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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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'Let t!i9 people know the truth and the country u safe" Abraham Lincoln.





GZ Teachers, Cops, Firemen
Move Closer To 13lo Pay Hike
. Cheering news for three groups of Canal Zone Government employes was received
"today from the Panama Canal's office in Washington. .
' The legislation covering pay Increases for Washington, D.C. schoolteachers, police police-t
t police-t men,, and firemen, on which local salaries are based, has been ordered favorably re re-v
v re-v ported by the Fiscal Affairs subcommittee of the Senate District of Columbia Com-i
mittee. The legislation is slated for conside ration by the full committee tomorrow, the
message stated. A V'
As reported by the subcommittee, teachers' salaries woujd be increased an aver aver-j
j aver-j ; age of 13.7 per cent, retroactive to Jan. 1, Salaries for policemen and firemen would
' Increase an average of 13.2 pec cent, retro active to the first pay period in January, r
, v Salaries; of Canal Zone polidemen,1 and $choo teachers are adjusted administra-
tivel to reflect changes enacted by the Congress for thosr groups in WashingtonV
'r ;.. r. '."; .1":- .v.v ... i.'. ,v., ., ", ,' '.v- ; ; t , f

Diochemists; Ecologists Hold Parley
Here- On Insecticide-Smart Insects

1 e
Fiehtv r brains -with
but a,
single thought are assembled In
the Panama Legislative ruwi
this week.
The brains belong to genet
ir.lsts. insect TJhyslolocists. blO'
chemists, sinsect -ecologists and
. specialists m diseases. Ana tneir
problem Is that the bug world
Is getting wise to science, In
ether words mosquitoes and
other : disease-carryin? lnseqts
are losing their susceptibility to
The scientists are" attending
seminar organized by the
World Health Organization and
the Pan American Sanitary Bu Bu-.reau.
.reau. Bu-.reau. They are mainly from the
States, and, Latin, America, : but
experts from other countries tn tn-r'Ming
r'Ming tn-r'Ming England and India are
t e to prive the'-benefit of
t r experience. V
, ,.. ,,,,,,. started Wonday
Hie TO St'irriiv.
Jl'jd's Ccr.tli
Louis Armstrong Ward, 2C,
Panamanian, was charged at
Salboa Magistrates Court today
with entering quarters '1526-A,
Gamboa, yesterday with intent
to steal. The case was con continued
tinued continued to next Monday and bail
was set at $500.

KITTIES' HIDEAWAY Ronnie and Janet Lynn Dick go ;

calling on "Mickie," their cdt, in her ""hideaway" in a maple
tree on the Dick front lawn in Frankfort, Ind. The Dick chil children
dren children adopted the cat about a year ago,, and they are the only
ones she will permit to visit her in -her "penthouse,'' 30 feet
above the ground. Mickie retreated to the hole in the tree
with three of her offspring when a neighbor inadvertently
closed off the original hiding place she had 'used when the
trio of kittens was born.

Ucfcsl Leader
filled In Raid
'Dy Cuban G-Men
HAVANA. Cuba fUP) Cuban
miU try intelligence agents shot
arid killed rebel leader Eduardo
T. Garcia during a raid in search
rf another leader of the revolu-
iry Fidel Castro movement
j i l.'avana, it was announced to-
. A communique issued by the ln ln-tt:!!i;ence
tt:!!i;ence ln-tt:!!i;ence service said agents
" ied a set', on of -Jouvellar
ret in downtown Havana for
a ''II r A'iMin Navarrete.
It s; 'in! Garcia attacked the
I 'j r 1 was killed.

11 1 1 ...... .i .- ..... ,.. ...... five c::.v.

results will not be known
for some time
"The conclusions will be pub published
lished published in a book this big", said
secretary Dr. L. L. Williams of
Washington, holding his palms
about six Inches apart.
He explained ."mosquitoes
have been dealt with very et
fectively until now with DDT
but in some parts of the
world where it has been used
a lot, the insect has been
found to lose its susceptibility
to it. Dieldrin, another in insecticide,
secticide, insecticide, has proved to be
the same. We hope this semi-:
nar will be valuable In pool pooling
ing pooling our knowledge of why the
insects become hardened to
the insecticides."
Chairman of the seminar Js
Pr. Pedro Galindo, entomologist
at the Gorgas Memorial Labor Laboratory,
atory, Laboratory, Panama.. ..g v,V V :.
Panama is approaching; the
?ncl of t f vt year f a. four
ti By no means the first; in
the field, Pan ami Is beaten by
U.S., Chile, Puerto Rico and
parts of Venezuela who .have
all completed programs ; and
completely eradicated the di disease.
sease. disease. ,'
Williams explai ned: "We
spray the interior walls of
houses. Mosquitoes Invariably
alight on the walls,3 because af-!
ter they have bitten and are;
full, of blood, they are about
six times as heaw as the were
before, so they rest on the Trails
and that's goodbye to the



Zso Zsa Silent

Gen. Rafael Trujillo's personal
"man o war,! the'Angelita, was
back at its old dock today, se.
cured against a' storm of publicity
surrounding the generous gener.
al's stay in Filmland,
Gates leading to Los Angeles
Harbor's Berth 86 were gmrded,
and no one was permitted aboard
the luxurious craft without clear,
ance. Especially the press.
.Despite the order to batten" the
hatches, however, there were in.
dications that 29-year-old Trujillo

McElroy Plcdgss
To MifibiT'Chbls:
Td Rcl:li2lbn'

. WASHINGTON (UPI) De De-fense
fense De-fense Secretary Neil H. McElroy
bowed to Senate demands
yesterday and promised in
writing that military officials who
oppose rresiaent Eisenhower s
defense reorganization will not be
t a r g e t $ of "retaliation or pen.
alty.s :
r McElroy's pledge, .which : was
described by aides as a restate restatement
ment restatement of his views, was given to
senior member of the Senate
Armed Services Committee at a
closedIoor meeting. ; ; 7
It said military witnesses can
answer committee questions
about the reorganization p la n
frankly and honestly without "any
question of retaliation or penal.
ty". A',
Committee Chairman Richard B.
Russell, (D-Ga.) abruptly broke
off further testimony by military
witnesses two .. days ago until he
rfpivcJ such -''assurance, -t
AiteH r e c .e i y. i n gn McElroy's
pledge, however, -Russell announ.,
ced the armed services commit,
tee would try to take testimony
next week from the Army chief
of staff Gen. Maxwell V. : Taylor,
and 1 the Marine commandant,
Gen, ( Randolph McC. Pate.'
Their testimony originally was
scheduled for Tuesday. But Rus.
sell called off the hearing, com.
plaining that the defense secre
tary had implied that members
of the joint military chiefs 'must
conform or be purged."
Russell took the stand after
McElroy described as "regret
able" testimony by Adm. Ar.
leigh Burke, chief of naval opera,
tions, which failed to go down
the line for all of the President's
reorganization proposals.
The Senator previously had re
fused to accept the defense sec.
retary's verbal assurances that
there would be no retaliation
against military officers, .holding
out for the written pledge which
McElroy finally delivered
LONDON (UPD- Radio Mos.
cow reported today that the Rus.
elans have a "confuted" citrus
tree. The. tree is said to bear 30
types of citrus fruits seven
varietiet 1 of : tangerines, i three
kinds of lemons, four types each
of oranges and grapefruit and 12
otner vaneites.
City (UPI)-City Commissioner J. T. Waggon Waggoner
er Waggoner had been given a rough going
over oy, reporters at nis news con conference.
ference. conference. But he took the newsmen
out for coffee, telling his secre
tary as he left "I'm on my way
to prepare a table in the preserice
of mine enemies."
ATLANTA (V? masot
Atlanta's j zoo found T out : that
Lloyd's of London won't insure
everything, after all. Lloyd's de de-cllned
cllned de-cllned to issue a $20,000 policy on
a wall of the jungle cat building,
at the base of which workers plan
to blast out a moat. The premium
was too small for the risk in involved,
volved, involved, Insurance officials said..
LONDON (UPI) Peter Walter
WUmot, 22,. and Thomas Reuben
Love, 20, were fined $84 for steal stealing
ing stealing a 250-pound bronze cannon
from the Royal Artillery Muse Museum.
um. Museum. They sold the weapon for $28.

As Trujillo Junior Finds New Anchorage

and his ,350-foot yacht might be
in for rough weather generated ty
actress Zsa Zsa Gabor.
i Bubbly Zsa Zsa, normally out
spoken, suddenly stopped talking
Tuesday night about matters Tru.
jillan. The Hungarian actress
commented in her distinctive ac:
"I absolute'y refuse" to com.
.. Persons who, know, the .blonde
actress were surprised by her re.
ferral of questions about Trujillo
to her yacht party. They pointed
out she readily admitted receiv.

Single Vase CCl
Action Unlikely
In Near Future

(UPI) Usually reliable
sources foresaw no prospect
today of early action by Sen
ate-House conferees on the
Single Wage Scale bill for
the Panama Canal Zone.
These sources said that no
meeting has been scheduled
yet by the conferees In their
efforts to work out a com compromise
promise compromise between the, Seuats
' and House versions of the
legislation. V.,. '
; The Houhe 'conferees, head-'
ed by Rep. Tom Murray of
Tennessee, were only named
by the House last Tuesday.
- The Snate conferees, led by
Sen, Olio Johnston of South
Carolina, were selected last
(The final section of the
Congressional Record tran transcript
script transcript of the House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives debate on tha bill
is reptfnted on the back page
Local 9C3 To !fo!d
Semi 01 1 bclings r
To Deliver Reports
. Harold W, Rerrle. chairman for
Local 900, AFSCME, AFL .CIO,
woll address a meeting (for Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side workers of the Panama
Canal tomorrow night at 7:30
At the meeting workers will be
brought up to 1 date on all union
activities covering treaty legisla legislation,
tion, legislation, the housing program and or organizing
ganizing organizing drives on both sides of
the Isthmus.
Another meeting will be held
simultaneously in Paraiso, starting
at 7:30 p.m. Harold W: Williams.
legislative representative, will ad address
dress address the assembly; while Wil William
liam William H, Sinclair, international re
presentative for the FSCME, will
cover another mer ; in Csniboa,
which is clieuule4 la t'.ai, at" 7
p.m. ,; -Ws ''r' '!.'-..-'': ;.
The Atlantic side meeting will
be. held in the Rainbow City
gym; toe paraiso meeting at the
service center, ; and the Gftmboa
meeting at the Santa, Cruz serv
ice center. -.. ;-
Satellite Plants
Info Ths Alb!ic
Thursday. June 26 lUPl)
A na.
vy Vanguard rocket blazed a.way
from Cape Canaveral early to.
day, but its second stage failed to
ignite and plunged back into the
ocean won the precious satellite
payioaa. -
An announcement issued a few
minutes "after the 72-foot rocket
blasted from its launching pad at
a.m. said tne vanguard
climbed 35 miles into, the sky,
where its first stage burned out.
"Second stage ignition did not
occur, and as a result the vehicle
together with the third stage and
satellite, did not achieve the i de
sired altitude and velocity,? til:
announcement said. ;
It added that technicians were
examining data received during
the brief and heartbreaking flight
to determine exactly what went
wrong.?' .'' -v.. ...;.' -V'-' z :U:.
To go into orbit, the 'Vanguard's
three stages would have had to
put the 20-inch, 21-pound satellite
to an altitude of 200-300 miles and
boosted it to a velocity of some
18,000 miles an hour.
It was probably-traveling about
3,700 miles an hour at first stage
burnout. When the seeond stage
did not ignite, ft probably arched
over like a ballistic missile and
plunged into the Atlantic some
275 miles southeast of Cape Cana Canaveral.
veral. Canaveral. Harringtons Due
Back Tomorrow
U.S. ambassador to Panama Ju
lian1 Fiske -Harrington and ; Mrs.
Harrington are expected to return
early tomorrow mornine from a
vacation in Britain, Europe, Can Canada
ada Canada and the U.S. The Harringtons
left the Isthmus early in May.
ing an expensive sports car from
young Trujillo," quickly tangled
with a Washington lawmaker who
commented on the gift and just
this week gushed she was going
to be the hostess at Trujillo's
promised yacnt party.
Zsa Zsa was reported to have
said the party would be .held on
the four.master on July "8 and
that she was going to invite -her
friends ,,. because .,Trujillo ...didn't
know many people- in Hollywood.
The actress' tight-lipped refusal
to say more about the party
brought to mind a .comment by

I ...... . .-ivn :.:..(!'. i--.. -'li. ;.Mif ; ,-, .......

...... ..

NAACP Attorneys Fight;
Little Rock Delay Order

Attorneys fighting ; the Little
Rock integration aeiay oraer
asked the Supreme Court today
to act on their appeal .before
start of the next school term
in September. '.
The attorneys, representing
the National. Association for the
Advancement of Colored people
(NAACP), charged that suspen
sion of integration ftt Little
Rock's Central Hlga School
would: i. ;
Encour a g e "lawless ele
ments opposing compliance'
with the court's 1954 decision
ordering an end to racial seg segregation
regation segregation in public schools, v ;
f rustrate "tnose seeing
compliance In a lawful man manner"
ner" manner" with the 1954 order.
Federal Judee Harry ,T. Lem-
ley on Saturday ordered inte
gration at central iiijn sus suspended
pended suspended icr 2ya years.
The NAACr attorneys asr.ea
the Supreme Court to hear
their aDDeal directly and ut
once In order to speed settle settlement
ment settlement of, the issue one way or
another. r
To follow the normal course
through the Circuit Appeals
Court would mean,, the-petition
said, "that the case could not
U.S. Yi!I AII:nd.
In Spila 01 RcdJ
The (UPD-The United States notified the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union today that an Amerl
ran deleeation will be on hand
for the' opening of scientific nu
clear talks at (ieneva luesnay ae-
spite the Kremlin threat to boy.
rntt the conference. -
- A brief U.S. note was dispatch
ed with unusual diplomatic speed
and delivered to the Soviet For-
iT Ministry m Moscow this
mornine. It expressed hope that
Soviet scientists will show up for
the talks dealing with technical
possibilities of detectipg nuclear
explosions u a tesung can agree
mpnt is reached.
The Soviet threat to scuttle the
ennfprence came yesterday when
the Russians declared they would
not participate unless the, United
States agreed in advance io enu
nuclear weapons testing.
The U.S. position has nectt ana
continues to be that tne ueneva
meeting of scientists to,, ducuss
hnw to nnlice a Dossible nuclear
test banjoes not commit any of
the participatmg countries to at-
ests suspension,
Income Of US
Families Showed '.
Rise In 1959
nation's families had- incomes of
more than $4,971 In 1957, tne gov government
ernment government reported yesterday.
Thi mpriian fieure was $188
higher than in 1956, but inflation
prevented any increase in pur purchasing
chasing purchasing power, the Census Bu
reau saia. t
The: oronorton families earc
ing.. between S5,uw ana id,uuu
rose 45 Per cent in 1956 to 47.6
per cent .last year.
Nearly one family in six had an
Income of from $7,000 to $19,000.
The report also said that urban
and rural non-farm median fami family
ly family income rose f from $5,06i to
$5,232 last year, mainly because
of higher hourly wages in mosi
t The median income of farm
families rose from $2,371,- in: 1956
to $2,490 last year, partly because
of increased earnings from' non-
farm work.
Trujillo last week that he, not Zsa
Zsa,. was giving the party. (
Spectators who thronged the
cliffs overlooking Santa Monica
Bay to: see the Angelita riding at
anchor outside the breakwater
were at a loss as to why Trujillo
moved j the Ship back to San
After sailing out of Los Angeles
Harbor .Monday for a new anchor J
age because of the "hectic con confusion"
fusion" confusion" at its berth, the ship sud sud-denly
denly sud-denly set sail Tuesday and re re-turned,

, .- a 't i 'i
be decided by this -court prior
to tne next schoot term.!" v
- The Supreme Court had
planned to adjourn Its cur current
rent current term on Monday until
October. The petition asked
it either to extend the term
or order a special term,
'i'he attorneys, charged that
the suspension ordered by Lem Lem-ley
ley Lem-ley was ueslgned to bruig about
a "cooling-oif period" solely in
behalf ot foes of 'tthe Supreme
court's 1954 integration deci decision.
sion. decision.
GI Officially Freed
As Court Confirms
I5-Menlb Sentence
U.S. Army Pfc. Harold F. Rose
was o iciaiy treeu todav fo ow.
ing tne coimrmation by tne Mana
ma supreme court ot a lb-month
sentence imposed ou him oi tne
invdiuntary manslaughter oi E.
duardo Castillo the 20-month-old
son of his wife, Blanca Maria Cas.
tillo.- h,
i Rose, who had henn haclr at hie
ForF, Clayton post on bail was
oraerea treea by the De(jartment
of Correction because he had al.
reaay served out a goqd portion
ot tne 15-month sentence wnile a a-waiting
waiting a-waiting trial on the original
charge of murder. The remainder
was remitted for cootl conduct..
The 20-yeac-oid soldier, uho was
pursuing nis normal duties at f t
Clayton, was immediately placed
on "regular duty" status today
by Army authorities.
Rose and his wile, who he mar.
ried while awaiting trial for the
Nov. 22, 1956, death of the lit tie
boy were brought to trial on Jan.
3 this year and found not guilty
by a jury of seven men In v the
Panama Superior Tribunal. '?:
He had been charged with mur murder
der murder and she as an accessory, j
However, the jury, ruled that
though not guilty of willful mur murder,
der, murder, he was guilty of invjMntan.
ly inflicting the jinjury' whicn
caused the child's death.
He was then ordered 'to stand
trial on the new charge in a ow;
er court and subsequently sen.
tenced to 15 months in jiil The
sentence was appealed by his at attorney,
torney, attorney, Jose M. Faundesr but it
was con irmed yesterday by the
Snnrpmip. Court.-
Mrs. Rose was entirely acquit.
ted by tne jury. ; ;,- ; ,t-,i ; :
Rose is said to have slapped
the child as a disciplinary mea.
sure and the blow 'caused the
child to hit the back of bis head
on an icebox, eventually causing
his death several hours later.-
Gorgas Gels Wzxi
Orlhopcdic Cliiaf
Dr. Ben L. Hull arrived in the
Canal Zone this week from Al-
toona, Pa., to assume his new
duties as chief of the ortho
pedic section at Gorgas Hos
pital. t
one oi tne country 3 uus-
standlnflr orthorjedic surgeons.
Hull is no 'stranger id Gorgas
HosDital. He served his intern
ship here in 1925 and 1928 when
Gorgas was Still known aj-.An-con
, He is a graduate of tlie Uni University
versity University of Pennsylvania Medical
School and has taken postgrad postgraduate
uate postgraduate work at Jefferson Temple
Medical School, Massachusetts
General and New; Y.orft Post Postgraduate
graduate Postgraduate hospitals." He Is n,di-
plomate of the American Board
of Orthopedic and recently has
been, in private' practice in Al Al-toona.
toona. Al-toona. Hull succeeds MaJ. E- R.
Hartman. who was transferred
last month to' the U.8. Air
Force' Hospital at Keesler Air
Force Base m Eiioxi, miss, v
US Sends Answer ;
To Red.Withdrcwol
From Nuclqar Talk
4 MOSCOW, June 26 (UPI) -The
United. States today delivered its
swift1 Teply "to Russia's surprise
declaration that it cannot parcv-
pate in the .Geneva nuclear con conference
ference conference 1 without a cutoff of nuclear-tests.
1 -,
The American note was dis dispatched
patched dispatched to the Soviet Foreign
Ministry barely 15 hours after re
ceipt"bf the Soviet note revealing
the wirhdrawal. 5
Cnntant. Af tho Amarifiatt nnfj
- yll VVl 111 u. V I V. ...I..IVHM UWVV I
was not revealed here. 1

DM, RP Ladi

. .''...-.., j .. i.. .... .v- -- ... :-.'

t rade Versions


WASHINGTON, June 25 (UPI) The Daughters of
the American Revolution dnrl the women tho Pn-Amer

ican Round Table ;in Panama

inuii.uDuur sovereignty in tM.aoama Canal Zone. 9
A lenathv exchanoe of c orre'nnnr(enre heruean thaea

organizations Was published
.if vi ins itituucc. ui rep,
He is author of a House

would reaffirm US jurisdiction and control of. the Canal
Zone in accordance with existing treaty provisions.
! The Pan Americari lound tabl is an organizat'on
of women throuahbut Lntin America ApAirntpA tn tlit

idea($ of Panamericanism "and. operating in close contact
Uiltk f U A Dm, AII.!... II..:....,

piui iuii -viiibi ikun wilUll. ( :
Dr. Elsa Mercadp, cha irman of the P?ama branch,
declared that the local chapter had sent two letters, one

in English and another in
. 1 : '." 1 1 i '...

receiyea no repiy up to roaay.

