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:
AA00010883:03053

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
JRI ST FLITES

A
fctfM
Ml

ram's
V1EWARD VIA
YO.
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
mean
caAdiaiv whisky
Let ffce people knovo the truth and the country i safe1 Abraham TAncoln
PANAMA. R. P.. MONDAY. JULY I. 19S9
PIVI CINTS

m i I MB i

ma mm

Ld GLORY

ir i 111"

Atrato

umvor

fig
' d- ff fen te

nt.t.ar.Vipd to the halvard. unfurls

or changing ceremony ..at the uni-

Jtieaaquarters ,ai; wuarry xieignw
ail ahnup nrenares to hoist it aloft

kys the NationalAnthem and the
k salute to the new National Colors.

(US Army Fhoto)

sfcsfer Named

t 2 CZ Schools

,ols- f sr 1
ttr, f
nooi V i
tin- I If I I
was I If I I
?em- 1 1 :..:
was it.. 1 1
i of
i

act
to

re

ation

1 his

ma.

iver-

The
an-

jrctes

'Gu-

sub sub-rr.
rr. sub-rr. a

r-ivil

in-

nclav

of
an

other

m a
post
was

nrt r

ALFREDO CRAGWELL

sity of Panama. Cragwell is the
son of the Rev. C. A. Cragwell, a
former Canal Zone teacher.

Webster has taught 11 years in

the Canal Zone Latin American
schools. He was graudatcd recent recently
ly recently from the University of Nebras

ka with a major in Spanish. While

at the University he was the reci

pient of two regents' scholarships
and was selected for membership
in Phi Delta Kappa, the national

fraternity n education. His ele

mentary and .secondary education

were receivedvm the canal .one

Latin America schools.
Webster is married and resides

with his wife and three children at
Rainbow City. He is the son of the

lafre James Webster, for many

years a teacher in the Latin Amer
ican schools.

Boycott Announced

I KINGSTON, Jamaica (UPI)
The government of this West In Indian
dian Indian island has ordered a boycott
of South African goods as a pro protest
test protest against that country's racial
policies. The boycott, ordered by
the Jamaican trade ministry, is
effective immediately.

PARADING SCPXSJPni1 f pay Scouts ant. Cub Scouta ef Atlantic side drew applause from. rpwls. lining the greets as
the Fourth oya(rtpP!n!5fej' to the Coco Solo elementary'iachool for a patriotic program.

The
Judge's Bench

DesDite the lone holiday week

end, Balboa Magistrate's Court

was only moderately Dusy toaay,
with intoxication leading the list
of charges against the citizenry.

Three were nicked on the chaige

of being drunk in a public place.'

Thomas Fula, 19, Manuel Jaen, 19

and Alfredo Guerra, 29, ah Fana

manian, eacn paid a 3 nne lor

thei, offense.

Three more Panamanians were

fined varying amounts for driv driving
ing driving in the Canal Zone without a

varying amounts for anving in
the Canal Zone without a valid o-

nerator's licenses. Nelson Quin-

tero, 19, ,was assesed $10. J o se

Suarez, 38, paid $15 and bergio

Jordan, 23 year-old cab driver,

was fined $5. Jordan was assci assci-sed
sed assci-sed an additional $5 for failure to
observe a red light on Tivoli Ave

nue.
Also appearing in Magistrate's

Court today was Prince Alfonso

Cumberbatch, 39, Panamanian,

who was found guilty of possessing

marijuana when he was arrested
at Ft. Amador. He was sentenc

ed to serve 30 days in Balboa jam

iiimiiiiiii MiiiiiiiiiiiiiimnniMiirTiTTnTntriii inn i IVOfT'Tf r..yp-

iiinNMUfrirariinMinnmiin wiwi.k iliininmiiMiiMii miiinillnmlWlM6nWilll

Colon Resident
Sentenced For
Commy Trespass

Mrs, Sylvia E. Ramsey Small,
34-year-old resident of Clon, was
ordered to serve a five-day sus suspended
pended suspended jail sentence on a former
charge of commissary trespassing,
and was given a 10-day jail sen sentence
tence sentence when found trespassing a
second time at the Rainbow Ci City
ty City Commissary June 27.
She was holding a gallon of sa salad
lad salad oil when arrested. The 10 10-day
day 10-day jail sentence was suspended
for a year by Cristobal Magistrate
Loren B. Hillsinger.
Her previous arrest on a com commissary
missary commissary trespassing charge has

been on March 3 of this year

when the sentence was suspended
on a year's probation.

NAVY ON THE MARCH Member of the Navy's Cristobal Harbor Defense Unit, led by Ens.
Douglas J. Youngblood, were among llltary groups participating in the Coco Solo Fourth of
July parade.

Isihmus Mostly Peaceful And Quiet
Over Long Independence Day Weekend

Colombian Frigate
Takes Lucky 38

Back to Cartagena
The Colombian Navy frigate Almirante Padilla, sail sailed
ed sailed from Cristobal for Cartagena yesterday with 38 sur survivors
vivors survivors of a sea disaster that claimed at least seven lives.
Eighteen of the 38 had spent their brief time here
in Coco Solo Hospital, while the remainder were installed
in the Corozal Immigration Station. Many of them, from
the Colombian islands of San Andres and Old Providence,
were visited by relatives who are working on the Isthmus!
One survivor, Carlos Garcia, a 29-year-old Guatema Guatema-Ian
Ian Guatema-Ian who served as quartermaster on the explosion-sunk
Ri'o Atrato, is still recovering at Coco Solo Hospital. He
is expected to be discharged in another day or two. His
repatriation is being arranged by Guatemalan consular
authorities here.
The 39 victims aboard the Almirante Padilla repre repre-sented.crew
sented.crew repre-sented.crew pnd passengers aboard the Colombian 500 500-ton
ton 500-ton converted LCr Ri'o Atrato which, burned and blasted,
sank early Friday morning 200 miles northeast of Cris-

tobal.

Survivors reached the Canal
Zone early Saturday morning a a-board
board a-board the 6100-ton German freieh

fr sgeiu,wW!h Jiaescue4 tuern

me lessen, commanded ny veter veteran
an veteran Capt. Theodor Busch and head headed
ed headed for Cristobal, passed within 10
miles of the doomed Rio Atrato
only four hours after the initia initia-explosion
explosion initia-explosion occurred late Thursday
afternoon.
The pteular yllowih rfltct rfltct-td
td rfltct-td glart dirtcttd Busch's atten attention
tion attention to th area and h mad
for the art immtdiatoly.
Within four hours of reaching
the disaster scene, the Essen has
picked up 28 survivors, including
a mother and three small chil children
dren children from the burning vessel it itself.
self. itself. Meanwhile the Essen's radio
had already alerted the MSTS
ship Henry Gibbins, steaming 12
hours farther north enroute to
Puerto Rico.
Reversing course, the Gibbins
notified authorities here and early
Friday morning an Air Force C C-54
54 C-54 was on its way to aid in the
search.
Afttr daybreak, with th plant's
hlo, another 11 survivors were
pickod from the open sea. Al-

In contrast to the highway may mayhem
hem mayhem throughout the United States,
Panama and the Canal Zone ex experienced
perienced experienced mostly peace and quiet
over the long holiday weekend.
Panama National guard au authorities
thorities authorities reported two men kill killed
ed killed and one injured in a traffic
collision at Las Cumbres, near
La Kacienda.
Within the Canal Zone William
G. Archer, 16, of Parque Lefevre,
was seriously injured when he fell
to the Madden Road pavement
from the rear of a moving station
wagon.
Apparently the boy had climbed
on the car from the road although
circumstances surrounded ths r-'
cident are not clear.
The injured boy is in. Gorgas
Hospital.
Police on either side of the
Zone say the greatest evidence

British Envoy Sir Ian Henderson
Relieved Fonteyn Affair Is Over

PLYMOUTH, England, July (UPI) Britlah ambas ambassador
sador ambassador Sir Ian Henderson, who kept an all night vigil near
the Panama City jail when ballerina Margot Fonteyn was
detained last April, arrived home today.
"I am relieved the affair is over," he said, after disem disembarking
barking disembarking from the steamship Reina del Mar.
The "affaJr" was Dame Margot'i alleged complicity with
her husband Roberto Arias In a plot to seize power In Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. "Panama City was in a very unsettled state and it was
fortunate that Dame Margot expressed a wish to leave volun voluntarily."
tarily." voluntarily." Sir Ian is home on leave.

of the long holiday was a bump bumper
er bumper crop of celebrants hauled in
for intoxication.
Saturday, as part of holiday
ceremonies at Quarry Heights, the
new 49-star U.S. flag was raised
for the first time. The flag w,as
presented otthe Caribbean Com Command
mand Command by Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaith Gaith-er,
er, Gaith-er, Command Chief.
In the US, President and Mrs.
Eisenhower motored back to Wash Washington
ington Washington after a weekend in Mary Maryland
land Maryland where the President polished
up his golf game. It was an un uneventful
eventful uneventful trip back, according to
reports. Not even a flat tire.
At Margarita food went faster
than priies during Fourth of Ju July
ly July festivities. Tom Sellers, pre president
sident president of the Cristobal-Margarita
Civic Council which sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored the activities, seid thet the
bafr-becued steer was served to
about 1250 visitors.
But several door prizes went un
claimed. Sellers announced that
holders of tickets 635 and 387 can
still claim free dinners for two
at the Cristobal Yacht Club, and
dinner for two at the Cristobal
Gun Club is available for ticket
holder 968.
Also unclaimed are three cases
of beer, contributed by the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Knights of Columbus. A case
each may be claimed by holders
of tickets 629, 460 and 411.
Sellers termed the celebration a
great, success, and expressed his
appreciation to Albert Motta, who

donated the steer for the barbecue,
and to members of Cristobal Elks
Lodge 1542, who prepared it.

The U5 holiday death tally as
reported by United Press Inter International,
national, International, was still incomplete
this morning but at least 210
were known dead in highway ac accidents
cidents accidents and another 142 died of
drowning or other accidental
causes.
This was far below the dismal
prediction which expected more
than 350 to die on the nation's
highways.
Texas led the nation with 21
highway dead. Illinois had 15,
Pennsylvania 14, and New York
State 13. Nine states boasted per perfect,
fect, perfect, no-fatality highway slates.
In bng of the worst holiday
tragedies, a private plane on a
holiday sightseeing trip crashed
into the side of n mountain near
Prescott, Ariz. Six persons, four
of them children, were killed.
A major bright spot in the ho holiday
liday holiday picture was the fact that
no persons had been killed by
Independence Day fireworks. The
Safety Council called this 'most
encouraging."
The Safety Council said the cur current
rent current week end was experiencing
the nation's heaviest traffic pile pile-un
un pile-un In history. It based 'his con conclusion
clusion conclusion on Ue facts lha' July 4th
and Labor Day tradH'onally wcrp
the "most travellM" holidays and
1959 traffic alr'srl" ns six per'
cent above record 1958.

Nationalists Claim
Reds Massing
Planes For Attack
TAIPEI. Formosa, July 6 (UPI)
The official military information
icp said todav the Chinese

Communists have concentrated 2. 2.-,300
,300 2.-,300 planes about two-thirds of
'entire Red air force along the
east coast within striking range

of Formosa.

The report came after four rva
tionalist Sabres shot down fivi

Communist MIG-19s yesterday in
a blazing dogfight over the off
shore Matsu islands. Twelve of
the Red jets newest version of
the MIG 15 attacked in what
could be the first phase of a new
Red offensive.
The information service said 79
per cent of the threatening planes
are jets. It said they were deploy
ed in 47 coastal bases, none of
them more than 850 miles from
President Chiang Kai-sheks folt folt-ress
ress folt-ress island, a flight of only an
hour or so.

though the search continued,
both by air and by sea, until
nightfall Fridsy. Sddltiohal
Survl vat, 'mmrdt ttumA. : Vr :, ; .N

iVL.oco aoio, most were suffering
mild btrrhs, shock and exposure.
Survivors included two women
and three children.
The total of persons aboard the
Rio Atrato, enroute between Car Cartagena
tagena Cartagena and San Andres Island off
the Nicaraguan coast, was still of of-ficially
ficially of-ficially in doubt today but it was
known that at least 46 boarded th
ill-fated ship at Colombia. Som
reports put the total as high as 49.
The Deisel-driven Rio Atrstt
was carrying 22,500 gallon of
bulk gasoline in its midships
hold where the initial explosion
took place.
The first blast put all radio t
quipment out of service, and -with-'.

out the accidental presence of tht

tssen, it is doubtful any persons
would have survived the sinking.
No authoritative explanation has
been advanced for the explosion
which led to the ginking.

Chinese Seaman
Reported Missing
From Ship At Sea

A 55 year-old Chinese seaman
was reported missing today when
the Dutch motorship Ena reached
the Cristobal terminal of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Cnal.
According to police reports the
seaman, Chueng Sak, was signed
on the ship July 1 at Curacao,
Dutch West Indies.
The Ena's log shows that Sak
was called for his watch about
7:30 on the night of July 4 and a
few minutes later was seep on his

(iVp wav t0 tne PP de watch sts-

mm.
At 8:30 the same night the ves vessel
sel vessel was searched but no trace of
the missing man found. Af the
time the ship was 30 miles off
the Colombian coast and hte can can-tain
tain can-tain ordered the course retraced
to search for the man.
Upon arrival at the Canal Zone
a full report was made to po'ics
and to Dutch Consular officials.

'Progressive' Pop
Lets Son Smoke
LONDON (UPI) 8 london's
Sunday pictorial told the story
veterday of 'he "progressive" fa
ther who allows his 5-year-old
son to smokt, swear and "be as
free as a bird."
"Lots of my friends smoke,"
the newspaper quoted young Ju Julian
lian Julian as saying. "Both girls and
boys."
Julian attends a "free" school
Said his 30-year-old father. Ian.
who works for the London Coun
ty Council Education Department
"No nrownup of the generation
r?sponsibl for Ihe H bomb is
?ood enougn to lay down the law
on cnorl and bad and right and

Potter Leaves
For PC Board
Meeting In U.S.
Gov. W. E. Potter left by plan
this morning for the United States i
to attend ihe quarterly meeting of
the hoard of directors of ths
Panama Cana Co. to he held Sa Saturday
turday Saturday in Washington, D. C. .,
Before going to Washington, he
will visit the New York office of
the company and attend to other
company-government business.
Potter is to be joined in Wash
ington later this week by Philip
L.- Steers, Jr comptroller, who is
to leave Tuesday for the United
States
During thP Governor's absence).
Lt. Gov .lohr D. McElheny, will
ct as Governor.
Arthur ,ery, rieputv COmp

troller, will act as comptroller duf.

wrong.

jSSSSk hig the absence of Steers.

A

r:
Lf



PAGE TWO

m PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPKB
MONDAY, JULY f, U5

THE PANAMA

Owned ako published ar THE

FOUNDED BY NCLSON KOUNSIVILL im
MAEtMODIO AMIAS. editor
1S-S7 M iTKirr r O Bo 134 Panama R. op r
Telephone 2-0740 S Linii'
Cable Adorebb PNAMCMICANi. Panama
Colon Office; 12 179 Central Avenue betwecn i2tm and 13th ntn
Foreign Pepeentative JOSHUA B POWIPS. INC
349 Madison Ave., new York H7i n. Y
l OCA! my MAIL

PTR MONTH IN ADVANCE
,FO tl MONTHS IN ADVANCE,
For One Year in advance.

THIS tS YOU FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Tk Mail Boi if an open torum for reedert of Ths Panama America.
Letters are received gratefully and ars handled in a wholly confidential
leaner.

I It vou contribute a latter don't

of day. Letten art published in the order received.
Pleat try to keep trie lerten limited to one poe length.
Identity of letter writers Is held in strictest confidence.
Thta newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
oppressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

GIRLS BASKETBALL

Sir:
t was at the oDenine of the

Coiou Aieua ana oui.i' urn ait iviemoiauui, kpieseniinfe
hauiuow oer.u uioia muiJi support man they &tn. When
taey scoieu u.t urn oasite,., they iju'.. a small enter inaeea.
Vvnen tneir opponents Uea tne ii-cne at 2-4 tat; jjahenep cAeertu
wiicuy. Xms was the pattern of tne rooting tbrougjriout yietame.
wny.' Because aaiae irom parents anu othW reiaiivea oi tne
players, there were no rooters present ivos& ttatnbow City.
it's tne same ola story lor Kainbow City teams no support
irom tneir own townsioiK. ihe aosentees come up wnn aucn
excuses as "I aid not know oi tne game.'' or "1 aid not have the
tare to attena," or "Ira afraid to attend the games" jor this,
tnai or tne ouier reason.
Let's inspect these excuses.
Tne "I oia not know oi the game" group may be Interested
to know tnat a large uelegation oi ban Bias Indians were on
nana, tnougn tneir own tem was not piaying. imonnauon cai cai-riea
riea cai-riea by pr-i ana radio is just as available to Rainoow City resi residents
dents residents as it is to the ban bias Indian oasKetDali laiis.
The "1 aid not have the lare to attena" inaividuals mifcYi,
bear in mina that I, along with a lot of the other spectators at
tne game, an unemployea. Not a single Rainbow CUy family is
out of work. ,
'ine "im afraid of attending the game' bunch should know
that Night Court Judge Sonny Cells is president of the league,
and Mane cnarris, auector oi tne Coion lottery oilice, is .ict
president. Tnese honest and influential citizens of Colon are
surely enough guarantee of whatever protection and timia fans
piay wat.
' For my own part, I wish Celis and Cnarris every success
with t.heir ipaeue I conEratuiate tne organizers of the Rainbow

City team xierbert Moise, Jocelyn Evering and coach Clinton
Parris Tney are making a good contribution to sport.
as for tne Rainnow Citv reslaents, I have disposed of their

most popular excuses. Let then

come out and root for their towns team. I will be counting
them from my seat next game.
Ex-Silver City Resident,

MEDICINE
filr:

in vnnr .Tniv 1 issue I noted that Pancanai set anotner

transit record this past year. I notice, also, the continued up uproar
roar uproar from pilots concerning working hours and money. I notice,
further, that my neighbor, a pilot, still spends most of each day
under his house on his big fat southerly exposure, a drink in his
hanH- and an abused look on his face. . k
1 must hand it to our excellent governor. Hdw he' manages
to lorce an ordinary day's work from this gang of prima donnas
remains a mystery to me.
A record day or a record year causes me to regard him as
something oi a Medicine Man. His success in procuring an hon honest
est honest day's effort from each of them for a week running in order
to clear up an abnormal situation, leaves me astounded and full
of admiration.
1, like most of your readers, am not employed by the Navlga
"lion Division. I spend my time in an area of endeavor; which il
grow to be beneficial to the commuatijiE jijjiiipli'fc .tftUk.hmit
working. I work. I don't go on a picnic through the Canal two
or three times a week, stuffing myself with free chow all the
day.
It .seems to me thai, the one final service our governor could
render to his community before his departure would be to de de-finitfc.Y
finitfc.Y de-finitfc.Y and uniciuivocally tomt out to rhcs; pseudomaef,tros
their proper nlact and value 'n the scheme of things, firmly
locate them accordingly, and T.iereuy make it easier for the rest
cf uf to go a'ooui our affairs in peace.
WTSetune's Trident
RAILROAD AND STEAMSHIPS
Sir:
I have been inrysted In the several letters In "The Mall
Box" recently referring to the Panama Railroad and the Panama
Lin steamships.
Presumably those who would do away with the railroad

would suDstitute highway trucking

If to railroad s not making a profit, it is at least producing
some- revenue.-Have any of the highways here (or anywhere
else, excepting toll highways) produced any revenue?
Let highway users pay the entire costs of highways plan

ning, raising capital, land acquisition, construction, maintenance

and repairs, policing, signaling, ad admnstration plus a gener generous
ous generous slice for the tax collectors all along the line, and the truth
that railroads are the cheapest land transportation would imme immediately
diately immediately show up. usr.;.:.:.-..
As for the. steamship line, I cannot see that te Panama
Line is costing the taxpayers a bit more than any other private
U.S. steamship line. Because of our high costs of building and
operating ships Uo subsidize high wages) every ship flying our
flag is subsidized in building and, often, in operation.
I am heartily opposed to subsidies, but unless we can bring
costs down tremendously our shipping Industry would disappear
without them. In spite of the cost, It 'lwjuse fqe us to have a
large fleet of ships and crews trained to'perate thejyy.
The railroad here performs a valuable ahjd iatlsfactdry serv service,
ice, service, and would be indispensable in time of emergency or closure
of the Canal. Those who would do away with it must have in
mind some private gain using public facilities.
Gilbert B. Grunwell
1. I 'I1..'" Mil'1 .ll EVI.i 1 1 "Ul

? ...rVt AV7

1st 1 -? "I

1 V v )
f ': J j

ANOTHER MOVIE ROLE Famed model Suzy Parker is
again before Hollywood cameras, rrmklnir "The Beat of Every-

. 1 mov,e P,rl wag

AMERICAN

PANAMA AM.aiCAN emaa.
INC.
t 70 I ISO
I BO
IS 00
14 00
18 SO
be impatient if it doesn't appear the
eirls' basketball league at the
think up some better excuses, or
MAN
and buses in Its stead. Even
1
iiXi A vis
A- J-,4
3 j V j
in "len North Frederick."

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RIESEL
It was Dick Nixon, once almost
booed off tne platform by the lo
tions top labor leaders, wno rusn-
ed to the rescue of the giant steel
I'mon thi other day. He personal
ly convinced President Eisealiow-
er to wntt certain wordg mto a
letter to union cniei ml ml-Donald,
Donald, ml-Donald, veteran New Dealer. These
words ga e the labor leader a
chance to retreat gracefully and
temporarily avoid a strike which
would have cost his followers mere
than $53,000,000 a week in 'wages.
Insiders believe that with this
move the Vice President has fin finally
ally finally cracked the solid' labor poli political
tical political front which would have tried
to crush him in the 1960 presiden
tii election year.
Here, step by step, is what hap happened
pened happened inside the union high com command,
mand, command, th Vice President's office
and the White House from last
Thursday to last Saturday morn morningtwo
ingtwo morningtwo days that made histoiy
which may s'hake up natidnal p6-
litical circles.
On Thursday morning the Unit
ed Steelworkers Union high com
mand realized that it would h.ive
to strike the nigflt of June 30 un
less it could get the White Hcise
to step in. They knew, for exam
ple, that Vice President Nixon had
personally told Roger Blough,
head of u.S. Steel, that there
would be no secret presidential
pressure on the industry to yield
to the union as there had been for
years past. 1
McDonald and his counsel. Art
Goldberg, then decided on one
final try because some of the u-
nion s executive board had pro
tested agamst a strike. And be
cause an expected six weeks
strike would cost the membership
some $321,000,000 in wages alona.
So Goldberg telephoned Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of Labor Jim Mitchell, his good
friend. The union would send a
letter to the President, Goldberg
said. Could they get a friendly re re-pry
pry re-pry which could be used for a
way out no secret pressure on
the industry, just a way out?
Mitchell said he'd make some in inquiries
quiries inquiries and that he was for it and
he would call back.
During that day, Mitchell ran
up against the opposition of the
President's personal counsel, la'i-
or expert Gerald Morgan. In ef effect,
fect, effect, Morgan said no. Why start
intervening again in labor dis disputes?
putes? disputes? Why get into it? When;
do you stop?
This was one of the most "cri "critical"
tical" "critical" conversations held in the
White House. Morgan said a pre
sidential letter was intercession.
Where do you go from there if
there is rebuff roLthav President
Und thesis, a atrikeJLJusi. wijjl
is me rsesioent sroie? jvutcheu
rgued for intercession since it
would at least avoid a strike now.
Morgan wanted to know if this was
a precedent and if you would then
do this for other industries.
There it. rested Thursday night,
the only thing that did. The prin principals
cipals principals in this drama didn't. Bo'h
xides consulted officials inside ana
out of the White House.
But apparently Mitchell felt
quite confident. The report is that
he talked with Dick Nixon as he
has on tnese matters for a long
time now. Nixon said he was with
tine Secretary of Labor. The word
went out to Goldberg to see rii.at
the letter asking the President to
intervene, in effect, was sent. I
was.
Then next day, Friday, the Tre
sident, Nixon and Mitchell were
at the St. Lawrence Seaway dedi dedication.
cation. dedication. There 'was ample time for
com munieattpn with the PmW'-nt
of the U.Sen they returned it
was all settled. The Presilcnt
would dispatch a letter to .he u
nion.
According to insiders thp F.kon-
hower letter was dispatched at t In Indirect
direct Indirect request and advice from
Mitchells friend and mentor, Rich Richard
ard Richard Nixon. This was a victory for
the Steelworkers. The Presiaent
could have witheld his reply or
he could have sent a messare
through Mitchell. But Eisenhower
put it on paper.
What he put on paper was what
Jim Mitchell helned write in the
White House Saturday mnrnin?
Uuring those long hours : of dis
cussion, Mitchell knew and the
other presidential aides knew that
L I l ,L. ir; .. ...
ne nau me vice president's sup
port.
The President's reply suggesting
a iruce was telephoned first 'o
the union chiets in New York.
Thev whirled Into, action and h.iH
Uheir strategy set long before the
noie was made public. They duln'l
nave to make good their threat
to strike calling a walkout tneir
members and many of the nmc.i
ni"i council iust don t want.
For a while, at least, they are
on rne hook thanks to the man
they had so long and so bitterly as assailed
sailed assailed in the past.

""" : -i 3 Jj-e-',g.

