockhart
and Tvnr Ttnph Flockhart was
member of the winning team last
year and Butb of the winning
team the vear before.
Second were -Briton's N 1 n 1 a n
Sanderson and John Lawrence
Third were Jean Mary and Jean
Lucas of 1 France and fourth
were Freedv Rouselle and ( Paul
Frere of Belgium, all i n Jaguars
Flockhart and Bub covered
324 laps and 4,399,200 kilomatera
In the record-breaking average
speed of 183.217 kilometers per
hour. The old record was by
Mike Hawthorne and Bneb In a
Jaguar in 1954 at 172.308.
All performance records, were
broken during the race.
Unlike previous years, the clas classic
sic classic was almost accident, -free.
There- were two Of them, one
serious, but nothing even approach'
ing the disaster of two years ago
when a silver Jderceaes nasnea
into the crowd and killed .83 per
The most serious accident took
place Saturday night when an As Aston
ton Aston Martin driven by Britain's To Tony
ny Tony Brooks hit the. dangeroua Ter-
tre Rouge curve ano in inr was
smashed by a Porsche driven by
Italy's Umberto MsgliolL
Breoks was W aeceiM Mca ar
the time. Hospital reports said
he was suffering frenv severe
chest imuries. Maglloll's Infwries
were only minor. -1
The other accident came when
P. Armagnac of France Jen tne
track at Maison-Blancne. Bui ne
was aot Injured.
Bv OSCAR FRALIY f
NEW YORKUPWack Tighe.
the fiery manager of the Detroit
Tigers, osaid today that his team
has "nowhere to go but up" and
wmie it may : not win the Amen
can League pennant "we will de
Citie just who does win it." 1
Tighe. enjoying his first season
as a major league manager aften
21 years, of baseball wandering,
picks the New York Yankees as
the team to beat. 1
, Whether his club does it de
pends, he thinks, on whether his
hitters start to. bang the bail con
'if they hit like they can, we'll
make a bis run at it" he ana
lyzed. "Our attack has been' fee
ble at times and it is fortunate
we' are as close as we are. Ray
Boone and Harvey Kuenn are the
keys and if they 'don't start hit hitting
ting hitting we'll hover around the fourth
spot su year."
- c Kuenn A Disappointment
Kuenn has been one of Tighe's
chief disappointments Last season
he kocked in 88 runs from the
leadoff spot. Up to .Thursday1 he
bad .batted in only 14 runs all sea
son; wan 1 only-; tnree m tne, past
lour weens. t,
"Jim Bunnine has been a big
surprise for us," said the. 42-year-
old 'lighe, "He's seven ana -one
with a, remarkable earned. run av
erage of 1.62.'- -,
There is a light mood about the
Tigers; even though they are not
as .close to the. lead as they hadl
hoped to be. The reason is Tighe,
a hard working m a n a.e e r .who
catches batting practice, stays 4n
intimati'. ternjs t with his f players
and .demands only that they .give
100- .per,;, cent, ff ort,; -:
spent la. fonk Ume, m-tbe'ml-
nors,'' ne: reminisces., it. was a
hard i journey through Charleston,
Beaumont. Williainsport, F lint,
Muskesoav Toledo c and Buffalo.
Now that' d-Jinally; made ;it,i up
here, a guy who won't workv,isn t
going 10 send me back,", -v-i
But for those who do give, out,
Tighe Is "Jhe i irst man to .f 0 to
bat.!:,'iv.v; -Al:..: ' p.i:r'
'I polled every player when
, . . .1 1 L A
BHCKy Harris Jen ia year iw e
who they rwouldlike tor have as
37 28 .569 1
34 28 ,.548 214
33 29 ,532 31
30 34 ;.469
23 41 .359
20 37 .351
' Today's Games
Philadelphia at Milwaukee (N)
firooklyn at St. Louis N)
Only -fames scheduled v
Brooklyn , 020 000 0013
St. Louis ' 100 300 OOx 4
Drysdale (5-41. Labine and Cam-
Jackson; (9-3 Wilhelm and H.
manager saysv Van f Patrick M
Detroit radio' station WJR "To a
iman, iney picked ngne, wno was
a coacn : pn -ine ciub ior iwo
years. The new owners "Went with
him. instead of bringing in a
high-priced 'name' manager and
everybody is glad of the decision
Tiene is. .too. And he'd be the
happiest fella if his hitters would
start banging pe nan.
Pittsbiifgh: 5i(K)3 -000 (JOO-4 10 i'
Cincinnati : 400 010 OOx 5 12 0
awasson -u crien, Al D g,
Purkey, ? Face and Foiles &M
Jeffcoat (6-5) and Bailey;'-'
(Second ; Game)
Pittsburgh 001 010 000 2; 9 2
Cincinnati '4 014 000 OOx 5 ; 0
' Kline (2-11), Arroyo,. Swanson
and Rand, ,Foiles.'
Acker (8-3), Sanchez and Burgess."-
; '''':;44ry''Wf-'XX :V',S
' (First Game) XXX
Philadlephia 012 200 0016 10 3
Milwaukee -'400 010 1017 10-, 0
Roberts (6-9) and Lopata. J,
Buhl (8-2) and Rice,,
; (Second Game), v-'" 1
PhUadelphia: 000 012 0003 7 .1
Milwaukee 030 002 llx7 ll 0
Cardwell, Hearn, Miller,. More-
head (0-1), Farrell and Lopata.
Phillips (3-2), Trowbridge 'and
CrandalL, : vtr, s-'.-.
.516 f T,
Vl Today's Games
Detroit at Baltimore (N
Only game schedulecj,
, Yesterday's Results'; V
First Game). ? :
Chicago 1 100 000 010-a
New York 000 315 OOx 9 16 0
Pierce UO-51, Staley, Xa-Piame
and Moss. .
' Shanty (9-1), and Berray't f J"
New .-York,'; .oft ; 000- 00(r 0Q3-as fM.i k
i Donovan! t7-2 J-aPlami?f n d
; cicotte (0-2X Pitmar, Larsea an
iserra, ; j;-!r;
Cleveland 400 025 02114 19, l
Washington 4 002 000 000- 2. S a
wynn (9-8) and. Brown. .1 ;
Abernatbv fi-8). Bverlvl wr.
nandez, Hyde and Berberet. v;
V;.-;-,- SmeanA : Sum ."'
Cleveland 000 oil i4nv u t ;
Washington 200 000 0305 9 lv
Gama (3-4). Narleski, D a e r : :
and Nixon, :.v- C, r-.;.' ;.
(Based on 150 official at bats)
, National League
P and C
Musial. St. L.
Dark. St. L.
O AB.R H Pet.
61 244 38 88 .361
52 207 25 73 .353
58 222 32 77.347
63 261 50 88 .337
64 272 49 89 427
53 214 39 70 427
58 248 40 78 .315
63 238 48 75 415
New York 101 400 0107 7 1
Chicago 000 200 300-5-10 0
Antonelli (5-6), Grissom', Miller
and..Kattv ,' v .. ;e
Drott 16-7). Elston.V L6w and
Neeman, -c 'v. i.-i..'.
(Second Game) '-
New York 014 000 000-5 11
Chicago ;, 000 001 000 1 : 7,
Barclao (3-5) and Thomas.
Drabowsky (4-6),: Hillmani El-
ston, Lown and Fanning.
Detroit 4, 003 100 000-4 6 0
Baltimore 004 010 OOx 5 13 i V
Hoeft Lee i-3), Aber, Sweater
and House, Wilson.- 1
A Moore (35) and TTiandos : ,(
;'(Flrst Gamer: v'-:
Kansas ; : 000 000 snaJL a a
Boston "253 000 OOx 10 U
Scnoendienst. MU. 67 297 38 91 .306
Blasingame, St.L. 61 263 47 80 404
Mantle, N.Y. 62 212 60 83 492
Alse Wednesday Friday.
58 201 47 73.363
65 195134 66 438
62 242 9 81 435
60 233 37 n.390
52 162 16 53 427
63 258 25 83 422
65 250 30 78 412
61 212 38 66 411
66 250 41 76 .304
In Fishing Journey
Four holder of world's records
made in Panama are signed up
to. compete in the Panama Rod
and Rel Club's fifth Internation
al Marlin and Sailfish Tournament
which egins July 15, and lasts un-
Ui Aug. 16. . ; v
The world's record fishermen
are Ed Corlett of Miami v w h 0
holds 8 record in the 0 lb. class
for amber jack; Frank Baxter of
Miami who held a sailfish record
in the 12 lb. das which is believ believed
ed believed wiped out by Pete Bunch's re
cent catch, and also for an am-
berjack in the 20 lb. class; Luke
Gorham of Miami, who holds the
30 lb. clas jewfish record, and
Marta Halphen of Panama, who
holds a record in the 12 lb. clas
for sailfish. All these records were
made in Panama waters In tbe
iasi 1 our years. ...
Messrs. corlett, Baxter, and
Sefiorita Helphen, will start fish
ing on July 15, the day the tour
' Garver (4), McDermott, Host,
Portocarrero. Kellner G r m a
and Smith. ,'v .
Brewer, (8-6) and White.;
' v 'Second fitmti j TV
Aansas city : 000 001 e00 I f $
Boston 300 131 llx 10 16
Terry (2-2). Trucks, Morgan Cad
Thompson. ; ; j
Sullivan (5-5) i and Daley, ' V
" ;." '' 1 .1 1.1 ... ;' .v. '- i.
, By LESLIE
Fishermen who went 'tut avm
the week-end came back with plen plenty
ty plenty of dolphin most of them tmcrtit
quite near in and around Tabogui Tabogui-Da
Da Tabogui-Da and off Bona. The "Kri ant
the "Chum" loaded up with them
The "Flying Scot" and the f'Vik f'Vik-ing'went
ing'went f'Vik-ing'went further out and they
were not as plentiful- out there.
There is 1 correction to ha
made in the Marlin' Club Nw nr
last week. It was mentioned that s
the 'Viking went out with CoL
and Mrs. Post and -his brother
and. sister-in-law.' Mr. and Mr.t
M. A. Post. The Colonel and hla 1
wife did not have anv lurk hut
Mr. Post caught two sailfish, and
Mrs. Post caught her firt ail..
fish. It weighed 140 lbs. . x
tOD a y"
? (Oc, SOe.
Williams, Red SoX ; i
Maxwell. Tigers 5
H. Smith. Athletics
spt spa. m e wm a
C API TOLIO
, 1 '""it :
: THE YOUNG v
Come and enjoy this terrific
. : double; feature 1 -
' CHARLES CHAPLIN m M
THE GOLD BUSH
. Also: -.
Abbott and CorteTJo fn
DANCE WITH ME HENRY
- BABT DOLL
with Carrol Baker
. Also: -.
with Alan Ladd
X5c lie. I
The Teahouse ef The
A a fast Mwi
In Cinemascope I
TARXAN AND HIS
For Adults Only! fiS
fj THRILL. SEEKERS! f-
IN COLOR - ZZ
q It's Nau
RUNS BATTED IN
Musial, Cards --.
Hoak. Redlegs ,
IMMORTAL MELODIES I
V; SCENES OF SPLENDOR I
It's Naughty and
fl PARIS IN THE RAW!
