The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02602

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I SWT

B

TOURIST FLITES
HOMEWARD and
AN INDEPENDENT ..fT HE DAILY NEWSPAPER
Mama American
'Lel tfo people know the truth and the country u afe" Abraham Lincoln.
to RIO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL
VIA
Tel. Panama 24975 Colon 779 797
33rd VEAR
PANAMA, R. p., MONDAY, JULY 7, 196S
FIVE CENTS

V CAMADIAM WMICKY aff

.

BRAN IFF

T

4

US Traffic Toll:
5.2 Deafhs Hourly
CHICAGO, July 7 (UPI) Americans died at the rate

of slightly more than five an hour in traffic accidents dur during
ing during the three-dav Fourth of July weekend.

A count today showed

6 p.m. Thursday and midnight last night. With 179 drown drownings,
ings, drownings, eight dead in plane crashes and 81 in miscellaneous
accidents, the July Fourth death toll- stood at 643.
Th National Safety Council had predicted the traffic
deaths would total 410 by the time all reports for the 12 12-hour
hour 12-hour period were in. This would have been an hourly death
rate of 5.7, compared to the 5.2 counted.

This would have been an hour hourly
ly hourly death rate of 5.7, compared to
the 5.2 counted today, and in the
early hours of the holiday it ap. ap.-peared
peared ap.-peared this estimate would be con conservative.
servative. conservative. "No one can bt complacent ov ov-r
r ov-r a toll thl bifl, but we are
glad It took a turn for tho bat.
tar about half way through the
holiday' Nod H. Dearborn,
Safety Council proiidont, said.
The traffic death rate m the na.
tion's highways took a big jump
Sunday as the homeward rush be-
C.cCOkMiCK, J
Crowe Appoints
Sarah de la Pena
Clerk of Court
A special session of Ancon Dis District
trict District Court was held today to pay
tribute to harlie T. McCormick
Jr., cierk of the court who died
over the weekend in Gorgas Hos.
pital.
Tho tpocial session was at.
tended by many members of the
Isthmian legal profession, police
officers, staff of the District At Attorney's
torney's Attorney's office and other Canal
T ottirialt.
Woodrow De Castro, on behalf
of the members of the Bar of the
Canal Zone, read a resolution pay paying
ing paying tribute to McCormick who
was known as "Mack" or "C.T."
to nearly everybody. The resolu resolution
tion resolution said he was a sincere friend,
...ni.in onH cnllpapiir ever rea-
CU-wuiRci r
dy to give of himself, his efforts
and his judgment, frequently a.
hove tne can oi auiy.
t -warn resolved to Dlace the re
gplution on the minutes of the
court and to send a copy to the
McCormick family, "that they
may be assured of our deep sym sympathy
pathy sympathy and condolences."
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe said he
tiofi tnnwn Mr. McCormick for
v,onv vonrs and thev were all go
ing to miss his ability and expe.
nence.
Tho Judge announced that the
deputy clerk, Miss Sarah de la
Pena would be appointed the
now clerk. After swearing her
in, he paid tribute to her ability
and integrity and added: "I am
delighted to have someone in
this crisis who can take over and
do tho work properly.
De Castro pledged the coopera cooperation
tion cooperation of the legal profession to
Miss deila Pena.
Mr. McCormick, who was 55
years old had been on the Isth.
mus for 24 years.
He was born in Russellville, Ky.
and after receiving a degree from
Cumberland University, he prac.
ticed law in Kentucky for seven
years.
Then, in 1934 he came to the
Canal Zone asdeputy clerk in Dis District
trict District Court. The a majority of his
service was spent in the Cristobal
District of the court. He was ap.
pointed clerk of the court in 1941.
His wife Annis died in 1955.
Heis survived by a sister Mrs. N.
Hedges and twi brothers, Roy and
Philip who live in Kentucky, and
also by a step daughter, Betty
Bingham o; Bristol, Va.
Funeral services will be held in
the Gorgas hospital chapel at 4:45
on Wednesday afternoon with the
Rev. 0. W. Olsen, pastor of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Union Church, officiating.
Arrangements are being made
to take the body to the State for
burial.

375 traffic deaths between

gan for the Fourth of July holiday.
California posted 26 traffic
deaths to lead the nation's high,
way slaughter. Texas reported 23
highways eaths, umo, is, rww
York and Georgia 16 each, Mis.
soun 13, Michigan and North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina 12 apiece, Louisiana 11, and
Florida and Virginia 10 each.
Many motorists made an ear.
ly effort to beat the usual traf traffic
fic traffic jams of tho last holiday
hours. Among them was Presi President
dent President Eisenhower and his grand,
children, who pulled away ear earlier
lier earlier than usual from tho Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's Gettysburg, Pa., farm
for their auto. trip back to Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C.
The National Safety Council an.
pealed to motorists to help hold
down the toll and not break the
record Independence Day to'l of
391 set in 1955.
Not onlv were delavs encounter
ed by motorists, but some rail
traffic was snarled.
Near Kalamazoo Mich., all train
movements of the New York Cen Central
tral Central Railroad between Detroit and
Chicago were hlnrkpH hv a froioht
train wreck, and were forced to
oe rerouted, adoui 35 cars of a
113.car freight were derailed and
rinned tm several hundred
of trunk-line tracks.
Freight cars were sprawled a.
cross the main line, and some
of electricity when a utility pole,
auauuca py me aeranment, drop dropped
ped dropped live wires across the wreck wreckage.
age. wreckage. At Elkhart Lake, Wit., a Mil
waukee Road freight train col.
lidded head-on with tho lino's
Copper Country Limited passen passenger
ger passenger train just south of tho down
town depot. At least 11 persons
were injured, but only one pas passenger
senger passenger required hospitalization.
The wreck was caused when the
freight train failed to switch to
siding, officials said.
Showers and thunderstorms wet
scattered areas nf the not
safety officials said the precipita.
uuu pj.uvio.eo. an assist in mak
ing motorists drive more cautious
ly.
Showers in the Plains, through
the mountains of the West from
the Cascaes to the Continental
Divide and from New England
southwestward to New Mexico a a-long
long a-long advancing cool air slowed the
late rush traffic.
Cattle Clobber
Plane In Chilre
A small local airline which flies
between Panama City and inland
areas has complained to the Pa.
nama Civil Aviation Board about
the lack or safety precautions at
some landing fields.
The airline, which operates out
of Chitre, at the same time report reported
ed reported the damage to one of its planes
ai me unure landing field by cat.
tie Which had wandered in?
field to graze, through a break in
a wire tence.
Officials of the cirline complain.
ed that these arniriontc in nuito
frequent at airfields where cnffi.
cient precautions are not taken to
Keep cattle and even automobiles
from going onto the field during
takeoffs and landings.
The COmnanv'K rpm-nQontotiuoc
have also registered a complaint
over the Chitre incident with the
governor of the Province of Her.
rera.
CZ Assault Trial
Awaits Medical
Report On Victim
Harry Ayres Walcott, 32. Pana
manian, was charged with as
sauitmg Blanche Ryan of or a-
hont .Time 21.
The charge specified that he
strode ner anout tne nead with
his fisl with great force and vio
lence.
Judge John E. Deming announc
ed that the case would be conti continued
nued continued until July 23 to await a re
port of a mental and physical ex
amination of the defendant.

Yanks As

NEW

PANAMA RAILROAD Py V J f
FASSENGER STATION JgfcJ XV

PANAMA RAILROAD
FREIGHT YARD FACILITIES

PROPOSED PACIFIC SIDE TERMINAL The above drawing, which appears in the current issue of the Panama Canal Re Review,
view, Review, shows the proposed location of a new Panama Railroad terminal on the Pacific side of the Isthmus. Plans call for the
erection of a new passenger depot on Shaler Road adjacent to the Canal Zone boundary, and the conversion of the former
Tivoli commissary into a freight termflul, bA xl8tlng main track will be used for the passenger station but it will be necf
sary to, lnst team and' 4fos4o th neffcjtin. Alt of the tpwijittetmlnate at tfeflal Zone bound boundary
ary boundary near the present Central Avenue grade trossihg. Vehicular access to the atlon will 'be by a road connecting with Shaler
Road which serves both Panama City and the Canal Zone. Bids for the construction of the new terminal were advertised last
week and will be opened July 26, the Review said.

Massachusetts Investigates GoldfiWs

Drew Pearson Aide Caught Eavesdropping In Hote

BOSTON, July 7 (UPI) All of
millionaire Bernard Goldfine's per.
sonal and corporation tax affairs
were under investigation in Mas.
sachusetts today, according to
state tax commissioner Joseph P.
Healey.
At a special news conference,
Healey disclosed that Coldfine
had not yet filed a return on his
1956 state income taxes and did
not file e 1955 return until June
2, 1958.
Healey also revealed that Gold-
fine, in a letter April 8, 1958, re.
quested and received a 90-day ex.
tension until next July 15 to tile
his 1957 state income tax return.
The commissioner said that all
of Goldfine's corporation and per personal
sonal personal income tax matters were
"under investigation" by the state
department of corporations and
taxation.
Meanwhile in Washington a
spokesman for Goldfine said to.
day that the hotel room of Gold
fine's secretary, Mildred Paper Paper-man,
man, Paper-man, had been ransacked, and
a number of important financial
records stolon.
Roger Robb, attorney for the
Boston millionaire, said the rec records
ords records had a bearing on Goldfine's
testimony before a House Influ Influence.
ence. Influence. Investigating committee prob.
Early Returns Give
Lopez Mateos Lead
In Mexican Voting
MEXICO CITY, July 7 (UPI) -First
scattered returns from the
Mexican national election gve
the "residential candidate of rul ruling
ing ruling Institutional Revolutionary
Porty (PRI) a nearly 5 to 1 lead
today. The opposition charged
"fraud."
Minister of the Interior Angpl
Carvfial announced returns from
18 cities and towns in eigh sates
and one territory gave PRI cand candidate
idate candidate Adolfo Lopez Mateos 88,560
votes to 18,186 for Luis H. Alvarez,
of the conservative National Ac Action
tion Action Party (PAN).
Carfaja chairman of the electo-
nl rnmrnlcfttAna oM T.nnT Xta.
w... DO.,. .....
teos was even leading in returns
from Ciudad Juarez, in Alvarez
home state oi Chihuahua, with 43
boxes nut of 173 counted, he said
Looez Mateos, was ahead 5,199 ir
4,13.
Earlier the PRI party had an
nounced Ite candidate was ahea
by ahmargin of S to 1, but it gave
no figures. Alvarez said the an announcement
nouncement announcement was aimed at "cheat
ing the Mexican people."

PACIFIC SIDE

ing his relationship with Presiden.
tial assistant Sherman Adams.
Robb said he had notified Wash,
isgton metropolitan police of the
incident.
Goldfine also lodged a complaint
with the Federal Bureau of Inves.
tigation over secret recordings
made by a subcommittee investi.
gator and an associate of colum columnist
nist columnist Drew Pearson.
The investigator, Baron Shack Shack-lette,
lette, Shack-lette, and Jack Anderson, Peer Peer-son's
son's Peer-son's assistant, were discovered
eavesdropping with a microphone
in a hotel room adjoining that
occupied by Goldfine's new pub publicity
licity publicity man. Jack Lotto.
Subcommittee chairman Oren
Harris (D.Ark.), describing the in
cident as "very serious," called
his subcommittee into an emer emergency
gency emergency session to consider the mat.
ter.
Lotto said the FBI has assigned
agents to investigate the eaves,
dropping complaint.
ooiatine, tnrough his staft, alsc
filed a complaint with Oliver
Gasch, U.S. district attorney for
Washington.
Lotto said that Miss Paperman,
who probably knows more than
any other one person about Cold.
fine's controversial operttiens,
discovered that books, records,
correspondence, lists, cancelled
checks, photo copies, and ether
documents bearing on the Gold,
fine case had been removed
from the closet of her room.
Goldfine, on completing his tes.
timony last Thursday, returned to
Boston with his wife and members
of his personal staff for the week.
end.
Miss Paperman stored a num number
ber number of confidential files in the clo closet
set closet of her hotel room there. She
said the documents were in large
sealed envelopes.
Robb said yesterday the Boston
textile tycoon would clear up to.
morrow the mystery of the $776,.
879 worth of.uncashed bank checks
his companies bought.
In testimony last week, Gold
fine refused to discuss the checks
on grounds that they were none o
the subcommittee's business.
But a member of Goldfine's
staff here said the financier had
been working on his records, over
the weekend and would explain
the checks to the subcommittee
when he returns to the witness
stand tomorrow.
The cashiers' and treasurers'
rhec';s were purchased from
wnks by various companies con
trolled by Goldfine. According tr
subcommittee Counsel Robert W
Lishman, the checks were stil'
encashed.
Although Goldfine refused t
mnlaln the cheeks. Robb denied

Air Raid Insurance1

RAILROAD LAYOUT

Lishman's suggestion that they
were given to "bashful" public of.
ficials who could use the checks
as collateral in obtaining loans
from other sources without their
identity beig disclosed.
Robb also said that Goldfine's
review if his records in Boston
showed that he actually sent
Christmas checks ranging up to
$150 to only 22 present and form former
er former government workers in this and
previous administrations.
The subcommittee originally
presented Goldfine Thursday
with a list of 37 persons who
were the beneficiaries of Gold Gold-fine's
fine's Gold-fine's Yuletide largesse.
Goldfine and Miss Paperman,
promptly eliminated four of the
persons as nongovernment work work-ers.
ers. work-ers. The Goldfine aide said a further
review of the records showed that
15 of the original 37 on the list
never had any connection with
the federal government.
One of the checks went to Laura
Sherman, Adams' White House
secretary. Some present and lor.
Three Men Charged
With Padding USAF
Attendance Report
Three Panamanians have oeen
bound over for trial in the Ancon
U.S. District Court on a charge
of conspiring to obtam money
from the U.S. Air Force under
false pretenses.
They are: Fernando Paredes, 33:
Roger Garcia, 26; and Damaso
Salazar, 36. They are alleged to
have claimed overtime which they
did not work by changing a time
and attendance report for the pe period
riod period June 15 to 28.
It was stated at Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's court today his 26 hours
was added for Paredes, eight
hours for Garcia and eight and a
half for Salazar. which could have
lefrxuded the U.S. Air Force of
$87.77.
Woodrow de Castro representing
Garcia and Salazar waived preli preliminary
minary preliminary hearing and the two men
were bound over to the District
ourt. Paredes was committed to
he Ancon court at an earlier
earing. Bail was set at $200 for
eaih defendant.

t

Tax Affairs,
mer aides of House Democratic
Leader John W. McCormack
(Mass.) conceded they too were
remembered by Goldfine at
Christmas time.
It was expected that the Repub.
licans on the subcommittee would
attempt this week to pin a bi
partisan label on Goldfine's gift"
giving bbits. Some said they be",
lieved Goldfine had contributed
to national and state political
campaigns of the Democratic
Party.
They said they hoped to elicit
testimony to that effect next
week. By so doing, they hoped
to neutralize the political effect of
the disclosure of Goldmine's gifts
to Adams.
Goldfine also testified last week
that he wrote off these Christmas
gifts to congressional and White
House employes as business ex ex-penses
penses ex-penses on his income tax returns,
just as he did his gifts of a vi vicuna
cuna vicuna coat, $2,500 in hotel bills
and loan of a rug to Adams.
Glendall R. Lee
Retires After 26
Years With US Army
Contracting o'ficer for the Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster Section, U.S. Army Car.
ibbean, Glendall R. Lee, retired
from his position on July 2 after
serving more than 26 years as an
employe of the U.S. Army. A na.
tive of Iowa, Lee served in his
present position since 1948. He
was a former housing manager at
Curundu.
Lee snd his wife, Olga, have
been living in Panama City. Later
this month, however, he says he
will be at home on his farm at Li.
dice, where he raises poultry and
rabbits and some produce.
At one time. Lee was a each.
er at Balboa High School. Ke de
parted from that position in 1933.
He was graduated from Iowa Wes.
leyan College, at Mt. Pleasant, Io.
wa, in 1928.
rn His position with the Quarter
master Section, UaAHUARIB .,ee
was responsible for the contract
ing for matena's and rwvices
which, in the years he worked
with the section, amounted to ma
ny thousands of dollars. A great
deal of his purchasing and con contracting
tracting contracting was done in Panama. He
is 63 years of age.

Cuban Rebels May

Keep Some Kidnap
Victims Hostage

HAVANA, July 7 (UPI) The Cuban rebels werf
reported ready to release another handful of kidnaped
Canadians and Americans today. But the possibility de developed
veloped developed some kidnap victims may be held indefinitely as
"insurance" against government bomb attacks.
Four Americans and one Canadian were freed yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, leaving seven civilians in rebel hands. If no hitch
develops, the seven six Americans and the Canadian Canadian-may
may Canadian-may be flown out of the eastern Cuban hills before the
day is over.
American naval authorities indicated it would take
a little longer to work out releaslp arrangements for the
30 U.S. sailors and Marines held captive for the past It)
days.
Release negotiations were being conducted directlv

Derwecn u.j. consul rarn wonam and rebel leader Raul

Castro in the rugged hills o
The dangers of a hitch develop developing
ing developing were pointed up yesterday by
one of the newly-freed Americans
who was allowed to talk to new new-men
men new-men shortly after his release.
.John Scrissltr, of Covin, Cl Cl-1,
1, Cl-1, k.U k iui MM hv Raul
chief of the aiitt fevemment
vi tea, mi r-
tives were good Insurance
gainst attack by Cuban war-
planes.
Schissler quoted Castro as say saying,
ing, saying, "Americans are good 59 n.il n.il-limeter
limeter n.il-limeter anti-aircraft protection."
The government ceased all
ground and air activitiy in the a-
Jap Freighter
Finds Radioactivity
In West Pacific
TOKYO, July 7 (UPI) A
Japenese freighter reported to today
day today that dangerous radio acti activity
vity activity in sea and rain water in
the Western Pacific nad forced
it tr, uppr sharnlv off course,
awnv from the U.S. nuclear
testing grounds at jsniwr-on.
Tli frpiirht.er Meiwa Maru
said It was 900 miles southeast
of Bikini atoll this morning
when it detected a radioacti radioactivity
vity radioactivity count of 400 per minute
per liter in current flowing trorn
the direction of Bikini and Enl Enl-wetok.
wetok. Enl-wetok. The Meiwa Maru veered 25
Hparpps to the west when it de
tected the radioactivity. Crew-
members of the vessel, en route
from New Zealand to Yoko
hama, were ordered not to use
sea water for washing.
A member of the Japanese
Central Meteorological Board In
Tokvo said a radioactivity count
of 400 was "unusually hUh" for
sea water.
Last month, a Soviet oceano
graphv research vessel had re
ported running into stronaly
radioactive rain In the Caroline
Islands area of the Pacific, some
800 miles from the American
test area.
The freighter's report follow followed
ed followed a Washington announcement
that a new nuclear test blast
occurred in the U.S. series at
Eniwetok at 2:30 p.m. Saturday
The Japenese Meteorological
Board yesterdav described the
latest U.S. test as cf "small
category." A board spokesman
said its instruments registered
shocks averaging 0.1 millibars.
This, the spokesman said,
contrasted with the 0.9 millibar
Intensity recorded following trie
June 29 blast at Eniwetok which
had been described here as the
strongest of the Eniwetok test
series.
Kaoru Yasui, executive secre secretary
tary secretary of Japan's "council against
atomic and hydrogen bombs,"
meanwhile, Issued a statement
accusing the United Stetes of
"Ignoring and challenging world
opinion" by setting off repeat repeated
ed repeated nuclear tests.

V

Orient province.
rea jto avoid upsetting negoris'W
for the relase of the e a p t i vJ
North Americans.
Schissler also said Castro tvas
demanding thit- U.S. ambassati
Earl Smub go up into the hills to
inai ne comd I be iniornjMJd person,
ally about rebel comrfaints.
Vollamr?
(Ma he understood
also :"u
ditions tor release of the prison.
ers.
The five rlviilana ,.t.. i
from the hills by a U.S. belicon-
c jciueruay ana rushed to Guan
tanamo naval base.
The U.S. ase commander,
ear Adm. R. E. eih,, said he
wanted the kidnaped miliary
personnel brought out by truelt
rather than hell copter on
grounds that trucks were safer.
Five captives were freed las!
Wednesday and three others, all
Americans, were freed Satunay,
Those released yesterday were
John Schissler; of Covins, Cal
if..; Eugene Pflieder, of St. Paul,
Minn.; Edwin Cordes, of Fun
wood N.J.) Harold Krist.ianson.
of Winnipeg. Canada, and Rnml
cenjia, a Cuban-born naturalized
U.c citizen. i
AH were whisked off bv Stat
Onartment and nvSi ioteffi-'neJ
officers for questioning. Then
Schvsir w?.s nermited to holj
a news conference.
The released American raid h
had seen other caotive U.?T m
zens in the same area where hi
was yesterday. Among the wal
R. D. Elmore, of Hsinesville, La,
who was suffering from an ev
ailment. Schissler said the reheH
were providing him with medical
aid.
He indicated that negotiation!
with Raul Castro could drag oi
for several weeks" if Castro be
lieved that the United Stt
would not meet all his demand.
The main demand Is that tho
U.S. refuse to provide fuel to
Cuban air force planet at
Guantaneme.
American Priest,
Free Bv Chinese,
Tells Of Prisons
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) A
American unman Catholic Prie
recently freed fw voire
J
Communist prison, said today th
an estimaed 15 million person!
are in jails to Red China.
i he Rev. Joseph Patrick M
l ormacK, a Maryknoll priest fro
!.., ioia ine new
pa ner "China News" that at u
30,000 persons were in Shanghai1
Ward Road prison-the last ja
in wnicn ne was confined.
Father McCbrmick, 64, sail
many Chinese Roman Citholicl
were among those imprisoned
"Perhaps no country's priest)
have, ever stood up better to per persecution
secution persecution than our Chinese priest?
he added.
He said that Bishop James P,
Walsh, the only American pries
still to Communist China na
avoided arrest because the Com
munists "can "find noihing"'to ar
res him for.
He said (Bishop Walsh, who 1)
living in Shanga&lal is writer m
spiritual books.
Father McCormack will returl
by plane to the United States u
a few days.

X:

V
f

i' .iitu.



-

PAGE TWO

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE1

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

v THS PANAMA AMCHICAN MSS. IHC

r niuon KouNitvia m in

MAHMOOIO ARIAS. lO'toH
7. M truit O Box '34 Panama or
TujmOM 2-0740 IB LlNSS)
Caili Aodhia. PANAMKRICAN. Panama

18 I7B CtNTKAl AVCNUt CETWIIN l?fH AN ISTM ttAtrT

JraH RtaaCStNTATIVta. (OiHUA POWERS. INC
148 Mammon Ave New vmi. U7I n V.

PO NI

iN ASVANCa.

IN ADVANCE.

NI rtAR IN AQVANCI

I 170
SO
IS BO

T MAIt
t BO
IS oo
t oo

' Tha Mart let h as sows lorum foi rsaeari at Th 'tnamj Amincu

ar tsestves 9tttuM and art handled is a wholly confidential

If au cantributa a laHar don I k)a imoatiant it a? tuM't aasaaf thr

al day. Lattora at MMslnaad is tha oidai tacaiv.4.

tr r hasp raa Isttera limited ta ana pafe lenfth

Ideirtitr at Isttai writer bald in ttrictait sanlidaaca

Ton newtpapci aoumes na rsapsiuisility oi ttatamantt at epinlont

in lartara from readeri.

