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:
AA00010883:02591

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TBIE PAY3IENT
I ; j i j j j International
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"let the people knoio the truth end the country is tctfJ Abraham Lincoln,

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- - .- ? v, MT AIM AMAr K. WEDNESDAY, JJJNE Z5, 1958 r 1"'

..t. .

Cosi' 0 Living Climbs

Up, Up, Up Stateside

J. v -.tf;".. ' .. : ; : 1 'i ) ; i o . ;
J Tanlfer, ; Freighter
i j Collision
,i -i ; i'ManhAnN;:'Brif!r7o

rv .i'

WASHINGTON, June 24, (UPI) Higher prices for gasoline and used cars helped
'push" the cost, of living to a record high in May for the 19th time in 21 months, the
government reported today. ':
' Food prices held steady after a five-month climb, but increases in other prices
pushed the Labor Department's consumer price index to a new peak.-Medical cost'
r rose, as did rents and the cost of home repairs and maintenance.
The Index rose one-tenth of one percent to 123.6 percent of the 1947-49 aver average.
age. average. It was the smalle&J one-month increase since last December. The' cost of living has
not dropped since August, 1956. r . 1 r '
. Jhe May increase In the, price index brought a wage boost for 850,000 workers
I whose wages are tied to it. included are about 750,000 employes of the steel, aluminum

'ana canning inausiries wno win get an aaamonai Tour cents an hour.1

, J For the remaining 100,000 scat,
fered in various industries the
ov boosts will', ranee from 1 2

cents an hour in' some aircraft

manufacturing : plants ; and ocal

transit companies to 9 "cents an

' how in other firms. '.it' 4f
The weekly take.home pay of
, factQry workers increased about
2S cant as the averaae factory

workvweek expanded from S8.3

hours 0 38,5 hours. But part of
the increases was offset by price
., rises. Average take-home pay was
44 centsVless than in May, 1957.
The. $ay consumer price index
was 3.3 per cent above May, 1957.
A Labof Department official said
: he expetted food prices to drop
this month, ( hut he,, shied away
from predicting what the overall
cost of living would do. k
Average; food ; prices remained
tnchanged from April to May -he-cause
of t seasonal increase in
supplies of fresh vegetable's, eggs
an mi V, Whose prices, dropped.
prices of such Items as ; meat,
poultry and ifresh fruits advanced.
"Ko drop in beef and pork prices
was exppctert. before September.
While price- of gasoline and
ti' 1 r- Mav, new car

v

prices continued to drop and fur.

ther cuts were expected as deal,
ers try to push 1958 models. Med.
ical care costs rose seven-tenths
of one per cent mainly because
of higher charges by physicians,
hospitals, and two group hospital!,
zation plans.
Movie admission charges and
the cost of television sets and ra radios
dios radios dropped somewhat. Clothing
prices held firm as reductions for
some men's c'othing were offset
by increases for women's cotton
and rayon dresses and shoes.
Prices of men's shoes dropped
sharply is-, J
Prices of meats,' poultry 'and
fish averaged six.tenths ,of 1 per
cent higher, in May, a, somewhat
smaller increase than m previous
months. Fresh fruit prices jumped
4.7 per cent; while fresh vegeta.

M:r!a3

..gcr.cy Here

Takes Over RKO s

Loccl Activities

Henry I. Darlingtort, president
of Rank Films de Panama. S.A.
announced today that his com

pany has taken over an activi

ties pertaining to tne tustmu
tion of film sof RKO Radio Pic
tures of Panama, Ins.

Rank Films ae Panama,
which Is associated with the
Rank organization m- London,

will continue to distribute the

Jllms from- their own5 studios

together with those of RKO in

Panama, the Canal Zone, .Costa
Rica, Guatemala, Honduras. El
Salvador, Nicaragua and British

Honduras.

- 71:2 : :
Julio's Bend)

Waltham Augustus Hivifl, S7,
Panamanian,Vwas fined $10 -by
-Judge John E. Deming at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa .Magistrates .Court, today
for trespassing In : the. Paraiso
Commissary.-- -
A fine of $15 was imposed on
Anlbal Moreno, 27, Panamanian,
- for driving his trucic on the
Gaillard Highway toda with a
overload of more. iau 193C0
Ids.
- For failing to have his li license
cense license plate clearly visible ; at
, the rear of his vehicle at 'Ft.
Clayton on June 19, Camllo
Aristides Boris, 28, panaamnlan,
was fined $10.

Employes ;

To G:i 'Avcrds; :
f .' k, 1 g and c r'lljcatcs st'

fiin i to Kie completion of 20 to

iv' years of service .without a tus.

abhng in jury j will be presented to

day and tomorrow to nearly 100
members of the Marine Bureau. :

; At the same time safety awards

will be given to Marine Bureau

supervisors and those units the

members of which completed ca

lendar year 1957 without a single

disabling injury. . :-v

- The safety kevs and Certificates

will be presented by the Uivison
heads and the supervisors' and unit

awards will be made by Captain

Warner s. Kodimon, Marine Uircc
tor, during special ceremonies to

be held on both sides of the lsth
mus.,;::-..::A

Employes' of the Navigation Di
vison of the Pacitic side were pre presented
sented presented awards today in the Office

fo the Port Captain in Balooa. In.

mediately following this ceremony

vaptam Kodimon made similar a-

wards to employes of .the Pacific

Locks Divison in the Miraflores

Control House. : '

On the Atlantic side, the awards

will he made to employes- of the
Navigation Division in a ceremony

to be held at 9 a.m. tomorrow in

the Cristobal Boat House. Indus

trial Division employes will re

ceive their safety awaras at 9 : 45

a.m. the same morning in the

paint shop building in the Cristo

bal industrial area. Atlantic Locks

Division, employes will be present

ed with awards shortly afterwards
in a ceremony at the Gatun con control
trol control house. , s

The entire Marine Bureau was

recently presented the National

Safely Council Award of Merit ior

an outstanding safety performance
during 1975. It also received the A.

ward of Merit for working a total
of 1,000,000 consecutive man hours

without a disabling injury to any (

oi us employes. s v 1

bles dropped about 3.S per cent.
Prices o? potatoes, onions and to tomatoes
matoes tomatoes dipped for the first time
this year.
-t Egg prices slid 4 per cent and
doff ee 1 per; cent. The cost of
fresh imilk dropped eight :. tenths
of 1 per cent, while prices of res.
taurant meals rose two-tenth j of

1 per cent.

on
of

Former Islblan
Mrs, Lpiiiso Dyrd
Diss In A!:b2ma

News i lias been received
the Isthmus of the death

Mrs. Louise Byrd, wife of Dr,

Jesse L. Bvrd. former Colon

Health Officer, Sunday night

in ; Dothan, Ala., after a long,

illness. She was 80 years Old.

A well knoWn Atlantio side
resident, ; Mrs. Byrd was born

in Atlanta, Ga and came to

the Isthmus during : the first

World War with heir husband
who was a first, lieutenant In
the Medfc.il Corps -'-'Tned to

the Canal-Zone. After a few
months at Gorgas, Byrd- "was
transferred to Colon as Health

Officer where he remained up
to his retirement In 1953. Dur During
ing During her many years of residence
in Cristobal, Mrs. Boyd wals a

prominent member of the Cri5'

tooai women's Club and was
active in a number, of civic and

club activities.

The Byrds left the Isthmus

shortly after' his retirement and
hjave been making their home
in Dothan where Byrd holds the

position or Health Officer

. In addition to her husband,
Mrs. Bryd : is survived by two
sons, Jesse L. Jr.; of Jackson,

Miss., and w. R. Byrdpf Crls Crls-tobal:
tobal: Crls-tobal: and a daughter Mrs
Carol Hlrsch, of El Paso, .Tex.

South Vietnamese.
Troops Invade ?
Cambodian Border
PNOM PENH, Cambodia. June

25 (UPI) NSouth Vietnamese

troops have invaded Cambodia,
f ormer Premier Sim Var charg charged
ed charged today in a broadcast.
Sim Var, who4? resigned ns
Premier this week.'? said the

Vietnamese had, penetrated itu

side ,the frontier to a depth of

seven miles in the1 northeastern
sector around Stung Trene

which is on the Mekong river.
- In Paris, the Cambpdian high
commission said it understood
several regiments of Vietnameie
were inside Cambodia and eM'

tinuing to advance.
: However ; the ; high commlsion
cautioned against "war" talk

"until we can learn more."-

' 'I
w-' ;'fs i'':-l

"!

UNIVERSITY PLATERS Bernadette tells her mother and neighbors about the vision she hag
been during lastnight's presentation of "The Song of Bernadette" bv the Catholic University
Players of Washington, D.C., at the Panama University, which was attended by some 2000 per persona,
sona, persona, The Flayers, who presented the same drama Monday night in Colon, are scheduled to
? resent three, one-act plays tonight again at the Panama University. The presentation will be be-in
in be-in at 8 pan. and Is open to the public. The group will leave tomorrow for Barranquilla, Co Colombia.
lombia. Colombia. Tonight's performance will be in the open to better accomodate the public. t

Ra

bies Vaccinations, Dog Licensing
Scneduled By CL Hea Itn Department

The vaccination scainst rabit'Si The 'team will mOvs to" Mount secured bv other nrft Yhn C.n,

of logs in the Canal Zone and the Hope Stadium, on July 9; to tholrozal Ammai Quarantine Station

Hospital during clinic hours for

a fee of $2.00, -

licensing of dogs for the i year
beginning Aug. 1 will be started
the second wee'i in -July it has

been announced by the Health

Bureau,

The 'annual proerara will Tie

started Monday, July 7 in Cristo

bal by a vaccination team which

will operate from 10:00 a.m. ; to

00 p.m. and Z:30 to 4:30 p.m.

in the North Margarita Elementa

ry School. i -.

Angry Muscovites
D:n.onslral3 j
Before US Eirssy

";.yf--.a., (; AU...

MOSCOW. June 25 (UPI) A

swelling crowd of Russians shout

ing Insults and carrying piacaras
demonstrated in front of the Ame

rican Embassy; here today in ob

vious reprisal against recent oc.
monstrations against the Soviet

mission building' in New ,York.s ;

The demonstrators : numbered

one hundred at the start but later

swelled to three hundred mostly

ouths who shouted insults m dom
English and Russian, Two hun-

fivi nolfce were on hand. '
-They carried placards with such
slogans as "Down with the dirty
provacateurs,'' "Long life the Hun-

garain 'proples republic," v and
"Shame on Kie warmoneers." The

street on which the embassy stands

is wide and omy one side was oc oc-cunied
cunied oc-cunied by 'the demonstrators. Tra-

fic moved normally down the other

side; '''Vi:rA'?,'f'?-;::,5'-''''v'i.i'-.i.'

Gatun Fire Station on July 11: and

to Building No. 98 at coco; Solo,

July 14. Hours at these'.vtattons
will, be from 10:00 a.m. to -1:00

p.m. and from 2:30 to- 4:30 p.m.
On the Pacific side. vaccina

tions will be started July 16 when

a team sets up a station in the

former Aids to Navigation Built

ing in Gamboa. Inoculations will

be given between the. hours of

10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. and 3:09

to 5:00, p.m.- i,
' ' '.
'The team will be on dutv dur.

ing the same hours July 18 in Ine

raraiso scout snacK and will
work both July 21 and 23 in the

porte cochere oi the Balboa Jun Junior
ior Junior High School.' -
. 'i ', ? ",
. Dogs belonging 'to Canal Zone
residence will be vaccinated and

registered for a fee of $2.00. Per

sons residina on. military reserva

tions may have their dogs vacci-

natea asamst rabies at the iocs-

tions mentioned by paying a vac.

cination lee oi ?2.oo. -The dog li

cense! and registration must i be

obtained, however, from mililary
authorities.
Those who cannot take advant

age of the convenient simultaneous
vaccination and' registration oro

gram may obtain the rabies vac

cinations for their foes at tip

Northern Area Sanitation ; office

from l to3 p.m.. June 21 and Ju

Jy 25, it Was announced by -the

Health Bureau, The vaccinations

also can be obtained at th Corn

zal Animal Quarantine Station-Hos

pital during regular clinic hours.

The 1957 dog licenses expire on
July 31, 1958, canal residents

were informed After that date,

i 1 i
dogs which do not have the 1038
registration ,. tags atached o their
collars are subject to Impounding
by the police.

Lebanese Alfack

American llospiial;

In Riotous Tripoli v y
BEIRUT,' Lebanon, June 2 -(5UPI)""
Lebanese rebels attack
edvthe American Presbyterian Ho$
pitat in Tripoli today. The' hospi

tal's American staff had left.

f The- attack started shortly before

U.N. Secretary General Dag Ham
marskjold, outwardly optimistic a
bout bis Middle East peace-mak.

Ing mission, left for New York.

The rebels sent the army guards

ai me nusmiai nine iciiing' inem

to "get out or we'll blow it up"
The hospital's staff s moved to

Beirut six weeks ago.

NEW YORKjune 25 (0PI) A freighter and a
gasoline tanker collided in the East River eorfv Iti'-v

setting off a fiery explosion that engulfed the two-ships
and set the Manhattan Bridge afire. 4

, n ui iiugnr nasn or igninng gasoline flared over ths
river seconds after the explosion. Almost immediate!
cries of help were heard on shore from flame-swent wnfPrt

wherj crewmen who jumped overboard struggled against

ine incoming nae., ,
The Swedish freighter Nebraska moving south ram.
med the small American aasoline tanker Emnress Bav. of

ficials said, just south of the Manhattan Bridge spanning
the East River.between Manhattan and Brooklvn. Tha

Empress Bay sank about two hours later.
; At feast 33 crewmen from the two shfos were rescued

and hospitalized. The Nebraska was reported carrying a
crew of 42 with three passengers and the Empress Bay a
crew of six. A number of persons still were unaccounted
for.' y I .

Nebraska

t

CANAL ZONE COVJVILLIAM E. POTTER receives a certificate of appreciation from Mrs. Louise Griffin on behalf cf Carib

bean Girls -State.-The presentation took place at the Girls State" award -assembly at Jadwin Hall, JFort- Clayton, today. Among.

cuesis m tne iront row are; Aurea J. uauvin. American lesion Panama canal Department commander (extreme lett) tol. John
I). Coney, commander of Fort Clryton and Elrs. Ruth D. -Daniel, 1st vice president of the American Legion Auxiliary, Fanatna
Denartment. Mrs. Griffin presided over the ceremonies. (U.S. Army Thoto)

Registration' may then be obtain

ed by mailing vor taking the vac vaccination
cination vaccination certificate-and the $2.00
fee to the License Section in the
Civil Affairs (Building.

No pet animals other than' degs
will be vaccinated under the, sim simultaneous
ultaneous simultaneous inoculation and regisiia regisiia-tion
tion regisiia-tion program, it was stated. Vac.
cination against rabies may be,

7
as the

It was the first direct attack on

U.S. property in Lebanons since
the burning of two U.S. Informa Information
tion Information Service libraries early in the
rebellion.

It coincided with a statement
by President Camille Chamoun

that he would call for military

aid under the United Nations
charter if his nro-Wesiern govern

ment needs helo to 'cope with the

reoeis. -

U.S.' Ambassador Obert G. Mc-

Clintock promptly appealed to Cha.

moun for assurance the hospital

would get adequate protection.

s The ships struck so hard they
were "; locked together. They
floated north "on' th ittfominq;
.tide sending column -f' f'we
into the sp.in of i a uidi 135
feet overhead.
' Electric cables on 'the. bridge
caught fire, halting ? both auto

and subwav' train traffic. Po

lice also closed 1 the historic
Brooklyn Bridge to the south

as flames spread v?E;,-the 1 wa water.
ter. water. ;, ."S( f, -R,
,'.'.'- ;l'-:.',i-,. ( t .. f
s The Coast Guard closed the
East River to ships, and fire firemen
men firemen were stationed On all
piers 'from the : Brooklyn
Bridge north to Hellga con confluence
fluence confluence "of the Harlem River
in case gasoline carried' bv
the Incominr tide ; limited.

.Strong fumes spread up the
river as the tide floated gaso gasoline
line gasoline from the sunken tanker
along the seven mile stretch.
; A flotilla of rescue arid fire-

flshting craft sped to the scene.

une iireooat, the William J

Gsvnor, was damaged by the

swii-revoiving propeller of the

Bowling Alby
Closg Indsffsilfely

For IsnroYenienls

I y

Bowling, operations 1 ftt 'the

Balboa Bowling Center will be

transterred to tne Diaoio bowi
ine Center for an indefinite pe

rlod beglnninz June; 28, to per

mit the installation of r eignt
new alley beds, semi-automatic

pm setters, and other, improve

ments, it has been nnnounced

by the Supply Division, ; '. i

since' the motors -on. the new

semi-automatic pinseiters s are
for 60-cycle current, the -work

in the bowling 'center probably

win not De completed until al alter
ter alter tha current in the buildlns

is converted from 25-cycle eariv

In .September, the announce

ment stated, ,:.,, -,
During the time that the

bowling operations sire closed,

the lunch section at- the Bowl-p

ing Center will be open for

business as 'usual. :

as it took ui'vlvnr.t

off the burning- shipi
The locked ships were :
!! rart--e,fter-the. fire -v i j s
out. "' ''
The Empress Eay sank oi.'
ly as water flooded through ti.3
gaping hole in her side.
The freiarhter waa tafcen

tow, ,5till afloat
23 Cubans Fined,
Pul On Probation :
By Florida Jwdgo
v MIAMI, June 23 (UPI)
Twenty three .Cubans were fin fined
ed fined $100 each and placed on five
years- probation :- yesterday for for-attempting
attempting for-attempting ,to ship firearms to
the rebel, forces of .Fidel Castro
Castro in Cuba.1"
Federal District" Judge Sey.
bourn H, Lynne Imposed the
sentences after ? they changed
their pleas of innocent t;o guilty
and threw themselves; on the
mercy of the court.'
vThe defendants were caught
in- the Florida Keys when a tas
force of .officers from four fed federal
eral federal agencies surprised ? them
last November lust as thev wer

about to. debark (in ft yacht.

Defense Attorney Gine Ke Ke-gretti
gretti Ke-gretti said they were not "com "common
mon "common criminals" He added "they
have -violated our law. but thev

haven't violated i the spirit of

our nation whidj Is founded on
freedom." .. ; ,v -v a -t : ;-

Negrettl said thev were "ia

a sense, patriots: of their couh-
try.'?: 4; .;r f ;

Standard Oil Puts'

Off $150 Million r

Debenture Offer

.y NEW YORK, Jane 2!T (UPI)
Standard Oil of California
.announced it had posiponrd
an offering of $150 million
25-year debentures "due to
market conditions.''
Bond1 prices have been go-
ing down In recent wei.

Canal Zone To Pay H6mage To CoonejGoefftos Strtcgy

, The -Canal Zone next Sunday
will pay homage to. Col.- George
M. Goethals whose greatest a a-chievement
chievement a-chievement In the long service
of his country was the succeiM succeiM-ful
ful succeiM-ful building of the Manama Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. ' r
. The 'tribute will be a simple
ceremony on the JOOth anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of his birth. It will be held
at the Goethals memorial mon monument
ument monument in Balboa, only a few
hundred yards from the Pacific
entrance to the' ; lnteroceanic
channel. Gov. W. E. Potter will
place a wreath at the memorial
facing the Prado 'and a prayer
will be given by the Rev. Edwin
C, Webster, assistant ; to the
Dean of St. : Lukes Episcopal
Cathedral... -- .-.,?, -.,.
In a proclamation issued by
Potter w, all residents of the1 Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone have been urged to

join in the observance of the
i. !1 1 Ii

birth? in Brooklyn, New Ybrk
on June Z9, 1858, In response,
Bishop R.? Heber Gooden has
announced that special prayers
will be offered in all Episcopal
churches next Sunday. ;
A general invitation has been
Issued to all residents of Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal zone to at attend
tend attend the brief ceremony at 9
o'clock Sunday morning. at the
Goethals Memorial. ;
The memorial' was erected by
special congressional authoriza authorization
tion authorization and was dedicated In April
1954. It is a 58-foot high Ver Vermont
mont Vermont marble slab- of symbolic
concept. The shaft represents
the Continental Divide which
was cut by the CanaUit Is set
in a large reflecting pool,
Basins oh each side of the
shaft represent ,the- Atlantic
and Pacific locks with water
pouring out of them to join,
symbolically, the1 waters of Ga

tun Lake, with the Atlantic and
Pacific oceans.
. Copies' of the Governor's
.proclamation have been mail mailed
ed mailed to Col. George R. Goethalsj
of Las Cruces, N.M.; and Dr.
Thomas R. Goethals, of Bos-,
ton, Mass., sons of the Canal
builder." The former like, his
father, was an officer; of. the
U.S. Army Corps of Engineer
and participated in the build building
ing building of the Canal with a num number
ber number itf other Engineef Corps
officers. Dr. Goethals, visited
the Canal Zone on several oc oc-casions
casions oc-casions during his father's
assignment. f" v--"'tfc'i:
i':--A''h.y:iyty:
Goethals was promoted, to the
rank of major geenral nd re received
ceived received the thanks of Congress
in 1915 for his distinttuished

He is best known, however, to
the thousands who helped build

f

from

1901-14 as

the waterway

TK. rnlnriol H

j He was appointed to the tasK
by President Theodore Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt in April 1907 and.. Became
chairman and chief engineer of
the Isthmian .Canal Commis-
sion;-1 Upon completion 6f the
big project seven years later he
was appointed the. first Gov Governor
ernor Governor of the Canal Zone and
served In that capacity until
January 1917 .
Aside from 1 the successful
completion, of the Panama Ca Canal,
nal, Canal, through which some 10,000
ships a year now pass annual-'
ly, one of Goethals' great, a a-chle
chle a-chle vements e was. the weldir
together of a task force for t..

work arid the transformation of
this force into an operational

services In buildlhg the Canal, j organization which has pei

formed its duties efficientl for;

ine past years.



:TIIS F4VAM.I AMERICAN,, AN INL'EIT.ND I M DAILY NESFArri.

rxci tv; a
Hound's Tcoth
Labor .'News

And

t
i

- THE PANAMA AMERICAN
" chtwo e ev.ito rwe tucj riM. .'
rouMOeO Ntt-OM louNrvtw4. M
Kjooio aertoa
" IT. M nrt O o 'S ..
Ctt Acewwaa. AHtICM.
.ad C.ct It 17 Cintm Avm ntwii 'm w tf WOT
. Wlt"TTIVl. MU MWIt, tC
Mas. MM Ave. NEW VM. 1171 N V.
Motrrw. M ,i oa
' a i nontHi w Apwmct Ja
ram m Tt m aovahu

THIS IS TOUR EC HUM THI VlADEKS OWN COLUMN
Utttn rith.lt. sod or. luoolo h hH eW.nal
"!Tf'.'"-HM. Wltw dool to -V .'- ,,w
Mxt d.. Uttm era tiUWitd i tko ratwtd. .
. PiMM f kaet tfce lotto liourod H 0M Ml
. Moot. lotto. "" it Mi to J-ta-:
KrM4 h lottoto hoot ntiut.
THE MAIL BOX;

RISING MOVIE PRICES

Sir:
a.,-'-...,

: tacrSE .rr

$1 mpt. week dolter picture ia shown,
! undW? more
1 ttaa'iuit a.iPod comedy, cos $1.50 1 see R ta

yayw xne nw ft-fTthe
tear or .so, but IT that is uie
lastj&ear o?..so. dui u i

.ffll' nK tarcrofy-panam, business

fpie aoing .u
,a?fx Clorarn

L1

imit that mebbe I was wrong,

WHO WEARS SHORT SHORTS?

Bit'.
- ..
F1?11' "li0?? S. em
and whav goes m in e dlu
and,aval teservauoiu.
cLNZ'?rtSoTreSa

hare hannful. effects or results
eating or drinking, or othersocial

W our dear women and girls Samn to de-ex-

j .TRf.'
I .. -i .u,.-

oiucersare being bianied tor 'it.,

' ixchmesTSrTm
I iiTn-oX-Xiim9M tnreearesses ior
SliSifii2f iS the same sue and color, ana none lor mm
" a the 15th tfaval Pt. - very

' things w W """i"" flr n9r

' pB!? irMrces nooody turft down, l lor one cannot
HSrtfi' S SwcSmesse. idr myseil ana two

! le?nKore tSe o ncer responsible starts dictating, what women
! u vi?-f 5 th, t iimre lNsuggest he makes use oi tne logisucal
tSain M sSuKvi at tne Acaaemy. ana. oners
U wrung W n. orr.ift,ei he monoses w ioroia.

J tomeuung ior ui

UNEASY

1 1 it la' tiulte obvious to even the most casual observer that
S PaiiSiA ii Kg in sUte ot uneasy calm toiiowing the recent

5 TocbpS WVem to TCT out the belief held
! 17 WW to smeuiig is due to ftar up again at any min-
i w According to one newspaper, the National Guard was plac plac-nnsiert
nnsiert plac-nnsiert status over the weekend.! but nothing happened,
tolfuclns iS Sung Vbai potshou at the government now
St dUrtieshave been restored and. the students seem to
' : hTaSictdng a subtle .but -steady campaign aimed- at keeping

S,Ma r?overment on'thethV har is going ahead with
nlari aimed at improving the country's economy and providing
:KsSol buildings, but many official; are wondering if these

m ,n maiiira rtpiora muio
Vi0MM
PANAMA

mmmm

v.o hrmicht about the recent

P-Sd piotur., a. Pan,
case I have not noticed it.
caw i . theater
WT" T. in theater
' evnianation lor
TU be the first to
Fleeced.
- ifyr tir' of 'decenc 'In
Dirt unWibSfii attiie ol cur
te" CaFe and protection of
; Ij-',. whefl those who
ettw 4t-omu
haWts
Ml - '.- j...
arfu. 4.- rinfi: and be told who. re-
, -.. 01JrNavy
ar au toreiitn-maae. cutuiuu
" Dependent
CALM
uwuhi 'u6'
. Rlngsider
AMERICAN

Comment

By VICTOR RIESCL
Evervbodv's talkinz about anti-
racketcrruig laws except the
very men wno can musn wnung
suca laws, aucu reionus nave nu.
even been ofiicially discussed yet
by the commiuee oi the House of
Rpnrpspntalivps whose iob it IS
to begin whipping the crime-bust
ing regulations into snape.
xms was mvuigea in a pou pi
the key menbers oi the House La
bor Committee conductea Dy.tcis
column la.e last week. All those
niipstinnpii rfDiied Oiuni.lv Idatibev
did not believe there would be any
labor legislation passed at all mis
year. :
They predicted many delays and
reported many political allergies
to the anti-racketeering bills pas
serf na hv the ScnatA Sn murn so
that the lull House ot Representa
tives wm simpiy never get a
chance to vote tor or against the
reforms despite the McClellan
Committee's revelations that the
mobsters are still doing business,
as-usual inside some unions.
Despite the impressive shadowof
Old Man Time, the House Labor
Committee is pacing itself calmly
and leisurely by hearing witnesses
on government scholarships ior
bright science and mathematics
students. When these finish, the
committee wfl get around to the
40 witnesses who have been lined
up for hearings on the reioim
measures.;'" -y vt ;."v -;
However, it is difficult to ose
inst hnw the House Education and
Labor Committee can continue Us
whimsical approacn after mis
week for, over on. the other
side of The Hill, Senate crime
nrnhpr Bnh Kenneriv is readv to
rip the lid off one of the goriest
conspiracies of all.
',, This time Kennedy will be
tackling the core of the crime
syndicate the elders of the Old
; Capene mob In Chicago'. Despite
926 murders in that city sine
s'l'r and despite deportations of
such hoods as extortionist Nick
Circella to the Argentine there
is still powerful combine of
old-timers left.
Them stakes must be big now
in the; labbr rackeis. Virgil Patr Patr-son
son Patr-son of! the Chicago Anti-Crime committee,-
tells me that a substan substantial'?
tial'? substantial'? number of the hazily de departed
parted departed were pushed along by others
who 'wanted to take, over their Ia
Ma q( M crQwd Jr
ind
in in
the restaurant; night Club and pub
business and their enthusiasm did
not run towards competition.
Many of them did what Comes
naturallv and -ent intn a trade as
sociation. This outfit did so well
it was able to get up a $125J)00 a a-yesr
yesr a-yesr fee for labor relations tand
lArt,i4 nJ,i!.. Wm AW TaifalhAllvM
nnr lawvpr for' th Canones.x It
Teitolhanm: whn i riplivprpd
Ralph Ceapone to a New York
Grand Jury investigating the mil million
lion million dollar movie labor extrotion
jrtfeket back fa;'43.-'vt.'vv
" Mr. Teitelbaum, who wasn'table
toehold on to that labor relations
to hold on to that labor relations
stint, will be among tnose ques-
tinnfld hmtnra iha Itaarintftt tntn 4hn
hotel, restaurant and bartenders
racxeis are over. ; '.
What Mr. KpnnpHv nlani tn shnw
is the method by which the hoods
took over part oi an industry, wor
ing with both labor and manage
ment officials to freeze out compe competition,
tition, competition, keep wages low and prevent
weuare ana pension iunas trum
groaning under the weight of ex
cess casn. '
; From this saga,' the McClellan
Pnmmittpo will. mnv nn tn the
Analarhin Prime rnnvpntinn. at
which were some hoods who' are
members of interlocking directo
rates witn tne lumcago Dreunen.
Afir thi tha AFL.CIO't Ethical
Practices committee will give, tne
Hntel and Dpstaurant Workpri II-
nion, headquartered in Cincinnati,
just enougn time to ciean up or
get out.
Thus, with these stories roaring
THE"
PAN

(?)
11

I suppose you would have to
say that" Sherman Aaams is
guilty of notmng out neuig a
little dumb in all- tnis recent
hocoio annut. ffLvnrcnrrvinz and
rugs' and hotel bills and coats.
You do not really go around
implementing ravors for pea peanuts.'
nuts.' peanuts.' unless you- are Lamar
(Sweet Thing). Caudle or John
ny Maragon or that doughty
warrior, Harry Vaughan. Man,
if I am big-dealing in the five
net-rent. area, i want more than
a rug and a coupln of ,liightd
in a.hotei(ior,my woudjo.
sable. I'd say that Adams has
lost nis useiuiness 10 me res res-idential
idential res-idential family just for ; being
silly enough to take a mild tree
load, friendship or no friend friendship.
ship. friendship. - f I;
And -Ja say also tnat ji,n
Hagerty's arrogant negation fof
did aM fiherm or didn't did
Sherm accept the carpet and
the coat., placed few pjums dn
Hagertys bonnet. Adams am or
he didn't, and it was not beside
Uie ponili. .yi 'iJ-'i V. :::fyr.-.:i i .,.--':jl
I believe tnai- miiuence pear
iirnii fhe frnnf naffp the Hmlse
uvivoa -" "
n fPenfeapntative iiib-rnmniittfle
will find it difficult to ignore me
senate bins ana continue its own
internal feuding.
The House committee will find
it a long hot summer if it conti continue!!
nue!! continue!! to follow the tradition which
va that nn Pnntrnverinl law
are nacsprt hv tha Hntisa in )an
election- year i Especially labor
law of any kind.
. Note that the Taft-Harley law
was passed between elections, in
194T. It must be rmembered tha
the entire Hnnse' is lin for TP-plpf
tion tjiis fall and, therefore; woujd
freeT hills tthich mioht eive an
nnnnnent hark' home, a chance to
shout that oo little or too much
was in a bill supported ny tne m
cumDem
Put fhe TTennedv revelatinns ra
Iportedly more startlihg than gene.
rally expected, may proviap jusi
ennuffh nnlttiral heat tn melt the
freeze.

