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:
AA00010883:03055

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
1

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VIA
(I
. TeL Panain4
34th YfAR
Harsh Rain
Pa t
InMidJAorn
It was no morning for picnics,
and if you washed the family last
night yitwas wasted effort.
The?; view from Balboa Heights
diminished rapidly as a heavy fog
or ow flying clouds rolled in
from the north,
Then came the deluge. Aboufh
inch of it in lew than-an hour, at.
..,);.. t U ntirial count at the
Hydrographic Branch, H i g n er v
mph.
Along Fourth of July Avenue,
contracting crews left heavy, e e-quipmeht
quipmeht e-quipmeht in shallow pools and
mud during the downpour. The
bridge approach area at the Lim Limits
its Limits was crowded with heavy
earth-moving equipment.
nttn tha rfnumnniir4 the earth-
AC31V lu. wviir-
ranvino nnerations were stalled
only" during periods when the
periods when the trucks could not
operate. As fast as surface water
drained; ctews resumed work, it
at asomewhat slowed pace,
i .-
During the 24 hours ndd
thl-mormnB, 2.M Ineht of rain.
fall had bHn recorded t Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and llttla mora than half
that amount at Gaton.
To date' ihe afnfalf tot the seV
.-caase' any. general concern to Pa-
nama Canal officials.
Still, it'i not the recommended
season fof open convertibles.
Tropical Storm
Expected To Hit
SC Coast Tonight
MIAMI, July 8 -(UPI)-A tro tropical
pical tropical storm of near-hurricane force
aimed itself at the South Coro Coro-lina
lina Coro-lina coast today and the weather
bureau said it may hit near
Charleston,, S.C. this evening.
The Red Cross rushed nine di disaster
saster disaster specialists to Carolina coas coastal
tal coastal points threatened by -the
storm nicknamed Cindy Rescuers
were alerted from Myrtle IJeach,
S.C, to Elizabeth City. N.C., to be
rady to shelter and feed refugess
should the storm hit.
At noon the weather bureau lo located
cated located the storm about 10 miles
east of Charleston. Highest winds
were estimated at 6Tto 70 mnb,
and gale winds extend outward 125
miles In the eastern and 60 miles
in the western semi-circle.
OAS Council Delays
Decision To Check
Trujiljio Complaint
WASHINGTON, July 8 (UPI)
The council of the Organization
f American States (OAS) has post postponed
poned postponed unfll tomorrow a decision
on whether to investigate the Do Do-minican
minican Do-minican Republic's charge of Cu Cuban
ban Cuban and Venezuelan aggression.
The postponement was ordered
yesterday after Haitian ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador Lucien Hibbert proposed that
the foreign ministers of the 2i
member nations be summoned in into
to into session fa s conduct a broad
Investigation of the entire Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean area.
The Dominican ambassador last
week urged the OAS to summon the
ministers together tinder' more
narrow terms of the Rio Mutuol
Assistance "treaty. He said speedy
action was needed o avoid "cats "cats-trophe"
trophe" "cats-trophe" and "bloodletting."
Cuba and Venezuela, who have
hotly denied the Dominican charges
and made some of their own a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst dictator ; Rafael Trujillo's
, Dominican government, oppose
such aclion.
It was not known whether their
i'ands would be softened to a call
of the foreign ministers under
On, hrosdef terms contained in
'he OAS charter, as suggested by
aibbert.

I ( II if r-

0)0)

Balboa

TOURIST FL1TES
HOMEWARMnd" ".

oiQD
rl" THE "MARVELOUS
:CAR!OCA CAPITAL 1
i r-
,-0975 CoWn J 797
"SALTY SAUL" For as long as

m tmummtmmmnMitmmmmmmtimiiui.. "iMiii.'ifi n!iiwiiiiiiwtiiiimim"wi im iiwiiiuMwiwaWiWiiiiMliMiwwi
"o

he needed bubble gum money irom uapt. buis v. uasiro. am
ioir.chin locroi nniw injst. week, when CaDt. and Mrs. Castro

plete the naturalization proceedings. Young Robert Saul, who has

he was live monms oiu, is pitvurea puuuciuik jmi vi

Navy's district legal oincer wun
Flood Claims
Reft. raniel J. Flood (D-Pa.),
said today in the Congressional
Record that mounting crises in
th Caribbean area Mve stirred
the .concern of all responsioie
governments.
Effective action has not yet
been taken for their alleviation,
he asserted.
He said that evidence is
nvprwhplmintr that the Carib
bean, tension is largely of
communist origin, designed
and led by militant commu communists.
nists. communists. He said that this con constitutes
stitutes constitutes a challenge to the
Monroe Doctrine.
FloOd said that the United
Stated should take two steps
withbut delay to meet the situa situation;!;
tion;!; situation;!; "In;; line with long-established
practice prior to World War
II. the United States, by exe executive
cutive executive order alone, can reac reactivate
tivate reactivate the Special Servi c e s
squadron to be based in the
Panama Canal Zone and oper operated
ated operated directly under the Chief
of Naval Operations independ independently
ently independently of .other forces," he stat stated.
ed. stated.
This squadron would serve to
diplomatic missions and for
"showing of the flag," he said.
As a second step, he urged
passage by Congress of a reso resolution
lution resolution reaffirming historic Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian canal policies.
"Though only a start, these
two actions together would
Castro Government
Decrees Death
Penalty For Cubans
HAVANA. "July 8 (UP )-Prem-
ier Fidel Castro's revolutionary
regime was armed with the death
penalty today.
Revolutionary trmunais, wmcu
have condemned hundreds 01 Cu Cubans
bans Cubans to firing squads since Jan. 1,
were reported ready to resume
their work in Pinar del Rio prov province.
ince. province. Pinar del Rio, at the extreme
western end of the island, is a hot hotbed
bed hotbed of opposition to Castro's cam campaign
paign campaign to slice up large farms and
dole out acreage to the peasants.
The Castro regime yesterday
decreed ithe death penalty for
"crimes whicH damage he nation national
al national economy or the "public treasu treasury,"
ry," treasury," and for treason, subversion
and wartime espionage.
"Coiintervm revolutionary activi activities"
ties" activities" such (an armed revolt or the
"tommisslon of -crimes on behalf
of the Batista dictatorship" alrea already
dy already were punishable by death.
Caslro was proclaimed the land
reform proeratw as the "funda "fundamental'
mental' "fundamental' law", of tils revolution and
has defied e'"""rfort to slow it
down of modify It.
At least 11 "counter -revolutionaries,",
one of them a woman, a a-wait
wait a-wait trial In Pinar, del io.

WASH:ue?TON,. July S'WPryi'Servt!as warning t world- f "They are aimed at matfitain-

' "Le ffce people

acK

he can remember, four-year-old
onices at r on aiaoor.

Overwhelming Evidence

wide disruptive elements now
focussing on the, Caribbean
and go far in deterring fur further
ther further efforts to subvert the
Americans," he said.
In an interpretation of Unit United
ed United States policies toward Latin
America, Flood stated in the
Congr essional Record?
Health Authorities

Rabies-Carrying Bats A n Canal Zone

A survey to determine the ex extent
tent extent to whuih rabies has infected
the bat population of the Canal
Zone and tne development of mea measures
sures measures through which the disease
can be controlled, has been start started
ed started by the Canal Zone Health Bur Bureau,
eau, Bureau, it was announced this week
at Balboa Heights.
The survey is being made by
the Director of Veterinary Medi Medicine
cine Medicine in cooperation with the other
health and agricultural agencies
located in the Canal Zone and the
Republic of Panama.
This week the survey started
with the collection of bats from
caves, attics and under eaves of
buildings.
The Health Director has warn-
ed that Oats touno on me ground
or seen flying during the day
should ,be avoided, and parents
are urged to instruct their chil children
dren children against picking up such ani animals.
mals. animals. Bats collected by Individuals
should be delivered to the labor laboratory
atory laboratory at Gorgas Hospital or to
the Ancotf'Sanitation office. If
they are alive, they should be
delivered in suitable contain container.
er. container. Dead bats that cannot be
delivered promptly should b
kept refrigerated. Donors are
asked not to destroy the bats If
they are captured alive.
Any bat found flying during dav dav-light
light dav-light hours may be a diseased ani animal.
mal. animal. Health authorities have warn
ed. The presence of dead or dying
bats in Canal Zone communities
should be reported to the Chief
of the Division of Veterinary Me Medicine
dicine Medicine Telephone 2-1416. Persons
bitten or scratched by bats should
Cuba Deports
Ruben Miro
HAVANA, July S (UPI)
Cuban police authorities an;
nounced today that the de deportation
portation deportation order against Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian Ruben O. Mlro had
been carried out.
Mlro is acnused of organis organising
ing organising the expedition which left
her to invade the Republic
Of Panama last April.
The announcement said Ml Mlro
ro Mlro wag deported to Miami last
night. V

AN INDEPENDENT,yHE DAILY NEWSPAPER

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. r WEDNESDAY, JULY I, 1959

Sim

Saul has yelled "baddy' when
vne cuuris muc w iuici-vu
traveled to Puerto Rico to com
lived with the Castros since
n'u "p
ing the security of the eonti
nental solidarity and the de
fense of the western hemi
sphere. They Include the doc doctrine
trine doctrine of non-intervention and
the no-transfer principle.
"Underlying all are our Isth
mian canal policies and the
Monroe Doctrine.
Investigating
seek medical attention without de
lay.
The survey program was initiat initiated
ed initiated immediately after the discove discovery
ry discovery last month of rabies1 infection
in a fruit-eating bat found dying
within the grounds of the Motor
Transportation Division Garage in
Ancon. A second bat, also found
to have rabies, was discovered in
Corozal a few days later.
Thase wr the first cases of
bat rabies identified on th Isth Isth-mui,
mui, Isth-mui, although iq:19St thr wero
two laboratory-confirmed castj
of bovino rabiot which wort
iumod to bo bat transmitted,
reported in Panama.
Rabies was first discovered in
Fanama in 1907 amonc does
There were several human cases
tne loliowing year and evidence
tnat cattle also died from the di
sease. After a rigid program of
control, rabies had apparently dis disappeared
appeared disappeared from the Isthmus bv
xaiu ana except for the death of
an Air Corps officer exDnsed in
Nicaragua, who died at Gorsas
nospiiai in 1943, no cases of ani
mal or human rabies were renort
ed until recently.
A rigid program of vaccination
rabies and licensing of dogs has
oeen in euect in the Canal Zonr
lor the past few years. The annual
vaccination against rabies and th'
licensing of dogs for the year be
ginning in August 1959 was start
o t Ku An m ...;n
... im j n icaiu w 1 1 1 1 1 1 Willi
visit Canal Zone communities dur-
ing the next two weeks.

Albatross Ghost Returns

LIVERPOOL, England (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The ghost of the Ancient Mari Mariner
ner Mariner walked the decks of the
freighter Olpean Star here to today.
day. today. So did the g'host of an
albatross, one day dead.
The bird was foUnd dead in Its
cage yesterday shortly after the
Calpean Star pulled into Liver Liverpool
pool Liverpool from the Antarctic. It had
been destined for a German 7.00
along with other wildlife the ship
was carrying.
According to legend, a live al albatross
batross albatross is a good omen, to kill

mean

country is safe? Abraham Lincoln

(5

Canal's CEO Compiles List
Of Qualified Jobseekers

The Central Employment Office, Ancon, today released a

full list of Canal Zone jobs for
registers of qualified applicants.
First registers begun here were

ers and helpers and several hundred have already been added

to the qualified rolls. Laborer and
cents to 75 cents per hour.

All remaining categories for which applications are being ac accepted
cepted accepted are clerical or service jobs.

Clerical, typing and stenographic
jobs vary in pay irom aoout 97
monthly to about $6tf mommy
Service categories open ior qua
lification vary trom bell boys
and bathhouse attendants 10 citvs
ueadwaiter and steward, with pay
ranging trom about $87 mommy
to a high of about $381 montn.y.
Employment officials empha emphasised
sised emphasised the list i not an men na nation
tion nation of actual jobs availablt, but
only thoso work cattgorio. in
which tho Canal Zono wihs to
acquire a backlog of qualifiod
applicants.
Most of the jobs are open to
both non-U. S. as well as U. S.
citizens.
Pay rates indicated are base
rates, to which 25 per cent aii aii-ferential
ferential aii-ferential is added for U.S. citizens.
The full list of categories with
base pay rates follows:
Laborer, 50 cents to 67 cents per
hour.
Helper in various mechanical
trades, 60 cents to 75 cents per
hour.
Elderly Han's Body
lekeijjrom- Mirer
if Cristobal Cops
Cflstobal police reported that
the body of an elderly man recov
ered yesterday from the r oks
River has been identified as Thom Thomas
as Thomas Bennett, a 75-year-old retired
Army employe.
According to Anita Baker of
Colon, who identified tne body for
a coroner's Jury, Bennett had no
fixed residence recently and often
ate and slept., at hei home for
short periods;,, of time. She also
told authorities Bennett is believ believed
ed believed to have relatives in Panama,
but she does not know their names
Of addresses.
Bennett was last seen by Miss
Baker in Colon on the evening of
July 1.
Police said Were was no obvi
ous evidence 01 foul play. An au
topsy has been ordered.
NATO Council Told
US Moving F-100's
From French Bases
PARIS. Jfuly 8 (UPI) The US
formally notified the NATO Per
manent Council today that it in intends
tends intends to transfer its key European
tactical air group out of France
"without further delay."
Randolph Bugress, permanent
U.S. representative on the council
passed on the U.S. government's
decision to the council.
-; The planes in question were nine
squadrons of F-100 Supersaber jets
currently stationed at three air airfields
fields airfields in Eastern France.
Burgess told the council that
the plan was to shift tvo thirds of
the U.S. bases in West Germany.
Tjie other three squadrons were
tb' be ased in England.
About 200 F-100's were involved.
Supreme allied commander in
Europe Lauris, M. Norstad let it
ho known auletlv at the beginning
of June .that he was thinking of

moving tne planes oui 01 r lance. ners 01 me v. o. icgaiim! jii
The reason was tactical. As; Budapest had been engaged in
things stand at present the fight-1 "machinations against the Hun-er-hombers
are based miles from'garian people's way of life, con-

I i.AiM u,orinaH hApaiis.. of

iiitril aiiuiiii. -i j
France's refusal to stockpile U.S.,cy under the cover of diplomatic

'nuclear weapons on its. territory.
one brings bad luck. The crew
of the Calpean Star had every
reason to .believe its dead bird
would bring worse luck than
usual. V
Shortly after the albatross was
picked up at Bird Island in the
Antarctic, t series of misfortunes
befell the ship. Its heating sys system
tem system failed, then the lights Went.
The crew had to work by candle candlelight
light candlelight for the three weeks.
The albatross w blamed, for
the difficulties nd even; Capt.
Philip Everett- Price admitted
later, "I had courage bringing
the damned thing aboard."

Wage

which the office is building
for a general pool of labor
helped pay rates range from 50
Typists and stenographers, $1,-
164.80 to $$$$$3,931.20 per year.
(Jierk, $1,164.80 to $2,204.80 per
year.
Waiter, waitress, waiter captain,
Deer bar attendant, bartender, bar bartender
tender bartender captain, and head waiter,
$1,040 to $1,996.80 per year.
Baker, cook, ice cream maker,
and steward, $1,164.80 to $4,576.00
per year.
Bell boy, bell captain, maid,
nouse Doy, messenger, Housekeep Housekeeping
ing Housekeeping assistant, bathhouse attend attendant,
ant, attendant, ground keeper (athletics), tai
lor and utilityman, $1,040 to $,809..
ou per year.
Packager, meat package, groce grocery
ry grocery worker, produce worker, and
meat cutter assistant, $1,040 to $1, $1,-539.20
539.20 $1,-539.20 per year.
Sales clerk, sales checker, and
sales supervisor, $1,164.80 to $4, $4,-576
576 $4,-576 per year.
Utility worker, attendant ( foods'
pantryman, coffee roaster, and
head mess attendant, $1,040 to $1, $1,-809.60
809.60 $1,-809.60 per year.
Those who are interested may
obtain more information from the
Central Employment Office st
either Ancon or Cristobal or at any
C. Z. post office.
1 1 n le r nafloh al Court
Claim Filed By US
Against Soviet Union
THE HAGUE, July 8 (UP)
The U.S. government has again
filed a claim for damages with the
International Court of Justice here
for losses from Soviet action in
shoo'ing down an American plane.
The court announced the U. S.
Government yesterday filed in the
courts registry an application a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Soviet Union relating to
an air incident which occurred on
Nov, 7, 1954 over the territo territory
ry territory of Japan.
In its application the U.S. Gov Government
ernment Government says that on that date one
of its aircraft was attacked and
destroyed over the Japanese is island
land island of Hokkaido by Russian fight fighter
er fighter aircraft.
The U.S. asks the court to es establish
tablish establish that 'the Soviet Union is
liable for the damages eai'rl and
to award compensation of 756,604
dollars.
State Dept. Curbs
Hungarian Travel
To 25-Mile Area
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
State Department announced to today
day today that travel of Hungarian dip diplomats
lomats diplomats in the United States will
he restricted to a radius of 25
from the center of New York and
Washington.
The move was in retaliation for
similar action taken bv the Buda Budapest
pest Budapest government against Ameri American
can American officials there.
U.S. diplomats in Hungary yester yesterday
day yesterday were restricted to a radius
of 40 kilometers from the center
of Budapest. t
State Department Press Officer
Lincoln White denied as "com "completely
pletely "completely without foundation" the
assertion in the Hungarian gov-
r n m e n t'S note that mem
rlnplprl eithpr rtnpnlv or in secre-
1 relations."

To Haunt Freighter's Crew

In port here, the 60 mariners
aboard the Calpean Star declared
they had had enough. They went
on a sltdowtr strike against or orders
ders orders to proceed to Oslo after the
freighter unloads a cargo if
whale meat. Even the officers
asked to be paid off.
In the middle of the argument,
the albatross was found dead.
Rumors spread among the crew
that th bird had been poisoned.
A guard was placed on the ship
earlv today by the Royal Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to

Throughout the world
more people buy
Seagram'sYO.
than any other
importe4 whisky.

Low-echelon Meniofe
Seen As Slighting W

National Dignity ;
Panamd today returned a US note on the single waaa
dispute. V C
Refusal to receive the US memorandum 'officially did
not mention the approach it took to the sirlgle wage- is-v
sue. It was refused because, having been delivered by
US charge d affaires John C. Shillock to Panamfi't for for-eign
eign for-eign minister Miguel J. Moreno Jr., it was not "a jirecr
reply to a letter from President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr. to President Dwight D. Eisenhower on the single wage' '

.irowepr a iower-ecneion reply to a letter from
Chiet ot State de la Guardia would be "incompatible with
the dignity of the republic," the Panama foreign office '
indicated today.
Later the Canal Zone Civilian Personnel Policy Co-1
ordmating Board at Balboa Heights reported the US Env, 'I
bassy bus told, the board that the US "has advised thiqov
ernment of Panama" that the US... is willing to uhderT
take., the first step in developing a basis for possible
future wage adjustments..." It li understood that this
information was contained in an earlier US Embassy note

TTM.v.i ii iwisiyn volute accepiea iqst week,

, Reports f rc!m: hashing Ion
stCT(tJtyiIdel:t,deted,
us memorajiaum was wie re result
sult result of an exchange OJ letters
between de la Guardia and Els Elsenhower
enhower Elsenhower on wages paid to Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian workers employed on
the ,Canal Zone.
According to the Civilian
Personnel Policy Coordinating
Board's statement the proposed
evaluation of Panama : wages
would be udertaken "in concert
with Panamanian authorities."
"The information obtained in
the survey would be used as
the basis for measuring later
wage rate movements in the
terminal citiss of the Republic.
"However, any rates of pay
in the Republic which are
found to -be in excess of those
paid in the Canal Zone could
lead to wage adjustments in
Canal Zone rates.
"Rates found to be below
those paid in the Canal Zone
would not affect currently au authorized
thorized authorized rates in the Canal
Zone," the coordinating board's
statement said.
It added that "future wage
surveys would be used to ascer
tain wage changes in the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama. These wage
movements would then be used
as a guide for changes in Canal
Zone rates.
i
In the Presidential exchange
of letters, de la Guardia appeal
ed to Eisenhower to accede to
Panama's demands thai Fana
manian workers in the Canal
Zone be paid according to US
wage standards instead of wage
Standards in the area 01 em em-p'loyment.
p'loyment. em-p'loyment. Sashington officials are
to fear that In the pas passion
sion passion of the forthcoming Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian election campaign,
the wage question may be
confused with the overall na nationalist
tionalist nationalist sentiment concern concerning
ing concerning the status of the Canal
Zone.
As a result it was believed
that the United States is anxi anxious
ous anxious to have the matter resolved
as soon as possible, although
there was no indication that
the US had altered its position
on the question of wages for
.
Panamanians employed by tne
canai one
placed in the hands of Liverpool
health officials for an autopsy.
Erich Graber, a specialist as assigned
signed assigned to care for the albatross
and other zoo-bound wildlife dur during
ing during the voyage, ruled out the poi poisoning
soning poisoning theory.
The albatross in Samuel taylor

Coleridge's famous poem, l"Theiwas hardly enough to qualify hit t
Rime of the Ancient Mariber. '! catch as an entry in the touwa-.
was described as having "ate the ment. But Cassibry and Ms friends
food it ne'er had ate before:" j can say and probably have tU
Graeber said food may have 1 ready that this was .the biggeit
killed his charge, Coleridge's al-1 marlin ever eatea by sharks 1 .
batross was killed by an arrow. Panama Bay. i. ,t" it

... -L t
A-
'
Stttrt "''..

PIVI CINTS,

Mfe

uuy j!-orwfnornce -com. r c

nmvm wld harq deceive ia , 7
indirect reDlv tfl ii lirft. K

one chief executive tt another $
would set aa. itnsuitabto wece- '
dent. s 1
The Communinn cum n... '-"

. -urn jwocuff u i 'y i i i
hower, in reply to a letter -by
De la Guardia, had suggested i 1 :

ocwai i,uuy 01 me wage maW
Wr. .iVwa-VJ 11

It added that the US .lin-V
bassy had indicated on set-
eral occasions that the latest '
letter from the Panamanian.
President to Eisenhower would"'
receive "a direct reply." ,
The communiaue nisn nhrl o

ed that the De la Guardia let.; V

of direct correspondence which,

..o uuuiwu, jn a coraiai fes fes-ture,
ture, fes-ture, by President Elsenhowe
himself."

