The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Panama America

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lllTSia-.,.. : ; ... y,-- -, .)-,.." -v; ; PANAMA.R. f., TUESDAY, JUNE 17, 1358 v.- .l;. ,',-: .
1 -.N..-.jv,-v.,. ,',rx)' .s';;,; FIVE C,.
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Hs Side Of G 6 Id fin e Story
. o 1 I
' WASHfNGTONr June 17 (UPI). Embattled Presidential assistant Sherman Adams ;
today told House investigators about hit relationship with millionaire textile manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer BernardCoIdfinei l I .
Adams received gifts from Goldfine, w ha also picked up several of Adams hotel 1
bills, at the same-time as Coldfine's firms' were facing trouble with the government.
Adams told the investigators today he was prepared to give them ''full and frank" their questions about "the propriety of any actions of mine ii, relation to

.Bernard Coidfme.
Sailing Today
On Schedule
r.Vttie Panama Liner Cristobal
u-ni sail on schedule from New
.York. today with 97 passengers
for the canai acme, ucapito a
- strike cl marine engineer;
.wn'eh'has partlall '.disrupted
in'PPin& along the East and
iCulf coasts, it n-as announced
.here this afternoon.
1 Meanwhile,- in New York an
Nearly settlement was reportedly
In sight in the two day ojd
'strike I- ;i '' ."'v'. '-.
'Negotiators for' "the striking
"Marine ixpincera Beneficial As As-'r".cia.;on
'r".cia.;on As-'r".cia.;on and the
iMerchmt Marine Instituta re-i-oorted
considerable progress at
Ithe conclusion of a bargaining
'session early today. They were
to resume negotiations this al-
t I Less than 100 passenger
i -and cargo ships were report
ed t hae been wiea oy mo
strike in East and Gulf coast
Torts. If prolonged, however,
' i-the walkout could affect a
'out 400 additional ships,
;most ot which- were at sea
t.'ioday.- ', .
"No picket lines were reported
Ho have been set up and cargo
handling was unaffected by the
. like, which started at 12:01
fa m. Sunday when the engi engineers'
neers' engineers' old contract expired. The
(engineers continued to man
(docked ships, keeping up steam
and performing maintenance
t duties. But they held fast to
Itheir traditional policy of "no
(contract, no sailing."
"In New York, the nation's
llargest port, 28 dry-cargo ships
rwere-Idled by the strike. No
I passenger ships were affected.
(However, the luxury liner Amer America,
ica, America, is due to arrive tomorrow
end its subsequent sailing could
te delayed by the strike. -1
Elsewhere, the strike had im immobilized,
mobilized, immobilized, 16 ships in the port
rf New Orleans, 7 in Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, 3 at Mobile, Ala., and an
undetermined number at Hous-
wii, Galveston and Boston.
1 Washington, June it (upd-
he 1 resident of tne nevr York
-1 tock exchange said todav the
United States has fallen short of
, i's need to expand the nation's
capacity to produce. -,
", G. Keith' Funston, answering a
Questionnaire on economic condi.
T,ion sent, to business, govern,
ment and other national leaders
In February by Sen, Harry F.
Eyrd (R-Vsj. rejected the theo.
,'ty that over-expansion was the
rause of the present business de
) Despit the boom In business
Spending; on factories and. equip-
,rment atter World War II, Fun.
ston wrote the Senate Finance
Commue chairman,- "it has not
lieen sufhcient to modernize and
Improve the efficiency of much
,f our industrial facilities."
"Greatnr b" iness investment
-a capital pn. :s is 'the key to a.
"thieving should be the
prime economic objective of our
time: steady, continuous growth
-in proaucti m, demand- and em-
.'ployment with price stability,"
a unston raid.
He sai 1 othrr nations, such as
west ucrmany, have adopted po.
cies to stimu'ate investment and
we have fallen short of our 'in.
"vpstnir.t .nerds, and consequent.
Iv cr economic objectives, be.
e i'f fnalijied savings,
a .iit" of investment, tunds,"
1 "We have reduced too
i incentive to. invest."


Tanami 2 1:73 CV..Sa "T3

ives Invesfigafors

' Adams opened his appearance
before the committee with "a pre prepared
pared prepared statement of more thar 1500
words, a statement prepared dur during
ing during the night and early morning
invconsultation with ;other' Wuii e
House officials,"
''Neither I nor any member f
the staff hat ever attempted to
irrfliwnce i any-administrative a a-gency
gency a-gency or any governmental of.
ficial in any decision which he
is charged by law to fiake,"
Adams said, ,
: "I know of no action requested
or taKen oy me or by any mem.
ber of the .staff with any govern,
ment official that has resulted in
any benefit to Bernard Goldflne
that he could not have received
had he gone directly to the agency
involved and he and 1 had been'
comfllete strangers.", ...
Adams said his family and the
Goldfina Jamily over a 'period
of years had .exchanged gifts
and this h soundly .defended,
f yift .i)r5K a oitk" among'
.., ., as "as old as civiliza
Acknowledging interpretations to
the contrary, the former New
Hampshire' governor maintained
stoutly that any generosity by
fGoldfine had not influenced 'the
conduct of his office,
"I can say only to this commit,
tee, with a clear conscience,- that
in the five arid one-half years that
I have been at my post, I have
never Dermitted anv nersonal re.
lationships to affect in any. way
any actions of mine in matters re.
lating to- the conduct of my of,
hce, Adams said. 1
L:ro Cl:rgfra:n
- JACKSON. Miss.! (UPD-Clen-
non King, Negro minister who
tried to break the segregation bar.
riers an get into the University
of Mississippi, failed today to win
his release from a mental institu.
tion where he was sent after the
college entry attempt.
: Circuit Judge M. M. McGowao,
hearing habeas corpus case on
King's behalf, ruled that the Ne.
gro'a two lawyers may either take
the petition to the circuit district
in which the state' hospital is lo.
cated or have it dismissed by
to decide.
' ",'
Officers contended King went
berserk after his application was
turned -down at the all-white uni uni-versity,
versity, uni-versity, but King's attorneys con.
tinued he was sent to the mental
institution, as part of a plan
mapped by state officials the day
before King tried to enroll. .
The attorneys King's brother,
C. B. King of Albany, Ga., and
R. Jess Brown of Vicksburg re re-presented
presented re-presented King's wife.
One day after the enrollment
attempt at Oxford, Miss., a lunacy
hearing was conducted in chan chancery
cery chancery court here and King was- or.
dered confined to the hospital at
wmtelipld in djoimng KanKins
county for mental observation.
King's attorneys took their plea
to McGowan, whose juris,
diction does not extend into Ran Ran-kins
kins Ran-kins County. They said they did
so hecjuse "90 per cent of the
matter rcrtincnt to the case" took
place hrn,
McGowan said that regarding
circuit d istrict 1 jurisdiction "the
trrms rf law are very plain,' too
plain to be avoided." He said he
could not order a man released
from confinement in another cir.
cuit, !.. '.rict.'
' To i ctition named. Dr. W. L.
Jacinth, director of the hospital,
as dcl. ndant.-. It asked that Ja.
q ;.,h f Mier show cause why King
should e detained at the hospital.
or that King be, permanently re re-leased."
leased." re-leased."
' Tl-.c firrtfrnstancrif snrrounding
his arrest were "illegal, confus.
ins, abusing and indefinite," the
petition said.

"Let thi people' knao the truth and the

He said nofc say that he had
done anything wrong in accepting
gifts from Goldfine or. in making
calls in Goldfine "s behalf. .
1 t
- But ho acknowledged that "if
l have in ny way so conduct,
d myself as to east any semb.
lanco of doubt upon such con.
duct,' I can only say that 4 the"
errer was one of judgment and
not of intent."
As for Goldfine's "generosity Ad.
a ins; j t (
Admitted that : Goldfine had
paid his hotel bills in New York,
Boston and Plymouth, Mass. Gold,
fine, he said, "offered these faci.
Iities and I accepted them -With
no strings attached."
-Acknowledged receiving a rug
from -Goldfine, but said that it was
Gold ine'g prooertv and wo'1 be
returned to him when the Adams
family had no further use for it,
Acknowledged accepting a
Vicuna coat from Goldfine, but
said the material from which
..the oarment w made" cost
. Gel.ine'a mill- about $69, The
. coat had been valued by con.'
gressional sources at $700. 1
Adams did not p'ace a value4n
the large oriential rug in his home
Estimates have placed the value
at $2,400. t. ,. f.
"Adams said that when Gold,
fine first visited the Adams home
in Washington, "he commented
on the shabbines of the rug which
then covered a rather laree livinr?
room floor."
According to Adams, Goldfine
offered to get a better one. Adams
said he told Goldfine that such a
rug would be of no use when he
moved from his present house or
returned to New Hampshire. v v-Adams
Adams v-Adams said that Goldfine ro.
plied that "when that time came
and I had no further use for it,
ii should return it. The rug it his
property and he so regards it."
He said, too, that Goldfine,
"proud of his mills and their pro.
ducts," frequently showed off his
products by making gifts in the
form of fabric to many friends and
government officials;

Red Germany's. Price For Freeing
9 GIs Is Diplomatic Recognition

BERLIN, June 17 (UPI) The
East German Communists have
stated their price for the release
of nine "kidnapped" Americans-
a U.S. signature on a paper ac acknowledging
knowledging acknowledging the "equality" of Sov Soviet
iet Soviet Germany's puppet government.
The United States, which has
refused so far to submit to diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic blackmail by the Reds, is
expected to reject the new de demand.
mand. demand. It probably will be some time
before the Americans, eight offi.
cers and a sergeant .seized when
their helicopter strayed over the
Iron Curtain, regain their freedom.
That was. the impasse created
by U.S. Col. Robert ?. McQuail's
visit yesterday to the foreign of of-fice
fice of-fice in Red Berlin.
He went as a representative of
Gen. Henry I. Hodes, U.S. com.
mander in Germany, ignoring de.
mands that he be accredited bv
'the State Department.
An American announcement
said McQuail's meeting with East
Germany deputy foreign minister
Otto Winzer was "inconclusive".
The two men may meet again to.
The mere fact that the Colonel
went to the foreign office am.
mounted to a humiliating capit capitulation
ulation capitulation to the Communists. No
other Western allied official has
ever taken formal notice of the
existence of the East German
The Russians, responsible' under
four-power agreements for the fate
of the nine captives, have refused
three times to arrange their re re-lease.
lease. re-lease.
If the State Department sent
a representative to negotiate the
release of the nine man, the
East Germans v,i,;j L sure to
hail the action as "de facto" re.
coqnition of their government.
U.S. officials cabled Washington



. More than 600 Canal Zone children have mistered for the
summer recreation program which is to be held between July 1
and Aug. U in the Balboa High School and Diablo Heights

acnoois, u nas been-announced
The registration, which is
the past month and Is still open,

oy caning i-jb34.
Open to children registered In the Canal Zone schools on
the Pacific side, the recreation nrorram is under the xoonsopshln

of the Canal Zone United Fund. Similar ttronamx ire hein

held on t he military posts in the
Classes will be conducted each
Monday and Wednesday morning
trom 9 to ii o clock on the second
floor of the Balboa High School for
children living in the Balboa and
Ancon areas. :
Children living in Los' Rios and
Diablo will meet at the same time
at the Diablo Heights school.
One of the most comprehensive
yet glyen, the program this year
will include flower arrangement
classes, cake decorating for teen
agers, wood working, and bow
ling, in addition to the usual
arts and crafts classes. .'"
Arrangements' also haveN been
made, it was announced, for group
of students to appear at least
twice on the CFN television '! net net-work
work net-work during the summer vacation
period: j ;
At the' end of the program;"
examples of the best work dur
ing the recreation classes will be
placed on exhibit, .
.A teenage girl was Injured late
yesterday afternoon when she fell
from a moving car just after it
had been involved in a collision,
.The accident occurred on Ancon
Boulevard', when James Joseph
Reynolds, 17, according to a po.
lice report "tried to grab" Mary
Simpson, 15 who was in the
passenger seat when the door
opened on a curve.
Because of this Reynolds' car
moved over to the wrong side of
the road and collided with' an oh oh-coming
coming oh-coming car driven by William
Malvosa Jr., 17. I
Reynolds car jumped the curb
and Miss Simpson fell out, the rear
wheel passing over her thigh, She
was admitted to i Gorgas hospital
with a simple fracture of the high
and possible concussion of the
skull. , , -.
after McQuail's visit that' they
feared the eight o'ficers and a
Sergeant, seized when their heli helicopter
copter helicopter strayed into East Germany
during a storm June 7, might be
in Red hands for a long time.
They told Washington mtthnri
ties not to expect an early re.
lease of the Americans and- ad.
vised them to consider other
means of freeing the men if a third
meeang with the Communists
scheduled for later this week a'so
ended in a deadlock.
Informed American sources
said the men were in good shape
and were bejng treated by the
Communists "as visitors and
not as prisiontrs."..

Civil Liberties Restored ;
1 ' f 0 Y 1 ' i v ; ''
The Permanent Legislative Committee of the National
Assembly met last night and approved an executive decree
restoring the constitutional guarantees which bad been sus suspended
pended suspended since May 22.
Thef decree was issued yesterday afternoon following
meeting of President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. and his
cabinet to discuss the lifting of the suspension, among other
subjects. i
News of the decree brought immediate reaction from
newspaper sources, which had been under actual censor censorship
ship censorship at first and later under "voluntary" censorship, inas inasmuch
much inasmuch as editors were warned that they could be summarily
arrested and jailed if they published any item the govern
ment considered inimical to the country's best interests.
The first newspaper to take advantage of the restora restoration
tion restoration of constitutional guarantees was this paper's Spanish'
Language sister El Panama America, which yesterday carried
a supplement consisting of pictures, the publication of
which the censors had objected to, and a full account of
the events of the week of May 19 to 24.
1 Althnuh there ws po previous announcement that Ike
supplciinti.t would be t .. i.:,hed, LI Panama America's circu circulation
lation circulation yesterday rose to almost 20.000. The demand for conies
of the supplement continued into today, to the extent that
additional copies had to cri ted and sold at ten cents each.

country is safe1 Abraham Lincoln,

by the Summer Recreation Board.
free of cfiarre. took rturlnr
Those who desire, may register
Canal Zone. , s,
Volunteer workers who wl 1 1
teach crasses during the summer
program, will hold special meet meetings
ings meetings at the Balboa Hieh School
building each Friday morning from
9 to 11 o'clock to discuss the work
to be done during the following
week. s
- These meetihgs began last wek
as oneniaaon classes ana wui con continue
tinue continue until the end of the program.
Billy Graham's '-'.
'Frisco Crusade T
Considered Success
Graham could take pride today
in me success w uu oao r ran.
Cisco crusade. '
He came here seven weeks ago,
pointing to San Francisdp's ab.
normally high suicide, divorce and
aicuouiJsm rates as eviuence inai
1 1 1 A... 1.1 1 1- L
this city neeaea saving- Dauiy.
. The figures showed .he made
good start, Now it wis up to lo.
ral pastors to begin- follow un
I work on -those who made decis
Total attendance the- seven
Veeks was 696,525. This was only
35,000 fewer than the first seven
weeks of his new York crusade,
But Graham and his team could
take satisfaction in the fact that
I'the number of converts was 25,.
575; near'y 2,000 more than in
New York;
l r K V ' i ( ''
As far as Graham was con.
cerned, the war on sin continued,
After a brief sightseeing trip to
Yosemite National Park this week
witlf his 13-year-oia daughter, vir.
ginia, the evangelist wiil be back
here next Sunday to address an
outdoor ralJy,
Graham -wound up his crusade
Sunday with a ringing appeal to
a crowd of 18,500 to "carry the
spirit of revival bacic. to our
churches." '.
-"Get into the church." he
urged' "If you wait' a week or
two, satan wiu take advantage of
Do 'not! be critical of your
church because its minister do
not speak the way I do. Help
your church to catch fire.".
Teenager Breaks
leg Falling Out
0! Moving Vehicle ;
Philip Colon, 19, a US marine,
was lined $15 at Balboa Mugis.
trates Court today for being, in
such a state of intoxication that he
was unable to care for his own
safety or the safety or others.
A fine of $10 was imposed on Al Albert
bert Albert Edward Greene 36, American,
for driving an automobile on
Fourth of July Avenue yesterday
when he steered from a direct
course before it was safe to do so,
For speeding with ,a truck onl
Spillway Koaa at mirauores juock,
Kenneth Leopold Jamieson, 51,
Panamanian was fined $10. He was
stated to have been travelling
at 25 mph.

Hike To Show In July Oiscl

f I (ce & I g n s A s E k p et t e c
liethk,'lKnc,''a0,,,ze:nVn,,,o,,ois, ,or ci"i,ied-us-
iiiz:1'1 -. ,he,b krTX&
The House passed yesterday and returned to the Senate a bill creating a ht- 'rS
to set up a single age scale for U S, and local employes in the amd Si i Zone
amendmZl wK!,k-aS PCd the SinateL' bu,rthe Ho" bi" contained a nlb.r cf
H tlT. p wSt Lb.e a-9reed t0 th? Senate or compromised before it can
sent to the President for his signature into law "
Meanwhile on the Zone both the AFGE and the CLU-MTC were leerV of loon
s?ands' fatherl?an Positive 'shall' at many points in the jneasure 7it not
m't Both these 'organizations saw a danger of the bill in irt present form be'ina a-U
ministered to the disadvantage of US .Raters. ' ?? d

The American Federa'tion of Gov.'
eminent Employes it petitioning
Washington to tighten up the pro
posed Single Wage Scale Bill and
to remove loopholes which it feels
would allow the bill lo be admi admi-nistered
nistered admi-nistered to the disadvantage 1 of
U.S. citizens here.-' ; ,
' i i 1 t 1
-' Sufus LavUdy, jftkesman for
tnt h li.i wnircn ie Rtp. Tent Tent-Murrly
Murrly Tent-Murrly D-Tenrr.) chairman f
the Houi committee, and San.
Olin D. Johnstone (D-S.C.) chir-,
man' ef the Senate committee,
proposing ammendmenrs to the
bill in its present form.
' Murray and Johnstone will hAart
their respective committees in the!)
next nage or tne qui before the
tiniu draft is submitted to the
wnue House,
" Lovelady- declared: '' "The lojp.
iwics iiiine Din seem to De inten intentional.
tional. intentional. They have been put there
in order to allow flexibility n its
administration,, but we do not be
lieve tnere is. a sound basis "for
thi.l." . (
He dded "We ar not asking
fo-T anything more than the origi
nal House Committee recommend recommended
ed recommended last year in their renort nr.
pared by, Rep. John Young D.
ieA.n who yisuea me canal ione
in Nbvember." . v v
The amendments proposed by
the Federation in many cases' de de-Ice
Ice de-Ice words like ''may" and "gen "generally."
erally." "generally." pey cover five main
1. Compensation "shall" 'be es
tablished and revised on has, not
lower than the rates paid for the
same and similar work in the U.S
(The Bill now says '-'may be ea--
..".iiiiivu. y .....
2. Heads of departments shall
grant increases equal to but not
exceeding amounts granted by act
Of Congress in corresponding seal
es of pay. (Instead of '.'may grant
increases in mounts lot to ex-
c 3." An overseas tropical differ,
ntial equal t 25 percent of the
aggregate rate of basic compen compensation
sation compensation hll be paid to citizens
of the U.S. (The present' wording
is "Not in excess of 25, percent,
"which allows for it te be under
25 percent) .
i. The merit System shall con.
form (instead of "shall generally
rontorm ) to policies, principles
ana standards established by or in
accordance with the Civil Service
Act of 1883. 1
5. The nronosed Board nf Ap
peals shall if requested by the ap appellant,
pellant, appellant, allow him or his repre representative
sentative representative or both to appear before
the. Hoard, the present bill gives
the (Board discretion).
Passage of the single Waee Bill
was on a voice vote (without a
Count). While ft was declared 'u
having passed by a two-thirds' ma
jority, there were no audible "no
The bill is designed to fulfill a
promise made in a Memorandum
of Understanding accomoanvma
the 1935 treaty."
Young, chairman, of a House
Civil Service subcommittee which
wrote the legislation, told the
Houseteda y that ''no bill eon eon-fronting
fronting eon-fronting this Congress Is more
i important in its effect en our re relations
lations relations wfih Panama."
. He said wages in Panama at pre present
sent present are sel under a number of dif different
ferent different regulations and controls,
with individual policies formulated
by the departments concerned.
. The new bill tvjii crea'e a board
under. the authlrity .of Jthe-PresU
rient to set up uniform standards
for wages and regulations.'
The bill also brings under the
Civl Service retirement program a

Youna told the heune it wiM
cost $1,100,000 annually te adjvtV
the wage scales, and the U.S. al alio
io alio will assume the cost of the
s approximately $24,000,000 roir roir-ed
ed roir-ed H cover the retirement pro program.
gram. program. 4 '" rf ,
' rt u-M'7 ate
meatls as follows: .
ine anai z,one ventral
Labor Union -Metal Trades
Council met to discuss S-1350
as reported by the House Post
or nee and Civil Service .Com .Committee.
mittee. .Committee. This legislation, locally
referred to as the' single Salary
Bill or the Treaty Legislation,
mok consiaeranie time jor dis discussion
cussion discussion Insofar as H It differs
greatly from that passed by- the
Senate on Aug. 5, 1M57.
"The general feeling of the
delegates present was that
the House version of the bill
would have an adverse action
on many of the members they
' "This -came as' a disappoint
ment, as the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee when re
porting the Treaty to the Unit
ed States senate lor racinca
tion on Julv 26. 1953, stated that
the Labor' organizations 'when
testifying before their .commit'
tee expressed concern about ad'
verse action which could affect
the employes on tne zone.
"in their report, they cauea
this to the attention of those
concerned with ..drafting the
implementing leglsia tion- by
stating: 'The administration is
now making a survey of all po positions
sitions positions in the Canal Zone prer
paratory to adopting a single
classification system, The com
mittee ataches great Importance
to the. necessity of keeping the
interest of 'all U.S.' citizens in
mind during this survey and of
avoiding any formula which
would adversely affect them.'1.
"Section 16, dealing witn
changes in existing, laws, came
in for most of ""the criticism.
The committee report' states:
'Such amendment ana repeal
are necessary to the implemen
tation of the provisions of item
1- of the Memorandum of Un Understandings.'.
derstandings.'. Understandings.'. "The delegates present, did
not share this view. The local
Police, teachers, '- firefighters,,
and Postal groups fought for
several, years to establish their
compensation by the statutes
subjected to repeal by this
section. Prior to the enact enactment
ment enactment of the legislation in
question, the administration
had not always seen' fit to
apply the wage -rates to the
Canal Zone employes as were
given to their counterparts in
"The apparent inconsistence
of the .legislation drew corn-
men? when on page 8 or tne
report-it states: -.'The reported
bill also provides that, in the
establishment of this uniform
basic wage or rate for basic
compensation, the rate of basic
compensation for the same or
similar work in the continental
U.S. shall be used as a basis
for comparison in a manner
similar to that which has been,
the practice in the past.'
" on page 13 of the report the
committee went to great length
to state;, .'The committee be believes
lieves believes that the spelling out of
the procedures and policies 'for
the' classification and evalua evaluation
tion evaluation of positions by this bill
and and the establishment of
wage scales under Executive Or

1 j r. i

m me i,anai z,one that the
inacwcM ana reiatlonshios for-
merly recognized by law "will be
."The report cont!'-u -..rv-
committee aUhns iwj'e
ed by f -.. - - ,
an 1 that. ; -: 1
be adjusted in an
therewith within the limitations
of this bill and approbation ac action
tion action of the Congress.'
"It was felt by the dele delegates
gates delegates present that if, no
change was contemplated in
the procedure now guaranteed
by law, 'there would he no
no need or desire to repeal
the statutes. The statutes
came about by necessity and
some believe that the future
may see conditions whereby
these croups will again have
to petition Congress for re-
- lief, '.yi'' fi : H,
'-'Say. -Hesch,',". the Council's
Legislative Representative now
in Washington, was instructed
to point out the .apparent in inconsistencies
consistencies inconsistencies and to. do what whatever
ever whatever is necessary to have delet deleted
ed deleted section 16 from the. bill. The
subject .matter of section 11
does not appear -in the Senate
passed version of the bi"..
- "A second point of discussion
was the extensive us of the
permissive word 'May.' Several
organizations pointed out -that
the' positive word 'shall' should
have heen 'iiRri in wdai
m Is felt that hecamf -of
this, permissive type warding warding-the
the warding-the complete picture of -them.
impact of : this 'legislalioit
- wuuia nuii oe Known uniu mo
i.,iiTr uruer vr neg'iiauori
to Implement this legislation
Is available for study., -,
"The Council's Leeislatfve
Danvaoanf-ifltiai iik l.nw..4.. j
to consult with the President a
Office- and aid them in eveiy.
way possiDie( so that acceptable
regulations will be issued if thjs
bill becomes law. .- : ;
- A- third point drawinz dis
cussion was the Retirement pp.
won. in june wun tne uonmcti a
nollcv. for nm t.1m tYmi Hnim.
cil continued to favor the're--
tirement ior all employes.
past service for those employes'
blanketed In by the legislation
ui v w-,! wiioiui nviv juillliicilba Jill
recognizing the committee's In
tent when they stated in their
report 'The Committee suggests
that the money nec3ssary:io.tne
payments to be made to the
Civil Service retirement, and
disability fund ; be raised
through .increased Canal' tolls
and not throuett increased
prices on goods and -seree
purchased by the emploves'tha
delegates felt this shoald be
spelled out by law instead of
by a statement of intent' in
their report. Because of past
interpretations placed on Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company financing,
it was expressea mat tnis- could
not be done vi-hout legal' au authority.
thority. authority. "WL,
. : "The delegates rU,i the!
objection to Lnyi.'g a .'dead
horse and pointed out it vas
unfair for the "present usfs
of toods and services to be
charged In part for gondt
and servlre made avaible
in the past to former m
"The Senate passed versiol
(Continued on page f)





rT. M ttrr O Bon iS4 Panama
IntHtM -0740 Lm
t( t I7 CtWTHAl AvtNUt MTW 1 TH AN 1ST
utu n

Wt MNTN. M f-
Pa wt Tt w nvNei

Tfc Ma lea to e twvai He miff T '"" A"Vt"
Lett are wr trteti aae1 ere km44 to whellv ee-Mai
"Sre Wt e hnaatieirt MH
eat .y. Ltrn art iiMisaee' ta Hie "'"' ""'"A
" PtitM trt to keep rfce letter limine to ene M Mart. t.