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AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS SYSTEM
' TEL, 2- 2956

DumbSherm
By BOB RUARK

dling Is one of the most over-
rated commouiUes in tha whine
poliucai zoo. The ones wnu reai-iv.hiff-rieal
in It aint Mniuie
enough to buy, favors with a
lousy Icebox or six free nights
hi; a hoteuTne iix is long ais ais-tance,
tance, ais-tance, and is not purchased tor
peanuts, or even a $700 coat.
Let s tane the example at a
simple reporter. There re- some
small people who think a lew
drinks, h a free meal, or -a? trip
to some movie location in Pago
Pago can, buy .an opinion fa vot
able to the hustier. Maybe .-.t in
some. cases san.:f.v,--'.vv;-v-
But. t know (editors and nub'-.
who have acepted a lanxet to
places, .'drunk booze on the
house, fed and slept irea,; ana
whd have returned td-beit'tne
brams ous ot we proaui inc
nnnr "nnhlift 1 W ftt.lOna U 0 V S
r-vN rr- r -i t l r i
thought "they v -were ".seiiing.-;ur
else wrote nothing at 'au.
Yoii tan't buv a man's brain
or influence with a drinlc, a
necktie, or a carpet,: hot if his
brains or Influence are worth
purchasing. Atp:::,,..
t ii ead nomiitv to ine- iacL
that I don't go on junkets any
mnra w! from boredom and
when a press agent is hustling
me, I pick up tne cnecx, n may
go down on his expense account
as ''I.nnrh Ruark. re Onera-
tion Walrus," but -1 ; utill pick
up the tab. This is a maicor oi
?ersonai pride, and very Often
will do what the flack wants
done, if it's worth doing. ;
. The only point and cer certainly
tainly certainly it's silly, because the boys
will say they bought even when
t.hev didn't is that when
push comes to shove, I know
nnhnrlv hmicht. me fnr. even ft
Martini's worth of influence. -J
For the same reason, since i
quit the military when the war
finished,- I've never used- US.
TV fapilHlea mrerseao hnn a
A power of foreign correspondents
stiu ouv tnat easv nournon ana
those cheap cars and golf clubs
and all the other goodies the
Yanks have abroad in fantastic!
l
profusion.

SvNEA Service, Int-

This. T think: la lnt1Ht.nt.
Xntic may ue a uay, .you im
o iUSK a fceneidi ur turn up a
utai, anu n you ve ween living
oil the general's bounty, as in
A ra.se i rpmemhpr i wen
there's nothing you can ao but
yioieci, your nost.
'? 1 : figured thisi one out when
i.o iiciid tnat oaa oieua of
. ..MUj Ul ViAl.
uusiaiten iaea, mat this was
swayina: mibiic ooinion.
may oe my opinion swaying
uiciiuai, wm expana unaer a
aietime expectancy of U-year
oid ocotch, a. few RoUs-itoyceS
rillrf 11' rt-Atr M nut,.!. . T-
numbered account in Uwiuser
land, plus a share in the over overall
all overall looting but nobody buys this
ooy ior a rug or a coat or a:
nee uip ui junes eeacn. 4
$& voellevejs would- suafne'
4' al ,,,witho. the harassed -anH
doubtless u, ill-starred, Prustnen.
tiai adviser, .. ,;. c
Bernara Goldflne i actually are
fHonr). T Wn..A 1 ... r.
free booze,: transport, food, sun sun-versatlon,
versatlon, sun-versatlon, and' even clothes and
game trorihles to nennie i-,,r
..xiua. a nave ucen aisnhiiKmc
years, and up ,to now i ain't
aoncu uuuuuy ior nutninj
Arlams nf f tho w.i.
. 1U4 UClIlK
flllmn.t There qa fmr. .. ...
wuuuj, aua me outs own
special radar to seek a flaw in
the conduct of anybody who's
in.
STOR FINANCES CAMPAIGN
' HUDDERSFIELD, Eng 1 i d
(UPI)-Raymond Cowling, 69, has
rvu, -..uifc aiiU -Huwcr siore
here td finance his campaign to
get British teen-agers to take the
iiicuge against smoiung,' drinking
and; gambling. Cowling who re.
Dnrted that, mnre than Klin ...k.
had already joined his "British
fppn oerera ak,l.!nA. amai.
vion, said that breweries,, tobac.
Prt onH fnnthnll- ma IIwm.
w h.m .vuvuoii inula- aieilU
mil'ions of pounds a year" adver.
Using their wares.

i We request our clients to take up -with us any pending
, .matters, and to make their, purchases before July 3 K:
; ' ' because -1 ,f
We Are Closing For Inventory From ?
JULY 3 TO 6 INCLUSIVE
We regret that on these days it will not be possible Xor ,"
us to take care of anyone at all under any
circumstances
We Shall Be Open Again Monday July 7
"At our; regular hours, from 7 s30 to 12:00 in the morning ,t;
and 1:30 to 5:00 in the afternoons. :

ra
1

25-45 Justo Aroscmena Avenue
P. (LJ3ox2140 Telephone 2-1913
. Panama, Republic of Panama .
i:o::e$ty-- leaczp..i::? cuauty -service

l 81 1

WASHINGTON The Legisla-

!2isla-.rine

tive-Oveionjui commi.vwo na. now

tusciosea uureiuiea eviaence mat.onna aw.nl arrep

ll.au .iu.uij, uiv ma, nuvj UWU k &iiUVV S$ nOW tile YCtTl
realy runs the machinery of the ; will like to have their &enator
Whi.e House, received -20u0 of wiie running around at a bi din
free boiel hospitality at the ia ner in such a skimpy outfit veo
mous topiey t-wz., uow tne 5ae- i. it was made ir the home state -ranton
Plaza in Boston, i : -. he said, referring to the facl that
Hut what the commu.ee has no; Mrs. Neuoerger modeled the suit
yet revealed is that Adams was; at a Democratic fund-raisine din

vnarmun Irtam. ttiA man u.-tift
so brazen in His use ot the nuiei i
that he registered here at, thei
same time committee- proitrs
were m the hotel checking on ;

nim. oeas ot nis own. - 4
The committee also has not re- "President Eisenhower," he re revealed
vealed revealed the amazing uuinber Qi la- marked, "Said his wife could go
vors Adams did Bernard Gold ine to. the Maine Chance Reducing
.he his pvtllo mamifaptiirer who CLniCr W'he.her he

picked up the hotel tab for'- Ad-
The chief favor involved the
rtrnDnina ot a criminal case'
CU 111
gainst Goldfine at -, the Federal
i..n.j. ,r-: i

But he also did a lot of little ta-l It was .obvious from her pho pho-vors,
vors, pho-vors, one ot them having 4)een,' tnati Mrs. Neuberger doesn't
: -. r,- : .1 n, it; nave in tin Ia Mr!.. t

appuimnieuks 10 ace i-iciucuii
sennower. interviews wirn r.isea
hower are not easy .to get. Sen Senators
ators Senators and Congressmen have been
kept waiting months to see Ike,
then sometimes don't ge. them.
But when Sherman Adams af-
j hie

friend and benefactor Bernard (and. $200- m.illion. But the. other
Goldiine, Goldfine was late. This, day, the Small Business Adminis.
is unforgivahle.' You do not keep tra. ion, did .flip-flop and ra ed

the President of the United tiues
waiting.. :- .-Vf-' "- Vvi:
When Adams upbraided him, the
New England textile manufacture
er replied, rather nonchalantly:
"Rut I had a very impor.ant busi business
ness business engagement."';
PAVORS IN RETURN
Here are' some' of 'the' ; favors
which assistant president : Adams
eat across for the man who gave
him free hotel accommodations
and varimis other 'henefits V
- On Nov.-12, 1953, a prone' or,
Goldfine was a-ar-ed by FTC ln-j
vestigator Robert Scott. Eighteen
days later, Adami called Chair,
man Ed Howrey? about the case.
Adams asked for ; full report,
which was submitted to him 1 the
same day remarkable vspeed fW
a bureaucrat.:.-5
On Feb." 5." 1954; ': AdamS Called
Howrey's.ofhce again,; and asked
DaVid 1 Murchison, Howreys' assit.
ant, for another -memo on the
case. This memo,' signed by Har-J
vey Hannah, chief- of the Wool
Branch, ; declared: f Jt is felt that
the matter,'. pertaining to. Gold Gold-fine's)
fine's) Gold-fine's) failure to disclose:; small
percentage ot nyion -.in -.-certain
fabrics; may be closed." y:f:J
The case was closed. .stiBUtv on
QcL 6V ,1954,: despite; a pledge
front vGoldfine not i0 mislabel his
IpYtilpsxpfimnlainls war received
that he Ws still doing- it. Joseph,
rKleln, hianager, oi thk FTC S Nv
yorK onice, reported on uoianne i
alleged violations on March 30,
1955, But again Adams intervened.
On April 14, 1955, he arranged
an appointment for .Goldfine to
see Howrey $ himself.: The confer conference
ence conference was held in Howrey's office.
At the eftd of the meeting I Gold Gold-fine
fine Gold-fine ostentatiously called the White
House from Howrey's office-and
thxnked Adams."
Later. March 13. 1956. FTC b
torney Charles Canavan : recom recommended
mended recommended criminal nrnceedines a-
gains: uoiatine despite Aaamr in intervention.
tervention. intervention. However, on July 20, 1956, the
full commission decided not to
press criminal charges, i
MRS. NEUBERGER'S
, BATHING SUIT,
A group of Senators in the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic cloakroom were discus3i ng,
not foreign aid or high taxes, but
the chief topic that has been in intriguing
triguing intriguing Washington the bathing
suit of Maurine Neuberger.' Sudden,
ly her husband, the junior Sena Senator
tor Senator from Oregon, walked in.
"I don't think it'll do Dick a bit
o harm po'itically," Sen. London
Johnson was saying. "In the first
nlace, the bathing suit was'fhanu-
fan.'iired in Drecrnn and crave inhs
to Oregon workers. Secondly, Mau-

m a. co;

(OriginallyNfounded in 1865)

W

vw t;r. j- m
Sen. U,m Johusion w 'u i C
car-
! Arm' I.h.. i ..
ner...
v '
Neuberger, catching the tail end
of the conversation, had some i-
or noL I take the same attitude
. u.6 oa iuc aiuiui'.o
about my wife's bathing suit If
a-ing sui., t doesn't make anv -riif.
" mm. .aij nnuva w UIUUU B Dam-
ference whether I'm a Senator or
not T wont ho., tn Km
e ituucnijj cuiuc.
MURCHISON WINS AGAIN
Clint Murchison, the big Texas
Oilman, is listed by'Tprtune Mag Magazine,
azine, Magazine, as among the 75. wealthiest
omctiLdiis, wonn Detween jino
one of (.his subsidiaries as small
business; -;' '.:., : "; '. j'-!k.,. ..
At stake was a Qvil Aeronau Aeronautics
tics Aeronautics Authority contract for $242,000
for the Tnanuf acture ; of cabicet cabicet-type
type cabicet-type relay racks, which, under
the rules of ihe Small Business
Administration, 'was supposed to
go to small business.
At first the contract went tn
iCongressman4 Morgan Moulder of
Missouri, champion- small bu s i
ness, protes -ed, Small Business Ad Ad-minis
minis Ad-minis rator VVendell Barnes ruled
that the TT. M nj IT ; r-mn -i
vi.hu ',v (v 'x -auu A ..u ii .' ;i
Carrollton, Texas, was ineligible
oecause u was contronea by tne
giant Murchison interests.
, .'T hklrA a.minJ 4l.ni,'M, f
v A o. uc IIIAV All II
filiation exists between them and-
it i. t i i
iuurciusun wmcn preciuues. tneir
eligibility to compete on govern government
ment government contracts as a small, busi.
hesg concern," Barnes wrote Moul
ue- on Aiai 21. ' s
: "As a result, the contract was a-
hnut tn on in IVia n.vl L,n UM
der, the National Engineering and
aianuiaciunng v-o., 01 e,aai)a, flin.
rP Suddenly, however,- something
happened. On June 3. Barnes re.
versed himself,. He ruled that the
Murchiso company, which hs ore ore-viously
viously ore-viously had disqualified,: was none
. Congressmjn Moulder' nai pre pre-sented'the
sented'the pre-sented'the facts -to the House
Small Business Com ro'ttee. which
is investigatifii .'4
Some of the points It Is probing
the Influence of Murchison in
Washington. He was a heavy con.
tributor to Ike's cmapaigns, helo-
J i: it. 1 ...
eu unnnce me pre-convenuon OllI
jin 1952,, loaned a prize Irish stal
lion to airs, r.isennowerB.Dro twin-law,
Col.i GIrdon Moore, for
his racing stable 1 Virginia,
J

f 1 V 7

1

u it e -"-m

IMC

':.'J

CAnFlLLmUHJtEEDSl

-(

V 1



CONVERSION CEREMONY Col. Raymond I. Hill.'USARCARIB engineer, left, watches as Col,

John- D. Coney, Fort Clayton post commander, turns the switch to convert the 300 area at

fort Clayton irom Z5 to 60 cycle current. Hill also turned the keys to the transformer .house
over to Coney during ceremonies marking: the occasion, held Monday. The conversion work
was performed by the USARCARIB Engineer Se ction. r r ; (U.S. Army Photo)

', ' K r"'" '"MMMWmn mu. mm n " Ill n I III nmwju.Ml n WW in Wl n iih.iijijm.iHI 111 JIlMiiiiaiM iiiiii wiMlJiJMr-mmm
-'
- : -r-,r 1 -
fil A V
I Jill

;.V;i I

:: 1 ... v, f

n J f w-ioBww- -if o.. -r ..t. ...n,,,,...,

SCTtlKSit? '.5i!frff u4 ,n rpmttheirf pained

tii v.? ; v,, ouy, jisure. nai me treatment Deintf given to the
, shouldn't hannen (n rinir 'M.li.: rk.u..' ' .

rrcr .i tax nit
IP v M s y
y I 1 1 1 w ti wb i y

WASHINGTON. June 24 (UPD

Chances were growing that
Congress will approve an-1 Pres President
ident President Eisenhower will sign by
Monday legislation reducing the
3 percent federal tax on freight

shioments.
The tax cut. 'which probably
would not take effect before
Aug. 1, would benefit business businessmen,
men, businessmen, farmers and consumers
by reducing the cost of produc producing
ing producing and marketing almost all

products. - ?

The issue win be resoivea by

Senate and House negotiators

In closed-door meetincs start

ing Thursday. They must re

concile differences between a

Senate-passed bill which would
repeal the 3 percent frelsht tax
and the 10 percent tax on railroad,-airline
and bus passenger

tickets and a. House-passed bill

providing no tax relief. :

Both bills Would postpone for

another year reductions m m

come taxes on corporations and
excise levies on liquor, beer,

cigarettes and automo biles

scheduled to take effect at mid

night Monday with a resultant

revenue, loss of $2,500,000,003 a

year, The deadline must be met
because the excise taxes could

not be restored retroactively,

uespite the desire of House

leaders to hold the line against
any tax cuts, there was grow

ing belief among negotiators

that tne compromise probably
would have to include some tax

relief to have any assurance of

winning senate approval. :

.:

i

expressions, $ Floyd W

boy's pooch tust

mo., heaitn de-

&SJTn$L fontr" weei!: DUn,P Ts.aArabie..hot.i during the city's,

Bolivia Grants
Political Captivqs
Blanket Pardons";

LA PAZ, .Bolivia (UPI) The

government today t granted t. a

blanket pardon to political prison

ers and invited political refugees
to '-return home to take part in

next, month s parliamentary elec
lions,. ".L r

J At. thfe same time," the electoral
IcQurt- announced that? only five

varties would be a lowed to con.

test' the elections the Socialist

Falange, and the Social Christ

lian Party on, the rights the gov.

'ernmg M.R Party in the left.

'center and the Popular- Eevolu.

, tionary and Workers' Revolution.
, aryv Parties on the extreme left

The nation's othef parties either
..' are boycotting the ;. election or
: failed for other reasons to submit

. thc;r slates in time., i
The leftist faction of the MNR

which had been expected to nom.
: inate a separate g'ate." anno'iincd
' Tuesday it will support official

, candidates.

Ullrasonic Waves
Used To Perfcrm
iVcrk Of X-Rays I

. CHICAGO (UP) An Ultraso

nic recorder developed to test

viuei elements ior atomic reactors
has been meployed at Argonne
National Laboratory for "photo-
, I graphing'' bones of a human rm

without- A-rays.

ji Developed by W. N. Beck of

;, Argonne's metallurgy division,-(he
machine is a scanner desined to

handle production volume testing
. of reactor fuel elements.;' t B u t
, Beck(. believes the method" m?y

nave applications, of mterest to
other scientific investigators. ; ;

' i In the scanner, ultrasonic wave
re used to trace cavities ln ra
actor fuel ; elements, the wave

being absorbed by inclusions with within
in within the fuel. -?r composed of an al.
loy of uranium and some other
metal. The waves -also are -absorbed,
Beck'said, by. faults, be-
" tween the fuel element and its pro protective
tective protective metal covering. ; i

For a test, Beck said, i'.'fael

element is suspended in a tank of
, water. Then an assembly consist consisting
ing consisting of two crystals one to trans transmit
mit transmit and the other to receive ul ultrasonic
trasonic ultrasonic waves,, traces across
the element ,repeatedly in verv
j narrow lines in a saw-tooth pat pattern!
tern! pattern! ( t
, J When the', waves are absorbod
by a flaw, in the fuel element be between
tween between the crystals, the reaction

Engineers Vcu!d
Bar 'OleW ; J
From, Hew Cbiitse

' NEW YORK -u (UP) -The Xr.
my's Engineer ; Corps is- racing

against time to prevent the Mis

sissippi Kiver frottr .changing its

historic course a change that

could well Jar the national eon

nomy and reduce the importance

oi jew urieans and Baton Rouge
as key port cities.,
Steelways, officials publication
of American Iron and Steel Insti-

tue, said the battle is aimed at

curbing the Mississippi from by bypassing
passing bypassing and wreaking vast econo

mic.! damage to 1 sucn ; cities as

Memphis, Vicksburg and Natchez

in-' Its relentless drrve Xof find

shorter 'route to- the Gulf of Mex-

ICO V'V-SV '' (.- m

! xne publication said the men
and machines of the i Engineers
are i hurriedly erecting giant steel

and concrete control structures to

keep- the 1 Mississippi course un.

cnanged as well as to maintain

and control existing conditions.
The magazine -said that unless

the. steel and concrete structures
shackle the t river at a point 120
miles northwest of ;New Orleans

the Mississippi is almost sure to

to take a shorter route to the

gulf, by t joining the .Atchafalaya,
which already has become Amer

ica s third largest river draining

into the sea and now takes one

fourth of 'the Mississippi' a
.nual flow.

; Steelways asserted that ', unless
the Mississippi i held m check,
a series of large floods c o u 1 d

soeed un the flow and merge the

rivers within 20 years, adding:
S ''The Dresent river channel a-

bove Baton Rouge would be chok choked
ed choked off Los. of continuen flow
would transform the river chan channel
nel channel into a semi-tidal estuary. Salt
water would replace fresh water.
"New Orleans and iBaton Rouge,
key city ports in the heart of a
rapidly expanding industrial com complex,
plex, complex, would nolongcr bcimpor bcimpor-tant
tant bcimpor-tant river and 'deepwater ports.

NEW YORK, (UPI) V-Gen.. Car Carlos
los Carlos P. Romulo yesterday. gave this
definition if an ambassador's dut duties
ies duties while the president of his
country is visilng the nation

wnere he l assigned 'The job of

au auiuttssduur wnen a presment
is In the country is to protect the
president's rear. And it is part of
his job to remain silent while the

president is here." k

4

' Thebest cord trtcn or oh
being oble to keep some joker)
k from doing them. " vaut j

Senate Approves

Atomic Sharing :
Bill With Changes

WASHINGTON (UPD-The Sen

ate passed an adminishration-

soueht atomic sharing bill today

after, writing in changes to keep
it from' providing foreign nations

with "do-it-yourself" nuclear wea.

pons kits.
The measure, which was an-

proved by voice vote, substantial.

ly would grant President Eisen.
hower's bid for hroader authority

to give atomic weapons data and
material to this country's North
Atlantic Treaty allies. v i ); -Because
of the Senate- chances

In the version previously annroved

by the House, however," it prob-

uiy wiu now go 10 a joint con
ference committee to thresh out

differences between the two ver

sions. ,i

Before approving the measure.

the senate adopted two amend

ments by Sen. ,:; Clinton P. Ander. Ander.-son
son Ander.-son (D-N M.), vice chairman of
Joint Congressional' Atomic Ener.

gy Committee, ,to, 'tighten up its

provisions, . , -1
One would restrict the transfer
of non-nuclear parts of atomic
weapons unless such action was

necessary to improve the foreign
nation's "own atomic weapon, de.

sign or capability.". It also would
limit Such transfers to nations

which have made "substantial"

atomic progress.

The other would eliminate what
Anderson called a "catch-all sec section"
tion" section" of the 1 House approved

measure permitting the Defense
Department to cooperate with
other nations or regional defense
slstem in developing compatible
delivery sy stems f or n u c 1 e a r

weapons.
- Anderson did not offer a' third
amend m e n t presumably be because
cause because of lack of support which
was designed to block France
from obtaining ,plan for .. an
atomic-powered Submarine.
Two members of the Atomic
Energy Committee, Sens. Rich,
ard iB. Russell (D-Ga.) and Henry
C. Pworshak (R Idaho), regis registered
tered registered their opposition, to the bill
in debate,
Russell, who heads the Senate
Armed Services Committee, said
he' could not agree with argu arguments
ments arguments that- the secret sharing
would "strengthen the so called
free world."

Si

Friendly Grocer
Killed By Bandit
In Holdup Attempt
. MIAMI (UPI)-joeDeck, 62i
Chinese-American grocer, was al.
ways short of money and stock
because he gave food to those
unable to pay.
"He was especially nice to
kids," said Mrs. Maggie Knight,
a neighbor. ."He always gave
them candy when they came by."
Yesterday, there was only $26 in
the cash register at Deck'? little
store, lorated at the outskirts of a
Negro residenial section.
Today, Joe Deck is deal
An unidentified bandit tried to
rob the store vpstprdav rwt .n

t asvvj a p

pa.cuujr uica 10 wwan tee rob.f
bery and was shot through thef thef-heart.
heart. thef-heart. I

. :.. i- -i . .

v HE'S IN TROUBLE With his open-mouthed look of dismay, j
this rock cod might have been listening as New England con con-,
, con-, gressmeft. urged the House Merchant Marine Committee
' approve a five-year aid program to save the U.S. groundflshing J
'? industry. A rock cod, you see, is a groundflsh. He and others of
,, his type hang around the bottom of the ocean till a smart fisher- i
: ,V man himr.The legislation would provide groundfisherman
..lederal grants-in-aid, low cost loans and incentive payments.
.- -; I Annual cost of the program was estimated at 43 million dollars, vi

l-jg vjIE bo

CLOSED
CCuLnoccorj.

7r DrauenOcs'y,'
Doors will open,' as usualr8:00 a.m.' Friday Sr

an

THE FURNITURE & HOME FURNISHING STORE 1

4th of July Ave, A H St. Tel. 2-0725

- -'"w -..

. ,,v;-,;,;-,.vv r j.T;.,t ? a'x: -j-:,H - -3
- . ..... ... ,. .... .1 1
" '' - '' ' -"
3 ' f TERRIFIC yAttJE3f' ;J
'NV. ,,.:'REGULAR'I.49, ( S
SS G"arani;ed Wah- tf 'Lj A .Sanforized '; '
-yOn' n' able cotton broad- J I 00 VS ;
Slotll' 011o,line!?' 1 I SC '"' ooth fitting, contour ( s f
. batiste-Sleeve- ..form, cotton bras. White f I U ly t,
. JAess sco0 -styles. .' J only. Sizes ,J A-Cup 32-36 f J IV. r
AjZn Sizes: 32-33 0 ; C-Cup 34-40 H"-'. u
I REGUWRLY 23 T r. W0RTH 4.00 EACH
1; Cotton Hip ;$r-i ; 74 1;: i :BBEeKma::T
ISLEEPWEAR U 6- JgS--i t j

COMPANY ISSUES REFUND

KIDDERMINSTER, England

(uf Dr-lhe local bus company,
bowing; torepeated public pro protests,
tests, protests, agreed yesterday to refund
a half.penny to each passenger on
ahy of its aging buses that fails
to make the climb up steep Sion
Hill.. ,

is recorded as a white space on

a sheet of electrosensitive paper
attached tto the recorder. V- a-.
iBeck stubstituted his owll arm

for fuel element and then adjust

ed tne sensitivity of the recording
instrument. It was possible, te
said, to discriminate between

flesh and hone on the elcctroscn-t

sitive paper. j ;

United fruit company

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

: Arrives

,'',,'' 1 Cristobal
"TAQUE" June 28
'mUA k...July 5
Jv" .July 12
"BLUA" '. Jnly 26
i-HIBUERAS" ,.. .,t... Aug. 2
vAlso Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

.... '. ,)-. i w y,
Cristobal

"METAPAN"- June 30
"JUNIOR" . r ; juiv 7
"HEREDIA" : July 14
"ESPARTA" ..... A !....July 21
"WMON" .:...July 28
CRISTOBALW-CCJi. FEDDER SERVICE
"TEXITA" i EWry (10) Days

Weekly sailings of fwejve passenger ships, to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco

: . ; and; Seattle.

