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:
AA00010883:02595

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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PANAMA' CFFICS, Tel.

S3ri IE A3

FREEDOM FIGHTER SAYS FAREWELL Matthew G. Hun
"yadi.a refugee from Hungary during thejtevolt of 1956, says
goodbye to the Canal Zone where he "has live.d for the past
two years. Matt, who came here to join his brother-in-law
and sister Col. and Mrs. Joseph Walton, will leave with, them
for the united States tomorrow, (U.S., Army Photo) s

j.,.,',4.

Young Hungarian Thinks Life
:Goocf At Canal Zone School

; J' Freedom fighter Matthew Hun-
yadi,' who was voted on of the
two "most intel.eetual" graduaes
of Balboa lush school class oi ss,
1 leaves the Canal Zone tomorrow i
' when he sails on the USNS Goi lh.
sis with his brother-in-law and sis.
"tcr. Loiond and Mrs.' Joseph, wai-'i
ton headed. for the united Mates
and iurther adventures in fhe Fre
World. : ,!; -'';'".':'.. Mi
The motto chosen by Mati'a-class
to, describe him was "The secret
d success is constancy of, pur-;
pose." He has earned this tribute
ty proving that the courago which
Won him nis chance of freedom,
continues to burn bright um'.er the
more mundane ; stresses of daily
routine and prosaic endeavor,
Matt came tor- join the Waitons
in the Canal .Zone on January 25,
1957. He was then 17 years rl age,
he and five lnends had escap.
ed through the Hungarian ana Kui,.
sian frontier deienses into Austria.
The Hungarian Revolt was rag.
ing when Matt left his home town
'o. Hodmecozarhely in Novemoer
1956 with a friends They travfeled
150 miles to Budapest passing sev
eral cities that had been takn by
tH Russians ; When they arrived
'at the Hungarian capital the. night
of November 19, Matt went p he
'home of a friend who told him
"only God can save; Hungary
'now."
,l Matthew then decided to escape
7 f Austria. He took a train to Na.
gyzenk,. eight miles from the Aus-j
tria-Hungary border, rnere ne was
joined by his friend and four Oth Other
er Other patriots. :They lost their bear bear-ings
ings bear-ings trying to slip across- ', the
border at nightball -but found a hut
. with a can oi U.S. food to it. This
convinced them that they were
close to the border, so they kept
Wen theyv finaly 'spotted a bord-i
er post, Matt was cnosen 10 o re.
connoiter.' The party figured that
Vis wmild have the best chance of
-talking his way out of .trouble if
he were caught, since ne-was me
; only one who could speak Russian.
Hunting Banned.
During July
Hunting restrictions will be in
effect during July due to training
requirements, Headquarters, U.S
Army Caribbean announced.
There will be no huntrng m the

following areas during the priods, iflmed by SgU Walter Alves, senior
indicated: Rio Hato training area,! traffic of icer. j ;
Julv 15-31; Empire Range, July The safety classes are' now bond.
7, "8, 11 and 12; Jungle Warfare ucted about three times a year.
Training Center area, July 5-"u. 'They were inaugurated m 1956

Recession Forces-Deficit.

F- WASHINGTON (UPI) mt
of President Eisenhower's top fia
cal experts: look for the govern-:
ment to close the current fiscal
year Monday with a deficit of
about $750,000,000. This com compares
pares compares with a 400 million dollar
deficit forecast by the president!
last January. .r;
For the hew fiscal year starting
July 1, the administration now an
tu'ipates a deficit of beiwctn 10
ami r billion dol'ars. Oliicials be believe
lieve believe it probably will be puieh
nearer the lusher figures. .'The
presiaeni onpinauy figured on a
5 i'i million ddliar surplus.
An authoritative comnilation I
mace available to United Press

2 :7:, COLCN 773

-IJkv"
i
;. The post wa empty, and a pack
of Hungarian cigarettes indicated
lhat it was manned by Hungarians
rather than Russians. Matt r.lso
found a compass there,- and took
his bearings. Then' he returned 'to
his companions sad led them into
Austria
When Mats first arrived In the
Zone, he could speak nO English,
For this reason, he felt if. best to
go back a year when he entered
Balboa High School. But in, Sep.
temper of 1957,. school authorities
felt that he was advanced enough
to skip the junior year and -he be.
came a senior,- t t
. He had spent the summer- va.
cation Working at the Fort Clay
ton Post Exchange Garage and
he had used the job to improve
nis Jt.ngii.sh. "JiveryDOdy was ..' so
friendly," he said.1 talked la ev.
erybody all the time, and everybo.
dy talked to me. By the end of the
summer," I had learned enoughi
English to get. along." i
. At BUS he was popular with
pom poys ana giris.. a good.ioolt.
ing lad, with a quick grin, he
makes friends; easily.5 He belong.
ed to the Science Club, was a
member of the Student Gift Com.
mittee, played pihg pong and went j
so acuve in the.teange cluo at.Ft.
Clayton." and enioved dancinp.'' .'
"High school is much more plea-
sam nere man in, Hungary.1" said
Matthew. J'There! is muci more
social life, It's fun."
; Matthew will enter Texas West,
ern. College in' El Paso where he
plans to study engineering.
"I way becqme : a civil engi.
neer' .he says. "But I don't know.
In; America there are 0 ; many
things one can do. There's no lim.
it."i':.jy v !'-.'' :..v;i
For a. boy with Matthew's tena.
city :, and : intelligence the future
looks full of promise ai he' faces a
producive life in the-free world
he has won for himself. ,
Bicycle Safety
Classes On TV ; .;
The, Canal Zone Police film of
the bicycle safety, classes conduct,
ed here in April and May will be
showh on CFN.TV'i Panorama to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow from 6.30 p.m. to 6.45 p.m.
The classes were conducted and
International gave these estimates
for fiscal 1958 just ending:
Expenditures $72,250,000,000 re revenue
venue revenue $59,500,000; deficit $2,750,.
000,000.' V v' -'1"
. For fiscal 1959, it"thowed: :
Expenditures, between 78 and
80 billion dollars, probably about
79 billion; revenue, oetween 67
and 68 billion dollars; deficit
between 10 and 12 billion dollars,
more likely more than 11 bi'lion.
.The 1959,
outlook has darkened
just in recent we
ks as far as
tiie deficit Is .concerned. ; f ;
As .their .estimates show,
be
government's: top.. .iiscaX-planners
now believe revenues will sink
'well below this year, at the .same

'Let ths pcopU

5 Civilians
In Jet Crash
Identified
WASHINGTON,-June 28 UPD-
(Bodies of five of the r civilian vict
ims of air force jet tanker crah in
Massachusetts were identified by
the federal bureau of investigation
today by fingerprints transmitted
'here by telephoto.
A 11:15 last night the Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts state police began transmit transmitting
ting transmitting to the BFI h r e pho pho-tographs
tographs pho-tographs of the prints of five men
who had not been identified, but
whose fingerprints were obtained.
The transmission was completed
by 2 a.m. and by 6 a.m. The FBI
had been able to identify all five
by matching up the prints cor
responding ones in its file of more
than 100 million fingerprints.
Tht men so identified were
Norman Monttllitr, United
Press International, New York)
James L. McConaughy, Time
and Life, Washington; Daniel J,
Coughlin Jr., Associated Press,
Boston; William J. Cochran, Na
tional Aeronautical Association,
i Centerport, N. T. and William
R. Entart, National Aeronautical
Association, Greenwich, Conn.
In the case of Montellier, the
fingerprints were matched with
those he had vouluntarily put en
file with the FBI pn Oct. 20, 1936,
as a matter of personal identific identification..';.
ation..';. identification..';. .vv':..;. ? ;' ;'
In the other cases, the prints
were on file because of prior serv service
ice service in the Armed Forces or regis registration,
tration, registration, for Washington press cre credentials.
dentials. credentials.
The FBI was informed that three
bodies of civilians remained un.
identified at Westover Air Force
Base and that to fingerprints can
be obtained of these. ;
The Air Force announced that
.memorial services will be held at
the Westover Air Force Base Cha Chapel
pel Chapel at 11 a.m. and 11:45 a.m.. to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for the civilian and mil
itary men who died in the crash.
Mickey Msuso
Morals C!:ir.:d ;
On Church Schools
DES MOINES Iowa (UPI)-A
; group of students told a meeting
0f Protestant colleges that some
! church-onerated 'schools insist on
! "Mickey Mouse morals" which
are an insult to intelligent.
tu.
dents.
The students, in a report yester
day, urged removal of such "mor.
a'istic rules and restrictions" as
no ; dancing on campus, "sinful
smoking"; and ".lights out'! at 10
p.m. V-V. V;
."ii..w.V'.,'.!,..',.':5'
A ..minor irritant,' the : report
said, was compulsory attendance
at chapel service. It said iff most
cases the services are "not wor wor-ship
ship wor-ship but a distortion of it ;
The -report irom f ahout 40 stu.
dents from 35 colleges was made
before the quadrennial convoca.
tibn of Protestant colleges meet,
ing at Drake University.
' The report said ''Mickey Mouse
morals" contribute nothingjto the
student's maturity or sense of
responsibility and ."indeed they
have just the opposite effect."
It said moralistic rules which
prevent "free expression" and the
acceptance of responsibility
"must be 'r,emoved.v..'r.:"
' The report also 1 charged that
students' : freedom "to respond,
review, accept v or reject views
different" from most of society
"has been denied by the ; 'gag'
rule which permits no speaker to
lecture on campus until he has
been approved by "41 w.reviewin'g
board."
The de'egates heard the report
in stony silence.'

Higher Than Expected

time spending will increase..- ; "i
The 1959 deficit estimates also
mean that chances for individual
tax cuts next : year look in increasingly
creasingly increasingly dim.':r.'i-';'v-.''-';?,i,,V.-.'i;-v-The
reason for the higher de deficit
ficit deficit this year was summed up in
one word recession.'. Spending
for 1958 will be about 500 million
dollars ; lower than expected
last January.
While Congress appropriated ad additional
ditional additional funiaY for defense, there
has been a lag between letting
defense contracts and actual ex.
penditure of the money. However,
the impact will be felt sharply
next .year.. -..-J,,
The federal pay raise recently
Uroted by Congress and amount-

knew the' tnuh enj tha

PANAMA, R. SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1935 ;

BID IT GO OVrR? It did; tlay Caldwell and G.1 A-.Wills of the Maintenance Division watch 1
coach R. K, Anderson launch a linc-carryinsr arrow over the top of the -56-foot tall' Ooethals
memorial at the head of Balboa's Prado, the first step In hoisting an over-size American flag flag-onto
onto flag-onto the face of the monument for the recent Flag Day ceremony
. On the first try, the light ny3on,..llne" att ached to the arrow blew off the Hon of. the
monument, but on the second try ,'it. stayed in place.. The nylon line was used to' haul -a
heavier 'chock" line into place to suoport the -10. by 20 foot' flag. The Flag Day. ceremony.
at which a large number of outwore flags ,vere burned, was sponsored by ilocal patriotic
groups. It la the subject of today's Supplement-' , j ,

Tccumcn-Strcr.dcd

Western : Freedoms jAre Xociii in Syrup
The Russians Journalists who, two weeks ago sat out a disgruntled 18-hour Vigil in To To-cumen
cumen To-cumen airport while diplomats and airline officials tried to find way of getting them otit of
Panaam and into some country for which they had documents now regards Western declara declarations
tions declarations about freedom of the Press and respect for the freedom of the Individual as "Cacti in
Syrup." ;w .,?, tyj,:y,.;it: P X;:,,:r;-,-, -7"
, Nikolai GribachoT gate this opinion ot the Russians' traTfel trouble here In an arti article
cle article Inthis, week's issue of the "Literary Gazette," published in Moscow, f
- ,' sw,tu'nlnr home- the Russians have blamed United States; authorities and Tanagra
airline officials for their misfortunes.. They have, not blamed Panamanian authorities as such,
but haTe:blame4rnnname4pr)-Am'ericaiiw'Xt'lii American officials.

Of the sudden cancellation of the';
party's Mexican' and-Costa Rifcaa
visas, Gribachev's article, as , re.
ported by UPI said:' "We do not
know what such an act is called
in diplomatic language. We; did
noi try o finq,i .out. r. ; ,; yfy 'I
v But we suspected that somev
by ne means weak hand '. with
an Incomprehensible aim bagan
-to tangle and confute' eur trip."
Gribachev charged two Ameri.
can oflicials were responsiiue for
complications thrown in -their wav
Dy ranagra .airline
He leclared thai when he reads
in Wesern newspapers about, free.
dom of the press and resoect for
the individual, he remembers the
difficulties his group- met and all
he can is "Cacti in Syrup."
."Ths was the title of his article.
The journalists have protested
since returning home against al
leged discriminatory treatment.'
BALBOA TIDES TIDES-MONDAY,
MONDAY, TIDES-MONDAY, June 30 ;
High.
2:43 a.m. y
2:58 p.m.
Low
8:55 a.m.
9:25 p.m.
ing to more than 500 million dol dollars
lars dollars annually was retroactive to
last Jan. 1. These retroactive
payments will not begin until .the
start of the new fiscal :year. 1
The ; expected national econol
mic improvement later this year
will not produce any material
change in the 1959 deficit ? r
One official explained it this
way:' -
"The economy can be better
and receipts lower because most
corporate taxes are paid on a
deferred basis. As far as tax col.
lections are concerned, we'll be
feeling the worst of the tecessior.
at a time whenwe expect: the
general economy to' be in much
better shape."

czzir.lry iYssa'! iltrcrt Lincoln,

J
Uuzzlzn Decides

The touring ". group discovered
their Mexican visas we're cancel cancel-led
led cancel-led when-they got to Panami June
13. They' came home almost ira.
mediately .via Argentina.
' At press conference last Week
, they, declared- difficulties en encountered
countered encountered in Chile, Panama and
':. Peru wore traceable to, pro. Am. ;
Terican and Americarf authorities 1
trying to spoil their trip '

I. N r; f.e;trri
C ... t
I'" ' """:: i : :
l' '
a i
V i it' ' 1 i; i
pr :: is 1
, fv'v "' " ;""

AN INSPECTION of various Civil Affairs Bureau units on the
Atlantic side was made this week by Col. John D, MaElheny,
Lieutenant-Governor Designate. He is shown here with Henry 1
L." Donovan,' civil Affairs ; Director;-. righfrr-and--Capt- E.-S.
; Shipley, District Police Commander, left,

1 1 ill V 1
The object was to spoil their
impressions of their South Ameri.
can tour, they charged.
But' good receptions were given
to them almost everywhere, they
reported.
"Th! underhanded and diScrimi.
natory treatment given us,"- they
asserted, 'did not accomplish its
purpose' m spoiling our impres.
sions of our LatiffAihericair visit."

0

aIi Ail Aei
Deuyves
Mistoolc
First
1 1

t locoi Kare unions on tne Lanai z.one intend to prcrs
their demands for a 10 per cent wage increose pare!!:!
to that recently granted US Raters, despite an initial re rebuff
buff rebuff from Gov. William E. Potter,
Local 900 believes that Potter mistakenly believed
their 10 per cent claim was based on upcoming Sina
Wage legislation, rather than upon the already-operative
overall Federal increase. ,r.
r 'The same factors which prompted Congress fa ap approve
prove approve a 10 per cent wage increase for US-rate employes
are even more applicable in the case of non-citizen em-'
ployes ," the union has written the governor; 4
. Meanwhile,;at one of the meetings held simultans simultans-ously
ously simultans-ously at Cristobal, Paraiso and Gam boa Friday night, a
local 900 official told; union members that one of the
greatest achievements chalked up by focal-rate unions on
the Canal Zone is the public recognition by Zone officials
that pumping more money into the Republic of Panama
through wages and other means helps to boost the repub republic's
lic's republic's economy. -
; For nearly half a century, the official said, It was the
cry pi US government agencies in the Canal ZcV- r-
Washington, that such an action d'sruptcd Fr- -.I's

economy.
. Potter's reply to the Local 900
request for a 10 percent increase,
as read -at the Friday -night meet
ings, stated: 1
"The legislation pending beforo
the Congress to implement a ba basic
sic basic wage and merit system com
mits all the United States gov government
ernment government agencies in the Canal
Zone to bear a Joint responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility for developing and coordinat
finer certain personnel problems.
"The matter of wage determi
nation is no longer the sole respon
sibility of this office, or of each
of the other independent agencies,
Instead, any program which is
developed must meet a criteria Sis
Set forth in the law and regula
tions of the President of the Unit United
ed United States which will be issued pur-
suant to tne law.
"These regulations have not yet
been issued but will be- incorpor
ated in the basic wage Implemen
tation program."
Union officials countered the
Governor's reply by pointing out
Apparently tne intent ot our
position set forth in our letters of
Feb. 26 and June 4, 1958, in con
nection with- the. granting of an
identical percentagewise wage in-
rcrease for noh-US citizen .employ
es of the Compapy v Government,
as that approved for US rate em
ployes by the US Congress, ; has
"We did not rfer to tho le legislation
gislation legislation now r before the Con Con-dress
dress Con-dress which, would Implement
treaty commitments between
Panama and the United States
as far as setting up a basic wag
and merit system Is concerned,
but we did make a specific re re-auest
auest re-auest pointing out that tho smt
factors which prompted the Con Congress
gress Congress to approve a ten percent
wage increase for US-rate em-'
. nloves are even more apolicable
In the case of non-citizen m-ployes..-i-;'.,'Vvf;!V-..t;'-.v:'t;.;'1
Union officials told the ; Friday
night meetmes local 900 had ad
vised the Canal. Administration
that "the Congress did not wait
for the aoOToval df the treaty le-
eisiation to-grant .the ten percent
increase even thou eh said legisla
tion W'll.lisve a direct bearing on
ootn tne us citizen and non-citi
ren proups."
Union .officials tald.the.y rel
terated their demand for a ten
percent increase, arming that
he "ooual treatment'" clause In
the 1W end 19S5 treaties would
Iso entitle them to the rejroee-
,tlve pay cluse aparoved by'fho
Conorest along with' the wage
'. legislation. : .? '"'v, .
' Union officials said 'd own
through the years since the Pana
ma, Canal has been in operation,
and particularly since the sieninc
of -the Remon-Eisenhower treaty,
our group has been suffering, all
the i adverse impacts caused
throueh thnsft trpntip with 1 nla-
tonic patience. .'. 4
'Therefore, if our group has
stood alongside our US-rate coun counterparts
terparts counterparts to suffer these adverse
impacts, it must be reasonably ob obvious
vious obvious to-assume that the time- has
come when our group should also

.LA

TEN CUM
Ul.
IiaAAiam
toiler
Basis
DenifDiid
enjoy the. fa vorable phases which
would benefit them, as in the ca"e
of a ten percent wage increasp.'
; Meanwhile, the International If.
nion's administrative attorney,
Henry Tt Wilson, sent out letters
to Potter; the Army, Navy and Air
Force, supporting, the demands of
Locals 900and 907, for the ten per percent
cent percent wage increase, pointing out
the International Union's concern
for the continuous widening of the
gap in wage rates for US:rate and
local-rate employes, and the jns.
tiffed aspirations of both local-rata
unions in seeking this increase.
; local 900 officials fold tho FrM
day meetings that they were
hopeful that the House Senate
ewvrvficv cvmmitrve will iron i
out all differences of opinion and i
approve the treaty) legislation j
now pending Dtfore The com
mittee shortly and send it to the
White House for tht president's
signature. 1
The officials pointed out thai the
extension of Civil Service Retire Retirement
ment Retirement benefits to non-citizen em employes
ployes employes "will be a wonderful achi achievement,
evement, achievement, and decidedly one of the
outstanding favorable features, of
the Remon-Eisenhower treaty."
The officers went on to explain
what the worker should1, expect
and how they should try to pre prepare
pare prepare themselves to take advantage
of the new avenues of opportunity
which will be opened to them, and
the possible impacts the applica application
tion application of the 'single wage scale will
have; on Company t Government
workers. ...
A detailed report on the latest
development in ; connection with
the low-cost, housing program Was
made. The workers were inform
ed of recent discussions involving
officials of the Transamerican In Industries,
dustries, Industries, the Canal Zone' Adminis Administration
tration Administration and union officials. ,. j .
Union officials said the Canal"
Zone Administration has promised
to cooperate as far as possible
with the union to help make' the
program a success and a great
contribution to the welfare of Company-Government
employes.
Psychologist
Diaq noses Ills ;
Of Some Doctors
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) A
psychologist, diagnosing ills of
doctors who get sued, told the
American Medical Assn. today
that physicians can stay out of
court by resisting the temptation
to "play the god-like role." -. ;'
f Richard Bloom, research diree."
tor of-the California Medical So.
ciety, unloaded bis frank remarks
about ''8uiroBfk doctors at tha
annual meuHtg f i the AMA here,
saying!';,, Vi..,' v-:-"; t-- '-...; ..-,;';.
"These unrealistic doctors are
likely to think of themselves as
all-knowing; they are less con.
cerned with the human side of
medical practice: they tend to be
strong ; disciplinarians; and thry
try to protect Aheir paUenta, fxoa

the medical facts.". v

1



V . 7112 PANAMA AMERICAN
-arts mO "vawa-ss y T Panama, a. -me A At aia, ma
r&um-'ora if MLfrJst m lata
KIOCiO A-IAS, ICTOH
7. H 'T f. o. Po 134. Panama, r P.
' lAlt-wOwa 2-0740 9 LmiiI
Ca I AcORHC "ANA! 1CAK. Panama
i CtfbON C-ne 1.I7 Central Avcnui utwcin itm an ISth (TRtm
f FOMIQN Pr(CNTAT(V, JOSHUA KrVIKl INC..
t : 48 MADISON AV NIW YOMS. 1171 N f.
I well an,
f j P Ho, m i.ra J so
$ rOW 81 MONTMS. IN 'i"""" BO I10O
i Pom t m AOvANct la bo 14 OO

THIS IS YOUR fCSUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN

Tae Mai Soa h apaa toraia fof raidari of Ta 'iimi Amarkaa.
Lattart art racahrae tratafally aaa arc handle, ta a wholly coafidaatial

If mmm MMHut' a ataa't ha I ... .tian M rfaaaa't IDBIAI tha

atxt LaHara a fa aubUaacJ ia tha ardat racaivai.
Ptoss f ta kaaa tha lettert limited to ana aiaa laa-th.
ldtrr o Mtat writen It bald ia atrtetast eeatidaata
P Tkii aawapapar auirmea aa raspansibility lot atatamaata at (platens
xptaaaad ia lattara freia taader.

THE MAIL BOX

Labor

., T
revTs

A :: I

Comment

Sir:

CONFUUSION ALL OVER

nould someone nlease tell me what the so-called traffic en

niniuii. nf tna uotmia :anai is trvini? to Drove?

II his purpose is to confuse ana Deiuucue CZ motorists, let
me' assure you he is-suceeeaing aaniiraDiyv tils lasiesw masterpiece-(in
ii-ont of the Ancon rost uiuctj is m many respects
jTwortny rival to the cawcomos of xtome. One coma get iosi
there just as easily. ;
-. one motorist nas already" neatly removed the traffic light

from'-its center. Next some jirustraujd anver wui plow tiuouga

one of the numerous bavuements surrounding tne lanes, wniun
.. .. . .. ...... .. niniT.iL' .rrrticV'(ia ivilll nn.

snouiu cost uucie o m. a icw wwc ,.. n is u..
in tr, n.t fjnn mania heicnts Maze lor over a year now knocit

tag down battlements, tiiat is.) xut our leaoess tramc engineer
is undaunted. He keeps putting tnera back, tip as fast as they
are knocked down. j
There is one small aufistion I would like to ask our engineer

concerning his works or art, how does one go about arriving at
the Ancon Laundrv witnout biaKing the law ou cant sneak

up on It from Jtangipani SUeet because you are met by a big

Lo Not Enter sign, ana u you go i;una mo muva. wjr
rarh it from benmd vou are met by a Ino i-eft Turn sign. Peo-

have known to spend hours and nours ciicnng tue block

trying to taice some ciouies w uw imui.-- iuhuij ukj utt
give UP and break the law, or go out of their mind and are
carted off to CorozaL t ' V t.
-One last question I would like to ask- our genius is what
the heck Is the purpose of all the crazy reflecting foul posts he
has lining Gaillard Highway from the Civil Atiaits auudtng to
sweet at you a wee bit borracho, or If some jerk trying to pass
where theer was no room threatened your life, you had a nice
wide shoulder onto which you could escape. Apparently this
displeased our genius for now he has estaDllshea a picket line
of reflecting foul posts to cut off the only means of escape.
No, If some drunk doesn't get you, our genius's tbul posts till.,
The poles were probably put there to show motorists where
the side of 'the road Isn't, but it. seems to me people hav8 been
driving over -that stretch of highway for about 30 years now
with some measure of success at determining where the sida of
the road begins and .where it ends.,:.::;viv.r.yi'

COLD COMFORT ;

fill" ':V''V.'; '-: .-:' :

;T j.Thls seem to be the season In Panataa'foi coughs and
- sneezes. I always used -to think that coldr and flue were the
... scourge solely of colder climates and it surprised me consider considerably
ably considerably to lind these ailments prevalent in such a decidedly tro
picaTcllmate -as Panama.' ".v ,;.;-.- ;r:--'::--;,"-;-;'';--'''
JMany. millions vOf.f dollars have been jpent in. England and
the States in tryinu to isolate the virus of the common cold

ahd lind some core.-'tin England a special research establish

ment was set up a few years ago and tnousanas of people stay stay-the
the stay-the Diablo Heights Mae? .,
" In the past If someone came down the wrong side of the
ed there for periods of up to two weeks with the express purpose
of catching a cold. They were Injected. -with a virus which
' produces one. r-.,
Bub the net result of all this was practically '.nothing'.. The
medical brains admtited they were baffled as. to -the causf of
the common cold, all the money was virtually wasted and the
human "guinea pigs"' who Incidentally included a good few
! honeymoon couples and suffered their sniffles In vato, rw
About the only fact ascertained was that colds are caused
' usually by extreme variations of temperature imposed on the
-1 body J-'V'r, 1 .:"-r :'-!":
tsn Evervbod- knew this beforehand, of oursefbutthe fact

tlU-does not appear to have junk in espeqiaUynQy a Pan

ama and the canai zone.
" tiow 6ften do w walk out of the boiling sun Into an air air-cooled
cooled air-cooled building, the manager of which must suffer from the
delusion, that he Is administering a deep-freeze? :
The Cahalr Zone Library is: an offender. You heed to take
' alAeavy overcoat or a set of woolly, underwear, i( yoiSr&re go-,
ljsg -to sbend more than two minutes in itere-w:c
, Most of the theaters with cooling systems are also offenders.
You go In with clothes- always slightly damp with sweat and are
,: shivering-in no time.' ,' ;-,'-.;-'. v .,.
' ; Panama Is not the only offender. During' wintertime in the
States and ih.Canada wh.en the. temperature Is cringlns around
the 3ft "degree below iero mark- people-who control heatinir sys

tems seem to have1 a. hankering for temperatjures corresponding
to the noonday heat of Panama. 'ri$b'si-C'-hi

v it's a funny, old wona. noDoay.1 ever, saiisnea. ..s v w,
: 1 Temperate y
t : -1 : who wears short shorts?, ; ;
SJr: h I t -
( p: Three cheers .'lor ; all those, writing In about $he latest Navy
booboo I uhderstand some of those whe hatched it have-been
: quite loud aljout, their dislike of : civllians.iThey might remem remem-;
; remem-; ber that great number of civilians working or living on. Rod Rod-;
; Rod-; man were ,at;!one., time in the service themselves. some -stni
t carry the wounds, they acquired then. .So uniformed officers
should hot get Tip' on their high horse every time civilians are
... ( i i i 1 X- 11 II. .J .. ... , j

I .ifaf f isi .'the antl-civllian Navy officers pab It wasr that
built the Navy ahti Army bases all the way .aroutjd the'urorld?
; Not the rollftaryi We civilians who served our hitches' decided
;we liked 'a 'freer : life than the military could offer us. Today
we pay the taxes' which pay the' military. No railltary man has
the right 'td belittle! iis or our wbmen.

1 i Some of Us do look like mangy- spident- ln(''i$horM;;..iiii4:

1 lew -or us1 naw( now 'to sit propeny wnen we weat tnera, as "we
are used to long pants. I can see how we may extend women,
i Well Just have to learn how to' sit rdsrht. or wear .6ur londes.

Ie overheard several of the larger-size girls, or women,. com:

pram aoout .now tneir tnigns cnaimg wnen wearing- dresses in
the tropics, so therefore .the shorts, pedal-pushers etc" X can
. understand that all right. ;!iyi,.i. sLv;y:M:;:: v;.
- We men have our, troubles' too, with the heat; lri our long
pamts.v That's why we like the 'cooler style Bermuda'si '-eo ac-
.. tijally it's the, same proplem on both sides of the fencer
, .i'Btifc'no one person, to: my belief, has the power- to regulate
nan'St clothing.; lf the women want to rebel, let them, get
up a petition-and have every woman on the West Bank sign it.
Then the captain will have to give in under femenine oressufe.

I'm sure no matter how he feels personally y he'll have to Rive
in to the majority. He'd probably, be a nice guy, if his epaulet epaulet-;
; epaulet-; tes were not so heavy.. ; .(......,;,.,.
Thesame goes for the Army off leers' down" here? I'm- sure
If their wives Veren't broken to obedience, they would be com complaining
plaining complaining too. e 'i ,.. ...
A Lone Male Voice For The Women

By VICTOR 1UESEL

(Tha following is an axcloiiva j

arory on ina irurvra plans ami
stratay of Taam.tar thiaf
Jamas R. Hoffa.)
All thorugh the tense months
which, endea last Monday when
Jim Hoffa jogged down the broad
stairs of New York's famed Fed.
eral court building, the man of tur tur-bulence
bulence tur-bulence was jumpy and kept tel.
ling his people just wait uniil
Vlie wire-tapping trial W over.
And, not two; hours after he wa
a free man. Hoffa was areume

Gibbons, over but one bit of stra

tegy. Should he take, a brief va vacation
cation vacation to rest. Hoffa said no. t

The man was on his way. Where
He saw as his goal a union of

2,5000,000 truckers, warehouse

men and workers in a score of

different industries. May be even
a union "of 3,500,000 men unat unat-ever
ever unat-ever is a "practical" eoal. a source

mighty close to' him said the next

morning.
But most fascinatlne of Ilof-

fa's plans was "the long look we're

going to take at the transporta transportation
tion transportation field," one of his colleagues
reported, "we're not going to build
any new foundation in or out of
transport. '?
t "But we're going to dovwnat
no on else in the labor mo3menc
has done. We're going to see, in
that long look, if we can get
all union contracts to expire at
the same time on the docks, on the
airlines, on the railroads, in turck turck-ing
ing turck-ing and in the.', nation's ware ware-houses.
houses. ware-houses. ;,: ,
- One need tint rail nn Pl.ifn tn

understand that the logic of this,.
If successful,; would lead to that

moment wnerl a crnun nf lahnr

leaders could halt All transpbrt.
In that group would, of course,
be James Hoffa1; president of the

giant Teamters' brotherhood.
Those in Hoffa 'i Innar. riYrl nv

that such strkteeie nower muIH

come only as. a result of mutttal.

assistance pacts witn au 'pmer
dockside anif ..transnnrt nninn

The nnint is mada that thpra niv

similar "assistance" pacts with

otner AK is-w unions. : v

There is evidence that this is
not a bit of disinformation piped
out in the war of nerve aeain'st

the aoti-Hoffa iWorldS Fof Months,

now, were nas Deen on tne desks
11 r-t . a

01 au leamster local secretary secretary-treasurers'
treasurers' secretary-treasurers' an ."Offici-al Notira"

cautioning that' "when you send

copies 01 your completed contracts
to the intecnational office, make
sura that each, contract inrilnnpq

the data of termination of the
contract.' '- .". s- 1
If those dates can be coordinat coordinat-el,
el, coordinat-el, 'then Hoffa and his union
would have a prize bit of assist assistance
ance assistance to .offer. ; i
Hoffa knows : he iteerix som thins

to ; offer the ;otherA transport u4

monsio gei inem into a-coau
tion, iSt' he.could.rt : Nvln, place
or show in a. popularity; race in

ine neia unless tnese ame as
door Drizes. But what1 matters Hnf.

ti'v personal popularity to the

leaaers 01-otner transport unions
if thfiv call ffrt tha Tpam'trn

to strike in, aimnortfrf,thpif

lights?:. A Teamster, stoppage cquJ!

ciog a oock or an airport laster
than fog or snow furies.
But Hpffa realizes that he can cannot
not cannot offer such Ktrik hpln if ha

has union contracts vhich 1 pre-'

men- uic u uthjss afioweyjpr,. ,n nos,-,!
fa's Dacts exnira at tha cama timn

as those of; the "rail, airline and,

.waterfront unions., he could strike
legally. There: would be no. con-;
tracts. They, would all -have ex
pired att he" same Gme : : j l
- This is not the only ."Ion? JookV
the truck uhiotf chief : wilf5 take
with the help .of. -Harold. Gibbons
and a bfiefp.n.iin tprhniraT tnff

soon to be filling the Teamsters

uiaiuie uaus again, wiuim a lew
weeks;' Hoffa will tour ill Team Teamster
ster Teamster centers. Behind-, biro : R will
leave champitig organizing v units.
That means the south, too in
fact, especially ,the fouth;. Hdffa's
colleagues are saying Dixie; is wie
ODen IIOW. No-ereat-jEaiithnrn rfriva

is planned, they say. But there

ww o new gteaoys organizmg
push. ... "i' fyUi'-Jst. y.t.y.t-c.:,:',

ftlalsal heaadquftrtets: ; osC auti

tnoruauveo: spokesmen sees-! 200,-:

000 "may he 300,000 new Members;
in the automntivp anilnptrnlpum

fields.'V He' explained ; that -i this

meant --gas cauons everywbere'T
as WP.I1: ax ftiarhina anil trn1

depots warehouses' run by jindei

pendent companies which feel tlie
automobile industry. He also en.
visioned some 40,000 to 50.000 more
members in mail order compa-;
nies and warehouses of such firms
as Sears Roebuck, yz-vi ...)
"This whole area of warehouses
is still virgin territory," he f aid."

i--.- with .n.D

"NiA Umo, Ik..'- 'j -J '. J '

Half a ColumnMore or Less Now arid Then

f ; by1 CREDE CALHOUN '.

PANAMA : AMERICAN

11 r-

1 AWr4

::":.; i :,.'y,:y. V ':!':';,';. ;:.?;': -:. .i:-'---y. ...:: V

CAN Fill JOUR NEEDS!

