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M INDEPENDENT c1'I-1E WHY KFWSMPEIt
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f& people know the truth end the country it Ahrehem Lincoln.
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PANAMA, K. P., THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1958
JOHN T. RIDGELY (right confers with Gov. W. R. Potter oa
the. study he Is making here of Panama. Railroad operations
. for the House Merchant Marine and Fisheries Committee.
V r v y 4 : i J-r V.
Ridgely Begins Active Study
Of Panama Railroad Operation
John T. Ridgely' today began
nH. cfnHv nf Panama Railroad
i operations as consultant for the
('House Merchant Marine ria
Fisheries Committee.- Her. ana
ijMrs. Ridgely arrived yesterday
L afternoon on the Cristobal.-
Ridgely called at the office of
P-." "i: w tnt.tr where he
conferred with the Governofand
t n rt vi schull. Jr.. on his,
program of investigations u. u.-.J,i
.J,i u.-.J,i visit, to the Isthmus. Al
so present were EU L Eversoji,;
transportation and terminals di-
Tnhn n Mollen. chief
of the executive planning staff. I
, mu onnMiitAnt was euest rt
an official luncheon today f
the Tivoli Guest House Mer
;meetinK with members of the
executive planning staff and b..
oil the pacific side was ached
, i ... .ftprnooii. and I
uiea iui -:vri.i-
shops and instauauuns,
ned tomorrow. i' ".''
I Ridgely will be on the isthmus
for several days to make an in independent
dependent independent study of .Panama
railroad operations for the
.r., mnmit.tfi. The study is
a result of a proposed plan to a-
Lists 47, Jtb-
Forty-seven position vacancies
... XI nl ArlieniTl.
tare listea in me ""
If inn in this week's transfer-vacan
ty bulletin issued by the Person-;
kel Bureau. ,
I Ten of the joDi are iireiucu tu tuitions
itions tuitions and five are for Jiurses at
Elorgas Hospital, mere w
iremen positions first listed which
,;n ko suniiahln as a result of the
Consolidation of fire fighting fore fore-ts
ts fore-ts in the Canal Zone 4 beginning
text month, but most of these
liave now been filled ; ,
; .... ..--V:
In addition to firemen, other po po-ition
ition po-ition open at locality rates in
clude four clerical, cnauueur,
trnhntvoe machine operator, il
lustrator, and rotary drill opera-
r helper. : '
The list ef other positions now
vailable which may be filled ny
af nf nnalified employes m
ther job5 include the following
ategories: '. j.
rhpmist. .clerk v stenographer.
onstruction and maintenance su-
I 111!.' I"" .. g
irM..r rntarv arm iwc-
ktzn, locks guard, leader track
lloreman. towboat master, tnecha tnecha-;dical
;dical tnecha-;dical engineer, medical X ray
Lu:.l tniuma locomotive O-
' fhnniii technician.
Winter-body repairman. physKal
therapist and anitary engineer.
3 u:I::Is .Slsin
In Orcn Fern Celt
ALGIERS, Algeria, June 28
KTjp) French ojnciais an-
houncf d today anotner au reocio
have bepn Slain in tne vran
farm belt. ; .. .
The toll brought M v we
hnmber of Moslem nationalists
killed in two days at operations
b the heat and Orange Grove
Elsewhere in Algeria, the Teb-
tls exacted a heavy toll of pro pro-t'wneh
t'wneh pro-t'wneh Mo.slems.
Th.v cut the throats Of eignt
Inhabit strts of the village -of
bouar Hammama in the Con-
fetantine and killed 16 others
Isewhere in the Department..
In the Algiers Deriartment. a
man. a wptimn and three chil-
ren were Killed by the rebels,
bandoa the 'railroad and hear
ings held here last year by the
Congressional committee on the
DronosaL ;-- : ' :
The consultant has had many
years experience In railroad on
erations. v. He was employed
throughout his career with the
Pennsylvania Railroad and re
cently retired from that compa
ny as assistant vice president.
Ccbb Across Rc:d
Knocks PC Vorker
A Panamanian employe of the
Canal's Housing Division receiv received
ed received a fractured forearm yester yesterday
day yesterday when he was knocked to the
i At Gorgay Hospital, where the
injured man,- Anastaslo" Rios,
was rushed, It, was determined
by X-rays that he had, not suf suffered
fered suffered a skull fracture v
Police investigation, revealed
Rios was standing on the tail tailgate
gate tailgate holding up the pipe frame
of an outside swing. When the
moving 'van passed beneath a
cable stretched across, the road
at that point, the protuding end
of the pipe struck the" cable and
swept Rios off the truck, v
He 1 not considered to be in
serious condition and besides the
fractured forearm was being
treated for body and facial
Driver 01 Ollictl
Car On Energsncy
M dim $15.Ffc3
The driver of : an official ear
which was -rushine to answer, an
emergency caU, from Gorgas was
tinea su today Dy the- Balboa
Magistrate; for reckless driving.
The 41 -year-old Panamanian de
fendant, Eliot Howell, was speed
ing at so mues an hour on Can.
Jard Highway .last Saturday in
response to an emergency call
from Gamboa that a child had
been injured, A Gorgas doctor,
Julian Hunt, wis in the- car.
Howell's :. driving forced two
private cars off the road during
tfce course of his trip.
According to Section 5.17$ of
the Zone's Vehicle Regulations,
the driver of an emergency veh-!
lcle is not '"relieved of the duty
of driving jwith due regard for
the safety of all persons . nor
shall such provision protect the
driver from the consequences of
his, reckless disregard for -the
safety oft others."
MOStOW, June 28UP) Brit
ish airmen proudly loaded 30 So
viet aviation officials aboard 1
British Comet jet airliner for a
demonstration flight today, flashed
on the seatbelt light and punched
the engine starters. Nothing hap
for 30 emDarrassin!! minutes
the deadpanned Russians sat.
strapped in their seats aboard the
sleek plane at, Vnukovo Airport
An equally deadpanned RAF
wing commander, B.D. Sellick, e
merged from the cockpit and an
iiounced. "either1 the batteries
have gone fiat 1 of there is
a fault in the wiring system.'
The hundred Runsian officials
gathered to watch the demonstra-
tion flight politely watched the So )
vipt nassensers climb out with sni
:nviiaiion io come o
rk. in anotn
er lour nours io try
Plans for an old-fashioned
community Fourth of July cele
bration by the Atlantic side res
idents at Margarita on Inde Independence
pendence Independence Day this year have
been announced by the commit
tee lo charge.
The day's activities will start
early In the morning and con continue
tinue continue until the fireworks display
that night Events planned will
include activities for all age
groups. Principal among these
will be a parade In the early
morning to be followed by. pa
triotic exercises, free rides for
the kiddies, athletic events for
children and adults, free movies
tor children, boat rides and wa
ter skiing,' a band concert and
closing with the fireworks.
Funds to cover expenses are
eblng raised by the sale of tick
ets to Atlantic aiders. Tne tick
ets are $1 for each family. The
purchase of tickets is a form of
voluntary contribution and all
residents have been asked to
assist in the day's program by
this method.' The principal ex expenses
penses expenses for the Independence Day
celebration will be the purchase1
or aenai iireworxs. 1 -Several
nrlzes have been" dori-
ated by various Atlantic 'side or
ganizations ana tnese wiu ne
donated as attendance prizes.
Those buying tickets should keep
the ticket tubs for the pns.-
Oteu i.iuctunttd by t.c CJUHil-
tee: ; .';. -. .: O
A Parade formation by the
Knights of Columbus 3 Club at
8:45 a.m. The line or tne marcn
will be from Espave Avenue to
Second Street, along Margarita
Avenue to Third Street and on
to the Margarita SchooL
Patriotic exercises, which in
clude flae-ralslns;. will begin at,
9 a.m. with an invocation by tne
Rev. Nolan G. Akers, an address
by Robert Weise, the U.S. Con Consul
sul Consul in Colon and the benediction
by Fr. James J. Murphy. This
will be followed by a, swimming
meet at Gatun.
Kids wOI get a treat at :30
when there will be train rides
fire engine runs and Jeep rides
for the youngster.
Children's athletic events Will
be begin at 10:30 a.m. and an
hour later the adults wilt parti participate
cipate participate in their athletic events.
At non a jet fly-over has been
Starting at 2:30 p.m. there
will be free movies for the chil
dren at the Martrarita Service
center, ottier activities listed to
occupy the remainder of the
Lafternoon are boat rides, and
water skiing at the Cristobal
Yacht Club. .
The 80th Army Band will pre
sent a concert starting at 6:30
p.m. and the day's program will
be topped off by a fireworks dis display
play display at 7:30 p.m.
Dag On Two-Week
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.. June
28 (UP) Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjoid leaves today for a
two-week swing through eastern
Europe, including Russia and
three other Iron Curtain., coun countries.'.
His visit to Moscow will be bis
first as Chief Executive of the U
nited Nations. The other Commu
nist countries he will visit are Yu-
cos'avia. Czechoslovakia and Po
Transparent Flastic Oiitnio its l lensvEsg Packaging
ITHACA, N.Y., June 28 (UP)
The first doien of Cornell Univer University's
sity's University's experimentally developed
shell-less ee?j were nurchased bv
a local housewife yesterday.
Mrs. Hale Jones said she was
interested in buying the eggs for
several reasons lower cost, no
breakage, easier storing and fresh freshness,.
ness,. freshness,. .. -w.
The "naked'' eezs went on sale
for the first time at the local mar-
! ket, ""here 26 dozen of the plastic-
coat breakfast favorite were ex
pected to set off a wave of guying
by housewives. w
Mrs. Jones. said she was "in-
n iguea oy tne tancy yeiiow, rea
'and white bands around tne pack
I .; t11" ':iifiiimlm i I 1 ."- f i- '" -,'TJV
WEDDING BELLS WILL RING SOON Marilyn Monroe and playwright Arthur Miller enjoy
a playful moment with hla. dog, Hugo, at Miller's summer home in Roxbury, Conn, -Miller.
said he may marry Maruyn
Rent Swank Flat J"
NEW YORK, June 28 (UP) -Marilyn
: Monroe and Arthur Mil
ler nave applied for a lease on a
luxurious six-room Manahattaa
psrtment overlooking the East
River: it was learned yesterday.
The actress and playwright,
who are expected to be marnnl
lor the -U4.se last ei k bciui
leaving for Roxbury, (J o n n., a
spokesman ion the Charles L.
Mart el real estate company said.
The rent on the smart East End
Avenue apartment was reported
to be more than. $400 per month.
Miss Monroe currently is renting
an apartment on Sutton place.
Miller has been- without a New
York home' since'; he separated
from his first wife. His summer
borne is in Roxbury.
hTccL'iOI JItiie j
NEW YORK, June 28 (UP)
The chance of averting a nation
wide steel strike appeared so slim
today that the industry: began a
shutdown that Will cost one mil
lion tons production even if there
is no walkout Saturday nignt.
Negotiations between top union
and indsutrv representatives a 1 1
but collapsed last night, and each
side accused the other of forcing
a crisis upon the nation. Both
sides rejected proposals for post post-Doninff
Doninff post-Doninff the strike. ,. ':
- Negotiators recessed the talks
so abruptly that no time was set
for resumption of the conference
but spokesmen' for the United
Steelworkers of America and the
companies indicated they would
make a last-ditch attempt at set
tlement todav. - ? :
At 1 a.m.. U.S.4 Steel's giant
plant at Gary. Ind., the w e r 1 d's
largest steep installation, began
coolins its furnaces. U.. Meet or
dered its plants in the Pittsburgh
area to start shutting down, later
today."-, -..,; v."
Bethlehem Steel, which with U.S
Steel produces one -half the na
tion's annual steel output or 60
million tons, also o r d e r e d its
plants to begin the shutdown proc
ess to day ana otner compamea
said they would follow suit accord
ine to local conditions.
Since it takes three days to cool
furnaces and two weeks to h e a t
them up again,, at least one mil million
lion million tons production will be lost
even if .the strike is averted be
fore Saturday midnight, when the
union's contract' expires
ages and by the "fact that you
can now see what you are buy buying."
ing." buying." ; v. -i, -':,
Rodney Bonisteel, manager oi
the P ft C Market said "It may
take a little time for the public
to get used to the idea of
Bonisteel also cited the advan advantages
tages advantages of the "peek-a-boo" eggs.
and said customers could exoect
less spoilage, and be able to see
any bloodspots on the eggs,
! Mrs. Jones said "Now J won't
have to worry about breaking
I eggs any more." '.
She said they probably will stay
ire,sn mucn longer since tne pi-
tic coating u less porous man
saturaay out not before then.
MAKES GRAND ENTRANCE Diana Dors, Britain's answer to
Marilyn Monroe, arrives In New York aboard the liner Queen
Elizabeth. Miss Dors told nenwsmen that she "normally wears
jeans and a sweater because they are more comfortable, but
to make my entrance Into New York I couldn't wear jeans, so
.;- -i put-on a dress." v
Retiring Sanitary Inspector Carl Brown
Leaves Host Of Dead Mosquitoes Behind
As a sanitary Inspector in the
Canal zone and Panama for the
past 36 years, Carl G. Brown
who is retiring from Canal serv service
ice service this month, has covered '.
lot of territory, t He has seen,
identified and destroyed mil millions
lions millions of !, mosquitoes, drained
thousands of acres of swamps
and done his share of laboratory
work and environmental sanita
tionA : ',:r.-,;".:i ;.':;
in whaV spare' '.'time he found
over these years, he developed
an amazing number of hobbles.
He Is well known locally as an
amateu botanist, a photograph
er, a ham radio operator, a inu-i
siclan, a wood worker, an addict
of hi-fi and a chess player of
: His work with photography
shells and the eggs are easier to
rtore in the refrigerator
The 57-cents a dozen large eggs
come in plastic packages.
Other stores in the area have
said they would like to handle
the. shell-less eel's, and they are
expected to get them in a few
days if the initial sales prove sue
Workers af the State College of
Agriculture at Cornell stood by to
prepare more as the market call called
ed called for them. -
The eggs can be boiled or poach poachedand
edand poachedand eaten right in the con containers.
tainers. containers. : '-,.
A hole Is cut in the cantamer,
the sides squeezed gently, and the
egg slides into the skillet.
):. CARL G. BROWN
has complemented his work in
botany and many Canal Zone
visitors in recent vears have
been treated to a showing of
color slides of local plants and
flowers accompanied by a tape
recorded explanation of their
, Brown's close friends say that
he can do almost anything he
puts his mind to and this ineory
was demonstrated several years
ago when he decided to study
piano and In a short time be became
came became an adequate musician.
As an amateur wood worker
he is the envy of his friends and
.has built most of the furniture
But Wants Details
WASHINGTON. June 28
representative of the U.S. Citizens Association of the Cc Cc-nol
nol Cc-nol Zone, said today that he favors in principle the bill K
transfer jurisdiction of the Canal from the Army to the
Commerce Department, but
this particular bill depends
He pointed out that the committee report has not yet
been published and that details are therefore not known.
He said that he would have to study this in connec
tion with the bill before he would be willing to comment.
Meanwhile Congressional quarters considered it un unlikely
likely unlikely that the bill will pass this session.
They pointed out that Con
gress probably will adjourn be before
fore before the end of July for the po
litical conventions, and not meet
again this y'ijyi:i.:ZC-i.
With only about four weeks
left, the changes of enactment
of the Magnuson bill were
estimated as slight, especially
as the House has not even
started hearings on such a
ad. i. . ; ...
. It is understood thm the I j-.
vagon opposes the bill. ; ?
It is also understood that t e
Bureau of the Budget and sot e
other governmental departmen s
or agencies wmcn testinea cr
fore the Senate committee op opposed
posed opposed the bill.
The Senate-' Interstate end
Foreign2 Commerce Committee
approved the bill yesterday. :
The bill, introduced by com committee
mittee committee chairman Warren. Mag Magnuson,
nuson, Magnuson, row goes to the Senate
It was recommended by the
Hoover commission on govern
ment reorganization,, the Gen General
eral General Accounting Office, the tolls
payers and the employes of the
Canal, all in recent hearings on
the measure. :AZ-.
NEW YORK June 28 (UP)
Brewery workers yesterday oppos opposed
ed opposed a move to raise the legal
drinking age in New York from
18 to 21.
used in his quarters In his hob
by Shop. ., ;,(.
A native of Tthaca. New York
Brown came to the Isthmus in
1914 with the Medical Depart Department
ment Department of the VS. Army and join
ed the Canal's Health Bureau M
1930 as a 'technician at the
Board of Health Laboratory
With only a short break in his
service in 1921, he has been with
the same unit ever since. He was
made a sanitary Inspector irri
1927 and has been chief of the
area sanitation since 1947.
Until recently, Brown antfhls
sanitation men -worked In Pan
ama as well as the Canal zone
and he probably has as compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive a grasp on local sanita
tion problems as anyone on the
Isthmus. '- ;
After his retirement.
does not intend to get too fari
home in Rt Petershu Wrida',h N,vy wU1 ttemPt M,v8
jhome in St. Petersburg, Florida. wreckage of Venezuelan
'Bees In Basement
NEW YORK, June 28 (UP)
rne fost Office had bees in us
basement, yesterday, r ;
Hundreds of angry bees swarm
ed from a hoi that landed' in the
basement and broke wide open. A
aczen postal workers raced for ex
its. One slow-footed clerk
stung on the nose.'
A DDT bomb from the dead let letter
ter letter section wa broueht into ac
tion. The bees were soon as dead
as the dead letters.
(UP) Lavem R. Dilweg,
whether he would approve
upon details.; r: ; V
Peron Used r
Juan Peron in Panama and t.
leader of the abortive June B re rebellion,
bellion, rebellion, in the belief of the local
police. ', i ,' ;. ; -r.
One of them, a retired arrr
major, Cesar Bueno de log Rios
took refuge in an unnamed em.
bassy when he learned the jin
lice were looking for him. He
arrived here Tuesday afternoon
aboard the southbound Braniff
plane from Panama. The other'
officer's name was not revealed.
An official communique said
the police had been tipped early
In June that Bueno and the
j other officer had traveled to
Panama through Chile and thst
his trip was. in connection wjth
the recent revolt K
Bueno had been dropped from
the army for his part in the un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful revolution .) which
started in Concepcion In 1947.
Falls To Dealh
Al Roosevelt li:!:!
A Panamanian painter slipped
end fell through the skylight of
the Roosevelt Hotel this Tnorn Tnorn-ing
ing Tnorn-ing and plummeted to his death
on the tiled surface of the ho
tel's first floor patio.
The worker. Alfredo Plnzon.
37, suffered two broken arms
and a fractured skull in the fall.
He is survived only by a small
daughter. .- ;-
Pim;on, Roberto Pinllla and
Marceiind Castillo were employ employed
ed employed to paint the hotel exterior
and were just finishing the Job
when the accident occurred.
Miss Lilla Camacho, a hotel
employe, said she was sitting In
a chair at almost the exact spot
where ; Plnzon fell when she
heard the crash through the
glass above and instinctively
jumped out of the way. The
dead man's body fell practically
at her leet. ,. -.v :
Navy To Attempt
Of LAV Airliner
WASHINGTON, June 28 (UP)
airliner that crashed off the coast
of New Jersey with a loss of 74
Uves on June 20. a
The effort will be made at the
request of the Venezuelan govern
ment. the Navy said yesterday.
The USS Hoist, a salvage ship,
and the minsweeper Thrasher will
leave Norfolk, Va. on June 28 and
strive at the scene of the cranh
on June 29. The wreckage is 10
mues oil tne new jersey coasi
tp 100 feet of water. Salvage oper oper-ations
ations oper-ations will take about three weeks.
The Hoist will carry 18, Navy
divers and an underwater demolu
tion team lor the operation.
TZ2 PANAMA AMTBICAN AN ENDEITXEFXT DAILY KTSVSPAPrS
TnmsDAT, m:z zz, ::
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MM MO PUM.MMCB T THK PANAMA AMNICAN PMM. MO.
rouNDID IT NtlSON X3UNSIVIU. at 1MB
HARMOOfO ARIAS IOITM
T H Imn P. O. Box 134. Panama. ..
TaLtrMONS 1-O740 3 LlNUl
CASK AOORIMi PANAMtMICAN. PANAMA
Ornct tt !? Cihtkai AvtNut rcrwtiN Ut ano IStw trams
roAIICN RtFMUtNTATIVtA. JOSHUA POWIA8, INC. :
34B Maoiaon Ave NS Yes. 1171 N. V.
, LOCAL T nil.
atstmt St """ 1.79 $ a. 30)
.,. ..mi a eo 13.00
ONI vtA. m -. 13.80 I4.0O
TM13 IS TOUf fOKUM THI MADHH OWN COLUMN
Tka sUfl ta la M aaaa hiya ht mum af Tha PlMMU AMtlkn.
tstttn ate iststod iratchillr as ere toadied is wholly coafissaHtl
It m CMrtr&ata btttt rfsrt hnootMUil V ft sosm'I UNti tt
sat vf LtHOfi srs pblaM4 hi fas orosr ftcsivse.
- PWtM tty ts the ItMsit Bsiitse Is tM post length.
Msatitv af istts writsn la bald is strict cosfiosaco.
Tb sswsMssr ssnsMN M ISSSOSlisili IS StatMttatS S3 OBHliOM
QH0fCtMf fa ttttMl fffONI NAi9ftW
THE MAM BOX
ARMY ENGINEER' HOURS
I have been employed by the Army Engineers for many
J years. We have lor all these years been worslng 7:15 a.m. to
12 noon, iz:3Q p-m. w :m p-m. ms gavs us uwm
-I minutes from starting time until lunch time.
Today a new "Orden OficiaT came out changing them
4 from their regular time to, as follows: 7:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m.
1 Mid 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Now we have five- hours between starting
and lunch time. As long as we have to wait so long, why not
work 7 a m. to 3:30 pjn. with no lunch? It would be much bet bet-I
I bet-I ter. We had a long -enough wait for lunch as it was, and the
reason for stopping work at 3:45 p.m. was to cooperate with
I the Pan Canal employes and their quitting time at 4 p.m. .By
the time. 4 p.m. came our traffic was out of the way. Now there
f will be plenty of confusion and congestion. -, m-
My first and only trip to Panama was in April 1952 and
what a trip it wasl Believe me, your country is a real tropical
paradise and I miss it a lot. I miss the palm trees, the sea,
" the friendly people, the quaint little, streets, the curio shops,
the smiling bell boys at Hotel El Panama and of course the
beautiful senorita who i saw at ine peacn u just wunuw u
ha H11 lliui in Pannmal ,.
- What'a-new at the "Crossroads of thW World"? I would
nnrAciAt it er much if some of your readers would write
and let me know. I would be glad to exchange letters, hobbies
and souvenirs and if your readers would care for one, I would
be glad to send them an original cartoon drawing of Joe the
longhorn from '"roe Lazy unuer iiancn.
On Friday, April 4, The Panama American featured an
article about myself and three others who won a "Panama
Vacation' In a slogan contest which was held in the states.
- Harwell "Tex" Chatwell
1618 8th Street
V- Lubbock, Texas
U. S. A.
M P.'iON THE GATES
To Mrs, Disgusted;
, We too are disgusted, disgusted with you. Why should you
te entitled to more respect than any other woman? Your hus hus-i
i hus-i band is the officer, not you. If you find, living on an Army
post so unbearable, move lnto Panama City with us, but watch
? out that red sticker-won't mean anythhmtto.the QuarcUa
5 Nacttmal.'- :'! ,--;.,.'
1 You mlgnt find civilian lif much more Jeslable.or can't
t vour husband; make a go of it in that capacity ?,'"! know you'll
think this reflects our opinion of Army officers and the Army
In general, and with a few exceptions" you're right. .
; For your information Disgusted, the :M.P.'s. from Clayton,
Corozal and Curundu all come from the same place Fort Clay Clay-;
; Clay-; ton.
; ; Soon to be Civilian Wives ... .
WHISTLING IN THE WIND
If you do not get enough sensible and intelligent letters
each day to fill the Mail Box, it would appear to me that you
coma cuuipiw uic space wnn bomoiiunn more useiui man me
continuous drivel from the pen of Crede Calhoun.
Please pas the word along to this great author and political
J genius that even If he is in love with a Missouri Jackass, and.
has an equal hatred for one of our greatest and most reputable
; presidents, that he Is Just whistling in the wind down in this
; neck of the woods. The few voters down here are not too in in-;
; in-; terested In Yankee politics lust lucky lottery tickets, televi-
sion and more overtime.
J I will gladly donate a mouth organ to Mr. Calhoun If he
will Just go off in the bush and amuse himself by learning, to
; play the Missouri waltz.
J v . Lea Noise
v presents ; , ... ... ..a.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
' ''.-'i fit r-v 7';;: 'ii i v.:
Song und Dance Stylist from the Deep South
' :. -"'-' ''"'-'.io. 'A. f jV' r iy ; ,,' f:"i-.J 'a'-.i'.-t' i. "..'
Other Outstanding Acts designed for family
. Entertainment You can't beat the friendly
Atmosphere at the CLUB ATLAS. Fine Food
Excellent Music The Best Wooden
Dance Floor on The Isthmus.