' REGULAR 6.00
Girls' Dresses
Excltlnrhew styles fof7to'l4-set'
(Chemise too!) Wash & weaf fabrics,
rayon linens, embossed & checked
cottons. Pastels-prints, checks, solids. 4
Sizes: 7 to 14.

VALUES TO 2.39EIAfrl
Cotton Slips
Buy 2 and 8ve! Sanforized combed
& corded cotton plisses. ShadOw
Panels!. Eyelet embroidery trims.
Whtttf only. Siuee: 32 to 38.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

To New York and Return
To Los Anreles and San Franclscn anil

Returning lxm Los Angeles ".. $270.00
To Seattle and Return .................. $365.00

$240.00

CtflSTOBALj2121

TELEPHONES:

3-

WORTlf2.49 EACH
BABY-DOLLS
. ,2 '" 3. '.

1.59 each

Fabulous selection "Fantastic Jfa
?ings! No-iron cotton checks, stripes;'
floral Sg' screen 'prints. Blue, jmaize,
pink and white.;
Sizes;,, small, medium, large. -1

Dish Towels
,......1.',.,,;,: i-:'4y'''rii:i':ifi-'y v):ri
REGULARLY; 12 for 2.29:
' SPECTACULAR VALUE!
Color-fait striped Cotton 4 ran;
yon blends highly absorbent
i ,?
' ... -.UTILITY SIZED ;

REGULARLY 49( PAIR
Infants' Anklets V

LJ pair $

s-t-r-e-t-c-h to 1
fit sizes 4 to 6Va
Helenca Nylon
Assorted Pastels '

REGULARLY 79tf EACH
COTTON KNIT
BOYS' polo; shirts

3 '-

Giant selection short
sleeve polos assor assorted
ted assorted colorful fancies and
stripe colors.' 5
Sizes: -4 to 8

- LARGE 54 X 72 SIZE
' Durable Plastic u.'i
Table Cloths:
RECUUR 1.49

Easy to care for long last-:
ing! 1 Beautiful.' assojtrhent of
colorful prints. 4 .? S

USE OUR
UY-AWAY:
..;PLAN -V

fyahbb, A. a.

. fENTRAL AVENUE
. & 20th STREET
ACROSS FROM THE

JCMTJIAL.TJIUTER.



octal ana

V Jt mtl U mV L Utplmm

AMBASSADOR AND MRS. GABALDON ENTERTAIN FOR
MLMSTER OF FOREIGN RELATIONS AND MRS. MORENO
.'The AmbassaWof Spain to Pajiami indMrs. Federlco Ga Ga-batton
batton Ga-batton honored the Minister of Forelyn Relations and Mrs. Mi Mine.
ne. Mine. J. Moreno Jr. with at dinner party at the Embassy residence.
Also among the euests was the minister of Agriculture and Com-

meree Alberto Boya ana Mrs. jwju.

New Minister Arrive
On the Isthmus
the Rev. Carl Phillip Ijams and
his wife arrived from .New Haven,
ConriV to be a member of the

V,"nl rh?rrh staff of th s'states. She" wiU visit relatives in
ReJW York. .New Orleans and on

S-rrcirrn-Tto th lW
onate in the Episcopal Church by
Bishop 'Gray of Connecticut tipon
his," graduation from ,the Berkeley
Divinity School in New Haven. He
is from Arirona" and is graduate
,ha- f Tniira,sif- 'of- Arizona.
vi uij ....... --. --
Before oing to Connecticut to
pursue his theological studies he
was stationed for over two years
at(A!brooVr Mere he was the
Chaplain's astitant.-;
Temporarily the Rev. andMrt.
Ijams-will, occupy the. rectory at
St. Andrew' Church. lCocdIL; W
September he will receive another
assignment from Bishop Gooden.
He will preach his first .sermon
at 5 SCV Andrew's. Church at the
eleven o'clock service this ..Sun ..Sunday.
day. ..Sunday. There wil be a reception in
his honor in the afternoon to be
foltoyi-ed by Evensong and serm sermon:
on: sermon: i
wnnawt'Rlgby Heme-" ?
Ft Vacation
Willtint-Rigby i here to spend
hii'iumrter yacation with his
mother, Mrs. A.'Bronson Rigby of
Balboa.- He hei just completed a
year3 'rtud. at the Army and,
NavfSchool in. Sat Diego, Califs
nrnia V I.
o
y MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
It-is '12."year-old Jimmy's chore
to taki the garbage out t to the
back-yard incinerator after din-
MHe seldom performs it willing".
lytTShally 'he postpones -doing it
until his bedtime when, reminded
of it, he groans, mutter and final finally
ly finally gets going with begrudging slow.
As a result, hi matherli wh.ole
&nnr u hiiititfrl ,hv the thought
of the garbage' wilting In the kit
chen for attention, as wie
wonders why she tolerates this un uncertainty
certainty uncertainty of what's going to. hap.
pen to it, her preoccupation with
the problem of" Jimmy andthe
garbage may continue indefinitely.
She tolerates the uncertainy be.
caue she is uncertain that. Jimmy
should do menial work. t
v Though with her head she thinks
it's reasonable to ask him to take
care of the garbage, her fellings
about requiring him to do it are,
"Poor kid, it's mean to give him
thit mtv loV
&a Jimmv senses this conflict
In his mother and feels,, like her,
that his cor is an imposition on
.a
him

ATTENTION
YOUR

FAMILY'S

HEALTH
COMES FIRST!

l 2.1 ft

GUARANTEED,
HfSTLE
- r.6ivcT

xLiicnvue

: Starrs a

P 2-0140 2-OlU -Umm &00 J 10 mff.

-A
Leaving Today For
Vacation in the States
Hire Mart R ClpmmOnS Of Bal
boa left, today on the ss Cristobal
for an- extended vacation in me
the West Coast.
Capt. and Mrs. Sullivan
Entertain House Guests
rnt-, nri Mr. E.T.B. Sullivan
h iith Naval District, have
'thoii oiiP;f Cant, and Mrs?
Krnpt K. hi is worm Ul '. dukuui.
Irnlumhia. The Ellsworth's son
nnnaM whn is stiidpnt. at the Un
IHIHHIU,
iirarcHv nt California, and Mrs.
Ellsworth's sister, Mis Margaret
Chapman, will :- Join them, mis
week end. Together they will
leave on Monday ti return to Bo Bogota
gota Bogota where. Capfc Ellsworth heads
the U.S. Naval Mission. ;., ,
!Th Meisenhelders Leave Today
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Meisen Meisen-helder
helder Meisen-helder and their four children leave
in thpir hnme in
IHashville, Tenn, Mr. Meusenhheld-
er was assigned to tne u.s. rumi,
Four Program in Panama. ,
j ... t .'r.:, '4'.-
' V' .v '. v
Spending Summer
In Penssylvania '"-
. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Gangle
and their six children of Balboa
will be among the many families
tnrinv aborad the SS. Cris
tobal. They will spend their two
t thinir that, manv American
parents feel a similar dlstast? for
manlol wnrlri of whiph thev are
not aware. And that their uncon.
scious ieehng accounts m ; great
msiiiiri inrrliilrirpn' resistance.
to unDleasant chores like garbage
disposal- scrubbing .bathroom
floors, washing dishes, etc.
Perhaps we have developed this
resistance to menial work as a
result of the snob appeal of ad.
vertisemems tor savers 01 unplea
sant mops witlt levers tnat spare
it ah n h'ninps of WrinS.
ing'them out by hand. We cannot
be exposed to a day-in-dayout in.
sistence on our right to relief
from menial woric wnnoui devel developing
oping developing the impression that it's be.
neath out dignity and' that wt
shouldn't have to do it.
So when a child resists chores,
it ia wis in ilr nnrnplv "Hive
TV's well-manicured salesladies of
riUhwhinr m(hin infprtsd tne
with thei Jiorror of d i s h w a-
terT Does my snobbishness to to-ward
ward to-ward it account for- Joan's habit
of delaying washing the dinner
dihp?"
In our-country we all hive to
guard against this new. induced
I.. 1. 1. 11- ...
I contempt for menial work.

: FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life through School age. :
"', all children need the vitamins- minerals, and pro- v
' 1 tectlon of a good milk. ..,.,'',,
' s TO DEVELOP STRONG BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy good health, every child should drink one..
m quart ,of mUk;4ally, (Adultf s Quart)..
' IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a'guaranteed NESTLE
; product, conserves Intact those precious elements
S of health. It Is elaborated with the best .cow'i milk.
.'."' r' .. S !, . 'i
BECAUSE OF ITS ECONOMY. IDEAL EVAPORATED
jr. MILK solves the problems of milk in your home.
'r'GIVE YOUR FAMILY the" high; quality and valuable
nutrition of IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which U
"'j.ivallablett any grocery stora or pharmacy in ;

lt ana xwt cans. ,
YOU WILL BE SATISFIED with the Quality of this product

.INestle's Evapormted Milk

TRADE II
? IL.

tl HEALTlfUL. r'AND :SAFE 'j ft ; (

0x10

Ka
anama
month vacation with relatives in
Pennsylvania.
Breakers Club to
Have Gala Feurth
A gala Fourth of July celebra celebration
tion celebration is hrin? nlanneu bv the Coco-
Solo Civic Council to take at the
new Breakers Club. A flag raising
ceremony will open tne aay s pro pro-era
era pro-era m and the speaker on this oc-
i.asinn will h Mr. Al Gauvin.
Commander of the American Lee-
ion.
Came inH racft will be Dirt
of the festive program as well as
train rides for the cmwren. sou
drinks,, hot dogs, hamburgers and
ill the trimmines will be serv
ed. A joke box dance beginning at
7:30 p.m. will enmax me aay s ac activities.
tivities. activities. -i ,. t
Cake Sale Saturday
At The Breakers Club -A.
cake sale sponsored by the
RreaL-prs Club will be held at the
Club on Saturday from 9:30 a.m.
until noon. Coffee, will D8 served.
The affair is being given as a. part
of the membership drive.; .
(CQNTINUED ON.fAGt FIVE)
mi:niSais.:.
It seldom occurs to a man -;
That his wife might listen to
him with the flattering attenthn
he gets from another woman if he
were as enthusiastic 'and enter,
taining when he talks to her as
when he talks o ohers.
That before he complains about
his wife's forgetting to do some,
thing, he ought to make a stab
at finding out what she DID do
all day long. Chances are, with
all she did, it's a wonder she
didn't neglect more than one small
thing. ":- :!"
That it is as foolish of him to
expect to find his wife looking
fresh and unruffled after clean cleaning
ing cleaning house all day as it would be
for her to ODejct to mm lounging
around in beat up ciotnes aiter
mdwing the lawn or painting the
yard furniture. f
That fhar. wnnld b .less naff.
ging in the average household if
a .husband would say jranKjywnat
jobs around the house ana yard
he will be responsiDie ior ana
would do tnem as soon as wey
needed to be done.
-Thst. hla w!T mieht not obiect
10 the monev he spends on expen.
sivenoDpies u ne maue i mun
. ... . J I 1:1. (
01 giving Iter a amuum iu
spend ort herself.
iTk.t- 1 Icn'f an difficult, for I
man to understand his wife if he
really listens to her when sne
.,IVa
. That if he wants his children to
regard him as the head of the
..n., ka haH hottvr nnt. Iiv. "Go
ask your mother," every time
they come to mm ior ueiuus
inn in Ha. mnmMWtntt :
That the wife who W proud of
her husband and feels secure in
his love doesn't envy other worn,
en anything not even their mot
S ".
expensive possessions- J y

Slicijiciij Inlaid Sn iniJuit

With DucLd l!M 3r,

n
1W
r
i
V

This shapely swimsuit has whit tucked bib with tiny buttons
and spaghetti bow. We show this Lee design In red-and-white
plaid with cuffs of white lastex.

Panama Lino GQillnoc

The Panama liner Priatntiol ivla
. a1.Ui aV Hliaill llUVl Tl aiu
scheduled,' to sail:, from Cristobal
at 1 p.m. today1 ior mw xorx
wun id passengers, most 01 wnora
are Cinal employes r. en oute to
tU. TT.U.J ...a.4am ;
th Ilnilprl Stat'i nn vacation.
n Stephen A. i Dryer and daughter
are the only passengers booked for
Port-au-Prince, Haiti. i
The complete advance passenger
list for New York follows r ;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Allan,
and rtmiohtAi"' Mn r nd Mrs.
Charles II. (Bath and four c h i 1-
dren; Miss Maude Bancroft; John
R. Beasley; Mr.! and Mrs. George
P finimiiiiii .Tl-:: nrt' fftni" childrrn?
Mrs. Kathleen M. Burns; Mr. and
Mrs: wuson. uarnatnan; wr, ana
Mrs. John S. Catanzaro. and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Chaleff; Mrs May B. Clem
mons; mss juann,; m. u-osoy;
UK arid Mrs.- Mahlon D. Davis,
and three children; Mr. and JM.
F, J." Dickson; Mrs Marthan-B.
Esposltop Mrs. Betty L. Fether Fether-ston;
ston; Fether-ston; Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Furr;
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph A. Gangle
and six children; ; Ralph Garrett,
Mrs.' F; L. Gerke; Mrs. Maria L
Girard;'' Donald Grimml Mr and
Mrs. Walter Crow and two chil children;
dren; children; Mrsfend Mrs. Sherman A.
Hammond and two children; Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel R. Harned,- and
turn rhilHrn- Knhprf Harvilchiick:'
Miss Margarita Haug; Mr. and
Mrs. Franklin -jn, Hewson; ana
Mrl Dorothy B. Hickman a n d
0VUI -K-
Mrs. Dolores E Jarvis and 1wo
children; Miss Elizabeth J. Joyce;
Mr. and Mrs.- George Kay; Mr.
and Mrs. William H." Keller: Miss
Olive E; Kennedy; Mr. and Mrs.
The Hair Spray That
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t

1
"!
1
i
Alfred Kitchen; Mr. and : M r s.
Frank Kopi; James Langord Jr.;
Mrs. Genevieve P. Lone: Mr. and
Mrs..' Louis B. McGoff and four
(children;' Mr. and Mrs; E.Frfed
1 Anlr ,1 a..A nt.:iflAn
erick McClelland and two children;
Mr., and -Mrs. James A. Mable
and two children; Mr. and Mrs.
.Tamps W Mattifiolv. Mr anrt
Mrs. Edward Meisenhelder : and
tour cniiaren: Mr. ana mis. nog
, Tl Mirhsl anrl fnnr fhi'flrpn.
Miss Juana M. Munoz;. Mr. ; and
Mrs. A. Norman Needy; Mr. and
Mrs." Edward O'Donnell-' and Mrs.
Doris H. Osterberg ana two chit.
dren'. -',
Miss Anna Passamante; Mr. and
Mrs. James tl. rayne ana tnree
children, Mrs, R. W. Porter; Mr.
Ernest B. Rainier a nd two chil children;
dren; children; Mrs.. Margaret Rankin and
son;- Miss Rosemary Reardon;
Miss Sylvia Richards;" Miss Eli Eli-iabeth
iabeth Eli-iabeth A. -Jtobey; Mrs. and Mrs.
Hiram 070 Robinsbn, r and three
children; Miss Esteile Rogers;
Mr.r and Mrs. Joffre R. Sauva Sauva-geau;
geau; Sauva-geau; Mr. and : Mrs, John E.
Schmidt; MkrsvAsnes Scott: Mr.
and Mrs, Ianuel A. Smith and
two- children; -Mr. and Mrs. John
Wi Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Lynn E.
Stratford and three children;
Mr. and Mrs. Subert Turbyf.ii
Mis' Sarah Ulery; Miss Nancy
$arnv Wilson H Waldrnn; Mr.
and Mrs. Rnhprt iE. Walkr nnd
two children; Mrs. Helen G. Wal
lace; Mrs. Myra F. Walston and
son; Mr. and Mrs. John HWard;
Raymond L. Whitney; Miss Ma Marian
rian Marian p. Wiltse; Miss Mahion A.
Woods; Miss Mary E. Wright;
and Miss Wanda Zee.
You Incur no social obligation
when a person who does business
with you or hopes to do business
with you entertains you. lnas is
written off bv Vour host as a
business expense and has nothing
to do with- social conventions.
Your spoken thanks for a 'good
meal or a 'pleasant evening' is -all
that is required.
for you. Treat your
smooth comfort that

,T7 i V

. t ..Alt
m

's J"
W i(' J W m S t Jf
- t Ml I
j 1 ( : t f
i.J'iiVlat..i
A b:? Fourth cf Julv celebra celebration
tion celebration is being planned by the
new Atlantic sice community
of Coca i .J. The Civic Council
has fai.rojr.rf.1 that festivities
iii te;::n at 10 a.m. wiwth a
fUa-raiMiig ceremony oy the

Manue tuips cuiur jjiiaiu. uu,
William E. Potter is planning
Some of the events scheduled
for the day are: games and
races for all, rides and free
movies for childreo. Tentative
plans are being set up for a
Marianta-to-Coco solo bicycle
race.. Interested cyclists should
contact the Civic Council pres
ident, Peter Foster.
Food and drinks will be serv
ed on the grounds and a juke
box dance will be held m the
evening in the Breakers CIud.
Additional volunteers should
contact the various committee
chairmen who are: Jas. O'Don
nell, flag raising;- L. A. Kousu,
games: Geo. Egger. rides; Justin
Bonanno, food; G. Carlson,
food; J. weislogel, refresh refreshments:
ments: refreshments: Robert Johnson and
Chas. Judge, equipment and
supervision, .... r
Ctiaero Clinic
Al JVB Tonight
The third session of the ca
mera clinic series, being held
at the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center, will continue
tonight at 7:30.
This clinic is beinor conduct
ed by Eugene K. Derr, past
president of the Diablo Camera
Club.
The session for this week Is
devoted to a full explanation
of the accessories that are com companion
panion companion travelers of the camera:
light ineter, flash nulbs, slides,
and other attachments. The
demonstrations and illustrations
are graded so that they will.be
of Interest to the amateur and
the not-so-amateurish.. shutter shutter-bug.;
bug.; shutter-bug.; a :;.n f. i;'-
Persons Interested ln ;the "cli
nic are invited ; to brin their
cameras and slides or fotos for
appraisal: Constructive criticism
is offered by Derr, whose inter,
pretatlons are based on years
of field experience. s '
. The" general public is Invited.
By 6SWALD JACOBY
Writtert for NIA Service
AKQ65
C ,
. l 4A10M
::i.'ri'.f.i ,:.u
WEST .EAST
A 4 2 A 10 13
AQ10S2
: Q6 K 4 3
4 Q 10 7 S ; 4
SOUTH (O)
jl7
VKJ4
. 7 t!
AKS2
. No one vulnerable -Sth
Weat Nrth East
1 1W 1 Pats
1N.T. Past Ji Pass
3 NT. ..- Past : Past Pass
Opening lead 5
THERE-would be nothing to
write about if this were a rubber
bridge hand. South would win the
opening heart lead and take nine
tricks ofi the top..
The came was match point du.
plicate and South noted that four
spades was a very logical contract.
He also noted that at four
spades the chances were that dec
larer would make four-odd so that
while three no trump bid and
made would be a nice rubber
bridge score it wouldn't be sworth
a barrel of spoiled apples in du.
plicate. v
After these considerations South
decided that it was up to him to
make' four no.trump. There were
two wayi to do this. One would be
to play! West for both diamond
honors but a better way would be
to play him for the queen o clubs.
South now led the deuce of clubs
from his own hand. It did not mat.
ter. what West did. Actually he
ducked .and .South' grabbed dum
my s jack .of. clubs and proceeded
to. run out 10 tricks for a top
score.. v'"' ': r- :" :
Why was, the club play better
than the diamond; play? South
on y had to find One card right
for the club play to win but he
had to find two cards right for
.the .diamond play to work. ..
QThe bidding has been:
West North East 8h ;
Pass I P 1
Pass 4 . Vu T
You, South, hold:
A 111 AKI1I Kttt
What do you do?
" A .Btd five ehtb. H yeme part-
' u aaaamat hMti
ncr -----j
lehd be sfcaaiU r eat te eix clobe.)
. ntsavrwiiai in wan ie sw a
Sajate.
' TODATB QUESTION

Your partner continue with a
bid of llvtv hearU. What do you
do now?
Answer Twist re

;:':;:r;:r

ACZZ'l
1 Lc Coat
I bot
I Litwn-rijjed
Arab veuel
12 Martian
(comb, form)
IS Btfort
14 Facility
15 Municipality
It Kinf of Judah
(Bib.)
IT Auim
llkworm
IS East (rr.) N
11 Poignant
II Brythonie
Ma god
22 Rent a ntw
24 Bellows
26 Sundaneie
S3 S.H'Lhssyer
64 Allowance
f"r .ate
!5 Drmk made
with malt
36 Formerly
DOWM
1 Speedster
2 Gets vj
3 Condi i. on
4 Plaything
5 Group of
playtrt
Major
7 Seaman'
S English river
I County In
' Kentucky
10 Willows
llHaion
Negroids
21 Farm
buildings
lt line on
a ahlp
30 Pomms
31 Friend Fr.X
32Wnlikepart
33 Tardier
JJ Four-parted
(comb, form)
38 OiitnUl
guitar "S
39 Staggers
41 Lawyer (ab.)
41 "Red in
the aumet"
46 River Islet N
47 Medical suffix
49 Fish'
90 Feminine
appellation';
Si Fiddling
Roman
emperor 1
32 Scottish river

efhe Voice G (Broadway . J r
Qiorolluj 9,lgalle,i

THI CELEBRITIES
IT'S STOP THE PRESSES
TIME. Brigitte Bardot has told
the prouueers of "Une Parisenne,"
which opens here in two theaters
in August, that she'll fly to New
York to make the premieres mem.
arable. (The big flip in this one,
Brigitte'sj being jtoiite;. not as f.a
siren, but as' fc comedienne! .'y
If Sherman Adams survives : the
current Washington uproar sever.
al top Republican heads will, roll.
because their owners i failed 4o
support the' Presidentia'1 'adviser
when newspapermen asked t o r
their opinion ..s::.;:;.v'!-.;A:W.r.v.-.
Friends think the romance V of
Sweden's Princess Margarethe and
England' Robin, Douglas Home
has failed to survive the rieors of
he r.amily's opposition.; '. ;Authen.
tic members of the mobs are re.
sponsible for spreading the) word
that If gambling is legalized in
Florida the hoods will take over.
They'd like 1o see the plan de eat.
fd because, they rea'tee Wgalized
gambling in Miami toouloVQnjur
meir piusn Havana setups. .
Nightclub linger Monica B o y a r
ana her husband Of three months,
comedian Lee Tully,1 are filing for
divorce in Mexico." ? v?! -;;1 x.
" Despite fettr Peterttl's tie."'
niala of the idyll with Deborah
Kerr, he's asked his estranged
mate for a divorce, at long last.
She .Wat enc married to an.
other author, Budd Schulberg.
Lawrence Tierney, onct known
at bad bey around the local
bars, obviously hat become fa m.
r. Hit date at Downey's the
: ether night was a schoolteacjh.
tr, Esther Lartdrau...Aute Buy
Now Note Mickey Splllane is
shopping fer hit eighth car.
Funnyman Jack Kannon had to
turn. down, an invititiorr to head.
line at tne cafe de Pans. A se.
rlous' case of grippe will keep
him hers de combat for 10 days
at least. .The" Ernest Borgnines
have agreed on the property set set-tiement
tiement set-tiement and she's set to seek the
divorce in the very near future.
Lisa Ferraday and t, Broderick
Crawford are dating again. .Jer.
ry Lewis, producing his own flick!
er in which MARIE McDonald is
featured, is -worried stiff because
of her. latest experience with- the
overdose of sleeping pills'' He's ar
ranged for all her scenes to be
shot as soon as possible, so he
won't suffer a bad case of nerves
anticipating another incident that
might delay the fi'ming schedule.
Raphael Hakim, the writer.prO.
ducer, is fceing tolerant b' Rossa-
no Bmzi's forgetfumesi (the It,
lian star owes him quite a bit of
money from1949, when- he was
in rather a bad wayMn Hooly.
wood) but the Hakim Lawyers are
anxious to close in with a lawsuit

Hospital Testst Prove That MEXANA T
MEDICATED POWDER Actually Does..;

e,
'

MeTana soothes diaper rash
use after every change prevents
this torment! Gentle medication
checks irritating skin surface
bacteria, Pure cornstarch base
absorb! moisture, clings close to
. guard against mit. ... ..
VC&B'S URSCST S31R8
K3XATEB FAWLT fOZ'A
Far: Chaft, Cesar, tkdle Rvk
Miner Ratftta hrtUtetl Feat
Medicated Mexana Skin Cream

j L.J

U Tramp
20 Fishing
23 Printing
mistake
23 Embellished
27 Mix
ISSail
S3 Scattered
rubbish
34 Dress
36 Peruser
37 Straightens
38 Sanctified
person
40 Begin
43 Opera by v
Verdi
44 False god
45 Smooth
48 Drunkard
30 Mariner's
. direction

I 2 jj h I I) Ik 7 S 1 iijl!
r-- s r :
. H : i
jfy; Jr inn
1 wrr rT
" i t

.v.
...

how that Brazzi Ys successful and''
oDviousiy Die to return the cash,
. .Steady duet, at Cyrano's Mi,.
Suel A.eman Jr. anri irta Pn.ni.

ex.wife of band-leader Tito Puep Puep-te.
te. Puep-te. ... ..Paramount's "That. Kind of.
r"man: tarring Sophia .Loren, '.
will p the, most expensive movie
ever made in Manhattan ..Tk...

I . l ...iw.uf. r Airjr -Plan
eiCht .ppta nt nknlnn...

1. - w. .ffuvtviuur.
n all over Our Town. A f(

ivvi" a1- A'.' 'ii i
The hUM in Uarlam i. tK.t VI
del Castro, was, in New York last'
wccA, uiuing out in a tenement
i at..niv It lmth. et.ij.i
7---- y'u ; iu aaiu .19'
have, .colleeted an impressive war

vijes., jneo scooted back. to Cuba1
wi three bodyguards.: (fc
j, -M .!s;.;(;:i,.j.;;
; Almogene COca v was signed to'
Star on Broadwav in "T.i r;.--

in SOS," but obviously j;an't get o.

cr jove anair with' tele vision.V
Her contract contains a special"
"out'Vclause which gives her the'r
rtotilket week off t make,"
a TV pilot filmg-and :shtv J can, -leave
the cast on June I, lflsgf-'
thtf,,series?,goes:i6a 41i air
ten and Johnson-have! becOm In.
terested in' the new "all-comedy";
room to be opened as "The- H -Ha."
They've dispatched represent.
stives to owner Ji ly to discusg""
the possibilities v of starring i in
;the place." t.'Sjv,f ,.,..";, ..4-.r:,:.,
stage and screen star cur.
rtntly making a film In London
has beer) drinking to heavily
hit actress wife has received a
frantic please go ever and tee
what the can do to help mat.
tert. .Rafael Trujlllo Jr. real,
ly digs the publicity the Amerl.
can press hat been giving him
from Kim's car te Zsa Zsa's .i,
chinchilla. He and Zsa Zsa plan
to get mere of the tame kind '.-'
f space via a party te be held
aboard hit yacht,' with Rafael
picking up the tab. fer the ca.,
viar and La Caber Intiting th;3
celebrities i'
-''- j;';,', '. "-z?;.-.' jCtxXl S '' If?i;"
AHhea Gibso'n picked ; the right
time to launch a new cereer. Her '-first
first '-first album, 'Althea Gibson Sings'
arrived in the record stores just
as she was going down to defeat'
at Wimbledon. .trincess Shirin,
cousin Of Kin c FpUal nf Iran ha

eyes for;n. acting career. 'She'll
screeh.test at MGM folowintj a
Summer on the Mid-West ,stra
Vint Ain.,tf .. ;:

'j iiike...'.Nionois "'d;, Elaine Mayi

a click at Mr. Kelly's in Chicago, -return
to the Blue Angel on July
7 headliners now. instead of "dis
coveries." -The barometer M k
Save his wife a .mink stole as a
first ; anniversary present .last

week. When they were married,
he had .trouble raising the, price
o' the license. w -.