The Foreien Offlr -irf uJ

us memorandum was returned '
after it was understood that It
was intended as a reply to De 1
la Guardla's letter. ;

Cassibry Gels leelh
In Novel Fish Slory
Of Shark vs Marlin
One of the most frustrated fisV'
ermen in the Canal Zone this week'
is Hugh W. Cassibry, Panama i
Canal rates analyst, who, like tht
hero of the "Old Man and th
Sea," finally caught a marlin- but
lost it to the sharks. -w- Vf
" -r'
Although the incident, which 60'
curred over the Fourth of" July k
weekend near the Pearl Islands,
spoiled for the time being Cassi
bry's chances in the current MaP
lin and Sailfish tournament, it hat
failed to dampen his enthusiasm
for fishing. He will try again,, jit
says.
Fishing with four other men a a-board
board a-board the boat La Pinta, Cassibry
got a strike not far from San Jo Jose
se Jose Island and for two hours fought ;
a giant black marlin estimated at (
350 to 400 pounds in weight, 1

The big fish was finally brought
alongside and was greeted by tht ;
proud sportsmen with cheers. Ra- t
dio messages were sent, -toast .,'
were drunk, and preparations wert

imade to bring the subdued msrlia

aboard.
'r '(

Before tms couia nappen, now
ever, the sharks struck. By tht
time. Cassibry managed to lanl
his catch, he was left with only v '"
the jawbone and part of the head -".':.
of a oncemighty blacV-warlin." ,-
This bony souvenir. Sadly enougl 3

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, IS )f THE PANAMA AMERICAN'
OWNtO AND ruaLISHID 8 THB PANAMA A MIC AN PftKM. INC.
reuMoco it NltfON nounatvtu. m iaa
HAKMODIO ARIAS IOITO
l-7 M ajTMiT r O Bon 1S4 Bahama i P
nf 2 TlLMNI !-740 9 Limii. 4 j
ill CAM.I AOOMM tANAMBMICAN.
fctJLON OFPtCI 1 178 CtNTKAl AvfNUf tTWft I 2TH AN 13TH TfT
POallSN RCPnEKNTATIVIl JOIHUA B POWER. INC

JAB MADISON AVI.
MtMtTM IN ABVANC1
-ft
SI
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' MONTMt IN AOVANCI
On Vab in

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI HADERS OWN COLUMN
"""""Tim MaM if an bpcr fsrum lei raadan Tka Panama Amarican.
latter ara ractlyta fratafullv and are handled hi a wholly confidential
mm.
If rau caatributa a letter don't Be Impatiant if It deean't appear tka
eif day. Letter are pubtithed in the order receive.
Pleaae try te keep tne letter! limited to one pa'oe lenfth.

..'nriry of letter writert It held hi ttrictett cenfldence.
wtpaper auwmei rie reipontibllitr f "nenti or opinion!
kprened in Ictten from readen.
THE MAIL ROX.

SHACK IN SHAMBLES
Sir:
. 'With all the tearing down and building up going on in the Zone,
I would like U, put in my two cents worth about the apparently-abandoned
Scout shack on Amador Road. If the Zone bosses don't have
,nV intentions of fixing this building to appear respectable, they
ough,'. to tear it d wn.
I nave yet to see a living soul in or around this building, which
daily becomes more disreputable with its tired gray coat and torn
screens. .....
fTeuple along Amador Road have lovely lawns. Yet right in the
wtdfllc ol the landscape is this ramshackle eyesore.
If the Scouts don't use the building any more, the Zone should
see that :t is removed. And if they do still use it, which I doubt, it
certainly Is an insult to the clein and tidy grooming their leaders
try to promote. , t ,. ..

Jremoval of this building win

CONTRABAND

Sir:
i Recently the US Embassy here sent the Panama foreign of office
fice office a note on the question of contraband. The note, or Us pub pub-JisheA
JisheA pub-JisheA version, read something like this:
"The government of Panama has asked the cooperation oi
. she Canal Zone authorities in eliminating current contrabanding
t activities, especially the sale of alcoholic beverages by Panama Panama-t
t Panama-t nian businessmen to unauthorized consumers in the Canal Zone
I This matter has been drawn to the attention of the governor
1 oWhft-C&nal Zone, and the commander in chief, Caribbean Com-
i "The authorities of the Canal Zone would consider any prac prac-i
i prac-i tical system that the governmen tof Panama Is able to suggest
S td ensure a more effective control of contraband for instance
I t3e establishment on each side of the Jsthmus of a single, exit
f Irbm the Canal Zone Into the respective' terminal cities.
I believe that Panama's Minister of Finance Fernando Eleta
hould consider the possibilities of this suggestion. The soon soon-'
' soon-' to-be-completed Colon corridor would be a good point at which
:to start this practical scheme.
i The scheme should be put into effect as soon as possible,
f because while the men presently in the top positions in the Ca Ca-nftl
nftl Ca-nftl Zone are in favor of such effective measures, they may be
Ulcceeded by Individuals less interested In furthering the inter-
eats of the government and people of Panama by controlling
cqntraband.
I i The building of a fence around the Canal Zone would oe
cUybut the expense would soon be recouped by the. Increase
llr the government's collections as the contrabanding Is extin-
'gulshed. .
Economist

RACETRACK DISCIPLINE
.Sir:
Hmmm. Those President Remon racetrack stewards are sure
going soft.
Here it is that Jockey Paplto Gustlnes boots home seven win win-fners
fners win-fners over the weekend and those honorable gentlemen punisji
the lad with only four meets suspension.
Why, Just a short while back Paplto would have ended up
with at least 14 meets off, after such success.
The stewards of course have nothing against Gustines. Like Like-wise
wise Like-wise they show no preference to Papito's arch-rival Braulio Bae Bae-'ta.
'ta. Bae-'ta. All that talk going around thax Baeza is an "untouchable,"
"sacred cow," and "an innocent lamb who never commits an
I infraction and always gets the benefit of a doubt," is just a lot
of bosh by irresponsible cranks.
. Gustines gets set down for merely looking a jockey in
j, the eye (especially Baeza) during a race, because of the stew stew-l
l stew-l ards' overwnelming affection for the youngster. Yes, they love
I him so much that they want to see him the symbol oi perfection
ion the track.
J r don't know if Gustines will pay the equivalent of his sus-
pension with cash so as to continue riding and attempt to pro protect
tect protect his lead over Baeza in the riders contest.
If he doesn't cough up the dough and decides to sit out his
.vacation, then Baeza, Who gets all the bum mounts, as usual

will outgeneral the opposition," put out "powenui nana naes,
and eive the other riders "lessons of jockeyship, remindful of
th Sd master Paco Bravo," as he wins with, plugs lilje jcazan
anJ others. i "f 1 :
. Admirer of the Stewards

CHANNEL
9c
It was interesting to read in
! soldier who recently swam the

arrangements to swim the English Channel, If he can find a

financial backer.
I wonder why the military and civilian residents of the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus don't get behind this young man and help underwrite his
venture? We have all kinds of benefits to send the Teenage ball
club to the US and although the number of persons involved Is
greater, in the case of the ball team, the idea is basically the
same.
Contributing to a fund that would get this young man to
England would be a demonstration of faith in him as an in in-dltij'(il
dltij'(il in-dltij'(il and an example of civic pride in a serviceman. And
VflatNi boost it would give his morale to have such backing
from his fellow-soldiers as well as civilians!
L)Why doesn't some organization start the ball rolling?
Helping Hand

IN PRAISE OF POTTER
Sir:
From time to time there appear in the Mail Box unjustified
cracks about the policies and personality of Canal Zone Gov.
William E. Potter.
Since coming to the Canal Zone, Potter has done more to
cement relations between the United States and the Republic of
Panama than any other Governor for many a year. At the same
time he has done everything in his power to protect and guar guarantee
antee guarantee the rights and privileges of the residents of the Canal
Zone.
Old Flashbulb Willie is one of the stralghtest shooters w-'ve
had around here In a long time.
Old Timer

CHANCES IN 1,000 THAT NEW PARENTS WILL
LIVE TO SEE THEIR CHILD REACH 18
(Each figure represenli 100 persons)

. MEN
AGE 23

ii.iHHiiMtnttttn"
AGE 35 AGE JO

lei 4J

BEST YEARS OF THEIR LIVES-mw-ased urespan in io io-I
I io-I llay'S world hai brought another blessinR less chance or
t k..u tnr n.w hnhii Chart above shows the odda at

various age for a father or mother living to see their child
' celebrate his 18th birthday. Even at 45, a mother hat 95
""Chancel out of a 1,000 that she will live another IB yean. For

. father of 50, the figure u

NEW TOUR HM W. T
loeAi
TO $ i BO

B BO '3
bo
De me one s koou ueeu 10 uie
Casual Surveyor.
SWIM
your paper that a Fort Kobbe
Panama Canal is trying to make
WOMEN
AGE 20
AGI 40
7. mi irm mnrupumn.

TO

Labor News
And
Comments
By VICTOR RliSEL
No nation could iong survive
without a national law enforce enforcement
ment enforcement agency. No nation could
long survive if that agency oe oe-came
came oe-came so powerful that it cluld
abuse the citizenry. For 35 years
director J. Edgar Hoover had di directed
rected directed the FBI as a civil leberta leberta-rian
rian leberta-rian force which makes an a-
buse of power unthinkable.
Because this year is Mr. Hoo Hoover's
ver's Hoover's 35th anniversary, 1 asked
him for a statement of principles
which could be put on record on
the national holiday during which
our nation celebrates the liber liberties
ties liberties and decencies Mr. Hoover and
his bureau have protected these
many years. Here is his reply:
J. EDGAR HOOVER:
WASHINGTON: The year was
1775 and the heavy hand of ty tyranny
ranny tyranny hung over the Colonies.
The Minute Men those sturdy
citfZfns whose alertness to danger
prompted them to be ready, gun
in hand, at a minute's notice
already had made their name im
mortal at Lexington and Con Concord.
cord. Concord. Patrick Henry's blazing
words electrified the Old Domi Dominion
nion Dominion and Virginia armed her mi
litia.
The Continental Congress call called
ed called up troops and promptly
named a Virginia squire to Oe
commander-in-chief. I hen came
Bunker Hill and the siege of Bos Boston.
ton. Boston. The momentous events of
'25 marched by, and the new
year brought with it the spirit
which moved the citrzens ol the
raw new land to look steadfastly
in the face ol danger, assay the
overwhelming mass of power ar arrayed
rayed arrayed against them and choose
to walk the peril-potted path to
freedom.
One hundred eighty-three years
have passed since tnai June aay
in 176 when Ricnard Henry
Lee of Virginia rose to move
that "these United Colonies are,
and of right ought to De, tree
and independent Slates. . ."
John Adams promptly seconded
the motion and the becond Con Continental
tinental Continental Congress namea a com
mittee to set forth reasons justi justifying
fying justifying the severing of all allegian
ce to th British Crown. On .lnlv
2, meanwhile, Lee's motion was
passed, lwo days later the report
of the committee was adopted
and the "Spirit of '76" blazed
through the colonies.
That soirit was more than thp
beat of marrhinir foot jnH ih
suuuu vi mt aim arum, ii was
a sober breaking with the past.
It was the summine un nf lun'i
age-long yearning to be free.-Out
of the intensity of that spont
and out of simple faith our na
tion came into being.
We have need today of a re rebirth
birth rebirth of that spirit and that
faith, for today we too are
looking in th face of danger.
This nation, which has lived in
freedom for 183 years, is present presently
ly presently facing both on the do domestic
mestic domestic and international levels
problems of terrifvine nnrnnr-
tions. The black cloud of Com
munist tyranny ginks lower and
lower over the earth. Millions of
human beings already know ib
crushing weight and the deadly
cabal of conspirators does not in intend
tend intend to scrap the infamous
design which is calculated to
bend the remaining millions un
der the yoke.
Here at home the salesmen of
subversion sharpen their techni techniques
ques techniques and intensify their efforts.
A major item in their stock-in-trade
the big lie is present-
DAILY
MLDITATI0N
(Prtsantad by the Dtpartmtnt
of Christian Education of th
Episcopal Church in tha Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocaia of tha Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Zone.)
BABIES OR BARBARIANS
"Whom will ha tach knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, and to whom will ha ax ax-plain
plain ax-plain th m'ttage? For it la
prtcapt upon pracept, prectpt
upon racat, Una uon lino,
tin upon lina, haro a Little,
thara a littla."
RSV.
Here we have an example of
baby talk in the Bible. The clip clipped
ped clipped words in the original Hebrew
represent the attempt of Isaiah's
detractors to make fun of his
message. What he said was so
simple and plain even a child
could understand.
Their criticism was a defense
mechanism. They were the lead leaders
ers leaders entrusted with God's mes message,
sage, message, but they had so befuddled
themselves by self-indulgence they
could not see or ta'k straight.
The rhiH speak' directlv to the
situation. The truth he blurts out
often becomes embarrassing. So
Isaiah's plain speech gave the
vision and Judgment his critics
were too bler-eyed and fuzzy fuzzy-tongued
tongued fuzzy-tongued to utter.
They ridiculed Ws "baby-talk,"
St the dav will com when for foreign
eign foreign conouerors will speak to
'hm. fhpir b"rbarou a o e e c h
will reiterate the basic truths he
S"! sen oroclsimlng.
Babies or barbarians. This Is
"od's wv. If we do not l'stn to
tin ?entle whiner, H speaks to
ui in the thunder.

TkNKMA AMERICAN AN

"Don't Worry He's in the Tub Now;';

ly being employed to manipu manipulate
late manipulate public opinion in such a way
as to force the free peoples to ac acquiesce
quiesce acquiesce with Communist de designs.
signs. designs. The lack of knowledge on
the part of American citizens as
to what those designs are
and the means used to bring
those designs to completion
plays directly into the enemy's
hands.
Public apathy to the deadly re reality
ality reality of the Communist menace
enables the treacherous hunks hunks-sters
sters hunks-sters to dispense their wares
throughout every area of Amer American
ican American life.
But external tyrants and in internal
ternal internal subversion, while the most
dangerous, are not the sole
threats to the freedom gained for
us such a few short generations
ago. Today an increasing number
of people are simply throwing the
vital words "duty" and "disci "discipline"
pline" "discipline" into discard. The fact that
more and mere people are re refusing
fusing refusing to accept their responsibi
lities is apparent statistics on
criminal activities. Certanly, the
arrests of young people in con connection
nection connection with such activities do
not bode well for the future. i

AVI A MCA.

JLbwbjbmbhmw
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SmmmXTSt'"" f7 W.miiiiirtM-MMiiiiiiliiMiiii.M: nil huh i ii ii in mi Vii m iimV

INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAPK

No one escapes the cost of crime
most particularly, of orga
nized crime. America remains the
last great bulwark of freedom,
yet a bulwark can be weakened 'n
many ways, anu allowing a cri criminal
minal criminal cartel to exist is aefinitely
one such way. Surely, thinking ci citizen
tizen citizen can be complacent in the
light of continuing daily revela revelations
tions revelations as to the extent and power
of the sinister and malignant
growth which- has fixed itself on
so many areas of life throughout
this nation.
Certainly, to ignore "the rack rackets"
ets" rackets" is to aid them. To expose the
individuals who direct them ;s
to risk vicious reprisals as none
know better than you who
read this daily column. But I be believe
lieve believe this venomous evil this
corrupt and loathsome conspi
racy which out of apathy has
been allowed to develop can be
excised.
Law enforcement has tremen tremendous
dous tremendous responsibility in rooting out
the deeply entrenched forces of
the underworld the racketeers
and hoodlums who make up the
forces of organized crime but
law enforcement cannot do it

Round Trip from PMro6
V&it MeW.i ot no additional cost

You

NEA Srvic, Int.

alone. It' must be supported and
sustained by informed public o
pinion. The task is not an im impossible
possible impossible one, but it is no whicn
requires infinite patience, reso resolute
lute resolute wilV.and un c onquerable
spirit. ' '': ', "'
Our forefathers faced infinite
dangers. Because they understood
the enemy, they knew who to
meet the savagery of a new and
untamed and, hostile Indian foe
and a Royalist army infinitely su superior
perior superior to their own in numbers
and equipment. They were able to
combat and overcome the dang dangers
ers dangers they faced for the simple
reason that they knew the nature
of the enemy and had the spirit
to accept the challenge.
Awareness of specific danger is
always the first requisite to
meeting that danger. We who
have been tne raecipients of a
tremendous spiritual inheritance
out of which has flowed an o o-verwhelming
verwhelming o-verwhelming abundance of ma material
terial material wealth need to recapture
the spirit and the fadth of the
Founding Fathers. In facing to today's
day's today's crises, we need to make
that spirit and that ..faith our
own.

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il:J J rJif' ly n'fWv-'HAl'IO M ':v

wAcmvriTnNU" Gov. Abe Rtbi-
ArsH nf ronnnetient wno WSS cwji-
H h heaw Catholic vote in
rr.n.oi.Hi.nt hai become the Utiof'
WUUVVMVW)
firial ambassador for Sen. JaCJr.
Kennedy ot Masachusetts. ;
Journeying all the way to Cali California
fornia California in quest of presidential del delegates,
egates, delegates, Ribicoff interviewed Gov.
Pat Brown, another Democrat, and
Roger Kent, Democratic state
chairman. Neither gave mm any
satisfaction.
Kent was blunt in telling Kibi Kibi-coff
coff Kibi-coff that Kennedy had better stay
out of California;
"We are forlPat Brown, Jock,
stock, and barrel,'v he said, 'That
goes for the State Central' Con-,
mittee and all other leading Dem Democrats.
ocrats. Democrats. And if Kennedy," comes -in
here well give Vhiltt a jood lick licking,
ing, licking, f he comes,; ia it will
also open the sUtrwide fr) olhef
candidates, and we'll beat Kenne
dy with Hubert Humphrey or
someone else. :'-,..
Ribicoff waf 'polite 1wittousi(j
He refused to promise that "Ken
nedy would stay out of the Caliior Caliior-nia
nia Caliior-nia primary.
Later Kent flew to Washinston
where he talked personally to Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy. With a smile he repeated
his warning. "We're all going to
be on the Brown delegation," he
said. "The instinct of self-preservation
is very strong, and we're
going to do our best to beat any
one who comes into the state."
-Kennedy, in eaual good humor,
explained that he felU he bad to
enter the state primaries or oiner-
wise he would be killed off at the
presidential convention by party
leaders in the smoke-filled rooms.
If, however, he had enough del
egates before the convention open
ed, he felt it would be" difficult for
the party leaders to kui mm in uie
secret huddles.
WILD HORSE HUNTING
The general public doesn't real
ize it out approximately iuu.uuu
wild horses have been hunted
from trucks and airplanes in Nev
ada in recent years to be sold as
horse meat.
They are hunted under condi
tions which have been banned in
Alaska for hunting polar bears.
Airplanes drive the horses out of
their mountain retreats aown to
the desert range where expert
ropers operating 6n fast trucks
lasso the horses, then attach them
to rubber tires like anchors in the
desert until they can be rounded
up and trucked back to town
Colts are left behind to starve.
Congressman Walter Baring of
Nevada has introduced a bill to
$567
$50.
512.70
$8.57
AGENT
'Ml-

iii:gto;i
id
stop thA hunting of wild horses on
government property in Nevada
and the government owns most of
the open range.
Already New Mexico, Arizona
Colorado have taken steps to pro protect
tect protect wila horses.
Baring's -bill i now Uon n,
House Judiciarv Committee m
which Mannv filler nf Rmnirit
is chairman. 1
BIG BUSINESS
While the Democratic party hat
been talking about eraekina rinu,
on big business, its representative!
mXongress have been doing ex-
actiy .", the; opposite. w&A, W
- Most recent pubHo "demonstra.
uon was -the JJemocratic vote to
retain the "George Humphrey a a-mendmenr
mendmenr a-mendmenr which gives four
percent tax Dreferenfiai (a. ihn.
who derive income front ihe" stock
mantel,
: Another unDuhliri7M' nvnv Lnb
place backstage when nm.r.ti
Senators "marked Aupthe appro.
iauuu ui,K,aiev justice De Department.
partment. Department. ( , v :
Eisenhower, whom ihm
crats have attacked as the friend
of big business, had rwn.t
$300,000 extra for enforcement of
the antitrust laws against bis busi-
ness.
However. Democrat An tti
Appropriations Committee workinu
in a closed-door session quietly
knocked the $300,000 off Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower s request. The House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives had granted the $3C0, $3C0,-000,
000, $3C0,-000, bu btig business minded
Democrats in the Senate turned it
NASSER WOOS
Two significant develnnmnnf
taking place in the uneasy. Near
ftasi.
1. Colonel Nasser is" trying to co
xy up to the United States" in ord.
er to get dollars to build himself
out oi nis unancial mess. His .lat .latest
est .latest hint is that he will reject Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's Offer to hllilrl tha A
if the United State will tn in
and help hini,
2. Nasser is cracking down An
Israeli shipping through Sues ev even
en even though it's carried in neutral
ships. Recency the Egyptians con con-fiscated
fiscated con-fiscated Israeli exports on the Dan Danish
ish Danish freighter Inge Toft. The earen
jeonsisted of 4000 tons of cement
far Hong Kong, 1500 tons of potash
lor Manila, and other smaller
quantities of goods for Japan.
At the time Israel withdrew iti
forces from Suez at the insistence
of President Eisenhower, the Tre Tre-sident
sident Tre-sident told the American people in
a radio-TV address Feb. 20, 1957:
'We should not assume that if Is Israel
rael Israel withdraws Egypt will prevent
Israeli shipping fron) using the
Juez Canal. If unhaDDilv Jficvnt
4m era4fihVipaHth6;, armi armistice,
stice, armistice, .agreement, hen Jhis.. should
ue ueau wiui iirmiy Dy tne socie society
ty society of Nations.'
So far, nothing has been done
by the United Nations regarding
repeated Egyptian violations.
The Eisenhower administration
has also been loath to at.. It tried
to steer clar of any action "re
garding seizure of the cargo from
the Inge Toft.
Hoever the Danish shin han-
pened to be chartered to a New
York company, the Mediterranean
Supply Agency. Therefore, the li-
mencan amDassy sent its No. 2
man, Norbert AnscheuU, around
to the Egyptian Foreign Offir
in Cairo to explain gingerly that
me tmDassy was duty bound to
protect American property.
, The history of housebuilding
shows that as early as 2000
B.C., some buildings were well
planned. The island of Crete
before 1400 B.C. had palaces
with .many chambers, inner
courts andBtail8sej;TCla
sewer pipes mUdeilVippsslble
to build baths ana other -sanitary
facilities. In Italy; by S00
B.C., many houses had rooms
grouped around an inner court
cajlled the atrium, ,,;
n Fnoyclnpedla Hrltnnnle
Deslileria Central
Exclusive Distrjbntbra

f

f"

ii



TEE PAHAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAPEB

PA6I THKCI

r

lt.
iv
I

ALFRED McCRAY, messenger of the US Army Transportation Corps, receives congratulations from fellow workers duriog a brief ceremony honoring his retire retirement
ment retirement after 24 years active Federal Service. McCray has seven years with the Panama Cajial Company and 17 years with the Army at Corozal Motor Pool where
he is a messenger and light vehicle driver. At the right center is Capt. John M. Simmon, motor transport of fleer. McCray lives at Pueblo Nuevo, 4th Street, House
4528. (U.S. Army Photo)