"THE MAIL BOX

o

V Sir

CANAL ZONE LAW ENFORCEMENT

I wonder if there isn't some merit In the complaint voiced

hv t.hp f-aiimnin truckers, i aon l uoutK tnai our iOiie po

lice are "doing nothing more than tMorung regulation!),'' asi
..l i nAt,nani iminiiti Fiprt nllt it m Thnr&dftv &l

Hie fcpur.t:,MIitlil, HUULcakij uiiiutiiwii"u, " -
Panama American. ..
But as an open-minded American, I wonder if the -one s
blanket-covering law enforcement doesn't overstep the spiru of
our laws Take, for Instance, a recent scene 1 witnessed in the
parking lot behina the Panama Canal dry gooas store. A motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle policeman ticketed a motorist for parking on the yellow
line marking the spaces. The driver had erred by a few inches.
t watz-heH this incident from a nearbv car. reflecting on its

pettiness with the driver, who hung his nead in disbelief as he
was handed the ticket by the police officer. I reproach my

child for small infractions with a fatherly warning; I punisn
him for major ones with a judgment he'll remember; and I be believe
lieve believe he respects me for it. The ticket-happy irtttceman leaves

his catch with nothing but disgust. For him ana tne law.
tn m ahort. time on the Isthmus. I have gained the un

avoidable impression that the Zone police are so to speak
"out to get us rather than protect us." I hope I am wrong. But

as a matter of fact, I overheard an officer outside cour; tne
other day ask a waiting offender, "Who got you, fella?"
So it is no wonder that I, like perhaps many other Zone
residents, sympathize with the truckers. Even in the knowledge
that they might be wrong. For the Panamanian drivers seem
to be fair game on our streets, being waved down at the slight slightest
est slightest notion to produce a driver's license, inspection sticker, or
for some other trivial reason. Why is it I have never been stop stopped
ped stopped in the Zone for the same check? I have never been stop stopped
ped stopped in Panama for one of these reasons. But 1 wouldn't blame
the Guardia Nacional for doing It in retaliation.
In striving for the ultimate in law enforcement, the Zone
police are losing firends among Americans and making enemies
among Panamanians. Experts' opinions lo the contrary, there
is such a thing as too much law. And one can only conclude
' that the Canal Zone has it when you see a police officer in the
' morning as you start to work, another on the way, and a third
1 at your destination.
I Pretty soon our cops will be meeting. themselves coming
i home as they are going out the door.
i Food For Thought

Labor News
And
Comment

. ... ) i

Sir:

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

A week of travel gave me a chance to see the west bank of

' the Brazos river, a part of the country I had never seen Defore
:' a rich valley with nice villages and rich farming country.
' We struck a new highway as we crossed the rlWr a sign
1 said Fort Worth 65 miles, iii the old day it .was on the rail railroad
road railroad only. We made the 65 miles in less than an hour, through
'Fort Worth and the toll road to Dallas. From there to the
I Bruckner Orphan's Home. Miss Bruckner was an old friend and
! schoolmate. of mine in the early days and wanted to marry me
for us to go to China as missionaries, but I preferred railroading.

went on vo rerreii, wnere we icit uue guia uiu iu iuiaj

cool weather. First time I ever got a good night s sleep in town

t and they fed me with delicious ripe plums. We leit lerrei:
; at a.m. and found it cool enough to run the heater all the
1 mov hrvmp Han info some rain anrl ha.fi tn take to a. roadside

J park for an hour watching the cars whirl y, running blind sditoon will charg that in recent
flaking a chance. That's what causes accidents. V' Wejux the boys graft' ran the

By VICTOR RIISIL
As the dreaded men of the

Mafia take their mumbling turns

on sen. McCieilan s not seat,
those who observe close. y will
begin to see the shadow oi a

super-government which Ue
underworld itsell whispers about

as "The Combination.

Despite the Mafias muscie

and millions, It is only one part

of 'The Combination,' albert

the deadliest and most tightly

organized secretariat. Legend
has it tnat until recently
Frankie Cosl.ello ruled "The
Combination." But who ever

heads it now, it rules all else

including the labor rackets.

"The Combination" is so pow powerful
erful powerful that special crime pr.,o-

fhg commissions of several
states from Massachusetts to
California have diacuverad
that it can casually spend well
over $400,000,000 a vear just to
bribe public officials. It has
been so arrogant that it has
actually held secret "seminars
in the corruption of public of officers."
ficers." officers." This group of fastidious
felons was the gamblta; de department,
partment, department, so to speak. There
is no doubt of their "confer "conferences."
ences." "conferences." Agents of various
state investigating commis commissions
sions commissions sat in on them. From
these reports you see not only
Costello, but the exiled Joe
(Doto) Adonis, "Luckv" L L-ciano,
ciano, L-ciano, Meyer Lansky, and tne
followers of Al Capone and

Jake (Greasy-Thumb) Gurik
of Chicago, kingpins all, per personally
sonally personally directing the us of
unions to help them build
their gambling networks.
In this field, vou could nick

up a thousand threads In the

criminal skein. I pick but one

here because it will soon lead
to one of Senate Rackets Com

mittee counsel Bob Kennedy's
star exposures the multi-

million dollar juke-box and

other coin-operated vend'.ne

machines industry.

We can pick it up about the

time the Capone section of

'The Combination" bean mov moving
ing moving In on unions to maice up
some of the losses they suffer suffered
ed suffered with the demise of bootleg
booze. Chicago soon enough be became
came became the center of the heavi heaviest
est heaviest manufacturing of slot ma machines
chines machines as well as all other kinds
of coin-operated devices in including
cluding including music boxes.
Soon there was the inevitable
"Merchants Association" cover covering
ing covering everything but the "one-

armed bandits." The Federals

Z : -J

I llki Da.f a. i T i i.

we Dom iNeea mm

i -ii -sw x mmiw- i

.. h ls pbW X

lit- r 1L PTsf

I in'ifsyw

'1 SiiEmlijk HHtHik ZzakwttJ-'
sBSBjppsa,,,, aBSBjBjBjfBjjjBjp- mmKHKIKmm$mmm3a----.K too
III I. I II II is

Walter Winche n New York

MAN DOING A COL'M

MONDAY, JULY T, 1951

'MIlYWACHIWRTnM

- -r VII

MERRY-U0-Round

1

9
WASHINGTON This column! an inc. uiiM ..

hit sometimes referred to J.mo. ZVZT'l VJ.CU"

C. Hsgerty as the moat iffcuoT w.TiTlf.r" ut.fl,a vn

press relations officer ever S MiMn?'J27 whM"
serve intbTwhite House I stand KF nMJ ??

by that statement and I ru Iv. 7 .5T i

one tbt Jf will not denVr" jThtt'l, TV'?'?' Wl

u...rtv (. ak. "It.' Same dav Aflame lactiti.w ... L

i j u hub mm woo urst kj 1- uai ne
persuaded Ike that he could sad !? what cslled
should hold press conferences1 ' ": ""
when the newly elected President!
almost trembled at the Idea oT i Z HEART CONDFTION

y?ously denied, Aug: 4

ck neari condlt on

meeting with the press.

Jim is so efficient that at th

San Ffancisco GOP convention he
did everything for newsmen ex except
cept except tuck them in bed every nicrhi

vtl; u J H-BOMB TEST HsaiaF.

confused with accuracy. Q Jj
Umes it best serves Jim's boss1 release or T ul tl
for him to bej inaccurate. However testTtt Bik.nT lRa?te&
people should not throw mmmm-S''viSlIVt9
who live in glass houses, and with bwVffi et?7mn
since Hagerty recently charged1 lease "very f L
me with 10 errors in rsDortinff'sti mL ei?nuf-. A newspa-

the Goldfine vicuna gift to Ike, To be 7f ,S T cBf,den
here' are 11 of Jim's denials WW&'&gZSgJfc, Whit,
either turned out not to be den- Htgertv mZ& JJ?1 drtW-

,,, l "wi lire laier to
m m mke i -Pology S

ials or else fuzsed up the truth:

ADAMS' VICUNA COAT- On

viiuajr, june u, llagerty was

,. "u.icu -i ud in b, uui onuouncea that lha i
did not comment. Oc that dya he suffered a 'illfht

queried by the press are the re- IKE'S DENVPR nre
ported Goldfine gift of r cost to Sept. 24, iW5 tL ukwESSt7 0n
Adams. He consuheu Adams, but announced that tha u ?Luse

e an, W diPesve up up-set
set up-set and stuck to. this story until

. IKE'S VICUNA Bv Monday. of a has, V.? f,rst .'ymntom'

June 16, it was finally confirmed arlv as I wa lCD0Wn

mat Adams had received a coatj -and
on that dav Hteertv was aat.

ed whether anyone eUe in thelJuue 14, law ftr thi S-T0"
White House had received a coat, went to th? hSai r'sldent
"I can speak only for myself," he' Hagerty was ffii It f'
recited. "Mv im u iat,-..i. ?..."Mlea Why this

replied. "My answer is 'no.'

I we Sboppeu tor an uour m imicuu. rain, wttcic iiuu diii
of Harland & Brown got his wife, who I am told is Mrs. Theu
! Thompson now. All through rich farming country with line

I crops, tnougn late.
Througnout the trip I saw but few grade crossings, and they
were controlled by traffic lights. The rest was either over or
I under and no stops. Passea over Brazos, 6b miles from Fort

' Worth, and not a stop all the way. On through Dallas over the
' toll road and on to Terrell, where we ielt,the girls and reoirn reoirn-r
r reoirn-r ed next day, making the 310 miles in six hours,
t Would like to be in Panama, for a chafllth Corlnne Henkle.
' She keeps me better posted than anyone else. Am glad to know
I that old Boquete is doing well. It's still home to me.
! Some have asked me how I kept up so well. It's not that
1 bottle of rum and honey I kept in the window, but a rub twice
a aay with alcohol. It's cheap, but no good to drink.
Eyes permitting, will write a better letter next week.
Pop Wright

UNNEEDED PAY RAISE
Sir:
What happens next? The Republicans are going all out
with this latest waste of industrial workers and farmers' taxes
by giving government workers this outrageous, unneeded pay
raise, and making it retroactive besides. I'm sure the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans will gain votes by this most generous donation to people
who are already fat with overpay.
Two years ago the government told the services to slash
thousands of civilians from their payrolls. Times were good
then for Industry. Now during an industrial recession, with
thousands jobless, what happens? The lobby votes the govern government
ment government workers a raise.

I'm of average intelligence, but I get dizzy in the head
trying to figure the logic of this raise. The government is los losing
ing losing millions in relief pay for the jobless, yet now this pay raise.
I asked my wife, who is in civil service, for an answer. She
doesn't have one.
Perhaps a reader can clear this up for me. I'm baffled.
' Puzzled Democrat

Sir:

HYPOTHETICAL LAUGH

If "Laughing" (Mail Box, July 1) gets his klcksWrom the

moans and groans of others, I'd advise him to observe closely,
current events on the local level.
Can you imagine the monumental wailing and gnashing of
teeth that would be displayed by our Jovial governor and ma marina
rina marina director if they should wake up some morning in the near
future and discover all ships anchored at the terminals of the
Canal and none In transit? Purely a hvpothetlcal question of
course, but should provide "Laughing" with a real belly laugh
Jf this situation were to develop.
Prophet

OUT OUR WAY

By J.

WILLIAMS

R.

I

-VOU'VC BBBM SlAtnUS IM SSD 1
CAM TILL -I WLLBP TrUT LAMP I
I THIS MORNIMd.' HAND MS THAT C
Hp I 'PIAMOMP PICK." OR 'JAMES BWS:
V oa 'otp k J4 swApy, or wmatsvsr
- SLOOP AMP TMUWP6R IT HAPPEM
1 TDM-PI IT UP.' 1 THOUGHT
I MMf'isrv ,"00 LAMP WAS TAXI W (5
1 K'-liUjAN AWPULT y

j

f I II1H I amBm Mi I ". 0rA'jKini

I mi B H I I I bsssbssmmmmWI II I v

aTsMMMMMMMHHSrKKaravtAivxv-AX vtlvta r? ,"anBsBssMMMMMMMT' i vmm J

mm flJ Wurrr WWW. AV.5J3sr"K!?lS,l-" m

ii 1 ii I tt n i!imI i .1 i :

lf'Va.va MM6MIWTWt IQIIVt WW 'l

association" also dominated

Local 134, Chicago branch of
the International Brotherhood
of Electrical Workers. i
Long after "Scarface" Brown,
alias Capone, died qutetly on a
lovely Miami Island, his follow followers
ers followers used this local as an en enforcement
forcement enforcement arm. This was quiet
stuff at first. If anybodv was

silly enough to try and eom-

Dete with "The Combination's

juke-box association by at attempting
tempting attempting to nlace music boxes
in eating spots, the newcomers
would fail. The new operators
could not get a union label on
thier machines from this Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Workers Union.
The union would not allow

the placing of these boxes in
"locations" desired by the com combine.
bine. combine. If some "location" defied
the union, the spot would not

be serviced by the Teamsters
and other unions. It was put
on the "unfair" list. Of course,
if it did manage to survive
without a union label box, its
glass windows would pop sud

denly, or it would suffer a heat
wave from fires of unknown

origin. "The Combina 1 1 o n"

didn't depend on the union

alone.
Until the beginninz of this
year, the Chicago Juke-box as association
sociation association had as one of its di directors
rectors directors a fellow by the name
of Red Waterfall, sometimes
known as Hy Lamer, when Bob
Kennedy's boys tried to find
him and the records which
would tell them( more of the
union-business association and

Its ties to the national iuke-box
ring, Waterfall disappeared.

The union lost no money on

the deal. It would charge cer certain
tain certain monthly rates for Juke

boxes and down the line for
smaller machines. It also charg charged
ed charged membership fees. This is the

Dattern.

In Detroit, the juke box un union
ion union is Teamster Local $85, led

by William Bufallno. in Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, the iuke box unit is also
a Teamster outfit which has
been run by William Presser.
The use of union locals as "en "enforcers"
forcers" "enforcers" has been the vogue for
years.
There was no such local in
the eastern states when the
Capone boys set up the Chicago
outfit. So the boss here at that
time, Joe Adonis, set up en "In "Independent"
dependent" "Independent" Electrical Workers'
outfit In mid-Manhattan under
one Prank Calland. He enforc enforced.
ed. enforced. This is lust one small section
of the multi-billion dollar crime
front. The other operations are
no different.

"July 4th, 1776," a new book a

boui tne declaration of Independ

ence, is most reaaaoie. we report
' the dramatic highlights in a jU jU-ly
ly jU-ly 4th col'm several 4tns ago.. .One
member of the 5th Amendment
mob was connected with a teevrc
show prophetically titled: "I've
Got a Secret". ..Silver Screen quot quotes
es quotes La Loren: "I'm bored with
sex." (I'll ,ell him when he comes
in) ... Many of the dumdee-. ail-

dull

work that should delight Dodyl round of polihing the 165 pair of

nv VMU 0 AS ivlllif

The current Broadwav-Vesas H

wood quip is' that Sing Crosby wtll

Duy tne iropicana Hotel (Vega)
in order to keep his family unuer

one root. Before making Kathy his
bride, mug aated some of the dolls

there, then his son Dennis mar
ried Tropip ".Pa." Sheehan in in-nls'
nls' in-nls' twin urudda (Parvel; is stea
dying with Sandra (TroprVttv

Drummona ana pater s

maun

Summer TV replacement' (Lindsay) is courting Troptcutie

make you wonder why anybody

cmizea tne regulars ... Joanne
Woodward, the recent bride, prol prol-ly
ly prol-ly would like to buy back her com comment
ment comment before her merger with Paul
Newman, to wi: "1 could never
be happy married to one man. I
wish I could marry four." (What
some press agents won't put in
the mouths of starlets) ... HBC
and CBS are trying to buy up ilush
Hush mag at the stands in every

Felicia Atkins of Australia. How

ever, son Gary continues to be" the
rebel. He plays the field. His girl
of-the-week is Simon McQuf en.
one of the naked beauts in Broad Broadway's
way's Broadway's Cafe de Paris.

stomach c0rTdlllr,

Ail at thai rwrau it utOOUliC
He was then asked bv the cor-' !:." :?.oi "head-to-toe"

5 oair nf respondent of the Manchester. N j. on- RMaiy raolf mI

ioe for tne 'Vic Man l;n H. Union Leader if Coldfina ban,.?. I.".1 .Sll0.w UP- Vei the -o:

Uwks like Nat I King) Cole naslpot offered some suits to the Pres-lorrata u J ie to

. - a uurrv nn..i j i

ano.her large click in -i'omk i.a

er to Me." His first disc with a
Justin itavor ... aiichard ftey is
bsck in Hollywood making a film
His iptiai itroadway produi.iou
Portofino,"ieU flat on its farce.."
Wanna be a Las Vegas operator?

vuc oi .ue top notei loses abut

ident himself. T have no know
ledge of that," Hagerty replied

zei on me preceding Friday, Hag Hagerty
erty Hagerty had learned that Ike had ac accepted
cepted accepted a coat from Goldfine, or at
least the material for it.

Subscribers want to

S7.000 dailv wh., ....., i" 'Py aby)

sold out. Rooms, cabaret, nd when, SLTLTl! 5 lj?ul?'or "fl whT"8 mtmoer

a h.im... lj: lu

knew of this Z.r?;SV

CHICAGO MffTEk
bawled JF&FpISS'!? h
Chicago Render for dom? e
Sew" wurk or the &
' AL, st the sama rim. -v. 7.

i. ouc neia

the gambling handle is at its bost

... omaira maxes no bons about
hisJeelins in Kbony mag. The
mm is bigo.ry. One of the stars
Who isn l jumpy about being controversial:'

Tallulah Bankhead i like thi,
too: She told Anton Wilkes; ber
producer at Laconia .Playhouse;
"If my salary's too high, dahling
tell me. I want to be sure you

mw money" .m kas 0nno

ui..i.

wiaex an nun

-

wees m mass we

uie-iour s.atues oi a way stars in
the I. Miller niche at 46th anu B B-way.
way. B-way. He was A. Stirling Calder
latner of the famed mobile sculp sculptor
tor sculptor Sandy Calder ... A Minneanol

is wit revises it: "Early to bed

d. He WVer apologiisd pVwicily.

AGRIE TO LOAN
KARACHI, Pakistan (UPI) -Pakistan
and the United States
announced the signing today oi
a $5,500,000 loan agreement de
signed to speed the completion I
the greater Karachi water supply
and sewage disposal projects. The
new U.S. aid will be added to.
'..300 000 previously allocated r
hp projects by the United States.

DIAMONDS
From TAHITI
because
you
care .
give
the
finest

WINIVERS IN OUU
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
Raquel M. Saavedra
Juan Frangakis
Dolores Husband
Maria Luisa Montoya
Juan Jos4 Bonilla
Urcilla St. Lewis
Z. Homaanx
Amelia Maudlin
D. Moreno
Adela Zeberle
Alberto Saenz

ALL Sales Slips Endin; in 7 Won
DOUBLE CHECK YOLRS
We give free "CNco" de 0R0 Stamps
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ave. 037

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE

"Paris Match," the Life of
France, carriea a full story of the
&uzy Parker "secret marriage m
theif Junfe 21 issue, and prominen;.
iy photo d our by-line on the AY
Alirror's tront page;, plus the mar mar-nae
nae mar-nae certificate. (Mercij ... Satlie
&iMgyUUfale ol the editor of
he Louisville (Kyo Courier, Jour Journal
nal Journal and limes shapes up as a car carbon
bon carbon of liar tAA. j .

fma r&uSSZ W mEThS vfhed rai,lion ,m"k for
J..I 4 .' iuae5 iicr, Victor RrWatinn! ni.

and early to rise, and you'll be in TlONOn Jan 12 m .iGU.A"
taxes up to your eyes." ftA&&k&&

I j ""nr VTIU

1 ii. .ivrri!1 .u,ai vnej-

Our favorite Deouer-uODera via 1 SLSlS! JEW the Whits

ie disc-Jockeys are "fake Ba k!A.T..' VCTE. '. categoric

the Chemise, Please" and "Spiish ed W"H "sign-

ucuui as a snort story writer in the
July Mademoiselle ... One of the
teevee mags "wonders if Jack
Webb is mulling over the Big 6.cd
with Sally Todd." Not if Jackie
Lqughery hi bride the other ma ma-Unee)
Unee) ma-Unee) has saything to say aboi
tt ... Remember popular F a s 0
Marco, the chubby clown on the
Brle TV show? He's baftenuing
B Jersey ... There's an American
bar at the Peking Hotel in Mos-

opiasn ... ine gat they once said, I
'Man, what a shape,' now nas a r.m p ap nm
shape like a man" Nelson BdMwS TL XJSS fULPHUR-
dy and Jeaanee MacDonsld wWSdi?5 .rMd the
rata tti anlA mmSlmSSL rul- i a "esment Of MXlCO anrf lh O

-" iwui tJL ureal u : ..v. ...c lc.
pet, "Indian Love Call," which U$c&" fn? WhBe Sulphur

i ,,' v"-- on ""rcn 26, 27
tl.t' ,Ha!CIy en,Pnt'cally denied
that Ike had spent more time golf golf-!"
!" golf-!" t1hn 1 had ionferring with
the two heads o state. Actual
clocking of the President's time
showed he spent three and a half
hours conferring with m. ....

dis-mtanes, five hours on the golf

Victor ...Educational note for teen-

urgers: A new rocknroller is chris christened:
tened: christened: "Tell Her Lies and Feed
Her Candy" ...The lour breaks is
Helen O'Connell's marriage have
all who know what a fine girl he
is, pretty sore at the wife-heating
stuff... Msestro Perez Prsdo. who

may coin s mint with his new course

click, "Pa.ncia," needs the loot.
Two wives (one in Mexico and
one in Cuba,keep yelling for yel-limony.

1 a 1 J

How tinses have changed. The
.oj0xroUnds' once Populated by
j NY Giavs, featured a rodeo
and EbbeU Field (former tepee of
the Dodgers) has a circus ... Bob
Pl iet W0 fr one perf
at the NY State Fair ... Washin"

ton duzz sez Jim Hageriy will in inherit
herit inherit Sherman Adama' ink 7,..

Zsa's getiing silly. When a'repor-

kVi u 17 j "erview "Miss Pu Publicity
blicity Publicity Mad of 1958" she said: "No
comment IUly's top box-offie

She is AntoneUa Lualdi, practical practically
ly practically unknown m the U.S. ... Roberto
Rosseluni, who was riding high a

aw year ago, earned only $2,000

5 j0Vely DMy Hart
P?Um; Her latest opus, named
Ode to s Dream," sounds like
self-praise ..."My Hollywoood Dia Dia-SL
SL Dia-SL w hl?h'v musin? first ef
TOTt by actfess Jacquelyn Park
Newspaper syndicates, mags and
pocket book publishers would
prosper with It.
Guy Lombardo's album, "Berlin
by Lombardo." arrive with th.

greai songman s iWth anny's as a
hit writer. Guy calls Irving: "Mr
American Music." rAnnUm.i

Some of the "new" stvV ir'a.'

cut frenzied and sa-ident voiced
emcees of the auix-shoWs should

we a lesson from Bud Collyer of
TB(,wt.hfc.Cl,ock" "d "T" T"
Truth." Calm, cool and copasetic
... 3e and Patricia Hoff (of Laur
ence Harbor. N.J.i wnnri.a if u-

col'm would be interested in 'n

a reaaer s new baby girl"... Hap-

Th ad for "The Decline of the
American Male" book includes
this Jolly: "The most devastating
exposure of the American male
since Bermuda shorts"... The iive

iaix m me mm, "Summer Love

is nardly a gassa

KHRUSHCHEV'S TELECAST
isal'l? ttod th Press 0" June 3,
Khrushchev telecast on CBS from
Moscow, but was aware of it. On
June 5, the President told his
press conference: "All I have
Lion""" Whtt y" taw telev telev-He
He telev-He then commanfari f: u-.ii.

They do :he on what Khrushchev said, rtfard.

bbre Bit from" way out and the ca", ; lng which H.wrTLd iust f.id f.id-are
are f.id-are never cool ... Some of teevea's It does not need anV SZJSX
sap operas cost s much as ?W- This is riot by lay
mfllon yearly to produce... Johnny that Jim doesnV do !W
MlthiS. who Started livrn rarW. 1st. dZil .-A".1. .. 0W iK.

y, Will be the subject of "a movie'er MtrZZ TZZZL

biography. ye's 22... The price of

success: lenoy Naaier, the quiz quiz-whiz,
whiz, quiz-whiz, has become a miter-ball. Re
cently added about 25 lbs ...Every ...Everything's
thing's ...Everything's being exposed these dav
in the magazines. Redbook's tar targets
gets targets include fruits and vegetables
... Things we can do without kov kov-ies
ies kov-ies that take a sympathetic ap approach
proach approach to juvenile delunatks.
The Latin Quarter owners otfec-

eu 10 tase oyer tormer partner Lou

movie r diffleuit .irM.h,... v.

shoifldalso be remembered that
- ."Is J not nesrily
the gospel truth.

