The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010883:03049

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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CANAL ?JHE LIBRARY
7
iL. : TOURIST FLITE5
Seooram's
. HOMEWARD and
to: DO.
. YO. Of
AN INDEPENDENT W
DAILY NEWSPAPER
THR MlDVCl niTC
inin'i iniTii i
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CANADIAN WHISKY
via;:-Q231I3
, Tel PanamA t-09 Colon 779 197
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Let fw people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln

. MthYIAR,:, PANAMA, B. P., WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1959 '!
CistrTrajill CBiflid Up T Oil

PC Sets New Record;

11,

110 Ships Transit

During Fiscal Year

An all-time record of transits was chalked up by tho
Panama 'Canal for the fiscal year which ended at midnight
yesterday, Kr
ThV official-report also indicated that despite the re.
cent Jam and f'tofdover of .ships awaiting transit, and the
record numbtfeof daily transits during the past tw.o weeks,
'the total figure for June was below that of May.
"' During -JJir past 12 months,r9,925 ocean-going vessels
of all typee used the waterway, which was 459 more than
during the 1958 fiscal year. The figure included 9,721
ocean-going Commercial ships and 204 which arergovern.
mentWned. There were also 1,185 smalt vessels making
the transit, fcrjnging the total to 11,110 for ships of kll

1 r Daily transits for the, fiscal year 1959 averaged 3QY44

for-all clases, another all-time high.

TM,rm th fiscal 'year 1958,
total transit were for
-v, At H classes, -Of these
8187 WereTCKSaiHinf IS0"
cial vessels an W 'rtJK?'
nvprrmenf. craft. Trie re
malnderwerelessthan 300 tons
M measureo Dy ranama oii
net tonnage. Dally transits aver averaged
aged averaged 28.91 fox ships-of all class classes.
es. classes. Trftii. fv
Traf fie eontlnued Wgh av av-'
' av-' erage darlnjr- trreastvinoivtty f
t.ot jflsa when there
..mmm. 7T vnan-fffin? AMDS' 01,
all, classes- f.nd a daily transitl
average of 29.23. Jun was do
low the record-breaking month
of May, when there were 913
-hlp and a daily transit aver average
age average of 29.45. '
The temporary- traffic jam
which occurred during the mid middle
dle middle of June was caused primar primarily
ily primarily by the simultaneous arrival
The
Judge's Bench
loitering snd traffic charges oc occupied
cupied occupied Balboa Magistrate Court
as five persons appeared for vari various
ous various offenses. 1
Jose Velasquez, SB, Panamanian
drew a $15 fint;ior operating a
bus withut the Canal Zone without
a proper operator's permit. For
the same offense, committed with
his panel truck along Roosevelt
Avenue. sAntonid Vega,' 21, Pana
naniao waa Assessed $20.
Udmundo Brown, 41 year old
Panamanian paid $5 for driving
Mi cb with defective brakes and
defective- tires;. He was enjoined
by the court to correct the safety
hazards.
- Two young men were found guil guilty
ty guilty of loitering. Augusto Hurtado,
19, Panamanian, was arrested at
' Ft Clayton, and In view of his
previous record sentenced .te30
1 days in. Balboa jail. Arcadto San.-
1 Jur,, 27. Panamanian was picked
up at the Red Cross building, As As-eon
eon As-eon He was fined $10.

lii'lmmiMluiwwyiiMiiiiiiiJnliMw

- NEWSMAN'S FUNERAL Thousands of persona attended the funeral this morning oMgnacio A
1(de Ji Nacho) Valdes, veteran Panamanian newg columnist end radio commentator wheedled

, last night at tne fian Fernanao Cnnic following a long illness. Among the pallbeaers are: .a. to
r.) District Attorney Francisco Alvarado Jti- former Panami'-Gov. Jose Calar E.. DenutT' Pro-'.

fitocol Chief Rodolfo CastreJ6n,
, dead man's brother.'-attorney
of the tabloid La Hpra.

. ... i i ... i

at the Canal of a large number
of ships, many of them in the
super carrier class.
The traffic jam Was eliminat eliminated
ed eliminated by June 29 and traffic in the
Panama Canal was back to nor normal
mal normal levels. No further hold-over
ships have been reported since
that date.
Personnel Bureau's
Reliremenf Gills
George F. Welsh, who retired
at the end of June as chief of
the Employment and Utiliza Utilization
tion Utilization Division of the Personnel
Bureau, was presented with the
master key to the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal during a farewell party
given In his honor at the Army
Officer's Open .Mess
The key, conferred in the
grade of honorary aide to, the
Governor of the Canal Zone,
was Presented by Edward A,
Doolan,; Personnel Director, on
behalf of the Governor.
More than 140 friends and
co-workers attended the party
during which Mr. and Mrs.
Welsh were given a set of Ro
senthal China dinnerware as a
farewell gift,
Welsh also was given a pho photograph
tograph photograph album with pictures
and personal messages from
each member of the Personnel
Bureau staff, v
William Kilgallen, of the
Wage and Classification Divi Division,
sion, Division, acted as- toastmaster.
Welsh has served more than
16 years with the Canal organ organization,
ization, organization, all of it with the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Bureau.
He and. Mrs. Welsh will leave
the Isthmus July 18 and plan
to make their home in Marshall,
Texas.

newsman Molses TorrlJOs, and Victor Julio. At far right arelhe'

Ramon' Valdes; and his sons, Alberto and Gulllf mo R, Wty ecUtor
... ,(,,.!,,,'

Cuban Govt.
Calls Air
Chief Traitor

HAVANA. July 1-(UPI) The
Cuban government today branded
its resigned air force chief as
traitor and a deserter and was
purging his followers in a major
rupture of the revolutionary move
ment that carried Fidel Castro to
power.
Mai. Pedro L. uiaz Lanz, cmei ot
the Cuban Air Force, resignea
yesterday in protest against what
he called communists in wga posi
tions in the Castro government.
President Manuel, TJrrutia in a
midnieht statement called .him a
traitnr.
The eovernment also -dismissed
Aldo Vera as head of the Bureau
of Investigation in another breacn
nf the revolutionary front and or
dered wholesale disarming and ar
rests of Vera'a men. Vera was
Dorted under detention but Diaz
Lanz' whereabouts were not known
As many as 30 army and air
force officers were reported under
arrest in addition to many mem members
bers members of the Bureau of Investigation.
Finance Minister Rufo Lopax
Frtquet was reported hoipitalix hoipitalix-d
d hoipitalix-d nd unable to receive visiters.
His views of Cob' tax reform
laws had been criticised brthtr;
cabinet minister! as "over-con-torviative."
Police raided a private home In
suburban Biltmore yesterday, seiz seized
ed seized a large quantity of arms and ar arrested
rested arrested three Americans and a Brit
on.
The Americans were identified As
Paul Hughes? iikFOTrTstm
rebel army. Efren R. FicnArtio,.Of
Miami; Fla- and Joseph BardOr.
Los Angeles, Calif The Britoa was
listed as Carl John Wilson, A Brit British
ish British journalist by that name was
identified recently by Nicaraguan
exiles as at the service of "Nicara "Nicaraguan
guan "Nicaraguan rebel troops.",
Four men and a woman .wore
arrested In Pinar dot ?n;
charges of conspiring to over,
throw Castro's government, tJt
15 army officers who were ar arrested
rested arrested Juno, 22 wore released.
A farmer policeman shot and
killed a man in Havana who had
fincered him as a counter-revolu
tionary and thencommutea swciae j
with tne same gun.
Government attorneys were in instructed
structed instructed to file criminal libel com
plaints against Cuban columnists
Carlos Todd of tne Times oi navi navi-na
na navi-na and Bernardo Viera of the news newspaper
paper newspaper Avance on charges of de defaming
faming defaming the president.
Police Check Bonk
Murder-Suicide
L0WRY. Minn. (UPI) Exam
iners cnecnea tne recoras, yes yesterday
terday yesterday for possible clues in the
murder-suicide of a bank presi president
dent president and his cashier son.
The bodies of the father and
son were touna m me juowtv
State Bank Monday., Stanley Bil Bil-ley,
ley, Bil-ley, 58, was slumped in a chair
at his office desk, a bullet hole
in his head and a .38 caliber re revolver
volver revolver lying on his lap; Just out outside
side outside the office door Billey's son,
Arthur, 26, cashier and vice presi president,
dent, president, was sprawled on the floor.
He had been shot twice.

m! m i
"" 1 m mmmmf-

FALLEN PALMS The stately palm trees which for decades
have lined the lawn's "edge in front of the District Court build building
ing building on Fourth of July Avenue bowed to progress this week.
The trees were uprooted, decapitated and sawed to truck-bed
size to- make way for the widening of the street. The work is
a phase of the bridge approach construction,' which was start started
ed started in the area of thermits. and la destined to continue up to
the "J" Street Intersection

Sports-Lover Ernest Cotton

Dies; Services
Ernest C. Cotton, who retired
six years ago after more than 42
years of continuous service with
the Pan ma Canal Printing Plant,
died at 7:20 o clock last night at
Coco Solo Hospital following an
apoplectic stroke shortly before
noon yesterday. He was 66 years
old.
At the time of his retirement
at the end of June 1953, Mr. Cot Cotton
ton Cotton was superintendent of the
Printing Plant and had the longest
service record of any American
employe in the organization.
Ho was also on of tho last of
tho top officials with Canal cons construction
truction construction sorvico to retire.
Although, his life work was in
the. printing trade, Mr. Cotton was
equally well known as a sports
writer. He was an acknowledged
expert on baseball and had many
friends among the officials and
players of both major leagues.
For over "30 voars ho con
ducted a basoball column In) tho
Star, and Harald wndtr tho pan
nam of "Doe Almy, Jr.," a
name ho adopted from a favor favorite
ite favorite sports writer In Boston.
Before the advent of radio and
the rebroadcast of baseball games
on the Isthmus, he covered the
major league games through the
cable service and was able, with
his side knowledge of the game
and players, to give his stories 'a
fresh and almost local flavor.
For the World Series he cave
his readers a play-by-play account
of each game.
He also took an active part in
Wocal baseball and was the first
official statistician of the Panama'

To Be Friday

H. V

.. ERNEST C. COTTON
League.
After Little League baseball was
introduced on the Isthmus, he was
an ardent supporter of the sport
and served as President of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Little League from the time
it was founded until his retirement.
Mr. Cotton was one of many
officials of the Canal organiza organization
tion organization who began his career on
th "Silver" roil. Ho was a sec second
ond second generation employe, his
fathro having boon employed
during' the early construction
day.1
(Continued en Page 8, Col. )

FALLING PALM Machines
and chains wrestled with one
of the tall palm trees this
morning, and the woody vic victim
tim victim lost the first, and last,
tall. Spectators to the tree
toppling commented on the
relatively small root growth,
which had successfully based
the palm trees against heavy
winds for so many years.

Last Cubans
Return Home
The second and last group of
Cubans who came to Panama
last April to overthrow the eov eovernment
ernment eovernment of President JEmesto de
la Guardia Jr. left here thia
morning for Havana in a char chartered
tered chartered Diane.
Todays Rroup numbered 41
and comprised the most aggres aggressive
sive aggressive of the invaders. The group
included Cesar Vega, who waa
the leader of the expedition.
The cordial atmosphere which
Lfixisted during the departure ot
N t.hfl first, ffrnnn ATnnrlv ...u
the invaders chatted amiably
and exchanged goodbvs with
members of the National Guard
was lacking from today's depar departure.
ture. departure. At the airport this moptiinp
Vega said he was apprehensive
regarding the reception he will
receive in Cuba, since he. as the
leader of the expedition, will
be held responsible for Its fail
ure.
The first group to return to
Havana Mondav were immedi immediately
ately immediately jailed and placed undei
orders of Cuban courts.
Sergeant's Wife
Dies During Nighl
At Locona Home
Anita R. Gonzalez, 35-year-old
wife of an Air Force sergeant,
died yesterday from undetermined
causes at her home at Locona.
Sgt. Jose C. Gonzalez told po police
lice police he awoke yesterday morning
to find his win- unresponsive and
called the Albrook AFB dispensa dispensary.
ry. dispensary. The body was examined there
by Dr. Hector S. Perez, who found
the woman had been dead sev several
eral several hours.
Gonzalez told authorities his wife
had been ill for two years, during
which time successive examina examinations
tions examinations had been unable to determine
what ailment she suffered from.
$100
Lillian S. Davidson. 53. U.S.
citizen, pleaded guilty to drunk drunken
en drunken drivinc today in Balboa
Magistrate's Court and was fin fined
ed fined $100. In addition her driving
rights were suspended for a
period of one year.
Mrs. Davidson, who was ar arrested
rested arrested while driving along Gail Gail-lard
lard Gail-lard Highway, first appeared in
court Monday, but asked a con con-tlnuanqe
tlnuanqe con-tlnuanqe to- obtain counsel.
At today's session, althouch
represented by attorney Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row de Castro, she pleaded
guilty to the charge..

Ike Leery

OfS ensitivh

L.A. Govts. I
WASHINGTON, July 1 (UPI) P

said at his news conference

w.i. .eave ro rue Urgamzarion of American States thV
initiative in preventing a conflict between Cuba and rht'
Dominican Republic. z
If the United States attempted to intervene directly
it might be charged with imperialism by the sensitive gov-
ernments of Latin America, the President suggested ,;
A reporter asked what the U.S. government intend- -ed
to do about the threat of conflict between Fidel Casi
tros Cuba and the neighboring Trujillo regime in the :
Dominican Republic. i :

Eisenhower replied that if the
rjnited States is true to its
pledge, it must depend on the
Organization of American States
(OAS).
If there is any basis for ac action,
tion, action, the OAS. is the proper a-
gency for recommending it, he
aaaeo.
He said, at the same time,
there lis no sense in closing
America's eyes to the situation
in the Caribbean. But, in prac
tice the initiative must b'3 taken
by the OAS.
PE?sjdent "or. the
ter
osea limitations on OAS
action in dealinn with a threat
er.ed conflict between members
The OAS cannot intervene in
any dispute unless the parties
to mai aispute agree to submit
to mediation.
The peape-making machinery
includes the Inter American
Peace Committee, or invoking
the Rio pact, under which the
OAS council may call for a
meeting of the 21 foreign min ministers.
isters. ministers. The latter was used in
the case of the recent invasions
of Panama and Nicaragua.
Govt. Holiday
Bill Needs Only
Senate Approval
A cablegram rtctivtd today by
local officers of tho American
Federation of Government Em Employes
ployes Employes said tho Saturday Holiday
Bill was overwhelmingly approv approved
ed approved by tha House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives yesterday, officials of the
union revealed.
This clears tho bill for Senate
action which is expected without
delay. The American Federation
of Government Employes is
working hard to get the bill
through the Congress and signed
by President Eisenhower prior to
July 4th, so that July 3rd will be
treated as a holiday for all Fed Federal
eral Federal employes, rather than a gra gratuitous
tuitous gratuitous day off.
While the recently issued Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Order grants a gratitude
day for July 3 under certain con conditions,
ditions, conditions, tha AFGE believes that
the Saturday holiday bill, by its
permanent nature, will eliminate
all chances for discriminatory
application o' a gratitude day.
London Nfiwspaoer
Demands Cessation
Of Wj,kor's Exile
LONDON (UPI) A newspaper
yesterday demanded an end to ihr
"haunted exile" of the Duke p
Windsor from his .British home
land and his 22 years of "rudder
less wanderings" abroad.
The Daily Sketch said time ha'
healed the wounds caused in 19W
when he paveup the throne tr
marry Wallis Warfield Simpson
an American divorcee. The dukr
and durhess nr"- snend most o
their time in France and tl
United States.
Pointing out that the duke will
return to Britain for one of hi
rare, very short visits in a fev
days, the Sketch said: .."
"He slips through our 'mids'
like a haunter! exile unsure of
bis vrlcome, uncertain of his fu
ture."

today that the United State's

Ike: Wont
Help Any GOR
Candidate

WASHINGTON, July 1 (UPI)
-President Eisenhower pledged
himself today to do nothing','
publicly or .privately to helpp helpp-anyone
anyone helpp-anyone win the I960 Republicaa .'
Presidential fiyrStntioiT"--'
Hlsa, defied that ihewiecv,
tion of vice president Richard
M. Nixoa to open the. American 1
exhibition at. Moscow his sum
mer was a political buildup t
help Nixon win the-nomination ?
from Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller
of New York.
The President was asked- at
his news conference if Wei"''
pected to stay neutral until the -GOP
nominates its presidential f
candidate next year.
He replied that it was tod
much to expect anyone to be i
completely neutrai in his own I
thoughts. He recalled that ha
had said a number of timei f
that the GOP had developed
some able and capable menUa
their vigorous years and", that -any
of them would be at, "good
candidate for president."-'""'' t
Eisenhower then added that.
he certainly would nv,

cate anything publicly or prl- J
vately with intention to brinz
about the nomination ofone-
individual. He said he did .not
think such action on hia part
would be correct.
Another questioner said there
had been speculation that tho 1
choice of Nixon to oben tho-

Moscow
exhibit was Intended,
to heln

vn;c Dresinpnr m.
Japanese Sailor Dier
As PanCanal Launch V
Speeds Him To Shore
A 26 year old Japanese; seaman -died
yesterday while enroute4 by
launch to further medioal aid iif
the Canal Zone. t
Sadau Imoto, an oiler aboard
the Japanese M V Sei?ail Maru
offered a sudden attack" on the
-essel late vesterdHy afternoon..
The attack rendered trim uncons uncons-ous
ous uncons-ous and shortly after 8 p.m. Can Can-1
1 Can-1 Zone medical aid was summon,
'd. y
Within minutes after the) 'doct 'doctor's
or's 'doctor's arrival Imoto wag, transfer transfer-"d
"d transfer-"d to the launch but died before
rrival at the Balboa dock.-t
Death was attributed to cerebral
ipoplexy.
-4
wimmina Pools
Vill StayOpenJ::.
All Panama Canal swimming
vill operate on their regular'
?hedules on Friday and Satur Satur-y,
y, Satur-y, it was announced today by
?e Division of Schools. ? v
Special July 4 swimming
neets are scheduled for 1 tho
pools at Gamboa and Gatun.

gainst Rockefeller, now 4ii only
potential challenger f
The President said he suppose
ed he could do nothing .dunns'
his last 18 months in office thS
!Tld n?, be Klven Political
taterpretation in some quarter!
He said Nixon was the vice"
president and thus tho' logical V
P"so" open the exposition
and that he did not s j,0w
the choice could have any do 1
litical effect.



TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETTSPAPEE
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1951

FAG I TWO

T

THE PANAMA

Omu 0 PULrNtD av THE MNAHA AMIHICAN Mill. IHC
rOUNDIp av NIUON OUNVILL m
HARMDM AMIAS, IOITOK
IS-aT M STKirr o Box 134 Pnh St. a
TCLtPMONI 1-O740 9 Lini
Cabli addmm PANAMBMICAN, PANtMA
tfOLBM OrriCl. 1 I7 Cintl Avcnui arrwttN ith nd ISth tht
FRtlN ftBftCSINTATIVCS JOHUA POifrCRS INC
349 Madison Avt.. Nw York M7 n. Y.

t-fl, MOMTN IN ABVANCL.
let n Month in Advanci.
-Pern ON YIAII IN advanc

THIS YOU FORUM THI MADERS OWH COLUMN

Tha Mail lai is aa Varum Ut
Latter art raceivetJ flrarafulry ana art
it ... M.Mkut Utter dam't

it day. Lattan ara published in rtia erdtr receivae.
Please try ra keep Ma lattan limited ta one poe taaafk.
IdentitT e Icfttt wriran ti kale r ttrietatt confidence.
Thit newspaper atiumet na retpontibilitv lor ttatemeati af epimeni
expressed in lettan from reedtir.
; THE MAIL BOX

FOREIGN CAR THOUGHTS
' An individual contemplating the purchase of a foreign-made
automobib here in Panama or the Canal Zone, should do a little in investigating
vestigating investigating into the various Stateside inspection requirements for tne
Au-i u- ia tnntorrtnlat.intf nurrhasinc.

venule mat c vi sue v...,. : . v,-,
Many individuals are purchasing new foreign-made autos here
' with the indention of returning to the States with them. Then after
"purchasing the car and doing a little checking, he or she learns that
'I windshields must be changed, headlights converted to sealed beam,
ior tailights changed. This will prove to be quite cos"-
Purchasers of foreign cars should be informed of these possible
I extra costs by the seller at the time of purej. Cw QwMr

LETTER TO
1 Sir:
& itAtsA vnn will finH it noss ihle

j 4V-. WUpt. JVU 1 A v' I
f E. Potter, Major General, Army Engineers.
Dear Bill: .......

"Simply had to sit down and write to you ior an tA"-"
something that's been botherin? me for a year
iff-Always figured our friendship was more than a little close
Idown through the years. We'd dug a lot of holes together in En En-eineers
eineers En-eineers on the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers and the Missouri Val Val-fley.
fley. Val-fley. What the hell, old man. we cut a lot of touches since the Point.
1 "I wrote vou after mv retirement about getting the V.P. job in
Sthe Kansas City engineering firm. Always figured that if M"JethJ
&we could handle down th-re in the Canal came up you d throw 't my
Sway. Figured you'd go along with me since I earned the ball lor you
those tines back on the Rivers, plus the fact that we re both a cou cou-Sple
Sple cou-Sple of Missouri boys at heart. tu,, h
! "So you can bet it hit me between the eye when you threw the
; preliminary work on that new bridge you're building for Panama
:iown there to old man Sverdrupp. Oh he was a good o Id buff in En En-i'gineers
i'gineers En-i'gineers and 1 knew you and he were buddies back on the River but
Inever figure you two as being that close. But what really made me
luke to the Pipe was the announcement that you'd tossed away the
balance of the job to Colonel Freeman of Fruin-Colnon over m St.
wLU"Thal reallv shook my boss. Thought my head was going to roll
for ;gtmedathe word. Bill. I know the, aren't putting any cash
'in your pocket because Fruin-Colnon don't work that way. What are
jthev premising' A slot with them after your retirement? Hell, we
Seoul have swung a $30,000 a vear desk for you right here Let me
know where I failed in this gig, will you, and advice if there s still
ta chance for my firm.
"All the best to you and the family.
2 Fraternally,
3 Jim." ';.

TURFITE WITH BEEF
-SirAs a true turfite since 1939, I would like to know hy y our sports
' editor only publishes pictures or president Remon racetrack classic
winners ridden by jockey Braulio Baeza.
: In my estimation Baeza is really the best local jockey since : the
days of Bobby Rd. now Dr. Robert Re.d. But 1 have seen jockeys
-Talavera, Ulloa, Gustines and others win some of the hesl SlaMl
run at the local oval and get their pictures. published m the oTh
naoers Yet it is only when Baeza wins an important feature race
that Conrfdc Sargeant publishes the photo on the sports page the
""For5' instance, last Sunday Heliodoro.(Papito) Gustines won the
Red Cro s Classic with Piccolino. The picture of the race was pub published
lished published next day by the morning paper, but all your .porta editor dul
was pub'ish a little of the details and that s all. If Baeza had won.
vou can bet it would have been published next day
We Ml know that Conrado believes in Baeza. but what s good for
one should be good for all. Tw s)ncere Turfite-

QUARTER BACKING
S'r:in the Mail Box I hear squawks about everything. Some are
okav and good gripes; others aren't so hot and some are plain bad
yWbat 1 don't understand is whv the Army people are fighting with
.. i thoir PT' and Commissary stores.

Kn.T.m. -re unh.pj? 'over Zoians being able to buy alliances

and luxurv items in their stores, some urupic nam w
Panima RaUroad and Panama Line. Others th. civic councHs ; Be Be-..
.. Be-.. ii .nA ore ociiv vnt ouiet. others, tne

KtivUnnlng & for theVoly effort i planning good soft

jobs for themselves and getting nn
J . j.: i... t

ine neaoiinss u vvt-rrv i.fki u. v... .... . . t: i.
millions with some people criticizing the poor administration of the

Tanal and the people tnat run u. .
C"" am not very bright but I see an answer Let the Armv h stores
supplv all people living in the Canal Zone and working for the U.S.
eover'nment for it would be cheaper for everyone,
goven nuiii i .nres and luxurv item

for good will and to let them make a little money from the Canal
that nas-es through their country. ...
Get rid of the Panama Railroad and Panama Line for they only

Cut dowr or thelanitors in the

Executive P anning Staft to worK on somrmm nu,.
Let the guvs respond for running the Canal worrv about it
Instead of worrying about their planning guys, stores, railroad and

PAnd last of all get rid of those
nothing but bow down like Buddhas
their own bread.