The contrnvprsv between, the
women's organizations besarr Jn
April when the annual meetlnj
oi tne uah anoptca ;i resolu resolution
tion resolution alleging tuat radical ele elements
ments elements in Panama are maklnc
provocative nropaganda and
fantastic demands' with respect
to the Canal Zone.
The DAR alleged' al3o that
Communist propaganda favors
internationalization of the Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. 1 1
;' The Panamerican ; Rouml
Table at Panama rejoined
.that the DAR resolution had
.alarmed public wplniin i in
Panama, and asserted that
the "absolute sovereigntv"
over thp rannl wai nnilsit.
";eral United States interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation which the government of
Panama has preslstently re-
.; On June .18. the DAB sent a
new .communlrration o the
Panamerican Round T.io1 of
Panama in i which it further
develanftri the soverelefitiVlftini
put ma tnat its original; rero
f tress Kay Star shows the au-i
dience .; her "supporting cast
while performing at the Sahara
flight club in Las Vegas. It was
" the first stagef appearance for
Kay since she fractured he? leg
in skiing mishap several
the east for another two months.
'Meanwhile: the show goes oa

. .... 1

are waging a controversy by
in the Congressional Record
Luniei j, riooa u-ra.;.
rnnrnrrent rptnlntinn wU'irU
Spanish to the DAR but had
;!. ff, '',', .(.. !.
lutiori was not Intended to in
jure tne government or people
of Panama.
ilood, when offering -the cor correspondence
respondence correspondence 'for Consre,rrmal
Record, smrf thai1, tha nan int.
ter to the Panama women was
invested "with a fine enlrit of
kindness and understaniins."
rwo RP Deputies'
Make Donalio'n ;
Or $1003 Fee 1 i,
Two 1 Panamanian A:pmhlv-
men have given -away' a- siooo
fee they collected' according to
law for attending the brief sne-
the sMspensIon of civil liberties
W8s ratified pn May; 21 last. ;
ClUlibnrii Asspmh' Jinan Tn n
PardiuL :or the, Dffvinri nt
Ver:i,r.a (t'l-nated his fee to'
several rclnious and chanttle
oreanlzatiinn in hit eaniu- 'this w-.a. Yester Yesterday,
day, Yesterday, his colleague Ubera: Erii'i Erii'i-que
que Erii'i-que A. Jlmtiiei, jr.j of Panama,
donated h? iinnn ,-hmv t., f
"Hijas de ;acia"'vho cpeia'e-
& weal bmji Dang,
The Llbfifll In thn ..ismlili
walked .joiit a! .the session' be-;
fnr the i'lf nra taron nn. hi.'
---- ---- f .. V-....W. VJ1 ,..V
ratification., ..
' If. is 1 that'
blvmen wbo.lld not attarm '.h
May 24 session have nlJO rcl-
lected their fee.. ... r,
v 1 ...
Assemhlvmpn r 'onr.iflij -j
law tO the tlfinn fp( tvhrnovei. :
the are clled Into a 'special,
session. Their regular salary is
.t 1000 ft month u;hi1a t! : lt.
isembly Is In regular session.
Coco Solo Opens
Recreation Roonr.
' The Division of "Schools will o o-nen
nen o-nen a lares rppvpatmn mnm
the third floor of building 81 at
toco boio on Monday. Repairs st
the area have been completed by
the Maintenance Division.
.i This room will hp ncort tn h,'..
ketball, volleyball and other gimps.
wm serve as a gymnasium for
the, children, of Coco olo unta'
such time as other facilities can
be ; made availahlp TnctrnMnrs
from the Division Of- Schools will
De on duty to conduct .the, wo-
Cram Of activiMps. A tare's num. 1
ber. of childfen are expected u
make good use of this room.
. 1
Indonesian Govt.
Forces Capture
Rebel City Mendao
Jakarta Radio broadcast monitor,
ed -Singapore today -said Indo Indonesian
nesian Indonesian government forces had cap.
tured Mendao, the rebel capital i i
Nortit Celebes.



wnt o v.HMfs rr Txt panama amckicam ruts. INC
Muwin ntN ourv. m mm
hAMiKoote amia. wroa
7. M frr e 0 "o 134 pnam m t P.
tu.tHeNi t-0740 a iiuii
Cam Aoa. MNtlltiCAIt, Panama
''How -Clean Must a Vicuna's Tooth Be?"
Labor News
- - i I
Of" It.Ui tNTl AVANUt AITWIIM trn itw tht

S4t Maoiaon Ave Niw Yea. !? v.
- ui an
cm. t '- ; .r II M
11 noamis. in SO m OO


aaaa aaaaaaaaiaaaaaa .4
Tie MaI Iai ht A tpm Utum tm Un f Taa ".mim AiMriwa
Utters am nmm4 trttt AAA art haaslled to wT oefideiiil

. U mmm ty i
ea LctMrA art auMisbtd i the

, riiw Try ra wnn
Ifeatirt MtAt writers ii held hi strictest AMrfianicA ,"
: ; Thit AA-iMAA' tnaaiM rataMiaUir fa Atatamtata ar aahihm
pressed ra lattaia htm rudett. v.
K)u; say" can't you see with each day's early light
"Tuat levis'and blue-jeans are lading from signt,
TKo more may tht women on these Navy ios
' i Show -off .to advantage the asseta they boast,
N0 shorts, pedal pushers, or mld-riffs that bare
Ulc blouses with dropped necks that cause ail to stare,
Jio more may you wander dressed up in such clothes
: -From, now oil it's sklrt-tlma with dresses (and hose!)
. .Yrom. each point of view this new rule is a blessing
5"o set 'women shopping without first undressing.
It sure is no warmer obeying this rule -
"For cotions in dresses and skirts are rea cool.
Jbe idea's a good one, for women end mothers
law how pan you tell if they're sitters or brothers?
lhe rear iewrs the same when it cuues to the seating
Advancing'! not bad, buv how sad tie retreating.
-Throughovt this duration they muff hide from view
Taose-feminine mysteries stlli claimed by a few, .;
'.fio Into the Sack dress, the -H the "Trapeze"
Leavo the youngsters their short-shorts, the Navy its knees,
'V " Cover-All


1 totas that If there Is any

vioieact wtucn nave lawiy oecn hoauk over
the Panamanian bigshots and politicos have been so busy cursing
out each other that they haven't had the usual amount of time
left over for reviling the Gringos..
At the same time, the Commissaries have been, too busy
trying to find missing $17,000 to attend much to any heckling
irpm Panama, so you might say the' timing was mutually satis satisfactory.
factory. satisfactory. f
Insoiration of my letter Is those'old cries from the Chamber1
of Cffiwe and Ae Foreign Ministry that the Commimw,
andother Canal Zone operations, constitute an unfairness to towards
wards towards Panamanian merchants. Vi i
' I Just; happen to believe that in any buying and selling deal
the customer is mors important than the merchant Tsay, that
the treat majority of. Panama's merchants, including those who
bowl the loudest, are acting unfairly towards Canal Zone cus customers,
tomers, customers, When I say acting unfairly, I mean not offering the
service; attention and courtesy which any customer Js entitled
to 'expect?rom -.any merchant In search of his money,. , ,t
' liW 'uuWse'amityAowlers'in the Chamber, of Com
Bierce, Foreign Ministry and -so forth that it would be no great
trick to woo sales away from trie commissaries.
.' MosVahylimerlicai tacati'onliig; iown nere ttom Stateside

WHI tell you that the commissary prices r jiigner, m
lower, than their neighborhood supermaiket back home. What
attempts have the calamity howlers in Panama's iamber of
Commerce made" to provide prices, quality and service attractive
to US custoers? Whether they' are at home, or to theXanal

Zone, or trying to put out fire, in a us iniormauon service
library .practically anywhere in the world, the .American will
give his custom to the merchant who provides the sort of service
he appreciates, at the prices he can afford, ckr H
There is proof that this can be done in the Canal Zone.
Despite all sorts of competition from Stateside and foreign beers,
you don't hear any breast beating from the National Brewery
about perfidy in the Canal Zone. Since the days when it .was
managed by President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., and oerhaps
even before, the brewery has provided prompt and fctent home
delivery services, wittv the price and ouallty of tho product
tompetitlve. I don't know how much business VdM".w,w'
Zonebut the volume has made it worthwhile using special bot bottles
tles bottles and labels for the Zone trade,
Any of the mushrooming supermarkets which provided zo zo-nlans
nlans zo-nlans with service anything approaching that Provided by the
brewery could give the Commissaries more competition than tney
would find convenient. Just make the service and the 'tWfJftr
good" and.the an dthe quality good, and Jhe .Pricelght.
-Tt the merchants moan me no moans fcbout fee Commh Commh-Krv
Krv Commh-Krv not having to pay import duties; on its merchandise. The
aSSurvS Its staff a whole lot more than does, anyone
in PawSa, and has considerably more overhead to absorb than
any supermarket In Panama
Mimons of dollars have been added to Canal Zonians spend-,
lnr power in recent years. Indeed, something approaching an another
other another $2,000,000 per year has Just been added by this latest
Federal pay Increase. I suggest that Panamanians who want a
share of this prosperity apply to the Zonians who have it in
their pocket, rather than to the Panama Foreign Officer wan
estimWe institution, with singularly fertile oi for the culti-
A: v .. mfimmn at heanS. rice, vicuna coats

US-Rate and ib,5uo iocai-fie '2USZ ", t.
Zone, plus a classified but regularly-paid number of Gls.
' It ; thara la Tin Ana httl entitled than

oid brewery hand Ernesto de If.

howling merchantt (wno no more represent, rmuui u w
board of directors of General Motors represents the United
States) that the best way to achieve their bubble-airy, imprecise,
"lust aspirations" is to help the Canal Zonians achieve the lust
aspirations of any customer anywhere good service, good
jauallf fair nrlr. (

Don't try to tell me the Commlssarf is heavy competition
4n this field. . : CASH HAND. :


Listener" MaU Box, June 23) suggested that our staff be onentl) each, lJJ

and wish to express not only

public thaUKSvo me lisiencr wno uitcu iuw w"i

have soudaed seiiisn naa u oeen propwea oy
In accordance with ur enthusiastic support of this honor
able and Intriguinjr proposal,, we of the staff would Ilka to su
J.-..-1 1 J (r.MeM tn annh a tinaltfnn. nnrf fill.

Eest mail u.v juujh
hz the following qualifications
tJ!.i"-... "-.. .,Tna

1 Suggested cualiflcations lcr applicants are at follows
, Age; 18 to SO; ; ; k 1 ..
. Height. i ft. $ Ins. or under:
. Weight; 125 or under; t .

Vital statistics: $8-24-35 (or

Voice; cultured, low. smooth,

Financial condition: a a independent income of $5000 or more

per year, prejeioiy irom us
We olfer highly imereit'jig

unlimited recreational faculties, and an adequate supena.
' AH applicants should alve a week's advance' notice of inten intention
tion intention to fiuditicn, and be prepared to undergo a thorougn inter
" ie and tn'otit." :. !mmmii ..i....)...

We heartily encourage further public expressions of support

f cr this plan.

ka Ah iuNhI H J 1 liMM th

ArAtr Mcaived.
silver lining to ine xiouds of,
Guardia Jr. to tell thecalamUy
our public approval, but also our
" j -"-
(or coming close thereto) plesie
at. Wirt. riivtHI ,V
otherwise proportionately larger
with slight Southern drawl;
ahd stimulating companionship,

Manicured mobsters, as sleek as
their limousines though virtually
unknown to the public, are cutting
in on every industry, from the era.
die to the grave, .rom the Atlan.

tic to the West Coast, in every.
major city the land and reacn
even from Canada to Africa.
These are not the opening words
of a movie script treatment. They
are, in effect, the words which wul
best mark the opening of the Mr.
Cle lan Committee's showdown
with the Mafia. That's scheduled
to begin on the morning of June
30. Then the first of 50 witnesses
will take the chair and chief coun.
sel Bob Kennedy will begin follow,
ing the trails which led out from
the Apalachin : crime convention
last Nov. 14. v:.. .,
For a week Kennedy will grill
the gourmets who abandoned their
barbecue convention when the po.
lice arrived. During that weekttw
Committee will show thar the
greatest mob concentration is in
those industries where big amounts
of loose cash are handled.
This it the roughest combine combine-the
the combine-the Committee has tackled. This
it the thocker.This is not merely
the oft-told tale of rackets in the
garment trucking field and mob
owned shops. Theta hearings
will prove Son. McClolans' matt mattery
ery mattery of understatement whan he
warned that we live In a 'gangtt
er economy.' I
, Mr. Kennedy, personally operat.
ing. out of Detroit Chicaga and
New York along with his tore'e of
ex-FBI men, lormer ace newsmen,
veteran detectives, and skilled ac.
countants, found the trail from lit lit-tie
tie lit-tie Apalachm, New York, reaclijng
into the industries and services
without which this-land could not
survive. Sensational, but true.
The found the mobs operating
luruugu ironts so mere would be
no trouble with state lecenalng
boards or the Internal Revenue
Service. They found the ob in
all iorms oi transportation, no.
just trucking. In the steel industry
miaing, the undertaking ousiness,
chain manufacturing, moor com.
panies, soft drinks and beer dis.
tribution and carpet cleaning.
, They 'iound them iu meat mar
kets, vending machines music le.
cordings, automobile conveyors,
food and liquor impo'i .cheese
companies, paper products, car
washers, cement production,; taxis,
sniping and linen supplies." They
uncovered them in insurance, auto
sales, .gas stations, hundred r nt
small retail shns hni
Ing,' garage, parking lots, I real
estate and the supplying of the
daintiest oi foods lor. the choosiest
gourmenis. ,
t urthermore. Jnvestisatorj dis
coveredtjiat as recenUy as 1955,
w iuuu launcnea reign of ter.
ror. control the produce market
and the lucrative citru.rfrnit tmrla
hauled lirtd hd across 'America.
It alsot controls importation of
many types of ood. This has given
one of its leaden enough rash
to invest in legitimate power plants
in-Italy rsi-'fv-s v...
All UUs. Of course, ix in sdditinn
to the restaurants. nichtJinnt. h
bars, by the hundreds, in all big
Committee will unravel for thi
weeks after the ADalachin stnrv i
umi a uacisgrouna; v ; i
ine. specifics of those luric
tales are the committee's secret
f eourie, but from what hat
gone before.t hi mob 'can bast
a described as an organitation
divided into dirloront nobs,
gangs, rings tyndicstas'or amer
gancy conspiracies ,
Some of these erouos ofUn are
temporary in nature. They're riii-
ged up to run a special business
or direct a special adventure. It
will be shown that, although the
jjiatia is an association of many
syndicates, policies, areas of in.
fluence and mutual cooperation in
vanea operations is arranged
through contact with what's called
the Mafia Grand Council between
such sessions as the : Anilachin
suae .roast. jV
Wherever they ooerate: theV at.
tempt to infi'trate some local u
nions. Once inside a union they
try to expand their power in the
city by exchanging favdrs. mostly
muscle and money, with other )ow.
er echelon labor officials.' .Since
the Mafia men don't put out a neon
sign saying "this local sponsored
by the Big M" the other labor
frequently are unaware of the ties
and it's too. late when they. dis.
cover inem. v-, v----.'-'--:
The unions are used to : keen
wages in the mob shops low and
in competing plants high. This is to
most basic pattern of the n eht
people in this jungle. This is the
story sob Kennedy will ten.

Alexander Hamilton was
born en Nevis Island la the
West Indies; the son of
Scotch merchant and a French
Huguenot mother. At the age
of 15, he showed such promise
in business and .writing that
his friends In the West Indies
sent him to the mainland
that was later, to become the.
United States to study.
k Brltaulea It. fcyolopadia i

- i i ', ' r 1 :

Walter WiricEieHlh

' , ' :
One of the Presidential hopefuls
is flirong with headlines, sure to
wreck any chance of nomination.
His marriage, they say, is rocky
over pOlitickling a show-biz cuiie.
. .Katharine Hepburn reportedly
tells Jier chums her No. 1 fella
is Martin Whelan. : V .EUzabeth
Taylor appears more relaxed
when Arthur Loew ,Jr.,'ls her es
cort. .Michael Rennie's long-kiss-'
tance ohone bills are high since
he met Washington's Molly Hold
en.v ,! .Sherhian Adams' boy am
and Nancy Morris chuckled over
their own scoop at Chandler's the
other sundown. Ditto United Na-i
tions exec Dae Hammarskjold and
U.N. sec'y Miriam Porter. .Fred
Astaire's dancing mate (in -the
swank spots), is; blonde "eyefw
Marsha Rivers of the Steve Ahen
frolics ; .Is Melissa Rowan Down
ey ( socialite) plottina
to abrogate "Mor. On Downey's son
and then play a role, in "Auntie
Mame" on the Coast?
Skewp Dept.: From the WW
col'm of June 16: "The Russians
(stymied in their; world-wide bar barter
ter barter attempts) will announce back backing
ing backing their Ruble in Gold.'! v, ;
' From the N.Y.vWorld-Telegrim-Sun
of June 21: "Russia, Now
Leader in Gold, Maps 'Capitalist'
Ruble Move."
i INI- t?tf wMattAM mnA tiaee
Ak uui x Lfji aiu auu vua
nlsyer are. buying the morning
papers togedda. .Cadillac will go
in for a program of TV commer commercials
cials commercials for the first time. To intro introduce
duce introduce new models. . .Tropicana
femme star Elaine Dunn and her
New York, husband decided to
part. Her new interest resides- in
Vegas. .Long-hair mnsiciahs buzz
that Van Cliburn kept 70 of them
waiting through two recording ses ses-sions
sions ses-sions and failed to show up. (Al (Already?).
ready?). (Already?). .'. June 17 Time mag
has a headline shouting: "Beauty
the Industry Without a Reces Recession."
sion." Recession." Its story reports Coty croo-.
ped $1,071,608 last year.. .The news
is grim about billionaire J. Paul
Getty's 11-year-old sod. In critical
condition at University Hosp. The
mother is at the bedside ..Lois!
editors say a society" pager Is a-
Just for Fun
1 Hunter's
3 Young birds
4 Fastened
9 Landed
I Ebb
7 Fisherman's
4 Mountain lake
' ( Golf und
12 Consumed
i IS Toward the,
;" sheltered side
t What a
. pitcher does
Incursion ;
lOWingi -li
14 Nimbus
15 French
I plural Article
lPhMogr.pher'J7tr: ;
IS Lover of
. the arts
20 Western fun
21 Boy
14 'j'."
1 Writer,.

23 Undo knitting 31 South

24 Seaweed
25 A tekel,
24Persikn prince,."1"
26 Flesh food 28MiddI
27 Health resort
10 Mild
22 Expressed
34 Heavenly ones
35 Stoat
36 Leial matters
37 Indigo
30 Animals kept

w a, USA j
i So be it!
41 Number ( '.
42 Crown
V 45 Unnatural
49 Entry
j 51 War ged
52 Hawaiian
,J 83Revhe
, 54 Knight's title
55 Burden
: 56 Lampreys -i
. 57 Golf mound
Hifh wind--2
Shoshonean v

for fun

a. long rumored
Don't sell your utility stocks
atomic power is reported "jum a a-round
round a-round the corner'-'., v Insiders say
Steel stocks have had their rally
.V.' .Page 67 of Harper's Bazaar
stars a pair of legs, fhey
to Lisa Kirk,-whose Lame doesn't
appear i Chicki James '(star
nuae at Cafe fle. Paris got ; her
first new minkoat since; burglars
thefted her furs and gems.; From
parfumer Jerry Lavan?. .Tink .Tinker
er .Tinker Bell's new singing 'act is so
good she Starts at Atlanta's Ha Harem
rem Harem Club tonight. ., .How come cri critics
tics critics John McClain and- Richard
WatU stopped answering Variety's
annual poll on plays? Who's miff miffed
ed miffed :mit whont and vy? i .The
Chris Whelang of American. Air Airlines
lines Airlines anticipate a blesed airvent.
. .Add fan mag bubus: Screen Screen-land
land Screen-land : calls" the- parted Debor?h
Kerr and Tony Bartley "happily
' The v Washingtoh wire : The ori original
ginal original tip on Sherman Adams' &c &c-tivites
tivites &c-tivites came from, a WhKe House
staffer (on his own team) who
"turned." The tip on the rug
cameirom a Democrat exec em employed
ployed employed by the dept. store Jivolv Jivolv-ed.
ed. Jivolv-ed. .Who's the dunce in the Siaie
Dept. who took the visiting Rus Russian
sian Russian dancers to see "West Si te
Soty"? The theme of that mu musical
sical musical confirms Red propaganda a
bout Aniericans being hoodlums,
showing Yanks at their worst.
(Stoopittt!). .Chas. S. Duhni,
who lost his NBC director, job for
refusing to answer TV newscast
in 1952. We let him "resign."
- The Plaza Hotel pfolly will de deny
ny deny it but insiders say its new own owners
ers owners '(in 1960) will be a syndicate
chief'dj by Admiral John Berber.
Something to do with taxes. 'r
Val Ernie's popular band "will
star at his Jumping Brook Club
(on the Jersey shore) Friday eve.
Val saved hij loot and Is nbw a
landlord, too. t .Nancy Fitzgerald
is a free woman apin. Her To To-robto
robto To-robto groom weds Eileen iBauer'
(another pre'ty person) thls-wesk.
. .One of Hollywood's renowned
"queens" (A popular leading man)
was rolled by seamen at a West
. i r
Answer to Previous Puzzle
mm r m
27 Physicist, ;
' for' instance
2S Confined
29 Drinks made
40 Get up
41 Colors
42 High
-43 Notion
44 Among ;
46 Labor
'47 Iroquoian
48 Venture 1
50 Watch
of fruit juice
! animals
,04 uovrcw
38 Within

bout to. get




nnr rrinn m p im
r" : r r i t-
rA-rt7,iir f- J
r tTmr-f
rm "wf
. j.r : vf
' V V' l rtlM


Side (in the 70s) hotel and kick-
eu down two flights of s-airs. .
aauteuse -Yvonne Bpuvier and
poet Tom Weatiieny iguitea agaiu.
. .A dinner was thrown for &. J.
Davis (cnairman of the Communist
Party) at a Park Avenue apart
ment. The pary giver is the
heiress to copper fortune. Her
initials:? RBK t;.XiiXt:i...
The Mi-Wuk (an Indian 'lan 'language)
guage) 'language) became extinct last week
when the only person who spoke
it died. He-was Wm. Fuller. 85.
Chief of the Mi-Wuk tribe since
1888. i Orchids to Beverly Kenuy
for ser version of "Your Love Is
My Love and io Mary; Kave's
latest Decca: "It Seeriied So
Right Last Night".". .Lovely sot sot-shoe
shoe sot-shoe star Lois Ray (introduced to
Broadway by this col'm recently)
has he second swank ho-el book
ing.-Starts tonight at the Eden
Roc (MiamLBeachJj Her first bis bis-time
time bis-time hotel spot wis "at, ;"the; Lbs
Angeles Ambassa'dor'3 Coconut
Grove Most attractive place in
the far West. . The Hotel Con Concord
cord Concord (Kiamesha Lake, N.Y.) will
play Lionel Hampton's band lOGs
to lee oil the Summer season Ju July
ly July 4.'. : Barbara Hutton's son
Lance gifted 20th Century's actress
Jill St. John with a gold whistle.
Mario Lanza (in Icaiy) shelved
sixty, pounds too fast and is now
oof 'fy sick, i .Sinatra's and .Patti
Page's recordings were the most
played m 1958, according to. we
first polls in the trade junnels. .
Echoes: "The Witcli Doctor" and
"Yes. Indeed". ."He's Got the
Whole World in His Hands" and
an old gospel hymn. Note-for-noe
and word-for-word, v .Prince Ka-
shani of Iran is in Hollywood tm
jilloing Joan Tyler, once jester
George Jessel's baybee. .A
broadway place is reeling from
the blow of 55 bouncing chex. 1
One of the big jazz record firms
is going kapui. Over one million
in the cerise.
Sorry to see Herbert Bayard
Swope go," .He was one of the
very first ot the newspaper gianis
to help this column when it was
a cub. .With anecdotes, news
and scads of scoops. .Six months
before the N.Y. World died Mr:
Swope offered us $400 i week
(when we were getting $100) o
be dramatic critic and columnist
in lha inaci fnrmprlv nPCIiniAil hv
Heywood Broun on the mostl mi-
tated ediionai page m newspaper newspaper-dom.
dom. newspaper-dom. .The offer of $400 per was
made at, a party in ; playwright
George S. Kaufman's residence
shortly before we came over to
the N.Y Mirror.,
a A "mysterious" dice fllnger
has. beaten the Vegas places lor
over $20,000 a night (average)
for a week Comes in, makes a
few hefty-wagered passes and de departs.
parts. departs. .Fickle Tropicutie
Harmony (once Presley's Poopsy;
dated Tommy Sands j (Singer-nap
dv!). .The Runyon Cancer Fund
just ree'd its 521st and 522d "be
quests. From tne wuls ot trie late
Chas. E. Stark (of L.A.) and Cnr
rie A, Miller of New Albany, In Indiana.
diana. Indiana. Never a penny ever de deducted
ducted deducted for expenses of any kind
from the donor's dollar!).'. .A
new book that merits (but isn't
getting) newspaper reviewer at.
tention Is "Black as Night," by
Daniel D. Nern. (Beacon Press)
. .The Commy Party's next
"secret' meeting (Nat'l R.R. con conference)
ference) conference) will be in Chicago July
5. .The trouble with that plot to
kidnap Mrs. Bing Crosby was that
Bing thawt of it first!

