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:
AA00010883:02598

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURIST FLITES
HOMEWARD and
.xwWWIII..
INDEPENDENT ffife
AN
DAILY NEWSPAPER
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'Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe Abraham Lincoln.
Tel. Panama 2 0975 Colon 779
33rd SEA
1
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1958

to BUENOS AIRES

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P 8RANIFF

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Nickerson

To Get Missile Job
After CZ Hitch

There Will be no official mktiito research work for
Col. John C. Nickerson for the next two years.
The 42-year-old missile expert who was "banished"
to the Canal Zone a year ago by a court martial for leak leaking
ing leaking secret information will remain decidedly earthbound
among the tanks and guns and machinery of the USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB Ordnance Corps.
, It was announced from Washington yesterday that
the Army has restored full security clearance to Nicker Nickerson
son Nickerson irM given him back full command authority which
was stripped from him by the court martial last year.

But he has not been given an another
other another missile post.
' jHe has been appointed Ord Ord-ance
ance Ord-ance Officer of the US Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean with headquarters in the
Canal Zone and is likely to stay in
the Zone for the next two years
until he gets another chance to go
back into missile work.
Lt. W. T.M.B. Hicks, inform-
; mVi, :
13 NoB-Cillzenj
Retired From PC
Service June 30
Hirteen noij-V-8- cltlxen n-
ires, tnree 01 wnom uvc
romoleted more than 10 years
eflwrviee with the Canal or or-ganJ&tion,
ganJ&tion, or-ganJ&tion, were retired -Irom
active service at the end 01
June.
Those with the longest serv-
Ta.mr. clerk in vm auim
Division wimx y
S. ciaree, cwrjc
fed TJMaion. and
Tnnes t.ra.ckmftn m
od Division, nowi wun
service. m-
the names, positions and
years of service of others being
retired In June follow alpha alphabetically:
betically: alphabetically: Leopold A. ttevalle,
loreman In the Sanitation Di Division,
vision, Division, 39 years; David T. Dun Duncan,
can, Duncan, industrial truck operator,
Terminals Division, 37 years;
Pedro Gomez, dock employe,
Terminals Division, 37 years;
Grenaid G. Guning, hospital
baker, Gorjgas Hospital, 28
years; Arion Hugglns, Oiler, Na Na-vlaition
vlaition Na-vlaition Division,, 39 years;
Juan Macias, dock employe,
Terminals Division; 23 years;
Walter B. Nichols, foreman,
Supply, Division, 38 years; Jo Joseph
seph Joseph N. Smith, office helper,
Office of the Comptroller, 35
years- Cyril Thomas, seaman,
Dredging Division, 37 years;
and Pedro Valdez, chairman,
Surveys Branch, 31 years.
Brucker Praises
CZ Com, Firemen
for
IP
U.S. Army Secretary Wilber M.
Brucker has expressed his "deep
appreciation and admiration" for
the "courage and e'ldencv" dis.
plaved by Canal Zone police aid
firemen during the My disturb disturbances
ances disturbances in Panama.
In a letter to Canal Zone Uov.
W. E. Potter, Brucker emphasized
that "under very dangerous cir.
cumstances and in acute y im important
portant important situations they maintain,
ed order and protected the people
in the Zone."
"Also. commendable was the ef effective
fective effective manner in which refugees
who sought protection in the Can Can-at
at Can-at Zone were housed and fed,"
Brucker wrote.
Copies of the letter were dis.
patched by Potter to bureau direc directors
tors directors awl dvision heads for the In Information
formation Information of all employes.
Fwiht Over Right
Of Wav At Diablo
Brings $15 Fines
Two U.S. citizens who got out
of their cars and started to fight
about who had the right of way at
Diablo railroad crossing appeared
at Balboa Magistrates Court to today.
day. today. ti'or disturbing the peace by
fighting, the two men, Louis Sci Sci-gliane.
gliane. Sci-gliane. 48 and Abidiel A. Flynn,
U were fined $15 each by Judge
John ,E.' Deraing.
Shopping For What?
ATERSON, N. 3. (UPI)-Mrs.

J

Locks

mmm

mm

Blanche Addison told police yes yes-xeC.
xeC. yes-xeC. y thai while she and her mis mis-band
band mis-band were shopping someone
Islole $800 pinned inside her bias
kiere.
Fife iyw' )

Hopes

ation Officer of USARCARIB said
today: It is expected that Col.
Nickerson will complete the nor normal
mal normal 38 months in this command.
There are no requirements with within
in within this command which specifical specifically
ly specifically call for a missile-trained officer
and therefore he has been assign assigned
ed assigned to this position which is ap ap-propiate
propiate ap-propiate to his Capabilities as a
senior ordnance officer. Consider Consideration
ation Consideration for future assignments will
be given when Col. Nickerson be
comes available again."
Asked whether Nickerson's tal talents
ents talents were not belgn wasted dur dur-iire
iire dur-iire the East-West missile race,
Hicks replied : "You are free to I
speculate on that."
During Nkkerson's past year of
"banishment" he has been doing
a rouiine job at Fori Clayton ins ins-pecting
pecting ins-pecting construction work. He re retained
tained retained his' rank as colonel and re received
ceived received appropiate pay. His new
command begins next Tuesday.
Niektrson said today: "lam
plaited with th new job. It has
not torn a a surprise as I con consulted
sulted consulted about it before the ordtrs
were issued." ' 4
ly Selfish interests becaos 1 hope
to set back in'to missile Work when
I finish down here, and secondly
because missiles are an aii-con-sumeing
interest with me.'
He is continuing missile rt rt-search
search rt-search in hit own time on paper,
but said the cannot to any prac practical
tical practical work because it is too cost costly.
ly. costly. He added: "H USARCARIB is
equipped with the Nike guided
missile while I am here, I shall
be concerned in it's maintenance
end possibly training programs.
1 am very happy to serve my
overseas tour here."
At the time that Nickerson was
accuser1 of releasing technically
secret inforamtion, he was chief
of the Field Coordinating office at
the Army ballistic missile agency
at 'Hun sville, Alabama.
His action was aimed at uphold uphold-in.!;
in.!; uphold-in.!; the Army's Position in a
squable over missiles with the Air
Fnrce.
In his new post, Nickerson is
replacing Col. Elmer W. Grubbs
who has alretdy left the Isthn.us
after completing his tour.

Ss A SjijSSBBjBBBBBBJ
l TofflFBj
jjawSSwry-A if ShhBiBW

IT'S NOT a rocket missile, but It's the next best thing. Col. John
V. Nickerson, missile expert "banished" to the Canal Zone in inspect
spect inspect gun at the Ordnance Maintenance Shop at Coronal In
preparation for his new Job as Ordnance Officer of U.S. Army

Caribbean.

Ike Won't Irk

' SA' jInL mJtfSi HHeMsfamLi BhbP W

USAl

vvnivijD liimiiue tiiuuci
lores Coppefthauer clerk In

Clemmons, assistant cashier, has Just checked the recipient's identification. Within 24 hours after the 'Finance Offic receiv received
ed received official notification from Department of the Army to initiate payment, checks for all eligible employes were bein" Issued
from the Corozal headquarters. (U.S. Army Photo)

CZ's Glorious
The, Fourth will be abusy day
throughout the Canal Zone, but
it will not be a booming one. A
reminder that the sa'e and use of
fireworks is prohibited in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone was issued yesterday by
the Canal Zone Police.
Permits for supervised public
displays of fireworks by respon responsible
sible responsible organizations or groups of
individuals may be issued by tht
Civil Affairs Director.
In any case, many communities
and organizations on both sides ol
the Zone have made elaborate
dans to celebrate Independence
Day of the United States.
The American Legion Post No.
1 has arranged a band concept by
Panama's Bomberos. It will be

mm mi mm mwm.-mm mm t

gTCTnpii i .mW3l'W thls PlC In 'dozens of U S. Army Caribbean offices
s. civilian emnlov&a received ehecks r.overnw theiv rfit.mnpt.lv rm, rain. wro cm dv w r mi

hujq unui. lyrmijcs a. uuues. riiiaiice ann Accouimncr (Jir cr nisnnrsincr n tiir match no iwv; nn.

the disbursme division, receives
Fourth Will
held at the circle in front of the
Balboa Service Center at 5:00 the
aiternoon of the fourth.
There will be a basketabll game
in the Balboa Jym at 8:00 p.m
and free movies will be shown at
the Diablo Service 'Center for all
children of U.S. citizens.
Post commander Dan Pagen Pagen-ta,
ta, Pagen-ta, through chairman Bob Ridge,
emphasized that all these activi.
ties aro intended for all U.S. ci citizens
tizens citizens and their families, and
will be absolutely free of charge.
Another event scheduled for the
Pacific Side is an open house dance
at the Balboa Teen Club in the
evening. There will be a nominal
charge for non. members. The Jets
from Panama will provide the mu musk
sk musk for the dance.
On the Atlantic Side, Margari.
ta has planned a full and varied
day beginning at 9:00 a.m. with
the formation of the Knights of
Columbus parade. The line of
march will be along Espave Ave Avenue
nue Avenue and Second Street to Margari.
ta Avenue, along Margarita and
Third Street to the South Margari Margarita
ta Margarita Schoo'.
At 9:30 the Flag Raising cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies will begin at the school
with Judy Grif on pledging alle allegiance
giance allegiance to the flag. Invocation will
be said by Rev. T. E. Franklin,
before an address by Governor
Potter. Rev. James Murphy will
give the benediction.
After the ceremony kiddy train
rides, fire engine and jeep rides
will begin for the children and
will be followed by athletic ev
ents for children and adlts
sponsored by the Margarita Re Recreation
creation Recreation Association.
Free movies for children bofin
at 2:30 at the Margarita Service
Center.
Food will be on sa'e at the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Service Center and at Hv
Knights o' Columbus home Sn't
drinks will be sold by Bov Sconis.
The day will end M 7:30 with a
grand aerial fireworks display.
For those who orefer antiUr r.
tlvities, the Cristobal Yacht Club
wil' hold an one" house
Th American Society U soon
orlim a" lndepi,en- ov nl
at the Union Club. Honored
one' s wj h Pre?:-W 1"" Mrs.
VI 5ardn and mombr of
tb Cabinet; Governor and Mrs.
Pfter and otbr officials.
Thoe exoectme; to attend the
formal affair. wHlch is to ue' un underway
derway underway at 9 p.m. Friday, are r.
0'iestM to call dare' at TT
nlon Cl"b for reserv"tinns for i'1"''
own t"b' or to Im'iniite t wbuh
S'flte table reservations are de.
jlft.
Thnsp yfa t)1an tn n'C'-ve 'he
Fourth hv bi rsti"" will lie miss missing
ing missing a great deal of fun.

her check from Mrs. Jennv n

Be Busy But

Memorial Services Set Tomorrow
For 50-year CZer Bruce Sanders

Memorial services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 4:30 o'
clock at the Ancon Masonic Temple
in Ancon for Bruce G. Sanders,
Sr., well-known Canal Zone resid resident,
ent, resident, who died suddenly yesterday
noon after an apparent heart at attack
tack attack in the Balboa Service Center.
The services will be conducted
by the members of the Canal
Zone Lodge and the District Grand
Lodge.
The family has requested that
no flowers be sent and that those
who wish can contribute to the
Cerebral Palsy Fund.
Mr. Sanders, who was a retired
veteran employe of the Division
of Sanitation, died shortly after
lie collapsed in the Service Center
cafeteria. He was 71 years old.
Born in Harrodsburg, Kentucky,
he was one of the Canal Zone old
timers and was well konown on
both sides of the Isthmus. Mon Monday
day Monday he had celebrated his SOth
year of residence of the Canal
Zone.
He arrived here during the
construction davs awl was em employed
ployed employed from 190S until his retire retirement
ment retirement in 1949 with the Canal Zone
Division of Sanitation. All of his
service was on the Atlantic side
but since his retirement, he and
Mrs. Sanders have been making
their home in Gamboa.
Arlive in a number of civic
fraternal grouns, Mr. Sanders was
a prominent Mason and was Past
Deputy District Grand Master of
the Canal Zone District of the
rjrnnd Lodge.
He was also Secretary of the
Lodge, member of the Cristobal
Chapter No. 2 of the Roval Arch
Masons, a member of the Canal
Zone Council No. 1 of the Royal
and Select Masters, a member of
the Canal Zone Commandry No.
1 of the Knights Templar; and
Sovereign of San Lorenzo Con Conclave,
clave, Conclave, Red Cross of Constantine.
He was one of the holders of the
Roosevelt Medal for Construction
dav service and recently was ap appointed
pointed appointed a member of the Roos Roosevelt
evelt Roosevelt Memorial advisory commit committee.
tee. committee. In addition to his wife, Mrs
Grace Sanders, he is survived by
three sons, Bruce G. Jr., who
is chief inspector of customs in
Cristobal; Maxwell S., of Marga
rita; and Philip, of Balboa; three
daughters, Mrs. William Hill and

Fidel

Turner, cj&itti. Mrs Tsahoiie n
Not Booming
Mrs. H. A. Klefkins. of Margarita,
and Mrs. A. F. Diaz, of Victoria,
Texas.

In addition, he is survived by arrived to bolster the north
16 grandchildren and two greatlcoast garrisons and one report
grandchildren. said 300 army troops have ar-

MERCY MISSION Seven-year-old Elsa Maria Castillo of Santa
Isabel, Colon, is transferred from a U.S. Air Force helicopter
at to A 1 Inook Air Force Base, after she fell from a tree and in injured
jured injured her abdomen. The injured girl was then taken by am ambulance
bulance ambulance to the Santo Tomas Hospital. Aboard the aircraft were
National Guardsman Magarlto Molinor, Jr., who accompanied
the girl from her home, Dr. John Carter, Albrook flight surgeOnl
and SSst. John Williams, medical technician, from the Al-)

Will

Reckless

47 US Captives

WASHINGTON, July 2 (U PI) President Eisenhower
said today he will do nothing reckless which rtighfl
danger the lives of 47 Americans held by the Cubart ri.
els just to try to get them released a bit earlier. j
The President totd his news conference that the mat

ter of Americans held by Cuban insurgent leader Fidlt

Lastro is a delicate one, and
tmue every effort to free them
He emphatically rejected
United States was improperly
military forces the pretext

The President said American diplomatic officers a

trying in every way they canto

error and to get the Americans freed.

Meanwhile rebel control of
Oriente province in eastern Cu Cuba
ba Cuba is so complete that the 100
or more American families
mere can only ask themselves
"who's next" on the kidnap
list. W
The Cuban army controls
the cities, buthe rebels rW
at will throughout the coun countryside
tryside countryside and prgtty well run
into the cities themselves.
In the MOa Bay area of Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, on the north coast of Orien Oriente,
te, Oriente, for example, the rebels dom dominate
inate dominate the village of Moa and its
6000 inhabitants. American in installations
stallations installations there have little or
no protection.
They launched their current
wave erf kidnapings there last
week when they entered the
town and abducted 12 engi engineers,
neers, engineers, ten of them American
and two Canadian.
Since then they have re returned
turned returned almost every night. On
their last visit they burned
the army barracks in town
while the army garrison went
to sea. The army took boats
several miles offshore until
the attack was over.
Heavy army troop reinforce reinforcements
ments reinforcements were reported to have

Castro I
Do Nnthinti iJ
IsV SBBBsl

To ratf
the United States will co
by diplomatic neqotiatii
rebel assertions that t!
aiding Cuban qovernr
for the kidnaoinas.
convince the rebels of their
.A? J
rived
ln the Moa
Bay arei
alone.
But the fact remains
rebels not only hat
ed 50 foreigners
province but have
trucks, including a
Ion gasoline truck.
out a commissary an hos

m

pital and removed- 120,009
American trfncHito Wtsfc 1
ington voiced confidence toda
that' firm -i&fcmAUe fgeptSr.
rather thin- threat or ahoott
ing, soon will free mostfH
Americans held prisoner ttt Cm
ba, fcast Germny, Ru&oa artf :
Red China.
Secretary of 8tate John Foster
Dulles, avowedly determined nc?

to pay political "biackmsu: m
either Communists or Cubm
rebels, thus far has re3lste
Congressional demands rot
strong measures In Cuba and
elsewhere.
The demands have reachetv
high within President Eiseti.
hower's own party.
Senate Republican leader
William F. Knewland (Calif.)
said yesterday the Cuban re-
bels should be given 48 hours
to release their American
prisoners. Otherwise, he said,
U.S. arms and equipment
should be sent the Cuban
government to help It "main
tain law and order."
Sen. Styles Bridges (R-lit HJi
chairman of the Senate -QOI
policy committee, indicated h
favored use of U.S. Marine a
necessary to free the American!
in Cuba.
"We need a tougher poJicj
applied to American personnel
and American interests every
where," Bridges told reporterl
following a policy committed
meeting.
U.S. officials said they an
sticking by the earlier govern'
ment stand against supplyini
arms to either side in Ciafca'
civil war. They noted the Rrei'j
ident has historic power totuw
military force to protect Anter
lean lives or property in e
treme danger, but said ther
has been no thought of suc?
use in Cuba as yet.
Any such move, they rear reared,
ed, reared, would revive charges of
"Yankee imperialism" And
"gunboat diplomacy" reminis reminiscent
cent reminiscent of early years ol this
century.
State Department official!
said their Information was thai
the 47 Americans captured li
Cuba were being treated erl
well and were in no danger
although there was concer
over two men said to be in need
of medical attention at tht
time of their capture.
Depart ment officials sail
they felt chances wera good fd
securing the release of th
Americans held bjy Cuban re
bels under Fidel Castro is soo
as U.S. envoys- could eontacl
top rebel leaders.
So far, they said, U.3. consul
Park Wollam now in thi
hills of Oriente province haf
had difficulty getting in toucH
with arty but minor rebel func functionaries.
tionaries. functionaries. NEW STAR COSTLY
DETROIT fWI) It will eoi
the J. L. Hudson Co.. owners t
the world's largest flag, abou4
$2,000 to add Alaska's new star.
The stars on the $7.ooo flag wij
have to be rearranged: the 1.500
pound flaft, which is raised aero!
the front of the firm's main stor
is 104 feet high and 2S5 fM
II SVt feet feign.

it

brook Dispensary. (Official USAF Photo) long.1 Each
,? f j

1A- V .
f
Sum at
'-,

ft



MGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1958

' wM.
m
jMN

t
41

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mm pgetMNee a thb Panama ammican miM. in
POUMOre y NIL AON MUNSBVCkl IN
MAAMODIO ARIAS IB'TO
T H tfHtrt t O So S4 p.sam. at P
TCLKPHSMt t -0740 S LINK I
CAM.I ACDMMk MNAMBWICAN. Oan.I1
BIHJi 11 CBN-l AVCNUI rTVYIt lrM N Htm aixtrt
l0lN RiPtttsiNTATivEit JOSHUA POWIPA, INC

148 MABIACN Avt.
Mwm. M ABVAPJCA
IX MONTHS IM APVAMCt
Hi TEAM m AOVANCI

TWIt g VOUH FOKUM THI KtADWS OWN COLUMN

Th Ms Boa m .erum for ,dr. o Th. Panama Ameriiaa
Uttm .r. racaiTee' arate.iilt aad an h.ndled ia fcell coatUairtial
"' aanMhete a letter 4aa t be ImaaHeal aaeaa aaaaai fa.
aaxt eay. Letten ara aubluhed ia tha order raceivad.
Plaai try ra keea tha tartars limited to ana piaa length
laanrity at latre. writers is held in strictest confidence
Thia newspaper anumai na re.poniibility tar statements ai opinion.
expressed ia letters fram reader.
THE MAIL BOX

STUDENTS

fcV. a hullaeve lor cultural exchange was scored by the Catholic
nnlvtrmy Drania DcparUTient on iu. recent visit. Tnese engag engag-p.SS
p.SS engag-p.SS people Tpresented two performance, to a hig iiy
eUc ovei llow audience at the National University. uc-
.Tthe opening play, "Song of Bernaddette' in the audito---Snted
transfer to outdoors on the second night in
j SSS ffSKdS. the audience. Wise selection and

;-e aiatance of a arsi-rate puuni; uu.. oj. -----
-Wwsitting on top of the hill to see and hear every woid.
. i.r,u representatives DrelaceJ tne

5h presentations. Tennessee Williams top United States
i -,wright at the moment was represented by Lord Byron s
letW a poignant cameo of gentility In reduced circumstance,
"-forced to capitalize on a sacred experience.
l,u An arly Province town effort of EuBene O'Neill's, 'Where
" the CrosV is Made" concerned the devastating effect of greed
mis of one family. Thornton Wilders' "Happy Journey
froTSc to Camden-' was a kindly lampoon of lower nud-
die class banality. This latter play sans scenery and witn
a extmdve use of pantomine w an astute choice or a mixed
Si, audience Including older theater lovers form as far

O ,17 aw fit .5. Vp-ramias as well as

'.' The theater is a unifying element. Love of it is a tie mac
blind Universal in appeal, its magic is not restricted by
Kfage 1 Sr. toSltlon. The plays selected were universal in
their theme and not limited to one country or language. The
tocUistrialized world has produced people in every country unable
:, toiespond to the demands of the new materialism. Gid has
'destroyed families since the beginning of time Seekers of
white collar respectability in New Jersey will find brotneis in
Paris, Cape Town, Stockholm and Lima.
The cast respected their audience. It did not matter to
IFttwm that their viewers might have a smattering of bnglish.
' They projected in a matter that would do credit to an expe expe-,
, expe-, rienctd company of long standing. The cool, pleasant evening
J Smdthe atteactive grounds of the University did much to make
!i this a memorable occasion. ,, .
It was interesting to contrast this with recent cultural and
II Dolitlcal experiences between United States and panamu. Here

:1 was no oeincose ui-Kt;au"-',j. m ..
! rcriminaUon, no name-calling, no counter-charges, no tin eats
or. rebukes. One group of students was simply acquainting

t anouier k'oup 01 otuucm y,-",,
't lnSKrests and skills, selecting plays with universal implications.

!, rrniln nf StlinpntA

Maying lO Jjwvrv, uuii t,..
I Slttntey too? Are we so peculiar? Are our dreams, aspirations j
! and Conflicts different? can't, we appreciate the same tnirgs? ;
ti Don't we have more common denominators than differences?!
If Here was no David and Goliath approach
Relations between nations are as complicated as they are
between people. No thinking, sober peison would claim that,
ftimple solutions will solve complex problems However, there;
! 1 nothing wrong with reducing pressuies at strategic places
1 through exchanging information, common interests and encour-
I agine raipect ior each others culture.
II Sa iZt-tl ik. -.uli Tlniuorcitir nlauArS .-. A TPaSSUr-

lu8 vlalli Ul Hie uttuiuitL
II lnKxBefience.' Panama should be complimented for extend extend-11
11 extend-11 lnr-th invitation. The Catholic University should be congra congra-!
! congra-! tulated on the choice of plays and the quality of their

performance. The audience should be congratulated tor meir
courteous and rapt attention
w a.rp lnoVinp forward to further visits of other University

! Drama schools from the United

ana nunmiuiy ui rini
Yorfc. It would find wide appeal
b00king?

C. Z. S TRAFFIC LIGHTS

Let's face facU The traffic light situation in the Lanai
Zone has gotten completely out of hand and has now re uhed

the ridlCUlOUS Stage. I can icmciauri wiicii

heavy during tne war ana we naa no name ugiuo, a
. u finoci rih-prtino' traffic riurine the rush hour.

CW UI watt uv". o ' ' 1 "
tow no matter where the hell you turn you run into a traffic
-Lt t, mn rarni fnr cafptv nnrl nrocress. but we can have

. . in.-'..i i 1 f,.urir.,(orl

following examples should be brought to Gov. Potters attention i
In the hope that he will take the necessary steps to remedy
the situation. Example No. 1: There are two traltic hums on
Oaillard Highway opposite the old Diablo crossing. The light,
1 the right flashes constantly and for what reason? Since the
crossing was changed to a one way street, the need for this (
light w eliminated. Motorists pay no heed to the light
11 it,. nir. fioshcH pvcpiit. fnr an occasional confused

Woman who seeing the light change to red slams on her brakes
and scares hell out of the person behind her. This light should
be riiut off completely and the light on the left which is sup sup-nosed
nosed sup-nosed to control traffic turning left off Gaillard should be utiliz utiliz-edonly
edonly utiliz-edonly two hours a day during rush hour traffic and then re revert
vert revert to caution the rest of the time. Example No. 2: The traffic
lights In front of Albrook are fine, except that there is no rea rea-gon
gon rea-gon on earth to run them 24 hours a day. Much too often the
highway has practically no traffic and yet the lights keep work work-ins
ins work-ins on their predetermined rotation, unnecessarily slowing down
everyone. Even at midnight these lights are working. Switch
these lights to caution at 5 p.m. and watch how much faster
traffic moves.
Cxample No. 3: That maze of lights in front of Diablo is
-.ntv.r- MTPn whpre the litrht.s are keDt in ODeration unneces

sarily. Switch these lights to caution at 6 p.m. F.xample No. 4:
Th traffic light in front of the old Tivoli Commissary. That
. , i a rt Al. T, -, . A .

light snouia revert to cauuon ai, o p.m. uk dcii uaiuuu tu
hu Bart. Walter Alvis check on mv recommendations and see

they aren't valid. Since the

a ClUDnouse were cioseo nown uraiiic is uown hi, h-h'. ,J
MTeent. This is another set of light that shouldn't be operated
any later than 6 or 7 p.m.