TWO VARIETY SHOWS
10:00 p.m. and 12:00 Midnight
Everyone is saying Let's go to the ATLAS
By VICTOR RIESEL
John L. Lewis long ago decided
Uiat the hood-masks of the Ku
KJux Klan would never rest easily
on 1 the beads and shoulders of
He Bad it written into the United
Mine Workers constitution that no
member of the KKK can stay in
the union or work in a unionized
pit. His constitution is about the
only labor charter m the U.S. bann
ing the nightriders from member
ship. Maybe this deprives the Klan
of its civil rights but thit gets to
De a fine point. However, it proves
tnat ttus job of m:ne bas its ulcer-
giving moments, because I have
to have union constitutions read to
me. while you good folks are head'
ing for the beach or trout running
AH this strange-type culture
rests heavily on me these days
because listening to all this reading
has convinced me of one start
ling and terrifying fact:
There are several million dues
payers who just have no rights
at au neither civil nor oreanizan-
tional in scores of unions. They
are really second class citizens
inside labor under the top heavy
constitutions which permit them to
ce heaved out at the whim of their
I'm not now describing racket
onions, although wherever there
are mobsters in control of a local
or national union there are always
suppression and denial of the
civil rights of members. Meetings
are rarely held, if at all. Books
are not kept. Members are sus
pended or expelled at the fancy of
the officialdom, if the members do
attend a meeting and open their
mouths by attempting to take the
f'.oor, they are apt to find thera-
sieves on the floor witn mourns
firmly closed and bloody.
But these are not the unions I
refer to. There are unions which
give no safeguards to members on
any issue. Tne rank and me
can be brought up on charges and
expelled although the charges need
never be filed b anyone. They
cannot vote for officers. Local Char Charters
ters Charters can' be lifted, suspended or
simply junked. ,
It's No.UseHe,Won't Confess"
tv cnsiy pgxnton
WASHINGTON Tl, v.J ..
riniio. h.. ii, .v v nKM.ci.cveu mougn us routine tor w
wteb! h. tfld Ike that come next President to five a state dinn?
winter he wants to retire as Sec-for everv hni of Ktat. "w!h-
was the ofiicial excuse, thaur?
retary of StaU. He gave this word
before the President's illness, says
hts tired, very tired, that four
years is enough. ... White House
prediction is that Dulles will get
the next Supreme Court vacancy.
TtF m HUL1
Attorney General Brownell also
eyes the Simrems Cmirt itknunu
- v vww UIWUU
bed probably have tough confir
mation- prooiems in the Senate),
mere was some diplomatic eye
brow-lifting when Eisenhowe
Staved UD Olavinff nntr nn'-
12:30 three days before Presiden
uroncm arrived, beld a stag Whiu
House dinner just after he left
and attended John foster Dulles
birthday dinner one day before h
arrived. The rule agaiiy
White House dinner mil Vn
force for other visitors, includinj
3S does ex-Hnv Tnm TWw. c,
ail are New Vnrkvra nH H K.lth. t i L
pued info the Supreme Court even; health excuse wore through whet
Trust Buster t
L .By; PETER EDSON
WASHINGTON NEA)- They, when Senator Langer went on to funny people, but never any funny
held a farewell dinner here the! say that Barnes had been a sub-1 speakers.
other night for Assistant General situU lineman for Stanford in the It was Bill Henry, a snorts writ.
Stanley N. Barnes "the honest Rose Bowl game against Ohio er in Los Angeles when Barnes
lawyer." A lot of big businessmen State, he spoke right up, "Wait i was a San Diego high school foot-
a minute, senator," said Barnes. ball star, who pulled the evening's
"I was a regular. I started that neatest nifty: .'
game.-"; a - "The voters used to ask what a
The committee voted to recora-, candidate's principles were. Now
mendv him unanimouslv. 5 .; thn nnlr iiir vhit
iiicni as juuge ui uie u.o. iiiuiu uiuuier siury nisi came oui naaiirom. '
Circuit Court of Appeals. to do with a rush letter on anti-l "The nly thing that can save
A couple of good inside stories, trust matters which Judge Barnes, Kefauver," said Henry, "is to have
came out in this session. Deputy prepared for .Congress.- There a public operation broadcast on
Attorney General William P. Rog- wasn't time for Attorney Generall'See It Now'." ,., ;,
ers, toastmaster of the evening, Herbert Brownell to read It, so hel Attorney General Brownell noted
told how Barnes got his hurry-up signed it on assurance that it was, that while Barnes had been head
confirmation. all righU Barnes carried it to the of anti-trust, he had invcatie-atMi
if the Vlf anrif nernrrA Kumu
there's already one New Yorker
there. John Harlan inpirlont.li
Dewey recommendation, and do-
IfiH a v 3
, ft i-x juu. j insias reason
Milton Eisenhnwpr ritmaH tm-
rPenn State was not to take a gov-
Ussa.u juur ajut w Lslliipaiga lQf
uib orouicr. xne decision wa
when Milton figured brother Ike
would need xnmenna in n.v.
speeches for him. He didn't want
io qo mis on tne university's time
or get the university mixed up in
Politics. . Mnr anil inn. XI
publicans are eying Milton in case
uiuujci xkk now says no. col. iiob
Portugal, utarfprt tho Mo. h ..11.
ing up Sherman Adams, Chairman
nea nu, ana outers. . The
Democrats, whn trainarl Miltnn
for 10 lone years in government,
have to admit he's an extremelv
able sent. But In Hall 0111 m hi Ae
that he's not. really a Republican.
THI DRAFT AND DEWEY
Air Force offirer ara ni-oino
that the draft be ahnlUherl
argue inside the Pentagon that the
three services can now recruit all
the men they really need...Ex-Gov.
Tom Dewey is building up a ter terrific
rific terrific law practice now that he's'
the closest nrivata attnmas tn ri.
senhower. Latest clients are Pan
American, Airways and Eastern
Airlines. ; Though Mrs. Eisen
Ike went to the huge Gridiron Din
ner and the equally big White
House Photographers Dinner. It
was after the latter that he was
stricken. . Those who watched
him sav six little annetizera at a
pre-dinner cocktail party may
have touched off his subseauent
traeic seizure. Ike did nnt taV
drink. But he did eye a tray ol
anDetizers and anitcherl nna el-
most every time the waiter passed
by. What he liked was a miniature
meatball, very juicy, but also on
the greasy side. He had six. .
Knowing he wax on a diet Seer..
tary of Commerce Sinclair Weeks
viewed wis wna, aiarm, sidled
over to Maj. Gen. Howard Snyder,
suggested he nolica his nrpsiHen.
tial patient. Either Snyder wasn't
worried or too many small meat meatballs
balls meatballs had already downed the
presidential hatch. s"
f a 117 ll 0 Via m s
. oenaior vvauuns 01 uian naa
a run-in with Senator Eastland of
Mississippi behind closed doors of
the Senate Judieiarv Cnmmitte
Watkins anrilv challenged "V.asK
land's right to let a House em-'
plpyee, Richard Arens of the Un Un-American
American Un-American Activities Committee.
run the staff of the Senata Immi.
gration Subcommittee, He said
Arena naa now leit tne senate side
of the Capitol for the House and
he should stav over on .the House
side, not dabble in drafting an im
migration oiu iuu 01 joKers. me
- a m.hvu iv.vu uvi. ku. n&uvu Min. mcua
hower is confident her husband bill would sabotage President Ei
are no doubt elad to see him to.
He's leaving: his job as head of the
So I was delighted to get hold; ment 0f justice to accent
President Eisenhower's appoint-
He was in town briefly after
getting his appointment and asked
if his Senate hearing couldn't be
Hill, presented it and was ques
uonea at some length.
wnen Be :got;au through, the
held then?. ?.! jf jiJ; ,v i .3 J committee chairman congratulated
' Rogers cHei Sen. Bill Langer.Barnes in glowing terms. His
(R-ND), then Senate judiciary statement had been clear and to
chairman. Langer said-no. it wasl the noint.' "But there's one thinf
the custom to have a seven-day I wish you'd do,", said the chair-
of the new, bulky three year re
port of the Fund For The Kepuo
lie. for I had heard it had a sec
lion on "Civil Liberties ducauon-
al Proerams with Trade Unions
Now, this Fund Forfhe Republic
could do a lot with the $10,000,000
.t has in its kitty. So I had it
read to me verv carefully.
i Nowhere in this section, which
Covered three years of work, was
there a mention of any suppression
of civil Tights and fire speech in inside
side inside labor. -Juste.' J, t, t Fund 'For
The .Republic had spent thou thousands
sands thousands of dollars on another aspect
vt civil rights the rights of work worker
er worker in plants handling super secret
j These worners are careiuuy
canned bv special security boards
and comnanv counter sabotage also a Sigma Chi and told him him what it's all about."
and espionage chiefs, unaouoteaiy
there have been some violations of
the riehts of .a handful of such
workers among the three or four
million men and women in our
key electronic and aircraft factor
ies. They snoum rte neipea.
But for the Fund to devote Its
hie contribution on labor matters
to this handful, to the exclusion of
the millions deprived 01 weir disk
rights in a score of big unions,
seems to me to be like watching
the decorative flamingoes instead
of the horses during a prize money
race at Hialeah.
The Fund For The Repuouc spent
it money on a series of confer conferences
ences conferences with union officials "on the
riehts of members involved in the
irdustrial security program' a
program designed to help keep our
mill tary secreis, .01 major umuuo
joined, i Big conferences were
held in Washington and Los Ange Angeles.
les. Angeles. -Vv-:,
Similar parleys are now planned
for Chicago, Detroit, San Francis Francisco,
co, Francisco, Seattle, Philadelphia, Cleveland,
St Louis and Greensboro. There
are also summer institutes on this
subject. There were also some 25
week end conferences on this
subject which, after all, is really
whether or not good detective work
is being done. ,.
Now it would be nice if the Fund
spent a little of its money trying
tn reeiin rights for the millions
nrhft have lost them to the "mac
hine" which runs many a union-
will recover from his present ill
ness, she is more opposed than
ever to his running again. She
realizes, however, this is a deci decision
sion decision he will have to make him himself.
self. himself. . The British embassy has
cabled Tendon that it'm nnv un
certain Eisenhower will run for a
second term. Until lira anaalra nut
himself, the Embassy advised the
snusn government not to mate
anv' lons.ranire nlanx which Ha.
Dend on Eisenhower. First
I important job being tackled by
rred beaton, new Secretary of the
eyeglasses, hormones, hair tonics
and all the other things that made
for a happy life in old age which
he thereupon wished his departing
aidej ;-'-' vt-.'"'" f;-i
In acknowledging) the tributes
from some 600 friends, associates
and opposing counsel, Barnes re-,
senhower immigration program.
, Adlai Stevenson plana to re recruit
cruit recruit Negro staff .- members to
counteract his Southern aunoort.
particularly the endorsement of
Georgia's Senator-to-be Herman
Talmadge.; Margaret Butcher and
Mrs. Todd Duncan, two of his Ne Negro
gro Negro delegates, are expected to join!
his national staff. '. .""Congress
man Udall of Arizona. Is "pushing'
a bill to provide federal funds for;
want to integrate their school ehil.i
oren. two nepuoucans. only, vot
Interior, ii the nrnhlem nf cnnJarf in hnw af ko,nnmn tVi'a hill
J w wu w ... ..W W HliWMigD V Wl.Jl
verimg sail water to iresn water.; Kearns ot ; Pennsylvania and
delay to give people time to .file 'man. "Try 4o get the attorney gen-. vealed his one big mistake,
protests. .r . . lend to understand these things.) When he first came to Washing-
nuKcis was a mcmuer m oigmi neres mis lener 01 ms. xi a long ton ne announced that if anyone
Chi, He recalled that Langer was and confused. Try to explain! to thought he should not be sued in
also a Sigma Chi and told him him what it's all about." ? Ian anti-trust suit, he should come
that Barnes had been the frater- "Thank you," Said Assistant At- in for a talk. That let him in for
nity's grand counsel. "Send him; torney General Barnes with' a 143 long conferences. No suit was
up at -J o'clock," said Langer to atraight puss. T11 tr? to do that.") withdrawn. But many were settled
show how Greek treats Greek. Fred Fuller of Toledo, chairman' out of court.
Langer called the committee to of American Bar Association's! "The people don't understand
his office and, though be had nev- anti-trust section, noted that Judge 'what you are doing and neither do
er met the man before, introduced Barnes would hereafter hold court the judges,"- commented former
him as "qualified for any office, I in Los Angeles. "That's the place," i Judge Thurman Arnold; who head head-including
including head-including the presidency of the he said, "where people wake up in ed Anti-Trust in the turbulent
United States." the morning smog to hear the 1930's. "I can prove this," he said
"There was no demurer to this ; birds coueh. Fuller also observed "hv the lnn list nf anH.tn.ct nif.'
frnm llama f aai1 nncrara nutlllint nhi'a Vab mmIkmuI i t.A ,a I
Walter Wirichell In MewYoni
MAN ABOUT MILTOWN
T1. II. I n .1.1 J .Li jL.UiJ.JUWu,
"GIVE 'EM THE WORKS"
Field Marshal Viscount MonU
gomery has declared himself in
favor of dropping an atomic or
hydrogen bomb at the first out outbreak
break outbreak of aggression anywhere
in the world, regardless of the
consequences. In Victoria, B.C,
he said. "I'd give 'era the works
from the word go. Atom bombs,
hydrogen bombs, everything ;
we've got. Catch them a back backhander
hander backhander with the biggest thing
we've got." s,
Crew members of the Prince
Rainier-Grace Kelly honeymoon
yacht will betcha the newlyweds
do not expect an image in Jan
uary, as reported. Father Tucker
(who brought them togedder) says
"If anyone knew that I think I
would" .Merle Oberon's current
flame is a titled British actor,
whose movie star wife is famous,
too. .Marlon Brando is fluttering
his lashes at Linda Darnell.
Billy Rose lost his best Rem
brandt and a Turner in that fire
. .Deported underworld chief J
Adonis is prospering in Milan via
the plastic biz. .The Paul Robe Robeson,
son, Robeson, Jrs. are zig-zaggy. .Tbey
say Kay Starr and Harold smith,
Jr.. (of Reno) have, let it curdle
. .Frank Sinatra wears shorts
with 14-Karat gold lamet . .Over
heard at McCarthy's Steak House
The topic was Arthur Miller and
MM: Some guys win do any
thing for a passport." v
Tallualh Bankhead will be god
mater to the baby expected by
"New Aces" star T. C. Jones and
his wife. Jones' mimicry of Talu
is lethal Joan Crawford sails
on the Queen Mary July 18th
ToDfhaht actress Maureen Staple-
ton and husband Max All en tuck
have intimates glum. .Serge OboL
ensxy ana oeauuiui vonnie low lowers
ers lowers danced all night at the St.
Regis Roof, the Stork, El Morocco
ana Amoassaaor. .z.anuca wants
Sinatra for "The Sun Also Rises."
He hopes to co-star him with Ava
. .The Little Club crowd toasted
the news that Betty Underwood
and her Hollywood steel exec had
a baby doll. Named Alexis. ;
Patti Page's pinclt-hitting for Per-
rv Como has him relaxing more
than ever. Her figger is Venusy.
The Michigan State Fair Sept. 7th
to 9th bill includes Julius La Rosa
and Dorothy McGuire! Once sweet-
en-heartens. -;y ;
'The Eddy Duchin Story" prem premiere
iere premiere day gross (at the Musie Hall)
was a hefty $24,100. Passing "Pic
nic" bv 25 percent. .Diana Lynn
, Halluva time.., .Previewers re-have more' than 300 pupils .The
I port 20th's "King and I" movie is j kids wiU stage a revue Tuesday
8 ""a "u eening si ii.u-rrocior s there,
Liaay t : .ixouce mat uean ana
Jerry always split when their next
film is about to open? .The
Michael Coxes are Tot Way, .Hy
Heller dandy's Stnrgeon-General)
is convalescing at Polyclinic.
Franca Baldwin (one of the Aces
in "New Feces") will get a ticket
for congesting stage-door traffic
with all those guys. But the Mir
ror's movie critic is The One she
most likely will handcuff. .Head-
line: "Top Moscow Movie Star
Gets $200,000 a Year. Pays about
io p.c. rax" . .Mr. Khrushchev!
Does Pravda need a colyumist?
Thrush Bernice Parks (at Le Cu Cu-pidon)
pidon) Cu-pidon) and her San Antonio med medic
ic medic are now listed in Who's Thru
.' .Birdland star Bud Powell and
Audrey Hill are having it annulled.
His next bride will be Elvita Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. .Gene Rachlis (of Col Collier's)
lier's) Collier's) is now m e. at Woman's
Home' Comp. .Billy Graham (al (always
ways (always an attractive boxer) is now
a missionary for Nat'l Distillers
. -.Lenore Lemmon is suing ex ex-groom
groom ex-groom Hamish Menzies for back
alimony. She .is also trying to get
his talent recorded so she can
get richer. .Most exciting dance
team in years: Bob rare and omi-
goddess Marie Higgins (Arthur
Murray tutors) spellbinding the
crowd af Elmer's . .Bob Ritchie
is making all of Phyllis. Hill's fel
las miserable .New York has
more Puerto Ricans (900,000) than
San Juan' (800,000) ."Please
settle an argument" writes Ray
mond Tuller. "whose was the first
T-Vanety program?" . .Bene
says his was on June 8th, 1948.
He introduced the format, he adds,
on radio in 1929. .Has Roberta
(Copa) Sherwood heard the new
torchune: "Tears Don't Care Who
Cries Them"? ;
Nat'l Open Champ Cary Middle-
coff was s tense (after his great
victory) he hid out for 2 days to
unlax. .Former actress Kathryn
Rand (Mrs. Mickey Alpert) and
Because T. C. Jones sings a little
of "I'll Be Seeing You." (in "New
Aces") songwriter Irving Kahal's
widow and daughter each get $25
per week. Broadway's newest
Sweethit is playing to the limit
of standees every perf. Life "shot
it" over the weekend. Suzanne Ber Bernard
nard Bernard (of Paris) who hasn't enough
to do in it is Stardust . .Arleen
Whalen's gone daffy over Brag.
It's a son for the Narold Van
Ler, Jrs. ; i His grandmoth grandmother
er grandmother was a Ziegfe Id FoUies
Darling.. Two netwoks
banned the song, "Transfusion"
. ."The Wayward Wind" reminds
you of Gershwin's: "They Can't
Take That Away From Me" .
"I Could've Danced All. Night", is
a close relative of the children s
piano-piece? "Angel Serenade" .
Leland Hayward spent' an addi additional
tional additional 2Vi million to re-shoot almost
all of the Lindbergh film because
the Long Eagle didn't like the first
takes. The print now costs 4V4 mill
, GOP chiefs say it's too late
to stop Nixon from the top spot
if Ike decides not to run. .It's
a Boyby for the Bud Westmores
. jwaie annul sneivea si ids.
Steve Allen (with all that ty work)
put on S i .The Arthur Miller
and Elia Kazan friendship ended
wnen Kazan co-orerated fully with
a umg. committee over a year
ago. .aimer ana Monroe fly July
urn via 0uai trugnt sioj
Mr. Miller found out that Reds
aren't nearly as interesting as
Blondes. : ., .
This was started under Oscar
Cbaoman. but allowed to languish
I under Doug McKay. Seaton be believes
lieves believes that ii scientists can devel develop
op develop a cheap method of taking hit-
salt out of salt water, huge areas
I of the world,- including New Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, Nevada, and the Sahara Des Desert,
ert, Desert, can be made to blossom like
a garden oi juien, f
D IKE'S DINNER PARTIES
Veep Nixon may not know It. but
he's converting the children 'of
stanch Democrats over to the
GOP. The Vice President may
win enemies in the political arena,
but at home he's a model,' loving
father' and husband. He's so nice
to the neighborhood kids when
they come in to play with his chil
dren that they go home telling
their Democratic parents that
they've become Republicans.
Ike should have stuck by his ini initial
tial initial rule not to go to big dinners.
Maybe he wouldn't have got sick.
The trouble seems to be that like
some housewives he' doesn't like
big dinners at his own home the
White House. He laid down this
rule shortly before Italian Presi
dent uronchl arrived in the U.S.A.
in February and refused to give a
Hum" fr him even though he was
the -first Italian President in his history
tory history ever to visit the U.S.A.; and
Wainwright of New York.
ALBANY, N.Y., June 28 (UP)
Thirteen persons were killed in a
series of tractor-trailer i accidents
in upstate New York and in Mas
ku ra me victims aiea in jew
York, leading Gov. Averell Harri Harri-man
man Harri-man to order an "immediate and
detailed" investigation of the ac accidents.
cidents. accidents. ' 1 '
In addition to the New York fat.
alities; three members of' one
family were killed and two others
were critically injured when their
car collided with a tractor-trailer
at Charlston, Mass.
-' employees profit
AYER. Mass. (UP) Annual.
ly for 21 years the employes of
the Hartnett Tanning Co. have
shared the ; firm's profits. This
y e a r the 264 workers divided
$141,971. getting an average of
- CONFUSED STREET
CAMBRIDGE. Mass. (UP) i
A street that was both one-way
and two-way created chaos here.
The Carobridge-Somerville city
line passed through White Street.
But when Cambridge decided to
make White Street a one-way
street, it neglected to notify Som
Rita Curry started a dance school erville. It was several days before
and Mortimer Hall are having a inNew Rochelle for children. Now the confusion was ended.
Answer to Previous Puizfa
S He Is beard
. on the
8 He may be
13 Female saint
27 Play on words
28 Negative word
j 34 Replica
135 Creek god
i of war
'38 Passage in
,31 Fruit drink
38 Malayan v
; pewter coin
'40 Charge 1
45 One who leen
54 East fFr.l ; ;
58 Strays ;
57 Scottish river
' 1 Machine part
I Bewildered -4
AU?1 I'd a I, II I I I 'J P if
24 Biblical name 39 Ancer
25 Acrimonious 40 Agricultural
28 Holder for regions
flowers 41 Winged
27 Entraatir a Diii..
compartment 28 Memorandum 43 Always
11 Mr, Sparks
and Mr. Day
30 Small pastry
32 Took Into
35 Solar disk
47 Sea eagle
51 Compass point
rT : r i
i- prr- r
tt rr- r
5" t .-' r r
mmmmm saw aaasasi .. 9
Tni'F.SDAY, JUXE 28, 193
pacz m r : )
l PANAMA AMERICA! AN EfDEPEXDENT DAILY' NEWSPAPER
Jungle-aires To Be Featured
At Lions Club Installation
The Balboa Lions Club will post commander of Fort Kobbe
Install the newly-elected officers Miller will outline the history of
l;r the coming year tonight at a.the newly-reactivated 2Cln m
,party to be given in the main din dining
ing dining room of the Hotel Tivoli, com-,
mencing at 7 o'clock.
Elected to serve as officiating
lions durlne the 1956-1957 ses
sion are: president, John C. My
ers; first vice president, warren
GerHart: second vice president.
Zelie Blumberg; third vice pres
ident, W. W. Dillon; secretary secretary-trMsurer.
trMsurer. secretary-trMsurer. T. J. Wilber: corres
ponding secretary, Fred Huddle Huddle-ston;
ston; Huddle-ston; tail twister, Glen C. WU-!
Hams, and lion tamer, Charles
In addition to the officers
who "are ex-oflcio members of
the hoard of directors, the .fol
lowing board members- were
elected: members" for two years:
Herman Homa. W. E. Best;
jnember for one year: pascual
Monaco, Marvin J: Banton; im-
mediate past president, Wesley
fantry Regiment, one of the old oldest
est oldest in the military history of
the United States.
The Lions will also-have as
their guests the well-known
"Jungle-aires" quartet. Isthmian
champions for the past two
years of the Society for the
Preservation and Encouragement
of Barbershop Quartet Singing
in the United States fSPEBS fSPEBS-QSA).
The Jungle-aires, comprised
of MaJ. jerry Hayter of Albrook
Field, Paul Helton of Los RlosJ
ana jonn wmiamson ana Mau
rice Alfred of the Albrook ; Air
Force Base band, recently re
turned to the Isthmus from the
regional championships of the
"Dixie- district' of SPEBSQSA
held at Memphis, Tena, where
tney Disced seventn,
Tms wiu be, one or tne nnai
Officers of the Panama Uons' appearances of the quartet.
Club have been invited to at-'which will soon be broken. Hay-
tend the installation, which will ter leaves for the U.S. on a new
have as the guest speaker of the! assignment on July 17. and Al-
evening CoL Frank D. -Miller,1 fred leaves In August-
; i ,i
WHAT ABOUT THE LOSERS? Trainer Buster Lilly J
Sives Blue Choir special treatment for an ailing head due to ;
I The -4-year-old. breathes into the -specal vaporizer
r sn;3 it cn.-rj the -oriF?st-on. Peo; who lose money
: mjiive nothing, pf cuurse.,.- -V
FCC Considers Eventual Shift
Of TV Programs To UHF Band
WASHINGTON, June 28 (UP) r
The Federal Communications Com Commission
mission Commission disclosed today it is con considering
sidering considering an eventual shift of all
the nation's television broadcasting
from very-high frequency (VHF)
channels to the ultra high frequen frequency
cy frequency (UHF) band. i
Such a shift, if finally ordered,
would normally require owners of
present TV sets, which can .re-j
ctive only WHF channels to pur purchase
chase purchase adapters before they could
g UHF programs.