NOW THI BOQUITi BUCLI

..One, of the hardest things for
me to do in Boquete is to leave

the Valley of Rainbows, esneclal

ly at 5:30 p.m., which I did last

week, one reader has compalin

ed that Boquete was rainy and
boresome. It is rainy at Certain

seasons, but I am never bored

there. I also seem to have special

luek- as to the weather, as on my

last visit there was only one rale.
Boquete does have tremendous

rains. A comparatively recent oae

washed out some 01 the potato

fields-And forced Hans and Vera

Elliot to. leave the house on the

island in the Calderaf River and

move temporarily to the1 Pana

monte Hotel which is closed at

present -
A; mornlnr" walk 'iit' El 'Salto.

sow Avenlda,' Banr, that" winds- -a-lone
the. mountain, above the. vii-.

lage,. showed much activity, and

promise of good Harvests. :

One brieht .morninr Alfredo Col

ling came, dowa front Xerida,; his

coffee fmca. and brought us a

fine lot of wild pigeons that had

been shot that morning. That even evening
ing evening We, bad nieeo& pie for dinner.

We visited Lerida with Frilzi

one rdOfning :and drove along the
road, that one will connect boque boquete
te boquete to Cerro Purita. Then the drive

will take 30 minutes instead of the

present three hours via Daivd, Con-cepttott-
and El Hato- del Volcan.
The lVperty ? owners Vat tfieliJ
own exoense have bulldozed, pick

ed and shoveledt he last two or
three miles of the road, which in

trail. '
v ;.. ..''' '....;vi.1 ;': :.:..vt. ...,1-:
'It Is no place for low ears with
tail fma. 1

The road to Lerida is not bad

bv local standards and Lerida

ranks with Louis Martini Ca.

rinthia for beauty. It is not quite
so high as Cannthla but at 5,800

feet elevation is delightfully cooL

archaeologist we had to do some
grave 01gg1ng.lt was my lirst
experience as a grave robber, al although
though although I was once inviteu 10 j in
Phil Dade on one of his-expeditions.
It was through the courte courtesy
sy courtesy of don Ezequiel Ledesma that
we visited his coffee tinea on a

mountain top at 4,500 feet eleva

tion. Led by his strappine Bix-

fQOt son, Ezequiel JrA we climbed

almost' straight f up 10 tne -creot.

Two graves had already been.

opened by experienced diggers

Jose and Felipe the latter look

in? as though he was delving ihto

the secrets 01 nis ancestors, xue

Indian burial ground, now a cate

tali, was pervaded by" a; death-like

qinet; with only v the fost swish

of H,riCh black earw oemg snovei
ed from the Craves. One wonder

ed what the burial ceremonies

must have been, and why they

had carried their dead to aucn a
high and difficult place to attain.
The graves were located thy
driving stakes, or. iron bars Into
the soft loam. When they hit an
impenetrable solid that was indi

cation of a grave, as an are unea
with flat slabs-of rock veraging

about two by one foot and one

td twO" inches ;thick.:,:v 1 J :
I remarked at the labor invok-

ed in '' carrying the rocks to the

high point ano w. jueaesma in
formed me that there is the re

mains of an Indian quarry ott the

other side of the same mounlamj

There were also carefully lorm lorm-ed
ed lorm-ed isosoceles triangles of 'bird
white stone, with a ; one foot base
and two foot sides. They mignt

have been markers, but you'd bet

ter ask Phil Dade about that. The

slabs covering the graves were

from, two to three feet Deiow

the surface.. ,v
. Great care is taken In removing
these slabs. Greater care is re

quired after they have been re

moved, scraping tne eann away
with the blades of machetes and

'digging. -with the fingers until

Since one of our party was an a piece of. pottery is found.

(GBUnPIG)

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. No. 3 "L". Street . --'. . Tel. 2-0925

. Our first find was a hollow ieg

that had helped support a pot

and later' a small ball that must

have been in the led.
Next came a small flint ax.

head and some small pieces of

bone that once must have helped

support the trame of a full-tiesh

ed man br woman. The final score
Included two well, preserved.

pieces of pouery and two more
stone ax-heads and yarjous pieces
of bone. .;.:';:' '"-"i' 1 1
I found the grave digging most

interesting ano far from tiring.

The 'best way is to find a small
knoll and spread a balnKet pa the
ground,' recline on that and watch

the. digger. ..., .'

. it is not necessary to get up

until the digger s machete: cicks

and he calls. I was doing verv

well until it started to rain, the
only ram during my stay Then
Ezequiel Jr. cut banana leaves

which we used for umbrellas until

our rain coats were' brought -from

we casa.

f ." '.' -" i .! . .' J. ?

Now to get back to Boquete
apd that 5:30 start. There is al

ready some stir in the village al
that early hour, but there was

no automobile traffic on the hlgli-
way... .:;?. :r J";., :.

-; When we stopped at the check

point entering David I, a" friendly

uuaraia caiiea aiienuon 10 a aim

light on the car. The archaeolo archaeologist
gist archaeologist who was driving had tne

first and only opportunity to dis

play her international driver's

license issued by the AAA in New
York City.HVS i''..:" :- v

We turned left on the concrete
highway and bypassed David. It
is necessary to drive warily even
on the excellent concrete highway
as there are many hazards.

f Sleepy cattle and horses that

grudgingly move off. the road to

let your car pass,
- Some dogs and pedestrains are

even more deliberate in granting

right of way.

We braked short when we met

a' big truck with no light! in

the center of the highway and
found the driver sound asleep.

There was plenty of room, but,

of course it would have been too

much trouble for him to park

alongside the highway. He was
peevish when, we woke him.

We came to the -.end of the
concrete highway at 6:30 p.m.

Although there .was some 'raffic
going in the opposite direction
towards David we passed only
two vehicles, trucks,: going in
our direction between Boquete
and ; Santiago de Veraguas; We
did pass a dead horse, ,hat did
not smell like perfume, from which
a skinny dog was ; breaking his
fast.: -.-. Y;w-

Farther on a mound of buz

zards rose as we approached and

revealed the carcass of a dead

cow.

Be sure you have plenty of
eas for the 50 mile stretch be

tween Sonas and Remedlos as it

is the most desolate and deserted
part of the drive. About all
we met on the road was turtle

doves and their enemies, the

white tailed gavilan. There are
few houses and no gas or "comfort
stations. More -comfort stations
could be used but there is plenty

of natural cover along the high highway..
way.. highway.. "-. :;" ". V' ..; r' r'-We
We r'-We were in Santiago bv noon.

There we bought cold beer and

outside the City stopped to ea.
sandwiches and hard-boiled eggs.
We made 'out next atop at. Rio

Hato where -we bought more beer

and finished- our sandwiches and.
eggs
The road between Aeuadulce

and Nata, where work is going
on, was the worst stretch we had.
but it was passable at reasonable

speed. It will be several years be-

lore tne nignway is completed
and the dirve to Boquete will be
hours, shorter. L. l.

We were at our destination on
46th street, at 5:30 p.m. and at

a cost of about $7.50 for fuel,

wnicn did not include the beer.

a.

y s n.
a- r

1 -I
' ch
- ' T
'
s cf
t ;f

3"C9
ir-9-
diys

'rAV.M.J f f.a L::-'
enjoying this t, .,;c ever at He nan a $;'
the Navy is'tfcfc.-.iii:- the nst':n fr: -1 fa d
spectacle cf its women's kness, fj $3veri
latitude and lor-ituda to north, east, south
said cragjy lancfails.

This is all m accord with the modern fiiv
on radar, sonar and so forth for surveillance
finding operations, rather than direct vision as
f Jones, J. P.

Any sailor lacking the imagination to picture a babe's
knees without seeing them is no use to today's Varuard
Navy, and the Rodman authorities are weeding thrn out.
This, fellers, is the as cf the electronic wolf v. histJe.
Further more, the blips cn a radar screen era wcttly and
ill-defined, like many of the knees involved in tha Redman
.hassle, v.

sr Francis Drake, presently, a resident of Panama v
some fathoms off the entrance U portobelo harbor, had
some exDerienca with tha cam. nrAKt, as

Capt., Mines. As Drake started that celebrated game of
bowls on Plymouth Hoe, before taking a cduple cf whacks
at the Spanish Armada, he issued the following order "of
the day: '-,:,. v. : ,,y ;:v,.i. i
"Wearynge by wenchesof raiments not 'considered

iv ui in Suuu idsio wunin me 8unane pieasances l
of yo naval establishmente:. ; ; : ...r. v .
-"1. Purpose: Ye purpose of this parchrnente be';
verily to clewe in one and. all now dwellynge within these t
enciente battlements as ta what nature of womanly
raiments is deemed unacceptable as coveryno-e about ye
sundrie pieasances aforesaid: : , v 7
"2., Discussion: Ye raimente displayed by sundrie.
damsels and maidens in ye pieasances of ye naval estab-.
Iishmente do verily !icause ye commander's orbs to bugge
like unto spinnakers in yet trade winJs. Ye sundrie species
of habiliments which so do inflict grave eyestrain unto
ye quarter decks include shortes curtailed of their fayre
proportions, slacks which in sooth bulge as do ye orbs
of ye commander pantaloons purposed for running from
hulls, breeches of ye species yelept by ye heathens of
western shores, asjeans orjndeed levis, doublets where where-trom
trom where-trom ye stonacher hath come adrift and other-such ap apparel
parel apparel as may diverte ye gallants crewe from their duties
, r'ggynge. Ya pieasances aforesaid do verily include
all such places wherein ye Navy doth conduct its affaires,
such as ye publick bar of Ye Oide Coat and Compasses,
where ye nut brown ate deth be found in seemly abund abundance,,
ance,, abundance,, mad ye dwellynge place of Mistress Pe-r Woffinz Woffinz-ton,
ton, Woffinz-ton, close by ye docks gates. .
. "ProPer accoutrements'' such as farthingales, yash-:
maks and pinafores .should be warn over vestments of
fivers sportynge PurP08e when ye women do be wendyne
their way through the pieasances aforementioned, farTd
canduct to ye contrary will .verily be inscribed as an boo-
It's almost as if Hines had read this stricture in some
naval archive,
7--,. Well U did r Drake know that his knavish crew, If
distracted by the -sight of "Navy dependents bowling in
shorts, would have become, history's greatest addlepates
of the, arquebus and cloths of the culvering right when
it come time, to singe the king, of Spain's five o'clock
shadow, 1 'lX ,.
. Translated .into today's, terms, they might' have forgot forgot-ten
ten forgot-ten to load the coffee ob the on to the admiraj's launch
before a fishing trip. '''', 1
tu u Rodman authorities know what they're doing.
The other serves could profit, by their example. What
Jf some AlbrooK pilot coming in over Balboa school,', and
getting set to ease his plane on to the runway, suddenly
gets a distant reading on one of thos3 sets of dependent's
knees which have plainly be, issued by the. heaVy equip equip-ment.
ment. equip-ment. aection?. Danger, tiat't what happens, i.J'
Wcf0,;IiW Of the "fieshiy sigihtr round the Balbqa
commissaryr and Indeed throughout military : and civilian
communities on the Zone, could throw his plane's delicate
instruments right out of kilter.
. Hines probably knows, though he could not put It
in his order, that. the Navy ascribes several recent. Van Vanguard
guard Vanguard launching failures to malign and assymetrical ra radiations
diations radiations from exposed portions -of the female form; these
portions being present in grotesque abundance on the
beaches ground Cap Canaveral. -
Intelligence is i Working on getting some of those Russian
gal discus throwers hipped on short shorts and other attire
of the type so discreetly defined in the by' haute-couturs
Hines. Th.ese Russian types are built to iabout the sama
specifications as the. US types the Navy suspects of throw throwing
ing throwing botlv Vanguard's: and Rodman's morale out nf kilter; It
is therefor hoped that the! Russian girls, similarly disar disar-rayecv
rayecv disar-rayecv will prov squally upsetting to any Soviet ICBMS
in their vicinity. '.. (
Where the Arm stands in this thort shorts matter
is not so clear., From the look of the ladies I have glimpsed 1
on some of the posts the Army quartermaster appears to
issue dependents' with the two left knees about as often
as do his Navy and 'Air. force counterparts, f' ;
But the Army has a health angle. While routine
rnethods of fighting malaria have been working well here
since construction; days, there js no cause for. com complacency.
placency. complacency. The Army well knows: from its South Pacific'
campaign how. malaria can sap-a: unit's fighting strength
without, a shot being fired." Therefor It is doubling up
on its precautions here. Round military posts it spots a
formidable acreage of the female form; succulently dis displayed.
played. displayed. Succulent, that is, if you are a mosquito. That old
epicure Anopheles, with these grazing areas In rview,
feefs no urge to bite and infect an,unappetjzing 6lf 4
The Canal authorities, jiip, the Chiva, Chiva trail, us
horses foe' much' the'same work. ; ; v ; .; ;,
That, then, ; Is the short shorts1 story? Don't thlnic th
Navy officers respohsibla forth Rodman; order are Acting
capriciously. In timesike .thts,V"rt"'paliHot'.i''k'he'ai: must
be deploy M the nation1-, best advanW-V 4 ,."
. y t. ,-. y,-.vr4-j - ;. 1
' y f .' . ? q C-I Ji"? bCC -V
PERCY'S PEERPLECS PORTENT this" week pays its
respects to Maj. Dick Taffe who !s leaving the Isthmus
tomorrow, June 30, after. 34 month here with the Army
Information section at Ft,: Amador. We've' been mip-hty
lucky having hime here all that tirtie, and with.; a littla
aaalatlfrflrw .. -':' .' j. jll::i::.j-' :" ''
f 3034 ''r-'h, ,.,..,.,.,. .y,:i.,y, y
you might Just b abl to share .soma-, of that Lc!c'
before' he'. goes,'-r ";:';. x-

i M



STARTS TOMORROW, ."OIIDAY ;

i V
r ij i Qonxsil Smi! Scw2!
'"lilt' I . . i :
SLKMILY USED, .... SLIGHTLY DAMAQED, C0J1PLETELY KEWI

l

t V,i 3ink h wp11 ordnance officer. Civilians nonurea na cuiuyieiea iwo cuusc.uuyb jcais wiuuuui, a uww iciuu wnw, miuij: w
fiffimMeSwS"Ud completed on full year. Shown at the ceremony are, left to right, 1st U. E. W. Tates, of the section's
wnKn nffkk l BaSibv,--Antenor C. Barranco, Chester K. Karjmatsii. Borarge Pergrina, John E. King, Bgt. Juan Campos, Sf& Emery
SomtS ?Pfc Thomas SSmWelUiiSgt .William ;Llxider and Sp3 Raymond flof man, not pictured, also received the awards (IJ.S. Army Photo)

wADlTO?B?JTMtra

r H r i imr

IU.S. Aclor D:nbs

Loss Fcr 7 Days
Publicity Sinn!

LONDON, June 28 She had
, teen in (Britain only .two nojirs-
her first visit-when I talked the
other morning to fliss JuanitS Hall
charming colored signed froin
Vw York. But already her friends
had raced her around London.

.j' t,.i,!o'hm Palace." said

Sta! Ha Wd the "pigeons
in Trafalgar Squarall the things
, I've read about for years. I was

And suddenly It struck me how

. the Square, the i ordinary fo

the subways ana ou vuo
i .. ..u.a.'K the fountains.

nd the odd. unheeded, eomingsi

and goings, in the Big WW-jf
ill these, mirror the sp uit
country, paint a mental picture
couuuj, f wo.r. for bet.

ter than the big stuff tha makes

the newspaper neauuiw.

V 1SWAILIN0 THt DAISY
i The lyrical Miss Hall-star of the
famoVSouth Pacific; stage m
sical and film-was thrilled by the
I .-a i nScpnns. I. too,

'am on the point of leavmi my
ihomeWryor JfeJ

i?D,Vthe7weertriviahtie,

'.that come my way with the same

- Certainly my mental picture of
- the land I leave behind will be
highlighted with recollections of

tne-liuiB v"s"
- : j.j 1i MOtlC

blooms, I shall recaU the man who
irX to the, "Times",, newspaper
bewailing the vanishing daisy. In-
iU. xnrrnnnnndence CO-

mTw.rbomJ,y

with grasi lawns saturicu
daisies iv"-$''---Vt "'' '"'
J Under southern' suns; .n .n-.member
.member .n-.member Shakespeare if the show show-ers
ers show-ers at London's Open-Air Theatre

111 "i.r.r..- Botioni. i

may lovingly recall those two Jer.
wy calves fromthe Royal Windsor
Swhich .haya Just ta.ugur.ted

London' "MUK ana

- i? .XVHfuformerMl

a,",T."..Tnrtv 92 ner-

lead tie world in th daily deil-
Wof afemilk." v m v

" er Severn they are catching fish
?le?'t throuA the

Twater stuns the fish, tt float to

.the surface, are caugm
Und transferred to mors suitable
teaches for breeding. :

cads its 4 :

Concertino for fiano xuner uu
nrnhutn, onH "Thp Mnsfprdrink-

ers'V' an overture ,by my friend
Spike' Hughes: .t

In self-defense if snouio oe sun-
A 4V, fVii. nnnnprt- cnincirtps WUh

cu Hint WW

lac 3 Lai w ---7

"siuv season wnen raruameui

has risen for the recess and every.

- A -grand timet be it said, for
anyone visiting the United King

dom in holiday spirit, a ume wju

from Australia who will be touring
D-ifoiy. in olitrHW mnr RpriOUS

i tuti th hin of thp Victoria

r T&aa tt h w -

TnfifiiA in London r ana me rru-

Vinces,': 'ivvj-.. r.'i'v' .-ii'Si
) rB mwt .tiilv 'it nerarv In-

eludes not only London but sucn

treasure spots as oxioro ana Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge Universities, Edinburgh,
Cfc.b.aenixifa'a hirthnlaOB at Strat-

0uaaiww 1

ford-on.Avon, ana nunnymeue
ik. du. Tkmec whpm Matfna

. Hi 1 unr Tirst. charter 01

individual i freedom, was signed

nearly 750 years ago. ;

. tho iiiprv 01710 win euiuT 1 tea

hA TTmittA m commons at

Westminster, in the shadow of the

.1A fomniig MnpR TOWPT 01 D1K

Ben, and also be received by Queen

Euzaoetn-i -i av iputiuusuou!

lace. i,.Vf,:ft-v iv.-r;,!!.!.

Ran ''Dai Resdy

ToMS:r!:r$

FI-M 0:1 Fcra 0!!l

tiTAcjtTTvnTf.M mpn .House

n....tu form lonriprs UDSei

v.. xim.cn pnnhhino" nf their larm

their wounds and let the Senate

carry the ball on new farm legis.

latum.
a poslMon of Renublicans and

city Democrats killed the bill as
the" (i House voted, 214 to VI,
agamst 'a motion which would
have formally brought the mea measure
sure measure ur .for consideration, Thus

the lawmakers rejeciea ne aa
fniniotrotinn .. ftnnosert bill With

out .considering any of its eight

complicated sections.
Tha maagurA nrlildpa two.

-prifceiplan 'for.- wheat which op.

ponents- denounced' as ai; nreaa
tax." Italso would have allowed
producers of feed grains and
dairy products to subject them,
selves to unprecedented produc production
tion production controls in return for higher

price supports.

Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.
Benson said he was "highly $ra-

Kiu-

HAKATA: Janan fUPIl Amer

lean actor John Calvert today

blamed his seven-day disappear disappearance
ance disappearance in the Pacific aboard his

yacht Thespian on a dead engine,

limp sails and silent radio. He

denied at was a publicity stunt.
The Thespian, out of Los. An-

two women, a French poodle and

in-oioA Wn"th( Knriithwpiitprn .!

panese port .Friday by the patrol

Vessel xsugumi.

It had been sighted eany xnurs-
iow Viw fnoet HnorH vposol nrf

Cheju Island after being a week

overdue on a trip from laipei,
Formosa.
': CoUravt ttaM ihm thin v? A

layed en route because ihe engine

conned out ana mere was ibck oi
wind to fill the sails. The radio's

dynamotor broke, preventing com communication.
munication. communication. i

' .11 i fdA wiMWfj.l In-.V til

nmrM i Tvvim1dn't. An a thlnff' lika

chat to my wife and my motner

and father,'' he said. "Besides,

I'm vanhrfiman nniiicrn Tn nn p.m

harr.ssed anout Deing lowea into
port by the Coast Guard." s
Culvert and hi crew were en

route here from .Taipei to. .stage

a series oi snows in japan,
falm' -rifa aptrssd- Antl Pnr

nell, greeted him at the dock with

their 3-week-oid sojv me actors
business manager John Lipham

alon wipt tha nnrrv 1

T.inftiam id n nnnw in. annux a

dozen" Japanese cities had been

cancelled because of the yacht's
hint, that the trounie

would perform at the U. S. Air

Forces oases ai xuizu&e uu

Iwakunt this" weekend.

Tea Tomorrow

At St. Peter's

TvprvtMno- I act fnr' a (a a

which the Woman's. Auxiliary' of

oi. reter s cnurcn, u itsoca, wiu
give tomorrow evening from S to

Arranged in connection with the
pa tronar festival of the church,
the tea will take place in the par parish
ish parish hall as a prelude to the serv service
ice service of Evensonff.

Invitations have been extended

to members' and friends of : the

church to attend and pass1 an en

joyaoie evening.
COMPLAIN ABOUT SHOES

rAB.?HAT.TnN flnffiann" YTTPIV

uty councillors compismea yes

terday, tbat j woinens.; hlgh:heeled

spiked shoes are piercinf the
surface of roads and making" It

easier for the sun to melt the tar

layer underneath.

Golden Bells

July 4 Picnic

uiri Marv Kinff. business man-

nn rJ tha CnMpfl Rplltf SOUarfl

riiiH onnrmnrpd todav that

all plans have oeen compietea 10

entertain memoers 01 sisier ciuub
hv. an Tndonpnrtpnpe T)nv oicniC-

TVlbU i..... f-.-" H .

dance, at El ; Balneano Chihbr

on July 4.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
' L Great White Fleet ;
New Orleans Service V -' - Arrlv s
7 '", ;v Cr1stobal
"TAQUE" ...,........,...'...!.......... ....June M
"ulua" ................. ........... ,-,u,y
"hibueras" x ... . .......... . .Jniy is
YAQUE" ...,....m..... ............ ......i... -July 19
"L'LUA" v... .....July SS
IlISUEBAS" ,......,.....tAui S,
Als'o Handling Refrigerated and" ChUIea' Caigd.' ,;
New York kervice Crlrtobat
' "METAPAN" ..........'.......,.... ...... June 30
"JUNIOR" ...July 7
fHEREDIA" July 14
"ESPARTA" ,.,.......July 21
XIMON" .-July 28
4 1 CRIST0BA1W.C.C.A. FEDDEB SERVICE
TEXTTA" ,;. .Every (10) Payf
a Liil: h.
" ( ... at a

Weekly sailings oi twelve passenger snips to new ?
, York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco ;

....... and beattie, :

' 1 j ' 1 ' '' '
SPECIAL ROtTND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA: ,v;
To New Tors: and Return ............ J.. 1240.00
) To Los Angeles and San Francisco and -,
Returning from Los Angeles 1270.00
i To Seattle and Retdrn S365.00
TELEPHONES: w
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

ALL! ALL! DRASTICALLY REDUCED
SAVE UP TO 50

SOME REDUCED SAMPLES

FOR YOUR HOME

2O002 -. 084 Ranee ... ..' 1

72801 Kerosene Range

1770F Oven
55S70 ... Wringer Washer k v
7.480 l, Automatic Washer ; t

553690 ' Ironer

LK12D ' Refrigerator
55751J Alr-Conditloner

8250 HI Fl Phonograph

50000 Living Room set 3-pc.
782 Floor Polishers

Store
L. A.

M

FOR SPORTS

17 Ft. ExDress

Stkc. New Cruiser
4259 Fishing .Rods

3468 Fishing Reels

5171 Bicycle Tires

Spec. Rifles is shotguns
T-92 : 8 mm. Cameras

9715 Flashometer
9760 Flash Units
8321 Travel Bags
FOR THE HOUSEWIFE '

'- ,h ?r-"-i ', i' ''. '-,4' !,! .;- 1
6935 Electric Fryers

694a ; i Electric eiouew

6728 1 Percolator
2470 Frv Pans

9081 Tableware Bet
518 -Chef Btt

A. & Tiv.
Tiv.

L. A.
v. it v

Before
159.95
s 199.95
169.95
259.95
! 369.95
259.95
399.95
229.95
299.95
89.95
' 39.95-

2,495.00

From

Tiv.

L. A. It Tiv,

L. A. & TlV.

ft, W.

59.00
11.95
4.95
J 8.49

14.95
12.95
9.88
.75
24.95
.98

NOW i
88.0t)
149.00
99.00
.128.00
599.00
148.00
; 228.00
144.00
198.00
. 67.88
28.83

3,495.03
3 83
3.44
' 1.98
17.88
44.88
4 83
. 1.93
4.83

1 s.83 :
. '8.88
' 4.88
,- .48
v 11.88
. .48

V i

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED

OR YOUR MONEY BACK

OPEN FROM 8:30 tol2:00 and
from 2:00 to 6:00

SEARS

t 4 I i f

PANAMA Tivoli Ave. 2-093!
LOS ANGELES
Transisthmian Highway 31955
COLON Bolivar Ave. 1137

& And so to tnother new wder wder-Knter
Knter wder-Knter invention, thisbme iorre iorre-"fuelling
"fuelling iorre-"fuelling ships from storage tanks
mA elofiBridsh dev
nt this June to the Internation Internation-ll
ll Internation-ll inventors'; Exhibition in Brus-
i,eis'l.- M.- a.iui wdeets .4

. mice we ulC1"" ""V and
It.dn a leaf sweeper lor park ana

tgaJ.,eJ)!-''J in!nni" 'tt there

Uver one like the "hisser' a new
musical Instrument used I MJ;
5 ...) Aivwrt Wall this month

(for Ernst Toch's Pulttier

!- ..llorf (nf anipll itettlS It t

knla Tiarmnniea. musical gtdSS

. trr ,nf efoauet balls

' land toe' hisser." This lasfwas

vf?d by research scienus" F K.
V T!S with a tank of compres compres-i
i compres-i i a. lottina: off a shriek in the

r ird Movement like an engine

Viowini off steam. v?
PRACTICAL JOKE

' Tha nnnort nil nreluda to

wsat musiral nrapticaf inke "Mid

aiimmpr T.IHnfa"whioh ia tn be

t layed in the same hall on July

ij to usner m. me lamous rro-

f ..rnaa Concerts which are broad

'east throughout the Commn-

"Midsummer i Madrtess" will

include Antony Hopkins' Concerto

i "! xiotox car sna urcnestra, wan

tified" bv the House action

fair '-tha bill, and rt'a(fll, ita

defeat '"a vote of confidence, in
Ampriran acrrii-nltura

. borne parts ot tne biu were not
considered controversial and two
of these sections were designed to
extend -a farm surplus export pro.
gram' and a school and sum.

gram, both due to exDira at mid.

niuht Mnndav .

GOP leaders predicted Demo,
crats would be" forced to act to

keep these' programs alive and

would call uo Senate nassed

bills 1 extending them. A special

parliamentary procedure would

allow both measures to be sent

to the White House before ; the
Monday night deadline.

But chairman Harold D. Cooley
CD NCV of t.h Hmififi. Affricul.

turn rnmmit.too after a haatilv

sunimoned ; meeting of committee

iKmnrratt i nnrMau nitrhf aa.1

he planned to do nothing at all

ai xne momenu

Coolev said Renublicans were

responsible .; for killing the bill.

Anyway, be added, the surplus ex.
port program as allowed to
lapse from June 30 past Aug. 1

in Dotn wm ana x-joy -ana noooay
seemed very concerned about it
then," '

' t

.1 Ml II W
. . ' f 'l

4

P. A. aASSLFLEBS

It

'I V

E

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i '''
Ail

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i use0 rifCi- 7- tew pSiJ s
V X I Ytt5c53&7, ::: n- .vX-XxX-:-::xjH xXxX:::,.::::
il;::' J'! V:".,: f frTVA'i w UN TtS-JLi I v.v..v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.vA v.v.'.v.v.;vWv.xXv.v.v;v
1 .1" I ; f I iw V r44Vc'iT1 1 1 .v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.vV. .v.v.v.mjXW.v.
-A I HAmri' I :x:xv

'. x ljgaast"" I ulncraWe" automatic watth self-wind. V sutomatiof ivatchesfjwindjh&
L ZTim IS',:'f' ill r R 28 jewels, with inclusive SM. shock jewels, t rno ttUJWtnre prstv. and so
; , ' i Tt----- '. . I protecting demco.nd water a resistant -i dainty I i "

DEDICATE NEW CENTER

-KYE, N.Y. (UPI) Chrysler
Corp. yesterday dedicated a new
sales and service training center

nere, bunt to service me com com-pany's
pany's com-pany's dealers in-nine New Eng.
land and Eastern states. 1

H

t Small size. . low price, . and what pictures!
Economical and easy to usei J '
I( 1 - Before $3.25
K0DAIC PANAMA,, LTD..';:

PANAMA COLON

(for a Hmited period)

la the 1951 eHM Ike KeuehaHl Official Jwlit Obitrvaloiy, Movade, lH all rscoros for
. performance tttuiuHf b the wrial, hiMiMlart cUu.

CEtlT R A I A WERICA 5

151 CINTRAl AVCtlUl

1M CCLON-COLON JEWERLY C9. 10th ST. AND FRONT



Jocia

i

d Otienuide

LiSufL Pc

an

134,

anama

If uLfL m Pfmo 2-0740 2-0 74 Ltmm

8:00 j 10

iliiillilliiilipllll
lllllilflit
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Al- 7

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CHURCH C COD
' ,kio Aoaio

The Churcii of God located at

16tn St. Rio Abajo will nave a
Tnanksgiving Service tomorrow at
i p.m.

Mr;0 Aiin. 'ihe Rev. Paul Prentu will be

I the young a' -It choir, ar.i the sen.
jior choir "are scaeuuiea to sing

during ine nigai service, loe nev.
Sealey's topic lor tne nUhi serv.
ice is: "I, Inst Speak Unto Thee,

Am lie."

Ruth E ich. Millie Fnck.. Elsie

Smith, Mary Diaz. Billie Calloway,

Jessie Degenaar, Jeanne Magnu.

son, Ann Lawson, Ethel Askew,
Shirley Cavanaugh, Bitsy Frens Frens-lev.
lev. Frens-lev. Rasie Demers, Chita Cassiory,

Helen Cicero, Amy Luddy, Max.

me Conoyer, Hazel r High, itay

Sighl, Jiidy "Sigi, Eleanor onner,
Frances Smith, Cornelia Wright,
Eldermae Duff, Anita Thompson,

Cordelia Neil Waloron id

X

MISS CONSTANCE ANN GLASSBURN

11

fclISS CONSTANCE ANN GLASSBURN AND
KIlGN WILLIAM DAWSON ARE MARRIED
' Miss Constance Ann Glassburn, daughter of Mrs. Robert
. D KbunTof Balboa an the late Maj. Robert D. Giass Giass-bS
bS Giass-bS the rlde of Ensign William H. Dawson, son
t late Mr and Mrs. Charles W. Dawson, -at a nuptial
at the tSavy ChaeL Washingtoii, D.C., on Jone.1.
Vffrhi brwSwhwas gln in rJSSSiS'!
. blue taf f eU and naB white hats. The matron of honor.

'in raun B. tireenij, "u

maids, tie. Misseev Susan, Hennessey

' carried'pink' roeei.;--

and Susan Diedrichs,-

Attending the grrom as, best
man was -his ibrothet, ifletbert
' Dawson,; The ushers. Wvj
it:harles I Forsman,; Richard iJonn-

kon and' Stanley FeremDa.,...

After jths ceremony tne M0riu4i
-fuinnal rfh o! swords i.na a

.L..AMn v.4ntion was held at

i Mrs. Dawson made her CebM
kn WUmington, Del., and gruat gruat-fed
fed gruat-fed front the George Washington
Ifnlversitr with-a degree. 4a aor.

v feign affairs. Js.ns..aw!v"
. r.-fj rith the class of 1958 from

faie U.S:-Nval'Academy.;nd was
Commissioned in the U.S. Navy.

. After 4 snort-honeymoon in the
hnnnnn th Vrtlinff. COUOlfl Will

tirt in Washinaton. U.C. until

fthey leave tor VUla Fr n c h e,
in Aiisnk where Ens.

toawson will report for duty with

:- the Slxta; Fieei..;., Srk-fi.

te

Ltnde

r. Ana win. Kiipn

1 Mr. and Mrl. Ralph Llndo of

Golf Heights return today from

iineir vacation m uib oiau.,'

mudi tnA Mexico.' Their ton lie.

nis. whose graduation they attend

ed, returned with them. He re.

ceived ms pre.aentai aegree xrom

For Tour FLOWERS
'. call the
NUEVA CALIFORNIA
FLORIST SHOP

ITelMthoM
:M

S-MZ1 any' tint btwcn
a.m. and 10:M p.m.

"Efficiency li our motto. Com In
and on corner ot Juito Aro

femona Avenue A 35 Street directly

croM from the First National City

Bank bf New York (Branch) In

Panama. City. .
'.3 New Management.'

the University of t Pennsylvania
Lyanne Lindo, their daughter, al.

so returned with them, bhe just

completed her jirst year, at Bea.

ver axtuege la t!i enKipwn,- ki i

Card Party" At Forr OulleK ; 4

-Tne rort uuiick jnco w i v e s

Club held their monthly social in
the ballroom of the Fort Gulick

NCO Open Mess, recently. The

social consisted of canasta, scrab.

ble, and pinochle. Later in ; the
evening square- d a a records

were played. i i".

The regular members attending

with their husbands were- Sfc.
and Mrs. Joe Hirn, Sfc. and Mrs:
Douglas Gomez,, and M-Sgt. and
Mrs. Edgar Lavoie, Sfc and Mrs,
Donald Murdock Sfc. and Mrs.
Robert Brown;'' M-Sgh and Mrs.
Harold Foster.' and M-Sgt, and
Mrs. Charles Williams, also Mes Mes-dames
dames Mes-dames Kathrine Killip, Ann Solis,
Flo Hennlng, Ann Wilson, Helen
Curran,' Isabel Santos, Frances
Berger Nora- Perry and Yvonne
Haptonstall with her daughter
Joan. -v

The door prizes were won by

Helen Murdock, Nancy Wityams,

and Helen Curran,' : .'