' leetfirf t leftM writer to fctl hi ctihimum
' Tfcto aeweaeM e"te r"'l
expresses' hi lrtv if teaeei.




' when 'era local Dromoters of public events, and the uuar uuar-is!
is! uuar-is! EnaYS -BfflS get Wg'.her to avoid unp easane.

ua jNaciowu, w su

like that suiierea cy muuauu v -.
TSio11t w Pons in "charge insisted that all and
kmStS'S wSEU only nt entrance,, the main
1!tonmm around outside the gate in the .rain
f' ondM trouM who decided to wait no more, bro
li 'iSM&SSttStVOit in and although many beg beg-,
, beg-, fttovSSS tffi..-.thelr plea, fell on deaf

J''wV-doori':j'iiwanied in by' the hundreds before
iSiti5LXttoi t W bomberos, got

j tee scanty police, detail, with the
i k- .itiiAiinn somewhat la haxuL

the fltuatton mewnai
s Then tnere were vnac ui
L.-iliTw h tn itimt throueh
I had hardly ever; seen two
lie. y -.f t lv4yl v

! people,

Yt wUA be 'better' for 'all concerned 'if the'personsespon-

iiw niiiri nnlv acauire a little

J am wrltlli "ttuV rth' .liymlptior u$pp)e l we
- in on theirs shoulder. "Can't

! I
r. : rt(.,n c.ra h

K "un KW wet- our government
ana whjnelas such a low opinion of the people who .run 1 it.
JffifftbJns5.rflc has a chance of getting a strangle-
back to Uncle Sam to help pay "Can't Breathe,- which Js swell
' If he is wortu anything to1 Uncle Sam; ;7'vj:;--,'ifc.
I Why doesn't he stop running other people 4own and Jake
a good loTat himself,? 'It Is a shame that each of us cannot
!" SS K joined the Nal
rve' I received a letter asking my advice on hlafOing ng ng-llix
llix ng-llix Zw A yea? and a half ago my advice would have been,
?S att means go Txegular Navy. I will be a happy mother, and

rt mi' dvlce be today roheStly,t J don't krr.
UKcC o'the things IVe iW" heW? hm fht

aWSSS would -ssffi'? fn
affirer I doubt he could carry out the duties of private.
1 lotLr sUtement which has really shaken me up here was
bv aman on top pf the local ladder who referred to the .Zone
u ?MTbase the Zone is leased by our government, so that
big shot should at least have said -Our base," meaning "Cant
Breathe" and me and every other American.
If I "were an officer I would certainly try my best to keep
x. "ir.'uTt. hut mmt. f ill I would trv to keep the

rtT7ii Tifn.n.' w.h. f
S my coumryaen rather than
show respect tp ma only because

kip stripes to lose jor oisrespeci, w no trayev xot Wv. T..w
- doesn't deserve it. Respect must be earned. 5 n 5,' ;
As for myself, I wouldn't be too proud I was respected only
u. nn." .An nr hMaiiM mv mllitarv. underlinss were too

. frl ltA neak their minds. I

one too proud to give uprmy freedom of speech, or to expect
any other American to give up his.
I beUeve American morale haa hit rock bottom here on the
Canal Zone. ,What Is being done about it? I hear, the NAD.
. golf course is being done away with. They have already closed

'the COCOu mcrvit ana now mibj

, 1 suppos'tbV ltodman bowling ally goes next. .They might well close w, oecause won wumu i mm urai m vi vv
plcal eUmate to bowl in a dress? Not me, that's for


'.The Bugle eame near passing without a blast. Made that
Arlp to Terrell ("Bugville"). The. biggest Industry is a lunatic
asylum 30 miles from Dallas. It'a.a gcxl farming country,, that
ijoins with Rockwane a lot of pre-hlstoric tormation and
ii. x al j J niwtia 4A fiat Thi fYM

man-maoe taoieis xwnomg wwuwni wviuw
...4 v,. if nt rarvinir. which has not been deciphered

se. 'Dates back beyond the

the Bible as stanang pornt. y .- -
. t wmiiii Hk tt a. descrintion of what I saw. but can't

set to write now. Managed to get
neck and got but Uttle sleep.
-doctor at 10 o'clock and wish it
f : That's all I can get on paper



, 1 I am an Indian boy of 17, and would like to exchange let let-"ters
"ters let-"ters with boys and girls in your country with a view to getting
tto know their interests, their ideas, ideals and dreams., My, leis leisure
ure leisure interests are pencil drawing, picture postcards,, pictorial
periodicals, penf riendship and stamps. I am eagerly awaiting
any replies to this letter.
. Ashok,
I 310 Darlba Kalan,,
J Delhi. India; - ;


' tt was somewhat like old times in colon last Sunday as far
!as business in places such as restaurants, bars, and dance halls
wis concerned.
; v, The one-time lively little eity, which is bow going through
'difficult times because of an acuta unemployment crisis, brought
back memories of the times during the last war when hundreds
el-Panama City folks crossed the Isthmus., every weekend .lor
the Atlantic aide Just because that was where all the fun was.
" ;j Sunday the Pacific Siders began invading the Windy City
"from mid-mprning and they were still coming in as late as t
p.m. In time to take In the Santamarla-Marttnez championship
IfiOUt. 11
- After the fight was ever hundreds of visitors remained over
"until the wee hours and they. crammed the fun spots and -eat-ttag
places. The jingle of cash registers was a welcome sound to
. hard-pressed business people.
' As a Colonlte I thank the Pacific eiders for coming ever
"and helping our town get some well-needed business, and I

hope they ome baxt ia large

thins: special like a big prize light on up,

They may be only in town
sure appreciate having them
hould do their best to serve
they return again and again.
. ...... ,,,B,r

""T 1 t40

tatemeatt M eatoleae
r ,7-ttt"ran at tna Colon A-
v r
- -S .; Li- h.M rinlde side
-.-7 .
the. entire fiard. ,. s .
more dejected
bit 01 organizauonw, uui,j
nn Uncle Sam.. I might as
would trv to earn the respect
have them bate mv 1 guts. and
of rules and regulatipnsvl have
am an American and a proud
w ww"i w- .
records. Knocks a big hole in
back home with a crick in my
Have an appointment wjui wie
would hurry up.
Pep Wright
numbers whenever there is some
for an evening and night but we
around and the business people
them as well as possible so that
Grateful ';

Labor News

There'll be no bells rineing next
WcuicMity a.m.. t VyaMiiiigton'i
aoiet stauer to start the classes 01
special 48-student school. Bell
ringing will come kter for this
will- be the. Hepuulican Party's
campaign school
In. three intensive days, ,the
Grand Old Party, tymboUzed by
the ivory-tusked elephant,1 plans to
anve au ivory tower tmruang
from the. men who head each of
their state committees.) In those
three days, 48 Republican State
Chairmen will be put through
crash courses by experts in every everything
thing everything from reaching through the
jouoica broadcast air to reaching
over the- heads of the majority of
tne nation s labor leaders and get
ting at the millions of rank-and-
file labor votes.
The school's sophisticated crexv.
Robert Humphreys, GOP National
Committee campaign director, is
not conceding any of these labor
votes automatically to the Demo
crats wis year. ;
Mr. Humphreys, a wise ma
hout who skilfully, trained the
elephant to waits at a similar
school in 1955, knews that it will
be more difficult for the Party
to prance in this election. So the the-cttirie
cttirie the-cttirie are sharper and cut into
11 major hourly presentations..
Slides and words' from the ex
perts will occupy the first 20 min minutes.
utes. minutes. .Then 40 minutes of question
ing on such matters as now to
buy radio and TV time: how to
recruit volunteers: how to use 0 0-pinion
pinion 0-pinion polls; how to organize; how
to run a telephone campaign: how
to design direct mail and Repub Republican
lican Republican literature and how to orga organize
nize organize the rural vote. i i-
There is a special olaca in the
school's curriculum for a course in
Reaching Labor's Rank-and-Filp
This course will get extra tim
Thursday morning. It will be no
cincn. ,,.-
The GOP stratAffisti will remem
ber a recent Democratic f arty din
ner to Harry Truman. On the dais
were three labor chiefs, rwn war
in dinner jackets. Walter Reuther
came in a regular suit. But it
wasn't Reuther's presence on the
dais that surprised the GOP. Nor
was it tne tuxedoed James Carey.
It was the third labor chief, Wil William
liam William Doherty, president of the Na
tional Assn. ,ot t Letter Carriers.
AFL-CIQ, whose spot on the. dais
caused most comment.
Doherty, being a leader of civil
service workers, seldom has de
cured himself so ooeniv so 8oun.
He usually play it more s cozily.
When he moves, it is a si?ti that
ne believes the party to which he's
uiuvcu wui. wn.vine. eanie; lie,
moves,-the more certain he is.
i: ins mu Kind of pppesition frorl
' the : national 'labor' 'leadership
most ef which I sdirected by the
23-man Democratic Labor Advi-
t sory Council, which the Republic.
.an strategist! now. will sook to
Keutralixe.; -'y;';ri":':-y
1 The Republicans believe thev
can reach over the heads of the
national labor chiefs.. This will be
tne outline of the camoaien
school's Thursday morning course
given by Edward J. Ray. Ray's
the 36-year-old New York Central
Railroad conductor who has for
some years now been chairman of
the Albany, New York Republican
Party. Mr. Ray has been GOP can
didate for Mayor of the New York
state capital as well as director
the Young Republican Labor and
industrial Committee of New York.
Jttr. Ray. no believer in ooliticali
miracies, pians to snow the 48
state chairmen where the Repub Republican
lican Republican Party failed and will tell
tnem that it s just as easy to go
out and gather union votes as it is
to shake hands in the less popu populous
lous populous business -field.
Mr. Rav. a devoted memhpr nf
the Brotherhood of Railway Train
men, will begin his talk to the 38
with slides of labor headquarters
which the GOP ran in '56 in Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh and New York. He'll show
them literature which succeeded
and pap which 1 failed. He'll sav
there are more labor people .who
did well under the Elsenhower re regime;
gime; regime; than bankers? He'll throw
graphs on the screen to show how
wages and union membership went
The Republican chiefs will then
leave .their classes ready "for war
on their opponents' home grounds,
tne experts nope.
. ST. LAMBERT, Quebec' (UPI)-
The merger "of Kemner Tndm.
mes, Cincinnati Ohio, into L. E,
waterman Fen -.c.k ,.td. has been
completed, It Wss announced, by
J, Ernest, Savard. chairman d
Durlnc the Revolutionary
var. Andrew Jackson, who
tws to become the seventh
president of the United States
it Tears later, wae captured
by the British When he re
fused to discs. an omcer s
4-shoes, the officer cut. the boy
across the face with bis saber.
As a result, Jackson grew up
with a Hatred lor ute umun.
to BriteMlea Jr. EaerelopU

"Mo a Crippler? On tho Contrary,

I was sharply reminded of1 a
rock- n' rou tune called 'Pppy
Love" during the recent foreign
travails of an are form called Jcr
ry Lee Lewis especially the
parody of the tune which sadly
laments, via Carol Burnett, J'They
call it puppy liove.' beacause, I'm
just six years, old. ' 7
The British press nas naa a iieia
day with our latest export, Mr.
Lewis, and his third bride, Myra.
Mr; Lewis, who has a thick Suit of
blonde hair which would bring
back Albert Paysou Terhune, the
collie fancier, from the o.her
world out of sheer admiration, if
not envy.
There seem to have been a Varie
ty of factors which got our tecro.
age graven image kicked, or let's
be kind and say -invited,, out 01
England.' One, his newest wife is
only 13 years old; Two, he Seems
to have married hiwlast jr love
slightly before he got divorce.
You know how these' teenagers
are v-J full of high spirits, and
since few of them can spell, biga bigamy
my bigamy is a word they wouldn't die tne
most. For what it's worth, I of offer
fer offer a new song title, for free: "The
Bigamy : Rock." 7, ,v'-v.vS
Mr. Lewis., who seems to be the
biggest cultural thing since the
Army claimed Elvis, said that au
the foul canards leveled at him
by the (British press were ill-found,
ed in fact.-1'; .i''-r,7.;.r(;'7'.;
How,- he ventured, lfl an inter interview,,
view,, interview,, could they bring up the
subject of his, third wife when he
wasn't divorced from his first wife
when he married his second wh'e,
thus rendering that marriage il
legal until such time as the divorce
was final, leaving him free to mar.
ry his third wife?
1 Sir Hartley Shawcross. the not
ed barrister; was reported emigrat
ing to a lamasery in Inner Mongo
"- vhen he heard this bit of legal
, gaze' at Mr. Jerry Lee Lewis
with the same rapt admiration 1
had for another hero, Master bon bonny
ny bonny Wisecarver, whom elder read readers'
ers' readers' will remember from a decade
hack. . ;
Grown women kept running off
- I



( n PAXkHr

Jerry Lee Lewis

'f :i.'V':i 1' F't7 H'tl?
with Sonny, aged shout 14, be.
cause, as 1 reuau one uailca i 3
reported, "Sonny (is xhe kmd of
man women always search xor auu
never find." I think Sonny has fin finally
ally finally got a rival, who, sings, too. 7
1c "makes Ohv.' ponder a wasJej
life. When I let 'my hair gro r r-VAat
VAat r-VAat there is pf it to grow every
body calls me a bum and hiehuo.ij
barbershop. -77. ,:-?7 -';7-. ;.''7
' I haven even been divorced
once' in 20 years Mama' -won't
let me ianu the ideaof two wives
at once is as horrid as the -thought
of having two dentists. rj ;
' TO be more or less' legally Ira'
pounded three iimes : before you
can vote fills me with admiriitiun
for this vibrant new generation: ol
ducktail hairdos and black jeans,
motorcycles and blazoned leather
jackets. '.Ji.,,vi.r'vvi'!iV754v.;f1:.1'
' H
i The current4 Mrs1 Lewis- ain't
quite turned fo'teen y at, so 'she is
still a youngish matron; even by
Jerry Lee's : native Tennessee
standards,, -but her husband is
quoted as saying; "She may be
young, but ;man she's all wom woman.";
an."; woman."; !:?7 V,.-;. ,;7X ,' ::77;S..;;
An Mrs." Jerry Lee's 'mama,' an
aged lady of less ihan 30, says
that she, ain't hardly, worried
tall' about the dubious position of
her 13.year-old teenqueen's mart
tal status.'--.,' .,r,:;;:i"-';,'iJ'. ''
- i She says Jerry's a good" 'boyi
and why- if they; ain't really mar
ried now, he's gonna hold the cere ceremony
mony ceremony all over again to do the
right thing by her little girl. And
this,' said Mr. Lewis last week', he
Mr. Jerry Lee Lewis; as he-was
bidden adieu by perfidious Albion,
which canceled his rockn' .. rod
tour after he had been booed by
his own fans, 'said .tartly that he
didn't care because he made $20,
ROME (UPI) -Prof. Balbino
Guilianon one-time minister of ed.
ucation under Benito Mussolini's
Fascist regime, died here yester yesterday
day yesterday after a long illness. Guiliano,
79, was. a close friend of rMusso rMusso-lini.
lini. rMusso-lini. --- ,.-.

all around Colombia TV,

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' All Expenses Paid Package Tours Available
No Passport required by U.. S citizens
e Tourist Card good for ,90 days, Issued Free
Consult Your Travel Agent or




V TEL 2-2956


-I Accu:o

rx. mr
$ MM


000 a week when he worked back
in the good ole U.S.A., and money
jusi uiun t u:evuia none.' ;
jVir. Lewis also said, at London
airpor., wnea ue Gaulle! kiucked
him off the front pages momenta
rily: 7 wno is tnis guy ae Oaulle?
He seems to have gone over biff.
ger .nan us. What s so great about
1 don't know, but ;it seems we'
have failed -pretty badly at the
Brussels Vvona's Fairj Maybe we
-could mend our fences by. sending
Mr. Jerry-- Lee Lewis and his 13-year-almost
bride over to our cxhi.
bit so, that the world could get a
firsthand look at ; what the world
thinks America is jrri-My like. .,
,.i "i ',jii'.i ,Vi.- 1 '( ),, ;
Japs Descfibel
IC Ta,i Dls
'7 TOKYO (UPI; ThV Japanese
Central Meteorological B 6 a r d
today 'described the t second of
two nuclear, test explosions set
off by the United Stales', earlv
yesterday: w ihe Pactfie as !'the
strongest' of thisryeaT'S' series.
The Atomic Energy Commission
in Washington gave only the Brief.
est details. It said one detonation
took place at 1:30 p.m. Saturday
and' nother an hour later. It - did
no; specify the size of the expio-
SlonSi 7'7(; 'f'7',.i! ,s; V'"'1'-'
1 jhe 5 Japanese T Metedrological
Board said "unusual", atmospher.
ic, pressure (shock were regis registered
tered registered by Japanese weather sta.
tion..' j
! VThe shocks came, from exdo.
sions in the Eniwetok atoll area,"
a board spokesman said.
"Yesterday was the' fifth time
such' atmospheric vibrations have
been recorded by us this year,"
the spokesman said.. 'The second
on eSunday was the strongest of
them all this year."
The spokesman said the shocks
of the second explosion 'came in
cycles of three minutes and con.
tined for 30 minutes. '
1 s ' I
1 tit

' : NEA Service, Inc.

' ; ',.

- f t t -'
m mm
t at 4 i 4 '.-- to

WASHINGTON The betting j
odas Li wasmng.on are that &ncr
uidu ..lujuia, iu. ii ve eai's guai -dian
of the presiJen.iai ga.e, cor correlator
relator correlator 01 ui 10 nouse uecisious.
lue man wao requires Cabinet
memDers to caecK-witii tjim as to
wuat they have diiicussed with Jis
rresiueiu, win nave 10 reure as
"assistant president."
. 'me secrci eviucuee piled up in
the house Legislative overaigut
Commktee is -too em'oarrassing.
It includes .the faci that Bern Bern-aru
aru Bern-aru Golaliue paid OiAer noiel mils
for Sherman Adams. The $2000 .at
he picKd up at tne 'Sheraton-m
la in Boston was just one case.'
ineie is aiso the case of a $i-iUC
hotel bill paid for the assis'ant
presiaent a flymou.a, Mass.
Then there is the case of Adams'
cloihes. Lommiitee probers have
checked with the tailor who Us
boui Uoldiine, .he miliionaue te.v
tile manufacturer, and Adams, the
immaculate presidential assislau.
- It develops that Goldline' paid
for moii 01 Adams' ciovhes. 7
He even presented Adams with
a vicuna coat.
v 7 '--V '' 7 -" '; f '-
This has caused Democrats to
see. shades of the irumaa mink
coat- era. They remember-'- the
"cloth Kepublivan coat" speech of
Vice President Nixon when he was
defending hi$' $18,000 personal ex expense
pense expense fund- and threw mink' coats
at the Democrats, v
Theg remember Ike's "clean as
S houpd's ipoth" speech. : ;
And they -remember the sancti sanctimonious
monious sanctimonious criticism of. the .Demo .Democrats
crats .Democrats by Adams himself.','
When Sam, Faber of the Faoer
tailoring iirm in Boston was ask asked
ed asked by this column how much mon.
ey Goldfine had paid for Adams'
clothes, he replied: "It's a very
delicate matter; I can't- discuss
" 7. l !-:fi lM.-',:z, ;i7,, a,-;.
Tfeere, is also evidencejthat Gold Gold-fine
fine Gold-fine paidvfor somesof Mns, Sher Sherman
man Sherman Adams' clothing at Joruan Joruan-Marsh
Marsh Joruan-Marsh Bos.on's most exclusive
store. On some occasions Goidiiue
and Sherman Adams came along
on these -shopping trips.
-There is also evidence that Ad.
ams in ervened i at the Federal
Trade Commissibn where Goldfine
faced a criminal casg, It was drop
The National Association of Wool
Manufacturers also has informed
r.s 'members that Adams got in
touch-With the Tariff Commission
with View to getting more tariff
protection against foreign imports.
Members'- ef 1 the associatio;n Siy
that .it was .the same Bernj Golfy
fine., one of the., biggest woolen,.
manufacturers in Mew England
who got Adams to" inkrvene. 1
This, of course, was Jn I direct
contradiction, to j the president's
Strong policy f low-tariff rciproa rciproa-al
al rciproa-al trade which Democrats renew renewed
ed renewed for another fiye years last week.
jAH4his ollows so much Repub.
Ilcan Castigation of Democrats that
it's believed Eisenhower cannot
let Adams remain.
it was in Des Moines, Sepi, 19,
1952, that the Presidential candi-,
date promised: 1 "When it comes
to casting out the crooks and their
cronies, I can promise you that
we won'iwait ifor. Congressional
prodding and investigation. The
proddingi this time will start from
the top." t , 1 ,
.Significantly, Adams' close re relationship
lationship relationship with v Berny' Goldfine
broke just before Ma4 Connelly,
who occupied : the same .Wlute
House"position in the Truman ad ad-ministration;
ministration; ad-ministration; will go to jail for
accepting one overcoat rand two
suits of eloihes from Irving Sachs,
operator of Shu-Styles in'St. Loui.
A criminal tax case against
Sachs 'was ) also involved. Connel Connelly's
ly's Connelly's crime was, to -phone Lamar
Caudle at the Justice Department,
Caudle, sen; Sachs; before US.
District Judge Roy. Harder,; who
fined him but, because he was, an
epileptic,, did not sentence him to
jail. i -
11 ......
. 1 Grapelike
4 Citrus friilt
63 Summer (Fr.)-
64 Sheepfold
85 Frozen rain'
66 Rot flax
. downV
A Distinct part
- 2 Low-lying
valley (poet.)
3 Mimicker
-4 Pry bar,
S Before -6
Male ......
9 Globose lruit
12 Short sleep.
IS Expunge
14 There
. many varietiei
,; of fruits in
- the world .'.
15 Island (Fr.)
16 Small
, apertures,
17 Folding bed
)8 Refined-
20 Years between
12 and 20
22 Brftiliait
' macaw
24 Peer Gynt'i
mother ; ;
2 Fruit skin
28 Priority
' (prefix)
80 Acidy fruit
34 Dutch city
35 Through
36 Low haunt,
87 Winglike part
38 Hawaiian
- vfreath 1
,89- fruit for
' health
1 40 Persian fairy
; 42 Note In,
7 Hops' kiln
t Birds' homes,
t Countenance
10 Press ;
11 Obtains J J-19
19 J-19 Sorrowful 7
21 Lamprey
' (Pi )

;.-.;:. Fruits

b r r
. M f m u Msas- saaskaMsaVsMasi
-mm mJkr -j rr- L
T -.A-stf jljA
J 'C7A iPT
3 rrihrf tr

Guido's scale
'43 Window glass
44 Sibling of bud
46 New Guinea"
port -48
51 Tropical fruit
55 Yale
56 Rent
60 Peruse
61 Roman bronze
162 Feminine

For this Caudle an.1 Tnnnn!'

were proecuiea wilu uozea rr
minis ration and dually convicicii
of "uepnvwfi tiie Um.wlv.iu. rf
tucir best services." The Jusiiiia
ueparnuem uiu not caarie uiaf
vhey received monetary reward.-
In the tioiafine case, ne 100 ta
ed a criminal charge befof e tii:
r ed. Xraue Comiiussioa. Aoatns;
like Conne ly, put in some pho-ie
calls m his behalf. The case ;'
gainst him was dropped.
friT5r tiSl agamSt Connelly'!'
friend, Sachs, was not dropped
He pled guiny m Feoeral court
Connelly eot two snii. .r .iv-
and a topcoat from Sachs. Aaami"
gpt $2CH)y in tree hotels in Bcsioa Bcsioa-Plus
Plus Bcsioa-Plus $1300 in free hotels m -Ply.-moulhpius-
a vicuna oat; 'jlua
various other, clo.hes from Gold Gold-line.
line. Gold-line. .,- -.. 77 ; 'J .,
Connelly and Candle go to jalT
da?e wbJch is.Caudle's 'jbutto-
- ,7 ";: -: 'V '-v V ,tl
1 adaMs.go.round
The aUbl put forward Tm Roge
Robb, counsel for Goldfine (actual-:
ly Adams counsel) is that the tww
are friends of many years stand.
lng. c r tR-, ,-v-
. Si;gnificanUy(- this .Is the' same
alibr made by the latest adminl
f lratl0Jrflict fv- interest case.
FCC: Commissioner Richard
Mack, also defended by Robb. Be Because
cause Because Mack -was an old- friend
Thurman Whifw. u- : rT
torney. he felt it was all right
muuey irom mm.:; Maclt
got fired from the FCC It is Me
gal for a government official to
take money from a party who ha;
a case; before him, and Mack ha
been sumnioned before a grand
jury. This writer has predicted lie
will not be indicted.- -t
Neither wUl. Sherman Adams.
They didh't work for .Harry Tru.'
man. 7ri,,"t n ; rs : -Not
many Washington tears ara
being shed for the predicament of
Sherman Adamsr. even in T?emiK:
I'ean circles. He's been too sancs
The two New Hamnsliira RaWit
ors. Bridges and Cotton have nev.'
er uxpa mm, tnough both have re
ceived favors from Goldfine. "''
Accordinsf to one New Hsmncht.
ife,:'Bridffes Views Adams" nroHW
tameht lie tha i of your mother,
in-law, going- oyer a cliff in your
rew Cadillac,'! ... Members of ln
Harris committee had mixed feet
ings-;: about, the Adams Goldfi
probe.,, Berny Schwartz, "the coun'
sel who wSa.'iired.fdr SuggestiPt;
earlier that Adams, Mack, ef -"al
were involved io, possible cohflio's
Of intArt hsil orxntal I : i.kJ
tirobers tO''Boston- a lohgiitime a0,
uut stuppeu. ;
When Concressman" .tohn Bsll
Williams of Mississippi finally tnji
a s'lbcomrhittee. to Boston last
week; the; Herald Traveler publish, publish,-H
H publish,-H Charp! that he was wltyaf
"Bilboism." This mude WillihA
see ri It will now be difficult io
stop mm.-- f j
r fx 'i. v.
Answer to Previous Puzzlt'
n rr
2 4-Antenna .VJ
25 Harvest
26 Indolent
7 Approach i
29 Stagger
31 Notion
'4Pome fruit
.' 49 Toward the
sheltered side)
50 Get up ; ;
S3 Genus of ,;
32 Intend
9d BttllUl A
33 Grafted (her.) 54 Dill
41 Devotee : 87 Measure of
43 Little (Fr.) cloth
45 Small islands 58 Malt drink
47 Emissary 59 Observe ,.