ABOUT THE BOQUETE BUGLE

Tor the enlightenment of
have Inadvertantly read "Now
i V t 1 t

COlumn muic ui ijCrto, in laat ouuum-t a randiua runri icaii, i
offer the following.
Either the typographer or the proof reader or both rhang rhang-d
d rhang-d the time of my departure from Boquete to 5:30 p.m., Instead
of 530 ajn., as I had written. The elapsed time from ISoquetr
to 4(Kh Street in this city was exactly 12 hours, not 24 hours
M the mistake made It appear.
Crede Calhoun

PREMIERE

CALIDONIA

By

NIW YORK. I'7 N T
Ull t MA tl
1 1 70 t 80
8 ,15 22
' 8 BO (4 OO

IN HARMOjm'
students.
Wlin a UCIllusuauuii ui
States. Certainly the humor
a i
here. Who can arrange the
Ray Gordon
imnPfPWJrilv Hplavpd Thi I
Ancon Post Office, Commissary
r rusii i t'll iumi im.
any Mail Box readers who mav
the Boquete Buale," !n Halt a
o. ,'.. Y, ......... A i .. r

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIISfL
Those cool, tuugu leainster lead lead-eis
eis lead-eis nave nuauy xou nnu bumeuue
cooi aUu iuueiier lu4u uiey -re
uaaieiy vv-iiiufeiou, U.L., coun-seuor-auviai
uu o -louuuue.
tie is nitei ii fjieuuuaitors appouu appouu-eu
eu appouu-eu uy J reuerai' vuuii io cieau
up tne fwonu's largest union.
Aiiu jdaaa ia. AAOua may ue
heauing I rigui nuo uiai reder-ii
couri aguin. Noi unuer any cuarg cuarg-es,
es, cuarg-es, oui ,u mae cuaiges m an ei ei-loii
loii ei-loii lo riu ins uuion oi. uie in a.
national lauor munuoring boaru in
hiaiuij. xiiiAAd win upeluAe ou Uie
theory ihai if you can't iitk you
uppouenis, enjo!!! em:
lioiia and lus high command
pbii open revon against ine cica cica-up
up cica-up boara because U'Donoghue is
cacKuig aowu too -iiaiu ou tne
Teamsters' complex and sprawling
internal activity and cuiiucl.
Mr. O'DonognOe, a labor law lawyer
yer lawyer himseli, takes tne wninisical
approach that, having been ap
pointed by Federal Juue if'. Die Die-enson
enson Die-enson Letts to clean up, he must,
therefore, clean up. And Mr. '-Donoghue
Donoghue '-Donoghue has a whim of iron,
Hoffa .has, discovered.
One Of the moves made by 0'
Donoghue was to warn the Team Teamster
ster Teamster leaders that he oclieves that
any one of them taking the Fifth
Amendment to cover up union ac
tivities during testimony before
the McClellan Commit.ee, or any
Federal probers, should be dumD dumD-ed
ed dumD-ed from office. This would imme immediately
diately immediately affect some in the union s
highest command.
After a recent series of confer conferences,
ences, conferences, counsellor O'Donoghue took
the entire monitoring operation
right out of the Teamsters' irun
cited tower. He moved all th
files. He directed the Teamster of officials
ficials officials to see to it that the next is
sue of the Teamsters' magazine
notifies all members that future
complaints are to be dispatched to
the new monitoring center, in 0' 0'-Donoghue's
Donoghue's 0'-Donoghue's office, at 831 Tower
Bldg, Washington, 5 D. C.
O'Donoghue did more than as
sign one of his field staff to check
the men in the Teamos with cri criminal
minal criminal records as listed in Sen.
McClellan's final report. He order ordered
ed ordered Price-Waterhouse, the Riant ac ac-coun.ing
coun.ing ac-coun.ing firm, to ask McClellan
Committee counsel Bob Kennedy
for all details on locals which have
been looted.
After these figures are all pre
pared in special reports O'Donog O'Donoghue
hue O'Donoghue plans to ask Hoffa just how
the union can get its money back
and why some of those who
lifted .he lid off the till are still
getting union salaries or pensions
And the quixotic Mr. O'Donog O'Donoghue,
hue, O'Donoghue, to prove that he is simply not
impressed by the biggest wind windmills,
mills, windmills, is trying to sel he three
man m6nitoring board up as a
trial board to hear those officers
charged with persistent confusion
of union funds with their own ac accounts.
counts. accounts. In the past, the Teamsters'
high command has appointed its
own trial boards.
The other day, he and Hie Team
ster leaders discussed naming a
panel to hear charges against Phi Philadelphia's
ladelphia's Philadelphia's Ray Cohen, leader of
the big Teamo local in that cty
and one of the national union's
trusters. O'Donoghue suggested
that the monitors try the expen expensive
sive expensive labor leader.
One of Hoffa's men pointed nut
that .he constitution s:iy not inng
about an outside board trying one
of the inside officials. O'Do'iog'uue
retorted that neither does the con con-sti.ution
sti.ution con-sti.ution provide for the monitors
hut the Federal Court did.
So the Teamster chiefs lecided
that they would "pull a Gandhi"
and go in for non compliance.
One of those who ignored the chief
monitor is Hoffa's intimate friend
Johnny O'Rourke, a Tcamslrr na national
tional national vice-president. O'Donoghi'e
had asked O'Rourke to appear ,ie
fore the monitors to explain why
his N Y. Local 282 haa cancelled
membership meetings in the rum
mer months.
O'Rourke refused to 'how. O' O'Donoghue
Donoghue O'Donoghue ignored bemq igno-d
and simply directed the New S'otk S'otk-er
er S'otk-er to run summer rnce'ir"i. This
angered the Teamst"' men com command
mand command which gathered in Washing Washington
ton Washington this week. They will decide
whether to refuse to work wilh the
monitors or whe'her to "n into
court to petition for the Monitors'
removal.
But they may find O'Donoghue
there first. He will seek an in'er-
pretation of his powers from :he
rourt.
If he wins, he's got I he rough roughest
est roughest job any man has had this eide
of the Augean stables.
mm
Of til the southern members
of Congress, Sen. Andrew
Johnson Of Tennessee was
i alone in refusing to resign
when hit state seceded from
the Union at the outbreak of
the War Between the States.
When he returned home in
1861, Johnson, who was to suc succeed
ceed succeed Lincoln to the presidency,
was widely attacked in the
press and his life threatened.
0 Brltannlea Jr. Kacyclopedla

"I'm Giving You a Choice GetjOut or Else .7."

Walter Winchell In

MAN ABOUT TOWN
"Murder, Inc." insiders say late!
chiei AiDeri anasiasia s suduen
demise was ordered by under under-worlders
worlders under-worlders in Cuba. .Because Mr.
"A" allegedly demanded b e i n ti
"cut in" on iheir prosperous gam gambling
bling gambling casinos in Havana. . Ann
Sheridan s uaily roses come irom
Juan Cosiello, Mexiacn merchant.
. .bold Henry iiunuey and Ann
Baxter are so smitten they ihinit
the Tower ot London chimes are
playing Their Song. . .Barbara
Hutton now leels iive-and -tenoer
over Richard Genrod, 26-year-old
Parisian painter. .Prince Bern Bern-hard
hard Bern-hard (of the Netherlands) dates
toothpas e model Genevieve t. lury
in Paree. .John Jacob Astor and
Jill Edmonds, the modelicious, are
The Big Burg's latest jacknjill. .
Wotz ,Bing's boy Gary Crosby
doon breaking all those hearts?
Last week mannikin Joan Lowe
was his chum in the candlelight
places. This week his Big Inter Interest
est Interest is blonde model Lola Mason,
formerly Joe DiMaggio's No. 1
fan. .We suppose you've heard
about the space-girl who landed
in Hollywood and said 'Take me
to Trujillo, Juriior!". .Bill Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy says Trujillo's boat isn't a
man of war. "It's more of a
tramp steamer!
Tha Sanatr Committee investi investigating
gating investigating Nielsen, Pulse (and o her
rating chiefs) made Daily Varie
ty's front page leading banner
with: "TV Stations Cheat on Rf.t
ings." Like the col'm yks been
saying .or years!. .Mr. Nielsen
told Senate probers '.here are 43
million TV families and he p"lls
only 1050. Hmf. The Tax Dept.'s
nex: campaign will be aimed a',
slashers of hefty coin in foreign
sVciv '""dsi' '' '"-ways. Many
movie folks will be microscoped.
. .Rig shii. going on at the So
viet Embassy: Many staffers bc-
viet Embassy: Many staffers be being
ing being sent home. A memo
from Moscow complained they
were getting "too Amerieanizjd"
. .Roy M. Cohn and David
Sehine must bp enjoyinc Sher Sherman
man Sherman Adams' predicament. It was

"Just for fun let's nail Pop's pictJre up at the
Dost off'!"

n "r 1 2HHiS9lS fci

Mr. Adams who put them on the
hot seat in the Sen. McCar-hy
case.
There's nothing wrong with Wil Willie
lie Willie Mays' baaing and tieloing that
a little kiss (after every game
from his whife) couldn'. cure, ac according
cording according to their neighbors and
pals. .Mary acui iuues' visiu
to Artnur Murray's dance school
(in H'wood) arc mainly because
oi tutor Vernon Kidd. . .News .News-magger
magger .News-magger Johnny Florea is mysti mystified.
fied. mystified. His wife (Mrrjle Millar) is
divorcing him, but she didn't
show up in court last week for the
hearing. Wen home to mother in
Washington State. .Barry Sulli Sullivan's
van's Sullivan's lormer c (marlei is
having a sotto-voce romance vi.h
a 20th Century-Fox cameraman.
. .The Commies' .lewopaper (when
and if revived) will feature a se series
ries series "exposing" capitalist-Colmr-ists,
with WW scheduled first.
(First as usual). .Joyce Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, Girl Friday to B'way pro producer,
ducer, producer, Robert Whitehouse, becomes
Mrs. Laurance Buck, the 2nd,. .
Pretty chirper Anita Ellis is die.
adored of a N.Y. Times foreign
correspondent. Don't Invne
Dept.: Abbe Lane anoNunderstudy
Betty McGuire.
The Associated Press June 19
repor'ed that a U.S. honor guar!
including military band) passed
in review before Field Marshal
General von Manstein, one of
Hitler's pet generals, who vas
sen.enced to 18 years in prison
for "directing the mass extermi
nation of Jews, and for injumun
acts of vin'encc ag inst other co copies".
pies". copies". The AP story stated his
crimes "were so terrible that dur during
ing during his 'rial, children were re
moved from the courtroom, be
cause the description of his deeds
would have been too horrible for
young ears". .The American
honor cuard honored this convict convicted
ed convicted war criminal while a memo memorial
rial memorial was dedicated lo Gnmv.s
who fought for Hitler. .The on only
ly only New York newspaper in which
we saw the above AP story wis
the German language Staats Zi
lung on June 20.

'N ua.PM.aa.
e lM l, MA .., h..

)

New York
Rhonda Fleming's Vegas adven-
tuie (two uays aAier ner invoice)
didn't make the gazettes. The fro
picana notel was uie scene. Ve Vegas
gas Vegas cops persuaded one chap to
leave town. Her new love wisely
fled. .The August Cavalier mag
features a uiiiy about .eevec's
top female fraud. .Maestro Sto Sto-Krfon.
Krfon. Sto-Krfon. s ncvv iauy frienu is a IU-year-old
protegee. . .Piper i.u
rie s gigie-mivtr is now iticliard
Anderson. .Dorothy M a 1 o n e's
beaux include Jeu Hill, social
North Carolinian. ..Hildegrad Nefi's
favorite man (in Yurrop) is U.S.
insurance exec A. Singer. .Car .Carnegie
negie .Carnegie Hall won't be torn down un until
til until 1960. Damita Jo and husband
Steve GioiOii (o.ie oi -he Red
Caps) made their splituation legal.
. .Don George, soiigsmith, whoe
big click was "The Yellow Rose
of Texas," is getting inspira'ion
from Barbara Hunt, Cafe de Yst
ies dancer. .Zahra Norbo, sex sex-tress,
tress, sex-tress, is expected to, become be betrothed
trothed betrothed to a resort mag publisher
any moment.
Inside the Communist Party:
Mass uisribulion to inuusmal
plants of Red propaganda folders
rather than pampnlets, mags and
newspapers; is Deing s-eppeo up
by the Party's Education Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. .Many families are buying
G-Alan Hoover' book, "Masters of
Deceit," for Ujetr collegiate chil children.
dren. children. .Planjr are now under -vay
to hold a Irad training school in
St. Louis, similar to those in Cal California
ifornia California and N. Y. .Despite de denials
nials denials the two highest Red chiefs
in Los Angeles will quit before
(or during) September. .Northern
Calif. Comrades plan a "secret"
meeting in S.F. the lat.er part of
July. (Some secret.)
Desilu's new one-hour Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house series will include "Ber.ia "Ber.ia-dette"
dette" "Ber.ia-dette" with Pier Angelie in the
title role. Her first TV adventure.
. .Ex-Prohibition agent Ellio't
Ness' book, "The UniouchabL-S
is a-must-read thriller. About the
ten Prohibition agents who
couldn't be bought by Capone.
They destroyed his empire and
sent him to Alca.raz. .What-difl-be-need-it-lor-oept:
Talented pia pianist
nist pianist Maurice Rocco was makiug
$900 per when picked up on that
bad check rap last week. . .Joe
E. Ross' of the Phil Silvers snow
and Harper's fashion staffer Mar Mar-lene
lene Mar-lene Dorsay wed July 4 at the
Concord Hotel, ups.ate. They met
there last Summer. . .The new
Broadway cigare 'e smoke ring
sign face belongs to N. Y. Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' star Yogi iBerra . .Remem .Remember
ber .Remember all those rocknroll quartets
and quintets thai were all over
the place a few months ago? Ma
ny are scrambling for jobs as
dishwashers, bus boys, porters,
etc. .Mentalist Kuda Bux claims
he never had a headache in his
life. (Wot, no income tax )
Let's Run It Again Dept.: Time
mag, ignoring .hs fac, that tliis
reporter alone debunked S u z y
Parker's claim that she was not
married, printed: "Newsmen u'i-,
covered the marriage certiorate"
. .Newsmen??. .Translation:
NeWWsman!!!. .Phillip Dr-sh of
Miami and model Rhstf Roth will
be hnited July 4 in Florida.
Peggy Dietrick (wholse figure
makes her our second favorte
Dieirirh) is now a feature at Ben
Blue's. . .Midtown headwaiters
have been warned to watch for
teemagers carrying phony auto li licenses
censes licenses and other "identification"
to order hooch. .National Tele
film Associates reports that the
firs' syndicated buyer of the "W
W File" series is Channel 7, Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, whose 316,000 watts blanket
all of New England. .Att'n, West
Coast editors: This is the low
down on the Vegas Tropicana
feud with an alleged critic servic
ing Los Angeles newspapers: Be
fore they barred him they gave
him a check. .Harold g a r y's
.comment on Washington's scandal
(about rugs, hotel bills and vicu vicunas:
nas: vicunas: "The difference between a
gift ad a bribe depends on
whether the reclp'-nl is a Dem
ocrat or Republics I."

Merry

u
WASHINGTON To understand
how President Eisennower was
telling the iru h wnen he said he
neeoeu oner man Adams' ana to
understand whether Sherman A A-uams
uams A-uams was telling the twin m his
Congressional testimony last week
you have to unuerstanu someuutig
aboth the work of the cool, tight
lipped Utile assistant to the t re resident.
sident. resident. In ah adiministration in which
the President has oeen aosent from
the vnu.e House two aim a half
years out of five and a half, A A-dams
dams A-dams is ali-powerful.
The W a suing ton wisecrack,
"What would happen if Sl.erman
Adams died ana Eisennower be
came President?" is dioi bat
it has a lot of truth behind it.
Only two Cabinet members can
see the President direct Secret Secretary
ary Secretary oi State Dulles ana Secretary
of the Treasury Anderson. The o o-thers
thers o-thers clear uirougn Huaius.
Even Secretary of Defense Mc Mc-Eiroy
Eiroy Mc-Eiroy was Kept waiting an after afternoon
noon afternoon one day last month to .alk
to ike about the military pay bill,
and then was barred by Adams.
Even after a Cabinet member
sees the President, he must s.op
at Adams' oltice aiterward to
make a report on what he dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. This is one reason a "se "secretary
cretary "secretary of the Cabinet" has been
appointed for the firs, time n his history.
tory. history. He functions directly under
Adams.
As a result, government bu bureaus
reaus bureaus know that a call from A
dams means a call from the man
who is actually running the gov
ernment of the United States.
A call irom Adams merely in inquiring
quiring inquiring about a case before 'he
Federal Trade Commission does
n't have to spell out what Adams
wants, ine official who get tut
call knows. It's like a traffic cop
get ing a call from the mayor of
the city asking about a parking
ticket given to a friend. The mere
inquiry is enough.
Sherman Adams, testifying Im
fore the Harris committee regard regarding
ing regarding use of his powerful position
Co influence government officials
swore under oath:
'Where is no call of mine,
appointment of mine that I have
ever requested to be made,' or s s-ny
ny s-ny inquiry that has been macie
by me. .that has ever intended
to affect the decision of any of official
ficial official in the United States Govern Government."
ment." Government." To see whether Adams was' tel telling
ling telling the truth about this, or a a-bou:
bou: a-bou: "borrowing" the $2,400 orien oriental
tal oriental rue, or about the "mats" gi
ven him by Goldfine, let's lake a
look at the provable record of
Sheerm.n's interventions.
Intervention No. 1 On July 20,
1955, Sinclair Armstrong, chair
man of the Securities and Ex
change Commission, swore under
oath; before '. Kefauver cdmnlit cdmnlit-lee
lee cdmnlit-lee that Adams had phoned mm
asking that he postpone SEC hear hearings
ings hearings on Dixon-Ya'es because the
House of Representatives was con con-siderin"
siderin" con-siderin" an appropriation bill ou
Dixon-Yates.
The SEC hearings would have
revealed that Adolphe Wenzell Was
planted inside the Budget Bureau
to put across the Dixon-Yates deal.
Obviously Adams didn'v want this
to come out before Congressvoted.
"Have you ever, either in court
or before the SEC, known of some
secret call from someone outside
when a continuance was granted
in the absence of a motion or ap application
plication application wi.hout the reason being
given?" Senator Kafauver asked.-
"No," Armstrong replied.
"Do you think it is a good prac practice
tice practice to allow that to be done?"
"I would think not," replied
the man who obeyed Adams, and
called off Ihe hearing of an in independent
dependent independent agencv sunnosed to oe
divorced from the White House.
Intervention No. 2 On Feb. 5,
19551 Adams held a meeting of
Renublicn Coneressmen from the
northwest in his office regarding
the comoe itition between North Northwest
west Northwest Airlines and Pan American
Airways for the groat circle route
over the Arctic to Japan.
The Department of Commetce
Certain Sayings
ACROSS 55 Good Queen
1 From
to bottom
4Thr
58 Summers (Fr.)
57 Harden
DOWN
1 Consideration
2 Smell
3 Remorse
4 indite
man
8 and
lassies
12 Fruit drink
13 Repetition
; 14 Century plant
15 Pro and
! 18 Put into
1 wianted letters
18 and
Isolde
' 20 Measuring
' device
. 21 Blessed be the
that
I binds
22 Headgear (pi.)
i 24 Chinese
money
1 28 Nevada city
5 Jot
6 Golf pose
7 Lamprey
8 Dress
trimmings
t Landed
10 Sleep lightly
1 1 Foreteller
17 Meaning
19 Marner
23 Those opposed
27 O'Neill's
'Hairy
30 Native
32 Staler
34 Alarm
35 Want
scratching
36 in a
million
37 Corded fabrics
I 3 and there
40 Cry'
41 and heir
42 Castles in
43 One
preoccupied
with love
49 Holder
51 Exclamation
32 Poker stake
53 Network
34 Correlative
of neither

"Washington

Go Round

l WW flAMOl

had demanded that Pan American
get a duplicate rou.e, but Adams
intervened, and the decision went
to Northwest.
He was probably right Whether
right or wrong, his ac ions in Feb Feb-ruary,
ruary, Feb-ruary, 1955, don't jibe with hit
sworn testimony in June, 1858.
Intervention No. 1 In Juan,
1955, ex-Sen. Harry Cain, a Re Republican
publican Republican member of the Subver.
sive Activities Control Board,
made an impassioned public plea
for tolerance in handling alleged
security risks. His speech bad been
sent to the White House tn ad advance,
vance, advance, but apparently none of
Adams' staff had bothered to read
it. -W-
Adams thereupon intervened
directly in the affairs of the in independent
dependent independent Subversive Activities
Control (Board which is not sup supposed
posed supposed to be dictated to. by the
White House. He ordered Gain to
report to his office and gave him
the bawling out of his life.
La, er he made sure that Cain
was not reappointed, though ha
had been a loyal Republican and
worked hard for Ike.
Intervention No. 4 In the spring
of 1955, Pat McGinnis of the NevJ
Haven Railroad wanted to take
over the Boston and Maine. A
group of New England banker
wan ed to block the merger ana
to that end wanted the Interstate
Commerce Commission to invest
tigate, prior to a B. and M. stock
holders' meeting, ih order to dint
courage the merger.
The ICC, however, declined t
investigate. ICC Chairman Richf
ard Mitchell told Senator j5alton
stoll of Massachusetts and Gor
Chris Herter of Massachuset i
there would be no investigation)
The ICC, he said, could not staf
an investigation when it got a
formal request from one of tni
railroads.
However, Commissioner Owen
Clark, close friend of Sherman A
dams, was summoned o the Whus
House. Thereafter, an ICC invest
gation was ordered. The ICC iJ
supposed to be completely inde independent,
pendent, independent, just as the Federal Trad
Commission is supposed to b4
independent. However, bo h caQ'.l
to heel in a hurry when Adam,
intervened. :
Ghandi Disciples
Begin 15-Day Fast
To Protest A-Tests
GENEVA, SwitMrkig" (UPI) (UPI)-Eight
Eight (UPI)-Eight self-styled disciples of the
late Mohandas K. Gandhi began
a 15-day fast here yesterday in ail
anti nuclear test demonstration
timed to coincide with the Geneva
East-Wfest jauelear 1nfifcifae.
A spokesman for the "Gandhii
ans" explained they were fastini
to calt attention to their stani
that nuclear test blasts are, "no
simply a danger to the world, bu
a calamity in themselves." s
The eight fasters ncludin
three men and five young worn,
en were, camping out in tents it
a field a half mile from Gene,
va's Palais dee Nations, whert
the nuclear talks open today.
They were not permitted by
Geneva po ice chief C h a r 1 e 1
Knecht to camp in a public plac
but he made no objection to theii
fasting in a private field.
The Geneva group was led bj
Joseph Lanza Bel Vasto, a 56.
year-old Italian-born author, win
heads a community of Gandhi ol ol-lowers
lowers ol-lowers in the south of France.
Del Vasto and the men of th
community wear whfte lines
shirts, blue tunics and blue trous.
ers all made by themselves. Th
women also wear blue.and-whiti
homespun olothes. All wear i
wooden cross and go barefoot.
Del Vasto said his fasting grouf
includes several married couples
"During the fast we shall eon
some only plain water, not 4ye
fruit juices," he saidJHtJ
Answer to Previous Puzils
24 Yugoslav ruler
25 Soon
26 Make fresh
27 Greeks
28 Equal
29 Gaelic
31 Albanian
capital - j
33 Watery
discharge
38 Uranus
40 Chews
41 Painful spots
42 Wound
covering j
43 Com
44 Insects
46 Allot
47 If the--
fits, Wear if
48 Pastry
SO Anger

r r--- p
-:--p:t
FK w mWF
r"f!! T
fnor irr m
fj r n
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDSP
TtATLl NEWSPAPER
Administration Seeks Ways
To Cut US Govt. Spending

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AT A CHANGE OF COMMAND PARADE and ceremony held at Fort Kobbe Friday, members of the 1st Battle Group, '20th Infantry welcomed their new commanding officer, Col. Ralph A.
Jones, Jr., aad paid tribute to their outgoing commander, Col. Robert W. Garrett. Garrett is pictured here as he, having secured the 20th?s colors presents thejn to Brig. Gen. Milton L.
Ogden, then commanding general, USARCARIB; he tnen returned to the side of his successor, Jones (foreground) who advanced, received the colors from the General and returned them
to the color bearer. This formalized the change of command. (U.S. Army Photo by Sp3 Joe Tomko)

MORTAR BATTERY During- a recent reconnaissance, selection and occupation of position
training exercise, Mortar Battery of the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Kobbe, fired more
than 100 rounds of high explosive ammunition. The responsibility of determining where the
rounds will fall rests on the shoulders of tfhrec men on the "aiming circle" team. The "aiming
circle" device, into which Sfc. Edward E. Smith is peering, gives each mortar of the battery
the proper parallel to fire on so that their rounds fall on a straight line, evenly spaced. Here,
Smith looks, through the complex sighting device as 1st Lt. Walter C. Gwin, left, points out
the ihortars' positions. Sp3 John Leavell stands by to make corrections. The exercise was held
at Empire Range. (U.S. Army Photo)

Bartenders Ready
For All-Day Picnic
Next Friday
Plans fof an all-day picnic being
sponsored by the' Bartenders and
Waiters Club have been complet completed
ed completed it was announced today by a
member of the group.,
The picnic which -comes off on
Friday, is scheduled to be. held at
the Balneario Balboa in Juan Dir.7,.
The -Gay Crooners and. a calypso
group yilL provide entertainment
alon- with, Clarence Martin's El
Panama Hilton orchestra and Ja Ja-bao
bao Ja-bao Jarvis' Sonoramica.
The picnic will begin at 10 a.m.
.
American Author
Receives Royalties
From Russians
' 9
MOSCOW OJPI)-Mitchrl Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, the most popular living
American author in Russia, Mon Monday
day Monday received a total of $15. mo in
royalties in a rare outburst of
generosity by the Soviets
His books "My Brother, My
Enemy' and "Live With Light,
nine" have sold more than one
million copies in Russia and sales
still are rising.
Russia is not a party to the in.
ternational copyright convention
and thus is not obligated to pay
royalties to foreigners. Occasion,
ally, however, the Soviets do pav
royalties in dollars and ruble; a,s
roodwill gesture to visiting
Itrthors.
Wilson Is on a' four.mon'lh I our
o Russia and has been lionized
everywhere he has gone;

US Army Has Green
Light For Shooting
Rocket To Moon

FORT BLISS, Tex

(UPI) Army Secretary VVilber;3'1 last Friday were rescued

M. Brucker disclosed today that
the Army has received a "ten "tentative
tative "tentative ereen light" on a specific
plan for shooting a rocked to
the moon.
' He said the Army is
'.YOl'kino;
day and night on '.ne plan
and hopes to be "ready early
ana Kei, ine uiimu nun mi
what may be the nation's first
lunar probe launchhii.
The secretary coupled his
statement with an announce announcement
ment announcement that the Army's "Nike Her-
pcules" missiles, the first anti
aircraft rockets wiyi atomic
warheads, are now mounted in
the defenses of Washington,
New York and Chicago.
Bnueker held a near mldninht
news conference after arrivine
late for the Army's "Protect
Ammo," missile-firing demon demonstration
stration demonstration that benan yesterday
and will continue through to todav.
dav. todav. Preceding the news confer conference,
ence, conference, lie addressed the 400 gov government
ernment government and industrial leaders
here for the demonstration.
He contended that improve-
i J 7. ; ,v
f"Si W'"u dfride &e laI-J
w w"ci uctwceii me u.o.
and Russia.
Brucker's remarks carried a
strong Implication that the
Armv hones to .nd ..he first
Instrumented robot to the
noon, t'esoite Lt. Oen. Samuel
"". Anderson's stp foment early
'pH month tht the air force
xoectS to shoot for the moon
in Aufiust.