' dmpar rash
' -1 mover 05
of the catesl
AVuXKWPfKHHKrW.JIBaaaaBBaaBaaaaaJ

Cools, Helps Heal Painful Sunburn

"j



Social- and

I r 1 i r f
i
icnutJc
iimmcr
cxiurc

T Live In Slittt
Mr. and T.Irs. John II. Ward of

Gatun are leaving today for the.NCO Club on Thursday, June 2

States. They will go to Pittsburgh
Penna. and then on to St. Peters
burg, Fla., where they will make
their home. Mr. Ward is retiring
irom me iahks uivisiun auer j
years of service.
Duplicate Bridge Winner
High scores for the Duplicate
Bridge games played at the Marg Margarita
arita Margarita Clubhouse were won by the
following: - v ''.
North and South, 1st Mrs. B.
Sanders and H. Delgado; 2nd Mr.
J. Loeb and F. Schwartz. East
and West, 1st Mr. and Mrs. G.
s TuUy; 2nd Mr, and Mrs. E. Mills Mills-paugh.
paugh. Mills-paugh. .;,
Newcomer's Club
; The next regular meeting of Hie

Bishopi Gooden Announces Opening
Of St. Luke's Parish Hall Campaign

"Bishop" R." Heber Gooden an announced
nounced announced yesterday the begin-
ning of the campaign to bund
a- parish hail for. the Cathedral
of St. Luke. '. -, j
Thb new unit Is to be placed
on the Cathedral ground:. bacK
of the Bishop's House o.i the
tppir"tipace"-. lookUv? - toward
Fourth of July Avenue
The Cathedral .congregation
haj'aeta setting aside money
for several years and have now
received a grant and loan from
the National Council pf.'the.
Episcopal Church, which 'U1
not be -available until he local
campa' jn has teen held this
summer.'
Bishop Gooden has appoint appointed
ed appointed Col.1 W. E. Eckles as cam campaign
paign campaign chairman.
Recently a meeting was Call Called
ed Called in Bishop Morris Hall with
the Senior Warden "of the Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral Chapter ( and other
members present together with
representatives from the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliary Altar Guild,
Church School, Laymen's Cora
mission and other Cathedral
organizations present.-
At the meeting," committees
were set up to take care of wari.
ous- aspects of the campaign
and It is confidently expected
that the money will be raised
within the next weeks.. 't---.i
.' Plans, lor .the 1 building and
' complete flnancia ldetails were
presented at the meeting., Da David
vid David Yerkes, ithe architect, ws
present and i showed the large
architect's ;sketch in color of
how the .building will : appear
when, completed. s-.o jr- n (' v
Daniel A.yder,,the. treaa treaa-uree
uree treaa-uree of thei campaign,, also was
present, to lay out the financial
details..'
The campaign itself began
with a parish dinner held in
Bishop Morris Hall oh Monday
night.7
Bishop GoodeiK opened the
meeting with, prayer and, intro introductory
ductory introductory remarks and then turn turned
ed turned the meeting over to f Eckles
who presided.,
' Lt. Gov. Hugh M. Arnold,
chairman w of "the Paris1, Hall
committee, was present ; and
gave a description of the proj projected.'
ected.' projected.' building jWith full .expla .explanation
nation .explanation of the plans.' ...
French InvesiigslLig.
Vi!ncc CclViCcn
Reds, flij!;! Wingers
PARIS (UPI)-Fren.ch officials
yesterday investigated a sudden
increase of violence between Com.
munists and right wingers that
threatened to break a lull that has
prevailed' in France since Gen.
Charles de Gaulle came to power
three weeks ago.
The latest incidents .broke out
last night in Lyon, France'3
: second largest city, when Com Communists
munists Communists broke up a meeting being
addressed by right.wing extremist
Pierre Poujade.
' Poujade, who launched an anti anti-tax
tax anti-tax crusade in 1955, recently dis dissolved
solved dissolved his Poujadist parliament parliamentary
ary parliamentary group and threw his move movement
ment movement behind the rebellious Public
Safety Committees being set up
in France. -
Several persons were injured in
te' Lyon rioting, which was halt halted
ed halted by security police using tear
'. gas. The Communist Pary yester.
day took full credit for instigat.
ing the fightmg. w ;x;r:
. Shortly 'after the rioting ended,
a gang of young men raided a
branch office of the Communist
Party In T.von and set the front
of the building afire with kgaso kgaso-line.
line. kgaso-line. The situation remained tense
in the city Monday.
InV Paris Monday," ,De Gaulle
conferred for two hour's wifti. his
ministers on the constitutional re reform
form reform project, 'designed) do give
France; a stronger and more au authoritative
thoritative authoritative government. The plan
will be submitted to a nation nationwide
wide nationwide referendum this" autumn.
De Gaulle also discussed NATO
affairs with Paul Henri Spaak,
Secretary General of the North
(Atlantic Treaty Organization.;
POPE GREETS PILGRIMS
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pope
Pius XI received a group of for.
eign pilgrims Sunday in the -Hall
o Benediction of the Apostolic
Palace. Among those present was
Canadian Minister of Labor Mi.
chael Starr. At noon, the Pontiff
appeared at the window of his
apartment to bless the faithful
gathered in SC Peter's 'Square."

CfonlinuiJ

lAt'.anic SJJe Newcomer's Club
will be held at the Fort Guliok
Mr. Surany, the guest speaker,
ill discuss porcelains, china and
(crystal. Mrs. Anthony Barsi and
Mrs. Charles Perry will be hostes-
ses.
Area Students
Receive Degrees
Four students from this area re
ceived degrees during the cotn
mencenment exercises of the
Georgia Institute of Technology,
Charles Albert Hand, Jr., of Bal
boa and Eugene T. Salter of Mar
garita, were awarded their Bach Bachelor
elor Bachelor oi Industrial Engineering de
grees. J. E. Dora Thomas of Bal
boa received his Bachelor of Elec
trical Engineering while Juan M
J. Porcell of Panama City his
Bachelor of Civil Engineering.
-Robert Elmore presented the
financial picture for the parish
and answered uuestions. .
Finally Cdr. Richard Sexton,
vice-chairman," gave a talK on
the methods to- be followed in
the campaign. .
. Mrs.. .Ruth ." Dnuscomb. was
chairman of the dinner ar arrangements
rangements arrangements and quite a large
number ot people attended hi
spite ofs many who are absent
for the summer on leave.
- It is expected that the cam campaign
paign campaign will reach a successful
conclusion in the near future
so that building-operations will
begin in the corning, dry sea season.
son. season.
Alaskan Statehood
I 'eels Opinion
From So'j'horners
WASHINGTON (TJPI) South,
eru utyuueuts oi Ktatehoou ior
AiasKa uenouuceu tne j)iopoai in
xm tenaie touay but GOP isad isad-ers
ers isad-ers asswed rresiiem, Eisenhower
ne wouiu uet a statehood pill vto
sign into law,
: oenaie jveublican Leader Wil.
liam F, Knowland told the Fiesi Fiesi-aeiu
aeiu Fiesi-aeiu tne oenate would pass tne
House approved legislation with,
oui-cnange so that it could be
sent-du-ectly to the White House.
supporters warned ; that if it
were returned to the House with
amenomenDs, Alaska would r lose
any chances, ou becoming, the 49th
Undaunted ,: by- predictions of
Democratic as well as iteouDlican
leaders that the measure will go
to tne uuei Executive this wee,
southern Democrats mounted '. a
heavy attack on it. : ;
Sen. James 0. Eastland (D.
Miss. caairman of the power.ul
Juaiciary Committee. challensed
us constitutionality. He warned
mat u his oDjections were not up.
held he would move to have, tne
bill sent to ; his committee Sot
further study. c, v, .v, ?
Sen. A., Willis. Robertson (D-Va. j
led on Dy : attacking the ursea.
cy with which proponents were
pushing the bill, He charged, they
had made a fumbling and apolo.
cetic" case. and. said their hill
should be ''thrown out for lack of
convincing evidence, i
, The southern opposition, though
neither senator said so, stemmed
partly from concern that two ad.
ditional northern senators' would
add strength to anti filibuster
forces. The filibuster, or pro.
longed one-man debate, is their
chief weapon against civil rights.
legislation.
Sen. Richard B. Russel (D-Ga.),
Influential .southern leader, en.
dorsed Robertson's arguments.
.But Rep. Leo O'Brien (D.
N ,Y.), .who steered, the bill
through the House, said Senate
supporters had the votes to pass
the measure,. He said 36 Demo,
crats and a ''substantial" num number
ber number of Republicans were pledged
to keep the bill unchanged.
" Whirl-in
t:.:;J;-;t-i
r8topt prplration
z attaint and odor,
at no other
dtodorant canl

' I'M..

i
i
i
t i:
i
i-
. f

NEW YORK (NEA) Tex
ture in summer jewelry turns
rope ol Deads into a necKiacc
that's both brilliant and differ.
ent.-. ;
.. The effect is achieved in many
ways. Crystal beads may be al
ternated with chalk white pearL
baroque with smooth pearls, or
pebble tone ndggets with pearls.
Manv firls will, vppr.tn thn
frosty white ropes and four-;
strand necklaces for wear with
All Meats
Equal In
BY GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA
How. manv calories in a.
dieters avoid nork? Can voir

I ii II. il i ii .. -lam

calories-a-day diet?vIs it true that 10 per cent of. all meat
is fat? ';",'
. : The knswers We importa'nt to millions of overweight Ame Americans
ricans Americans because last -year our. per capita consumption of meat

was 159 pounds." It may be lau pounds cms year.
; In this country of meat eaters, we have become acutely

calorie-conscious under warnings

scientists. Adiustins to consumer

ers have been, cnangmg tneir meat proaucuon.. processing ana
retailing methods to lower- calories without ..lowering protein
content. Leaner soealle-"mat type" hogsk and more trim trim-mliig
mliig trim-mliig off of separable fat; for example; have reduced the calories

hi servings sol porK, which -alter peei, is tne meas w eat most
The State University of Oklahoma has just released a tech

nical report on an intensive revaluation of the calories In beef,
veal, lamb and pork. Dr. Ruth M. Leverton, distinguished nutrl nutrl-tion
tion nutrl-tion researcher and director of the project, reveals that pork,

once the whipping boy of dieters contains on an averaga no

more calories man oeei.
The Leverton report helps
of counting calories It states

small, no one kind of meat can be distinctly different in caloric
content from the other kinds In the same category Where a
general rule-of-thumb guide to the energy, protein and fat

content of cooked meat would

are suggested for meat or similar quality cooked by recom

mended methods:1' I.;
i
... v

Extremely lean portion..,;,.;,..;. 200 -32.

Lean-olus-marble portion,

An extremely lean portionvftas-no visible fat,. not even the
fine veins of fat usually associated with lean meat. A lean-plus-marble
portion has the lean muscle Interspersed with

streaks pf fat, but the streaks of fat are too fine- to be separat separated
ed separated Irom the lean.

In kitchen measurements,

meat weigh lOO grams;. ...
Ham steak--a 'one-inch thick slice 2 'A lches by 2 Inchas.

Pork loin chop (center cut)
by a1 lncnes.-
Sirloin steak a one-inch
Inches. 1
Ground beef A one-inch
'(Continued in tomorrows

I :

IVLVV! mUULOO w

hii.,,,, ( r-y-

. A.

...with feminine fabric

Sheerest luxury,, perfected protection tre now yours with
New Modess.' Only Modess has this new fabric cover that's
. incredibly soft .., and white i and sheer, with, thousands
pf tiny perforations that absorb instantly and completely. ;
;; This month, make Modess your discovery.
Another quality product of Jl?fmwm-tfwuci1

f

dark sheaths. But an equal
number will Take .their summer
jewelry 'in the clear sharp colors
of coral, green deep pink and
flashing blue. f
Th6 elongated bib .is the one
that will look newest 'with sum
mer's slim dresses. It's also a
jewerly fashion that casts a hint
of what's coming this 'fall in the
way of bibs. It's parciularly pret pretty
ty pretty when it's worn with i deep
cuff bracelet v ,
Today 'Are About
Caloric Content
Food and Markets Editor
lamb chop? Why do to many
fit a sirloin steak into a 1.000-
from, doctors and nutrition
demands, ranchers and pack
-to i simplify the dieter's problem
that because differences are
be helpful, the following values
(per 100 grams of cooked meat)
Calaries Protein Fat
255 28 .18
the following portions of cooked
- a one-Inch thick chop 3 inches
thick slice 2 ya Inches by 2Vj
- s 1
thick pattle 3 Inches in diameter
column.)
1$ ;.

. We show here two summer
necklaces, both by Richelieu. A
60-inch rone in nearls and Debbie

tone nugget (left : is worn dou-
o'e. we snow u in jeise-ana-cr
al
The opera length bib (right) is
done m cnalk pearl alternated
with clever, crystal beads. It's a
four strand necklace which has
matching cuff bracelet and clus
ter drop earrings. ; t
Account nfs Plan
Social Gof-!ogeiher
Al Albrcok Friday
The annual social get-together of
the Federal Government Account Accountants
ants Accountants Association will be held this
Friday evening at the Albrook Of
ficers Club, v. ? .'
This is the' one meeting of the
year when members are especial
ly urged to bring wives, husbands
and friends.' There will be a hos hospitality
pitality hospitality hour at seven followed by
a buffet at 7 ;30, featuring iSteam iSteam-ship
ship iSteam-ship roast beef.
'.J-w' f&'i
A minimum of business will be
conducted because the purpose of
tne meeting is social, it is ex-
Sected that outgoing President Phi.
p L. Steers, Jr. will speak, brief briefly
ly briefly and introduce incoming : presi president
dent president A. A. Tisone. - ;u
VTtsnna wlll 'maVi hriet mA.
dress and may introduce the new
directors lor fiscal year 1959.
Jim Fulton, in charge of ar
rangements, asks that reservations
be made early. Bob Roche, at
Balboa 2559 is in charge of res reservations.
ervations. reservations.
Tickets, at $2.50 each, may be
obtained from w. M. McCauley at
Balboa 2104, George Thibodeau at
Balboa 2575, Maj. A. A. Tisone
at Albrook 2221, William J. Am Ambrose
brose Ambrose at Corozal 2297 and Roscoe
Alexander at Amador 3247.
0Odoooeooo
r :T ...... ;
.0"
O!
O
.oi
O SEASONED SAUCE
e o
Tasty combination of fresh and
"l-ipe tomatoes, paprika, onions, O
O mushrooms, (or mtat), salt
A and species. So simple to use; a'
w satisfies .the most delicate
palate. Maggl Seasoned Sauce O
jjadds flavor to alt, your favorite
dishes. Try .this delicious Sauce'
"with spaghetti, meats, omelets V
0and sea foods. Buy a few cans
0Toay.

o

O MAGGI V '' f -i Oi
A i 8eoned :
Senee,,.'. 'C3XV.V'
O I ) Q
The tecret
O 'tor rich 7 ft
Z flvor." ,f hf J Z
ft t Varieties: fU
" (With Mush- f V O
Oroom or with '".?!- ft
Mat). .. ..S&af W
OOOOOOO OOOOO

IzlZliZj i.l JiiiJ

By popular request, the pic pictorial
torial pictorial art exhibit of the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Camera Club will be extend extend-ort
ort extend-ort fnr dlsnlav at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center
through Saturday, i
' T6 enhance the exhibit, the
monochrome division of the At
lantic Camera Club has ftddedi
several pictures, so that the ex exhibit
hibit exhibit will be of Interest to those
people who saw it in its early
stage as well as those who want
to take advantage of the ex extension
tension extension of time to view the ex exhibit
hibit exhibit ...
The USO-JWB Art Gallery b
open daily from 9 ajir. to 10
p.m. ;
Eisenhower Appoints
Civil Defense Chief
To Head Ilev Bureau
.' WASHINGTON fUPIV Presi
dent Eisenhower yesterday appoint
ed Leo A. Hoegh, Federal Civil
Defense Administrator, to be
head of the new Offir nl De.
fense and Civilian Mobilization.
ine otnee will he created July
1 bv mereinff the Civil Defense
Administration and the Office of
Defense Mohillzatinn. Th m n
is aimed at erasing duplication of
sucn tnings as stock piling by
the present two agencies.
The White Hmisn laid CmAnn
Gray, now head of the' Office of
Defense Mobi'izition, would suc succeed
ceed succeed Robert Cutler as the Presi.
dent's special assistant for na.
tional security affairs. Cutler will
return to civilian life as chairman
of the board of the ,01d Colony
Trust Co., B,oston, -A xy''-
In his new job Hoegh will be
responsible' for both civil defense
and. for p anning quick mobiliza
tion of industrial resources in
event of war. r
In taking over from Cutler,
Gray will direct the staff of the
National Security Council and will
be head of a coordinating com.
mittee charged with seeing to it
that council decisions are carried
out. ijv vr.:h,.f ;:'.,:..:,::--1v.'';V"s;'
V' .':V,','.;Sj'V v'V-'i-'i'.J::'';. ''
' Hoegh also will be 'i member
of the NSC, the nation's top se.
curity agency. Other members
are the President and vice presi.
dent and the secretaries of state
and defense.' f
J'L

T

1 FOR TURWNO AND PASSINO-A touch of the signal lever on the
famous "SKruR- switch makes both front and rear lamps on either
y,..",', side of the vehicle flash dear, powerful, beamed patterns of light far
,. turning right or left or changing lanes to pass. SignetStat douoJe-fece
lamps on front of vehicle flash amber forward, red to rear; ngfc-fee rear
lamps flash red... unmistakable warning to others on the road.
2 F0 JTOPPINO OR BRAMNGXThe same Skwaitat Lamps al ;
Pwid a bright, powerful warning when brakes ere applied. The scien
-; tifically designed reflectors and lenses, which make them so highly risible
v 1 as Directional Signals, furnish maximum Stop Light protection on
both aides of the vehicle.
ihjjf C 1 V" 1
,3 FOR TAIL LIGHT PROTEQION-Constant protection while driving at
night is assured, since these same remarkable combination rear lamps ake
give a clear, strong, continuous Tail Light many times stronger
, rdinaiytaflKghta;,.onbothsideerfaievet
: al FOR EMERGENCY ROADSIDE FARK1NGigham provide. d
, abled vehicles with positive all around protection even before the driver
opens the cab door. Just aflickof the spewmglevei on the switch and
all 4 signal lamps flash a simultaneous o and off warning signal thai
alerts and slows down nmffftmiiig traffic. -, 'i'"--1'
ONLY THE "SIGFLARF SYSTEM PROVtOH TfRS Alt AROC
. LIGHTING AND SIGNALING PROTECTION. AeoaUJe sow af lew -east,

Dombed by Lebanese Rcb :L

, BEIRUT, Lebanon UPI) A
bomb exploded 30 yards from the
automobile of U.S. Ambassador
Robert McClintock today on a
crowded street in the heart ofi
Beirut. He was unhurt. ;
It wu the second bombing of
the day in the revolttorn coun.
try. Another bomb exploded ear."
tier 500 yards from the hotel
where United Nations Secretary.
General Dag Hammarskjold was
working on mediation plans in the
conflict that was widening into a
major East-West dispute. There
were no casualties.,. v
The bombings coincided with a
warning by President Caniilie
Chamouq that the government ex.
pected a major attack by tne pro.
Syrian and pro Egyptian rebels
probably within 48 .hours. He said
the 9,000-man Lebanese army
would be hard. put to contain it
Ambassador McClintock was
driving in Beshar 1 K our;
Street near Beirut's main square
when the- bomb went off ner his
Cadillac limousine. The car was
jolted by concussion but was not
damaged.:.., ;v ;
' The bomb hear Hammars'cjold's
hotel went off outside Spinney'
grocery, which caters to British
and American residents, just 15
minutes after the U.N. chief had
entered the hotel on his arrival
from conferences with United
Arab Republic officials in Cairo.
Sources said Hammarskjold was
convinced that the "moral pres.
sure" of U.N. observers in Leban Lebanon
on Lebanon would halt rebel infiltration
from ; Syria. President Chamoun
said Hammarskjold had a "rather
optimistic view" of the situation.
Lebanon considered asking for
a United Nations armed force to
police the country, but Russia for.
mally served notice in Moscow
that it would consider any such
action "aggression" that peace peace-loving
loving peace-loving countries would be duty,
bound to prevent. r'iv;v4
M xU:vCharQ Interference' ';v';;' ;
x a' '.''r'-''Av.,
The Soviets, In thei? first for.
mal statement on Lebanon since
Moscow, newspapers .last x week
raised the possibility of "volun.
teers" joining the rebel side; ac.
cused the' United States and Brit,
ain of "interferencel lnv the coun.
try."
- Lebanon already" has! said that
if the U.N. cannot stop the fight,
ing now verging ob civil war, it
may appeal to the United States
arid Britain for military aid. Leb.

Th apprertd Slflnot-Stot "SIGFUir 4 In 1
SYSTEM far commercial vehicles, rha most
complete Hcjhtlno protection ever offered.

C:DFSALLYCUr:iID

1ji The "SiGFLAM,fcSwitch, Signal-

Stat double

: Lamps ; for
I rJi;i? ffiIuJ-Stat

rear of vehicle. Just one' ewitch
and 4 lamps.

ninn i;ov; it works

al

Sfiofi

crcrcMAi sjcnau rrcrs

BOX 1913 TEL 3-4550

anon has accepted the Eisenha v v-er
er v-er Doctrine.
President Camille Chamoun toll
Western newsmen he feared a
major assault by the rebels al al-legedly
legedly al-legedly armed and organized ky
Syria. --.-j-,, ..-.
He said that if- the revolt gets
worse, Lebanon will call for' a
UN poliee force similar to the
one sent into Egypt in 1956 after ;
the Anglo-French and Israeli in--vasiona.
" Rebels Ban UN' Perce
X previous Lebanese compfafnt
of "massive interference" by the
Syrian Egyptian UAR brought
from the Council a" 100-man ob.
servation. force. But the rebels
have banned the force from some
border areas they control. '
Chamoun i said he douhfei q
whether the unarmed observers.
could stop infiltration of arms -and
men from Syria; He pointed out ..
there are more than 186 miles of
rugged border terrain in the pro., ;
Western country that once was so i
peaceful it was known as .the ;
Switzerland of the Middle East.'
, Chamoun and r Hammarskjold
scheduled conferences. But the
UN chief, as usual, was keening
his opinions to himset until there
was some concrete result to an-
nounce. '.:y.
He said In Cairo before fly Jag
to Beirut that hope everything
wiU be settled soon." i ..,-
. Lebanon was expected to ask
for a new meetinn of the Secu-
rity Council in New York after
HammarVHd returned to his,
headquarters. ) y 1
Ch a moun said .that if Secur.it y;
Council, action was blocked by a,
Russian vet, then the issue wo'iij)
be brought before the General As,
,sentidy ..;:'.-rfv -u
- ..." 1 ,,;.- e .All,.

eiMeiaaaaav v i f an i

." The trouble with women who,
moke a motch for their daugh daughters
ters daughters is they usually wont to rf-
tm t ins.
f
."' lA
;,xr
-
- face Directional
front of vehicle, 2
Combination Stop,
xi:
,1 t
r
... -. 1
... V.i:.
.'V. -:((,
fusra

' I) (i
'X'- : "':y XiMul- Vi

r'

i MiBtin.n,i4,fcMMt-ilw,



'SAVE at

CENTRAL and
CALIDONIA

0 DRESSES

0 SPORT CtOTHES

O LINGERIE
0 HATS

Complete Girls t Boys and

. Infant Department y y

SAVINGS "and GUARANTEE :

:

8

1 4

:.'.v..:.-.-..T

-1

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.!;,;f;::S:::;:'
WW

lilllillll",

GETTING ACQUAINTED with the people with whom he will he worklnr is one of the mala objectives of the three-week orien-
tation tour v( the Canal Zone now beinj taken by Col. John D. McEIheny, the Panama Canal's lieutenant jovernor-designate.
To accomplish this objective, he is attendinj a series of luncheons during which he can. talk on an informal basis with the per per-'sonnel
'sonnel per-'sonnel of the various- Canal units. He is shown here with Philip I Steers, Comptroller, and a group of employes of that unit
tin the Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest House, From left to right are Miguel Corco, staff assistant to the comptroller; Mrs. Cath Catherine
erine Catherine B. Slgl, upervisor of the machine accounting section; Thomas H. Scott, chief of the Accounting policies and procedures
'staff; McElhenyj Steers; Floyd H. Baldwin, general auditor; ieRoy, Marnuson, hiel of -the budget and rates division; and
Mss Bertha I, Frensley; secretary of the comptroller. '..- . -i ,h

' t fi. y: T' K : i .' :' "V
-..7- ..' i.. --. w..y.

.M.'-'.I,1W1)IJ

P;ll,

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iirujii:;:

IsJI

;.K"'t:

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4 f

AMAivVd ntCirCDC' 'lCC niCDIAV Guests at a recent luncheon given by the Amador Officers'
. AMAUUK UrrKCKd VIVW UljrLAl. -wives ppse before a display of Spanish heirlooms which
SPANISH HEIRLOOMS AT LUIJCHEOli, CSh1o
Cipza Feeraud from the National $chool of Ba!t; Mrs.! Andrew Wright; Mrs; Enrique Boydr Col. Andrew Wright,
:", guest speaker; Mrs. Dora Arosemena" de Ariasj'Mrs. Lola d Janoivand Mrs, Ceorgu Hol.singer.

-y.V

MRS. .WALTON 4
RECEIVES
FAkEVcLL GIFT ?

:::;;;::;:::ix:: I

t

J

Mrs.: Joseph Walton .(left). is
presented with a farewell gift
by Mrsv James Moore at &
recent luncheon given by the the-Amador
Amador the-Amador Officers' Wives. Mrs.
Walton, former president of

' w y the club, is leaving 4n June
30, for Fort Bliss, Texas
Where Col. Walton will be
? assigned -to t's staff 'of the
V 4 U. S. Army Defense School.
i .
I '-,
"

Pickwick Landing Dam is 113 ftet high, 7,715 feet Jong. Built in 1935-38, lis'powerhousa na
an iastalltd capacity of 116,000 kw, It is one of 31 major dams in TVA, regulating Tennessee -Bivcr
and Its tributaries for floodcontrel, navigation development and power production 4

r
l i I V ,;-:'
vVT'itf'f'':H' ' ' '.v,!7C::'r'""' v;T-.'f "'"
- v.-.. .-,' ,, : m' i ,;. .'-..V:-.;iH U'-. v
: :; pi-- ; ,? r;:V'V?; t : v.--i
lite''?' ? ., 'V. ?.(.,
.. .... 4

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w.w'jccwwxieo 'i

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V

TJ

Vr. A. P. Heyd (left) new president of the Cristobal Cristobal-Colon
Colon Cristobal-Colon Rotary Club receives the gavel from the outdoing
president, Mr. E. E. Estenoz. The presentation took place
.during the installation bait, at, the Strangers Club ln

Colon Others at the head table are from left to right Mrs. Heyd; Mrs. Estenoz and Mr, John Mayles, Incominj
pressident of the Rotary Club of Panama.

NEW PRESIDENT OF CRISTOBAL-COLO!
ROTARY CLUB RECEIVES GAVEL



-1- r

. r .a:i A'thicax ax pcrrrrrrrcT Elm Nrvr!FArni
rAcr r
ft!
,
.1 J .. WN.'v'

1 ItS v 1

tm' 1

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iii'hii. -saw"""""

FERRYBOAT CRUISE TO CELEBRATE

. Approximately 250 members and guests of the' Canal
: Zone Post of ;the Society 'of. American, Military En

gineers took a ferryboat cruise into Catun Lake in cele-

DrDTUruv Ac Amiv rnnnc Ac "rtrmernf gmeqrs took a jerryooai cruise into uaiun LaKe in ceie-
BIRTHDAY OF ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERS bratio of the 183rd birthday of the U. S. Army Corps
of Engineers.' After the buffet dinner,: Governor Potter,, at the microphone, introduced the guest speaker, M.
; Lionel Vasse,; Ambassador of France to Panama.' Seated left Jo'; right 'are: Mrs, Robert Acly, wife of. the U. S.
. Charge d'Affaires, Lt, Governor Hugh M. 'Arnold, MrsvPottertvl-Vasse', James "A Brigman, president pf the So-; -"ciety
(behind the flowers), Mine. Vasse,1 and Mr. Acly,r ' .V "' si C

1 f "

.,

iiitpii: fiiiii

iBllliliIlili
l v.
tit ;,fi wjf. v.'f:-:v.in : '..'