But the commission assured or.
shift to UHF, said it is considering
reshuffling channels in 13 areas to
relieve the financial distress of
utir stations which are in compe-
uiiuu whu vni ouuets.
- UHF stations generally are find
mg it difficult to complete ; with
VHF outles. Many firms hesitable
to sponsor UHF programs because
they realize most current TV sets
are not equipped to receive these
The commission1 announcement
fell short of its expected decision
transition period .'sufficient long But it
to cover the useful me Of VHF-on- ---- -.-wn-uvr-
ly receivers in the hands of the
i'he cost of adapters ranges from
t tr $75. . i
The commission, in announcing
Its consideration : of an eventual
SMmM' i mmmmmm mm mnummmm
Up and down) Busy at playl
Children burn up energy all
the time. ROYAL GELATIN
lelps replace IL 4 big serv serv-.
. serv-. ngs in each package.
in 7 glorious flavors I
ations and interim steDs:
1. It invited comment by Oct. 1
"on the possibility of ultimately
shifting all or a major portion of
TV operations to the VHF band."
2. It proposed a top priority pro program
gram program of research and development
10 doosi me range of UHr sta stations.
tions. stations. ;
3. It increased the maximum
permissible power of UHF stations
from 1,000 to 5,000 kilowatts, ef effective
fective effective Aug 1. ., v
4. It set forth "interim consider.
to boost the range of HUF sta-
channel assignments to create im
proved competitive conditions for
UHF stations and, as an alterna
tive, the assignment of more local
VHF channels. ; : ,: ,
5-Jt promised further action In
reshufflina VHF UHF channels
besides the 13 distress areas.;
The commission, in discussing
the possibility of in eventual shift
to. all-UHF television, said it. re
peatedly has called attention, "to
the inadequacy of 12 VHF ehan
neis for a nation-wide TV sys
It added that when it opened up
70 VHt channels in 1952. it "was
with expectation that ultimately
most television operation would be
The commission said It must de decide
cide decide whether UHF telecasting a-
lone will render "adequate serv
ice' to the entire nation, or whetn
er it will be necessary to confine
UHr television to denser popula population
tion population areas of the country "such as
east of the Mississippi River."
By UNITED PRESS
James Joyce has been dead for
more than 15 years. But there sUl
is no agreement among Joycean
scholars on just what he was
shooting at in his works. The
analyses of them, and the pain
fully complicated and frequently
conflicting interpretations of- their
symbolism, flow on unuaggingiy,
The latest book on tne mosi con.
troversiai literary figure of the
century comes from two leading
Joycean scholars Marvin- Mag
laner, assistant professor at the
College of the city of new xorrt,
and Richard M. Kain, professor of
English at the University of Louis Louisville.
JOYCE: THE MAN, THE
WORK, THE REPUTATION
(New York University Press)
synthesizes the criticisms of
Joyce's writings since he was in
troduced to the -literary world
through his poems-in 1907. With
the aid of hundreds of items, in
cluding letters, never before
hroueht together, the authors re
assess Joyce's personamy as wen
as well as the interpretations
nf hi works.
The cnUcs. spent years inter-
nretinff "Ulysses and more years
probing into the murky depths of
Maaalaner and Kain bring out
an interesting tendency now to go
back to Joyce's earliest works in
searcho f symbolism and intricate
John Hersev. whose stark re
porting of A-bomb norror maoe
HiRnsHTMA one of the most co-
ffont hooka of this decade, has
turneH tn an entirely different set
ting in his latest boot, A sumuix
This u the story oi a young
American engineer: who takes, a
long journey down the Yangtze
river in a cargo-carrying junk.
His original mission is to locate a
suitable site for a aam in oroer io
harness the great river for hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric purposes. Slowlyi and sub
tly he finds, mmseii arawn mio
the ancient pattern of "vninese
river life, v -' J
The junk u nauiea aiong lis
bv some forty trackers
who struggle along the river bank
in precisely the same manner as
trackers have done on the
Yangtze for thousands of years.
r.roHua v tne nameless ana en
tered coolies become important
actors in quiet but dramatic
Ule of love, suffering and petty
jealousies against an ,. age-old
background of infinite patience
and fatalism: i ? .
- There are the middle-aged junk
wife, tied to her
husband by the inflexible code of
duty; the. head tracker, secretly
loved by the young .woman Jwt
dedicated to the river These hid hidden
den hidden tensions are revealed by iter iter-gey
gey iter-gey in pianissimo,' and reach a
climax only in .a- moment of des
peration, courage and trageay.
-inrougnom tne vwij "-
tlnual promise of important hap happenings
penings happenings which never quite mate
rialize, ana mis reuw w
MONA LISaTtHE PRINCE OF
TARANTO (Dial) constitutes the
first three volumes of what we
are told is to be a 21-voIume wort,
presented as Tiffany Thayer's
version of a heretofore-unknown
manuscript by Francois Villon.
m.. cret thren volumes are de-
voted entirely to the insanely
complicated politics of .the 15th 15th-century
century 15th-century kingdom of Naples, which
had four claimants for queen and
five potential kings. Except for an
occasional author's note, there is
no mention wnvc ". ".-Usa,
Usa, ".-Usa, but Thayer vows he wul
manage to get her grandfather
born somewhere in the next three
volumes. ': '; "-. .,h
These books wm De vouicu
reason-as among the bawdiest in
circulaUon. They also embrace
one of the hardest-to-follow stones
that has been produced we the
great Russians laid down their
quills. ,, .' ... mtli,
The proDiera is u" y
women m tnese ooou -.mv-
Maria, or that tneir consort
nt to boast such closely similar
names as Caldora, CnMmo m
Caracciolo. What is difficult is the
fact that the story also concerns
properties witn n m
A VERS A, AveUmo and Amalfi
which change hands at the drop
of a body and confer their names
on the holder of the moment.
The Inevitable suspicion that
.w:. i. .ettv elaborate practical
joke to dispelled, by the evidence
that inayer n -subject
with tireless deyoUon As
a wont oi wnguc-";inic
arship, MONA uur
sive as it U incredible.
i i .-a
Lion t xt ttrh.ru Ecscma, fimpua,
Rinrworm, Blackhed, Acne, Peoria Peoria-Is,
Is, Peoria-Is, Foot Itch, Athlete's Foot (Alipuflga)
or other blemishes dif1jure your ekin
and embarrass you another day without
trying Nixederm. This treat medicine
combats the terms snd parasites which
often are the real cause o( skin troubles.
That is why Nixsderm so quickly makes
your skin soft, clear, smooth and at attractive.
tractive. attractive. Get Nixederm from your drux drux-siflt
siflt drux-siflt today -see hnw much, better 7oev
skin look and feels tomorrow.
(Compiled b Publishers Weekly)
mw T.AST HURRAH Edwin
IMPERIAL WOMAN Pearl S.
TTtfv ninwN Trwin Shaw
AiiNTtE MAME Patrick Dennis
TEN NORTH FREDERICK John
ELOISE Kay Thompson
THE BIRTH OF BRITAIN'-. Sir
ARTHRITIS AND COMMON
SENSE Dan uaie Aiexanaer
GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne
A NIGHT TO REMlSMBliK
THE SEARCH FOR BKUJax
MURPHY Morey Bernstein
PROFILES IN COURAGE-John
F. Kennedy 1
WEAVING TO AND FRO An old soldier, 80-year-old Fred
Simons, works at an embroidery frame following the opening
of the "History in Embroidery", exhibition at the Royal Hos Hospital
pital Hospital in Chelsea, England. Simons, who served for 27 years
as a gunner in the Royal Artillery, has already completed a
kneeler, or hassock, in commemoration of Alexander Reid,
surgeon at Chelsea Hospital from 1711 to 1743. ,
Civil Rights Bill Cleared
For Vote On House Floor
WASHINGTON, June 28 (UP)
The "traffic cop House Rules
Committee, overnding vigorous
Southern Democratic opposition,
yesterday, cleared the administra
tion's civil nghts legislation for a
vote on the House floor.
The vote waa 8 to 3.
Chairman Howard W. Smith (D-
Vi I xaid two davs of debate will
be allotted to the bill He said he
understood House leaders will
schedule the measure for action
the week after next.
He said it could not come up
before then because of the press
of other legislation.
f the House follows Smith's
timetable, it would further jeopar-
diie the measure's chances in the
Senate where it already faces
strong Southern opposition.
The bill could not reach the Sen
ate until late July and easily could
be lost in the last-minute adjourn adjournment
ment adjournment rush.
The Rules Committee, which de
cides which, bills will be sent to
the House floor, approved the civ civil
il civil rights measure after a day of
opposition testimony from,. South Southern
ern Southern congressmen. .
.The committee had agreed 'to
act on the bill at S D.m. But Ren.
William M. Colmef (D-Miss.) pro
tested when a motion was made
at that time to end the testimo
ny snd act on the bill. 1
cornier said some zo Dixie con
gressmen were waiting a chance
to testify against the bill Ha said
Mt was "unprecedented": for the
Rules Committee to close hearings
on a bill on which congressmen
wished to be heard. ;
But the committee, acting on a
motion by Rep. Richard Boiling
IU-mo.j, overrode toimer s pro-
est and went behind closed doors
to vote on the measure.
Smith, Colmer and Rep. James
rV. Trimble (D-Ark.) opposed the
Voting for it were Democratic
Reps. Ray J. Madden (Ind.),
James J. Delaney (N.Y.), Boiling,
and Thomas P. O'Neill Jr.
ATI four committee Republicans
voted for the measure. They were
Reps. Leo E. Allen (111.), Clarence
J. Brown (Ohio), Harris Ells
worth (Ore.) and Henry J. La-
them (H.Y.). The twelfth member
of the committee, Rep. Homer
Thorn berry (D-Tex.), was ill.
Smith, through a parliamentary
maneuver, had blocked a vote on
tne oiu last Thursday because a
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
Connecticut is considering provid providing
ing providing a $100 fine for mixing liquor
with water while in a boat, that
is. The penalty for tipsy boaur j
waa proposed by the Outboard
Boating Club of America whka
said that in one respect water ac
cidents are twice aa dangerous as
those on highways since passen passengers
gers passengers "also are in danger of drown
ent But backers of the measure
were on guard today.
Smith, a leading xoe oi inc
measure, bad conceded in ad advance
vance advance that the measure would
wm committee clearance.
'The jig is up and I know ft,
he declared. 1
Tha bill would create a bipar
tisan civil rights commission, set
up a civil ngnts division m uia
Justice Department, and permit
the attorney general to bypass
-,-tnte courts and file civil right
committee majority was not pres- cases directly in Federal courts.
U. S. TELEVISION
, OUR SPECIAL THIS WEEK:.
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TV Radios Hi-Fi repairs and installations. Oar.
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hDp. Olid d fWlbOj Cl -r Central Avenue & 20st. Across from Central Theater
THE PANAMA AMERICA!. AS IXDITIDRXT DAILY KTTVSPAPER
, fHUKSDAT, TCSZ IS. V
tUS STUB! OF MAKTHa WAX
Message to Mother
By WILSON SCRCGGS
TZSST AND TZX riXATXS
Fearers Mocr FM.TMrs wri J Ivi vevuxic (I i ws-KErrsTi
m mm. new aasD us ueanms- 1 i l i 'V vcw wsmnd. kt 1
A SltD OT WWTTMg A TCY CAE
RT OCCi SkO H5t efTME ONE,
' T THEY XE TOO 5UALLT THESE 1G&Q
i roe suy bltcn wxr jucvwy
. r71 CV LIT VIi,5HOM 1
il "' IIT.S 1 NQNOi f PRISCILLA.DONTA I ..PEOPLE WILL Y
I frhyrt Or-bO (kWiJ -V-sC LIKE TtVOU EVER DO JA V,TMlNK WE'RE J.
: 1 i
BCCSBOlfHT r ., Super-Brain ' ; fjk Ttaatt '
Interpol Asked To Track Down
Brain Behind Italy. Dope' Ring
f s i ; r
ROME. June 28 JP) Italy
appealed today to international po police
lice police to help track down the "brains
trutt" behind the narcotics traffic
that has involved some of Italy's
Police said cocaine and heroin
t i7ed in a series of raids had heen
iinupgled in from abroad, proba proba-Lly
Lly proba-Lly from the Middle East But 1 1-taly
taly 1-taly sent inquiries to several world
capitals including Washington and
asked Interpol, the international
police organization, for help. -'
Police last night detained anoth another
er another nobleman in an incident that ap
peared only indirectly, linked with
the arrest Monday of eignt persons,
Including a prince, a uuKe and a
- The detained nobleman was
; Prince Corrado of Villa Herrao Herrao-sa.
sa. Herrao-sa. ne was charged with trying
to break into the bone of 25-year-old
Prince Ginseppe Pigna Pigna-telli
telli Pigna-telli who was one of the men ar arrested
rested arrested ia the Monday roundup.
Two doctors were among the
tight persons jailed in a sequel to
the sex-and-drugs "scandal of the
century" that developed in 1953
around the death of pretty Wilraa
Montesi, 21. --
Another duke, a movie comedian,
prominent lawyer and two more
doctors were among 14 others
charged with trafficking in drugs
but not jailed. i ;
Italian police sources said Inter-
Sol had been asked to help crack
own the source of the narcotics
and follow up the case in the U U-tited
tited U-tited States.
However. Charles Siragusa, Rome
representative of the U.S. Bureau
of Narcotics, said he had not been
asked to join the investigation.
The Italian investigation led to
aa early morning raid oi "Vic "Vic-tor's,'!
tor's,'! "Vic-tor's,'! a favorite nightclub haunt
tit EffSpt's ex-King Farouk, well well-heeled
heeled well-heeled Imii'Lsts and Koine's gay
. er nobil.ty. (
The eight arrested, some at
their homes, included: Prince
Giuseppe jPignatelli, 25, known as
"PepiUr and usually resident in
Mexico City; Duke Lodovico Lante
Delia Rovere, 25, member of an
ancient family that provided three
Popes for the Roman Catholic
church; Marquis Emmanuel de
Seta, 36, a wealthy Sicilian land
baron; and Edmondo de Marrcus,
'n. scion of a wealthy family.
Four doctors were charged with
signing a total of 355 medical pre prescriptions
scriptions prescriptions for 5,755 phials of mor morphine.
Among those denounced but not
arrested were the Duke Augusto
Torlonia, 32, of a branch of Italy's
wealthiest nqble family and for former
mer former husband of movie actress
Maria Michi; Carlo Croccolo, 29,
weu-Know stage and screen comic;
and Alceo Bemabl, 42, a promi prominent
nent prominent lawyer. -
(iktEteaji True Life Adventures
IN THE SPKIN3, MOTHER MOOSE B&SINS TO MAK8
. HOSTILE eesrUKES AT HER 6ANSUN6 V&ARUNS CKJr.
4 W FINAU.V
UAVB HER. i
QUICK, RESULTS ti
NORWICH, Conn. .' I (UP)
After broadcasting an appeal from
the parents of a missing boy, an
nouncer Tom Phalen recalled see
tag a lad outside the studio a few
minutes before. He dashed out
and sure enough, it wn
the missing boy.
PROGRAM ; -'..
Published through tha courtesy of.
DISTR1BU1D0RA ELECTRICA, S. A.
Are. a. (Peru) No. 39-118 TeL 3-1650, Panami, R. P.
EMERSON Television and Radio A
Thursday, June 28, 1956
1 J:58 Sign on
3M Armed Farces Hour
4:00 Garry lloot
4:30 love Story :
, 1:00 Dear Pboebt
5:30 Mf Favorite Husband
y .Ot Ethel and Albert
. 7:34 Truth or CooMquencei
' t:30 People Art runny
1M Star Tonight
10 SO Johnny Canon
11 M Philco TV Theatre
"lS.OS 5ign off.
Friday. June 29, 1956
IM Sign on
1:00 Armed Forcee Hour
, 4:00 Garry Moore
4-15 Coke Time
4.30 Love Story
',- t:30 Roy Rogeri
1:00 On Your Account
4 00 Panorama Newi 1
00 Meet Millie
T10 You 3et Your Ue
1:00 Jackie Cleaaoo
, t oo JuiUce
30. Two For The Money
10:00 Life with Father
10:30 Line tip
11 :0S Frankie Lane Show
12.06 Sign off.
'Wherever you look.
' "This is purr op
cow MOOSE'S PLAN,
SHE IS EXPECTING
APOTTION TO THE WkMlLV
" AKJt7 WWTS TO BE AH-8 TO i
. SIVE IT HER FULL, ATTENTION, -i.
THE -IILHLV I
,FOR tl l'
AM- A jf 1 (
' H Sri
" T fc, HI OB.
elm m in in,, .'
"It's bten half an hour ainca I apanked him do you
think ho ahowa any signs v of harboring a lifetime
Philip's life ti filled with bruisea,
rfefl-worn steps sad rags be asee.
Bepalra would leare bis home tike new
?. a. Clasrifleds. pnt the right elue
aXZCSLES AJTO BIS FXlZSSa
a attaJtn.L bLOS&ZS
1 11 -jWOTSa.' 1 1 jpt. 1 10 im wa aw. tK. k. u y A!
' JjJXI OCf The Princess! AST V. t. BAKU3I
-5 i f i -, t
' i -JJM ALL ET UP W A I . oh, OH'. I I HEY OtPKfT VOU SAY ) WELLAWRIGHT, V- J
f, i a.'TTTV CASTLE WITH UniVrrMuA SUMPIM ABOUT THERE0-SI WHAT ARE WE OH, NO,
( iwal.LO0l5 APRETTY I lV"'wrJ BEING A PRINCESS YES WAITINJ' FOR? 61 R. I
'IliWUKe.rM IX3IN') RESPECTABLE Yv v WlTrt THIS CASTLE? SIR, I J CMON. TROT VCOULDNT
BOOTS AND KSX aVODDCS
OMWU P0&'5 WWVGYOG OP WER
WSGl I THX ILL STO? M THE
NEXT TOUri hWD .RRft56E
" Here She Come si
CO THE WEfSWrtWE, GWS TrSMCtE, IT
timwt fkV MfOVi& VEPT UP raV
J OilTTH THE UtfEST PREM VELlES,
X KOGAI MAatTUi
CM THE STfERUW& STOW...
THE CPOJT BE
HtSVE TO CHftSfe T OUT
fj IWb, NE Wvke. Inc. T.W. Kf US Fat. OH
If LB8UB TVRNCB
her Aifl Rita
X -Asif v. I i 1 ir uucicy CjtyK TJ Vckwul. youns a little rl f
CA OSi WRWSYftI tV- LMy. V THINS LIK6 V -liXr? V.
By OICK CAVA1LI.
WCUWN' 0H.MDU KNOW THE
LATE, rfW-ORCftTrar-THe y
MOU THINK YOU fiOr IT TDLVSHf
tl'M WORKIN TIU ALL HOURS. POOR
OC WOMANLIKE ME NEE PS HtK
1 1 I I
. I" IT I I
IfiCT X .PviSS NIGHT rfSgJ"
rrtS KFAI RM7 TDN1(SMT
MY ARTHRITIS (6 HUKTW'
HANPS IN WATERT ALLTHE
I Cfc ex A CUPOF HOT
ejjuoai nouruutx out wai
ati j. a. mu.!C3
EiSAO HAVE YDO SOR1LLAS NO
?5PCT FOR ON5 WHO HAS I
spired all DAyrve
PAINTED UNTIL READY
POR A PLASTER CAST-YET VOO 1
DkONES who probably tozed
AT VOUR HALF THE
DAY eiZ8 THE CHOIC6
CHOPS gU5H TRIBE
V.'E IflOVJ IPYOUKlARS VOL) 1
ARM WAS W ry $AYlMS YOU
eHAPS YOU'P I WORKED ALL
SCORE TH& jB? DAY AND
FIRST GUM OlDNT MAkTE-
-THI5 r7 athree-reeJ
5 OOR. 1 WOVIE OP IT 7
CHANCE n'6 UNFAIR TO
TO VilM vLJ OUR COOtfTRY'6
. ON5.'4 rfl K HISTORIANS.'
'5 VtoRTH A .jw,
-uaptpc its! AtJT
"iJvJ'-- r'':i-;v- j?; 1 don't "re wmat
t t'UZ' A OTHE DON'T ;
;, ,' W-A'f-" X KT MERE TH.L J
Hp I'J fV 2 i
ii .iyrpl Ni 1 xvi
' "". '' : '. ; -'' ; t '::.-
you it11 see an EMERSON.
. M fc,
TBI f AXAMA AMERICAN AM IXDEPEXDENT D.ULI KIWSPAJTEA
THURSDAY, JUNE ZS, 19SS
( and Otienvlde
. ( ...',, i .,
5 .V ''''
V 'L 1 v
p-;: P: Jv
Sac Mtic far InHadaa la 1IUa
nlma aaattJS aaaauttra ta tjaa tjaa-wntica
wntica tjaa-wntica fan MiM ta aaa
la aax aaiaatn liuef 4alljr la -W.
l aa OUwnriM.- ar eaiiTarad
T aaaa" ifc M. Kattcaa at
Hiaji caaaat ka aeccftH kj laia
NCO WivM Of Kab
Jht CO Wives Qub ol Ft KaK.
be will hold a party for" all new
members this evening. The gtth
erinj is at 7:30 and all NCO, la.
dies are invited.
Praa, restive luriet Scheme
A special meetini of the offi
cers and members of the Progres
sive Burial Scheme Ne. S will be
held tonight at the French Socie
ty Hall for the discussion if impor-
nnt Business. The meeting begins
at 7:30 p.nh
Carvev Dav Meatina
The Universal Negro ; Improve-!
mem Association, tfiapter. iso.
244, will hold its monthly Garvey
Day meeting Sunday at the So Sojourners
journers Sojourners Hall, at 7;30 p.m.
Sous, recitations. musical ren
ditions and speeches will be fea
tured, me tneme oi toe meeting
tvill be "The man of the past,
present and future." '...-
BRIEF GUESTS IN PANAMA were French Ambassadors Albert Lemarle, left centei ta' dark i
suit, and Maurice Lepraux, beside him in daTk suit. They spent Monday on the Isthmus during
a tour of' inspection of embassies and consulates. They were guests for cocktails of the Charge
tl'Aff aires cf France Mr. Marcel OUivier. third from left. Others, left to right, at the French
Embassyi included Admiral Enrique Lagreze y Echavarra, DrCarlos Arosemena, Mr. Jorge Cas-
tan. Counselor of the French Embassy, United States Ambassador Julian F. Harrington and
f . Minister of Agriculture, Commerce and Industry Ignaclo Molinov Jr. y
UNITED STATES AMBASSADOR, MRS. HARRINGTON
' GIVING MIDDAY RECEPTION TO MARK JULY 4th
The Ambassador of the United States and Mrs. Julian P.
Harrington hae inued Invitations for a reception an Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday in observance f tha Independence Day of thp United
States of America., V : ;
Guests have been invited to call at the embassy residence
between the hours of 11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Pretident, Mrs. Arlss
,pete WiVVetUrino ? -: ;
. The President of the Republic
and Mrs. Ricardo Anas entertain entertained
ed entertained list night at an informal din din-r.er
r.er din-r.er for Mrs, J. J. Vsllarino, wife
of the Panama Ambassador to the
United States who is here for a
Visit with her family.
An i a r Pavid Castro
me Ambassador ot ialvauor lo
the United States and Mrs. Hec Hector
tor Hector Dsvid Castro "who made a
t rief visit to the Isthmus, have re returned
turned returned to their station in Wash
a few days ago in that com muni
She has served as Unit Presi President,
dent, President, and has held many offices
in the Department of Panama Ca
Lai Zone,.,-. ..C",:
Mrs. Vera Bolek, newly elected
national executive committeewom
an served as Department Presi
dent, unit president and has serv
on Girls Stale committtes for ma
. Elected as outlying president
was Mrs. Svea Stanley of Aruba
The other officers of the Legion!
Auxiliary are: Mrs. Eleanor
Becker, 1st vice president: Mrs.
Jenny Redmond, 2nd vice presi-
Bess Campbell, chap
Mrs. Lagrexe Departs Main; Mrs. Muriel Balck, Histo-
Mn. Enrique Lsgrcze, wile oiir;an; presently serving Depart
the Ambassador of Chile, Wt tc-jment Secretary, Mrs. Louise Grif
day for a vacation visit with her ion; Mrs. Maude Lawrence, Sgt.
Jmuy, Accompanying her to tni-i8t arms; and Mrs. Grayce Grav
la was her son Felix.
Dr. Mulled Homo On Visit
Dr. Sigfrido Muller, who is I
resident in dermatology at t h e
Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn.,
is at home in Panama City for
vacation visit with relatives.
At Cocktails Tomorrow
The Second Secretary of tha II-i
nUed States Embassy and Mrs.
