The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02589

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
V. A rf A
ily ::;;i7xn
0.
LY r0"7
ti::e payment
o j
is.
1 H r 1 ? 1 International
U u u m Ainniys
"let tA people knoxo the truth end the country is safe Abraham Lincoln,
S3rd IE AH
PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, JUNE 23, 193S

30
..
Cwti
balance in
20 men.

More Overtime
For CZ Police

' Canal 2one policemen are now to get overtime when
they have to attend court to give evidence in their own
time. -
This was announced today by Canal Zone, Police Lodge
No. 1793 of the AFCE.
Policemen are entitled to two days off per week but
courts in, the Zone are held .every day and police are con continually
tinually continually called upon to attend court on their days off.
Previously they were expected to do this solely in the
call of duty' and devotion to the job. They did rvot get a
nickel extra. ' r
Now they are to be paid time and a half for, a mini minimum
mum minimum of two hours if they are called out specially on their
day off.' Jf the overtime is immediately before or after
normal working hours, they .will; get straight .iirne and
a half. 4 j. .. .. y

. a 1 t DaIJaa T aJcJaI
.. 1 i: A. SUUKUSIIlilU Vk luuw wwi,w
1798 said today: "This applies to
all Federal police officers. It is a

! j measure we nave Deen iigmms im
a long time. It has caused a lot,
, of bad feeling and quite under under-"
" under-" standably. Nobody should be ex ex-thPir
thPir ex-thPir free time

. 1 without some eoompense-not e e-.
. e-. ven a policeman..' .-
' The ruling that the Canal. Zone
policemen are entitled to overtime
for their court appearance 1 was
1 given recently by the Comptroller
General of the US, Joseph Camp Camp-tell,
tell, Camp-tell, in reply to a request from
7nntt Hnv. William E.Fot.

ter. '- '..-,. ..'.,--vV
Campbell's reply to Potter
reads: -V-y-.-:
"On Feb. 6, 1958, you requested

the Federal Employes Pay Act
of 1945, as amended the Canal
Zone Government is required to
' treat court appearances by Canal
. !Zone pdlicemea outside regularly
' gcheduled uty1, period ,ascon
-pensable: duty lhadv&i?'.n?i lhadv&i?'.n?i-'
' lhadv&i?'.n?i-' "Yo say that the appearances
' in court by Ganal Zone Govern Govern-marie
marie Govern-marie Drimar-

j'v in U,e I rutfcd States District
r)r'r" Ca-'i ptd il
mT'isfrat--s" courts in tiie Canal
'Z and, to a lesser extent, in
courts martial and in courts in the
Republic of Panama. a :
1 "The .annearances. normally in-

' volve the policeman's testifying in
court (although in some cases a
guilty plea or other circunstance
, render his testimony unnecessary ),
. and in all instances are officially
ordered or approved apperanccs.

"W assum th pparneo
art mad on bohalf of tha Unt
d Statat and art considered a9

Mrt iof his official duties.
1 tv,1. hoain nav nt Canal Zone

mint nolicemen nas tor
many years been established with
.t tr. ths nav mtps ores.
cribed for District of Columbia

, poUcemen and section 1(C) pi 'ne
' r.i am k 1951. fi5 Stat. 637. di

rects the "Governor of the Canal
Zone to grant adtnaonai compeu compeu-ti
ti compeu-ti r.nii 7nne. nolicemen

, whenever additional compensation

is granted District oi commum

"However, while tinder. Section
-.'102 (a) of the Federal Employes

Pay Act of law, ay otai. tw, as
US Govt. Ch:rg:d
7b All:tbg
Jcbbss Chocks
WASHINGTON, June 23 (UPI).
House investigators will begin
an inquiry this week into charges
'that the government has been at attaching
taching attaching unemployment compensa
tion checks to collect back income
vtaxes owed by jobless workers.
Chairman John A. Blatnik (D.
Minn.) said yesterday mY--House
Government Operations Subcomit Subcomit-tee
tee Subcomit-tee scheduled an., investigation
. starting tomorrow .after., getting
. reports that tax collectors had at-
? icned unemployment checks for
tax claims as small as eight-dol.
lars.
Blatnik said the practice ap-
peared to be "an unconscionable
. violation" of the principles of the
unemployment compensation law.
. He- denounced it as "particularly
i reprehensible" during the present
period of "which unemp'oyment."
He noted that the unemployment
compensation act bars diversion
of state unemployment funds for
' any purpose other than to provide
. income for unemployment funds
forany purpose other than to pro.
' vide income for unemployed work work-'
' work-' ers while they seek a new job.
Sayile Row Pushes
Vicuna Coat Sales
' LONDON UPI)-Savile Row,
' London'! ultra exclusive men's
1 tailoring area, is cashing in on
. Presidential Assistant Sherman
Adam's now world-famous vicuna
coat.
' Virtua'ly every top tailor is of.
fering vicuna coats for sale with
; the notation that vicuna is to a
man what -mink is to a womas.
Savile Row's- price:- 250- pounds
($700).

amandafl th iWArtimA 'hlMlflfit.S Of

WUivuuvm, v, -- --
the act are specifrcaUy made not
annlif-nhlp tn District of Columbia
policemen, under Barker v.- Unit Unit-rf
rf Unit-rf states 117 c. ris. 221. the ovcr-
timn hpnpfifs of the Federal Em
ployes Pay Act were held to be
applicable to tanai .z.one ponce ponce-men.
men. ponce-men. ,
. "In decision of April 23, 195t,
B.77193, w said .wa would, not
object to payments mad In ac;
eordanca thertwith. j
"Septinn 2m nf th Federal Em
ployes Pay Act, 5 U.S.C. 9U, pro provides
vides provides that all hours of work of
ficially ordered or annroved : in
pxppss of 40 hours in anv adminis
trative workweek performed by
covered employes shall be com'
pensable overtime work.
"Section 203 of the act, 5 U.S.C.
912 (a), provides mat any un
srhoHiilpH nvprtimn work oerform
ed by an employe on a day when
tin- WArlr '. waa fiphfeHlllpri fni him.
Op for which he is required to re return
turn return to his place df employment,
shall be considered to be at least
two hours in, duration'
. . .... f r .'
: "Frthormoi'ww held
that 1 emplt -." j irt of
Ins of.icial uties is rtqu -?d to
testify in curt may b eoiipan.
sattd under section 203 for the
official duty of appearing in court
as a witness where the apper apper-ance
ance apper-ance was outside the employe's
regularly scheduled tour of du
"As indicated above, the over overtime
time overtime compensation provisions of
the Federal Employes Pay Act are
applicable." to Canal ; Zone police,
men. Consequently; Canal Zone
policemen who appear in court in
the indicated circumstances, if
to call-back overtime pay under
section 203 of the act,
' "Your question is answered ac accordingly,"
cordingly," accordingly,"
Unhappy Dog Jsdly
VdlsFor His Home
To Mirn To Him
BARCELONA (UPt)-A dog sat
sad and forlorn at the side uf the
runway at Barcelona's airport
Sunday, waiting for his home to
come back to him.
The unhappy pooch a German
shepherd whose name no one
knows was mascot of a U,. S. Air
Force plane that flew away from
here some days ago;
When the moment came for his
plane to leave the dog was AWOL
and was left behind. j r
Now he waits patiently for
American planes to land and
wags his tail and rushes out to
greet them .: .i.i- -:s ,-.'
A few days after missing his
plane, a married couple, offered
to take the dbg to their ranch
and care for him. ;
They drove! away at noonr but
by midnight the homesick dog
was back' at the bustling airport.
He greets all Air Force planes
... ,.1.. tl..
ana wags ms iau extiieuiy. dui,
he Will fly. away With none of
them. 1
He is ;waiting.for his very own
plane.
Prince Bernhard
Hears Van Cliburn
At Hotel Hall
THE HAGUE (UPI)-Amerlcan
pianist Van Cliburn played an un.
schedu ed command performance
for Prince Bernhard of the Neth,
erlands last night. ; 1 :
Cliburn, who recently won first
prize in a piano contest in Mos.
-cow, was introduced to Bernhard
at a charity ball in a hotel at
When the prince asked the 23.
year-old Texan to play, Cliburn
and the royal party moved into
the hotel's concert hall for the
impromptu concert.
Cliburn came to the Nether,
lands to play during an appear,
ance Sunday night of the Phila.
delphia Orchestra which arrived
Saturday on its European tour

CTmV:

One of Four GI s
Hurt in Auto Crash
On Serious List
The condition of three USAR
CARIB soldiers, injured Satur
day afternoon in an automobile
crash near Maria umquita, was
described today as satisfactory.
A fourth occupant of the car,
Henry Marco Barrera, -18 year-
oid Panamanian irom Maria
Chlquita, is reported on the
seriously ill list at Santo Tomas
Hospital. ;
The soldiers, all with the u s.
Army Signal ; Communications
Service at Quarry Heights, are:
Sp3 Richard M. House, 20;. Sp2
Donald R. Crabtree, Ti and Bps
John M.. puryear, 22. .'urt
House is hospitalized Jn Coco
Solo and the other two soldiers
are at Gorgas Hospital.
Preliminary investl?a 1 1 0 n
disclosed that Crabtree ap apparently
parently apparently lost control as the
1949 Jeepster he was .driving
approached a curve. The car
overturned, and was demolish demolished.
ed. demolished. ;'U 0-f
1 Members of the Guardia Na
tional and the U.S. Military Po Police
lice Police are investigating the crash.
' The Jour passengers were
driven to Coco Solo Hospital In
a private car. Barrera first was
taken to Amador Guerrero Hos
pital and later moved to Santo
Tomas. He is suffering from a
possible broken neck.
House received scaln lacera
tlons and .multiple contusions,
Crabtree has a broken collar collarbone
bone collarbone and a dislocated elbow,
.while Purvear has a broken
arru,:brokpn humh and mul
tiple abrasions. .
ChicssD lib Lost
Wfcilo Trfivcling
Via Czechoslovitkia
CHICAGO, June 23 (UPI)-Ara.
erican embassies in several Euro,
pean capitals today investigated
the disappearance of a Chicago
nun 10 days ago while traveling
through Communist Czechoslovak
kia.
The Chicago Sun.Times said it-
learned yesterday .) the, mls&ing
nun, Sister Cajetan, was en route
by train through Czechoslovakia to
CzestochOwa, Poland, when; she
vanished. The nun planned to' build
an orphanage for retarded chil.
dren at Czestochowa. I
United Stat e s ; embassie? In
Prague; Warsaw, V i e n na and
Rome are seeking 1 her wherea wherea-bouts,
bouts, wherea-bouts, the Sun.Times said, but ap.
parently have been stymied by
the refusal of the Czechoslovak
government to divulge and infor.
mation in the case.
The 72.year.old Roman Catholic
nun, spiritual head of the Celine
League, an organization of Chica.
go Women which raises money for
Polish war orphans, arrived in
Rome May 14 with a pilgrimage
of 20 Chicago women.: All nad vi.
sas for Poland ecxept Sister Ca Cajetan,
jetan, Cajetan, the newspaper said. :
Sister Cajetan's superior, Moth,
er General Theresa, now trave'ing
in the United States, told the Sun.
Times she feared the nun either
was being held by the Czech Reds
or was robbed and thrown from
the train by bandits. ,;-,
""We-are convinced Sister Caje.
tan did not vanish in Poland," Sis.
ter Theresa said. "We are cert,
ain she disappeared somewhere in.
side Czechoslovakia through which
the train had to pass."
noted Gynecologist
To Visit 'Pca:sia
' Prof. Norman A. Jeffcoate, a
prominent British gynecologist,
and his wife are scheduled; to be
in Panama next week as, guests
of the Panama Society of Obste Obstetrics
trics Obstetrics and Gynecology. V v
-During his stay in Panama,
Jeffcoate will deliver lectures at
the Panama University. Santo To
mas and Gorgas hospitals. He
and his wife are expected to ar
rive next Monday and remain 0
Ver until July 5.
The gynecologist rs en route to
Jamaica, B.W.I., from the inter
national Congress of : Obstetrrcs
and Gynecology held in Montreal,
Canada. In Jamaica, he will pay
an ouiciai visit to the university
of the West Indies in Kingston.
The invitation to visit Panama
was extended to Jeffcoate by Dr.
RogeliO' Arias, on behalf of -the
Panama society.

. nnt 1 1 : :

U v

-' . (NEA Telephoto)
ON GUARD Sandbags' Barricade a street in : Beirut, Lebanon, while armed civilians stand
guard as fighting continued between -pro- and anti-government partisans. New violence broke
out June 48 when-rebels 'attacked the women's prison in south central Beirut; ;'-fi'.i'..v..-.:J

Lebanese Pribe Minister Accuses
Eypt, Syria Of 7aging 'Actual War'

' BEIRUT, June 23 (UPlf
Lrinnese Prime Ministry Sam
ies-olh today accusei Egypt
and 1 Syria of waging "actual
war'.' against Lebanon and
warned "the situation U de
teriorating very rapidly.", i
He said Lebanon "does not
exclude" a call for Anglo-Amer
lean military intervention in
Lebanon if the United Nations
falls to act aulcklv enoueh.
Solh indicated Lebanon will
ask for another session of the
U.N. Security Council shortly
after secretary general Dag
Hammarskjold returns to New
York from the Middle East.
"The least' of the thlnsrs we
might ask 'for from .the United
Nations is creation of a "cordon
sanitaire along r our borders
with the United Arab Repub Republic,"
lic," Republic," he said.
An -ry Russians
Alkck A7. 6:ri7.:n
Embassy In t !oicc7v
MOSCOW, June 23 (UPI)
Angry Russian demonstrators
attacked the West German em embassy
bassy embassy in Moscow today Just a
day after the 17th anniversary
of the Nazi invasion of Russia
in World War II.
fievsral hundred n e r s 0 n s
marched on the downtown em embassy,
bassy, embassy, beat in its front windows
with clubs and hurled bottles
of ink into the interior in : a
two-hour long demonstration.
Several Russians were seen to
be injured. 1 :
The outburst was in atmarent
reprisal for a demonstration at
Bonn, West Germany, Saturday
when Germans, broke windows
and hurl- nk at the Russian
embassy there.
' Earlier last week when slrtii
lar demonstrations occurred at
the Russian embassv In Copen Copenhagen,
hagen, Copenhagen, the Danish embassv here
came in for a windom-wreak-inn
attack. Never before In the
memory of observers here hud
demonstratnn so acted in the
Soviet capital.
V
Check Pouncing
NK l80 Dnvs ;
All Suspended
.Tftspnh Rnrkwpll Flpmintf ii a
tcorooraL int he US Armv t Fort
uuucK, pieaaed guilty at Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal District Court today to two
charges of drawing and uttering
bank checks with intent to de
fraud. : k s
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe sentenc
ed Fleming to 90 days on each
charge but suspended the sentenc
es for three years, during which
time jf ienung win De on prona pronation.
tion. pronation.
Assistant District Attorney t J.
Morton Thomson Jr. said the
checks were issued to the Pana
ma Canal Company,

1 1
ft.
"Other'iorms-ol 'military as
slstance will be asked for & ter
on."
"Things have evolved recent
ly to such an extent that; I do
not consider there :: is infiltra
tion ; or intervention from the
U.A.R. into Lebanon. But. there
is actual war which Cairo and
Damascus are waging on this
tiny republic." j
Tourists Shun
'' i 'is" i '' v" 1""r" il'''.'
Hungarian Pavillion
Since Ikgy's Death
BRUSSELS (UPI)-Tourists at
the Brussels World's, Fair have
been shunning the Hungarian pa
villion since the execution of Hun.
earian Freedom Prehiier -Imre
Nagy and .three of his compa.
triots were announced la st 1 ues.
' Four nolicemen have been as
signed to g u a rd the building
against possible demonstrations,
but there have been none,.
Attendance at the Russian pa-
villion does not seem to have fJ fJ-fered.'
fered.' fJ-fered.' There has been no effort at an
organized boycott of the Hungar.
ian pavillion, the visitors just
seem to have stayed away spon.
taneously, ..' ;
Three Teenagers
Injured As Auto
Overturns At NJ
TUCKERTON. N.J. (UPIV
fThree teenagers were injured,
one fatally, when their automobile
overturned on a rain slicked
South Jersey highway last
night. ".
William Fitzgerald," 16, of Fair,
less Hi Is, died in Atlantic City
Hospital tour hours after the acci.
dent on Route 72, near Tuckerton.
The driver, Steven Goodwin. 17.
of Yardley, was admitted to the
hospital with .possible rib and
spinal fractures. His condition
was reported to be fair. The third
youth, Mario Tama, 17, of Morris.,
ville, was treated for minor in injuries.
juries. injuries. Police said Goodwin was trying
to pass another vehicle when his
car skidded and overturned.
Accident Brings
30-DolJdr Fine r :
..;y
- Herbert W. McKenzle, 51, Jamai
can, was fined $10' at iBalboa Ma,
gistrates Court this morning for
backing unsafely, and an addition
al $20 for failing to await the ar.
rival of the police or tq report
the accident to the police without
delay
McKenzie's car was involved ft
- l an-accident while backing up his
automobile in Daib,oa last rnday.

O

'"'.J.j. k
Judge's Bench
The case of -Elvla l&osa Cola-
no, 23, Panamanian, "who "as
charged with unlawfully' enter
Ing Apartment A at Williamson
Fiace, Baiooa on aaturiav ; was
continued today and bail was
set: at $500 by Judge John E.
Deming in the Balboa Magis
trate's Court. ; :
Nicolas Mendoza Duffis, 30, a
Colombian was placed on pro
batlon for six months for un
lawfully ; leaving his vehicle
without actual emergency when
it was parked In a parkin? lot
at the Balboa YMC A on Satur-
' A case against Austin Uh'iola
52, Panamanian charged with
carrying a 12 gauge shotgun
was dismissed y the judge and
his baU'-'was.reiandefl:-''
For riding .i ; motorcycle on
the Fourth of July Avenue yes
terdav without a; valid onef
ator's license, Cesar Eduardo
Cortez was fined $10. :
Robert tlness Ward 21, Pan
amanian, was fined $10 for
loitering on Saturday around
the Paraiso u Service ; Cente
without proper permission.
Another Panamanian, Enrlaue
Zapata 18, was sent to Jail for
15 davs for' being found with
out legitimate business and
without visible means of sup support
port support on Plank Street,
Reds Also Wsnl
r '.V i,' - .' ).
Rent Jo Release
Nine US Soldicfs
BERLIN.1 June 23 (UPD The
East German ...Communists,; are
demanding' $3095 "room and
board money, as wen as aipio
matlc recognition, for the re
lease of nine American soldiers
held nrisoner since June dip
lomatlc sources said; today, r-
The U.S. is willing to nay the
money, the. sources sauv dui is
determined not to take any step
that could be Interpreted to
mean that the U.S. recognizes
East Germanv as a free and
independent state.
The sources said the Commu
nlsts demanded the expenses
durlnp.tPlks between U.S, Arniv
and East German government
negotiators last week.
In lflnl. the U.S. paid a 5123,'
605.15 ?'fine" to Huneary for the
release of four airmen f .reed
down by the Communists while
on a flight from West Germany
to Yugoslavia.3 The four Amer
icans were held prisoners foc
nearly si weeks.
The eight officers and a ser sergeant
geant sergeant from the' U.S. Third Ar Armored
mored Armored Division fell Into Com Communist'
munist' Communist' hands i When their blst
army helicopter strayed across
the West German frontier-while
on its way to maneuvers. ;

1 ,i I

Cbfiimy Sliorierja
Case Readies

Final

' Final disposition has now" been made of ll cases of
employes involved in the shortaaec in th rnnni -nMm;c

sanes, it was announced today at Balboa Heights.

rormai nonces nave Deen forwarded to the fast group
J fjmlloyes for Vhom Grievance Committee hearings wera
held. Most of these had been represented byAlegal coun
sel and hearings and final action in several oithe cases
were delayed due to illness of Charles Ramirez who repre represented
sented represented them, j '.,"
. 'There we,re. 19 employes involved In which charges
could have resulted in dismissal from service. Of these,
six were discharged with objections to reemployment by

nc vumpany-uovernmenr; tour : were discharged with
objections to reemployment in the Supply Division; three
received demotions; three were demoted arid transferred
to other duties; charges were withdrawn in two cases; and

one umpioye resignea rrom service. .. -'
Grievance hearinas were heM in nil hut hr

In two cases the employes were represented by Local 900
AFL-CIO, two selected fellow employes to appear with
them before the Grievance Committee and all others

were represented by legal
. .The 19 Commissary mr!oyes
-seven men and four '"Women
origlnallv received their- dismis dismissal
sal dismissal notices March ll "following
intensive, investigatiori into a
$17,000 Commissary; shortage.
stated reason for the dismis dismissals
sals dismissals was ."failure te properly as
sume responsibility : lor safe
guarding stock."
In addition to the firings, ,five
Commissary ; empl o y e s were
down graded at the: same time
and several others, were placed
on probation. t if -(
' It is undetstood that all those
Who, were fired or 'downgraded
were Local Raters, but that
there were US Ratew among
those; placed on probation.
flcnb Hurt As Phno
Uids Upsif 3 Down
Before Drug Jlorer
KANSAS CITY,- Mo, (UPI-A
light plane; carrying seven per persons,
sons, persons, including Jour children,
crashed in front of a drug store
in a Kansas City suburban shop,
olng center last nifiht. The
plane landed upside down but no
one was injured senuuoijr.
' The oilot. Maurice La Tier. 32,
Of Independence, said he ran out
of gas as be approacnea a near nearby
by nearby airport. He was attempting to
land on U S: Highway 69 when
his plane' struck a utility pole and
plunged to the ground. The four,
place plane landed in a narrow
space' between the highway and
the Trailways drugstore in sub suburban
urban suburban Claycomo. ;v y r-' '-
Telephone lines were" torn; out,
severing communication", between
Kansas City and Liberty, Mo.
i With La .Tier were- his sister
and brother-in-law. Mr.: and Mrsi
Clarence Lister of Griggsville, UL
and the,.; Listers' four, children.
All were taken to a hospital for
treatment of cuts and bruises, but
only Mrs. Lister was admitted.
Attendants said her condition was
not serious. - f -
Florence Cclby
Diss In Ihsniial
St r
Mr. Florence Colby, wife1 of
Paul W. Colby, former employee
of the architectural branch of the
Engineering DrvrsionJ died at Gro Gro-gas
gas Gro-gas Hospital this morning;' follow following
ing following a brief illness. She was 70
years old.
A native if Brooklyn, N.Y., Mrs.
Colby, was a resident of the Canal
Zone for many years and was em employed
ployed employed as a clerk ia the account accounting
ing accounting division of the office of the
Comptroller from 194a until 1950.
i With Colby, wMoj was retired
from Canal service! in ,1956, she
has been making her home in Pa.
nania city. , v '"
Surviving her are her husband
and one son John H. McNamara.
who is employed by the Foreign
operations Administration in- La
Paz, Bolivia. .
Funeral service will bannounei
ed later.

n 0 "'

AdioriT'i"

counsel.
ll.rc3 P:::.-:::.!;;::
Nabbed In Sin hp
Comniunisl M:cl;ni
.y.';M t.-hv:A '.;'---'.'-i;V i ,.,; .V
. Three Panamanians were report reportedly
edly reportedly among a group arrested last
week by Costa Rican authorities
at a secret seminar on Commu Communist
nist Communist tactics In San Jose,
One of the three, -Jdan Anino
Cedeno, was released, but the
other two, Marts Matamoros and
Ruben Garcia Castro, are still
being held, the report said. ;
The Seminar, which wag attend attended
ed attended by communist leaders from all
over Latin America,; was being
sponsored by. the communist
World Federation of Trade Unions,
whose headquarters is in Prague,
Czechoalavakia.
fc'.'.,: .j,v. .".i;';-'.':i.,i.',;-v-i' 4 i r ;i
According to the report,: Mis
Matamoros is listed as secretory
general of the Panama Federation
of Trade Unions, which is affili affiliated
ated affiliated with the Latin American
Federation ; of Workers (CTAL)
headed by Vicente Lombardo: Jo Jo-ledano.
ledano. Jo-ledano. She was the only woman
attending the seminar.
; .,:;,; i ,.. ....
Drowned' Verdicl
Returned By Jury
On Margaret Pcssoa
A verdje't of ""found 'drowned',
was returned today by a Cristo-'
bal Coroner's jury Mrs. Margaret
Pessoa, 64, a Colon resident .w.io
was found in the sea 1000 yards
outside Cristobal-, breakwater on
May. 31 after an outgoing" ship
had reported seeing it.
Her hushanr! T)avM C Vocana
a Panama Canal employe,. $aii
she was suffering very, bal
health and that morning had got gotten
ten gotten up at 5 o'clock and starred
wandering around the house. Shi
latpr wnfr nut onrl that w itm
vu T.WMK VW -UU MV n Mill
last he saw of her until her body
was recovered.
The Jury'f ver t ct is' subject to
review by the coroner. ..
5lC3
Mack 'Hart, 24,r US citizen.
was fined $100 and lailed for
five days by Judge John Dem Dem-in"
in" Dem-in" at Balboa Magistrates Court
todav for driving while intoxi intoxicated
cated intoxicated yesterday. Evidence waa
that he was driving a Dick-up
truck on .Gaillard Highway.
Hart-was also cnarscci with
being involved in an accident
Involving damage to property
and failin to remain on the
scene until the arrival of tin
police- and failing to communis
cate with the police, without le
lav-On-this. count he-was fin fined
ed fined $25. '"



TUS TKSV'.K A'lIItlCAN AN IM'ir;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mwma e wwii rr Tf panm ammicam mm UK.
rusro n'ioi ouncvriA n mm
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OM.I AcontUi PANAMtWICAN. PMtAMA
i CM 8r! IS 7 CtKTii AviNut rrwtt rN wt tTftttl
- rMlM Wl-KI.tNTHTCVlfc JOHUA TOWI, IWC
S4S Maowcn Avs. New roam. IITl N
"Something's burning
Labor News
And v
(Joiiiment
, I 1
h 6IW I a 1 t

TI

SIX WTWS. M ADVAXCt.
Pea M1 YAW m ADVANC

TO
eo

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Tke Ma I lu k tar tat tucVm t T 'iium Anwmaa
Uttwi m mnr4 ftat4in tm4 arc hs4M vhaftr CMMaMiai
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It m CMTribata latter aan't aa taM MM
art 4y. Lattan ar amblUhH ia Hi arJaf racahraaV '.
Plata try ta kaa taa ktttrt limrtaa1 H aa ptfa
Itatfity lattm writer la tM In atrktaat caafiiaaca
m msMibiUtv far ttNMMirtt er kslmt
prtnt4 hi tttttt haw ftaaar. ..-.

fll-MAIL BOX

BUMPING EIGHTS

fy'A lot hsi been said,' and written, about the poor condition

ol we awretits -um roaus on tanam vuy na -Although
tnese beefs hardly, ever wing any. sausiactory. resun
(m the part of public worn authorities,-1 sUu nave.to get tnis

V iueht on Central Avenue, especially the section of the street
across "rom the rauroad station, wide botes maice It uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable for passengers In vehicles who find themselves Deing bump bump-;
; bump-; to about as if they were traversing a rough country roaoV
fi It's bad enough when such a situation exists out of tne city,
but it's a crying shame that the main street In the middle of
town should, be allowed to get ia such a state of disrepair. ;
h I wonder tiow the real bigwigs like' the president- of tne re-

public and his ministers of state lor lnswuice, ieej viuen
. C. 4r4i tvirnnirh inrh sj-eas rieht in the city.

i Or are the swanky cars they use so bump-proof that they
are unaware of the existing conditions? r --t ?
' Then there U a. case of a hole that goes halfway across a

part of the main highway in kio Aoajo, m vne tbi i u r

;. This gaping hole has been there for nearly a year. Vehicles
have to detour around the opening thereby creating an accident

- hazard, or run the nsjc of oreanng a spring or suwcuis, un unless
less unless they come to a crawl in going across the broken section.
i I'm no highway engineer, but I'm pretty sure that an hour s
Wkby a road repairing gang would pe enough to take care of

the damaged area. r x
i !. can't something be done, and last? v Bttm6e)i

:ti;

Sir;

JOB HUNTING

ftions filed with the Central Labor Office during the past year
W Interview each of the- applicants, to hear .their point of

1 1 moever Is In charge of the civUian personnel office in Co:
JIl .KuV,r h urn t.hltlff in hi OftlCe.' Sv'V

t m this way those of us down here n the Isthmus who have
nad applications in for anythtag up to a year would not have
to stand aside and watch student assistant Jobs being snapped
Up by the sons and daughters of ah influential Panama Canal
.liMn v. .wilmnfaT thaw ot finum here on Vacation.