UNDER THI DPMI j
Sen. Tom Hennings of Missouri,
former president of the St. Louis
chanter of Big Brothers and chos chos-en
en chos-en "Bit Brother of Th. Vat. isc-

has reported a bir, UBshlmouSly
out of the Senate Judiriat-v v.

Walters' Cafe de Paris. They pled-ritJee...fri'.niin8 FederI chart chart-ged
ged chart-ged to pay off alt debts and put f ? H Brothers 0 smer smer-him
him smer-him in charae of mnnins t h m organization elves arlv.

place. Or they will let the new ,lce "nd COT,n"el '-therless

spot fade and brim Walters hsrk

as L.Q. producer. On s Isry, no
as a partner ... Should chorine Ba Baby
by Baby Lake 11 years at the Latin

Quarter) go to Vegas? Should Ba-

Dy marry Ssparky Kaye, the comic
at the Silver Slipper there?
Should Baby not ... Tune in next
week for an 'her thrilling ina.: ina.:-memt
memt ina.:-memt on the life and loves of
Brod way's Baby Lake, m which sr.
many hsve drowned... Good Smile
from "The Key" Murb dept: "He
has the life expectancy of a
match."

hovs or hova in tru.kl.

Secretary 0 Agriculture Benson
didnt have to stage a fake pose
when photographers shot him
drinking milk from the automatic
buffet of the Vendo Company at
the National Press Club. Benson
is a strict teetotaller, always
drink milk. The Vendo Company
has perfected such neat gadget's
for selling soft drinks and hot
food that RCA. Dodge and A mar.

lean Motors have given up their

caieienas in lsvor of food ms.
chines.

Notice to Investors In
HAMILTON FUND
for tha benefit of tha many Hamilton investors in this area, wa are
printing below tha Hamilton quotation on July 1, 1M8. Thla Information
la also published dally in all majar States papers.
HAMILTON FUND (H-DA) July I, 195S $4.06
For futhar information, please contact
William B. Lyon P.O. Box 5290
District Manager Paham, R.P.
Phono Panama 3-7063



if .ijn'jiu i '' .j'i $X'f i

r Is"" S

MONDAY, JUtT 7, 1951
TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Congress, AFL-CIO Members

Agamst H

off as Proposal

WASHINGTON (UPI) Mem

bers of Cnneress and AFL-CIO of'

ficials dropped hints today they
would try to scuttle a huge atli
ance of transportation workers

proposed by Teamsters President

James K. Hoffa.
Hoffa and the leaders of two
East Coast maritime unions an

nounced plans Thursday to form

a "conference" and invite some

SO unions with an estimated 3,5iK),-

000 members to join.
The fact that one of Hoffa's al

lies is Joe Curran, AFL-CIO viee

president and members Of its etn-

ks-nolicinc committee as well as

nead of tne National jnarunve un

,ion, drew angry comments, at
AFL-CIO heatquarters.
The- o her co-signer of the unity
pact besides Hdffa and Curran
was Capt. William Bradley oi the
International Longshorenten's As As-socation
socation As-socation (ILA).
To Insist On Probe

AFL-CIO sources said the fact
that both the teamsters and ILA
were kicked out of labor federa.
tions on corruption charges shoul i
have made Corran keep ris dis distance.
tance. distance. Now he's in an "ontena "ontena-ble"
ble" "ontena-ble" position, they say, since he
was one of those recommending
teamster ooster for racketeering
'reasons.
' Sen. Carl T. Cortis (R-Neb.). a

member of the rackets invest; g at- vited

ing committee, said he would in insist
sist insist on a congressional probe if
the pact tended to create a "great
'monopoly" is transport.
Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R-S.D.'),

another rackets committee mem
per, said "this step toward mo-

more urgent for the House to att

amendments to the Senate-passed

laoor reform Dm w prevent un
ion tvrannv in this field."

He said amendment requiring

secret ballots for union offices

would "bring this to a quick end.
because American union men are
not about lb vote themselves in-

der Communist Harry Bridges or

Jimmy Hoffa

Many In Europe
Hoffa, outlining the plans for an
August meeting to establish the
conference, said it wpuld seek to
end bittet bickering over job

rights and organizing among sea

men's and dock worKers unions
AFL-CIO sources pictured the
move as one more step by Hoffa

in an effort to Establish himself

as a "bread-and-butter' union

leader. .
Thev said he was trying "des

perately" to erase his public
image as a front-man for racke racketeers
teers racketeers in the Teamsters Union.
AFL-C'IO Vice President Jostph

A.'Beirne, head of the Com muni

cations Workers saio if transvor
tation unions Want an organization

to solve their problems it should

be set up within the federation.

There was no lmmeaiaie reac reaction
tion reaction from the railroad brother

hoods, airline pilots and other

transport unions who wouia De in

Ah AFL-CIO spokesman sard
there would be no policy guidance
right away from Georee Meiny.
now in Europe at a labor gather
ing. But Meany will hring up he

issue at an AtL,-i;iu executive

.nopolistic unionism" makes it council meeting starting Aug. 18.

No Ooh, La Las'
For Vicki Benet

! NEW YORK (NEA) A lot of
,big men in the music business
claim that all a singer needs is
a gimmick. If, so, Vicki Benet
should be in in a breeze. She has
a terrific gimmick.
. Her gimmick? She speaks Eng English.
lish. English. Perhaps that doesn't seem odd
or gimmicky to you, but you jist
don't understand. Vicki Benet is
French. And you sort of .expect
most French singers to come on
twith that,. "ooh, lala" asd "parlez "parlez-moi
moi "parlez-moi d'amo'ur',' and 'izee;zee -bit.
Not Vicki. ;. ..- ; -.- -:
'I have no accent," she say,
'wiili no accent. "And I am very
proud of it. It's something of a
ause with .me- I worked hard
to lose aJ,to accent I took
'speech lesliofis, listened to disc
'jockeys for hours", practiced long
'hours.
"And I have a good, natural
ear for languages. I picked up
iRussian as a child in Pa r i s
'where my parents had Russian
'friends. Attually, the first lan language
guage language I ever spoke was German,
'because my parents lived there
'when I was an infant."
1 Her mother was e concert sing sing-'er,
'er, sing-'er, her father also a musician.
'They brought her here for a
'while when she was 6Vi, then she
'went back and finished school in
Paris. She also matured into an
exquisite blonde-type woman.
! She copycatted arias as a child,
"but I realized it takes too much
iwork to be a first-rate concert
linger, and, also, I didn't think I
kould be beat and didn't want to
be anything less than that"
' Vicki recently left. Decca : where
jher albums were 'noted for sexy
pictures pf her on the jackets) be
(cause they wanted to concentrate
ion her as a French singer. She
wants to sing American songs in
(faultless English. Now she's with
iLiberty, and they'll let her do
what she wants.
, How about zat, hem?

i A NOTE FROM Mike SanUnge SanUnge-lo
lo SanUnge-lo of Westinghouse Broadcasting

Co., who went along when Benny
Goodman went to play for the
people at the Brussels World's
Fair. It turned out to be a well well-received
received well-received concert.
"The reaction was warm and
enthusiastic." Santangelo writes.
"Several times the audience broke
into applause when the bank play played
ed played famous passages.
"After the concert, Benny siid
the audience was about as enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic as the best he had encoun encoun-tprpri
tprpri encoun-tprpri on his Eurooean tour.

Tpe only unenrnusiasuc com comment
ment comment came from a Russian press
officer who attended the concest.
Asked for his reaction, he replied,
'I have not heard enough of con
temporary Americanjazz to have
formed -ah tflniori- The" .'members
of the Goodman band arte master
musicians and I'm sure thee's a
melody in there somewhere.'

DICK'S PICKS: Patti Page has
an engaging march-flamored tune
in "Left Right Out of Your

Heart" on Mercury. Others: "Bau

bles, Bangles and Beads" (The
Kirby Stone Four, Columbia; 'Aft 'After
er 'After the Senior Prom" (Tommy

Sands, Capitol) "Oh, Sure I Do"

(Jeri Southern, Roulette) "Moon

Rav (Carmen McRae, Decca);
"The Bird on Mv Head" (David

Seville, Liberty); "Now I Lay

Me Down to Sleep" (Tony Ben

nett, Columbia); "I found You

Out" OBosnie Guitar. Dot); "Lit

tie Serenade" (The Johnston
Brothers. London); "Kathy 0"

(The Diamonds, Mercury).
Keyboard artists at work on
new LPs perfect for June Wed Weddings
dings Weddings is Decca's "Wedding Mu Music"
sic" Music" with Jesse Crawford at the
organ; for plain pleasant listen listening,
ing, listening, try "Joe 'Fingers' Carr Goes
Continental" on Capitol; the Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Weed Trio do right by "The
Judson; an iqteMng album is
Music of Leroy Anderson" on
"The Masters Write Jazz," with
pianist Leo Smit playing jazz
written bv such of the masters

as Stravinsky, Hindemith, Cop Copland
land Copland asd others.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service ArrivM
. Cristobal
"HIBUERAS" July 12
"YAQUE" July 19
"ULUA" July 26
"HIBUERAS" Aug. 2
"YAQUE" ..Aug. 16
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
: Arrives
New York Service Cristobal
"JUNIOR" July 1
"HEREDIA" ....July 14
"ESPARTA" July 21
"LIMON" ,,..,.,.,,.,;... July 28
"COMAYAGUA" .......V......;.iA..Aug. 4
"PABI8MINA" Aug. 11
CR1STOBALW.CX.A. FEDDER SERVICE
"TEXITAV ,:.Elry jflO) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA i
To New York and Return ................ 1240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $270.00
To Seattle and Return -. ; W65.0S
TELEPHONES: TELEPHONES:-CRISTOBAL
CRISTOBAL TELEPHONES:-CRISTOBAL 2121 e- PANAMA 2-2904

Tito Blasts Soviet Critics, Defends International Policies

BELGRADE (UPI) President
Tito tt'l his Soviet critics today
that "nobody can break us, and
we are loosing forward to seeing
those who attack us confess they
have been wrong."
He said in a speech heard by
visiting United Arab Republic
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
that Yugoslavia is ready and
eajer to cooperate with all na nations
tions nations and all blocs, including
"those which accuse her today."
"But," he said, we are build building
ing building Our life in the way we con consider
sider consider best suits us and is. the
best possible. Yugoslavia will con-
; )

tinue to follow tfs road without
paying attention to all that, is mA
about her."
Refereing to Communist bloc
charges that he is a heretic asd
revisionist, Tito said:
'We shall be very glad when
the day comes when it will be
seen that they erred against us.
I do not want to say that we are
infallible. But our errors are of
an internal character. As regards
international cooperation and re relations
lations relations between states, as regards
the kind of relations these should
be, we are not mistaken."
Titp spoke to more than 70,000

former, Yugoslav partisan figh'ers
gathered at Gjentiste in the Bos Bosnian
nian Bosnian mountains to celebrate the
15th anniversary of the Battle of
Sutjeska.
Nasser and his family and ad advisors
visors advisors arrived in Dubrovnik on
Wednesday. Nasser then accom accompanied
panied accompanied Tito to the army celebra celebrations.
tions. celebrations. Nasser said Friday the LAR re realizes
alizes realizes that Yugoslavia is well
equipped to ''know and feel the
magnitude of the struggle for
freedom and national independ independence.
ence. independence. "The significance of our com

mon aims is immense," he said.

Tito and his guest were to
leave later for the island of Brioni
tor fi-iieCve i to concentrate
on the Lebanon crisis and the cu

rrent trend of Sovie. poucy.

SUBSIDIARIES ABSORBED
NEW YORK (UPI) Universal
Atlas Cement Co., Union Supply
Co., and Homewood Stores Co.,
all wholly owned subsidiaries,
have, become divisions of United
States Steel Corp. "in the interest
of over. all corporate simplifica.
tion," President Clifford F. Hood,
announced.

CHURCH FILES SUIT
GULFPORT, Miss. (UP!H-The
First Presbyterian Church here
has sued an underwriting arm tor
$53,000 damages, alleging that a
faulty air conditioning and beat beating
ing beating p'ant has caused attendance
to drop. The church suit said it
had lost up to $6,500 m collec collections
tions collections because it congregating has
dwindled.

JAPAN PROTESTS SEIZURE
TOKYO (UPI) Japan de de-manded
manded de-manded today in a protest note
that the Republic of Korea return
a seized Japanese fishing boat
and its 10-man crew. The note
said the seizure of the 37-ton ves vessel
sel vessel no. 2 Hoshi Maru on June 26
was "outrageous" because the

vessel was outside Korea's fisher
demarcation line.

ASTHMA and
BRONCHITIS
RELIEVED

Asthma and Bronc hitia attaoto I

your sleep, undermine your at
and weaken roar heart. Me

starts to work through your blood ta

overcome asinma ana Dronchltls at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It helps dlssolye etraagling man-
cua and promotes free, easy breath1
Ing. Mendaco's action Is effective eva
In old and stubborn cases. Oat Men Men-daco,
daco, Men-daco, from any drugstore today ana
see how much better you sleep an
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mendaee
fights discomforts of Asthma, Bron-
litis and Hay Fever.
laSMMtt

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- 1

There

Columbus

was only one Christopher

but millions bare benefited from the discovery of America

EVERY SPHERE OF LIFE, through throughout
out throughout the course of history, has had
its Christopher ColumbutW-excep-tional
beings who have looked at the world
from a new angle, who have flaunted every
opposition and risked all they had for a
personal conviction. They are the pioneers
who have opened up undreamed-of hori horizons;
zons; horizons; they have blazed the way lor new in industries
dustries industries and revolutionized old techniques.
Their .achievements have re -orientated
scientists and philosophers, arid at the same
time brojught material benefit to millions
of human beings. The success of their sepa separate
rate separate ventures has- transformed the face of
the Earth.
The Swiss watchmaking Industry provides
employment for 70,000 persons In Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, its exports (topped 300 million dollars
in 1956) place it as the nation's second
largest bread-winner. Yet how many of
those wito make Swiss watches, of those
who sell them and of those who wear them,
are aware that this vast world-acclaimed
industry has been founded on three reVolu reVolu-tltfiury
tltfiury reVolu-tltfiury principles the precision wrist wrist-watch,
watch, wrist-watch, the waterproof- wrlstwatch and the
self winding mechanism and that these
principles are largely the fruit of one man's
vision. That man is Hans Wllsdorf, the
founder of the Rolex Watch Company
THAT ,A WRISTWATCH SHOULD
COMPARE IN ACCURACY TO A
MARINE CHRONOMETER
At the turn of the century, the wrlstwatch
was treated as a joke. The public ridiculed
the idea that so srriall a mechanism, so
vulnerably situated, could keep good time.
Hans wilsdorf ignored their scorn and, to
prove his point, In 1912, disregarding the
.coflt and risk involved, he ordered the Rolex
factory to create a wrlstwatch whose preci precision
sion precision would compete with that of a marine

chronometer. The assignment seemed Im Impossible,
possible, Impossible, but two years later, on 15th July
1914 at the Kew Observatory in England, 'a
small Rolex wristwatch, 25 mm. In diameter,
was awarded the coveted Kew A certificate
after 45 days of testing in five separate
positions and three different temperatures.
This trial was identical to those undergone
by marine chronometers...
THAT A WRISTWATCH SHOULD BE
TRULY WATERPROOF...
Humidity was the arch-enemy of every
watchmaker. For centuries such devices as
double crystals and double case backs were
constructed In the attempt to exclude not
only water, but dust as well, from the deli delicate
cate delicate movements. But it was not. until 1926
that Hans Wilsdorf patented the world's
first genuinely waterproof watch the
Rolex Oyster. The problem of how to protect
a fine precision movement against all exte exterior
rior exterior elements was solved. In 1927, a young
stenographer from London, Miss Mercedes
Gleitz, swam the English Channel with a
Rolex Oyster on her wrist. It was quite un unaffected
affected unaffected by the ordeal, thus providing spec spectacular
tacular spectacular proof to the effectiveness of the
Oyster waterproof case. Ih later, years, in
a litigation before the Swiss Supreme Court
in front of expert witnesses, it .was found
that the Rolex Oyster watch case was in indeed
deed indeed the first truly waterproof case ever
created.
THE INVENTION OF THE SELFWINDING
WRISTWATCH
The 18th century knew automatic watches,
but they were without exception large-sized
pocket watches, selfwound by a "pedometer"
mechanism, and never very satisfactory.
Their manufacture soon died out. It was
not until 1631 that Hans Wilsdorf invented

the "rotor" Perpetual selfwinding mech mechanism
anism mechanism and thus resolved the century-old
problem of the automatic wristwatch. This
had greater importance that the mere
avoidance of the need to wind a watch. The
constant tension of the mainspring in a
selfwinding watch in itself makes for great greater
er greater accuracy. The tremendous effect of this
invention became doubly evident when, 15
years later, the Rolex patents having ex expired,
pired, expired, the majority of Swiss watch manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers adopted the same principle for
their automatic watches.
THE WRIST CHRONOMETER
Only those watches which have successfully
passed the rigorous trials of an Observatory
or one of the seven Swiss Institutes for Of Official
ficial Official Timekeeping Tests are awarded the
title of chronometer. Every Rolex chronome chronometer
ter chronometer is immediately recognizable by the Red.
Seal attached to it, and each one has its
own Official Timing Certificate, m the past
thirty years, out of the phenomenally large
production of Swiss wristwatches and move movements,
ments, movements, only 487,647 have been officially
certified chronometers. Of this figure, 312, 312,-220
220 312,-220 were made by Rolex, almost twice as
many as- all other Swiss manufacturers
combines'.
THE MOST ADVANCED
WRIST CHRONOMETER IN THE WORLD
With so unique a record In inventiveness
and pioneering spirit, it is little wonder
that the world looks to Rolex for the ihost
advanced chronometer of today. Picture
each one of these epoch-changing Innova Innovations
tions Innovations incorporated into one watch; add to
them a calendar mechanism; add to them
a brand-new mechanism which spells out
the day of the week In full on the dial:
such is the latest Rolex creation the Day-

date. Ttanks to its creator, who was the
first to set himself to prove that a preci precision
sion precision wristwatch was a reality, it has the
unrivalled accuracy of an Official Certified
Chronometer movement, which' .has a a-chieved
chieved a-chieved the distinction "Especially Good
Results." Thanks to its creator, who was the
first to solve the problem of complete pro protection,
tection, protection, it is a hundred per cent proofed a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst water, dust and dirt by the now fa famous
mous famous Rolex Oyster case. Thanks again to
Mr. Wilsdorf, whose inspired direction gave
birth to the first satlsfactdry automatic
wrlstwatch. the Daydate is entirely self self-wound
wound self-wound by the "rotor" Perpetual mechanism.
It shows the day of the month, magnified
by the "Cylops" lens and changing auto automatically
matically automatically and instantaneously every mid midnight,
night, midnight, in a neat dial window. And, unlike
any other watch in the world, it shows the
day of the week, written in full, also
changing automatically and Instantaneous Instantaneously
ly Instantaneously every twenty-four hours. is
The Daydate is the watch of the future,
but t will appear on the market very short shortly.
ly. shortly. It is fitting that this chronometer, which
is perhaps the m6st advanced and up-to-date
of Its kind, should be produced in the
lifetime of the man who has contributed so
largely to the fantastic growth and devel development
opment development of the watchmaking industry.

ROUEX

A landmark in the
history of ttma
measurement

Cclci fatlich

' vi,

v

.t.--s.ital.r- "yeiW

CENTRAL AMERICA'S
LEADING JEWELLERS
161, CENTRAL AVE.

IN COLON: COLON JEWELRY Co 10th and FRONT

"
' ..v

'Cf
' 11

A

(- i7

til. 1

-

'

im, i, m

"4. '. t

i"WtokiI.utBlL
1

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-w,k.mi
JPAOE FOOl
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSP
f
MONDAY, JULY T, lsTff

1 i

aHBZ

oaa
S&t. and Mrs. David

MISS ELIZABETH ALLEN AND MR. DAVID BEEMAN
MARRIED IN SAN DIMAS, CALIFORNIA
t3VIiss Elizabefh Jean Allen, daughter of Mr. ?n'' Mrs. William
Hebty Allin of the 15th Naval District, was married It D?id Wil Wil-liaemeeman,
liaemeeman, Wil-liaemeeman, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Becman rf Wellsburf,
West Virginia, on Friday evening, June 2". The douhle-riuR cere ceremony
mony ceremony too'-, place in the Wedding Chajeel wf the- First Christian
Ghureh in San Dimas, California. v i 1
Sgt. and Mrs. Beeman left for the East Coast and planned
to spend a few days with the groom's family and with the bride's
maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Hoffman, before
r'u '-?. to the Marine Corps Air Station at Cherrv Point, North
Carolina.

self-stylinq
hair spiny

1 jRjvSE

imSSmSBSSM 8,,rays!