Walter Winchell In

Fidel Castro and Jo Morrow
(filming "Our Man In Havana")
are Topic "A" in Cuba! !...San.
dra Seagram, the distiller's heir
esV weds Eugemo Annovazzi, a
banker, at Toronto July 23rd
Frank Sinatra's new blondquest is
Beatrice Riva .. John (Duke)
Wayne's son Pat is way out about
actress Vickie Lynn, an Indiana
charmer. ..Mambo maestro Alfred!
to's former wife (Nadine Lang)
eloped with Wm. Weiler. the cons
truction exec 'Tucky" Astor
Guest, estranged wife of socialite
Raymond Guest (separated a long
time), and former Time-Life staff
er J. Bryant are ecstatic... John
Ireland is Peggy Lee's companion
since her recent divorce ... New
feud: Comics Will. Jordan and
Jack Carter over allegedly pirat pirated
ed pirated routines. f ,,4v ....
1 t'- i4.tf ,v-,'v r:
Joan Collins' new interest is Bar
ry Coe, following her recent beau's
reconciliation with nig actress-wue
...Buff Cobb, ex-wife of Mike Wal Wallace,
lace, Wallace, is In Texas, they say, to wed
her 4th, a Houston oillonaire
Gondolier singer Tony Ban is
consoling Mrs. Johnny Johnston.
But intimates suspect sJle will
patch matters with her 'husband
...Venetia Stevenson and Rod Mc Mc-Kuen
Kuen Mc-Kuen of H'wood are a steady duet
at the Kastside's La Strida .
That doll on crutches at Erika's
wearing a diamond bracelet a a-round
round a-round the ankle of her injured
p- was Jane Forrest. ex-Z'egfel-
dolly.,, A B'way disc-Jockey was
arrested in Boston. Paternity
charges by a Boston girl.
Mrs. John Barrymore, Jr.. part parted
ed parted from he ictor, and radioman
Freddie Robbins were oblivious to
ie asemHly starers ... Tomriv
Tucker, who Is teaching ., Eng'ish
t a Jersev school. ooens'Vtri his
(mH crew at Palisades Park on
(,ie th....Totin Rnmo, Jr. son of
th Pen and r-pn'-ll snot. dream
ibont Toet' hor'- nrtv dan oh.
ter Bari F.llen ...The Romeo Snl-
Transportation
ACROSS
1 Mover's
vehicle
4 Conestogs
t Tsxi
12 Exist
)3 Expunge
14 Drink made
with malt
15 Liners are
62 Muse of
poetry
63 Short-napped
fabric
64 Affirmative
vote
65 Cronus, for
Instance
66 Peer Gynt's
mother
DOWN
1 Flower holder
2 War god
of Greece
3 Tidy
4 Has on
transportation
lfl Onagers
17 Fish eggj
18 Compound
ether
20 Carries (coll.)
22 Cleopatra's
snake
24 Devotee
25 Bruin
28 Wife of
Aegir (myth.)
30 Heavy blow
34 Rowing tool
SB Social iniect
18 Assam
silkworm
S7 Request
38 Follower
JPHelp
40 Trill
42 Oriental
weight
43 Large plant
44 Shoshonean
Indian
46 Pronoun
48 Air transport
St Penetrate
8S Feet are
earliest
mode of
transportation
66 One who
makes
notation
80 Fourth
Arabian caliph
81 Mariner's
direction
JArt (Latin)
6 Aerilorm luel
7 Chemical
suffix
8 Birds' homes
9 Dray
10 Century plant
11 Honey-makers

Holding the Bag

iiuB:yieff.MVi

.:sc3njSEMsew'w?!-:
ir-t!Aill'jHi'-y
o
ta's set suspect that the E r r o 1
Flynn's (Patrice Wymore) dis dis-cuss?d
cuss?d dis-cuss?d Renotaries between cours courses.
es. courses. ..Nan Marsh, daughter, of the
Spindletop pro., becomes a bride
in Sept. Lucky fella is wealthy
Long Island realtor Joel Berger...
Rabbi Max Nussbaum, who heipcd
Liz Taylor, Sammy Davis, Jr.,
and Marilyn Monroe convert to
Judaism, and Judy Garland are
having talks.
Ethel Barrymore's estate is ex expected
pected expected to be about $10,000. The
star was generous to needy thea
ter people all her career... Jose Josephine
phine Josephine Premice and her groom are
in Switzerland to await the image
and avoid the Manhattan press ...
Joanne Lindville, actress in 'Guid 'Guiding
ing 'Guiding Light," has a new Beaumeo.
Marfc,Rydel of the soap-ops .JB.
Wayni'gv. latest dittjr 'Chickie?"
was inspired bv Chickie James,
prop, ol The Stable on E. 56th
when she isn't displaying her
birthday suit in the shows. ..Singer
Lu Ann Simms and husband Lor Lor-ing
ing Lor-ing Buzzell exoect their blessed blessed-event
event blessed-event soon ... It's a bov for the
Johnnv (comic books) Goldwaters
af Dr's Hoso..."The Feathersy wf
uearn, a tortncomine mm. will
"ive the censors the;r busiest time
in seasons... Don Rickles, 'The
Merchant of Venom," and Sandra
Burns, daughter nf Burns nnd Al Allen,
len, Allen, are serious. Prob'ly will blend
...John frradine is here nursnine
Aid a Belle, Savannah Club terpsi terpsi-corker.
corker. terpsi-corker. Don't invite Ralph Terrv of the
Yankees and M'nnie Minoso of
...Ditto Fred Waring and lark
Elaine Malbin...Tbe fnterinde rn' rn'-wiod)
wiod) rn'-wiod) crowd started tchtchatting
when Jack H'ev, Jr.. walked, in
with Vahrie Allan. Isn't she Mfk
r-.rxv'o bnvbee anymore? ... The
McG'iire Sisters ave the Runyon
'iid the 5on thv ot from
"What's Mv Line?" ... Producer
Geo. G;lbert and Ida Puente are
Answer to Previous Puzzle

Cll jpj'
p

Miete Me t- i a i tsSTO
ES USIAfii EST

19 Auricle
21 Siouan
Indian (var.)
23 Laud
24 Buries
25 Water
45 Doctrine
47 Egret
48 cart
49 Crescent Crescent-shaped
shaped Crescent-shaped figure
50 Region
transportation 52 Ancient Irish
26 Comfort capital
27 Clumsy boats 53 Guido's notes
29 Poker stake 54 Get up
31 Close
32 Great Lake
33 a bus
41 Huge vat
43 Number
Boundary
(comb, form)
58 Make lace
edging
59 Greek letter

ryy- M' M M FTY
iT iT FT
iT' iC R
!rrIilE!LL
znor p r t w. t ffw
' .' 1 rif-irir 1 '
rwn i5i orpr
r rfr is
ET EE B
H iT j I j j H I 2

SWT
MCA Srrics, Ino
New York
making it a habit all over town...
it's a girL at the Arnold Archers
of The Chords, a vocal crew; a
son for the Martin Sloanes of the
Blue Book at Dr's Hosp...And a
Girl for the Bob Usserys. He's
the leading jockey at Belmont...
Time mag staffers have a stock-
buying club. So far they are los
ing their shirts.
Jack Wrathers $5,000,000 deal
to buy out the Mills Music Co. has
blown up after six months of dis
cussions. Meaning that Mitch Mil Miller
ler Miller remains at CBS.. .John Carter,
prominent British Guiana bar barrister,
rister, barrister, weds Sarah Lou Harris next
week. The nation's top ebony mod
el. Me recently divorced a comic
...Model Lisa Hughes and Chuck
Reeves, aide to disc-jockey Dick
Clark, mended things... Barbara
Betroit and Yonkers- Raceway
trainer Gene MacDonald will be
harnessed today... Justin Gasarch,
one of tha district attorney's top
probers, and lovely Bette Sue Tan Tan-nenbaum
nenbaum Tan-nenbaum merged yesterday... Her
fadda is the Bedford Village ty tycoon.
coon. tycoon. ..Mrs. Wm. Robinson, wife of
the Coca-Cola president, says she
has not been secretly divorced
from him but has been separat separated
ed separated for about ten years. She plans
no divorce ... The family of Joe
King (King's Rathskeller) requests
that no flowers be sent to his fun funeraland
eraland funeraland suggests similar sums be
sent to the Runyon Cancer
Fund.
James Farley, Jr., and the
builders of that new swank apart apartment
ment apartment house arranged to have news newsstand
stand newsstand dealer Betty Tiger's license
reinstated She will stay where
she was. Thanks to one and all ...
Is recording star Bobby Darin
secretly married to the daughter
of a mid, own restaurateur?. ..Do ..Dorothy
rothy ..Dorothy Fields, whose songs embel embellished
lished embellished Broadway hit musicals (cur (currently
rently (currently "Redhead"), has her 126 126-acre
acre 126-acre Brewster barony up for sale.
Too many rooms (18) and too ma many
ny many taxes. ..Buster Keaton, who con controlled
trolled controlled all his silent films, is kick
ing himself hard for destroying
them. Never dreamed that mil
lions could be made witn them on
TV... Veronica Lake's excitement
comes from being impatient a a-bout
bout a-bout the divorce decree due this
week.
The Gallagher Report published
by B. P. Gallagher, an authority
on newspaper and magazine cir circulation,
culation, circulation, relays the following to
enlighten readers: "As it must
to all macazines, truth is catch catching
ing catching up with Time.. .Time applies
its very own measurements as to
what news means and how to get
it read. The result is probably the
slickest and most biased presenta presentation
tion presentation of 'news' nrinted anywhere in
the country.. .The danger in all
this is that people are catching on.
It may, for' example, explain why
in the first six months of 1958,
Time's single copy sales dropped
by more than 22 percen' under a
similar period of '57. Or it could
explain why, in the first ten months
of 1958, advertising pages are
down 16.7 per cent under i simil similar
ar similar period of 1957. None of this es escapes
capes escapes the attention of the adver advertiser
tiser advertiser or agency media director.
both of whom are wondering aloud
if Time isn't becoming too opi opinionated,
nionated, opinionated, too free with the Uuth
for its own "good.
"In a highly recommended an analysis
alysis analysis of hews' magazines, report reporter
er reporter Ben H. Bsgdiklan of The Prov Providence
idence Providence Journal-Bulletin, points to
Time's vaccilations, inconsistencies
and slanting in its reporting ot the
'52 and '56 political campaigns ...
Sports Illustrated continues to go
nowhere.. .In a communication that
magazines boasted to The Galla Galla-her
her Galla-her Report that it made money in
May and Jutie of '58, But what
happened to the other ten months?
...It is poignantly silent on that
point. The conclusion is obvious:
It lost money or else it would be

r

WASHINGTONUjhrj Senate I

the United State. ttetwtiH;.a.n:4jr-$ei stock dividend deduo

last week voting oatttxet -aciiedul-
ed to expire at rnidnight June SO.
The debate was Preceded by- a
secret huddle btwenrSen.rJoliB
Carroll of Colorado and Sen Lyn
don Johnson of Texas, at .-wlutn
the Democratic leader -emphatic
ally agreed that, the Liberal Dem
ocrats should bring up for a vote
certain tightening of, tax loop loopholes
holes loopholes and tax provisoes favoring
big business., ;'. i'
During the gubaequent voting,
three of these were voted down
as follows:
1. Sen. Paul Douglas .(111.) lost
a move to cut the oil-depletion
allowance.
2. Sen. Joe Clark (Pa.) failed
to plug the loophole permiVnt'
big taxpayers to deduct- yachts,
private airplanes, world series
boxes, and other entertainment.
3. Sen. William P r o x m i r e
(Wis.) failed in his proposal to
put those who receive dividends
on the same witholdings basis as
wage-earners whose taxes aire
withheld from payrolls.
However, one jmportant propos proposal
al proposal by Sen. Eugene McCaitby
(Minn.) won. It was to abolish
the 4 per cent tax deduction giv
en those who made their moacy
from stock-market dividends as a-
gainst those who earn it from sa
laries or government bonds. This
so-called George-Humphrey A-
mendment proposed by the re
cent Secretary of the treasury in
order to stimulate the stock mar
ket, was abolished.
But one day later, the joint
committee of the House and Sen
ate, with a atroke of the pen, wip
ed out the Senate vote. It rein
stated tax favoritism for stock-
market investows despite the
fact that this favoritism costs
the treasury $335,000,000 annually.
BIG BUSINESS COMMITTEE
On the joint committee which
unceremoniously overruled the en entire
tire entire Senate were: Byrd of Vug'-
nia, biggest apple grower in the
world: Kerr of Oklahoma, one
of the biggest oilmen in the USA;
rrear of Delaware,' who usually
votes with the Du Ponts all Dem
ocrats: plus Bennett of Utah,
former president of the U. S.
Chamber of .Commerce, and But Butler
ler Butler of Maryland, elected with Tex Texas
as Texas oil money.
On the House side were Mills
of Arkansas, King, of California
and Forand. pf .Rhode, : Island, al always
ways always jeaiovw of the right of the
House of Representatives to ini initiate
tiate initiate tax legislation; with Simp Simpson
son Simpson of Pennsylvania and Mason
of Illinois, archconservatlve .Re
publicans Only man on the joint
committee who battles for small
taxpayers is. Sen. Russell Long cf
Louhuama. tftt
This cldsW-dbor 4nlARtte a-"
tion is important because it fol follows
lows follows a pattern of what has been
happening all during the current
8ttn congress. Both Houses will
carefully debate and pass a bill
on housing, unemployment com compensation,
pensation, compensation, taxes. Then a joint
committee, ustlally stacked With
conservative's,' will cbmpletely re
write the bills voted by the two
houses of Congress.
That's why so many Senators
are up in arms; why so many
newly elected members of boi!
Houses are wondering what was
the use of the landslide victory
last November.'
REVEALING DEBATE
Here is a cross-section of the
Senate debate before Senators
voted to abolish the 4 per cent
tax preference for stock market
investors.
Sen. Douglas (111.) "The then
Secretary of the Treasury George
Humphrey was sponsor of the
amendment. In his testomony be
fore the banking and currency
committee, of which I am a
member, he represented this as
being an aid to persons of low in
comes, because he said those
with low incomes were the cvi-
mary owners of American indus
try.
"In the light of experience,
how wrong does the Senator,
think Mr. Humphrey has been
proven to be?'
Senator McCarthy had just,
shown that low-income taxpayers
Acrost The

111 '

f9 sfi

rIARSON

c4aimost no benefit front the i
on He agreed with Dougha
that, -Humphrey wai about 3$m
per cent wrong.
Sen? tauscn (Ohiaj'.1 b not
preferential treatment riven ta
those who derive their incomes
from stock holdings over those
who derive their income from
government bonds?' '-"
Senator McCarthy agreei
Sen. Lauache ln other worda
one who buy s federal eovern-
ment savings bonds pays ths full
income tax. .is it not also trut
that the treasury is comnlifnin
because many investors have ri.
I cided it is more profitable to pur-
vubbb uh:ki wan to Durcfiaia
government bonds?'
Sen. Douglas "The Eistnhnwa
Administration, havinsr riven thi
tax favor to the owner of stocks.
helped send up the prices nf
stocks. It helped stimulate the
movement of capital investment
into. stocks. But now. they say
that Is one reason they must in.
crease the interest rate on bonds.
is mat correct?"
Sen. McCarthy "That it tht
argument they make."
Sen. Douglas "In other worda.
having gotten us into the tlx
through the improper benefits la
owners of stocks, they now want
iu use m a i laci as a leverage to
increase the interest rate on
bonds."
Sen. Carroll "I see the dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished Senator from KenttirW
(Thruston Morton), who is chair chairman
man chairman of the Republican National
Committee. This action benefittinj
stockholders was taken in 1954.
Since 1954 there has not been a
Republican Congress in control
of the legislative arm of the gov government.
ernment. government. In the campaign of
1954 for the first time in 100
years the people of the nation
turned away from a Republican
President and put into office a
Democratic Congress. In 1956 the
Democrats held their majority.
In 1958 the Democrat nhta
greater majority than ever."
The senate then voted to reiwit
the Humphrey Amendment rirt
special tax deduction to stock-
market investors. One day later,
the joint committee knocked the
Senate's vote into a cocked hat.
That's why so many Senatori
are sore.
s March called opK
YOKOSUKA, Japan (UPI)-The
Navy Thursday? called ofi an air air-sea
sea air-sea search for a Scrj-le4)a8ed
A3D twin-jef attac ph(nr with
tnree crewmen, missing since
Tuesday on a flight over the Ja-
an srTOeritne fth!. tn. r.
rn WHM WSRanMiffrSm
training flight. Names vof tht
crewmen were withheld.
It Is not known exactly hmu
many persons live In Latin
America, but a reasonable
guess would be somewhera
around 165,000.000. Thla mesne
that although Latin America
makes up about one-fifth of
all the world's inhabited
I lands, It has only about one one-fourteenth
fourteenth one-fourteenth of the world's peo peo-iple.
iple. peo-iple. These people are not
evenly spread, however. The
'island of Barbados, for exam
pie, is densely populated with
more than 1,000 people livinf
in each square mile. (
C Encyclopedia Brltinnlca.
STERLING
F or the Dining
Table, the Coffee
break, the Home
Bar. the MANTLE.
At low, low Prices.
And Buying at
CASA FASTUCH
Means you can
win a Diamond on
Dumber 20

CINTRAL AMIRICA'S
IIADINO Jl Will IRS

Chase Manhattan Bank

1

1
A

bragging to the countrary.'

4



MONDAY, JVtT I, 1959
PAG I THRU

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN A INDEPENDENT DAILY NKWfPAPE

I VV"' I:

) IN "HOLLYWOOD, A MONKEY SHINES-Fmzy, the monkey, Is on Cloud Nine even if
' 1 he' not the tpace-trvelin type. The hairy one mimic actresses Barbara Eden left, and -Merry
Ander of TV'a "How to Marry a Millionaire." Fuzzy Jhas a key role in the production.
Ben-Gurion Dissolves Government

In Oimrre With hour Lettwinaers

JERUSALEM, July 6 -(UPI)
Prime Minister David
Ben Gurion resigned last
night and dissolved his government
in quarrel with four leftwing
cabinet ministers wno opposed his
sale of arms to West Germany
He said the dispute had harmed
Israeli prestige.
The 74-year-old architect of Is Israeli
raeli Israeli independence issued a sting stinging
ing stinging letter of resignation which ac accused
cused accused the rebellious ministers of
having "violated the law,' He

said events leading to ms decis

ion caused "fundamental aamage
to Israel's "security, political po

sition and its international posit position."
ion." position." .... t
The white-haired prune minister
leader of Israel since its incep inception
tion inception as an independent state in
1948, went to President Itzhak Ben Ben-Zvi
Zvi Ben-Zvi and submitted the resignations
of the entire 3-V4 year-old cabinet.
He agreed,, to.. my regret to
tay on as caretaker premier.
BennZvi was considered certain
to ask Ben-Gurion to form a new
cabinet. There is no one else
equal to "B. G." in sraeli pol politics.
itics. politics. ATTACKED FOUR MINITERS
Ben-Gurioa attacked the four,
ministers for "opposing his $3,500V

000 sale of 250,000 grenade
launchers to West Germany a
deal that raised better memories
of Hitler's extermination of Jews.
The four ministers "violated the
Knesset (Parliament) law regard regarding
ing regarding joint responsibility and dis disregarded
regarded disregarded an additional obligation
they assimed on condition to their
inclusion in the present govern government,"
ment," government," Ben-Gurion said.
He said the arms deal was
agreed on by the cabinet "without
opposition" when it came up last
neremher. The premier has

Oftarged that his opposition sought
So raise the issue to win votes

in next November's general elec elections.
tions. elections. The rebellious ministers, mem members
bers members of the leftwing Ahdut Avoda
TTnitv rf T.ahorl and manam

(United Workers) parties, refused

Ben-Gunon's ultimatum mai wiey
resign, and forced, him to quit
himself.
They "violated the law of the
state and disregarded an obliga obligation
tion obligation they assumed in the Knesset,"
he said.
TNEDERED RESIGNATION
"By this (letter) I tender my
re&ignStioti frotffttie' goVernment,"
he said. "My resignation Is tanta-

Rebel Teamsters To Attempt
Legal Action To Oust Hoffa

- o

WASHINGTON (U?I) God Godfrey
frey Godfrey P. Schmidt, attorney for a
group of rebel tea.nster mem members,
bers, members, said yesterday he will take di direct
rect direct legal action in a month or
twoAto- fyPUaBies R. Hoffa as
president of 'the big union.
He said the strategy of the 12
rank-and-file members would be
to have Hoffa disqualified or ex ex-pelled'from
pelled'from ex-pelled'from the Teamsters so that
ne could not be a candidate to,
succeed himself If the legal man maneuver
euver maneuver succeeds'- V i
SchmidVwno recently resigned
as a member of a three man
Board of Monitors appointed "by a
federal court to ride herd on the
Teamsters, said he hoped the
monitors would join. in. the action
but that this decision was up to
them.
He said some 263 charges had
piled up against Hrtftarjand nis
administration since last August
only to lie collecting dust while
rank-and-file teamsters and union
officials hostile to Hoffa's regime
had heen disciplined or ousted.
"Thse charges are substantial
enou; to oust Hoffa as provision provisional
al provisional president"'- of the. Teamsters,
Schmidt said during a television
program (CBS-Face the Nation)
Later, in discussing what he
termed the need for strong labor
reform legislation, Schmidt said
that "If a.-business man, had- done
a fraction of the things tnat Hoffa
did, he'd be in jail in two weeks
and he ought 5to be."
The attorney, who said he did
hot mean Hoff should be ousted
without trial, indicated he would
ask Federal Judge F. Dickisnon
Letts, who set ud the Board of

Monitors to frame a jeferee to
examine Mie 'charRes against Hof Hoffa
fa Hoffa and arrange for a union trial.
Schmidt was an original mem

ber of the Board of Monitors set
up by Letts in a compromise set settlement
tlement settlement of a suit by tne rank-and-filo
.teamsters who chareed that

Hoffa's election was "rigged."

-fne1 ouorncy nietuiicu iv av-
mate his chances of forcing Hof Hoffa's
fa's Hoffa's ouster or to guess how long
the procedure might take.
He also said it would not erase
corruption in the union, the na nation's
tion's nation's biggest, any more than
"getting. rid of Hitler" by itself
would have erased nazism. But
he said it would be. 4'a very sub substantial
stantial substantial contribution to a cleanup
which is long overdue."
Reminded that some of Hoffa's
close associates would be in cnarge
of the union anyway, at least un until
til until a new election could be held,
Schmidt said "We must take ac action
tion action slnwlv ...we can't use a blun

derbuss.. .the best way to start it

is by taking action at tne top.
Asked About Hoffa's Chancot
It wan when he was asked if he

thought Hoffa could win election

in a democratically conducted
election that Schmidt revealed his
strategy i Of trying to get the
Teamster bosp disqualified or ex expelled
pelled expelled to block him from seeking
the office again..
Hp said an exnulslon "mient

run for life" or might be merely

for a set period of years.
Schmidt said it was his own
opinion, that Hoffa could not win
reelection in a fairly conducted
election. He said he thought a
nationwide poll (Gallu) was right
two years ago when, he said, it
found that 75 per cent of the
Teamsters didn't want Hoffa.
Reminded, that-many anti-Hoffa
union leaders thought the Team Teamster
ster Teamster rhieju would, win anyway.
Scnmif't- -said, that Ms Just, their
own Idea.

mount to the government's decis
ion to resign."

He told newsmen after emerging

from the presidential palace that

his resignation and the luiesseta
approval last week of the armi

deal "have to a smau extern re
moved the diserace which two fac

tions in the government have

hrraieht on the state Ahdut Avo

da and MaDam mainly Ahdut

Avoda."

Tn addition to staving on as

caretaker premier. Ben-Gurion will

continue to function in his dual

role as defense minister, r; u:
TJiis was the3 latesj; in S neries
of crises Ben-Gurion nas' faced

since he began fighting for estab

lishmsnt of an Israeli state more

than half a century ago in Pales

tine.
RETIRED IN 1953 v

Since 1948, he has been out of
office only once.1 He retired for

"reasons of health" in 1953 but

returned to Dower again in 1955

weathering seevral political

storms since then.

He insisted that Israel needed

thA arms deal with Germany as

a practical matter that outweighed
itter memories of Hitler and the

Nazis. ...

He had given the four, Opposing
ministers until 7 p.m. (noon e.d.t.)

to quit. When they refused, the

brought down the enure govern.

ment.

Pickup 8th ph 1st lead: tho prime
The prime minister thus rouht
rouht on y bthe disclosure in

tn1, JWi?V"BJ7' fife
el," that Israel .-.had sold West

Germany 250,000 grenade launch

ers. The disclosure immediately
caused a furore in Israel where
no one has forgotten Hitler's

slaughter of Jews.

The cabinet accepted the arms

deal last Dec. 14 and Ben-Gunon

accused the leftist (parties.,of rais raising
ing raising the issue, again only to gart

ner votes in next Novembers gen
eral election.

Tne parliament supported the
crime minister on the deal and

beat down Communist and other

leftwing attempts to smash the

arms sale. But the ministers of
interior, development transport

and health fought Ben-Gurion.

The cabinet met on the issue

yesterday afternoon. Ben Gurion
did not attend because the four

ODDOsine ministers were present

According to law, Ben Gurion

could not dismiss the ministers

and thus his only way out was

to dissolve the entire cabinet ana

try to form a new one without

the four dissidents.

Disclosure of the projected sale
of $3,5000,000 werth 'of arms to
West Germany had raised protets
against Israel doing any business

with the West German state. Re

ligious parties also raised their

voices against the. deal.
Ben-Gurion said it was "vital

to Israel's defenses and that the

armv came ahead of old memor

ies. In an interview last week he

said he himself favored diploma

tic relations between Israel and

West Germany.

POP DEMAND RISES

, NEW YORK -(UPI) Americans

swieged $570 million worth of sott
drink cnld thrnueh automatic

vpnHino mnrhineof last vear. Ac

cording to i-epsi uoia wi.; were

are close to one million sott

ririnlr units anotted across the na

fion, compared with only. 400,000

in 1950.

mm1

I Ct H k k i !". i

Italian llevspaper

I';

v HE'S MOT PI Unci NO A CM KFHafrv French' nosition. left, may be reminiscent of the

little Dutch boy who aaved the village by plugging the dike, but Harry isn't serving hi comV
i munity W'toaytott, Ohio.' The' 11-yeaf-old stuck his arm in drain pipe while hunting a
i chipmunk family. Ho couldn't get it unstuck. So foremen hammee away at tho wall, right,
V whllt Harrjt weart helmet to tvoitf dust and (lying-chips. 1

In Port

"ROME." July 8. (UPI) A leading

Italian newspaper today charged
that "fifth columns'" of longshore

men 3 under orders from agents oi
Moscow" were operating in the

port of New York in e shadow

pf the 5tiue-ot ju Deny. -The
Rome newspaper II Tempo
charged that an "international ring
ot saboteurs" ;iri U.S. and Austra Australian
lian Australian ports was supporting striking
Italian seamen and intimidating
non-strikers. I asked diplomatic

steps against what it said was the

"tolerance" of the alleged provo provocateurs
cateurs provocateurs by the U.S. and Australian
government and their alle ge d
"weakness" in com batting ..them.
"We hope the 'tolerance' and
'weakness' of some western coun countries
tries countries towards the Fifth Columns
that assault and damage our mer merchant
chant merchant marine does not conceal a

wish to help their own merchant!

marines' by affecting Italian com
petition, II Tempo said.

Reports Japs Fly
For Trujillo Govt.
Denied by Japanese

Reform School Grad
Hopes He Can Return

TOKYO Julv 8 (UPI) The Ja

panese government today denied
that any Japanese pilots were fly flying
ing flying for the Dominican Republic in
its campaign against rebel ele

ments.

The foreign ministry said "There

is nn truth" to the charges, which

were carried tills week by the

Communist New China News A.

gency.

The New China broadcast was
based on articles which appeared
In HAivenawri in Cumcikn.

A fnrpiun nffire snnkesman said first

the foreign ministry had received
a report that such a story had ap appeared
peared appeared in Caracas. "But it just

isn't true he said.

He suggested it might have start

ed rrom me iaci mat me uomimi; uomimi;-an
an uomimi;-an government formed a "foreign
legion' in March to help fight the

rebels.

"Some 20 or 30 Japanese living

there appear to have joined," the
official said. But it is hardly like likely
ly likely that they were pilots."

WASHINGTON (UPI) Jasper

T trill To in ltlralv nia nn.

ly ilumnua of the National Train Training
ing Training School whose ambition m to

return to his alma miter.