WlUUV UVA AVAAAAiA W WAAVJ Vvv x
I ?The ladies in charge of sending women for interviews would

' do well to remember the first time they themselves were look
' mg for a job. They might remember how sick and ashamed a

Detson gets when: he or sne is iorcea to vuui. ur vu vuc wim
t and askr "How is my application coming, up,'-' only to receive a
casual 7,Sorry, there's no opening," or ."Sorry, there la, a freeze

ornlnar nn

Minir that we sometimes weep with despair, or grab a piece of

Daper and write a letter like this -But, even when we write a
'Jetter we fcrr effectively denied the right to have-our'nama at at-itached
itached at-itached to it,' as our husband might b ordered, back Stateside
florthwith,o be a ;yicUm of the next freeze. Our great Civil
Service organization is not strong;enough to compel respect, lor
4.k hk)Kw 4 inrH rirMimst,a.nrea.'

if. i; k

HORs

'if.;'1.::

I v j : wnn wkarx. short SH

liki .i4i. v.vfe'i: :.iki;i.i..U" r,T:V-- ji''Kw.llv.

s 'in4:ih;a' 'i&!diMfi' tiart in -tHls mrioimenrabou:

fwears' what pants 'at Rodman-but I am once-again astonished
at the gair with which high military .officers';--.; with, let me
hasten to say, the full backing of the regulations assume1 the
right to teU clvlUans how to live their private lives. :
- I don't know who Issued -the Rodman short shorts order,
Wt if it was a reasonably senior- naval officer I hereby inform
v.(r that a tamaver. i oav him' td- drive his boat without

running it on the rocks or bumping Into too ftiany -other, boats.

Std see that the bunch or saiiors assipiea w nn mvw nvw w
make appropriate bangs with thfr guns, wlssUes or whatever
armament his boat is adorned with, and to know enough about
navigation to get his boat to the place where these missiles will
provide the maximum discouragement to anyone of a mind to

' For maintaining the norms of community
taxpayer, hire a civilian police force and a clvulan-judiciary
ffi operate under laws created, for the most part, b my
icvUufnrepreseptatives either on the mWW:?1
eVemen' lose : faith "to
'irtth enforcing their edicts; and find it necessary to call in toe
MaTtoes to shllter my eyes from the searing spectacle of a Navy
u 2? f- tmi it the. nentlemah at Rodman know.

'Meanwhile let nun. sues; to uiiui uy u yv, .-..,

It's Peacetime

,1 pay. him for.

I V f MUSIC IN PANAMA'"1 ' ) ',
.ai..' ... . 1 1

i .:' ( twm tMnom t iiit fthnut Panama City is the music.

Iwherever you are, there is always music to be heard, floating
Jmto the street from shops, cantinas, private balconies andjrom
.ah mM,.hat, i th ral nuroort of this letter..

J During the daytime music on a bus is a very pleasant .thing.
...n,tr,. tr. Tu.it inwn Central Avenue with the

iMelachrino'strings and positively exhuaratingv trush araund

JRio Abajo with Eivu esiey. u wua wv...v

'charms of music, Degin- to pan.

- "I suppose that if you are travelling on a bus at S ajn., music
. is still a pleasant thing but when you are awakened at thb un-r
earthly hour by Pat Boone carousing under your balcony or are
, Jjerked from pleasant dreams by Caruso howling the Drinking
Songirom the student Prince, or something, you definitely ted
tto beebme a non music-lover. ;

The love for music 01 our worwiy wuuieiuuuu vi iuuiu

. By VICTOR RIESEL
NEW YORK Walter Reuliier;
a refugee from a baroershop. tie

into the Big Town the other- day

with sure-tire evidence Jut he nail

worked out his -strategy in al

most round-the-clock stull sessions.

Then Reuther smashed precedent.

He relaxed. He went to the thea-

Also, ior the first time, he warn

ed bluntly that the auto industry

would not set its 1&3 marvel mod

els off the assembly lines with

out signing an Auto Liu on contract
granting some basic concession.
This was strike ul blunt and

hard in an hour nd five min

ute speech, which nd, less long
hair in it this time than there was
curling down over n; neck. Rare-ly-haa
Reuther-reminlsced-iQ pub

lic sbout his own years as s work-'

er in the auto plant a he did last

Tuesday at the AFL-CIO Industrial

union Bept. here. .
He. said he knew his lolloweri.
He charged that tne Big Three

companies hid 'miscalculated' the

reaction uf the auto workers dur during
ing during the recession. As evidence,
Reuther reported in the collection
of dues by UAW. v
'. ''' ." ;.; '-
For the first time in years, the

dues is not being automatically
taken out of the weekly pay of

the auto workers by the compa
nies' accounting offices .and relay

ed to the union. Reuther asserted

that the union would be left "high
and dry" when this checkoff of

dues was stopped. Reuther reDort

ed here that within a few days

the "old fashioned method" o?

dues collection will cover some 86

percent of his union's members at

um, ford and Chrysler, -though

there no longer is a union con

tract. a ,

A survey revealed that the dues

were flowing in mostly at bridge

taoies set up outside plant sates.

At each table are. men and women
bonded at $100 each. When they
have $100 collected they turn their

places over to others and deliver

the dues money to a central cash

ier.

The cashier is under' orders not

to keep more than $500 in his or

ner possession, when that figure

is reached, the money is rushed

10 tne panK. thus tabs are kept on
$1,500,000 in monthly du.ej and mil

lions more for the strike fund.

Never-st s toss forva einunick.1

one Auto union local in urand

Rapids has ( :drive-in .dues pay
ment set-up. 1

' mtty eirls in shorts, all union

maimKaiBi Uinf' tk a-lxinat alnnni

aaiciai Of tt an 11s 1113 luivv riuuk'
side Reuther Hall, the union head

quarters. An auio worker drives

up. the car hoc takes his money.

gives mm a receipt ,and the trea

sury. grpws.s.Uttler;..v.."".s,v.,,,

In-Chicaeo. t3 workers at the

Ford plant have voied to y pay

their dues for three months in ad

vance in a lump jum which, Reu.

tner reports, wul carry them oast

the point when the new models

would' ordinarily be released. The

Other Sundays the engineers at.

tne isriigs: local voted to pay

year's, dues in advance.

These payments include the as

sessment for the : special strike
fund r-i which' now is well' over

$34,000,000. This fund gives the Au

to Union the liquid assets it.needs
at this, moment of crisis, says

UAW secretary n treisurer Em-.l

Mazey. Some interpret this as

meaning mere .will be no strike

Decause walkout: would cost ,: the

Auto union tar more than this

strike fund has amassed-. ,:

Whichever wsj It goes, the UAW

now is solvent, it has decided not

to borrow from the banks at four

and a ialf percent interest. In

stead it has been borrowing from

its own strike fund at no interest

By borrowing from itself, the u

nlon is saving money but it is

cutting Into its' emergency millions

as. well. The implication then is

that this money misnt not be need

ed soon for a strike.-.. ;.

'ils 'a most commendable thing but if they must have their ra ra-Idios
Idios ra-Idios on 24 hours a day, I wish they wouldn't keep them At for

tissimo volume .throughout tne nignt.

?61r:

Sleepy,

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

t'don't know if you will be able to read this letter or hot.
last trln was too hard on my eyes and I can't see a foot

' But someone Pointed out that

the union is now in the midst of

running: strike votes among the

Big Three suto" company workers,

Why now? Because the national

leadership wsnts to have the strike

weapon ready 11 there is no con

tract within a few weeks. July 15

is the probable date for the com

panies to start toolrnj up for the
new models. Bv September tb

new models will be ready to roll

off the lines;' j 1

The impression Is that if pesce

doesn't come by July 15 w, auto

war, 'will flare by. September.

r l.t tri mi tnn hard run TnW KVBI

. 1UU WiU VVS.O WWW MW. M WM 1

Vk w.Tviha nalaed arul the children didn't forget me,

'That little old handbag that was known or seen in. every capital
ir iaHn Am.rino trnm Panama, to the Rio Grande is a thing of

the past. A beautiful new one, more roomy and beautiful, good

J for the next 95 years, has taxen its piace.
t W last trip was too hard on me and I will have to let up.
The rest of the people were eating and chattering at every tour tour-f
f tour-f 1st eamp, and I couldn't hear the chattefcnor do the eating,
i Am going to make a trip when the girls return to this home
in Terrell, the last place on earth to live. I remember years ago,
I a lady called me in David and said she was from Terrell, Texas.
I I asked her how she managed to escape I remember sh look-
ed at me a litlte lunny.
J if my sight does not return, will try $0 do as well next week.

i

liar:

Pop Wright

CHEERS FOR CJJJ.'

CFN. I notice,' has been receiving quite a few knocks lately.

Well, I have- something to say. I .believe, that they are au doing
a grand Job. I enjoy listening to aU their programs. ; X do not
, I Intend to make any complaints, but instead, to pra se all the
personnel, attached to CFN. They are performing a difficult, joo
i wheih requires knowhow and experience. They have both.
- Incidentally, why not include a, female announcer in the
V :" wograms? It would, create a variety of sorts which I am adre
' everyone would enjoy, A man's voice is pleasant to listen to,
hut an u -arnman'a- T understand that CFN is short of, an-

i nouncers now. This would be the best time to try a nice young
' lady and see if the audience would enjoy it. I, as well as many
i t my buddies would very much enjoy listening to a sexy voice
comine over the radio.-1 hopt- they--will-At-least tosa ihUJdea

RADIO-PHONO
'COMBOS

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CASA SPARTOII

Central tt-V9 Calidonis-

I V1- ,.. ijNtASafvicaJae. '

Walter Winchellln Mieiv Yom

THE HEADLINERS

Hollywood's dreamy dazzlers are

moonhsht and imagination, the

latter is provided x by pubhcists

who extend the illusion tne aream aream-makers
makers aream-makers flash on the screen. In a
wav. Suzv Parker played her

greatest role for the sake of publiJ

She portrayea tne iiip-cravAins

dollface who offered unconven unconventional
tional unconventional comment about love and pre pretended
tended pretended she would never succumb

to such a conventional thingama-

bob as marriage. In an effort to
maintain "the fiction, her groom:
even attempted, to create the im

pression tney were uviug m m,
as the saying goes uni.il this re.

porter:, unearthed tneir marriage

hcense.i. i;xj ::;s c K.

Hnllvwood. someone once said,

i lika a beautiful kindergarten.

All the people have such simple
interests themselves." The some someone
one someone responsible for that accurate
observation is Suzy Parker.

?tfitterW;f Mickey Boon-

av'b marriiee hardly1 startled his

Irienos. xne niswry 01 me auan

was rather unique. Kooney propos

ed the first time he met ms onae-

tn.h. He 'continued proposing

verv hieht for two months. Fin-

aDy, they eloped U Vegas. Mrs,

Rooney later saia:-""ne marriARe

was a shock to both of us t-

both were sick'for two days... h-

The strange, ( wonderful realm

rj s tonvaa ,. npvpr had a more

WA WIWW w t m

fabulous triumph tha,n the rise 01

the Desilu empire, many mags

are currently publishing tne sue,

cess storv ... The pinnacle, now

. u annH tiHcc for viewing

ULl, O I

mtfalls. AS the x.ucy-i-u)ve once

nn 9 dm "l was never kivcu a

inh before I was able to handle It,

So many Kias wno surveu wiui ut

demanded a pinnacle, sometmng
big and shining, before they were
ready for it. Success is harder to
. j, ... -11 H,.Vd all

taxe map iaiiuia
ed to failure

lMn nn waar a ran-Snd-bells St

lanntlpr ansle than Groucho

Marx.- He has gone through life
merrily ding-donging oh and pit
the stage. Groucho is one of those
rare natural wits ... Harper's cur current
rent current issue offers evidence -of1 his

Mirxmanshro. For example, a

bank once sent him an effusive let-

ur endinc with the roujne sentv

,va CV r

m.nf Tf w can ever be 01 any

assistance HO uuv ueanatc w v

onus." . .:

r.rniirhn did not hesiiate, nc

nromotlv wrote to the Danx

"Gentlemen: me oesi assisiauv-c
vmi -in iflvn me Is to steal some

mnnev from the account of one of

vnnr rirher clients and credit it

TO mine.; vt'wUtuu

Al 1 the glory Miss Crswford has 78th birthday June 27. The insplr-

gained as a siar cannot match the
shimmer of her spunk in time of

personal crisis, ior a mother's
heart shines brighter than a star.

Nothing is more dramatic than
courage and "The Drama of
Courage" was Robert Donahs fin final
al final starring role. The papers nave
disclosed that the star toiled in his
last film, although he was agoniz agonized
ed agonized by the illness -which eventually
destroyed him. When donat was
asked why he endured the torture
of -working while he was desper desperately
ately desperately ill, the star smiled wanly:
JTo live. ii. to hope.';: -:.-;'
The truth is that tragedy .and
heartbreak are as much a part
of life as happiness and success.
You- rarely have one wilhout ihe
other.. The only time you Jose is
when you lose hope. f m
iThe .filmr version, of Heming Hemingway's
way's Hemingway's VThe Old Man and the SeaV
is impressing previewers. The au author
thor author 1 poured many years of ; his

life-int ,th book. He mulled over
the idea for a dozen years and,
spent a decade writing it. Heming

way is a meticulous artist. His

yarns, which have a deceptive

simpucity. sre Shaped with surgi

cal precision ... Hemingway spent
several years studying bullfighting
m Spain before producing a novel

on i the theme: ."Death, in the ; At

ternoon." He. rewrote the ending

ot A iarewell to Arms" seven

teen times before: he Was satisfied

with it. -Hrr-Hr--

.Hemingway, has noted: "T h e

hardest thing in the world, is to

write straight, honest prose on hu

man beings, f irst you have to

know .the subject; then you have
to know how to write. Both take

a lifetime to learn."

Call it fa.e. destiny or luck. It

is a formidable torce. And in the

greasepaint realm, the roulette
aspects of; the Craft are always
fascinating ... Bea LiUe (who. re recently
cently recently returned to Broadway, as

tne star ot Auntie Mame wus
a singer who languished in obscu

rity tor many years. One day she

auditioned for a miisicaK While

chanting, she noticed the .produc

er yawning. In sheer desperation,

Miss Lillie began clowning while

singing. P.S.: .She ot the job...

And thus' began a long ana nappy
career.

Helen Keller will celebrate her

ing tributes that will be extended

to her are exceeded by. Miss Kel

ler-s magmacen; personal triumph,
She touched a star she wa un
able to see and its radiance guid.
ed others.
Deprived of sight and sound. He

len Keller shattered the barriers
and. not only reached the world
bui also its heart. The eloquent
simplicity of her "phhcsophy is

worm ponaerine: "i Am not an

optimist; there's too much evil in
the world and in me. Nor im I a
pessimist; there is too much good
in the world and in God. I believe
that. He will make the world bet better,
ter, better, and I try to do my bit and
wish that it were more -
' The papers reported:1 "Barbara
Hutton, who didn't wait for a
divorce from: her sixth husband,
before surrounding herself with a
host of handsome suitors, arrived
in Vienna with her latest, bui she
refused to identify- him."
And so,- the poor little rich lady
continues searching for the' onlv
luxury she hasn't been sble'to af afford:.'
ford:.' afford:.' Happiness.. Clearly, money
isn't everything when you have
everything money can buy.

RED OFFICIAL VACATIONS
;:,"..'...; ., -,:.,: -.!, ,V"'i..
BONN, Germany (UPI)-Soviet
Deputy Foreign Minister Vladimir
Semonov, who suffered a heart
attack here last April 25, le t
yesterday by train on his wav

back to Moscow. He was accomT
panied by Andrew' Smirnov, So Soviet
viet Soviet ambassador to West Gerrtia.

ny jsmirnov is returning for a
vacation. r

WASIIIXGTON-The inside stury

can now be tola why Fresideut

t.ijennower suuoenly knucxiea un

der to ben. Bill Knowiand ust

week on 111s request lor authority
to win friends for the USA helwiJ
the Iron Curtain.

Ike's puzzling flip-flop came just

al.ei" Knowlanu had been repudiat repudiated
ed repudiated by the people of Caliiorma; yet

ne was aoie to mase the President

reverse his own State Department.

All me wanted was authority to

offer the same kind of economic

aid behind the Iron Curtain that
Russia is now offering all over
the world, particularly in Sou.h
America.
K Originally, the Marshall Plan
was offered to the Communist sa
tellites, but vetoed by Moscow.
With Poland, Czechoslovakia.
Hungary and Rumania now more
friendly to the USA, Ike wanted

to reinstate the Marshall Plan po

licy; ' - -.-
This was why Massachusetts'
farsighted Sen. Jack Kennedy

drafted an amendment to permit

the President to assist any satel
lita coun Iv. ,::."

The State Department welcomed

the amendment but - suggested

some language changes. Kennedy
accepted them, April 14, in toto.
' KNOWLAND REVERSES V
' HIMSELF
His amendment was then accept accepted
ed accepted bythe Senate committee be behind
hind behind closed doors without a peep
from its most outspoken mem member.
ber. member. Senator Knowiand. 1

The first confidential print of

this bill carried this Siate Depart.
mentVofficial endorsement: "The

Executive Branch favors the fore foregoing
going foregoing Kennedy amendment.''
Then out of the political blue,
Knowiand descended on the SUe
Department with all his ponderous
bulk. He first pounced upon as assistant
sistant assistant secretary William Macomb
er, threatening to slash foreign aid
appropriations unless the State De Department
partment Department reversed its approval of
the Kennedy amendment.
Dulles was then vacationing in
his log cabin- in Ontario, S3 Know Know-land
land Know-land repeated his threat to ac ing
secretary Christian Herter. Hen Hen-er
er Hen-er promptly panicked. He retreat

ed as fast as he recreated from

Stassen's proposal that he run for
vice president.
Deputy undersecretary Doug Dil Dillon
lon Dillon didn't. He stood pat. As a
compromise, they .agreed to iavor

the Kennedy amendment In prin

ciple but let Congress decide ,iiow
to implement it. This decision wax
reported to. chairman Green of
Rhode Island by Macomber over
the telephone on May 29. v 11
KNOWLAND IGNORES
HISTORY
' However, this did not satisfy
Know'and, whe arranged a .break .breakfast
fast .breakfast Vith Hiisehhdwer one day aft aft-overhwleming
overhwleming aft-overhwleming disapproval of his
policies.-
-, En route to the White House he
passed the monument of Gen. Ta Ta-deusz
deusz Ta-deusz Kosciuszko in 1 Lafayette
Park, erected in honor of the Pole

who helped George Washington

fight the Bntisn at yorKtown ana
then returned to lead, the Poles
against Russia. ' ,
Ignoring the fact that the USA

Is bound, by years of history and

thousands of immigrants, to Po

land, Czechoslovakia,' Hungary,

Knowiand demanded that no aid

money be spent to help them. The

Kennedy amendment, Knowiand

told Ike, would c"-;i
gates ol Aniericia'a:
munist dicta. ors." -
Eisenhower explab.-d that ha
wMea his bancs L r!

would be free :. ;"

the nftst good. ;
He tneu re.realed, said" he he-wouldn
wouldn he-wouldn t insist on including tins
authority in the foreign aid bilL
this meant the Kennedy am-od.
me,Dt.Wa?uned un- "ex. ear.
fA Wlut House steP- facin3
ifmnh0 m66 Amenca. Knowiand
triumphantly annouiiced aie sw, c
rV n ,ct ?at Ameri" would not
help Poland.
On Capitol Hill, meanwhile, State
Department officials were sail .el-
ling Senators that the administra administration
tion administration wanted the Kennedy amend amendment
ment amendment passed. Faced wi.h, this slate
ment and Knowiand's conflicting
announcement, Vermont's- Sen.
George Aiken grumbled: ;
"If we can't understand where
the State Department s ands, how
can we expect our allies to believe :
in them!" ; ...
; WHO RUNS OUR
FOREIGN POLICY?
On the, final, 43-to-42 roll call,
Iowa's GOP Sen. 'Bourke llicken llicken-iooper,
iooper, llicken-iooper, who had voted for the Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy amendmen; inside the to.
reign Relations Committee, switch
ed his voe. Indiana's GOP Sen.
-Homer Capehart, who had an announced
nounced announced his support of Kennedy,
didn't show. ... ;
Kennedv made a last minnta

whispered appeal to two Demo Democrats,
crats, Democrats, who voted with Knowiand, to
switch before the voting" was fi finished.
nished. finished. Leaning over his feilow
Catholic, New Mexico's Sen. Den Dennis
nis Dennis Chavez, on the Spnat fln.ir

Kennedy asked hoarsely: "Do you

ieei strongly aDour Wis, UennyV".;
Chavez mumbled an incoherent
reply, so Kennedy moved over to
Nevada's Sen. Alan (Bible.
''You don't have ia worry about
this, whispered Kennedy. "No-:
body is going .to accuse you if
being pro-Communist for support supporting
ing supporting an Irish-Catholic amendment."
Senate Democratic leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson also surveyed the
Senate floor, trying to win a con convert
vert convert for Kennedy, He buttonholed
New Mexico's Sen. Clint Andejr-.
son, but failed to find the lone
vote necesary to reverse Know-'
land.
After It was all over, Kennedy,
whose amendment was written by
the State Department, remarked:
"Who is running our foreign po policyPresident
licyPresident policyPresident Eisenhower - or
Senator Knowiand?" f ;

7' A .'

Th'nhnrah Kerr-Tony.Barl.ley

marriaee. which ended with dis

mal headlines ann outer cnarges,
amusement. This reporter publish published
ed published th atorv shortly after tlfry

were wed and it has been frequent

ly renrinted. Bartley. an raj- ne

ro, called on Lawrence Olivier for

counsel before proposing, ne rear reared
ed reared Sir, Charles and Lady Bartley

would oppose bis marriage to an

actress, sir laurepce s counsel
was c a n d 1 d, Admonished he:

"Don't worrv about what your

family will think. She's a goo

actress. She's also unreasonably

chaste." ,:
Nohodv ia a -saint and every

hitriv ovnflct lhi other nerson to

be" one. The latest illustration js

the Sherman Adams uproar. His

nnlitiral oonohents are now glee

fully nouncinc in Adams, although

there isn t a politician arouno wno
can have every detail of his life
under public scrutiny without some
embsrrassment.' People are peo

ple they bave their weakness-

ana tneycan oe looiea. ;

' Joan Crawford, the mother of
a boy in trouble has expressed

the sorrow wmcn every pareni e
oeriences in similar tragic circum

stances. In an inierview. the star

aaid: "I love this child. You don't

iust ton fovina vourv children

You become terribly frustrated

and ask yourself again and again:

Ireland is probably the only
country in the world with half
as many people now as it had
a little more than 100 years
ago. ,The, Republic of Ireland
had a population of eight mil
lion people in 1849 as com
pared .with 2,960,593 now. The
decline began in 1830 because
of a shortage of lobs and food,
The potato famine of 1846 re reduced
duced reduced the population further.
O Brltannlca, Jr.' Encyclopedia

BURGLAR CONFESSES

ujjnjlioN CUP1) Police said
yesterday Jaems e. niblok has

comessed to breaking into about
120 homes in the past six months

but never on weekends, inidiock.

according to police, said he op op-erated
erated op-erated on y "between 10 a.m. and
2 p.m. irom Monday to Friday,
as I never go- out steaUnj on Sat

We Continue OUR SPECIAL SALE
COME AND JOIN 'US
-WE ARE.IIAVLNG FUN
REDUCING DRASTICALLY
, THE FOLLOWING GOODS

up to

-Oneida Community Silver Plate
Chests of Rogers 1881 Flatware
Finest Brand Watches
Diamond Watches
Silver Plate Holloware .......

Sterling Silver Holloware v :
' Sterling Jewelry UP
' Compacts Imitation Jewelry '. ... ? P ,t0

Trend China
v Cultured- Pearl Necklaces .

If V-

25 off
50 off
33 off
25 off
25 off
50 off
50 off
25 off
25 off

THIS PARTY WILL LAST ONLY A FEW DAYS
Come Early to Find the Best Selection

moi?sm
Jewellers

0
5fl

Central Avenue

I around.