DAILY MEDITATION

. o
(Prasantad bv tha Dapartmunt
of Chrlitlan Idue-tlon of the
Eolatopa' Choreh In the Ml Ml-tlonary
tlonary Ml-tlonary Dlocasa of tha Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Zona.)
St. Matthaw $:H
MIZBEAH, MASSEBAH,
ME SILL AH
"Lat your light o hire bafora
man, that thay mav ee your
eHkcH work and glorify "aur
Fht wWh it In haavan."
These three Hebrew words
tr"slt. as altar, nil'nr 'igh 'igh-w?v.
w?v. 'igh-w?v. Tbey are the three M s of
re'1"!'!.
MirMah, the oltxr. musi be In
tbexfr,idt of life. An altar Is a
.4
Read Our

AMERICAN

larli -
I 7
X 90
IS OO
14 OO
80
! 80
raaderi TWa Panaftu Amarkaii.
fcainHaa1 in a eenfiitUI
ta Impatient if it eaaia't appear tW
POTTER
to Dublish this open letter to W.
m in tins
Tonal 7nne traffic lams costing
Canal Zon- buildings and put the
Civic Councils guys who don't do
to ths big shots and only butter
mnng Qurtrb,ck.
hich nlare but it is also a hearth
wherP the fire burns. Onlv in God
can man find n exaltation, a
passion which will not burn out.
Masiebih. a pillar, comes next.
The pillar is a signpost pointing
the way for others. It is thq
high tower which gives direction
to thosp who ar( looking for the
wav. So the beacon light shines
oi-t.
There must also be Mesillah.
a vhwav. wh'rh goe bevond
our own border bv which others
mav enter in. In the words of the
pr,ver for mi.lons we mint
make naths in the deep waters
Snd h'-rhwav in th, desert.
See how our authdr has reach reached
ed reached oul from the -ltar 'o th oil oil-lar
lar oil-lar out to the highway beyond.
Classifieds

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
Perhaps I am a little naive, but
there seems to be something ter ter-rihiv
rihiv ter-rihiv immoral about the injection
of legislative personality into the
vein m Frpsinenti&l cabinet and
and ambassadorial appointees.
J am tninKing inai v-iuii Anuer-
son, a reformed leaa-raner irom
the depression days, KicKea on
the whole fuss wnich finally de
feated Lewis Strauss by as p'lony
a vote-rigging as ever nappeneu
in politics, out of pure personal
malice.
And t!he deciding votes were
were cast by two maverick Sen
ators, Maggie Chase (Margaret
Chase Smith) and Bill Langer,
both with records of Senatorial
peculiarity. Wayne Morse, as
weird a turncoat politician as
ever successfully switched horses
in midstream, was personally res responsible
ponsible responsible for Clare Boothe Luce's
refusing the ambasaorship to Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, and, make you no mistake,
Cousin Clare is as apt an ambas ambassador
sador ambassador as you're apt to run onto.
Her record in Rome was superb,
and Rome ain't an easy place to
ambass in.
Here we now been deprived of
a really dedicated man in Lewis
Strauss because a hack politician
doesn't like him, conducts a cam campaign
paign campaign against him, and gets a
quick Senate vote to catch the
opposition forces off balance. And
the fact that Smith and Langcr
were the deciding vote against
Strauss should really raise tne mie
in anybody that ever paid a lax
'It is nice to know, though, that
the Senate Armed Forces Commit Committee
tee Committee hung a fourth star on Lieut.
Gen. Emmett O'Donnell, a really
able flyboy who is leaving his
command of Air Force personnel
to take over the Pacific Com Command.
mand. Command. Our waspish Maggie Chase
Smith from Maine eot knocked
off, 12-1 in this one, although she
charged "smear" dating bac' to
a hassle she had with Gen. O'Don O'Donnell
nell O'Donnell a couple of years back. This
"smear" comes from a fight
over the promotion of James Ste Stewart,
wart, Stewart, the actor, to brigadier gen general
eral general in the Air Force Reserve. La
Belle Smith beat Mr. Stewart,
Dresumablv because she doesn't
like him as an actor.
I can't think of any other rea reason,
son, reason, because Stewart was a Hying
neennd lieutenant bv choice be
fore the draft really took hold, and
worked lour long years, leaaing
hnmhinff prniins. He made ful
colonel in charge of a whole wing
on the strength of his owrr brave
intelligence, and constant pre
sence in the air. His hair dinn t
get that white playing benefits,
and no fighting man was ever
more respected or earned his de decorations
corations decorations with more courage and
dignity. But hmitn beat mm mai
time. Perhaps this time the pro-
.motion is still rending., ,tomt of
the glitter will have worn off
Smith.
You would think that perhaps 1
erind an ax here, but I don't. I
never met any of the peoile con concerned
cerned concerned except Stewart, who wis
already wearing a uniform and
wings veil before Pearl Harbor.
And that was at a press confer
ence in Washington. But you only
have to read the record on O'
Donnell. Strauss. Stewart and
Luce. And then read the record
on Morse. Anderson. Smith, and
Langer, and you will come up
with an alarming conclusion.
It alarms me to think tnat
if Hnev Iinff wpre alive and in
Congress if Martin Zioncheck had
noJ.iuHiped out of the window alter
a spate of madness, if Earl Long
hari rhnsen tn on tn r.nntrre.c in-
" .. w r- n -
stead of sending his nephew Rus-
sen, a aeceni, intelligent cnap,
what sort of influenc personal
Dreiudices mitfht have on the fu
ture of the country.
I do not consider Margaret
Chase Smith a responsible mili military
tary military advocate, although believe
she does hold some sort of badge
in me Air rorce neserve. ao lew
eirl. flew combat missions in
World War Two. Such as none.
do not conisder Morse or Ling Linger
er Linger responsible. I do consider Clint
Anderson to be a verv keen no-
litician of the Roosevelt-Truman
type. I also consider that the ap
nnintment nf KrnwniA Rpiri ;in
unsuccessful young newspaper ex-
ecuuve in me paper ne mnerneu,
as the ambassador to Israel, to be
an act of complete irresponsibili irresponsibility
ty irresponsibility hv f!nnarp at the time Hipr
were nnwmne i.urp ann lennpir nt
off Strauss and listening to Smith
carry tn about O'Donnell.
But, as I said, perhaps I m
naive naive enough to have
gained a through disrespect for
my Congress as a result of there there-cent
cent there-cent scandals which the, Congress
has so bravely ignored.
When Michelanselo was a

ffACT

young boy in Caprese, a amall
town near Florence, Itaiy, ne
knew he wanted to be an
artist. Hit father looked on
painting as a common "trade."
In spite of this, Michelangelo
became one of tha greatest
painters and iculptora of all
times. When he died in 1564,
he left behind him works of art
that arc among the most treas treasured
ured treasured in the world.
O Encyclopedia Brltannlea

Walter Wincheli In

Groucho Marx, in his autobiog,
fires another shot in a war that
has never known a truce: The
struggle with the critics, it
Prof. Groucho't earnest conien
tion that critics damage the thea theatre.
tre. theatre. He argues: "Why don't the
critics lay off the theatre for a
few centuries and give the aver average
age average playgoer a chance to see
what he wants?"
nn the subiect of critics ana
the theatre reviewer Walter Kerr
has offered the t most realistic,
view: "Critics cari help the thea theatre
tre theatre most, I believe, by trying for
maximum accuracy, '.nJJ
maximum generosity, unjusmi-u
generosity can hurt, for the read read-er
er read-er who goes in such cases gets
stuck, feels he may be tricked
the next time as well, is there
after suspicious of good notices,
and may stay away long because
of being 'had'."
The worst criticism is cusnonesi
praise.
Warrv Truman's renowned tough-
talk about music critics reminds
Opal Ginn (of Parade Maga Magazine)
zine) Magazine) that Woodrow Wilson's fad-
erly instincts were also arouse n
...After reading unflattering com comments
ments comments about his daughter, Wilson
railed renorters to The White
House and thundered: "I- address
you as Woodrow Wilson and not
as President of the United State
This must stop. The next time I
will do what any indignant father
would do. I will punch the man
who prints it in the nose!"
Every life has a fateful mo
menta seemingly innocuous ev
ent which has a decisive influ influence.
ence. influence. For Geraldine Page It hap
pened when she was toiling as
ap usher in a theatre wnere tne
late Laurette Taylor starred in
Tennessee Williams' "The Glass
Menagerie." Miss Page was so
impressed with her playing that
she decided to become an ac actress.
tress. actress. Last week Geraldine Page
was crowned as best' actress of
the year by the New York critics
'or h"r snoerb emoting in Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee Williams' "Sweet Bird of
Youth."
Marilyn Monroe has everything,
exceo; what she desires most
a baby. She has endangered her
health and endured painful thera therapy
py therapy in an effort to become a moth mother.
er. mother. Last week's siirgery was te
latest ""onizinf experience. .. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Miller, her groom, savs:
"She wants to have as many ba-
PLAY SAFE
WITH A
Firestone
DRI-CHARGED
BATTERY

WORLDWIDE GUARANTEE
Available at your
Service Station
TEL 3-1501
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY

Not Quite Sunk

bies as she can get. She
has
I've
more courage than anyone
ever met."
What motivates Miss Monroe is
probably best explained by a
comment she once made: "I
want to be a mother. I want to
give my children all the love
within me. I would love them and
comfort them. Nobody ever told
me I was pretty. I grew up think
ing I was the ugliest little girl in
the world."
The explosion of countless gleam gleaming
ing gleaming fragments which denotes
stardom is brilliantly roman-cand-led
by Audrey Hepburn in "The
Nun's Story" movie. Miss Hep Hepburn
burn Hepburn is responsible for several
memorable t r i u m p h s on the
screen. And it all began with a
most unusual screen test.. .Direc .Director
tor .Director William Wyler persuaded her
to put on pajamaas and climb
info bed with Gregory Peck ...
Some general bantering develoo develoo-ed
ed develoo-ed all on an off-camera basis.
"Suddenly." recalls the star,
"some instinct made me ask my myself:
self: myself: 'Why is everybody standing
around, looking so attentively at
me and remaining so quiet?' And
then I discovered why. The cam
eras were running."
As a result of that screen test,
she secured the role in "Roman
Holiday," which elevated her to
screen stardom.
The music makers have ex expressed
pressed expressed history in the form of
sounds. Their songs may convey
memories, symbolize an era or
strike a responsive chord in the
orchestra of the spirit. Life itself
has a certain rhythm... George
Gershwin captured the rhythm of
life in "Porgy and Bess" all the
passion, pain, grandeur and ter terror
ror terror of the human experience.
Gershwin once staged the fol following
lowing following truth: "Harmony speaks
an international language, since
it communicates with emotions.
There are no national boundaries
between hearts." The ereat com composer's
poser's composer's melodic treasure demon demonstrates
strates demonstrates e accuracy of his state state-men.
men. state-men. The man who devoted his
1'fe to music still lives in the mu music
sic music that enhances the lives of
millions.
Lauren Bacall, it Is reported,
will star in a Broadwav show
next season. She has rut all of
her ties with Hollywood. As she
'ecen'iy neriareri: "I'll miss my
r-enris in Holivwoorl. Out of the
'wentv I thoilh' I Vad. I'll miss
the six I reallv have, narrowed
own in 'he nossonp o' lliti" sie
Bogie's death".. .Bacall has dis discovered
covered discovered what mosf people never
'earn who her real friends or.
Tf VOU havp six pennlnp frienric
V(hi are richer than mosf.
What with N"w York's "Salute
'o the Seasons" and all tre fan fan-'are
'are fan-'are about tree planMnp on Park
venue, and the ivy and beeonia
bove on Fifth Avenue, Murrsv
Mill citizen Martaret Fishback
Antolini. the poet. i?ain defends
he area... "I would say." she
flames, "that our cifv fathers
sho'ild h consistent and hold o o-to
to o-to the few hlg midtown shde
'rees that make residential Mur.
ray Hill a real oasis. Historical Historical-'v.
'v. Historical-'v. the neighborhood is worth sav savin",
in", savin", too.
"Furthermore, trucks do no
need an extra lane between Third

NtA Serrke, lac

New York
and Madison Avenues because
there are no businesses in those
blocks on 36th and 37th Streets.
So there is no need to make del deliveries.
iveries. deliveries. As it is, the Queens Tun Tunnel
nel Tunnel does not absorb the traffic al already
ready already routed through Murray Hill,
so why drive tax-paying residents
out of town to make room for an another
other another lane of non-tax-paying out
of town trucks? Also, if parking
regulations were enforced, there
would be room for another lane
without bringing in the bulldoz bulldozers."
ers." bulldozers." Brigitte Bardot's marriage of offered
fered offered dailies another opportunity
to publish her photo. Although she
is an international temptress, be being
ing being married to her has its prob problems.
lems. problems. Her ex-husband once listed
all the things Brigitte loves in
the following order: Dogs, birds,
the sun, money, flowers, Empire
furniture, grass and kittens. He
then added: "I never dared ask
ker just where uhe placed me
probably between the kittens and
the grass."
As for La Bardot, after her
first marriage failed, she pouted:
"How could I believe my husband
loved me? He was never jeal jealous."
ous." jealous." Louis Armstrong's illness is one
of the week's sadder tidings.
"Sitchm o" has accomplished
more magic with his horn than
The Pied Piper. In every par of
the world his unique rootatooting
has been a better advert for this
country than all the efforts of di diplomats.
plomats. diplomats. Ask Armstrong for his
secret and he gives you that
wide-wide grin and explains: "I
learned how to play the horn
with my heart."
"Dear Mr. Wincheli: I wish to
thank you with all my heart
for the item in your column a a-bou'
bou' a-bou' my troubles. This world
would be a very sorrowful place
without people like you to help
little people like me. It Is impos impossible
sible impossible to pu' into a letter all the
troubles I have had from the
builders, and I was beginning to
give up hope. But because of
vou, I now feel that maybe I will
be able to remain on this corner.
Thank you again. Sincerely, Bet Betty
ty Betty Tiger."
MODELS BESEIGE AMERICAN
CANNES. France (UPI1 Las
Vegas hotel executive Jack En-
tratter said Mondav that the only
.v ho rmill v "nn" in enrp
Lf kooi.tifni rnnxh oiri ,-hn
want him to hire them was to
stop answering the telephone. En En-tratter
tratter En-tratter became the man French
models want most to ring up on
'he phone when word got around
he was scouting Paris fashion
houses for girls to appear in bis
stage show at Las Vegas' Sands
Hotel.
HAIL DAMAGES INSTRUMENTS
GRAND ISLAND, Neb. (UPD (UPD-Weather
Weather (UPD-Weather bureau officials Sunday
inspected their bent and battered
equipment which was severely severely-damaged
damaged severely-damaged when hailstones the size
of baseballs hit here behind the
nunch of 83-mlles-an hour winds
Saturday night. The weather bu bureau
reau bureau reported that, the hailstones
took a heavy toll of delicate in instruments
struments instruments at the municipal air airport
port airport weather station.
NOTICE

To the members of our Merchandise Club!
In commemoration of the Independence of
the United States of America, both our
Stores will remain closed Saturday 4th
of July

1 IlliiTirlOllKOOiji

WASHINGTON How deep the
split is over housing and. -other
reforms was shown durintt the
secret. Senate-House conference on
the housing bill. At timas ir waa
touch and go whether spokesmen
of the two chambera" would;,;' 're-:
solve their differences. r
'I will have no part Of this
government by veto," exploded
Democratic Sen. Paul Douglas of
Illinois. "We are not here to
please the President and escape
his veto, but to draft a housing
program that will best serve the
public interest.
I may as well tell you now
that I will not sign any report by
this conference that tears the
housing bill to pieces. In that e e-vent
vent e-vent it will be my intention to file
a minority report." -"Senator,
neither is it our in
tention to bring out a bill pri primarily
marily primarily designed to coincide with
the President's views," countered
Democratic Rep. Wright Paimkn
of Texas.
"However. I think you -will a-
gree that it is better to bring out
something he will sign, father
than have all the work we nave
put into this bill wiped out by a
veto.
"Our first duty it to "the peo
ple we represent, not the Presi
dent," disputed Douglas, support
ed by Democratic Sen. Joe Clark
of Pennsylvania.
"Since this conference began
there has been a disposition not
to report a bill that will best
solve our housing needs, but rath
er to meet the President halfway.
I can t go along with that line of
thinking."
Democratic Reps. Albert Rains
of Alabama and Patman replied
that the amended bill limited the
duration of the housing program,
not the funds immediately need
ed for slum redevelopment, pub
lic housing and so forth.
"Without some modification, we
are risking a veto, in which case
we won't have a housing law this
session," argued Rains. "Is that
What you want? This bill isn't
perfect, but irY a good bill.
WHO WON WHISKY?
A disagreement over the So
viet submarine threat has now
developed into a dispute over
whisky between Congressmen Sam
Stratton, New York Democrat,
and Tom Curtis, Missouri Repub Republican.
lican. Republican. Each claims the ol.er
owes him a case of whisky.
It all started when the Navy
offered a case of whisky to any
one sighting a Kussian subma
rine in American waters.
Curtis promptly doubled the of offer
fer offer to anyone who could name a
single Soviet submarine base that
was free of ice the year around.
Stratton produced a. Navy sha shaping
ping shaping guide stating M,urman,s,k was
ice-free, and demanded his whis whisky.
ky. whisky. Bat Curtis triumphantly discov discovered
ered discovered an admission in the shipping
guide that icebreakers had to
be used during some winter
months. He claimed this forced
submarines to stay in a narrow
lane, making detection easy.
"Curtis is making a mountain
out of a molehill,' Stratton
grumbled privately. He found a
naval officer who had been sta stationed
tioned stationed at Murmansk during World
War II and who claimed the
base was operational all year
long.
But Curtis claimed he was
from Missouri and insisted that
ice blockage hampered submarine
operations out of Murmansk:-'
Neither Congressman would ac
nowledge losing the bet, though
both insisted their interest in
the whisky was secondary to
their concern over the submarine
problem.
VETERANS ADMINISTRATION
It may be a shock to Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's burgeoning bureaucracy, but
Veterans Administration Summer
Whittier has taken steps to hu
manize the giant, sprawling agen
cy under his comfand.
Human dignity Is the first ob
jective of our personnel policy,"
Animal Kingdom
ACROSS
1 Bovine
animtl
4 Indian
I Demonstra': i
pronoun
12 Drink made
with malt
13 Old
14 Part in t play
15 Covar
16 Makes more
certain
IS Horrible,
animal
20 Belief
21 Goddess of
the dawn
22 Eye
DOWN
1 Serena
2 Medley
3 Weekday
4 Male deer
(Pi)
6 Curved
molding
6 White
7 Psyche parts
. 8 More faithful
Antler
10 Toward the
sheltered side
11 Try m
17 Guides
It Desert plant
23 Rye fungus,
24 Fall flat
suggestively
24 Nuisance
26 Animal shelter
27 Vehicle
30 Finnish lake
12 Oil
34 Priestly
garments
35 Predatory bird
36 Work
diligently
: 37 Remainder
, 38 Eucharlstic
, wlna cups
I 4 Subterfuge
(41 High card
1 42 Quivtrins
1 45 Small pastry
49 Hookworm
In water

or pimvorm
II Anger
62 Festive
53 Italian city
54 Sesame
55 Russian city
66 Finest
37 Slippery
animal

he explained to this column ?TWe

don't ant our workers to if eel
like .cogs in a cold, ;' impersonal
inacnine.. ; ; c,
To achieve this, the:'- forme
lieutenant, governor of Massachu
setts "consults with emolnvee
bout:, new', moves, informs. toem
oi decisions ahead of the press,
encourages them to add homey
touches, to their offices.
i
He even polled the employes in
the central office to find out what
hours they preferred to work. A A-biding
biding A-biding by the majority verdict.
he set the hours from 8 a.m. to
4:30 pjn.
Yet Whittier has been able to
give his agency a personal touch
without sacrificing efficiency. In
fact, the has slashed bottlenecks
and streamlined operations. He
keeps his fingers on what each
division is doing, through a. con
trol room filled with up-to-the-
charts on all veterans', activities.
- His humanizing efforst extend
also to those -who are serviced
by the Veteran Administration.
He has speeded ud action on in
quiries, cut gobbledegook out of
vA letters,: and stressed .courtesy
in all dealings with veterans.
Without fanfare. Whittier haa
been doing a great job.
Note Whittier assigned two Ne Negro
gro Negro doctors to Mt. Alto Veterans
Hospital in Washinptnn. nr.
Martin Booth and Charles Enns.
Southera veterans pay tribute to
their ability, and one vet from
Tennessee asked ,to Tfc assigned
to Washington to be near Dr.
Booth.
I
MAILBAC
, Correction This column wai
in error in reporting that H. Lee
Landerman, an ICA agricultural
expert, was the official who al allegedly
legedly allegedly told Time magazine that
Boblivia should be divided among
its neighbors. The ICA has made
a careful investigation of- the
matter, is convinced that -Lander-man
did not make this remarlt
(Which when published by Time
set off anti-American riots anH
this column is delighted to ac accept
cept accept the- findings of the ipa ins
tigation. Apologies to Landerm.n
Congressman Charley Hallenck,
Washington. D.C. u rwnit. ......
denials, I stand by mv earlier
statement that it wat ...u-
rallied Republican votes as part
i u.e new uixiecrat-GOP eoall.
Hon to pass the water lily amend amend-ment
ment amend-ment to control water lilies in
Southern streams. Though youf
chief in the White House had rul rul-ed
ed rul-ed against the water- lily amend amend-ment
ment amend-ment on the ground that It would
We6 hu$sei yu SOvately
got 13 Republicans to vote for
water lily control even though
you kept your official position by
ubifClVotin? against the
ment The vote was dose-199 to
198. And without your lobbying it
would not have passed. The 13
Republicans were: And', sen,
"'i, Avery and Smith. Kans
Baldwin, Calif.; Corbett,' Fulton
jj ;0". P?-: Horan, Wash.
Jkdd Minn.; Merrbw, N.H.- 0' 0'-Konski,
Konski, 0'-Konski, Wis.; Wainwrieht. NY NY-Cramer,
Cramer, NY-Cramer, Fla. I have nothing perl
sonal y against water lily con con-BnV
BnV con-BnV "s.Proba!ly a good thing.
But Ike is against it, and you you
lea'der f ldaUy dW$
NEW TRANSPORT ANNOUNCED
SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPI)
The Douglas Aircraft Co. dis disclosed
closed disclosed Monday that it is building
a new, swept-wing DC-9 transport
able to carry its maximum pay pay-load
load pay-load a distance of 2,500 miles at
point-tp-point speeds of more than
520 miles an hour. The airliner,
conceived as the "work horse''
of the jet era. will carry 68 pas pas-sengers
sengers pas-sengers to cities now served by
piston-powered DC-6 transports it
speeds eoual to the 'arser DC-8
jetliner now being delivered to
major airlines.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
1
25 Nobleman
26 Foundations
27 Mendicant
friar
28 Bewildered
29 Turkish
governors
SI Vsrhal noun
38 Bristly
40 Of the kidneys
41 Helmet
42 Jason's ship
43 Fly aloft
44 Whine
46 Wiles
47 Great Lake
48 Relate
30 Spider's
product
33 Excess of
solar over
lunar year

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MAIN STORE

BRANCH STORK



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FESTIVAL PRIZE The gaily-decorated auto, in which Miss Carol Dimpfl, Zone Carnival queen, Is seated, will be among
prizes awarded at the Panamerican Festival Friday evening at the Union Club. Tiie car "was donated by Smoot and Hunnicut
of Colon. Pictured at left are Jose Teofilo Tufion find GerminalSarrasqueta secretary and president of the Carnival Junta, and
Victor. Herr, chairman of the Zone Carnival committee for 1959. S

