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:
AA00010883:02590

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I ? i i j I s
I v v. - J I I tit iJ
AND TO SAO PAULO
n:o euenos a::,:5

11 -lp!ifP'l.iii
.vxw s-4w 'sx
SSSY 1 liiJ DAILY NEWSPAPER
,( ,r-i hi hi (Til Mim i .(r-.iilv -;
"Let the people know the truth: and the country is 'safe' Abraham tincoln.
j
ft..
t
-a vj
TeL Fanami 2-0975

. ( v :

S3rd IEA3 PANAMA, R. P TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1938 .
' J"u-f- -y?' .v-y::", i FIVE Ci:-'I

Pedro Miguel Lock
Back In Business

The ast chamber of Pedro Miguel lock$ was filled
up again today after being out of operation for,. over .two
weWs owing to a damaged floor. ...
: 1 After the chamber was filled repair gangs still had
'to, remove the caisson or waterproof wall which had been
built to keep'tha water from forcing the locks gates open
j while it was amply. j ,' 4

I -!' Tomorrow,.' ships will again pass through the east
chamber; Lockages will be a little dower than usual be because;
cause; because; the center, culver carrying, water into, the two
'chambers is' still under overhaul.' ". ;

V; KowprtiipTps. the Canal will be
tn ifi.hoiir dav tomorrow. It
has heAn oneratinff : round the
clock during the period of repair
worn. ;
. Tiio'ilamafa to the floor was
discovered on Supday afternoon

7cnr.2r H Posfcl
Division Empbys
Dbs In Florida
- N
. V. li vvTat former superln

r lendent W the tlhance branch

of the Panami uanai ri
, aa ciirtdpnlv at his norae

" Jn St'- Petersburg, Fla, Sunday

; night, according to news recew recew-ed
ed recew-ed by relatives on the Isthmus.
. He was 57 years old.
; -A native ol Defiance, Ohio,
Mr. Karst served with the U. B.
Nav, during the first World War
and vas employed with the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization to MM af.a
1 postal clerk In Crlstobal.Later he
wa employed in various other
; Canal Zone post ;- offices and
served as postmaster at Pedro
Miguel and Coco Solo. t
i ; u woa nrnmoted to finance

branch superintendent in 4955 J

m .-lfnne !neia uuui ma
- -r ry, f.mce
that time, he end Mrs. Karst
have t -en makL tlieir home in
. gt. Peterburg.
- He 1 purvived by his 1wlfe,
. Henrietta; a son, Paul Jr., a
: teacher employed by the Balboa
Junior High,School; two daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Mrs. Zoe Ann Nalepa ,, of
1mg island" and Mrs. Shirley
jAlexaitis, of Coco Solo; and six
.grandchildren.-'
Funeral services are to be held
. "tomorrow In St. Petersburg.
Pcr.l:3cn Considers;
l59(CCten Cut 7
In hw4 1 Forces

WASHINGTON (UFn-ADO'-n"
50,000
man cut m

I Jp... wag under- consideration

iitoTces 1
-iat the- (Pentagon
today W he,
. wake of the annual .three v day
'"secretaries; conference or top

ft Thes-new cut-would be otP
-!of a 55,000-man reduction i ready
V,6rdered for the-year beguinmg

juiy i. io ai a-f r, ;.;
.. a :m nnrnnsn
Of
con.
: I M U11U1V fW. 1- I
fcrence led by Defense iecrewry
' Neil H. McElroy jras ... to; eeK
lope means of 'dramatic econ.
Uy that would stop the trend to.
wird higher military costs for
smaller forces. '
A source close to McElroy said
Do means of avoiding force re.
duction was found m the- closed
door meetings at Quantico.
A top official, questioned pn-
vately, said the Army, Navy, Air
Force and Marines will be' re
iim.pii hw shout 2 per. cent each
in the budget, already being pre.
pared, to be presented to ton.
cress next January, this would
be a total reduction of 50,000 men.
' One possibility for a dramatic
Saving suggested before the Quan.
tico (conference was the substiW.
tion of comparatively s m a 1 1,
"solid jfueled missiles If or the pres.
ent large, liquid fueled intercon.
tinental ballistic missiles. ,,
Metered Pbstaae
Nov On Show Here
The display of Canal Zone
metered postage -which was en entered
tered entered by the Canal Zone Postal
Service In the Second Interna
tional Metered Postage exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition held In Chicago in May. is
now being exhibited In the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Library-Museum In the
Civil Affairs Building. v-
Thei. display Includes samples
of the 'metered postage imprints
irom all the postage meters au
thorized for use in the Canal
Zone. Also Included, Is a large
map which shows the location
of postapre meters in -service In
the Canal Zone.
" The display will be exhibited
In the sacond lighted case In the
lobby of the Civil Affairs build building
ing building for an indefinite period. i

ttary: services.. wouiu
to -2,450,000 en -compared
to 3,600,000 at. the end. of the

.1..

June 8. The relatively thin con.
crete floor had buckled upwards
owing to water pressure'" forcing
tnrougn cracks m tne concrete ot
the culverts, i : r S
Repair 'work started Immediate Immediately.
ly. Immediately. A 90-man crew working shifts
round the clock tackled the job
of preparing to renew 8000 square
feet, of the concrete.. The firs t
pour 'of concrete was, made a
wees laier ana djo.4 cudic yaras
were poured in a matter of days.
Divers have inspected the floor
of the adjoining west 'chamber o n
tne lock and found it to be In good
..... ..!...
VU11U1UUU. II
Haifa, Two Olhers
Cleared By Jury -01
Virelsp Charges
,NEW YORK, June" 24 (UPI) "-
A federal Jury last night acquit
ted Teamsters president James R
Hoffa and two other -defendants of
charges they tapped the telephon
es of .union subordinates in the
Teamsters' Detroit headquarters
; The jury of eight men and four
women deliberated1 seven ,. hourj
before clearing Hoffa and hia co-
defendants,.. Owen Brennan," pres
ident of Detroit Teamsters focal
at, anu Beenard JSpinaej,. a prof
fesional wiretap expert,-
" The five-week, trial was the sec sec-'ond
'ond sec-'ond in which Hoffa, Brennan and
apindel had : been tried on the
same charges. The first trial end
ed in a hung jury last December
when one juror held out for ; ac.
It also marked the second time
in less than a year that Hoffa had
been acquitted by." (Federal jury.
In the early case. he wa arnnli
ted in Washington of charges that
he attempted to bribe a Senate
Labor Rackets Committee staff
investigator ino letting him see
commitee files containing inform information
ation information on its probe of the 1,300,000 1,300,000-member
member 1,300,000-member trwrk iifiinn r
Specifically, Hoffa, Brennan and
spindel were .: charged with con.
spiring to wiretap the telephones
or xeamsier rooordinates because
of Hoffa's alleged suspicion thev
were supplying information to Sen
ate Labor Rackets Committee in
vestigators. .
If convicted each defendant
could have-received a maximum
prison 'sentence of five, years nd
HUB Ol J,U,UUU.
Woman. Gets Jail
Sentence For v
Stealing Food' V
A Panamanian woman was jail,
ed for 10 days by Judge John E,
ueming -at Balboa Magistrates
ivoun toaay wnen she ; appeared
Before' him on two charges of
stealing small items of food and
Clothing from Balboa quarters.
, She. is Elvia Rosa Cedeiio i who
Wag charged with Stealing food
worth $2.27 from YolandaJ3. iBur iBur-nette
nette iBur-nette at .0774, -Williamson Place
on Sunday.
On a furthfer charge of stealing
underclothes land a pair of slacks
valued atilSO around, the last
week m May from Rochelle Head
of Williamson" Place, she wa s
placed on probation for one' year.
Another woman, also Elma Ro
sa toiono, was charged with en
xering rae purnette auarters on
or about June .21 with intent to
steal, but her case was dismiss
ed on the; motion of District At
torney Rowland K, Hazard.
: NEW YORK (UPI)-New docu-.
ments have been disclosed linking
American ilyer Gerald L. Mur.
phyt with the disappearance of
Spanish scholar Jesus de Galin

'". ' i i l i i i- i iri i i o i 1 1 f i it" i i i i i i I,.

Gerry Miirphys Pilot's Log Links Him With GalindeBfMystery

v;rde2, the New York Times report.

ed today.
The newspaper said the docu.
ments, in Murphy's handwriting,
constituted the best physical evi.
dence to date of a link 'between
Murphy and Galindez, who
mysterious'y vanished from New
York March 12, 195
While- c o n c d I n g the docu.
ments a notebook, pilot's log
book and a sheet of paper pre.

Teachers Told
Student Strike
Means Ho Pay
A delegation of teachers was
told yesterday that high schools
Would be closed if any new stu student
dent student strike develops, and the
teachers would not be paid for the
time during which Ae schools re remain
main remain closed, a spokesman for Na National
tional National Association of Professors
said today.' ,...tM-.-----" '.
. The warning war issued by Ed Education
ucation Education Miniter Carlos Sucre, who
took office a little over week
ago. The delegation visited ; him
,in his office. r
The Minister is said to have
told the same thing to a delega delegation
tion delegation of teachers from the Juan D.
Arosemena; Normal School in San.
tiago.
Sucre asked the i teachers for
the fullest; cooperation and urged
them to exercise every possible
means to prevent any new stu
dent problems.
llavy Postpones
Another Firing
Of Vangusrd Missile
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., June
24- (UPI). Ram, winds and a
short-circuit early today forces
the Navy' to postponed v another
scheduled firing of its ill fated
Vanguard ; satellite-carrying mis
sue. ;
After a night-long countdown, the
rocketeers got within eight min.
utes of firing the complex 72-foot
missile-bearing a 28-inch, 21 1-2
pound :eientific satellite.. But tl e
countdown nit a ,'snag j; and tne
weary missile men had to back
track to-make reparis.,' v
The defense department in Wah
ton said another firing would be
scheduled 'shortly', which was
understood by observers to meaa
that another-attempt would
made sometime this week.
The Defense Department said
the heavy rain- and high .winds
over tne missile firing Tange here
forced the postponement. But it
added that moisture accumulation
in the rocket was casuing electric
al short-cricuiting,
Eight Join Cenal
Early Thisjjonlh
Eight permanent employes
joined the Canal organization
rturlnir t.hfl first, t.wn weeks m
June, according- to Information
from tne personnel s Bureau,
During the same period 84 stu student
dent student assistants and other tem temporary
porary temporary employes were listed on
the rolls. ySffi
,VTwo'new'BmploVeS"':'were,ht ,VTwo'new'BmploVeS"':'were,ht-ed
ed ,VTwo'new'BmploVeS"':'were,ht-ed ln' the United States, They
are Leonidas Critidea, of New Newark,
ark, Newark, New Jersey, employed as a
towboat master In the: Marine
Bureau, and Glenn T. Dye. of
Frenchxon, West4 Virginia, a
graduate intern in the Supply
Division.
Others employed on the per permanent
manent permanent 'rolls durink the first
two weeks in June were Phyllis
H. Crook, clerk-stenographer in
the Supply ; Division; Margaret
L. Higgins, Winifred E.. Kneyse,
and Mabel C. Rogers, staff
nurses at Gorgas Hospital;, Ma Maria
ria Maria N.i Dzevaltauskaus, clerk
stenographer In the Division of
Schools,' and Wilfred R. Wal Wal-drip,
drip, Wal-drip, commissary supervisor in
me supply uivision,
Panamanian Sidney Crawford
appeared at Balboa Magistrates
Court today charged with wilfully
using force and violence on the
person of his wife; Gladys Craw
ford. He denied the charge and
the case was continued for fur further
ther further evidence until Friday at 1.30
p.m.
sented "some riddles," the Times
dispatch said they Offered "appar.
ent contradictions' to theories ad.,
vanced three weeks' ago by New
York lawyer Morris L. Ernst.
' A report by Ernst In effect
cleared Dominican Gen. Rafael L.
Trujillo and his, regime of any
role in Galindez disappearance.
There has been speculation that,
at Trujillo's orders, Galindez had
been kidnaped and spirited out of
the United States in a plane pilot,
ed by Murphy. 1 v
Ernst was hired by Trujillo to
investigate the -caseJIis .report
climaxed a 10 month lnvestiga.
tion, for which Ernst and associ.

El Panama Firm
On Building Loan
The firm which owns Hotel El
Panama Hilton owes some $42, $42,-000
000 $42,-000 in Interests on the loan
granted by 'the Social Security
Board to build the hotel, it was
reveajed today by Alejandro de
la uuaraia, social security man?
. De la GUardia said the amount
represented payment due on an
additional 4 per cent interest on
the $1,450,000 granted to the Ho Ho-teles
teles Ho-teles Americaios, S.A. ten years
ago.; The firm pays a flat 4 per
cent Interest on the loan but is
also- under obligation to pay an
additional 4 per cent whenever
the hotel shows a profit.
According to the terms of the
loan, the hotel firm must repay
the full amount of the ; loan
within 20 years. - r,
CassvcllTo Head
IJevly-Rcshullled
CZ Firelighters
. t i ,
The aonolntment of Capt. Wll
Ham H. Casswell; Cristobal Fire
Chief, to head the newly-reln-grated
Fire Division of the Civil
Affairs Bureau was announced
vesterdav t at' Balboa Heights.
His anpolntment ; Is effective
June 30. :
With' the' retirement Of Cant.
William E.1 Jones, Balboa Fire
District Chief., the end of this
e4onthe,po8 IUom ,of r deffc
nt th Balboa and Crist6bal Dis.
tricts will be consolidated Into
the single position of Chief of
the Fire Division. Tne Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters for the Division will be in
the Civil Affairs Building on
Jt, I.L .... ."
uaiuara iiigaway.
In another change In the Fire
Division, the nosition of Fire
Marshal, established in March,
1957. has been abolished. Capt,
William O. Dolan, who has been
serving as Fire Marshal, has
been assigned to the Captain's
oosraon new oy capt. Aioert j.
Mathon prior to his retirement
in May.. 4
;- Casswell,' the new Fire Chief,
came to the Isthmus as a staff
sergeant in the 26th Bombard-
ment Sauardron at France Field.
He Joined the Canal Zone Fire
Division in ,1924 and lias held
the ran of caotain since ; 1948.
He was made chief iof the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Fire District In 1955.
Power lisie
Darkens 25-Cydisls
Twenty five cycle electric
power in the Balboa area was
interrupted for nearly five hours
early yesterday wnen tne one
25-cycle 44,000 volt transmission
line serving that area failed due
to one of the wires breaking In
the vicinity, 7of Fort Clayton.
Emergency crews called out to
repair the power failure, started
the emergency diesel electric
station at Balboa and restored
electric power .to Gorgas Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital by 243 a.m. and to other Pa
cific side essential loads shortly
aiterwaras.'B'S ;.! v-vr
The Balboa substation was re
energized at 6:12 a.m. upon com completion
pletion completion of repairs to the trans transmission
mission transmission line. j
"The power failure affected
only those Installations and
quarters in Balboa, Ancon,' Dia
blo, Los. bios and military, sta stations
tions stations which are still- using 25
cvcie current; v r-T ( 'r v
ate counsel were paid more than
$100,000 in fees and expenses.
At the time of, his disappear,
ance, Galindez was a lecturer at
Columbia', University and was
working on a treatise said to be
highly critical of. the Trujillo re.
gime. 'v
It has been speculated Galindez
was kidnaped, drugged and slain
to silence him and prevent publi.
cation of the treatise.1
Murphy, a-free-lance pilot, later
was reported to have been killed
by a Dominican airline pilot dur.
ing a quarrel in that .country.
ine limes dispatch from Wash,
ington said the new documents

IN

DISCUSSIONPresldent Hsenhower made .'.an unscheduled .jorder," immediately answered the latest decision bv tel tel-f
f tel-f hour talk to 200 of the nation's top-ranking defense lead- lino newsmen- "th- kf ihi.-l l

nair hour talk to 200 of the nation's too-rankine

ers attending a conference at the big Marine base in Quantico,'
Va. The Chief Executive1 is shown in his 'limousine with De-
. fense Secretary Neil McElroy as thev. left fok lunch. :

LeTourneau;
Start Xgain;
Tests are. to he started again
thls week at GnturrLocks on the
LeTourneau-to ing devices. The
experimental locomotives have
been unden repair and redesign
of some parts for. the past few
montns, v i
The machines were delivered
to the Isthmus last December
and were tested for some time
after being., assembled.
It became necessary to sus suspend
pend suspend the tests because of the
breakage of some parts and,
for some fundamental hanges,
to be made byAthe. manufac
'. turer.4 vM i.x u x-''.;:: :
if New. wheels of a different de
sign and of heavier construction
hW beeii Installed and the ca cable
ble cable handling equipment has been
redesigned. u i u ; :
. othor Chances Include the in
stallation of higher soeed mo
tors for handling tne, pig ienaer
booms." y-f f-f-i-t'-.r"
victor H. Forsy mer tne ji, u-
Milton
Trip On July .15
wAsHTunTON; June 24 (UPI)
Dr. Milton Eisenhower JJlans
to leave. July 15 on his trip to
Central America,' officials said
last .night. '
Elsenhower; presi d e n,t of
Johns Hopkins University in
Baltimore and a brother of the
President, had been' scheduled
to leave June 1 15 on- the good goodwill
will goodwill tour.; ;'.S;;'-; i'S--l
:: But the trip was- postponed
because,- the, State Department
6aid, "it has not been' possible
to schedule the visits. at mu mutually
tually mutually convenient, dates for ,. all
the countries concerned. y ;
- One of the- factors ; in post
nonlnfl" and revising the trii
trip
was because of the a nti-American
violence' against Vice Pres President
ident President Richard M.-Nixon on his
recent r South ". American, $ tour
officials safd.'--:.--'''''::;.;-' .W! i'
, They said, they did- hot know
exactly how many countries
Elsenhower would visit on his
revamped scheduled. He origin-'
allywas to visit Guatemala. El
Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua,
Costa Rica and Panama.
j v -v r4
Usted Galindez- name twice',- con.
tained an apparent chronicle of
events leading to his disappear,
ance and listed a timetable of a
flight, to the Dominican Republic.
'State department -consular offi.
cials found the documents in a
steel file in Murphy's Dominican
apartment after his disappear
ance Dec. 1 1956,' the newspaper
reportea,' f
1
The newspaper said Justice De.
partment otuciais Deneve it un
likely that Murphy would have
had .occasion, to. jot -do Wn Galin
dez name unless he had some

Mulb Jests-

1
iLeTourneail,anc;. urolect man-
aznv, tor' the new locomoiivcs.
arrived irom, X.oiT?view, Texas,
yesterday to take charge of the
new'tnais and to conduct train training
ing training for Panama' Canal Locks
personnel in operation the ma machines.
chines. machines. 1 ,
The redesign and repairs
have, been done by. LeTour LeTourneau
neau LeTourneau factor personnel.-
. The work here was under the
supervision : of Eddie Young,
project engineers with the assist assistance
ance assistance of Paul Fletcher and Ken Ken-zle
zle Ken-zle Letchworth", service engineers,
who have been here for-several
weeks. '' If-- s ',"-.
The two locomotives will un
dergo various track and station
ary tests for a period of about
a month before the first trial
runs with floating euipment will
be made."5
The handling 1 of barges and
small vessels, all"Canal euto euto-ment,
ment, euto-ment, will be made for several
weeks after track tests are fin finished
ished finished after which time the new
devices will be used experimen experimentally
tally experimentally for handling ocean-going
ves'ela.-'?
-It is not exnected that the
la tf,r. phase of the te?t. wries
will becrin before the middle of
Seutember. '
Locks Division "personnel will
begin their training period this
week unoer the personnel direc
tion of Forsytbe. It is -planned
to give from 60 to 80' hours of
classroom .lnntructlop in addition
to actual .nractice In handling
the' locomotives. 'ft-Vv-
Pliers AlPa
IStud'enlSvof Catholic .UniVer-
sity. pt Washington,, D.C.,- who
oegan itneir visn io raiiama
with, a presentation- of I'The
Song of Bernadette" at the Co Co-leglo
leglo Co-leglo Abel Bravo in Colon last
night, will repeat tnis penorm-
ance In tpe auditorium or tne
University; of Panama tonight
at -8' o'clock. v'i.- f :':x' ,'i'-t 'r.
Three oner-act nlayg also will
be presented at the University
tomorrow, eveningr at tna same
hour v'The public ls-; Invited,
There Is no admission, fee. r,
, The presentation in Panama
city are undfir the auspices of
the office of information and
publications of the University
of Panama All the productions
have been directed by the Rev.
Gilbert V. Hfirtke.. .. ;,tir
The three one-act plays -.will
be: Lord Byron's Love Letters,"
by Tennessee Williams; "Where
the Cross is Made," by Eugene
O'Neill, and "The Happy Jour
ney,"' by Thornton .Wilder, v
After the performance to-
nieht.' the troupe will be enter;
tained at' a small Informal re
ception at the home of Mr. and
Mrs.-Georjre W. Edman, in Ca-
lle. "F," El Cangrelo. Edman Is
Public Affairs Officer and First
Secretary of the U.S. Embassy.
In- tha-fitates. he-and -Mri. Ed-
man were active in the Little
Theater movement, v

ThisW.

Appalls

Little

Wl

a;;e

LITTLE ROCK, Ark, June 24 (UPI) Segregate J

v,u uHpcUr terrain ror
Lemley yesterday denied

uui iiiyn jcnooi rnis ran unless the Circuit Court of Ap Appeals
peals Appeals or the-Supreme Court grants request to ser'.asids
Judge Harry Lemley's order' susuendinfl innrntin"

sociatioi for the Advancement of Colored People to'stay
his suspension order. r '
. NAACP attorney Wiley Brdnton, of Pine Bluff, Ark.;
who .entered the brief araument for canrellinn UmW.

mi ,7 J su7 "r nwye motion
will travel." ( 1
; Neqro students will not be allowed to attend Cen
tral High while the case is being" argued before the hiqh hiqh-er
er hiqh-er courts. ' ? . 1 1
" Lemley rndicated "it will take, months to- carry tta
case throuah the Court of Appeals and the United States
Srsre Court" '. j (

a lengthy memorandum ret-,
terming many of the same Argu Arguments
ments Arguments made in his initial decision
fSahirda,' 71-year-old T..eml"V.: Vir-
Riiua-bdrn srandson of a Wonfede
rate soldier,1 said he did not b b-lieire
lieire b-lieire it' was in the public interest
to allow Negro and white stu students
dents students to return together to ; the
school. $
Bmnton said Ltmlty ipokt for
the NAACP at ene point, how how-.
. how-. ovor, whtn ho pointoe) out that
thoy hd not boon doprivod of
tho right to appeal.
In yesterday's argument, Bran
ton urged the judge to stay his
order because of the time it would
take' to appeal the decision. :--v
Little Rock school board attor attorney
ney attorney .Arch House opposed the stay
requested by the- NAACP because
he said they were granted only in
'extraordinary circumstances and
we see,. no suph' circumstances
here." . '
' Lemley told the NAACP. "to
grant this motion and stay the
enforcement of our judement would
to a large extent nullify our or order
der order in the cause. .' I"
He 'said ,'theV situation at "Cen
tral' High SchQol,;Awhich we have
found to be intolerable from ah
educational standpoint, would con
USAF To Search : :
For Hollywood Yachl
Overdue In Tokyo
TOKYO, June 24 (UPI) -' The
U.S. Air Force was asked today
to search for the Hollywood yacht
Thespian overdue on a, trip from
Formosa with te Americans a
board and feared captured by the
Chinese communists. .-v '.' -') '!
- Direct inquires-also wera sent to
the Chinese communist govern-;
ment to see if the 112-foot motor
yacht could have become disabled
and drifted into communist: rat raters.
ers. raters. However Japanese coast guard
authorities oriir f,e yacht
would arrive here Friday. ;
The Thespian, captained by act
or-producer John Calvert, was
four days ovlrdue oi the vovage
trom Formosa to Hauau, butnern
Jaoan, It was spotted near thu
Chinese- communist coast 1 late
last. week. .!
Culvert, who starred in the film film-ci
ci film-ci .'Ealcon". serie and is nowi
sage magician, .was en route fi
Japan for a series nf theatpr Per
formances, His wife'; red-haired
Actress Ann1 Cornell, flew here last
Thursday with- their .three-wek
old son who was born in a Taipei
h'ospital.-, . .;" ...
pebefs Set Off ;
rrivesjln" Beirut!
BEIRUT June' 24 (UPI1 -Re-bets
set off a bomb outside Unit United
ed United Naliohs observer headquarters
today Hust as Secretary General
Dag Hammarskjold wag returning
f rom CairOv The : anparpnt r.thow
of -rebel disreeard for U.N.' me'

diatinu.0iinnded..with.8jft'aj:nmdtainir; troops,,. jt. Integrated Cm.

the government expects a new
, insurgent offensive within 48 hours

Against

Rode Orde

Months
l;.'--.. pv:-;c ;..i,J "T-fV'

urrie Kock's embattled Cen.
a olea bv the .Narinnnl Ai
tmue from -the beginning of fii
apnroiichln session to the final
ruling of the SupremCmirt -rt
th nmlH nt the 't j.o.'
Monwhilo four Neoro I
ur9d Proiidont Eitonhowtr y.
tordiy to plodpo in a
pronouncomont thJ ho will "vi "vi-orouily"
orouily" "vi-orouily" uphold school intoora
nw 'with tho total'
t hit command.
ro source i
The Negroes aHo urged the
President at a White Housp meet meeting
ing meeting to direct the Justice Deoart Deoart-ment
ment Deoart-ment to intervene In. an appeal
from Lemley'j' susoension of
school integration in Little Rock,
Ark.
: Eisenhower, made no commit commit-ments
ments commit-ments or nromises on these mat
tets or others Included in a nine nine-noint
noint nine-noint orofram of nronosed presi presidential
dential presidential act'on wb'ch the Negroes
submitted in a 45-minute confer conference.
ence. conference. ,
Atty. Gen, Wiljiam P. Ror-erj
said cnnjHerntion was being giv given
en given to Federal intervention in an
ttl frorr) Lemley's decision.
The four Neroes told iewmn
efter the meetin that tha,Prpl.
fent rereive" thel iu;cstion
"very ymnabt.ioally" but -did
nor. bo, nwnnd that. t, ;
Roy Wilkinst executive eecre eecre-trv
trv eecre-trv of the NAACP. said th"t.ttpj.
ther.the President nor. Bipis
cnnmiented on the Little Rock 'de 'de-cjsn.:i.f.
cjsn.:i.f. 'de-cjsn.:i.f. : s
, Although they nt no com com-"ent..Phi11in
"ent..Phi11in com-"ent..Phi11in L. Rsnilolph,' AFL
CIO wpe-nresiden of the PnllmM
norters' union, said "he feft their
caeiv"hd been aHvanceW.";; ,J
;Th others meptin wth'th
President were Mrtin Luther
King, Jr.,- who led the Mo'ntcnnv
pry; Ala., byg boycott, and Lester
B. Cranpr. e'ent.ive secretory
of he Nation! Urban Tnu"y;
-Tho four loHori .: toW th
PrMo,tt thot ho eouM ;"Wott v
ot hj oxomnlo" towoH rottor rottor-Inq
Inq rottor-Inq hrmonx fetwon whl'w r4
Mro oouthornoro hy calling t
Vhio Huio o'roreo on wave ,.
ol.eomply'no wifh tho Sorm!
Cirt' xehool Intoaration ruPno,.
4 Thp Nfn-oei also $ugpstid that
the President reauet that on
?rpsmen "lav aside njrtisan
jrhi" anrf pnact stronger civil
ri"nts leoi'slation.
fttber points inf their, program
lncHidedM ;
Justice Deoartmpnt action un under
der under existing ?!v "in, the wave of
bombing of churches, 'synacotrurv
hordes and communitv (pnter; al-
so in murdprons brutality direct
ed ,a"n$t Nenv citizens In Daw Dawson,
son, Dawson, Ga., and other eommuniHps.7.
A- nrooosai that, the President
recommend that Cnoress extend
thn. life of the Civil Rights Coi.
m'ion for t leat another ve.
The proeMent .hould mkp .it
clear both in statement r nl 'n
fac' that he oonoses allocating fed.
eral money tn 'underwrite seer
ration" in Federal n'ngrams to
aid encatinn, hospitals, housing,
and other fields.-
., ;.;;-", ,, ,- v. s
S4.748.819
" WASHINGTON (UPI) Tlie
Army announced Monday that as
or April 30, the cost 1 of main.
tral High School in Little Rock,
Ark., amounted to $4,748,819.

contact with the scholar,
i
, x



A THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mma xkiwib a, THt amckic hi ta
rewNora t kiuon noumtvia i ata
MAtOO0 KI. ce-TO
IT. M mtrr P O Bo 'S a ',
I laUtPMOMa t -074( It LIMtt
- ' CMLi ACDHtaa. ANAII(CM.
Cat OfC1i 11 IT CtTii AvtNui iitvuii ?rw Stm tT
ftimtrTTivia iohua rowii.. INC .:
" 4 MAOiACN AVC NW YOWL H1.V T i
. . uut ... v
rtd MONTN. M TO
i. m i nanna "" ao ? JJ3 e?
wi rtw m nvMca 1 14 Oo

THIS IS YOU POUM THI KEAOEXS OWN COIUMN 7 -i
. . --"
-. ;: -V ' ' "-', -v". !.-
Tka Mai In a aaaa tana tot wir f Ti am
UHtra are nty4 trataruNy aad art beadwd 4 coidtal
UNI.' '.-'''. -v.
It vm Mfftrif a WftaV lniaatil
xr day. Utwia at ualnaaa' ta the iera V ,r ; j
, rU tir ta kaaa Uttan limitod to -v: v ..;
, I Uirtrr Mtn writtrt ia htld Hi trtttaat cfiidnc v
i.Thia aawiaaaar assami rateMaililv He atatamaat imM
. aiarmta' ta Itttara trm raaa'ar.' :', -' -.:- ..'--'.Cv--

i'li : v;: lost in. TEANsrr.x-r-'-'f n ':--.-?
f ""'Braimla"-!! Box, June 20) certainly "did a 'good "Job ol
itrSSSmi oSr (Mau Box, -June on some ol to
SJS ta "to lengthy .uraae agaimt .the locaa. me rr

MHavtae read the original article, I know': that It julfered
onif 3&g "the uansiuon irom bparuslv to Engh,c6n.
.equentS gave aaerroneou. toipression pi some Pf the authpr a
thoughts. .- ,ooh :6mmand over the

r&rSt ?e topSon

r 1 don't aulte rememoer wnemw VhVrti, ?vf
he did wuia nav?.iwi" 2 let5er w mstauce, the
it struck Brahmin when he read bj. i w
Jeof the phrase "loud-speaking s.m','shfuae"
Uansiating "sistemas oe altopariante," hlch .we. usiauy icier
to-aa public address systems.. ,UerJ monsisten-

whoSeTattach more'lmportance to truhgs than tney oeserve
S SSS .of- values is still somewhat .outmodeo

COMMISSARY
Slrr

, ... . .,u. Tiiv.td tMbrntnt nublished In your

autur in the Jucurei;!a HrtU'iitick '' as he headline said, is
a slioday batimg average wnvn ub k mUai uiat nmt

kiViUuuUi6W"- ---------

Uw sifcuauou, out- vmu ----- Tnatihit so sener sener-fleeper
fleeper sener-fleeper consiuerauoa to W the luture r beiore maiung so g

wrlor salver for exercising supeH
, 'a"" .gf-mrAf Tthm nreans tnat tney are rcponable;

r Veemrtoavtiidse unuertnelr. supervision aon't get,away

?'"n'SrV.v
take?S oU tne hook and

how ia he supposea to carry uu
?5 i. t nnit.v and

1 i The 19-oTatlw the Commissary
f1' ordered' the; jlrings finished
tin with -against the various appeals procedures. .. .-.
! P i take 5 Tl m now kicking In for the .cost, of the appeals
Locedurel as well as for the mysterious $17,000, every time I
V. rhmmissarv. wh ch Is gloom-provoking enough. .

r- T.i innmvire mv reflections, induced by the figures

8, on the manner-in which this -matter was handled. It
t be difficult to convince a lot of residents of paraiso and
bow City right now that the dice aren't loaded against

fcbove.
fnlirht
SRiteTs
Lres J have quotea, evioence w

v., . pn aU VT Ul a vuavaav
,a;-! ; ORDNANCE CHIEFS AND. INDIANS

fcir;"irv,f;:v.l.i-v;:i:v-
nn,r nrnn.a Mitntifthinci!