I and Otherwise
8i 34,

2-0140 2-074 1 b,U
William Beeman
Now! do
hair-styling tricks
with Adorn!
Spray before you comb!
Then do hairstylmg tricks
with ADORN . first
Self-Styling hair spray!
Works inrixilily ... without
flaking or dulling! Holds
lirirr as long as ordinary

Box 134,
Panama
til promptly tfi lot mum f-ft tL
H:0() anJ J() j.m. mlu.

icon v.iud to Have
Vc ttmion Hany
. id, al 7 .00
auu wui uuiu uii appietuaon par-
ivunaiii .o. iu, uiuusu'lai .iIlj,
uuiuuu. .-n iiivuaiiuii 10 ueicoy u.
ituui'u lu dn iiie aniii i wnu con con-uiuuicu
uiuuicu con-uiuuicu 10 uie success 01 uie fa.
cuic leen Liuu.
Miss i-yons Oivts puncheon
rui IViillw. L.u,,e. vjk
itusS ot'aillLC i.j uil gave a lunch.
U.i w .... UWUtl 1U Ul llO.iUi UL
Anne. Lionel vasse, wue 01 lue
l. .allie lO r'aila-
111 a. Guests inciuueu iauits 01 uie
Woe or rial..-., bassador
Keiurns to Jstnmus
.n... x luu1 i. -iiouuicour., vviie
0. ...c filllOuSMUUi Ui Jldlll 111 La,
iiama. has murneu 10 Manama
a s.ion vacation.
Miss Wilson honored
Mi wt luti Jttw.tcr
jVtiss Jacquenue Wilson, daught daughter
er daughter in coi. ana nil's. ccunai'U rratilt
viison 01 i?or 1 Liajion, was tie;
fcuesi 01 1101101 ai a miscellaneous
onual snowei iivt.i oy .ms. ute
Anr anu .urs. naipn Singer at the
fori LiaiOn "Juicers' Liuo.
Aliss Vvilson's marriage to 2nd'
Li. rtiihur .nace, a grauuate 01
the U.S. Military Hcauemy, wiil
ta..e piace u.i oaiUiuay al uie Port
Claj ion Lttapei.
1 Dr. and Mrs. Conte Mendoza
feme, .am ior Visinng rTorestor
Dv. anu Mrs. Horacio Come Mcn Mcn-doL
doL Mcn-doL were iiosis al a cocktail uar I
ty 0.1 Saturday altcrnoon at their
resmence in minor 01 lup eminent
Iproiessor of gynecology and obs-j
teiucs, or. 1. i. A. Jeifcoale and I
Airs. Jeucoatc of Liverpool, Eny- j
lanu.
Mr. and Mrs. Enrique Kam
10 Anend Uaugn.or s Voiding
1111.' and Airs. Enrique Kam of
Colon, left yesterday lor Chicago
.0 atteuu tne wedding of .heir
daughter, Jean, to Air. Winston h.
C. i.au. Tncy were accompaihed
by their daughter, Miss Regin-i
Kam and their two granddaugh -ers,
Rosalintf anu Anatolia.
Mr. and Mrs. Burda
Return to Ancon
All. an. 1 .Virs. Burda and their
ons returned Friday to their
hojn in Aflcon. Ajj"Bnrda, who
is an optime.rist at Gorgas Hospi.
tal, has been in the States. She vi visited
sited visited Dallas, Omaha and Chicago
where she completed a course i;i
the la.esl developments in contact
lenses.
Air. Burda and their sons spent
the month of .kin? in Boquete.
Mrs. Ewing Leaves
For West Virginia
Airs. Ora Ewing of iBalboa left
ys erday by plane for Clarkburg,
West Virginia where she will vi visit
sit visit her mother.
Captain and Mrs. Ryan
Leave for New Duty Station
Captain and Mrs. Thomas F.
Ryan of the 1 5h Naval District,
lr by plane for Captain Kyar.'s
new duty station at the 4th Nav.il
Dislric in Philadelphia. Captain
Ryan was the Wal officer at the
15th Naval District.
Arrives for Duty at Ft. Clayttn
Cap!ain Oliver Robhins, Mr?.
Robbins :ind their two children,
Roy and Jackie, arrived on Fri Friday
day Friday from Fort Leavenworth, Kan Kansas,
sas, Kansas, and wi I reside at Fort Clav.
ton Capt. Robbins will replace Lt.
Col. Spurgeon Messner as Move
ments Officer at Fort Clayton.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)
fiuteh
3imh
CLOVERBLOOM
BUTTER
Alway
FRESH!
mm 11 .1

(f3rtde Jee( pampered

BH BvH BL, f- i ajBjjgfAsjajftaMgA
I M J8F

fl-TS.?.
bow and nidid netk bind'.
By ALICIA HART
A bride not only wants to look
eau.ilul 011 her wedding day, she
wants to feel pampered, too. So a
line gilt for a personal bridal show shower
er shower is one that gives-her just that
feeling.
Brand new and ready in time
for bnual showers, is a large glass
decanter bot'.le containing 16 our.
ces of light-hearted summer fra fragrance.
grance. fragrance. It's a scent belonging to
the icc-and-spice class, one meant
oice
)f
JOTTINGS IN PENCIL
Lili Damita, sharpest of Errol
Fiynu's ev-wives iaiiu mother of
ins teenage son, Sean) has a ser serious
ious serious sunur in tne weii-heeied
Woody vood. . .Booo KocKeieiler
and uress mechant Bob Strong
are keeping tne transatlantic tale tale-phone
phone tale-phone wires humming. .The flick
er bids lor "Say Darling' have
surpassed Julie Styne's wildest
hopes. One major company has
gone so lar as to suggest setting
up a separate unit called 'Julie
Siyne 1'rdductions." with the
composer-producer doing their
top-oudget musicals.
Ex-King FarouK's doctors have
given him the ultimate warning;
diet or die. So he's trying to put tne
brakes on his famous gourmet in inclinations.
clinations. inclinations. .More than half the
members of the Moiseyev Ballet
Troupe snubbed an inv lation to a
party given by a high ranking
soviet oificial after their appear
ance on the Ed Sullivan TV snow.
They pleaded weariness and re returned
turned returned to their quarters instead.
The newest phony around Goth Gotham
am Gotham is a fair-haired young man
who has been using Barbara Hut Hut-ton's
ton's Hut-ton's name when making expens expensive
ive expensive purchases. He ordered 10 custom-made
suits at a 5th Ave.
emporium, gave his name and
said, "Charge them to Miss Hutt Hutt-or.'s
or.'s Hutt-or.'s account." A quick inquiry to
Barbara in Europe brought the
reply, "Never hearfJ'of him."
Pianist singer Hugh Shannon
may turn actor before the strav strav-hat
hat strav-hat season is over. He's up for
a part in 'The' Remarkable Mr.
Pennypacker" at the Theatre by by-the
the by-the Sea in Matunick. R.I Ex Experts
perts Experts in diplomatic circles predict
Secretary of State Dulles will an announce
nounce announce frastic changes in foreian
policy when he returns from his
trip to Brazil in August.. Pretty
Jacquelyn McKeever of "Oh,
Canlain" is the target of some
nf Manhattan's most eligible stage
door Johnnys, but so far not one
of them has managed to wangle a
date Her heart belongs to a
doctor back in her home town of
Catasauqua, Pa.
Summer visitors to New York
who are looking frr the unusual
would do well to tiek down to
some of the "Intellectual" night
clubs In Greenwich Village, where
the pntrons ,-re more interesting
than the paid entertainment. It's
EUERVBODV
100KS TO

Bum
. .Kodak

bottle
0"u" w Plnk
to float a bride beautifully dolvn
.ne aisle, tne bottle useh is picture!
pretty, with gilded neck band andj
p.nk satin bow. And it can be put;
to other uses when trie fragance is I
gne.
A bride will love using this scent 1
lavisniy not only on tne big day
bu. for many days after. She can;
spiasn n on alter tub or shower,
use it to create a cloud of scent
aboui her as she walks. It will
be ideal for a cooling effect on
hot days.

(By (Dorothy UiilqalL

en
de rigueurs for them to arrive
(if female) in shorts and with
their hair up in curlers, or (if
male) in shirts withoik ties and
shoes that aon't match.
The Purple People Eaters must
have affected the management of
the Colony. When the ritzy rest restaurant
aurant restaurant stages its gpla reopening
on July 14, they'll feature blue
martinis. (Oh, you'll be able to
get a plain ordinary traditional
kind if you insist!). Don Tan Tan-nen,
nen, Tan-nen, the comedian. is r.alino
about preferring charges at
i inn, me television union a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Zsa Zsa Gabor. He r l ;l 1 111 c
she heckled him "unprofessional-
iy on the Jack Paar show.
Funny bit currently going on in
Italy, because of the lilming of
'Ben Hur." Hollywood stunt men
are l;eing imported to teach Ital Italians
ians Italians how to orive Rnmin charintc
... .State Department represent representatives
atives representatives assigned to the Shah of
Iran during his San Francisco vis visit
it visit were aglow over his "pleasant
j attitude and friendliness. He even
whipped up a banquet for them in
his suite one evening, using his
own recipe lor chicken curry.
Robert Lansing, who portrayed
(he young doctor -ir 'Garden Dis District,"
trict," District," has left the Tennessee Wil Williams
liams Williams play for a, role in 'AH
About Love." (starring Dennis
Morgan and Wendy Barrie) at the
Grist Mill Playhouse in New Jer Jersey.
sey. Jersey. Sandt Summers, the cute blonde
vocalist with Sammy Kaye's
band, is bedded with an acute
case of sunburn (rooftop type) and
may not be able to accompanv
the orchestra when it starts out
on the up coming 20-city tour. .
The ABC Board is issuing warn warnings
ings warnings even to the most elegant
night spots to keep belligerent
customers under cootrol, even if
they're rich and famous. Fights
in liquor licensed restaurants are
season enough for a suspension
or loss of license.
Jockey Willie Shoemaker has
been tapped for an acting role by
Desi Arnaz's film company. He'll
play surprise! a jockey in one
of the Desilu TV series. .Bob
Crosby's son Chris, who recently
gave this parents another bad
time when he "borrowed" a car
belonging to a stcner, is now
treading :he straight and narrow,

Kodak

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH U I
4 10 8 2
VAKQ6
A2
QJ74
WEST EAST
A93 AK765
V732 VJ10 84
J 10 9 8 6 4 4 7 53
5 32
SOUTH (D)
QJ4
KQ'
A K 1096 3
East and West vulnerable

South West North East
1 4 Pass 2 Pass
3 A Pass 3 Pass
3N.T. Pass 5 4, Pass
6 4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead J

NORTH bid too much and South
was justified in going to the cub
slam since North's bidding had in indicated
dicated indicated a singleton spade.
Even with the diamond opening
there was no real nlav for 12 nitc
but South started n rnepprtinac nun.
chalantly and wjidid have gotten
away with tre" slam against most
people.
He won the diamond lead in his
own handa nd played two rounds
ol trumps, stopping in dummy.
The deuce of spadesw as led and
West won South's jack with the
ace. At this point if West returned
any.hing but a spade, South would
have tften dummy's ace of diam diamonds
onds diamonds and run out all his trumps;
whereupon East would haven een
squeezed out of his high spade, or
his heart stopper, and the slam
would have been made.
Unfortunately for South. West
was Harold S. Vanderbilt, inven
tor of Contract and still one ol the
keenest competi.ors afer more
han 50 years of play at Whist
Bridge and Contract.
Mr. Vanderbil went into a long
huddle. H South held king and one
or more small spades, a spade re return
turn return would trap Eas.'s queen so
the spade lead looked mighty din
gerous. A heart or diamond re return
turn return looked safe but would
do any good?
He reviewed the bidding and re-!
constructed all possible South'
hands and could find no way tol
beat the hand if South did hold j
the spade king. Hence, a spade1
return was necessarv sn hrrt-l
came the spade and down went
South.
18
Q The bidding has been:
.jouth West North East
1 IV Double Pass.
1 A Pass 2 4 Pass
You, South, hold:
KQ7 e2 ) 106 5 4 A K 4
What'do you do? j
A Pass, unless you have, a'
very conservative narlnrr in1
which ease you should bid three
spades.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding has been:
South Weet North East
1 IV Double Pass
?
You, South, hold J
AKQ2 t2 4AQ1 1076 A J i
What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow
working as an attendant in a gas
station.
There'll be no recession at the
Blue Angel when Mike Nichols and
F.laine May play their four-week
stand starting July 7. Over 1,000
patrons have made reservations
for the engagement of the new
show biz wunder-kinder. Mike and
Elaine were given a huge cash
bonus from the owners of Mister
Kelly's in Chicago after they
broke every record in the history
of the club.
PANAMA SALES &
SERVSCF. CORP.
( oincr F.MudlantF St. and l.th St.
TELEPHONE 2.2422
$20.00 trade in allowed on
old record changer for pur purchase
chase purchase of QARRAD RC88
and RC08 AUTOMATIC
RECORD CHANGERS
Offer jrood until July
19, 1058
Prevents
DIAPER RASH
Used after every
change, Mexana
prevent heal rash,
chafe and galling,
loo. Absorbent
cornstarch base
clings close, keeps
baby fresh, com comfortable.
fortable. comfortable. trnii
POWDER
Mdlcttl Mium Skin Crwm hflpt htal
(i.inful .unburn lii gmtto lanolin tmMMla

Actress

ACROSS
1 Actress,
Bryant
7 She is a
picture
performer
IS Bell in
small lets
14 Reluctant
15 Warning
signals
1 Cylindrical
17 Positive (ab.)
18 Diner
20 Papal title
(ab.)
21 Nautical
convoys
23 Prayer ending
26 Bitter vetch
27 Love god
31 Garment
32 Hindu queen
3 Summers
r.)
4 Rowing tool
5 Abjures
French sector
7 Mothers
(Latin)
8 Manifest
Three times
(comb, form)
10 Angers
11 Hops' kilns
12 Require
19 Rocky
pinnacle
21 Penetrates
22 She has
appeared in
a of Alms
23 Genus of birds
24
33 Sea eagle
34 Roman road
35 Soothsayer
36 Tree fluid
39 Essential
being
40 Kind of
shoe (pi.)
43 Male
46 Cuplike spoon
47 Cartograph
50 Kitchen
utensil
52 Each
54 Austere
55 Middle
56 Plays host to
57 Masculine
appellation
DOWN
1 Snare
2 Marsh
(comb, form)
Original Gibson Girl
Celebrates Birthday
With Aid Of Friends
CHICAGO (UPI) The once,
famous Gibson Girl, Mrs. Anna,
belle Whitford Buchan, celebrated
her 80th birthday yesterday, "too
'..-ppy to be lonely" and cheered
by numerous messages of "best
wishes."
Mrs. Buchan, the toast of
Chicago at the turn of the
century, was swamped with tele,
phone calls, telegrams and birth birthday
day birthday cards that poured into her
near Northwest Side home.
"My apartment is a bower of
f'owers from well wishers all
over the country," she said. "Isn't
it wonderful?"
Mrs. Buchan, the original Gib Gibson
son Gibson 'Girl chosen for her great
beauty by- artist Charles Dana
Gibson, had expected to spend her
birthday alone with her memo memories.
ries. memories. But well wishers, learning of
her birthday through newspapers
and radio, made certain the day
was filled with happiness and not
just a day of reminiscing.
Mrs. Buchan's memories, how however,
ever, however, are numerous. In 1893 she
entertained at the White City
that was Chicago's great Colum Columbian
bian Columbian Explosition and was known
as "Peerless Annabe'le." Then
she was the toast of the Ziegfield
Follies from 1907 to 1910.
But her career was cut short
when she married Dr. Edward
Buchan, her constant companion
until his death last January.
Mrs. Buchan said she was about
"all in" from the fuss being
made over her.
"I've had 81 telephone calls,
even 'one from Canada," she said
"They were all from strangers,
peop e who just, wanted to wish
me well on my birthday. I wish
I had kept track of the long
distance calls."
Numerous friends, as well as
strangers, she said, also "crowd,
ed in on me to pay their re.
spects." Five birthday cakes were
sent by friends, but Mrs. Buchan
said she planned to give the
cakes to a recreation club for
boys in her neighborhood.
"People are wonderful." the
strong. voiced octagenarian said.
Birthday No. 80 won't be for.

Bufferin The Fast
Gentle Pain Reliever

All over the world, peoplt
are finding that BUFFERIN
Is the modern answer to cold
miseries and painful throb throbbing
bing throbbing headaches. 'BUFFERIN
is the No. 1 pnalgeslc in sales
In the United States. In
Panama, lt Is becoming in increasingly
creasingly increasingly popular as more
and more people take BUFr
FERIN and see for them themselves
selves themselves that it acts twice as
fast as aspirin to relieve pain
and won't, i")s.jt thert stom stomach
ach stomach as aspirin often does.
Medical research in the
United States has conclu conclusively
sively conclusively established that sa salicylic
licylic salicylic level in the blood bloodstream
stream bloodstream are twice as high
after taking BUFFERIN than
after taking aspirin as long

a u,,;
Answer to Previout Puzile

25 Domestic Have
28 Rodents
29 Individuals
30 Forefather
36 Traps
37 Augment
36 Regal
43 Greatest
quantity
44 Mimicker
45 Granular
snow
47 Apportion
48 High cards
49 Sauey
SI Educational
group (ab.)
53 Hostelry
- residence
41 Nimble
42 Victim of
leprosy
Two Surviving Girls
Of Minnesota Quads
Given 50-50 Chance
MANKATO, Minn. (UPI) Two
of the quadrup et girls born to
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Hansen her
Saturday have died and the sur.
vivors are given only a 50.50
chance of living.
The four girls named Deborah,
Christine. Penelone anH PhKap4
were born during one hour and
minuie period to Katherina
Hansen, 26. They weighed about
two pounds each and were two
and one half months premature
Christine and Deborah died Sat
urday.
Dr. Clarence Wohlrabe, one ol
three attending physicians at tho
births, said "It is a miracle when
any baby this small li VFS. I umilr!

i p ft n PTT7 111 in
r 1
T- !?" j
-Vf f-y
WfW WT
n r -rHF
l I-
I 1 I 1 I p I I

give Rebecca and Pene ope about
a 50.50 chance."
The remaining two quads ar
in incubators and will be kept
there for several weeks under a
24.hour vigil,. ;, -;. ,.s
The father of the quads "is an
elementary school teacher who
earns .4.800 a year. The Hansen
family, including a lO.month-old
son, lives in a large trailer on the
outskirts of town.
The quads were 'not entirely a
surprise to the Hansens since Dr.
Woh rabe had predicted triplets
after viewing X-rays of the moth mother.
er. mother. There have been few mullipn
births in Mrs. Hansen's 'family 4
and none in the father's.
The couple waited six years for
the birth of their first child.
Chances of giving birth to quadi
ruDlets are estimated at about
575.000 to one Thsca n,

first born in Minnesota since 1950
i
LEAFLET WAR INTENSIFIED1
)
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Naj
tionalist Chinese air force planes
dropped more than 1,000.000 ieafj
lets over Red China Thursday,
night in stenped-up psychological
warfare against the Peiping rer
gime, it was disclosed Friday.
gotten by Mrs. Buchan in he
memory book. For it was the;
day the big city of Chicago openJ
ed its heart to a lone'y woman.1
a twenty minutes later.
Clinical tests in leading U.S.
hospitals have been shown
that many patients with
history of Intolerance to
aspirin but only a very small
percentage have any gastric
intolerance after taking
BUFFERIN. Whereas the
majority of the patients did
have stomach distress after
taking aspirin. BUFFERIN is
now available in Panama in
the new, handy two tablet tablet-pack
pack tablet-pack single dose pack aa
well as In the 12 tablet bot bottle,
tle, bottle, perfect for carrying in
purse or pocket and the 3ft
tablet bottle, Ideal for fam fam-lly
lly fam-lly use in home. BUFFERIN
is on sale at all drugstores in
the Republic of Panama.

I.

riiniaf



PAPI PTfR
MONDAY, JTJLT 1, 1851

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

LoJ JJISkrted e2W Or Dke w Ck

emiie

NEW" YORK-(NEA)--To wear
a chemise this year or- not to wear
a chemise? jfShMfc'
Well, it's a personal 'matter and
the decision is entirely yours. If
you think it does nothing for yon,
avoid it.
Knowing that American women
are individualistic in-their fashion
tasLes, designers on this side of
tne ocean have given us plenty of
fashion choice this spring. You can
wear full skirts and petticoats,
show off a small waistline and still
be in stye.
Or, you can compromise on the
chemise. You can wear a semifit semifit-ed
ed semifit-ed dress. This means that your
waistline does not v ant A. Many
chemises are semi-fitted dresse.5.
That is, thev curve in at the wart wartime
ime wartime through darting or seaming or
they have a halt-belt a, the tivnt.
The true sack dress nangs straight
from the shoulders ana is 'sort ot
tight around hips ai'd knees in
most models.
There are plenty of American
women who feel iaat he cntmise
is not for them, they can find a
happv compromise in the semi semi-fitted"
fitted" semi-fitted" slim dress and a complete
reversal in the waisteu and full full-skirted
skirted full-skirted dress. If a wardrobe in includes
cludes includes both, it won', be out ot iash iash-ion
ion iash-ion this year.

Representative Of adaptable, practical, clean-lined eon temporary furniture is the drop-leaf desk,
above, which converts to a dinner table. File drawers can be removed and top la a plastic lami laminate
nate laminate which matches oak frame. Serving tart, left, extends to buffet length and has a hidden
warminjr coir-'&rtment.

ion

Shoes for Baby come in easily
washable materials. For those oi
felt, remove cardboard inner Wei
nl l?ces and wash gently in suds.
It is better to wash laces in sep separate
arate separate suas. Rinse and dry wita a
towel. Stretch bootees into shape
and insert inner soles. A brushing
after they dry restores fluffiness.

Reshaping Baby's bonnet is rel relatively
atively relatively simple. Merely spread it
over a padded bowl to drip. Th;s
also speeds drying, since the pad padding
ding padding absorbs moisture while do doing
ing doing its shaping job.

Butting the groceries can he
come an art for family membrs
Since food involves one-fourth of
the family income, it is the wise
family who takes advantage of
better food buys. Marketing ex
perts advise shoppers to shop at
a store when the selection is larg largest
est largest and quality and prices arc the
best.

Young couples without a bath bath-inette
inette bath-inette or tub for Baby can dunk
him in the bathtub. Place a tow towel
el towel in the bottom to keep him from
slioping about like an eel. Then
use only an inch of water :ukI
wash Baby at the drain end of
the tub. Rinse him in the far
end.

LJoutlij-ui Cjlow 3a Seauly Secret Jor Oqenacfers

Children who run about bare barefoot
foot barefoot nett a foot bath at the end
of a play day. But you'll prov provable
able provable have to inspect them to see
"v followed instructions. A soft
brush will help them get toenails
dean. And he certain feet are
dried thoroughly to avoid puch
things as athlete's foot. J

CE RAG LASS

Why

n o

t ? ?
lee

Are You now the proud possessor of the finest
in decorated glassware. . designed and pro produced
duced produced by the Artistic-Craftsmen of Ceiaglass?

If not, why not?
The decoration on these glasses is 24 kt. Gold
and the finest quality color.

Choose the
like most.

design you

PANAMA

Being a beauty while you're in
your teens is mos.ly a matter of
looKing tresh, radiant and clean.
This is not the time for artful
make-up, elaborate hair styles or
sophisticated clothes.
Leave the heavy hand to the
older girls and make the most of
your own natural assets: a fresh
skin, shining hair and an abun abundance
dance abundance o energy that makes both
rest and exercise easy for you.

When you apply light make-up
before going out on a date
here's one way to have that make makeup
up makeup g owing, not artificial. Wash
your lace and neck thoroughly
while you're running your bath
water. Next, apply powder and lip lipstick.
stick. lipstick. Then, while you relax in
the tub, you'll find a sort ot dewy
bloom forming under the make makeup.
up. makeup. You'll look radiant, natural
and picture-pretty.

Social and Oth

erwiAe

C on tin lie J

Party at Asilo Santa Luisa i
The old folks at the Asib Santa
Luisa, Puerto Pilon, were given
a party by members of he Altar
Kosary Society ot Miraculous Me Medal
dal Medal Church and the Catholic
Daughters of America, Court, 874
Of Our Lady of the Miraculous
Medal, last Sunuay afternoon. A A-bout
bout A-bout .hirty members attended and
there were two guests, Mrs. Ka Ka-therine
therine Ka-therine Collins of Philadelphia,
w.io is visiting her son, Fr. Lynch
and Mrs. Alta Montgomery, of
.Newcastle, fenna, who is visiting
her son-in-law and daugh.er, ('apt.
and Mrs. Arthur Logan. : -Gifts
of clothing were presented
to each .resident of the home by
tne Altar Rosary Society and re re-freshmen.
freshmen. re-freshmen. s were served by the Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic Daughters. Entertainment
was provided by Miss June lay.
lor ( who played accordion selec selections.
tions. selections. President of the Altar Rosnry
Society is Mrs. Luis E. Wong und
ihose who helped to make the par party
ty party a success irom this group were
Mrs. Herman Lyew, chairman,
Mrs. Edward Lowe, Helene Law Law-ton,
ton, Law-ton, Carmen Chan and Mrs. Phi Philip
lip Philip Ng.
Mrs. Cynthia Lyew,, vice grand

regent of the Catholic Daughters

was chairman ot tne commit.ee
lor this organization.
MEETING MONDAY
Isthmian Numismatic Society
There wilt ben an organuaUJnal
meeting of the Is.hmian Numis Numismatic
matic Numismatic socieiy, Pacific side, on Ju
ly 8, 1958 at 7:30 p.m. at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Let Letter
ter Letter in Balboa. Anyone interested
in vhe collecting of coins or paper
money is cordially invited to at.
tend. Membership in this society

is open to Mtltary personnel, the

public ol the Canal iZonenand the
Republic of Panama.

Exercise, whether you get it in
a swimming pool, on a dance floor
or tennis court is all-important.
It's essential both to a clear skin
and a pretty figure. Don't ride
when you can walk. Next to swim,
ming, walking is the ideal all all-around
around all-around exercise since U uses' the
most muscles. Tennis is fine, too,
and dancing will give those mus.
cles a good workout in the same

sense that wa king does. The point
jf never to let a day go by with without
out without exercise of some sort. The
habi; should become a steady
one while you're still in your teens.
Your bathtub is a dandy place j
to relax as you sock clean. A

warm bath will send you off to
sleep in no time but it will do
more than that. It wi'l leave you
healthier, give you a feeling of
well-being and start you on the
way to a pretty skin if you have haven't
n't haven't already got one.
Fnr in the case of the skin

troubles that beset many teejnag teejnag-mrtipnl
mrtipnl teejnag-mrtipnl advice usuallv runs

to keeping the skin scrupulously
clean and going light on the make.
up. The best thin, of course, is
to see a doctor be "ore you try
clearing up your skin prob'ems.
I it often take's exDert guidance

to turn a bad skin into a glowing
Sone since skin problems vary

even among teenagers.