CZ SCOUTING HISTORY
Boy Scouting in the Canal Zone
is almost as old as the history o
Boy Scouting itself.
One year after Lord Baden Baden-Powell
Powell Baden-Powell founded the first Boy Scout
unit in 1910, the first unit was
formed in the Zone.
Rightfully,, ..enough. Jfirs.t
Scouung group was formed at
Gorgona, then a town approxi approximately
mately approximately mid-way in theZone uur uur-ing
ing uur-ing construction days and no
longer in existance.
Next week, 49 years after her
husband founded Scouting and 48
years after Scouting took root in
the widow of the founder of the
movement, will dedicate what
probably is the world's newest
Boy Scout Council sponsored
camp.
It is Camp Chagres, on Madden
Lake, a 600-acre waterfront wood woodland
land woodland that many think is destined
to become one of the finest
Soeut rcamps -anywhere.. Its iirst
amp session actually began last
Sunday.. rV-:
A brief review of Canal Zone
Boy Scouting began at the con construction
struction construction day city of -Gorgona in
1811 with Jesse P. Hopkins as
ooutmaster. He had the backing
of CoL Goethals. Other early
Scout leaders, according to the
records, included San Paulus,
George Locken, Gom Booz and
po-y Dwelle. In general, the first
Scoutmasters were recruited from
the ranks of the YMCA, as was
done in the States, during the
formative years.
Some highlights of Scouting his history
tory history on the Zone culled from the
"Canal Record," the official pu publication
blication publication of the Zone at a time
when Scouting was officially spon sponsored
sored sponsored bjr the Canal organization,
show: "-
In September 1911 75 Scouts four
leaders and five ScoutmastefS
made an excursion to Old Pana Panama
ma Panama on Labor Day. Two special
cars brought the group in from
Colon and, intermediate points
and they hiked out to Old Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, a distance of about eight
miles from Panama City, in about
l!ew Political War
Flares In Michigan
As Slale Stays Broke
LANSING Mich (UPI) A
Sew political war flared today as
ichigan ended its fiscal year
with a 57 million dollar cash short shortage
age shortage and a forecast the worst was
yet to come.
K marked the seventh, time.., In
the last 11, fiscal jwars the state
had tear-end operating deficit
Gov. G. M.en)ien Williams and
GOP lawmakers said "I told you
so" to each other as they made
no progress toward ending their
sixth-month hnpasse on the cash
crisis
Williams' Cabinet cleaned out
all but $400,000 from the treasury
Monday when it released funds to
meet welfare payroll and univers university
ity university obligations
But school districts, now $29,300, $29,300,-000
000 $29,300,-000 behind on state aid, and ven vendors,
dors, vendors, contractors and cities and
villages were told they would
have to wait until the Legislature
cashes In the 50-million-dollar vet veterans
erans veterans trust fund.
Williams warned the state would
be in "really desperate shape" the
first two weeks in July unless the
fund is tapped.
SS United States
7 Years At Wot
NEW YORK (UPI)-The super super-liner
liner super-liner United States completes her
seventh year of operation when
she arrives, here tonight on her
310th transUp.Uc-crossing. .;
The linefjiiwated by United
States LinesTnas; carried 476,984
passengers, eqliivslent to 93.3 per
cent of herijprmal capacity, on
each trip. : ;
U.S. Lines "says Mils Ifi a mark
unmatched by any other passen
ger ship.

two yours. Half the day was
spent on the beach.
n January, .1914, Col. Goethals
presented, the Cristobal troop a 6
by 8 foot flag.
In September, 1920, about 50
Scouts and their leaders, obtain obtaining
ing obtaining a special rate aboard
United Fruit ship, sailed from
Cristobal,,, to, Qosta Rica. The
Costa Rican government went
to special efforts in assure the
group of a memorable time.
The same year a group Scouts
under the leadership of Walter
G. Brown camped in Boquete.
The boys went to David by ship
and from their oy rail.
During the 1920s and 1930 se several
veral several trips were made by Scout
groups' the1' United States under,
the leadership of L. A. Kaufer, L.
O. Burgess, J. A. Klemmer, John
L. Williams and others.
Through the years a number of
other trips have been made to
Costa Rica, Colombia, and points
in Panama. In addition, Cub, Ex-
Elorer, Sea and Air Scouting units
aye been formejil;"
In 1937,1 when" President T. D.
Roosevelt passed through Gatun
locks on the USS Houston, Scouts
lined the dock wall and saluted as
he passed by. The President was
assisted to the rail of the ship,
and returned the salute. A simi similar
lar similar honor guard was conducted by
the scouts of President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower when he visited the Zone re recently.
cently. recently. Past Council presidents have
included Lt. Gen. Wheeler. Lord
Mountbatten's right hand man
in Burma during the way; Lt.
Gen. Styer; and Vice Admiral
Clark H. Woodard, former
Marine supervisor. Brig. Gen.
.Godfrey killed during the War,
also,w$, another Zone leader.
Present Council President is
Brig. Gen. George P. Schaltter
of the Air oree.
Other former presidents of the
council include Judge E.I.P. Ta Ta-telman,
telman, Ta-telman, now holding court in Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, and Russelt Jones, a locks
master.
A listinff of Homo of th farmer
pone Boy Scouts who are now
well known in the Canal organi
zation inciuae w., a, van Sicien
Jr., superintendent of the Atlantic
locks; B. I. Everson, transporta transporta-Alton
Alton transporta-Alton White, head of the Dredging
Division; Robert Engelke of the
Dredging Division; Postmaster
Frank Farrell of Cristobal: Carl
New Hard of Cristobal; Joe Eb-
oon ot the Pacific locks; as well
as Dr. Frank Raymond k Pa Panama
nama Panama City.
.Among the. annual Canal 7.nnD
Boy Scout activities better known
to tne general public are Scout Scout-capades,
capades, Scout-capades, Camporee, Cayuco race
through the Canal, and Christmas
Good Turn.
Halleck Says Demos
Will Have Hard Time
Bucking Ike's Veto
WASHINGTON (UPI) House
GOP Leader Charles A. Halleck
(Ind.) predicted yesterday that
Democratic leaders could not
muster enough votes to override
a presidential veto of the Democratic-sponsored
housing bill.
Halleck, who spoke to newsmen
after President Eisenhower's
weekly conference with Republi
can leaders, aid not say whether
the, bill would be vetoed.
But he did say that it was
"poppycock''' ;to describe the $1, $1,-375,400,000
375,400,000 $1,-375,400,000 price taa on the meas measure
ure measure as being below the Pres President's
ident's President's $1,764,000.000 1 housine Dro-
posal. He said in the "lone run it
.would cost !700 million dollars
more than tile President recom recommended.
mended. recommended. The hill: which cleared the Sen
ate, by: a 56-31 vote and the I16u.se
by a 24M77"vote, is now waiting
action., on. ..the resident's desk.
The votes in both chambers were
below the two-thirds maioritv
J neded to override a veto.

I 5 i

Live Virus Vaccine May Provide
Cheapen Safer Polio Immunity

o
WASHINGTON (UPI) Surgeon
General Leroy E. Burney voiced
hope Tuesday that live virus polio
vaccine may one day provide a
cheaper and longer lasting immu immunity
nity immunity from polio than the Salk vac vaccine
cine vaccine now used in the United
States.
He said new reports on the live
virus vaccine indicate 'much fa
vorable progress is being made.'
Burney commented on reports
issued after a World Health Con Conference
ference Conference last weekend on the live
vaccine. Scientists traded notes on
the orally administered vaccine
in Latin America, Russia, Europe,
Africa and elsewhere.
They concluded that the vaccine
is an effective type for some
parts of the world but needs
more testing to further establish
its safety.
Burney aid it was apparent
from the reports that progress be being
ing being made with the vaccine is
"bringing closer to reality the
possibility of a safe and effective
vaccine of this type."
He said the Public Health Serv Service
ice Service will continue to follow studies
Poinl Four Sends
Sanlo Tomas Nurse
To Special School
Maria G, dV Anguto, operating
room techinician and instructor
of medical nursing at the Santo
Tomas Hospital School of Nurs Nursing,
ing, Nursing, has left for the United States
to participate in a training pro program
gram program in medical-surgical nursing,
sponsored and prepared by the
International Cooperation Admi Administration,
nistration, Administration, locally known as Point
Four.
Her program h Intended to
provide her with advanced pre preparation
paration preparation in teaching in schools of
nursing, with emphasis on medical-surgical
nursing, in harmony
with project objectives to,, im improve
prove improve the School of Nursing, the
development of faculty being one
aspect.
Upon her return to Panama,
Mrs. Angulo will be responsible
for coordinating and integrating
the teaching of medical-surgical
nursing, including o p r a t i n g
room techniques. She will also
have responsibility for planning
nad rotating student experiences
on the medical and surgical
wards, operating rooms, blood
banks, and central supply. She
will work with other instructors
in developing this integrated pro program.
gram. program. gpfr
Freed Menial Patient
Accused Of Raping
5-Year-0ld Child
MENLO PARK, Calif. (UPI)
A mental patient walked away
from the veterans' hospital here
Monday and minutes latex al allegedly
legedly allegedly raped a 5-year-old child
in a nearby park.
Albert Frederick Casey, 36, wa?
captured by the girl's fathet
about 30 minutes after the, child
was assaulted. He surrendered
without a struggle.
Casey, described a s a schizo schizophrenic
phrenic schizophrenic psychotic with a record
of child molestation, denied to po police
lice police that he raped the girl. He
said he got grass stains on his
trousers while resting in the
park.
The girl was examined by a
physician who confirmed the
rape.
The sheriff's office said the pa patient
tient patient dragged the girl into the
bushes at Flood Park and attack attacker
er attacker her while her brothers, aged
8 and 10, tried to protect her.
"The boys said they hit him
with their fists but he just
brushed them on," said Forrest
Paull of the county juvenile bur
eau. "When he threw her behind
some low shrubs the boys ran
home to get their father."
Casey was taken to the county
jail and booked on suspicion of
rape. He became violent and was
taken back to the mental hos hospital.
pital. hospital. PINSfOTTERS MOVING PAST
NEW YORK (UPI) American
Machine and Foundry Co. said it
hbs leased Us 60,000th automatic;
pinspotter and is producing and
shinning about 100 machines a
day.

-5,,

in the field with "the hope that
the result will ba a vaccine which
is easier to administer, since it
is an oral vaccine; one which
may provide longer lasting im immunity;
munity; immunity; and one which, presum presumably,
ably, presumably, could be produced at lower
cost."
I rne new vaccine uses polio
germs which have been kept alive
but whose disease-causing proper properties
ties properties have been removed. The
Salk vaccine used here consists
of killed germs, providing immu immunity
nity immunity for relatively shorter periods.
Burney said a technical advisory
committee has been set up by the
Public Health Service to evaluate
data presented at the conference.
He said a report of its findings
will be made is soon as work is
completed.
Dr. Albert B. Sabin of Cincin Cincinnati,
nati, Cincinnati, developer of one type of live
virus vaccine, said in Chicago on
Monday night that entire Russian
cities are now using an oral vac
cine given in candy. He said he
was satisfied the method was
safe.
Quote Unquote
NEW YORK Soviet Deputy
Premier Frol R. Kozlov, appeal
ing for increased trade between
the United States and Russia:
We both stand to learn mom
one another M
NEW YORK President El Elsenhower,
senhower, Elsenhower, on being told by KoiIot
that the Russians are using atom atomic
ic atomic energy for peaceful purposes:
"I have been preaching that for
six years."
COVINGTON La.-Xto, Robert
Heath a psychiatrist, disclosing
that Gov. Earl K. Lone had nf.
fered a nervous breakdown
brought on by overwork and ag aggravated
gravated aggravated by a stroke and heart
trouble i
"It is not uncommon to see
strokes accompanied by accelerat accelerated
ed accelerated emotional symptoms.
WASHINGTON Rep. Gerald
R. Ford Jr. (R-Mich.), fruitlessly
urging restoration of 25 million
dollars for civilian space activi activities
ties activities :
"If we should err, It should be
on the side of generositv
v
Nazarene Revival
To Open Tomorrow
With Guest Speaker
REV. AND MRS. FISHER
Rev. Elmer O. Nelson of the
Church of the Nazarene, Ancon,
has announced that revival ser services
vices services will commence tomorrow
through July 12, with Rev. Wil William
liam William Fisher as guest speaker at
7:30 p.m. each evening.
He will be accompanied by his
wife, Majorie, an accomplished
pianist who will sing and plav,
each evening, and also present a'
varied program of vocal and ins
trumental solos.
Rev. Fisher is noted for his ac-'
complishments with the baritone
horn. He won first place in com competition
petition competition in Oklahoma State and
second place in national compe competition
tition competition at Chicago, 111.
Among his sermon subjects are
"Reality in Religion," '.'Life With
Father" snd "Mor Power To
You."
Boy Scoyt Catches
Plaque On Outing
BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI)-A
12-year-old boy who contracted
bubonic plague during a Boy
Scout camping trip was reported
recovering and in excellent con-,
dition today by the state Health
Department.
The youth, jerold unosey ot
Walnut Creek, Calif., was bitten
on the right teg ny an mteciaa
flea in the Tioga Pass area W the
High Sierra, where he and 19 oth
er Scouts were camping 11 days
ago. 1
He became 111 June 23. and was
taken to the Kaiser Hospital the
next day with sore limbs, a head headache,
ache, headache, swollen glands, and a high
fever. An alert bacteriologist. Sal
ly Robjohn, suspected plague and
confirmed the presence of the
germ with a blood test.
Dr. Karl F. Meyer of the Uni
versity of California, one of the
world s leading plague authorities,
confirmed the diagnosis.

Hoffa Pal Clears $62,000
On Teamsters Jacket Deal

WASHINGTON (UPI) Tne Sen
ate Rackets Committee was told
Today that a friend of Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters President James R. Hoffa
made more than $62,000 on jack
ets some lacking union labels
which the Teamsters bought for
its members.
The friend, Benjamin Dranow,
also was reported to have secret
ly acquired all the stock in a
Florida land project sold as nome-
sites for retired union members.
Chief Counsel Robert F. Kenne
dy said Drawnow got in on both
the land and jacket deals after
some of his earlier dealings with
Hoffa had been brought out by the
committee last fall.
He cited Dranow' s activities as
an example of Hoffa's failure to
clean-up abuses exposed by the
committee.
One of Dranow's earlier exploits
involved getting a 1 million dollar
loan from the Teamsters for his
Minneapolis department store
shortly before the store went
bankrupt.
When Dranow was called for
questioning about the loan last
fall, he refused to answer ques questions,
tions, questions, invoking the Fifth Amend Amendment
ment Amendment against self-incrimination.
The committee was told Today
that several thousand of the $341, $341,-841
841 $341,-841 worth of jackets the union
bought from Dranow were pro
duced by a non-union contractor
and did not have a union label.
A committee investigator also
said that the union could have
saved about $52,000 on the jack jackets
ets jackets if it asked for bids instead of
farming out the business to Dra Dranow.
now. Dranow. Committee investigator Carmine
Bellino testified that Hoffa chan channeled
neled channeled orders for the 26,495 blue
and gold jackets bearing the
Teamster label through Dranow.
They were distributed free to
ROSY OUTLOOK FORECAST
NEW YORK (UPI)-Americans
can look forward to record pros prosperity
perity prosperity for at least the next 18
months and a balanced federal
budget by fiscal 1960, Fortune
magazine predicted today. At
the same time the July issue of
the magazine said "the risks of
inflation or recession appear, low lower
er lower than is usual at this stage of
prospertiy."
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
At
NUfClH
4KQJJ0I r v
VKlOOf
5
West est 4BA8T :
SOUTH ,'.
764
VAQJB4S
A
5S
North and South wstocraNe
West North Ens Berth
3 Double 64 CV H
Pass Fas
Opening lead A 1
When your side has the bet
ter cards it is your hand and it
is up to you to get the most out
of your cards. When the oppo
nents hold the better cards you
will be unable in many instances
to do anything bout sit back and
hope that they will go wrong but
on some occasions you will be
ble to embarrass them by pre
emptive bids.
Left to himself North would
have opened the bidding with one
spade. East might have over over-called
called over-called but eventually North
would have played at least a
spade game and possibly a spade
slam. The only trick he would
lose would be the ace of iDades
land he would have scored game
(and rubber and possibly the slam
bonus.
Ann Burnsttne sitting Wefct
opened with three diamonds. It
was the other side s hand but she
was not vulnerable and was not
going to sit around and wait for
the ax. North doubled. It would
have worked out better if he had
bid three spades but he held (our
hearts and a good band.
Edith Kemp sitting East leaped
right to six diamonds. She knew
that her partner could not coute
close to making it but she also
felt that the opponents would not
let her play it.
Sure enough. South went to six
hearts. Who can blame him?
Ann opened the seven of clubs.
It was a good guess,' South had to
lose a club and the ace of spades
and hij good cards had cost aim
100 points.,
Q-TA bidding has been:
North Katl Soatta West
2 4 Pass 3 V Pass
S Pass 4 Pass
5 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
VAKS54 4JSC 7S4
What do you do?
A -Bid five dlamenla. Tear
partner Is ebrloaelr trylnr for
Man bft I'M have two smell
apadee.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Tour partner's next bid is Ave
pads. What do you do nowt J
keV Answer TottarawJ&

members ef Detroit Locals 299

ami 337.
Bellino said Drawnow collected
at least $6,000 in commissions
from one company which m a d,e
tne jackets and made $56,000 on
stock deals with another.
Earlier another witness. New
York accountant S. George Bur:
ris testified that Dranow has ac
quired the stock in Sun Vahey,
the Florida land projet, in t h e
name of ttrex Union Land and
Home OA., of Miami.
Bums said he is president of
the concern. But he conceded he
was only a "front in certain re respects"
spects" respects" for Dranow.
He said Hoffa, who had an op option
tion option to buy 45 per cent of the Sun
Valley stock, released his option
to Dranow.
Jap And American
Maids Of Colfon
Appear Together
TOKYO (UPI)-Two "Maids of
Cotton" held the spotlight today
as Japanese and American offi officials
cials officials stressed the importance of
U.S. -Japan trade.
Miss Mahnda Berry, from Still
water, Okla., and Miss Yoshiko
Hirose of Tokyo, appeared in cot cotton
ton cotton finery at a special welcom welcoming
ing welcoming party given for Miss Berry,
America's Maid of Cotton for
1959. Miss Hirose is Japan's Maid
of Cotton.
U.S. Ambassador Douglas Mac-
Arthur II, told the gathering:
"Every American and every
Japanese should be interested in
closer relations between our two
countries, because Japan and
America are in many vital re
spects interdependent. This inter
dependence is nowhere better ex
emplified than in the field of
trade."
The envoy noted that Japan
ranked only after Canada as the
United States' largest export mar market
ket market and that the United States is
Japan's largest single market.
On cotton, MacArthur said. "In "Indeed,
deed, "Indeed, Japan is traditionally our
argest single market for raw
cotton, whereas the United States
provides a substantial market for
the export of Jaoanese textiles
which are made from American
cotton." ...
r' The ''party today, in Tokyo's
famous Imperial Hotel, came as
the highlight of Miss Berry's ac activities.
tivities. activities. It was attended by toD
Japanese cotton industries offici officials
als officials and newsmen as well as by
the U.S. ambassador and other
officials.

Grant's Scotch Whislcy is the Ideal
companion to the .happier moments.
Distilled by an old family concern whose
whisky is the fir& choice if
Scots themselves.

Early Executions
Set At Sing Sing
OSINING,' N;Y.: aTPI)-Death
will take .a holiday at Sing Sing

prison because of the Fourth of
July. As. a result, three convicted
killers will die a day ahead of
schedule.
Execution day-t-ihe prison us
ually is, Thursday., However, au au-tnoritieshnugcecT
tnoritieshnugcecT au-tnoritieshnugcecT Monday, it is
being moved up a 'day as a con con-Yepien.ce.
Yepien.ce. con-Yepien.ce. to wite.sses who may
wish to get an extra, early start
on their holiday, .weekend.
inus, tne three, fxpnclemnert men
Leroy Keith,50, '..who killed a
taxi driver during a holdup at-
Lli

For the 4th of July .
r esses
and
Hew 8 (ats

just arrived!

Across the Panama Hilton

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- j 1 1 I

IN THE TALL TRIANGULAR DO

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CHURCH DISPUTE ENDS

CAIRO (UPI) Egypt's Coptic s'
Orthodox Pepe-- handed 'Ethiopia'!
archbishop a long curved shep I
icrd's stick yesterday, jnkint
him the first Coptic patriarch-in
Ethiopia's history. Emperior HaU i,
le SelassieDefender of tiutjt) f
in the largest Coptic Orthod (JU
tion, sat in a khaki 'nrnrshW
uniform to watch the Tnves6fursr,
ceremony uuSt. Mark's CaidRSi.
The ceremony ended a sn ye ij;
dispute between the matheff

lan
branch, which denfahi
tonomy.
and Ralph DaMins, 22,'ttmvicted
of a New York City stofg.'JlOldilp
.1...: ,;il j;. tA r
aidvjug will uic luuojr.
Via fcspana., RV
$75.00
ola I
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25 amcfl 50 lstOMmits

many ilems at cost price
Fantastic reductions in Oriental goods

LINEN TABLECLOTHS

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Embroidered in white and creai
Army and. Navy Style
Before 78.00 NOW 49.00 O
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Canton thread 4 yards embroidered O
Before 45.00 NOW 27.00 O
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Canton thread with organdy 4 yards O
Before 40.00 NOW 18.00 O
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and many more in different sizes and colors O
Classes O Trays O Figurines O O

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Bamboo glasses and pitchers
Linen and silk blouses and skirls
Guatemalan dresses
Mexican materials
Silk cloth at 1.25 yard
Angora sweaters
China Idols
Ash trays
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Kimonos and Pajamas
Night handkerchiefs
400 and 1000-day clocks

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itWe" '':Xf,

CORONATION
Miss Lupita Garcia was crowned queen of the Law School
of the University Pans: m at a gala benefit ball Saturday
evening. Pictured with her Is Miss Noemi Moreno, who It
placing the emblematic crown on Lupita I..

f""" "" 1 1 '" m0" '"""y 1 1 r 1 1 1'liiiiiiiii
iisi 1

DDE RDinAI DADTV Miss E,ena Mtta Panama City Is picturedwith a group of friends at a festlvt
rKt-DKlUAL rAKIT pre.bridal party given in her honor at the Panama Golf Club. Miss Motta's fothcominf
marriage to Alberto Boyd Jr., son of Panama's Minister of Agriculture, Industry and Commerce, was recently an.
nounced.

L v iff II v I i 1 1

RECEIVES
COMMENDATION
RIBBON
Col, John D. Coney, Fort
Clayton post commander, a.
war d s the Commendation
Ribbon with Metal Pendant
of Sfc, Charles S. Matasio
with his wife and son, Char,
les. as witnesses. Matasio.
who it leaving the ocmmand
this week, for a new pott at
Fort f McWir,;Va;: hat been
chief clerk In the Special Ser.
vicet Office and sports non
commissioned officer for Fort
Clayton.1 J



WEDNESDAY JILX lwl

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4 iWil?l

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ill fill li rix i

! f x CL, ,(

iw-V'' I pill i?, -k; mprmity'

uc Dimrii DAUI Mrs Wayne Lawley Is pictured serving champag puncK to guests at a cham.
AT THE rUNLfl PUWL pagne.tea, given last week at the Fort Kjfcbe; Officers Club in honor of Mrs.

Ralph jA. Jones Jr., wife of the commanding officer of the post,, who is soon. to leave the Isthmus. The group shown

here also includes Miss Anita Wall, Mrs. Richard Dowell, Mrs. Ernest Knight and Mrs. Harry C. Barnes.
- r 1 1 (Army Photo)

1 'i

Uf V'V
Q j '

. tii- it-t a m l.l. a I

... Tilt nrrriwill I IME "W'Ving guesis ax ine Tarewen cnampagn.xea were, irom isti, mrs. james

IN i nc KCvCI I HU Line ; H. Dickson, president of the Fort Kobbe Officers Wives Club; Mrs. Ralph A.
Jones Jr., guest of honor and wife of the commanding officer of Fort Kobbe; Mrs. Charles L. Dasher, wife of the
commanding general, U. Si Army Caribbean, Fort Amador; and Mrs. George F. Schlatter, wife f the Assistant Chief
of Staff for J-3 (Operation), Caribbean Command. x (Army Photo)

a ? w 1 4 ;

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JULY (9N

i

I n

Friday

LOW

1

riiDiffv- nrrcnriAti Pictured her ar tome of the guests who attended a cocktail party-receDtion eiven

CmDMJJI CCrllU this week by the Ambassador of the United Arab Republic Mohammed El TabeV
event was held Monday evening at the residence of the Ambassador, and was attended by a large numbeV of

The

representatives of the Lebanese colony.