I I I 11 .A ,1 A, I

iii v iliji Jg1:
. ij' ii'jr ,n
Tplrfct j

I Kill Nt.Wsi'Ailil

. a -

JAKARTA, Indonsia, June IT-
(VPD T.e government launch launched
ed launched a "lar-'-sciie" amphiKous a-
' gau' ien-a today, S3 roies
n .;-as: cf tie rebel cap.ul of
. I:--- ia an all-out "end the
wsr" drive to crush the rebellion.
Jhe commando assault
.ea Kemi nas preceded by govern government
ment government troop landing on two other
Celebes' island point! to form a
' three-pronged attack on, the rebel
. Tbe government troops were re reported
ported reported ashore on the beaches north
of Menado nd it Bilung harbor,
29 miles to the east.
' There was no immediate word
of rebel resistance but they are
expected to defend their Capital
before melting -into the-jungles.
.Rear Mm. Sublyakto, the cnef
of naval staff, said the Kema at attack
tack attack is the "main operation, lie
described the earlier landings a
"ub.phases of the offensive. ;-
Sources said the final- invasion
might come Tuesday, June 17
wjiich -is a lucky number to Indo Indonesian.
nesian. Indonesian. i
Command 'units supported ( by
the East Java Brawidjaja Man
try Division swarmed short

Officials Of NATO Nations

talk On GreekuMsl$ts

i .PARIS (UPI)-Officials of IS
NATO nations met in. emergency
1 session here -yesterday to discuss
H widening GreekTurkish- rift o
ver Cyprus that threatened to un
' dermine the entire NATO struc
tore in the eastern Mediterranean
Secretary.General 'Paul Henri
Spaak summoned the NATO Per.
manenf Council afte Greece
mcuated its NATO foi -ces from
the mam east Mdrtefranan
headquarters' at Izmir, Turkey.
The (surprise Greek- move came
la the midst of a tug-of-waran.
volving three key NATO members
"-ft-Britain, Turkey, and Greece
' over i- the 'future of 'the British
'Mediterranean colony of Cyprus,
1 where the Turkish and Greek
population had clashed in a week
' of bloody, riots.
. Britain is scheduled to unveil
" Its new plan for Cyprus Tuesday.
' It .was expected to satisfy neither
Turkey,-which, wants partition of
v the island, nor' the1. Greeks who
fayor a policy of elf-determina-tion
permitting union of Cyprus
- with Greece... 1
.The 15 nation NATO Cpuncil
- met for two hours. Its delibera delibera-tions
tions delibera-tions were. secreWbut. informed
sources said it had agreed to Use
its; influence in tondoo,. Ankara,
and -Athens to ease the tension
f aused by the Cyprus issue.
. t Greece removed its NATO serv-
- icemen. and. their families byt(se-

Euil E:ra:n Reds, ;
ihrc:i:n To Arrest
Vesl's I!ivsm?n i
"BERLIN "(UPIV-The East Ger
man Communists yesterday thteat
ened ,to arrest West German
newsmen visiting the. Soviet one
in retaliation-for. the arrest of a
QOmmunist correspondent in West
Germany. '
- The Communist Tarty -newspa
run Npup Deutschland denounced
the i'arresi, june, jio ... nni
Baumgart, 1 a reporter ... for tne

Qpmmumst youth organuation
newspaper Junge Welt.. . j
' A' judge ordered his arrest in- a
courtroom in Do r.t m.u n d ., on
grounds that his paper wal ille
gal in West Germany.
Neues Deutschland ; said East
' German journalists' would demand
'retaliatory, measures.",
West German newsmen frequent
ly visit East Berlin. ,
Navy Pevclops
,1vew Submarine v
..Detecting Device
' Navy has developed a new metn
od for detecting conventional en
emy submarines and is working
. on ne wav to locate nnclear

1 underwater" Vessels! Data'jMagaj
. ; xinn rpnnrtprt "vpstfirdav... f .:-

The "revolutionary" new method
1 for locating" conventional subrna
rines yses the principle, of detect
; in contamination .of the atmo
. sphere-.- by sensitive electronic
f equipment. It is formally called
"olderiferous homing" but is
1;nown to the fleet as ", niffer
; 1 The Navy is developing equip
ment similar to the sniffer gear
i to locate nuclear subs. The gear
- would measure the trail of ihe
. radioactive sea water from the
' nuclear sub'j passage rather than
air ionization as is ised in the
present, gear for' conventional
subs.. -The
present equipment has been
In the fleet for the past two years
stag. Data said. The magnzine i
a government research and devel
opment digest. ,

."A 0 'A :
. ))
. '

, 1
j 4 ft ft ft V- 4 ft

. i
norb of "enado en Fri.Lv-. Troops
of ie Battalion landed jtr.e
9 ia a husa-husn operation that pat
them rear E;tung Harbor across
tne narrow peninsula from Mem Mem-do.
do. Mem-do. The assault troops were backed
by a week-long aerial attack on
Menado and cities inland that con continued
tinued continued through ridFay. 'uSorres
said the fighting coild be bitter.
Oppsoing were 5000 rebels with
an estimated 20.0CO men in re reserve,
serve, reserve, -j- : '-
Four months ago yesterday, on
Feb. 15, the rebels revolted under
leadership of a group of army col colonels
onels colonels in Sumatra. By the end of
April, the government had clar
ed Sumatra of all but rebel guer guerrilla
rilla guerrilla bands.
Rebel landings on Halmahera
and Morotai Islands at -the east eastern
ern eastern end of the Indonesian archi archipelago
pelago archipelago were met with counterland counterland-ings
ings counterland-ings that crushed them and left
them only the northern .Celebes
peninsula. :( ";..'.
The government coupled Us an announcement
nouncement announcement of the landings with
appeals to the populace to support
the Jakarta regime, and end aid
to the rebels. -,; -. - A
The ;. withdrawal, made without
any reference" to the NAT.O com com-mand,
mand, com-mand, was the' first direct blow
to the .'NATO .strategic-deploy-ment
inthe area..,,:.' jVv''--.
I' -',y-
In) Athens, evening newspapers
Monday 5 referred ominously : to
Greece's -atate of military pre preparedness.'
paredness.' preparedness.' They; quoted a military
spokesman as saying1 the Creek
army was strong enough to repel
any attack and to carry the conr
flict to the enemy's1 soil. The
spokesman said the Greek jet air
forced was the strongest in southi
eastern Europe. fti-
The Greeks acted in the face- ot
determined Turkish declarations
that Turkey would accept nothing
short of partition 'as a solution to
the Cyprus problem. - ;
U"t.r: K':S'V-V;'',r''
In Atkara,:. Turkish 1 Foreign
Minister Fatinr Rustu Zorlu-.told
parliament t the government was
resolved to "take all the neces.
sary steps to obtain satisfaction
on the Cyprus issue."-;; .- i
All indications were that! the
Turks wpuld- reject : the; British
plan, whose outline had been Com.
municated to the Athens, and An:
kara'gvernments'fe;'' ;j;;V; ;
On the eye of its announcement,
British 1 paratroops. continued to
pour Into Cyprus A'-S.OOO-atrong
brigade of British 'rpd devil"
tBWf:vPii iirli?nftea
from' Britain Jb3r. i1-: fleet-of pomet
jet planes."-"'--:''-'"?;''':-
1 A strong detachment of Royal
Marine commandos also was
rushed to, Cyprus from Malta
aboard 'a vcruiserj
';fe jKl
' h r'sWa; ,li;J"V ivWJMj.V
cracked wide open; on the
swollen Wabash Kiver yesteraay
'opening me gates -ror mimoos -w
eallons i of flood waters and
driving an -estimated -1,500 persons
from .their homes, v
The "worst : break opened 300
feet wide' ; south of ., West Terre
Haute. Ind.. desmte an around
the-clock battle by between 4,000
and 5.000 men- to keen the flood
out of ; the ; community; of 2,500
'The waters swirled through 40
per cent of 'the' -town.. National
Guard amphibious tanks ana neii
copters helped rescue stranded
families and levee crews. An esti estimated
mated estimated 15,000. acres of farmland
were under water. .: -' : i?
Another break followed" bn the
Wabash south of Terre Haute and
north of Hutsonville, f 111. 'Civil
Defense, headauarters ; at h Terre
Haute reported -the levee burst so
wide that sandbag-crews gave up
any attempt to stop the rush of
,; Also neaf Hutsonville. hundreds
of men worked to sanqpag a
levee along Indiana Route 154,
where the-Wabash was rising at
the rate of a half inch an hour.
A busload of prisoners from the
Indiana State Farm at Putnam Putnam-ville
ville Putnam-ville joined the flood-fightersr
Indiana's week long flood on onslaught
slaught onslaught had spread into Illinois
Back waters irom the. flooded
Iroquois River spilled into Wat Wat-seka.
seka. Wat-seka. III.;- driving a half dozen
families from their -homes and
causing dam"e estiwat" t,Hp
hundreds of thousands of dollars.
The two levee ; breaks hd
eased the flood pressure in the
; area and the waters began a
slow fall at Terre vHaute, which
is near the Illinois Indiana line.
Terre. Haute officials said the city
useu appeared to oe not in dan danger
ger danger even though it was under art
emergency proclamation.

;';-:.. V'

. ' ;

v f FORMAL PROTESTMenr Hardie,' Liberal member',; from
4 ".the MacKenzie River, Northwest Territories, explains his Eski-
i imo outfit to an unseen member, ,Jeft, at the opening of the -1
V Canadian Parliament in Ottawa. Harditi Vore the outfit im.,'v
; protest of order that all members fee dressed formally. Mem-: : -bet
at right is correctly Pressed, t t'j;. : ; 2JS:'&t. '''"

QmMiM Prciicls
Reds Vc-!i k!:
1 f.
" -WASHINGTON 1 (UPIjv-i Mai.
Gen jClahre, L. Chennault (ret.)
predicted, kytestimony made pub public
lic public tyesterday; 4 that t Communists
would take over the Far East like
an 'avalanche"; iif r (jhe v tinjtea
States ever: officiallyrecognizes'
Red''ChjhaV5;;f;- ; '-;;.; 'f-;,f.,.
Chennanlt, commander ot tne
famed "FlvinB Tieers! air v unit
in China in World War II. said
the Deoole in the Far East are
.'sitting, on a, fence watching", the
struggle Between viommunisn ,-anu
the' Western world. .M-.'--
"Whenever we show signs of
weakness, "many of them 'imme 'immediately
diately 'immediately fall off on the Communist
side-?! v he said.VH we recognize
Rett Mima, tnere win lust oe en
avalanche.. They would' all go
Red,:. They ; could not resist it.?.
Secretary of. State. John .Foster
Dulles said Sunday matine- unit
ed States had no intention of ree.
oghizjng ; RecK China although it
may jhave itOi deaV wifh. (he; ?eip-
lng Jegime IO naye nuciear jeiec;
Communism poses a "very seri serious'
ous' serious' threat' to the United. States.
"In addition, to competing with
us around the world, I think the
. V. j j i- ' e'.A j 1 1
tiommunisiy nave.t miiiura leu jiuis
countfy.S and .they: are, seating
themselves lin seats of power in
eyeryjilevel .of1 society f. and evry
organization ffi j ha ve;.hB j; laui.
-NEW'. YORK :;UPI):i-Sl;XJnited
States" "'jRubber', Co;,, announced
yesterday the development of. two
newi: synthetic ; yarns ; for ;:tuf ted
floor carpeting made from nylon
and 'acetate. . f
. v
Hi 1
FLOWERY British starlet
,' Carole Lesley make a pretty
1 picture as she models her flow
rery' beach' outfit on. a pier in
1 Cannes, France. She was ont
ol several starlets who 'hoped
j (? lo be noticed during the
famed Film Festival in Cannes,'

tion-r. posts statiDneq on me vni vni-neseaihlahAvi
neseaihlahAvi vni-neseaihlahAvi jl''.''
- fhAnnanlr taiff '-.'international



G. Binswanger Sr., above,
; head of an industrial realty or
ganization bearing his name, has
proposed: that the Federal ov
ernment,' establish a niorigase
Insurance program for industry,
similar m concept, to. the: FHA
for'iprivat? homeowners.' Biiv
iwanger plan, which he ex
plained at a series of .meetinjn
with -too officials in -Washine-(
t6n." calls for: insured 25-yearj
loans, at the prevailing rate of)
interest,' for vrnanufaeturjni in
dustries with assets of five mil million
lion million dollars, or less. '
OKTOHUH), Z Communists
have been elected imavnrt
bimportant 'cities on the Indonesian
ui y valine, .mping New
ChmaNews Agencjf, reported to today.
day. today. .The Communist agency," in a
dispatch from Jakarta, said Sa Sa-trio
trio Sa-trio Sastrodirio had been e',rtaa
mayor of Suralflya by "unani-
1 tft 4"c,Ui municipal coun.
f. 7 S?' another- Communist
was elected mayor of Semarach
but did not identify him. -


El:::;.I: :i Offici:! Rc;:oiIs Soviats
h iV..! ::e To Pass US In Schooling

v, a:::::;gtcn' (un-Federai
Federal, Eduration CoramiS.'
siOR. Lawrence u.- uennicK saa
yes: y that te Soviet Union is
in a "w ii rare" to surpass, the
United t i'.es in schooling.
Derthick, just back from a tour
of the Soviet educational system,
said the U.S.S.R. has put -every-
thine it has behind this effort in
the belief hat education was
"the key m the race for supre
macy." ..-? --j f v
A major factor in Soviet edu.
cational strides, he said, is "the
terrific support, the vigorous con.
cern of parents." Describing this
as something he would like to see
in this country, he said of the
Russian system: 1 s -!
"Parents are required to come
to school regularly and are held
completely, responsible for the
achievements of their : children,
for the tenets of their children,
an .dparents- travel in a hurry if
their children are not' doing well
in school." .
Derthick, interviewed by' sen.
Estes" Kefauver (D-Tenn.)' for
Tennessee r a dio stations, said
that his tour convinced him -'we
need a great awakening : of the
American spirit of support and
teamwork". in education.
He said this meant ; "not jus
money, but attention and interest
and knowledge of what's-going" on
in school." ." - 'i. ". '" .'
The Soviet educational drive.
he said; is only one of a number
of fields in which the Soviet
Union 'as been blanketed ith
the slogan. "Reach and Over.
reach' America." In education,' he
said, they expect to surpass-the
United States in 15 or 20 years, i
- The commissioner said ; that
220 million -people with V,those
vast resources"" have "made a
total commitment 'education.
putting everything they have fce.
hind it."' ;.;'-.
Noting that the Russians- have
chosen the United States "as their


' ; Great White Fleet V


YAQUE June 28 i
( ULUA ; uiki .-.'. f. July 5'
.'HIBUERAS l.'Vftl.Vt't.i'i'..
SYAQUE ,,-,.,,,;, ft i ft .Julyl9i
Also Handlinr Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

. SAN JOSC ''','.- i T-r 4 June ?S ';"
" METAPAN -: i .V..SVa.LIiVf 'tlrt?.!:!:. June" 80'v.

umuii ....,. ....... .ui)-.. ..,, .a;ft.cii ....July;
.J ,.';f'"1S;''?''"J' "v.;'-"" .;.r-'''''.':y-".v;'l'"-'';-'f'ft,-''-"-.4''',j.r sr:-;'.

' VftW ft, .V.V.I I'llVVLU V .
TEXtTA,.... ....... 1..; Every (10) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans.' Los Angeles. San Francisco
C K ; ; .". r.rand Seattle. 5 : 'J' -r

(s To New" York and Return .. ..... ,fi $210.00 -vv-i
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and,. "' ".
Returning from Los. Angeles $270.00
..To Seattle and Return ......,..,....,....$365.00


-',-'-: p: ..I 'M,ft-','W'.''.'.Ki'..



H,. ,;,;:,;n.Ni,'t-''r

chief rival" in this fkld.-he said

they "recognued that we are
ahead." But. he added, "They
point out in their literature that
they are making much more pro.
gress than-we are."
Derthick, noted that "certainly
there' ii no teacher shortage in
the Soviet Union because of com.
pulsory education through high
school and special, training and
higher:pay for teachers. -, ;
s "They don't hive 'modern
school plants,' he Said. "That's
one of the J weaker ; aspects 1 of
their system."
However. Derthick added that
"They : still have the equipment
and they have the teachers and
they have the staff and "they
are building very .rapidly!" on
school buildings., ; r-.:'. : :
"The buildings are well' equip equip-ped
ped equip-ped (and); he laboratories are
extremely well equipped," he
said. But he noted further ."The
buildings 'do not have the modern
design, and utility that, we' have
developed in this country."
4 TOKYO .(UPI) The J Mitsu
bishi Shipbuilding Co.,- one of the
big suppliers' for the Japanese
military durine World War II.'
yesterday announced k had devel
oped a two-stage experimental
rocket. The liquid-fueled rocket
was ordered under a contract with
the National Defense Agency. It
develops a thrust of : 600 pounds,
but the company did 'not disclose
how- high" or (how; fast the rocket
could travel.- - ;v V.-VV v;
predict; lon4 lifevk-& Iff
4 LONDON (tJPI) A top Soviet
scientist said yesterday Russia's
Sputnik IIU would, stay in orbit
4or more than a year .vA. Moscow
Radio broadcast said the lV4-ton
earth satellite launched May 15
"will fly for a long: time,, at any
rate more than a year." .'
.... .., ,.,
June 21
PANAMA : 2-2904

o o'

Colon V

a i w i
BROWNSVILLE, Tex., June 17
(UPI) The first tropical storm
of the brand-new hurricane season
battered itself out yesterday in the
rUo Grande valley,- almost as
quickly as it sprang up overnight
In the gulf of Mexico.
As far as storms go, Alma was
a weak sister. Winds reached only
50 mph at the height of the storm
yesterday morning. Its center hit
a few miles south of.Brownsvifle.
The first tropical storm of last
season was Audrey, the killer hur hurricane
ricane hurricane that struck Cameron Par Par-ish,
ish, Par-ish, La., with the loss of 353 lives
and millions of dollars' in damage.
Audrey came 12 days later by the
calendar than Alma.
The Coast Guard said that six
shrimp boats sounded distress sig signals
nals signals in the gulf early yesterday
but all made it to shore under their
own power or with the aid of oth.
er shrimp boats. a
The tropical disturbance stirred;

J ft"i
i a i i


I v

to achieve the

, i
'off tm
Admit 'litlitiisttr Irfvacy
; Eaajr .to change direction
Scientific ligbt control,

1 fE"C"7ll A I

vCU ivAI

"CARE FREE, ; Yet Unmatched beauty & Utility

r, i, CALL PANAMA 2-0725 .
Our Representative will visit your home' or office and give
you a Free Estimate X, ; .

- I it.. r...

v;use Your.trea...,irs uooa

' 11. 1 (X -Ml


. v -1 r 4th of July Ave. b Jl St. Tel. 2-0725
;Mr. 'comfr FREjE "ChicoV de ORQ'gTAMPS

: r v'f
. .
' Th

- V


30 Jo'se'Pco.'de la

.i i-v'-V :! .I-'';.'' ? i,"., '-'i't'ri .;-;L" -' .,.

up rainstorms far into the, b:--' -of
Texas and-tides ran one'
three feet higher than normal, C i
beach areas along the sou:!----i
coast many persons battened .up
their homes and quickly moved in inland..
land.. inland..
; The', hurricane season genera"
is described as from June 15 un.
til about the middle of October.
Winds have to hit a velocity, of 7a
mph to gain a hnrricane rating.
Beaches and gulf front lowlands
in the area struck by Alma.wers
evacuated earlier in the. day by
the' state Highway Patrol... Padre
Island, the thin, strip of Sandy Is.
land which runs from here to Cor Corpus
pus Corpus Christi was also evacuated.
The Highway Patrol said they
had c'osed the causeway to Padr?
Island at Port Isabel, also. Small
craft warnings remained up for
the rest of the day as far up the
coast as Galveston, Tex,

: m
the 1


mil fifi Itn windo
' .eThoroughly wearable t
yw.,.i,- ..'ftj. -ft-"
j n




rmtt efficient and econe-v.
method to make perfect.

. true copies simply piace- a
sheet of "THERMO-FAX" paper
on top of whatever you want7
6 fl n i A A Uritton nrintorl

drawing,, typed-insert it into

the machine. In just 4 secbricja,..
;your "Secretary"" will return
your original and a neat copy l
free of errars. ' '

Ossa 'i- Tel. 2-20J.oT,"'
;4 A

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Social an
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ATitlNCEMENT of the marriage of
! Miss Arlene Patricia lim, daughter of Alexander V. Lim

: Bj tv, inU mh. or Aimiranie. bccuimb me

mhi mn if

;lle of Kennctt Square, Pennsylvania, Sunday m the
Church of Our Ladv of the Miraculous Medal in Colon.
' The Reverend Francis Lynch, CM.; offered the Sacrifice
of the Mass and officiated the, double ring ceremony.

! Tka 0ivn In inmrrlagfl
bv her father, wore, a fun length
rhantilly lace. The Chinese neck neck-jines
jines neck-jines and bodice were outlined with
seed pearls and bugle beads. The
Jshirt front was dramatized bv a
cafcade of lace and pleated tulle
ruffles and the full swept train o(
1-ce was edged with a ruffle Of
Seated tulle. Her finger tip veil
'of illusion was held by a cornet
" of white roses Deaded with rhine
, f
s s ''J'
.-.r :
.' ',v:.v, -;
t Irregularity em be ear
- rtctei nmply emd pleas,
antly by taking Andrews,
Andrews hat pleattn
taste and gentle action,
with' no uncomfortable
after-effects. It's the ideal
way to Inner Cleanliness,

r i : v: ..v

. :')., j-:-- j' Ky ...