The National Training School is

a boy's reformatory nere.

Jasper. Negro boy from one

of Washington's slum areas, was

sent there m 1953 as an incorrigi

ble juvenile delinquent. 1

He was men only 16, out us rec

ord already showed five arrests

for drunkenness, assault and oth other
er other crimes.

Jasper spent three years at the

training school. At first he was a
tough, rebellious inmate who snt

a lot of time m solitary confine confinement.
ment. confinement. He was turned down three

times for parole.

The psychiatrists laid Jasper

was i dangerously twwieo Doy,

full of hatred and violence, and it
wasn't safe to turn him loos on
society.
Like manv luvenilo delinauents.

(Jasper had a first diss mind
rhich he had rarely bothered to

exercise in academic purauiu. lie
puVjt to work now, devising a
plan to get out on parole. His
scheme was astute: He would read

up on psychology, find out why
the doctors were faulting him,
and learn what to say the next

time his case came up for review.
"I sot a lot of heavy books on

psychology from the school libra

ry, and began reading tnem," ne

recalls. At first, I was just .try

ing to figure now to get out on

parole. But I got interested in

what I. was reading. After a

while I itopped thinking about

parole, and started trying to fig figure
ure figure out myself."
It was at this time that Jasper

became acquainted with the

jmmmf It

New Agreements
Nab Tax Dodgers
CHICAGO (UPI) Detection

of persons who fail to submit
either Eederal or state tax re returns
turns returns is a basic aim of new Fed

eral-state "agreements of co co-operation;'
operation;' co-operation;' according to a tax

research firm.

The Commerce Clearing House

said seven states have signed

such agreements with the Federal

government providing for broad broader
er broader exchange of information about
income tax returns. The seven

are Colorado, Kansas, Kentucky,

Minnesota, Montana, North Car

olina and Wisconsin,

ALL BODIES FOUND

OSLO, Norway (UPI)-Search

crews have recovered the bodies

of all 24 victims of the fire which

gutted the Stalheim Hotel at Vos-

sestrand June 23, a police official
reported Thursday. At least. IT of

the victims wen believed to be

Americans.

HOLE STORYr-farry Sears
kneels behind his trophy after
winning the Pee Wee Golf
Tournament in Orlando, Fla.
The Waycross, Ga., 16-year-old
fired a 141 in 36-hole final.

Mansfield Demands
Stale Department
Air Harriman Report

WASHINGTON, July 6 (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The State Department today had

under ronsiderdtion a demandfrom

Senate Democratic Whip Mike

Mansfield (Motl.) that it give Con
cresd the full text of former Gov.

Averelt Harriman's report on his

talk with Soviet Premier iNiKiia

Khrushchev.

Mansfield sent a telegram to

Sfteretarv of State Christian Her

ter last night asking that the Har Harriman
riman Harriman report be made available to
the Senate Foreign Relations Com Committee
mittee Committee and to all appropriate State
Department personnel.
The report previously was "leak "leaked"
ed" "leaked" to some newsmen. Its gist
was carried Thursday by two

newspapers (New York Times and

New York Heraia moune j.
Mansfield's demand was support.

ed by Sen. A.S Mike Monroney
(D-Okla.) a former newspaper newspaperman,
man, newspaperman, who said there should be

"no exclusive release" of such in
formation. Monroney said the Har
riman reoort should be made gen

eraliy available unless it contains

material which is classified.
Mansfield tod United Press In

temational he also saw no reason
why the public ; should not know

about .parts of the former New

York governor's brivate report

that did not deal with national sec
urity. ;,
Mansfield said he was disturb.

ed at the department's stand that
the document could not be made
public because of Harriman's priv private
ate private contract with a news syndicate
for publication on his accounts of

his travels. ; i

j
Rev. S. Everette Giles, a young

Negro minister who had come to

tne National Training school as a
chaplain.
Ia long, patient counseling ses sessions,
sions, sessions, the Rev.. Mr. Giles over overcame
came overcame Jasper's suspicions of "re "religious
ligious "religious people." .He convinced him
that Jeaus Christ came Into : the
world, not to pat good boys on the
head, but to seek out and save
bad boys. Even a boy who hated
himself and the world, tne chap

lain said, could find acceptance,

forgeveness and love.
The chaplain did more than
talk. He helped Jasper to get a
parole, and arranged for him to
start over in a different environ environment
ment environment aa a student at Kittxell Jun Junior
ior Junior College, an institution sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the African Methodist Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Church at Kettrell, N.C.
"I planned, to study chemistry
and become a chemical engineer'
Jasper said in an interview. "But
the more I felt I should devote
my life to helping others."
Jasper is now a theological stu student
dent student at Wilberforce College, Wil Wil-berforce,
berforce, Wil-berforce, Ohio. He is working
with the Rev. Mr. Giles this sum summer
mer summer as a seminarian assistant.
When he graduates from theolog theological
ical theological school, he plans to go back to

National Training School as a

chaplain.

Murderer Of Four On
Weekend Rampage
Executed In Spain
MADRID, July 4 (UPI)-Quadru-ple
killer Jose Maria Jarabo, the
"most sensational" murdered in
Spain's recent history, was execut
ed here early today.
Jarabo, 37, part Spanish and

part Puerto Rioan, was garroted
at nearby Carabanchel prison af after
ter after an appeal against a four-way

death sentence was turned aown.
The series of murders, which

took place here last July, were la labelled
belled labelled by the Spanish press as

"the most sensational of the
"century." Jarabo, the press de

cided, was the "most sensational

killer."

Jarabo died at 6:30 a.m. In a

dramatic execution by garroting.

He went to his execution in a

blue suit and tie and apparently

without fear wit at the last min minute,
ute, minute, eyewitnesses said, he lost his
self-control and had to be support support-ed
ed support-ed as he sat on the execution
stool.
Jarabo, whose mother was Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rican and father Spanish, kill killed
ed killed four persons last year in a
weekend rampage.
He nv rdered a jewelry store o o-Derator.
Derator. o-Derator. the man's wife nd part

ner," aiid irfald In an "attempts1!;1

regain a pawned ring fM letter:

r r

HERE IS THE DOUBLE PAYOFF!
PRACTICALLY "SEAL" THESE -INVENTORY
BARGAINS
AND 11
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE
IN OUR FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

FOLD-A-WAY BEDS, w mattress 139.95
BED FRAME Adjustable, double
or sinfle 16.75
BAMBOO BLINDS S.95
ELECTRIC WAFFLER GRILLE 24.95
WHISTLING TEA KETTLE 1.95
SET 3 Aluminum Pots 1.50
UPHOLSTERED BACO CHAIR 69.95
RATTAN FAN CHAIR, wrought Iron legs 21.50
MELMAC PLASTIC DINNERWARE 4 Pes. 36.50

To Clear
$25.95
1 11.50
. 1.95
I 11.95
f" 1.49
j 1JB9

49.5s
12.50
24.50

Lucky Winners This Week

Col. C. 9. Meador
Margaret Rennio
L. A. Ferguson
Mrs. Donald Higgins
James N. McNabb
Ruth Jemmoth
Juana D. de Montecer
Arnulfa de Guerrero

Silvia de Ramirez
Berta C. da Moreno
Judith A. de Brown ''
Judith B. de Ortega
Noeml de Arrocha
Hortensia Lima .Young
Dalra A. de Jimenez

ffht tfurnitur & &(omt ffurrusfung Start
4th Of July Ave. & "H" St. Tel. 2-0725

GRUNDIG on PARADE

28 Beautifully Designed Cabinets...

Luxurious and Sophisticated I

SO 122 WE

1

MORE...
than you had bargained for

SO 131 WE

11

LESS...

than you ever expected to pay.
SPECIAL DUTY-FREE PRICES

SO HI WE
WjueblsMa

l ..uJ

;t,V

Central 26-109

Calidonia

1

SO 141 WE



MOKDATrJULT 1.1351

octal and Jtherw'iAe Vox 134, & '"tc r $ J ""Hf VpCfvl0F :
? &, 34- Panama 'jJiL ,v pftMj

Ji mff L cmJ If uLflmm

MRS. GOLDA MEIR TO BE HONORED
ATRECEPTION TOMORROW AT HILTON HOTEL
Mr.. Golda Melr. Israel's Fereig. Minlrter, will be f oot ooted
ed ooted tomorrow morning at a reception given by the Israeli Cul Cultural
tural Cultural Committee at the Panama Hilton Hotel
The distinguished visitor wUI Uj In Panama only ne
day. She is en route from Colombia on an anofttelal toor of
South and Central America.

Isthmian TeastmasUrs
To Moot Tomorrow
The Uthmian Toastmasicrs
Club has scheduled a meeting for
tomorrow evening at six in the
fern loom the Tivoli Guest
Bouse.
Toastmaster of the Evening
Pick Home will present speak speakers
ers speakers Mickey Kaplan, Paul Moran
fed Shaw, Jim O'Rorke and Al
francs.
The meeting will be evaluted
by Vinpeol Siava, and Alf O'Leary
till be in charge of table topics.
Further information about the
ffoastmasters club may be obtain obtained
ed obtained by galling Cdr. S. E. Taylor,
jSfavy 34.
uerry Heishtt Women's
n.j. l unrn Wednesday

The tjuarry rieigms numc. i league win nave us juiy meei meei-Chro
Chro meei-Chro will have a Hawaiian-style i;ng imrsday evening at 7:30 in
luncheon Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. tne library of the Balboa USO USO-at
at USO-at the Quarry Heights Officers' jb. Service personnel and inter

rinh
An interesting program has Deen
planned, featuring a display of
Jewels by Mr. Ditrani of Panama
City.
Hostesses for the occasion will
be Mrs. Clayton Fry, Mrs. Leon
Corso and Mrs. William Jones.
Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Hunt of
Balboa announce the birth of their
.t;i4 ii0hter horn Fri-
tlav at Go'reas Hospital. She has
been named Lisa Michelle.
The maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Dunning of
Balboa, and the paternal grand grandmother
mother grandmother if Mrs. Nellie Hunt of Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. Charity Card Group,
Balboa Woman's Club
The Charity Card Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
Thursday at noon at tie Fort A-
mador Officers Open Mess.
Reservations should be made by
Wednesday with one of the host-

Lock Clothes Closets, Dads,
ifjas Steal Male Datis igdin

By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK (UPI) The great
male robbery is on.
.Not since Dietrich donned trou trousers
sers trousers in the 1930's and started a
fid which became a way of life
have we women stolen so many
styles from the boys.
We are copying their suits,
their shirts, their trousers, their
shoes and, yes, their hats.
Mostly this mannish trend shows
throughout fait- clothes. But the
ladies in Dallas aren't waiting.
Women's Wear Daily reports
that for their personal use, Dallss
models have been purchasing
men's straw hats for casual sum summer
mer summer wear. The idea has caught
on, and other fashionable women
are showing up in the straws for
informal occasion.
I For fall, throughout the millin millinery
ery millinery industry, there is the mascu masculine
line masculine trend. Derbies and fedoris
re favorite shapes, although
there are some towering Cossack
types 'which designer Adele Simp Simp-ion
ion Simp-ion dubbed 'American Macmil Macmil-lan,"
lan," Macmil-lan," for the British prime min-
AVOID
DIAPER RASH
Don't let your
baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
very diaper
change, uss
MEXANA

fi

i

" pm 3-0740

esses, Mrs. Kay Daniels, nama
j-4711; Mrs. tmiiy Uoltoo, fana fana-ma
ma fana-ma 3-777; Mrs. fclsa laram,. Ma Manama,
nama, Manama, i-KMl; or Mrs. rnylus
Kuper, Balboa 4442.
Fourth Of July Dance
Al Cultural Canter
A r ow lb of july social event
in Panama City was a dance Sa Saturday
turday Saturday evening at tne Panamanian-North
Ameucan Binational Cen Center.
ter. Center. Students and members of the
staff and their guests attended the
event.
Meeting
AF Writers League
The Panama canal Zone Chap
ter of the Armed Forces Writers
ested civilians are invited to ai
.ei d.
Atlantic Camera Club
A special movie night will be
featured for Atlantic Camera
Club members and guest this
evening at 7.45 in the clubs rooms
at Mount Hope.
The films will be "Skin Diving"
"Wings Over Britain and "Wings
Over U.S.A."
A special surprise is also being
planned for tonight's meeting
REDS CLAIM DISCOVERY
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China today reported the dis discovery
covery discovery of a copper smelting set settlement
tlement settlement dating back mors than
ng oacK mors un.,
3.000 years. The New China Newi:"
1 ..IA .oll.mnl'. p.
mains were discovered in Nan Nan-yang
yang Nan-yang County of Honaa Province,
Central China, during construc construction
tion construction of a reservoir on the upper
reaches of the Ahn River.
ister whose adoption of Russian
hat styles on a visit to Russia
made international news.
To expand ths manniah trend,
there are high crowned clothes,
swaggers, and .jU&Gatbo-type
slouches.
Ev?n women's shoes for fall
show the male influence. Last
year, one of the new styles for
men was the sneaker, done in
leather. This fall, women will be
taking H over, says the leather
industries of America. The sneak sneaker
er sneaker Is done in beige, bone, brown
and brown and white and black
and white combinations. Som
look like a bowline shoe with
boot-like lacing high around the
ankle.
Seventeen" magazine, in its
fall roundup of fshions for the
coed set, pointed to .the 'great
male robbery" with copies of a
West Point coat, a Chesterfield
dress, the heavy knit 'boy sweat sweater,"
er," sweater," shirts with coin cuff links
and button-down collars, and cor cor-duriy
duriy cor-duriy pants with belts and
houndstooth weitkits.
One day spent on Seventh Ave Avenue
nue Avenue looking at fall clothes is e-
nough to show how we re follow following
ing following the boys. Ready-to-wear is
full of pin-stripe snd chalk-stripe
fabrics, means wear tweeds, co coverts
verts coverts and worsted twills.
Suits have blarer Iscketi. dou
ble breasted jackets reminiscent
of riding coasts, and even the
men's smoking jacket has beer
con'ed.
Two ringleaders In this stolen
from-the-men movement .rs de
signers John Welti, an expert or
artorlswear. and ArMd SeaH
who ran do anything from casur'
clothe to balUowns with equa'
aplomb.

qppIvo polroohod In

r I LI; wist

Lutheran Church
Begins Spanish
Missionary Work
Under the direction of the Rev.
Robert F Gussick, Lutheran mis missionary
sionary missionary counsellor foj; the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean area, Redeemer Lutheran
Church of Balboa., has commene commene-ed
ed commene-ed its mission to the Spanish Spanish-sneakine
sneakine Spanish-sneakine DODulace of the Isthmus.
Sunday evening, services in Spa Spanish
nish Spanish are now being conducted bi
weekly at the Balboa parish at
7:30 p.m. Instructions in the Lu Lutheran
theran Lutheran faith are being held each
Thursday evening at 7:30. A reli religious
gious religious eurvery is being carried on
to Panama City with the distribu distribution
tion distribution of Gospel tracts and biblical
literature. Announcements of all
services ad special events of the
work will be sent to call wno oe oe-sire
sire oe-sire their names on the mailing
list.
Napoleon Artigas 0., a native
nf Salvador and candidate for the
Lutheran ministry, recently arriv
ed on the Isthmus witii his family
to begin the first full time Luther Lutheran
an Lutheran work of this kind in the history
of Panama. Artlgas has had ex
perience n the protestant mission
field of Nicaragua. He has spent
six years of study and active work
under the guidance of Kev. uus
sick in Uw beginnings of the Luth Lutheran
eran Lutheran mission work in Guatemala.
And he has recently complied
further secular schooling in Ma
nagua, Nicaragua.
For the past three years tne
Lutherans on the Isthmus have
taken an active interest in the
Spanish work here and with the
thought that Artigas would one
day come to the Isthmus as a full
time missionary, Ghe congregation
at Redeemer has sent a regulrar
monthly contribution to him, that
mZb com n ecessarj
schooling.
The Spi-nish services will con
tinue in the Balboa parish until it
... miiro (flt in .g.ek
"""r r-u
' ''
Coast Guard Begins
Evacuation Of Men
From Burning Tanker
PAMERONL La.. rtJPO The
jCoast Guard, unable fo. control i
raging tire aooara a Belgian
tanker, brgan owing crewmem crewmem-bers
bers crewmem-bers ashore in life boats yesterday
A Coas' Guard cutter and patrol
boat at the scene of the firs about
five miles off the Louisiana coast
here radioed that 26 of the 3 or
34 crewmen of the tanker An An-vers,
vers, An-vers, out of Antwerp. Belgium,
hav been taken ashor.
"Not able to control fire, but
continuing efforts," the radio
message said.
The fire broke out in tne en engine
gine engine room, and there was an un un-confinerl
confinerl un-confinerl report it had spread to
h" bridge.
There were no injuries reported.
Five more Coast Guard and
Na v shins rushed to the scene
eland onmmprrial "p nan'
pened by stopped to help fight the
fir1.
Part of the careo consisted o'
h'"hlv infimmbl resin and fish
oil, and the Coast Guard said if
'he water from the hoses hif rica
in the cargo. It mft swell snd
nap the bulkheads. They said the
f;re mi"M explode the rice dust
in he holds.
Th tnker lo rrried lumber.
phosphorous iron ore and highly
tnfimmaMp cot'nn.
A Coa' Guard auxiliary boat
nulled a 1'feboa' carrying 12 crew crewmen
men crewmen the five miles back to shors,
and a sheriff's boat nulled in an another
other another lifeboat with 14 survivors.
A Navy destrover and mln mln-'Weeper
'Weeper mln-'Weeper and twn Coast Gi'ird cut cut-'ers
'ers cut-'ers were rushi1" to Cameron
nn Galveston, Tex.. ind a nat nat-""1
""1 nat-""1 boat from nearby Sabine, Tex.,
" en route.
AN0F sa-fiiHixv
r'OPF.VHAGKN, Denmark
TtTT)Two high ranVInc Soviet
tola's .Trived here Wednesday
- f'lcusR seenrltv arrsncementi
Premier Nlklta S. Khnish-
hiv during his state visit next
month.

1 11

I ?' 7,f,, -'', z, Mi . Ill

MISS ALICI
Margarita Girl
Is Honor Graduate
From Texas School
Miss Alice Ruth Cahmbers,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
E. Chambers of Margarita, was
among 26 honor graduates in the
class of 293 at Texas Women's
University at Denton. She receiv received
ed received a bachelor of science degree
in ursing, and is now working in
the emergency operating room at
Parkland Memorial Hospital,
Dallas.
Later this year, she plans to
work in the Presbyterian Medical
Center in New York-City, at the
same time continuing her studies
toward a master's degree in nurs nursing.
ing. nursing. Attending the commencement
exercises at Denton were her par
ents and her sisters, Jeanne and
Carlg Their stateside visit also
included a stop in St. Louis to
see Mr. Chamber's mother and
sister, Mrs. W. R. Cahmbers an
Mrs. Ruth C. Townsend, In Wash
ington, D.C., they visited their son
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard L. Chambers, and tenir
three children, and they visited
Mrs. Chamber's aunst and unci,
Mr. and Mrs. Jarhes A." May," 1a
Manhasset, -L. I.
Jeanne Chambers has complet-

Business Groups Pushing
Tax Relief Legislation

WASHINGTON (UPI) Busi Business
ness Business groups, armed with some ad administration
ministration administration support, open a con congressional
gressional congressional drive this week for a
program of tax relief which they
say will spur American investment
overseas.
Their spokesman will argue that
such action is vital to the free
world's efforts to combat Russia's
worldwide economic offensive.
They will appear before the House
Ways & Means Committee during
tnree days of hearings starting
Tuesday.
The administration, departing
departing from its no-tax-cut poli policy,
cy, policy, announced two months ago
that it would support a sharply sharply-curtailed
curtailed sharply-curtailed version of the far-rsch-
ing bill which the tax-drafting com committee
mittee committee will consider.
The legislation is sponsored by
Rep. Hale Boggs (D-La.), an in influential
fluential influential mPmber of the panel. But
it will have to be whittled down
considerably to win committee ap
proval.
A kev provision, on which tne
hearings probably will center,
would permit payment of income
taxes to lie deferred on earnings
from foreign investments as long
as tne earnings are re-Invested
abroad.
A npw tvno nf fnrelen busing.'
corporation would be entilletT to
claim the tax deferment so long
as its earnings were not funneled
bark to the United Statep. Ameri

Vkw Qtin&hahy
Leave: PANAMA 7:30 a.m.
Arrive: "SAN JOSE 8:15 a.m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 10:35 o.m.
Arrive: MEXICO 2:40 p.m.

CHAMIIRS

flew Art Exhibit
On View Al JVB
On display at the USO-JWB is
the art exhibit of the works of
Mrs. Georgia Thomassin of Pa
nama.
Mrs. Thomassin's exhibition
comprises a aeries of watercolors
J t .(..,;. In "Mivd"
medium and includes two still lifes
"Heliconia" and "Tropical Fruit"
and many landscapes depicting
the Canal Zone, the Republic of
Panama and Taboga.
Born in Montreal. Canada, Mrs.
Thomassin is now a United States
citizen. Before coming to pana pana-ma,
ma, pana-ma, she lived in New York City,
Washington, D.C. and Fort Myers
Beach in Florida.
Currently studying oil painting
with Alberto Dutary of Panama,
she has also had tutelage with
William Henry of fort myers
Beach and Naples, Fla.
This new art display will be on
exhibit at the Armed Forrces Ser Service
vice Service Center until July 25.
ed her sophomore year as a ma
thematics major at North texa
State College in Denton. She re-f
turned to the Isthmus -WHIT "her
parents, aboard the S Cristobal
to spend the summer vacation.
can firms could set up such corp
orstions as subsidiaries.
Although opposed to the bill's
other major tax relief provisions,
the Treasury, Commerce and State
Departments have announced they
would "support" tax-deferral, pro
vided Its scope were limited to
underdeveloped areas abroad.
To apply such benefits on world
wide basis, the Treasury said,
would result in uncessary tax
"windfalls" on long-standing
American investments in highly
industrialized European countries.
But the administration's support
of the tax deferral feature has
encourageed some backers of the
leglslaion to believe that a com
promise version of the bill has
at least an outside chance of be
coming law this year.
Chances for House approval are
rated about 50-50. Senate action
during the current session seems
doubtful, at best.
Should Congress complete ac action
tion action on the legislation before ad-
Snirnment it could turn out to
s the only tax relief provided
for anv grouo this year.
Earlier this year the House
overwhelmingly approved a pro program
gram program of tax relief for self-em-nloved
persons to enable ttvem to
build up retirement funds. But ad administration
ministration administration objections have raised
dnneer of a veto, should that leg leg-Wlatinn
Wlatinn leg-Wlatinn reach the White house
this yea'.

LM

optimistic . and happy

LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A.

KOSTH

7QSI ,.,
Al
AA10IIJ
10114
SOUTH (D)
AS
VAKIIIS
AM
AKI
Both vulnerable
Wee Kertk East
Pass 1N.T. Pass
Pass I V Pass
Past Pass Pas
Opening lead 4 Q
spilth reallv had to 20 out of his
wav to eo set at his four-heart I
contract.

He won the opening lead and!S0ne other place where "refresh-

noted thai the only way be could
lose his contract would be to find
all four trumps in one hand and
the diamond king in West.
He noted a possible safety play
to guard against that 4-0 trump
break provwea k wouia oe rast
that would show up with all four
trumps. South promptly led a
trump to dummy's queen. II West
showed out he intended to lead
a heart through East and get
back to dummy for a second
heart finesse by underleading his
ace of diamonds.
Unfortunately for this South
both opponents followed to the
first trump so there wss no prob problem
lem problem in that suit.
Now South swapped horses in
mid stream. Instead of simply
drawing trumps and conceding
one trick m each other suit he
decided to take the diamond
finesse. This was right up weft's
alley. He took his king and
led another diamond which East
ruffed.
South still had to bse a spade
and a club and his fine contract
bad been tossed bodily out the
window.
Q The bidding has been:
mi Bouta west i
2 Pass T i
You, South, hold:
4JMS4 Af qjl4
What do you do?
QI i
A Bit three tHamondt. There
almcet surely a lm bi the
fin rtcp la to set dianwndi a
the trump (Bt.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner continues with a
bid of tour clubs. What rln vmi
do now?
Aauiwwj TeeMaW
Point 4 Head Male
Democracy Talk
Al BalboaMA
Harris P. Dawson. Acting Direc
tor of -Point 4 in Panama will
speak on the Subject Extending
Democracy" as part ot me cur current
rent current Adventuring in Democracy se series
ries series at the Balboa YMCA Tuesday
at 7:30 p.m.
During the program, an excel
lent film will be shown about the
work of Point 4 in other countries.
From 1953-55, Mr. Dawson was
in Washington D.C. with the Inter International
national International Cooperation Administra Administration
tion Administration as Central American and
Caribbean Divisibn director. He
has served outside of the United
States with Point, 4 and the State
Department In Pakistan, Germa Germany,
ny, Germany, Austria, and Greece, prior to
coming to Panama.
Originally from Mobile, Alaba Alabama,
ma, Alabama, Mr. Dawson received an A.
B. Degree in Economics from
Dartmouth College and an M. A.
iDegree from the Amos Tuck
i School of Business Administration.
He has numerous technical cru
des in various magazines and has
given radio and TV talks on eco economic
nomic economic and foreign affairs topics.
The public is cordially Invited to
attend this interesting program
free of. charge.
OIVIN PAPAL AUDIINCK
ROME (UPD-Msgr. Timothy
Manning, auxiliary to the arch arch-bishon
bishon arch-bishon of Los Angeles, left here
by plane, today for Damascus.
Manninf yesterday ws received
in private audience by Pope John
XXIII.

LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
Pressure controlled, air conditioned
Cabins ;
Only 2 teate abreast for your
comfort 1
Panoramic windows
Deliolous breakfa.it and exquisite hot
meals served in flight
e Bi.linguai stewardesses give you
personalized service

- AVE. J. AROSEMENA

(Oerifby Kllf alien j is en v v-ejtie
ejtie v-ejtie Her twest e4umnW e e-gay
gay e-gay Is mevle semerfian, Danny
Key.) i'-.
Anyone Who has ever had m

face aDoear. even momentarily,
on a motion picture screen, im
mediately becomes me target 01
homogeneous group insUntly re re-cognized
cognized re-cognized by al actors-the lolki
who "knew you when.' ;
Now, don't mistake my mean
inc. There are plenty in this group
who are fine, wonderful, people
those who have remained among
mv closest friends from my school
days until today. But -there are
nthers.
Thre'c the one. for example.
who confronts you in a public
'place usually a nigniciuo op
ments" are served and already
anticipating a rebuff, draws him himself
self himself up in front of you to cnal cnal-lenge
lenge cnal-lenge you with the statement: statement:-"You
"You statement:-"You don't remember me, do
VOll?"
I've developed a stock answer
to this one, true or not- I say
"No." I
There's also the one who may
have been introduced to you at a
mrtv one niffht back in the dark
ages, who approaches you with
the request mat you ao a oeneiu
performance next Tuesday for a
group of his lodge members. When
you explain weakly that is the
night you have promised to make
an appearance on behalf of the
Cancer Fund at the Los Angeles
Coliseum, he slinks away, mur
muring darkly:
"Why, that ungrateiui so-anu-w
And after all I did for him!"
But my favorite is the woman
who bounces up to me and ex
claims: i
"Why, Danny Kaye! You haven't
changed a bit!"
I suppose I shouldn't let this
annoy me, because she obviously
means it as a compliment, mil n
always unsettles me. I wouldn't
like to think that 1 hadn't changed
a bit. I think I change a little bit
every day. I don t mean only that
th lines around mv eyes get deep
er or that other physical signs of
the passing years manifest thern, thern,-selves
selves thern,-selves daily, which they do. I
mean that I like to minx i grow
a little more every dav. that my
interests change and my ontiopS;
and attitudes change.
Even my work has cnangea ana
I'd be the last to try to deny it.
But I don't think I've changed as

100 Zuni Indians Battle

To Save Flaming Forest

SIERAVILLE, Cnlil. (UPD (UPD-One
One (UPD-One hundred Zuni Indian fire
Kimt? took their skills Into bate
the today against a ,agin.g forest
fire which already has burned lOv lOv-000
000 lOv-000 acres of valuable timber and
threatens to get totally out of
hand in the face ot su-au mpn
winds.
John Biglev. dispatcher for tne
Tahoe National Forest, scene
of the blaze, said the Indians plus
60 prison inmates brought to I860
the number ot men on tne ure
line.
Thus far there have been no in
juries.
He said strong winds had died
down during the morning and fire
fighters had made "good prog progress"
ress" progress" toward controlling the four
day old inferno that nas destroyed
27,000,000 board feet of timber and
has threatened it least one town.
But a special weather bureau
mobile unit at the scene of the
KU nredicted 40-50 mile winds
later yesterday. Winds of similar
strength turned tne area into an
uncontrollable sea of flame Fri-
rift v
Smoke in this small mountain
town two miles south of the
burn, was as thick as fog. It waa
so heavy pnotograpners naa air
ficulty making pictures.
Aiding the fire fighters were
four tanker airplanes which have
been saturating the Burning area
with borate, a chemical fire su-
pressor. Bigley said the planes
have been landing and taking off
from nearby grass valley, as fast
at thev could resuDol? their tdnks.
Bigley said the 1000 reisdnets of
Loyattown, two miies norm iji me
fire, have been alerted for Imme Immediate
diate Immediate evacuation. But ha 'added
' V Consult
' Voficall

3

No. 3140 (Acrou from Olympic Swimming Pool)

j f.h

by j DorofhyKillgallen

SHiiMh
tuuvu mm pvt-uw jww i
Since my lsst few motion p'C-
(urea, includinc mv present one,.
"The Five Pennies," have snown
me in more or less legitimate
character portrayals, I hay Been
asked frequently if 1 have given
up comedy and have decided to
become a "dramatic actor."
My only answer to this is an un unqualified
qualified unqualified and slightly horrified
no!"-with a capital no. I have
no "lusions'Veither "de or "il
about trvlne to compete with
Laurence Olivier. He doesn't tell
jokes. I don't. play 'Hamlet; -
Without too mucn vanity ana
with some support here and there
i think of myself as a fairly fun
ny fellow. When I was a spindly
Kia at l nomas jeucrsuu ni
School in Brooklyn, I used to get ;
laughs all the time. My teachers
weren't always amused by we
but my classmates thought 1 was
a riot.
I've spent 25 years since then,
learning how to polish this natur
al inclination to be a fool into a
professional sense of comedy.
Wouldn't I be foolish, at uus stage
of my life, to decide to take up
new racket?
What has happened to me, as I
have grown older, is that I have
learned that all comedy doesn't
consist of falling into a swimming
pool or even of singing tbe names
of 54 Russian composers in 38
seconds.
Right now I think it suits my
character better to play comedy
roles within recognizable, human
portrayals. In "The Five Pennies,'
l play jazz cornetist ttea menms,
a friend of mine who has lived
life with lots of happiness, som
tragedy and a good deal of love.
A lot oi tunny utings nappen to
me in this picture. Mel Shavelson
and Jack Rose have written a
script that has some of the best
comedy sequences I have ever
done but everything that hapeens
conceivably could happen to any
one in the audience. So help me,
Sam Gold wyn, that's the only

major change in the kind of movie
roles I am doing.
People often ask me, "When 'are
you going to make another movie
like 'Up in Arms'?"
Well, "Up in Arms was a good
movie in its time, but 'certainly
wouldn't want to make .another
one like it. And if I did, I don't :
think the public would, go see it
Because, you gee, while 1 nave
been changing; sc-have-you.,.

85
the town was In no Immediate'
danger and that residents were
able so far to cope with the fly-'
ing embers. '.'
Thousands of sightseers have
motored into the area only to be
turned back by the California
highway patrol, which has closed
state highway 89 between here
and Truckee.
I Bigley asked that holiday vaca vacationers
tioners vacationers refrain from driving Into
the area, already congested with
heavy equipment, used for battling:
the blaze.
The fire was brought under ten ten-ative
ative ten-ative control Saturday night, but
strong winds blew flames across
established fire lines, sending it
again on its devastating rampage.
Bigley estimated it has cost the
government $70,000 so fsr to fight
the blaze, believed started by a
careless camper Thursday.
Albania, Russia I
Sign Aid Pact
MOSCOW, July 6 (UPI)-Albsnt
and the Soviet Union have sign
ed agieements for Soviet technic technical
al technical assistance in the construction
of industrial establishments, pow power
er power stations, power transmission
lines, oil and gas pipe lines and
geological prospecting, the Tass
news agency said today.
The Albanian government ha
been granted a long term credit
of up to 300 trillion rubles, Tass
Slid.

SUPER CONVA1R 340

your, Travel Agent
our of floss 3.7011

'J.

i
1!
4
!
Hi
I
v.
-it

l' I I i



koitdat, jrtT l, it - -

I1B 7AXAMA AiEttiCJUl A DTOtPEfDErT t)AILT KXWirira
PA6i rrvi

j
ft
P

Long Retires Jo
After Gruelling

wtvnfieLD. La. riTPn

- able after surviving7 At campaign peeebet and a beauty contest
bi docton warned him aralnsti rctamed yesterday to his ''lit ''little
tle ''little pea patch1-1 aria to oe&- - W- --V;
, Long, S-yeare-old, and 41 pounds lighter after- a hecUc six
weeks that Included commitment In three mental wards, opened
a campaign to beeome governor of Louisiana a fourth time.
He arrived at his farm in a black Oldsmobile. His 113,000
air-conditioned Cadillac was wreaked Saturday Dr.. rani Pratt,
his psychiatrist, was with him npon his return to the farm on
Winnfield'e taldrta: --v ,.,;,;.?:.;-

Bow are you; Governor!' a
reporter asked, opening his front
gate for him.
"Fine," Lonf replied. "How are
you?" as his car entered, he add added:
ed: added: "Good Lack."
' Hr-. got 'out of his car under
his own power, although two men
stood by to help him. Long Jam Jammed
med Jammed a floppy" Panama hat on,
looked across the field at a Negro
blowing with a tractor, and went
into his home.
Since he spent last weekend tn
his farm home, it has1 been moved
back about 40 feet and set up on
new pyramidal concrete pillars.
Lone calls his 400-aere farm hli
"little pea patch."
"He wound up ve brief
speeches late Saturday night at
the Miss Louisiana" beauty con
test at Lake Providence, ate part
of a cold watermelon, took a oath
. asleep and at 0 a.m. Sun Sunday
day Sunday was up and on his way
to WlnnfieM.
After Long suffered a "slight
heart failure" last week six
New Orleans doctors warned him
against opening his campaign
with four speeches in the Cajun
country of southwest Louisiana
and a fifth at the beauty contest:
on the other side of the stete. 1

Government Rejects

Reds' Missile
ROME (UPD The government
today released details of a cold-ly-worded
note to the Soviet gov government
ernment government rejecting Russian threats
and protests against U.S. missile
bases in Italy.
The note was delivered to the
Soviet Foreign Office Saturday
by an official of the Italian Em Embassy
bassy Embassy in "Moscow.
It Was in answer to a Soviet
note". of June 10 which protested
Italy's decision-to allow the sta stationing
tioning stationing of U.S. intermediate range
ballistic missiles in this country.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by the Department
af Christian Idueatlon ef the i i-piseepal
piseepal i-piseepal Church tn the Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Diocese el the Panama
Canal gene.)
FALL-OUT
"The earth lies polluted under
IH inhabitants.'
Fall-out of radio active particles
as a result of nuclear testing i a
serious problem. Thoughtful scien scientists
tists scientists are alarmed at the amount
oi pollution in the atmosphere and
its possible ill effects on all forms
of fife.
But there is a fall-out every
time we fall away from God's will
for us. The effect of our actions
has repercussions we cannot per perceive
ceive perceive at the time.
If our military experts were a
ware of all the dangerous effects effects-of
of effects-of atomic testing they might well
hesitate. But if we could see all
the consequences of our evil ac actions
tions actions we, too, might stop to consid consider,
er, consider, we are responsible for a mor moral
al moral fall out which pollutes our
world. One consequence is the
fear and mistrust which can trig trigger
ger trigger the atomic bomb.
v.

' V v..

1 u J AITYfl

v r 1 a- I

Got. Karl k. Lone, tired but ami

Long also is suffering from the
after -effects of a nervous Dreax Dreax-down
down Dreax-down thought bis doctors say he
is "rtional-and fronva small
stroke or series of strokes.
As Long war leaving southwest
Lousiaha to board a plane for the
beauty contest Bis air conditioned
Cadillac hit a pickup truck in a
rainstorm.
Long was In another car and
escaped injury. But Joe Arthur
Sims, the lawyer who got Long
out of a state mental hospital at
Mandeville, La., nine days ago,
suffered a broken wrist.
Court Siegelin, director of the
Department of Commerce and In Industry,
dustry, Industry, hurt his leg. Elroy Janice,
driver of the pickup truck, suf suffered
fered suffered a cut on his left arm and
possibly fractured ribs. The acci accident
dent accident happened near Jennings, ha.
Lone's automobile was toyed
into the garage of H. L, Bjou Bjou-dreaux
dreaux Bjou-dreaux Jr., who said it was bajdly
damaged.
"It's a $12,000 automobile."
Boudreaux said. "Twenty five
hundred dollars won't fix it."
In addition to his speech at
Ville Plate, Eunice, Cameron and
Lake Arthur. His speeches were
no more than five minutes long,
and he sometimes spoke two or
Base Protests
Shortly Before the Russian
note, Soviet Premier Nikita Khru Khru-snchev
snchev Khru-snchev threatened Italy with rock rocket
et rocket annihilation trbm Soviet and
Albanian bases in case of war if
this country persisted in setting
up missile bases.
The Italian note to Moscow crit criticized
icized criticized the "tone and expressions
used in (Soviet) official circles
and by the Soviet press" regard regarding
ing regarding Italy's decision to accept U.S.
missiles.' '"'
' Such terms "do hot 'contribute
to that general easing of tension
which the Soviet government af
firms it wants to follow," the
I'alian note Said.
It added that Italy had decided
to modernize its defense with
missiles well after armaments
"even more modern and destruc destructive
tive destructive were adopted by tne
U.SJ5.R."
Soviet authorities themselves
boasted of their weapons "to
threaten the destruction of the
Western defensive system includ including
ing including that of Italy.' the note said.
The note said that Khrushchev's
"vague'" :reeit neaTF-- an atom
and missile free zone "hi the Balk Balk-kans
kans Balk-kans that would include Italy
"does not take account of the ac actual
tual actual situation existing in Europe
today."
The Soviet project would alter
te balance of military power "to
the exclusive advantage of the
U.S.S.R.." the Italian note said.
Khrushchev in a speech durine
his A'hania tour Mav 27th said
Ttalv "hd anted unwisely in nuf nuf-Ine
Ine nuf-Ine at the riisnosal of the U.S.A.
ferritorv for the s-ttinp on of
rflrp M rfirect1 "ain? you
fthe Albanians) and the Soviet
"By thl act." Rhrusr.ehev
warned, "'he Italian lovernment
is m'htcfiii is country to In Incredible
credible Incredible danger. In th event nf
an, Attack on us. we will try pri primarily
marily primarily to destroy the rocket bases
that ar aimed sea Inst u."
Khrnshchov said he would arm
Albania with mislles If Italy and
Greece neeepted American rock rock-st
st rock-st bases.
L-r.l

QGOuHG

Pea Patch
' ,- .- .. ., v .. s
Politicking

three minutes, rested, then fin finished
ished finished 'with another two or three
minute speech. ?."-v K
Long' was thus able to get
through his schedule with no more
than fatigue.'
'.'In all his 'speeches, Long took
the same tack. He invited his au audiences
diences audiences to look in the eye and
decide whether he is "nutty."
He charged that his r commit commitment
ment commitment to three mental wards since
May 30 was a "plot" engineered
by bis "lovely wife" and some
of his "friends" to get him out of
the. way.
Whife Girl Shoots,
Kills Negro She
Mistook For Suilor
SAVANNAH, Ga. (UPI) Po.
lice filed murder charges yester
day against a 17-year-old white
girl in the fatal shooting of a Ne
gro boy.
The girl, Katie Ann CreeL sur
rendered voluntarily after Willie
Ross, 17, was killed Saturday by
one snot fired from a moving
car. Police said she told them she
mistook Ross tor her former boy boyfriend
friend boyfriend who had given her a severe
beating.
Ross was shot early Saturday
as be walked along a Savannah
street. Police arrested two Negro
suspects shortly after the shooting
out iney were released wnen tne
white girl appeared at the police
station.
Leonard J, Hallman, solicitor
general's investigator, said the
girl told him she did not know she
had "killed the wrong man" until
she heard the story of the shoot shooting
ing shooting on a radio broadcast.
Sunday police arrested William
Johnson, 23, a former cab driver
as an accessory. They accused
Johnson of lending a .22 caliber
pistol to the girl and of driving the
car trom which the shot was
tired.
Hallman, would not reveal the
name of the girl's former boy boyfriend,
friend, boyfriend, but he said "there is such
a man, and he apparently did beat
ner up pretty hadly."
Bathers Form
Human Chain
To Save Family
PATCHOGUE, N.Y. (UPI)
Nearly 75 bathers formed a hu
man chain into-tke Atl a-to ti-frl
ucean yesterday to rescue five
members of a family who plunged
suddenly into deep water while
swimming off Long Island,
There was no lifeguard on duty
when Mrs. Eleanor Gerina. ss.
her daughter, JHrs. Beatrto, Pace
33, and her grandson, Raymond
Pace, 12, stepped off : a ledge
aoout 125 reet from shore.
Mrs. Pace's husband, Angelo,
37, and her uncle, Philip Bonura,
47, rushed to the rescue. They
aiso piungea into the deep water
Other bathers on Brookhaven
Beach then formed a human chain
anu pujieu an live ur ine Strand
ed swimmers to safety.
Cops Apologize
DULWICH, England (UPI)
r once nere wrote a dozen mo'
torists letters of apology for giv
ing mem speeding tickets.
The speed cops admitted they
erred in writing up drivers after
clocking them on a hill 440 yards
long.
A ludg. Saturday ruled that the
law calls for speeding tickets only
when the distance measured is at
least 528 yards.
linn:!!.'!

Rape in North,

r
MUST DIE Georgia -born
Marina Fred O. Davis, above,
24, has been sentenced to
death in Beaufort, B.C., for
the rape of a Negro woman.
If the sentence ia carried out
he will be the first white man
to be executed for assaulting
a Negro.
Negro Teacher
Charges Rape
IN YVVCA Room
ST. LOUIS (UPI) A! South
era Negro school principal
charged- today she was beaten
and raped in her unlocked YWCA
room.
The principal, who was staying
at the "Y" while attending the
National Education Association
Convention, said she was attacked
by a Negro.
Police related the principal said
the man entered her room in the
downtown YWCA, hit her in the
face, warned her not to scream,
then held a knife to her throat
and raped her.
She said the man told her not
to call for heln for five minutes
after he left. She said she wait waited
ed waited the five minutes, then
screamed.
The principal said she had left
the door to ner room unlocked
so a woman friend, with whom
she was sharing the room, could
get in.
The manager of the YWCA, Mrs.
Anna Lee Scott, said all doors to
the building were locked when the
assault occurred She said at that
hour, the only entrance to the
buildine could be gained by ring ringing
ing ringing a bell.
irblus Properi-y'
4t Corozol Goes
Sale By Bid
The U.S. Army Caribbean Pro-
tperty Disposal Office has issued
invitations to bid on more than 100
items of foreign excess personal
property located at Building 718,
Corozal.
Bids, which must be sealed and
submitted in quadruplicate, will
be opened in the bid room of
Bullduie 706, Corozal, at 9 a.m. Ju Ju-ly
ly Ju-ly 20. Arrangements to inspect
the property can be made by con contacting
tacting contacting the property disposal of officer
ficer officer at 85-4149.
Miscellaneous equipment Includ Includes
es Includes electrical clamps, centrifugal
sump pumps, surveying sets and
nneumatic ttr?s. Various parts for
L-19, L-23 and L-20 aircraft also
are Included.
2f0 RIDS ARRISTID
SEOUL, Korea (UPI)-A total
of 29n Communist spies and sub
versive agents were arrested In
the stetmed-un drive In South Ko Korea
rea Korea during the past five months,
a top counter-intelligence authori
ty said today.

JOHMNIE
WALKER

Silvestre &

stre u di
AVt. 27.02,

Cuba

fiA&Wth

"SPORTS
Daily at

30 (S
Your Community Network

830 Kcs.
PANAMA

South, Midwest

17hI!3f6l!cgroes
Sought For Beating,
RapeJlegro
HEMPSTEAD. N.Y- July (UPI)
One white and six Negro, youth
were sought today for the beating
ana raps oi a zr-yearoia Negro wo
man. :
Mrs. Eugenia McClendon told po
lice sha was draeeed for her bov
friend's ear, beaten and raped at
gunpoint by the youths who first
posed as policemen.
Mrs. McClendon. who is separated
from her husband, said she was
drinking soda early yester day
wnue parted wun ueorge Denner
son, 28, of AmityviUe, near Hemp
stead Lake state park.
The seven youth. 17 to 17 vrars
old, appeared and the apparent
leaoer, a Negro,- said, "we're cops
Keep your mouth shut." He point pointed
ed pointed a gun at Dennerson and the
other youths dragged Mrs. Mc McClendon
Clendon McClendon from the car.
The woman broke away and ran
but fell and was seized bv the
youths and raped by all of them,
she said. Sha was bruised on the
arms, eyes and head.
Dennerson drove away and sum summoned
moned summoned police. Mrs. McClendon said
when sha finally broke away from
her. attackers. The leader pointed
the gun at her but it apparently
misfired.

Democratic Senators Pledge
Civil Rights Legislation

WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
Democratic leaders, faced with
fresh GOP charges of foot-dragging,
pledged a new yesterday to
pass a civil rights bill before
Congress winds up its work for
the year.
While Democratic spokesmen
did not say so publicly, one of
their aims was to keep the civil
rignts Issue from shattering their
1960 presidential nominating con convention
vention convention next July.
"We want to get a civil rights
bill passed this year," senate
Democratic whip Mike Mansfield
said. "And the indications are
that we will pass and send to the
President a good biljj"
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.)
who challenged the Democrats to
get going in a Senate speech a
few days ago, renewed his prod
ding in a Sunday uevision-raoio
interview.
Javits said "The oMjMns tnei
deserves" the 'won't do' tag, up
to now" is civil rights. Asked if
the republicans also were not
"Dlavine no it cs" on civil rights,
Javits said that while he would
not want to whitewash any
body," the Democratic majority
has the prime responsimuiy ior
getting, the bill through.
"I do not nbnestly believe that
there is conscious foot-dragging
on the Republican side which is
in any way t obe compared wun
the strong opposition of the en entrenched
trenched entrenched Southern group to civil
rights legislation," he said.
Art Students
Should Report
At JWB Tonight
Thnsn individuals who have sign
nd un for the new USO-JWB Art
man are being asked to meet
Martin Farbman, the instructor,
at the Armed Forces Service ten tenter
ter tenter in Balboa tonight at 7 p.m.
All interested persons are in invited
vited invited to attend this meeting, which
will be a short one, to determine
the future schedule of sessions
Brostella
Panami
PARADE
7:00 p.m.
1090 Kcs.
COLON

1C39

TH,,LN(PR??l?i-E, SHRINKINQ HOUSE-Thls is the house
! l?r5'2l V ,bc,room Phta. garage. Photo and
"Better Living," Du j0nt employe magazine.

OR I AMI CAUSE TROUBLE
NEW ALBANY. Miss. (UPI
The worst part of Ralph Bark-
ley's nightmares occur when
they're over. Barkley, 64, had a
nightmare about something at attacking
tacking attacking him. He kicked. When he
woke up he found his foot, had
gone through a bedroom window
and he was hospitalized.
Democratic National Chairman
Paul M. Butler chareed Sunday
there was "no discernible differ
ence between Dixiecrats and
most congressional Republicans on
civil rights. He said the Repub Republicans
licans Republicans were "trying to play both
sides of tne street" on the issue.
"In spite of all the protesta protestations
tions protestations in how much they believe
in civil rights," Butler said in
a local TV interview, "the re republicans
publicans republicans line up solid with the
Dixiecrats on these issues."
Sen. Thomas C. Hennings CD CD-Mo.)
Mo.) CD-Mo.) chairman of the judiciary
subcommittee handling civil rights
legislation in the Senate, told the
Senate last week a number of his
meetings nad to; be cancelled for
kackfl;r
as well as
sent.
Democrats were ab-
At the same time, Sen. Ken
neth B. Keating R-N.Y.) said in
a weekly radio program that the
Hennings subcommittee so far
"has engaged primarily in a teeth
pulling, and stalling operation,"
- Kealhg'noteduftflat bill to
give tne attorney general power
to seek injunctions In all civil
rights cases was rejected by the
Hennings subcommittee. He said
ne will carry this battle to the
Senate floor.
House action on a civil rights
bill, which already has cleared
the subcommittee stage of consid
eration, was expected to pre precede
cede precede any Senate committee ap approval.
proval. approval. If that happens, those fighting
move to takp un the Hnuse-passed
for a bill this year will probaH probaH-bill,
bill, probaH-bill, when it reaches the Senate,
without letting it go to the hostile
Senate Judjcjary Committee. Tnis
was done in 1957, when Congress
passed the first major civil rights
legislation since reconstruction
days.
Nixon Will Fly
AA's Jetliner
On Moscow Visit
SYDNE?, Australia (UPD-U.S.
Vice President Richard Nixon will
fly non-stop from Washington to
Moscow later this month in the
first inter-continental Boeine jet
liner to be delivered 'to Pan Am
erican Airways,
Colon Clarence Young, vice
president of fan-American now
visiting Melbourne to complete
plans for a 400-room hotel, said
Nixon and his delegation accepted
the company's invitation to make
the Moscow flight hi the new Jet.
Young said this would be "a
dramatic demonstration of United
States strides in International av aviation."
iation." aviation." Dolores Del Rio
Feels 'Wonderful'
After Virus Bout
TEMPLE, Tex. (UPI) Ac Actress
tress Actress Dolores Del Rip reported
today she was In "wonderful"
condition and ready to return to
work after a week in a hospital
here as a result of a virus in infection
fection infection contracted in the Orient.
"I am looking forward to start starting
ing starting rehearsals for the production
'Road to Rome' in Mexico City,"
Miss Del Rio said.
The brunette star was released
from Scott and White memorial
Hospital here yesterday for a
checkup and minor surgery fol following
lowing following her virus infection. She
said she will return to the nospl nospl-tal
tal nospl-tal for regular checkups,
Baptist Church
Holds Niqhtly
Revival Meetings
The Panama Baptist Church at
Guachapali will hold a series of
revival meetings this week, begin beginning
ning beginning at 7:30 each night.
A different subject will be dealt
witti at each meeting, to which

4, w

Demo Chairman Calls On Party Solons
To Drop Their Conservative Stand

WASHINGTON (UPI) Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic National Chairman Paul M.
Butler called on his party's con congressional
gressional congressional leaders yesterday to
abandon their "conservative and
moderate" stand or risk losing
the 1960 presidential election.
Without naming names, be took
a direct slap at Senate Democratic
Leader Lyndon B. Johnson and
Speaker Sam Rayburn. He said
they are following a "conserva "conservative
tive "conservative and moderate" program to
the dismay of "quite a' few Demo Democrats
crats Democrats around the country."
Unless the Democratic Congress
shows "initiative" and takes a
"positive progressive attitude," he
said, the party faces a tough
situation in 1960." He urged the
Democrats to pass "progressive"
bills even ff' they knoW "President
Eisenhower will veto them.
Butler, appearing on a television
origram (ABC-Celebrity), thus
lined up publicly with a band of
"liberal" Democrats who have
been criticizing their congressional
leaders, especially Johnson.

LdKSCXV fJlAKI
' i who receives o

AS ADVERTISED IN

TO BE ABLE TO
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY
IN OUR
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

This Week's Lucky
Dorothy Chong
C. Farguaharson
Mrs. Robert Bachal
Inea deOp&jzatoz
Angala d Oalindo
Lillian Joshua
Margaref SaffC

If Youjp. Sales Slip ends in 2
i6V WON TOO!
Free "Chico'de PRO Sfamps

-if

THE JEWELRY STORE
18.45 Central Av. (137)

WHERE YOU DOUBLE

1 1

that could have been bought
Information first appeared in
Most vocal among them have
been Sens. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.),
William Proxmire (D-W.is.), Jo Joseph
seph Joseph S. Clark (D-Pa.) and Pat
McNamara (D-Mich.).
Butler said "younger memberi
of Congress" will return to Wash Washington
ington Washington "in a fighting mood" for
the second session of the 86th
Congress next year because "they
know they will have to have a
solid record of accomplisnment ia :
order to win re-election." ,. ,,1-
He said he was "encouraged"
by the reception in Congress to
recent reports from the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Advisory Committee. Tha
group, an arm of Butler's national
committee, has issued several xt
ports at variance. with the Johnson
Rayburn policies'
"We believe Ve have to try to
influence the Democratic leader leader-shin
shin leader-shin of the Congress to come along
with the national program, rather
than the conservative and mod moderate
erate moderate program which they are try trying
ing trying to follow," he said. .'i

CViViA

AUTOROTOR

NOW the most
elegant wafer
thin man's watch
in automatic

Winners
YOUR MONEY FREB

' war
'''' L

the public is invited.