C.Z. Spanish Conversation Club
. The Canal Zone Spanish Conver Conversation
sation Conversation Club will hold its regular
bi-weekly meeting at 7:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, 9 July, at the Quarry
Heights Officers' Club. This is not
classroom instruction, but it is an
oppor.unity for members and Vl.eir
guests to improve their ability to
converse in Spanish. All levals ,of
fluency are welcome. There are hrV
rules, regulations, dues nor form formality.
ality. formality. Dress is sport shirts or com comfortable
fortable comfortable attire. Spanish speaking
guests of members are particular

ly welcome, and members will be
happy to assit them in practicing
English.

Pacific Civic Council

The Pacific Civil Council will
hold Its regular' month y meeting
Wednesday, July 9 a 7:30 p.m. in
the Board Room, Administration
The public is cordially invited

The publici s cordially invited
to attend.

4

m

OFFERS

THE LOWEST PRICES
THE EASIEST TERMS

Tel

AL AVE. 41
" i 1 3-7348

TERRIFIC CASH DISCOUNTS

DOUBLE BED
w Spring and Mattress
Down 7.00
Monthly 5.00

MODERN VANITY
and Stool
Down 7.00
Monthly ... . 5.00

INNERSPRlNG MATTRESS
First Quality
v Down 5.00
Monthly 5.00

. 1 ...... .

i si iimim i m i mi i Ji.

Beautiful living sets
Colorful Design
Down i ....... . 10.00
Monthly .... 7.00

MAHOGANY DINING
Room Table 4 4 Chairs
Down ........ 6.00
MonlHly ..... 5.00

AND MANY OTHER BARGAINS :
China Closets 19,00; Wardrobes 17.00;
End Tables 7.00; Springs 12.00; Mat Mattresses
tresses Mattresses fc.OO; Porch Chairs 9.50; Kitchen
Cabinets 24.00; Chairs 2.50.
- n r i i - :

WE BUY SELL &
Exchange FURNITURE
WE GIVE v
GOLD STAMPS

goodyear

de Panama

OPENING OF A

NEW RETAIL STORE

Today, as Goodyear de Panama's new Branch Office and
Retail Store is officially inaugurated, the experience and facili facilities
ties facilities .of the world's largest tire manufacturer are placed at the
service of every motorist, farmer and industrialist
in the Republic.

ar. of course, has been a familiar name

ughout Panama's industrial progress.

or more than 35 years our products have
been distributed by Auto Servicio S.A.
Now, in the same location formerly
occupied by Auto .Servicio,

.fHHi leeW Goodve

Goodyear has opened this new Retail Store.
Through these facilities, Goodyear de Panama provides the
world's most complete line of tires and tubes, and, in addition,
offers an outstanding selection of auto accessories, pins com complete
plete complete service facilities, and skilled tire repair and retreading.
For industrialists, Goodyear de Panama provides a wide rang
of Industrial Products including hose, flat belts, gaskets
and V-belts.
Goodyear welcomes the strong ties of friendship which this
enterprise represents and considers it an honor to participate
to an even greater extent in the future of Panama.

V ft WETZEL Wishes to
MM. LAWRENCE AOLER
V. R. Wetiel, Vie President and Managing
Goodyear d Panama wishes to express the com
Direct., of Ooodyeor d. Nnama, ho. hn (f
associated with th. OHty.or I 3J an j wWth r.Ba.,
Corporation lot moro than twonty-flv years. m Goodyoar distributor Now, on his retirement
and bringi to Panama trhwwlw exporienee from mo ositomotrvo outinOM, wo extend lo him
gained throughout South and Control America. 0 our belt wishes for future hoppiness
THIS and TUBIS INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS
ACCISSORIIS HOSI
SIKVICI o ASKITS
REPAIR m4 RICAPPING PLAT MITS e V-SI4TS

goodyear de Panama
AVI. 11, NO. U-ll KW MTAH STOtt AMD BIAMCM OHKI AVI. U, M. 1I-S1 MCAP HAN TH. 1 07M
THE WORLD OVER, MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON OOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAK

BSaSS

RilooWERI



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' Ml I "HI
MONDAY, JULY 7, 1951

Williams, Mantle In Trim For All-Star
I I : TZ : T

Game

'X

WKfr
m

Both Homer To Show
They Are Ready For
Big Classic Tomorrow

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, July 7 (UPI) A couple of old
pros named Ted Williams and Mickey Mantle are
right in trim for that big All-Star Game in Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore tomorrow, but the way some of the other
"stars" played yesterday you couldn't tell them from
the also-rans without a scorecard.

Williams slammed three
4iHino his 14th homer of
hits,
tne
Jl.juuiu6
seastm, and boosted his
average to a season.hign
iho Rnston Red Sox.
batting
ot .314
drubbed
the New York Yankees, 10 4.
Mantle, meantime, hammered his
21st homer for the Yankees with
one mate aboard.
Jackie Jensen and Frank Malz Malz-one
one Malz-one of the Red Sox, selected along
" 7, "V mi.mVfor the mid.season
-!.,,.,; ont in thp sDirit. too with
mini ,,u.. ... .,k
imaait-, 6"-
three runs-batted-in each.
But how about relief pitcher Lar
ry Jackson on the Cardinals? He
lost a 5 4 decision to the Giants
when he hit batter Jim Davenport
with a pitched ball with the bases
loaded in the ninth inning one
day after he'd lost to the same
team, also 5-4, by walking a batt batter,
er, batter, with the bases Jammed in the
ninth.
None of the other All-Star play,
ers fared as badly as Jackson.
But by and large they took back
seats to a bunch of overlooked
players like Jim Bunning of the
Tigers, Roman Seinproch of the
Phillies, Joey Jay of the Braves,
Ike Delock of the Red Sox, Gus
Bell and Walt Dropo of the Red.
legs, and Dick Drott and Don Elst
on of the Cubs. None of those
chaps will be around when the big
game starts in Baltimore.
In addition to the Rod Sox'
win ever tho Yankees, othor A.
L. action Sunday saw tho Detroit
Tigers nip tho Chigaco Whito
Sox, 2-1; tho Washington Sen Senators
ators Senators boat Baltimora, 4.3; and
tho Cleveland Indians downed
Kansas City, 8-5. Besides tho
Giants, othor National League
winners included the Rodlegs
by 11 4 in the second game of
a twin bill over the Phillies aft.
er losing the first, 7.1; 7.1; tho
Cubs, 4-2, over Los Angeles; and
the Braves, 2 0, over Pittsburgh.
Delock, with the batting aid of
Williams. Jensen, and Malzone
pitched a seven-hitter to beat the
BALBOA MENS
SUMMER LEAGUE
: Teams
WL
lOVi
15Vi
17 Vi
19
21 Vi
23
2i
29
183,
Kent Cigarettes
Tivoli Travel
Dunlop.Hillman
Balboa Beer
Zenith Radios
Scott Atwater
Pepsi Cola-Martini
T.uran Blue Star
29 'a
24 '2
22
21
18'i
17
16
11
I i.padine Averages Damian
jXunkel 172, Lane Burgoon
iSchneider, De Luca, Soto all tied
'with 165.
The spotlight was again focused
L th DDroaches at the Diablo
Bowling Center. Although some of
the bowlers discarded shoes in
Seir battle against the sticky sur surface,
face, surface, most of the men resorted to
getting down on their lmees and
scrmbbing the approaches with
wads rf steel wool in elfort to
remove the sticky gummy subst substance
ance substance Unfortunately no bowler suf
lered broken limbs, but if the con condition
dition condition continues a fractured leg or
arm will not be unexpected.
Kent 4 Duran Blue Star
ffhei league leading Kent Cigar-
!ttB took on the bottom quintet
of Duran Coffee with some Blue
Star Cream. Although the Kents
took 11 four points they ere fav.
lewed by Lady Luck, They eaptur.
ed the opening round by three
pins, and the finale by another
kthree pticks, Only one 500 scratch
fcries showed up in this contest,
! when Salyers of Kent rolled a 538.
Alvarado of the Coffee and ("ram
drinkers came close wiih 4!tt.
Scett Atwater 3 Tivoli Trtverl 1
1 pii
the
stanza en.
Med the Tivoli Travel Agents
from escaping a shut out at the
hands of the Scotl Atwater out outboard
board outboard motors. After the initial
effort the Tivoli Travelers lost
their way completely and dropped
the next three point's.
Their downfall was aggravated
CAPITOLIO
JSC. 20c.
THE FLAME AND
THE ARROW
With Burt Lancaster
- Also:
FA JAMA GAME
with Doris Day

It was has 7th straight
win ana nis miru sudigm amyc
becoming a starting pitcher on
June 26. The loss snapped the
Yankees' five game winning
streak but .eft them 11 games in
front of the lague at the AJl-Star
Game break.''
Running gave up only six hits
in winning his fifth straigat game
for the Tieers. pitching shutout
ball until pinch.h.tter tart lorge
rfrtuhlpl
home a run in tne
ninth inning. The Tigers got dom
their runs in the fourth inning off
Dick Donovan in a rally built ar around
ound around Frank Boiling's- double.
Semproch hurled a five hitter to
give the Phillies their opening
game victory. His 10th of the sea season,
son, season, and he too had a shuout until
the ninth inning. In the 'nightcap
Bell and Dropo each drove in
three runs to lead the Redlegs to
a win that snapped the Phillies'
seven-game, winning streak.
Jay's fj-hit pjcninfJ enabled
the Brampp end their fwe-ganae
losing streffc; evj -though they
still were deep in their wftujs
slump. Jay fanned nine batters
and Wes Convington drove in
both of the Braves' runs, one with
a homer.
Deott and Elston combined to
hurl a one. hitter against the Dodg Dodgers,
ers, Dodgers, the lone safety coming when
Junior Gilliam "blooped" a single
into short right with one out in
the seventh inning. Cal Neeman
drove in three Cubs' runs.
The Indians scored six runs in
the fourth inning in beating the
Kasas City A's with Billy Hunt Hunter's
er's Hunter's bases-loaded doulbe the big
blow. Gary Bell, after pitching no.
hit ball for five innings, hung on
to gain his third win.
. The Senators' victory over the
Orioles was their first against
that team in Washington since
May 27, 1957! They got their win winning
ning winning run in the eighth when pinch pinch-hitter
hitter pinch-hitter Julio Becquer singled Rocky
Bridges home from second base.
by the mental hazard of sticky
lanes, plus a real live bowler by
the name of i,ane, wno roiled
208 and 206 games.
Big Mc Lane settled for a 567
series which helped his Dutt-pntt
boys, for the Tivoli troupe, anch.
or man Bruce Hassler collected
501 but he was most unhappy be be-cause
cause be-cause most of the time he was
anchored to the sticky runways.
Dunlop Hillman lVi Zenith 2'a
In a see saw battle the British
products of Dunlop Tire and Hill,
men autos, settled ofr a draw with
the Zenith Radios in the curtain
raiser. The Dunlop.Hillman rolled
to an easy win in the middle game
but faltered in the last game
which enabled the Zeniths to tune
in on the winning wave band for
the last game plus a pin advant advantage
age advantage in the TP column.
Humberto DeLuca was the solo soloist
ist soloist for Zenith with 502, whereas Du
lop.Hillmans has a trio of hot -shot
bowlers, Andy Hinela 519,
Sailor Bob Barker 521, and Ed
Kunkel fired bis ball for a 523 to
tal.
Pepsi Cola-Martini I
Balboa Beer 4
In a battle of beverages. Balboa
Beer foamed to the top by winning
all four points from the Pepsi Pepsi-Cola.
Cola. Pepsi-Cola. Martini drinkers, in the first
two games, the battles were close
and in both the Balboa Beers bowl
ed to the front in the final framts
only in the finale did the Balboa
have an easy lime.
Chief Ray Duke of the Navy
started off as if haf the 600 ser series
ies series in the bag, tabbing 206 and 200
games, but in the last game the
roif caved in and Ray settled for
5.r.5. George the Second Metzger
contributed to the Balboa's cause
with 525 and George the First Soto
socked 522. For the Pepsi.Marti.
nis il was again their big man
carrying off the honors, when Pe.
pe Damian, league leading bowl bowler
er bowler scored 524.

Yankees

TIVOLI
S5c. JOc.
TAR7.AN ESCAPES
with J. Welssmuller
- Also: -TARZAN
AND HJS
MATE

VICTORIA
25c. 15.
LADY TAKES A
FLYER
with Jeff Chandler
- Also:
DAY OF THE
BADMEN
Fred MacMurray

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 175 official at bats;
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Playor and Club G AB R H Pet.
fouaial, at. Louis Vu tot ii 9i :m1
Mays, S. F. 76 305 62 109 Sob

uart, Chicago bl ui) u, tw
Skinner, Pitts. 72 268 48 87 .325
i iOOu, at. iuis 56 17t U 57 .il8
Green, St. Louis 66 211 29 66 .73
leinpie. Cinci.
74 288 4U 89 .309
Walls, Chicago
AsiiQuni, fnna.
Anderson, Phila.
Lrowe, Unci.
78 311 54 95 .306
73 291 41 89 .306
69 259 37 78 .305
56 187 16 57 .305
AMERICAN
Fox, Chicago
Cerv, K.L.
Kuenn, Detroit
Power, Cleve.
Williams, Boston
Ward, K. C.
Vernon, Cleve.
Runnels, tsos.on
Jensen, Boston
Coiavito, Cleve
LEAGUE
76 297 39 97 .327
70 260 54 84 .323
64 248 33 79 ..119
69 ITS 47 86 315
70 226 46 71 .314
67 Z2i 30 70 .314
63 185 27 58 .314
70 270 41 if 311
75 267 48 83 311
68 232 29 71 .306
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates
'Banks, Chicabo
Walls, Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves
Mays, Giants
21
17
it;
16
16
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Aihletics
Mantle, Yanks.
Sievers, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
21
22
21
19
16
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Spencer, Giants
Cepeda, Giants
Mays, Giants
67
58
51
50
48
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Lemon, Senators
Sievers, Senators
Gernert, Red Sox
LEAPING
PITCHERS
(Based 7 decisions)
National League W L
McMahon, Braves 6 1
Farrell, Phillies - 6-2
Worthingion, Giants 8 -3
Phillips Cubs 5 2
Koufax, Dodgers 7 3
Pet.
.857
,759-
.714
.700
American League
Dejofk Reu Sox
Turley, Yankees
Larsen, Yankees
Ford, Yankees
Sullivan, Red Sox
7
12
7
10
6
0 1.000
3 .800
2 .773
3 .769
2 .750
Guaracheros Nip
Navy All-Stars
The Guaracheros baskeball team
of Colon, defeated the visiting US
iNavy ah stars 5b-53, in a game
played in the Claudia Lowe Gym
nasium of the Abel Bravo high
scnoot last week. The game was
sponsored by the Amigas de Can-
dad for the benefit of the Santa
Luisa Asylum m Puerto Pilon.
Top scorers for the Navy were
"Big" John Foster with 25 points.
followed by Don Myers Vh 10,
and player-coach Pelor wi.n eight.
For Los Guaracheros, Arturo A A-gard
gard A-gard 18, player assistant coach
Michael March nine and Htg A
madee eight.
Margarita SO, Guaracheros Jr. 56
In the preliminary- contest, Los
Guaracheros Jr., led by Cristobal
fireman Roy Rafael Paddy, de defeated
feated defeated the Margarita, All Stars
56 50, in another thrilling game.
For the Margarita youths, Ed Eddie
die Eddie Pabon was the top scorer of
the game with 14 points; player player-coach
coach player-coach Eddie Smith with 11, and
George Mercier with 7. For Los
Guaracheros' Jr., "Oliver "Dandy"
Smith 17, and Daniel Robinson and
Emilio Lozano with 7 points, each.
In a special ceremony after the
game. Joseph Harrington, gencr.
a I manager of Pfizer Corp. com commended
mended commended the players for the sports sportsmanship
manship sportsmanship displayed throughout the
evening. Jackie Taylor, a senior
employe of the firm, presented a
trophy to Michael March, and Mrs.
Doris Rowe of Las Amigas, pre
sented in behalf of Manuel Agui Agui-rre,
rre, Agui-rre, a consolation trophy to navy navy-man
man navy-man Pelor.
irODAY-ENCANTO-.35-.20l
Lauren Bacall in
"THE GIFT OF LOVE'
In Cinemascope!
Forrest Tucker In
"The Abominable Snowman
From The Himalayas"
RIO
is.
SOc.
FAREWELL to ARMS
with Rock Hudson
- Also:
AFRIL LOVE
with Pat Boone
In ClnemaBcopet

lei 1e Ssf
an BBBYBaaaY aell HPEojgL

b UJ : TO YOU! onag Crawford gave the familiar ouster signal and then Dointed tn
I rIh 'eHnnb.6ttf JoslvelJ- Jdent fyin the culprit as the Cincinnati manager caV fronV the
Reds dugout at Crosley field to inquire further. The decision stood as usual and TewJetta A

Aguador Scores Post-to-Post
Victory In 7 Furlong Sprint

Crawford-Ortega, Nino-Carter
Bouts Top This Week s Boxing

NEW YORK (UPI) Blond
Mickey Crawiord, the fighting
artist from Saginaw, Mich., wi 1
meet Mexican Gaspar Ortega at
Madison Square Garden Friday
night in a welterweight contend,
ers' fight that co-features this
week's boxing.
In another TV 10 rounder
heavyweight contenders Nino Val.
es of Cuba and Harold Carter
of Linden, N.J., will clash at the
Spokane, Wash., Coliseum
Wednesday night.
For Friday's fight, Crawford
a speedy boxer but a light hitler
is a slight underdog at 6 5
aa'nst rangy Ortega, the Harder
puncner. uriega is ranicea Fecona
by the Ring magazine and sev.
enth by thjeJlBA; Crawford, ninth
(Ring) a"d fourth -(NBA). ;
Mickey, 24, registered only
three knockouts while winning 22
of his 24 bouts. He fought once
before at the Garden, March 28,
when he outpointed Gil Turner.
Ortega, two years younger but
much more experienced, scored

Kent, National Winner
To Move Into Deadlock
For Lead In Cage Loop

STANDINGS
Tumi
Marlboro
Kent
Nacional
Cerveza Balboa
Perfection
Panama
darta Vieja

W L Pet.
1 1 8.13
4 1 .800
4 1 .800
3 2 .000
2 3 .400
1 4 .200
0 6 .000

TONIGHT'S GAMES
Kent vs Nacional
Panama vs C. Balboa
SATURDAY NIGHT'S RESULTS
Nacional 83, Panama 67
Marlboro 70, Carta Vieja 58.
By VICTOR GRAY
The present second place tie ex existing
isting existing between Kent and Nacional
will be broken tonight when theae
two clubs meet in the first place
with Marlboro, thus completing
the first round of play in the cir cir-cui.
cui. cir-cui. Cerveza Balboa seeks to better
its position tackling Panama ci cigarettes
garettes cigarettes in the nightcap. In the
event of a win for the Beermcn,
they will wind up in a tie lor third
place wilh the loser of the Kent Kent-Nacional
Nacional Kent-Nacional contest.
As the league now stands, e v-
erythine indicates that the first
four clubs will he the participants
in the final round, but anything is
likelv to happen, for example, an
about face by the cellar-dwelling
Carta Vieja. This club, despite its
not having tasted the nectar of
victory, still continues to present
some hard tough battles, and if
coach McArthur comes up with
the proper tomr needed to rein reinforce
force reinforce his gang an A I rebound
artist things should be quite dif different
ferent different during the rest of the sched schedule.
ule. schedule. r Marlboro 70 Carta Viola SI
Emmett Bryant and his 27 points
proved too much for tne aggres aggressive
sive aggressive Carta Vieja five as the Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro quintet emerged sole owners
of the league leadership. The Zon Zon-ians
ians Zon-ians started the game as if they
meant business, making the best
of the opportunities afforded them.
and assisted by the clowning per
formed by BermudM and Bryant

20 kayoes while winning 46 of his a distant thira, Orramilla was
58 starts. 1 lourtn and Melendez trailed. Ga
in Wednesday's heavyweight I vilan and Melendez were the vic vic-fight,
fight, vic-fight, Haro d Carter will be mak. urns 01 a por start,
ing his second start since ne j Husuing l-ernaoao Alvarez push push-came
came push-came out o the Army. On Juneieu Aguauor to me iron, in the

13 he outpointed Willi Besmanou
and appeared somewhat rusty.
He is ranked nintn (Ring) and
fifth (NBA). Nevertheless, he is
favored (8-5) to beat big Valdes,
ranked sixth (Ring) and fifth
(NBA).
Carter's 23 2-2 record includes
10 kayoes; Valdes' 44-15.2 has ?2
knockouts.
Monday night's TV lOjoundcr
at Sc. Nicholas Arena brings to
gether midcileweights George Ben-
ton of Philadelphia and George
Dockery of Brooklyn. Benton is
favored at 9.5 because of -,his
greater experience. Each is a
good puncher.
A attractive untelevised mid middleweight
dleweight middleweight 10-rounder wi 1 be stag,
ed today night a tWest Jordan,
Utah, where ex-champion Gene
Fullmer tangles with young Jim Jim-my
my Jim-my Hegerle of St. Paul, Minn.
of the winners, sported a 32 to 28
lead at half-time.
However, coach Fifi Tom quick quickly
ly quickly solved his problem by inserting
the dependable and hard-workins
Jacimo Molinar and the Eletamen
quickly overcame the deficit to go
ahead by a comfortable margin.
When everything appeared to
be safely put away in the bag, the
losers s aged a last-minute stand,
coming to within two points of the
lead with only one minute of piay
remaining. With the crowd on its
feet, yelling for a Carta Vieja
triumph, the champs, led by Em Emmet!
met! Emmet! (Emminent) Bryant and Ju Julie
lie Julie Andrade, turned on the heat
to score 12 points in less than a
minute of play.
Carta Vieja at one stage f the
game scored exactly three points
in nine minutes. Jerry Partie was
their big man with 16 Doints.
with iBob Alexander's 12 proving on
great assistance.
Julie Andrade's 13 points and Ja Jacinto
cinto Jacinto Molinar's 11 backed up Brv Brv-ant's
ant's Brv-ant's assault on the enemy basket.
Marlboro played without the serv services
ices services of Ernesto Taylor, their accr accr-ing
ing accr-ing ace.
Luke Easier Snoils
Gary Biavlock's Bid
For No-Hit Shutout
NEW YORK. July 7 (UPI)-Ga-ry
Blaylock of Rochester is tho
latest In ernationpi Leame "itch "itch-er
er "itch-er to rue the day big Lulu Easter
was shipped to (Buffalo. 1
Luscious Luke crashed a single
to right field in the seventh inning
of Sunday's opening game for the
only hit off Blavlockl Blaylock,
who now has a 9-3 record, did get
his shutout as Rochester whipped
thie Bisons, 3-0. The Red Wings al also
so also look the second contest, 7-2, for
meir lourtn straight victory, and
are now only four and a half games
behind league-leading Montreal.
In other Sunday action, Havana
tripped Richmond twice, 7-0 a.id
13-4; Columbus edged Miami, 6-?
in 10 Innings of the ooener With
the nightcap being washed out by
ram; and a scheduled doubleheari

Gabriel Ossa Vicuna's speedy
AgUauor snowed a return to his
bes lorm yesterday afternoon
wnen ne racea 10 a one ana one one-hall
hall one-hall lengm victory in the featured
$1,000 seven furlong sprint lor first
senes unpoiieu .nrougnoreus V
the Presiuent Remon racetrack.
King s t-ark wound up second
alter overcoming interference down
tne oacKstreicn. Gavilan woutiu rpj
third luriong, opened a threa
length leau wnicn Aguador he.u to
ai..tt..,ui iieil lilUlCl-
sive Bias Aguirre finally made- up
his mind 10 go to the outside wiin
s r'ar... ihe iauer c osed
like a flash bun was shy by almost
two lengths at the finish.
Aguador's time was a fast, 1:24
4 j. ne returned $4 even as the
nuuuels choice. Aguador w...s ons
ol lour winners ridden by Alvarez
yesierfcay. Julio Rodriguez was
the runnerup lor saddle honor
with two victories.
Florete ($23.40) and Ionia's Pet
($21.60) were the only upset win
ners.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 La Generala $4.60, $2.60
2 Matriculado $3.
SECOND KACE
1 Fldrete $23.40, $5.80
2 Licenciado $3.80
One-Two $6.20
THIRD RACE
1 Rajah $3.20, $2.20
2 Now Then $2.60
One-Two: $6.20
FOURTH RACE
1 Tuti Fruti $3, $2.60
2 Don Pastor $3
Ouiniela: $3.40
FIFTH RACE
1 Jabalina 2.60
2 No Place Bering
SIXTH RACE
-Paquiro $3.60. $2.40
-Aviadora $3.60
SEVENTH RACE
1 Aguador $4, $2.60
2 Kinf's Park $3.60
Second Double: $8.60
EIGHTH RACE
1 Folletilo 2.20. $2.60
2 Bosilongo $2.20
Quiniela: $3.20
NINTH RACE
1 Ionia's Pet $21.60, $6
2 Oliver $2.60
One-Two: $48.40
TENTH RACE
-Recife 3.40. $2.40
-Alhajar $2.80
ELEVENTH RACE
1 N'rvana (excluded from -betting)
1 Jipi Japa $6.20, $2.80
3 Daniel $2.60
er between Montreal and Toronto
was postponed by rain.
Havana, 'breaking out of a long
slump, struck for two runs in the
second inning and added five more
in the third of the onener to en.
able Emilio Ctieche to coast to his
eighth victory. The Sugar Kings
also exploded for five and six-run
innings in the nightcap.
Columbus scored a single run in
the 10th inning of the opener to
edge Miami and help relief pitch pitcher
er pitcher Luis Arroyo gain his seventh
triumph against one loss. The sec second
ond second contest was halted af'er three
innings with the Jets leading, 3-J.