"f J"iM""r 1 i n m a iai hit -iiiiiiiiiiiiiif iMig1' i I,-

T.O. Eux 2S7 & 1194 Panama, R. of Panama

By Slaferi ;

, v ...
bride of
Mr. and Mrs. Hvdon E.
stones and seauins and held on
either side by large beaded ;iow
ers. cine cameo a -cnamuiy ace
covered prayer book with a clust
er of white orchids on top ana a
rosary blessed by Pope Puis- tho
XII, a gift for the bride from Mn.
Electra urrno.
Mrs. Aurora P. lim Holloway,
Matron; of Honor, wore a ; street
leneth. white sheath lace dresj. The
bodice was inserted, in the lace
with green Peau de soi band that
PiK Oo,-1
- n .
Do you feel fresh and lively when
you wake ? If not, it may bo because ;
your system is sluggish. That's the
time when you need Andrews! Sc
(l) Get out your tin of Andrews. -(i)
Put two teaspoonsful into
water and stir briskly.
(3) Drink it as it effervesces.
Andrews freshens the mouth and
tongue -with its lively sparkle and,
pleasant taste, Then it setdes the
, stomach, checking any
tendency to biliousness,
- Finally Andrews tones
'up ther liver and gently
clears the bowels,
completing your Innet
aeanliness. ,, ;


out in the back and formed a bow.
The bridesmaids. Miss ramcja
Peck and Miss Alice P. Lm wore
similar dresses with pink and yel yellow
low yellow bows.. ', ; ;
. , , r -
mo uower jms, ncuuj n"s
Karen Lim and Alexis Lim. a.'l
nieces .of the, bride, wore whit whit-dresses
dresses whit-dresses with cornets of tulle and
sashes of pink, yellow and green
The two rings were carried in
Calla lilies by Alvin P. Lim Jr.,
and Luis E. Wong Jr., and Aler Aler-ander
ander Aler-ander P. Lim III carried the tra traditional
ditional traditional j?iece of silver. ''),
Mr. Martin O'Meara 'served as
best man and escorts were Leon
Holloway and Andrew P. Lim.
Ushers were Julio Kara,' Aim P.
Lim, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Alvin 0.
Lim and Mr. and Mrs. Peter S.
Mrs. Luis E. Wong took the
place of the mother of tb? bride
In the receving line at the recep reception
tion reception held at the cristubal Skv Koum
. The bride, attended ; Cristobal
High School and at the present
time is employed at the J A.G.S.
Headquarters. Mr. Gamble is a
graduate of Kenneth Square: High
School and at, the, present time is
serving with the O.S. Army in the
office of the Chief of Staff, Fort
Amador. : . ( -
After a trip to Costa Rica the
couple will live is Curundu, t
Off to the Pair ' ' -And
The Bullfights
Allison Davidson, daughter' of
Mr. and Mrs, Ross Davidson of the
15th Naval District, is on her way
to Europe to spend her su mmer
vacation. The first thing on her
agenda is the Brussels Wotlrf Fair.
Miss Davidson will return to the
University of Rhode Island in -the
fall and will be member of the
junior class.
Ted Allison, an Ertsign In (he
Navy, just returned to California
after a tour of duty in the Pacific.
He plans to spend his vacation
touring Mexico, r ;
Nicf Is r1strd
trd mark to dnlfmatt
Nettl' Instant coffee,
ano f h e r'"

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a f i mmm jm" rmir w m m .mm. m m

i i :



ly Mrs. Muritl Lawrence
In the garage was the old bike
that Stu's big brother had dis
carded for the jalopy he drives(
back and forth from hih school.
Stu and his friend Alan decided
to try to ride it. Stu succeeded
because his feet reached its, pedals
and gave him control of it.i But
Alan's feet didn't reach them.
Refusing to admit this, he insist,
ed that Stu support him on the
saddle until he got going. How.
ever, as Stu ran1 down the drive
beside him, the bike's-momentum
got out of hand. It crashed and
flinging Alan against the drive's
stone curbing, split his cheek o.
Later, though the doctor assured
his mother that he -wouldn't be
permanently scarred, he couldn't
console her. She kept saying over
and over, "It's my fault! 1 should
have warned him never to ride a
big bicycle." I -,
. So the doctor stopped trying to
deal with her conviction that she,
was responsible for. the accident
and gave her a tranquilizer in-
stead. .-
Do you also blame youself for
every mishap that occurs to your
child? -v
i If so, you shate.this kind of self self-centeredness
centeredness self-centeredness with very primitive
people. They toofaUr to distin distinguish
guish distinguish between circumstances they
can control and those they cant.
If drought threatens their crops,
they immediately start blammins
themselves for having somehow of.
fended their Rain God and sa.
crifice a goat to him that v they
ought to keep for themselves. The
idea' that atmospheric pressures
are responsible for the droughts
has never been put to them. So
they take the blame for it them,
selves, dispossessing themselves of
goats they need just as Alan's mo.
ther disposese herself of peace
for mind by blaming herself for
his fall.
Behind much overprotectlon of
children is our- egotistical belief
that: we are lo balme or nay ne,
gative thing that happens to them,
we begrudge them any; expert,
ence lest it turn out to be a neg negative
ative negative one. 5 -'"rv.i --i,y.n'
Thus the solution to overprotee.
Hon is seeing it as our fear ; of
blame. We have io start looking
at the guilt we feel over Alan's
mishap until we can see It for
what it teiliy is -guilt over our
S !'
arm E s t l e G

s circum-
.1 i:t mishap.
.. i t;otisai
1U Lr J
Bing Crosby's wife, Kathy, re.
fused to be- alarmed at reports
she was once the intended victim
in a $100,000 kidnaping plot.,
The attractive, young- actress.
now expecting the birth of her
and 1intf, first rhilfl crnffftff t
the kidnaping story Sunday night
on her arrival here from Reno,
"I thought someone was read,
ine detective story to me when
they told me about it," she said.
Authorities laid the plot to Wil.
burn Davison, 48yearold : three
time v loser held in Los Angeles
County Jail on charges of robbing
a Lakewood market of $25,000, and
a companion, identified as Eugene
Kling, 40; still at large.
Davison was questioned about
the plan to kidnap 24.year.old
Kathy after authorfties in Wed
woka, Okla.,' were contacted by
Mrs, Nicky Snow, 19, mother of
two and Davison's niece.
"It never got beylnd the talking
staged' Davison said. "When I
read in a magazine that she was
pregnant, the idea was dropped."
Davison said he thought of kid.
nsplng Mrs. Crosby to get money
to enter a legitimate business be.
cause, "he's (Crosby) old, she's
young and. be'l got plenty of
money,"Y "".v;- t
Earlier in Nevada,. Kathy had
refused to discuss the story with
newsmen, termed it "ridiculous"
and said she hoped it would not
ruin Bing's Alaskan fishinf trip
- A family spokesman said Bing
probably would end his trip off
Ketchikan, return to Vancouver
today and come home immeJi
aWy';--.: y ;
FAREHAM, Englcho (UPI)
Mrs. Annie Dale reported yester.
day that she had doubled egg pro production
duction production on her chicken farm,-, by
feeding. her hens snach.

failure to control a
stances that protlur
v have to m
in ourselves.


' mm

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'' 'V'"' '" K iiiMii:it:i-'i.f."--,'"Si'-nrtTT
V" ' - ..... i,

There's a sneclal reason whv Nescafe"
is this country's favorite instant coffee!
,, In the countries all over the world
t where Nescafe is enioved. Nestle'
, ,' make a blend to suit each national
:- taste, so your Nescafe is blended and
. roasted lust to vour liking. And,
because you make it instantly, you get
' fresh cofjee with' every cupful
coffee at its fragrant refreshing best.

o O D ; T h I n g s

Wruttn for. MA $rvlei

AAQJ74 A10II31
QJ1 4KS2
K Jit 413
East and West vulnerable
South West North East
iV Double 4 V Paas
Pass pass
, Opening lead Q
NORTH'S four-heart bid was a
desperate attempt to shut East
and West out ol the spade suit
and it succeeded admirably.
Every card lay right for them
and they would nave made tour
spades. As it was South was able
to make four hearts by fine play.
The queen of diamonds was al allowed
lowed allowed to hold the opening lead
and West played a, second; dia diamond.
mond. diamond. South decided that East
was marked with the king of
diamonds in which case Uie
chances were that West would
have all the other high cards' for
his takeout double. In that
an elimination play would be nec.
essary and South law that he
could not afford the luxury of e e-ven
ven e-ven one trump lead. k '
South .played the king of
spades and West was in with the
ace, He led his jack of trumps
and South won in dummy.' A dia diamond
mond diamond was ruffed high, a' spade
was ruffed in dummy and the last
diamond ruffed in his own hand,
Now he played a second trump
to dummy, led a club and finess
ed- the. ten.. -"s
West was in with the jack but
could not take another' trick.' A
spade lead would allow South to
discard a club from dummy and
ruff with his last trump whereas
a ciud leaa wouio oe rignt up to
South' ace-queen.
South showed- his hand "and
West conceded.
I O. The bidding has been;
'West North East flottth
',14- 2 ,Pa' .f.
You, South, hold:
S4 VAQIlt JJ2 K54
I What do you do?
A EM three elttbe. If your
J partner has a stwdc stopper he
. ea try three no-trump.
H-' The bidding continues with
ithree diamonds by West, four
'clubs by North! and tour dia.
jmondi by East. What do you,
i South, do now?
j -; v Answer Tomorrow
tor Electric Co.. yesterday an
nounced it it making 2 to 8 per
cent nrlce reduc.ion on its' en
tire product line to give retailers
and distributors wider prom mar
gnu, affective immediaeiy. v
rr o
Q Tasty combination of frtsh andQ
ripo tomatoot, paprika, oniom,
" mushrooms, (or moat) ;r salt "j
O and species. 'So simple to ust;0
q satisdei the most delicate q
palate. Maggl Seasoned Sauce
O adds flavor to all your favorite O
0 dishes. Try thij delicioua Sauce 0
nun sfiayiieiu,. fiieaia, vineivra
v and sea foods,
0 today.
Srana '.
'.'The aecret
for a rich
I Varieties:
0, t mi muKn.
room or with
ja. Mat).


Buy a few can1

(kg i

55hF,hH CARDONA will appear over' CFN television and1
radio Wednesday evening at 8:30 and will present a preview":
of the concert he will give at The Church of Jesus Christ of
?;,,5v.DfiynSilnts 011 iue 25- 7116 concert be hd In the:-;
i?r 'blPU?5?B.alfca,uR08d at 8 P-m- and tickets are
.0-,.n y-BS Iflooa- frof. cardon was the firsf
place winner of the -1953 Ricardo Mlro Cincuentenario Contest-'
ShSffnSi lhA Rcp,ublic. i Panama with his Spanish sym-:
phonic suite "Acuarelas Andaluzas." The' complete piano 4er-k!
' .', .. sion will be played the night of the concert ,!. l

c7r Voice Qf.QtroaJwatj 3f' )i '.r;
" (By' (Dorothy 9(ilgallen;

Dorothy Collins has been asked
to return to 'the revised version of
television's "Hit Parade" in a
fairly fabulous deal ... Sid Luft is
weighing the idea of doing a book
about his life with Judy Garland.
A New York literary agent aug aug-gested
gested aug-gested it, and Sid evinced consid considerable
erable considerable interest in the project ,;
Mike Todd Jr. is, likely to prove
he can follow in Dad's footstep")
byv producing a Broadway, play
next season. .There's nothing
ballyhoois about f; Juliette,, Gre Greco's
co's Greco's illness; in Paris.. The exotic
young -actress is a very,! very sick
Jane Russell and Her husband.
Bob Waterflfild.'aro nt In h, mil
to the trouble of denying those
rui rumors again Topic A in
the New Hope. Pa., theatrical cli
que i the. unexpected parting of
T, C. Jones, .the female imner.
onalpr n4 hia u;ifo h.' vi.'.4
from the scene in the middle of his
enwjmeni ac tne bucks uwnty
Playhouse Ralph Watkins, who
club known as 1he Embers, plans.
io open two new cafes one in tno
East 50s, the other on Broadway,
both based on new ideas 'in the
bistro field.
- Sinfor Eilton Barton ias boon
doing the hideaways with' her
ox-husband, Wynn Lassnor, and
somo chums think they may re. -marry.
Meanwhile her currently
exiting mate, Vie Jarmol, can bo
found holding hand at la Bar.
race, the Cuban Pavilion with
Botty Cooper, a model.
Johnny Mathis is dating Kip
Breakfield. who came here all' the
way from Chicago to see him...One
of Broadway's most promising
singers, Dario Cassini, has. mysti
fied the Lindy's set by"disappear
ing," just when he'sr been getting
"the breaks" via TV ippearances
and fll'PhtMnh hnnlrinff Hi '.
hasn't been able to locate him for
a montn.
Among the beajitties whose heart!
were bruised by the news that Pe Peter
ter Peter Viertel adored Deborah Korr
was Joan Fontaine, who had flown
the devastating writer only to get
me Daa news mat ne naa otuer
tlreccino Intnrolto tnelHnn tolll
make you a nice impressive bet
. iL .i it .. a J . -n- t
maijine Aaam uayion roweu. in
come tax case will be "indefinite
iy" aetayea. .

liOV.r 2 Vccltly Flights :
(Constellation Service
. Lu.i l. i L lJ V vLy
Connections in Mexico for all of North America
TELS. 3-1057 & 3-1698

ing to make friends' with the Madi.
son Aves hucksters. They've iust
released a pamphlet titled 'Ulcers'
... Dancer Carol Haney and nsr
husband (Larry Biyden of "Who

was mat Laoy7") are giving an
unusual soiree a birthday party
to eelebratp tha lnntli
pf their house on St. Luke's Place.
They'll ask tha cruocta in
famous Greenwich. Villagers such
as jimmy waiKer,' Henry James
and Maxwell Bodenheim. H
. When Paris reporters. 1 meeting
Frank Sinatra at the airport ask
ed him ihnnt hia much nuhlinUarl
. ,.,.V.JHW11VI.I,U
romance with Lauren Bacall, he
snapped, " of press confer'
enc',; .,.,, Robert. Evans will j?ot
the "Person tn Pnrnn" Irairmimt
from Edward R. Murrew on Juna
zo. He's the handsome-young New
Yorker who went fromikiri.mair.
ing' trf moyi stardom tn one ey
' Mum omiri now mgnr ctun
M will feature rowtlne
which she'll mix cocktails bt'J
hind portable bar and : hind
them out to ringsidtf ... The
Duke of Kent's favorite of the
moment is Sally Poole, 18, and
not e mombtrof Hli Royal High High-ness's
ness's High-ness's fast moving social set:.-;
or at least not yet, She look
like a young Grace Kally.- ;
Barbara Hutton's" son, Lane
Reventlow, is about to take his an anger
ger anger to the courts. He happened to
drop in to see a Grade B movid in
which the action took place in and
around the estate his' mother had
given him for his 21st birthday.
Apparently some pals to whom
he'd lent the house arranged the
flicker deal without his krtowledgu,
and he's not about to let the inci incident
dent incident pass unnoticed. .'
, -. -: v .i'.i ' :i ;',;i;' -:;
Suzanne Lake, the singer whn
replaced Doretta Morrow in "The
King and I," is on the road to re.
covery after a scary automobile
ctash two weeks ago,; just after
she's opened at No. 1 5th Ave. At
first it was feared that her arm
would be permanently crippled,
but now the doctors are Optimistic
about a fast recover... New York Yorkers
ers Yorkers who've seen preview screen screenings
ings screenings of the Swedish film "The Sev Sev-enthJSeal'
enthJSeal' Sev-enthJSeal' came out deeply im impressed.
pressed. impressed. It's an allegory, about a
14th Century knight returning
from the Crusades during a great
plague-. .- k, ; ..


via a::.:ca an isz::z

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cf:l unci Lyihc



- ,r 4rj ticfy 'r$ii ."rs. B. Chen, Mr. and Mri. Hi

r i it U eon An-rs. Mr. D. Encouit. Dr.

l.e A i.: aador a i La- hemg and Air. and Mri. N. Will
dy henderson pave a luncheon yes- mott.
ter-isv at t'.e 1 r.t.ei Embassy, i
The guests included Air. nd Cuban Ambassador v
'Feted by Colleagues -

Members of the Diplomatic' Corps

accredited to Fanama hed a ties.

pedida for the Ambassador of Cu Cuba
ba Cuba in Panama, who is soot to re return
turn return to Cuba, at the residence of

the Papal Nuncio in Panama,
Mons. Luigi' Punzoio. The Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador was presented with a silver

tray by his colleagues.




' Vacation! What a wonderful
thing, 'tne dicuoiiary detimuon Oi
the word vacation is:' Being tree
rnm a rflltv IffVICP. etC. an M-

termission oi rest. .Now that tne

papers are in ano me -bour.
read, many students are iree from
dutyat least lor a short wnile.
Some students are vacationing
n tha statu nr other eaually fas

cinating p.aces i others are vaca-

tioning rxght nere in umbu
the Canal Zone. And,, of course,
quite a few ara working in these
student iobs that the government
has provided. The latter Is not
exactly a vacation; but is some something
thing something different and new and, a.
bove ail, there is that pay check at
the end of the month?
It has always been a tradition traditional
al traditional thing to celebrate graduation
night by going out, Staying out
late, and having just a little
more fun than usual. This year
was no different than any other.
Many kids went out celebrating
and were seen at Maxims, O.K.
Arolgo, El Panama Hilton, Taba.
ris, and the Atlas'. There were
many other places, too, but those
were just aTfew that, we happen
to remember;; 'fJi; J.'$p
' Taking one at random, the At.
las, here are just the names of
a few of the kids wen celebrating
graduation night and having lot
pf fun: a i:1? X
Jackie Dunn, Bobbie Fearon,
Laura Dew, John Chase, Sonia
Canas, Roger Million, Dora Aydel.
; kop. Gilbert Medina, Ronnie Dahl.
ho.f, : David Tate, Joan Dimpfl,
Gene Burch,;; Ann- Haskll,i and
Orlando-- Nunez,' i n'--i.
Marian Smith, ; Doris Blakely,
Peggy Acker, Janet Tribe, Chanes
Womack Marcla Moreno,. Edgar
AmeglioV Bernice Beta ... Mykland,
Bill Turner, Carlos Cambrs, LV-
. cy Hinklo, Jarkie Pearson,. Gaby
Frcdrkks, and Billie Sue Spencer,
Eddie Cunningham, Pat Cun.
' ningham, Joyce Roche, V; Bob
Rocite, Dicky Duran, j Edward
Folse, Carolyn Hackett. Lucky
" Summers,. Sue Mable, William Hal.
vosa,Dor Jones,. Joan (Lawler,
Marcia Starr, Joe Cicero, Betty
Crowe, and Joe Reynolds.
One senior who wa net able
to be at the graduation eorome.
ny was Jeanetto Mario Itfllnton.
She loft for the States for good
by ship the morning of grad grad-oation
oation grad-oation 4tY-rik:;-tv t-l';
; Many of us don't really appre.
date and realise the .importance
of sgoing across "that afage and
receiving our diploma, or know
what it means to us, until we are
deprived of doing so. Although
Jeanette could not be hero for
graduation night, she v did her
part as a senior by giving us
very fine Senior Week. (She was
chairman of this committee.) .
Shopping over in Cristobal r, a
few day ago, we rsn into J-acy
Hlnkle, Diane Vestal, Shoila. Sul.
livan, Pat McKehan, Betty Lou
Wheaton,- Mary. Smith, Floria Sie.
file, Nancy Therell, Bernlce Beta.
Mykland, Bill Turner Judy Flen.
niken, and Jackv; Rennichv:; We
didn't run into them all at once,
but there surely must hava been
something going Wyt?S :
. Kennj Stone, Cristobal v boy
whose family has recently moved
over to our Pacific aide, Is home
for a short while on furlough from
the U.S. Air Force. Charles Jack,
on, better known as Tommy; ha
' joined the Air Fores and this was
announced at the Senior Party.
f For the nek few weeks lots" of
college students will be returning
! home- for the vacation 'months,
porno already here or. on their
my are: Helena S.' Bishop, Joan
B. Degenaar, Martha, L. Hackett,
Nits Jones, Chris W. V Hearon,
Mike E. Kocher, Jr., Judy Llnd Llnd-lay,
lay, Llnd-lay, Jimmy- Mc Keown, Melinda
Marshall, Sandra 'Motta, Carol
Newhard, Jo Ann Potter; Joe E,
pustis, Jimmy W. Reece, Robin
W. Rennie, Janet W. Stockham,
Jimmy W., Watson, .Jr.,-- and Dick
Wright. J ...
. !' Dvpr t Amadnr Golf Club tha

tother day were Sara Purdy and-

jeK Kline. Did tney piay; we
Wonder. '
; Saturday was a busy day at the
-Commissary because ; : everyone
was getting that last-minute shop,
tiflg done for Father's Day, Over
in the men's section were Roger
Million', Bill Black, Ronnie Valen.
tine, Orin Sadler, Olivia Winstead.
Betty Crowe, Art O'Leary, and
John Smith. Incidentally, John had
just returned from college few
hours before. Also in the men's
section was Gary Alexander. We
believe that he is working there
for the summer. -
Buying itho groceries for the
. weekend were Karen Magnoson,
- Joan. Dimpfl, Clorio Siegle,
Diano Vestal, and George Bar.
bier. Only; . .George wasn't
buying, ho was soiling. Goorgo
is also working at the Commy
this summer. T.
Swimming in the Fort Clayton
pool on Saturday afternoon were
Jarkie King," Sharon 'Raymond,
Millie Jeanette, Olivia Winstead,
Ifary Smith, and Rochelle Head.
Linda Breeding also helped make

Jonan A. Corvor 1
Visiting Relatives 1

Mr. and Mrs. William L. Lewis

of Curundu had as a recent house
guest their brother-in-law, Mr.
Jonan A. Corver, a former Canal
Zone resident and now of Lima,
Peru. Mr. Corver, Manager of the
Great Colombian Merchant Fleet
will return to Lima after a busi
ness trip to the States.. ;
Signal Wive Club
Iranch at Port Kobbe
Mrs. Von Freeman and Mrs.

William Radtke were hostesses a'

a recent crunch for the Signal

Wives Club. During the busines'
portion of the brunch, which ton

place; at the Fort Kobbe Offers

Club.; the outgoing chairman,, Mr

r reeman thanked Mrs. Rarttk 1

Mrs. Robert Masenga, Mre. Rich'

ard Leslie, Mrs. Ernest Knight ar

Mrs. John Zaehary.for their help
during her term of office. Mrs,
Radtke was elected chairman tor
the coming six months, .,

Alberto Rodriguez Graduates

From Military Insituto
Alberto Pas Rodrieuez. son of

Mr, and Mr. C. Pas Rodriguei era
duated from the Kentucky" Mil:-

tarv Insitute in Lyndon. Kentucky.

He was a member tr the Golf

Team and the "K" Club. .

Greta Plattry fives beachedmb.
ers a chemise cover-up. Half pon.
cho and half beach coat, the cov.
er.up has a half bent and com?

in blazing color blended in wi'e

striped madras cotton.
' Fancy ranch pants may be fash.

ionable, but. classic blue jean
(till are the moit popular report
the maker of levi (Levi Straus
and Co.). The jean have not

changed basically in style since

the California Gold Rush. Varia

tions combine the same slim line
with new-; fabrics and patterned
denim.- Newest ranch plants come
in rugged cavalry twill with leath leather
er leather ,trimmd front polo pocket.

the pool. an interesting plan to
spend an afternoon.
Upon leaviiw the p()pl, we drove
past the Fort Clayton Golf Course,
and who did we happen to see
there industriously chipping to the
green on the third hole, but Ma.

ria Girard, Dottie Metzear, Gla.
dys Miller, and Carol Peranti; Ca.
rol had just returned from col.
lege.. What were .the scores,

girls? . v

Speaking- of golf, it seems that

quite a lot, of kids art playing
this summer. ;At Amador -links
just this week alone we have
seen Carolyn Corn, Jim Watson,
Judy, .McCollpugh, Caroline Zirk.

man; iom mcwouougn, -z warden
French, Judy Flenmken, harlie
French, Carol Peranti, Kenny Mor.
ris Fred Dube, Tim Hots, Brink
Miller, Sandy Hinkle, and Frank
Miller. If they had a tournament

limited to high school and col.

lege kids, would you all turn out

tor it7,
At the Albrook sneak preview
Friday night the place was real,
ly packed. Joe Wood, Chris Hea-

ron, Dennis Hanson, Joe Pustis,

John smitn, uick .Moore, and
Joan Degenaar. were enjoying tha
show, f


A teen-age girl writes: "Ive had
several dates with one of the most
popular boys at our high school.
Now my Dad Says he doesn't
want me to go with him anymore.
His reason is that this boy hat
broken a date with me a couple
of times when he had a chanci
to do something he thought would

dc more run.

"I'll admit it hurt me and

made me mad when he broke the
dates. But what I can't make my

Dad understand is that this boy

is so popular ne can get away
with that kind of thing."
Look, Sis. Your Dad-is absolute absolutely,
ly, absolutely, right. He hates to see you let
a boy get away with treatina vou

shbbifyno matter how much of

a big shot he is among the teen,
age crowd. N
The reason your Dad hates to
see you humble yourie'f to that
extent is that, being a man, he
snows it never pays a woman "to
make, excuses for a -nun's lack
if respect for her. With every ex ex-cuse
cuse ex-cuse she is asking for more shab shabby"
by" shabby" treatment. And that is just
what she will get.
" You say you are 16. Well, that
isn't too young to learn, that it
s s mistake or a girl to date a
boy who feels he is doing her a
favor to take her out.,,
Accept a" date on those term
and you give uo a little of your
elf respect. Furthermore, you
can't give up, any of your self,
respect and expect a boy to how
you much respect in return.
So cross this date-breaking hit
hot off your lilt. And look around
for a boy who like you ell e,
nough to feel so proud of h"lns
i date with you he wouldn't think

of breaking It. ..'

The sooner s girl learns 4- that
much about men the better. Some
women don't learn it until after
they're hooked to the kind of man
who thinks he did his wife a fa.

vor to marry her. 1

And that' little late. ; .


f V 0 j

Festival Of Fccis Inspires
Tcn:ptin3 Lcw-C:!;ri: Lunch

Daily Vigor :




- Makn oi i
CempbU'a fmife.

The juices o( 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on its
Vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between mealt-V-S -gives
you the refreshment fp
you want; and tho nourish-

. i

menr yon neeo."

NEW DEliiyindiai;t)PnThe
opposition Socialist narty thref
ened today to launch a civil' dis disobedience
obedience disobedience movement to ; protest
against alleged, famine conditions
in Premier Jawaharlal '. Neliru's
home state of Uttar Pradesh. The
Socialists have accused Nehru's
Congress Party povernment of ne ne-gleciing
gleciing ne-gleciing the nlight of the peor-le
't Uttar Pradeah, Socialist leader
Genda Singh claims, that 2.00b
nerson have died of starvation
there in the past six month, i

To li I!;'J FriJiy
Cy SeihI Alan's
St. Alban's Church in ParaiJO.
is sponsoring a dance and corona coronation
tion coronation at the Paraiso Gymnasnr.1
on Friday, beginning at 7:30 p.m.
until 2 a.m.

fx '!