LONDON (UPI) American
conductor Leopold Stokowski
scored a "great success" in his
firs: Leningrad concert yesterday,
Radio Moscow reported yesterday.
The broadcast said Stokowski con conducted
ducted conducted the Leningrad Philtiarmon.
icic in Bach'i G-minor Fugu the
Introduction and Isolde's Death
from-Wagner's -''Tristan and Is.
olrle" and Shostakovich's 1Kb

.WASHINGTON -he most impor.
portant conclusion a newspaper newspaper-man
man newspaper-man brings back from behind
the now puious iron CurUm is
tnat the Lnitea States has to lake
the oLensive for peace.
instead o. talking about war
ana letting our missile program
lag, we've got to keep tne wis
sile program strong, as an insur;
anee policy, and work at peace.'
The Soviet-bloc countries have
taken the initiative away irom
us in no uncertain terms when it
comes to people-to-people friend.'
ship.- This policy, publicly pro! pro!-claimed
claimed pro!-claimed by Ike at the Geneva
summit conference in 1353. and
re-emphasized by him as the ofii.
cial po icy of the United States in
1956, has now been adopted by

uie sateuites- t. -.
They are not merely talking,
they are acting.. Like Dale Cawe.
gie, they are out to win iriends
and influence people.
.- Theirs is. a complete, reversal
of the old days when the Iron
Curtain : was clamped tight and
the only wsy you: could gev.. any
thing into Po and, Czechoslovakia
Rumania and Hungary was by
balloon. ; .; ; ;J,
- In contrast to- those v drizzly
nignls in a German wheat field
releasing freedom-friendship bal.
loons seven years ago, this wit.
er was welcomed everywhere in
the satellite countries. Though my
passport was- stamped by the
State Department 'not. valid for
travel in Hungary," this made no
difference to the Hungarians. --.
The only thing 'they objected
to was taking pictures of an old
man sweeping up cigarette butts
with a diapidated broom vat the
Budapest Airport, v-i-; m .',--- t-
They had no objection to my
taking pictures of a Hungarian
honor guard welcoming Colonel
Nasser or of the-big Jtussian jet
wnicn carried Nasser jrom Mos.
cow to Cairo. But thev didn't Hk
pictures taken o' an old man
sweeping cigarette butts with slow,
motion mefficiency. : v i
Reason for -tie lifting of the I.
ron Curtain is easy to understand
and Extremely important It re.
suits from two significant devel.
opments: j.-i -v i. i't".". i't".".-h.
h. i't".".-h. The governments of the .So-
vlet bloc are no longer afraid to
m people witness theu economic
situation.. The o d Inferiority om om-plex
plex om-plex vis gone, They have made
prpgress and, are proud ;to have
people, see. it. :f .. v sr, s.w r
" 2; The governments of thersat.
euiW: countries are no longer a.
fraid their peop e will: desert -to
the West becaue ; of comparisons
with the -West. it a 0 r
, This does not mean.that t ft e
Russian-aided; satellites are any.
wnere near as , or thrm
ing as American-aided Italy. But
all things are relativeYou have
to compare Balkan civilization
with Balkan civilization; not with
West European civilization.
Any American who has a good
word ta say for the iron Curtain
countries always runs the risk
of being branded, pro Communist
o being hauled up before the Un.
nvwilHKI VUUIUlibtCC. f
: But if we as a- nation are to
meet the Soviet chanllene we will
have-to know what that challenge
is. we 'cannot keep our heads in
the; sand. ; ;-i,;;.v;;X,.:-;v'v'
John Foster Dulles advised th
Senate Foreign Relations Commit,
tee, Feb. 26, 1956,; that the Rusi
sian system, was a l'ailure, that
the Soviets had been unable to
make any headway in the ; Near
East. He imp'ied the Russian sys.
tem might crack up. "The fact is
they1 have failed and they have
got to devise new policies," Dtd.
les told the Senators.
That wis two years ago. Soviet
penetration 'of the Near East
and Africa, plus its progress in
missiles and satellites since then,
speak for themselves. Obviously
Dulles' head .- in.the sand policy
did not pay.
Col. Bob Jones, the asture in.
vestment broker who sometimes
invests modest amounts for my
wife, was mild'y critical ot"; my
report that the Rumanian children
were given good schools and ex.
cel)ent Inurseries. He suggested
that I should have given greater
emphasis to the lack of automo automobiles
biles automobiles in Rumania..--'" :'-:
He's right about the lack of au au-tos.
tos. au-tos. But which is more important
the abi' get to work in a
hurrv or the next generaltion? Ac.
tualiy I understated the quality


. 1
JUMi: -28'Esy

Is the last day of our. sals. Come
.',-'."' '.t''" '' -V -.'-- -' .. i.'." '':' ; f .'I,,
i-.j'.' i Llt.'..:" j '
and see the drastic reductions





of Bucharest schools and curse.
rici. ihey wrrt j,ot mere snow
places, 'ine Cc-nniu,iiats are doing
an excellent jo a v,:ta their chZ
" And until the United States
pays its professors more tflan
garbage collectors and iU.Presi.
oent more than riivis frtsL-y un.
til we put schoo houses aReal" uf
automooiles and the wwAt
of life ahead Oi tranquiliztnj pilla,
we had better look to our laurels.
I tor one want to cnntin.ip in
vesting money occasionally with
Bob Jones under a capitalist sys.
tem.' -.
Rumania has5 increased It; in.
dustrial production a record 40
per cent since the. war. It is' the.
only European country whica uow
exports 01 -drilling equlpra'nt. la
the old days this equipment was
imported rora Texas. .Ao ex.
hibition of Walt Whitman," favorite
American poet:in the1 Soviet bloc,
toured Rumanian cities this year;
so did an architectural exhibit
"The American : Way t of Life."
Few Americans realize, what a
drastic departure this is from, ear
lier Iron Curtain .policy when
showing of any pictures of mod.
era American living. Was discour.
aged. The fact that an architec.
tural exhibit of moderr, American
homes actually', toured Rumania,
under government auspices indl.
cates that the Rumanian Govern,
ment is both confident abouts its
own housing progress and anxious
to learn from others. ,: ; Actual.
ly, housing is woefu'ly needed in
Rumania. .Rumania sent observ observ-ers
ers observ-ers to the 1956 U.S. elections, and
the United States in; turn sent
three observers to Rumania last
year, not 4o study elections,
which don't really take place ac.
cording -to our standards, but to
study the general political setup.
The observers were: Dr. .-James
Po'lock, political science exp erto
the University of ; Michigan: Dr.
A. Moa;hep of the, University of
Delaware; and Dr. Robert Seems
0' the International Institute of
Education. Dr, Seems started plan
for Rumanian American student
exchange, s i' :i ;; ?
bins nvitpri
For Retreadihq
'''''' ;'v'.'""': "":.-' "vv'-(t
.The: U.S.; Army Caribbean' Ord.'
fiance O'ficer announced today that
invitations have been issued for
bids for' the retreading of varWi
sizespt tires during the period
July 'IV 1958 through' June 50, 1959,
Sea'ed bids will be received at the
office of the Ordnance officer Co.
rozal until 10 a.m. July 7.
The contractor will be required to
furnish labor, material and equip
went necessary 'or the rep iir re.
treading and placing tires in first
class condition, meeting all "com.
mercial sandards" and those sts
ards stipulated in Technical Bu'le.
tin 9.1870 1-2 for sll unservice..
able tires as reqiiired bv he Ord.
nance SuDply Division. Further in.
iormatlon may be had by contact,
ing Smith at telephone 85-4180.
Model 701$WE
Grundip: the pride of Ger German
man German industry and the bteeest
producer in the world of ra radio
dio radio phono combinations! Now
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Central 26-109 Calidonia

1 v,
J 1

- The CFN Staff



CEMENTED RELATIONS One of the prime tourist attractions in Mayfield, Ky, is, of all
places, the town cemetery. The visitors stop in to view the granite likenesses of the members
of the Wooldridgfc family interred there. Above each grave i& a full-sized statue of a member'
of the family, including Col. Henry C. Wooldridgeon horseback. Other statues are four broth brothers,
ers, brothers, threejrweethearts, two nieces, two hounds, deer and a pet fox. ? .1, J.'

Former Klan Head Testifies
In Florida Legislative Probe


Ex Grand Dragon w, J. unnm,
who resigned from the KiKlux
vi. in nnDosition to terror tac

tics, said Wednesday he had seen

a Georgia xiansman m """"r:
- Griffin' story of more than ,30

years activity in: we cuuito
Vroun unwound as a legislative in

vestigating committee openea i" H' wobe into klan con

r,tr w th' racial violence in

Florida. ,,'.' y f

' Th gray haired' bespectacled
Tampa native identified himself as

retired private cre""
, Committee X attorney Mart
Hawes, also of Tampa, questioned
nn hi exnenence

.h KKK violence, inquiring If

he had ever seen klansmen In pos.
session of dynamite or .other ex.
plo lves- Griffin admitted one such
1 incident is 1952, but claimed it
was the only occurrence.
Griffin.told Hawes hefkst en

eounterea me use uiv r
by the klan in 1952 at HapevUle,
Ga., near Atlanta, where he had
one to attend Georgia klan

meeting., 1
Griffin aid the S jaw. georgia
klan member-Montie Suttles put.
ting together CTudetlwbs. -with
gasoline,, rags, dynamite and par.,
affitt stufied into milk bottles.
He said he first met Suttles at a
Canton,, Ga., klan meeting, where
he ws introduced, by C. H.,lein,
Atlanta. He said at lately meet,
ing in Atlanta Jdein suggested he
visit Suttles at his home, ; f.

"I stopped at the-house and met
Suttles wife. She told me her
' husband was in the garage. When
. k I A t. . T ..... J

1 went into -ine garage i iuuuu
Suttles there drunk. Milk- hottles

were all i oVer the place,, and he

was filling them up witn gasoline
and dynamite." ,"
(In Hapeviile) AMontory-Suttlesf,
66, told United Press International
that he recalled having met Grif.
fin but could not remember1 any
such occasion, as the alleged
bomb making. He said he never
. mnrto anv hnmhi inrt i no lnnper

t member of the-klan.)

urunn saiu ouiwes wiu- uiiu m
was making: the, bombs-tO'.4'bIow
tit... A n M MIMW... Alll ,'itlilll

! meats. uiiiu nigrum -u wnui
.He told Klein of the incident and
later was told by Klein that SuU

ties was made to destroy the
bombs. But Griffin admitted he

did not take his story to police.

I didn t feel like it was my

duty to report it to anyone." Grif.

fin said. "I wasn't sure they were

bombs." 'i

Griffin said he knew klan mem.
bers were ; responsible for the
emasculation of a Birmingham,

Ala., Negro man and for the

flogging of Negro at Live Oak.

Fla., that prompted him to ,dis.

Dand tne i iorida Wan.
He admitted reviving his organl.
said "I don't see how any klan can
operate when people start taking
the' law into their own hands. The
klan gets the blame for all the

violence, but it's all the work of

a few hotheads and screwballs.
My purpose in the klan has al al-ways
ways al-ways been only to keep the South
under white political control:"
Griffin told the committee he

was told by Suwanee County
Sheriff Hugh- Lewis of the flogging
of Negro Richard Cook in August
1955 at Live Oak.

Griffin swore under nnth T

had told him the names 0. the

klansmen responsible for the hAat.

mgs and identified them as Fred
Sweat and Johnny Smith. No c.
tion was ever taken against then.
State Sen. Bart Knight, Blunts,
town, a member of the committee,
disqualified himself at the begin!
mnjrof.the session on grounds he
had been a klan member 20 vparv

agoi But Chairman Charley Johns
saidnhat would make no riiffpr

MCk.jw sl'.'v. ..v.'-i :.ti

Sukarno Reyamps
In Bid To Halt
Leftward Drift
TOKYO (UPI) President Su Su-karno
karno Su-karno revamped the Indonesian
government today but the shake,
up was of a minor nature, An.
kara News Agency reported. i

, auc waue minister was re.

piacea, two ministerial posts were
abolished and a number of min.
isters without portfolio were an.
pointed.. r
Trade Minister. Sunardjo the
only minister dropped from the
cabinet, wag replaced by Rach.
mat Muljomiseno.
Western governments had ex.
pected that post to go to the mod.

eraie buitan of Jogjakarta. His
appointment would have been
an indication that Sukarno was
attempting to stop the leftward
drift of his government.
The r two c a b i n et members
whose ministries were abolished
were retained In v the govern,
ment as ministers without nnrt.

folio. The abolished j ministries

handled ; manpower mobilization
and inter-regional affairs. 1


Ends In Hard Labor

BILOXI, Miss. (UPI) Donald
Keeton, brash young airman who

siaetracKea pursuers wim a sui.

cide note on his wild flight to see

the girl who wouldn t marry him,

today began a 30-day hard labor

Keeton, subject of an air search

over mree states June lZ-U was

not serving the sentence in confine.

ment. Of'icials at nearby Keesicr
Air Force Base would not disc'ose

how the sentence was being car.

ned out It was learned minor

offenders usually, are assigned
such chores as cutting grass and
collecting garbage after duty
.The 19-year-old Dallas', Tei
youth was convicted Monday on
charges he was three days absent
without leave in his flight to see

pretty Dons Lynn Dowling, 17,

wno naa refused to marry him.
In addition to the 30-day term, he
was broken one grade in rank and
fined $65.
Keeton dodged a search nartv of

25 planes, to get to Dallas, only
to find that Doris Lynn still
Wouldn't have him. She felt she
was too young for marriage, the
girl explained. .


can Machin and Foundrv Co. an

nounced yesterday it has set up a

new government products erouo

in a move to consolidate its de de-fense
fense de-fense products group ,or Walker
Laboratories, Inc. have approved
the firm's acquisition by Vick

Chemical Co. throueh the ex.

change of nine shares of V i ck

common for each 100 shares of
class A or B Walker stock. The
acquisition will be effective- July

2. .

UAV Orders Viidcclting Local
To End Strike At i'.Iissile Plant

DETROIT (UPI) The United
Auio Workers International
yesterday ordered wildcattin
UAW Local 1245 to end its strike
by the first shift today at the
Redstone Jupiter Army missile
plant or an administrator would
take over the local.
The action of the UAW Inter Internationa,
nationa, Internationa, Chrysler Corp. and po police
lice police appeared certain to end the

s.rike which has cut deeply into

vital defense production for the
past three days. ; ;
- The UAW Executive Council
headed by,: President Walter P.
Reuther, gave Local 1245 officers
an unexpected half day of grace
before taking over the local.
'.'The board tol- us. to go. back
to work tomorrow. It said if we
didn't we're going to have an
administrator," Local 1245 Presi President
dent President Milan Matich said after his
meeting with the executive coun
"We are going back to the
local hill to take a vote. I am
going to urge them to go back.
Walter Reuther) said the inter international
national international will arrange a meeting
on our grievances with Chrysler
'.'I think they will go back to
work," Matich said,
Douglas Fraser, administrative
aide to Reuther, said a 2 p. -m
meeting will ,' be held with
Chrysler i today if operation
return to normal ai the plant.
Chrysler Corp 4 which operates
the- government owned plant,
went into Macomb County Circuit
Court at Mount Clemns. ?
north of here, to get an injunc injunction,
tion, injunction, against mass picketing. iue


LONDON (UPI) Primi. Min

ister Harold Macmillan took time
out from the affairs of state to
issue instructions for the pare and

feeding of ; a new family that

moved into his back yard at No.

10 Downing Street, it was dis.

closed yesterday. The family-ur
what's left of it consists of a

mother, duck and 11 ducklings,
lings. T&e father duck and a 12th
duckling quacked off after the

eggs hatched.,




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Quote Unquote

NEW YORK (UPI) Tugboat

! Cantain Bert Deeley, a witness to

the collision of a freighter and

gasoline tanker on New York s
East River
"It seemed like1 the whole river
was on fire. The flames kept
going higher -and higher and it
seemed to me it went on for an
. ifVMPtrr Tnn rTTPTll7iV.'

Ham H. Com stock, 56, unemploy.
ed real estate agent on the Slav,
ing of his 14.year.old stepdaugh

ter ' 1
"I dearly loved that glrl--but I
killed her. I 'intended to kill my myself
self myself and my wife also. I just
could not see them under the bur.
den of our debts."
Philip (UPI)-Philip H. Willkie, son of the 1940
: Republican presidential c a n d i.
date, of his- possible nomination
by the GOP for U.S. senator

"I'm not willing to say as ofl

this moment I am a candidate.
I'm just on the -edge."
Brucker Hopes
National Guard -Will
Not Be Cut
Army (UPI)-Army Secretary Wilber M., Bruck Brucker
er Brucker said yesterday tojhope to
maintain the National Guard and
the ground reserves at their pres present
ent present strength. : -v;:
The National Guard has 27 divU
aions while the ground reserves
has 10. They were scheduled to
be cut back to 21 and 6 divisions,
respectively, but Brucker said the
Defense Department has authjr authjr-ized
ized authjr-ized a re-study. :
The secretary's remarks were
contained in his kevnote address

to the opening session of the 32nd I

Officers Association of the United 1
Elates. -, I

, 4 '. m j -: ' 1 '
-( J fi'1 ;'.'.'.-' f',f:f ''ir ,--v.-K -'::-;'V'!,ir-tr4 1

uooMa a


y.'and what pldivtul


Usually $3.25 ;,
$ rl
For a limited p-ricd

1 Cmiy w

i."Ii cameras


picketing -had cut sharply into
missile production since the strike
Started Monday.
Macomb County Sheriff Harley
Ensign broke up the mass picket picketing
ing picketing 'early yesterda when he
summoned aboi. 10f officers of
suburbs north of Detroit to help
his 35 deputies move traffic ana
maintain order. f
Some pickets, in a final show
of strength, had blocked .two
mam entrances to plant parking
lots, punched at entering em employes,
ployes, employes, and jostled sheriff's depu deputies.
ties. deputies. Two pickets were arrested
for disorderly : conduct, one for
opposing the sheriff in' clearing
an entrance, the other for tojsing
tacks in front of cars.

The pickets ., were shoved back

cumings- oy- massed policemen
who acted o clear traffic after
the cars at one time had snarled
, for S1X milea around tha
Plant. Local 1245 charged Ensign
interfered with their legal right

Despite the few instances of
roughness, the big majority of the
cars during the three-day strike
did enter the plant peacefully.
, UAW Local 1245 went on- strike
because the members felt Chrys.
ler was trying to, oust the-uniou
from the missile plant.
Local 1245' represents only '1 470

Local 1245 represents only 470

iu. uie piant wich em employs
ploys employs 8,500. ,
Tuesday, the UAW

I jeale,d 1? Defense Department

uu iueu ai 10 act quickly. The
union executive council told the
J0"1 ..oncers tQ show cause way
they should not be removed and
an administrator named to run
the local. ,

" --

I iiriTrurc


. Selling ot hices Way Below :
Those in U.S. A,1

Omesra. Rol, Patek Phllllppc, Movmdo,

. Emest Borcl, Nivd

Grtnchta, tc,

Chinese select topics r
m ?AIP,F Formosa (UPI)-The
Nationalist '.Chinese Ministry of
Education selected three topics
for, English composition to be writ
ten by 1,800 college graduates
who want to study abroad. xMost
ignored the first two "ise of
chopsticks" and 'alms giving is
not charity",- and wrote on the
last "a journey to the, moon."

Patek Phillppt, Omega, Movtdi,
Longines. Univtrt-Gnev.


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PANAMA Tivoli Ave.

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XOLON-BolivarjVYC. 1137.

T.IZ1 tc

: zKkS is i


; joaat an

- I2y Staff
- Ji J! L bl!, 3-0U0 w 3 0W 'Lhm


miss b6sel laninger Vwed
' Mr 1 and Mrs. Hana laninger of Mannheim, Germany,
announce' the engagement and approaching marriage of
their daughter Rosely to Barton R, Coifeyt son of Mr. and ;
Mrs. Elden W. Coffey of Balboa.
' Miss Laninger ia ow attending Business College. Mr.1
Cof ley completed two years pf Business Administration at
the University of Windsor and is now stationed with the,
834th Ord. Co. in Mannheim, Germany.
Following the wedding July IS the couple will take ft
t,ort trip to Spain and then return to Mannheim, -. .

Mrs. Ernesto de la Ouersft
- Receives Decoration ...
The Ambassador of France to
Panama. Lionel Vasse, presented
to Mrs. Ernesto de la Guaflia Jr.,
First Lady of .Panama and bono,
rary president of the National Red
Cross, the' Grand Jvledal of Gold
of the French Red Cross. -The dec
oration was presented m recuw.
tion of Mrs. de la Guardn's out out-standing
standing out-standing worktiBth.e National or.
jganization. r y
Miss Sheila Ann McNamto
Bride of Ensign Taylor
In St. Andrew's Chapel at the
United States Naval Academy, An Annapolis,
napolis, Annapolis, Maryland on June 5th at
tn thirtv o'clock Miss 'Sheila Ann
McNamee became the bride of
Ensign Philip Harley Tay'or,
U.S.N. The double ring ceremon.
ty was performed by Chaplain
John Rotriga, U.S.N.
..The bride Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Warren R.' Mc
Namee of Fort Amador. Her hue.
band is the son of Mr,, and Mrs
r i

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Frank 0. Taylor, 'Jr. of Sarasota,
Florida; '. i
The bride, escorted by her broth.
KM l:f. D.I.. 11.M.MA.
vi, iui. uiinn juvniiiucc. twic J
gown of white poie de sol, design,
ed with a boat neckline adorned
with accordion pleated natural
scalloped lace, a fitted bodice and
a circular pleated skirt extended
to a cathedral length train. She
carried bouquet :of white roses,
Mrs. Patrice McNamee acted as
matron of honor for her sister.m.
law. She wore a line green silk
waltz length gown and carried
triangle1 bouquet of yellow dasies
with hunter green streamers. The
otner attendants were Miss Mar
cia Steinhart, Bloomsburg, Pa.;
miss Baroara uurougns. rnuaaei.
phia, Pa.; Miss Diane D. Derby,
Summit Hill, Pa ; Mrs. Richard
Delehanty. Bayside New York.
VMr. Frank 0. Taylor III served
as best man for his brothers. The
ushers were Ensign Albert Yost,
JA. Paul Westpahl, Ensign Leo
Wright, Ensign James B. Davis,
Ensign Robert K. Slavent and En.
sign Alien acnwiuer.