Editor: COHRADO SARGEAN'f

NATIONAL LEAGUE
V ret.
40 33 .548
"
3 3 .it4
3o ii Ml
39 39 .500
3o 3 .ti4
3 41 .468
J3 42 .440
Gfc
1
2V4
3V
Milwaukee
in riaiicisco
St. Louis
P'hnauetphia
Cntcago
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Los Mnge.es
TODAY'S GAMES
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Open datel ;
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
(First Game) 1
Philadelphia 002 100 0227 15 0
Cincinnati oou oou uoi-i 5 n
Semproch (10-5) and Sawatsk,
Lawrence t6.4), tenner, Hayd.
Bailey Scnmidt p"rkey and
(Second Game)
Phi adelphia 000 112 000-4 12 1
Cincinnati 006 113 00x-ll 15 0
rrMvreua1 (ft). Hearn, Miller
aGnrdyLo?aatak
b2S? (5 4)' Jeffcoat and
St. Louis
000 010 0214 7 0
200 101 001-5 8 1
San Fco.
Brosnan, Mu fett, Paine Jack
son (5.6) and Landrith.
Thomas'.' WrthinSton 8-3) and
Chicago
Los Angeles
200 003 010-6 11 2
000 000 2002 1 1
Drott (4.6), Elston and Neeman
Drysdale (4-9), Roebuck, Podres
La bine and Roseboro

American League 13-10
Favorite to Whip Ni
In All-Star Contest

By OSCAR FRALEY
BALTIMORE (UPI) Casey
Stengel may spring the first sur.
prise of tomorrow's silvpr annivof-
Sary All-Star game by naming
oiuBSci raiuKey mantle to Dat sec second
ond second for the American League
against a strong but underdog
National League squad.
' Stenge seeking his third vic victory
tory victory in eight All-Star managerial
assignments, indicated in New
York that he wants Jackie Jensen
of the Boston Red Sox to bat
third and Kansas City's Bob Cerv
to hit fourth "because they been
goin' better than Mantle."
"So it could be Mantle hittin'
second," said Stengel with a
crafty wink. "I'm not sayin' for'
sure but it could be that way."
Odds-makers have lifted the
American League from an open.
ingjine 11-10 lavonte to 13-10
The National I
of the last eight mid-summer
classics out the American League
no as a 14.10 overall edge in the
series.
Bob Turlev. hard
right-hander of the New York
Yankees, is almost certain to
start lor the American League
while Bob Friend, veteran right right-is
is right-is the National League's expected
choice. Turley is the majors'
leading winner with a 12.3 record
while Friend stands m.fl for th
season. It will be Turley's first
ftii-oiar. appearance and Friend's
second.
A canacitv crowd nt 47 nnn ;
expected when the game begins
i i p.m. ii me game is
rained out, it will be rescheduled
for Tuesday night and another
rainout would push it forward to
Wednesday morninc or aftornnnn
No game ever has been rained
60c.
30c.
TODAY J1S
DRIVE-IN
LAST DAY!
Rory
Calhoun
Gloria
Grahame
RIDE OUT FOR
REVENGE

tiUk -eaaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaBJBl
eaaaV Uaa

o

AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York 41 25 .658
Kansas City 38 37 .507 Tl
Boston 38 37.507 11
Detrojt 37 37 .SM m
vieveiarw 37 40 .48) 13
Chicago 3 3 .480 3
Baltimore 35 40 .447 14
Washington 31 45 .M va
TODAY'S GAMES
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Open date.

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS j
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Boston 105 100 lU-lo 13 I
New York 010 010 020 -4 7 1
Delock (7.0), Kiely and Berber.
Larsen (7 2), Sturdivant Shantz ,i
Kucks, Trucks and Berra. J
Kansas City 000 003 002 -5 7 2

icvcidiw u) 000 00X- 8 7 t) ia
Garver t8-5) ni.icnn n-.. 1

uorman and House.
Bell (3.2) and Porter.
Detroit 000 200 0002 7
Chicago 000 000 0011 6
Bunning (7.5) and Hegan:
Donovan (3.10) andlxil ar.
Baltimore 000 111 000-3 7
"daiuugion 100 002 Otx 1 10 a
Harshman, Loes (2-8) and Triai Triai-dos.
dos. Triai-dos. Kemmerer (5-7), Hyde and'
Fitzgerald.

Pittsburgh 000 000 0000 4 it-
Milwaukee 000 010 10x-2 6 a.n
Raydon (3.3), Face and Hal!

ay Ki-i) and Crandall.
PhiiaHtr1Ugh the 1952
Philadelphia was ended by rain
after five innings.
The lineup Stengel apparently
'LiZfLJ with NeK
: "l"'c vvnue ra leading o f
Mowed by Mantle, Jensen Cerv
Bill Skowron, Gus TrianH.
Frank M.in. L VJ a. n. d V
the pitcher "Pa" and
Mnr.!,Pil0i.Fred.Haney of the
hint m TV u ?s. nas ven no
nmt on his batting order Hk
starting eight nlvU. .t5 uS
catcher Del CranriVn ,1 "e
and o Thomas
Willie MiVr.lAVl'
dinner.
Under All ct-
ine lio "3?" ruie start
loo. ST rv"s must pjV a
least thre innings. Thereftw
managers ar frQ ln,erpaner,
ever Jil ee to mak what
goes into gf UDleSs the game
goes into extra innings.
ioTSXT over
inn thi squads are mKs.
ing this year bpranc ik i
ruom i j ,uetause the nlivcrs
of theP1pC,ayersby '"
The remainder of Stengel'
Pierce and Early ViTffi
KEL L.eue staff, behind
Jackson, Don McMahon Johnny
Sp2nS' PUrk6y anci Warre
Showing At Your Service
Kenter Theatres Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:15
Cameron Mitchell
Olynis Johns
"ALL MINE TO GIVE"
a in Colon
UlABMJ HTS. 7 -Off
Robert Bray, Whitney Blake
MY GUN IS omnr
MARGARITA 6:15 ft 7-55
-CURUCU, BEAST OF
THE AMAZON"
. in Color!
COCO SOLO -r.nn
fflfcS??. Patricia Men'
PAR AISO 7.0,
Robert Mitchum
"TWIT VUCMv
warn x OEiKUW
In Cinemascope & Color'
SANTA CRUZ 7 00
"THE THREE PACES OF
EVE"
to Cinemascope!
CAMP BIERD 7 oo
Robert Taylor
Dorothy Malone
TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY"
in Cinemascope!

iLg

i T

i n
T 4!
.J
-J
44
V
rn r
one I
ft nt

n

- vre
TP;
Li, -. . i



PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PART NEWSPAPER
PAGE
' "' "' 1
Madeleine Garrett-Robin Mori ana Win Seagrams Tourney

-a:

u, 1 ' :
f X"r 'ii.mi.aMi-
. laHKK, XjJjB vl3

FIELD DAY Jimmy Hocking, 5, nets a good grip on brother
Bruct'i neck to keep from getting lost as they walk through a
wheat field on their father's farm near Salina, Kansas. Record
yields, expected in the 1958 harvest, are being threatened with
destruction from hordes of voracious grasshoppers which nave
Invaded Kansas an! Ave other states.

Public Links Are Neglected,
But Champions Start There

eorge Riley,

Gladys Brayton

Finish Second

National Leaving N Y.
Brings Back Negro Ball

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) -Frank
Forbes poppea his head through
the door talking faster than ever
abou. Negro' baseball.
"I campaigned lor 35 years to
get the Negro into organized ball,"
said Forbes, a graying, bustling

man m me mia-ou s wno runs ai

e
"more, Wilmington and New York.

aow he has acquired-a nan mo.:

en more stops Norfolk, Rich
mond, Philadelphia, Albany, Syr Syracuse
acuse Syracuse and Buflalo. The resiil' is
that he Negro league now plays
a 140-game schedule from Kort
Worth to Detroit and Birmingham
to Buffalo.

"For the firs, time in 55 years,

Robinson j New York had no professional

'Madeleine Gari. and Rubin

Morland, a couple of teenagers,

ihe way to the old folk as

they 'rocked and rolled to the tune
oi a net score ot M win the ana

gram a mixeu ocotcn rwwmcs ----- ... mhtinii uii
5 the Brazos Brook Country Club ounJ.ne an amtatious rem..

yesterday

.1 1 I , .i HITiei ill 1J1I. HIVJ kUk -. w vv- I"

me pacoy no ies uian w; rr y ., sional basketball player. -This

sirojtes. bui wey were piaying on Frhps ... was the Dro nives us a chance to really cele

linnal Lea sue in the East and (he

Negro American iw the West. I WHILI WfTH THE New York
As long s they retained their Giants for U years, Forbes -ml
stars tneoe clubs uid well in maj. a hand m the development of Wil Wil-or
or Wil-or league parks by advertising lie Mays, Ruben Gomez, Bill
names such as Satchel Paige,1 hire. Ossie Virgil and Orlando
athletes denied the right to prove Cepeda.
that ihey were of big league cai.bj as great as Mays is Cepeda not
er. But when Jackie Roinson pav-j yet 21, is Frank Forbes pet proj-
thp hv tor Larrv Oobv.Vaiiie.! ect. "The Giants' tront ottice

Minnie Minoso, Roy Campanella! people acted as though

'it

By HARRY ORAYSON
JOLIET, Ill.-(NEA) -a public
golfer is the kind o. guy who wiU
let up at 4 o'clock in the morning
it the one day he could sleep.

The public linKs goner

that hour, noe ;r
r h,,r tn api to tne

ot a dus iui
it6,Mkfpr.aUruWt.me
ind wait around until 9:35 to tee
off.
Even though he is permitted ex expenses
penses expenses when he oualuies tor the
tailed States Public Ltato Cham Championship,
pionship, Championship, the municipal player s
"ne mosi amateur of goliers, cert cert-.inly
.inly cert-.inly more so than, say an in insurance
surance insurance salesman, playing private
club gof for a indirect gam. Ihe
public links golfer VWa l
inare time because he likes the
game. He can't afford to belong

to private vimv

Their gross score of 76 also led i w a W m n,noc th .hnrtnn anH nrnf.

I
AS

'On 13 greens .,,'.,. th Mporn KmJ nratp the P.lnrlmu Fourth

they were putting for birdies but! SSmlT-B. Vh.

they were not m the groove and
only made two of them a 8 -and 36;
Gladys Brayton and George Ri.
ley were in second placewilh a
gross score of 84, less their handi handicap
cap handicap of 19. giving them a net' 65

Faye Day and Don "Brayton tiedl

for third place wi.h Mildred Hau?c
and Dave Brown with net scores
of 67.
The winners upset the plans of
tournament chairman Don Hai.se
as they were too young to receive
Ihe Seagram's products originally
intended for the victors so he had
to switch t othe pro shop where
they each received $8 worth of
merchandise.

Mirnament of a

Haooiic It IB S'

;n .ti.fn. the U.S

th. favorite tournament

ot of people. It is the only tourna tournament
ment tournament in which the municipal play-
' The Public Unks always has
been grossly neglected publicity publicity-wise.
wise. publicity-wise. This is largely due to the
fact that there are no familiar
names to coniure with such as
Ben Hogan and Sam Snead among
the professionals and Harv.e Ward
Jr ,"n the amateur field This real
lv makes the Public Links a bet bet-tir
tir bet-tir .torv. for it is a different re

freshing and whole-some-one. You
get rather numb reading about
the stars of the pros' torunament-evefy-Thursday.
The Mrd U.S Public Links
Championship is down for the
beautiful and, truly fine North
Course of the aemi -private Silver
Lakes Golf Course at Orlando
Park, hard by Joliet, 30 miles
soutkwest of Chicago July 7.12
The layout is reasonably long at
6,866 yards. It is fairly level but
there are clumps of trees all ar around
ound around to create problems. Rough
has been maintained and the
greens are well bunkered. A prair prairie
ie prairie wind could be annoying. Par is
38-35-73.
i A player has to be a genuine
router to cop the U.S. Links.
After two 18-hole qualifying
rounds, tht winner plays two sep
arate 18-hole matches bn Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, the same on Thursday and
36-hoIe rounds on Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday That's a lot of walking.
There are 2,500 municipal and
mi.nrivate courses in the coun

try and something like one million
people play them. Exactly 2,0003
of these thought enough of their
chances to pay a $5 entry fee.
The championship field consists of
150, all of whom except the def.
ending champion, Don Essig III
of Indianapolis, and last year's
runner-up, Gene Towry of Dallas,
were determined by sectional
qualifying.

ESSIG, AN 18. YEAR-OLD
sciioo ooy clau in a T. wuri and
laueu piaiu snoris won over tne
hmy neisney, fa, t'ark coure
a year ago. Doing so, ne beat
anioiiy ouiers, jume Buxoauin,
toe ueienuiiig cuampion out oi
menial!, di.a mwii, Uie latter,
,n n,u 1TV.U .....tlllu' t'OlUIU.

O ctUVl c, in inv ....w.

nuxuauul duu uwiy luiiuen

luureu with tne pros.
ine Li a- i uoiic wiiks has grad grad-ualeu
ualeu grad-ualeu a number oi uuiaiauuing
suu.niaiKtu mio ine amaicrus
anu proiessional ranxs.
A, Uiiu carpemer oui o Shreve Shreve-port
port Shreve-port lommy rsou, was eiimiuaieil
ui tne UiU'u rounu in Cleveiana in
ivdo, liiuiieioo I tommy is tne
cuiiein b.o. open ciiaiiipiou. iiiu
urgoi, me Uoeo cnanioion, of
iSSs; oy Jim Molinary a ,$au 'ran 'ran-Cisto
Cisto 'ran-Cisto pouceuidii.' .uuie nfciu,
IranK oira.aa, tiuu ward, anu
Gene Anurews went on me su.

nor amaseuis.-ii

jr. 7. . .a .. r

tty fmpoeiv specs

The other winners received va various
rious various products from the House of
Seagram who were also hosts to
all the competitors for a delight delightful
ful delightful drinking hour.
The directors of the Brazos
Brook Country Club appreciate the
kind interest of Cia. Cyrnos S.
local agents for Seagram's who
had suggested this tournament.

?ana

Iker

Cup players. Tne money players
pic.eu up fat Abbott, tsruce Mc Mccormick
cormick Mccormick ana Smiley Quick.
The public links p.ayer comes

the hard way and when be gets
there he's preapred.
The small segment of the table
to qualiiy make (he national tour,
nament part of their vacation and
when the old man is eliminated
the family goes to the beach.

Olwl' Ha

vq uou aver

Id an Italian

PIZZA?

nd others to go lop cabin, on y crazv when I first them what ti.eyj

the Negro American League surv- naa in i opens, ne laugnea. nut
ived and it was reduced to lour I knew what they had when I saw
clubs and had a though time pay ; 'his kid, jus; a baby, stand up to
inv ihe bus tare. I major league pitchers in Puerto
The National League walking Rifv . i
out on New York has had a trein- I knew his father, you see, He
endous effect on professional base w the Babe Ruth of the Island, i
ball Amonij numeras other : and the kind i his spitlin image."

things, accodring to Forbes, the j 1
Giants and Dodgers moving to .n-r W nr
California has put the breath ofjldll I ItldKC
life in the Negro league.

TRY IT AND SEE HOW GOOD IT IS
In America, as well as in Italy, pizza sells like the pro proverbial
verbial proverbial hotcakes. In well-frequented places in any city you
can see an Italian cook preparing mouth-watering pizzas.
It is easy to make a pizza. First, you prepare the dough,
then place it in a pie tin, add the tasty tomato sauce, sprinkle
with grated cheese and pop it in the oven. The Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
package contains all the necessary ingredients and
gives directions that are simple to follow. Pizza Pie is a
dish you should try . now!

FORBES WHO FIRST CAMETpn T1 TiiK
to New York in 1912 from Howard f- CMA1 Xll A i.tJ

University in Washington to play:
with the Lincoln Giants, contends; CLEVELAND NEA) Kaciv
Negro Leagues, including those initi'me Frank Lane, the Cleveland

1

Sleeper Hold
OK, He Says

ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (NEA) -Nobody
connected with a profession professional
al professional wrestling show is immune Trom
the goings-on.
Announcer Bob Whyte is an ex example
ample example of this.
Don Curtis, called "The Mar.
of a Thousand Holds," was fea featured
tured featured ait a televised show in St.
Joseph and asked for a volunteer
from the audience to help dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate his sleeper hold.
Nobody go up, so Telecaster
White was asked to volunteer. He
quickly went into a deep sleep as
Cfcrtis applied pressure, and it
took several hard taps on his
seventh vertebra to wake him up.
Whute told the crowd he had not
felt pain and had slept restfully.
He went back to his microphone
and described the bouts.
' He was not asked to give swron
testimony.

AAU Names 16 Girls
For Athletic Meet
Against Russians

MORRISTOWN, N.J. (UPI) -Sixteen
girls were named Sunday
by the Amateur Athletic Union
of the United States to represent
the United Sates in the 10 wom women's
en's women's events to be included in the
dual track and field meet sched.
uled with the Soviet Union at
Moscow, July 27 and 28.

The se'ections were made on
performances in the National'

AAU women s championships
conducted here Saturday in which
one American record was broken,
one tied and five meet marks
lowered.
Six o' the glrla picked repre.
sented the U.S. in the 1956 Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Games at Melbourne. Aus

tralia, including Mrs. Earlen
Brown of Los Angeles, fourth In
the discus throw 168 feet, 5V4 INCH
(51.35 meters) and sixth in the
4kilo shot put 49 feet, 7u inches.
(15.12 meters) and' two members
of the U.S. 400-meter relay team
that ran third (44.9) behind Aus.
tralia and Great Britain, Marga Margaret
ret Margaret Matthews and Isabel Dame's
of Tennesse Slate University.
The other three former Olym.
pians named were Marjorte Lar Lar-ney
ney Lar-ney (javelin and discusi and
Amelia Worshoven (javelin) of
the Queens (I-ong Island) Mercu Mercu-rettes
rettes Mercu-rettes and Lucinda Williams (tOO.
meter dash) of Tennessee Stat
University.
Both Dan firis, Mr. Track of
the U.S. and chairman of the Na Na-ocxnal
ocxnal Na-ocxnal AAtJ Foreign Relations
Committee, and Ed Temple, Ten.
nessee State University track
coach who will serve as team
mentor, were confident the Amer American
ican American girls would make an excel

lent showing although none was

on the world list of the top 10
performers in each event last
vear which was cluttered with
Russian names.

ihe Caribbean, now are organhrd

baseball's principal source o! tal talent
ent talent supply.
"In six or seven ytars," he pre predicts,
dicts, predicts, "35 per cent or big league
ballplayers will be colored.
"Economics enter into it. In
mighty few other lines has the

colored bov such a chance to go

first class. He's more willing than

the average whi e boy to sacrifice
at the outset while learning the
trade. He'll take Class D pay and
ride buses. With an unlimited
horizon in front of the players,
each Negro club now has from 3u
to 40 aspirants in addition to its
regulars.

'Then there is the college sit
uation. Stickout Negro players

were in such demand that he
Colored Intercollegiate Athletic
Association, composed of more
than 50 shools, ruled that is athlet.
es can play baseball profesional profesional-ly
ly profesional-ly and still be eligible for other
sports."

Indians general manager, passes
his team's training room, with its
assortment of whirlpools andj
diathermy machines, he snorts. I
"Sometimes I think half the
aches and pains and sore arms ml
baseball come from these things",
he says. "We have so much stuif
around to remind a guy abou: it
the first twinge he feels he th:nl:s
it's bad trouble. I think more
work and less rubbing would crd
a lot of this."
This spring. Lane and a sign
placed in the Tribe's Tucson

Aril., locker room. "You car.'t
make the team in the tub," it
read.

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

INDUSTRIAL BALL
WICHITA, Kans. (NEA)

Lloyd Sharrar, West Virginia All-

America of last season, will con continue
tinue continue his career with Ihe Vickers.
of Wichita in the National Indus Industrial
trial Industrial iBasketball League.

SENIOR AMATEUR
NEW YORK -(NEA) The
United S;ates Senior Amateur
Golf Championsip will be held at
the Monterey Peninsula Country
Club. Pebble Beach. Calif.. SeDt.

29-Oct. 4.

International
Mariin-Sailfflsh
Tourney July 15
1 The sixth International Marl Marl-in
in Marl-in and Sailfish Tournament,
sponsored by the Panama Red
and Reel Club, will befin July
IS Instead of July M a erifinal erifinal-ly
ly erifinal-ly scheduled. Tha tournament
wilt continue until August M.

FOR U YEARS, the Negro

eague could not afford to send its
teams East. The Detroit, Kansas
City, Memphis and Birmingham

clubs were cofined to the Midwest

and South. But with major league
ball in New York only half time,
the circuit was presented with a
golden opportunity..

So, Forbes, who in more recent
years has been a trouble-shooter
and scout for the Giants, lined up
Yankee Stadium. His first double double-header
header double-header between Detroit and Mem Memphis
phis Memphis played to close to 10,000 paid
admissions.
Negro league clubs cannot come
East unless they have four lucra lucrative
tive lucrative dates. Oh the lirst swing,
Forbes had Washington, Balti.

It Depends On
Who s Playing
LOS ANGELES (NEA) -Jack
Hurley looks on the job of helping
promote a fight with all the starry
eyed sentiment one would expect
of a boxing veteran.'

Hurley moved into the Hotel!

Statler to begin yelling about the
Floyd Patterson-Roy Harris
heavyweight title fight scheduled
for Wrigley Field, Aug. 18 and
his first move was to wonder,
"What are we going to charge the
cash customers? We got to
charge them right. This ain't a
glory job, you know."
Then Jack went downstairs to
see the hotel manager about get getting
ting getting a free suite for the working
press to use during the pre-fight
coverage.
"Got to get it free," he rasped.
"We can't go around paying these
rates."

How To Promote Big Fight: Rosensohn
Got Into Boxing Picture In One Day

By JIMMY BRESLIN

NEW YORK (NEA) The in

trigue was at a boiling point when
Jack Hurley, with another suit
and a couple of extra shirts tuck tucked
ed tucked into a suitcase he hadn't used
ince he shilled for the Harlem
Globetrotters during the winter,
grumpily walked out of the Olum.
pie Hotel in Seattle and got into
an airport cab.
Hurley was flying to Los Ange-

Mei to mee. "Some fella named
Rosenthal" about a match involv involving
ing involving Floyd Patterson, .heavy weight
(champion, and Roy Harris of Cut
Land Shoot, Tex.
1 In Los Angeles, Hurley went riir riir-Irctly
Irctly riir-Irctly to a top floor suite of the
fleverly Hills Hotel where a young

fcrispitalking, fashionable-dressed

How struck out his hand. Jack

fm Bill Posensohn. I'm promot-

Ithat, despite 40 years in boxing,
I he still hasn't seen everything.