GOOD thtnsa in thl pleasant low-calorie lunch Include turtle
eonsommo, Mtlba toait and shrlmp-trtih veietbl salad,
. NEA Food. Editor (
The annual Festival of Food at -Next day however, st the Fes
New York's Coliseum is llwsys, tival of Foods itself., we selecic

a vital event in the me of loou
editors and. the food ., conscious

public. This year it was inaygur-

ated by an elaborate buffet sup supper
per supper at -'n Club" with' Elsa; Max Max-well
well Max-well as hostess, si-. 4,iv
Alice Petersen, dfstinguished foo
writer, contributed her recipe for
remarkable ; Chocojate Cheese
Cake. John Krauss, a Long Island
packer, saw to it that we all ate
one of his unuiually fine,: sweet,
mild-cured hams. Foodprocessor
from Finland, Norway, Sweden,
Switzerland. Morocco. .. Itvlv.

France and other civilized coun.

trie beguiled our appetites, with
their gourmet items, and everyouo
present happy and well fed, for forgot
got forgot about calories. ;,

some oi tne delicious 'Items' oi
display and arranged them into i
satisfying low calorie lunchepn
Here is our light lunch menu! f
1 Canned consomme, 30 ca
Jories per lS-ounce can appro
mateW 10-12 ealories per cm,

.Melba toait, the Melba wit

wheat germ added, 1 14 calorii
per slice; Melba tost, the Meld
with wheat germ added, 14 'call
ries per slice; Lite-Diet bread, n
added sugar or shortening, 45 c.i
lories per dice; iBerbed ala
dressing,., delicious low calori
dressing, 4 calories per teaspoon'
Lunch time Salad aspara ijuk
stalks, tomato wedge, shrimp, pi'
miento strip,. chicory approv
iraa cly,. GO ( calorie per serving;

ir "it

M Sen MMnli er ftU wke Se Sjltoh

T iJ



w I 'til' ,(M 1
v": all sxpenst trls to 1

A ' ,c

oastaon ceifv..f

end m only 90 ewiffflris
eiiate, eeite : a veritty'

of ae Mpetieaccel
Take edvaattie of thl
auelled ittvelpUa and see,
lot aa BBofeiikle, vaca


Sight'teelei, deneiij,- ate)
fiiendihipi, (he ta Coi
t Ricie hoipitilicy, ini
soradaa clinaie, keetaet
1 ceneeciioa ell thee e will
, biios you ho' refreiked
and icb a w outlookl
Life it not only weik; you
need alio a tearful cheese
in iunuUtini hihef
cliaieie, ead pletiias e e-forieble
forieble e-forieble lurreuedlese,
It' osiible oew i(h

i ihee any aioaihlr f ay

mean. .- ..
Cotta Rica swaite you!


Each notice tor inclutieo in thu
column ihowld be lubmiHtd m
hrae-writteo tern end mailad
the bes numbet listed dnl in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise." er delhrored
k hnd re the eftice. Nolicei e
jcetinoa cannot be accepted

Miss Beverly Garnet:, Mambo.
landia: is the new Queen. She

was backed by the Men s Club of Line,rUiar,,,"eeLmg 01 1
ih rkiiwh rnmtno .nnit w.a ttlks 1542 will be held at

Miss Violet GaskintRock andltol-jjo Brazo Heights, Wednesday June
landia), backed by the Cho.r f8 l 7:,9 P m' This will be the

Tho B.r0. Elks 1542

The rgular meeting of the B.P.Q.

the home

Guild. Third was Miss

Hun er (Calypsoville), backed" by
the Woman's Auxiliary and fourth,
Miss Annette 'Burgess (Cha Cha Cha-Cha
Cha Cha-Cha Haven), backed by the Youth
Organisation. ; v
'An attractive door prise will be
given to- the person with ihe luc
ky number: $30 worth of mor
chandise from the Felix Maduro
store in Panama City.
Jabao Jarvls and his "Sonora "Sonora-mica
mica "Sonora-mica Orchestra" will furnish the
music for dancing.
Reserved tables are also availa.

ble at $1 each, and, refreshments

win ne soia.
1 Prices of admisaion sref $1 per
couple; gents 75 ce;; nd Is Is-dies
dies Is-dies 85 cents.
Tickets may be1 paid for dur during
ing during the week following the dance.

last meeting for Exalted Ruler La

Croix, before going to grand lodse
to be held in New York City July
6-10. Upon completion of the busi business
ness business meeting a buffet dinner will
be served.
UWC Board) of Director
To Meet
The first meeting of the new
Board of Directors of the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Women' Club will be
held on Wednesday, June 18 at
8:30 a.m. at the Tivoli Guest House.

CKIitEURY, Lani -(L. -.
Farm worker George Evi--,,
was killed here today n .en
stieep he was shearing kick
mechanical shears against Eva:-'



Used after every

caange, Mexana

prtnms seat rasa,

ohafe and ealtins.

too. Absorbent
corattarcb base
. clings close, keeps
baby fret, cent

) nil' -j

MtdKtnd Mtuna Skin Cnwa hclpt bil
painful innburn. lu femla laaetn tmmtha
red "dtMrpmt hands. r


Pry Roasted Peanut, i-lV4 calo.
rlea oer nanut. Th nut r

baked for 17 hours, the oils and

tats evaporate in the baking; Fes.
tival Apple Fluff, a dessert,, 1
calories per serving.
Festival Apple Fluff (Serve 4)
Two cuS fresh, unswee.ened ap applesauce;
plesauce; applesauce; 1 envelope unflavored ge ge-Min,
Min, ge-Min, 4 tablespoons cold water, 2
(blespoons sugar, I egg white
u cup), 2V- tablespoons lemon
ulce. .7.-".- ..a..-...-.
Softest gelatin In water Heat 1
up applesauce and stir In 1 soft soft-ned
ned soft-ned gelatin, Add lemon juice to
jmalning applesauce and .blend
ito first mix.ure. Sprinkle sugar
yer egg white shd beat until
'osy. Lightly fold into apple apple-suce.
suce. apple-suce. Place In individual serving
lasies and chill throughly. Serve
arnished with slice of unpeeled
pple. (75 calories per 'serving.)


-mm Magic


Fine, toft, deliihtful.
Jy frairant Cuticura

lalcum oontaina de deodorant
odorant deodorant antieepUo
C-8 (Hetachloro (Hetachloro-phene).
phene). (Hetachloro-phene). Keeps the
akiq fresh and aweet.
SnoO,M aunhiirnu
unoi,, relieve
heat and diaper rash,

toot irritation. Huyt

W ---.J-

.-'!''-.. ,,-''''-. -';-'- ." ,''--'' .''..- .-' ''


n-v .!' i

svimr.iKG pool

TO Kll
you root



'(jowiia. a. a.


- TEL.' 2-4782


All expense indudes:

,-. -- .'. . t. ...... .' .' -' i y : : 1--
'. f "-T '-f':';" .- .''!. i '-" ---- V---. -.S'- ' -- -i -. X
0 First das round trip by plane ',".",

0 Reception at El Coco Airport t
' O Tnfer to your bote!


O Tourist (lass hotel accommodation
. . (fust data available for
small additional charge) .
'5.S...-.0 y..,i -.v.i'. .vf-'.,--'',?--; ".'; --
- O Thre neals daily t your hotel
f-i.' ., i' f.; .' ,',--,
.-' .' ",' .' -" ' i f i '.V' '- "v
, O Ttanfer to El Coco Airport


Trip or for minimum of two days

Ask your Travel Agent today for s leaflet
with' tho different four ana price.
They will "gladly give you informatics
and price for groups, families, etc,
well as for, guide one1, other ;
. services. ":; -.

1 SPEND YOUR NEXT VACATION OR A WEEKEND (Without losing any work
-'-.' f v Z''j- 'rJ ':, M. 3" i::"il '':: ' ..' ''. i ''" '' 'i

ft only 90 minute flight!



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e l&M'il "d ,0Uflher -th-an''wer--
VJ .-iiiiiiltlifV rubber" V

, .. The world over, more and more truck operators cut costs per mile snd increase prof-
; ; : ? I 00 S,"S 0AD LUG for touSh-hlgHway hauls and off-the-road operations. 1 v

' Nsw wiust nr eowmycTioN ... Exclusive
Goodyear bonding ingredients virtually weld
i evtry part of the tire into one complete unit
' Road Lug resists tread and ply separation
' and tread cracking is practically eliminated. ';
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i, patintib 3T ,coo . In an exclusive tripla
tempering process Goodyear permanently sets
rayon and nylon tire cord at its toughest, most
heat resistant point Tire growth is controlled, j
iMPtoviD iussii COMfouNOS . .Tne tougJh
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50 thicker than standard highway tires i
' assures extra mileage. A

BHt WWt JT, Nyioif Cord er 3T layon Cord

,ito iva; TT3 rsM ova, ax off coooyug tiks than on any othir kaxs
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nrs faxama AMritiCAM an ixrrrrNrrrrr r .:ly



J) 1 4 iu

Manager Hopes Team Would
Stop Trying to Win Hard Way
' NEW YORK, June 17 (UPI) The St. Louis
Cardinals may yet catch the Milwaukee Braves but
manager Fred Hutchinson fishes they'd stop trying

10 QO it uie naru waj

A .49 pace sincr Mar c has
brought tht Cardinals back from
their 3-14 start into a tie; for
fourth place in the .''National
League. That's the best pace of
any N.L. team over the five-week
period but it's been: like ; pulling
teeth all the way. : , ;
v For one thing, the Cardinals
starting pitchers, aren't winning.
Only one starter has won in ;4he
last 10 days and the "Big Four"
of Larry Jackson, Linda McDan McDan-lel,
lel, McDan-lel, Vinegar Bend y MizelT, and
Sam Jones, show, a; combined -15-j
21 record. Only 'the erratic but
surprisingly successful relief work!
, of Morris Martin, v- Billy ;Muffet
'and Phil PainejJ-2 eombined,' has
saved the staff, irom buckling al altogether.
together. altogether. t 1
And, for another;, the Cardi Cardi-'
' Cardi-' nals art ntxUto-lest In seorinj
runs and in hitting homers. Yet
, the Ham stands 27-27 for the
season with no less thin. 12 of
tht victories by one-run mar margins.
gins. margins. C v,
' There was more of the "heart-

r-nnni no Tnr .nui.rn nsuii iaL

. .w. i
ht when -. the-' Cardinals out-

f-rambled the GlncjannU Redjegs,
6-5, in. u -MP":'-?.:
Cincinnati'sSoe NttxhaHvcarne'd
a' 3-1 lead.intci'the ninth but the
Cardinals tied. It': on pinch-hitter

Joe Cunningham's Hwor-run single
Then the Redbirds pushed over

three runs irithe top of the.Jlth
fnr n aDoaretttLV easy Victory on

ly to have the Redlegs rally for

two in the-last of the Uth and
(nn. Untr1iii!n in an t.n thi

bullnen for; the, foartn. time of Kthe
night. ':' Iti-S.'mi ;
v Eddie 5 Kssko;;.' whose y error
helped tht Redlegr take 3-1
Itad in the iwtV doubled homo
tht final two .St. louis runa vln
; tht 11th. DoniBlasingami broke
tht 3-3 tit Wth1 single.V s
The three-run: margin appeared
to" bo more than enough, for Mor
r s Martin, who did gain, credit
for his third win, but the ex-Brook-Ivn
leftv never retired a batter

in the Uth. Bur sess sincled and

Gut 'Bell homered, whereupon,

of his five decision in reliefre reliefretired
tired reliefretired the side in order. ":':f.

Tnm Acker; i fourth Cincinnati

pitcher, suffered his second defeat

without a victory.

The Redleg-Cardinals game was
the only one inthfr majors yester yesterday
day yesterday or last .night but the Chica Chicago
go Chicago Cubs got a brilliant perform performance
ance performance from their newly-signe,d bo bonus
nus bonus pitcher Dick Ellsworth in an
exhibition 'game with the Chicago

White Sox. V
Ellsworth, in ll-year-eld left.
ihander from Frtsne High School,
pitched a four-hitter. Pinch-hit-tar
Walt Moryn tingled homt
tht winning run for tht Cubs
ftei thev filled tht basts on

walks to Cal Natman. Ellsworth

and Tony Taylor. Rookit Bob

Shaw was tht loser. .-

East goes west in the American
T .pa pup in tonight's allninht game

schedule while the west invades
east in the National League. vJrt

the A. L. it's Boston St Chicago,

Washington at Detroit, New, York

at Cleveland ana Baltimore ai
Kansas City. In the N.L. it's San

Francisco at Pittsburgh, Los An

geles at 'Philadelphia, Chicago at

Milwaukee and St. Louis at Cin:

cinnatis s"- irv-O -'.
-:..,vfe; i "'' ''. v '." ; i ', Si'

How to:SQMIditffcJun!Oi': Cfl'ge.iea'guQ


Happened td

Amos Strunk was an American
League putfielder 'for 17 seasons,
playing f on five, pennant winners
in two cities.sAmos cam up with

Connie Mack's ; 1908- fnuaaeipnia
Athletics 'and stayed until 1918. v
The: A's won., four pennants dur
tag that- span, in '1918,; THE Red
Sox won with Strunk doing oat
field' duty, His best year at bat
was ;332 for the White Sox ia 1921
and for his 17year career he
shows a mark of .283. Amos
wound up his big league stay with
30 games for the A's in 1924.
Whatever happened i to Amos
Strunk? Now 66. he lives in Llan

e'r,ch,; Pa.; a snburb of Philadel


: Hutchinson' fsighaUed. for iJack. sT sdccessful ft

1 ion. Jackson, wno nas won, pwo DroKer.( t ..

Pay Raise

Perplexed Zonians who don't
know how or where to spend their

pay raise, including the retroactive

portion, cat now rest easy, be

cause a Summit Hills bold uuo s

V19ta Hole" discussion has evolved
several solutions.
At an informal clubhouse bull
session last weekend, several Sum Summit
mit Summit board members discussed the
sorry plight of classified employes
who aren't sure of what they
should buy with the promised
raise and retroactive pay. Mem Members
bers Members of the armed forces were in included
cluded included as subjects of the disuccirm,
too, because uniformed Zonians, as
well as civilians will soon see larg larger
er larger payoffs at the pay desk.
In a spirit of helpfulness flavored
with hopefulness, the board mem members
bers members proposed that:., ;.
a. Non.members join Summit,
paying a year's dues (approxima (approximately
tely (approximately 60 dollars in advance: "Pay
now and Plav later."

b. Members who haven't paid

their dues lately do so at once.

This should not only enable these

unfortunates to give up sneaking

onto the first tee;1 H Will also keep
th.;.. tk "hlonbt lief '1

:t. The fine merchandise now be

ing displayed in the club's Golf

Shop be bought out at once.' Ac

cording to one board member, the

club has gone all out in getting
a variety) of merchandise and is
selling ( golf supplies at costs for
below those in many other golf

shops. Golf hats, gloves, balls, urn:

brellas, tees and clubs are now in

stock. Summit will also soon an

nounce a hew catalog-order buying

system lor specialized gou equip

ment. Prices will be unbeliewaDiv.

low. i

id. Grade GS) 13, 14 and 15
employes may invest in a new It-

holes for Summit. For each now,
crisp $5,000.00 bill, Summit will
not only make a fairway and greea

but will also name the hole after

the donor. For instance, instead of

calling the first hole on the back

nine "Number 10," the hole could j

be titled "Jone's1 Hole." This sug

gestion also applies- to Colonels

and Generals.
The final suggestion the board
members made was that everyone

interested in golf watch for an

nouncements ; concerning events at

Summit.. The! Summit Hills' Golf

dub.' located about : 15 "minutes

from Diablo Heights, hopes to

strengthen into position as ; the
Canal Zone's Champion golf
course champion m course : up upkeep
keep upkeep champion in friendliness, and
champion in sponsoring interesting
tournaments, J r

(TWO -;(fMJO
I&1 llitli' 'f


1 r



To Openm Margarita Tonight

ll&V IP


REFEREE ROCICY-Rocky Mirclan, Tetired heavyweight
. boxing champion, watches attentively as Vern Gagite and Fritz 1
Von Erich, who has a jawbreaker on the former Minnesota t
football end, 'wrestle in a tag team match in Mmneapolis.

new tire performance & appearance


n r


v ,c.

k And, the same Guarantee as a iVcir Tire
- .Safety-Proved Performance v 1

Johnny- Boyd of Fresno," Calif.,
suffered second degree burns ot
the legs and hands Sunday when
his O f f e n h a u s e r Indianapo.

lis caught fire during the running

of the lOO.mue U.S. Auto Uub na

tional championship race.' Boyd,

31, was taken to a hospital where
his condition was described as

Showing 'At Yotjr, Service

Center Theatre$ Tonight

HP 1
(fRl J

BALBOA 1 2:00 p.m.
"Pony, Express" In Color
. 6:15 te 7:55
John Bromfield ; )
Beverly; Garland ? '

Gregory Peck.
Audrey Hepburn
, (Repeat Run)

GAMBOA y 7:00
Bob 'Hope, Vera Miles -'
"BEAU JAMES" In Colorl

GATUN a : i?:00
Jean Simmons
Joan Fontalnt
In ClnemaScone!

V i 6:15 & 8:15

, Claudette Colbert

John Wayne


7":".?' iltepeai un


PARAISO .;. 6:15 & S:00

tDonald O'Connor, in Blyth


SANTA CRUZ 6:15 & 8:10
Jeff Chandler, Laraine Day
"TOY TIGER" In Colorl

CAMP. BIERD 6:15 & 7:55
Lex Barker, Zsa Zsa Gabor

"'" CLOSED "'

; By Conrado Sargeani

limirii,i mai

Editor: CCfACO CAr.CIAriT;

Eleven thoroughbreds have been

entered for the one mile and one-

eighth $3,000 added Fourth of July

Classic. They are: Parasol, -Rat

gazza, Informal, Constantino, Per-

dulario, Embassy, Homan, Gavi Gavi-lan,
lan, Gavi-lan, King John and Playboy,

Ptrdulario, unbeaten in v two
local starts, it sure tt bt tht
edds-on mututls favorltt dti dti-pitt
pitt dti-pitt tht inclusion of a. pair of
hjghly rated ntweomtrs Ho Homan
man Homan and Constantino. Homan
romped in his debut and seem seemed
ed seemed to bt every bit as good at.
hit advance clippings Indicated.

' Constantino, a three-year old

full brother to Saaturron,Ais not

expected to be in peak form, by the
classic date. '

The vastly-Improved Ragazza

will get a chance to show how good

she i really is in this test. Hellodoro

Gustines.. the Haras Carinthia's re

gular rider, will have ; pis ..choice
of the mount on Informal r the

brilliant, fillyv htuii
- : ; -v, : j OOo- v. : :;.f :;"j :

Gustines' eight "victories over the

past weekend now place him only

two victories behind the injured

Braulio Baeza. Gustines' now has

91 victories as compared to Bae
za's 93. ,

' Two mora weekends like n the

past one would give Gustines a new
semestral record: He is 44 wins

shy. of Baeza' 105 for the i. six six-mohth
mohth six-mohth period.
-0O0-" (
Thi weekend's main event

will bt tht Dr. Robert (Bobby)
Reid Handicap. Raid is presently
visiting his mother after graduat

ing last week as a medical dee dee-tor
tor dee-tor from Wtsttrn Rtstrvt Uni University
versity University of Ohio. Ht returns to
tht U.S. ntxt week to ttrvt his
internship at Philadelphia ge general
neral general Hospital. ?
" OOO '
Excerpts from the steward's re


El Pobreton. NaranJazo. Pasa-

tiempo. Takaway and Contralor

were each suspended for 15 days

oecause of various lee ailments

As You Like' Her was set down

21 days because she is suffering

irora a lower toreieg joint.

Bargyle got two meets susDen

sum from the starter 'because of

her extreme fractiousness at thp

starting gate : whixh caused her
to be scratched from Saturday's

Guillermo Duarte wax lndrfin!t

ly suspended by the stewards and

recommendatiOB to- cancel his

jockey's Jicence also submitted to

tne gambling Control Board. 'Du

arte was blamed for the ooor show

ing oi aeouiante uen My enree.

" t Jtnn cadegan 'also tarntd a
stiff penalty. Ht netted Six meets
for crossing Miss Patience, Ela Ela-gido
gido Ela-gido end Violin Vlejo with Prin Prin-cesa
cesa Prin-cesa Vanidad in Sunday's eighth
race .r.'j::;.v.-f fhs .-.'v.: ii? i y '. :u

. .r rancisco jusuniani got ; an

eignt-meet ? vacation for crossing

Dr. Bill with Chito' in Saturday's

eigntn race.
Apolinar Reyes Rios drew a 4

meet suspension from t the nad.

dock judge, for failing to make the

required weignis on tiegido, Ke

yes Sios got an additional- two
meets for the same infraction with


miners Ernesto Navarro, Leo
L. Sainten. and Ed.. Young were

nnea is eacn ior. using defective
gear on their horses Sandokan,

uun v no ana miss r atience, res

In the absence of the Tegular

Atlantic Basketball League. Cris

tobal Coach Luke Palumbo has or

ganized the Altlantic Junior Cage
loop which will begin operations
tonight at 7 o'clock at the Marga Margarita
rita Margarita gym.
The calibre of basketball 1s ex

pected to be excellent despite the
title 4Munior league", which his

been given to tne loop, rarticipan s
will consist of College students
back on the Canal Zone for; the
summer vacation, Atlantic Siders
from the C.H.S. varsity squad
bolstered by many up and coming
stars from Cristobal High. -.In
addition many of those that
narrowly missed making the '58
varsity, will have an opportunity
to perform in the league thSt opens
tonight. Officiating will be taken
care of among the players as Luke
Palumbo seeks full cooperation of
all participants to assure the suc success
cess success of the league. No' admission
will be charged for the games.
The complete 1958 schedule follows:-
June 17, Tuesday Cristobal
vs Orange Crush; Squirt vs Pepsi

June 19, Thursday Cristobal

vfrTeost Cola: Orange Crush vs

Squirt. 1

f June 24, Tuesday -- Cristobal

vs Squirt; Pepsi Cola; vs Orange
Crush. 1
June 26, Thursday Squirt vs
Pepsi Cola; Orange Crush vs Cristobal.

July 1, Tuesday Orange Crush

vs Squirt; repsi coiavsijrisionai.

July 3, Thursday i Pepsi Cola

vs Orange crusn; uristooai vs

Squirt. -, ,

Julv 8. Tuesday Orange Crush

vs Cristobal: Pepsi Cola vs Squirt,

Julv 10. Thursday Pepsi Loia

vs. Cristobal; Squirt vi1 urange


Julv 15. Tuesday -Orange Crush

vs repsi toia; aquin vs wwiuuai.

Julv 17. Thursday uistooai

vs -Orange .Crush: Squirt vs : Pepsi

Cola. ,t...


Julv 22: Tuesday Cristobal vs

Pepsi Cola; Orange Crush i vs

Julv 24. Thursday Critobal

vs Squirt; i Pepsi 'Cola' vs Orange

Crush. '" ,(

Julv 29 Tuesday w bquirt vs

Pepsi Cola; orange urusn ys u-s

tooai. i, n. ... f 1

Julv SI. Thursday Orange

Crush vs1 Squirt; Pepst Cola ys

Cristobal. :H' .i-.-'.-:rn:i : --.v' W'-'-n j,l

2 ''August 5. Tuesday Pepsi Cola

vs Oran&e Crush; Cristobal ; vs

Squirt, i'-.',..i:i''''

h fry; tit! .'".;:



W L Pet.

San Francisco


ittsburgh .


Let Angeles.

'- Today's Games
St. Louis at Cincjnnati (N).
Chicago at Milwaukee (N).
Los Angeles at Philadelphia (N).
San Francisco at Pittsburgh (N).
Yesttrday'g Results
Niaht Gemal

St. Louis ; 010 000 002 036 11 3

uncinnati 000 003 000 02 9 7 0

Mizell. Wifiht:' Paine. Martin ra.

V, jaexson and smith, Landritn.

XNUxnaii : jeftcoat, Acker (0-2),

L,ova -ana surgess.

25c, 15c.
BANK! $125.00
with 8. Hayden v
4 Also: i
with John Derek

' ti voir
35c. i 20c.

.with Basil Rathbone

-; Ali tl



with Fess Parker


i5c. :
. with -James Deap v
, - Also: ;
: with Raymond Burr.

25c i 15c.
with Ed. G. Robinson
with Jack Palanct

Player Oi Ths Day

Thirtv iv-vear.nld niipher .Tim

Wilson of the Chicago WhiHe Sox,
who now is with' his seventh ma
jor league team, has been up and

down the baseball ladder through

out hrs enure career,

But on Sunday, with a twohit,

3-u snutout over the Aalhmore
Orioles in the first game of a

doubleheader, he came as 'close

to the top as he has oeen since

Jun 12, 1954., That was the day

on which He Ait his peas: with a

norun, nohit game for the Mil

waukee (Braves against tht Phila
delphia Phillies.

' Both of the hits he allowed were
singles, and both runners were
erased on the basepaths on a

pickoff play and a double play

He allowed no walks, so he faced

the absolute minimum of 27 bat


It was the sixth" win of the year

for this veteran who has seen al
most everything. He broke in the
majors with the Red Sox in 1945,
suffered a fractured skull when
hit by a Hank Greenberg line
drive that same year, and has
been bailing since then for star
dom. With a 158 record last year
and six wins now, it seems he
may have reached his goal.

Nixon's Softball
Batting Record
Stands At Zero

President Richard M. Nixon's re

cord as a softball ba'tter stood at

a Hat zero today. Two times up
two times out. ii

1 Nixon swunsr-. to no avail for

both sides Sunday in the annual
softball game between teams tf

newsmen and congressmen.
In his first time up, for the con

gresionai "Odd Sox,' the vice
president lined out to the Ditcher.

A little later, he pinch hit for the

national Press Club's "Deadljn
ers" and popped to second basO
The game, a feature of the an annual
nual annual : PressClub family Uroiic

eventually wa won by the news
hounds. 14-3.

