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"Let thi people know the truth mid the country it eafe9 Abraham Lincoln.
FAN AM A, R. 1, WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1956
Loco FVms ;
n Army Work
" Ten contracts, totalling over
$59,000, have been wrdeii
local VTmi, the Engineer, U.S.
Army, Caribbean announced
. toda;.;,;;,: ;-.:-V;.;f
Two contracts l each went to
three companlei. v -
v r Haiike ronstructlon Co
was awarded a contract for the
et-ahiixhintiit of x i chemical
ecUon laboratory at Curundu
and a chemical storage facility
, at cerro Tigre which amounted
to 131.000. The other contract
with hid of $118,755. was for
AAA site Improvements at Fort
Davis. ; J ,
Bildon, inc., bid $91,150 to re rehabilitate
habilitate rehabilitate a cold storage plant
at roroea.1 and $5,660 to make
modifications on the post thea
ter, at Fort Kobbe. r'
Isthmian Constructors," inc.,
was low bidder with $110,450 for
AAA site Improvements at Fort
Kobbe and $93,160 for. AAA. site
Improvements at Fort Clayton.
The low bid of $13,381 for mod modifications
ifications modifications and rehabilitation of
building number 136 at Fort Am Amador
ador Amador went to Calvlnoy Roquer
Cia., Ltda. The Tropical paint
Company, Inc., was low bidder
with $13,300 for painting the
exterior of several buildings at
. .S "' ''A'V '''v'. ''''
' The;'-, contract for converting
two areas at. Fort Gulick from
gas to electricity- went to The
Electrie Service company, which
bid $40,510. W. T. Coffee's low
bid of $72,831 won him the con contract
tract contract to. paint, the interior of
barracks' at Quarry Heights, Co-
rozai. Fort Davis, Fort ouuck,
Fort Clayton and Fort Kobbe.
k. .. .. ... .. .;
WASHINGTON. July 11 (UP)-
Federal mediation officials expect expected
ed expected to get Industry agreement to today
day today for renewal of stalemated neg.
otianons in tne u-day-oia s i e e i
strike. Rut there were no apparent
expectations of early settlement.
An industry delegation, headed
bv U.S. Steel Vice President John
A.' Stephens, was scheduled to dis
cuss the nossibility of renewed
negotiations with mediation chief
Joseph F. Finnegan. tonight.
David J. McDonald, president of
the striking United Steelworkers
Union, agreed to resumption of labor-management
talks late yester
day in a meeting with Finnegan.
. .The renewed talks between u u-lon
lon u-lon and management the first
since shortly before the strike be-
na m July 1 woum do nen
soon at PittsburehVjVL;,,! tif all!!
Hotel with federal liifwl Uwli.lClUll
i. it tha Mmnlnv . . .
officials sitting in, if the company
vnrkm whose iobi depend on a
supply of steel. McCDonald insists
It is an industry shut-down, while
the industry is just as positive u
calling it a strike.
" t. 'yit-
Shipping Lines' v
To Be Appealed
Slilpplng lines whose, J27.000, J27.000,-00
00 J27.000,-00 suit against the Panama
Canal Company was dismissed
' June. 28 in U, S. District Court
for the Southern District of New
York will-amal -their case, it
was learned today.
T The' suit seekfng'lo recover
damages based on alleged col collection
lection collection of excessive tolls and
falluret to prescribe new tolls
was filed late last year in the
name of the Grace line, et aL
. A group acting -on behalf of
the shipping lines has announc
ed the intention to appeal the
The announcement was made
In fw York.
Radiator Thrown ;
Out Of Window
Kills 9-Ycar-OId ;
NEW YORK, July It (UP)-Po-lice
charged two men yesterday
witn caosmg tne death of a 9-year-
eld girl by throwing a radiator out
of a tenement window.
The defendants charged with
homicide were Ralph Torris, 38,
and Charles Cross. 35. Police said
they admitted dismantling the ra
diator and throwing it" from the
fourth floor window of a tenement
that was being razed Monday. The
radiator struck the child. Julialdavs in jail for the offense.
Q'linonM, as she played beneath
CARRYING A HEAVY BURDEN Morris Weinberger, over overcome
come overcome by the ordeal, stands beside his wife, Beatrice, as she
makes a new appeal at Westbury, N.Y., for the return of their
kidnaped five-week-old son. The Weinbergers promised not to
betray the kidnaper if the child Is brought back safe and sound.
Weinberger Kidnaper May Have
Wanted The Baby Not Money ;
. WESTBURY, N.Y., July 11 -iVP
Pnlir said tod IV the rin
mr taft fnr Iritnanod mnnthi
avui iii.. .jv f . i
nki Peter Weinberger: my iUelii
have been a hoax to cover a kid4
naper who wanted, the child, not.
the moneyj-V;;, t'::,iY''fi::!'
Hi ;rhild'i" dlstra'ueht mother.
lIrs. Beatrice Weinberger. 33, has
at least four times made trips
from her home in unsuccessful at
tempts to meet with telephone u-
.r. ,i, f' fry lad tliP
narerf unuktlv that any t of t.
callers was the real., kidnaper,
f Investigation increasingly turn-,
ed tt the possibility the infant wasi
stolen from his carriage onj July
4 by a person wrapped in oesue
for a child rather man we money
the note demanded. j?-'
It was disclosed that police had
iimidv investigated all women
whoJost children at birth in. theinotinced that the unidentified vie-
Long Island Jewisn Hospital ai we
time Peter was born there,, June
2. .:.-;. i.s..;..:,'-'
vThe handwriting of the Tansom
note has been checked against that
of the high school students to
whom Mrs. Weinberger taught bio biology
logy biology until she left ,on maternity
leave last January., i
rni ri Klrknatrics:. u.
Army Engineer, Jacksonville dis district
trict district will arrive at Tocumen
Airport tomorrow afternoon for
live-day official visit tn me
Canal Zone, and will take; pari
i th ded cation ceremonies i
th. Fort Kobbe dianei t.aiur-
The planning design and con con-t.nirt.ion
t.nirt.ion con-t.nirt.ion of the chanel was the
responsibility of the District isn
inir Whnsii offices are in
Jacksonville, Fla. When final
plans and specifications were
drawn and completed and bids
received, the award of contract
Was given to rramorco oi ran
rjiirin the earn veari oi tne
Second World War, Klrpatrick
was stationed with the Engineers
in the Canal zone. He supervis
ed the construction of Fort Ou
lirk in 1942 and 1943.
A coffee will be neid at iu:su
a.m. at tne f ori uiaywr. uni uni-cers'
cers' uni-cers' Club on Monday, at which
time Kirkpatrick will meet witn
local 1 contractors and discuss
mutual problems. All local con
tractors are invited to attend
Kirkpatrick is the contracting
officer for new major military
construction throughout Central
and South America as .well as
the Jacksonville District which
covers generally the State of
He will leave the Canal Zone
Tuesday- morning to return to
his home station in tne etaies.
Stealing $1 Bill
10 Days i In Jail
Larceny or lost property was
the charge yesterday against Jose
Antonio Reyes, 33, a Salvadorean
Who picked up a $1 hill belonging
to Charles Prescott. The incident
occurred in La Boca,
Balboa Magistrate John Deming
ruled that Reyes will spend
He was also fined $10 for loiter-
uig in i.a uoca.
4JIeanwhile the FBI became free
to enter the case officially. Mrs.
Weinberger's unci e,v prominent
Na.sau County Attorney David
Holman. said federal a Bents had
been "in cor.tant touch with the
family Tight along, and how it is
a case of coordinating their fJ
Ltorts with we police.?. s
t niL. nn ? it
i in rm omciaiiy conunuea to
have "no comment'' on its part
in me case.
4 III L tU .- ,.
1.1 lb$ Fcncfd
- r t
FLAGSTAFF, Ariz., July 11
(UP) United Air Lines has
urns or ine ual uu-t -jerasn in
Grand Canyon, will be buried at a
private mass funeral. J v
W. A. Patterson. UAL nresidenf.
revealed, yesterday that the time
and place for the mass burial has
not been decided and Will be an
nounced later. The United Airliner!
carried 58 persons to their death
when if apparently collided with a
TW! super constellation June 30.
An inquest was held yesterday
into the deaths of the persons a a-board
board a-board the ill-fated UAL plane. The
Jury was given a list of the 29 iden.
tified bodies and shortly after rul
ed the deaths were accidental. The
same ruling was handed down
earlier for the .70 victims on the
All but three of. those who died
aboard the Super Constellation
were laid to rest Monday follow following
ing following mass services at the Flagstaff
Cemetery. The three victims were
taken to their home towns for bur-
'lib i f" r'i) ---- -,- f"'.
"iv- '.V L ft ;LJ; i ;
if- l 77l ': "-rr"i i' :-;fr
BOLIVAR SALON President Klcardo Arias and the other American Presidents who come here July 21 for the Panama
Meeting will hold bv commemorative meeting in the Salon Bolivar tabove) on the morning of July 22. Pictured along with
Simon Bolivar (center) are his associates Father Antonio Larrazabal, (leftt, Guatemalan; Jose Domlnguez Manso (right),
Mexican; and on the right wall, Manuel Perez Tudela (above) and Manuel Lorenzo Vldaurre y Encalada (below), both Peru Peruvians.
vians. Peruvians. The33 men and others, whose pictures are hung in other sections of the hall, occupied Important positions during
Bolivar's fight for freedom,
Seattle Pilot ;
ri&intiffs In the 12.000 000 suit
of anal pilots versus the. Panama
Canal Company called their sec
end witness this mornine.
Capt. Delbert J. Kelly of Seattle.
warn., lonowea capt. Harold Long
nv re, president of the Canal Pilots
Association. Called to the stand
Monday when the hearing of tes
timony began. Lonsmore was on
direct testimony or cross xamin-j
aticn au day yesterday, and until
iu inn; morning. :- 1
, A portly greyatred man with
tto roll of tb sea In his gait
despite his 11 years guiding
ships, through Puget Sound and
adjacent waters, Kelly was rt rt-cogniitd
cogniitd rt-cogniitd as an expert witness
after same informal objections
on the par of dtfonto attorneys
David i, Markun and Dwight M.
McKsbnoy. : t 'v '.
From an ordinary seaman, Kelly
told the court, he went up the
shipping ladder as able seaman,
quartermaster, fourth mate and
mate to the job of master of ships
on the mgn seas, changing later
to pilots work. ; ;
Kelly had brought with him sev
eral books, including one oft navi navigation
gation navigation from which he read a para
graph describing the duties of pil
ots, especially the skill required
in their work.
The text emphasized that pilots
are required to guide ships under
close conditions where an error
in 'ient is 1'! -'v fn !M ta1
The definition also said it should
be borne in mind-thats-? ;
"A modom votsol is usually
safe on the high "tt but in
danger whon approaching a har'
Earlier there had been lengthy
exchanges between defense coun
sel and plaintiff s counsel William
S. Tyson over, the admission of
copies of an exchange of corres-l
pondence in 1952 between then
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge. Jr.,
and Assistant Secretary of Army
Karl R. Bendetson (then chair
man of the, board of the Panama
Canal Company). 4 r
-. The correspondenco rolitod to
the appointment by the Governor
o a fact-finding board to con consider
sider consider pilots' pay and omploy omploy-'
' omploy-' ment probUma. The- letter was
finally excluded, provisionally
The board, which was appointed,
consisted of A. C. Meddinger, then
deputy marine v director, Capt.
Longmofe, a pilot, and Frank S.
Carson, of Seattle, a former mem
ber of the Maritime Commission
who had been suggested by the
pilots as qualified.
Among the group of spectators
in court this morning were about
12 women who appeared to be
vives of Canal pilots. and some
nsf dozen pilots.
. One additional case of polio
was diagnosed at Gorgas Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital this morning, bringing to 19
tne numoer- of cases aamntea
within about six weeks.
The new case Is that of a 15-month-old
La Boca girl who was
admitted Monday. She had not
received a Salk vaccine shot. Her
condition Is not critical. She Is
the daughter of an employe of
the Central Labor Office.
Panama authorities report no
new cases diagnosed at Santo
Tomas Hospital, where a total
of 20 were under treatment yes
The present epidemic of po polio
lio polio on the Zone is understood to
be one of the most severe ever
experienced within this short
time. In 1952 there were more
eases, but their incidence was
reported over a longer period.
Another peculiar aspect of the
present epidemic Is that all of
the patients are six years of age
or under. Usually, polio patients
nave covered .a wide age range
Including adults, ; s :
In Panama, too, the cases are
all those of vounsr children.
Of the six catients admitted
to Gorgas-recently, two had re
ceived a single salk vaccine in
oculation. None of the other
children admitted to the hospi
tal for polio treatment thus far
nas been inoculated
Canal authorities said todau
there had been a marked in-
1 ),? o Salic voccine since
the mart of the epidemic.
On the Canal Zone, the inocu
lations are given free to H qua-
uiieo cnuaren between tne ages
of one year and 15 years, it their
parents;'request it. Inoculations
are aiso avamtme tor pregnanr
women.-, lf ? v-
the Panama Anti.Polio Board
headed by First Lady Mrs. Olga
Arias, ..is exercising every effort
to let i supply of Salk polio vac
cine While there still is time for
it tj be effective before tne sea
sonal polio outbreaks in August
Mrs. Arias and her committee
are interested in ordering at least
50.000 Salk vaccine shots to be
v,wv pain, vesuvine ouuia w w
administered to children five years'
old and under in the cities of Pan
ama and Colon.
However, to far the committee
hat been unable te (et authori authorisation
sation authorisation from the U. S. Public
Health Service to purchase the
The vaccine does not become
(Continued on Page (, CoL 4)
To Tag Ike
WASHINGTON, July 11 (UP)-
The Democratic high command
was reported in agreement today
that it should t make full use of
the "part-time President" issue
in the 1956 campaign against Pres President
ident President Eisenhower.
This viewpoint was attributed
to the campaign advisors of the
throe active Democratic Presi Presidential
dential Presidential contenders and to the
ranking officials in party chair chairman
man chairman Paul M. Butler's national
Mr. Eisenhower e r a s e d any
doubts about his second term can candidacy
didacy candidacy yesterday by passing the
word through his Congressional
leaders that he Is still: available.
. According to Sen. Styles Bridges
the President told the -COP lead
ers iat he felt in better physical
condition now than when he made
his second term X announcement
Feb. 29, five months after his
heart attack.; i-t -Vwv.y
Mr. Eisenhower was reported to
have said that he had long been
bothered by intestinal trouble and
was glad to havi it cleared up
By hitting at Mr. Eisenhower as
a part-time President, the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats apparently hope to keep the
health issue before the public in
an indirect way.,
This technique i would be calcu calculated
lated calculated to minimize the risk that
stress OH the President's health
might backfire with the voters.
t Ua t .
Fined ifcr Specking
Fouri speeders were fined yes yesterday
terday yesterday in Balboa f Magistrate's
Court. '. ?;' y
Julio Alberto Vos. who drove 0
m.n.h: in; a 40-miW tone; drew
a, $15 fine. He is 33, a, Psnaman-
Nathaniel Manuel : Ginsberg, 36,
an American who drove 30 m.p.h.
in "i 20-mile sone,' was ilned S10.
' Iiznacio Antonio ; Romero I., 38,'
Panamanian, drew the same fine
f.w driving 30 m.o.h. in a 20-mile
zone on Barneby Street.
Afrodisio Reyes O..: 27, Pana
manian was fined $10 for driving
50 m.p.h. in a 40-mile. xona.
' Bus Stare
wttthat.t Enirlan(!. July 11
(UP) Bus line- officials today
oaiinntiv moved a bus stop so
Freda MacQregor can dress
without hldlnsr In. corners. She
complained that : he had to
nM into corners of, ber
room to dress or undress be
cause passengers at the bus sfp
nntside were alwav starint lr
at her. r
To End Shortly
Before Trip Here
GETTYSBURG, Po July 11 (U Pi- President
Eisenhower scheduled a combination work-end-resr dav m.
day in preparorion for his return to the White House, ei
pecrea in aoour a week. 1
The President, whose reaffirmed Intention to run lor
a second term slipped off the secret list yesterday, plan planned
ned planned to meet today on White House business with Budget
Director Percival F. Brundage, gnd Dr. Arthur S. Fleming,'
director of the Office of Defense Mobilization. ;'
h Mr. Eisenhower is expected to end his farm convales convalescence
cence convalescence Tuesday or Wednesday of next week.
He will spend o few days in the White House arid
then fly to Panama July 20 for the conference of American
Before returning to Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, the President will be mak making
ing making use of working quarters
which he opened yesterday at
It 'was1 in hls sparsely-furnished
office that he casually
told GOP legislative leaders he
still plans' to run for a second
term despite his
The President's v
Mr. Eisenhouxr p.uiwed all o o-long
long o-long to keep his hat in the
ring and still favors Vice Pres Pres-ident
ident Pres-ident Richard M. Nixon as his
running mate on the Republi Republican
can Republican ticket ; r
To GOP Of 'Must'
GETTYSBURGi Pa., July II-
(UP)-.President Eisennower to
day gave GOP congressional
leaders a list of "priority legisla
tion" he wants passed ; before;
The list featured a run I
Hon dollar appropriation for
bis foreign a'd program and a
revival of the federal school
construction bl which was re
Jected by the Honse. ys
Mr. Elsenhower went over his
legislative program with senate
and House Repuoucan jeaasm i"
their first conference since his
abdominal operation June ..
Attendine; tne paney were
spnat nop Leader William F
Knowland. Calif., House Leader
Joseph W. Martin Jr. Mss;
sn fitvles Brldees (R-N.H.)
and Leverett Saltonstall (R-
Mass.) and Reps. Charles A.
Halleck (R-Ind.), L e a ue c
Arends (R-IU.) and Leo r, Aucn
. Mr. Eisenhower later confer
red by telephone with Senate
rwmnrxfttir leaner' unaon a
Johnson, Tex., and 8peaker Sam
Rayburn. t '.
Knowland told newsmen after
the GOP conference tnat me
President submitted no list of
"must leelslation.' But he said
the Presidentana tne law-maR-
ers discussed "priority legisla legislation
tion legislation we felt should be handled
He reiterated his belief Hhat
Coneres" will adlourn about Ju
ly 21.- But less opumisiic law lawmakers
makers lawmakers have said that the con congressional
gressional congressional wind-up could come
as late as Aug. 4. ...
Knowland said the President
told hi congressional leaders
he Is "vitally Interested" In the
foreign aid bill and 'n eostoms,
housinr and school lerislatlon.
ne was asked if the President
would accept the 4 billion dol
lar foreign aid authorization
bill, even thoueh It represents
900 million dollars slash In his
orielnal $4,900,000,000 reauest.
"Yes, no question about that,"
he said.-.;,'-' .-rvf.-,
But he added that Mr. Elsen
hower believes "very strongly
that the national security and
whole concept of our national
defense system" depends on Con Congress
gress Congress voting; the full 4 billion
dollars In actual funds. v
The Housp is considering a
bill to appropriate only $3,400 $3,400-000.000
000.000 $3,400-000.000 for the program this
year. Administration leader?
have given up hope of increas
ing this total in the House, pre
ierring to wage
fight in the Senate.
1 1. ti
f'US Of iJ,.
of at least nine slates today.
South Carolina chairman Nev Nev-Hle
Hle Nev-Hle Bennett, announced last
night from his homo t rn
S.C.. that nine of 11 invited
chairmen have agreed to attend
here Friday arid Saturday. (
.. .-, .' !,-r- 'Si Zt
. "I'm not in position to say wha
they are," he aaid. ;
- Although Bennett insisted
the meeting will not become a
third vartv" movement
idea many. Southern Democra Democratic
tic Democratic leaders are steering clear
ofsome party leaders re re-mafned
mafned re-mafned cautious. ,v ,"
Bennett said the rhal rmM
Will diSCUSS WaVS Of nrevenllns'
strong "lnterratinn" nioni,
the national party platform!!
A eadlng champion of ,Ot$
meeting was South Carolina
Gov. George Bell Timmerman
Jr., who is at the nm tint
seeking a meeting bf southern
governors, congressmen and Oth
Gov. Earl Lone- of Louisiana
wrote Timmerman,- "you can
count on Louisiana Democrat!
to cooperate and work- rini
with you in an effort to achieve
Gov. J. P. Coleman nf Mlaa.
sippl gave his "personal assnr- v
ances now that it will be a great
Pleasure lor Mississippi w work
in close harmony at all timet
with South Carolina ..."
Timmerman. himself "fovnv.
its son" candidate with tho
state's 20 convention votes in hi
pocket, had no comment on Ben Ben-nett's
nett's Ben-nett's announcement. :
State chairmen John Sumninn
Bell of Georgia, Tom J. Tub of
Mississippi, Thomas Blanton' of
Virginia and vice chairman Laa
rie C. Battle of Alabama enthu
siastically endorsed the idea of
me meeting of chairmen. They
said they would either attend nr
... - i ...j i
PARIS, July U UP) -Princesi
Grace of Monaco today gracefully
declined to say whether she Is ex expecting
pecting expecting a roval heir,
"I'm afraid we didn't start all
these rumors," she said with a
smi'e towards her husband, Prince
Rainier;. ; ,. j ; ; .',
- The couple confirmed their in.
tentlon to visit the United Stales
next fall. Princess Grace indicated
that for the moment at least she
his no intentions of going back
to the motion pieture industry.
She said she had had no con-
their all-outjtacls with the Industry since her
marriage last April.
i 1 I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TTEDXESDAY JULY 11, lS.'J
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MM M ntHIHU ST TM PANAMA AMCMICAN MUM, INC
nuiimd ar NtLaoN kounacviul w IMS
HAMMO01O ARIA. tOtTO
tT. M tnm P. O. BOK t34. PANAMA. o P.