Japanese Miners
Finally Rescued
After Wall Collapse

T A G A W A. Japan (I'l'I)
iwenly-two coal miners entombed

julv ;;oy ine collapse oi an underground,

today by workers who dug
800
feet to reach them.
Three other miners were feared
dead.
All 25 Japanese had been just
about piven nn for Inst when the
subterranean waters snrppd into
. the coa mine in Kvushu .southern
Japan, and a wall collapsed, seal-
; ing them off.
But 71 hours after the disaster
rescue workers who had dug their
way to within 50 feel of (he
trapped miners heard a feeble
whisper through an air intake
pipe. It said 22 of the men were
still alive.
The rescue came soon after.
Free Subway Rides
Going To Cleanly
NEW YORK, July 2 (UPI) -Soap
coupons today began buy buying
ing buying rides on New York's sub subway
way subway trains and buses.
Under an arrangement be between
tween between the Cltv Transit Author Authority
ity Authority and B. T. Babbitt, Inc., pas passengers
sengers passengers are able to exchange
three coupons from Babbitt
Products for one ride on a sub-
way train or bus
A company spokesman said
the redeemable coupons had
been pasted on seven million
containers of Babbitt products
in the metrooolitan ara.
The transit authority will
enilect five cents from the Bab Babbitt
bitt Babbitt company for each coupon,
or 15 rente ner ririe. thp nrrvnii.
iflg subway and bus fare.

m moviis-tuevision M maSMk
Km by Erskine Johnson IB Hi
MIL I NM SfoH Correspondent IV WM.i WM I J

TUCKSON, Ariz. (NEA)
'Rioi
Bavo" is a western so adult that
John Wayne needs outside help
as a town-tamer.
Yes, sir, today's hard-hitting
Hollywood-faces-liie films h a v :
changed the script. No one man.
not even John Wayne, can out
ride, out shoot and outwit a
horde of badmen in today's mo movie
vie movie market.
The gunslingers in "Rio Bravo"
who come to the aid of Wayue,
as Sheriff John T. Chance, are a
deadly one and a nervous one.
There's "Colorado," a baby-faced,
soft-spoken, shy, 18-year-old who
isn't neurotic or mad at the
world or even cocky. He's just
the fastest two-gun draw in the
west.
RICKY NELSON plays Colora Colorado
do Colorado with a pair of 45's in his
hands insiead of a guitar.
The nervous gun is in the hol holster
ster holster of "Dude," onetime deputy
sheriff eager to redeem himself
afler a two year drunk. But nis
mind is foggy and his body is
tired.
Quiet and cool Colorado knocks
off six killers three of 'em with
one double draw. Dude misses
easy targets, gets beaten up and
twice is captured and held hos hostage
tage hostage by the lawless crowd threat threatening
ening threatening the peace of Rio Bravo, a
little Texas town, where Wayne,
as the sheriff, discover the cards
are s acked against thim.
Dean Martin plays Dude and
he might not be off base if he
dreamed of an Oscar.
It's all a slick blending of Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood and TV popularity with
box-office wallop on every page.
Rickey and Dean for the teen-age
fans and veteran Wayne for his
followers.
WHEN A wagon train arrives
in Rio Bravo the wagonmaslir
doesn't even have o introduce
himself Hp's Ward Ronri
(lie
li
boss of tv's 'Wagon Train
ven Cramps," who dynamite a
building as a favor to Wayne, is
the real McCoy Walter Brennr.n
of TV's "The Real McCoy." It's
mighty nice to have a little help
now and then and John Wavne
uhn pan iiia hie hpoH nc upI
'hie ficc ic no frrJ
FOR SEX APPEAL, there's
Leading Prelates
To Meet In Rome
For Huge Assembly
VATICAN CITY, July 2 (UPI)
Nine cardinals. 3 archbishOD.s

and 300, bishODS and leadine
prelates "of Latin America will
assemble in Rome next Novem-jto
ber to draft plans aimed at
solving a series of religious
problems in 27 nations of the
Western Hemisphere.

The mass meetinz will be'ed In an open letter "to all law

held in occasion of the first
centenarv of the foundation of
the Pontifical Pio Latin Ameri Americano
cano Americano College of Rome.
The problem to be tackled
will include the crowing act!-!
vity of protestant sects in those
Catholic countries, communism I
which is snreadine .imong the
working classes, the battle a-
gainst illiteiaev which is a
stumbling block in the spread spreading
ing spreading oi the gospel and the need
of more clercv in Latin Amer
ican nonntrle. t

film newcomer Angie Dickinson :

as r earners, a
dance hall beauty
mysterious
witn iiauds
that can shuttle cards faster than
a Las Vegas blackjack dealer
and with eyes for Wayne.
Ricky, in cowboy duds and;
with two holsters s. rapped to his
legs, looks and talkshke a young
Gary Cooper. He hasn't taken 10
limiting his off stage conversa conversation
tion conversation to "Yup" but he'll never talk
anyone to death.
They celebrated his 18th birth birthday
day birthday on the set and he's "very
happy" about all the teen age
fans, some of whom even follow
him to the set, 15 miles from the
city of Tucson.
A MECHANIC in a garage
lipped off Howard Hawks lo
Rickey's popularity and planted
Ihp IflOQ 1nr Ki'UV e hni-nnunn
HawKs ne nad seen Kicky at a
Los Angeles midget auto race
traCk'
"I've never seen anything like
it," the mechanic said. "Clark I
Gable wouldn't have caused that
much fuss. They mobbed him."
So Hawks paged him and
signed him for the role without
even a test to see how he would
look in western clothes.
There's gun tu or on the set
who is teaching Ricky faster and
faster draws. He's also the first
gunslinger with an educational
tor. They're working on a college
entrance exam but Ricky says,
"I'm not sure about college."
1 just don't se how he'll have
time. He'll be too busy counting
his money.
FBI Answers Charges
Of Gestapo Tactics
By Industrialist
WASHINGTON, July 2 UPI)
mi Director J. tdnar lioover
s&tri todav the record of law
entcrcemenl in th? United
SUUes proves toiauv iaise
charges that the FBI has used
Gestapo-like tactics.
Hoover's remarks were a re re-piv
piv re-piv to Industrialist Cyrus J.
Ka'.on's accusation that the
FBI and other law enforce enforcement
ment enforcement agencies have engaged in
"snooping, in Informing, in
creeping up on peopla." Eaton
also said that Nazi Germany
"never had such spy organiza organizations
tions organizations as we have In this coun country
try country today."
Hoover said "these reckless
charges. . give grist to the
propaganda mills of our com communist
munist communist enemies." Without nam-
ing Eaton, Hoover branded the
Industrialists' words as "slan-
' derous. . violent and hateful."
"Our record Is open for nil
see," Hoover said. "UnMke
totalitarian law enforcement,
j we have no dark corners to
hide."
His statement was contaln-
enforcement nt ficlals" In the
Julv Issue of (he "FBI Law En Enforcement
forcement Enforcement Bulletin
Eiton levelled his charges
against Jhe FBI In a television
Interview two months ano.
Hoover's Immerilntp rmiv was
to brand Eaton.s statements as
"vicious and completely un-
tn"
The Uouse Committer on
Un-American Activities decided
vesterdav not m .mo poena
Won for questioning on his
charges.

Sweltering Rome
Temporary Ally
Of Italian Premier

ROME, July 2 (UPI) Italy's
first post -election cabinet came in into
to into being today. And the summer
hear mieht hp iU hr allv aanc'
powerful rieht anrl leftwintT ?nnn'c
ltion m Parliament.
Premier designate Aminlnrp I'an
fani was expected to go bpfore
President Giovanni Gronchl some-
time today with, his new two
coalition government to accept the
premiership and be sworn in The
last still unallotted cabinet posts
were traded early today in nego negotiations
tiations negotiations inside Fanfai s Christian
Democratic party.
The weak coalition of Christian
Democrats and Social Democrats
was short of a majority in the
Chamber of Deputies. Onlv pro
mised abstention by some splinter
groups can allow it to win its first
confidence test in about two weeks
time.
ti. .
and swarm out of sweltering Rome
was one thing playing in Fanfanil
favor- 'f his cabinet falls, parlia
woulf' havp ,n sit on until a
uf.L 's fnrmcti an(l submits a
.sc. ,. wouio tic the hoes
lor an earlv vamtinn i .r.
tains and beaches.
" uiui nioun-
Clear Type
Special Reserve

j Mil FOR VTlRS

toll

WASHINGTON (UPI-The ad. I chances of working up to even a
ministration has begup an inten. modest surplus now look pretty
sive search for ways to sharply dim.
cut government spending in fiscal The current outlook is for a bus.
1960. If at all possible, it wants a loess pickup extending into 1990,.
budtet surplus before the next which would both step up reve reve-presidential
presidential reve-presidential election. nues and ease demands for antLj
The political aspects of the recession outlays by the-- govern,
spending picture were emphasized ment But the upturn is expected
today, as the nation wound up the to be moderate.
1958 fiscal year with an expected Heavy defe se expenditure
federal deficit of $2,750,000 000. ; must continue until world .ensions
The real shocker, politically continie a development scarcely
speaking, is the prospect of a pos-1 in sight toda?. j

sible 12.rjllion.dollar deficit in the
fiscal year which started yester
day.
ii me irenu toward aeeper red-
ink spending continues, neither
Republican nor Democratic poll -;
ticians will sound sicere if thev
hold out tax-cut promises in the

expected bitter 1960. campaign. i TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Pre.1
With an eye on this November's idem Chiang Kai Shek tdajl
elections, as well as 1960, spokes- accepted the resignation of Pr4
men lor the two parties were'mier O. K. Yui and appointed
likely to begin trading charges on Vice President Chen Cheng t
who should bear responsibility for succeed him in Nationalist China's
the deficit. I second most powerful post.'.a 1
Chairman Styles Bridges (NH)j Political observers said ifiben'9
of the Senate GOP policy com. appointment to the premiership
mittee said Sunday the in.the.red may be a move to groom hinf for
forecast for this year should; the presidency When Genetaiissi
"shock the country" into crack-1 mo Chiang's second term ends m
ing down on big government I960. ,,
spending. The government announcement
Bridges, who also is the top 'issued last night gave no .:es.
Republican member of the Senate sons for the resignation of Yui.
Appropriations Committee, chided i Yui. a banker, had sobnrfttej

the Democratic controlled Con
gress for what he termed its fail,
ure to control federal outlays.
Rep. Clarence Cannon (D.Mo)
charged Congress with "throwing
money to the four winds.'
Cannon, chairman of the' House
Appropraitions Committee, also
accused his colleagues of driving
up living costs. He advised them
"to tell the truth'' if the voters
complain about high prices "it's
because you spent' money you
didn't have."
The administration might re.
duce the deficit by 1960. But

FRIDAY IS THE
4th of JULY
To commemorate this date
we offer the best in suits!
BRIZA GLACIER and IVY LEAGUE
in Wash and Wear
ALSO
DINNER JACKETS
We also have a new stock in
WALK-OVER SHOES
finished in leather and Italian Silk
Moccasins and Keith Highlanders.
We advise vou to come in and see our
collection of ARROW SHIRTS
for suits.
AND AN IMPORTANT NOTE:
Our Store In the Cathedral area has
wonderful parkins facilities for

your car.
"CHARGE IT"

TftoAe than
700,000
(2q&d ftion pw&
Cam giuce

Guarantee the incomparable
quality of

Nationalist China

f q
UetS NCW Premier!
. . l
MQV DP iNSXt DOSS I
-j
his resignation five times in th
past year but on each occasion
Chiang refused it. j j
t
TAIPEI. Formosa (UPI) xty
cadets from the U.S. Alf'Forra
Academy are scheduled trt atfiv
.here tomorrow from Ofcinawaifof
I a two. day visit on this nationalist
'island. The cadets, mehibejtf of
j the class of 1959, will 41T on
American and Chinese Nationalist
military leaders and observe a
precision flight demonstsftion--by
' the Nationalist air force aeroVatic
team.
Se'L'jS



PACK FOTTR

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JULY I, 5t

i and Oth

oaa

4 Slafl

0 Cn9fm0ti, Warnaf4, Utrfks, Parti and V'Aitl JtmtfJ i maittJ promptly U Lei-numb tko

3i will rtiatvgJ by ttfrfJiontj

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF COLON TO HONOR
PRESIDENT DE LA GlIARDIA AT DINNER
if
' The American Society of Colon will entertain at a din dinner
ner dinner at the Stranger' Club on Thursday evening in honor or
4he President of the Republic of Panam, Ernesto de la Guar Guards,
ds, Guards, Jr.
Reception on Fourth Mrs. Collins Guest of Honor
A' U.S. Consulate At Morning Coffee
invitations for ihe Fourth of Ju- Mrs. John F. Ric of Gatun
1 reontinn al the U.S. Consulate' gave a morning cofiee in her home

Mfc Colon nave Deen issueu oy
Qdnsul, Bainbridge Davis.
,rhe reception will be a stag af affair
fair affair for officials and other digni dignities
ties dignities from Panama and the can can-aitZone.
aitZone. can-aitZone. ;
Reception to Celebrate
Argentinian Independence
'Invitations have been issued by
Carge d' Affaires ad interim of
Argentina a id Mrs. Carlos de Po Po-sjida
sjida Po-sjida for a reception on .luly 9 at
tnt Union Club to celebrate th
14i anniversary of Argentinian in independence.
dependence. independence. ,, .
I
M! Julian Fogarty's
Engagement Announcea
engagement of Miss Ju-
lame Elizabeth Fogarty, daughter
jwx 11c
of 'Mrs. John I. fogariy ana ine
lae Mr. Fogarty to Mr. Ivan. ho
mtro was announced last night.
Mf. Romero is the son of ?'r.
aid Mrs. Aristides Romero of Pa
nama
,
Mr. and Mrs. Edmin
iMartain Houseguest
Miss Phyllis W. Elling of Somtr Somtr-Ti$e,
Ti$e, Somtr-Ti$e, New Jersey, is the house
riast for a month of Mr. and Mrs.
George Edman of El Cangrejo.
Pstponmont of Party
JMfcjmd Jvlrs. Alexandre Nikola Nikola-Jajrierish
Jajrierish Nikola-Jajrierish to announce the post postponement
ponement postponement of their cocktail party
(JiaJfiled for July 10.
Broiled Swordfisli
With Sauerkraut
flEW YORK -(I P!) -Looking
fof a new way to serve sauer sauerkraut
kraut sauerkraut Try it with broiled sword sword-fisDi
fisDi sword-fisDi iteaks. While the fish is cook cooking,
ing, cooking, melt 2 tablespoons butter or
margarine add 1-4 cup chopped
onion and cook until tender. Add
1 can (1 pound) sauerkraut.
drained, 1-2 teaspoon, salt and 1-8;
teaspoon pepper. Stir occasionally 1
over low heat until kraut reaches
serving temperature. Serves 4. i

Special Communication
CANAL ZONE LODGE A.F. & A.M.
ANCON, (. Z.
A Special Communication will Sr held at the Ancon
Masonic Temple at 4:30 p.m. Thursday, July 3rd
for the purpose of conducting funeral services for
WORSHIPFUL BROTHER
BRUCE GORDON SANDERS
Lodge will open at 3:30 p.m. ar.ri the service will be
conducted by the Officers of the; District Grand Lodge.
JAMES E. STUART
Worshipful Macter.

i

NEW!

...with feminine fabric

Sheerest luxury, perfected protection are now yours with
New Modess Only Modess lias tins new fabric cover that's
incredibly soft . and white . and slieer, with thousands
of tiny perforations that absorb instantly and completely.
This month, liiakc Modess your discovery.
Another quality product of JolWUtW ofmtm

terwiSe

I'
eri
oitr Manama 2 (' '40
today in honor of Mrs. Katherine
Collins ol Philadelphia. Mrs. Col
hns is visiting her son, the Rev
erend Francis Lynch, CM. of Co
Ion.
Guests included Mesdames Ma Mary
ry Mary Durgan, licna Asbury, Marga Margaret
ret Margaret Klasovsk Forothy Coguen. A A-nita
nita A-nita Oberholtzer, Elman Schiehe
Bess McGloin, Carolyn Coffin Ma
guerite Nix, Pat Flores, Florence
Gebbes, Angelina Ng, Rita Wash Wash-abaugh
abaugh Wash-abaugh and Lee Washabaugh.
Dr. and Mrs. Drennan
Visit Friends
Dr. L. M. Drennan. former As As-sis.ant
sis.ant As-sis.ant Superintendent of Goras
Hospital and now with the Unpad
Fruit Company, accompanied oy
Mrs. Drennan, visited sever a
frienns on ,ne pacific Side while
the ship on which they are pas
sengers was transiting (he ('"!!.
The Drennans are en route from
New Jersev to Puerio Armuelles.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)
Olive-blend Sauce
Perks Up Menus
NEW YORK (UP) A sauce
that goes equally well with mm
or vegetables is this unusual gold golden
en golden olive blend.
Meft 2 tablespoons of butter or
margarine over low heat. Add 2
tablespoons of flour and blend.
Gradually add 1 cup of milk ond
cook until thickened, stirring con
stantlv.
Cut 4 hard-cooked eggs in halt
remove the yolks, sieve them aud
set aside. Chop the whites and add
lo the sauce. Add one No. 2 can
lomatoes, drained, ',2 cup chopped
pimiento-stuffed green olives, a
dash of morrjoram, and salt and
pepper to taste.
Heat to serving temperature,
stirring occasionally, sprinkle with
the egg yolks and serve,
Makes abou; 2 cups.
MODESS
MB !! DASSI

Box 134,
Panama

8:00 mhJ tO
on
Females on the fairways can tee
off with purses which are fash fashionable
ionable fashionable as well as practical. An
oversized money purse comes fit
ted with a loop to slip on a belt.
Ii is large enough to hqjd cosmtt cosmtt-ics,
ics, cosmtt-ics, hankies, and other items.
Enter another variation of the
chemise; the harem Chemise. It
fares in side pleats to a short
hem, barely covering the knees.
The skirt turns under at the hem hemline.
line. hemline. Red is back for little boys. Look
for lots of bright red in pants,
shirts, and jackets. The red often
is combined with navy and gray
in tiny herringbone, striped or
plaid patterns.
For the woman who cooks out outdoors,
doors, outdoors, Haymaker has created a
group of cotton gourmet costumes
with aprons. One version is a chemise-inspired
shirtwaist in orange
and white striped cotton with an
orange apron. Another typfr. is a
slim skirted black dress with a
pririted apron.
Vary a plain chemise dress with;
a convertible Den. ine Den,
trimmed with eight-inch fringe
and twin onion roses, ties on and
can be worn at the bustline to
give an Empire effect, or can be
worn just below the hips.
CHUCKLE HEAD
WILL KEEP VOW
BOISE, Idaho (UPI) Aiaska
Attorney General J. Gerald Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, overjoyed today with the
statehood bill, said he would keep
his vow to push a peanut 120
miles lrom Big Delta to Tok June
tion.
"I'll probably lose a little
weight." he said.
NO CONTEST
ORLANDO, J?la. (UPI) -There
is a suspicion here today that the
Orlando and Tampa teams in the
Florida State Baseball L e a n e
aren't evenly matched.
Tampa defeated Orlando. 32-1,
last night in a 7-inning game.
WIVES LIKE CANDLES
DENVER. Colo. (UPI) -David
Hamil, head ol the Rural Electri
fication Program, complained to.
day man lias worked thousands ot

years to get from candles to elec.,for $800. The outer laver is of

tncity bin his wile still uses can candles
dles candles on the dinner table.
"I'm not having much influence
on my wi e," Hamil said.
STEAL CAMPAIGN POSTERS
TULSA, Okla. (UPI) Guber Gubernatorial
natorial Gubernatorial candidate George Mis.
kovsky's supporters claimed to today
day today burglars stole his campaign
posters and pasted them on near
ly every downtown street corner
yesterday.
The busy crowds trod all over
his face.
JAIL IS HOME
KYOTO. Japan (UPI) A fin.
year-old man who spent all but 14
months during the last ,')2 years in
j-iil happily returned to his old
home yesterday when police
caught him stealing a bL-ycle.
EVERREADY!
EVERYBODY'S
FAVORITE
HOT COCOA!
Here's a way to make
every day more fun
Nestle's EvcrRcady
Sweet Milk Cocoa! It's a
treat for the whole family.
So chocolaty and deli delicious.
cious. delicious. So nourishing, too!
EverReady contains rich,
whole milk and sugar. All
you add is hot water to
make the very best cocoa
. . Nestk's EverReady
Cocoa!

SSsV CQCoSlLK MA

J3rtdeA-to-be Can jptat

lAJecJina 2)a
The bride who wants to look
lovely all day on her wedding day
has to plan ahead. If it's a morn,
ing wedding with afternoon re reception,
ception, reception, she has hours of looking
her very best.
True, there should be a few
minutes in which to slip up.
staris and freshen her make up.
But since there will also be great
numbers of people, much bustle
and confusion, she should not
count too heavily on these few
precious moments.
A light make up applied over
a liquid, tinted foundation is her

aiw j w bp
EfeTBSK ' '3SSSSSl BSSSSSkp' ''4S$i7Rffis&P
SsttLA -.

New Style Raincoats Pouring
Over The Nation This Season

By CAY PAULEY
NEW YORK (UPD-
IK'Ver

rains but it pours new order in throughout the collections Law Law-to
to Law-to the nation's rainwear manulac- rence puts huge roses on a Black

LU'V ,
ine inuusiry.is so nappy wun
Luiieiu saies-une source caneu
them "fantastic" that they want
to keep the pace, even better it,
j .v
with new styles designed to make
my old slicker out moded as the
shoulder length bob.
Id,' fall Vr, t huif ro chni r I n a ,m-n
One manufactuner, Lawrence of,
l.uiiuun, even manes a miiiii-nneu
raincoat, the most expensive I've
.found on the market. It retails
water-repellent silk in grey, beige,
red or mocha.
The unusually cool and damp
season in many sections of the
country created a "fantastic late
spring season." said Esther Wil Wil-lens
lens Wil-lens of the National Hiinwear
Manufacturer Assn. But the sea seasonal
sonal seasonal gain is only part of the
story. She said there had been a
sales growth annually as manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers put new stress on styl styling
ing styling and brought out the dual pur purpose
pose purpose coat-water repellent, but of
topcoat fabrics.
Or some of velveteen and silk
double for evening wraps.
The nstcneiaiinn'ii nresident Si

mon Cohen, told a recent dinner If 'ou are R"est of honor at a
meeting of members that "Rain- P:irty. plan to arrive a few min min-coats
coats min-coats are outselling regular coats.' ",es before the party is to start.
"You must name the fabric and;"e Kuest of honor should be on
well make it shed water." saidjnand wll('n th(' first guests arrive.
Norman Lawrence of the firm J
bearing his name. Lawrence add- After a". they are presumably
ed I test some of the new ma-i.c()mlng for lhe purpose of meet meet-terials
terials meet-terials in the shower al home, be-:lnS or honoring the special guest.

fore they go into the
Fabric for fall in
;?rd.e.flnmSi
wooi jersies, jacq
and wide wale corduroys,
indufE
dines, silk broadcloths a
tas. challis. and a new imported
1
material which looks sleek as
wet seal.
Lawrence has an evening rain raincoat
coat raincoat of gold lame "for snob ap-
1 peal."
Helen Van Vliet, a one-time op opera
era opera singer in Europe, uses fiber
blends (Ine is a 20 net cent wool.
R0 per rent, orlon combination.!
This designer, who turned to
coals some eight yerrs ago, fea-!
tures fake fur trims and linings
on wide wale corduroys in black.
red. beige and several manufa"
t"rers line witn a deep pile alpa-
ea,

CLOSED FRIDAY
4th OF JULY
doing tnvay for the long week-end'f
Get now your reading material: hooks,
magazines, toys, gift item, greeting cards
or any other article you may need.
We will he open all dav Saturday until
9:00 p.m.
MORRISONS
LEWIS SERVICE

Both across from

ie
1
eau
9
best bet. Lipstick should go on
over a colorless, or pale rose po po-made
made po-made f its' to stay on. It should
be allowed to set for about 20
minutes, then be blotted with
cleansing tissue. Her hairdo shou'd
be one that will look well if it
goes uncombed for several hours.
It should be simple, arid natural,
the very reverse of an elaborate
structure.
She'll find lasting perfume
scent in a new liquid skin sachet
that will stay with her for hours
'because of its sachet baie.
I Prints, some of them gint flor florals
als florals tfn a black background and
naids both Sllhtle anH hnlrl r,n
I velveteen. Miss Van Vliet has
one
pnnt repeating "Paris
all over.
The influence of the
chemise
silhouette is small in the rainwear
iiiuusuy necause us narrow lines
do not comfortably over a suit or
bulky dress. But Miss Van Vliet
!Use.s both the high waisted emnirp
: i
and spacious trapeze lines for fall.
M fRJENDS
Mother Of Pianist
Carol Greaves
Dies In Hospital
Mrs. Louise Greaves, mother of
Panamanian pianist Carol Greav Greaves,
es, Greaves, died Monday night in Santo To To-mas
mas To-mas Hospital, to which she had
been admiited a week earlier.
Mrs. Greaves, a Barbadian was
70 'pars old and a resident of "2th
Street, Rio Ahajo. for many y ears,
In addition to her pianist son
sne 's survived by her husband,
Gorge; her daughters. Rernice
and Olga. and five grandchildren.
the old Anetm I0.