Tear Gas Ends Escape Try, Rescues
38 Hostages At Wash. Reformatory

MONROE, Wash. (UP1) A
successful trick and a blast of
tear fias yesterday ended the es escape
cape escape attempt of four convicts who
had threatened death with butch butcher
er butcher knives to 38 hostages including
women and children.
After 14 hours of terror the
hostages .were .rescued unharmed
and the' Washington State Refor Reformatory
matory Reformatory convicts, who had threat threatened
ened threatened to mutilate or murder the
hostages if they were not given a
getaway car, were back behind
bars.
The convicts delivered their ul ultimatum
timatum ultimatum before dawn:
We'll start throwing out bodies
at 6 o'clock!" One of them
screamed at reformatory superin superintendent
tendent superintendent Ernest Timpani.
Timpani announced, "we're go going
ing going in after them at 4 o'clock".
By thist4tim.ethe hostages, who
,ha"d been seized about 5 p.m. on
Monday in the visitors' room at
the reformatory, were lying down
asleep or resting.
1 The convicts were told that Dr.
Oan-ett'JHeyS',"direetor'''f state
ttos6futt6fe,l5ind'i't6u tattto
Nobel Prize-Winning
Doctor Dismissed
From Hospital Post
tUSSELDORF, Germany (UPI)
Dr. Werner Forsmann, a Nobel
Prize-winning surgeon who once
performed an operation on his
own heart, has been dismissed
from his hospital post, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
Forsmann said he was a "vie
tim of an intrigue." The Evangel
ical Hospital in Duesseldjtrf said
"the basis-of trust ;for further co cooperation"
operation" cooperation" with the surgeon lhas,
been damaged."
The hospital said Forsmann Was
given notice as of next Dec. 31.
Forsmann said he woulcLappeal to
thfc Duesseldorf Labor jCqurt and
bring charges of slanaef against
persons he did not identify. He
said they wrote letters to the hos hospital
pital hospital attacking his skill.
The hospital appointed h 1 m
chief surgeon, after he won, Jhe
Nobel Prize -for medicine in 1956.
The award grew out of the dan dangerous
gerous dangerous operation he performed bn
himself in 1929.

QUARTERMASTER AWARDS-Llonel

piayea oi wv u.o4 Army jariDDean quartermaster .section, receive awards from Maj. J. An.
plnos, chief of the quartermaster logistics and aervlces division, poth received .certificates -and
cash awards tor 'originating work -staipllf icatiort gtudies which resulted hv monetary savlngH
to the government. Williams, a supervisory" supply tlerk In the storage branch, suggested
i ?Ii?th.l:m,lth5d- pt' ocurlng' supplie for, the property and storage branches A resident
of ul!ffii?!ll45 Poir,4sv,San Francisco, he has 24 years of. federal service. Mt$. Tester, a re-
Pa" Pan Supervisor, flevised ImprovementSilo the stock control branch which had tangible
benefits of over $2000, a year, phe has, 15 year-, pt jtederal service, 10 of them with the Quar
termaster "Section,. j v,-u-., ; (U.S. Army Caribbean)

V r

them. Heyns actually was at his
office in Olympia.
Lt. William McKelvey went to
the window of the door to the
visitors' room. The window had
been smashed. The convict ring ringleaders,
leaders, ringleaders, Richard Murry, 20, and
Robert Jasmin, 23, came to the
window.
Murrv and Jasmin were armed
with knives and Timpani believed
if he got them he could handle
the others.
As the two convicts came to the
window correctional officer John
Martin fired a tear gas shell into
their faces at close range.
McKelvey reached through the
window and opened the door. He
and three husky officers rushed
in, with 10 other officers backing
them up.
Jasmin ran and ducked into a
closet. Another tear gas shell
blasted him out. The officers
swarmed over them and beat
them to the- floor. All four came
out with bloody noses.
The other,, twd convicts wer
DaVfdW Owns?.18,. ah. TO
De Courcey, 22. De Courcey was
hospitalized but his injuries were
slight.
One woman hostage was over overcome
come overcome by tear gas and was carried
out but was revived quickly. The
others walked out, tears stream streaming
ing streaming from the gas, and most of
them carrying children.
The women walked silently
downstairs to the main lobby of
the administration building. None
of the children were crying.
The hostages included 24 civil
ian visitors, flPBfUiem women
- fntr
Children, plus prison guards
wno had been in the visitors'
room when the convicts sprang
their plot.
CONTESTS CRITICIZED
MANILA. tUPLV-Manila Times
columnist Alejandro"' roces to today
day today labeled bathing beauty con contests
tests contests "one of the most vulgar
things" Americans have intro introduced
duced introduced in the Philippines. "We can cannot
not cannot see anything aesthetic in
watching a group of girls clad in
swim suii$s parading before
judges like cattle," said Roces.
"What is not for sale should not
e paraded or exhibited."
O.'Wllllaitu,' let t and Mrs.

'
" '" I "ffit-YttT'lti-niif-inwn' m MjHn in 'in)n Aiiriwmimmiiii mm

8 SW ',4. ',,

W ASM

i I i I
9
N. J. BOUND Eagle Scout
Peter! Q, Smith of Ancon
Troop No. 5, left for the Schiff
Scout Reservation at Menham,
N.J., to attend a junior leader
training course hi scoutcraft
and leadership.
Last 2 Fugitives
From Ohio Asylum
Captured On Bikes
AKRON, Ohio (UPI)-The last
two of seven .escapees from an
Ohio mental hospital were cap cap-turned
turned cap-turned yesterday as they rode
down a highway.fSouth.v-Df Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland on stolen bicycles;
The fugitives, John Dudrl, 20,
and Dennis H. Gossett, 21, were
brought here to join their five
companions awaiting return to the
Apple Creek State Mental Hos Hospital
pital Hospital near Wooster. The seven
broke out Monday by overpower overpowering
ing overpowering a guard and stealing a car.
A state highway patrol cruiser
sDotted the fugitive car and eave
chase. The car crashed and two of
the six escapees were recaptured.
Three more were picked ud later
oy a posse.
Iilllaii,B. Tester, civilian nv

li Tliltffi ir u m r--,T m ii

"'-a;?, r: !' C'-'v "'cTlf : Y0:.:".,".

L;

IBSCZ Founded
April 11, 1947
The International Boy Scouts of
the Canal Zone was inaugurated
on April 11, 1947. Alfred E. Os
borne elected president, Jt.llis L.
Fawcett appointed chairman, com committee
mittee committee for drafting constitution a
by-law. Several other teachers
served in lead positions. While
this was intended to be, and nor normally
mally normally is, a community project, it
was virtually a school sponsored
project in the beginning until such
time as the public was educated
to the worth ofthe organization,
and its importance to community
iBUffoyenjeftt.
On June 12, 1947, Raymond Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas was appointed teacher of phy physical
sical physical education by the Division of
Schools with principal duties of
scout executive-secretary for the
International Boy Scouts. This ap appointment
pointment appointment was made on the re recommendation
commendation recommendation of the local coun council
cil council of the International Boy Scouts.
At the end of the first year of
operation the organization had
slightly less than 200 boys and 75
adult members. The 75 adults in included
cluded included council members, board
members and leaders, working
with the troops. In many cases
these men were doubling and trip trip-pling
pling trip-pling in their duties in order to
meet the demand for leadership
positions.
By 1950 approximately 500 mem members,
bers, members, were participating With the
adult membership still "Very low,
and the leadership quality limit limited
ed limited and below par. In June of 1950
the scout executive made a trip
to the United States for three
months. He attended a jamboree
at Valley Forge, followed by a
course for scout executives at
Schiff Scout Reservation, N.J. (353
hours classroom instruction dIus
field training in various stages of
administration, supervision for pro
giams and leadersnip 'training.
Next he took the basic part of
wood badge,. a 10-day course in
the out-o-aoors (practical work in
Scout craft and training methods t.
After, completing the theory and
months of actual training of lead leaders,
ers, leaders, he' received his Wood Badge
Beads and Neckerchief in 1953.
In June 1954, the position with
the Schools Division was abolish abolished
ed abolished as the result of a decision by
the comptroller general that the
scouting program could not be le legally
gally legally subsidized by federar-funds.
From July 1954 untilthe present
the scout executive paid by the
Local Council Tlwr Scout Execu
tive retains theiame responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility as he did-as a full-time em employe
ploye employe and receives a token pay payment
ment payment in return as & professional
scouter, a condition that is neces necessary
sary necessary in order that the organization
can retain the International recog recognition
nition recognition it pained in October 1955.
In 1955 at the';request of the In International,
ternational, International, Bureau, the scout exe executive
cutive executive was selected by the local
council to serve as representative
at a special conference held in
Canada to present justification be
fore the International Council for
the organization's request -for In International
ternational International recognitipirr This con conference
ference conference ended founyears of cor correspondence
respondence correspondence on Ms subject, when
the Scout Execqtive with state statements
ments statements from' Panama Boy Scout
sociation Council 801, B.S.A. (Can
al Zone Council), and Gov. Sey Sey-bold,
bold, Sey-bold, and supported by a member membership
ship membership of 600 boys and 200 leaders
adult' members, and the history
of the organization, authored bv
him satisfied ; the,, International
Council that the International Bov
$cout of-the Canal Zone met the
requirements and Qualified for this
recognition. The recognition was
given in Ocfpber 1955, and Scout Scouting
ing Scouting Units, all over the world notl-i
fled of this action. 1
Between 1B55 and, tha nreeent I
the membership has been up and I
v..

down, with its all-time high at 750

odd boys and 275 adults. The un unsteady
steady unsteady membership may be trac traced
ed traced to the many changes i n the
Canal Zone during these years.
and the number of retirement a-
mong the parents of our boys.
While we have not aocomolish-
ed all that we hoped for, we are
happy in the realization that some
good has come out of this orga
nization, and are honestly convinc convinced
ed convinced that it is serving a useful pur purpose
pose purpose in the establishment of a bet better
ter better community for our people to
live in.
Proof of this contribution may.
be reflected in- the fact that while
during these 12 years we have had
more than 1000 boys associated
with the organization and at pre present
sent present have a membership of less
than 700. We also have most of
the original boy members still
working with the organization and
a number of the adults also.
In addition we have two cases
in which the group scoutmaster
for two of our active troops grew
up from the ranks of boy scouts
to their present position, and two
more cases in which boy scouts
grew up to become group scout scoutmasters
masters scoutmasters and later were promoted
to neighborhood commissioners,
working with our organization.
In conclusion, the local council
is satisfied that the organization is
teaching these boys to be good ci citizens
tizens citizens through learning and doing,
and eVen more important, to live
with and for others.
Pope John Orders
Air Conditioning
To Bea( Rome's Heat
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pope
John XXIII has ordered his Vati Vatican
can Vatican apartments air conditioned
and is holding out against pres pressure
sure pressure to take a long summer va vacation
cation vacation in the cool Alban hills,
sources reported yesterday.
Vatican quarters expressed
some concern that the Pontiff is
overworked and needs a rest. A
robust man of 77, he still weighs
more than 200 pounds, but has
lost 15 pounds in the first eight
months of his reign.
The late Pope Piux XII always
spent the hot summer months at
the Papal palace in Castel Gan Gan-dolfo.
dolfo. Gan-dolfo. in the hills 13 miles south
of Rome.
The 5,000 residents of the town
were anxiously hoping ,John would
do the same. Summer audiences
bring a thriving tourist trade to
thp wine-growing community.
.The Pontiff has visited Casfel
Gandolfo only once, to pray in 'he
simple bedroom where Pius died
last Oct. 9.
Sources at Castel Gandolfo said
they expected the Pope to arrive
next week for a lengthy stay.
This could not be confirmed. But
a Vatican source said he might
go on July 20.
There was belief the Pope, who
enjoys hard work, wanted to s'ay
in the Vatican to be close to his
duties. Pius XII used to go to the
summer palace as early as April.
TRUCCfXPODES
PURMERENDX Holland (UPD (UPD-A
A (UPD-A garbage truck blew up here
yesterdav 'rijurino several persons
and spraying refuse over, several
blocks of freshlv washed He-
walks. Officials said they be believed
lieved believed an accumulation of gas in
the truck caused the explosion.
Dno nartAn m tmcnjfgTiTaJi n4
i viiv kho"ii nan nn(n,n imv" nuu
several others were cut by flying
glass.

Steeiworke

Steel Dispute To Administration

NEW YORK (UPI) --Steelwork-era
Union. President .David J. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald took the .steel dispute to
the Eisenhower administration for
the second time yesterday with a
warning to Vice President Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Nixon that, nationwide)
steel strike July 14 appeared in
evitable.
McDonald left the bargaining ta table
ble table here for an unannouneed.i
hastily arranged meeting with
Nixon in Pittsburgh. Nixon also
met with industry leader Benja Benjamin
min Benjamin F. Fairless, president of the J
Iron and Steel Institute, and said
he would report on his two talks
to President Eisenhower.
The McDonald Nixon confer conference
ence conference brought angry industry
charges that the union leader had
disrupted negotiations and wasted
precious time by leaving negotia negotiations
tions negotiations here.
"All of these maneuvers obvi obviously
ously obviously are designed to try and shift
the union's responsibility to our
shoulders and to escape bis own
accountability for the strike he ap apparently
parently apparently intends to force upon the
nation," eaid R. Conrad Cooper,
executive vice president of the
U..S Steel Cop. and industry s
chief negotiator.
McDonald said on his return to
New York from his overnight air
trip to Pittsburgh that he told
Nixon on an hour-long talk that
the union Bad done all it could to
try to negotiate a contract cover covering
ing covering 500,000 basic steel workers.
He said he warned Nixon no
settlement could be reached un unless
less unless industry relaxed its "recalci "recalcitrant"
trant" "recalcitrant" stand against granting any
wage increases that would result
in price rises.
McDonald said he told Nixon
there was no possibility of a sec second
ond second contract extension to prevent
a strike next week "unless I see
the possibility of reaching a new
labor contract.".
Nixon, who was In Pittsburgh
for the All-Star baseball game, for
the second time since the steel
dispute began found himself in the
rolp of a sort of informal media
tor. He and Secretary of Labor
James P. Mitchell were instru instrumental
mental instrumental in getting a two-week ex
tension of the original June 30
strike deadline.
"I spent the Better part of an
hour with Vice President Nixon
this morning," McDonald said on
his return to Ny-;York. "I saw
him about 9:30 tS.m. I expressed
my regrets that I couldn't accom
pany him to this afternoon's All-
Star baseball game.
Killer's Capture
Makes Vacancy
On 'Wanted' List
"ailffiMUPI),
vacancy appeared in the list of
the FBI's "10 most wanted" crim criminals
inals criminals today with the capture of
George Edward Cole, 32, an ex ex-convict
convict ex-convict wanted as a police killer
in San irancisco.
Cole, wearing a mustache as a
disguise but with a tell-tale heart
and the words Mom and "Pop"
tattooed on his left forearm, was
seized last night at a service
station which he managed and
where he had worked for two
years.
He put up no fight, but insisted
his name was James E. Walker
and denied his true identity until
his was fingerprinted.
Arrested a short time later and
jailed with Cole was his girl friend
Yvonne Conley, 45, San Francisco.
The FBI sheld her as an accom accomplice.
plice. accomplice. The FBI had sought Cole on a
charge of unlawful flight to avoid
prosecution in connection with the
1956 slaying of Sgt. Joe Lacey, a
San Francisco policeman, during
a tavern noldup.
Cyd Charisse
To Get $250,000
For One TV Show
SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPI)
Cyd Charigse, dancer singer
wife of,, singer Tony Martin, will
receive $250,000 for appearing in
a one-hour television spectacular
this fall, it was announced today.
A spokesman for the film star
said the fee will be the highest
paid a female star on television.
The show, billed "An Evening
With Cyd Charisse," will be
sponsored by the Ford Motor
Co. for viewing Nov. 17 over
NBC.
Destileria Central
Exclusive Distributors

rs PreKy A

"I told the vice president about
the 'steel situation, idling along
here in New York!' M told him
this because of his chairmanship
of the Cabinet's Economic Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
"I told him we had gotten ab absolutely
solutely absolutely nowhere, in these negotia negotiations.
tions. negotiations. J. toldhim the. steel work workers
ers workers do hot Want a strike. I told
hini.the steel industry, seems to
be intent upon provekijig a shut shutdown."
down." shutdown." McDonald exnlampd he hA
gone, to see Nixen-because "he is
one of the principal leaders of our
government."
"You knowvj saw the President
a few weeks ago he said.
On that occasion, he asked Pres President
ident President Eisenhower to appoint a
fact-finding board to study the
steel dispute. Eisenhower declined
prevailing upon both sides to con continue
tinue continue .negotiations instead.
,In an industry statement, Coop Cooper
er Cooper referred -to McDonald's trip as
evidence of "wanderlust."
"We believe Mr. McDonald's
time might be devoted more con constructively
structively constructively toward the great need
in this situation by spending h i s
time at tha bargaining table,"
Cooper said.
"Hp has wasted precious time
in his efforts to f i nri a lira v a rntin A
the officially delesat.pd onri auth
orized company bargaining team.
.inese urne consuming tactics
ave been cmmlpd with irn.
from time to time that we have
refused to bargain in good faith
and that the romnaniut rfociro tn
cause a strike."
Cooper charsed that nr "turt
les" could hide the fact that the
woes mfm mmm w.;m mmm r"

rE-S!!Z!!SS!'""S!Sr"

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AREN T YOU

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ON
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FEW OF A KIND!
.a :
TO
REG. CLEAR
BEDSPREADS, Twin or Double $4.50
10 Gal. Plastic Garbage Pail 7.25 S.95 1 kb'j
Flora Fountain, Battery Operated 12.25 6.25
Floral & Modern Design Fiberglass 3.95 yd. 1.95 utiin
Balsa Wood Drapery 1.50 sq. ft. .80 sq. -MJ
Sofa Bed (Opens to double
size bed) 225.00 150.00 3 h
2-Pc. Upholstered Sectional ... 410.00 195.00
Rattan Wall What-Not (Casita) 35.00 19.95
tahogany Dining Chairs 18.50 9.95
AN OPPORTUNITY
TOO RARE TO PASS UP!