Shawar Far Mrs. Davis

ra. Rex D. Davis was the hon

ored guest at a baby shower giv.

en for her by Mesaames encny

Journev. Dorothy Freshman and

Stella Alderton. in the homa. of

Mrs. Journey in Diablo Heights,

A ufe.se stork surrounded oy

pink and white roses was the cen.
ter rjf the beautiful blue and pink.

tbl decorations.

A baby blue bassinette and

high chair were presented to
Mrs. Davis' by the hostesses. Ma.
ny other gifts ewre presented by
the following guests:
Laura Casement, Dana Bissell,
Florence Piersoa, Test Priest,
Jeanne Wheeler, Myrtle Sparks,

Clair Hughes.

Receives Daoree

Mr. Marpin Ray Banton, son of

Mr. Marvin Ray Banton son 01

Gamboax waa awarded a bache.
lor of science degree in civil en,

gineering rom Case Institute ,of

Technology in Cleveland, 0.
Return From Peru

The Misses Catita and, Sabine
Lewis of Bella Vista returned this
week by boat from Lima, Peru,

Where they have been vacationing
Daughter' Baptiztd
The in'ant daughter of the sec

retary of the Spanish embassy

and Mrs. Francisco Javier Mateos

was baptized by Msgr. Luigi Pun.,

zolo, Papal Nuncio, in Panama.

Godparents for the babv. w b

was named, Zenaida,. are the

Ambassador of Spain to Panama

ana Mrs. f edenco Gabaldon.

A reception was held in the Ma.

teos home following the ceremony,

IAWC Board' and Committee'
Chairman T Moot ; v

The board of directors and com.

mittee chairmen of the Inter .A,

merican Women's Club will meet
at the Tivoli Guest House 00

Wednesday, July 2 at 9:39 a.m.

Ft .Clayton NCO Wivtt' Club :

The Fort Clayton NCO Wives'

Club will hold their regular
monthly business meeting on July

1, at 7:30 p,m. on the top floor ot

the Fort Clayton NCO Open

Mess. The meeting' will be in

charge of the new president, Mrs,

Kay; Rogers. Club members and

all newcomers to ; the post ar

cordially invited. .. ......

COMPANIES WILL MERGH

- SYRACUSE, N.V. (UPl-Stoct

holders and directors or nlltn

Corona Inc.. "and Marchant

culators Inc. of Oakiand Calif-

have appvoved.sl"'' merger ot the
two comvauiest etfeclive ,,at the
close of hiwiness June, 30,' it was

guesk speaker, iue puDiic is in11.

ed. There is no admission ee.

: sr. piter's 'V' i
La Boca :

SDecial services are scheduled at

St. i-ever's cnurcn in La Boca to

morrow in honor of the patron

taint nf the church.

Observance ot the patronai les-

tivai wm start with a cnorai com.

munlon at 7 a.m. instead 01 tue

tisnat hour of 10:30. with the Rev

.inhn .War i celebrant and

oreacher. Parishioners are urgedJ

to attend this service to parUcu

lar.v. .' : :.

Prnvldini a social interlude,, a

tea will he civen in the p a r i s h

hall from 5 to 7 p.m. by the Worn.

en's Auxiliary. v.

The service of evensong toiiow,

lne at 7:30 will be marked by a

solemn procession after the Offer:

torv. The Rev. Jesse li. itenew,

6f St. Margeret's church in Mar.

ganta will, address the congrega
Uon as guest preacher.

UNION CHURCH

The congregation ot the Gam.

boa Union Church will hold

special business session tomorrow,

at the close o. the morning serv

ice. Chairman Hearne indicated

that a p. an to secure more room
for Sunday School classes and re.

lated activities would be laid be.

lore the oeneral membership- of

Al. T .

tne cnurcn,

At a recent meeting, the Coun,

cil heard a report 10 the leffoct

that the .Vacation Bible School,

held the second week in June, had

almost perfect attendance of the

85 students and teachers enrotlad,

At the morning service tomor.

row, the minister will speak on

the theme; ''The Way and t h e

Truth." On Sunday, July 6, tho
quarterly communion service will

occur in Morning Worship.

announced.

X:

1 1
1
I

, W 9 V

The Fanama liner A'coa is
scheduled to sail from Cristobal
for New York VVednes y, at 1
p.m. wish 150 passengers fur iNew
York. There are no pacn;ers
hooked for Por-au-Princs, Haiti.
The complete advance passenger

: list follows:.

, BAPTIST CHURCH
Cristobal :
The rite or Believers" Baptism

will be txtended tomorrow night

to a number of candiciutt-s. the
preacher at both the morning and

evening services wl 1 te the pas.

tor of the Church, the. Rev. Syl.

vanua S. bcariett.

The following is the acneciuie

announced .by the pastor:

9:4 5 a.m., sunoay scnooi, tor

all ages with Mrs. Hazel Scarlett

as superintendent.

11 a.m. uurne worsnip,' rreacu

er, The Rev. a. a. acarien. 010.

ry House .or tne cnuaren is a

special feature at me morninij
worship. . ;

7 o.in.. Trainina union wnn

Miss Mavis Catherwood as direc
tor.' J 'y'-

7 p.m., Believers' Baptism.
Monday at 7 p.m., Leaders'

training course, and s a u d a y

School teachers preparation e ass.

Wednesday at 7 p.m.. members'

monthly business meeting. Freced.:

ing the business meeting, were
will be a movie featuring Marian

Anderson., This film is being
shown through the courtesy 01 the

U.S. Embassy n Panama. Tne
pastor will speak at this service
1. (h tham,' "Whu in wo Ran.

tiss" -

BOO! Though he's not an
'earth' creature, this ltM
character from outer space. It's
just a baby sawfish in the Sea
quarium in Miami, Fla. That
isn't a face, either.' Those star
lng, heavy-lidded "eyes" are
really gills. The eyes are-on

14he other aide.

CALVARY BAPTIST
; Panama

Member and Youths of the

Calvary Baptist Church are look-

ing forward to the- special aetivi.

ties to be held at the church to,

morrow, which' has been deslgnat.

ea xouin sunaay.

Many of i the youths of the

church, will assume roles of lead

ership during the 11 a.m.' worship
servicer Miss -I. -Henry "will-; be

Chairman of the morning 'service;
Henry Campbell-will Bive tha in:

vocation, Miss- Elena Worrell ivill
lead the responsive readinc; Miss

Marcella vWiJHam Vfill Mad" the
first Scripture lesson, Miss Melva

if arenment will give the pastoral
prayer, Miss Carol MilwooH will

read the second scripture lesson.

Miss Consuelo Adamson will eivu

the announcements, Donaldo Wor.

reu wm give the offertory sen.

lences, ana miss Marearet Lamb

will, give the offertory prayer.
The Cherub- and- Youth choirs
will render the-appropriate: must:

cal selections during the morning

service. ; The Rev.. Louis A.. Sea.

ley-wilt preach on 'the: subject:

Hearing uoas voice, in Silence'

At 3 p.m. the Sundav School

and tne Training union will pre,

sent; a children's Day p roar am

Md youth forumn.'AUred E. Ou
borne, supervisor of instruction in
the Canal Zone elementarv schools.

is invited as educational snnr-lil.

......

in- :

Eight youths (four 'affirmative

and four negative) will sit with
Rev. Sealey, moderator to discuss

the topic: "Is Education the Key
to Solving Juvenile Delinquency?"
Miss B. Robinson will be the tim.
er of the forum. antTDeacon O.

U. uenninston will introduce the

speaker. .v, , ,
The night service wilt begin''1 at
7:30, during which the ordinance

or Baptism win be conducted by
the pastor. All candidates are re.

minded by this announcement to

come to the church at 6:45 p.m
for final instructions.

The men's1 Brotherhood, chorus,

Volhon lliings

Postponed Ag::n

Until Aupll

NEW YORK (UPI) Hearings

on stock traua cnarges uruusm.
by the Securities and Exchange
Commission against Florida Indus,
trialist Louis E. Wolf son have

been postponed to Aug, 5 to allow
Wolfsons' attorneys time to pre.
pare arguments, the SEC has an.
nounced.

The hearings had originally been

scheduled for Thursday, xnev were
then postponed to July 1 to allow
the SEC to serye papers on Woll.
'son..,::i H

' PaiiV Windels Jr.. New York

regional administrator tor the SEC,
Raid that li and counsel for Wolf.

son. the' New York law firm of

Manning, Hollinger and Shea, a
greed to the postponement.

barrini Wolfson end unscecifled

associates from further auegea

violations of the securities act

in trading of American A Motors

Corp, stock; has been continued!

Philadelphia Orch

Greeted J n Vatican

By Pope Pius XII
'VATICAN' CITY (UPI) Pooe

Pius XII received some 100 mem

bers of the Philadelphia Orche.
ra yesterday and congratulated

them on their successful Euro
pean tour.

The Pontiff blessed the srouo,

including musicians, managers

and stagehands, and gave them
silver medallions. He gave t large

medallion to orchestra conductor

Eugene Ormandy.for the orchel
tra al a whole.-, : ... c

' The Pope spoke for some time

with Ormandy and his wife dur during
ing during the informal meeting In the

papal palace before asking to
speak to a Violinist, ...

Associate concert master David

Madison was presented to him
and they chatted. Later the Pope
walked among the other orches orchestra
tra orchestra members to shake hands 'and

speak with many of them per per-sonally.
sonally. per-sonally.

Mrs. Frances C. A'Hearn; Miss
C-ertrtide A. A'Hearn; Miss Marie
E. A'Hearn; Mr. and Mrs. John
Aitken and son; Robert Anderson;
Mrs. Ellen M. Baverstock;- Mr.
and Mrs. Adrien M) Bouche jMr.
and Mrs. Auvie H. Byrd and two
children; Mrs. Stella L. Carlson;
Mr. and M". 'William J. Carson;
Henry J. Clancy; Mr. and Mrs.
Richard T. Conley and son; Mr.
and Mrs. Chrle J. Connor; Mr.
and Mrs. T. E. J. Crowley;..
Mr. and Mrs. Ares Davldjan;

Miss Madeline Dixon; Dr. Robert

K. Ellis; Mr. and Mrs. Robert A.

Ingelke and five chiWren; Miss
Eleanor Farr: Miss G1"Hvs Fit?-

Patrick; Mrs. lone N. Gallup: Mr,

"M Mr. fteraimQ"- Gnneloptts;

Mr. and Mrs. Max R. Har; Mis

Dorothea E. Hoar: and John L.

Irwin. -- ;

Mr, and Mrs. Harry S. Kealan;

Miss Abbie I. Kilroy; Mr. and

Mrs. Charles H. Kisslin? and two
chilHren: Miss Wilms Kohn; Miss
Phyllis Kohn; W and Mrs. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph F. Kueter; Miss Claire Lan-

ham; Mr And Mrs. Robert W.i
Lawyer and four children; Miss
Marcella Lemberg: M'ss Mar,v'r Mar,v'r-et
et Mar,v'r-et Lesser; Simon McAvoy;. Miss
Citheirne Meher; Ralph Mills;
Mrs. Ralph Mills Joseph Moudy.
Mr. and Mrs. Neil O'Shea and
daughter: Mr. and Msr. Harrv D.

Raymond and three children: Miss

Plain Rainbow: Mr. ano Mrs. G.

Fred Roberts; Miss Mary Romano:

Mr. ana Mrs,. Adrian a., koss ana
two children i John J'. Ryan t Mr.
and Mrs. Theodore Schmidt; ,.Mr,

and Mrs. Morton Schnabel Mr,

and Mrs. .Charles. F. Schonert and

two children; Mr. and Mrs.' ttrry

C. Seaman and three daughters;

Albert J. Simoms; and Mr. Chsit Chsit-ian
ian Chsit-ian S. Skeie and two children.

Mrs. Henri & Skeie; Mr- and

Mrs. DvH S. Smith "d vt'
Mr. an Mrs. .Tames c. Sm'h'and
four children: Dr. and Mrs Robert

P. Solseth: Mr. and Mrs. ,willi"m
EU Stnford and two children; Mr.
and Mrs. Jamea E. Stearns and
son; Mr. and Mrs. : Charles A.
Stewart:; Mr.' and Mrs. .George M.

Sylvester;

FIVE MEMBERS OF THE 1934 Crlstolml High School got to together
gether together recently In New York City. This was the first time the
group had seen each other since graduation. Left to ri?ht are: -Carlene
Taber, Ann Maccubbln,. Arlene Vandergrlit, Carol
George and Marie Frazier.

&lx, Vole Of (Broadway of x
" v (By (Dorothy V&lgalleri

Mr. and Mrs; Weslev H. Towsflnd
and two chfldren; Mr. and Mrs.
Howard E. Turner anA daughter;
Mr, and Mrs, Carlos A.'TJMe:
Catheirne H. 'Vaggie;- Mis Cor Cornelia
nelia Cornelia Van- Siclen; Mr., and Mrs.

Walter Wasner .and- daughter

;jonn m. waters; Mr, ana, Mrs.

Jack Lee Wee ms and daughter;
and Mr.,and Mrs. William H. Wyn Wynne
ne Wynne and three children.

Aurora Lodge
To Hold Picnic
On July Fourth-

pians" has been ? complied bv
Aurora Lodge No. 523, IBP0EW.
for a lenic and dan;e to be held
at Chtlibre, Jardin Mona Lisa, on
July 4 commemorating the 182nd

anniversary of Independencs' of

. Busses will leave. 12th nd Cen.

tral Avenue, in the City of Colon,

irom 8 a.m, to noon.

Guests will be treated io games
dancing baseball and .many other

attractions. v

Tickets' can, be secured from

any member of the pdge.

Sam Goody does: it in' NEW YORK..;
PANAMA RADIO does it in PANAMA

Doa't pay more tor your, records.
We give you the best value
for your money on all Brands
all Artists, Thousands of .;
albums at your choice.

Netf 12" Hi-Fi
ALBUMS'

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Central Ave. ,9-13 Across from LA MERCED Church ;
," ..." . Tels. 2-2566 2-3364 .""

Sociedad Panameiia de

y

Obstetricia

Ginecologia

Prc!;n:r T.H.A. J:llco:l

MD. (Liverpool). F.R.C.S. (liinburth), fJt.C.O.G.
Professor of Obstetrics and Cynaecoloj;y and Head
of th Department, .of thi. University of y
v Liverpool, England. ,r
' "Obsecvatioos'Dn, the Placental factor,
in Pregnancy Toxaemia',' , .
' On Monday 30th June 1958 at 8 p.m. i
. At This Corga's Memorial Institute.',
N Avenlda Justo -Arosemena, Panama. v
, -."Strews Incontinence o Urine'
OnWednejday 2nd, July 1958 at 1:30 p.m.
At The Library, Corgfis Hospital
" : Ancon, Canal Zone;
Scci:d:d An;!pL::r.:n3 do Cwlfera
4the Doctor and his Patient"
SOCIAL CHANGES IN THE DOCTOR-PATIENT'
, RELATIONSHIP IN THE LAST 25 YEARS. ;
'-On Thurtday !r July 3rd, 1958 al '8-p.m-At
the Paraninfo, Universidad de Panama
All members of tht McJIcal Profession and all
Ihosa ir.terrf:1 rrs cor'"-"v rvited.

jirj

'i

MISS MIDNIGHT'S NOTEBOOK:
Doris Duke'romance 'with pianist
Joe Castro, long her favorite date,
appears to have cooled. She's mak making
ing making the rounds with another beau.,.
Mickey Mantle's betting "decline
this season has cost him at least

$25,00 in televisioa guest shots.
The video boys want winners only.;;
Most, of tb! ptaht-o"'1 fMled to re recognize
cognize recognize ,Miokey Jelke Once
the hot'est. hadline in town
when he did the ni"ht spots very
auietlv a few evpiines a?0. ac-

comnanifld hv D"na wnp. r. s

much thinner than he wastrv riis

playboy day. an soemen to re
making an effort iv remain unob unobtrusive...
trusive... unobtrusive... Now tht Michael VfiH
ine has renr"ed to En1an''. ,'M

be forced to fac some gasnme

an1 I"" overHie tax vr?'

front hs first mrr'a" wi'l join

their-' dartdv ond brde: Jonne

Woodward on the Wst Coast .in s

few week, to spend nart of the

Summer the, v-r..vmen tor

proposal in Confiresa to outlaw
sto,' racina. most hazardous of

all the sports. 1

Eoonle Cole t model who sued

fori co-author bvlllng and royalt-
'tin th lw "FiilKi fiatvi'

a veri she atill hann't received

penny from the show, Although It

was som to tne movies tor a pooa
price. To make ends meet, she's
posing for photos in the daytime,

checktnj nats, )Lone',8 nignt.

Wayde Preston, star of Warner's

"Colt. 45" series, will shoot it out

in r the' divorce 'Ourts with his

wife, actress aroi unman, lane s

a former "Miss Utah."). -.... '.Carl

Brisson, once, a big international
star, is seriously ill in New York.

He's Rosalind Russell's" father in

law. .Another White House of

eift M v miff a . Alt.hnnfh Rhnnda

Fleming was tearful in court the

other day when she won her div

orce case against Dr. Lew Morrill,.

there were only gay smues on ner
face when she dated Harry Karl
(Marie McDonald's ex husband)

the followlns maht jt; tr

'Domlnlck and Tasta Elws, the

runaway British lovers, are. Irani

lcally trying-Jo sever a personal
management pact they signed in
the heyday of their publicity splur splurge.
ge. splurge. ; The young husband and wife
expected to clean up on the inter

national headlines, but wound up
with a row of ciphers. The legal
agreement is holding up their dash
to Mexico, which will become Im Imperative
perative Imperative soon because of visa lim limitations.
itations. limitations. ;

" This should make snappy read read-Ins.
Ins. read-Ins. Antonio GhirinEhelli, who is

to La Scale what Mr. Bing is to
the. Metropolitan, has announced
that he'll soon publish a dossier on

his unhappy experiences with Ma

ria Callas, which led him to fire

her front the opera house in which
she found fame. .Kim Stanley's
brother, Justin Reid, has found he
can't resist the lure of the foot,
lights. He's exiting from a lucrat lucrative
ive lucrative job as lawyer in Santa Fe,

INew Mexico, to try tor. an acting
carreer in New York. He'll play
his first roles In two Forton Fnote
rlays at the Sheridan Square Play

nouse next month. They aay he's
the image of Klm.

The British Fresi hat h i
htavily pr-Tony Brlav h ie
Oeberih Krr.fttr Vierttl r-a
bit HollyWoe- will nrove f;T'
athetic to Deborah.
Blair's handlers r ttrif ly
searching for bw nf ( (-notistis
notistis (-notistis who specializ in ridding
oatienti ef the fear of flylnp, Urn -less
they iieeee in eurin her

pt her phobia. they'H have te

cancel a 5' 0a Iim In Ri0
tuase the hasn't time le go by
hip... -

ON SALE AT ALL
DRUGSTORES
Exclusive Distributor
fiir.;:.'.tiA m

P.O. P.nx l!)fi ranama, R.P.

ihvJiAnrin).-5
xrrrt l f

rwn

Stop praplratlor)

T stilns- Eftd ciot
: at no othtr'
deodorant cant

The hew comov team' of "Kin 1

or Stanley Franklin," at the "'tton

Sir are discoveries o J?ck Rol-
Uns, who recently brought fortS the
eensational .new tern V '. Mikft
Nichols an,d'rEJIjne Mav. The rea-J'

son for ,the,.i'or"riin their, billing f$
tht chans are so alike no one can' V
tell thenv apart, even their agent.

Gene Kelly's romance with Jean

Coyne, aeems to be Broere6ing
nicely; .Twentieth Century-Fot
will try a new; box-office gimmick
for its upcoming ahocker, "The

Fly.' Tickets will be sold to couol
es only. Anvone who inlstn on buv
Ing a single ducat will have ta
sigrt a 'waiver of Immunity" be "i
nrc he's allowed'' to enter then
theater. j ,'..
'The Cafe Bohemia i riving tip
itr 'trouresslve ; Jais policy., and
niannhnf to book eirt singers. i -There'll
be a legal battle ever the the-fonyright
fonyright the-fonyright renewal 0 the standard,
'I'jll r-et By," now breaking for
hit all over again because 6f the
Billy Williams record. t ; v
" Th Cze!ch tovernment f refused
to allow their '19-yer-old nriM

winning; jazx musician ZdcneS;

-uirc io go o me XNewooriMaii

restivai as a member of the Inter
r"tJont Youth nnrf. His father
wrote Louis Lorillard saying the
boy wm "too "young to travel

anroaa. i

Never Marrv a strinnw? t f .Wat

keek's front tiase story announc

ins snerry Britton's ( annulment

didn't mention her husband's name
. '.Mickey Calin of -"West SUa

Story" is courting dancer Etnelya

uuniee or tne same snow,

D::i Fra Ovcriloib.

OiSIJcp P;:!!,:;

CHICAGO (UPI)-Atomle math.

ematician Donald ,, Flanders, aa
A-bomb pioneer 'and: brother ds'
Republican Sen.r Ralph E. B'lanf. ''
era of Vermont, was found dead

toaay. police said he committed
suicide with' an overdose ol sleep.

ine pills. .., ;',- ,v:

Flanders had complained re. i.

cently of "overwork," irt his pres.

ent position as director of the ap applied
plied applied mathematics division at Ar.
Sonne National laboratory, a

Atomk Energy Commission instl.

tution near mcago, a family
spokesman 'said.
His wue, oaiah, found a hand,
written note' which said- "1 can't
bear to go intq the laboratory.
There are too many decisions and
I feel I am not capable of mak. 1
ine them.". v'?"'' -The
0016 also said, "I am wortb .-mofe
mofe .-mofe in dollars dead than; alive.
Iam sorry .for what I have done."
ut I had to da it.".; : : .. :
Police said F.anders look h i a
lile by swallowing an overdose of
sleeping pills. .They impounded a ;
large amount of sedatives 'and
other medicines used by Flanders
and scheduled an inquest for Sat. ..
urday morning.
NEwIyORX (UPIV T- Cfclock
Instrument Corp. has receiver a
U.S. Army, contract in' excess of
$2 million for the' production of
a new gun data computing system
'or the control of artilicrjr I I
power.
'i

t



I I, .
f

I.
t u I i i i 2

J

Fafhor J. R. KONEN ''
The, term of office of the Very
Rev. TuseDh F. .Konen. as supe

rbr of the American Vincenaan

Fathers en the-Isthmus J is abou'
to expire alter six year J of sevv
" Father Konen, priest of the Con Con-gregation
gregation Con-gregation of the Mission, popular popularly
ly popularly Known as 'the.Vincem.iari rV.n

rs. alter their founder St. Vincent

de Paul, came to the Isthmus of

Panama In SeDtember of 195.

- Father Konta's capacity for
work, his administrative anility,

and his adentness for public rsea

tions soon became evident. ne was
no tledgling; he brought with him
all the experience of the weh-sei
soned missloner who had served
both his church and his country
during nis ten years in the China
tnliKtinn field.'- '

While in China, Father Konen
experienced the hardships of the
Japanese invasion ol World War
II and later saw the conversion of
rhina -from free TebubUi to a

communiststate v He had to-stand
by helplessly as ihe invader -destroyed
mission churches- and or orphanages
phanages orphanages that had ieea construct construct-ed
ed construct-ed with much sw.eit and toil. It
was then, v after oeing compelled
to abandon, his mission, that Fath

er- Konen enserea, mwmiy
service-: as t a chaplain with the
American. Forces, wining tha Em Emblem
blem Emblem for Meritorious Civilian serv service
ice service and "the Bronze Star Medal.
1 With the jubilant announcement
of V-J Day, Father Konen return' return'-ed
ed return'-ed to his mission in Kanchow,
.where heconi.emplated briefly and
surveyed rapidly the. s tat of
things. He wasted no time & tears
but, throwing all of his resource
into the task of. rebuilding tbrt de devastated
vastated devastated mission,,:, he soon had hjs
faithlul 'people working ,l,repto ,l,repto-duc
duc ,l,repto-duc what fath ant skill ;had
erected and malicious ignorance
had reduced to crumbled ruins.
, Church, orphanage, c o n v h t,
School, and medical 1 dispensary
hvere activated in short order; on on-Oy
Oy on-Oy to be again destroyed by an an-loihei'
loihei' an-loihei' mons.er, Communism!
This time Father Konen,. along
ith all other foreign missioners
(had to abandon the country. Twice
n. K.iiit and twire he fled, reluct

antly to be sure. The second time,

'he knew mat it was ior goou
he heard the gatea of China llam-
Smin? shut behind him.. h
1 After a. brief time at homa. with

Ihis parents, whom, he had no: seen!

for ten yean, earner .uuci
Iplunged .into mission work. .Thia

stime -touring w viureu, iiv?
- -. ..; '.-' ;

- i for funds for the Vir.cn Vir.cn-....
.... Vir.cn-.... r.ons. After three years
i i ; -relations work for the
i: 's, the Vincentian Superiors
s.... i ther Konen o Panama to
replace father Raymond Machate
c- :rior and Father Storms as
r of Sain. Mary's Misi.on.
3 two zealous and popular
jr. .is are still iondly remember remember-ei
ei remember-ei but their work was taken up
bv capable hands.
The Panama era of Fa her Koa Koa-c;
c; Koa-c; s career will not soon be ior ior-gotlen.
gotlen. ior-gotlen. He en.eii a field in which
the American Vincentians had
spent close to 40 years of fruiuul
labor and constant expansion. The
mission that had been .organized:
win a small band of priests by
the famous Father Thomas Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, had now grown to a staff
of 32 pries s, whoss activities cov covered
ered covered the Bocas del Toro and Chi Chi-riqui
riqui Chi-riqui Provinces, as well as the
Canal Zone and the terminal ci cities
ties cities of Panama ana Colon.
The expansion during the few
years immetiia.ely preceding Fatti Fattier
er Fattier Konen's arrival had been ra rapid
pid rapid and grea.. Two schools had
been opened in the Bocas del 10 10-ro
ro 10-ro province and the work xti the
rhirinui nrovince was developing

at fas. nace.' with two enorm

ous parishes, in Concepcion and
Pueru Armuelles,. the latter with
a new high schoo. The. expansion
con.inuesapace, and the Colegio
San Vicente is founded in the Ci City
ty City of David aod is staffed by Dve
more Vincentian priests.
... 4V.U nnint InnkitlP OVef Jie

work with an experienced and ap

praising eye, Fatner Apnen qecm
ed that for the sake of efficiency
and -more., fruitful organization,
there, must be a cliyision of juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction and he so. recommended
to the higher authorities of his con con-crega'.ion.
crega'.ion. con-crega'.ion. 'His recommendation
was weU taken and we now find
asuprior iti the Provinces of Pa Pa-nH
nH Pa-nH Raihoal. Colon (and

Sid 111 CS M j
nK.n Roras del Toro. and

Chiriqui since 1955.
nf th s move

proven itself many times,' as is
evidenced by the progress made
A.,r,o fh nt three, years, ine

;m,r. n Imnrpssive: 32 pries's;

60 nuns; 20 churches and eignt
all undpr the iurisdic.ion

of the American Vincentian Fth-

5

jas

OUTFOXING NATUREIn denance of its natural instincts, a beagle hound owned by Joe
Pollard f the Union Hill community in Independence County, Ark., recently "kidnaped" t
young gray fox from a litter in a hollow log and Is raising: the animal. The fox, which nurses
from the beagle' as often as the hunger tu-ge beckons, appears to be contented with hi strange
foster mother. rv- u i','.-. 3

T As Father Konen approaches the
or.iv, nf hi oriesthood. alio

departs for a new-field of work,
t.. tira with him many memories

which he will cherish ,v during his

liferThe :inemoriiare not pis a a-ir.no
ir.no a-ir.no Hi nriest-d tioanions ana

hii 'people, Panamanians as well
as Americans, will hot soon for for-of
of for-of him nd he leaves an indeli

ble mark behind him in Panama

and, the Canal tone. '''';MiiMi
cation have all progressed under
Father Konen. Here is a reau
zation of the words of Holy Scrip Scripture:
ture: Scripture: "'the lame walk, the- blind
see, and the poor have the Gospel
preached to, them;" and the fat
tillment of the mottir of the Con Congregation
gregation Congregation ol the Mission: 'H sent
m to. evangelize the poor,"
A, group of Panamanian priests,
as an expreslon of gratitude for
Father Konen's unlimited kindness kindnesses
es kindnesses to them ,nd their; people, are
planning a jeceptlon for h m. The
government of Panama will best bestow
ow bestow upon him the Vasco Nuflei de
Balboa decoration.
tAdios, Father Joe, and may God
continue giving you the grace and
the strength to carry on for hn
greater glory for many yean.

' Tiia fniinwinff weather conditions

Ka.erl nn nast record and

may be expeced to occur ,1ft the
Canal Zone and vicinity during
'"WEATHER! Moderate to heavy
howerg may be expected over the
Isthmus during July, but tnerejs
considerable range between the
wettest and dries. July on record)
Totals for the month range from
8.13' inches tp 15.82 inches at Bal--)
Inl HoiffhtiJ 5,69 tO ; 22.52: inches

at Madden Dam and;4.40 to 27.8

inches at CriSiobal. : , ,'
. Measurable, rain will -likely ,c ,c-cur
cur ,c-cur on 19 days distributed over 57
hours at Balboa.Heights, about one
,lif nf nhinh will ocdur between

noon and 8 p,nt. At Cnstobat,? the
average is 25 days and a toUl of
105 hours, but the, rainfall is more

ftf". Av and rniehttime show

ers approximately equal. The v-J

erage total rainiau xor p-w
is 7.50 inches at. Balboa Heights,
12.38 Inches at Maddefl Dam and
15.58 inches at" Cristobal.
TEMPERATURE: The monthly

mean air temDerature will aver

ae 80 degrees over .the Isthmus.

A11C uaiijr iiiaAtiiiui.k ... --
! n m will he about 85 and 76 de-

: KILL EIGHT PASSENGERS sv,
r JOHANNESBURG, South Africa

fUPI) An 11 coach passenger
train jumped tlie rails, and '.over

turned near nere rnursaay nip..
At least eight oersona were killed.

Estimates of injured ranged from
60 ;5o 130 persons., but it was

known that at least 35 were hur!

Beriously. The train .was carrying
40Q Africans home to their native
townships from work In. Johannes

burg,. Two of the dead wee awo-

pean members 1 of the rain s

,. crew. .

grees, respectively, on the Atlan Atlan-Uc
Uc Atlan-Uc side and 87 and 74 decrees on

the Pacific side. The hignest tem temperature
perature temperature on record for July is 85
degrees, and the, lowest is 8T de de-crcGS
crcGS de-crcGS f;i ''''' t,: i I
HUMIDITY; The relative humi humidity
dity humidity will average about 86 percent
on both coasts. The mean -daily
humidltf will 1 range1 between 71
and 94 per cei't.
SUNSHINE: There .will be an
iverage of 5 hours of aunshine dai daily
ly daily with one or io day with no
sunshine at ,.V' r:")
I FOGS: : Nighttime a a d J early
morning-fogs "may be expected
ouite frequently, over the Gaillard
Cut section of the Canal and the
central, section of the Isthmus a a-long
long a-long the Trans-Isthmian Highway,
N tt rarely at either Canl entrance.
Most of the fogs form around mid

night" and will dissipate by 8.30

a.m. '-;.
' WINDS: Lieht variable winds

will prevail on. the Atlantic coast
blowing 66 per cent of the time on

shore with an average speed ot
10 miles per hour and off-shore 34
per cerit of the time at 5 miles per
hour. On the Pacific Coast, North
West winds will predominate with

an average velocity of 6 miles per
llOur. .K; ," '-.-...-
Momentary gusts, of wind up to
40 miles per hour. may be attain attain-el
el attain-el during heavy thunderstorms but

ineir uurauoii is iuu suun. iu vause
any appreciable damage.
The West Indian hurricane sea season
son season begins in July and the path of
these storms sometimes cross the
ship lanes In the Caribbean, but
they do not become fully develop

ed until they are too far north of

Panama to cause damaging wmui
on the Isthmus. :

PERMIT WOMEN TO VOTE

; RKHEN, Switzerland (UPI)-I

Kii'h-i Thursday became the first
Su ...4 community' to grant women
. the Hsht to vote in communal it it-f
f it-f ar A- proiosal for women's suf suf-frase
frase suf-frase was. passed 175 to 100. Tha
men in Bet in?en, a smlllcr vcom vcom-rv.imty
rv.imty vcom-rv.imty nearby vo ed flown a sim similar
ilar similar iTonosal. 17 to 10.

FAULTY VISITS AMERICA

SEOUL. Korea (UP1) Ten

faculty members of Seoul Nation,

al University will fly la the Unit United
ed United States in August for a oie-yer
study course at the University of

Minnesota, the interne tional coop coop-eratiorr'
eratiorr' coop-eratiorr' adminis ratiufi announced
Friday, the j group will include
two professors of agriculture, one
tt engineering, four from the Col Col-lpe
lpe Col-lpe of Medicine and Hires trom
ihf Cp"-" rf Vf'frinarv Mel-

ifiliC. '' "J L

THE NATIONAL ORDER OF VASCO NUSEZ DE BALBOA in the grade of Commander was
presented to Col. Jodeph R. Walton, departing U.S. Army Caribbean Provost Marshal, last
night by the Republic of Panama. The award was made, by Col. Bolivar E. Vallarino, first
commandant of the National Guard at a despedlda in honor-of Col. and Mrs. Walton given
by Col. Jdhn D.. Coney, Fort Clayton post commander and Mrs. Coney in their home.; Com
mand officials and Panama .government dignitaries were among the 75 guests who witnessed
the presentation. Shown from left to right: i Mrs. Walton: Ricardo Cucalon,- sub director of
the office of Protocol (fastening decoration): Walton; Vallarino; Mrs. Moreno, wife of Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Moreno, Jr., Minister of Foreign Relations. -The Waltons will leave Monday for the Unit United
ed United States were Walton has, been, assigned to the staff of the UJ3. Army Air Defense School, School,-Fort
Fort School,-Fort Bliss, Texas. (U.S.1 Army Photo) ( -v ,

31
Vsi

1

ifiiiiiigip

miT nr tHP FBVIWC PAN GetUne acquainted with 'the cold,' cold world are these little

" ducklings; two of eight mallards who were hatched in a frying pan. After the duckling's
: Tity .. t-J ik m4 Utt ArM 4U& Antra Attala 4lVfin rt t TVJTrtt P alnh' SirV' v

parma;-Ohiosnd hePghMrs.Hftrrr Watson Tbty took turn winding -th,5iieit J
cotton batungfll)cd tfednie skillet set onlowThc ducklings werfe hatched within 12 "hours, J'

MARLON BRANDO, MONTGOMERY CLIFT
i .; ANh bEAN MARTirXSTAR
"THE' Y01WG: LIONS''

..irf.4.-,

J'' ,."!'" :.-f!'1.4 Ti' 'hi..
s -.1, y

'..-. .1...