British Admiralty was a few years ago. The proportion of ac-t

live acunirais to iower-uu.unf un.va u
than ever before in British history. Mo?a admirals were being:

inaintalned in peacetime man in
r tv, nrrfnnno Maintenance
tSi.f nr tntai nf 121 civilian
5 Local Raters. Twelve of the
blue collar supervisors whose
l& in tA i 7Q Fourteen more

front $3.50 -to $3 per hour. Therefore the supervisor -employe
lmi u nn sunervisnr to a s emnloves. It is sleniflcant that all

these employes are classified as

upervision should he required ior wwrn.-T""1' vs.-
. Manpower survey and the Comptroller are allowing this ex
pensive luxury, which the average U.S. taxpayer can ill afford,'
Co persist. The overlapping in supervisory responsibilities and

fiutie sin this area is obvious
atart chanting the old ditty:
mm wtit
WHO WEARS
lr':

"TiTMC's leltet (Mall Box, June 17) jnade me realize I .am
not the erdy one with hard feelings toward the Rodman brass,
i asrree with the ban on wearlnn short.- hort shorts even lor

recreational purposes, but to tell us women jwhat to wear and
iwhere to wear It is dictatorship tor any language. Sqme ol the
women affected have grown children. Ho does lfilook In the
eves of these children to have some man other than their dad

telltof their mother what to
- .: prove?
I .v We kftow they have the
to. make them crawl to every
toower are supposed to figure
i We Navy wives must get
lcah freedom and democracy
man.
.'! i

' fipshlibodiL flsihdA; f,Id&

tun .enr Jd ..pem

FIRINGS
- r-ygttfm Buuu
-an uatepretauoi
. man a senior salary, then
"' -'
nrobabllity. I do not Jike:
they had, in the fig
me wj. ,',miuu.
VAvr.:
Division is as looslded. as the
war, ? . h
Shoo Is In simhar shape today,
emnloves. 38 are U.S. .Raters and
JU.S. Rate .. employes are WBS
hourly rates or pay rang? irom
are lead-foremen whose Day run
skilled workers, so little direct
and proniDitive. xnusiwe an can
many cmeis, no maians.
snfiHT snnRTS? -'
SHORT SHORTS?
wear? What-is the brasstryihg to
:- - ,'-
Dower'to break our husbands, and
command, but officials with such
out ways to raise moraie,r npt to
together and: fight for the Amer
which we are fasji losing at Rod
' f I-'.
, Fed t

Labor News

And
Comment
t Br VICTOR RIESEL
So lascinatios is -the daily rais.
lug of me vicuna curtain tnat
must of tue ciuzeary iiave been
wool gathenng"itna uaVe overloos.
ed some recent power play oy
'leamsiera' cniet jimmy ho.la
and his new partner, the leit-wing
harry firiages.
while lolks nave been counting
overcoats, me unions iti by these
two angry men have signed a
pact wmch could, some aay. pa.
ralyze this nation with a joint
striice reaching Irom the mid-ha.
cific to islands in the Atlantic.
These unions, the Teamsters and
the Pacific Coast Longshoremen,
have agreed not to sign separate
ly with shippers or warehouse
owners. They have agreed that if
one union strikes, so will the oth
er. They have agreed never to
make a separate peace with em.
ployers. ;. ,.,
, This entente cormaie couw
stretch their power-. from the
great concentration of military,
command posts in Hawaii to the
Brooklyn Army Port of Embarka.
tion which feeds our jbases east,
ward to Saudi Arabia, and. cortn.
ward to the. Arctic. ., ...
. Tht pact, with its secret eedi..
its, for the momant covert on.
ly California.: But both r am star
and Lengthoreman official! a.
greed in their aacraf h e t e I
r om satiiona that this- would
be the first teat; ef the- eoun.
trv's reactiM to seal M.
twun i union euiMd train the
APk.ciu on cnarsts ot corrup.
tion and another union, the
dockwaiioptrs, ousted in ,1 9 49
from the CIO on charges of fol following
lowing following the Cemipunitf line. ;
; This pact was signed with the
full knowledge ana approval ot
Jim Hoffa wno nas met personal,
ly with harry Briuges'v aides in
the past. At the Closed floor con.
fereuces on the West Coast eard.
er this Week were Hoffa's person personal
al personal representatives, specially Down
in from ew yorx anq-yyasuing.
ton
-v .j,;
Theie lieutenants wilt m back
to New York next ween report
to Ho Ja on the progress of this
first public move towards building
the giant transport woers teaer.
.At almost the Vpry moment that
year wou.d sooi girdle the land.
At almost the very moent that
west Coast Teajniteri .were nego negotiating
tiating negotiating diredtiv with Harrir1 Bride.
es, other aides Of .Hoffa ere co-
ordlnating, ,their plans witn tne
East Coast International L o n g g-shoremen'S
shoremen'S g-shoremen'S Asson., which was al also
so also ousted from the AFL, in ;wo53
for being racket-dominated. The
Teamsters ana, the eastern jla
are planning a drive to- unionize
the Great sLake. and. Canadian .-wa.
terfronts. , ,
These are the meetings : we
know I of" on the, record There
have been some 14 to 20 secret
sessions in New York; Denver,
Los AngeleSi San. Franoisco Wash,
ington, Chicago, and. intermediate
points over the pas three years.
All these forces have at qne time
or another conferred face to-face.
The iact is that with the ;new
pact, the basic agreement will
show that the Atlantic coast oock.
wallopers, the Teamsters in the
warehouse fie d which leeds the
docks with vital cargo, and Bridg.
es' Paci ic Coast Longshpremen,
have agreed that they will strike
at the same time if a walkout is
needed to force employers to yield
you'll see that most contracts at
the vital warehoues and qocks
expire at the same time now.
Mutual assistance agreements
are supposed tq mutual y .assist;
Aeainst whom?, Here's what Har.
ry Bridges said .in San. Francisco
during the last week of July 1957
shortly after Hoffa first revealed
his plans to spread.eagle a giant
transport federation; across the
U.S.: ,-
"There -la ene thing I knew.
If the Teamsters and the twe
dock unions get together, they'd
represent mor economic powi
er thanf the combined AFL.CIO.
They are ao ; concentrated. An
economic .-squeere and prasture
can.be exerted that puts a n t
employer id. a very tough spot
and,- furthermore.; puts the U,
S. government on t tough spot;
"If the Atf- Clo meets ,ia
head.on, we'd knock the suffer
ings out of them. -We'd, fight on
their own ground and wifi."
Foreet the charges of corruption
and left wingism, for" the t mo moment.:
ment.: moment.: Even If the leaders of
these unions were as pure as, drlv.
en vicuna, they already 'represent
the greatest! concentration indus industrial
trial industrial ; power in the ;land. : ;
- Tne recent riawaugn sugar
strike, led by Bridges, cost the
islands' more than $65,000,opo.. With
the aid of. the ..Teamsters, the
Bridges union iiow could shut off
any airlift to the Island outposts
if the teamos refused to haul
stuff from warehouses. With the
ILA in the combine, it could hit
anywhere along the Great Lakes-!
and out to Puerto Kico.
So while you!y counting over overcoats,,
coats,, overcoats,, don't discount this develop.
ment. It will .be with us longer
than this year's supply of vicuna:
X

'; C17

' NEA Strvict, Incg.,
The .tourist season is starting, to
flower in Europe and Other strange
and wonderful places, and more
than a million Americanos will
take ships and planes to spend dol dollars
lars dollars in 'Unfamiliar -neighborhoods.
We seem to be on the spot right
now.' internationally, due to tiio
recent fresh surge of hate-Amen-ca-but-grabJihe-bucks-while
. they
last reaction to the L. of the Free
jnd H. of the' Brave. ,'.;.-
:If the armed forces can put but
a Cguide -ior troops : stationed .fj
MMadj l aw see wny i can i nawu
out a couple ot timely ;tips, too.
.Certainly I've nad enougn tinie
in the ouer boondocks to have
learned a couple of things about
not petting tigers until they're dead
or expecting "gratitude front the
French lor anything.,;,,..
xirsiaua mis is uupiniaui. un unfortunately
fortunately unfortunately as it may Seem ; to a
Keokuk .cavalier loose 'tor ; the
first, time, Arabs sail speaK Ara Arabic,.
bic,. Arabic,. Greeks -still speak Greek and
Catalans don't like to spean apan apan-ish,7let
ish,7let apan-ish,7let alone Engslu ( : :; -?
The (British speaK orKsinra,
Cumberlandi Cockney; Scots, Liv4
erpool-Mshf? Devonshire,1 v Softier Softier-set,
set, Softier-set, Lancashire, and up-own Lon Lon-donese.
donese. Lon-donese. They are all unintelligible
to each other, so don't expect to Ret
very far with deep Georgia or pure
Bronx. It's no good criticising tne
natives for not speaking your lan language
guage language quite often they don't speak
to. each othervai; i,i! f'.
:i Do not expect to find hotdog
Stands m Saucu Art. Wia, or an ice icecream
cream icecream parlor' on every corner in
Madrid. ,v''''j't''V:f.--,Vt
Baseball Is unlikely to be en
countered in France, on a na.ior
leaeue basis, since the last Cam
net probably deserted to Los An.
geles.
' The ennriercre. nr halt' nortek
the man who mail? your leiters
and rings for reservations, Is apt
to sneak a very fine brand of self-
imagined English, no matter what
his nationality,-but ask him any
thing more complicated then where
-
THE
PAN

UPWMA

j
j

Full Stccm Ahead

Tourist Season
By BOB RUARK ; 1

is the gents', room and you will
wind up ur Abyssinia.
All taxi drivers, anywhere, will
give you van argument, except, in
Spain. There the taxi dirvers, are
generally just as lost as you .are,
and expect sympathy. jw h ;
Paris cab driveers just dont
want to go where you're headeo.
They want to stop off. andisit
(their mistresses while you wait
Roman hackers are all frustrat
ed racing drivers and are sore be;
cause nobody asked them to enter
the Milla.MigliaV ; S'r-
in Rome,' do not observe the side-1
walks as a safety zone. It is se secret
cret secret huntine country for the more
predatory chauffeurs, : ana- ;t tne
screa'ms of mown-down pedestnans
ring louaer raan enmea ocua-.
You can drink the water any' any'-where.'
where.' any'-where.' It is the' same -water Ihey
make the ice out of that you put
in your drinks, the while scream screaming
ing screaming forottled wa'ter. You're going
to, have tsyppy.! tummy any wnere
PREPARES EVACUATON
f TAIPEI. FM-mosa (UPD '-'Ka.
tionlisfc China has instructed its
embassy in .Beirut to prepare for
evacuation ; oC Chinese : nationals
from strife ,, .torn Lebanon,, in.
formed sources said yesterday.
T,he Nationalist Chinese Embassy
previously nao oeen moveo irom
the embattled Moslem quarter of
Beirut to another part of the ci.
ty... .:,....-.: i ,j t.w
RED OFFICIALS DIES J
' TOKYO (UPI)-Iiu Ya.Tzu, .72,
member of the powerful standing
committee of Communist China's
National People's Congress, died
In peiping ; yesterday, the. New
China News Acencv reported to.
day, The Communist agency said
Liu was "suflenng from general
arterio l sclerosis and contracted
bronchial pneumonia." 1 --'B
CIRCLE TRIP

all around Colonbra ;

'---tri

All Expenses Paid Package Tours Available ;
a No Passport reqdired by U.. S citizens (
Tourist Card good for 90 days, Issued Free
" FLY NOW' 'PAY LATER , ' -.
, 4 ' I
.Consult Your, Travel Agent or

OLDEST AIRLINE IN THE AMERICAS
-AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS SYSTEM
f : TEL. 2, 2956 .;

you go," anyhpw, especially when

ou return .to New York. I'm not
sure about the water there...
In tourist season, all .arrcraft ar arrive,
rive, arrive, earl ancl leave late, if you're
meeting planes. Orf season, they
arrive late and leave early. This
is known scientifically as the Rua
Immutable Law, time-tested for
more than 2 1-2 million miles. So
donV light City Hall,
.'Hotels will eivev you your 1 mail
'a' ."couple, of days after jtou've ask
ed for it, Decause. the boy. at tne
mail; desk, isn't quite sure you're
you. A Up generaily:-improves this
suspicious, situation. If .you .over,
tip, you not only get your held
mail, but also the mail of a miser
Wine of the country will get you
just as stiff as sour-mash bourbon
if you drink enough, of it.; This
goes. not. ;p,pli toa, ;nglisb fteen
which seems to have been ,con
structed of straw.-t:;r'Qf
' There will be no taxis at any
airport,' any where : if .the planes
comes in late at night, ; and the
bus will have gone to yrly when
ii's due at I-e BourSfit. s
In most hotels, there will be no
record, of your 'advance booking,
because the night receptionist is
a Portuguese from Goa who is a
summer replacement and is busy
learning the local language.
You may ring for the room wail
erss until your fingers fall off and
they will all have gone to the race
track lor the weekend. But when
you check out, they will have
arrived back and brought their fa families,
milies, families, each member of Which has
been trained from birth to extend
an itching palm. '
It will rain wherever : you are.
Xt wiU be sunny wherever you just
left. But if you keep some sem sem-bounce
bounce sem-bounce of a sense of humor, don't
yell, and exercise a normal polite polite-rw'i
rw'i polite-rw'i you'll have one helluva, fine
time.''":::';'';''-''''-'
. You will also discoverHhat most
of the ordinary people, like us, act
just the same everywhere, what whatever
ever whatever the race or language, and
are' eager to repay friendship In
lrinA :.;;-:! V

:r;jiy

uiii"uU.?t-'.

is m
WASHINGTON After BrUain'sf
polite, professorial Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan had talked at
great length to rresideqi Eisen Eisen-uower
uower Eisen-uower during his recent visii he
admiaed with a wry smile to
friends: "We agreed on what be
problems were, bin I must- cou-
less we didn t Kniw how to solve
them." '- :
Ike and Mac got along like a
couple of old-scnool graduate at
a class reunion. The UnUsn iTime
Minister was on Eisenhower's
s.aff during the war.
cut between the Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister and Secretary of State Dul.
les, the atomosphere was decided decidedly
ly decidedly cooler. Here are the unpublish
ed highlights of their talks:'
Macmillan warned that world
trade, which he regards as tne
west s most urgent problem, -must
be expianded this year of the tree
world may lose the : economic
war.- ..... --- "..,-.
2. He urged another attempt to
meet' the Russians at the summit
this year, as evidence to Che world
that the Western leaders at lea.se
tried.1. He also criticized Uuiles to
his face for insisting on; "ma.
sive studies'.' before making a dip-J
lomaac move. v,
3.: Ike and Mac weren't "eShu.
siastic about Premier de Gaulle,
the new French strongman;" but
agreed to withold their judgmtent
nn.u tney see what he does.
4 Macmillan agreed to ; s t o d
British nuclear tests if the Uuit
ed States would "play fair": in
exchanging atomic secrets ? f
He said the British wanted
some sign from Russia, that she
wuuia permit atomic inspection,
and added that Britian wou! be
satisfied with less assurance faan
Dulles is demanding.-
The Prime Minister declared, in
effect, that his country was.-wlli-ing
to pay a high" price for a
reasonable disarmament a g r e e-
v BRITISH RUMMY
But f all the issues. Macmillan
used his strongest language in de
scribing the economic crisis. He
compared world trade to a game
of rummy which .English childre v
play- If one player collects ton!
many chips and doesn't put them
back into the game, he said, the
game cannor go on.
He claimed that the United
States and West Germany were
accumulating most of the chips
and must put them back into cir?,
cnlation in .the form:: of foreign
investments.; u
He complained that capital can
not move today except ; throusn
government ins itutions nd ex
pressed the hope that prate en enterprise
terprise enterprise an be persuaded to in
vest in the free world's economic
future. f. :-s,v-.?.-V
. Macmillan made it clean, how.
evefi l itha.. Britain doesn't Interd
to forteit ner position in, the -eco,
nomic game.:,He pointed out that
the British pound is stronger to today
day today x than the, American dollar.
He also argued that Britain '.ia.
the most experience' and the b?st
machinery to function ;? as ; the
worltrs banker. :1 '-(
( '-( While the two English-speaking
leaders may, have found more
problems than solutions, their con
ference,, strengthened British A A-merican
merican A-merican Telations. : ,ti
'. SENATE 'SISSIES" s
After casting the only vote in
side the Sena'e Labor Committee
against the compromise labor re.
r t i 1 1 i m iitaii
il Hi. i i ll M
in t 1 l i i i h
Win tint i
(1) SLIDE kai 10 ralUr
ana affarllaitlr

I

1

' v ' '
. - i i

V.

rrr,, ,,,.w..,..-,...,

a -t

tlaiingtl K
(I) fRAME hat lha tlrangth, rtftdity an 'wrabiKly at
" alia tlaal canilrwc'ia. ; ,' -
(I) SHIU it M4 tagathw-aitta th fram-larm-in
an-i lata thai, tan takt yaart l Mar4
wi,-v,T-;;i -u':y '. -j' -if
(4) D'AWIIS tuaaart ttlr Uat wiihaal tainf ar
. Huking. Orawit lalchaa ba fmti with (in- -,
at'lia arttivra.
(5) fOUOWU flidtt tilr aa naa-rui(in tint rKi.

Tighttn up Busintis EfTlcitncy with System's by
..:'-'i;;":v', .'(. f;;i ''rfl-:." ':;'.;'.",;? fi I

JZziitlnztsm. tmsutst x

60YD BROTESERS, ire.

No. 30, Jose Fco. de

v.

form bill, Arizona' sharp-tongued'
oeu. cirry uowwa.er strompfld in
to the Senate chamoer and coL
lared GOP leader JBiU Knowland,.
"I never sat with such a bunch
oi weax-Kneed sissies in my life
as those Republicans on the La- -bor
Commiitee," he snorted.

- CALIFORNIA DEAL v
It's interesting how the politico
and the political soothsayers give
credL for victory one day and for forget
get forget credit for defeat the next. -Take
the California switcheroo ar arranged
ranged arranged last October whereby Sen Sen-ator
ator Sen-ator Knowland replaced Gov. Gooi
win Knight as the GOP candidate
for governor.
Last fall Vice President Nixon
got the .credit for a master
stroke. Wrote asture Clint Mariw.

political editor of the San Francis Francisco
co Francisco Examiner,-. Oct. 24: "The Nix.
on bloc, a powerful political orea- 1

uiiauuo. in vauyjrnia, tonign, .is
attempting to persuade Gov.

A.nigm to, run for the Senate next s

year."1-;-;'-.. ' ..
Reported vlhe 'Assneiaterl Prrca
Novj from Sacramento under
the .headline "Nixon looks on
Knowland as' presidential 'as pi pi-rant,",
rant,", pi-rant,", .Nixon -"would rather com compromise
promise compromise with-or fight a sitting
Republican fovernor in I960 than
have a- disorganized party of pol-'
sible Democratic governor at
home." ;r-.'c:-- . 'y.
Early this month, however, when
a big majority of California vot voters
ers voters rebelled at the GOP deal i
governor yott.couldn't find Nix Nixon's
on's Nixon's name '-with the lank tele-'
SCODe. You Pnillfin'tr vpn -tinA him

name in the agate type -at the
knit. .U 1 1 -...

uuiiuiii vi me uux-scure. :
Wrote the Examiner's same as-1
tute Clint Mosher: "The man. re
sponsible for the Democratic win
is Knowland, not Nixon, The Vice'-'
President .did not want the Sena-

When it looked as if the party
had struck the real .Comsfock
lode,, Dick's name was in ; head headlines..
lines.. headlines.. But when the political deal
didn't -pay tjff, then it didn't mat matter
ter matter who "got thrown out of the
sled on the way to St. Petersburg,
just so it wasn't Nixon. , ;

HUGH-HUSH DIDNT PAY f
It looks a's: if membersnip on
the' Legislaavp Oversight Commit
tee is one, good way not to' get

gressmen serving on this" commit commit-tee
tee commit-tee have now announced they will
not- run again. Two of them got
into W water: with; iho voters be be-cause
cause be-cause they attempted to hush up
TV scandal3.:vr:v':.:,f:,r?;'.'ft-.':v;''y ri
They are,. John :,' HesVion of
Itne.nnkii.i. a. n,t. Y rtn A

Lin the attemp", of the Boston Kc-

latu, auu ii'vcici tu mijii-.-vinuB-.-
surej;the FCC.ior .a. TV channel;
Joseoh O'Har of Minnesota, who
consistently, tried to suppress- the
TV investigation and ; .whose' son
is the payroll of.. the ; committee.
(Both, are Republicans. '' ;', ::'
Charles Wolverton if NeT Jer Jer-sey,.;
sey,.; Jer-sey,.; als9 Republican, Ms Jreiring
for age, Wolverton has has a fine
record in Congress. Firs' he wps
a .little skeptical about the, work
of Dr.' Bernard -Schwartz, fired
by Chairman Harris as counsel
of the committee. But later Wolv Wolv-earton
earton Wolv-earton saw the value of the probe
and has done a good job.-
Public reaction to the work' of
both O'Hara and Heselton in Min. -nesota
" and Massachusetts w a s
such that they were almost sure
to be defeated. ; They bowed out.' V

aa m
a) 1 1
. iiaii
M M mi
if mi
a i an
lil-lli Itii
I V. I
II 11
p, a Mil
mm cad yCx

riling Cablr.tl will

still bffas rocd
aa w t
ataringi laniliant imaatMy
Har 150,400 a"i"
la Ossa Tel. 2-2010 j



DAILY JTTT?A?TIi
PAC
Cc::;'. riefusas to Intervene
In Importation of Roniohian
ARCTIC OCEAN
'.

TZZ PAN A3 1 A A. :r 7. 1 CAN AN ECtirir.T

1

if

1;

I I V Ilk

i 1

: i :. -,.v.- 1 1 Ja j. 1

(586,400 sq. mi.)

i

pacific-

CVCEAK

fty Gold, Copper, Cool
" and other minerals
V Forest Products
Fisheries
Q' Wild Life"

KM

'V'-l

THIS IS ALASKA-More than twice the size of Texas, America, rises,' to a majestic 20,300 feet. Mining, fishing and
Alaska became the property of the United States in 1867, when forest products are its principal industries Gold is Will mined
i it was purchased from 'Russia for $7,200,000.- Discovery of in quantity.; North America's only tin mines are in Alaska.
gold on Bonanza' Creek on the Klondike River in northwest There is considerable mining of coal, copper, silver, platinum'
Canada, at the turn of the century,1 sent over 100,000 Ameri- : and other minerals. Canning and freezing of fish product
V cans streaming into the area. Many of these spread over (salmon, herring, halibut and shellfish) is a big industry. Ot
Alaska and established widely separated settlements,' Most its estimated 160,000 population (exclusive of military per
''" of Alaska's Vast forests are national forest preserves compris- sonnel), some 7,000 live in Juneau, the capital Anchorage,
I ing 21 million acres. 1 Mt. McKinley, highest peak 'in North "with 30,000 inhabitants, is its largest city. ? ,,

Rockefeller Brothers Fund Issues
Indictment Of Educational System

NEW YORK (UPI) The
Rockefeller Brothers Fund issued
' a sweeping indictment of the na.
tion's educational system yester.
day charging existence of poor
educational effort and general fail,
ure to meet the stern demands of
tht times.: firj;.
- A panel of top educators, who
made a special study for the fund,
called for a revolution in education-
in the next 10 to 15 yea't,
5 with .aa; increase in spending
from the present $14 bi'4on a
year to at least- $30. billion by
1967. .r.
The educators bluntly warned
that whether the American people
like it or not, federal aid to
reducation is here, to stay. They
also served notice that the theory
that all 'men' are created, equal
must be abandonediwhen it conies
to education.
Americans will have to accent

the fact, the panel said,

gifted students must v be given
special v opportunities and chal.
lenges and that talented teachers
must be rewarded beyond the
run.of.the.mill leyel.
The report, fourth issued by

the fund's Special Studies Pro.

ject dealing with America at jnid.
century,! charged that, educators
and. employers have put a false
emphasis on the value of a col.
lege, diploma and that too many
school systems have fallen into a
"lock step'' : of. automatically; pro.
moting every student every year,
WASTE OF TALENT
It said there has been a "whole,
sale'' waste of talen in failures
to : give 'ample "educational and
professional opportunities to Ne Ne-groes
groes Ne-groes and women. The nation
also has paid a high price, it

that said, for Ignoring depressed areas

HOLLY

m

a s. ka. i a.