The c o n t e s t was interrupted

briefly during .Nixon's first turn

at bat when he protested a strike

called by the umpire in chief

fttty. Gen. William P. Rogers;
Rogers subsetiuentlv shifted s t.-

third base Congress and drove in
one of the three Odd Sox" run3.
Rep. Don' Magnuson D-Wash.)

started for the losers and his bat

tery ma';e was Sen. Estes KefauV'

er (D-Tenn.) Ma gnu son suffered

from poor support afield.
Pulitzer Prize winner Clark Mot.

lenhoff of the Des Moines Resis

tcr and Tribune: pitched for. the

winners. ' r"
naaa m a a


f WAHOOl B. 115.00 V!
1 Linda Darnell in -"ISLAND
" Biir'ElHott in"-""
.1 i. THE JURY"

g 'J

60c, TAnAV 1:0

30c I Vlfi I 9:00

Joel McCrea in
In Tecltplcolorl


; $1.10 per CARL;
' Walter Breenan In t
a u i i a j a

Former featherweidht cham

pion llsidro Martinez, f who lost
bis crowa to unbeaten Jesus San San-tamaria
tamaria San-tamaria on a tenth-round KO in
Colon Sunday night,, was scheduled
to be examined today by Colon
Boxing Commission medico ; Dr.
Luis A. Puyol. .v: ,.!.

Martmei -ejaimed that lit, lest
his vision temporarily after the
ninth round in Sunday niaht'i

fight..' -, . ; w.frj i:;V'n:

He had been knocked down by
hard right to the law: at the end

of, the eighth and appeared to be

m oaa shape when he was saved
from a knockout by the belL) n ';.

tie got through the ninth by keep

ing out of the neiw champ's reach.

but refused to answer tne bell for
the tenth because hf said he could
not eev,-;- rsVw-e.v:.-?i-'

The Cdmmission a is1' seekintr to

determihe if Martiiiezii is suffering

any pnysicai defect, that caused
him to lose, three straieht bouts.

iwo of, thenV "on KO'l aftr' being;

una me in conunue iiRnune.

The ex-ehempion dropped a del
cision in the U.S. Iat ytar tt
Da vey Moore, an Ohio teatheri
weight whom he; beat in Colon
some thrtt ytars aflo. i: V ;;"
He suffered a TKO tt Cuba's
Robinieh Garcia -early thityeaf


For Colon


ari9n0mpnt.'. have' been- com

pleted for the presentation of the

gnnltal Hn IJUSI DHSKClUBll ica-

tival, which will be held In the
ri9iit T.nwe Cvmnasium bf the

Ahnl Rrivn ColleCft in lOion on

Ft-iHav rnmmpnrinff at T P.m.

' Tn th firxt came of the double

header the Rummers will meet the
Rainhnw Citv Minor League all-

etar mnntet: :; ' '

tn -'.the main event tht strong

USARCARIB Military Police five
fcii0i with the Thompson, Sport

me (BoVs ouartet. Admission will

be 15 cents, and the proceeds will

go to the Colon, Kea wosa.. ine

public is invftefl. f

Louise Suggs Wins
Round Robin; First

To Triumph Jvice


Louise .Suggs: cailea on tne prow prowess
ess prowess which gave her two golfdom
nniiiu ii vpin tea to suree from

behind and capture the second of

her Triangle Round Koom iourn I.,',

-Mies Snoot:' a 32.vear.0ld linKS

veteran from Sea Island, Ga., be.

Cam the ursi woman ouuuaj

grab two Rouna itoDini wuea. ouc
collected 21 points in the fifth and

,imI ut Tprtesco country

ii i, n . m

club to pass Manene tiagge oi
Dallas; Tex., ' -v '.' f
!! A'- flashing 35-stroke, last-nine
iraioh ouf Miss Suggs ia final

18-hole 76 and a total of 51 points
for the five rounds, two better
than Mrs. Hagge, who had. the
l,.t BtrAti. total of 370. Miss

Sulics stroke '71, 74, -79, and two

7fi's Jor a 376 total oet the five

rounds. .
The win gave Miss Suggs
ti .500' twice. I

The Round Robin was scored on
the total number of points by
which the- winning golfer, of each

foursome, beat each of her oppo

' Patt Bert! of St. Andrews, 111

picked up six points and finished
third. She gained by defeating

jB'ay Crocker of Montevideo, yry
rtii.w J.ifnniljnri nkamnlnn

Alice Bauer of Paradise, Fla

who had eained second place

the end of four rounds, dropped
ta fifth Sunday. behind Massacbu.

setts. born Kathy Cornelius, now of

Lake worth, fla. Miss Bauer
Mrs, lUgge'i sister. ..

31 2J .535

32 24 .552
24 25 .510









New York'
Kansas City
Detroit y,
Chicago -.

W L Pet. C9





.4 5


Today's, Ca met.

Boston at'Chkago (N). 1,4
' (Baltimore at Kansas Cityi(N),
; Washington at Detroit (Nr.'
New York at Cleveland (N).

Yeterday's Results A
No games scheduled.

By Cornish

1 0 Be Cliaclied


',' I f

m Havana when ho complained of y
t leg cramps during, 14it .ninth I ?
'The':, commission today "sent' co-.
pies of statements aieneri hv Mar. ,.

tines and promoter Charles Sew

yci cApiaimng yny aney. retused
to .turn, over 33 u percent oi l
sidfo's' purse-to Colon biking "of i'
ficials for remittance Ao Manuel i
AKarb,- Martinez New'. 'York man-y
; Alfaro "had-serit the' idmmisston t
a letter requesting them to collect'
his manager's, fee, but Martinet
luis : balked M paying,' i claiming i
that j, Alfaro; gave, him only $200
out of a $1,500 purse he earne j
for the Robinson Garcia fight. ;
h 'Alfaro Jt expected to "take tfji :
.matter up ith the New York! York!-States
States York!-States Afhltti Ccmmi,ion. t
In Sunday night's semifinal Jor5-!
ge: Quintero.m 1-2, TKO'ed Ar-i!
turo ; ( Puntillita ) Smith, 127 1-2! hi
2:40 of the fifth stanza of a scheoV'
In, one four-round' prelim' Cristi-
no Vargas, 127Vi, gaiied a un.
ammOus decjsoncbver; joe Felix.'
Gondola, 126, and; in She curtain' -'raiser
also; set forfour itataas,.
David Wright, .127; kayoed fcrmaa


uccit ureaui, ueiax



tttt a : -r&wr- nrtn

Fraley's fairway facts and figures
in the wake of the U.S., Open golf
championship, y:y -i.y$ ,.,;c:,,:-

v 1 -j..

"v filleA with, "hth oHH! t., J U an,

r ....... "wva OMV".' ,wm 41, OHii
wasn't: as "bad as. those, furrowed,
traps at Oakmont, WhenlTed Ray
played there in. 1927, he couldn't1

nd his ball in one furrow, but fi.

Tommy Bolt's big secret, as he

won America's greatest olf prize.

was the same which helped many
others to hit the top in spprts
take a deep breath when you're
in trouble and relax. v ,. ;

Bob Turley of thei New? York

Yankees and Patty Berg, long.'

time star among the 'lady golfers,
used the same system; It's one of
the big factors in Turley'a 10.2

record this season and a doctor

convinced freckled Pattys that it's
best to ease up in the clutch.

'You're walking too fast." the

medic advised Patty. "When vou

reach he -ball you're' out of
breath. Slow down within -25 yards
of the ball; size up your shot as
you walk, the rest of the way and
you'll play better.'', .She did and
the results are in the record
books. ',

, Son Asks When
Jimmy Thomson, once the lone.

est hitter in golf, plays only oc.

tasiunany now dui nas me wans

of his home lined' with pictures
of him in his hev.dav. Recently.

his son, six-year-old Jimmy, Jr.,
nailed him to the mast with the

"Pop. I thought vou were a nro.

Well, if so, when are, you gonna
start playn'."

Lloyd Mangrum is rgarded by

some as a curt character who al.

ways inspects the odds in any
proposition.1 He could have made
a fortune by allowing. 4 : nation,
wide mail order house to handle
his glass-shaft golfcraft rpdocuts.
But' Lloyd's reply was: M'm a
pro; and I can't take, the business
out of. the pro shops.''. .tough
guy, huh?.; ;,? ':,
Spectators 1 were drobDins! like

flies in the near-100 degree heat

as Bolt won at sun-baked South,
em Hills. A Volkswagon station
wagon, was pressed into service, to
go out on the course and trans trans-port
port trans-port victims to, the first ad tent
or to, an ambulance. They put a
sgn on it which said: "strokewag.
bn". .but U.S. Golf Association
officials didn't think it dignified
and ordered the, sign removed.
....0kmont Raealled'
There was much screaming at
Southern .Hills about the traps

nally remarked:

Oh, yes, I see it
SOVjW.' VHiV 'a



;Nor were ihe greens as.iast is;?
they were at Oakmont in ,1935x
when Walter Hagen insisted:
'They're so fast.' the. ball tiWi

rolling on my bakswing. f 1 1

a Aijier 11 was au over, there wai
more screaming by Herman Bar.

Ton.; He played two; rounds eight"'

uu uucuju ouuis ucuoa Blow.
moving ; -Cary Middlecoff and
equally tortois-like Mike Fetchiky
Two days later, Herman' still if
insisting that both should be 'disJ
qualified for. slow- play, : ; f
The r 'new' Tommy Bolt, wh
doesn't throw .clubs or- blow hia'

stack, when things go wrong, sajfsi
anyhow he. never-was even Jho
worst inhis own familv. Wneit''

Tommy was 13, he .and his slight,

iy ower .Dromer, J.u.," saved up
$15 and. bought a second-hand set.
'.'He. missed a shot :one. after afternoon
noon afternoon .and busted Up .the whola
set,"r Tommy ,'says. "Even as a
pro,. I, was strictly an. amateur."

0.60 .TODAY t 0.43,


Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!


1st Priis


."..;...' 25.00

PLAYS AT 9:00 P.M.

Frank Sinatra Sophia
- Loren in)
, r Richard Widmark in j

fa:,f. s: ;
Ls .v
, IP! p

i. : r '.': A'ir:r.iN' xs iNrrrr::r.NT mir KEwsPArrn


N- ' ' I 'UDT WW
lu 1 VVTT i' V- V ve
VYM -Vr J.; 1ffIZ$'A

Frohc Day F ece President
Of Summit Hills Golf. Ciifc

Frank Day has been elected by
the Summit Hills Golf Club mem membership!
bership! membership! -to lead the. club during
the golf year (195-1959.. Day's e-
lection Was, announced at the tlub s
inaugural rannuU 'electjott, mam
party over the veeKena. my wiu
succeed Bilf Jamison as1, president
ffec.iv,'July 1.- ';5:,,,!1 ,, V-'
Other club officers will, be Carl
Sererv vice "president;"; Mrs. Ma.
Xine Hood; .gecreury, 'and Jack
Whitelaw; treasurer.
Members of the new board of
Sovernors are George Biley and
febb Hearne, : both elected "f for
two-year terms, and. Clyde Sharpe
Dick Ejolf, Bill Jamison, Bud
Meyers, and Jv R, "Buster" Hare,
Jamison," Meyers, and Hare are
alternates but will attend all board
meeUngsi Holdovers from i last
year's board are Mrs. Louise Jones
and Leo Ebereni, who were elect elected
ed elected for two-year terms in 1957.
Summit's new officers and board
will meet July 10,' at which 1 time
committee assignments will be
made and regular business tran transacted.
sacted. transacted. Several interesting, and
perhaps controversial, matters
will be included in the agenda.
Dav will assume the presidency
of Summit well fortified with ?olf
club leadership experience. A toi.v
parative "new cmer" to the Par
cific Side, the Panama Canal Com Commissary
missary Commissary employe's experience on
the board of governors at Brazes
Brook golf club included one term
as president.
Under his direction the Atlantic
side golf resort survived terrific
Panama Canal and. armed forces
personnel (and club membership)
cuts and,kept its reputation as one
of the finest goUcourses in Central
America- .'."' 'V$
Day, introduced to .the large
group of members and guest which
crowded the Summitt clubhouse,"
told-Jamison.' that the club woiiid
"try to match the giant stridesi
forward which Summit has made"
during the "past. Jeaf under the
outgoing president. Frank called on
the-new board membersand v-he
mebership, for help in strengthen
ing .' Summit's, position as .... tne
"friendliest, finest golf course on
the Pacific side."
Jamison, whose years of ser ser-vice
vice ser-vice oh the many governing bodies
of Summit during the past decade
will be expended next year as a
member of the board of governors,
told the Summit party-goers that
the club tod had a hard-working
.board during 1957-58. --
H "... ':. J -1' v 1
".klccs Up For
2te Letdown
checked in at Monmouth Park
(where the Choice Stakes! Aug. 4,
is among the principal numbers
Howard which the winner of the
jBelmont Stakes will be pointed.
1 iCavan more than made up 'for
one of Trainer Tom J. Barry's
higgest dissappointments. In 1954
Barry,' who-picked out Cavan in
Ireland for, Joseph E. O'Connell,
sent out Errard King in the Choice
Stakes. The King was a out fs-
ivorite but was beaten a nose by
a longshot. Punkin Vine.
Barry felt that the King was the
best he's had in more recent years,
M. now believes Gavan may de-
Vfilnn .TTlfn O ft itiirAn Knttn nmifAii.
mer. .,. ,.' v
uarry is now tnmking of run
ning Cavan. in the Arlington Clas--it.
the Providence S.akes and the
hoici, i ""

OLD SOfiJcrb
Soy OF &54,


"In the iqany years that I've,
been associated with Summii noi
one year-Mr two years put togeth.
er ,V has, produced the progress
We've, experienced 4uriBg ,1957-58
We've had hard-working, capable
members and officers Who hate
been helped by a, good manager,
Art Farrell.1; Jamison said.. (
' '' Jamisoq and Dayjj agreed that
iho club's, imeipbevship drive should
be continued during wiiy ana Au August,
gust, August, . : ... v
, The Panama Canal Comany and
Government the Army,, and the
Navy are represented on the 1957,
58 board of .governors.
.Day, Riley, Egolf Sharpe, Mey Meyers;'
ers;' Meyers;' and Eberenz are Panama Can Canal.
al. Canal. employes; Serger, Hearne,
Whitelaw, and Mrs, Jones are U.
S. Army employes; and Jamison
and Hare work for the U.S. Navy.
Mrs. Hood will continue as se
cretary, a position she assumed
in mid-1957-58. She is the wife of
James Hood, who is employed by
the Panama Canal Company.
i Approximately 80 people attend
ed the "demons result" Party.
Final US Open
Tourriey Scores
' TUISA. Okla. (UPI) The' fi.
nal scores of the leading players
in the 1958 .national i open, gotf
Tommy Bolt,' Paradise, Fla.,
71-71.69-724-283 .
Gary Player, Johannesburg,
75-68.73.71-287 .,
Julius Boros, Southern Pines,
Gene Littler, El, Cajon, Calif.,
74- 73-67-7 296, ,,,
- Walter Burkemo, Franlin, Mich.
75- 74-70.72291 : j
Robt. R. Rosburg, Napa, Calif.
Jay Hebert, Sanfor'd, Fla.,
77,7669293 ;. ,
Don January, Eastland, Tex.;
Dick 'Melx, Ft. "Worth,, Tex.,
- Ben Hogan,- Ft,' Worth, Tex.,--75-73-75-71-294
Tommy Jacobs, Whittier, Cal.
Frank Stranahan,: Toledo, Ohio,
t Bill Casper, Apple Valley, Cal.,
a-Charles ; Coe, Ola. City, Okla.,
'75-7i;75.74 295 j
Marty Furgol;. Lemont, IU.,
Robert Goetz, Tulsa, Okla.,
' Tom Nieporte, Bronxville, N.Y.,
75-73-74-75-297 '
a-Jerry Pittman Tulsa, Okla.,
; Jerry Barber, Los Angeles Cal.:
: Bruce Campton, Sydney, Aus.
tralia, 73-75-74-76298
Jim Ferree, Winston Salem.
N.C., 76-74-73-75-298
Jerry Ma gee,, Toronto, Ont .76-77-75-70-298
; ;
a-Denotes amateur '.,
WARSAW ;(UPI) Maria Itkina
pf Jtussia equalled her own world
record :o: 53.6 seconds for the'400.
meter run today in the Janusz
Kusocinski memorial track and
field meet. Maria set the record
originaly in Moscow, June 6,

New York (NEA) Dan Ferns
was hopping a piane tor Baiar
field, Calif., and the National A

ma.eur Athletic Union Track and
Field Championships, June 20-21.
"Despite the general apathy to
ward track and field in this conn.
try," said Ferris, who has run the
AAU long than he cares to, re
memDer, we seep turning oui
international champions. But do
you know something, we're likely
to be shut out in tne mile in the
greatest race atthis distance in ')
years, or as long as tne a.u
has been in exis ence.
"If 1 had to handicap them, I'd
put .he Australins, Herb Elliot'
and Merv Lincoln, one-two with
Lazlo Taborl, the Hungarian right
behind. I'm afraid tha. there'll be
four other foreigners in a. field of
15 or more who can beat our
guys."..... : .. .. .'.(
' Elliot is the amazing 20 year
old Anzac'wno breaks 4
like breaking sticks. In the 1,'onm
ton Relays just tne ilaer day, ne
bea; Aon Uelany by 35 yards, it
was the first xieieat in quite a
spell for the Olympie 1,500 nicier
record-holder and indoor cnanv
Plon- k ...
The ultra conservative Fer
ris wouldn t be all surprised
temperature still reads 95 degrees
established in .he two nlgals of
competition in the oil town that
is bakersheld in Be towei end' of
the San Joaquin Valley, where the
temperature still .reads. 65 ilegres
under tne arcs. Tbe J5ak3r$Jield
Junior College track is as fast as
the, California horse strip.
The accepted world record tor
tne roue is 3:58 with Britisher Dc-
reK IbboUMn'g 3:57.2 up for ap approval.
proval. approval. Lincoln, who has bested
4, is the defeding champion. Ta-
oun, running wen again was se.
condyin the CompvOn Helas
Other toreien routers in the thick
of things are Gail Hodgcson of
South Africa,' Australia's Alex Hen
derson, Yugoslaw Valise Mueoa
and Canada's Norman Lloyd. Hoi
geson, attending Oklahoma, has
definite program calculated vo
smash the world record. ; Hendcr
son of Arizona State ran this year
swmest college mile, 4:03.1. Mu
. . . ..
gosa, wno competed in this coun
try throughout, the past indoor sea.
son, will matriculate at New York
University: next fall. Lloyd has
done 4:05.
As for United States entrants in
this tremedous scramble, Jim Gre
He of Oregon is credited with
4: OS. California'! Don Bowden. is
the only American to beat 4, may
cuiuiue ins energy to in nau
mile. s. -.
ly exciting with Bobby Morrow.
the Olympic champion; San Jose
State's Ray Norton, who has t t-qualled
qualled t-qualled the world mark, 9.3, inlhe
100; Duke's Dave iSime, provided
his pulled muscle has healed; and
Ira Murchison and California's Wil
lie White.
Glenn Dtavis of Ohio State and
Texas Eddie Southern have a
wide selection of events, but it
would be great to see this oair.
wno ran one-two in the 400-meter
hudles m, Melbourne, hook up. Da
vis holds the world rcord in tb
440-yard hurdes.. equalled it at the
same distance, on the flat. South.
ern ran the quarter in 45.9 this
Parry O'Brien is knocking at the'
door of hi own mark in the shot-
put, 63-3. And Dallas Long, a phe
nomenal rnoemx schoolboy. has
put Ihe .ball farther than anyone
but the champion 61 and change
The National AAU Outdoor
Track and Field Championships
perhaps is the greatest athele'ie
show in the world, next to the
Olympic Games.
And this year the production Is
being staged in California, where
it win be apreciated.
ST. LOUIS NEA) The 56th
American Bowling Congress Tour
nament will be held in St. Louis,
sr.arung next Feb. 14 and extending
through Apr. 23. t
Buy PROTO for all of your home,
farm or hnp loiil nrl-th quality
brand prcferrrd l,v nrofestionali.-


i i

FITS FINE "Bill Norman seems to like what he. sees as he dons a Detroit uniform before
a mirror. .The new manager of the Tigers was brought up from the Charleston club 0! the
American Association.. An old Triple A outfieHer, he has been a trouble-shooter for years.

Prize Schoolboy Cager Goes

last thing Fred. Taylor deserves
to be called is a "pop off."
But now that he's firmly an
trenched as Ohio State'a eighth
head basketball coach, a word can
be said in behalf of his confi.
; Taylor quietly, wooed Jerry Lu Lucas
cas Lucas of Middletown. O.. High for
three season. Others did it a bit
more boisterously, but certainly
not as effectively. Taylor makes
no claims to landing the country's
pnza schoolboy 1 r eager lor ; Ohio
State. But through the long
courtship, in which he was vital
ly intrumental, he never waivor.
ed. -' - .
"When I shake that big boy's
hand, something just keeps tell
ing. me ha likes Ohio Mate," Tay Taylor
lor Taylor said a year ago. Ha repeated
it on numerous occasions since.
All winter, tht. report was mak
ing the rounds that Coach Paul
Walker of Middletown would take
Lucas wherever he went, Taylor'
password .remained, ''Don't count
US out." -: '''.ff
Everybody elsa- .figured Ohio
State didn't have the chance of a
blind man in Las Vegas at land.
ing Lucas. Then last Mar. 26,- a
relatively quio: Wednesday in the
Ohio State athletic department,
-Taylor and his predecessor, Flqyd
Stshl, engaged In genral conver
"Lucas Is coming heref Taylor
said matter-of.f actly, though his
voice quivered a mite. "But don't
put that in the paper." We put it
on our calendar and looked it up
a couple of weeks ato while Tay
lor was in the thick of the race
for' Stahl'a vacated post.
"Great Scott, i don't use that
now,", he implored, "People will
think I'm a ould-mouthed cam
paigner,'V: VW- -iU-Taylor
credits a number of husi husi-ness
ness husi-ness men for pointing up O h i 0
State's educational advantages to
young Lucas. -Be
that as it may, Fred Taylor's
soft salesmanship approach and
pleasant personality did nothing to
discourage large Jerry.
. Fred Taylor will sell many an
other before he's through; He can
mix it with the best nd suit his
temperament to the occasion
Rcchoslcr Confinuos
To FcollL Exports
NEW YORK. June 17 (UP)-The
Rochester Red Wings continue to
fool the International League ex.
The Wings, generally picked for
the second division in pre-season
polls, started very streng and
were battling Montreal for the
league lead early in the campaign.
However,: when they lost sev?n of
eight .games this month, the ex ex-prts
prts ex-prts agreed that the Wings would
never recuperate. But now Roches.
ter has fooled them again and
boasts a five-game winning streak
while challenging for first placa.
Monday night Rochester expioJ
ed for six runs in the fourth in
ning to whip the Columbus Jets,
9.5. Lynn Lovenguth allowed -12
hits but went the distance for the
Wings to boost his record to 5-fi.
In the only other game sched scheduled,
uled, scheduled, Richmond snapped a five-
game losing streak to edge But.
falo, 4-3, hi 10 inninfs. Bob Chaka Chaka-les
les Chaka-les went all the way for the Vees
and is now 21, while Bud Dale
dropped his fifth game agfinst
.hree victories.
BOLOGNA. Italy fUPD-Willie
Pastrano of Florida, the world's
fourth-ranked 'heavyweight con.
tender,, out boxed Italy's Franco
Cavicchi and cut his nose and left
cheek Sunday in scoring a 10.
round decision before an estimat.
ed 20,000 at the Bologna munici
P" stadium, rastrano weighed
pal stadium, rastrano
. taviccm is former Euronean
.champ."" "7 ;; ;

' '4

Went Lest
Pin splitters
The Cra'bs
-Final Drives



14 6 :
13 7 if
. nvi m'j
1 10 10
10 10 ',
9Vi 10 'i
" 6 14
6 14

Hot Rods 1
Hi Flyers
fin' Splitters 4 Hi Flyers 0
Pin Splitters of both sexes lived
up to their name, when they split
the. pins to the tune of all four
points, and took over the leader leadership
ship leadership of the league. The Pin Split
ters had an easy time with their
foes, Hi-Flyfers who were sent down
to the bottom of the class where
they share the unwanted spot
wfch the Hot Rods. 1 ,;.
The whole kit' and kabadool rost.
er of the Pin Splitters was on
the beam. Joe Daloia was the
pace setter with 502 scratch and
586 handicap. Bea Strode outpoint outpointed
ed outpointed her lesser hald Lee 524 to 510
Dan Koester kept in there with
523. For the bottom place r lyei'S
R, Tunstill poasted r nifty 566.
Cucarachas 4 Saburs 0
' --i fy. i -?. : :: ;: -i;
It was open season for Roaches,
but the latter servived the Saburs
onslaught without any fatalities.
The- 'Roaches tooit tne opener oy
18, and then piled up a margin
of 100. and took tne nightcap Dy
25. The cleansweep put the Cuca-

'Srachas1 right on the heels, of the

first place occupants, whereas the
pasting gained the Saburns nothing
but a headache. Both teams no
minated a bowler for membership
to the 500 Club, Cucarachas Jim-
.... IDa.,1.1. CCt' m. tV. a frr.ia
and Ray Burton of the Sburns had
a 59.
Crabs 1 Hot Rods i ...
Forty-two pins in the handicap,
soelled disaster for the Crabs and
success for the Hot Rods.. In the
opener the Hot Rods did not need
the donation,-but they, used them
in the second to win by seven ma maples
ples maples and for that ever important
total pm tally they Came out on
top by 32 pins. Only in the night
cap did the Crab grab off a-' win winning
ning winning point, and they had to bat.le
all the, way because the difference
was only 29 pins.
Tom Thomas and Fred Epley do dominated
minated dominated the Hot Rods perform
ance with 557 ano mz ror me
Crabs; the Holifields, Mel and Doc
had the best scores but Hal Wise
will ppt recognition from the A 1
merican Bowling Congress for his
appnmolishments and will wear
an ABC patch as evidence of his
three-of.a-kmd series. 7"
" Four 3 Final Drives I
The Final Drives took all but
three points, thus the Fours arc
now tied for fourth with the same
Sees Hope
For Minors
Minor league baseball will conti.
nue to prosper, says Thomas II.
The president of the Eastern
league remodeled an old resi residence
dence residence into, handsome headquar headquarters
ters headquarters for the oldest Class A cicuit.
He went ahead with his plar.s
when some of the minor league
leaders were tossing in the towel.
He contends that with proper
guidance the little fellows can be
a healthy as the majors.
v Richardson occupies a finely ap appointed
pointed appointed suite with an asMrf ant
Rankin Johnson. There is an a a-partmeni
partmeni a-partmeni and barber shop on the
premises.- ,
ihe building Is on a main the
rnupiibrp nii i pppi hv .thnu
sands of moiorisls every' day't



U li II. J

Final. Drives. The Fpurs victory
was more outstanding when you
consider that they were spot'.iiig
the Final Drives 68 pins a emae
D. Johnson was the mos. .effective
Four with 524, and Jack Carter
of the Drives overcame this with
SJ4, dui; the other Drives just eouid
not match the other three : Four
Dowiers. r! ,1V
' Bowling news In .Balboa, the
WednpsHav MivH n,ill
put on this week, (Blind bowling.
The pins will be hidden from the
view of the keglers by a sheet,
and the bowler will not see what
he or she i trying to hit.
, Kobbe lanes will have a Head
Pjn Tournament on July 15. At the
present time under the guidance
of Hal Wise, the Kobbe tanes are to be the most active lanes
on the Isthmus
"With interest' in bowling' on the
upswing in Panama City, a com
mercial league will get m action
this week and will be ABC sanc
tioned. The Balboa Mixed League
will have its party this Saturday
evening at the Albrook NCO.