At 43rd Street & Justo Arosemena Avenue

-Senators Claim Protection For Security "Risk! Re?cfeF

By ALVIN SPIVAK
WASHINGTON (UPI) Several
genators of both parties said yes yesterday
terday yesterday the Supreme Court de decision
cision decision knocking out the current in industrial
dustrial industrial security program calls
for prompt congressional action to
keep aecurity risks out of defense
plants.
Sen. Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.
Y.), a member of the Senate In Internal
ternal Internal Security Subcommittee,
said the court's rutins Monday,
whether right or ffong, "points
up a situation whicn cries out for
action by Congress."
The court ruled that neither
Congress noc-the president ever
had specifically authorized the
program under which defense de department
partment department officials force contrac contractors
tors contractors to fire persons they regard
as security risks.
The court's chief argument in
the! 8-1 decision, written by Chief
Justice Earl Warren, was that al alleged
leged alleged security risks were denied
the safeguard of confronting per persons
sons persons who make charges against
them.
Sen. Thomas J. Dodd (D-Conn.)
acting chairman of the Senate In Internal
ternal Internal Security subcommittee,

Ininpri Spn .Tnhn Marshall Butler

(R-Md.), Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R-

S.U.), ana Keating in caning lor
a new look at the problem.
TlnrfH said Cnnprpss must trv to

come up vWith legislation to pro

tect the rights or tnese people
and still protect us from actaal
security risks." He said he
thought it would be possible to do
both. Mundt agreed that Congress
must act before it adjourns
for the year.

Butler declared that "all of our
nation's vital defense facilities
are now at the mercy of Com

munist sabotage, espionage and
lubverslon."
He called for Immediate action
on a bill he has introduced to let
the president, whenever he con considers
siders considers security to h threatpnori

to issue regulations barring from

aeiense faculties persons "likeiy

to commit sabotage, espionage or

other subversive acts."
Butler said an accused Dersnn

would be "notified in writing of
the charges against him and given
adequate opportunity to defend
himself against such Charges."
Keating said the court'i ruling
posed a serious challenge to Con Congress.
gress. Congress. He said the lawmakers
"should immediately make a very
careful study of the decision and
endeavor to frame legislation to
protect our country from enem'es

wno mignt endeavor to subvert it"
In his decision, Justice Warren
emphasized that the court was
not ruline on the rAnstit.,Hnnt,i;t

io any future program that might

oe set up Dy congress or the president.

The lone dissenter on the court
was justice Tom Clark. He said

STRUCTURAL SHIPMENTS UP
NEW YORK (UPI)-May ship shipments
ments shipments of fabricated structural
steel increased for the third con consecutive
secutive consecutive month to the highest
level since last October, the
American Institute of Steel Con Construction
struction Construction reported.

BEVAN LOSES TEMPER
CARDIFF, Wales (UPI) An An-eurin
eurin An-eurin Bevan. No. 2 man n h

opposition Labor Party, lost his
temper during a speech here
last night and snapped to a
heckler: "You shut up. You are
the sort of a man I would not
give a hydrogen lb6mb to: you
cannot control yourself."

the ruling could make a shambles
of tiie nation's internal aecurity.

Erie Freight Train
Hurtles Off Tracks
KENTON, Ohio (UPI) -speeding
Erie freight t r a i

hurtled off the tracks here Tues

day tossing meat, corn syrup and

farm tractors along the right-of

way.

Damage was estimated at two

million dollars by station agent

Martin Egner.
Cause of the wreck was not lm

mediately determined but rail of

ficials said a split track might
have been at fault. No one was

injured.
Many of the cart were reduced

to splinters of tangled wood and
steel as they tumbled end over

end from the track.

The accident occurred near the

intersection of the Erie lines and

the Toledo and Ohio Central Di

vision of the New York Central'

Railroad. A total of 48 ears left

the tracks.

IrvV

033

Q00KC3

8 I

j r r
4m sa wpsj
A '& m& -'w'
"miwi I, m , mim

BELLES OF

Miss Rita Cecilia and Miss

Lidia Moreno are pictured

a gala party given

parents, Panama's Foreign
Minister Miguel Moreno and
Mrs. Moreno, at trie Parlama
Hilton Hotel.

ind Miss
ctured at
by their

,

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ti w v h Launtoiv in ana his onae. the tormer Nor s uouor as Paez: are Dictured cutting

thn first alini frnm thftlr nlnhnratn witrlrlinir r.akn lit ranantlnn fnifnurliiiy t!ilr mnr

kLm. a !.a r -.. il i t. A l 1 m .... .1 1 .1 ' . .1 I t: . ti I...'

ai wniiu noy vnurcn in ranama vny a large

number of guests attended the reception, which1 was given by

4

A

the parents of the bride.



)

WEDNESDAY, JTLY 1, J5f ;

Socicil and
17

PARTY TONIGHT HONORS rANAMA'ST
DELEGATES TO BOGOTA CONf ERENCE
' Dr. (Worgtna Jlmenes de Lopes ani Miss Ana Maria Jaea;
director of toe Panama library. U1 be
party marking their return from Bogota, Colombia. The, at attended
tended attended a conference concernlnt women'a partleipatlnr In
' PUbAl to bo honored at tonight', affair wiU be Misa Nidla

Benacerraf-
Birth Arnieoneement
Mr and Mr. Robert V. Hafri Hafri-aon
aon Hafri-aon of Lai Vegas, Nev., an an-nouncefthe
nouncefthe an-nouncefthe hwT- their fjj
child, a ion, on June TLB
been named Frank WUliam.
Mrt. Harrison i the former
Gloria Hall, daughter Mr and
Mrs. Frank A. Hall of Lo Rios.
The paternal grandparent are
Col. (ret.) and Mr.. WflJ.ni Har Har-risoc.
risoc. Har-risoc. now of San Jose, cam,,
formerly of Fort Clayton.
Corporate Communion
At St. Mary's Sunday
The RoBary-Altar Society of St.
Mary's Church will have it.
monthly corporate communion ai
the a m. mass Sunday.
American ikeiejy Parly
At Panama CoWMub
The annual Independence Day
celebration of the Aifieocan So Society
ciety Society will be held Saturday af af-t..
t.. af-t.. (rum nn to four t tne
Panama Golf Club.
ii um. th mcietv add
their guests are invited to atte
the stag affair.
Albrook Toastmasters
Luncheon Tomorrow
The Albrook Air Force. Base
Toastmasters Club will have Its
first meeting of July tomorrow in
the Driftwood Room of the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Officers Club. The meet meet-,
, meet-, ing will atari al 11:30 a.m.
The toastmaster of the day
will introduce Martin Trevino, Ju Julio
lio Julio P. Vilardell, Andy Melendez
and Joe M. Galdiano a. the fea-

CARD OF THANKS
MRS. BEJLISARIO A. CASTRO
and MERCEDES CASTRO

Wish to extend their sincere appreciation
for the many expressions of sympjathy,
cards, and floral offerings after the death of
BELISARIO A. CASTRO

Cm
r.1akcill

Ice ilToa with

s- i

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Copyright

1

Ott
terwide
tured speaker.. Eldon L. Steven.
wm prewae in ine lempuruj
tenet (X tne presweni,
Sernt. u
All tnocfmalfpr flfP invited I
attend -tomorrow', meeting. Addi-
tional information may Be ou outlined
tlined outlined from Harry H. Hodge, Al-
brook 4265.
Head Of Bar Assn.
Says Independence
Of Courts A Must
ASHWVTLLE. "N.C. (UPI) Ross
L. Malone, head of the American
Bar Association, .aid yesterday,
"no thinking citizen" of the Unit United
ed United State, would want to destroy
the independence of the courts.
Malone, addressing the U.S.
judicial conference, said that the
nation s court, must be on me
same level a. both the legislative
and executive branches of gov
ernment to be effective.
"Every thinkine citizen of our
democracy must realize that the
nw and the courts which admin administer
ister administer it are his final hope for the
vindication of his individual rights
as a citizen1.' Malone said
He said Russia has complete
and smooth running courts but
they are worthless because they
are firmly dominated and con.
trolled by the Communist Party
Malone said it was the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the American Bar to
defend the courts' independence
Strength

WATER!

1ft). TM NMtlt Comptnjf.W

TO

Dox 134, if" I: ; THE VOCE OF
Aim bInOadway
Llmtm 9.00 ami 10 j tmlf SjiBJ

JWB Bridge Class
The bridge class for beginner,
will meet this evening at i at the
Balboa USO-JWB. Participants are
advised to no prompt, and to
bring their own cards. The pub
lic is lnvuea w aaena.
Union Buffet-Dance
Friday In Panama
A buffet-dance will be sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored Friday evening, at the Club
Ritchie in Pans mi City by Local
800 and 907, AFSCME, AFL-C10.
Persons wishing to attend
should contact Local 900's head headquarter,
quarter, headquarter, in Ancon, behind the
Ancon Laundry.
Killer Plays Crazy,
Ducks Murder Rap
NEW YORK fUPI) A judge
set free today a man he said
"literally got away with murder."
William Dunn, 47, had faked in insanity
sanity insanity for 27 years to avoid pros prosecution
ecution prosecution for first degree murder.
When he wes finally found out,
by psychiatrists at Matteawan
state hospital for the criminal in insane,
sane, insane, many of the witnesses
against him had become unavail unavailable.
able. unavailable. Dunn today pleaded
guilty to first degree manslaugh manslaughter.
ter. manslaughter. Judge Samuel Leibowitz sen sentenced
tenced sentenced him to the max i i-mum
mum i-mum 20 years on that charge but
suspended sentence, because "in
my opinion, 27 years in Mattea Matteawan
wan Matteawan is worse than 1,000 years in
Sing Sing."
Dunn was 'charged in connec connection
tion connection with a 1932 pawnshop hold-up
in which two of his three accom accomplices
plices accomplices and a policeman were shot
to death. .
Mrs. Chandler Wins
Divorce, Dough
From Actor Spouse
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Actor
Jeff Chandler's wife of 13 years
was awarded divorce and $2,666
in monthly alimony and child sup
port payments today on testi
mony that here 41-year-old spouse
was to absorbed in his career he
"had no time for family life."
Mrs. Mar jorie Chandler, 40. told
Judge Elmerta)iyl:fo?tnft
developed an ulcer and had to
seek psychiatric care because of
Chandler's "indifference to the
need, of marriage."
'While he worked on picture.
he spent the weekends at hi. of
fice," .he said. "When he wasn't
working on a picture he spent all
his time at the office."
The silver-haired actor, linked
romantically with actress Esther
Williams, signed a property set settlement
tlement settlement which In addition to the
alimony and support payments
gives his wife a $75,000 home,
$25,000 in cash and a share in a
$125,000 insurance policy on hi.
life. Mrs. Chandler also received
custody of their two children,
Jamie, 1, and Dana, 9.
Playgirl Backs Up
Suspects Claim
In Superman Case
LOS ANGELES (UPI) An
unidentified friend of New York
cafe society playgirl Leonre Lem-
mon has backed up miss wra-
mon's account she fired a buuet
into the ceiling of the home of
late actor George (superman
Reeves a few weeks before he
killd himself with the same gun,
police said yesterday.
The woman, her identity with
held by police in exchange for
her cooperation, said the incident
occurred about six week, ago
when she was staying at the
Reeves' home as a guest.
Reeves, who killed himself with
the same weapon on June 16, was
showing the luger pistol to her.
she said, when Mis. Lemmon took
it and said:
"Would you like to hear how
this sounds?"
Police said the woman told
them that Miss Lemmon iired it
into a beam in the ceiling.
The unidentified woman also
told police Reeves was despond
ent over financial and career
problem, and had been drinking
heavily, they .aid.
Mr.. Helen Lescher Bessolo,
Galesburg, 111.. Reeves' mother.
ha. expressed doubt, that her .on
killed himself and hired filmland
Attorney Jerry Giesler to look
into the matter.
Funeral services will be held
for Reeve. Wedne.day.
. ,
SAILOR SUBS FOR SOLDI fcR
MANCHESTER, England (WI)
reier cvana, in, mi .come
home oil leave after 18 month,
of Navy duty to take care of the
family while hi. mother 1. In the
army. Hi. mother. Lance :Col.
Mary Evan., 1. doing her annual
service in the Territorial Army
(National Guard,. Evan., is doing
me nousenoia cnores forums fa father,,!
ther,,! father,,! 15-year-old brother and a
five-year-old .ister. 1

riHAMA AKtajCAR A

(Dorethy Kllgallen 1. eo va vacation.
cation. vacation. Her euert eolumnlrt to.
day t Broadway producer Leo Leonard
nard Leonard Sillman.)
Having spent the last 85 year,
in the theatre, I find to my enor enor-mou.
mou. enor-mou. surprise that 'm
credited with being a writer. For
my first effort, an autobiography
bearing my epitaph, "Here Lie.
Leonard Sillman, Straightened Out
At Last," will be on the book
.tands in early September.
One good thing following anoth anoth-t
t anoth-t u .... vo.n akfd to write
hi. mint column for Dorothy
Kilgallen marking my second lit literary
erary literary effort Not wishing to go
further than what I arleady know
and what I have already told In
my book, I have selected one of
th few really' warm, nice ..clean
storie. from my book and my
life for thi. column.
During my first tay In Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood I produced a revue My
n.ma tnr u. was "Low and Be
hold." (I considered that the ab absolute
solute absolute ultimate in ultra-sophlsU-cated
titles.)
Mv sister June J had somehow
rounded, up for me a group oi
performers who made tip in
youth, charm and enthusiasm
what 4hey lacked in experience
and visible means of support.
One of them wa. a girt wno
could sing, play the piano, and
make vocal arrangements, she
called herself Kay Thompson.
June had also found a girl who'd
been playing stock -all over Calif California
ornia California but had Jiever -played Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood or New York. Her unlike unlikely
ly unlikely tame was Eunice Quedens. I
promised to hire her If she's
chang her name. sne mo-w
Eve Arden.
Then there wa. my chauffeur.
HeM come Into my life in a
oundabout fashion which requires
small flashback at mis point.
TM irnne to a narty one night
erven bv Polly Moran at her
Beach house in Laguna. Arthur
Caesar, the writer, talker and
drinker, was there. Whenever
Caesar and Xuy 8 logemer me
four-letter words would Hjr like
flak. It was good wholesome ob obscenity
scenity obscenity if your ear. wert not in-
tlammable. ,''
I saw a handsome young man
sitting In a corner of the room,
blushing like a lobster at the tone
of the conversation. I sat with
him because he teemed to be lone lonely
ly lonely in the midst of all the alugh alugh-ter:
ter: alugh-ter: the mere fact that I seemed
willingNto split a kind word with
him filled the boy with such grat gratitude
itude gratitude that he unmediatejj.,, pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to telf me the storyol hi.
life.
His father 1 d been a success successful
ful successful Shakespearean actor, he told
me, star of his own touring com company.
pany. company. The boy talked lovingly of
his dynamic father, of his years
of travelling up and down the
West Coast with the troupe, of
playing walk-ons as soon a. he
was, able to walk. Something
strange and wonderful filled his
face when he spoke of those
days, as if they'd been the only
happy times he'd ever known.
Then his father had died and all
the friends of his father's heyday
seemed to vanish all but Arthur
Caesar, who had taken the boy
Into his own home and was rais raising
ing raising him.
But life with Caesar was hec hectic
tic hectic at best, he told me. What he
wa. pining for, almost desperate
for, was some sort of real fami family
ly family life.
When I asked him if he'd like
to come to my house and meet
my family he Jumped at the
chance. He was a quiet boy with
a lost look, a smile amost too in innocent
nocent innocent to be true. My mother and
Only a man could ask these
questions:
"What difference does, H make
if Miriam ha. a dress just like
your new one and is planning to
wear it to the Saturday night
dance, too?"
"Well, winat have you been do doing
ing doing all day?' when there are 16
guests invited for supper.
"What do you mean you don't
have anything to wear? You've
got a closet full o fclothes."
"Isn't that a new dress?" When
its one you've been wearing fo
tne last two years.
"Why do we have to have the
Browns to our party just because
we couldn't get out of going to
theirs?"
"Why do you have to clean
house just because you're having
the bridge club for lunch?"
"If you don't like her why do
you always act so glad to see
ier?'
"If you like it, why bother any
further. What difference does it
make that thi. 1. the first .tore
you've tried?"
"How do you know she dye.
her hair?"
"Why can't' we Just .ay we
dont want to go. Wlhy do we
have to make excuse.?"
"What's no tragic about a frlz frlz-sy
sy frlz-sy permanent? It will grow out,
won't it?"
"You're certainly not going to
.end it back after youve bought
and paid for it, are you?'
"If you dont like those shoes
with pointed toes, why do you
wear them?"
"What 1. ,that tall skinny
what'.-his-name around here for?
I thought Janie said they had
broken up and she was never go going
ing going to speak to him again."
''Why don't you women each
give a couple of dollar., instead
of baking cakes to sell to each
otneri"

XNDETENDEHT. DAUT NEWAPt

father took one look and fell mad madly
ly madly in love with him. He repeated
to them the story of hi. life and
my father .en.ed what tne boy.
real frustration was. He offered
him a job.
Aa mv chauffeur. The Los An
geles police bad taken by driving
license away because of various
liberties I had taken with the
speed and safety laws and my
mother had neen press gangea
Into the job of driving me a a-round.
round. a-round. The young man looked
like such a steady solid citizen
that my father offered him a pro pro-position
position pro-position that brought tears to the
boy', eyes. He would come and
live with u. and earn a .alary
by driving me around. This he
did with efficiency and dispatch.
When I was about to produce
Low and Behold" my chauffeur
came to me and cried that the
one ambition of his life was to
follow in his father's footsteps, to
become an actor.
He couldn't sing, he couldn't
dance, he couldn't act. but he
wa. nice looking. Besides he had
a nice name and I wouldn't have
to Insist he change it, "Power"
wa. rather ordinary, I thought,
but his first name, "Tyrone,"
had a nice ring to it.
This story can well show you
how many of the "new faces"
were first brought to my atten
tion, and it can also suggest to
you that in searching the world
over for talent for "new faces"
sometimes you find the next
theatre star and sometimes you
don't. 1
I remember when I'd first
found Henry Fonda and he had
brought along a starving friend
to me for a job. The young ma;
was talented and personable but
looked too much like Fonda for
me to have them both in the
same company. The lanky lad's
name was Jimmy Stewart.
Delving back in mv memoirs
still amuses me and I hone thev
have amused you. I can alwavs
sing a chorus or two of "Melan "Melancholy
choly "Melancholy Baby."

Chief Justice Warren Calls
Nixon Biographer Damned Liar

WASHINGTON (UPI) Chief
Justice Earl Warren recently de
nounced to his face as a "damned
liar" the author of a biography
of Vice President Richard M.
Nixon, it was disclosed today.
The incident occurred when
Warren and Earl Mazo, author of
the book, "Richard Nixon: A Po Political
litical Political and Personal Portrait,"
were introduced at a private
Washington party last Sunday.
The fuss first was publicized by
another guest, Clark Mollenhoff of
the Des Moines Register and
Tribune. It was confirmed by
Mazo, a Washington correspond
ent for the New York Herald Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. Warren declined comment.
According to Mollenhoff, Warren
took "anpy exception" to a pas passage
sage passage he interpreted as indicating
that Warren opposed Nixon's suc successful
cessful successful 1950 bid for the Senate in
California. Warren was the big
power in California politics at the
time.
Mollenhoff said Warren took the
position the book was an attempt
to help build up Nixon for the
1960 presidential race.
"You are jk damned liar," he
quoted Warren a. telling Mazo.
"It's a dishonest account to pro promote
mote promote Nixon. .SJ don't care what
you write about Nixon as long as
you don't try tobuild him over
my body."
Those present said there was
quite a fuss for about 20 minutes.
Finally, they said, things calmed
down after Warren said he had not
read the book but based his crit criticism
icism criticism on reviews and exceprts
printed in a magazine. They said
Warren and Mazo left the party
as good friends.
Mazo, substantiating Mollen Mollenhoff
hoff Mollenhoff g account, told a reporter that
when Mollenhoff introduced him
a. the author of the Nixon book,
"Mr, Warren really laced into
me."
Mazo said the chief justice'
"finally admitted he hadn't read
the book just reviews. It was
started by that more than by any anything
thing anything else."
The newsman said he told War
ren "that I hoped when his de decisions
cisions decisions are made in the Supreme
Court they are made on more ac accurate
curate accurate surveys of what was going
on than his decisions on my book."

I J I I ) 1

You'll be ace-hlgh in HIS heart
when you wear this captivating new color by Yardley.

Ace of Hearts lavishes new Upbeauty...
lends your lips new excitement!
.'.!'
'.',')
It's fashion's favorite for its fascinating way
of wedding pink and orange tones in one lovely lipstick.
A real trump-card for your lip-beauty.
Also avaiUMe in the so-handy and economical snap-in refill,
' ..v..

According to Mazo, Warren ob objected
jected objected the book did not give
enough of his side in Nixon's
1950 senatorial campaign against
Democrat Helen Gahagan Doug Douglas,
las, Douglas, the actress.
Mazo said he told Warren he
had interviewed hundreds of per persons,
sons, persons, "including some of your best
friends," and tried to get War Warren's
ren's Warren's views but he wouldn't see
him.
The chief justice's reply, he
said, was that he never see. re reporters
porters reporters because he feels his posi position
tion position on the court take, him out of
poli'ices.
The party was given by Barnet

TO BUILD PLANT
NEW YORK (UPI) Genera
Cable Corp. announced over the
week end plans to build an alum aluminum
inum aluminum wire and cable plant at
Quincy, Mass. at acost estimated
between $2,500,000 and $3 million
dollars.
Ihe
Stork delivers
M EX AN A
protects..
Powder your baby with
Mexana after every bath and
diaper change. Protect his
skin from the cause of Irrita Irritations
tions Irritations and odor. Mexana, with
Hexaclorofin,
absorbs, re refreshes,
freshes, refreshes, deo deodorizes
dorizes deodorizes and
tenderly
clings to the
baby's skin.
mm
DOES NOT
CONTAIN
TALCUM
tipAtkk

3

PA6I SIVEN

Nover, Washington correspondent"""
of the Denver Port. and Mn.,i
Nover in celebration of theuSUi
wedding anniversary, : h
Meals taste
better
with...
Use it on rice! See how
delicious It is with sea
food, spaghetti, meat,
eggs, salads every everything.
thing. everything. Add Maggi t Ketchup to
all your meals and
everybody will be de de-righted.
righted. de-righted. tvci vnur
Ahads

rase;

f 1

3r i

4

it

1:1

'
I'M



r -";B!'l'"Ty i. "i 'til... n .nwvn iiw

. .1- ."-f.f
- 1
' 1 ... - V -v' "y"--vv,' r;-r
THE PAN ASIA AMERICAN JfH WSKtXSWHIT B JULY KZWSPAFXB
WEDNESDAY, JULY Ul95
1- f ACI,IICHT
rives

Boiler

Bep

JLUdtllid.V

if

Giants Blank

2-0

To Gain

i By MILTON RICHMAN
' ; NEW YORK, July 1 (UPI) Sad Sam Jones
: missed pitching the second no-hitter of his career by
the slender margin of one of those toothpicks he al al-way
way al-way chews approximately the same narrow mar margin
gin margin that now separates the San Francisco Giants
from first place in the National League.

For T 2-3 Innings, Jones turn turned
ed turned back the Dodgers without a
hit last night and had visions of
duplicating the no hit no -raft
same he hurled against the Pir Pirates
ates Pirates s a member of the Cubi on
May 12, 1955. .
But with two out in the eighth,
Junior Gilliam wrecked those vi visions
sions visions when he beat out an in infield'
field' infield' roller that was ruled a hit
' even though shortstop Andre Kod Kod-gers
gers Kod-gers had trouble finding the hand handle
le handle on, the ball.
That was the only Dodger hit
of the game and the Giants won,
2-0, to move with a half game
of the first place Braves, but
Jones was far from happy with
the official scorer's ruling.
With tears treaming down his
face -after the game was over,
Jones said bitterly, "As far as
I'm concerned it was a no-hit-ter."
Jopts struck out 10 and walk
ed two in gaining nis nimn vic victory
tory victory against eight defeats. Los Loser
er Loser Don Drysale gave up nin
of the Giants' 10 hits, including
a two-run homer by Willie
Mays. A crowd of 59,312 saw
the game in Los Angeles.
Cincinnati topped Milwaukee, 8 8-I,
I, 8-I, littsburgh edged Philadelphia,
4-3 md St. Louis defeated Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, 4-1, in other N.L. games.
Cleveland increased its Ameri American
can American League lead to two games
with a 3-1 victory over Chicago,
New York beat Baltimore, 4-1,
Detroit blanked Kansas City, 4-0
and Washington licked Boston,
6-1.
Home runs by Gus Bell, Jer Jerry
ry Jerry $Wch and Vada Pinson car carried?
ried? carried? Jie Reds to' their victory ov over
er over BurdetWIJof the Braves.
Belt hit his homer with two on
and Pinson with one on. Johnny
Temple helped hang the sixth de defeat
feat defeat of the season on Burdette
with four of Cincy's 14 hits. Bob

TAKING TIGHT TURN Angelo Severino Jr. takes his MG
around a tight turn during the recent gymkhana held by the
Panama Sports Car Club at Rio Hato. Saturday the Panama
Sports Car Club will Join with the Isthmian Sports Car Club
and the Canal Zone's VW Club to hold a gymkhana at the
President Remon racetrack beginning at 8 a.m.. The even Is
bating billed as a special Fourth of July sports car event.

SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 3:25
AIR-CONDITIONED
CrntPCTAlNME WfTU A
CAPITAL KAYE!
MB
And the
Colonel!
A C0UHT-6OETZ PICtWE
Also Showing Thursday I

1 fh

HJARGARITA Phil Carey Catherine McLeod

7:00 "RETURN TO WARBOW
Thursday "Beat The Devil"

IAMBOH "TARAWA BEACHHEAD"
7:00 Kerwln Mathews Julie Adams
Friday "Life Begins At 17"
"" i.i i i il

IPARAISO 7.00
ISanta
' "THIS ISLAND
1 EARTH"

'THE CROOKED)
CIRCLE" and j
"RIO GRANDE"!

MATINEES
pALBOA 2:00
ICOCO
"Leathernecks
Have Landed"

"ABOVE AND
BEYOND"

Dodgers

On Braves
Purkey was the winner although
he owed a big assist to Orlando
Pefia, who blanked the Braves
over the last four innings. Prior
to that, Eddie Mathews hit nis
MfV, hr--ior untih twn nn nnn .Top.
Adcock connected with one on.
The Pirates won their game
from the Phils when Dick Groat
homered off losef Robin Roberts
in the ninth to break a 3-3 tie.
Southpaw Harvey Haddix gained
his fifth victory against six loss
es although ace reliever Roy
Face came into the game in the
ninth and squelched a final Phi Philadelphia
ladelphia Philadelphia threat. Gene F r e e s e
homered for the Phils.
Larry Jackson hurled a four four-hitter
hitter four-hitter for the Cardinals as they
moved to within a game of fifth
place by their triumph over the
Cubs. The Card's stole six bases
and were aided by two Chicago
errors. Highlight of the game was
a long controversy that resulted
when two baseballs somehow
were in play during the third in inning.
ning. inning. Home runs by Vic Power and
Rocky Colavito plus the fine four four-hit
hit four-hit pitching of Cal McLish paced
the Indians to their won over the
second-place White Sox.
McLish, who didn't walk a
man en route to his ninth vic victory
tory victory in 12 decisions, got all the
margin he needed when Power
hit his two-run homer in the
third inning. Colavito belted his
23rd in the sixth to send Billy
Pierce down to his ninth de defeat.
feat. defeat. The Yankees finally beat Hoyt
Wilhelm of the Orioles in mov moving
ing moving to within a half game of third
place. They clinched the game
With three runs in the third. Yogi
Btrra singling honle two of them.
Art Ditmar posted his seventh
Victory. Gene Woodling hit his
10th homer for Baltimore's only
run.
Frank Lary pitched a five.Jjjrr'-
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
AIR-CONDITIONED
Silvana MANGANO
Anthony PERKINS
"THIS ANGRY AGE"
Thur. "The Rose Tattoo"
Lj
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Jack PALANCE
Anifa EKBERG
"THE MAN INSIDE"'
Thur. "The Brothers Rico"
I
Cruz 7:00
pamp Blerd 7:00
"The Brooklyn
IGorillsi" & "The
Treasure f
Montecristo",
TOMORROW!
SOLO z-.m
Margarita 2:30
'CONQUEST OF
EVEREST"

- wfr

Deadline For July 4
Non-Racing Class
Bike Race Tomorrow

Tomorrow is the deadline for en entries
tries entries in the July 4 Panama to Che Che-po
po Che-po and back to Panama City non non-racing
racing non-racing class bike race which will
be held for the first time as part
of the Fourth of July celebration.
Bicvcle riders from Chorrera,
Colon, Anton and Panama City
are expected to participate.
The roundtrio time for the
gruelling race will be approxim approximately
ately approximately four hours, it is estimated.
The race will get underway
Saturday morning at 6:30 a.m.
with Felipe Cazabon scheduled to
give the start.
The mayor of Chepo has been
requested to give full cooperation
to prevent delays in that town town-site.
site. town-site.
Officers of the Colon and Pa
nama.. District Bicycle Leagues,
W(ho are sponsoring the event,
will be the judges.
TESTING THE WIND U. S. O-
pen CHAMPION Bill Casper Jr.
Apple Valley, Calif., tested
the wind as he led at the half'
wav Dodnt in play of the U.S. O-
pen Golt Championsm,, at wa
maroneck, N.Y. Casper held on
to win by one stroke over Bob
Rosburg despite a final round
74. He toured the 72 holer in 282.
ter and struck out seven Kansas
City batters in hurling the second
shutout by a Detroit pitcher this
season. Charlie Maxwell hit his
17th homer in the first inning off
loser Rip Coleman.
Pedro Ramos checked the Red
Sox on six hits in pitching the
Senators to their victory. Ramos
now has won eight games, four
against Boston. Washington rout routed
ed routed loser Tom Brewer by scoring
four unearned runs in the second
inning, t aye Throneberry hit his
sixth homer.
LONG DROUGHT ENDS
COPENHAGEN (UPI)-A light
rain fell on Denmark yesterday,
ending a two-month drought de described
scribed described as the worst in 20 years.
It came too late, however, to
help thousands of farmers whose
crops had been almost destroyed.
But the rain was welcomed since
it could prevent the situation
from growing worse and at least
bring water supplies out of the
danger zone.
Td R I V E -1 n!
I 7:00 TODAY 9:00
I
I
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!
Peter CUSHING in
"THE CURSE OF
FRANKENSTEIN"
In TECHNICOLOR f
I
I
I
I
1
i
I
Tomorrow
I
LAURENCE HARVEY
Dawn ADDAMS In
Ih7m N MY" I
ADS

H
IP 'I

il

APA Will

Tournament Winners

.71 .4. et
4ms

1

w4) mrm?.

I

APA CONTRIBUTION Jim Riley, president of the Panama
Golf Association, thanks APA manager Chuck Howell for the
four round trip tickets to Miami for the four junior golf
champs of the Isthmian Junior Golf Championship who will
compete in the Jaycee International Golf Tournament in
Virginia.

Pepsi Cola, Iris Win
Colon Basketball Games

By HERBERT MOISI
Two exciting thrillers filled the
twinbill of the second night of
play in the Colon Basketball
League -last Monday in the Colon
Arena.
In the opener of th tvenlng
and of the female leaguf,Depor leaguf,Depor-tivo
tivo leaguf,Depor-tivo Iris came from a first half
deficit to beat the Rainbow City
Mentolados in an exciting contest

liked by the good sieze crowd. In and Pilita Arauz and Roberto
the night cap, the underdogs but ..0ne.Ten" Rusty contributed with
well applauded "Oldsters of pep- "ten-eleven-ten" to so carry more
si Cola went on to a 61-50 vie- the Sodamen attack.
tory in their debut of 1959. The
Iris victory over Mentolados was I This contest was punctuated
to the tune of 35 to 29. with fine plays by both sides.
The ladies graced the newly! The schedule continues tomor tomor-painted
painted tomor-painted Colon Arena a they step- row when Powells play Marlboro
ped onto the floor. The Colon m the night cap.
Iris team wore a bright red and
yellow combination uniform while ; II Dune hnrlrln
the Rainbow City lassies were nOTl0 KIMS U6CIQ6
donned in a green and white

outfit. Prior to the game, ine
Mentolados team had the stands j
; t,,Mn..U ac fhflv t ac carl nut
III a luiiiuii. an j hjuui-
several cartons of the cigarettes
they represent. Men, women
and children scrammeu tor me
souvenirs.
The eame started fast and the
girls appeared on to a big scor- j
ing night but as the both sides
got a gOOQ Ieei on uie uu, mo
first quarter ended 10 to 6 in the
Green and Whites favor. But two
big middle periods meant the dif difference
ference difference of victory.
In the second quarter, the Iris
team scored 14 points while the
Zonians were making only three.
In the third period, the Coionites
again had a good quarter scor scoring
ing scoring 10 to the Mentolados five. In
this time, the Mentolados five
points were scored by little Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes Wedderburn who endeared
herself to the fans with her speed
and sharpshootlng m this tnira
quarter.
The Mentoiaaos zone team im im-ished
ished im-ished strong scoring 11 to the Iris
5 but the lead built up by the two j
middle quarters proved too much
of a climb for Mentolados. In the
Iris big 14-point splurge, second
period, Melvina Mowatt scored il l
points and the other three points
were by Marva Knight.
Tops in scoring were little Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes Wedderburn for the losing
Mentolados with 10 while Melvi Melvina
na Melvina Mowatt with 20 topped for
Iris.
The schedule continues tomor
row at 7:45 when the San Mas
Cuna Indias will go against Men
tolados at the Colon Arena.
Pepsi Cola 60, Powell Garags 51
Spindly and wiry Fernando Tom
led his 'Oldesters" Pepsi Cola
to a sensational victory over
a young and budding team from
Powell. Garage. This contest tilt tilted
ed tilted both ways until the closing
minutes when the veterans took
T0DAY
r v 0 l 1
25c. 15c.
Tlir BLACK SHIELD
OF FALWORTH
' with Tony Curtis
- Also: -Appointment
With
A Shadow
with George Nader

Send Junior

m i m v
advantage of the inexperience of
the Powell men to run up the 60
to 51 score.
Blowing hard from Uie begin beginning
ning beginning of the game, Pepsi Cola us used
ed used all their reserves sensibly to
keep the Oldsters in the fight un until
til until it was time to make their
game winning moves. Buddy
King the only, youngsters on the
veteran Pepsi Cola hit the cords
for 23 points for top honors in the
contest. His teammates, Tito Cells
r,. rnn..
LVClY IL LOWcM
'
NEW YORK, July l(UPI)-Win-ning
pitchers were treated to a
homer haven in the Internation International
al International League last night with all
games being decided ty tne
roundtnpper.
i League-leading Buffalo won its
fifth straight by downing Hava
na, 4-2, on homers by Bob Mor Morgan
gan Morgan and Joe Lonnett.' Morgan's
came with a nfyn on base.
Homers by Cletis Boyer, Frank
Leja and Gerry Thomas account accounted
ed accounted for all the Richmond runs
as the Vees tagged the last piace
Toronto Maple Leafs, 4-2.
Montreal also won a 4-2, game,
the Columfcus Jets being the
victims. Sandy Amoros' three-run
homer in the first inning was all
the Royals neded for their third
straight victory.
A grand slammer by Charlie
Oertel paced a five-run Miami
uprising in the eighth inning and
gave the Marlins an 11-8 de
cision over Rochester.
GERMAN RIDER WINS
AACHEN. Germany (UPI)
Hermann Schridde of West Ger
many won the "Landrat Puetz
Memorial Prix" jumping event on
the third day of the Aachen In
ternational Horse Show Monday,
wmie rran cnapot ot waupack,
N.Y., finished fourth. Schridde
rode Fusgosa to victory in 1:12.9.
Chapot's time on Tally-Ho was
1:17.5.
TODAY ENCANTO 35 201
Keith Calvery in
"SMILEY GETS A GUN"
Scott Brady In
"Ambush At Cimarron Pass"
"

mm i si

?miiaC3l1S T0DAY

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
SOME CAME
RUNNING
with Frank Sinatra
- Also:
NO WHERE TO GO
with George Nader

VICTORIA
15c. i
D E 8 T R Y
with Aiidle Murphy
Also:
HORIZON WEST
with Rock Hudson

Golf

US
Chuck HowelL manager of Ae Ae-reovia
reovia Ae-reovia Panama, .Airways (APA),
has -offered four round trip tick tickets
ets tickets to Miami for the winners of
the Isthmian Junior Golf Cham Championship
pionship Championship who will compete in the
Jaycee Golf Tournafent in Ports Portsmouth,
mouth, Portsmouth, Virginia. The local
tournament sponsored by the Pa Panama
nama Panama Golf Association will take
place Aug. 6,7 and 8 at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Golf Club.
Jim Riley, president of the Par
nama Golf Association, thanked
Howell profusely for his airline's
outstanding contribution. He re remarked
marked remarked r'APA's gift of four
round trip tickets to Maimi has
made it possiDie to sena a team
to the International Junior
Chamber of Comerce Golt cham championship
pionship championship in 'Portsmouth, Virginia.
in tne past uiree years me pro promotion
motion promotion of junior golf here has
suffered considerably Decause we
have been unable to send a team
un. The Panama Golf Associa
tion sincerely appreciates APA's
unprededented contribution which
will once again stimulate junior
golf."
Howell, after presenting the
four tickets, remarked, "Golf is
a wonderful sport which helps de
velop character and sportsman
ship. Our amine is very nappy 10
cooperate with, the Panama Golf
LAssociatlon's program to encour
age junior golf.
JAYCEE TOURNAMENT AN
INTERNATIONAL EVENT
'U.EL Jaycee international junior
ffnlf tournament is now recog
nized as the world's largest ju
nior golf program. It is called the
"Little Masters" and is the
world's largest golf tournament.
About 100,000 boys all over the
world compete for a chance to
represent their "state or country
sends a team of lour juniors un under
der under 18 years of age, who will
spend one week under the auspices
of the Junior Chamber of Co Comerce
merce Comerce Aug. 22 to 29th in Port Portsmouth,
smouth, Portsmouth, Virginia.' The 250 to 300
juniors will enjoy a festive
week of competitive golf, ban ban-quests
quests ban-quests golf shows dances etc. "Miss
America" .will reign over the
week's festivities.
The winners of the Jaycee
tournament are considered t h e
champions of junior golf through throughout
out throughout the world. Many past
winners and participants have
gone on to become the finest pro professionals
fessionals professionals and amateurs in this
sport.
"'entry' 'bl'ank:s''',or local
tournament available
The tournament Committee for
the Isthmian Junior Golf Cham Championship
pionship Championship has placed entry blancks
at the various golf clubs through throughout
out throughout the Isthmus. Entry blanks
should be filled; out and mauled
to Vincent Lmbic8a, Box 605,
Curundu Canal Zone. The Pana Panama
ma Panama Golf Association reminds
boys that there will be prizes for
all age groups under 18 years
of age in the Isthmian Golf
Championship.
National Loop
All-Star Team
CINCINNATI,1 Ohio (UPI) -Here
is the National League team
for the 1959 All Star game at
Pittsburgh, July 7:
CATCHERS X-Del Crandall,
Milwaukee; Smokey Burgess,
Pittsburgh; Hal Smith, St. Louis.
PITCHERS Lew Burdette and
Warren Spahh, Milwaukee; John Johnny
ny Johnny Antonelli, San Francisco; El El-roy
roy El-roy Face, Pittsburgh; Don Drys Drys-dale,
dale, Drys-dale, Los Angeles; Vinegar Bend
Mizell, St. Louis, and Gene Con Con-ley,
ley, Con-ley, Philadelphia.
INFIELDERS X-Orlando Ce Ce-peda,
peda, Ce-peda, San Francisco; X-Johnny
Temple Cincinnati: X-Ed Math Mathews,
ews, Mathews, Milwaukee; X-Ernie Banks,
Chicago; Stan Musial and Ken
Boyer, St. Louis; Frank Robin
son. Cincinnati ; Bin jwazerossi
nA Tiinlr flrnftt Pittchliroh
:
OUTFIELDERS X-Hank Aar Aaron,
on, Aaron, Milwaukee; 4X-Willie Mays,
San Francisco; ,X-Wally Moon,
Los Angeles; Bill White and Joe
Cunningham, St. Louis; Vada Pin Pinson,
son, Pinson, Cincinnati.
COACHES Eddie Sawyjr,
Philadelphia, and Danny Mur Mur-taugh,
taugh, Mur-taugh, Pittsburgh.
BATTING PRACTICE PITCH PITCHERS
ERS PITCHERS Bill Henry, Chicago, snd
Bob Porterfield, Pittsburgh.
BATTING PRACTICE CATCH CATCH-er
er CATCH-er Sam Narron, Pittsburgh.
TRAINER Dr. Robert Feron,
Milwaukee. j.
X-Selected in poll ot major
leaguers.
R I O
25c.
BANK! $500.00 :
CURSE OF THE
FACELESS MAN
is -.Also;
TERROR IN THE
TEXAS TOWN
with S. Hayden

To

Editor: CONRADO
National League
TEAMS
W L Pet. GB
42 31 .575
43 33 .566
43 35 .551 1V4
39 37 .S13 5
Milwaukee (
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Pittsburgh
Chicago
St. Louis
Cincinnati
' 36 37 .493 .6"
3a- 31 .479 7 X
M 41 .446fV4
26 45 .366 .15
Philadelphia
Today's dames
Pittsburgh PhHadelphia (N)
St. Louis, at; Chicago?
Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N)
Only games Scheduled
Yesterday's Results
St. Louis 110 000 110-4 10 1
Chicago 001 000 0001 i 2
L. Jackson (7-6) and H. Smith.
Anderson (4-7), Elston and S.
Taylor.
(Wight Game)
Pittsburgh 111 000 001-4 10 0
Philadelphia 110 100 000-3 5 S
" -v, i-avc auu xui(eBB
Foiles.
Roberts (6-7) and Thomas.
(Night Game)
Milwaukee i,S4M8: 002 0CKWT 11 0
Cincinnati JS103 200 114-14. 0
Burdette (11-7), McMahon and
Crandall.
Purkey (7-8), Pefia and Dotter Dotter-er.
er. Dotter-er. (Night Camel
San Francisco" I'
Los Angeles 0
LATIN AMERICA
SCHOOL LEAGUE
ALB ROOK AIR FORCE BASK
Team Standings Won Lost
By HENRY L. HERVEY
Ceryeza Balboa 39 29
American Supply 39 39
Gulfpride 37V6 304
Mercurio Jewelers 34 34
;La Mascota 31V4 26V4
Marlboro 31M. 26V4
Crawford Agencies 30 28
Volkswagen 29V4 29H
Cerveza Balboa 0, Marlboro 4
It seems like everyone is this
league is determined to finish in
first place: In the past four weeks
we have seen this league getting
tighter and tighter till now there
are only 9Vi games dividing the
first and last place teams.
This time it was Marlboro's
turn to pick on Cerveza Balboa,
they took all 4 points from the
Beermen thanks to Vargas, who
was hotter than an Atpmic, Re Reactor,'
actor,' Reactor,' he rolled a 491 series ,; with
a 210 game.
Durking also helped tremendously
by bowling 20 pins over his aver average
age average for a 398 series with a 162
high game.
Contrastingly, the Beermen
couldn't get started,, they put, up
a terrific fight the first two
games but droped the ball all
toguether in the third. High se se-ries
ries se-ries for the Beermen were rolled
by Spiros 421, and Valdez 397.
American Supply 3, La Mascota 1
As usual, and consistent with
our previous performance, win one
week lose the next, La Mascota
went down for a count of 3. The
first round, American Supply
snatched it with a 4 9pin surplus
but the haberdashers got off the
canvas and floored the suppliers
in the second game with 26, pins
left over.
In view of the second game, the
Suppliers unloaded the warehous warehouses
es warehouses completely snowing, under the
Custom Taylors and with a, 70 pin
surplus claimed the other two
joints. Top men for American
Established
..
MACDONALD MUM LTD

SCOTCH WHI SKY KlCHLAC

i

v.

....

SARCEANT

American Leapie
TEAMS W i. Pet. GB
Ckeveland . 40 30 J71
Chicago v 39 33 J42 2 :
Baltimore T 38' 35 .521 3Vk
new xorr ; 37 35 .514 4
Detroit -' 3 ,36 J14 4
Washington 33 39 .458
Kansas City ,31 .39 '443 9
Boston -: 31 40 437 9Vk
1 Today's Games j
New York at Baltimore .(N) I
Boston at Washington tN)
Kansas City at Detroit-C
..Chicago at Cleveland;,?;
-esteyijaJpRfcults
(Night-Game)
Chicago J 001 000 nmvi in
Cleveland 002 001 00x-3 t
Pierce (8-9), Staley and Lollar.
McLish (9-3) and Brown.
(Night Game)
New York 003 01ft nnai i
Baltimore 000 100 000 l s
Maas, Ditmar (7-5) and Berra.
Wilhelm (fl-3) Fisher and Tri Tri-andos.
andos. Tri-andos. (Night Game)
Boston 000 100 000-lt t
Washington 040 010 01x-6 10 0
Brewer (5-5), Forniejies, Kiely
and White. v
Ramos (8-7,) and Naragon, J
(Night, Gamer 1
Kansas Citv ono om (vmi
Wtroit 121 000O0X-4 7 o
. Coiema,a (2-7), DicksoB, iTsltlur iTsltlur-is,
is, iTsltlur-is, Sturdivant and House,'
Lary (9-4) and Wilson.
Supply were Michaels with a 479
and Morado's 425. For La Mas Mascota,
cota, Mascota, Hervey produced t 474 se series
ries series and Borrego helped with a
379.
jGtilf pride 2, Mercurio Jewelers
Here again the proverbial third!
game tells the story. The first first-game,
game, first-game, after being toe to toe for'
9 frames, the Jewelers managed
to take it by 8 pins, thanks to Vi Vigils
gils Vigils 167 game. Fired up by this
result they went all out in the the-second
second the-second and flat took it away from,
the Oil men who up to this point
were blinded by the J e w 1 e r s
sparkle.
.By this time the Wild-carters?
tire of loosing brought out the
fire hoses x and proceded to put
out the Jewlers fire and in ftfe;
third, they were able t o offset
Mercurio's advantage to take this!
game and with '7 .pins, extra they
claimed1 tytaf pins W
Top men for Mercurio were Vi Vigil
gil Vigil with a 429 and Martinez witjL1
a 406. Los Petroleros claiming re recognition
cognition recognition were Hodge with a 439'
series and Hansel rplling a 416.
Crawford Agencies I,
Volkswagen 1
In the battle for the cellar",
we find that Volkswagen took a
batting from the Zenith five, and
as of now they are reluctantly oc
cupying this place. In due faic
ness to Volkswagen, we can- give;
this team a lot of credit for try
ing, having lost most of its Play
ers. But like they say, and i'l
quote, "We Shall Return" and
then watch out league.
For Crawford Agencies, Sinclair
lead the jwqy with a 429 series
and Opio came in second with a
370. For Volkswagen, Never Giw
Up Chavez, lead his team with a
402 and Deter helped him with a
366 series. We welcome Sgts Det Deter
er Deter and Pardo to-the league, we,
all wish a 300 game and 900 sen.
ries providing you are not ber
ling against us.
1893
- Oittlfferi leltlt.-SfiotW'''r

Wi Hi Hi

k ii sV i

V

.7

I V,
1
, nil "' ";;' ,, 'i 1



THV PANAMA AM ERIC AX AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE
PAS I NINI
I i
ti mn a r i. :. if 'r? ij. n7.j.if
King Magazine ivames ingemar jonansson r igmer kjt ivionrnL
; '.-V'! jfViii-'e'' '.
SUNDAY4 PUNCH w
Patterson Now
Top Contender
Among Heavies

WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 159

' W-S 4 ,. f 1? ?