Roger C. Abraham "are giving a
cocktail party tomorrow at their
home in San Francisco do la Ca Ca-leta.
GuestD have been invited from
:20 to 7:30 p.m.
Metdamea Often, Bathman
Serve As Hostossei
This week's meeting of the Tues.
day Luncheon Club was planned
by. Mrs. Ralph Otten and Mrs.
The gathering was held in the
uarden Koom of Tivoli
att as Alternate national executive
committeewom an.' ..
Marriage In Cecal!
At the home of the bride' par parents
ents parents in Cocoli, Miss Nancy Bate.
man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Bateman, was married re
centiy to William D. Johnson of
Rodman, son of Mr. and. Mrs. R
L. Johnson of War. West Virginia.
Rev. Earl Faderewski of the Co Cocoli
coli Cocoli Baptish Church officiated at
Miss Eleanor Ashley, of Cocoli
TRANSFORM AN ORDINARY
JOB WITH EXTRAORDINARY
Those attending at Jhe luncheon
ere Mrs. Sally Allen, Mrs. L. W.
Chambers, Mrs. Al Ruoff, Mrs.
Edward Friedrish, Mrs.i John
t'rone, Mrs. Stanley Hamilton,
Mrs. Howard Wentworth, Mrs.
Jchn Haas, Mrs. Elbert D. Ste StevensMrs.
vensMrs. StevensMrs. R. W. Rubelli, Mrs.
William C. Hearon, Mrs. Albert H.
Plumer, Mrs. H. J. Quinian, and
Mrs. Albert Saarinen.
Mrs. Brack Hatler, Jr., has re
turned from France to spend the
summer with his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Brack Hatler of Golf Heights.
He is a student at the Sorbonne
Akin Honor Visiter
Miss Charita Ortiz do Zevallos
was the guest of honor at a cock cocktail
tail cocktail party given recently by Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Akin of Panama.
tniign Browder Returns
To Washington '-"""'
After a brief visit with his par parents,
ents, parents, Ensign Edward H. Brow Browder,
der, Browder, Jr., has returned to Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. D. C.
The son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward M. Browder; Jr.. will attend
submarine school in New London,
Conn. He was graduated from the
U.S. Naval Academy at Annapo-
, lis, a year a?o and has been on
' duty in the Western Pacific and
Mr i. Gilley Named -Ta
Of American Lag ion
was maid of honor, and Br nee
Bateman, Jr., served as best man.
Given in marriage by her fath
er, the bride wore a ballerina
length gown of Chantilly lace and
nylon tulle over satin fashioned
with a fitted bodice, deep V-shap
ed neckline and lace collar of re re-embroidered
embroidered re-embroidered flowers, outlined with
Lace formed a knee length Yoke,
which ended in tulle on a bouf bouffant
fant bouffant skirt..
Her fingertip veil was attached
to a cap of seed pearls and she
carried a white lace fan, trimmed
with seed pearls with a cascade
cf white orchids, tuberoses and li
lies of the valley attached. She
wore a string of pearls, the gift of
After thet wedrtipg a small re reception
ception reception for rein.. i e and. c I o s e
iriends was given at the bride's
. The young couple went on a
wedding trip to Costa, Rica.
NIW INGLAND CLAM CHOW-
OCR JUST RIGHT FOR FOURTH
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NIA Food and Markets Idfttr
FOR that Fourth of July vroch
or backyard picnic, New England
cum cnowder is always nungruy
welcomed. Here s a recipe wo en
joyed in Connecticut last week
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Johnson
Pianist Daniel Iricourt;
Giving Concerj Tpmorrow
, Elsie's mother died in the home ir, antic view of Mama's chtneter
their Mama had promised to leave Elsie developed in childhood.
Several months later. Or a eel Like others among, us. Else
tent Elsie a share of the furni-'oiten imagined she felt great bit
ture, silver and linen. But she tei-ness at her sister when Grace
failed to send the' diamond, ring1 matched her crayons or otherwise
Their Mama had promised to leave; inflicted injustice on her. But if
to Elsie when she graduated from: sr. will examine that bitterness.
secretarial scnooi. .ac u mi it was reauy teit, nut
- Elsie wrote Grace, asking for it. for the other child who had mis
Ht r sister replied that she had no treated her, but for the parent
Knowledge of the 30-year .old con-who had allowed her. to be mis
trrct made with Elsie; that the treated.
ring was hers given by their moth-' Again like others of us. she'll
or in gratitude for the care she'd befin to understand what she did
received in her last illness. ...with' that forbidden accusing fin-
ger at the Mama who claimed to
When Elsie read this letter, teiv.love her and then refused to pro
rirying bitterness welled up. She tect her against injustice. She be
thought, "I hate. Grace. Always gtn to see how convenient it was
he's cheated me out of my rights. to imagine she felt if for Grace.
She could nurse Mama and get! Unless we are willing to kno
my ring because she hss a hus- for whom our childhood anger a
band to support her. I have no!wre basically felt, we can grov
husband, so I had to work and up using our brothers or sisters
lost the ring." as their socially acceptable butt.
Since then she has not seen her:Like Elsie we rah lose a sister ta
sister. Instead of spendinetl a st our childish wish to make her re-
Christmas with her young niece'iponsible for her mother' brokea
mi nephews, she spent it at, a'wrd. v-v ...
movie with an office acquaintance.) What's worse, our resentful
Her estrangement from Grace is state is perpetuated by our roman
unnecessary and wasteful. But it's tic view of our parent's chsrac chsrac-ievitable
ievitable chsrac-ievitable Until she is ready to see tcr so that we cannot come to any
that what cheated her of her dia. 'final understanding peace with itf
mond ring was not treachery injinevitable human flaws,
her sister but carelessness in the From a long way 'back the Cain
inorther who made a promise in us makes our brothers pay for
AND BROKE IT. Ihit father's partiality and injus injus-Obscuring
Obscuring injus-Obscuring this reality is the ro- uce.
An American pianist. Daniel
Ericourt,' will lve concert to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 8:00 p.m. at the Na-..
tional Theater, under the aupl-:
end. You'll like if. We made it in cfk of tha Daniel Society.
our new electric Dutch oyen.
New Int land Clam Chowder
,. (Yield:, i servings)
One-quarter pound salt 'pork,
diced, 1 large onion, thinly sliced,
3 medium sized potatoes, peeled
and cubed, 1W cups boiling water.
1 quart clams, shucked -and
coarsely chopped, clam liquor,
reserved from clams, strained and
heated, 2 crips scalded milk,'' Vt
teaspoon salt," U teaspoon while
pepper, A teaspoon ground mace
or nutmeg, 1 tablespoon butter,,
,': :.;'.;?;,.!!. ;;.,V. ... f.
Set heat selector dial at 380 de.
grees F.- and preheat electric
Dutch oven.- Add pork and fry
until golden brown and crisp. Re Remove
move Remove and reserve. Reset heat se selector
lector selector dial at 250 degrees F., Add
onions to pork fat in cooker. Cook,
stirring frequently) until golden.
Add potatoes and boiling water.
Set, heat selector dial at 220 de
grees I. -over ana coo ior iu M -k t
minutes. Add: choppea clams and "vV(n. i
cook for 40 nunutes longer. Com Combine
bine Combine hot clam liquor with scaled
milk and stir into clam mixture.
Cover and simmer for 30 minutes.
Add seasoning! and butter. Gar Garnish
nish Garnish Vith fried salt pork and serve
direct from., tha .electric putcs
Rated, a ona ot today'i most
distinguished pianists. Daniel
Ericourt la a sensitive and ma mature
ture mature artist. His experienp and
background of musical ctlvWer
-in recitals or. as soloist with:
nri-hestr. in more' than thirty
I countries of Europe, Norm
South America -- enable him to,
brine; 'f6trh not only first' claw,
musiclanchip and flawless .tech .tech-nioue.
nioue. .tech-nioue. but. a controlled vigor and
vitality always within the limit
of unerring aoort taste. ;
Though he. live- In America,
and la a ltlren of th.Unlt-fd
states EvtoHrt swat born in,.
France and received ,hU mu-ical;
edunation at ther Paris Consem Consem-tolre.;:.
tolre.;:. Consem-tolre.;:. K';V-7 Vli
As a vounpster fie Knew uc uc-bussy
bussy uc-bussy we'l and had th )irTi-llee
of appearing with b'm In con-
An artist of naWclRfl tastes
and extensiva r"ertlre, TWifl
Frlcourt Js eonally fco- in
mantles, tl. mociei-i. d "n
contemporaries.: ; mi ;,
. .. f
K0L SHEARITH ISRAEL
The Board of Directors of Kol Shearith
Israel hereby rnvites all meraberg lo a Gen General
eral General Extraordinary Meeting, Miih the puf
pose of considering amendments to the By By-Laws
Laws By-Laws and a proposed contract with a Rabbi,
: This meeting wilt talrplac'rittFc Con-
munitv Hall on Friday, June 29;Iir1536 tl
' ) i t a. .
9 p.m. ,'"".,
s AMIRICAM PIANIST
1 Beef kabobs are perfect picnic
fare, too. Cooking experts ot the
United SUtes Department of Ag
nculture have this to say about
them: : f
;K': iMf Kabeas J(
You don't Bed a recipe, "Just
cut the meat into inch-sise
chucks, and stock an assortment
of mushrooms, onions, i tomatoes,
and what-have-you. Spear the in ingredients
gredients ingredients alternately on metal
skewers or long reen sticks
(about tt-inch thick) and broil
over hot oal until done. Every Everybody
body Everybody can get into tha act and do
It wasn't much of a job before
she took it It was just actine as
Guest nostess in a small restaurant.
. But to the job she brought ber
own vibrant personality, her
sraciousness snd eharm, her
memory for names and faces, her
abilityt put others at their ease
and to make each person she
talked to, however briefly,' feel
more pleased with himself.
And so the job that was just a
job for her predecessor has be become
come become much more important. The
woman who has made it so is get getting
ting getting a-real kick out of working.
That' is the way with so many
JOBS. T -...-ri
roe women who take them can
say, 'This is just a job, not very
exciting and not anywnere near
as important as the kind of job I
couia noia down."
When a woman says that, the
jub isn't Important or interesting
and usually isn t even a stepping stepping-stone
stone stepping-stone to something bigger.
But there's another way of look looking
ing looking at a job.
''I've taken this job and I am
going to seo all of its possibilities.
I'll do it so willingly and well and
so graciously that my contribution
WILL be important."
The woman who takes a job
with this attitude gives the most
to the job and consequently gets
the most out of it.
And. as frequently happens, she
may move on to something bigger.
The clerk who is bored or rude,
the waitress who fails to see those
she serves as persons, the recep receptionist
tionist receptionist who has a chilly manner,
just don't bother to put anything
of themselves into their work.
They might as well be machines.
So here is a word of advice to
this June's- graduates: Whatever
job you take don't feel above it.
Give it your best and see how
TAEPEHV Formosa, June 28
(UP) The Chinese Commu
nlst fired their blecest artillery
bombardment in two months to
day against the Nationalist out
post islands or quemoy ana Lit'
tie Quemoy. a Nationalist com
The Quemoy defense command
communique said Red tuns from
Amoy and Tftteng Islands, seven
miles nortnwest or uuemoy, rirea
627 rounds In a three hour and
50 minute, shelling that started; their own cooking
at j:30 a.m. r-
In retaliation, the communique
said, Nationalist artillery on
Quemoy destroyed nine Commu
nlst gun positions and scored
direct hits on an oil tanker
which burst into flames off A
The communique said the Red
bzomnardment destroyed four
civilian houses and some live
stock on Quemoy. It made no
mention of military casualties.
Mrs. Frances Gilley of Margarita much mora fun vnn will hav anil
v as elected department president how quicklv you will make' your
.of the American Legion Auxiliary Job more important than it was
at the department convention held before you took it.
. MONET TO BURN
BOSTON (UP) Tha Federal
Reserve Bank of Boston consigns
about $500,000 in Worn and frayed
bills to the flames every work day
of the year. .The old money is de destroyed
stroyed destroyed in a special oven that gen
erates 1,800-degree heat. Last year
the bank burned $101,299,000 in un
C.r '''.:.'1 .'i-'il;','::'.,,'':" '.' J
The host rave his guests
free choice of drinks, then was
embarrassed when several asiced
for things he didnt have. The
guests were a little embarrass
ed, too. What he should have
done was say what he bad and
let the guests cnoose. ;
neat Hospitality it altering
what yon have-net what you
Dbs In Hospital
Wilfred ,Clunes,' a member of
the Canal Zone Retired Wm-'xers
Association died yes t e r tt a y
morning in the Santo ; Tomas
Mr. clunes, a retired employe
of the Panama Canal, migrated
to the Isthmus from 8t. Luda
during the early period of the
Panama canal construction. He
was 62 years old. His last place
of employment up to the time
he retired a couple years ago
was the. Stationary Section In
the Administration Building:
Balboa Heights..; .;'.'
His illness was a lingering
one, and after consulting several
private physlcianr in Panama
he was admitted to the' Santo
Tomas Hospital in March under
tha auspices of the C.Z. Retired
Workers Assn. He was dlscharg-i
ed two weeks ago but s few days
after he suffered another- at attack
tack attack at hit home m Rio Abajo
and was taken back to the hos hospital,
pital, hospital, where he died.
Mr. cuunes was well known m
tennis circles, on. both sides of
the 1 isthmus.. Survived by his
wife, ? Ilsar his jister. Mrs.
Rhoda Thomas; five nieces
three nephews and other rela relatives
tives relatives both on the Isthmus and
abroad.-- .t ....
Funeral arrangements will be
announced later., ;
. CHICAGO U (UP) Statistics
show that almost half the houses
ia' the United States arc ever 301
years old. According to the 1950
census (5.1 ner cent of the 45.857.-
000 dwelling units had been built'
pnof to 1921, and 45.1 per ce
prior to llll.
, However: ber-iuM of ft decided
sff'nity "toward"!. Debussy, Ravil
? t f..!i,'.s rf 'tl-.a aame "aclvol.
i s iuter.r.i-.atiO'n of these com com-poipra
poipra com-poipra 'have been acclaimed ,the
world :over. by' the public and
critics -alike; and It is safe to
say that this speoifU facet of his
art hasassurpd him1 a ?. pl"ce
with" to founts arri no oeeri, at
the top; of hU profession;! ....h
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL"
Vf. PLASTIC :
Vfrpm 70 up
Flower pots, Dust pant
Butter trays, Dog plates,
' Towel dispenser!,
Refrigerator bottles, and
, '.many 'others, i
if -VNTtt "WEDNESDAY, .'
' Opposite the Aneoir P.O.'
Coo CJopIoublif 'j
Co! I OExIn Iti 7 dajc
Whn you start nsing Cuticura Soap and
femally caused aisaplea and rashes dear up.
Ia Just T days your skin begins to look loft,
fresh, dear, radiant Get Cutieura Soap and
Ointment at druggists right away-and do try
new Cutieura Talcum aal new ireaseless
- Cutieura Medicated LieuirL
a tyw ",
la mm mm mm mm mm a
V J .iw
' The juices af I different, tardea -freak
vegetahlea axe blended infca -'
this faaious drink. Youll lave its'
lively fUvar, and thrive on ka vita
" tain-packad good
. sum. At mealtime
- ar batweta Mealt
V-t gives yen tha
- refreshment you
want, and the bow
Wunant yau aaad.
aainals tar ial mm mmm)
MAD U R rr O s
.rl Hi.Id ?r-li
i just received a
New Cotton Dresses
)', Siiet 10 to 24,
4.95 & 5.95
Thert is a large
selection of dressy
dresses too. Coma
tee, come buy .
and make this 4th
of July a really Ca Ca-la
la Ca-la Holiday. Region
I. L. MADUnO Jr.
"Members of Commercial
The best fruits
' . and
taste better, too,
- Table Grade.
- Made from
. and safe,
if delicious v
1 11 n I ai"lfill "I li
CANAL ZONX POLYCLINIC
DR. C tv FABRIGA, .P.D.S.
DR. R. AVILA JR,' M.O.
TlNll (4tk of Wr) Aliv"Ajf
(.spoilt Anna School rtaysrouad)
rTna. urn renama
4 mi judge J
Phont ranama x-0551
TRANSPORT! iAXTIR. SX
aetata Shippers Movers
' Phonoa 2-2451 2-1562.
lean RMint t,
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
1 1 5 f.m. P" '-027'
mm km aaanintmeat.
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCb BTUIMUJ
"TEACHES UNTIL SOU LEARS"
sulhnai 2-U3f PW-f -18M
Studio El Panama Hotel
wb win relieve l0""
wen, eaUonsses. Mlk
gg Jhttt ANMMM
f Ned Employees?
, Canal Zone ladles
For Smart and Lotely Hair
... try r
V, Double Lanollne Wate
YMCA. Beauty Salon
- Tel S-3677
Gl Embargoed Hems
lawn To Russia
trtennw Tiitip 2 UP) Oen.
nih.n w Twinine flew W Sta-
lfnerad today after ordering an
inyestlgation tato tne
liere of an American tJronjft
wianufacturer in a private plane
rhrrying some eqipment on tne
NATO embargo list.
; Before taking off for a tour of
the World War II batUe site
where the Russians stopped tne
Nazis, the U.S. Air Force chief
of staff directed his aides to took
inta-.willidm 'P. Lear's flight
ffom West Berlin to Moscow,
i Lear, owner of an aircraft
roanulactunng piani in oi
Monica, Calif., arrived Tuesday
With his wife in his twin-engine
Cessna 310. It was the first such
authorized flight by Jrate
Tiion sine before World War II.
The Russians cleared Lear t
trip in record time from East
Berlin and yesterday he demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated the Plane and Its gear
for nine officials of the Soviet
. It was understood here that
Lear's company sells about $60
; SECURITIES IN PANAMA
" ARIA I, HATUSSI ASSOCIATES'
Abattoir Ksclonal ......
Bancs ndudarto ...... 4VI
:! Blokml(OB .. -..
Cemente Panama KM
Cerveceria Nadonal .... tt- ;
Chlrleana da Lecbe .... U
" Coca Cola ..............
. Cuentae Comercialaa (
Prat with Com. ..... 136
DesUIadora Hadonal' if
, rinandera Istmerla
Fret with Com. 18 48
: Fuunsas, & A. ;
Fret wlUi Cora. .Mv Ot
fueria y Lux Pret ... (lift
racrza y Lux Com, ... SO
Hptetet biteramerteanea. f4 .--General
So Sfuree .... IS
Fanamefte do Aceltes SO
pnainena do Plbrae ...
v Pinamefla do Sesuros IS 17
enmftie Oo TMa ... St Hi
Teatro BrllavlMa ..... 159
reatro Central : 660
, (Commercial NoUce
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS
: i i
L1BRERIA PRECIADO i LOURDES PHARMACY 1 LEWIS SERVICE ? HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE f ARMACIA EL BATURRO
f Street No. IS m U CamsauUla : Aw. Uvea 1 U h Om In. It, U ,. Fataae Lefene 1 Use gf,- jmSEIUTJ
Ancias Internal, d PublicacionM : FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" r'n
Ma. I Lottery flasa s V a, Ilieel H Central Ave. ; Ammm f n mI S H '.'-,: Yia rente 111 "I"
CASAZALDO V ; MORRISON FARMACIA LUX ;1 , FARMACIA VAN-DERDIJS NOVEDADES ATMS - 12 TfoflDS
V ' CalallN.tf etael Jul Ave. A Jt WtaMltiMi M Mm Me. TkbMlAn, v
FOR SALI: I Ktumoro wash wash-mf
mf wash-mf machino 60-cycl $50. 2 2-3110
3110 2-3110 fcal. La Boca 908-K.
FOR SALE 4-burntr f u ttoro
$90, ufa $25, 2 chain $15 ta.,
china cloMt $20. Call Diablo 2-"
1622. s i ; ,-,-.-
' FOR SALE: Mahogany living
1 room tor, fi iocot, and 8-pioco.
dining room Hf. 1 4th Strott No.
29-38, Rio Abaje,
1 FOR SALE: Owner going to
State, 3-pitco dining lot with 4
chain, and tabloa, Bandix wash wash-or.
or. wash-or. Phono 2-1959, 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
FOR SALE OR RENT. Wooden
and concrata homo, commarcial
aita downitain. "Barriada Dom Domingo
ingo Domingo Diax, 200 motor from
. Tram-Isthmian Highway.' Mod-
rata price, rant. Phono 2-2581.
Anny Band Concert
To Hospital Window
WASHINGTON. June 28 (UP)
. Rousing music by the U. S
Army Band last ... nleht lured
President Eisenhower to his first
oriel public appearance since he
was hosDitalized nearlv three
weeks ago. ,,
. Mrs. Elsenhower, smiling and
waving, appeared at his window
and listened to an outdoor band
concert beneath : his room at
Walter Reed .rmy Hospital ,.
"The Chief : Executive appeared
twice. His first brief appearance
came about 7:30 p.m. (EDT)
when the band "played "Army
Blue." The band had benn play playing
ing playing for about 39 minutes in the
formal garden across the wind.
ing street from the hospital en
The President.1 wearlmr Iihf.
blue pajamas, only waved brief
ly ana then moved back into the
room. i:-- -a,.-: fr 1
Half an hour later he acraln
appeared at the window, accom-
paniea oy Mrs. Elsenhower. A-
oout 50 persons, including pho photographers;
tographers; photographers; patients and hospi hospital
tal hospital visitors, were gathered be beneath
neath beneath the fourth-floor window..
x tms time as he appeared
there was a burst of anniause.
Photographers shouted their fa-
miuar piea for just one more
shot" and Mr. Elsenhower threw
back his head and roared with
laugnter. Tnen he leaned out
the window and waved again. .
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UP)
William T. Monroe, a Democratic
candidate for the 'Ohio House of,
Representatives, did not receive
his party's endorsement,. but he
has figured out a way to have his
name mentioned at its rallies.
When he drives his well-postered
car -to Democratic meetings, he
leaves it parked with the head
lights on. Invariably the chairman
calls bis name out to tell him his
lights are burning. ,.,
million worth of equipment an annually
nually annually to the Ui3. armed forces.
Lear freely admitted some of
his equipment Is on the NATO
list of embargoed goods for Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. But he said none of it is
classified and It Can le "bought
off the shelf" in the United
: CALL 2-2374
i TV Reception
All Work Guaranteed
TV SERVICE, CENTER '
TILL 10:00 PJW.
YOU CAN PLACE
FOR SALE.- 1950 Hillman, ro ro-buitt
buitt ro-buitt oiigino, good tiros, $400
or best cash after this week. Tel.
3-5650' Panama.' .-
OR SALE. 1954 Pontiac foar foar-door
door foar-door sedan, radio, now uphol- -Very.
Must selU ... Call Balboa
'3255. .,' .: -r "v
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobila
"88" four-door, radio, hydra hydra-matie.
matie. hydra-matie. Balboa 2-1651, Panama
FOR SALE: '51 Hudson 4-dr.
Commodore-8 wradio, s $500
cash. Panama 3-4753.
FOR SALE: C.M.C. 1952 mod model
el model panel delivery truck, Vi ton,
in good condition. Phone 2 2-1956.
1956. 2-1956. .
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
BelAir 4-door sedan, powerglidc,
radio, excellent shape, 25,000
milest needs rubber soon $1400.
Phone 6-118. ; i
FOR SALE: 1952 Singer, very
good condition, $475 or best of offer.
fer. offer. Balboa 2-3775.
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury 4.
door two-tone, overdrive, radio,
one owner. House 8540-B Orch Orchid
id Orchid Place, Margarita. Phones 3 3-2674,
2674, 3-2674, 3-1445. 3-1983.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
"210" 4-door sedan, 14,000
miles, ana owner, white sidswall
tires, power glide, excellent eon-
dition. a Will accept reasonable
offer. Call Coco Solo 308.
WIMBLEDON, England, June
28 (UP) Art. Larsen of San
Leandro, Calif., former U,S. sin
gles champion, ; reached f the
fourth rouBtt or ie wrmDieaon
tennis tournament today with a
8-3, 6-3, 9-7 victory over Jacques
Brlchant, a Belgian Davis Cup
per. 'V v-. -rV' -"' -'
Larsen was one of the seven
surviving American men sched-1
uled for third round matches to
day. Weather permitting, the
men's division was scheduled to
be reduced to 18 survivors by
nightfall. -; ; i. ; ...
A heavy rain fell approximate'
ly an hour before the start of to
day's matches and although it
stopped shortly after noon, the
overcast sRies threatened to ois ois-runt
runt ois-runt the day's nrocram. Tarpau
lins covered the courts during
the downpour, play began in
humid weather with a slight
An America nwas eliminated
anions; the earliest completed
matches when Lew Boad of
Australia,' the tournament's
top-seeded ;, player, trounced
John Fleiti of Los Angeles, 6-3,
6-2, 6-0, In the third round.
The Sl-year-old tArsen,- who
was ranked third nationally in
markable exhibition of spii
serves and ground strokes tt
beatimr Brlchant in straight
sets. Larsen s tantalizing server
his slow lob returns, and his
change of pace kept the Belgian!
runnlne all over the court.