' BUY ON
'CW' furniture
Mr. Comfy 4th of July
DOUBLE YOUR

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union is determined to extract an
other round of inflationary in
increases and, to do this'b'" ln
usual compulsory route'1 alt
strike, if necessary."
For
PtOMPT,."
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MONEY f REEt



JACI POUt

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPEB
WEDNESDAY, JULY I, 1151

x 1

1
'1
. t
i r

it -f-

-1

jjaan ana vtw??;'

-...A
ii
IrUSS ANA LEW WEDS BYRON

Hiss Ana Lew, daughter of Mr. and Mr, Lew Tin Pqn i
Colont became the bride of Byron N. Lee, on of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernes Lee of Colon, in a double ring nuptial ceremony Sat Saturday
urday Saturday jnornlnr at Our Lady of the Miraculout Medal Church.
Baskets of white gladioli with baby breath .and feThery
were Arranged-on the altar, before which Rev.Ulfred Pehrer
son Officiated at the ceremony. Nuptial music j presented
i iui Thitrnt. jirranist. "V

The lurtde, given in marraige
hv het&father, wore a gown oi
white latin overlaid with Chan Chan-taiy
taiy Chan-taiy lace. The litted bodice had
a scooped neckline outlined with
cutout designs of lace, and the
bouffant 'ikirt was covered with
ruffled -Oylon tulle. She wore short
bee gloves and a crown of pearls
which caught her fingertip veil
f illusion.
Her only jewelry was a pearl
necklace with matching earrings,
And ah carried a bouquet of white
efrhliai centered with white or-
hids. ,
The bride's only ; attendant was
Miss Joy E. Lee,- sister of the
bridegroom. She wore a soft green
dress oL nylon .chiffon and cam
fed a ijbuquet of salmon-pink gla gladioli.
dioli. gladioli.
The bride's mother chose a pink
brocaded satin dress and the mo mother
ther mother of the bridegroom wore a
dress of powder blue French pi pique
que pique specked with silver. Both had
orchid, corsages.
Attending the bridegroom as
r MEXANA for
EVERYONE I
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LEE
best man was Phillip Lew, bro brother
ther brother of the bride. Ushers were
EugSnio Lee and Acao Chong.
The young couple was feted af after
ter after the ceremony at a luncheon
at the Chinese Club. The three three-tiered
tiered three-tiered wedding cake was- topped
by a minituare bride and groom.
Miss Shirley E. Lie, sister of the
bridegroom, decorated the cake,
and followed a Spanish tradition
of including in the decor a satin satin-lined
lined satin-lined jewel box containing 13 gold golden
en golden coin.
For traveling on a wedding trip
to Taboga Island,, the bride wore
a jade green dress, designed with
white lace outlining the waistline.
Her accessories were white.
Meeting
Beginners Bridge
Ihe weekly bridge class for
beginners sponsored by the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa USO-JWB will meet this even evening
ing evening at 8.
Participants are asked to bring
their own cards, and to be prompt
for the session.
Coco Solo Civic Council
All residents of, France Field
and Coco Solo are.' ureU,tb; at attend
tend attend a meeting i bt the Coco Solo'
Civic Council this evening at 7
at the Breakers Club. An an announcement
nouncement announcement will be made concern concerning
ing concerning the Coco Solo rental struc structure,
ture, structure, i
Social Club
The Millionaires Social and
Sporting Club will meet Friday
evening at 8 at the home ot vic victor
tor victor Osborne. Ivan A. Bailey, pre president,
sident, president, wilL be. irvlchar,g of the
business selliotf.H lit ".J'"
Civil Defense Corps
Mpptinei ot th, Rain how Citv
and Santa Cruz Civil Defense Vo-
Th. Rainbow City group will
hear a lecture by Edna Coward
on the American Red Cross Gray
Lady course at a meeting at the
school at 6:30 this evening.
Two first aid films will be shown
at the Santa Cruz meeting tomor
row evening at 8 at the servie'e
center. ""1-Jl"
peaceful
slMmber
Right from the first week, when
lack of breast milk led to the
introduction of. Lactogen, pur
nights have been trouble-free
it's euch a help. Baby is satisfied
too; making great strides.
Lactogen it convenient to use,
uniform and safe, an all tQ
milk formulfl with' vitafnirti Ar
ond D and iron. And to easy
to prepare. Ak your doetor.
rely on
rrvauetti

vVrerstop

T4MM -jjss

Buffet, Kitchen Shower
Henors Miss Morlaiwi

Miss Mary Morland of Brazos
Heights, who is to be married
Saturday afternoon to John Coffey
was feted last evening at a -but
fet-kitchen shower given by Miss
bandrs Motta at her home w co
lon. Miss Motta will be a brides bridesmaid
maid bridesmaid in the wedding party.
Table decorations featured tin
parasols arranged around a cen centerpiece
terpiece centerpiece of white gladioli and car
nations.
The party was attended by 18
guests.
Girl Of Mertrh Dance
At Cristobal YMCA
This weekend's activities at the
Cristobal YMCA will start with
a Girl of the Month dance Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening at eight. The event
will honor the member of the
Girls Service Organization who
has recorded the most volunteer
service hours during June.
Mus'c will be furnished by the
Ivan Lshley combo.
"ONTIV'DFrt ON PA(jr FIVE)
Gosoe! Concert
To Re HeW Sunrfav
Rv Balboa Banfisls
A varitv vnsnAl rnnW hv tn
choir and soloists of the First Bap-
fiat rhiirr-h nf R1Ka H(ht nn.
der the direction of Mrs. Miidred
He-ne uHll h rn-tl fiunHav
evening at 7:30 in the air-condi-
t:onea auauorium oi tne cnurcn.
The hour-long variety concert
will "ftnsiat nf chnral lA.inn
from Handel and Beethoven, an
thems by Adams and Ellor' and
gospel numbers by Peterson, Wood Woodman,
man, Woodman, Speaks and other composer'.
The concert, '-God In Music,"
will be presented in four move movements:
ments: movements: "The Praise of God," con
sisting of two choir nnmhr- a
Men's chorus singing a Hebrew
meioay ana a male quartet sing singing
ing singing "Arise 0 Men of God.'
. "vvuinj iiiuv Cllirtll, Hie
Call of God," presents the chjfir in
xome to Me a ladies duetJVFoJ duetJVFoJ-low
low duetJVFoJ-low Me," and two solos. TheSthird
part, "The Response of Man," is
nresented in duets "-Just Fof To-
rKIV." "Mv PalHi TvwvV. nJ t.
Thee," a solo "0 Loving Father-'
aa a cnoir medley on "The
Cross."
The closing movement, The Tri Triumph
umph Triumph of God" includes "The Ho Holy
ly Holy City," "A Song in the Nighf
and "Morning Will Soon Be Here,"
by choir, ladietrasndstttoists,1
ifcJtobert Buekema will HbwnatHtiei
organ, and the choir will consist
of Dorothy Anderson, Jean Beebv,
Nancy Bryant, Mildred H e a r n e
Harriet Sercrer. Nllr Smith
Evella Wright, sopranos; Judith
Beeby, Dorothy Chapman, Wilma
Harrel.l anri Crzr Pirlrnnnoh
altos; Jerry Carpenter, John Nitz,
ana MiKe wnpnn, .tenors: .. Ivan
Hayworth
, f)tfHaftiralcW?
Banion. and
Bruce Spurlock,
basse.
The soloists' will be Jerrv Car
penter. Nellree Smith, Webb
Hearne, and Mildred Hearne. Com Combinations
binations Combinations of quartets, trios and
duets will complete the singing
groups.
Mm
ON THE ROCKS Dolores
. Michaels, leading lady in "War "Warlock,"
lock," "Warlock," claims to be one of the
last colorful figures In Holly Hollywood.
wood. Hollywood. She and her husband
were married on some rocks at
- Laguna Beach, Calif.
Deslileria Central
CseluslTe Distributors

i

MM

Coconut Ice
- ri ..... )
I l$ Sure To
it ;' :
..... i -'- -i

.A8 OAT and as seasonable as the flewer-filled boater U this
oconnt ice cream pie. It's ssrclal. but very simple to make.

If the man of your house has
a sweet tooth, and he probably
does, then this coconut choco-,
late ice cream pie is big news.
Although de luxe and very spe special,
cial, special, making it is no problem, e e-ven
ven e-ven for teen-age daughters.
Coconut Pie Shell
One and one-half cups flaked
coconut, 2 tablespoons butter,
melted; 2 tablespoons sugar, 1-4
cup finely crushed graham crack
ers, ginger snaps, vanilla waters
or chocolate wafers.
Combine coconut and butter
and mix well. Add suear and
cookie crumbs, mixins thoroueh-
ly. Press firmly on bottom and
sides of 9-inch pie pan. Bike In
moderate oven (375 degrees F.
10 to 12 minutes, or until liehtlv
browned. Cool.
Hommad Chocolate Ice
Crem
(Makes about 1 1-J pints)
Two-lhirds cup (1-2 15-ounce
canl sweetened and condensed
milk, 1 square (1 ounce) un
sweetened chocolate, 1-2 c u p

Foundation Planning Study
Of Live Virus Polio Vaccine

NEW YORK, July I UPI)-The
National Foundation announced
last night that it will set up and
finance a group of American
scientists to follow and evaluate
tests of live virus polio vaccines
such as the Sabin Oral Vaccine
wicti: 'It" said' sbbwi" "'great 8f'
mise"."
The announcement was made
following a Foundation vaccine ad advisory
visory advisory committee meeting devoted
to the live virus vaccine and par particularly
ticularly particularly to that developed by Dr.
Albert Sabin at the University of
Cincinnati.
N 1 ''!J U V .1 . ...
. ii saia u Denevea H wouia De
unwise to use the oral vaccine for
mass vaccinations at the present
time because of problems of con controlling
trolling controlling production to assure that
it remains sufficiently attenuated
not to cause a spreading infpe infpe-tion
tion infpe-tion during the period in which the
vaccinated person is building up
immunity to the virus.
The committee said: "Several
million oersons, in vari(s parts nf
the world "have been f Sabin's

Ml REQUEST
PROGRAMS,
1 11:00 ,m. -4:30 p.m. -9:00p.m.
yTHOG"-830 KtJ
f fHONE PANAMA 2-3066 jv;

Creani Pie

Please Family
1 ; .
(
water, 12 teaspoon vanilla
tract. 1 run heavv cram.
ex-
- M -x" 1 '
Ut,V iciiigciatui wviiuvi tab ivn
est point. Put sweetened con condensed
densed condensed mild and chocolate in top
of double boiler. Cook over ra rapidly
pidly rapidly boiling water, stirring often,
until thick (about 10 minutes).
Slowly add water, mixing well.
Chill. Stir in vanilla. Whip cream
to custard-like consistency. Fold
into chilled milk mixture. Pouw
into freezing tray. Cover tray
with waxed paper. Freeze to a
firm mush (about 1 hour). Turn
into chilled bowl. Break up with
fork. Beat with rotary, beater un until
til until fluffy but not melted. Quickly
return to tray, cover tray ywith
waxed paper. Return to freezing
unit. Freeze until firm. Spread in
coconut pie shell and decocae
with letters spelling "Father
To Make Letters: Combine 2
tablespoons flaked coconut, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon butter, melted; 3 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons cookie crumbs and 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon sugar. Roll into short
lengths, as big around as a pen pencil,
cil, pencil, and form letters. Brown de
licately on greased cookie sheet.
Chill.
attenuated strains of polio-virus
with no reported untoward effects
to the individuals; these viruses,
therefore, appear to be safe for
the persons to whom they are fed.
The capacity of these viruses to
produce antibody is also reported
to' be good unpgrjS.conditligK,!
but their capacity to prevent pa
ralytic poliomyelitis, while assum assumed,
ed, assumed, it as present not known.
The committee said experiments
in various parts of the world "have
reached a point where It seems lo
be in the best interests of the peo people
ple people of the United States of Ameri America
ca America that a group of American sclera
tists be formed to follow closely
and evaluate such work and In Inform
form Inform the American reople at to
when and if such a live virus vac vaccine
cine vaccine should be recommended for
general use In this country.
"In the meantime, the continued
use of the Sulk va'ccine...is impe imperative
rative imperative if poliomyelitis e"lder"ips
are to b nrevnted in the im
mediate future." the committee
-said.

: ioswALb"jAcoir
Written for NB a Service
L '- :r
NORTH 11
vxass'
y 4 AS "-
109754
WIST (D) BAST
ASS AJ10P11
VMS VJ7
Q107J KJ9S
KQ62 AJ
SOOTH
4QT94
AQ10
864
S3
Both vulnerable
West North East Booth
Pass 1 Pass .IV
Pass 3 V Pais 4 V
Pass Pass Pass ;
Opening lead 2
Every bidding system has its
blind sptos. What' should North
Did after south 's one heart re
sponse to his opening club? A
raise to two hearts is an under underbid,
bid, underbid, a raise to three hearts an
overbid and anything else is lust
silly.
This particular North jumped to
three and South went cheerfully
on to game. He would have passed
over a single raise.
South was rather .disappointed
in the dummy but as North re
marked, "Those are the cards I
was dealt."
Strangely enough there was no
lead or defense that would beat
the four-heart contract.
South took dummy's ace of dia
monds and led a small club.
East went up with the ace and
shot the jack right back. When
it held he played king and an another
other another diamond.
South ruffed in dummy, cashed
dummy's ace and king of spades.
ruffed a club and led his low
spade. It did,,, not matter what
West did. ..South ruffed, drew
trumps witn three leads and made
the last trick with his queen of
spades.
11
Q The bidding has been:
North Eaat Sputh West
2 Pass 3 Pass
4 Pass 4 V Pass
A Pass ?
You, South, hold:
AJ54 VA eQJ104 AQt
What do you do?
A Bid six diamonds. Your
partner is probcblr tryinr to set
aeven and your jump to aix
diamonds confirm that you have
rood tramp.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Again your partner has opened
two diamonds. This time- you
hold:
432 VK Q J 10 9 S 7 4St d.14
What do you doT
f , ITT
Protestant Groups
Move To Sew Up
r
OBERLIN; Ohio (UPl)-The 700
delegates to the United Church of
Christ conclave here moved clos closer
er closer yesterday toward comple'ion of
a merger of two Protestant bodies
representing two and a quarter
million members.
The delegates studied a consti-tutioni'-intrb'duced
Monday night.
Ibsfelfejiing togetheSthe 1.400,.
000 members of the congregation congregational
al congregational Christian Church and the 807, 807,-000
000 807,-000 members of the Evangelical
and eformed Church.
,KTbj;.t!l5t9terienAtodying' an ex ex-wessioftmfftitl)
wessioftmfftitl) ex-wessioftmfftitl) ot this: two groups
in lyric form and setting forth the
constitution and by-'aws to govern
the new; unit, was seen as a model
for future such unions.
. Allowing space .for disagree
ments the $flmmm acKnowi acKnowi-edpes
edpes acKnowi-edpes tw 'sacraments: baptism
and the Irord'-s supper.
Its, major section provides that
the new church union will not de destroy
stroy destroy the right of any local
church to formulate its own cov covenants
enants covenants and confessions of faith,
rtain or adopt its own me'horts
of organization, worship and edu edu-cat'on,
cat'on, edu-cat'on, own and manage its own
covenants and confeislnns of
faith, retain or adoot its own
me'hods of organization, worshin
and education, own and manage
its own property and funds, and
continue to operate in its custom customary
ary customary way.
LOOKER Oversized, square square-shaped
shaped square-shaped "stadium" aunglaues
are designed to call attention
to wearer's face and give extra
tun protection. They're Hwn
to New York,

iwiii ,miiiwMI,iiI'W'MWi IHI, I
. V 1
1 "' i
'ft!':-', -.i

Dutch Treat y (

i v ; ; .
' ACEOSS 55 Church fete
Netherlands
Dowy
1 Prods
2 Loose v." -overcoat-
t Renter
4 Female deer
(Scot.).-
8 East (ft.)
Birds' homes
7 Drink
excessively
t Canton in
Switzerland
9 Lillian's
nickname
1 This country,
raises bulbs
or
13 Oxidizing
enzyme
14 Prayer
18 Property
items
16 Roman
procurator
of Judea
(Bib.)
17 Delirium
tremens (ab.)
18 Article
20 Philippine
Negrito (var.)
31 Observe
22
10 Hebrew
prophet (Bib.)
11 Tankard
-.- ot wine
12 Move
furtively
canteen (ab.)
23 Discoverer of
polio vaccine
24 Pause "T
28 Mouth (Ffi)
29 Greek letter
31 "Blue Eagle"
32 tnmsoi
33 Organ
hearing
84 Helix
37 Native of
Latvia
40 Bridge
i 41 Bitter vetch
: 43 Conger
43 Paving
substance,
, 48 Body of water
47 Scottish
sailyaTd
48 Interstice
51 Holland's
is world
famous
84 Melt down,
as fat
by
( Dorothy Kllgallen Is on va va-ction.
ction. va-ction. Her guast columnist to today
day today is night club comedlennt
Jean Carroll.)
Although women have been ac accepted
cepted accepted in almost every profes profession,
sion, profession, many men are still dubious
about the abilities of female com comics.
ics. comics. Unlike a male comic, who
needs only to be : funny to get
laughs, a comedienne has two ob obstacles
stacles obstacles to overcome. In addition
tn uond material, she has to
knock down "the wall of resist resistance"
ance" resistance" built up in the minds jf
men that "women aren't funny";
and more important, that wom women
en women "shouldn't be funny,"
I'm not trymg. to taice anytning
iaway froni sue
sucn wonaerrup ann-
talented fellows as
Milton Berle. Jack E. Leonard
Myron Cohen and Joey' Bishop
but male comics have it much
easier. A comedian has more lat latitude
itude latitude with his material. He can
do Die-in-the face routines and
pratfalls and get big laughs He
can use risque lines and can imi imitate
tate imitate a woman putting a girdle.
A comedienne can't. Her mate material
rial material must be selected with the ut utmost
most utmost care. If she uses "blue"
lines or attempts to impersonate
male characteristics, it's consider considered
ed considered undignified.
A man can jump off a stage,
run into the audience, take off
his jacket, roll up his sleeves,
pull off his tie, muss up his hair
or poke fun at' the bandleader
and get a lot of laughs. A Wonv
an who does"these things loses
the respect irf' her audience.
Another thing a comedienne
has to be very Careful about is
selecting her onstage clothing. If
she looks too glamorous, it be-
rnmpi a HictranHftn Th fami.
nine pari 01 we aaurence wra orj
more interested in the gown and
hair-do than in what's being
said. On the other hand, few men
are willing to conceded mat a
woman, especially 'one who is
chic and well-poised; can be fun fun-ny.
ny. fun-ny. Almost invariably they adopt
a "wait and see" policy, and oft often
en often seem to be almost daring you
to make them laugh.
Contrary to what it seems on
the surface, making. people laugh
is a serious business. Although
I've often been told that I've got
tne greatest racket in the world
few people realize how much
work goes into perfecting a rou
tin- before it's ready to be told
on stage. ..5- .,;
forming in a night -club-when t
neara a ieuow-say ro nis wuet
"She talks as much as you do,
expect she eets paid for it.
However, wh at .Jiedidn,'i realize
is that it takes days, weeks and
months to create, write and deli
vpr a rnutln which will sound u
natural as 'eonyersation be
tween mmseii and nis wue. The
simplicity, the split-second timing
and getting just the rigbtwoxd
or "laugh luie'rTnrrighGisc?
When I'm not performing' and
I have somej'itpare. Wm one, vi
my favorite hobbies ss l teading
books on psychology,- By 'having
a better understanding of human
behavlbr. of why, peoplti.teact o
certain things. I have been able
to prejudge my material. One
thing I've learned from my read
Ing is that no two people react a
like. In broader vein, j no two
audiences react .alike.
A comedienne' should treat each
audience as kepartte ;ntity;.,a
separata 'challenge?; Ifi ?; obvious
that a convention of uut-ot-town

iv irv it vwxxfM. 1 1 ymm ml.. I

i U 1MF1 MffltWn mMm- u rt

y..

K 'ft I J K V nf

male buyeri,m not lau-Attrtt..;.wiW'-ii taid it hat

same storleg toat 'prom crowd
would. vstr'-'
Wherever I perform,' I like to
study the general makeup of the
audience before I go onstage. In
a night club, for example, I will

Answer to Prwlour futih
It Target peg J8 Sheltered aids)
22 Say 83 Cylindrical
23 frighten 39 Pestertr
2S European bird 40 Fixed look
ii Rotterdam it 42 Contest
of its
of speed
i Important
tiUes
28Ruuian
mountains
44 Sly looks
48 Weights of
India
49 Poem
' SO Brythonit
sea god
(2 Head covering
03 Mariner's ;
direction
SOGirl's name
84 Bowling
term (pi.)
85 Mother
or father

V7 a wwwmx wmm i

s Prr-rmr i
FF f irrprL
r- lirr-ir"r
r::iiL::ilE:z
w 1
5c r I u

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY

Dorothy Kill gal len
-4-
check the reservation list to get
a general idea of the sort of peo people
ple people in the room. Are there more
men or women? Are they from
organizations, conventions, bridge
dubs, etc.? Are they celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating an occasion? By having this
information in advance, I can
then gear my material to topics
that they. will best appreciate' and
understand.
When I know there are a lot of
women in the audience, I often
start oit with a line about my myself
self myself like, "My, didn't she get
fat!" This opening line sets an
immediate reaction from the la-
dies. It's a topic ; close to their
hearts. Also.' because, I liave rain
ed weight ndu comments on jt,

Bob Hdpeey know I'm a goediatferV.lVve

aiways ieir mat because I am a
woman it's more effective if my
audience is laughing with me and
not at me.
By discussing evcrvda aitim.
tions, I make the
we have common problems and
that I'm just "one of the girls"
with a knack of being able to
make people laugh. Most often,
the 'mutual Diana" attract.
sympathy and puts them st ease.
1 like to feel that
friends having a chat. When they
tuai way, one ot the
toughest parts of my job is done.
Oddly enoughs comediennes re receive
ceive receive complete recognition from
the ma e comics Top comics are
wjeV00s J woman.. if
?TfT 'JP. Series.
lit t3fc B,emy ;fCept her on
her talent alone. U the public re.
acted in the same way,, it would
be muehw.easier for her, After a",
she's thert to be funny, and If
it reattymatterft4f h.a, worn-
TrioIeljfJafter.t
Offer y
With Egg Producer
CHARLOTTE, N.C. (UPIV-Na-than
B. MUiei, a plantation hand
whose children douoied in number
when his wife had triplets,
planned to visit Charlotte joday
to discuss a job offer that may
help him keep his brood together.
The 55-year-old Miller, who
earns only $25 weekly at Claren Clarendon
don Clarendon plantation;1 said ha'kndhia
wiie were dewrmlnetf to keep the
8-day-old girl tripleti they had
earlier considered offering for
adoption.
J,We've decided -we'll-keep them
and do our best for them," he
said proudly as his wife and the
babies left Doaher Memorial Hos Hospital
pital Hospital SOuthpOrt, N.C.
"I don't think I could ever for for-give
give for-give myself i, we did part with
.tbgra.eaid his 35-yearld wife,
Pinkie.' ri ?T 51
Miller received hundreds of of.
fert of Help after he disclosed he
Was .considering giving the three
girls up for adoption because he
felt ha could, not. support them on
hit trhallliilarjr, and nil $15
monthly; pension from tho Army.
One of the offers came from
Paul Jones, a local egg producer,
who said he would hire Miller at
a alary of $50 a week and fur fur-nlth
nlth fur-nlth 'a home an4 other benefits.
It was Jones' offer that hroueht
Si art! t (t t m 1 m
wmer nere waay,
'...
OlOtr HOItT
BOUGHT
' SALISBURY,
Md. (UPD-ym-
acquired me oio&e Hoist Co. an
automotivt and "industrial hoist
and" -lift producer with plants in
Philadelphia, Long," Beach. Cel..
and Dea Moines. Iowa. Purehiaa

(price was not disclosed

vi;-;'rv'.'v



A"?
WEDNESDAY, JTLT t, 1959
.. Ttn FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY: NIWS7AFZI
iiaci r
r 5b rial: a ricl l,0tli
A f
erivide ;
; i -1-'. j.'
' .r -:, -.. f M
(onlinutJ

L 5 J-o L
Jto1""""

i'

Wfu.