MOVIESmCVI$ION
by Erskine Johnson ;
NfA SMI Corrtspondtnt

, HOLLYWOOD -(NEAJ Ex Exclusively
clusively Exclusively Yours Lana Turner
Questioned the wisdom nf nlsv.

, ing her first mother role in "Poy

ton Place "but she jumped at the Skelton Prod., appearing on most
pnanr0. I nam tn eta,., in m ia. e k: mt .1.

cnance, I near, Jo star in a re remake
make remake of that old mother-daughter

tearjerker, "imitation of Life,"

fo7 iln vwsaUn naon; T

role of anuctress, you may recall mind Red laughing at Jier because
who raise a dauchter- to ih ( ho. ...rvo.,in.S- u." ae

teenage daughter. The role ends
with mother "ashamed" over over
daughter's lack of guidance! ; at
: home. '
Claudette Colbeert'1 "starred ,lrf
the original 1934 film.

told

JIMMY STEWART once

me he failed tn nav taxi (1ripr

in a movie scene and received at
least 200 letters from cab drivers
demanding, "What's the big
idea? We ALWAYS get paid.",. -,'
Since then Jimmy never fails to
to slap a bill into the hands of
' movie cabbies. But now, unless
.Paramount does something about
'"Vertigo"; Jimmy- will have a
, new mall annoyance coming
irom cab drivers again, plus all
motorists and maybe even the
National Safety Council.
; In several scenes of the film he
appears to be driving a car on
the- wrong side of a California
highway.. r .thought maybe it was
the British print oft he film, un until
til until -I checked with he studio., The
naswer to the puzzlerr; i
- The scene was not m a divided
.' freeeway but shots of the car1 ent entering
ering entering cutting room floor. Problems
problems,. Hollywood always has
,'em.
- RICHARD ROOGERS, who
w. i i v's ilirring "Vic.ory at
' Sea'' barkprnnnH mu.ip. ti hplmt

? paged 4.0 do Ve "musical score of

jonn f aut Jones".

Every time Red Skelton looks
, at Shari Stennetle he laughs.
, ,Even Shari will tell vou that.

. seriously. Every time any other don't buy an auto

man looks at bharl chances are
- he will think about giving her a
, wolf whistle.,. Or he WILL Whistle
..""long and low It's a-point oi
view. Like a view I had of Shari
over a luncheon table. .. ;
. Delicious. Lon? limbs," gorgeus
,. orbs, a perky-nose. .-'

,1 whistled. Couldn't help it.
But from Red's point of view; he
goes on Jaughing at Shari, who. is

unuer long-term contract to Rctl

of tits TV shows. She dances, and
plays bit roles 'like maid telephone-
, switchboard1 1 girl? and

of the country and segments of
the population. '
There has been -i neglect of

older workers as well, the panel

said.
. The Rockefeller financed study
said "cult 1 of easiness" has

been nurtured to such an extent

that "security, conformity; and
comofrt are idols of the day."'.
The panel, headed by John W.
Gardner, president of the Came,
gie Corp. of New York and of the
Carnegie Foundation for the Ad.
vancement of t Teaching, said it
had tried to assess the major
problems and opportunities ; that

are likely to confront U. S. edu.
cation in the next 10 to 15 years.

: Aij a time wnen we. face pro pro-blems
blems pro-blems of desperate gravity and
complexity, v the educators ; said,
f'an undiscovered talent, a wasted
skill, a misapplied ability is a
threat to the capacity of a free
oeople to survive. The danppi

that we! may forget the individual

uemna a iacaae ot nuge and im.
personal institutions."

xne panel summarized the situ
ation. as follows:
. The nation's nonulatinn ttiAav u

more than 170 million it. ma j

reach nearly 225 million by; 1975.
A sham increase in th nn'mhop

of high school, college and post.

euuaie agea young people, will
flood educational, institutions and

' TEACHER SHORTAGE
In the fall of 1957, there Was
a national ihnrtavA nt j-iao nnn

, O" w 1W,VVV
classrooms in public: schools and

uieie were neany z million more
pupils than' the , existing class,
rooms were built to accomodate.
These pressures will be more
severe in tlje iyears1 ahead.
- "We f must, recognize that 'in
many areas, ouri educational fa.
cilities are nnnr nnH

tional eifort, slovenly," the report

am. uur scnoois are overcrowd
ed, understated and ill.iniiinn)'

--The panel said that in the next

years, tne scnoois will need as
teachers between nn thWA nH

one-half of 4U the student? grad.

uaieu irom coaege. .Jout they pro.

Dawy mil get only one out of

every iour or five. . ?
tt"The danger, of a decline in
the quality of our corps of teach

vj uuvious,. me report said.

hit with a custard pie.'! i r;i

Until! Rod nrl ttlifa nani-nin

discovered Shari dancing on r a

"Shiwer of Stars" TV fehow,' she
was an eye-popping Hollywood and
Las Vegas chorine. But May

sne s nappier about Skelton laugh.

CORN DFPT nirlio

about the fellow tossing sliced on

Surfdon

thought: Maybe long-legged Anita
Ekberc ouehta be called "The Evp

ful Tower". ; .Dick Powell Jsn't

a bit puzzled about TV's western
craze. He says he looked up the

recoras ana zi per cent of all the

movies ever made were west westerns!,
erns!, westerns!, i'.i. Howler in "Andy Hardy
Comes Home": A teen-ager reads
the label on one of Andy's old pho phonograph
nograph phonograph records and says:,
"Gosh, I didn't know Ozzie Nel Nelson
son Nelson ever had a band," :
HOLLYWOOD Is talking A A-bout:
bout: A-bout:
Gregory Peck dose to the pen pen-dipping
dipping pen-dipping stage for the movie ver version
sion version of "On the Beach". Th?

Auto iBuy Now campaign. But
don't buy an auto for Zsa Zsa

Gabor or Kim Novak." You may
get headlines. Someone saying
that "Jazz is the log cabin in
musicaL architecture.",, .But -take
the word of Bobby Troup, host of
ABCTV's "Stars of Jazz", today's
jazz "is1, more, like Frank Lloyd
Wright architecture."

THE CMAHA-N E B., lass Hells
it?rjfMftr.Skelton sees ? clown
quality in mvface. H sav 1

have a natural -tfense of comedy

ummg mat i Know when he s
going to ad lib but I don't show
antininafmn M., u:Hi.. ..:

uuh uiui. i in rvf ,o wuviuuB,. tne report: said.

pretty-ana: I'm not'; afraid, to get -ven today it'is in need of im-

provementi'

The panel J said that in 1956,
about 33 Der rpnt. nf all

tary teachers had no Rachelor's

eeg ano more than 21- per
cent had less than four years of
college.

What can be dnne ohn.it all f

in? 1. her -than kirkino im ; hor I this Fnr nn. k;n i i

: . rr ""s wie iuiiu re-

neeis as won-wnisue, nan. commenaed the develonmphfc ; nf

eaucautmai quality, and in con.
hear Slde"blft Quantity, with largevex.

J jiiuiir v i.ii til n it u

now lossine siicea on- . w wa&e

ions into a river? He wanted to """em uterate in science
... m.. ti -W7- n n I ana tn snsro nn Af;

ncc jine niver xvwai.

and to spare no efiort to nurture

me idients ot ne op wo per cent
among the high school population.
CRISIS A REAL ONE
is'.r'::.,;,: i. ';;;,-:. ,. .. -'i.; ..s
( "The Crisis in nnp aian: At

cation is not an invention of thf

iicwapers, or scientists, ro the
Pentagon," the panel said.' "It is
a real crisis. Th ussn m

- wwm.v a uw.
the cause of the crisis. The cause

w me crisis is our breath-taking
movement into a new technology
cal era. The USSR ha. orvpH a.

a rude stimulus to awaken us to

mat reauty. t
i "It will not be enough to meet

me promem gruagmgly or with
a little more money. The nation's
need for good education is im.
mediate: and good education is

expensive. That is a face which

Deen quite prepared to face; We
must build for the future in edu.

Cation as riarmplv and arrciv

ly as we havebuilt other aspects

oi our national me in the past.."
To provide the necessarv futids.

fiscal experts will hav to make

Paly Ccnllsuss On

Trujillo t kn Of War

Despite Bomb Scare

LOS ANGELES, (UPI). Lt.
Gen. Rafael Truiillo Jr.'s person.

al "man of war,", the luxury
yacht Angelita, floated peacefully

at dockside today: ana a searcn
for a bomb didn't stop the social
life aboard.

, Police demolition experts, fire,
men and r Coast Guardsmen
scoured the 350jfoot four.master
followine a" "sea Story" hatched

along the waterfront that bomb

had been planted in or neaa the
ship. '

A 12-piece' band, made up of
crew members, played on as of.
ficers searched the ship and in.
spected pilings of the nearby
wharf for the bomb. ;
- Guests, i including actress Zsa
Zsa Gabor and her former hui.

band, George Sanders, danced to
Latin rfjythms. or. sunped r them,
selves on the poop deck at the

search went on.
four hours later, the' searchers
had decided there was no "in.

fernal machine" aboard the lux.

ury craft, brought here to take
29-y ear-old Trujillo home to the
Dominican Republic, and were
looking for the longshoremen who
reported- the 4'plot."
Police Sgto. C. A. Baldridge said
a man; who may have berrt four
-I 1L J .

sneeis 10; uie wina, came to me
police station, and reported the

"Domp" in the afternoon,
"He told me some drinking bud

dies told him that a' small 'bomb
had been placed near the- vessel.

not to kill anybody, but to scare

neu out of them, he sergeant
said. ....-- :
' Sightseers clustered around the
dock aiming their cameras at the
beautiful vessel classed" as a
"man of war" K and 7 entitled to
free wharfage. None was allowed

within. 100 feet of the vessel, u
Tvo Farm Grocps
Endorse Exlcnjbn
Of TradD Prc-rem

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Two of

tne nauon's major farm organlza

year extension of the reciprocal

iraue program. ,,m,.a
But one Of them fh NaMnnal

Farmers Union-mrged the Senate
Finance Committee tn writ, in

nrovision gafeeuardini; i A

iarmers irom loreign agricultural

. Reuben Johnson, legislative co
ordinator of the Farmers Vn.
ion. 'Raid -"sflfpPimrH ; ahnuM k

r ---- 0 v.iuiu

estaonsnea to prevent the destruc.

tion or weakingr of ,, commodity
bargaining "nower nrnfram. ... fcw

imports of competing farih com.
n-nAl n I..' J ft

muuiuw ur nuusuiuies ior inem.
.However. Georcre J. nit

resenting the American Farm
Bureau Federation, said "if Con.
cress fails to extend thn (.ri

act v or adopts amendments

crippling, its effectiveness,, U.S
exnorts will sharnlv HppH

He said; "them' will h

retaliation" by governments of

tummies auverseiy atiecteo.

meiz saia the .-.Farm Bureau
considers the trade nrrogram even
more important than increased
appropriations for foreign aid.
The farm ernim anntrocman

were two of 12 schidiileH witn

ses as the committee resumed

hearmes on House.anornved Inois

lation for a five.vear extension nt

the trade act with authority ; for

tne f resident to cut tariff u

& per cent. .,

to

a t "thorouth' nainftif. nolit.tPaHv

courageous overhaul of state and

local jax systems,-; ,. the report

sain. . s .f. ''f,..-.;,-5i.v t',
There must be in incronso In

federal aid, for high priority pro.

pram arm in 11 1 rmn ,Tjn in

the national system the panel
said. But it said that aiifh airi

should not' dsurp. local leadership

ana control ot scnoois.

WASHINGTON (UPl)Tha Su Su-feme
feme Su-feme Court re.used yesterday to
intervene m a deportation order
against a Romanian-born ex-convict
despite claims it would break
up his marriage to an American
citizen. :
The court refused to consider a
complaint by Mrs, Freda Swarti

of Minneapolis that deportatiin of

her husband, who had served 'a

jail term for a narcotics convic

tion, would violate her constitu

tional right to marry and estab

lish a home.
. .. r,
After a relatively skhnpy deci decision
sion decision day, the court announced it

would adjourn -for the summer

next Monday "unless otherwise

ordered." This indicated that the

court, with a heavy backlog of
cases, would hand- down a large

number of decisions next Monday.

1 The justices also upheld the va

lidity of the 160-acre limit on fed

eral irrigation water, one of the

cornerstones of U. S. reclamation

policy for more than half a cen

tury. . .

. Final Round In Cat
The 8-to-o' decision stamped ap approval
proval approval on contracts entered into

between two Calif ornia irrigation

districts and a water aeencv on

one side and the. federal govern.

ment on the other. The California

Supreme Court had found the con

tracts invalid for several reasons.

The courts brief, order tn the

deportation .- case was the final

round in aa unsuccessful suit by

Mrs. swam ana her husband.

Joseph, to force the government

to allow him to remain in this

country. - -

Mrs. '. Swartx, a naturalized

American citizen, based her case

on the pound that her right to

establish a home snouia no; ne

impaired by a law applied retro,
activity.

Her husband, who came to this

country in 1908, was convicted of

a narcotics violation in 1930. This

was not. at that time, grounds

for deportation. But it was made

so Dy the immigration ana Na Nationality
tionality Nationality Act of 1952. ,; v
. Time Not C Minted
'v : ;' : .f
In other actions, the court:
Held that a veteran returning
to his old employment after mili military
tary military service is not automatically

entitled to a job promotion under

the Draft Act. The 7-to-g ruling
was in the case of Henry T. Mc Mc-Kinney,
Kinney, Mc-Kinney, employe of the Missouri.'
Kansas Texas Railriad, who
served in the Korean war.
Granted a hearing to i Edward
Leon Wilhams, facing the electric
chair for kidnapping Tommy Rob Robert
ert Robert Cooke, a theolo;al- student
in Tulsa, Okla., June 16, 195A.
Williams claimed double jeopardy

on grounds he was sentenced

twice for the same crime:
Denied a hearing to Al Fried Friedman,
man, Friedman, who is fighting expulsion
from a St. Louis local of the In.
ternational Association of Machin Machinists.
ists. Machinists. The 'order left standing a
lower cqurt decision upholding the
union's, action against Friedman,
accused of Communist Party
membership in violation of the

union's constitution.

T May Be Added To 3 (:R's'
If Experiment Is Success

NEW YORK (UPI) The
three "R's" may get a "T" add.
ed, if a University of North pro.
fessor'i summer teaching expert,
ment proves a success.
Dr. John L. Rowe believes that
typing instruction should begin in
grade school, not high just as
some educators say that instruc instruction
tion instruction In foreign languages should
begin at the grade, even the kin.
HttFOaitti IaifaI 1...

To find' whether he is correct,'

itowe is teaching a touch-typing
course of one-hour daily to 28
volunteer third and fourth traders

(14 boys, 14 girls) in an eight.

wees session on the university
campus. He hopes that by the
end of the classes most of his
pupils will be -able to do ,30

Break for Milk ",
''Actually there are only 50 m in.
utes of instruction", said the
cenial professor, in an Int.rul.

"We give 'em, a 10-minute milk

oreax. v
Rowe said he rhns th thixt

and fourth grade; groups .because

Scores Of Laymen x
Resume. Scorch ;
Fcr Public Enemy :;
1 STAVfrmtr: rn. iirpi iih.

100 lawmen, aided by helicopters,
tndav rMninil thaii- inmli m

7,900ioot Dukabel'a Mountain for

ueprge isawara voie, 31, police
killer "suspect I and one of the
FBI's' 10 most wanted men, ,"

; But as new reads were dis discovered,
covered, discovered, unknown even to long.
time rmddmt.n nt t.ha

- -uu ..w w,aw
fears were voiced that the elusive

aan Francisco jailer might once
again have escaped the law, The

area oi me searcn is one of the
most rriPPpd in rallfnrnla

Humboldt County Deputy Sheriff

vames eoyer cnasea. a man he
WSS -"sure" w. Tnl SiiMrfav In

high-speed 50.miie chase, during

ouyer aaia ne nit tne sus
pect car twice with revolver hnt

Boyer said he was tipped that

wow was at a puwic nance at Car Carolina
olina Carolina in Humboldt. Tnnntv Unf 4h

denutv arrived nn t.h nn

the, man had left. -',...

As Boyer was driving to nearby
Hvdesville. he iiwi aurtan

to the nar reportedly driven by

. "I flashed my light' in the
driver's face, and I hpiiova

CoJe" Boyer;. said. "I tried to

hook bumpers with his' car, i fired
at him; I did everything 1 could
to stop him."
Boyer lost Cole's: trial to the
maze of old logging roads that
crisscrosses' the far nt thm

tain. ; .
Cole has been sought in'connec.
tion with the fatal shooting of
Policeman Josenh T.rv t

years ago in a San Francisco
tavern KaMum J

at that lger they're an unlnhib-

ited fast-learning set. When par.

ents heard about the experiment,
we could have enrolled a thou,
sand kids." i
-i Rowe, a typing Instructor In
secondary schools and colleges for

23 years and co-author of several
i. 1 .-...1.1 1 . II! J

typing lexwooKB, ouuinea nis rea reasons
sons reasons for the experiment during
a recent visit to Manhattan.

"I think the child who goes
through school knowing how to

type learns faster, picks up gram.

mar, spelling and punctuation eas.
ier, finds homework less work,
improves his muscular coordina.

uon...weu, i couia go on." r
Vis also think the, adding ma

cainer., mignt weu speed up a
child's grasp,. of. arithmetic," he

mused. "But I haven't, gotten in
to that."; ,,, (
' Quick Resufts

' Rowe; president of the National
Association o" Business Teacher

Education, began his experiment

last weeK.uy long distance today,
he reported that at the end o; the
first, class, more than half the 28

children could' touchtype, without
effort, a :whole sentence, They
were picking up the mechanics
faster than most high school clas,
ses he's taught. ; .-u- .m
His pupils are using electric
portables. Rowe- said, when 'he
found that an electric portable
was .available, he came to the
manufacturer asking to borrow
some of their machines. They
gave : thr university a research
grant instead. ....
"The: electric is the thlnf for
that age group," he said, "be.
cause small children just -don't
have 'the muscle to handle the
manual typewriters;" - '..
-Rowe said the average longhand
writing rate of third and fourth
graders is about 10 words a min.
ute. If the children get that -30.
word typing speed he's hoping for:
they'll be able to turn out three
times, as much of the written word,

i-

'MAIL. TO BURN That potbellied stove is where most of us y

would like to put our bills. In this case, however, it is part ,ot
a unique mailbox erected by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Archer .of ?t'
Brunswick, Ohio. As if it weren't distinctive enough by itself,!'.
' it is painted a bright aluminum. That's Mrs. Archer collect .wi

I ing the day's mail from the departmentalized mailbox. '

Ike Asks Permission
To Ss! Europeans
Qofe 0 1 U-235

WASHINGTON (UPI)'- Presi

dent Eisenhower asked Congress

yesterday to let x the U n i t e d

States sell 30,000 kilograms of u u-ranlum
ranlum u-ranlum 235 to launch "a large
scale nuclear power program" in

Europe, ; N

The pact, which also provides

tor U.v8. loans ana. Know niw,

would pave the way for construe

tion of six large atomic power

plants with one million kilowatts

capacity by the six-nation Euro European
pean European Atomic Energy Community

Eur atom).
'.v,i,:-i :; ': :"b ;';.?., i;..'Jr:':'."i ...'hi'. ;

1 U. S. and' Euratom officials In.

ltialed the agreement, last week.

At present prices,- the amount oi
uranium involved would-; cost the
Euratom' countries about 480 mil

lion dollars. W1:-sti;:'tr ';
k The- aercament also would pro

vide for this country, through the

Export Import Bank, to make
available un to 135 million dollars

in long-term i credit.; This would
help finance the estimated 350
million -dollar cost of -building, the

CRASH KILLS TWELVE I'tt

EL SALO, Cuba (UPI) -Twefve"
persons were killed and four .. In'-;

jured yesterday when an overload,,
ed Chevrolet sedan returning from.

tne Deacn at banta uicia iut
culvert on the highway near here.
TWO CROPS DISCOURAGED
-f WASHINGTON (UPI)-The SenJ
ate approved a bill yesterday de designed
signed designed to discourage production if
two crops of tobacco on the samei
land in a single year. The pill had
been passed by the House earlier;
and now goes to- the White House
for presidential approval. ,,T," -'.

atomic power plants. '
Money to help pay for a joint
research and development pro program
gram program would also be included.
This would be the only outright
U. S. grant.
. The President told Congress in
a special message that the U. S.
Euratom agreement was "the
first step toward mutually- bene beneficial
ficial beneficial cooperation In the peaceful
anDlicattons xif atomic energy; :
In addilion to the financirl and
uranium 'features, he ;said, it
would cover "the broad exchange
of unclassifiedt information"

Euratom s six- members
France. Rprmanv. Italv. Belgium.

the Netherlands and '".Luxembourg.

If VOU ar :'fH vftil a TaH

for a newcomer to vour cnrnmi-.

nity. it i expected that you will
Call On her -or males enma nii

gesture of friendliness. So don't

just say, as you leave the party,
"I Jiope I will aee- you again'

and then make no effort to do so.

-ine tirst move should come
front you.-, ,

NEW SUPER OFFER

by KODAK

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1

4or only $ 11.90

(before $3.25)

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tf!
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rfj It's 'the' Chiqulta and it takes big pictures

Kodak Panama, ltd.

PANAMA 1 COLdN

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-CLOTHES FOR LADIES- ANft GENTLEMEN AT- FANTASTIC PRICES.

; AVE. 7 CENTRAL 17-31 :

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By Staffers

Box 134,
Panama

JtuffL

If uLpLm war Pm 2-0740 m 3-0741 LtwtM 8:00 wJ 10 mm. mfy.

CHAPLAIN (COL.) H. P. DONOVAN HONORED V
DIKING RECEPTION AT FORT AMADOU
Lieutenant Colonel and Mr. Albert C. Davles entertain entertained
ed entertained at a reception given at the Fort Amador Officers' Open
Mess Ust night In honor of Colonel II. F, Donovan, U.S.
. Army Caribbean chaplain who is leaving for Fort Meade,
. Maryland, on Wednesday.
' Anions; the many distinguished (nests present were the
Charge d'Affaires of the United States Embassy, Mr. Hubert
Acly and Mrs. Acly, Brigadier General and Mrs. Milton L.
Ogden and Captain and Mrs. R, A. St Angelo.
, Durinr the evening Chaplain Donovan was presented
with the National prder of Vasco Nunes de Balboa In the
grade of commander by Camilo Levy Salcedo, chief of pro protocol
tocol protocol of the Republic of Panama Foreign Office. Mr. Salcedo
made an appropriate and effective speech in making the
: presentation." ...' v
Father Donovan accepted the decoration on behalf of
. all U.S. chaplains in the Panama area.

Ambasiado and Mrs. Vasse
Hosts at Dinner
. The Ambassador of France to
Panama and Mrs. Lionel Vasse

, rave a dinner at the Embassy re

i sidence last evening. The guest of

honor was the Minister of Foreign

Relations and Mrs. Miguel J. Mo.

reno, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Bailey
Entertain Housegutsts

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Taylor
and their four children arrive to

day to spend their vacation with
Dr. and Mrs. Bailey of Ancun. Dr.

Taylor, "an amateur radio opera

tor, has' made many friends on
the Isthmus through his hobby
and he hopes to have the chance
to meet them.

Sailing Tomorrow v
Mr. and Mrs. James H.. Matting-'
ly are among those sailing for the
States tomorrow on the Cristobal.
They plan to spend a week in New
York before returning ,, to .their
home In Alexandria, Va. Mr. Mat Mat-tingly
tingly Mat-tingly has completed a temporary
assignment with the Canal Zone
schools. ,

Mr. ami Mrs. Dean
Will Vacation In Virginia
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Den gof
Balboa and their daughter Frances
will leave Thursday by plane for
a two month vacation in South
Hill, Va. They will stay with
members of their families. 1

Miss Sally Sack
Vacationing in the States 1
Miss Sally Sack, daughter of

Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Sack

ot Radio Fanan, left recently to

spend the summer with her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Claude E. Osbourri, in
Shreveport, La. Miss Sack will re

turn at the end of August to con.

tinue her schooling at Balboa High
School where she will be a mem

ber of the senior class.

To Leave on Vacation

Mr. and Mrs, M. D. Davis of

Balboa, and their, three children

are scheduled to leave on a vaca

tion trip to the U.S. and Canada
tomorrow on the S. S. Cristobal

They plan to visit New York, Mon Montreal,
treal, Montreal, Quebec, Los Angeles, sever

al cities in Texas and Washing

ton, D. C, .

Balboa Woman's Club

To Hold Card Party

The Balboa Woman's Club Char

ity .Group will meet at Fort Ama

dor Officers1 Open Mess on Thurs

day, June 25 at 12:30 for' dessert

and cards. The hostesses will be

Mrs. .Harry T. Lacy. Mrs., R. S.

Super, Mrs. 0. C. Culp.

Members planning to attend are

asked to make reservations with
any one of the following not later

then Wednesday: Mrs. Lacy, Bal
boa 1562; Mrs., Euper, Balboa 44

4Z or Mrs W. C. Merchant, Bal

boa 3317. There will be a surprise

tor inose attending.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOURI

Caiina...

fh 16 Ironing
. old in th Huh box.

Luncheon Honors Mrs. Romon
Mrs. Cecilia P. de Remon, ex ex-minister
minister ex-minister of Labor, Social Welfare
and Public Health was the guest
of honor at a luncheon given by a
Commission from the 'Department
f Public Health. The party took
place at the Union Club and was
offered as a tribute to her ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments while in office."
Holimah-Emmol Wedding ;,'
Miss Betty Mae Emmel, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Em Emmel
mel Emmel of Green Bay, Wisconsin, be became
came became the bride of Sgt. 1-c James
K. Holeman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
James B. Holeman of Dixon, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, at a ceremony performed
by Chaplain Nelson of Albrook Air
Force Base at the Redeemer Lu

theran Church. Balboa on Satur
day evening.

V'--- v- ,::.- .!;;:,- ;v

The bride wore a street lenght
dress of white brocade, fashioned
in princess style with matching hat

ana gloves. She wore a white roese

corsage. Her only attendant, Miss

Mary stindtr wore a .:-: similarly
fashioned gown in a yellow and
orange print; a matching .hat and
white gloves and shoes. Her cor

sages was of yellow rosea.

Attending the groom as best

men was Mr. Eugene penner.
Following the ceremony, a wed

ding dinner was held at the Hotel
El Panama" Hilton for 'members
of the wedding party.
Mrs. Holeman employed by the
Division of Schools. as thrid olace

teacher at Cocoli and Sgt.. Hole-

man, wno is stationed at Fort Clav-

ton, is with .the U.j3. Army Tech

oei vice.
The couple will make their home
in Balboa. -
Governor of Colon j '
Loivos for Miami
The Governor of the Province of
Colon, Jose Maria Gonzalez is
now in Miami attending a confer

ence of the Chamber of, Com
mere of the Americas as a de'eff

ate from the Colon : Chamber of

Commerce, t-
Fort ClaytonNCO Club
Holds Howalia'n Night

The Fort Clayton NCO Wives'
Club held their1 regular monthly

sociaL in the form of a Hawaiian

Luau at the Fort FClayton NCO
Open Mess, thirty-two couoles en-

Joyed the dinner, end Hawaiian

music. The Club was attractively

aecoratea witn coconut palms, ba banana
nana banana leaves, bananas and ninean

pies. The evening's door Drteewas

1 ir v.. i ; r

wuii ay airs, iauiennc iess. rn-

zes for the best costumes were I

warded to SFC and Mrs. James

Fleming Guests at the social were

Mr. and Mrs. Bryan. Mr. and Mrs.
Cameron, Mr. and Mrs., Cook, Mr.
and Fregue. Mr, and Ness, 7 Mr.
and Mrs.? Morris, and Mr. and

Mrs. Watts.',

(CONTINUED ON PACE FIVE)

PROFESSOft LEO CARD ON A will present .a piano, concert on
June 23 at 8:00 p.m. in the air-conditioned church buiidlin?
of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints on Balboa
Road. Prof. Cardonat was the first place winner of the 1953
Ricardo Mird Cincuentenarlo Contest of Music of the. Republic
of Panama with his Spanish symphonic suite ''AcuareliiS, An An-daluzas"'H,e
daluzas"'H,e An-daluzas"'H,e will play, his suite on. Wednesday evening and
also Bach, Mozart, Chopin,. Ravel and Liszt. Tickets, are now
on sale at J.W.B. or can be purchased at' the' door tomorrow
- ' night v

! 1 ',- t 111 "' i i
.
llllM!li!iifii3llli!l

mmLMMfflmmm

ii.ir Oil i nfiii 'iiiinA, hi n iMtiiMMaMMM

f .'- .,.