Nudily In Paris
Minoso, White Sox -Jensen,
PITCHING W L
1 (Bewd ei 7 dtcisiens)
Shantx, Yanks t 1
Sanford, PhUs ' 9 1
Scbwiidt, Cards C 1
fT WWO Ss COT HtW34
T 1 J
TODAY! J5 .40
MS.. 4:ZS S:M fM
' N -'-- -,
' Of : m
, AOYDfTUI M.tii.,
DcnrjoT iKiJffr O
L i Li aZU HZ3 Li b
Trucks, Athletcis 6 1
t Jl ill") v. J
MONDAY, JUNE 24,' 1057
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i -t? 1 V'
- PAGE SEVEN
Peter Thomson To Proiesi AAicicSlecoff Fiddling
, v By HARRY GRAYSON
I A NEW BOY Manager Fred Haney of Milwaukee puts a
i clad arm around Red Schoendienst the second baseman ob ob-i
i ob-i tamed from the Giants,- and talks things over. Second has
been a Braves'- soj-e point for years and Haney hopes the
classy Schoendienst can turn the situation around. -,
. .;r by
' Anli-monopollsta in Washington w, and the town la lull of
em ,re quite likely to nd, the recent New York-Kama City
baseball trade most engrossing and for reasons which have-nothing;
to do with the comparative'talents of the players inTolved.
' To get the man the? Wanted, Suitcase Simpson.-the Yankee's
not 'pnjy turned over Billy Martin to their country cousins, but
brought tip Woody Held, also an infielder and Bob Marty n, an
outfielder, from two of thelf acknowledged farm clubs. Raipn
TerryV a -pitcher, was shipped directly from Yankee roster.
IiOu Bouareaii, who manages the. KC Athletics While clearly
not Insensible to the value of Martin, nevertheless appeared to be
more encouraged by, the quantitative aspwts of the deal, ?. 'l
now have four new players I can use right away.' &vr"'
A popular and Insistent contention of the anti-monopolists is
that baseball, la spite of its several substantial vidences to the
contrary; (princely salaries, regal bonuses,' royal pension 14 'a
form of peonage;-In view of the clrcumstancea.it might properly
be argued tba,t this deal supports the contention. w
i II ftoudrean V correct. In hi appraisal of HW,. Marty n and
Try as lg-league' players,-why .were they playing in minor
league loir minor-league salaries? That's probably the first ue.
tion an anti-monopolist Would ask. And the answer would have
to be because tne xan.ee cowan f use mem i mm i-mc,
mifht find tjem useful I later; years. :
The possibility that ome Yankee Juniors might prefer to
aweat It' out on a farm club to starting out with a chronic second second-dlTlsion.
dlTlsion. second-dlTlsion. teanv would, -we fear carry .little weight at any .realistic
hearing. 'x -C'k-
NEW YORK (NEA) Peter
Thomson was a bit upset after his
last two rounds 74 and 77 in
the united States Open at -inver
So much so that youne Thorn
son flew to London threatening to
take ud Dr. Carv Middlecoifs
fiddling around op the gplf course
with Parliaments Middlecoff. you
see. is noine to make his first bid
for the British Open, July 1-5. and
the Old 'Course4. atv St:- 'Andrews
was builtr for a scramblin com-
Detitor like -the Memphis dentist;
ine iirsi gouer ever .io wm ine
British DDen three limes in a row.
Thomson has come to regard this
particular trophy as hWi perma
clear tnat ne xioesnt intena 10 lei
Middlecoff 's notorious delaying ac
tion snao his remarkable; run,
Thomson, the 27-year-ota Austra
lian, has. a. point and said he in
tended to stress it before the cham
pionship committee at St. Andrews
Ganai Sarann emmntd .that
in 37 veara of Kolf. he had. never
seen tla v so slowtas. was i in
the second round of this year's O-
pen in Toledo.
HAND-TO-MOUTH EXISTENCE Lew Burdette denies throwing the forbidden apltball, t
but has the annoying U the batter) habit of going to his mouth. The Milwaukee Htht-
hander sUrts with the left-hand, switches to th pitching side and remains in his act ven'
While reaching for the, resin bag. , 'i
Summer Track Stars
Are Made In Winter
. i Thrfact that baseball and other sports, notabiy pro football,
art allowed to hold tttl to a great number of players who ate
used on an tf-and-when ba&iSj la a' matter which Congress la re resolved
solved resolved to examine exhaustively. ; ' -f :- -v .'
In the pre-farm days, a big-league ball club, H should he
.' noted: was able to control no more than 40 players. Today the
more active and affluent clubs literally control hdreds. The
Clmmlck is, of course,- the" reserve clausean instrument of "base "baseball
ball "baseball law" .which binds a player to a team until he Is dismissed
' by sale or trade. .' '.: "fs-! i;.'
-M-tAnthali maniatrs emblor the same timmlck. in a court
action last yeatvln which the Chicago Cardinals sought to enjoin
an American college boy from playing Canadian football, it was
' revealed the Cardinals owned the playing rights-to 3 men. au
told the league's reserve hst, It was shown, contained over ZOO
What makes these club owners Vulnerable Is that they don't
need anywhere near the number of players they hold in reserve
to staff their teams; or to operate a first-class enterprise.
The reserve list, for example, has been the Yankees' secret
weapon for years. They reserve youngsters for a dual purpose
to t)lay -and to Woe. jwaieriai, nut uiuucy, oiu6a nuv
flay and lnce the Yankees' stock ,1s, uniformly promising, they
Juts- lau trouble making trades than any-other outfit In baseball.
i ly $. A. TOMLIN
Editor of "Th Modern 1
;. Athlata.' Lomion .,; :
Diilt a number of Britain's es
aMiehpH track stars made the
Olympics at Melbourne their, f are
well appearance.. They have to be
rniared. But the cross-BOuntry
MIMH which has lust ended re
vealed that there is good supply or
potential talent avauanie. v ;c.
s History snows qune cieany iui
In England cross-country snort has
always been the cradle for track
stars. By far the majority of mid middle
dle middle and long distance runners who
have' sained international repute
have claimed allegiance to winter
athletics. Many. of them, in tact,
emanated from it;-and the season
which has lust been completed has
again brought to the fore quite a
number of runnen-with, distinct
future possibilities1.. .'1, j i
' AN EARUY GIANT
The : first official National''
eros country : cnampionsnip oi
Enslaad took Dlacav Ut U7i at I
tim. when tracki and field athle
ties were not' an orfianued sport
but it started four years later with
the formation of th Amateur Atn
- in those-earlv days, the country'
side was a much mora popular
medium for running man grass
tracks there wer but-few with
cinders. It was then-that th more
eminent performers dominated the
summer championship events from
one mile upwards. That great run runner.
ner. runner. Walter Georee. was the first
to duplicate success in both spher
es of activityDuring the flv years
1880-84, he contested 14 track cham
nionshins and his record of 10
wins and four second places- has
vet to be beaten. In both 1882 and
1884 he had th distinction of win winning
ning winning the National winter till be-
m ki Man
fore going on to annex nm w
stead Heath one of the large o o-pen
pen o-pen spaces in the heart of London.
The senior race attracted a rec record
ord record field of nearly 700 runners,
from 96 different clubs. Olympic
runners Sando, Ibbotson and Nor Nor-ris
ris Nor-ris fought out the lead with Driv Driver
er Driver the Empire six-mile cham champion;
pion; champion; and two younger runners,
Firth and Heatly. ; A
It was jSando who finally came
away to win His first National ti title
tle title with Driver just beating Nor-
ris into second place. Then came
Firth and Heatly to beat the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic 9,000 .metre bronze, medalist
Derek Ibbotson, into fifth place.
Firth, who Is Londoner, and..
Haatly who hails from the mo motor
tor motor manufacturing town of Cov Coventry,
entry, Coventry, England and undoubted undoubtedly
ly undoubtedly the r "finds" of the season.'
Thoy are both-at the fin run-'
ning with fin Olympic prospects
.They ar sturdily built n th
Chris Chat way mould.
Another young athlete who Im
pressed was the under 1 age-
group winner,' G. A. North. Such is
the general high standard of run running
ning running in Britain today that thexbat thexbat-tle
tle thexbat-tle for- honours is usually 'a. close
ly contested affair; but. the victo
ry, being over a minute: ahead of
the second runner. He -certainly
looks a wonderful prospect for fu future
ture future honours.
By contrast, the youth title could
not have been more narrowly won.
G. Howard from Watford,; and, A.
Hodgetts, of Stourbridge in Eng England's
land's England's Industrial Mindlands, are
both only eighteen but they fought
out the finish like veterans. The
urn keepers could not separate
them, but the judges declared Ho
ward the winner by inches. Ho
ward was undefeated during the
season and had senior runners as
his victims on more than one-occasion.
He is 'a keen student of I
athletics and trains with unusual
zest and intensity for a youth. His
running is very natural and of a
particularly high quality.
Those were ; the winners.; but
behind them were scores of young
runners from every part of Eng England
land England whose keenness and courage
in tackling the tough cross-country
championships of 1957 gave a
clear indication that Britain has a
wonderful reserve of talent which
to maintain the great tradition that
sne has built up on the running
tracks of th world.
Nothing Compared To
What Italy's; Suffering
,( By STEVE, SNjlDER ;
! NEW YORK,' 'June' 2i (UP)
pporw ot au euiia, -,
! Pro sports (n the U.S. are 'under
official scrutiny in Washington but
that's nothing, to the woes they're
having m Italy reverses in soc soccer,
cer, soccer, bike, and .;auioi gracing have
been' so humiliating the press i is
campaigning to have all sports
rBieeest beef is over soccer.
where clubs are paying' astronomi astronomical
cal astronomical prices' for foreign.-stars .-$312
thousand for Argentina Umar
Sivori to the detriment of local
talent., and in auto racing, Italian
care dominate but only with for foreign
eign foreign aces' at tli wheel. :,'J:'-'.A-
Miguel Berrios, a tough feather featherweight
weight featherweight from Puerto Rico is tak taking'
ing' taking' the Test of the summer.' off.,
"too hot to fight." said th little
man from the semi-tropical is
The next time a Yankee has a
birthday-it'll be celebrated like
Gil McDougald'a 29th u the fame
night ex-Yankee Billy Martin stag staged
ed staged his famous oarty at a New
York night club, Gil had his own
with a few Jriends at home. ,'
Joe Campbell of Purdue, just
named to the U. S. Walker Cup
golf team, is a hot basketball
player ..the stocky little 5-7 star
was a second team choice this
year on the annual' United Pre,ss
"Small America" for college whiz whizzes
zes whizzes who stand no taller than 5-10.
Emil Lence, the, dress manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer promoting the Patterson Patterson-Jackson
Jackson Patterson-Jackson title fight July 29, is an
oddity on the.fight beat in more
ways than one... he's completely
independent and, to the utter hor horror
ror horror of the fight trade, he's at bis
office every morning at eithjo' eithjo'-clock
clock eithjo'-clock sharp. s'.