For William Rosensohn, a 33-year-old
formter physics instrnc;
tor at his alma mater. Ivyish Wil Williams
liams Williams College, apparently has
parlayed a chance a meeting, a
quick idea and Utile more mart
X80.000 into ? rhnce-.lo take over
the entire boxing business.
Rosepsohn pw s to 'have Pa,
terspn meet Harris l Wriglev
Field, Los Angeles, on Aug. 18 in
the first sports promo ion he has

ever put on. Until AI .Weill, who
was supossed to put on the fh',
was knocked out of the iob bv a

boxing commission which came
out four-souare tagainst Frink
Carbo, Rosensohn wa an un unknown.
known. unknown. Rosensohn. is one of the smart.

three-but on suit st ;i the closed

g the Patterson-Harris fight and! circuit television business, which

d lke you to help me. re'ies mainly on major industries

Hurley again reminded himself for its revenue. A straightforward

talker, he handled major accounts
well. A few years ago he put on

io re uame cioseo crrcuii icie
casts but that, plus some Tele Tele-PrompTer
PrompTer Tele-PrompTer work on the Sasilio -Robinson
return match, was his
closest contact trith spyrta.
That was until Cus D'Amato.
the intense man who manages
Patterson, walked in!o Rosen-

sphn's office one afternoon and
wanted some information on tele telecasts
casts telecasts for a possible title match.
Two months later the pair were
still talking. Rosensohn Was in
D'Amato's second floof apartment-office
on Broadway when
the phone rang and a spokesman

for the California Boxing Com Commission
mission Commission was on the other end say
ing it looker1 like Ai Weil Wouldn't
be allowed.
"They say they still want (he
fight out there," Cus mused when
he hung up.
Rosensohn pulled ft off in a
i

sentence. "I'd like to handle this
one myself." he told Cus.
Five hours later, Rosensohn was
on a plane for Sacramento to ?"t
an OK to run -the show and lake
dead aim a; being boxing's nev
Mr. Big.

"I've always wanted to get my
hand m sports," Bill says. "I've
left the TelePrompTer people for
this. Two and a half yeras ago
I eou'd tell these world h- h ii.
ball on the wes coast. I made a
bid for the San Francisco Seal ,.
We just did miss getting the cl b.

"When this came up I, grabbed
at it. The minute the California
commission said I could go ahead
I flew to Cut and Shoot to sin
Harris. He climbed a rope for me
t show his muscles. It seemed
strange. I mean I'm used to tennis
roi'r' but hr I was in boxing
and K'ft anmetring I always want wanted
ed wanted to do."

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY" OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2052, Sunday, July 6, 1958
The whole ticket has 5i pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

9007
5138
4656

$ 52,000.00
S 15,600.00
$ 7,800 00

s s a s t s s s
No. PriiM N. Prizes No PrlxM No. Prll No. Prlzei No. Prlz No. Prlion No. PriiM No. Prlz No. Prize
tO; 2,800.00 1007 2,600.00 2007 2.600.00 MOV 2.600.0(1 4007 2,600.00 5007 2.600.00 SO07 2,600.00 1007 2,600.00 S007 2,600.00 H007 12,000.00
107 ISt.OO 1107 ISS.0 21(7 150.00 .1107 156.00 4)07 156.00 5107 1S6.00 SI07 156.00 7107 150.00 S107 156.00 S107 156.00
0207 15600 1207 156.00 22(7 156.00 .1207 156.00 4207 156.00 S207 156.00 6207 IX6.M 7207 ISt.OO S207 156.00 0207 1SS.M
0307 1 156.00 U07 156.011 2 1(7 1.W.00 1307 156.00 4.107 156.(0 5S07 156.00 6J07 15S.O0 72(7 156.00 S307 15S.00 9S07 1WWI
(407 156.(0 14(1 150.00 24(7 156.00 14(7 150.00 4407 156.(0 5407 156.00 6407 150.00 74(7 156.00 S407 151.00 4407 1.(0
0507 150.00 1507 156.00 2.W7 156.00 1507 156.0(1 4507 156.00 55(7 156.00 0507 150.00 7507 150.00 S5(7 15S.00 0507 158.(0
(8(7 158.00 I 1607 156.00 2607 158.00 3607 156.00 4607 156.00 5807 156.00 6807 4 56.00 7607 150.00 S607 156.00 0607 150.00
0707 156.00 1707 158.00 I nVl t56.ll 1707 156.00 4707 156.00 5707 156.00 6707 156.00 7707 156.00 S707 156.00 70T 158.00
S07 156.00 18(7 156.00 I 28(7 156.A 1807 156.00 4807 156.00 5807 156.00 6007 156.00 7807 156.00 8807 156.00 0807 156.00
S07 158(0 107 156.00 I 29(7 156.00 1 3007 150.00 4007 156.00 5007 156.00 6007 N 156.00 7007 156.00 8007 156.00 O087 1SS4S

Approximations Derived From First Prize

S f I S I $ S SIS $
SMS 52( 00 0000 52(00. M02 520.00 S0O4 6.00 0008 520.00 0000 520.00 Mil 520 00 M12 520.00 MIS 5
SMS SM.M (Ml 520.00 1 0M3 520.00 I 9005 S20.M MM 520 00 M1( 520.00 MIS S20.00 I SOU 520.00 MIS 520 00

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

I I t s t t t s s $
(138 260 00 1138 260.00 1138 260.00 1138 260 110 4138 280.00 (I3S 260.00 7138 2M.00 1138 260.M 0138 2..0.M
3129 130.M 5111 130.M 5111 110.00 5115 110.00 5137 1.10.00 514k 1M.M 5142 110 M 5144 1M.M S148 130.M
3130 110.00 I 5132 110 00 1 5114 110.00 313S I30.M 5I3S 130.00 SI4I 130.00 5141 110 00 SI4S 1M.M S147 110.00
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
Sl lists S I
0656 156.M 1656 1S6.00 2658 156 00 36M 156.M 56SS I56.M I 6656 156.M 76S6 156.00 6656 156.M MM 1S8.M
4647 1(4 M 4649 104.M 4651 104.00 .4651 104 00 4655 104.00 4658 104.M 46M 104.M 4662 1S4.M 48(4 1041
4848 101 00 1 46M 104.M 48S2 104.M 4654 104 00 1 4657 I04.M 1 4650 104 00 4661 I04.M 4441 104 M 4(65 104.00

Prlze-vnrinlnR Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st Panama. 2nd Panama and 3rd In Herrera
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 7 and not Inc luded in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (52.M) each
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two series "A" ti "B" of 28 pieces each

Signed by: The Secretary of Government DOMINGO GONZALEZ H.

WITNESSES:

Jose Dominro Dominruez. Ced. 47-2487
Secundino Trejos, red. 47-10262

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public. Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M
Secretary.

Iwif-j-rr. Th winninr tirkotn with the last riphor ond with tht two lsnt
PlU I C. ciphers "pply only to the First Prize.
The First Prize and the 2nd nd 3r-t Prizes ore drawn separably The p
proxlmatlnns are. calculated on the First, Second and Third prizes In rase
ticket ahnuld carry the number! of each prize, the holder is entitled tn
claim payment for each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, July 6, 1958
Drawing- Number 753

Fraction

First Prize ... 07
Second Prize. .. . .'18
Third Prize i6

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00 40.00

The rrlze will he paid In accordance with the Official 1. 1st of Panama In
the offices of the Notional Benefleient Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
Plan of Extraordinary Drawlnf No. 2s3 which will
take place Sunday, July 13, 1951

The Whole Ticket Has M rieres
FIRST PRIZE
1 Flrot Prize
1 Second PriK
1 Third Priie
IS Approximations 11.000 00 each on
( Prizes 5.000.00 each on
M PrtMo. JflO.no. each n
M0 Prliea 100.00 each on
' IGCO.ND PRIZE
18 Approximations t 250. M each on
S Prizes. 500.00 each on
THIRD PRIZE
18 Approximate na S 200.00 each on
( Prlis 300.00 ch one
1(74 Prlaea Total 7

15.000 00
18 ,000 Rfl
45 ,000.00
27.00O (A
M.OOOOfl

4.500 00
4.500 00

3.800 00
2.700 M

Price ot a whole ticket $50.00
Price of one-fiftieth port 1.00

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

if

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J MONDAY, JTTLT T, lfSf
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, PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
I'
C L ASS If I E D S
THIS 8PACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHON2-0740
V
71
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m

Automobiles

Hillman Husky 1956 top con condition,
dition, condition, radio, beat offer. Call 2 2-1891,
1891, 2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nights and Sundays.
1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power steering;
2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nights and Sundays.
FOR SALE: 1957, 6 Cyl. Ford
6 passenger, station wagon, bar bargain
gain bargain price, leaving for States.
Phone Balboa 1751.
FOR SALE : Bargain. 1956
Thunderbird fordomatic country
sedan nine passenger. $1,700.
Call 2-3628 House 5759 Sibert
Street.
FOR SALE: 1951 DeSoto Cus Custom
tom Custom 4 door sedan, 48,000 miles
good running condition. $350.
House 123 Ridge Road Balboa
Hts.
FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen,
excellent condition, $1500 or
best offer Curundu 5297 after
4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1958 Morris Minor
two door, sedan, less than 3000
miles, full insurance to May 1959
included. $1250.00. Clayton
4239 or tee at Qtrs 310-A,
Clayton.
FOR SALE: 1957 Lincoln Pre Premier,
mier, Premier, four door sedan, 6000
miles leather ussolstety, extras,
excellent condition, duty paid.
Tel. 3-1709 Panama.
FOR SALE: 1950 Super Buick,
4-door sedan, good condition,
original owner, $400. Navy
3929.
FOR SALE: Leaving. Excellent
1958 Hillman deluxe, tor-door,
available August 1st. 6500 miles.
Phone Curundu 3223 evenings.
House 2051-B.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-5.
5. $9.-5. All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing, Tel. 2-4222.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford V-8
station wagon, four door, new
tires, radio, excellent motor.
Price $750.00, duty paid. Phone
86-3280 Alb. Qtrs. 253.
FOR, SALE: 1958 Chevrolet
sedan, V8 engine, wsw, 1400
miles. Like new, $2100. Phone
Balboa 2-2744. 0599-A Bayano
St. Ancon.
Luigi Musso Dies
'In Auto Race Crash
RHE1MS. France (UPD Italian
racer Luigi Musso hurtled off the
track in his heavy racer during
the Grand Prix of France auto
race Sunday and died of skull
injuries.
I
1 The race was won by British
driver Mike Hawthorne. Famed
Argentine racer .loan Manuel
Fangio came in fourth. American
Phil Hill, winner of the annual
Le Mans. France, road race June
22, was seventh.
Musso's Ferrari went out of
control on the 10th lap of the
50-'ap gruellinE race in Rheims.
The car shot off the track.
Musso was rushed to the hos hospital
pital hospital where physicians said he
nad suffered a fractured skull. A
short time later, he died.
Hawthorne won the 257. mil"
race in 2 hours, 3 minutes. 26.3
seconds. British driver Sterling
Moss was second and W. von
Trips of Germany, third,
Mussos' death was the second
race fatality of the day in inter inter-,
, inter-, national competition.
The Communist Kast German
news agency ADN reported in
Frankfurt. Germany, that New
Zealand motorcycle driver Frank
Higgins was killed in a rare in
Jpast Germany.

Hnirk Super, 4-I)oor Riviera, While Tires.
Radio, Power Steering, 2-tone Blue and
Ivory, New 2"lone upholstery. Very good

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished, one
bedroom modern apartment, ga ga-lage.
lage. ga-lage. 168 Via Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water, maid's room,
garage. Paitilla, 89 Street No.
1 17. Phone 2-4669.
FOR RENT: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedroom apartment, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, hot and cool water
etc, $120.00. Phone 2-2504.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment or room. Clean and
independent. Beautiful location.
43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished one bedroom apart-
ment-kitchinette. 4th of uly
Avenue 17-18. Phone 2-2081.
FOR RENT: One room apart apartment
ment apartment kitchen and service. Next
to the Icey Club I Stret No. 26,
Tel. 2-5174 3-7844.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, bedroom, living-dining,
etc. Via Espana No. 117
(8 a.m. to 5 p.m.), or call Tel.
3-1717.
Prospects Improving
For Compromise
On Defense Bill
WASHINGTON (UPI) Two
Republican members of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Armed Services Committee
said yesterday that prospects were
improving for a compromise on
the House approved defense re.
organization bill.
The two members, Sens. Frank
Barrett (R.VVyo.) and Francis
Case (R-S. D.), said in separate
interviews that they based their
optimism on signs that the ad.
ministration was willing to yield
on one phase of the bill in order
to obtain improvements in two
others.
"I think the chances are pretty
fair that something can be work,
ed out which will be satisfactory
tp everyone," said Barrett. He
described the bill's prospects as
"much improved" in the last 10
days.
Case said he believed the ad.
ministration's demand for modi,
fications in the House approved
bill had been helped by the in indication
dication indication that it was willing to
modify its own position under
certain conditions.
Defense Secretary Neil H. Mc.
Elroy .iotficated last week that the
administration might be willing to
abandon its demand for repeal o'
the law permitting civi'ian and
military chiefs of the service lo
bring their problems directly to
Congress.
McElroy said that a change
would be less necessary if two
other improvements in the bill
were effected.
The administration also has
asked for a modification of House
language requiring that the three
services be separately organized
and administered through their
own secretaries. The President
also wants broader authority to
abo ish, trans cr or consolidate
combat functions in the military
services.
Case said it "softens the im impact"
pact" impact" of these two demand:; i(
legislators know that Pentagon
officials who feel aggrieved can
take their dissenting views to
Congress. Congressional commit.
tees, he said, hate to tak, testi testimony
mony testimony i witnesses seem to be
"under a muzzle."
HIKE PLYWOOD PRICE
PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI Gror Gror-pia
pia Gror-pia Pacific Corp. today .iaiKcl
ils price for sanded for plywood
from $B8 In S72 per thousand
square feel on the 1-4 inci
thick base firarlc. Spokesmen slid
sheathing plywood remains un unchanged
changed unchanged at $106 per thousand
square feet.

YEAR
1956

LEAVE TOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OB OUR OFTICES AT 15 37 "H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO 7 Street No. 1J at AGENC1 AS
INTtRNAI. DK PUBLICACiaNlS-No. 3 Lottery Plini CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOUBDES PHARMACT-IK La r""U'f ARMACIA LOM LOM-BAKDO
BAKDO LOM-BAKDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J SI. $ LEWIS SERVICE-Avei Tivoli No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Avenue a) HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE, J. Fco. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY-Justo Arosemena Ave end 33 St FAR FAR-MAC
MAC FAR-MAC 1 A VAN DER JIS 50 Street No. 53 e FARMACIA' EL BATURRO Parque Lefevrc 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porras 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre.

Resorts
FOSTER'S Cottages and Large
Beach House. On mile past the
Casino Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceamide Cottages
Santa Clara R d P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Three months,
beautiful 3 -bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information call 3 3-1167
1167 3-1167 or Cuba Avenue No. 29 29-08.
08. 29-08. FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedroom, etc. 61 Street
Campo Alegre. Tel. 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished house, 3 bedroom, liv liv-ingroom,
ingroom, liv-ingroom, diningroom, two por porches,
ches, porches, two toilets and maid room.
Las Cumbres. Phone 3-7530
3-1659.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial locale
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Rey
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Two room units,
separate kitchen and service in
cool quiet location. $32.50 and
$35.00. Upper 4th Street Rio
Abajo. Call Williams 2-4807 or
2-1945.
Miami Excursion
July 3 to July 7
Price $135,00
Firianque Travel "Servlc
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
angle of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE i
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins( Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
.m.wHnje
Panama Colon

YEAR
1956

Buick Super, 4-Door, Radio, Dynaflow,
2-tone light green and light gray. Power
Steering. New Tires. 2-tone (.overs. Very
low mileage. Excellent condition.
Canal Zone $1750.00
Panama $1885.00

Miscellaneous

YMCA SKIN DIVERS. We have
your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
"J" St. 13A-3C Tel. 2-1905.
B E G I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLux
Gun, Fins and Mask... $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
"J".St. 13A-30 "hi. 2-1905.
NCR accounting-billing machine
with stand, almost new $950.
Including service contract; ad adding
ding adding machine Burroughs 10 key
electric 18 month's old $200,
Call 2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays,
3-5954 Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE: TV 24" G.E. port.
60 cy. Capehart radio-phonograph
combination, 60 cy. Set
Samsonite Luggage, R e c k e r.
500-A, Curundu, C. Z.
FOR SALE: Signed Original
Lithographs and Etchings of the
American Artist Association. Call
Curundu 5260 after 6:00 p.m.
Youthful Victim
Of Circus Tragedy
Has Loyal Visitor
HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI)-De.
tective Lt. Thomas C. Barber
kept a sad date today in North North-wood
wood North-wood Cemetery.
Barber, weary after a night at
headquarters, ordinarily o u 1 d
have been heading for bed this
morning. Instead, he trudged to
the grave of an unknown six.
year. old girl who was one of 169
victims of a tragic eircu? fire
here 14 years ago.
Now she is known only as little
Miss 1565.
The days which followed the
fire on that sultry July day in
1944 should have answered the
question of her identity but they
didn't.
The days stretched into weeks
into 14 years, yet no one ever
The child was tabbed a nobody
with the marker "Little Miss
1565" and buried with that in.
scribed on her tiny gravestone.
Barber and another detective
who has since retired, remem.
bered the girl no one else knew.
Each July 6, Memorial Day and
Christmas they went to the cem.
etery and placed flowers on her
grave. The other detective, Sst.
Edward T. Lowe, moved away,
but Barber kept up the vigil
alone.
Although it's been 14 years,

lUi aielailScEBH v 0 Wr
;

BEST WISHES Col. Jobie J. Dixon, U.S. Army Caribbean quar quartermaster,
termaster, quartermaster, congratulates Glendall R. Lee as he retires from
government service. Lee, who plans to make his home in Lidi Lidice,
ce, Lidice, spent more" than 26 years in Federal service. At the time of
his retirement, he was contracting officer for the USARCARIB
Quartermaster Section, (U.S. Army Photo)

Home Articles

Rattan dinigroom table, four
chain $85.00. Call 2-1891, 2 2-1895
1895 2-1895 weekdays. 3-5954 Sun Sundays
days Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE : Westing home all
porcelain refrigerator, dining
table, 4 chairs, mahogany tablt
2 chain, newly reupholstered,
new Vi h. p. motor. Call Tel. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1751.
FOR SALE: Two 60 cycle sani sanitary
tary sanitary refrigerators, stainless steel
interiors, new units, $75.00 and
$50.00. Bendix automatic wash washer.
er. washer. Entire new unit, $50. Phone
Balboa 2-3214.
FOR SALE: 4 wicker chairs,
good condition $350 each; 1 bi bicycle
cycle bicycle $5.00; 5 Venetian blinds
for4 4-family concrete apart apartment
ment apartment 791 -D Tavernilla Balboa
3210.
FOR SALE: 1 Simmons sofa
bed; 1 double bed Simmons mat mattress
tress mattress and spring, 1 Dikie gas
range; 1950 No. 88 Olsdmobile,
Cell 3-7152.
FOR SALE: Complete furniture
for 1 bedroom apartment. Very
reasonable. 10 to 12 Sunday, all
day Monday and Tuesday. Apt.
12 Gloriale Building, side of Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton.
FOR SALE: Bedroom set, dining
room set, Itvingroom set, televi television,
sion, television, radio, gas stove. Agendas
Thomas Tel. 3-1069.
FOR SALE: 1954 Kenmore
automatic washer 21 in. muntx
cabinet, T.V. Albrook 4112;
Qtrs. 100 King St.
CONDUCTRESSES COMPLAIN
RTRMTNGHAM. England (UPI)
Thirty bus conductresses com
plained today they always touna
themselves placed on different
shifts from their boy friends a a-mong
mong a-mong the conductors and driv drivers.
ers. drivers. Judy Patten 18, said they
were asKing tneir union 10 de demand
mand demand that the busi company "let
us fret on with our private af affairs
fairs affairs without any interference."
A company spokesman said, "we
are a little concerned at the
number of unwise association a a-mong
mong a-mong some conductresses and
men."
BarBer says he has not given Up
hone that someday somebody
will say, "I knew her. She
was i
2

YEAR
1958

OldBiuobile "88" 4-Door Holiday, Light
Gray, .White Tires, Power Steering, Hy Hy-dramatic,
dramatic, Hy-dramatic, Used as demonstrator, Very low
milleage. A real bargain. You can get this
luxurious car at a low car price.
Canal Zone $3325.00
Panama $3775.00

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE : Plywood 12 foot
boat, 3 h.p. Evinrude engine and
trailer, goad for trolling, only
used three timet. House 4177
Las Americas Chorrera, Rep. Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Price $175.00. J. Ryan.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lett en the meat
exclusive, eate and attractive
beach in the country en the
banks of the Corona river. A
private beach for property own owners.
ers. owners. Only 60 miles from the
city. Easy payment plan. For
information enquire at Alfa
Store; No. 29-110 Central Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. Phone 3-6153.
Anli-Sovlef Riots
Result In Threat To
Withdraw From UN
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
Union threatened today to with
draw from the United Nations in
the event of further anti.Soviet
demonstrations outside the offices
of its delegation in New York.
In a protest to U. N. Secretary
General Dag Hammarskjold
against demonstrations there last
month, Russia said those respon.
sible for such disturbances may
be trying "to create exactly such
a situation.
(The demonstrations wer
staged by Hungarian refugees in
iew YorK June IS, 21 and 22 after
lormer remier Imre Nagy and
three other leaders nf the Hun
garian uprising were executed by
me communist government in
Budapest.)
The Russian note said, "future
repetitions of hostile demonstra
tions against the, Soviet represen.
tat ion and the absence of normal
conditions ior its work might lead
to. a situation whereby the Soviet
Union would be deprived of taking
part in the work of the U. N."
The Soviet government said it
"would be grateful to the U. N.
secretary general for an early
reply" to the note.
A note handed to Hammarskjold
by Soviet U. N. Representative
A. A. Sobolev July 3 said the
Sqviet U. N. delegation in New
York finds itself working under
"intolerable conditions."
"Provocative sallies" encour encourage
age encourage by the U. S., Russia charged
make it difficult for the Soviet
delegation to perform its
functions and "create a threat to
the security and life1 of its per per-sonnel."
sonnel." per-sonnel." Announcement of the protest to
Hammarskjold came after a dis dis-closure
closure dis-closure last night that Russia has
asked the United States ior indem.
nites for the demonstrations.
Seven Officers
Get Promotions
Seven officers from U.S. Army
Caribbean received notice of their
promotions this week from De.
partment of the Army.
In the Panama area, Capt. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence R. Chase of the Adjutant
General's Section, and Capt. Wil William
liam William E. Brockmeier of the Comp.
troller's Section were named, to
the rank of major.
Promoted to captain were 1st
Ltg. Frank C. Gardner of the US.
ARCARIB School and Arthur R.
Van Horn, 937ti F.ngineer Aviation
Company (IAGS).
In the. Antilles Area, Capts. Flor Florence
ence Florence M. Berger .Doris C. Padgett
and Angela C. Flanagan were pro
moted to major.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
x DRAWS! ."A," Diablo
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Liquidation aale July 6th 0305
Cable Heigths 1 1 a.m. to 4 p.m.
-JHIJIIIM-
WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet from August or Septem September.
ber. September. Tel. 3-4707.
WANTID: Sales girl with
Spanish and English knowledge
interview personally 18-68 Tivoli
Avenue,
liMlTlfTrim
LOST: A pet yellow head par par-rott
rott par-rott from El Cangrejo says "Hel "Hello
lo "Hello Bob" consistently. Reward,
Tel. 3-0940.
Lost in Colon City bus, bag with
young girl's clothes and personal
things, Thursday night. Please
rturn to 1 1th Stret Amador Gue Guerrero
rrero Guerrero No. Ill 76. Reward.
LOST: Around Ft. Gulick area.
Large hound dog, black and white
with brown ears. Call 3-1912 or
2-4473.