I I

By OSWALD JACC3Y
Writttn for NSA SWica

NORTH C
A A 9 S 4
" V A J I
. A Q 2
" KJ7
WEST . EAST
A Q 10 T 6 A 8
V Q9 5 V 10 4 2
854 v 10J73
IS2 4 9143
. ; SOUTH (D)'
'.- AKJ32 ':; t
. f KT3
KJ
4AQ10
l.'T Both vulnerable
South West North East
1N.T, Pan 8 N.T. Pass
Pass ,. Past
Opening lead 2 '

Av :rj Winner

ACROSS
1.1 Awrd
winner, Dr.

11 Visitor
1) Darling
(fam.)
14 "Lily maid
of Astolat"
15 Stronf
vtgetiblM
16 Legal point
17 Weight
deduction
H Weight (sb.)
20 Reached lor
22 Small
globular body

25 Distresi tignal 12 Harvests

26 White frost

30 Eager

54 Natural fata
f S Solitary
55 Worms
DOWN
1 Troster
2 Bargain event
3 Exclamation
4 Fourth

Arabian caliph

i Coins
t Feeling
7 Oriental
porgy
I In a line
8 Circlet ot
precious
metal

10 Pause

"S'-v?r tD F
r 1 r

. s f

111

J

31 Norse god -.
32 Pheasant
brood
33 Sleeveless
! garment
34 Secluded
! valley
! 33 Coxcomb
! 3J Royal Italian
' family name
; 39 Books for
A daily
! memoranda
-: 42 Self-esteem
45 Horseman .-'
: it Ofton (poet.)
' 49 He won the
1857
award
31 His award
was for
achievement
in the field ot
. vascular
research
. 33 Goddess of
the moon

30Xddto 41 F about

' 21 Herds 42 Lohengrin's
, 22 Slam bride
23 Wicked 43CKic
24 Assistant H-.ghlander
27 Roman date 44 Capital of
2sHaie Norway
29 Grafted (her,) 48 Poems
35 Laissei 47 Combustion
36 Order (ab.l 48 Hurl

13 Accomplishes 37 Part 50 Cognizance
lRiver(Sp.) 40Girl'snamo 52 Rights (ab.)

. ( :
A. A magic y

rv. I n A your beauty

ml.

t
i

Feather Finish ensures that, your

v make-up is perfect at all times.
- Nothing equals it forN retouching
.; it is si blend of fine Yardley Powder
. and delicate cream. The merest
, touch of it restores your beauty- v ;,
j; and your morale. Refills available

TJRJDLET COMPLEXION .POWDEt
Retouch with Feather Finish

YARD LEV' Feather Finish

INCOMINO PRESIDENT A: V. Heyfl, of the Crlstobal-Coton
Rotary Club presents jjast president E. E. Estenoz (right) his
outgoing president's button. The presentation took place last
.weekend during the installation ball of the club's 1058-59
board of directors held at the Strangers Club in Colon.

Easy Swedish Apple Cake
Has i an Aromatic Delicacy

THE student Razed at the ex.

pert with awe. '.'Why did you try

the Heart finesse before you item

af.er the spades and how did you
know, enough to' play the spades
so peculiarly?" he asked.

tasy." replied, the expert. "I

wanted 10 make six no-trump and
I needed a total ot six tricks iu tiic

major suits for my contract. If I

could collect three heart tricks i
would only need three in spades.

Hence, 1 tried the heart finesse
before going after the spades.

When it worked my spade pay

was designed to win at least three

spade tricks against any combi

nation. Of course., if the heart fi

nesse had lost I would have Eoue

afier four spade tricks."

The expert had commenced

proceedings in spades by cashing

the king in his own hand. Then

he played the deuce of spates

and when West played tne seven

the expert won. the trick with

aummy s nine. (

The reader will note that ; the ; T-.-fiwc m' upmrti

thrS7JS;'trlrk; '.Tain ,7 -nvlSty.nt is talking to.Sugar

combination of cards. Should the
suit break three-two he could not
lose more than one trick on any
play. With the actual four one
break West was held to one spade
trick. If East held four spades
he would have been helpless also.
West would have? shown out. on
the1 second lead whereupon the
expert- would : have gone up with

dummy's ace ana lea dsck to jus

guarded jack.

L P h i I u s h p n
i -n T
r-- r-
1-T T F
Til p .J Tp .1 Li p
r- nrrr"i
rr f LJ-J
r t -rr
IZ" TT"
jl 1 1 1 1 r ill 1 -U

3lie Voice Of (Broadway

(By Dorothy Wlgalen

' Q-"The bidding has been:
weat -: North t o..
,1 2 p?

You. South. hnU-

Wll AKS7I akiiii
What do yotf'doV " M

A Bid hr Uma in.i.i

the tttXUZ
j J TODAY'S QtJtSTiON
vi,1 .th PPonents passinf' 1

An r Temotmw

Julie
Ray

Robinson about the title role in

a projected all.Negro version of
'Pal joey".,, .Morris Ernst; Ed.
na Ferber's attorney, finalized th
deal with Warner Brothers on
her bestseller "Ice, palace" and
it's fairly staggering: $275,opo tor
the book plus 10 per cent of the
gross ot the picture plus a huge
lee for Miss Ferber as technical
story advisor when th t shooting
begins. The novelist should wind
up making a couple of million.

" By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed Editor,

Hpr b' an unusually eas'v to

make and impressive dessert with
a fami y history. It's Swedish ap ap-pie
pie ap-pie cake, and ; our .riend Ruth
Lundgren reports she inherited it
from hep mother, . t

' Swidiah App(le Cake

Two cups applesauce, 2 cups

swiebatk crumbs. 4 tablespoons

butter, few drops lemon Juice, l

tablespoon "aromatic bitters.

Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor

1J

"N'i

v-a
"" tndntrk
. makanot
CampMl'i Soupi.

The juices of 8 different garden-
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on ita
vitamin-packed goodness. At
y mealtime or between meals-V-8
Ogives you the refreshment
'you want, "add, the nourish nourishment
ment nourishment you need. :
.
V in MMtdlag i paapl whf it Ki

. Melt butter in skilret, add sifted
iwieback crumbs and stir umil

nicely brown. Butter baking dish

well.. Stir lemon juice and bitters
into app esauce. Arrange crumbs
and applesauce in animating lav.

ers, finishing with crumbs. ; Bake

in moderate oven (375 degrees F.)
25.35 minutes. Cool before unmold.
ing and serve with whipped cream.
Also aromatic and equally im.
pressive is this molded pear des.
sert.
Bavarian Pears-
(Yield: :l iervjn9s)
Eight, canned pear halves, t cup
pear syrup, 1 tablespoon aromatic
bitters, 2 teaspoons lemon juice,
1 package cherry flavored ee atin.

1 cup heavy cream whipped, S la.

ay lingers.
Drain pearjf. Remove 1 cup pear
syrup and stir in aromatic bitters
and lemon juice.' Dissolve cherrv.

flavored gelatin in 1 cup hot wa
ter, Add syrup mixture and chill
until almost seti Whip cream and
fold into gelatin. Pour 'into Wet

ring mold and careful'y insert pear
halves along side of mold stand,
ing on small end. Place lady fin.
gers between pears. Chill until

firm. Unmold and serve.

' Memo to 'young husbands: Whe Whether
ther Whether or not your wife "keeps up"
with, you through the years de depends
pends depends almost as much on the kind
ot husband you are as on the kind
of wife you married. ;
If you want your wi.e to keen

m step wiih you, occasionally you

may nave to lend ner a helping
hand.
If she is shy, give her confid.
ence ,by being generous with your
compliments, not just on her looks.

but on her performance as a house.

wite, hostess, mother, etc.
See to it that she-meets your
business friends and associates
right form the start so that she
wil feel at home with tbem and
with their wives.
' Encourage her to develop some
interests of her own, as well as
to share at least some of your
interests. And by all means, be
as gracious to her friends as she
is to yours.
Talk ? over, your business prob prob-lems
lems prob-lems with her so that she geM
a little of the "feel'' or your job.
And share your ambitions wiih her
so that she will know ho- best
to support your interests.
Give her a subtle build-up when
you are, with others,. Some hus.
bands sit back and bask when
their wives throw the spofight
on them, but never think to ?ive
their wives any public praise.
Don't let her. goet into a -"I
can't leave the children" f ra me
of mind- Instead; encouraCe her to

share as much of your life as she I

possibly can.
Make it clear that you expect
to make the most o her looks.
You won'y be doing her any favor
if you watch her grew careless a.
bout her apperlnce without 'any
protest or even seeming to notice.
If. you really want your wife to
keep step with you, turn and offer
a helping hand anytime she seems
to stumble or lag behind.

Police are ready to swoop down
on a musicians' rendezvous in the
West Fifties. It's suspected of be.
..... u : j r xi a i i

ing uig arup ior uie wniie
stuff" trade, .: .Sid, Caesar's 10.

year-old daughter gave the fami.

ly a terrib e scare last week

when she bet her, little brother

that she could Jumn'off the ear.

ageooLvShe tWon her; wager but

narrowjy missed killing; nerself
wond up with a broken .arm and

and dislocated kneecap. .Sophia

oren managed to walk through

me limes square district un

vognizea oy me sirouing spring
time throngs.
Harvard classmates ofth A.

ga Khan, just back from Europe,
are convinced that he'll announce

his enaegement to Svlvia Casa

mancas in September, lespite op.

position irom ner lamuy. .com .comedian
edian .comedian Joel Gray will waltz down

the aisle with Jo Wilder of the

song.and.dance shows, ; .Female
members of the office" staff at a

famed cosmetic concern are Up

in arms over the ''dlctabirshiD"

of the big boss in an area they
consider none of his business. Ha

hates the chemise dresses and is.

sued an edict forbidding the girls

to wear them durine workin?

Jiours. t -:-f. j

Johnny Carson, who replaced
Tom Ewell in ''Tunnel of I.nw

is slated to do a Broadway play
this Fall. v. Camera fiends are
haunting McGirr's pool room .at
45th and 8th on the nights

the Yankees are Quartered at tho

Hotel t Manhattan,-- across that
street. Mickey Mantle and com

pany have been shooting there re-

reguiariy, . ,

Take a deep breath and pr.'
pare yourself for Bobo RockfaL:'
lor's interview at Uo Hi vr
Sample Uotos: 1
"What's: the use of money
without a man?" :
My perfect man has to bo a
stimulating personality; have a
sense ot responsibility and bo

intellectually exciting." u ; y

"On Monday I may search for

intelligence; on Tuesday 1 may

look for a man who is ah expert

dancer; on Wednesday I might;

want a charming conversational.

ist; on Thursday one who under,

able

stands; on Friday I might want charges,

a man who is efficient and
to take care ot Droblema. v

vBobo left Saturday and Sunday
day blank.
Vivian Blaine has become "so.
slim uuout, u puuuas) ner nenus
are worried, a ooui her. eaious,.
too, prooaoiyl. .i he newly torm-
ed hotel association ui Aiiami
Beacu nas two xiojectives tlrst,
to control the salaries a. the show
business "attractions" playing tne
town, second y to work out some
legalized gambling. .The (use
jockey protession acquires some
addeo class witbin the next .ew
days when the Duke of Bediord'
starts his job as record-sDinndr :

for-Radio Radio Luxembourg. -v,,v
v- .?ru'v(--.u:-.i?&
Broadway agents who book the
Borscht Circuit spots say the
competition there is so keen you a
can go out of your skull. A n d
, they're ,'nof" just kjdJmg; one- of
the best knoWir young agents flip.''7
ped the other day and is' being
committed to an institutioa. . ''
Some of Mayor Wagner's best
cTiums think he's in the mood to'
accept the Senate nomination in -the
next elections. If he doesn't,
Frank Hogan is first choice of the
Democratic biggies, Jim Farley
next.. k
' Liberace's mother still hasn't
recovered, emotionally Jrom the j
beating she suffered at the hands
of thugs iasf year SheNwas so 4
badly frightened by the experience ":
she has become a recluse, reluc. ;
taut to leave her house for any
reason, i .Although Russia's Moise.

yev dancers were quoted as say.
ing they thought "Wes, Side Sto.
ry" was "too sexy" they'll see it-

for the fourth time when thev re.;

turn to New. York for their -Madi.

son square uarden appearances.
Correction i'll vous nlait :

Broadway Joe's, the restaurant
recommended recently in' thir
space, is at 315 W. 46th "St.. not

47th. .Previewers reoort that

Francoise Sagan's "A Certain
Smile" is apt to bring back

screen Censorshlo in a hitf vi:

As a clue, the plot concerns a

midd e.aged man who seduced hit-

schoolgirl niece.to.be.. (and Holly;

wooa s managed to give it a hap
py ending.) 1

V I
The latest hairdo race amonsl

the chorus girls is a shade called

shrimp 'a mixture of binnd and

red., Tonv Canzoneri's ex.wife,
Rita Roy,- is -a bride again after
a'qiTiet Las yecas ceremony- i
Lou" Chess'er.' the Canadia.1 mil.

lionaire, plans, to open a private
club in the manner of the highly
successful Gaslightbut mere ex.
pensive. It will be located in an
elegart East Side hotel snd the
fee will be $250 oer key. juite a

topoer to the $50 the Gaslight

I

Used afier every

chanie, Mexan

trevtnts heat rash

. i. .H:

cnaie ana gaiiins,
' too. Absorbent
cornstarch base
flings close, keeps

baby freh, com-

lonauic.

riO,.VifwPiH'L

Medicated Mcxtm Skin Crtim help heal
pnful lunbum. lti pntte lanolin imootht
red dttergtnl hands." 9T

j NQVilVAVTol
ITiAGH FACE

Improvoo Skin Amaalngly
Lather face a full minute twico
daily with Cutioura Soap Ap Apply
ply Apply Cuticuri Ointment nigh tly.
See blackheads, externally

uaxi pimpiea clear
- exciting new eolt eolt-ness
ness eolt-ness appear in 7 dayal

ouy looay.

r

.laJ
,l

CUlicUHA

Chi

AWARE

THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL

0 FIGURINES
O VASES and FLOWER POTS
O Beaiitiful ORNAMENTAL
And USEFUL ITEMS for Your HOME
DOIS'T MISS IT!,
1 PRICES DRASTICALLY SLASHED I
' Come to

Opposite the Old Ancon P. O.



V--f

S'J-'.iif? e"?!!!'ace mph sUn" ,,tc in mwJewtely priwd modern furniture for a, Mr.
Mated bedwm-sitllnr room ensemble. .Sofa bed if framed In walnut and feature, eaned
WS? " At left hite plastic lineS

By KAY SERWOOD
NEA Staff Writer w;-wr.
.. ; t
Greater emphasis on adaptabili adaptability
ty adaptability in furniture deisgn is g 6 o d
news to young couples about 'to
invest 'in furnishings.' v
One of the facts of modern life
designers acknowledge is that, the
high cost of housing makes. ev every
ery every square foot ,of floor space pre pre-'cjous
'cjous pre-'cjous and rooms may have to
serve more than one purpose, v
'Another fact is that a couple
may move several times during
the first 10 years of marriage,
Furnishings that can fit smoothly
Into different surroundings have
obvious advantages. "
"A few years ago correlations
of furniture were praised for thoir
adaptability and criticized for the
monotony of design.
Now the trend is toward more
variation in legs, drawer -front!?,
base treatments, hardware and
wood finished, to give harmo-

. V .... ,y
niousl effect without the rigidity
of exact-matching. -" :--
Another growing trend is to to-ward
ward to-ward more stacking combinations
to- give flexibility of use.' For ex example,
ample, example, storage t chests or cabi cabinets
nets cabinets may be stacked on' separate,
low bases, stacked in other low
chests or' anchored to a wall.
. Many more bases contain stor storage
age storage drawers, and the almost una unanimous
nimous unanimous plea for more storage
spacer has sparked some new de designs,
signs, designs, too.
In a new collection of bedroom
furniture, deigned by Lawrence
Peabody there's a low", .1 rolling
blanket storage chest and a five five-foot
foot five-foot linen storage unit which is
raised on legs high enough to
leave space underneath for three
leave space underneath for three
ta"ble stools. .
That cupboard would be as
much .at home in a 'dining or liv

ing room as a bedroom.- The wood

is -elm with a walnut unisn.

Peabody is a young designer
who knows at first hand the

problems selection of furniture
present to young couples.
He leans toward simple, modern
design with a strong dash of Da.
nish as being easy vo live with,
easy to arrange ii a good foil
for family antiques or interesting
old accessories which can give
life and warmth to a room.
"Use of lighter weight materials
without sacrifice of comfort is
help, too. Up Bolstered 'Mr.' and

"Mrs." chairs don't bulk to largen

In small spaces with the use of
foam rubber and the newer ure ure-thane
thane ure-thane foam cushions.
This type of paired lounge
chair, slightly larger and deeper

for men and smaller and shallow

er for ladies, is a much trimmer

version of the overstuffed chtir
and is in better proportion for

use in a limited space.'

iSocia fan d Oik

erwi&Q

Mist Chung1 Recaives Degree
Miss Victoria Chung ot Colon
was 'among "a -class of 140 to re receive
ceive receive bachelor's degree on June
8th; in Lawrence College's 180th
commencement ceremonies on the

Appleton Wisconsin campus.
- Majoring in history ,JMl;ss., Chung
received a bachelor of arts degree
She served as secretary and treas treasurer
urer treasurer of International Club and
was active in French Club. Miss
Chung is a member, 6f Phi Beta
Kappa : honor society which grafts
membership fo a. limited number
of seniors on the basis of superior
scholarship. Jf
Altar Rotary Sceety and
Catholic Daughters of Giva -, Party
The Old Folks fat the Asilo San Santa
ta Santa fLuisa in Puerto Pilon will be
feied at a party on Sunday, June
29.. The affair will be given jointly
by the Altar Rosary Scoiety of the
Miraculous Medal Church and the
Catholic Daughters, of -America,
Court 874 of Our Lady of th eftti-
xaculous MedaL Members ot both
organization who wish to assist and
who have available transportation, transportation,-are
are transportation,-are asked to meet at the Mira-

Cc

onlmuta

culous Medal Parish Hall at 1:30

n m. mi Sunday. ' 1

Mrs.; Herman Lyew it chairlady
of the committee and is in charge
of transportation for the Altar Ro Rosary
sary Rosary Society, She may be reached
at Colon 1603.
Members of the Catholic Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters -who-wish -toi'take.) paM are
asked to contact Mrs? Cynthia" Lew
at Colon I486; f
- Members of both ;-. organizations
are asked to call by June 28.
Elks Honor l
The Elks Lodge 1542 will hold
its convention barbecue -in honor
of their Exalted Ruler Milton .U.
La Croix on Wednesday, June 25.
It will be held at the filks home.
Brao Heights, under the recently
completed. Bohid, rain or shine,
commencing at 5:30 p.m. Tickets
for $2.00 each are available at he
Elk's home or may be purchased
fro members.

Mr. La Croix will depart the

1 Each notict for incluiisn In thlr
column thtula be i ubrIHd hi.
. tvae-writta form and mailad
tha box ntambet listed daily in 'S 'S-'
' 'S-' cial and Othirwiu.", 01 delivered,
- by hind to the ef Hct. Notictl at
' meetings cannot be accepted k
talrphon. (f 1
Natural History Society- -t rrvw
The 276th meeting" of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal' Natural History. Society

will be held at the Jewish Welfare

Board building on .'La Boca Road

at 8:00 p.m., Wednesday, June &.
Las: January Mrs. Florence Mai-

lett cave a trvelogue on -Ireland

England, Holland, Belgium and

Germany. Tomorrow night Mrs

Mallett will give a lecture illus

trated with slides on Switzerland
and Italy. Before the lectuiu there

will be the annual; election ot of
ficers. r

wives and friends are invited to

attend the Texas style barbecue

of beef, cole slaw, baked potatoes

isthmiu next week for tue Elks' and all the trimmings. Chairman

Grand Lodge Convention to be for the affair is Carl Starire and

held in New York City on July 6, Frank Cougher s in charge of pre
through the tenth. All Elks, Iheir paring and cooking the beef, r

Women Should Know Such Things

-1

This couple would stand on firmer (round It they had the
property title searched before buying their dream plot.

0.

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NEW YORK (NEA) -Women
who can't' balancca checkbook
have a great propensity ior. pull pulling
ing pulling a new hat out of, the .cookie
jar. "
Juggling the family budget is
an essential hobby of hou?e hou?e-wives.
wives. hou?e-wives. It is more than a bread-and-bUtter
venture, though, as
the learn more about finances
each year. With- 21 million wom women
en women "picking up their own pay paychecks,
checks, paychecks, they have to.
Buta New York who tries to
keep families from being rooked

in rsal es.ate thinks wives ncew

to know more abou: home financ

ing, mortgages and title pvob-

lems.
"Granted, husbands should know

more about such matters, as buy-

ine a home." savs Seymour Mer

ger wh is chairman of board of

Guaranteed Title and Trust U).
".But ofpn husband' knows a
liitle or ICS's than his wife."

Ferger is a former leal estate

broker turned insurance man. 3u

an intersting form of insur

ance.

.. fcwer cPims-.we bwp,
the better iob we have done," he

savs.

The iob is searching titled of

property. Last year tho linn

"We never refuse a policy, but
we do write exceptions in it point
ing out where the buyer may be
open for expensive claims. Or
why he won't be al3 to use the
property as he wishes," Berger
says.
"Many states," he continuesJ
"put little stress on -title insur insurance.
ance. insurance. This is mainly due to tra

dition. The Midwest has the least.
Ofien when buying there will be
an attorney's certificate which
means that the' attorney has made
a search of the title.- frankly, we
don't feel the search js as thor thorough
ough thorough as we feel neccesary."
. Only about 25 per cent of all
property in the U.S. is covered
by title insurance and, incidental

ly, the premium is paid only once
according to a stile based on the
property's value: Each" subse subsequent
quent subsequent owner, according to Beraer,
should have the title searched.
"Wives," pleads Berger, "it Is
your dull to par icipate in finan financial
cial financial affairs of the home.

J J l l
'iJf'U h? 1
:;:i:i?:::oj:Siisss;iSiSs ffiSs M .-,, ::

wrote 200 million dollars in title

insurance and paid ODly J,U0O in

claims. ,,1 . I "Take part in the selection o'

"A title, Berger v explains, a new home, be present during

"clears up these facts abuu. a he offer, be there when the con

piece of property: tract is wgned and "tie passed.
. "That (1) the seller owns the And be familiar wM tie mort

properly; (2) that, ine ..property is; gage

iree ui iieiis, niuiiaiics nu uw

er claims by ci.y, county or lcd-

era, government) (3) lists ease.

ments, such as a road tnrougn
the proper.l used by another per person,
son, person, and (4) encroachments, .ike
a neighbor's garage on your land
or some shrubbery." -.The
only way to clear claims or
at least bring them out in ine o o-pen
pen o-pen is to have a proper title

search.

And don t be embarrassed to

asK questions.

'Peoole try to save money by

not naving an a itornev, Berger
says. "But they shouldn't sign a a-nltblng
nltblng a-nltblng without an attorney read

me it. Not even a binder. ,-. with

a friend."
- Wilfs also throw a mesh o:

cobwebs over real estate 'dealings.

With a big sich, he advisod.

Peonle who haven't insisted on ("Be specific when makine a will.

such a search often, find thom-l Don't just say 'my children,', list
selves in'a mess, such as buying them by name."
property from a man and a worn-; Mos bnks require title' lnsur-

an posing as his we, oniy nuance oeiore a mortgage is oicay

have '..he real wife come alon?r

just as you are building a new
home on the land. Or a Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn bridge deal, where j an "own "owner"
er" "owner" has photostats of Ine deed to
property-he-doesn't -wB-but-"i
qoiie willing to sell. -...-''
. H innocent buyer, iBergcr ex explains,,
plains,, explains,, is pro cc vl through ti.le
iwirance from lsoing -his shirt.

ed. And FHA reauires a title p

licy. --j,1' ;':.-. '-j:;
.-.B"t with these precaution
you'll still .find.'.'. white elcplants.
For examnle, lake the case of a
buildec who .bought- iand ouly, to
discover the water, company had
the right fo flood it. Or the con-tr-r'ws
r-iio vw'tingly purchas purchased
ed purchased part of an Indian reseTvation.

A VIEW OF THE INSTALLATION FARTY given by the Panama. Rotary Club at the Panama Hilton on Saturday for the new board of directors Shown a'-I
at the head table are (left to-right) Carlos de Janon III, secretary; Mrs, A. P. Heyd; John Mayles, new president; Mrs. Pablo Paz- Lt. Col. Raul Arias Arias-Mrs.
Mrs. Arias-Mrs. Horaclo Clare; Horaclo Clare Jr., outgoing president; Mrs. Raul Arias: P ablo Paz, president-elect of the Panama Lions Club: Mrs. John Mavles 'A P

xieyu, nvw icoiuciiu v. uio vtutuuu-vuiuu wLijr btuu uu mm. vauius us uativu. ivmsier ui icfcmunieg is KlcaruO ijrin,
; I ...

Vacation Time

Chit-Chat

. By PAIRLEE SKNNER
This oast week certainly seems

to have been party week. The

reason for this, probably being that

most, of the kids are Dactc 4rom

college and so old mends were
getting together again for more
iun.
Saturday. June 14. a surprise

birthday party was given tor Joe
Wooa. fne party, he.d at Joe's
house in Ancon, was a total aur.

prise to Joe though his ireinds ana

narents had been collaborating on

it for Quite some time. Itwashis

lfltn birwiuuy anoVln oraer to make
sure that the party was a surprise
and in order to get things into the
house, they had to lure Joe away

ior the day. This was done ; by

Helen Nita i asking Joe to tak-j ner

sister, some .friends, and herself

out swimming tor the day at Pa

cora Kiver. But as it happened,

they went to Pacora River but end
ed up in Chepo.

It was planned that tne unsus.

Decline Joe ana the secret-keep.

ins cirls would return, home at

6:o0 p.m. Thus everyone attending

was asked to be at Joe i nouse at

b p.m. ine cars parkea down ait.

ferent streets so that on the sur

iace every wnng appeared to be

the same as any otner day. Upon

Joe s arrival snouts of surpise
were yelled and the look on his
lace, was enougn to prove that it
certainty had been a complete and
successiul surprise. v -v
The eats were daliclous turkay
maccaroni, saiad, cake, and
rvrtf punch. Mmm.Thtbirfhday
gins wore supposed to be lokas,
and, Jo evon received a base,
bail batl Oick Grassau contru
buted his record player for tne
evening and the kids danced and
talked for the rest of the night.
About 11:15 or so, most every,
one got in a singing mood and
sang "Ptscao" as loud as pos.
sible, Mich is pretty loud. All
in ajyit was a wonotrfui party
and ovtryona had lots of fun.

1 nose aittnaing wore:

Dick Grassau, Joe Wood, Rachel

Barr. Tim Hotz, Bill JJolan, Joe

Pustis, Chris Hearon, Herb Snid.

er, Bobbie Elick, Meiinda Marsh
all. Penny Pennington, Joan Geg

enaar, John Smith, Jack Flowers,
He.en Nita, Bob Hamilton, and

Jim Watson. v

Also John Stevens, Jean Cham.

bers. Madaline Garrett, Tom Ri

ley, Dick Gleason, Wayne Brown,

brian Cox, Judy tngeike, Marg.
aret Stancook, and George Hamil.
ton.
Monday, June 16, was Harry
Cody's (alias Spike) birthday, but
it was not until Tuesday that a
little surprise was given to hira
at the Balboa swimming pool.
Spike is ..one of the li e guards at
Balboa pool and on Tuesday morn

ing around noon, Mrs. pat Bailey
walked up to him and presented

Spike .with a beautiful birthday
cake. There to help eat the' cake
were Pat Lehman, Mrs. Bailey.