There's a fighter named Luke
Easter, no relation to the ball
I i I -7 J- .7."
player campaigning In fhft.West'
He,'s a hghtweight who won J4' of
Horace Stoneham. owner of fht
New York Giants, keeps remindr
move out of townr ''I have-a Jeaa
on the Polo Grounds untU 1962 and
even when that's up I'm pot oblig obliged
ed obliged to move out,". ,... ;
Pancho Gonzales, .pulling out of
Jack Kramer's pro tennis' tour
Fduring the overseas phase," be-
lieves he has 'three or four mor
fgood years": of competition left...''
out tneres -a question whether h
will bounce back for -another year,
with Kramer or go in business fori
By BEANS REARDON r
Written lor NE A, Srvie i
':. "' .. : 4 ".
question: rue batter hits a long
fly down the left field line which j
starts curving foui. The fielder.'
chases ft into the opposition's bulr'
pen. As the ba'l starts coming
down, he gets near it, then trips
over the less of one of the bull
f en crew. The ball hits the ground.'
sn't this interference? Russell",
Gatty. - - w a
Answar: N. Players en th bull,
pan btneh ar allowed t rtmalrv
whara thay are, a slana thy
don't move during play such as r
this, s ' X
Q. An infielder throws his glov
at a' batted ball in fair territory.-
If there a penalty? Oscar Ram,s
sey.;.-" v, ; ;-
A. Not unlasi th ball Is touched.
AU for th Best
I : i ,4,. f
' There 1 tendency to scoff at the Washington bearings,
nd this Is understandable. Everybody seems to be trying to get
hJthe act. Congress Is cluttered with pleaders ad proposals.
Ada to- the confusion, th distrust such spotlight activities hab-
1 1 to ally engenaer ana. we rrupccv i ikc..., ?-
suits are not alluring. - '-.',,. ; t
, It so happens, however, w are familiar with
rearaly work. And we are Inclined U believe th heariogs
mfm roinr to ao a greas i vi s-
ten nror t be the best thing that has rer .happeaed U ma
- TliUmuCh you caa depend on. 'Nobody In Washington is antl antl-ariwtar
ariwtar antl-ariwtar Ther Is even agreement that the reserve clause, In prm prm-fe
fe prm-fe at ieUt J necessary. The primary objecUve Is a set of
trouad rules that will end flagrant abuses and expos labsurd pre pre-IniUonsV
IniUonsV pre-IniUonsV f -i baseball It rrt, not business, and hence to enUr
tld to legal immunities. v '-- W
X3 t -5fiMr-9ti..
eDR. CARY MIDDLECOF"
"Therr Were fou threesomes on
some tecs,?' said the Little Roman.
"There .were, five and 10 minute
waits, on th tees and second
shots. ; And old guy like ma can't
stana on; nis ieet for five hours
and play well and youna fellows
like Thomson can't possiby con
centrate tnat long'- I .soy. i
Middlecoff is an even more frus frustrated
trated frustrated surveyor- than Ben- Hogan.
Again lik-i Hogan, he is one of the
game's deeper thinkers 1 and that
requires.. time. He. wiggles and
waggles bis club longer than a
worm on a fishing hook. He turns
his head from ball to hole and
back again a dozen or more times
and then practically freezes over
a putt bef ore stroking the ball.. I
for undue delay in play and the (yards, on mile, four miles snd
rule calls for disqualification -fori ten miles, championship in the
repeated offenses. Play can't move 'summer.
In a. general way, mat irena
continued for over twenty years
Th advent of the Olympic Games
in 1896. however, placed a new ac
cent on track running, and the ath
letes began to emerge who were
mora concerned with summer spe
cialisation. The result was that
th mora typical cross country
runner managed to win only an
occasional ten-mile titl on the
In 1W0, Percy Hetf landed t
aut things back t th arllr
ftrm by finishing fth m tho ln
tornational Cross-Cavntry Cham
pionthip -at a praludo t winning
tha Olvmoic ataaplochaos.
Fronvthea until 1940. enthusiasm
for the winter snort really assert
ed itself. For some six months of
each year it was not only an Inte-
eral cart of the auuetie set-up
but also a sport on iU owa. Cours
es with plenty of natural hazards,
stiff climbs and ploughed fields
wer the vogue, s that the contest contestants
ants contestants had a real test of endurance.
But, althMga'reguIar running on
rough terrain for several months
of the year did tend to develop
athletes with strength, aad cour
age, it did not help substantially
to promote track speed. Ia the
five Olvmpic Games between the
wars, Britain was not able to pro produce
duce produce a single athlete capable of
snatching th apeed of the Finns
and other Contiaental jamneri in
the 5.000 and 10,O0 metre events.
EMPHASIS ON SPEED r r-It
It r-It waa sot until after th war
however, that this became gener
ally appreciated. A new approach
to the cross-country sport develop developed,
ed, developed, and today courses arc chosen
with fast running as the prime
consideration.' Park land t&d
any faster than its slowest com
"Why don't they enforce t he
rule?'.' asked Thomson.
"They probably would in Scot
land," cut in Sarazen. "They, are-
quicker to penalize on th other
aide." i.;-,-; :
"I warned Hogan that he would
have to speed up his play in San
rrancisco in 1955 and he cooper cooperated
ated cooperated wonderfully," recalled Presi
dent. Ricbard Tufts of the United
States. Golf Association.' v :
. r ..".'
"I , advised Middlecoff and
Thomson that there was a hole
open ahead of them in Rochester
last year," recollected Executive
Secretary Joseph Dey of the US
GA, "and, Cary. cooperated beautifully.-.
''Middlecoff is unconscious Of
backing up th field. As his pret pretty
ty pretty wife,. Edit, says, he's just being
his natural sell. 11 just can t
hurry." v v
But Peter Thomson is going to
ask the British brasa to see that
Cary Middlecoff gets a move. on.
CAN FILL YOVR NEEDS!
By JIMMY DEMARET
Written for NEA Sarvko v
ITS the length of the swing, not
the height, that gets results. The
extension of the swing it the im important
portant important item. That produces the
longer sweep in the hittiog zone.
The finest players find them-
1 v mikinf lftl I i r Tr fn.
ry MiddJecolf alwaya took h i I "" cwrc oe irpur ufc
hands rtraight back about a foot P country as championship a ve ve-before
before ve-before fioinr? into his swing. Just d in many way the sprt
hore the United States Open. Pat,n nr maoe more auupucmiiy
Abbott, his bom professional, no- appealing to competitor and spec spec-ticed
ticed spec-ticed tha: Cary was taking hi ftor alike. So that now. constant constant-hands
hands constant-hands straight back only thre or b lnering rombr of athletes
four inches and then cutting in- are making competiUv running a
side. This shortened the extension the-year-round activity with-
of his swiPt. joct finfiing the conditions of
Byron Nelson perceived- that
MnMloff waa raising his riM
hel about a haU inch on the ad ad-rtrefi,
rtrefi, ad-rtrefi, changing the position of his
with then two fsuHs corrweo.
the doctor wis resdy for the O-
s'ssoa detrimental to th ether.
Uore tha ever before, cross crosscountry
country crosscountry is the proving ground for
The winter sefrn officially ends
with c!.cml rbsmpwuhtpi for
youths tthree milesj jumon (six
w iie and seniors (nine miles).
OFFICiAL'LlST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
''. ':'!r? '''!'',: ".' S PANAMA, REPUBLIC! OF PANAMA1 v
, Complete .Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. ,1998, Sunday, June 23, 1957
Th' whole ticket has 52 pieces divided ,lni two series "A" St "B" of 24 pieces each.
. Second Prize
3863 $ is, 600.00
5085 5 7800.00
, ISS N
in 1 iss.a
3M 4. l.-tt.M
! : IM H
1M.M .-1M.M IM.M
Na. . Ttlim
44M -; IM.M
4SSi ;' IM.M
PriiM t Na.
. im.m; s.im
IM.M I f'M
RSM IM.M SSM.
Approximations Derived From Fjret Prize
!! ; I S2.m Jzi ran i a iza.M-f $tn m.m wn 'mm mm sm.m I ms mm I M4 im.m I
ZM SM.M I ZM 124 M 1 ZZ BI.W I ZM S2S.M I 2t7 SM.M 2M tM.M SMI SM.M I MZ SM I MS .... SZ-M I
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
MZ ZM.M BB ZMM M ZM.M
SSM 1M.M I ZMZ 1M.m" 3MS -1 MM
ZM1 134M I ZSM 1M.M SSM IM.M
7MZ ,-? W4 pMS r ZMJ MZ KM CI
SMT' IM.M I SUM- IM.M "ZSTS- 1MM : -ZSM
1M.M I Ml 1MM ZS7S 1MM I
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
MM 1S4M 1 IMS H 1M.M J MM 1MM j
M7( IM.M j M7S IM.M I MM .M4M I
M7I 1MM 4 M7I 1MM 1 MSI 1M.M I
SMS .'. im.m mm
MM- IM.4! 'MM
MU 1NM MM
144 M i SMT
Prtze-wlnnfng Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing wer' sold -at: Panama the. 1st, 2nd and 3rd. -."
t The Kin Hundred whole ticket ending in I and not included la the abov list wis Fifty -Two Dollars S5tNf each,
r ; . i ; The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprise thr two series "A" and "B"
; ' Signed by ALBERTO ALEMAN. Ctovefnor of th Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
' V -' 1 -Th RepreaentaUv f tha Treasury. JOSC GClLLERMO AIZPU
H1T ESSES: AUela Narvies, Ced. Na. 4-2K4 ; ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
' Ranlrigo Eapinosa, Ced. Na. 47-I0M5 -, -1 Notary PabUc, Panama
PABLO A. PlXtX BL.
orkcta wlta tn awl vtatMr u4 wlM taw twa wt
Vl nljr I IA Fim Pru.
n rlr PriM w4 Um an a Sra Priia r dnwa mtraM, Tha mm.
tmxtonaiior mn amaM4 w Mm Win. Scran an Third Prim. In
a urkti ahauia our l mnabwa f ck prau. u batdar la aaiUUa M
data aayamrt tor aack.
DPiVO OF. THE '3 STRIKES
, Sunday; June 13, 1957 C-
" ; Drawing Number. W
First Prize. .. . . 96
Second Prize. ... '65
Thirtl Prize.'. .... &i
Tka ataa arfll aa aaK ta aaraaca artrk taa OfrW-W Ual af Final m
Miraa af IW nai flri.l Unary altaata aa Caatral tiliw.
. PUn of Extraordinary Drawing N. 2M which
" ' win tab Uc My M ;
. Tfca araafct TVkat baa M a4aaaj ',
' J i -"'-."';': "rasT rsizsV ".' ,y i v;: m
, 1 Pa -4 Pi Ut af .......'...... ,-... ..... fl6
,..t twwr Prtt. of zrirt na (
1 3htr4 Prir. wt ..., IS no
18 ADoraximatfaaa-af SI "t M Mrs r ........ 'v lnrwna
Pntm a .v 14mK, 4-t :
- PVwas af ......ji...........-. m 4mrh ..V. .?V
M Pnaa, af y. )M M mwcM .......-MOoa m
a Aeanorimaliaaa at
S ZMM aacat ...
til f. a
trie f wble tkket .
Price of aae-fiftieth part
P1UZES AE.I PAID WTTHOLT DISCOtNTS OX TAXES
pen, Inr which be t-d and lost ia
Zbes were held rtcta'dj oa Hamp-
fOK RENT: 2-bedroom chalet,
. porch, swimming pool, electriei-
ty, $100. At Cerro Ami. Inquire
"? Sth Street No. 5-30. Phono 2-
5 2718, Quijano.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom chalet,
living-dining room, maid'l room,
- ipaciout garden; fencad land,
m. screened, $1 25. Via Fernando do
t Cordoba No. 4034. Inquire 8th
s Street No. 5-30. Phono 2-2718,
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach home. One mile pt Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottagoa
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. do P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-U73.