V wee 1
C W P1T&4 1 -s

9

HITTER, ...

s

W.THS.
HI'S-

JOE WILLIAMS

A stranger in a strange country,
Ingemar jonansson, to take Ine
charitable view, was not as fami familiar
liar familiar with our laws as he should
havi. been. Otherwise there could
be no choice today but to arrest
the 26-year-old Swede for carrying
a concealed weapon.
Only by hearsay and preposter preposterous
ous preposterous gossip couiu anyone have
known for certain that the new
haavyweight champion of the
world was armed with a loaded
rignt hand...loaoed .with, suco,niga
explosive power that the first
time he fired it with deadly intent
Floyd Patterson dropped as if a
snot had penetrated a vital organ.
And although he -was going
down and getting- up five more
times and still making one final
abortive effort before a compas compassionate
sionate compassionate referee interceded, the ve very
ry very first right that landed was ac actually
tually actually the decisive one.
. While the puncn did not imme immediately
diately immediately immobolize Patterson phy physically
sically physically it stunned and shocked so
severely, the Brooklyn- raised
young Negro was stripped of his
fighting intellect and had nothing
left but mechanical motions
which responded foggily to blind
instinct, and that mysterious part
6' the mind caiiea me suDcuns
timis.
T'd timers at ringside reached
hai-t in memorv more than 30
veara for a comparable melodn
ma. .back to the night when
Jack Dempsey came roaring
back from a ponderous right-hand
smash by Luis .irpo ana, :n a
matter of seconds, tore the South
American giant apart in the Polo
Grounds. H took an aaasing
machine to tabulate the knock knockdowns
downs knockdowns in that one, too.
Nothing Lft but Heart.
The difference in thes; widely
aeparated lood-and-thunder com combats
bats combats was that Dempsey survived
and won, and Patterson didn't. In
fact, the soon to be dethroned
champion barely made it the first
t'me he was hit' Nor did he beat
the second count ahy too comfort comfort-Jjly
Jjly comfort-Jjly as he kne't in a neutral corn-;
ei on one knee holding onto the
rflttes.
The third time he went down the
yfjplence of Johansson's punching
Wean to show. Blood ran from
Patterson's nose and mouth and
tWe ws rubber ;n h' lgs as
hi tumbled anJ atageered fnr fnr-wA.
wA. fnr-wA. a sorelv stricken nan v' v'-tiUy
tiUy v'-tiUy knocked out on this feet
h noth'ng ft save a flgh'pr'x
nrt and- fighting man's reso reso-M""!
M""! reso-M""! to go as far as he possibly
E'!d.
"A these thinzs usually do. the
ISlim of the fight changed with
'"rjrnafr'c. .rfantaistic' suddenness.
K VI trath,Vjthrre was not much
"hange. for the first two rounds
i y i rwen productive ot oniv mm-
"-n. Johansson had thrown
i i r
r-right hand but it was high
nd curved harmsleasly around

TIGER.

r> H-
0C ylqquc!
Patterson's neck. For the most
part tie jabbeu, backed away,
jabbed and backed away again.
Th Viking Had a Plan.
Paiteron tailed to reach the
fleeting Swede with a telling blow
all during the iirst round; in the
second, he scored twice to the
body. When he got the second one
home Johansson promptly clinch
ed. This was a tip-off that the vi
siting Viking had a sensible battle
piai) in mina.
If he was vulnerable to a body
punching, as generally noted, the
Swede clearly had no intention to
leave himself open to Pattergpn's
most efiective attack. And with
superior size and weight it is rea reasonable
sonable reasonable to assume he would have
continued to trump Patterson's
ace even if the fight had gone the
full distance.
Make no mistake. This was no
fluke victory. It was a major up upset
set upset only in the sense that so little
was known of the handsome young
man in this country, and the lit little
tle little known so grossly underrated.
Noah, the Ark, and Rosensohn.
One thing the Battle of Snafu
proved beyond all possible rebut rebuttal
tal rebuttal Is that when Johansson gets
the range, his right hand is a most
destructive weapon. Patterson
was almost as totally extinguished
as Eddie Machen, whom the
Swede stopped in less than a round
to establish himself as the No. 1
contender. When this youn -n
his Vm. 'hey stay hit.
Inevitably, the startling denoue denouement
ment denouement of the trouble-torn produc production.
tion. production. Noah-must have had a far
eosier t'mp optHng his ark launch
ed than ddd B'll Rosenshon. in
promoting this fi"ht. .will raise
ouestiops i as. to. the iptrinsic
rits of Patterson's skill-.
Did he achieve chnmnionshi')
status at the expense of mediocri
ties? Or shouldn't it be Agreed
that the bet 'hamoiptis o'"rV
Hve tonolfl 'V thp been U
nv a" on-tnrget Johansson risht.
i"s p:t!ipr une or he other. A"d
tHes iiPt testimony '.ah more in
the direction of th former thin
the latter.
A wMer.- Pte Rademacher
making his first fight a orn. hrl
Pottorso1 oi tho ''oor. Hid the
snorts'1"1 qr" imsk'l'ed char'cter
Hni rn y coot Mot nf in
thought h n'tp'"'? nrolon'ed
Vrm Y'fi no1' Ht"o- yJnn
- ,h'"Vil)irv ni'lt froro frnt
nvnitife h'i wtntjiys, w "xtrava
aly.Mattere4 V abilities'
YCifA SC6RPS ON FOUR
) KEW, YOK" (UPI) Manuel
Ycaza .cored four victories Mon Monday
day Monday t BelmonVTark while Bobby
Ussery had three. Ycaza bootod
home Brickwork ($4.90), Make
"ail ,($.30), Joe Jones ($2.80) and
Tarn Pin ($9.00). tTsserv scored
on Head Way ($.50). Prize Day

"(8.70)- and Judy Jump Up ($9.30).

NEW YORK, July 1 (UPI) -Sweden's
Ingemar Johansson wis
named "fighter of the month"
today by the Ring Magazine be because
cause because of Friday's heavyweight ti title
tle title victory over Floyd Patterson,
now rated top contender.
Johansson will get a cnara cnara-pionship
pionship cnara-pionship "gold" belt from the

ring.
Ex-challngr Roy Harris of
Cut'n Shoot, Tax., jumped
back into the rankings at num.
bar six bocauso of his easy win
ovtr Charlio Powoll of San Din Dingo,
go, Dingo, Calif., who droppod from
sixth to eighth.
Joe Erskine of Wales, victor
over Dick Richardson moved up
a peg to eighth. Willie Pastrano
of Miami Beach tell trom sevenm
to ninth because of inactivity.
Alonzo Johnsoon of Brad dock,
Pa., latest conqueror of Luuan
Nino Valdes, is rated 10th; but
Valdes dropped out of the top 10.
In the hght-heavyweignt divi
sion, Canadian Yvon uureiie re
placed Harold Johnson of Phila
delphia as top contender. John-
son dropped to second place be
cause of inactivity.
The Ring continues to recog
nize Sugar Ray Robinson as mid
dleweight champion, although the
National Boxing Association re-af
firmed last week that his title had
been vacated.
Amont welterweights, ex-cham
pion Virgil Akins sank from fop
contender to third because of his
defeat by Cuban Luis Rodriguez,
who entered the high group at
10th. Sugar Hart of Philadelphia
is ranked first; Denny Moyer of
Portland, Ore., second.
Cartes Ortii of Now York rt rt-placed
placed rt-placed Ktnny Lin of Muske Muskegon,
gon, Muskegon, Mich., as top lightweight
contender bocausa of his kayo
win over Knny in their junior
welterweight title fight. Lane is
rated second.
In the featherweight class, Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo Gonzalez of Argentina ad advanced
vanced advanced a notch to number two,
trading places with Flash Elorde
of the PhiliDDines. Similarly. .Top
Becerra of Mexico replaced Piero
nono oi Italy as top bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight contender. Rollo wag held
to a draw by Juan Cardenas of
Spain.
Newcomers among the flyweigat
rankers are Kenji Yonekura,
Japan (9), and Johnny Caldwell.
Ireland (10).
Navy Cagers
Visit Colon
Seaman 1-c Garney, accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by another member of the
U. S. Navy All-Stars, visited Co Colon
lon Colon over. the weekend, in order to
familiarize the members of the
Naval basketball team with the
spacious court of the Qlfudi
Lowe Gymnasium of Ihe' 'Ao
Bravo College
They were greeted upon their
arrival by Albert Motta, Teofiio
( xito) Welch, Francisco Villamil
and Professor Jaime Velez of the
Physical Education and Sports De
partment of the R. P. Govern
ment. Velez is also a faculty
member of the forementioned col
lege.
The sailors also visited Motta's
office in the Colon Free Zone,
and they took 150 tickets to be
distributed in the Coco Solo and
Rodman Naval bases, for the
Navy-Guaracheros game, which
will be held tomorrow commenc
ing at 8 p.m., for the benefit of
me saint Vincent De Paul Sisters
of Charity Poor People's Fund.
ine game is sponsored by tne
Club Las Orquideas.
The U. S. Consul General in
Colon, Bainbridge C. Davis, will
toss out the first ball and also
nresent the prizes to the winner.
The general public of Panama and
the Canal Zone is invited to
attend.
Hard, Moore Gain
Women's Semifinals
In Wimbledon Tennis
WIMBLEDON, Eng., June 30.
(UPI) Darlene Hard and Sally
Moore, a pair of bouncy Caiifor Caiifor-nians,
nians, Caiifor-nians, moved into the woman's
singles semi-finals yesterday in
the Vimbledon Tennis Champion Championships.
ships. Championships. t
Fourth-seeded Miss Hard of
Montebello rallied to defeat Ann
Haydon of England, 1-6, 6-4, 7-5,
and seventh-seeded Miss Moore
of Bakersfield spanked Yola Ra Ramirez
mirez Ramirez of Mexico,, 6-3, 6-2.
In yesterday's other quarter-final
matches, Sandrea Reynold of
South Africa upset second-seeded
Angela Mortimer of England,
7-5, 8-6, and sixth-seeded Ma Maria
ria Maria Bueno of Brazil breezed to
a 6-3, 6-3 triumph' over un unseeded
seeded unseeded Edda Buding, a stateless
former Romanian now living in
France.
Miss Hard will play Miss Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds and Miss Moore will meet
Miss Bueno in tomorrow's semi semifinals.
finals. semifinals. -v

CARTA VIEJA PLAYS HOST Angel G. Grimas, general manager of the Vinicola Licorera (dis (distillers)
tillers) (distillers) and vice-president of the Carta Vieja baseball club of the Panama Professional League,
was host to a giroup of Caribbean Confederation delegates, their wives and sportswriters at a
partv last Saturday. The party took place at the new Carta Vieia bulldine, located on Via Es-

pana, near the old Golf Club entrance. Shown In the picture (front row, left to right.) are Mrs
Aleman, wife of Dr. Roberto Aleman, vice-president of the Panama Pro Loop; Mrs. Bengochea.

wife of Dr. Arturo Bengochea, president of the Cuban Winter League; William Paffen, Venezue Venezuelan
lan Venezuelan League official and Carlos Delvalle, Panama League secretary-treasurer. Standing (left to

right) are Nestor Lopez, official
manager of Cuba s Almendares
of Cuba's Cienfuegos ciub; Dr.
ident of the Panama Leagues
writers. The delegates attended

JOTTINGS j

HUMBERTO ROBINSON, Phil-
adelohia Phillies. National League,
was slapped with a $250 fine by
his club June 21, tor "conduct
unbecoming a major leaug?
player." i
Robinson was arrested in uni-
caeo three days earlier in a bar
and grill at 4:30 a.m. and was
booked with nine otner patrons
for frequenting the cafe after le
gal closing tife.
The Panamanian relief pitcher
posted $25 but forfeited the bond
when he left with the team for
Los Angeles the day before the
case was to be heard in court,
June 22.
oOo
WINSTON BROWN, Sacramen Sacramento,
to, Sacramento, Class AAA Pacific Coast
League, achieved no hit fame
when" he' stopped VHncofrver-with'-out
a safety, 10-0, June 20.
The 26-year old Panamanian
righthander permitted eight men
to reach base seven on walks,
the other on an error.
The victory was only the fifth
against nine defeats for Brown,
a hard-luck victim on numerous
occasions.
However, it was the third no no-hit
hit no-hit performance of his Organized
Ball career. His first came in
1955, and his second in 1957, both
in the low minors.
oQo
PUMPSIE GREEN, Minneapo Minneapolis,
lis, Minneapolis, Class AAA American Associ Association,
ation, Association, was sixth among the loop's
top hitters with a .325 mark, as
of June 23. The second baseman
had six homers and 24 runs-bat-ted-in.
oOo
BILL GABLER, Fort Worth,
blasted a three run homer to
help hand Denver a 4-3 licking
in the opener of a twinbill, June
21.
oOo
CURT HARDAWAY, Houston,
Class AAA American Association,
an infielder who has also seen
outfield duty, may be called upon
for receiving chores if the club's
only listed catcher, 37-year oid
Rafael Noble, is incapacitated.
This situation arose after the
dismissal of catcher manager
Rube Walker, who had done most
of the work behind the plate.
Hardaway has nad some back-
stopping experience.
oOo
CLYDE PARRIS, Montreal.
Class AAA International League,
was clicking at a .322 pace w.th
his bat, including games of June
24.
Parris was tops in the loop in
RBI's, 61; and second in homers,
with 16.
oOo
JOHN ANDERSON, Miami.
Class AAA International League,
had a 9-3 record as of June 21,
and a 2.12 b.KA, to earn the ti title
tle title as ace of his club's pitching
staff. In 106 innings, the 6-year-old
righthander had walked only
15 batters.
oOo
ALBERTO OSORIO, San Anto Anto-nipn,
nipn, Anto-nipn, Class AA Texas League,
was credited with the win m San
Antonio's 13-inning, 5-4 victory o o-ver
ver o-ver Victoria, June 18.
Qsorio, who took over the
tenth with the score tied, retired
12 Victoria batters in a row. Th?
righthander's record, as of June
24," was S-l.
oOo
BILL PROUT, Memphis, Class
AA Southern Association, had a
9-5 record, as of June 2!,. tlis
ERA was 3.44 and he was xniuu :
the strikeout leaders, with 65
whiffs.
-oOo
GAIL HENLEY, Birmingham,
Class AA Southern Association,
blasted a homer through a hole
in the right field screen at Nash Nashville's
ville's Nashville's Sulphur Dell, June 18,
which turned out to be the win winning
ning winning run in Birmingham's 54
conquest of Nashville.
Henley's eighth inning smash
went through a hole about seven
ect from the top of the tall
screen.

of Venezuela sr Kapinos club; Alemrn; Monchi de Arco. general

lub; Grimas: Bsngocnea; Chucho Rodriguez, general manager
Vicente Fernandez, Venezuelan Looo official: Raul Arango, pres

and Ernesto Enrique Argote, and
conferences at El Panama Hotel,
Under Nashville ground rules,
balls going through the wire are
treated the same as if they went
over.
oOo
KEN HUNT, Shreveport, Class
AA Southern Association, rejoined
his club, June 23, after an eiclit-
day, absence resulting from the
death of his father in Grand
Forks, N.D., and other family
responsibilities.
oOo
GAIR ALL1E, Memphis, Class
AA Southern Association, scored
the winning run, after hitting a
double, in a five-hour, 38-minuu;
marathon, Junel, when Mem Memphis
phis Memphis edged Chattanooga 6-5, in
-1 innings.
The came was tho serond
longest in league history aom
we. standpoint-1 ''or 'mmtigs'' and
possibly the longest in Organiz Organized
ed Organized Ball annals in the matter of
time consumed.
Allie crossed the plate on Elio
Toboso's two-out single.
oOo
STANLEY ARTHUR, Poia Ri
ca, Class AA Mexican League,
had won nine games and lost
four, as of June 21.
Little Stan had 62 strikeout j
to be runnerup in that depart
ment.
oOo
Bill Kern, Albany, Class A
eastern League, possessed a .326
BAas of June 24. Eight of Bill's
hits'lwere homers and ho had
pushed 43 tallies across
the
plate.

Four Roses

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FOUR ROSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, N.V.C. KENTUCKY
STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY 86 PROOF AGED 6 YEARS
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
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PANAMA

Bernardo Nunez B., local sports-

from Friday through Sundav
Sports Briefs
A'S RECALL PITCHER
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI)
John Tsitouris, a rjgnt-handed
pitcher withthe Houston cluo in
the American Assn., has been re
called by the Kansas City Ath
letics to take over the spot left
vacant when veteran pitcher Iluss
Meyer was handed his uncondi unconditional
tional unconditional release.
REDSKINS OBTAIN END
WASHINGTON (UPI) Charles
Griffith, a defensive end from
Southern California' who stands
six-eighth has signed a profession
al contract with the Washington
Redskins of the National Football
League. Griffith came to the Red Redskins
skins Redskins from the San Francisco
Forty Niners in exchange for an
undisclosed draft choice.
SCORING STAR D3
, WILKES-BARRE, Pa.' (UPD (UPD-Joseph
Joseph (UPD-Joseph D. Korshalla, who scored
71 points and gained 504 yards in
a single game for West Liber! y
State Teachers College (W. Va.)
in 1932, died Monday at the age
of 51. Korshalla was employed as
a tree surgeon at the time of bis
death.
CANADA GETS CHATTAM
VANCOUVER, B.C. (UPI)-Walt
Chatlani, 22-yenr-old end .'rem
Ventura College (Calif.), has
signed to play with the British Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia Lions of Canada's Western
Football Conference. The six six-;hree,
;hree, six-;hree, 220-pound Chattam caught
45 passes for 1,147 yards and inne
touchdowns while at Ventura be-
'fore serving with the U.S. Army
in Korea and Japan, 1956-58.
COLON

By OSCAR

N9W YORK (UPI) Heavv
weight champion ingemar Johans Johansson
son Johansson and ola Fearless Frayley are
boxing experts today and you'll
never hear the end of it.
Folkds around and about insi insinuated
nuated insinuated earlier in the week, when
old Fearless picked Johansson to
drop Floyd Patterson with the
Thor's hammer he carries in his
right hand, that your boxing "ex "expert"
pert" "expert" was a candidate for a rest
home.' Few people believed us.
All I can say is thank goodness
Ineo did.
It's a moot question as to i
which one ot us took the most
bows in the steambath which
served as his dressing room.
BATTER LIKE RUBBER BALL
"Gut dag, I bane his vadder,"
old Fearless tola the cops guard guard-.ng
.ng guard-.ng the uour after that wila, al al-mosst
mosst al-mosst unbelievable third down in
whicn Ingo batted Patterson a a-round
round a-round like a rubber ball.
So they let me in even before
they did the champ. And when he
finally got into the room s'help
me He congratuled Me,
"You picked me and we look
good, yes?" he grinned, his blue
eyes crinkling as he crushed me
in a bear hug which from now un
will have old Fearless looking
like his grandfather. "We smart
fe'lows, yes?"
Modestly I admitted to being a
genius. I even admitted He was
pretty good, too.
"Yes," he sid. "I knew my
right hand and now Patterson,
he knows it."
RIGHT HAND WAS CRUX
That right hand was the crux
of the fight. Patterson had been
called a "cheese champion" be
cause he had beaten a number of
nothings and several of them had
him on the floor. But he believ believed
ed believed that Ingo was his meat and
he also believed the propaganda
that Ingo failed to use his right
in training.
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works so well you can see and feel
new bodily power and vigour in a
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tion action on glands and nerves your brain
power and memory often improve
notably.
This new gland and vigour restorer
called Vi-Tabs has been tested and
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Oct Vl-Tabi tablets from your drug druggist
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FRALEY

"We use it in the hotel room,"
Ingo confided. "But just to lim limber
ber limber it up against the trainer'i o o-pen
pen o-pen hand. What we do is train
to make Patterson back off from
my leit and then catch him with
my right as he come back.
"That right hand it never fail
me," he acded. "It do just that."
It did, indeed. Patterson wag
up and down like a runaway yo yoyo.
yo. yoyo. His wife standing near the
ring after racing up through the
press rows and crying:
"It's all right, baby. It's all'
right."

In the catacombs under Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Stadium, outside the icy In In-go's
go's In-go's dressing room, there was
more weeping. These were tear!
of happiness being shed by his
mother and his fiancee, Birgit
Lundgren.
'Thank you, thank you," they
said to old Fearless.
"It was nothinc." I told them.
"After all, I couldn't have done
it without Ingemar."
It was nice, however, to havf
him on my side. ;

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19- .4
PAGE TIN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPfNDENf AA4LT HIWSPAPEB
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 195J
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Foitar coH9i- btw" Sn
Clara and Rio Hato. Naw low
ratat. Phona Balboa 1 866.
lilrfwin't furnishei apartmentt
at Santa Clara Beach. Taltphont
Smith. Gambol 302.
PHILLIPS Occanside Cottagoa
Santa Clara R. 4a P. Pfcon. Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1177 Crittobal J-1 673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Completer
Hiihad thraa bedroom residence,
revoiuily occupied by Bolivian
Miniirer in Ecuador Avenue No.
21. Livingroom, diningroom,
kitchen, office, two bathroom,
naid'i room with service, waih
tubi, garage, inside patio, hot
rater in all services, direct tele telephone
phone telephone line. For inspection, see
at Ecuador Avenue No. 30 or Fo Fo-brega
brega Fo-brega at 29 East Street, rear Mer Mer-cado
cado Mer-cado Vasco.
FOR RENT: Recently-painted
chalet, situated on high terrain.
Very cool, well lighted, two bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. White house. End of Via
Espana beside Radio Miramar.
Call Panama 2-1155 during of office
fice office hours.
FOR RENT: Recently built cha chalet,
let, chalet, three bedrooms, hot water,
air conditioner. 7th. Street No.
II corner 50th, Street, San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished chalet, 2 bedroom, living living-re
re living-re e m. diningroom, kitchen,
maid's room, garage, etc. $175.
95th. Street No. 43. Tel. 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. Commercial Sites
FOR R I N T: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Avenida
Balboa's Post Office, with terrace
floors, acoustic ceiling, private
"bathroom, watchman, very rea reasonable
sonable reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054.
WINDS UP VISIT
TOKYO (UPI) President Su Sukarno
karno Sukarno of Indonesia Monday wound
up a five-day visit to communist
North Viet Nam and left by plane
for Jakarta, Radio Peipine re
ported. North Viet Nam was the
last stop on a wirld tour by the
Indonesian president.

Van Gogh Reproductions Shown
At Balboa US0-JWB This Week

Now on view at the JWB-USO
gallery on La Boca Road in Balboa
is a loan collection of almost 40 re re-'
' re-' productions of paintings and draw drawings
ings drawings by the great Dutch artist Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Gogh.
Many of these prints are small,
and not even the large ones in col color
or color are the exact size of Vincent's
masterpieces which hang in the
Important museums of Paris, the
Netherlands, London, New York,
Chicago and Moscow.
But seen together they reflect the
development of the artist, both as a
painter and a philosopher.
Students of Panama and the Ca
nal Zone have an unusual oppor
tunity, in this exhibit, to observe
ow the artist s talents unfolded
nd grew, up to a point.
The JWB art gallery is open all
ay and until 9 p.m.
In the showing of drawings there
kre a half dozen, in sepia, of his
larly renderings of peasants, char-
coil burners ami other laborers
tvith whom he felt a close kinship
But niosi of, the work is however
from his later, highly colored pal
jette when he lived at Aries in the
outh ot trance.
j Included also are paintings from

fCommercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch

FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740 j

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life In. Co.,
for rates end Information
Tel. Panama 2-05.12
Monday thru Friday
: a.m. to 12:0
2:M p.m. to 5:0
Saturday: f:M a.m. to 11 :M
Listen To
The OAS
anamencan
(Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Every Sunday

FOR RENT: El Cangrejo, very
cool, comfortable furnished, two
bedroom apartment, hot water,
garage, big yard. Only two apart apartments
ments apartments in building. 3 1033.

FOR RENT: Cangrejo. Fully
furnished modern cool apartment,
hot water, balcony, garage, etc.
Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Very modern two
bedroom apartment, best loca location.
tion. location. Call 2-2466 during office
hours.
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-furnished
furnished fur-furnished apartment, 2 bedroom,
livingroom, diningroom, large
porch. Venetian blinds, garage,
linen, China glassware Exclusive
residential section. Bella Vista.
Telephone Balboa 1448.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment or furnished room.
Best residential section. 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Luxurious apart apartment,
ment, apartment, American style in the best
residential sector. Two bedrooms,
porch, beautiful, living-dining
room, kitchen, laundry room,
maid's room. Phone 3-1107 from
9:00 a.m. to 12 noon and 1:00
p.m. to 6:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Cangrejo: Fully
furnished modern cool one room
apartment, hot water, balcony,
garage, etc. Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, well ventilated
Miami blinds, two bedrooms with
closets, livingroom, diningroom,
kitchen, refrigerator, stove, hot
water, balcony. 43rd. Street No.
27, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, two bedrooms,
two baths, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, kitchen, front and back
porches, maid's bath, garage and
hot water. Edificio La Aurora,
55th Street corner of Via Argen Argentina,
tina, Argentina, Apartment No. 3, El Can Cangrejo.
grejo. Cangrejo. Available for two months.
Call 3-6870 or 3-4899.
FOR RENT: 2nd, floor Duplex,
three bedroom, hot water, large,
cool, new and garden. El Cangre Cangrejo.
jo. Cangrejo. Tel. 3-6589.
FOR RENT: Beautiful two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, very spacious;
best section of Campo Alegre.
Living room, dining room, ter- x
race, maid's room, hot water, in individual
dividual individual wash tubs, garage, etc.
Djrect line telephone installation,
to difficult to get now. Very cool.
Enquire beside Guatemalan Em Embassy
bassy Embassy en 51 Street.
his St. Remy period when he had
been forced to enter a hospital after
recurring attacks of epilepsy. Doc Doctors
tors Doctors tell us that today this particu particular
lar particular form of the disease is curable,
but in 1800 little could be done.
Israelis To Sell
W. Germans Arms
JERUSALEM, Israel, July 1 1-(UPD
(UPD 1-(UPD The Israeli Knesset (Par (Parliament)
liament) (Parliament) today approved Premier
Ben Gurion's sale of arms to West
Germany by a majority of 57 to 45
with six abstentions, Tel Aviv Ra Radio
dio Radio said.
Adenauer's Luebke
Election Winner
BERLIN, July 1 (UPI) Hein Hein-rich
rich Hein-rich Luebke. candidate of Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Konrad Adenauers' Chris Christian
tian Christian Democratic Union, was e e-lected
lected e-lected West German President
today.
Luebke was elected on the
second ballot, in whtrh hp 11 Til i
52fi votes, six more than neces neces-'sarv
'sarv neces-'sarv to win.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoYernment Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Ca.
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO SB Mo.
on new carS'-,
AGENCY DEH LINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
Getting Up Nights
Ir you suffer from Getting Hp
Nlglita, Bhi km lie Patna, I.orn of
Viicmir, NMvouanifl or waknffl, you
elwmlii help your I'roHtato llam' Im Immediately
mediately Immediately with Rogtna. Thla medicine
innkn you feel y iner, itroiiarrr, and
able to uleep without Interruption.
Oet Roger from your chemlat today.