I I C' -M i-

l i ; f uiiu wuui , ft

r.. :
: l r i



If life's not worth living
it may be your liver 1
It'i fact It take up to two pints
of liver bil day to keep youi
digestive tractin topnha pe If your
Lver bile is not flowing freely your
food may not digest . f ai bloaU
up your stomach . yon feel con constipated
stipated constipated and all tht fun and sparkle
It's an
old friend
4 ': S
. mnm in tht :
f rv ' I
tall triangular"
' bottle





s Keeps you fresh

I K S the day -incomparable

I ardley Lavender. Kicher,
' longer lasting, with a M. Z
- -unique touch of sophistication. v T
- "' 'Used by well-groomed '".f
- j S people throughout the world. .' -".',,1'
S. 3

y t - ...... HI! -,V. 1 i J

( 'W- fix si

go out of life. That's when yon
need mild gentle Carter's Little
Liver Pills. Tbeae famous veg
table pills help stimulate the torn
of liver bile. Soon your digest ioe
starts functioning properly and
you feel that happy days are here
again! Don't tvtr stay sunk.
At way 1 keep Carter's Little Liver
Pills 00 hand. Ask you druggisti

If t

l iY '""" L I

f 1 fl
' k- 1 ;

FAlil t KiHT

r j
C 'Lv"V; b .0




. i
TOR SAL!: Jaguar 2.4. litrt,
4 tteort tedtn. Lest hn 6000
miles. Call 3-6824 Panama.
Chevrolet, Plymouth. For 4 $9. $9.-95.
95. $9.-95. All ethers $12.95. Fro ini-'
tallatie-n. Tivoli Motort at Tivoli
Croisini. Tel. 2-4222.
Chrysler 4 door 1952, 6 cylinder,
Cedge convertible 1951. Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth eoupe 5 passenger 1948,
Oldsmobile eoupe 5 passenger
1949. Interested in 1954. 1955
and 1956 Chevrolet,, 4 door
sedans. Cars can he teen at Atla
Garden. Tel. 2-2423 r- 2-4830.
FOR SALE: 1951 DeSeto 2
door spertman hardtop coupe.
Mechanically perfect and" new
paint job. One owner, $500 cash.
Alio 1951 Oldsmobile "98" 2
door hardtop, $450.00 cash.
Phone 3-1415 r tee at 8053-D
FOR SALEiHenry J, lint clan
condition, call Balboa 2384 after
3:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet etation
wagon 1 957. radio, new tires, red
color, six passengers, power glide,
duty paid, $2,700, office hours..
3-4994 after 5 p.m. S-7SS.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick Super,
fully equipped, superior, condi condition
tion condition $1150.. 1957 Smjfh-Corona
portable tyoewriter, new $65.
Balbea 2-4291;
FOR SALE: 1955 Ferdf County
' Sedan, 6 cylinder, Fordomatic,
tfryJlean,A$lJ50. phono 87 87-"5143.
"5143. 87-"5143. FOR SALE: 1953 For itatien
wagon, radio, heater. House 356
Apt. 2 Ancon. Phone' 2-2160.
FOR SALEi1 955 Dodge Cut Cut-ton
ton Cut-ton Royal V-8, 4-door sedan,
radio, Si powerflite, transmission,
power brake. A car you will en enjoy
joy enjoy owning; See it at Colon
Motort, Inc., Dodge Dealers,
10th St., Colon, Tel. 492-J.
FOR SALENS 3 Ford 9-asseng
er, station wagon. Excellent painty
tirat, engine, radio." Best offer.
.Navy 2280.
. FOR SALE: 1951 Ford, .2 door,
outlaid, good condition. $245.
Telephone Inga 2-154 tnorntngt.'i
FOR SALI:-1 958 Ford Fairlsne
"500'' 4 doer town "Victoria,
' Fordomatic power steering, r-
dit. two tone padded dMh,
' visort, less than 3000 milet. r
Sacrifice $2600.' Telephone 3 3-0010
0010 3-0010 extension 31 during day.
Albrook 7242 after 4 p.m.
FOR. SALE Beautiful farm in
Carre Axul, three hectare!, fruit
trees, furnished ; two-bedroom
house. For mprp information call
Drive a
Used CAR
1958 MG 2 door,
Sports Car,
1 radio.' beater $1,950.00
1955 Dodge 4 door,
2 tone, radio 1,500.00
1951 Oldsmobile
4-door, radio,
Ford 4-door, -2
tone, radio
1951 Oldsmobile V
4-door, 2 tone,
1952 Pontiae f-
Zdoor,' radio,. ;
S: 1 2 tone (
1957 Ford' Coupe,
i. top, radio,
2 tone
Oldsmobile ,
Hardtop, 2 tone, 'i-1
Power Windows,
radio 550.00
.1 o
PANAMA Tel 3-7010
' 4 , 2-0625

y.Reol Estate,


FOR HINT: Modem two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, Maid't room
and tervice, garage. Juste Are Are-eemena
eemena Are-eemena Avenue 37-11, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2341.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT Commercial locale
in Jutto Aroiemena Avenue, op opposite
posite opposite Crista Rey Church. Tele
phone 2-2341.
, i .. .....
; FOR RENT: Spacious and mo modern
dern modern roomt in recently construct constructed
ed constructed building. No. 6,, 15th Street
San Francitco.
FOR SALE i 1942 Harley David-
ton motorcycle' $125.00 Upright
pianov $1 25.00. Call Cristobal v
,2420. v. -.
Learn Spanish with Mi. Romo Romo-,
, Romo-, ro't cenvenational tystem. Be Beginners
ginners Beginners and advanced pupilt les lessons.
sons. lessons. Morning, afternoon end
evening. 4th of july Avenue, T T-.352
.352 T-.352 No.- 10, in front Quarry
Ann Lattin School of Dane pre presents
sents presents Nancy Haynet instructing
classes in beginner and advanced
STRUTTING. Register June 30.
2 to 6 p.m. studio 2nd floor Co Co-coli
coli Co-coli Clubhouse ; s
JVB Camera Clinic
Continues Tomorrow
The second session of a cam.
era clinic series, being held at
the USO-JWB Armed Force Serv.
Ice Center, will continue tomor.
row(at 7:30 p.m. t
r. The clinic is -being conducted
by Eugene Kv Derr past presi.
denjTof th Diabl CameYa' Club,
whose opioion"on' the breakdown
of camerss and the proper re.
sulfa to be obtained is highly re.
garded on the Isthmus.-
..Persons interested in the cli clinic
nic clinic are invited to bring their
cameras and 4 slides or phot,
graphs for appraisal. Constructive
criticism is offered v by Derr
whos interpretations are based
on years of .field, experiende.
Make Plans for
All-Day Picnic
The Bartenders and Walters
rinh rnntinuirl. tn :make plans to
day for. aft- all-dajr picnic .; Slated
for July 4 at the Balneario Bal Bal-boa.
boa. Bal-boa. ... ,
According to a member of) the
committee on arrangements, in
addition to the music to be dis dispensed
pensed dispensed by the orchestras of Cla Clarence
rence Clarence Martin and Jabao Jarvs,
a number of features are being
prepared in order that all those
who attend the fes.i,vityi which
will also mark the anniversary
nt inHnnpnripnrft Of me umieu
States, may have a full day of i
pleasure. ',
Ex-Nazi Camp
Foreman Jailed ;
Tn Tel Aviv
TEL AVIV, Israel (UPI)-Aller
Fogel was behind bars yesterday
because he was spotted during
the 1956 Israeli invasion of E?ypt
as a onptimfi foreman who bei.t
seven fellow prisoners in a Nazi I
concentration camp.
A court Sunday- sentenced Fo
gel, 58, to two months imprison
He appeared in court wearing
the "Sinai campaign ribbon. He
volunteered as a driver ii the
Kgyptian operation despite his
age Several former concentration
camp inmates in toe army recog
ni'ed him. , i
Fpgel -was' captured by the Nn
zis while serving in the French
army and sent to a concenlrstion
camp as foreman of a Jewish la
bor gang, according to his attor
ney. The attorney said Fogel
feared he would be punished if he
were too easy on the inmates un un-dr.
dr. un-dr. him.
' Fogers1 wife was killed by tlifi
Spanish & English
Stenographer 1
full Particulars
Giving Experience
and References

v Rooms

rrvr vouk ad with one or otn agfnts or oum officfs at is jt h strfft. foam. mbrfria rp.m.ADO-7 street no. agencias
26 Street MISON-tlErf July Ave. t J 81. I LKV.IS SKRVICE-Ave. TU.Ii No. FARMACIA KSTADOS jNIDOS-l Central Ave.

t ARMACIA LUX-164 Centr.1 Avenu.
Betide the Bella Vista Theatre.
PHILLIPS Occantid Cottage
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottage and Large
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino! Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681. '.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
n beach. Phono Thompson,
Balboe 1772.
FOR RENT i Furnished chalet
two bedroom, living-diningroom,
bath, kitchen, U.S Army inspect inspected.
ed. inspected. Phone 3-5351 or occur. 45th
St. 2-241 Bella Vista.
FOR RENT : Upstair 31 -A
hcute Francisco Filos St. Vista'
Hermosa, (5 rooms), informa information
tion information downstairs. -..
FOR RENT: Cbalet 45th, street
No. 2-148, call Tel.- 3-3948
from 7 a.m. to 12 noon.
Injured Leg Called
'Complete Success'
Operation on Tarn's
pmT,ArKT,PHl.4.t June 17 (UPI
A "completely successful" open-
n vi performed today on,' an
injured leg which cost Kentucky
T1?rby nd Preaknes1 winner Tim
Tarn a chance at winning turf turf-doni'g
doni'g turf-doni'g coveted triple crown. ;
Dr. Jacques Jenny, "-associate
professor at the University of
Pennsylvania's School of Veterin Veterinary.
ary. Veterinary. Medicine, headed the three
man team which performed.' the
hour and a half operation at the
school here.
Dr.' Jennv termed the opeation i
complete success in that all the
chips had been removed from the
injurd ankle bone.; He cautioned,
however, that while the operation
would nable Tim Tarn ? to walk
without pain it would be sometime
before it. was determined if ; he
could race again.
Calumet Fam's trainer Jimmy
Jones, was on hand and also said
he was pleased with the operation
which was Seen as having about
a 50-50 chance od restoring the
three-year-old to racing. i
i mint, from tbe heart of
San Jos, Costa Rica
Completely modern conveniences In
Suite end Bunjalows, all with
private baih. Hot and cold water.
Price: M and $8 dally, .,
with meals.
. Cosmopolitan kitchen
, Horse tiding.
For reservations P. O.
Box 4459
Manager! Bill aad Elcnor Jaspers'
June 20 to June 28
Price $180;00
Fidanque .Tratel Service
International Jewelry
: '-'-r :' y .y .-i-:
155 Central Ave.
" call
1 General Agent
x Gibraltar Life Ins. Co., v
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
NEW! 1 J
" r ,'
0NLV $24.00
ONLY 2.3 Lbs;


your choice of eguipment.
"J" St. 13A-3C Tel. 2-1905.
OUTFIT Quality Italia JunyLux
Gun, Fins and Mask... $18.50
'"J" St. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
FOR SALEh-Beautiful purebred
tealpoint Siamese kitten. Phone.
3-4679. '-
FOR SALE. The tale of pre.
Colombian 'design batea' con continues.
tinues. continues. Will sell German polk
dog. Art America, Automobile
FOR SALE: The tw mst
"beautiful fish aquariums In fhi
area. 70 gallons each. Stainless
, steel with aluminum light hoods.
- Slandt included. Albrook 86- ;
Loveslruck AYOL
Airman To Explain
Anlics To CO Tcday
Youne (UPD-Youne lover Donald Keeton goes
back to the home base today to
explain how come to ma com
manriinff officer. n ; 1
Keeton is the airman third class
(as of this writing) -who wrote a
suicide note last Thursday Dinned
it on his bunk at Keesler Air
Force Base, Miss.,, and rented' an
airplane in the hopes of flym? in
to the arms of Ms sweetnearv
; The 19-vear-old airman rn out
of gas, however, in hedge-hopping
away from Air Force bombers
fighters and helicopter which were
searching or him. j H.. landed,
undetected, on a lonely air strip
Thursday afternoon near Long-
view, Tex., and Friday night
made his way by bus to Dallas.
Keeton walked into tfie home of
his mother early Saturday morn morning
ing morning and police came shortly aft after.'
er.' after.' He got to see the girl he
loves, 17-year-okLDorls Lynn Bow.
ling, with police and reporters as
an audience.. She said she' loves
him but won't marry him.
- Authorities scheduled Keeton: on
a military flight back to Keesler
today. Sunday they kept him 'on 'on-fined
fined 'on-fined to the base hospital where
he was resting and recuperating
trom nis oraeai. -
At Keesler. Keetdn will have to
tell his story to o his.r squadmn
commander, capt, Charles Neff,
who mo'cated that the young air
man. will face only a charge of be
jng absent without leave. That's
enough to bust him in mde and
send mm to the stockade for 30
davs. t 1
But military authorities nroh
ably will be interested in learning
how come Keeton didn't eo cuiet-
ly instead, of writing the suicide
note tnai got tnem up in the air
in a three state search.
Keeton told reporters that he
did it just as "a: ruse" and that
he would do the whole thing over
J. J. I. .1. m &
again 'ir me wve oi uoris Lynn.
Hard-Core Reds
Being Rehabilitated
By Vietnamese
(UPL) Hard core Communists
are being rehabilitated in Viet
Nam, one of President Ngo
Diem'i political' leaders told, the
Moral re-Armament summit con.
ference Yesterday. . 1
Prnt i- TTnantf TrAntf Ha nvaat
dent for Central Viet Nam of
the. National Revolutionary Move,
ment, credited MR.A with playins
an important role in his work of
answering communism
"One of my main responsibili
ties is to train the Comunist
prisoners," Basal d. "Many of
these' men were left as under underground
ground underground agents when the country
was partitiond. Some were liter
ally underground, living in caves
from which they emerged ashen,
faced and white-haired when thev
were captured afteerf three or
four years.
j "They were ferociously bitter
and it was extremely difficult to
free them from Communist indoc
"LeCures f a l i e d to 1 chang
tnem,. bui mcy renouncea com
munism when we admitted our
faults and changed our attitude in
the light of absolute honesty and
"Through the training I have
received in Mr-A I know tit is
possible to change Communists
on condition you i cnange your
self. Hundreds o? these Commun
ists have been rehabilitated and
returned to their villages."
' NAPLES, Italy UPI)' -One
hundred music fans Washed wi
police here last night when the?
' 4. Inn!. ...n. M,hlf.t
lieu in xuivg men L vvAj nimuui
tickets into the final show of the
Napier song "festival. Two police

t I. 0. Ave. N.. 41 rOTO

Home Articles
FOR SAL!: Complete furnish-
inft for tint II apartment: ana"
kin-tii and one Hollywood,
bed with innor-sprinf raattr raattr-aes;
aes; raattr-aes; dresser; chiffonier; chest of
. drawers; djnet tat; 9 piece Rat Rattan,
tan, Rattan, livinf m set; pertahl
tewinf machine; refrigerator;
automatic wither; ga trove
dithee and kitchen utentilt all
in excellent condition nrederateJ
- priced for ejuick tale. Apt.. 4
"America" Camp Alre. Phone
5-7 141V :
FOR SALI-Norfe automatic
wather. itcellent condition, Al Albrook
brook Albrook 3169. Weekdaya nly.
FOR SAlIs Singer electric tew-,-'
fnf machine. Attachments, $45. '.;
Itlboa 6317 0519-D lrtne.
FOR SALI-laby crib SIJ.00,
high chair $12.00, play M f
$10.00. Tel. Curundi 2121.
FOR SALl:-4 burner gtt tteve,
gd '' condition, iheiptnsive.
Want wrought Ire 'table .and
. chain. Call Lat iCumbree 2065.
1 FOR SALi. All porcelain WeH-.
Jnghoift rf rigerater. t Jrand new
unit, lesf offer ever $75 Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Itlboe 2172. Ill Ridge
Road, Balbea Heights.
BARGAINt Fr tale,' beautiful
brand new nine pieces upholstery j
living room tet. Tel..l-IS3 and :
12:30 t 2 p.m. and 6.30 t
9.00 p.m.
f FOR SALI: Ilectrie Dermeyer
BroH Well Rotisserie., excellent i
condition 3-7571 Reasonable'
price. t x
FOR SALE: Electric; wathtr -wringer
.' 60 cycle,' $35.00.
Phona after 44 p.m. 2;17S;
Pqy Raise u
(Continaed trom "rate 1)
coverlnir this Item ? provides
mat the civu service Retire
ment and Disability Fund ab
sorb this payment. (
"lue council's legislative Rep
resentative- has been Instructed
to do what he could to hold
the Senate version of this fin
ancing nroblem.'
"The Appeal section, while
belnr discussed in detail, was
passed over because it was felt
there was insufficient informa
tion available in the report. It
was tne concensus of opinion
that' the Executive Order- or
regulation 1 to implements this
section would have to be studl
ed to obtain the workings, of
tms Board ot Appeals.
"Wide differences of opin opinion
ion opinion were expressed on the Se Security
curity Security section. Tbe defining of
'Security In the report, rather
than in section' 2 of the Act
added some' areas of doubt
in the minds of the delegates.
This broad concept of 'Secu 'Security"
rity" 'Security" could be interpreted in
such 'a way that the perma permanent
nent permanent force on the Canal Zone
would be variable in number
at the whim of arency heads.
"The Senate-passed version
by their report.1 tied 'down the
minimum .number of security
positions which would tend to
stabilize- the Canal Zone per
manent iorce.
The Council's lonsr standlnar
policy of a' stable permanent
worn iorce on tne uanal zone
was not changed.
"The canal one Merit Sys System
tem System drew favorable comment
on the inclusion of transfer
rights to and from the Unit United
ed United States while en the other
hand, some felt if tbe Canal
Zone Merit System-was to be
comparable to that provided
in the Classification Act of
1949, it would be more prac practicable
ticable practicable to use existing facil facilities
ities facilities and not create another
"This section tie In with the
Boardjof Appeals section insofar
as ii win oe impiememea Dy
Executive order or j regulation.
Therefore, until further details
are made available, the Council
took similar action on this sec section
tion section as they took on the Ap Appeals
peals Appeals section'
. PRATO, Italy-(UPl)-For das,
Mrs. Fidalma Carta vainly inves investigated
tigated investigated reports' that her husband,
missing and pressumed dead in
wona war ll, was alive in Turin.
Today she finally received an
official reaction to her effort a.
The government cancelled : her
war widow's pension. :
General (UPD-General Electric Co. yesterday an
nounced receipt of a 18 million
dollar Navy contract for ground
support equipment for the Talof
anti-aircraft missile.
ISSOUDUN, "France (UPI) -Some
150 French Roman Catholic
pilgrims were recovering in local
hospitals yesterday from a mys.
terious sickness that overcame
them during ceremonies, Sunday
at the Issoudun basilica. Cause of
their illness was not announced
- 4 immediately, but tbe pilgrims were

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: WatJ.n ikrimp
ta kutrf 1 957 M'tlinfl wall v
naw. Writ 1059 f mama.
OR SALI: 15 ft fu, wa.
i kaar m4 trailer, lalka 2 2-15U.
15U. 2-15U. Haute 5S50 DitbU.
Domestic Employrasnt
WANTED:" DamctHc maid,.
Ucp la werk lalkaa, Carr, St.
WANTED. Excellent cae ra-
larcitc MtjHiratt. Irk Street, Sta.
lukel Ne. 9.061, Celen.
WANTED: Iieerience ceek.
email family, lie net aeely if net I
CjHtlif iae', ana' krinf nferericet,
ti telary S 50.00 fer etart.
lirief reem-eet. Tel. 3-1 636
l!ov Baiea Class
Begins Thursday
At Balboa JVB
A new cvele of batea1 naintins
classes will begin on Thursday at
the USO.JWB Armed Forces Serv.
ice Center at 7:30 p.m. in the
earns room.f
There will be no charge for the
classes Which are presented as a
public service and ? directed by
Arthur Mokray, volunteer instruc instructor,
tor, instructor, a civilian employe of the Sig
nal Corps, u;s. Army tariDDean.
Sq popular has the Code Indian
design natives craft become that
it ranks high among' tne most
commonly-found ornaments in the
I.hmian home next to-the radio
and TV. Many of : these v bateas
have, either been, painted by Mr.
or Mrs. Mokray or by students of
theirs who number iq thf hun-
dreds.':-:-, i &-f ? 5-'..
' Those interested In participating
in the latest cycle of classes are
requested tovbe i present s inurK
day night for a briefing by Mok.
ray and t to bring tracing paper
and a soft pencil in order to be.
on tn iaiilri their f-own : library
of authentic Indian?! designs;
NEW YORK -Buxom Trench
film star Christine Carere, 20, on
the physical assets most helpful
to a successful movie career: ,.
"Bosoms are good for the ca.
reer. ".w v. ? : : ,.iv
WASHINGTON President El.
senhower's top economic adviser,
Dr. Gabriel. Hauge, in predicting
the recession would end soon:
"Resistance to the downward
movement is showing itself and
...beginning in autumn we are
going to start to have a lift in
the economy.''
LONDON -Lord Altrincham,
who was reprimanded last vear
for denouncing royalty, in his at.
lacx on the unurch of England:
"By the standards r of manv
clergymen. Communion is as nee
essarv io saivauon as me regular
cleaning of teeth to bodily hy.
giene.'; ;
Rockefeller report in ureine this
country :, to adopt a permanent
iow.taritf policy:
V "The freer access of fnrAinn
producers to our market will help
uiices irom rising, especial.
I? wneconsumer demand in the
United States is pressing against
our, capacity output."

Quote Unquote


With a Yiew toward improting service' and correcting
irregularities that occur, involuntarily, from time to 'time,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN lias established a special

.ji: .;.,;;:; V.- ;.':"::; ;' if.i,'r:..v4"';-'-'-'!.'.) "v, rvi.'i !-:;h-.::if, '';";. S .V,-.

Pleaw dial Tel.