. ..?-'-'.' '--!X w nam.

i) 1

Box 13 4,
f.CO tuJ 10 tm. Jf

After leaving tht Chapel under
the arch of twordi the bridal par.
ty proceeded to pie Officer! Club
at the Academy where a recep.
tion waa held.
The bride graduated from the
Hospital of tht University of Penn.
tylvtnia iait June. Her husband
graduated from the U. S. Napel
Academy June I and received nit
commission with the United States
Ensign end Mrs. Taylor shall
make their home in Pensaeola,
Florida, were Ensign Taylor will
report lor Flight Trainln.
To Celebret. ftirthday
Mr. David Robles, son' of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Robles of Pana
ma will celebrate his birthday te.
night at a cocktail-buffet. The par.
ty will be given by his parents at
the iprt Arnidor Officers' upen
Mess. David is an attorney with
the firm of De Castro and Robles,
do Woman
JJlary (Pritnt
NEW YORK- (UPI) The Amerl-
can woman is a designers best
customer but worst headache, s
Our problems affect the type of
clothes we -wear.! the chain we
sit in,, the homes we build,; says
Sarai Sherman, an attractive
younc brunette who does indus
trial, fabric; and Interior archltcc.
turai designs. A native of Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, the Is married to a psy
chiatrist who was an intnropoio intnropoio-gist
gist intnropoio-gist before he took up medicine.
His combination of careers has
helped her1 determine what women
want in home furnishings.- ;,'
- "Designers must have real
sense about people and machines
or they'll produce designs which
are cultural lags. We must under
stand the American woman espe.
daily, and realize that sne is in
a state of transition,. Most of my
husband's patients are women
who are trying to evaluate what
proportion of time to ; devote to
their families, to themselves and
to preparing for the time when
their children are grown,", said
Mrs. Sherman in an interview,
"These women want ana heed
things : which look elegant, but
which are easy to keep up. They
need simplification of housekeep.
lng to enable them to leave the
house Jn the morning for work,
yet know they ean be a sood nos
less and mother when, they return
at night," she said. -'
"If a designer doesn't under,
stand the shortage of time in i
woman's day, or (he reason she
works, he'll never be good," she
In her opinion, what is the rea reason
son reason for wives to work?
"If someone pays you in Amer.
ica, that means you're needed.
Money has become a symbol,
showing were necessary. If a
man is 50 years old and has $50,.
000, he's very desirable. But if a
woman is SO years old and has
$30,000, she's still 50 years old.
She neds to work to recapture
this- feeling that she's desirable.
And there's not a man in America
who wants his wife to go back,
ward," she said.
Mrst Sherman, who has been
married IS years ("I was a child
bride") and holds a masters de.
gree, has been designing for 12
years, including a two-year stay
in Italy en a Fulbright ScboUr.
ship. ' i ,
. The teen ager who apends
week end in the home of a iriend
should write two thanky-ou notes
one to the friend, and one to
the friend's mother, These letters
should be written promptly.
There is no excuse for their not
being written at all.
i .nninp
.Tsur My oUan out xm ftiit
and Boiunuu wti n ypur blood
through milllont of tiny delicate tubta
oi flttura in th kldntya. Vh rtrma
Invkdt ths dtllwtf tube nd Irrl Irrl-tat
tat Irrl-tat tht bladdtr, maklrtf you sufftr
from th dlteomtort rultlnf (rom
the Infection, thtn you (el old,
tlrd, nrvpm nd dtprMd. Try
Cyattx and tt ffctlv rllf from
tlieit,lliiout., Cyt comhin
Ktiini, clean out i.os nelili from
kldneyi nd bladder and noothO Irri Irritated
tated Irritated tltiiuul Ak for Cytax from
your drurjilt today and hw
much bttr and happlor you will ln
aaalM. Ht OyatiR from your drutirlat.

clhe Voice Of (BrvaJvcj

" (By (Dorothy 90 lg alien

Sytoey Oaplln' obviously .has
flipped over Vrenci ballerina Noel Noel-le.Adim,
le.Adim, Noel-le.Adim, and she for him. Shes
been cool to all the California fel fellows,
lows, fellows, and Sydnry proved bis srdor
by flying to Hollwood just U
spend a few hours with her betwe
performances of "Bells Are Ring Ringing".
ing". Ringing". ."Byby- Pinatari, no low lower
er lower oa coiy terms with Linda Chris Christian
tian Christian now that she's Playing the
European field, Is being consoled
by the wife of an American iuni
mar. .Billy Rose must have se
rious plana to get away from it
all. He's just oougni nis own is island
land island off the Connecticut coast,
Kathy Linden, whoV had two
bit hit.records-"Billy" snd "you d
Be Surprtsed"-wss obligetkto turn
down $100,000 in personal' appar-
5ncedaes because she's goins o
aev a baby in August...The flick
r version "South Pacific" my
be cut by about SO minutes whea
it's released to tne secona run
house. .Some key Latin-Amcri
cans believe Juan Peron will be
back in power In Argentina within
six months, without a shot being
fired. They say a deal has been
made. v'-.:;.-,.v
Carol Stevens; a singer, : Is one
of the current puziles of show busl-nesa-and
proof that a long rave
notice in Time Magazine doesut
mean a thing to a periormer.Wbea
her AtlanUc album, "That Satin
Doll," was .released. last year, she
received the kind of sendoff now.
comers dream of, but nothing nap.
pened and she's currently toi mg
in a tiny spot on s.m si,, mo rj-
room. 1 1 s
Anna Maria Alberqhettl andi
Ruddy Brsf man are en the yereaj
tf e waits down the aisle. .The
lucky ones wh
4 "Houstbeaf say Cary Grant
is his usual deve'tatlna self end
$ophi Uren Isn't exeetly dhep
pad liver. Singer Abbey Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln and her mans.r, Geore
Tra.dw.ll, are f rhubrb ever
money matters with ; Ceoree
claiming the owes him all kinds
f meney. They're apt SetHe
J ...,k a ha did with in.
t ; wut w, ww..r w - -
Sarah Vaughan. ? v : :
TnrnM th chamoion 3-year-old
trotter, is about to be retired from
comneUtion. . .Jane riCKens ana
her manager,' mos uaie, am num
Chattwton's novel, "the South-
era Wild" and are considering it
atf vehicle for Jane's talents, .ine
T.uiu restaurant will lose two of
its Hawaiian dancers,
and Lunine. to the Rodgert and
Hammerstein show,, "The Flower
Drum Song". Las vegas duet:
Jack Haley Jr. and Jill Corey,.
. Tallulah Bndhead it sneak-pre.
viewing her new play 'The House
On the Bocks," at the Kennebunk Kennebunk-port
port Kennebunk-port Playhouse In Maine, Aug. 4.
II I I I I I. j II I i Ill
Burdick Calls Off
Annulment Suit
Against Bride V
FARGO, TX. V. (UPI), Rep.
Usher Burdick (R-N.D.) yester yesterday
day yesterday ordered dismissal of his an annulment
nulment annulment suit against his 80-year-pld
bride. v"-"
The dismissal was ordered in a
brief telegram sent to the clerk of
courts of the Cass County District
Court here in which the suit had
been filed..
Burdick's son and attorney.
Quentin Burdick, also said he had
been instructed to enter an order
dismissing the suit. p
; He said his father did not give
any re-son for the dismissal.
The suit sought annulment of
the elderly Burdick's marriage
last Feb. 18 to Mrs. Jean Rodeers
Jackman, a divorcee. He said in
his suit the marriage had not
been consummated.
She countered by filing a sep separate
arate separate maintenance suit in Wasn-
Put zest in

Ygun j end eld reglly jjo for delltleut Royal Oelgtfns.
j Thefs beeaute they have neturel fruit Hovers, and
Important Vitamin C, tee. They're easy te prepare -.
and 9 economical that you'll want to stock
up with several packages. -

i i l

. Gelatin in'
7 glorUuS


It's scheduled to prenleri on
Broadway this Fall. .New f4 in
Greenwich Villas: pet snakes. .It
sounds .frightfully fjnny but it
Just mixht turn out to be prac.
deal. There's a firm trying U
obtain a eiiy license to operate
rickshaws, the theory being -that
a man-propelled taxi, Papan-styiJ
eould wiggle throujh mldlownirj mldlownirj-fie
fie mldlownirj-fie faster than a regular hack.
In the file of dedicated theater,
lovers, put Helena Carroll snd Der Der-mot
mot Der-mot -McNamara, producers and
leading actors of the Irish play players'
ers' players' revival, "Playboy of the
Weatern World.' They're talking
only $40 a week from the till until
the angles most of them secre secretaries,
taries, secretaries, truck drivers and bartend,
ers have been paid back. .Wash
ington insiders will bet that des despite
pite despite President Eisenhower's "I
need him" statement, Sherman A A-dams
dams A-dams will resign before the next
Sentorlal elections; They exoect

him to stay on until the current
furor has died down and then bow
out of toe scene "for personal rea.
sons." : v. r-.
Golf star Ben H?n will write
tht liner netts for en L to
be titltd "Sngs ler Swinging
Golfers", .N.w It's Sid Ceetaf
whe'a trying t lint up Rrititte
Bardet. Ht'd likt to snag h.f
for one ef the ttltvislan pr.g.
rams ht's tt de in Lendtn
this Summer .. - ,:.,;:v!;;,
Newest fad of the Times Square
noodiums is patintmg start on
their motorcycles. Each star re.
presents a month spent in any au
thentic reform -school. David
Street was close to reconciling wlt'J
yeura raget, but seems to have
missed the boat. . Dakota St a Ion,
the block-busting singer at the Vu
lags Vanguard, may wind up with
tne Bessie snutn rote in tne blues
singer's screen biography, and
tor once, it would be an accurate
stroke 'of movie easting.
Willie Mays' baseball chums
blame his current slump on domes
tic troubles. They say it's happen
ed before, and they can tell the
symptoms. ; Johnny,' Broderlck,
probably the most famous delee.
live in the colorful history of
Broadway, should be amused, to
learn that there's how a comedian
bearing the same : moniker.
One Worker Killed
In Clash Wth
Lisbon Cops
LISBON (UPI)-. One worker
was klled and several injured
at nearby Montemor-o-Novo in a
clash with police when simmering
industrial unrest burst into vio.
lence. it was reported here today.
The trouble started Monday
when a group of farm workers
was told there was no 1 further
work for them. They, went to the
mayor, to ask his assistance, but
he offered no help.
The workers then became angry
and tried to attack the mayor's
office. Police reinforcements were
summoned from Evora, and they
raced te the town in jeeps.
Clashes followed and at least
one Worker was killed and others
injured; It was the. worst out.
break of violence since the recent
controversial presidential e'ection.
The mayor e" Montemor-o-Novo
charged that ; Communists" were
behind the trouble.
ALOR STAR. North Malaya
(UPI) A Malay political party
meeting here has decided to pro.
test, to Singapore chief minister
Lira" Yew Hock because his
daughter wore a slit-skirt Chinese
dress in London recently. The re.
ional branch of the Peninsular
ialay Union decided to act after
a speaker told the meeting Mon.
day that the sits on the "cheo-
gs am" dress Miss Lim wore at
London Airport were "too high."
your life I

0 VeDfTl

I H f r tt i I f.
f -." I I t
t til I 'it'
.till n C. ?'," 'i'4'
i a.a tt .".

Chang tf Daft
I'bh ZiU ot me Vetertns of for.
eign vi, Aiicun, anuouutti mat
w (late previously circulatea on
ui aiiuouiicemeav enrol or tne
net regular meeling. nil been
cnanjeu. Tne meeting will now
be heia on July 1,
Sareptlmltt Luncnten Meeting
Mevee Up One Week
ine reituiar luncneon meeting
of the boroptimist Club o. Pa.
name wt.i oe held this coming
Saturday, June 28, rather than the
urst Biuraay in July because of
the holiday week-end. The time
and Place are the same, mo
p.m. at the Hotel 1 Panama Hilt,
Orchid Chapter Nt. 1
orchid Cuapter m. i order of
the Eastern Star will hold a spec
(ai meeting Friday evening at V30
p.m. uinner wiu nt serveo an
hour be.ore the meeting. Guests
for the evening will be member -of
the Fern Leat Chapter No. 4. Ail
tastern Star member are invited,
Isthmian Tea stmt star
'The isthmian Toastmaster Cub
will meet Friday at 600 p.m. in
the National' Brewery lounge.
Members are encouraged to bring
guests.' For lrn'ormation call John
McLene, 3.T001:
Canal Zone Gem end Mineral -Spitty
The Canal 2one Gem and Win.
eral Society .will hold their regul
ar -meeting rnoay: mgnt June.
27th in their Clubhouse in Balboa,
at 739 p,m. Visitors are wdially
invited to gttend this meeting.
Written for NIA Service
'4b iwt -urn-
(- ".BAST
4.A64 41 it
. SOVTH IP) ,,
. VAK4
' AJi
East and West Vulnerable
Soatb West Ntrth East
1 IV J Pais
2N.T, Pass te) Pass
J N T. Pss Pass Pia
Opening leadf Q
'."When better defensive plays
are made they will be mad .a
gainst me," groaned the Unlucky
Expert. -My bidding was rauiei
aggressive but my play for : the
hand was migh.y good and it
took double dummy defense to
bear me.
"West opened the queen of
hearts ana 1 won Huh tne ace.
Of course, the false cara did me
no real good since East hat tne
inevitable deuce to di tour age his
partner. I led .he ten 01 clubs io
act like a man with a tint, prob
lem, but West went riht up with
tne 'ace. '.;wkz:-v '-'iC't'h-'
"Then hV shifted t'J the ten of
spades., I olayed-duino st (iueen
but Kast simply won witn tne
ace ana returnea a low spaae to
West's king. The four of spades
ieaa louna east witn a tensce
over dummy.' s nine and I aas
down one trick.
Very good defense." I com
mented. "West must have de
cided that you surely had a dia
mond fit for your repeated no
trump bids and that you were
trying to bring home one club
trick early, v As for "his spade
play it was a well-known book
play designed to win bur fast
tncks against that combination
ui course, n looks easy fro.n
where I sit now but West made
a mighty good play, who was
""Generous George," replied the
Unlucky Expert. "And vou know
he was so proud of the play he
couldn't think of a remark to go
witn it." 1
CKThe bidding has been:

What do you do? ., L
A C'i svn elubl. Ter srt srt-ier
ier srt-ier is Invitinc seven and ye
iav. the stuff te bid It even
aiuit West's nii'e bid.
The bidding Us been:
Vest NwtU EaU South
4 3 ?
You. Southrholdr'-""
3z vKeics eQitsii 4
What do you do?
Answer Monday

1 f

TALLr frosty glasses ef clear. Iced
look at. Lemon, mint, ayrupa eaaj
A wise 19th century poet- gave
this advice on wht to do when
the thermometer starts climbing!
"When the glass is at ninety, a
man is a .ool,
Who, directs, not hit efforts to
try and keep cool!"; ;
Say okay o that and lets' reach
ior a, tail glass of iced coffee
with droplets of frost clinging to
the outside, Remember, good Ic'
ed coffee always starts with good
hot cof tee, V. :c'l
. The classic way, to make Iced
co'.fee is to brew hot coffee extra
strength, then pour if.over'.plen.
ty of ,ice : cubes.; The strong
compensates lor the, melting ice,
For four extra strength servings,
use six standard measures (or 1
evet measuring .tablespoons) : pf
coffee -and three measuring cups
of water,: Pour, the brewed coffee
hot into tall, ice filled glasses.
Serve, with sugar syrup or sugsr
and cream, or plain, according to
your taste,
tHere is anotner easy, excellent
way to make iced cefiee, Brew
it n, i,i i fit
On his way to school ene more.
ing, Frank saw a near .collision
between a ear and a truck; It was
sensational experience full ot
the noises of screaming tires and
furious shduts.
At one point it seemed certain
that the truck driver would dell,
ver the punch he kept yelling a a-bout.
bout. a-bout. And Frank, unable to tear
himself away from this suspense,
ful situation until it was resolv.
ed, was 1$ minutes late to school.
He told his homeroom teacher
he'd overslept. Then he told her
he'd lost his mQthepV jtardy ex ex-cuss,
cuss, ex-cuss, To which hi$ teacher cold.
ly replied. "Then bring me a noia-
er tomorrow morning."-
Tht ouestion of whether his
mother would endorse his lie wor.
Tied him all day, By the time he
got neme ne a aeve opea sucn an.
xiety that it overwhelmed he.
So with reluctance she agreed to
tell Miss Collins that his tardiness
(tad been caused by oversleeping,
i Frank's siratltude was short-liv.
ed. The very next evening when
his mother jiked him what he
wai doing With her new kitchen
kniie. he said, "That's my bust
nesi, with such cool impudence
win ms lamer naa ;o correct mm.
we are never wise,, to endorse
a child's lie, v; :
The more anxiously '.he seeks
our endorsement, the H more he
fears he will get it. For w 1 a t
Frank was seeking tromthis moth.
er was trust in the truth that he
didn't feel himself. His anxious
demand for the untruth "ul excuse
was nis douDt of the satcty ot bee
ing truthful. What he wanted wa
not support of his doubt, but re.
assurance that the, truth would
not hurt him.
Children always find a way to
punish us for supporting their
Their resentment is quite under.
When we agree to lie to Frank s
teacher for him, his relief is su.
perficial and momentary. It Kn
gives way to the thought, Vff Moth,
er will lie to Miss toliin3 te
please. me, ms.ybe she lies to me
to please uaoay, my oroiner, ana
sisters, the next-door ne'ghbor
anyone who fusses at her nara e
nouch to do it.Perhaps nothing
nough to do it. Perhaps nothing
she s ever told me in me past is
true. Perhaps I can't trus,t : any.



When you start using Cuticura Soap and'
Cuticura Ointment-blackheads, oily shine,
temally. caused pimples and ranhe. clear up,
In just 7 daya your skiq begins U look soft,
fresh,, clear, radiant. Cet Cuticura Soap and
Ointment at druggists right riway-and do try
new Cuticura Talranj and new greaseless

Cuticura Medicated Liquid.

i'. i


co.Tee are refreshing Jut to
be tool favor ttmpanions.

Food and' Markets Editor
extra breakfast coffee; cool It
ana freeze into co e ice cubes
in rs rigerator. Then make iced
cofee anytime by pouring regular
strenth hot coffee over the cubes,
Imo dilution, here just full s'.rengta
coffee chiled properly. ;
. Although iced coffee all by it.
self is a wonderfully reftehlng
beverige,' don't forget that it has
many: "flavor" friends. If you are
a calorie counter, try extra
strength coffee served in -an "old.
fashioned glass tilled with crush,
ed" ic'e."Then ad a twist of lemon
peel or some, crushed mint as a
cooling flavor touch.- ';
Ice cream-especially vanilla or
coffee ice cream makes s truly
delicious summertime cooler when
It is added to a tall glass nt cold
coffee. Another good combination
Ig iced-cpffee,: cnocolate' 'syrup
and a bit of heavy cream stirred
together In a frosty g'ass A dash
of cinnamon or- reshly ground
nutmeg hi iced coffee with cream
is also dellclousr
' 0 ew(-
thing she'll ever tell me in
When e child once entertains
such a thought of a parent, if m?y
take'iong time to regain. ,.s
COnfiddnce.; ; -..ah,-. ,tr.n
: "I'tn: worried sick about ;JuKe,"
laid her mother."'She doesn't have
t date for the Spring Formal next
Saturday night. If there were just
something I could do to help her,"
It's a Cinch that a mother's tak.'
ing a teen-ager's ups and djwns
as seriously as the teen-ager does
isn't any; help.; The girl already
thinks she Is miserable failure ba :
cause' she hasn't a d f"c an lm
portent dance, she doesn't need a
mother (who Is so sympathetic that
she winds up knowing she's a failure.-
. ; '
What a girl needs io a case like
that is a i mother, who can -.keep
her own- perspective.- Instetid of
becoming upset and oversolicitous;
a f mother ; should) say. something
like -thist i ?,: -.
' T know' you'd like to go to the
dance and I'm sorry 1; didn't work
out for, you.- But hirigs don't al-
ways go the way we'd like to have
therri And when they don't, the
thing 'to do is to look around her
the next best thing.
''So why1 don't you invite some
other girl who isn't going to the
dance to come over and spend the
Alnht ...ilk Battl tOt Invil
. . ii. '-I..k
severs f ana turn u miu a biuuid
erparty,7, ; f ,
. That kind of understanding helpl'
4 girl to see things in proper 'ion
and In learn to make the be4 of
the situation, instead of weeping
about it. 1 :
And it is, much'eisier on the"
mother, too. For no woman should
have to go through adolescence
twice. i v i
Yet that is just 'what some mo,
thers do. Instead of makjnR them themselves
selves themselves stand aside with a common
sense eUrude toward their teen teen-ager's
ager's teen-ager's problems, .they get right in
and sullef along with the child.
And so, it; is unnecessarily hard
on both., i r ;
mJ Si



! n r

id .and L Ljicnvts :
SATiNA car:;:s you !.v.oothly

t 1 ts tha Starts
C. t -rt B. Ham:'.-n.
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley han.'.:Ua
who has been horns lor a short va

canon aner comp;eun? bis i:rsr.i a sa .au:ia. in telephone num

year at West Point, will leave soon
for Camp Buckner.
Shcwtr far Miss Vrir
A bridal shower was given for
Jli-s Alida Vergara yesterday U
ttrn nn at the Tivo i Guest House.
Hos'esses for the a:':"a:r-ere ?'..
Elanca Obaldia, Mrs. Hilda Stalu
and Mrs. Glena Vergara. Miss Ver
eara will become the bride of Mr.
Glen tee this coming Saturday.
Class ef UJ7 .:'
The Cristobal High School elas
ot gathered together at din.
ners the other evening at the Cris,
tobal Yacht Club. Those present
were Mr. K, R. Booth; Mrs. Jo.
aephtne Stumpf Booth; Mr, H H-Grif
Grif H-Grif on; Mrs. Louise de La Ossa
Griffon; Mrs. Albert Collins; Mrs.
Anita Boggs Collins and her sis.
ter Stella De Marr; Mr. and Mrs.
Don Brayton; Mr. 'and Mrs. Joha
A. McLain; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
, Washabaugh; Mr. and Mra. Har.
Ian croucn; Mrs. Jeanne isanaers;
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Will; Rita
WUl;Mr, and Mrs. Charles L.
Green: Mr. and Mrs. Hirschfeld'
Mrs. 'Lucille Hall; Mrs. Mary Dig.
7nam Brzezinski; Mrs, Rita Wash.

abaugh; Mr. and Mrs.-David .Cof,
; FeVCultck Officers' 1
Wives Entertain t T
: The Fort Gulick Oflfcers' Wives
field a tea in honor of Mrs. Gines
Feres, the clubs, honorary presi.
dent; Mrs. Robert H. Townsend,
nd Mrs. Alyie L. McDuff who
was honorary president of the .Ft.
Davis Officer!' Wives Club.. ; :
Msr. PereJj who Is leaving the
Isthmus in July, was presented
with a silver serving dish".- by the
c'ub's president, Mn.. Joseph
Grezafii. -" t
Mrs. T6wns"end ;and.Mrs. i Mc.

uuit, wno are aiu fesiviig una
rea soori, f were given attractive
Members ef the Executive Board
and the tea- tornmittee .served at
' the 'tastefully appointed tea ; and
punch tables. Music was furnish furnish-ed
ed furnish-ed by Mr, -Archibald at the piano,
Guests present were Mra, J. E.
Whitener, Mrs. George Long, Mrs.
German Lemn Mrs; G. D. Gates,
Mrs. F. Edgar, Mrs. J. De Flon
ind Miss Ana Maria Betancei.
;..,(;? '.;;':;:r,-"';;
Mrs. Robert Evans, chairman of
4h committee which mad vr,
tr?ngements for the tea,-was, ai.
;.sled. by 1 Mesdames eCarlM .Bet.
ances, Michael Chester, Delos Kee.
lean, Fred Vigil, Arnold Freed,
man,. Eladio Burgos, Joseph Gre.
tiffl Misuel Fernandez. Acy Swa-
jiey, Charlea Early, Cornelius Xin-1.
er, Maury traiie, ana naymunu
Wilson. . 1
.Oaujhftr aptises) ; t
Maria Sol Salem RJ)a, mfant
daughter of Dr. Gulllermo Salem
Itlvaa, Consul of ; Ecuador and
Mrs. Rivfs, w baptized by Won.
,aignor Serrano, Bishop. of iht Doj
ceie. Godparents were the Airibai.
aador. of Ecuador to Panama Hu..
go Moncayo and Mrs. Olga de Ke.
J es. :A reception was held at the
ome of Dr. and Mri, Salem Ki Ki-Vai
Vai Ki-Vai following the ceremony..
Chang Of Kosldanc
The Apostolic Nuncio Monsignor
I l
FLIP COVER Maybe thil
fhVuld Cb called th. -iW.
line." Jt' beach cMt.designed
lor wear ever a swim
- eotten print topper, crate d by
Italian stylist Emiho Pucci, wa
displayed in London. ,-
E:$y Vcy To
n:;t!;:s And Ar.i$
Sclfntlstt tecommend tlut you can.
tiul roachei and nti I In modsrn
wi.r with Juiinnon't NO-ROAt H
brushed Just where you want U
(lable legs, fahlneu, sills, asphalt
tile, etc.). The colorless roiling kills
thee pests. It's effertlve for months.
Mnitary,' and easy to use. ';
S nr. Se.; pint IM it Bella Vista
Onnermarkat, an all loeal null.
lanes. .