CAR I Officials ;:C-'-"
- To Attend Convention"
Ir CuotomaU City :
, jtfr. and Mrs Richard Reuter
-arrived here "Monday 'aboard1 the
SS Ancon for a brief visit before
. continuing to Guatemala City for
the Central American conference
of CARE personnel Mr. Reuter,
.V executive director of CAKE, r, is
' visiting officials of Panama and
the ?one governments this week.
. FredW. Pevine; ; deputy direc director
tor director of CARE, is expected here to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for a short business visit
preceding the conference. :
' Panama's- CARE director,

AlaflRep6rts
Un&cK Man

BATON ROUGE, La. iP),,rr
A close political? associate con conceded
ceded conceded yWflarthat Goy. Earl K.
XjOHb? is 'v?ry ill.'
The associate. Robert .'Angelle,
said however that Long can regaw
his health and said friends are
urging Long to take a vacation.
The 63-year-old governor commit committed
ted committed to a mental hospital by his
wife last month, i suffering from
a heart condition fatigue, a nerv nervous
ous nervous condition and n possible
stroke.
But "he has maintained a hectic
pace in recent weeks, defying doc doctors'
tors' doctors' warnings against going on
f fourth o"lUh' stomp, tovr ,-to
open what h'i'siid vifashls f vrn vrn-paifn
paifn vrn-paifn fr unprecedented fourth
term as governor. He felt ill after
for- sneecbes.wenUtO' his Wmn Wmn-field,
field, Wmn-field, La., 3afoVtteweek-enrf
and returned' to s the state "tapHal
here Monday night.
Anpelle, speakc- of the Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana House, called at the execu executive
tive executive mansion yesterday but sa! he
diH not see the governor, long
was in hlrtwlrronr-Meel'd,
an was reported "a little weaker
. ..a little fatigued." 'An aide said
Long slept most of hp Hv.

Guatemala Reportedly Ready
To Bury Hatches With Mexico

MEXICO CITY, July 8 (UP1) (UP1)-A
A (UP1)-A Mexican newspaper reported to today
day today Guatemala is eager to bjry
th hatchet with Mexico over an
incident last January that caused
the two' eountciesi. to-break ott-fli;
Mexicorok relations 'wi "Gm-'
shrimo fleet for allegedly poach
in" in Guatemala's territorial wa waters.
ters. waters. Three fishermen were killed
ant 14 wounded.
Mario Huacuja, a special cor-
BIG BROTHER A huge por portrait
trait portrait of Nicolai Lenin rises
above Premier NUiita Khrush-
chev. The. Russian, leader was
addressing 15,000 persons In'
Lenin Stadlm. A
a 1 p
VI-'.- A
' S Via

in ' I
Jml t-i I'"
r'fyz,nir:'S3n'a''f!'''-1

George Kiner,. and Mrs.' Kiner,
plan to leave lor Guatemala City
Sunday.
.'. Luke's 1 Guild
To Meet Friday f
Members f the morning Guild
of the Cathedral of St Luke are
reminded of the July meeting Fri Friday
day Friday morning at nine at the Dean Deanery.
ery. Deanery. Hostesses will be Mrs. H. B.
Willis and Mrs. Richard Sexton.
; Holy -Communion will be cele celebrated
brated celebrated at a service at 8:30 a.nu
preceding the Guild meeting. All
women interested in furthering the
work of the Cathedral are inyited
to attend. . V

; "He is a very ill man,'" An-
gelle saw, Dut i uunic ne s go going
ing going to 'get well if he gets the
. w. ... ; r
proper rest, i Deneve n ine man
ctsrti ootinff and rests he will eet
well. We hope he's going on a
vacation."
Since engaging in a lurious sei sei-to
to sei-to with adversaries in the Legisla Legisla-h,ro
h,ro Legisla-h,ro in Mav J.nne has sleDt very
little He has been getting up be before
fore before daybreak after few hours
sleep. His last news conference
a Baton Rouge was canea ai
3 a.m.
, He has eaten sparingly order order-inn
inn order-inn inh thinV s catfish, hot
tamales, watermelon. ? beer fresh
teaqhps-, crowdei ;peas raw on on-ions;
ions; on-ions; and tomatpepe hag ,olst
40 pounds
nr Bnhprt Health, one ofaour
specialist j attending .Lons since
il.. ...nr loft ik -.Snnthpast.
Wn Louisiana (mental, Hospital
at Mandeville June at ny using
his exec'it'vp cowers called at the
mansion yesterday.
TT...L J Urn. nrtll lu Kttlf
.today. Dr. WiJlinHCook, who
treated Wjjg,aner a nwr
'izure in 1 flSO. also called on
im, but declined to comment on
Lons's eonWinn.
respondent in Guatemala for the
Mexican newsDa.Der Novedartes,
quoted President Ydigoras Fuentes
of Guatemala as saying "nothing
would please us more" than lo re-
I -tfirmdtcaW Show'e Ver,
from both sides
There was no immediate rear
tion from Mexican government of officials.
ficials. officials. Before Mexicq broke off rela relations,
tions, relations, Guatemala rejected Mexican
demands for indemnities and of offers
fers offers to take the matter to The
Hague, the United Nations or the
Oreanization of American States.
Huacuja reported in his dis dispatch
patch dispatch that the Guatemala Presi President
dent President said:
"Nothing would please us more
than to put an end to the situation
that exists .between our two sJa'es
and o nd the painful incident
through mutual, and simultaneous
pardons for the incident and for
the subsequent nhrases which
may have been interpreted asvof asvof-fensive'f
fensive'f asvof-fensive'f
,
TALENTED MONEY MAKER
LONDON (UPI)-Artis! Derek
Forbes. 25. was refused bail to-
dav because the ourt was afraid
he'd go out land make money.
Forbes was arrested for counter
feitini;. "I have seen the one
pound notes." said magistrate
?eymour Collins. "They are so
expert that I cannot agree to
grant bail."
ITALIAN REDS INCREASE
ROME (UPI)-The; Italian Com Communist
munist Communist party the largest Com Communist
munist Communist 1 party in the West
claimed Wednesday its 1959 re recruitment
cruitment recruitment campaign was going
well.v The' arty' newspaper said
that bjr'Jwie; 25 1 total 1.81S.000
members had paid for party
cards. ', :

1 o ff ir boh o cfl 1 rt

nmrr.RS ANn r.iTinnN rfarfrs of the 1st Battle Oroun. 20th Infantrv come center to present themselves to the new battle

commander Col. Ralph A. Jones,
at Forts Sherman and Gullck.

Mr. K Tells Touririg US Governors
Russia Wants To Be Rich Like US

o
Mnsmw fUPn Nikita S.
Kl-riiKhphpv told seven visiting
American state governors yesten
day that Russia wants to De ukc
their "big, rich and strong coun country'salthough
try'salthough country'salthough the United States
is sometimes "selfish."
The Soviet premier warmly
greeted the state executives and
hroneht them into his Kremlin of
fice for a "three-hour and 35-min-
ute eonverence. Immediately aft afterward,
erward, afterward, the governors went to a
reception tendered by U.S. Am-
i -j t i...n.. TU,Tie
uassauui ijicyvciiju iuuiuuu,
Th tnnrins eovernors includ
ed Democrats Stephen L. Mc Mc-Nichols
Nichols Mc-Nichols of Colorado, .Leroy Col Collins
lins Collins of Florida, Robert D. Mey" Mey"-ner
ner Mey"-ner of New Jersey and Luther D.
Hodges of North Carolina, and
Republicans Robert E. Smylie of
Mahn John R. Davis Of North
Dakota and George D. Clyde of
Utan.
The governors towered over
their five-foot-five host.
'All Americans are tall,"
Khrushchev smiled. 'I have' to
look up, to them and get to their
level."
In a greeting before their pri private
vate private conference with him, Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev stressed the economic com competition
petition competition between the United States
and Russia.
The U.S., he said, is a "big
rich and strong country, we want
ourselves to be like you."
But: some American tetplain
w want to catch up with" you.
Can it he that vou want to eat
'no much yourselves and prevent
from eating, as much as you
do. i
"That is a selfish approach.
"We don't want to deprive you,

fell 'Ttirr X
iiiiiMiiiinrinfiifiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir imnininni -il.. iMft ,ff i Hlllll ammiiimMiiiiiMCT

$14,000 CHiECKi-William Y. Boyd, president of the Panamanian North American Association,
(second from left) receives a $14,p00 check from Harris P. Dawson Jr., acting director of the
VS. point Four agency here, who presented the check as Point Four gift to the association for
the purchase of equipment of a language laboratory at the association's cultural center on
,Peru Avenue. Showere during the check presentation are: (1. to r.) Joseph Lonteen, executive
director of the center; Boyd; Dawson, and George R. Jennings, executive director of Point Four.

r)

j 1 f ,..'F, (tot
. .i Mo w

Jr. The change of command ceeremoniea took place on Skyes'
: :

of anything. We want to produce
what you produce. Any increase
Of (Russian) production doesn't
mean a decrease of production
and consumption in your coun country,"
try," country," he said.
Smiling, the premier said, "I
shall desist from making any
more' attacks and welcome you
again."
He shook hands all around and
told Collins that he had a pleas
ant talk with a group of Florida
business men last month.
Then the private conference be began,
gan, began, from which newsmen were
excluded.
., It was one of the highest-level
Soviet-American talks since the
1954 summit conference in Gene Geneva.
va. Geneva. But it fell short of the eight-
hour marathon meeting held sev several
eral several months ago between Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev and visiting U.S. Sen. Hu
bert Humphrey (D-Minn.).
IN LINE OF DUTY
TOQUAY, England (UPI) A
squad of policemen strode onto
the crowded beach at this seaside
resort' yesterday and began-taking
off their uniforms. Stripped to
their bathing trunks,' the police policemen
men policemen went for a swim. One ex explained
plained explained pryptically to a question questioning
ing questioning snnbather: "We were looking
for stolen property on the sea
bed."
P RO J E CT; B AC KP I RE t1" :
WORLINGTON, England (UPI)
Farmet Alan Clark lost, 200
bales of- hay when he tried to
smoke out a swarm of bees in a
hollow tree. The tree caught fire
and flames ignited the hay.

m

leave: PANAMA 7:30 a.m.
Arrive: SAN JOSE 8:15 a.m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 10:35 a.m.
Arrive: MEXICO 2:40 p.m.

Ike Vetoes Demo-Sponsored
Inflationary Housing Bill

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Eisenhower yesterday vetoed
the Democratic sponsored hous housing
ing housing bill, branding it so costly and
defective that "it would do far
more damage than good."
He sent the bill back to Con Congress
gress Congress along with a biting, 1,000
worri mPsQaup attacking the lee
islation as "inflationary" and de
mandmg approval of the sound
housine nroeram he recommended
last January.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn
don B. Johnson immediately de
nounced the veto as "ill advised"
and the veto inessage as "P
litical, partisan" document.
Johnson did not say directly
whether an attempt would be
made to override the veto, but
hinted that the Senate might have
to give in and pass 'a bill in line
with Eisenhower's wishes.
There appeared to be "little
chance Congress would override
the veto. The bill passed the Sen Senate
ate Senate 56 to 31 and the House 241 to
177. But both these margins fell
short of the two-thirds majorities
necessary to overturn a veto, and
the President usually picks up
supporters when the veto comes
to a test.
Johnson said he would follow
the recommendations of Sen.
John Sparkman (D-Ala.). chair chairman
man chairman of the Senate's, Housing sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee and the main sponsor
of'jhe bill. He said he also would
be guided by "whether some of
the few Republicans in favor of
a housing bill are willing to stand
up and vote to override the veto."
In mentioning Sparkman, John Johnson
son Johnson said he honed the Senate
would go "mdre than half-way in
TV7
2r

optimistic r. and happy
. $

LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A.

Field, Fort kobbe with all elements

meeting the President's views,
because he (Eisenhower) has got
a few months left to serve, and
he's the only President we've
got."
"I don't think we can have
strait-jacket government," John Johnson
son Johnson said. "We have to consider
the views of others."
By indirection, the President
took the Democratis to task in
his veto message for putting a
1,375,400,000 price tag, on their
bill. Actually, he said, it would
authorize "a minimum" of $2, $2,-200,000,000
200,000,000 $2,-200,000,000 in spending in the cur current
rent current fiscal year as against his
budget recommendations of 810
million dollars.
He said that since the bill was
"extravagant" and since "much
of the spending it au'horizes is
unnecessary," i twould only feed
the fires of inflation.
"One of the most damaging ef effects
fects effects of inflation is that it dries
up the source of long-term cred credit,"
it," credit," Eisenhower said. Yet such
credit at reasonable rates of inter interest
est interest is the life-blood of the housing
industry, he added.
The rejected bill would have ex expanded
panded expanded federailv-subsidized Pub Public
lic Public housing and launched new fed federal
eral federal lending programs to build
college classrooms and low-priced
rental housing for elderly persons.
The measure also would have
lowered down payments required
on msdiunwDKtedfiwsfts financed
;"by ;SHAiiow.il i w tun-fiu
Congress was almost certain to
nass some form of new housing
bill, whether in line with Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's recommendations or not,
to forestall a shutdown in the
FHA mortgage insurance pro program
gram program this summer.
f yke's Bros. Claim
Cubans Planning
To Ru: Their Ranch
TAMPA, Fla., July 8 (UPI) -An
official of Lykes Bros., Inc.
said here yesterday the Cuban
government informed his firm
that it planned1 take over and
operate the 820,000 acre
cattle ranch in Oriente province
starting Aug. 1.,
Lee Rankin, vicepresident in
charge o Cuban operations, said
the actioji' wag, termed "an inter intervention,
vention, intervention, not a confiscation" by the
government.
"It was uone on a verbal basis
with the manager down, there,"
Rankin said.
He said, apparently the govern government
ment government intends to assume manage management
ment management of the ranchland without ac actually
tually actually seizing It.
The Lykes Company has many
holdings, including a steamship
line. It has 5,600 cattle grazing
on the disputed acres.
"We are trying to evacuate ai
many (cattle) as we can," Ran Rankin
kin Rankin said. "We can't take them
out of the country, but we are
seeking to sell them or move
them to other locations."
Rankin said he knows of no
recourse of appeal that could be
attempted to reverse the order.
He said no troops have been ir
volved in the "intervention" thus
far.
n
U

LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
Prtttur ntrolid, fr onditiolried
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Only ats aArtMt lr ytui,
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Panbrtmlo wlndowi ;
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mealt tervad In; flight J
Bilingual stewardesses give you(
personalized servloe

AVI. J. AROSEMENA No.

erouD commander: Col. John R.

of the battle group taking part

Move Made To Revive Court-Nixed

Program For Industrial Security

WASHINGTON (UPI) Chair Chairman
man Chairman Francis E Walter (D-Pa.) of
the House Committee on Un Un-American
American Un-American Activities introduced a
bill yesterday to srevive the indus industrial
trial industrial security, .program struck
down by the Supreme Court.
Walter said his committee
would hold prompt hearings on
the measure, .whch.. you(d provide
the Specif jc .authprity, for the pro pro-grain
grain pro-grain 'which, ihf ; high court said
was lacking. U would take 'the
form of ah amendment to the
1950 Subversive Activities Control
Act.
The court ruled 8-1 last Monday,
in its final session of the 1958-59
term, that neither congress nor
the President specifically had au authorized
thorized authorized the program. Designed to
Mission To Probe
In Earth's Interior
'i n a i
LA JOLLA, Calif. (UPI)-Sci-entists
set out to sea today !n
search of a site for drilling the
world's deepest man-made hole in
a project aimed at answering
aae-oH auestiohs .a b o u t the
'ilrthTOertfir. " an"'
Nearly' a core of scientists
were aboard three ships assigned
to the three-week survey called
"Frnpditinn Fanfare.
The Hugh M. Smith of Scripps
Institute of Oceanography and the
vessel, the Spence F. Baird of
Scripps,' leaves- toaay:
The experts will make seismic
soundmgs to determine the thick thickness
ness thickness of the earth'a crust, take
bottom cores, measure gravity,
record depths and note weather.
Somewhere perhaps off Guada Guadalupe
lupe Guadalupe Island, about 300 miles to
the south the scientists hope to
find a snot for drilling from sea
level 34000. .feet, into,. tbprrarths
mantle.
Recently, four ships conducted
a similar survey in the Atlantic
in a 200-by-150-mile area north of
Puerto Rico.
The two-ocean survey work is
part of tentative planning for
drilling the "mohole," a name
given ,to jjhjj iNtjpnal Academy of
Sciences' project for getting a
piece, of the earth's mantle.'
1 Scientists tninK piore man au
I per cent of the earth 1s composed
of the mantle materia' which con contains
tains contains the planet's "molten interior
and in turn is covered by the
' mist.
What causes the earth's grav gravity?
ity? gravity? What causes its heat? How
radioactive is th deep esrth?
Are the earth and mfcon made
mostly of the same material
These are some of the questions
the porict scientists hope to
study, and they say just getting
niece of the mantle is enough
reason to soend 10 to 2Q, million
dollars on the program.
t
-Consult
r Mil
r$jc;

31-40 (Aerosi from Olympic Swlmmlnfl PooD

Wrieht. Jr.. and the outeoinir

Including those stationed a.,,
iJiliai

.fl :
..IT 1
M. fV

keep subversives out of defenwK-(

plants, it covered about three mik'

lion workers. s-$,S

Walter said his bill would meet

the problem by giving the defenfofhw
secretary congressional authdrttjTA

to establish the program nd.w
thereby "safeguard our industrials I

establishments without disclosing,
information injurious to our.'Jaa- j$
tional security." I
President EisWTrower onflflftiaa I
a government study of the 'pfob- I
lem immediately after the couit-J
handed down its decision. ?But ?
there has been no final word"n a

whether the AdaiinistratiorrJWBNf I
offer legislation or leave the?Saw I

t?r in the hands of Congress. 4
The Supreme Court's chief com-

fiami agauisi uie security pro- ;
gram was that alleged security

risks were denied the same right
to confront their accuser whjch
nrfiirailo in nrrlinortr trial. T7nj4i

the program, the Defense Depart- 1
ment could force the dismissal of J
1. .. i. v

aciuiuy nana.
The Justices emphasized, how however,
ever, however, that they were not rulingon
the constitutionality of any
the President. B u t several'" of
them indicated they might want

to take a close look at any such i

program. ,
Walter's bill would leave it up j
to the defense secretary to set J
standards for clearing military
contractors a nd their empj95iI I
for access to secret military!!--- I
formation: He also would egta
lish procedures for handling rases"'
in which clearance is suspended,
denied or revoked.
The secretary also would have
authority to "protect from dis disclosure"
closure" disclosure" all information which in
his opinion "would- affect thetia-"
tional security, safety, or puvc
interest, or would tend to cdni ., '1
promise investigative sourceiij-or
investigative methods."
Sens. John Marshall Butler jCC
Md.) and Strom Thurmond JKD-,)
S. C.) already have introduced-- ;
legislation in te Senate designed-
to reinstate t h e program under
new ground rules. Butler said
soon after the court decision that
he would press fdr early action '.
on his measure. ,.'

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tTAPI SIX

TQ F&NAMJL AMERICAN Alt DISETEND&T SATLT MtWSfAPE

- WEDNESDAY. JULY I, 195!

'" iimmimiiiMwn maun mmiinmw mimim"' "" """"""" "' 1

lIHC CIM IID Enthusiastic youngsters swarm around the registration table to sign up for the Fort Clayton
JluM, Ur summer recreation program. A variety of sports and crafts classes for the young fry started
Monday.. Volunteer instructors are in charge of the program, which is conducted under the sponsorship of the. post
Youth Councilf (Army Photo).

HOW i HE BODY COOLS ITSELF

RADIATION

CONVECTION

31

EVAPORATION

20

riMtaY4&

Rnn ODera star Maria Callas

Isn't trying to rush the trick-or-treat
season. She is rehears-
tag tor thejkitte role of "Medea,"
wfttefc. hasf ened in London.

The new weather bureau servlcu in several cities giving the D.'L, or discomfort index1
makes keeping cool a bit scientific. ThaIJ w4ipar.es the .heat and the humidity and comes
up with a "true temperature." But don't forget the body's own abilities ai an air-conditioners
Sketches show the major ways the body cools itself. Pie charts indicate proportion of heat lost
in three ways up to a temperature of 80 degrees. Radiation heat emitted to cooler objects,
such as walls. Convection air warmed by body sives way to cooler air. Evaporation skin
moisture "boiled off" by body heat. Over 80 detiees,' i.iiispjiation increases and evaporation
becomes the major method of heat loss.

!YA R D L E Y

FOR

Moist ure Make-up is in entirely
new foundation, blended with
J a wonderful ingredient, it
restores moisture to the skin,
: .lubricates and preserves that

vsoft look of beauty. Cameo,
Pear, Honey Blush, Peach, Gipn $ .5

moisture Mkeuf:
by YAK LEY

1 S . 'wi. j ' ,'! I !, 1
",- 1 'J T t t '
-' -'r yi" 'j
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' '"'-v f .'M,,,: IWiiii ii llTffMlfiiMHHtawiii MiWittlli i t

MISS MARY ELEANOR HICKS

MISS ELEANOR LORRAINE STANCOOK

- wiwwiiiniimvii iimiiiiiiiir.iiiiiiilliriiiiriiiniii!Miiia-j"lto- v,a ',,' a':.n: J&iiinim

MISS MARJORIE SMITH

MISS CABRIELA FREDERICKS

pi

rut mi lair nrDiiTinrrr inese ,tiv American

vnniiminu WCDWIMIIIM wi bi among the
young women to be formally presented to Isthmian aociety
Friday evening at Panama City's traditional balr sponsored
by the Damas Cuadalupanas. Th bait, a social highlight
of the year, will be held at the Union Club, and will be at

tended by parents of tht debutantes afwl other outstanding
persons of social prominence. ?'

fillip

v

ii

I"

MISS JUDITH KATHLEEN FLENNIKEN
' ... JV, j '' I V h 'i' i' '':'.';,',Y:

4Y
10
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FELIX'S

pure drsma for ,eTry eostame!
Dttile with (Mhlon-rlrht. .
CDazzfe While
Strand of mafic to flatter erery
necklln. Felix's dassle white Jewelry.
Necklaces 1.95 to 6.95
Earrings 1.25 to 4.95

.1

V

4

. ;... ... t ;., -' i)iii)iimiiiiiiiij..u.i T "
5,' M I t f '" I "A 7i
f fl I III 'tof;! 1 t I -s X il'
'WJ!r' ., -1. IlLMwi' 1 s v W i-- wwirMWim

CA DEMCI I DCrcnTIAH Mrs F:erciina", i.'Tate greets guests who gathered in the Fort Clayton Officers Club
4Ain1taii UrnAc Frnm left ara Mrs. CaorpA Hanspn. Mrs. Robert D. Hand.