Vacation Time

Chit-Chat
By FAIRLEE SKINNER
The Panama Canal Zone being
"the Crossroads of the "World,"
many people are always coming
and going.
Kathy McConaghy of Balboa
has just come back home again
and is visiting her parents for
the summer after having complet
ed her sophomore year a Mt. St.
Mary's Academy in New York.
Upon asking Kathy whether she
likes the school (he is now attend attending
ing attending belter than Balboa High
School which she attended when
a freshman, she says, "Oh much
better. There is no comparison at
all!' Mt. St. Mary's Academy is
an all'gifls school but there are
several boys' military academies
nearby. Kathy hopes to return
there again this fall when she
will be returning as a high school
junior.
Another one who has recently
"come" to the Zone is Johnny
Magee. He has returned to the
Zone even though his family no
longer resides In the Canal Zone,
and is staying in Balboa as the
houseguest of Charlie Chase. John Johnny
ny Johnny is working in Gamboa ,with
the physical education department.
William Campbell of Gamboa is
also home for the summer, al although
though although his summer is spent work working
ing working for a contractor who is work working
ing working on the Zone. Bill attends Au
burn College in Alabama and will
return there this September as a
senior.
So far, Mary Rett is the only
graduate that I know of that is
also horn. Mary graduated
from Florida Statt Inlvorsitv
with a bachelor of education
degree, cum laude, in music.
For any of you that might not
know what cum laude means,
it means with honors.
Now that all those returning up
to now have been mentioned, we
shall mention a few kids who
have left already and one that
is leaving tomorrow.
Naffmi Litvin, an up and com coming
ing coming junior at Balboa High School,
left by plane last Tuesday eve evening
ning evening to a' tend a camp in Wiscon Wisconsin.
sin. Wisconsin. Hmmm. How we do envy
these campers.
On the same airplane last
Tuesday evening, Billy Kirkland,
a high school senior starting this
fall, left to spend his summer
working very hard at Marth's
Vineyard in Massachusetts. We're
you ve seen Bill riding
aiuuiiu un 111a uiutui sv.uuici
Sue Mable graduated June 2
from Balboa High School. She
graduated with honors; thus get getting
ting getting to wear a white tassel. She She-was
was She-was a member of the National
Honor Society and received a
$1500 scholarship. Congratulai Congratulai-tions!
tions! Congratulai-tions! Sue sailed Wednesday ac ac-comoanied
comoanied ac-comoanied by her parents and
brother, Carl. They will all vaca vacation
tion vacation in the States and then Sue
will enter the Women's College in
Greenville, N.C.. this fall.
Also aboard the S.S. Cristobal
last Wednesday when it sailed,
was Randy Gangle. He also left
with his family and they plan to
vacation in the jsktates for two
months and will spend the major majority
ity majority of those months in Pennsylva Pennsylvania.
nia. Pennsylvania. Last, but certainly not least,
Mary Turner leaves tomorrow on
the S.S. Ancon. She will be with
her parents and they plan to va vacation
cation vacation in the States approximately
six weeks. They will visit New
York and go as far West as Colo Colorado.
rado. Colorado. t Now, to an abrupt change of
subjoct but a most interesting
on. All girlt interested in
working on water ballet routines
are welcome to come to Balboa
to work with you and help you
girls work up a really fine wa water
ter water show routine. The group it
called "The Mermaids." For
further information you may
call Mrs. Bailey herself at
1493.
This summer's recreational pro program
gram program has offered a junior and a
senior life saving course which
started on June 10. A wonderful
turnout signed up for this course
and on Tuesday and Thursday
mornings (one can see victims
and rescuers being saved and
drowned in great, frequence.
Those signed up for junior life
saving are: Patricia Best, Bill
Bleakely, Robert Bohannon, Mary
Alan Brown, Robert Brown, Rob
ert Burgenes. Linda Fawcett, Ca Carol
rol Carol Kaplnas. Mary Lerchen, and
Eueene Linfors.
Also Julious B. Husky, Jerry
Mann. Carolyn Mounts, Billy
Mounts, Rebecca 1'owelson, Carl
Selles, Peter Smith, Harry Van
Loon. Christina Vogt. Robert Walk
er. Gail Albritton, and Betty Van Vandyke.
dyke. Vandyke. Those signed up for Sei.ior Life
Saving are Carolyn Corn, Alice
Fairchild, Cynthia Lancina, Judi
McCollouah. Steve Schror'er.
Fairlee Skinner, Don Terry, and
Albert White.
John Smith was host to a small
gathering of friends at the Army
and Navy Club on Saturday eve evening,
ning, evening, June 21. It was a spor; shirt
affair. Everyone sat at one table
and enjoyed the dancing music
furnished by the Goodrich band.
After a discussion meeting of Sin Singletons
gletons Singletons at the Bishop Morris Mall
in Ancon, Judy Hoops was host
ess for a group of friends st her
home in Curundu Heights yester yesterday
day yesterday evening. Beer, cokes ompa ompa-nadas,
nadas, ompa-nadas, crackers and tuna fish,
pretzels, and potato chips wre
on hand to quench any hungry
apnetites.
Those preseni were; Janet Stock

Frozen Soup Is Base For
This Summery Shrimp Dip

BT GATNOR MADDOX, NEA
In Philadelphia we were served
a new shrimp dip made of froz frozen
en frozen condensed cream of shrimp
soup. Joan Miller, our gracious
home economist hostess, served it
in her tree-shaded apartment.
Summer Dip
(Makes about 1 1-3 cups)
One can (10 ounces) frozen con condensed
densed condensed cream of shrimp soup, 1
package (3 ounces) cream cheese,
softtened, 1 tablespoon finely
chopped green pepper, 1 table
spoon finely chopped onion, 1 tea
spon chopped stuffed olives, da,,h
tabasco, dash Worcestershire
sauce.
Place can of soup in pan of
hot water for about 30 minutes to
thaw. Then gradually blend soup
into cream cheese beat until
smooth with a rotary beater of e e-lectric
lectric e-lectric mixer. Blend in remaining
ingredients. Chill. Serve as a dip
with crackers, potato chips, etc.
Here's another friendly report:
Breezy Don Dawson of Portland,
Ore., introduced us to a delicfous
summer salad using western Blue
BROADWAY GRAPEVINE
Paul Muni may cancel out of
"Grand Hotel," the Sardi Set
hears. He wants script revisions
or else ... Edward G. Robinson is
buying back part of his fabulous
collection of paintings from Greek
millionaire Niarchos ... Nat Hiken
plans to write and produce a TV
spectacular starring Judy Garland
and Mickey Rooney... Hildegarde's
projected Broadway show, "Pack "Packaged
aged "Packaged in Paris," has been postpon postponed
ed postponed again for the most predictable
of reasons not enough interest interested
ed interested backers ... JackWarner ran a
preview of 'Home Before Dark"
and it may be the flicker to win
Jean Simmons an Academy A A-jsvard
jsvard A-jsvard nomination. ..A top quiz show
winner is in hock to a Suffolk
County bank for thousands of dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Good story if the city desks
can pin it down. The bank may be
in the position of forcing the star
contestant to quit trying for more,
in the interests of protecting its
investment.
The presenceof E.M. Loew and
Eddie Risman owner and man manager,
ager, manager, respectively of the Latin
Quarter, caused plenty of specula speculation
tion speculation at Lou Walters Tlejle Paris
the other 'night. Loew is Walters'
former partner, and Broadwayites
think he'd like nothing better than
the triumph of taking over the new
showplace now that its creator has
filed for bankruptcy ...Noelle Ad Adam's
am's Adam's first stop on Her return to
Gotham was Goldie's, where she
waited for Sydney Chaplin to join
her after the curtain of 'Sells
Are Ringing." She happily confid confided
ed confided that her screen test was so suc successful
cessful successful MGM signed her to a five
picture deal ... Show business ca casualty:
sualty: casualty: Sharkey, once the most
famous seal in the entertainment
world, died the other day at the
age of 26.
Novelist Herman Wouk will de-
HU With Sa,
j...
Don't worry any mora about
the sack dress, men.
Word has just come from Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood columnist, Krskine John Johnson,
son, Johnson, that glamorousRosalind Ru3 Ru3-sell
sell Ru3-sell is going to wear 30 different,
but all dazzling, costumes in th:
movie version of "Auntie Maine.
"L's about time for some real
mad, glamorous clothes in a mo movie."
vie." movie." says Miss Russell.
And she's so right. With so ma many
ny many American women running a
round in sacks, Miss Russell
wearing 30 different glamorous out outfits
fits outfits is going to be a sight for bor bored
ed bored eyes.
And I predict that those fancy fancy-the
the fancy-the sack dress.
When they sit back in amovie
theater and see what form-fitting,
seductive looking clothes can do
for a woman they are sure to go
home, take a look at their own
sad sacks, and say"Enough's e e-home,
home, e-home, take a look at their own
sad sacks, and say "Enough's e e-nough.
nough. e-nough. Why am 1 wearing thee
baggy dresses when maybe wilh
the help of some really feminine
frippery I could look as glamor glamorous
ous glamorous as Rosalind Russell or al almost,
most, almost, anyway?''
In the past, movie stars who
went in for glamor instead of the
girl nexl-door look have led t h e
style parade.
And it would seem that the
time is ripe for a movie star to
perk women up again, get them
out of the fashion doldrums end
into something that makes them
look better than they thought t.iey
could.
So relax, men. Today we wom women
en women may look like so many pota potatoes
toes potatoes in a sack. But after Ro Ro-lind
lind Ro-lind Russel struts her s.uff he he-foe
foe he-foe the movie cameras, we'll j.rb j.rb-ahly
ahly j.rb-ahly silt he blooking like Auntie
Mames.
ham, Janet Vinton, Madgie Smith,
Carolyn Corn, Dick Gooden, Dave Dave-Yerkes,
Yerkes, Dave-Yerkes, Judy Lindsay, Jean Ford,
Reggie Gooden, Judy Flenniken,
Marv Smith, Jerry Moiso. Dick
Wright. Bernice Betz, Bill Turner,
Fred Rayburne, Tom Ford, Peter
Adams, John Smith, Fred Sill,
and of course Judy Hoops and
this columnist. It was a very plea pleasant
sant pleasant evening.

cJhe Voice (9 (Broadway )f
(By (Dorothy 9(ilgallen

::p

Food and Markets Editor
Lake beans. We think the Blue
Lake type of snap bean is one of
the finest.
Summer Salad Plato
(Makes 4 strving)
One No. 303 can Blue
ereen beans., 1 cud French
mg, 1 to 2 tablespoons fresh rem. ;
on juice, Vi teaspoon gratwMem'
on rind, 12 thick tomalff iti
crisp lettuce. 12 hard-cooked egg
slices, 12 rolled anchovies, radisb
es, ripe olives.
Drain green beans. Combine
French dressing, lemon juioe and
rind, adding lemon juice to desir desired
ed desired tartness. Pour over beanj
and marina t vr1 hriurc Aft
range said by placing 3 torn a U
slices on small beds of shredded
lfttuce on each plate, alternating
stacks of marinated beans betweei
tomatoes. Top tomato with egg
slices and an anchovy. Ptaei
small lettuce cup in center ol
plate and fill with several radish radishes
es radishes and ripe olives. Serve with thf
leftover marinade or Thousand Is
land dressing.
sert the Fire Island scene thi
Summer in favor of the Virsjiji IsJ
lands, ivhere he'll gather bach
ground for a new book.. .The fel
low who phones Peg Murray bach
stages at "Children of Darkness'
is famed ex-champ Jack Dempsej
... That bad word "opera" ,(bol
office poison, the movie mogul)
think) won't be used in eonneetiof
with Sam Goldwyn's screen tt
sion of "Porgy And Bess." It wit
be publicized as a "drama witl
music." (If they retain even hat i
of the Gershwin score, it's still al
opera) ... Amusing sight arounl
town: prom kids driving jslopiei
with stickers on the windshield
reading, 'Gift from Trujillo...
' -i
Carl Laemmle Jr. has beet
long-distancing Kitty Kirsten, j
former Miss V amark, who :noi
lives in Manhat ... Harry Bela
fonte, heading Jt Europe, wit ';
confer on two ambitious project
with foreign locales. He'd like (I
do the life story of Pushkin in Ru
sis, and is also considering a pU
ture about Alexandra Dumas.
One alert local department ston
took advantage of current hod
port the response was "over
whelming" ... Tht upcoming mil
sical "Destry Rides Again' wlj
be retitled "Destry" ... Top-fligH
Washington observers are be
tine Sherman Adams' "ill health
will cause him to resign wit hi I
four, weeks, but perhans the!
aren't reckoning with Presided
Eisenhower's stubborn streak.. .It)
hardly the weather for it btit La
Vern Baker's fiance, Slappy Whits
just presented her with a $4,00
mink coat ... It was pretty authen
tic-sounding at the Fontana d
Trevi the other evening when Hei"
ry Fonda and his glamorous Afd
ra entertained the Peter Ustinov
before curtain-time, with all foui
including Hank speaking' 'V
Italian.
i
Dakota Staton, whose salarj
zoomed from $300 to $3,000 a wee
in a matter of months, is belnj
rushed to Hollywood as soon s)
she ends her engagement t't&
Village Vanguard. Capitol Record
executives punt to pnt at leas'
three perhaps four more at
bums on wax before she begirt
touring Europe Lionel Ha mil
ton's July 5 jazz concert at Lewis
ohn Stadiuni will be a feprodotl
tion of the one that caused riots 1
Berlin. (Over 5,000 East German
crossed the border to ttn6
Kathleen Grant (Gregory Peck!
leading lady in "The Bravados i
is making El Morocco's p- -'i
her new beau, Dr. Lee Winston
It seems only- yesterday that sh
was planning to marry Nie Mitf
ardos, whose former wlf$ is nbt
t the bride of Tyrone Power.
a rujuc ui viiiiicsv restaur
ants on the East Side is reachi
epidemic proportions. Two moj
due to open next week: the Jadi
Palace and East Horizons... Vivi,rl
della Chiesa, the singer, is report
ed to have dropped thousands 4
dollars in launching a new recoil
label that never even approach
ed the success stage. Her husham'
directed the project ...Joan Cra
ford's brieht red hair has cafe a
Irielv ropclin? Hrftirnrv nn,.
Sherman Billingsley's shadow
the Stork Club and popular wit)
all the celehritii hat ripmrnnt
- ...... t.ir.wn
irom nis recent serious umeSS SM
is greeting the customers at till,
Eden RoM
Tomato Cornish
Vr-
For Steak Time
NEW YORK-(UPI) -Fresh to
matoes make a delicious sauce fee
broiled steak.
Saute lighty 1-4 cup finely chop
ped onion in 2 tablespoons olm
oil. Add 1 quart diced fresh torn
a toes and 11 cup each of dicci
green pepper and sliced celery
Cook, covered. 1 hour. Stir In 1 ll
teaspoons ground black peppet
and 1-4 teaspoon crumbled whon
basil and cook slowly, uncover
ed, 1-2 hour longer. Strain througl
medium sieve and serve ev
steak. Makes 1 1-3 cups.



I

WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1851
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rm
Social and Oilier wide
5or acL Swimttuil, Jt 6 Own Sweah
er
CARD OF THANKS
C on I i nut J
Jkede re Quick-fyruina J(nits
I wish to express my most sincere thanks to the Gov Governor,
ernor, Governor, Lt. Governor, The American Legion, The American
Lesion Auxiliary, and all the many friends for their
sympathy and kindness during my recent bereavement.
CLAUD M. KREGAR.
Amarleari Ltgion Club
Ta CtMraftt Fourth
Ail Independence Day ball will
be held at the American Legion
Ckib at Fort Amador tomorrow
evening beginning at 8:0ft p.m. Mu
sic for dancing will be furnished
by Pablo Herrera and his Marim Marimba
ba Marimba Band. -Alto appearing during
the evening, will be the Blue Spots,
a combo of Balboa teen age boys
v. r
who recently appeared over wiv
in a rock-r-rou program.
Ticke.s for the dance which is
sponsored by the American Le
gion, can be obtained for $1.00 per
couple from Legionnaires and
members of the Balboa Teen Club.
Tickets will aisu 02 on sale at Ur
door tomorrow evening.

V

t
v'-
r.
11

. By OSWALD JACOBY
Written lor NSA SOrvi-i

NORTH (D) U
A4
V 106J
J9
KQ542
WEST EAST
AJlfl KQ632
mm V54
8 7 5 3 2 A K 10
9883 4b A J 10
SOUTH
4975
JAKQ.TP73
Q4
47
East and Wet vulnerable
North Fast South West
Pass 14 4J Pass
Pass Double Pass Pass
"Pass
Opening lead 4 J

I" :
LARCENY LOU did not bid MS
four hearts with any intention oi
making it. He merely hoped to up upset
set upset -the opponents and save a game
hp a nl v
a-li-rl rliummv that

hit the table did Lou no real
. 1 t . : n fmii Inc.

good. He couia suu kc ivu.
ing tricks and no real chance to
get. away from any one of them.
A swindle of some sort seemed
in order and it did not take Lou
long to work one out He won the
opening spade lead with duin
mv's ace and led the six of dia
monds. East played the ktng and
Lou dropped the queen.
East cashed the queen of spad spades,
es, spades, and noted that his partner drop dropped
ped dropped the ten. This should have told
East that his partner held or.lj
three spades to start. He would
have played his, lowest if he had
started with four., 1
However East was 'lfiteresd

queen. He exited with a tfincp

WhlCh UM won 111 ma
Now Lou led a club and knocked
out East's" ace. East played a sec-o"-irrSrnplaha
Lotf was able tp
get rid of one diamond loSef oil
his' Jcin? I clubs and make his
contract. .
If East had taken note of the
ui. nn.tndi hart lnrll-

catel a holding of only three

spades' he would not nave iiuen
fnr Lou's ply. He would have
played Lou for seven trumps and
or'v hrfce cards in the minor
suits. In that case his only chance
for the setting trick would be to
play his ace of diamonds and hope.
Q The bidding has been:
Sooth,,. West North East
'10 l Double Pass
Pass 1 4 Double Past
3 V 2 4 Pass Pass
?'.; si.:'.
You, South, hold:
44 VJ 7 65 OAKS 7 6 K9I
What do you do?
A Bid three hearts. West's
heart bid realty looks phony now
and roar partner did not double 1

two

Ike Seeks To Restore
Congressional Slash

Of Foreign Aid Funds

Washington fUPn Presi

dent Eisenhower launched a de de-tppminH
tppminH de-tppminH drive todav to re

store an 872 million dollar slash

in foreign aid funds as charges 0.
waste, fraud and bribery swirled

about the program in tne House
Qhnrllv aftpr thf White HOUSP

announced the President wouid
make a sDecial olea for the pro

gram at his news conference on

today, Hep. ouo a. fassinan
in La.l ODened House debate

on the measure with a sharp at

tack on aid policies.
Passman, chairman of the ap-
nrnnria innc ciihrnmmitt.ee which

handled the $3,078,092,500 bill, said

the total was more than enougn lor
worthwhile projects and' accused

the admimstranon 01 Dnnips
"unprecedented pressure" on Con

gress.

Hp said "thp defense suDuort

(economic) part of this program
in all probability has been respon responsible
sible responsible fnr mors bribery, over

pricing, conniving and profit tak tak-ino
ino tak-ino An thp nart of officials and

friends of officials in foreign na

Uons than any program ever con conceived."
ceived." conceived." But Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles, echoing previous

Eisenhower warnings, torn a-nev.s
conference that the slash if al-
lnwprl tn stand would DOse "a

grave threat to the security of the
United States."

Dulles said the President also

planned a radio television ap

peal to the American people in an
effort to brine pressure on Con

gress to restore most of the de

leted fu.ids.
The President originally sought
$3,942,000,000 to continue the flow

of military and economic aid to

o.her free nations in tne u
months which began yesterday.
Congress responded by passing

an. authorization bill, signed by
Eisenhower Monday, setting an
outside limit of $3,675,592,500 on
the program. The appropriates
committee then recommended a

further cu to $3,078,092,500 in the
actual cash grant.

TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner bids three no no-Irump.
Irump. no-Irump. What do you dp now?
Answer Tomorrow

Hungarian Red
Denies Promise
Of Aid To Nagy

BERLIN (UPI) The East
German ADN News Agency said
today Hungarian Communist lead leader
er leader Janos Kadar denied "as sland slander",
er", slander", that he promised safe on
duct to executed Hungarian free freedom
dom freedom Premier Imre Nagy.
Oh NOV. 22, 1956, Nagy was
seized as he left the Yugoslav
Embassy in liuuapes. uy Russian
and Hungarian officials. Yugo Yugoslavia
slavia Yugoslavia charged that Kadar, then
the Soviet-sponsored premier, had
granted him safe conduct and
had promised Nagy would not be
harmed. k
In a dispatch from Budapest,
ADN said Kadar "categorically
denied as a slander that the work

ers and farmers government
broke its word on Nagy."
ADN quoted Kadar as saying

Nagy and three lellow revolution
arv leaders were executed be

cause utey violated constitutional

( oaths, npt because of their opm
V I MMmtial ... i I, a

Wilis ui jJdauiioi luiaiaAC,
He said, according to ADN. that
Nagy never would have een
named premier during the first
week of the Oct. 23, 1958 uprising
if he had not promised to fight
the "counter-revolution."

R6er Speechf
Wins Toastmaster
Prize At Meeting
Alfred Terrazas, after deliver

ing a speech on the history of the
V2 rocket, won the "award for the
speaker showing the most im improvement
provement improvement at last night's meeting
of the Isthmian Toastmaster's
Club. Speeches delivered by Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Biava, Buck Tpylor and John

Redding were included m the pro program
gram program given in the Fern Room of
the Tivoli.
Bud Hollingsworth directed the
table discussion on current affairs
which resulted in a guest, Maj.
William E. Brockmier gaining a
special award.
Toastmaster of the evening was
Gibb Stuckey. The next meeting
ofthe club will be ob July 15.

Blossoming on the beaches of this country this summer will
be the new beach sweaters, knitted to match the suit worn
beneath. We show here three of the new designs, all of them
by Darlene. Sheath suit (left) has ribbed, nipped in waist
and pre shaped bra for figure flattery. Matching blouson
sweater has removable drawstring which can be tied low
over the hips or bloused at the waistline. Both are in quick-

drying orlon. Silver lurex blended with blue makes one-piece
suit (center) with lattice neckline and cuffed shorts. The
matching ribbed cardigan in white is trimmed with the blue
of the suit. Slim and sophisticated suit (right) is in all-over
floral jacquard pattern woven with lastex. Wide straps come
to a low V in the back. Cardigan is black, a full-fashioned
ribbed knit that's trimmed in the jacquard of the suit.

NEW YORK (NEA) This sum summer
mer summer the swimsuit will appear on
the beaches of the country in com company
pany company with matching knitted beach
sweater.
Beach coats and jackets have
been around for a long time,
of course, but the notion of match
ing swimsuit and sweater for
beach wear is a new one.

The beach sweaters, whether
ribbed cardigan, blouson or hip hip-hugging
hugging hip-hugging chemise, are full-fashion,
ed and completely coordinated.
They're meant to wear after a
swim or to ward off a chilling
breeze, since they're knitted of
orlon.
For both suits and sweaters,

there are fabrics woven with lu lurex
rex lurex threads, jacquard floral prints
stripes and ribbed effects. But
there's another story in the suits
has a built-in and preshaped bra.

What this means to the girl on
the beach is a swimsuit that
helps to shape her figure, be it
good, bad or indifferent.

There are suits designed to

minimize, bulging Ijips, to dsguse
a bosom that's tod large or too
small, to put curvei where they they're
're they're not and to cut down or add
to height. If you're a thigh pro.
blem, the pleated skirt is for you.
It's also good for a hipline that's
not all it should be.

Panama Line Sailings

Toss Beets In
Herbed Butter
NEW YORK (UPI) Herbed
lemon butter adds new piquancy
to boiled fresh beets.
Cut tops from 2 pounds or about
12 beets, leaving 1 inch of stem
and root end. Wash throughly and
cover with cold water to which
1 teaspoon salt has been added.
Cook 25-35 minutes or until ten tender.
der. tender. While beets are cooking, melt 3
tablespoons butter or margarine,
blend in 2 teaspoons fresh lemon
juice, 'a teaspoon each of salt and
crumbled marjoram leaves and i
8 teaspoon black pepper.
Drain beets, peel and slice, and
toss lightly with seasoned but butter.
ter. butter. Serves 6.

NEW DOCK OPENED
BALTIMORE (UPI Cities
Service Oil Co. has put into op.
eration here a new $700,000 dock

capable of handling 60,000 tons of

shipping simultaneously and un.
loading 10 million gallons of pe petroleum
troleum petroleum products in 15 hours.

BOMB THROWER

TAPE, Foi
man accused of

DIM

Formosa' (UP) A

a brothel bomb.

ing that killed i madame and
three girls committed suicide yes.
terday by taking poison. Authori Authorities
ties Authorities said Wu Hai-Chin apparentlp
swallowed the poison just before
he hurled four hand grenades in into
to into the brothel. He died t h r a
hours after he was arrested.

LiiiiiW itiiiiiiiiV ffB

7a,

am Uses Mexana On Me1

Mmm prevented diaper run in over

9SY. of boipital cases tested No ordi ordi-ary
ary ordi-ary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
has abnorbent cornstarch bast. Clings
close, prevents beat rash, cbafe, too.
Use efltr tvtry change.
MEXANA
MEDICATBD POWOf
MadkatM Mwuma Skin Cmm hate heel
eMeraant bands. Its aamte tanolln aanaai
0rf, parthad tide. aar

Col. John D. McElheny, who suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds Col. Hugh M. Arnold as It.
Governor" of the Canal Zone
next week, is among the passeng
ers scheduled to sail from New
Yorkt omorrow aboard the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal of the Panama Line. He wi.l
be accompanied by his wife and
their two children, Phyllis Ann, 10
and Bruce Daniel, 7.
Also scheduled to sail aboard the
Cristobal are William A. Van Si Si-clen,
clen, Si-clen, Jr., superintendant of the
Atlantic Locks, and Mrs. Van Si Si-clen.
clen. Si-clen. A total of 157 passengers are
booked to Cristobal on .he advance
passenger list fof the Cristobal an.l

eight others are making the trio
from New York to Port-au-Prince,
Haiti.
The advance' passenger lis! fol
lows:

Mrs. Mildred Anderson; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Anderson; Mr. and
Mrs. Albert W. Bailey; Mr. and
Mrs. Nick Barbi'eri; Mr. and Mis.
Milton Barkas and son; Miss Ho
lande A. iBelanger; Mr. and Mrs
Jason Berke; Mr. and Mrs. George
Bettis; Miss Helen Bettis; Miss
Helen Black man; Miss Charlotte
Bopp; Mrs. Elizabeth J. iBro,vn;
and Miss Genevieve Budny.
Mr. an d Mrs. Frank Colonna; Mr
and Mrs. Morris D'Elia; Miss Ju Judith
dith Judith Deutsch; Miss Mary F. Dif,' Dif,'-man;
man; Dif,'-man; Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C.
Douglas and two sons; Mrs. Marie
A. S. Ehrman; Mr. and Mrs. An An-hony
hony An-hony Fiorenllino; Miss Ruth M.
Fraser; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Fried
land; Mrs. H. M. Greenfield; Mr.
and Mrs. Anthony Giombetti; Mr.
and Mrs. Conrad Goetke; and Miss
Laurette Gumbs.
Mr. and Mrs. Parker P. Hanna
and two children; Mr. and Mrs.
Hale Haws and three childrer.s;
Miss Carmita Hayes; Mrs. Edna
Hazelton; Mr. and Mr. Robert
Heald and daughter; Miss Joyce
N. Herrold: Vincent J. Huber; Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin L. Kendall and
daughter; Mrs. Jane E. Kennedy:

Mr. and Mrs. James O. King and

fon; Ernesto Kohn; Mr. and Mrs.
Paul A. Kunkel and four children;
Mrs. Emma La Manna; Mr. and

Mrs. Julius Lefkovitz; Mr. and

Mrs: Raymond Lewis; Mrs. Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Lowe;
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick F. McDon McDonnell
nell McDonnell and three children; Col. and
Mrs. John D. Mcfflhenv and two
children; Mrs. Maujd McFarland;
Miss Marian May; Miss Helen

May; Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Moln Moln-ar;
ar; Moln-ar; Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Moss;
Mrs. Alice C. Newlands; Mr. Jam
B. Newlands; Miss Cecilia NichoK'
Miss Rose. E. O'Brien; Mr. and
Mrs. Audrey V. Peytoh; Philip G.
Peyton; Rev. and Mrs. Gilbert H.
Pieiffer; Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Rick
lin; Dr. Cornelia B. Roach; Mr
and Mrs. Arthur Roche; Miss Mid:
red Roslafsky; and Mr, and Mrs.
Frank Russell.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Share;
Saniel ,J. Schneider; Miss Sophie
Schnitzer; Miss Blanche E. Schoel Schoel-lner;
lner; Schoel-lner; Mr. and Mrs Jacob Schwab;
Mrs. Beatrice Sears; Mrs. Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Seideman; Mr. and Mrs. Roy
R. Shuey and two children; Dr.
and Mrs. Sandor Silver; Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen Simkins; Miss Shclii
Smith; Miss Shannon Smith; Dr.
and Mrs. Gabriel Sosa; Mrs. Len Len-ore
ore Len-ore Spees; Pr. and Mrs. Angus B.
Stewart and daughter; Mrs. anJ
Mrs. Russell Tetley; Mrs. and Mrs.
Grace O. Thomas and daughter;

and Mrs. and Mrs. William A. Van

Siclen Jr.