Liatee te tke Cenerel Electric
CemMny ef Enaltnt1, kifhar fi-
tlelity ee.Himent antl cemetre.
Ceae Arfmirakle, Central Avenee.
10-30 next te tke Lattery Bttiltf Bttiltf-fl.
fl. Bttiltf-fl. :
Lett from Le Crette ntighkor ntighkor-:
: ntighkor-: heetl Cecker Seaniel dark tea
celerecV klende lege ant) eart,
tlx mentht eld", large fer. age,
answer t name el Maeee. Col Collar
lar Collar witk rabies tag 5556
license tag. Reword fer return
f information at te wkereakeut.
Cat! Panami 3-3430 r2-04S3.
Jccrelsry. Filas
$2r5C3.CC3 Suii
Against Oil! ten
Hallanan. head of a Pittsburgh oil
company, has promised to meet
"accordingly" a 12,500,000 suit
filed aeainst him by a secretary
who charged him with breach of
. Hallanan, 68, president of Ply.
mouth OH to, ana ttepuDiican na.
tional committeeman from West
Vireima. labelled "perfectly ridic.
ulous" an action filed by P. An.
toinette Supplee,," 32, in a New
I Although the suit was filed last
year, Hallanan said yesterday he
learned of it just two weeks ago.
He Said he had known the woman
only through oil business contacts
with persons with.. whom she was

Mr. Iv I m tuennove t s nme

' MOSCOW (UPI) Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita 8: Khrushchev- has
nold a summit conference, it was
time to 'clear up frankly" the
told President Eisenhower it is
dragging question of whether to
r In. a .letter.: to :Eisenhower de delivered
livered delivered last week and released in
Moscow by ? the Tass ? official
Soviet news agency, ": Khrushchev
told Eisenhower that months-long
preliminary preparations ; for a
t.nn-lpv(l meetina were "marking
time1' and even ; were Vmoving
back."-''.3''('''.'i';F;..iy tyH''Kfiiy'v
The Soviet Premier said it, was
time to "clear up frankry and to
the end" the questjon of .whether
East and West "want a meeting
at the summit.! r,. ;' t '.
" Western proposals' for a sum summit
mit summit agenda raised Soviet ;doubts
that the Western allies really
want to meet at the, top, he- said.
-The West has 1 called for.- talks
on German unification1, something
Russia holds is better discussed
by the East and West Germans
On again, off again talks oi
the ambassadorial level resumed
Monday in Moscow when Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko "ailed
in the ambassadors of the United
States, Britain and France for
separate talks on preparations for
a summit meeting. Each -of tii
ambassadors was reported to
have snent about '15 minutes, with
Gromyko. Tass said the talks
centered, on "the conference of
heads of government.'', but there
were no other details.

We will appreciate your' call which
to serve you better


3-mimrte car wask $J, eteem
cleanine et mat t -t
-n S6. Airte-latte. Trent-lstk.
""" nigwway eear Stan.
fconosty, customer taliilactioa.
Bier Poston-Miaml teckniciens.
MR. TV. Pkene faeama 2 2-1142.
1142. 2-1142. :
Protect yeut hem and ereeer ereeer-ty
ty ereeer-ty against inseet d a m g e.
Premrt scientific treatment
emergency or montkly budget
katit. Teltpkone Prttnte Service,
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r your tot keck lit your kerne l
24 keurt. All services guaranteed.
U.S. trained technician!. Craw,
ford Agenciet. Pkene 2-1905.
Tivoli Avenue 1820.
NEED HOME: Feeders leavinf
2 yrt eld, grey Tom cat named
T-lene, Independent, but will
tolerate edultt and children if net
demanding. V Family tree net
guaranteed. Will eaten kurgt
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port in exchange for' feed. Al
' brook 3148.
WANTED: One pertakle type,
writer Remington ; Rend,' Tel.
3156 lalboa.
WANTED) Sweditk living room
furniture. Phone Panami 2-29S
in office hers .
y Gromyko -has insisted TOmM
ing the-"ambassadors separate
to discuss summit pians..
t.1bi beean earlv this year.
Khrushchev, who also dispatd
ed lenethy letters to arm
Prime Minister Harold Macm
tan. and French Premier Char,
de Gaulle last week, told Eisej
hower that Russia specif ica
objected to Western proposals
inclusion, of Eastern, European
fairs in a summit parley.
..This, he said, was 'an attenj
to 'imnose'i' -discussion on a toi
on which the positions of bd
sides were well, known.
He recalled Russian suggJ
tions ior the summit agenda a
said that if the West so desir
it would be: possible to weed
some of- them ; and make a
lection for actual discussion.
i The Khrushchev letter was q
tical of 4he documented West
proposals and the overall i
proach :by the Allies to the i
of a summit meeting fi
broached last fall by then Sov
Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin.
"It Is difficult to escape
conclusioni"' Khrushchev i t
'that the authors, ot the n
posals- set forth in these dod
ments were gumea1 not oy
desire to find a : solution m
acceptable to all but on i
countrary. sought out ouestii
no yet. rioe for settlement so
to be able subsequently to
clare that they were risht
predicting the failure of a u
mit meeting."
for prompt; attention
will enable us

P.O. Box 3173 Panama

Panami Colon
men were injured and sis rioters
believed to have been stricken by
food poisoning.


TV f A" f' ? i -; J j i v :: HIM" i X"" t v is t n? (lav--, . ,.
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To lra your "FortuM for today from th (ten, writ to llu'liUtu -of
tht Alphtlxt corrHponding to tbt numrU Ml th Km el the awe :
tofil bie lb wi4.tni. Yen wittjad It ft , ;.. i
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The PcTciiic Sf 2rm f lavlailion Coi irny

M.V. "KENUTA" .t I .-I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 IJ-l I I IT -' I jSS t?
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8.8. D0NGEDiK-Nr.!r..r??F,C P0RTS i
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IS. 'TDrF.MERDYK'' Jf ''' frnt rf
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Cristobal 3-16545 Panama- 3-12578 Balboa 2.1905

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.La li ..hmj .4:ui

Faltering Philip:
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'hiiMp'r Uf to fUletf With etnlaes

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iln vonld lem bi home like new.
' A aasslfiedi. twt the rrht elve

PANAMA : 'j n
lima I yya
Today's' TV Program' ,


3:00 CIN NEWS DM rhw Chnr

3:15 Dinah Shore j S 00 You Bt Your Lite

1W.UII 1 IjQve LUCV.

3:3(1. Report from Suttsri
' A Art TTnl,,..l..

4:30 i Big Top Reo 10 Dec 57 10:30 : Court of ljt -t

5:30 PANORAMA t 11 00 CFN NEWS
, 7:00 Medical Honioru 11:15 Encore: Kraft TV ThMtre.
f 7:30 feople Ar Funny
- '
1 Cooneey of Aerovtas Panama Airnays ,
PHONES: PANAMA;; 31057 3-1698 3-H39
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

r cn f,zz2 .6-

ebonese kiovemrnenr

Asks .tf Afjpdf I Wo?s
V BEIRUT, June 17' (UP) The govern mnt of rebelion-torn Lebanon said today it
had asked the United Nations to move in a' force of several thousaiidmeft: and seal off
; its frontier. f r
i The disclosure was made by health Minister Albert Mbkheberi named by" President
Camilla Chamoun to act as liaison officer with the United Nations observer teams
- Mokhebelr said Lebanon asked for. land -sea and air force troops and that the;
request already is in the hands of U.N. -secretary-general Dag Hamrna'rtkjold V

Prima Minister' SamLes Sohl
: rhareed yesterday that the rebels
- who looted, burned and dynamited
his home in bitter week-end ''ght.
ing took their cue trom cairo m.
io, the voice of the United Arab
Republic. -.'
Sohl made his accusation as
violent fighting with tanks,-arU..
lery and bazookas tapered off into
sniper fire that kept the streets
almost deserted.- j1
' Sources aid Army Chief of
Staff Maj. Gen. Fuad Chehab re re-ported
ported re-ported to Chamoun, that the army
had the ."situation under control"
and had' contained the rebels in
barricaded areas ofithe city-
Such American concerns as the
First National City Bank,; t h e
Chase Manhattan Bank and the
3ank of America offered to evac evacuate
uate evacuate families of American person,
neb at company expense.
All was" quiet as darkness fell
enXtha capital city. All 4,000
'Amwicans in .Lebanon-were -ad-.visfd
to remain indoors; :
$he Prime ) Minister,! who fled
Ws besieged home with his fam.
W Saturday night, told a nation,
wide radio audience that Cairo
Radio announced at noon on Sat.
urday that his residence had been
attacked by the pro-U.A.R. reb.
'els. 1 , i
.:'. "To see that what Cairo Radio
liad reported would actually oc-
-fcur, these armed persons imple.
jhented at 1600 (4 p. m.) what
Vcalher Or Not
This weather report for the 31
hours ending 8 a.m. today. Is
prepared by the Meteorological
end Hydrographlo Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Crist6bal
' t ; ,V i
High .,,..... 85 1 S7
Low . .', . 78 18
High . i
Low ....J,
98 -74
. 87.
' .05
(max. mph) S-12
RAIN (Inches) 1 T "'
(Inner harbors) 83 85
High Low
4:19 10:35 ajn.
.4:28 p.m. 10:57 pan,
v e
Forrest Tucker
Peter Cushing in
A 20th CENTURY Release!



' S 'I -w i"

they had heard earlier from Cairo
Radio," the pro ..Western Prime
Minister said.
He said. thatvWisproof that the
six.week.old revolt was not a pop.
ular uprising at all.
"How can we call it a popular
uprising if it barns houses nd
plunders them on orders. from
abroad?" .- : v
.A bomb exploded near the
American v University in Beirut
yesterday! "Reb el .snipers
opened fire, but finally. were si.
lenced hy pro-government forces
shooting -from "apartment
dows. f -, 0- v-
No casualties 1 we're '-reported
yesterday.,Some shops opened their
shutters for the first time since
Friday. ',- -r
In Washington, official said;
everything was being done to pro.
tectf American citizens from v at.;
tack by f the anti-Western rebels.
This raised the possibility that the
1,800 Marines' with the U. S. 6th
Fleet might be called in : to re.
move Americans -if the six.week.
old rebellion worsened.) 1
The week'.end bf fightlhg" teft
as many as 100 persons dead in
Beirut, and the three-story ; man.
sion ,of the Prime -Minister n
ruins, looted, burned and i dyna dynamited
mited dynamited by rebels allegedly support,
ed by Syrian commandos and
arms, r
Hammarskjold was expected '.to
arrive iit Beirut tomorrow to join
U. N. observers sentn W a result
of Lebanon's complaint of "mas.
sive interference" ;by' tne U.A.R,

'Snowman Reported As Hard Truth
By American Expedition Which Failed

KATMANDU, Nepal (tPI)-An
American expedition which set out
to find the Abominable Snowman
reported today the creature "is
no more a myth but hard truth."
Members of the team did not
see the creature which Himalayan
natives swear exists,; but former
California Prof. Norman G. Dhy.
renfurth, reported a "reliable" aa aa-tive
tive aa-tive Sherpa ide yaw bne.
The (earn "returned late- Sunday
night from a four' .;. month trek
through the Himalayas- near Mt.
Everest seeking, the hairy
half -man. -
Dhyrenfurth said"''; that while
"our investigations are still un.
finished, we want to delcare that
the yeti," as the Tibetans call the
PRICES: J 0.60 0.30
3:15. 8:10. T:05. 9:80 n.m.
4 X wwVIt
XV ill

I a.

.. ., tet"''"l'

GIs Hay Go

Secretary f State John Foster
Dulles 'said today the United
States might send trows Into Lt
banon.if developments t h e r e
should can tor- ir.
Ho told a now conference the
United States was prepared to
contribute ta United Nations
force throe .but also might act
on It own if certain contin contingencies,
gencies, contingencies, with ho .declined to, ox
plain, should arise.
'...; 11 1 ,i I I i I j I .--'.','.;.
r 'it t V 1 f' 1 '.
Little League
Boys 2, Girls 1
:; Only three rbabies',' two boys and
a girl, were' horn at. Coco Solo
Hospital during the week 'ending
at midnight Wednesday, according
to the regular hospital report. Dur During
ing During the same period 69 patients
were admitted and 51 discharged.
' Babies were born to the follow,
ing parents: Mr. and Mrs. Napole Napoleon
on Napoleon -Donado, of Colon,' daughter,
Sp-3 and Mrs. Clifford Graham, Of
Coco' SoliW, son and Mi's. and
Mrs. Luther1 Fisher, of Colon; -son.
snowman, "is no more a myth
but hard truth.'
For yeari. Nepalese mountain
folk have told legends of he
"yeti,". which is useally described
is a hairy creature bigger than
man..l ,,v i i r'
," Several years ago a British ex.
pedition sought one in the Him.
alayan valleys It found none but
embers said they, too, believe
the leeends are fact
Last year a Russian scientist
said he had 1 seen a tali yeti in
the Pamir Mountains of Soviet
Central Asia. t -..
Last' Saturday.. there was' a re
port that a strange creature
possibly a close relative of the
elusive snowman had been killed
by riflemen. of the. Raja, of
Mustang in a rugged, 14,000-foot
mountain: pass near the wild bor.
der of northwestern Nepal and
Tibet. -' 1
This creature was described as
being ivt; feet ,tall, bearlike and
incredibly strong, and there was
speculation, it might even be the
fabled veti itself.
"We returned fully convinced
the yeti is a human-like,, rare
and fast disappearing creature
possessing. the, intelligence, of t
normal grown up man,'! Dhy.
renfurth said.-
He said the guide .reported the
creature; chase him fcwhen caught
in a flashlight beam?
"Dava Temba (the guide) ran
to inform us but we iound the
yeti gone by the time we had
marched one mile to-the spot,"
the orofessor said.
"I visited caves, in which the
veti lived and collected droppings,
hair and enough other proofs to
convince, scientists about its pre.
"Our investigations showed they
were of two varieties, one about
10 to 13 feet tall,' and the other
smaller about four to five feet
high." '
4-Year-Old Dies;
Was Frightened
By Leaping Dog
LORAIN, Ohio: (UPI)-A doctor
said today that e.year.old' Gary
Diso was literally frightened to
death, when a' dog leaped on him
at a graduation party for the
boy's cousin. s
Gary was attending a party
for 18.year.oId Ronald Kritz with
his parents and bad been playing
with the dog, Ginger, in the Kritz
basement. Suddenly the dog
leaped at the boy and scratched
his lace. :
Gary ran upstairs to his father,
his heart pounding, and fell limp
in his father's arms. The father.
Faust' Diso,;, said, the boy's lips
were purpie.
Gary Wat rushed to the hospi
tal, where doctors opened his
chest and massaged his heart.
the boy responded for a brief P
mm Dut"0ied oaMy-waay.
Dr. Peter J. Ferrato said the
boy was "frightened to death by
the dog.'!

Red. Suspects Should Get
Passports-Supreme Court

: WASHINGTON (UPI) The Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court ruled yesterday thai
a ritiipn rannot be denied a pass
port simply because he has been
accused of Communist Party
membership, i 4- 1 .
Ev a vote of 5 to 4. the high
court ruled that Congress did not
give the State Department author
ity to refuse a passport unaer
such conditions; -.
The decision stemmed from' ap
peals by artist Rockwell Kent, of
Ausable Forks, .N.Y' and psychi
atrist Walter Bnehl, 01 ios An An-ffslps.
ffslps. An-ffslps. Thev were denied uassnorts
in 1955 after they refused to sign
the non-Communist affidavits re required
quired required by the department. .:
When they took the issue to
court, the .State Department pro-
cuced evidence designed to show
that the two had supported Com
munist causes and .had been ac
cused of party membership.
In another case, the court ruled
6 to 3 that the so-called "hot
cargo" clauses in labor-management
contracts in the trucking In
dustry-could ,be enforced legally
out were permissmie u aanered
Under : these clauses. workers
cannot be, compelled by their em employer;
ployer; employer; to; handle non-union goods
or :- products manufactured in. a
sunxe-Douna piam.

Speakmg for the court in the:chaiienges against the validity of

passport case Justice William o.
Douglas : said that congressional
passage tne .1952- McCarran McCarran-Walter
Walter McCarran-Walter Immigration Act did not
give the ; secretary of state the
authority to "withhold nassnnrts
io citizens Because oi tnetr yn.
liifs or associations."
Congress -made, nn mirh -nrnvl-
sion iri explicit terms, he said,
and-in ,"the absence of anv such
provision, '"the secretary may not
employ that standard -to restrict
me citizens', right of free; move
ment .- -,'
The -court held that "Mm riolif
to travel is 'a part of the 'liberty
f nuicu : u3 ,- uiuzen cannot, oe
deprived without the due .process
of law- of the Fifth Amendment."
only -on the interpretation- of the
Douglas emphasized that he
was not rutins on t.h"' nnet;t-.
tional rightTof .Congress to restrict
overseas travel by Americans but
taw as approved by Congress.

Mr 1 . Urn
"f J V - II
1 i
i N A I

TOMAS MUftOZ. veteran employe of the Navigation Division, is shown receiving Ws retirement
certificate from Capt. J. A. Flenniken.' Captain of the Balboa Port during a special ceremony held
4m rfnntnln'a nfff.M vnn.lU. VIh. -r r. 1 -1.1 ilmi. i

ui u vn vKvn 9 uiuvo-icwiiuj. niui nuu m j. jcjttuiuuiu, ieii,, senior ierryDoai master,
and Henry C. Simpson, senior chief ferryboat engineer, center. Born in Panama. Mufloz ha hien

employed by the Canal since 1920. His first Job was seaman on
Las Cruces. Most of his 37-years of service, however, has been

during: recent years ne nas oeen
t:46 4:39 6:52 9:05 p.m.
M-G-Ms Technicolor '':
spectacle!. The musical
story of on ex-G..; in the
city of romance!

t 1

Grace 'J'
i1", .' (

The court's decision was cer

tain to arouse new-protests from
congressmen who. already nave,
challenged the court's interpreta interpretations
tions interpretations of internal security laws,
The I high court also:
Revived a suit by Interhandel,
a Swiss holding company, to re regain
gain regain control of the multi-million-dollar
General Aniline & Film
Corp., which was seized by the
government as enemy property
during World War U. By, a .vote
of 6 to 0, the court sent the case
back to. the Federal District
Court here for further proceed proceedings.
ings. proceedings. -
Ruled 5 to 4, that -deportable
aliens allowed temporarily in this
country are not protected by U.S.
laws prohibiting the deportation
of aliens facing prosecution in
their homeland. The case involv
ed a group of Chinese who feared
to return to Communis! uuna.
Agreed to examine the gov
ernment's charges 'against the
Radio Corp. of America and the
National Broadcasting Co. in con
nection with an- exchange of tele
vision stations in Philadelphia and
Cleveland. The suit1 was dismissed
last January by the federal court
in Philadelnhia.'
h Refused to order the federal
court in Georgia to set un a spe-
Georeia's Tinit-voting system in
primaries. The challenge was
made by Mayor- William B
Hartsfield qf Atlanta.
Denied a hearing "to Mrs
Theo T. Delfebio of Fairfax
County, V., who contended that
Virginia's pupil placement law
was designed to maintain segre
gation in the schools. Virginia
contended that the law -was
changed to eliminate the provi
sions Mrsv Delfebio complained
about. -
t-Ref used to examine the con
tempt of court conviction of Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred K. Stern, who
are now living in Czechoslovakia.
Mrs. Stern is the daughter of the
late William E., Dodd, .former U.S.
ambassador to Germany.-. She and'
her husband, are under- indictment
on charges of conspiring to com
mit espionage against the United
States. They also were fined
$25,000 -for refusing to -honor a
grand jury subpena.

employed as an oiler m the ferryboat service.


t:n0, 3:0(1,
5:00, 6:58,
6:57 p.m.


Starring' ;
you talk
about an
illicit lovo


- BUDAITST.'June 17 (UPI) Former Hungarian premier

who led the. October 1956 revolt against the Soviet Union, has been executed 1 lor Wrt teiaim'
the government announced today. ,,-.. .,,., ,u. a j
v a Executed with him were Gen. Pal Maleter.'leader of the revnlnf i

held out for days against Soviet

Five others identified by the Hungarian Justice Department asIeadinr i thJ
"anti-state conspiracy" were imprisoned ior .terms ranging from life to five years. I

A. communique,' carried in the
official Hungarian press, said
Nagy- and his accoplices were
iNagy and his accomplices were
tried and found guilty of attempt attempt-ing
ing attempt-ing to overthrow the : Hungarian
People's Republic. '
1 In addition, Nagy was charged.
With high, treason and Maloter
and Sandor Kopaciy, former Bu,
da post police chief imprisionod
for life, with mutiny ..".
Other who Joined the conspirat conspirators
ors conspirators in the months preceding the re revolt
volt revolt were Ferenc Janosi, Nagy's
minister of culture, who received
an eight year sentence, and news
paper editor' vikios -: vasarneiyi,
sentenced-to five lears.
Former President Zoltan. Tildy
a non Communist who joined
Nagy's cabinet during the revolt,
was sentenced to five years.
Nagy's Sxilagyi and Maletor
wont to thoir deaths without ad-
De Gaulle's Top:
Cabinet Members
To Go On Tour
; PARIS UPD-Four of Premier
Charles' de Gaulle'? top-cabinet
ministers will travel to the United
States, Britain, South America
and Africa this 1 summer to ex explain
plain explain his policies, the newspaper
Combat said yesterday.
It reoorted that former Premier
and Socialist Party leader Guy
Mollet would be sent to Britain
and the United Stages'. Former
Premier Pierre Pflimlin, De
Gaulle's immediate predecessor,
and Ivory Coast Negro leader Fe.
lht HnuDhouet-Boignv would- tour
French 'West-and .Equatorial Afri Afri-ra.
ra. Afri-ra. Louis Jacquinot would .go to
Latin America.
All are niinlri.ers of state in the
De Gaulle cabinet. ,, r
the Dredging Division dredge
with the Marine Bureau and
' 'i

'i'..: W i -i'

"jj Jjj L,

By Hungciian Reds

troops and armor, and journalists MAlos GimeVanT Jnef

" vUfa -u, pirat0 flag of national

. mitting thoir guilt, the eommun.
iquo said, v : r "...
Neither the trial nor execution
dates were given. : t
: As evidence that Nagy and the
others conspired with "foreign im imperialists'
perialists' imperialists' the long. communique
accused the United States,: Yug Yugoslavia,
oslavia, Yugoslavia, Britain and West Germany
of aiding the revolution, ;
As proof that the revolutionists,
wore worikng with "reactionary
forces at home," the common.;
iquo noted that Joseph Cardinal
Mindszonty, now in asylum in
the U.S. embassy in Budapest,
was f rood from- prision.i
The most serioius charges tof
foreign interference were made a.
gainst Yugoslavia which granted
Nagy and 40 of his followers asvL
um in its Budapest embassy after
tne Dackoone of the revolution was
Builders Say I!o7
'DIl'3 Sfresk' (m
Launch Salcllil;
LONDON .'(UPI)-The builders
of Britain s new "Blue Streak"
long-rage missile said yesterday
it was capable of launching a sat.
A spokesman forj the De Havil
land Propeller Co., however, said
mat the 3,000 mile range Blue
Streak was being built only as a
ballistic miffsile- for ; military, purposes.-
. ; 4 r.
"The engines have sot the
power to. launch a satellite," the
spokesman said,: "but there in
tention to do so. There has abso
lutely no indication that the gov
ernment plaits' A satellite."
In Parliament ves'terdav. Minis.
fer sof 'Supply Aubrey Jones ; said
.1. A. 1 til. .. l l. . . .
mai aunougn me government was
giving no financial support now
to a satellite program the Idea
of eventually launching one was
being kept under constant review.
- Many details of the (Blue Streak
project, urst announced in August
1957, remain secret. But it is
known to be liquid fuel powered
like the.U. S. Atlas', Thor and
Jupiter. i
Its range of some1 3,000 'miips
is double that of the intermediate
range Thor and Jupiter but less
than the mile Atlas or the
Soviet missiles that launched the
Mrs. Bennett
Dies In Miami
' Word has been received of the
death of Mrs. Connie Bennett in
Miami, Fla.
Mrs. Bennett, formally of Pana Panama
ma Panama City, is survived by her sons
Irving H. and Raymond M. Ben.
Our audiences -7

tell us this Has become
their favorite picture

of "a It me'


.,rvi... f inn iiimwhmwiw wtriwifc,nw 1-


ij Ci O'S

Imre Nar itw.i r
Crushed by Soviet" trnnn. n
tanks.. '. .i I
. VVUHUU1114UB ciaimea razr
"pnntimuH't 1.1. i.
. "is tuniiuer-revoiuiior
ary, activities from the Yugoslav
. I said Na?y and I
legation sending instructions fo'
the continuation' of armed resist
ance, organized strikes and reor"
ganized the underground. i
It said Nagy andhis aidles wen
in contact with the revoluttionan
workers councils and Radio Fre
Europe wnue in the Yugoslav le
sauun. ;
Cc.iSrccf $ Av;rd:d
Fcr D3vc!:;nf X
01 AF 'Dynsso:
Henry M. Jackson (D-Wash.) anl
nounced today that the Air Ford
nas awarded contracts for devel
opment of the "Dynasoar"
manned aircraft capable of. on
...ii 1..X1. I
ei auug, uuni- in ouier space -oui
within the earth's atmosphere. I
The contracts went to Glenn a
Martin ''Aircraft; Co.. and Boeinl
Airplane ,Co. Their dollar valii
was not disclosed. I
. The "Dynasoar' (dynamic soail
ing) is an advanced boost-glki
vemcie, designed to. use hot,
aerodynamic lift and tentrifug
Where the actital-wOrk oh th
aircraft will be performed wsf
not announced. ,' I
The Air Force informed JacM
son by: letter that the two coir
panies Martin and Boeing wit
vrvis, mi-cunipeuuon xo assure in;
Dest development at the lowes
eost. i v. .. 1
.Jackson, member of the SerJ
ate Armed Services r Committd
and the House-Senate Atomic n
ergy Committee,' hailed the. ar
nouncement as "truly the fir,
steo to the stars ..for hi an.',
The Air Force said prelimtnarl
mvestigaijion indicates that 1
"varying the original rork
boost,", the "DVftasoar"; would W
capable of making Vone or. mand
orbits of -the earth and still re!
turn ior normal landing. I
The "nynasoar." according i
ine Air.jorce, wm pe capable
uianv varying missions" art
can "operate from snare th
tudes down- to well within the atj
; One of the most difficult do-fe
yourself items to moke nowadays
is a living.
This movie
will not be
shown at
any other
local thea theatre
tre theatre this
. Shows:
-' 12:55,3:22,.'
r i 6:11 and
fjS ' 1 9:00 p.m.
1 f'N ' TRICES:
' $1.00 0.50
...,, mY jy
BASt0 01 THE SOttl BT ... ft0r.AMI I