- -7 - : US) U IUI y VT 1 1 .Vl fft.JLl-vi iiviiwi i win o - f
Mrs! Jame"C. Sheffield, Mrs". William T. Therrell, Mrs. Tate,-Mrs. James E. Aikens and Mrs. Thomas J. Camp,
isii Tii. ta. iuai ktiiL kd uiii. .irinnnnf iielmiaif 4n Inter American CitttiAat'ic. Survfiv Colonel Tata and' his

u v 1 1 1 1119 iccl na gif qii wj niics ui pci ouiliici ) w - j
family left this week for a new assignment witrj the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense in Washington.
,t,,. vJU.v:,: fw-. ''"'.. (Army Photo)

SIC S i)
ir " j '

it-- iiMrr Mrs. Oscar L. Ainsworth pours for wives of Inter. American Geodetic Survey personnel at tht fare

IAVJJ LAUICd We tea for Mrs. Tate. Standing, from left, are Mrs. James E.. Aikens, Mrs. Manuel A. Quintero,

Mrs MerrittJ. Bender and Mrs. Lemis M. Stevenson. (Army Photo).

Craves, Miss Ruth Brown and
' tfrnrn I cmn . . ww

Cordon 'Legge

I

LUAU
GUESTS
Among those who sampled

.native Hawaiian delicacies at i tf
Saturday's, night luau were, f-

k from left Mr. and M;. Jay M r,'"

5. ?

4 r.

. 4 i far

If i I

Kit.

HAWAIIAN
PARTY-GOERS

Among guests who were gaily

garbed for the Hawaiian
Club's Fourth of July luau

at Fort Kobbe were, seated

Brig. Cert James W. Courts
chief of etaff, Caribbean Com.

m and, and Mrs. Courts

Standing behind them are
Capt. and Mrs. David Chung

White
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44 -'i ..

XrO; J: Wednesday, july 8, i9s
PACE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NKWSPAPEB
aney To 'Go With Same AUStar Teanimloi
3
Thin1 National Jeaguers
Strong Enough To: Do Job
1 Got Lucky'
-Willie Mays
y Editor; CORADO SARCCAN1 i

H

U-i-

r

f3
n
;
1
-1 t
'""(

By LEO H. PETERSEN
PITTSBURGH, July & (UPI) Fred Haney,
manager of the victorious National Leaguers, is go going
ing going to go with the same players in the second .All .All-Star
Star .All-Star Game at Los Angeles Aug. 3 because he feels
they are strong enough to win again.

Wg were good enough yesterday,
and we'll be good enough again
wnen we play in my own uacK
yard," said Haney, who is lrom
Hollywood.
This is the first year in which j
there will be two"1 All-Star Games;
and under the rules, Haney can
add three morei,players to his
squad and pick i new group of
pitchers.
"My pitchers did all right," he
said as he reviewed yesterday's
5-4 triumph over the American
League in the 26th annual All-1
Star game. "And I'm not going to
change horses."
'"Neither am 1," echoed his
neighbor, Casey Stengel, the skip skipper
per skipper of the American League club
who is from Glendale, about 10
miles-from Hollywood.
But he added quickly that "I
might go with more righthanders
out Jiere in Los Angeles because
of tHat short left field screen."
It Jwas a left-handed pitcher
' his iwn ace Whitey Ford who
cost fcasey his sixth defeat in nine
All-Star Games yesterday.
Coining on in the eighth inning
withlthe America! League ahead,
4-3, ford quickly. got in a jam.
He ielded a single to lead-off
batt r Ken Boyer, pinch-hitting for
winning pitcher Johnny Antonelli.
Boyer was sacrificed to second
and bcored whep Hank Aaron ri rifled
fled rifled a single to snter.
Uf came Willfe.Mays, who hits
Ford like he owns him. Mays
drove a long deep ball to right
center and it hooked away from
centerfielder Harvey Kuenn just
when it looked as if he mtjfht catch
the ball. It went for a Jfriple and
scored .Aaron fyith tfie winning
run.
Another left hander, Bud Dalev.
cam$ in and put out the fire but
It ws too late.
'Thar f tha fifth hit I've got gotten
ten gotten off of Ford in the seven
timet I've batted against him,"
Mays recalled. "Onf was h
homer l hit off him in the All All-Star
Star All-Star Game t Washington in
1955.
"But this was a bigger hit it
gave me more of a thrill than any anything
thing anything I've done before, because it
won the ball garn."
jways sain ne mi a cnange-up.
hut Ford claimed it was a fast

ball. the San Francisco Giants south-
"Don't you know what Mays can paw picked up the victory.
hit?" Ford was asked later. Don Elston came in to pitch the
"Yes, I know what he can hit,", ninth for Haney and did the job,
answered Ford. "What I dot.'tlbut not before the American
know is what he can't hit." I Leaguers scared the daylights out

Mays blow was the climax to
a wild finish in this mid summer
game, played before 34,763 fans in
Forbes Field, including Vice Pre President
sident President Richard Nixon, who threw
out the first ball. Actually, 35,277
capacity of the park had bought
tickets for the game, but 514 of
them didn't show tin.
For six and a half innings, it
didn't look like those missing tick-

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et holoers were, going to miss

much. filching uoimnaied.
rJdaie Mamtvs ciuoueu Early i
Wynn, the 3y-year-old American I
league starter, lor a home run in i
the urst inning and Al Kaline
matched that uiuw with a homer
oil Lew Burdette in the fourtli.
Burdette Had come on to relieve
Don Drysdale, who had pitcnea
three perfect innings. Under All All-Star
Star All-Star rules, flu pucner is allowed
to go more than three innings.
Ine score stayeu that way until
the last of the seventh, when Jim
Bunning game in lo pitch lor the
American Leaguers.
Shortstop Ernie Banks greeted
him with his second double of the
ganifc and stayed gLoed to second
base as the next ufo, men went
out- h;Kk
But catcher Del Crakjalll, get getting
ting getting his first All-Star hit ri) the
three games in which he 4?s ap appeared,
peared, appeared, singled and Banks scored
with the tie-breaking run. Crand Crand-all
all Crand-all went to second on the futile
throw to the plate in an effort to
get Banks.
Bill Mazeroski singled to score
Crandall.
But the lead didn't last long.
Elroy Face, .relief ace of the
Pittsburgh Pirates who has won
12 games this year without a
loss and who hasn't been beaten
since Memorial Day, 1958, re retired
tired retired the first two men who fac faced
ed faced him m the top of th eighth
and then r"n into trouble.
Nellie Fox, who an inning later
came close to tying the game,
started it with a single. Kuenn
walked and Vic Power singled to
drive home Fox. Ted Williams, ap appearing
pearing appearing in his 15th All-Star Game
and pinch hitting for Rocky Cola Cola-vito,
vito, Cola-vito, also walked, filling the bases.
Catcher Gus Triandos lined a
double down the left field foul
line and, Kuenn-ancj Power scored
to put the 'AmeHcan Leaguers in
front, 4-3.
Haney went out to the mound.
"This is really a switch, me
relieving you," Haney told his re relief
lief relief arlici 4,T'vi enrrv tn hair. fl
00 11."
He came in with Antonelli, who
walked pinch-hitter Roy Sievers
tut then got pinch-hitter Sherm
Lollar to ground into a force play.
'For pitching to those two batters,
I of him
With two out, Fox hit one ititoti
the right field stands that was foul'
by only two feet Then he singled
and went to 2nd. on a wild pitch.
Kuenn drove one out of the park,
loo, down the left field line, but it
was foul by about 12 feet. Then
with the count three and two.
Kuenn popped out and it was all
over.
V FAN. BELT
v radIator HOLDER
V TIRES

Tl.. 3-1501

(Editors Note: Willie Mays of
the Giants produced the win winning
ning winning run when he tripled in the
eighth inning to lead the Nation National
al National League All-Stars to a 5-4 vic victory
tory victory over the American League,
fn the following dispatch, he
gives his views about the game.

By WILLIE MAYS
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Some Sometimes
times Sometimes you get lucky and that's
what happened to me.
1 was just looking to get a base
hit when I came up in the eighth
inning. So what happens? I wind
up with a triple.
There was a lotta luck connect connected
ed connected with it. When I hit that ball off
Wihitey Ford, I thought Harvey
Kuenn was gonna catch. If he
had, it would have just been a
loud out.
It was a changeup I hit. (In the
dressing room Ford said it was a
fast ball).
Instead, the ball hooked away
from him at the last second and
it goes for a triple. Like I say,
you gotta be lucky in this game.
Winning the game like that
gives you a nice feeling. That hit
made me feel even better than
some of those World Series
catches I've made. I know the
World Series counted more than
an All-Star game, Tmt that's just
the way I feel.
I'm not sure I don't keen rec records
ords records like that but I think this is
the fifth hit 've gotten off Ford
in' the seven times that 1 faced
him. That counts exhii.iition
games, World Series and All-Star
games.
I'm pretty sure that wns him
pitching when I hit a home run
when the All-Star game was play played
ed played in Washington couple years
back.
Anyway, this one felt real good
when I hit it. I wasn't positive,
though, that it wouldn't be
caught.
I'm glad it wasn't. I like to win
no matter what team I'm playing
on.
Now I gotta get back to the
Giants. We got a little work to do
there, too.
All-Slar Boxscore
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Box
score of the firot IQW Mii
League All-Star game:
American League ABRH RBI
Minoso Cleveland, If 5 0 U 0
-Fox Chicago, 2b 1 2 0
Kaline Detroit, cf 3 T 1 1
Kuenn Detroit, cf 110 0
Skowron New York, lb 3 a 0.
Power Kan. City, lb 1111
Colavito Cleveland, rf 3 0 1 0
b-Williams Boston 0 0 0 0
c-McDougald N. Y., ss 0 0 0 0
Triandos Baltimore, c 4 0 1 2
g-Mantle N.Y., c 0 0 0 0
Killebrew Wash, 3b 3 0 0 0
Bunning Det., p 0 0 0 0
d-Runnels Bost. 0 0 0 0
e-Sievers Wash. 0 0 0 0
Ford N.Y., p 0 0 0 0
Daley Kans. City, p 0 0 0 0
Aparicio Chi., ss 3 0 0 0
f-Lollar Chi., c 10 0 0
Wynn Chi., p 10 0 0
Duren N.Y., p 10 0 0
Malzone Bos. 3b 2 0 0 0
Totals
National League
Temple Cin., 2b
a-Musial St. L.
Face Pgh., p
Antonelli San. F., p
h-Boyer St. L., 3b
Mathews Milw., 3b
i-Groat Pgh.
Liston Chi., p
Aaron Milw.., rf
Mays San F cf
Banks Chi., ss
C'epeda San F. lb
Moon Los Ang., If
Crandall Milw., c
Drysdale Los Ang., p
Burdette Milw. p
Mazeroski Pgh., 2b
Totals
36 4 8 4
AB R H RBI
2 0 0 0
10 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
1110
3 111
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
4 1 ? i
0 1 1
1 2 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
111
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 11
30 5 9 5
a-PoDDed out for TemDl in fith
'b-Walked for Colavito in 8th.
c-Ran for Williams in 8th.
d-Announced for Bunning in 8th.
e-Walked for Runnels in 8th.
f-Grounded out for Aparicio in 8th
g-Ran for Triandos in 8th.
H-Singled for Antonelli in 8th.
i-Sacrificed for Mathews in 3lh.
American 000 100 0304
National I00.000.22x--:,
E-Mattiews. PO-A National
27-6, American 24-5. DP-Apaiic.a
and Skowron. LOB-Ameriean 8,
National 4. 2B-Banks 2, Triandos.
3B-Mays( HR-Mathews, Kaline, S S-Groat
Groat S-Groat k h r hh n
Drysdale 3 0 0 0 0 4
Burdette 3 4 119 2
Face 1 2-3 3 3 3 1 2
Antonelli (W) 1-3 0 0 0 1 0
Elston 1 1 0 0 0 1
Wynn 3 2 1113
Duren 3 10 0 14
Bunning 1 3 2 2 0 1
Ford (L) 1-3 3 2 2 00
Daley 2-3 0 0 0 0 1
WP-Elston. U Barlkk (NL),
plate; Paparella (AL), IB; Dona Dona-telli
telli Dona-telli (Nty, 2Bj Runge (AL), 3B;
Crawford (NL) and Rice (AL),
foul lines (umpires rotuted after
innings;. i-z:3Z. A-35,277.
mUUAY tNlANIUO:WU
Double: in ClnemaBcopel
Yul Brynner In
"The Sound and The Fury"
Don Murray in
THESE THOUSAND HILLS"
Also: THE FJGHT!

HAVING A FLING Demonstrating form far beyond his years, little Manolin bends at the
knees, tilts back the cesta, receives the ball and fires away on the regulation, 175-foot-long jai jai-alai
alai jai-alai court at Dania, Fla. The three-year-old is the son of Isasa, a top star in the Basque game.

Baseball Problems
At Major League

Margarita Junior
Basketball League

Team Standings
W L
4 1
5 2
2 3
1 3
McGloin
Boseman
Humphrey
Tompkins
TOP TEN SCORERS
G P
1 85
73
73
66
5 61
Boseman
Gibson
McGloin
Humphrey
L. Palumbo
Donohue
Tompkins
Weigle
Hakanson
Wainio
61
56
45
43
35
Tuesday, June 30
The first game on the hard
woods' turned out o be what
will be the biggest upset in the
Ipapue Cant. Tnmokins out his
team into a zone, as did McGloin
both teams being about equal in
hoioht mnrp hnstlp imdpr the
board along with the & points tos
sed in by Hugo, put nis team out
with a 15-6 first period.
Continuing the hot Dace In the
second quarter McGktVs was a a-pain
pain a-pain ni itscored 15-10. with the
help of Lorenzo with 7 points. The
teams left at halt time wun iomp iomp-kins
kins iomp-kins enjoying a comfortable 30-16
margin.
McGloin must have given his
men a talk during the rest, be because
cause because they came storming back
in thp last half. After switching
to the man to stop the outside
scoring of Tompkins ana isroons,
which they did, McGloin's third
niiarters nutniit. doubled the Tomp
kin's men 14-7. Whittaker carry
ing the lead with 8 points.
The final period saw almost a
reprat. McGloin's men dropping
in 13, Tomnkin's were netting on only
ly only .8. The first half margin proved
to be too much for the "Falcons"
as they came out on the short
end of 45-43 final count.
High scorers for the game were
Tompkins for the winners with 17
and Whittaker for tne loser wun
12.
The night cap proved to be an
pvPn hettpr rrmtest. With the
Humphrey men and Bosemans
matching point for point. Some
fine defense by each team held
the first period score to o up.

Deslileria Central
Exclusive Distributors

TODAYDATrps-TODAY

r v o li
2Sc. i 15c
BANK! $125.00
STRANGER WITH
A GUN
with Glenn Ford
- Also: -RATA
AH
with Robert Taylor

JTfTJ

The second period followed the
same pattern point for point
leaving at half time with 20 each.
To start the third quarter Bose Boseman
man Boseman dropped two quick baskets
and at the end of the period had
increased the lead by one point.
Third quarter Boseman's team 31,
Humphrey's team 26.
The fourth quarter saw Humph Humphrey's
rey's Humphrey's team storm back but fell 2
points short at the whistle, final
score 44-42, Boseman.
Boseman, high scorer for the
winner with 22, for the loser
Humphrey with 12.
Thursday, July 2
Opening game in the pit match matched
ed matched Tompkin's fresh with his up upset
set upset victory, against the steady
Boseman's. Hot shooting by Bose Boseman,
man, Boseman, L. Palumbo, McGoff put
them off to a 16-18 first period
lead, w h i c,h never lessened
throughout the game.
The. half time score was 30 to
19 with some fine blue men car carrying
rying carrying the game. The third and
fourth periods' weoe irepeats ofnthe
previous two. Boseman, McGoff
and L. Palumbo continuing the hot
pace, throughout the game, ac accounting
counting accounting for 22, 19 and 13 respec respectively.
tively. respectively. The final score was Bose Boseman's
man's Boseman's team 73 Tompkins' 4.
High man for the loser was
Weigle with 17.
h The second game matched Mc
Gloin's and Humphrey's squads in
a fine game. Humphrey jumped
off to a 13-8 first period lead. Sec Second
ond Second period 27-22, Humphrey's.
The half time rest was Humph Humphrey's
rey's Humphrey's down fall. The "Falcons"
stormed back to trail by one point
going into the fourth period 37-36.
The fourth period was had
fought 8 minutes with the lead
exchanging hands with each bas basket.
ket. basket. With seconds to play and
score tie, Gibson took a pass and
laid it up for they winning two
points. Final score McGloin's
team 48, Humphrey's team 46.
High scorer for the winder. Mc McGloin
Gloin McGloin with 16 and fpr the loser,
Humphrey dropped in 17.
Games are played each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday nights. First
eame starting at 7 p.m. The pub public
lic public is invited to see some fine
basketball and there is no admis admission
sion admission charge.
WINS WOLLFSBURGB TENNIS.
WOLLFSBURG, Germany UPI)
Jack Frost of Monterey, Calif,
won the men's singles title in Hie
Wollfsburg international tennis
tournament Sunday by defeating
Christian Kuhnke of Germany,
Christian Kuhnke of Germany,
8-6, 6-3.
n R J V E -1 n"J
1 7:00 TODAY- 9:00
I
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1J0 per CAR!
Charlton HESTON in
'PRIVATE WAR OF
MAJOR BENSON"
I
I
In TECHNICOLOR I
rt
n
Tomorrow
i
I
A GREAT PICTURE!
R George NADER in
'NWHEREJjO GO" I

CAPITOLIO
S5c. 20c.
STRANGER IN MY
ARMS
with JettxChahdler
- Also:
The Silent Enemy
with L. Harvey

V C T ORI A
15c.
TOUGHEST. GUN IN
TOMBSTONE
- Also:
I BURT THE
LIVING

Top Item
Meetings

By JOHN CARROLL
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Major
league officials will tackle prob problems
lems problems involving the special one-million-dollar
fund for the rehfe of
the minor leagues this week and
probably won't even- discuss the
possibility of a third league dur during
ing during their annual meetings.
That's the opinion of Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Ford Frick who pointed
out, "those advocating a third
league have barely scratched the
surface of all the problems In
volved." ,
William A. Shea is heading a
New York City mayor's baseball
committee which claims to have
enough cities with powerful finan
cial backing to form a third ma
jor league.
"Let's face it," Frick said.
Shea and his group aren't ready-
to sit down with us yet. When
they are, we'll be glad to meet
with them.
Frick added that the big league
executives expect to devote almost
all their time tomorrow and Fri
day in Chicago to the minor
league fund.
"Our big problem right now is
that fund," Frick said. "First, we
have to find out from the federal
government if the money we turn
over to the minors will be tax
ajpemjjt., Afte that, we have to
determine 'how''1 to '"'allocate the
money to the minors. That's going
to be a tough one: That's why we
are meeting early Thursday be
cause expect most of our time
will be spent on that business.
Frick admitted the special fund
foe the minors "isn't nearly
enough" to solve all their prob prob-blems
blems prob-blems but said, "at, least it's a
step in the right direction.
"I'm in favor of all possible aid
to the minor leagues," Frick said.
"And I hope this special fund will
put us on the right track.''
Wild Diablo Archers
Bag Wild Animals
In Diablo Forest
Mrs T.niiicf Rarnes' band of
merry archers completely cleaned
r.nt tho uact niahln 'ffrpfft" with
their trusty bows and arrows last
Tuesday when tneir leaaer gave
orders to rid tho area of the wild
game that have been foraging
tnrougn local garaens anu ran-
gorators.
The most damaging work done
to the local mendgerie was done
by Mary Ann Winklosky who. per personally
sonally personally accounted for several fero ferocious
cious ferocious mountain goat, an ape and
a moose. Taking second place hon honors
ors honors in the hunt were Larry Rob Robertson
ertson Robertson and Ronnie Farnsworth
each of whom two goats, two
wolves and one moose.
Each contestant also knocked off
several apples from the head of
young William Tell. William is
convalescing in the Diablo in infirmary
firmary infirmary and hopes to be ready to
pose again in the near future.
Other hunters who contributed
greatly to .this community project
were George Case, Ritss Watson,
Bob Farrell, Don McCullough and
Wild Wayne Folger, Sam McGin McGin-nis,
nis, McGin-nis, and Jimmie Ashley.
If you would like to .have a par particular
ticular particular animal or human shot at
by the bloody .bowmen of Diablo it
can be arranged by simply cutting
out a large facsimile of the crit critter
ter critter and presenting it to the Voo Voodoo
doo Voodoo committee in the Diablo Gym
who will be happy to stick arrows
through.it.
RIO
J55c. i
BANK! $500.00
SORORITY GIRLS
With Susan Cabot
" Also:
UNHOLY FOUR
with P. Goddard

National League
TEAMS
W
L Pet. GB
Milwaukee'
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Pittsburgh
Chicago
St. Louis v
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
44 33
.571
.5(8-.
44 35
47 37 .540
43 49 .524 3'.
t M 41 .488 4Vs
;37 42. 448. 1
35v45.438 10V4
2r 4 ,.377 IS
Today's Games
Open date. ,
Yesterday's Results
ALLSTAR GAME
A .L. 000 100 0304 8 0
N. L. 100 000 22x 5 9 1
Wynn, Duren (4), Gunning (7),
Ford (8), Daley (8) and' Triandos
Lollar (8); -Drysdale, Burdette
d), ace (7), Antonelli (8), El Elston
ston Elston (9) and Crandall.
W Antonelli. L Ford.'
Home Runs: American (Kaline ):
National (Mathews).