.;;r';.-v!,v;i:7i!'.'.'i'



It

Slim Half-Game Separates
Braves, Giants, Dodgers

::r

By NORMAN MILLER

.vjfEW YORK, July 6 (UPI) Funny thing; if
tfiat font National League pennant race wound up

in a tnree-ieam ue, wumuu
WII, that's not bo far-fetched,
Bud. It almost happened 51 years
ago, To know. And Ine way the
Milwaukee Braves, San Francisco
Gianta and Loa Angeles Dodgers
are hanging in there, k could hap happen
pen happen -in 1959.
What's more, If the Pittsburgh
Pirates remain in contention, this
could be the closest four-club race
in baseball history.
As the teams take the mid sta sta-aon
aon sta-aon break for tomorrow's All-Star
came, the Braves lead the Giants
by three percentage points and
the Dodgers trail both by a half-
game. The Pirates, in fourth place
re only 3 1-2 games off the lead.
How close can it get? In 1908,
the Chicago Cubs beat out the
deadlocked John McGraw Giants
and the Fred Clarke-led Pirates
by one game!
Milwaukee regained a sHm
first place margin yesterday
when CirHen Willey beat the
Philadelphia Phillies, 54, with a
four-hitter while the Giants di divided
vided divided a pair of 4-2 decisions
with the St. Louis Cardinals. le
Dodgers won a double-header
from the Cubs, 4-1 and 5-3, and
the PirsHs swept the Cincinna Cincinnati
ti Cincinnati Reds, 7-5, and 3-2 an 11 In Innings.
nings. Innings. In .the American League, the
Cleveland Indians retained a two two-fame
fame two-fame lead while the world cham champion
pion champion New York Yankees fell furth further
er further back. Cleveland edged the
Detroit Tigers, 5-4, and Chicago
beat the Kansas City Athletics, 4-3,
both in 10 innings. The Washing Washington
ton Washington Senators blanked the Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, 7-0, and the Boston Red
Sox won a doubleheader for new
manager Billy Jurges, beating the
Baltimore Orioles, 9-0 and 6-3.
Joe Adcock and Ed Mathews
each drove in two runs to ease
Willey's path fo victory over Phi Philadelphia.
ladelphia. Philadelphia. Every Braves player
hit safely at least once in the 13 13-hit
hit 13-hit assault on their former team
mate, All-Star pitcher Gene Con Con-ley.
ley. Con-ley. This was the 10th time tWg
year the Phils have been blanked.
f flunks
SERVICE CENTER
COCO SOLO 7:00
AIR-CONDITIONED
4) Victor Mature
4 Yvonne De Carlo
TIMBUKTU"
Tues. "The House of Secrets'

BALBOA THEATRE 6:15 8:30
AIR CONDITIONED

DESIRE
WHOLESOME ttgW
OTHERWISElSf

Tues. Stag. Show and

MARGARITA Rod Stelger e Maria Landl
7:00 "ACROSS THE BRIDGE"
Tuesday "Fire Dawn Below"

PARAISO 7:00
"THE DEFIANT
ONES"
Santa

"Caged Fury"
and "The Tall
Texan"

BALBOA 2:0C
fCOCO
"ABOVE AND
BEYOND"

"Leathernecks
Have Landed"

TODAY-'ii'PflBA?Esi-s-TODAY
TVOL CAP IT OLIO VICTORIA RIO
9M 0.20 0.35 0.20 6.25 0.15 0.35 0.20
Two Spanish Picture STRANGER IN MY LEGION OF THE SEPARATE TABLES
KITBE T RAJA ,,u TA,?!SL DOOMED wilh R. Hayworth
Z clZL, M1'1 W'th 8111 W11InamS THE GUNRUNNERS
! fn CantlnflM THE SILENT with Audie Murphy
PECADORA ENEMY BULLWHIP anc patrlcla Owens
5 eon EmUla Oulu with L. Harvey with Guy Madison nd David Nlven

i m

Bin whit a reserve AU-siar
outfielder, hit the first grand slam
homer of his' major league career
for the Cards to sink his former
Giant teammates in we opcuw.
Jack Sanford was the victim, i-r-nie
Broglio pitched a six-hitter for
his third straight victory.
A two run first-inning nomer
by Willie Mays staked saro
Jones to n eariy ieaa m w iu6ui iu6ui-cap.
cap. iu6ui-cap. Jones was relieved after sev seven
en seven innings, however, and after
Stu Miller ran into trouble, John Johnny
ny Johnny Antonelli had to be summoned
to get ue last iwo wuia m u
ninth.
Stellar relief pitching ty Dan Danny
ny Danny McDevitt in the opner and by
Sandy Koufax and Johnny Klipp Klipp-stein
stein Klipp-stein in the nightcap helped the
Dodgers win a pair from the
Cubs. Chaiiie Neal and km noages
hit homers to help give Los Ange
les the first-game lead and then
McDevitt made it stand up Aim
two-hit shutout pitching for -.ur
' i f l T, r-i
innings in reutri in iwgei
Koufax protected the lead for 3
2-3 innings of the nightcap and
when he faltered, Klippstein struck
out Ernie Banks with two men on
in the, ninth for the game-ending
out. Banks had hit his 23rd homer
earlier in the game.
Don Hoak's homer touched oil
a three-run, sixth-inning rally that
gave Harvey Haddix and the Pir Pirate
ate Pirate an opening-game triumph ov over
er over Cincinnati. Frank Robinson
and Pete Whisenant homered tor
the Reds. In the nightcap, at.er
Gus Bell's two run ninth-inning
homer had sent the game into ex
tra innings, Bill Mazeroski deliv
ered a two-out, llth-inning single
that clinched the victory for Ron
Kline.
Cleveland preserved its Ameri American
can American League lead by pushing a a-cross
cross a-cross an unearned run in the
10th inning on George Strick Strickland's
land's Strickland's double and Detroit first
baseman Larry Osborne's er error
ror error on le fewer'' grounder.
Gary Bell gained the victory in
relief.
Luis Aoaricio singled, stole sec
ond and came home on Nellie Fox'
10th-inning hit to make White box
reliever Turk Lown the winnei ov
er the A's. An eight-inning homer
by Aparicio and a ninth-inning
blast by AV Smtth.haa enabled pvt
White SoxMoni the score. Losing
pitcher Ned Garver knocked in a
pair of Kansas City runs with a
homer and a single.
Camilo Pascual pitched a four four-hitter
hitter four-hitter to beat the Yankees with
the help of homers by Roy Siev Siev-ers,
ers, Siev-ers, Harmon Killebrew (his 28th)
and Jim Lemon. Pascual fanned
10 Yankees. Killebrew and Lemon
each drove in three runs. The set setback
back setback was the seventh in a row on
Sundays tor the Yankees!
Boston snapped a seven-game
losing streak when Tom Brewer
pitched a three-hitter in the op'.-n-er
and the Red Sox hitters sent
Hoyt Wilhelm down to his fourth
straight defeat in the nightcap.
Jackie Jensen and Don Buddin hit
homers in the Sox' 26-hit two two-game
game two-game assault.
THEATERS TODAY
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
e David Niven
e Jean Seberg
"BONJOUR TRISTESSE"
Tues. "The Rose Tattoo"
"Escape From Red Rock"
Cruz 7:0(1
ICamp Bierd 7:00
ME AND THE
COLONEL
SOLO 2:30
Margarita 2:30
I "On The Thres Thres-I
I Thres-I hold of Space"

STEADING
HITTERS
Based en 200 official at bats)
National League

G AB
77 316
73 261
73 258
66 223
80 320
70 214
80 322
79 294
78 305
78 310
65 216
It H
56 117
44 91
54 90
27 74
56 106
28 70
53 105
52 95
64 95
49 96
39 67
Pet.
.375
.349
.348
.i32
.331
.ZV
.326
.323
.311
310
.310
Aaron, Mil.
White, St. L.
Gilliam, L.A.
Logan, Mil.
Cepeda, i.f.
Cunn. St. L.
Temple, Cm.
Robinson, Cin
Mays. S. F.
Cimoli, St. L.
Stuart, Pitt.
American League
Kuenn, Det. 73
292 51
262 44
297 45
321 41
232 32
266 52
306 64
290 44
288 28
258 34
104 .356
90 .344
99 .333
Kaline, Det. 67
Runnels, Bos. 75
Fox, Chicago 78
Woodling, Bal. 73
Mantle, N.Y. 70
Power, Cle. 76
Minoso, Cle. 76
106 .330
73 .315
81 .305
92 .301
86 .297
Bridges, Oet. 80
Kubek, N.Y. 68
85 .295
76 .295
Runs Batted In
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda Giants
Mathews, Braves
76
73
ri
63
53
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Jensen. Red Sox
Lemon, Senators
Colavito. Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
70
60
60
57
57
Home Runs
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinsun, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
25
23
22
.8
17
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
rs
54
21
20
20
LEADING
PITCHERS

listed enrllor moreNdeclslonV ;
i
National League W L Pet.
Face, Pirates 12 0 1.000
Mizell, Cards 9 3 .75C
Antonelli, Giants 12 4 .750
Newcombe, Reds 9' 4 .6?2
Podres, Dodgers 8 4 .667
American League
McLish, Indians 10 3, .7(59
Mossi, Tigers 7 3 .700
Shaw, White Sox 7 3 700
Wilhelm, Orioles 9 4 .602
Wynn, White Sox 11 5 .688

TODAY ENCANTO- 35-201
"THE SOUND AND THE
FURY"
- Also: -"THESE
THOUSAND
HILLS"
SBS5
TODAY REX THEATRE
IN COLON
EXCLUSIVE RELEASE!
Shows at 2:30 8:00
SECOND BIG WEEK!
CecilBDeMille's
TheTen
Commandments
CHARITON VUL ANM
HL5T0N BRYN N ER BAXTLR
tDWARDG WONNt
R0BIN50N 'DE CARLO
km PAGET jonn DREK

ALL BY HIMSELF Jockey Joee Ulloa pushes' Bob horns a three-length winner In Saturdays
$3000 added one mile and one-quarter U.8. Independence Day Classic at the President Remon
racetrack. Ml Deseo, which finished second by a half-length over Buen Mozo II with El Tun Tun-chi
chi Tun-chi another neck further back, barely stuck his head into this picture.

IN THE WINNER'S CIRCLE Classic winner Bob poses with his horsehoe of roses after scor scoring
ing scoring a relatively easy post-to-post victory in the US Independence Day Classic. Grey-haired
Peruvian Ambassador Jose F. Mariategui, reportedly a co-owner of the colt, and trainer Jose
Reyes Olguin (with hat) pose with their prospective track champion.
Double Four, Deauville Win
Feature Events At Racetrack

KOBBE KEGLING KORNER
MIXED LEAGUE
Teams
The Quints
W
8
7
6
4
3
3
3
2
2
2
Jesters
Doggoners
Holy Rolers
Weve Had It
The Fours
The Sevens
Ichiban
Tankers
Shud Havs
Quints 4 Sevens
The Quints, remained the only.
team without a blemish, whon
they ran their winning streaK 10
eight successive wins. Although
only one pin separated the Quints
and the Sevens, the victors had
an easy time, amassing a differ difference
ence difference of 273 in the total pin fall.
The Quints enlisted the services
riiff Porior mt the enlist-
mont naid off because Cliff came
through with flying colors, hitting
a 526 scratch. Be iwo gais m
the Quints' ranks rattled the lumb
er for a 509 handicap set for Dee
Thomas, and 548 lor Lois Crumit.
For the Sevens, the nest on tne
lanes was Ray Sutton's 486 han
dicap.
Jesters 3 lehibans 1
The Jesters spotted the lehibans
64 pins per game but overcame
the hundiran in three of the four
tries. They took the opener by 79
pins the second rouna oy inree
sticks, dropped the third by 69,
but were 13 to the good in toiai
pins. Jim dinger of the Jesters
led his team with 550 and Ray
Burton broke 531 both handicap.
For the lehibans, two damsels
were the tops. Pat Carter scored
532 and Jinny Hassler 504 both
handicap.
Doggoners X Tankers 1
In a nip and tuck tussle, the
Doggoners and Tankers split the
four points. The Yankers won the
ASTHMA and
BRONCHITIS
RELIEVED
Aithma and Bronchltli attacka ruin
Tour alp, undarmln your atrnrth
nil weaken your heart. Mendaca
tarta to work throtiKh our blood to
ov.Tconia aathma and broncliltla at attack
tack attack a. it halpa dissolve atranfling niu niu-cua
cua niu-cua and promotea free, eaay breath breath-Iiik.
Iiik. breath-Iiik. Mendace't action la affectlva eveft
tn old and ftubborn caaaa. Oft Men Men-daco,
daco, Men-daco, from any drufatora today and
'( liow much better you Bleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mandate
tilth in dlacomfortt of Aathma, Broa Broa-thltii
thltii Broa-thltii and Hay Farar.

S

o
opening and closing rounds by
close margins of 9 and 18 pins,
whereas the Doggoners took the
middle game by 51 sticks to as assure
sure assure them the total pin chit.
Big Bruce Hassler, pinchitting
for the Doggoners walked away
with top honors for his team
with a 501 scratch and 573 handi handicap.
cap. handicap. He had plenty of cooperation
from three members of his
squad; Jim Boyle 539, Louise Park
er 522 and Tom Smith 523. For
the Tankers, Dorin Covairt was
a "500" scratch kegler with a 515
and 575 handicap. Bill Beebe
broke 542 and Wil Conklin cover covered
ed covered 524, both handicap.
We've Had It 3 Holy Holers 1
A few breaks one way or an another,
other, another, and the results could have
been different, but as. events turn
ed out, the Weve Hat It, had it
and collected three winning
points. The first game was taken
by the Weve Had It by 29 sticks,
and were then toppled by 33, but
cam? back strong to win the last
round and the Tp, by 23 and nine
pins. The three point pickup for
the winners was a good come comeback
back comeback because last week they drop dropped
ped dropped all four.
Bob Mathias rolled a good se series,
ries, series, tallying 524 scratch and 578
handicap, to give a big lift to the
Weve Had It. Bill Fleshman had
a respectful set with a 523 'handi 'handicap.
cap. 'handicap. For the Holy Rollers, Rev Reverend
erend Reverend Lou Karry despite a weak
op?ning game, finished with a
558 handicap, and Odie O'Donnel
added the women's touch with a
509 handicap.
The Pour i 3 Shud Havs 1
When hostilities opened it ap
peared as if the Shud Havs' luck
turned, because thev corraled the
opener by 57 pins. However they
fell by the wayside, when the
Fours captured a close one by 22
sticks. In the finale, the Fours
finished with a bang, when they
rol'ed a 929 game and overcame
the deficit in Total Pins, and
gave them three winning mark markers.
ers. markers. i
For the victors, anchor man,
Wiley Williamson started out with
two low games but uncorked a
212 singleton and made 548 han handicap
dicap handicap series. Joe Sortlno also
came ud with his best game in
the finale to give him 571 handi handicap,
cap, handicap, and Bill Bond completed the
roster of 500 bowlers for the Four
wi"! 535 handicap.
Th? Shud Havs were loaded
with the 5C keglers. having four
in the ranks. Senor Garc! made
537, Mrs Cain 534. and her Don
Juan 519, and reliable Sal Lsqui Lsqui-cjara
cjara Lsqui-cjara 527, all handicap.

"MtLLv.1 f

.
Double Four and Deauville, a
pair of British-bred sprinters, rac raced
ed raced away with the featured Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela Independence Handicap and
the Cycle League Handicap, res respectively,
pectively, respectively, yesterday afternoon at
the President Remon racetrack.
Double Four scored from start
to finish under a good ride by ve veteran
teran veteran Hernani Moral Tatin nosed
out Dependable and Xistullari in
a blanket finish for the place.
Double Four sprinted the six fur furlongs
longs furlongs in a fast 1:12 over the slow
racing strip.
Deauville similarly scored from
post-to-post and both returned the
identical win divided of $3.40.
Deauville was ridden by the day's
winningest jockey, Heliodoro (Pa-
pito) Gustines, who was at his
best. Deauville sprinted the sev
en furlongs in a creditable 1:25
45. Aralpina was second and Don
Lucno third.
Gustines nooted home La De-
siree, ($19.80), Lo Moscoso ($4.80)
and Lady Edna ($14.80) besides
Deauville to be easily the best rid rider
er rider of the day. Mora also won a
thriller aboard Maniart to be next
best. Leading jockey Braulio Bae Bae-za
za Bae-za only managed to win one
race. 7
The day's best win payoff was
Sputnik's $26.80 in the nightcap.
The Sputnik-Albigense one two
paid $95.20 tops for the day.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1. Lo Moscoso $4.80, $2.80
2. Festival $3.60
SECOND RACE
La Desiree $19.80, $5.80
Platano $3.80 v
First Double: $57.80
THIRD RACE
Naranjazo $7, $4,40
Filon $25.80
FOURTH RACE
Meteor Lady $9.40, $7.40
1.
2.
1.
2.
1.
2. Barrarnda $5
Qulnlela: $55.20
FIFTH RACE
1. San Vicente $7, $3.1
2. Black Bee $3
SIXTH RACE
1. Puerto Madero $3.80, 2.40
2. Atrayente, $2.60 ,
SEVENTH RACE
1. Maniart $10.20, $3.60
2. Princesa Gitana $5.40
Second Double: 119.20
EIGHTH RACK
1. Lady Edna $14.80, $6.20
2. -Maese $3 ;
Quiulela: $18.40
NINTH RACE :
1. Double Four $3.40, $2.60
2. Tatin $3.80
One-Two: $13.20!;
TENTH RACE;
1. Deauville,; $3.40, $3 t
2. Alpina' i'- ,tj
ELEVENTH RACE
1. 'Sputnik $26.80, $5;.
2. Albigense $3.60
One-Two-; $95.20

Editor: CONRAOO 8ARCEANT

m

National 'LeafiM
w L PcK OB
44 33 .571-,.
4 35
47 37 J40 VI
43 39 J40 V
39 41 .481, 5Vi
37 42 .4M ;t
35 45 .431 im
29 4t J77 15
Milwaukee
San Francises
Let Angeles
Pittsburgh
Chicaao
St. ..Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Today's Games
NATIONAL LIAGUI
No games scheduled.
TOMORROW'S GAM I
Major League AUStar at Pitts
burgh.
Yesterday's Results
Milwaukee 200 010 110-5 14 1
nLil.J.t..:. AAA AAA AAA A J A
rnuaampma uuv uuu uwu
Willey (42) and Crandall; Con-
ley, Farrell (8) and Sawatski
LP-Conley (6-5).
(First Game)
San Francisco 010 000 0102 t 2
St. Louis 1 000 04Q OOx 4 7 1
Sanford, Wortiungton (8) and
Schmidt, Hegan (7), Landrith (8);
BrogUo (3-5) and H. Smith. LP LP-Sanford
Sanford LP-Sanford (7). HR-White (8). V
(Second Game)
San Francisco 201 000 1004 9
St. Louis 001 000 0012 10 2
S. Jones, Miller (8), Antonelli
and Landrith: Blaylock, McDaniel
(3), Bridges (8) and Katt, H.
Smith (6). WP S. Jones (10-8). LP
Blaylock (4-5). HR-Mays (14).
(First Game)
Los Angeles 002 110 0004 12 1
Chicago 100 002 0003 S 1
Craig, McDevitt (6) and Rose-
boro; Buzhardt, Henry (4), Hob Hob-bie
bie Hob-bie (7), Elston (9) and S. Taylor,
Averill (7). WP-Craig (3-0). LP-
Buzihardt (4-4). HRs Neal (10),
Hodgea (15).
(Second Game)
Los Angeles 010 003 1005 3 0
Chicago 000 200 0013 9 0
Williams, Labine (4),' Koufax
ffi) Klinnstpin f!H and Rnuhnr-n-
Drott, Hillman (4), Hobbie (5),f
Henry (7). Elston (8) and Averill.
WP-Labine (3-7). LP-Hobbie (9-7).
HKs-Koseboro (4), Banks (22).
(First Game)
Cin. 102 010 010-5 8 2
Pit. 103 003 OOx T IS J
PurVev T.awrenra m Arenva
(6), Schmidt (7) and Dotterer;
Haddix, Face (9) and Burgess,
roues is;. wr-Haadix (6-6). LP LP-Lawrence
Lawrence LP-Lawrence (3-9). HRs-Robinson (18)
Hoak (7), Whisenant (5).
(Second Game) 11 Inninoa
Cin. 000 000 002 002 5 0
Pit. 020 000 000 13 S 1
Brosnan, Peiia (8) and Bailey;
Kline (7-6) and Kravitz. LP-Pefia
(3-6). HR-Bell (11).
Tony Brooks
Wins Europe
Grand Prfo
By ROBERT AHIER
RHEIMS, France (UPI) Tony
Brooks of England won the Grand
Prix of Europe auto race yesterday
after Stirling Moss, a fellow Brit Briton,
on, Briton, piled up his car against a
retaining wall in a futile effort to
tJ)r the lctd.
Phil Hill of Santa Monica, Calif.,
finished second and Jack Brabham
of Australia was third. Only 11
cars finished the race out of the
22 .which started. t
Moss, who hau set a lap speed re record
cord record with an average speed of
209.287 k.p.h. (129.76 m.p.h.) only
a few laps previously, ran of 't the
track at the Thillois curve ust
before the straightaway to the
grandstand. His BRM 'hit-the pro
tective barrier on the side of the
track. rAv -i 1
LOOKED LIKE CAUGHT FIRE
It was at first' feared that his
car had burst into flames. But
what had caueht fire was a stand
of wheat growing In the area of
the Darner Moss had, nit.4Vtlie
flames could, be seen from the
grandstand.' tf ,;
Aftr hia nra.hl Mrtsa drove his
car back' to the Spirts, had it
checked auickiy. and men return
ed to the race to take eighth place
among the lr cars which fimsnea.
Brooks, driving an Ararl, took
the lead right from the start and
kept it all the way through the
race. His average speed, was 2u5.-
079 k.n.h. (127.15 h.n.h.V fori the
50 laps around the 8.3 kilometer"
(5.16-mile) course. His time was
two hours, one minute 26.5 sec
onds.
,
WATCHED BY LARGS CROWD
A crowd of 50.000 watched the
race under a scorching;, 100-degree
sun.: The race wis not marred by
any deaths or serious injuries de-,
spite the act that1 the tCWs
melting from the heat; at some,
points of the track.
Hill, a 22-year-old Californian
driving a FerrarV was timed in
an average speed of 204.308 a. p.h.
(126.67 m.p.h). His overall time

Ml I :

American League
W L Pet.
44 32 .. 579
43 35 J51 2
41 31 J19 4Vh
40 31 J13 I
40 40 .500. e
37 41,. 474 I
33 43., .434 11
33 44 429 11V
Coeveland
Chicago
Baltimore
New York
Detroit .. ,j
Washington
Kansas City
Boston
Today's Games :
AMERICAN HA0U1., 1
No games scheduled..-.,
TOMORROWS GAME
Major League All-Star Game at
Pittsburgh.
Yesterday's Results
Washington 12 010 0307 U S
New York 000 000 0000 4 0
Pascual. (8-7) and, Naragon;
Maas, Terry (3), Shants (0) and;
Berra. LP-Maas (6-5).. HRs-Stev.
ers (9), Killebrew (28) and Lemon!
(20). ;
1 first Game) 5
Boston 000 350 010 9 li X
Baltimore 000 000 0000 3 1
1 D r J YrrT-! . t
urcwei .o-o) auu yviuio: srowal
Portocarrero' (5) and Ginsberg.
LP-Brown (5-4). HR-Jensen.
(Second Game)'
Boston 100 020 201-i 14 1
Baltimore 000 001 2003 5
oniminn, oumvan loj ana US US-lev:
lev: US-lev: Wilhelm. Fishor m anil
' 7
Tnaodos.
(10 bminai)
Cleveland 011 001 010 15 13 ft
Detroit 000 200 200 04 8 V
Garcia, Score (7), Bell (9) and and-Brown:
Brown: and-Brown: Fovtack. Mnrcan ( Kiri.
ning (10) and Berberet. WP-BeU
to e;. ur-Morgan (hj, Hit-Brown
(3).
(10 innlnga)
Chios ffn nni dm rni.i -i ..
I- irvv w UU B I X
Kansas City 001 101 000 0 3 9 0'
Latman, Lown (7) f-and tiLoUar:.'
i?'STri,,,id House. WP-Lwvn
(5), A. Smith (6). ...
Regulalions For
Use Of PanCsiiial
Swimming Pools
Now that the summer vacation
season is in full swing more
children and grownups., are using :
Canal Zone swimming-pools on
the Isthmus. To insure that evevy
one will continue to enjoy this
privilege without danger of mis-
haps we are publishing the rules
and regulations which cover ail
Panama Canal swimming pool!. ;
Balboa, Gam boa, Cece Sole v,
' and Gatun :
. v .. '?
1. Use of this swimming pool
is limited to the following person
nel: Any U.S. citizen having com
missary privileges evidenced by tin
duly issued authority card aoa tnt
guests f such persons, their, de-,
pendents, students enrolled in
U.S. citizen schools that have cer
hfied swimming pool identifica
tion cards, and Armed Forces per
sonnel as evidenced by their iden
tification card.
i
2. All persons must take a show
er before entering the swimming
pool.
3. Non-swimmer children are
admitted to pool only for classes
or with their parents or guardian.
4. Persons with open cuts, open
blisters, or broken skin areas art
not to be permitted in the pool.
5. Use the scum gutter for ex
pectorating or blowing of the nose.
6. Running on the deck, boister
ous or rough play in the pool or
on One diving boards is prohibit
en. ', .:
7. Only persons attired in bath
ing suits and in bare feet may
pnter ? the pool enclosure. ; v
8. Any swimmer refusine to con
form to regulations may be de-
pnvea or the use of the pool,
. Any swimmer may report
the pool supervisor any infraction
of these regulations. ; ;,
tT-. :
was iwo. nours, one minute. 54
s'econds. -'i
The only other American to
finish the race was Harry SchelL
a New Yorker who now "spend
most of his time in Paris. Sihell
placed seventh in a BRM. l r i;
DRIVE-IN
I
52? iTOIlAY 2 ?? I
vc. -w mmrm u v:ov. ;
a
ONJ5 DAY RELEASE!
JUNE HARRIS ''" i
Lawrence HARVEY; In -A I
'I ill l ikirhi ii
Tomorrow
WAHOO NIGHT!
WITH FULL PRIZES!
KARL'MALDEN
n a v w?n i ,-:
v "BABY DOLL



MONDAY, JULY 6, 1959

, PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
esommouse JCiUges vr w o-z in
l KT- "l t ,,12 .Jf..
- ...... M m
HUT
Amato's Control
Earns 7-Hitter
By MARK B RANDOM

w

runetip

: k
taaa ammmmm 0

I ft
1

Y v7. l

. I sds es ess

LITTLE MO'S BACK-Maureen Connolly is back on tennis courts, but not in competition
Now Mrs. Norman Bricker and the mother of two, the United States women's singles cham champion
pion champion Of 1951-52-53 and Wimbledon titleholder in '52-53-54 is conducting clinics in California

by
JOE WILLIAMS

The nation' boxing experts
took as brutal a beating from In In-gemar
gemar In-gemar Johansson as Floyd. Pat Patterson
terson Patterson did, only they didn't bleed
to fluently. These are competent,
conscientious, experienced critics.
Why, then, the colossal goof?
Three hours befort the fight
we were visited by a young Swed Swedish
ish Swedish friend, Sven Ekstrom, sports

editor ot tne uoieDorg vana
News. Sven had watched Johansr
aon come up" from the amateurs;
wis at the ringside the day he

'disgraced Sweden" in the O-

lynpics; nas seen mm an m iu
fights.
By the time Swen got here, Jo Johansson
hansson Johansson had ooncluded sparring;
for the nxt four days (five as it
turned out( with the rain post
ponement)Mhe would 'relax ana
grow stronger," This; like other
Johansson unorthodoxies, had in incited
cited incited diverse journalistic reaction.
Incredulity, skepticism, ridicule.
Our young Swedish friend has
a captivating" way;'pfvhistoihg his
blong Nordic head metronomical-
.'leiimMgaJ
iment or disagreement, we can
not always tell,-
'Ya," nodded Sven. 'Thia is
Johansson. This is his way. Al Always
ways Always it is th? same. Back home,
reading the American dispatches,
we are lurprjsed that you are
aurprised, We' conclude, you dtt
not kflow ,thts man."