!Li::i Fu-'o'o l t th
lot : 3 cf the A: : c -.11.
rs Ms teen chn.tJ to .No. 4j.8l
Us S.reet, Bella Vista, facing the

bcr, 3-4817. and the cost of;ice box.
1763 remain th same.
if?. f'arfartt'f Church To H.'.d
-rit Rummage fa'a
The Women's Auxiliary of th
Church of St. Margaret, Margari.
! S will bold 1 rummage sale o
fcaturday, June 28, tanning at
9:00 a.m. in Cooper Memorial
Hall at Christ Church By.the-Sea,
Colon, , .
Ion Ytunj Ppl
Lv Fr Itatts
Leaving for the States by plan
on Tuesday evening were Betsy
and Jimmy Dykes, children of Mr,
and Mrs. James Dykes of Curun.
du Heights, who are to attend Cam
pus Four Winds and Robin Hood,
respectively, in Maine for th
summer; Miss Naomi Lit vie
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, N. Lit.
vin of 'Ancon who will attend- a
camp in Wisconsin and.Winiam'C,
Kirkland, son of Mr, and ..Mrs.
Wm. E; Kirkland of Balbua. who
will spend th summer, at Mar.
tha'i Vineyard. Mas.
Lv To Attend Chamber Of v-..,
Cmmr Meeting, In Florid
Leaving on Tuesday as delegates
te the Conference of the Chamber
of Commerce of the Americas in
Miami, were Messrs.1 Esteban La.
pez, Ciprwno Paz Rodnguej Re.
ne1 de Lima and Rafael Grajales.
Mabl itve Fr ttts Vt'tn
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Mfbl
and their two children of Diablo
Heights sailed yesterday with th
SS Cristobal to vacation- in tht
States. Miss Sue Mable, who grad.
uated this month from Balboa High
Schoot will enter (he Women's Col.
lege In Greenville. North Carolina,
in thd fall. 'v ,
American Legion Club T-
Sponsor Party On Saturday
The American Legion Club'! it
Fort. Amador has planned a full
evening of entertainmeRi this com.
ing Saturday beginning at 7.30
p.m. Free cocktails will be serv,
ed for one hour. )
Fo'lowing happy hour, games
and comrsu have been planned
for the guests. The entrance
charges will be used to help The
American Legion with its Youth
Activities programs that annually
cost more then
; Among (he m a ft y activities
sponsored by the American Le.
gion a I community service.1 it
Boys State; The American Legion
Junior. Baseball Team and-troops
aid post in the Boy Scouts of Am
The'piu of those individual
tales of achievement which
have appeared during; the pa&t
three years on the populan'nr
show "Operation Suoce ss" are
Incluxled in a book of the saioe
name which jMs placed JIJ. Cir Circulation
culation Circulation this week py the Canal
Zone Library.
Tho itorles.were told to Quen Quen-ttn
ttn Quen-ttn iteynolda by men and wom women
en women who had hit the jackpot: in
tht world of free enterprise and
have been written Into narja
tlv TV crlpts by Wilfrid '8.
Row. Th result If aomethins
different in the way of auccs8
stories and pooka on American
The complete list of new books
and their authors announced
bv the Library thla week fol follows;
lows; follows;
Non fiction Algebra, Aiken Aiken-The
The Aiken-The United States and Afcis;
Eattlnatinl; College y Physics,
Bever; A Handbook for 'th
Blind, Bindt; Maklnj- Better
Color Slides, Bond Menalnj
Books is Fun, Byrne; The Pat
rent from -Zero to Ten, Cleve Cleveland;
land; Cleveland; Index to the Story of my
Daya, Craig;; .Colombia,' Gai Gai-braitht.
braitht. Gai-braitht. Reinhold Niebuhr, Keg Keg-ley;
ley; Keg-ley; Selected Poems, Mistral;
and Operation Success, Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds 1
Fiction. Come and Go,
Coles; The Mackerel Plaza, De
Vries; Jeptha and his Daughter,
Feuchtwahgcr; Case of the
Footloose Doll, Gardner; Green Greengage
gage Greengage Summer, Godden; and
Long; Ride Out, urlbben,
' Mom Uses Mexcma On Mel
Metana prtventnl diaper rh in pvr
. 95', of bospiial case toted! No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
tas absorbent cornstarch bas. Clinsi
Clotf, prevents beat -rash, chafe toe.
Uu anr tvtry (hanft-
.- fcloimttd leMn Cresm heip heal
Claiergent hands, hi (cnllc Unolui aoriMa


TIE FORT GULICK OFFICERS' WIVES held a tea in hortor

u Mcuuir wno wu oe leaving
;h reception lln at the party.'
Op:h'lk:rl Surgory
Pcrbiiicd lo Tv6
most awesome 0i medical feata
the pen heart" operation bas
been, per.prmed for .the first time
while the patients were in a hyp.;
notic" trance.' 4v r.'t'.vV'l-V'
.ft' vi''':; v '' : 1 :
' Dr. .Milton J. Marmer, reporting
at: the' annual meeting, .p tlio
American 1. Medical r Association,
said one. of th patients, 14-year
olH clr'.lwas- deaf,
'Before the 'operation, she was
hypnotized ; in her hospital ; room,;
getting the medical hypnotist's in.
atrticttons by reading his lips.
During the operation, the doctor
whispered, c 0 nunj n, d a ',' to her h' k..imrt linA aha
heard tnd obeyed. v
t Marmef, from the University of
California at Loa angeles, said
the technique opens a new fron.
tier in heart Surgery. )
The girl awoki" on command
while her heart was temporarily
Dy.passed and while the heart heart-lung
lung heart-lung machine held, her lite in its
pulsing spiral of plastic v tubing
throbbing motors, .';'(
'.The medical hypnotist said 'he
Used hypnotism, on, similar op operation.
eration. operation. Jnve ving a 14-year old
boy. - s
. 'loth children have returned to
school and are g e 1 1 1 n g. along
weitv Aiarmer added.
The doctor said he used hypno hypnosis
sis hypnosis "'to avoid depressant effects of
anesthetic drugs i and to attempt
to-e 1 i m i n a t e unconsciousness
while i-thpr patient was on the
beart-lung macbine,.
Because the normal blood circu circu-lation
lation circu-lation is stopped, he said, there is
a possibility of brain damage dur during,
ing, during, this, stage qf the operation,,
ST.'ioUIS fUrt)'-' -Texas Gas
Transmission Corp. disclosed
p'ana to -add "128 miles of new
pipeline to its natural gas pipe,
line system at a cost of $20 ml.
lion, to boost the company' daily
natural- gas- deliverable capacity
by 113 million cubic feet to 1,500,,
000,009., 1

if e
A, a

ne wuimua soon, jvirs. ajc.ubi
Mra. Perei ls atanding- next to
1 n ... in m-

More and More Executive Suites
Being Occupied by Women Ecch Year

NEW YORK (UPI)WelI. don't
say you men in your comfortable
executive suites weren't .warned.
A lot of those people angling for
your jobs are wearing curves,,
Women executives grow in num numbers
bers numbers each yetr. But I didn't real realize
ize realize how many of them are
around, and what a Variety of jobs
they held, until I talked to Mrs.
Emma L. Conlon of Paterson,
N,J president of. Zonta Interna International,
tional, International, t 1 .''!.
Mrs, Conlon' is" in Manhattan
this week for the convention of the
organization,, which take in new
members only by. invitation and
keeps its membership strictly to
the gals who've gotten ahead.
They-either boss their own com com-panies,
panies, com-panies, run others ,or, ? as Mrs.
Conlon put it, ('hold some policy,
making, position,'',; V";;,,,
' About' 1,200' delegates are .tn
hand, representing -14,000 mem mem-bcrs
bcrs mem-bcrs from, 381 plubs -in. 15 coun.
tries.''-"'-'' t-'!-';:vi
If difficult to-: get 'artx estimate
of the actual number of women
eKeciillves- in 'this country, but
Mrs.' Conlon' says- so far as Zon.
ta's membership potential is edn.
cerned '"we've only brushed the
surface."; -' ..: ''i
She explained that the organl.
ration, 'founded In 191?, is mudi
like Rotary In its purpose servite
to community. ; ;
JZont strives for a 1 variety1 'of
career representation-i'We have
waterworks5 owners, oil drillers
women Jn government, -we even
have slaughter house- owner,"
she said. One recent issue of the
organization's magazine featured
stories on a woman aeronautical
engineer, a woman who owns ter
own bakery a and scape arum arum-tect,
tect, arum-tect, a theatrical agebt, a: proba.
tion officer and a geographer.-
"I think a woman makes a good
executive because she is conscl conscl-entious.;.she
entious.;.she conscl-entious.;.she works so hard," said
Mrs. Conlon. "I te'l you one thing.
We don't take as much time out
Zonta's never had much success
with the typical luncheon meet meet-Ing."
Ing." meet-Ing." -'
Mrs. Conlon. a career girl since
she finished business school right
after World War I, is board chair.
man of Colonial Dye works, a
.V.jr nit


of Mrs. Oines Perez, Mrs. Robert
a iveeienn is greeiea Dy ,Mra.
Airs. Townsend.
textile dyeing and finishing firm
in North Bergen, N.J. 3. :.
She began, as a lot of other wo.
men's success stories have start,
ed, as a secretary, Mrs. Conlon
actually wean four hats she is
wife, 'working woman, president
of Zonta (which has meant 200,000
miles of travel in th last two
years) and pub ic servant.
Mrs. Conlon's husband Is sajes
representative for her firm. I
asked whether this had caused
any conflict because, in effect,
she outranks hlm."Hcavens no,'
she said. "We've been happily
married lor 25 years."
v 4-4 V" ".' ' v ,'.i.V..i"..'...t"'.
Little League
s 7; Girls 7
Seven boys- and 'seven 'elrls
were bom: at Gorgas Hospital
during the week ending at mid
night Monday, according to the
regular hospital report. During
the same period, IflS oavients
were admitted and 197 were
The names, and addresses of
tne parents or tne coy paoies
follow : ; Mr, and Mrs. H. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. G. L. Dare, of Diablo
Helnhts; Sfc. and Mrs.,Larjdy
Smith, Jr., of Fort Koblw; Mr
and Mrs. W. E. Trout, of Diax
bio; Dr. and Mrs, K. Mslnhardt,
of Balboa; Pfc' and Mr.i. J,
Mavo, of Gamboa; and Mr. and
Mrs, Pablo Sanchez, of Panama
Girl babies wers' born to the
following: Mr. and Mn. F- m.
Weade, of Diablo Helphts,
3Sgt, and Mrs. B. W. Wagner,
of Locona; Cpl. and Mm. D. Q,
West, of Panaam City; Mr. and
Mrs. R. F. Innls, of Panama
City; Sgt. and Mrs. Justo Torr
res, of Panama City; Pfc; and
Mrs. J, L, Wise, of t'anama
City; and Mr, a,nd Mrj, ; nc
Green, pf Panama City. -



I'mu'li) I Mr


H. Townsend sind MM. Alvie
Booert H. Townaend (rlgiltl In
45 Dogs Arc Just
loo Iteny, l!ev York
Magislrale Rules ;
' NEW YORK (UPA'magit.
trate. rultd ytsterday tbat Mrs.
Martha Hinrichsen has exactly 44
dogs, too many living in hit
One, or even two, are ill right.
But 46-well, that's' Just 44 too
many, Magistrate Walter J. Bay.
er' told Mrs. Hinrichsen, even if
she has,(got 17-rQom,, S.story
Moreover, he ordered her to get
rid pf 44 of the pooches pronto.
At least get them out of Hie
house, anyway.
Mrs. Hinrichsen was broupht
into court on the complaint of Jo.
seph 3chieslilger,',n agent tor the
American Society lor th rrpvon
Ltlon of Cruelty to' Animala'. He
laid In effect that Mrs. Himlr.
sen's house was no longer a home
but had become one big dog.
house. ,V ,, v.
Neighbori agreed.. They laid the
racket created by the mast bark.
ln nd howling hid become In,
tolerable, They also complained
Ibout disagreeable, odors,
The specific charge by the
ASPCA was that Mrs. Hinrichsen
was keeping the flogs without tut,
ficient food and drink,
Hinrichsen told the magistrate
children keep bringing her lost
dogs and that she kept the dogi
"to make them happy.".
Besides, she said, she needed
them for ."protection."
-.WARSAW, Poland (UPH A
noman tamoiic religious .nstruc,
tor went on trial here yesterday
on chargesof organizing an.un.
dergrouqd organization among bis
teen.aee students. The
Zycie Warszawy reported that the
tnai 01 LUdwlg Zuchmansici 33
began in closed session, it. maiA
he was accused 0' formins
corps Of national Drotartinn"
Smong his pupils,

('l 1l !' (l' !.... 1


Clothes for Lcdics and Gentlemen at

: -t ... ..! i
a . , p
Just say "Charge It"

1 'nr2

Gal. no...

the BIG ironing
aid in th litti$
fivstfty day


i Mil i'lfr" f !?.'
' ,: Mil

while a free cocktail Is wailing for you
al Iho Balboa Salon In an environmenl
of conilorl and elegance. ; ?
' Our contract with Ihe El Panama

Hotel demands that

prices as at our branches in the city.

, 1 K f


113 Central Ave., Near ihe Savings Bank




ai 5 f2.jn,
Yes sir... as in
Ihe big melropcl!l:n
cities you cen buy, et
tho American Bazaa
at Ihe II Pcnsmallo Pcnsmallo-Tel,
Tel, Pcnsmallo-Tel, -a McGregor k
ve sell at Ihe sstn
Friday 27


"TT Q A m

Phillies' Reliefer Working
On Sefcond Consecutive Year
Of Sensational Mound -Work

. .. By FRED

v NEW YORK; June; 26 (UPI) -Dick Farrell, a
24-year-old "Boston strong bo y is the National
League's answer to New York Yankee speed king
Ryne Duren.

The six-foot, Sinch, 220 pound
"bomber," who National Leaguers
say throws every bit as hard as
Duren, Farrell is working on
his second straight year of spec spectacular
tacular spectacular relief work for the Pmia Pmia-delphia
delphia Pmia-delphia Phillies. He compiled a
10-2 record and 2.39 earned run
average last season and so far this
year stands 4-2. with an amazing
1.23 E.RJL v
FarreLV who was pretty ; much
overlooked while teammate Jack
Sanford was voted rookie of the
year in 1957, picked up his fourth
victory last nieht when the Phil-
. lies shaded the Chicago Cubs, 3-4,
nr40 innings. The powerful right,
hander took over from fading Uay
Semproch in he seventh inning
and limited the Cubs to one hit
over the last 3 2-3 Innings.
The Phillies pushed ever the
winning run in the 10th when
Willy Pet walked with one eut,
Hary Andersen hit inte a force
play and CWce Fernandez; fol followed
lowed followed with his second triple of
' the game. The blow dealt Chiea Chiea-go
go Chiea-go relief ace Don Elston his ftfth
, defeat against six victories, ana
' prevented the Phillies from drop drop-'.
'. drop-'. Dina inte the cellar.
The St. Louis Cardinals moved
to within 2 Vi. games of first place
when they beat the Pittsburgh Pir Pirates,
ates, Pirates, 3-1, and the San Francisco
Giants clobbered the Milwaukee
Braves; 10-2, in the other Nation Nation-'
' Nation-' al League gamesThe Kansas Ci City
ty City Athletics shaded the Washii.g-
lasssier's 3-Run
ND Darc DnrhAcfer
To 7-lo-t Victory
NEW YORK, June 28 (UPI)
" A three-run homer by Don Laset Laset-r
r Laset-r In the first innina and a three-
hit hurling chore by, Cal Brown Browning
ing Browning paced he Rochester Red
Wings to. a ;1 1 International
League victory last mgm. over we
Havana Sugar Kingsv ..v'
Rochester move f t 'within c
game of second-place Toronto as
the Red Wings scored four times
off Starter John Smith in the open opening
ing opening frame of a game called at the
end of eight innings byj raini
A two-run outburst in the sixth,
and one more in the eighth off le le-liefers1
liefers1 le-liefers1 Raul Sanchez and Rod A A-rias
rias A-rias completed the rout. Havana
accounted for its lone run in the
seventh on Ultus Alvarez homer.
The victory was Browning's 8th,
matching his 1957 high. He has
lost lour. Smith suffered, his .fifth
less in eight decisions.
; Rain halted all activity in the
Columbus Totonto, Richmond
' Urmtreal and Miami-Buffalo en
counters. Miami was -leading the
Bisons, 3-1, in the second inning
, when the game-wai called.
Showina At Your Service
Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA J- 18:00 pjn.
Bing Crosby, Gloria jean
4:15 ft S:10
Lna Turner, Jeff Chandler
in Cinemascope & Color!
Stewart Granger
Vlveca Lindfors ;
"MOONFLEET" in Colort
John Mills Barbara Bates
MARGARITA 2:00 p.m.
Dean Martin, Jerry Lewis
in Color! 6:15 & :00
' Jack Lemmon
. ; FROM IT",
PARAISO 6:15 ft 1:30
SANTA-CRUZ 6:15 ft 7:50
George Montgomery
CAMP BIERD 6:15 ft 8:00
'' Maureen O'Hara
' ,. '.George Nader
in Color!
25C -'15c.
BANK! 1125.00
with Clark Cable

en .. i ... '. 1 luj:-



ton Senators, 4-3, in the only -Am
erican Leaeue activity.
The Phillies, who had been
scoreless for 23 innings, took a 1-0
lead in the third inning on a dou
ble by Anderson and Fernandez'
first triple and added two more
in the fifth on Stan Lopata's ninth
homer. Another run in the sixth
made it 4-3 but the Cubs tied the
score with three runs in the sev
enth with the help of an, error by
Anderson. f---:: f-vv
Wilmer (Vinegar Bend) i Mizeli
pitched a three-hitter for" the Car Cardinals
dinals Cardinals who won their fifth straight
game and beat the Pirates for the
sixth time in succession. The Car Cardinals
dinals Cardinals scored all their runs in the
sixlh on three singles, two stolen
bases, a walk, two Pittsburgh er errors
rors errors and a passed ball. Ted Klus Klus-zewski
zewski Klus-zewski had two of the hits off MU
zell, who stands 5-6 for the year.
. The Giants unleashed a 13-hit
attack, that included a two runu
homer by rooke third basemany
Jim Davenport, to band Bob Kusi
his third defeat. The Giants broke
open the game with a five run
sixth-inning rally after errors by
Johnny Logan and Joe Adcock
kept, them "alive." Al Worthing,
ton got credit for his sixth win al although
though although Ramon llonzant pitched
the last one and a third innings.
i Vvi '.""-
The Athletics extended, their
winning streak to five games
' (interrupted only by Tuesday
night's tie) when Bill Turtle
singled home the winning run'
with the bases filled in thf ninth
inning. '..,
vt :yy:yy
'The Athletics had filled the bas bases
es bases against Dick Hydtf on a double
by Frank House and walks to Bob
Martyn and Harry Chiti. Preston
Ward homered in the eighth to
give Kansas City a 3-2 lead but the
Senators tied the scor in the nm.h
on a walk, to Eddie Yost and Al Al-ble
ble Al-ble Pearson's triple..
Los Angeles at Cincinnati in the
N.L. and New York at Chicago,
Baltimore at Detroit and Boston
at ClPvoWnd in the A.L. all weie
rained out f
WAHOO! $115.00 1
Rhonda Fleming in
Randoloh Scott in
mam mm m m
60e. TArtA V T:0
TOM AY ioo I
30c. I UP'M 8:00
. Tyrone Power in
. U N T A M E D."
'R In' Technicolor! 1
c S1.10 per CAR!
t John Wayne In
In Technicolor
Academy Award Winner! r
THEATRE No. 1 Peru Ave.
First Prizes!
xlU&rn M CAMeiA.
(Italian with Spanish titles)

I5c.l r
with Sterling Hayden
vkg lsor -''';;-J-':

S5C.'-: ' r
Prohibited, fQr Minors
French Pictures!.
; Also; w t ,

with Jack

(Sased on 135 official at bats)
. G AB R H H Pet.
Mays, S.F. 65 263 54 98
Muiial, St. Louis 5 214 31 78 .oM

Crowe, Cmci..
47 153 16 54 Jod
50 203 23 6a .-40
62 236 45 77 .16
55 173 24 56 2ii
51 167 19 54 .Hi
58 145 16 46 .317
61 238 33 75 .315
Dark, Chicago
Ashburn, Phila.
Skinner, PiU.
Green, St. Louis
Snider, L.A.
Torre, MU.
Hoak, Cinci.
Vernon, Cleve.
Fox, Chicago
Kuenn, Detroit
McDougald, N.Y.
Cerv, K.C.
Colavito, Cleve. v
Bridges, Wash.
Power, Cleve.
Malzone, Boston
Kaline, Detroit
53 146 25 51 .349
64 255 34 85 :U
56 178 26 58 .326
53 202 28 65 .322
53 196 31 62 .410
62 230 47 72 .313
57 192 24 60 .313
66 236 26 73 .3U9
58 227 38 70 .308
65 256 32 78 .305
63 223 28 68 .305

Thomas, Pirates - 20
: Banks, Cubs "'.18
Walls, Cubs ... 15
' Moryn, Cuba 15
Mathews, Braves 15

Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Triandos, Orioles
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yankees
. Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs ;
Cepeda, Giants
Mays, Giants .'.; i V i
i Crowe, Redlegs J
Cerv, Athletics
Jensen,- Red Sox -.
Gernert, Red Sox "' f'
Sievers, Senators
Minoso, Indians- 1
(Based on 7 decisions)
W L Pet.
McMahon, Braves -Spahn,
Purkey, Redlegs 1
Washington, Giants
Law, Piratef
Larsen, Yankees
6 1
Turiey, xanxees
Ford, Yankees f
Narleskl, Indians'
Garver, Athletics
11' 3
8 3
0 5
7 4
Bout Stays In LA
Despite Weill Ban
shifting of the props today lett
the Floyd Patterson-Roy 1 Hams
heavyweight title fight in Los An An-celes
celes An-celes but Al Weill, who originally
promoted the bout, no longer was
a member of the cast.
A few hours after the State
Athletic Commission at Sacra-
memo, uaiu., announceu mai u
had denied Weill, former manager
of Rocky Marciano, a promoter's
license, Gus D'Amato said' in
Houston, Tex., that the fight still
would go on here under new, aus auspices
pices auspices Aug. 18.
The Hollywood American Legion
stadium, which had been asso associated
ciated associated with Weill in the promo promotion,
tion, promotion, will lend its good offices in
Staging the fight at Wrigley. Field,
sources here Said.
Weill, who said he would fight
the blot on his reputation placed
there by the Athletic Commission,
commented that he withdraw only
because, the fight was remaining
in Los Angeles, "where it be-
lnncra ; r' v
"Cus D'Amato" assured me he
had a responsible man who will
take over the promotion and I'm
olnH th fiebr is staving here,
Wpill saM. "I've been working on
this fight for several months and
T snent J15.000 in arranging it.
This is nowi my home and I wit'n wit'n-Hrw
Hrw wit'n-Hrw frnm th nromotion on the
proviso that the fight stayed in
Los Angeles."
Bui Weill was still bitter over
his being termed "unfit" to stage
the fight bv the Athletic Commis
sion.. He said he had not given
up his fight to clear his name
and his attorney, Jerry Giesler,
was studying -the commission s
Spanish Plctures.1
- "Aisor-
with Silvia Pinal


(SSSiTf iv.V-

v f J ift - it



pasMieo vrKfit men.