FOR RENT: Low cost room
and apartment! in .new modem
building. Next to Canal Zone.
End of 27th Weit Street. Ready
by July 3 1 it. Inquire M Quijano,
8th Street No. 5-30. Phono 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Site for office.
$100. East bit 22d Street
24-72. Inquire 8th Street
5-30. Phone. 2-2718, Quijano.
Two Are Charged
Of Maids' Rooms
' Two Panamanians, one a
youn teen-ager, faced the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate today on separ separate
ate separate charges of attempting to
burglarize maids' rooms.
j The teen-ager, who said lie
will be 16 In August, told the
Judge who Inquired whether his
Earents would Ue In court.- that
e did not know their where whereabouts.
abouts. whereabouts. He lives with a grand grandfather
father grandfather in Panama.
': The youth Is being charged
with entering the maid's room
Of House 0204-B in Ancon with
Intent to commit burglary on
the afternoon of June 19.
The second defendant was Os
car R. Quintero who allegedly'
Broke Into the maid s room of
House 1576-A on Gavllan Road
between 6:30 p.m on June 17
and 7 a.m. the -following day.
Both cases were continued un until
til until tomorrow morning. An at attempt
tempt attempt will be made to bring the
youth's grandfather Into, court
tomorrow since-tha defendant Is
under 21, v,"4i-i ..
NEW yOMC, June 24 (CP)
One of the .nation' leading Prot Protestant
estant Protestant fhurchraen mounted Dr.
Norman Vincent Peale'i pulpit to
day to defend evangelist Billy
bam aeaihat "ill tempered crit
les wbo : "disregard. xiilea-of fair
play." !?' '-
Dr. Daniel KJ" P oll a g, 1z-t
year-old 'Baptist clergyman and
editor of th influents -Christian'
Herald, praised 'Graham' for -uniting
the Protestant faith "in a ..ero-j
ade unequaled in the history of
tQis vast city."
Poling preached the reguar Sun-
day sermon in Figth Avenue1 f am-
eu ataraie uoueiuaie uiurca
the place of his close friend.
Peale. who is on vacation. He said
be was jumping to Graham's de
fense because the evangelist has
turned the other cheek to his cri
tics and has refused to answer
riarn s Crusade
Dffinitely Billy Graham speaks.sadc. '.because already this man
for the Marble Collegiate Church
and for her Pastor, Dr. Norman
Vincent Peale," Poling told an ov overflow
erflow overflow rn-r-eat'nfi ol 1.VX), "I
completely identify myself,
. Poling spoke both as a preacher
and tan editor in replying Jo Gra-1
kans detractors, particularly the.
rOt If NT:
ment. 2 hatliiesis. Laraa dtmma
aed Kviag loom, eeparate nsaid s
room with baHi, garage, far far-iMd,
iMd, far-iMd, to high i lecatitr. aH
sereoaod. m E) Caagrere. SaM
ha i-kadnesa. Pkeao office
fcowe 1-C111, th Hie hoars
aWjUfcfe ;. txcfJ.-B
efeesgiaakoi, eo n.'ntMH.
PWaeo writo to apartado 5275.
Isfafcta Jaoro Awratm, t
ATTENTION. Qv I.I Jutt built
modern fornishod apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with, two baths, liv-ing-dinjng
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtub,
garage,' and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292, CIA. DULCIDIO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ N S. A.
FOR RENT. Specious two-bod-'
room unfurnished apartment, In
fine residential dictrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
''apartment on Via Poms No.
"120, besido Roosevelt Theater,
overlooking SAS Commissary, For
information phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 2 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, House No. 45, Avenida
Jose Fco. do la Ossa, above "Pa "Panama
nama "Panama Auto." Also one largo de deposits
posits deposits For details see Do Castro,
itNavJtt, Ave; "B."
FOR RENT: I -bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment living room, dining room.
. All conveniences. 84th Street
No. 96, Belisario'' Porraa, San
Francisco Phone 3-2138.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 1 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living-dining room, fur-1
nlsherk $70. Light, gas and tele telephone
phone telephone Included. Sabanas No.
172. Inquire 8th Street No,
5-30. Phone 2-2718. Quijano.
FOR RENT. Apartment I bed bed-room,
room, bed-room, living-dining room, $75,
44th Street East No. 22, Flori Florida"
da" Florida" Building. Inquire 8th Street
No. 5-30. Phono 2-2718, Quijano-.
FOR -ENT:! -bedroom apart apart-.ient,
.ient, apart-.ient, spacious living dining
room, garage, hot water. Building
recently built, J Street No. 2, El
Cangrejo. Inquire 8th Street No.
5-30. Phono 2-2718, Quijano.
FOR RENT; Apartments, one
bedroom, living dining room,
building just built, hot water In Installation,
stallation, Installation, $70. 3rd Street, Pero Pero-jil,
jil, Pero-jil, opposite "Colegio Javier.'
Inquire 8th Street No. 5-30.
Phono 2-27 1 oV Quijano.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur-'
nished modern' (bedroom apart?
merit in Cangrejo. July' 1 1 -Octo-ber
15. Cad 8-6901."
FOR RENT: APARTMENTS.
New concrete building corner of
50th and 12th Streets, Pait'lfa.
F. ICAZA Y CIA, Juste Arose Arose-mena
mena Arose-mena Ave
FOR RENT: Beautifully decor decorated,
ated, decorated, completely furnished studio,
apartment. Hot Water, modem
building, elevator, gardener,
parking apace. Utilities included
if desired. Call 3-3884 for in information.
formation. information. FOR RENT. 2-bdroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished or unfurnished,
very cool. 4th of July Ave. and
Juan B. Sesa Street, El Sol Build Building.
ing. Building. Inoulre same building or 6th
Ave.' No. 34. San Francisco.
ChruOan Century magazine. Chris
tun t&uury, in an euiioiat a
June 14, accused Graham' of lead-
mi a anve xor toe soul of Ameri
Gra-jcan Protestantism to be taken ov
er by the "rejected" creed of fna-
It said success of the,' Graham
crusade would set. Protestantism i
bcJ.ye, ehargt Poling Ub Ub-eled
eled Ub-eled "iU-tempered."
Total jllani).... -r;w.. r
Graham's Madison CitIot acclflent Ver. ftjr 41 per
i den "Crusade for Christ" iinr it
o ;". j,
night, with a total of 21,499 "Deci-
"The records indicate that
stand up fast,
i "iTiis Lurch and her pastor and
Ithe one wbo speaks this morning
jsupport the Billy Graham rm-
ed resuttajthat honest criticism ran
neither deride nor ignore," he said
"Aireauv om uioJl-.uJ
converts have been referrrd m
the cooperaUng churches and in-'"?
deed to other churches not coon-
Marble Collegiate Church alone
has received wore than 100 "cos-
verts of the crusade." Poling said.)
i in minister said that criticisms eowa, vypnta, wc - insie inmmrrct v o m ru i a e.
of Granam's crusade were to be'Uc' eu represenu- Crosby blamed the situation on
expected, from both the left and' vr ' state hadlpressure exerted byBroadesst
right. beeen anderway lot two month in Music, Inc. BMI, a song publish-
j- J. . jbm"'i tnat the m group owned by' the radio-TV
I They are understandable when United States was acting as me- industry. -tbey
come from sources outside ji" ---- 4 1 By favoring BMI tunes on Qie
our faith awl ilmnrt 'airwaves, the networks and broad-
I variably these. criticUms have'
1 1.--. n J tt l
t j a.c cr,ae vttnu ovr
faith w disregard both the facts : suggestion 47Pt aU Eyna were .rhe nvsl American Society oiu crowded out of tne picture peo peo-and
and peo-and the rales of fair oLsr. iavolvecL Comport. Authors and Publisb-fple whove tjnquestjonable rnusl-
TTe sttture cf this evaneelist
has increased as he has refused
to enswu these critics, but it re-discredit hong Sand of Saudi A A-mairtf
mairtf A-mairtf for some of the rest of usrabi. King Russeu of Jordan.
lir-.-- m ri -iie urselvesKing Fetsal of Iraq and thai leaders
from these critics." of Lebanon.
LEAVE TOtm AD WITH ONK OP OUB AGENTS OB OUR OFFICES AT lMt "IT" RTBEET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PREC3AD6 T Street No. 13 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL? DK PUBIJCACIONKB No. Lottery Plaza CASA ZALPOCentral Ave. 45 LOURDKS PHARMACY -182 La Carraaqullla rARMACIA LOM LOMBARD)
BARD) LOMBARD) No. 26 "B" Street a MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A I St. e LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 FABMACIA ES1ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LL'X 164 Central Avenue
VAN-DEB-JIS SO Street No. U e FAR
tho Bella Vista Theatre.
FOR SALE: -1956 Buick Special i
Cony., dynaflow, 1 3,000 actual '-miles,
miles, '-miles, duty paid, motor like new,
'factory installed Continental kit,;;;
roar': seat speaker, leather 'seat
cavers, radio, wsw, front and
rear rubber, floor mats,' 2-tone.
, Leaving for States. Best offer "-over
over "-over $2300. Call 2-4795, ask
for Dick. Double, antenna in rear.
FOR SALE. 1952 Ford Victoria
V-8, 2-tone, radio, overdrive,
good tires. Phono 84-4147.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevy adver 1
tised last week for' $360. First;
$300 cash takes if. Call Balboa
1304 at 5 p.m.
FOR SALE:-, 1956 Ford Station
Wagon V-8, 8 passengers, many,
extras, 6700 miles. Call Dr.
Bernstein. Balboa 2-6312 or 2-
FOR SALE: 1947 Kaiser 4-dr.
$60. 1 581 -A, Etalboa, Calabash
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phono 2-. 2451 2-2562
Loam Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
. Riding tr Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
' or by appointments
' V call
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0532
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel, Pan. 2-1661
ii.iv ic 1
fir av l
Model V V
i With F 1.2 Lens
Panama N." Tork CoI6n
'1 (Continued Irjnn race 1
with their own record as well aa
with records of organization of
comparable standards' in the
"To win the award of honor,
the company-government was
required to Improve Its par rate
cent and its accident severity
rate by 30 per cent The actual
Improvement was 70 per cent m
the frequency rate and: pet
Syria, Egypt Said
Out To Discredit ;
. r ,tTTs
BEIRUT, Lebanon. June U (UP)
Syria and Egipt have openea a
propaganda campaign w
diwredit the pro-Western Arab
i states in connesuoa wun report
isome of them are holding secret
UIk l-1 08 tte Ar1'
Diplomstie reports reacning xi
The. Arab countries were believ-casting
l L. I.k.nitn 'liwvfa Iplfl
aitd Saudi Arabia. There were o
Informed sources in Beirut said
E&i r - w cxpio.. 4et
'secret negotiation report to try to
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE. To. He
a HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I.
MA CIA EX. BATURRO Faxque Lefevro
1 FOR SALE s Items of club fur fur-i'
i' fur-i' niture located at Fort Kobbe
N.C.O. Club. Bids will be aecepf aecepf-,
, aecepf-, ed until 1200 hrs.
FOR SALE: Bedroom set, like
, new; blinds,, floor lamp',' end ta tables,
bles, tables, -hp. motor, guitar, bicy bicycle.
cle. bicycle. 2-2695.