Judi McCollough, Rolando Linares

and Joe Blackburn.
-You can see what we mean
when we say this was party week,
and here's just one more likely
lively party to mention tonight.

THE NEW BOARD OF DIRECTORS of the Panama Rotary Club for 1958-1959. Left to right; Horaclo Clare Jr. past uresi uresi-dent;
dent; uresi-dent; Henry Fldanque, secretary; Carlos de Janon III, vice president; John Maylest president; Guillermo S. Youn? treasurer
Thomas Oglesby, director, nd Carloa Arosemena, director. Not shown are Nathan Witkin and Leonard Hale, directors

Wednesday evening, June 18.
Peggy.Donovanhe'd aa .informal
Bermuda party in honor of her
houseguest, Mary Moloney, from
Detroit, Mich, who attends St.
Alary 's College,- Notre Dame,

Ind. with Peggy. The party started

at 6 p.m. with a hamburger bar.
becue with; all the trimmings, pot

ato chlDS. tossed salad, wong tongs

cookies, sodas, etc., and continued
until midnight with the time beign
used for dancing, bridge, and a

eeneral good time, fius ail me

latest news and info.

Those oresent at Peggy's ber.

muda party were: Mary Moloney,

Maria Hackett, mta Jones, car.
men Smith, Gay e Hasemann,
Dotty Cotton, Paula Sullivan, San.
dy Hinkle, Sari Colnnge, Sandy
Walker, Helen Nita, Helen Tilley,
Naneth Vinton, Becky Esser, San.
dra Motta. Joev Potter Janet

Stockhara, Madgie Smith, Pattyi

Hatler, and Rose Briceno.

Also Marilyn Ward, Jim Reece,
Don Rande Pete Barge, John
Magee, Brack Hattler, Sergie Bet.
tancourt, Robin Gomez, Ed Hen.
riquez, Tom Ford, Frank Lerchen,
Jim Watson Jim Doran, Tim
Hoti, Jay Clemmons, Chipl Aca Aca-rraga,
rraga, Aca-rraga, Dave Yerkes,' Mike Witkin,
Dave Reece, Bob Hamilton, ChrU

Hearon, Fred Sill, Dan Winkosky,
Paul Glass burn, and Dan Eg-

gleston.

Nancy has oeen tne

houseguest ; of Karen Magnuson

.or the .past wee or so. Aancy
attended BUS last year and is vis.

iting with Karen betore going on to

Lama, Peru. :
Caroline Zirkman left Sunday
afternoon by piano accompanied i
by her -mother and younger
brother, Richard, for Naw York
Caroline will spend some time
In New York and than attend
St. Olaf's College in Minnesota;

this coming September.
Congratulations go to Dee Selby
and Jack Hammond who recently
announced their engagement. The
wedding is planned for August and
will be held at St. Luke's; Cath.
edral. Another couple who official.

lv announced their engagement are

Bernice BetZ.Mykland and WIl.
liam Turner, better known as
Scotty. Bernice is a graduate from

Balboa High School of the class of

Newest addition to the washable
leather glove family are those del.
icate hand.painted gloves that are
guaranteed washable, Eyen luxu.
ry is practical these days.
From the small clutch to the
big tote style, bags are covered
with transparent plastic for sum.
mer wear Easy to keep -clean,
too they wipe off with a swish
of a damp cloth. - ;
Best way to .wash those filmly

nylons that you wear for evening
is to rock them clean in a jar

half filled with lukewarm water

and soa spuds. Then rdll them in

a terry towel and hang them on

a smooth rod to dry.

Wonderful for the beach are
those washable terry jackets that

button loosely, over a damp swim

suit. This year they come with
matching turbans to protect your

hair from the sun. 1

Newest boon to fashion is a new

type zipper made with a tape that
won't ; shrink or pucker. It dries
faster after washing and is said
to be extremely strong.

1958. She received her lovely ring

just a tew days before graduation.
No date or plans have been made

for the wedding.

Allison Davidson has been at

tending the University of Rhode

Island and will return mere again

this fall. She will return as a jun

ior. However, Allison is spenaine

rather thrilling vacation, which

many people can weu envy irer

for. Her summer months are

being went traveling and enjoy

ing the sights of Europe. The fiest

place she win visit, 'ana one mat
rnnmre atl'cf its like to-eee-rt

the World Fair in Brussels. What

a thrilling place to be and what
a busy time to be there!

, 'i

L-! ... : F :

i t

Jllill :: lllllllii-

HORACIO CLARE JR., outgoing president of the Panama Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club, coneratulates John Mayles, the new president ior
' 1958-59. v :'



TAT,
"1
F 1
; FUBIl
'

THE PANAMA A.'.rr.ICAN AN IXEEFENEIXT DAILY NTTTSrArES

Av.irHTJb' II

Would Curb Wajor League
Broadcasts, Telecasts And V
Outlaw Farm System By 60

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Rep. Al Albert
bert Albert W. Cretella (R-Conn.) pre prepared
pared prepared to introduce in the House
today a aporti anti-trust bill that
would curb major league baseball
broadcasts and telecasts in minor
league territory and, outlaw the
mawr league farm system eft
in 1960. '
Cretella, a member of the House
Judiciary Committee which re
cently approved another snorts
bill which will come up for House
debate Tuesday. 'said he offered
his till as a compromise between
the committee-approved measure
and a substitute introduced last
week by four, committee col
la PUP '-'....,' '.','':-",
Cretella's bin would apply ; the
anti-trust laws to ;. professional
baseball, basketball, football ana
hockey. But.it would exempt from
any anti-trust action the reserve
clause', player contracts,, ternton
l risks. expansion and forma
tion of leagues, advancement of
players through draft and waiver
and assignment of player con contracts.
tracts. contracts.
Rcclng World Pays
Its Final Tribute
To Jackie Weslrope
GLENDALE, Calif. (UPI)-The
worfiTof racing paid Its final trib tribute
ute tribute Monday to jockey Jack We We-trope
trope We-trope who died last Thursday
when thrown by a horse : during
the running of a race' at Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood Park. i-j-.V.v:,-;
Unr. than son nArioni fathered
at the Church of the Recessiocal
In Forest Lawn Memorial ram
for Westrope's final rites. v
, The iroom from the : back.
.traifW mineled with Owners
trainers and just horse fans in
paying their last respects to the
40-year-old jockey, a former na national
tional national riding champion and ranked
as the eighth leading, jocney in
Worth America'.
The tiny church was filled to its
capacity of 250 persons and a
crowd estimated at 300 more
stood outside and heard the Rev.
Jnhn Rnhertson' of the Unity
church bv the Sea deliver the
aimnl Unitarian rites.
Stakes champion Eddie Arcaro
flew from New York: to serve as
one of the pall bearers. He was
joined by other noted riders such
as Willie Shoemaker, J o n.n.n y
Longdea. and former riding cham champion
pion champion Sonny Workman., V ;
... Fillowing the rites' burial was
conducted at the Memorial Park
with only psalms being read at
the interment.
lfODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.13l
, WAHOO! 1115.90- ,;
Pat Boone In i
"BENARDINE" w J
Dale Robertson In .:,
-LYDIA BAILEY"
Showing At Your Service
Center; Theatres ; Tonight
BALBOA : C:1S ft 7:55
: ,.' Robert Bray as Mike
Hammer in
MY GUN IS QUICK"
Suspense Stalks the under underworld..,
world.., underworld.., In the shadow of
a million dollars. i
DIABLO HTS. 7:01
. "IT'S ALWAYS rAlB
WEATHERS V:"-?
to Cinemascope & Color!
, ; t ; (Repeat Run)
GAMBOA 7:00
John Howard, Adele Jergens
RADAR SECRET SERVICE'
GATUN": J.fr w;,-v; 7:00
Bob- Hope, Vera Miles -;
' "BEAU JAMES"
In VistaVislon & Colorf
MARGARITA .6:15 1:25
Gregory Peck,
Audrey Hepburn
1 "ROMAN HOLIDAY" ;"
(Repeat RunV 7
PARAISO C-.15 ft S:35
"Looking For Danger" and
"THE BIG TIP OFF"
SANTA CRtJi 6:15 ft S:15
Cornel Wildek Debra Paget
"Omar TChavvam' In'" Color!
CAMP BIERD C:15 ft 8r00
Donald O'Connor ttva Blvthi
"Tut BISTER KEATON
, STORY"
in VistaVislon
CAPITOLI0
25c. j 15c'
BANK! $125.00
MAN IN THE
SHADOW
wiauIeltjCaildletU
Also:
SQUARE JUNGLE
with Tony Curtis;

It would however, correct what
Cretella called "the worst type of
sports monopoly." He said it
would' ; protect : baseball'! minor
leagues "from total destruction by
attacking the two major threats
to : the existence of the' minor
leagues indiscriminae telecast

ing and broadcasting of maior
league games into minor league
territory and the farm system:"
: ''Accordingly,"; Cretella said,
"for the sake of minor league Sur Survival,
vival, Survival, I gm proposing that;
"1 No "major league game tele telecast
cast telecast or broadcast be permitted
into a minor league area wnen a
minor league team is playing in
mat r? city, unless that minor
league team specifically consents
to such a broadcast or telecast.
'2 No major league team may,
alter Jan. i, i960, own a minor
league team directly or indirectly.
Cretella's bill also would pro.
vide that:
A player who signs a con
tract when he is less than 21
years old, would have a choice fit
continuing to play for the team
with which he signed or becoming
a tree agent on reaching the age
A player who has served m
the majors for at least three
years cannot be transferred to the
minor leagues without his consent
after s he once placed on the
waiver list and is 'claimed, bv. a
major, league duK
A player who haj served In
the minor leagues for five years
cannot he transferred without his
consent to another team in the
same or lesser classification. 1
Cleveland Indians
Sign FSU Pitcher
TALLAHASSEE,. F14. (UPiV-T-The
gold rush on Florida S'ot'e
University baseball talent contin continued
ued continued Monday 4 as f rightband. ace
Frank Slusser signed a contract
with the Cleve and Indians for a
bonus "in excess of $10,000." a.
Slusser, seventh FSU .player to
sign a bonus contract this season,
was signed at his home at Nesco.
pek, Pa., by scout Hoot EversvHe
was ordered immediately' o Horth
Platte, Neb., of the Nebraska
Rookie League. v
The 21-year-old, 170-pound senior
compiled a record' of eight
straight regular season" victories,
including a no-hit effort agamf
the University of Miami. He Jost
his only two decisions in ..hn
NCAA regional ; post-season play
off. 'tri.ry:. v.,'.;;,,;icr,;'W,Vi;i,,iJ"',';
Boating Now
Big Business
NEW YORK (NEA) WithNa WithNa-tionat
tionat WithNa-tionat Safe Boating Week coming
up, June 29-July 6, the American
x acmsmen s Association announc announces,
es, announces, that 35 million persons now en-,
joy recreational boating.
There are, 7.1 million boats used
for this purpose : in the- United
States.
Recreational boating accounted
for $1,912,000,000 spent at the re retail
tail retail level for engines, boats, gear.,
services, docking, fuel, etc., dur.
ing 1957.;; This does, not include
fopd,; sportswear and .other accesj
sory items and tourism.) In 1947.;
boating accounted for v $905,000,
000 in sales, so it is an increase
of more than 111 per cent in 10
years.
r There are i,Ul 1 1 u b s and
groups.
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAYS 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
$150X3
INCXSH
Be One of The Lucky Winners
- of These Cash Prizes!
1$1 Prize S1C3.C3
2nd" 25.00
3rd' M,tJr 15.00
4th- 10.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS AT :00 P.M.
. ON THE SCREEN:
, Double io Technicolor! (
Joapne Woodward
'David, Wayne In-
"THE THREE FACES of EVE"
Lex Barker
'" Rita Moreno in
'"THE DEESRLAYER"
In Technicolor!

T V O t v
85C J. 20C,
t Spanish Program!
tA MTJJER
MARCADA
A'n Luisa Peluffo

VICTORIA
,15c. J..',, ,',

YELLOW
TOMAHAWK t
with. Lex Barker,"

Also:
ECHENME EL GATO
with Ariadne" Welter"

CRIME of PASSION
Farttaf Stanwyck':

Ilrnfresl RegElns
FirslPlsce In L

NEW YORK; June 24 (UPI)
Tmj jmonixenv xioynij aire oc. in
iirtt place In tne lnteruauonal
tagu uxiay on tne sirengui o
CiUica pitcuui uy uabe tiurer.
ine rioyais, evictea irom me
top spot last week oy' Toronto, up.
euueu Miami, Js, oiouaay mgui..
Birrer, a 28,-year old righthaniier,
limitea. the Mar.ins to live tuts
ana cut short a late rally to gain
his seventn win of tne season a.
gainst inree setbacks. -
In .other action last night, Hav.
ana wmpped Toronto,: in 11
innings .01 the tirst ga me of
oouDieneader witn the second
contest beign suspended by cur'
tew -the Sugar Kings leading 3.0
aiter seven innings; .Bennie Dan
iels. gave up just who two hits as
Columbus beat Buffalo, 34; and
Richmond won itt seventh
straight, defeating Rochester,. 3-2.
The linescores1 1 V
Mohtreal 000 100 011-3 12 3
Miami. 000 000 0202 5 0
Birrer and Teed; Bunker, Ma.
son (8),' McDermott (8) and Bu
cha. LP. McDermott. Hr.Hamr
Buffalo v 000 000 100 1-2 2
Columbus 000 200 Olx 36 0
i Newkirk, Rodriguez (8) and
Holton; Daniels and Rand..: LP
Newku-k.
Rochester 100 100 000 2-5.0
Richmond -' 100 101 OOx 38 0
Ricketfs, Kuzava (7) and Katt;
Bronstad and Oldis. LP. Ricketts.
HR.Pless.
(First Game)
(11s Inning?)
Toronto ,300 001 000 00 4-12 1
Havana 010 002 100 02 6 II 1
Mimrrin Tiefpnauer (6). Scant.
lebury (9 and Thompson, Hannah
(6); Amor, Arias (3), Cueche (6),
Penate (8) and Smith.
WP.Penater;.LPpScantelbury.
" (Second Carney
Havana 3. Toronto 0 Suspended
a tend of 7thl nning; to be complet.
ed at later date).
Playsr 01 The Day
DON LARS EN
I, 'Jf-
Ever sine
since he- broke? into Ihe big
leagues in 1953, big Don Larsen
has waited hopefully lor tnat di?
year" and it begins to look
like this is it. 1
The g-vear-old Yankee right
bander not only is enjoying a fine
year on the mound but also at
tho-tillt. t ."! I '.It
Take Sunday's game against the
Tiers, for example.
He hurled a masterful two-hitter
to make hi Bitching record 8-1
and also blasted a tremendous
double in the first innine that, fig
ured in a six-run rally. The Yanks
won with ea,se, 15-0;
Up to. now, the most victories
Larsen ever, has compiled in one
season is 11 during 1956. He
slipped to 10 last year and there
was talk that', his' days with the
Yankees were numbered.
. But 'he's firmlv entrenched now.
Casey Stengel insists he has. all
the necessary eauinment to be a
20-game winner. Arm trouble
caused Larsen to miss a couple
of turns not so .long ago but hVs
headed in the rjght direction now.
STRIKE PARALYZES SE RVICE
ROME (UPIKStrike by ground
personnel of the Italian national
airline, Alitalia yesterday ; para para-lyzed
lyzed para-lyzed domestic air service and
forced cancellation of flights on
three international routes. Airport
officials said the three.day walk walkout,
out, walkout, begun early yesterday, becaus
of a wage dispute; shut down cerv.
ice to Paris, Brussels and Teh.
ran Other international fl i g h t s
were being serviced by ground
crews of othr companies, officials
PREMIER. DAUD ARRIVES,
' ROME (UPI)-Afghanistan Pre Pre-mier
mier Pre-mier Mohammed Dauc arrived
here yesterday bv air from Kabul
en route to the United States for
talks with President Eisenhower.
Daud was accompanied by Minis,
ter of Mines Mohammed Yousof
and other officials. He" is sched.
tiled to spend about, two weeks in
the United States.
foiriVE-iN i
I Richard Widmark in -"BROKEN
LANCE" I
111 1 CUIllllCUlUI I :
j Tornorrow
? POPULAR NIGHT!
,' $1.10 per CAR!
. John Wayne in
'SI ."HONDO"
I I In Technicolor! ;
Tm m m mzjk
RIO
tie.
15c.
BUSTER KEATON
V STORY
' Donald O'Connor
WAR OF THE
' WORLDS

L

HEADIN' HOME Reported among-the leaders, Gesture ran with full spinnaker on the final
jap of the Newport-to-Bermuda race... The 56-foot sloop, which won the Bermuda Trophy 12
years ao,-was photographed some 50 miles northwest of the mid-Atlantic resort and finish.

US Wimbledon Hope MacKay
Opens Bid With Easy Win

r
'A
A
.
- St
:-:;

NO SUCH IDEAS When' the Detroit -Tigers swept a four four-came
came four-came set at Yankee Stadium, deahne the New YorV club its

v fifth defeat, in six Outings, Casey

. wuvu,' aK;a. uynjruuujr ciac may lyciicvc puiuuvr, will
run away with another pennant, but Manager Stengel isn't
I letting his hired hands entertain any such thoughts. That's
I' Jim Turner. he pitching coach, so concerned In the corner.

wf ym' i a-'
, v -m
a-;:- - ?
tAl IS: ill 'i
i :;a::'- pi;
;-Bilif, si mm'.
v'pililA 4 lilPll,
r
5illiiilA At? & titM'
ip"" A r ; r

A NIGHT OUT JGradUated from Palm Beach, Fla., High and ....
l. tired of graduation parties, Steve Udell decided to go fish-
ing at 2 A.M. The result was a 125-pound jewfish taken while
casting from a bridge on Lake worth and after an hour's j
: fight The youngster used a 54-thread, 162-pound test line, j

mm

....
Stengel put his foot on the

' r

WIMBLEDON, England (UPI)
Barry MacKay of Dayvori, Ohio,
top United States hope for the
men's singles title at tne Wimble Wimbledon
don Wimbledon tennis cnampionshiLS. opened
his bid yesterday by rallying to
ueieat mmo Martinez Oi .bpanin,
4-6, 6-2, 6-2, 6.1,
Top seeded Ashley Cooper of
Australia started the 72nd Wim Wimbledon
bledon Wimbledon tournament with an umm.
pressive 108, 3-6, 6-4 6-1 center
court triumph over Geoffrey Own
yf England.
While rain spattered more than
17,000 lans am 8ntervals, Gardnar
Muljoyf Denver, Colo., and Mike
Green of Miami Beach, Fla.,
joined MacKay in the :i second
round. Two other Yanks, Jinn
Cranston of San Marino, Calif ,"
and Eugene Scott of New York
were eliminated in earlv first
round tesis. i
Mulloy, the 44year-old star who
is playing here tor the 12th. time,
whipped Andres" lammersley of
Chile, 6-2, 6-2, 4-6, 6-3. Green ral rallied
lied rallied to oust- Alberto Lazzarini of
Italy, 4-6, 6-2, 36, 61, 2.
Cranston bowed iq,o Ramanalhan
Krishnan 'pf India4,' 6-3, 6-4', 1 6,
6-3, while Scott lost to Paul
Hearnden of Australia, 6-8, 6-0,
6-2, M; , ;
MacKay, seeded eighth, Is the
only American seeded in the
m,en's singles.1 He started slowly
against Martinez, possible be because
cause because of a blister on his racquet
hand. (But after dropping the first
set, his powerful serves began
clicking ; and he had no more
trouble. His passing shots were
working so vfjll m thd ifmal set
that the Spaniard simply whistled
and shook his" head when thev
sped past mm ,
4 1
Neale ; Fraser. the Australian
who. is .seeded fourth, defeated
Vladimir -Petrovic, a stateless
Pile, 6-3, 6-1, 8-0. In another first
rounder,! sixth-seeded Kurt Niel
sen of Denmark beat, Jan van de
Weg of The Tetherland't 6-2,
6-4, 6-0, i s
Panama Marlin
.3. r
Club New$
1; :.v "i J t t Pj.J )
JHshing news Is' beeomhii more
interesting now. Quite j a few
boats have been bringing in dol.
phin, and most of the boats going
to Coqos area have brought in
sailfish and (or) marlin.
"Two weeks ago Robbie Adams
aboard the Who Cares caught his
first marlin off Gallera Island. It
weighed 234 lbs. He had quite an
exciting time bringing it in. Da David
vid David Bishop was his' only crew
member, and he had a busy time
on the wheel. 1
1 On Saturday last Robbie Robin
son caught his first legally caught"!
marlin oit inree Monks, it weigh
ed 631 ids, lengm 12 ft. 3 inches
over, all, 66-inch girth. After batt battling
ling battling with it from 10:28 a.m. until
11:28 a.m. he finally brpught it to
the boat. ....
His troubles.' while bringing in
the fish were made harder by the
fact that; in the excitement his
harness was put on inside out, so
instead of the straps aiding him
with his battle with the fish, they
were adding to his fight howev however,
er, however, he made it; but alas La Ray,
the 30-ft. launch was not equip equipped
ped equipped to hold his fish. The Cai.
man II came to his rescue and
carried the marlin to Playa Gran
de for weighing.
Aboard the La Ray ; also were
Darcy Robinson and young Boobie
Fred Yaeger, Berne Hutchineson.
and Fred Engel. The marlin was
caught on a 14-0 Penn reel with 54
thread and a whole mackerel for
bait. They say bait is plentiful, al also
so also dolphin. So let's get out there
and catch some of those big ones.
So far Robbie holds the record
for marlin for' 1957.
BATTING CHAMPION

ITHACAr N...U. JNA). -VMc
Kaufman, Cornell's sophomore 3rd
baseman, won the Eastern 1 1n 1n-tercillcgiate
tercillcgiate 1n-tercillcgiate Leaeue batting cham championship
pionship championship with .483.
. 1 . '.j, . .-.

Editor: -CONRADO SARCEANT

. NATIONAL
Teams v ;
Miiwaukt
San Francisco
Cincinnati
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Chicago
Philadelphia
Los Angtlet
LEAGUE
W L Vet.
. 34 25 .574
. 34 30 J31
30 21 .517
3r 2 .517
32 32 .500
-31 34 .477
27 32. .451
27 34 .429
m
3Vi
3'A
4V4
4
7
r
, TODAY'S GAMES
j NATIONAL LEAGUE
:Los Angees at Cinci. (2 T.N)t
- Ch)cago at Philadelphia (N)
St Iuig at Pittsburgh (N) ''
San- Francisco at Milwaukee (N)
" YESTERDA'YS RESULTS
', 1.MATIONAI KACiie
(Niohi Gam)
San Francisco 000 000 0000 6 1
Milwaukee ; zuo ill ux, II 0
Giel (1.2), ; McCormick, : Crone
and Thomas, Schmidt. ;
wuiey (1.0) and Crandall.
(Night Game) i f'
St. Louis 000 120 130 7 14 1
Pittsburgh 030 000 0205 12 5
Brosnan (Tt :, Tnnircn. -j
Smith, Vu
GrOSS 12.11 'Vara PI a lr t
G. Smith and Foiles, Hall.
(Night Game)
Los Aneplpa nm nnn nnn t a a
. 0- "V X W V
Cincinnati ,100 021 02x 6 Id 0
Podres (6-6), Roebuck, Kipp and
Roseboro.
Lawrence (5.3) and Bailey.
Kobbe ARNAV Mixed League
teams ,
Pin Splitters'
Cucarachas
Crabs ..- '
Final Drives
Saburs
The Four t
Hot Rods
H. Flyers
W L
,17 7
14 10
13W 10V4
12 12
. im 13
10 14
10 14
8 ..15
Pin Splitters 3 Saburs 1
.a 't
Front running. Pin Splitters are
pulling away irom the rest'o.' tne
pack in the Army.Navy, and now
enjoy a three game lead over the
second dMcr tpam Thi uroalr
they .wete spotting the Saburs 42
pins, a game, and this caused
them to lose the first encounter.
But the Pin Splitters stroDDed un
their production of strikes v and
spares to take the next three pints
with ease: The three brutes that
carried the load for the Pin Sniit.
ters were Lee Strode 585. nv
Koester 423 and Pal Joey Daloia
500. For the Saburs the. Sack duo
tallied 501 for the Mrs. and 544 for
the Chief, .
x 1 ' 1 A
Cucarachas 1 HI.FIytrs 3
The Hi-Flyers, deposited at the
bottom of the league a sserted
themselves, in a convincing man.
ner and stepped on the Cucarachas
for three of the four points. Only
in the' night' cap did ; the . Cock,
roaches escape a shutout by scor.
ing an 18 pin win. Of the Hi Flyers,
honors went to Kathy Bathhurst
506, who edged hubby Bill's 506,
and Ralph Turnstill flew in -with
556. Cucarachita Corky Boyle! was
tops for teanuwith 491.
- Hot Rods 4 Th Four 0
t m t, wvt
' The Hot Reds were hot ; and
scored the only shutout of the pro.
gram. Although they handed out
28 pins per stession did not stop
them, because : they lashed into:
their opponents with power. Senor
Strong finished weak in the last,
game but still came up with 514,.
and Fred Epply 517, both for the
winners. The losers had no elite
keglers, but Princess Patricia Car.
ter was better than her. spouse
Jack,v484 to 477. ,
Crabs 2 Final Drives 1
The Crabs christened their snag.
PAtW.IA

I a1 A rt-r-T rr j-j

CAN FILL WUR WEDS!

J

Only games scheduled. ."
AMERICAN LEAGUS
Teams
W L Pcf. Cl
Naw York
Kansas City
Dttroir
Boston
Chicago V.
Cleveland
Baltimore
Washington
3? 22 .4.9 -J
32 30 -.516 ?la
31 31 .5:0 V't
31 33 .424 fft
30 32 .434 fla
31 34 .477 13, t
28 33 .459 11
2J 35 .444 1J,'

. AMERICAN LEAGUE v i -!
. New York at Chicago (N) f-4 1
Washington at Kansas City Cty
...Baltimore at Detroit (N) t ;
Boston at Cleveland jN),.. j !j
yesterdatTresults "J
'. AMERICAN LEAGUE -J

New- York .'. 000 000 0000
Chicago 200 000 OOx 2 .7 .0
Ford (8-3) and Berra. A'
- Moore (4-1) and Lollar. .'
Baltimore 00Q 001 000-1 r i'.'
Detroit ,. oil 000 01 x 3 in n

mPortocarrero,' (4-5), Johnson and'
Triandos. n,
Susce (U) and Wilson,
(Night Game) k T" I
Washington w 000 000 1102 7 1
Kansas City 121 001 llx 7 12 2 I
Kemmerer (4.5) Byerly and t
Fitzgerald. I

Dickson (5.3) and ChiU.
. Only games scheduled
zy shirts with a win, but lost tho
next game to the Final Drives who
collected enough pin.all to win the
Total Pin tally and an even split.1
despite the Crabs grabbing 'oi
the last game. The total pin dirfer".''
ence was three, going to the Final'
Drives. Only one Crab conked into
the 'select circle of 500 when he
prexy of the loop, Hal. Wise wrap
ped up 543. "Louise and Bob Miu
thias pd the Final Drives had res.1
pectable' series of 507 and 512, and'
Doug Johnson dug in to bring a1
collection of 508 pins.
Bowling Spare pickups: Hal
Wise announces that their will be a
head pin over on the Kobbe Lapei
July 5th cost $2.00 a person
J?10" interested should contact
him Balboa .lanes will close for a
while; after Thursday June 26.
Lanes' wiU roopen daily, Frida
.Tuna 97th nni. .; ti.ii."' ...
keagxu,lhad uite Prty over'
the NCO Alhrnnlr ruX c....J.'
night.' ;-.uu7
BALBOA MIXED iraftiie v''

This weeks session was Blind.

some bed sheets were drafted and
drawn a aernsi th lan.
ten feet from the foul hne.
Jttonnie Mead, althmitii. nriinnii..'::.
not a spot bowler, came out, on,
- i, X VUW UU. ,.
dity of the cnnt.pst. vn p:.
vvu. H 11 U wu. u i AL III I I M ,nA AJ

w;- impossible'' shot of ;

piL-4ing up tne Dig 7.10 spUt. And
then bems' denrivoA nf aaainif

he did it.
- The runnerun in the mu'i Ai

ision was Lee Clonti. A

i or the ladies Shirley CaV.
anaugh started out as if she wat
Koine to run wv with th- ;

- ....... .v KVllm
test, posting a healthy 179' scratch
game, However SShirley couldn't
stand success, and her buddy':
Trudi Garni staged a last minute l
rally to win firest nlane lirrr f"v

ing out Helen Glud who came is

secona.
i Wednesday's session-will b lni"

count bowline. Th- idp nf fh; V

contest will be to sharpen the con.' I
trol of the bowlers, by picking offA
the end pins either seven or ten.
However, to discourage deliberate
tossing of the ball into the gutter,,,
the bowler will be credited with a

stnke if he throws the ball into
the Putt.pr nn thp first, at.t.amn unit
he will be marked a spare 5
he anDle Eoes into the cutter nn
the second throw.'
AMERICAN



-rf--

3
i
HUG.
. u ii a u w
.