One Must Read
To Understand
Like Dempsey,
NEW YORK (UPI) You don't
need bifocals to understand the
current comments of such esti estimable
mable estimable v sports, figures as Jack
Dempsey, Jack Kramer and A
Lopez, i
But, you Jo haveto read be between
tween between the'iinec.'. t 1
Consider, first, the. observa observations
tions observations of Dempsey as the old Ma Manama
nama Manama Mauler observed his b3rd
birthday anniversary. Dempsey
applied the spurs and more than
a touch of the whip to Floyd Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, who wears .. the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight crown which once adorned
the Mauler's head, -
"Patterson's Inactivity hurts
him and boxing in general,"
Dempsey allowed. "When ; he
doesn't fight, the whole game suf suffers
fers suffers because people lose interest."
Undoubtedly this is true.,
Patterson, in a year and a half
as champion, .has made only two
title defenses. )
. AII-TIme Great
Y e.t, ; considering Dempsey's
comments, isn't it strange that he
himself is remembered, arm
rightfully so, as one of the all
time greats of the rineS
Because, in the seven years and
two months he held the heavv
weight title beating Jess Willard
on July 4, 1919 and losing finaly
to Gene' Tunney in September.
1926 Dempsey made only five
title defenses.
Dempsey defended twice i in



W K'r4 -M -m&m i -T :A

y J catchy j HpM-' cams tongue M' mWJ 1
iV'iv- V mTHoc: I pouch I
r i jr w XltsS-- ' I, -''LL-

,' MJLy y&y I OtAAA&'S

y esSiX i-

t ?" f r
Between Lines
Sports Figures
Kramer, Lopez
1920, against Billy Miske and Bill
Brennan; once in 1921, against
Georges carpenaer; laiiea io uc
fend in 192U; defended twice in
1923. against Tommy UibDons ana
Luis Firpo -went two year with
out a -detense. and. Iinauy met
Tunneyexaetly three years- atter
his last title defense.
Which means- that if' Patterson
rlimhs throueh thfi-. roDeS once in
the next year -and a halt ne U.De
exactly' even with the immortal
Manassa Mauler's time table.
f Which -brings us to Kramer,, the
pro tennis czar.,
' Krinur At Wimbledon?
' ArrivinB ; in .England Tuesday,
Big Jake hastily reassured the
ali-England court moguls that he
wasn't there to raidthe amateur
ranks for fresh pro talent and.
horrors, had no idea of trying
put his circus into hallowed Wim Wimbledon."
bledon." Wimbledon." .' H
"I have no Intention of trying
to get dates at Wimbledon,'' he
to say?
.But before emplaning for Eng England,
land, England, Kramer said he had inside
information that Wimbledon would
be receptive to. giving him dates
and that he would see about put
ting on a pro tournament there
wi.h his pros, who were Wimble Wimbledon
don Wimbledon champions, as the main .at .attraction.
traction. .attraction. i
I know he said this. He said it
to me. '
.Then there's Lopez, .? one of
baseball s finest managers but
man burdened with an atrocious
lack of talent on the field. (,,;.v
The good senor's hirelings are
looking at. the Yankees through


77 n'

j. ;

Qutficldsr too, Despite hi
Boxing Smokei
Slated Tonight
At R.P. Gym
A six-bout amateur fight pro
gram; sponsored, by the Panama
Amateur Boxins Club ''Gimnasio
Nacional," 'will .be held tonight
at the ranama national uym o;i
"A" Avenue; The card is scneu
uled to get underway at 8:30 p.m
The winners of tne Angi
' yala versus Antonio Genxalei
118 pound cpnteH ana ine vra vra-riitio
riitio vra-riitio Molimr ve'rSui Orl East Eastman
man Eastman 147.naunii bout will' loin 'a
" group of already selected box.
era to represent, Panama in a
Caribbean tournament scheduled
te- held soon in Havana. '
Th rnmnlete oroeram:
Osvaldo Zorrilla vs.' Carlos Mar
tinez .112 pounds, a
Sixto Pimentel vs. Aurelio Bel
praHn 1 1 19 Jbs.
Salvador Melendez iis,, Dagobef
to'1 Echevarria --r -127 ids. ;
toV 118 'Ibsjft-; m V'.f-U-Sf
Humbert Herman vs. Rafael Ji Jimenez
menez Jimenez 135, l0H?!::iXy
Atanasio Molinar ;ys. Onel East
man w ll1-i'Jj .'; '-',
for 'ringside, '20 cents genera ad admission
mission admission and ten cents for children.
Ladies will be, admitted free. ;.
the wrong end oi the baseball tel telescope.
escope. telescope. They are bo far back they
should be wearing t the original
sack, uniforms of the .golden 20's.
But Lopez says: .--
- .-- "We still have a chanpe of
catching the Yankees."
Well, what ,do you expect him
to say ,
iBut, as you aan see; you have
to read between the ines. I


Teams (
W L Pet
St. Louis
San Francisco
35 24 .574 -33
2 .532 Vh
35 31 .530
30 30 .500
32 34 .485
32 35 .471
28 33 .459
29 34 .444
Los Angeles
Los Angeles at Milwaukee (N)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh
San Francisco at Cincinnati (N)
Only games scheduled.
(Night Game)
bt. Louis 000 003 0003 8 2
Pittsburgh 000 010 008 1 3 2
Mizeu (5-6). and Smith. ;
Witt (14).' Face and Foiles; Ha!1
rwravuz. :
(Night Game)
Chicago 000 010 300 04 6 0
rniia. -OOI 201 000 1-5 9 1
Phillips, Hobbie. Elston (6-5).
aim a. jiayior.
n -i i
Smproch. Farrell. 4-2). and
(Night Game)
San Fco. 000 005 02310 13 4
Milwaukee 000 000 0112 7 2
Worthmeton (6-3).' Monzant and
Rush (5.3L Trowbrldee. Johnson
McMahon and Crandall.
(Night Game) ' S
Los Angeles at Cincinnati.'
(Postponed, ram).

Senate Judiciary Committee
Gets Anti-Trust Sports Dill

ill ; .'.r -.. r?-V .'' '. J. U
legal problems of U.S. profession
al- sporvs. landed today in Uie laps
of u men more familiar with (he
bench as the habitat of judges
than of war,? jHitiielders' and! half
backs fc -Mf ft t4ktf ,- i. ..
A oill exempting the ; playing
conditions of organized baseball,
Jootball, (basketball- and' hockey
from federal anti-trusi laws stole
home ; to final passage in the
House., yesterday.,. It goes
the Senate Judiciary Committee,
several of whose members have
indicated that all thev knew of ;he
problem was what they had read
on the sports pages. ::
4 The committee Drohahlv will r.
Jfer the bill, approved on a voice
vote in tne jtouse after less de debate
bate debate than expected; to its Anti Anti-Trust;
Trust; Anti-Trust; and ..Monopoly Committee.
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
heads the suocommittee.
The bill. as narl hv th
House, would apply the anti trust
laws io-' striouy business aspects
of the four organized team spoi'ts.
It.thus would grant a fjat exemp.
tion for agreements and practices
relating to:

THE CON IS ON Birdie Tebbetts, left, who majored in
psychology in college, never read about a case such as Don
Newiombe'g in textbooks. But the manager .of the CUncimlLtl CUncimlLtl-Rede
Rede CUncimlLtl-Rede is going all out to convince the big right-hander obta'ned'

from Los Angeles that he


W L Pet. GS
40 22 .445
New York
Kansas City
Baltimore -Washington
33 30 .524
32 31 .508 8V
32 33 .492 9'i
30 33 .474 lOVa
.31 35 .470 11
23 34 .452 12
29 34 .438 13
New York' if Chicago r
Baltimore at Detroit
Boston at Cleveland V '' j V
Washington ; at Kansas 'City (N)
i '" "j.' '' ,.' ". 'i '.
(Night Game) ; 1
Washington 000 000 2013 9 0
Kansas City 000 110 011 4 3 0

. Ramos, Valentinetti, Hyde 42)
and Courtney.
Garver, Gorman, Tomanek (3 3)''
and House.
1 -i
(Night Game) '
.Boston at Cleveland 1 '.
(Postponed, rain). , v
(Night Game)-
Baltimore at Detroit
(Posponed, rain). "''.'-

New York, at Chicago'.
(Postponed ram).
; ir-:.
f 1. Equaliza'tion of

v .... V
comoetitivi ...

playing strengths.
4 2. Employment, seection of el-
lgibiity of players, or the reser-
vation, selection or assignment pi r"
piayer(.'contracls h J
3. The right .to operate within, ;
specified geographic areas.
? 4. Regulation of rights to broad:,,,

cast nd telecast reports and pic
tures of sports contests,
5.s The preservation of. public
confidence in the honesty in
sports contests.'
. The measure, offered hv Ren:
Francis '.E.'; Walter (D-Pa.) as a
substitute for the controversial
Cellar Bill. Dronoseti hv Emjnnpl
cellar D-N.Y.), was approved bjrv
vuicD vuie,- vppuuenis cnargcu u;e
cellar ; bill would lead to endless
cour suits.

Walter said the bill would pro, '.;!
vide a "clearcut exemption for
sports practices essential to con- r' f
tinuance" of o r.g a n i z e d team
sports but Cellar said it would-' 7
"repudiate" the anti-trust laws.
Walter's bill was co-stonsored bv-

Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R- V
N-Y-- 1
'V ... I

still 1; t 20-game winner.



1 4

"' '': t
..i ;,

m .i

9 I?
1 r n
1 llUJ. J -L fJwl ins
W m



' GEORGE COTTON, who helped bring the National
Teen-er Baseball Championship to th,e Isthmus, has shown
:($. tremendous Improvement this- year and will carry, most'
of the catching burden at Hershey this year. George is 15
, years old, stands 5' 10' and weighs 155 pounds. He attends
. Cristobal High School, lives 1 in Coco Solo and has played
for two years with1 the MBA team of the Atlantic Teen-age
League. He was born in Ancon.. Cotton also plays in the
outfield 'and 1st, although he prefers catching. ; He would
like to make baseball a career. ;
. : ;',' ..'; ..
VF7 Teener Team Fund
Passes, Half way Mark

The' fund to' send the V.F.W.
Teener to' the T.F.WA National
Teen-er Baseball Tournament at
Hershey, Pa. is slowly, swelling
and it is expected that the goal

V of $4,000 will be reached by sail

'ing date.
Quite a number of civic minded
organizations have not yet: been
heard from, but by past exprience
it .is anticipated that they Will
jend this fighting team to tbp
States. f
The Teeners', ts naional champs,
face a difticult task at Ilersht'y
his year. Every opponent will save
its toughest pitcher until it jneets
Manama. The boys will have a
certain psychological disadvantage,
also, since their role as defending
champs will wear heavy upon
them -im their endeavor to .emu .emulate
late .emulate last year's illustrative team.
Sparked by four holdovers from
the 1957 team, Gary Ness, Brian"
Lutz, Frank Ammirati and George
Cotton, This team can go into the
national tournament with confi confidence
dence confidence and determination.
The fund as previously reported $1769.97, but has -been ,aug ,aug-mented
mented ,aug-mented by the following:
Sachse International $10; Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Daughters of America $5; Boos

ter tickets $234: Total to date

$2038.97; H. W. Sander Agency
0; Esso Standard $10. 1
anwhile hold on to your boos boos-.
. boos-. vt 'rickets for the drawing- to be
.held on Julv 6. Watch the press

'for time and place. If you do not

have a booster ticket, they are
still available at any of the five
V.F.W. posts, parents of the boys,
fOr you can help iheboysoysend.

C. Company Defeats
JVTC Basketball 5 !,
)5-56 In Tourney

C. C6mpany,'"lst Battle "'Group,

Infantrv. battled their way. to

a 75 to .56 win over the f jungle

warfare Training Center in Mon Monday
day Monday night's (June 2Z) lone con contest
test contest In the Army Atlantic Compa Company
ny Company Level iBasketball Tournament
at the Fort Davis Gvrii.

" Company guard Gerrv Roberts

racked up i21 points in leading ins

4eam to victory. -The.-entire. Com

pany squad played and -only two

of the 10 i"(rs Moose Jeadin?

the park 12 marks. riheC
Company hoopsters were never se.
riously threatened : during ;; the
game. 1

Individual Scoring



Caparoso, I
Oravac. f

I. Moore,

Garcia, e

f webb, g

C. Company
Reeves, L.
Lee. f
Stallworth. e
Roberts, g -Dixon,
g v
Crumpton, c
Breznik, g
King, c
Steecken, g


23 10' 56

2 0 4

5 3
6 2
1 2
0 0
1 0

Or you can help the boys by send sending
ing sending a donation to V.FiW- Teeners,
Box 595,. Curundu. .' ; ; (

Mrfa lialphsn Vihs

Most Oulslrsding'

1557 Cu!ch Av:;rd;
"Viivr! ..

Marts Helphen will receive' the
Panama Insurance Co.'s' award

for the "most outstanding catch

of 1957" it was announced bysEit-

gene C. McGrath, manager of the
company, which makes annual
awards to promote fishing bs : a

tourist. attraction..r!vK;.r ; Y.v
. Miss Halphen's world's; record
sailfish weighing 155ii lbs. was in
the 20 lb. tlass,. although the line
she used missed by a half pound
being in the 12 lb. class. no novice
vice novice at deep i sea fishing,, she
fought the fish for "an hour ."' and
half hefore landing the sailfish a a-board
board a-board the "Soltura.". . ;
Thn judges, Representatives of
five v hin and yacht clubs of the
Isthmus,, at their meeting held
early this week wereZnK unani
in their decision on Miss Halph Halphen's
en's Halphen's award, as well as the other
awards to be donated by the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Company in the
near future.
Mrs.' Virginia .Spencer who had
the largest marhn caught by a
woman in 1956, will receive the
1957 award also for her 553 lb.
black. Largest marlia in the men's
class a 647 lb. black, was caught
by Lt. Col. M. FvJJoucha of FU
Clayton. r
Largest sailfish in : the men's
Class- was caught by Sgt. Jack R.
Hawkinson, sports direcior of CFN,
for landing a 177 pounder. The
largest sailfish in- the women's
class was' caught by Miss Halpn-.
en. for the, same fish which earn earned
ed earned the ;"most outstanding catch?
; Each winner will receive a prize
and their names will be engrave
ed on the Panama Insurance Co.'s
permanent trophies now on dis display
play display art he Balboa Yacht Clua.
- Miss.. Halphen, who today is an
ardent fisherman, will try h o r
lunck in the VI International Mar Mar-lin
lin Mar-lin and Sailfish Tournament which
starts July 19. She plans to fis
with a grohp of other ladies.

jfCiCay, Green

Top Survivors
The UPD-The U.S. men's tennis force, was
cut to a mere corporal's guard of
seven yesterday in a rain-shor:-ened
program that left Barry
MacKay of Dayton, Ohio, and
Mike Green jof Miami Bench, Fla.,
the chief survivors in America's

dwindling hopes for the Wimbie-1

don title. s
Although rain finally forced
postponement of several of the
day's matches, it didn'l come
quite soon enough to save four
American men and two women,
including third seeded Dorothy
Head Knode of Forest Hills, N.Y.,
from elimination.
Even the lanky, eighth seeded
MacKay wasn't particularly im impressive
pressive impressive in his 61, 9-7,v 6-2 victory
over Britain's unseeded s Eric Bm Bm-mer.
mer. Bm-mer. The former U.S. intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate champion took longer than
expected to nail down his second second-round
round second-round triumph which he gained
desptie a bothersome blister on
his racket hand.
At least MacKay will get anoth another
er another chance. Those who won't are

Earl Buchholz of St. Louis; 'iiill
Quillian of' Seattle, Wash.; Mai.
colm Fox of Baltimore, Md.; and
Jack Frost of Monterey, Calif.;
all of whom suffered elimination.
Buchholz drew an appreciative
hand from the crowd of 19,000 be before
fore before weariness set in and he bow bow-ed
ed bow-ed to' fifth-seeded Luis Ayala-of
Chile, 6-4, 8-6, 8 6. QuilUan started
off well in his match with M. P.
Hann of Britain but couldn't keep
up; the pace in an 11-9, 1-6, 6 3
8-4 setback.
Fox was beaten 'by AustraLa'f
Don Candy, 6-4, v 10-8, 6-4 and
Candy's compatriot, third seeVied
Mervyn Rose took care of Frost
by the identical scores. The un unseeded
seeded unseeded Green was anything but
steady even in his 7-5, 6-1, 6 4
triumph .; over Bill Kearney of
The best .American performince
ofa llwas- turned in by Mrs.j
Margaret Osborne Dupoint, the
former Wimbledon women's trfis
from Wimington, Del. She all hut
bowled oves. nervous 18-ye&r-od
Joyce Futon of Britain in beat-
in her 6-1, 6 0.
Mrs. Dupont, who Joined de defending
fending defending .champion i Althea Gibsoo
and Mimi Arnold '; in the third
round, was the loni ,U. S. woman
entrant to : win Wednesday. Mrs.
Knode figured in the biggest 'ip.
set fMhe day when he' was
beaten hy: Christiane Merceiis of
Belgium-, t 7-5, and Margaret
Varnera the Boston badminton
champion, lost to Ann.."Haydoii,
British table -tennis ( champion,
6-3, IS, 6-2.
The U. S. suffered still another
setback- in a first round men's
doubles match when Quillian and
Gil Shea of Los Angeles fell be

fore Ivor Warwick and M." P

Hana of, Britain, 62, 6-4, 7-5.


zu'Gai'ViQ Junior Basketball

League Tremendous Success


Margarita Basketball League


Orange Cfush
Pepsi Cola
Margarua .'
Squirt ------

W L Pet.
J 0 1.000

2 1
2 1
' v 0 2


v Tonight's Games
.' Pepsicola vsMargarita :
' lt Cristobal vs Squirt
Monday's Oamet
... j Squirt vs Margarita
' Pep'si-Cola vs Orange Crush

The Margarita Junior Basket

ball league, originally organize J
as a four-team loop comprising of

High School Sudents, graduates

vacation, has enjoyed tr nendoi's
success right from the beginning
just one short week ago.: -.,
The immediate demarid from
players to participate in the al
ready popular loop moved K's or organizer,
ganizer, organizer, Luke Palumbo, to form

ing a fifth team, Margarita, ard
revising the entire sciiedule to ac accomodate
comodate accomodate the demand. v
One week of action sees the
Orange Crush five pacing the loop

with a 3 and 0 record, scoring a:
narrow 46 to 42 decision on-over
Cris.obal on opening nigh., June
17th and following it up with 56 to
35 against winless Squirt on Thurs
day night last,
Last Tuesday Squirt narrowly
missed into the win column when
they dropped a close 48 to 46 de decision
cision decision in a thriller against Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal at the Margarita gym. Pac Paced
ed Paced by Donald Humprey's 15 point
effort, Cristobal fought all the -ay
down to the final second of play to
earn the close decision.
Orange Crush had opened 'the
evening's ac.ivilies by keeping
intact their undefeated status with

a 49 to 37 effort against Margarita. 1

Eddie Smith s 24points pnv.ded
the big margin for Orange Crush s
easy win. '
,Tonigh; the league leaders will

take a night off and Pepsi Cola
meets 'Margarita in the opener
with Cristobal scheduled to meet
Squirt for the afterpiece.

ji im Dli VGTa LIUuQ

If lifa'a not worth livin j
it may be your liver I
It'll a fact! It take up to two pints

of liver bile a day to keen your

liver bile is not flowini freelj

d iKmtive tract in top shape 1 If your

uy your

food may not digeet . gaa bloata

ip your utomnch . you feel con constipated
stipated constipated and ail thafuaand eparkle

f o out of life. That's when yo
need mild gentle Carter's Little)
Liver Pill a. These famoua vege
table pills help atimulaU the flo
of liver bile. Soon your digestion
start functioning properly and
you feel that happy day are tier
again! Don't tvtr stay funk.
Alwayt keep Carter's Little liver
Pills on hand. Aak your druggie,

BrovQ. Sips

To Miui Tilla
AgaLisI Ken Una

5 111 HOUSTON. -Tex. (I7PT1 World

2 s 6 i lightweight chamoion Joe Brown

a i M yestcraav siened to defend i s

3 1 5 titln DPainct cnnthnom Vannv In

i 9 juiy a in Houston. ;

2 2 6 The contract sinned in the of

3 1 v 7 fices of Texas iBoxins Enterorrses.

Inc., called for 40 per cent of (the
gate for Brown plus 40 per cent
of a $45,000 television con ract to
be handled by the International
Boxing Club.
Lane,, of Muskegon, Mich., will
get 20 per cent of the gate and 20
per cent of the television contract.
, It will be-Brown's second title
defense in a' row in Hoitsten'i
11,000-seat Coliseum. Last May he
scored an eight-round TKO ever
Ralph Dupas of New Orleans

LJL.D!JLane is ranked. the.Ko,-.l,aal-

r lengcr to the champion from New
32 11 75 1 Orleans.

0 2
' 2






., Sylya Carpenter. lways the' girl
to watch in any tournament, was
1 1 i I 11 4 r,r n mn1 i TT

meuausL in ae ivoo rwuA nan-

dicap tournament now being play
ed at the Panama Golf Club. Syl

va won the honor, with an envia

ble net 72. .--
. The first matches must be com completed;
pleted; completed; by, 6 p.m. Sunday June 29.

In the eve' olayers rinnot get

together, official tee-off time has

been seta t 9 .Bl.Sund.
Players are remirfded that rules

are available in the nro-shop, Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama i Golf i Club. After matches

are plaved. results must be nosU

ed on the scoreboard to facilitate

setting up next week matches.
The lineup Is as follows:
' Championship Flight '.
Carpenter vs Robinson
Burns vs Perantie
Dilfer vs Jones Jr.
x Askew vs Huldquist ;
' First' Flight
' Mathieson vs French
B.,J. Nelson vs Stempel
Garret vs Knock 1
Garret vs Knock
-Dickerson ys Trim
Seeond Flight
iPurdy vs Dalton
Waring1 vs Wright " V :
Judson vs Owens
Jones vs Sullivan n
Third Flight
Monteathvs Daniels'
Twomey v Hood
Thompson vs Hennan 1
; Clinley ;vs .'Bye '
IVhatevcr :
Happened to .

, To the folks in the Rockies,

this,1 in a- way, is like asking
whatever happened to the Eisen

hower "who used to play football
and baseball at West Point But

Gordon Allott. Class of '27 at the

University of Colorado was noted
then only as adandy hurdler ami
in '29 became the first Colorado
a.hlete ever; to win a "national
athletic championship. That year,
Allott won the 400 meter hurdles
in the national A.A.U. champion

ships in the respectable time of

54.3 and was noted for several

years as one ofHhe nation's cin
der ace.' '- .-...-
Whatever became of Gordon Al

lotte Long a leader in the 1 stare

of Colorado,- he has been lieute

ant governor and now is senior

senator from that stale.



Herbert Bayard Swope was a
man ot many parts, .brilliant edi.

tor, sportsman, bon vivant, orauir
civic worker, hut mostly-he was
Heroert riayara Swope, a distmc-

tive personality, naturally endow.

ed, siUQiously, admiraoiy sustain

ed. -

And having elected to play thn'

role, and play it with a lignt, form,
titung granueur, which HJ no way
dimmed his substantial abilities,

he was strongly impressive. JU he

did'things with a flourish, be non,e.
the-less aid them well. '.

As chairman of the rating com.

mission, tor example, he was me

racing commission. To go lurtner,
and without extravagance, he was
racingvAnd as this was at a time

when our racing was giuueu wun
ttuffy, starchy characters, he was
t refreshing delight, as wel as a
powerful, salubrious for. ; -:-.
'for all their missions, all their;
social heritage these people were
as nothing compared to the lofty
esteem In which the racing public
held Herbert Bayard, Swope. Na.
turally, he was not universally a.
dored. The waxen figures who com.
prised 'the Hhen barely percept,
ible heart' beat of the aacroan.

et Jockey Club discovered to their
mummified horror that the man

actually bet on horses, and became

publicly critical. 1
'What on earth are race hosn
for, it not to bet on?" was his
typically airy, logical reaction
Y Like to Bet f

' Swope liked to bet. rfe found it

exciting, exnuiraiiiug. iu inn uei.
tilig was not a weakness it, was
a chal'enge. If a man had an opi.
nion about anything, a moral-issue
a political doctrine, or a horse

race, his personal integrity de.

manded that he support it 'o the

. And in the bookmaker days of

which we speak Swope bet big.
An Intimate of presidents, he was

on less intimate -"Witn owners,
trainers and jockey.- That he
would know Arnold Rothstein, a
gambler, later to be slain in a
still unsolved mystery, was inev.
itable. He made a point to know
just about everyone.
Bf ck in '21, Rothstein put over
a memorable coup with a horse
named Sidereal at Aqueduct, and
Ned Brown, who was sports edit,
or. of the 'old Morning World dur.

ing Swope's luxurious editorship
utueves uit Wai, uie occasion ui
his boss' most rewarding auveiu.

uie in tne oeiting rmg. ,"i u say

be came away, wun tOO,ooo. May.
DC lllOir. :-..
To- enjoy the full f.avor of 1 a
championaiiip prize tight iWope al.
so hau 19 nave a oet on tne
man of his filing. For the ktcund
Xuuney -- JJempaey ugiu swope
chartered a special railroau car
to, Chicago. .' ."On the way oui,
recalls browu", "his. friends got
up a pool 10 Det On i uuney., tvuen
Uiey si.oppeu at 3u,0oo owupu said
'let a make it an even j SaO.uuo,'
and wrote out a check iu ttiat a.

mount. Back in New. Vor, he'

confided: "A wonderful trip. : 1
won just about enough to stauu o f
the expenses."
Swope was bold y, flamboyantly
imaginative', but always with prac.

ticaT results in mina. It was' hit

absurd inspiration that made I
a. fight pormoter of Ann Morgan,
sister of J. Pierpont, and interna.'
tional power in tmance. ,"He was
raising money for a trench war,
fund," Brown relates, "so, Swope
took her to Tex Rickard and nut
of the meeting came the famous1
Benny. Leonard.Richi -. Mitchell

Some years later we were to
meet Miss Morgan in connection
with a similar project she was

sponsoring.. She wasn't quite sure
the idea had originated with Swope
. .."Oh, yes, he was very active
in the promotion. So much so. in

fact, I began to believe Swope

was going to tight bwope.