' listener
What did I do wrongr
urday or Sunday."
-7



1 1

11
11

nwunu ii-ii "i oKtvi.cn.uuai view ui iiew iorK s xvocKeiewer center, wnicn appears 'to i
' have been taken from ft hols in the tfmimrt i apfiinll th nrnHur -nf tu .,,h;v. .i

takes flat circular photographs. The camera, devised by optometrist Dr. Eugene Trachtman,
took this picture from the .ground, The camera rotates while, making a picture. .Using a
4 x 5-inch negative, it photographs a view which is greater than a full circle on a horizontal
n f a M qKM 1 1 19 fl A art neit Mfl .nU..- 4AA -J il l a ,. . ...

i. i ui.6ivra
... picture repeats itself in one
will take in only 360 degrees,
r
"J1
SB
V
,..
11
-
MS
'J.

i COVER "UP--Egyptian! authorities "have ordered "oDera'tion

j cover up" for the country's famed belly dancers: Soraya Salem,
. one of Cairo's favorites, models the costume she used to wear,
" i'ighVJn her free-wheeling performance. Hut following the

, curtain dropped, Soraya will
'lcr.3 Girl I !:!te$
'A' llcr.:r Roll
'
At Rginbov
The' first marking period for
, Canal Zone Latin American
chools. enaed on June
'cirl made the "A'l honor roll in
fh Kitv iiininr. hieh school, where.
ahnn a enrifri On June W. : u u c
tne cuy junior. k-"'-a--.-'h"
S 38 siuaenis maue :
or roll.' In the senior high school
21 stodents made the "B" honor
roll.,-., .xs 1
Junior High School's
Junior high school's "A", honor
roll: Pauline McFarlane ,8c,-
j xionor itou:
Grade 7:- Boberto Anderson, Eu.
Bice Clarke, Sheila.. Clarke, ciau ciau-i'
i' ciau-i' dia Cumberbatch, Antonio Dunn
Moodie, Arturo Edwards,' Virgilio
Gaona Sandra Haye, George King,
Luis Lewis, Clayton Osborne, Syl Syl-Via
Via Syl-Via Sewell, Melfa Watson.
Grade 8: Alfin Archibald, Elvi.
ra Brathwaite,-Wendell Coward,
, Diana DnU Winston McFarlane.
Victor ; Matthews, Zeleta Price,
Mitzie Heid, Cecilio Smith, Charlie
, Thomas, Leopold Welch, James
White.
' Grade' 9 V Canute Cockburn, Je.
, rome -Cole, Joslyn Guerrero, To.
mas Holder, Roland Joseph, Jac.
: queline King,: Shirley Peter, Vero.
nica Rosemond, Cordell Taylor,
7 Arfhnr TYnttman TilnH Watcnn :
' Senior high school "B" Honor
Grade 10: Beverly Gordon, Thel.
.ma Johnson. Melyyn Jones. Rober
to King, Charles Lowe, i Ronald
s Parker; Norma Wood. 1
Grade ll: Barbara Alley ne Ce
, cil Archbold, Annette, Cordova
Margaret Smith.
Grade 12: Lionel Fergus, .Fred
Ferguson, Betty Forte Lorenzo
Holder; Lionel King, Roger Pessoa,
Glenville Scott, Ricardo Thomp.
son, x rank Watson, Kenneth Wat.
on. r .-
ASTnri'A and
DnoncniTis
ULILIUU no
i Asthma and Bronchitm attack ruin
your deep, undermine your strengtit
.and weaken your heart. Mendaco
, atarta to work through your blood to
overcome asthma and bronchitis at at-tacke,
tacke, at-tacke, it helps dissolve strangling mu
pus and promotes tree, easy breath breathing.
ing. breathing. Mendaco's action is effective even
......in old and stubborn cases. Get Men.:
. 1 oaco, irom any drugstore today and
jre how much better you sleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mendaco
fight discomforts of Asthma. Bron Bron-,.hltll
,.hltll Bron-,.hltll Ad flay Fsvar. r ,

u in awui uw ucyiees on uie
segment Dr.' Trachtman is working
,

Wf 1t::
ill
shake only in the wwn at leltJ
Wheat Farmers
Vote To Continue
Marketing Program
iinuumuiun vun; ine na nations'
tions' nations' wheat farmers have voted
OVprwhplminclv tn nntinn snu
ernment regulation of the 1959
...mnniiif, lufiiaiu m oo stales,
the Agriculture Department re.
- ic V j
ported Saturday,,..,.
. It said 83.7 per c
no '.Jan'; K$ n
farmer T.tirttf nort In
. q J-. .VlClBil,
dum voted to extend quotas for
anuuier year, 1 t ; . "i f
incomplete returns showed -ins
868 votes for quotas 32,342
against, a iwo.uurds margin is re
quired to accept the marketing
maximums s(4, hv A prictiitno sn 1
retary Ezra Taft Bensonr .

flifiifiiii

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet ; ?' ;

New Orleans Service
"YAQUE"
"ULUA" ....
! "HIBUERAS"
' YAQUE" .
:
"HIBUERAS"

Also Ifandling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service
"SAN JOSE"
"METAPAN"
"JUNIOR"
"HEREDIA"

.V.'.V.V.'.V.V.t'.V.V

"ESPARTA"
"LIMON"
'
"."' CRISTORAf.W.f!.r A.
TEXITA' ,.tJ

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New,
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
" "and Seattle.

SPECIAL. ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
; To New York and Return $240.00
lo Los Angeles, and San Francisco and
. Returning rram Los Angeles $270.00
To Seattle and Return t $365.00

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

vertical plane. ran 01 me J
on the.calnera so that If W
,

Pepsrs :
Bi;i2rly AII:ck i
l!o7 Press Lav
' TAIPEI, Formasa (UPI) Pri.
vate Nationalist Chinese newspa
per? yesterday sharply attached
uie new press law passed by par.
The .' Mint? Chn TTvpninff Mi.
jaid the new law, which gives the
suvemineni power to punish or
ciose a newspaper without court
trial; in some cases has "greatly
damaeed our mnntrv'. inf...
tional prestige and undermined
Mf icjauons Deiween tne govern
uieui ana ine people: '- -i
., : 1- ..,, ,,,-; ,,..",. .. -' I'
The China Post, called th. hin
a bis hliinrlpr.',' It ...in ti... i
-f, iaW
iciius u sirengtnen many foreign
observers' prejudiced .. view t.h t
yum euuer aoes snot have any
freedom, of the presa jor does not
ine Chin Npwi niu.4i..
new law "will TirnkoW.,
, ,, : r"""Mi; ku. uuwb
in hlGfAM,, n i.t.
"'"" jwis in me most un.
popular and controversial laws In
viic msLfirv nr mnnom r1!. i
President Chian Kai-shek is ex.
jkv.cu iu siju me oiu. into law
RR Section Hand :,
Reports Theft
Of $15,000 ; -l
. GREENFIELD,; Mass. (UPI)Ha
. uiuu. section
hand told police last night that
iueu mvaaea ms notel room,
beat him and rnhhoH hin. hi ;
000, .including $5,000 in a tobac.
-"v;n m iiis pocKet., j.
Naooleon Fnrtin so J r,
Meld said the door of his room
was open and that two men walk
ed by in -the corridor, looked in
M.U KfJ IV
and asked
'Have von jppn
girl walk by
Fortin.'who miffcrorl .nt in
port the holdup.- m
t..
seven $500 bills.
'
Arrives
Cristobal
. .June 28
........July 5
- July 12
. ...... .July 19
..::. i Jniv ?B
.V.'i ,'. I'.'.'." Aug, 2
Arrives
a.. a I.
. ...June 23
JUne 30
July 7
r.-.. July H

.............. t....;.......-..-Jiilv 21

Julv 28
Prnnrn crmrrrp
..Every (10)
Days
PANAMA 2-2904

f

:ring
cp

Frcm Surface-"Ships And Subs

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Tbe U.S.!
Navy believes today that its war
ileeis are winning, a peacetime
battle to avoid being cnased be.
Death the sea by technology.
But if space age advances in
detection and missiles prove so
great that most naval combat op operations
erations operations must be sub-surface, it is
preparing to take lull advantage
of nuclear-powered submarines.
One result may be a generation
of Navy men prepared to fight
either from surface ships or sub.
marines. v
Another will be the gradual ob.
solescence of non-nuclear naval
vessels unless they can somehow
be of service to atomic. powered
aircraft carriers.
The inescapable facts of future
naval warfare, being studied by
the Navy's progress- analysis
group, include: :. - j
surtace snips will be able to:
operate within the zone of combat
only if they --control the sky above
and the waters" below. ; That
means huge task forces based
around the aircraft carriers and
including cruisers and destroyers
amply armed with anti aircraft
guided missiles. ;
Only the nuclear sub can pa
trol alone. The fact that these can
remain submerged indefinitely,
and their newjound ability ; to
conduct sub-surface launchings of
1,500-mile missiles carrying H.
bomb warheads, has made them
a fourth dimension in tea pow
er." t
The Navy already hat several
categories of enlisted men who
are trained to serve cither on
subs or surface ships. These in include
clude include "nuclearmen," guided mis.
sile men, electronics technicians
and machinist mates. ?
During the next few Tears.1 the
number is expected' to- increase
by 700 per cent, while the missile
category will Increase by 2,000
per tent. Gains of 40 and 25 per
cent respectively are assigned to
the electronics and machinist
groups. '::;,v:..tr-i i
Conventional subs meanwhile
have become a thing of the past
as far as new construction is con.
cerned. Six atomic submersibles
are at sea, twelve are being built
ana a aozen more are in various
stages of planning. ; v ; ; ,
The i fantastic capabilities as.
signed to the "fleet ballistic sub.
marine," one of which is under
construction with two more fau.
New Secretary 5 :
For Cen. Staff r
MaJ.;Edmund G;' Heilbronner,
formerly at the G-3 Section, Head Head-quarters,
quarters, Head-quarters, U.S. Army Caribbean,
was named as the new secretary
feneral staff weeeeding Maj. Fred
. Schoomaker. who will soon A.
part for the states. The assignment
becomes effective tomorrow.
j Schoomaker leaves the conlmand
xuesaay -lor rut "Leavenworth,
ivan. wnere ne win attend th u.S.
Army Command and G n t r a 1
Staff, CoUege.v
- w ; li';1""- ;'';1:
PLANS EXPANSION PROGRAM
i NEW YORK (UPI) Phoenix.
Reinrohr A.G., Duesseldorf, West
Germany, plans to spend $98,809,.
523 on a new expansion 'program
oyer the next two years, it was
announced yesterday. Since Aug.
1, 1951, the large steel and pipe
manufacturer has- Invested $184, $184,-047,619
047,619 $184,-047,619 in new plants and (equip,
ment. r---

Auto, Sales Rackef
IN EUROPE

from N. Y. TIMES
HEIDELBERG. Gprmsnv I TT.
f- cf.f. : :rc''LC. r
0 iiiiuiai, uuiunueg in
West Germany are cracking down
JT$$l c"e".!!
of many thousands of .-dollar.
vmww, viauco oci vtcciiieu
. ---r- -- .j
j- j 7
&2SE.lf fronJ e.rv.
hub cimmiKn wai nwrnM ftt
icemen that thev hH hon xhaotad
by salesmen. The bait they took
was the promise of a chance to
buy with a small down navmant.
in Germanv a "cut-nrici" anmn.
bile to be delivered in New York
upon their return from overseas
duty. v ) r
During the last two years ; air airmen
men airmen and soldiers estimated in the
thousands have sacrificed deposits
oi iw to suu or more in "pack "packed"
ed" "packed" nrices of mtnmnhiloi mn.
chased. fr-yv.-: y:'
100 Salesmen Are Active i t', V
About 100 a cents of trhitod stafoe
automobile dealers are registered
in west uprmany, Army person personnel
nel personnel affairs officers estimate their
annual sales .in the tens th Um.
est agencies, which employs twen
ty salesmen valued its 1957 income
from sales to servicemen- at .$2,-
uuu.uuu.
The volume of business rose
sharply after, the armed forces,
bo win 2 to nrpssiir from th
tomQbjle industry, ceased selling
auromoDiies mrougn i rost Ex Exchanges
changes Exchanges in 1956.
One of the alWpil advanfairaa
stressed to returning servicemen
is that they would have n auto-
momie readr to drive off imme immediately
diately immediately unon their return tA th tt.
nited States. One brochure ; savs
that it takes two or three days of
exnensive translpnt livW in v.t
York to complete the purchase of
a car u me ouyer starts out fresh.
Moreover; by drivine to a nptv
Dost, .a soldier with a fumilv
save a large part of the Army's
travel allowance, the salesmen
say. s
''A -soldier who has signed a loose loosely
ly loosely drafted purchase contract
may discover upon debarkation in
New York that the promised auto automobile
mobile automobile at the promised cost is not
available. He has the option of tak taking
ing taking an unwanted, more expensive
Car. forfeiting his riennaif. A1 snonH
ing more than his initial invest-

Asn To Fight

thoriied so far, has centered at-
tention on, this type. While details
are still secret, the general ch?r.
acteristics oi the subs are expect,
ed to be these:
They will displace about 6,000
tons, double the size of the itom.
ic-powered Nautilus.
They will carry 16 each of the
Navy's 1,500-mile Polaris mis missiles,
siles, missiles, and thus will be Capable of
striking almost any inland target
with nuclear explosives.
They wilt conduct" the missile
launchings from safe distances
beneath the surface, and may not
surface for months at a time.
Rear Admiral Ignatius J. Ga.
lantin. former chief of undersea
warfare, writing in the June is.
sue of the1 U.o. Navai Institute
Proceedings, assures that the
area oi nossible conflict can be
ereatly extended downward as
well as upward.
Whereas 300 or 400 feet was ex.
treme depth for a World War II
sub, Galatin believes -n u c i e aj
types can be bui.t to patrol at
depths of 3,000 feet more than
half a mile. The oceans average
about 13,000 feet in depth.
But Capt. Henry nu. muier, Di
rector of the progress analysis
croun. warned in an interview
that the purpose of U.S. naval op.
erations must always be to con.
trol the surface of the seas.
Miller pointed out that there
are 18.000 merchant ships carry
ing more than 99 per, cent of the
commerce between tne tree worm
nations. .
A-Vorkcrs' Injuries
Sbilar To Jfe
From tluclear Fallout
HIROSHIMA, Japan (UPI)- A
ton official of the Atomic Bomb
Casualty Commission said today
hnn marrow iniuries suffered by
five workers exposed to excessive
radiation at Oak Ridge, Tenn
would have been the same if they
had been victims of radioactive
fallout from nuclear weapons
tests.-:,;? ,.?:'! s m
Dr. Robert Heysell, acting chief
of medicine for ABCC, made the
statement when asked to compare
Monday's Oak Ridge accident
with the shower of radioactive ash
Which, fen on the crew of the Ja-,
panese fishing boat "Fortunate
Dragon" during U.S. atomic tests
in the South Pacific in 1954. i
Physicians at the Oak Ridge' in.
stitute of nuclear studies an.
nounce.d Thursday thai the five
workers had sustained some dam.
age to their bone marrow and
that further tissue deterioration
might occur. The bone marrow
produces nearly all the blood, cells
for the human body. '
-'. One member of t,he, '-'Fortunate
Dragon" died from effects, of the
radiation k
Heyssel stressed that 'lit is a
matter of how much radiation a
person receives, not a matter of
now it is received.. But he could
make no further comparison since
he tlid not have full details on
the radiation exposure which the
Japanese underwent. -
Heysel has been in Japan with
the ABCC since 195S studying the
lingering effects on humans of the
atom-bombing of Hiroshima in
1945. j, -:;f. :,vi-i-V"'
tK.t Lii :.t C. 2: ?.eale.r
The prospectus of one dealer
esumat-
ea- mat a small operator could
".IK." 4E AAA 11 - ..
te lon?, with.ar, puUay of only
o.uuu s rj
The Army and t AirV orce 'I in
- im. Air rorce
i k-nt.M h.. j
umufii uIO uuiv uuc weapon -10
use against unethical dealers-,the
power to exclude them from mili military
tary military .installations. '.,.,
U U.' S. Companies Barred
Durine the Unt
of solicitation rights have been fre
quent Mxteen companies -i have
been forbidden to send salesmen
Onto Armv haana Tha. tlninA
-
States Air Force in Europe, which
aiso recognizes tne Army suspen suspensions,
sions, suspensions, has ousted two concerns
since last T)pppmhr an
tigating two more. ;V j
Meanwhile the Army and Air
Force are tiehtpninfl- the, ni,olifi
O 1
cations demanded of automohil
dealers 1 seeking solicitation per permits.
mits. permits. When the latest regulation
becomes effective-about MayM,"
salesmen will hav tn
10,000 personal indemnity bond.
ino open contracts that leave
the type and cost of the purchased
automobile to be entered later will
be permitted. Contracts i may not
carry cancellation-charge or de de-forfeiture
forfeiture de-forfeiture clauses nor the ; leg legal
al legal escane nrovidpd hv thi in.
print sentence: 'This agreement
is not binding on the dealer unless
approved by an officer of the cm cm-pany,"
pany," cm-pany," ;..--.;-. i;; :(.
l Tht firmer! ftAririfAfi ttosr tA i
thority over approximately ( fifty
United States dealer a Pant tuH A
foperate outside the bases, Their
only recourse is to educate service servicemen
men servicemen in possible pitfalls in purchas
ing automoDnes and to place -sus-nect
blfsineste hniise n limli t
the troops. . ( a ;
DON'T LET THIS HAPPiN
TO, YOUC v.-,
.. Editors Note: The, above re reprint
print reprint from the New York Times
is timejy as ; fly-by-nlghts are
now invading this area. Your loer
al authoriud automobile dealers
are here to service you and
sore you of the best prices on -stateside
delivery of, your 'ear.
Don't take: unnecessary riilcil

BELLE IN BALL-Time seems
cr be running outiin the hour-,
(lass figure xut by Italian de-.
ligner Emilio Pucci for this ,i
tvening dress displayed in Lon-
don. A harem-like "pufl'batr ;
billows below the waist of dress.

unists
End Dull Conqress
frTK"': egaxes
uvy.ov union ana other
kr7T uuni"es returned
home today from a f our dav
pUSJ0' the C"ch Communist
xaiTV Cnnarmum 4-1...
caused no fkework," tfT
npx ,prn nh.Mu. r f. ...
meetmg was "routine.;." Radio
..l.r- w' rumouro ana
secretariat were re elected. No
one. wax nnrirH ,'!,..(.'',-.,
it -As exDectprt th' mo;-
ured bitter atUcks Ton Ss iavia
StoMS L-h". defied
V:I5 ; Congress, i also caWd ior
hquidation of f-the last remnants
So vpakl f within- -xt,
. i
't'j
f K
r-anlerrey Fcrdcr

KonlclsirFordor Sedn
- T T f I JVMII ,v '
' a-4 ,' Z'1, ''
Parkkne Fordor Hard fob
" . w "r vr

Ford;r 6 paHcsgsrSfelica Vescn . .

IbliL'h Cmmh
i 1

TIBETAN TRIBE REVOLT

CALCUTTA. India (t'PIl-Reber
Tibe.an tribesmen and Chinese!
Communist trooc ar npanptl in!
widespread. fi::htine in the North-1
east Tibean provinces of Kham
ana Amao, according to reports)
reaching here yesterday. The
Kham tribe revolted against the'
Chinese Communist dotnina icu in
135Z when the Reds moved into
the.Himalyan .theocracy v I
Wew .
' 3per'orcrfec'4boe
'. spofighfi, brass trim
'for ony rdcMkfn ycur
, i nome t lit
3 coori." tlazk, Cofe
r Designed1 and censtructed
, to gfve you years of plea
; .sure and pride. t
EASIEST OF
CREDIT TERMS

.... -f 1 -I .

,Mr., Comfy 4th of July Ave. k II St Tel. 2-0725

WE GIVE FREE "Chico" de ORO STAMPS

Hard
' A 'ill V 1 I f '
im In ttM T1
a t
3, v

(AMERICAN PLANS LOST

TAIPEI (UPI) An Arrr
built nationalist Chinese Air 1
FS4 thunderjet fighter w is i
yesterday night Hying escort
an air-drop mission over C
munist China, the Air Force a
nounced. It said the plane
"ot return rom an early ev.
light, but It gave no fetat s
how the plane was lost.
dramatic
many new
Styles just
received!
. i
Use them singly and Jn--
pain you save at ways.1
See them today.

Just l ot the i

!

You 'write your Own Ticket at

Slot
OH r
Creen and 'whito-.w.s.w.'t:
.
Padded Dash, w.t.w.'
Radi0' Autmtic tran:
mission, w.a.yv. Tur:
quoise and white. .
automticptran8f
.mission, w.s.w. Power
. steering,, padded dash,.
yellow and white.. ,-. ...f
i
white.
dash, green and white c
Trades a.ccepwd -t
Trades accepted
member 2 weeks
delivery.

PfV lmc!ertakuj leal Procee(U-Yeu.i.wpip.rrse.yeto

mgs
protect yourself!
:-Y.



Social and

: Staff

teiwide

Box 134,
Panama

. Jt mil L mdiJ If UpL.m m P.-u, 2-0740 2-dW 8.00 J w m. tuff

MISS MARTITA GONIALEZ REVILLA AND ? 1
LX. WALTER CHARLES PETERS JR. WED J
Mist MifUU Goniales Revilla, daughter of Deputy and
Mrs. Alejandro Gonsalez Revilla and Lt. M alter Charles
Peters Jr. L'SAF, were married Saturday morning at Ctlst
KeyAi"tSe1tlde3t were the Mlsse, Gaoy Lope, and
Marianela SUnaiola. They were escorted by the Messrs.
Emanl Gonialei RevUla, Rodrlgo Gonial. J. and Ivan
Romero. Train bearers were Maria Luisa de la Guardi and
Vickytomero: ring bearer was Gustavo Ruter and arras
"bearer was Enrique Lewis. ,.;

The wedding recepuon tonowuig
the church was held at the Union
. Club. v ; ;-,
, ;-, The bride is a graduate of Las
Esclavas and attended George Georgetown
town Georgetown .Visitation Convent in Wash Wash-"
" Wash-" Jngton, D. C. Lt. Peters is a grad grad-1
1 grad-1 ate of the United States Naval
Academy:
' After a wedding to Miami the
Swung couple will go to Los Angl Angles,
es, Angles, California where they will

miasR Liicii inline

ICecktail Party
1 Staff doctors of Gorges Hospit Hospital
al Hospital feted the interns and resident
"at a cocktail party on Saturday
night. The party was held at the
' bihia of he Destiladora Nacional
3n Panama. Calypso music was

provided tor the entertainment of

Uhe guests.

Mr. and Mrs. Paolucci ...
Return Home
Mr. Daniel Paolucci. Coordinat

or of Personnel Programs of the
Panama Canal Company and Mrs

Paolucci returned today trom

their vacation in the States.

Vacation Bound

Mr. and Mrs. Rex V. Sellens

and their three children of Gam

boa are leaving today by plane t-
spend the; summer in Medford,

uregon. -.
Eduardo Roux" '
Rtceives Degree

Eduardo Roux. son of Mr. xnd

Mrs. Romulo .Roux of Panama

received his degree in Agronomy

from the" University of Maryland.

Mr. Roux arrived home yesterday

YOITOWE IT TO YOURSELF TO

MVESTIGAT

i
i ( ..

i rill ARTCOIV niWl Mm

FROH
HAMILTON FUNDS, INC.
Payable July 31, 1938, to netoert of
Strlei H-C7and SerietH-DA Shares - --of
of --of record noon MST, July 1, 1955.

1

!;

licLnuliori.

MANAGEMENT CORPORATION

WIUIAM 1.1 YON,' Meffict Manager
P.O. lex H90, PhM 1-7063, Panama

to spend hia vacation with bit par
ents.

Miss McCenaghy Hem

for vacation

Miss Kathleen McConaihy.

dauzhter of Mr. and Mrs. John

J. McConaghy is spending her

summer vacation with her Barents

in uaiooa. miss Mcuonagny nt

enas at. Mary's Academy in New

xorx. .

Theodore Herrman
Visiting Parents
. Theodore John Herrman, who
has completed his first year of
pre-veterinary medicine at the U U-mversity
mversity U-mversity of Minnesota, arrived to.
day to spend hit summer vacation
with his parents, Mr, and Mrs.
Charles E. Herrman of Cristobal.

Mr. and Mrs. Ltvi
Honored at Party
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Levi of El
Cangrejo held an open house yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon in honor of Ur.
and Mrs. .Victor Levi who. were
recently married in Allentown,
Penna.

Miss Dorothy BrtiJ.man r,
Will, Co to Tokyo
Miss Dorothy jirlckman loimer
Director ol Services at the Balboa
U.S.O.-J.W.B. has just received
her Master's Degree lrom Colum

bia University In New York, Next
month she will go to Tlkyo to
resume her U.S..0. work..
y (CONTINUED ON PAGI HvT)"
Bartenders Club
Busily Prepare
Plans For Picnic
With just about two weeks re.
maining the organising committee
of the Bartenders and Waiters
Club this week worked feverishly
in the distributum of invitations on
both sides, of the Isthmus for an
all-day picnic on July 4.
According to one of the officials
this "Fnnrth nf Jiilv vtnt is en.

ing to be one of the best sponsor
.1 ..... .;....'.' . i

ea Dy any groups s,
'
TheCIub,has selected the Bal,
neario Balboa in Juan Diaz as the
site for the picnic.
Music Jor the: event .wilt.be., disj
pensed ty"Clarence iMartinf and
his orchestra and the Jabao Jaw
,vls aggregation.- , , ;

On hundred and fifty passengers,
some of ihem Canal employes re returning
turning returning from vacations in ine U U-nited
nited U-nited States, will sail from Xew
Vork tomorrow for Cristobal a a-board
board a-board the Manama 'iner Ancon.
There are 25 passegeri bookeu

lor rort-au-Fnnce, Hi.u.
Among the passengers for Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal are Loren B. HiUwnaer, new
Magistrate of. the Cristobal Court,
who wil succeed Judg L. I. P.
Tatelman; Dr. Irving J S.trumpt,
chief 'of the Obstetrics and Cyno Cyno-Cology
Cology Cyno-Cology Servica At Oorgas Hospi Hospital;
tal; Hospital; and Dr. Robert G. Matheney,
chief of the Division of Vetermary
Medicine. All ire accompanied by
their familiea.
The complete' advtncg tailing

list for Cristobal follows:

Mr. and Mr3., Harold Adolphi
Miss Marie E. A'Hearn; Miss
Gertrude A. A'HeamMri. Fran Frances
ces Frances C. A'Hearn; Air. jnd Mrs.
Charles C. Anderson; Robert An Anderson;
derson; Anderson; Mrs. Delia Arias; Mrs,
Gertrcde M. Barton and daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Merrick Be'lows; Mrs. Ber Bertha
tha Bertha B. Brown; Mr. ind Mrk. Jack
E. Campbell; Mr. and Mrs. Grefc
ory Cartotto "- and two children;
Mrs. Larenza Chadbourne and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. Donald C.
Clement and two children; Mrs.
Florence Cornell; Mrs. and Mrs.
William J. Cozens; Mr. and Mrs.
Tt E. i. Crowley; Mrs. and Mrs.
Area Davidjan; Mrs. Maxima do
Leon; Miss Madeline Dixon; Mrs.
Ethel M. Dreyer and daughter;
Miss Bonnie Duhamel; Miss lr lr-ma
ma lr-ma D. Fabrega; Miss Eleanor
Farr; Miss Gladys Fitzpa trick;
Mrs. lone N. Gallup and Elry M.
Groves.
Dr. and Mrs." Robert Hall; Dr.
Michael Hayes; Mrs. Angellia Her-

manirt and son; Mr, and Mrs. Lo

ren B. Hlllsinger and son; Ken

neth W. Hjortsvang; Miss Coro
thea E. Hoar; Mr. and Mrs. Ron
aid R. Hommjis 011H tw, rhil

dren; Mr. and Mrs. Archie 15.

Jones; Mrs. Agnes Keck, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry S. Keelan; Miss Ab Ab-bie
bie Ab-bie I. Kilroy; Miss WUma Kohn;
Miss Phyllis Kohn; Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth G. Korver; Miss Claire

x-apnam; Miss Marcella Lenoerg:
Miss Margaret Lesser; Mr. Lewis
Little; Mrs. Alvina Leach;

Simon McAvoy; Peter Mack;
t f J til.. 1 r 1. r, 1 r?

juiso nine lujuiuu: nuymontl ll,
Meaaino; Dr. and Mrs.. Robert G.
Mithenv: Miss filhf,rin .Ipa.

gher; llr. and Mrs. Fred J M.el

singer; Mrs. Helen Meiainc.er ana
son; Mr. and Mrs. Bryan W. er-
cer and Inn- William C Maruiin?

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mill; Rabbi

isaac weuman; KoDert L. Nich Nichols;
ols; Nichols; Mr. and -Mrs. Neil O'Shea

ana aaugnter; josenn u. rials rials-ance;
ance; rials-ance; and Mr. and Mrs. Donald
C. Pullen and two children.

Miss Elaine Reinholtz; Mr, and
Mrs. E. Price Roberts and two
children: Mr. and Mrs. a VrrA

Roberts; Dr. and Mrs. Mason W.

nomson ana son; Miss Mary Ro Romano;
mano; Romano; Mr. and Mrs. Adra.n A.
Ross; Daniel Ross: James Ross;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert 3. Rowland;
Harold Scheuer; Mr. and ( Mrs.
Theodore Schmidt; Mr. and Mrs.
Morton Schmbel! Mr. anrt Mrs

David B. Shreve and two chil

dren;' Dr. and Mrs. Irving J.
Strumpf and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Jack C. Sutherland and two
children; -
Frak G. Toth; Mr. and Mr: ne.

tavio A. Tribaldo; Miss Elba N.

moaidos; Miss Catherine H. Vag.
gie; Mr. and Mrs, John R, Waro
and twn children1 Tlr T. n.nnl.