HONOR GUESTS f
GATHER DURING M
CELEBRATION ;

t Shown here are some of the
) honor ,' guests aboard i the
j Jerryboat Prejidente JPorrasg
? during the Gatun Lake cruise
for members "and guests of

j the Canal Zone Post, Society

pt American Military En
gineers. Left to right are:
Madamo Lionel Vasse, wife
of the French Ambassador to
Pan am a, Governor Potte r,'
Lt., Governor Hugh A. Anv
old, M. Vasse, and-James A.
Brigman, president of the ;
' Society.

1SJ
KJ. J

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'4

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-CATUCD nn'nAH linnocn CliaplaH" (Col,) H. F. Donova'n.Ut'.5.. Army ;. Caribbean chaplain,
rlHCK... lUiUVAN nUiUuCL received the National Order of Vasco de Nunez de Balboa in the
peenpp 'iPAVmt: TUP" ICTIJIMIC Zr9l Commander; .during .a 'receRtion glyen; for him by Lt Col,
. CCrVttC-LCAVINIJ IflC DINkiU) ,and Mrs. Albert Navies at the Fort Am'ador Officers' Club. Father.
, Donovan has served three years, In the command and will leave today-for' his' new assienment at Fort Meade.

Maryland where he will serve as command' chaplain,' Secbncf 'If. AiroyrCamijo" Levy' Salceifo? (right) chief of

t1"1""" rvcpuwiii. vi I aiiama rvicign vniuB niauo iiio (ji esentaLion ana was assisxea py ivir. Kica QO vU vU-calon,
calon, vU-calon, sub director of the Office of Protocol. 1

You're well-fixed for a wonderful Fourth when ybii' r.

choose all your fun-going fashions-, here! For your long
week-end wardrobe, for enjoyment .any lime, anywhere,
w e've a big selection of separates, some for action some

for relaxing, some, for the well-dressed look;

USE OUR
LAVAWAY
PLAN.

iifiiiyili

, MAIN .STORE

No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1773

BRANCH $TORE .
No. 18-60. Ttvoll Av?.
Phone 2-2126

7s

I . ......

1'$ w
(W ; v.-;.
. . SKJ

''''' '

Join Our
Merchandise.
. Club ;
$1 Weekly.

GQCO:

5 VERTIKAL
PANNELLED DRAPES V

added beauty & utility

, CHECK THESE FEATURES

Admit light... assure privacy

v Easy ta change direction, of .'.
Sitrips to catch breeze
-' ( Scientific light control ; r
. Will fit any window

, Thoroughly wearable
Can be moved and reinstalled
' ; 1 i
Call Panama 2-0725 ;
Our representative will"
' visit your home or office' "

and Rie vou a free estimate

- EASY CREDIT TERMS 1 if

i I J? V'

'A2

j

lC'GO 1 ': .!..; : -'iT I il.im all.

v-'j-vL' I I'M' -i'.

' I'.'I-1 I'L ' ill.

'-JLLI. T HUM

77 "''WltnY'WYy

-irk,7J cae uumuure ana aiome yurnisnino Otore

Mr. Comfy 4th 6f July Ave. A H St." Tel, 2-0725''; FREE "Chico", de 0RO; STAMPS

' I ( -v Jit i,
Decten Raeommend
' GUINNESS. S TO UT;;.

,'e help buIW up", health,
. strentk and enirgy, etpecially,
after long peripdi of physical f"
. etraln. v. -" s
IPS GOOD FOR YOUr

'1 (, 4?" Hn

DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA

SILVESTRE & BROSTELLA, S. A;

Cuba Ave. 27-02 Tel. 2-2043

REHIIGEIIATORS
r"-rr- rr-; : A R A-A II fi "A fl n

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii nil i i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinini ill '. i ' i'jfVv -.ir.

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.The trade mark that get more V
. preference each day.,
'"The models ilimline "ADmRAL' :

of 1958 thats tops m distinction. "
SEE THE LATEST CODELJ JUST RECEIVED

LOW PRICES

t i s"Tf.,

r 'f

. ," Distributed bv;

Muebleria "EL DIABLO"

The house of linoleum, moldings

I.

glass and mirror s?

i l



the panata AJrrr.icAX an iNrrrr?;r.r:.T rvir
nil ,7
Weekly 'Swim
Meets Begin
Friday A M;
Mflwaukee Knocks Giants
Inta Tliird Place WljUe
Widening Lea d M arg i n
Editor: CCN3ADO SAr.CEANT
A t
r.

i t:z::7

' J By FRED BROWN x N
NEV YORK, June 25 (UPI) The Milwaykee
Braves' National League rivals better get a move
on before they're in the same boat as the, sorry
seven" who are chasing the New York Yankees in
the American League,

' There'i no longer amy doubt a a-bdut
bdut a-bdut it-the Braves art making a
"big meW' and may be Jjt the
Drocesi of building an insurmount insurmountable
able insurmountable lead. Their 3, LI game lead
after last night's 24 victory over
the San Francisco. ; .
' Giants Is their fattest margin of
. the year and it's in sharp contrast
to their fourth-place position d a
y igo when they eventually
won by eight games. ..m
in tio weeks since June W th
Braves have won eight of. 42
same, relatively modest drive,
J5t enough to gain at lest;wo
Mines on every rival except the
iKui, Cdin.U The Crdinals
J over the same beat the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates, 2-1, for their fourth
WWanentSpahn, who hadn't 'won
- game since May 31, pitebe.
three-hitter last night o .shade
Stt Miller in a battle decided by
homers. Ed I Mathews and Joe
i jnnnir heitcil homers for tne
Braves and Felipe Alo hit one
, for M fading Giants,, who have
lost IT, of thein last 24, games to
drop into third place. ","'.
' Despite Spahn's Jn
ti too Is head of his page of
last season twhtn ho
i gam.t and the Cy Ym award
s pitcher the year. The 37.
' ,year eld left-hander stands
this yesr eompared to 7 on
June 25r. T57 ;
Pittsburgh's Ron Kline had the
' CaYdinals shut out until the ninth
when Gene Green walked and Ourt
Flood followed with a 400-fopt hom
er, Relief pitcher PhiyPaine re-
Carta; Vie ja,
Albrook 5's
Meet julv 4
i
rw Cohnnl'a Division and Am
.riran Lecion announced today
that thep will concurrently spons.
or a free Independence Day exhib.
hxVathall came between Al.

'' kmnir .nrf the Yankees at 800

. ea w
Ai'hrook' recently won the CZJC

: Basketball Tournament, and is
. now nrenaring for i the coming

PAFF basketbaU legue"V --rr
rr --rr viiia is comoosed of U.S.

citizens working in the Zone. It
: is the fhst all American team to
over play in the major basketball
league in Panama.- r
Make your plans now to bring
the family for a night of fun July

4th, 1:00 p.m. at Balboa Gym.
T0DAY-ENaNT0O5-J0l
Tyrone Power
Marlene Dietrich In
"WITNESS FOR THE
- iRosECirnoN"
Mrk Stevens to "Gun Fever'
Showha sAl Your Service
Ctnttr Theatres Tonight
BALBOA :15 L S:10
Una Turnei1,' Jef f Chandler
TKE LADY TAKES A
t FLYER"
fa CjoemaScopc it Color!
DIABLO UTS. i:H W'M.
John Howard, Adele Jergens
"RADAR SECRET SERVICE'
GAMBOA 1 1 J:00
Charles Coburn .
HOW TO MURDER A
RICH tmCLE
MARGARITA' -IS g:M
-Bob Hope- Vera Milea
"BEAU JAMES'
in VtetaVMwn ft Color
FARA1SO i i:' t:W
Georsre Ifontgomery
"GUN DUEL IN DURANGO"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 k 8:35
"Looking For DangeT" and
"THE BIG TIP OFF",
CAMP BIERD. :15 ft 8:05
Rock Hudson, Barbara Rush
"CAPTAIN LIuHTrOOx
In cinemascope & Color!
CAPITOLIO
J5. 20c.
' THE AMAZING
COLOSSAL MAN
with Glen Langan i
Al'sO.
-WAKED rASADISXu
with B. Garland

reiveA credit for his fourth win

without a loss while Ron Kline
suffered his eighth loss against
nvpn victories. h r
Rookie John Briggs,i; recently
brought up from Ft. Worth, pitch
ed a six-lutter to give me inicigo
Cubs a 3-0 win over the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies and the Los Angeles
Dodcert beat the Cincinnati Red.
legs,-13-10, in 10 innings and 7-2
tivitv. ::T. I
j The Yankees bounced back into
the win column and increased
their American League lead to
eight eames when they whipped
the Chicago. White Sox, ?-2. The
Detroit Tigers downed the .Balt
imore Orioes, 5-0. the Boston Red
Sox rallied to out the Cleveland
Indians, 4-3, and the Kansas City
A's and Washington Senators play
ed a 2.2 tie in other A.L. games.
Catcher Sammy Taylor's two.
run homer was the big blow for the
Cubs as Briggs struck out six
and walked four' in recording his
Lfirstbig league win. the loser was
jaca sanaioru, i.l, nuuue vi
the year in 1957 who now stands
5-6 for this season.
Isthmian Sporls
Car Club Gymkhana
vA gymkhana sponsored by the
Isthmian Sports var Club last
Sundav was reaarde as a success.
Twenty-two drivers participated,
including five women. ;
Hugh and Sara priest proved
that good driving runs in the fa.
milv. Hush won first prize in the
men's" event.'1 Sara took the
women's first prize. Both were
driving theiij MGA. 1
Ernest Corsnado. ? driving an
MGAk took the men's second place
while Ethel Brown, .: driving a
Volkswagen took the ladies'. '
Third prizes went to Gordon
Thell 1tf a 'Volkswagen, and Jean
iMuglaas'vlsff m a Volkswagen;
vTrdphle weTe'Tpresente'dliy.Bad
Weishaar, club vice-president, at
tne close of the event.
Places, drivers and their
were as follows:..
cars
1 .H. Priest MG, 2. e. coronado
MGA; 3. G. TheiJ VW; 4. F. Her.
nandes Austin Healey; 3. P. Elia;
MG Coupe; -6 F. Negron, Triumph
TR3; 7. W. Brown, VWf 8. K.
Kleischmann VW; 9; R. Marshall
VW; 10. T. J. Kelly, MGA 11. S.
Day, Renault Dalphine 12. B
Weishaar,' Alfa Romeo, 13, ; E.
Douglas; VW 14. C. Gisthka, VW
Ladies
lr sr Priest, MGA Zi" E. Brown,
VW 3. J. Douglas, VW 4. f T.
Weishaar, -Alfa Romeo 5. J. Elia,
Karmen Ghia. y'i-, C; ;
Three drivers were disqualidi.
ed for failing to complete the
course., The next event sponsored
by the club will be the 'annual
Chitre,raUy, which will be held
the weekend of July 4, 5,i and 6.
The event previosly scheluled
for that week-end has been postp postponed.
oned. postponed. Details on the Chitre rally
will be published at a later date.
Greaves Challenges
For Shot At British
Empire 160-lb Title
NEW YORK (UPI) i Blond
Wilfie Greaves. ; who outpointed
Otif W o e d a r d for his sixth
straignt victory, cnanengea iou.
ly today for a shot at the British
Empire middleweight crown.'.
"Greavss, who already holds the
Canadian title, won a unanimous
decision over Woodard of New
York in their TV 10-rounder at St.
Nicholas arena" Monday night. He
weighed 159 pounds to Woodard'i
161. A- : :, :.
Greaves, who has a pressing
style reminiscent of that used by
former world champion Bobo Ol Olson,
son, Olson, forced the action in every
round. His superiority at close
quarters caused much holding by
Woodard, a protege of champion
Sugar Ray Robinson.
Wilfie, 22 and favored at 2-1,
scored his 20th victory in 30 starts
on a rounds basis' 5-3-2, 8-4, 8-2,
TIVOLI

VICTORIA

25e. 1 1 I 15c.
BANK! .8125.00
THE GIRL HE
LEFT BEHIND
, wltji Bob Hunter'

15e. .. ...
(SLEEPING TIGER
-.with Alexis Smith
- aim:,
,CIllPANOIll
with Diek Powell

Also:

BLACK PATCH

The first of the weekly swim
meets, tor children 6 to 16 years
of age will be held Friday morn morning
ing morning at 9 o'clock at the Baloba
Pool.
All competitors who hav? not
registered are requested co do so
at once. The age group tint the
contestant will swim in, will be
determined by the age her or she
will be on Aug. 1. There is no reg registration
istration registration fee., "'
This meet will" be followed' by
four more on the Friday of July
11,V July 1, July 25, and Aug. I.
The meets are sponsored by the
Summer Recreation Board in
cooperation with the Schools div division.'
ision.' division.' They will be conducted by
Mrs.. Bailey, Division of Schools,
with volunteer assitace from Mrs.
C. Jacobson, Mrs. T. Spencer,
Mrs. B. Morrow, and Mrs. E. t!.
Yocum. .
, At each meet winners' wijl earn
five points for first place, three
points for second and one : point
for third in each event. The win winners
ners winners in each age group will re.
ceive weekly prizes of ,25 cents
movie ticket for 1st place, a 15
cents or a .05 cents priez to "be sele"
by the winner from the ; Balboa
Service Center for. 2nd and 3rd
places, respectively. All comeptit.
ors will be given a candy bar.
On Aug. ,1 the total number of
points earned by each contestant
will be added up and the boy and
girl in each age .group with the
most points will receive a trophy
and the 2nd and 3rd place winners
a medal. Contestants must; com.
DPte In at least three swim meets

to be eligible for these prizes.
Further information mayDe od-
tained from Mrs. H. H. Summer Summer-ford,
ford, Summer-ford, Tel. 2-4290.
LEADING
HITTERS i
(Based on 125 official at; bats)
NATiONAU LEAGUE
t G AB R H Pet.
Mays, S.F, 64 25Jt & 91 .376
Musial, St Louis 58 211 31 76 .360
Crowe, Cinci. i. 47 153 16,54 .353
Darn, Chicago v 49 199, 23 69 .347
Ashburn. Phil. '61 237 38 80 .338
hkmner, Pitt. , 61 233 45 77 .331
Snirtpr. L.A. 52 167 19 54 23
Torre. MiL A' 57 141' 16 45 .319
r.ron. St. Louis. 54 170 23 54 ..318
Hoak. Cinci. 61 238 33 75 ,315
i-. .41 AUK VfiAKll B A Alls? vr)
Vernon, Cleve. J 53 146 25 51 .349
Fox, Chicago 64 255 34 85 .333
Ward. K.C. 55 175 25 57 .326
Kuehn, Detroit 53 202 28 65 .322
McDougald, N.Y. 53 196 31 62 .316
Colavito, Cleve. v 57 192 24 60 .313
Bridges, Wash.
63 iii M i6 .31U
61 226 47 70 .310
58 227 38 70 .308
65 256 32 78 .305
63 223 28 68 .305
Cerv, JK..U
Power,' Cleve.
Malzone, Boston
Kaline, Detroit
h t HOME RUNS,
, NATIONAL LEAGUE ;
Thomas, Pirates
, Banks, Cubs
'Walls, Cubs J
Moryn, 1 Cubs
Mathews, Braves - t
'I-;- AMERltAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox ,
I. Cerv, Athletics
cwTriandos, Orioles ,;
, Sievers, Senators ; t
2 Mantle, yankees
20
18
15'
15
15
19
10
15
13
13
RUNS
RATTED;
IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
vCepeda, Giants
: Mays, Giants
Crowe, Redlegs
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cerv; Athletics .' .'
. Jensen, Red Sox
Gernert; Red Sox v
Sievers, Senators
Minoso, Indianas
leading"
pitchers
64
54
43
42
42
56
51
41
38
37
(Based on S decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Pet.
.857
,833
.800
.714
,692
McMahon,, Braves ?
Phillips, Gubs
McCormick, Giants
Rush,. Braves
Spahn, Braves
8
m
5
'9
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Larsen, Yankees 6 1
Moore, White Sox 4 1
Hyde, Senators 4 1
Turley,' Yankees U
Ford, Yankees,, ,,81
'.857
.800
.800
796
.727
a I a
j5c. Bank Night!
'Gold Price $500.09
Man In The Shadow
with Jeff Chandler
Also:
..This1 Wand Earth
with Faith Domergue

A1

:

A LOT OF POWER -Racing into the first turn at Monmouth Park ;on the New Jersey
shore; Equistellar, right, Dave Gorman upr battles Admiral's Whirl left, Sammy Boiri Boiri-metis,
metis, Boiri-metis, in the irons, for the. lead in a field of 11 in a claiming race for three-year-olds at a
jnile-and-a-sixteeflth. The oiltimate winner, Fight Inflation, Howard Grant aboard, is on left.

Panama,.,
In 1st Of

HQOFBEATS
; My Conrado but gectnt

Veteran jockey Vicente Ortega
has reportedly been appointed by
Jose (Tito) Sitton to train the lat.
ter s horses; Sitton, wno owns me
Stud Boquete, "had to get a train.
er lollowmg tne : resignation l.oi
Chilean Hernando Gonzalez." This
is the second trainer that has quit
Sitton this year, The other is Mei Mei-naldo
naldo Mei-naldo Diaz.
Ortega enjoyed mild success as
a trainer several years ago at the
mow defunct Juan Franco oval
when he handled the Chilean horse
Bolazfc ".'.-
: oOo t ' -:
; Luis H. Frrufliar apparently
not too pleased with tha recent
ridas of former cracker jack rid.
i er Bias Aguirre, plans to con.
tract a topnotch lockty, from
6oo-s-;
Pedro Basu Jr.; one of the' bet:
ter 'Chilean trainers, is reportedly
ready to 'invade the local track
with a string of six throughbreds.
When and if Bagu arrives, he will
be the -fourth Chilean trainer to
try his Muck here in less than two
years. The others are Manuel Ri Rivera,
vera, Rivera, Salvador Jimenez and Her Hernando
nando Hernando Gonzalez.
c, oOo
Panamanian jockeys King Flo.
res and Felipe Godoy have com completed
pleted completed preparations for their forth.
coming trip to Mexico City where
they will compete at ,the Hipodro.
mo de las Americas.
, oOo
Marcos German Correa, an E-
cuadorean jockey who recently ar
rived on the Isthmus, is already
working out horses' and will soon
bow into the President Remon
racetrack picture; Correa has won
63 races in four years of competi
tion.
oOo
Apprentice jockey, Felix r San.
chez topped the list of suspended
rmers with eight meets for cross
ing Vilma P with- Pichoto in Sun.
day's fifth -race.
Jose Talavera, who crossed Me.
zereum and 31ue Zulu while rid
ing Sober View to victory in Sat
urday's sixth race, netted a sjx.
meet penalty, i.
Bias Aguirre (Gazano) and He.
liodoro Gustines (Bacancito) were
fined $5 each for not reporting that
r

DETERMINED Ralph Colla, Jr, had a grim look and a
sound swing as he went after his second National Pee. Wee
.-Championship over the Dubsdread Country Chib course in
ryianrift Ha. The Youngs town, O, youth won the cup m 185cv

Marlboro
Twinbill

they were disturbed by Polo Mag.
netico in Sunday' s ninth race, it
was established that Polo Magne Magne-tico's
tico's Magne-tico's fractlousness caused the in:
cident.? Jockey Amado Credidio
was held b ameless.
Guillermo Sanchez also rot a $5
fine ior not reporting that- his
mount' Mulchen Was tractio'js, re
fusing to extend himself at times
in Sundav's tenth race. J
- Jose Rodriguez drew, a four-meet
susDension forcrowdine Miss Pa.
tiience With Achieved I? 'Sunday's
first race. '
Native smunter Sandokan was
suspended indefinitely, by ; the
track's veterinaarian after suffer.
ine a deep cut on the tendon ot h-s
right hind leg. Sandokan wor Sat-
urday's nightcap, alter a foul claim
against him was disallowed by the
track stewards. "-v ?
Lyrical and Melendez were set
down four meets each for refus.
ing at the start 'of their i-espec.
tive races. Narval got two meets
for the same infraction.'
!. Ocean Star was suspended for
15 days by the veterinarian for
pulling up lame after trailing .. in
Sunday's eight race.--
t The starter has ordered v that
Ciria, La Casanga, Sideral and Pi Pi-cararo
cararo Pi-cararo attend schoohne tin ; the
starting gate on Tuesdays and
Wednesdays. J t
' oOo
' Sunday's National Red Cross
Classic field had shrunk to only
tight probable starters' at the
time this was written. The most
recent withdrawals ware Ramo,
Sieabu, Llcanciado, Bodegon and
Sapristi. T -mfi
The two. vear. olds expected to
go postwards in dispute of the $2,-
000 aaaea purse over a aibiante
of seven furlongs ,are Postin,, Xis.
tu'lari. Don Lucho. Carcaman, Pan
Tostado, Hermelina,-; Double Dee
and Mulchen..' v ,
Former Juan Franco champion
jockey, Dr. Roberto Reid, is sche.
duled to return to the U.S. tomOr,
row Reid, who .recently graduat.
ed from the Western Reserve Uni University
versity University Schooof. Medicine,, will
spend his internship at Philadel Philadel-nhia
nhia Philadel-nhia General Hospital. He was fetr
ed with a farewell party at his
home by relatives andtfriends last
night. f

Quintets
Tonight

STANDINGS
Teams
Nacional ..
W L Pet.
2 0 1.000
Marlboro '
Kent
Cerveza Balboa
Perfection ,
Panama
.2
, 2
1
- 1
1'
0
.667
.667
'.500
,.333
.333
.000
Carta Vieja .k:
Monday night's, results
' ,. J' '-' s
I Panama Cigarettes 77
Carta Vieji 72
V., .-"'',
, Cerveza Balboa 71
, Marlboro 60
Tonight's games ' ;
'. Panama Cigarettes;
. y V8
Marlboro 7:30 p.m.
. ''
' 'Per.ec.tion vs Nacional
' 9:30 p.m.
p'Yi fii' : '-7 ? 'VJ'" W;
- By VICTOR GRAY
' The inspired Panama Cigarette
tl 1 ...Ml X A i 1- ' i.
five will ; try to 7 make it two
straight as they face Marlboro in
the "tirst game of 'tonight s twm
bill.'
Coach Oliver Zachrisson's ad-
ditioA o: Emilre Sonnell to the Pa.
nama lineup has certainly worked
wonders as can be evidenced from
the results of the two last games.
! Mar boro. still feeling the sting
of Monday night's deteat at the
hinds 0 Cerveza Balboa will be
out there trying to regain its win
ning touch. Monday s setback
came as a surprise to many of
the followers of the champs, but
to those who are up to date with
the local cage game,, it was just
a repetition of former times, as
the Beermen were always able
to take the measure of the men
coached by Rodolfo (Frfi) Tom.
' National vs Perfection
Unbeaten Nacional should have
no troub.e extending its string of
victories to three when they tackle
the veterans ot the Estuias Per.
lection' in the afterpiece. To date
the men unoer iTof. Luzcando
have scored impressive triumphs
.over Carta Vieja and Cerveza Bal.
boa.i while the Stovemen have to
their credit a 60 to 59 win over.
Panama and two set-backs, one to
Marlboro on opening night and the
other to Kent in the League's long longest
est longest contest, which, went two over overtime
time overtime periods ending 87 to 86. in
favor oi the Cigareuemen.: 1 ;
Monday night's games
Coach Edgar McArthur's Carta
Vieja squact took lull possession
of the league's basement, wnen
they blew lu-point lea and lost
oul iu an ngressive ranama ig.
arette Quintet. 77 to 72,
The gringos looked mucH better
Monday nignt then in their prev
ious engagement, but as .usual,
they were out on their feet in the
second 4ialf ,' with their opponents
running them into the grouqd with
sneer speea.
xne gringos coma really use a
guy; who is able to convert "re.
bounds into tap-ins.
. The thprn in the Carta Vieja
side proved to be the Panama
guard Sonnell, whose floor game
knocked the wind out of the h
quormen, and aside from that had
time enough to sink 20 points.
Powell's 24 and Gutierrez' 17 were
also contributing factors to the Pa
nama win.
For the losers ,Gerjy Partee
with his -push shot accounted 1 for
26. points. Larry Horine also play.
ed a good game for Carta Vieja
netting 16; i
. Btarman humble Marlboro
A smooth working Balboa team
humbled Marlboro in the "after.
piece in a hard-fought ; contest
which ended with the score 71 to
60 in favor .of the Beermen. Al
thoug h Emmett Bryant., whom
many regard as the best player
on tne isthmus today, scored 30
points for Marlboro, the Balboa
trio of Davie, Marsh and White
made tneir shots count to give
the Beermen their first triumph
lor 1958.
Marlboro w minim th prvio.
es of their leading scorer Ernesto
iayioranu usta-Hicaa ddie Ber
mudez, ...

LEAGUE
W L Pet
35 25 .583
GB
32 2 .525 3V4
34 31 .523
30 30 .500
32 33 .472
32 34 .435
: 27 33 .450
29 3 .446
Vt
5
iVt
8
TODAY'S GAMES
" NATIONAL LEAGUE
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (N)
Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N)
San Francisco at Milwaukee (N)
Chicago at Philadelphia, (N)
YESTERDAY'S RLSULTS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
(Night Game)
San Francisco 000 001 0001 3 0
Milwaukee 110 000 OOx 2 9 2
Miller (1.4), .. Gomez, Grissom
and Schmidt. -.'
Spahn (9-4) and Crandal'.
St. Louis 000 000 002-2 8 1
Pittsburgh 100 000 000-1 6 1
Jones, Martin, Paine (4.0), and
Smith.
Kline (7-8) and Hall.
(Night Game)
Chicago 000 001 2003 5 1
Philadelphia 000 000 0000 8 1
v Briggs (1.0), and S. Taylor.
Sandford, (5-6) I Meyer and Lop.
ata.
(First Game)
Los Angeles .1"0 103 010 313 15 0
Cincinnati 030 311 020 010 15 3
i Drysdale, Kipp, Klippstein,
Kou ax (5-3) and Roseboro, Plgn.
atano.
Schmidt, Kellner, Acker Jeff,
coat, Nuxhal', Newcombe (1.7)
and Bailey.
(Second Game)
T,os Angeles 000 lift 000 057 1
Cincinnati OOt 000 no 002
Purkey and Burgess.
This Is Tough
CI Baseball's
: By STEVE SNIDER
NEW YORK. June 25 UPI)
Ever since tragedy caught up with
Roy Campanella j on a lonely
back road last winter, this has
been a tough year for many of
baseball's greatest stars.
Broken bones, sore arms' sen
ous cuts and mysterious ailments
have hit nearly all the big names
except Stan Musiai Of the Cardi
nals and Warren Spahn of,1 the
Latest to turn into sick bay were
Mickey Mantle of the Yankees
and Willie Mays of the Giants. Be
fore that,, miseries of one sort or
another struck Ted Williams of
the Red Sox Harvey Kuenn of
he Tieers, Wes Covington an-1
Bob Buhl, of the Braves, Vic Wertz
of the Indians, Gran Hammer of
the Phillies, and Bill Skowron of
the Yanks.
. .. Duke Snidar of tha ; Dodgers
has bean hampered by a gimpy
knee and big Don Newcombe
took a sora arm from th Dod-
, gers to Cincinnati whan 'Los
Angelas put him on the trading
block
Hershell Freeman, one "of the
game's great relievers) while at
Cincinnati, went back1 to the min minors
ors minors because he suddenly didn't
have it any more. '
Buick Opsn Viclory
Makes Billy Casper
Icp Mtnoy 7i
' GRAND BLANC Mich. (TJPD (TJPD-Bill
Bill (TJPD-Bill Casper Jr. said it didn't make
any, difference whether be played
or not. "He' played. Three hours
an d$9,000 later Casper tound him himself
self himself the richest professional golfer
of the year. 1
Casper's pressurized one under
par 71 gave him a one stroke vic victory
tory victory in the $52,000 Buick Open
over ; Arnold Palmer and Ted
KrolL' Casper had a four round
total of 70-73-71-71285 to boost his
1958 winnings to $31,277. i i
Drenching rain and lightning
sent Casper, U.S. Open champion
Tommp Bolt and KrolJ scurrying
for the Warwick Hills ; clubhouse
after they had played only four
holes in the already .once delayed
tournament. 1
Bolt had a string of four bogies
and Kroil, "'third round leader, was
even with par. Casper had hirdied
the first hole but bogied the fourth
and "also was even,
Bolt grumbled as did many
others about continuing play aft after
er after nearly two hours delay.
"It didn't make any difference to
me whether -we played or waited
a day," Casper said. He tucked
the first prize check into his wal wal-let
let wal-let nd packed it away in his
tomato-red pants. "But I couldn't
be happier that we did."
Palmer was the only player to
fire a 69 Monday over the slick,
7,280-yard course longest on the
PGA tour.