' ", '" '' v (NEA Radlo-Telcphoto
WINS AGAIN The 38-foot Class D yawl "Finlsterre" .close
hauls over the.. finish line to win the. annual Newport-Bermuda
yacht race for the second time. It won It first in 1956. The

vessel is ownea cy awei,

JOE WILLIAMS

t- 4 Via Aiainifati(tn'fl
oroud penchant for th,e odd ball
111 TJCW Vi. IHV w
touch, this scene in the. Dodgers'
executive vuive" ""vyy
S;... Brooklyn. yesterday was con
sistent,5 normal and, appropriate j
Here were Walter' O'Malley the
club president, ana uuzzy uavasi.
the general manger, fiuddllng over
the immediate fate of the s field
leader of the Los Angeles club,
t the. moment shacked up in, the
National. League cellar, .Essen .Essentially
tially .Essentially the same dub which stiffen stiffened
ed stiffened the yankeas-in the World Se
ries three, years ago
..niimsrttaf hinw Vtn Flatbush tradi
tiorf. or whether, the Southern Cal California
ifornia California i mog had been proved too
inimical- to,, clear thinkmg.
fair appraisal.;, '
'Merely r mattef'Of circum circumstances,"
stances," circumstances," explained O'Malley.-" We
lust happened to be East at the
same time, and, along with other
related items, w took a .ong
look at the managerial situation.
As usual, when a, club's losing,
this becomes .ah nportant consi-,
deraUon..,,-' 'fr"
Arid the decision?
w. ..n't tn iimtice blame Wai
ted Alston. The move to the Const,
the' rnake-sliift park, the uncertain uncertainty
ty uncertainty "bMhee lection, thse things cre created
ated created it emotional turmoil that af.:
fected everybody." -j
So Alston stay. At least for
the season. And very likely he 11
be back in "VS when presumably
nnvtnnr maiitallv erosive disttac-
tion"wilI remain. It may be sig significant,
nificant, significant, however, that 'before; the
Flatbush caucus reaffirmed Alt
stditN portfolio! the credential of
possibles successors were examm examm-ed.
ed. examm-ed. "-! ' v 1 :J
Surprisingly,: Fete Reiser,' tame
up vnta a nign ngure, mm wc
the Impression that eventually the
CailWlH S1W uul
, Dressen's Hat It .
Curr en lly. Reijer is managing a
Tinner farm club in' Great, Falls,
Mont,- in the Pioneer League. '.
And','s O'Malley pointed out: "We
UKe-lO grOW OU? UWH iiiiai,i 19.
Pefe "Wee Reese was offered the
iobv before Alston, and according
to O'Malleythe class guy of the
Dodgers is still rlisinteres ed.
thhnph acp htin caught UP With
him, and the -end of the line can't
09 iar away.
How5' about Charlie Dressen?
I t Hiinlr Yxa'm haA all, thfl man
;. GUN CLUB
; NOTES,. : V
. CRISTOBAL
Officials' of 'the Isthmian Trap
Moiting Association and the Cris
tobal Gun -Clair today- announces :
"despedida" trapshoot in honor
)t Capt Bill Jones,- retiring Bai Bai-iboa
iboa Bai-iboa fire" Chief, to be held at the
Cristobal Gun Club on Sunday
Jmorning, June 29. at 10:30 a.m.
I The course will consist of ; DO
Mrds at. handicap distances, with
a $2 entrance fee, Three trophies
will be awarded by the I.T.A., ar.i)
npiional "purses will be available.
Scores may be registered by those
Who desire it. .U, v
I At the Cristobalities;; June?.! .M
keeting, Wiltz Schexnayder went'
jio the head of the class again .wlih
;he afternoon's only) perfect pir pir-formaiice.
formaiice. pir-formaiice. Others scoring over tlie
,i0 percent 1 mark' werer Art'- Sut Sutton
ton Sutton (4.10), 23; George "Lopp, 22;
Cliff Hayward, 22; Casanova, 21;
JJhollar, 21. 1
I Dr. Moore-underlined his natur natural
al natural aDillude by adding 5 to his be beginning
ginning beginning score, and promised .'-ra
bid development Into a top scorer.
ine national urewer t r 0 p n y
hoot, previously scheduled for Ju-
6, "will be deferred to a later
,ate.-

If, nothing else, this,, was a geo geo-graphic
graphic geo-graphic 'incongruity,, and one had
n wnnriAA whpther this was a

fielder whose brilliant caeer
cut short by injury after he led
the league in hitting (.343) in 'Us

.wuwueu, ui mwiaijuuo, iu-

atrincf h liVnntQ tnawprpfi fYMst
we" 1 w L
ley. .Which was another way jar.
saying mat me mail jwim .wuu-iwu
straight. pennants' fox(the; Dodgers
and lost a third in a playoff tleii-
nitely does not figure in the club's
XutureV,,.; 'fltr;- ..-k.
Was there any reason to believe
the Dodgers might still .make, a
run for the pennant? .'
"It s embarrassing to be last,
admitted O'Malley. "And a nine nine-game
game nine-game deficit is nothing : to be
proud of. Still, any kind of streak
would put us in contention.
How was it you finally gave up
on Newcombe?
' '.'When a situation becomes hope
less there's nothing to do but
walk away from it. I hope the
Reds can get him" straightened
out. If there's a key, we couldn't
find it." I iu'- irulci nth
."' Duke ShdvDm i j
O'Malley thought Duke Snider
would have a strong second-half
season; '."His sensitive., knae
seems to be standing up better
these days, and tie a learned to
live with the right field fence in
the Coliseum. (.And fof a left-
hand hitter, that takestsome do
ing.
. As you know, in the make-shift
Dark.; pop flies fall for homer in
left field but right field, especial-
ly ri?ht-center, is a sleeper- jump.
... "Much of the blame for the
distor'ion I must take,", confessed
O'Malley. "I was trying to apolo apologize
gize apologize for the short left field fence
If Snider xleveloped a phobia it
was understandable,"
But for all the ridicule, "t h e
Great Wall of .China, has prompt prompted,
ed, prompted, the Coliseum home run pro production
duction production is correspondingly lower
than it was : at Ebbetts Fied. Also
lower than the Giant is in San
Francisco ... "And the Coliseum
screen makes singles pl'doubles
of 'line drives that woul "be hom homers
ers homers in Ebbetts Field' added O' O'Malley.
Malley. O'Malley.
' And the "attendance, .was 'it still
running high? v' -' -'
Walter Francis O'Malley leaned
back in his'-thair and beamed,
and in his smiling Irish eves ap appeared
peared appeared familiar little symbols, $,
$, one in each.
,x : k-9 .i.-r ,ii.-v'' "irv' n : t
Whip MP's 47-29
In the basketball festival held
Friday in the Claudia Lowe Gym
nasium of the Abel Bravo Collee
in Colon, the Thomoson Snorting
Boys defeated the 5491b. to.
of the USARCarib 47-29.
High scorers for the Military
Police were Taylor-18, who y ws
the bigbest scorer of the game,
Brown 7 and Sawyer 4. For the
Colon caeersl: Allen l-7"Saki7.ar
and Davey 7, Robinson, Cafiate
and Diaz 4 -mints each.sv. v
.Mrs. Lucinda GalvinoM one t
the founders of the Cilon Ree
Cross, now. re;ired threw ibe
first ball from the center of -the
court. :; .:ir-:''l4-r,'''--
A beautiful Peruvian silver tro trophy
phy trophy was donated to the winner'
by Manuel Aguitre, proprietor of
the Aguirre jewelry store. f V
; Officials where Arauz, Nuficz
and Joseph, Coaches for the win winner,
ner, winner, and loser were ; March j and
Loudin.,Af .''.'(" h ;'
In the preliminary game, .the
combined Rainbow : 'City, Canal
Zone will Stars overran the Rum.
biers to -the tune of 35-22, much
to the surprise of the numerous
bastketball fans who didnV expect
such an upset. Game officials
Were Nimez, March, David and
Josephs. Winning and losing coach coaches
es coaches were Burke and Jimenez.
A gold-plated trophy was donat donated
ed donated by iBuenaventura Paolilli, pro.
prle cr of the Paolillo jewelry
store.

- By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) There, is
talk of another, mijur f.x:u;nn.
a. lOoiDad league Wiiah is surpris surpris-ins
ins surpris-ins because Ike last war between
.wo such orsani'uons cost m:l-

lions and is still fresh in mind.
The late ana unlamented All-
America Conierence quit its tight
with the National League just lu.ie
years ago. k
Jack corbett, the former rumor
league baseball magna. e, insists
thai a new International League,
a 13-cluo opera jon, will start ast
quickly as next year. In o t h e r
words, the International, like the
lli-ta.ed All America Comereuce
Deiore iU will attempt o go to
one year what it look the Natiba Natiba-ai
ai Natiba-ai League n years to accompliaa.
In one way, .he National League
encourages outsiders u attempt to
cash in on the money game's sud sudden
den sudden wave of prosperity. As did tne
major baseball leagues lor years,
the Aauonai '.League step i 'warily
in Expansion, 'lo uaie 1. Has -uvea
to guarantee 25,000 season livAet
sales.. These ...are Bufal o and
Louisville.
Commissioner Bert Bell and the
owners want to be sure that the
next move is made on a perma
nent basis and not wind up liko
the abortive switch to Dallas sumo
years' back. Bell and his proprie
tors recall, you see, thai 42o it it-fits
fits it-fits have gone out of business silica
the National League Was Organiz Organized
ed Organized 'la 192L K, v iiv...
THIS OBVIOUSLY' ISN'T DIS DISCOURAGING
COURAGING DISCOURAGING the Corbett group.
Corbett .has-owned baseball fran.
chises in Atlanta, Jersey Ci.y, Sy
racuse and aan Diego.. He a tno
temporary. International League
presJent until a meeting is held
in New York next month, He
claims experienced promoters, well
financed, on all fronts.
The prospective lineup for the
proposed new .circuit would put
franchises i in Brpoklyn, Miami,
Dallas-Fort Worth, Louisville, Cin Cincinnati,
cinnati, Cincinnati, Kansas. City, Minneapolis Minneapolis-St.
St. Minneapolis-St. Paul and Denver. t v
.Houston will be in if a bond is issue
sue issue for i a ne wstadium is vot
ed. If the Chicago Cardinals of the
National should transfer to Hous
ton, the budding league would re-
place them. in Chicago s Lomisiiey
- 9 -"-o
Park, Deals for franchises in Bos
ton, Buffalo,. Milwaukee and St.
Louis ha ve not yet been closed. ..
: siyiRAut'ioVV.THi future
owners are now operating TripU
or Double ., A baseball franchis franchises.
es. franchises. Included are two who plainly
did not get enough red ink in the
All-America Conference rr-the Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo Bills', Joseph Kane and Harv Harvey
ey Harvey Hester, whose Miami i Sea Sea-hawks
hawks Sea-hawks were knocked, out. by sev
en successive hurricane rainstorm
Admittedly there are plenty of
players,, and the International
plans Jo get them just like the Na National
tional National from the. colleges via
'draft, lists. : .,: ..-..'I,:': ;. 1
- So, again the only fquestion is
money because the.;cost .of opera operation
tion operation is staggering to what it was
even when the All-America Con
ference was inaugurated in the
lusu pusi-vvuriu ar it year jw
1946; The playerrincome'ha, in.
lush post-World War II year

proa.oH 1(1(1 nor lont in th. net." r

11 years.
' if
BUT THE EASE WITH which
otherwise sound business men rush
in to i back: professional football
clubs always' has been a source
of amazement, ; v
Come to think of it the Nation National
al National League, owners should refund
all the money the All-America Con
ference backers lost, for the foot football
ball football war of 1946-49 jumped the
older wheel up in a hurry "-put it
on a genuine big league and na national
tional national basis. Out of ie last foot,
ball War- came the Los -Angeles
and San Francisco clubs, the Clev Cleveland
eland Cleveland Browns and Baltimore Colts.
If the proposed International
League comes close to doing as
much for professional football, the
men behind it will not have wast wasted
ed wasted their time.'.
ECHQ SOUNDER LOCATES PISH
By AL McCLANE
Fishing Editor'
A LARGE percentage of the in
crease in catches among commer commercial
cial commercial fishermen ig due to the echo
sounder. '
They began using the device in
1946, and there are now more than
8,000 in our commercial fleets. The
echo sounder not only charts the
ocean bottom but locates schools
of fish. Sound travels through wa water
ter water at. aboui 800 feet per second
a fact which makes the gad gad-.eet
.eet gad-.eet accurate. '"' ,i
"HThe principle of the echo Sound
er is the transmission of a conti
nuous stream ot impuiies oi
sounds from ; the bot.om of the
vessel. These sound waves branch
ou! and send back "echoes I on
striking the ocean bottom or any
other solid object.
The apparatus computes', the
time elapsed jince ihe sound
went out, tcansposes the time in
to distance,, figures the obstacle's
shape, size and relative density
and transfers all this information
to a graph about the size of a
small radio. ;-. ; ?
Vertical lines on" rolls of paper
moving ..through the box like
structure represent the ocean a
rei in front of and below the ves
sel
Horizontal lines indicate' the
deoth of water. The. firaoh. pro.
perly translated,' is ,' a map of the
entire ocean oeiow ana arouna tne
shH for hundreds of feet.
Two styluses are the mechanical
means of transferring the im impulses
pulses impulses to the graph. They move
over the paper in roughly paral-

OUT OF DOORS with ; T'

(.

UPSET WINNER (Top)-Polo Magnetir.o streaks home one and one-half lengths in front of
Tlziano and Gouvernant to grab the victQry in the featured : $1000 Dr. Roberto. Reid Handicap
at the President Remon racetrack Sunday, Polo Magnetico, iwho was not too highly crated by
the "experts,"' paid a juicy $13.80 to win despila. going, in, an entry wtth the well-regarded 'He-
rolco.'- (Bottom) Dr. Carlos Brin,' veterah Ftmanianian urgeon, congratulates former Juan
Franco star jockey Di. Roberto (Bobby) Reid 0 1 his recent graduation ns a doctor,.. 'Standing'
in the foreground (left to right) are' track nianatjcr Pablo A. Thayer, Reid, Bobby's mother
Mrs. Esther Reid, winning Jockey Amado Credidio, Brin and the owner of the .winning thort
oughbred, Chilean Ambassador Gabriel Ossa Vicuna. ,- ,.

As Las Vegas
It's Strictly A

By JIMMY BRESLIN
LAS VEGAS,' Nev.' (NEA)-"YoU
take Cleveland," Schwartzy be-
can. "Thev nave mis Aiuucai
V -i n...u .i-;.i
fif" P f P,hl f
the night before be
Well, if he is scheduled to pitch
and he hasn't had at, least five
days rest front his last start he
isn't a good bet."
: Schwar.zy was leaning against
the baseball counter he operates
in the Santa Anita Turf Room in
Las Vegas and betweeen handling
the steady flow of bettors $50
parlay guys mostly this day he
reduced the sport to its simplest
elements lor a tourist.
''You have .to know a lot of
things in this business,:' he was
saying,, "but once you get them
down it's simple. I, draw a line lineup
up lineup in the morning and 99 out of
100 times my prices will agree
with what Gilly puts 'out in Cin Cincinnati.
cinnati. Cincinnati. s
v "Making a prlc on a baSeball
game or betting it starts with
the pitcher." Vou got to look up
lei lines, the surface of the. ocean
being represented by. the top. line
and the irregular ocean floor by
the bottom. '
Irregular markings, occurring
singly orj in bunches, occur be between
tween between these lines. These repre
sen. fjslr.
The captain can tell, from the
nature of the markings the depth
and range and general, location
pf the fish, what type they are,
whether it it a school or a ainzle
Even-
5.
n Big Ten
COLUMBUS, O; (NEA) t-Birlho
v..., r J f ' vL,
Arnoia was asxea wn b i uuioi
State's one-man: line would weigh
when football practice, begins in
September.
Arnold, a Junior next fall, a
thinker and a man Woody Hayes
feels has a mountain of poten potential,
tial, potential, pondered the question only a
moment.
."1 expect to play at about 275,
pou.-"1-!." Birtho sajd with a
straight lace. ".But in order to do
that I'm going ,o have to lose 35
pounds between now and Sep.
tember."
Until somebody proves it i3 oth otherwise,
erwise, otherwise, Arnold is,, hands down,
the Big Ten's biggest.
' But if you suspect he's bitten
off more than he can chew you
haven't seen him lately nor have
you talked to Coach Haj's, who
with take Kinho just the way lie ii'
-impregnable.

t .-- ':': :y
sv -v- x- --
. ': .,:!:!:
' 'Jipilif
Ch VJ V v
f -r;.
r. Al X

- Li
Don Newcombe
record,s and watch" for
pitcher .always seems,
teams' a
to make
trouble for, ; .
' 'f rank Xary- of the Detroits has
a gooi record against the Yan Yankees.
kees. Yankees. So if he is in there againsr,
say a Ford, why .the Yankees
would only be 5-7 Wf the Yan
kees use a guy f like Shantz it
aoes to 10-13. But if Detroit
pitches one of those guys who
isn't too good and the -Yankees
use a Ford then it's 2-1.
"There's,, nothing to it,1, really.
Vnn ins!, ,'watrh and 'listen lur
remember that Bob Turley of the
Yankees is, ex.ra good at msht,
, "And ; yod take : into considers-
tion Don Newcombe home .run
balls.- -v'. W'',.,v-t-.--..wM..
..: i ? -".h ';.'
, f Then you let them play it. The
Giants prove-the case;.. IS made
them 100-1 at the! start i .he
season. : It still stands'. The best
they f an hope for is to stick up
there and finish in the firs, divi division.
sion. division. Oh, 1 sweat some when they
got off ; fast t but I kept telling
evervbodv. 'Let them eet around
A.. -1 it'll f.lnM.
l,,c b
en out, Don't worry about them.'
!.-. ;
"I hid Milwaukee 4.5 and the
nearest to them the Cards, 5-1.
I'd say the line will stand up per
feet. The Yankees? A 3-5 shot
and what's the .- use of talking?
They'll win like one."
- v . t
Most of the room;was filled with
people watching the race results
which would be tacked on the wall
and the loudsperfcer kep. remind,
ing players, "All right, just a lit little
tle little bit until post time at New
York. Still time to get your mon mon-eyin.,"
eyin.," mon-eyin.,"
- Th basehall counter attracted
a smaller, but steady flow of
players. But they .were not two
dollar guys.

Sees Baseball,
Pitching Deal
1 0 .1., r

I 'llil
4 l :y-'M0MW all
3' '-31

n

4
When "one .; of them came ho,.
hchwartzy 'shook v his head and
neid out io jioo bills and some
change, which is what poor folks
Pack home use for 10 s and 20 s
.'Here." Schwartzy said, "take
it down to the euv. It looks', like
he is going to make aT profession
ui ucauiig1 inc.- .1
"A guy downtowrf,!' he went on.
"He now has 50 hi? nnpx off m
He jus; gets hb;. Let him keep
playing; It 11 catch up."
Baseball, as this bookmaker sees
it, is the best gambling spirit of
tnem an.
'Here I got fo take. If) points
off the' :op, of each bpt for he
government and I still Handle bfg
action.-And around the1 counirv,
whoohL what. the. h do you think
it ii I mean ii places whpre vou
don'f take the 10 poinls for Uncle."
Sfhwartzy works a long day:
At 8 in the morning he makos a
"lineup." as ; they call a lie. nf
prices, When the games start,
mostly about $ o.m..' Las Vegas
time, he goes home, listens to'
them during dinner and hnfs on
the la evening' news for the all.
important next day's" probable
pitchers.
When was the last-time he Sawt
a nig league game?
"When! was in the St. Lo'iis
Cards Kno-hole Gang," Schwartzy
says. ',',,(

;i".vs.e 1
. ; - .-,'- 1
' ' 'S. .,J"" '-' -' S'' -' "? '" -" "'-f.' -I' "' '-: i-
'-' :' 1 k . )
''' t t u .- ?

Summit Hills Golf Club
Having'Membe Drive

Giving impetus ktt its (member.
Ship orive, summit rtilis Gou
Cluu.o .jcials have, announced that
oir every new member a BreKeui
member-recruttsL mputtfi jlues'
will be credit ti the present mem.
ber. .. -; ;
More simply, if John Jones, a
Summit member, r is responsible
lor Jack Burns, a noh.member,
joining at -Summit, Jones will be
credited with one moothrsIdues.
If Burns is a regular member,
Jones Will be credited" with five
do larsj' the membership fee for re.
gularS. ;-. --.''-'';.---.
If Burns a junior ii mber, Jones
wiu uu treuueu wi.., uiic uuiidi
the. membership fee for juniors.
Finally, if Jack is really-.Jackie
(Miss or Mrs.) Jones will be cred.
ited with three dollars, the lee for
women golfers."1
The one 'month's -dues -Stipu'a-tion
is retroactive to June I and
wilt apply ,t throughout l July -and
August, unless suspended' or ex.
tended by the board of governors.
rvSV.it' .... i,"vif i.ttiJt i.,''., '; ;
vdub Need Mtmbrs: to
' '',;.-Prdgress 5
In a letter addressed to all mem members,
bers, members, the Board of Gbvernor" ex.
plained that while r club income
and expense are-' now .'almost
matching figures,-progress will be
stymied unless more members are
recruited. :
GollrTourriinien!
T- urines' for the first round
of the Cognac Courvoisier Cana
dian r onriome Tournament ,1 which
gets underway this week rU the
Panama Golf Club, are as f it I
lows: ...i.',, ,, ) : j
' D. Weslman G. Cruz (24) vs
P. Duran J. Massot (22). v ?
'VH. Valdes-- M. Maduro (21) vs.
A. Arias M.' Mooty 29).
G. Dalton D; Dickerson (25)
vs. C". Kade H; Fidanque (27).:'
Bv Ha'ttler R. -Boytf 22) vs. F.
Morrice v w.i SWehsolr v20).
x- .J Sibaustfi' SPierponflSj)
vs. R. Lively Tt. Chris.y (28).
T. Scott W. Hinkle (20) vs. J.
Deslondes ..R. De Mena (21).
' R. H. Lapton W. LeBrun 21)
vs. A. Tapia L. Romagosa. (28),.
, H. MiUen Jr. ,r E.. Roscher J(2l)
'vsv E. de la Guardra I, Carde
nas (26).
R. Walker v. Gov. Potter 28) vs;
Al Corsale .v Ted Bakman (27).
T. Connors J. J. Vallarino Jr.
(20) vs.i J.'P Rodriguez M-Mon.
ZO (24),
C. Ardsemena J. Boyd (20) vs.
L. Chandeck,-LA. de, .Jjpoo.,(2p1.
vs. neii : Arosemena A. Sr. no
driguez (21).. h .4. ,
R. A, Anas.- J. Boyd Jr. (28)
ys. Gus Koschi r irannan (20).
J. Valdes '- R. 'thUn'ger- (21)
vs. D. Halman E.".Li Carter 22 1.
' P. Baumgardener E. de la
Ossa (25) vs.' A.;Saarinen '"Aivde
Menax(2t), K "n ( s
' R. Arango M.. Monzo' (21) 'vs
J. Westman R. Alcman'(24).
The matches will get f under
way at 9:00 'a.m.

IT-mAYBOYOUUllVERici

If lif' not worth living go out of life.' That's when you
Ui ,. need mild gentle Carter a, Little
may bt your hverl i Liver. Hlb.,Thi, tuw-w-
. It's a fact t It takes up to two pints table pilli help stimulate the flow"
of liver bile a day to keep your of liver bile. Soon your digestion
digestivetractintopahapellfyour starts functioning properly and -liver
bile is not flowing freely your ? you feel that happy days are hera
' food may not digest,., gag bloata' again!. Don't ever stay unk.
up your stomach . ."ybu feel con- Alwayg keep Carter's Little Lave
tipated and ail the fuq and pr,ki Pills on hand. Ask your druggiA

GGXsEfflE

.is1
.i(--.'?1tM'' If
I !' IV 1

An improved drainage system
resociding, cteleiaeu ouuuu.?
luainieii.ucc auu impiovemcnU,
new ball .washers, added cour.-."
ormking ounlains, a pracUca
pitching green, and development
0 adjoining property as 4 driving
range are projects that can't 0

either begu or completed without
additional membership' income.
Summit1 Advantage Explained
at'1"
The- board bf
governors' letter-"'
wortla playing, by more peopl beJ,'"
cause it .las-; : V 1 'r
CAiaiiicu mail ouu:i!iii 13. a CUU150
plained thai
1. Greens that had a ball and putt: "'
2.. A. practice, puttina ereen ani
driving area. tS ''-. v"- ''Ti
3. Freedom rom such hazards as"
c.otheslines, crab holes, and small'; ;
children using the course as a play ""
ground Ir .... ;',',
. 4. A "19th Hole", that' offers ec.r
pnomical refreshment, good lojd, '
an easy method of buying packag.
ed liquors,, ano freindly service. ;
,5 .A good mixture, of interesting
tournaments.
A- friendly 1 membership .that
welcomes new .faces; a ..''join ui
for a round" lel owshiD.
7. An election systenr- that give r?
ccij nutivc iiiciuucr vuie.
8. Reciprocal playing rights with"
Brazos Brook Golf Club on the

Atlantic; Sir'er Summit., members j.

can playVBrazos without payinC
greens, fees,. ; 'ff r -.
9. A reciprocal agreement 'with t
the Cristob-t YachtVClubt' tnem-;:
bers have the privilege of using
the Cristobal Yacht1 Club fact ities T
when .visiting the Atlantic Side. :' Ji
lournsmenl Ju!y:19;;i
'. Aquilino Vallarino,' president of"
he Panima Rod and Reel f'-ib
has announced that the month-Ion v-f
Sjxfh In'-r-.-fi-ij-. Merlin and1
Sailflsh Tournameit, will star, on
Ji'ly.19. Pftfclnatinn "' ocn lo-
all sports fishermen, whsfher or ; ..'
not'they are member of lia snnn ;
soring club. ThCy niay fish for.
roe Hay or as many fired duro.

ing the tournament period." 1
IJest tyei,' tournxment had 3P0 :

particioants from- other countrt

as we'l as from 'all over the Ts'N Ts'N-mus.
mus. Ts'N-mus. Local fishermen are out o
add fo the, 13' world's- records now
hell by Panama. 1
v Every year fishermen have hH
a chance to compete fr th m- i. j
ny.' valuahlc prizes": 'olferod-' H
business firms and thrf TouHi'i"
Commission, all of wl""n b'v;
hat Panama's sports fishing Ir
fir'4 touris-1 attraction.
To" wibin" to entr the or.'
nament or to secure addiMonal in- .'
formpon may. contact -.Mrs. A"'
drey E. KUnp at 1he-Panama UnQW:.
and Reel. Club's 'temporary, head'""
oiia',r In tb Panamn Irisuri"'"es,':"
Co. building. Phone number it 3-
O'S", (i.,Twim.'meii'.'s...nnil'ai y
chairman Is ,S"am Moody. Entry 4
fee Is $5.,,, ,-. r,. -'-V'-,,'!