1,1
iSf!K mm ()
llllilP ':HBT' illlll
-"::::;:,-::v:::-::':o:-' ::;:.::::::.'' V'

"Ti:E TCUNO LIONS," Is the story of

three vsis; v different young tnen. the girls J same desperate courage befights Nazis a

thev love and what the war did to each

of them. Lat It U not a war story per se, al al-:
: al-: though the conflict motivates and affords a
i vivid, violent background to what they do.
It is in fact, really three stories In one: two
' concern 'Americans, the other a European,
and the three do not fully mesh until the
clnlnr moment of the oiclure.
'r' Mjrlon P.rando plars "ChrWIan' a heel-
cli.hiiig-..erci f. l!'r.J Nazi offiiir Wo rocr
- bv the book dcsoHe Mn. rrowlmr disilliision-
ment, dopeedlv follow a' tost and evyi
caii!. ,17'nt?nmerv, T.lift Is "Noah A"kr A"kr-man"
man" A"kr-man" fH( lonrlv Jewish Amerlrnn who fisrhts

i prejudice and bigotry at home with the

broad. The latter Is played by Dean Martin;
In the prize offbeat castlinsr of the year.
Martin portrays "'Michael Whiteacre," a
.Manhattan playboy who fights his draft draft-board
board draft-board without much success. Nut the reluc reluctant
tant reluctant G.I. becomes almost as reluctant a hero
of sorts.". : :
i,
Hope lane", Academy Award nominee
Farbara Rush- and May Britt,- lovely Swed
Ish Ironort. complete the leadm? roles of
this Twentieth Century-Fox ClnemaScone
drama, which onens on Wednesday at the
r.clia Vi-ta Theatre. '

outstanding new fashions at Motta's
: ; , .ao very stunning in all alzea.

4!f..i..:'5

PANAMA ;

Auiz r :fc,fr
rr iQix
ir n-; ir.;;i

rr

o

v; See your travel Agem today t plan to
spend any one of your honeymoons in
. colorful, romantic Costa Bica.

ALL EXPENSES FIRST CLASS TOUR ON EASY

MONTHLY PAYMENTS... NO PASSPORT NEEDED

indudeaiv-i ., -- monthly h
10 Round 'trip plane paasage, 0 'Fif" w tooiist'claii hotel 'J ."
' 0 "eptlon at El Coco Air- 0 Three" complete meals faily" I "'
, ',' P" at hotel ... ...."..
r 0 Transfer to bote Q Transter to El Coc Airport ;"

See your Trovel Agent about speciohrevel plans
for family vocations, touri within Coito Rica.otC

W vls nASVK OR BUSl yf J

t. ? f Screen, b3v

' J.1 v only 90 minutes away! r , J

- - V ,, 1.1,, I,-491

CALL YOUR TRAVEL AG EST TODAY

' i



4

PAGE SIX
izz srxDAT A?:rr.iCAN
axioms
' Ni
1, H GG7!
OlSuLlLCl. 1

. 71 . TTs -71 Tl

J Me

E

Braves Score First Season Win

Over LA Dodgers By 7-3 Score

NEW YORK. June 28 (UPD

. Sal The Barber) Maglie clip clipped
ped clipped the Philadelphia Phillies

" .ltv,tirlth nsat ftv.hitter to

day and Gene Green contribut contributed
ed contributed a grand-lam honie to pace

the 5t Uuu vanmuus o -.'J
victory.
h Maglie, Winning his second
fnr t.hp cards since

"the obtained him Irom the

TSanees on June 14, had a hut hut-out
out hut-out until Carl Sawatski homered
" with one out 'In the ninth in-
-ning. h 't. '' .,-V;, u
Green hit his homer with the
fcases full off loser Curt Sim Simeons
eons Simeons to highlight a five-run
' jally in the first inning. The
Jphils pulled a triple play in the
.seventh inning, started by sec second;
ond; second; baseman Solly Hemus on
Ken Boyer's liner.
,.t,i Bob Skinner, one of the three
pirates elected to the National
i league all-star team, drove in
three runs to help Pittsburgh
Jsnap a. seven-game losing streaK
with a 7-5 triumph over Chica-
H
4 Skinner drove -in Pittsburgh's
Jirst run off loser Dick Drott
'With a sacrifice fly in the open opening
ing opening frame and singled home two
: mor hi a four-run fifth lnn'm
that' clinched Curt Ray don's
ihird1 victory,
. ..... n..H. cpvpn PllB nltS

Jn the 5-1 J. innings he Pitched
and reliever Bob Porterfield held
Chicago to one hit over the frn frn-,
, frn-, al 3-23 innings. -'
, The Milwaukee Braves secot secot-ed
ed secot-ed their first victdrv of the sea sea-jfton
jfton sea-jfton .over Los Angeles, 7-3. The
Braves previously had lost sw
en straight games to the, Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers this season and nine in -a
' row dating bae to last Septem September,
ber, September, j t S
'. Rookie Carlton Wllley scored
his second victory of the season
with a four-hitter. One of the
Dodgers' hit? was a homer by
-Gil Hodges. Southnaw Johnny
Podres started for the Dodors
and lasted only one-third of an
inning when he walked two men
with 'the bases loaded to force
jn tWo runs.
That gave the Braves a lead

they never lost. Home runs by
Hank Aaron and Johnny Logan
enabled the Braves to 'beat" a
lefthander for the first time in

10 tries this year.
San Francisco was at Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati in a night .game ; ?t
The Cleveland" Indians made
it two victories in a jcow today
under new manager Joe Gordon
and the guy he can thank for
both wins is J. W.-Porter, w
Porter came through with ,the

winning hit for the second jtlme
in as many 'days when he sin singled
gled singled home Vic Power in the 9th
inning to beat the Baltimore
Orioles, 6-5., On5 Friday night.

Porter ,also singled home the
winning run in a 6-5 triumph
over the Orioles.

Reliever George Zuverink was

the victim of Porterv5 blow to today
day today following- a. "double by Vic
Power. Don Mossi, Cleveland's
third pitcher, was credited with
his sixth victory, and. second in

as manv days.

The Chicago white box ae-r

feated the Washington Senators.

8-4 desoite four home runs by

the losers.

A-homer bv Rocky Bridges in

the third Inning phis homers by
Rov Sievers and Norm 7.auchin
in the -fourth staked Senator
starter Truman C'evenser to a

3-0 lead .Chicago tied th score

In the -bottom of the fourth,

however, on Al Smith's two-run
triple' arid a single by Luis A A-pariclo.
pariclo. A-pariclo. SieversV second homes of the
gam and nth of the season
rut Washington ahea araln in
the sixth ;but the White Sox
roud Cevefieer. with four nuis
in the sixth on a double, four
singles and an error. Reliever
Bob Shaw scored his second
straight victorv ior the Wiite
Sox since thev dbtalned him
from Detroit, June, 15, j j
'': v': :.,i':.,....V.:.,..i' :.' c
. RETURN MEET
PHILADELPHIA (NEA -i'The
return track ; meet between tHe
United States and Russia f will, bfl
held in Philadelphia ffUly iOl I L
1959 The first lee is set .for ms ms-cow,
cow, ms-cow, July 27-28, this year. i

i
3

THE DWARF BULLFIGHTERS
SUNDAY AFTERNOON -4:00 ?M.
V JN "LA MACARENAM
. SPONSORED BY '
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. INC.
VITALAC and JUNIOR PROGRAMS

R.P.C. NETWORK V

GENERAL ENTRANCE. .

raffles;.. wYStcLowm,
Ciggrqftes,

1 Juu For Youn Taste

Race. Track Graded Entries

7

PJ. Httu Jokv, St. ComiMRl

1st Race "A-B'f Natives
lit RACE

F9t. PurM (500.00
OF THE DOUBLE

4 CO

Pool CIosm 1:00

1 Yoslkito
2 Kalalu
3 Linda Susy
4 r-Tinela
5 Frijolito .,

C. Quiros lOCx Poor receut races
, F. Alvarei 110 Always dangerous
B. Aguirre 112 Last doesn't count
H. Gushes 108 Seeks repeat victory
.A. Credidio 106 r-Hard to beat here

15-1

4-1

5 2

EVEN
EVEN

2nd Race ''Non-Winners Imp. Purse $650.00 Pool CIoms 1:30

' 2nd RACE OP THE DOUBLE
t-Calancha F.. Hidalgo 115 Unknown quantity 25-1
2 Doble Fija H. GusUnei 106 Last was impressive 3-2
;3 Florete V. Castillo 110 Could surprise 4-1
4 Don Cirilo .; F. Alvarez 108 Poor race in last 5-1
5 Bodegon ..; A- Vasquez 115 Mutuels favorite EVEN
K Porro i H. Ruiz 102 Showing improvement '. 51
1 Platano ' C. Ruiz 110 Has shown nothing o 501
J Campagnard 'B. Aguirre 110 Probably needs rest 10-1

3rd Race "t" NaHvot

7 P9. Purse $375.00
ONE TWO

Pool CIoms 1:00

1 Jipi Japa A. Gonzales 104 Weak effort in last
2 Desiree G. Sanchez 110 -Always dangerous
3 Daniel . Brf Aguirre 114 Form indicates
4 Sohto j '., F. Alvarez 105 -rRan well .in last",
5 Sideral H. Gustines 100 Depends on start V

4th Rica "E" Nativtt

3-1
'5-2
EVEN
3 I
- 2-1

7 Fgs. Porst $375.00
QUINIELA

Pool Cfoses 2:30

J Mr. Jack
2-Black See
'3 Bargyle '.. t
4 Tingat
' 5 Don Brigido
6 Don Luis

' C. Ruiz 110 -j-Could surprise
A. Credidio 10.1 Hatb ou. .' r chance
H. Gustines 115 Should beat these
J. Jimenezll3 Ran well m last
G. Sanchez 115 Reportedly ready
M. Hurley 113 -Will fight it out

51
3 1
3-2
5-2
31
2-1

Natives $ Fgs. Purse $375.00 Pool Closet 3;00

5th Raco)"H"

1 Don Pastor : F. Hidalgo' '.12 Loves runnerup spoi 2-1

& uuacamaya m. Hurley no uets piece or purse . 41

A. Credidio 110 Seems best i-r 3-5
E. Dario 103 Early speed only 1 15-1
J. Phillips 110 Distance handicpas' 10-1

3 Tut Frutj

4 Ukiland ;
5- Folletito'

6th Raco th Series Imp. Fgs. Purse $400.00

'I

RACE OF : THE DOUBLE:

1 K

Pool Closes 3:4

1 Emily Mary B. Aguirre 115 Should make it v now-

2 Cinderlrack

3 Coral
4 Lark
5 Matriculado
6 Fifito
7 Riscal L t
9 Teloreo

No boy 104 Could be upsetter

G. Sanchez 110 Strong race in last
H. Ruiz 109 Usually close up
' C. (Bovrl 110 Rates good chance
J. Phillips ICS Usually disappoints
F; Alvarez 115 Dangerous again 4
A Credidio 103-Do not overlook
R. Vasquez 113 Racing to best form

S-2
15-1
21
5-1
4-1
10-1
5-1
. 3-1
52

7th.. Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Puree $500.00 Pool Closet 4:10

,,',- 2nd, RACE Or THE DOUBLEi ,

1 Golden R. J. Rodriguez JlS -Could be .runnerup
2 King John H. Gustmes 100 Last doesn't count
3 Red Label M. Hurley 113' Has late spurt
4 rHo'nsn R. Vasquez 1J3 ?Much the best'
5 Thunderstreak G.. Graell 115 Would pay off

ft-Sputnik i iG. Sanchez 112 Seems next .best

"4i

51

13-1
1-2
10-1
3-1

8th Rc 7th SerieS Imp. 4 Fgt. PurV. $4wi.M' Pool 'Clei.i 4:40
' t riii. QUINIELA4 'it? uti ii'
1 El Fakir' R. .Vasquel 110 Should score easily EVEN
2 RutiJante F Alvarez 115 Rates good chance 31
3 Ord Purito M. Hurley 110 Nothing in months 10-1
4 Destello . G. Sanchez 106 Returns from layoff 2-1
5 Fudge Girl v V. Castillo 113 -rNothing 'to recommend 15-1
6 (Introduction. jprejcott-4l5j---Wouldv pay : juicy, odds 3-1
7 (The Squirf B. Aguirre lip iRatei ifair chance 3-1

9th "National Red Crest Clattic" Purser $2000.00
:.fy:Vi ?l ONE TWO

1 Pan Tostado J.Rodriguez 118 Distance to liking

Pool Closes 5:15

A. Credidio 118 Could take- it all

B.' Aguirte 118 Has class; will fight
' Gy' Sanchez, HSvfcPromising youngster
A. Vasquez UJ -Ftacti",f. unore.Mctflbl
R. Vasquez 118 Seems best of group -tF.
Alvarez i;5 Could be winner too '..'
G. Rivera 115 S-Improving eteadily
H. Gustines 11 Upset possibility '

2 Xistullart

3 Don Lucho
"4 Double Deif
5 Mulchea ;
ftX(Postin L
7 (Sapristl
8 Hermelina)'
9 Carcaman)

10th- Race 3rd Serial Imp. I Fgt. Purse $50.0O

1 Diocese F. Alvarez 106 Poor start in last
2 Lob '; A. Credidio 113 Could score again -,v-
3 BacancRo'. f,H. Gustines 108 i-Weak effort in last
4 (Gazapo ; B. Aguirre 115 iLajt doesn't count n
5 (Tizian ,G; Sanchez, lio it;;v-$v; 4- .,., y.

101
41
31
5-1
-l

1-2

'-2
4-1

4-1

Peel Cleats 5:40

4-1
21
3-1
3-5

11th Race '"C D" Natives I Fgs. Purse $425.69 Fed Cletes

J). Madrid I07x Must' go' lower v
Ci Quiros 102X Nothing in months '
W. Gustines 102 (-Should be close up A,'

a, sancnez m Form mcicates

1 Toxic
2 Naranjazo
3hito i

4 ianara wj.

8-(Dr; Bin'..-- ; Jt. Vasquez 114 -In fight to finish ;

S Engafioso

H Kuiz 102 Usually, fractious

4:05
30-1
501

2-1

3-2

21
. 21

Pavoriie

PoSiin Dig

To Mm Seven Furlong
Dash For 2-Year-01ds

A field of the best two-year-bid imported tho

roughbreds now in training at the President Remon
racetrack will match strides this afternoon in the

$2,000 added seven furlong Panama National Red

Cross Classic f v- . -'

Alfredo T. Boyd's promising Ar

gentine colt Postin looms an odds-

ofl favorite to win this annual
feature. Ruben (Caliche) Vasquez
will guide the big .son of Ata-dor-Proud
Lady.

Postin s main comoetiuon is ex

pected to be furnished by Don Lu

cho, Xistullan ana iwubie pee.

All three were impressive winners

their last times out.

Don Lucho, as usual will have

one-time bading jockey Bias A-

guirre in the saddle. Alfredo VaS VaS-chen
chen VaS-chen and Fernando Alvarez wjII

be aboard Sapristi, which goes

in an entry with. Postin.

Also scheduled to take a creek

at the nurse and the silver tro

phy that will go the owner of the
winner are Carcaman, Pan Tos Tos-and
and Tos-and Hermalina will race in an

entry.

' Leading ioclcey Heliodoro Gustl'

ne will have the leg up op

Carcaman while Guulermo Rive

ra will do the booting on Herme Herme-Una:

Xistullari's reins will be handled

by Amado Credidio while -1 th

strong-finishing .fan Tostaao "win
have cageyi JUlio Rodriguez doing

the booting. GulUermo Sanchez

will ride promising Double pee.

The prospects or an ups-:are
unlikely because of the vast super super-ioritr
ioritr super-ioritr disolaved by Postin in -his

only three starts to date. The colt
is unbeaten while each of the other

honefols. except entrymat Saims

ti. which lost a auestionalbe .race

to native Sandokas. has lost at

last" twide. '

Ten ether races are- included

on the program,
THE DIVIDENDS:

li-kr-ocura, $22.40, -3.60,

1 Behader $3.00, $2.80 , t
2 Oliver $3.40 ;
, First Double '. $15.20 ,
?; Third Race
1 Chariclela $2.60, $20 .
2 Now Then $2.20
One-Two: $8.40 , V
, r Fourth Race

1 San Cristobal $3.80, $3.00. ,r

2 Petronlla $7.20
. Qulnlela: $9.00 ':'
u Fifth Race iv
1 Bosllongo $5.80, $7.80
2 Don Vlto $10.20 t
Sixth Race , ;
1 Loberla $24.40, $8.40
2 Vespuclo $5.00 -
Seventh Race )
1 Mouche $5.40, $3.80

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO
1-Llnda Suiy

i-Doble Fija

3 Daniel
4 BargyU ; I ;
5 Tutl Frurt,
i-Emily Mary
7 Homan
e-El Fakir
9 Pettin

10 Bacanclte

11 Chit

Frliolito

Bodegon

' Sideral

Don Luit
Don Pattor
' Coral
' Sputnik
Rutilante
Don Lucho

Gazapo

2 Cervecero $4.80
- Second Double: $54.40
, y Eight Race
1 Rosier $2.60, $2J20
2 Blue Zulu $2.20, - --,
, --, Quinlela: $3.40
-Ninth Race
1 Parasol $2.40, $2.20
2 Michirlpa $2.60
One-Two: $6.00
Tenth Race
' 1 Sculptor $18.60, $4.80
2 Naglr $2.80 -,
lf -.nit,.. Eleventh Race
,1 Al Justo $3.40, $2.20
,2-,Bright Spur $2.20

Brazil, Sweden
Decide Soccer.
Crown Today

(STOCKHOLM, June 28 (UPD
Brazil and Sweden meet to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at Rasunda Stadium
for, the world's football (scc (scc-,cer)
,cer) (scc-,cer) championship. v
. l" France defeated Germany
by six goals to three today to
cop third place in the tour tournament.
nament. tournament. Today's game also virtually,
decided the title of ''highest
'scorer" when Just Fontaine
of France kicked in four goals
to give him a total of 13 in
six matches.
The former record of 11 was
held by the great Hungarian
player Sandor Kocsls who

f made the mark In 1954 In

t Switzerland. r-
Vt Brazil's coach 'Vicente Feo Feo-la
la Feo-la said tpday that he had riot
definitely decided on the team
he would use tomorrow but he
added that he expected to
field the same players which
j beat France in the semi-fin-
King" Gustav' and Qiieen
Louise will be spectators at
the match.

Alou Is Here
To Stay Leo

LOS ANGELES (NEA) Leo
Durocher is spreading the word
about Felipe 'Alou, the 20-year-old
outfieilder from the Dominican
Republic who was called up by the
San Francisco Giants . .
"You're going to be hearing the
name, -Alou,, often v for the .next
few, years," says Durocher, the
broadcaster who Formerly manag managed
ed managed to the Brooklyn Dodpers and
the Giants. "He's the only ballplay.
pr I've ever seen who can do two
things' as well as Willie Mays Mays-run
run Mays-run and throw."

f

Editor: cc.ado a:.;;a:;t

"'.-' A 4 1 1 I

NATIONAL LEAGUE

mi

Milwaukee

St. Louis 1

X-San Francisco

x-Cincinnaiti

Chicago
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia "'

Los Angeles

yv l

36 28
35 30

5B

Pet.

.563

.538 l',i

36 32 .529

31 31

29 34
31 37

2

.500 4

.33 36 .486 5W

33 36 .486 5

.460 6Yi

.456 7

V,

x-Night game not included

TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Pittsburgh (2)
- Los Angeles at Milwaukee
St. Louis at Philadelphia (2)
San Francisco at Cincinnati
St. Louis 500 100 020-8 12 0

Philadelphia 000 000 0011 5 3

Maglie (2-0) and Smi':h; Sim
mons, Gray (9) and Lopata, Saw Saw-atski
atski Saw-atski (6). I P-Simmoi.s (5-8). HRS HRS-Green
Green HRS-Green 6), Sawatski (1).
Chicago 010 101 000-3 8 2

Pittsburgh 100 140 01X 7 10 0

; Drott, Henry (5), Hobbie (5
Hillman (7) and S. Taylor: Ray Ray-don,
don, Ray-don, Porterfield (6), and Foiles:
WP-Raydon (3-2). LP-Drott (3-5).

Los Angeles 100 001 0013 4 1
Milwaukee 210 010 12x 7 11 t

Podres Klippstein 1), Erskine

(7), Kpp (8) and JRoseboro; Wil Wil-ley
ley Wil-ley (2-0) and Crandall. LP-Podres
(7-7). ; HRS-Holges (12), Aaron

(13).

l, MAIDENS ONLY

SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y, t-

NEA) The New York "acins As

sociation is introducing a stakes

for maiden two-year-olds at Sara
toga on Aug..lU , t

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Teems W L P

X New York 42

x Kansas City 34

XX Detrot

XX Boston

Chicago
Cleveland
Baltimore

Washington

33

23
'32
33
29
28

34
34
36
35

39

. i
A 5 11 : f
.1,3 UV4
,4' 13'i
1 A

m .

(Nicht fame not inclfied).

xx (Score not available) .
Today's Garnet .:. 2
Baltimore at ClevelbP- (2)

, BV l .... 7
New York at Kansas ??3r t
Washington at Chicago (2) r V
Baltimore 300 011 000 -5 6 0
Cleveland 020 002 0116 10 2 T
Loes, uverink (6) and Trian Trian-dos;,
dos;, Trian-dos;, Grant, Wilhelm (7 Mossi',!
(9) and Porter. WP-Mossi (6-6).
LP.ZUverink (1-1),

Washington 010 201 0004 7 1
Chicago 000 304 01x-8 14 1 r
Clevenger, Hyde (6), Stobbi (7
and Courtney; Wilson, Shiw (6),
Staley (7) and Battey. WP.Shaw
(3-2). LP-Clevenger (4-6). HRS
Bridges (3), Sievers 2 13 and
17), Zauchin (6). ' r j
New York at Kansas City..' i,
(Night Game). T
Boston at Detroit (Score not al..,
vailable).

WAGON WHEELS
,v,ANNAPOLIS, Mc. (NEA) -Oklahoma
State's .four-man varsity
traveled to the NCAA : Tennis :
Championships at Annapolis in a
station wagon. -'

KNOWS SCORE

LEXINGTON, Ky. (NEA) -Ber-nle
Shively, Kentucky athletic di di-recthr.
recthr. di-recthr. was an All-American suard

or. biii at Illinois 1926..

-A; SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER iw
'K- x THEATERS TODAY 7

DIABLO HEIGHTS
2:30 k 7:00
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Kennan Wyman
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' NIGHT GOWN"

GATUN : 2:30 ft 7:00

;Kim' Novak
. Jeff Chandler
"JEANNE EAGLES"
In Cinemascope

1 1

GAMBOA

7:00

Don Murray
Diane Varsi
J-!"'"(' ''f, .-f;-'"'v-; Y-n
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in Cinemascope to Color,

MAR GAR IT A
2:30 &,7:00
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THE WATER"
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BALBOA
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YOU'LL LIKE
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PARAISO 6:15 & 8:20

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"Tip On A Dead Jockey"

in Cinemascope! i
(Also Showing Monday)

SANTA CRUZ 6:15, 8:35

r Burt Lancaster
Katharine Hepburn
'THE RAINMAKER"
'. in.VistaVision!

bean Martin Jerry Lewis In "HOLLYWOOD OR BUST"

in vista vision ana colon iaiso snowing Monaayj

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Li-Vj
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1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
D UP L ETAS
3rd and 9th RACES
ONE-TWO

$ ?

QUINIELAS
4th And Bth Races

a. V !1 iu i (.' v. 1 r

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PURSE: $2000.00

J

118
X18

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: 'i--l. VrPAN '.TOSTADO s.ii il .... .!. i .J.t Rodriguez 5
" I 'i .XISTULARI .. A-f .i . ., 4 A. Credidio a

i'v :3DON LUGIO ..'J. 'A .T.'V. ',7. :B.'ZAiiiiiTe ;118,

i .4.. DOUBLE DEE G. Sanchez ; 113
5. MUULQIEN ....;;.;";,;';... A. Va84uez 118
. 6. POSTIN V R. Vasquez ;118
' ? 7.s SAPRISTIu.;;;i;Vi.::M.;j.':.::Vi.;V,'7F, Alvarez 15'.
, ; 8. HERMELINA . . ... .. ... .M. u . . G. Rivera 115
... .9. CARCAMAN ... II. Gustines 118

I .di 1

COLONt
For' the convenience
of our patrons "we are
now operating both at
the SAVOY.

r i I
'4.1 .1

it

Children Are Not
Allowed At The
Race Track

" 'TKE'STSE N T"T1'S MO K" i

!

I'
. .;
r
J-

.1



c
'1
,jJ
4 )'
1 if
. m f d m
m fa
M

f?

By HARRY. CRAYSCS
NEW YORK (NEA) Ro-k?

Marciano dropped into New Voik

SWIMMERS 'HONORED The trophy simbollc of rur.ner-up
spot in- the Panama Area -Armed Forces swimming meet, is
presented by Col. John D. Coney, Fort Clayton commanding
oiaicer, to 1st Lt. John G. Gnil, captain and coach of the sec second
ond second place Fort Clayton team.- Looking on Is 8ic. Chuck Mata-N
sic, Special Services NCO at -Fort Clayton. A team from-Fort
Kplipe took- top honors in this year's swimming meet, held at
. . the Kobbe pool.- (TJ.. Army Thoto)
n,3 : , ,-.:.- ...

Pistons Need Help, ;
So Kerbawy Is Pa id
Million By Zollner

;;" By JIMMY BRES'-!N
, DETROIT. (NEA)-Fred Zollner'
was 13' when started working
full-time, in his (taker's machine
shop in Duluth. s
Young Zollner cofnpleted .,high
s'chool between tricks in the ma machine
chine machine shop It took him seven years
to get an engineering degree from
college. He' attended an extension
school in Duluth four hours a
night and one day a .month .trav
!: eled 30 miles to and from a Un.
iversity of Minnesota clas,s.. A j j-By
By j-By 1950, Zollner, the largest ia-
" dependent pis.on manufaciurer,in
the uriiVerse was immersed irt pro-
, fessional basketball in Fort Wayne

as a hobby.. He1 wanted' Charley
Share, a, 6-11 pivot man who had
lumped, the Boston Celtics '.for llhe
1 Waterloo Hawks of (he old Basket-
' ball Association of 'America, :
)i ,' f
1 Fred .'paid Waterloo $20,000 fo
i Share, then gave the big guy a
$10,000 contract. The Celtics
J screamed, so Zollner bought Bil
i Sharman for $3,000 and 'Bob iBrr.m

I num fol $15,000 Snd- gav thertv tA1

? Bosfion.' Share was a $48,000 second
; I stringer," as "it turned ,out; Shar Shar-t
t Shar-t man still is one of the- league's
I besj. and Braonum helped out plen-

' With this kind of a background,

I It shouldn't have-?, been much of

Fa surprise to anybody. when Nick

i Kerbawy; the football Detroit
t'Lions'. ceneral manager, "left to

! accent a Zollner contract suppo

kedly calliniffor a million dollars

t throughout a 20-vear period.,

" With the Lions, Nick's major

I rpbolem seemed to be makmg sure
(Season ticket-holders didn't get' s

lout. The Lions 'have sold -39,000

I of 45,555 for next season and those

1 left aren't sold unless the pruchss

for the first time in months. .to

inake a television appearance, j
i For a fellow ho was supposed.

to blow up like a poisoned two
when he quit fighting. The Rock
is surprisingly fit for s s.ocky-e
warrior who has been out. or cir cir-cula.ion
cula.ion cir-cula.ion for almost three" years.
Weighed 218 this morning," he
said in his Hotel New Yorker suite.
"Would be no trick at all to get
down to my best fighting weight,
V '' '.
'- Marciano, 35 In September, now
speaks of packaging po.atoes in in-steadTo?
steadTo? in-steadTo? putting lumps on guys'
heads. The old champion Is th
partner of Jimmy Cerniglia, the
ex-tomato king, in South Miami

and northern Florida.

"The potato is a basic.

plains. "From that you can go into
cauliflower, spinacli and ., mush mushrooms."
rooms." mushrooms." .....

he'ex-

MBut what did Marciano think of
Floyd Patterson's long idleness ana
his match with Roy Harris?

r

2S

er knows there are posts etc

tne way. , ;" ;
v As defending World Champions
the Lions' talen. picking process
has been sound and only brealis
too. harsh to imagine can stop
acreditable showing next .season.
The Pistons of the National Bas.
ketball Association.": on .the oruer

hand,, are an age creaking club

he spectator problem of which re

: quires, as Doc Greene, the Detroit

News sports columnist, put it, in
slant people."

Kerbawy, wh was expostd to
the cage game while Michigan
State's publicity dire'e. or, is 'being

taken On to correct a 1. 'this. :.

. Zollner is not the kind- of a fel

low, who can sit on a losing team,

IiJ.1936 for .'example,, his plant-

sponsored. :soubaU-.team In fort
Waynd was beaten by 18 runs and
Zollner, a spectator fumed.

' He asked somebody where the
best sbftball players in the world
were. Told that three "of the
men ere in. Kentucky, .jZollner
got apersonnelVmanr;tq' obtain
them. le got three more from the

Detroit area By "the time he was
through, he had the country's best

team
i 1 : r
. Wtaners of the '1BA title in Fort
Wayne in 1955. the Pistons slump.

ed and were omoved to Detroit

last season, where they did nothing

But Zollner is the kind of, guy

who ohce had a private plane fy
Dick Groat to and from the Duke
University tampus in- '-Durham,
N.' Gi to play for the Zollners. ;
Nick Kerbawy Rooked to be trt
biggest man in Detroit for
straightening out the preSen! -dev
plorable baskelball situation there

So rrea Miner came up wun

MARCIANO BELIEVES THAT
the Jack of a-c really worth while
opponent had more tu do with Cus
D'Amato's reluctance to bring Pat Patterson
terson Patterson out of the bam than the

manager'! rendeLta :wuh the Jn-i
ern8tional Boxing Club. .; : .
i "D'Amato kept,. waitin .for one
of those guys-Machen, Folley,
Pastrano Miteff and DeJohn-to
make one more good showing, ai d
none of them did unless it was
Harris," and he hai never been na nationally
tionally nationally televised and is little
know outside of Texas, he said.
"I know ,how it is. I was for
unate to have La' Starza Layne
Louis. Mathews. Walcott. Charles,

ilCockell and Moore, and the fact

mM I J 1 A, t A -I

T.nar. inpv kpdl aciivp neiuru

VI recall how. I wai scrlticaea

when a Florida match with Danny

Nardico, a light-heavyweigiu, ana
another with Dan Bucceroni at

Madison Square Garden were sug suggested.?
gested.? suggested.? t. 4. v,i?4??.
It is Marciano's opinion, that

Patterson is still' without a suitable

challenger with whom h can get

the more imooant money, yei

tees", the Brooklyn boy's match

with Harris doing welb f
"TexaHs are oroud." he stres

m,' "and they think well of Ha-j

rris in Houston, snouio maite vr,e

trio in 'droves."

The one-time Brocktori1, Blork,

Bus-er ha never seen Harris, but

talked to Willie Pastrano after the
New Orleans busybody' drooped a
10-round decision to, the backwdod.s
school teacher; -V I' -t
' "Willie said the fight was Clo?e

and ; that Harris was rough and

wkward i he Rock recollects.

"Willie said he would beat Harris

in; a return, but you know how i
is; the loser always says he would

Wtil ill mimii.
tip. T I. ... a ..korf W

from vnai

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) The day
Wilt Chamberlain quit school,
some of the wisenheimers suspect suspected
ed suspected that maybe the National Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball Association would wsive
its college rule and permit Wilt
the S ilt to, pack 'em in with the
Philadelphia Warriors a year be before
fore before his entering class was grad graduated
uated graduated from Kansas. ...
Eager to have such-an attrac attraction
tion attraction in the- league, some of the
owners wavered on the situation.
"It's a auesaon." said Ben

TCerner of the champion St. Louis

Hawks. "This boy was sucn a
special case from .the (tart. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps some will feel he was a
professional all the time and we
should let him in at once."

When Kerner and f the other
members of the board of sever,
nors had time to think it out,
however, their decision was una unanimous.
nimous. unanimous. Chamberlain would not be

permitted to play until his enler-

mg college class bad graduated

So. the fabulous, more-uian-seveo

foot-Ull Wilt -the Stilt, who be

came nationally known while in

Philadelphia's Overbrook H 1 g 11,

will pick up $55,000 for touring

with the Harlem Globetrotters un until
til until he is eligible. v '
i Unlike baseball, you see, pro-

basketball and football respect the

source of their talent. : ,

i V Gives Would-Be Fighiei

Wrong Slani Oh Tough Gam

' VVERI CHAMBERLAIN AN ac
rnmnlishpd biseball Dlaver. a ma

ior-league scout wouia nave aiu
him out of Kansa in the sprn?
of hit sophomore, year.; As Walt
flyers, executive secretary W the
National- Collegia Athletic- Asso Association,
ciation, Association, remarked, "The scouts
won' even let the superior. col col-1pk
1pk col-1pk ,hnhall Blaver umxolesten

for the two-and-one-half hourr-.it

takes to play t game."
It is true, in a large (ense.-thaj
the money basketball and football
mon hive to live with the colleg

es because campuses come might-,

y Close to being their only spawn spawning
ing spawning grounds. ;
Th. baseball oeoole still Jiave

their comparative handful of mi

nor leagues t fall Men on am
with; even the hieher minors In

deep trouble, the college becc-nie
Increasingly Important as I do do-extremely
extremely do-extremely iinwise for the -'majors,
crying for player help to conli conli-nne
nne conli-nne raiding the colleges Indiscri

minately. forgeUing what pro bas

ketball and ootbail does, a u d

never making a similar rule of

their own.
From before the Immortal Chris

ty Mathewson down through Moe
Drabowiky, the colleges have con

tributed generously to the' major
league player pool. And with
summer baseball for collegians
now. permissible, how could there
be a better four-yeac proving
ground?" . . S ',

YET A NUMBER OF college

are considering abandoning base baseball
ball baseball because major league forag foragers
ers foragers refuse to let their stars alone,!
Meanwhile, the big bw throw
away hundreds of thousands of
dollars in bonuses id untried kids,
engendering bad feeling among es

tablished athletes who came the
hard way after obtaining little or
nothing for signing. -4 ,
A first-year .draft rule would
put I prompt end to the ridicu ridiculous
lous ridiculous bonus business. All hands
cannot be promoted' to the var varsity,
sity, varsity, and if a club hti td run, the
risk of losing a prospect after one
year H would not be so quick in
throwing money around. ; s. ',"
. Permitting the colleges to,, con conduct
duct conduct their baseball programs with

out Interference would be the ea

siest and least expensive way to
make more major league talent

available.