Larsen broke service three
times in the third set. Brlchant
occasionally found a weak spot
when be rushed to the net on
service and caught tne Ameri American
can American flat-footed with volley
smashes, but he did not have
enough of these opportunities to
threaten seriously. t
Hoad played some of his fin
est tennis In disposing of Fleltz
within 50 minutes. The Austra-
Uan star lost service only once
when he double-faulted twice in
. UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
United States District Ceurt for
The District of The Canal Zone
In the Matter of the AdooUon of Ntsla
Yoianaa nelson sspimna, a minor un
der the see of 14 years.
MO. 4344 UV1L ClUUon feUUOTI IOT
To: Kamn neuon
You ere hereby required to appear be
fore the United States District Court for
of Balboa, at the Courtroom thereof. In
the District of the Canal Zone, Division
Ancon, Canal Zone on the 17th day of
August 195C. at o'clock In the fore forenoon
noon forenoon of that day, then end there to show
cause. If any you have, why Raymond
T. Russell should not proceed with the
hearing of his petition for the adoption
ox uie aoove namea minor.
Witness, the Honorable Guthrie T
Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this 20th dav of June 19M.
C. T. McCormick, Jr. m -,
Clerk of Court
by Lots E. Harrison
Deouty Clerk ; ".
To: Ralph Nelson
The foregoing citation Is served upon
you by publication pursuant to the or
der of the Honorable Guthrie r. Crowe.
Judge. United States District Court for
the District of the Canl Zone, dated
he JOth day of June 195. end entered
ind filed in this action in the office of
'he Clerk of the United States District
rourt, Division of Balboa on the toth
lay of June .-.,...
C. T. McComrtek, Jr.
(i Clerk of Court :
tir I-ob E. Harrisea
PANAMA AMERICAN AX
YOUR AD AT14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
BOX 2031. ANCON. CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CZ.
FOR SALE Singer sewing ma ma-chins
chins ma-chins with motor, china closet.
. 7th Street, Rio Abajo No. 2518.
FOR SALE: Winchester 52 HB
target rifle, Redfield Olympic
sights, $65. Panama 3-4753.
FOR SALE: Saddle hone. Peru Peru-vian,
vian, Peru-vian, complete with saddle- and
bridle; light plant I Vi-kw. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Balboa 2-1718.
FOR SALE: Carbi-twirt con
creta drills, star drills, core-vent
drills, double shields, bolts,
screws, nuts,' Evens whir tape,
steel rules, etc. CASA DEL TOR TOR-NILLO,
NILLO, TOR-NILLO, East 29th Street No.
29-04., Phone 3-0973.-
FOR SALE Simmons youth bed
and innenpring mattress, three
suitcases (one 2-suiter); girl's
bicycle (needs soma paint),
RCA all-wave radio-phonograph
- combination -with record, G.I.
boudoir radio. Houte 8540-B
Orchid Place, Margarita. Phones
3-2674. 3-1445, 3-1983. e
FOR SAL!-Boy's English bike,
28-inch, used very little, $25.
Bolboa 2-4280. House 507, An An-con.
a row to give rieltj a game-' In
the opening set.
Trailing 1-3 in1 the first set
and looklnr anerv at 'himself.
Hoad swept the next five gattes
as nis poweriui service s bepan
sailing out of Fleita" reach. The
American put up game flghu
i-nereaiier, out Hoaa completely
outciassea nun ana dropped on
ly two games In tht last two
sets. : .,. .... ,, ,..., ; v
Vie Selxas of Philadelphia
and Hamilton Richardson of
Westfield, NJ,. America's two
remaining seeded players, both
won their third round match matches.
es. matches. Sex'as, the 1953 Wimbledon
champion who is seeded eirhth
in this year's tournament
eliminated a fellow-American,
Herb Flam of Beverly Hills,
Calif., 4-6, e-1, 6-1, 10-8.
Richardson, a Tulane Univer
sity graduate with a Rhodes
scholarship at Oxford, Reached
the fourth round with a 8-4, 10-1
8, 6-3 triumph over Torben U1-,
rich, the bearded Danish Davis
Cupper, t Richardson is seeded
Ken Rose wall of Australia
who Is seeded .second to Hoad.!
also advanced by turning back
Italian Davis Cupper Orlando
Sirola, 7-5, 6-4, 9-7,' in the third
Tnimsn C-iil IIapma
1 1 UIIIGII JSII1 IILHlC
Very Well Pleased
US Aid Plans
SOUTHAMPTONAj.in 5 nrp
-Harry S. Truman sailed for
nome today after a two month Eu-
lucceu lour wnicn ne said con
vinced mm the Truman Plan and
oie Marshal Plan were a good in
vestment w--;: ,
The former Presirlnf left Rrit.
ata aboard the mner United States
ending his first visit to Europe
since World War Two.
He told newsmen, he was "very
weu pleased with what I saw" of
American aid to Europe.' j
Truman said he was particular
ly impressed witn the "foreign ec
onomic recovery and the happi
ness oi me peoples." :
Truman, who has stearlfssHv in
fused to comment on American po-
i:s: t;i s . w
uucs wnue ne was serosa, was
asked if he would speak ou now
mat ne was under the American
Bag aboard the liner.
I don't mtend to make anv na
utical speeches on this ship," Tru
man said. "Ti it -.;':
"I'll ,have plenty to say later
Members of his party revealed to
day one of Sir Winston Church
ill s comments to Truman during
their lunch together Sunday. The
retired British prime v Minister
said "If we were back in the fray
again, we would certainly straight
en up uie world.
NASHUA, N.H. (UP) E.
Chester Wilson has solved the
problem of getting his trash bar
rels put out regularly. Using 825
pieces oi laminated wood and sev sever
er sever pounds of glue, he built his 12-
year-old son Everett, a tiny auto-;
mobile that is powered by a two-
horsepower motor. Young Wilson
used the automobile to transport
the barrels from cellar to curb.
CfTJETEXDEXT DAILY KITTirATtTt
OR OUR OFFICES
ATTENTION 6. LI Just built
Mdera himiskod apartments, 1,
1 bedrooms, hot, cold wtf
Phone Faaaaaa 3-4941.
FOR RENT Furnished, inspect inspected,
ed, inspected, two-bedroom apartment, hot
water, excellent location, ana -couple
$80; two couples $110.
82 Via P err as. Pbene Panama
FOR RENT Fumiihod apart apart-fnents,
fnents, apart-fnents, $60. Via Porrae No. 101.
FOR RENTr Modern ana-bed
toons apartment, hat water,
stove, refrigerator, air-condition-ad.
Campo Alegra. Phone after
C pirn. 3-4242. Y J
FOR-RENT Best located one
room furnished apartment. Clean -and
independent. -43rd Street
No. 13. -v;.
FOR RENTS Apartment com completely
pletely completely furnished, extra large, I
bedroom, gerage. Phone 3-2333,
52nd Street No. 2. PanamiS to
8 p.nv- --'O'-. : v
FOR RENT: Apartment, unfur unfur-niihed,
niihed, unfur-niihed, In pjeasant surroundinast-living-dining
room, 2 bedrooms, 1
- 2 bathrooms, maid's roonw. ga-'
. rage, laundry facilities, hot we-:
, tor; installation $90. Bella Vis Vis-Uf
Uf Vis-Uf house 32 44th Street. Phone
FOR RENT. Furnished all
fort apartment, scroened, .. in inspected.
spected. inspected. Via Eipana, house be before
fore before Juan Franco.
FOR RENT: J -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, unfurnished, cooLv Uru Uruguay
guay Uruguay Street No, 1-22.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment $50. ; North American
neighbors; regular transportation.
FOR RENT. Modem, cool two--bedroom
apartment, maid's room,
front terrace, garage, hot water
hooter.. Half block Via tipafia
near Hotel El Panama.; Call I I-0972.
0972. I-0972. ,.-v,.vY
FOR RENT: Army? inspects inspects-furnished
furnished inspects-furnished 1-bedroom 'apartmenti
Sith kitchenette, refrigerator, all
conveniences. No. 17-18 4th of
' July Ave. Phone 2-5133.
US Consular Oiiicial
Uninjured As Cypriol
Bombs Damage Car
NICOSIA. Cyprus.' June 28
UP. Cyprlot extremists blast
ed the automobile of an Amer
lean Consulate official today.
A muffled explosion In the
gasoline tank damaged the car
awned by 26-year-oia consular
official Louis Ladbouve of New
Orleans but caused no casual casual-ts.
ts. casual-ts. Ladbouve was not In the
A bomb Wast killed U S. Vice
Consul William Boteler and in injured
jured injured three other Americans
June 18 in Nicosia's Little Soho
restaurant, which Is frequented
by Americans. --v -
Since then extremists have
thrown bombs at the Atlanta
and Gourmet's hotels both as
popular with Americans as with
Britons in Nicosia.
British security forces In sub suburban
urban suburban Nicosia heard a muffled
explosion in Ladbouve'a car.
Investigation showed a phial
filled with gunpowder and fitted
with a fuse had been dropped
down the filler pipe of the gaso-
The explosion did only limit
ed damage to the car.
The UJ9. consulate awaited
reoort from the British author
ities on the attacK against an
American citizen's property.
Matinq Call Of
' PONTIAC. Mich June 28 (UP)
The mating call of a 12-foot es-
caned buU alueator echoed tn-
umnhantly across a swampy area
near here yesterday after his pur
suers temporarily gave up their
search. . v
The alligator's owners, who run
Allen's Serpentorium about 15
miles from Pontiac, and Oakland
cnuntv sheriffs deputies said they
planned to watt lor tne swamp to
drain before moving in to recap
ture the reptile.
The alligator broke outxof the
scipentorium four days ago and
led his pursuers on a fruitless
chase as they attempted to track
him bv his thunderous mating call
which occasionally reverberates
across the area.
MACON, Ga. s (UP) Roose
velt Cuyler followed directions
when notice told him to get license
plates when they saw him driv
ing without any. cuyier later was
chareed with larceny and using an
improper tag wheu officers found
h was usinff a date from a
wrecked auto in a used car lot
AT 57 "H" STREET,
Spend your week ends at Rie
Mar, the beat bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conve conveniences.
niences. conveniences. Medsrate prkee. The
new manage mont ie anxieu to
aerva yoo. -x
Cramlich'a Santa Ciara Beech
Certagea. Modern MflVRfaM8)ajf il
moetrate rates, rkeaa bamaoet
PHIUIPS Pcaanaida Cortstaa,
Santa) Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone Pane me 3-1S77 Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 1-1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Smith, Balboa Jill.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile nest Ca Ca-sine.
sine. Ca-sine. Balboa 1866.
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Cla-.
. Cla-. ra. Shrapnel's comfortable bouses.
Phone Thompson Balboa 1772.
After more than 40 years serv
Ice. George N. Engelke la retir
Ing from Panama Canal service
at the end of this month and
will sail Saturday with his wife
on the Panama liner S3 Ancon
for New York. Engelke Is the as-;
slstant general manager of the
Commissary Division. fi i
The Ancon is scheduled to
leave Cristobal Saturday -' with
102 passengers for New Yore ana
six passenger for -P or t-au-Prince,
Haiti, Vv v r
Those booked for Haiti are:
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berke; Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Goodman: Miss. Elorence
Ho than: Aaron Maer: and Miss
Ktha la. Pruser. v v
The comniete advance passen-
ger list tor New "yorfc follows
Harry r. Amos; Robert h.
Beecher: Mr. and" Mrs. Clarence
L nimmick and two xhUdren:
Mr. K11LL Mil. ..
and two children; Mr. ana Mrs.J
neoren H. Ener jr. ana two
children: Mrs. Erma R. Tidier;
Miss Margaret Frehnuth; Henry
d8 la Gam r Mr. ana Mrs. w w-renz
renz w-renz P. Gerspach; Miss Christine
O, Gibson: Mr; and Mrs. Donald
L. Giffordand son; Mr, and
Mrs. Karl D. Glass and three
children and Mrs. Dorcas w
Gregory and daughter.. r
Mr--ana Mrs. oeorga a. tiauo-
ran and daughter; Dr. and Mrs.
Ps.nl Tf nanson and. son: Mr.
and Mrs. William C. Harrell;
Miss Mareruerlte Herman: Mr
and Mrs. John Howie: Mr. ana
Mrs. Floyd Johnson and two
children: Mr. and Mrs. Felix
Karrjlnskl and two children;
Miss Elizabeth M. Keith; SMiss
Maria Keith: Miss Annie Laurie
Lowery; Miss Catherine McCar
thy; Miss Margaret Maioney ana
Miss Jeanne Nelson.
Miss Anne panser; Mr. ana
Mrs. Carl schaeffer; Miss Fran Frances
ces Frances Shannon: Mrs. Lorna M.
Shore: Mrs. Susan H. Smith:
Miss Jane E. Smith; Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest C. Stlebrltz and four
children: James W. Suddaby:
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Sylves
ter: Mr. and Mrs. William N.
Taylor and three children: Mr,
and Mrs. Jameg Thompson ana
four children: Mr. and Mrs. Frea
M. Weade and two sons; Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Weiss; Mrs. Louise
Woolf; Mrs. Evella C. Wright
and son; Mr. and Mrs. William
Wynne and three children; Miss
Mabel Youmans; Miss Lutlcla R.
Youne and Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Chl:l Vilscn Avers
WASHINGTON, June 28 (UPV-
Defense Secretary Charles E. Wu
son has no intention of resigning
"Why should I?" Wilson ask
ed newsmen on his return last
night from a fishing trip to Que Quebec.
bec. Quebec. .f-s
Senate Democrats have been
ftrongly eriticirin Wilson as a
result of his dispute with the ben ben-ate
ate ben-ate over legislation providing the
Air Force an extra $960 million in
Wilson maintained the Air Force
didn't need the extra funds and
used the word "phony" in discus discussing
sing discussing the Senate move to provide
the funds anyway. Later, however,
he said he had no intention of slur
Wilson declined comment last
night on Tuesday's Senate vote ap appropriating
propriating appropriating the money. The vote
was taken while he was away.
"I don't know about it," be said.
Td better wait", to comment
A Senate-House conference com committee
mittee committee met todav to nass aeain on
the extra Air Force funds. This
was necessary because the House
did not include such aa increase
in the defense appropriations bill
it pa&sed earlier. But House con conferees
ferees conferees were inclined to accept
most if not all of the Senate in-
FOR RENT-Vacation quarters,
10th Street, Pahilla. For three
Mentha June 30 until September-'
30. 3 -bedroom concrata house
completely furnished including
television. Front and back pa pa-ties,'
ties,' pa-ties,' large enclosed backyard,.
$145 per month. Call 3-3866
after p.m. .
FOR RENT Furnished chalett
Irving ream, dining room, 2 bed- -learns,
maid's room, garage. Pa-,
aadena facing University. For in information
formation information inquire Oliver's office.
Out re nee to Pasadena.
FOR RENT: Modern shaist:
bedrooms, living dining reonv reonv-;
; reonv-; 2 parches, large kitchen, bath bath-oora,
oora, bath-oora, hot water, maid's room
with bath, Inquire Via Porras
l-I. t., "... t1,,:: ,.
FOR RENT. 3-bsdroom chalet,
residential eectien, all eonvoni eonvoni-encee.
encee. eonvoni-encee. near Gaff Club. Phone 2 2-2175
2175 2-2175 ar 3-2709. i h
FOR RENTr Privet residences
,. I bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, etc.,
m Bella Vista, furnished. Phone
3-3380 after 2 -p.nl,."
FOR R INT Vacation auarters.
Jury r I -September 30. Auto mo-:
kiln Row. Dna-badroom apiart apiart-went,
went, apiart-went, $60 monthly. Phone Pan Panama
ama Panama 1-4382 after 7 a.m.. :
FOR RENT: House, chalet type,
1 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, liv-
' ing-dining room, kitchen, north,
a rage, maid's room, $140
' monthly. Gelf Heights No. 27.
Phond 2-3697 ar 3.5847.
... RIVER PIRATES
DETROIT (UP) Ronald
Hafey told police be went to Owen
'' iuiig uic jucuuii luver lorn"- ""- r J t.
relaxation and wound up without! The vice premier was said to
his wallet.' He said ha was sittingfiave been a particular tarpt for
Park along the Detroit River for
on a nencn when two men pulled
up in an outboard. They seized.
him; took nis wallet which contain
ed $30, Jumped back mto the boa
ana sped away.
MAJ. GEN. TRUMAN H. LANDOK, Commander, Caribbean Air
Command right. Is shown presenting a diploma to TSgt C. F.
Nevels, organizational supply supervisor for the Inspector Gen General,
eral, General, CAirC. The diploma was in testimony of Nevel's success-. ..
Jul completion of the supply officer course through. Air Unl-
, .verslty'a Extension Course Institute.,
(Official CSAF Photo) J
Tires Jk Tubes
.fJ No. n
1 Automobile Row
Gaaranteed 12 Months
Black White Wan
TnrssDAT, : jrrs ::.r 1
FOR SALt-4.SJk. mafwrcysle.
650cc. side car, $350. Red.'
Arcmiegas, Jaan 8. Seen Street.
No. 69. Phone 2-5426 Panama.
FOR SALE: Cushmaa Scooter,
recently overhauled, new' motor
aarts throughout, A-1 rsmninf
condition, $150. House 530 Ae Ae-con.
con. Ae-con. Phone Balboa 2619 after
BERLIN'. Ju'nt 28 (UP) Tha
Communist organ Neuer. Wef
said today th Reds In Germany
are resorting to "iron disciplin disciplinary
ary disciplinary measures" to check a "re "revolt'
volt' "revolt' against Vice premier Wal
ter Ulbricht and other Stalinist
leaders of the party,
The magazine. ":" ulderor
party officials Issued by : the
central committee, said publie
Communist meetings have been
banned to check agitation for.
secret election of Red officials.
Even sterner measures will b
used If rank-and-file Commu Communists
nists Communists cling to the "petty bour bourgeois
geois bourgeois and anarchist Ideas ex.
pressea at recent' par iys meeii meeii-ings,
ings, meeii-ings, Neuer Weg said.
. r ;V ..... ,., -. ...
It was reported here that Ul
bricht has left for Moscow to
seek Soviet support for himself
and other party leaders.
tt.nr t meetlnes called to dis-
uss the Kremlin's newdown
rith Stalin" line. party mem mem-ers
ers mem-ers denounced him for "blindly
ollowing" StaUn. v,-
Black White Wall
. '' ' '' .j, l -', 1
25c. : 15c.
Kirk Douglas, in
TEE BIG TREES
. Gary Cooper, 1b y-
c : i S9c
V Van Heflin, in 1
coDnt three and pray v
, (Cinemascope Technicolor)
Stewart Granger Jean Simmons, in
footstep in the fog
At 9:00 p.m.
BIN G A Z I
OTHER PICTURE I
Frank LOVEJOT Marl BLAXCHARD I
Show, of Sabina OLMOS
and CHARLO Also:
SOT UN GOLFO
;; with Resortes ;
FX SIETE LEGUAS
i in 1. '"
! 7-iUt CROOKED WEB
TTX FA IMA IX73.KAX A rTBETENTrTT DAILY XTrTSPAFnT
MRS. GEORGE N. ENGELKE who has devoted much of her time for more than 2a years to volunteer work of the American
Red Cross in the .Canal Zone was recently given special recognition by the Canal Zone Chapter." Mrs. Engelke Is to leave leave-this
this leave-this week for her new home in the States following the retirement of her husband as assistant genera manager of the Com-
jnissary Division. At a special meeting of the chapter officers held la the Chapter House In Cristobal, Mrs. Engelke waa.
presented with a Certificate of Appreciation from the National Red Cross headquarters and a 20-year service pin. While she
has served in many capacities as a Red Cross volunteer, Mrs. Engelke for the past several years has been Chairman of the
' Volunteers Services on the Atlantic Side. The above picture was taken when the pin and certificate were presented. Left
to right, .seated, are: Judge E. I. P. Tatelman, vice-chairman) Mrs. Edith Engelke, chairman of Volunteers Services;. Carl J,
L Browne, chairman of the Canal. Zone Chapter; Mrs. Dorothy' Thornton, administrative assistant; and Earl Beck, vicehair vicehair-man..1Left
man..1Left vicehair-man..1Left to right, standing,. are: Mrs. Helen Kurht, administrative assistant, Cristobal; Mrs. Henrietta Skeels, chairman,,.
Grey ladles; Mrs. Esther Bullock, Volunteers Services; Mrs. C. T. Sweartagen,, Volunteers Services; Mrs. Margaret McKenzle, ;
vice-chairman. Volunteer Services;, Mrs: Ruth" Rubelll, chairman, Volunteers. Services; Mrs. Ruth Puller,, Volunteer Serv
ices; Mrs. Jennie. Borden, chairman of production,' and Mrs. All ce Rehhan, Volunteers Services. y
! r Soviet Pressure To Break
. BELGRADE. Yugoslavia, June 28
(UP) President -Tito returned
foom. his visit to Russia yesterday
and saia tnai noi one oi im auvwi
leaders' eveh-suggested to as that
we : should reduce our good and
tricndly relations with the western
countries;"-"- ; v---? -"On
the contrary." he told 200,-
000! -wiklisr" cheering. .Yugoslavs,
"we- hsvo been encoursged to im
prove our? cultural,- economic ana
pouucai' rtaauons inui m
. Thousands -of Yugoslavs cheered
Tito's sDecial armored train
rolled into the railroad station at
Belgrade Square ,ol uroinec uroinec-hood
hood uroinec-hood andUnity.' -.;-c v K; ; ?
t( by parliamanttry Prtiidant
Mosha Piiado and other high gov
rnmont oHiciolt, tho crowd stood
t attention as '21-gun. salute
boomed out In 'Tito's honor.
Tito, wearing his blue marshal s
nmform, walked from the train to
bis car on a thick red carpet.
The route to the "White faiace
vi linirl with additional thousands
of cheering citizens, I
The President said mere was no
pressure connected wun aid grani
d his country by the Soviet Union.
"We have never considered any
, kind of aid, the economic aid from
the United States, or any other
country, under pressure or politi political
cal political conditions," he stressed. i
: -r ;;": "" precognition of his own brand of
Howovor, ho saw tho viows of .independent "national communism,'
Yugoslavia ana kussio woro raw
dontical m some eases, and cited
disarmamont, tho Unitod Nations
and Gorman reunification as ex.
" amnios.' "vr "t
As his train rolled "across Yugo-
A musical program sponsored byj
the Young People Service Leagueurj ine piusn wesiiase Hoiei
of the La Boca Christian Mission suburban Rocky River was not:
t h urch will take place tomorrow
at 7:30 p.m. : ;4
The program will feature mem
hers of the group and other con-
(ributing artists- llighligiting thoi
program will be an address by
Beitley Springer entitled "T h e;
Ministry of Consecreated Music,'
The public is invited.
Iran Shah Starrs
Talks In Kremlin
uiusvun, Muiic a yvrt tarn n tiictn anuwea mon m me iv wouia resist lempiaiion, rlis opeo-t
visiting Shah of Iran began for-i Persons present were residents of,ing bid is t minimum, and he)
mal talks In the Kremlin yester-the hotel. Others were passersby.1 has three small cards in an un-
dsy with top Soviet leaders. Tak-j Ostendorf then announced a de bid suit. Making slams without
mg part in the talks were Pre-lay for bidders he knew were high cards is like making bricks
mier .Niko'ei Bul?iniD, Communist cn route. For 25 minutes he, sat. without, straw: it can be done,
party chief Nikita Khrushchev, i Then Ostendorf canceled the auc- but the odds are'against it. i s
fcrmer Foreign Minister V. M.iUon. ; if South passes at four spader
Molutov and other members pf tlie' The Hotel Westlake remains for the game could be made with
Presidium. ', Isale. (ease and comfort.
'slavia' from Romania. Tib
n;ousands of -cheering Yugoslavs
that the new Soviet leadership is
an enormous success:-
He said Soviet leaders have won
sincere anDroval" and strone
backing of the Soviet citizens. ;
Tito made the first of several
scheduled speeches at the town of
KUcinda, a few minutes after his
tiain i crossed the border from Rol
mama, some so.ooo persons an answered
swered answered the call of the "Socialist al-
i nine ui me wording class ot IB IB-soslavia"
soslavia" IB-soslavia" ior a big welcoming turn-
oui ai iviKinaa.
"The Soviot.ciHxons woro hip..
py to too us visiting thom and to
, lorn of tho rightful decision that
everything that has happontd m
the past it to bo complotoly for-
BoHtn," he said. v
"We were really greatly suroris-
fa i everyuung we saw in ttie
Soviet Lnion, particularly with the
great and significant achievements
of the new Soviet oeoDle."
He concluded with a phrase long
unheard in Yugoslavia: "Long live
tho frienrili? rnnnnrntinn KAtwun
th npnniM nt th Srtuiot iTn inn mrA
Yugoslavia and long live the peace
Iwhich can ensure the peoples of
'he world will build their better
Tito was kicked out of the Corn-
inform by the late Soviet Premier
Josef staun for failing to follow
the Communist line as set forth bv
the Kremlin. But during his visit
to Moscow he achieved Kremlin
allied with Moscow but not under
Ai:cl::n 01 F!Jih
.v, .1 ..