YOUNG REDLEG
' "V- - ' -'

i.iini. iiMiNAii urj). rsiii um 'a
her?, much soueh; 18.yenV-old out J
fielder.of Cincinnati's Elder High, '
signed with the Redlegs. ,i ,

hi

fir

i
"t



FACE EIGHT

THE r
"IA AMERICAN AN LXTTTEXI 0T DAILY NEWSrATTTt
s
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074D
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
I
i
: TH!3 SPACE 13 FC?, SALE
'FOR INFORMATION TELEFHC.E 2-C743
"

c

7 r

' i

. Automobiles
FOR SALI: Jajuar 2.4. lirre,
4 eeers sedan, less Hii 6000
miles, Cad 1-6824 faaami.
Hillman Hutky 1956 lo cm.;
ditieM, radio, best eHer. Call 2 2-1191,
1191, 2-1191, 2-1B95 weekdays, 3 3-'7367
'7367 3-'7367 nights aarf Sunders.
1955 Fort) Victoria hardtop, pink ;
and white, radio, powar steering;
2-1191, 2-1895 wtakdayt, 1-
7367 nights and Sunday.
FOR SALE 1954 Ford station
vagon, 9 passenger with extras.
Beit error. 0B15 Plank street,
Balboa 2-3408. v
FOR SALE 1955 Ford Ranch
wagon, 6 cyl., new paint, excel-
lent condition $1,195.00. Colon
Motors, Inc.. Dodge Dealers,. 1 Orb t
Sf. Colon, Tol. 492-J.
FOR SALE:'52 Buiek 4 door
sedan, black, w.s.w tiros, radio,
Dynaflow, excellent condicion. ."
Original owner $600. Phono Cu-
nindy 83-7298. 1
FOR SAtEi1958 Volkswagen,
excellent, condition, $1500 or v
bast offer Curundu 5297 aftar
4:30 p.m. r;
FOR SALE: Chevrolet-station
wagon 1957. ''radio, white, new
nylon tiros, rod color, six pat-
sengers, power glide, overhauled,
duty paid. $2700. OrTice hours
3-4994 after 5 p.m. 3-7352.
FOR $ALE 1956 Bel-Air. four
j i... j. i ttnn
oar, ww ran, nmip,
miles, wsw excellent condition,
can be seen, at Household Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, Automobile Row.' Tola Tola-'
' Tola-' phene 49 1
FOR IALI) Beat the boat with
a factory installed air conditlonor
in a 195S Chevrolet, Bel-Air Sta-
tien Wagon. Equipped with power
Steering, V-8 engine, good tires, ;
radio, jand many ether extras.
In good all around condition.
Call Balboa 4245 from 8 until 5
for mora details.
Nicosia Fears
Invasion As Bombs
Explode In Night
NICOSIA, Jung M (UPI) -Two
false alarms- ktpt tension .high in
curfewei Nicosia fluring th night,
but.therg wai' n trouble. ;
Th unaccustomed dound of i!
tens just before midnight started
a minor panic and even an inva invasion
sion invasion scare. It took some time to
dispel the) panic with the news
that the sirens belonged to army
firefighting vehicles going to a
small blaze.
An hour later a square mile of
the walled city was blacked out
following an explosion in a power
transformer. But after bomb ex expert
pert expert had rushed to the scene of
the last, it was officially announc announced
ed announced that the explosion was addi-
dental. - fc
BEST BUYS
ON
WHEELS
are ALWAYS
at C0LPAN
1955
Dodge 4-door,
2 tone, ;
radio $1,495.00
Olrismobile
4-door,
Mydramatic,
radio ........ 650.00
Ford 4-door,
l tone: radio.
1952
1957
standard shift 2,300.00
1952 Oldsmoblle
, 2-door. H. T-
radio 850.00
Pontiae 2-door,
2 tone,
radio 600.00
Oldsmoblle
4-door,
Hydramatie,
radio ........ 500.00
M. G., 2-door,
Sport, radio 1,950.00
Dodge 4-door, : 1
radio '.. 400.00
Chevrolet
4-door.
1952
1951
195S
1950
1955
automatic,
2 tone ...t...
-Mercury
1,500.1(0
1953
2-door,' H.
2 tone, radio. 950.00
SEE YOUR
FRIENDLY
DEALER TODAY
PANAMA-. Tel., 3-7010
" rV' It 2-0625
COLON 446
AUTO ROW

rApartmeht

FOR RENT Modem two bod bod-room
room bod-room apartment, maid's room oV
, service, garage. Juite Areseme Areseme-na
na Areseme-na Ave. No. 37-1.1.' Informa Information
tion Information 37th Street No.. 4-23.
; :F0R RENTi Luxuriously;, fur fur-'
' fur-' hirhed apartments, decorated by 1
;. weU known interior, decorator
, Rental includes all utilities,,
maid service, telephone and 24
hour watchman. Ask at "Arte y
: beceracion" Store in Edificio
Campo Alegrc on Via Eipana
across from Hotel El Panama
Hilton., Telephone 3-7425.
FOR RENT; 1 bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, with stove refrigerator, hot :
"water, air conditioned. Campo
: Alegre. Rent $65.00 month, Tel.
3-7192 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT. Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with twa bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living, dinigroom, bal-
cony, kitchen, maid's room with
bath and service, hot water, pri private,
vate, private, garage and entrance. Tel.
Tel. 3-7192. 6 p.m. to 7 p.m."
Campo Alegre. t
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre,
very nice one room apartment,,
furnished with all utilities. Hot
water. Telephone Call 3-1,789.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
spacious apartment; garage, cha-.
. let style, No. 12, Altamira, en entrance
trance entrance to-.commissary, ask for
keys, Harry family (in fronto).
for sale adjoining lot.
FOR RENTi Modern in El
Cangrejo two bedrooms apart-'
ment, hot water, garage. Tel. 3-
7596 r
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apart-'
' apart-' ment, living-diningroom, balcony,
hot water, maid'l guarters. Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo Arias street, new building
' "Esparta" $14,0. Tel. 3-4994.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Cbmmerciai locale
1 in' Juste1 Arosemena ( Ave. No.
17-11."' Opposite. CiiHe Rey
; Church. Tel. 2-2341. -x
Wildcat Strike
Alitisib jlsnl
JIowj Operations
' DETROIT (UPI) A1 wildcat
strike at the Chrysler, operated
Redstone Jupiter: Army, missile
plant kept operations) at xa near
standstill yesterday,'
Members of the United Auto
Workers Local 1245, representing
less than 500 of the 8,500 plant
employes, went on strike, posting
pickets at 10 (employe parking lot
entrances.. r ;,,f
' Chrysler reported about 2,000 of
the T.500 day-shift employees re
ported for work and preicted the
full 1,000 afternoon-shift employes
would report.
But Chrysler conceded those re
porting for work on the afternoon
shift were "somewhat less man
the full compliment.
A Chrysler spokesman, denied
union charges, oi discrimination
against union employees,; saying
specifically, the company did not
discriminate in assigning overtime
work and the union had never
complained of this at recent
grievance sessions,
Chrysler said it met with Local
1245 officers through last Friday,
and understood union members
had ratified agreements reached
June 9 and June 20 on uaion
grievances.
v Macomb County Sheriff Harley
Ensign at noon told the pickets
they ,could have only one or two
men in : the roadway and could
not block .entrances by mass
picketing. v
After Ensign issued inese or
ders, -the trickle .of cars through
the gates increased considerably.
Ohio Lad Suffering
From:Stiff Drink
T-Vyhite Gasoline
! COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPI)-Ed.
ward Briiton. 7Ravenswood, W.
Val, was reported, in "extremely
critical'' condition today at una.
Children's-; Hospital here as a
dren's Hospital here as a result
of drinking homemade liquor con.
taining white gasoline.
Hospital authorities said the boy
apparently drank much of he
contents of a bottle he found dis.
carded along a stream near his
home. He was rushed here ; yes.
terday suffering from acute toxic
poisoning." 1 '
The child's father told authoru
ties he and two friends had been
drinking Friday night and that
they left the bottle'on the stream
bank.
. Doctors at Parkersburg, W, Va.,
first believed the boy had: suf suffered
fered suffered a brain hemmorrhage as
the resul of a fall from a couch.
When- the youngster's condition
became .worse Sunday afternoon
a police escorted Imbalance
rushed him to Columbus, covering
the 115 miles in 70 minutes.

LIAVB rOtH AD WITH ONK OF OUR ACFNTS OR OUB OFF1CFS AT 1J-I7 H STREFT, FANAM.4 MBRF.RIA PREC1ADO-T Stmt No. 13 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE Pl'BLICAClONtS-No. 3 Lott Plan CASA ZALDO Centrsl Ave. 45 LOIRDF.S PHARMACY 1U Ln i ARMAtIA LOM-ARDO-No.
2t "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tlvoll Na. FARMACIA EST ADOS UN1DOS 14 O.lr.l Ave
FARMACIA HJX-164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. de la Oan Ave. N. 41 O FOTO DOM Joslo Arosement Ave. an JS St. FAR.
MACU VAN DEB J1S-M Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATl'RRO Paro.ua Ulevre I Street FARMACIA -SASM-Via Porraa 111 st AOVEOADES A THIS
BosMo the Bella Vista Theatre. -..-' - -, ..... .";-. ... :- n .... ,v '.7

Resorts
PHILLIPS Occaasido CoHages
Santa Clare R. de P. Phono Pa Pa-Mama
Mama Pa-Mama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.'
Baldwin's furnished apartments
-at Santa Clara' Beach. Telephone,
Smith, Balboa 3681.
SHRAPNEL'S fumished homes;
en beach. Phone Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S Cottagea and Largo
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Three months,
, beautiful 3-bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information' call 3 3-1
1 3-1 167 or Cuba Avenue No, 29-
08. -J
Hotel: HOLLAND IIOl s
.-. m V ; y. v f
S mlns. bom the heart, of.,
" San Josi, Costa Rica
Completely mndern conveniences ta
Suites end Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot and cold water.
. Price) SB and $8 daily,
with meals.
( 1
: CoKm.iolilan kitchen i
; Horse tiding.
For reservations P. O,
Boi 4459 .- v
Manager
Bill a.td Clenor Jaspers
Miami Excursion:
July 3 to July 7
Price $135.00
Fidanque Travel Service
International Jewelry
' 155 Central Ave.
LIFE-INSURANCE
caU
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552 ;
NEW!
v.
SPEEDLITE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
. ONLX 2.S Lbs.
AL.BiltM,nWV
Panama Colon
Army's Development
Of Flying Jeep
Hear Completion.
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The
Army "is on the verge'' of break,
throughs in development of ver.
tical and short take-off aircraft,
including an "aerial jeep," its
deputy chief of research and de
ve oDment said loaav.
Mai. Gen. Robert J. Wood, in
testimony before a Senate appro.

priations subcommittee, said thetion and welfare July 31
. .... a 1. 1 a .... l a .a. s a Innirnn

aircraft which the Army seeks to
norfoof will nprmit it. in hrinV iin
f.v...h.v. ..... r - c. r
atomic weapons on short notice
and 'provide lastly increased
mobility iot reserve combat fore.
Wood said v one of the projects
going forward was development of
the "aerial Jeep,'.' which will be
built on the concept of the one.
man .flying platforms''; already
tested by the Army. -
The aircraft is Deing designed
to carry a 1,000-pound paylpad
over a ao.mue raaius ana ,-win
have agility comparable to hell,
conters." i rihi
wood saia. tn "development oi
"elevated gun platforms," such
as helicopters 1 or other cralt
armed with machine guns or rock
ets, also is, under development as
part of the Army's planning for
"the battlefield oi tne luture.
"We are not interested in super,
sonic, longjange aircraft," he
said. "We 1 are looking for craft
thatne an land and"'take trfrlrom
hastily prepared or unprepared
areas.

Miscellaneous

YMCA SKIN DIVERS. We have
. your choice or equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
t'J" St. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
B E G I NNERS SPEARFISHINQ
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLua
Gun, Fins and Mask... $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, CORP.
"J St. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
NCR accounting-billing machine
' with atand, almost new $950, ,,
Including service contract; ad-
ding machine Burroughs 10 Vey
ulectric IS months old $200; y
. diningreem set inc., table, 4
- chairs, Rattan $150; gas stove,.
Kenmore, 1957 model $125;
call 2-1891. 2-1895 weekdays,
3-73(7 Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE: horse and 7 )
month old Colt, 2 saddles, 2 v
blankets, bridle $75.00. House
1 2.4-A Gatun. f hone 5-1 69.
Closing out. Limited quantity
Lambrette motor bikes $149.50
each, while they last. The Levonel
Company. Opposite the Union
Club.

Yankees Suffer Fourth
Shutout In Nine Games

By FRED DOWN
v. NEW YORK, June 24 (UPI)
TBe New York Yankees had
better act fast .because there's
a1 full-pledged V revolt brewing
among their downtr u d d e n
ampriran Lekeue rivals.
vWhat had ; been regarded as
Jural,, cnmB iinnlpflsant skirm-
AtlAu.j.
ishing with the Detroit Tigers
took on a much mora, serious
aspect, lasts night-when the
Chicago White Sox followed up
With a 2-0 Victory that hand-'
ed the tyrannous Yankees their
fourth shutout and' filth defeat
in nine games.
There's atili ttlenty of day
light ibetween. the Yankeea
and the so-called' contenders)
second-place Kansas City
.is 7ii games behind but
the lact is the Yankees
haven't been, playing; well for
a month. They're under JIOO
14U16 since May 25 and
, they still have their big leads
only because none of the -contenders
has been able to get
: Milium -' r A -V' w::"v',..!.. v-7;,.'. v'...'-..
Biit now' "both trie) Tiaers and
White Sox are making the kind
of drives that, can cut aeepiy
into that Yankee lead. The Tig
era. who beat t the Baltimore
Orioles; 3-1. yesterday, have
won nine of their last 12 games
whilft the White Sox have won
!o-ht of their last 10. Even the
Athletics are hanging on with
. modest four-Kama streaic ai
ter last nlght'a 7-2 victory oyet
the Washington senators.
The Dlcturfc is lust xne oppo
site in .the National League
where the Milwaulce uraves
are slowly opening w a lead.
Thev i beat the San Francisco
Giants. 7-0. on Rookie Car' ton
Willey's six-hitter last night to
go 2VZ. games in front. The St.
Louis Cardinals whipped the
Pittsburgh Pirates, 7-5, and tne
Cincinnati Redlegs beat the. Los
Anseles Dodgers. 6-1. in tne
nthpr NT. actlVHV. '
. Kav Moore, a 32-vear old to
bacco farmer from Maryland,
nitched a three-hitter to give
the White Sox their sixth shut
out in nine games. Moore goti
all the runs he needed In the
first inninsr when Billy Gooa
man walked with two out and
Folscm To Leave
Health, Welfare .,
Post AI July's End
' WASHINGTON, June 24 (UPI)
-i Marion B. Folsom said today
he has decided to leave his post
Secretary of Heaitn, .aauca-
But before he leaves tne
Washington scene, Folsom is
Tiintinfr on Coneress to pusli
through tne aammisirauw"
anionxn-olantod prlimfltlrin DrO-
posals. The tact inai bom
House' and Senate i Education
Committees have been working
on! education' Dins lor: several
months with no final resuiis as
yet causes Folsom great ais-
' In an exclusive Interview witli
United Press international,' the
secretary said he also would
like to see sometnina; aone in
the future on sidetracked school
construction legislation. i -.r
"The problem,'' he said, 'is
still with us.". Folsom said the
administration iiad not dropped
its 1957 school construction pro proposals
posals proposals but postponed them in
favor of priority to federal out outlays
lays outlays for scholarships ; to able
students.
The cabinet official noted the
segregation issue had made
schoolTnnstTucttori'Tropo8al8
more difficult to out across

with many Congressmen.

Home Articles;

FOR SALE-Bandix automatic
washing machine, 60 cycles, good :
condition. House 167-A.' Gam Gam-boa.
boa. Gam-boa. Telephone 6-319. fteasea fteasea-'able
'able fteasea-'able price, ..... V ? ;
FOR SALE: Ten -piece scrolled
and dyed solid mahogany dining
room : set. Bargain, $200:00.
Westinghouse 60 cycle relrige-
rator $75.00. .House 711-C El
Prado, Batboa. Phone Balboa
3469.
BORGAIN: For sale, beautiful
brand new nine pieces upholstery
living room set, child's wardrobe,
'special type.. Tel. 3-1636 and
12:30 te 2 p.m. and ,6:30 to
9:00 p.m. ,
FOR SALE : R.C. A. Television
(21 inch), 25-60 cycle.. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Phone Balboa
3126.
-Motorcycle
FOR SALEi-l2 Vincents (motor-.
' cycles) 500 ce. comet 1000 cc.
. Ripide. Good condition, Balboa i
2-181 U House 0775-A
Sherman Lollar hit his eighth
homer of the season. The loss
snapped Yankee ace, Whitey
Ford's, seven -game1 winning
streak. ' 1
All four shutouts pitched a-
galnst the Yankees were by
rieht-handers and it may be
significant that it was right
hander Lew Buraette who snut
'em out twice in the world se
ries last year. It appeared men
that the Yankees were especial
ly vulnerable to right-handed
pitching ;when Mickey Mantle
was not hitting (or playing)
and that's exactly the case now.
Mantle is hot hitting left-hand
ed and the Yankees aren t scor
ing Agains right-handed pitch?
ers. :;yfke'-''' 'f'1,
Geonre j Susce Ditched a se
ven-hitter to win his first game
for the Tiners who reached .500
with a 31-31 season record, uau
Harris iiomered and Al Kaline
nad 1 a sacniice ny ana a tri
ple to account f lor uetroii s
runs while ous j Trian a o s
homered for Baltimore's run.
Murry Dickson, 41-year-old
right-hanfler, pitched a seven-hitter
for his fifth vic victory
tory victory and Bob Cerv,; Bill Tat Tattle
tle Tattle and Hector Lopez homer
ed for Kansas City. Norm ,.
Zauchin and Roy Slevers hit
late-inning homers for the
Senators who have lost eight
of their last 10 games. .,
Wllley, making his; first big
league start, was; aided by an
11-hit Milwaukee attack that
Included homers by Johnny Lo Logan
gan Logan and Del Crandall. Joe Ad-
fcock, playing left field for the
Braves, robbed Ray- Jablonski
of a thrperun homer with a
spectacular, catch in the fourth
inninir .and ; WJUev ; never got
Into trouble again until the
ninth when a double play end ended
ed ended a last-gasp San Francisco
rally.; ' '.
Jim Brosnan, aided by Larry
Jackson's late-inning relief,
won his seventh game for the'
Cardinals. The Pirates commit committed
ted committed five errors, Including three
by Ted Kluszewski, as they
frittered away, an early 3-0
lead. : .
Brooks Lawrence pitched a
six-hitter for his fifth win and
George Crowe and Don Hoak
had two hits in'; Cincinnati's
10-hlt attack. The defeat went
to Johnny Podres,. who stands
6-1 : at home! and 1-5 on the
road. The Redleei have won 19
of 30 games in a long, steady
climb, into contention, ? v
Memorial Services'
nfomorrov For Mrs.
Florence Colby :
' Memorial services will be held
at 5 1 o'clock tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon at the Cathedral of St.
Luke ; in Ancon for Mrs. Florence-
ColbVi who died yesterday
in Gorgas Hospital after a brief
lllnf.ss. i The services win oe
conducted by the Bishop Regi Reginald
nald Reginald Heber Gooden. v 1 T,i
The family has asked that
no flowers be sent.'; Instead,
friends may make donations to
the Cancer 'Fund.':V!4-'-..-ii :
. Mrs., Colby wasvi Tesldent of
the Canal Zone for mfchy years.
From 1940 to 1930, she was em employed
ployed employed as a. clerk in the Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Division, j- -;
She was the wife of Paul W.
Colby, retired employe of the
Panama Cabal's Engineering
Division. Since his retirement
in ; 1958, the Colbys have lived
in Panama City, r ;
In-addition to her husband,
Mrs. Colby is survived by a son,
John -H-. McNamarav who li with
the Foreign operations Admin Administration
istration Administration in La Paz Bolivia,

Real Estate

FOR SALE. Beautiful corner lot
' 1600 square meters. Urbanise-
'- cion Obarrio, between 50th street
' and Santuario For information
call 1-6233 w 1-4568.
Lesson
Modern piano instruction for be beginners
ginners beginners or advanced. Call Ben Ben-'
' Ben-' nett J-3653 .Panama.
"V
7-,
Cheryl Denies
Giving Sialenienl
About Stabbing
. HOLLYWOOD (UPI) -Actress'
Lana "Turner's 14-year-old dauglc
ter. tneryi. yesterday denied at a
deposition hearing that she gave
tne iBeverly Hills police chief a
statement about the fatal stabbing
oi me mmw queens noytnenrt,
Johnny Stompanato, an attorney
reponea.
-Atty.. William "Pollack, who took
out-of-court testimony from Chervl
in his office. also said there were
"certain discrepancies" in h er
aw v-uaicci uiii wiici c uie iiaiiu
some young underworld figure fell I
In Miss .Turner's bedroom when
he was stabbed last April 4.
Pollacki said he would argue in
court that the .victim "could not
have landed in the position where
Cheryl says he fell."
' He repored that Cheryl.'-, "said
at no time was she either asked
or gave any statement about the
stabbtog.VuHe said she "particu "particularly'')
larly'') "particularly'') did not remember giving a
statement read at a corner't in.
quest by Police Chief Clinton H.
Anderson. ( ;
Te attorney,' who took the de..'
position in connection with a $750,'
000 -damage, suit over Stompana Stompana-to'f
to'f Stompana-to'f death,,,said Cheryl told him
during the morning session of th
hearing v she does not remember
actually stabbing Stompanato.
. "Cheryl says she i remembers
gping into : the room with the
knife and moving toward Stompa Stompanato,',
nato,', Stompanato,', but does not, remember the
knife going in or coming out of
his body," Pollack said. :
senate Debates
Statehood BiJI ;
Fpr Alaska
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Sen Senate
ate Senate opened debate yesterday on a
House approved bill to make
Alaska." the 49th state and Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic whip Mike Mansfield an.
nounced that night sessions1 would
d neia n necessary to get a vote
this week.
Mansfield said a showdown on
the measure; first introduced in
1910, was "way overdue."
Sen. James E. Murray
Mont.), chairman1 of the Senate
interior committee,- kicked off
ine aeoate Dy sayling Alaska had
iT ,aj irauiuonai anu Histo Historic
ric Historic test of readiness and qualifi qualifi-catuw
catuw qualifi-catuw for. statehood,"
Tbe, Sehate'ragreteariier'ky
nOOd bill innrftviaH hv 4k. uA...
Mjnpnth instead of ia similar
r: Fmen: Dy mmr commit
The;. bill -faces i particularly
svrong opposition from Southern
TniTi u J. lender
I.! -J has s?ld "'.feels Alaska
"J,""1 ytmR peope to be elf elf-sufficient
sufficient elf-sufficient as a state.

JO.OUR ADVERTISERS:

, 1 v Tith a view tpward improTing service and correcting
irregularities that occur, involuntarily, from time, to time,
, THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special (

CLAIM

'WOO

WANTED An experienced s-,
countant to work with establish established.
ed. established. U.S. firm. Send application
With' pnotegrtph to lC, apar--fade
3011, Psnama,

Miscellaneous
alcoholics Anonymous
DRAWER "A, DIABLO y
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL CX
FOR SALE -Radiators, spare
parts for cars trucks, electrical, i
plumbing fixtures, refrigerators, -heavy
equipment parts and many
others at "SUPLIDORA CON CONTINENTAL".
TINENTAL". CONTINENTAL". Central Ave. 12. 12.-179
179 12.-179 fr 13 Street
Will pay $10.00. for return 'of
Mr, Blue my' talking budgie. Call
Wagner Curundu 3 lit, -"
Domestic Employment I
' WANTED :--Maid for general
housework and cooking, mutt be
experienced and neat. 6260 Lee
Rios.
AMA Continuing
Ciller Bailie Against
f asISm J 11a JsaSmm
I jOCl2l!ZG(l I'iUU.CinO
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) The
president of. the American Medl
cat Association sayd today that
free h o p i t a b care "for social
security beneficiaries could del.
troy us as a nation and leave us
bankrupt and debauched."- 1
Dr. David B. Aliman, Atlantic
City, N. J., replied to critics oi
the AMA's tight againsi socialized
medicine in His message ofiicially
opening the annual AMA meeting
here.' :
His jtf fensivt was d i r e e t e d
partly7 at backers of the Forand
Bill, 'a proposal to offer free
hospital care to senior citizens
wno lo many states can get hos.
pital, insurance only at higU pre.
niiums or- cannot get it at ak
Aliman offered thit counter.
proposal: "The AMA should : get
together, with other agencies and
study the situation, 'then map;a
plan' to provide care for these per.
sons on. a basis hat would -allow
them to keep their dignity.
Replying to. critics who have
said the AMA is negative 'about
federal medical and health' pro
grams, he asked:.
-"What is there psitive in' pro.
posals which', with utter dis.
regard of economid facts, pro
mise nebulous mass benefits at
the cost of individual dignity and
freedom?" .
"What is positive about, pro.
grams Involving more and more
taxation to pay for benefits im.
partially available to all persons
in complete disregard of their in.
dividual need ; of such, benefitsu"
Dr.- Gunnar Gundersen, president-elect
'of f the AMA, urged
organized medicine to give i:
fittle in its void Gdard" atand.
remembering that change is part
oi me present social climate..
AMA m official delegates, t -the
policy makers of the organization,
will consider : several .t dozen re.
solutions during the next, four
days,, These were submitted by
state delegations.": Topics include
the Forand Bill, radioactive fall.
out,- and recent difficulties v be.-
tween the AMA and the .United
Mine Workers regarding selection
of physicians by individuals.
TRUJIUO, JR. PROMOTID
CIUDAD TRUJILLO," D. JR.
(UPI) -r- .Generalissimo Rafael L.
Trujillo yesterday announced thi
promotion of his 29-year-oidson;
naiaei jr., to tne ranR of full gen gen-eral
eral gen-eral in the Dominican army and
air force. r t i;
i ' 1
V

We' will appreciate your call which
to terve you better

SERVICES

1-miiMite car weak $1," saei j
cleaninf el mater $5. waiinc e I
ears Sfi. Auto-I. Trane-lsfk
mum Hiehwsy near Sears.
THVISION SIRVICI
SIRVICI CALL $3.50 $3.50-RiJis,
RiJis, $3.50-RiJis, Hi-Fi, On 'the saet reealr
er yeur set back in your heme 1
hours. All services uaranteeo.
U.S. trainee1 technicians. CravM CravM-fard
fard CravM-fard Afinciei. Phone 2-1905.
Tiveli Avenee IS20. i
' TILIVISION SERVICI
..Quality parts
... rrompt service
..Fair ericas ...
. Honor parts warsnty
. .Boston-Miami Technicians.
30 years in electronics ...
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE O'
PARTS INSTALLED. Aik for t
TV. Panama 2-3142.
Protect your home and oror
ry against insact 4 a m a a
- rrompt scientific treatment
emergency or monthly budi
basis. Telephone Pronto Servic
Panama 3-7977 or Celon 177"
Half-bred Boxer pup. Tel. 3 3-4755.
4755. 3-4755. 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
, Mr. Small,
Rent or wilt buy cheap Bar Bell
set. 3-7l
WANTED:' To buy German
Shepherd puppy, feed breed. Call
Panama 3-6300. y;Sv.o':--"';V4
TwbfePCom
To Be Honored ;
At Concert Sunday
Two young Panamanian comp
ers will be honored at the
sic of Charm' concert which w j
be held at the Santa Cruz The
ter, en Sunday; at 3 p.m., by tj,'
Gambca N.Y.g Society. I
.'They ate' Francisco Mowatt, ei
ployed as ia clerk -at Al brook A
Base, and jonn springer, ai
employed as a clerk at the Fan
ma American. t
These younrf men jointly eoi
posed the music for a choji
piece entitled "Inspiracidn y Fe i
which won first place among ni
ny entries from' various Centf
American countries and was the;
fore selected as the theme so
for the M. V. golden anniver
i ry Youthjpongress which
held In Havana. Cuba, Dec j
21 last year, s i
This song will be presented
the first time to- the public af
forthcoming concert with Sprl.
directing the Singing Teeners''
Mowatt at the keyboard. T
accomolishment will be officr
acknowledged bV the Seventfl-d
AdVentist headquarters which yi
be represented by Pastor R.
Drachenberg; president of th s
nama1 conference of S.D.A.
" Making their debut on this p
gram will -toe the- Harmone
quartette, 'a troup. of teen age
with a. new. improvised style
singing.
!. Other artists included on t
program will be Miss Elsa V.
liams, Miss Joyce Washingtonf t
Ryan Sisters,1 Eugene-Dudley, S
pnen ureaves ana others.
MEMBERS FAVOR STRIKf
DETROIT ;(UPI) -The Uni
Auto Workers announced yest
day; mat 50 ot 120 uenerai Mot
locals and 14 of 88 Ford loc
have, authorized strikes when sil
action, becomes' necessary. T
UAW. reported 74,716 workers si
voted in tne xocai elections
vored a strike while 5.648 odd?
(atriKe( acon.
K.
lor -prompt attention
will enable ut
. .