But those running big league

baseball do a lot of funny things.

Maybe they nqw believe that

they can develop players by naV'

ins; them watch their .games' on

rri

Needed Onjy

Two Seasons

I have., heurd,'::?

can't give Harris much chance
against Patterson, but those rough
and awkward guys can give any anybody
body anybody trouble for fiv or six
rounds."
1 MARCIANd NOW PILLS NLY
dates that are convenient, or about
eight! a month; at $750 and. $1,000
a crack. He referees wrestling
matches, speaks, just plain shows
up.
The Rock was en route to Buf

falo to do turn for the Church
of Lorenzo. ,
. -vi'm doing all the favor$ I couid couid-n't
n't couid-n't possibly do when. I was in
training." he said, "more than 100

of them, I, believe I've done a lot

million dollar offer to get him. of good the last .10. months,, Usual-.

capitolio'tivo:li i victoria -Rio
35c. --4 20c. 35c J r 20c; 25c.n 15c. 35c.

WILD IS THE WIND,
with Anthony .Qulnn
, Also:':
f ZERO HOUR,:. -with.
Dani rAndreW3

1

"Spanish Program!
rSucedio en Mexico,,
a f"Wlth M. A. Pons
- Also:
: tA CIJLTA DAMA
wl,th Gloria 7L07,anij

"EENAGER r
WEREWOLF
-NAKED GUN
,ONE MILUON (
B. C."

; Double in Spanish!
Tu Hijo Debe Nacer
with Marga WP
- Also: r
FLOR 'DE CANELA
t with.M. A. Pons

TODAY and -TOMORROW!

6 :a -GREAT

7:00
.9:00.

60c,
30c,'

WEEKEND' ATTRACTION!

?::zz2 c:c:sAr.:i::3 crxiGG r.r.2 en 11:2 xc3!

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TKCHNtCOMMt'
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V

MAT 00 1-3 cols. GS lines (5 in.); ioial 00 Unc3

CHAMPAIGN. 111. (NEAV-Tom

my O'Connell holds everyminois
passing- record. ,r f
Althoueh O'Connell. played, only

two seasons, he netted 2,453 yards,
pitching on 195 completions inv344
attempts; His greatest season wis

1952, when he chucked, for 1,761
yards. -i -';

O'Connelt quit as the-' regulat

Quarterback of the profession

Peveland Browns to join Ray.H

liofa Illinois staff this year. ?

Coach Eliot., who drilled OTcn.

nell as an undergraduate would

like a little more of the same.

. fcy .JIMMY 1 BR I SLIN
NEW YORK (N E A ) The squat
kid 'was wild and awkward, hv
kept shifting from southpaw to a
regular stance and he kept his
hand toe low. He ran at the
tall fellow he was sparring with
In crazy rushes. v.
Ernie Braca, the manger nl
Freddy Brown, and Whitey, Bim

stean. the tramers,: peered up

through the ropes. They all grim grimaced.
aced. grimaced. They were the only ones
watching because the evening
shift a; Stillman's Gymnasium

hadn't started yet.

This is what you get com.ng

to you these days," Ernie said.- I

'Where U" h from?' iBimsteini

asked.

. "A-friend of mine from Hait-I

ford send him down," Ernie mus-1

ed. Now I got to figure a way
to send him back.'

Then the tall kid threw S Vhort

hook to the : midsection and me

squat kid doubled up and slipped

to tne iioor,,ooin arms wrappea
around his middle.

"That's the best thing that

could've happened," Brown raid

as he started into the ring. I'Now

don t have to be told to go a-

way. He ll go ny mmseu. ', v

Au few minutes later, tne Kin,

who f said his" name was Tony,
hung his head and listened winls

everybody assured him he : nan

looked fine. But you could tell

by his look that he under, ood ev

erybody wished, he .would. 1 take

he next bus hdme.

-men araca wawea oui onio
Eighth Avemje and down to ;hc
restaurant he makes headquarters
nut of and he was talking about

the prospects a fight manager has

to look -at thppe days.

now I nave tony Amneny ana
say- what you will he's one of the
Eew names left around, so every every-iody
iody every-iody comes to me with a fighter,,'
he mused. ''You saw this one
here? He's way better than most
I've-swnH think the fSht they
put on television got something
to do with it. They use fighters so
terrible', that any ordinary kid
watehin? savs to himself, 'If this
bum is in there, I can make it.'
"The coast isvth only place

where it's different. There's notn

was two years, ago. I'm still in
the, red. .
"We get $7,500 for Pitts-and )
got the money, too so the after afternoon
noon afternoon I come back from checking
the bank to make sure the check
cleared, 1 come into the b a c k
room and I have people waiting.

Yu tor to m each one of

them Legitimate managers, buys
who always made a living for the

fighter -and themselves, they're

starving. Tm paying gas bills as 1
rent and dinner money for tfcf?
guys. What are you going to do?
'The best thing I can do is S"
to the coast.- We'll fight Cal Erd
in Los Angeles, July 12. Th 1
maybe we'll ; get an August I V
shot. After that, who knows' ll
we could stay out there and f.r.S!
Machen in San Francisco or t
Folley-Rademacher winner in Lt i
Angeles it. would be great.

Only; 1

KOIt!

when you

mw

buy it!

St

DRI-CHARGED BATTERIES

Sovinski Had

iujglvTo Burn J

CHICAGO (NEA) Although Vic

Sovinski was unable to figure.oit

a way to beat Tim Tarn, the
trainer of Lincoln Road cannot
be accused of being", unable ;to
use his head. v,
Sovinski worked hi a bakery in
his1 youth and,, the story of his
Army experience goes like this: this:-i
i this:-i 'They sent me to Cama Rob Roberta
erta Roberta in California. The colonel
called me in and said, "I h e a r
you were a baker. We just built
a new bakery. Do you believe you
can run it?' I told him I thought
I could. ';
VOn they wanted my bakers
to drill in the morning. I told
them we didn't have time, but
they insisted. So we loaded- the
ovens with dough one morning
and went out to drill, The douj(h
burned. They had to call out M
fire department.
-"There was no more drilling
for bakers after that." 1

' J LAST STAND :
NEW HAVEN, t, Conn. (NEAV
FourOly mpiani competei. fpr.;tht

last ime with me Yake cres a

gainst Harvard t New London.

ine around here- We were in Mil

waukee to -fight this Orville Pitts,
and I took ; look around the
Golden Goves" Gym there, .'and
they didn't have a fighter in the
Joint. ,s,s';r svV; "s
"I -look just : from s habit.' Be Because
cause Because if. you do find a fighter all
ittdoes l: cost yoOi' Look at.Aa at.Aa-tbonyn
tbonyn at.Aa-tbonyn Remember we figured out
how far behind he had me? That

, vy u

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Indianapolis Race for. 35th
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. Transisthmian Highway V
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J

ly there is a business apointment
nearly that covers expenses," 1
Surrounded by relatives and
friends, Barbara Marciano laugh laughed,
ed, laughed, gaily m the next room. The
missus saw very little of her hus husband
band husband while he was busting beaks.
"Neither of us ever had tt, o
good," .miled Rocky Marciano.

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?,T EIGHT

TTT2 SOTDAT ATrr.ICA!?
1
TH;3 CPACS 13 FC CALE
FCn INFORMATION TELEPHCf.I :
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
, THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
3
1 i

t '"' .hi .... '.I

Automobiles
FCR SALI:--Jegiief 2.4, lift.
4 doers sedan. Lew th 6000
miles. Call 3-6B24 Paiiam.
Hillman Husk 1956 to eon eon-rfition,
rfition, eon-rfition, radio, besf offer; Cair 2
1891, 2-1895 weekdays; 3 3-7367:
7367: 3-7367: wights ao'd Sundays. ';
?S55 Ferd Victoria hardtop, pink,
tind white, radio, power staerini;
21891. 2-1895 weekdays, 3-
7367 nights and Sunday.
FOR SAll! Wo acceet sealed
bids for. a 1 ft ton itakt trucks
Chevrolet,, until 3:00 p.m., July
7. at the offiees of Gulf Petro Petroleum.
leum. Petroleum. S. A., "tr Street, across
from th i: National Stadium.
Truck a bejnspeeted at the
tamo place.
FOR SALI: 1956 Mercury
Monterrey, hardtop- coupe, Stan,
dard transmJtion. 'radio, white
tidewatl tire's duty paid, Colon
Motors, Inf. Dodge Dealers, Pa-
wama Tl.; 21,669.
FOR SALIj Henry J, first lasa
condition. Call Balboa 2384. f
FOR SALE ford 1 door sedan
1952, enp excellent, S400;
electric stova .$50.00, gas store
$125.00, Phonor 3-5608.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford 6 eyl.
station wagon, tyestinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, all porcelain inside
front, new' motors. Dinette table
4 chairs, 3 piece, mahogany set ;
newly reupholstered. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1751. M
FOR SALE:1 956' Bel-Air Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, two-tone, hardtop, tadi
and white walls, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, $1500. Coretal 2184 or
Panami 3-4181.
T
FOR SALE -Sreat opportunity
'57 FOR; SEDAN, four doors.
loV-mil-ago. '57' SUNBEAM-'
RAPIER." two doors,, good condi conditions.
tions. conditions. Call to) 3-611 7V-.
Nighttime
In Europe
By DONALD. $. ROCKWELL ;
i Vienni is toe betutifuf woman
Iwith whom you fall in loye at lirst
kigbt, And like woman she takes
pn added charm' when the shaw
dows of evening have Jallen and
fott lights brihitfiut her loveliness.
; after a day inthe numerous flow;
!r.gemmed parks and public gard.
I tens,- beside the, lilac bushes and
'beneath the blossoming horse
fchestnut frees or in, palaces rich'
with histdric and artistic treasures
fcf Austria's tolden pastr you find
that the pleasure-loving j Viennese
:know how to live at nifiht. i.
.) Whether' they sit sipping coffee
fit a sidewalk talbe,,, stroll along
he Ring or-reiax at tneater, opera
r concert they do ,it wittt joyiui
The palatiatmatsopef State tV
ra House, bombed in the last
onths of tle war, the restoration
which was completed in 1355,
Hers within Us chastely elegant
ixtiered ivory and gold auditor.
um a wide variety of operas of all
:ountre. The composers range
rom names 'intimaely linked win
le romantic ( and glorious, past of
"Vienna, sucn as Mozar and Kch-
iard Strauss: Ho. Verdi and Bizet,
jThe international -singings stars
tare top f ight; production and set set-Itings,
Itings, set-Itings, first-class. Another company
Vf talented angers performs popul.
lar operettas m the Volksper
fiPeople's Opera House. It is
flpeasure to watch the spirited Vien
fciese bating and drinking between
lacts' in the beautiful refreshments
isalon. ,.''
I Dramas and comedies are offer.
jed in more 4han' a dozen theaters,
pn addition to concerts by dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished ar.ists and superb syin
jphonyt orchestras i ,
f Long noted as a city of pleasure,
Vienna does not let the visitor
Mown. After the opera, concert.
nneater or cjnema, ne may join
the Viennese in festive mood at
pne of the many attractive restaur restaur-iants
iants restaur-iants where fine food may be enjoy enjoy-led
led enjoy-led at reasonable prices, while lis listening
tening listening to ypsy music or Viennese
jwaitzes. $s. he may- govout to sub-ii'-1
an Gnnztng or.Cobenzl to sam sam-i)ltv
i)ltv sam-i)ltv the "new -wine' in one. of the
f
ny houses maintained by the
FOR RENT
Air-conditioned office In Na National
tional National City 'Bank Kuildintr
La Exposicion Branch.
Call Ford Tel. 3-1211.
"
i

Apartments
FOR RENT.-Modem two bod.
room -apartment, Maid's room tr
service, garage. Jusro Aroteme Aroteme-a
a Aroteme-a Ave. No. 37-11. Informa Information
tion Information 37th Stroot No. 4-23.
FOR RENT. luxurioui ly fur furnished
nished furnished apartments datoratad by
well known interior decerttor.
Rental, includes allv utilities,
maid service, telephone and 24 -hour
watchman. Ask at "Arte y
Docoracion" Store in Edificio 1
Campe Aleore en' Via Etpafia
across 'from Hotel El Panama :
Hilton.. Telephone 3-7425.
, FOR RENT: Modem apartment,
e. two, bedroenis, hot water, maid's
room, "L" Street 55 El Canerejo,
' building Esthor. Tel. 3-6076 or
2-0263.' :
FOR RENTi-ApartmenH on Via,
' Porra.', furnished,' one' and two
bedrooms, from $50.00 Phone 3-
2568. -I
FOR' RENT:- Apartment on 50th
"street, .final ano lelisario Porraa
' Avenue, San: Francisco No; 38.
Phone 3-5838.
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur-A
. nished apartment 446-47 Second
Ave., Bella Vista.
fOR' KENT:- -Army' impacted
furnished one bedroom apart-.
, ment, kitchenette, across Ancon
bus stop.' Phone 2-2081.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, 2 bathrooms,
living-olmngroom. 48th street.
No. '27, Tel. 2-2504. 1'
FOR RENT: Deluxe two bed bed-room
room bed-room apartment, 2 baths : (en
y with tub and shower). Large sit sit-ting
ting sit-ting and diningroom, kitchen,
maid's 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.''', -iii-:
FOR RENT) Apartments facing
Panama-Hilton Hotel. Furniahed,
vary clean, cool,-"Ojuiet,': utmost i
privacy. Moderate prices; Please
inquire Fote Halcen In first block
en street adjoining hotel' en
hance. Tel. 3-1179 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: .Furnished, one
bedroom modern apartment, ga-
rage, 168- Via Beliserio Porras,
FOR RENTi-Vacation gtrs. Co Co-coir
coir Co-coir 3 br. cottage from July IS
to Sep. I.' Phone evenings Navy
3111. f.s
owners of. the vineyards.. Aa ever
green branch over, the door is the
that the newt wine of the. year is
bring quaffed to the merry strains
of jolly Austrian songs sung and
played by;8malli orchestras of
wmcn me accoroiomsi is me main
stay. Everyone brings his own, food i
and joins in the singing in festive!
mMdJjLater joaJn.the-aeason, a
bundle of straw over the door in.
dicates that the old wine is'beig ser
ed.- -!'-. .... i
; By motoring up' to Kahlenberg,
one may enjoy a Remarkable pan-:
oramic view of the iflummated city i
while pipping 3' cup. of: the famous 1
Viennaicpffee With aeflcious; past pastries'
ries' pastries' or over a mug of beer or glass
of wine. Down the hill to the iam-i
ous Pra'ter amusement park; for a
closer-tin vtew pf the city from the:
famous giant wheel, and it is time
for the.mif night show 'in bne of the!
cnsmopolijait nifhtcluhg such as!
Moulin Rckige, 4Lidb-Maxim's or
Casanova, where comedians, acrob
ats, jugglers arid singers view witbi
the shapely "shedders','. irt offeriug i
sophisticated entertaiment to their
internationatjjbnalj'pairons, foilowi
dancing to the latest swing
rhvthms. ''H'.- J.
Every year in June the music
festival draws extra thousands to
the city whose culture and charm
and the amiability .of whose people
are expressed, in the hard-tcttrans.
late German word "Qemeiietlich.
keit v, j i i
MacKay Advances
In Wibdon Play
WIMBLEDON. Etieland, June 28,
(UPI) Barry MacKay ai way.
ton, Ohio, America's.. Jop bope in
men s singles at the ,i vnrmweaon
tennis championships, rallied- to
oust Austra'ia's Bob Mark .today,
4-6, 10.86-4, 6-4, and joined Gard.
nar Mulloy of Denver, co.io. ana
Budge Patty of Los Angeles in the
fourth round.
j Mimi Arnold, a pert little un unseeded
seeded unseeded player' from Redwood Ci.
ty, Calif., pulled the tournament s
first major upset iina fourth
round women's match when she
ousted second seeded Christine
Truman oi finEiano. iu-o. : o
Miss Truman was, favored to
reach the final Pat ; Ward of
Englandupset eighth-seeded K? K?-rol
rol K?-rol Faeeros of Miami, Fla.r ,2-6,
6-4, 6.4, in tne itnird round..
GIM AWAITS WIFE )
MOUNT VERNON Iowa (UPU
-Herman Piper turned to a car.
dealer m nearby Cedar, Hapios tor
help-iit--eltiii8 hi4. -Mii.le back
home. Piper's wi'e. Juanila, leit
after a, tif this week, ana finer
announced publicly he wanted her
back. He then passed the won
he had arrjingerl with ithe denier
for a timely "forgiveness" item
for her-' a -sleek --Cadillac

LEAVi

KOl'K AD WITH ONE Of OUK AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT 1337 H STKEFT, PANAMA libm(i ri.uw-( ''T V;.,T.?,. I

INTERNAL.
BARDO N
Sn" vak nrn jisu strMt No. S3 a
caouarll
Beeide the Bella VIsU Theatre, i
Resorts
i PHILLIPS Oceanside- Cottagea
Santa Clara R. da P. Phone Pa
name 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S CoHaecs 1 and ,Laroe
Brech House. One mile past the
Caiino. Phone Balboa J 866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet three bed-"
i rooms, 2 barhs, living-dining-
room, kitchen,- garage, fenced
yard, 'Telephone 3-0771 good
neighborhood. '
FOR RENT: Three months,
beautiful "3bedroom .residence
in El Cangreio completely fur- -nished.
For information call 3 3-U67
U67 3-U67 or Cuba Avenue No, 29 29-08
08 29-08
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial locale
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Rey
Church. Tel. 12-234 1. ,., :
Rooms
FOR RENT: Larqe well furnish,
ed double room. 176 yia Porrat
opposite- Golf Club' entrance.
Phone 3-3891, kitchen privi-
leges if desired. ..
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
i mlns, from the heart of
' San Jos, Costa Rlda
Completely modern conveniences in
' Suites and Bungalows, ell with
private bath.. Hot and, cold ; water,
Price: $6 and 58 dally, '
i with meals. j
. I. Cosmopolitan kitchen $
( Horse rldlnt, j
t Foi reservations f t
. j Box 4459, t
Manasec: Bill sad Elena Jaspers-
Miami Excursion
July 3 to July 7 1 t
Price $135.00
Fidanque Travef Service
International Jewelry
155
Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552 1
NE,W!
: J" X
. SPEEDLITE 40 ''
; ONLY $24.00 c-
BANTAMWEIGHT
OH'LX 2.3 Lbs.
Ll.ltllll
Panami
Colon
Whatever
Happened to..
T. Vincent 'Richards
Vincent Richards, once known
t lhe bnv wonder of tennis. Was
oite of the first to. make profes.
sionalism really pay olf. He was
a great volleyec and hence a fine
doubles player; As. Bill Tilden's
favorite bartnee, he i shared the
U.S. doubles crown j with Big Bill
four times,, won in mixed doubles
wnn iieien wuis. e aomiuaiu
boys and' junior tennis, from 1927
through 1921 and three times ivon
tha U.S. maoor crown, Alter, a
long amateur career, he turned
pro anu toured successiuuy nom
in .Europe and the U.S. s
- Whatever happened to Vincent
Richards? The one-time. Doy won
dep Ions has been a vice.presi.
Hont. nf i h niiinlon' Rubber Com.
pany in XMew xotK.' Aiier, a re-
cnt illness ne is oacs on his
fppt '.. aeain and wa a frenuent
spectator v at. Jack Kramer's pro
tennis tournament, aw-orcii nu.s,
scene of many of Richards tri
umphs,

. DB Pl'BUCACIONfS No. J Lottery Plata CASa ZALDO Central Ave. 4 u) rM.MAU-i w iq" ,".;" I
a. 2 "B" Street MORRISON-4th of July Ave. A J St. LEWIS SERVICE-Ave. Tivolt No. 4 fARMACIA EST A DOS UMDOS 14 Central Ave. I

i iiv ui f.ni a Hnncrumn rTrniwr.e fm m im Ave. na. 41 a riiiu iwii jui nrawmrmi avv. ami m si.

FARMACIA EL RATI RRO P.roue Lefevra 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS'-Vla

: - 1
Miscellaneous
YMCA SKIN DIVERS. We have
'your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, CORP..
m St. 13A-3C Tel 2-1905
E G I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLux
Gun, Fins and Mask... $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
VJ" St. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
NCR accounting-billing machine
with stand, almosf new $950.
Including service contract; ad adding
ding adding machine Burroughs 10 key ;
electric 1 8 months old $200.
Call 2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays,
- 3-7367 Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE Craftsman power
tools, air comptesspr, 1957 Ford,
all day Saturday, other days after
3:00. House 0558-A, Chagres
St. Ancon,
DRIVERS PROTEST METERS
FR1TZLAIL Germany (UPI).
Several times in the past week,
as a protest against parking
meters recently installed tround
the city square, drivers have put
coins in the meters, set up a table
in' the parking space, and then
played cards until the time ran
out. v t f
EDEN VISIT MACMILLAN
LONDON (UPI) Former
Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden
returned to. 10 Downing St.y.Fri.
day for the first time since his
retirement 18 months ago for a
friendly visit with' his successor,
Worn! I Mtjju-nillan : IT I ah tart. -litaai
been recuperating from the, illness
which forced his retirement, con.
ferred with Macmillan for 30 min.
utes.

American Smokers Not Cancer Shy
.''i'iV ."''.":S?'."i' '''"'.''.""jj i-r-'-"-?'-- "I' --' :"7B,,;J-V fC'!' tsi -vf;
Cigarette Sales Up Filter Tips Too

' WASHINGTON (UPI) Ameri-i
cans still are puffing cigarettes
at a record rate despite the can cancer'
cer' cancer' scare,1 the government reporl reporl-ed
ed reporl-ed today. But it satd more are us using
ing using filter tips.
The Agriculture Department es estimated
timated estimated cigarettes production for
the year ending July 30 at 448 bil billion.
lion. billion. This was 12 billion cigarettes;
or 2 ver. cent, higher than in
fiscal 1957. '
Assuminir 20 cigarettes to the
package, it also represents about
130 packs a year for each man.
woman and child in the country
and many of them' don t smoke.
The average price paid for a
package of cigarttes in March,
1958, was 24V4 cents.
a Economists writing .. In the
partmtnt's publication, "The To Tobacco
bacco Tobacco Situation," said Cigarette
consumption during the ,first four
months of 1958 was about 2 per
cent higher than in the same
period last year.
; They forecast still another rec record
ord record for the 1958 calendar year as
a whole.
LAS BOWLING LEAGUE
Standings
Marlboro. SI 25
Ramber, Hull Motors 50 1 26
Mercurio Jewelry 39V 36Mi
Cerveza Balboa 37 Mi 38V4
La Mascota 1 36 40
Smoot (and Paredes 3; 40Vi
odelag ' 34 42
Volkswagen 20 A 551
Cerveza Balboa 4, La Mascota 0
This was a battle for fourth,
place and both tea,ms we.nt on ro
play hard but when the final ball
was rolled, Cerveza tsaiDoa was
up in front with all four points to
their credit.. M. Nunes anl F. A.
euirreiwere hich bowlers for the
losers with 495 ana 391. ior tne
winning Cerveza Balboa, it was
R. Saiz' leading with 485. and ..-0.
Torres rolled a 455. ,
. ..." it -,. ., ,f ,'i :" . i; ;
imoot and Paredes 4
v. 1 Rodelag 0
:;'il:i-v...;::-''
The Smoot and Paredes made
it 'three weeks .in a row" that
they take all lour points f r m
their opponent. This week, it was
Rodelag' bowling witn an nve
men present, and still lost all four
points; J, Di Paulo was the-: big
"roller"', for Smoot and Paredes.
with 409 and M. Trevino finished
with a. 357 while, for the ; beaten
Rodelag team, it wis A. Davila
and F. Rinn with 417 and 399.
Marlboro 3, Volkswagen 1
There was no .picni?-on alleys
7 and 8. Marlboro wort f"t h r e e
points from the Volkswagen but
they had to come in hard. As off
this ""weelrr M artbore could loose-
the eight remaining points, ana
still ahead df the pack and no
lower than second. H. H e r i e y
rolled 483 and C. J. Spiros had
466 for the Mar boro-men. K.
Mclnlyre and C. Taoli rolled; the

, ",-

Home Articles'
Rattan' dinigroom table, four
chairs $85.00 j Call 2-1891, 2..
1895 weekdays. 3-736J Sun Sun-days
days Sun-days and evenings.
FOR SALE: 1 Chinese rug, I
double bed spring and mattress,'
1 high chair, 1 table. Phone 2-'.
2434, ,1576-8 Gavibn Road.
Call after 4 p.m. Monday to Fri Friday.
day. Friday. ;',
FOR SALE: Electric mangle :
ironer 60 cycle, bamboo reclin reclining
ing reclining chair. Phone Balboa. 4307..
FOR SALE: 60 cycle Philco
: automatic washer, I Vi year old,.
excellent condition, available 7.
, or 8 July, 'SI 00.00. Reclining ,'
' type stroller, plastic seat, recently
' repainted, $9 and bassinette with
v mattress $5, available immedia immediately.
tely. immediately. Qtrs 64-8 Ft. Kobbe, phone
84-4194. j
FOR SALE: Bedroom set.
double bed, with coil spring and
beauty rest mattress, dresser and
! bench, "chest of drawers $150,
Apply,' Cangrejo Street In front
of apartment building Las Tres'
Hermanas from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 3 pc. sectional Iiv
ing room set and 2 chairs $125,
or will sell separately1. Like new,'
call 2-1698.
FOR SALE t 30" Frigidaire alec,
trie stove. Extra large oven, com complete
plete complete with timer, clock and light.
Excellent condition-.' Call Balboa
2-3436 1550-F i Gavilan
; Road. V5,?l v 1 ?H ; ".i X -;; ;
FOR '. SALE Diningroom set,
kitchen, other articles. II a.m.
to 4 p.m. 0305. Cable Heights.:
This would be due chiefly to ad
ditional smokers, reflecting the in
crease in the -number of persons
of smoking age, and; the comma
ing trend toward filter tip "cigar
ettes. t
The ) department 'said '. trade
sources Indicated that : filter tip
cigarettes may account for nearly
one-half of total U.S. consumption
this year.; .This would "comnara
with less; than two-fifths ir 1957
and only three-tenths in 1956.
1 The department estimated that
Americans spent close to six bil billion
lion billion dollars for tobacco in calen calendar
dar calendar 1957., Of. ,the total, about 85
per cent went for cigarettes,: 10
per cent for cigars and the' rest
for pipe and chewing tobacco and
snuff. ,l
Increased consumption so far In
calendar 1958 appeared certain to
boost cigarette spending above the
1957 ; total. The department said
the recession probably would have
little effect, since cigarette smok smoking
ing smoking does not seem to hinge too
much on income., .
two high games for the Wolkswa-gen-men
at a 492 and 364 c 1 p
each, v 'i ?
' Mercurio Jewelry Z
Rambler Hull Motors 2 j
' Mercurio Jewelry came In -ready,
to fight for their last "mathe,
matical" chance to move no
from third place,' but Hie Ram.
biers of Motores Hull "killed" a.
ny possibilities. The Ramblers, just
as the Maflboro-men can not go
down further than second place.
By virtue of t this gentlemen's
split,: the Rambler dropped ; one
full game i behind ; Marlboro, It
was. M. Serna,' bowling back in
"form'.V the leading bowler for
the Ramb'ers with a 53e and A.
Taylor helped with 499. F. Hodge
rolled 432 for the- "jewelers" and
he received help F. Martinez roll,
ed 428..
Player 01 The Day
. JACK HARSHMAN- v
For a guy with a crick in his
back, southpaw Jack Harshman
of Baltimore as proving a stitt
pain in the neck to. a lot of Amer
ican League clubs,
Harshman, who wasn t even
sure the could pitch at all before
the season started due to a back
condition, already has chalked up
six victories. Three of them have
been shutouts. X N
:. He blanked the Detroit Tigers
for the second time this season in
deefating them, 2-0. The one-time
New York Giants' first baseman
held the Tigers to five hits and
permitted only one runner to ad advance
vance advance as far as third .base
''The-baek still pains one from
time to time, especially when i
put a little extra on a pitch,
says the 30-year-old lefthander
from San Diego, Calif., who came
to the Orio'es, in a trade with the
White Sox last December.

Totiu 111 OVlDADES ATHIS

Boats & Motors
Leaving Sunday for Sports Shows
and vacation in U.S. Sell entire
stock) beats, motors, trailers and
ao forth. Reduced prices. ABER ABER-NATHY.
NATHY. ABER-NATHY.
15 ft. -Thunderbird fiber glass
"Chief" with top. windshield,
auto pilot steering, controls and
trailer. Also 17 ft. "Worrior" and
14 ft. "Panama". ll fiber glass.
Reduced for e,uick sale.' ABER ABER-NATHT.
NATHT. ABER-NATHT.
FOR SALE r-1?' Rough-water
boat and trailer. 18 h. p. John Johnson.
son. Johnson. Diablo 5850 2-1588.
FOR SALE: 16 ft. boat with
tap. 40 h.p. mercury motor. Nava
be seen at Nayal Station Rod Rodman.
man. Rodman. Will demonaf rate. ; Phonr
Phone Navy 3575.
Rea) Estate
"FOR SALE: Beautiful comer lot
1600 square meters. Urbanise-
, cion Obarrio, between 50th street
and Santuario. for information
call 3-6233 or 3-4568.

! 1 nAt?PX?N.tiVftAl1

Jadcund
According to newspaper reports
ten of the 19 employees of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal suply and Community
Services Division still got the
heave ho sign in connection with
the chasge 'Failure to properly as
sume responsibility for stock .
What is not all understandable to
us yet is that 19 were charged and
with the same thing, now as it is
mistakes were made in the case of
nine and the remaining ten given
the squeeze v
Our boy Hector Lopes hit three
big homers, two. days -ago to give
his team a solid victory, i f
- The Junta 'Femenina If all e
to observe its 11 anniversary and
th f erst baby born on Thursday
will come in for a layette which
will : be presented to the mother
the following day which will be
July 4, at .the Santo Tomas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. s
. Well the classified and postal
workers of the Zone are looking
forward to some very juicy pay paychecks
checks paychecks as of tfuly T. Wonder when
the others, that is the Latin Amer
ican employees, will be able feel
that, way. 1
...It would seem that there is a.
.decided effort to remedy the very,
.deplorable state of the judicial,
.branch of the government. Ac-;
.cording to a published .report,';
.hereafter, that Is if this the plan,
.materializes,, all secretaries .of,
.courts will have to be lawyers,
On the birthday front: Cordelia
Smart,. Commy employee, is slat
ed to receive congrats today on
the -occasion, of her special day.
Many happy returns. ,
Mr. and Mrs.' Roy Mitchell of the
capital received, congrats felicita felicitations
tions felicitations yesterday as a result of their
having reached their 16th year of
wedded life, ..,.,,
The Harlem Boys are all set for
their outing to Balneario Balboa
July 3, with music by the Jabao
Jarves Snnoramica ork.' -v
According to the guys they are

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:

With a view toward improving service and correcting
irregularities that occur, involuntarily, from time toJime,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN has' established a special

CLAIM

Please' dial Tei.nl

iaaaaiipyiasa,eyi,a.
1 . '

VMiscellanccus:

ALCOHOLICS ANCNYMCVS
DRAWE2 "A, CIAELO
BOX 1211. CRISTCiAL. C.Z.
FOR SALE Radiators, spare
, parts for cars, trucks, electrical,
plumbing fixtures, refrigerators,
heavy equipment parts and many
others at "SUPLIDORA CON CON-TINENTAL".
TINENTAL". CON-TINENTAL". Central Ave. 12.-:
179 13 Street.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Thoroughbred,
registered Dobarman Pinscher
pups. Write Llona Sears, Santa
Clara."
Lesson
Ann Lattiit School of Dance pre-
aents Jancy Haynes instructing
classes in beginners and advanced
BATON TWIRLING AND
STRUTTING. Register June 30."
2 to 6 p.m. studio 2nd floor Co Co-cell
cell Co-cell Clubhouse.
Accordeon professor, graduated
in Germany Will give' particular
classes to pupils at theirs homes,
. in English, German and Spanish,'
Call 2-3193 in office hours er
.write to Box No. 19, Panama,
vtOVfl
planning a real gone time.
The event will be a right .picnic
Speaking of activities at the Bal
neario Balboa by local clubs the
Bartenders and Waiters Club is
also set for its. all-day picnic; The;
affair wil) get underway at 10 a.m.
and run until when you yourself
blow the stop whistle. v
Thought For today:'
That mm. Is great, and ht
alone. Who serves a greatness
not hit own. I or neither praise
nor pelf: Content to know and ho
unknown: Whole In hirtii'
Cwen Verowth.

m

(039 CC10JHEATER
TUESDAY; JULY1 st- 2 ?.M.