CLEVELAND. Ohio. June 28
auctioned off yesterday. 1 s
At the appointed, hour for the
sale, E. L, Ostendorf, of the Os-I
f. J I ir : r- i
iruuuu-rn feu e 1 a 1 e
hrndlers, mounted a platform. He,
tested the microphone, t h e n;
launched into a description of the;
The Hotel Westlake is now for
sile," he ended with a flourish.
'The bidding starts at $1,050,000.
May I hear the first bid?" ;
. Silence. i v''- '(' 1
,Ia there anyone, who! of slam invitation without going!
the bidding?",. '.beyond game. rv.i .
.'''.. 1 South would be temoed. but he
Harrimap,; Stevenson .Backers
ArLANTIC CITY, NJ. June 28,
(UP) Nose-counting by- manag
era of Adlai Stevenson and Gov.
By OSWALD JACOBY
Wnttea for NEA Service'
-v::v.' ;' m ...
mth West North Bast
eV Pass a
3 Pass 3
S Tass JN.T.
Pass -Pass ;
Opening lead-4 3
South had to lose a soarfe and
a club in today's band. In a man
ner of speaking, he was lucky
to go-down omy oner but South
didn't see it that way. He thought
ne .was. unlucky, to have part partner
ner partner who wouldn't give him an inch
of leeway in the bidding, J and
South never had the chance to
get out : from under below the
slam level. -.. -. y
Mind vou. North Iiait a .. mm
good hand. It wa mroM ,i
aream or slam when South opened
the bidding. But North should
have shown his strength and left
the rest up to South.
The best way to handle such
l j .
nanus is .. 10 maKe S jump re.
spouse to start North should have
jumped to three diamonds at his
first turn. South would rebid the
spades, and North would then
raise to four..
This sequence of bids bv. North'
wiuld show s powerful hand, with;
siam possininties. And this Is
actly the messaee that North
fr.a a aa-"".'1"
By.. Staii d-Of f
Averell Harriman produced this
current box score today on nation
al jtovention delegate votes: -;'
Stevenson, 502." t
Harriman, 190. v i,
These delegate counts came' in
the. wake of the annual govern-;
orsV conference at' which each ri rival
val rival camp-argued that: a stand-off
was, a victory. for. it r candidate.
Since tseVx Votes are needed
for tho nomination,-: supporter
of neither candidate were pre prepared
pared prepared to claim thai the. game
However, (o. Raymond Gary
of Oklahoma,' chairman of Harri-i
man's western campaign commit
tee, said his candidate s position
was "advanced greatly ''V(; during
ine governors, conference, ;
.Gary,, only Mvernor oublicly
OaCKtng Harriman, said Stevenson
managers came to the conference
expecting to make a showing that
would indicate bis nomination was
assured. No additional governors
joined the eight previously com',
raitted to Stevenson, he said.
jVctiva was to make a good Im
pression on fellow pemocrsts and
keep them from a band wagon
rush to Stevenson. "V , ,::
But Stevenson partisans were
contending that Harriman had laid
an egg and were asking, ''who's
in charge?" . ;.'!,;.;....'
They professed .; surprise t h, a t
there was no sign of any organis organised
ed organised Harriman effort to corral sup support
port support .from the Democratic govern governors,
ors, governors, and their aides. ,;.!.
, Meanwnilo m Nnhvitla, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Democrats moot today f'
nut e final oamptr an hopes of
Son. Esto Kefauver tor a dele delegation
gation delegation pledged to keck his. bid
for the Presidential nominnation.
The State Democratic Convention
was scheduled to meet in weath-i
er beaten Ry man auditorium.
home of the "Grand Ole Opry
to name no delegates to cast Ten
nessee 31 convention votes.
Kefauver forces tossed in the
towel yesterday snd accepted a
'compromise which siave vounc
Gov. Frank Clement just what he
wanteoan umnstructed deleea.
tion to the national convention..
Clement has been mentioned as
a : vice-presidential possibility
provided Kefauver fails in his bid
tor the top spot.
The delegates named at today's
meeting will vote as a unit, but
will be free to decide for them
ex-'elves whom to support for the
Pritnti a i mil ui-umiM.i
,n,..r '- 'i...
raffs' rrars nw
J 'v .. . m
FALL RIVER'! iiass.-KUP) In
an auto accident Manuel L.
Souia was injured; Manuel L.
ouza was the driver of one of
the cars involved; Manual L
tna was questioned bv police
witness to the mishap. The Smm-
represent three generations of tin
840 kcs., Panama Qty
j Telephone 23066
. Today, Thursday, Jane 21
4:00 Feature Review ':
4:J0What's Your Favorite (r-
quests taken by phons
S: 30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorit
:00 T6 be announced
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beerl
6:30 Here's To Veterans ',
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
S: 30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It re
, quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan-
10:45 Temple of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
Tomorrow, Fridaoy, June 29
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
. Club (requests taken
' by phone till 7:001
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
1:15 Church In The Wild wood
:30 Musical Reveille
8:15 Sacred Heart J- i ;
8:30 As I See If j
10:00-JENNIFER'S JOU RNAL
(Cutex and Odoronoi
10 :05-wSpina. and I Needles (re
quests taken by
- phone till 8:30) -U.OO-News
11:05 Spins A Dd Kudlei
; (cont'd!'", .;-;.".
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
13:00 Mews V5sl.-f ;n.v.w, ... fcuj
s?JHV K.t. ao'
lJ:30-iweef And BrtWV
1:00 News v-.s-'
5 1:15 Music Of Manhattsn
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneer,-'j
1:45 Songs of France f
2:00 Tex Beneke show "I
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 The Virginians
3:00 Hank' Snow, And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show, t
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00 Feature Review T
4.30 What's Your Favorite (r (r-t
t (r-t quests taken by phone
' im :uur
5:30 News ....v-v--...-.? ;
5:35 What's Your Favorite
:00 Allen jacksbn' Commen-j
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
. review (Pabst Beer)
8:30 Your Dancinr Partv
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 short 8tory Theater
v. w xou Assrea For It (re-
',: Quests taken by phone
10:30 Cavalcade Of imeHra ';
11:00 Jazs; Till Midnight
k.uu eign on.
iller Fighl Looms
In Indiana's 60P
INDIANAPpLIS, lad.. June 28
VT) A battle .r tZM ?- V.
i - wr, :
up today for the Indiana Repub-
.... IIUI a ii oi iv ft U
Htm coovenuon. opening tomor.
The fight wss between T.t r.nv
Harold Handley," a candidate for
tee guoernatonal spot, and what whatever
ever whatever candidate the opposing fore fore-w
w fore-w of retiring- Gov. George Graig
can put up. r i ; .',
. .-. .. i i
Craig served notice of a battle
to the fimsii last night with an n n-ntuncement
ntuncement n-ntuncement that any of the five
candidateV ik nlf,.
candidates for -the nomination'
would be all right with him ex
t- It is no secret that the Hoosier
GOP organization is badly split
between the Craig force's and
hose loyal to Handley.
Craig pleaded for "a candidate
who subscribes to the principles
md programs of Preiident Eisen
He listed State Revenue Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Frank Millis. along with
Frank Sparks of Wabash, Don
Cravens of Franklin and Mayor
loho Scott of South Bend as meet meeting
ing meeting this test but no Handley.
. Crsig is known to support Mil Mil's.
's. Mil's. But Millis showed up second
rt to Handley in most newspa newspa-er
er newspa-er polls of delegates. Sparks and
"i't are 'so considered logical
'raig choices in case of a con contention
tention contention slowdown.
WASHINGTON, June 28 (UP)
Aavy Secretary cnarles S. Thom Thomas
as Thomas taid yesterday the Navy has
developed a secret weapon "which
will revolutionize anti-submarine
Thortias. testifyine before a Sen
ate Armed Services subcommilee
on airpower, did not disclose the
nature of the weaoon. But he mav
hare been referrmi to a new at atomic
omic atomic depth charge. The Navy has
been working on such a project
for some time.
Thomas' testimony failed io
moilify subcommittee Chairman
e'Stuart Symington (D-Mo.), a lea'l-
vcuiDcrauc cnuc oi rresiaeni
E'senhower's defense .policies.
Svmlngton charged that the Rus
sian submarine threat ls not be being
ing being recogniied by the ;ftavy." He
also said the Navy is not moder modernizing
nizing modernizing its air arm as rapidly as
the Air Force, a charge enphatic enphatic-ally
ally enphatic-ally denied by Thomas.' ;
Thomas said the addition of new
j t attack bombers to the Navy's
air fleet means ther are few
targets in the world which the
Navy cannot reach. In fact, he
said, naval air power "could well
become the balance of oower in
s struggle for survival." ..
He said this condition VouM a.
rise if land bases were destroyed
m a surprise enemy attack. At
that point, the Navv'i "mobile"
carrier bases could take over.
Thomas' testimony also brought
out that Adra. Arlcight A., Bruku,
cluef of Naval Operations, has
made a preliminary estimate of
a muuon dollars for the Navy's
budget in the 1958 fiscsl year.
This WOUld be 3 billion rinllart
fmore than the Navy is slated tc
sci jur Tiscai 1937 atari ino Kn.
day, under the defense appropria-1
" U1" ppruveq, yesterday bv
the Senate. ;
Dufch Couple On
HOBOKEN, N. J., June 28 (UP)
A newly wed Dutrh ommi.
rived here today on the first leg of
piupuftea rouna-ine-world honey honeymoon'
moon' honeymoon' trio bV motoraMwitsr
Jan Hof, 27, of Zaandsm,' the
Netherlands,' and his attractive
bride, Leny, sailed with the mo mo-torscooter
torscooter mo-torscooter from Europe immediate-'
it aner weir marriage 11 days a
go. ' :. .i '.;.
,''Leny was aghast at such a trip
i ursi, jan saia. "She wanted to
itart married life by having a ba-
uy. nui i nnaiiy convinced her the
haby could wait, and when 1 told
her she could take her cocktail
gown and evening dress along, she
Except for ocean voyages,1 they
intend to spend the next 14 months
scootering across the United Slates.
Australia, Ceylon. India, Pakistan,
iran, iuiuey ana curope. .,
The Hofs estimated the trio will
cost tnem about 16000. They have
saved about 83,500 for the trip and
plan to make up the difference by
selling magazine articles on their
Slices Of Aulors
Top; Five Killed
NASSAU. N.Y.. June 28 (UPV-
Five persons, including four mem
bers of one family, were killed
yesterday when a tractor trailer
sliced off the top of a passenger
car east of here.
The tragedy wiped out the f am
triiTiAtti sir fiorratriirtyn ri v
Air Force base
Also killed in the mishap on the
rain r soaked, heavily traveled
Highway 20 about 10 a.m..' were
Ruth May Waters, his wife; their
two sons James Henry Jr.. 10.
r.nd Garry Scott, 8, and Gerald
Burdick, 14, Elmira, a nephew.
The Air Force at Plattsburgh
said the captain's hometown was
Waitham, Mass. . .i
The force of the crash ripped
the heavy rear wheels from the
'trailer, tossing them to the oppo-
" the road. Its cargo of
MiM mhi-j t
Tour body titans out tscaas' Ackll
and poisonoua waatas in your bieo4
thru t milUr.il tlnr dclicata K14nr tubas
or flltara. Poiaons la tha Kidntj-i or
Bladdar may maka you aufttr from
atronc, cloudy urin. Oattina up X'arBts,
Nervousness, Vtg Pains, Circles Carler
Eyes, Backache, Aohinr Joints, Acidiqr
or burninff passacea. Cyatex, noc Im Imported
ported Imported from tha U.S.A., starts working working-promptly,
promptly, working-promptly, helpa make you feel yaunter,
stronror, better In S ways: 1. Helps
your kidneys clean out poisonous a-lds,
i. Com hats terms In the urinary svslem,
S. footha and cslma irritated tissues
Ask your drutri-t tor Cysts to
Sea haw nuickly It mar help you.
"D you furnish
Chou En-lai Urges
To Peacefully Surrender Formosa
TOKYO, June 28 (UP) Chin-
cta Communist Premier Chou En-
lai appealed today to Chinese Na-;
uonausts to go to Peiping ana ne
gotiate-the rpeacelul liberauon.
or surrender, of Formosa.
He by nassed Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-shek and addressed
the appeal to "patriotic Koumin-
Ung military and political lead leaders."
ers." leaders." ..;.. f,f ;41 '.-'"
He promised them a general
amnestv for oast "crimes." ins
pection trips to the mainland, ana
sn end to their ."life as, ntgt-
Chou. in a nolicy speech broad
cast by Peiping radio, reiterated
that the 'liberation" of Formosa
was the ,"unshakeable will!' of
600.000.000 Chinese whether y
war or peaceful means.
But he said he preferred peace
ful means and urged "patriotic
forces" to send representatives
to Peiping or some other suitable
place to negotiate transfer of the
Nationalist stronghold to the Reds.
In effect, it was an appeal w
Nationalists on Formosa and
throughout the world to renounce
the Chiang government and the
United States which he described
at an "undeoendable ally." not
once did he mention Chiang by
made the soeech to the
National Peoples ; Congress; Red
China's nignesi iegisiauve duuj,
now maetintf in Peinini. ".
. Chou ..slnvitcd, .Formossns :.,to
make brief visits to their relatives
nH friend on the mainland and
nrnittiaeri them safe conduct if
Firemen Find Cash,
Bankbook In Debris
Of Squalid iflal ;:
. NEW YORK. June 28 (UP)
Firemen searching through the
fim-rhirrerl debris of a Junk
crammed three-room apartment
today .found $2,826 in casn ana
bank books showing deposits of
more than $28,000 hidden in
hat boxes in a closet. 'J"
Mrs. Mary Kulawska, 50. who
lived in the apartment, suffered
third degree burns in the fire
last night. She was hospitaliz hospitalized.
ed. hospitalized. Firemen said the blaze ap apparently
parently apparently started In her top floor
apartment and spread upstairs,
to the roof, where sns was wnen
the fire broke out. .
India Police Kill
10 Tribe Members
NEW DELHr. Indls, June 28 -i
UP) The government reported
here that 10 persons were killed
snd 14 wounded Tuesday night
when police opened fire on a mob
of armed members of the Santhal
tribe of Bihar stste. :
t, aatial snetm-iaj
- A UMIVC8SAL- INTERNATIONAL PICTURE
A I r r A TONIGHT
OALOUAX 6:15 & 8:20
: r; Friday "SEVEN CITIES OF GOLD"
8:15 ft 8:01
l:U St 1:88
' Ernest Borgnine; in "MARTY"
Friday "TABOR, THE GREAT
8:15 aV 8:08
PARAISO 8:15 tc 8:25 "SHOW BOAT"
SANTA CRUZ Fred Astalre, in "DADDY LONG LEGS"
CAMP BIERIWames Stewart in "GLENN MILLER STORT?'
they would like to see for them-
selves the conditions in Red China. ',
.And as for Xoumintang person-
pel who work for the peaceful.
liberation of Formosa, "their, fu-1
ture position will be definitely in-.'.
sured," be said. Old "crimes
will be forgiven and they will bet
treated as. "patriots of one (am-
ily," he said...
dt was the first such sppea!
that Chou ever issued: It touched.
on the homesickness of National-
its who fled to Formosa ia 194:u
and it appealed to the "patriot
ism" of Chinese' throughoutt the
On Sex Murder; ;
Coniils Suicide' ; I
VERNAL, Utah, June 28' (UP,
-i-A 23-year-old service station,
attendant left a note yester" yester"-confessing
confessing yester"-confessing to the sex murder
a pretty1 teenage girl and V
killed himself on a lonely 1
Authorities said the no
byc'arl Donnell Dow let,
doubt' that he was the ki
Norma Rodeback, a pret
school senior who dlsat
two weeks ago. Her ba
partially nude body was
four days, Inter floating
irrigation ditch. She hs
Dow was arrested Tuesd
one of several known set
a tes in the area but was 3
ed after brief questioning jb.h1
told to return yesterday morn-j
ing for a lie detector test. Early j
yesterday his wife1 notified ii his
father he had disappeared !eav-
tag a note which said he was
going to commit suicide. ;
' 8heriff Herbert Snyder or'der-i
ed a search of the Uintah Moun Mountain
tain Mountain area for Dow and late j-e-i
terday searchers found his body
lying near a boulder' on a 1)iU.
sidg five miles -west of Vernal
He had' shot himself.
A note in hi ear nearby' tol
the girl's death..-! .--
THE CURUNDU POST'
Offers Invitation to bid on
contract to operate a FLOR
1ST SHOP in Curundu, C. Z.
Prospective bidders are lnvlt-,
ed to visit the operations. Bids
should be submitted in dupli duplicate,
cate, duplicate, in sealed envelope ad addressed
dressed addressed to the Installation Of-,
ficer for the attention of the
Post Restaurant Dfflrer Bid
m be opened at 1400. hours'
on it juiy in. m tne post
Restaurant Building. For fur further
ther further information, call Curun-t
du-205 or 4268.
Cnrundn Peat Restaurant.
Red Skeltoin as ..
Friday "PETER PAN"
Joan Collins, in
"THE ADVENTURES OF SADIE"
A'Brltish made comedy in natural color
Friday "TEXAS LADT
Academy Award Winners Best Actor
In the Rest Picture 10rS
Rory Calhouii b Piper Laurie
. "AIN'T MISBEHAYIN'"
Friday "TOP GCN-:
TBTRSDAY, JVNE 2S, i?: J
tS UE. EIGHT
if e Into,
UlCIilllSl til :1l
- TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAIT3
1 1 .in
I tl i 1 II
Once Dying Hurler
Scores Tenth Straight
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK; June 28 (UP)-For a guy who
once was given six blood transfusions and almost
"left for dead, unbeaten Brooks Lawrence is certain certain-'
' certain-' It pumping plenty of Jife into Cincinnati's pennant
'.hopes. ... ;
. nh dif0 bow are only t
hall came out of llrst place in
he topsy-turvy National Leagva
race-thanks- to the Cardinal
castoft who put them there by.
! ..Sr.defeat la single to left field, scored Al Ro
streak U eight games la the
American League by battling
back from an eight-ran defi deficit
cit deficit to beat Balt'more, 12-11, in
Chico carrasquel's mm hit, a
iht while defeating the Pi-
- "Lawrence Is our good luck
harm explains C i n clnnati
. manager Birdie Tebbetts, -"cause,
whenever he pitches
i t .Unt nf runs." ..
' The Redlegs came from be,
Vi.di.it niirhi to knock out-Bob
Friend .in the eighth Inning
with a liUM-flm" raUy ; put to to-eether
eether to-eether on six singles, two walks
ana lour rw"." 7 t(f
wiv for a nincn mv
'ter in the explosive eighth so he
celebrated his linn mumpu u.
. By all odds, the 205-pound
lawrence Is the key pitcher in
vi. pedlees spectacular climb
hi uAMn hut less than two
- years ago he lost more than 30
pounds because of bleeding ur-
cers and it was only those trans
fusions that ueipea aeep umu
Even so, the Cardinals decid decided
ed decided net to take a chance with
Vtitm and traded him te Ctn-
cinnati before the current sea sea-Con
Con sea-Con began. The Redlegf. are
an rhMrkir aver' that deal.
stn LnBita' 14th homer of
-th ftnn In the 11th inning
cave the Phillies a 4-3 victory
nV t.hV leaffue-leadlne Braves.
Lopata'g blow, a mighty wallop
over the left field roof at Con Connie
nie Connie Mack Stadium,, came off re reliever
liever reliever Ernie Johnson and earned
the Phlls their' second 'straight
decision over the Braves, who
had come Into Philadelphia with
ao 11-game winning streak;JWil streak;JWil-li.
li. streak;JWil-li. fPiiddin Head) Jones and
. Andv Semlnick also homered
; tor the Phillies while Johnny
' to an and Hank Aaron connect connect-ti
ti connect-ti for the Braves. ,' ;'
The Dodzers swept their
three-tram series with the Cubs.
6-2, in a game; that was twice
Jhalted by rainstorms. Brooklyn
clinched the contest by jumping
,,on warren Hacker for four runs
'on five hits in the fourtn in
nlng. Roger. Craig racked up his
seventh victory although he
yielded to Don Bessent In the
; eighth. Carl Furlllo homered.
A'pair of homers by Ken Boy Boy-.er
.er Boy-.er and. the five-hit Ditching of
"Tom Poholsky swept the Cardi
nals to a-6-0 victory over- tne
sinking Giants. Boyer hit both
of his homers off lefty Johnny
Antonelli. who also s yielded a
home run to Hal Srnfc
Cleveland ran. itc it'aalng
sen from second base with the
winning run. as reliever Don
Mossl.was credited with the vic
tory. Trailing 9-1, the Indians
rallied for six runs in tne lourtn
with the aid of Al Rosen's two-
run homer. They then tied the
score with slnele runs in the
fifth and eighth and came back
to tie the score at 11-all In the
bottom of the ninth after tne
Orioles had scored twice in the
ton of the ninth. Tito Francona
and Dick Williams homered for
The Red Sox snapped the
White Sox nine-game winning
streak with an 11-9 victory. by
rallying for three runs in the
eighth. Don Buddln doubled with
two out to start the winning
rally and Dick Gernert, Billy
Goodman, Billy Klaus and Ted
Williams followed with singles.
Fred Hatfield, Dixie Howell and
Dave Phllley all homered for
Chicago. Reliever Ike Delock was
Southpaw Bob Wlesler of
Washington held Detroit to five
nits in Handling the Tigers their
10th straight setback. Wlesler
out-pitched Frank Lary and had
a shutout until Charlie Maxwell
hit his 13th homer in the ninth.
Pete Runnels hit a homer for
the Senators. v
The Yankees Increased their
lead over the second-place white
box to 2V, tames with a 5-2 vic
tory over the Athletics. Tom
Sturdlvant pitched a five-hitter
in posting his fifth victory al-
mougn Tom Morgan had to re retire
tire retire the last two. batters In the
ninth. Hank Bauer hit his 16th
homer off loser Art Dltmar in
the eighth' inning.
YE3TESDA ? S S TAlt Bob
Wiener, who tossed a five-hitter
to lead .Washington to a
4-1 triumph" over Detroit.
July 8th For
The champion U.S. collegiate
basketball team, San Francis Francisco
co Francisco Dons, wll play, their first
game here Monday, July 9, a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst the team that is in sec second
ond second place of the Panama Pro Provincial
vincial Provincial Basketball League on
The Dons are scheduled to
arrive at Tocumen Sunday
morning and w'll conduct a
clinic the same night in the
National Gymnasium, where
all their games wRl be played.
On Tuesday, July 10, the
Dons will play against the
Panama League team occupy occupying
ing occupying first place in the learue.
A third game is scheduled
for the following day against
an all-star Panama team.
The Dons will (toy at Hotel
El Panama during their visit
In The Majors
""!''.-" j. .! .;vi
(Based on 150 official at bats)
KATIONAC LEAGUE :
Player and Club g ab r h pet
Bailey, Cincl. 51 157 27 54 .344
Boyer, St. L. 65 260 51 88 .338
Long. Pitts. 61 223 38 72 .323
Clemente, Pitts. 53 167 21 54 .323
Moon, St. L. 62 219 40 70 J20
Mantle, N. Y, 67 255 64 97 .380
Maxwell, Det. 54 173 40 62 .358
Kuenn, Det. 55 206 32 72 .350
Vernon, Bos. 49 178 28 59 .331
Lollar. Chicago, 56 190 25 61 .321
Fitzsimmons Thinks Nashua
Would Defeat Swaps Again
NEW YORK. June 28 (UP)
Trainer Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons
thinks that ."Nashua" would
beat "Swaps" again in another
Sunny Jim 81 years oia is
busy getting Nashua ready for
his next start in the $50,000 Car
ter. Handicap, the world's rich richest
est richest sprint race. He's impressed
by the three world records
Swaps has set in California this
year. But, he says, "I think we
can beat him again. I
No meeting is In prospect, at
Yesterday. Nashua took his
final workout for the Carter, and
with Eddie Arcaro in the sad
dle ran. three onarters In one-
11 and four fifths at Aqueduct,
excellent time for the workout.
Swan is takinsr it easy at Hol
lywood, awaiting his next start
in the $75,000 American Handi
cap at Hollywood on July Fourth
H s baby sister "Mony Mam-
won her maiden race Tuesday
in her second start, at Holly
wood. Molly Maid ran five and
a half furlongs in one minute
end five seconds flat and, won
by eight lengths eased up.
1 iawiiwl LVvj
New York V
Brooklyn at New York (Nl -Cincinnati
at Pittsburgh (N)
Only games scheduled. .,
.373 17 y,
Detroit at Kansas City (N)
Only games scheduled.:
St. LOUis 022 002 0006 10 0
New York ;'- 002 000 0000 5 1
Poholsky (5-5) and Smith.
, Antonelli (6-7), McCall. Rid-
zlk, Llttlefield, Constable and Baltl.,
Washington 000 100 0113 8 i
Detroit 000 000 0011 5
, Weisler (3-4) and Courtney.
' Lary (4-9), Maas and Wilson.