Haney Says AL Showed Us
'One Helluva Team' But
IL Was 'A Little Better'

By MILTON RICHMAN
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Charita Charitable
ble Charitable Fred Haney, refusing -to rub
it in on his old pal, Casey Stengel,
Said Tuesdav "thp American
said vpeterHav "thp mprinfin
... - V. .L. .. .......
League showed us one heiluva
leam oui we snowea em one a
little better."
Oharacteristirallv Wnnpv ollol
the National League's come-from-
oer.ma 0-4 triumpn "a team vic victory."
tory." victory." I wouldn't
'-"--V WV V UMJ.
club was that much more our-
aiauuiug uian anyone else, lie
added auietlv fiehi tier 'arAiuiH -in
his locker for some of his person
al Deiongings.
"Willie Mavs came thrrui.pli
the. triple thatwon.'it Jor.us. .F.d .F.d-die
die .F.d-die Matlhews.-. hit ftfeo
put us ahead originally . and
Jonnny lemple made a couple of
nice plays at second base that
nepi us out 01 trouble,'
What about startpr Tlnn Tiriro.
dale of the Dodgers, who pitched
hitless ball and struck out four
during his three-inning stint some someone
one someone asked.
SAWYER WAS EXCITED
"They only saw him with two
daVS' rest." Hanev snnrtprl "o
see him with four."
Even if the little Milwaul.-pp
manager wasn't especially exited
about the National League's vic victory,
tory, victory, Eddie Sawyer, the manager
of the last-place Phillies w n o
coached at first base, certainly
as.
"I saw mffrp ffiivis run tw mi,
today than I have all year,"' Saw
yer aeciarea nappily.
Mays, whose eiehth innins trinlp
senrpd VTanlr limn nf IV,A
........ ..uiuu i i( c VC3
from first base with the winning
run, saia tine nit gave him a big bigger
ger bigger kick "than some of those
catches made even in World Se Series
ries Series games.
"When hit the ball out there
SERVICE CENTER

COCO SOLO 7:00 DIABLO HTS. 7:00
AIR-CONDITIONED rw nt.
Danny Kay Puble Feature!
- Curt Jergens "JUVENILE JUNGLE" and
"ME AND THE COLONEL" "YOUNG AND WILD"
Also Showing Thursday! Thurs. "The Desperate Hours'

-k BALBOA THEATER 6:is-8:is

' .'" AIR CONDITIONED

ilRY

ri'COOKR
,iifliflj
t MARGARITA 7:00
Jack FALANCE
"THE MAN INSIDER
Thur. 'The Brothers Rico"
PARAISO TJOO

Santa Crai 7:001

"HOT
BLOOD

"The Wayward
Girl" and
"Bal Tabarln"

MATINEES
BALBOA '8:00

OCO 80LO Z:30

CONQUEST OF
-V EVEREST'''...
THE
WANTS

u

St
American League
TEAMS
W L Pet. GB
- 44 32 .579
43 35 J51 2
41 38 .519 4
40 38 .513 5
40 40 ,500
37 41 ,474 8
33 43 ,434 It
i 3344429 lift.
'.--OifSr.
Cleveland
Chicago
Baltimore
New York
Detroit
Washington
Kansas City
Boston
TODAY' SSCHEDULE
Boston at New Yorlf (N)
TROTTERS BEAT CHINESE
MOSCOW (UPI)-The Harlem
Globetrotters outclassed the San
Francisco Chinese team by 'about
15 points" Monday in a dress re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal for their scheduled Ku
sian tour. The game was wii
nessed by about 1,500 spectators,
including top members of the So Soviet
viet Soviet sports committees.
to riaht center." W went m
thought for a little while (Harvey)
Kuenn might catch it. But it
nooKea away trom him;
It marked the fifth All-Star ap appearance
pearance appearance for Aaron hut th first
time he ever had appeared on a
winning ciud.
"I'm glad at least I was in the
middle of the winning rallv
Aaron said. "It's all over now,
rnougn. Lets get back to the pen pennant
nant pennant race."
FIRST TIME FOR FACE
Little Elroy Face of the Pirates,
who has an unblemished 12-0' re relief
lief relief record for the regular season
so far. was knocked out for thp
first time this year when t h e
American Leaguers rallied for
uiree runs in ine eignjJj inning to
goi ah8d, i4r8. hvnU
"It had to come sometime' he
said, realistically. "Anyway, we
came back and I wasn't the los loser.'
er.' loser.'
Haney put his arm around the
Pittsburgh relief ace when he
came out to lift him in favor o
winning pitcher Johnny Antonelli.
"This seems funny me having
to relieve you," Haney told Face.
"I hate to do it. Roy."
Over in a corner of the winning
clubhouse, veteran Stan Musial,
who popped out in a pinch appear appearance,
ance, appearance, said how glad he was to
have-been picked -for the squad..
"This won't be your last one,
will it Stan,' he was asked.
"Not on your life," he said.
"My hitting is starting to come
around now."

DAVIS CUPPERS ARRIVE :
MEXICO CITY UPI)-Au.stra-
lia's six-man Davis Cup team ar arrived
rived arrived here Monday for its meeting I' ;
with Mexico in the first round of"-'
the American Zone eliminations,'''
July 18-20. The team is composed
of Neale Fraser, Rod Laver, R6y..
Emerson, 'Bob Mark, Marty Mul Mul-ligan
ligan Mul-ligan and Ken Fletcher. vH'l

THEATERS TODAY
Ml "fi ff,
GAMBOA 7:00
David Nlven
"BONJOUR TRISTESSE"
Fri. "last Stagecoach West"
Camp Blerd 7:06
"THIS ISLAND
.EARTH"
TOMORROW!
hlarrlta t:S0
LADY
"Leathernecks
Hava Landed"
MINK"

S
3
i-
.oik.
-1,
I
I!
3
l V
. u
t:
Mi
M

ft

1 i -'t'f'
1-



:' - I i

'IT'S ALL IN 'OW YE LAND, MYTE'

White Sox
. : -i -- ..

Sef For RP Gym Tomorrow

v.. ; . :flfWi M J

ALBERTO McDONAU
(Paraiso)
The Chorillo Amateur Boxing
Club will stage another five-bout
program tomorrow night at the
Natnial Gym with fighters aom
'the Canal Zone and Panama see
ing action
In the match listed as the main
about Rafael Jimenez and Juan
Nieto, both of Panama, meet at
130 pounds.
In the semifinal Clyde Thomas,
Paraiso, and Angel Ayala, Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, swap punches at a weighi
klimit of 126, pounds.. sV f
A prelim that' fcoujd prove5' to
be the most interesting encom encom-ter
ter encom-ter brings together for the sec second
ond second time Kid Mbrocho lof jChorn jChorn-llp
llp jChorn-llp and Pedro Carvajal of the
Marafion district.
These two lOOdundefs, 1 a'10
Comes vacation time (we are
.iiii .t, tn deride between the

- II M

JOE WILLIAMS

f doubles at Monmouth and the

chalk at Belmont), ana we
. .... ....k(,,Uv pnnfronted

f always iwwumv -, -,
with a mess of unfinished work,

mostly corresponaence, ius "-glected,
glected, "-glected, so, in a violent seizure
of energy, we strive for atone atonement,
ment, atonement, using this space.
Dear Gov. Long: Chin up. If
you've got troubles, how about
the people who voted for you?
Bam """
, thP onlv nm an
tersotis office boy, your niche in
history is secure.
n... MP- Inner time, no, See.

ii Got a tip St. Helena is bidding
ywi. i fu. third his

lor a irancmsc in 3
league. Anytbjng to it? Floyd
Patterson: 'You're -the first guy
i. marta Gpvpti the hard

H way and lost. Still, everybody has
'r J j ji Pin this

nu ups ana uwwhd-
throught along to Signor stiaiu;
he's a profound student of philo-
,0Dar i'll Shta: We'd have
more confidence in your base base-t.
t. base-t. .ii ..nnnm f vnu weren t de-
pending for support on the same
politicians who couldn't be wther wther-:j
:j wther-:j ...u the, TtnAoprsi and the

. Giants began looking Westward.
Sam Snead: If, as you say, the 0-

pen is lust anotner gu ( ioui ioui-nament,
nament, ioui-nament, then the Detby is just
another race for 3-year-olds, Ro
jneo and Juliet merely another
soap opera, and the only dif difference
ference difference between the, World Se Series
ries Series and training camp games, is
time and place. Abe Lincoln:
vmi' sn richt. old timer,
wrestling has changed a lot since
your day. rne Deiiy iauga mn.
replaced the belly slam.
Thirds and Fourth
Dear Frank Lane: There's no
one in baseball more gifted in the
use of the second guess and hind hind-eight
eight hind-eight than you, a fact ws
readily concede, but even if
1
AT HftMF ATI AlTVJh(

retractable wheels, can be -trailed by- car to a launching
site and then driven off tinder outboard motor power.

Faltering Philip:
rtuHpt Ul It tilled !tn bruisee-
tWilra voildlem bin hone like new
f A Classifieds, fast the HrM eW

l j l

'IDRO HERRERA
(Chorrillo)
17 years old respectively, fought
a thrilling battle a tew weens a a-go
go a-go in which Morocho earned Hie
vprdict. The crowd-pleasing ef
forts of the youngsters brought
about the rematcn.
Herbert McDonald of Paniso
nH isirfrn Herrera of Panama
clash at 112 pounds in the sec
ond fight of ;the..epning ana re re-dro
dro re-dro "'Caceres and Jaime Johnson,
hnth of Panama, are the partici-
Ipants in the curtain raiser.
Prices ana -general aamisuu,
25 cents; ringside, 50 cents, and
ladies and children, ten cents
Ifurtaih tin is 8:30., it
Joe Gordon were the worst ma-
nanor in thp maiors. how would
you know? Lady Chatterly: Don't
try to press your lucK, Kia. mosi
of these Supreme Court justices
aro niH nannv buvs who'd rather
stay home and watch Gunsmoke
on TV. Jimmy Hoffa: The prize prize-tinht
tinht prize-tinht l-ofirot iipoHs vou. Why
shouldn't a fighter have thirds,
fourths, turns even sixuis, ins instead
tead instead of only seconds?
Whpn Harmon Killebrew hit his
26th home run in ''the Senators
7uth game, it tnade him one up
n a r p Tn r P. a a e T W. J. Lt
Patton, however, this is stuff
and nonsense? His argument:
"In order to hit more than 60
HRs in a season, the batter must
hit one in 40 percent of the
games 40 percent of 154 games is
61.6. He must be batting 400 in
the homer league, a rating you
get by substituting games of ABs
and home runs for hits. On this
theory, Killebrew should have
had 28 homers for 70 games,
and as he didn't he was two
homers behind Ruth's record, not
one ahead of it." See what hap happens
pens happens when you get careless with
your equations?
Castro and D'Amato
Dar Fidel Castro: Well, people
are funny that way. They tpm
how nolixed up tnings are in iu iu-ba,
ba, iu-ba, so thev just naturally figur figured
ed figured Cus D'Amato was advising
you. .
1 fexcet'pt from an Ardhie Moore
letter to this department: "You're
right, Col. Joe. From now
on Sugar Ray plays it my wiv.
or he don't play at all. After
I've taken care of this youn?
nadian (Yvon Durelle) I'll lis listen
ten listen to- the Sugar- Man. If I
Hnn't HVp what I hear. I'll take
on Bobo Olson. Robinson seems to
think I struck a foul mow a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst boxing by honoring a con contract.
tract. contract. Maybe I ought to apologize
for being old fashioned."
J 0f(pi
mm
amnhlklm,. 1,n....vn.l u..

Offer Tempt!
Serious Lip'

By MILTON RICHMAN
PITTSBURGH (UPI)-Leo Du Du-rocher
rocher Du-rocher is closer to returning to
baseball today than he has been
aince he left the New York Giants
four years ago. r -"
The Uiutea rroi niernauonai
has learned that an American
League club, quite posaibiy the
Chicago While Sox, ba dangled
the type offer that could bring
"Leo toe Lip" back to the game
a high salary as manager and
substantial stock in the club
Durocher confirmed he is seri seriously
ously seriously considering the offer, which
wouid make him a combination
field and general manager.
Durocher was '-"Startled when
UPI put the question of his re return
turn return to baseball to him, but he
did not evade.
"If the terms are right, there's
a strong possibility I'll come
back," he replied. 'Tve had sev several
eral several offers since I've left the
Giants but I wouldn't consider
any of them unless certain condi conditions
tions conditions were met. The offer I'm
thinking over now comes the clos
est of any to satisfying me.
Durocher tried to sidestep fur further
ther further questions but finally conced conceded
ed conceded under the UPI's cross-examination:
"I'm very happy with what I'm
doing now. But this proposition is
almost too good to turn down.
We'll spe how it turns out. Could
be I'll be back.",
Durocher, who'll be 54 years old
on July 27, left as manager of
the New York Giants just defore
the end of the 1955 season He
said then he never would return
to baseball but modified his stand
later to say he would if an offer
that involved stock ownership in
a club were included with an of offer
fer offer to manage.
UPI has learned, however, that
White Sox big-wigs Bill Veeck and
Hank Greenberg think Durocher
is just what the White Sox need.
Veeck tried unsuccessfully two
years ago to talk Leo into man managing
aging managing the Cleveland Indians.
Often called "baseball's bad
boy," Durocher rose to playing
stardom as a shortstop with the
Gashouse Gang St L.ouis Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals of 1934 and subsequently
managed the Brooklyn Dodgers
and tie Giants. He led the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers to a pennant in 1941 and pi piloted
loted piloted the Giants to flags in 1951
and 1954.
'Durocher resigned, in,'(lfltea9?&i
and embarked on a radio and TV
career that appears to have occu occupied
pied occupied all his ambitions until now.
Haiimi Favorite
To Retain Title
Against Becerra
LOS ANGELES UPI)-Cham-pion
Alphonse Haiimi of France
and challenger Jose Becerra of
Mexico went through their final
limbering up sessions yesterday
prior to tonight's niternation'
al bout for the bantamweight ti title.
tle. title. Tickets for the fight, the first
event to be staged in the new six
and a half million dollar Sports
Arena, were going so briskly that
promoter Cal Eaton predicted a
gaet of $150,000. It is being tele televised
vised televised nationally (ABC) but is
blacked out in Southern Califor California.
nia. California. An influx of Mexican money on
Becerra cut the odds from 2-1 to
10-6. But Haiimi was receiving
plenty of backing to retain the
title he won 27 months ago in
Paris.
That defense was against Raul
Macias of Mexico, the friend and
idol of Becerra. When Macias
went down to defeat here Nov. 6,
1957, Becerra' was on the gime
program and was so heartbroken
over Macias' loss that he was an
easy victim to Dwight Hawkins.
But the Mexican battler has
been a terror since then He has
knocked out his la at 11 oppononts
including Mario D'Agata, whose
title Haiimi lifted in Paris.
Sports Briefs
RESCNS CANADIAN POST
OTTAWA (UPI) Vito Ragazzo
has resigned as an assistant
coach with the Ottawa Rough
Riders of the Canadian Pro Foot Football
ball Football League to return to Virginia
Military Institute, where he has
coached for the last two years.
R.I. COACH NAMED
KINGSTON, R.I. (UPD-John
F. Chironna, a native of West West-field,
field, West-field, N.J., has been named to
succeed Bill Beck as head base baseball
ball baseball coach at the University of
Rhode Island. Chironna has
served as an assistant football
coach at the university for the
past three years.
100 BOXERS EXPECTED
CHICAGO (UPI) About 100
boxers from 17 nations are ex ex-oected
oected ex-oected to compete in the 1959
Pan-American Games, it was an
lounced today. The preliminaries
in all 10 weight classes will be
held Aug. 31 -Sept. 2, with the fi finals
nals finals scheduled for Sept. 3-4

5700 MATERIEL
MIXED LEAGUE
Albreek A. F. B.

Teams
Loafers
Tigers
Hiis and Mrs.
Jumpers
Kool Kats
Katz N. Jammers
Rolling Five
Unlucky Five

W L
36 20
34 22
33 23
30 26
26 30
23 33
21 35
21 35

Loafers 3 Unlucky Five 1
The Loafers regained undisputed
possession of first place when
they took measure of the Unlucky
Five by 3 to 1 margin. In the lid
lifter the Loafers ran rough shod
winning by a 130 pin margin on
the scratch basis, and 81 pins via
the handicap method.
The Unlucky Five bounced back
and won the middle game by 16
maples, but the Loafers were, not
to' be denied, and they corraled
the last game and got credit l en entile
tile entile Total Pins.
Maxine and Roy Nichols, with
the assistance of Larry Lines,
were the big guns in the Loafers
attack, Maxine 505, Roy 531 and
Larry 501 all handicap figures.
The only member of the Unlucky
Five to go over the "500' quota
was Marcella Uffelman with a
501.
Tigers 1 Rolling Fiva 3
Bill Fish opened the eveni...
with one his best games of the
season when he hit 230 scratch,
and this carried his Rolling Five
team to an easy victory by 99 pins.
Bill continued his topnotch kegling
With a 191 game, but this was on
set by Bert Moss' 193, and the
Tigers picked up the winning
point.
Although Fish cooled off in the
finale, the Rolling Five won the
game by 31, and with that went
home with three markers. The
three point deficit for the Tigers
cost them first place and they now
occupy second position by one pom
Fish finished the evening with a
570 scratch and 639 handicap His
teammates Vern Fayette and
Chuck Ingram aided the winning
cause with 513 and 520 handicap.
For the dislodged Tigers Bert
Moss was tons with 565 handicap,
followed by Jack Butler's 548 and
Grace Moss' 517.
Jumpers 3 Hits and Mrs. 1
The Jumpers jumped out in
front, but the Hits and Mrs. ueu
the match by winning the second
same by June sticks. In the cru
ijial gam of the seriesy the. Jump-i
ers came tnrougn wim xneir oesi
game, and captured the third
point, plus the Total Fin winning
chit.
The Jumpers enjoyed their suc
cessful evening despite the fact
that they only had one 500 bow
ler, when Jim Williams hit 506
handicap set. For the Hits and
Mrs. Jetry Reid and Bob Hansen
smacked out 526 and 530 handicap
series.
Kool Cats 4 Rati N Jammers 0
The Kool Kats were the only
team this week to sweep all four
points into the winning column.
The Kool Kats were not pressed
in any of the games.
Harry Rouse was the chief con
tributor of pins for the Kool Kats
with a 533 handicap mark. The
Mingins of the Kool Kats were all
even with 521 handicap for Helen
and Jim The latter also had a
500 scratch series.
For the slumping Katz N Jam Jammers,
mers, Jammers, nary a soul could hit 500
handicap set, with Harold Thiapen
being the closest with 493. The
Katz N Jammers are now only
two points out of the cellar.
Ninth Inning Rally
Nips Buffalo, 4-3,
For Rochester Wings
NEW YORK, July 8 (UPD-Tbe
Rochester Red Wings borrowed a
page from the Buffalo book last
night with a come-from-behind.
4-3, victory over the Bisons.
Beaten by Buffalo Monday when
Ihe International League leaders

scorea seven runs in me mnni iOmnn anH Jivja .Tn m Nr.e Refpree

tie and went on to win in the
14th, Rochester gained revenge
with, three in the last frame to
move" within a game and a half
of the tdp.
A homer by Bui Harrell, ills ninth
of the year, provided Rochesters
margin of victory.
The Toronto Maple Leafs stay stayed
ed stayed out of the league cellar as
they weathered a six-run Mon Montreal
treal Montreal rally in the eighth inning to
defeat the Royals, 8-6.
Lynn Lovenguth went all the
way for Columbus to give the
Jets a 5-2 verdict over Miami
and even his season's record at
9-9.
Havana scored five runs in the
14th inning to down Richmond,
11.1 TAn rafl1lM ntfthari ln'il.
r:,' YC:
hantly over the last five frames
to win his first game of the year.
BYU RUNNERS WIN
, r.mtt m 'V
OSLO, Norway (UPI) Dick Mil-
lett. Bob Connell and Gary Grlf-
fith of Brlgham Young- University
scored Victories Monday lUglf in
on international track meet in
Bislet Stadium. Mlllett and Con-
nell each won 200-meter events j
and Griffith finished first in the1
3,000-meter steeplechase

V fwP'
A mjou

ris, Marlboro Undefeated
n Colon Basketball Loop

By HERBERT MOISE
COLON GIRLS LEAGUE
W
2
Dep. Iris
Mentolados
1 1
0 2
San Bias Cunas
COLON MAJOR
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
Teams
W
Marlboro
3 0
Pepsi Cola
1 1
1 1
0 3
Cerveza BaiDoa
Garage Powell
Tua teams still boast undefeat
ed status in the Colon Basketbali
Leagues as Deportivo ins easny
handed the Cuna Female Indians
thpir sirond setback and Marlbo
ro Cigarettes defeated Pepsi Cola
in tne men s aivisiun
riav at the Colon Arena.
Ralboa also aeieaiea rowen
Caraee. to so stay one and one
half games behind Marlboro and
tied with Pepsi voi& wun iaemic
al "1 and 1" records.
Iris 31 Cuna 12
l,Pliiying.Jairy ffeady ball "d
scoring ten points in three of the
four Quarters Deportivo Ins of
the Colon Female BasketDall
League easily beat the tuna in
dians 31 to 12 in the opening con
test of Monday's schedule.
Using their height and sharper
ahootine to good advantage, Iris
pulled away to an early 10-1 first
quarter leaa men iook u ea in
the second quarter scoring only
one point then put the pressure on
again to pile up ten point quarters
lor their 31 point output ior me
night.
DesDite the lopsided score, the
fans had a wonderful time rooting
for the hapless Indians. Juan ha
lazar's Cuna team scored single
points in the first and second quar
ters then stepped up the scoring
with 4 points in the third period
and six in the last quarter for
their 12 total.
Leadinc the Iris attack were
Marva Knight with 10 and Euge
nia Casanova 10. r or tne loser:
Alea Iglesias tallied 7 points.
Marlboro 72 Pops! Cola 67
Pressed into using their las' re
sources. Fifi Tom's Marlboro
team electrified a howling crowd
with a blistering 45-point second
half to beat the aging Pepsi Lo;a
team 72 to 67.
Pepsi Cola manager Fernando
Tom battled his brother's team
to a wide 37 to 27 first half lead
as Roberto Rusty, Buddy King,
Tom himself and Tito Celis led
the Pepsi Cola "Oldsters" to some
exciting moments mucn to tne ac ac-lieht
lieht ac-lieht of the fans. Came the sec
ond half and the much younger
Marlboro team sped the game up
and pulled up to their rivals wan
10 minutes of play left.
This argument-filled contest
uia hiohliohtsH In the final m in-
utes witn the expuision of two of
j Mariboro'g gtarsRogelio Aik-
Francisco Brown claimed tint
both players made it tougn for
him during the wpole contest.
Bpddy King, the youngest play player
er player on the Pepsi Cola team, led
both sides with Zl points. ms
VIGOUR RESTORED,
GLANDS MADE YOUNG
If you feel old before your time or
suffer from nerve, brain or physical
weakness, you will find happiness and
health In a new American Laboratory
method whlah restores youthful virour
nil vltiHtv. It la a ilmole home treat
ment in tablet form prepared by an
American Laboratory and is rery May
to take. It acts directly on your
I lndt n.rvM and vital orrani l and
' wori,, lf wta you and fi
nw bodily poww and virour in a
short Mm a. Because of Its natural ac
tion on (lands and nerves your brain
power and. memory often improve
notably.
This new Hand and virour restorer
oalled Vl-Tbs has been tmtsd and
proved In the United 8tates and i
no 'r!'0' V. ru,.to.rJ,,?
if,, iodav nui thTm to test and
(1st today, put them to test ana see
' the big- Improvement Tske the fu
tn
he
w
vitality, and you win' fi years
younger. The lnrfe else which lasts 14
days Is very economical.

teammate Tito Celis scored 13 a a-long
long a-long with Rusty's 15 for top honors
for the losers. For Marlboro, Noel
with 17, Ramon Reyes with 12 and
Arluro Agard with 11 were lead leaders
ers leaders in the scoring deparment.
Cragwell To B Honored
Tomorrow

Alfredo Cragwell, newly named
principled of the Rainbow ;:itv
Llllich School, will be the honored
guest of the Mentolados girls
team as they will dedicate the
contest npainst thp Dpnnrlivn Iris
to him.
Cragwell, a long-time sports
man, will feel at horrie in the Co Colon
lon Colon Arena when it will be his turn
to toss out the traditional first
ball."
Game time will be 7 p.m.