TILIPWOHI 1-0740 B LlNt
CAM.I AOOMU. PANAMIPICAN, PANAMA
Orrieai ll.Wl Cintmal Avenue rrrwtin 12th and I3tm 8Ttrra
PMI KimiHNTATivra. JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
S4S MADISON AVI. WSW TOUR. KJ. T.
'..'' tSCAI. !.
9W MONTH. M ADVAWCt i ??
PS SlI MONTH. W ABVAMCt JS AA
hWmm S TCAM. IN AOVAMCS iS.SO 1A.OO
VmH O 'WW WWM TTtl KlADItS OWN COIUMM
. VLa bW aU. aw sMiasi SkJ Tksl VlllMA
totter srs Ncarv- irstahillv a srs baaaM to waolhr cenMi-ml
If M IruMkuta m IsHst 4aa1 bs ImMtMRl Sta't SpSSSI It
sal sy letter sfs pvsluhts hi tha eraar itantm.
Motta Iff is beat Mis Uttsrt limitaa Is sss pass tufi.
.1 .Am m kali fa stfklSSt CmIIMSCS.
. TM aowaaaee osmrmm ss Nspeetiailitv fsr etateMe a as laisai
aaarmU to lattii frsai rstssrt. ;
I THE MAIL BOX
BLIMP VS. CREDE
: Let us dispense with the amazinj absurdity set fortri to
your most recent Dieat neiore saj wu "-j
while reading your "unsolicited column. ,
: Your bare-faced denial that an American citizen has been
or could be detained by a local Latin American Government
for six months and denied basic liberties such as ball, habeas
cotbus. speedy trial, etc., is the most arinlne statement I have
Sad coming irom your pen. Almost as monstrous as your coy
tle'aside fax which you refer to yourself as "a newspaperman
hard on the heels of your plea to our editor, for protection
against "the libels" of "An Observer". Pfui. sir!
Your suggestion that an abused citizen "complain to the
ffiate Department" Is either an amusing naivety or grossly mis misleading
leading misleading sUtement. In either case I shall Ignore it
"Your government," Mr. Calhoun? Balderdash! It comes
tijny mind that not long ago you openly admitted that you
had deliberately abandoned your right to vote by your prolong prolonged
ed prolonged Absence from the country. A singular lact certainly bespeak bespeaking
ing bespeaking of a degree of loyalty we oi the lower element cannot un understand.
derstand. understand. Possibly your duties as a self-appointed Latin Amer American
ican American globetrotter have precluded this most signal act of loyalty
on the part of any citizen of any country. This of course, has
not prevented you from sniping from afar at the officials we
of the lower classes have elected. An Incongruity If I ever saw
ona As for criticism of our elected officials I still say you
have forfeited your moral right to do so. However, as long as
the- Editor Is kind enough to print It you will continue put putting
ting putting your foot where your dentures should be.
. As for tht Bricker Amendment, I took the opportunity to
Inform my congressman of my desires In the matter. As his
constituent I considered It a privelege and a duty. What con constructive
structive constructive action did you take? Or am I being provincial again?
.A note, flow, about your inference that I am afraid to re re-Teal
Teal re-Teal my Identity. Perhaps it 13 to your benefit now that you
have stated that your loyalty to our country Is as great as
mine. That statement could prove' most difficult for you In
the light of your past performances as a citizen."
, How about a nice short article on something you are ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with such as the Boquete orange crop this year?
CANAL ZONE MORALE
! An aHicle on July 7 stated that Governor Potter will strive
lor high morale in the Canal Zone, i v l
That is the understatement of the year. The proof is in
not having a fireworks display on the evening of July 4. ;Why
wasn't the money raised as In yreviouB years? It never came
out of the pocket of the U. S. Government.
Why isn't there & public bar in the canal Zone run by the
Administration?, Prohibition wss repealed over. 20 years ao
but it is still In force in the Zo; e. ; a ir an can sset a drink oi
Lquor provided he belongs to a veterans organization, If eligible,
or else join a fraternal organization surlt as the Elks.
I'm not eligible to Join a. veteran's organization and have
no desire to pay $50 Initiation to the Elks plus $13 a year dues
for the privilege of getting some drinks, or doing tome legal
, gambling. V V-Y : c:v
. Of course I can go to Panama to let iny hair down, but' why
not have a respectable bar In the Canal Zone where I can be
with my own people and feel at home, Just as if I were in any
city in the UUted States? How about it, Mr. Governor or Mr.
Executive Secretary? I'm not from Missouri, but I would like
to tee more action on your part in keeping up our high morale
which has now reached a new" low." y H'-v
fv.i '..:;..'.?.:..'. V r i, I.' M. Thirstyanblue
Antwar to Prtvioua Punla
By VICTOR RIESEL
Stretching back from the eastern
watenront which has been unelori
tied by Hollywood, the press, radio
and xv, are a maze of rail and
truck routes which may well be
clogged late this summer while
two brawny forces battle it out
again lor control.
If you think the steel strike can
paralyze the nation's arteries, just
wh ior aepiemoer wnen
nothing not a bale or a barrel-
may be toted on or off a ship. The
whole area east of the Mississippi
may oe iaiea as uougn mere wer
painted rails and painted ships on
a pauuea countryside.
This is quite probable. For with
in a week, the Ar L-CIO Seafarers'
International Union, led by big,
blond, open-shirted Paul Hall, will
help launch a new move to drive
the controversial International
Longshoremen s Assn. off the east
era watenront. xne ila was
ousted from the AFL on charges
of being racket-ridden during a
dramatic convention' in St. Louis
back in 1953.
There are some 25.000 longshore
men working on the docks of New
York and 7 New Jersey Seafarer
raul Hail tells me be and bis
colleagues have some 12,000 of
them signed up on cards pledging
to nent tne independent Lone
men's Ass'n. which, despite being
uie villain of stage, screen and
TV, and despite the jailing of some
of its leaders on civil and criminal
charges, has stood ; solid against
ail comers, w
"waterfront" has become a
household word and there is little
us repeating here the story of the
denizens of that jungle. Point is
that the Seafarers are a doughty
band and are supporting the AFL AFL-CIO's
CIO's AFL-CIO's own International Brother Brotherhood
hood Brotherhood of Longshoremen in the drive
against the independent ILA. The
forces of Paul Hall have $250,000
in the kitty for the battle on the
ousted union which now controls
the docks. The Seafarers raised
this money by taxing themselves
$20 a sailor. -" v.v : -1
This week Halt and his associ associates
ates associates will take their pledge cards'
up to the national Labor Relations
Board and ask the government for
n juttinn In n.nipn .not nrhn
speak for the crucial longshore-
man I -w
V Can't Be Too Careful
fv past ygAnsoM,
WASHINGTON Most neonla'tubtlA tm in tha TTmi nf
doat consider fish very contro-'resentatives. It proposed an as
versiaL They agree that it's a sistant secretary of Interior for
non-maramai that you eat on Fri-jboth fish and wildlife, with tws
day, try to eaten on Saturday separate bureaus under him -and
Sunday. However, fish have one for fish, the other to protect
become one of the most contro- duck, pheasant, deer, buffalo, bear
" imucs own ui our aipio-sua ouier wuaiue.
micy abroad and domestic pol
iucs nere nome.
Here are two fish stories, which,
On April 13-16 the National Fish.
eries Institute wined and dined 11
members of the Houss Merchant
contrary to what Harry Truman Marine and Fisheries committee
used to say about my stories, hao-l at its annual convention in Mi.
pen to be true: ami Beach, held -in the new
Fish Story No. 1 Revolves $10,000,000 Hotel Seville. It ruled
around Iceland where the recent
elections about spell an early end
of American air bases on v that
that fish and wildlife be split.
Committee Chairman Herbert
Bonner of North Carolina was
key outpost in the North Atlantic.1 present; also ranking GOP mem
Reason behind this eleJoo wis
fish and a smart move by the
Russians to buy up increasing
amounts of the Icelandic fish
catch. The United States could
have done the same thing, but the
ber Thor. Toff ef son of Washing
ton State, conscientious congress
men who wanted to get both sides
of the fishing picture. .. . -The
Miami dinner, however,
made Many fishermen sore. For
American fish industry was op-the NFI is a trade association
posed. It even urged a tariff which includes more importer
against Icelandic turn, and the ana canners than actual fisher
I shouldn't imagine that poor
old. rnmo camera will get very
far with his million-and-a-half suit
against (he picture people for- the
invasion of his "privacy," alleged
"ridicule," and loss of prestige
with his friends, neighbors and
business associates. He never
owned any of the things he men-
rru it,- 1. til ...ill a mt. Pictures over a thing of Budd
...J? ."lfli.V..'Schulberg's. called, "The Harder
V.L. .JrLJ".".:; "Jiffhey Fall." He reckons it's him
they portrayed, and ne was never
righter. But the only tning tne oe
t .. .. .
t ...... j .v-... ,
I players wear
II Toward the
IS Small parrot
II Come in
St Shoe part
61 Dress color
, 1 Sleeveless
9 Noah's ship 1
tl 1 SEMI TttTiymI1
imp 1 frr?
9 Compressions SI Essential
25 Mimicker 43 Man's name
28 Prayers : 4t Croup of
28 Natural fat three v
30 Biblical name 47 Peel
3 Legal matters li r..n.rf n
14 He wears oxford
.i.8nt .- S4Earth
SI Horse's gait
II One who
44 Veritable :.:
14 Little by litUe
16 Country hotel
I? Measure of
M Goes astray -M
80 Air (comb,
81 They wear
82 Otherwise -63
' P P T I t $ f $ v fi
.. -f tub mn
" T"" -T'
3 bT--r- s
bales, and are not unaccustomed
to swinging fists as well as baling
hooks. , 1
Behind the group backed by
Paul Hall will also be the national
AFL-CIO headquarters, personi personi-ficd
ficd personi-ficd by president George Meany.
As the fipht gnc fhrr..'"! the sum summer,
mer, summer, the icudii ;. v 1 w.ix bolter
than the weathers There will be
stoppages and perhaps one final
conflict in the shape of a strike
which will affect shiDDers and
truckers as deep in the west as
Salt Lake City and Los Angeles.
The country will feel its; impact
soon, enough, ..v.-s: aivvr V,
There is only one chance for
this final conflict to be called off.
The ousted Longshoremen want to
get back into the AFL-CIO., They
can ii they prove to the high com
mand that they have met George
Meany's conditions the cleaning
of house, the ousting of some very
tough characters, the keeping of
union bonds and the democratiza democratization
tion democratization of the locals. Then the Paul
Hall' forces might call off their
campaign, if all the housecleaning
can be inspected, and checked on.
This inspection should be easily
worked nut. The ILA has been
saying in many private conversa conversations
tions conversations that it has met many of
Meany's conditions. It should be
simple to prove. All past charges
that the rackets infest the docks
and counter-charges of "prove
it" have been so mucn tutue
gum-beating. We ara now being
offered effective means to settle
all these arguments
New York's Senator Irving Ives
has just introduced a resolution in
the Senate calling for a $250,000
probe to leara just what criminals
operate what unions inside labor.
He has said pointedly that be
wants an investigation which
would, "without partisanship and
with scrupulous fairness", dig for
the facts. :
v He pointed out that "no one
knows the extent to which rack
eteers have moved in on the labor
movement." He added that ''only
the Congressional .investigatory
power and legislative power can
deal with this nationwide problem
on a nationwide basis. . ."
S.. for a handful of dollars, all
tides nrofessing good will can
back the Senator and push through
his resolution. They can open their
offices and books to bis committee
and we will all know who is where
and whom we have to fight. Then
there'll be no more argument
ONI FOR THE BIRDS
MODESTO. Calif. (UP)
Anthony Morici. playing
Modesto s municipal soil course.
wound up with a bogey on the par
ro.ir eightn noie even tnougn ne
shot a "birdie." His approach to
the green hit and killed one of
three blackbirds sitting on the
fense has to do, if this piece of
idiocv ever sees a court, is read
a chapter from a book by Paul
Galiico, called "Farewell to
Sport," published by Knopf in
1938,. and the case, is closed.
j Prime was a fighter who
couldn't fight. He couldB't have
knocked out your oldest great-aunt
if ; he had been wearing" brass
knucks and the old lady was. teth tethered
ered tethered to a tree...-...... i
It is generally admitted in print,
over the years, that ; when Jack
Sharkey did a classic dive in Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, the splash was heard in Italy
whence poor old Gargahtua came,
from a little town called Sequals.
i For, you see. Camera was oper operated
ated operated by the mob boys, just like
fighters are operated today. A guy
named Leon See found hinr in a
traveling fair as a Greco-Roman
rassler. He put him into Jeff Dick Dickson's
son's Dickson's Salle Wagram in, Paris, to
see if he couio stana .up wiui
man half his size.
Paul Galiico wandered into the
joint by accident and thencefor-
. 'S '.:'::.:f"5f
By BOB RUARK
ward knew all there was to know
about Primo's capabilities.
This was in what Westbrook
Pegler called TVThe, Era of Won Wonderful
derful Wonderful Nonsense," when cham champions
pions champions abounded and the hoodlums
were aristocrats of entertainment
fields just like today, Leon See
brought Camera to America,
made a deal with the job, and the
greatest series of setups since
Jack and the .Beanstalk took
Camera we 'i will now lose
Monsieur, See was steered by
such charming types as Uncle Will
Duffywhen ne wss out of the
sneezer Big Frenchy de Mange,
Boo Boo Hoff, Owney, Madden,
and a beautiful man named Good
Time Charlie Friedman. v
These kids carried what vkcA to
be called "the difference." Galiico
quotes a "fight when a big Cali California
fornia California Negro named Bombo. Chev Chevalier
alier Chevalier got fascinated with "Came "Camera's
ra's "Camera's monumental chin and was
starting to chip himself a Gutzon
Borglum when Chevalier's own at attendants
tendants attendants rubbed red pepper; in his
eyes. - ."
In Philadelphia, another fighter
named Ace Clark was preparing
to blast off the side of Primo's
head when somebody in the steer steering
ing steering committee' showed him, what
he had under his coat and asked
him to identify the caliber and
trademark. He was only a club
fighter but he dug "38" and
"Smith and Wesson' very sharp.
They built Primo with such pa pathetics
thetics pathetics as K.O. Christner, Farmer
Lodge, Chuek. Wigginslater
found in an alley, stark murdered,
after a conviction for rane-
Young Stribling, and all the bet
ter swimmers of the time.
He "knocked out" Sharkey In
Miami with a punch that nobody
saw. History says this was a prop proper
er proper fix that insulted the artistic de demands
mands demands of the fixers. At least the
tanker is supposed to find the
glove with his chin.
They kicked. Leon See out of the
picture, stole most of Camera's
money, and then a tragedy oe
Uncle Will was currently in the
jug for some boyish prank or oth
er, ano tne Doys needed dough.
They made a match with an hon honest
est honest Irishman, Tommy Loughran,
and Loughran murdered him. The
mwh was called no decision, -M
jne w.v reason, uamco says.
in a v;.iv didn't kill Camera
ws tiirtt Tommy got overtired
from Camera leaning on him.
Tommy took a dozen clouts of the
caliber that.Pnmo used against
snarsey- ano oidnt even Hush.
They made him the match that
iimsned mm, really, because Duf Duffy
fy Duffy was Still In the clinic and everv.
body-wanted money. They paired
him with. Max Baer, and Baer
beat him into bad health. They
made another with Joe Louis, who
senousiy cnppieo mm. Then an another
other another hack named Lerav Hvn
tore him apart, and the gangsters
threw him away. He limped into
a career oi oeing a wrestler.
He was a pathetic giant, Car Car-nera,
nera, Car-nera, but he's got no law suit.
His privacy was Invaded by gang gangsters
sters gangsters with guns, thieves and mur murderers
derers murderers a long, long time ago.
U.S. Tariff Commission proposed
both a higher tariff and a quota,
which was vetoed by Eisenhower.
However. U.S. ourchasea of Ice-
land's fish dropped from 25 per
cent oi tne entire eaten in 1952
to 13 per cent in 1955. Meanwhile
Russia's purchases were rising
from 7 per cent in 1952 to 20 per
cent in 1333 to 23 per cent in
1954 to 28 per cent in 1955.
Friendship usually follows trade.
People like the country that buys
their product. And with the ad
ministration not smart enough to
ouy up tne Icelandic catch and
give it, if necessary, to India, the
Icelanders drifted more and more
toward their best customer Bus
sia. That fish story is the real
men, therefore is suspected of
favoring low tariffs.
: On top Of all these backstage
maneuvers, the White House sud suddenly
denly suddenly issued an order just as Ei Ei-senbower
senbower Ei-senbower was entering ; Walter
Reed Hospital with ileitis. Wheth Whether
er Whether he knew about it cannot be
ascertained, but he decreed a split
in the Fish and Wildlife Service
effective July 1. This was exactly
what the commercial fishermen
wanted, and what the sports fish
ermen did not want. -'
Ike himself is an avid sports'
fisherman. But his close friend
supporter, Gen. Lucius Clay, head
of Continental Can, sides with the
commercial fishermen. His best
customer is the Alaskan Puget
reason why we will have to give Sound salmon fisheries.
up a key air base. . -1 The sudden White House move
Fish Mory No. 2 Concerns however, was chiefly to help GOP
the battle between the American' candidates from fishing states next
fishing industry which ; wants, to November, especially Governor
catch fish and American sports-. Langlie of Washington who is run run-men
men run-men who want to protect fish, ning against Magnuson; Senator
After a stormy backstoge battle, I Duff of Pennsylvania, the Dels Dels-new
new Dels-new Secretary of Interior Fred ware shad state; Senator Kuchel
Seaton has done what "Generous: of California with its sardines and
Doug" McKay never seemed ca tuna; and Senator Butler of Mary-;
pable of doing. He has sided with land with its great Chesapeake
the conservationists. fishing waters. AU face tough rei
The battle over fish was spear- election battles...
headed by a massive lobbying ::; ":
campaign of commercial fishing, FIOH BATTLi GTS BITTER
interests, aimed at breaking p 'i.-.- '-' s: j
the old and respected Fish and On June 7, they wrote a steam.
Wildlife Service., Instead, the in-, tog letter to Secretary Seaton,
dustry wanted a new fisheries protesing agains the "long step
service, favorable to commercial backward in proper resource hus-
tisning, plus n a separate wildlife bandry." They registered "the
CROWNING EFFORT Thia
year' "Maid of Cotton," Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia Anne Cowden, of Raleigh,
N.C, wears a crown of flags
representing the countries she'll
visit as good-will ambassador
for the nation's cotton industry.
Flags, from left: Belgium, Great
Britain, France, Spain, Wert
DAtLT tUOBTi TO MAJOR BUROPBAN CITIES (via tttw York)
VUrt-modtm, ioubli-dtck tuptr itrttteruinr,
DC-It tnd VC-tB o.fpi-at.
Your choitt sesNoiaie Rainbow I tourltt) service,
irit-elaM "The Pri$idin( or $Mptr-tuiMritu$
'T PrtridinttpeUf fliihtt. e
WORtCJ MOST IXKRIENCEO AlRtlNI
PmsiMi L No. 4. Ttl. J 0470, Coki Ssl IMg, Tsl. 107
service to protect birds and tame.
This might permit more of the
same overfishing responsible for
tne plight 01 ue fishing industry
The commercial fishing lobby
also figured the chance of hiking
the tariff on imp' i f s would
be better if a sp .i- i. ..tiies
bureau was created.
First iteo bv the commercial
fisheries was to approach able
Sen. Warren Magnuson, who rep
resents Washington, meet sound.
ano tne oiggest salmon 'fishing
area in the continental U.S.A. Ans-
ious to aid one of his state's biir
gest industries, Magnuson spon sponsored
sored sponsored and passed a Senate bill
creating a new undersecretary of
interior for fisheries, also creat creating
ing creating a U.S. Fisheries Commission.
This took fish out from tinder the
protective eye of the -Fish and
Wildlife Eervice. ?,
- FLORIDA tANQUIT ''
Next move came from tha Na
tional Fisheries Institute, which
lobbied for a similar but more
strongest possible opposition" to
spurting tnenrisn ano wuoiite
Service. Signers included: Fred
Parkard, the National Parks As Association;
sociation; Association; Michael yHudoba," -the
Outdoor : Writers Association of
America,- Howard Zahnissa, the
! Meanwhile, UiC iih proct a s
got into the act on the. other
side. They got, word that C. R.
Gutermuth of the Wildlife" Man Management!
agement! Management! Institute was seeking an
interview, with Seaton. So, on
June 13, Charlie Jackson of the s
National Fisheries Institute and
George Steele of the National
Canners Association got In the
first licks. They paid a rush call
on Seaton, spent 40 minutes de
fending the bureau spilt. Assistant
Secretary Wesley D'Ewart sat
with them and sided witn tnem.
Next day the conservationists
bad their turn with Seaton. Much
to their amazement they learned
the new secretary of the Interior,
L f. .11 Ml 1 1 v.. u r-u
luii-ueugea memoci vi uie
inet, had no advance notice of tha,,
(Continued on rage 4) 1
WITH BUILT 1N LICHT METER
AT CONTINENTAL PRICES
GREAT AND FAST
- v' f "t" j -,-' "' -V' ... ; "2 '.. v ; ft
THE ZEIS IKON "CONTAFLEX" with' the CARL ZEISS TESSAR" F2.8 LENS
is the only Camera with SUPER VISION.