Weldon; Mr. and Mrs. William A,
iWichmann and inn: and Mr anrl

Mrs, Michael Zombory.

I

i

' If there is a lone woman In. a
group ot married couples the men
ahnuld male tir that ih ii look.

ed alter. Being a lone woman in a
group of couples can be awkward
unless the men are courteously at attentive.
tentive. attentive. In such a situation it is down,
right rude for the men to let a
woman look after herself. x

M"ma5BBSBaaaMaMaM

Well-Selected Vegetable
Plate Is Appetizing Dish

By OAYNOR mADDOX
. NIA Peed Editor M

ly prepared, is always .popular,

Not only weight-conscious women,

but many business men order ana
enjoy them frequently, ;
Contrast Is a key word; color,
flavor, shape and texture of the
vegetable is important. The plate
should Include some protein food,
such as eggs or cheese.-

svsuujonsi
jvM&ja

KODAK

u "(Ml I

ECONOMICAL
ATTRACTIVE
SIMPLE
COMPACT

. . anil ivhai ftl

.

Usually J3J5 1

NOW
ONLY $ cQ
For a limited period

.... .... --. f

1 anlv makes I

PANAMA . 'I'! 0' COLON

For a green vegetable, t Jfelect
brorrnli: lor rnntraa.incf rn1ni anrl

texture, herbed zucchini squasii,

t ot sua more color contrast, pus
some protein, bacon stuffed pota potatoes.
toes. potatoes. Additional protein is supplies
by a lemon-cheese sauce for the
broccoli. All the vegetables togeth together
er together supply and excellent nutrition nutritional.
al. nutritional. package of vitamins, minerals,
protein, and bulk. ;. ;

Select broccoli with tender' yOung

liks, uarn green or purpusn col

mi ouu L-uiiipavi, unopenea duu
clusters. The stalks, buds' and the

i'-w leaves touna on tn bunch may
m be used. ',."

Cook the" "broccoli h'V lltn.

waier vamount aepenas on size

of pan and amount of vegetable
to be cooked). Split stalks Ienatli-

wlse, if they are laree. to soeed

cuuiuns, ijeave me nn mt tn nan

during thr flrt nart nf thn innt.

ing. Cook to crisp-tender. ?

Fresh Broccoli With Mou$$elina

V aauce ( servings)

Wash 1 1-nmmrf hunch froch hmn

coli and trim off the tough portion
of each stalk .Pi

With 1 teaannnn salt mil 1 :,.

uuuiug waier. rsring to : DOlimg

rv...., mivu,(1IUp uiU uou a min minutes,
utes, minutes, Cover and continue cooking
IS minute nr until .r(an.nriH

Uraltl. Plana nit nrvinn rfi.h G...

wuu jHousseiine sauce.' v- r v?

... Meusseltne Sauce
(Lemon-Cheese Sauee) 1 tup)
Pin re 1 cetl vMUe i M;it.

1-4 cud butter nr margarine, a t4

spuons iresn lempn juice and M6

icasjjoua grouna niacK pepper in
the top part of double boiler. Mi
well and cook, over hot water not
bnl inff) Until anna has th;lr

stirring, constantly. Stir in 1-3 cup

fraiea snarp ; American, cheese
old in 1 stiffly beaten egg white,
Add Rait in taut Sarva

ed broccoli., Garnish with parsley

u uesirea.

QUALITONE
HEARING AIDS
Different models for
Different needs,

ft J N
W n ;f.

SOSA'S OPTIC
- "J" Street
, plstrlbutors:
Dr. MARCIAL DLZ'S

XLLMC.

Rochet Bt' ept and Tivoli Ave.
PANAMA

Drop In C:by .Bob;

CHICAGO- (UPIV- Has the na nation's
tion's nation's baby -boom slowed down.

The American) Medical Assn.

thinks it has. v
i The A.M. A. said today tha

current apparent decline of the

birthrate, which had been soar.

ing in recent years, mignt be
traced to the recession, and to

the depression of the 30's. :

. But the A. M. A. said ihe down

ward trend in births might end

by the next decade, j ; -"The
two business declines sug.

gest, but do -not prove, that the
end of the baby boom is in sight,"

the report said. "Because of the
comparatively small number of

births during tne 1930'S,- the num

ber of youths attaining marriage.

able age continues to : be fewer

than can be expected during the

1960'S."
The decline In births may be

"only an interval" In their gen general
eral general rise and the rise 'in mar.
rlages." the AMA said.

'But it should make one best.

tate about predicting a population
explosion in the United States,"
ft said. v.:".:"1.;:?., ::- -;

The current number of births

still exceeds 300,000 a month, but
births for the first quarter Of 1958

were 7,000 fewer than for the

same quarter last year.

i. The fact that hot dtrjs aren't sell-
inff like hot laka.at tha it)ritia1a

World's Fair may be disappointing

iu Americans wno nopea tne not
dog would win friends among vi

limn lrnm mnap lanna

;News stories said high prices in

me pavmon were to blame
But maybe there is a deeper rea
son. ,
The tint Ana isn't1 4nf i.nJ

wlch. I.'s not because it tafies so

gooa mat Americans have a weak weakness
ness weakness for it. ; s.
To an American the unmistak unmistakable
able unmistakable aroma ot a hot dog docd
with mustard hrinvi haclr mtmnr.

ics of happy times.

xt is an tied up with football and
baseball games, with carnivals tr.d
countv fairs, with nicnica and bar.

beeues. ,--,A". '-'-'

It smells of the great outdoors
because that ii whora It la nanat.

ly eaten. ..

it is associated with youth, with
rrina Fill riava anH mnnnlKt ntnhta

r J m m.-i. ...w....v ......J
But tintaal Vmi in in Tmarintn

born and bred the hot dog doesn't

ha no association at all for the,
foreiifnef who knnw tha hnt Ana

only by reputation.

or the foreigner, then; the hot
dog is just a frankfurter not too
wpll aftnrl aiMlna In an alnno.

ed bun,

That's why we ean't send the
hot dog to Brussels and expect it
to win friends for us-. Bring the
foreigner to America and let him
meet the hot dog on Its own home
grounds, and that might be a dif different
ferent different atory. -.
When we talk about something
being as "American as the hot
dog" we mean as American as the
dog at a ball game or race track
or back-yard barbecue.-
a hot dog Sent to a fair in Bru j-
We don't mean as "American as
sels as a good-will imbassador."
That's too high falutin' a mission
for the lowly, dog. ; j
REDUCES ROO PRICES
strong Cork : Co; has- 'cot briefs

!o to 12 per cent on 'its' line

quaker Drano enamel surface,
felt-base-floor coverings and rugs,
while Congleum-Nair, Inc. has

reduced Its wholesale Drice3 on

i rolled goods by 9 per cent and

on leit Dase rugs by 11 pr cent.

GOSSI? IN GOTHAM
Paris intimates attri b u t e

Edith Plafa rocky condition
they never know when she's
going to be able to do her show
at tne Olympia, or how many
songs .he'U sinn, or how well
to her thattered romar.ee with
cnoner lelix Marten, who felt
like ending the idyll beiore she
waa ready. Chriitiiu i::w i::w-forl,
forl, i::w-forl, Joun CuwfordV .louUd

daughter", will be featured in an
off-Broadway comedy, "In Color
On Sundays at the Jan Hus

Theatre,

Denise Darcel has tllDDed

over a, new beau, Bob Eaton.
Hia dad was an admiral. ..Da ..David
vid ..David Wayne adhered to the

show-must-go-on tradition the

other evening by performing in
"Say, Darling", a few noun at at-ter
ter at-ter a neighbor's dog bit him in
Westport, Conn. His leg was
bleeding and throbbinj with
pain all the time he was being

iunny onstage.

Elsa Martinet!!, the beautiful
Italian model-actress, wants to
break her film contract with
Kirk Douglas because the feels
she's getting nowhere under his
aegis.,. The new- kick. in Tokyo
is. night clubs where young men
impersonate geisha girls. About
80 of the offbeat establishments
are flourishing. .John Ireland's
date at Orsinl's the other night
drew plenty of attention from
the other chaps, she was young,
blond, curvaceous and au-

parently devastated by her

companion. -1
if a boy for TV announcer
Jay Sims and his Barbara, one

of the town's top models, Thejr
first was a girl t The London
newspaper columns whacked
Marguerite Piazza for her at attire
tire attire at an afternoon tea party.
They described her, as wearing
a white satin dress, ourols eve

ning shoes, two diamond rings,

two diamond bracelets, a oia
mond brooch and diamond ear
rings.w-'. v"3:-.;

one of the hottest of the disc

artists now demands a record

setting 25 per cent from the

sale, of all his platteri as his

lee lor recording jany publish

er's song.v.Tony Martin is co coin;?
in;? coin;? down memory lane, having
special material writers whip whipping
ping whipping up a "Pepe Le Moko" script
for future night club appear appearances.
ances. appearances. Jack Kannon is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to work with him as Peter
Lorre. (And that old bit ought
to confuse the prom sett) r
The cafe comedian are

sharpenir.2 their rouLlr.ej a ...1
Sherman Atums Jckc3. natural naturally.
ly. naturally. Orson lean at the Elue An

gel Is among those geuing
laughs at the Assistant Presi President's
dent's President's expense.

Topic A in the Stratford.

Conn., version oi 'Kamtet,' Is
the off-stage tension oetweea

the King, Morris Carnovsky,
and the ueen, oeraldine l-'itz-'
gerald. None of the cast would

oe surprised by an explosion.

comedian riucdy Lester.

known to his chums as a rathrr
deliberate zany in private hit,''
a worrying them with his lat latest
est latest trick: he has a way of driv

ing nis car from tne place next

motorists the spooky Impression
chat they've Just seen a car
contalnlni a nasseneer in the

front seat, but no driver.

Otto Fremlnger and Sam
Spiegel are the movie industry's
newest feud, something involv involving
ing involving property-snatching... Gem
Baylos and his wife are es estranged,
tranged, estranged, but they didn't look it
at the Embers the other night.
Robert Dohat's friends hay
he died penniless, His long
Illness had consumed all Ms
savings, and he accented his
last role in the Ingrid Berg Bergman
man Bergman picture just because
he was desperately in need
of money. ..Pinky Lee recent recently
ly recently announced he'd flult show
business after his Las Vegas
appearance, but flattering of offers
fers offers are likely to make him
ehinn hia mini)

No word on how they arrived
at the figure, but John Wayne's
salary for playing in "Th8 Bar-'
barlan and the, Geisha" was
$666,666... Actress Joan- Tyler,
once an item as George Vessel's
favorite dancing partner," will
seek a Meylrnn" ilvnrf from

.( aaa w a wjai.

Tony Ruffo.
The pretty girl with Governor
Lee of Utah at the Stork Club
the other night was his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Joan, :-...-,.,,. .. .., , -li
1 Francoise fiagan 'has,' quit
predictably, come up witn the
most egotistical comment oh
the new De Gaulle government.
At si recent Paris cocktail party,
the young novelist averred" that
the fall .or France in 1940 wns
blamed on Jean Cocteau's writ writings,
ings, writings, the loss of Jndo-China was
attributed to Jean bartre's
philosophy, and now If De
Gaulle doesn't succeed in sav saving
ing saving France the country's down downfall
fall downfall probably will be blamed on
her. (Dig cette formldaola ,;
chickl) ,

-,tlV:- 'lM :

0

4 iy jMrs WurJet

Lawrence

' Ward's mother, his arandoarents

his Uncle Jack and Aunt Flo wen
all in the living room, discussing
his uncle's plan to drive to Cali California
fornia California this summer. The. trouble
was, Aunt Flo wanted to Use part
of theitrip to visit her parents.
Ward's grandma said, "But Flo
Jack's got only three weeks to
take in all those woriderful sights
out west. He, works so hard all
year I do think that you.;." i i
"Bored by this grown-up talk,
Ward had started running.4 bis
dump truck's wheels up and dowa
tha arm of the sofa. Noticing this,
his 5 grandma : interrupted herself
to say to her daughter, "Connie,
the boy will .Wreck the fabric on
that sofa arm if you let him go
on doing that."

do ward's mother told him to

stop.
He didn't. And at once every
member of his mother's family

stiffened,' waiting fo? her to do
something about it. When she ig ignored
nored ignored it, saying querulously, "He
just Won't do a thing he's told,"
they all started hating Ward.
His grandparents thought, "Poor
Connie won't have her sorrows to

seek raising this boy."

His uncle Jack and Aunt Flo

thought,-"When this kid is around,

nobody else gets a chance at at

tention."

Mom Uses Mexana On Mel

Mmna prevented diaper rash in ever
5 of noiplul easel tested 1 No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
has absorbent cornstarch base. Clings
close, prevents heat rash, chafe, too.
Use after tvtry change. 5 ''

MEDICATED POWDE
- MadMaM Maaana Sain Cnua twlpa kM
Viergeni hands, lis gentle lanolin softcna
ry, purchtd skin J18X

II I

stoinemamni

But his mother's thou ffht: a.

the) mos resentful of all. Shi

thought, "My family despise m
because. Ward doesn't nhv mo

Their contempt for me is his fault.'
If he'd only do what I tell him

he could gave me from humilia-

1AM Un a.. ...a. J TT.

does..." ,' . : ..

, a
Thus five-vear-nlrf Ward nM ;h.

price of rejection by his famllv

community for the insignificant
pleasure of running a toy's wheel

oacK ana tortn over a sofSi
Th6ug.i Jesus managed rejection
by people who said thev loved Him

little children cannot stand it.

r Psychoanalyst Erich From m
calls the Bible story of Cain an
"illus:ration of the fact that what
man most fears is rejection."
He writes. "The niinlshmftit 1a-

Cain called 'greater than I can
bear was to be marl en ntitfati

to be separated from his fellow

men." '"V. r''-.'!';..;-!
We demand obedience from chil children
dren children to protect them against Cain's
experience of hate and isolation
If we. cannot demand it, it is be.
cause, like Ward'r mother, e
haven't felt the pain of our own
rejections.: .v r i

Insure picnic comfort by taking

along something to wash away

play dirt. You can pack a jar of

soapsuds- and one of clean water,

This is especially good insurance

when going; into areas where sani sanitary
tary sanitary .facilities are, in doubt, ;

. Baby will turn up his nose at his
daily bottle if it hasn't been wash-

ed throughly sin.ee stale milk lea v.

es a distinct taste. When sterl tz

ing bottles, scrub inside first with

a bottle brush. r v

A few minutes, a few hooks and

pegboard rack will keep kitchen
items neatly arranged. A t t a c h

racks to the back of kitchen cabl.
net doors, and hang as, many l i items
tems items on them as possible without
cluttering, t. ..
Hunting for small pieces of cloth cloth-inff
inff cloth-inff jn the "ahf ii't wss"".
If you are doing baby socks, put
them in an old nylon stuuKing first.
Knit, tha nonn 4nd to Icpn th xnrlca

from sneaking out and mixing a.

mong tne otner garments.
Sagging cane chair seats can be
bolstered without professional as.
sistance. First wash the cane seat
with hot sudsy water, And then
rinse, again with hot water; This
tightens the cane. Don't sit down
while the seat is 'still damp or lt
will stretch. .y.
Ease ironing problem i with ba.
by clothes by straightening diffi difficult
cult difficult lace Inserts, edgings and bows
before they dry. Also smooth pleats
into line when hanginjj thC little
clothes to dry.

Hamilton Funds

Declares Usuhl

3-Cent Dividend

The board oi directors of Ha Hamilton,
milton, Hamilton, Funds, Inc., has declar declared
ed declared the usual quarterly dividend
of three cents per share from
ordinary income on both series
H-C7 and series V. H-DA shares.

inn ii i v Kir-1 in a i iii v n 1 1 1 ea diiiv

31, to shareholders of record
noon, ;July l.. This is the 42nd
consecutive dividend paid by
Hamilton Funds. i
In announcing the dividend,
president Harold Huber pointed
Out that approximately $555,000
will be paid to Hamilton share

holders this quarter. That will
brine; the total dividends paid
In th nast 12 months to $33. $33.-785.653.
785.653. $33.-785.653. Commenting on current busi business
ness business conditions. Huber told
shareholders, "While there are
elements of uncertainty in a few
facets of our economy, it appears
as if the more important forces
.in the economic picture are
righting themselves. The outlook
for improved ereneral fennomic
conditions in the second half of
men ami-. -men am-.

Iffjg v.--.. avvo cmuau bun
siderably brlshter, than it did
of market we are apt to be in for
the next year offers excellent
investment opportunities, which
the management of your Fund
expects to take advantage of for
your benefit.'? ? ;
Shares of ,' Hamilton Fiin1.,
Inc.. a fast-growing common
stock Investment fund,' are now
distributed in 41 states and 14
foreign areas, throuo-n th- s.soo

man saies or?;anizaiion oi Ha Hamilton
milton Hamilton Management Corpora Corporation.
tion. Corporation. : A(iVt.



)ocia L 'and

l..e icerd series of Mr. Jer-y j
5'Tcr'i trjvclopue on Euro will
lie presenvj at the meeting og thr
A..iaac Camera Club to.be held I
in tne Club Rooms it Mt Hope
at 7:45 this evening, countries o
be covered will be those il Scand Scandinavia.
inavia. Scandinavia. A vote will be taken at this
meeting on whether or not to
change the meeting night, drop;
the movie night and the 5th meet meeting
ing meeting of the month. Those unable to
ittendt-he meeting ire -asked o
iut their-preference by calling!

Communist Radio Says IJagy
Executed Dy Firing Squad

BERLIN(UPI)-An East Ger.
mm communist radio nstation
itald yesterday that Hungarian rev revolution
olution revolution leaders Imre Nagy and
Gen. Pal Mileter were executed
by firing squids. It'wii the first
statement by Communlsti on how
they had met death.
Most Western : authoritiea be be-lleved
lleved be-lleved Nagy, former Premier,
and Maleter, the ...military hero,
had been executed-With two other
leaders of the 1956 rebellion by
alow atrangulation-the traditional
method of execution in Hungary.
Sources laid the statement by
the "Freedom Station" (Freiheita.
J U CL' .!
. y OSWALD JACOBY
. Writton forNEA Srleo,
1 4peot tuiuodo
tsej
led
ISM
- ssttd
9
At
V
S9BJ
9
U'N
tflnoi
tqsieumA ouo oM '
. ,. ,f3tli -X
(d iixaos
tBSOlO SCBI.8
1601
- tsva isaA
' 'fV4v
' tbv
v '15H8 0I5C''
8 H1H0M
IN 30 years of tournament, play
1 must have heard, a million com
plaints about partners. Occasional Occasional-lv
lv Occasional-lv a man will admit to mistake
of his own bubeven then partner
will have made, many mistakes.
Hence, I could hardly believe my
ears at the .Nationals in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles when a voice laid, "'VQoah,
did my partner play good bridge
and did I throw hlm.,T y
I made it a point to meet Dr.
Henry ... of Colfax, .Wish., owner
of the xvoice and congratulated
him on liil great modesty. Sub Subsequently
sequently Subsequently I met his partner who
showed me one hand where, the
doctor made a brilliant. defensive
play to beat a slam contract.
West opened the 4hree of 4 lla
Vmonds against' the six-spade con con-tract.
tract. con-tract. 'South looked over dummy
and saw that his best play for the
contract Would Be to find the cluu
honors divided. Hence, Soutlt's first
piay was a spaue wr umuiuj
followed by a low-club, i i
Dr.' Henry who held the East
eards didn't see that the queen
of clubs wag going to do him any
ood if retained in his hand. He
. if t! a.T. lid
lio JUa geen euminauon piays
before. So Dr.:,Henry piayed the
queen' of Clubs and South's slam
had vanished down the drain.;
If he had played n a low-club
South wduld have gone up Willi
th itriw.n tha last trump,
cashed J dummy's f red cardg'and
led a Second club. Dr. Henry
' would have made hi queen of
C1UDS PUt WOU1Uiioc uui y""
a ruff and,, discard and South
would have made his contract.:
,. My congratulations to, Dr. .Hen-
ry for his modesty first and good
- play second. ; f
u ine uiuuut ..j.
la 2 T
You, South, hold: i
A VIII AKI7I
. What do you do?
ABid two apodi:
OB your way to re m tXm'
TODAY'S QUESTION
!! !' The bidding continue! with;
pass Dy wesv, ".- ,..,
korth and pass by East. Wha
oo you, oouiut m
Answer Tomonow
Cap j 011 0

TIVOLI
35c. 1- 20c.
. Spanish program 1
LA MUJER
MARC ADA
vAna Lulsa Peluffo
- Also:
ECHENME EL GATO
with Ariadne Welter,

J5c. joc.
THE AMAZING
COLOSSAL MAN
' With Glen Langan
' Also:
NAKED PARADISE
with B. Garland,;

LJlt

CtHVlSO
Conlinutd
3-2"c5 or in writing to the Secreta Secretary,
ry, Secretary, Box 1224, "Gues s are welcome.
Bingo Parties
At Gorsai
Members tf the- American Leg Legion
ion Legion Auxiliarity Unii 1 and 7. Tost
7 recently conducted bingo
parties in the Red Cross recrea recreation
tion recreation room for tho patients at Gorg Gorg-as.
as. Gorg-as. Those on hand to help were
Mrs. Becker, Mrs. Knox, Mrs.
Connor, Miss Knox, Mr. ind Mrs.
Chedescr and Mr. 'Thompson.
Prizes were given to the fucky
winners and refreshments were
served to all.
,- 1 'i
Sender), in the Soviet zone of
Germany, made the disclosure
inadvertently. However, the text
of the broadcast was Carried by
the East German ADN newi aerv.
ice... 1 '' ''
U. S. Intorfaronco Claimed
'Hungary said last Tuesday that
the four men had been tried and
executed. It did not say how,
Where or -when. n
The German station, which
speaks as the voice of the banned
West German Communist Party
and beams broadcasts to West
Germany, accused the United
States of staging the Oct. 23,. 1956,
Hungarian uprising., '
"But thuy the Americans)- de.
ceived themselves," it said.
"The politician Imre Nagy who
summoned the f Americans into
the nation, was shot.
"Thn Horthv nfflppr. M1for
who organized horrible massacres
irr tha streets of Budapest, Was
inoi." .....
Others Not Mentioned
It did. not mention' the 1 two
newspaper editors who died with
them. .
The radio used the standard
Communist epithet "Horthy" in
reference to Ma'eter. Artm. Ail
cholai Horthy. pre.war regent of
nungary, ns been a fascist gym.
boi to the Hungarian Red?, v
As nearly as can be iitr min
ed, the condemned men were
tried at the grim FoeUtea nri.
on jn.fi Budapest and executed
within two, hours..
The Communist Trt(n
the statement on the exouiinni
within .'attack on "Fascist pro.
vacateurj.''. who stoned the Soviet
Embassy In Bonn, -west- Ger.
many, Fridayin projtestnagainst
the executions'. t:( Si 's,,
. The West Gertnan government
hai apologized ..'vfotuibe Incident
and oifered to pay damages. .:
ir,;ni2ny$ De 5: plo
VIjIIj ll:ly 'Land
01 )f FcrelalhsB'
ROME (UPI)-New Vorit Dem.
ocratic party leader Carmine G.
ue iapio arrived Sunday i or
two-weeK tour rthe land of my
forefathers" that wilt include an
audience with Pope Pius XII and
conferences with the top Italian
government ofiiclals.
His only drawback was the fact
that ,the 49.year.old political lead.
er speaKs no Italian. His father
born in Italy, and his mother, t
first generation Italian-American,
ajjime umy r.nsusn in ineir nome.
De Sapio wal accompanied by
Fortune Pope, publisher of H Pro.
gresso, an itauan language news.
paper in New York. fi;
I want to thank the Utalian
government for their invitation to
visit Italy the Jand of my fore,
fathers.'' De Sapio said on his ar
rival' at Ciampino Airporj. s ;
"I am looking forward to a via.
it tor the birthplace of my father,"
'. He said he was looking forward
'to conferences with Italian Pres.
ident Giovanni Gronchl and Chris.
"an Democrat leader Amintore
Fanfani who is expected to form
a new Italian government as pre.
mler. ' .
"I expect the talks to be lnter.
esting and useful to Italy and
America," De Sapio said.
He also will be received by
Pope. Pius ..at Vatican City, and
will confer with U. S. Ambassa.
dor James D. Zellerbach.
BALLOON INJURIES CHILDREN
- BERLIN (UPI)-East German
newspapers said yesterday a
teacher and three children .were
injured when a "NATO", leaflet leaflet-carrying
carrying leaflet-carrying balloon exploded recently
in a kindergarten in the, Soviet
zone, town of Syn6w.-
V r I v
ODAY-ENCANTO-.35-.20
i. Camerm Mitchell In'
"MONKEY ON MY BACK"
judy Tyler in :
"BOP GIRL GOES

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
.HIDDEN FEAR -'
with John Pajt.i6
- Also:
,.:wJtIDE, BACH,
with Anthony Qulnn

Plana for aummer vacation will undoubtedly Include footwear fashions that are casual, com.
fortable and pretty. We show here three styles that fill the bill exaetly. New look comes (left)
in oxford style with flame red sailcloth upper, rubbr sole and shaped heel. There's a eon
treating Hiring. Sleek sailcloth shoe with white satin rubber sole (upper right) has, shaped V
front with bow. It comes in seven colors. Wedge shoe (lower right) hat suede cloth collar with

lastex binding- for sleek fit. All
DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.
French Ambassador
Returns To Pos!
In Slrile-Torn Tunis
TUNIS. Tunisia (UPD-French
Ambassador. Georges Gorsa flew
back to Tunis today for the
first time ilnce he was recalled
five months ago in the midst of
a Trenen. Tunisian crisis.
The ambassador's return .came
in tne.; wane of moves oy yen.
Charles", de Gauge's government
td smooth relations with-th-U for.
mer French protectorate.
Gorse was expected lo head ne.
gotiations with v President r Ilabro
Boitrguiba's government on issues
stm pending rttlement Detween
the two countries particularly
tne slatui of the French nsvai
base at Bizerte and resuption of
French' economic aid to Tunisia.
.France? last
week
agreed t o
withdraw 7,000" troops from outly.
mg-areas of TunIsliP1
and tO"-re
group, them
zerte base.
around
the hie BL
The exact Status of the base,
particularly whether the Tunisians
shall have sovereignty over it,
remains to be sett'ed. The French
have been reported willing to re.
duce their army strength at Bl.
zerte and leave it i naval air
base. --
The Tunisian government also
wants France to rosum economic
aid to Tunisia". The aid was cut
off early" this year following a
series of incidents between the
two nations. r'
Gorse was recalled to Paris In
January after Bottrguiba refused
to- see a special emissary of
Felix Gaillard, premier at the
time, to discuss the question of
French soMlers held caotlver by
Algerian rebels believed based in
Tunisia.
The near 'rupture' of relations
after the Feb. 8 French bombing
of Sakiet-Sidl Youssef prevented
Gorse s return. In the interim.
French Interests here were han.
riled by: Charge d'Afafires Jean
Pierre Benard.
ShoVfina Ai Yout '"Service
BALBOA, ; 6:15 & f:20
Robert stack, Laur 1 1 Bacal
"A GIFT OF LOVE"
In Cinemascope & Color!
DIABLO UTS. 7:00
Charles Coburn
"UOW TO MURDER A
- RICH UNCLE"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:10
John MUI3 Barbara Bates
"TOWN ON TRIAL"
PARAISO 6:15 & 8:10
Dem Martin and Jerry Lewis
HOU,XWUUO OR BUST"
, in VlstaVislon & polor!
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 it 7:55
."THE INVISIBLE BOY"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 L 8:35
- Burt Lancaster
Katharine Hepburn
"THE RAIN MAKER"
In VistaVision ti Color!
RIO
35c.
20C.