GOP's Alcorn Charges; Dems Deny
Civil Rights Deal For Hells Canyon
WASHINGTON. June 24 fUP)
KepuDUcan National Chairman
Meade Alcorn charged today that
sit ?self styled Liberal Demo
crats' sold out civil rights in the
Senate last week to win Southern
Democratic support for the Hells
Canyon Dam bill.
ben. -Mike Mansfield 'D-Mont.j.
Senate Democratic whip and act
ing majority leader, promptly de
nied the charge, jie said tnere was
"no deal of any kind, sort or na
ture and there were no trades on
the part of any Democrat with any
other Democrat for votes.
"xThose accused by Alcorn of hav
isg made "a deal to swap off civil
rights for Hells canyon" we re
Sens. Wayne More (D-Ore.), John
F. Kennedy (D-Mass.), Warren
G. Magnuson (Wash.), James E.
MurraD fD-Mont.V.' Josenh C. O.'-
Mahoney (D-Wyo.) and Mansfield.
Alcorn said the "band of sett-
styled 'Liberal Democrats who
have been hoodwinking minority i
groups for years showed their true
colors" when they backed a move
to sesd the civil rights bill to the
Senate Judiciary commttee,
which has bottled tip .civil rights
The move was defeated Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, 45 to 39.
A move will be made sometime
after July 8 to bring the civil rights
bill, up for a vote. Sen. Allen J. El El-lender
lender El-lender D-La.) has warned that the
move will 1)e met with a Southern
Ik Alnnrrt .nftT-inf la etotAmonf 4fiit
c nivviu iiuivu a m ovciiiVMivui vaaea v
titer day efter the civil rights vote
the Senate passed1 a Demooratic-
SDonsored bill: to build a Covern-
.v ment financed h!gh, iam in
the Hells Canyon jegion -t the
Snake River on the Oregon Idaho
border. r '.;':!P;:
..' He recalled" thataaroir ;the Dem
ocrats he named, except Kennedy,
were sponsors of the- Hells 'Canyon
bill. r:- 'K -.'--v
Hollywbod Storage Business
Thrives On Whims Of Stars
HOLLYWOOD, June 24 (UP)
Movieland's businessmen adjust
their profit and loss statements
according to the marriage and di
vorce rates of the stars.
Whehever actors marry- or di
voce it usually means moving to
new diggings in Beverly Hills. Bel Bel-Air,
Air, Bel-Air, Brentwood or Hollywood, up upsetting
setting upsetting the applecart for a bevy
of tradesmen. ;
Notoriously lax in paying bills,
the stars keen the butcher, baker
and candlestick maker chasing
them from location to location.
Wackiest business of al in the.
game oi musical nouses is pie van
and -storage dodge.
The Beverly Hills branch of Be-
kins Van and Storage Co., guards
everything from airplanes to bob-
. ,i j i t :
oj puia ior nouywooa peri)iaicuc
elite. '. .: r
Vice-President Milo fieklnr says
divorces' and '"new houseitis" ac account
count account for -50 percent of bis busi
When a marriage breaks up the
family furniture goes into stor
see. he explained. If tne star
remarries he or She buy new fur furniture.
niture. furniture. ;-
"Others redecorate their homes
every year or two Jennifer Jones
and David Selznick, for tsstaflc.
They have hundreds' of items stor
Bing Crosby TakesbSmpe';:
AtfMI yraslrOni Airwaves
WASHINGTON! June 24 (UP) f "nSr. Crosby has WcenUv stated
Singer Bins Crosby, wbo has been
crooning popular songs since the
jazz age began complained today
that much of the music now per performed
formed performed on radio and television is
"so much trash."
In a letter to Chairman Warren
;. Magnuson (D Wash.), of the
stations are depriving the
k. f,-m .(." MUM. Kt
composers who are members of t
era ASCAP, Crosby alleged.
In New York, Robert Burton.'
ice-president of BMI, said that
the Cro-ity letter was -pan c a
eoolinuing effort to prejudice s
rarr trial. in a law suit broutht
by ASCAP members sgsuus Ball.'
la Ossa Ave. No. 1 FOTO DOMY Juste
FABMACIA "SAS Via Porau) 111 e) NOVEDAJOES ATHJS eslfle
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 40-ft. former Army
J. Boat, fully equipped, (diesel
power). Call 2-3578.
FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser 18V4
ft., 60-hp. Ford V-8 engine. Re Recently
cently Recently overhauled. Call' Albrook
2207, v i
"These Senators were joined in
support of Hells Canyon by more
than a dozen anti civil rights
Southern Democrat Senators, five
of whom had In other years voted
against Hells Canyon,? Alcorn
said. j V-i
Whes it came to a choice oe
tween free wheeling new deal
spending and civil right s, v the
Northern Democrat 4L i b e r a Is'
chose spending, he said, f 'This-is
an object lesson 4n political dou-
pie who were .sold, out will not for-
get n. j.
Mansfield, -defending JMortherh
ana oouinern ueraocrais ause, no
ted that three Republicass Sens
Margaret Chase Smith. (Me.). Ifid-
ward J. Thy e i Minn.) and ueorge
Aiken (Vt.) Changed their: posi
tion on Hells canyon irom last
year and voted for the bill. J,,
l am -quite certain they., tike
the Democrats; did not enter into
any deal of any kind with anyone,"
he said. .,
Mansfield- said that "if Alcorn
would look in to the matter" he
would find that "the private pow-v
er people were taking soundings
for 10 days" before the Hells Can
yon vote. , ; i
He said they found that the ra-
? id tax write off granted Idaho
ower Co. for-construction of two
orivate -oams had "caused a -lot
of Republicans and- Democrats to
reveiw: their votes or last -year
Mansiieid saro many ot tnesa
SenatorrthanEed their position -an
the basisr1 of the 'special tax-privi
lege which had een ottered to I-
daho. Power. by the government
and; accepted, by the -firm.
On the eve of the Senate : vote
on the public power bill, the firm
suddenly notified the government
that it had switched and was re
jecting the tax privilege.'
(f with ii i i .i
One well-known masculine star
keeps huge supply of wmsKey
stored at the warehouse "in case
the drys get back into office."
"Ehzabeth .Taylor 'stores tre tremendous
mendous tremendous amounts, of clothing,"
Bekms went "on, VEVery time, she
remarries 'she- buys .a new ward wardrobe,'
robe,' wardrobe,' leaving the old one ia stor storage.
age. storage. ' r .
"Joan Crawford is another of
our customers who stores a, great
deal of furniture and household ef effects.
fects. effects. '
. '.'The stars are different from
our other clients. Thev droo in once
a week Or so t add something
to their collection or to tase an
item out. s
"Those with large i wardrobes,
like Cary Grant, us the ware
house as if it were an extra closet."
Other stars who keep Bekms
iumoinS are Joan Fontaine." Brian
A heme, the Andrews sisters, Jac
kie Cooper. Joan Bennett, Gary
Cooper end Leslie caron.
"Because so many movie peo
ple are working in New York and
Europe they store their valuables
for years at a time. But our big
lest item." Bekins concluded, "is
fur coats. The average atar stores
from six to ten fur pieces with us
in writing that no influence of any
kind hai ever been brought upon
him wi;h respect to performance
of music, Surion said. ,
We expect shortly to examine
Mr. Crosby under oath in the jurv jurv-ate
ate jurv-ate law auiL" N
Crosby, wbe has warbled every
type of tone from ragtime to rock
'n Toll, said be himself had not
been "pressured into singing any anything."
thing." anything." But he said "subtly and
by inference my cooperation has
certainly, been solicited."
It just gaus me exceedingly to
see so much trash en our airianes
. TV WMM kila v. MM-b-
the talented, dedicated songwriters
cianship has been long established
and who take pride in writing some-
thing worthwhile,; the singer tola
I th-nk it is the result of pres-
core exerted E fiML" Crilbl
Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. a FABMACIA
f Home Articles,
FOR SALE : 2 -groan broadloonv
rugs 9x12 and 12x15; dining
table with 6 'chairs and dishes-'
and other misc. articles. House
, 5360 Magoon Place,.: Diablo."' Bakr-.'
boa 29) t. v- S :
FOR SALE: Metal table arid -4'
chairs $15; big table $5; bassin-i
otto $3; mirror $2; misc. house-' ;
hold articles. Phone 2-2938.0
FOR SALE: Xompleta ahog-
'any S-pieco dining room suit. -$175;
43 4-piec 1 modern living'
i room set $98; Guatemalan Jiving
room" act $45; "studio couches :
I $59; Hollywood bads' $22.50;
mattresses $15; bunk bods $39;,
garden umbrellas $i 5; metal
porch chairs $9.50; metal tableau
$9.5P; mahogany bookcases
$35; linoleums $6.95,' pillows f:
$1.95. 'Cash or Credit. House- i
hold Exchange, National AveV
No. 41. Tel. 3-491 1,. 3-7348.
- FOR SALE: Dining tables top
40 x 60. in. extends to 40 x 84 (,
in.' with two ) 2-in. leaves, solid, ",:
light' mahogany -with six chairs -$175.
Baldwin 3284. ,, -' ',, i v
1ti.! Vi, t r ' t
TESTIFIES Gilbert Mannk
former president of, Bakery
Union 'IiOcal 100. -in ; Chicago
teils the- Senate Laboc Rack Rackets
ets Rackets Committee i Ini Washings
ton that he resigned his post
at gun: point because,, had he
refused, probably would
have i got shot.''- Mnn swa
the first witness- as the committee-
resumed its probe.' of
i, 1 the Bakery Union.
At Margarita Gym f
V STANDING -(
Atlantic Basketball League
Teams J W LPet.
Alumni' .2 0" 1,000
TPowelU : .,S ? 1-Mr: -'MO
Cristobal v, l 'l,SO0
Working Boys-) 2 'J3W
" Tonight's Games 7 p.m." .,
Alumni va Working Boya -.
Crutobaj vs Powells. ,:
- - 1
By TREVOR SIMONS
Tbe Atlantic Csge loop swings
into it's second week of play to tonight
night tonight at the Margarita gym. with
action, slated to begin at. ? p.m.
The league-leading Alumni, un
defeated in two starts, are sched scheduled
uled scheduled -to meet the -winless Working
Boys in the first contest, ryr.:. v;
- Ali -McKeown,' manager of the
celar dwellers, has been- giving
his team plenty 'of. work -outs
since their, last outing Wednesday
night and if he can Succeed r in
bringing .them around Into shape
the Alumni couW have a rough
one on their hands tonight. J"
- ,..--' -- f..i A
The Working BoVs' roster t 1
strong one, but they havh -been
slow setCinS into condition a a d
should soon become a strong .ton-
Mender in the 1957 Basketball race.
Paced by u bmtth and utt Kine-
hart who have tallied 17 timet for
the last blaee cjuintet, and with
the added strength of. uon inrnn.
McKeown S .boast of a victory, o-
ver Alumni' tonight might not be
just an idlet threap. J C
The Alumni five- have .swept
through a -pair ef .wink most on a
well balanced kne-up and easily
the best conditioned team in the
loop. Phi JUtri has been tmstop-
sme and now etat ue- seaeoe
with 2fi points. Eddie "Smith, Wr-
secr r..ifr Bazsn and Manuel re-
res are ail sroring. threats in the
Alumni bidl for a. championship.