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I MI6MT REWABDVOUR. CURIOSITY,
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BUSIMESS A6ENtT OF THE EMBALME

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The Pacific Jieam llavigalidn Company
(INCORPORATED BYROYAL CHARTER 1840)
' FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE

TO'fmOMBlA ECUADOR, PERU AND. CHILE
M.V. "COTOPAXT ; : . ... . . ..... w June tl
M.V. "KENUTA' June
TO t'NITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU,4 BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR'V (20.225 Tons) July 6
(Alr-Condltioned)
to f'MTED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V." "SALAMANCA" ...i... ....... ...June 29
M.V. "SANTANDER' July 18
' ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
' AMERICA 4Am
' to NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DALERDTK" ..June I
S.S. "DONGEDYK" July
0 I KCONTINENT 7T
S.S.-LOCH LOYAL" (. Jry 9
S.S. "DINTELDYK" July 15
LL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CFIANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
"; ..... ... t..t- ," '.' i ; ,6
i ' ''TELEPHONES
- Crlstoha! M6545 Panama 3-12578 Balboa M905

3L.

, MIAMI-ST, LOUIS i . 1 .47.60
Office Hours: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Manama :. Q )

ST. LCUIS

Today's JY Program v
8 00 CFN NEWS 7.30 Truth or Consequence!
,,4:15 Dinah Short. t : V 8:00 Jullu .La ftosa 'f
, S :30 Report- from Rutgera 9:00 Court of. Last Resortl
4(00 "University , ; ; 9 30 Spike Jones Rpt 29 Oct IT
4:30 Xefi TaKe-A Trip 1 10 00 mg Iwue
5'00 Lajsie r , .1100 CFN NEWS
S30 PANORAMA 11:13 Encore: Kraft TV Theatra.
7:00 Ozzfc and Harriet : ..

Courtesy of Aerovias Paoami Airways

PHONES: PANAMA5 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
- OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to"8 p.m.



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HOUSE

THE SINCLE WAGE BILL'S prozress through Congress

Isthmus. Local Raters, who when thi provision tor the. bill was written into the Remon-Eisenhower treaty though,
they would be the principal 'beneficiaries, now have as many reservations as anyone else about the bill. .::
I Local 900 spokesman William Sinclaim has said that only about 200 of the 11,700 Panama Canal Local Raters
wilfget raises' as a result of the bill, while another 200 or so will be frozen at their present wages. Local 907 spokes spokesman
man spokesman ..Jose de la Rosa Castillo has siid that the bill, instead of establishing a single wage scale as advertised, will
multiply the- pay scales from, the present two to three US rate. for US citizens, U rate for Panamanian citizens,
which he claims will be 43 percent less than that paid US citizens! and the local-rate scale a it is at present. He did
commend that section of the bill "which provides, for a decent retirement for, 13,000 Panamanian employes in the
Canal Zone.", 1
'"At the same time both the AFCE and the CLU-MTC on the Zone are disturbed by the use of the permissive,
words "may" and "generally" rather than a positive "shall" in the new legislation as it left the House bound for a.
House-Senate comp'romise committee,' where it "is presently awaiting action,; US-rate union spokesmen feel that the
use of ."may" could enable the Canal authorities to drag their feet on. .applying Stateside wage Increases down ;
here The bill as reported out by the House committee seeks to allay these fears. Because-of the local interest The
Panama American is reprinting the Congressional Record's version of the House of Representatives debate on the bill.

with only procedural uubii., ; .. ..rr':;

Rep. John Young
' REP. JOHN YOUNG (DVTEX.)
, Mr. Speaker," it, is a pleasure
for me to speak here today m
-support of this proposed legisla legisla-'
' legisla-' tion because I feel there is prob probably
ably probably nothing that could come.be.
fore this House in this session tha
would be more important in at at-fecting
fecting at-fecting tlie relationship between
our great; country and, the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama. .' 5
' t cnoairor nn January
.1955, the Government of the Unit-

ed States America suu
public of Panama concluded a
featy' concerned with the opera-;
tion and administration of the Can-'
al Zone. ;.'v V
' Attached to this treaty was.,
. "memorandum 'of agreement which
. among other things,' sets; forth
, certain policies and principles, re regarding
garding regarding the employments of- pot I
-Panamanian and United States ci ci-('
(' ci-(' Mens in the Canal ,Zone )
pii- PROVISIONS
The United States Government a a-ereed
ereed a-ereed to seel; legislation to imple implement
ment implement these provisions. ; The can
' W summarized as follows:
(First'' All-., positions in the Can.
' ai Zone will be. classified and eva evaluated
luated evaluated without regard to the na nationality
tionality nationality orthe incumbent or pros pros-.
. pros-. pective government;
Second." A unifor.m' basic wage
will be .established for any given
- -grade level and position which will
Hi sam or anv eligible em

ploye or prospective employe .with .with-rii
rii .with-rii n whether such inclr-
vidual is a citizen of 4het 'Unhed
; States or. of tne nepuouc ui j
nama; -' .av--)
Third. Equality of opportiimty
-for emoloymont in positions in the
Canal Zone will be offered To all
1 eli2'ble individuals wi h the ix ix-ccition
ccition ix-ccition that certain positions may
be desisnated as security pnsi pnsi-"itions
"itions pnsi-"itions which are .to .be filled only
A nitiTona nf the -Uni.pri Stales:
'Fourth.: Citizens ofthe Republic J
TODAY! 0.60-0.30
5:00. 4:15. 5:45. 7:25, 9:10 p.m..
'THURSDAY
. WEEKEND
RELEASE I
the baby-fact
punk who
became the
1 FBI's PUBLIC
J? ENEMY NO. 1!
iMHMiiniinTnmsil

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DEBATE

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of Panama will be fforded equal
opportunity to participate in such
training programs as may be con conducted
ducted conducted for citizens of the United
States in the Canal Zone; and
Fifth. The provisions of the Civ Civ-it
it Civ-it Service Retirement Act will ne
made uniformly applicable' to the
citizens of the United States and
the Republic of Panama Cmploy-
eu in lire wanai iuae. s
'This memorandum of agreement
h not mentioned in the treaty. It
was, howeyer, agreed to on the
same date as the treaty, and at attached
tached attached thereto when it -was for.
warded to the Senate ifor ratifica ratification,
tion, ratification, 'v.j- "-'" -::".
Tht rtspactiv' commintai of
Congress wtro eonsulttd In no
wy ithei- during tho mgotia mgotia-tions
tions mgotia-tions or ddring .tht htarings on
tho ratification. i 1
..' Hearings were held in. Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., in June and July of list
yearJ' V'-y"' -.-('. -'.v '.,1- ;:
'r: So many controversial questions
were raised during these hear hear-hours
hours hear-hours of concentrated, hearings
on-site in the Canal Zone would be
necessary if a bill-, with equitable
and adequate provisions -was to be
repored. i t
Three d a y s representing ,18
hourso f concentrated lie?rins
wer held in the Canal Zone m
the last week of November of 1957.
. No mi r o u s conference and
meetings were held with the,, re-;
presentatives of the depar t.
ment and the Republic of Punaj,
ma during the first five months'
of this year. The bill which, is
v under consideration today vre-J
suits (from this' almost one year.
of study and consultation:
T Bill s. 1850 asuassed by the Sen
ate inmlements .the provisions of
item, one of the memorandum of
agreement merely tnrougn tne. re
peal or amenamem oi present
law which would-, allow .admin .administrative
istrative .administrative determination of position
classification and ; evaluation, ; the
establishment of pay structure, ;or
tne -iJanat iione,' ana ,.vpjuv-m ap application
plication application of the Retirement Act.
The committee, in i deliber
ations, -arrived at tite V definile
conclusion that if the policies
and principles set forth in the
memorandum ci understanding
were to be faithfully and proper properly
ly properly discharged, certain policies
'and princiole and other provU
siont should be spelled out In
; law, '-' ..".l'";: -s 'v'v:.!A 'v'v:.!A-S.
S. 'v'v:.!A-S. 1850. as reoorted bv the com
mittee, represents the spelling out
of these (certain policies, procedur
es authorities, limitations, ana
controls. ;;:: 4, ';-v r-t J
The .laneuaee. the policy, the
nrncedure. and the overall con
sols and limitations. represented
hv this amended bill, have. been
aDoroved bv representatives of all
denartments and agencies concern.
ed, as well as by those of the De
partment of State and tne tiepuo
lie of Panama. 1
The committee feels .that it tru truly,
ly, truly, nresents answers to all the con
troversial problems brought up
during the extended hearings and
conferences. rr .';:.;?'..; -: .!,
' GOOD FAITH
Section 1 (bV of the bill as re
ported by the House committee,
which sets forth the provisions of
item 1 of the memorandum, cons
titutes a formal recognition by the
Congress on item 1 and the obiiga
tions contained therein. ,
Such recognition l necessary
as an aid to the maintenance of
. the reputation of the United
States Government for reliabili reliability
ty reliability and good faith .in the conduct
of its foreign relations. -
The recognition and implemen implementation
tation implementation of item 1 I nthis proposed
legislation again demonstrates
that the United States Govern
ment will keep Its word and hon-
However, the imnhtmentation by
this proposed legislation ot item j
of the memorandum if under
standings involves areas of per
sonnel policy and administration
I with many complex problems and
complicated .reiationsnips.
As stated before, the membran
dum of unders andings was enter
ed into, without prior consultation
by appropriate author"eS in the
executive branch with the "respec
tive committees on Post Office
and Civil .Service pf the Senate
and .the House of Representatives
The experience of this commit
tee has demonstrated the desira
bui.y of full and complete discus
sion and exchange of information
between the -executive branch., 'if
the Government and this commit
tee in connection with personnel
legislation not involving the ,t ,im
, plementation of treaty or exe
cutive; agreement.'
With full recognition of and due
uresaEd.j,Qcin authority TLlllCi!r.e
i cutive branch of 1 he Government
j under the Constitution of the Unit,
i ed States to enter into treaties and
i agreements in the conduct oft he
i'fcreign relations of the .United

0

rJ CAlM Z

is being watched with suspicion on some parts ot the

ij.;,.v;,:-' ;..
. .. . ". - j X .- ; .'
States and without attempting in
any way to derogate from that au
thority, this committee, neverthe nevertheless,
less, nevertheless, believes that, if, in the fu
ture, there is under consideration
the negotiation of any treaty of
agreement involving the civil serv
ice, classification, pay. or other
civilian personnel laws, rules, ana
regulations, the respective com committees
mittees committees of the Senate and House
of Representatives hiving lurisdic.
tion over such matters should be
cinsulted by the appropriate au
thority or authorities in the exe
cutive branch prior to tne conciu
sion of such treaty or agreement,
' The Deoartment of State has in.
formed the committee that no oth
er treaty or agreement involving
personnel or pay administration or
the civil i service laws, orders.
rules,, and regulations is now con
templated or anticipated.
-. EXISTING CONDITIONS
At the present time there are in
tne canal zone approximately a,-
000. employes ot the united States
Government. r
Of these 17,000 employes, ap approximately
proximately approximately 5500 are citiiem of
the United States end approxi approximately
mately approximately 16,500 are citiiens of oth other
er other nations,' including some 14,
000 citizens of the Republic of
Panama.. .;: ':X-:iy-:
The larger proportion of these
employes are engaged in work the
compensation, for wnich is deter
mined on a local or prevailing rate
basis. These are the so-called, blue blue-collar
collar blue-collar employes and positions.
However. not: inconsiderable
number of employes, especially in
the miutaryvdepartments, perform
work of non manual nature.
These are the so-called white-col
lar employes and positions.
.At tne present lime-, mere are
almost-: as many position-classitr
cation and evaluation standards
aittl rates of basic compensation
for these positions in the, Canal
Zone as there are positions thenv
The wage scales and conditions
otf employme'nt very, with th
nationality of, the employe con concerned
cerned concerned and with .the classified
tion and evaluation of his posi position
tion position under, the standards and re regulations
gulations regulations of tho agency concern'
ed.
- This situation, obtains with re
spect tot both blue-collar and whjte whjte-collar
collar whjte-collar employes and positions in
the Canal Zone.
This inequality of. and lack ot
uniformity in, the application and
operation of employment and pr.
sinnel' rules, regulations.) stand
ards, and procedures generally is
evidenced also in conditions oi
employment- other than classifies
tion, evaluation, and pay.
For example, some Panamanian
employes are covered by the Civ Civil
il Civil Service Retirement Act. Others
are not so severed., ,
. In effect, therefore, aiscrimuiL-
tion in employment exists in vary
ing degrees.
This situation hes resulted In
ill. willpower morale, and a gen general
eral general leek of sense of wellbeing
among the employes concerned
as well as a deterioration of re relations
lations relations between the Government
of the United States and the Gov Gov-ernment
ernment Gov-ernment of the Republic of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. ,.
CENTRALIZED1 AUTHORITY
Testimony at the hearings be
fore the subcommittee concerned
and statements made in writing
subsequent to the hearings ; indi
cate that the employes in the Can
al Zone have based on one uncer
tainty- ', large part of their objec
tions and complaints with respect
to the implementation of item I of
tne memorandum oi understand.
ings.
Employe groups have express
ed doubt as to the likelihood of
the faithful and equitable 1 dis
charge bv local officials of tho
obligations of the United States
Government under item I unless
specific provisions were made In
aDDronriate legislation for an
overall coordinating and control
linq authority
Therefore, in order to overcome
this uncertainty and doubt, tni
bill makes specific provision in
sections 3 and 15 for an overall
executive authority to cordinatc
the policies and activities of. the
respective executive departments,
agencies, establishments, and cor
oorations Under the bul.
V This authority t is 1 specifically
vested by section is m .tne rresi
dent of the United states
In effect, the! Office of the Pres
ident wul be the single agency
of
the United States Government, un
der authority of the Presiden
through which the orders, instruc
tions. and regulations govern:nj
employment and wage practices in
iv.. f.-.r-Ti-ini tn- K )o)4
The provisions of Section 15 arc
intended to eliminate the possible
occurrence of any administrative
action based on personal whim or

caprice and contrary to the Intent
and purpose of item 1 of the Mem
orandum of Understandings.
In addition, the provisions of sec
tion 15 of the reported bill are in
tended to obtain complete unifor
mity of treatment among the exe executive
cutive executive departments, agencies, es
tablishments, and corporations con
cerned and to provide lull recogni
tion of the continuing relationships
between the United States Govern
ment and the Government of the
Republic of Panama.
. WAGE SCALES
. ' ; c
The reported bill requires the es
tablishment of a uniform basic
wage for each position, payable
to the occupant thereto! irrespec irrespective
tive irrespective of his nationality.
The bill also provides for the ad additional'
ditional' additional' payment to United States
citizen employes of a tropical de deferential
ferential deferential of not to exceed 25 per percent
cent percent of the rate of. basic compen compensation
sation compensation for the same or similar
work performed in the continental
United States that is, the exist
ing 48 States and the District,' of
Columbia .'and an allowance tor
those taxes which operate to red
uce the disposable income ot sucn
United States citizen employes in
companson to- the disposame. in income
come income of those employes who are
not United. States citizens.
Th reported bill als provides
that, in the establishment of this
uniform basic wage or rate
ctf basic compensation for .; the
same or similar work in the con.
tinental United States as de described
scribed described above shall bo used
as a basis for comparison in a
manner similar to that which
has boon th practic : in th
-past. .-j'-yVvft-vf;'. &.,
The bill also provides that cert
ain positrons may be compared
with positions in the Republic of
Panama or in the Caribbean area
for the purpose of wage establish;
menL i. ,. v -.
However r in any case,' the sole
authority,! for any such compari comparison
son comparison is m the President of the U U-nited
nited U-nited Statesrather than the res
pective executive .departments, a.
gencies, estaDiisnmems, ana cor corporations
porations corporations conducting operations in
the Canal Zone...i1,:.lvs,...v rv'-:;.
In no case are wages to ne bas
ed on a comparison with wage
scales which would result in wage
rates lower than those rates being
paid in the Republic or Panama.
The committee believes that the
provisions if the reported bill with
respect to establishment of wage
rates will answer tne opjecuons
of employe groups concerning
wage-rate establishment and win
provide a completely workable for
mula. j.i,.n n
SALARY PROTECTION,
Th renorted bill contains a pro
vision, for the protection of sala
ries of employes in connection with
conversions oi tneir compensauuu
This provision operates to pro.
tect the salary , of an, ,. employe
when his rate of basic compensa compensation,
tion, compensation, which was established in re
lation to rates of compensation for
the same or similar work m ne
continental United States, as de
fined in the biu, Is converted to a
rate of basic compensation, which
is established in relation to rates
in the Republic of Panama or any
other area not witnin me comi comi-nental
nental comi-nental United States,; as defined
in the bill, t -
' This committee believes that this
islarv wroteetion provision, which
la nmt hrbad in its' application.
will protect fully both U n i t c d
States citizen employes and em employes
ployes employes who are citizens of the Re Re-nubile
nubile Re-nubile a(, Panama from any loss
of salarv which otherwise ; might
result from the enactment of ithe
bill.
SECURITY POSITIONS" ;
'V-;..' 't.,Vi' -' "r'..::':'l'-Jfi
The reported bill provides gen.
erally that the head of any execu
tive department, agency, esiamiMi'
moni nr rnrnnration mav desig
nate any position In the Canal
Zone under his jurisdiction as -a
position which, for security rea reasons
sons reasons must be filled by a Unued
States citizen.
- this authority, which supersedes
the other provisions of the b.il
generally. Is subject, however, to
the regulations promulga ed by
thfr President or by his authority,
under section 15 (b) of the bill.
.. APPEALS
: : The enactment of this proposed
legislation will remove all em employes
ployes employes in the Canal Zone from ;hc
appeals .provisions of. the Classifi Classification:
cation: Classification: Act.- ,!
trh. hill ett'ibllshesL an appeals
vtm. under, which, tne inaivi
dual emoloye, regardless ot his
nationality, wlH have ; the -mm
to appeal his position classifies.
Hon or evaluation, or the grade

or pay level of his position, r
botn. -
The bill provides for the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a Canal Zone Board of
Appeals by or under the authority
of the President. The bill provides
that the regulations issued by or
under authority of the President
which' establish the Board shall
provide for the number of mem members
bers members of the Board and for their ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. ,, t' .r.
The Board will review and de determine
termine determine the appeal of any employe
relating to the classification or e e-valuation
valuation e-valuation of his position and the
establishment of the grade or pay
level of his position.
The findings of the Board' are
conclusive and are mandatory oh
the executive department, agency,
establishment, or corporation con.
cerned.
i The provisions of section 6 of the
act of August 24, 1912 the Lloyd Lloyd-La
La Lloyd-La Follette Act-, as amended, and
the Veterans' Preference Act of
1944, as amended, will not be af affected
fected affected by this legislation and will

continue to be in effect in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone. ., ?-"
These provisions of law will pro
vide general protection for the em employe
ploye employe "concerned ; against separa
tion, removal, .suspension, dis-
cnarge. aau uiuei auverse avuuiiB.
. 1 I 1 J ..it...
with the right of appeal by the
employe to the United states Civ Civil
il Civil Service Commission. ; : s
The rights and privileges of Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial review in accordance : with
law, court decisions, orders, and
regulations will continue to be ef effective
fective effective under the bill.
TRAINING
The committee, in reporting the
bilL is providing equal opportunity
for employes who are citizen's of
the- Republic of Panama to parti
cioate in such training progrtims
as may be established in the Can
al, Zone for citizens or tne united
States.,
'v'-Th testimonies from employe
groups, as well as of represen representatives
tatives representatives of the departments and
agencies. Indicate that the Pa.
namanin employe,- w h en ef.
forded opportunity for training
makes a better employ and thit
as a result. In ; many Instances
he il able to accept greater re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities and authority.
The committee believes that the
training provisions of thrs bill will
fully meet the responsibilites as assumed
sumed assumed by the United States in this
matter.
MERIT SYSTEM v
1 '4' 'I
The committee recognizes that
the enactment of this bill would
remove the employes In the Can Canal
al Canal Zone from the competitive mer merit
it merit system under the Classification
Act of 1949, as amended.
So as o protect the United
States citizen employe's oppor--tunlty
for. transfer to 1 position
(n th United States, a provision
is included which requires that
a merit system comparable to
that provided In-the Classifica Classification
tion Classification Act of 1949, be established
in .th Canal Zone.'Ovv'fe;::
. ,s..-. r via. ', "..-'., i n
This merif system is to be es established
tablished established under the authority of
the President of the United'States
and in accordance with civil-service
law. -':v,'-;..'?'.-;,',,.
' The establishment of such a
merit system ; will make possible
the interchange of employes in the
competitive merit system of the
United States and the Canal Zine
Merit System without competitive
examination or other, administra administrative
tive administrative requirements. v 1
RETIREMENT
The noncitizen employes of the
Panama Canal Company and the
Canal Zone Government are at
present covered by the Cash Re Re-fief
fief Re-fief Act of July 8, 1937 (50 Stat.
478;- 68 Stat.-tfhm";r-"
The' noncitizen employes of all
other departments and. agencies
operating in the Canal1 Zone ;sre
covered by the Civl Service Re Retirement
tirement Retirement -Act.;-5w. :vri-:-;:s"Si?;s;Ti.
: The bill would make Inoperative
the provisions of the Cash, Relief
Act for employes who are on the
payrolls at the time of enactment
of this bill. 1 1 'i
' This action would automatical automatically
ly automatically place the noncitizen employes
of th Canal Zon Government
under) the provisions of the Civ Civil
il Civil Service Retirement Act.
' The noncitizen employes of the
other, departments and agencies
are now covered under civil-service
retirement. Those former non.
citizen employes of these two a a-gencies
gencies a-gencies who have previously been
placed on the retirement rolls un under
der under the provisions of the Cash Re
lief Act would continue under that;
act. ' f ;
Under the provisions of S. 1850,
asi passed ny me aeuaie, anu a,
R. '6708, as introduced 1 in the
House, the civil-service retirement
and disability fund would assume
the annuity obligations ; for the
l-past time of these employes who
are being DianKetea in under tne
Civil Service Retirement .Act.-
. This assumption would amount
to approximately S30A million.
Under the provision of S. 1950,
as reported bv this committee, the
Canal Zone Government and the
Panama Canal Company.w6uld
pay into the retirement fund an a-
mount wnicn approximately e.
quals the payments the employes
would have paid in had they been
covered by the Civil Service Re Retirement
tirement Retirement Act from 1918 to date.
This payment is a-. Government
contribution and will not act 1 to
increase the annuity of any em employe.
ploye. employe. .The Canal v Zone Government
. and the Panama Canal Compa-''
ny would continue to pay cash
relief under the act of July 8,
1937, in the amount of approxi

WAGE

La La
if things ever got bock to nor!
fool, probobly nobody would i
2know It onyhow. ,' ; enne
mately $2 million a year to torn
4,500 separated employes.
The Canal Zone Government
and the Panama Canal Company
would, on tne effective date of this
provision, begin to pay into the
retirement fund an amount of
money which would match the
withholding of the employes Con
cerned. -A' -.
MANDATORY PROVISIONS
Provisions of present law re require
quire require thatt he pay of policemen,
iiremen, ana teacners in tne uan-
al Zone be increased in exact a-
mount and effective date as m m-creases
creases m-creases are granted by law to sinv
ilar positions and employes in the
District of Columbia of the Unit.
ed States. .-
Present law also requires that
the pay of postal employes in the
Canal Zone be similarly adjusted.
There are" some 300 to 350 posi
tions involved in this mandatory
legislation. To continue this legis
lation m wfect would be in con
flict with the uniform pay and po
sition provisions of item '1 of the
memorandum, of .understandings
and would grant to this very small
portion of the employes rights and
privileges under law which the
committee feels cannot be Justi Justified.
fied. Justified. This committee believes that the
spelling out. of the procedures and
policies for the classification and and-evaluation
evaluation and-evaluation of positions by this bill
and the establishment of wage
scales under : Executive order or
regulations issued ly the Presi
dent as well, as an independent
system of appeals will assure em.
ploy in the Canal Zone that
prat"jtii and relationships form formerly
erly formerly recognized by law will be con continued.
tinued. continued. iT f
The committee also has be"en as assured
sured assured by representatives of the ex executive
ecutive executive branc! that these relation relationships
ships relationships will continue to be recogniz recognized
ed recognized and that salaries will be adjust,
ed in accordance therewith within
the limitations of this. bill and ap ap-pronation
pronation ap-pronation action of the Congress,.
So as to clarify any question as
to the authority of the department
and agencies operating within the
Canal Zone to grant such increases
in their wage scales retroactively,
the committee has provided such
authority in section five of the bill.
, COSTS
There are two areas of direct
costs involved in; Ae enactment of
this bill. The first involves the cost
of adjustments within the wage
structures now-existing in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone, This coast is estimated at
11,138,000.
The second direct cost involves
the increase of $24 million in the
unfunded liability of th retire retirement
ment retirement fund. This latter cost is
spread over some 10 to 20 years.
They both, however, will even even-tually
tually even-tually require appropriations.
The Panama Canal Company
and the Canal Zone Government
will continue to have an obligation
of about $2 million a year under
the Cash Relief Act.
"This $2 milhW will, however,
disappear in approximately ; 25
years due to the death of persons
now covered under that act. This
cost is not an additional one :, but
a continuing- cost under ; present
law. v ';;;. Xl'i '! ,i
This bill as reported nag tne un-
animous support of the m'4om
v it -is a good bill and one 0which
I feel meets all ot our obligations
under the agreement, and at the
same time fully protects the em.
ployes in the Canal Zone from ex ex-plotation
plotation ex-plotation and safeguards the in interest
terest interest of the United States of Am America.
erica. America.
. This bill is of vital concern in
connection with our good relations
wi.h the Republic of Panama. It
is of utmost importance that ac action
tion action be taken it as soon as pos possible.
sible. possible. I strongly urge unanimous
Support of the bill as reported.
(To be continued tomorrow)
Weather Or Not
this weather report for the 34
hours ending 8 aJn. ... today, is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
ranama tana company: :
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High ........
Low
88
75
92
78
75
98
68
HUMIDITY:
High
Low
WIND:
(max. mph)
S-12
0
S-23
.71-
RAIN (inches)
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83
84
BALBOA TIDES
WEDJJESDATjfUNE 25
High
Low
3:42 a.m
4:22 p.m.
9:45 a.m.
10:21 p.m.

' V-n
, U

going tT-A brifthtUTin p; wi J(Tel?5h?i!L

water off the Island, of Sai Clemente "astte Navy5 uyells to

Ordnance Test Station ; In California. Shown left to right
shoots ut of thejvater as 'if fired, from a submarine under ?
water, in center, it climbs and at. right it'a shown 100 feet mu"'

. Mu.m.r wamcou ictvB
I-:.:? l"--:.:::.:::W::v:v::.v:

DOWN SHE GOESA Navv Polaris missile-is shown drotminff

ii .-iwif.vj.-'.-iS'.i.kii

back into the water' off san Clemente Island after It was fired

h Ssmi "Hottrtrp? amdetnrater

missile Is falling back toward, the water, la ceriter, smoke rises
from the burned-out engine as the missile nears the water. A
aright, the missile hits the water as its dummy warhead, aoye,
heads downward,' too. Underwater nets will recover both parts
;. i. -of missile for reuse., ,

LUX TODAY CENTRAL

2:57, 5:47, 8:40 1.00 .50
THIS MOVIE WILL HOT
BE SHOWN IN ANY,
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THIS YEAR!
MARLON E RAN DO
AND AN EXQUISITE NEW
JAPANESE" STAB IN,
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Winner-of Four Academy
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Filmed in Technlrama and
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Presented by Warner Bros.

.
1 iy

i I,:

uiu main section or the missile.
: '
i
A
Tfii'iiU. ',':-.fIlf'Telebt&
launching pad under the same
'l;ltf 8:07, 5:04.7:01,' 8:5l
RELEASE ''i
'i HIRED tO KILL
: THE WOMAN, Hi
LOVEDl
John IRELAND
Beverly GARLAND'
Allyson HAYES ..'
. in i
The Action and Vlolencs
'" Drama in Colors .;
THE ?
GUNSLlKGEu