The image is TWICE AS BRIGHT as most 35 mm
Cameras: Upright,' Unreversed, Laterally CorTecl, v
and Full Negative size. l
THIS FAST, VERSATILE, SINGLE-LENS REFLEX DOES YOUR THINKING FOR
YOU WITH FIVE FULLY AUTOMATIC OPERATIONS IN A FRACTION OF A
'SECOND.':. '"i '
MADE. IN WEST.CERMANY-
TTEDXZSDAT, JTLT II, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAS .AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
W Cw3 TcaXaTS A
'A ..'?:- Vf.jjr-l.iay
lii. ...... J iiwituf'
BOULDER, Colo. Two Balboa
teachers are attending the Curri-
fuiliim anil TnttfiirHnn WorkshOD
New Tidal Wove Jars Isles
7n Aegean Sea After Quake
at the University of Colorado June
'is u juiy zu.
Th ant Mr and Mrs. Law
rence E. Horine. Horine is a sec-
' ondary school teacher and coacn,
whUe Jus wife teaches third grade.
. tk u twin wp iprnmnaiiiM
. by Mrs. Horine's brother, Everett!
8acy. : I. -The
workshopj with, an enroU-
: ment of about 100 teachers, super,
visors and principals, includes a
"well-developed curriculum laboratory.-The
university's College of
VHiioafinii annncnra of the WOrk
shop, have organized it into study
groups in such fields as curricu
lum, teaming proDiemi, suiuauttj
problems of administration and
'; others. .-; ."
. nui Hiuuui
. ni.nnt. in Nii nhio. and Miss
Helen AUphin, former supervisor
ot intermeaiaie eaucauua m
Denver 'Public. Schools, are the di-
. rectors' of the worasnopr
As Molhsr Drdvns
Her 3 Children
MONTREAL, July ll (UP) A1
25-year-old mother aaminea yes-
terday that she waded .into a lake
withher three jmall children and
drowned them, one by one, police
said, i t
fr Pita ReWeron: a farmer's
viiie,. was arrested yesterday
hnrtlv after the bodies of her
children-Pnuletee, 5, Andre, 3,
mnA TmnnA s were recovered
from Lake Temiskaming, some
rA .il... nnrthnixt nf Ottawa.
Detective Lawrence St Eloi said
htp Bcrv Arnn told him that she
drove her children to the. lake in
her husband's truck She waded fa
wlb her chUdren,.,St Eloi. said,
and tossed them, one by one, into
deep water Then she returned to
. Iwn. in frh VillaM Of Vllle
" Marie where police t found, bar
shivering ana soaaea, ;, r
' Vn 'mntivt wu established for
the slaytags St..; Eloi said Mrs.
Bergeron appeared to be sufrring
from' severe mental depression,
. Di; .ii th. children drowned
within minutes" after the mother
pushed them into deep water.
O To Sponsor
Arrangements for the' sponsoring
of an amateur talents r a 1 1 y in
which youths of. the Isthmus up to
the age of 20 may compete in mu music,
sic, music, song and elocution, are being
made by the Universal Negro Im
provement Association, Division
No 244 of Panama.
' The rallyA which will be in two
parts, junior and senior, will take
place at tne Jamaican society au-
' The lunior section of the compe
tition will include youths with up
tn three vears of musical training.
In the senior section,- those with
.. over three vears. In elocution, jun
iors will be confined to thoseth
nriiharv education, while the sen-
iors will be those with secondary
, and higher education. Prizes
wilt be awarded to thh first and
second best in each section. Vocal
and elocutionary contestants may
' imxik in Spanish and English. Per.
sons interested should apply to the
Secretary,, UNIA, Box 3043, An An-con.CZ.,
con.CZ., An-con.CZ., or at thev Sojourners,
HU. Panama City. A registration
fee of 5 cents will be requested of
each applicant, 1 ; "v )
Sel For ToniorrbwS
The Brotherhood Society of the
. Tir.t Itanliict Phnrrh Paraiso. is
spot soring an oratorical contest
i tomorrow at : iz:30 .m, m ;me
Several nnttnt from x vari
ous churches will participate in
ouuinmg in uie dhsi way inpii cu,
' the reason why "the need c for a
Christian education" i id g r e a t
Representatives are from- -the
. Betnany, i; a l v a r y,.. tmmanuei.
First Baptist,' faraiso, rirsi lsin lsin-.
. lsin-. mi.in Bantist. and the Panama
Baptist churches. The judges se-
- lected for tne occasion, are: airs.
E. Ellis, Miss R. Thompson, and
A: E. BelL i
CnmiMtitori will be limited to
. ten minutes. The contest is in the
form of symposium. r
vTti nrnaram i fnllnws! 1
Hymn, 2. prayer, 3. introduction of
chairman, 4. chairman's opening
remarks, 5. anthem by the church
choir, I. Bethany Baptist contest
ant, 7 Calvary Baptist contestant.
8. Duet, sis. Tivey ana uro. Bisn
n fl F.mmamipl Rantist contest-
ant, 10. First Baptist, Paraiso con-
- testrnt, il &ong, young people, i&.
Firrt Isthmian Baptist contesntant,
-i Panama Ttantist mtatant. 14.
Decision of judges, IS. distribution
of prizes, 16. antnera oy tne cnoir,
17. Chairman's closing remarks,
13. Vote of thanks, 19 Doxology.
'.America's famed "Concord
- coach," b a 1 1 1 by' New England
Yankees in. Concord, N.H., left its
tracks on stage lines not only
across the West, but as far awry
a Australia and South Africa in
ATHENS. Greece. July IX UP)
New .earth shocks and a tidall
wave jarred two more islands in
the southern Aegean Sea yester-H
day 80 miles from the quake-shat
tered island of Thira.
Another tremor hit Thira itself
late this afternoon. It was a light
one but caused huge sections of
previously weakened cliffs to cas
cade into tne sea.
The death Ion at Thira rose re
57 as Greek sailers dug through
the rubble of homes leveled in
Monday earthquake in .search
f mere victims. Most of the
daad were women and children.
The new tremors bit the Dode
caneseIslands of Kassos and Kar-I
nathos early yesterday. No numan
beings were killed but a tidal wave!
which followed d a m a x e d ; ea
fronts and drowned 30 goats and
sheep. Two villages were damag
ed..,. ;, f t: '''
A U. S. destroyer ploughed to
ward Thira with emergency equip
ment.' The International Red Cross
at Geneva also offered aid to the
Greek Red Cross in housing an
estimated 12,000 persons who lost
their homes on Thira and neigh-
bonne islands Monday.
The Greek refusal of last night's
offer of aid from the British was
headlined in the London press yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Newspapers implied, with without
out without saying so outright, that the re rejection
jection rejection was the result of Anglo-
Greek bitterness over Cyprus.
To Lecture Friday I
On Dridsy Murphy
Dr. Paul C. Young,-professor of
abnormal' psychology at Louisiana
State' University, will give a lec
ture on the book, The Search for
Bridey Murphy, at tne fort uu-
lick Chapel at T:3Q p.m. on Fri
day, -v 4
The Search for Bridey Murphy,
a best selling novel and a project
ed motion picture, is based on the
hypnotic experiences of a Colora
do Dousewue who is carnea Jiot
only back to her childhood but al also
so also past her present life to her life
in Ireland over 100 years ago.
This,- of course, suggest transmi
gration or reincarnation ot tne.
IOuL.---V?&. .-." '.';:"r
. Dr. Young will di s c u ss the
book's line of reasoning and its re
lationship to hypnosis ana, extra
This program is sponsored v by
the Atlantic Side Army 'Education
Program, however, the "public is
Invited. 'h ', f
Greek officials started a census
on Thira to determine how many
persons still were missing out of
the 10,000 population.
Officials said women and chil
dren were the principal casualties
because they still were, at home
while the men were, heading for
the fields when -the quake, struck
at dawn,-".' -f-'vx--;"'
Forty-three victims were buried
this morning. .when Greek rescue
units landed on the island." v
The sailors had a tough time
landing supplies because of the de
struction of the harbor, caused by
the earthquake, the tidal wave
and the eruption of the island's
2.000-foot. Mt Elias volcano.
The Athens observatory said tt
counted 257 tremors, three of them
violent which shook Thira in 24
hours. -. :
IIY University HeEd
Of Ford Foundation
NEW 'YORK. July 11 (UP)
Henry T. Heald, 52-year-old pres president
ident president of New York University yes
terday was elected president of the
Ford Foundation, the world's rich
est philanthropic organuauon.
Announcement of the selection
Of the nationally famous educator
to fill the foundation post 'was
made or H. Rowan Gaither: Jr.,
Doara coalman. -j,,
Gaither has served as president
of the foundation since March
19S3, and was elected chairman of
the board last May S, when Hen
ry ord u, president of tht Ford
Motor Co., resigned.
Gaither now will devote his full
time to chairmanship of the 2-
bilUon dollar foundation.
"The board of trustees believes
the foundation is most fortunate
to obtain the services of a man of
Mr. Heald's outstanding abilities
as an administrator, an educator
and a citizen,' Gaither said.
"We are confident that with
Mr. Heald as president the foun
dation will make increasingly sig
nificant contributions to the ad
vancement of human welfare."
Heald, who fa 1940 was named
one of the 10 outstanding young
men in the nation by the National
Junior Chamber of Commerce, be-l
came chancellor of NYU in 1952.
Only 10 days ago, .the title of the
post was changed to president
NTXON CONFERS WITH CHIANG Vice President Richard
Nixon (left) chats with Nationalist China's Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-shek after his arrival at Tape!, Formosa. Nixon
flew to the Nationalist's stronghold to talk with Chiang about
. Red China's bid to negotiate the Formosa dispute.
r .- V - r. i
39 Persons Plus
-. .... t ," i ;
LONDON. July 11 (UP) Thir
ty-nine persons, including a crick
et star, were received into knight knighthood
hood knighthood yesterday by Queen Eliza
beth ii in a Buckingham raice
ceremony..' : ;
Tha new knights bachelor were
among 220' men and women who
received the insignia of decora decorations
tions decorations awarded them in the ftueen's
birthday honors' list earlier this
car. ,.- .. -
One of the knights Invested yes yesterday
terday yesterday was Sir Len Button, one of
England's' greatest cricket players.-After
he knelt to receive the
accolade of knighthood, the Queen
told him. l
."f hnn mm" afioll liftvA KaftA
luck in the test match at Leeds
on Thursday than we had at the
Australia heat Rnvlaiut at' Tirdc
in their second test match, r :
When the Continental Army was
organized in ms, George wash,
ington was appointed to command
although he had never command commanded
ed commanded any unit higher than a regi
ment of Virginia volunteers.
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COMUgB 'ft OAR IB N BTR. tST Til .22tBt
the l-urtuj hail Spuy
. . ..
.'V '' H
t i tT -..'
I r t V 'jfc'
POSITIVELY CONTAINS NO
the mid-1800 s.
S THE PANAMA AMERICA AJC tXDEmDETC TJ.iILT KTSTSPAPEIt
TrebxtSDAY. jrir n, m;i
T2X STORT or MARTHA WAT
87 fTCLSON SCBCGGS
By CT02 CI
The Midnight Rids
Bp AX VflUUH
1 ITS PBOaASLV MOMMY AND
CACDY, AM? THAT WEANS IU
i. A POt-CS 1 1 WJAmi AWW TOM
tonv5W0C!E- I ,dP y
-jtesL Jj XX ARE )CC0VEItW(rfw5ERWmCl5 ARC SET TOR TATTOoNJ I WHILE, AT THE POOR TO TATTOO'S ROOM.. ."
' S M FKW WHATfVlgnaiAN7 j AWP.CTfflCMAMtAPtAJg.-AlSO' V' TTT"
7 'AAAAH NEETEP THAT a WTOO OUT Ail NISHXI AMMO! IVE CONTACTED THE COLONEL TMBDUSH f -, l.f
iO ,5LES HAW-y KFYfyTy, FCTTtf CWCOKSUATE KP?e. WE ARE TO r - A I
loox whtofntJ f, 'y TWW ia tSE ATOWCe V" -r v
" IB 1W4 H MA tHw. Int. Tm W ill fit Off
V J THATWASN
On the Hop 4
VK. "a-L. II 1 II eW JffTi V J
Author Of Radio, TV Blacklisting
Says He Cleared Falsely Accused
WASHINGTON, July 11 (UP) -j
The author of a controversial re
port on radio and television
"blacklisting" yesterday quoted
the general counsel of the B'Nai
B'rith Antl Defamation League
as saying he helped to "clear -a
, dozen trusts wisely accused o;
pro-Communism. : tf. "t
Th auther, John Cog! ?
. tint York, told House invtstigs invtstigs-ters
ters invtstigs-ters thar B'Nai B'rith counsel
Arnold farsfer tf New York said
he referred the artists to the
"right people" far data that
haloed them clear their names.
Cogley testified b e f o r the
House Committee on un-American
Activities. The committee is in-i
vestieatine? Coder's radio-TV re
port, which stemmed from a study
financed by the Fund for the Re
Cogley said the report did not
egress "aDDroval of disapprov
al" of tho alleged practice of
some radio and TV producen oi
refuiins to hire art lata witn
known or suspected Communist at
But Chairman Francis C. Wal Walter
ter Walter (D-Pa.) said the report raised
"very serious charges" against or or-ganizationa
ganizationa or-ganizationa and individuals "who
have been active in comnauing
2e Communist threat In the enter,
hment field." ? ?-He
He ?-He said the report also raised
the question, whether "the Fund
for the Republic stands as a
friend or foe in America's strug struggle
gle struggle against eommunisra."
In New York, fund President
Robert M. Hutchlns defended Cog Cogley
ley Cogley and his report Ho called the
committee'! action in subpenaing
Cogier an ."unprecedented inva
sion of freedom of thought and ex
pression in tne united states."
Cogley, former editor of the Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic weekly,. "Commonweal,"
clashed frequently with- commit
tee-counsel Ricard Arena durine
tne hearing. He said be would
"rent heartily" any implication
Uiat ne atwmptea to aeiead Com
munlsn in his report
He frequently accused Areans of
quoting passages from his report
out oi context. 1
"I don't know that anybody
has aver don this before," Cog Cogley
ley Cogley commented. "Take a book a
man has written, rip things out
of context and demand an an
Although the committee excused
Cogley from identifying any "con
fidential sources" of the report,
he said that Forster was the un unnamed
named unnamed "public relations expert"
quoted extensively in the report.
Forster has been called for ques
According to the report, the "ex
pert" Forster told interviewers
about his experience in helping to
clear radio and TV performers un
justly accused of Communist affi
"1 ftto gfot$ True Life Adventures
THE M0U6IN6 PROBLEM
CCHXO 85 tV)E 68CTTB6QUB
rest Dinif Itoasi
KITCHENER. Ont- (IIP) -Of
ficials of the Ontario Hydro-Elec-
tne Power Commission from all
sections of Canada were gathered
here in celebration of the commis commission's
sion's commission's 50th anniversary when sud
denly the lights went out The
power failure waa eaused by light
ning during a storm.
Wurtvtr you look.Llnsidt and out.,-
MM Mm m
t nnwai radios
Published through the courtesy of
DISTRIBUIDORA ELECTRICA, S, A.
Ave. la. (Peri) No. 9-111 Tel. 3-1650, Panami, R. P.
- WEOMfJDAT, 'air 11, IMS
at eiga tm
S. DO AnMd rorets Hew
IM Carry llaece
4:1S Cok Tim
4:30 Talent Seauta
S:00 My rtrorita Riubut
t -M Winky Dink at Ti
0:00 yaaenma News
T:0O Onto ana Harrl
1M This to Tour Ufa
JO Blf rictura
U:0S Xrstt TV Theatre ..
IIM ia aft
THURSDAY, July 12, IMS
t:SS Sign on
1.-00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Tht MilUonair
140 Private Secretary
1:30 Capt. CaUent t
1:00 Panorama Newt
T OO Ethel and Albert
T JO Pantomime Quiz
S:00 Shower of Stan
S:00 Dragnet .,
t:30 People Arc Funny
10.-00 Star Tonlfht
1030 led Button
UM Sian off.
When buying appliances. . See
NOKGE before you buy
Y I t-
tr S full
1 f I f Pttr FREEZf LATELY-
- :b iUL wrrrr her a
utto,4umL. START) N6
t I M, '.
e tu hi w H4. tm. n.t. rrt. m y-m
car t. OAiaa
WSS-tLtlil ( YEAH-AN' THW1S Trf cXD THBOW
MMJ- AWE NEVER JBAJ20N CVtR- MM Wsl- V
WMFthAT DCES LOST A, THERE-VV1WU.V cell;
J IT, filRE-.TH" V MAN! iVOU HAVE fXJNEV.-
ilfiicWANT ANYBODY HEARD 'IM.
6IR..AN') RUNNIN' LOOSE ( WHATLL IT 7 ALONG fiLTRE.
WHAT WHO OOInTT GO V BE. SERVICE I WITH WHAT 'WE
BOOT! AMD BB kVUDDIU
Jnst s Suggestion
f OH1AJI MABTU
p,K)-0 1 -BOKWOO fS
- a rv
"OQtt OUST WrVEWDt
Poor Mr. Patrick
ITS &WO0 TSUNX.OMI)Et 71 HDt
BUTTRESSES, IS WIPS rART1AU.V HXLOW....
r .AM 3FEN INVITATION T5 ANIMAL H9MBSEKEKa
Sine I met Deris I'm chock-full of Ambition! I'm
w axuoy iiks mad next faUi
'0t0. I TrtOUOHT WOTt POOH MR.
llMAD A BRWftSv fTRICK HI aWNP t ON
V WBrTCPAlRHOf KT NT-t"
A DRCMAER WHO APT TO
FORGET WE WU6T KEEP WMCTA
AND KEPWk OfTCE FUKNrnigg
TO KEEP C0T5 PCWN
THIt PLANT l WV rVH7t6
LIFEi CAPTAIN..PAV ANP
MORE EFFICIENT GROUPWfl
OF MACHINE TOOL- WIT 1
BUT IW MORE
TO 5AV ONE
DICK CAT AXU
I f 4 j ft 1W y KM UrtM. IM.
J THAT'S FUNNY. THEY ) ft IT
WOT ALL HAPPY AN7S ISSt ftft E,gS,S
tuuoai ajrHina mi oua wa
at J. aw nriLLsaeaj
Philip! Hi Is filled wtth braises.
IfeU-worn steps and rags he sues.
Rrpslrs wonld lesrs hla home Uke new
. a. CUasifleda. ftsrt the rirht elsf :
E6AO.TWKS6S. WrlAT'5 TM;
MtATTER WITH POPL5?
I BUTTONHOLED TWO
WITH MV NEW CALENDAR
IDEA VE5TEKDAY ANO
THEV SACKED WARliy
AWAV FROM MS A4
IF I WERE1 CARRY-
JNto (He tJUBONIC
YOU'LL FIND LOTS OF HlTCHlNS fci
POST, AHA30R-FOLK5 6ET IM
.THSIR WAYS BUT I'D AY
HI5 1$ ArJOUT THE 66E5T
gALLOOM KXEER TRlEDl
' BLCW OP TOO BAD
LOOK AT THAT
OF POPLAR TREES
1 MEAN PLOWED
rnzlAS LCXjK AT
, "THAT GORGEOUS
AROUNP THAT HOUSjE
I ME AM COWS kvl A
v eeN rIELDJ
I WEEPS WGW W
HE'S NOT f V
I SURE OP 1
V WHAT rIE If
1 4tt& v.l,
TH' NAMES CM
; CT. T HI 0N6 .601 N6
WEDNESDAY, JUT 11. 193
l ana jstl
Box 134, Pc
Jf Jiff L MimJi If utfLm JZLsm 24740 741 Umm
ly 31. The elasses 'will be held at
Ft. Davis Officer's Club every
Tuesday for 5 weeks.
Hostesses lor the coffee were
Mrs. Pat Anderson and Mrs. Wan
da Cooper. Mrs. Virginia Smith
was welcomed as a new member.
Guests were Mrs. L. R. Curtiss
and Mrs. Rochat.,
Pianist YosM Gives"
Recital At USO-JWB
Tibor Yusti, Belgian pianist of
rte. will be presented in con
this evening, July 11, at the USO-
JWB Armed Forces Service center
beginning at I o.m.
Ottering an entirely ainerem
program from that which piayea
at the: national xneaier or- raBa
ma on Tuesday. Yusti's presents
tion will include the Sonata Apas-
sionata of Beethoven and the Pre
lude in D Sharp Minor and Poll-
chinela oi upus 3 by luenmani
-i M ll
The recital will tare piace in me
auditorium of the USO-JWB, locat
ed on La Boca Road, Balboa, Ca
Canal Rid On Sunday
The National Tourist Bureau at
Panama, under the auspices of the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center announces a launch trip
through the Canal on Sunday.
The boat itinerary, wnicn onei
nates at Gatun and terminates at
Pedro Miguel, will include stops at
the Gamboa tower and Barro Col
orado, interesting island of nation
al, fame. ,i -z, "'.
Only a few vacancies remain.
For information or reservation, tel
nhnne' the USO-JWB' Balboa ,4321
from e:3U a.m. to p.m. nu
1:30-4:30 p.m. After 4:30 and
Saturday, dial Balboa 1072.
S!urrr Party, Bex
Lunch Social And Seek
Dane Far Ralnbaw Girls
Cristobal Assembly No. 2. Or-!
der of the Rainbow for Girls, have
planned an active week of sicial
atlairs.. Tonight mere win oe a
slumber oarty at the Margarita
Gvm for all Hamoow uiris. f-aim-i
ann Ecihou ana saroara uaies
jr nwhairmen for the party
which will begin with informal
games at T:30 pjn. touowea py
late refreshments.. The girl will
return to their homes oy csu ue
On Saturday evening 'the Rain
bow Assembly is sponsoring a box
lunch social and sock dance, to be
hM at the Margarita Gym. The
dance is open to all Rainbow Girls,
DeMolay Boys and their mends,
me gins wut uiuik u
Bail wranoed. and tne ooys wm
bid on the poxes oi weir uywiw
girl. The boxes will be aucuonea
at t n m. ana tne iock nance wui
fnitnw. Colleen Salter and Rachel
Radel are co-chairmen for the af
fair. An interesting evening nas
been planned for all who attend.