Paul Moser's Powells' w.11 meet
Luke Palumbe's Xristobsl five in
the night cap in a battle to break
the runner-up deadlock. Both fum fum-tets
tets fum-tets have good striking power,
youth sk5 ped and a bse eon eon-test,
test, eon-test, should be the order of the
nirht. If the VYorking Boys scc scc-eed
eed scc-eed in toptog the Aiumni in tise
opemng contest, added inventive
to the nightcap will be a tie for
the lea sue lead. A large crowd is
rrpected, ts attend ten-tbt's twin-
WANTED: Bilingual secretarr'
M Spanish -m English) with refer-
oncea for doctor's office. Apply :'
"Doctor," Apartada 1401,
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
g 1211, SKlaTPBAL, CJC X!
CHEAPEST EDUCATION AVAIL AVAILABLE!
ABLE! AVAILABLE! Rent TV only pennies
per day. Call 2-2374.
Dr.' Wendehake Medical Clinic
. Day Night Service. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479.
Bahia's Saloon "Bar and Restau Restaurant."
rant." Restaurant." The most beautiful show
, In Panama. "Ritnios Canoces,
with the Brazilian vedette DivarT
Di Oiivelra; Two-Gun Smokey. X
: Sonia Zuleta, and Gladys Mitre.
: Two shows every., nightexcept
Monday 9:30 and 12:30 a.m.
'' Dancing with a Cuban group, and
good food, y; Regular prices with
no cover charge. Bahia's Saloon,
, Balboa Avenue in Panama.
Offers Secret Dala
To Russian Embassy
' lNDON, June 24 ,(U. The
16-year-old son- 'jof nior
Royal Air Force- Officer has
confessed to offering military
secrets to the Russiaii. .embassy,
the Sunday Dispatch reported
today., j ',J
The- Dispatch said the boy,i
twho remained s- uoiaenunea,
told Soctiand,Yard he attempt attempted
ed attempted espionage, not lor financial
gain but because -he was un unhappy
happy unhappy at home. ; i;
The. newspaper said the teenr
VFW Teeners Nip College
4-3 In iBaiboa Thriller
- KDDIE CORRtGAH 1N0LIS
i 'WINNING RUM
-The VFW Teeners ort the losing
end of a 3-2 score when they came
to bat for the last time in tbe bot
tom of the seventh, tied it 'up
when Chassin .scored from sec
ond bn. an error and went on to
win over the College Stars when
Eddie Corrigan drilled a single o-
ver second to score Vines from
third Saturday morning at t h e
Balboa Stadium.; -. x
Chico Martin relieved Kline In
the top of the fifth and received
credit for the win.. Martin's rec
ord in the combined VFW and All
Star series stands at sue wins
without a loss. --' i
The College boys- played an ex
cellent game, considering they
were unable to set in a practice
Sessios, but they have served no
tice that, thev are eoina to eive
the VFW Teeners a rpught time
from now nn.. .Vv ;-p.-- ... i
Klipper started for the College
Stars 1 and 'vwas? r e 1 i e v e d by
Schwanrock : in the 1 fourth n and
Kirchmeir.in the seventh who-was
tagged or the loss.
Left fielders Hots and McGee.
In liA Regatta
SYRACUSE, N.Y Juno 22
(UP) Cornell's powerful (utv
ior varsity crew raced to an ex expected
pected expected ona-eidad victory in the
55th running f the Intercede Intercede-gieto
gieto Intercede-gieto Rowing Association Regat Regatta
ta Regatta Saturday after Navy's frosn
men surprised by taking the
- The JV race was never n
doubt once Cornell vpoad its
beat at the two-mft mark, two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the way home. Palling
strong at 33 stroke a minute,
the big red spread-eagled Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania wftich hod been battling
the Ithacans we te that point.
lust then the : Pennsylvania
No. 1 ear, Joseph O. Upchak
caught a cramp and was tossed
overboard, Rowing with seven
men, Pmn was evert akott down
the stretch Iry Syracuse which
fnishod three lengths behind) the
Strong Cornell swoepei s. ;
Ship to short
systems r-iV' :'"
WANTED: Maidmust speak
some English. Apply House 35,
Apt. 6, B2nd Street, Carrasquilla.
MAID WANTED:- Must apeak
some English. ApplyHouse 35,
Apt. 6, 82nd St., Carrasquilla.
' WANTED: Responsible maid
t for general housework. Must un.
, demand little of cooking. No
.laundry. Live in.' Apply: Hour
No. 0257, Apt. B, Gamboa, C.Z.
WANTED: Experienced cook.
Must have1 reference and live iaj,
Panama Radio Corp.' .?
WANTED TO BUYsU-h, 2J 2J-cvclo
cvclo 2J-cvclo electric fan. Phone Balbnrf
WANTED TO BUY: Eneytle- t
' podia Britannica, usod Write "11
Stewart Egati, El Valla.
1 : i':
ager,Son of a senior, of fleer In
the RAF -Bomber1 Command,
telephoned the Russian Embas Embassy
sy Embassy and made arrangements to
meet a Soviet attache at an
outlying; pub "with '"'information
of great interest.'?.,
The boy -.took -. Information
from his father's lile and went
to the tendezvous, the Disptch
said, but ihe '.Russian did not
It was -then v the teenager
wenttjo Scotland" Yard and
-smA 4k. mendli.1i aM TIE
Quoted security officials as say saying
ing saying there were no secrets pass passed
ed passed on. v. '-
. The case is still under in investigation,
vestigation, investigation, the papers said.:
marTik-aiM.rjiimun atihe rrf fl
falls that,, wera. labeled for extra
basest v v
-? The' ollego boys look, a .twd .twd-run
run .twd-run lead in the first .inning when
Chassin opened with i double,
stole: third and scored on a wild
pitch. Ryter was walked, s t'ol
second and scored when the throw
was wide of second base. Their
other run was scored "when Hotx.
leading off in the top of the fifth,
promptly. greeted. Martin with
single and raced all the wav home
on two -miscues. kV. -The
.VFW Teeners Scored a sis sis-gle
gle sis-gle run in the second when Gar Garcia
cia Garcia Singled but Was OUt at innrf
Klipper to Chassin.' Corrigan was
on ,by : fielder'! ehoice and went
to second when Luts singled and
rode -home on a long single by
CottonO" I,- v
In the fifth, a single and a stol stolen
en stolen base coupled with, an error
produced another run. The teeners
tied the same in therev.nth whan
Chassin walked and scored on an
overthrow of first base. They won
me ijime wnen corrigan singled
in Vines from third,;
For the Teeners. Cotton.' with
one for two, and Corigan, with
two ior lour, were the leading hit hitters.
ters. hitters. For the College boys, Kirch Kirch-mier
mier Kirch-mier and Chassin led with one for
' The bo score.'.
AbR H PttArBI
1 1 1 2 2 0
Chassin, s, 2b
Black -2b-lb -'
French 3b -Chase
Kilpper p ;
Chassin, d 2b
1 t rl
t 0 3
2B Hits: S.
Chassin bb of: Kline
Klipper- S, Schwars-
2. Martin '1.
rock 3, Kerehmier t
s.o. -By: Aiine 2, Martin -J.
Slipper 2. Schwarxrock I. Earned
Runs: VFW Teeners ly College
Stars 0. -r-
Umpires: Rayborne and Ness.
Scorer Brandon. Time 1:20.
Q y 9111 n
Jj C il RADIO
1 . .. . ; t ,'.,",.'',,'-,' .' ,-,', "1 ',
' " '.. l" -' '''. ; ''- 'V1' t "'i'.'i' '.' :
TTSZ PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEIt I
BY GEORGE WCNDE3-" TO ST03Y OF MAOT5U WAYf The Party r; Be WILSON 8C1K.Pt
.ONDAY, JUNE 24, 1957-
TERRY AND IKS fCtATXl
fumit TTUIWK ITC PEBFECTW WONPER-
KSxfFULOFMSUTOINSIST THAT HUSBAND
WHATPYKNOW THAT AERIALIST- WHAT'S
Icq-star with vou on vow -vm
HEKNAME7AIACWM VETO SHE
WHISPERED 50METHINS TO B CHANS'.
V . ..a......
i I JTW a. -'
I. J 1 i VI-.. H 177. sM-n- nrnn C rwj UkcW I j
fFLOWBJS.' OK MPS. IT'S NOTHING
WWHVOU ShOULDMT)REALLV.' HOW'S
. HAVe'.J EVERYTHINS
Lillys s UuJ
FTTi mrix. verm e nu uacpvi'S
,' 'm" i
FWFPT WENW. ARE HERE, .1 I
mj en Ltttif) THAT WHEN SHE i s A i I
walks wra scratch heresvj yo- 3 :
: Thorpop 4. ii.nauHxa;v;v
i Mk. r . a- . . jw' i w k i a
You Will! ,
fBECKLES ANJO CIS FRIENDS
C7 ISZSXILt BL04SZ3
t 1 4:TmevRE TURN- j lUiH RSS 'EM BY
TAK IT SLOW BAST I (MS ON TME AND CIRCLE TWE
THESE BABES AT THE ICE AUf EAIy &LOCK I CAN PLA
BUS STOP, FRK1 MAgtTQ6er,TOO
BY f T. BAMLEf
( 'ES IN THfc MYblCKT
L WHY rDLUb yUN I
li.vinwALI P OOP
(ANYMORE) BRINGS RXBY
TO THE GRAND WUiKi
I HUM I
BOOTS AND BUM BtJDDGS
7 EH? WHUZZAT, I
I BCV? fiOMEBOCV
ok ho.' a: FOOZV,
m' rUF m i a l
COULDNT FIKJP WHEN
I SOT EVERYBOCY
uM WPU BETTER LATE
THAN NEVER, t
Ey BDOAE MABTJDI
jS. ... ...
UU i!Jn.4q OF'TT,
to ofm ViO wen
I B UMfijnrOsl..Jl I irvuon.u! i i i ii i .UNI..!., i .t jctj
Bf LESUS TUKNO
(. T TBMPK.WT H ,S" ) f A6AJMI1 .. 0-. ... VJimmf
. CT W.7FE0UPWITHHI ..
N.iartv 7 Jy. :
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Jfin '.M.H.'.VfH 1 1 1
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- 1 ,"'''-'' i
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. ... .., ." ' ' ''
-s .-i.-.-j '""''''". i t .' - - ,f ' S
i i r T loveto c II I li II rrc-vr : vnl I whatever wc argue about, l
) S neSe fBi f r Tp! T hc re T r the last wor
'. WHEN I GET ) f W J ri3 VS0MAa7 M f j
: Mw Sj
rrosiMfi THE PlAMO,tlD YOUl
SAY? WHAT KINO CI-
Mi TIAAF TO GO WtTW. A
POCK H KO-L.'M
- rut - rs
All 1 as is TMAT you tev it
Oft 60MtbOuy eui wt;
AAV TMPC ACS ST ILL, FLAT
f ROW POLKAS I FOO&HTOUT
CUT6 AT ViEASiINQ ANU
Of YOUlcS ALVJAV5
i. I Ilk CIAUT1 V -k' y- i 1
-' m jt" 3iEs""
MAJOR HOUrUlbUT t KA
ei i H. WlIXtAftU
f I MOM MM XT Y
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L I rW HOCKHski J
, I TOLPMKXJ J
I I T IS
i r 1
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tdlicxj to vexr
TO JCK! MT;
we WANTED T-TO ST ON CUR
FAVDBtTE BENCH, BUS t POVOU
MAVe TO PAINT n-omrr
VOU I'M ALWAYS 1 OMCE IN A
DIDSTT 1J GLAD TO GAC WWILE IT'S J
WAVE TOV,VtXJ A w S PUM TO
BUTTHERff J '
HI (TILL ROOW FSK 1 1 I I
I .. 1 none 111 n-.-. V.V lil.'' j f
flto giterfg True Life Adventures
LK3HT H E AWWEIGHT
THBIR TSBBT. THer SAN
A&2EV4C' STEEP" BANK
NITH MORS A6IUTW
TWAN MAMW JTMTT
' "fHS HSW? THROUGH
TH8 2AM BS
6RBl A T
BSTKAV THE 8? F6lM0.