' NATIONAL
Ttimi
Milwauket
St.vLouis
San Francisco.
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh I
Chicago ,
Philadelphia ,v
Los Angelas

LEAGUE .
W L Pet. G3
40 22 .445
32 30 .514 8
32 31 .508 8"i
32 43 .492 Vt
30. 33 .476 10V'
31 35 .470 II ;
s 28 34 .452 12 ,-28
28 ,-28 35 .444 12'
Ttimt
New York
Kansas City i
Detroit (
Boston
Chicago
Cltveland
Blatimert
Washington
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Cleveland (N)
New York at Chicago
.Washington at Kansas Cily (N)
Baltimore at Detroit (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Night, Game) s
New York i f: 000 501 000-8 12 i
Chicago 000 110 000-2 7 0
Turley (11-3); Duren and Berra.''
Wynn (7.6) Shaw,- Keegan' and
Lollar.
Night Game) ," '
Ba'timore 000 000 000 0 5 0'
Detroit 010 010 OOx 5 8 0
Pappas (4-2) Zuverink and
Triandos.
Foytack (6.7) and Wilsop.
(Night Game)
Boston 000 001 1024 10 0
Cleveland 100 002 0003 10 3
Sullivan, Wall, Kiely ftnNnd4
Berberet.
Bell, Wilhelm' (2-3) and 'Nixon,.,
Brown. '
(Night Game)
Washington
Kansas City
000 000 20-2 9 0
000 101 00-2 9 1
Clevenger, Hyde d) and Court-
i,
ney.
Terry, Grim (7), Tomanek (7)
Game called end of eighh,"xa!n
Year For ;Most
Greatest Stars

AMERICAN

They used to boast' in the old
days of the 'old Oriole spirits that S
supposedly kept a player in thff
lineup no matter what. Totfav. X
man who can't put out 100 oer cent
usually isn't wanted on the field-
And you can't knock the soirft
of a. guy like Kuenn who Seraph Seraph-led
led Seraph-led his face by chasing a fly bull
intb an outfield screen with no
thought to anything except mak'
ing the play. : j.
Mantle has bean playing with
a seire shoulder. Whan ha bats .'
righthanded, it doesn't hurt. But -eart
of Mickey's effactivanesi is
his ability to hit either riqht or f
left and if it hurts to hit -'fty
7it takes! something from o
him. -' f i.
Mays came In for a hospital
checkup because, for some reason
or another, he was running down ..
like a fifty cent watch tMs
is only June of a long campaign
running through September
Williams has been struggling uo-
hill ever since a sorine iniurv srt.

him back in training. He wound
up last season with a drive th-t
fell just short of putting him back
in the ;4004ijtter class but this
year he's still .a good stretch

way from reaching even .3)0.
Two hard-luck guys Wertz" and
Buhl ran in their usual form this
year.
Wartz, felled by polio In 195S,
made a remarkable comeback
only to have it ruined bv i
ankle1 fracture slidinq into a base
on the exhibition trail this spring.
He isn't due back in- the lineup
at least until Aug. 1.
Buhl, afflicted with various in injuries
juries injuries during his career with the
Braves, recently went on the dis disabled
abled disabled list with a sore arm that re refused
fused refused to respond to tany other
cure except, maybe, rest.
Hamner's "case long has' been.,
one of those things that reflected

,-as much "Oriole Spirit" as you'd

want.- .
A star infielder for the Phils, r
Granny cracked Up a shoulder on" on"-a
a on"-a fielding play and was feared
washed up. He turned to. pitching,
hoping to make it as a big leaguer.
Failing in that, he gave infield infield-ing
ing infield-ing a twirl again and was a real 1
comeback kid until he banged up
his knee and was sidelined by an
operation,
AH in all, it has been a year
many of them would like to for forgetbut
getbut forgetbut probably Won't. ' 1

n
m
I DRIVE-IN
n ;w iuuaj! ,pt y;iiu
f
1
a
r
i
1
. POPULAR NIGHT!
, S1.10 per CAR!
John Wayne In
"HONDO
In Technicolor!
0
0
Tomorrow
Q
S3.
Gregory. Peck m
"NIGHT PEOPLE"
In TECHNICOLOR!
.COLOR! M

kji-Q a a i



o
70. r
.

rf O

it Vh-

f t 7
V i i.

THE PABST BLUE RIBBON BEER Team won the Balboa Mixed League champion championship
ship championship for 1958 in the Pan-Canal Bowling Association. Team-award was presented at the
Albrook NCO Club to Roy Glickenhaus of the Levonel Cd. who sponsored the cham champions.
pions. champions. Individual awards were presented to VV. Gallarhair, K. Galiahair, L, Miller, M,,
Neely, and II. Stinson.v '

Kramer Urges U,S, Tennis
Of f icials "To Concentrate
On Young Future Cup Stars

' By STEVE SNIDER
" NEW YORK, June 25 (UPI -Pro
tennis ctfar Jack Kramer,
part-time aovisor to the US, Da.'

vis uup team, urges amateur un uncials
cials uncials to forget about the "older
guys who aren't going to win for
' us" and concentrate on some of
the kids who might some day. ;
"My advice to team captain
Perry Jones is he can't count on
players like Vic Seixas, Herb
Flam, Budge Patty and Dick
' Savin," said Kramer. "So why
waste time?" J '
"The kids who are going' to
tarry tht load against Australia
eventually art the ones' w n o
need a break right now."
Appordine to custom the U.S.

Lawn Tennis Association mixes a
fpwi vounesters with the veterans f
lor eariy uavis vup wuhuj
make sure the U.S. wins the pre.
liminaries to .guarantee a trip to
Australia- -K i
"But- if w. can'f ,.win the' early
rounds with our, young players, we
don't rate a trip' to Australia in
the first place,"' Jack insisted.
' "Sure I know the SLTA needs
th monev from Australian gate
receipts to keep its office budget
balanced.
"But isn't is darned shame a
big country like ours had to de de-pond
pond de-pond on someone else to stay .solv,
ent?"
Kramer' Idea is to. lump to.
gtther all the best youngsters
and have 'em play ; for ,, berths
en the cup squad.
"I think we ought to start wilh
Ham -Richardson," said.' ,Kr2.
mer. "All we have to do with
Ham is get him back to where
Baseball's proposed expansion
program evokes fuzzy recollections
of prhibitlon days when bootleg,
cers slapped phony labels on pre.
lab scotch and instant gin, and
those of us with iron gullet and
head to match, were willing, if not
knowing dupes.
I ''
A big league uniform no more
makes a big league ball player
than a set of racing plates would
transpose a'dray horse into a Tim
Tam'yet if the two eight-club ma.
jors are to expand to ten. .and
that's the way to bet.', .baseball
must lend Itself to a tawdry,, tran.
parent imposture. ..
Four new clubs tnean an addi.
tionat 100 players minimum There
aren't enough valid big leaguers
to staff the two leagues as they
now stand, so where are the others
coming from? The costume de.
partment. Minor leaguers will be
Issued big league uniforms in a
contrived masquerade of medio.
crk. ,r, f
Optimistically the expansionists
envision hordes of bright young
stars coming up from the organiz.
ed amateurs, such as the Little
League, Pony League, American
Legion League, etc. They seem to
regard these- activities as a new,
growing enthusiasm, righ in poten potential
tial potential talent.
The truth is, the activities are
now only in that they' a.e more or
less nationally supervised. Am a.
teur leagues are as old as the
game itself. "City leagues" they
were called and everv citv of any
size had one or several. And they
were the principal source of sup.
ply for the majors.
If per capital figures were avail,
ab'e to show how many youngsters
play ball today as compared to,
say in the mid 1900's when' counter
attractions were fewer, and on the
whole, this eiscussion. If we con.
tend fewer rather than more, play
less exciting, it would be possible
to bring more substance to today.
on what, ground can the expan
sions prove us wrong?
The JDodgers' Walter O'Malley
tells us he intends to vote tor
expansion, even though he is not
a together sold on it. k ."The
tiinol 1 AnmiB ivnntf t. in......
to 10, si l'U- go long.' V.sAt the i
v.wiiat jAnmut naila IVJ luvicnoi:

.
V IJ . .... t
- v i I i t
JOE WILLIAMS

he was two years ago before he
went to Oxford and weve got a
top singles player.
- "As tor the others, who knows?
Barry MacKay has been getting
a lot of, attention and maybe we
made a mistake with him; We
singled him out, practiced him a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst our pros -and he grabbed
some headlines. The workouts im.
proved him but' people gotthe i.'
dea he's our No. 1 hope and it's
a big load: He isn't ready; yet to
play like a champion."
Among the newer possibilities' is

Jackie Douglas, Stanford's star
quarterback last season, who kick kicked
ed kicked up a fuss in the national col.
legiate championships.
."He's the best athlete is ten.
nis bar none," .. said ." Kramer, Kramer,-"He
"He Kramer,-"He can forget about v, football
now and concentrate on improv.
ing his service and forehand.
He's up against a weak field
and knows the opportunity is.
Kramer. Slffers' with officials ivho
like to see youngsters campaign a a-broad
broad a-broad as soon as they can make
it. He was miffed because 17-year.
old Earl, Bu'ckho'z jof St.'' Louis
hit the trail to Europe this sea
son.
"Hes a fine prospect," Kramer
admitted. "But until they're real,
ly ready these players would be
better off slaying back here learn,
ing new things instead of practic
ing. shots they already know in
competition. r .- '. ( ii
r'When you play a match you
play up lyour strengths, not your
weaknesses. Anyway, a tnp a
broad should be a sort of a prize
for achievement and not just a
practice trip." t ., s
same time, he agrees the person-
nel situation is critical;
Japan Next
. "Obviously, the domestic market
isn't ueariy, c.s lrooucuve as it u
eu to oe, una u it wereu i lor uie
iiue iegro players, .who ve iiiaue
me kraue. weu oe eeiiug iiie
pinch even haruer. Once scouting
was coiuuieu vo me diates.., auw
our biru uogs roam Canaua," Cu Cu-oa,
oa, Cu-oa, i-ueno Aiicu,' venezuea auu
Mexico, Japan win be next
unxt his to.ieatjueS, the uougers'
presiuent looks upon tne organised
amateurs with Oisunt, ureamy
hopes, but meanwhile ue ieeis oase
Dau (.iiouiu fan lmmeuiaie step's
to ena the continuing pointless
n.t Willi iiie foueges. .'
"I propose lo onng the" matter
up at our next joint meeting, Jifor
seiiisn consiue'rauoiis aione, we
snouiO'-bo every tning possiole to
maintain amicaD.e relations witn
tue eol-vges, iorr-in -a sense, tbey
serve as tarms lor us.
"We must work out a standard
policy by wmch we are omigated
io see vaal uie boy completes his
education. Too many o. tuem aon't
ana as a consequence, baseoall
gets a baa press, inis we can
uvoid, to owes anu tne .uoy's au.
vantage. -,
"specifically, I shall propose that
no college prospect be p.ayed in
a ciassmcauoa lower than a
where the amenities, tutoring and
remuneration are more likeiy to
sustain, ambition. There is more!
to tnia- problem than meets the
Aim hut It AnM .un..1J
be solved."
Desert Class Rooms
t From the standpoint of educa.
tion, the problem has worsened
since bonus players no longer have
to be kept: on a major league rost.
er two years before they can
be sent out for lurther seasoning,
if needed.'
Now the bird dogs, feeling that
even a mildly promising prospet
can at least make Class C or D
are signing youngsters, high
i school and college, right and left,
Na-jAnd of course once a boy signs he
Uit. mnin..M ..i: :U:K4 ..
lUI-ltlia Mi9 ajliaiCUl rilttlUUUV. I
The -disa strousef iect s of -such

Cupas To Work
Phillies-Cafrls
Game Saturday
Panamanian sporttcastar To To-mat
mat To-mat Alberto Cupas was schedul schedules
es schedules to leave for the U.S. today to
work the St. Louis Cardinals

Philadelphia Phillies gam whic
will be played at Connie Mack
Stadium In Philadelphia Saturday
afternoon.
Cupas, whe is a member of
tht Latin American staff of the'
Gillette Sports Cavalcade, trav travels
els travels to the States frequently te
announce top sports events.
He broadcast tht recant Virg Virgil
il Virgil Akins-Vinct Martinez world
welterweight title bout out of St.
Louis which was won by Akint
via a fourth-round TKO.
Bev.DilferWins,
June PW6A Tourney
Bev Di fer pompeled' against 35
Bther lady golfers last Saturday
at tne ranama uou uub and
won lowjiet honors in the June
PWGA tournament.
Other winners were
Cleo ;
Lynne Jones
. M. Garrett .,
Edith Mathieson
, Jane Huldquist j
B, J Ne son
' Sylva Carpenter
as follows:
76
78
79
79
79,
.80
80
Ronnie bishop
1 Alyce1' French
ex:;
81..
81,-
82
82
82
L. Robinson -. .. ,,:
' Peggy Dickerson i
' N. Humphries ;
n; Knock
H. Stempel
At the business meeting
which
preceded the awarding of prizes,
rousing cheers were given for the
following: ,
Mrs. Abi Williams for 'keeping
the scoreboard
- Panama Golf Club for allowing
rus to use their beautiful chourse..
. JJesti'adora Nacional for their
donation of a bottle of Booth's
gin. h , v. ..
Pan American Airways for their
donation of two flight bags. .
. Sylva Carpenter for being med.
alist in the PWGA Handicap tour,
nament.
Irene Robinson for selecting such
lovely prizes..,
Captain Fenton for his donation
of three dozen golf balls. (
Helen Stempel was the -only
brand new member added on to
the 'ist of PWGA members this
month, ,. 1 s ,
s Briefs
WESTROPE BURIED
GLENDALE, Calif. (UPI) A
sunny plot on a hillside overlook,
ing Southern California where he
had achieved his greatest racing
fame today was the last resting resting-place
place resting-place of jockey Jack Westrope.
The tur: world paid its last re.
spects to the 40:year.old Tider
Monday afternoon jit the Church
of the Recessional in Forest Lawn
Memorial Park, Westrope's fellow
riders wer either1 active or hono.
tary pa 1 bearers, with famed
jockey Eddie Arcaro flying out
from New York for the services,
JUSTIFIABLE COMPLAINT
WASHINGTON (UPI)-It' bad
enough, complained the spokesman
for vthe National Sporting Goods
Assn. to a Senate sub-committee
Monday, that some discount mer.
chants, a re selling name brand
fishing reels for $18 Instead of the
$37.50 list price: But," said asso asso-ciation
ciation asso-ciation Secretary G. Marvin Shutt,
"t's even worse when the cus.
tomers bring the reel to us to put
the. line on."
CASEY- GIVES WARNING
CHICAGO, 111.-(UPI) -Casev
Stengel, plagued with a s'umping
Dau ciud wmcn nas lost seven
times in the -last 10 games, said
today there'll be some- changes
made unless the league-leading
New York Yankees do a turnabout
and start to win. "I've got a lot of
ba'l-players," said Stengel, "and
I'm going to try some experiment,
ing if we don't start winnings."
raids on college baseball are all
too cleaj. Much worse, in terms of
being too romantic. .is the class
room desertion. On'y about 25 per.
.
cent resume. Thus baseball must
taxe me rap ior tne vs percent
who don't. Is this why Russia beat
ut- to- Sputnik?
Willi 111111 L. IN 1.11

Sport

m

Commission Rules
rcn.::r .kn:gerx
Unfit to Promote

SACRAMENTO tUPI)- The
Call ornia Athletic Commission
yesieruay denied a promoter's li license'
cense' license' to light xigure Ai Weill.
The decision means that Weill
will not be permitted to promote
a heavyweight title fight between
champion Floyd Patterson and
chalenger Roy Harris of Cut. and
Shoot,, Tex.
Commission .executive ofiicer
Jack Urch said four o the state's
five commissioners. voted to deny
a license to the portly boxing fig:
ure.'The fifth commissioner was
not available to vote.
- Urch said he "hoped" Califor.
nia would not lose the fight be.
cause of Weill's "unfitness' to
hold a acense.
Weill had hoped to stage the
battle Aug. 4 in Lo Angeles. -'
Urch said lie would go to Los
Angeles Wednesday to confer with
ofiicials of the Hollywood Legion
Stadium about the possibility of
the Legion group going it alone
on the promotion of the fight.
However, Patterson s manager,
Cus D'Amato is rather particular
about his promoters and he ear earlier
lier earlier gave the impression that be
wanted Weill or no one..
Urch said he hoped to have
an announcement Wednesday on
whether Hollywood could promote
the light. i.
Urch said the commissioners
based their decision on evidence
turned up at public hearing
June 14 in Los Angeles.
Urch aid the commission was
not happy with Weill i reported
association with gambler and for former
mer former convict Frankie Carbo. At
the Los Angeles hearing, Weill de.
nied any c ose connection with
Carbo, but apparently the com.
missioners were not impressed.
Weill said he had not seen Car.
bo for the past six months.
D'Amato picked Weill, former
manager of ex-heavyweight cham.
pion t. Rocky Marciano as ."his
promoter' because- Weill had bro.
ken publicly with the International
Boxing Club,

Thomas Ready To Make Up
For 4 Years Of Frustration

By OSCAR PRALIt!
.1', 1. )" : (. .t
NEW YORK, Jun 25 (UPO
Franks Thomas, a rangy infielder
with the Pittsburgh Pirates,, ,now
seems ready to make up for four
veara of frustration,
( There were times in those years
when Thomas, who chose baseball
over the priesthood, though., he
had made the : wrong .decision
Hailed as the man to replace
Ralph Kiner,' he never was able
to live up to the "billing.
But he is, at least, a 'new"
Thomas this season.
With the- campaign let,, thar
half aver, the tlx foot, three three-inch
inch three-inch third baseman prior to
Monday night's game had bat battered
tered battered 20 homers and knocked in
44 runt to lead the major leagues
in both department.
Thomas, who was bom in the
shadows of Forbes Field, broke In
impressively in 1953. While he bat
ted only .255 he smashed loz runs
across the plate and belted 30
home runs. But never since then
has he come within shouting dis
tance of those figures. In the
oast four years his best marks
were 25 homers and 94 runs bat
ed in dropping to 23 and 90 re
spectively last season.
There were two faulting princip
les: Either he left the men on the
bases or, the case, a great deal of
the time, the Pirates were too
weak to put them there. This year
the Pirates had a tremendous up
surge as their long cultivated
youth program began to pay off,
It has become .fairly obvious that
they won't win the pennant. But
they're trying with talents which
aren't too far away, and the men
are getting on base.
i And- Thomas is driving them
home.
"It's been a long haul," he says
'But you have a lot of learning to
do after you reach the major
leagues. f
Big Frank hat studied hard,
and at timet, grimly, tine the
Pancho Gonzalez
Clinches Pro Net
Round Robin Title
FOREST HILLS, ;N.Y..(UPI) ;N.Y..(UPI)-Big
Big ;N.Y..(UPI)-Big Pancho Gonzales, already as.
sured of the $3,000 top money,
meets Lew Hoad of Australia to.
night in a wind-up of Jack Kra.
mer's $15,000 round robin pro ten.
nis championship that's a mere
formality.
Of more importance to Pancho's
purse is the doubles final in which
he and Aussie Ken Rosewall hope
to split $1,500 by defeating Tony
Trabert of Cincinnati and Frank
Sedgman of Australia.
Pancho ran hisxecord to 5-0 in
singles Monday night by dusting
off Sedgman, 10.8, 6-2, and then
backed into Hhe championship
when Rosewall whipped Hoad, 6-2.
9-7. Rosewall ifnished the tourna tournament
ment tournament with a 5-1 record but even
if Hoad licks Pancho in the wind,
up to give Gonza'cs a similar rec
ord Rosewall can't claim a title
tie because he lost to Pancho last

Sunday;

1...
n

n
w f
I j
I BIT OF A CATCH Almost
I as tall as she is the six-pound
. brown trout held by Patty Lee
(Floyd, 3.' The fish, 28 inches inches-,
, inches-, long, was taken from Chitten Chitten-i
i Chitten-i dep., Vt., dam by tot's father.'
Whatever
Happened to .
HOWARD YERCES
When one o" Michigan's greatest
football teams the 4948 Rose Bowl
champs staged its lOLh reunion
this month the man who ran the
show was the mah who ran the
team,' quarterback Howard Yer.
ges,- Like all single wing signal,
callers, Yerges was the unsung
hero of that Wolverine powerhouse
that swept to the 1947 Big Ten
title and'a subsequent, 49-0 victory
over Southern California in the
Rose Bowl. But he blocked, faked
and quarterbacked -to perfection.
Whatever happened to Howard
Yerges The ex-grid great now is
a successful sales executive Jiving
in St, Louis. i
1 ft
days when he turned hit tick
en the pritithood. A u
'I was an altar boy at St, Agnes
Church," he recalls. I, spent four
years preparing for the priesthood.
I went to school at Niagara Falls
and then took six months of my
novitiate at New Baltimore, Pa.
But then I decided I couldn't be
fair either to myself or the priest priesthood
hood priesthood while baseball still was's so
much on my mind."
The Cleveland Indians marie a
bid for his services but Thomas,
at the urging of a local priest, no notified
tified notified the Pirates and they raised
the ante to $3,200. Frank took the
money and paid off the mortgage
on his parents' hornet
- Then came five years In tht
minort. At Tallahatta in th
Georgia-Florida. League ha lad
in runt battad In with 132. Than
cam ttratchat at Davenport
Waca ... Charleston ... and up ta
New Orleant of the Southern At At-todation.
todation. At-todation. There, in 1952, ha lad
the league with 35 homer and
131 runt battad in and finally
wat taken up ta Pittsburgh ta
stay in 1953.
"I went into a slump and George
Sisler straightened me out," he
says in recalling the promising
rookie season. f
But then, when thev thought' he
was the man to fill the departed
Einer's shoes,' Thomas started slid sliding
ing sliding downhil). This year, at last,
he is going without letup and ev
en Frank feels that his day has
come. .(.",'
Magnussen, Rpdgers
Staalnn 2Mn Pce
For NCAA Golf Title
WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass. (UPI)
Long-drivins Pernie Magnussen
and sure-putting Phil Rodgers
staged two-man race today, lead,
ing most of the NCAA gol' cham.
pionship field by a oair of strokes.
Maanussen, a Stan'ord entry,
and Rodgers, from the defending
champion Houston team, were the
onlv par.breakers in Monday's
partial first round. They went two
strokes up witn ,: ana ai me
same1 time led their teams into
1.2 position in the school- cham-
pionship race. ;
Magnussen toured the remote j
Taconic course in 32.3769 and i
excelled on the long ho'es as his i
booming drives helped him to five i
birdies. Rodgers, second.finishing j
amateur in the recent Masters t
tournament, had 33-36 69 ,; as he i
drooped a pair o' 20.footers and i
eiipned three 12-foot putts for,
birds. 1
Last year's loser in the finals.
Ward wettlaufer of Hamilton col.
1p?p, dropned well .back in the
first round field with a 37-42-79.
He joined, several other prctour.
nsment favorites inc'udin? Bnhbv
Niohoh of Texas A a M. 39-40
79: Don MassengMe of Texas
Christian. 36.42-78; T-d Wei-ss of
Yale. 38-39-77; and Terry Lally r

PhysrOITb Dy
-CARLTON WILLEY
Carlton Willey was determined
to make the most of i'. when he
finally got a chanct to pitch for
th eMilwaukee Braves.
A 27.year.old right-hander who
won 21 games for Wichita in the
American Association last season,
Wil'ey just couldn't break into the

SANTA F.LISA Jun.
SANTA INES Jul.
SANTA OLIVIA .......... Jul.
SANTA RITA Jul.

Panama to Ecuador, Peru & Chile :
SANTA MARIA .., ..r.Jiin. 30
SANTA BARBARA Jul. 10

FORTNIGHTLY PASSENGER AND CA'GO SERV'CE
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In PANAMA: ;;, t

MADURITO FELIX B. MADURO MOTTAS
' MORRISON, ZIG ZAG STORE TROPELCO
HALLMAN S. A. JEWISH WELFARE BOARD (CZ.)'