Johansson's refusal in camp to

throw his right hand. .the punch
he stopped. Eddie Machen with in
one round to qualify for the

championship, exasperated, mys mystified
tified mystified and infuriaer .so confus
ed the experts that he became,
in their considered judgment, (a)
an imposter, (b, a bum, (c) a

hustler, et cetera, et cetera,- et

cetera.
Sven turned on the metronome
iain. 'Ya. Tb" rieht hand, he
never once throws in sparring
anvf'me. It i the left, hand he

seeks for the oerfection. The

rirht is the knockout hand. The
left is the winning hand."
This called for a slow retake.
, 'vou see." natiently xp'ain xp'ain-ed
ed xp'ain-ed our young friend, 'the left
hand i of the ?reater imoortanc?
because unless the opponent is
maneuvered into the" direct Mine
of Are, it is pointless to throw
the right.
NONI SO BLIND AS
"This Johnasson's thinking 6n
11 boxing. This is why he works

over and over and over, with the
left, seeking the perfect timing.
This left is not meant to be de destructive.
structive. destructive. It is, may I say, the
little brother to the big right, Ex Except
cept Except it is the very key to Johans Johansson's
son's Johansson's hole offense."
This is precisely the way Jo Johansson
hansson Johansson trained, precisely the

Title Fights

Top

Boxing In US

NEW YORK (UPI) Two
world title fights, for the welter welterweight
weight welterweight and bantamweight crowns,
feature this week's boxing sched schedule.
ule. schedule. Don Jordan of Los Aneeles de-

way he fought, precisely the way pnfls his welter (147-oound) title

he described his strategy and in- against unbeaten Young Denny
tentiqns. to y the boxing writers. Moyer jn his hometown, Port Port-Unimpressed,
Unimpressed, Port-Unimpressed, they doggedly pur- nd, ore, Friday night. Their
sued the mystery of the slumber- Grounder will be staged out

ing right. . it will De ready
when I'm ready." He would
smile. And darned if it wasn't.
The writers had never seen Jo

hansson fight. They did not know

doors at Portland Meadows.
Lanky Jordan, making his sec second
ond second defense, is favored at 9-5
over speedy, 19-year-old Moyer,
who seeks his 21st straight pro-

the man, as our ,y.wjDg friend ijssional victory and f4 toV
said in .trufchio they t-could notlout. -B f f

know him, and his departures
from the conventional were so
radical he was rendered suspect.
Besides; be was a foreigner, and
the steacH of the Brian London
fiasco still assaulted their nos nostrils
trils nostrils accordingly, he was dismiss dismissed
ed dismissed as another D;Awtp hand-picked
pop over, and so the 'infallibil

ity of experting, along with the

Their bout will be televised and

broadcast nationally by NBC.
Wednesday night, Algerian Al Al-phonse
phonse Al-phonse Halimi of France de defends
fends defends his world bantamweight
(118-pound) title against Joe Be-

cerra of Mexico in the first fight
show at the new Los Angeles Me Memorial
morial Memorial Sports Arena. -'
Halimi is favored at 2-1 al-

invincibility of Patterson, toppled though he hasn't defended in 19
and crashed. I months because of an arm injury,
v j He did have six non-title boms
anno DECcaoru inn since tneR however. He seeks his
pock K6S6AKI.H job 28th vicotry in 29 professional
,. , bouts. He was beaten only once.

V"1, "I'f-''""" "' He registered 15 knockouts,

actual competition,, yet to pre

sume authoritatively, that he can
or can not fight is frivolous. E-

qually hazardous to critical pres prestige
tige prestige is the use of workouts to as assess
sess assess ability and prejudice results.
What could have been less por por-tentious
tentious por-tentious of the impending sham shambles
bles shambles than Patterson's sudden, un unwonted.
wonted. unwonted. feMQity,. fti training?
AnjH?dlenaV iob or research
also contributed to the disparage disparagement
ment disparagement of th fighter and the em embarrassment
barrassment embarrassment of the experts. That

Johansso" ha'' fouoht top .r-

skine with knuckles ripped clear

Becerra of Guadalajara, Mexi

co, is the top-ranked bantam con contender.
tender. contender. A terrific puncher, ne
scored 20 knockouts while win winning
ning winning 32 of his 35 fights.
Their 15-rounder will be tele televised
vised televised nationally by ABC.
The week's boxing schedule in includes:
cludes: includes: MONDAY Las Vegas, Nev.
Eddie Andrews vs. Don F'ullmPi.

Mobile, Ala. Johnny Gorman vs.

Guy Sumlin.

TUESDAY Richmond, Calif.

In a well played same July 4
at Jarman Field, Fort Clayton,
the strong, well disciplined vVest-

inghouse nine aefeated the VFW
All Stars by a 32 score in a tune
up game, prelude to states tourn tourneys
eys tourneys for both teams. The teams
will leave for the States, shortly,
for invitational and tournament
play for the championship of their
respective leagues.
With the score deadlocked at
two all for six innings, Eddie Cor
rigan, Westinghouse short stop
came through with an infield sin
glB, in the bottom of the seventh,
to acore Carroll with the winning
run.
The VFW ALL STARS took a
1-0 lead in th second inning when
Cage singled and scored as he
was moved around by an infield
out and a single by L. French.
Westinghouse evened it up in the
third when Amato opened the in inning
ning inning with a walk and scored when
the throw from home got by
French and Reichart.
VFW took the lead at 2-1 in the
top of the sixth on a double by
Bateman to score Brandon from
first. Westinghouse came back in
their half of the sixth to tie up
the score on a single by Morris,
a 'beautiful sacrifice by Rogers
and a single by Allen.

The VFW All Stars saw in .it.

tempted squeeze play in the top of

me sevenin cum into a double play
when Amato .whiffed Hud'd'leston
and Garcia, Weatfnghouse catch catcher,
er, catcher, put the tat 'on fcettia coming
in from third.'
Credit is rendered the AmAri.

can Legion and Westinghouse for

paying we yrw team since there
is an age difference of two vesrc

in the American Leeinn hull pinh

and additional experience. Their
help is invaluable to the VFW All

Stars and the VFW League ap
predates the chance to sharpen
their players against the superior

Bettis who went Hip Hist anno fvr

the VFW All Stars ffave tin nnlr

five hits and showed that he has

me ability to pitch creditable Halt

against a stroncer team r-.no

fe'M! .wa the leading hitter for

me vrw ah stars. Garcia, Mor Morns
ns Morns and Allen each had one for
two for Westinghouse.

Ihe DUblic is nri?id tn

these games and boosters tickets

are still available. Sale of the tick-

eis will nelp send the VFW All

stars to the U.S. for their tourna

ment. --
The box score:

V.F.W. All Stars
French, L. 2b
Reichart, cf
Huddleston. c

French, W. 3b

Pnester, lb

Brandon, ss

Cage, If
Zent, rf
Bettis, p
Fortune, If
Bateman, r f

Totals

of skin striking the big bag waS;Tony Dominguez vs. Hill Moyer.

o,. .o,.. rresno, uaiii.T-ora rouey vs.

And that for the Archie Mr Mr-Brid?
Brid? Mr-Brid? bout, he was ill condition conditioned.
ed. conditioned. "verwei"h (20B) and 'puff 'puffing
ing 'puffing likp a winded porpoise at the
finish," in the words of our
young friend, a ringside witness.

may .no' have' bee", kriown "n to

now. This Jhformation, readily a a-vallablp.
vallablp. a-vallablp. wou'd have put the dis disputed
puted disputed deicsion with the shoo worn

American in a far different pers

pective.

. .What's that? Oh, yes. Wc

goofed, too.

Alvin Williams.

WEDNESDAY Log Angeies -Alphonse
Halimi vs. Jose Becerra
(world bantamweight ..title) TV.
THURSDAY None scheduled
FRIDAY Portland, Ore. -Don
Jordan vs. Denny Moyer
(world welterweight title) Tra Tra-dio.
dio. Tra-dio. Auruba, Dutch West Indies Indies-Charley
Charley Indies-Charley Cotton vs. Boy Nando
SATURDAY Hollywood. Calif

Dwight Hawkins vs. Danny Kidd

AbKHE Rbi
4 0 2 1 1
4 9 110
4 0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0 0
4 0 10 0
2 12 0 0
2 110 0
3 0 0 0 0
3 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 0
2 0 10 1
I 71 I
4 110 0
3 0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0 0
10 0 10
2 0 10 0
4 0 1?'
2 1110
2 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 0
2 0 10 1
2 10 0 0
25 3 5 4 2

Wcttinghouit
Carroll, If

Bright., T. lbrf

Bright, F, ef

Scott, lb
Garcia, c

Corrigan, ss
Morns, rf2b
Roger, 3b
Barnes, 2b

Allen, cf
Amato, p
Tettls

Off Amato: 2 runs, 7 hits, 7 in innings
nings innings Off Bettis: 3 runs, 5 hits, 7 in innings
nings innings Struck Out: By Bettis 6, Amato
7. 2b: L. French, Bateman
ER: VFW 2, Westinghouse 2.
Lob: VFW 8, Westinghouse 7

B.B.: Amato 2, Bettis 8. Win Winner:
ner: Winner: Am-Uo, Loser: Bettis.
Umpires: Bateman and B.
Barnes. Time 1:47. Scorer: Brandon.

VEGETABLES FRUITS JUICES

BIRDS YE quiclcTfrozeij, foods are farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh apd flavorsomc. Gfowa inclusively
for Birds.Eye, these jead-tosetVc quick quick-frozen
frozen quick-frozen Birds Eye! Foos are carefully l
sheeted, cleaned and packed to meet' top top-erade
erade top-erade U, S. food Standards.

Enjoy your favorite frnits, vegetables,
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all year
'round regardless of season.

Slock th b4$t-gt Both today I:

raotTiD

FOODf

Harvard Wins Both
Eiohf-Oared Rowing
Championship Cups
SENLEY-ON-T H A M E S, Eng England
land England (UPi) Harvard University
won both of the eight-Oared cham championships
pionships championships in the conclusion of the
Henley Hegatta Saturday, taking
both tho Grand Challenge Cup
with its varsity eight and the
Thames Challenge Cup with its
150-pounders.
The United States missed a

cnance lor anotner title wnen
Navy Lt. Harry Parker of Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia lost to defending cnam cnam-pion
pion cnam-pion Stuart Mackenzie of Aus
tralia in the diamond sculls fu.al.
The Harvard varsity eight cov covered
ered covered the one-mile, 550-yard course
on the Thames River in 6:57 to
beat the Thames Rowing Club bv
two and three-quarter length?.
The time was 27 seconds behind
the record set by Cornell two
years ago
The Harvard liirhtwei chts re.

tained their crown in the Thames
Challenge Cup by beating London
University by two and a half
lengths in 7:13.
Mackenzie was clocked in 8:39
in becoming the fifth man in his history
tory history to win the Diamond Sculls
three times.
St. Edmund's Hall and Lincoln
College, Oxford, won the Stewards

Cup for tour-man crews in 7 39.
defeating Italy's Moto Guzzi crew.

?ii
t; fl r i

TROPHY FOR HAWKS The Signal Service "Hawks" from Fort Clavton receivo awarrfo kr fi,iw ; .u- r,'

ed Forces Company Level Basketball Tournament. Major John H. Rooney receives: the team-trpohy from Col. John D Comey Ft'"Ti
Clayton post commander In the backgrounl are Pfc. Dick Kyllo, Pfc, Skip Krogerv Sp4 Charles Whaley, coach; Pfc Richard Tan-
cack, Sp4 John Wilson, Pfc. Larry Thoine and Pfc. Everett Fields. Team members not shown were Sp4 Ray Swanson Sp4 Terrv Tro Tro-mas.
mas. Tro-mas. Sp4 Wesley Jones and Pfc. D?nnis Freeman. iik ,! pwi

P. A.

CLASSIFIEDS

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE- NATIONAL LOTTERY 0F BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize winning Numbers in the Extraordinary Drawing Uo. 2104, July 5, 1959.
The whole ticket has 5t pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

3642
3183
1632

$100,000.00
$ 30,000 00
$ 15,000.00

4m

No.
0042
0142
0242
0342
0442
0542
0642
0742
0R42
0942

$
PriiM
.100.00
.100.00
300.00
300.00
300.00
300 00

5,000.00

300.00
300 M
300.00

No.
1042
1142
1242
1342
1442
1542
1642
1742
1R42
1942

I
PrliM
300.00
300.00
300.00
300.00
300.00
300.00
5,000.00
300.00
300.00
300.00

No.
2042
2142
2242
2342
2442
2542
2042
2742
2S42
2942

Prizes
300.00
300.00
300.00
300.00
300.00
300.00

5,000.00
300.00
300.00 I
300.00 I

No.
3042
3142
3242
3342
3442
354?
3642 10ft
3742
3842
3942

f
Prizen
300.00
300.00
3O0.00
300.00
300.00
300.00
,000.00,
300.00
300.00,
300.00

No.
4042
4142
4242
4342
4442
4542
4044
4742
4842
4942

I
Prizes
300.00
300 00
300.00

300.00
300.00
300 00
5 000.00
300.00
300 00
300.00

IS I
No. Prize, No. Prizes No. Prlze No. Prizes No. Prize
5042 300.00 0042 300 00 7042 300.00 8042 300.00 9042 300.00
5142 300 00 0142 300.00 7142 300.00 8142 300.00 9142 300.00
5242 300.00 6242 300.00 7242 300.00 8242 300,00 9242 300.00
5342 300.00 6342 300.00 7342 300.00 8342 300.00 9342 300.00
544? 300.00 6442 300.00 744" 300.00 8442 300.00 9442 300.00
554? 300 00 654? 300.00 7542 300 00 8542 300.00 954? 300.00
504' S.sVMI.M 664' 1WM 7042 .' 100.00 864? 5,000.00 9R4? 5.000.00
574' lOr.nfl 074? 300.00 774? 300 OA 874? 300.00 9742 300.00
5R4' 300 00 682 3n0 00 784? 300.00 8842 300.00 9842 300.00
5942 300.00 6S42 300.00 7942 300.00 8942 300.00 9942 300.00

Approximations Derived From First Prize
!'!!!! J 25H i 2Mfl ,'"ft0 nf41 xmM 3644 1'00n I 1,00.00 3eso 1,00.00
3634 1,000.00 3638 1,000.00 3638 1,000.00 .. a40 4,W0t) Ji 1,000.00 364J 1,000.00 I 3647 J. 000 00 3649 tOOO.OO 3651 lioOO.OO
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
s S S $ St S SI II 1
0183 mM ""3 800 Z'S3 WM ilia 500.00 8183 500.00 6183 500.00 78? 500.00 8183 500 00 9183 500.00
VM Ill, SilO, V.li J5JM J'W 2S0.M SHJ 250.00 I 3185 25lToO 3IV" 2MM0 JIM 2MMI0 3191 250 00
3175 250.00 3177 250.00 3179 250.00 3181 ,0.00 3184 250.00 I 3186 250.00 3181 250.00 I 3190 250.00 3192 MO M
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
0632300.00 j 2632 300.00 3S32 300.00 mt '7M M2 30(U)0 2 300.00 7631 300.00 8632 300.00 I 9.132 300.00
2no on i IZ m m ISS2S IS'- litlt- 1S1 IrXI 1 m "mm. 1 i7o ?o7o
1624 200.00 1626 200 00 l2 200.00 I 1S30 200 00 1633 200.00 1635 300.SO 163T 200.00 1639 200.00 1641 200 00
' 1 ...

Priie-winnlng Numbers of esterday's Lottery Drawlnf were sold at: The 1st Chlrlqui; 2nd Panama and 3rd abroad.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending: in 2 and not Included In the above list win One Hundred Dollars $(100) each.
Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama ALBERTO AI.EMAN

The Representative of the Treasury, JOSE MANUEL SllVERA

WITNESSES: Alberto Jose Gotl Vargas Ced. 28-12322

Levy Dorch Ced. 8-45-324

2nd Notary PnWtc.-Panama

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO

PABIO A. PINFX M.
Secretary

KjrTC. The winning ticket with the last cipher end with the two last
1 ciphers apply only to the First Prize.
The Tlrst Prize end Ihe 2nd end 3rd Prizes are drw,i separately. The ap approximation
proximation approximation are calculated on the First. Second and Third prizes In case
a ticket should carrv th numbers of each prize, the holder la entitled to
claim payment for each

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, June 14, 1959
Drawing; Number 805

Fraction

First Prize 42
Second Prize 83
Third Prize 32

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
3 00 60.00
2.00 40.00

The prize will be-paid! In arconiant-e with the Official List of Panama In 1
Ihe office of Ihe National Heneficlenl Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING NoT 2105 WHICH WILL"
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, .11 LY 12. 1959
Divided In tw aeries of 2(T fractions each denominated "A" and "B"

HKST PR17

1 drat Prize Series A"nd B, of
I Seednd. Price. Seriea A and B of
1 Ti.lrd Prize. Seriejl.A and B oi
IS" Approximations. Series A and B. of
9 Prizes Series A and B. of
90 Prize. Series A and B. of
900 Prizes Series A and B. of

J26.00no each series
7.SOO 00 each series
3.900 on each series
26(1 00 each series
1.3OO 0O each erles
78 00 each series
26 00 each series

SF.rONI) PR1ZK
18 Approximations Series A and B, of
3 Prize. Serlea A and B, of
THIRD PRIZE
18 Approximations. Series A and B. of f
9 Prizes Series A and B. of

65 no each series
130 00 each (cries

52 00 each aeries
78 00 each serlea

."2. 000.00 'i
l.VSOO.M 1
7.800 (10 !?
9.360 00 St
23.400 fJO
14.040 fT"
46.800 SO
t 2.340 Of)
2 340 00
t 1.872 0
1 404 00

107' I'rues

Total

I176.956.;

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT

Price of a whole ticket $26.00
Price of a 52nd part 0.50
DISCOUNTS OR TAXES



-1.".-. -v.

? i u
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDITENDKNT BAILT KZITSPAPia
MONDAY, JtXT t, mi
PAGE IIGHT

Classified Ads Classified Ads Classified Ads Classified Ads Ji
-I AGENTS; I claimed rt. dose u.m I $ L LSI viCil ilj tvl Jn
rbone Panama 1-0740 for I agents or our offices' AT" U-J7 "H" sheet, Panama libreria preciado t tttmt M agencias I Mo ta i n I C JJ-tH NTUP It I 11 -r V
information about CUS- I ""Nl l- MiSFicTnN. 1 uS Pl.a CASA ZALDO-Crntral Ave. 5 .GOURDES PHARMACY 12 L. C,.iUsi ft FARMACIA LOM- I I0B- TV- 11 BJn- I -"-"' Jk1 -l'Kr',fcW l
Sifieds. Charj. TOUr ad if LYrn'o 2S 4 8frt MRlSoiithTf JulyA. A J St, LEWIS SrRVICE-Ave. TivoU N.Jl FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS-14 Crntml Aw. I gat -jn.ft for SUB. I I "J- -.liAl A i tjCVJ- i$
rnmmereial I fFSZTir i 1 1 t iuJS i HOIJSFHOLD EXCHANGE-! Fes d la Oai Ave. Ma. 41 FOTO DOMY-Justo Xnmtmetm Art. mui St FAB- ,""- 1 5 1 1T?r 1- V J"fT I S I
. hi -t r-r 1 1 ... rrtrr. : mn if rTTrm-i V

V

I Resorts M Apartments Automobiles Miscellaneous nome Arnaes ieoi csuue

tartar carrion. btwt Sinta
Clara and Rio Hate. Ntw lew
rates. Pheiit Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS OceaMioe Cott.aas
Scuta Clara R. Sa P. Plwne Pa-
um S-1877 Critrob.l 3-1673
CIRRO AZUL A h.suriful, ro ro-matic
matic ro-matic tpef fot fun and re'.
Soene' four week-ends in a pleai pleai-a
a pleai-a n I enyironmenf, iwimming.
kiine., fcoatinj in eoel, freah
water The ber meali. drinki,
dance munc at an Elegant Club,
lifuated en the banki of Hie lake.
Come and eniey younelf.
Houses
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished three bedroom residence,
prevomsW occupied by Bolivian
ffMinijt' in Eeuadoi Avenue No
'tfy LiinjKn, rfininqroom.
;-riithrt, efiee. rwe bathroom,
"Midi rom with wivice. wash
tubs, raic. innde patio, hot
water In ali tirviees, direct tele tele-phaiw
phaiw tele-phaiw line. For ir,ettion, see
fft tci-.tdtt Averika Ko.. 30 or Fe Fe-4visa
4visa Fe-4visa at Jf Em Street, rear Mer Mer-d
d Mer-d Vaate.
FOR RENT: Chalet upttiirs. 2
bedreem, iniv painted, tid
Via tspans. betide Radio Mira Miramax,
max, Miramax, white fievieo, Tel 3-6351.
FOR RENT: Frnihed chalet In
'48th end, Bella Vista, left hand
'No. 25. Two bedrooms, living living-room,
room, living-room, dining room, kitchen,
ervice, $100 00. Garden. Tela.
3-1683 and 1-6887.
FOR RENT: Furnished 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom residence with servants,
-Golf Heights, months of August
m4 September. $250 per month.
Call 3 6648 office hours.
Commercial Sites
FOR REN T: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Avenida
-fctlboa's Post Office, with terrace
floors, acoustic ceiling, private
bathroom, watchman, very rea reasonable
sonable reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054.

PORTRAIT ON A PORTRAIT A fantastic story in American
; art history has unfolded. Tbe only two life portraits of Thomas
Jefferson by Gilbert Stuart have been foemd after disappearing
or a ceotunu Artist OrkMXi Campbell discovered thes J80i
painting, teft, m aarnfJlW?w .Tork strop. X-rays revealed an
1800. portrait underr&thVBiOTrSlweat ta wis, right.

830 Xc&. Panama

Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN

Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch

, FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740 J

i LIFE INSURANCE
mil
JIM RIDGE
General Atenl
Gibrallar Life Ins Co.
for rates and Information
, Tel. Panama 2-0S52
Monday thru Friday
:00 a m In 12:1)0
j 2:90 n.m to 5:00
' Saturday: :0n a.m. to 12:1X1
Listen To
The OAS
"Pa namerican
.(Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Evry Sunday

FOR RENT: Very modern tvrd
bedroom apartment, best loca location.
tion. location. Call 2-2466 during office
hours.

FOR RENT: G.I. approved,
furnished apartment, m o d e r (t
building, screened, convenient
location, Automobile Row. Ms.
36, Tel. 3-655, after 7. 2 2-5046.
5046. 2-5046. FOR RENT :i furnished apart apartment
ment apartment parlor, dinfngroom, ke3-.
room, kitchen, porch, garage, til tiled,
ed, tiled, screened. $55 00 Apply No.
112 Via Beliseria Porras, near
Roosevelt Theatre
FOR RENT: Beautiful Pant Pant-house
house Pant-house in El Cangreje "Madurito
Building." Three Bedroom, Two
Baths, Maid's Room and Bath to
be avai'able from August 7th.
For information call Telephone"
2-2844 from 9 to 1 2 and 2 to
6 p.m. i v..- 1
FOR RENT: In Cangrejo, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished apartment,
two bedrooms, all around balcony,
maid's room with service, gar garage,
age, garage, with water, Alberto Navarro
Street. La Castellana building,
Tel. 2-2883 or 3-1318.
FOR RENT: Cangrejo Fully
furnished modern. cool one
room apartment, hot water, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, ete. Call 3-1789.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts in TV. radio, Hi-Fi and
transistors.
We do more Work, because we
do it the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment cn
emergency or monthly -. budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
1090 Xc&. Colon
THIS SECTION
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile how
Phone 3-4DR4 3-4085
All Types of Auto Insurance
QUESTIONS SINCERITY
BELGRADE (U1'1)-Vk Pics
ident Aleksandar Rankoviq said
Saturday thai if all Balkan na nations
tions nations were as sincere aboul an
atom free zone in the Balkans as
Yugoslavia il would he a reality
instead of an idea by now. "Vu
goslavia if- the only country in
this pari of lh world in which
no vockel bases wil! ever be
erected," Rankovie paid.

FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet,
Bel-Air, 4 door, sport sedan,
powerglide, radio, w.w. tires,
$1350. House 1512 A, Balboa.
Tel. 1389.

FOR SALE: 14.1 Ford sedan,
good tires,, ,; run fine, inspected
$175.00. Pahahia 3-7810.
FOR SALE: 1959 Pontiac, leav leaving
ing leaving Isthmus. Quintero. Tels. 3 3-6029
6029 3-6029 and 4-0489,
FOR SALE:-1958 Ford Country
sedan I Station Wagon) Fordor,
6 passenger, V-8, 265 h.p. Ford Ford-omatic,
omatic, Ford-omatic, back-up lights, heater,
$2175 00 1950 Willys jeep with
winch $750 00. Call Vic Melant
at 6-347.
FOR SALE: I 957 Ford station
wagon, 6 cylinder, standard, radio,
heater, etc. 16000 miles, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Balboa 1253.
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiac, 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. 5 cylinder, very good con condition.
dition. condition. Phone 3-4855.
FOR SALE: 1958 Mercury
Montclair. two-tone, blue, white
side wall tire, practically new,
approximately 17,000 miles,
push button control, power steer steering,
ing, steering, power brakes radio, heater,
one owner. Call 83-6105.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1955,
white side walls, radio, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, new tires.
$900.00. Call Balboa 3294.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, 4 new tires, $725.
Call Navy 3554 or can be seen
at quarters 805-B, Far Fan.
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Animals
AKC Boxer5' 5 mot. hschrkn ears
clipped had shots. Call Bal.
1503.
FOR SALE: AKC Registered
Toy Bull Boston Terrier Puppies.
Call Navy 3986.
Lillian Thomas
Dies, Funeral Set
For Tomorrow
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow for tho late Mrs. "Lil "Lillian
lian "Lillian Thomas, a 65-year-old Gre Gre-nadian
nadian Gre-nadian who died Saturday night At
Santo Tomas Hospital following
a lengthy illnes.
The funeral is scheduled to leave
St. Paul's Church at 3:30 for
Herrera Cemetery where burial
will take place.
. Mrs. Thomas, a resident of Par Par-que
que Par-que Lefevre, is survived by her
sons, Donald and Oscar; daughter,
Rose, Junetha, Marie and Ruby.
stepdaughter, Mrs. Blades;
sister, Mrs. Olive White; brother
Walter and Donald Thomas, and
several grandchildren and other
relatives.
Investment Clinic
Tbe weekly USO-JWB investment
clinic under the guidance of C.
T. Rirhardson. Jr.. meets this eve evening
ning evening at 7:30. All active parti participants
cipants participants are urged to attend this
session.
LOFTY CALLING Determ Determined
ined Determined to be on top of the play.
Tommy Tripp is in a good spot
to second guess the umpire
during this impromptu base baseball
ball baseball game in Topeka, Kans.
The lad is perched high atop
the backstop awaiting pitch.