FOR SALE: Station wagon,
1953 Plymouth $450.00; Olds Olds-mobile
mobile Olds-mobile 6 cylinder, 1950, new
tires, radio, $250.00, 2049-A,
third street Curunrfu.

FOR SALE: 55 Ford, two door,
excellent condition, call Navy
3554.
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobile
88, power steering, hydramatic
and radio. $575. Balboa 6378 or
6444. 7:30 3:30.
FOR SALE: 1957 Pontiac two
door hardtop, Supsrchief two
tone, white side-walls, other ex extras.
tras. extras. Call 84-5129 or see at
Qtrs. 861-D Fort Kobbe.
WANTED
American family desired rent
three bedroom unfurnished
house, small, fenced yard. Call
3-1660, room 511.
WANTED TO BUY: 1950 to
1953 Plymouth or Chevrolet, Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 2029-A, phone 83-6172,
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A' DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
GEORGE D. BARB r., H E.
European spinal adjustment tech techniques.
niques. techniques. Release of nervous stress
and strain. Coordinated manipu manipulative
lative manipulative therapies. Ortho-Kinesio-loqv,
14-49 Ave. 13, Estudiante,
2B. 9 to 1 and 3 to 8. Tel. 2 2-3985
3985 2-3985 By appointment.
a chnlnrlv review Of
the growth of self-government
in America is piearmcu -new
book by Donald R. Ricft Ricft-bertr
bertr Ricft-bertr end Aloert Bntt placed m
circulation this week by the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Library.
The book, "Omy the Biave
are Free" contains a summary
of the sources, the methods, and
the results of more than three
centuries of fruitful political ex experimentation.
perimentation. experimentation. The complete list of new
books and their authors fol follows:
lows: follows: Non-Fiction The American,
Boorstin; The Experts' Book of
Boating, Biindze; Abelard Folk
Song Book, Cazden; Some
Things Worth Knowing, Chase;
A Quite Remarkable Father,
Howard; The White House and
its Thirty-two Families, Jensen-
Points of View, Maugham;
Yonder One World, Moraes; The
Great West, Neider- The Ma Ma-ranrifrc
ranrifrc Ma-ranrifrc Oeburn: Gourmet
Kitchen, Patterson; Only the
Brave are Free, Ricnoerg; ine
Babe and I, Ruth; Soldiers and
What They Do, Symons; Treas Treasury
ury Treasury Agent, Tuliy; Love and the
Caribbean, Waugh;
lurtinn Montana Masquer
ade, Elston; Danger! Marines at
Work!, Fuller; Death ouc oi
Focus, Gault; The Listening
Walls, Millar; Mrs. Christopher,
Myers; The Bronze cnu.-u, rva-onvn-
Short Stones. Pirandel
lo; The Gray Flannel Shroud,
Slesar; Consort for Victoria,
Wilkins; 1001 Ways to Save
Money Travelling in Europe,
Christopher; Making Money in
Today's Market, Epstein; Mr.
Revere and I, Lawson, Spark Sparkplug
plug Sparkplug of the Hornets, Meader;
Mystery in the Apple Orchard,
Orton; Three Stuffed Owls,
Robertson; Kiki is an Actress,
Steiner; Anatole and the Cat,
Titus; The Early Days of Auto Automobiles,
mobiles, Automobiles, Janeway; Theodore
Roosevelt, Judson; Space Sta Stations,
tions, Stations, Ley; and Space Travel.
Balboa Youngster
Seriously Injured
In Fall From Rope
A Balboa youngster was seri seriously
ously seriously injured yesterday when
he slipped or dropped from an
improvised rope slide slung be between
tween between v two trees near his home)
Paul L. Elia, Jr.. 12. was a-
bout 10 feet from the ground,
riding on a pulley, when he ei either
ther either let go or lost this Brio.
The boy ,son of a Panama
Canal Co. employe, was rusheo
to Gorgas Hospital, where he is
suffering from possible fraci
tures of both forearms, a frac fractured
tured fractured nose and a possible rup ruptured
tured ruptured spledh.
BOHLEN RETURNING
MANILA (UPI) Well-informed
sources said Monday lhat U. S.
Ambassador Charles Bohlen was
rxpected shortly to be recalled to
Washington for a new assignment
wilh the Slate Department. Thi
sources said 'Philippine Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Carlos P. Romiilo cabled the
Foreign Office from WashinRton
that there was some basis for the
reports thai Bohlen was due to
be transferred.

FOR SALE: Maternity and baby
clothes, store "Stork" owner un unable
able unable to attend it personally. Jui Jui-to
to Jui-to Arosemena Avenue in front of
Royal Crown. For information
apply on premises.
FOR SALE: Office safe 500
Lbs. Inside dimensions 20x16x12
inches. Masonic Temple Bids'.,
Cristobal, C.Z. room II, or Tel.
36-633.

NOTICE TO FISHERMEN
331 discount on all fishing
tackles. This is not a sale, but
permanent reduction of price.
ABERNATHY, S.A.
Across side street from El Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel.
FOR SALE: Mahogany counter
with cashier's cage and chair 1 1x
21 ft., very appropiate for office
or store, also 3 show cases and
3 piece living room set. Colon
Motors, 10th. St. Colon.
FOR SALE: 9 passenger 1954
Ford, station wagon. 14 ft. alu aluminum
minum aluminum boat, 7'j horsepower
Evinrude motor. Kelly 3-0010 or
Lai Cumbres 2065.
SERVICES
WE NEW reupholster all types of
furniture. We remake mattres mattresses
ses mattresses as new (pick up and delivery
same day). Call us for free esti estimate
mate estimate HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE.
National Ave. 41, Tel. 3-4911,
3-7348.
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts In TV. radio, Hi-Fi and
transistors.
We do more Work, because wa
do it the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
U.S. Television
Means reliability
better service,
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.

Masked Miami Intruder Blindfolds,
Binds 3 Husbands, Rape 3 Wives

. MIAMI (UPI) A stocky man
masked in a close-fitting white
hood with slits for eyeholes has
raped t h re e northwest section
housewives in the last seven
weeks, the shiriff disclosed to today.
day. today. In each instance, Sheriff Tom
Kelly reported the rapist careful carefully
ly carefully bound his victim's husband,
lowered him gently to the floor
and blindfolded him before tht at attack
tack attack on the wife.
Authorities have kept the at attacks
tacks attacks secret in an attempt to trap
the assaulter. The first attack was
about seven weeks ago and the
latest last Friday. Each was made
in the early morning hours.
None of the victims has seen a
weapon, the sheriff said, but all
were threatened with both a gun
and knife whicn the intruder said
he carried concealed in his cloth clothing.
ing. clothing. In th first rase th attacker
held up a husband just as he was

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET

New Orleans Servlct 1 Ar,'v
" Cristobal
YAQUE June S3 July 1
MORAZAN" June 30 July S
ULUA July 7 July 15
YAQUE July 14 July SS
MORAZAN July 21 July S9
Also Handlins; Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service S a i I Arriv
Cristobal
LIMON June S7 July S
COMAYAGUA July 4 July
FRA BF.RLANGA July 11 July U
ESPARTA July 18 July 23
SAN JOSE July 25 July 30
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carre
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Erery (1) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattl
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARE FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francfsco andor Seattle and Return .$400.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA.2.2904

FOR SALE i Refrigerator and
freexer, double door 13.1 cubic
feet, good condition, $190.00.
Panama 3-S085, leaving Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. (3-5085).

FOR SALE: Diningroom set,
table with aix chain buffet. Solid
mahogany. 243-C, Coco Sole 36-
760.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, kero kerosene
sene kerosene stove, household furniture
at your price. Leaving country.
House No. 20, first street, Par Par-gue
gue Par-gue Lefevro.
FOR SALE: 2 mahogany vanity
dressers with benches and mirrors.
1 old sewing machine, 1 night
stand, assorted lamps, Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house roaster, Mirromatic pres pressure
sure pressure cooker. Sunbeam coffee
master, electric motor, 1 h p., 3
p h. 60 cycle 220-440-Y, house
551, Ancon Blvd.
FOR SALE: SALTERINI PORCH
SET 150 00; SALTERINI
CHAISSE LOUNGE 48.00; beau beautiful
tiful beautiful Chinese screen 89.00; mod modern
ern modern living room sets 135.00; Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood beds (new styles) 69.00;
modern vanity wlarge mirror
39.00; lovely dinette aets-formica
top 75.00 child's wardrobe.
39.00; metal dressers 15.00;
mattresses 6.50; kerosene stovee
19.00; ARMY COTS 5.50; pil pillows
lows pillows 1.25. CREDIT TERMS.
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE. Ave.
Nacional 41. Tel. 3-7348, 3 3-4911.
4911. 3-4911. FOR SALE: Double bed. box
spring mattress and frame $20.
Call 2-4327 between. 5 :3Q and
9:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, li lieu,
eu, lieu, ft., with deep freexe, euto-
matic defrost; playpen with pad',"
babee-tenda high ehair. Call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4383.
LOST Clarinet in Black Caaa ff
fond call Balboa 3569. Reward
to finder.
Animals
FOR SALE: Boston Terrier pup pup-ies.
ies. pup-ies. KCvegjstered. CallNavy,.
39J6, between 9:00 a.m. afiaj
7:00 p.m.
about to depart for work at 1:30
in the morning. He forced the
man back into his house, bound
him and attacked his wife,
him and attacked hii wife.
The second attack came two
weeks later at about 3:30 a.m.
with the hooded man forcing his
way into a home while the hus husband
band husband and wife were asleep in dif different
ferent different bedrooms.
The third assault was made
u,hn the hnnderi man aDDeared
at a window about 1:30 a.m. and
demanded entrance with threat.
"I have just killed policeman,"
police said the intruder announcea
"He shot me and I'm bleeding.
Tf vnn rlnn't do ax I sav. I'll kill
all of you. I want a pair of
pants.'
In the third assault the hooded
attacker bound both the woman's
husband and young daughter be before
fore before the attack.

4MUEP--

FOR SALE i Lets $00 $u4 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipodreme
UrbanlMtioP across the Remap
Racetrack. All lota with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaH W. Mclarnett.
Tel. 4-0976.

FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation room,
large kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, farage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28, San
Francisco.
FOR SALE: 2700 ml at Gor Gor-gona
gona Gor-gona en bluff overlooking beach.
Good well, house in need of re repairs.
pairs. repairs. $1250 Cash. Call Balboa
414Q ftar 00.
cellaneous
DI-GAS. Gets rid of mildew and
mold American Supply, 13-06
"J" Street.
Special Offers
Old established Hong Konk
firm wishes to contact reliable
importers, wholesalers and stores
interested in importing Hong
Kong manufactured men's, wo women's
men's women's and children's wear. En Enquire
quire Enquire please, in English, to
SWEDISH TRADING CO. LTD.,
PO. BOX 1 9. HONG KONG.
Diablo Camera Club
Moves To Miami For
Holiday Weekend
Tst.hmian amateur tihoto-
graphers will explore the sights
of Miami this weekend on a
Diablo Camera Cljub field trip.
This is the first phot graphic
trip for the shutterbugs to their
homeland.
Sightseeing trips are plr.nnd
which will include Hialeah Park,
Falrchild Tropical Gardens and
the Seaquarium. The group will
leave Tocumen Airport at 6 p.m.
Thursday and will return to
Dana ma An fill Vt H a i
Making thetlp are Mr. and
Mrs. Frame l. uunningnam, Mr
and Mrs. Thomas J. Dee. Mr.
and Mrs. George A. Folger, Mr,
and Mrs. Roy T. High. Mr. and
Mrs. William T. Jamieson, Dr.
and Mrs. Julien C. Kennedy, Mr
and Mrs. ,Zeno J. Knapp, Mr.
and Mrs. Freston E. Minton, Mr
and MrsHoyt Porter,. Mr. and
Mrs. welter t. scnapow.
Mrs.' Vera Bolek, Mrs. Etta
Homa, Mrs. Marie McNeff, Mrs.
Jacqueline McDonnell, Mrs. Ly-
dia Myers, Mrs. Rutn Trapnell
Mrs. Marjorie Engel, Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy King,
Miss Mary Helen Edds, Miss
Bejtctrnljis, Charles McG.
Br-ndl,ljlC(;fiebastlan, William
E. Dobson, arid Leonard Gordon.
Sports-Lover
(Continued front Pig 1)
Mr. Cotton began hit career in
a print ihop in Boston. After work working
ing working in Boston for about three
years, he came to the Isthmus and
was employed as a compositor at
the Canal's printing plant.
He was promoted to foreman the
following year and for many years
was in charge of the monotype
and coupon printing sections, the
latter turning out several million
dollars worth of Commissary cou coupons
pons coupons annually.
He was promoted to assistant
printer (superintendent) in 1937
and became superintendent of the
Printing Plant in 1946, continuing
in that position until his retire retirement
ment retirement seven years later.
Throughout hit many years of
rotldonce on the Atlantic tide,
Mr. Cotton wet one of the lead leaden
en leaden of civic affairs in the Canal
Zone.
He also took a prominent part
in fraternal work. He was a mem member
ber member of Sojourners Lodge A.F. and
A.M. His father was also a mem member
ber member of that lodge and both of his
sons are now active members.
Mr. Cotton was a member and
Past Potentate of About Saad
Shrine Temple and was the reci recipient
pient recipient of the 33rd degree in the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic Order. During recent months
he has been acting secretary of
sojourners Lodge.
After his retirement, Mr. and
Mrs. Cotton went to the United
States and made their home for
several years in New York State,
later moving to Texas.
They returned to the Isthmus
over a year ago and recently have
been making their home with ton
and daughter-in-law. Canal Zone
Fire Capt. and Mrs. E. L. Cotton,
of Margarita.
Mr. Cotton is also survived by
another son, Wendell G. Cptton,
tht Canal Company's housing man manager
ager manager in Cristobal; a daughter, Mrs.
Worden E. French, of Balboa; a
sister, Mrs. Robert Van Wagner,
of Ancon; his mother, Mrs.
Charles Cotton, who resides with
Mr. and Mrs. Van Wagner; a
brother, George M. Cotton, of New
Jersey; and eleven grandchildren.
Funeral services are to be held
Friday at Margarita Union Church,
the exact time to be announced
later.

INVESTORS

GUIDE
ly SAM SHULSKY
Q. I enclose a portfolio of an
employes fund. We all thought
the fund was making meoey, but
to our surprise the market value
is only about 93 per cent of the
money put in. What is your opi opinion
nion opinion of the list?
A. There's nothing wrolia with
this list of investments except
that it is almost exclusively de
voted 10 nign grade bonds and
and preferreds at a time when
lack of faith in the future of the
dollar has shifted investor inter
est to common shares. In other
words, your stuff is solid, but
oid-fashionfio."
I see ho" reason for selling it
out wholesale but it does seem
as though future purchases could
be in top quality common shares.
Even the most conservative in insurance
surance insurance companies and institution
al investors have in recent years
put increasing proportions of
their funds into common shares
y. 1 am a young man trying
to ngure out some investments.
I generally look at the price and
dividend and then try' to compute
me return.
A. Computing the return is not
difficult. You merely divide the
dividend by the, market price of
tne snarevi
But JiiSfliot the firigf;.' crite criterion
rion criterion for-fa Voung investor You
should place more emphasis on
the industry the company is in,
its standing in that industry, its
management, its research. You
should look ahead several .years
and npt;be concerned. wUitlow
much the stock is yielding now.
Some of the best growth invest investments
ments investments yield negligible amounts.
Q. Could you please explain 1.
What is meant, exactly, by a
seat on the N.Y. Stock Ex Exchange?
change? Exchange? 2. How much does it
cost? 3. Can any shareholder en enter
ter enter the Stock Exchange at any
time?
A. A ''seat" on, the exchange
means a membership. The N.Y.
Stock Exchange has 1,366 mem members
bers members who are privileged to trade
on the- floor of the exchange, ei either
ther either for their own account or as
brokers for, the account of others.
2. A seat, or membership, is a
piece of property. Its price vv
ries with i the aupply and tho-de-
mand,aW ilsV with the cuTFenV
volume of business on the ex
change, since earnings of brokers
depend on the amoung of shares
traded. Currently it is around
$153,000. It has been much high higher,
er, higher, and much lower over the last
30 years.
3. Anyone, shareholder or not,
may visit the public information
hall and gallery of the stock ex exchanges
changes exchanges and hundreds of thou thousands
sands thousands do every year. But only a
member may go out on the floor
of the exchange, where the se
curities are actually traded.
Q. With retirement 10 years off,
what should we do with $10,003
savings and holdings of 15 A.T.
and TP;ional Gas 'and Oil
and smatrer&flftounts $ Brooklyn
Union Gas, L. I. Lighting, Nation National
al National Distillers, N.Y. Central, Pan
American Air, TWA, United Air
lines?
A. I don't see ..where qu have
to do much with, yotfrJswCk. The
airlines are a hit too speculative
for retirement portfolio, but they
could certainly be held until then.
Central is quite- speculative, but
you have so little of it you could
let it ride.
The $10,000 cash could be cut
in half over the next few years,
buying some top grade oils, alu alu-finums.
finums. alu-finums. merchandising stocks,
rails. I'd certainly start with the
oils. I don't think that industry
is going out of business, despite
the stock market's disinterest.
MitfHe Carrvina
Bombers Nscl
For Puerto Rico
WASHINGTON. July 1 (UPI)
Xhe Air Force has disclosed
plans to base long range, mis missile
sile missile carrying B-52 bombers at
Ramey Air Force Base in Puerto
Rico.
Air Force spokesmen said to
dav the first B52-G-type 650
mile per-hour heavy bombers
were scheduled to arrive at the
Strategic Air Command (SAC)
base earlv this month.
The planes, part of the 69th
Heavy Boinfier Squadron from
Lorlnir AFBi In Mainft, will be
assiened to "temporary duty
at first, the epokesmaii said.
Later, a permanent assignment
of planes will be made, fie said.
The specific mission wjw not
revemcu. s m
The Air Irrfce disclosed plans
to send strategic bombers to
Puerto Rico "in the very near
future" during antimony before
a recent House appropriations
subcommittee' hearing.
RHEI TO RUN
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) Presi
dent Syngman Rhee Monday ac
cepted his partys nomination to
run for his fourth consecutive
term in next year's presidential
elections. He selected Lee Ki
Poong, Assembly speaker, at his
running mate.

Today'JfPpening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK, July 1 (UPI)-In-
dustrial stocks rose into new rec
ord high ground in the first July
session today.
They had only a small fraction
to go to do the trick and the big
pusn came from Du Pont which
rose 1-V4 points to 550 on its first
trade,, ,:.;
ACT,Jnd
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp -Aluminium
Ltd
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
.Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
50
ll7i
61 -''4
8o-y
64
324 b
154
56
HVib
6 15161V,
37 V
38 M
39
49b
68 yi
55-8
1-vi
37
26:-g
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
Colorado Fuel
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso. Natural Gas
Fairchild" Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamics
General Electric
, Generai .Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
Montrose Chem
New Eng Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson f
Pancoa'stal '
Pah Israel
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal-Dutch' SheH
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
,SheU TjranepvM
Signal Ora&nSas
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobil
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Sterlin Precision
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prod
Textron .. ..
Underwood
United Canso Ofl
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse Eleo
Wheeling Steel
35
2J0
3174
7
5U
64b
54a
80 'A
51'
21 -H
110V
40V
2iH
20Vib
42
32 b
SinSecArrested
For Whtte Slavery
ROME (VP1 A
itanan radio smeer mas ;i
terday on white, flavery charge,
and mtemWMi police "f"
searching for his wife. Police an announced
nounced announced the arrest of crooner Lu Luciano
ciano Luciano Benevene four days after
Jailing him secretly. They
charged him with "organizing the
recruitment of persons desWd
for prostitution," in Greece
ORDERS TRAILER TRUCKS I
NEW YORK fUPIl N.tinn.i
Homes Corp. of Lafayette, Ind
has ordered 55 more new tandem
truck trailers from Highway
Trailer Co., it was announced
here Monday.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 21
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared hr thtf Meteor iloWl
nd Hydrorranhlc Branch of th
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High .". 8
Low 75 77
HUMIDITYl
Hi eh VI "?
Low tf 83
WIND:
(ma, nvoh) NW-17
RAIN (inches) 0 .01
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors-) 12 14
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Oaton Lake Rt.M
Madden Dam 216.98
TIDES
SDAY, JULY
ULX I ?
High
Time',;, Time',;,-'
' Time',;,-' 1:09 a.m.
1:21 p.m.
III. r
.. 12.5 ft

3 BALBOA

V .V tomb

.. 13.6 NX-

Low
Time
7:04 a.m.
Ht.
4.2 ft.

7:41 p.m. I. ft.



WEDNESDAY JtfLY 1, 1959

TW PANAMA AMERICAN AN rNnrPTOPFNT. IMTT. NETVSPAPEK
PACE ELEVEN
THI STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Small Town Girt
by wilson scrugc:t.-.;:::lla'S top
Fair Question
By AL VERMEEI
' iki(MTEwn.teJ
H A UTTEI? ROA f
MEAUWWLE.,
Ifor then vho would
for
Pop says we'd hav
a better world
If everyone
If all of us were
f I know this'
nice and kind Vi
And did the things
we should.
sounds mighty tine,
And yet I carYt
the jood juys chase
Each evening
was 9ood
aqree...
on i v ? Mtj.
:UGS RUNNY
Acid Test

I1.. i,t "jlLL, 1TH0U6HT "YT IAFRAiP THE 1
vou wtec eons f last few msj
llf iSWwrfl : WTO MB UNMSRVH) 1
H

'BUT I CAN NEVSR THANK YDO I IU1 ctriTEWn.t J W

I ENOJ6H roe all wyt pars meanwhile...

I

ALLEY OOP

-APTAIN EASY

"MQRTY MIEKLE

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Bathing Beauties

BY MERRILL BLOSSl'R

r&Z2i om,ajmat Hfupl P)
I VjlUL I

".'V

you're mad? 1 dived im wrw w J
GLASSES MO WRIST WATCH J

"-- I HEARD V
rSrr-- 7f SHOULD SLAM
U'J'WE DOORS AND
mcV I THE TIRES
I IA IP fv BEFORE VOL) BUY

TT YOUR CARS ARE IN
A ( TEWWIBLE CONDITION
II VTLTW SEPLACE

Confident

Y V. T. HAMLIN

"I fin, x rmiPie. WKiDsrxiflTiLL- vfoh r
I "S THREE Pr J THINK YOU CAN RECKON
how much time wiua a week at j set it out of. r po
a i ycxj need to raise vth' most that little old
vtwj!

YOU KNOW, PONT,

YOU, THAT APPS

UP TO ABOUT 6UMPIN

t73 POUNPS.OF V, ukc

PURE SOU??

) -WHEN VCOME BACKTO I

YEH... COLLECT, B6 SURE VBWN6

PIN I A SCALES WfTH YOU
THAT k : J3 V) C

j w.

T7.