THE DEVIL'S
. HAIRPIN
with Cornel Wilde
- Also; -'
TIN STAR
with Henry. Fonda

of the shoes shown here are completely washable, By GAILE
7

Planning a Trip
ACROSS
8 Eat
0 Newfoundland
airport
? High nott in
Ouldo's scale
8 in the
' flesh
: 9 Rock and
10 Great Lake
1 Rolling down
to
4 Rim ;
8 Allowance
for Waste
12 Viper
UMediclnt -bottle
14 Latin hour
15 French island
18 Maryland's
capital
IS Ridiculed
11 Russian
news agency
17 Hurt
li Perfect "'
23 Rants
24 South ?
American I
" rodtnt t ; r
25 Stratford
on the
! 20 French city
121 Fruit drink
22 Ireland
24 Meat paste
26 Creil husk
27 Mouth part
30 Fly
32 Gondola City
34 Chillier
35 Reviser
'36 Qlrl'i name
37 Seines -,'3BCampr'a
I shelter -40
Silent
41 French sea
42 Lance -i4
Putting away 1
49 Vied -61
Kind of boat
;S2 Ctntury plant
S3 .and there
64 Bttore
ti Capt
86 Sea aaglts
,57 Indian weight
! DOWN
I 1 Invasion
( 2 of Capri
i 3 Performance
! 4 Elude

It's here !-The SAAALL 'owigas

m T"i X'tmiwmmwmvudntf' s 1 A , A T

" ''' i -" 1
j ('''
yMyyyyWyX- Wy y-yU ..
:::'.:':-:-:',-:':-'-::::::::::i;:;iyv:'X.: '
t

'HP))
,Jfc..A..:v
Answer to Previous Puzzle
151
26 French cap -87
Those who
can read -v
28 Sacred image
28 Impudent
31 Holding
31 Saltpetsf
38 Bed covering
40 Companions
41 Fashions
42 Glance over
43 Rod
44 Son of Seth
(Blb,) 1
46 Sea bird
47 Blood
48 PiteW
SO Pronoun y

EE

Lsaa 12mm vMm

'IC1F;1mIo r- 1 r it I
. j?-

HHH,nTTH In
1 b n
LlI-EII
fc--a riirf: L-LJ
i
rTi-i'!
rpr rr- m

Jotcm Pole J4cap un or Smalf
By KAY SHERWOOD i Her first sujgestion is to start a The totem pole proved to be r
"scrap box" collection of odds and' effective icebreaker when t
When the school year ends and ends such as left-over gift wrap pa-1 young nephews, 4 and 6. cam?

tmiu uiiiijjs inline tuiuci iuujjer, riuuun. vuioreu ceiiopnaiic,

of things he has made, his pride
in his work is a reminder to
mothers how much children enjoy
creative projects.
Initiating such projects ai home
during vacation isn't always easy
to do. : t
Lacking the skill of a teacher or
inhibited by the knowledge that
we aren't especially ar istic, we
tend to let the matter drop.
Speaking for myself. I know that
I'm always open to ideas would
help the youngsters develop their
imaginations and : creative inter
ests.
Apparently I'm not alon.
"Make-it" projects devised bv
Shari Lewis, a young New York Yorker
er Yorker who pilots a children's show.
are about the most popular item
on the, program. So letters from
mo.hers would seem to indicats.
When friendsof mine told me
how inventive her ideas were. I
thought that I could use them this
summer. t
EAGER BEAVER Kid stars
get nowhere In the movies how
adays, but on TV, they'ra rid-.'
Ing high, Typical of today's,
successful youngsters is Jerry
Mathers, star of "Leave Jft to
Beaver." The nine year old
freckled-faced lad has been act-
ing In movies and TV since he
was two, j
DRIVE-IN
60c.
30c.
TOPAY
7:00
9i00
LAST DAY!
Gangland
aid ih(
trying M'
wilbnunbrl '
DARE SltS
TALK?,
m

j M" k
; v
I- Y

!mttHi.,m0ni;-nmmm

ideal'-j

EASILY: HANDLED-OrJy 24 lbs. so even J.
! ";the housewife can move it
EASILY CONNECTED-ln one movement-
- - -! ;;' ; ; ,- - j- .;.; w '. fi' v ..: I.

not necessary to use tools
4 SO ECONOr.1ICAL!-No need

; Invest

Exclusive Distributors in Panama and
dzzz::c-tzv.yyy

i
f

CP

34th St. Lux Bld?.
-releplibrie"3.7206"

thread'
spools, ana so on.
From such simple ingredients
as paper boxes, colored, paper,
paste, Cellulose tapes, crayons
and paints many thiigs can be
made. ..
, Try to find projects related to
your child's, current interes.s, she
advises..1 .' ... ,-.
For example: When cowboys
and Iqdians are the heroes, a
totem pole is sure to capture at attention
tention attention and imagination.
' A totem pole is made from card,
board boxes covered wi:h leftov leftover
er leftover pieces of shelf paper.
The weird faces and fanciful de designs
signs designs can be made with colored
plastic tapes, paints or crayons.
- gold.;; gold
0

fabric iett overs, empty

1UCKY WINNERS IN OUR
FRtfi WEEKLY RAFFLE

' Cilma de-Romero
e'Clarft' Miranda '
Zoila d? Woodmar
Aminta Perex
Marcofa Pittl
Irene s Howard
Cristina de Cuefrero
Anita Christianson
If, Ypur 3ales Slip
in5.''i'.vYou Won

, THE JEWELRY STORE
BBBsaMsWaVasMaslSsMB
. 18-47 CENTRAL AVE. (137)
Where You Double Your Money Free
FREE "Chico" de 0R0 STAMPS TOO!

cooking in 1 the', interior.

in large tenhs!

1TQ(0)PI(5AS

- n

9
Ave. 4 Justo Arosemena & 33ud St.
. T Tejephone'3-7 i 2 1

PAIIAMA

i visu us ana got acquainled Wi

our children.
They all unders!ol at once
what the project was.
. Rounding up boxes and cover covering
ing covering some with scraps of colore-',
glazed, shelf paper and o.hei i
with plain, white, unglazed drawer
lining paper broke the ice;
Convening the boxes to an awe awesome
some awesome totem pole gave each ch;'.l
an opportunity to work individual
ly yet all were together and age
differences d i d n't exclude the
younger ones from the fun. ;
It was so successful, I'm filir?
the Idea for fu:ure use this sum summer
mer summer when other v guests arrive
with their children.
AT TAHITI you'll
find every type, ?
, styU and combin-' ;
atlon of gold
- earrings, farje ;
or imalh plain
or'Jewftl bedecked.
Don't forget our
Special design
department v if
y;u want to comp complete;
lete; complete; a set (To s
; match a ring,, pin'
or necklace you .'
?; have) we can do
It for you,
Ends
Tool
Tank
-'
now to
Canal Zone

I X
' vf
' m a;



Carfa Vieja Seeks First Win
In RP Basketball Loop Tonight

US 10WL1N3 LIAGUI
48 24
41 24
37 84V4
38 38
34 : 38
33 38
3140
19 52
Marlboro
Rambler. Hull Motorf
Mercuria Jewlerly
La Maicota
Rodelaf
Cerveza Balboa
Smoot and Paredei
Volkswagen s
After a few weeks without news
from this league, including the
graduation of. the Latin American
students, we are back with inform
ation for the ones that alwaya look
for this column. vv :
Rambler, Hull Mater J. -..
Cerveia Blbee K .,
For the laat four weeks, there
haa been a terrific terrific tensi
tween Rambler, and Marlboro.
Each team manages to lose the
sam amount and nobody gets
ahead. This week was no differ-
' ent.
i The Rambler were really hap happy
py happy when MaTlboro dropped the
first point by five pins while they
easily won it from Cerveia Bal-
. hi. TVi umnH twiint Wll an
; easy victory for the Ramblers, but
they ran into serious iroume- on
the third point, and finally Cerve Cerve-i
i Cerve-i ra Balboa took it. A. Taylor was
. th W Rimhlfr with 469 while
M. Serna, off in the last few
weeks, was gooq tor 4. r or v,er-
' Tt.lkna it was Slil With
! 364 and E. Terreira helped with
360.
Marlbtre Redtlai 1
. Like we said before, the battle
for first place kept the same. pace
V.w U,rlWn and Ramblers'. 100S
; ing one point each.- Rodelag made
'it possible by only five pins in, the
first point. They almost succeded
on taking two: on the third game.
OFFICIAL LIST
k

Complete Priie-winning Nambert in the Ordinary Drtwinj: No. 20S0, Sunday,

The whole ticket'hw Si pleqes divided in two aeries -A" a zo piecea hw
First Prize 8825 r$ 52,000.00
;: ; Second Prize; .;. 2841 S J 5, 6 0 0. 00
' Third Prize 80.93 $ 7,800.00

' I s 4
Ma. PrlMf Na. PtIki Na. frlwi N. triua
SaiS 1M.N 125 1SS.H ZSZS : 1M.M SS25 1M.H
aiZS lH.f 1121 1M.N I12S 1M.M 3121 15S.M
125 158.M 122S 15I.M 2225 1M.M 322S 1M.M I
321 1SI.M 1S25 V 1M.M 2325 1M.M 832S 1S6.M
a42S 15S.N 1425 i 1M.M 242S 15S.M 3425 15S.M
aS25 15S.H 1525 1 VM 2525 15S.M 3525 15S.M
Nil MM 125 15S.N 225 1 15S.S0 3625 T 158.M
725 15S.N 1725 15S.0S 2725 158.M 3725 v, 15S.M
H!I l,m.H 1R25 t.SM.M 2R25 -' Z.RM.M 3S25 2,WK.M
M25 1H.N IKS 15I.M 2925 15S.M 325 15S.M

' I $ I s 1 Vf 1
Sill S20.M SS1S 52.M 8J20 526.6 1 S82S S20.M
SS1T SM.06 I SS1S 520.H I 8821 S20.t I S823a 620.00 I

$
260.M
841
166.06
1S41
Z83S
2831
136.00
1S6.M
2S34 13.M
2835 130.M

i t t i
HI 1 156.0 191 1M.M 191 1H H 103 156.M 463 15S.M Sl 15S.W 0S 15. 7B1 15. SOW 156.
884 14.6 S8 14. 8088 14. 88 C 14.6 'SMt 104.0 8S 14. S9T 14. ;80 .104.0 ntllMM'..
SSSS 1(4. 887 14.H 868 14.H 8W1 14.0 609 14.6 809 164.0 808 104.0 SIM 104.0 811 104.0

Prize-winning Numbers of jesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st and Srfa in Panama, 2nd In Chlriqul
' The Nine Hundred whole ticket endinx in 8 and; not incl hided in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars 52.00) each.
iV ..:,Th whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each

WITNESSES: Vicente A. Carrera, Ced. 6-23379

Fits Roy Cummings, Cd. 47 -2008 J

kjrtTC. The winnirii tickete with the last cipher and with the two last :
I" w I C eipheri apply only to the First Prlie.
The Pirst Priie and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drwin separately The ap ap-proximatlonf
proximatlonf ap-proximatlonf ere calculated on the First, Second and Third -prizes. In case
a ticket should carry the numbers ot each prize, the bolder is entitled to.1
claim payment lor each. ..?(....( .-..--,.:,., ..
dravi::g of the. 3 strikes
i. Sunday, 3une 22, j 958 1: 1 v V ,
, Drawinr Number 751 v
' t, mcttMi Ijyt note'
Jirst Prize. .'. .'. . 25 $11.00 $220.00 :
Second Prize. .... 41 3.00 60.00
Third Prize...... 93 2.00 40.00

the first four men from each team

totaled 656 pins, so, it was up to
Davua for Rodelag with 115 on
the 9th frame and to Dominguez
with 129 on the ith frame Domin
guez rolled first and he left the 8-10
split while Davila also had eight
but the 1-3 were left
Dominguez rolled again and lots
of cheers were heard, as -well, as
oh's, when .he converted the 8-10
split into a spare; this seemed to
shock Davila since he- Missed his
1-3
Actually that was the final play,
however the "key play' was rolled
by Herrmann from Argentina
when on the 10th he converted the
5-8-10 split into1 a spare and follow
ed with a strike that marie it bos
sible to be at 656 on four players.
r. Dominguez went on to roll
494 series and H. Hervey. both
from Marlboro,' rolled a 469. For
RodeliK, it was E.,' Arnola with
441 and A. Davila with 402:.
.,1a Mascata 4,
, Marcurio Jawlarly I
There seems to be little chance
for the "jewelers : after being on
ly two games out, dropped .their
last. 8 points, four of them this
week to La Mascots.- M. Nunes,
bowling like he used to, lead La
Mascota with a 554 while J. segu
ra bowled 453. F. Martinez and A.
Garcia bowled 421 and 387 for the
Jawelers, ,
Smaeth and Parades 4 s
Valkswagen .
Volkswagen was -trying to get
out of the cellar, but Smooth and
Fareries was too much for them.
J. DiPaulb was the leading bowler
for S and P with a 433 series
whilp N. Brabo had 362. J. Vas
quez, as usual: lead Volkswaeen
with a 407 while M. Sierra rolled
382. 'i't.sr .1. vS:f A'' .":r

OF 1HE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF

iiiiiui'' nmrii hi viNlll i -' 1

Prliei
V iM.es
' 15(I.M
" 15C.M
1S8.M
IMJM
l.SC.tS
, I5S.M
425
4125
4225
4325
4425
4525
4825
4725
4825
425
15S.N

Approximations Derived From; First Prize

8824
SS2S

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

if .
M0.66
3841.
4841 1 IS.;
5841
283
2837
130.00
136.00
183S
S839
1J0.M
1U.H.
284
2842

: Approximations Derived. From Third Prize

CHgned by: The Secretary of Government DOMINGO GONZALEZ

The Representative of Hhe

"PRIZES ARE P Am W1TMOUT" DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

By VICTOR CRAY

STANDINGS
Marlboro "L
0 1.000
0 1.000
Nacional '.
Kent
.667
.333
.000
.000
.000
Perfection
Cerveza Balboa
Carta Vieja
Panama
Tonight's .fames
i 7:30 p.m. i- Carta Vieja vs Cig,
Panama..
9:30 p.m. Marlboro vs Cerve.
za Balboa.
Carta Vieja will seek its first win
tonight when it faces the cellar.
dwelling CigarriLos Panama out
fit in the opening contest of a
double header. .
The Liquormen were none, too
encouraging in their debut Satur.
day night, but when considering
the facts, one could quite under.
stand the reason for so dismal a
showing. For many of the Zonians
it was their first opportunity to
perlorm in the Panama court and,
facing opposition of the quality of
the cigarettemen, it would reaiiy
be asking too much for a Carta
Vieia triumph.
In the second contest it will be
a Tenewal of the age.old rivalry
between Marlboro and Cerveza
Balboa. The Eletamen. with show,
man Emmett Bryant, leading the
way are slightly favored over the
Beermen who this year are minus
such stars ,as Roinbito Perez,
Frank Holness and Julie Andrade.
. Saturday night's contests.:
OThe opening match of Saturday's
twinbill between Kent and Penec.
tion stoves, was ss exciting a tilt
as anyone could ever hope to see.
After stoveman forward McPher.
son netted a charity toss to even
the score at 60 all at the. end
of half,' the teams were forced to
play two overtime periods, the fin.
at score was Kent 87 and Perec
tion fij. Perfection finished the
match with only three players on
the court, the rest having been re.
tired for personal fouls.
In the nightcap after Angel
Grimis, Carta Vieja's president,
tossed out theiirst ball, the Nacio Nacional
nal Nacional boys proceeded to -completely
$
. Prim
1SI.H
155. M
156.01
. 156.M
156. M
- 158.M
lCR.oa
156.M
2,IMI.N
156.S
I
Prliwi
. 156.M
156.M
156.M
156.M
' 156.M
. 156.M
156.M
158.M
Z,6M.M
N.
M25
5125
5225
5325
5425
5525
M25
5725
5X25
5921
N.
M25
125
6225 ;
S325
6425
6525
6625
C725
725
7125
7225
7325
7423
7525
7625
7725
7825
7925
lv 6825
6S25
156.09
...
- 520.00
520.00

I 8829 SM.00 I 8831 j .. 520.8
1 883S S2.M I 883Z 526.M I

.520.M I
626.M I
S827 1
8828
s
,260.00
6841
260.60
7S41
260.00
IM.M 2 13.
13.M V 2844 136.M
284S
184

136.6
130.M

Treasury LUIS CHANDECK
ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama

The priiea will be paid In accordance with the Official List of Panama in
the offices of the National Beneficient Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
Plan of Extraordinary Drawln No; 2053 which will
i v take place Sunday, July 13, 1958
' The Whole Ticket Has M riecea

FIRST
1 First Prize
- 1 Third Prize,
,18 Approximations,
. a Prizes,
90 Prlaca,
SOO Prizes,

: SECOND PRIZE
18 Approximations, .........$ 250,00 each on
, f Prizes, 800.00 each one
' ; w i THIRD PRIZE
' IS Approximations, ..I.. ...... ............$ 200.00 each on
9 Prizes, .......... 300.00 each one

174 Prizes .
Price or a whole ticket
Price of one-fiftieth part

C:rry l!:cKay I!::

Lisl 01 America
Vi.-';!:don Hop:lul$
WTnT Fnnvf VnaUnA f TIP11
Barry MacKay of Dayton, Ohio.
neaas me list ot U American nieu
who will be out to "upset the
dope" in the singles division of
the Wimbledon championships
starting Monday.
The American flPTennial COn.
tenders in this unofficial world
amateur championship of tennis,
ra nratantinv their weakest lme-
.. ; lr .. mA
up in many years. mtivj, ,wu ,wu-ed
ed ,wu-ed eighth, is the best U.S. bet al
though the Lonaon DooK.mik.era
regard him as only an b-i cnoice.
There are 64 first round
witfihaai ahArllllH Oil thft ( All-
liiivuv ovuvvimik
England Club'a.16 courts, with
MacKay pitted against Emilio
Martinez of Spain.- Other Amcn-
cans given a cnance mi
hnma th his nrize. listed With
their opening day opponents, in-
elude: (iu onea u uus uigcico,
... cm.n'. TTif Schmidt: Gard
ner Mulloy of -Denver, vs Andres
Hammersley oi uuie; uiraise
ty of Los Angeles vs Alan Km Km-jn
jn Km-jn nf inatrsiia anif Mike Green
of Miami Beach, vs Italy's Alber
to Lazzarino.
nf Ausrtrilia was
..i.nf. iha S.J fsorite bv the
BClCtVW
bookmakers althougn nis counyy counyy-man
man counyy-man Ashlev Cooper is top-seeded.
Cooper pulled a muscle in his
right thign last wees, ior:i"is
to miss the London champion,
ships.
Vnnnal- rhoiCC. Will 0De9
on the famed center-court against
Geoff Owen or uxiora vuivei vuivei-s'cl'aiai
s'cl'aiai vuivei-s'cl'aiai fViirH and fnurth are two
t. iticiia Mervvn Rose and
Nesle Fraser. Rose, also 3-1 hi
the betting, Is regarded as the
tourney's dark horse following his
Mnpnt triumohs of the Italian
and French championships
outsclss the Carta Vieja Zon
ians in a match which saw rroi
t ...AihJm lfh IK mnr. i.
gain lead his men to victory, this
time by a 71 to 42 rout
Erratic marksmanship on the
part of the Carta Vieja and the
running game put up by the op.
position earmarked the debut of
the boys from across Fourth .of
July Ave; v ui j. v-"
12 points was Carta .Vieja's top
scorer. v
BENEFICENCE
:
June 22, 9S8
I
Prim
. 156.M
156.M
156.06
'156.00
156.06
156.06
156.06
156.00
$
. PrlMl
156.00
156.0e
. 156.00
158.00
158.00
156.00
v 156.0S
158.00
1,600.6a
156.0
Na r
8025
8125
8225
8325
8425
8525
8625
Prim
156.00
156.M
N.'
025
9125
9225
9323
9425
9525
9625
9725
9825
J925
. 156.00
156.00
156.M
156.M
156.M
' 158.00
52,M0.N
156.00
8725
S825
S925
Z,606.6O
8831
S834
526.0
520.00 I
26.
t
:eo.M
SS41
(841
2847 X 13.N
2S4S 13t.H
2849
285
130.0
136.0
H.
. :
PABLO A. FINEL M.
Secretary.
PRIZC
$100,000.00
. 30,000.00
15,000 AO
18.000 00
45,000.00
27,000.00 :
90.000.00
.$1,000.00 each one
9,000.00 each one
, 300.00 each one
. 100.00 each one
4,500 00
4,500 00
3,600.00
2.700 00
Total .$!14,300 M
,$50.00
............... 1 .00

J
:::;:

FLYING LEAP Sergeant First Class Ralph Pilena of A Com Company,
pany, Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry at Fort Kobbe completes)
a broad jump -during field day events. Tugs of war, high,
jumping and races were among the competitions staged, for
members of the company. (U.S. Army Photo)

Editor: C0NRADO SARCEANT

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Teams
W
33
34
29
L
25
a
28
ret. OB
.569
Milwaukaa
x-San ranci$c
Cincinnati
.MO Va
509
3Vi
3'4
3V
St.: Louis '.
Pittsburgh '"
30 29 .508
32 31 ,508
31 34 .477
27 3 .458
27 35 .435
Chicago
5Va
6Vi
It
x-Philadalphla
Los Angela
r x- Does not
second game
include, suspended
of San Francisco-
Philadelphia doubleheader
to be
completed at later date,
TODAY'S GAMES
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N).
San Fco. at Milwaukee (N).
Sc. Louis at Pittsburgh (N) -Only
games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
; NATIONAL LEAGUE
(First Game)
Los Angeles 010 100 200-4 9 2
Pittsburgh 000 000 100-1 5 2
Kipp (3-3), Klippstein and Pig.
natno.
Friend (9-6), Porterfield, Biack.
Durn, jace and tones, Aravxtz.,
(Second Game) ..! ;. .V
Log Angeles 000 000 020 13 10 2
Pittsburgh 001 001 000 0-2 5 0
Williams. Koulax (4-3) and Rose
boro. Pisnatano.
Raydon, Porterfield (1-3), Smith
ana nan, t ones.
(First Game)
Chicago 100 000 001 2 3
Cincinnati 015 000 00x6 12 0
Ellsworth (0-1), Hobbie, Hill
man, Elston and Neeman. :
Nuxhall (3-3), Jeficoat and
Burgess. 1 ....
(Second Game) 1 :
Chicago 010 013 0038 13
Cincinnati 300 000 0216 7 1
Drabowsky (5-7), Elston and S.
Taylor. .
Newcombe, Acker, Jeff coat ; (3
4), Purkey and Bailey.
St. Louis r 002 000 000-2 ft
Milwaukee 010 000 000 000-1. 5 0
Maglie (2-1), Jackson and Smith.
Jay (1-1), Treiwbridge and
Crandall. J .
(Firt Game) .U -'vA'.'i-i
S. Fco. 000 200 110 000 015 S
Monzant, Worthington, Grissoul,
" Monzant, Worthington; Grissom,
Phlla. 000 020 020 000 00-4 12'
Antonelli (7-5) and Schmidt. r ; 3
Morehead, Parrell, Hearn, Sern-
procn (8-5) and sawatsKi, Lopata
(Socand Game) : i
San Francisco ;100 000 1 6-1
Philadelphia 000 000-0 2
San Fco.: Gomez and Thomas.
Philadelphia: Roheris and Lop
ata. (Called, curfew; to be res
umed at later date.)
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 5 decisions)
NATIONAL, LEAGUE
W L
Pet
McMahon, Braves 6
1 .857
Phillips, Cubs 5
McCormick, Giants : 4
Purkey, Radlegs 1 8
Rush, Braves ,. 5
1 v833
.800
,.727
.714
AMERICAN
Larsen, Yankees
Ford, Yankees
Pappas, Orioles
ITyde," Senators""
Turley, Yankees
LEAGUE
6 1
' 4 1
10 3
.857
.800
.800
'.800
.769'

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Team
w
39
Pet.
.450
GB
Naw York'
Kansas City
Detroit
Boston 1 .'
Clavaland
Chicago ;
Baltimore
31
30
31
31
29
28
28
30
31
33
34
32
32
34
-.508 Vi
.492 9Vi
.484 10
.477 lOVi
WW
.475 lOVs
.447 11
.452 12
Washington
, TODAY'S GAMES
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York at. Chicago (N) -Washington
at Kansas City (N)
Baltimore at Detroit 4
Only games scheduled. ;
AMERICAN LF1AIIE
New York ... 600 000 0ffl.is i t
Detroit 000 000 0000 2
Larsen 6-1) and Kciri n,Wf
(6-6), Morgan Moford. Valpniimui.
u, nscner ana Aiegan, Wilson.
I i1'-S'"i),'".i,.'V'.. .... ,..;r.'v V mmtmmm i' '' ''5 -A"
Baltimore ;; 002 000 0002 7 1
unicago ooo 000 000-0 6 0
. v ueu 18-7) and Triandos
Wilson ffi-fi) Stalpv anil Rsfl
Tail. J' ' ""'Wi
(Firt Gma) ',.
Washington 110 000 1003 8
Cleveland 100 C?0 OOx 4 7
Stobbs (2 6), Byerly, Hyde atid
Courtney. ...
Narleski (9-5), Mossi and JBrown
Washington 000 000 000 0 6
Cleveland 000 001 OOx 1 4
Griggs (3-4) and Courtney. !-.
Grant (6-4)" and Nixon.
Boston" M 000 100 t0fc-l
Kansas City 100 000 Olx 2
7 0
9 1
. Brewer and White, licrberet (4)
; uiuau nu omilll.
laramazo-Gorini
Team ins Femed
!laly Millo Miglia
m BRESCIA, Italy (UPI) -Luigi
iani(iz,ui auu uiuseppe uerini,
who relatively unknown drivers.
won Italy's famed and tamed
Mine Migiia'' Sunday in a dras.
ticauy slowed-down race that
claimed two Jives' despite 'numer
ous aaaea saiety features.
', , ., . ."
larainau ana lienni took an
fiuAuuaiciy ou nours to negotiat
i,wy umes oi sieep roads, pre-
cipuaus curves ana exacting time
i-nei-K points.
Alter three decades, during
wnicn u won the reputation for
being the -classic "killer" of road
racing.- the Mille .M i e 1 a waft
slowed to a virtual walk this year
uy new ruiesiana new routes
along r. tne winding mountain
The two persons killed were
drivers (iuido. Zerneri and Mario
L 11 .1
mm a, who mei aeatn, only a lw
miles from the starting line Sat
urday. ,
From its Second vear. 1928
when one accident alone killed 10
persons until last year when
crash killed 13. the Mille Miglia
generally nas nad a huge death
toll. . .
Many of the fans who viewed
this year's "race expressed their
their disapproval over the man manner
ner manner in which it had been changed
Gone were the flat, straight
sxreicnes wnicn enabled cars m
former Mule Mielias to achieve
I speeds' of uoVto 185 "miles
hour,