J ; ''! 1 ( 1
i i
jf o.wasi 4

'
ii.
lliairi 'I

mm ;

i i

FOR SALE: Office safe 500
Lbs. Inside dimensions 20x16x12
inches. Masonic Temple Bldg.,
Cristobal, C.Z. room 11, or Tel.
36-633.
NOTICE TO FISHERMEN
33 1 discount on all fishing
tackles. This is not a tale, but
permanent reduction of price.
ABERNATHY, S.A.
Across tide street from El Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel.
FOR SALE Winchester, model
12-16 Gauge, 16 Ft. Fiber glass
bottom boat with outboard motor
and trailer. Fishing rods and
reels. Polaroid Land Camera,
Model 95A with case and flash
attachment. Qtrs. 21 11 -A, 5th
St. Curundu, Tel. Curundu 5264.
FOR SALE: Plants. House No.
9081, 8th Street, New Cristobal.
Phone 50, Colon.
FOR SALE: Brambach Baby
Grand Piano, excellent condition
$350, or best offer; Argus C44
Camera, Telephoto lens, view view-finder
finder view-finder $90; Double bed $20;
Wicker table, $5; Mirror $3.
Phone Balboa 2-1665.
Call Panama 3-7935 for filling
and repairing carbon dioxide fire
extinguishers. Rapid service. Dry
Ice-Incorporated.
Bring this notice to
EDITORIAL CARIBE
21-42 "B" AVE.
and receive your
FREE GIFT
Especial gift for HEBREOS
FOR SALE: Winter Spinet pia piano.
no. piano. Excellent condition. Phono
Balboa 3173.
FOR SALE: Mink stole. Ranch
mink, half-ski, letout. Sacrifice.
Phone Curundu, 83-3231.
FOR SALE: Gibson refrigerator
good, cheap and two good chairs.
Ecuador Avenue No. 10, downstairs.

Labor Sec. Sees Possible Agreement
In Steef Wage Dispute Before July 14

NEW YORK, JuJy UPI)
Steel wage negotiations resume
later today after a July 4 week
end cooling off period. Labor 5acre
tary James P. Mitchell wicihe
saw a good possibility a new
contract would be reached in the
nine days left for bargaining be
fore the new nationwide strike
deadline.
Mitchell, appearing on the Mu
tual Broadcasting System radio
program "Reporters Roundup,
said one heartening sign was ac
ceptance by both sides of Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's plea last week
to extend their talks beyond the
original July 1 strike deadline.
The United Steelworkers have
set midnight July 14 as thir
new walkout hour. If no contract
has been written by then, 500,000
basic steelworkers will quit their
jobs across the country.
When the negotiators for 12
major steel makers and the un
ion recessed their steeped up
talks Friday for the week end,
the industry was standing firm on
its insistence it could pay on
wage increases this year that
would boost production costs. The
union stood just as firmly for
higher wages.
During last week's wage talks,
sporadic wildcat steel strikes oc occurred
curred occurred across the country. The
wildcatters later returned to
work on orders of David J. Mc
Donald, Steelworkers union pres
ident.
One of the worst yrouble sports
was at Duluth ,Minn., where sea
man members of the union pick
eted oreboats.
The seaman division of the w-

South American And Russian
Players Make Tennis History

wiMRi.F.noN. England (UPI)
South American and Russian
nlavers made tennis history in the
73rd Wimbledon championships
while the United Mates njaae nw
by making a relatively poor show
ing.
Alox Olmedo of Peru and Ma
ria Bueno of Brazil became the
first South Americans to reach Hi
mpn't anH women's sinclcs linals
in the world's No. 1 tournament.
They celebrated by winning the
titles in straight sets. Wimbledon
crowds, perhaps a hit tired watch watching
ing watching U. S. and Australian perfor performers
mers performers Erab the tournament's big
prizes, gave both South Americans
big ovations.
The United States failed to win
the women's singles title for Ihe
first lime since 1937 and failed
to reach the quarterfinals in
men s doubles for the first time
in ?2 years.
While Miss Bucno snapied the
I 'tilled States victory string m
women's singles Saturday by de defeating
feating defeating Darlene Hard of Monto-
Ix'lln. Calif., a young Russian
made history at the staid old all

FOR SALE: Diningroom set,
table with six chairs buffet. Solid
mahogany. 243-C, Coco Solo 36-
760.

FOR SALE: Electric rente, 30
inch, Kenmore, overhauled, full full-width
width full-width even, $100. Navy 3260.
FOR SALE: Electric roaster,
electric sewing machine, Servel
refrigerator, coffee master, pres pressure
sure pressure cooker cabinet, motor 60
cycle, 1 hp, 1 ph., 220-240,
house 551, A neon Boulevard.
FOR SALE: Upright vacuum
cleaner, large wall mirror, dining
room set, sectional sofa, end
tables, washing machine.
FOR SALE: Haywood Wake Wakefield
field Wakefield Living Room Set OAK
Dining Room Set Bedroom
Dressing Tables Radio- Phono Phonograph
graph Phonograph Tools Toys TV
Tel. Navy 3123.
FOR SALE: Frigldaire 9 e f
Porcelain, Solid Mahogany Dosk.
Call Balboa 1503.
FOR SALE: General Electric
Clothes Dryer, good condition.
Qtrs. Ill, Albreok, Phone
86-4144.
FOR SALE: Leaving country country-Mahogany
Mahogany country-Mahogany dining table seats
eight Phone 3-3485, Pan-
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 8" Bench Saw and
4" oiner en table with 2 shaft
V h.p., 60 cy. motor. One Vi
h.p. motor G.E. New, 22 cal.
Supermatic pistol. Pistol case
with spotting scope. Misc. 12
gauge ammo. Calle Balboa 3444.
For a quick sale yacht messenger,
Diesel powered $450, register registered
ed registered length, 45 Ft. Balboa Yacht
Club, owner Nealy Ashby.
Lessons
LEARN TO DRIVE :Dua control
car.. $3.00 per hour. Tel. 3 3-0338,
0338, 3-0338, Panama.
nion finally called off tfct pickets
Saturday night, enabling moroon moroon-ed
ed moroon-ed ore boats to start moving again.
Pickets also were withdrawn at
Superior and Two Harbors, Minn.
Lloyd Bartledt, co-chairman ol
the sailors negotiating team,
said the strike had accomplished
its purpose, "to force 12 steam
ship companies under contract to
finally sit down and negotiate.'
Bartledt said striking crewmen
would report back to their ships
as soon as possible.
. 1 -if:
A total of SO ships had been
tied up by the wildcat walkout.
When the two four-man bar bargaining
gaining bargaining teams decided to take
the weekend off, they issued a
statement saying that the prob problems
lems problems with which they had been
dealing were "exceedingly wear wearing."
ing." wearing." Unofficially, it has been esti estimated
mated estimated the union wants a lVto
15-cent hourly wage increase. The
companies have replaied with re
newed demands-for a one year
wage freeze.
Spanish Classes
At JWB Tonight
Conversational Spanish for be
ginners is on the agenda this eve evening,
ning, evening, at 7:30 at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center in
Balboa. Under the direction of
Claudette de Villafranca, tnis
group meets each Monday and all
registered students are invited to
attend.
England club. Toomas Lejus, 16,
gave Russia ils first Wibbledon
crown by winning the boys' ju junior
nior junior title with a 6 2, 6-4 victory
over Ronals Barnes of Brazil.
The championships emphasized
that the United States has only
one top-notch male player Peru
vian born Olmedo and that its
women may have to work hard
to regain the Wightman Cup next
month at Sweickley, Pa.
Olmedo was performing as an
official representative of the
United States Lawn Tennis As Association
sociation Association Friday when he whipped
Australia Rod Laver in the men's
singles final. Barry MacKay Of
Dayton, Ohio, onlv native-horn
IU. S. player seeded in the Wim
bledon men s singles the paet two
years, bowed to Laver in the emi emi-finals.
finals. emi-finals. Miss Hird and Jeanne Arth of
St. Paul, Minn., produced the on)
St. Paul, Minn., produced the only
championship won by U. S.-born
players when they defeated
Beverly Baker Fleitz of Lonrj
Beach, Calif., and Britain's Chris Christine
tine Christine Truman Saturday in the worn
en's doubles final.

FOR SALE: Lets 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Niter Hipedreme
Urbanlxatiee across Hie Rente
Racetrack. All lots with street
(rents, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBamett.
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, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28, San
Francisco.
FOR SALE: On double lot m
Santa Clara, beet location, next
to church: 2 bedroom chalet,,
livingroom, bath, kitchen, large
perch, garage, fully furnished
with ( beds, G.E. refrigerator,
Rock gas. electric light and water,
for only $2,450.00 cash. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-5079.
FOR SALE: 3 apartment house
in San Francisco, $9,500.00, 500
mt 600 mt. in Paitilla $6.50
int. lOOO-Jitt. in Nuevo Arraijan
given iway, $400. 8,000 mts.
in Pedrsjal $1000 00. only. Two
houses for only $16,000, mort mortgage
gage mortgage $104000, produces $318 a
monrti. Thomas Real Estate
Agencies, Calidonia 259, phone
3-1069, P.O. Box 6338, Pan Pan-ami.
ami. Pan-ami. Rooms
FOR RENT: Comfortable rooms
for responsible couple and stu students.
dents. students. Uruguay Street and 48th.
Tel. 3-6506.
Partis Scout Unit
Provides Guided Activities
For More Than 500 Girls
During the eight years ttie In
ternational Girl Scouts has been in
operation in the Canal Zone, more
then 500 girls have participated in
troop meetings, outdoor camps and
joint )rtsvitiwab,lhe American
Girt mmmVm Wuchachas
Guaas of Panama j
An official of the organization
pointed out that the Scout group
provides desirable leisure activi
ties and good leadership for the
girls, who range in age from six
to 18.
The International Girl Scouts,
when first formed here, was a part
of the physical education program
of the Zone schools, and in 1954
went under the sponsorship of the
Commynily Chest. Several of its
leaders have been sent to the States
and to Latin American centers
for straining.
.The Zone headquarters for the
International Girl Scouts is in Pa
Paiso.
NICE MEDICINE F s h i o n
model Jackie Cezanne is finish finishing
ing finishing premedical courses at 'JJew
York's Columbia University
and has. been accepted by the
medical school. She says. she
felt an urge to become a doctor.
tv rATUFDi Tvdcal of the
TV dads is Hugh Beaumont,
who plays the head of the fam fam-By
By fam-By In "Leave It to Beaver."
Beaumont received a "Father
ot the Year" Award.

v

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE

y SAM SHULSKY
Q. We invested part of our sav
ings to help supplement our in
come. We boutht Am. Water
Works, Colorado Fuel, Eastern
Gas, Murray Corp., Sunray Mid Mid-Continent,
Continent, Mid-Continent, Western Union and Is Israel
rael Israel Oils. So lar they have done
nothing to help our income. Should
we sell everything and wait for a
dip in the market? I would like
to buy General Telephone, Phil
lips Pete, Burrougfts, and Sperry
Rand. Or would you suggest oth
ers?
A. I don't understand how you
expected to increase your income
with stocks, .such as Murray,
which pay no dividends and low
priced oil stocks which don't even
show earnings.
It seems to me you leap be before
fore before you look and now you want
to do more of the same.
Why, for instance, would you
want to sell American Water
Works, Eastern Gas, Western U U-nion
nion U-nion and Sunray which do yield
gooa dividends?
And why would you want to
buy Burroughs, General Telepnone,
Phillips all excellent gro w t h
stocks which yield less than the
ones you now have?
And what makes you think some
one will ring ar bell when there
is a dip in thj market nd
gains oecome available?
There is no reason for selling
some of your stocks, just as there
was no reason for buying others
in tne tirst place. Weed out the
ones wnicn don't pay a dividend
of around 4Mi per cent, and put
tne proceeds into some good stocks
which do on the list I am send sending
ing sending you.
Q. My husband's estate is about
$50,000, all in banks drawini; 3
1-3 per cent. I will require month
ly income, l would appreciate
your neip.
A. You have, a worrisome task.
A sum tyaj,p shoMrovide
about $2,500iTrear. TheHty pro problem
blem problem is thatii-ou kept piling up
cash and must now invest in or or-a
a or-a high point' h the market's his history.
tory. history. I am sending you a list of good
grade investment eompaniea.
Plan on putting about haft your
funds into th tover the neat year
Duying ennere common shares or
preferreds and debentures conv convertible
ertible convertible into common. Space vour
buying and take your time.
y. What is your opinion of life
insurance stocks. I have been ad
vised to buy four different issues.
They tell me that $10,000 invested
in them in 1946 would be worth
$70,000 today. Does on home
to pay taxes on stock didends
A. Stocks of life insurance com
panies are generally regarded as
extreme examples of growth
stocks. However, this is a highly
specialized field and should not
be gone into Without the advice
of experts. Life1 iflwflittce stocks
very often sBjt'jt Bfgli "prices and
have wide price movements.
That business of $10,000 invest invested
ed invested in 1946 being worth $70,000 could
be apllied to? hundreds of situa
tions of insurance, electronics, au automation,
tomation, automation, etc.
One does not have to pay r tax
on stock dividends, altliougS frity
must be taken into consideration
in computing the cost of your ori original
ginal original stock.
Rochester Red Wings
Pull Close To Bisons'
By Sweeping Twinbill
NEW YORK Tnlv R fTTPn
The Rochester' Red Winps nulled
to within a game and one-half of
... -. --T-7 a" f
pace-setting Buffalo in the Inter International
national International ta?ue bv Hnwninir flip
Bisons in both ends of a Sunday
doubleJieader.
A bases-loaded- home run by
Frank Verdi snarkerl Rnrhester tn
ft 9-4 Irilimnh. la tha nnisnar JnA
uie neu wings oatuea meir way
to a i-a victory in the nightcap.
Rochester totaled 26 hits in both
games. The Bisons almost' pulled
the second game out of the fire,
SCOrinff five runs in the wvonlli
inning before Jimmie Hiland, who
relieved starter Cal Browning, but
out the blaze.
The Montreal Royals and Toron Toronto
to Toronto Maple Leafs split a twinoill,
the Royals breezing to a 10-2 vic victory
tory victory in-the nightcap after drop drop-Dine
Dine drop-Dine the ODener. 4-3 Hnmo rune
by Jim King, Archie Wilson and
Joe Aitooein carried Toronto home
in front in r.n fircr na.mo Prn
Valdes pitched a five4iitter for
Montreal in the nfterniopo
Bill Short allowed only two hitiC
HiivniiiK lYii'iimona io a a-u vic victory
tory victory over Havana but the Cubans'
DOlinreil hflrlf tn talra fho eso.nrl
. V. I V.
game, 4-1. beWnd the hurling of
niiriiniuiM in me-opener. -
A Miami at flnlnmhim ilArtfOo.
ir.uai.uMq UVUI1'.
header was curtailed when rain
interrupted the opener with the'
score tied l-l in the fifth inning
HOLIDAY RECEIPTS STOLEN
NEW YORK (UPI) A Bight
watchman makins hli mnrnins
rounds discovered the theft of $4.
ooo in July 4 receipts from a safe
at uoney island s Steeplecha
se
Park amusement grounds, poll
rpnorlprl Priltru anirt tha cafo h
lice
ad
been forced open during the night.
ine tneti was not discovered
til a.m.
un-

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK. Juiv riTPT
Mocks advanced cautiously todafj
aiier me long holiday weekend.
aj mo M
Advocate Asbestos 358b
Alleghany Corp 12V4
Aluminium Ltd 30Vti
Amer Cyanamid 81H
Amer Motors 45
Amer Tel and Tel 81
Anaconda Copper uv
Arkansas Fuel S3
AVCO Mfg 15V4
Beth Steel 58H
Bettingre Corp 11H
Bicroft Uranium 60b
British Pet I 15-18
Burroughs J6H
Canadian Eagfo lib
Celanese jgc,,
Cerro de Pasco 394
Chicago Great West 48b
Chrysler 8034
Cities Service 54 H
Coastal Caribe i
Colgate PalmoHv 89
Colorado Fuel 27
Creole Pet Bi 49
Crown Cork gad teal TOV
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont J52
El Paso Natural Gas 11
Fairchild Engine 8
Fargo Oil g
Felmont Pet vii
Cfetleral Dynamici 86
Crefieral Electric 80
General Motors 54
General Plywood H
Gulf Oil mvi
Harsco Steel 4114
Hayden Newport 20
Howe Sound yyv,
Imperial Oil .41
Intl -iPetj, ... ... J314 t
New Eng Tel mm! Te! I80V4
Northrop Air 35
Olin Mathieson 84'
Pancoastal tM
Pan Israel
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
Royal Dutch Shell 42
San Jacinto : 10Vb
Servo Corp 31V4
Shell Transp fVk
Signal Oil atd (mm m
Sinclair Oil 80
Socony Mobfl 4414
Sperry Rand 3314
Standard Oil Iff n
Sterling' PreoisioU 4
Studebsiker-PaekfPfl tl
Textron jg
TJnderwoorl
United Canso 0S PAb
US Rubber 88
US Steel J04H
WestiDghouse W 9514
Wheeling Steel U
Don Drysdale,
Wynn to Start
AlPSflfGame
PITTS BURGH. Jsilv t 1VPJ
DoniDrysdaleLos Angeles Dodf.
VdiNWirWd Early Wynn,
Veteran .Chien iWhite Sat wnrlr.

horse, today were named tiie start starting
ing starting pitchers for tomorrow's 25tn
annual All-Star Game.
The selections were announced
at a news conference this morn morning
ing morning by National League manager
Fred Haney of the Milwaukee
Braves and American League pi--lot
Casey Stengel of, the Yankees.
Haney said Milwaukee's Lew
Burdette, here of the 1W7 WorW
Series,, would b the National
League's scond pitcher, "tle "tle-pending
pending "tle-pending on how things go."
It will be D-rysdale's first all all-star
star all-star game appearance. The 32-year
old hurler, who leads the senior
loop in strikeouts with 122, has
8-6 record this season and an earn earned
ed earned run average of 3.31
Wynn, 38-year-old right bander,
has appeared in four All-Star clas-
sics and was the winner of last
year's game. He leads the Amer American
ican American League i victories with an
11-5 mark and has an earned ru
average of 3.83.
Haney and Stengel announced
the following batting orders:
National LeagueJohn Temple,
2b; Ed Mathews, 3b; Hank Aaron,
rf; Willie Mays, cf; Ernie Banks,
ss; Orlando Ceoeda lb; Wally
Moon, If; Del Crandall, e, and
Drysdale, p.
American League Minnie Mino Mino-so.
so. Mino-so. If: Nellie Fox. 2br Al irlin

cf; Bill Skowron, lb; Rocky Co-
lavito, rf; QusTTiandoS, c; Har Harmon
mon Harmon Killebrew, 3b; Luis Aparicio,
ss, and Wynn, p.
Stengel said! "Wynn has beaten
me enouch times fnr ma in Irmto
he's good. Who follows Wynn?
Tell me the score and Til tell
you.
Haney said he selected Drysdaf
because "against a right handed
lineup wanted a right handetf
pitcher. If I start my own mas
(Burdette) everyone says I'm pre prejudiced.
judiced. prejudiced. So 111 start him (Dryl
dale) and come in my own man."
PAPER MAKES CHARGE
. MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
newspaper Pravdi mirt tnAw
Jtussia's k exhibition m New York
is a "headache to some Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. The Pravda story said cer certain
tain certain circles in the United St a tea
fear the exchange of exhibitions
between the Soviet Union and tha'
United States may ease the tola
war.

I.-V



4

4
I
1...

MONDAY, JULY 6, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAOI MINI

THI STORY OP MARTHA WAYNI

BY WILSON SCRUGGS PRISCILLA'S POP

Happy Landing

Ay AL VIRMIII

f '.,..'.. -- ir A u I I levin nv V -v VAIU AT 1

03W,CUY. SmyiU CHECK MY iTHAHKVO0,C.MO,BUTVCHteEA) FfiOT A UTTEC FROM HOC SHE TMAT' JUST $h SL MAN H MIS ) I DID I I j U ;
u jUnV if fo"6 10 "W. AITOWntftnV BOSCW.AKSfMAL MAKIW Us6CW J THINK W ? A DKZAH. A fey & ORE AM tOU j V SAYf
IMWJKWS, 1 MEAWEBCnOMV PAD FDRTW.T THAT CONS irTEjmrjKrr. QTeUtsT OCu fwgL SETA) (, CAR LYLC 7 A AND IVEr--
3 1 UG$ BUNNY End of Cesrferaatloa

Caught Wet-Handed BY MIRRILL BLOSSL-R l n I v n il i i : 1 I 1 1 it 1

jj ygl j

JRICKLIS AND HIS PRIRNDS

AJ.LIY OOP.

King Size

Y V. T. HAMLIN

" T LJ OUGWTA MAKE A PRETTY
J looks uke our. why; i x-lcokin' wuaaaT,
1 I UTTLE OLD aOU VOUU ) SO I'M OONNA TRY TO
i I VSIST3 KINDK ONt I AV IT fiT IT OUT IN ONE

DO MDU OH.YEH...THW

THINK I COUNTRV ROCK'S

VOU CAN" COMPAJimVSlY

5

MY T, OSCAJ?, ThStPvI
I LUNATIC UNCOVERED 1
V THB S3fiE8T NUGGET 1 y"M'

tofsifek True Life Adventures

The DRIFT SHIFT

BOOTS AND HIR BUDDItl

Dory Stands Firm

4

BY BDGAR MARTIN

TO

TOW,

Y GCHWv 'STOP
(Wsfb Vtfb..AV; TAWS

iflr RSI
yi 1W fcy Wf A grvlot. Ine!' T.M. R.g. U.i. Pn, Of.L

CAPTAIN IASY

Stranded

Y LKSLII TURNER

COWE BAC! I hCi
I TW A JOKE.OR AUr
1' HAVt VOU 60NB C. rS
.,-...1

IT'S STILL MILES TO V HHAf-'
DAKROi AWD THAT BA3 COULP BE

WILL SLOW ME DOWN! HE GAWE?

SHE StEWED

Zr"-f

'WlPN'T PRV INTO MYBUSINESS
were, on WHO it' with

WAIT! MMSE he overhearp

HIS NAWE WHEN X ASKEW

HOW TO FIND HIS CASTLE I

MORTY MIBKLI

Friendly Devil

BY DICK CAVALLf

Kay, watch me 6CARE )
CVE-RYBODV IN THI J
v COSTUME iiTji

" -4 HI THERE,
CjWINTIHDR

MORNING. ''
I6NTIT, rffA.
wiNTHB0P5y (ScTy

firtMEWHEBE IN THAT

EXPERIENCE, THERE'6

A TREMENDOUS

PSYCHOLOGICAL

MESSAGE

CV IH( NCA W. bM. T.M. f. U.S. Ptt. Wf.

OUR BOARDING HOUSI

with

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

AMOS ARE YOJ PAINTIN6

A PICTURE OR JUST KILL

ING FLIES WITH VOJR

6I?U5H f OH, NOW I 6BB

IT ""THAI A KEN

P. V HOP5C0TCH IM AM.

v INK fJOTTLE:

IT

TAKE CARE HOVJ YOJ 3 EST, 3

UEANDER.ERE YOU AROUSE-W

MY ART STS VNATH.' rtVY

ANCESTOR, 6AM80ROUGH

HOOPLE, ONCE $kWE(?ED A

HAPLESS-CHAP WHO
HICCUPPED DURINE-
( OOPTPAIT illTTlKli

ma-HAK-KTJMPH

WORKC 1$

PlD

SACRED TO

A HOOPLB

HE

' a

WENTfOt6i

THE-

woeo

1

n

IM MOT OOlHfi OH,MA,MY60SHI 4 WHY WE'RE V
ZJ TO HAVE YOU SICK, T MDU 5AIP WE SPOSEPTBB
'.J THAT'S ALL.' YOU'RE COULP SLEEP MILES AWVMILE
(S KI0TUSEPTDTHI6 OUT -IS THIS 1 AWAY FROM
J rLAr BACK SO I CAKJ OUT 1 J, I keep rium' y
LOOK OUTPURIMO THE JHftlnir- r-"i I CWT aSSo!l IN'
lWNSHTIAeSlf. jIlf'llTX I OUT AM SPOILING
IT-' WHVM0THeaeT6AY- ''"''"
T.M..,.h..,., .,.,.,..,,,. THg HAUNTfP CAMP .-Tq, I

BfS TIME TO TOSTIWS POK TVW MNTfiR,
BUT MRS. POLAR BEAR CAN WNP NO OAVB

HOL15 TO WTHPRANW TO.

LAST RESORT: SHE UBS
taowM iki tub i tsA mym

St' op k rRVDOBcmsua yocK

CURLS UP AMP VJAJTB....

" Will Dim ftl"MiM

wwumchua

t

...POR NATURB T3 BUI1 O AN

COVER HER ANt? KEEP

HER SNUS ANP WARM

wHILE 6HE HIBERNATES.

SIRE GLANCES

By Calhroith

ft wn

T.M. INf.
9 1Mt NCA Unm, M.

'You're marrying a good file clerk, my boy. She'll
always know where your clean handkerchiefs are!"

$k IS
T.M. Ik. Il l Pal.
4-2 f ) 1M by MIA tAM. IM.

"That man has a pretty good place to work. Mo
women, no telephones .!!"

Big Hand For
Two Arrangers

By DICK KLIINER
NEW YORK (NEA) Two voio voio-ei
ei voio-ei are raised to proclaim the
coming ot ihe arranger. And tel television,
evision, television, say both Llmer Bern Bernstein
stein Bernstein and Ralph Burns, has done
the job ot finally giving the ar arranger
ranger arranger his due.
Bernstein is the man who's
composed such movie scores as
'The Man With the Golden
Arm." Now he's turning his at attention
tention attention to television; he's, been
commissioned to create scores
for two new series next year,
'Riverboat" and 'Staccato."
'These tell the story of my
life," ays Bernstein. River River-boat,'
boat,' River-boat,' like 'Ten Commandments,'
is in the classical vein. 'Stacca 'Staccato,'
to,' 'Staccato,' like 'Golden Arm,' is jazz. I
find it easier to work in both me mediumswhen
diumswhen mediumswhen you switch back
and forth, the chaifge is refresh refreshing,
ing, refreshing, a source of stimulation."
Bernstein is particularly excit excited
ed excited about 'Riverboat." It'll be
something new in TV music a
symphonic suite will be written
and recorded and then, etch
weekt liell take one theme frofm

I think this constant" expo

sure," he says, 'may make this
classical tppe of music popular.