000 000 110-2 7 2
001 400 Olx 6 9 C
(1-7), Lown and Lan
(7-2), Bessent a'nd
Mantle. Yanks 27
Boyer, cards 19
Berra, Yanks 18
Sievers, Senators v 17
Long, Pirates ............ 17
RUNS BATTED IN
Simpson, Athletics ......
Musial, Cards ..........
Mantle, Yanks ..... T. ...' 64
NO LOCAL STOPS Carleton Mitchell's 38-foot yawl. Fin-"
isterre, moves at a smart clip in waters outside of Bermuda.
The yawl captured th Nawoort-to-Bermuda race.;
Isthmian Little League ; ;
Association Completes : J
Plans For Reorganization
es of little league operations,
community and nlaver rlytinn
enori 10 encourage luure inu me necessary requisites on
uuie League franchises.
JNew officers of the league are
Toddy incanto J2S
Robert Donat. in
"THE WINSLOW BOY
Anne Neale. In
Victor McLaglen, in i
-"CITY, Or SHADOWS
" John Carroll, In
' Fred Kipp
For Dodger Chance
NEW YORK, June 28 (UP) J
jfrea tupp, Montreal's 24-year-old
right handed pitching ace,
strengthened bis bid for a shot
with the parent Brooklyn Dodgers
today with another fine perform
ance. ,,.,;.. ., ".
The Dodgers, who have an open
spot for another pitcher on their
roster, have been reported inter interested
ested interested in bringing the six-four left
bander up and his latest figures
in the International League don't
hurt his chances one bit.
Kipp came to starter Bob Walz'
rescue In tne ninth inning Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night and hung on long e e-nough
nough e-nough to pick up bis 10th win of
the season against only three loss,
es as the Royas rallied for the
winning run in a 4-3 decision over
the Miami Marlins and Satchel
Paige in the bottom of the ninth.
It marked Kipp's 20 appearanc
es of the season ana nis win re relief
lief relief chore. His earned run aver-
' Mantle, Yanks ...
Boyer, Cards ....
(Based on 7 Decisions)
Lawrence, Redlegg 1. 10 0
Pierce, White Sox...U 2
Craig, Dodgers ...... 7 2
Kucks, Yanks ....... 10 3
Wilson, White Sox .,10 3
interest and added particpation
in Little League baseball in the
Canal Zone local-rate twons of La
Boca, Paraiso and Santa Cruz, the
Irthmian Little League Baseball
Association-in a coneral meeting
held at the Paraiso Service Cen-i
ttr last Tuesday. Completed Plans
for the efficient operation of the
Committees on sponsorship,
screening, finance, and constitu
tion were appointed. Claude Bur.'
gess was appointed the'player-a-
eent. assisted by -A. uorvuie re
presenting Santa Cruz, C. Mayers,
Par.aiso, and u. moweu, L.a coca
Arraneements for securmg a re
newal of the franchise were dis
cussed at the meeting. Tentative
plans on league formation and
trim narticination calls for a six-
team league which will be started
early next year..,
Each community now represent-
ml in the association will be per
mitted to register two teams in
conformity with the rules to ne
enforced by the player agent.
Emphasis was also piaceo oni
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY;
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
S.S. "FIADOR KNOT
S.S. MORA Z AN
S.S. "YAQUE" ......July 28
SJS. "MORAZAN" ..........Aug. 4
Ala Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
S.S. "PARISM1NA" July 2
S.S. "JUNIOR" .............. ......July 9
A Steamer ..July IS
S.S. "HEREDIA .July 23
S.S. COMAYAGUAr ......................... ... July 39
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
. f and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOB BALBOA:
Te New York and Return .$249.00
To Lo Angeles and San Francisco and
- Returning from Los Angelea 1270.00
Te Seattle and Return . ...... $363.00
age stands at 3.50.
The victory boosted Montreal's
shrinking first-place lead to two
games over the Rochester Royals.
who dropped a 11-9 decision to the
Richmond .. Virginians. Richmond
scored three times in the eighth
and four in the ninth to pull it out.
The Columbus Jets gained their
third straight win by downing the
Buffalo Bisons, 7-6, and the Hava
na sugar Kings, behind -Andy
Minarcin's six-hit pitching, edged
the Toronto Maple Leafs, 2-1, in
'Amigas de Caridad'
To Sponsor Benefit
By HERBERT MOISE
C. A. Smith, president; A. Dorville,
vrce-presiaent; h. Lavaias, secre
tary; d. Farrell. treasurer:, C. D.
Haywood and Jaime Sals,, publici
ty geniSV' s
a .. ..
cAecuuve ooara memners arc
ft. Frmce. Alexis. J- French.
C. Bailey. D. Jones. C. Biinr.uL
E. Parris, R. Flemmings, C. Bor-
: L,asniey,.- J. t Grant, E
ihaw, T. Sawyers, C; SMaU, C.
Kanieis, and Mayers.
Anouier meeung has been an
nounced for Monday at T p.m. in
the Santa Cruz Service Center, at
which a report of the finance com committee
mittee committee is anticipated. "
Goodman 2b .....
Williams If ......
c-Stephens If w.
Vernon lb .......
.Tenen rf ........
Totah 41 11 15 27:
' Chicago '
Ab R H
6 I '2
(Night Game) 'Chicaim
. M.A MA .n. A, mm Jk
Muwuuue uiu uuu iUU uu i I u
PhUa. 010 010 001 014 8 0
Spahn, Burdette. Johnson (1- and white.
2) and Rice, Crandall. t Donovan, Consuegra. Howell
Haddlx, Meyer, Owen, Negray (2-5), Pollet, LaPalme and Lol.
Rivera rf 3 I
Fox 2b a 0
Mlfioso If ...... -3 .1
Dobv cffC. ........ 4 1
Phllley 4b ....... 5 2
Lollar c ,..,..... 5' 0,
Consuegra p .v,. i
Martin p 0
Howell p 1
Pollet r 1
LaPalme p 0
Staleyp .......... 0
Ike Chestnut Seeks
Return jteik Dout
Alter BeallnjCosIa ;
WASHINGTON". June 28 (UP1-
maintaining a farm system inkf Chestnut, strengthened' his
Preliminary expenses will be
met hv each officer and commu
nity representative paying a one
ArJUr varlv membership fee.
Louis Glue, district commissioner!
nf t ittio ispue baseball in Pana
ma and the Canal Zone, was the
principal speaker at the meeting.
Giub spoke on the important plus.
Teams W L
Montreal -. .4327
Rochester 4 .43 31
The Amigas de Caridad (Friends
of Charity), Colon's most active
charitable group will engage in
another activity to aid the Puerto
Pilon Home as they sponsor a bas basketball
ketball basketball game between the highly highly-tauted
tauted highly-tauted Coco Solo basketball team
and the popular quintet which
plays under the name of Los Gua Gua-racheros.
racheros. Gua-racheros. Officials from both Colon and
the Canal Zone will be present for
(he game, which will begin at 8
p.m. in the Abel Bravo' ; Claudia
To put the final touches on the
preparation for this contest, game
committee chairman Dons Kowe,
accompanied by Nora" Harewood
and Francisco Villamil made a
trip to Coco Solo where they met
U. Paul Clifford, Coco Solo's Phy
sical Ed. Director. ;
Mrs. Elba Estcnos Gonzalez will
throw out the first ball. Gov. Jose
Maria Gonzalez has donated a tro tro-Lhy
Lhy tro-Lhy for the winning team and
Robert Harrington, U.S. Consul in
Colon, a consolation trophy.
The price of admission will be
ten cents and the entire proceeds
will go towards the home in ri
The tentative rosters submitted
show that both teams are s t a r r-studded
studded r-studded and about evenly match matched.
ed. matched. So all in all this promises to
Havana ooo oiu luo a i
Toronto 001 000 0001 6 1
Minarcln and Douerer; i.
Johnson, Wojey (9) and Sawat-
skl. wr; Minarcin; lv: a.. ju ju-son.
son. ju-son. HR: Jethroe. 1
rolnmhus 000 240 0017 10 1
Buffalo 201 000 300 10 1
Herbert, Spicer (7J ana Nooie;
Weiss, Bowman (5) ana snerry.
WP: Splecer; LP; Bowman. HRs:
36 9 9 27 12
034 200 002 00 11 15 2
100 610 012 0112 17 0
Wight, Fornieles, Brown
and Gastall, Smith.
Garcia, McLlslv HOutteman.
Feller, Narleski, Mossi (3-1) and
- 021410 03011
.y 000 332 001 9
Sullivan, Delock (3-5), Klely
(1-0) and Semlnlck.
(Night Game) t :- (Nlrht Gamer
Cincinnati 000 010 090 10 J2 l New York Oil 010 ft2ns q t
Pittsburgh. 001 000 100 2 8 5 Kansas City 011 000 0002 5 1
Lawrence (10-0), Freeman
and Bailey. Sturdlvant '(5-1), Morgan and
Friena (U-5). Arroyo. O'Brien Berra.
and Kravitz. Dltmar (6-8) and Thomuson.
Ellcs League Basketball
Morris, k. .......... 5
French, C. .......... 6
Mead; R. 4
Delgade, P. .........12
Hamilton, B.. ... . 4
Lagassia, A. o
ft pf t
0 3 10
i 31 10 S 72
-tt7oiirrt for Martin .'in 5th.
;b-Slnled for Delock in Ktn.
c-Ran for Williams m 8th.
d-FUed out, for LaPalm in
"5- ....aiaVi; Oth-''
f Tnrt-onut ... for Hatfield in
Barbara, RI -Kirkland,
Hele, B. ....
Cosca, G. ...
rating in the featherweight ranks
last night with an upset technical
knockout over carmelo Costa
sought a return match today with1-,,..
IMUU-IHUKCU VUCIU 'IX Ul IK
Chestnut said he would like 'to
meet Hamia gam. "! thought I
beat him last time," he said.
The Harlem puncher handed
fourth-ranked Costa,' of Brooklyn,
his fourth defeat in 37 fights after
?9 seconds of the eighth round be before
fore before a jeering crowd of 1,200 in
Referee Harry voikman stopped
the nationally-televised bout after
Chestnut downed Costa with a
hard right to the head. Costa took
a nine-count and was ready to re resume
sume resume fighting when Voikman call
ed a halt.."".
The crowd loudly echoed Costa's
violent objections to Volkman's de
cision to halt the bout
nrtnn 021 410 03011
Chicaeo 000 332 001 9
SUMMARY -'A Errors: Apari Apari-clo.
clo. Apari-clo. Hatfie'd. RI: S"lllvan
-Dtcraalt 9 VlftllS 3
wmiama 9 Dobv. Hatfield 2, Totals
thiiu a Howell .2. Gernert.
1 t a ii
TMoaman. eat ue
ddin Triple: iloso.
Hatfield! Howell. Phllley Stolen Wlnklosky. D.
MsesrRlvera, Jensen. jjouDie-,riii D. ....
ntar- Phlliev -(unaisted) : teyes, .,..... ...
T-sricto-Philley. Left on baserlBarbier, G. r
Boston 14, Chicago 7. Bas"s on Tnompson. u ....... 4
Morris, J. .....
Dolan, W. .....
Womble, T. ;
DesLondes, D. ..
fg ft pf t
In the opening earn Tiusdav
evening, the Wolverines over-"
wueimuigiy aeieatea tne Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats by a wore of 72-48.
Throughout the entire ontest,
the victors held their lead and
were not threatened once. p..
Delgado again led his mates in
scoring, with 27 points. For the
losing Wildcats, R. Barbara hit
lor 31 points.
'The second srame was the hit
of the evening, as the Badgers
oownea tne Hawkeyes 37-34 in
the first overtime battle so far
this season. Both of the first
two periods were close; the
Badgers leading in the first by
one point, and both, teams tied
at the end nf the first half.
me end of the third period
found the Badgers trailing by 7
points. Early in the fourth pe- -riod,
the Badgers were again
trailing, but nevertheless they
were trimming the lead, as the
Hawkeyes only hit for one field
goal throughout the entire De De-rlod.
rlod. De-rlod. When the quarter ended,
it was all tied up at 33-33.
In the overtime period, the
Hawkeyes took the lead on a free
throw by G. Barbier. Again the
Badgers came to life and took
command of the situation on
two quick baskets by O. Suther
37jiana, and maintained It till the :
ena oi me eame.
O. Sutherland once again led
his mates In scoring, with n
4 3 2 Hi Points; D. Wlnklosky and L.
" .' Thompson both scored 11 points
115 3 ach for the losing Hawkeyes
Tonignt at 7:ou, tne wildcats
16 6 9
hulls: Donovan 5. Mrtln 1, How- Chanls,
ell 3, Staley 1. Sullivan 4. De- ...
Miami 000110 0013 8 2
Montyeal 010 002 0014 10 2
snyaer, Kipper ioj, i-ipetri
(8). Paiee (9) and Nlarhos.
Command (9); Walz, Kipp (9
and Roseboro. WP: Kipp; LP:
Richmond 030 010 03411 17 3
Rochester 200 050 101 9 15 C
Post, Starr (5), Dixon (9) and
Neeman; Macklnson, W r lght
(8) and Green. WP: Starr; LP:
Wright. HRs: Neeman, Hamtl
ton. ...:: v
Coco Sola (iptires
Cristobal Y.M.C.A. Y.M.C.A.-Hcop.
Hcop. Y.M.C.A.-Hcop. Chiaipicnshi?
The Cristobal Armed Services
YMCA-USO Warm-Up Basketball
t eaffiiK enmnleted the Dlav Tues
day night with Coco solo Naval
Station nost n uogUWTC 71-67.
This gave the Naval Station the
champlonsmp witn me rccoro
of eight wins and one loss.
Closest contender was Army
Atlantic with seven wins and
tw olosses. The sportsmanship
award scored by the officials
went to JWTC with a standing
of 3.2 against a possible 4.
........ v. ... 1 ; s ..
iwit.1 P.O.: Donovan 2. Martmi
i wnwell 2. Staley 1. SulUvan 2
wlilv i: HiU off: Donovan 2-2
' tm tm m 11- M tm
1-3, Consuegra 3 a-a, Marun
Howell 4-2 2-3, Sullivan 4-4,2-3.
Delock 2-2 1-3. PoUet 2-0 (nitcn-
ed to 2 men In 8th).. L'Paime
0 1-3, Staley 0-1, Kiely 3-2. Runs
and earned runs: Donovan s-z,
Consueera 3-3. Martin 2-2, How
ell 3-3. Sullivan o-o, oeiocs: 2-3,
Klely l-l. Wild pitch: Delock
Hit bv pitch: Sullivan (Minoso),
Delock (Hatfield). Don 0 v a n
(Plenmln. wp: Delock (3-5)LP
HoweU (2-5). r fc:
will take on the Badgers In the
first game. In the second game,
at 8:00, the Wolverines will
meet the Hawkeyes.
6Rf AT FOR AVERAGIS
NEW YORK (NEA) In 1887.
bases on balls counted as a nit.
One batter. Tip O'Neill, bad .488
, W L Prt
Coco Solo N.S. 8 1 .8T-
Army Atlantic 7 2 .777
Coco Solo Marines .. 5 4 .555
J. W. T. C. . ..... 4 5 .444
Tlarbor Defense ..... 1 a .111
SensSile ntu kidude radlt
Kmy Ak.CMtd::teM4 1 TV
ox HU3 scum at udio on
Catta Aitrtm: IHETAIT
I 13 8 11 34
" :J. ...
26 modern "Santa" ships nniting the
Americas with fast and frequent -.
, WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
. TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" V
S.S. "SANTA CECILIA"
...4. Due Cristobal. C. July
......Due Cristobal C. L July
WEEKLY SERVICEFROM THE
WEST COAST, OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal, C. TL, July S
S.S. "SANTA RITA" Sails Cristobal, C t. July S
FROM U.S. PACIFIC 1 WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.:
S.S. "SANTA FE" ....
S.S. "SANTA ANITA"
.Due Balboa, C. Z., June 25
..Due Balboa, C. Zi, July 19
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C, Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
SJS. "SANTA FE" ..........Sails Cristobal, C. ZWnJy
BALBOA ONLT . : S-',-
PANAMA AGENCIES CO
2131 2135 PANAMA:
BALBOA: 1507 2159
!he both an interesting night and
lone in which you will be cor.tribut
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
lyng In M ynnri cause.
THrT.SDAY, JTXE IS, 1358
Till PAX ASIA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
By Victor Gray
. v-v AMERICAN LEAGCS
' Marty Marlon'a Chicago White Sox went on a rampage last
week when they made a clean sweep of the eight games played,
topping it ott by stopping the mighty Yankees.
Trie Bombers rolled Into Comlskey Park determined to take
up where they left off In Cleveland and Detroit, but the Pale
Hose had something different to say-about the matter. They
started off by edging the champs in a hectic 12-inning affair
on Friday night, came back to deal them their third shutout
of the season behind the four-hit pitching of Jim Wilson on
Saturday, 2 to 0, and climaxed things with a double win on
' Sunday by the Impressive scores of 14 to 1 in the first game and
6 to S in the second. In the lid lifter Billy Pierce racked up
his llth Tfctory. "'- ;
The Cleveland Indians, not to be outdone, also made a clean
sweep of their six games.? Earlier in the week they gained
sweet revenge on th Boston Bed Sox by taking them for three
straight, the final contest a 5-to-o shutout with Karly Wynn
handling the whitewash brush. The following day, Mike Garcia
was the author of the second consecutive Indian shutout win
when he blanked the Senators a to 0 on five scattered bingles.
'.: it tvi'iAs nf nlav nn Rnndiv nlcbi the Yankee lead was
reduced from a bulging 5tt games to a mere one-game margin
over the second place cnicago wniie box.
: rvi rv.tr.iit Tisrers after Dhyine: excellent ball in the earlier
oart of the season did a complete tailspin when they failed to
win a single coniesi oi uie six in wmm ukj uuhu,
tag the three games of the Baltimore series by identical acores
of S to 3. Paul Richards' Orioles continue to display, stamina
and hustle by holding on to fifth place, leading the second dWl-
slon, just a game and a half behind fourth place Boston Red
Sox. The White Sox Billy Pierce leads all American League
hurlers with a mark of 41 and 1
' The following Is
a table of last week's play in the Junior
" New1 York. .'
" Detroit. '.
: Kansas City.
242 474 39 242 474 39
296 J 570
2391 4461 ; 485 2391 4462 485
.LJGames e-f Sunday, June 34th included) t
, NATIONAL LEAGUE f ;
. Once more the nennant fever rates in Milwaukee. Fred
Hanev 1 beintr acclaimed as the new miracle man as the pen
, nant-bound Braves reel off victory after victory, and even those
vhn voiced their oninion aealnst Lou Perini's move in request
ing the resignation of deposed manager Charlie Grimm are
" forced to agree that if such a move was conducive to bringing
' about the present results, the most th.Pt can he done as things
stand now is to join ranks with peruu ana assist in Bring mii
vault Its first malor league ch&mnionshin.
' As of Sunday night. June 24. Milwaukee had won 10
straight, two from the week ending June 17 and the remain remaining
ing remaining eight a clean sweep of last week's, schedule.
"Bobby Bragan's Pittsburgh Pirates after a most encourag encouraging
ing encouraging beginning, have run into a terrible slump.. Last week they
were able to win only one out of seven games and as a result
of which they are. now in fifth place, 4 games behind the
league-leading Braves. The Philadelphia Phillies by winning
five of their seven games played vacated the cellar, 'and the
New York Giant have taken over the occupancy thereof. .
The Brooklyn Dodgers who have' not won t single Sunday
doubleheader all season, continue to live up to expectations,
succumbing to the Cincinnati Redlegs by scores of 10 to 6 and
2 to 1, in Sunday's bargain affair. The Bums' Sunday twin bill
record is as follows: On Sunoay, April 29. the Pirates made
them walk the plank twice to the tunes of 10 to 1 and 11 to 3.
Sunday. May 20, found them on the short end with the Cubs
by identical scores of 5 to 3 in both contests. Sunday, June 17,
found the Brooks In the ignominous position of "fall gays" for
the Milwaukee Braves in their celebration of the naming of
Fred Hanev as manager by serving as the stepping stones for
the present Brave 10-game streak; and finally Sundays double
loss to the Redlegs. ' ;
Here is bow the teams performed last week:
: St. Louis.
v Pittsburgh. ..
By JIMMY BREStlN
NEW YORK (NEA) Birdie Teb Teb-betu
betu Teb-betu is probably the only person in
DaseDui wno regards tne rise M Ed
Bailey, his catcher, as nothing
more man a time table being fol
io wea properly.
Last spring Bailey packed bis
bags and took a .176 batting aver
age w aa uiego. He gave every
appearsnce of being the type of
nttierwho never would make
serious dent on major league pitch
This season, Bailey has been add
ed to the Cincinnati home run club;
He replaced Smokey Burgess in the
midst of an early season team
slump and since that dav hits hive
been flying all over the place. When
he left Brooklyn, after swattine
three home runs in one game, his
average was in tne .340 cateuorv.
he had 13 home runs and wss, in
general, a take-charge receiver.
And nearly everybody was wonder.
uig .wnere ne came from.
Tebbetts. however, regarded Rai
ley as neither phenomenal nor un
VHe just arrived on schedule,'!
emus ooservea. -This
is not an attempt bv Birdie
to make himself out as a long dis
tance seer or remarkable powers.
It's simply the truth. You go back
to ism to una mat out. v
TebbetU was sitting in the dug
out at tne rolo Grounds watching
the Jteds in batting practice when
he called out to newsmen around
him. i. : ;. i -. v
"I'm going to say something a a-bout
bout a-bout a player tonight," he said.
"And this is the first time this sea
son I have given out an accolade
such as this. That young man you
see at the plate now. His name is
Ed Bailey. Remember it, gentle
men. He is going to be one of the
best catchers you have seen."
As Tebbetts talked. Bailey took
three swings. He hit a fly to right,
a sharp liner to center, then an
other to left, v
"There you are. gentlemen." Bir
die snapped. "All fields on three
pitches. That is what I am talk
It took two years for this to be
borne out, but Bailey has made it
stick in a big way. However, things
stll did not happen easily.
Bailey had to iron out a few prob problems
lems problems first. The main one was his
swing. He had a bad bitch to it and
a full year at San Diego and a
round of winter ball helped that
Another was his temperament.
This is a kid who feels, and at
tome says it, that he is the best
piece of catcher to eome into tne
Majors since the game was invent invented.
ed. invented. And he also had a rather light
approach to the business of base,
ball for a time. It took last year
.?82 on the coast to straighten
I applied" myself off "the' hit
ting," he says. "I 'shortened the
swing, got the faitch out of it and
began to concentrate on going for
strikes only. I always went for too
many bad balls. And mayoe i was
having too much fun when I first
came up here. But now, with Bir Birdie
die Birdie all over my back, I have to
work hard. Heck, it costs me if
Ha wai iwfarrina to an early.
season allergy to pop fouls. After
missing a few of them, Bailey was
standing by his locker when Teb
betU came up.
"You will catch foul pop ups,"
Birdie said, "or else." He put
hand nn Railev'l wallet.
Following this, were three muffs
ach worth a $5 cut in bankroll.
Then the catcher made an excep
tionally bad one and he came oacs
10 lace leuwiu.
"i men I should, give you i
hundred for that one," he said.
Tehtwtta looked at mm coiaiy,
"Tint net." Birdie snapped. "But
it wouldn't surprise me to see you
get there. You're up to $10 apiece
u. n.it time there was a pop
fly. Bailey tore to the dugout, th' l
threw himself at the roof, in a try
for a foul. -.
"I should get some money for
an extra good effort like that," be
said to TebbetU.
, - .
HEAVYWEIGHTS Pfc Delbert Byrd, left, picks off a right hand lead by Pfc Sylvester Hig-'
gins. Byrd won: a unanimous decision in the action packet heavy weight three rounder, held
Saturday night, at the Fort Davis Oym. Giving away ten pounds, Riggins forced his h$avy op op-'
' op-' ponent al the way. Byrd Is from "B" battery AAA Bn., -Riggins, from "I" Co. 3rd Bn., 20th Inf.
" ' . t J- 4 ? .Vl "? ?
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TKO VICTORY Wallace Wilkerson. left, lands a stiff left
hook to the Jaw of Robert Rakentlne during a boxing smoker
at t on Davis, saturcay night. The bout was shortlived with
the referee awarding Wilkerson a TKO In one minute and
thirty seconds of the first round. Both from the 3rd Battalion,
20th Infantry Regt, Wilkerson Is from "I" Co., and Rakentlne,
' LEXINGTON, Ky.'(NEA) Mem
bers of the Thoroughbred Club of
America put themselves on the
spot. As owners and breeders, you'd
expect them to know better. But
they tried to handicap horses for
a year irora now. r
They held a picnic luncheon at
Greentree Stud and entertainment
ccnsisted of a yearling judging con
test. Nine fillies and nine colU were
paraded before the members, who
were to choose the four most like likely
ly likely racing prospects. This is as risky
trying to name the winner of a
George Swinebroad, an "auction,
eer, was closest. His ballot dupli duplicated
cated duplicated the consensu.