Anyone who had the pleasure
to knowing the gentleman could

have readily 'appreciated the la

dy's startled impression. This was

bis way. Once a ship was launch,
ed he had to be aboard to make
certain everthing was under con.
trol. Ned Brown pridefully des.
cribed him as a man of "tre.
mendous animation- and authori authority."
ty." authority." '
But this description can be mis.
leading unless it is noted that
he was also a man of tremendous
ability, vitality, generosity, loyal,
ty, resolution and rare personal
charm. The Big Town was all the
bigger for having known him, and
that part of it, especially, which it
devoted to racing, should never
forget him. ,'

JteaJ'm'a Wnil Qx





Every year the Swiss watch manu-
ucturers turn out a limited num-,
oer of chronometers, that is to say,
watches that have been submitted
to one of the seven Swiss officials
testing stations, for an exact test
In extreme temperatures and in ;
five different positions. Having
passed these stringent technical re requirements
quirements requirements they receive the official
award testifying to their supreme
accuracy.' ..
i V
in 1957, more than 100 Swiss manu-
facturers produced 91,950 wrist
chronometers. Omega' led the field
with the impressive ? number: rjf ;
43,603 Con't'dlation chronometers
or 47.5 of the industry's total..
' " '.'u .! 5
lnus the ever-increasing demand
tor this superb masterpiece has
made the Corytpllatlon the leader

among tne wrist chronometers


Stainless Steel S 0.00

$ Uk' finlH Tnn SNA AO:

1 4K Solid Gold .Sibs.OO
i kk soiiif Gold a ? . . $2 i .;:oV 1

Some day, you,' too, will own mtil

, Charles Perret Swiss Jewelry $tore

'' General Agent Colonf R. P,
Casa Fastlich, S. A,
Authorized Agent Panama City
".''K';''pii'': "'''' ; 'i !-.

4OMEGA,? The Watch The World Hai Learned To Trust. f,


;t -it 0.1 ,-.! 1


Bolt 'Davvg Tired' Rules
Favorite In Pepsi Open


U. S. Open champion Tommy
Bolt, "da wg tired'-' hut holding a
hot hand, ruled the favorite
last night "on the evi of
the $52,000 Pepsi Open golf cham championship
pionship championship at Pine Hollow Country
Clllb. -v.':
More thgn a dozen of the top
touring pros such, as Julius
Boros, Gene LUler, Ken Venturi,
Doug Ford, Arnold Palmer, Dick
Mayer, Billy Casper, Jay Herbert
and long hitting George Bayer
stood high among the favorites
for the 72-hote tournament which
winds up Sunday with the winner
collecting $9,000.
' The professional brigade pre predicted
dicted predicted after a pro amateur
event Wednesday, that the four
daily 18. hole rounds would provide
the lowest scoring of the summer
"You'll see' a lot of spores in
the 60's and I wouldn't be sur surprised
prised surprised to see somebody shoot a
28 on the front nine," commented
one who asked that his name he
withheld' because he didn't want
"it to seem like I'm knocking the
course." "-j
:The course, with a par 36 35
71. is 6.860 yards. But it doesn't

play that long because, Only three-

years' old, u gives a tremendous
"run" on the drives and the pros
acknowledge that there are "a lot
of birdie holes.'V"-"y-
'It'll be ... the man with -the
sharpen short iron game and the

best putting touch over the four,,
days' said Boros. 'That's where

the payotf will be here."

' This put Bolt front and center,
for, despite his weariness, he has'
been playing the finest and most.

consistent golf ot his career. Four
weeks ago he" started his big
surge by winning the Fort Worm

Invitation. He was. up near the
top at Dallas, hit the top again!
by winning the .U. S. Open in the

terrific heat at Tulsa and tied for
second at Flint last week.
His partners were disgruntled
when he dropped out of Tuesday's
pro-am at nearby Piping Rock
after playing nine holes.
"I was just so tired I simply
couldn't play any more,'' Bolt
explaiped. "But 1 hope to feel
belter tomorrow." :

' ) I I 'T t
i' ' J

vA I Willy the Penguin iay ' I! L.?

i i va:":; V w

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No sense in getting hot. under the collar. Right now
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Kool. And what smoking pleasure;., what freshness ?i ?i-That's
That's ?i-That's because l(ool$ are made right herein Panama made, ;

with the world's finest tobaccos. Now, you can enjoy Kools- U ;
with or witlwut filter. And, all this smoking fun costs only




f! .-


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with Koola :

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TH!3 t?ACt 13 FC-. CALX
rwrt iiruriiYiAi twin i tLcrnwni. zsjtv.
i r
'mi I


r. us
t -- l,lSfe



Automobiles Apartments

FOR SALlt-Jagyar 2.4, litre,
" 4 doors sedan, less thin 6000
miles. Call 3-6124 Panama:.
Hillma Husky 1956 top con condition,
dition, condition, radio, bast offer. Call 2 2-1S91,
1S91, 2-1S91, 2-1895 : weekdays, 3 3-7367
7367 3-7367 nights. 'and Sua day.
1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, pewtr steering;
2-1191, 2-1195 weekdays, 3".
7367 night and Sunday.
FOR SALE: Baal tha haat with
a factory inrtallad air condiKenar
in a 1955 Chevrolet, Bal-Air Sta Station
tion Station Wagon. Equipped with power s
steering, V- angina, toad tires,'
radio, and many other extras.
In good all around condition.
Call Balboa 4245 from S until 5
for mora details- ir' V
FOR SAL!: 1941 Oldsmebile
tadan, excellent mochanical con condition.
dition. condition. Goad tires. Penama I-
POR SALE: 1951, rewerglide
2-tona gray, hardtop aoupa. Prico
$300.00. Tel. 3-1430.
FOR SALl: .1956 Bal-Air, four,
door, te tone, hardtop, 13,600
miles, wsw, oMaltant condition,
can ha loon at Houtohold Ex Ex-change,
change, Ex-change, Automobilo Row. Tele-4-phona
1-491 1. ?;.V
First offer over $1000.00 gat
1956 Carman Ford atation wa wagon,
gon, wagon, ana owner. Excellent con-
dition, naw tires, 30 milai par
gallon. Mornings call 13-2116,
atttr 3 p.m. B3-2133.
FOR SALEi 1949 Dodga tadan
v $125.00, mutt tall no lator than
,27 Hint. Alt wly converted 60
i oyclo fafriforator $50.00. Phona
Balboa 6393.,
FOR SALIr 1956 Bal-Air Cher Cher-rolat,
rolat, Cher-rolat, two tana, hardtop, radio
and whita wallt, excellent condi condition.,
tion., condition., $1500. Coroxal 2184 or
Panama 3-4181.
FOR SAU: 1950 Plymouth 4 4-door
door 4-door oedait. reoentry peintooV
tw plattia aaat coven, In excel- ..
lent condition. $395.00 ColontV
Motor, Inc. Dodga Dealers, 10th
St., Colon Tal. 492-J,
Laaymf lunday for tporta Skowau
and -vacation 4 U.S. Soil antira
tockt boat, motor, tforlers ana
ao forth, Reduced pricaa. ABER-
FOR SALE Outboard runabout.
cUm -B'MI ft. with 16 h.p.
iVercury motor. Tal. Navy 3027,
or too at 2513-C. Coeoll.
15 ft. Thunderbird fiber glata
"Chief" with top, windshield,
auto pilot tteerlng, controls and
trailer. Alto 17 ft. "Worrier" a no?
14 ft. "Panama". All fiber glass. )
Reduced for quick le. ABER ABER-NATHY'
;" Canal Zone",
Unit xl Plates District Court For The
' District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Clarence Daniel Russell, plaintiff, vs.
Cynthia Elizabeth Russell, defendant.
Summon Case No. 4691 Civil Docket 21
Action for Divorce.
To the above-named defendant;
' You are hereby required to appear
Mnd answer the comolaint filed in the
oibove-entitled action within ninety days
after the first publication. i
f in case of your failure to ao appear
land answer, judgment wm oe uxen a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
.Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this June -11, 1958.
C. T. McCormlck, It,
j- "i By Sara de la Fefia
' chief Deputy Clerk
To Cynthia Elizabeth Russell
The foregoing summons Is served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
! order of the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
dated June 10, 1958, and entered and
: filed in this action in the office of the
' Clerk of said United States District
Court for the Division of Balboa, on
June 10, 1958.
., C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
J Clerk
By Kara de 'la Fefia
,( ',:: Chief Deputy Clerk.
Alr-condltioned office In Ns Ns-tlonal
tlonal Ns-tlonal City Bank Bulldint;
; L Expostcion Branch.
'Call Ford Tel. 3-1211
, Chevrolet, Plymouth,
Ford $9.95.
' All others $12.95.
'at Tivoll. Crosin;.
. Tel. 2-4222

Boats & Motors

... i;

FOR RENT) Modern two bed bed-room
room bed-room apartmant, maidTt room fir
service, garage. Juste Arossma-,
na Avo. Na. 37r11. Informa-y
lion 37th Straot No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Luxuriously fur.
nithtd apartments, decorated by
will known interior decorator.
Rental include all utilities,
' maid tervice, telephone and 24
hour watchman. Aik at "Arte y
Deceracion" Store in Edrficie
Campo Alegre on Via Eipana
across from Hotel El Panama'
Hilton. Telephone 3-7425.
FOR RENTt 1 bedroom apart-V
ment, with stove refrigerator, hot
water, air conditioned. Campo
Alegre. Rent $65.00 month, Tel.
3-7192 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.--
FOR RENT: -Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with, two; bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, r living, dinigroom, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, kitchen, maid's room with
bath and tervice, hot water, pri private,
vate, private, garage and' entrance. Tel. s
Tel. 3-7192 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
! Campo Alecre. ,;. t -;'.;:'
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre,
very nice one room apartment,
furnished with all utilities. Hot
water. Telephone Call 3-1789.
FOR RENTt One apartmant,
living-diningroom, kitchen 4th
Street No. 16, Perque Lefevre.
FOR RENT Modern apartment,'
two bedrooms, hot water, maid'
room, VI" Street 55 El Cangrejo,
building Esther. Tel. 3-6076 or
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedroom and kit-'
chinette. Acres Ancon but ttop.
Phone 2-2081.:
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for two- months, Tivoll Ave-;
' nue. No.- 21-54 apartment 2.
FOR RENT: T and 2 bedroom
apartment,;- $40.00, $45.00,
$60.00 i monthly. Vie EspaRa,
phone 3-5106. 1 1 1
. FOR RENT:' New. two large
bedrooms, livrngroom, kitchen
.and balcony on Fourth of July
Avenue, all screened, cool and
, airy, $1 1 0.00. Alto a one bed bed-room,
room, bed-room, livlngroom, kitchen, bath bathroom
room bathroom with two 'large closets.
,h $55.00 unfurnished or furnished.
$65,00. Building TI-1J2, Fourth
of July Avenue. Sea Janitor or
phono Hepkint, Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Twa bedroom
apartment, completely furnished,
livingreom and "- diningroom.
$ 1 1 5.00. 31 Street Tel. 3.4030.
, FOR RENT: Apartment 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathroom, dining, draw-1
- ing room, maid's room, hot wa water,''
ter,'' water,'' partly furnished in desired, i
Apply 47 Street No. 17, upstairs.
Tel. 3-1551.
FOR RENT: Modern in El
Cangrejo twa bedrooms apart-'
ment, hat -water, garage Tel. 3-
7596. a
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT -Commercial locale
in Juste Arosemena Ave. No.
37-1 1. Opposite Crista Roy.
Church. Tel. 2-2341. ,,
!4-CENTER Beginniti Aug.
11,. 1958, the most widely used ;
I stamp in America will be this
i lavender-colored 4-cent Lincoln
stamp to be used for first-class
letter maiL The Lincoln stamp,
flrsf issued on Nov. 19, 1954,:
will replace the one most
Americans, see most often the
3-cent purple stamp which de-i
picta the Statue ol Liberty. ..! J
United Stales District Court Tor Tht
. District of Tht Canal Zone
- Balboa Division i i-In
In i-In the Matter of the Estate of George
Frederick Nadeau, Deceased No. S489,
Probate. k
Notice of Time Set For proving Will,
ana Hearing Application for Letters
. Testamentary .. t
NOTICE Is hereby given that a 'peti 'petition
tion 'petition ior the probate of the will of
George Frederick Nadeau.- deceased: and
for the Issuance of letters Testamentary
was me in Wis court on June 11, 1958
and that July 10. 1958 at I -o'clock a.m..
In the Courtroom of this Court at An Ancon,
con, Ancon, Canal Zone, has been set for the
hearing of said petition, when and
wnere any person Interested may ap appear
pear appear and contest the same, and show
cause, If anv, why said petition ahould
not be granted. -1
Dated at Ancon, Canal Zone, this
June U,-1957-
C. T. McCormlck. Jr.
Clerk of Court
(Seal) '!
By Lois t. Harrlsoii -Deputy
Clerk of, Court

BARDO LOM-BARDO No. n "B" Street MORRISON-41h ot JirV Ave. A i St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tiveli No. 4 o FARMAC1A ESTADOS L'MDOS Mi Central Ave.
FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue a HOCSEHCLP EXCHANGE J. Fco. la Oasa Ave. No. 41 a FOTO OOMV Juste- Aroaemena Ave. an 33 St. O F4R.
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre. - .

PHILLIPS Oceaatido Cottage
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1S77 Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin's1 furnished apartments
' at Santa Clara Beach.; Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,"
en beach. Phone Thompson,
Bslboa 1772. 1
' FOSTER'S'. Cottages and Large
. Beach House. One mile past the
Casino' Phone Balboa 1866.
Spend vour .weekends at Rio -Mar,
th best beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds of commo-
dities, opan day and night. Tho
new management it at your serv serv-kes.
kes. serv-kes. ( Houses
FOR SALE. Chalet three bed bed-i
i bed-i rooms, 2 baths, : living-dining-room,
kitchen, garage, fenced -yard.-
Telephone 3-0771 good
1 neighborhood.
- I mfns. from the heart ot :
' San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modern convenience m
Suites and Bungalows, all with
private oath. Hot and cold water.
' Price: $6 and $8 dally,
, witb meals, 1
, Cosmopolitan kitchen
"v ...: Horse riding. i vi
, For' reservations P. O. -Box
v 4459
Manager: Bill Elenor Jaspers
Miami, Excursion
July I to July 7
Price $135.00::
- Fidanque Trarel Service :
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
. i call
f: General Agent. -Gibraltar
Life Ins. Co..
"for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0562
' ONLY $24.00
OnIy 2.3 Lbs.
Panami 1 1 Colon
Postmaster' General James A. j
Jim) Farley has tossed his hat :
. in the ring for the Democrafip
nomination to the US, Senate
from Jfew York. Failey, who who-recently
recently who-recently celebrated his 70th
birthday, served as campaign
manager for the late Franklvn
over the "third-term"
issue in 1940. 1

,v....w mill PllHHIWiWW Vl'li' 111 r
If 'H1 1:
1 St


. your choice of equipment.
St. 1 3 A-3C Tel..2-1905.
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLux
-Gun, Fins and Mask... $11.50
."J" St. 13A-30 Tel2-1905.
NCR accounting-billing machine
with stand,- almost new $950.
including service contract; ed-
ding machine Burroughs lO key
electric 18 months old $200.'
Call 2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays,"
3-736T Sunday and evenings.
NEW YORK (UPl)-The New
York Telephone Company yesler.
day started the job of distributing
the Manhattan borough p h On t
book. The book which has no
pages and contains. 783,000 r list listings.
ings. listings. It will take 600 men working
30 trucks at least two- weeks to
complete delivery. f

Korean Invasion Remembered
As Lebanese Attack Feared

EDITOR'S NOTE This dispatch
on the eighth anniversary of the
beginning of the Korean War
was written by United Press
International C or r espondent
Earnest Hoberecht. Hoberecht;
now UPI vice : president and
general manager for Asia, went
to Korea with General Douglas
Mac Arthur when tho Koreen
War" was only four days old. old.-He
He old.-He covered part of tho fighting
and was on hand at Panmun.
iom when the 1 armistice was
signed. 7 .
f TOKYO (UPIToday is
eighth anniversary of the :
munist attack-against 'the Repuh Repuh-lic
lic Repuh-lic of Korea. .?
And on J this anniversary of the
surprise attack in the Far East.
U.N. troops once raeain face the
possibility of making another
stand against aggression this
time in Lebanon, v
' The Korean .War began at
dawn, June 25, 1950; when North
Korean Communist troons and
tanks smashed their way south
across the 38th parallel.
It ended July 27, 1953, when the
armistice was signed after Com Communist
munist Communist 'Volunteers'' from China
had poured nto the battle in
much the same way Communists
threaten to enter the Middle East
trouble zone today.-
I. O.N, Steps In e )
To v meet 'and turn back the
Communist threat -n Korea, the
United Nations sent manpower
and machines to bolster the brave
but poorly trained and ill-equipped
Republic of Korea forces.
The countries contributing
armed forces to the U.N. army
in Korea included the. United
States,. United Kingdom, Canada,
Turkeyt Australia, Thailand, Phil,
ippines, : France, Greece, New
Zealand, The Netherlands, Colom
bia, Belgium, Ethiopia, Union of
Smith Atnca ana Luxembourg.
U.N. troops, fighting 'with t the
Republic of Korea forces, 'suf.
fered-151,728 casualties. These in.
eluded 29,550 Americans, 717
Turks and 670 United Kingdom
personnel killed. Other U.N. units
1 1
0 i i
w. : ; J. 11.
; s

COLOR THERAPY-Color and light are. not listed in central
pharmacy's files at Toledo Hospital, Toledo, Ohio,-but those 1
imedications" are being used in maximum dosages in its newv.-n
five-million-dollar wing. .. : Pictured, 1 above, is the I recovery
room, where post-surgical patients awaken, surrounded by light
green walls and under a light gray ceiling, Each of the four
floors" it cOlor-keyed toer-different- hHey-flo&igned io teerkolt
patients and Staff. Fiberglas curtains, fluorescent light in warm
. tones and reproductions of good paintings' in each room com com-plement
plement com-plement the color scheme. -

Home Articles

FOR SALE i Bunk bedt, single
bed, twin beds with built in,
headboards and night tables. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6301.
FOR SALE Bargain 60 cycle
refrigerator. Apt,-, stova, chairs
and various other furniture. Call
9 a.m. to noon Panama 3-3168.
Rattan dinigroom' table, 'four
chairs $85.00. Call 2-1191, 2 2-1895
1895 2-1895 weekdays, i-7367 Sun Sun-'days
'days Sun-'days and evenings.
FOR SALEt Servel refrigerator
'60 or 25 eyelet, like new. $60.
HouA 0774-D Williamson Place
Balboa. Tel'. Balboa 3253
FOR SALE -Dressing table and ;
mirror, child's dresser,' baby crib,
dresser,.' night table, all metal, --.
. --. law chairs, occasional table,
miror. top, various other jnaho- '.
gany tables. Baby stroller,' child's
bike. Call Balboa 2-3782.
also suffered many dead r and
wounded, 1 j 1
U.S. Defense Department sourc.
es estimated the North Korean
and Chinese Communist dead and
wounded amounted to more than
i,4oo,ooo. .
Property' damage in both North
and South Korea was great, with
practically everything destroyed,
The i U.Nt -"police action" in
Korea bought peace but not total
victory. Korea remained divided
with many in South Korea and
elsewhere bitter because the U.N.
army had not fought to complete
the job of unifying the country
under. the Republic of Korea
which ,was created by U.N..super.
vised elections in 1M8. ,
. Despite this,, was the! police ac ac-tion
tion ac-tion in H Korea worth. it? "Would
the price in Lebanon be worth it?
So far as Korea was concerned,
most of vthe world leaders in.
volved undoubtedly would reply
today with a firm -"yes." ,'
' The U.N.' stand there put the
Communists on notice that ag
gression in the area would be
met by force. t ;
More important, it kept a legl.
tima'e government from being
overthrown by Communist force
and kept the Reds from driving
a wedge deep into the free wor d
defense line,
r .1
Nursery School
At Ft. Amddor
The Amador Nursery School
registration for summer "school
during the month of July- will
be held' on' Saturday" and Mon-t
day, from 9:30 to 11:30 a m: at
Buildlnt? No. 9,' Port Amador It
was announced today. f
P0TENZA, Italy (UPD-Antoin.
etta' Caino '. Panetta -celebrated
her 100t)i birthday Tuesday and
announced she was retiring from
business for a. rest.' 'She was con con-sidered
sidered con-sidered Italy's oldest' news ven vendor.
dor. vendor. She began selling news,
papers 80 years ago and. never
stopped until yesterday.
djl -vtaMIVt-4

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Without eoent lot,
,f'm El Cangrejo. good' price.
.. wenderf ull situation. Tel. 3-
1806. ';
T FOR RENT 9 Large spaciot room
on ground floor, 2 closets, bath-)
room. Suitable for office or bs bs-chtlor,
chtlor, bs-chtlor, fronting en 4th of July
Avenue. Building TI-132 Fourth L
ef july Avenue. See Janitor or
phone Hepkint, Balhee 2966.
. "ST,
Participation of Scout units of
the. Canal Zone Boy Scout Council
in the annual 4th. of July parades
in Ba boa and Margarita was, ap.
proved by the Council this week.
" Leaders of the various Cub
Pakcs, Scout troops and Explorer
po$ts in the Canal Zone hae
been instructed to s get as many
of their, boys as possible in the
parades, sponsored on the Pacific
side by American Legion Post 1,
and on the Atlantic side by the
special 'Independence Day Com.
mittee formed there for the occa occa-sion.
sion. occa-sion. . v ..
Reports by the leaders as to be
number of boys participating from
each unit are due in to the Scout
of. ice at Diablo Heights by Mon Mon-day
day Mon-day so that: positions in thfl line
of; march can be arranged in ad.
vance with the parade marhalsl
, in, addition" to the marching u.
nits, the council expects to hare
a massed color guard of all the
unit flags in both parades. ;
' ''"'iwJ'A
Responding to the ,. Invitations
from both .organizations for i Boy
sScoufr participation, : Biig. '. Gen.
George F; Schlatter, council ore.
sident, said ."the council is proud
w,nave; our scouts take part in
the community patriotic celebra celebra-tion
tion celebra-tion of Indenpendence Day.",
"We are urging every one of
our units to have the largest
contingent possible in the parades
so that people of the Canal one
who generously support Boy Siout-
ins vnrougn we united rundan
see an example ot worx oein ac
complished ; by the Coencil in a a-mericanism
mericanism a-mericanism and citizenship train
ine of our hnve" -v
vlhe announced parade formation
time ior tne Atlantic side is 9 a
m margantas ana iu:3U a.m.
at Lawrence Johnson Place in
Bale? Class Kecb
Tonight Al J.V.B.
A overflowing batea class will
meet tonight, at the USO-JWB Ar.
med Forces Service Center 1 at
7:30 p.m.
- The new cycle of classes,-which
began. June 19, .' filled- so quickly
that an additional plan has been
arranged for latecomers.
Arthur Mokray,' volunteer In In-structor,
structor, In-structor, has so prepared his week week-ly
ly week-ly plans that a person ,may join
the cycle after it has been
gress without having to1 wait out
tne 10 weeks required to end the



. : Witli vipw

irregularities that, occur, involuntarily from time-to -time,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN has estahibhed a special ;


Please-dial Tel.