Griffith May Transfer
Nats From Washington

By OSCAR FRALEY
BALTIMORE, Md July 7
(UPI) President Cal Griffith
of the Washington Senators said
today" 'there was "a sTrong08fl
hililr" Ua umiilj I.m,a i., U.U.
rumu u niisin mj Unit1
flub to one of Tour eities-rilffous-ton,
Dallas, Minneapolis or Toron
to.
,?We'll knw definitely when .we
come out of this meeting," Grif
fith said as he walked into an A
merican League session witit Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Ford Frick and League
resident WUliam Harnge.
Harridge said that "officially I
head nothing about a possible
Washington request to transfer its
franchise, but I wouldn't be sur surprised
prised surprised if it came up at this meet-
gmg.''
The meeting started at loVm.,
edt, and Harridge said he expect
ed it to last at least two hours.
President Dick Butler of the
Texas League disclosed that the
Senators had made inquiries as
to the possibility of transferring
to Houston or Dallas.
"But I don't think there is any
chance of-that," Butler said, "be "because
cause "because neither Houston or Dallas
has a ball park which would
meet maiot league specifications."
Thus the specualtion was that
if the Senators did move, it will
be either to Minneanolis, which
alreadv has a nark that could be
expanded, or Toronto, which is
in the process of building a new
park in the hope of attracting a
major league franchise.
Frnk, as he entered the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, said that any move by the
Senators was strictly "a league
matter," which does not have to
be approved by either Tiim or the
National League.
"The p'-ess is merely one of
approval the American League
and the c would fcave to make
a deal only with the minor
league whose territcry it is tak taking
ing taking over, the only condition un under
der under which I would be involved is
if there vye new stockholders,
then I would have to approve.
"From the standpoint of base baseball,
ball, baseball, it is not good to be leaving
the nation's capital." Frick said.
'But you have to think of the

YEAR
1957

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AL Favorite To Win A I IS tar Gam

. '. Read story on pagd 6 1

r i '".-.... .. vfeci

Beirut's Main Square Sees Half-hour Clash
As Rebel Forces Turn To Commando Tactics
BEIRUT, Lebanon, July 7 (UP) Rebel and Govern ment forces exchanged gunfire today in a half-hour clash
around Beirut's mam square where U. S. business firms have offices.
Elsewhere in Beirut, bombs exploded last night and this morning to usher in the ninth week of political crisis
in Lebanon. One bomb exploded shortly after 8 a.m. outside the Beirut post office but no casualties were reported.
In the norfnern port of Tripoli, desultory fighting went on throughout the night.
The new gunfighting broke out this morning around Beirut's Riad Eolh Square, where Pan American World
Airways and the first National City Bank of New Yor' hav local offices. There wen rw report of faculties in the
shooting.

At the same tunc, ciioiouialie
Observers .said Uiev detected
new rebel voinmamw tactics tactics-in
in tactics-in the upsurge of firm;: inci incidents
dents incidents m Beirut in ihe past
three days
Diplomatic sources said U.e
rebels were infiltrating govern government,
ment, government, territory in small groups
firink wildly apparent! to
create a diversion aim '-hen
disappearin" w h e n security
forces arrive
The sources said Ihe shoot shooting
ing shooting raav he designed to cover
more substantial rebel move movements
ments movements elsewhere.
Some sources said sli pped up
rebel activity here mav be de de-sianed
sianed de-sianed to paraly.e BeirW. where
life had been coins m close to
normal with scare shooMnu.
Pro-government newspape r s
today blasted U N secretary -general
Dag Hammarskiold and
the U.N observer group for tail tailing
ing tailing to confirm Lebanese gov
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 21
hours end-ins 8 a.m. today
prrn-red bv the Meteoro!n"ral
n.H Hvrir"tra"hi" reh of "-'
Panama (ann! rn-rpa"v:
Ba'hoa (.'ri !'
TEMPERATURE:
Hifrh
Low "r
HUMIDITY:
High I"1'
Low 75
WlVH:
(r?v, n'tih) S
RAIN (in-V-O .'.'
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbor-t 83
K4
71
Ml
8')
8(i
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY II I V 8
Hish
8:37 a.m.
8:33 p.m.
Vow
!8
1 m
p.m.
3:02
TODAY!
MARLON
MONTGOMERY
I THE UNG
UONS
CinbemaScopE
coprotogonittot
1 HOPE LANGE BARBARA RUSH
MAY BRITT
Produeido por Dirigido por
Al IICMTMAN rfW Aft) DMYTRYK
Gulon dt
IDWARO ANHAIT
Bafe' on t he novel by
IRWIN SHAW

ernment charges of massive
intervention" by Syria.
Pope Pius XII appealed to
the Lebanese people yester yesterday
day yesterday lor restoration of peace
in this half-Christian, half-

Moslem nation.
rho D,'t anwoi f.is retpas-
ed by the rjapal Nuncio's office
in Beirut
An unofficial translation of
n, ,nMi s;nH that "tho urn vp
c.i fatPti.i vir-issitnrtes; suffer-
ed for some time bv the noble
Lebanese nation deeply grieves
the Holy. Father who cannot
fail, in these particularly diffi difficult
cult difficult hours, to feel near his Leb
anese sons."
It added that the Pone hoped
that in the near future, "the
reasons for discord and division
being eliminated, the so greatly

NAACP Credits Drop In Membership
To Harrassment By Southern Foes

CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI) The: convention, which opens here
National Assn. toi the Advance-! Tuesday and continues through Ju Ju-ment
ment Ju-ment of Colored People said yes- ly n.
terdav its membership dropped At the end of 1957, the report

sharply last year due to a con- said, the NAACP's total paid
stanl harrassment campaign by membership was 312,277. This was
I southern foes of racial integration. a drop of 37.723 members and
The NAACP. in its 49th annual the first decline since 1949. when
report, also said that circulation the organization doubled its mem mem-of
of mem-of its monthly publication. "The-bershi fees.

crisis, was on ann uiai uie ui factors tne .MAACr said con con-jganization
jganization con-jganization as a whole operated at tributed to the loss included,
a loss despite a record income of Stepped-up legal attacks on
more than $700,000. southern NAACP units.
The report was released in eon- Measures passed by southern
Ncciion with the NAACP's annual legislature prohibiting teachers
and other public employes from

i -Pilot Admits
bino About Writing
'H-Bcmb' Letter
IPSWICH, England, July 7
it ii 1,1'iush u-.iii nanu Wil Wil-ln;..i
ln;..i Wil-ln;..i fcianlry Vvuaics idiiiitled
ye. ijfuay he lied when he
ui.-iicu auinorsnip oi a start startling
ling startling H-Dohib" lette; to the
Ku'.:.ilan Embassy in Lonuon.
Vnates, a ii-yeu' -old former
Bi'iiisn air lorce pilot, sain he
maae toe claim in order to
a.aw an.jnt.oii lo his grievances
r. ainsi Hie KAI wnicn he said
j ui.siiiaiaui him u roic, tuily lor
liHViical reasons.
P The letter, postmarked lps-
wicn and Signed with tne icier
"W." ouiPoi,ed to oe a co.n-
municalion uom an
iuenc iu
airman stationed in Britain, it
saui ihe aii'iiian uucnaeu J

crop a nucicai uomo oif tne "Southern branches met in-l-,.iuii.-n
iiiii Aiiere it woulu creasod opposition from segrega segregative
tive segregative Km too many i-cipic' ;ts ttonists. legal, legislative and
a naiiiiiifc lo the We.il to stop-other attacks upon the associa associa-.kh.'.ii
.kh.'.ii associa-.kh.'.ii t"sts tion aooeared designed to inti mi
Soviet Ambassador Jacob Ma- da1" NAACP officials
lil released photostats o: the Passage of the Civil Rights Act
ieitcr bv Congress was rated by the

In a signed statement to de-
tective inspector trie. Oxbor-row
ol the Ciiminal investigation
Uepaiiment here, Whales sam
"I. . now conless that 1 ;im
not the author of the letter
which was released to the press
bv the Russian authorities last
cek .'
"When I saw this lei tor pro produced
duced produced in the newspapers I at
once thought if I say I wrote
this, it will create a stir and
the whole country will know
about me," he explained. I" teel
now that I
have achieved this
object."
Whales said lie had written
"scores of letters'' to members
of Parliament, government de departments
partments departments and foreign embas embassies,
sies, embassies, hoping to get "someone in
authority'' to investigate his
RAF discharge. He said he sent
the Russian Embassy "three
long statements about my
fail's."
Whales' admission ;ei't
af-
the

authorship of the letter as jority ever in the heavily indus
much of a mystery is ever The trial stale of North Khine-westpha-letter
has been denounced as a lia in an election fought alpiost
fake by the U.S. Air Force, the entirely ont he question of equip.
S'ate Department, the British ping the Pudeswehr (Army) with
Embassy and British police. atomic weapons sometime next
Whales said yesterday he tooiyear.
thinks It wits a "hoax."

Nineteen Positions
Available Now
At Panama Canal
Nineteen posthitis are presently
available with the Canal orgamza
ion, according o Ihe transfer
acancy bulletin issued by
Personnel Bureau
Ihe

Types nl work listed include cent).
automo.ive machinist, budget an
ah si. clerk, civil engineer, cleric clerical,
al, clerical, clerk stenographer, road an i FREE FUNERAL OFFERED

yard conductor, file clerk, stark
man foreman, general engineer
ie lieal technician, office hleper,
lock operator, locomotive operator
typewri'iT repairman, sanitation
inspector, staff nurse and wire
man.

will return
to Lebanon'
"He invokes with fervor, lor
'the Lebanese people, the preci precious
ous precious sift of the union of hearts,
the guarantee of a happv and
prosperous future." the Pope's
mMsaup ndrieii I
The Pontiff's appeal coincid-
ed with these other develop-1
ments in the continuing revolt
rniiisi thp nm-Western Leo-'
onesp (rnvpinmeiit I
The U.S. F.mbassv niscms-
ed that four Lebanese gen gendarmes
darmes gendarmes who normally stood
euard outside Ihe embassy
disappeared Friday. Beirut
rebel chief Saeb Salam said
at least three of them went
over to the rebel side and
newsmen spotted them at
rebel headquarters here.
NAACP membership.
Demand for publication of the
names of NAACP officers and
! members in Little Rock, Ark.,
1 and other communities.
Despite the drop in membership,
I the NAACP had its highest in in-1
1 in-1 come in history. But even the
record 727,156 was not enough to
pay the large expenses incurred
in the organization's fight for in integration
tegration integration in the South, principal principally
ly principally in Little Rock, and its legal
bat'lcs to protect its existence.
The net operating loss for the
ye?r was SR3.565.
NAACP officials said that 1957
was not the first vear the organi
sation has operated in the red,
ho"'Pver.
The association's publication
The Crisis, began 1957 with 64.350
wi'H 59.618
"Dr-snite mounting resistance in
the deen South." the renort said,
branches and other units of the
association throughout the nation
continued eftor's to achieve inte-
cration.
NAAf" as the greatest achieve
mPnt in the field of human rights
ast VPai
Adenauer Gets QK
From Voters To Use
IK Atomic Weapons
Dt'ESSKLDORF. Germany July i
7 (UPI) Chancellor Konrad A.
denauer had a clear go.ahead to-1
day to carry out .his March deci-l
sum In accept American atomic I
weapons. j
Adenauer's atom arms policy
wain thumping approval in yester.
day's elections in the first popul popular
ar popular test of the government's new
rearmament bluerpint.
The Chancel'or's Christian l)em.
ocrats won their irst absolute ma.
Official returns fro 200 seats
gave 104 seat to the Christian Dem Democrats.
ocrats. Democrats. The Socialists, who cam.
paigned "againstt he atomic
death," won 81 seats Their allies
in the anti.alom campaign, the
Free Democrats, eol'ected only 15
seats.
In the popular vote count, the i
Christian Democrats won 4,011,122
1 505 per cent, the Socialists 3.-
155,934 (39.2 per eentl and the
Free Democrats. 56S.274 (7.1 per
ROANOKE, Ya i CPU Radio
station WIIYK offered a free fu
neral to anyone who would regis-
ter in advance as a prospective
, highway traffic victim over I a e
Independence week end.

desired tranquillity

One of the gendarmes, former
detective Hussein Tobil, pulled
a U.S. flag out of his pocket at
the rebels' Basta camp Satur Saturday
day Saturday and said: "I still like
Americans. But I decided I had
to come and fight here."

A United Nations observer
team under Indian Col. Ithar.blr
Singh left Tripoli in a convoy
of white jeeps for Halba in the
north, to discuss the situation
with local rebel leader Abdul
Karlm. Halba is 20 miles north
of Tripoli and only about eight
miles south of the Syrian bor border.
der. border. It was disclosed that the
Lebanese cabinet was prevent prevented
ed prevented by rebel firing from meet meeting
ing meeting Saturday as scheduled in
Beirut's government House and
had to convene elsewhere.
The revolt went into a new
week with the government
suffering from three diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic defeats which could
have far-reaching effects on
the Insurrection.
The blows came in rapid suc-j
cession last week from U.S. Sec-1
retary of State John Foster Dul Dulles,
les, Dulles, Hammarskjold and the U.NJ
observers' group here.
Their net efect was to thwart
President Camille Chamoun s
government efforts to succeet
in getting an International po police
lice police force to seal off the na nation's
tion's nation's borders with Syria.
Observers believed the failure,
mav force the government to
deal with the revolt on nurelvi
I internal terms and seek a com
promise with the opposition -something
Chamoun thus far
has refused to do.
LEFTY! Lovely Jo Elaine
1 Watmer IS .'ill firt In an u,ith
i left' hand tn k,.k ;
Miami, Fla. Just in rase she
heaves the ball too far, she ;
brought along a spare. J
WEEKEND
LUX
1:01 !:40 3:07
4:46 6:52 8:58
0.75
Two Words That Made
The World Remember
The Man It Tried
To Forget!
JOSE FERRER
ANION WALBROOK
VIVFCA LINDFORS- LEO GENN
FMIYN WHI.IAMS

rr j

E 'WONDER
MAN"

1

DAVID f ARRAR I

ANNIVERSARY LAYETTE Santo Tomas Hospital patient Mrs.
I .. i .. f Jl Unr. ..f the Innf-i Vrinsnina da lUnaflii

.1 UIty( lH- ll'MII a UVlCgAUUll V 1 ..... ......-..u "V. wsiwav AMM.0 IIU1A1C VI1UUJI, IQ UHSCrVO-llCe tIJClr 11th 0.11711
versary on July 3. Shown at the presentation are: (1. to r.) Mrs. Magdalena Raveneau; Vivian Witter, aboard chairman- hn
pital nurse Mrs. Virginia Tejada; Mrs. Louis Thompson, president; Mrs. Icelene Solomon, rice president;. A. Blackwood' VMal
McAlmon; Mrs. Ann Morgan, treasurer; and Mrs. Sylvia Kinch. The presentation was made on the morning of July 4

Soviets Turn Over 9 Crewmembers Of US

Forced Down
LONDON, July 7 (UPI) The
Soviet Union today released the
nine crewmembers of a U.S. mil military
itary military plane forced down by Rus
sian jets in Soviet Armenia June
27, Radio Moscow said tod v.
The airmen were turned over to
U.S. authorities, on the Soviet-Iranian
frontier.
Radio Moscow said the hando
ver took place at Astara on the
border with Iran.
Javits Urqes Solons
To Give Railroads
Unrestricted Power
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. Ja Jacob
cob Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.) disclosed
yesterday that he has urged a
Senate House Conference Com Committee
mittee Committee not to give railroads un unrestricted
restricted unrestricted power" to abandon all
unm-ofHable nassenger service.
Th wow Vnrk Republican mane
Dublic a telesram he sen! to the
Service Com-
New York Public

miectnn AulltninP hlS View? OM WCif

so-called railroad bill. The mea measure
sure measure is now nending in a confer conference
ence conference committee.
He said he has urged the com committee
mittee committee to "protect the pPhlic as
well as the railroads." He said
the New York Central Railroad
has warned tha' it may end serv service
ice service for some 80.000 commuters
"""" :
into Grand Centra! Terminal in
New YorK my.
Javits commented that his a-
mendment, to reouire the ICC to,
consider the public interest ,n I
such service terminations as well;
as railroad economics, was pre-
sented without committee consi consideration
deration consideration in the Senate and was
defeated. But the House altered
the language of the Senate bill
which he said, would grant "com

pletely unrestrained" power to the said today that bouth American
railroads o abandon service. I mob attacks on Vice President
He said he has asked earhj Richard M. Nixon persuaded this
member of the Senate-House Con-j country to give greater attention
ferenee Committee to let tbejto its neighbors to the South.
H"use language remain in the i Rubottom, who accompanied
hill Nixon on his riot. torn tour, said
it would be a mistake to blame

n
ENTRAL
1:15 2:50 4:51
6:52 8:55 p.m.
0.40"
YOU'LL LAUGH YOUR
HEADS OFF IN THIS
HILARIOUS COMEDY!
DANNY
KAYE
with
VIRGINIA MAYO
in Technicolor!

June 27 By Red Jet Over Soviet Armenia

The brief broadcast said the
men were handed over to U. S
Military representatives and gave
.he names of the men.
The nine Americans were crew crewmen
men crewmen of a C-118 transport which
the Soviets claimed violated Rus Russian
sian Russian air space over Armenia.
The U.S. aircraft was forced
down by two Soviet fighters
near Erevan, Armenia on June
27. A Soviet announcement said
that the plane burned after
landing but that the crewmen
were sift and well.
The plant had been n route
to Iran and Pakistan carrying
supplies to U.S. forces there. It
had come from West Germany
and had touched down in Cyprus
only a few hours before it was
forced down flt a Russian air
field.
The Soviets had twice protest protest-ed
ed protest-ed formally against the aliened
border violation. They charged
that such violations of Soviet fron
tiers were frequent and premedi premeditated.
tated. premeditated. t he united states naa sent a
note to Moscow demanding the
men be released and at the same
time expression regret if
the
Iw.a ..(,,.,11,, ...-r-rl i 1,
ironiier.
Astara, where the Americans
were handed over, is a little
more than 300 miles southeast, of
Erevan, where the Airmen had
been seized. It lies off the south southwestern
western southwestern shore of the Caspian Sea
where Russia and Iran meet.
The air route from Cyprus to
Iran passes wi.hin 50 miles of the
Soviet border at this point
I f,fn CiripVnnrPQ
-U I 111 VjneVUntti
Fvnlninnrl Tn I iQ'
a-ApiUIUCU IU UJ
By Rubottom
WASHINGTON, (UPI) Assistant
Secretary of State Roy Rubottom
the Communists exclusively for
mob violence which met Nixon
in Caracas, Venezuela.
Rubottom, State Department
chief of inter American affairs,
said the Venezuelans were un.
happy about V. S. quota limits on
oil imports and the asylum grant granted
ed granted their former dictator, Marcos
Perez Jimenez. The Communists
exploited these grievances, he
Said, in the vacuum of "political
instabi ily" left by the ouster of
Perez.
Rubottom said the Communists
planned and exploited the Caracas
attack and an earlier anti-Nixon
riot at Lima, Peru, "in an 'ef'Ort
to create problems" between this
country and its Latin American
neighbors.
As a result, he said, the United
States is giving "additional pri.
ority" and "more rapid attention"
to solving its differences with
those neighbors.
Rubottom made the statements
during a television interview on
New Orleans station WDSU TV
with Rep. Hale Boggs (D.La.)
and newsman John Corporon.
The State Department official
emphasized that many of South
America's economic and political
problems can only be solved by
Ihe countries themselves.
But he said this country's future
was "indissolubly linked" with
Latin America. He said the United
States would benefit from close
ties with South America "because
if we have neighbors that are not
strong and are not healthy to the
South of us, we arc going to suf suffer
fer suffer as a result.'
Among the steps taken toward
improving relations with Latin
America, Rubottom listed t h e
voluntary oil import quota syt.
tern and the plan to buy by ap approving
proving approving President Eisenhower's
reciprocal trade extension and
the foreign aid program.

Raquel Lasso and her day-old
anitla. llcll H 1l. j

fact which the U.S. government
pointed out to the Soviets in its
note last week.
The United States, in a commu communication
nication communication dated June 30, assured
Russia the plane was on a rou routine
tine routine flight and crossed the Arme Armenian
nian Armenian frontier by accident. The U
mted States expressed refret for
the incident and told the Soviets
he aircraft was unarmed.
There sill was no indication
when nine U.S. Army men nekd
by the East Germans would be
released. The nine men war
captured June 7 when a rain
storm forced their helicopter to
make I forced landing in the
i Soviet tfle of Germany.
Berli n dispatched today said th
East Germans had rejected a U.
S. contention that the Soviets art
responsible for Uie release of the
helicptier men. They said East
Germany is a sovereign nation
and the U.S. must deal with it as
a diplomatic equal if the men are
to be freed.
Informed souries said the last
Jap Judges Hold
Court At Death Scene
Of US Industrialist
TOKYO (UPI)-Three Japanese
judges will hold court in Tokyo's
Imperial Hotel tomorrow for an
on-the-scene look at the room were
Connecticut businessman Joseph
P. Crowley allegely fatally in injured
jured injured his brother-in-law, socialite
T. A. D. (Tad) Jones, on Mav 8
Eight hotel employes are sched
uled to testify. iNone of them is
bil'ed as an eye-witness.
Crowley's lawyers Said' the case
against him is circumstantial and
deny that he "applied any vio
lence to the victim." The former
Yale football star entered a for.
mal plea of innocent when his
trial opened last week.
His wife Betty, the sister of the
dead man, and his 17.year.o'd
son, Douglas, flew to Tokyo Fri
day night to be with him for the
rest of the trial.
Crowley has been free on .833
bail since June 11, two days after
Tokyo procurators indicted him.
His attorneys said Crowley may
make a statement this week.
Crowley, 48, is charged with
"inflicting injuries leading to the
death" of Jones, president of the
T. A. D. Jones Company of New
Haven, Conn, and son of the late
Yale football coach, Tad Jones.
The charge is similar to a man manslaughter
slaughter manslaughter charge in U. S. courts.
Conviction carries a penalty of
two to 15 years, but a sentence ol
three years or less can be sus suspended.
pended. suspended. Only if the defendant is ruled
guilty by the judges does the
issue of intent enter the picture.
If this were the case, one factor
would probably weigh heavily in
Crowley's favor. The prosecution
charges him with beating Jones
while under the influence of al alcohol,
cohol, alcohol, and drunkenness generally
is a mitigating factor in Japanese-
courts. ".:
Treasury Reports
Bank Assets Down
From December
WASHINGTON, July 7 (UPI)
The Treasury reported today (hat
the 4,622 active national backs
had total assets of $117,200,000,00?
as oi March 4.
On Dec. 31, 1957, the date of the
previous call for statements of
conditions, the 4,623 banks report
ing had assets of $120,1000,000.
National bank deposits dropped
bv $4,200,000,000 between the 'wo
call dates to a total of $105,206.
000.000. The banks' holdings of
vs. government securities rose
bv 460 million dollars to a total
of $31,800,000,000, or 27.12 per cent
of total assets.

son, Franklin Kdnardn
-v- : 'JWf

Military Plane
U.S
. note released Saturday night'
conciliatory both in tone and
was
contents
A Soviet newspaper, however?'
hargad ye,t.rday that th. Mj,l
ed airmen were "American pro pro-voeataurs
voeataurs pro-voeataurs caught ra handed"
Vf?p .p,aviP wh flra."
refers Zr"aW
the Tr m IWBW tha
Ii! accldei,taUy entered So So-viet
viet So-viet air snare Tt cm
if tn j oDtain mill
borda " oumW ;
MM Wcidental natpre of fhj
M TOW immeiath

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