V FUN FROLIC FAVORS

REGULAR
v: 7
SNEAK
, of one of the finest
BES1VSUITED FOR

We will appreciate your call which

y.-'1,"u"rm
Jo ierve you better

SERVICES

I-miiHita car waih $1., stasia
claninr of motor $5. waxins of
cars $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-Lih
miaa Highway Mat Soars,
V .mtVISlON JERV1CI
XX- SERYICI CALL $3.50
Radio, Hi-Fi. On tha spot repair ,'.
or your set back In your homa in
24 hours. All sarvicas fuarsntcaJ.
U.S. trainsd tachnicians. Craw-
ford Agenciss. then 2-1905. t
i Tivoli Avanuo 1 120. i'
TELEVISION SERVICI
..Quality parts
, Prompt sarvica
..Fair pricas ...
...iiv.iv. atis waraniy ...... 4 f
..Boston-Miami Tachnicians.., '-'
.30 yaara in alsctronics v
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask far MR.1'.
TV. Panama 2iJI42.
u ...
WANTEDr House to rant with
four bedrooms (thraa acceptable)
.August first, in Golf Heights, El
4-
Cangrejo, Bella Vista' or CampoV
Altgre. Callo 2-1956 S ta 4:30
p.mtt'.U.-XXXXX X.' ;.(,
x WANTED Canal Zona postal ;8
' cards for period 1904 to 1924
Club and Lodge' Notices. Order' V
. of Kangroos, Incas, Society of
Chagres, etc. Box 82 Balboa t
, Heights or call Balboa 2481, .:
WANTE D Responsible maid to 2,
care child. Arboix Building 5th,
St. Aet. t. Colin. ?
D ELAYS CHEMICAL, PLANT X
NEW YORK (UPI) Union
Carbide Chemicals Co., a division
of Union Caribe v C o r p. an.
nounced it has put off construe,
tion of a plant at Putnam, W. Va.,
which would have produced ethy.
lene oxide anl ethanol, basic in.
duitrial chemicals. In announcing
thede-lay the company cited in.
creased capacity of existing car.
bid plants making these chem.
icals and : the need to "re-evaL
uate'f the future market for these
ro cts.
OPENING
xji:
P.M.
REVIEW
pictures of the year.
MATURE AUDIENCE I

CilO

prompt
attention
will enable us



" - a -v

i

.1
'I

if'!-

' o

if O;

r:.d

of

eauty. i .

weet and t,:..y

plahsei flowers a.:..
nl the comfortable hum

fcects are better than any p

Encouraging a tramp 1 spmU
i. The hore ot capu. i..; seme

tfus charm has sparsed many
fiomemakers into reviving the oia-

ashioned custom of making poi-

pourn, airagrant rrax.uie

hried flowers, pnman;y ross,,wi

herbs and spices. .

, The concoction may oe noueu
n glass or porcelain jars to scent
i room .with, summer.
A. W .icnJ Sw daintV

i n can, low, ue uscu m ....
tags or pillows for drawers ana

r Such homemade sachets make

fcheris'Iied gifiS.:." ;"

A do oourrt IS llKe nomemaue

u- .vorv uinman has- a' differ

a. recipe. iiOOKiug" uuuuj viu

mH "rCPlDt OOOKS

. 1 ... II.. .m4maHo

n ran una inermiy uuuuicua

if different formulas.

'ran ran cc
: ; r-n be thyme,

;. s. i ary nr.nt
; ,v,.J..n m.nt is voo
j.c.eJ for delicate

kl

1 r There are dry and moist, mith
i nf mixine a ootpourrL,

i in hnnW written before ,. 1900,

f ih drv method was disdained

hv some gentlewomen' as being

iasier but not as effective as

Leeks, ereat care .and involved

Several rather, messy procedures.
1 Modern hohiemakers will ap-

irove the dry method. It's nei nei-Wr
Wr nei-Wr difficult nor : messy.';
Small batrte5! can be madrf east east-ft.
ft. east-ft. That's an advantage to women
Ike myself whose gardens aren't
hrge (one old-time receipt called
for seven Jto .eight bushels'of rose

; Personal Preferences and what's

available will- govern in part the

Ingredients of .a potpourri. 1
i You will need, i dryj; ventilated
lace,' window screens or cheese cheese-loth
loth cheese-loth on frames,, or paper trays
o dry the petals, smal flowers and
caves. :' -s'i
i. Fixatives. to hold the aroma,

ire usually called for.: Orris; root
s one of the, most 'comfrionr It's
ibtainable in drug 'S.ofe4.: 'You'll
iter) hetween 1-4 ounce to one

ounce -per quart, of petals; the
experts .ditferi so 1 1 shall use ,3-4

ounce per quart,- for .example.
' Flower petals used can incline
Iose, lavender, heliotrope, t carna carna-nn.
nn. carna-nn. 'clove Dinks, blue violet -ami

jjweet .scented geranium

Ait e. Kinder, nutmeg, coriand

er, c.nnamon and cardamom are
gt nested' herbs.
Sot all are usol' in one blend,
but any of several varieties may

Abe used, in. varying quantities.

Be sparing with spices. If yoa
use them i all,, try a tablespoon tablespoon-ful
ful tablespoon-ful or ..two of -the mixed clove,
nutmeg, ginger or 'cinnamon, per
two quarts, of petals.
Coriander seed and cardamom

see4 add piquance in." small dose
Some old-time recipes call for

grated lemon- or orange peel.

Here' how: eather roses or

other flowers earlv in the monv

in after the dew nas evaporated

but before the hot aun pulls out

the fraerance

Senarate petals carefully and

spread thinly on screens or chees

cloth frames and put. in a dry;

well-ventilated place to dry. -Ah
attic is fine but some re

port that 1 drying outdoors in a

hadv Dlace durins the day -.nt

bringing, of frames indoors at
night is also cuccessful. Thorough
drying is important and may
take from three to 10 days.
Pack petals" In iars, in layers.

Sprinkle- salt on a. layer of petals
before adding .the next layer. Seal

jar for. three .weeks,.

Philippines Pir:t
Lcdy Holds Ncvs
Conference In N.Y.

9dtwiud (uicld

Service iJt

reive

omenta

ojm

lav

edd

By ANN. HARVEY

leaf.

One of Hungary's goad goad-will
will goad-will emissaries to the free
world leave tomorrow
aboard the ?S.S. do'ethals
with her husband,'' Colonel
Joseph Walton. With them
will be the Walton's two

children, Georgia and John

and M rs. Waltop younger
brother Matthew's. X!
Katlitv Waltony a native of
Budapest,' came to, pariafna

Uncover, place in mixmg bowl th re vears ago' Vfith.heE nus-

andix with other dried petals,thj.nd wh0 wa$ formerly Pro Pro-herbs
herbs Pro-herbs and .the orris-root, lband wno wa Tunn. t
Re urn mixture to jars, corKiyost Marsha XT the V Ar

tightly or seal with paramn ana
let potpourri age .for. six weeks.
One. present-day gardener, E E-velyn
velyn E-velyn Carter Nichols of. Washing:
ton. C.C.. mixes her. dried rose

metals' I with, orria root at once.

She ages them first ;for three
weeks in an opn jar. stirring ev every
ery every other day, before giving ihem
thft longer period of cure.
it vnu clan to try a variety

of flowers and herbs anl to make
different 1 'ends, you can keep
the dried' materials separate and
mix thm when vou wish.

- Miv In the snicps: if any. Mhen

you combine the dried petals and
age lor 10 days.
Use of this method permits you
to postpone blending until autumn.
Late flowers and herbs ra n then
contribu e their fragrance to your
potpourri." ' "j

my Caribbean- Now they are
on their way to .a new post

at Fort Bliss.'Texas
; While hereer'Varni land
Inviting j perscwality' enabled
Mrsf Waltoh to make many
friends and to become a

leader of social responsibif-

ities. i Ji k

She was widery, knjwn as

the president of thi Amador

Officers' Wives' Club. Per

haps less publicized were her
efforts as leader tiftrie Dii Dii-taff
taff Dii-taff Section tof the Pisatter

5i!;:.-. ':r'":it1

y,4. wW a4W

MRS. JOSEPH WALTON (above) Is the charming wife of Col. Walton who has been Provost
Marshal for the. UJ3. Army Caribbean. Unfortunately for her many ; friends In the 'Canal
Zone and Panama she will be leaving tomorrow with her husband and two children, Oeorg'a

leaving luiiiimuw wiui net: uuouuiu. cuiu uwu tmiuicu, ucui6'a
Mrs. Walton was president of .the. Amador .Officers' Wives'

Control '. Program at v Fort

' Mrs-. Walton demonstrated her

ability when' she led this deter

flat Be Mr 0

An. (Lieaant Sivitcn

11 t :

an

T

This is a very clear demonstration of the way a girl caa 'change
her appearance rapidly through a twitch in her hairdo.! Sally
Ann Howes, who plays Eliza Doolittle in the New York com-
panvof "My Fair Lady,", goes through a number of changes
fit hairstyles ia the eourae of the musical. Here, she wears (left)

long hair' in an unsophisticated style suitable to a young girl.
Then (center) she becomes very sophisticated for the ballrotn
scene and her appearance is completely changed. She wears'A
beautiful crown of curls. For the following ocene, she weaaV
(right) a simpler style pulled back Into a double figure eighty

By ALICIA HART
NEA Btiuty Editor
.;.':.'. ; j- .1. i ts ... J
Some eal prefer to appear aU

fays as the typical outdoor girl,
icaring "Casual clothes and wind wind-lown,
lown, wind-lown, tousled hairdos. Others
Want to seem at all times sleek
1!nd sophisticated.

i But there are many of us who
' pould like to be the "woman of
nystery" the gal who can be

mn noi.rAl.tltt .what. th APCS sinn the final touch to the picture, f-

demands, that her escort of the For those whose hair is Uong,
vonintf wonrien if she can oos-1 this creates v ho nroblemi There

sibly..he -the same -date.' he took,
to the beach that afternoon.

To be a quick-change artist can

be fun, for you can surprise your

self .with the results as greatly
as you, amaze your friends.
Clothes, of course, can make a

startling transformation," but the
way you wear your hair will add

m

m

N diseDador interiores
i- Architectural Designers v
-' v ;.' i K r" ' ' 1 "! i i
- $ 1. .if fv f.- .. '' V. -S-jJ. t" '
O Interior Decorators; I a
O Custom-Duilt Furniture
O Carpeting
O Draperies v
, C "ctlJing DoxSpi.'.-r! BIr'iresj
0 Decorative Fabrics y
Consult m for planning and estimates
H0A1ES OFFICES CLUBS BANKKS HOTELS'
. TCLS'3-1489 8:00 "a.mi .1.2:00 m7
3-4628 2:00 p.m; 6:00 p.m.

are manv stvles ito choose from

if vou have the hair to work

with. And today, with many an
erent hair pieces available, any

one who wants to may have a va variety
riety variety of hair styles.
It would be hard to find a bet

ter example of how 1 -different

hairdos can- change your appear

ance than the stages passeov
through by Sally Ann Howes irtl
her role as Eliza Doolittle in "My
Fair Lady."
When the play opens, her hair
1. atracrclv and prlmv fnr she li.

ia B,i"bbv -CI ;'
after all, a street urchin. As her
education in refinement and Eng

lish progresses, she wears ner
hair long the style of an attact attact-tive
tive attact-tive young girl.

For thei ballroom scene, when

she is presented as a famous
hmntv. her hair is worn in ti

I lovely crowtf of curls. And for

less formal wear, still in tne roie;
of a fine lady, her hair is drawn i
up and away from Ker. face and i
secured in the back with two fig-1
ure-eight twists. .'
As she runs the gamut from

rags to pretty clothes, and then
on to ballroom elegance, Eliza's
hair styles change accordingly.
And with each change, it's her
hairdo that makes the portrayal
sheer perfection. ;

I For those of. us with shorn

I locks, here's good news. Most of
I these changes were effected with

i artificial hair-pieces.. So it's -not
I necessary to go through the un-
tidy mess of letting your hair
i grow in order to have a variety

Why not get into the act? It'

always fun ,,to change the way
you wear your hair. On formal
occasions, be elegant right up to

the ton of your head, even if

you've worn short, breezy curls

shopping the same atternoon..

'If vou haven't got the hair to

Work with for an elegant coif

fure. it couldn't matter less. You
. '.. i i i.

can always uuy n, .

mined group of women during
the extensive exercise. of the Di

saster Progran a month .before
her son, John, was born. .',

As she said, "The oincers on-

servins the exercise were so wor

ried they would have to- puy
mid-wife, that they they 'could

not concentrate on the outcome of
the program." : ".

... ..... .. j

Wo stranger to vanea emergein

cies. jwrs. wauon grew up, ami

attended schools in Budapest, Hun.

earv. Her early ambition was ti

become a surgeon, her father s

profession; J s

me berman occupation oi nuu-

earv broueht about, a raqtcau

change in her .training. InsKad of

continuing her studies at. the uni

versity-of Budapest, she was or

dered by the German autnoriues
to study at the University of

Breslau.

After one semester at Breslau

she was ordered to serve in. a

hospital in Halle. Germany. An

endless succession of tranters toi-

lowed from one German hospital

to another.

Her training during these years

was, needless to say, unorthodox.
Facilities and equipment were ve very
ry very poor, Bandages were made of
paper and beds of straw. Rather

then being a student she was in

many, cases assistant surgeon ana

oftentimes performed minor bur bur-fferv
fferv bur-fferv herself.

The war s end louna Mrs. wai-

ton ; with scante .hope of contiflu-

imz her medical studies. She did

continue hi hospital work for ssv

eral years in a hospital' tor us'
placed persons in Neuburg, Ger-
manv.'. '.'.- --"i-

Nineteen forty-ieven found Mrs-;

Walton on a new assignment at

the 115th Station Hospital in

Augsburg,- German. It Was there
that she met her future husband

Whar was then Provost Marshal' of
the 5th Constabulary Regiment. It

was at this time that her broth

erj" Lasilo, escaped from Red

Hungary. Laszlo was a ; couege
freshman when, his underground

activities became known to the

Communist authorities.

In 1949 Col. Walton was return

ed, to the States and it was then

that Katlln was able to view A-

merican.lite at first hand.

The usual language dificulties

occurred. This had been no dif

ficulty in Europe since Katlin

and her husband both spoke Ger

man.

Mrs. Walton's first encounter

with an American super market
was in San Antonio where she

found rows and rows of unintelli-

eible labels. ? f

"This problem was made worse j

by the fact that I did pot know

how to cook."
I The .Walton's next' i assignment

af,er a short stay in San Antonio

found tiem at For SiU, Odlaho-

ma. Again, a brief assignmen

ieu a lasting impression on Mrs.
.Walton,1 '.-; :-; ',-

j "Many Europeans expect to gee

gold sidewalks in America, but I

was not quite prepared for the

surprise of seeing blanket-wrapped
Indians driving Cadillacs." .!
More and more Katlin Walton
became Americanized. This was

fortunate because shortly a f t r
their-arriva in Fort Poik, rfui

siana in 1950," Col. Waitonwas

sent to Korea. -

By GAY PAULl-Y
NEW YORK (UPl-The first
lady of the Philippines shies away

from corrrrsr. a ci ro:.":cs but

speaks her p :sd on the chemise.
"I think I a i Jot the type for
it," said Mrs. Carlos P Garcia,
smiling and indicating hr -short
figure. "But it looks good on

some women. A lot of them are
wearing it at home."

It was Mrs. Garcia s first for-

aml news conference .outside her

homeland. She and her' husband

are on their second visit to the
United States the first was in
1954, when he was vice president

Mrs. Garcia, a woman with one

of the neatest pair of ankles on
the first lady of any city, state or

nation, wore a black silk shantung
suit-fitted. She had on black kid

pumps, with skinny hee' and
sharply pointed 1 toes,1 indicating

she speedily adopted some U. S.
fashions. f
But the wardrobe for her visit
also included native dress ternos,
which she wears for formal oc occasions.
casions. occasions. These are lull length

gowns, with huge, butterfly
sleeves. One ter.no, she -told re reporters,
porters, reporters, is made of pina cloth

woven from riMri of dried pine,
apple leaves. '..n '.

I would love to shop in your

cities," she said,, a bit wistiully,

' but. we will.not have the time." i

Mrs. Garcia, called "Intlay" bv

her family and friends, is 51, has
dark wavy hair and dark eyes.
She and her husband have one

child; a married daughter," 24,
who is traveling with them

Before her- mama ge, she 1 wa s

a pnarmacisi. rnarmacy, sue exi
plained is a career Filipino girls
take up "as yours study for
teaching. It is a nice job for wo.

men. We have 10,000 women

pharmacists in the Philippines."

ut pontics is part or ner nen.

tage. Her father was a prominent

politician in her' home town of

Upon. Cebu. Garcia brags that
he's not lost n, election since his

marriage..,,. : w.

"cut i oo not campaign I am
not active in politics.',' his wife

insists. "If I ever make m speech.

it is just a little- one." a
' Garcia became president when
Ramon Magsaysay was killed in a

plane crash in March 1957, He

then won .the .v 1957 ..national elec
Uoq and took .office last January
for four-year term; a

Mrs. Garcia's daily schedule is

full of official duties ribbon
cuttings, charity benefits, honorary

chairmanships of various welfare

programs, At least two mornings
a week, her Office is opened to a

stream of visitors many of them

in need; she said, -One of her pro.

jecis u toe annual unristmas fes.

uvai, wnicn sne said last year

gave guts to about 40,000 indi.

gent children. '.

- ,n' ir I I I i I l,:','(''-'-V-'l

THiEF THICKS TZLKt

LCXEON (UFI) r-.
pcl.ce were red.ficfd F: :.
said a man wa.'ked into t e r
station, palmed himself off as t
canteen manager, s :ne1 for t;
canteen keys and waited oil wi;
o6.

IIOUSEUAIIES
upstairs
at

Fropican

Li

Because their daughter, Georgia,

was to make her appearance in
the immediate future, Mrs. Wal Walton
ton Walton -decided to stay in Louisiana

and await ,her husband's .return.

I In 1953, Col. WU0n became

Executive Officer of the Military

roiice tenter at i on r Gordon.
Georgia. Once again Mrs. Walton

returned to the hospial corridors,

bhe arranged many diversions and

entertainments for thepatients in

tne- surgical and psychiatric warns
at the. hospital In Augusta In

1955 they came to Panama.

Proud as we are of Katlin Wal

tori, we must mention her young
er Brother; Matthew,' a' recent es

capee from communist Hungary
Matthew on arriving in the Ca Ca-il
il Ca-il -Zone, knowina verv 1 itt l e

English, skipped a grade and

graduated from Balboa H th

School this year. He will contin continue
ue continue his studies at Texas Western

University. ; :

. ,.. ... ..... .., .. -, j
W "can all i learn from the ma

ny accomplishments of Katlin Wal

ton r a bright s mile, and ea cer

mind, ana a strong determination

to. understand others is a winning
combination in ay community.

AUSTRIANS GET R I ACTOR

. VIENNA (UPI)The American
Machine and Foundry Co. of New

York has signed a contract to

build a nuclear research leactor!

for the Austrian Society of Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Research the company an.

nounced yesterday.' The reactor,

to operate it powef L level of

5,000 kilowatts -heat output will be

built as part of the Austrian re. I

actor center located at Slebers.

dorf, a village tome 22 miles

southeast of here. ;

The Hair Spray, Thai
J Trains Youf Hair I

mm l t

Nowadays when kids are too

young to go steady they get mar
r,A i ? Me

SMUU-MrMnhrlMMt
AVAILABLE AT YOUR
-Cosmetic Counter ".'
OR BEAUTY SALON.

r- -"

Ycu'll fcs cl:i yea use dial

(and so will your friends)

AH

DIAL how in 4 beautiful color-tone?
harmonize with your color scheme
In addition to it's eye-appeal, DIAL
gives'you that always fresh, always

-clean-all-over feeling. . all day long.

DIAL smells so' good, yet is so mild!

-1 a

1

-

wz rrn

' v I i'i

dicl

MATCH' YOUR TILS WITH

Laok toi tha new color foil wrapport
Complexion tin available in. .
Blue, Pink, Green and Gold ini L ,lt

Economy bath use in bold

TRY LONG LASTING

TODAY ft

KIRSCH

TRAVERSE RODS

FABRICS lor
;,trii-W v v.;'":''''-.
DRAPES
SUF COVERS
D ecora cion e i

Canister sets;"
Mixing bowls
Cooking utensils
Flour sifters 1
Onion choppers -Meat
grindery
Coskie cutters,'

- ., n -1 I J y ... v i

Dish drains
(Plastic Covered)
Magnetic pot holders
Sink mats '
Drain board mats-.

Dish -'storage rafika

v -C

( 'll'.'.V'"' 1"''!"

PLASTIC
; RefrigeatoV bottles
. Food savers
. Vegetable bins.

. -Tumblers

-Aj. ' A

everything
imaginable
for use in
your Kitchen ;

GADGETS ;
'c'.'AND;'!'!'-:
UTENSILS

tl ,.

- ninovn j

French cookware .
Club aluminum ware
Electric fry pans
- Toasters"
Coffee makers

Use your credit A';
.. or your
Cucntas Comercialcs Acct.,

upstairs ;
'. Mn
llOUSEVAHES
1 .at'; :-

PETTERSSON ff5

"No."5 VIA ESPAfiA
' Tel.- 3-1 947,"

The Furniture and

Rom iHrnhh'-'t Store

4th. of- Jul Ave
- FREE "CHro"

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PANAMA CANAL DRIDE

A" Story 0 Construction Days
By ELIZABETH KITTREDGE PARKER

-3
o rimrlie turned to
1 AIU1U w 1
vard an old woman wn
hel'on hnr arm and 'Duncn 01
lottery tickets in her hand.. She
2was dressed in the full skirt and
loose blouse ol tne nauve cuuuuj
Avomen, with a flatbrimmed straw
Jiat on ner neaa. oue
the tickets toward us and Cha
lie rifled through, them. I
."I think thirteen should be our
lucky number, dear, aon 1 you
f vi certainly should be," I
Weed -' J '"C" :! l "";--'1 ,-Handing
Handing ,-Handing the tickets hack to the
h ,,nman rhariip. asked for
inumber thirteem She Searched for
lew minutes, -tnen. puiiea irora
the clip that held them securely
Several sheets beginning or ending
with our number,. We made a se
jeetion, paid her,' and got into
ithe waiting coche. s, ? ;
J'Que Dios yt oendiga," she
; called after us.-r .:v : t 4
t 3 leaned back beside' Charlie as
jrput my hand up to -my neck
late. Somehow" 1 felt that God
'lad already blessed me. V ( I
V, xf
'HOW WOULD YOIT like to go
toGatun with me today'?" Char.
4ie.skid me a few months 'later.
? ''You mean where they are go-i
ing to build the dam?", .
yg
TODAY! 75 AO
J.i. ?S. S:V7:"5 9:00 p.m.
Mora Vicious Than Little Caesar!
Wore Savage Than Scarfacol
Wore Brutal Than Oiiiinpl
USB
noo;;iY( i
; Ttwthicara
'Mob Massacre?
SEE!
Baby Fact team
up with Ditlingar
-l)n deadliest
combination in
crime annals!
Released ttiru United Mists
X

Vi'Wrj SEE!

' ' .!"

LUX?-TODAY-CENTRAL

:57, 5:47, ,8:40 l.DO .50
2ndWeek
THIS MOVIE WILL HOT
BE SHOWN IN ANY
OTHER THEATRE V
THfS YEAR!
MARLON BRANDO
AND AN EXQUISITE NEW
, JAPANESE STAR IN
t(S!AYbNARAn
Winner oilour Academy
1 Award Oscars!?
Filmed In Technirama and
Technicolor!
Presented by Warner Bros..
SOON 2I
1
Otatl f, MLERI MANN .mU'mOON HARtMAN
pjMfl( tmlMHH IRWIN SHAW. A

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"Yes. I have to go on business
and you can come allng jf y 0 u
like. I'll take you. to the division
engineer's office., I'm sure Mr.
will be zlad to explain it

all to vou." ? 7 :. :
We left on the early morning
Iraih and arrived in Gatun at a
Vmi.t th hnttPtf nart of the davi
T trudged up the hill in the warm
sun, dragging y long siun in ine
riimf Mv lnne-sleeved shirtwaist
was wrinaine wet before I had
gone far. My widebrimmed hat,
more suitable for a garden par.
tv wa- tnn hpavv with its wreath
of Eav flowers but that did n't
bother me. ,
Mr.. Geriff ereeted us cordially
"irb vnn tiui' hnsv fo exDiain
the plans, for the work here to
intrndiirpH us. '
Mr. Gerie. small in stature but
great in ability, smirked as he
said, "You know,' Charlie, ,1 can
talk ahnnt little pIsp. I find'' this
job here at Gaoin one of tne most
interesting I've ever een associat associat-krf
krf associat-krf with. We're Teauv to CO to
work in earnest now that the type
of canal has been d rided on."
'"'You agree that the decision to
make it a lock type is wise?"
; v I,,, all maane 'A cpa.lpv.
p1 canal wmilH hp much more cost.
ly and take much Vnger. ine
Board-or Engineers appointed y
the president consisted, of eminent
men trom, many auierem couu couu-tries.
tries. couu-tries. They turned in a majority
report, (as you probably kniw, in
tavnr nl a sen-lpvel rana! but I
minority; report was also submit
ted, recommenaing me. iocK tHn
This met- with Mr.-, Stevens' ap approval,
proval, approval, although orginally he fa favored
vored favored the ; sea level. However,
after he had been on the Isthmus
a while and" had studied condi conditions'
tions' conditions' firsthand, he realized a, lock
tyoe wou'l be much nre practi'
cal. The twenty-foot ditference in
tirip between the Pacific and the
Atlantic would have been a big
problem-i-Culebra Cut with its
.troublesome slides would have re required
quired required it greater depth and more
width. Mr. Stevens convinced Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Taft, and the result wai
that the president has ordered us
to woceed with the lock type." $
"Then the plans are definite,
now?" asked Charlie.
"Yes. A dam here at G atun
will keep back the waters of the
Chagres River and form a huge
lake about eighty-five feet above
sea level, 'which will mean the
Cut will not have to be so deep.
The Canal channel from the At.
lantic to Gatun will be sea level,
as .will the Pacific enhances as
far as Miraflores. 'Then ships
will be' lifted by -locks to the!
heiM of -.the lake." 1
,4"When ;will you start- actual
construction here?",
." "We hope by the first of Jan January.
uary. January. There are a lot. of details
-Hsome rivers and. streams have
to be diverted from t,he Canal
channel., The Chagres will flow
through a spillway. Come into
my office and I'll show you the
plans'.". . ',. '
He took us into Ms office andt
; 0.75 0.40
1:15, 3:10, 5:05, 7:00, :SS
' WEEKEND!
METRO PRESENTS THE
- ACADEMY AWARD
WINNER IN HIS. BEST
, ; PICTURE!
i OJkz 1
l t 1
CENTRAL
- 1 in 1 1 rm,vn.. j af
":W'V((L.nt prteeote
. EUC3CNE O'NEILL'S
DESIRE
XJNDE3R
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Chaplain, 18 Volunteer Teachers Run
Ft. Guliclcs Vacation Bible School

l Story by Sp3 :. T
HOWARD M. KRIEGER
v US Army Photos :
By Sp3 BRUCE 0. BLECKERT
Ever' attend or visit a Vacation
Bible School? If you never : have,
you are missing quite an exper
ience, especially if you happen to
think that youngsters are cute.
Fort Gulick's recently-held Vac
ation Bible School is perhaps typic typical
al typical of those which are being held
throughout the world. v -Every
June, or for that matter,
whenever the end of school comes

I
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1 ANN PEREJi puts the finishing touches oh a crown,' while Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Mallick fits Raymond Patricio with the headgear of a Roman
soldier. These students .of the Fort.Gulfcfc' Vacation Bible School's
junior department produced a play complete with' "costumes made In
class at the Parents' Nite commencement exercises,' v ,t

;-'o&W''ywww'i''ww iw wo""

"' "WE W0RSHIP"THE LORD' was the theme of the Fort Gulick
vacation Bible School which was held recently. Young Steve Dooley
and Patricia De Maio prepare to do just, that prior to one of the
School's daily devotional services. , ' i

cnronff tho Hrawitlfs a draft-
ing table rfnd explained them. :o
us.v Then we went outside and
looked off over the valley wnue
Mr; Gerig made wide gestures as
he described the setup.
"You see that, hill over there?!
He pointed to a hill in the dis distance
tance distance at our right.
We nodded, ''''.
"Wtl, we are filling in the val val-lavi
lavi val-lavi with rtirt. from Culebra Cut
Thai will be the dam. The. spill
way will be. over ; tnere. a a c i
here," he turned and pointed in
flia vlirortinn nf f.nlnn; "will be
three sets of locks to raise the
shs from sea level to the. height
nf hi hU piphtv-fiva feet."
Mr. Geng turned .again and
looked over the valley with a far faraway
away faraway look in his eyes. 1
"I suppose you can see it all,
in your mind's eye,," 1 said. i
"Oh, yes, of course.",
T lAnlrori hilt All T POUld See
was a river placidly f 1 owing
through the valley, a mue sown,
on the opposite, side, a small
white church, a few native
shacks, and a half a dozen or-so
crude cayucos drawn, up on the
banks of,the river.
We thanked Mr i Gerig for our :
interesting ; morning and w e n t
slowly down the hill to get the i
Irain for home. Our. thoughts!
were full of the gigantic tram-1
formation of the present topogra-1
phy of the country and awesome
admiration for the confidence
and audacity with which our en-:
gineers were undertaking- he for formidable
midable formidable task of the conl.uction
of the Canal.
i "You know, Charlie," 1 said,
T .,nnlnr..tthat th nlH mnOUIflJ
tadors and pirates of the Spanish
Main would think of the Isthmus
guess they would scarcely
recognize itexcept the old foits
and ruins at San Lorenzo and
Porto Bello. They, too, knew how
to buildifor the ages. It is amaz-
inir hnu mirrh 1 Ipff of those Old
places.. It is said thzt the reason
tne 1 tower ai oia ranauia
stood all this time is that tne
atnnoei war a PPm Antpri together
with a mixture of sand .end egg."
DISCUSS POSSIBLE MERGER
. LOS ANGELES (UPD-North-rop
Aircraft Inc.; and American
iBosch-Arma Corp. have discussed
thepossibilrty-of- a .merger .ac:
rnrAinn in a snnkpsman tor Am-
' nAU T ... . 1 1 V. a n.n n n
ture to conclude -that a deal will
actually: be m&de the spokesman
said.

and the long summer ..vacation

starts, two-week-long vacation Bi
ble schools open their doors and
provide the small-fry with ; relig
ious study, games, stories and
worship services. -l
, Fort Gulick, which for some)
years has not had a Vacation
Bibl School, iointd tha ranks of
countless other schools all ovar
tha world this year when Protest Protest-ant
ant Protest-ant Chaplain (Mej.) Carroll G.
Chaphe, along with 18 volunteer
teachers, held forth in a two
week stint for 140 eager children
aged three thru seven grade, who
!"Eggs?rt,;I iexclaimed..i
VYps.i Ynn: spa. th' nripst Hp
mnnHprl tithpc nf thp' npinnla.' whn
were so poor that all they could
oner were eggs, ine priests ; ac
rnmillatpd .so mftnv thpv rtiHn't
know, what in rin "with thpm..-Rn
thpv- mivprt thpm tn with tho fa.
mem tor tne construi ion or. trwir
churches."
v "Oh, I'd love to see. some of
tnose old rums'." ;
. "Perhaps we can arrange it
soon,"; Charlie said with a reasur
ing pat.
, (TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK) t
JULY
0,0511
JULY
TWO WORDS THAT
'h MADE THE WORLD -'
'REMEMBER THE
MAN IT TRIED V
' TO FORGET t T,
' : runxo iJOSE FERRER "t :
ANTON VMLBROOK
:,v VIVECA L1NDF0RS- LEa GENM
M1ILIIAM$;DMID FARRARX
f DOfiALOWOLflT-HfRBtRiLOM;
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' citation SySXJ! 5 tIS
"Daniel and the Lions' Den" by Z CiJfAJl ihe- g"1d Unl

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regularly attended the school to
learn all about the theme "We
Worship the Lord."
Primary emphasis -was. placed
on two separate daily devotional
ser.vices-one for the nursery and
beginner departments ,and a more
adult service for the nnmanr and
junior department.
All the devptionals were high
lighted' by hymn :,singing, prayer,
scripture lesson, and a. i;i special
story .which illustrated, some .part
of the school's theme,
After the services, the children
were again broken down into their
four departments, based onlas;e.
and embarked on a series of varied
protects and lessons. --
..Bible study,, handicraft, -games
and preparation for the demons
tration program for Parents .night
on the last day of Vacation Bible
School kept the small-fry occupied.
. Interest in the proqram ran so
fliqh that the maximum number
of absentees never reached more
than eight on any single day.
Children in the older age grouns
prepared a play, complete with
home-made costumes, for presen presentation
tation presentation on Parents night. Thev also
constructed paper modeta of Old
Testament tabernaclesttiade plast
ers molds of the Praying Hands
of Jesus" and studied both Old and
New Testaments.
The younger children dabbled in
clay, listened to Bible stories, sang
children's hymns, played games,
and in general had a swell time
confounding their teachers with
questions such as "Who made
Ood?"
- One of the highlights each day
for ell the children was small small-fry.,
fry., small-fry., version, of a coftee break
wnich presented fruit orink and
cooKies ana the time to talk over
whatever children tahc over.
. "JK-iiipiiasis in tne teaching pro
gram wag laid on "Christian siew siew-arusuip
arusuip siew-arusuip sucn as tne use -of one's
time and talents in worshiping uou
Anotner ooject of empnasis was
tne mission program in India..
Two contests were conoucted lor
the cnuaren One gave prizes to
tne cnuaren wno maintained a
fferfect cnurch attendance record
auring the two-week scnool period,
while the other- contest saw. that
each student who attended a mia
nmumot eight days at the scnool
received certificates of attendan
The night of the 1st day of das-
ses saw 300 students and parents
i join together tor an evening n de
votion and leuowsmp. -
The junior department 'pres 'presented
ented 'presented a play about Daniet and
the lions', Den, while the other
departments displayed their com
pleted projects and performed
various recitations.
i With an invnration hv fhnnlnln
Chaphe, the tired children, with
paicms iii-twu, sueHineu out ine
icnapei doors completing this year s
! Vacation Bible School program pn
i the Atlantic Side. -

DAILV CONFERENCES similar to this one by the teaching
of discussing problems and improving iOuc&pn and guidance of

- ... . ,. ......

t y j A -X'Xc X .-::-.::- '"' V

" I THESE MEMBERS of the, primary depart ment are constructing their
part of their study of ancient Jewish and Christian religious practice.

MRS. LOUISE, WILCOX (left) and Mrs. Lois. Pulliam (right) come to the aid of some distressed distressed-nursery
nursery distressed-nursery department sculptors who are making thi ngs with clay.

lu,,sa Uf me jiuiserjr ana pegmner, departments.

m
staff of the Fort Gulick Vacation
the children v

yU BibIe was this
Presentation of the ;

re
Play
owa: tabcrnaclej. ai
Bible Schcl v :e an i. ial part

M
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FEECELES AND V'.S FEIIXDS

ALLEY OOP

rrS Mood Music By MERRILL ELOSSER I nCOTTniiP'N-- vA..BUl u 'tviiu. : i

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Oh, We Hope So! By EDGAR MARTIN

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

CAPTAIN EASY

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A I CO I I O M4 J HMMOHUtU WHI

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Totol popul" Under 5 yn. 5-19 20-JS4 45 aWjjjr
1953 159,6!- :-J74' 1 38.1 rfM njj,
jilT 168.1 ,18.7 431; 1
' ; 19335 .. jjU i; v 17J
U.S. Cmu Buwom Projection '

. i. i him ue fiitiidc A n irrmin txtteni of!