Slim Fat Away
If fat ralna yaw Brora ar aakaa
yaa abort af braata and aadaas
roar haalta, TO. wis Sn4 H aaay
xa laaa a half pound a day with tha
new Hollywood mtk4 eallad
roRMODE. Ha oraatia diatins ar
azareiat. Absolutely mfa. Aak yoar
tlwmat for FORMODK aa4 Mart
MBS. DONALD RALPH FULTON The former Miss Celeste Powell, daughter of MrJ. and Mrs,
1 : -.v.,?: Bronson Powell of Diablo Heights, Is shown In her wedding- gown; I1; .. '
MANY ENTERTAINMENTS PLANNED .
FOR OAS AND PRESIDENTIAL MEETINGS , t
v Many parties are being planned for the ambassadors who
will come here for a meeting of the Organization. of Amer4
lcan-St iU. -"t and ,r the Presidents, who will at attend
tend attend the Irt-sideni, meeting,, which is being held to com-
, mem orate the 130 Anniversary of Panama's Congress.
. The first luncheon will he given by the Minister of For"',
eign Affairs and Mrs. Alberto Boyd at the Panama Golf Club
at 1:30 ,p.m. July 18. That evening, the President of Panama
and Mrs. Ricardo Arias will give a gala reception in honor of
the ambassadors at the Presidencia,
Members of the Counsel and
he'r wives will give a luncheon
ft the Hotel El Panama July 19
h honor of President and Mrs.
licardo Arias. ; j- ?
An Wormal party to welcome
e visiting5 Presidents will be giv-
hv President Ricardo Anas at
a.m.. July 21. That night Pres
ent Arias will give a State Ban-
Iuet at the Union Club in honor
f the "visitingt presidents.
The following night, the visiting
liesidents will give a banquet for
President and Mrs, Ricardo Arias.
trptimists Charter 7? :;'4i:
anquet At Union Clob i -A
Charter Banquet will be held
y the local Soroptimists Club,
uhday night at, the Union Club,
he president of the American
'ederation of Soroptimists Clubs,
'luma Batten, is due" to arrive
rom the States Friday to' attend
lie banquet.- ',"'. -; :
Miss Batten will be 'met at To To-himen
himen To-himen by ; fellow members, and
Lill be feted at a. tea Saturday
Ifternoon at the Hotel El Panama.
!-. In California '
Miss Celeste Powell, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs.- Bronson B. Powell
if niahlo Heiehts the bride of Don
ld Ralph Fulton, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Horace Fulton of Glendale,
Calif., at a double ring ceremony
tAi-formed at Westminster Presby-
ierian Church. Pasedena, Califor-
iia, June 0. D Max Merrit of
iciated. . '
The bride, who war given away
ly her tatner, wore an onguai
Eahill sown of white organdy and
iioncon laca trim with a chapel
ram, a juliet cap beaded with
feed pearls and an elbow length
(utile veil. She carried a bouquet of
White orchids, euchrist and stepba stepba-lotis.
lotis. stepba-lotis. ;
The matron of h o nor Mrs.
arles E. Milukan Jr. sister of
bridegroom and bridesmaids
iss Joan Sprague of the Canal
.wm Vttam Knnlrtt. fliinnn rit Tur
in. 'Arizona -and Miss Simons of
ieattle Washington, were an uress-
m identical gowns of trench
lue pique and lace. They carried
lOIuai puuqueis vl yeuuw carua-
The bride s mother Mrs., Bron-
fon B. Powell,- wore a gown of
French blue lace and carried; a
urse corsage of yellow roses,
Mrs. Horace Fulton, mother of
tie bridegroom, wore' hyacinth
lue lace, and carried a purse cor cor-tage
tage cor-tage of white butterfly orchids.
The best man was the bride
groom's father Mr. Horace H. Ful Ful-bn.
bn. Ful-bn. Mr. C E. Millikan" Jr. of
lintridge, Calif., Dr. Bi c h ard
arson of La Jolla, Richard
aynes of Newport Beach and
Eene Ross of Lido Island ; acted
Is' libers." t '-,v "'
The reception, which was attend
Id by 250 guests, was held at the
The bride, who is a teacher for
San Diego Schools' Division, grad
uated from Balboa High School in
'51. She spent 2 Tears at Colora
do A. and M. then attended the
University of Arizona, from which
sne graduated ui m. v.
The bridegroom, attended Glen
dale High School and graduated
from Occidental College in 54. His
fraternity was Phi Delta Gamma.
The newlyweds spent for their
honeymoon in Apple Valley Calif California
ornia California : and Las Vegas, Nevada.
They will make their home in La
Jolla, California. ; ; : i ; i
Arrives In Panama 1 v-'-r-'W'
Dr. Mao Lan Tuan arrived yes yesterday
terday yesterday to take over his duties as
Ambassador of the Republic: of
China in Panama.
Ambassador And Son
Home For Brief Visit ;
The Panamanian Ambassador to
El Salvador Carlos Manuel de la
Ossa arrived here yesterday with
his son Carlos M. de la Ossa Jr.
Ambassador's Daughter ;
Gives Party For Friends
Miss, Paoia '. Moscati, daughter
of the Italian Ambassador to Pa-i
nam a and Mrs. Ricardo Moscati
entertained her friends at a party
at the Embassy residence, yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. ;
' .'" '- i,
Classes In. Bafta,
P -inting Af Ff. Div'i '
Mr. Arthus Mckray was guesf
of honor at the Ft, Davis Officers'
Wives Club offee last Thursday.
He gave an interesting talk on ba bates
tes bates painting and promised to
start a class in batea pamUng Ju.
TIIIS WEEK'S SPECIAL.
Wo are inviting; you to com anrf
choose from a' terrific, assortment of
. FlX)WER" POTS; VASES, FIGURINES,
and all kinds of Knick Knacks from 9 up
' Spend little-and make your home
UNTIL WEDNESDAY ONLY
i. n -Opposite ihe Ancon' P. Ov-' r
ANDRE KOSTELANETZ shown
arriving here early this wee!t.
He left yesterday to return to
eVerV WEDNESDAY from 7:30 p.m.
LUOIO and his ORCHESTRA will play
bis, special, brand of music that's become
tops with all Isthmians I ;
' Air-conditioned Bella Vista Room
'Call Maitre D 31660 --
A Kbkcby Ratal
r deserves the best!...
For relief of, skin irritations and prickly
' heat ji. For protection of his refreshing
comfort!.. 'MEXSANA POWDER.
are, subject to prickly heat,
Who has tried Mexsana
Medicated Powder con confirms
firms confirms that it is smoother
because of its starch base. That 1
more cooling and gives more re!
- : k
' DEODORANT -
is why it is 1
I 'Hit Mfwnll
Us. 7 Paslcr Arrives
For (crcia Church
Each mHc for inclaiioa la this
alenni aaauM be saamittad ia
tyaa-writtan farm aad mU4 ta ...
t4 tna bos aarnban IntW daily im
"Social and Otharwita,' ar ialivar ialivar-.4
.4 ialivar-.4 by kaad to taa aHict. Natkas of
Matinaa CM not ke captd by
talephaaa. :. ,.
Cristobal Assembly will, hold
their regular meeting tomorrow at
7 p.m. at the Cristobal Masonic
Temple with Miss Patricia Leach,
To Hold Dance
The Canal Zone Police Guards
Association will hold its anniver
sary ball Saturday night at the
Pacific Service Center.
-The dance win be a formal af affair,
fair, affair, featuring music by Angelo
Jaspe and his orchestra. Several
prizes will be awarded to guests
at the dance.
Worthy Advisor, presiding. TS
meeting which will be formal
will include business and initiation.
All Eastern Stars and Master
Masons are most cordially 'invited
to attend. ' - i v
REV. MILTON K. LEIDIG Y
A new pastor for the Curundu
Protestant Church, the Rev. Mil
ton K. Leidig, arrived on the
Isthmus with his family y ester
day and will conduct his first
service on Sunday.-
Rev. Leidig is a fully ordained
minister of the Methodist church
He is years of age, with a
family of three children: Milton
Jr., iy2; Pamela Jane, 5, and, Ly Ly-dla
dla Ly-dla Susan. 4 months. ..
He has had two years of sem seminary
inary seminary work at the Asbury Theo
logical Seminary, with his last
year' completed at the Garrett
Biblical institute at Evanston
111. Durinar the nast five years
he was assigned to the Alger Alger-Falrvlew
Falrvlew Alger-Falrvlew Methodist church In
Alger, Ohio; The nubile Ulnvtt'
ed to welcome Rev. Leidig and
his family at his first service
Sunday morning at 11. ;
Gypsy Baron Who
Lived Like Czar
Gels 10-Yr. Term
MOSCOW, July 11 (UP) A So Soviet
viet Soviet court has sentenced a Gypsy
oaron to 10 years at hard lat
tor extornng money from peas
ants so ne couia uve use a czar.
The court, meeting at Sverdld Sverdld-vak,
vak, Sverdld-vak, sentenced other members of
the baron s gang to prison, terms
rangmr from three to 10 years.
Soviet newspapers said the bar
on and his gang preyed on guiii
ble peasants and mulched them
of money, jewelry and bonds.
According to the press dispat
es. the baron lived high and had
many wives. He owned automo
biles and airplanes and liked to
dispense 125 tips on his tours of
the countryside in the Russian Re-
A German si i Mar
tin Heinrich' Klaproth first iden
tified uranium in 1789 while study-
ins ores of the Jachymov silver
miner of Bohemia, now part of
Don't take chances
: .'for '
U, S Trained Technician ;
Complete TV Service
Only 80' TV Testing Tower In this Area
ANTENNA INSTALLATIONS A SPECIALTY1
TV SERVICE CENTER
Work Fully Guaranteed Corner "H
Beatiful HATS, BONNETS and HANDBAGS imported
directly from luiy.
AU Colors a Latest Styles a For Ladies and Girls
VISIT US NOW
(Beside the Bella Vista Theater)
fcnpy yoivi Vacation
Stop over in Picturesque San Jose at no additional cost
30 Day Excursion
IZ- aav ItJLt
X y. ..-
y .. ..... -.
Fly the Swift, Modern, Powerful ..
Convair 340 med on all
LACSA International Flights
more enjoyment time
Lets flight time
iu.i tints arrimmmS-t
FLY WOW PAY LATER
L 1 1 "' "L" STREET 5
For more information see your
Travel Agent or Call 8-3439
(at noon or after 5:00 p.m. Tel. 1-0678)
TEE PANAMA AMEKICAV AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER s
' TMSnTSDAT, JO.T II, 19SS
YOU CAN PUCE YOUR AD ATJ4 DIFFERENT. LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
, .1 Street No. U . : ...
Agenci&s Internal, da Publicaciones :
No. I iMltrj flaan
U2 La Camaoallla :
. FARMACIA tOMBARDO '.
.. Re. n -r Uml
k at Jady At i St :;
' LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Thou No. 4. ,
FARMACIA' ESTADOS UNIDOS
. 141 Central Ave.
, FARMACIA LUX
114 Central iMU
J. fee, da b Ossa At. tie, 41
Jute Afeetatena At. uiBH
- -' ta street a
, Pargoe Lefevxe T Street
FARMACIA "SAS" 1
v Via rem m
NOVEDADES A THIS '
TU Itpaia At
CANAL ZONC POLICLINIC
OR- C. I. FABREGA, D.D.S.
DR. EL AVILA JR- M.O.
(Duett tt Anron 8col Playtroane)
7- laL 1-MH r-
. RETIREMENT, LIFE
fhone Panama 1-0551
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. SA.
Pecket Shippart -Phono
team Ri"t ,!-,
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOt
Riding Jumping dent
I tiS .. PIiom 1-0279 ;
or by appointment.
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES UNTIL SOU LEARN"
' Balboa: 2-4231 or fuw
Studio El Panama Hotel
"WB win relltve Sr"
coral, callousses, oU
u Jut Arotemena f S-BH
,. Canal Zone ladies
For Smart and Lovely Bair
- Doable Lanoline Wave
Y.M.CA. Beauty Salon
. Tel J-3G77
LUX VENETIAN BLINDS
Just received new ship shipment
ment shipment of famous English
new model R.C. 88.
. .SALES SERVICE
Central 26-79 (next to
Encanto Theatre) t
P.S. We also hate
, '25 cycle motors.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
." Oaotatlom ky
AIIAB, HATTJSSI ASSOCUTES
i- 8U Ask
"Abittolr Kadonal ...... ; l
wBanet lldudtfio 411
VCnento Faniml W
- farvcrla Nacfanal .... U
vChirleaM it Lech ... 11
. CUyeo ................. 41
Cuantas Comarclalat .
' Pref. with Com.
' DcstUadora Naclonal
: Prct with Com.
Prat with Com.
ruerza t Lut-Prrf. ... 4711
fl)traa y LuOora. S
Hottlea InteriBiarieaBoi. 4S4
Central dV Sepiroa .... IS -Panamefii
d ActltM ...
Pantmefia do Fibraa ...
1 Puiamtfta da Seguroa ., 21
Pan'amefta da Tabaca .. 10
Tealra Bclltvbta ,,
Tttro Central ....... ...
FOR SALE FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Metal bad. com- FOR SALE: Jeep trailer, new
plate with mattress, table, four tint and tube. Spare wheel
chairs. Phaae Gambea i-Ul. with tire. Excellent coadition,
Hoeee 0255-A. $170. Lecared rear ef llli-6,
- Old CrirtobaL Call J-2831 after
FOR SALE: Two youth badt 6 p.m. ;r ----r-;- ;
with tprinf, mart rets, food tea- ' ' '
dition. Call Cyrundy 4231. FOR SALE: 1?4 Hudson Com-
tftB .... rrr rrr- modore Sed, 41,000, milei,r
KJSA.Le:5,,1"m u, 9,,Z t00 ""echanical condition, and
5300; 2 mahogany chair w'- appearance, $350. Rodman 3064 ?
cushron. 4 Venetian blind. 4 ar 3347.
window ihadcs, large' mahafanr -i ..." 1 i t '
wardrobe, ether mitc.'hoiuehold FOR SALE: 1954 Mercery
effect!. House 6425. Pes Bocas Custom 2-tone 4-door tedan,
Street, Lee Riot. new whftewall tires, duty paid,
' $1750. Call Octavie Ramos, Tel-
COD C A I C tphene Janama 2-1463. v
".UK OALt FOR SALE: 1955 Pontlac 4-
TiscelIanpnii do,r titn MIM"r yoiiow, white-.'.
FOR SALE: I t.lkin, parrrt t0,M",io"- H55;".
nd ca9e $55. 2-2964. '-
.. wall tire and many extras, ex-
FORSALE: 2 tectieni latticed cellent condition. 1952 Chevre-
. heary fence, one 6x9 with door, 4-door sedan, power elide,
en 6x12. Phone ialbea 1802. m."y 1953 Pontiac Cat-.
: linn. troen, hydramatic,
FOR SAHj Portable Singer radio,, whrtewall tire, ivory top
sewing machine AC-DC with all and many extra, perfect cohdi-
attachment, perfect condition. tion. 1951 Pontiac Cafallna, tat-
lik new $65., May be seen at urn gold. 1953 ChavroUt Bel-
Lewis Saryice, Ave. Tivoli No. ir, radio, standard shift, etc. All
. U-52. in good mechanical condition
, nd good pried. Auto Eisenman,
FOR SALE: Seven-year-eld 'e'id! Coca-Cola Plant. Phone
horse, chestnut gelding, $50. 2-2616 nd 2-4966 I
Phone, 3-4629. ; .... FOR RENT r 1954 Plymouth 6-
. yl. Station s Wagon," undtrcoat- v
FOR SALE: Bicycle, electrie ed, $1700. Can be financed,
train, chairs, tables, etc. Cristo- Phone Corexal 2144 er evening
bal 1095. mornings. Curundu 4298.
Panama Line Sailings
The Panama liner Aneon Is
scheduled to sail from Mew York
tomorrow afternoon with 125
passengers for Cristobal and 46
passengers en route to Port-au-Prince,
Haiti. ...,' : i
The complete advance passen passen-dr
dr passen-dr list for New York follows:
Mrs. Edria Archibalds M3.
'herine Ayrs: Mr. and Mrs.
xeodore H, Bauer mid son; Mr.
and Mrs.. Rex. E. Beck and son;
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Benny
Sr. and son: Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam H. BiUerman and daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Mr. and Mrs.. Andrew
Bleakley, sr.; Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
J. Booth and three children; Mr.
and Mrs. David N. Bowman;
Miss Loretta Brady; Miss Flor Florence
ence Florence Brissett; : ; ,v4. :
Mr. and Mrs. John Caputo;
Mr. and Mrs. Louis H, Charles;
Mr. and Mrs. Vera H. Chrlstoph
and four cniiaren: Miss Ann
Connelly: Mr. and Mrs. Walter
A. Daniels; Miss Yolanda Di
Rueeiero: Miss Michelina Di
Ruggiero; Mrs. Laura A. Dolega
and daughter; Mrs. Florence H
Pagan; Robert F. Fearon and
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fish el and
L. J. Flanagan; Mrs. Miriam
Ford and two children: Mr. and
Mrs. H, B. Fried; Mrs. HUdur
Gibson; Mr. and Mrs. George
Jay Gold; J. E. Grady; Mrs.
Hanna Greenberc: Thomas W
Grimison: Miss Barbara Hall;
John L. Hardcastle; Miss Bess
Higgins; Miss Ida Hochberg;
Vincent J. Huber;
Miss Leon tine Kaye; Mr. (ind
Mrs. Dale D. Keieley and two
I children; Mrs. Fannie E. Lascn-
Ky; Mr. ana Mrs. cnariej juuien juuien-thal;
thal; juuien-thal; -V- 4 1
Miss Frances M. McBrlde;
Miss Esther Malter; Mrs. Clem Clem-ence
ence Clem-ence Milettl; Mr. and Mrs. John
ontanye; Mr. and Mrs. Jack F.
Morris and son and Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice M. Morton and son.
Miss Gladys Piccoli: Mrs Jo
seph Plrga; Mrs. Ann Piatt; Mis',
Barbara Piatt; miss Miiaren
Preston; Mr. and Mrs. James
Quinn: Miss Sigrid G. Ramberg;
Dr. and Mrs. Louis Reder: Mr
and Mrs. L. Rosenfeld; Mr. and
Mrs. Harrv Rothenbunrn:
Mrs. Charles L. Schweizer;
Miss Helen Seitz; Mrs. Mary J.
Sparling and two children; -Miss
Carol Tnomnson; wuuam k.
Todd; Mrs.v Marie Tresselt; Dr.
and Mrs. Kennetn e. Turner ana
four children: Miss Mary F. Two-
hie; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Voelk;
MUs Josephine Voza; Mr. and
Mrs. Malcolm R. Wheeler and
two children: Mr. and Mrs. Ar
thur j. Wynne and Mr. and Mrs.
H. H. Zand.
The Panama liner Cristobal is
scheduled to sail from Cristobal
Saturday with 126 passengers
for New York and five for Port-au-Prince,
Haiti. Among the
passengers sailing to New York
is S. E. Esser, Superintendent of
Schools, who Is going to the
States with Mrs. Ester and his
daughter for vacation. He
plans to return before the begin beginning
ning beginning of the school term In the
Passengers booked for Haiti
are: George Dale; Domenlco
Oaleno; Mr. and Mrs. Patrick
Olinde; and Gino Tafa. -The
complete advance passen
ger us, ror wew yorir. follows:
Mrs. Marjorie Anderson and
two children; Mrs. Ellen E. Bal
ley and son. Mrs. Anne Bennett
Mrs. Elizabeth Berlin; Henry
Born; Miss MUdred Born: Mr
and Mrs. James P. Boukalls and
two children; Mr. and Mrs. Oua-
lave auckei; wiuiam Bulger;
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bullock:
Miss Jane Campbell: Mr. and
Mrs, s. caruana and daughter;
Mc.ffi ana ; Mrs. u., uavanaugn;
Mr, and Mrs..Raymend C Clark:
Mr. ana Mrs. Russell F. Conklln
and Miss Sidelina Cuellar.
Mrs. Geore Dale and son:
Mr. ana Mrs. jerome Davis; Mrs
Vera de Cordova; Mr.-and Mrs.
Domenick De Sosa; Mrs. A.
Duckham; Miss Dorothy- Dun.
kel: Miss Kdith Ann Frlrhnff
Miss Jane D. Fuller; Dr. and"
Mrs. John W. Gales and two
children; Miss Lidia Garde; Mrs
May Gardner; Mr. and Mrs. Al
fred R. Graham; Mrs. Stella
Graham; Miss Cristie Graham
ana Mrs. Gladys Grecca.
Miss Mary HaUoran: Miss Hone
Harder; Mr. and Mrs. Alcide R.
Hauser and three children; Lee
Hayes; Mr. and Mrs. 1 H. Kins
Hutchens; Mr. and Mrs. Edward
t. Kircnmier and two children;
Mr, and Mrs. William L. Krusen;
Mr. and Mrs. George-E. Lore;
Mrs. Margaret Lundberg;
Miss Helen Mack; -. Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Maronev: Miss
Madeleine Aj Martin; Miss Helen
Meivm; Miss Kathleen, Melvm;
Mr. and Mrs. William Moss;
Miss Jennie MulvihiU; Miss M.
a. Nues: :
Mr, and Mrs. Robert E. Ober-
i m ItAlTLE rides lusty Mongol leader John Wayne
In thrilling action scene from Howard Hughes' "The Con-'
queror," RKO'i $6,000,000 drama of Genghis Khan, present
ed in Cinemascope and Technicolor. Susan Hayward, Pedro
Armendarlt also star in epioilm, produced and directed by
: Dick Powell. ..A-.;- ,- r i ..i-,-.