In Fine Seven

, By 5HLT0N RICHMAN
NEW YQRK,'June 23 (UP) Frcn cl:ar over
in the National League, Sal Maglie thumbed h:3 nc:i
today at the Yankees by winning; even tl;cu;'i
they said he wouldn't and. by beating a team they
couldnt. ; ,v,; ''--'j '

Maglie wasn't hurt when the
Yanks got rid of him nine days
ago, but he was burned up plenty
when he heard they felt he couldn't
win any more.
" "f can't, eh?" he steamed. "I'D
show 'em."
And show 'em he did yesterday
when he whipped the world champ
ion Milwaukee Braves, 2.1, id his
first appearance for the St. Louis
Cardinals. -The swarthy 41 year,
old right bander, showing the ef effects
fects effects of not having worked in 10
days, went only seven innings but
the old Maglie magic was still
there as he held the Braves to
five hits and picked up the victory,
with relief assistance from Larry
Jackson. v '
Ken B,oyer. supplied the winning
margin with a two-run double off
Joey Jay in the third. The defeat
cut Milwaukee's lead to a game,
and-a-half.
Like the Cardinals the Los An
gala Dodgers also capitalized
on a recant deal by sweeping a
doubleheader from Pittsburgh
with the halp of newly.acquired
Johnny Klippstain and Stava
IBilkt,' I- .i'i'j.'.jHvV
Klippsteiri, obtained from1 Cln Cln-cinnati
cinnati Cln-cinnati in a June 15 trade for Don
Newcombe, turned in a sparkling
relief efiort to help the Dodgers
win the opener,' and Bilko, who
came in the same deal, supplied
10th inning single that won the
nightcap. 3-2. s
Klippstein. coming to, the aid
of winner Fred Kipp in the opener
put down a Pirate threat m the
sixth and then pitched one-hit ball
in win fnr tliA TlAslaa,a .1 1
,u ..... w. u.i j q ..-Vi ti
Kookie curt Kaydon was riding
along with a 2.0 lead in -the night-1
cap when the Dodgers' tied the
scare in" the eighth. Then, with
Bob Porterfield pitching in the
10th, singles by Dike Snider, Carl
t uruio and Bilko earned, the vict.
ory for reliever. Sandy Koufax.
Willie Kirkland's -f 14th inning
homer gave the Giants a 5-4 win
over Philadelphia in the opner ancVI
11.- ni !. 1 1 J .. a .- 1L. .11
vne iiauis aisu ieu. i-u in uia sixm
of the nightcap which was sus.
pended because of Pennsylvania's
curiew law. ..." v '..
Kirkland. who reported to the
Giants from Phoenix just before
game.time, socked his homer off
Ray Semproch to give reliever
Johnny Antonelli his seventh
triumph. Bob Schmidt also horn,
ered tor the Giants while, Harry
Anderson and Richie Ashburn con.
nected for the Phils, ? v w ',)
Ruben Gomes will have a two.
hitter going when the nightcap is
resumed at a later date. The Phils
will have two on and two Out in
the sixth. San Francisco scored
the only run of the game in the
first inning off Robin Roberts
When Kirkland walked,: advanced
to third on Willie May's single and
came home on Stan Lopata's bad
thrpw on willie s steal of second
Mays returned to the Giants' line
up after a brief hospital stay with
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 125 official at bats)
' NATIONAL LEAGUE
, G AB R J Pet.
Mavs. S. F. 62 250 52 95 .380
Musial, St. Louis 56 203 31 73 .360
Dark,1 Chicago
48 195 22 68 .349
Crowe, Cinci.
Ashburn, Phila.
Skinner, Pitt,
Torre, Mil. -'
44 144 15 49 .340
-. 60 234 38 79 .338
59 225 45 75 .3331
. 55 133 16 43 .323
' 52 162 22 52 .321
" 58 225.30 71) .316
' 63 255 44 80 .314
Green,. St. L.
Hoak, Cinci.
Cepeda, S. F.
, AMERICAN
LEAGUE
52 142 25 50 .352
Vernon, Cleve.
Fox, Chicago.
Ward, K.C. ..
Kuenn, Det.
62 247 34 83 .336
53 167 24 55 .329
51 194 27 63 .325
51 189 31 61 .323
56 189 24 60 .317
McDougald, N.Y.
Colavito, Cleve.
Plews, Wash.
Cerv, K.C.
Bridges, Wash. V
Kaline, Det. 1
38 128 15 40 .313
59 218 46 68 .312
63 225 25 70 .311
61 217 27 66 .304
HOME RUNS
.NATIONAL. LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs ; -Walls,
Cubs rf ;
Moryn, Cubs 1
Boyer, Cards
Mathews, Braves
Mays, Giants
Cepeda, Giants '
20
18
. AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox t ,
; Cerv, Athletics
Triandos, Orioles
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yankees
Gernert, Red Sox
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL-LEAGUE
"Thomas, Pirates
Banks,. Cubs ..?
Cepeda, Giants
' Mays, Giants f
Spencer, Giants
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cervv ; Athletics
Jensen, Red Sox
Gernert, Red Sox
19
,18
14
12
12
12
64
54
-43
42
40
55
50
40
"Tile vers1, 'Senators
Minoso. Indians ;.
37'
33

- lnnino Bk:l

three singles in nine trips, three
stolen bases and a glittering catco,
in tue opeuer. ; ...
Tne Cuds rallied tor three runs
in the ninth inning to win tna
nightcap ot a aouoie neaaer, 8-6,

alter the Ked.egs took the opener.

o.i!, on (jus tfeli s grand.slam horn.

- Newcombe started the niehtcan
for Cincinnati and had a 3-z lead
until tne sum when bammy lavi.
or hit a three-run homer. Georea

Crowe's two-run nomer tied tu
score in the eighth and (hen that
cuds rockea Jiat jeffcoat tor their
winning three runs on four hits in -tne
ninth, f rank Robinson homer.,
ed in the bottom, of the ninth ior
Cincinnati, jaoe Drabowsky waj
the winner. f t
Bell's grand-slam homer in thaVi
opener came in the third inning. .:'
Tne victim was Glen Hobbie, wnt wnt-relieved
relieved wnt-relieved 1 18-year-old bonus room 1
Dick Edswortn Juter tne Fresno, I
Calif., youngster gave up four hits
in 2 1-3 Innings. Ellsworth was th' !v
loser and Joe Nuxhall the winner...,:
The Yankees "got hunky" for sev.l I
en straight defeats at the hands of
Detroit by trouncing the Tigers, -15.0,
with a pair of six-run ouU 1
bursts and a. ainty iwo-hitter by 1
Don (Penect Game) Larsen. i
Only Tiger hits olf Larsen, who
posted his sixth victory, were a

second inning smgle by Billy Mar Martin
tin Martin and Gail Harris' singe in th
seventh. ; Billy Hoeft started for
Detroit but failed to get past the.
first inning in which the Yank
staged their first six run rally.
They came up with six more in
tne eigntn, collecting is bits m
all, including a homer by; Elston
Howard. V
Jack Urban out-pitched Tom
Brewer as Kansas Citv scored its
fifth straight victory over Boston-'

? Th A's snsppad a M ifi in ,i
th eighth on singles by Preston
iWard, Bpb Carv and Hector Lo. :
pax. Roger Maris homerad for
Kansas City nd Pat Runnels'"!"
for Beston. w a Urban' sixth'r'
triumph. 'i
Southpaw Billy ODell 6f Balf
imore scattered six hits in' be'ating f
Chicago, '2,0, for: his eighth vict.
ory., The Orioles, who had lost
nine t in a row to 'the White Sox
this season, scored both their
runs off, Jim Wilson In the third 'v
en a single by Bill Gardner, a
sacrifice, Jim Busby's double and '
Gene Woodling's single.
' Cleveland i swept a pair from!
Washington, 4J and 1-0. Ray Narl.
eski, benefitted from a three-run
rally in the fifth innin to a gain
his ninth victory in the opener.
Minnie Minoso, who homered n i
the opener,' hit his second of the
day in the sixth Inning of the night, -'.
cap off Hal Griggs to help Jim
(Mudcat)vGrant to his sixth' vict,' vict,'-ory,
ory, vict,'-ory, v' '' j

Boxing GII:rs Fens
Seycrcl GccJ buis
Aniens Top Fillers

NEW YORK (UPJ) -Tliii
week's boxing,, offersan excen-
tlonally good lightweight match
Friday night t between, contenders
Carlos Ortiz and Johnny Busso at
Madison Square' Garden. ...
The two other TV fights bring
together; good middleweight at

New xYork and Chicago. -'
Featherweight champion Hogan "?
Kid Bassey meets Julej Touan of
French Senegal, Africa, at London'
Tuesday night in a non-title bout.

On the same card, middleweight
Spider Webb of Chicago meets
Dick Tiger of Nigeria. British

Empire champ.
In Friday night's TV (NBtt 10

rounder at the ? Garden, Puerta
Rico-born Ortiz is favored at 8.3

to beat Busso of New York be
cause of his combination b o x e r

puncher ability and because he is
unbeaten in 27 : starts, marred
only by a no-decision affair: Ha
scored nine knockouts;
Ortiz, now fighting out of Newv;
York, is rated eighth by the Ring
Magazine and sixth by the NBA.
Rangy Busso is' ranked fifth by
the NBA but unrated by the Ring.
Busso's 33-6-1 includes 15 kayoes.
Middleweight contenders Ron
Calhoun (7) and Bobby Boyd (?")
are slated fir a return TV (ABC) 1
10-rounder at the Chicago Stadi.
urn Wednesday night. Calhoun of r
White Plains, N.vY., is favored at
2-1 because he stopped Boyd of
Chicago in the second round last
No. 22. .
Monday night's TV : (Dumont)
10-rounder at St. Nicholas Arena."
brings together middleweights
Wilf Greaves of Pittsburgh and
Otis Woodard of New YY or k.
Greaves, who has ; 19-9-1 and 10
KO's, is favored at 8-5. Woadard
has only three KO's in hrs 12
won, 14 lost and four draws. v

... MAY FIRES DECLINE
NEJtf YORK (UPI)-Estimated
fire losses in the U. S. fell 13.6 ;
per cent in May to $85,633,000, but
ran 8.3 per cent ahead of the
$79,045,000 reported for May, 1957,
according to the National ffJoird"
of Fir Underwriters, v "7

1



THE PAX AM AM FHICA.V AN" INTJTENSENT DAIEY NIWSPArES

PAGE SEVI

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? f.

...

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If i

I

KM
i: 'si

k v

9

;
:
J

.w.v -.sv.y -.v.-rt :

FTH.E POLICE PALS. 185 Atlantic siue. Little League Champions, are shown. with trophies presented them by their sponsors,!
The canal Zone Police Association, foll&winK which they were honored with a welner roast -at the Police Park In Brazos t
Lrook.; (Left to right) H. J.. McElhone, coach; Deryck Barber, Woody Smith, Phillip Owen, Kenny Karplnskiy Ronnie Crump, i-,
Will Will, Sergeant Tom Polite, Richard Carpenter,; jvlickcy McElhone, Ronnie Cooper, AlanPark, William H, Will, manager...
(Kneeling) Louis Park, Bat Boy. 1 ' '
Pdo Magneticp Scores Upset Victory
Iti Featured Dr. Bobby Reid Handicap

J

" Gabriel Ossa Vicuna' speedy'

Polo Magneticoi rturned from a
brief layoff in fine form and rc rc-ed
ed rc-ed from behind to core an upstt

Diablo School
Slimmer Sports
' i i.
Thanks to 'the weather .man,
"Contest Day" was held in the
ball park at Diablo School t i t t-day.
day. t-day. Al the boys and girls were
glad to move outside after a week
of fun in the gym. ,
Russell Watson of the Black
Team was high.,point man "of the
day. having three first plates" and
one' second plaCe'when thS day's
vents were over. However, that
wasn't enough for the Red Team
wouund upwithj 81 pi..tft Jhe
Blacks 64-.-v. eitv : '-hW
The winners in the .different e e-tents
tents e-tents were: -., ; x :
Soft ball throwulJ years and o o-ver.
ver. o-ver. Richard Levee, first plac,
Softball throw: ,10 to 12 years.
Russell Watson, 'jfirsr, place.
Softball throw: 8 to 10 lean.
Sammy McGinnis, first place.
Base running; 12 years am o o-ver.
ver. o-ver. Ted Albritton, first place.
Base running: .10, to 12 years.
Russell, Watson, fir?; place.
Base running: 8 to MO years.
Wayne Albritton, first place.
Treasure hunt: Gail Albritton,
first place.
Relay teaml Mark Hill, Richard
Maguire, Fred Levee, Sammy Mc McGinnis,
Ginnis, McGinnis, and Ted Albritton, lirst
place.
Archery: 14 and under., Russell
Watson, first place.
' Archery: 10 and under ."-Wayne
Albritton, first place.

victory- in the featured $1,000 Dr. Vasquez and "Fernando "Aivarer

Roberta Reid Handicap

The event was a fitting tribute
to the popular Bobby.v once the
brightesi star on the now detunct
Juan-Franco racetrack jockey fir-1
mament. Dr. Reid and members
of his family were -the track's
guests of honor. 1
-i Bobby presented a silver tro trophy
phy trophy t owner Osse Vicuna and
also congratulated jockey Ami Ami-do
do Ami-do Credidlo on his fine ride.
Reid got a loud ovation from
the big crowd ; ".during the cere cere-;
; cere-; monies.!'Uvit'j;,Ti.--."i'-i.i'iS'
Polo Magnetico chased his en entry
try entry mate, Hroico,for the iirst
quarter 'then dropped back to third
place. until Jnq furlongs out where
he agaift eased into second place
and took command when Heroico
quit cold in the final furlong, draw
ing out to score by almojjt two

lengths.!? .v7f b

TizianO, wnicn went in a enuy
with disappointing iG azapo, .wound .woundup
up .woundup with a rush, to land in second
place. Gouvernant, ; another for forward
ward forward factor, grabbed ,the sbow
with Gazapo barely getting up to
take four-h place. ,BacancitOv He He-roico,
roico, He-roico, Diocese and 1 Aghaila
trailed in tbar order. r.. .
Polo Magnetico returned a jui juicy
cy juicy $13.20 ; per win ducat., The Polo
Magnetipb-Tiziano one .' two pa'd
$33. Only Cambrioleur's 15.20
straieht and the Cambrioleur-Telo-

reo $35.40 double paid bet.er thani

Polo Magnetico s upsei. wuilbh
choices, swept the other, races.
Heliodoro Gusiineg clinched the
first semester riding championship
by finally passing arch.rival Brau
lio iHaeza' because the laler is
sidelined with a broken collarbone.
Gustincs won five of the firsi six
races to assure the victory. Ruben

win two each with Marcus Hurley

and Credidio taking the only o h
er two races on the card, i
The dividends: 1
FIRST RACE .'f-
1 CambriolfHir $15.20, $5.60 V
2 Dun $4.80 - : ;

SECOND RACE
1 Teloreo $4.20, $3 '
2 Lanero $4.
' First Double: $35.40
THIRD RACE
1 Bebader $2.40,'' $2.20 ,'
2 Bright Spur $20
' - One-Two.1 $4.0 1 1
. "FOURTH RACE ', 1
1 Titita (excluded from. betting)
2 Don Pastor $2.40, $2.20 ft
2 Guacamaya $2.20 ,
. Quiniela; $4.
FIFTH RACE ; I
1 Nirvana (excluded.fr.om betting)
2 Julie $3.40, $2.20
3Pichoto $2.40 "

SIXTH RACE
1 Maria .Stuardo $4, $2.60
2 Mouche $4.

SEVENTH RACE
1 Embassy $4.40, $3.

z Double iour J3.60.
Second Double: $10.20

,. EIGHTH "RACE
1 Don Luis $3.60, $2.20.
2- Daniel $2.80.
i. v ; Quiniela: $7.M
J NINTH RACE

1 Polo Magnetico $13.20, $3.8
2 Tiziano $2.60
' One-Two: $33.

ti

, TENTH RACE-
1 Postin $2.40, $2.20 ,f
2Manuela Pedraza $2.20
'x' '. ELEVENTH RACE
1 Lady Edna $2.60, $2.20
2 Soberano $3.20.
V fTT ;

PHILLIES CONTRACT ol)R

PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Tb
Philadelphia Phillies have signed

four Dlavers for minor leasue af

filiates. Tom Morgan, of Hceins,

Pa., will be assigned to Tulsa of

the lexas League. Johnson dry.

Tenn., of the Appalachian League

win receive Al Memngail of Kast

Orange; N.J., Ed (Curly) Worften

or Baltimore, Aid. and James

Lalley of Washington, N.J.

Can tebbetts Help Newk
Erase 'No Guts' Label?

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW VORK (L'Plj-There was
young rookie pitcher' with the
then Brooklyn Dodgers back in
14 who considered mraself. qulie
hot shot at ping-pong. ,
But another player ori .the squad
that spring banded him a 21 to 1
licking with the litte paddles and
the young pitcher "gave up the
game.", :
There are those who contend
that this same pitchera fellow
named Don Newcombe has this
sort of a psyche. Because down
through the years in which he be.
came one of the National League's
finest pitchers, Newcomlw -was
branded as a guy who couldn't
win the big ones.
It became an almost 'yearly
custom, in the seemirigly annual
World Series battles betwsn the
Dodgers and the New,Ytf. Yaq.
kees, that Newcombe woiind up
as the fall 'guy. During the regu'ar
season, he was, a ball of fire,
pushed in the old days by fiery
Jackie Robinson and told what to
do by the waspishv Roy Campa Campa-nella.Cv,
nella.Cv, Campa-nella.Cv, :,:.;,.f-;v,-v"N,,
But then, in the series,; 'New-

combe stron a enough to throw

Little Red Riding Hood clear past
the wol'y-would become the Yan.
kee pigeon.

.v Further Complications
A psychiatrist might find a con.
nection.i Kut ? it .develoned that

every spring, with the Wor d Se-

nes .his most recent baseball

memory, Big Newk came up with
a sore arm. This, as he rode the

.bench, led to further complica

tions.

er winning 27 V games, he was
knocked out of the World Series
box twice by vt,hose ip.licking
Yankees. Storming out of the park
while the game still was in prog:
ress, he flattened a parking lot
attendant who implied that he was
'gutless.", ;
Last year this man of many tin.
certainties turned to hypnosis to
cure a ear of flying.
This year, although the Dodgers
moved out of, Brooklyn and made
their home in the new and wildly
appreciative, setting of Lo An An-geles,
geles, An-geles, Big Newk stilt wasn't hap happy.
py. happy. Robinson was long sioce,gone
and so, too was Nectinbe's
roomie, Campanella, ; his'" career
ended in an automobile accident.
There was a strangeness in the
new setting that had an effect on
the big pitcher, which,, again,, only
a psychiatrist could explain.
, Finally Traded

, So he had another, sore arfn'
Inactive and itchy,' he had
.wrangle with the miiiaRmefit
and. 'insisted "They. shoul h haye
traded me when tney had a
chance.' Finding it, hard get
back into action he brooded "You
got to igure they don't want you."
When he did pitch, it, was list ess.
ly. He lost six games and finally
they did trade him to Cincinnati.
That's when Birdie Tebbetts,
the Redlej manager who prides
himself on, hisv talents as an ama ama-4eur
4eur ama-4eur Sigmund Freud;, took over,
lie made "Big Newk eel "real
welcome." And then, when New
combe trembled in the ninth in.
ning of his first start as a Hed.
leg. fii ing the bases with onlv one

i out in the ninth inninc Tfhhptt

1 In 1955, 'retting over' a sore trudged to the mound. Thpre was

.arm, he refused to pitch -baiting I a threat and a promise behind hisri

prrcuce as manager wair Alston eclaraaon of, belief in New,
;tric1 to ind out the state bt his combe's ability when he said:"

nuning health. Suspended brio lyi : 1 know you ... You are going
1,' 1J -tix-fcotrtui-.i'c4,NpwwKb.4;o fifeirH-ts v .' i,. ; 'i
.'le-nan-'e ,th-. lie be tr.v.'ei. i iw-jti'ds dii..:,And it's going
I 'n '"'a.', wlici ve : t'ie- to be- int?rcstip to see what hup J
clue's raosl valuable player aft. i pens from here on out. v (

Will", f fc5'a
1 11 V i s-y

Traction Hi-r.li lor
' VVTH COOPYfAR? fXCLUSVE r
' : 3T i CORD ''"'

TODAY'S fast speeds longer, more heavily,
loaded hauls waste your profits. Tires with ordi-.
nary Nylon or Rayon cord can fail prematurely.
-That's why Goodyear spent years developing
the exclusive 3T Process that keeps Nylon and
Rayon cord at its point of greatest strength
and durability. A
Here's what truck operators themselves say,,
about? Goodyear's rugged Traction Hi-Miler,
built with 3T Cord: ; ':
Bruise breaks, heat blowouts practically things of tht
past! Excessive growth, flex failure, ply separation
virtually ended1, Much longer mileage more recaps
' -r- because 3T Cord bodies last longer than any others.
Fewer road delays --far lower tire-cost-per-mile!
If you'd like the same advantages f pr ,the tires
on your trucks see your, Goodyear dealer!

i

TM Tbt Gopdywt Tir HubUr Copipny, Akron, Ohio, U.S.A.

:.f ... :

MOKE TONS, THI WOllB OVI, AH
MAUII0 ON (0ODTEAR 6IANT

IIHS THAN OM ANT OTHU MAM

10-55-14

Auto-Service,lnc;

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ia a a a i a TTI V 1 s

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HBaaaaaaaaai .- Ahhmm mmmmmmf t -,v i vv i

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ROUND TRIP;

srj.njfoifTii

CHILDREN!

HereYPan Am's ;Siimmer special: -30-day tourist
class excursion fares; to Miami; tha designed
for your family! .$110 round ijrqdiilts.$55,,
: round trip for children. Fly "nowr ....
--like.,-' : 4 ',
, i , 'J'; "" " ' ,ufc" l ' 1 t .i ts i
; You'll save with PAA ; and, yQpltByeryrith "off v;,; :
..season? prices at Miami hotels and shops, .Make ;rL
reservations today for one':of 4 PanytAm's eight
weekly departures.
. R'elax aboard giant; radar-equippeclSuper-6r; 1
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experienced flight crews. Call your rael Agent; ; ; V
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PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS
. u..ur.ia: Calle'L'No. 5 -Tel. 2-0670; Co(6n: Edif, Solas,
T?VvvJ.,, T OO :

i r

M.l.f.fAA.lM.



PAGE EIG3TX,.

TITS PANAMA AMERICAN AN 1X2 If INDENT DAILY NETVSPAFES
3 L
j
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE 13 FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEFHCNS 2-0740
PlSsJsMt -wmwp-
3r rCtlUl
J 1

ASS

t

Automobiles

FOR SALE: Jaiuar 2.4, litre,
v I 4 doers fi4. Ltss than 6000
mil. CjII 1-612 fanam. i
' r Hillmati Husky 1956 to con
' stitien, radio, bst Hr. Call It
1891. 2-1895 wUay. 3 3-7367
7367 3-7367 nights ana Sundays.
1955 Frd Victoria hardtop, pink
) and whito, radio, powar steering;
2-1S91. 2-189$ watkday. 3r-
7367 nlflht and Sundays.
FOR SALE: 53 Ford station
wagon, radio, hsater, excellent
condition, many oxtras. So for
yourself. Navy 2280
, BARGAIN! SAVI $$$
AUTOS EISENMAN offors For
1 Sal th followinfl automobilas in
parfoct mechanical condition:
1952 Chevrolet sadan 4 door,'
tiros. Npholstary and paint now.
$650.00.
1 95 1 Chavrotrt 2 door, radio
DF. $395.00.
1954 Clivrlt sodan, 4 door,
now tiros, standard transmission,
. examined. $795.00.
1952 Oldsmobil "I" 4 door,
$495.00..
1951 OWsmobil 4 doer. $395,
1952 DcSote Custom, 4' door.
$495.00.
1953 Dldsmobil "98" 4 door.
$695.00.
1952 Bulck eonvartibl. $395.
1952 Bulck 4 door. $395.00.
1953 Packard 4 door, radio.
$495.00.
1955 Ford-Ranch Wagon, new
-: paint fend tires $1,195.00.
) 1949 Ford Plek.up, new paint
$495.00.
All day next to Coca Cola Bot Bottling
tling Bottling Co. Talsi Panama 2-2616
2-4966.
rOt tALlh-19S4 Ford station
' -wagon, passenger with extras.
Best or. 0815 Flank street,
Balbe 2-3408.
rOVt SALIt 1955 Ford Ranch
wagn, 6 yl., new paint, xel xel-lent
lent xel-lent srondltion $1,195.00;, Cole
'Mater, In., Ddg Dealers, 10th
St.Cln. Tl. 492-J.
FOR SALIY52 BulA ". W:
A aedan. blKk, w.s.w tires, radio,
DyMflwrv wllnt ndilon.
Original wnr $600, Phn Cu-
nmelsj 83-7298.
ciitmMl Mymutb, Frd $9. $9.-1
1 $9.-1 95. AH thra $12.95. Free in'
tallatlen. Tlvell Motors a Thrtll
CrMlng. Tal. 2-4222.
t4$ MUFFLlkl
,CWfr1t. Phrmuth, Fr $?.-
195. All others $12.95. Free Ins
tallatlen. Tivoll Motors at Tlvell
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
wen mnw wvnu t-u i
pwwtf shops H enough, to mok
VOUT hair rint mithx. --
. -i - nun n f

'Hill-Gendebrieii Team Up
For Le Mans Race Victory

, By JACK SCHEME1L
LE MANS France (UPI) -PhU
Hill of Santa Monica, Calif.,
land Olivier Gendebrien of Bel-

Ttjium steered their Italian Fer Fer-i
i Fer-i t rari to victory Sunday in the
- gruelling 24-hour Le Mans racing
'cUssic that was marred again by
. i the death of one driver and in-

juries 10 six omen
nt 1 !. U 1
The race, which had a winning
American entrant for the first
time.' tlaimed the life of French

1' driver Jean Mary, who was killed

Saturday when his Jaguar collid
ed with another car and smashed

. intoa brick wall

A crowd of 100,000 saw the 26lha
: annual race neia over a ireacn
erous track that was made even
more hazardous by periodic rain
bursts. Despite the memory of
t tragic 1955 race in which 83 per
sons were, killed, many set : up
tents and huts along the slick
S.3-mile track, it m y
I Hill and Gendebien maintained
an average speed of 107-miles per
hour in riding a Ferrari to its

! third victory in the race since

World War II. Ferrari ears also

won in 1949 and 1954.
v ; Only 20 Finish

1 The slippery track combined
. with the usual mechanical
. troubles resulted in only 20 of the
original 55 starters finishing. Nine
. Americans were entered but only
i two finished in addition to Hill.

i jcu nuui m nimrarp smipew

lip seventh in another Ferrari.
Britain's Peter' and Grahtm
Whitehead, in an Aston Martin
trailed the" leaders' far back but
took second place. The French French-German
German French-German .team of Jean Bchra and

Apartments

OR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, bedroom, living-dining,
etc. Via EspaXa No. 117
from, 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Tel. 3 3-1717.
1717. 3-1717. -r
. FOR RENT. Comfortable fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished one bedroom apartment. ;
Phone 3-5024, Panama
; FOR RENT. Modern two bed bed-room
room bed-room apartment, rnaidTs room fir
service, garage. Just Aroseme-
: na Ave; No. 37-1 1. Informa Information
tion Information 37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Luxuriously fur furnished
nished furnished apartments, decorated by
well known interior decorator.
Renta includes i all utilities,
maid service, telephone and 24
hour watchman. Ask at "Arte y
Deconcion" Store in Edificio
Camp. Alegr en Via Esparto
. across from Hotel El Panama
: Hilton. Telephone 3-7425.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment," 2 bedrooms,
living-diningroom, large porch,
Venetian blinds, garage linen,.
China glassware. Exclusive resi residential
dential residential section. Bella Vista, tele telephone
phone telephone Balboa 1448. ;
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bed-.
. bed-. rooms apartment,") down stairs
plant. $80.00. Jose do Fabrega
Ave. No. 16. Telephon 3-6074.
FOR RENT: Clean on bedroom
furnished apartment facing El
, Panama Hilton. Apply For El
Halcon. Telephon 3-1179.
FOR RENT: Exceptionally nice
one room apartment furnished.
Camp Alegr, hot water, tele-.,
phona. Call 3-1789.1 7'
FOR RENT: Small modern
apartment in Bella Vista, conve convenient
nient convenient for two persons. 50 street
No. 41, half block Baturro gro gro-,
, gro-, eery. Vvl jy'l,,:S
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial local'
. in Just Arosemena Av. No.
37-1 K Opposit Crist v Ry
Church. Tl. 2-2341. :
f
us iodb Mr Nnrmin r I
,ml,?ta th heaven
!red t new element in the t.
mospher of th. LV
Wit not knourn A m.1.4
hi .m' fron! the Greek word
peUos, meaning aun.
j O Britannic Jr. Encyclopedia
Hans Hermann finished third in a
Porsche.
Hill and Gendebiern began their
drive to victory two hours after
the race 'started when the
favorite, Stirling Moss of Britain
in an Aston Martin, was forced i
1. 1 : i. 1 I 1
out oecause oi ...engine irouDie tn
the 32nd lap. 1 :-
The w i n n i n g Ferrari and
another driven by Germany's
Wolfgang Von -Trips and Wolf Wolfgang
gang Wolfgang Sidel successfully beat back
a strong challenge by the Jaguar
driven by Duncan Hamilton and
Ivor 'Buebb.
After a," 10-lpaV wheel-to-wheel
midnight duel, the Ferrari' of
Gendebien and Hill took the lead
shortly before one o'clock in the
morning and remained there Until
the end.
' Lower Speeds
TnV distances and speeds
achieved were below' last year's
record, established by more pow powerful
erful powerful Jaguars and Ferraris.
.The fastest average speed over
one lap this year was 'achieved
by (Britain's Mike Hawthorn in a
Ferrari that was later forced out
with mechanical trouble.
He registered a time of fiur
minutes, 08.2 seconds t n
average speed of 121.3 miles per
hour in the 25th lap.
It was well below his own lap
record set last year when he did
1126.1
miles per nour.
Deec-were.,.cwer.tliaa.usual
this year because organizers
limited entry to cars or 3,000 cc.
capacity in order to reduce the
risk of catastrophes such as the
one that marked the 1955 race.
Rain was also a moderating factor.