Miss Kathryn G. Walsh; Mis

Ethel Walsh; Miss Emily Walsit Walsit-er;
er; Walsit-er; Mr. and Mrs. Harold S. Wa'on
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Weiss; Miss

Sallv Wether; Mr. and Mrs. Ron Ronald
ald Ronald H. Wilson; Mrs. Carolyn S.
Wishman; Miss Gloria Wunder-

lineh; and Mrs. and Mrs. Antonio

Zubieta Jr.

Extension Of Life
May Be Possible
Through Hypnotism
LONDON (UPI) A medical
hypnotist said today that man
can extend his life span to 250
years and woman to 200 years
though hypnosis.

Dr. S. J. Van Pelt, president

of the British Society of Medical
Hypnotists, said in the society's
journal that all it requires to go
on living for centuries is an in intense
tense intense interest in life and a desire
to go on living.
Both feelings, he said, can be in induced
duced induced by hypnosis.
Van Pelt said he believed any
organ or gland in the body could
be controlled by hypnosis.
In eyerp case, he said, the sub subjects
jects subjects would lead normal lives and
would not be "zombies."

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Mike's father first met Mike's!
mother at the f u n e r a 1 of a I
friend's grandmother. Noting nerl
composed and gentle manner o-!
ward his friend's grieving family, I

he said to himself, la m going
to marry that girl."
Within several months he diit.
For it was his nature to work so
hard at what he decided to do
thai he usually got it done.
One day seven years later he
was down in the cellar working
on some kitchen shelves for his
wife. Mike disturbed him by snap snapping
ping snapping his steel measuring tape in
and out of its container. After
he had disobeyed an order to
leave it aloi.. his father hi. him
shouting, "Get out, of here! Go
play somewhere else!"
Crying, Mike sought his motnur
toncomplain of the slap.
She didn't endorse It. As she
didn't possess her husband's driv driving
ing driving nature.s he couldn't feel his
impalience with Mike's disturbir.c
behavior. And she didn't pretend
she did.
However, she was in love wi'h
Mike's father jusl because h i s
driving nature differed from her
composed one. So instead of try trying
ing trying to give Mike a united front
of parental unity, she gave him
something truer and more helpful
her loving understanding of her
husband's different nature.
She said, "Daddy is a person
who works very hard at anything
but at having his work interrupt interrupted.
ed. interrupted. Why don't you wait till he's
finished my shelves and they 'ry
asking him to let you play wit'i
his measuring tape?"
If parents love each other, the
feel no need to demand that each

endorse every action that the
other takes toward children. In Instead,
stead, Instead, they trust each other to un understand
derstand understand their acions and mate
the actions understandable to clul
dren who resent them because
they don't understand them.
If a child needed parents of i i-dentical
dentical i-dentical na.ures, he would not
have a man and a woman for
father and mother. Our efforts to
give him a united front in disci discipline
pline discipline not only violates parents'
individuality but denies the child
mportant experience with the dif different
ferent different natures of man and woman.

For parents who feel obliged to
endorse everything the other does,
it's helpful to recognize mutual
domination in their arrangement
ins.ead of foiling themselves by
calling it "loyalty" and "love."

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rUE SIT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, JULY t, lW

SM ...I .. yfi mt 'mm ' I

Will II I Mil I Ml SISlaMII W I wXW I r KSK W :. 88

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Just Say:
"Charge II"

The office of the Comptroller,
Panama Canal Company
staged a farewell party for
George Thibodeau, long time
employe of the Internal Audit
Branch. T he dancing darlings
of the Accountant Division
were the feature attraction
of Hie .sparkling revue. The
members of this renowned
troupe are from left tr right,
Ann Lawson, Bricky Jour Journey,
ney, Journey, Dana Bissell, Shirley
Kavanaugh and Ethel Askew.
Next Sunday's supplement
will have photo coverage of
the party.

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different cabinets beautifully styled for your home. All Nccchi sewing machines
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9 WBUBh BHBBbh

BUSY HANDS DURING SUMMER
VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL

Mrs. Russell Norris, the able instructor at the Fort Clayton Vaca Vacation
tion Vacation Bible School, inspects the progress of her pupils during a
class in handicrafts. From left to right are Richard Turner, Mark
Gregory, Mrs. Norris, Scot Norris, Lowell Premer and Jphn
Messner.

Bi;-: NVjljaaaaaaaaa 1 "Tp :"
a .'Iff 'PB
gg MHKtt LaaaaaCTMB' aff 1 aaJaaCwITOP J df iMLi i aaaaaaaaaaaaaH'

LOOK WHAT I MADE
IN BIBLE CLASS

Each summer Bible sch(

are organized to keep little

hands busy during tho vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Religious studies, garnet
and classes in handicrafts
are offered to the students.
Proudly Alice Earnt, right,
shows Jacquelin King What
she has made in her
class at the Fot Clayton
Vacation Bible School.

t -j I. i. vhB
-.1 &ty,'j i v-a .'i'

V

lilroxap



...
, WEDNESDAY. JTTIT 15
THt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
AT
FELIXl S
A lot of sophistication at a tittle price!
Wear them to town, to tea, or to a spe special
cial special dinner. Elegant as you please thanks
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i
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ISIIUR B ii ; JbI imHI BBSHiisraBBSSHL

Every two weeks the ladies ofNthe Balboa Woman's Club take turns
as hostess for the members at aNard party. At that time contribu contributions
tions contributions are collected for the club's charity fund. Mrs. H. T. Lacy and
Mrs. R, S. Euper sponsored ttie recent card party held at the Fort

Amador Officers' Open Mess Shown here during that occasion are left to right, Mrs. Mary Aasen; Mrs. W. C.
Hearon, the club's president; Mrs. W. C. Merchant, Card Croup Chairman; Mrs. Leona Saarinen, past president of
th tub and Mrs. Florence Klipper.

CHARITY CARD PARTY GIVEN
BY BALBOA WOMAN'S CLUB,

' ;
Ir Jl
alB 2BBBs:'& : JBRImm! H.oH mSe JgH

COFFEE AND
DESSERT
ENJOYEP BY .GROUP
efriftif!s arithlr guestl-' of
the BaJbca Woman's Club en en-iovad
iovad en-iovad coffee and dessert be

fore an afternoon of bridge J

at Fort Amador Officers
Open Mess. Prizes were pf pf-ferzd
ferzd pf-ferzd to the various winners.
Shown here from left to right
are Mrs T. S. McKibbon,
publicity chairman; Mrs.
Lawrence Adler, co-chairman
of the card group and Mrs.
H. T. Lacy, hostess with
Mrs. R. S. Euper for this
occasion.

MBIMIbIib BBBB
I B 1 1
si I! 4 M
fl Bs tB BlflBBHS BBBBlliii&B
.-.v. fl HibiHiEflBn KWm HHttH
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pWHr fl BFbT 'BhBBBkIhH
B&
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Bjhb Bj siflK E9T -J bIl
' -lp
1

After an enjoyable strawberry parfait and ccffee the members
of the Balboa Woman's Club and their guests move to the card
tables. During the afternoon contributions were oolleoted for
the club's charity fund. This fund enables the club to continue

its enthusiastic support of various charitable organizations i ntha Canal Zone and Panama. Shewn hare from left
to right at the table are, Mrs. Carrie Brown, Mrs. Molly Johnson, Mrs. Clennie Mashburn and M' s. Ruth Komrable.
Mrs. H. T. Lacy, hostess, is standing in the background.

AFTERNOON OF BRIDGE ENJOYED
BY THE BALBOA WOMAN'S CLUB

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- WW
PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPES
WEDNESDAY, JULY t, 1351
Mathews, Burdette Team Up Fof
Smell of World Series
Money Causing Braves
Stars To Come Around
mm
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Milwaukee Win
eMiaaaaaaaaaW .aflaatW flflMI

By MILTON RICH MAN
NEW YORK, July 2 (UPI) Eddie Mathews
and Lew Burdette of Milwaukee nlust like the taste
of World Series money because they're starting to
come around for second helpings.

Up to now, both have been rath rather
er rather iri-and-out. bul they worked to together
gether together in perfect unison last night
to produce a 10 victory over Cin
einnati that ran the Braves' win
ning' streak to four games and
stretched their National League
lead' to 3-Vti games
Ma'thews took care of the hit-
HnfianH Rirrdette the Ditching in

a rrianner reminiscent of their j the second
irtintr hprnics over the Yankees in'sixth loss

cn,.kn u,rvov HartHiv of the
Redlegs held the Braves hitless un
ouuuipo
til the fourth inning when Math
ws teed off for his 16th homer of
the year. Burdette nursed that
margin caretuiiy, giving up omy
sight hits in recording his sixth
victory and first shutout of the
campaign
The victory was the Braves'
sighth in 10 meetings this year
ivith the Redlegs, whom they beat
18 times last year en route to
their first world championship.
Norm Larker drove in four runs
With a pair of homers and a sirrgle
that paced the Los Angeles Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers to a 9-3 triumph over the St.
Louis Cardinals.
f Sandy Koufax went 7 2-3 in
nings to rack up his seventh vic victory
tory victory although Ed Roebuck had to
'bail him out in the eighth when
'the Cards put two men on base.
'In addition to Larker's two hom hom-'rs,
'rs, hom-'rs, John Roseboro also connect connected
ed connected for the Dodgers as they hung
the sixth defeat of the e-ton on
St. Louis starter Jim Brosnan.
I Harry Anderson, the Phillies
tmooth-swinging left-fielder, drove
i three runs in a 4-2 victory ov over
er over the Pirates that dropped them
Into seventh place.
. Anderson belted his 10th hom homer
er homer with one on off loser Bob Friend
to highlight a three run first in inning
ning inning and then singled home anoth anoth-r
r anoth-r run in the third. Ray Semproch
?ave up eight hits and struck out
leven to notch his ninth tnumpn.
The Chicago Cubs downed the
San Francisco Giants, 9-5, in a
attle of home runs. Ernie Banks
locked his 19th and 20th for the
2ubs while rookie Tony Taylor al alio
io alio belted a pair. Daryl Spencer,
r--- --i
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Sterling Havden in
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- Also:
WILD IS THE WIND
ylth Antnony wiiinn

wBm
If
W
i
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ml mB m

Willie Mays, Ray Jablonski and
Bob Schmidt each homered for the J

Giants.
Moc Drabowsky picked up his
seventh victory the first of his
career over the Giants with an as assist
sist assist from Glen Hobbie, who pitch pitched
ed pitched the last three frames South-
paw jonnnj ftnuraeiu, iovkpu
four runs before he departed
for
in
inning, suffered his
against eight victories
ensen and Ted Williams
supplied most of the fireworks in
, !,, ,;t), Uit
ting display that carried the Red
Sox to a 10-5 win over the Senat-
ors
Jensen smashed his 24th hom homer
er homer and his eighth ir the last 12
games while the 3f year-old
Williams collected his 12th hom homer
er homer and two singles to raise his
batting average to .308. Ike De De-lock,
lock, De-lock, bullpen specialist turned
starter, registered his sixth vic victory
tory victory without a loss. He gave up
eight hits, including a home run
by Norm 7uchin. Hal Griggs
was the loser.
Mickey Mantle's eighth inning
homer gave the Yankees a 2-1 de decision
cision decision in the nightcap of a twi
night doubleheader after the O O-rioles
rioles O-rioles won the opener, 7-5. The
homer by Mantle was his 16th of
the season and his second of the
night. It enabled Don Larsen to
post his seventh triumph although
Ryne Duren hurled the last two
innings. Larsen and Gene Wood Wood-ling
ling Wood-ling also homered.
Billy Gardner's triple wi'b the
bases loaded broke a 4-4 tie in the
first game and helped reliever
Billy Loes to his first win of 'he
season following seven straight
losses even though he pitched on!v
1 1-3 innincs. Duke Maas, who re
lievod starter Johnny Kucks, suf
fered the loss.
Sherm Lollar's single in the lltli
inning off Jim (Mudcatl Grant
scored Jim Landis and gave the
White Sox a 5 4 decision over the
Indians.
Starter Billy Pierce of the White
Sox, going for his fourth straight
shutout, lost it when the Indians
scored an Unearned run in the
seventh. Then in the eighth. Lar Larry
ry Larry Doby's three run homer tied the
score at 4-4. Early Wynn pitched
the 11th for Chicago and picked
up his eighth win.
Crafty Ned Carver doled out five
hits to Detroit as he nailed down
his eighth victory while pitching
Kansas City to a 5-1 triumph Carv Carver
er Carver shutout the Tigers until the
eighth when Bob Hazle hit a pinch
homer.
Bob Cerv clouted his 21st homer
in the fourth inning and the A's
routed Frank Lary with a four-run
burst in the sixth when Hector I.o
Dez and Harry Chiti each contri
buted two-run singles.
Tennis Equipment
. Your Best Buu is
lDimt
a
(hjkDhimsmt

WILSON
TENNIS
RAQUETS
MamLcip
Near El Halron Pholo Studio
Phone: 3-7788
No. 47 Central Ave. phone 2-2.VM

T I V O L I

VICTORIA
ir,0.

15c.

BANK I $125.00
NIGHT PASSAGE
with Audle Murphy
- Also:
BAGDAD
with Maureen O'Hara

DIG THAT
URANIUM
WORLD FOR
RANSON
DESERT PURSUIT

DIDN'T GET AWAY A nine-foot, 125 pound sailfish was a proud catch for Lt. Col. Walter L. Morrow, director of installa installations
tions installations at Headquarters Caribbean Air Command, Col. Morrow CMiiyhl the sail last week in the vicinity of Taboguilla Island.
Tne sail vh;ch was caught on mackerel bait, and a forty pound test line, was brought in after a 20 minute fight. Col. Mor Morrow
row Morrow was assigned to Albrook on May 25. Above, Col. Morrow, center, (with the big smile i, proudly holds his catch assisted
by three local citizens of Panama, and E. G. Fifer, deputy of installations, Albrook Air Force Base. Fifer, on right, owner of
the boat that took the fishing party out, displays a 25 pound red snapper he caught on the fishing trip. (Otficial USAF Photo)

C. F. N. Radio-TV
j Sports Schedule
The All-Star baseball game on
j Tuesday July 8 will be broadcast
'over CFN radio, direct from Bal Baltimore.
timore. Baltimore. Md. Broadcast time will
be 11:45 a.m.
CFN's complete sports' sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the week includes:
Radio
July 3 Philadelphia vs.
waukee at 1:30 p.m.
July 4 Kansas City vs.
cago at 1:30 p.m.. followed
Yankees vs. Washington.
Mil-
Chi Chi-by
by Chi-by Julv 5 Philadelphia
Cin-
einnati at 1:30 p.m.
July 6 Boston vs. Yankees at
1 p.m.
July 8 All Star game at 11:45
a.m.
July 10 Pittsburgh vs. Chica Chicago
go Chicago at 1:30.
TV
July 3 Boxing at 3:30 p.m.;
golf show at 4:30 p.m.; champion championship
ship championship bowling at 10:30 p.m.
July 4 Wrestling at 10 p.m.
July 5 Golf show encore at
10 p m.
July 6
- Baseball game of the
p.m.; werestling at 10
-Boxing at 10 p m.
Boxing at 10 p.m.
! week
'p m.
l July
at
July
Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 6:15 & 7:55
leff Chandler. Orson Welles
"MAN IN THE SHADOW"
In Cinemascope!
COCO SOLO 7:00
Lann Turner, Jeff Chandler
"THE LADY TAKES A
FLYER"
In Cinemascope & Color!
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
BOP GIRL GOES CALYPSO'
GAMBOA 7:00
"CURUCU, BEAST OF
THE AMAZON"
in Color!
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:45
RADAR SECRET SERVICE'
PARAISO 7:00
Ralph Meeker, Jane Russell
"THE FUZZY PINK
NIGHTGOWN"
SANTA CRUZ
7:00
'WITHOUT WARNING" and
"TRAPEZE"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
George Montgomery
GUN DUEL IN DURANGO"
RIO
25c. Bank Nlglit
Gold Prise $500.00
THE, TALL T
with Randolph Scott
- Also:
Country Husband
with Barbara Hale

AWESOME AUSSIE

OH, NO, W6
ON TOP
Whatever
Happened to...
Doris Hart
Doris Hart,' a tall Floridian,
ran up an impressive string ot
tennis victories the world over,
though when she was a youngster
there was a time when her doc doctors
tors doctors wondered if she'd ever walk
Drooerly again let alone run. But
as a result of a childhood leg in.
jury, Doris turned to tennis to
strengthen her legs and a great
career began. She won one Wim Wimbledon
bledon Wimbledon singles crown, won twice
at Forst Hills in the U.S. cham championships
pionships championships and added numerous
other important titles in doubles
and mixed doubles. Doris never
could cover the court as well as
other girls but she developed sol solid
id solid ground strokes to cover her
deficiency. After winning at For Forest
est Forest Hills for the second time in
1955, she turned professional.
Whatever happened to Doris
Bert She now is a top teaching
pro, currently attached to the
Bathing and Tennis Club of Sea
Bright, N. J., in the summer and
the Flamingo Hotel at Miami
Beach, Fla in the winter.

...AMOMM AT
MEEUSTQ tuct
Player Of The Day
Stan Musial
Like most rookie pitchers, Bob
Gia lombardo of Los Angeles
came, saw and was conquered by
Stan (The Man) Musial.
(liallombardo, recently brought
up from Montreal, was inducted
into' the ranks Monday night when
he faced Musial for the tirst
j time.
j The Cardinal slugger teed off
on mm lor nis i:stn nomer in ine
first inning to star! St. Louis on
the way to a 4.2 victory over the
Dodgers.
Later in the game, Musial
doubled to drive in another run.
The two extra base hits brought
Stan within two of Lou Gehrig s
total of 1,190, which ranks second
best in the majors. Babe Ruin is
the all-time leader with 1,356
extra bases.
Musial, of course, is a cinch to
overtake Gehrig, and if ime
doesn't run out on him he may
even catch the Bambinp.
One thing is sure. Giallombardo
went away impressed;
QUEEN'S DOG WINS
BRISTOL, England )upi) -"Royal
Recruit," a bull owned by
Quern Elizabeth II, won second
prize here yesterday in the royal
stock show.

GUN CLUB
NOTES

CRISTOBAL
Shooting friends and admirers of
Capt. Bill Jones, departing Balboa
Fire Chief, combined the booming
voices ol their shotguns to wish
hi in a loni and happy retirement
at tne Sunaay, june 29, special
'Jrapsnoot helu in his honor at the
Cristobal Cluo. The 50-bird handi
cap shoot was jointly sponsored
by the club and the Isthmian
Irapshooting Association.
lhree handsome pieces of silver
ware were awarded to Bill Cun Cun-ningnam,
ningnam, Cun-ningnam, first-place winder; Calle
janson, second-placer, and; R. C.
Casanova, third. The third prize
winner was decided by a tie-
breaking snoot-oil between Capt.
Jones, Casanova and Bill Branal,
Casartova and Brandl both want
ed "Cap" to win, but just couldn't
shoot tnat way.
Immediately following the pres
entation of prizes, Capt. Jones
was requested to. say a lew words
of goou-bye, in whicn he paid high
triouie to nis lellow-gunners and
brieily reviewed his many years
ot shooting on the Isthmus, speak speaking
ing speaking with modest authority derived
from his own tireless etlorts to
encourage and promote the sport.
The scores' of the
Jones Honor Shoot":
"Capt. W. JE.
Cunningham (21 yds.) 48
Janson (19 yds.) 47
Brandl (20.yrds.) 44
Casanova (20 yds.) 44
Jones (20 yds.) 44
N. Keller (20 yds.) 43
H. H. Schacklelt (19 yds.) 43
Joel Cook (19 yds.) 42
L. R. Loga (19 yds.) 42
ArtSutton (19 yds.) 41
Geo. Lopp (20 yds.) 39
"Doc" Morris (23 yds.) 39
Lee Carr (18 yds.) 37
F. Chollar (19 yds.) 37
A gamey round of doubles eliv eliv-ened
ened eliv-ened part of the remaining day,
Casanova showing good from at
21, Cunningham, Keller, and Jan Janson
son Janson tying at 19, Norris breaking
17, and Loga searching the sky
lacking proper mechanical co-operation
from his weapon.
One round
the day;
of skeet topped off
Jancon
Schexnayder
Jones
Keller
Chollar
Loga
23
23
22
21
19
17
The regular shooting date of Ju July
ly July 6 was cancelled in defense to
the members wish to do homage
to Capt. Jones before his depar-
ure conseuqntly there will be
no tra-shooting at the club on Ju
ly 6.
REDS ANNOUNCE CONGRESS
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China's second National People's
Congress will meet next January
the Communist New China News
Agency reported yesterday, lt said
the powerful standing committee
ot the congress also decided at
a meeting yesterdap to hold elec elections
tions elections for congress deputies before
the end of October.
fODAY-ENCANTO-.35-.20
Rock Hudson Jennifer
Jones in
"A FAREWELL TO ARMS'
Peagle Castle In
"BACK FROM THE DEAD"

NATIONAL
Milwaukee
St. Louit
San Francisco
Chicago
Cincinnati
Philadelphia

LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
39 21 .582
36 32 .529 Vh
3 34 .621 4
35 37 .486 4tt
32 34 .485 6Va
31 34 .477 7
34 38 .472 7Vi
32 39 .451 9
Pittsburgh
Los Angeles
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N)
San Francisco at Chicago
Only Games Scheduled
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
San Francisco 200 001 1105 8. 1
Chicago 220 100 13x 9 14 0
Antonelli (8-6), Monzant, Crone,
McCormick, Gomez and Schmidt.
Drabowsky (7-7), Hobbie, and
Neeman, S. Taylor.
(Night Game)
Philadelphia 301 000 0004 6 1
Pittsburgh 100 000 100- -2 8 1
Semproch (9-5) and Sawatski.
Friend (9-9), Smith, Porterfield.
Face and Foiles.
(Night Game)
Los Ange.es 011 022 0033 13 1
St. Louis 012 000 0003 9 0
Koufax (7-3), Roebuck and Rose Rose-boro,
boro, Rose-boro, Pignatano.
Brosnan (7.6), Jackson, Muffett
and Smith.
(Night Game)
Cincinnati 000 000 0000 8 1
Milwaukee 000 100 OOx 1 5 0
Haddix (5-4), JeLcoat, Schmidt
and Burgess.
Burdette (6-6) and Crandall.
Montreal Toronto
Split Dominion Day
Doubleheaders !n IL
NEW YORK, July 2 (UPI)
The Montrpal Rnvals nnH Tnrnnln
Maple Leafs, the two Canadian en entries
tries entries in the International T.eacmn
both failed to take advantage of
dominion Day doubleheaders.
The league-leading Royals de defeated
feated defeated Columbus, 6-1, in the first
game yesterday only to be edged
oui in me nigntcap, 5-4, while the
second-place Leafs also won their
opener from Richmond, 3-2, but
dropped the second game, 5-2.
Bill Harris went all thp wav in
the opener for Montreal, giving up
oui nve nits to gain ftis sixth vic victory
tory victory in 10 decisions, Columbus
scored three times in the sixth in inning
ning inning of the short second game,
however, to earn a split. Luis Ar Arroyo
royo Arroyo won his sixth game without
a loss for the Jets.
Jack Crimian weakened only in
the eighth inning but held on for
his seventh victorv for Tnmnii,
Bill Bethel, a hard-luck pitcher for
Kicnmond, won his third game in
the nightcap.
Buffalo romned oast Havana m
4, and Miami edged Rochester, 5-4,
in last night's games.
Fourth Of July
Basketball Games
At Balboa Gym
The preliminary games at Bal
boa gym on Independence Day
have been finalized.
The Balboa "D" league team
will take on the Diablo "D's" at
6:45 p.m. for two ten minute
halves. Following this game will
see the Balboa "C" leaguers bat battle
tle battle the Ancon "C" team.
During the h't'-ttme of the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Carta Vieja main game,
which starts at 8:00 p.m. the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa "E" team will put on an exhi exhibition
bition exhibition game. The ,"E leaguers are
the youngest organized basketball
players in the recreation program.
It was further nounced by the
School's Division and The Ameri
can Legion Post No One that the
Albrook base band will be on hand
to provide the musical touch to
the evening.
All fans are welcomed to this
free community project. Prelimina
ry games start at 6:45 p.m. fin final
al final game at 8:00 p.m.
Nelson Rides Six
Straight Winners
At Delaware Pork
STANTON, Del. UPI) Eldon
Nelson, 31-year-old part time
Angus cattle breeder who once
quit riding race horses to spend
more time on the farm, put on
one of racing's greatest perfor performances
mances performances at Delaware Park Mon.
day when he booted home six
straight winners.
The feat was by far the most
impressive of the year and rank ranked
ed ranked among the,, best ever in all
the years Tricing in this coun country.
try. country. Nelson, who first learned to
ride at a dirt track in Pohca
City, Okla., only a few miles irom
his birthplace at Glenrose, began
his streak in the third race. He
had seven mounts for the day and
his only miss wai in the second
race.