We will appreciate your call which

JDwHisstic Employnisnt

WANTED, Good cook, amaU
family, salary $50.00. More in information
formation information Federice Beyd Ave.
Alcoholics anontmou ;
drawer "a," diablo
box 1211. cristobal. cx
FOR SALI: Radiators, spare
parts for cars, trucks, electrical,
plumbing fixtures,- refrigerators,''
heavy equipment parts and many
TINENTAL". CONTINENTAL". Central Are. 12. 12.-179
179 12.-179 13 Street. ..
FOR SALI: 8 irt.m. Keystone
projector with screen end splicer,
cheap. Phone 3-7755.
Miillcy Jobs Green.
MacKay In Third
Round Viih Victory
WIMBLEDON, England,'. June
26 (UPI)- Gardnar Mulloy, the
44-year-old Denver tennis star who
is making his. 12th appearance at
the Wimbledon 1 championships,
gained the third round today be
defeating John Hurry of South A.
frica. 6-2. 6-4. -3. .
Mulloy, who never nas won ine
men's sineles title here. joined
Barry MacKay of Dayton,' Ohio,
ana jvii&e ureeii ui miieiui dwcu,
Fla.: in the third round. MacKay
America's chief hope ; in men's
singles, and Green advanced yes.
terday. 1
Karol Ftfgeros of Miami, eighth
seeded In women's singles, mov
ed into the third round by defeat
ine Sulvana Lazzanno of Italy,
6-1, 7.5, as the fourth day'a play
got .under way. Drawn by warm,
ei weather- and occasional bursts
of sunshine, 20,000 spectators wer
on the grounds when play, began.
- Janet Hodos. seventh seeded
women's nlaver from Seattle
Wash became the second, highly
retarded U.S. girl to bow out,
Norman Marsh of (Australia upset
Janet in their second-ronnder, 7-5,
9hT. Third-seeded Dorothy Head
Knnrl- of Forest Hills. N.Yrt was
ousted yesterday by Christine Mer
celis of Belgium-. -Mnllov
won the first et of his with Hurry last night be-
fore rain halted play. Gardnar
played only at half-speed .today
but cdmpletely dominated the
matr-h. His clever "placements u-
Miia'Tlv were far out of I'each. of
the sweating South African.
!:r ' .' .'. in' m
Now Cornmon
In Eskimo Homes
MEMPHS, Tenn. (UP) Out
of the question to sell tefngera tefngera-tor
tor tefngera-tor to Eskimos?,. No such thing.
Henrv' Bo wen, ,who is a
Rural Electrification Administra.
tion field representative In Alas
ka, said deep 'freeze units ana
refrigerators have; become com.
mon household appliances in the
Far North. ,
Food -freezes too hard in (the
bitter Arctic sirhe explained, so
Eskimos use the units to keep it
"wafm." ; t
Fourth Of July
Quadrille Dance
-The Silver Heights Social and
Dancing Club today comppleted
all arrangements of r a Fourth of
July Hop to be held in Rio Abajo,
. Two door prizes will be offered
and music will be played by Prof.
Moses and his Royal flush cam.
bo. . -
, a

tnwnrrl mnrriVi tiff Hffrvicfi ariii COlTCCtinff ' Ul



Te Sile-slidics and two salesman

at Oiftribuidora Panama. Ave. I
20-08 Tel. 2-0661.
3 -minute car wash $1. eteeeil
cleaninr of meter $5. waxiet el I
ear. $6. Aute-lane. Trana-lsf
mian Highwar near Sears. J
niaio, ni-ri. un the spot repair i
or your set back in your heme io
I 24 hours. All services fuaranteed.
U.S. trained technicians. Craw
ford Aienciss. Phono 2-1905. f
Tivoll Avenue 1 320. v
. .Quality parts .. ......
Prompt .service
. rair. prices v. ..
..Honor parts waranty i
. Boston-Miami Techniciani. .
30 years in electronics
TV. Panama 2-3142.,
Protect your heme end proper property
ty property against Insect d a m g
Prompt scientific treatment of
emergency er monthly budget
basis. Telepnone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7877 or Color! 1777.
WANTED: -Two -salesmen a
Distribuidora' Panama Avo. I 2
M'ANTED: Houso to rent wira -:
four bedrooms (three acceptable)
August first, ihPnlf HoiV--.' r,l
Cangrejo,' Bella Vista or Camp
Alegre. Call 2-1 956 8 to 4:U
p.m.- V
WANTED-Refrigeritor largey)
eiae, for flower shop. Show casesl
2 small, I large. Phones 2-0342.
SILVER KID-Lovely Parisian,
model Delolybeile t wears j
isuits. Her shi j
(de' of iilver W
ing suit a made
leather, t
1 1 1 j I
T ..- j .. I I
for -prompt attention
will enable us 1



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t;:e aom" cf martha wayxe
By WILSON fCT.l C 1 ;
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. eivcup; long time. Vp- ir if v., y Vasumpin;. rr
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The Search




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k n a I i r I an f v.,..: 3Rfrn,.liT,'Y 1 E ,31' I III J r I KU l I

, !' m lS- f FEW AMERICAN If
i "h J WATIVS6H0P5 . M. tsJ I
. t i f s r
' V " ,r-7 "S,, II 1 THREE I riKNOW,BUJ X y s. fl I Z' WHV DON'T YOU X
f. ,-.' v A BEAUTY? MtT''lX. I UK OF v THAN THAT THEHt-FI S' 7V J j7
W '"' ' 'frfAF V93" V right o fTs"
' T "i 1 ... i IS M fcfn'H -j- Si ""
OCT Wl'wH ' r ' '' '' B I' tt- WILLIAMS
, I I THOUGHT rrwHSASTARVIN1 J . ft , '., XELU'Jil4 TT V '"" .1 v
. X.. I WALRUS--I WAS A-60IN' TO J Jx' Jf hfK '
' ; "' T) AAISERV.' OUR COOK- !,. S ; YV-H InWoI Z ''" '










1 .-. .'''.;.

Food for Thoucht :







. rwrmouT education I fsiy fTr
'. YOU'D STILL BE IN THE t Lr', n .MVrfv 7 :'
school is a ) ; ; fiswing witm a spear1. Tlfi:Pi9 U J
PRIVILEGE! OCA 'tW-v r5),, M fi S

should vrm rtl . (MA .AWkW

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BUGS BUNNY 4 ' , That'i th Smar Wayl ' t j
IV '- ) Wrt UP? VM WITHOUT ALL -Jjf AWAYiy s "
1 1 ''Ky V CAN'T PUN V Al TH'AMMDVT, GOLLvA s" S. ZZT Vr '
p iV

fikeOB True Life Adventures

rPimUo squad :

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f 4

WwWiMlllimw4 v


cine r.i,ANCES


J r f -s

' T.M. 0 p.l. 0.

"Oh, it's true love, Dad! We've been' talking about when

V r to get married, and all Walter needs is a job
...... .:..n) r

in your offics!"

Faltering Philip i
Phinp'r lib it fUled with brnJge.
-,. '. .., ..j-. .--,',.,.-",' si -. V ;'..'- ,", ('';,.
Rnitrs wonld leave b home like ae.
A. Classifieds, tart Ihfrht tlo

To bam yur "PartuM" far today frani tha ston, write Im the IstkHS
f tha alptiabat corrapaadU4 ta the nwawrals aa the Haa of the ettre
tofical aaricd in mkkh yav wr kam. Ya will IM it ftaA
i i 4 s it s tit it it n M is u wiliest it s is 14 is u
'A C 1119 Ml j IIMNOItl IttYWIf Iv

MH.M.IJ0 I 4' t li U 15 lit I 1 JI 10 15 SS
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222f 7 15 IB 4 18 15 14 5 25- 22 0 14 30 31 18 8
OCT. 24. 1 4 4 0 20 9 15 14 1 12 13 16 14 5 25 19
MOV.W ' ' ; ..v ;' 1
2.V.M- T 15 15 4 15 14 30 1 ? 3 30 19 19 15 15 14,
Pre n .. i
VS" 2Jk 14 21 19 21 112 4 S 3 9 19 15 14 4
JAM. II .....,.......-'.. .i .... ..

Ike IU. PitORi

0 tM kf WA (OTte tab

III .a :.'.. . .

gi mom m Tavorue canay lor Motner. t
Day she's on a dietl" 1

PANAMA-MIAMI. . .V. .' 55.00 T
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R. ............. 45.70

SAN JUAN, P.R. $ f

' Today's XV Program

- 8 00 CTN NFWS
t J !5 Dina'i Sbora
3 30 Boxing
4 30 Golf Show
. 7 00 IM With Kllev
7 30 (64 000 Challenge
J:00 Hotert Montgomery prints'

:00 Tnnes.iM Krnla Ford 1
:M Mut McGraw
10i0 Th Thin Mn
10:30 Champnlonship Bowlmi
11:00 CrN NEWS A
11:11 Knrora; Colgtta Comady

..':: Courtesy of Aerovias Ptnami Alnvtys
-PHONES:- PANAMA -3-1 057 3-1 698 3-1 CS
- OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.


1 o n
J iliLJU vi uu i J U
iMi-i I : :
u -- J V.

.Read sfcry cn -p-j: 7-




EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the-final portion of th House of Representatives Rebate
on the Single Wage Scale bill. The Congressional Record's coverage of the earlier

'stage of the debate was reprinted yesterd ay and Tuesday.'.

Wash.) Would the gentleman (Re (Republican
publican (Republican Rep. David Pennison of
Ohio, whose speech was published
yesterday) explain to the House
; whether this additional coast will
' accrue to the users of the canal
hrmiPh'the tolls or whether the

cost wifl actually come back on

the Treasury or ine r
- nFNNisoN. The eentleman is

referring to the additional cost for

the payT , t

- DENNISON. AsTunderstand It,
t.h iisprs of the Canal pay for the

privilege of using the Canal and

the Canal actually manes money.
This is one of the few .instruments
of the Federal Government which

shows a profit. i ",
PELLY. I understand there is a

' corporation which is owned by
, the United States, but in the long
tun I understand, too. that as the

- expenses go up, it is expected
that those expenses will be re reflected
flected reflected in the tolls' charged to the
users, ;

I was wondering whether actual actually
ly actually the corporation will be paying
the increased wages and, there there-'
' there-' : fore, in the long run it will not
cost the taxpayers anything except
as they might be interested in
, the steamship lines that use the
. DENNISON. lt Is anticipated that
'there will be a slight increase in
the cost to the Government prima primarily
rily primarily be cuase of fhe provision for
retirement benefits,' but it is
not anticipated that) there will be
v anv other increase in the cost.
Mr.. Speaker, this legislation was
' reported, out unanimously by your
v ; Committee on Post Office and Ci Civil
vil Civil Service. I wish to compliment
the members of the subpommittee
ef which the eentVman from Tex Tex-as
as Tex-as (Rep.", John Young) is chair,
man for their excellent work in
f this matter. The subcommittee
' went to Panama and held extend extended
ed extended hearings. The committee did
- air excellent' and outstanding : job.
This legislation merely carries out
: and implements, the treaty made

between the United State and

C): Mr. Speaker.' I wish to pre

cede my, .remarks concerning bill

S. 1850, as reported by the com

mittee, by ottering my most siu

cere compliments to the -gentleman
from Texas (Young), who so

ably headed the subcommittee

which considered' this legislation.

and to Mr., Murray, the chairm&n
of our full committee, for the most
outstanding and considered way in

which they bandied the multitude
of problems involved.' v
These two gentlemen, as well

as other members of the commit

tee, have spent a good many hour

in working out solutions -to prob

lems, which, at trie time the me memorandum
morandum memorandum of agreement was reach
ed, had been given no though
whatsoever. It has been a revela.
tion to me and a source of great
personal pride to htfve been asso associated
ciated associated in the development ef this
reported bill. f vV-r'.;
I wiH not take the time of the
House in expanding on the provi provisions
sions provisions of this bill which have been
so ably presented by Murray and
I only wish to stt that I be believe
lieve believe It it an extremely good bill
and that it meets all commit,
merits made in the memoran memorandum
dum memorandum of grtmtnt and, at 'the'
' same time, protects In every w
the' rights of both i the United
Statot citizen and Panamanian,
citizen employes of the Canal
The bill spells out procedures
and controls which are designed to
guide the executive branch of the
Government in the development
of a uniform, fair and equitable

system of position classification

and pay responsibility. 1 :
It provides necessary employe
appeals of decisions made by the
various departments 'and agencies
and, above all, it places -sole .'
ponsibility in the Office of the Pre President
sident President of the United States for all

alministrative actions taken ? in

implementing the agreement. ;
The security. provisions of the
bill fully guarantee the eontinu-i
ed operation and administration
cif the Canal Zone mitt any cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances by the United States

It provides that any : position

the.. Republic, of,, rnfi, J Wnk which., involves physical security,
this Jsiverv-rfescrvjnff ""'.btion.1 access to classified information o
, REP, RALPH, 4.i SCOTT (D.N. such other positions as are necet



3; 15, 5:10, 7:05, 9:00 p.m.,


5 t

; u kl
d' '" i
v w .!' : 'L
it uciuuEipaDOfr T i

mnam 1 toi -' jom

' If MY M fJMKm W fMMCfB tH

sary to the continuity of epsra-

tions shall be filled only by citizens

of the United States.
This is hot only meets the re

quirements of the agreement but it

also greatly eliminates de possi

bllity of subversive activities in the

Lanal Zone. ; v

The provisions of the bill dealing

With position classification and the

establishmen of wages sate guards
the United States citizen employes
from anv salary loss. -, .. v

They also assure the continued
establishment of wages in accord accordance
ance accordance with present practices ojw

required by law.
I personally believe that this bill,

as amended by toe committee, will

result in a better employment wage

system and one which will besc besc-ceptable
ceptable besc-ceptable to all.
As stated by the chairman, it u

imperative that the Congress take
action on this legislation during
this Session. I, therefore, strongly

urge unanimous and lavoranie ac action
tion action at this time.
(D-S.C.)( Mr. Speaker, I have ask asked
ed asked for this time only for the pur.

pose of clarifying one section of the

bill and one part of the report.
, Under section 3 of the bill, item
(b-1) on page 7, the President of
the United Sates, as Adminisra-

tive Authority .under the terms of

this legislation, is autnorizea to

exclude any employe or position

from' the act or; provision ox me

': I Would like to read into the rec

ord at this point a part or tne apit
report made by the chairman of

the subcommittee to the full com

mittee, Page 3 of that report says:
"Section 3 authorizes and directs

the head, of each department or

aeencv operating in tne Lanal

Zone to conduct the employment

and wage practice in accordance
with the principles of the Memo Memo-randum
randum Memo-randum of Understanding, the pro pro-nf
nf pro-nf fht hill, and retrulations

prescribed by or under the uth3-

rity of the resident., -aiso, rt au authorizes
thorizes authorizes the President to exclude

is necessary on the ease of the

Governor of the canal zone, me

Deoutv Governor, the President of

the f anama canai company, ana

other similar officials."

I read that into the Record for

the purpose of clarification. ;

I would like to call attention to

page 10 of the committee report

when, in explaining ine appeal pro procedures,
cedures, procedures, the bill' provides the re regulations
gulations regulations shall be under authority

jf the president.

The "committee urges, howev however,
er, however, that the Panamanian emplo employes
yes employes be granted representation
en the beard through providing
funds thereto. Of course It Is
understood that Americans be on

T support this'lesislation. I think

x l 11.. 4 il,. I-..-

h carries uui wo iuu w wc uca-

tV i i 'I 1

T Mini Aooo.oBeaske4ieaieiA


rRv.Neh.1: Mr. Speaker. I support

the bill before us today, s. issu,

to adjust certain conaiuons ra em
ployment in departments or agen.

cies m tne vanar .one.
I have been a member of the
subcommittee in charge of this bill

and I want to congratulate the

committee and its hard working

chairman, (Young). ,-.
The committee has worked dili diligently
gently diligently with a very difficult problem

and the bill is me result or tneir
long effrts.
This legislation will d a very
great deal toward bringing about
better relations between our coui
try and our neighbors in the Canal
Zone area.; v. :
These relations are not In the
boat of order at this time due to
the discrimination which new
exists in matters of equal pay
tar aoual work.


Mr. Speaker, the gentlemen from

Texas (Young) and the gentleman

rrom umo luennisoni 1 loutueu

liphtlv on the fact that this leais

lation ia made necessary by virtue

of a treaty made by the State

Department which we are nere cat
tarf nnnn tA Implement today.

Tha State Department did not

consult in any way with the Post
Office anl Civil Service Commit

tee when they were negotiating this

They handed It to the commit committee
tee committee as an accomplished fact, and
I, as one Member of Congress,
am getting awfully sick and tired
of the State Deportment making
treaties with various foreign gov government
ernment government and then coming to e
committee of the Congress and
saying "Here It Is. You have
oat ta nut ua tha money for it."

It is high time Congress served
nntirn iinon ihe State Department

that we are getting sick and tired

of that kind of business-

UN Jeep


In Lebanon

BEIRIT. .Lebanon, June 26

(UPI A land mine blew up

United Nations jeep in the Bekaa
Valley and bombs exploded in

Beirut today. The government brae

ed for a major rebel onslaught.-

Government sources said the

next 24 hours could be decisive,

The American Presbyterian Hos

pital in Tripoli expected more

trouble from the rebels, Cairo

radio, the voice of the United A A-rab
rab A-rab Republic -Government which

continually has denounced the Le

banese Government, said a large

for-' ir rebels was on its 'way

to Tripoli. -1 l.

Government Sources said t the

rebels may begin their major ef

fort to upset President Camille

Chamoun at the beginning of the

Aid El Adha holiday tonight, v

An, Indian officer was. slightly

injured in the jeep explosion. tbe

first casualty oi tne u.jn. Observ
er ,Corps.'' .;; .';'"-.,

The U.S. and French ambassa

dors 'called on Prime Minister Sa

rd Es Solh .this morning. Cha

moun said yesterday he would ask

for direct Western military aid

if the situation got rout of hand

and the United Nations did not

give hkn armed support. .;

KAMPALA. Uganda (UPI)-P6

lice patrols broke up a native

raiding party and arrested 100

war-painted warriors to prevent a

flare-up of tribal warfare in the

Uganda Protectorate, reports

reaching here yesterday said.: A

party, of 400 Bokoro warriors was

headed for the country of the Jie

tribe. They apparently were on

their, way to; avenge a Jie ambush
last month n : which 11 Bokoros

were speared to deaths ,; v y


Ft: t


Adams-Goldfine Invesfiaamrs As!;zrj

TofleqrExplosiy Secret.
WASHINGTON, June 26 (UP) House influence inves tigators debated today, whether to shift to secret session.
for dynamite-laden. testimony from a witness who has charged millionaire Bernard Coldfine had White House aid
Sherman Adams in his hip pocket." .; '. ; v .; ;., ; ; :
Chairman Oren Harris (D-Ark.) summoned his 11-man subcommitte for a' closed-door meeting to consider de- i
mande by Coldfine's lawyera that John Fox," a Boston lawyer and ex-publisher who has fired sensational charges ''at
Coldfine, be questioned in secret '.' v: .' '. ., : ; -.' "- ..-.; - ;
The attorrie'ya for Coldfine textile) manufacturing ; friend tf Adamsr said Fox should V-appear in executive session
under House, rules which require secret sessions for eviden ce or testimony which "may tend to defame decade or
incriminate" anyone. t ,

Lawyers Soger Robb and Sam.1 cases'

HIGH VOLTAGE Top of this
gigantic bushing will be- no
place to cling to when it be

comes part of the hottest full full-;
; full-; scale experimental transmission

system in existence: when In

operation at Pittsfield, Mass, it

will eventually carry power at a

maximum 01 some 750,000 volts,

t more than any .other electrical
system in the world. That's
enough Juice to supply the needs

lot an area like Cleveland, Ohio,
j with a population of more than
lone million. It's a project of

I General Electric's power trans-j
i mission department.

uel P. Sears cited remarks by Fox

in Federal District Court at Bos Boston
ton Boston April 16, when Fox represent represented
ed represented stockholders suing one of Gold Gold-fine's
fine's Gold-fine's companies. r V
They charged In a Utter to
Harris that Fox '.'made, a fan.f
tastically rackloss and jrrtspon.
siblt accusation that Bernard
Goldfine had admitted erobozz.
ling million of dollars from the
Boston Port Development Co.,"
a firm 'controlled by Goldfine.
The attorneys said Judge Charles
E. Wyzanski Jr. described the
charges as "very erious," held a
hearing at' which Fox ''failed to
produce a scintilla of evidence,"
and then termed Fox's, allegation
simply "an advertisement" and
no evidence.' ;: ; r,'
Joseph T, Conlon, an attorney
for the House influence investigat investigating
ing investigating subcommittee,1 testified con concerning
cerning concerning a White House conference
between! Gerald Morgan; 'White
House' counsel, and Thomas G.
Meeker, chief counsel of the Se Securities
curities Securities and 'Exchange Commis Commission.
sion. Commission.
The subcommittee, which pre.
viously disclosed some Goldfine
gifts to presidential aide Sherman
Adams, now is investigating the
SEC's handling of a case against
Goldfine's firm,' the East Boston
Co. '
Conlon said Meeker told him at
one point during an interview that
Morgan "may have stated", dur dur-ing
ing dur-ing the White ouse conference
that Goldfine was a member of

the Republican party. v

But conlon said meeker s mem memory
ory memory was ha&y on the incident.
Later in the interview, he said,
Meeker was not sure whether
Morgan had called attention t to
Goldfine's Republican affiliations.
Could Not Rteall
" According to Conlon, Meeker
also could not recall whether the
White House counsel had asked
him to do anything about the
, Morgan inquired about the Gold,
fine case at the request of Adams.
At the time the SEC was pushing
a court case against the Goldfine
firm for its failure to file
financial reports.
Adams has denied he sought

any preferential treatment for
Goldfine during the Boston indus.
trialist's troubles with the SEC.
In a related development, sub

committee chairman Oreh Harris

( D-Ark. X acknowledged that he

wrote a letter last month asking

tne chairman or the f ederai com.

munications Commission about a

pending : Arkansas radio, station


Harris said he saw "nothing

wrong" in his ; writing o FCC
Chairman John C. Doerfer with

reference t B. J. Parrish, of
radio staton KOTN at Pine Bluff,

Art. The letter was made1 avail.

able .to United Press, Internation.
al. -Harris
told a reporter he was

"simply asking the policy i of the

commission in regard 10 SUCn

Conlon testified after former

SEC Chairman J. i Sinclair Arm.
strong told the subcommutea he
Was outraged at any suggestion
that the SEC, could be influenced

m some improper way,":
Armot.rrtnff A1)

Navy Secretary, heartily endorsed

previous testimony by Edward N.
Gadsby, present SEC chairman
who said there was no evidence
that Adams either won or sought

any iavors tor uoiaiine. ; ;
Conlon also read into the re.
cord memos written by SEC

counsel Meeker and placed in the
SEC files regarding two meetings
Meeker had withSens. : Frederick

G. Payne (R.Malne) and Norris
Cotton (RJJ.-. H.) .regarding he
Goldfine case.' -1 .''
The first meeting. Jan. 31. 1956.

Was with Payne alone at the
senator's reauest. The senator

said he wanted his inquiry kept

- Meeker wrote that Payne said

he was interested in the case be

cause of his friendship with Gold.

fine. Meeker said Payne charac

terized Goldfine is an honor.

able man" and a "benefactor" of

Maine who kept a dying textile
industry "alive.-
The second conference, Feb. 7,
1956. was with Payne and Cotton
in the o f f i c e of Sen. Styles
Bridges (R - N. H.) although

Bridges was not present. Meeker

said he showed the .senators the
financial re p o r t s which East
Boston, had filed and which the

SEC was protesting to .the courts

as incomplete and ; inaccurate.
Meeker said Payne suggested
the firm's errors may have been
"inadvertent" and that the com company
pany company lawyer now said he under,
stood 'what the rules required.


2:57, 5:47, 8:40 ,1.00 ,50

2nd Week



Winner of Four Academy
Award Oscars!
Filmed in Tecjinirama arid
Presented by Warner "Bros.

VvhLzvtxNU! 0.75 0.40
1:10, 2:59, 4:59, 6:59, 8:59





Weather Or Mot

This weather renort for the 24

hours ending 8- ajit. today, is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of the

ranama Canal Company:
' Balboa Crist6bal
Low 77 80
High 98 90
64 77
(max. mpta) W-7 Ji NE-16
WIND: '.

RAIN (inches) 0 0.

diner harbors) 84 86
waertemp: v.
High 92 i 86
High ' : i i Low'
, 5:49 a.m.

6:31 p.m.

12:05 p.m.

t' v : . -. ; i ; T -''j1

I J a


V 1 1

SHOWS; 1:10 2:59 4:59 6:59 8:59 P. M.
PRICES: 0.75 and 0.40 V I ,'

Hlo First Dig Dramatic

tinging Rolol




he ;




n n



.. J-:e;.;;;
MKcrttn .; mmtm

: ;.m CinemaScope An Avon Production

JUfljf I Jlfif Rjy Sbcssy lb tes feif:r Guy Tracer Ed Ibpe kfa S. ton

Acclaimed by the Public !:. . It's, a

Great Successjs


This movie will not be

shown n any other
Panama theatre this year.

Don't Miss It!



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