TJH Bm. M M
"Sonny writtt that rraduation will reaJixt hit hightit
. k. Mff
1 tne Dm:
n A II V CA DTI I MC CI Kin cn
T (Mm your "Fortun'' for today from tha ttort, write U the' letter
ml tii. .lBh.W nrmiulinr u tho nimonb M tiM liM of tha OOtr
Licl trud in which vi irart born. You will And it fun. 1
t 1 9 4 I 4 7 1 11 11 1J 14 U H 7 II It N II liVl4 SI I
US 15 14 0 25 IS X 4 3 IT 21 ''' 11 12 2A
. AtAV 21
7 15 20 8 18 28 15 21 IS 22 1 1 20 1
8 24 3 20 t 14, 7; 1) 14 21.1210 8 1
1 I 1 1 20 U 8 20 1 8 1 I 18 II 13
14 12 I 'lM 1 14 20 1 18 20 16 II 14 T
1.1 10 2ft,8 Jlvl 2 20 118 1411 18. 15 14
15 t 18 14 8 5 18 14 7 ,4- 8 10 .,,
IS IS 18 22 0 4 6 14 20 1 12 II It It
22 1.1 1 20 I Iff 14 14 12 1 14 14 t 14 7
20 18 14 14 7 S 15 14 I 12 21 4 8 4
1 7 II 8 8 IS 8 14 20 8 14 20 5 18 8 4
It 14 21 T 1 18 18" 1 14 T. 8 IS 8 14 20 II
BASEMENT BUILT While a group of neighborhood young-
ter watche. jamee Curtii dnvea out of the ceftar of bis
Oakland. N. home. Curtii built hi deck cporte car in his
basement orer a three-year period. To put the car on the road, -Curtis
had to obtain a building permit and a bulldozer to dig
down to the cellar and cut a hole in the wall. Hiding with Curtis
on the car's "shakedown cruise," are his wife and their children,
Eileen and Jaiw 1
rmr 'u fcrml'
A. ClaaeliVia fH ttt Hrtt
AfOV4S PANAMA JUJfWA tS
. $55.00-. V.. 51.40
Today's JY P'T1
1 -A 1-1 m r m r.
lljifhsh. Lunn No. T)
T M Bnt Th Clock
a Fnrcian IntrilMO
30 BW Got A Iw-iot
10 OO fntr
l II ARMTD FOKCTS HOUB
4 rc Th Naoaa
4 Juiiui L.RtM
f Trm! low v
tee Ten At There
I JS IM I Tito A Trl J.'
roartefy of Aorertaa ranAme Itwt
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-105T- 3-1698 3-1639
1a u ana OiiMtm
11 CTN KIWS
U li aacora: 14 Sullivan.
(. rf- Ijl :l
.Read story on pago 8
1 W ? J
. 1 JJ
FORGERIES Panami traffic police hav confiscated about
30 of last year's license plates like the ones above with the
-6" in 1956 converted to a "7" and painted to correspond
with the colors of this year's lates. Indications are that a
special machine or tool is being used to produce the forge forge-riet
riet forge-riet on a large scale. Police authorities are planning to ask
the government to put ome special marking on next year's
I plates because of thVase with which 7" can be changed
w in o. i
Anti-Batista Cubans in US
' MIAMI, Jfune S4- (UP)-rCarlos
Frio Socarras, former President
Of Cuba, lias emerged as the ap apparent
parent apparent head of an unprecedent unprecedented
ed unprecedented united movement In this
country1 against the government
of Fulgenclo Batista.
- The gray-haired former Presi President
dent President vas principal speaker at a
rally' yesterday attended by some
1100 anti-Batista Cubans who
greed, to put aside "petty fac factional
tional factional differences and work to together
gether together to oust the present Cuban
Thirteen leaders representing
the five chief oraniisations work,
lng against Batista addressed
the group and drew loud cneers
and chants of "unity, unity unl-:
ty" from the crowd in a down downtown
town downtown theater. i
The movement was historic In
that the several groups opposing"
Batista in the past have worked
separately toward the goal of
turning out his government and
have often engaged in factional
feuds among themselves.
Cubcna chatrtd u4 an4 long
yittrrfr whan Fri hM that If ;
nti-Bathta tort ka n unM
laal Mrb whan tha Diractaria Ra-
valucianarla fnup attackaal Bti-
urcatlier Or Not
Ths ..wetthar ra port far Hie
4 Hauri ending I a.m. today,
ir rad 4y tha Mataareta-
'fical. and Hyoregrapnia Branch
f tha Panama Canal Campanyt
'(mix. tnph) NW-ll
- (Inner barbers)
TUESDAY, JUNE t5
ta'i palica, Cuba" "wauld ba fraV"
' One Of the speakers at the ral rally
ly rally was Alberto Mora, son of Me Me-lalao
lalao Me-lalao Mora,-who planned the pa.
lace attack and died in the un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful attempt to kill Batis BatistaYoung
taYoung BatistaYoung Mora proposed crea creation
tion creation of an executive board to or organise
ganise organise and direct the anti -Batista
movement. The board would
be headed by one man, but com composed'
posed' composed' of representatives of all
the ..revolutionary groups.
i- 6 ' '"
. Although no action was taken
yesterday) on this proposal, if
such a board were set up, Prlo
presumably would be the head
man. Prlo now lives in exile at
Miami Beach. He .was over overthrown
thrown overthrown by Batista in a bloodless
coup In March of 1952. i
' 4 : ....
In his talk to the crowd. Prio
had high praise for another re
volutionary, ridel Castro who,
wiin nis group oi young rebels
is hiding out in Cuba'j moun
tains and carrying on guerilla
wariare with Batista's troops. He
called Castro a "true hero" of
the Cuban people.
- Ami Batista organizations
represented at the meeting were
the Directorlo, the Triple A. the
O r g a n 1 s a cion Autentlca, the
w vivica aq Mujeres Mar-
uanas and the 26th' of July
ra, neaaea oy castro.
AH the groups are actively op operating
erating operating in Cuba, but many mem members
bers members live In exile in this coun
try.-.:; ; 'i v
. " '. '
Formosa Cops Bar
TAIPEI, Formosa. June 54
(UP) National Chinese police
nave Danneo BUcini-style appar apparel
el apparel and transparent outer gar garments
ments garments that expose too much ef
the female form.-
Despite 0-degree heat,' police
said women must., sot wear
transparent ayloa outer clothes
wrucn permit undergarmeata to
Meg May Be
LONDON, June 24 rUP) A
London gossip columnist yester yesterday
day yesterday ; suggested that Princess
Margaret may be poaching r on
another woman's romantic pre preserve
serve preserve by her continuous dating
of dashing Lord Patrick Beres;
Beresford, three years young
er than the 28-year-old Prin Princess,.'
cess,.' Princess,.' has: been' squiring her- a a-round
round a-round London and to events i at
the gay Ascot racing season for
the last two weeks.--
But "Sunday Express" column
ist Ephraim Hardcastle said that
while Beresford and Margaret
appear to be enjoying their dates!
It has left Miss Joanne smitn-
Bingham "slightly unhappy." h-
Accordine to H a r d c a stie
Joanne was "mortified" because
Beresford was in the royal box
at the Ascot races with Margaret
last week while she jiad to stay
Hardcastle said Beresford,
lieutenant in the Royal Horse
guards, and Joanne, who is 21,
"have u been good friends for
some months and an engagement
has been rumored."
The columunist said it all add'
ed up to 'a slightly unhappy As
cot weeK lor Miss joanne snuin-
Bingham for she had the mor mortification
tification mortification of being 'so near and
vet so far' from her closest boy-
friend Lord PatricK Beresiora."
' ( AN: INDEPENDENT T HEAOAILy NEVSPAFER C :
"Lei thi people know, the 'truth .and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln
PAKAMA, R. P.,.M0NDAt, JUNE 24, 1957
East Germans Marched To PollsGasf
BERLIN, June 24 (UP) East forced to begin operations as
.' : mm i
Germans today voted for unop
posed candidates of the cormrtu
nist-run "National Front" in an
election denounced as more to totalitarian
talitarian totalitarian than those the Nazis
..Communist activists marched
the residents of entire districts
to, the polls together to cast thefr
early as 4 a.m., ADN sail
The communists were- expect expected
ed expected to announce as a final result
that more than 98 per cent of
those eligible voted and that
more than 99 per cent j 'of the
votes cast were fop. the" National
The undemocritic nature of
the election asd Communist
ballots openly to elect municipal pressure to get 1 the' vote out
and provincial councils,
JCommuaist controls were so
effective that in some election
districts all eligible voters had
cast their ballots eight minutes
after the polls opened at 6 a.m.,
the East German News Seryice
k"So great was the flood of
people wanting to vote early"
that some polling places .were
caused conflict with workers in
large state-owned factories.
The anti-Communist "Infor.
matiott. Bureau West" said nu numerous
merous numerous workers from the Bltter Bltter-feld
feld Bltter-feld power station, the Buna and
Leuna chemlpal works and the
LONDON, June 23 (UP) Ther.'
Sunday Times reported today
that communist Hungary is now'
deporting several hundred politl-
cal prisoners every month to Soi
vlet Kussla,- '
In a dispatch from "Vienna the :"
paper said 40,000 prisoners are
now held at Recs, Kistarcsa and
Szeged, the Kadar regime's three"
"main concentration camps,;
and that hundreds of these are'
Wolfen paint factory fled to the stratidn would re.ak out during'm a procew o Telectiv.
West because they feared arrest
for denouncing the elections. -"These
are mot elections," the
West Berlin private intelligence
organization quoted 1 a Wolfen
worker as telling communist of officials.
ficials. officials. "You will be swept awa?
when there are real elections."
At Bltterf eld,' workers struck
for several hours last week' to
protest wage f cuts and i' three
ringleaders were arrested the
bureau said. ; i..;
The Communists alerted their
100,000-man army as well as
their local nolice forces to make
sure no anti-Communist demon
rt aeportations." ,
alt .(Over u .,,.. 'mntWr that. nr-L
tne eiecuon. -t
ADN reported from
paef ffiair k.nnf Mnani tJ deportations an
nnrft tha Knnthe rite w
N IM'V MVUVUUI
and' provincial councils' and 70,
ooo- alternates, v
Fa mmm mm mm a tllffJ I UWmi
VJ3 TjTm7t.tKl W3 tmTuk
Jimmle Ths Greek
Dies In Hospital
After Long Illness
. James W. Farrell,- a prumblng
contractor known on tne istn istn-mus
mus istn-mus as "Jimmy the Greek," died
Saturday night in San Fernando
Clinic after a long illness.. His
age was 68.
, Services will take place at
Corozal Cemetery tomorrow at
Mr. Farrell came to the isth
mus from his native Greece as
a child.. He was adopted by a.