LEAVTJ YOUR AI WITH ONTJ OP OUB AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1M "H" STRFFT, PANAMA LIBRF.RIA PRECIADO-T Strl No, H AGENCIAS
INTKRNAL. DE Pl'BLlCACIONtS Ne. 3 Lottery Ptaze ) CASA ZALDOT-Crntrel Ave. 4a LOl HDKS PMARMAty ISi Li UrraMiuill FAR.VIAC1A LM LM-BAROO
BAROO LM-BAROO No. 2S "B" Street MORRISON 4th ef July Ave. ft J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Ttvoll N. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS CM11)S-HJ Central Ave
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. le Owe Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juste Arosemena Ave. inH S3 St. FAR.
MAC1A VAN DER JIS 5 Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lcievr J Street FARMACIA "SAS" Vui Porras ill MOVEDADES ATHIS

Beside the Bella Vista Theitie.
Resorts
FOSTER'S Cottagoa and Larg
Beach House. On mile past the
Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Occeniid Cottage v
Santa Clara R. do P. Phone Pa-V;
name 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses'
VOR RENT: Three months,
beautiful 3bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information' call 3 3-3490.
3490. 3-3490. FOR RENT: Modern two story
residence, five bedioomt, hot Wa Water
ter Water instillation, properly screen screened
ed screened $200.00, No. 39 street San
Francisco, Miguel Hive, phone 3 3-4844
4844 3-4844 or 3-1130.
FOR RENT: VACATIONERS
bedroom,' bath choise location,
bus service', reasonable rent by
day, week, month, Breakfast if
desired. Owner former Canal
Zon resident, .Write Mrs. E It
sabeth B. Hunt, 2811s Laslee
Lake Drive, North, St. Peters-,
burg, 13, Fla. Phono Hemlock
5-4194.
Hotel: Holland house
y I mint, from the heart of
San Jose Costa Rica
Completely modern conveniences In
Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot and cold water.
Price: $6 and $8 daily,
with meals. ;
Cosmopolitan kitchen
i, Horse riding.
For' reservations P. O. v
4':'-S.A Box 4459
Manager: Bill aid Elenor Jaspers
Miami Excursion
; Price $135.00
Fidanque Travel Service
International Jewelry
.155; Central. .Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
1 call i i
' JIM RIDGE 1
General Agent
" Gibraltar Life Ins. Co
lor rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
new:
$PEEDLITE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
NAMED BY IKE Adm.
Harry D. Felt, above, has been
named the new Commander.
In-Chiel of "U,S.Forces in the j
Pacific and the Far East by
President Eisenhower. Felt, 55.
Lnow Vice Chief of Naval Op
erations, succeeds Adm. Felix
B. Stump, who retires Aug.. 1.

S4 r

IN
. '-v
!
",. : V

I S

.r

Miscellaneous
YMCA SKIN DIVERS. We hav
your chsic t equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, CORP.
"J" St. UA-30 Tel. 2-190S.
B E G I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Quality Italian Junytux
Gun, Fins an Mask:.: $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, CORP. :
"Jn St. !3A-30 Tali 2-1905.
FOR SALE: 7 ft. Frigidalr, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 60 cycles. Mahogany
ding .table. Two burton machine
outfits, ail matching dyes. Belt,
backing, etc. Phon 3-5024, Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. 5;.'-'t;r-:""i
FOR SALE:- 10 gallon aquarium,
$11.00. 5 gallon aquarium with
light, $7.50. 5 gallon aquarium,.
$6.00. 538-B Curundu Heights.
83-2294. :.":V-.;:..--:''.'.5'':;';-:'
NCR accounting-billing machin,,
with stand, almost new $950.
Including service contract; ad-
ding machine Burroughs 10 key
electric 18 months old $200; ;
diningroom set inc.,- table, 4
chairs, Rattan $150; gas stove,
Kenmere, 1957 model $125; ;
call 2.1 891 2-1 895 weekdays
3-73(7 Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE: Nine piece ma mahogany
hogany mahogany diningroom set. Cheap.
Tel. 3-6042. r
FOR SALE: .21" RCA-T.V.,
sewing machine, complete. De Deluxe
luxe Deluxe ironer,, A h.p. Tilting
Arbor power saw,', vacuum clean
or cart .and attachments,., wire
fencing, Tranaistes radio, camera,'
: baby jump ; seat, diaper bag,
carbed, automatic steriliser, baby
auto dan; All excellent condition
No. 10,1 K. Street El Cangrejo 3-
6526.
FOR SALE: 1 hors and 7
' month old Colt, 2 saddles, 2
' blankets, bridle $75.00. Hous
124-A Gatun. Phn 5-169.
AMA Delegates
Walk Around Inside
Model Of Human Cell
. SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) ;
Hnf tor. tt.pnriin tf th 107th v an.
nual ; meeting of k.th T American
Medical J Association walked a.
round yesterday inside ; gisnt
model of a human cell., I
The model, more than one year
in the making was one of the
hundreds of exhibits unveiled at
the opening of the largest medi.
eai meetine in ine wona.i i
n in trvins to duplicate nature,
the cell's makers used almost
one mile of special plastic tubing,
a "mile of electric wiring nd
hundreds of hand.fashioned parts,
. Designed by experts from lead.
ing research; centers, the model
is one million times larger, than
a living cell. : There are '- about
one-thousand trillion cells In the
average adult Bodjr.i'i.f.-.i-.
Meanwhile, officers of the state
medical societies, were told yes yesterday
terday yesterday that doctors should unplug
their stethescopes and get into
politics, r J s.
Dr. Ervin L. Bernhart, of Mil
waukee said that was the only
way organized medicine could
make itself heard in the legislr.
tive halls, l.
The physician, who is new pres
ident of the state medical
societies.; officers group, said the
"cultistsV quacks and -critics of
medicine'' were 1 heard because
they knew how to play politics at
the grass toots.- ; ,t.
He said the future safe keeping
of organized medicine's program
and public health demanded that
every; doctor learn, to "poimc.v
Dr. Robert r. mover, ot rnua.
debhia. in a week end report,
revealed that he was working on
a method of "growing" new
values 1 in test tubes to replace
diseased or deformed valves in.
side" an animal's heart. Fibrous
tissue is taken from living dogs,
placed in a test tube culture and
fed Until there is healthy new
growth. i
Then, according to the doctor,
the new tissue is fashioned into
a valve designed to duplicate the
diseased one. Dr. Glover, said
results were encouraging.
In another report, ur. uavia
Weiss of the University of Call-
fornia at Berkeley said a long,
sought tuberculosis vaccine has
been used "with striking success"
on guinea pigs and cattle, i but
has not yet been tried on humans.
HOLE-IN-ONE
; bUNEDIN.-Fla. (NBA) Tlie
PGA National Hole-in-One Contest
for golfers is stheduled for Labor
Day :'"';';' --7rr' v
BEST LOSERS
ITHACA, N.Y. (NBA) -Cornell
had what might be called the best
all.losing crew in (history. The
Redmen lost four races by a total
of 3.6 seconds.
HEAR BOO BIRDS
PHILADELPHIA (NEA) Na.
tional League ballplayers rate Phil,
adelphia' fans the worst in the cir.
cult for booing them.

Home Articles

SACRIFICE: Bedroom set consist consisting
ing consisting of king-sixe Hollywood bed
'With innerspring mattress, night,
tables, chest of drawes and dres dresser
ser dresser with bench. Dinette set con-
sisting of table, six' theirs" and
buffet.' Maytag,' twelve pound, ;
fully automatic washer, lik new,
used five months. Phone 3-7149.
FOR SALE: Bsndix automatic
washing machine, 60 cycles, good
condition.. House 167-A. Gam-,
boa. Telephone 6-319. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable price. ,
FOR SALE Baby bad, good coo-
dition, portable' bath-anet almost I
; new, very cheap, Panama J-
6579. '4.v;-.v-
FOR SALE:-uTn piec scrolled
and dyed solid mahogany dining
' room set. ; Bargain, ; $200.00.
Westinghouse 60 cycle refriga refriga-rator,
rator, refriga-rator, $75.00. House 711-C El
Prado, Balboa. Phone : Balboa
3469.
Lesson
: Modern piano instruction for be beginners
ginners beginners or advanced. Call Ben- J.
nett 3-3653 Panama. ; '.
Richmond Stretches
Current Win Streak
To Six Games In IL
v-vy::vvv'v.,:fj";IV
NEW YORK, June 23 (UPI) -The
Richmond Virginians are re resorting
sorting resorting to their; 'Yankee heritage'
to boost themselves out of the In International
ternational International League's ; second divi division.
sion. division. f
-The New York farm club, which
ust a week' ago was near the cel.
ar, defeated Rochester twice yes:
tarlav Q A and 9 1 in ln.iAaM lt
winning streak to sx games. Dur
ing this skein, Richmond has pro.
auced solid hitting nad strong
pitching,- a combination ..bearing
the Yankee trademark.
. m otner. Sunday afternoon ac
tion, Satchel Paige and Miami
stopped Montreal, 4-1 in the night nightcap
cap nightcap after,; the Royals had taken
the opener, 3-1; the Buffalo Bisons
defeated Columbus, l, in the first
game with the Jets capturing the
second, 2-1; 1 and a twinbill be
tween Toronto and Havana was
postponed by rain. j 1 M
Ed Dick was given a six-run
first-inning lead by Richmond' but
was knocked out in the third. Wil Wilson
son Wilson Parsons shut the Royals out
over the final six innings to gain
his second victory in seven deci
sions. The big stick was provided
by Ranee Pless, who hit a grand-
slam homer. Bob Wiesler went the
distance for the Vees in the nrghU
cap, to push .them within three
and a half games of the fourth fourth-place
place fourth-place Columbus Jets. j
Montreal tallied three times in
the eighth inning of the opener to
take over temporary possession if
first place. But- old man PVge,
who has already defeated time,
demoted the Royals back to sec second
ond second with his fourth victory of the
campaign in the second contest.
Glenn, Cox needed ninth-inning
help from newly-acquired Freddy
Rodriguez to post his sixth win
for the Bisons in the opener, but
Columbus scored once In the sev
enth inning of the nightcap to gain
a split.'' '-'- ''l:;'"-y:-;'
Teams
Toronto i
Montreal r
Rochester,
Columbus
Richmond
Havana
Miami
Brffalo
W L
, 39 27
38 27
37 29
3$ 33
Pet. GB
.591
.585
.561 2
.522 4tt
.471 8
.463 8Vi
.458 9
.362 15Vi
32
31
33
25
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Firs! Cam)
Buffalo ... 010 100 001-3 11 0
Columbus ; 010 000 000-1- 6 1
Cox. Rodriguez (9) and Holton:
Douglas, Arroyo' (8) and Rand.
WP-Cox. LP-uougias. HK-nana.
(First isimij''fV.i'-:;v::''v'
Rochester 013 000 000-U 7 2
Richmond i 600 lOl lOx 9 11. 1
Browning,: Greason (1 and
Katt; Dick, Parsons (3) and Old Old-is.
is. Old-is. WP-Parsons. LP-Browntng. HR
Pless.
Toronto at Havana, 2
postponed,'' rain.
games,
(First Cam)
Montreal "000 000 030-3 8 ft
Miami 000 000 100-1 11
Lasorda, Collum (8) and Teed;
Cardwell, McDermott (8), Ander Anderson,)
son,) Anderson,) and Bucha. WP-Laorda.
LP-Cardwell. ' t
f Second Cam)
Buffalo 010 000 0-1 9 1
Columbus 001 000 1-2 8 1
. Daley and Noble; Naranjo, Ar Arroyo
royo Arroyo (7) and Onuska. WP-Arroyo
(Second Cam)
Rochester 000 001 0-1 5 1
Richmond. 001 000 1-2 1 3
Blaylock and Katt Wiesler and
Command. HR,Smalley,
i (Scond Cam, 7 Innings
Montreal r 000 010 0-1 3 1
Miami 000 301 x 4 8 0
Harris-, Collum (5) and Gatta;
Paie, Mason (7) and Coker. WP WP-Paige.
Paige. WP-Paige. LP.Harris.i

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Beautiful corner lot
;I600 square meters, Urbanixa-'-cjob
Obarrio, feetwecn 50th street
' and Santuano For information
call 3-6233 3-4568.
De you want t buy or sell pro pro-.
. pro-. party or lots in Las Cumbres 'er
its surroundings? Contact La Ha-''
"Ciendafrom 4 p.m. on. at the
'Trans-Isthmian Highway or
phene Panama 3-4153." .",
JMolorcycles ;
FOR SALE: 2 Vincents (motor (motorcycles)
cycles) (motorcycles) 500 c comet 1 000 cc.
Rapids.' Good condition, Balboa
2-1811. House M75-A. r
11
TAKING HIS CHANGES How
ard Grant scoffs at the bad
luck supposed to be associated
with 13, but the nation's seer
ond leading jockey acted a
though he believed there W4S
no sens in pushing the odds'
when he drew the number ; at
Monmouth Park on the; New
Jprsey shoreline. ,
y
if
ISWITCHEROO Can this
l crummy creature be Peart Mar Mar-I
I Mar-I tin. slick singer, tuxedoed
I smoothie and on-the-set clown?1
lYup. In his new picture, "Rio
) Bravo," he's facing th greatest
j challenge, of his career. He
! plays' the role of Dude; at
; broken-down lush of a deputy'
sheriff who makes a comeback!
and becomes a hero. There's)
i them? as sees an Oscar at thel;
i end of that, comeback road..

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:

'"With'a'vicjvr
7 irregularities that
'' ..:
7 THE PANAMA
4
CM

Ple, dial TAaOO

We will appreciate your call which

1

WANTED: An rspsrieneej ac ac-ceuntanr
ceuntanr ac-ceuntanr to work with cstablish cstablish-d.
d. cstablish-d. U.S. firm. Send application
with photograph to LMC, par par-taa
taa par-taa J0.il, Panama. ; i

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A. DIABLO
OX 121 1. CRISTOBAL. CX
FOR SALEt Radiators, spar
parts foe cars, trucks, electrical,
lumbinf fixtures, refrigerators,
heavy equipment parts and many
others at V5UPLIDORA CON CONTINENTAL".
TINENTAL". CONTINENTAL". Central Av. 1 2.V
. 179 fr U Street.
Rattan Furniture repaired and
rafmishad. Completely new wrap wrapping,
ping, wrapping, guaranteed workmanship.
Alto repair alt kinds f basket,
chairs,, "fimmy." shop. Opposite
Hotel Roosevelt."
Listen, to th General, lectri
Company of England, higher fi fidelity
delity fidelity equipment and. comparei
Casa Admirable, Central Avenue,
10-30 next to the Lottery Build Build-inf.
inf. Build-inf. '
Will pay $10.00 for return of
Mr, Blue my talking budgie. Call
Wagner Curundu 3181.
Half-bred Boxer 'pup,.- Tel. 3;
4755. 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Mr. Small. s 'I
Rent r will buy cheap Bar Roll
t. 3-7810. V.
ROUND TRIPPER?-.With

', x f .
V-r
ft Jl: ill
!' 'i
l 1 till
h I i : : 'tt,'; f; ; I'.v'f
; i I
i l'-v" s; t f on.
: r i I -t
Sif ,: i i.iai
i 6 f an
j .. i oi
if W ( 4 i.
: S:"-l':to J

a Jupiter intermediate range ballistic missile the United. 5tatl
has gone a long way in solving the re-entry problem.' Wh.h
, cons ruttion details ar secret, this picture, reused by GeneiU
Electnc, show, a fully checked out and operational nose con
(arrow) being repacked in its carrier case at Cape Canaveral'
Fla The blunt front, or "shield," of the nose cone remains''
seated in the lower parrot the case unt.l the nose confs u t"!l,

.... ...., v.. ST,y-CIKi ueaign. inis wou d reduce SDeerto
from 15,000 to perhaps 500 miles an hour and reduce lTx
cent of the heat from friction with thf ntm airriai A .U

KrsS?ks? sjvF

toward improving service and correcting

occur, involuntarily from time. to time,.

AMERICAN has established a special

HI'
0
'1'
to serve you better

ECT

SERVICES

J-minuto car wash $1, stoant
Cteamnr of motor $5. waxin of
cars $6. Auto-Bano. Trans-Isthmian
Hiqhwav near Sears,
TELEVISION SERVICE
' SERVICE CALL $3.50
Radio, Hi-Fi. On the spot repair'
or your set back, in your home in
24 hours. All services guaranteed.
U.S. trained technicians. Craw Crawford
ford Crawford Agencies. Phon 2-1905.
Tivoli Avenue 1820. ; :
TELEVISION SERVICE
. .Quality parts -.... ... .-;
. Prompt service -..Fair
prices .
::n::;;;i,
, Honor parts' wn.-anty v. ...,,'
. Bostoq-Miami Tech nicians : . A
30 years in electronics : t
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE f?
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for M
v.. ....... .Jf
v. ranama MHi.
, RUBEN A. PUERTA. M,
PHYSICIAN-SURGEON
UROLOGY-V.D. CLINIC
CENTRAL AYE. 29-04 PH0, t
38-36645. ;
HOME TV REPAIRS
tr. nn -i... n.
f'.w- pivv parrs uocai cans
nnlw) Kl- L. II
. -...j . .w yttmrw ii nwi rspaif-fta
in your home. Phone 3-7607 U.
S. Television, Inc. 9:00 a.m. to
10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.m. Sa Saturdays.
turdays. Saturdays.
Protect your hem and proper'
ty. against insect I i a m a f
nii acicnnnc rrearmcnr on
emergency or monthly budge
basis, i Telephon Pronto Scrvici
Panama 3-7977 or Colon I77
Position Wanted
WANTED: Experienced woman
desires general housework, car
of child or aged person. Willing
to go t States. Write Miss N. J.
Down!, Call 21 Este Bis No.
23-52 Apt. 18.
the rerovprv nf th. nn. I
1,ke meteM or hk'"the
Ml
for prompt attention
will enable us

0



TXC1
HV ,KUK(:i Ml M'll
XHK f 11ABTHA WAt.Vf
Disappointment
B.T WILSON SCSl'CJis
MO.' I iWi.T TO nSASALL
; :C 5 ctti5 wr5 r.i f nth
i A" N Cn k..-AT..
AifC, T',::' A ; At; rETAiLE?TC?C.
ent A'A-:an c.Lrrirss up that
5 :',.r,C .'.. A "ri RCWANTIC p p-NCN::N5.
NCN::N5. p-NCN::N5. i r ... j
n" ejt ri' srisniTt now
i y TJ, A-, . ,r .A1 55 ,J
CV.CV FnC.'. TAU:n'J- SI
f ( 'tz KE6L5CTE) TD VV
k'XZ KASiSVU TAPPED UP rCTJ
..siaOCTT? ;
ektks Manx
lOt'M 1 1 ALL Ur V r
EcAJTlPUL.'
; It "" TO VJ F5CP15 hA5
; j cc;.---' re us, too.
I A A THC5J LET MSTUL
if'!
.FS DTOSC WEST
I7W i EiwiaivnkjPir
1
ntiscnxAi rc?
Double ReserrB

.:: rxsvi.x xyv.icxs an ixsifsnsilm r:iY NiwspArEil

fm

1 1

: y

fit

Cy I22UU. BL0SSE3

V:

(A

I IICSTX HSXSXB

IWTME

1'VF BEEM.THIMKIMQ V MIDDLE

ABOUT HOW OUR.

COUNTRY NEEDS
TRAINED SPECIALISTS,

CHANGE MV COURSE-

OF THE

SEMESTER

P

VOUD BETTER. SEE
MR. WILSOM ABOUT
i(JCU AN UNORXMO

DQX PROCEDURE yl

ATI

V

if

WHATLL It jOSH.no

Pt.LARDTM 1WANTA
AU-AM77J SPECIAL-
AMD itc ik. i

SCfACf.VrooKJMS

i

1

UNCLE SAW WILL NEED SOWE'
EXTRA HSALnfY QOYSJq T
ZOOM AROUND IM SPACE y

iXLXT 0C7

.It's Bis Problem

& t. BAMLDi

It r-cr-rt- n I lf IIAtiC I

Lea cri ii nnivir J

1 f Vl 111

WILLVOU

BUY ME

A

fJUE GIRL SHOULD'

NEVER ASK TWE BOYJ

-i IT ISN'T PROPER!

THE OV IS ( OKAY!)

SUPPOSED GrO
TO ASK TWEK AHEAD

" y I AKJr A;

G?Z..'

PRISCILLA.WILLNtDU

fcBUY ME A SODA1

boos itomif

WSJ., NOW THNTOOPS NMD put up with

HEROICS RULED TO 60M MOREOfK..

IMPRESS CXXXA, ARE HIS YELLING?

MAI GOING TO BRING NOT ON MAIR

Fa A H1M BAjCV here? ufe! tve BEEN I CLEAN

LONG ENOUGH.

.HE CAN X 4

STW RIGHT-
I .THERE AND U

' Mtoa mm-
I SELF.'(

S3

J SEE OOP'S DECIDED.

TO JAG ALONG .WITH

U$...AT-LEAST. I J IT'S OOP
THINK THATS f A'-L RIGHT,..

BACK BUT NEVER

THERE i J A MIND... HE

MIGHT COME

HANDY.'

coon and cat succrai

' Find Out What?

EST C9GAB MABTUt

: I I ,:

fciWw, In T.M. n. U O"

I

.1 y

?W WW'S S.

( lr-v 1

i

Bargaining

AT USUI TUBNE3L

0fCQX&6 IN THB

WRVICE.. PKOVIPINA

.'V

I KNOW! gy Y THE ANSWER Sit MOT.

THE WAVr W ( FOUR'. WOP IW pHC6 HA5
LONfl MARy, JU5TfiON6 UP. SEVERAL

WAV I ASK.WUVJHOUA(dP COLLAR! J
A PERSONAL J-, 1

QUESTION

mm

BEWRB WB CONTINUB 7pD YOU BUPBCT TO SEE
NEGOTIATIONS 1 W)5T HIS SRAIN5 DI5PIAVEP
REPORT SACK TO VUNPEK fiLASST fiOOP

superiors! hmm,he rrrrrir DAY!

NOT MUCH TO LOOK AT!f j SN

" ( s-soRtT.l;
' """-sA PETUNIA!!
pORkTY PI6.V0U T!rXt'JJ
I WERE SUPPOSED ; rfifr rfifr-l
l rfifr-l iTO MEET ME HERE f fi -AT
TWO OLOOC

VCW SHOULD Y IT'S
BE(WiM 7 DOWN-

TO KEEP J RIGHT
A LADYy INCORN-

WAITINQ: SIDERATE

O'YA.

.U'L

BE TAUGHT fMORE I
A LESSON THINK:
IF A ASICS about it.
ft' 7 TH' MADDER
Ii ii I II w

HOWABOUT A NICE BOUQUET 1

HELP PATCH UP YER QUARREL,

PORKY?

flORiST

JJ Tt 1 K "v

i-l; v

on

S3i

t m r on ; v

" 28 8 1 tt 19 8 15 14 20 1 7 t 15 11 Uf
' "Vio 1 M 20 9 13 5 19 M 18 15 ft'19
8 21 7 19,, 1 18 5 20 8 18 8 13 12 9 14 7
Art. 10
1 MAtJc" M a,: 20 '5 1 11 4 1 2
? jwin 1 19 If 32 8 18 35 9 19 H 1 4 5
' 26 14 153 18. 5. 1, 8 I, ,5 4
' 19 21 8 8 5 19 19 4 21, 13 2 1 18 20 5 8
' 5 1 20-1 15 14 4 21 18 14 5
7;, 14 15 15 14 4 1 25 16 21 18 8 8 1 19 5 19
21 1 19 21.1? 10 5 8 20 5 4 12 15 .22 19
' tK.'n 11 '25 1 18 4 23 15 18 11 15 21 20 19
' JAmIF 26 5 1 12 6 15 18 14 5 23 8 1 21 19 9 19
' M6.KInFliiiSiel,Ii.

'How about running Shultt through?"

A Real Whopper!.'

t-1 OICS CAVALLJ

' SINCE WORTY'S GONE)
f IN FOR FI5HING HIS E
fPK U WHOPPERS ARE EVEN

MRS. DUDLEYj' TAKE

EVERYTHING OUT
OF THE FREEZER.