Tops among the colts Was a son
of Tom Fool-Paddleduck, by Blen Blenheim
heim Blenheim IT. The best filly prospect was
a daughter of Bimelech-Tangleweed
ty uevu uiver.t .
The winner will be announced
sometime next year.
SCIENCE IN BASEBALL
Milwaukee (NEA)- The Braves
ute oxygen in the dugout to restore
players' stamina on dog days. Thev
are the first in the majors to do
Gus Spilled Pins.
And Pin Boy Too
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) Gus Les-
novich couldn't see the guy, but he
knew he had a rooter. Every time
Gus would come through with a
strike or a spare, the pin boy would
give a yell. This was during a
friendly match at ah alley in Rego
Park, Long Island, and Gus. who
held the light-heavyweight cham
pionship in 1948-47, was finishing
up when the proprietor walked ov
"Have you noticed the pin boy?"
"Yeah." Gus answered. "I m win
ning $7.50 here and I'm going to
give him a piece of it. He s been
rooting in spares lor me au nignt.
I want to take care of him good."
"WHEN YOU DO, take a close
look," the owner said. ..'
Gus looked down at the stripped.
down pin boy. whose dark body
g.istened with sweat, bus snoot
his head, looked again and then
rolled himself a couple of bad
names as he walked down the al alley.
The pin boy was uuiy rox. Ten
vesrs ago, they called him Black Blackjack
jack Blackjack Billy. He had a streak of 38
straight knockouts when he got in into
to into the ring with Lesnevich and
made two attempU to win the light
heawweisht title. On each occa
sion, Lesnevich left mm com on we
floor. And on both nights, Madison
Square Garden was a standing
room onlv proposition.
VDon't let it get you down," Les Lesnevich
nevich Lesnevich consoled Fox. "If I were
tapped out the chances are I'd be
setting up pins for you some night
Keep doing it.. It's an honest dol
lar, anyway. .; v
A dollar or two is about all Fox
earns, too. There is little more
tbsn hamburger money to be earn earned
ed earned from a hard night's work bend bending
ing bending over a set of maples.
SO YOU ADO FOX to the long
list of fighters who made good in
roe ring and wound up dead broke
later on. And tike all in that catego category,
ry, category, Billy wants to come back.,,
"I'm only 30." be said. "I saw,
Georgie Abrams here one eight
and I asked him to see if be eeuld
get me a manager. Heck, I can
brat most of the xuvs thev xot a-
At his best, Billy was a tetffic
puncher who had a weak chin, but
one that was well protected. That
was nandied by Blinky Palermo,
his manager; who somehow "was
able to see to it that Billy never
really was hit on the mandible
except when Lesnevich, with: the
wraps off, did things his own way.
' You look at Fox today and then -hear
of Jersey Joe Walcott's woes,
Sius, of course, Joe Louis and a
ood of ethers, and you wonier
why boxing can lure any young
kid. , '. ::
Fof when you retire, as Johnny
Bratton now penniles and in an
Illinois mental institution observ observed,
ed, observed, they don't ask you how many
you won. They ask you how mikh
money you have.
"I got none," Fox says. ."But
that's -no rap against anybody.', I
just played the horses too much'
; ;, CARBON COPY
New York .(NEA) When .$ .$-ty
ty .$-ty Dickson of the -Cardinals ahut
out Brooklyn, 6-0, at Ebbets Field,
June 19, it marked the first time
the Dodgers had been blanked et
home since Dickson, then with the
Phillies, had beaten them, by .6-0,
in 1954. :...,
f. -f.ii l
Wherever people 'of distincfi
meet you'll always find :
205 419 32 205 419 32
St. Louis. ."
. .60 ,34
2127. 4068 425 2127 4068 425
(Games of Sunday, June 24th Included)
il 'BLACKJACK i
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years ht National League
Written for NEA Service
- QUESTION: Runners are on first
and second with one out when the
batter squares off to bunt. He pops
the ball into the air. It falls, safe safely
ly safely between the pitcher and third
baseman and no play can be
made. The defensive team, howev however,
er, however, claims it is an infield fly and
the batter should be out under the
rule. Is this right? Lou Barr,
Answer! The rules say no. An
attempted bunt with runners en
first and second or betas loadad
and lets than two eut cannot be
jonttruad as an infield fly if it
Sees into the air. All runners ara
safe en this play.
Q. When Babe Ruth hit his 90
home runs, I understand that balls
which bounced into the stands a
ground .rule double today were
consiaerea nunc runs. i uiaii
if his 60 were gotter this wsy?
A. Thafs something nobody
can determine. Some claim at
many at six ar teven, O t h e r t
say none. No record! were kept
of thlt. But in 177 there wat ne
ground rule double en ball
which hopped bite the ttandt. It
was geod for four bates.
CHOOSE the RIGHT POINT
saaBBBaaBwaaaBasaawaaaiBBBBiBB aaaaBMaaaaaiaaaaM ... .,
for the way you write
CHOOSI (ht right ESTER ESTER-brook
brook ESTER-brook point for th way
you writ ..by number.
ADP it to the barrel of an
Pen of your choice.
WRITI with the Ester Ester-BROOK
BROOK Ester-BROOK pen that vritet.
your way . naturally.
i-.l,ii..ii ,1ft wt-. ',- ,-.' .'. ... , .1,1
PUN FOR FANS
NEW YORK (NEA) The Ne
Vurk Yankees hit 40 home runs
'over a 5-eame stretch in 1911.
It's simple to select the pen that is exactly right for your
writing style when you choose Esterbrook. And if
need "be, it's equally simple to replace the point you
just unscrew it and renew it.
When you choose ESTERBROOK you get the finest of
writing instruments, scientifically designed for perform
ance. Choose ESTERBROOK for the smoothest and most
comfortable writing you have ever known.
T H I WOtlD'i MOM Pll
. i, m 1
.. "1, I. ..-.:'. .1''
for th nam
on the point
SONAL FOUNTAIN PIN
I ri iii i iiHiii t;
i i uuu i ixiuu
' i . ;
To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
: compliment you can pay.
At the golf eourM or at the yacht
club distinguished people always
smoke PALL HALLS.
PALL MALLS are made of the
world'i finest tobaccos tspeciaJly
blended for people whose
good taste demands the best,
PALL MALL'S longer length filters,
the smoke giving1 you cooler,
longer-lasting, full-flavored smoking
enjoyment If you haven't 1
discovered the enjoyment of tmokiof
PALL MALL try one today!'
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'fl'fl ;');. P
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AN INDEPENDENT J'fll
SENTENCED Miss Minnie
Mansum leaves the Norfolk,
Va.. Corporation Court House
J- .after being sentenced to -JO
1 years In prison for embezzling
almoot $3,000,000. liss Man-
rum, who was head bookkeep bookkeeper
er bookkeeper for a building and loan as association,
sociation, association, gave most-of-the
; money to friends and relatives.
;Fcrouk Makes Good
On PrcmiseTo TV
Girii Prize Winner
FLORENCE, Italy, June 28
(UP) King FarouK maae gwu
cn a promise last night and de delivered
livered delivered a check for $4,096 to Ita Italy's
ly's Italy's most curvaceous ike,rC-
PirnnV rimmispd the'crieck In
' a telegram to Maris Zocchi last
Thursday mgni niter sne pium
down in tears .during the week weekly
ly weekly "Double or Quits" television
! :ss Zocchi said she could hot
; i going for the top 5,120,000
($3,192) jackpot because sne
i,:ri t.h mnnev she had al-
won to help her sick
visa won 2,560,000 ($4,096)
wering questions on. Ita-
l-'kfk l-ap.inir r.orrectlv.
i f whose 40-inch bust
v face are the pride of
3 dlions of bike fans, hap hap-.
. hap-. ented Farouk's offer.
- r Miss Zocchi has not
.::-:r Or t::t
This Weather report, for the 24
hours ending S a.m. today, it pre pre-pered
pered pre-pered by the Meteorological and
Hydrographie Branch of the Pane-,
ma Canal Company. ,J
- BALBOA CRISTOBAL
WlNO :v, ;"
(mil. mph) .,
.- .72 7$
WATER TEMP. I
FRIDAY, JUNE 29
7:33 a.m. 1:24 a.m.
7:4 p.m. 1:51 p.m.
TODAY 51 RELEASE
Shows:, 1:15 2:49 4:41 :54 1:59 p.m.
THE STORY OP GENERAL BILLY MITCHELL, THE MAN
WHO RISKED DISGRACE AND DISHONOR BY SETTING
OFF THE MOST SENSATIONAL TRIAL IN AMERICAN
": ClUZtSJ'SZCCr'E WAWNsttCCXXW
"Let the people
$90 Monthly For
At 65 OK' d By House, May Be Vetoed
Backers of a general service pen.
son lor veterans ciaimea a major
trietnrv tnrinv in HmlflA nASSflffA nf
t bill providing $90 monthly pay
ments to neeay veterans w worm
War I at age 65.
But opponnti (lie were wc
ceuraged by the House action.
They noted that the bill as pass pass-ed
ed pass-ed was sharply trimmed from
its original form. Futhermore,
they predicted, even the pared pared-down
down pared-down bill will die either in the
Senate er under a Presidential
"Wo hiv sthtk(d th, crinci-
ple we set out to establish that
I, hsmIv vofffrAn' mt affft SS is Drfr
nmed'to be disabled and entitled
to a government pension, saiu
Ron W J Rrvan Dorn (D-S.C.)
Dora, (along with Rep.' Ed Ed-
mondson (u-usia,;,. -nnsuccessiuuy
corrioH thn hall in, vesterdav's hot
I iv foueht contest for a much
broader : pension 1 Dill. : sponsoreu
iir tiv h th American Lesion
.j Votorsn nf f nroiirn Wars.
aim tin wui. w --o
Their bui was ouerea as a suu suu-a
a suu-a tnr nno Avon mnn romnre.
hensive, approved recently by the
veterans committee ana esunmieu
to hnnct votorans costs by' $148
billion between now and the' year
Tho. rtnrn 4 F.dmondson com
promise, its costs cut- approxi
mately in nail Dy series ul
nrimonta wmilH have establish
.i tan noncinn tnr needv veter
" r "... ... "3 tr
ns of World war u ana oie,
as World War I, and
1.1 .left hflVO hnnstpd other vet
erans benefits, .including compen
sation for ailments ana injuries m
curred in military service. -,
London Has First
Since The 1920V
LONDON. June 28 (UP) War-!
tare between two rival race track
pangs erupted last night into
Britain's first gangland killing
since the 1920 s.
Three men in trenchcoats walk walk-ed
ed walk-ed into "Scarface" Tommy Smith Smith-ton's
ton's Smith-ton's bedroom and shot him as he
lay on the bed. They followed him
as he reeled out onto the landing
and pumped more bullets into him
as he tumbled down the staircase
of a seedy house in London's Mai Mai-da
da Mai-da Vale district.. .,'
Smithson. a Maltese, 'wa s a
friend pf bookmaker Jack "Spot"
Comer, a self-styled "king of the
underworld." Comer Is in jail a-
waiting trial on a charge of ra
zor slashing a man who worked
for his reputed rival, Billy Hill
know the truth end the country is $afe" Abraham Uncoln.
PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 195$
Left in the bill was a $90 pen pension
sion pension for' needy (5-year old voter
ans of World War I, 'seme
compensation increases for vet vet-erans
erans vet-erans permanently and totally
disabled while In service, and a
1C per cent compensation boost
for non-service disabilities if the
veteran served 30 days overseas.
' -' : ;. .;.,
There was no immediate esti
mate a vauable of the cost of the
iseasure. It now goes to the Sen
ate, where it faces an uncertain
The House action was some
thing of a victory for President
Eisenhower who hsd opposed a
general pension bill how.
In a letter read to the House.
Mr. Eisenhower said first 'priority
ihould go to increased benefits
fcr veterans seriously disabled in
Mom From Kansas
Arrested In II. Y.
For Too Bare Legs
WHITEPLAINS, N. Y., June afer (Denn.V who
fence for wearing shorts that bar.
ed more leg than the law allows.
Mrs. John Kosa, a slim, attrac attractive
tive attractive mother of two girls, could
have spent 30 days in jail and been
fined 1150 for floutine a local law
that a lady's leg must' be cover
ed at least half way from thigh to
knee ';' ('"''"'' t.f-
The 30-year old Wichita, Kan.
woman, 'a recent arrival in town
pleaded guilty.'"-".- J-r-A: :
MYou don't need to measure
theni."' she told the court. "They
were really short. But I didn't!
know, about the law."
Mrs.' Kosa said she had purch
ased Bermuda shorts for her hus husband
band husband jost before she was arrested
Monday while walking on a down
town street in brown shorts, she
said she would return t htm
nrnmntlv tn the store.
Beverly Richman, 17-year-old
dauahter of a New Rochelle doc.
tor. also was arrested for wear
ing',"real short" shorts. Her case
was continued until juiy n.
Police Chief William Sullivan
said the Birl's shorts constituted
an. outstanding violation of the
two-year-old law, "We' didn't even
have to measure them," he said.
, Her father. Dr. Alexander Rich-
man, said the arrest of his daugh
ter was a "harsh and cruel thing
to do. ; ;
Ohio Stale Student
Gang For Research
MTAMT Ttr.ACH. June 2S (UP)
A detective said yesterday that
a 21-year-oid unio biate umvcrsr
ncvohninffv KtuHent has admit-
y po,.- --------- M
for first hand "research" on crim
tn tmnina -'Kfx inu BLCaii. taut
inal- life.', i'.
The sWdent, Marc Mtcnies oi
Fromnni Ohio." was charged with
tnlon nronertv. He was
freed under bond to await, trial
scheduled next montn.
Detective Lt Sam -Frederick
.4.4 mIoMm told him he "liked
to hang around thieves in order to
get their psycnoiogicai reacuuu.
He said Michles considered this
as "research in his future profes
Kk. 1tA.,4onant Mid th VOUnE
lira -- ....
psychology major admitted tht
L -.. kntol rnnm kevs to the
gang which is accused of steaung
more tnan w,wi
of Miami Beach hotels last win-
ip;em mafl anil two call SITU
were rounded up by police in four
cities ,.".- 4 '"
TSin cfti1 tfte women aided
the gang by poinUng out likely
victims wnue on um -ven
made drawings of future rob.
bery sites. -. ''
Mon it tht only onimol itat
tht eniy jr that needs kv
World War II Vets
E. Teague (D-
that the House
Veterans Committee would
promptly to consider the
dent s suggestion.
The original bill, approved by
the House Veterans Committee,
would havo provided a $10$ a a-month
month a-month general pension for a 1 1
45-year old veterans of We rid
War I, II, and Korea, and a 10
-to IS per cent increase in com compensation
pensation compensation to veterans disabled
Just prior to' final passage, the
House rejected by a roll call vote
of 305 to 110 a motion to kill the
bill by sending it back to the Vet.
erans Committee for further stu
The bill was stripped of most of
its pension-boosting features on a
parliamentary maneuver by Rep.
William H. Ayres (D-Ohio) and
Chairman Olin E. Teague (D-Tex.)
of the Veterans Committee.
Ayres objected that the met met-sure
sure met-sure had 'not cleared the : House
Rules Committee in normal fashion
but had been brought up under a
:pecial rule covering general pen pension.
sion. pension. -bills.: : -:.
He said some, of the far-reaching
provisions did not : involve
pensions and hould be stricken
presidingupheld Ayres- point
of order and the bulk of the mea
sure was junked.
The key feature w the new
legislation' would waive the test
ef d1iabl(ity for veterans of
World War I at the age of 45.
Otherwise, the pared down
measure simply would amend
present pension provisions for
non.seryice disabilities, 3 t''. i
Under present law;" such totally
disabled veterans of the last three
annual income is not more than
$1400 a year if single or $2700 u
Under present law, this monthly
pension increases to $75 to age
65. Under the new bill. It would
FLY ADM. KING'S- BODY TO
casket containing the body of
' placed aboard a hearse by members of each of the branches of
the Armed services alter n was iiown w wasmngura uum
Maine. King's body will be carried on a caisson down Consti Constitution
tution Constitution Ave, tomorrow, prior to his burial at Annapolis, MM. i
L U X
Shows: 1:10-5:05 7:00
y$f -v woNoinrui. musical pun m that
PAIULOUa TOWN LAa VBOASI Xf
aw t y x
Eddl Albert -Gloria D
ftocert Pkeah and jfome Oama
slart at $75 a month and increase
to $90 when the veteran reaches
The bill also would increase
pensions for needy ana .eioeriy
veterans who are blind or so ser
riously disabled that they n e e d
Thev now get si35.u-a montn
The new bill would boost this to
$150 a. month, with a 10 per cent
increase for veterans who served
overseas." ; v .'
l!ississi;?i In Sad
Sh2f 3r May Go On
C!:ckr Havy Opines
WASHINGTON, June 28 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The once-proud battleship Missis-
siDDi may soon be dismantled.
The Navy said she is in sad
shape and her sides.1 "resemble
the sides of a hungry dog whose
ribs are showing.',' But she still
has a scrap value of about $1 mil million.
lion. million. The Navy passed that word in
response to a proposal that the
Mississippi be towed from Nor Norfolk,
folk, Norfolk, ; Va., to Mississippi's Gulf
cuast and converted into a state
Thomas P. Hogan, President of
the Aberdeen, Miss., Rotary Club,
suggested the' m u s e u m. Reps.
Thomas G". Abernethy (D-MisS.)
and Arthur Winstead (D-Miss.)
asked the Navy- how much it
would cost '' '" :
The Navy replied in a i letter
that the ship would cost from $1, $1,-280,000
280,000 $1,-280,000 to $1,500,000 and mainten maintenance
ance maintenance 'costs would run $50,000 or
'To pay for the museum operat operating
ing operating costs, the Navy said the would
take 173,000 to 192,000 paid adruis
sions every year. y-fyy
CAPITAL The flag-draped
Fleet Adm. Ernest J. King Is
kinoA-ftobtrt Ptraalt ; V
Five employes of the Canal or-,
gamzation, one of them with 44
years service, retire from active
service at the end of June, wv
Those retiring, their positions
and length of service follow:
Carl G. Brown, supervisory sani
tation inspector,? Health Bureau;
35 years, 11 months and 21 days.
ueorge N. ; ngelke, assistant
general manager, Commissary
Division; 44 years, nine months
and 26 days.; ;.v;3
Harvey W. Green, food inspec
tor. Health Burea: 29. years, two
months and 26 days. .
Joseph H. Michaud, supervisory
meght traffic officer, transporta
tion and Terminal Division; 33
years, six months and two days.
Mrs. Reva Starke, cash account accounting
ing accounting clerk, Commissary Division;
30 years and 21 days. ' i
Believes Lost Son
Slaving In Russia
BERLIN. June 28 (UP) A Cali
fornia mother who believes her son
is still alive behind the Iron Curtain
13 years after his plane was shot
oown in world war u, said today
she may go to Moscow and Odes Odessa
sa Odessa ia her effort to find him,
Mrs. Ida Rietz-Stichnoth of Ful-
lerton, Calif., said she thinks her
son u being held in Russia as a
slave laborer. She sold her proper
ty in .FullertoB and came to Ger
many May 14 to search for evidence
to support her belie. , t ; ; j
Her son,"Sgt. Lawrence Edward
Reitz, was a crew member on a
U.S, B-24 bomber that failed to re return
turn return from a'rald on the Ploesti oil
fields in Romania in 1943. Although
he was- officially reported killed.
Mrs. Rietz-Stichnoth claims she
has pictures showing' her son a
lung with other downed bomber
crews im a German prison camp.
She believes the Russians sent
him to a labor camp near the end
cf World War IL A former German
prisoner of war, told the woman
that he met Reitz at the Soviet lab labor
or labor camp of Vorkuta, where the
young American was known
Plotters 01 Cuban
Revolt l.i ;!2xico
Had Coiiimyiiisl Ties
MEXICO CITY, June 28 (UP)
The director of Mexico s i
said yesterday the Cuban revolu
tionary conspiracy uncovered here
list week appears to have been
supported by "certain Communist
organizations of the international
. Col. Leandro Castillo Venegas,
chief of the security police, said
documents captured in the round roundup
up roundup of 20 Latin American refugees
indicate a Red unit tnougn vr.
Ernesto Guevara Scrna, and Ar Ar-centine
centine Ar-centine physician expelled from
Guatemala following the fall of
the pro-Communist regime, there
in 1954. s; .v-'HJ
Castillo said none of the pris prisoners
oners prisoners taken by police in raids on
hideouts here and a "training
base" on a nearby ranch has been
willing so far to talk, apparently
fearing their comrades would kill
them if they did. v y
Other agents said the roundup
of plotters against the govern government
ment government of Cuban President Fulfen.
rio Batista is continuing, but they
refused to confirm reports, that
six more suspects have been tr tr-rested.
rested. tr-rested. ,-- : :y.:'
An Interior Ministry spokesman
said the prisoners will be tried
here for violating Mexican law by
setting up an armed military or organization.
ganization. organization. He said none of them
will be deported. ,:
Cuban ex-President Carlos Prio
annAiU in Mpvii-an President
lAdolfo Ruix Cortines last night
not to deport convicted C u D a n
revolutionist Fidel Castro, the
rhiof nlnttor. ssvinff he nrobablv
, would be Jtillcd if he is, returned
Time VAImoisM75 Years
Green was born in' Attica; "NpV
York, and Came to the Isthmus in
1917. i or a short time ha wax em
ploy ed at Corozal Hospital before
Deing transferred to the Balboa
dispensary assistant He w a s
made a pharmacist in 1930 and
a sanitary inspector in 1935. For
a number of years he was attach attached
ed attached to the Panana Health Office
and for the past year has been a
food inspector with the H e a. 1 1 h
sureau. ; r- :
Green plans to remain on"' the
Isthmus for- me present
A native of Van Buren, '.-Maine,
Michaud came to the Isthmus: in
1917, with the: U.SY Array and was
stationed at Fort Sherman. For
several months in 1920 he was a
clerk with the U. S. Army at Fort
Sherman before joining the Canal
organization's foreman with the
Fortification Division; f 'v t, :
He resigned in 1921 and worked
a few years with the. American
Grading Company" in Colon. In
1924 he rejoined the Canal organi organization
zation organization as a clerk with the Receiv
ing ana forwarding Agency in
Cristobal and remained with that
organization up to thetime of his
Fcur.d lnr.:cenl .01;
EFFINGHAM, IH., June 28 -(UP)
A polip-crippied mother
was found innocent-last night of
murdering her husband witj "Va
shotgun May 13. , : v
Mrs. Naomi Larimer, 33, testi testified
fied testified she" shot her husband. Nobel.
33, .when he came home from a
nnnsmg. spree ana tnreatened to
kill her. She has sued six taverns
for a total of $360,000 under the!
Illinois Dram Shop ActT
The Jury of nine men and three
women returned the verdict after
three hours of deliberation. Mrs.
Iarimer was freed immediately
to Join her two children at her
mother's house pear here.
Mrs. Larimer was on the stand
for three hours yesterday as the
trial entered its last day. T h e
fragile woman, who walks with the
aid of canes, told of being beaten
repeatedly by her husband during
their marriage. . , v
She said he agreed to take her
out to buy shoes for't h e I r 22-month-old
son, Randall, when '- he
came home from work May 12.
But he disappeared in a "gamb "gambling
ling "gambling joint," she said,, and when he
took her home from the shopping
trip hours later, he-was "in a
He left borne again, she : said.
Wnen he came back at. 1:40 a.m.
the next morning, Larimer began
chasing her around the house and
threatened to kill her, Mrs. Lari Larimer
mer Larimer testified. ; :
She said she got a shotgun,
'thinkine it would scare him. but
he kept coming, and I don't know
hardly how the gun went off. The
Crst thing 1 knew he was hanging
in the barrelT
I LUljJHiuiiU iurtU
retirement! He hasJ' been' super supervisory
visory supervisory freight traffic officer in Pa
nama City since 1953.
f Michaud is; undecided 1 as t
where he will make his home aft after
er after his retirement.
Born in ,Drys Ridge,-"Kentucky,
Mrs. Starke. has been on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus since 1925. She was first em employed
ployed employed with the Canal" organization
in 1920 as a saleswoman in th
Cristobal Commissary. In 1941 sha
was made a cashier, assistant and
since 1950 has been cash account
ing clerk in ;fhe Cristobal Commis Commissary.
sary. Commissary. -'-!"':--v:'""':,vv.3 J
' After her" 'retirement, Mrs.
Starke plans to make her borne ia
SU Petersburg; Florida, i "': j
Bartich Bedecks ;
Statue Of FDR
; LONDON, June' 28 "ftrpWEMei
Statesman Bernard Baruch, who
arrived here Tuesday to visit for former
mer former Prime Minister Winston
tst ui cum, paia iriuuie r yesterday
to the memory pf former Presi.
dent Franklin D. Roosevelt.. Ba Baruch
ruch Baruch laid a wreath of flowers at
the base of a statue of the farmer
President which dominates Gros Gros-venor
venor Gros-venor Square. T"
, OARRYL F. ZANUCK presents
rom 20th Century.FoJi in
COLOR by QE LUXE
:0. 8:50, 4:50. 8155, 9:03 p.m.