Panama Railroad engineer, Wil William
liam William Farrell, and1 Mrs. Farrell. -After
serving an apprentice apprenticeship,
ship, apprenticeship, on the Canal Zone, Mr.
Farrell traveled widely, but re returned
turned returned to Panama in 1925. At
that time, he established Plome Plome-ria
ria Plome-ria Panama, his retail and con
Besides his widow, Mrs. Ebba
J. Farrell, he is survived by his
mother, Mrs. William Farrell;
two brothers Arthur Farrell and
Frank Farrell; two sisters, Mrs.
R. Collins and Mrs. Ruth Bur-
master; two adopted children.
Jamas G. Farrell and Mrs. Tony
Stefanos. and a nephew. Chris
Stop Here July 19
Over 2,000 Midshilpmen will be
aboard 11 Navy ships headed by:","u,a
the U. 8.8. Wisconsin. TSut the snokesman added
doctor should be rulded by the
Local 900 Calls
Meetings To Hear
Two special meetings of Local
900 AFL-CIO memDers win oe
held this week to discuss lmpor.
tant legislation concerning mv
plenientation of the treaty now
The Pacific aide meeting will
he hrld Wednesday in the Para-
lso Civic Center starting at 7:30
The Union office headauarters
in' Cristobal will be the site of
the Atlantic- side meeting on
Main speaker at Dotn meetings
will be Jose de la Rosa Castillo;
president of Local 907, who re
turned from wasnington yester
day. He was one of several wit witnesses
nesses witnesses heard by the Senate Post
Office and Civil Cervlce commit
tee on a bill setting up a single
wage scale in yie Canal zone,.
He appeared to be "favorably
impressed" by assurances he re
ceived from committee members
and others with whom he dis
cussed the treaty implementa
tion. '1 6
Also on the agenda will be a
discussion of' low-cost pre-fabrl-f
cated housing in Panama wrucn
is being offered union members
According, to Harold Williams,
legislative representative, moa moa-members
members moa-members as well as union men
may attend these meetings.
Bald Help Needyf
HIROSAKI, Japan, June 24
(UP) Fifty members of a club
for baldheaded men have ap appealed
pealed appealed to the city assembly for
a special privilege a two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds reduction in the official
haircut price. Cut the price for
them down to 50 yea (14 cents)
each, the hairless ones promise,
and the 100-yen difference would
go to a relief fund for the needy.
at least equal anything that
ifiome 12,000,000 East Germans lTC""luigJwll.V"i?''
were HffihU to votn tW Ploptiiwl Btaiiui&ii ujj-
The information oil there-,
vtval Of terroristia methods 1
came from egal-refugees,'.:;
the paper said. i r V
" "These are- Hungarians'. whosS.
relatives abroad ransomed them
With- 350-pound- ($980-dollar)t
bribes ,. sent through ? devious .;.
channels to the officials in Bu Bu-daoest,
daoest, Bu-daoest, who issue passports and
"This semi-official bribery is
tolerated because It brings in
foreign currency. In other cases
the contents of entire fajts anjl
houses are accepted as 'ran 'ran-som,"
som," 'ran-som," the Times Said.
1 The paper said Hungarian intellectuals-
and .wortcers who
Joined factory councils1 At the
time of the revolution are .the t
main targets' of the new commu
nist "purge." '
"The Writers Association,
whose members played a lead- -lng
role in inspiring the Octo-',
, ber revolution, has been silenc-
ed," the Times said. :., :
. "Twenty of its leading, jmem-
bers have been arrested1 .and a
number, have; been sentenced to
death: Others havjs beea mere!-.
Railroad I lan,
' 4i J
Drunk But Driving
,, "u i t v..
Drunk driving Charges were
filed today in Crlst6bal Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court against two Amer Americans,
icans, Americans, both of whom were found
guilty. t ( t
The defendants were Irwin K.
Meier. 64, and Gzt: Hobart W.
Segars,- 41.4, -i 'M-Jl
Meier,: a Panama 'Railroad
dispatcher was picked up in Old
Cristobal for driving while intox
icated. He was fined $100.
" Segaf s, who is with the Jungle
Warfare Trainlncr Center at Ft
Sherman, was also fined' S100
but Was also given ,a 15-day jail
sentence wmcn.was suspended
He was found guilty on a sec
cond charge of driving without
an operator's license, and-, fined
an additional $10.
'p. ' 1 "(NEA TelpDhotol
f BACtf 'rHOMtf -i-i Atv-'Falls Church, Va.' Mrs Nan- Williams
pours coffee -for her son,..Huwi8, former Senate pageJWy. who
ran 'off with TJhrlstinaWennerstrom,46 daughter of -a 8wed
lsh-dtplomat. .v1;. Ift' .i'l -'
EyerlMeel Again Dad Vows
air attache In Washington, told
newsmen at Stockholm airport
He had met Christina and her
STOCKHOLM, June 24 (UP)
Christina Wenierstrom, the 18-
year-old Swedish ; diplomat's
daughter who. ran away with a mother In Copenhagen on their
U.S. Senate page, arrived home
yesterday with her father vow vow-ins
ins vow-ins never the twain shall meet
Doc's Conscience Should
Be His Guide AMA Says
way from the United States.
Wennerstrom blamed the
mother of former Senate page
Huw Williams, l& for helping her
son escape with Christina, nn tha
These young people will not two-week elbrement in th nmt-
meet again if I can prevent it," ed States and Canada, during
wnicn tney .tried in vain to get
From the Information I have
Kills' US Colonel
Id Korean Cainp
SEOUL, ( June 24 (UP) The
VS. 'Army refused today to eive
out asv information about an
American Army-, colonel found
dead in xils quarters In the U.S.
24th Division area Saturday aft
ernoon, i : '' Jt-r X ;
' ;;-v,'.v "4 'H- i. -:-(.
An Army spokesman refused
to identify ; the : officer other
than to say he, was assigned to
he 24th Division and "appar
ently died as a result of a gun gunshot
shot gunshot wound.! ..?s -.'.."'
The Korean newspaper Seoul!
Shlnmun said the officer was
Col. Willjam D. McKinley, com commander
mander commander of the 19th Infantry
Regiment '- It said he died of a
?But, the dlspateh continued,1,
resistance continues in Hun
ry's iivecsltiesyTTnis is rev
ed bvfRS order 'Issued this vt
to dissolve the communist party
organization In, Budapest umver.
PHNOM 'PENH, Cambodia,
June 24 (UP). The firmer
Kinj' snd. current Premier of
Cambodia has resigned.
King Norodom said he had
accented his son's resignation
as 'Premier after court Dhysi-'
clans said the Prince seriously
nerted two months of complete
rest.'-'- .:'" '. :iJ 1 '
' Prince Norodom Sihahouk Is r
suffering from high blood pres-
sure and a glandular ailment
as a result of tension, and over. ;
work. He abdicated as Kino- in
wound from a .4$ caliber" pistol March, 1955, and was succeed-
but did not give other details, ed by his father. ; avJ
4TT Z 2 T O S 0 S S
CoLiStig Wennerstrom, Swedish
CHICAGO. June 24 (UP) The
American Medical Assn. said to today
day today that a doctor's conscience
must be his cuide when he fig
ures cut how much to charge his
-. There are ho set rules on how
!.- .ka ran. tnmATTn fllUVU or ilUW -UWllV UULWl
five-day visit beginning July 19.
Tbe Bosten, which tomorrow
will beeeme tbe first gnUe4
miaslle enuier U transit the
Panama Canal, will tie
' tbe AtUntie side daring the
Jaly sUpver her. The Wts Wts-ceMim
ceMim Wts-ceMim wlll.be berthed at Bal-
ject of the medical profession is
to render service to humanity;
reward or financial gain is a
The A MA spokesman ws com
menting on the 11500 bill made
out by Dr. Joseph Kris of Man-
orville, N.Y, for the parents of
Benny Hooper wr out later
withdrawn. Kris had played an
In rfmtnan f ai I mU In v1i"ia XI em
, - tuw hiukiiwi a vac m TWTuaati avvn-
1 . .Ip: "1i,u,"'" ny from death in a well last May
participated la the Jamestown ,f H, Mld time was worth
ileet review. : $30 an hour, he had spent 100
4. 'hoars on the ase, and he ws
Bearaea am iacoaain oa hiatlflod In rharttn at Imt
tKBtScM aa iMBOCaW
Boston, other vessels particlpat particlpat-In
In particlpat-In in the crusle are US3 Alba
ny. Pawcatuck, Bristol, Beatty,1
: H. R. Dickson, Purdy, Hyman, H.
Purvu and cainara. :
It Is understood that there are
fire local boys aboard the ships.
They will have an opportunity
to visit friend and relatives on
their return here.
half ills usual fee.
The president of the AMA has
already commented: "Only one
doctor In 1000" would have sent
in ruch a bilL i
.. Htwmr, aka AMA apakaaaia
ait mt, a Vka aT a4ar
ai(iiaat aaaa mmm alaSnk
aa rala mt er"" aaota f rka
ent and must be dealt with ac accordingly,,
cordingly,, accordingly,, the AMA spokesman
said. v -
"A doctor doesnt want dicta dictation,"
tion," dictation," the spokesman said, "and
we leave it up to his judgment
what he snouid enarge."
. Other controversies have aril
en in the past few years regard
lng the problem of unfair doctor
bills, the spokesman said, and
many medical societies on a
county and state level have es established
tablished established grievance committees.
These committees are compos
ed of doctors, elected by fellow
members of a medical society, to
serve, on a board which reviews
complaints from persons who
think their doctor has. over
The committee then decides
whether the bill Is fair or not
. Mr. and Mrs. Hooper could
complain to the Suffolk County1
grievance committee if they
wanted to, the AMA spokesman
We think It Is more democra
tic to have these problems han
dled at the bottom rather than
the top." he said.
Commenting on Kris' "wo-an-
bour charge, the spokesman aaid
it was the first time he had ever
beard of a docter quoting his
worth.. ; .-- i
But who ran sty what e doc
tor is worth 3 hour?" the
received there are no doubts
bout Mrs. Williams taking part
in the planning; of the escape."
be said. i ,. .: ;
"After Huw had nicked Chris
tina up in our home, he drove
her straight to his mother's
home In Falls Church (Va.)
where they left the heavy bag-
"Shortly after the two were
gone I went to Mrs. Williams to
ask If she knew anything about
me escape out she denied any
knowledge of it And she did not
reveal that Huw and Christina
had been there in the earl
mArnln hnura tA hMa ww A m ittrH I
ter's heavy trunks la her borne." I
Wennerstrom said he planned a
bo legal action against Williams, I m
whom he described as a "quiet, il
rxrvinihl mil Mllohl. hn
He got quite a hard punish punish-rbent
rbent punish-rbent whea he waa tacked from
his positioa as a Senate page
boy" he said. J
, zfjl teenace girls m America fl
have boy friends, and I had no Q
objections to Christina's friend- iv
ship for Huw until he ran away
wHh her. No. parents would ac-
cept such aa escape, neither ii i
Swedea nor in the United I
Christina, who left New York m r
ia tears Saturday, was dry -eyed IS
but aerious as she left the plane, j y r
An air hostess followed her ii f
earrylPf the teddy bear a"d toy fl S
tiger wuilams gave her curing i v
their elopement.- ; I f
Weanerstrom, who will
f HO s (TODAY) m m J,
V I i w aa I
Hi i L A S T D A Y
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