.(tkr flHte True Life Adventures

SCARED STIFF

& lr.o

Walt DUnr rroduftiom
World Kifhla Kewrved

A PAjCX OP KILLER VHALES
AFROAurHlNS, THE GREAT C5RA WHALE
IS OFTEN SO OVERCOME WITH FRIGHT THAT HE
BECOMES FARALWZEP. HELPLESSlV, HE ROLLS
OVER ON HIS BACK. TO AWAIT THE INEVITABLE
litributed by Kins;Fetur Syndiolfc

:u HER BUDDIES

Indefinite

Y EDGAR MARTIN

HObOWQ

rm

ESSS m
Tn

T

wip

IT TJ I

I I 1 II I tA 1 IT?-J

Pi

1W NItrvl. Iin. T.M. .t UM. off.

Likely Story

Y LESLIE TURNER

I M0( A PHOTOflRAPHER
I N ON AN A55lflNIAIMf TO SET
If AKEVOU P1CTUR85 IN THE VICINITy
V JUST 5I8HT. OT TOLSPOi CAPTAIN BASVm,

iii . r, ,n it'i

SDNtor-f I HAVE AN ERRAND TO RUN IU WAT rCTT 1 I iJlJI
THE aD R6ei0W,TO0...OFF ANY BU ROUTE! (v THE ft l7WrnTL
CA5TLE9ol3UES5 ril RENT A CAKcr- J TIWS iyyil

moilflllli I l; 1 jU J f MAVIS1. 50RR.y

Ifl VW h i jh.. Im. T.M. Hw. UT M. W.

Just Possible

BY DICK CAVALLI

YOU'D BETTER

KEEP AN
EYE ON

WINTHROP.

"( MORTY? J

I THINK HS6
PLANNING TO RUN
AWAY FROM HOME.

RUN AWAY? )
I PON'TBE

WHATEVER GAVE
YOU THAT I0EA?

oio.
CAUALU

S 1 W T Wl WWW; v

BOARDING HOUSE

with

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R.WILLIAMS

CHEERS, tVEKVONS

WY LETTER OF
CREDIT FINALLY
ARRIVED PIMM

LONDON AN'D MOW

jXCWofcULSur

WITHYCU 60OD

CHAPi

' -SAVJBuCK

fLoeDfeRcy--

OlND T'M VJEARlMS

MVAroLOSVMASk:'

T P CkED YOU TO

SCRAM ON PAY DAY)

AND pt AS WARD

TO FIND AS An

EELS AT)ANVS

APPLE.',

Seventeen

"MUARES

US, AND

I FEEL

SMALL

PMOUSi-l

TOWALk

'TArucLJiuPi

7r

FOR A

I'LL EAT

THE-

AM&

WOPDS

A5TH5

i REST OF,

W 4

(MiOMey

AP0L0SIE55

WE'LL tflve SdLPIE TH'

3HOCK OF Ml UFfe I'LL

PUU OUT -Ml ROLL OF

I1VB &A-M.ICV AklO MAklf?

V p l J&U A C0UP1E OF BILL

AN 'MtKt S I M I CM

BUCKHOWEVDU"

that III ive him

A somethw to think

ABOUT

YEAH, AN' WHEN I APP IT TO MY

ROLL OF FAKE BILLS IT'LL JOLT HIM

GOOV, WOMPERIkf WHERE WE EARWEP

IT--UH--NO, ON SECONP THOUGHT,
IT WONT WOKKI HE'LL PEAVAMPTH"

MOWEY WE BOTH OWE HIM.' WHEN

HE FtNPS OUT IT'S PHONY WE'LL

JIST BE PROVIN' WE'RE A COUPLE

OF FAKERS

".''v:w,,v,.,'':'J

ml

. V.'

NO TL'RN FOR THE WORM

i-14

nwyyow TM l..v) .""

327 t I

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

i

J

1

T.M. .f U.. Pit. t.
C 1M9 by NCA Srvkno.

'Here's a good little summer romance car, guaranteed
to run till fall!"

L

'V

SWEETNESS AND SUNLIGHT Chet Locke, left, and Ralph
Lambdin check the work cf a gugar beet thinning machine
(background) in Lockcford. Calif, The mechanical thinner eets

rid of excess plants, such as in the rows at right. Sugar beets i
, are one of the msjor U.S. crops, supplying one -quarter of the f

RATTFRY OPFRATFT) TV Rpinr e-Khihitprf hv tju

Slater in Chicago is a lightweight, battery operated, fully tran transistorized
sistorized transistorized portable TV. It has a 14-inch screen and weighs 15
pounds. The set will be the first battery vnit on the market.

1, P
,.ni niiminl i1nri.iM ft t unii tihtiLi '3" I J

---

T.M. Rtf. U S. Pat Off.
1 by WtA 8ric, ht

'The pigeons have returned for the summer! Better
put the scarecrow back on the antenna!"

AffOWAl PAAAMA AffWAYS
MIAMI-NEW YORK 35.10
PANAMA-MIAMI 5b. 00

PANAMA $
NEW YORK

9

0

10

Today's JV Program

S:00
3:15
4:0n
4:30
S:30
7:00
7:30

CFN NEWS 8:00
Polka Prad
Mr. Wizard 8:00
Capt. Kangaroo 9:30
PANORAMA 10:00
Classroom Camera 11:00
Gn. Math II. No. 10 11:15
Jimmy Haywood Show

Mld-Week Movie;
Big Heartrd Herbert
You Bet Your Life
Traffic Court
Wed. Night Fight
CFN NEWS
Enc: Decov A I've
Got A Secret.

Courtesy ol Aerovlas Panama Alrwaji
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16933-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

TOYS

830 3k&. ponomd 1090 Jk&. Colon

j

"F reouiremcnts.



I

nates Four Tickets

Pot

APA

Eisenhower Signs
Interest Rate Hike
In Vets' Mortages

WASHINGTON, July 1 (UPI) President Eisenhower
igned a bill today authorizing the Veterans Administration
to raise the maximum interest rate on O.I. housing mort mortgages
gages mortgages from 4i per cent to a record high of 5J per cent.
The bill also increased by 100 million dollars funds
available to the VA for direct government loans to veterans
In small towns and rural areas who are unable to obtain
privately-financed C.I. mortgages. The president opposed
spending this additional money.
In a statement issued with signing of the bill Eisen.
however said he will exercise "extreme caution" in mak making
ing making any such loans "until it can be determined whether
he increase in the allowable interest rate for guaranteed

foans will draw sufficient private capital to that program

He also said it would have been
better if the VA had been given
greater flexibility in determining
interest rates. If it had been given
the same flexibility enjoyed by
the Federal Housing Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, he said, veterans would have
greater assurance of getting
fuaranteed loans.
? The boost in interest rates will
not affect existing G.I. mortgages
some of which bear interest a
low as 4 per cent.
The effect upon a veteran buy buy-big
big buy-big a home with a 25-year, VA VA-Sacked
Sacked VA-Sacked $15,000 mortgage will be
to raise his mortgage payments
$6 25 a month over the amount
he would have paid under the old
4 1-2 per cent rate.
The bill was one of a series
which produced some heated ex exchanges
changes exchanges between the President
and the Democratic controlled
Congress. While he had asked for
the higher interest rate, he had
ipposed the additional direct loan
unds. i
10T WEATHER HAZARD
NEW YORK (UPIV-The Bronx
Zoo announced yesterday that il's
acquired a new animal, but can't
bring it here until the weather be becomes
comes becomes more clement. For one
thing, the Takin, a Burmese rari rarity
ty rarity somewhere between a goat and
fan antelope, can't stand hot
weather. For another, said the
soo, the Takin smells pretty aw awful
ful awful In any weather, but especially
when it's hot.

Eisenhower Monday signed the
airport aid bill which had been
tailored by Democratic-leaders to
meet GOP charges of "reckless
spending."
Still on his desk is a big catch catchall
all catchall housing bill which Eisenhower

is expected to veto.

The new G.I. housing law prob probably
ably probably will give a shot in the arm
to sales of 'veterans housing

which have dropped to a low ebb.
Lenders have been shying away

from VA-backed mortgages be because
cause because competing investments are
more attractive.
HoweveTvinterelt fates on-Other
investments have soared since
the. President asked Congress in
January to raise the level on G.I.
loans. As a result, builders prob probably
ably probably will have to continue to offer
some discounts or rebates to
lenders in arranging for G. I.
housing mortgages.
Under the 4 1-2 per cent interest
ceiling, prevailing discounts have
recently avefpged our cnts in
the feast, six' point's in tner South Southwest
west Southwest and eight points on the West
Coast.
A four-point discount means
that the builder emerges with
only $9,600 from sale of a house
priced at $10,000 to a veteran who
contracts to pay off a $10,000
mortgage to the lender. Congres Congressional
sional Congressional experts believed that the
new 5 1-4 per cent interest rate
would mean a reduction of about
two points in prevailing discounts.

, ;i11nX m
'A'' M "Sll t$4k, jHb!
i f L i'y-1 iff;::

NEW EAGLES "And I thought you wanted to talk about Nicaragua," says Lt. Col. Martin S. Co Cornelia
rnelia Cornelia of the U.S. Army Missions as Col. John R. Wright, Jr., right, chief of staff, U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean and Lt Col L. A. Ahr, executive officer of the UNARCARIB Surgeon's Office smilingly move
in with a set Of brand new eagles, significant of a promotion to the rank of full colonel. The new
colonel is assistant chief of the U.S. Army Mission to Nicaragua where he has been since October
1958 Prior to going to Nicaragua, he was with the Madigan General Hospital, at Tacoma, Wash. He
is a graduate of the Army Medical Service School and has a family of three.
; ,: (Army Photo),,

Mrs. Earl Long: 'He Threatened To Kill Me;

Governor: I'll Lend- Hmly- Psychiatrist-
rnvTNRTON. La... Julv 1 (OTI) Gov. Earl K. Long1 wife of 27 yeajs charged In a counter

suit for separation today that the governor threatened to kill her a month ago.
Her suit demanded $2500 a month alimony, which in a year adds up to $10,000 more than
Long makes as Louisiana's chief executive. Lawyers on both sides later said this was a mistake;

the mm shouian-t nave menuonea umnyv . x .
When Lone, 63, hMffiAtbout SUM!' WOfMMI'jrthat she see a psychiatrist, pos-

sibly one of his. He has four psycmatrists, nm saia ne cn t wroro anytmng ime ?ouu moma,
and besides his wife, at 51, is young enough to work for a living.

What Mrs. Long filed in Baton tines, Long had in his lawyer, Jo-

Rouge, the state capital, was an
answer to Long's earlier petition
for a separation, and a countersuit

of her own, seeking separation

from "bed and board."
Attfbe and of a year, unless they.
maWe'fcpreitheJr (frlbjbfb can file for

divorce on the ground that they

have been separated a year.
Long It in a Covington motel,
whert ha set up a tamporary
state eapitol aftar getting out of a
nearby mental hospital last Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Ha it suffering from a narv-
:dS.5dm?H.nt;,:e!-
vorea.
After a lunch of hot tamales,
Vienna sausage, rye bread and sal-

today CENTRA! THEATRE today

Shows: 1:15, 3:45, 6:17, 8:49 PRICE: VoO & 0.50
i 1

Hliy'- (
or another t Jr
gather?' l J tS
everythingWJtg
a mother 'W J 'J
...but jJff'J 0 zzfr
yourself if U YY f'
when I ? 1 ll J t ,2322? uw(rsm. intcwutionm. im

meded MM m
you i 1
moet!" Ww. J jf

1 MU' i W

f i v.: I i

66 4

The'

color line

won't

stop me,

Mai

I look,

think

white...'

and I'm
going to
paes for
white!"

Earl grant
, sing "ImiUtiM of Life

LANATURNER
JOHN GAVIN
. Fanmsme HURST'S
IMMORTAL BE3T BLLCI

LJriTATion

OF LIFE

SANDRA DEE
. DAN O'HERLIHY

SUSAN KOHNERRORERTALDA
JUANITA MOORE MAKALIA JACKSON

' singing Iroublt of the World''
0"kii t DOUGLAS SIRK vrmoitiiiirciwjii(w!s(ii-NtROSS HUNTER

A handkerchief will be given to the first 100 ladies attending, through the
courtesy "Almacen Novedades Abadi"

seph Arthur Sims, to talk things

over.
District Court Clerk Harry John Johnson
son Johnson of East Baton Rouge Parish
served Long with a copy of his
wife's legal action.
: Sims announced that Long is go-;

ing to' drop-his suif for Yseparation

in East Baton Rouge fansn.
Sims filed the same suit yester yesterday
day yesterday in Winn Parish, where Long's
"Littla Pea Patch" his farm
home is located.
At the same time, Sims said,
Long will challenge the jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction of the East Sftpn Rottee court
to hear Mrs. LongV couftfer suit:
Long wants to force court proceed proceedings
ings proceedings into his home parish (county).

RELEASE!
0.60 0.30
Shows: 3:15, 5:11,
7:07, 9:03 p.m.

HUMPHREY BOGART In
"THE ENFORCER"
Story of the man who smash smashed
ed smashed the underworld network
of hired killer.

T0rM0RR0W

TUCV

rvn

i

Long iad no idea of contesting
his wife's legal action per se. In
factj he said:
"I'm glad she answered the suit.
I want to make it a decent affair
and I don't want to say anything
against her. I just want reasona reasonable
ble reasonable court proceedings.
"r want fo'keep it clea"h,ehsss
not testified against me, so I as assume
sume assume she has a poor counter suit.
"I want to ba able to maintain
retpact for her and I want tha
people of tha ttata to be able to
hava ratpact for both of ut.
"t mm Aake $2500 a Hiefitti aftd
that would be ridiculous for her to
ask. She has as much money as I
do and is 12 years younger and can
work."
Actually, Mrs. Long's lawyer and
Sims said the demand for $2500 in
the suit was a "clerical error" and
should never have gotten in. Sims
indicated that Mrs. Long wants no
alimony.
Family Court Judge W. San San-dart
dart San-dart ordered Long to appear Ju July
ly July 6 In Baton Rouga and show
emutm whv ha ihsuld not ba re

strained from ditpoting of any

community property until rnair
marital affairt ara tattled.
Sims said Long won't. seHL" any
property and won't contest the'fn the'fn-innption.
innption. the'fn-innption. so there is no reason for

him to appear in court next Mon

day.
As governor, Long makes $20,000
a year.
Lone nrdbablv has investments,

however, and Sims confessed he

was trying to find out whether ne
had hidden away any campaign
contributions.
a I.I L. L .wU!afr!.t. 4mM

him last night that ha it a tick
man though rational and naads
all the rait ha can gat, Long was
apparently hard at working eon eon-ducting
ducting eon-ducting tha affairt of ttata from
hit motel room.

He worked until midnight last

night atid a quail awakened mm
hofnro Hnwn. He cot ud. watched

the sun rise, drank coffee for 20 or

30 minutes and ate oreaKtast.
Long tried to make amends with
n- Anthnnv Rniisns and Dr.

L'l J
Charles Belcher of Southeastern

Louisiana State mental Hospital Dy
giving them half a bushel of peach peach-es.
es. peach-es. In order to get out of the hospi hospital
tal hospital lost FriHsv. Lone fired Belcher.

who was superintendent, and Jesse
. . -M I i

Bankston, airecior oi sian husji husji-tals.
tals. husji-tals. He replaced them both. Belcher
with Dr. Jesse McClendon, 72, a
general practitioner. McClendcn
alcprf Rmisns to take over for him

temporarily at the hospital.

PtycmarrisTt ar me noipuai
threatened to quit, because Mc McClendon
Clendon McClendon It not a ptyehiatriit. But
Long had Routot In and gave him
half a bothel of peaches to split
with Belcher.
Rousot said, after the confer conference,
ence, conference, that he is, in fact, the super superintendent
intendent superintendent of the hospital although
McClendon retains the title.
The marital troubles between

Mrs. LtMtfMd Long were brought
to a head by Long's mental troubles.

Long It angry with her for hav having
ing having him committed to mental
hotpitali In Calvatton, Tex., and
the Sootheattern Louisiana Hot Hot-pltal
pltal Hot-pltal near Covington.
She also made him promise "to

Atitof- Ofhinor FnnnrUtinn Clini ill

New Orleans as a condition to get getting
ting getting out of the hospital at Galves Galveston.
ton. Galveston. Thpr wn nnthlnff to hold Lone

in the New Orleans hospital and he
stayed there less than 24 hours.

Biggest Ped'MimeDfiit

Marks End

Of

Fiscal

7959

WASHINGTON, July 1 (UPI) -The .government wourfjl up the, 1959 fisoil year rni
night last night with the biggest peacetime -budget Af$(JUfiot.ii It totaled nerl
13 billion dollars and put Uncle Sam about 285 bifTion dollars In debt. $i
Climaxing one of the most trying financial years of modern times, President Eiseft

nower was Torcerj to ask and Congress to granW-a temporary hitfe in tfie nationff
debt ceiling to 295 billion dollars. t ; J1 1
The national debt is at an all-time highjiast -Thursday, Ihe last dayj'for wfScK
official Treasury figures were available,, it .stood at $284,179,226,954 20 This comSkXl

ed with $275,894,425,989.28 lust a yeai prevkjus:. :tl

Young Parris Island Marine May Be
First White To Die For? Raping Negro

BEAUFORT, S. C. (UPI) A

South Carolina judge today de delayed
layed delayed pronouncing a mandatory

death sentence upon a young Par

ris Island Marine who may be

come the first white man in the
country to be executed for raping

a Negro.

Circuit Judge J. Henry John

son delayed formal sentencing of
the defendant Fred J. Davis, 22,
o Atlanta, while another trial was
started. Davis' attorney filed no notice
tice notice of appeal.

An all-white jury convicted the

Marine Monday night, deliberating

an hour. It did not recommend
mercy," making the death sentence
mandatory under South Carolina

law. He was charged with raping

a 47-year-old Negro woman April
7.

Little League

Girls 7, Boys 5

Girls outnumbered boys seven to

tyve in the births at Gorgas Hospi

tal during, the week which ended
at midnight Monday, according to
the hospital report.

During this same period, 171 pa

tients were admitted and 176 were
discharged.

Parents of the girls are Sfc. and
Mrs. R. Rodriguez of Ft. Clayton;
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Wallace of

Oattiboa; Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Scot, Sp4 and Mrs. M. G. Dixon,
Cpl. and Mrs. O. C. Seitz, Sp4 and

Mrs. G. F. Saxon of Panama; and

Sgt. and Mrs. E. J. Glavens of Ft.
Kobbe.

The boys were born to Dr. and
Mrs. K. G. Korver of Balboa; Sgt.
and Mrs. J. Lowe of Curundu;

A2c and .Mrs, W. Toolen, Sf4 and

Mrs. R. L. wmtworth, and Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Dillon of Panama.

Some legal experts say that
court records fail to disclose any
previous instances vof a white
man being executed in this coun country
try country for raping a Negro 'woman.
In many southern states, includ including
ing including South Carolina, no white man
has ever been sentenced to death
for raping a Negro.
Johnson set 10 a.m. tomorrow
for hearing a defense motion for
a new trial in the case" 'and, if
the motion is denied, he said he
would formally, sentence Davis at
that time.
Meanwhile, a jury of six Ne Negroes
groes Negroes fand!ilitVwtes waschoseir
to trmzmmmtitt:.
Sharpe', for- attempted rape upon
a 21-year-old white woman. Testi Testimony
mony Testimony began in that case.
Four white men two weeks ago
drew life terms for raping a Ne Negro
gro Negro coed in a highly publicized
case at Tallahassee, Fla.
Davis denied raping, the woman
and testified she assented to his
advances.
However, Beaufort County
Sheriff J. Ed McTeer said Davis
admitted the attack and told him
he was swayed at times by "an
overpowering sex urge."
McTeer said Davis told him he
"got pleasure out of using force
with women" and' had' '-committed
similar offenses in Atlanta and
Jacksonville. Fla., and had tried
unsuccessfully to rape two girls in
Savannah, Ga.
Davis stated from the witness
stand that the sheriff's testimony
was "incorrect."
The victim of the alleged at attempts
tempts attempts tm ti'if 8 by SHSt-tie
was the 21-vear-old wife of a Par Parris
ris Parris Island Marine. She was the
first prosecution witness called.
Sharpe was charged with break breaking
ing breaking into the home and attempting
to rape the woman. However, she
said she was able to fight him
off.
South Carolina law forbids pub publication
lication publication of the victim's name in
rape cases.

Ike Beats Signing Deadline,
Korean War Taxets Continue

WASHINGTON (UPI) -President
Eisenhow- r beat a midnight
deadline by signing into law late

yesterday a bill to continue high

Korean- war tax rates on corpora corporations
tions corporations and such consumer items as

liquor; cigarettes, beer and new

cars.
He also signed into law another
top-priority fiscal measure raising

the legal ceiling on the national

debt to a recoid peacetime level

of 295 bi'lion dollars to enable the

Treasury to scrape through the
lean tax collection period ahead.

Without the bill, the debt limit

would have dropped to 283 billion

dollars at midnight or about two
billion dollars below the amount

actuallv owed by the government

The President had requested

both measures and signed both
without comment.
The tax bill was rushed to fi final
nal final congressional passage only
Monday to ( prevent an automatic
drop in tax rates that would have
cost the already hard pressed
Treasury7 about three billion dol dollars
lars dollars in revenue.
The current high rates were
put into effect during the Korean
War to help finance the fighting
and have been extended since on
a year-to-year basis.
Without Eisenhower's signature,
corporation tax rates would have
fallen from 52 to 47 per cent at
midnight. There also would have
been similar drops in a, variety
of federal sales taxes, known tech technically
nically technically as excise levies.
As finally approved, it called
for an end to the present 10 per
cent federal tax on local tele-
?hone service on June 30, 1960.
t alec would halve the 10 per
cent federal levy on airline,
train and long distance bus tick tickets
ets tickets on the same date.

. However,, tax experts in both

the House. nra Senate emphasized
tht Congress would take another
look at the situation next year and
might reverse itself then.
The Senate had voted to end the
travel tax this year and to erase
all federa communications taxes,
including those on telegrams, next
year. These provisions were sharp sharply'
ly' sharply' niodified, however, by a joint
conference committee which draft drafted
ed drafted the final bill!
The debt limit has been higher
than the new figure only once In
history. That was late in World
Wan II when it was fixed for a

while at 800 billion dollars. The
debt itself never climbed as high
as the current record level.

The treasury must borrow mon."

ey to cover this year's deficit It

ass roio .UBngresss that it

raise interest rates; on long-term
bonds oiMt will be -able to seir,&;
ly short-term securities, whict
feels will only fee-d inflation, f V
Concerned over the threat of if!
flatten and the issue of "fiscal

icsyuiisiDiiuy, tne Eisenhower Ad
ministration is malrino

iqi wajance rueBudget foffttf

a.ouu, sinning weanegaay
Six months aaa tha rh

a blaek-ink fiscal W0 were con4;i

"""" loaay, they ait'
thought good.
Final figures on budget revet
nues and expenditures for the Tail
12 months are expected to show
a red-ink gap of between $12,500'.!
000,000 and 13 billion dollars.
The Treasury officially is shVfrl

ing with its January forecast of
a $12,0900,000,000 deficit, based oH
68 billion vdollarg'f revenue am

WU,900,ogojQoaja,inendins. Ji

But BudfetTftfectOT Maurice HJl

oiaus who congress last weeg me
deficit figure may be several huW
dred million dollars lower.

i
, The eli. of business for flsi'
ckmwmwtm fourth mbi
in six Vierr War th isenhoww
Administration lias ended a flsj'
cal year in the red. ;
Former president Harry TruJI
man posted five deficits during
his tight years as chief txecu!
five.

Both presidents can blame busi

ness .recessions (for. fat least "patt!
of thdr budgetmefSelts.
Truman ran Into one economfe1
slump, Eisenhower into two. j
The 1957-58 business dip cut rev
enues about three billion dollars.
At the same time, Federal spend'
: i i J

ins wfli riKine ifir a numrwr s.?..-

reasons, some of them anti-rec

sion measures.
In the nw fiscal- year en

June 30, Wb, thV administrates

hopes to cut spending while ns
ing profits and personal lncomei
boost taxes ana put the govern
ment back in the black. I

All

i

fjK

E

1:40 4:05 6:30 9:00 p.m.

c..w..;fifep(S 1

It.

RICHARD HENRY ANTHONY
WIDMARK- FONDA QUINN
DOROTHY DOLORES
MAL0NE-MICHAELS

Come sundown .

comes sudden death...

in a town called

7 W .;

I Th. SSSV):
II kind of H
1 motion pioture

m OTn th

w

a(rtalnntet

IntheworWI

L

O

e
K

J

1

:4 V.

5.!rffJu' EDWARD DMYTRYK ROBERT AAN AURTHUR

tViW If KIWI ilKwnvn-.twm