BOX 2031. ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
SAN JOSE INN, i) San Jose,
Coita Rica, offers a delightful
all-expense three-day tear in
cool and beautiful Cost Rica for.
$52.50 per person m group ef
two or more people. For reserve-.
tlons or information, writ or
wire SAN JOSE INN, San Jose,
Costa Rica.' '. ''";.
DR. WENDENAKE Medical Clin Clinic.
ic. Clinic. Day-Night serriee. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479
' Sermon Topi Tonight, 7 o'clock
("Elements of the Gospel."
CHURCH OF CHRIST. 0851
' Balboa Road. Everybody wel welcome.
come. welcome. 'V
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: I set
bunk beds. Call 3-1009 Cristo Cristobal.
QUALIFIED COOK desires posi position
tion position with bachelor or right fam family.
ily. family. Please call Gamboa 6-446.
(Continued from Page 1)
effective until seven weeks after
it is administered, consequently.
tho Salk polio vaccination cam campaign
paign campaign for Panama should be be
ginning now in order to avoid an
epidemic in August or September,
Mrs. Arias said.
One of the reasons for the
Panama board's failure to pur
chase the vaccine from the U.S. M
is the fact that the supply of Salk
polio vaccine is not enough vto fill
the needs of Latin American coun
tries, and the U.S. probably does
not want to be accused of playing
favorites, local health authorities
said. k ,, f
However, the Panama Anti-Polio
Board is of the opinion tnat fan
imi should be considered ..a Spe
cial case because of, its proximity
to the Canal Zone, and the fact
any polio oumreaa i -epiaemic
pror ortions here would, be neces-i
saruy of concern to doui me ran ran-am
am ran-am and the U.S. governments.
felder; Sidney R. Oberfelder; El Elmer
mer Elmer J. O'Connor; Mn and Mrs.
Carl M. Pajak and two children;
Manuel L. perdirr Mr. and Mrs.
W Rowland Peters ; and Mrs.
Leonie Potter. -
Mrs. 'Evelyn Richardi and
nlere Fsaldra Olvnn: Mr. and
Mrs. John E. Ridge Jr., and two
children; Miss-. Veronika Rlggs;
Mrs. Marguret Ryanr M- Marie
Schnatz: Miss Grace ( eennara;
Georee R. Smith: Mr.' and Mrs
Charles S. Smiths and three
children;' Miss Ruth Solomon;
Mr. and Mrs.. Alfred Stam; Mrs
Irene Strauss; i
Mrs. Margaret Venable ; Mr
and Mrs. Howard Wagner;1 Missi
Helen Weir; Miss Anne weir:
Mr. and Mrs. David wheatley:
Mrs. Anrt R. P. de WUkins and
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Wilson
and Miss Marlon Yost.
ATTENTION 6. U Just beilt
modern furnished apertBteatt, I,
2 bedreems. he, cold wit.
Phone rename 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment en Rkarde Aria Street,
. Cempe Alegre. Bathroom, maid'
room, hot water, near Via Esp Esp-a.
a. Esp-a. Phone 3-6846 or 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sitting room,
maid's room with bath, large
kitchen, large bathroom, bet wa-V
tor, apartment well screened, 25 1
sou' 'meters inside apartment
for laundry, frying and ironing;
largo closet, garage, house num number
ber number 5, Eusebi A. Morale Ave.
in "El Cangrejo," corner house.
Phone Panama 3-0579.
FOR RENT: Furnhhad modern
apartment, screened, inspected,
one and two bedroom Call 2-
3065. i a f. 4 r,r
FOR RNT-Nlce furnished -partmcrrt,
independent, two bed bed-,
, bed-, rooms, alt services, protected a a-.
. a-. gainst mosquito, hot tad cold
water,' parlor-dining room, refri refrigerator.
gerator. refrigerator. House 27 43rd Street.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with telephone, 2 er 3
months, $115. Selling automatic
electric stove, $30. phone 3 3-4363.
4363. 3-4363. ; San Francisco, I5tb St.
FOR RENT: Modem en-bd-room
apartment, StoVe, hot wa water,
ter, water, .refrigerator, air-conditioned.
Cempe Alegre. Phone after 6
p.m. 3-4242. ".- jf
Along The Fairways
Final match ior all f lirhte la
U AUllOWS; "," fv' r s,-""'
T. A. Jacks beat V. Lombroia
z ana i.
R. W. Thompson
Xlevenger on the 27 hole 1 Tip
R. T. Williams beat M. Schoch
W. H. Essllnger beat
Smith 7 up.
E. Jones beat C. W. Hummer
i up on tne 19th hole, vv
The quarter-final match will
be played Saturday at 0800 hours.
The semifinal will be played
ottocuuay at ijuu nours.
Sunday wiU be club champion
nnai match will be played at
1300 nours. In the morning of
July 15 there will be a Mixed
Scotch Foursome. Presentation
of prizes Is scheduled after the
finalmatch. There will be free
peer, come on out and have fun
The girls are coming in to the
home stretch of the Isthmian Han Handicap
dicap Handicap Tourney. The matches play-
w wee were au close with
the winners taking their mtrtr-hM
on the 17th or 18th hole. In t h e
championship flight Louise Jones
defeated Connie Bishop and Helen
Schull won over Maggie- Dal ton.
In the first flight Harriet Serger
took her match from Elizabeth We-
Complete TV Service
U. S. Trained TechnicAisn
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
; Antenna Installations '
. Ask about oor service
CORNER '"H" and DARIEN
Service Calls Till 10:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Room beautifully
furnished housekeeping room,
double couch, refrigerator, kitch kitchen
en kitchen cabinet with attached store,
bath and entrance independent.
No. 3. 52ad Street. Phone 3 3-0638.
0638. 3-0638. : i ;
FOR RENT: 2 furnished room
in chalet, preferably North A- ,'
mericaa bachelor or couple. $35.
House 614 Betania. Phone 3-
FOR ENT Chalet three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, bet water, ether accem accem-medatiens.
medatiens. accem-medatiens. Information: Phone
3-4641 er 3-6895. ,
FOR RENT: Concrete chalet
I with all modern convenience. 3
bedrooms with closet, kitchen, 2
porches, hot water, modern serv service,
ice, service, maid's teem with service and
' bath, yard with fence, good
neighborhood. Via Perraa No.
FOR RENTw Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 3 -bedroom modem chalet
at El Cangrejo. Call afternoon -3-0598.
FOR RENT; Modem chalet,
completely new, 2 bedrooms.
living-dining room, 2 perches,
spacious kitchen, laundry, p.
arat maid's room, garage. Con Contact
tact Contact Keima Tailor Shop, 28th
St. (formerly Q St.) No9-23.
FOR RENT: Furnished er un
furnished one-bedroom modem
apartment, garage. 168 Via B B-lisarie,
lisarie, B-lisarie, Perra. ,. v. i
FOR RENT Completely fur.-
niihed apartment, two bedrooms,
garage, air-tenditioncd, phone,
television set, etc $300. Call 3 3-2171
2171 3-2171 Panama. .'
FOR RENT- Fumishe? apart apartment
ment apartment with refrigtriter, Steve,'
etc. Living room, dining room,
spacious balcony, centrally locat located,
ed, located, $80. Phone 3-0533 office
hour and 3-2930 after 5 p.m.
FOR RENT i Small, nicely fun
niihed apartment er room. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful residential section. 43rd
Street No. 13. Vr
- WANTED TO CONTACT: Any
ranamanian stueent tram either
Colon er Panama City who at attended
tended attended UCLA during past tern tern-tr.
tr. tern-tr. Bet: 332 Albreek AFB.
ber and Jean Simpson defeated
The Tournament Committee has
set 12:30 p.m., Saturday July 14,
1958 for the final mtih all
you other girls are invited to come
uui ana tee wnat happens. It
should be good so let's have a big
The championship flight will be
p'ayed between Louise Jones and
Helen Schull. The first flight will
be played betwen Harriet Serger
Another reminder about July
211 'It is the monthly P.W.G.A.
Tournament and will be at Ft. Da Davis.
vis. Davis. Be sure to sign with your
representative early, and tefl her
whether or not you will stay for
the luncheon. Also there will be
the presentation of prizes for the
present Isthmian Handicap Tour
THE NEW AUSTIN 1956
DESIGNED AND BUILT. FOR
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
JUST ASK ANY AUSTIN OWNER! J
THREE SIZES AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS
- YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT!
F5ir VS AND THY TllEM
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
ONE BLOCK FROM TIVOLI CROSSING
Baldwin furnished apartments
t Santa Clara Beach. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel' comfortable house.
Pbene Thempsen Balboa 1772.
PHIUIPS Oceensid. Cottage,'
San. Clara. Be 435, Balboa.
M 7 1673"" ,U77' C"'
(OSTER S COTTAGES' and brg.
, beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Panama 2-1515.
'le. uu i a ior
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
"' Tel." 2-0610
am. -v. v-;.A;-sfc
FOR RENT Furnished chalet
in Coco del Mar: 3 bedroom,
hot wtr, living and dining
room, maid' room, garage. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-3005.
WANTED.- Nursemaid, young "'
giH English speaking. References.
Apply F Street, Irma Apartments
Upstairs'. El Cangrejo, after 4
p.m. Panama 3-4383.
WANTEDS Nursemaid, young
trl. English (peaking. Refer-
nee. Apply "F" Street. Irmes J
Apartment, upstair. CI Cangre- I:
Jo after. 4 p.m. Panama 3-4383. ,;
2 Am:ric.i Vcnssn
IT Traffic Troiebb
TWO A TYIArinOTl avnrviain n a
lined In v nftlhno TWoaley,----
(Court thig morning for serious
"wm w uie uainc coae. -Upon
her plea of guilty, Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Adeline Cross, 42, of Anconr
was found guilty of driving; an
automobile -while Intoxicated.
The offense occurred at 8.05 p.
iu. yuiy jlu on ia aoct, Road.
Judith Anna Riii-tlx IP. nf
Rousseau, paid fine of $15 for
reckless driving on Balboa Road
at 11:50 a.m. July 3. The court
was told that she looked aside
for a few momenta and ran lntn
another oor. .,
She pleaded guilty to the
Red sauirrelr voluntarily surim
stream and lakes, including enrh
watpri ae T.atra lionrva anil th
broadest parts ef Lake Champlain.
: 1 -
,v I. v,
n3 ruAiu astssican as ixtefexeext daily NrwspArnt
WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1958
"ii i! VTTT J 1 1 i TTT ii I
" LUCY GALLANT
0 1M4 by NCA niM. few. iy-X
'It all started when the diamond .came out of
MomVring! Sad part of it is wr found: h latar
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -Exclusively
Yours: The mother of
Bing Crosby's heart, Kathy Grant,
arrivoi in Hnlivwood from Texas
UVU. V i
' 1. .... tntharrt r.ahfanil IDU'
ICjiVI AVE mvwv...
JCUIO,. MCT.,' wuoiv T
every summer on his ranch. Any Anyone
one Anyone fof. a yeddinge y "Difter "Difter-fncen"
fncen" "Difter-fncen" with Producer Leland Hay-
ward was the announced reason
for Director, Fred. Zinnemann s
nut from "The Old Man nd
... ofter two months of nro-
iptinn Rut differences wi t h
Spencer Tracy, I hear, could have
been added to the press release.
NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Marion
("See Here, Private Hargrove")
Hargrove aottit the movie based!
..n hU intent hook. "The Girl M
"When Jack Warner hired me
to write a story about the peace peacetime
time peacetime draftee, 1 toid him 1 knew
nothing about the modern army.
So I went through basic training;
with the kids and learned about;
them. I found it strange. Sergeant
tin yeU at you but it's mosUy,
i THIS IS HOtLYWOOD, MRf.
JONES: An audionco roactkl
carg nn i
the provlow of Rocky Grailano S
film blosraphy,- "Somobody up
Thoro Llkos Mo":"1 am 42 years
aid. t hta boxing. I lovod ovory,
minutt of this picture. Why
EXHIBITORS have been blam
i l J a,l!A)i trvm
develop new stars. But a veteran
) Hollywood agent, vfno rrem'B"
Mas- oavc "-; '"' '.
- Ka wj0( - r
"It's the ; banks ; who are to;
f OA 17 wwo lift
i by Erskin Johnson JJ
blame." ; of the year gave rranwe Lame a
. As Preminger told" it to a Daily,reiea8e from his exclusive CBS-
Variety reporter: : .
"A producer completes what ho work wanted to renew the con con-considers
considers con-considers a fine script and takes tract but Frankie said "No,
It to the bank for financing, but,
thov aront intorostod in scripts
They don't road rhem. They're jn-
forested In one thing. Who's in He
"PATTEIu'lS" FILMED III YALL STREET
Of the six major roles in PATTERNS,' screen adapta adaptation
tion adaptation of the celebrated television dlama about Big Business
executives, four are played by the same performers who
created the roles, for TV., These are Ed Begley, Everet
Sloane, Elizabeth Wilson and Joanna Roos. Newcomers to
the cast are Van Hef lin and Beatrice Straight. "Patterns,"
produced by Michael Myerberg and Jed Harris released
through United Artists, OPENS ON WEDNESDAY, 11 AT
T IV Oil
25c. t 15c.
... with Scott Brady,
. LOAN SHARK'
" with George Raft
If tha producer
can't eomo up
with top nam, vary often ho
can't net financing. Bnks aren't
intorosttd m developing from ML
Preminger was discussing taaVj
pendent production, now one ox
the most important forms of mov-
ie making., nut i can aaa tnat
the same attitude is being taken
these days by Hollywood's major
- Cost : of film production today
Drohibit anv studio from taking
a chance on unknowns in the star
build-uo league. If a major studio
.can't come up with a top name.
scripts are shelved. The reason,
of course, for salaries soaring to
such IpvpIq that the vera Be in-
j dependent producer cannot aliorl
i Hollywood a top stars,
EX-WELTER CHAMPION JacK-
le Fields landed a hosting job at
a-new Las Veeas hotel. t Pa-
trice Munsel is an eyebrow-lifting
item in her new haircut Italian
cut m the front tnd jj m
the back . Al Rltz of the RiU
I Brothers about nieht-club patrons
time stars are still welcome, but
nioht.nnnt rustnmers also want
, new personauues. . vn juhii-
ion nas changed his thinking
about TV and may do a rotating
all-star telefilm series. r ;f
-t. t....v. ..J
I Errol Flynn md nine local
j TV appoarancos in Havana 4o bal-
a a at
boxtt f cigars, 200 pounds of sup
ar and 25 pososl
; Hollywood's "strangest TV- deal
(TV contract on June 1. The net-1
thanks.". The reason,. the singer.
win star on a summer cea mow.
He's doing it because CBS DIDN'T
j pick up his option.
Popular Night!. L10 PER CAR!
GO, MAN GO
' with DANE CLARK
and THE GLOBETROTTERS
840 kcs., Panama City
Today. Wednesday, July 11
a -no Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re-
, quesU taken py pnoue
5:35 What'a Your F o r 1 1
nn Tn ha annnnnned
:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
-(Lvdt t&ncinff Party
0:45 M E L A C H RINO MUSI
7:00-Halla Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
. 8:00 Music By Roth ; v
8:30 Musical Theater
B:oo Ymi Asked For It (re
queststaken by phone
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
U:0O-iJaz2 Till Midnight : v
12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Thursday, July 12
8:00 Sien On Alarm Clock
-- club (requests taken
' by phone tin 7:uo)
7:30 Morninir Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wlldwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:00 News j-
iu u ul'
, till 8:30)
ll:05-S p 1 n s A Dd Nee dies
' (cont'd) .
11:30 Meet Th Entertainer
12:00 New u,i 'L 1
P.M.. V i. Y'l
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News"-- ,;
t :15 Music Of Manhattan
"1:30 Sons Of 'The pioneers "f
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00-r-Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B l n d i n g-In-The-Marsh
3:00 Hank Snow And His
. Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kays Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
i 4 :uo Feature Review
4:30 What's your Favorite (re-
quests taken by phone
5:30 News r:: ?':'"
5:35 What's Tour Favorite
6:00 To be announced :vs
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30-Herea To Veterans
7:00 Goon show
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For it (re-
quests taken by phone
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
m-ntintiM fr p
White House order. Ike had signed
an order separating the Fish and
Wildlife Service without any no notification
tification notification to the member of the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower team charged with ad
ministering this bureau.
Seaton listened sympathetic
ally as Gutermuth explained' his
group's opposition to a split.. He
also promised the 17 conserva
tionists he would "take another
look at the White House order."
They felt encouraged.-
One week later they got a rude
shock. Summoned to Seaton's of office,
fice, office, they found he apparently bad
decided to back the fishing indus
Again the conservationists pro
tested. Again beaton listened pa
tiently. The session lasted until
twilight. The sportsmen even took
the new secretary on a tour of his
own Fish and Wildlife Service s
offices, pointed out the wasteful
duplication of personnel and la
cilities if the bureau was split in
.. Finally Seaton gave in.
; "What's your plan" be asked.
The conservationists .outlined
compromise: A new assistant sec-
rataxv of Interior for fish and
wildlife, with a single Fish and
Wildlife Service raised to the level
of a commission, under which
would be a separate bureau for
commercial fisheries plus one for
sport fishing and wildlife.
r"Okay, I'U accept it," agreed
Seaton, promising to wora .ior
revocation of the White House or
- EUROPEAN DOUBLE FEATURE!
Sirvana Pampanlni, in
' Also: I "'
Saba Vittori de Sicca, in
GOOD .MORNING ELEPHANTS
WASHINGTON. July 11 (UP) I
The men who fly America s airlin
ers said yesterday they will renew
their demands that Congress strip
the Civil Aeronautics Board of its
authority to investigate air crash
es. :., i.;-,;
A spokesman told the United
Press the .Airline Pilots Assn., re
presenting 11,000 captains and co copilots,
pilots, copilots, will ask ior re-birth of the
out maepenoeni tur oucij jiui
that was abolished by President;
Roosevelt 16 years ago.
The ALPA otficiai said mow
pilots fd rho CAB, which sots
air safoty policies as well as in
vostlgating crashes, is in effect
"investigating Its own reguta
tiani and whltowashirtfl hsoW.
He indicated that the June 30,
" By OSWALD JACOBY
' Wrfttea for NEA Service
- AJSS6 3
Tiftwim WS94 "j
East Stmtk West North
,3 4V 4
nn rass v rut
East's opening bid was the
."weak" two-bid that is favored
by many experts. It shows a hand
of fair playing strength, not good
enough in hign cards tor an open'
jng bid of one in a suit.
The rest of the bidding was
reasonable enough, except per per-haos
haos per-haos for West's- final pass. He ex
pected to win tricks with both cf
his black kines in addition to
whatever might be won in tho
two red suits. In freakish bands
of this sort, however, it pays to
bid one more of your own suit
rather than let the opponents play
the hand. West would have made
five hearts, and he should have
been willine to risk a small pen
alty; as insurance agamst letting
South score a vulnerable same,
West opened the king of hearts,
and shifted to the six of diamonds,
East won the second trick with
the jack of diamonds and re
turned the deuce of spades.
South deduced from the second
trick that East had a longs dia
mond suit headed by A.K-J. If
East also had the king of spades,
he would have ooened with. one
diamond rather than with k.weak
two-bid. Therefore West had the
king of spades. South put up the
ace and was rewarded wnen me
blank king feu.
South knew that West had
singleton spade, only two dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, and probably a 7-card
heart suit. This left three clubs
to fill out the West hand. South
therefore led the queen of clubs,
capturing West's, king with the
Declarer next finessed the nine
of spades, drew trumps, and took
a second finesse in clubs to win
the rest of the tricks, South there therefore
fore therefore succeeded in winning 11
tricks, making the contract with
1:15 Is t:05
Thursday Request Return Showing "Mister Roberts"
Thursday "NIGHT WITHOUT SLEEP;'
CAMROA Charlton: Heston & Julie Adams
fifapS. "The Privati War of. Major Bcwon'
IA AUG ABIT A Glenn Ford Nina Focu -t
Futvsi "UNDERCOVER MAN
Thursday Barbara Stanwyck in JEOPARDY"
8:15 k 8:30
Also showing Thursdayfr 1
PARAISO "Violent Saturday" "Meet Me After the Show
LA BOCA John Wayne In SANDS O IWO JIMA"
ANTA CRUZ "In Old acramento" ft "Bendervoua With
SANTA CRUZ la 014 Sacramento" ft "Rendezvous with
' Texan" v"
Gold Prize $370.06
with Humphrey Bogart
RETURN OF THE
. with Bela Lugosi
Self On Crashes
Grand Canyon crash worst in
commercial aviation history was
the spark that ignited fresh pilot
protests against tne lab s nana nana-iiiiff
iiiiff nana-iiiiff of aircraft disasters.
) 'They're already blaming the
TWA pilot before they know What
really h a p nened." the pilots
spokesman said. "The CAB cant
be both Judge and Jury in cases
inai may airecuy invoivv uic
mav 1ir.riv IAVA Vn TflV
IworiTc nnm .rimilatinni ax bine
fault ; Y
Meanwhile. William B. Davis,!
director -of the Civil Aeronautics!
Administration's office of aviation!"