It s constant e xp o e which
makes a hit. Like 'Peter Gunn'

I think Hank Mancini. who

wrote it, would be the first to ad admit
mit admit he could have, written a jazz
niecefM:?tAihSbould -Have

h a pperied. But the c'onsti lit ex po po-sure
sure po-sure of hearing it every week on

the TV show made it a hit.
'I'm honing th same thing

will work for 'Riverboat.'

Although it wi'l be svmohonic

in character, Bernstein's 'River 'Riverboat
boat 'Riverboat Sjiite" wpn't be heavy. It'll
b lightin4 wic. And' the
whole thin wflr tNMtiietely re recorded,
corded, recorded, long before the first 'Riv 'Riverboat"
erboat" 'Riverboat" 'how goes on the air.
And it will be scored like a fea

ture Mm, another first for tele

vision.

ment. Then, when the other sing singers
ers singers saw how good he sounded
with good arrahgment, they in insisted,
sisted, insisted, too." .
Ana so, Burns says, arrangers
are now in demand. About 1V
months ago, the union pushed
through a new scale for arrang arrangersalmost
ersalmost arrangersalmost double what it had
been previously.
'On TV," Burns says, 'they're
finally getting to realize the im importance
portance importance of music. The first years
of TV they were- so busy with
technical things, but now they
seem to be thinking about mu music."
sic." music." Burns knows this field, too.
He's arranged many of the spec spectaculars,
taculars, spectaculars, and is presently work working
ing working up the score for the soming
Burl Ives special, "Holiday, U.
S.A." He says few years 4fc
all they wanted was "unobml "unobml-sive"
sive" "unobml-sive" music, so most of the musi musicians
cians musicians simply played the melody
line. Now, they're interested in
better arrangements.
All this mades life better for
the viewer. But, for Burns, it

means almost every night
works until 4 a.m. &

ill

Rlph Bums Is the other voice

with happy tidings for the ar arranger.
ranger. arranger. Burns is one of the busi

est and best arranger-conductors
in New York. Although he's un under
der under contract to Decca, he coes
a lot of free-lancing. At the mo

ment, he s busily working up the

arrangements for Johnny -Mathis'

next recording, doing a job for a

coffee commercial (with marim

bas), and getting his own new al albumfull
bumfull albumfull of songs of New York

ready for release. Meanwhile,

he s happily watching the album
he did for Decca on Progy and
Bess climb the charts.

'The arranger is" finally com

ing into his own," says Burns,
'both on records and TV. I give

Frank Sinatra most' of the credit
for this. He always Insisted on

eood sound, good orchestration.
Before he came along and insist insisted,
ed, insisted, the record companies didn't
give much thought to arrange-

DICK'S PICKS: There's an in?

fectious beat to "Ain't a Hanfe
rin by Bob Hope and Rosema Rosemary
ry Rosemary Clooney on RCA. 0; hen:
"Ring-a-Ling-a Lario" (Jimmie

Kodgers, Roulette); Take It Like
a Man" (Rod McKuen, Decca);
'Our Future" (Nancy Steele, Cel Celebrity);
ebrity); Celebrity); 'Honey Doll" (Ran,
Hard, NRC); 'NowUs the Hojiirl
(Tommy Mara, Felsted); W
Moves Me" (Eddie Holland, UA)f
"Turn To Me" (The Isley Broth Broth-ers,
ers, Broth-ers, RCA); "Young Blues" (The
Frantics, Ddlton).
You can wander into high-class
spots, via new records. On UA,
Stanley Melba and his Hot!;
Pierre Orchestra jjlay for 'DaM
ing At the Cotilliift'; on Efi
est, the Ernie Warren Trio entetfi?
tains on 'An Evening In Pea Peacock
cock Peacock Alley At the Waldorf-Astoria";
on Roulette, Don Redman
and The Knights of the Round Round-table
table Round-table play 'Dixieland In Hign So Society")
ciety") Society") on Coral, Dorothy Lou Loudon
don Loudon entertains with her Blue An Angel
gel Angel act. i
Coincidence plays a big part in
record sales. All of a sudden,
two spoken records are out fea featuring
turing featuring the voice of Abba Eban,
the retiring Israeli ambassador
to the U.N. Both make interest-
ing listening. On Spoken Arts$lfiS
ban reads from the Psalms anf
Ec-'.esiastes in both English and
Hebrew, and he reads well. On a
UA album called 'Israel Speaks"
excerpts from some of his speech-'

" are heard with narration pf

.vt-

Eleanor Roosevelt. This on

living history.

MILLS EXPAND f
MINNEAPOLIS (UP I) General,

Mills Inc. ha announced oiani'

to extend its flour milling opera operations
tions operations into Gmtemala. About a
year age, the flour division begaa
operations in Caracas, Venezuela.

AfOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA

QUITO

'50:

Today's TV Pro2
ram

roo cry mws 7 .10
S :1ft Industry en Pirtdt 100
1 30 Treuurt
4:00 Mr. WliaH :Ofl
4 SO BuecartMra, Rpt 10 00
1:00 Roy Hofr, Rpt,
I JO PANORAMA 10 30
7 :W Clun-oom Cmri 1 1 00
Omi. Math II No. 11 11 IS

4 Slar Anthooffy
Club Checkerboard
Rpt 10-M-JA
Movie Time Dudt Bandit
Mr. Adam &i IV
Rpt S-30-S7
Arthur Murray
CFN NEWS
Erie: Sieve Allan.

Courtesy of Aerorlas Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.



Drysdale

Wynn,

Am

a me

UdRcacr story ion pooa 8

fri

Threat Of Caribbean War Hangs
Over OAS invasion Investigation
WASHINGTON. July 6 (UPI) The threat of a shooting war hung today over a meeting of the Organization of
Am-riran States (OAS) on the Dominican Republic's invasion charges.
. The three countries have placed their armed forces on a war footing. Reports from Ciudad Trujillo, the Domini.
.n Caoital Quoted high government officials as referring publicly to the possibility of "open belligerence."
The OAS was expected to summon a special meeting of the foreign ministers of the 21 American nations to dis

cuss the tense Caribbean situation.

" Dominican ambassador Virgilio Dial Ordonez told the Organization last week that Cuba and Venezuela backed
vasions of his country June 14 and June 20. He said 3,000 men were training in'Cuba and 25 warplanes had been
obtained by Venezuela in preparation for a new invasion.

Cuba and Venezuela heatedly
denied the charges. They sa d that
Dominican Republic planned
tomb Santiago. Cuba, and Ma Ma-racaibo,
racaibo, Ma-racaibo, Venezuela.
Diaz Ordonez told the OAS that
, threat to the peace existed
which required that the Inter-A-mertcan
foreign m,n'ste"s""?m0","
ed under terms of the Rio Mutual
AssWance Treaty. He said speedy
action was needed to avoid ca catastrophe"
tastrophe" catastrophe" and "bloodletting.
' I"
'It1 was doubtful that the Domi Dominican
nican Dominican Republic could get the min ministers
isters ministers to agree to meetings on
broader grounds, such as to dis discuss
cuss discuss economic problems and
means of strengthening represen representative
tative representative democracy.
Venezuelan President Romulo Be Be-tancourt
tancourt Be-tancourt said in Caracas last night
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:30 3:50 6:25
M v RICHARD HENRY
WIDMARK FONDA
X DOROTHY DOLORES
- uii niir iiirun
WARLOC
aua Hint nutOfHCMic dm
ALSO:
THE SENSATIONAL FIGHT
INCEMAR
JOHANSSON
vs.
FLOYD
PATTERSON
0
WEDNESDAY
Weekend Release!
o
"FROM NOW ON
THERE'LL ALWAYS
BE A DOOR
BETWEEN US"
Wfi M A M
ww witirt iv
OBSESSED'
. STEPHEN
BOYD
BARBARA
NICHOLS
ProducW y tutor
del gul6n
SYDNEY BOEHM
Dlrlgida pot
HENRY HATHAWAY
20tn CinbuaScop
I Cntur-f on COLOR oof DE LUXB
tn maravlHoio Sonldo Etarol6ntco
d Alt F d.lH.d
'JLLU1 iluiihwii i i

9:00 p.m.

ANTHONY
-QUINNl

MTU

(' cademv s
I "ViWlnnrr' J
i PW S
J "wnv.mm m Actress o. J
TryyTiThe Year
ifliVaVifiT?)
IIAS THE I

II ir

1

that he would refuse to permit any
OAS representative to enter his
country to investigate the Domi

nican charges.
Cuban Minister of State Raul
Roa said at a reception that his
government : was completely m
posed to any foreign ministers"
meeting.
COVERUP Skirts go flying
but dancer in Rome, Italy,
maintains her modesty with a
pair of knee-length bloomers.
She was taking part in a festi festival
val festival in the Borghese Gardens.
After 20 Years
She Has Her
Gas Stove Back
SHEFIELD, England (UPI)
It took 20 years but today Mrs.
Edith Slack was cooking with
gas again.
In 1939 Mrs. slack anci nv;
husband moved into a municipal
house. City gas officials promised
to move her gas stove there.
Mrs. Slack waited.
World War II came along, and
Mrs. slack did her bit by cook cooking
ing cooking on the new house's coal stove.
After the war she still waited for
her stove.
"My husband Joe was a quiet
man. He didn't like making a
fuss," she said. He died recently.
Mrs. Slack then raised a fuss.
Sne bombarded the gas board
with complaints, produced docu documents
ments documents and erupted in a long-repressed
desire to denounce cook cooking
ing cooking with coal.
The gas board finally admitted
thry had lost Mrs. Slark's gas
stove. Yesterday they sent her a
new one.
PEBBLE? British screen star
Belinda I-e stops to fix her
.3al at Cannes, France.

W Xv
rV"v -r4v v' i
. v i

f f !;'$'
. -i,,., T

Miami's Cuban Population
Quiet After 2-Day Riots

MIAMI, July 6 (UPI)-An un uneasy
easy uneasy calm settled over Miami's
Cuban population today, following
a two-day outburst that saw Cu Cuba's
ba's Cuba's consul general badly beaten
and arrested for Inciting a riot.
Police dispersed a rally by Cu Cubans
bans Cubans in a downtown park yes'er yes'er-fay
fay yes'er-fay on the heels of Saturday nights
fist-swinging, pipe wielding melee
when pro-Castro Cubans broke up
a meeting of about 50 Cubans who
called themselves anti-communists.
The pro-Castro faction was re
ported to have shouted long
live Russia" during the outburst.
Consul General Alonso Hidal Hidalgo,
go, Hidalgo, 32, hospitalized in serious
condition with head and face In Injuries,
juries, Injuries, was arrested with Cubn
tourists commissioner Rafael
Valdes, 29. Both were released
from jail after Havana Mayor
Jose Llanusa personally inter interceded
ceded interceded with Miami Myor Rob Robert
ert Robert King High.
Llanusa came to Miami to help
celebrate the July 4 holiday, and
Valdes said pro-Batista forces
staged the brawl to "discredit and
insult" Llanusa.
Police said the riot was Instigat Instigated
ed Instigated by occupants of two oars who
taunted occupants at a house in
this city's Cuban section by driv driving
ing driving around it and shouting "Long
live Russia. Down with Batista."
A large crowd quickly gathered
The occupants replied "Down
with Communism." Thirty minutes
later, four carloads of men re returned.
turned. returned. Hidalgo led them up the
steps of the house, where he was
attacked.
Hidalgo said he approached
OXFORD HOSTS STUDENTS
OXFORD, England (UPI) Fif Fif-tv
tv Fif-tv students from the University
of Northern Illinois at De Kalb
Sunday began a month long
European seminar at Oxford Uni University.
versity. University. Each vear Oxford invites
a different American university
to send delegates to a govern
ment seminar.

SEAWAY OPENING SITE This is St. Lambert Lock of the
St. Lawrence Seaway at Montreal. It Is here that. Que?n
Elizabeth, Prince Philip and President Eisenhower v;
the new waterway at its formal opening June 26. The St.
Lambert Lock is the nearest of the Seaway's seven locks to
the Atlantic Ocean.

CENTRAL

SHOWS:
3:45 6:17 8:49
1:15
JOHN GAVIN
SANDRA DEE
DAN O'HERUHY
SUSAN KOHNER
ROBERT ALDA
E

"To find out what was
going on."
Valdes said rh occupants in
the house "to find out what wa
dalgo and shourd:
"There's the consul...let's get
him."
They spilled out of the house
and tansled with Hidalgo and Val
des on tne .front lawn, beating on
the cars with pipes.
After the fight, six shots were
fired into the house from a- speed speeding
ing speeding car. No one was injured.
Police and the FBI refused to
comment on the extent of pro pro-communist
communist pro-communist leanings among Mia Miami's
mi's Miami's Cuban population, but one
detective said he thought the
shouts of "Long live Russia" were
only taunts to the anti-communists.
Three others were arrested In
the fracas, including a 14-year
old boy. The others were identi identified
fied identified s brothers Miguel Artgel
Castro, 31, and Antonne Enri-
.I.L.J u 4l,A
qu tasrro, o, unriiu
Cuban premier.
Miami Mayor Robert King High,
in s statement yesterday called
the incident "regrettable."
"It's regrettable." High said,
"That 'ODeration friendship which
was begun in Havana and had its
direction there should have such
an unfortunate ending.
"It's my hope that this incident
will not mar the friendly relations
that have existed for so many
years between these two great ci cities."
ties." cities." Yesterday police dispersed a Cu Cu-ban
ban Cu-ban meeting in a downtown park.
They said the gathering "could
prove dangerous."
JAPANESE EMIGRANTS
YOKOHAMA (UPI) A group of
760 Japanese emigrants to South
America left this port city to today
day today aboard the Argentina Ma Ma-ru.
ru. Ma-ru. Among the emigrants were
nine newlvwed couples and nine
future brides of Japanese already
in South America.
JJwdah
PRICES:
$1.00 and $0.b0
tab

the house

TURNER if.x- VI ,4JV

mm IP

SSr fEARi GRANT)

Dan Flood Casts Eye Over
Decides Navy Squadron At

The following is the Congressional Record version of a June 30 speech fe;, the House of
Renresentatites bv Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.). Flood, a frequent and controversial Congres

sional commentator of US-Panama, relations, on this occasion dealt with broader aspects of trou trouble
ble trouble in the Caribbean at large. ;uJr.r-

RF.P DANIEL J. FLOOD (D-
Paj Mr. Speaker, since 19o7
thoughtful observers have noted a
rising tide of discontent among
members of the inter-American
community of nations.
Featured by widespread tweak-
down in the constitutional process
es of law and order, this political
turmoil was effectively dramatized
in 1958 by attacks on the Vice
President of the United States dur during
ing during the latter part of his South A A-merican
merican A-merican tour.
More significant than this, how
ever, have been a series 01 revo
lutionary developments in the Car Caribbean,
ibbean, Caribbean, many of them of Commu Communist
nist Communist origin and pattern.
In that key region, long re recognized
cognized recognized at the Mediterranean of
the Americans, the violent gov governments
ernments governments in Veneiuela and Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, a number of political assas assassinations,
sinations, assassinations, an invasion of the
Canal Zone by Panamanian uni university
versity university students, and successive
invasions of ismmian countries
by mercenaries from Cuba, have
supplied further evidence of th
deteriorating situation ana tocusjt
.... . . . L
ernments of the all American
nations on the problems of hem hemispheric
ispheric hemispheric security.
As to the policies of the United
States with Latin America, they
are deeply rooted in history.
Though included today in tne
good neighbor policy, the essen
tials of this policy include not on only
ly only the doctrine of nonintervention
and the no-transfer principle, but
also, the historic and fundamental
Monroe Doctrine.
In spite of the late advances in
means of warfare and the neces necessity
sity necessity to adjust our defense policies
BEST DRIVER Cart C.
Crimm, 44, is the "Driver of
the Year." The Okmulgee,
Okla., truck driver hasn't had
an accident in 26 years. Amer American
ican American Trucking Assn. gives the
annual award.
Red Visitor Blames
US-Soviet Chill
On Harry Truman
SAN FRANCISCO, July 6 (UPI)
Soviet deputy premier Frol Hoz Hoz-lov
lov Hoz-lov said last night former Presi President
dent President Harry Truman was respon responsible
sible responsible for "spoiling good relations"
between the United States and
Russia.
The Kremlin's No, 3 man made
the comment during a quiet stroll
before retiring to his hotel. He did
not elaborate.
Newsmen accompanying Kdzlov
on the Nob Hill walk pointed out
that his route was similar to that
which Truman usually takes when
he visits San Francisco.
That drew a chuckle from So Soviet
viet Soviet Ambassador to the U.S. Mik Mik-kail
kail Mik-kail Menshikov, who accompanied
Kozlov.
"The same route, yes but not
the same road,'' Menshikov said.
The deputy premier nodded in
agreement.
"Truman was responsible for
spoiling good relations between our
countries,' Kozlov said. "Roose "Roosevelt
velt "Roosevelt was a great man."
Tickets On Sale
For Theater Guild
Reservations for the theater
Guild's for (he next show "On "On-dine",
dine", "On-dine", may now be made by
calling Mrs. Mary Emlaw at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4205.
The three-act play by Jean Gi Gi-raudoux
raudoux Gi-raudoux is a romantic fantasy
which had a very successful run
on Broadway
Directed by Don Musselman, the
play will run six nights starting
next Monday. It is open to theater-goers
in Panama as well as
in the Canal Zone. Tickets are
$1.
Gordon Dixon and Ann Haskell
play the leads in the play. Others
in the cast include Kathy Cox,
Sue MaHe, Kathy McConaghy.
Victor Herr. Micheal Wilson, Chris
Shillock, Cynthia Orr, Brian C6x,
Joe Trower, Vena Bennett, Charles
Pearre, George Garcia, Carlos
Meggers. Chris Hearon, Phyllis
Snee.
Members arp urged to make
their reservations early.

to tihem, the essential elements of

U.S.-Latin American policy still
contemplate the security of the
Continental Republic coupiea wun
the defense of the Western Hem Hemisphere.
isphere. Hemisphere. Essential to mese is me securi security
ty security of the strategically situated
Caribbean Sea.
Back of all is our etihmian Can Canal
al Canal policy.
It is most significant, Mr. Speak Speaker,
er, Speaker, that, when commenting on the
recent Cuban invasion of Panama,
President Ernesto de la Guardia,
Jr., stated:
"That was not just a group of
adventurers from our country
or even from Cuba. These peo people
ple people were mostly Cubans, but di directed
rected directed by and led by militant
Communists. Their ambition is
the long stated one of taking ov over
er over me Panama Canal."
There could be no clearer state
ment than this, and by one who
is in a position to observe at cose
hand. Moreover, it is supported by
overwhelming evidence, as I have
epeatedty endeavored to show.
The formation of Communist-
ori,nted governments in the Car-
ibbean on the flanks of the At
lantic approaches to the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal and recent attempts
to invade Isthmian countries are
clear violations of the Monroe
Doctrine.
As such, Hhey constitute threats
-not only to the United States,
but to all the Americas.
Among the preventive measures
currently proposed is the forma formation
tion formation of an inter-American volun volunteer
teer volunteer police force under the Orga Organization
nization Organization pf American States. Its
purpose would be to "deter or
counter any use of force against
any Latin American country."
That objective, Mr. Speaker, is
one of great magnitude. It appeals
strongly to the credulous.
But to the well informed of all
the Americas, it is a proposition
that requires careful scrutiny be
fore serious consideration.
First, what Is the Organization
of American States I?t is essen
tially a consultative, intergovern
mental institution of the 21 Amen
can Republics aimed at achieving
peace and justice, promoting hem hemispheric
ispheric hemispheric solidarity, strengthening
collaboration among these nations,
and defending their sovereignty,
territorial iategHty, and independ
ence
Second, what are the features of
the member countries? Some are
great nations of vast areas, large
populations, and tremendous po
tential strength; others are small
and weak
All,, however, are extremely
zealous defenders of their free
dom and highly nationalistic.
Some have special tre'ty in interests,
terests, interests, such as Columbia and
Panama with respect to the Pa Panama
nama Panama Can'l and Panama Rail Railroad.
road. Railroad. Third, what types of force would
be required to accomplish a mis mission
sion mission such as that envisioned by
the promoters of the policy force
idea? To be effective, it would
have to include military, naval,
and air units.
Fourth, who would pay the costs
of these units, who would supply
the personnel, and above all, who
would issue the. orders? Would
the last include representatives
from Communist-oriented govern governments
ments governments as obtained during the Ko Korean
rean Korean operation?
These and many other practic practical
al practical questions must be answered in
any realistic appraisal of an Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Police Force proposal.
One featur"e of this polic? force
dream is truly puzzling: That it
would be formed by "volunteers."
There is no doubt that many
would volunteer for service in
such a body. I have traveled ex extensively
tensively extensively in this Hemisphere, ob-
BUBBLY Actress Cindy Rob Rob-bins
bins Rob-bins relaxes in a vineyard of
California's Napa Valley. The
Hammond, La., native is a be beginner
ginner beginner in the movies but has
already Won some fame as "The
Champagne Girl." She says she
shampoos her hair with cham champagne,
pagne, champagne, wears chamnagne-rol-lred
dresses and drinks it, too.

Ch

oppy

WcM Will Calm All

served its people 'closely, tried
to read widely in the history of
the Americas, and iormed many
treasured friendships among its
peoples. -.A
I think I know the types of ad adventurer
venturer adventurer ;and cut-throats most
likely to volunteer for service
s voluntef police, to enforce
peace on Latin American coun countries.
tries. countries. If tr formed, i -would
certainly like to see them in
oarade en Pennsylvania Avenue.
Would countries like Brazil, Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, and .Mexico with, .-their
own highly- trained armed forces
permit intervention by any inter-
American police lorcef
Would countries like Colombia
and Panama allow their treaty
interest In the Panama Canal to
be jeopardized? Most certainly,
thy would not.
At Panama, extreme agitations
for greater participation in canal
revenues and for "nationalization"
have already played into the
hands of those theorists who, with
out thinkinz the problem through.
are advocating' internationaliza internationalization"
tion" internationalization" under the Organization of A A-merican
merican A-merican States or the United Na
tions.
It is indeed interesting, Mr.
Speaker, that the Secretary Gen
eral of the United Nations, wnue
attending an international confer
ence, spent considerable time in in-May
May in-May of this ygar With the Govern Governor
or Governor of the Canal Zone at Miraflo-
res Locks observing the operations
of the Panama Canal. What does
that mean?
Recent word from the Isthmus,
however, indicates that the peo people
ple people of Panama' already recognize
the dangers confrontiirg their coun
try. J"
They know that it is to their
advantage and best interests to
deal with the one nation that
has been proved a tested friend
rath'r than with n organize,
tion of many nations, most of
which have no treaty interest in
the Panahie Canaahd tie 4rF
concern for the weil-belrig of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. They also know that the cre creation
ation creation of an international police
force to "protect" the nations of
Latin America would serve as the
first step-"toward internationaliza internationalization
tion internationalization of 'the'Snama' Cartal; -Leaders
from other Latin American na nations
tions nations are equally antiphathetic.
Thus, Mr. Speaker, the evidence
is clear: That proposals for an
inter-American police force in the
Caribbean or elsewhere in the A-
mericas, are not only unrealistic
but chlreithseWousJ,iiplorna chlreithseWousJ,iiplorna-tic
tic chlreithseWousJ,iiplorna-tic hazards". '' ''''"
As to the suggestion for "volun
teers," the experienced leaders of
some of the American Republics,
who include graduates of West
Point and other military institu
tions, would no doubt, eliminate
such invaders, of their countries.
even if unget the aegis of the Or
ganization df 'American States!
What arrangements the United
States may make with other
governments with respect to Car
ibbean nroblems, I cannot nrecHct.
But what I can state is that cur
rent turmoil in the Caribbean is
not something "new: rather if is
old. It Tias been handled before
and it can be handled again, and
in line with tested principles of in
ternational law and policies deriv
ed from a vast background of ex
perience.
In this connection. Mr. Sneaker
it should be remembered that for
manv years nrior to World Wsr
II, the United States maintained
a SDecial service snuadron for di diplomatic
plomatic diplomatic missions in the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean and Central American areas.
It was not a part of the U.S.
Fleet but an Independent unit
eortina directly under the
Chief of Naval Ooeratidns. Thus
It was free of interruptions of
CENTRAL
C! I WEDNESDAY
The Start The delight
The greatness of thetf.Y.fdtfK ,f
-
NMlWlM'

WHAT jP v
LOLA JCte
WANTS TX
LOLA f I

(Caribbean,

fie tralnlnf exercise ami
ipirtantly. Its main base ef eper-
ations was at talbe, Canal
Zone.
World War II has long tine
past. New situations in Caribbean
areas are rapidly unfolding..; With
them will come new problems f
jffave character..
Present U.S. forces in the Car
ibbean include a South Atlantic
force based at Trinidad and uniti
In training at Guantanamo.
i
; Though they may quickly ba
augmented by air,. these fleet ele-"
rrtents are primarily organized a4
'engaged in training for protectie
against active aggression, ffrjhf
As far as is known, there. ii no,
force of suitable capabilities far
the diplomatic tasks that are dal dally
ly dally looming larger.
Such tasks ar certainly not
for "volunteers" or ether ama'
teurs, but for professionals un under
der under able and disciplined leader.'
ship. Moreover, what Is need-'
ed is continuous showing of that
flag.
Thus, lir. "Speaker, an Imme
diate step in strengthening tha
security of all the. Americas would
be the reactivation, in line with
our historic policy, of an adequitei
ly organized, appropriately cowri
tuted, and independent soeIa!
service souadrptir, otjerated direct
ly under the Chief of Naval Operai
tions and based on the strategic
center of the Central American?
Caribbean danger zone the Etpa'
ma Canal Zone.
iwewflay
Sod odors.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the H
hours ending 8 a. m. today tt
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of th
Panama CanaJ Company:
TEMPERATURE)

ii i ii i i

High 93 M
Low IS 77
HUMIDITY:
High ........ 94 95
Low 57 78
WIND:- V :
(max. mph) NW-1 N-21
RAIN (inches) 0 .12
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) S3 84

LAKf iLEVAtiONS:
Gatun Lake
Madden Dam
82.98
215 .57
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, JULY 7
High
Tim.
4:37 a.m.
4:45 p.m.
Time
10:47 a.m.
11:06 p.m.
Ht.
14.9 ft.
15.2 ft.
Low
Ht.
1.8 ft.
0.6 ft.
0.
Shows:
4.54, 6.56, 8.58
She's the sweetheart of
the beach generation..

l IHUIX
up I RELEASE!
1 0.75 0.40
Y I Shows: 1.17, 2.25. I

II ifhi