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W L
Pf. GB
New York
Kansas City
Boston
Detroit
44 24
34 33
.47 -.522
8Vi
,SM
.W 1014
.484 11
36 36
34 35
34 36
Chicago
Cleveland
Baltimore
34 3 .416 12V,
32 37 .44 12V,
41 .414 H
Washington
Kansas f itv of rwn;t '
New York at Baltimore
Washington at Boston
Only Games Schednled
-
,. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
First Gam 1 TWvv"-
New York ioo 031 onns m' ri
Baltimore 101 050 OO'x-7 10 1
Kucks, Maas (4-7), Sturdivant,
Trucks, and Berra.
miX. Loes John nl
New Vork (KX, 01O 0109 m
Baltimore 000 100 0001 8 1
aro,arSen DUre a"d How"
Harshman (6.7), Zuverink and
triandos.
(Night Game) '
Washington nnn
isoston 013 303 nnv in in
Griggs (3-5), Valentinetti, Stobbs,
Spring and Courtney.
Delock (6.0) and White.
(Night Game)
Cleveland 000 000 130 OO-di 8 1
Chicago 001 000 30i 01-5 12 1
r,"kl- Mossi. Wilhelm, Grant
(6.5) and Brown, Nixon.
andeLroCllaftaley' Wynn (8"6
(Night Game)
Kansas Cit7 000 104 000-5 8
Derolt 000 000 1)10-1 5 1
Garver (8-4) and Chiti.
:Jtp Wehmcier' Ksche'
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 135, offioj.1,,
National Laann.
6 B R HPct.
70 282 58 104 .369
Mays, S. F.
Musial, St. L.
Dark, Chicago
Ashburn, Phila.
Flood, St. Louis
Crowe, Cinci.
Green, St. Louis
Torre, Mil.
Skinner, Pitt.
Temple, Cinci.
66 241 37
55 224 25
86 .357
76 .339
88 335
67 263 41
52 164 23
51 166 16
62 198 29
62 156 19
68 256 46
67 262 35
55
55
64
50
82
335
331
323
321
320
82 .313
American League
Fox, Chicago 71 281 36 32 .327
Vernon, C'eve.
59 172 26 56'.326
68 255 53 82 .322
61 201 30 64 .318
59 230 31 73 .317
Cerv, K. C.
Ward, K. C.
Kuenn, Detroit
rower, Cleve.
- i uv Bui to ol .Ola
McDougald, N.Y, 59 218 35 68 .312
Williome II a. nM.
65 257 48 81 .315
......oi.io. uusiuu n UB 41 ()4 .308
Plews,Wash. 46 156,19 48 .308
Malzone, Boston 70 280 35 86 .307
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates 22
Banks, Cubs 20
Cepeda, Giants ig -'
Mathews, Braves 18
Walls, Cubs 15
Mays, Giants sij
Moryn, Cubs "15
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Bed Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Sievers, Senators
Triandos, Ori6les
Mantle, Yankees
24
21
18
1
m
RUNS BATTED -IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates g
Banks, Cubs 56
Spencer. Giants It.
Mays, Giants
Anderson, Phillies
AMERICAN LEAGUE
44
Ml'
:
!
43
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Ath'etics
Sievers, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Gernert, Red St
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 7 decisions)
National League
McMahon, Braves
Spahn, Braves
Farrcll, Phillies
Phillips. Cubs
Worthinston. Glanta
Koufax, Dodgers
American League
Larsen, Yankees
Turley, Yankees
Fojjd, Yankees
Pap'pas. Orioles
Sullivan, Red Sox
Moon. White Sox

Wk Pel.
ft 1 .857
10 4 .714
5 2 14
5 2 .714
.700
w m
7 1 875
11 3 '.m
9 S .750
I 2 .714
9 2 .714
12 .714

1 1

s
J
1



J
WEDNESDAY, JULY t, 1858
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
i n if n 1 n.ii. r ri J a- i i Jf Lje
IVU 11 IVf f iwvi lswvi uwiiiv- i vy viiuf v, v-wyv- -vv i-vuvi v viiiyin

4

VFW TEENER STAR Doug (Flagpole) Pajak, third baseman
of the V.F.W. Teeners, is the tallest on the team. Dou-, a
native of the Canal Zone, was a member of the Palomas of
the Fastlich League and batted a very respectable .356. He
can hit the long ball and can also move down the base lines
with his 6' 1" frame. He was very active in track this past
season, running the high hurdles and the broad jump. Doug
is also a fine basketball player, but his first love is baseball.
He is a Los Angeles Dodgers fan and feels that Duke Snyder
is the best. He should be a big help to the team on its forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming tour and at the V.F.W. National Teen-er Baseball
Tournament t Hershey, Pa.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

" Mickey Mantle made the star staring
ing staring lineup for the All-Stars, Ted
Williams didn't. So for once base
ball writers won't have to duck,
and letter to sports columnists
won't all begin: "Dear Louse;"
It was the men who knew Wil Williams
liams Williams best. .and with whom he
enjoys the highest personal esteem.
. .who decided that off his cur cur-'rent
'rent cur-'rent form the must bow to Man Mantle,
tle, Mantle, Yankees, Bob Cerv, A's, and
Jackie Jensen, Red; Sox ieajmmaie,
as the AL's tp outfielder.
Actually the Choice was Cerv
ever Williams since the specific
issue was left field. Mantle is
mentioned tert'lmbfc:1 MOsf-flo
bates involving, the league's big

men narrow .uuwu iu n
liams.

This is the first time rne two
have been neither has been a ball
of fire. Williams' T5A is off 88
points from last season and his
prime value to a team is his bat.
f At his age. he is, incapable of big
league proficiency in the field, on
the bases, or in throwing.
At bat Mantle has d -r o p p d
from bass to tenor but he can
beat you in the field, on the bas bases,
es, bases, even-with the bunt, a diversi diversify
fy diversify of skills which patently in influenced
fluenced influenced his selection. The Tigers'
Harvey Kuenn, for one, has been
more consistent at the plate.
Mutial Leads Alt
i On the whole, the voting in both
leagues reflected conscientious as assessment,
sessment, assessment, a group determination
of field representative teams. It
couldn't have been easy for ex example,
ample, example, for the old pros to go for
Cerv over Williams (104 to 86)
' but if fidelity of purpose were to
be served they had no choice.

Regulations governing the revis
ed voting procedure tend to min
tmiie emotion and prejudice, and
if it is cocedta players, mana
'rs and oaches are superior
judges, the end result must com command
mand command respect.
Yogi Berra (26) ran a distant
third to Gus Triandos of the 0-
Tioles (126) and the While Sox'
Sherman Lollar (80). On Ihe ba-

4

Carta Vieja,
Perfection
In 2nd Game

- i . .,
HOOFBEATS (lDAfF
By Conrado Sui geant J JLf

STANDINGS

Marlboro
Nacional
Keni
Lerveza Balboa
Panama
Perfection
Carta Vieja

W L Pet.
4 1 .8(10
3 1 .750

Tonight's Garnet

1 .750

1 .750
3 .25
4 .Ml
4 .000

Kalboa

Cig. Kent vs Cerveza
7;30 p.m.

Carga Vieja vs Perfection 9:30

p.m.
Monday night's result
Kent 82 Carta Vieja 7
Balboa 86 Peretction i
By VICTOR GRAY
The present three-way second
place deadlock now existing be between
tween between Nacional, Kent and Cerve.
za Ba boa will be broken tonight
when the Kent quintet tackles
Cerveza rialuoa in tne opening
game o. the twin-bill. The winner
will wind up in a tie for1 first
place.
Kent, with veterans Pedro Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, ijmmy Arrnuelles, Jim Mc McLean;
Lean; McLean; imported uou christopner
ana a iew stout-hearted roOKies,
has turned tout to be the surprise
ot the present season. However,
tae ueernien, aitliougn not im impressive
pressive impressive on paper have more than

proven their worm on tne court,

The Panama Gambling Control! Hernando Gonzalez, trainer of
Board, the ruling body of local, Baremo an .uiC'i.mx, got a .510
horse racing, Monday night pa fine for racing these two horses
ed a decision that will allow sus-jw i ..ous coior.
pended jockeys with four mee.s The starter suspended native
or less pending to return to the bad actor Sideral for two meets
saddle by paying a fine of $10 per! for refusing at the start,
meet. Marcos Hurley got a four-meet
oOo I suspension for. not controlling Don
Another thorousnbred died this j Luis properly a the start of b-n-week
at the local racetrack. B.i j day's fourth race. Hurley crowded
thai, a chestnu Argentine bred Don Brigido when Don Lu'S
racer that had been able to win! swerved.
only once race here, had to be j Amado Credidio got a $5 fn,e
destroyed af er breaking out of j for losing his whip during the run run-his
his run-his stall and crashing into one o.' r;-- of the fourlh race on Sun Sun-the
the Sun-the many pipes in the stable a-. day.
rea. The horse reportedly broke j ..uben Vasquez net.ed a four four-a
a four-a leg and shattered his shoulder meet layoff when his mount Telo Telo-bone.
bone. Telo-bone. I reo oersisted in drifting-
oOo j crowding Riscal and Matriculado
The President Romon race- in Sunday's sixth race,
track officials had probably Ernesto Fenton was penalized
their busiest weekend since the-wi ll a $5 fine for not using the
inauguration ef the modern ras- corresponding colors on Homan in

ing plant last Saturday and Sunday s seventh race

Sunday. They cracked down on

rules breakers in a manntr
that indicates they will not to tolerate
lerate tolerate any 'monkey business."

The stiffest penalty meted oiit
bv the stewards was an inuefi-l

nite suspension to trainer Gerald
Silvers Jr. for "flagrantly violat
ing the rules." Silvera jumped a a-board
board a-board his horse Segador and gal galloped
loped galloped him around the track to
show the horse was fit after the
latter was ordered scratched
the veterinarian att he starting
line. Jockey Bias Agtiirre and re requested
quested requested the examination by the
vet because the animal "seemed
to be lame."

Guillermo Sanchez got f o .1 r

Narcolico

Jockey Credidio got an addi

tional eight meets for insulting
several track officials, especial'y
the stewards.
oOo
The S.A.M.A. thoroughbred im importing
porting importing and exporting firm of Bue Buenos
nos Buenos Aires. Argentina, has offer offered
ed offered Ihe following racers for site
in Panama:
Piyama, dark bay four-year-old
colt by Rcfucilo-Plaidera. He is
a winner of ont race.
Santillan, dark bay horse b
Sind-Lano es. This five-year-old
is a full brother to Semipleno
and has one victory, two plac places
es places and three shows to his credit.

Ramplon, dark bay five-year-old

C

sis of current perlormance, a
sound appraisal. New can we ar argue
gue argue that Luis Aparicio. .. .T :i e
best fielding short stop in tho
game isn't more deserving than
the Yankees' less ste.idy Tony
Kubek. Also, we appreciate the
difficulty ip splitting out Ne,lie
Fox (108) and Gil McDougWd
(104) at second base.
Practically Unheard of a year
ago, the Red Sox' Frank Malzone
is now beyond challenge the
league's premier third baseman,
as the vote, 186 leading all AL
selectees) to the Orioles' Brooks
Robinson's 31, attests.
The1 Cards' Stan Musiaf oo! led
more votes than any player in ei
ther league, and his margin, 2ul

to the Reds' George Crowe's 12.
was the widest. Willie Mays of the
Giants was next with 195. On
most clubs Musial and Mays got
every vote. There were two iso isolated
lated isolated votes for the Pirales' Bill
Virdon over Mays. Anything for
a gag.
One of our spies has filled us in
on how some clubs voted. One
club had Malzone 26 to Billy
Goodman 1. and none at all for
Robinson, We suspect this was
the Orioles. Robinson is their
third baseman but the rules state
no voter may choose a player
from his own club.
Vote for Martin
As a measure of Berra's dr dr-cline.
cline. dr-cline. a mid-western club had
Triandos 16, the, Yankee veteran ?
An eastern club voted Lollar '!),
iBerra 6. This same club had Fox
18, McDouad 8. Another eastern
club had McDougald 16, Fox 10.
Apparently the press box had no
conyright on the eeny, meeny,
mrney, mo technique.
Further evidence that working
flannels and militant spikes arc
no guaranty of the absolute, in
human judgement Is to be n it it-ed
ed it-ed In the Kubek vs Aparicio vot;
for shortstop. Four clubs returned
these totals: tD Anaricio 18, Ku
bek 5; (2) Kubek 16, Aparicio U:
(3 1 Aparicio 16. Kubek 6; (4) Ku Kubek
bek Kubek 11, Aparicio 6 One club. .
our scout bints ;t w the Indians
. .even gave Billy Martin a vote.

m(ets for crossing

with Micmripa in aaiuruay s nuiuinorse by iosworthPillada. His

race. I record is three wins, three plac
PVrnanrin A varez got I $10 ,A .),,,,

as is veriiied by the pre sent fine for being aisrespecuui io as- Laconico. srev five vear-old oon
stanuings. i srstant steward Adolfo Wolfschoon. ,of Mandisovi-La Pradera. He hs
I Guillermo Rivera was set downlfi,. winSi two ,aces and
In the afterpiece it will be the $ix meets for crowding Gonetino gows.
Peuecuon sioves against tne cour. with Nagir in Saturday's tenth ,,an Ravao fjve-year-n1d hay
ageous Carta Vieja five. The:race. horse by 'Gulf Stream-Her High-

stvveuien s lone uiumpn was a a-chieved
chieved a-chieved against .Panama Uigar Uigar-eues,
eues, Uigar-eues, whi e tne liquormen are still
in quest oi their lirst win.

Kent S2, Carta Vieja 7
Winless Carta Vieja again left
the iioor Aiuuuay mgnt won their
regular slogan: "wan until next
time.' The Romans, after putting
up an upnili oattie ail nignt tan tan-eu
eu tan-eu to IneaK into the win column,
as a determined Kent quintet
snot baskets from ail angles to
emerge victorious, 82 to 7b.
Little Bob Christopher was the
big man for the winners as he
swislied the cords tor 26 points.
For the losers it was hustling

Dan Gayer with 25 Anigh poini.

er.

I
although

ten

al aB:: Iff B
SSSMtmHf E i HIMtfk wIaHalaR t&sM

WOODWORK Jackie Jensen, left, of the Boston Red Sox
and Bob Cerv cross bats intent on beating the other sluggers
for the American League home run championship. The Kansas
Cltv Strnne Boy alio shows the way in runs-batted-ln.

1

The Zonians altUoueh slumD. rid

den have shown plenty, and it is
beneveu tnat l. luey were iu fol follow
low follow up their shots to the basket
wuh a possibility of retrieving
some ot the misses, instead ol
standing still ana hoping tnat the
shot be good, the necessary re results
sults results may be achieved. A rein reinforcement
forcement reinforcement or two cou.d also be of
great assistance.

Cerveza Balboa Is
Pertection 7S
The Beermen, in the nightcap,
puntu away to a long lead, which
they lost to their opponents with
eigut minutes remaining Oi the ii ii-nal
nal ii-nal hall. However, Bid Ed
Wnite, Dario ae Leon and gang
went back to work, offsetting a
three-point oeficn, winning haaoi
ly by a 86 to 76 score.
The Beermen's big four was the
entire show lor the night, with
ue Leon leading the scoring pa.
rade with 24 points, While wan
id, iSrnesio Dvie witn 16 and
Miguelito Marsh with 13.
Perfection's Lionel Campbell had
himsell quite a night scoring 5
points, he was backeti up by
teammate Davis Peralta with 16.

Teener All-Stars

Nip Powells 14-T2

LINE

WEEKLY EXPRESS CARGO SERVICE FROM U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS.

Sails Sails
Baltimore Philadelphia
SANTA MARIA "ZT
SANTA ANA Inn 26 Jim, 28
SANTA INES Jul. 3
SANTA OLIVIA lul. 9

Sails Arrives
New York Cristobal
Jun. 27 Jul. 2
Jun. 30 Jul. 6
Jul. 7 Jul. 12
Jul. 13 Jul. 19

PASSENGER SERVICE

Panama to Ecuador. Peru & Chile
SANTA MARIA lul. 3
SANTA BARBARA Jul. 10

Panama tn New York

SANTA ISABEL Jul. 8
SANTA CECILIA Jul. 15

Underdog Americans
Gel New Hope For
British Open Win
ST. ANNE's-ON-THE-SEA, Eng.
land (UP1) Frank Stranahan s
astounding 68 despite the pain of
a pul.eu back muscle gave an
underdog group of 10 Americans
new hope mday as they battled
for survival in the second and
last qualilying r nund of the
the British Open golf champion championship.
ship. championship. Stranahan chalked up his threel
under-par 36-32 card Monday over
the water logged Royal Lytham
course shortly after getting novo novo-caine
caine novo-caine injections to kNl his back
pain. Even he admitted the re results
sults results were "amazing."
The qualifying field of 840 was
to be cut to the low 100 scorers
after yesterday's 18-hole second
round. Qualifying scores then will
be discarded when the survivors
open the championship flight com competition
petition competition Wednesday.
Monday's lowest scores was
posted by Peter Thomson of Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, three time champion
here, who smashed the Royal
Lytham course record with an
eight under par 31-3263.
British Ryder Cupper Bernard
Hunt had 32-34 6 and British
amateur champion Toe Carr o'
Ireland had 34-3367.
Second best-first-round score by
an American was an even par
33-3871 by tall Fred Brown of
Los Angeles.

nes. Winner nf ihrec rqeps

Don Katy, five-year-old by Mos-nuete-Blasfemial
is a winner nf
three races.
Rubicon, chestnut five-vear old
son of Penny Post-Rustom Begum,

n." won iwo races.
El Baqueano, dark hay ,"ive-
Vpar-nlH hnrco hv 'lr,c,.,,.i I,

The tanai .one itemi 6":AUror!, has one victory
all stars, national VFW baseball, interested parties mav cont.ct
, ,Arl inns nic.StlrP 1- ,

cnampions, acivcu iracn manager raoio A. Tliayer.

notice on tneir ataiesiue m
Sunday af.ernoon when they nip nipped
ped nipped Powells by a 14 to 12 count.
The Teener all-stars collected nine
kit. nff three Powoll pitchers and

had to come from far behind in
the eighth fram to post the vrc-
TJhe mal champs proved
their abitftjr agatolt the older com competition
petition competition when they jumped into an
early 3 run lead in the second
frame. But Powells' power came
into play in the third, fourth and
fifih frame when they, dented he
plate seven times. Moving into the
last half of the eight frame the
VFW Teeners were trailing 11 to
6 It was in the bottom of Me
eight stanza that they scored sev seven
en seven runs. Tight relief pitching by
Schwarzrock held Powells at bay
in their half of the ninlh
The gem play of the afternoon
was a sensational catch by Fow Fow-ells
ells Fow-ells outfielder Fred Sapp off the
bat of Bateman. The blast sent
Sapp all the Way to the wall to
rob Bateman of an extra base
blow.
Pacific side fans will have an
opportunity of seeing the Teener
stars in action once again aga.r.s.
the Atlantic Twilight League
champs. The Powells nine will
travel to Balboa Sunday afternoon
for a 1:30 contest against the Teen Teener
er Teener champs.
GhosToT'Robbery'
Haunts Giardello,
Giambra Spill Bouts
SAN FRANCISCO (UPD-Fight
where they may. the ghost of
"robberv" seems destined m
haunt ny bouts between Jiey
Gi umbra and Joey Giardello.
Giambra. who was on the brint
of fistic oblivion, rallied Monday
night to win a 10-round split
derision over his favored op opponent
ponent opponent and take the "rubber
match between them.
But the outcome was greeted
with boos 'rom the 4,631 persons
who came to see the non-televised
bout at the Cow Palace. And re reporters
porters reporters who were polled came
out for Giardello, 71, while the
United Press International and
Associated Press called it a draw.
Judge Jack Silver voted ofr
Giambra. 97 95, and referee Jack
Downey 96-94 for the winner while
judge Eddie James scored it for
Giardello. 99-94.
Giambra weighed 156Mi to Giar
dello's 161. It was Giardello's
first loss in 17 bouts.
Giambra and Giardello took

turns outpointing each other in a
pair of bouts in 1952 at Brook'yn
and Buffalo. The cry of robbery
followed each one. It was raised
again Monday night.
"I don't know how Giambra
could have won," Giardello
steamed afterward.
Giardello had gone into the
bout a 12.5 favorite and ranked
number two among the middle middleweight
weight middleweight contenders.
FORMER MAYOR DIES
BERLIN (UP!) Dr. Waller
Schreiber. former Mayor of West
Ber in, died here Monday night
at the age of 74. Schreiber served
as mayor from 1953 to 1955. Pre.
viously, he had spent two years
as deputy to the late Mayor Ernst
Renter.

FORTNIGHTLY PASSENGER AND CAr,o SERVICE FROM UNITED STATES
PACIFIC COAST PORTS
Sails Sails Sails Arrives
Vancouver S. Francisco Los Angeles Balboa

SANTA FLA VIA Inn.
SANTA MALTA Jul.
SANTA ADFI.A lul.
SANTA JUANA Jul.

Each equipped with 27.000 cubic feet refrigerated cargo space.
FOR F'IPTHFR INFORMATION APPLY:

PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999 CRISTOBAL 2131 2135 BALBOA 2150 2159

18 Jun. 24 Jun. 27 Jul. S
i Jul. 7 Jul. 9 Jul. 18
16 Jul. 27 Jul. 24 Auz. I
29 Aug. 5 Aug. 8 Au?. 16

CERVECERIA NACIONAL
(National Brewery, Inc.)
i
and

S. A.

DISTR1BUID0RA COMERCIAL S. A.

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC

On July 4th, UNITED STATES INDEPENDENCE
DAY, all our plants and offices will be closed.
PLEASE PLACE your orders for BEER and CANADA
DRV products on time.
TELEPHONES: Panama 3-7400 Colon 620

b4 Pida Siempre

0

1

,
III
:
Kl,
. i
I

J



TkGT. TEN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JUtY 2, 131
C U S S I F I E D S
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
M
ran

Automobiles

FOR SALI: Great opportunity
'57 FORD SEDAN, tour door,
low mileage. '57 SUNBEAM
RAPIER, two doors, good condi condition,.
tion,. condition,. Call to 3-6117.
Hillman Hutky 1956 top con condition,
dition, condition, radio, boat offtr. Call 2 2-1891,
1891, 2-1891, 2-1895 weekday, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nifhti and Sundaya.
1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, powar iteerina;
2-1891. 2-1895 weekdayt, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 night and Sunday.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldtmobiie
edan, excellent mechanical. con condition.
dition. condition. Good tire, boat offer
Panama 3-6301.
FOR SALE: 1939 A ton Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet pick-up $150. 2489-A
Pylo St., Balboa 1 p.m.
FOR SALE '51 Karman Ghia
$2,100. 2-1695.
$$$BARGAIN WEEK AT AUTOS
EISENMAN WHERE YOU GET
MORE FOR YOUR MONEY $$$
1957 Plymouth Savoy 2 door
hardtop sports coupe. Pushbutton
transmision, radio, clock, ww
tires. Beautiful red and ivory
paint with matching upholstery,
this car must be aeen to be ap appreciated,
preciated, appreciated, one owner car that i
in perfect mechanical condition.
1956 Chevrolet 210. 4 doer
sedan. Thi car it loaded with ac accessories,
cessories, accessories, atandard transmision.
radio, clock, ww tires, beautiful
tutone grey and ivory paint with
matching upholstery, this is a one
one owner car, in perfect mecha mechanical
nical mechanical condition.
1956 Chevrolet 210. 2 door
sedan. Tutone, gren paint, with
matching upholstery. New tires,
a one owner car that is sootless
and in perfect mechanical con condition.
dition. condition. 1956 Hillman Husky ttation wa wagon.
gon. wagon. For those who want the ut utmost
most utmost in economy. This car is
guaranteed to give you 30 miles
per gallon of gas, with new tires,
tutone gray paint, this car in new
car mechanical condition.
1956 Dodge Coronet. 4 door,
sedan. Pushbutton transmission,
new tutone grey paint with
matching upholstery, new tires,
thi ear I in perfect mechanical
condition.
1955 Chevrolet 210, 4 door
sedan. New ww tire, beautiful
tutone green paint, with match
I ing upholstery, standard trans trans-j
j trans-j misiion. This car is in perfect
mechanical condition.
1954 Buick Special convertible.
This car is equipped with radio,
clock, ww tires, a beautiful
light creme paint with black top.
with matching upholstery, this
car is in perfect mechacinal con condition.
dition. condition. Two-1954 Chevrolet, 210. 4
door sedan,. One green, one
black. Standard transmission, these
cart are very clean and in perfect
mechanical condition.
These car may be en at Autos I
Eisenman. next door to the Coca
. VfOia pianr. Iflfpnonn a. a. u i w
and 21-4966.
j Do you need transportation, come
to Auto Eiaenman, we have
several good used cars tor tale.
With, low. low down payments
and easy payments to fit your
particular need. See these card
at Auto lisenman, next door to
Hie Coca Cola plant. Or telephone
2-2616 or 2-4966. Open till 8
p.m. Monday thru Saturday.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 2 2-d'oor,
d'oor, 2-d'oor, 6 Cyl. w radio, good tires.
.$950.00. can be financed. 1947
I Packard 4-dr., good mechanical
condition $100.00. House 231 231-C.
C. 231-C. Coco Solo. Call 36-313 or
16-575.
FOR SALE: 1950 Studebaker
Champion, convertible, radio and
overdrive. May b seen at 107-8
Albrook AFB. phone 86-6197.
jBatea Classes
jAt JWB Continue
Tomorrow Night
t The latest series batea (lasses
continues tomorrow at the CSO CSO-HWB
HWB CSO-HWB Armed Forces Service Cent Cent-fcr.
fcr. Cent-fcr. Brush-swinging lime is 7:30
jp.m.
This week's session will be de demoted
moted demoted to the "climbing monkey
od' design and as alternative,
Pfc(ppieave"a'v and the "modern
'fish design."'
. Since lue new class is working
M a perpetually swing'ing-door
avysttm interested, prospective
participants may still enter the
class fny Thursday, evening