Safety, told a House government
operations subcommittee that col collisions
lisions collisions between lanes in flight are
"a growing hazard. The subcom
mittee is studying air sateiy pron-
i Davis said the "ultimate an
swer" to sir safety may be total
control of all fliebts by radar-e-
auinned control towers. He said
all nlanes should be required 10
carry radar sets to show how
close they are to other craft in
Davis blamed altitude meter er-L
rors, inadequate cootpii visidluij visidluij-and
and visidluij-and the hieh speed 1 of modern
planes for the1 increasing danger
. i I 1 .11! t T U
01 mgni coiusions. nc uuicu ui
two 600-mile-an hour planes ap-
proach each other "faster than the
meed of a 45-caUber bullet" and
leave pilot little or no time for de
"At -one mue." ne lesimea,
"The jiots would not have time
to make a decision prior to-, t h e
time a collision occurs."
Near Adenauer -s
Home In Bonn
BONN. Germany. July 11 (UP)
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
practically lives, on uranium,- the
government reported yesterday-'
The Federal Atomic Ministray
said it located a small deposit of
uranium only a few hundred yaras
from the Chancellor's residence.
The deoosit is not large enough to
be mined commerciauy, tne min
istry, said. 1
Terrific Double Feature!
Adm. Prices: 8.60 k 0.30
He was never
on the loser's
and the great
THE SQUARE. JUNGLE"
rrVit.l1l1tv T3rtvlTiir DrftlTlftl
, AiUUSMIf) w-o
Paul Kelly Leigh Snowden
Ann Blyth Dolores Gray
i Vic Damome
K I S M E-T." :
Ar um Alltel v
r-i J action r j
I .....HITl ll
BOARD THE BERILS
THE, BIG KNIFE
Meeting To Ratify
MOSCOW, July 11 (UP) Thei
Supreme Soviet (Parliament) con-j
venes in summer session today but
uiuerven anucipaiea lew, u any,
The chief purpose of the session,
the second in seven months, is ex expected
pected expected to be ratification of current
legislation. Soviet Premier Niko Nikolai
lai Nikolai Bulganin recently told United
Press that the principal business
will k. ;ntuj...;H
""l uic 1UUUUUWUUU Vk m ucv
liberal pension law.
pv. t : i i ; i
IIC wvict icaucrs uave ire-
gently mdicated that a major
pronouncement on foreign policy
expeciea. uui some aspecw
oi soviet foreign relations may
come up during the general course
According to Volkov, the current
session is not scheduled to discuss
the recent liberalization of the So Soviet
viet Soviet criminal code another devel development
opment development of the post Stalin e r a.
Such discussion is being reserved
for the session of the Soviets (par (parliaments)
liaments) (parliaments) of the Soviet Union's 16
constituent republics, each of
which will formulate its own legal I
"ever, informed sources said
there was considerable likelihood
that the Supreme Soviet might
take up the question of granting)
greater autonomy to tne constitu
Tomorrow s session the sec
ond this year is part of the post-
Stalin policy of broadening the
participation of the boviet m tne
conduct of the country s auairs.
Under the Stalin regime the Su
preme Soviet usually met only
once a year and confined itself to
adoption of the budget.
World In Training
DUBLIN, July 11 (UPV-A Ger
man-born scientist who visited
ftursia said yesterday the Soviet
Union probably is turning out
more scientists than the rest of
the world combined
Prof. Herman A. Bruck, director
of Ireland's Dunsink Observatory,
said the: Sovietrscientists are well well-trained
trained well-trained and are making a "tre
mendous effort" to lead the rest of
the world in the field of science.
"There has been an unfortunate
tendency on the part of the West
to underestimate their work and
the progress they have made," he
4- -"w JV 'A i- A i,
blow out, puncture
v and skid protection
. .k quieter running
and longer mileage
mwwyiv : ... m auk i
V Safer Stronger Run Longer
Safety proved on the Speedway
for your protection on
Great Wbitey Fleet
New Orleans Service
S.S. "MORAZAN" -..July 14
s.s. "TiviyES' July
S.S. "MARNA" July tS
S.S. "YAQCE" July 28
SJS. "MORAZAN Aug. 4
A Steamer : August 11
SJS. "IAQUE" ....August IS
Also Handling Refrigerated and" Chilled Cargo
New York Service
S.S. "HIBUERAS" ..
S.S. "HEREDIA" ...
Weekly sailings o! twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco f
and Seattle. f
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM f
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.08 ;
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and.
Returning from Los Angeles $279.08 f
To Seattle and Return $365.00 I
lav- i iJT at. ik 1
, TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY
(Next to National Dlstillers-Agewood)
' Telephone 3-1501
eF a c 2? riuiir
1 1 '.
1 -ifc.il .I,,,, i .
I Ql $f
""fw iiui iju.1 Liiim uiiumm nniiuuini in m iiiiimwwii m
IL "'OHCt,.. j
AVAILABLE AT CANAL ZONE RETAIL OUTLETS
y I fiat
AT- CONTINENTAL PRICES
nvw fisry fv$si Z
"art" -- 'A'1" I " :
SPECIAL PRESENTA1TON TO.NITE
at the "EL RANCHO" Garden
Vf typical dances by the above "CONJUNTO PLICET" and Panama's foremost singer,
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR
and learn why
Gets clothes cleaner than "tumble" washing,
yet is gentle enough for delicate fabrics. See
a demonstration today.
"J" it No. 13-A-30
v Tivoli Avenue
Tels. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3265
era 1 .'
v:';v'i :Vv-.''.'f x-i v -- '
Pafiama; last Wednesday.) Shown -here enjoying the fun; are from left to right U. S. Ambassador Julian IC Harring-"
ton, Mrs, William Potter; wife of the Cover nor of the Canal Zone, Elton Todd," president of the" American So
cietyr.Mr' Thomas Harrpld and' General ;Thoma L HarroldL Commanding Cenerat of USARCARJB.V "'' ,';
- f .'; i j
A TOAST JO" IKE t
ON FOURTH OF JULY
Njajor Alfredo Aleman Min- T
ister j of Panama't Treas
'uryt Mrs; 'Julian Harring-V
ton, and U. S. Ambassador
1 : :i ...1
- 1 i
v? -T'.y:t. '.. V... I
Julian K. Harrington toast ?A' ''"'Cf ;
President : f Eisn,hower at ''J "?
the- American ; Society's
Fourth of July party. -
f '..-1 Z I
' ' 1 1 L i
.'t v V'
IITTIC nAMrCDC I lltVcD iin Part of the entertainment at the Fourth of July party given by the Amer- s
LI 1 1 LC UAllLCKj ilKidtK : Ur jcan club of Panama was provided by pupils of Escuela Estados UnU :
dos. Here. they limber up with an improvised Charleston, while waiting their turn to perform. The dancers ar.
Elizabeth Nunezr Brenda Quiroz," Miriam Vasquez, Mirla Guevara and Irma Luisa Madrid."
rrUNTSDAT, JT1T ll, 13S.
THB PANAMA AE2BICAN A3 romSSZXT CA2LT NTWSPAP13I V.
v r acs Km
is2Fi i : : Oil n
imported from 3ndia ... a
1 v lift V 1 . 1
,, w pi, mm M i wln'iwiM I'W nun I I M "" immi """" g.111 J'WWMtwwww
1 5 t
'.' ':' ..
... st.. ..'
. in, ii, n ii .i in ii IM....II i nun i ii ii hiiiiii mi,,.., ,,,,.. i .in ..in II
nrrritmir riiccre AT TEA Shown receiving gussta at tea given by Mrs. Hugh; Aronld for Mrs.
KCCclVlftVI yUtjIi Al ItA William E. Potter, Monday afternoon! prom left to right facing camera:
iwrti rvn 7Aiir'f riBCT I Anv Mrs. Hugh Arnold, Mrs, W, E. Potter, Miss Susan Ruth Potter, Mrs.
GIVEN rOK ZUNC 5 MKdl LAUT H. W. Schull, Jr. and Mrs. Warner S. Rodlman.
' Mrs. W. K., Harrison serves
. tea to Mrs. J. P. Smith and
Mrs. K. E.. Frauenheim at
a party given by Mrs. Hugh
j Arnold In honor of Mrs.
'William E. Potter, wife of
the Governor of. the Canal
," .uv -t
'i? & St. &
ALE ROOK OFFICERS' WIVES Mrs- c- Wagner, retiring presidentof the Albrook AFB Officers' Wives
IlalC l?nf CICCintUT Club presents the symbol of office to Mrs. William D. Akers, newly elect-
llAYt, lt rKCJlUcNI e(j president at the club's Installation luncheon.-; ,..;,
4., 'N S K
The material of
these dresses was
In Farruflabad by
As a result your
dress Is a custom
because no two pieces
. are alike! They are
and "Color-fixed" on thtT
gleaming white iaeS V
bordering the Cangts.
They are fully vishable!
. Some with matching
All sizes $19.95
No. 22-06 Central Ave,
No. 18-60 Tlvoll Ave.
. Phone 2-2128
HAND FINISHED IN THE
TRADITION OF FAMOUS
DANISH SILVER SMITHS
DIRECT CZ SHIPMENT
now with coupled Rangefinder
Gives you S for, $ double value
155 Central Avenue
Hotel "El Panama"
- 4 j j
iCredits Clutch Pitching
;As Major Factor In 7-3
Win For Senior Circuit
By LEO H. PETERSEN :
WASHINGTON, July 11 (UP) Walter Alston
ci-edited the dutch relief pitching of Johnny Anto Anto-lilli
lilli Anto-lilli as the major factor today in the National
LSeague's 7-3 victory in the 23rd renewal of the All-
Star (anttr n- :: v
r MW that hittine didn't
hwt us, either." said the Dodgerj
minager who puotea
1 fceaguers to their sixth win in
thflast seven All-Star IJ IJ-I
I IJ-I fBut AntonelU went out there
anil shut the door in their faces
. stal. ,ho lost his yielded, the Nationals' first run
uYr;'.m;T sk tries as the In the ttira inning.
,UB1 B Z imwi canLeaeie Boyerg mw were u sus
faMB.e?Lat Ditdug "bi t but he batted to a run and scored
team, agreed tnai piwauius mini. m nd stan
man (Ken Boyer of the Car Cardinals)
dinals) Cardinals) made some good plays
anil tflma rood hits."
Boyer got three ol the 11 hits
with which the Nationals bom bombarded
barded bombarded the six pitchers whom
Stengel used; starting with Billy
Pierce, the 13-eame, winner of
"Theirs and ours," he said. He
refused to go along with flf
tioner Who .asked If he thought
he was Jinxed as an All-Star pi-
"Gin me' some pitching ano
V Be agreed with' Alston, that
Antonell' wa a key factor,
but added "Their third base
I Table Tennis 1
zone and other : tenters big
things are expected to happen
When the iream of Isthmian
ble Tennis Tournament to
sponsored under the auspicesof
tne universal v"
The venture which will include
activities lor men, ib"
i ... ani nrnmn will serve as a
means of testing the ability of
a large .number of Improved
Slayers, who have not hag a
last "of H,fUghtvCompetlHon
In this field; and who have been
Mi.niavtn r. form in daily
workout, around;' the various
tenters of table tennis activities.
eiecLca iur -..
crowded each 'evening witn
..nutiu onnteatants endeav
oring to whip themselves tato
top shape for the big test of
tars. Following this report
comes Information from the
pacific Service center play rea
InA the Rainbow City gym
Uirtnn fit stars wellknown
a .nnrbi fans are taking their
riaiiv irnnrk in an effort to ae
quire the necessary touches fre frequently
quently frequently seen on champions. All
In all, their is no fooling about
. the big things to happen during
the iortncoming tournament.
while endeavoring to main-
tain their supremacy over stu students
dents students from the Rainbow City
High School, athletes represent
in. th. Paraiso Hleh are dis-
niavinr the kind of aDtnessf that
has earned for them the high
recognition in school athletics
Thu man evidenced by their de
termination to evade defeat
when they rolled back after
Rochssler To 2-1
Win Over Montreal
NEW YORK July 11 (UP) -Bob
Baylock leads the Internation
al League Ditchers in earned run
stinginess today and could well be
the No. 1 reasonwhy, the Roches Rochester
ter Rochester Red Wings may soon be lead
ing the pennant race.
The 21-year-old right bander
from Chattanooga,' Okla pitched
the Red Wings to a 2-1 victory o o-ver
ver o-ver the Montreal Royals last night
to moved within Zvi games of tbe
leaders. The Royals' loss also re reduced
duced reduced their margin over the idle
second place Toronto Mapie Leais
to one game. -, ; v
Blaylock, who had a 1.88 E.R.A,
in the league's latest official fig
ures, has won eight games and
lost four. Tom Burgess' two-run,
sixth-inning homer gave him his
marffin of victorv last night.
The Columbus Jets pounded out
10 hits to down the Kicnmona Vir Virginians,.
ginians,. Virginians,. 6-5, and the Havana Su Sugar
gar Sugar Kings beat the Miami Marlins,
6-1, in other games.
Musial. each with home runs
and big Ted Khiszewskl with two!
doubles, did me long range
That more than offset the two! J,
vinm. run. which amounted f or National League
all the American League scor
ing in the sixth inning. The
Americana were behind, 5-0
when Ted Williams belted his
fourth all-star nomer witn wei-
lle Fox on base and Mickey
Mantle, who struck ?ut three
times. louowed i witn anotner
Those blows came off warren
Spahn, the second of the threi
Vii,i.l0ye Alatm-S' uceri s. Thfl.t.
when AntonelU pame in and tool fcMillan, as
over. : Triend, n
Musial, rf, if
Aaron, If ...
Boyer, 3b ...
b-Mays, cf, rf
BaUey, c ......... 3 6
rampaneiia, c . o
: ....... i
Wimbledon Champ Shirley Fry
To Return To R.P. Next Year
Shirley Fry, winner in the worn
en's singles division of the Pana Panama
ma Panama international Tennis Tourna
ment. has won the most highly
rated and number one tennis tour tournament
nament tournament today, the Wimbledon,
shiripv had lost in the finals in
1951 but this time she was invin invincible.
cible. invincible. Her long game was too good
for Angela Uuuxton in the tnais as
die wnn 8-4. 4-C 6-3.
Mis Huxton had been nromised Teams
a fcut of the pier at the Kngiishjcincinnatl
south coast resort ol itognor fteg
is if she won the match. Her f atn-
rf a wealthy Midlands theater
owner, had promised his daughter!
this gift as his special prize main-
ly because this cup had not been
c-Repmskl, v t 0
Spann, p i
Antoneui, p i u
had start to even the score in
the recentlv-conducted soccer
ierie with the Atlantic Side
i Ehst Friday, male and female
ollevball stars from paraiso in-
iaded Rainbow City for the
opening encounters of the 1956
championsnips oeiween me twu
high schools. The day's engage engagements
ments engagements held the spotlight, In that
the tussles were hectic and
thrilling and were staged a
midst roarine ovations
The Pacific Side girls found
their backs to the wall in the
first came of the set of. three
hen the Atlantic! Side gals
Hushed over a 15 to 10 win. But
the tables turned in the second
and final stanzas as Paraiso
fought back strong to win 15-8
Thlnss were much more excit
ing in the boys' engagement as
, the two squads played on -even
terms. In this match, Rainbow
City struggled from a 3 to 10
deficit to saueeze a 15-12 ver
diet in the Initial game of the
aet while Paraiso battled stub
bornly while trailing 2 to 10, but
rased the deficit to take the
econd game 15 to 13. This match
was unfinished due to lack of
time, but will be completed when
- the Pacific Siders Journey for the
third meeting scheduled for the
Kainoow city gym, July 20.
Kell, 3b ...
Williams' homer tied him with
Musial for hitting the most
homers in All-Star competition
but: Musial didn't wait long tc
get the record back for in the
seventh he cracked his fifth.
Actually only the ones hit by
Williams,' which went Into tne
center .field bullpen.' and Msys
who was pinch hitting for Ous
Bell, would have been homers in
Griffith Stadium last year. The
Stadium was remodeled this year
with the left field fence short
ened. The drives by-Musial and
Mantle would hav been out?
except for the change.
; bod rriena, tne u-fms
winning right hander of the
Pirates, started for the Na National
tional National League and was cred'ted
with the victory.
Williams caUed him "a hell helluva
uva helluva pitcher." ;
"I was warned to watch for
his fast ball, but he showed me
notning but slow stuff witn a
fast ball motion," Williams said
"He really fooled me."
Friend cot Ted on a strike out
in the first and a simple ground
ball in the second., i'i
Friend gave 1 up only tnree
hits. Spahn gave up only one hit
in his first two innings he work
ed and then ran into that fixth
inning storm when he gave up
three hits, including those twe
AntonelU yielded four hits
two to the first two batters he
faced in the sith, and the other
two with on man ou in the
ninth. Actually, the Giant south
paw pitched lour innings, undei
All-Star rules no pitcher can
start more than three innings
(unless the game goes into extra
innlntrs hut. Antnnelll was ner-
mitted to iro as lorn? as he d' i tie, Musial,
because he did not start the Kiuszewskl 2
The National League also
scored off whitey Ford, Jim
Wilson and Tom Brewer, who
followed Pierce in taht order
Only Herb Score, who hurled the
36 7 11 27 10
St. Louis .
an Englisn woman smce New York
Editor; CONRADQ SARCEANT
1939. Miss Buxton was the f i r s t
jngiisn finalist smce tliat oaie.
. In the quarter finals Mist
Fry easily took Mrs. Jennifer
Head of Australia t-2, 4-2. Shir Shirley
ley Shirley continued with her determin determined
ed determined otfort in the semi-finals by
boating th all time queen of the
center court Louise Brough 4-4,
4-4, 4-3. Then cam th finals
nd Shirley Fry. now hailing
from $t Petersburgh in Florida,
was all ever th court. -.Her
long game was' beautiful
and she was catching the corners
on either side in aucn a way that
Miss Buxton was overwhelmed.
The loser changed her style when
she found she could not cope with
Shirley's drives to her back hand.
In trvina to play a net game she
Lwas lost as Miss fry was an ex
New York at Milwaukee
Only game scheduled. ?
. TOMORROWS GAMES
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N)
Brooklyn at Milwaukee (N)
Pittsburgh at Chicago (2)
New York at St. Louis (N)
New York V
L .Pet CM
30 89 Vt
31 87 V
35 '33 10 V4
42. .447 17
43 '.434 18
,3150 .383 224
.28. 48 K.368 22J4
. TODAY'S GAMES
Ppen date- .
Detroit at Washington (N)
Kansas City at Baltimore NI
Cleveland at New York i
Chicago at Boston (N)
By HERBERT MOISE
CHAMP. AND PRESIDENT Shirley Fry is shown above with
the number one sports enthusiast of Panama Pres.- Ricardo
Arias E. at the opening of the-panama lnternatlonalTennis
Tournament held recently.. Shlrley haa now gone on td win
numerous other important events topped" by her -victory over
Angela Buxton in the finals at Wlmbleton last week.
5 0 12t.
..... 4 1120 .vt irJ
2 0.1 4 C f i .,,..7, I JJCrKf ''I1
....... 3 0 1 0 c I r i, 4
2 0 0 4 c kVjr - ffe -t -i
....4 0 10 1 r : rjr 1
U w I .....v.:...:........ r 1
...... 4 f. A A I I
:r.T. S o S o i r..v-w
i i!!! h v'V
i o o o c I l I H v
o o o o c L ""V i x i I
o o o o t fcr.-rr!r 1 i I
o o o c : ir f i I
37 3 11 27 7 V I f 71 1
ill if -
j-Slevers '. 1
sU-Struck out for Pierce in 3rd
b Homered for Bell in 4th.
c Fouled out for Robinson in
e-Grounded out for Wilson in
f Doubled for Long In 6th.
g Singled for Berra in 6th.
i h Filed out for Vernon in 8th.
; i Lined out for Brewer in 7th
SjPopped out for Wynn in 9th.
COLON ; The emotions of an
individual are perhaps the best cri criterion
terion criterion to use in determinine the
pert with exptremely hard passing importance of any sporting event,
shots. s t In one of the grimmest basket-
The match lasted only 52 minutes ball battles ever witnessed in the
and was by far one of the most) National Gym, the sensational gal-
thriumg ot tne. tournament. ine mos basketbaU team ouUasted the
women's singles has Decome one colot Smokers 71 to 69 Saturday
of the best audience attractions
and the finals was played to a lull
house. At the end the beautiful
trophy was presented to a teary
eved Miss Fry by no less tnan
the Duchess of Kent. Shirley has
promised to. be in Panama next
year to defend her Panama title
at the El Panama rUabana ana
Tennis Club. The dates. have not
as yet been determined.
Another -contestant m tne rana
ma Tournament did himself wel
until the quarter finals. Bob Howe
will be remembered as the ambi
dextrous Australian who teamed
' What prompted us to open our
commentary the way we did is
the fact that after the game we
saw tears dropping from the eyes
of children, young boys and girls
and from grown-ups too. Never
woi'ld we, believe that basketball
had so much meaning to our pea
'Important was the game, a bat battle
tle battle for first place and both teams
nlaved the game just that way.
Despite all the importance attach-
with Kiri Schwaits tn win tbe men's d to this contest, nary a player
doubles here in Panama. Neale) deviated from the norms of sports-
Frazer another Aussie beat Howo mansnip in trying io
6-2, 6-4, 7-5.
team's total of 71, DeLeon had 21
and Reyes 15.
Chesterfield's defeat u,.. f(k... v.
ed to manv reasons ft.. ; ....
d. . - V.a J VII
d not expect that). Our only com comment
ment comment on that is that they did not
Coming in for their ; riiar.;
praise are the referee and umpire.