In COLON:
MADURITO e

Braves' starting rotation until
Monday night. Then he ame
through with a six-hit, 7-0 victory
over the San Francisco Giants.
Willey, the -No. 1 prize of the

i Braves' farm- system, started out
with Quebec in the Provincial
League in 1951. He spent 1953 and
1954 in military service and
couldn't regain his winning stride
until last season when his 21-6 rec.
ord was the best in the A. A.

s .... fc

WEEKLY EXPRESS CARGO SERVICE FROM U.S.
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TAGF TEN

THI PANAMA ASIISICAX AN TTir
C L :& S
FOR .INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE 13 FC3 S'LE
FCR INFORMATION TELEFHCNE 2-C743

' "' t'i

h

Automobiles

FOR SAlEt-Jaguar 2.4, lift,
4 oon dan. Lit that 6000
milt. Can 3-6124 Pansm.
Hillmin Husky 1956 top ton.
Jition, radio. oHr. Call 2 2-1191,
1191, 2-1191, 2-1195 wttMayi, 3 3-7367
7367 3-7367 ihrt ano Sunday.'
k 1955 Fr1 Victoria hardtop, pink
" and whit, radio, powor troorino;
' 2-1191. 2-1195 wookdar. 3 3-7367
7367 3-7367 Mifkta and Sunday.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford atatloii
vagon, 9 paittnger with xtrat.
tott of for. 0815 Plank atraot.
Balboa 2-3408. -."
FOR SALE: Chavro lot ttation ;
wagon 1957. radio, whit, now
nylon tires, Trad color, jix, pai pai-atngcrt
atngcrt pai-atngcrt powor glid. ovorhaulad, f
duty paid. $2700. Office hoiin
3-4994 after 5 pTm. 3-7352.
' FOR SALE Beat tho haat with
' a factory initallad air conditioner:
In 1955 Chavrolot, Bel-Air Sta Station
tion Station Wagon. Equipped with power
steering, V-8 engine, good tire,
radio, and many ther extra.
In 'good all around condition.
Call Balboa 4245 from 8 until 5
for more detail.
i MUFFLERS ...
" Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-;?
;? $9.-;? 95. All other $12.95. Free Ins
tallation. Tivoli Motor at TWoll
i Croaiing. Tel. 2-4222.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldmobil
edan, excellent mechanical con
ilitlon. Good tire. Panama .3'
.6301, -...'-X.
FOR SALE: 1951, Power jlid
2-ten grey, hardtop coupe. Price
$300.00.. Tl. 3.1430.
Boats & Motors
Leaving Sunday for Sport Show
and vacation in, U.S. Sell entire
stock: boats, motors, trailers and(
so forth. Reduced price. ABER-,
NATHY.
FOR SALE -Outboard runabout,
J clau "I" 1 1 ft. with 16 h.p.
it Mercury motor.1 Tel. Navy 3027,
' or at 2513-C. Coooli. .,.
1 5 ft. Thunderbird fiber glass:
"Chleh" With top, windshield,
auto pilot steering, control and 1
trailer. Alto 17 ft. "Worrier" and :
14 ft. "Panama". All fiber glass.
Reduced for quick sal. ABER.
NATHY.
'Anti-Trust Spoils
Law Bill Gels House
To Choose Up Sides
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
TTaiim ctartoH rhrmsins un aide
today in a" battle over how far
Congress should go in applying
anti-trust, laws to protessionai
ports. i
The battle was scheduled to
reach the debating stage on the
House fioor yesterday with no final
votes expected until today.
; There were three maior sides
to the fight a Judiciary Commit,
tee 1 bill pushed by Chairman
Emanuel Geller (D.N.Y.); ; and a
compromise between the two pro.
posed by Rep. Albert W.,Cretella
iR-Conn.K, 'r.-::r ,-;!,;.
Celler said he .expected "a little
trouble" with his own measure
but would keep fighting for it. He
said Heating's proposal : would
give, organized baseball a-"cart
blanche" to ; develop estrictive
practices.- For example, he (aid,
: the Yankees could keep any other
team out of New York under
, Keating's plan. ,
::V'V'-.' i
But Keating,; the senior Repub Republican
lican Republican on the Judiciary Committee,
.predicted a "decisive victory" for
Lis version,
"Cretalla claimed a "lot of sen.
timent" for his plan," introduced
Monday. He forecast ."sympathet.
M treatment'' for at least one
. Mrt, curbing major league base.
ball broadcasts and telecasts in
! minor league territory. v
i The?" sports anti-trust measures
J all are designed to clear up con.
i fusion over professional sports'
status under anti-trust laws. All
I stem from a Supreme Court de.
!. cision last pear denying pro foot.
( ball the immunity! from anti-trust
' laws enjoyed for years by organ.
, lzea baseoall.
The cellar bill would apply anti-
, trust laws to commercial activ,
' ities". of professional baseball,
. football, basketball and hockey,
' Dut would exempt sports activ
' ities "reasonabe and necessary'
to preservation of the 1 game
inese could include res erve
, clauses, dra.t systems, farm sys.
terns and regulation of broadcast.
lng rights.
v The Keating bill deletes the
words 'reasonable and neces
sary" to give a flat exemption to
such practices. trpi-v:
CreteUa's plaOkeFis.e.?xerhpts
rons practices but cracks down
on major ,'eague broadcasts and
telecasts in minor league terri.
tory .and would outlaw the major
league farm system by 1960.

ammm . J .. "... 1 Ji '"I

Apartments
FOR. RENT: Mod.m two bod bod-room
room bod-room apartment,! maief room. b
' tmc. aragc. Just Arotm Arotm-i:
i: Arotm-i: h Am, No. 37-11. Informa Information
tion Information 37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT Luxurfouily fur.
nished "apartments, decorated by
well known interior decorator.
Rtntal includes all k. utilities,
maid service, telephone' and 24
hour' watchman. Ask at', "Art :'y
Dcoracion" Store in Edificio t
Campo Alegrc on Via Espana
across from Hotel El Panama
Hilton. Telephone 3-7425,
. FOR RENT: .1 bedroom apart apart-menti
menti apart-menti Vfith stov refrigerator, hot
water, air conditioned. Campe
Akgre. Rent $65.00 month, Tel.
3-7192 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bed-Mem
Mem bed-Mem apartment with two bath- i
rooms,"' living,' dinigroom, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, kitchen, maid's room with
bath and service, hot water, prl-
vat, garag and entrance. Tel.
Tel. 3-7192 6 p.m. to' 7 p.m.
: Campo Alegr.
FOR RENTr Campo Alegr,
very nice onei room apartment,
furnished; with all utilities. Hot,
water, Telephone Call 31789.
FOR RENT. 2 bedroom apart.
menf, living-diningroom, balcony,
hot water,' maid' quarter. Ri
' cardo Aria street, new building
"Esparta" $140. Tel. 3-4994.
FOR RENt: Furnished two bad bad-room
room bad-room apartmunt, down atair
plant. $80.00. Jos d Fabraga
Av. No. 16. Telephone 3-6074.
FOR RENT: 'Completely fur fur-t,
t, fur-t, rished apartment, 2 bedrooms,
living-oVningroom, large parch,
. Venetian blinds, parage, linen,
China glassware. Exclusive resi residential
dential residential section. Bella Vista, tele tele-.
. tele-. phone Balboa 1448.
. FOR RENT: One 'apartment,
living-diningroom, kitchen 4th -Street
Np. 16, Perque Lefevr. j.
FOR RENT -Modern apartment,
two bedrooms, hot water, maid's
. room, ,"L" Street 55 El Cangrejo,"
building Esther. Tel, 3-6076 or
"FOR RENT:" Army Inspected
furnished pno bedroom and kit-f
1 chinatt.' Across Aneon bus stop.
Phone 2-2081. ' s
FOR RENT: Deluxe two bed bed-room
room bed-room apartment, 2 bath (on
. .with tub and shower). Large sit sitting
ting sitting and diningroom, kitchen,
maid' room and bath, adjoining
separate laundry section. Lovely
garden and putting green. At No.
'374 "F" Street, El Cangrejo.
Phone 3-0319 during office
hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart,
ment for two months; Tivoli Ave:
nue No, 2154 apartment 2.
FOR RENT: Apartments faefng
Panama-Hilton Hotel. : Furnished,
very clean, cool, quiet, utmost
privacy. Moderate prices. Please
inquire Fate Halcon in first block
on street adjoining hotel en entrance.
trance. entrance. Tel. 3-1 1 79 or 3-6082.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial locale
in Juste Arosemena Ave. No,
37-11. Opposite Cristo Ray
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
,
COES'.BOTH WAYS Pan-
cho Seeura. forecourt, seemed
L.. almost i. distrusted alter win
ning me point as nex nanwig
was about, losing the game in
the Tournament ol Cham
n,t jToreat HiUt.NXj

A
mm
f -w y -I r- ?
- c f i
f-MI, 4,, .If, ,

'X4 i

SlMllillBii
i Lwf'v un no ,&

LEAVE TOt'R AD WITH ONE Of Ot'S
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONf S-No. 3

BARDONo. it "B Street MORRISON
FARMAC1A LUX-1M Central Avenue
MACIA VAN DER J1S-S Street No. S3
Beaido. the Bella Vtata Theatra.
Resorts,
PHILLIPS Occanside Cottage
Santa Clara R. do P: Phono Pe Pens
ns Pens ma 3-II7T Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin' furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681,
SHRAPNEL'S fumished homes,
on beach. Phonq Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S Cottage and Larg
Beach Hout. On mil past th
Casino. Phono Balboa 1866. v
Houses
FOR RENT: Thre months,
beautiful 3 -bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur.
nished. For information call 3.
1167 or Cuba Avenue No. 29 29-08.
08. 29-08.
FOR RENT: Chalet three bed-
seems, 2 baths, living-dining,
room, kitchen, garage, fenced
yard. Telephone 3-0771 good
neighborhood.'
Hotel: HOLLAND, HOUSE
,. ..; S mine, tram the heart bl
' San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modern conveniences In
Suites and Bungalow, all with,
private lath. Hot and cold water.
Price: SS and $8 dally,
with meals,
'" Cosmopolitan kitchen
i Horse riding.
, For reservations P. O.
Box 4459
' Manager:. Bill and Elenor Jaspers
Miami Excursion
: .Inly 3 to July 7 i
Price $135.00
Fidanque Travel Service
International Jewelry
155 Central" Ave.
LIFE IMSUKANCE
.:.:Lj. call w-Au,.
- JIM RIDGE .v.
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
NEW I
. SPEEDLITE 40
ONLY $2i.0Q
., BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
Panami ; 1 Colon
.-'i'.tv..
!-. ...II .ft.: I

1 qnw.'.w 1 wjra

m

" CARTOONIST HONORED Walt Scott, left, special editorial cartoonist for NEA Service
Inc., receives a George Washington lonor Medal from the Freedoms Foundation at Valley
, Forge. Scott received the award for his editorial cartoon on Lincoln, "And They Called Him
, llM; Abraham." The award was presented by Mr. John P. Murphy, Tight, president of The Higbie
Company In Cleveland "and a member of the foundation' board of directors," and Drc Kenneth.

; v. wens, center, toundation

AGENTS OR OUB OrTlCFt AT 13 3T "H
Lollwy Plku CASA ZALPO-Cmtrsl

4th of Jaly Ave. J St. Ltl RtBVICK Ave. Tlvou no. jjninaui uiwa ukiuus-ih iiniji.
HOISKHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. la Ossa Ave. No. 41 EOTOOIVIY Jnsto AnMemeoa Ave. anl 33 St. FAR.
FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Utavro I Street F AR.MACIA -SAS '-Vla Porras 111 AOVEDADES ATH1S
.. ; 1 r . ; ; : f

Miscellaneous
YMCA SKIN DIVERS. We h.v
your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
?'J" St. 13A-3C Tel. 2-1905.
B E G I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLui
Gun, Fins and Mask... $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
"J" St. 13A-30 Tel. 2.1905.
NCR accounting-billing machine
, with stand, almost new $950.
Including service contract; ad.
ding machine Burroughs 10 key
ulectric 1 8 month old $200;
diningroom set inc., table, 4
chairs. Rattan .$150; gas stove,
' Kenmore, 1957 model $125;
call 2.1891, 2.1895 weekday,
3-7367 Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE: 1 horse and 7
i month i old. Colt, 2 saddle,- 2
blanket, bridle $75.00. House
124.A Gatun. Phone 5-1 69K
5 Closing out. Limited quantity
Lambrerta motor bikes $149.50
"each, while they last. The Levonel
Company.J Opposite the Union
Club.
FOR SALE: Projector 8 m.m.
Keyton with screen. Cheap Tel.
3-7755.
FOR SALEr Pentron tap recor recor-cr,
cr, recor-cr, Imperial model. About 8
: month old. Sells In Stater for
$250. Will sell for $175. Call 1
Curundu 7184.
Jack Pempsey
Celebrates
63rd Birthday
LOS ANGELES tUPD Jack
DemCsev celebrated his 63rd birth.
day yesterday with a beaming

SEC Accuses Louis

Of Fraud, Stock
f NEW YORK (UPI) Financier
Louis E.' Woifson wa- accused
today of fraud anl stock ma.
nipulation in the shares -ol Amer American
ican American Motors Corp., the nation's
fourth largest auto; producer, and
temporarily barred frftfa, dealing
n tne stock. l l-'
' l-' The Securities and Exchange
Commission obtained an oroer
from Federal 1 Judge : Frederick
Van Pen Bryan forbidding the 46-
year-old industrialist from buying
or 'selling AMU shares penmne
the outcome of a hearing before
Bryan out Thursday for a perma.
nent miunction against wou son.
Should Wolfson, a Florida indus.
trialist -who parlayed a $200,000
iunk business into a multi-million.
dollar empire, be brought to trial
and convicted on the c n a r g e s
against him, he would face a
maximum penalty oftwo years in
prison ana a siu.oyu ime.
The SEC, charged that WoUsoh
had sold his .entire holdings of
400,000 shares,or 7 per cent of
American Motors stock, outstand.
ing, before covirming a 'report oa
Friday that he would ? Uquidate
his. holdings. In addition, the SEC
alleged Wolfson sold another 150,.
000 shares V'short" in nopes of
making a fat profit on the stock,
' Short-selling is a speculative de device
vice device ; by which an investor v- ca
sell stock he has only, borrowed
in the ; hope ; of buying it hack
later at a lower price.
There is nothing illegal about
short selling, i However, the SEC
alleged Wolfson's announcement
Friday v that he was selling his
holdings depressed i the price of
the stock and permitted hint to
' If
president. ,

STREET, PANAMA L1BRERIA PRF.C1ADO-T Street No. IS AGENCIAS
Av. 45 LOIROFS PHARMAC V ISi La Carrasquilla jt AR.MACIA LOM-

Home Articles
BORGAIN: For sale, beautiful
brand new nine piece upholstery
v jiving room set, child's wardrobe,
.ispecial type. Tel. 3-1636 and'
12:30 to 2 p.m. and 6:30 t
9:00 p.m..
FOR SALE: Bunk, beds, single
bed, twin beds .with built in,
headboards and night tables. Pa
name 3-6301. I ;
FOR SALE : Bargain 60; cycle
refrigerator,; Apt. stove,, chair
and various other furniture. Call
. 9 a.m. to noon. Panama 3-3168.
' WANTED Refrigerator Urge
, ixc, for flower shop. Show cases:
2 small, 1 large. Phone: 2-0342.
Motorcycles i
FOR SALE: 2 Vincents (motor.,
cycles) 500 cc. comet 1000
Rapidev Good condition, Balboa
2-1811. House 0775-A.
smile for his four erandauahters
and a few tips on how boxing can
solve its problems. '.:
Looking fit and tryn as he
quietly observed the anniversary
in his apartment in nearby Santa
Moniqa, the former heavpweight
champion explained that the fight
game must first assume the re re-sponsibiity
sponsibiity re-sponsibiity of 'self-control. . :?
'Boxing will just have to clean
up its own aifairs the way base,
ball did' .he jsaid. .'It might be
better off with some sort of na na-tional
tional na-tional czar or commissioner, but
since that's unlikely, it must take
care of its own.pohce work,'V.f,;
Dempsey, horn William. Harri.
son Dempsey at Manassa, ; Colo.,
June 24, 1895,-, insists' that .the
present-day scarcity of top-flight
fightprs is due to, the, disappear,
ance nof ; the ma neighborhopd
boxing : clubs;!ij. j'Ni1, ( i;A;

if n Aiim artiiit than Ufiv naiBim.j... i. Ji,.' .".

Manipulation
buy it igainst" his Short, position
at a oroiit. U true, mat wouia
constitue manipulation which i is
banned' by-tho
The SEC investigation showed
that Wolfson might have bought
back'as much as 50,000- shares ot
the total that he sold short. t.
1 A spokesman for the S.EC "said
no decision had been reached on
whether to seek: criminal: action
against Wolfson,: president-. and
chairman, of. Merritt-Chapman ard
Scott Corp., a ; construction. firm.
Dr. Bobby Reid
Awarded Scroll
By Gil Garrido
Former Juan- Franco star joc.
key Dr. Roberto (Bobby) : Reid
last night vas presented with 1 a
scroll by Gil G. Garrido, director
of the Department of Physical E.
ducation, during a farewell party
held at the home of Reid's family.
.The former iockeyi who gradut.
ed as a doctor in the United States
earlier this month, if schedu'ed to
leave for Philadelphia where ; ne
will serve his internship.
; The scroll, which extolled Reid's
accomplishment as an example ts
all youths, was presented to Reid
by veteran horse trainer Henry
(Takeaway) White at i Garrido'a
request. ,
i Attending the party were sport
writers, 1 newsmen,, jockeys and
friends and relatives of the young
Panamanian doctor. ,
I

m

'

Real Estate

FOR SALE s-T-Beavtiful corner lot
1600 squar meters. Urbanii.'
cio Obamo, oatween 50th street
and Santuane For information"
all 3-6233 3-4568.
Lesson
Toachar ef p.pul.r piano. j.
and classics. Will com to your
home. Bennett, phen 3-3653.
Peruvian Minister
01 Wer Grcelcd
On Stopover Here
A group of Peruvian dignitaries
headed by Minister vl Wr Brie.
Gen.. Aleianrlrn (,.irlr 'Havmea
were guests Oi U.S. Army Carib-
uean aunaay as tney stopped in
Panama on their way to an official
visit in tne Unisled States.
Inthe'party.vwhich left, early
.muuuav morning tor M'ami. witn
CUadra were Mrs. Cuadra; Maj.
uen., vicior., lenorio Hurtadb,! Pb.
ruvian Arnjy commanding gener.
al: anil fVil dnmch. Mu,.,.. .is
rector of Peru's Milit.rv A rV
mi. tuxo iraveung with the visi visitors
tors visitors were twa cadets who are to
attend the U.S. Naval Acarlomv .t
Annapolis,' Cadet Naim"Be"n'even-
ifs a.A., ana caaet uuuiermo Tira.
do, ,i V.V., the son; of thr Peru.
ya iuuusier oi Marine. ;
-ihcy arrived at A'brook Air
juice ease &unday atternoon frm
Lima. Greeting the guests ? were
r wuvian cnarge fl'auairs;! Dr; Jo.
se Alvarado; Maj. Gen., Truman H.
Lahdon, commanding general, Cfe.
nbbean Air Command- Brig. Gen.
Milton L. Ogaen, USABCAKiB com
maiuiing general; Col. Alphonse
VnGrCr?? cef .ot the USARCA.
K1B ivlilitary Misstons Section;
M a j. Atilio Lopez and second U
ausiamenie, Doth instruc.
tors tom. Peru, at the U.S.vArmy
tanbbea Schoo v Fnrt. n,,i,..i, T.'i
irk' of; USARCA.
ma School, who. acted as aide de
jP r puadr.-. during his stay
u.?und?y vening the1 visitors were
nner party in the
Fort Amdor .OfficerV Club,
-ii -:s.jt .(
t-anal Zone '.- ,v ;;."!
United State District Ceurf Fr. the
' Dl3U c Th cl Zone
ii- .oiT -"". oymmons Case
vor1 CiVU 10 AcU? ..
Yoth.VtuV'?med fondant;') Z
ninety days after
i In- case nf w,,,. h ti.j-
ana ..,... appear
Mlmi J"eni wm he taken, a-
urt for thTnWle" lS 'igftZjftE
i 5" ""j w June, isjg
. f' ciJl-."9""11.
1 rammoni Is'aervea
on yoti by publication ourauant ta
order j f the Honorable Omrt?T CW.'
th KUm In the oHlc. of tt. Clerk S
said United State mitri,r.:-Ci ?f
Division of Crib... ;'-
r C'erk ",c"' Jr-
' '-WW

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:

-. ' With 1 a view "r toward improving service and correctina 1
irregularities that occur; involuntarily, from time to time,
; THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special

aMl!lSSETif :
' 1 , ,

Please dial Tel
V, 1
- I

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL CX
FOR SALE: Radiators, spare
parts for can, trucks, electrical,
plumbing fixtures, refrigerators,
heavy equipment parts and many
others at "SUPLIDORA CON CONTINENTAL".
TINENTAL". CONTINENTAL". Central Ave. 12..
179 V 13 Street.
Will pay $10.00 for return f
Mr. Hue my talk in hudgie. Call
Wafnei Curundu 31 II-
Domestic Employment,
WANTED Maid for : faneral
heusawrk and cookinf, must
experienced an aeat. 6260 Los
WANTID: Good cook, smsll
amnyaalary $50.00. More, In.
termation Federise Boyd Ave..
04-22. ;
Former Publisher
Of Bosion Post V
Arrested For libel
nimrpBim ru HUM Jnhn
Fox,, former publisher of the de de-iunct
iunct de-iunct Boston Post, was arrested
on a libel charge today as he
left the Federal Building here.
The suit,! filed by Pittsburgh
attorney William F. Beatty.
charged Fox had impugned Beat Beat-ty's
ty's Beat-ty's honesty1 in connection., witft
tne lawyer s naimuu i .w-
in Clearfield ; County, Pannsylva-!
- -The" afteied libelous statements
were made in a telegranj ox
had sent 6 Beatty. i
"I intend to bring a suitjor
false arrest against Beatty
result of this action," Fox told
newsmen in an alderman office.
Fox. who figured in the case of
. k .Bietnnt. Sherman
Adams nd Boston! manmacturer
Bernard Goldfine, had
federal court in ctub ctub-another
another ctub-another suit. '
Devonian Gas and JW
Is being suea uy iva vr -,
Rockton8 Drilling Co. A hearing
a dispute involving s
luesaay. 'J-' --i
dered Fox. to post;. $2,500. bond
pending .wie. W;s;p;.:&:
Little League
Girls 5;Bbys 4
'J Nine "babiei were horn il' Coco
i'-.i
Solo Hospital during tne wees na
if mUnisht Wrinnsnav. ac.
cording to the, regular hospital
report. During the same period,
79 patients were admitted and 72
were discnargeo. i-.-wk).:
p.Vii wr horn to the follow.
ing parents: Mr. and Mrs. David
Porter, of co on, aaugnver
aqd Mrs. Eugene uaDD, oi uas oa.
banitas, son; Sgt. and Mrs.. Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Ramos, of Coco Solito, daugh.
tor- Mr; ami Mr. Lionel Thorne.
nf Aainhow Citv. daughter: SD-3
and Mrs; spencer Owen, of COCO
Solito, daughter; sp-3 ana ;Mrs.
F.rra Mvrick: 'of Coco Solito. on:
Mr ind Mr Genre William, of
Colon, daugnter; sp-3 x. and Mrs
Jose Saias, of toion, son; and Mr.
and Mrs. Claudino Rivera, of Ca Ca-tiva.
tiva. Ca-tiva. ''
r,.--!
qr j ) )

We will appreciate your call which

to serve you better

SERVICES

i -minute car wash $1. tm
chjaninr f motor $5. waxing el
cars $6. Auto-Bane. Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Soars,
' r TELEVISION SERVIC!
J SERVICE CALL $3.50
Radio, Hi-Fi. On th spot repair
r your set back in your home in
24 hour. All services i uaranteed.
U.S. trained technicians. Craw.
- ferd Asjencica. Phone' 2-1 905.
Tivoli Avenue 1820.
TELEVISION SERVICE
'..Quality part ;
..Prompt service (..,...
.'.Fair price ............ ..
, Honor- part waranty .....
i .losten-Miami Technicians...
30 years in electronics i', . .
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
FARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TVU Panama 2-3142.
Protect your home and proper
ty against insect d m a a.
Prompt scientific treatment or)
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,"
, Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
HOME TV REPAIRS
.' $5.00 plus parts (local call
- only). No charge If not repaired
in your home. Phone 3-7607 U.
,S. Television. Inc. 9:00 a.m. to
10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.m. Sa-
turdays.'
'WANTEDS To buy German'
.' Shepherd puppy, good breed. Call
Panama 3-6300.
WANTEDTw talmn at
Distribuidora Panma Ave, I 20- ;
WANTED: House to rant with
-lour bedrooms (three acceptable)
4 August first. 1n Golf Heights, El
Cangrejo, BcHa Vista or Camp -Alegr.
Call 2-I956 to 4:30
v p.m. (- f
MacKay; Other,
US Men Advance
At Vimbledon
WIMBLEDON, England, Jum
25 : (UPI) Lanky Barry Mac-
Kay, the- former Dayton, onia
intercollegiate champion who it
America's w, l v nope in thfl
men s singles.- scored a 6 1, 9-7.
6-2,;, second-round victory ov
Eric Sultrier; of Britain today
in tne wimweaon tennis cnami
plonshljb
'tt':ift4ther. U.S. 'men com competitors
petitors competitors ; rand five t American
women entries also were sched
uled-, to ; play second round
matches today.-
- j. .'-1:1..-:- J-T-.V-..i'Cl
' r "'.i-.'.;-,; .-. : "-; : - ...
, ? Play" began under overcast
skies, arid threat of rain hung
over lac maicnes as iney enter entered
ed entered the third, iday of competition, i
Less than 19,000 fans' were on
hand to see the eighth-seeded
MacKay register his victory over
Buhner, who played his best
tennis during the second., set
but wilted under the Ohioan's
powerful forehand attack in the
final set.- .,
,.' MacKay 'gained the victory
despite a' painful Dlister on i4is
racauet hand. '. -
Mike Green of Miami Beach,
Fla promptly Joined1, MacKay
when he defeated Bill Kearney
of Australia, 7-5, 6-1, 6-4.
But Bill Quillian' of Seattle,
Wash.,' was eliminated by Brit
ain's M. P. Hahn, 11-9, 1-6. 6-3.
8-4, -in a bitterly contested.
match.
.l.r:"it:'4 '.v '.tijiTi
r prompt attention
will enable m '



'AN AN I?

FACT, fl
Eitter EnJ

; i-ztcr.c c '"5 k:rr 1 c.cv a a wccr to fcr cl::n, fc ) k 1 o
v" AN? f KI'-'T CKYlh3 I' FtCr.5 NOW? r .v P-RMAOOUU AT EAST F.F.2 FEAR. T-E V a 1
' 2 F T 'EY f EST 1 MAS ft.ANTS TO V ?

' 4 1 CT r :: v.: sas : I
'a.e.w.dsw.- sfpstonm ) f.
RCiiKAVt I RA '. : AXWAStY
""""" r" mum

...!,r

! I
Vv i'1 J
1

Ul.

MEtiO.MR.MCOOOSEY

I'M TAKING A SURVEY

(O HELP MF PLAN MY

HJIURE

2d

p-

ALLVoUVe 60TTA fiReV"
? ( do 6 6ivr one y vaway'J
, ; v answer iJT rir

Business Good!

C cranx EL0SS23

TD60IM10

THE CHRIST CHRISTMAS
MAS CHRISTMAS TREE
1 SALES i
BUSrNESS
WOULD YOU

Dfc A

IF 1 WERT OF

COURSE

HEH,
WEW'

PUMMIM6

PRETTY
FAR.

Aheap,

CUSTOMER ARENT

ITS FUMHER.-

AVAY TMAM HE

h, WINK5

WELL.I'WSLAD

1 LWEO UP MY
CUSTOMERS IM'

ADVANirF I

WHO KNOWS- WW CONDITIONS

WHXBE LIICE IM 1969?

r

S Hit ti Net S. In.,

o

FRISCTLLA rC7

The Skin Gamt

4 .-. Aw. flMW.-

y ai mtMrn

r,ioi IF TVF TOLD YOU

1 BEFORE! NO ANIMALS

VIX I ni www

that lady hasV
AN ANIMAL! AHDl -YOU
LET r rXT
HER rO

THAT'S -DIPPERENTiS
i SHE'S WEARING A' J
' --NECKPIECE!

AIXX1 OC?

What's Up, Jack?

? T. BAKLDI

s:yES..WHa l ASKED U1- T-vy MY GOODNESS,
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-PANAMA-MIAMI ,f 55.OO
MIAMI-CHICAGO 53.35

PANAMA,; $
Chicago:

Today'i JV, Program

i 4 M
35

' 3 00 CFN NEWS '.
3:15 Dinah Short
3:30 Ajk CongrcM
km Look Up -And Llva
f 4:31 Newi .. '.
5:00 Boms and Saddle!
5 SO PANORAMA T
.7:00 David Grief ; :

. T:30 S64.0OO Qucition
" ; 8:00 Colajte Comedy Hour
: Thl Ii Your Lit
, 9:30 Crusader
10:00 Wfdnwdav Klsht Fightg
s 11:00 CFN NEWS
.'11:15 Encore: Jullui La Rom.

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



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2.-0'

MOUSE DE

Rep. D. Denhison
REP. DAVID DENNISON MR MR-OHIO)
OHIO) MR-OHIO) Mr. Speaker, I congratul.
ate the' chairman and the mem.
bers of the v subcommittee f who
have worked long and hard' on
this legislation, S. 185Q, which is
designed to implement item 1 oi
the memorandum 01 .'understand,
ings attached to the treaty of Jan.
uary 25, 1955, entered into between
the United States of America and
the Republicof Panama. ; ;
This item relates to wage .and
"employment practices of the Gov,
ernmenfr of the United States in
the Canal Zone.
' I have deemed it -4 great-plea-
sure ana a privilege io wih iui
such a diligent group on -leBisia-tion
which is fluite complicated
and of a highly technical nature.
; Hn .Tannarv 25. 1955. the United
States of America and the Repub Repub-lie
lie Repub-lie of Panama entered into a Trea.
latins tn manv problems of
- mutual interest. By its terms, the
Republic of Panama was given the
privilege of ? taxing certain em.
ployes of the Canal Zone, and the
road across the Isthmus of Pana.
ma. .'.v?
'Certain land and bases were del.
'ivered to the Republic of Panama.
Also given up was me juivuege
,'of the United States to issue or en.
"force sanitary regulations in. the
.Republic of Panama.' 's r
T. The United States further a
freed to restrict the use of its
commissaries and post exchanges
-Jn the Canal Zone to non-Panama,
nians. 1
Just what the Republic" of Pal
"name ffertd or gave up In rt--turn
is not clear.
Attached to the treaty was a
Jnemorandum of i understandings
with respect to wage and employ,
went practices by the Government
of the United States in the Canal
, Zone.
f Item 1 of the memorandum of
understandings provides as fol-
' "On the part of the United States
pf America:
"1. Legislation will be sougnt
which will authorize each agency
Of the United States Government
in the Canal Zone to conform its
existing wage, practices in the
Zone to conform its existing wage
practices in the zone to the M,
lowing" principles: '-'J. '.. ;
. ; "a) The basie wage for any
given level Will be the same for
any employe eligible for appoint,
ment to the position without re.
gara io wnewier an in a ciuzen ui
the United States or of the Repub.
tic of Panama.
"(b) In the ease of an employe
who it a citizen of the United
States, there may be added to the
base an increment representing an
overseas differential plus an al.
lowance for those elements, such
as taxes, .which operate to reduce
Ihe disposable income of such an
employe at compared with an em.
ploy who it a resident of the a.
rea.. M"'';::;..l..,,.'..v,; .;;'
"(c) The employe who is a ci
tizen of the United States will al.
so ba eligible for greater annual.
leave benefits and ; travel allow.
ancei because of the necessity for
periodic vacations in the : United
States for recuperation purposes
and to maintain contact with the
employe's home environment.
i "Legislation will be sought to
make the Civil Service Retirement
Act applicable to citirena of the
united States and of the Republic
of ranama employed by the Got.
ernment of the united States in
the Canal Zone. i ;
-me unttea states will afford
equality of opportunity to citizens
of Panama for employment in all
United States Government' posi.
1 tions in the Canal Zone for which
they are qualified and in. which
the employment of United States
citizens is not reauired. in th
judgment of the United States; for
security reasons. ,-;.;-; ...
' "The agencies of the United
States Government will
,MjpV nd title all positions in
the Canal Zone without regard to
2:57 1:47 -8:40.
1.00 0.50

SECOND WfEK ;
' THIS MOVIE WILL NOT BE SHOWN IN ANV
OTHER THEATRE THIS YEAR.