PANAMA CREDIT CORPORATION
(Creditos Panama, S.A.)
We are f fp-in 7,500 sh.ires of Common Slock
of this Corporation at $12.50 per share.
Anerbarh. ollaV A R! hardsin T'voli Avenue IMA Id
(Members New Y'" Mo-' '-ehar-- Panama
TEi.S: 2-0071) 2-001

Apartments

FOR RENT: Luxuriously fur furnished
nished furnished apartments, decorated by
well known interior decorator.
Rental includes all utilities,
maid service, telephone and 24
hour watchman. Ask at "Arte y
Docoracion" Store in Edificio
Campo Alegre on Via Espana
across from Hotel El Panama
Hilton. Telephone 3-7425.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment or room. Clean and
independent. Beautiful location.
43rd Street No. 13.
TOR RENT: Comfortable fur furnished
nished furnished one bedroom apartment.
Phone 3-5024 Panama.
FOR RENT: Apartments facing
Panama-Hilton Hotel. Furnished,
clean, cool, quiet, independent.
$75.00, $85.00, 5100.00. Please
inquire Foto Halcon in first block
on street adjoining hotel's en entrance.
trance. entrance. Tel. 3-1 179 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional nice furnished one
room apartment with hot water,
refrigerator, gas stove, telephone
all utilities. Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Semi-furnished
compact modern two bedroom
apartment, hot water, garage,
maid room El Cangrejo, small
apartment building. Nice sur surrounding
rounding surrounding $110.00. "K" Street
No. 2 "Sarita ". Tel. 3-6269.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, livin-diningroom, kit kitchen
chen kitchen and service, house recent recently
ly recently built in front of the "Com "Commercial
mercial "Commercial Center", furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished if desired. For infor information
mation information enquire downstair plant
or call Tel. 2-2883 3-4734.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment on heights of El Cangrejo,
two bedrooms, living-diningroom,
service, balcony maid's room with
services, and garage, Alberto Na Navarro
varro Navarro Street No. 48 Tel. 2-2883
or 3-4734.
FOR RENT: Army Inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, across Ancon bus stop.
Phone 2-2081.
FOR RENT: Deluxe two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, 2 bath (one
with tub and shower). Large sit sitting
ting sitting and diningroom, kitchen,
maid's room and bath, adjoining
separate laundry lection. Lovely
garden and putting green. At No.
374 "F" Street, El Cangrejo.
Phone 3-0319 during office
hours.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, 2 bedrooms,
living-diningroom, large porch,
Venetian blinds, garage, linen,
China glasaware. Exclusive resi residential
dential residential section. Bella Vista, tele telephone
phone telephone Balboa 1448.
FOR RENT: Two modern "Du "Duplex"
plex" "Duplex" apartments, two bedrooms,
hot water, maid's room, garage,
one furnished. Ricardo Aria
Stmt,' in Campo AJcgre, near El
Panama Hotel. Phone 2-2341
3-3379.
WANTED
WANTED: American family
desired unfurnished three bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet or apartment in good
neighbonhood place. Call 3 3-4619
4619 3-4619 between 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
IAWC Thrift Shop
Will Open Monday
On National Ave.
The old Canada Dry building on
National Avenue has a new pur purpose
pose purpose in life. Its freshly painted
doors will open on Monday, July
7, to reveal the IAWC Thrift Shop.
The members of the Inter-American
Woman's Club have been bu busily
sily busily getting it ready to receive art articles.
icles. articles. It is believed that the shop
will be the first of its kind in the
Republic of Panama and every everyone
one everyone is invited to come and help
get, this enterprising business
started. All proceeds will go tow towards
ards towards the support of the club's six
charity organizations
Camera Clinic
Ends Toniqht
At USO-JWB
Eugene K. Prrr, instructor on
the break down operation and
j makes of camera, will terminate
his current camera clinic series
I tonight at the CSO .IWB Armed
Forces Service Center beginning
at 7:30 p.m
The public is invited.

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRER1A PRECIAOO 7 Street No. 13 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. OE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaza e CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 a LOUKDES PHARMACY 12 La CarrasquUla FARMACIA I.OM I.OM-BAKDO
BAKDO I.OM-BAKDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J SI. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Ttvoll No. 4 e FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIOOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LtIX-164 Central Avenue 0 HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fen. de la Oasa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Josto Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS 50 Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porraa lit NOVEDADES A THIS
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre.

Resorts
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOR RENT: Gramlich'a furnish furnished
ed furnished beach house Santa Clara, in information
formation information Balboa 4319, open
until July 30th.
PHILLIPS Oceantide Cottage
Santa Clara R. d P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottage and Large
Beach House One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
on beach. Phone Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
Houses
FOR RENT. Three months,
beautiful 3 -bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information call 3 3-1167
1167 3-1167 or Cuba Avenue No. 29 29-08.
08. 29-08. FOR RENT: 3 bedrooms resi residence,
dence, residence, two bathrooms, livin-din-ingrooms,
maid's quarters, gar garage.
age. garage. Tel. 3-0897.
FOR RENT. Furnished chalet,
two bedroom, etc. 61 Street,
Campo Alegre. Tel. 3-2795.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial locale
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Rey
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
Miami Excursion
July 3 to July 7
Price $135.00
Fidanque Travel Service
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIlE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
NEW!
SPEEDLITE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
LI lillll
Panama
Colon
Crooner Bing Told
Firsl Grandchild Due
Sometime In January
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Dennis
Crosby, the first of crooner Bing
Crosby's four sons to marry, said
today his showgirl wife is ex
peeling a child.
"We are very happy about hav.
ing a baby." aid Dennis. "We
hope dad will be just as pleased
as we are.''
Dennis said the baby was due
in January.
The haldish 23-year old Dennis
married showgirl Pat Sheehan
last May at Las Vegas.
Miss Sheehan, a 26-year. old di divorcee,
vorcee, divorcee, is the mother of a six six-year.
year. six-year. old son by a previous mar.
riage. Dennis said he and his
bride had intended In be wed by
a justice of the peace and hoped
eventually to be married in the
Roman Catholic Church. Dennis
was raised as a Catholic.
Although Big has never com commented
mented commented publically on the marriage
it was understood he had given
his blessing to the couple.
Dennis and his wife live in a
modest Ho'lywood apartment
while the young Crosby pursues
his career as a singer His twin.
Philip, is a student at Washington
State University.
Crosby's oldest son. Gary, re recently
cently recently completed a hitch in the
Army and Lindsay the youngest
now is in the service.

P3

Miscellaneous

YMCA SKIN DIVERS. W have
your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
"J" St. 13A-3C Tel. 2-1 905.
B E G I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLux
Gun, Fins and Mask... $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
"J" St. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
NCR accounting-billing machine
with stand, almost new $950.
Including service contract; ad adding
ding adding machine Burroughs 10 key
electric 18 month old $200.
Call 2-1891, 2-1895 weekday,
3-5954 Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE: Pentron tape re recorder.
corder. recorder. Excellent condition about
8 months old. Sells in States for
$250, will sell for $175. Call
Curundu 7184.
FOR SALE: Magnificient res restaurant
taurant restaurant on account of not been
able to manage personally. Tel.
3-4904 8 a.m. to noon to 2 at
6 p.m. and 3-0710 6 to 12 p.m.
FOR SALE: Portrait and com commercial
mercial commercial studio, operating in the
same location for over 1 3 years.
Make me an offer, 31st street
No. 6-71. Photo Wallace, Pana Panama
ma Panama City.
rOR SALE: One greeting cards
cabinet. One fireproof safe. One
glass show-case. 1 Mahogany
desk. Avenida Nacional No. 36,
next to Colpan Motors. Phone
3-3404.
FOR SALE: Good Police dog 9
months old. 60 cycle Kenmore
washing machine, wringer type
with automatic timer, 3 Venetian
blinds, 52 inch. Phone Coco Solo
36.731.
FOR SALE: Portable Olympia
typewriter, new, mutt sell. Call
3-3632.

Alaska Statehood Fete
Outshines Dan McGrew

ANCHORAGE, Alaska (UPI)
Even dangerous Dan McGrew,
who whopped up some good ones
at the old Malemute Saloon back
in '98, would have to go some to
keep pace with the Alaska state,
hood celebration which continued
through the night to the light of
the midnight sun.
Fairbanks citizens colored an
entire river, the Chena, which
Hows through the city, with the
kind of dye used for air rescue
operations at sea.
Anchorage celebrants built a
bon fire of 50 tons of crates, a
ton for every state and Hawaii,
and powwowed around the
flames.
An Anchorage fire department
hook and ladder company hoisted
pretty Rita Martin, queen of the
1958 fur rendezvous, high so she
could pin a giant gold star on a
40.by-60 foot flag draped across
the federal building.
And in one jam packed saloon
after another, it was, "whoopie,
the drinks are on the house." The
Red Dog at Juneau, sporting an
1898 juke box and still in work working
ing working condition badly needed some
fresh sawdust on the floor this
morning. At the Last Chance in
Anchorage, table tops needed a
new coat of wax where the rianc.
ing doilies pounded their heels to
a mixture ot ragtime and rock
V roll.
Although practically no one in
the cities slept during night-long
frenzy, statehood supporters said
most Alaskans were more im impressed
pressed impressed with the serious aspects
of statehood than the frivolity of
the moment.
In Juneau, the capital, the big
bronze liberty bell tolled 49 times
church bells rang and crowds
gathered on the grounds in front
Of the capitol to observe the
event.
v o i.u.niKiii n i a s k a
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATFS OF AMI lilt A
Canal Zone
United Stales District (ourl For The
District of The Canal Zone
Division of Cristobal
Ros. A. Fernando?. Plaintiff vs. Marie
H Fernandez. Defendanl Summons Case
No 22.11 Civil Dockel 10 Action for rii
vorre.
To the a love named defendant;
Yon are hereby required to appear
answer the complaint filed in the above above-ntltled
ntltled above-ntltled action within ninety days after
the first publication.
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst you by default for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe. Judge. Unilrd States District
ourt for the District of the Canal Zone,
this twenty thirlt dnv of June, 195(1
r. T McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk
(Seal)
Ry s David M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk
To Marie H. Fernandez
The foregoing summons Is served up
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe.
Judge. United States District Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
June 21. 1958. and enlered and filed In
this ai-llnn In the office of the Clerk of
said United Slates District Court for the
Division of Crl.t6bl, on June 1. 1958.
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
C'erk
Rr s David M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk

Home Articles

Rattan dinigroom table, four
chair $85.00. Call' 2-1891. 2 2-1895
1895 2-1895 weekday. 3-5954 Sun Sundays
days Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE: 1 dresser (steel)
$10.00, twin dresser,, steel
$25.00, dining table (maple) 4
chairs $60.00. mahogany coffee
table, mirror top $12.50, desk
lamp $5.00, 12 pc. set dishes
$15.00, table (patio) $1.00
each, mirror (small) $1.00 each,
flectrolux Vacuum cleaner &
attachment, $50.00, T.V. an antenna,
tenna, antenna, wire, pole $25.00. After
5:30 p.m. 1536 Mango St. Tel.
2-3687.
FOR SALE: 9 cu. ft. Westing
house refrigerator, new unit.
759-C Barnebey, St. Balboa 2-
4413.
FOR SALE: Vanity with mirror,
baby crib night stand, dresser,,
end tables and coffee table, 60
cycle and T.V. set, 3 speed
portable record player. Small
table with mirror, top Bar B Q
with leg, 3 lawn chair. Call
Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: Diningroom aet
table corner, armchair, bed,
wardrobe, (mahogany, modern)
49th Street No. 27 end.
JAPAN TAKES OVER
TOKYO (UPI) The United
States yesterday returned its Last
facilities at Tokyo International
Airport to Japan, giving the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese complete control of ths field
for the first time in 13 years.
The U.S. forces returned nearly
100 acres of land they had been
using for maintenance buildings
and control o," all air traffic also
reverted to Japan. Until y ster.
day the U.S. Air Force was offi officially
cially officially responsible for operation of
the airport's control tower.
planned special services. The
daily newspapers in the territory
rolled quickly with extras. One
newspaper, the Fairbanks Dai'y
News Miner, stuffed a 40-page
special statehood supplement into
3,000 issues of its extra and flew
them in a special plane '.o Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, DC, for all of Congress
to read this morning.
Even in remote mining camps,
miners and prospectors-i-who re received
ceived received the news over battery ra radios
dios radios celebrated by firing guns
and exploding blasting powder. In
the Bering Sea and Bristol Bay
area, fishing boats tootled whis whistles.
tles. whistles. Eskimos and Indians of the far
north and Aleutians got into the
spirit by staging parties in their
tribal villages.
Detective Fines
Illinois Governor,
Then Himself
CHICAGO (UPI) Detective
Jack Muller, who spends even his
off hours hunting tra'ific violators,
hung two tickets on Gov. William
Stratum's limousine last night.
Then he gave himself a ticket lor
making a wrong turn.
Muller was off duty when he
saw the governor's car parked in
a no parking zone in front of a
Loop hotel.
"As soon as I could find a legi.
timate parking place .or my car
I returned to hang the tickets. I
knew whose it was as soon as I
saw it," he said.
As Miller left (he
scene be
made a wrong turn.
; everyone else
a ticket but your-
self."
Muller, who p'ays ho favorites,
promptly stopped his car, noticed
the no turn sign and gave him
self a $10 ticket.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATUS OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the Matter of the Estate of Idyl
uesion neru-y. deceased. Probate N
9485. Notice to Creditors.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that all
persons having claims against Idyl Les
ton Henry, deceased, or against his
estate are hereby required to file said
claims, with the necessary vouchers, in
the office of the Clerk of the United
States District Court at Ancon, Canal
Zone, or to exhibit them, with the nec necessary
essary necessary vouchers, to the undersigned Ad
mlnlstrator at Ihe office of L. S Car Car-rlngtnn.
rlngtnn. Car-rlngtnn. Attorney at htw, located at
I7-S6 Avenida 13. torrrttrly Calle Ea-
tudiante not later than the 21st day
of October 19S8 or they will be for ever
barred. Each claim filed or presented
must be supported by the affidavit of
the claimant or someone on his behalf,
that the amount Is Justly due, that no
payments have been made thereon which
are not credited and that there are no
offsets to the same to the knowledge of
the affiant.
Dated this II day of June IMS.
Sylvester Callender.
Administrator of the estate of
Idyl Lesion Henry, deceased

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Beautiful corner lot
1600 iquara mater, Urbaniia Urbaniia-cion
cion Urbaniia-cion Obarrio, between 50th street
and Santuario. Far information
call 3-6233 ar 3-4568.
FOR SALE: Gramlich's furniihed
beach houte Santa Clara, electric
refrigerator, gat tfove, own gat
tanks, good buy, terms consider considered,
ed, considered, information Balboa 4319.
CALM OVER WINDFALL
PISA, Italy (UPI) Mauro
Mancini, a 24.year-old farm over overseer
seer overseer with a monthly sa'ary of
$4.40 refused yesterday to get ex
cited over his $160,000 windfall.
Mancini, who won the money in
a nationwide lottery coupled with
Sunday's 500-mile Monza auto
race, said he had no plans ex.
cept to buy a farm of his own
and a small car to replace his
o'd motorcycle. The quiet bache bache-lor
lor bache-lor said he bought the winning
ticket after it was turned down
by a friend.

Kremlins Casting Doubt' On Its Intentions
Toward Summit Talks, Ike Tells Khrushchev

WASHINGTON. Julv 2 (UPtl
President Eisenhower told Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushcnev today
that the Kremlin is 'casting doubt'
on iis intentions towarti a summit
conterence by making unaccep'.
abic uemanus.
'iiie presides said in a new jit jitter
ter jitter to Khrushchev tnal Kuss.an
diplomatic maneuvering "has dis disrupted"
rupted" disrupted" discussions in Moscow
aimed at carefully preparing lor
a top level meeting which wouid
be profitable.
Eisenhower flatly denied a
Khrushchev charge that the link linked
ed linked Spates is trying to sabotage a
summit meeting. He said the 3 3-nited
nited 3-nited States and ha British and
French allies will not relax -their
etforts to find solutions to major
east-west cold war problems de
spite the Soviet "arbKrary action."
The president's letter delivered
in Moscow replied to a June 11
message from Khrushchev charg charging
ing charging that the United States and its
allies were 'trying to sabotage a
summit conference by raising in insoluble
soluble insoluble issues such as German reu reunification
nification reunification and the future of east eastern
ern eastern satellite nations.
Khrushchev asked the President
whether the western nations were
"serious aboui arranging a sum summit
mit summit meeting" or were trying to
prevent it.
"There is no warrant for this
allegation," the President declar
ed.
H told Kht ushchev that a
mooting of the loader on Rus
sian tirmi "would not respond
to the hopes and a
mankind if thoy mot
injunction that teals their lips
so that thoy eould not oven men mention
tion mention the groat political issues
that gravely trouble their rela relation
tion relation and endanger world peace."
But the President said that the
western powers still feel that a
summit meeting would be desir desirable
able desirable "if it would provide an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for conduc ing serious dis discussions
cussions discussions of major problems and
would be an effective means of
reaching agreement on significant
subjects."
He said that because of the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet position, "there is no evidence
so far that such is 'the case." -'
The President acidly criticized
Moscow for publishing exchanges
of documents on a oossible sum summit
mit summit meeting. He said the Russians
acted "with bare hours of warn warning
ing warning and no attempt at consulta consultation."
tion." consultation." "This action is scarcely conson consonant
ant consonant with tht. spirit of serious pre preparation
paration preparation in which the western pow powers
ers powers entered in o these diplomatic
exchanges," he said. "It cannot
but cast doubt on the intentions of
the Soviet government concerning
the proper oreparatieis for a sum summit
mit summit meeting."
California Youths
Find Florida Warm,
But Miami Cool
MIAMI (UPD Three bearded
California college boys who ped.
aled 3.000 miles on a bicycle bicycle-built
built bicycle-built for three, were dismayed
when they arrived yesterday and
found the big reception Ihey had
been expecting didn't come off.
John Bender, 21, Kevin Ort.
man, 23, and David Gil', 21, said
the 45-day jaunt was sponsored
by the SeJ Beach, Calif., Cham,
ber of Commerce as a publicity
stunt.
Advance letters were sent o
cities all along the way and
"everywhere, we stopped they
were wailing with open arms,"
Bender said ''but we got here
and nobody had ever heard of
us."
There was even I long key to
the city o' Seal BeacV in the bulg bulg-ine
ine bulg-ine saddlebag on their bike.
Mayor Robert King High said he
would accept the' key todaxv
with proper pomp and ceremony.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 1211. CKISTOIAL. C.t
jinyfiiBL
WANTED: 3 ar 4 bedrooms
chalet from August or Septem September.
ber. September. Tel. 3-4707.
WANTED TO BUY: Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster type rocking chair,
simple, sturdy Call Panama 3 3-6044.
6044. 3-6044. WANTED TO BUY: 120 h p.
tug, also a 200 ton barge. Phone
evenings 3-3693.
WANTED: Woman for wash washing
ing washing and ironing two days each
week, apply Modas Vico. Ave.
Central No. 13-129.
Lost Police dog. gray and yellow,
name: Lupo. Reward: no ques questions
tions questions asked. Tel. 3-3254

Macmillan Sends Simi

Note To Kremlin's Boss

LONDON, July 2 (UPI)-Briti4h
Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
has accused Nikita Khrushchev of
being interested only in the dem demand
and demand for a summit conference and
not in getting results from it.
Macmillan's complaint came in
a curt 470-word note replying to
the .Soviet Premier's June 11 let letter
ter letter gn summit talks with the U U-nited
nited U-nited State, Britain and France.
The replies of the three western
powers were handed to Soviet For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko in
Moscow Tuesday.
All three western replies were
understood to be similar in terms
although Gen. Charles de Gaull'
reply for France was believed to
pe tuner and wider.
J In effect Macmillan rejecled
Premier Khrushchev's letter as
'inadequate.
"You simply repeat your set
of proposals and critieiie some
of our. But that really takes us

Strauss Leaves AEC Post Quietly;

;?uSnce In Midst Of
tko.! lira

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Lewis L.
Strauss violated his favorite rule,
"Please leave quietly."
He did it, however, with a min.
imum of noise and no name-call-ing.
He read a 10-page statement
summing up his five frequently
stormy years, ended last
night, as chairman of the Atomic
Energy Commission (AEC). x
Once he referred in passing to
"some critics." But he left them
as anonymous as faces in a
crowd.
Strauss said his statement was
an unclassified (non secret) ver version
sion version of a classified (secret) re report
port report he made to President Eisen.
hower last week.
Someone had suggested he pass
it on to the public. That was why
he was vio'ating his "leave quiet quietly"
ly" quietly" rule and holding "my last
press conference."
After reading his statement, a
record of five "years of growth."
the 62-year.old Strauss quietly in invited
vited invited questions.
Few men have been so hotly
embroiled in political controversy
as Strauss. But he rejected ail
opportunities to give his po-'itical
foes a final pasting.
Someone mentioned Sen. Clin,
ton P. Anderson (D.N.M.). Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, former chairman of the Con.
gressional Atomic Energy Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, can't stand Strauss.
Strauss can't stand Anderson.
But Strauss held his fir?. He
said "personalities have nn place"
at an occasion like today's.
What about Dixon Yates, the
private power proposal which
generated so much heat that
President Eisenhower finally can.
celled it.
The AEC was to have financed
Dixon. Yates to produce power off
setting tnat drained Dy com mis
sion plants from the Tennessee
Valley Authority. Looking back,
did Strauss consider Dixon.Yates
a mistake.
Strauss said Dixon-Yates had
not made him happy. But a mis.
take. "No."
How about Dr. J. Robert Op.
penheimer, father of the wartime
A-bomb from whom the AEC, un under
der under Strauss' chairmanship, with
drew security e'earance in 1954
What were bil thought! now

SERVICES

3-miiMtte cat wash $1, steam 1
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of I
ears Sfi AuIa.
mian Highway near Saan 4,1
TELEVISION SERVICE
..Quality part ,,
..Prompt service .,
..Fair prices ....
. Honor part waranty ......
. Boston -Mia mi Technicians .
30 year ia electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
Protect your heme and proper
ty against intact damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency ar monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You get service the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians
cians technicians Crawford Agenciat. Phone
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plu parts (local call
only). No charge if not repaired
in your home. Phone 3-7607 U.
S. Television, Inc. 9:00 a.m. to
10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.m. Sa Saturdays.
turdays. Saturdays. ar
no further,", the British note
said. tuM-VL
Macm1ii alfOKcomplained) .he
Khrushchev letter ignored the lat-
est western proposals for ana
proach to summit talks made cm
. u s!uw.f can agree fay some
mhod as e on- we he
suggested on wJia.t the negotia negotiations
tions negotiations aue to be ahiout. I
not see how we Can get started.,1
he said.
To persist in refusing to, con-
sider any compromise method" of
reaching agreement on this isi
bound to create the impression
that you are -not really interested
in the success of, 'but only in the.
demand for, a summit conference.
. I must add that this impres-
sion also arises frdm your action
in publishing our confidential ex exchanges
changes exchanges without even consultins
us before doina sn
Much Controversy
'
about what was done to Oppen.
heimer.
"They have not changed.
The House Senato a I n ;
.watchdog committee" has tl.
Mill!- i, .il 1 .
ureainea scorchingly
on'
ouauss neck. Does ho thinTr th.
"watchdog committee'
is a good
""Jte:, 'or tne first t i n
ouduss voice inched up a notch.
Yes sir, it's a good device,"
he said.
Political opposition?
"It's "annoying but healthful." t
htrauss steadfastly refused to I
answer questions about why he J
was leaving the AEC despite the
President's request that he stay
on.
Trade Relations
With USSR Would
Help DE Efimov
MOSCOW, July 2 (UPI) Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Radio commentator Pavel E-
fimov said today that establish establishment
ment establishment of trade rela iona between..
Russia and the United States''
"would mitigate the effects of ihe
present economic crisis (in Amer America)
ica) America) and give millions' of unem unemployed
ployed unemployed Americans work." -i
In a broadcast beamed at Nor h
America Efimov said it was
strange that "the U.S.A. should
today be the only great power,
'and one ot thf lew countries kB kB-erally,
erally, kB-erally, with whomte UJ5.S.R.
does no hxve a trade agreement,
thanks to the discriminatory policy,
of U.S. leaders." V
Efimov said the Soviet Union
had always stood for broad devtl devtl-opment
opment devtl-opment of internatiimal trade,
which it regarded as thc best wav
of improving the welfare of the
masses and strengthening peace.
He said Russia's production was
on the upgrade and claimed it
could get along without such for foreign
eign foreign aid n"rpc i's.
But "for the U.S.A., expansion
of its trade relations wi h tne U.S. U.S.-S.R.
S.R. U.S.-S.R. and the other Socialist cour.-J
tries would mitigate tht effects of
the present economic crisis and
give million of unemployed A
mericaoa work."

f



-
PAGE ELEVEN
WEDNESDAY, JULY t, 1958
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
By GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Mailo In Action
Ey WILSON SCRUGGS
"ft- L
W I HEARD VOU kR6 N TOWN VISIT VISIT-VOUR
VOUR VISIT-VOUR BR31UER, I HAD A BRA1WST0CM.
Terry awsns one of iwPjJ
BCJ5CMERrrSTMDU
K. ARE VCTJ PREfe FOR LUWCM ?
TO FACH OF THE TMKEC l-UtLUnca' n.
CLOBA BARNES, THE G3WCERT
TRAILING FROM THE wnscN wntwyi,
PIAkllST?
Oil
4
PRISCILLA'S POP
Chef's Special
By AL VERMEER

- .-

VOU PIM U BERLIN. "lOjTBZRIBLC-y
V wbkc MMMFtcBrr.' rC put thank
V. w j

J

4aa

FBI

1m '''H1

ALLEY OOP

CAPTAIN FASY

MORTY MEEKLE

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

So Tired of Tires

By MERRILL BLOSSER

HBV;iRCtfl DATED
VALERIE -THAT MEW
DOLL WHO UVES IM
THe Mouse Trailer

PUT 1 CAN T TAKE

0KAY,
SPEEDY.'
you CAM
USE AA.Y
CAR, ON

ONE

HER DANCIMG ON lCONDITrON-

fa

USH I HATfe- CMAM6INQ
tires, but this date-

is WORTH IT pjd

r r 1

HAVE IT WAS
FUM, DREAMY,

VAlv AMD NOW

WILL you

DO ME A
&I6

FAREWELL

FAVORS

g AMD BE EXTRA QUIET, PLEASE y
PDADOV NEEDS MIS REST feS)
(g )H H T.H. n .. PM, SMj f J

r 1

IfTbU STAY IN BED))
TODAY I'LL MAKE j

WHY 1 7 HOW DO
PRISCILLAljlVOU LIKE

JOU. ANY -v fnlaoT
WAV AT ALL J J- f

'MOW ABOUT

Sounds Like He Means It!