Larry Chance and Paul Meader!' Meader!'-They
They Meader!'-They called a good game which
perhaps is the reason why- sports
Vi 2 i"evaueo. vnance and
Meader are human and ; so are
all uf us, so that account for th
post-game criticism of their being
tod strict on this play or that. One
play in, particular called against
Aikman of Chesterfield in the clos closing
ing closing seconds, catcalls of the Ches.
lenieia rooters. This, they claim,
ed, was the turning point -of tht
contest. We, emphatically, disa
001 211 2007
000 003 0003
SUMMARY RBI: Temple
Mays 2, Boyer, Williams 2, Man-
KiuszewsKt. j.-o :
HR: Mays, Wil
liams, Mantle, Musial. SB: Tem Tem-nle.
nle. Tem-nle. S:Frlend. DP: McMillan
Temple and Kiuszewskl. Left on
case; National league Amen
c- League 7. BB: pierce 1 (Mc-
t in), Ford 1 (Bailey), Brew-
trhth- onrf ipotIt. wnn. ., ohn er 1 (Mays), score 1 liempie)
worked the ninth, were able to,SOr Pierce & (Temple, Robinson
hold the Nationals at bay.
'The' ran off Pierce came
when Roy McMillan, one of the
five Cincinnati Redlegs in the
starting l'ne-av, singled, went
to second on Frond's sacrifice
and scored on Johnny Temple's
Ford started out well enougn
2. Bell. Long); Ford 2 (Musial
Long), Wilson 1 (Mays), 2 (Tem
ple, snider), score l (Antonemi
Wynn I (Mays). Friend 3 (Wil
liams, Mantle, Simpson), Spahn
1, (Mantle), Antoneui l (Man
tle). HO: Pierce 2 in 3, Friend S
in 3. Ford 3 in 1, Wilson 2ml
Spahn 4 in 2 (faced 3 batters in
when he struck out Musial 'tofeth), Brewer 4 In 2, Score 0 in
Today Encanto .35
AT 9:00 P.M. -On
TITO AVI LA
' and the famous
. On the Screen:
' Victor Mature, in
"THE GLORY BRIGADE"
"THE MAN WHO CHEATED
Today' IDEAL .20 ,10
Amalla AeuilSf. in -"LAS
, CA CHA CHA"'
Tony Agullar, in
"Musica. Escuela y Amor".
onen the fourth but then Boyer
singled and Mays hit his home
run. He gave up a wain ana a
sinele after that but managed
to get out of the inning without
any further scoring. :
However. Stengel, .who had
hoped to use only southpaws
figured Ford had enougn and
called on Wilson, a right hand-
er. in tne nrtn. Temwe greeted
him with a bunt single down tne
third base line and he went tc
second as Musial grounded out
Bover's third single scored hl-n.
In the sixth, Brewer fel the
sting of the National League
bats. Kiuszewskl. battln? lor
Dale Long, doubled, went to
third on McMillan's pop slncrlr
over first, base and scored on o
Brewer gave up two more run?
in tne seventn. witn one out
Musial homered. Brewer got
Boyer tne only time the car
dlnal third baseman was retired
but Mays walked and raced ail
the way home on Kluszewski's
That ended the Nat ional
League scoring but it was more
It was the National Leagued
10th victory against 13 defeats
in the mid-summer dream came
In addition to the American
League pitching, there was ine
thing which did not come up: to
epectations. mat was the crowd
It totaled 28,843, more than !,
3B000 short of capacity.
DOUBLES PARTNER Shirley Fry with Bob Howe shown dur-
ing a warmup at the El Panama Cabana and Tennis Club dur-
lng the recent International Tournament held there. Shirley.'
went on to win at Wlmbleton also while Howe lost out in theV
quarter finals to Neale Frazer, another Aussie. s 4
1.- wynn 0 In 1. AntonelU 4 In 4
R-ER:Pierce 1-1, Friend 0-0
Ford 2-2, Wilson 1-1, Spahn 3-3
Brewer 3-3, Score 0-0, Wynn 0-0
AntonelU 0-0. WP: ? Brewer2
Winnerr Friend. Loserr Pierce
U:Berry (AL), pinelli (NL
Hurlev (AL). Gore (NL), Flaher
ty (AL), jackowskl (NL), T-:2:-
25. A: 28,843. Receipts (cross):
Chess Match, Prizes
At Balboa Y Tonight
Members of the Panama Chess
Club have accepted an invitation
to participate in some friendly
chess competition .with the YMCA
Chess Club. The meeting will be
at 7:30 p.m. in the YMCA lobby,
During the evening, awards will
be presented to the winners of the
Annual YMCA Chess Tournament.
Homer M. Weeks will receive the
second olace- award for the Y tour
nament and he wiu accept tne
champion's medal for his son Mer
con A. Weeks, who won the tour
nament but is in the United States
at the present time.
The program should be interest interesting
ing interesting to chess players and specta spectators
tors spectators alike and both are cordially
T yrn'TTrnnin mni r r r i in ofmininiimiiiinniiimu w i iini i wum.nj uj. u
. S. ?
, v 4
F 1 ' ' x
i x: K ;
, l X-
0 f 4?
1,- t.j'fF 7. v 1,....
P- if X v
'..i .'. ,i v : .:: . : v ,.. ....
' ' 1
One of the most popular players
today Luis Ayala fron Chile was
rated a sure win in the quarter
finals over Ulf Schmitt, He had
beaten some of the most impres-
sive piayers inciuuins joruains
number one seeded Roger Beck Becker
er Becker and Kurt Nielson seeded 7th in
the Wimbledon this year, both in
five sets.- Ulf Schmitt proved his
undoing, however, as he won going a
Shirley continued her winning
ways in the mixed doubles when
she teamed with Vic Seixas of
Pholadelphla. They won th fi finals
nals finals by beating Miss Gibson and
Gardner Mulley: of Denver 2-4,
It is a good indication of the cal caliber
iber caliber of tennis that is starting- to
come to Panama when we find
our champs are winning such ti titles
tles titles as the Wimbledon. In looking
over the entries in the Wimbledon
this year many of the top contest contestants
ants contestants have stated they hope to be
aoie to .make Panama next year.
Seixas, Larson, Schimitt, Ayala
and Herbie Flam have already in indicated
dicated indicated thev would be uresent.
Angela Buxton, who Shirley Fry
just beat in the finals at Wimble Wimbledon
don Wimbledon plus Athea Gibson who Shir
ley beat also at Wimbledon have
also said they would be in Pana-I
ma next year. -..
(hisox Got Kinder
:om Cerds; Pless
m To Minors
CHICAGO, July 11 (UP) The
Chicago White Sox today announc
ed they have acquired veteran right
hanrier Ellis Kinder from the at.
Louis Cardinals for the 310,000
A spokesman for the American
Leaeue club said Kinder will re
port to the Sox on their current
Eastern trip.. ....
The Atkins, Ark.,1 native who
will be 42 years old July 26, broke
intf, the Major Leagues with the
old St. Louis in 1946. In 1947 he
was traded to the Boston Red Sox
with whom he played until 1955
when he went to the Cardinals in
the National League. ?
In his last season with Boston
he appeared in 43 games and had
a 5-5 won and lost record and a 2.2
earned run average.
The Sox said they will eliminate
on3 as yet unidentified player to
mane room for Kinder on their
game was a battle ot Drains ana.
- It is either thirthe astute Agus-
tus Kam is lucky or he is Just be below
low below par in being a basketball geni genius.
us. genius. It is our ooinion that his Galli-
to team does not possess the re-
sources that Rodolfo Tom's (an
other shrewd coach himself) Colon
Chesterfield team has. But last
Saturday night both teams played
thriller as both coacnes usea
their reserves prudently and wise
SIGHTSEEING -- Shirley Fry ihown'wlth Dotty Levlne (left)
'enjoying the thrilling view from the control tower at. Miraf lores.
Locks during their short stay in Panama during the Panama-
International Tennis Tournament :
In the Gallito's previous outings,
Kam, scarcely used his bench, eith
er because he figured them unfit
or he was grooming them for tnis
On manv occasions it was noted
that the top players, tired and los
ing their coordination, had to con
tinue playing. -Kant's failure to use
his accounted for nis oniy aeieai.
Kam was brilliant from the bencn
but Dario DeLeon and Ramon He
yds were shining from the court
Together they combined to score
37 noints more, than half of the
Kansas City Buys
From Denver Bears
. KANSAS CITY." Mo.. Julv 11
(UP) The Kansas City Athletics,
sunk in the American League cel cellar
lar cellar due in a large part to lack of
pitching, today announced purchase
of hurler Wally Burnette from the
Denver Bears of the American As
sociation, and two other player
( Editor's Note Burnett blayd
for champion Chesterfield team in
Panama Pre League last season.)
The A's sold left-hander Tom La La-sorta.
sorta. La-sorta. who has a 0-4 mark, to Denv
er and called up outfielder Al Pil Pil-arcik
arcik Pil-arcik from Columbus of the Inter International
national International League. Last night, they
announced that infielder Ranee
Pless had been optioned to Rich
mond ot tne international League.
Lasorda. used as a reliefer.
pitched 46 innings in 17 games for
the A s and posted an earned run
average of 5.28.
t 1 ;
Burnette. who has a, 6-6 record.
had lost four straight games for
Denver before breaking a four four-game
game four-game losing streak by downing In.
dianapolis 13-2 on June 28. i
Pilarcik, who bats and throws
lelt, was purchased by the A's
from the New York Yankees last
October. At' present he is batting
.331 for Columbus, third in the In International
ternational International League. He has slam slammed
med slammed 16 home runs and has 68 RBI's.
He was with Birmingham of the.
Southern Association last year.
Pless, the American Association
batting champion and most valu valuable
able valuable player last year, 'was hitting
onlv .262 for the A's. He hit .337 to
lead Minneapolis to the Association
crown last season. The A's purch purchased
ased purchased him during the World Series
Cristobal "C League
' 1 fr ft bf
R.'Blevlns ,.: .5 1 5
p. Leignadler 0
P. Leignadler 0
C, Klimp 0
C. Arrlngton 0
D. Rudy 2
J. Williams 0
J. McGoff 1
K. Kanway 0
D. Smith 0
D. Bonneau ......... 2
A. Jacques 3
T. BHlison 0
G. Irving ............ 0
Friday morning Margaritas"
C" and "B" Leagues invartert
Cristobal. It was the first gam
these two team played at' the
Cristobal Gym. -The first game,
saw Cristobal's "C League win
by the score of 31 to 16, it was a
wild game with six players foul-,
lng out. High scorer for Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal was- Ralph Bleving with' 11
points. Margarita's high noint
man was A. Jacaues with fl
In the second came. crlstn-
bal's "B" League won with ease.
Margarita's live men tired east
ly In the first half and Cristo
bal scored with ease in the sec
ond' half. Eddie pabon was the
high scorer for Cristobal with 17
points. Final score was 59 to 22
in Cristobal's favor.-
Totals " 13 'S 19 31
Margarita L League
5 I 21 16
Cristobal HB" League.
K pi pi
Ed Pabon ..'..,.
R. Rigby v.
1 4 17
2 3 17
G. Cotton 1
J. McGolln 1
B. Weigle ;.. 0
M. Barfield 0
D. Williams .,,.... 3
275 12 59
Totals $ 127 22
As part of the 4th of July cele celebration
bration celebration in Margarita, two basket basketball
ball basketball games we -e played at the
Margarita Gymnasium before an
enthusiastic audience. -' ( :
The Margarita "A" League vho
were previously trounced by Cris :
tobafs "A" League came back in
a surprising manner to upset Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal 58 to 54 ji an overtime con-
, Cristobal led throughout the
gamo and not until the final sec seconds
onds seconds did Margarita tie the game.
Scoring honors' went to -Bill Gib-;,
son with 17 points and Dick Wil Williams
liams Williams and Jerry Robinette each
scoring 14 points. w
Margarita's "E". League conti continued
nued continued their winning ways by trounc trouncing
ing trouncing Cristobal's "E League 25-13.
Jack Williams with 15 points was
the top scorer for Margarita. Pint
sized J. Hauser .dumped. in sin
points for Cristobal.
WIDXESDAT, JULY 11, 193J
TS8 PANAMA AMERICA AN IXDEPEXDDfr DAILY NEWSPAPER
Long May Not Be New Ruth, But He Put Bucs In Business
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA1 If Rich
WISHES IT WERE PERMANENT- Csey Stengel, right, hat
i the services of the Red Sox' Ted Williams one afternoon a yen
i-in the All-Star Game. The manager of the Yankees wishes i
' were a permanent arrangement. No club has enough power.
i: 5 by ':'k :
Chances aryou've been to absorbed in Mickey Mantle's
assault on the Babe'a impregnable you wans rm.
Cincinnati Reds were taking dead aim at another
record around here, the wants' szi. ; uou am nw uu :
lyn, though, didn't you? Good.) .
Although the Giants hit more home runs in 1947 pan any
other team in baseball history, they finished no higher than
fourth place, spectacular proof that the winning formula re requires
quires requires much more than sheer muscle
At the same time, the Giants played to A million home
admissions lor ,the most successful box office year they ve ever
known. Some of our better thinkers contend the home run has
been cheapened to such an extent It no longer has fan appeal.
Plainly that wasn't so in '47. ....
mUhPr Mnntle' homerlc blasts have been
packing the stands. Pittsburgh's Dale Long had the turnstiles
spinning when he was hot. Which reminds me that in 47. .
the Giants' big homer year. i the pirates, tnougn wea ior
drew 1,283,000. Ralph Kiner, hitting 51 hom runs, was the gate
' The Reds not only have muscle men to sell this season, but
a contender as well. And even If you've been too provincial
to pay attention, their drive against the Giants record has been
getting the full treatment from the experts, the Mantle treat-
men, I might say t, s-
-J'.-- I ZINZY ZOMBIES
w. Hmd t Tnnkfcd the Zinzv Zombiea were 10 Bye Bye
4kAU AMU V WIII1V J .. .
Babies, five field goals, two msiae-tne-parn Dunis, iuuu
faults and one Birdie (Tebbetts, of course) ahead oi the oianu
at a' correspoiiaing siage w me cuuare, -.
Aisa it t th considered opinion of Dave Grote, who man
tho ni. Fprvlre Bureau in Cincinnati (Mantle?, No one in
th bureau.. . or the linen closet, either. .- out there ever heard
of him) that the Reds are a pretty safe bet to break the re
, Mr. Grote, incidentally, has his own idea of why the skies
are being so heavily bombarded by baseball ammo these days
and nights, f orget the lively ball, lighter bat and smaller par.
theories. The answer is simoie. xne moaern oau piayer is
inches higher and pounds heavier, and events mentally retard
i mnron knawa mat sneiu r-u-w-A-n.
.- Mr. Grote may s have som6 thing there, and this depart department's
ment's department's present disposition is to let him keep it. : However, it U
to be hoped the impression does not get around that In the
past only pygmies populated the baseball world.
THE SIZE OF IT
For an awesomely appropriate example we give you no less
than the .'47 Giants themselves. Walker Cooper, catcher, was
6-3 and weighed 200: John Mue. first baseman, was 6-2, 210;
Bobby Thomson, outfielder,: 6-2, 195; Willard Marshall, ditto,
6-1, 190, and Clint Hartung a yltcher who also swung from the
heels was 6-4, 219.
That was an awful lot of beef to find on one team. It still
is, even in Mr. Grote's era of the king-size, slugger.
In long-ball hitting, the correlation between size and swat
has generally been, considered in terms of cause and effect.
The Babe, greatest of all, was 6-2, 215. If anyone remotely ap approached
proached approached him as a distance hitter, it was Jimmy Foxx, a 200 200-pound
pound 200-pound six-footer.- Hank Greenberg (he also hit 58 one season)
was 6-314, 215; Lou Gehrig, 6-1, 215; Al Simmons, 6-1, 210; Joe
DiMaggio, 6-1, 200. The list goes on and on.
For the most part the big hitters today are big men, too.
Old as he is, Ted Williams (6-4, 210) stid. swings one of the most
lethal bats in baseball. Without timing or coordination, how however,
ever, however, physique Is a negligible factor In hitting. Mantle, at 5-11,
190, is certainly no giant. And who would you rather see at
the dish when the lone ball is needed than Y02I Berra. whos
5-8, 185, makes him a Grote entesquerie. Clever?
y. X a x 1
, T"-'-,... i
ard Dale Long never swats anoth
er home run, the big first base
man put the Pirates back in busi
The Pittsburgh club played to
568,000 paid admissions in their
first 41 home games this season.
469,000 in 77 ail last year. Even
in their tanspin throughout the
last home stand, the Buccaneers
averaged 17,000 paying guests per
ihe Corasairs falling out of the
clouds with an overwhelmed Dale
Long accentuates the tremendous
managerial lob turned in by Bob
by Bragan in the early going. The
undisputed cellar champions of the
1... t : i 1 1
mst iiiur campaigns aia noi urop
more tnan two in a row until June
15, thrice bagged four in succes
Long's troubles began when he
established a record by whacking
home runs in eight consecutive
"Dale had never had it so good.
explains Manager Bragan. "Joe L. L.Brown
Brown L.Brown gave him a $2,500 .- raise.
There were television appearances
at night, breakfast clubs early in
Long pulled a muscle in his left
leg on the last trip to Chicago
He insisted on ploying, making it
worse, men ne nicked his right
shin with a foul tip, had to wear
'But it was the fuss made over
him that hurt Dale more than a
nything else, says Bragan. "Dale
is a conscientious team player who
lies awake nights when things
aren 1 going too wen. The team
skidding with him didn't help, nor
me cneers mat turned to boos.
? After all. we didn't exnect him
to outbelt Babe Ruth and bat .411,
as he did for a spell. At the out
set, we would clad r have settled
for his .291 batting average, 79
runs batted in and 16 home runs
of last year.
"But neither did we exnect him
to go 2 for 53 and his average to
drop 73 points so suddenly."
As the Pirates went on drop
ping 16 of 20 engagements after
returning home as stand-up-and-
cheer ballplayers in first place
ana winning two from the Cardi Cardinals.
nals. Cardinals. Long finally had to be bench
Long had assimilated a lot of
batting from the immortal George
Sisler, who is back at work on the
large fellow, trying to get him back
inU the ball instead of pulling a-
way- ...-'.,.. ,1
Bragan wisely attempted to sal
vage something out of the antlcipat
ed wreckage by making changes,
believes he succeeded. Frank
Thomas Is delighted at third base
for example. The slugger may pro
long his career at this position, t
la Bob Elliott. And his lack of
speed doesn't show as it did in the
Catcher Jack Shenard nlvrl
first base and Second Baseman
Johnny O'Brien won a game a a
reuer pitcher with a knuckle ball
-lan resourceful Bobby : Bra can
get the Pirates back on something
even remotely approaching their
mat s a good Question." ivx
the old shortstop and catcher. "We
can always fall back on the youth
' (NEA Telephotos)
HO AD TAKES TITLE Lew Hoad (left) of Australia won the Wimbledon tennis title at
Wimbledon, England, by defeating his countryman, Ken Rosswall (right), 6-2, 4-6, 7-5, 6-4.
X 1 X
OFF IN A MUD BATH Goo flies as four-year-olds and up spring from the' gate at Mon Monmouth
mouth Monmouth Park,. Oceanporti N.J. Chuck Thompson, 3, Sammy Boulmetis up, won this mile.
Fourteen New Pool 5 CI.
Records At Gatun Swim Meet
Bill Mazeroskl. a M-vear-old
resident of Wheeling. W. Va.. was
brought on from Hollywood of the
Pacific Coast League to play sec second
ond second base.
No One Makes
Shots Like Hogan
NEW YORK (NEA) Lilt a tot
of other people, Mike Souchak be believes
lieves believes that Ben Hogan is still the
greatest golfer in the world.
"I played with him in Rochester
and he hits the ball better than a-
nybody," said Souchak. one of the
younger stars, before flying to Hoy
iaxe ana tne isntisn open. "He
piays snots the rest of us only
'-'The pm was lodged on the front
side of the green on a par four hole
at Oak Hill. There was onlv about
14 feet of green surrounded by two
sand traps. Hogan let a five irnn
fly straight tip in the air and the
ball dropped right in the middle of
mat little hunk of green. Just like
you went over in' an airplane and
dropped the ball yourself, s
"On a course where them is iff
tie use for fairway woods. Hogan
has all the edge with deadly iron
Fourteen new pool records and
five ciT"il .Zone records were set
at-tiio AaiUc olde'4th of July
swimming meet. The meet was
held at the Gatuir pool and was
sponsored by the Gatun Civic
Council andi Elks Lodge 1542 of
Cristobal under the direction of
the Department of Physical Ed
ucation and Recreation Branch
The presentation of colors by
the Gin scout Troon 30 or oa-
tun, followed by the singing of
the Star spangled Banner mars
ed the opening of the Indepen Independence
dence Independence Day sporting event.
The swim meet becan after
words of welcome bv Mr.La
Croix the Elks representative and
Bob Thomas of the Gatun Civic
Council. The' meet was high
lighted by a visit from the new
governor, General Potter. He
gave a short speech and pre
sented the medals to the win winners
ners winners of a couple races.
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League'
Witten for NEA Service
QUESTION: With the W in.
ed. the batter hits a long single to
left field. The ball !in.fmm it,.
ien newer i nand as he starts to
throw and goes. Into the stands.
What happens?-- Wavne F.
Answer: If s an automatic two
bases far all hands fram th tlm.
the left fielder fialdad the ball and
an error for tha outfielder.
Q. Can a baserunner steal with-'
out tagging up on a foul tin cancht
dj me caicnerc uscar HOchstad HOchstad-ter.
ter. HOchstad-ter. 5
O. A batted ball hits an ttmnlr
before an infielder can get to it
11 it a base hit?-Richard Weaver.
a. irs a nit and the ball is daad.
Q. With a man on first base and
two out, the ball is hit between
outfielders. The batter- misses sec-iparita; 3.