!
MARLON

AND AN EXQUISITE NEW JAPANESE STAR lUt ;

? -1J

BATE

the nationality of .the incumbent
or proposed, incumbent.
"Citizens of Panama will be af.
forded opportunity to participate
in such training programs as
may be. conducted for employes
by United States agencies in ihe
Canal; Zone." .. ; ". .-.'r 7;;.. :
r; CENEROUS'
7-7:: ;-,: 7
' The treaty ami Item 1 of mem mem-orandum
orandum mem-orandum of understandings were
obviously broad in scope and,
generous in terms.
- Item' 1 not on y conceded to the
Panamanians certain employment
rights which' they had. not prev.
iously had in the Canal Zone, but
it obligated the Congress of the
United States to create legislation
which would satisfy the .-terms of
the agreement. i
' It i important to point out
here that at no time during he
hegoiation ., f tht treaty and
memorandum was' any Iriila Iriila-tiva
tiva Iriila-tiva committee of the Hows or
Senate consulted,1 nor so far 1
ean determine any member or
staff member thereof. :
The Ihree basic promises on the
part of the United States, in item
I of the memorandum are
: (a) A single basic wage scale scale-all
all scale-all jobs to-be' classified and titled
without regard to the nationality
of the occupant. United States ci.
mens may. nowever,' continue to
receive the tropical d ifferential
anor increased leave benefits. ,
(b) Equality of opportunity for
employment to all positions, prov.
ided that applicants are qualified.
Equal opportunity must exist for
training programs. Provision is
made for the determination oy tne
United States of those : positions
which must be fil'ed by United
States citizens' for 'security rea.;
sons. x i -(c)
Application of United States
Civil Service Retirement System
to all Panamanian' employes of
the United States, Government in
the Canal Zone. -',-,'
' EVERYTHING
In this bill the committee has
attempted to give to the Panama,
nians everything which this Gov.
ernment" hat promised them in
item 1 of the memorandum, of uol
aersiancungs.:,-;,,;, -v
This has been difficult thine
to do. In the Canal Zone today,
there are about 21,426 employes,
of wnom 5,571 are united States
citizens, 13,555 are Panamanian ci.
tizens,. and 2,300 are citizens of
othe nations. ''
Wage scales in the past have dif differed,
fered, differed, based upon prevailing rates
for prevailing jobs. .. a
This will be changed, and U.
nited States citizens will now bo
required to compete with Pana,
manian nationals on an equal
basis for Jobs in the Canal Zon.
Hereaf.er no premium .i other
than an overseas differential and
a tax-factor adjustment will be
paid to any employe by reason of
his America'n citieznship,'
Different branches of the servl
ice in the past, have had different
pay, allowances or plans in the
Canal Zone and these will be eli.
minated.
. PROTECTION .',
We have, consistent with the
memorandum of agreement, pro.
vided for protections to the United
States and to the citizens of the
United States employed in tlw
Canal Zone.
A. national security clause is in.
eluded in the measure providing
that the head oi each department
may (designate any position under
his jurisdiction as position which
for security reasons, shall be fill,
ed by a citizen of the United
States.1 v- s i
: Wage rates to be paid In the
Canal Zone will be dependent up.
on executive discretion.
Such administrative leeway will
be necessary to prevent pay dis
parity as between United State) ci.
tizens and non-United States citi.
. In the hearings, fears were ex.
pressed that the grant of such
discretion might lead ultimately'
to Its abuse. The committee

LQJI1 "rroPAYl: 'CENTRAL'

, 'CV' WINNER

CA- T OFFOUk

- r
ACADEMY
AWARD
BRANDO
I1

ON SIM

' EDITOR'S 'OTE; Today we continue with the second instalment of the House of Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives deba:e on. ihe Canal Zone Single Wage Scale Bill, which is now awaiiing action by
a House-Senate compromise committee. Yesterday we published the explanation of the-bill given
the House by Rep. John Yoang D-Tex.) 1 j " r ;
The bill's progress through Congress Is being watched with suspicion on some parts of the
Isthmus. Local Rateiv who when the provision for the bill was written Into the.Remon-Eisen
hower treaty thought they would be the principal beneficiaries, now have as many reservations
as anyone lse about the. oilf. ; ': !' -v'. -.. s.''O '-. x
Local 900 spokesman William Sinclair-has-said that only about 200 of the H.IOO Panama
Canal Local Raters will get raises as a result of the bill, while another 200 or so will be frozen
at their present wages. Local 907 spokesman Jose de la Rosa Castillo has said that the bill, in instead
stead 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, US rate for Panamanian citizens, which, he
claims will be 43 per cent less than that paid US citizens; and the local-rate as it It at present.
He did commend that section of the bill '.'which provides for a decent retirement for 13,000 Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian employes In the Canal Zone.'' f ; :( V -v
At tne same time both -the FACE 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 legisla legislation
tion legislation as it left the House bound for. a House-Senate compromise 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 report reported
ed reported out by the House eommittee seeks to allay these .fears. :. -. t

therefore put. In guidelines se se-tiona
tiona se-tiona A. Sr and which It ex.
: pects will be observed.
. The fact is that the Canal Zone
government has already proposed
to follow these guidelines, and, at
my request, a proposed job eva.
luation and pay pan for the uni.
form implementation of the jnem.
orandum of understandings- was
inserted in the record of hearings.
v We- have 'periled "that 4644
Panamanian citizens will here hereafter
after hereafter receive benefits of the, Civ.
II Service Retirement Act with
credit for ; years worked in the
Canal Zone and without a reduc.
tion in the amount which they-,
might otherwise have received
. ail k fact. Rcliaf Act. I
Appeal provisions consistent with-
the- Veterans rreierence aci ana
the Lloyd t; La. Follette Act were
ninrViul nut'- tn 'tfiv HDprV PanS.
manian W Job right equal to that
of a United States citizen, .'i i
Many other provisions,. all in intended
tended intended to carry out the purpose of
item 1' of the memorandum of understandings-
and consistent with
it, have carefu'ly and wisely Been
written Into gthi ;NU.'va;;,
. .unhapp.;; (
W An nnt eroect vprVnne to
be completely happy about this
Policemen, firemen, teachers.
postal employes, and ethers whoso
wages nave neretorore oeen ge ge-termined
termined ge-termined by law with reference
to wages paid for the same posi.
tions in- the States will now be
under a wage Scale determined
. by the Administrators of the act.
We regret this, but s the treaty
and memorandum of undersand-
int nrnvirlo' that thpra shall be no
discrimination and we could not
grant to one group, what is" not
permitted another.
f( We do not -expect tne ranama.
nians to be completely happy a a-bout
bout a-bout this bill, "i w
Seme claim that the national
Security -clause will discriminate
against citizens of the Republic
ef Panama. This was Specifical Specifically
ly Specifically denied, however, by all wit.
nessea charged with the admi administration
nistration administration of this law.'i.ii.fiv law.'i.ii.fiv-Othera
Othera law.'i.ii.fiv-Othera object that they, are not
covered by the Classification Act
of 1949 as amended and that their
pay will" not be; determined by
Congress. Vwi?..,:' v. i!'.jV -r"'"v '"
Some feel that the tax factor
will be inequitable as applied.- J i,
Criticisms were; voiced that the
old gold and silver caste system
will not be Improved by the pro.
posed addition of sensitive 'posi.
tions to-the current United States
rate and locality J or larpa t wage
rate positions.- f
One 'witness-proposed a minimum-wage
rate of SI per hour in.
stead of 50 cents per hour now in
effects r.y--i f- t- i-v
Perhaps, In reality, the Pana.
manians are. not much happier
than- Wo ere over the terms of:
this legislation or over the, terms
of the treaty and memorandum
of understandings. ';r
I; think vitJji well,;: therefore,
thai for a moment we review our
diplomatic history ". with the ; Re.
public of Panama that we might
better understand how such trea.
ties and such legislation came a

Hlvis: Presley

AT HIS GREATEST! IN HIS FIRST BIG
' DRAMATIC SINGING ROLE!

to QmnStKtt
' An mn Pmjdtlaa

WAS

bout that we might avoid' siftular
errors in the future. y
. . HISTORY ?
: Our formal dipiomatic relations
with the Republic of Panama be.
gan. with, the Hay-Bunau Varilla
Treaty dated February 26, 1904,
Article V of that treaty, provides
as lollowsT ; '? --u i
; "The Republic of Panama grants
to the United States in perpetuity
a monopoly of the. construction,
maintenance, and operation of a a-ny
ny a-ny system of communication : by
mtrnii nt pans! nr railroad across
its territory ; between the Carib.
ueaa pea unu uic I aiuit uicnu.
, No referencel s made theirin to
Panamanian employes in the zone.
; On Dec-23. 1908, thei Secretary
of War, Robert Shaw Oliver, is.
sued an: order providing as joi.
lows:" v:J.;t -.-L7r( '--t
"On and after this date, the em
ployment by the isthmian Canals
commission oi skiucu .; layorers,,
clerks, and: all others who have
heretofore been known af gold
employes of the' Commission shad
be restricted, to American citizens
and citizens -of Panama, except
where American or Panamanian
labor or services of the character
required is not available." ? ;
; This Is the first official refer.
once to any special rights and -"
privileges of Panamanians as
employes In the Canal Zone.
; On Feb. 2, 1914, the President
issued Executive Order No. 1888
providing conditions of employ,
ment for the permanent forces for
the Panama Canal. The order stat.
ed in part as follows:
"6. All employes who receive
over $75 per month or over 40
cents per hour- must be citizens
of the United States or the Repub.
bc'of Panama, and such citizens
will be given preference for cm.
ployment in all grades. ., Aliens
may not be employed in such
grades unless j
"(a) they have occupied, simil.
ar positions during the construe,
tion of the canal for two vearar
more, or
',- "(b in' case of emergency,' in
which latter case they must be re.
placed by citizens of the United
States or Republic of Panama as
early as practicable."
An pxprntivt? nrrier nf Febrtia.
fry 20, 1920, amended paragraph 6
of Executive Order o.t 1888 ., by
changing the rate of compensation
to $960 a year or 40. cents per hour.
No further off iciaT references
to the rights or privileges of Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian nationals to employ,
ment. in the Canal Zone are
found until March 2, 1936, when
a Treaty of Friendship and Co Cooperation
operation Cooperation was concluded between
the United States and the Re.
public ..of. Panama,. ; .,
In the exchange of notes follow follow-ing
ing follow-ing the signing of the treaty, wai
a letter: from Cordell Hull,. then
Secretary of State;to the Panama,
nian Covernment,' which stated i
: ; "Sirs: With reference (to the re.
presentations .made by you dur.
ing the negotiation ot the treaty
signed today,', regarding Panama,
nian citizen employed by. the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal or by i the Panama
Railroad Company; I have the
honor to state that the v Govern Govern-ment
ment Govern-ment of the United States of Am.
erica anl the Republic of : Pana Panama
ma Panama wih respect to the Panama
'Vvj ,fv.
Lit i ;
W vjo"

ALE
P
'J
Canal and the-Panama. Railroad
Company,' maintains and will
maintain as its public policy uie
principle of equality of opportuni.
ly-ana treatment' set down in the
order of December 23, 1908, of the
Secretary oi W.ari and in the exe exe-cutive
cutive exe-cutive orders of February 2, 1914,
and February 20, : 1920, and v will
favor the' maintenance, enforce,
ment, or enactment of such provi.
sions, consistent with the efficient
operation and maintenance of the
canal and its auxiliary works and
their effective protection and sam.
tation, as will assure to Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian citizens employed by the can.
al or the rai road equality of treat,
ment ; with the employes who
are.--citizens of the United States
of America.'1; v ay)
PROMISE 4
Here appears for the first time
a promise of equality of optonu.
nity in the Panama Canal oife oi
the part of anyone in the .United
States Government, . .
The1' Secretary of State's note
contained a promise by the Unit,
ed States to a foreign nation with,
out any legislative or statutory au
thority that it would grant to Pa Panamanians
namanians Panamanians these privileges which
they had not heretofore bad.
We shall now see how this note
forced upon this Committee and
this Congress the legislation be.
fore us today.' . ;;w.
The exchange of notes was trans
mitted along with the treaty to
the United Staea Senate- and to
the Assembly of Panama. The re re-aty
aty re-aty was ratified by the United
States on July 26, 1939.
Shortly thereafter on Aug.. 11,
1939, a bill authorizing the em
largement and improvement of the
Canal was enacted into law.
The act ,(53 Stat. 1409) provided
"that all new personnel in such
construction work occupying skill,
ed, technical, clerical, administra.
tive," and supervisory positions
shall be-citizens of the United
States." -

Si

; v F.D.R. I j
' President I ranklin D. Roosevelt
in a message accompany ui& uie
appioval ot the act scaieu waat
was obviously-not lact wnen' nei
said: ;
"Xhe order of the Secretary of
War aaied uecemoer 'ci, I9ua, and
tne Executive orders o .JKeoruary
2, 19M, and February 20, 1020, ex.
tended to Panamanian Citizens,
with respect to higher paid cate.
gories, opportunity lor employment
and treatment in employment e.
qual to that extended to American
ciizeris." ;
The facts are that the orders
referred to by President Rooie
velt limited employment in cert,
in positions in the Canal Zone
to Panamanians and Amjericant,
but nothing whatever was said
about equality of employment,
: opportunity,) or treatment,'
This view is clearly supported
by Tom C. Clark who as .Auorney
General on May IS, 1947, said in
an- opinion:
i "Tne orders referwd to atJove
(Dec. 23,, 1908, Feb. 2, 1914. Feb.
20, 1920), while recognizing the
unusual relationship between -the
Republic .of Panama and the ; U U-nited
nited U-nited .States, do not In terms ex.
tend to citizens of Panama equali.
ty of employment opportunity and
treatment with respect to the Pa.
nama Canal and the Panama Rail,
road Company. In myf opinion,
however, the exchange of notes of
March : 2," 1936, expressly estab.
lishes a policy, of equality of em.,
ployment opportunity and treat,
ment."-
But Roosevelt was determined
to give up something which Con.
gross was obviously' reluctant to
do. He went on to say:
"Accompanying the -general trea'.
ty between the United States and
Panama signed March 2, 1936 and
ratified, July 27, 1939, is an ex ex-change
change ex-change of notes between the two
governments by which the United
States has agreed to maintain as
a principle of public policy the op.
portunity for- employmeht and
treatment ?in employment, of Pa Pa-namanian
namanian Pa-namanian citizens ; which is set
forth in the order and Executive
orders noted above."
v. President ;Roosevelt then charg charged
ed charged that Congress by its act of Aug.
11, 1939, had violated our. sacred
national policy. Said Roosevelt:
"It is my opinion that this pro.
vision (the act of Aug. 11, 1939) is
at variance with the : policy to
which this Government pledged it.
self in its note to the Government
of Panama on March 2, 1936, the
date of the signing of the General
Treaty, since the order and Exe.
cutive, orders specifically provid provid-ed
ed provid-ed equal opportunities for em.
ployrnact.oi .Panamanian, citizens
in the very categories in which
employment wou'd be denied them
under the quoted provision of H.
R. 5129." x
The Hull note gave Roosevelt an

opening to demand legislation. He'istrative, executive, or supervisory
linn Aliismi ,. Bniminit am WJ J

"1 propose, Jiowev4r, to request
the Congress at its next session to
amend thi firpspnt law an tn hrins
it into conformity with ; the com-
mimenrs eniereajnto wun rana.
ma which pledge to the citizens of
Panama nnnnrt.nnitv unit tmatmont
in employment in the Canal admi
nistra uon ana me mnama nan
rnirf rl onus! tn that nffararl tn
the citizens oi the United Stales."
OLD OBLIGATION
.The obligation for this legisla.
tion before as today was thus cre created
ated created over 20.years" ago hy a noie
Irom our executive department
promising to change the employ
ment practices in the Canal Zone.
With the succor af the than
President of the United States, a
promise was made which, v woi
have to keen todav Imcium
as a Nation keep our promises
gooa or naa.
u;-.. j" v .i. 5 t
Historv movpd on. hut fh nh
ii.rot.nn -m.LI' h.l wX 7 n

lrLAletae sin? reiHtr of the Civil Service Commis-i
Sinrrp.fi IhP nrnvisinn roforrod tn j. i

i TrnlLZn6 tuu
fTwtoltf

ii fnnctinn. IZZZ ,Z t iV ""image citirens of the Reoubl'c vmy wre ese free con con-1
1 con-1 functions appropriations iill, 'o( p., w be Derm,tt(ld to cesconi made, but unfortunately
.1841.: ,: .. ..." (,;., ;.!..: 'BO nnp had th Am.ik

InHudoH in tha. hi 1 mar. funri.
. r--- iiwiyo
for the new cons, ruction on the
canal authorized in the August 11.
1939, bill
The House version' of this bill
orevidad that nn n,ri i 7tk.
. funds appreciated should be us.
en re pay any ctviPti for rv.
ices rendereH the Canal Zone
while occupying a skilM, tech.
niea, e'erjee', atlmipistrative, orr
supervisory rmitio-t ieh
person, is a citizen of the United
ef America.
The Senate Appropriations suh
con,m,tee. mtoWthe menn U
v At. t ..............
ed directlv, or inoirect? after
May Iv 1941, except for temoora temoora-ry
ry temoora-ry employment, in case' of emer emergency,
gency, emergency, for the payment of any
Civilian for aervWa rondorH hir
him in the- Cnal Zone-, while oc-
ri'-yin" e. tpoin'psi. rlf.
ical. administrativp; wi.iit.i va nr
supervisory position unless such
person is a 'citizen Of the. United
States of America or of the Re-
pi'"ic ft Panama." t
, The House accented f.ha Ron -i to
version for the stated purpose of
comolvinff with Alii.1'. rnmTnitmtnf
to Panama in the March ,2, 1936,
notes. 1
Thn Tplpvan tiart nf tho a 1
54th StatllPS t, T.nritp. tnptinn ;11
.provides a tolJows:
;hj. .
nriHn;'ntLPi--0ny fTS
oe used directjy or indirectly. .
excent lot- tenwarv emiovment
in ense of emerbpnpv fnr tho n
ment Of anv nvilian. for tominae
rendereT by him on the Cinal
Zone, whilfi vnppimvintf a cHlloH
technical, clerical, dministrative,
executive, nr supervisory position
unlpss such Person is a ciMpn
of the Un'ted,. Stites of America
or of the Republic of Panama:
Provided, however:
".fll That.' nntwithstnndini : tho
provision in tho act approved Aug.
l, i (S3 stat. 1409). limiting
employment in the above mention mentioned
ed mentioned position to the citizens of the
United States from and after the
date of approval of said, act, citi citi-zona
zona citi-zona of Panama may be employed.-in
such positions;
''(2V that at no time shall the
number of Panamanian -pit.inns
employed in the above-mentioned
positions exceea me numner of ci citizens
tizens citizens of the United States so employed,-
if IJnitRd States citizens
are available In the continpfltsi
unnea states or on the
Zone
Canal
' "(4) that In the selection of per personnel
sonnel personnel for skilled," technical, ad ad-mlnifitrativA.
mlnifitrativA. ad-mlnifitrativA. rlprirnl nifinnrtinn,
or executive positions, the control

.- g "'"I ivMum- as" at" UU. IS SU U IV
ling factors in filling .these posi-, spective of our reservations ,as
tions hall be efficiency, exprience, to the practicallv pf the lecisla1 lecisla1-trainlng.
trainlng. lecisla1-trainlng. and education - t-on or even, perhaps the wisdom
"(5) That all citizens of Pana- of it.

and the United Stetes rendprin?
skilled.v technical clerical,- admin-
3 :1 5, 5 : T 0; 7 .0 S 0 00 n m. j 1
wv6vv
a.
sr:
I MALA POWER8-JAME3 PEST

Today .- BELLA VISTA THEATRE

()& "'

J.'-: .www,, .wftwwJI
,.-J i 1 w

service on the Canal Zone under

the terms of this act (a) shall
normally be employed not more
than forty hours per week, (br
may receive as -compensation e e-qual
qual e-qual ates of pay i based upon
rates paid for similar employment
in continental United States dIus
25 Der. rent-
r'(6) This entire section shall
apply only to persons employed
as skilled, technical, clerical ad administrative,
ministrative, administrative, executive,, or super supervisory
visory supervisory positions on the Canal
Zone." .... .-,..-v''
Substantially the same language
has appeared in all succeelme
annrooriatioh acts concerning thn
Canjtl Zone civil and military o-
perations. .":-, ,- .; ..
CIVIL SERVICE
However, the. next year In con-
Si-'e-inf t.hp War Dpnartmpnt rl.
vil. functions annroriation bill fori
'! -aenswr .juci.arran tnse
-. ..' ,
1942 Senator McCarran inserted
wongress-nnai, necor". :
a
J'For the flasse. of employment
by, the ,PprWi8tioyn bill
take civil

service examination110. I"e nad tne foresight to figure l
plipibi'Hv on civil-i?ut h,0w when -made they .would I
nvmeptlss. For the be,ad """istered.

and acouire.
service emnlovmept
fltatna
Sn3tr -Mr-rarran rticnprod
witli this nvi)ion n'fered art
arnoinpiit to tbo HiM stati"?:
"Ti nn n.t nt thoo

nnat'on shall be used v for the!"''-' human beings and not

naymen oi snv part of tne saia saia-rv
rv saia-rv or wares of an v alien nrpimv.
ing any nositinn covered bv this
?uc? al,en aa ..
section it suci anen jaa enned
''irx i rivii-prvirp Kraniv i
It ia thfii vraannal.l& ti ...n.
elude that by rejeetlno the Mc
Carran amendment, the Con-'
nrest concurred in the Civil
Service lnteroretatien.
The nxt and latest evepflit our
.('H.omatic relations with the Re Re-nf
nf Re-nf psnTTn. of course, is t,ie
1955 Treaty and Memorandum of
Understandings which merely for formalize
malize formalize the rerpnnt!tinn made
bv Secretary of 'State-Hull In his
1936 letter to the Republic of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. f i
'he record shows,'- Hull's
note, created a binding obligation
unon the people and the Congress
of the United States of America
i-sn obli"ation di'pult to construe

bum fvt-i" mure i" c"ii io ew"", '"wei:iaic..cnari
Pacularlv In such a tal,y: ,that tbey want.to be -X treated

and even more dtcmt to ev
whiw -mniovmpnt wnMnn..
thpir best ari mnt mmniin.
the'r best are most complicated.
bmeiuarlv Jacking m 1936 was
any appreciation, understanding or
foresight as to how this treat
nromje was to be eyecuted.. Their
failure then is our dilemma now.
" ; 'GOOD NEIGHOOR.
j policy,
' t reafize.1 of course, that our
Government was well-intentioned
in-19.X It has emhrked unon the
so-called good-neighbor oolic v.'
Historv can bnlv tell whether
its results have been pood or bad.
Perhaps it is- so that this dem demonstration
onstration demonstration of international good
will, noble in concent, has been
sin""!arlv ineffective.
The tragic events : which we
have recently observed in Lat Latin
in Latin America certainly do not
strike, me at anv positive evi evidence
dence evidence of the success oflhi po-,
licy.
Rut Vmi and t att nitivand n
thp United States find ourselves
oDiigarea to pass a law here in
this House today solely for the
purpose of keeping a promie
which this country made twenty
years ago anc this is, so irre
? -We are going to pa's$ a law
here today which I venture to say

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmttammmmmmmmt

, THE DEADLIEST KILLER OF THEM ALL!

cv::
...Tlll'IAJYFAa t3 Fa-I'S
.Tilt "IAIY-FACE
I'JTGiT WHO HMD
, X' Uf-tHOfKD U rf."
COWN AMD TGSOR TGSOR-CD
CD TGSOR-CD k NATION)
U kJI v J

many Tansmanians will object to
seriously.
We are going to pass a law
here today which has been foist foisted
ed foisted upon us by a well intenUoned
but singularly naive foreign poli policy
cy policy one which does not under-;
stand that the beneficiary of cha.
nty is not particularly grateful
for the charity which he receives,
inn 4-tin : J :

o wmi ia uesignea on the rath rather
er rather cynical premise that friends
are friends because they have
been bought. :- .
-Would not any Member of this
House resent a charge that ha
himself was bought?
'.MORE CONCESSIONS V
Certafnly the Republic of Pana Panama
ma Panama will not be thoroughly happy
wits-hi? freo.eift.vr. t
Intrigued by our concessions', the
Panamanians will certainly want
more; V-' -.- A.
Because there has never been
nv qid pro. Hn ;, the past
there Pan,.iiN apparent
reason to iuppose'they will run'
any risks In continuing to de-
inono ana fltmonsrite until
more and mere concessions and
"
r more ar made.
Npt, only were., these free' con-
IS indeed time Snd fia Wn
fo'' many years to reconsider our
I ""'f" .toward the people of oth-
Cf na
we; ar-rt js niims"' b
as, relief applicants.
. SOVEREIGNTY
ThlS' lppislatldn whan n.csnj t
honevi wt'l, be adnuinistpred in f"
manmn Govrnrnert wilt not com
cmae; that tho United States ol
America will continually give u
its sovereign.v.rteht$ in tho Canal
Zone, because we will vnot do so,
so Ion? as. -we are charced with
the defense, of hot onlv thf West Western
ern Western pennsphero. but of the whole
free wm-ld. ?t
. Our dinlnmat.i'n hictnrw mith ti.
rve'iuonc or ppnama u an excel
let 'case study. v
It Rhmild tpsph. na th.f .....
cess of our international relation,
ueoenas upon more than a ..'little)
fkt Ann t$ J
lse. ;,,,;,..,."
- It' depends uoon an understand
mj that our fel'ow nation are de
cent ana d!mined and that, tho
oo not W!nt or appreciate chari'

atlkvi ana inas rney want to pse

me'r wav lust as anv ind w di,0i.
over the age of 21 In this country
does and' is expected to do.
Our, fqreign bolicy must be bas.
ed unon something more than, gift
aim unit. : r
,' (Continued tomorrow)
IVcathdr Or Not
' This weather report tor the ?J
hours ending 8 a.m. todav,-H
nren?red by the Meteorolofriral
and Hydroirranhlc Branch of the
Panama Canal rnmpanvi
, Balboa Cristobal
TPmpi?raTURE:
Hii'h ,s 86
Low '4
ft'87:
" 77
' .'
90
178
NE-lfl
T
'. 84
HTTnDITY:
Hiirh
Low ....
98
7?
WIND: u :
(max. mnh): KE-9-
RAIN (inches) 0
WATER TEiTP:
(Inner harbors) 84'
BALBOA TIDES :
THURSDAY, JUNE 26 1
High
, -, Low '
4:44 a.m.
' 5:25 p.m.
10:56 a.m.
11:35 p.m
.STARTS
aky.iUUti!
' t
( C yr
t-t
1
4

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