OH-OH-- X
HE'S BACK, AND
I WITH ANOTHER
VWILD YARN.V

EEZ

0C3 EOARDINO C0UE3

)))

UAjOB HOUrLI OUT OUB WAX

VJlTH THE AOVENT OP THE

lHE HlT6Jf JUST HOPETH&

TO ALL4 5NIPINS 6 -NOT

GALLS, VJE HAJETWE

&OUK SPECTACLE OF A

6TART PRACTIC

ING ON US TO

.-, NNTH&

OLYMPIC

ASKED ME

HOW A4ANJY

IrxJft Ur-lr Jk" I II 1 1 .. 1 i

P,7m 7VWDER0UR l.

rPLBsrr VESTS

r

fey

Critics u

HOPE IT
'1SMTALCNS-

1

1 l.U

irti 1

n 1

Pi

OKAY, SO VOU THIKIK "C"

T'AA -A Tm M W H ICT

V BECAUSE I cOTJM A

"C- NOPE
r v v vour
y I T-ue 1

B i. R. WILLIAMS

if

-

R FELUA WAS

THE TOUOH 6U

.,1

'

5 I

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ill il

SIDE GLANCES

BvCalbraith

0

ii

x Or

' Y.M. Ktf UA. fit 04L

Ill AM ii .L... I A II. L .All.

, rvnv uo invy Kep lajmng 19 nimr no never says a 1
word, and he certainly fonores what thevVe savine!"

Faltering P,hp
?hi!Vt Uf It ruled with bratees.
ivi1r would lear b" home Ilk txtm
' A Cliwlfledi taut th rrhf (be

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Utra your "Fortuno". for today from tho lUn, writ la (ho bttora
of th alphabet corraaporvding to tho aumorolt oa tho lino of tho Oatro
logical poriod it) yon woro bora. You will fai It fw
I M 4 S I r I I WIUUH4ISHl7IU0ilJjJ4MH
A C 0 1 M I JKlMMO'QttTUVWKVI

"He didn't even see us must be in love!"

. FOVA$ PANAMA ALWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.DO
MIAMI-NEW. YORK 46.80

PANAMA j
NEW YORK

1 Today's TV Program

10

u 0

S 00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shoro
3:30 u.N. In Action
4:00 Life la Worth Llvlnf
4-30 Wlnkv Dink
5:00 Roy ftof(ra
5:30 PANORAMA

7:00 True Story 1
7 :30 Twenty-One
8:00 Kraft TV Theatre.
9 00 Silent Service
9:30 December Bride-Rpt 17 Mar ST
:; 10:00 St. Nick's Boxing :
11 00 CFN NEWS
.11:15 Encore; Chevy Show.

. Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
... ' 1 .'),'".' v;
, OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

1UV t-.

tl u t w

THE WORRV WART
5-j' T



n o
n o
-v i I Wf r e f
H . I 1 -'
u. yy tio
Si nod
fcr.-i-nr-TinS aa..inj
.; '. . ; Read sicry en pcrjs. 0
Negro Leaders, Eisenhower To Discuss Umz A-Povered dSiife"' Subs
Within 3 Years Ccngressman

i i

w

v

i

J PANAMA NEWSBOYS had an opportunity to talk shop with members of the "profession" from
the States over the weekend. Fouf newspaper, boys from the Reading, Pa, Eagle Times were'
visiting Panama during a three-week junket i in America paid for by, their paper after, they had
won a "Champion Newsboys" contest. , v .
Looking serious as they discuss the finer, points, of peddling papers are two 1 Panama.
American lads (on left) George Nordstrom, 15, and Tommy Collins, 15. 1
; Their Stateside contemporaries are Ted O'Malley, 16; Bob Batzel,. 14;, Frederick High, "16
and Gregory Yockey 14. The conclusion reached was that by, and large,? selling newspapers
"is the same bid grind the world over except that in Panama, you are more ; likely -'to--get
'.heatstroke than chilblains. ' . i

; Cecil De Mille
In Hospital
. HQLLYWOOD, June 23 (tJPI) (tJPI)-Producer
Producer (tJPI)-Producer Cecil B. de Mille, 77,
was under observation at Cedars
of Lebanon hospital today after
hospitalization for t virus infec infec-,
, infec-, tion. . ""
A hospital spokesman said de
Mile's rnnrtition has : "imnroved"
since earlier last .week when he
' was confined to bed at his home.
His eondition was reported as
' "satisfactory." v
DEDICATES ALUMINUM PLANT
SHERMAN, Tex. (UPI)-Capitol
Products Corp., Mechanicsburg,
Pa., Friday dedicated its new
plant here which will manufacture
aluminum prime building products
for western and southwestern
builders.
-WMtWMHMM-MBHaill 1 1 1 III i 'WMHMl
TODAY! .75 -- .40
3:00 4:5ft 6:55 9:10 p.m.
IVeyne Puts His
Brand On lorcn!
Liu i
THURSDAY
WEEKEND
RELEASE ly
i.'? became tti
J? ENEMY WQ. If

' I "I ft

" j It 1 1 j
:-:;v;v:vx:;:': :
s ,-

CHUCKLE HEAD
NEW YORK Twenty dogs
were taken on a: test run yester
day of the city's' new dogatory
a $500 canine comfort station set
up in front of ASPCA headquar.
tert. ,'-..,
v Eighteen of the pooches Ignored
the conveniences, v The other two
used a nearby- curb.
RICHMOND. Va. (UPD-Sher.
lock Holmes called police today
to report that us automobile was
stolen. , i
Senate Labor Bill
Will Oust Crooks,
Says Sen. McClellah
WASHINGTON (UPI) Chair.
man John McClellan (D.Ark.) of
the Senate Rackets CAnmittee
praised the Senate., passed labor
bill yesterday and said it would
drive crooks and criminals out of
the labor movement.
McClellan, whose committee ex.
posed corruption in labor unions.
said the bill would bring about
reforms in three vital areas in
which legislation was needed.
It would require unions to file
reports with the secretary of la.
bor, deal with corruption and in.
sure democratic elections "so
that members can retain control
over their affairs," he said.
If properly administered, Mc.
Clellan said, the bill would "drive
many crooks, ex convict crimi.
nals and undesireable elements
out of the labor movement iq this
country." v ..
The bill was approved by the
Senate last week. House leaders
promised to press for its passage
but there was considerable doubt
as to whether the lower chamber
would act on the bill at this stage
of the session.,
McClellan made his remarks in
a. TV interview -with Sen. George
Smathers (D-Fla.) iilmed for use
on Florida stations.
He said he hoped 'the; House
would take speedy action on the
bill But he said the Job of his
committee In exposing union cor.
ruption "is far from finished." -I
McClellan said this was the real
80 he opposed sortie of the
amendments in the Senate ."'ap
proved bill, "amendments that i
favored in principle."
"I knew that we could not en.
act all the legislation needed a't
this session of Congress, covered
in one bill," he said.
As .the committee's hearings
progress, McC'ellan said, further
legislation will be introduced to
correct abuses.
Investigator
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
chief House influence investifiator
accused President Eisenhower
yesterday of trying to "pass off"
the facts in the Adams Goldfine
case because he "needs" his
chief assistant.
Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.) said
this was the "most significant"
phase in the alleged influence-for-favors
case involving Sherman
Adams and his millionaire friend
Bernard Goldfine.
Facts before the subcommittee
. ,r : r
lnuicate, Harris aaid. ; that, rinld.

fiae, received "preXerential treat-less of what the facts arcandj
"if"1 irm both .. the Fe.deral,.what 'preferential treatment might;
lrade Commission and the Secur-j have been received, and the ef-i
Hies & Exchange Commission in feet of the intercession' before
settling 'disputes with the agencies.l these agencies, that the fact tha1

Unemployment Pay

Allegedly Attached
For Back Income Tax
WASHINGTON" (UPI) House
investigators .announced ; an' in.
quiry today into charges that' the
internal revenue service has been
attaching the unemployment com.
pensatlon checks of jobless work,
ers to collect back income taxes.
Chairman5 John A. Blatnlk (D (D-Minn.)
Minn.) (D-Minn.) said his House government
operations subcommittee received
information that tax1 collectors
had : attached unemployment
checks for tax claims as small
as eight dollars.
He said the practice appeared
to oe an unconscionable viola
tion"- f the principles of the Un
employment Compensation Law.
He denounced it as "particularly
reprehensible" during the present
period of high unemployment
Blatnik said the Unemployment
Compensation Act bars the diver,
sion of state unemployment funds
lor any purpose ptner than to pro.
vide income for unemployed work.
ersN while they seek a new job.
The congressman said the in.
vestigation. which will get under.
way tomorrow also will look into
the policy of the internal revenue
service in denying construction
workers the same deductions it
allotfs business men and profes.
sionai people for travel in con.
nection with their work. 1
Since J953, he said, the service
has refused to allow-' construction
workers to make" deductions for
travel, and room and board while
they were employed, temporarily
away irom nome. ,
Blatnik v said such deductions
are granted routinely to business
men and professional people.
"Their denial to- construction
workers, who- are in lower income
brackets, appears to be -an inex.
cusable discrimination against a
large number of taxpayers who
can ill afford ; to be penalized,"
he said. t
Strangely enough, he said build,
ing contractors candeduct travel
expenses- and room.' and board,
but the men v who work for them
cannot. ,' - '
He cited as example the
case of workers V who went to
Greenland to work on military In.
stallations. He said the revenue
service denied the deductions on
grounds the work was "indefinite"
rather than "temporary."-
. Blatnik. said the construction
season in Greenland is about six
months and' the men had to re
turn home, afterward. '

Questions; Ikes Attitude

Harris ; said Adams' had ad
mitted ; that' he "overstepped : the
bounds' of propriety" in contact contacting
ing contacting the agencies in behalf of
Goldfine. s.' v
'If the President, under the
riroirmstanrea. and with all the
facts made known; can pass it
ou as he has done, and make
the rierisinn on the haois .. T: need
him (it) seems to me about the
most significant part or this entire
matter," Harris said.
ooiu juiaciiiiuwvi lpuicuu
"tL- ft.a
He said Eisenhower apparently

l7e Roc: Central High Integration
WASHINGTON, June 23 (CPI) Federal Judge's suspension of integration at Little Rock
Central High School Is expected to be principal topic for discussion when four Negro leaders
meet with President Eisenhower later today. j.
Scheduled to ineet with the President to discuss racial nroblems iri Ro Wilkin mn.

tWe secretary of .the National

liiuuer nuiig, jr., uu icq iae iTiuuijumcry, aw dus Doycott Dy Negroes and requested ta meet meeting;.
ing;. meeting;. Lester B Granger, executive secretary of the' National Urban League; and A. Philip Ran Ran-dolph,
dolph, Ran-dolph, AFL-CIO Tice president and president of the Pullman Porters Union. Attorney General

' Meanwhile in Little Rock

v. caar&aua, nm w Uis .ruling taai invegrauon
middle ;of the 1960-1 school term.::.,. "J...

Wilkins said 'that he and his
colleagues would confer in ad
vance on whether to ask Eisen-
rower for Federal help in a court
light against Lemley s decision to
call off integration of Negro and
white students at Little Rock for
two and a half years. :
: The- NAACR official noted that
Asst. Attorney General W. Wilson
White had said "serious consider
atipn" was bemg given: to joining
as "a mend of the court in an
appeal' from Lemley's ruling. v
ben. Aiehard Neuberger (U-Ore.)
predicted that the Supreme Court
wouui reverse what he called an
unfortunate ruling" by Lemley.
. Neuberger said on NBC-Tele
vision's "Youth Wants to Know"
that the ruling "damages us In
world opinion", and "merely;
postpones the type of violence
and turbulence" which accom
panied school Integration in Lit
tie' Rock.- .v.!'.t '.t, f.-!t-.-.:-.-.-.- ;
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.)
urged the Justice Department to
take part in the appeal 'The ab-
sence ox Justice Department par
ticipation '-, would' btf most marked
and unfortunate if It did not oc
cur," Javits said in a statement.
, He als said the Lemley de
cision pointed up a need for
further civil ; rights ertiin bf
Congress this year. But Neuber
ger said he did not expect any
civil rights legislation whatever
' at this session.''- 't. :
. Wilkms said:, "In view of; the
legal situation, I don't know what
the government could do," when
he was asked whether any other
Federal assistance might be re requested.
quested. requested. f - 1 -
Lemley's ruling, Wilkin com commented,
mented, commented, was "of course a disap disappointment."
pointment." disappointment." He added that al although
though although it "will have some effect"
in future cases "it remains to be
seen how great its effect will be
Dril:!n D:t:nn!
d
ill
A'
To Push Cypms
Tartnershlp' Plan
-t
NICOSIA. Cvurus UPI) Cy,
prus Gov. Sir Hugh Foot declared
Sunday uai uruam was aeier.
mined to cress ahead with its
seven year rnartnersmn" plan
for this Mediterranean island ae
spite Greek and Turkish opposi,
tion.
' "We've bee n pushed around
long enough," Foot said.; "Now
we have declared our policy ana
the important thing is that we
should have the guts and the' will
to so throuah with it." .
Foot said he never expected
immediate acceptance of JBrit.
m ii.
am's compromise pian Dy ine
Turks, who demand partition of
the island, and the Greeks, who
want self determination las a
stepping stone to eventual union
with Greece;
Referring to the Greek and
Turkish positions, be warned:
"Both 1 self determination ana
partition would .mean war be.
tween Greece -and xuritey mukc
no mistake about that. To drift
along without a policy, would be
perilous.-"
The Greek government satur.
day flatly rejected the British
plan, which calls on the Turks
and the Greeks to cooperate witn
Britain in a seven-year trial ad.
ministration of the island. Foot
exiled Archbishop Mararios, lead
er of the Greek Cypriots.
Turkish Foreign Minister Fatm
Zorlu announced that he would not
accept any plan that did not: in.
dude partition as a final solution.
He pressed for tri-partite talks on
the issue.
(In Ankara, informed sources
reported Sunday that Britain had
asked the United States to use its
good offices in an effort to get
the Greek and ;Turkish govern,
ments to modify their uncompro.
mislng stands on the Cyprus is
sue. ;
(Sources in the Turkish capital
said there were indications t he
United .States was already using
its influence behind the scenes to
persuade Turkey to accept some
compromise solution.)
he needs him. Mr. Adams, over
comes everything else that might
be involved.
Harris said his -subcommittee
will resume public hearings 0 0-morrow
morrow 0-morrow to hear testomony of
SEC officials in the case involving
failure of Goldfine.'s East Boston
Co. to file annual reports with
the agency. s -,
He said Adams would be recall recalled
ed recalled by the subcommittee if future
developments" made it "necessary
or advisable" for him to give
further testimony.
The sbucommittee will, if nec-
essaryrexamme tax reports--of
Adams and Goldfine, Harris said.
Some subcommittee members I
have said they" want to find out

Association for the Advancement

the NAACP nla nned to ask- Federal ludt Harr I tmipv ix

in discouraging integration in oth
er areas
A Jus.ice -Department sookes
man stressed that no decision had
been made about joining in an ap
peal.
' Wilkins emphasized that the
meeting mis atternoon would go
oeyona scnooi integration p r o b b-lems.
lems. b-lems. The White Housef in an-noucing-Jhe
. session, mention,
ed this as the only topic of dis dis-cussion.
cussion. dis-cussion. ., -.
..,-(;. ',;,'.-'.:'.'-.'"
But Wilkins said he thought
"We also would touch among
other things upon the Civil
Rights Act of 1957, protection
erf, the right to vote and some
activities of, the Justice Depart-'
' went in that regard." V?
Lemley, 'granted the Little Rock
School Board's "prayfor for ''.'re ''.'relief''
lief'' ''.'relief'' Saturday by ordering a sus suspension
pension suspension of ;integration at the em embattled
battled embattled school until the middle of
the 1960 61 school term.
If Judge, Lemley refuses to set
aside his, order. the NAACP ran
take the ase to the Eighth i Cir
cuit court of Appeals in St. Louis.
Mo., then to the U. S.' Supreme
Court, if necessary. ',' r
' 1. The decision bv T.emlpv.i who
has often stated that he wanted
no part of the limelieht was the
most spectacular of his 19 years
tt- Federal judge for he Western
District of Arkansas. "-
Lemley,' grandson of a Confed.
erate soldier, said the Central
High School educational system
had been impaired by integration.
He said that if Integration is
maintained next term "the board
will have to have military assist
ance or Its equivalent anl
it is financially unable to bear the
expense of hiring" guards.
' In his 35.pago opinion, he said
that while troops can check van.
dalism and violence, "they can.
not reduce or eliminate racial
tensions or create a climate that
is conducive to education."
The ruling set NAACP leaders
Dacx on their heels.
Mrs. Daisy Bates, Arkansas
president of the NAACP, said she
was "Knocked for a loop.
"The last vestige of democracy
has taken a holiday in Arkansas,"
sne declared.
Mrs. Louise Patillo, mother of
jTHAT'S ME -1 Pl'f" e 88
punch, pretty Rosalie Ashley
'displays a still likeness as sne ;
arrives back home in London
from Cannes, France. The por- j
trait was. done by French artist
Jean Gabriel Domerque, who
considered the starlet a perfect i
type of fresh young English
beauty. Rosalie is 19v . ,'

Jplf
liBl
; .IlllltiK
)
I 1
q illpllf
A ., aiil
mah.-M. v 1 Nl111

In Adams-Goldfine Case

whether; Goldfine charged 1 of
lavish gifts and favors to Adams
as business expenses. ; v j
Sen. Richard. Neuberger (D (D-Ore.)
Ore.) (D-Ore.) maintained, meanwhile, that
there was "a lot of hypocrity"
in Congressional criticism of
Adams for i receiving gifts from
Goldfine. The lawmakers noted
that there was little support for
a bill he has introduced to, guard
against conflicts of interest by
membera of Congress, 1
Asserting that many members
"have, accepted 'hundreds 1 of
thousands of dollars' in campaign
contributwaiv-Jveubergcr.-said ..at ..attacks
tacks ..attacks on Adams were "a great
deal like swatting flies rather
than draining the swamp."

of Colored People; Dr. Martin

cenirai men be postponed till the
, ; -j. ?y;
one of the nine Negroes who tei
gan attending classes at thd school
last September 25 under the bayo.
nets oi teaerai national. Guards
men and 101st Division paratroop
ers, saio. ner naugnter naa no
plans as yet for next falL
Wiley Branton. one of tha1 Ne.
gro attorneys for the original 34
Negroes who sought an end to se
gregation in Little Rock schools
said a denial of their appeals mo.
tion by Lemley would enable them
to go to' the Circuit Court without
waiting for a trial of their appeal
' Gov. Oral Faubus, who used
National Guardsmen to keep. fit.
groes out of Central High un.
til the Guardsmen were feder.
alized to help force Integra,
tion, was ') "most gratified" by
Lemley's decision.,,
"This is not a final settlement
of this problem, but it can prove
to be a peaceful interlude," Fau.
dus said.;..-:.? .;.:,.::..;?..;
Faubus Is running for reelec reelection.
tion. reelection. One of his opponents in the
July 29 Democratic primary, Lee
Ward of Paragould, said yester.
aay:
"I say now what I have said
from the outset -that Orval Fau.
bus has no interest in the prob.
lems of the Little Rock School
District except to use the tragic
events mat nave taKen place here
to distract the attention of the
people of Arkansas from his own
sorry record in of ice. A
''For Orval Faubus to attempt
to take credit for the legal relief
obtained ; by ; ; the Little Rock
School Board, which he has op opposed,
posed, opposed, abused and vilified in eve.
ry conceivable fashion, would be
like Khrushchev claiming cred.
it for peace in Hungary,"
added.
Ward
Tennessee Approves
Integration Plan On
Grade-a-Year Basis
NASHVILLE (UPD-The grade grade-a,.
a,. grade-a,. year integration plan submitted
by the city school board was ap.
proved by federal ..Judge William
E. Miller today;.'-'''
The decision means that second
grades will integrate in Septem.
Ber, : and that each year there thereafter
after thereafter another grade will Integrate
until 1968 when all 12 grades will
be integrated.
First grades twere integrated
last September, amid violence in.
spired : by segregationist John
Kasper. '
, Negro attorneys and the one
Negro school board member said
they "still feel integration is not
proceeding with all deliberate
speed." .."--'
However, in his opinion, Miller
said th plan is in keeping with
concept of all deliberate speed.
He said in approving the pre-
sent plan "no denial of the con.
stitutional rights of the plaintiffs
(Negroes) or others similary situ.
ated is involved."
Miller said evidence presented
by the school board outweighed
that of the Negro' plaintiffs.
That evidence was given at a
hearing in Aoril by school board
chairman Elmer, Lee Pettitt,
School Supt. W. H. Oliver, former
School Supt. W. A. Bass, and by
Miss Mary Brent, principal of
Glenn Elementary School; which
was one of those integrated last
year. n,y-ii .;.Vyv.-
The best woy to avoid moking
so many mistakes in grommor is
.to talk less.. J
Harris interviewed on-the- CBS
TV program "Face the Nation,
was aske4 whether there was any
differencein the mink coats and
deep freezes involved in Truman
administration scandals and the
vicuna coat and Oriental rug in
the Adams-Goldfine case.
'The ; facts speak for them themselves,'
selves,' themselves,' he said, "and, 1 think
the American people are capable
of making up their nwn minds
and drawing their ; own con con-elusion."
elusion." con-elusion." yf y ,. v. i-
Harris said the Adams-Goldfine
case undoubtedly would be a
political issue,.. Pe said he had
staked his own political reputa reputation
tion reputation on the investigation "and I
intend to carry it out." v

WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep
George H. Mahon fn.Tor rhair

man of the House Defense Ap.
propnauons suDcommittee, pre
dieted yesterday that the x United
States would have a fleet oi nine
atomic powered Polaris missile missile-carrying
carrying missile-carrying submarines within three
years. . ..
He also said he believed the
United States was ahead of Rus.
sia "in the area of missiles gen.
erally." although the Snvipt. h.
the lead in the intercontinental
oauisuc missile field.:. ; w
Mahon called the Navy's 1,500.
mile Intermedia te range Polaris,
"one of the ereate.-.t riptprrpnto tn
war we have ever had. The con.
gressman was mterviewed by
Rep. Harold C. Ostertag (R.N.Y )
on a television' nrnram filmsH
herej for showmg over New York
siave stations. ;
, Earlier estimates put the num number
ber number of nuclear-powered "subs ca.
pable of firing the hydrogen-nosed
missile at about five with the first
in ODeration hv tha'enH nf 1QRO
But Mahon said that increased ap.
propnauons voted by his com.
mittee wou'd boost the number to
nine.
Mahoni also de 'ended his sub
committees vote- of 51,500,000,000
for anti-submarine warfare. -He
said the Russian snhman'no
fleet would constitute "one of the
most serious military threats that
has-ever confronted this innntr"
when equipped with missiles that
can nre "into Jhe wtenor of the
United States.
He said Hitler had only 58 sub.'
marines when he went on: his
World War II rampage : against
allied shipping, while Russia to.
dav has about Sftn
U. S. News and World Report1
magazine nuotert western intelli,
gence officials ; vesterdav a av.
ing that Soviet subs and trawlers
now operating off the American
coast are mapping the ocean or, ar around
ound around this enntinent '
It said the purpose was to pro.
vide Soviet nuclear submarines
with the t means of exact naviga.
tion from Russia to ','artmn tta
tions" off the U. S.' coast. The
magazine said In a copyrighted
article that unidentified nh have
been sighted with increasing fre.
ijueiicy.
Vcallicr Or Not I
'unA-abi-if .a' -:':f ?X
hours endinr 8 a.m. tndav. "in
prepared by the Meteorological
ana Hyftrographic Branch of the
Panama. Canal Company: v
- Balboa Cristobal
Itfmpisrature:
High
Low
... ,1..
88
76
90
: 75
87
75
Vl'" f,;,. ,s
;."'t;.;:;. '. i''
' NE-17
.39
84
HTTSfTDITYl
High
Low ....
97
74
WIND:
(max. mnh) N.I ft
RAIN (inches) T
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 84
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, JUNE 24
High Low
,8:4 a.m.
9:13 p.m.
2:44 a.m.
3:21 p.m.
IX, ;,un
WW II
WEEKEND
2:5?, 5:47, 8:40 1.00 JO
The Best Picture
01 The Year
7bcrOI Fosir
Acsderny Avcrd
iOsctrs!
(001 mOJEKfEPIII
MAOAIINg
7 rj l
M1
AND AN a
BXOUISITENEW
, JAPANESE STAR IN

In addition, it said,. six Soviet
trawlers havo kn i

.V "i.- uccu aiicuureu lot-
months off the Canadian coast.
iv c ttS co"gressman said be thought
the United States should
run scared" in development of
all kinds of missiles..
"I fee that Urn nlt.xTJ ..

- -"-. "c buuiuu assume
that the Soviet Union is ahead of -us
in the long range ballistic pro."
gram." Mahon said r

But he added f''fcUir--.l'-..
- biuiuk wo can
rest assured that we are not so
tar behind that we cannot mainj
vivyi LfUMuon ana ac-
fense.
fea of missiles, gener.-ally,-1
think we're ahead of the

in jmissiles fired from airplanes I
and the non.ballistic missile area, r
I think we are decidedly ahead in

v V if vuiuu. iiK sain nat ia
uuii neiQ. ;

Indcnesbn Rebels (

Fiihf Bsck Hfd
Las! Sfrcnghold
.TATTARTA tttjtv n .li rt

eranient forces encirchng the last J

--- uv.iBuUm ui menaao on
Celebes Island ; today brought
Uie Clt.V linden h..... -i
against apparently stiff rebel re.
Government Vnlr

ofuncsiucu lain
sinsi we government of
President Slllrai-nn j ul
was Communist-influenced. '
1
Radio i.Talrarta
men thev had m.li. l
that the city had fallen Saturday.
No such reports were heard herk
Radirt Malra
,t uuu 41 uuum,. veils
IieS fiflO miles amifk t U-
, .....wa ; ovrui.ii ui mo war
ZOn. flflld eifiTAna aI.M...J. 1. t
- viuin.ua mcu&uo naa i
lOinpd With the otonl,i J
"rcu" "itcs gamsi tne repels. i
riviliana harl 4nlu.j il i . I
forces kttacklng the, city frdi frdi-four
four frdi-four sides. .. J v
Pressure nrr fhm rKoT u:
tense. .. Columns of .government
fnrnnn I ,J J J .
-t -hvu uuimg.iuur sepa separate
rate separate invast.inna nf tha ... .l. j

mere still was no word on the ex-j
pected, fall of the city.- Its cap J
ture would smash ..the back of the?
revolt .that started in Sumatra!

northern Celebes peninsula since!
.Tuna O have .i j i

against the rebel forces estimated
at 5,000 men..,''y;?i'Vv'.seAv;. '.v.:
Menadn 'new tha inhl ..-ii.i
is .a that 1 lt t. v. ...! 1
i ... young
colonels' who revolted last Febru February.
ary. February. SwiSt aVivemtnant W..1-. 4
broke the back of the resistance?
lata a. Al. 3 At ?'
m. ouiui.ra ana on me easter
iaiauu oi Moroiai ana Halm
hera, bottling the rebels ; in tl
wild, mountainous Celebes pen?
Rllla. Snma rehel ninn.il.. .1
.w .uu,. pBuuaa p i i
are operating in Sumatra. : ;.; i
In northern Sumatra; a; fire 'fc
the piers and nf the ni-inSn.i ... bl
of Belawan near Medan,, capis'
of North Sumatra, destroyed M
launwicu i,ow,wu worth
gooas ana property. The J
started Fridav -nioht.
thrtjugh docks and warehouses,
RELEASES!
1:05, 3;03, 5:01, 6:59, 8:57
! '.'. 0.75 0.40
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AliYSKMirHi
I CmwaScOPl

- CENTRAIi

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W ,l"tfnaapp BUtftM. vg j

I