HAVE tCXJ DEaPEP- -nWHSTN HECK I U-
AGAINST GOING WHY, NO.. NOT WOULD I OH, DEAR, N
ON TO NATCHEZ NECESSARILY, VANTA f THIS IS
WITH ME, MY BUT WHY CANT WE (30 ID V IMPOSSIBLE! J
PEAR? tK ALL GO THERE NATCHEZ
TOGETHER? FOR? r f

HOW ABOUT (T,OOP? f N
CAN LAY THE WHOLE ( ME.... )
OF NATCHEZ AT HER V J
N FEET... WHAT CAN f)j
VVOU OFFER HER? J J

By V. T. HAMLIN
gcaelayin'J
V AT HER FEET fSHSi
J I! fit. Wl,

BUGS BUNNY

We're Coming; Too!

, BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Yes, Yes, She Knows!

By EDGAR MARTIN

v JI 1 I I

vac

UV5WOV2BSWLLV

LCCULrVPORJye?

VERSOS

a

L0WT THt r-V.

WOfSL.

1 r II inpn- 11 J

(slli

The Price

By LESLIE TURNER

PPKHAP4.. IP UP PCPPIV

WUR CLICNT 5ATELLITE um paui, y r0 aPT HI4 HPLP

PKOaKINM,WK.LIWa' TUBiiiicinoilKTCiu'

THE REPS 7 VERV WELL...0W ONE CONWTKPN I MBPBHBT BUT WHAT P"W
WILL PAY A L.Y0U WILL AL$0 TAKE HKSHS, WT J I WOULD IM THI5...

BEATIT.AAONK!

I'M M0T6IVIN

YER MOOCHIN'

MASTER A

cons.

. m.

I'll zoom out )
0' HERE AN' r-
LEAVE 'EMJ

PERSISTENT UTTLe),
RASCAL, ISN'T V&l&SSKL

1 (ikt&toBfi True Life Adventures

nne.M ATAI

Wk mm

mm

Will Dunfr ire

THEIK PIRST SOUUVS 8BPORH

TH6V AKE HATCHEP-MUWUbw
6kunts wttwm the buried
This is a sv&nau for mother....

...TO OL.EAR THE NAW tOR HER HAT2HIW&
BA.B1E6 TO EMERGE PROM THE ISIOUBATlON MOUMtt

MORTY-N O
ARENTM3URER JDa
COMING OUT? I UT
TAhn-TDSrlAVErffl

Sinister Man

By DICK CAVALU

GOOD EVENING, MR. MURROW.

WE'RE PRIVILEGED TO HAVE
YOU AND YDOR PROGRAM IN
OUR HOME -- FIRST I'LL SHOW

YOU OUR BATHROOM

A

P 1M ? WtA IM. T.M. Wi. PH. Ofl.

HOW COME I DIDN'T

THINK OF THAT ONE

YEARS AGO?

I I

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

vith . MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY

By I. R. WILLIAMS

arSbmeNjts spookv.'Jvcx-xs!
m. t J tilt. r- x i -m i y -rrtv.'i .1

WuJpTTEL1-MEI CAST-IRON1 VOL)R
Kr501-13 JcAMALRy A6VSMAL
tuSItzJ If LNIN6 ROOM J GENERALS W IGNORANCE
JifloLo LANDMARK, WILL 60 1 BEHIND A
SrS.T i iT7 OUR FAVORlTe CLATTERING SMOKE
nMuS&SmV STUFFED "AROUMD SCREEN OP
IDISHWASHg f)EUCAN w& pAp, CARPING

HAS COME ;

Vtolife:

CHARG6 J JkuATlOMS.'

i

1

h?UEY

KNOW

. tuul CCP BtlM' A HFI PAROUMP

THE HOUSE, MOMT I MOTICEPTHE CLOTHE!

WERE PRY SO 1 tcxjk tw vunN

BROUGHT EM IM.' WtW Lb

1 PUT EMf

w

W lBhuniHL

ii

tmnnnMfi

, i

Mil I I

r iuii 1 1 n ii 1 1 n n ii i

te III. n Of ... l

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

EC'

&4 ii

(x-Tx.if.i'SA

7

T.M. Iw. U ft r.t All

0 WH t, HI. B.tle.. Inc.

RECEIVES MEDAL A3c George N. Kintner Is congratulated
as he receives the American Spirit of Honor Medal during
ceremonies conducted in 3750th Technical Training Group
Headquarters at Sheppard AFB. Making the presentation is
Col. Roy C. Heflebower, Jr., commander of 3750th Technical
Training Group at Sheppard AFB, Texas. Kintner is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Lawrence, of Balboa, canal Zone.
(Oficial U.S. Air Force Photo)

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Itam your "Portun" for today from tha lUrt, writ in tha ttOwt
of tha alpha bat corratpondinf to tha numaralt on tha Una of tha atfO atfO-lofical
lofical atfO-lofical poriod in which you war born. You will find it fun,
1 2 14 S 4 7 t M It IJ iJ 14 IS 14 7 It 9 1 JJ 14 U U

IAN. 32
HI. 10

FH.3I-MAI.70

MAIL It It-API.
API. It-API. JO

ATI. 21-MAY20

MAY 11

JUNI2t

TOnTH

JUIY

MV24-AU0.22

T.I4
ocr.n

CtT24.
NOV. 72

NOV. 23
OK. 22

6k.il-

JAN. 2t

3 8 1 14 7 6 19 1 15 13 14 7 14 18 tt

I 111 1 I IDS I 14.lt 118 1 I 4

1 13 16 19 20 21 14 31 18 21 1 12 4 t

28 15 21 18 16 1 25 9 19 7 15 9 14 T 21 M

9 14 19 II 9 18 14 7 14 6 23 12 15 23 f

12 16 19.19.19 15 15 14 18 5 7 1 14 5 4

1 18

6 1 12 3 6 12 5 2 18 1 20 9 15 14

AOO. 2Jj $ 6 i 12 20 8 9 19 9 IS 16 18 16 22 5 4

4 5 12 9 7 8 20 6 21 12 5 22 5 14 30 19

25 15 21 1 18 ft 1 3 8 15 19 5 14 15 14 ft

23 118 4 18 18 2 ft 9 19 3 21 12 12 ft 4

1 20 9 13 6 6 15 18 1 4 22 1 14 8 6 19

'Oh, I guess he'jl pass this year all right but I'm going J
to have plenty of trouble in the seventh grade!"

Faltering Philip!
hitlpf ttfat Is ruled Uh brntiec
Tlln would W home like new-
1 A CUaaifleds. tort the rrht elne

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AfOWAS PANAMA A fiWAYS

PANAMA

MIAMI

55

00

Today's JV Program

.10(1 CFN NEWS
3 15 ninnh Short
4 00 Ajk CfinRrjK
4 .10 Lfl Take A Trip
5:00 Zoo Pnradr
r, no PANORAMA
7 00 David Griff

7 .10 $64,000 Quwtion
8 IK) Colgate Comedy Hour
9 (K) This 1 Your Life
9 10 Crusader
10 00 Wednesday Nljht Ft
11 00 CFN NKWS
11 15 Encore. Parry Como

Courtet of AeroTias Pmnami Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

TOEFCASBIS

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I I 1 WMT MU 1 nc c i ww-w



Lopez 2-Run Sin
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Ike Stands

Sherman ( Vicuna) Adams As Aide
WASHINGTON, July 2 (UPI) President Eisenhower stood pat today on his
decision to keep Sherman Adams as his top aide despite Republican statements that he
should resign becaust his usefulness has been seriously impaired.
The President told a news conference that the statement he made two weeks ago
on Adams now is no more or iid less an expression of his confidence in Adams than
it was then.
The President then conceded anew that Adams had been imprudent but the chief
txecutive said that he still needed Adams.
After giving that answer to a question about whether he might be reconsidering
his decision on Adams, the President said he would have nothing more to say at this
time on the matter.

Meanwhile House influenae uives
tigators gave themselves clean
bill on their hand ing o Boston
promoter John Fox And then
braced for new ireworki later to.
day from financier Bernard Gold Gold-fine.
fine. Gold-fine. Chairman Oren Harris iD-Ark.l
said his House subcommittee
members unanimously rejected at
a closed door meeting charges
that thev violated House rules by
hearing in public Fox's sensation
al charges asains' Hold ine and
Presidential Aide Sherman M'ms. j
Rep. Thomas B Curtis (R.Mo.)
demanded Monday that -'he House j
consider censupffig the subrommit. 1
I Weather Or Not
This weather report for the ?1
hours etifiinf S a.m. toav r
pre""rert hv tf-e Meteorolo'-a1
and Hvlroeraph''' Brmrh of the
Panama Cana' rnianv;
Balboa Crlrtiirv.il
TFMFKRATCRF. :

Hirh Xfi
Low fi "B
Hiht !9 "1
Low T3 X5
WIND:
(max. mnh) NW-1? N E -1 fl
RAIN (inches) T .71
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 83 84

T'U RSDW. Jl v 1
High
5:1.1 a.m.
5:2$ p.m.
11:16 a.m.
11:36 p.m.

CENTRAL

RELEASE!

"0
FIRES OF
PICTURE
"Passionate
work on the
scree--'
"Altogether
unthinkabl
in movies
few years
back!''
1 "A rarity
S worth
i seeinn1"
"SOPHIA
L0REN-

Eli

PES

wKpnbi
-''-55s: .' ,:.. t '.; -4-1

Pat On Decision To Keep

tee for not
first hearing Fox
private.
But Harris said there was a
gain unanimous agreement that
the committee was right in hold,
ing pub ic sessions."
With that, tht subcommittee
turned to ironinj out procedures
from Goldfine, the Lithuanian
born Boston' industrialist who
gave Adams a vicuna- coat, lent
him an oriental rug 'and Pid ho hotel
tel hotel bills as the ex.New Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire governor climbed in poli politics.
tics. politics. I ", '- ,
Goldfine, described by his friends
is a man who likes to t'al't. was
I faced with several basic Fox
charges as he and his battery ot
lawyers prepared to conlront the
subcommittee this afternoon
Sifted down, the chief allega allegation
tion allegation marie by Fox or developed
bv f'e subcommittee are
That Goldfine said he bought
slock in Goldfine companies for
Adams and helped him ."fiti.imial ."fiti.imial-lv
lv ."fiti.imial-lv and verv materially," especial especially
ly especially while the Adams. children were
coin to school.
That Goldfine told Fox during
a :
M-v 10. 19.. Washington
iiGte
meet'ng that Adams had proniiea
in tM-e care of his troubles vih
(ho Fc-Vrnl Trade Cimmisshn.
i -tor. Fox swnre. Go'dfinp te'd
nun Adams had taken care of
them. t
That Goldfine told Fox he Ind
bought a Washington home for
Ad-ms. Harris hss said there is
pothinn to show 'hit Goldfine ev,
ft- ho""h anv such house. ntv rec-
hms rented both of j
he has lived in while;
the ''0'";es
in ,"--hin"ton.
n.o-h Mams and Goldfine
through his lawyers, have label-
'4y
6:M 8;r-8 p.m.
II to

BURN'NG LIKE THE

HELL... IN A MOTION
LIKE NO OTHER!
ANTHONY BURL

led these charges as malicious
falsehoods.
In turn. Fox has threatened to
file libel suits against Adama
and five other persons, including
Goldftne's lawyers, for charg.
ing that he lied.
But the subcommittee is ioves.
tigating conduct of the govern government's
ment's government's regulatory agencies and
the overriding question it is con concerned
cerned concerned with is did Adams exert
any influence on Goldfine's behalf.
Adams has vehemently denied it.

Three CZ Deportees
jailed By Judge
For Reluming
Three Panamanians were jailed I
by Judge Guthrie F. Crowe at An
con District Court yesterday for
returning tc the Canal Zone after
they had been deported. I
Doris Rudd, who was discover
ed on Farfan beach was sentenr
1 1 ed to six months. A similar sent-
ence was imposed on Jose Manuel
Zapata.
I
Cedeflo was given i
the pen and ordered
Uarmodio
one vear in
to serve a further two year s,
which was a sentence imposed by
the Court for the same offence in
1954 but suspended for five years
during which time Cedeflo was
placed on probation with the Con Condition
dition Condition rtf rnmmittlnff n further
offen5PS during that time,
Rotary Dedicates
Week To US Day
Of Independence
The Panama Rotary Club will
dedicate its program this week to
this week to the Independence day
the Independence day of the Unit-
eH StaVs a dav which like Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's on Nov. 3, is officially oh oh-T
T oh-T "d s a national holidav both
in Panama and the Canal Zone.
Robert Acly, counselor of the
I'.S. Embassy in Panama, will be
the guest speaker at tomorrow's
luncheon session in the Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista Room of the El Panama Hilton
and snecial guests for the day will
be t .S. Ambassador Julian F

Harrington, Canal Zone Gov. W.the Paiute steamed more than 53,.

E. Potter, and American Society
president Richard Dehlinger.
The meeting, which will start
promptlv at 12:30, will be the
first of the new Rotary year
and wi be presided over by the
new club president, John D. Mayl Mayl-es.
es. Mayl-es. 1 Li IT TLB L.IX 1
Everyone is a fool some o the
time. Wisdom consists in not ex exceeding
ceeding exceeding the time limit.
LUX
2:57, 5:47. 8:40
1.00 .50
LAST DAY!
THIS MOVIE WILL NOT
BE SHOWN IN ANY
OTHER THEATRE
THIS YEAR!
MARLON BRANDO
AND AN EXQUI8ITE NEW
JAPANESE STAR IN
"SAYONARA"
Winner of Four Academy
Award Oscars!
Filmed In Technlrama and
Technicolor!
Precepted hy Warner Bros.

A SAILOR'S KISS is collected by Zontan Shirley Ann Taylor
from her Navy petty officer husband Dale before he left for the
states this morning aboard the Paiute, the Navy fleet tug that
has been a Canal Zone fixture for almost of five years. Shirley
will rejoin her husband in Mayport, Fla., the ship's new home
port. (Navy Photo)

Rodman's Battleship Row
Loses Prominent Member

By RICHARD H. ROTHROCK
The Paiute, the ocean going Na-
vy tug that last year saved a Brit.
ish merchant ship from a tiery
death at sea, left today lor state-
side duty.
The 2100 ton sea veteran of
nearly five years' Canal Zone du.
ty departed at 9 a.m. for service
with the Atlantic Fleet at May May-port,
port, May-port, Fla.
At the Rodman Naval Station
pier to bid her crew of four offi officers
cers officers and 63 men goodbye were
families of the men and many
friends.
Among them was Mrs. Shirley
Ann Taylor of the Canal Zone, wife
of a boilerman first class aboard
th Paiute. She is the daughter of
Herman H. Keepers, a Zone
electrical supervisor, and Mrs.
Keepers of 159A Williamson ave.,
Gamboa.
Mrs. Taylor, like most of the
other dependents of the ship's per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, is flying back to the United
States to rejoin her husband.
Rear Adm. George Wa'es, com commandant
mandant commandant of the 15th Naval District
headed a group of top naval ofif ofif-cers
cers ofif-cers who watched the Paiute cast
off from a Canal Zone pier for
the last time.
During its 57-month tour here,
000 miles and earned for itself a
reputation as the workhorse of the
West Bank.
Like a popular lady, she was
dated for a variety of outings that
ran the gamut of duties from
dumping ammunition at sea to ex extinguishing
tinguishing extinguishing a fire aboard a merch.
ant vessel off Taboga Island.
The Paiute's heroic rescue last
year of the British ship Hope
Range, after a fierce 28-hour fight,
was heralded in local and national
newspapers.
The Paiute has also endeared it itself
self itself to the local scene by pulling
disabled boats off of local beach.

es. salvaging crashed aircraft and'nian was fined $10 by
making the festival of the B ack ; E. Deming at Balboa

( nnst cruise to t'ortoneio earn
October.
Known for its strange.S(.undinj
name as well as its record, the
Paiute (pronounced Pi II i bears
the name of a North American In.
riian tribe. It U commanded bv
Lt. Samuel C. Gamache o. Cam Camden,
den, Camden, Maine.
A graduate of the Maine Marl Marl-time
time Marl-time Academy, Gamache is a sail,
or like his father, a retired Coast
THURSDAY
JULY 3

Two words that made the world
remember the man it tried
J

to forget!

'
Ml
W Hip jjjMw

Guard officer with 30 years' scrv.
ice.
He took command 13 months a a-go
go a-go and has since won for the Pai Paiute
ute Paiute a Navy commendation by his
ship handling in towing another
tug over 2,150 miles from Boston
to the Canal Zone without mishap.
At Mayport, a Navy carrier
base, the Paiute will perform re rescue,
scue, rescue, salvage and towing services
for ships of the Atlantic Fleet. It
is expected to arrive at its Flori Florida
da Florida base about July 6.

Retired PC Employe
Dies At Coco Solo
John Williams, retired Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Division 'employe, died at
Coco Solo Hospital Wednesday
morning after a long illness. He
was 71 years old.
Born In St. Paul,- Minn., Mr.
Williams was employed by the
Canal organization in 1920 as
a machinist in the Mechanical
Division. He worked for the
Locks Division for a short time
In 1932 but was employed con continuously
tinuously continuously from 1933 to 1049 as
a machinist In the Industrial
Division.
Most, of his service was on
i the Atlantic side and after his
retirement in 1949, Mr. and
Mrs. Williams made their home
in Colon.
He is survived only by his
wife, Alicia.
Funeral services will be an announced
nounced announced later.
The
Judge's Bench
Joaquin F. Franco. 32, Panama-
Judge John
Magistrates
Court today for driving on Gail Gail-lard
lard Gail-lard Highway without an operat.
or's license.
Lindon Nathaniel Smith. 23, Pa.
namanian was charged with ent ent-ing
ing ent-ing quarters 152 A, Gavilan Road
with intent to steal on or about
June 25. The judge found probable
cause and committed Smith to Dis.
tricl Court. He is also charged
with returning to the Canal Zone
after being deported.
LUX
VIVECA

mm urn mm mi A L

M-G-M
pr-ntH Wm k W AJ JlJ I rH mr

EMLYN WILLIAMS DAVID FARRAR DONALD W0LF1T

T f)M sciiehi
I LUIII hGnnmSeoM GORE
twcif d bv JOSE FERRER moucto

Canal Zone TV Antennas To

By Electrical

A spot Inspection of television antenna installations in the Canal Zone for proper ground grounding
ing grounding of lead-in wires and supporting masts will be started soon by Electrical Division forces it
was announced yesterday at Balboa Heights.
Improper installations will be reported to the district housing manager, who wiH intern the
owners of corrective work necessary to meet requirements. The owner must then make the nec'
essary corrections, or dismantle the antenna. V-,
The installation of antenna systems for television receiving equipment in the Canal Zon
is covered in General Order No. 22, a large, part of which is quoted from Article 810 of the Na
tiona Electric Code. The National Board of Fire UnderwriteraMstates that any high nukHtru
ture is a likely target for lightning, with the possible hazard of lichtnine daman- In anv hiM
ing supporting It. When the television antenna is mounMt Ml hnilriino 4h.. 4 ILL

paths to ground for a lightning stroke; one, down the lead-in wire to the television set and thi
other down the supporting mast and.hrongh the building. wevision see, ana thf

The National Electrical Code re re-cogoizes
cogoizes re-cogoizes this and requires a light lightning
ning lightning arrester to be installed on
the lead-in wire to drain off the
charge before entering the build building
ing building and also requires the support supporting
ing supporting must to be suitably grounded,
in order to lead the charge to
ground without going through the
building
Antennas are also subject to in inspection
spection inspection for compliance with the
following additional requirements
that govern the installation of out
side television antennas in tne
Canal Zone.
1. Formal approval for the ir ir-stallation
stallation ir-stallation of an outside antenn
must he obtained through the ap ap-propiate
propiate ap-propiate District Housing Manag
er.
2. Outdoor antenna system shall
be installed in a neat and work workmanlike
manlike workmanlike manner.
3. Antennas shall not be attach attached
ed attached to poles or similar structures
carrying electric light or power
circuits
Veterinary Chief
With PC Is Now
Diplomat Oi Board
Dr. Robert G. Matheney, thief
of the Panama Canal Division
of Veterinary Medicine, who re returned
turned returned to tlie Isthmus this
week after several months in
the united States, has passed
his American Board examina examinations
tions examinations and is now a dlplomate
of the American Board of Vet Veterinary
erinary Veterinary Public Health.
While he was in the United
States, Matheney comple ted
work lor his master's degree in
public health at the University
of Michigan at Ann Arbor and
was graduated magna cum
laude. He was also made a
member of Delta Omega, the
National Scholarship, Honor
Society in Public Health.
Born in Philadelphia, Mathe Matheney
ney Matheney worked for a few months
in 1940 with the Motor Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Division and was re reemployed
employed reemployed in 1943 as a student
veterinarian in the Canal Zone
Health Bureau. He became a
veterinarian in 1961 and has
held his present position since
1954.
Legion Auxiliary
Quiz Program
On CFN Tomorrow
Panama Canal Unit No. 1 of
the American Legion Auxiliary
will present the third of its se series
ries series of radio television quiz
programs over C.F.N, tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at fi:30 p.m.
Appearing as contestant, on
this program will be Mary Wat Watson,
son, Watson, this year's Girls State Gov Governor,
ernor, Governor, Pat Tate, this year's
Boys State Lt. Governor, and
Dave Browns who wa3 chosen
to accompany Pat to the States
as the Canal Zone representa representatives
tives representatives at the annual Boys Na Nation
tion Nation held in Washington, D.C.
Subject of the quiz will be
the Declaration of Independ Independence
ence Independence both the document it itself
self itself and the hlstorySeading up
to Its adoption. All of thejiro thejiro-grams
grams thejiro-grams deal with Amerkahnls Amerkahnls-tory
tory Amerkahnls-tory and government. The first
was on the constitution of the
United States and the second
on the history of the American
flag.
THURSDAY
JULY 3
.
JOSE FERRER
ANTON WAIBROOK
IINDFORS IE0 GENN
piw i ,,, lh,,MUy
VIDAI nichois hms;
by SAM 7IMBAIIST

HL
' y m-t
Wm

i MOMf
f out ar urtl
I CO OUT I

Div. For Proper Grounding

4. Leads and supporting guy,s
kuau nui cross over, or come" into
contact wuh electric light or u it iter
er iter circuits.
5. Antennas shall be supported in
such a manner as to withstand
wind loading conditions.
6. Antennas shall ue located wi
;as to be clear of electric light or
power circuits in the event of fal falling.
ling. falling. 7. So antenna or guy shall be in installed
stalled installed across a public street or
roadway.
8. No lastehing shall be made to
the watertight surfaces of roofs,
except by Panama Canal forces at
occupant's expense.
9. Antenna systems shall be in installed
stalled installed in such a manner as not to
interfere with the placing of lad ladders
ders ladders against the edge of the roof,
or the performance of painting or
other building maintenance work.
10. Wall mounts and brackets
shall be either galvanized or of
non-ferrous material.
The Na.ional Board of Fire
Little League
Girls 4, Boys 1
Five babies were born at Coco
Solo Hospital during the week end ending
ing ending Wednesday, according the re.
gular hospital report. During the
same period 52 patients were ad admitted
mitted admitted and 69 were discharged.
Babies were born to the follow,
ing parents: M.Sgt and Mrs. Raul
Rodriguez, of Fort Gulick, daught.
er; Mr. and Mrs. Franklin PMli
lins, of Co'on, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin Laftders,, of Colon,
daughter; Lt. (jg.) ana Mrs. Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Dore, of Coco Solo, daughter;
and Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Raid, of
Colon, ion.
1-7. : '

PRICES: .75 .40 Shows: 2;15 5:30 :W P
The roar of Tte
Young Lions

echo
IRWIN
SHAW'S
monumental
best-seller
is on the
screen!

! BPj 8P
JuESt aSWM WgftSSfe.

JSNIiH MwmlmSf k K.a t
H Ml nBP f t H'w
MTi Ili
hVVMKHOBL J I
I oii DsL r
HP ilr ,- ljrK T M I
mWy. yt:i jfl I
E Ei lll! H'
I I

M MGEBAJMM RUSH-MAY BRITT
Al UOTAN EDWARD MOT Elf ARD ANHAII

Be Inspected

UwUr.writtrt; has a ppro ved Mm
publishing of Iht following x x-cerpts
cerpts x-cerpts from their Spocial Inter Interest
est Interest Bulletin No. 89, which art
ppropiate at this time:
; 'The picture tube used in tell
vision receivers is highly evacual
ed bulb With a glass face an
metal or glass walls;, and ia con
tinually being stressed with i
large crushing force. An at met
phenc pressure of 14;7 pounds 1
exerted on each square inch 4
tube surface.
When the tube breaks,' it ImpM
es in a Violent manner, result-in
in broken glass flying in randoj
directions, and. possibly throug
the television protective window
When a picture tube becomes in
pective, replacement should not b
ueinfm--py me user. A warm: i
on a 11 television receivers Iiste
by Underwriters' Laboratoriet
Inc., reads "High vacuum picl
ure tube is dangerous to handH
Refer servicing to qualified ser
ice personntK"
"Television receivsew Wntaii
high voltages and are too comoie
for amateur tinkering Unskillel
handling can result In a aevef
or even fatal shock ha?ard evej
mougn tne set operate safisfael
orily". p
"Ventilating openings areuse'
in many television receivers 4
keep temperature below maxiii

urn limits and if these openinfj
,. Kll, J U j.-l I

c rwn.nt. w, vveiucaung ma
result. Ventilating openings in "tfi
set shoald be kept clear and onei
TV sets generate' considerahl
heat, which accumulates dangei
ously when ventilation it cut ofl
It may be dangerous for instancj
to install a set in a tight cubicl
unless it was especially mahufarf
ured for such a confined rtace
"f flevisron receivers should nd
be left turned on while unattended
Because of the inherent harsri
of electrical shock particular
care must te exercised in ustn
usinl
a television receivers outdoors.'
Of ENS-
TODAY
forever!

I

it
i
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