The' officials of the meet were
Jeff Slaughter weho served as
clerk of the course. Ted Bailey
acted as starter, Mr. parrott
served as turn judge, Betty
Dunning was recorder, Curt'j
George served as announcer
pat Bailey, John Hayes and Duke
Wilson served as first place
timers with G. O. Thomas, 6.
Theriot, Bill Dunning and Cash'
Paulson serving in the same cr
' ', 10 Years
25 Yds. Free Style, Boys
I. HenryShirk, Gatun,"- '15 0
(Pool Record); 2. Gregory Hak-
anson, Gatun; 3.' John Vaucher
- 25 Yds. Free Style, Girls 6
1. cookie Graves, Gatun, 16.7;
2. Rosemary Reardon, Gatun; 3
Karen Sanders, Gatun.
25 Yds. Breast Stroke,. Boys
1. Gregory Hakanson, Gatun
23.4; 2. Gregory McGlnness, Ft.
Gullck; 3. David wilder, Ms rga rga-rlta.
. 25 yds. Breast Stroke, Girls
-1. ? carolvn Lauroix, uavuu
28.0; 2. Rosemary Reardon, Nfiw
Cristobal; 3. .Virginia cespuaes
- 25 yds. Butterfly, Boys
1.-Stewart Brown, Margarita
27.0 (Pool Record).
25 vds. Back Stroke, Boys
1. Henry Shirk. Gatm, 187
(Canal Zone Record); 2. David
Wilder, Msfrgarita; 3. John Vau Vaucher,
cher, Vaucher, Margarita.
25 yds. Back Stroke, Girls
1. Karen Sanders, Gatun, 25 0;
2. Rosemary Reardon, New Cris Cristobal;
tobal; Cristobal; 3. Vlrgnia cespedes, Ga-
12 years Old
50 vds. Rack Stroke. Boys
1. Jim Manning, Marfjarita
43.2; 2. Terry Slaughter, Gatun
3. Larry Wilder, Margarita.-
50 yds. Free Style, Boys
1. George Slaughter, G n
30.1; 2. George Cotton, Margar
ita ; 3. Richard F. Carle, Ft. Gu Gullck.
llck. Gullck. 50 yds. Free Style, Girls
1. Andrea Nash, Gatun, 388;
2. Judy Hakanson, Gatun;, 3.
Elizabeth McClaren, Gatun.
1 100 yds? Free Style, Boys
1. Buddy Slaughter, Gatun
1:08 (Pool Record); 2. Arthur
parrott, Ft. Davis; 3. Richard F
uane, Ft. Gullck. 1 i
100 yds. Free Style, Girls
1- Judy Hakanson, Gatun, .133
16 Years Old
50 yds. Free Style. Bovs
1. Jeff Slaughter, Gatun, 27.3;
z. riex uaisey, Margarita,-
50 yds. Free Style, Girls
1. Rosarlo Radcl, Gatun, 33 8
(Pool Record); 2. Carol Flenni
; 100 yds. Free Style, Boys
1. Jeff slaughter, Gatun, 1:03.1
ipooi Record); 2. Rex Daisey
, 100 yds. Free Style, Girls
1. Rosalie Radel, Gatun,'t:39 4
100 yds. Breast Stroke, Girls
1. Carol Flenniken. Margarita
1 Costs Less To Sell
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. The good host strikes the right
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" guests. Every drop of this famous i
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Scotland. .- ; 5- j
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Rev. Blakely, Hope Hirons and
Ruth Shirk were the judges whe
awaraea tne troonies to tne
outstanding; performance of the1 50 vds. Back Stroke, Girls
day.: Charlene Graves won ti e 1. verna Rae Hildevrand, Ga Ga-trophy
trophy Ga-trophy for the girls outstpndlrj tun, 40.0; 2. Helen George, Ga-
periormance and Tom Duga:i tun: 3. Virginia Hirons. Gatun.
won tne tropny ior me Doys.
Tom Dugan established twe
new Canal Zone records, ons in
the boys 12 and under 30 yds.
Breast stroke by turning in the
time of 44.0 and another one In
the boyg 12 and under. 50 yds.
Buiterny in 46.4.
Henry snirk established a new
Canal Zone record In the boyr
10 ana unaer 25 yds. Back stroke
by setting t record of 18.7 sec
onds. ' -'
Judy. Hallet broke ihe canal
Zone record in the 50 yds. breast
stroice. gins 12 and under with
her time of 44.1 seconds.
Charlene Graves won the oMs
vi ana unaer so yds. ouuenjy
race in 44.Q seconds breaking the
Canal Zone record of 48.6 by 4.0
J Year Old
50 yds. Free Style, Boys
1. Terry Slaughter, Gstun, 34.-
1; 2. Tom Dugftn, Gatun 3;
Chuck Bath, Margarita.
50 yds. Free Style, Girls
1. Charlene Graves. Gatun
31.6 (Pool Record); 2. Helen
George, Gatun; 3. Verna Hilde
50-yds. Butterfly, Boys
l..Tom Dugan, Gatun, 386
(Canal ZOne Record); 2. Philip
banders, Margarita. t ;
50 yds. Butterfly, Girls
1. Charlene Graves, Gatun,
44.6 (Canal .Zone Record); 2
Helen George, Gatun.
.50 yds. Breast Stroke
1. Judy Hallett, Gatun, '441
(Canal Zone Record); 2. Char Charlene
lene Charlene Graves, Gatun; 3. Verna
25 yds. Kick Board, Boys. Girls 50 yds. Breast Stroke
1. jane Wilson, Guile Ht. 27.2:4 'L. Tom Dugan, Gatun,- 44.0
2. Steve Radel, Gatun; 3. Ted (Canal zone Record) ;- 2. Terry
uauey, uamn. Slaughter. Gatun; 3. Philip San
CHOP EQV-AR-D2E :
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The package contains everything even the Italian-style cheesef
QUICK, EASY TO MAKE
jf mm w?t)
, .3 Tear Old
25 yds. Free Style. Bovs
1. Mathaw Manning, Mararl-
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23 yds. Free Style Girls
ond base. The runner scores be-
ior tne snortstop gets the ball
and touches second base to retire
the batter. Mrs. Marie Hodd. i
A, Th run counts onlv if tha I.Susan Rhfrk- rsafun tn n-
man tcered awfor the rvmer min-ninrer-Thomaj! r.titn"i -ti'mw
ed second based. I Redmond, Gatii. '
14 Years Old
100 ydv Breast Stroke, Boys.
1. Arthur Parrott, Ft. Davis,
1:31.3 (Pool Record); 2. Buddy
Slaughter, Gatun; 3. Tommy
BUIison, Margarita. ;
100 yds. Back Stroke, Bovs
1. Arthur Parrott, Fl. Davis,
1:30.4 (Pool Record); 2. Gray jr.
VIng,' Margarita; 3. Keith Ken Ken-way,
way, Ken-way, Margarita,
Just mix water, yeast, and the ready ready-,
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15 minute's. Spread in pie pan or flit
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Chosen As Site
jOf Night Game
r The VFW Teener All-Stars
r, who wll make the trip to Key
. ataey, Fa next month will
' play arainst the Panama Po
I ny Learn AH-Starj at the
i Panama Olympic Stadium Ju July
ly July IS.-
Proceeds from the game will
r be added to the fund to sen
: tti VFW team to the U.S. to
compete in the National VFW
, Teener Baseball Tournament,
i The fame is scheduled to be
played under the lights begin begin-ning
ning begin-ning at 7 p.m. The lights w II
! be furnished by Royal Crown
Cola of Panama. The base base-balls
balls base-balls for the contest will be
applied by Lou Glud i Sport Sporting
ing Sporting Goods Store. f v.
Admission price are 25 and
: 15 cents. '.
IReds Try To Beat j
:US In Launching
1st Cosmic Body
' MOSCOW. July il (UP) The
Literary Gazette said today Soviet
scientists expect to have their ar artificial
tificial artificial earth satellite ready for
launching in the "relatively near
I The magazine said construction is
ss complicated than the scient scientists
ists scientists thought tit would be and will
be finished earlier than foreign
dentists have predicted,
i The Russians are aware of U.S.
fforts to pioneer the first cosmic
satellite and apparently are doing
their utmost to beat them to the
I Weather Or Not
' This weather report, for the 24
hours ending I a.m. today, is pre pre-;
; pre-; arte' by tfie Mottorological and
' Hydrofraphic Branch of the Pana
ina Canal. Company;
' BALIOA CRISTOBAL
Wih ........ 12 12
Low ......... 74 75
High 97 94
low 72 78
WIND ,N" y
Imax. mph) 14 ; 1$ :
RAIN (inches) .01 .SO
4 inner harbors) Il 84
T I D I S
THURSDAY, JULY 12
12:29 a m
lODimm BELLA VISTA
CINEMASCOPE .,., MAR1SAPAVAN L
ikiti 1 1
.-.: 1 nil 11 mmm Kimm mm btnt luuuimri
'H'.v; Gigi Perreau Portland Mason -Larry Keating 'Arthur O'Connell-Connie Gilchrist'
DARRYL F. ZANUCK NUNNALLY JOHNSON LmJ"
' COLOR by DE LUXE i im tmti ) tiigk-Ftdtiity siwmpiimk ui i
ALSO: "CARIOCA CARNIVAL"
, IN INDEPENDENT jJlgSp. DULY NEWSPAPER
"Let the people know the truth and the country it $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Twining Disagrees WitK Secy Wilson
On Need For Increased Air Force Funds
WASHINGTON, July 11 (UP) -Sen.
Stuart Symington (D Ma.)
said yesterday Gen. Nathan F.
Twining,-disagrees with Defense
Secretary Charles E. Wilson's view
that there is no need for an extra
900 million dollars Congressvoted
tor theAir Force.
Twining, Air Ferca chief of
- stiff, gave the Senate Armed
Service Committt a secret twe twe-hour
hour twe-hour briefing on his recent trip
to Russia. He said the Soviets
have made "undeniable strides"
in airpower but "have not out outdistanced
distanced outdistanced us."
REPORTS ON TRIP TO RUSSIA Air Force chief Kathan
Twining. (r'ljrht) J4 greeted by Rep. L. Mendel Rivers (D., SC.)
as he arrives. tt give the House Armed Services Committee a
briaflniir on )?la recent trip to Russia, and his opinion of the
Soviet Air-Force. He gave his testimony behind closed doors
i.'v,,- -" -' in Washington. .,
cast brings to I
K I impassioned life I I
IllSi v4 the most widely..: II
nVtVn discussed best-seller I I
lliVuAs of our day! J
aniMiiA irrn 11 iinriiti nriip i frut I nY
PANAMA, R. P WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 195S
After the ; briefine,- Symington
told newsmen Twining testified
that if he were a senator he
would have voted for the 900 mil
lion dollar increase in Air Force
funds. Host of the extra money
would go for the purchase of more
B52 intercontinental jet bombers.
Wilson described the exira funds
as unnecessary. He said has no
immediate plans to use the mon
ey to speed production of t h e
Symington, a sharp critic of the
Eisenhower administration's. de-
fesne policies, said Twining's
d J... I
n... y : f t
... ..J." '':;S
LEE J. COBB
A Wonderful Short
' '!v ii.c-H re
stand "completely vindicates the
position taken by some of Us that
we should give due recognition to
the tremendous advances in So
viet air power."
A 31 page summary of Twin
ing's closed-session report to the
Senate committee was released to
reporters. In it, the Air Force
chief urged more research and de
velopment spending by this coun country
try country to protect America's "qualita
tive lead" over the Soviet Union
in' airpower. ;.;.o..Vl;l
Ht warned that the Russians
are "engaged in the develop
mont of a surprisingly wide va variety
riety variety of aircraft." This tremen tremendous
dous tremendous program, he said, may a-
through" loading to
' now weapons- rv
Twining said the eight-day Rus Russian
sian Russian tour by him and his top aides
was so carefully "controlled and
limited" that "It must be said in
frankness that we 0 b t a i n no
new information of significance
But he said he saw enough to
"substantially strengthen our pre
vious assessments that the USSR,
while certainly not abreast of us
Boys 11 Girls 9
Nine girls and eleven boys
were born at Oorgas Hospital
during the week ending at mld mld-nieht.
nieht. mld-nieht. July 9. according to the
regular hospital report During
the same period 193 patients
were admitted and 168 were dis
The names and addresses of
the parents of the girl babies
follow: Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Moore
of La Boca; Mr. and Mrs. R. M.
Dixon, of Paraiso: Mr. and Mrs.
R. N. McAlmon. of Panama City;
Sgt. and Mrs. L. E. Crocker, of
Curundu; M-Sgt. and Mrs. C. H
Davis, of Ft. Kobbe; Capt. and
Mrs. J. B. Flores, of Ft. Kobbe;
Mr. and Mrs. C. Samuels, of La
Boca; Capt and Mrs. D. H. Mey
er, of Albrooic; ana Mr. ana Airs.
I. Shocron O., of Pariama City.
Boya were born to the follow following:
ing: following: Cpl. and Mrs. H. Duncan.
Jr., of Rodman; Mr. and Mrs. C.
B. Minton, of Pedro Miguel; Mr.
and Mrs. E. V. Cragwell, of Pan Panama
ama Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. L E.
Haywood, of Paraiso; Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Moreno, of Panama
City; Sgt and Mrs. H. B. Ray of
Locona; Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Villa Villa-nueva,
nueva, Villa-nueva, of Panama City: Mr. and
Mrs. T. B. Knight, of Panama
City; Lt. and Mrs. W." N. Brad Brad-berry,
berry, Brad-berry, Jr., of Ft Clayton; Mr.
and Mrs. w. k. onnson, oi w
cona; and Mr and Mrs. A. L.
Geers, of Los Rlos.
On 5-Day Visil
Twentv-four field a:rade n
eral staff officers from BrazilJ
accompanied by three Venezue
lan officers will arrive in the;
Canal Zone this afternoon for a,
five-day visit and briefing at va various
rious various installations In the Carib-j
Their tour of the various posts
will officially begin when they
meet the Commanding General
USARCARIB, and the chief of
Military Missions Thu r s d a y
morning. From TJSARCARIB
Headquarters, Fort Amador, they
will visit Fort Kobbe for A brief briefing
ing briefing on the 20th infantry Regi Regiment
ment Regiment and a motor -tour? of the
post, at which time they will al also
so also visit Inter American Geodetic
Survey lnsallatlons at Fort Kob
The Brazilian officers' Thurs
day schedule also Includes a lun luncheon
cheon luncheon with the Commander In
Chief, Caribbean Command, at
Quarry Heignis. Aiier iuncn wiey
will visit LAGS installations at
Fort Clayton, and have a brief
ing and tour oi tne coin aaa
Fridav mornins the officers
will visit the USARCARIB School
and the Jungle Warfare Training
Center at Fort Gullck. They will
return to Fort Clayton after the
tour and briefing at Fort Gullck.
; A tour of the Miraflorej Locks
will be held Saturday morning
for the officers. After a free aft aft-ernon
ernon aft-ernon they will spend the eve evening
ning evening at the home of the Brazil Brazilian
ian Brazilian Ambassador In Panama.
The officers are scheduled to
leave Albrook Alr Force Base
CimHou mornlntr fnr thil return
yesterday, can and is. oroeressive-
iy narrowing the technological
lead of the West generally and 0
me unuea aiaies in particular.
Sen. Henry M, Jackson (D.
w asn. j 1010 reporters v there is
"still a conflict" between Twinine
and Wilson over the relative air
strength of the United States and
Russia. He said Twining made it
clear "He has not raised or low
ered nis estimates of Soviet air
Eden Says He Will
Visit Soviel Union
In May For Talks
LONDON, July 11 (UP) Prime
Minister. Anthony: Erfen nnnimo.i
today he wUl go to Russia next1
sprwg ior new talks with leaders
of the Soviet Union.
Eden told the Hons nf riiiA.
he plans to leave for Moscow next
may o on a w-day official visit.
He said he hopes to visit Lenin Leningrad
grad Leningrad and "perhaps" other parts of
He will be accompanied by For-
kiu secretary seiwyn Uoyd on the
trip, which will return last Anril's
visit to Britain of Soviet Premier
Nikolai Bulganin and Communist
pany cniei Nikita Khrushchev.
Tho foreign secretary and I
look forward during the course
of this visit to renewing our con conversations
versations conversations with the Soviet load loader,"
er," loader," the Prime Minister told the
This remark drew lunch : frnm
laborite members. Eden mapped
back: "I think it is a serious mat
ter." : : ,-: n, I. -0! i:
Laborite members of Parliamen
tangled bitterly with the Soviet
leaders during their 10-day visit to
Britain over demands that the Rus Russians
sians Russians release, political prisoners
held in the Soviet Union and gatel
Opposition leader Hugh Gaitskell
told Eden his labor party welcom-
cm uie auiiuuucemeni oi nis visit.
re jiupe u wm oe iruiuui,:' uaii-
THE BEST PARKING PLACE! -'
ijfmmmmmmtmti-.'mmm i eWeaiiav.1 S
PATTERNS OF: P v
I PASSION Aa,
shake the gray flsnnel
worfd of 'bigmfiney"i;ke
C -:'aMaw m v intvV :
40 Shows 3:00 4:57 6:54 8:51 p.m
tat J v'S-
" ..i.k .....
HER FATHER'S SLATER Doris Robertson is restrained by
Ohio, as she tries to view ex-convlct Norman Walker (right),
BERLIN. Julv 11 mPV An
East German secret police offi official
cial official said today a "eroun' of A-
merlcan-trained agents had been
caught and arrested while try trying
ing trying to sneak Into Poland to pro promote
mote promote rebellion.' .-v.?.
The"bfficial. Col.' Oustav1 Bor-
mann, announced at a news con-
rerence yesterday the establish
ment of a forbidden zone be between
tween between Red Germany and Poland
and sal dany westerner who
cannot properly identify himself
in the area will be seized.
Loitering, near the Governor's
quarters at Balboa Heights
brought a sentence of 30 days in
jail for Hector Malo Z. when his
cae came up in Balboa Magis Magis-trale's
trale's Magis-trale's Court.; -,-r-: :
The 36-year-old Panamanian was
picked up at 8:30 a m; yesterday.
He had a previous criminal record.-
; N -i
-Herman Arthur Thibodeau. 'i
a United States marine, was fined
$15 for failure to keep his automo-
una 10 uie rigiii wnue meeung' an another
other another ear. ; .
For parking a bus unlawfully at
Far Fan, Thomas James Quinn,
42, Panamanian, was fined
For driving a bus which had de
fective brakes, Roberto Degape B.
2? Panamanian naift a tin 'fin
i ixmmissary trespass netted' a
sio line for J
Juan Felipe de la I-
glesit A., 32, Panamanian.
Judge's The-Judge's Bench
" 1 1
Polish 'Bread' Uprisings
The East Germans them them-telves
telves them-telves were reported jittery at
a result of the three-ay work'
ers' uprising in Poznan, Po Poland.
land. Poland. : : --if,:
..,'.: ., : ',-:,.,,
the West Berlin : newspaper
Telegraf said today that East
Berlin t slaughterhouse workers
went on strike last week for six
hours and forced the Reds to
cancel plans to raise work quo quotas
tas quotas 35 per cent.
The Poznan riots started with
a strike and demands by factory
Bormann insisted that Ameri American
can American "agents" were responsible
for the Poznan uprising, despite
me, iac uiai me fousn commu communist
nist communist party last Saturday admit admitted
ted admitted that party "mistakes" and
"bureaucratic irreg u 1 a r 1 1 1 e
were to blame.
. Bormann: also accused the TJ TJ-nlted
nlted TJ-nlted States of carrying out "es "espionage
pionage "espionage and subversive activity"
against s Czechoslovakia. East
Germany and other satellite nations.-';
: .-V r '..',.::;".:::::;,
"We are taking measures to
see to lt that all western agents
who try to smuggle their way
Intd Poland through the Ger German
man German Democratic Republic will be
arrested Immediately," he said.
; "The peoples police, our bor border;
der; border; police and the state security
service Secret Police will work
together In this campaign." .
' Bormann said the group of
American agents recently ar
rested were trained by the US.
Army in West Germany and
tent into East Germany with
THE WARRIOR WHO
CHOOK THE WORLD!
Under hit hoi, cowwring notions.. notions..-in
in notions..-in his anns, an untamod womonl
JOHN WAYNE t; SUSAN HAYWARD
a policeman ataSffieS?
who police report killed Doris
counterfeit last Germany an&
rvun tacmuy papers.
Ht Said one alleeiyt airent. mow
Earl Schreiber. a baree oneratn
on the Oder River at the border
who smuggled American agents
and orders lntoo Poznan. Pre Presumably
sumably Presumably Schreiber waa one of
those arrested. Bormann did not
US Bishop Prefers
To Remain Living
.'HONG KONG; July li (UP) Jl) s
American Roman Catholic Bishop
James E. Walsh said today he pre pre-fert,
fert, pre-fert, to stay in Shanghai even
thoigh his superiors have urged
hira to return home and he has;
permission from. the Communists!
to ave,y ;.;!: t iyw-x---, I
''WhenVoV re much attach-j
ed to this country you don't like to :i
leave," he told United Press in a f
telephone interview. .
"Even if you were' asked to leave
you wouldn't feel happy to do so."
Bishop Walsh, a member of the
Maryknoll Order trf Ossinine, N.
Y., said the Communists have fail failed
ed failed to rub out religious feeling in
Shanghai.', c.... '''.r
' "On Sundays,, in this e h u r c h
where I'm staying, Christ the King,
more than 1,000 Catholics, all Chi Chinese,
nese, Chinese, come to the services,": he
said. "We have S0,000 Catholics
and 14 churches in Shanghai. 1 1
presume most of them so to church
on Sundays," i
4;32 6:46 9:00 p.m.
'to their home countries.