, W Newschart above, together with estimated. 1965 poputatiav
u predicted ty .latest Censu Bureau flfuree. The projectioa
St based on -1954-55 birth irate. ( Largest growth will occur to
the aga S td 19 group, more than twice the increase for th,
"total population; indicating that the greatest demand lor aerv
u to th nt decade wUl be la the Held of, education, t

.' AfPOVlAi PANAMA MftWAYS .-

. PANAMA-MIAML
: r MIAjVU-HOUSTON '.. 60,05

; HOUSTON

; 5 Today's TV Pwrm

i

Y 30- Schlitr Pluyhowst pt Str
g 00 Ed Sullivtn jf
9 00 TelepHont Tiro
10:00 WreUirr (
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11:15 Encore- Car' Hour
. 1:30 Men of -Annapolis

w I

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i International crime
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30 .ThisIa The Lift
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: Th Tort Wite School -of f
I Danelnfl, In th Knight of C-?
I ' lymbu HH In Blboi,.wt'lh !: t
I f tctnt of say student ..party- t

K rtetntly. Af forth party,

'i puplU; who had perfect, attend- ; f i
' ne for on two' and t.h ro o
, years and those who had mltsy
' ed but one" lesson during the ., i

i; past 1erm, were guesti at CFN.-. t .
' where they eppeared'on televi- "J OBIS STRINGER, Sue Mable .nd Lynn Itaymond are King Interviewed, over CFN televisioa
r t j u M -i by r"wnr Joel Da'y t!"ug Prtsentatton of Awards ceremony
i (ion and received their attend-,

il

nrlJrarkiawamanf award.

- . ' r

. The double ceiebranon; enata
the-term for the young ? done;
r, and the school ,will j1

closed for summer cacation

' fir the first of 'September "l
1 jv.1' .j.-,..v '. ' 1 3-

1

-

1 a 4,1 Alr i- ftfiulm nartv in their leotards and wanted to dance for the entertain-
l-' SOME OF THE CHILDREN came, to the j end of he term tud party u i tne ieoia Wa Wg

,nt nf thA thf-r Biiests. Dorese wanes nnes a gruup 01 uu Bi. v -, , (

i,t u0i ji.c!.nvFifweri. Shellev Stewart and Linda Lowe. ; n

A Hill w

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iktlziAtoLQQliX, Cheryl Thdmas.-Becky 'raU .and Chflstl-' Meier art Just finbhlnO taj'

canc;- .

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nirKlF TAFFr Sharon Smith,' JudysChav es and Carolyn Mounts" are caught by the photo- j

on Panorama over Li'iN-iv. mew siuwhm .,v-

three years. , v s

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. . ti .',','-'? J 'a
' DEBBIE KINDRED and' Betty Thaxton arriving, at the, Vend ol -the
Term" party.. ,' M,' x ?

"i. fK,
-

,-.-, i. WHEN ASKED wnai oance mey wuuiu m u j ,.
; , ,v . : Michael Taffe and Cookie Witham chose a novelty ance with lots of claps and turns.
. -. ........wtf.w...ivw(Aw"Wj jt. .' i ""i; . in.,. i I. v. ; .v l( ir .

' i j -'..u u An. mart f fh "nart.v fun" Deborah Goldleia.

WHEN ASKEW wnai UHiite uivy mi v "'" r, . ,.
"""" "v"- ; . ....u uili Inta nf plan nnn turns. A

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- F V $

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... .ACIIIEVEMEM .AWAEDS. were presented. oris Strmger,, Lynn Raymond
v Dore&e Wailes on CFN Television. The girls ha ve been students, of the Dorese Waites school or

r-i rf."l nnd some of the r' V1" f "in t'.cV ray 3-

. i i ... i r r 4k riAnAnii ti it no rnnni sir -7- -t- 1 a ,. 1 - 1 71 ;. ri.

bv Dorese Wailes on CFN Television. The gins ha ve Deen 6iuuems, w me v... . r .5 cj.incc h..o. 1 i, .,euwimKuw,..
l..,nciii for the pa eleven years and earned their hjd fiCCOmpiiBhment ta ,U iCKIE TAFFE, Sharon Smith. Judy, Chaves and Carolyn MpunU. YofccU .nVr, 1 1 an LaSeau.. ; k.

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. LtUIUNNAIKE ALAN SHEP?ARD stands nnnrrf Vvp,

' fHgs to be burned at the Am rican Legion's flag-burning

ceremony.-

IE

EE

Supplement

(See story and picture's, rases 2 &3) Panama, r. psundayjune 29,

4- -.yp yiw5 ,eiacH

j f
1953



r

". ... 4.'.. v.
L-i 111 I

" ; LEGIONNAIRES SIIEPPARD AND MALDO NNETTI flank the huge grate uponvwhich the flags
Were burned in front of the Goethals Monument.

1

ir

t

iii: :

It was a dull, gloomy night.!
All day the heavens threatened
to open up and drench the vari various
ous various Legionnaires, Auxiliary annes.;
military personnel and personnel
of thi Panama Canal who were1
working down at the Goethals
Monument and in the circle in
front of the Balboa Elementary
School.
What were they working for?
For the first ; public ceremony
conducted for the honorable and
respectful feirement of American
Class that have become unservice unserviceable
able unserviceable because of their1 use as the
Emblem of the United Stales.
l How did this come about?
Post One of the AD'erican Legion
had a flag that hao become fad faded
ed faded and worn and had to be de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. One of the members

came up with the suggestion that

there were probably many more
flags around the Canal .Zone that

Should be disposed of in the pro

per manner, and suggested that
Panama Canal Post One arrange
to dispose of all Gags that were
turned over to them.
Post No. 1 Americanism Chair Chairman
man Chairman George Black' and his com commit'
mit' commit' ee, consisting of Bob Knox,
Carl Marohl and Bob Ridge,

went to work on the arrangements.

One of the first obstacles to o-

vercome was a general belief
that the flags must be disposed

of privately. v

The original Flag Code and

Flag Law provided for proper

disposal "privately, but this was

later amended by Public Law 829

in the 77th Congress to provide

only for disposal in a dignified
way.

In many communities through

out the United States civic and
patriotic organizations hold annual

i
"7.

LEGIONNAIRE ROBERT KNOX" places the last flag on the pile of over 300 flags which were
turned at the end of the ceremony. By the time the burning was completed, the heavy iron frame framework
work framework was twisted and sprung from the intense heat.v -.,

flag burning ceremonies.

TUs year a massive cereiv-yi
was (Sponsored, by the Ament-an i
Legion 'on Flag D?y at -SolJ.irs" t.
Fie i. in Chicago .. ., .
Afier obtaining permission to
hold the ceremony at the foot', of
the; Goethals Monument, the com-
mittee got underway making the x
necessary arrangements for fire i
coijtrol, seating facilities, the nec(
essary props and. sending out in invitations
vitations invitations to organizations ,to joinA
in 'the ceremony and turn flags
in 'for disposaL ; i..' i
- . i
;': )
Over 300 flags h?d been turned
in !by the evening of the ceremo ;
ny, and more are still coming inWL'
One of the plans that seemed to
be a simple one at the start, real-
ly turned out to be one of the
biggest. That was the flag that
was displayed from the Monu

ment. '.
The Army was asked for the
loan of one of their Garrison
flags. After receiving approval, the
committee discovered that the y
Monument was only 18 ft. across
the top, graduating down to 20 ft.
at the baSe. A Garrison flag mea measures
sures measures 20 ft. by 38 ft. and thus
cojild not be used. ...
The Post of Ft, Amador then
gave permission for the Legion to
use their Post flag, which, mea measures
sures measures 10 ft. y 19 ft.

r, Manama uanal forces Had a-
greed to hang the flag for the
committee, but with the unexpect-1 :
edi break in the Canal locks,, all
equipment and -personnel were
concentrating on the repairs to
the lock chamber. ,
The flag was delivered to fore-
ess of the Maintenance Division,
with the committee frankly doubt doubting
ing doubting that it could possibly be put
up. -' i t
-1 tm:, VJ v,'.-:.; :' ''v.:'" ''. i) ; j"
What the committee didn't take
ino consideration was the ingen-
uity of Maintenance Division per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, Ray Caldwell contacted

R(ss i Anderson from the Schools
Division -. who ; shot the :. lead .-

stiings over the top of the Monu-

ment witn a Dow and arrow, Hea
vier ropes were then fastened :o
these and pulled oyer, the Jop,
anjd thus: the,, flag was hung. ...

Undaunted by the light drizzle l

thbt was falling, the ceremony
got under way promptly at 7 '0
p.tn. with the 776th Air Force V
band playing -the Rational, Anthem, i

ror a while manv wished tnev

had been as wise, as v Gov, Wil William
liam William E, Poter, who arrived com complete
plete complete with raincoat. t

::::..;X;.;:-::X:.

. M

- POST COMMANDER DAN PAGENTA, right, gives the or der to burn the flags to Sergeant-at-Arms George Vieto after the

vice commanders inspected the flags and attested to condition and recommendation for disposal. In the background are members H
Panama Canal Post No. 1 and Auxiliary Unit Ho. 1 which composed the detail." N

..fAGE TWQ

X SUNDAY, JUNE 2D, i:: 3



'ft

a. v
, ....... ...... . s ,. . t .
ncz'rviceable Emblems
f? f
ov ? for.
TTt Lemon's ceremony require J
r nt t' a liaci be injected by the
In at ill ISecond V ic Commsn Commsn-f
f Commsn-f hi trior- to beir? burned. The
of nine &.x Le;:onnaire
tni f ree members cf Auxiliary
t.n.t No. 1 marched from the
turn.,-'? site ind presented the
6 a
it -Y
Ciags to each of Use Vice Com Com-rianuiTs
rianuiTs Com-rianuiTs for inspection and then
to Post Commander Dan Pagen-
ta for final disposal orders,

; After the order for disposal

was received, the detail marched
back to the burning site where

the Explorer Scout color guards

took their, .positions on cither

side of the site while the detail
placed the flags en the huge

burned.
After a prayer by Post "Chap "Chaplain
lain "Chaplain Wilham Schultz, the flags
were ignited. As they began to
burn, a bugler sounded. "To the
Colors" and the ceremony ended.
Legionnaires stood guard over
the burning flags until all were
completely burned, as did the
fireman who had been assigned
as a- precautionary measure.

Although the flf gs had been
previously soaked in 50 gallons
i. of kerosene,, it took almost three
v hours before they were complete completely
ly completely burned. :
Although In a serious endeavor.

one of the. more amusing events
took place after the ceremony
was over, as Legionnaires began
removing their shoes and socks,

: rolling up their trousers and be

gan to wade in the pool which
Surrounds the monument, in order
to loosen the; ropes which held
th' flag suspended from the
monument. After all rones were

loosened, the flag was lowered to

the waiting Legionnaires.. ? v
Prior to the ceremony, Auxifia

ry Unit- No. 1 presented a half

hour. Radio and Television pro-

gram over C.F.N, which was io-

" troduced by Department Comma
der AI Gauvin.

- During the program ? graduates

from the Legion and Auxiliary

sponsored Boys and. Girls state
were quizzed on the history of the
v flag. Post No. 1 Americanism

Chairman George Black conduct

ed a panel discussion on. the pro pro-.
. pro-. per display 'of the flag and the re

apect with which it should be

hown.

' At present the Post Is working
out the final details for the

i Fourth of Julv parade and patrio-

, he ceremony following the parade.

.! The- parade will take place in
Balboa with military and commu

nity organizations participating.

, After the: ceremony, a patriotic

-observance will be held at the A

' i merican Legion Club- at Ft. Ama Ama-,
, Ama-, dor. Auxiliary Unit No, 1 mcm-

bers will keep and eye on the

younger children, who will be en-

v tertamed with movies while the

aauits attena the more serious

observance.

': July 3 an Independence Day
Ball will beheld at the Legion

w-Vhift; beginning at 8:00 p.m. 'Ad

mission tor me tsau is $i per

couple.

49 C'-

It;

:.:t.

1 A

' T,,:E,?I1TAIL srAND& AT ATTENTION in front of the Mo nument prior to presenting Hie flags for final inspection

Above are,
O'Connell,

,X

: EXTLORKR SCOUTS FROM POST 3, sponsored by Legion Post No.; I. acfed as Color Bearers." Above, they precede the de'aU
on the march back to the burning site after the order from Comman der Pagenta to burn the flags.

t

SUNDAY," JUNE 29,-195-

Sunday American Supplement

1 t 4 i



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
t N '
WWW1B ruatlSHID IV TMt riNAMt tMflllCAN mil. INC
euNrip at NiLtoN nousiivtu m
MAHMOOIO !. OiTC
7 M Tntn o 14 N at P
riiiPHONt 2 O740 -ft m
r ,. Cali nonr r AN AtflWIC AN. anama :
Cl OH Ofwi '2 7V Cin-a AviN( i'it trt- r 3rn
FMIiaK "tflisKiTinuFl -IOSHUA "OWI4 INC
f S4S MniON Avf Nrw Yen I 7 N V
Month in idvincl I 70 i I SO :
P l MONTH IN nitim- f 00 'S OO
fcf n nvANrt 8 HO 4 .V
P07J; CORNER

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i

WINTER SCENE J
''v (AFTER BRUEGEL)
By PAUL CARROLL
I A solitary crow
Crisscrosses across
This Ice-cold sky. On tufts of fnow'1
Others press
Feathers against 'their breas'.s
And stiffly perch in the populars. Below,
The' worn hounds pad behind -v
The hunters who hunch s
Into the noiseless, gnawing wind
And f lowly crunch
Along as if they're blind
The carcass of a fox and haunch
-
Of frost-caked rabbit twitch.
Slung across
The tallest hun'er's back, astitch r
- Of pelts and gronye x
Around another. That batch
Of peasants there against the house ..
" Shucks and roasts what's left
Of last fall's ccrn.
Snow level all like love or death:
- To keep bones varm,
Even if only in a loft
Or near the livestock In some bam ;
Down In that valley1 town,
Is all that matcr.
Around te tnnl in the town,
A chiM flatters
10n row hnre Rl'atps Bevond,
A-pair of jacked mountain batters

- And almost crrk the Ice
' ; .That locks the si;".

- But must ,tho lonely hunters, restle

Haunted bv
A blood ref cun, press 1
Beyond into, anolher rallcy?

" 1 Yet this alistere.' s'iff lei

(And trees. and snow)

Has Its own -barbaric praee.Sr f t

' Canf tfaw nd'e?n but freeze,"
The wind moans gently on the snow.

ss,

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STEP BY STEP
. By Arthur kramer
llems Cewrtesy f The New Yorker
Soon we'll he x r
Walking safely
- On the moon. ;
Who can oubt,
' Before the next
' Millennium runs out.
We'll be takine,
' s Without uaking,
' Silitar valks
A(te iai
In Central Park?

SENTIMENTAL JOURNEY Seagoing "newsboy," William "Pat" Reid, above, makes a tlx
mile voyage every wet-li from Cohasset, Mass., to Boston Lightship to deliver Sunday editions
of Boston newspapers. Delivery is made under terms of the will of the late JSm?s Dean,
Eoston stock exchange executive. Dean, who made the run himself until his deW in 1942, V
placed $10,000 in the Permanent Charity Fund of Boston on cendition that the delivery to ther
lonely lightship be perpetuated. ; 1 N . "v

The Washington Merry Go Round

BEAUTY IN HIGH DUDGEON
, ByR. P. IXSTER.
j' The lJy was not mollihed ',.
J By anything t said. ' ''
v 1", t Iler an?er was nnnualiTird;
j, .. ,v Her hair wa flaming red. r
j She stamped ber heel renea'ecTly ? i
Upon the parituct floor.
, She spoke extremely hcaledly;
S ' .". I'ron time to time she swore.
" s-
, She spoke with no impediment.
" And clearly ss a bell;
The storm stirred tip no sediment
.,, In that prlluc'd.Well.
" ; That bubbled with hostility ;
Te all mankind and me,.
. I beard with mock humility,, ' , 1
, k not fjnc, or flre
, Indeed, I deemed the latter act
f Was far from my deire-
- I loved the boilina cataract,
. ) v I loved the limpid fire,.
. For dullness is incurable,. ..
- ' But anger fades in time, : T
- The fury was endurable:
The Fury was sublime.

WASHINGTON Good Old Gov
"Goodie" Knight of California is

feeling no great paiu regarding the
poiuu'.I se back Ot Bin Knowur.d
the man who made him move; out
of his own re-elec ion race, ilo
ever, the good governor, who now
wants to be senator, should ; be
more discreet in talking ever- the
telephone.
-Gossiping wi h his: office in Sa

ra men to from Perino'i restaurant

in Los Angeles .he" oilier day,
Knicht reported:
"Things are looking good. J. D. D.-Reilly,
Reilly, D.-Reilly, vice president of the TodJ
shipyard, came in to see me th'.j
morning with a big wad of douh
and said 'We're giving this to you
because wt think you're going o

: win. i i
Knicht went on. to report that

Clint Mosher, astute political edi.
tor of the San Frencisco Exanin Exanin-er,
er, Exanin-er, had also called to tell him not
to worry about Major Georpe

Christopher of San Francisco, the

Republican who rolled up a lot of
voles against Knight in the I'rin
niary rce for the Senate
"Unless he eomes out for you,''
Knight reported MosheV as eli'ing
him. .".we'll knock him out lir San
Francisco.'
Knight's office: told htm he had
an invita ion to the annual encamp encampment
ment encampment of the Bohemian Grove, the
exclusive California club which in in-vi
vi in-vi cs leader from all over the na
tion to relax at a rus'ic mountain
relrea; every summer, 1
Knight" h-. been there several
times and always seemed to tte a
joyous guest But this time he aad

other ideas about Bo!i?min

Gvove members, some of whom
had pulled out on him. lat fall in
favor of Knowland.
"I don't want to be around with
a lot of-i-mllliorvarle s acting like
tnwnps!" 'he governor told his
office. 'AH you have at the Bohe Bohemian
mian Bohemian Grove is dir y food and otr
tv bads. I won't fio unless it'll serve
somt political purpose."
-The 41-overnor's Saeramenlo of office
fice office then .told him Whitaker and
his Hiblie relations x-o.in-scl
which withtlrew from his -ain-sulgn,
had issued a sta cment ii.t
t'e reason for fhtir withdrawal
wai bcevse Knight wouldn't lal.e
lien- advice..?- '
" I er S'Ptement,' observed nc
governor; "is a?ains the spirit of
' nn''M",'iin.M i
The "good governor ene.e the
fr iversation and went back to Ins
lunch. ".! t
J''-'W;-lAT-$ IM A TINIAL?
, In tltese days when so many de
nials are flying around Washing
ton, including the White House, it's
interesting to take a close look t
the general question of denials.
When is?ued vigorously, catego categorically,
rically, categorically, and righteouslyj the denial
carries .weight with the rea hhg
pi'blicj even when untrue. Later,
, facts come out, the pub
lic has usually forgotten the de de-niM.
niM. de-niM. .
Here ia a denial Issued Jan. 3.
1955, by Seymour Berkson gener general
al general manager -of the International
Newi Servkes v
"The management of Interna;
tional Newi Service brands as
completely irresponsible and false

the so-called prediction voiced by. isn't going rrter good Republican.

Nov a word was said about those
unpaid gilt taxes which' should
have been paid on Nixon's $18,000
personal expense lund. jf the
Democrat get into power in 1960
things might be different. .

radio commentator Drew Pearson
.0 the effec. that United Press
would be merged with Internation.
al News Service. "'v
"Drew Pearson's prediction T as

completely irresponsible and lalse.

as are many Of the other state statements
ments statements Pearson makes and as ev everyone
eryone everyone knows, this is by no means
the firs, time has been 100 Per Percent
cent Percent wrong. '' .
The International News Service
and United Press merged last
month. s
ANOTHER DENIAL
After Jim Hagerty denied that
Congressman Adam Clayton Po Powell
well Powell of Harlem was in the offiea

of Sherman Adams as stated by

Adam s secmaty when congress-

men were loowng lor him to vole
on Hells Canyon, newsmen got in inquisitive
quisitive inquisitive las week -; ''? the
whereabouts bf. Sherman AHanti.
Hagerty seemed vague." "I don't

i know.", he saWn'Tve been ra'i'ng
I him everywhere and I can't find

him ..
"Have you tried Adam Clayton

Powell s office? asked Francis
S.ephenson c the New York News.

ADAMS-GO-ROUND f
It pays Ic know Bernard Go'.d

Tine, the woolen-weaving friend of

ih'rmpn Atms. j r i
Goldfine's secretary, blonde,
svelte Miss Mildred Paper an.
drives to work in a Cadillac, has
wo mink coats, and draws' a sa
lary of. around $300 weekly. She's
the gal whe balked at turnine. Gold
fine's recods over to Congression Congressional
al Congressional investisa'crs. .It's reported
that .Goldfine charged the Adim

Res' $2,40ft oriental rug up 'o

Strathnverc Woolens as a business
expense. anl th Afami' vie
iia coat up to Northficld Mills, as
a business ,expnr". It so, he oru.
bably won't be in trouble with In Internal
ternal Internal Revenue, becau'f I" "rna'
Revenue in this administration

IThe Roosevelt Administration
raised cam with a lot of unpaid
Republican income taxes once in
1933, including that of Andrew Mel Mellon,
lon, Mellon, the secreary of the Treasury.
Frank Hogan, Mellon'i attorney,
finally -worked out a compromise
wi h the Roosevelt Administration

whereby the Mellon art gallery,"
including Mellon's portrai.,' wert
presented to the government. Tbei

me en in in a case agimn mm vaa
dropped, t, .The first thing ek-at-torney
- general Brownell did wliel

Eisenhower took office waa slip

aa amendmen. through Congresf

extending the statute of limitation
from three years to -five on -conspiracy
violations. This was put
through to catch erring Democrats.
It might later ca'eh erring Repuo.
liranq. ..

A VKtNTUCKr VIEW OF L

Capital, newsman Richard Ren Ren-dell
dell Ren-dell was one. of the first to- plum
th French embassy when Gen.
Charle.; de Gaulle n tuned to pow power
er power in. Fcance.- t
VPlease put Roberi Valeur,' tht
the- French embassy : when Gen.
The muted sounds of a celebration,
mu.ic and voices, could be heard
in the background. After a short
wait, an embassy aide, reported
that,, Valeur was busy but that his
wife could come to the phone1, v
"I'll be'ddightcd "to talk tp Ma Madame
dame Madame Valeur,' said Rendcil "She
is a Kentucky girl. Perhaps -h
can give me an, American slant
on what is happening in France,"
f'l sho' can, sugah,"- broke in
Madame Valeur. "In Ken.ucky we
have a .way to expressing. all this
excitement .in two words. Lawsy
Me!" . '

KtrtwilK d aolutioii U Sunday Crossword Tua
ale KO.-74. ubliHd today.

in

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Amiwer for SuuUy, Aprlt 13, Cryi U ,u: ROUCIl
' CLODHOPPETl UNACCUSTOMED TO GENTLE
TOOD MANNERS.

I SOW

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sumpayjunll:i;:3



WW U U U M M VP
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SHern-Adczr.s Gags Aly s Hcnkzr
Safe Voc;? Saris Reds Red Faces
VA ft
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T:5 Television monster

, , uioiii raangs is inorauy uupiupei,
Ti e image of television is be' seiectifical y wrong and coinnier coinnier-tog
tog coinnier-tog rrrved r"t of f ,'. A ri". a-'ciaily oolisn. ; .'
dollar indust i re- '.'.y. i i r- :
rflt!v rulH i v i ...' t Robert Sarno ir the NBC, thief,

verv drrisn .1 i i.i U rm ,i i v"
atactics ttliili tai.not be r;-ocJ,,
hv i -nrliiMi'i s ft hich me unreliaJ
hie, by methods which are
po s.b e. It is absurd- and it is
tra:..: For the foggy notions
have resulted in the loss of mil.
lions o! dollars, the shattering of
careers and an epidemic of an.
xieties. Fortunately tomorrow Sen.
a lor Magnuson's Investigating
Committee will launch a probe of
the television r?tings systems. It
will undoubted y shock, enlighten
ancLdebunk, Moreover, te probe
should help liberate television from
the tvranny of ratings. The one
factual conclusion about the rat
ings systems is this: None
them u factual.
of I
- In' the past, some periodicals
have published reports on the rat.
bigs race. People Today ihaga.
sine, for example. "It reported:
'The gap between the two serv services
ices services Trendex and ARB in the
Cemo show 'or the same! period
of time would be enough to
frighten television stars of the air.
'Trendex showed 30.3 RB 45.S
Error? Twelve million viewers.
The foregoing is the rule rather
than the exception. Such daring
inconsistencies are routine. If the
margin of error it so immese a.
mone the ratines service then
the only logical conclusion is that
' none of them should be taken se.
.,. riously. Nevertheless, what shou'd
'. be accepted with grain of salt,
Is taken with pounds of eold The
melancholy truth is that the tele.'
vision industry invests millions, of
dollars on the basis of ratings.
The ultimate Ironic abKiirditv of
the whole prob e m is the fact that
ratings services are extremely
skeptical about each, other's- sta-
. r iA:.- r-- I i: ... u-

- luihchucu tnai we uiuc is mni
curate and has condemeued its

. methods. In other, words, the rat.
in ps systems don't believe- ech
: ctiier-rwhile asking the 1"V Indus.
try to believe them. "Such 2s the
illogic even the lunacy of the

f i 1 1 i.
. : Several-months, ago, Stanley
t Frank byined a report on the rat.
'v inff, Bvctmt in th Rafurriav

Evening Post. He noted. "As ev,
1 : ery dial-flipper well knows, the
, three majos networks are trigger,
happy over ; Westerns thisvyeai
I a&ked Dan Coyle; vice-president
of. sales development .at -ABC,
t oot-'em-ufs. He pullet: from his
; i "k a McLcn survey made last
j arch comparing the average rat.
. i"."s programs1 in ten catego.
ri The figures read: Westerns,
..' 2,,-: i' iiaiion comedv. 29: auiz and
iu'.f i,ce participstim, 28.1; half.
hour variety, 27.1 bsL'-hour dn.
, ma, 7.5; mystery, 27-4;, hour va va-.
. va-. riety, .6.6; hour drama, 26.5; 'ad.
venture, 23.4;- miscellaneous,. 18.2.
x Coyle then stressed -"The differ.
, ences were so insignificant they
', were -weaniness. Anyone with a
' rudimentary knowledge of statis.
;tical techniques is aware trre V

i .! m pvuaimc cum yi a ct vrjiv in
" a rating of thirty. ; The Nielsen

' Company specifically Dointri that
" cut in the report. Westerns might
have had a ratine of twenty nin.
cr thirty. one., They could have
5 ceen inira n the list and. quiz
, anowa turst, put advertising a gen
cies saw Westerns n ton and
uroKe ineir necKt w latcn nw the
1 frontrunner."
JE'gntricantly. the ratines servic.
. es conceded the probable erroi of
per cem in a rating or thirty
. However, 3 per cent in a rating
... irequent y means the diferencc
between life and death for a pro.
,rr". Sad!y, 1I too often. lt in
. hi.".iry' -Eig i.rasg accerts the

- validity of every decimal coint.

Their worshiping attitude toward
." 1 ratings suggests every little iigure
. Is carved in. stone. Clearly, the

I destruction of careers stemming

has accurately observed:
bi-ea lorced to. the reluctant con.
elusion that ratings are here- to

irre-lstay, with the ridiculous stress on

UiC a up ajtci j-uiic iamo
bout the probable error in ratings,
but everyone ignores it After the
first few shows, placed on the
list are deckled by Tactions of
points, yet the Top Ten isan aj.
most exc usive symbol of success.
The fellow who called ratings
"murder by decimal points' made
the periect observation on this
craiy business."
. The late Manie Sacks, who was
one o the great television execu-
fives, frequently expressed bis op.
position to ratings. He stated flat,
y that, he didn't trust them.
Hov.ver, he added sadly: "Unfor "Unfortunately,
tunately, "Unfortunately, sponsors trust hem.
They Jiave nothing else to go by."
And there you nave a fantastic
siuauon Ratings ruling an in
dustry wbile the ratines compa
nies confess to probable error and
many top-ranking television execu.
tives are convinced ratings : are
absurd. Despite that despite tfie
abundance of; evidence about the
inaccuracy of ratings-the daffy
arithmetic generally dictates the
programming policies of every net.
wort
It isn't necessary to be a sta.
tistical expert to be skeptical
bout ratings. All that is required
is a modicum of common 'sense
The United States has -over 40
million telesets. Neverthe'ess, one
ratings service bases its biweekly
reports on meters, placed in 1000
sets.' Another nhones 1000 homes
(in only 13 cities) during the first
week of the month. A third bas.
es, its' reports' on monthly inter,
views with 12,000 "a milies. Even
i the -statistics -of the surveys
were accurate-twhich they aren't
h-the -ratings would still inspire
more- questions than answers:
What are the age groups of view,
ers? What are their financial re.
sources? What about their inteU
lectoai capacities?
, What 'impact 'does thV tales
message have? : How manv buv
the, product as a direct conse.
quence o. the program? How can
the ratings' be properly interpret interpreted
ed interpreted and commercially utilized vvheh
the ratings, are contradictory and
the ratings Services admit to prob prob-able
able prob-able -, error? ..Most importan; of
all-f there has never been in objec.
five, comprehensive check of the
ratings services to determine the
full extent f their probable er.
rors.. '
. t ; : .
Unhappily, the tyranny, of 'rat.
ings has spread a .chiiing fear
through the industry. In j recent
issue o' Cosmopt litan magazine,
a TV, comic i who refused to.!iave
his name mentioned) declared; "I
have better show than ever
this year, and yet my, ratings are
bad. But I wouldn't dart say Any Anything
thing Anything critical -abuit the ratings
systems, because it would look
as if I" was alibiing. Let's face it.
when mv ratings were ij I
had nothing but kind words for
ratings. ,
l i f ,rf '
The Issue is not primarily wheth.
er ratings are good or baJ. The
Big Query is: Are they right or
wrong? i :
John Crosby, the TV critic, has
written: "The leading scientists of
their dy were absolutely ronvinc.
ed the world was fiat. The out.
standing medieval minds spend a
lifetime trying to figure out how
mary fairies could dance on he
head of a pin. And today we have
people, who teem outwardly sane,
who believe ratings."
This reporter, trusts the Congres.
sionsl investigation will show
irvhetiier the ratings are right or
wrorg and whether a major seg.
ment of the communications mdus.
try will bi. governed by logic or
ru'ed by lunacy, ..We say they
are more figures than facts.

Ltna

WASHINGTON NEA) We!
bumDed int6 i Harry" o Vauglian.i
former President .Truman's ntili-;

"I'veltary aide,'! the other day. and you

nave never seecn men an impiMi
grin as the he was sporting.
well, vwe have got a new
member of the TCiAW CluL,
he chortled. j j
"Come again?"
"Shcrm Adams. '.? Sanctimonious
Sherm. He's nov a member of
he Toe Caught m a W ringer
Club. Deep freezes. Hotel suites
It's all the same,"
Presidential Assistant Sherman
Adams came in for j almost "s
much needling at a recent Saints
and Sinners luncheon as the ac
tual fall guy. White House Press
Secretary Jim ilagerty me
Saints and Sinners is a charity
organization that is famous for
poking fun at prominent Wah
ins ton -personalities.
Io one askit, the jokesier por 1
traying Hagerty was asked if hei
ever had any trouble gei.t.i!g
along .with Adams. "No; I kaow
how to control Shcrm, ne an.
swered. "Every time he smarts to
give m etrouble, I just ask him
to recommend' a good hotel m
Boston." -
There were at least a haif toz toz-en
en toz-en more hotel jokes during vnich
Adams, who was a luncheon guest
managed a stiff half smile.
New definition for a Russian
freeloader "A people's party
eater.". : ; i 'i.
Recen.ly we reported that Aly
Khan., debonair Pakistan 1 L.N.
diplomat, was secretly coming to
Washington each weekend to vis
it an unidentified petite brunette
who drives a black ThunderWrd.
The handsome ex-husband of
By ED FITZGERALD
The. "most elaborately equipped
newspaper or magazine photogra photogra-pher
pher photogra-pher would find it impratical, to
own .all of the various types ; of
cameras and lenses that he is
called on to use in the course o'
his assignments. Often the photo,
grapher can supply himself with
the necessary, equipment from :his
office camera pool.' -In
the case of the free lance, or
the amateur, the solution is an
easy one. Rent the equipment.
Most camera dealers who have
a large supp'y ol used, cameras,
projectors and lenses, .are willing
to rent them to reliable photogra photogra-pliers
pliers photogra-pliers for a few dollars per. day.
Usually a deposit Is required,
but this Is efttn overleeked, if
the person, renting the earner
Is' well known te 1h dealer
There are many timts-wheaa
certain camera or lens' is a must
in order to carry out successful!
a difficult assignment;. It, would
be -unwise to invest hundreds nf
dollars for a one-time-only situa situation
tion situation when the same equipment
could foe had on l dollars-per-day
basis. ': f "".,'
-'Most dealers are reluctant o
lend brand new cameras, espe.
cial i' they are in ,the upper
price brackets. This is understand,
able in the light of the large sum
of money he has tied up in new
merchandise. One tiny scratch
will cause the item to be unsala unsala-We
We unsala-We as a new camera. ;
Many photographers about I
-Invest in expensive photo equip,
mont ate hesitant becanto they
. are net quite sure that tht cam. -:
or or lens with fulfill thoir thoir-noods.
noods. thoir-noods. Try rentinf It for. a,
wk.ond. 1
The few dol'ars spent for rent rental
al rental of a used camera of f he same
type will result in years tf satis satis-faction
faction satis-faction if it suits vour needs or
will prevent you Nfrom making an
unwise rush decision to buy an
outfit that leaves you frustrated
after, the first month of use.

Photography T

By DOUGLAS LARS EN and JERRX BENNETT

actress Ri.a Hayworth is nl
sneaking into town. But now it's
a tall brunette with a -while
sports car. Aly's new flame picks
him up at dawn each SaUuday
and Sunday morning at his ex
clusive Georgetown residence.
The : neighbors,- however, arc
more irritated than interested in
this romance. The new g:rl
honks for Aly .instead of ringirg
his doorbelL
Guests dropped in on a pro pro-inent
inent pro-inent host who couldn't find his
bu.ler when it came time to m.x
the drinks. Two of the visitors or ordered
dered ordered vodka and tonic. Being n
a generous mood, oui host poured
them double shots of vodka.
After sipping their dnuks,
both- guests commented on the
smoothness of the concoction and
asked what brand of vodka was us
ed.
- You can imagine the' host's
dismay when he checkedthe out
and discovered that he had pour.
ed double shots of water into '.ie
drinks. An empty vodka bolle had
served as a water carafe.
"Somebody took the label off
the bottle,'' he explained. 'But
it's a brand 'nobody will ; ever
detect on your breath."
' Sack dresses went "completely
unnnoticed at a reception the
. "ANCIENT MARINE
When a movie script calls for
J sea-going scenes, Fred Ztndar
is very apt to be around; He's
Hollywood's expert on things
nautical which is natural as
he's been on and below the se
-', as sailor and deep-sea diver
-. most of bis life, Here he's pic pic-l:
l: pic-l: lured on the war canoe of "The
Vikings," filmed in Norway. He
( thinks the Norwegians hired for
I the picture "were bum seamen."

f -"V
1 1 1 j
'. ". J t . ...

eimctt

other evening when Mrs. Scuerat
Gunewaedene, wife of the am ambassador
bassador ambassador of Ceylon showed up
in one of the mos- unu-:ua I out outfits
fits outfits ever seen at a Weiiin;jt.nn
party; Although the temperature
was v.mng,' she wtro a ,re
minx s';e over; a mg reel sari.
Huniirian diplomat orevie ved
the nt.fiw.t flicker fa-j of M
season far a audience a-ijieal
is coutPi ncd.
,The Lis film
siiiiia to guests
at an mbassy
a dml lumber
a;.-iut ihe u.iily
Er.:'. 'Hie .pc-
life Jf a Hungary
ond rtfait with KrusiieWv'k Awil
visit io 'Jwlapest an! was leaded
with ar,i" -U.S. spccchis by llio
Kre.-n.iii boss;
Not, t.en a s'.nq'V4.t bi-ifci,
could n.he Xe irn nlion of
non-Commuaist guesl.. Most of
Ihem stalked out right after the
show. -, ..j .
Cut C t Records
By WILLIAM D. LAFFLER
NEW YORK (UPI Whethef Whethef-it's
it's Whethef-it's a hilibil y tune from Tennes.
see or a polka from Potnan, to k
music is the music ot down to.
earth people, ana for this reason
it will be with us longer than oth other
er other popular types.
Two troubadors who have done
so' much to make .oik music vi.
tal are Pete Seeger and Burl Ives.
They take their musical form se.
riously but de iver it- without
pressure.,
Seeger, one o. the famed Wea.
vers, has made many tine LP s
for both Folkways and Vanguard.
A recent Folkways LP showing
off his versatility as singer and
instrumentalist, "Pete Seeger and
Sonny Terry," contains almost an
hour of good folk music from
this and other lands.
, This is a recording of the con.
cert : Pete and Sonny gave last
Christmas-week at Carnegie Hall.
Enthusiasm of the audience lends
to the warmth of the record,
i Banjo strummhi' : gives the mu.
sic all the sat needed. Selections
include i'Pick A Bale of Cotton,'
"Kcuben James" and "Down By
the Riverside,"
'Songs of Ireland" (Decca) is
a showcase for Ives' talent. Burl
Is bis usual serene self in pre presenting
senting presenting these musical treasures he
found in Erin. Ives sings 14 songs,
many o. them off the beaten
path.
"Movin West," on the Epic la.
bel, eatures the Merrill Staton
Choir in a campiire soigiest that
is relaxing. Here again the listen,
er will find bold banjo music
Most of the selections are west,
ern standards such as "Strawber "Strawberry
ry "Strawberry Roan" and "Red River Vai.
ley." i
Don Gibson, a comparative, new.
comer in the country music field,
distinguishes himself oa an RCA.
Victor LP, "Oh Lonesome Me."
The title sets, the theme of bis
ballads. There should be an en.
core.
The spiritual, of coarse, is a
music unto itself and like all folic
songs1 comes from the heart,
whether happy or sad. "The Sun.
shine. Boys Sing Their. Most Po.
pular Spirituals, Hymns and Cos.
pel Songs' (Dot) is one .of the
best LP's of this kind issued in
recent months.
But America doesn't have a
monopoly on folk music Mike Sar.
kissian and his Cafe Baghdad
Enssemble really distinguish them,
seves on two Audio Fidelity LPs,
"Grecial Holiday" and 'Turkish
Delight." - ;
This is the music of carefree
people in a holiday mood. It e.
vokes visions of exotic lands: The -drum
work is functional and dec.
orative at the same time without
being monotonous as is the case
with many, of our jaix trapmen
who labor overlong on meaning,
less interludes.

If

tJIJDAYJUNE icq;? J'-L
-a A
' : 3 w i. &
r . -. j f .:,M ..kIam.



r

IT

man

l SEW WHAT'S NEW?-Shades of the old 10-20-30 melodrama,

star Joanne Woodward.- You've heard about the dress she -ran
jp for her big night the one when she won an Oscar. Well,
an Atlanta, Ga., museum wanted it for their wardrobe collection.
Joanne. gave them a; lady-like "Nix!" saying "I spent nearly
$100 for the material, designed the dress and worked' on it for
three weeks. Why, I'm almost as proud of the dress as I am
of the Oscar!" ,

7
V ;
it

BEST FEET FORWARD-Tha judges had a picnic choosing i
-Miss Aquacir'cus" in-a New York City contest to select a tiptoe
beauty representing a water show. She's Barbara Hilling, 18,.
from Bayside, L.l. Runners-up are. Ellen Kampman, left, and.
Barbara Serjvalt, both Gothamites.

HAPPENS EVERY SUMMER

"'"

to faint recently in London. England.

f

4
t a luu-uress

Down he goes, but neatly.

paraae causea tne

uuards

;t 1 -4v7- -
Ul .1" ...
ZZZZZzWW WT-
i oi 22 fr
7 7. 77 -55 KST
!L IF W W WK
mil" W"W
; --wzzzwlZzw
IW : 7Z" wfe "Trpr
mzztzzwi" -w. 11
H-l I'H .1 1 1 m Mil jH-

m-v 1 Equal
' footingf v
4 Front of
building
10 Edit'
. 16 Brace
19 B obit.
- rated
, 20 Incarn.
tion
, 21 Magazine
head
12 Argument
. 2S Regard
1 1 M U
' 1 essential
25 Parting
r 27 Sluggish
28 Vehe-
mently -'
80 Barked
' hoarsely
- 81 Pause
83 Summit
85 Publio
house
' 86 Valuable
East
Indian 1
- timber.
; tree
..." 87 For fear
. that
40 Enrolr 1
42 Full f, -v
flavor
44 Hindu
'cymbals
45 Devil fish
i 46 Entangled
48 Fish
' delicacy
49 Dandy
.:, CO Entrance
61 Even
(poetic)
" 52 Inner
. court
64 West
, Indian
fruit

E T T

PBEO ;lhz2a tTM.
. Amase tin et selstlea 92 ssfamte.

FdiTSie

1

HORIZONTAL
66 MaU
liquor ;
67 Small
river
Ash'
: 59 Bridle
part
60 Blushing
61 Son of
, Jacob
62 Solar
disk
r-v
65 Satisfy
legacy
by other
- gift
65 Fabric
68 Service
lit close
t:-.' of meal
70 Brink
72-Its
capital
Is
- Lagos
74 Flow
against
75 Harsh
noise
79--Published
" illegally j
81 Gambler
85 Corner
86 Long
narrow
inlet
68 Split
pulse
89 Earlike
part.
91 Sheltered
nook
92 Large
. roofing
;: 1 slate
93 Again
perforate
95 Savage
9T Throttle
98-Methyl
ketot

K XNEOKEtlAU TZHXXTMSELAO SE

Best

f It's W IfeSundoy ,.A meritan

'
100 Shrub
once
- sacred to
Bacchus
101 Title of :
baronet
102 Brilliant -.
meteor
104 Having
purpose
105 First 1
known
' vegetable
106 King of
Judea
108 Thin
metal '
plate
109 Semite 1
110 Evil: .-
comb.
' form
111 Sweet
ened r
y biscuit
112 Beak
114 Flit
115 Part Of
mortise
117 Rounded
: divisions
119 Military
school
' student
121 Pulverlz.
' Ing'
apparatus
124 Source of
rare
earths
128-Vandal
129 Imnair

; 130-Dweller
131 Affirm
132 Incite
"133 Click-.
beetle
134 Feeblest
135 Organ
of
. vision

. CRYPT0QVI7

In hlos &

1 School i
of -
seals
2 Sail of of-windmill
windmill of-windmill 8 Retarding
force
v 4 Wither
6 Keep off
6 Box
; 7 Language
of
Ml. Ap
8 Facts
Hermit
10 Sub-.
stance
used in -varnish
11 First
Garden
12 Plunge
13 Moorish i
tabor
14 Simple
multi-
" celled
animal'
15 Shallot
receptacle
16 Having
three
points
17 Court
18 Admit
24 Bury
26 Of a
t brain
"mem-
" brane
29 Some
31 Grayish
."green--.
32 Group of
nine
34 Strict,
: religious
person
36 Tasty
38 Older
39 Gift

'
- tutritmti by Kin

- VERTICAL
41 Corded
cloth
43 Also
44 Measure
. of
weight
45 Swab
47 Flatfish
49 Of a
league
60 Jury
83 It is
" (cont)
64 Wide-
spread
55 Leaf
of
water -lily
68 Uncanny
60 Stiffly
62 Euro-
. pean
great
-1 lavender
64 Among v
66 Apex
67- Small
bird
69 Mourn-
71 Edible
fungus
,73 Control
flap
on
- airplane
75 Layers'
76 Chasing
tool
- for
V metals ;
77 Freezing
together -again
.
78 Free
80 Mongrel
82 Medita Meditative
tive Meditative 83 Avolder
84 Ruler

r
Fraturtt Srndieat.

FG-itures

n 87 Austra
' lian
flying v
phalanger1
0-Chatter-
- Idly
r 3 Mythlcrt
bird
4 Yellow
bugle
! 05 Timber
tree --
96 To trim
' 99 Asiatic
- country
101 River.
of
Africa"!
103 Freighted
: 105 Central
American
r s republic
106 Center
107 Translate
. into
.ordinary
.guage'
110- -Ethical
111 Beetlo
113 Large
" bundles
' 116 Un- ... :
- clothed
' 117 Theater
box
118 Philip.
,. r pine
i ', textile
120 Alluvial
; earth ;
121 Definite
article
122 Mat
'123 Make
lace I
- edging ;
125 Faint
126 Trifle :
; 127 Lamb's
mother

FAZS7TA'
,

-

.1

rr

'SUNDAY.'JUNE 29,1953



w w 4 I

) SOVIET RUSSIA INDULGED In an outburst cf
temper last wee over developments In the Held of
reign affairs. Mobs, obviously organized, engaged
i hostile demonstrations against the United States,
est German and Danish embassies in Moscow.
The demonstrations were staged in retaliation lor
nM-rrim-mnniflt--demonstrations" in New.. York; and

hearts of- Canal Zone schoolteachers, nolicemen and

firemen. The legislation. Jor. pay increases for these
, three groups was favourably' reported by the Fiscal
Affairs Subcommittee of the Senate District of Col Columbia
umbia Columbia Committee. A report by the full committee si

in nmtMt onsinct. ih PTMutinn of Hungarian expected any time. i : ;

evoltleaders imre Nasy and Pal Maleter. As reported by the" subcommittee, teachers' salaries
" J v; ; .- would be increased an average of 13.? per cent re-
A Soviet note to the United States threatened to troactive to Jan. 1 and salaries for policemen and
m,tt mppt.inp- hf exDerts. already set for next :firemen would Increase an average of 13.2 per cent

MORE NEWS ON tile' pay raise front came this" The California' Athletic' Commission denied Al' Weill a

week-irom wasnmgtonv. This-time it .giaaaenea me a;u.-hsb io i-romoie a ngiit in tnat sta.e

isaj hoped

Ftyyd
'li'S- oli

retroactive to the first nay period in January.

Meanwhile, the single wage scale bill hung fire in
Washington and no meeting has yet been scheduled
by conferees to work out a compromise between the
Senate and House verious of the legislation.

Canal Zone sovereignty came-into the news again

this time through a battle. of correspondence be

.-liMrisur in npnpvn Switzerland, on means oi assur-

ng compliance with a possible ban on tests of nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons. -: . -'
I Official statements and "the- officially-controlled
Moscow newspapers denounced the United States, its
illies and the United Nations for considering Lebr
. i- 4Unf ka tib-on irk ctnn th A f fXSr

3f weapons and men which are being sent to the Leb- tween the Daughters of the American Revolution and

mese rebels across-tne ironuer 01 syria irom me w wumc w w nuniu .w
Tnitprt Arah Rpnublic Letters reportedly exchanged between the two or-
jnitea Aran Kepuonc. ( r ganizations were published in the Congressional Re-
On Monday, while police watched Idly, a mob cord at the request of Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-JPa.).
smashed the windows, of the West German Embassy First the DAR adopted a resolution alleging that ra-
'n Moscow Incendiary rags, stones and bottles of dical elements In Panama are making provocative pro-
nurnle ink were thrown through the broken windows, paganda and fantastic demands with respect to the
. . j j l t rsnal Tnrta Tho i-ocnluf fnn tVirntn In hnf nt ("Vim-

urarjeries ano iuriuture were carnagea .tKiivwuj. iu.. .ww. vw. vm.. Mi u..v9 vy

followed the same courses as me previous niuaj s

tu have heavyweight chanmion

auersco oeicnj against l.oy Harris in Los Ange Ange-Aucuil
Aucuil Ange-Aucuil 4. Cojiiniissioir Rwiitiv-. ittit,T .ia.n

I rch said recently he last wanted to chetk into tbe'pastj
Ci V,..;. v--'. .. . J
"" MiJvlleweight Fpiilcr Webb of Chicago Tuesday scored!
a 10-round dccisi. a over Nigeria s Dick Tiger in London.)
In an .earlier bout on Hie card, world featherweight'
champion' lioan ."Kid", Easscy won a seventh-round'

lemiiicai KnocKoui over Jules Touan of France.

attack: on the Danish ejrfbassy.

- .;; . ; i v, t
On Wednesday, a much more temperate mob dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated in front of the United States Embassy. With Without
out Without much enthusiasm, the demonstrators- shouted
"Fascists," "dogs" and 'similar epithets. But no mis missiles
siles missiles were thrown and no damage was done, ;
! Everything had seemed set for the Geneva meet meeting
ing meeting of experts on a possible agreement to suspend nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons; tests as the Soviet government de demands.
mands. demands.
The United States, Canada, Great Britain and
France were ready to send their delegates, expecting
to confer with experts from Russia, Czechoslovaia,
Poland and Rumania. x
Unfc on Wednesday. Soviet Foreiim Secretary An

drei Ai Gromyko handed American Ambassador Lto Lto-ivellyn
ivellyn Lto-ivellyn Thompson, Jr., an "aide memolre" or informal
"note demanding that the problem of Insuring com compliance
pliance compliance with a test ban be subordinated to; reaching
n i-mmoHintA rrpptnpnt nn the susDension. ;!

- Gromyko threatened to boycott the .meeting unless semblymen that they have given away a $1000 fee they
hfs views were accepted. ' ; received for attending a SDecial session of the Assents
But the allied governments went ahead with plans blv at which the suspension of civil liberties was ra ra-n
n ra-n pnM fhii ripipr9t.p tn Geneva and await develop- tilled. r i

., -v. Tiger, the British Empire "middkwoight champion,1
jned to carry the fight to Webb all the way. However,!
Vvebb, who took advantage of his longer reach, repeated-;
ly scored with straight lefts. ;

The manager of heavyweight champion Floyd Pat Patterson
terson Patterson says the title fight between Patterson and Roy
Harris will still be held in Los Angeles.
- Cus D.Amato said Al Weill has voluntarily stepped
aside to permit another promoter to stage the fight at
Wrigley Field on August 18. s
The trading bug bit in the Major Leagues Monday.
, ThereSults Alex Kellner, Turk Lown and Vito Va Va-lentinetti
lentinetti Va-lentinetti are. wearing new uniforms, All three with'
mediocre records this season were acquired In a se.
nes of $20,000 waiver deals . ,
r Kellner Went tn Cinrinnofi trnm 4Tno Vnn.nn ra i.i.

letics, fhe Redlegs m turn sold Lown to the Chicago
White Sox. ValentinetU wai sold to Washington by the'
Detroit Tigers. The Senators sold pitcher Al Cicotte to
' the Tigers who reassigned him to their Charleston farm
r club. The Timers then restored sore-armed Herm Weh-

liieier io ine active aist,. : v-
- First baseman Walt Dropo is with his' fourth Major
League team. - u
, The Chicago White Sox obtained waivers on Dropo
and sold him to the Cincinnati Redlegs where he prob prob-ably
ably prob-ably will be used primarily a a nmph hutar r.

to do their part towards preventing any further stu- row.e the number one Redleg first baseman and Dee
dent strikes. Education Minister Carlos Sucre warn- Fondy is also available. Drooo. who has seen service
ed that high schools would be dosed if a new strike with Detroit and Boston in addition, to Chicago; was" hit hit-developed
developed hit-developed and teachers would not be paid until they vj""?, 192 and had two homers, with the Whitp Sox The
opened again Sucre urged teachers to extend every White Sox have three first sackers Rav Boone. Ron

possible means to -prevent further student problems. -1 Jackson and Earl Torjreson as well as -a third base-

Another aftermath sidelight of the recent disord-;

ers was the announcement by two Panamanian As-

munlsm.

- The Round Table women accused the DAR of a a-larming
larming a-larming public opinion and asserted that "absolute
sovereignty" over the Canal had been persistently re

jected by the government or Panama:
- However, although the DAR reply was said io

have been mailed Jane 18, up to yesterday Dr.
Elsa Mercado, chairman of the Round Table, said
,:she had not received any reply from the DAR. r
Flood is the author of a House concurrent resolu resolution
tion resolution which would reaffirm. U.S.. jurisdiction and con control
trol control of the Canaf Zone, in accordance with existing
treaty provisions. ,
Schoolteachers in the Republic of Panama were
given a highly diplomatic piece of Incentive this week

. man Billy Goodman who can also move acroSs the dia diamond.
mond. diamond. ,

ments.

United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarsk Hammarsk-Jold
Jold Hammarsk-Jold returned to his New York headquarters after
. conferrln?: with Lebanese President Camille Chamoun
and Premier Sami Solh and United Arab Republic Republic-President
President Republic-President Gamal Abdel Nasser.
-: Hammarskjold sought first to try to get Naasejr to
stop the flow of aid from Syria to the Lebanese reb reb-els.
els. reb-els. and, secondly to police the. Lebanese-Syrian bord border
er border to cut the supply line.
Russia denounced all this as intervention in do domestic
mestic domestic Arab affairs and as threatening, to cause war
in the Middle East. '
But Lebanon was determined to go ahead with Its
appeal for help. And the United Stages is pledged, if
necessary, to use troops, in Lebanon's support.
John Fox swore Friday that -millionaire Bernard
Gdidfinei told him he had "bought a house in Wash-

y Veteran Paitv Berg savs putting helped her win a
seventh women's Western Golf Association Championship
Miss Berg dazzled the eallerv Sundav bv dronninc in

Coalition Assemblyman Juan F, Pardini gave his to Ptts of up to 30 feet whil nostine a final round 73 and a
relielous pnd charitable organization in his home pro- ?2-hole score of 293. Miss Fere, who was down one strode
vlnce of Veratcuas and his colleflw Liberal KnriqUe A.' at fhe end f four holes, said that was the best round of
Jimenez; Jr,- gaveMUs to a local blood bmk.-.?.?- Putting in. her life She iid she'was sufferin from a
. .,, '-.o. ;"j-.-..-"v; ''tsf'MinA headache when she teed off But Miss Berg add add-Visitors
Visitors add-Visitors durlnp- the wee were P0 scientists, here, at ,; ed-." They jrot better 'and so did mv game." Aftr pik.
, the invitation- of the eovernnient of Panama to riis- I 'rf 'uo. her check for $95C Wls Brc remarked "I'd

cuss wht to do About Insects which are losing their

su'eeptiDiUtv to insecticides.
The scientists have been pttending a seminar at the
Leelslattve Palc orTf nlzpd bv the World Health Or Or-ponizatlon
ponizatlon Or-ponizatlon and the Pan American Sanltarv BureAu.
They are mainly from U.R. and Latin America. They
are largely concerned "with the malaria monautto,
esneialiv sine mfnv countries Including Panama,
are In tb- middle of four war. iehemes to eradicate
malaria. Thpsi schemes riv on known Insecticides, Insecticides,-.mnn"
.mnn" Insecticides,-.mnn" rf wich appear to be losing their potency a-
gofnct-nsecK; v., ": :i
The Pan-'Awierji Tln'n b baen camnalgnihg In
P"r)ar"4. Mar1"! j"An T?ar"iiL hief of th nromo-

ington" fdr Presidential sAsistant Sherman Adams. ; tn wtl of V.di'd'wi nf-jnWtlonn visited the

like to take thesereens

: next weeKs"

to the U.S. Open at Detroit

Adams denied the statement immediately.

Fox also testified Adams' friend Goldfine, a New
England textile manufacturer, once offered a vicuna
coat to the late Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis.)
and told McCarthy, "I buy vicuna coats for all the
ISii si tors '"""v' .....,.'.....!..
But he added that "Goldfine often taled a good
.bit bigger than the facts warranted."
It was Foxs second day of testimony before a
House subcommittee Investigating the relations be between
tween between Goldfine and Adams. .-- i
.
Adams has conceded he accepted a'vicufia coat and
other favors from Goldfine. He has denied allegations -that
In return he helped Goldfine in his numerous
difficulties with regulatory agencies of the Federal
government. He denounced previous testimony by
Fox as lies. - '.-'."-, :".'
The new charge by : Fox, former Boston investment
broker and promoter came as House investigators
Cross-examined him on his accusation thai Adams
had "taken care' of hi friend Goldfine's troubles
with federal agencies.
"After July 1955,-' Fox said, "in a heated discus discus-'
' discus-' elon with Goldfine, he told me he bought a house in
Washington for Adams to live in,"
The investigating subcommittee obviously had adr
tance warning of Fox's new charge against Adams.
Rep. Joseph P. O'Hara (R-Minn.) immediately in interrupted
terrupted interrupted to read two letters into the record

One was from O'Hara to Adams saying that a wlt-

Tstbmus on a tour Central America. He 1 trving
to sell more conies of the Pan American Union ma. ma.-Mzine
Mzine ma.-Mzine Americas, and generally stimulate interest in
his organization. ,-...
Mai. Oen. Charles L. Dasher, new commandinsr gen general
eral general of US. Arm v Caribbean arrived on the Isthmus
yesterday aboard the USNS Goethals. He was wel welcomed
comed welcomed bv an honor guard of troons of the 1st Battle
GrouD. 20th Infantry and the 764th AAA Battalion.
A 13 eun salute was fired fromJF'lamenco Island and
all this, was carried out to music, by the 79th Army
band.' pasher's Jat Dost was.. that of deputy com commander
mander commander in chief of the US Army in Europe. f
.The Canal Zone Health Bureau announced ihat '"
vaccination of dogs against rabies would bee in
the second week in July Simultaneously it will be
; possible to reeister the dog and the inclusive fee
will be $2.00. No pet animals other than dogs will,
vbe vaccinated,' howeverwand dot owners are fuf ..
v ther warned that "animals which have no If 58
- registration tar attached to 1 their collars after'

., July 31st are subject to being impounded by-the. ..
Police.
Today the Canal Zone Is paying homage to Col.
George M. Goethals on the 100th anniversary of his
birth. Gov. W. E. Potter has Issued a proclamation
urging all residents of the zone to observe the anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the builder of the oanal.
The East chamber of -Pedro Miguel Locks was back
In use this week. Ships passed through for the first

time since the concrete floor of the chamber was dis-

The chau-man of the National A.A.U.- Track Com Com-mittee
mittee Com-mittee Pincus Sober says Herb Elliott's three-57- -nine
mile could be accented as a "world record
- .The Australian runner posted the time at the Na Na-tional'A.A.U.
tional'A.A.U. Na-tional'A.A.U. championsnips last Saturday. However." it
was reported at the time that International Rules calcul calcul-ate
ate calcul-ate times in fifths of secoids instead of tenths for races
of niore than a thousand yards. This meant that Elliott's Elliott's-official
official Elliott's-official time would be regarded as three-58 flat and would
make a co-record Tiolder with -John Landv if ths time was
s, accented r lloweVer, Sober sid International Rules now
reauire that times in races t?rto a mile be counted in
tenths of seconds. y
NAn Australian miler predicts the dis'ance will be
run in three-minutes. 50 seconds within tho next 10 vears.
Merv Lincoln .adds "The; only thing II can't un understand
derstand understand is'whv we can't do it now." Lincoln was clock-"
ed in three-58-five in the A A-U meet on Saturday nipht.
He finished second. Herb Rlliott, also of Australia, won
in a record setting thrce-57-nine.
Lincoln said there ; is no way to compare the out outstanding
standing outstanding milers of recent years. He explained that there
are new "generations'' of milers popping up every few
years. Lincoln said John Landy, who held the former rec rec-'ord
'ord rec-'ord of three-5S, was in one generation and that Elliott is
in timherv:'tzi:i.:'-r k :';ffa-f;kJ-i silr
' A report" that the I960 foo'bali game between1 Notre
Dame and -tforth Carolina, wjll be shifted from Chapel
' Hill to New York is denied. H 1 f
' Athletic director Moore Krause of Notre Dame'said
.tlie Irish have no plans to transfer the game. The teams
'iwill next,this"year, next year and in 1962 at Notre Dame.
.Thev aren't .scheduled to meet in 1961. Krause said -r
" "if North CaVoiina wants to switch the 1960 game we are
open minded about it, but they wouldn't do it without
consulting us.! .; C',v- t',:'--. -a-.-;
livered io the isthmus last December but subsequent
tests were suspended because of breakages of some
parts, v... .. K :A:-i'fAiAA
Some fundamental changes have been made by the

manufacturers including new wheels of different de

sign and heavier "construction.- The caoie nananng

le was irom unan yo uin a,iu unt wn- ;:i.r;Bt;."' w tam,nt has Him been redesigned

iiess from Boston was going to. testily mat "uoianne pairmen wvikhib ivuua we ciuv wuiyciu y00 r ?

fcouRht? a house". Kf wm ana marcnasea cecum oi replacing o.uuvi miwu v uw jwij """ t ... ,..t,l

ties iot the presidential aide. The second letter wac a ' rr, : ; ;
tigorous denial by Adams of both accusations. Tests started again this week at Gatun Locks on
Adams wrote that Goldfine "neither directly nor the LeTourneau towing devices the experimental lo lo-Inriirertlv
Inriirertlv lo-Inriirertlv nurchased a house of mine." y ,., comotives which have been subjected to repair and

"The house I live in,V Adams wrote,"'! rent."

lacs Division nersonnel meanwhile started training

to handle the new equipment, Including 60 to 0 hours
of classroom instruction. But theflnal stage of the
testing is not expected to begin before the middle of

redesign during past months. The machines were de- September.

SUNDAY, JUNE 1953

SiidrJIai IMf9 Cm
UHMms rfeawlllil

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BOY SCOUTS from Troop 3, which is sponsored by Panama Canal Post No. 1 of the American
; Legion, stand to attention before the flag-burning ceremony begins. Legionnaire Alan Sheppcrd
stands guard in the background. 1

' vt--,ip r i p , i k ""- v v m j vmw,m WW fc-'Oy y 0 M

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1 NEVER SAW- SUCK

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A "WOMAN : SHE CAN'T
STAND TO 'SEE ME SIT
EVEN FOR A MINUTE--

HERBERT

WILL YOU" OPEN
THIS JAR FOR ME?

THAT MAN HE'S
A POSITIVE GENIUS
AT DISAPPEARING
vJUST WHEN .1

fv NEED HIA

THIS IS THE BAG-O-GC Jfr l

QUIZ.SHO.V 'CALLING MR."
H. r UTTER WORTH WITH A,

JACKPOT OF $3500--- 7llAT?

I'll GET

HIM-

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5

1p
(5-

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GOOD (SIEF-NOT

U AGAIN -ANQTHEfR
L- JAR-TOOPEN ?

WCpappXt ) C ERRAND ;TO RUKI ?

V "TP. I 1 I I I I f

SUP WON'T- FIND ME"

THIS TIME I'M TIRED

OF DOING WOMEN'S

DIRTY WORK .'

V- He vr II

WHAT ARE VOU

DOING IN MV CLEAN-

CLOTHES

-HERBERT.'-V1

r

you CAN

MARCH RIGHT

INTO THE

TUBS

IT'S A QUIZ SHOW

for you

A (

v

I KIK; KKTl!KKSSiNIl7-Al Inr.. WORLD RIHT KKSKRV M

i SORRYSIR, J
C' yoUR.TlME 0 OH
HERE -Vv IS-U.P. r:V DEAR i
I AM CLICK r J Mi"
?uff!: Sr
puff! 'Llli T

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WELLvAS LOfslSASv'

ypu'Rfe HERt:;ypu.

MIGHT AS WELL ?

AND WHEN YOU FlNrsH

THOSE .yoU CAN

ON MY CLOTHES

iii!'
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WE" WON'r 62 LATE

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NOW JUST A i

MINUTE

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MY BLUFF"

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YOU HAVE

A WEAPON THAT

CAN EXPLODE OUR
ENTIRE PL A MET.

. WOULD? IT SURPRISE

YOU TO KNOW WE
CONS! PER THAT

CHILD'S PLAY?

i 2

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KID

75

TO FL-CAT INTO THE AIR

-on rY
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ANP THE MOUNTAINS" SEEM

.TO MOVE CLOSER.ORINPIN6

AMP SHAKING THE EARTH I

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TO T25T TKS VTE TKEATyENT7
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THAT IT C?.iT2 Ct-FLTIVE.'

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THhS JOKER'S.,, 60iN3-
to unless
X tell him what he
CZ1XA STALL CGTTA -'-
MAKE; HIM THINK HE'S

WON

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f KAPIOEC? THi HARO.
' vm i Trxii alive

SUFEfZiCZS WILL EXPECT V'J

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I f THS V -;;.! r cant winSv;J
I I I -TROUBLE? I ( AN ARGUMENT 1 1

: . ?V

r SIMPLY NAL YOUR J--T 5 fAMVA T
' f SHOES TO THE ( kwALLYr J :
- FLOOR BEFORE THE ) ) ,' V.
- ( BATTLE STARTS, vl-XT -y ly f
V A kid vrx to WIPF A f C" V

rr-:--' Kv-' !.-ii;-"' !.'.'..;. .1,.-..'
V - -" sc-

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OAGWOOD HAS

A KEEN BRAIN.

HE KNOWS ALL
THE TRICKS OF

STAYING HAPPILY

MARRIED

rf I PLEAD )
f V :NOT
by GUtLTY, (' ('-V
V ('-V MY- DOVE

n

WELL, WHAT
ARGUMENTS IS JUST
CAN I DO?
A MATTER OF WHO
CAN LEAN OVER THE
FARTHEST
NOW GET IN j.
YOUR HOUSE ) :
AND PROVE .N ;
OAGWOOP DEAR BOY,
IF THIS WORKS, v
I I I CtlVF vni I A
MAN -lSTHE:-'iA.
! FlFTy-DOLLAR EONU3
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aurcKiun .... (
ANIMAL
1
J
JJULJ
JULIUS DITHERS,
WANT AN
EXPLANATION
WE DEAR WIVES WORK
AND SLAVE FOR YOU
GOOD-FOR-NOTHINGS, AND
WHAT DO WE G
FOR IT?

WINNING FAMILY

. V V



gJ1 -11 Ji,

TZ'riz nice of miss lee to let
. j-.'c.rusa .'o2 asoard into the crwt? I
.!.-;, zz:r:o courccptaim r-c, Fuscr?

::: 15 tm:i
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VOU'RE R!SHT, KID THIS IS A BIG COME- 3

-I HADa IN-THE MAGIC TCV.'ZZG,

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LS .N3 IN LATELY

put; captain, what harm is miss lee; you MAY BE t
THERE IN ALLOWING-LITTLE THE OWNER, BUT'YOU 1
ANNIES HOMELESS FRIEND, r DON'T KNOW WHATJSSHlP WHATJSSHlP-J".
J". WHATJSSHlP-J". K. FLING,. TO OCCUpy THE SHAPE AN' PROPER.' THE,

CREW '5

OUARTERS?

MAM SHOULD OUGWTA

OsiPN HE'S ABOARD

17

WHAT'S THIS? YOU WANT-ME. TO SIGN
ON AS AM ORDINARY SEAMAN?

THAT'S AN INSULT IT'S LOWER

THAN BEING THE SHIP'S CAT.':

YOU GOTTA DO BETTER

THAN THAT OR I -.. ( WHO ARE

. WONT SIGN I tU TOr

2

-7

HOLD IX 5 RAN PA.' I MAY ,OH- EVERYBODY LOOK-) r POLICE OFFICERS 1 ;
LOOK LIKE A BUM NOW, BUT, f ITS POLICEMEN X 4 V"- 3 WE'RE ROUNDlNS UP ALL? V
INSTILL J-.K. FLING- COMIN' DOWN THE J--r" WATERFRONT CHARACTERS
.W?E 'Z1 wfSL- WlTHOUT:VISIDLE:MEAN5-,
A,LLlOrJS; AND ILL .. OF SUPPORT-. HAVE Yooj
:2 EM AA!N,I : V' -' ; VgEEN TROUBLED jj
T v-;- ... J ffgftTl iA'tS
- 7 n r1 1 'jy t"T .. t -,. -i,.,.,, ,..,.!.,

WH-TkES WWELL-THAT6 HARD TO SAY-

l HA l COAA& ASOAKD AND LOOK

r'N f AROUND FOR YOURSELVES

GENTLEMEN

WHO'S

, THAT"?

mm

YOU MEAN WHAT'S THAT' TtfAtS AN OCITIMACV

SAMAHf 'A LOWER FORM OP MARINE LIFE; AND

wlv,l--vfv CWIlMli r-LirU. 323,1 vein f..-. .:

niwKc iiM risy r t n must;:

HEH HEHJ

Frl

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