I

The world over, more people ride on Goodyear tires than on any other malm
GOODYEAR DB MANAMA, S. aJ
Calle Jeronimo de la Ossa No. 13-33 Tel. 20754

Cricket News

Atlantic side fans are hereby re remained
mained remained that what promises v. be
a rare cricket treat is scheduled
for this Sunday at the Mount Hope
Stadium when the Seymour Agen Agencies
cies Agencies C.C., once the pride and joy
of La Boca, come out of retire
ment to tackle the Surrey C.C.,
undefeated trophy holders bf the
Atlantic' Cricket League.
Led by M. Grannum, and includ includ-ding
ding includ-ding W. Mike, both of whom now
play for. Surrey during the regul regular
ar regular seasony 'thei'Seymou'CJuibi will
go all out to win this match which
tiey are dedicating to a former
team-mate, the veteran Wil'on
'Doc" Ford.
! the burrey group on the other
liand, want to Keep their record
unblemished, and to this nl have
railed out for this match uvo of
their star players who have not
seen action this season Luther
Morgan and Oscar Wilson.
Game time will be 2:30, p.m.
SUPER

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THS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KZW8?APEI
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1951
PAG I TEN
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Classified Fate closes 11:30
ajn. .Mon. to Fri, 11 a.m.
Sat., I pv Sat. for Sun.
Office open $.5 weekdays.
Phone Panama 2-0749 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad if
you hare a commercial
contract.

I "I

11 rv vfurm An with rHT nr OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1S-I7 "H" SWEET. PANAMA LIBRER1A PRECIADO T Street Ne. IS AGENCIAS
INTTRNAfDe PUBLICACIOIEs!-Nc S 11107 Plan CASA ZALDO-Ctrl Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY-1S2 La CuruqaiUa f ARMACIA LOM LOM-RARDON.
RARDON. LOM-RARDON. if -TT SAl ? MORRISON-Tlrf July Ave. A J SL LEWIS SERVICE-Ave. TlvoU No. 4 P ARMACIA ESTAdOS WNIdSs-H9 Central Ave.
I FARMAC1A LUX -14 e?l Ave HOLS EH OLD EXCHANGE J f e lOw Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY-JuUo Areeemen. Ave. end 33 St F AR ARMADA
MADA ARMADA VAN DFR jTs- Btel No Vt a ?" ARMAOA FX BATl'RRO Parqoe Lefevre 7 Street F ARMACIA "SAS '-Vi. Porrei 111 NOVKDADES ATHM-i
X? 322 Z !?'.. .? Market en VI. Eapa COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Guerrero No. 14221 Tel. 4St

Resorts

roster cettagti. between Sent
Clara and "o Hate. New lew
rarat. Phone Balboa 1S66.
PHILLIPS Oeeenside CorUfe
Santa Clara R P. ""?,"
am 1-1877 Criatobal i-1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Sent. Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302.
Houses
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished three bedroom residence,
prevoiusly occupied by Bolivian
Minister in Ecuador Avenue No.
28. Livingrdom, tfininsjroom,
kitchen, office, two bathroom,
maid's room with service, wash
tubs, garage, inside patio, hot
water in all services, direct tele telephone
phone telephone line. For inspection, see
at Ecuador Avenue No. 30 or Fa--fcreoa
at 29 East Street, rear Mer Mer-eado
eado Mer-eado Vasco.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet In
48th end. Bella Vista, left hand
No. 25. Two bedrooms, living living-room,
room, living-room, dining room, kitchen,
eervice, $100.00. Garden. Tels.
3-1683 and 3 6887.
FOR RENT: Completely furnish-
ed three bedrooms house, dininq dininq--
- dininq-- room, kitchen, bar, air-condi-
tioned. yard, in Cangrejo "F" St.
No 10. For Information call Tel.
3-4619.
TOP RENT: Furnished 3 bed bed-room
room bed-room residence with servants.
Golf Heiohts. months of August
and September. $250 per month.
Call 3 6648 office hours.
' FOR RENT: Residence in "La
'resta''. Three bedrooms and
"V,, baths. Maid's room with bath.
' Living-diningroom. Garage. Lo Located
cated Located near the French Embassy.
For information call 2-0893 or
2-0894.
f ommercial Sites
FOR R I NT: Office space,
'.Mercedes .building, above Avenida
.'Balboa's Post Office, with terrace
'.' floors, acoustic ceiling, private
bathroom, watchman, very rea reasonable
sonable reasonable rent Tel. 3-3054.
FOR RENT: 316.80 square
meters, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, close to Auto Ser Ser-vicio,
vicio, Ser-vicio, $235.00. Phone 2-0481
office hours.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts in TV. radio, Hi-Fi and
...
transistors f
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 Instct damage.
Prompt seientifk treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service.
Panama 3-7977 ot Colon 1777.
U.S. Television
Means reliability
better service,
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
f LITTLE l-IX.
The hardest thing on a wom woman's
an's woman's clothes is another woman.

Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN

Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch

UFOR INFORMATION CALL 20740
a

l iFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Lite ln. Co.,
tor rates end Information
Tel. Panama 2-0S52
Monday thru Friday
t:0 a.m. to t2:M
3:0 p.m. to 5:0
Saturday: : a.m. to lift
listen To
Ithe OAS
anamerican
Record Sh
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Every Sunday

Apartments

FOX RENT: Beautiful Pent Penthouse
house Penthouse in E Cangrejo "Madurito
Building." Three Bedroom, Two
Baths, Maid's Room and Bath to
be available from August 7th.
For information call Telephone
2-2844 from 9 to 12 and 2 to
6 p.m.
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, etc. Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Beautiful two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, very spacious;
best section of Campo Alegre.
Living room, dining room, ter terrace,
race, terrace, maid's room, hot water, in individual
dividual individual wash tubs, garage. Di Direct
rect Direct line telephone installation, to
dificult to get now. Very eool.
enquire beside Guatemalan Em Embassy
bassy Embassy on 51 Street.
FOR SALE: Apartment 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, modern building, top
floor, El Cangrejo, hot water.
Phone 3-6589.
Do you need an apartment, all
conveniences, two bedrooms,
porch, living-diningroom, large
kitchen, American style, laun laundress
dress laundress room, maid's room, lux luxurious
urious luxurious bathroom with vanity and
closet, very modern? Call Tel. 3 3-1107
1107 3-1107 from 9 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: One bedroom
apartment, new apartment. House
located on the Transisthmian
Highway. Modern, well ventila ventilated,
ted, ventilated, with private bathroom and
kitchen. Completely furnished
with new furniture, special desig desig-ed
ed desig-ed for the apartment. Reasonable
price. Call Panama 2-2766 from
8 to 12 and from 2 to 5:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: Cangrejo: Fully
furnished, modern cool one room
apartment, hot water, balcony,
etc. Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: $80.00, modern
furnished apartment. 51 Street,
number 30. Call 3-6480 or 4 4-1449.
1449. 4-1449. PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CI.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Female
Pekingese dog, grown or puppy.
Anyone knowing where one may
be broght, please call Albrook
7105.
Spain's Greatest
Matador Injured
In 'B.u.1 Running'
PAMPLONA. Spain (UPI
Spain's greatest living matador,
Antonio Ordonez, was gored to today
day today during the annual "Running
of the Bulls" through the streets
of this famed bullfight festival
town.
Ordonez received a leg wound
when rornered by one of '.he six
"killer" bulls turned loose to open
the festival that author Ernest
Hemingway made famous. Phys Physicians
icians Physicians said he was not seriously
injured.
Hemingway himself was pres pres-len.
len. pres-len. He had enmp for the annual
festival as Ordonez' guest.
Ordonez, wearing the chalk
white pants and red scarf that is
traditional with Pamplona's street
bull fighters, was trapped by a
bull during the cross-town chase.
Ordonez whirled in his best bull
ring technique in a vain attempt
to escape the hull's charge. His
afiilitv saved him from more seri serious
ous serious injury.
THIS SECTION
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoTernment Employes
Service Personnei
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new care
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile flow
Phone 3-4984 8-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
GEnillG UP NIGHTS
If you nuffer from Getting Up
mf..itMirijr vim nuiiiii jw ....,..
makes you feel younger, atrontrer. nd
enle to lp without Interruption
Oet atogana from your chemist today

Automobiles

FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1955,
white side walls, radio, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, new tires.
$900.00. Call Balboa 3284.
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.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
Montclair, hardtop, Merc-O-Ma-tic,
white, green top, white-walls,
duty paid, $975.00. Tel. 2-3654,
5281 Morrison, Diablo, after
4i30.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hillman
Minx, 4 door sedan, 1957 Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, 4 door sedan, push but button
ton button drive. Best reasonable offer.
Balboa 1342.
1954 Dodge "Royal", 2 door se sedan;
dan; sedan; V-8; automatic transmis transmission;
sion; transmission; two tone paint; new teat
covers; very good tires. Ask for
Scott, phone Panama 2-0600
1955 Ford Sation Wagon; 2
door, 6 passenger; V-8 engine;
Ferdomatic transmission; very
good, white sidewall tires. Phono
Panama 2-0600 and ask for
Scott.
1956 Plymouth, 4 door sedan;
V-8 engine; standard transmis transmission;
sion; transmission; new tires; leather Uphols Upholstery.
tery. Upholstery. Phone Panama 2-0600. Ask
lor Scott.
FOR SALE: 1959 Ford Custom
300, lour door, two tone paint,
V-8, low miles, radio and de defroster.
froster. defroster. Balboa 1629.
FOR SALE: 1957 Mercury 4
door, new paint, seat covers, ra radio.
dio. radio. 2-4437.
FOR SALE: Jeep, 1958 model
J3. 9,000 miles. $2,500.00.
Partially financed. Tel. 3-4287.
Animals
FOR SALE: AKC Registered
Toy Bull Boston Terrier Puppies.
Call Navy 3986
Coronation Set
For Saturday
At Paraiso Gym
YOLANDA OGARRO
Scheduled for the Paraiso gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium on Saturday is. the coro
nation of Queen Yolanda I who
emerged victorious in the recent
ly held contest of the Bethel Mis
sion Chursh Sunday School.
Supplementing the coronation
will be a musical program pre
spnted in honor of the Queen.
The program which will begin
at 8 p.m.
Wild Game Hunt
In Margarita
Thursdav morning at 8:30 arch
ers set forth from Margarita
Gymnasium tn hunt wild animals
on the Mr-"- road with their
bow and arrows.
There were lions, tigers, wild
boars, eagles and many other
cardboarrl animals to be seen
and shot at.
The iunt proceeded to the Golf
Club and then returned to the
Gym where prizes were awarded
to tirerl but harmv archers who
bagged the most animals.
Leslie Highley and Dick Brooks
were tiefor high score with 11
animals apiece.
Deslileria Central
Exclusive Distributors

is

Miscellaneous

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 lent, 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
andf repairing carbon dioxide fire
extinguishers. Rapid service. Dry
Ice-Incorporated.
FOR SALE: Winter Spinet pia piano.
no. piano. Excellent condition. Phone
Balboa 3173.
FOR SALE: Mink stole. Ranch
mink, half-ski, letout. Sacrifice.
Phone Curundu, 83-3231.
FOR SALE
1 Roustabout Crane, Model
MCR2, 5 Ton., 21". In very good
condition.
Call Tel. 2-2847.
See it at BALINERAS Y REPUES-
TOS, S. A.
Ave. Nacional 25.
FOR SALE: Deep freeze, chest
type, very good condition. $100.
Balboa 1342.
FOR SALE: Freezer like new,
14 Vi cubic feet capacity. See It
Limbergh Broce Fabrica Hielo,
Calidonia. Good for restaurant or
large family.
FOR SALE: Winchester model
52 sporter, .33 long rifle, with
with model 48F Lyman rear
sights, redfield ramp front sight
and unertl 6X scope with mounts.
All new condition. $200.00 com complete.
plete. complete. Call Balboa 2942 during
office hours.
FOR SALE: 14 Ft. boat com completely
pletely completely fibre glassed. Boat and
motor approximately 60 hours.
New champ trailer. Will sell at a
unit or separately. Also 1953
Pontiac hardtop, 6 cyl., duty
paid, good condition. Can be
seen at the Central Exchange
Garage, Fort Clayton, C.Z.
f' rVef

lilllilfWlBBlSilfl

, '.. .JsWL-.:. -i

INEXHAUSTIBLE CURIOSITY-Nine-year-old Clive Hall is
half in and half out of a Hunter Mark I jet at Hove, England.
A guard had to pull the adventurous youngster out of the
exhaust vent The plane was displayed for public inspection.

( ; ,vfl. T"" ..t A.m.i. i)'UWgJWIMM
II- rfl

- a n

v. V I a a!
P13S
&i''"'1 win""? af" 3 I A

iit3 .'Mi"!
linn h3 i I 4wf I t

s i fin "-ur .i !fvv

I If 471 V j 54s 8 v I U

IMPRISONEt Like the bars of a cell, scaffolding adds drama
to a towering figure of the crucified Christ in Oslo, Norway.
The religious work, 26 feet high, will be shipped to the Detroit,
Jjh-, suburb of Indian River to be mounted on 200-foot cross.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: General Electric
Clothes Dryer,' good condition.
Qtrs. Ill, Albrook, Phone
86-4144.
FOR SALE:- Leaving count
Mahogany dining table seats
eight Phone 3-3485, Pan-
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 14' fiberglassed
runabout, 1958, 35 h.p. out outboard,
board, outboard, trailer1 accessories, $650.
0433, Ancon, Tel. Balboa 6316.
FOR SALE: Two cylinder Penta
gasoline marine engine, ten h p.
1000 r.p.m. Navy 3397.
For a quick tale yacht Messenger,
Diesel powered $4500, register registered
ed registered length, 45 ft. Balboa Yacht
Club, owner Nealy Ashby;
WANTED
WANTED! To rent long term
4-bedroom house, unfurnished,
modern, residential district. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-7397, 7 a.m. to 1:30
p.m.
WANTED:' Bilingual steno stenographer,
grapher, stenographer, write box 1180 Colon,
giving past experience, education
and photograph.
GAS PRICE LOWERED
CHICAGO OJPD- Standard
Oil Co. (Indiana) has reduced
gasoline prices one-half of one
cent a gallon throughout the ma major
jor major share of its marketing area
since the first of tne ween, trie
company announced.
YARN COSTS INCREASE
NEW YORK (UPI) North
American Rayon Corp. announced
it will increase the price of its
rayon textile yarns four cents per
pound on 125 and finer deniers
and three cents per pound on 150
and coarser deniers.
v j
4vl
JSSsJ

r TN UAeJ

Real Estate

J II

FOR SALE: Lots 500 sad 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hip&drome -Urbanisation
across Hie Remoa
Racetrack. 'All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main ant
electricity. Call W. McBaraatt.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingroom, dining- -room,
library, recreation room,
large kitchen, pantry, maid't
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28, San
Francisco.
FOR SALE: Lot in the highest
place of Lai Cumbres, sited In
Transisthmian Highway, corner
Los Caobot Ave. 1304, M2 area.
Price? a bargain, $2.75 square
meters. For information call 2 2-1155,
1155, 2-1155, (office hours).
Rooms
FOR RENT: Comfortable rooms
for retpontible couple and stu students.
dents. students. Uruguay Street and 48th.
Tel. 3-6506.
Scientist Who Fled
Family
For Horses
Now Lives Quietly
INGLEWOOD, Calif. (UPI)-Al-bert
Clark Reed, 52, quietly cele celebrated
brated celebrated yesterday the first anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of his return from a life of
deceit.
Reed, a thin-haired, quiet scie scie-entist,
entist, scie-entist, suddenly dropped out of
sight nearly seven years ago, de deserting
serting deserting his family and his job as
an aerodynamic engineer at Cal Cal-tech.
tech. Cal-tech. For six years Reed worked as
a groom at race tracks on the
circuit covering Hollywood Park,
Del Mar. Tanforan and Santa
Anita.
While Reed lived under an as
sumed name nis wne aieu a can cancer
cer cancer victim and his son, now 13,
was adopted by relatives in
Larchmont, N.Y.
One year ago, a news newsman
man newsman saw Reed at Hollywood Park
here and the groom was revealed
as the missing scientist who nao
been given up for dead.
Now Reed is back at ms oia
profession, an aerodynamic en engineer
gineer engineer employed at Del Mar En
gineering Laboratories where ne
helps design space-age weapons
for the I country.
Why did he run away seven
years ago? Reed won't tell.
' It was an escape," ne sam,
But he won't explain from what
he was escaping.
Reed said he decided to return
to aerodynamics after his identity
was learned last year.
"I've taken night courses at
UCLA to catch up and spent most
of mv extra time cramming up
on all that's new.
"But it's worth it. The work
and the people here are terrific".
Reed said he has seen his son,
Timmy, since his return but be believes
lieves believes the boy is better off living
with the relatives who adopted
him.
"For the future," he said, "My
work is most important tp me. I
want to have a hand in all this
progress."
LEGAL NOTICE
United Statea District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the matter of the adoption of
Claudio Alberto de Jesus Zamora Mo Moreno,
reno, Moreno, a Minor vs. Maria del Carmen
Zamora Moreno, Defendant. No. 4855,
Civil Citation.
To Maria del Carmen Zamora Mo Moreno.
reno. Moreno. You are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at the Courtroom there
of. In Ancon, Canal Zone, on the 4th
day of September. 1959 at o'clock in
the forenoon of that day. then and
there to show cause, If any you nave,
why Forrest Mustain Case and Lillian
Marie Case should not proceed with the
hearing of his petition for the dop
tlon of the above-named minor.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE ouinrie
F Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this f day of July, 1959.
Sara de la Pent
Clerk of Court
(Seal)
BysMarlan D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk
To Maria del Carmen Zamora More-
"
The toregoing cnau; n is civru uyvn
vou by publication pursuant to the order
of the HONORABLE Guthrie F. Crowe,
Judge, United States District Court foi
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
the Sth day of July. 1959, and entered
and filed in this action In the office of
the Clerk of the United States District
- -------- ...,., h. ih
of Julv iw
anra rc
Clerk of Court
BysMartan D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk
PRESIDEN1F
THEATRE
Panama's Art House
No. 1 Peru Ave.
NOW IPUAYING!
France's "Beat Picture
of 1958"
THE CHEATS
(LES TRICHEURS)
In French with Spanish
Subtitles!
PROHIBITED FOR MINOR
UNDER 16!

I

" -' iinecn

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
By SAM SHULSKY
Q. I hold varying amounts of
American Tabacco, Chemical
Corn Exchange, General Tele
phone, I. T. and T.. Standard
Oil of Indiana and of N. J. and
Shell Trading and Transport, ;
have profits on "all with the iex
cepuun oi jersey, oui get a low
return. When I suggested to my
broker that I sell them and re
invest, he said that the?.ere
"blue chips" and that si&ce I
am not in need of additional in
come, it would be foolish not to
hold on to them. Is he right?
A. Sounds like an excellent
broker.
If you are a postion to in invest
vest invest for growth you ought to
stay with these growth stocks,
regardless of low return or of
whether or not you have a pro profit.
fit. profit. Tobaccos are generally not
considered outstanding examples
of growth situatiois, but Amer American
ican American is excellent; so that if you
want to include a bit of stabili stability
ty stability and high income into your
portfolio you ought to hold it,
too.
Q. I am 73, : retired, with $19,-
000 in" G bonds and social secu
rity. I had $3,000 in ttie savings
bank but inflation cut that down
to $3000, Last, year r .bought 500
Israel Mediterranean at 5 cents,
A Tvm AaMt1 nAii'irn Hbm Ua
A. I'm afraid you've? Been
intim nf enmi Karl troQlmonf hv
victim of some; bad treatment by
your government and som,9 bad
advice on common stocks
You can't combat inflation
with practically all your funds' in
G bondsr Sinffli you already have
a nxea mcome in social securi
ty, your own funds should be in
high grade securities and that
does not mean Israel Mediterra
nean.
Say a firm goodbye to the bird
who talked you into that one.
That's about as far from your
needs as a pogo stick.
I am sending you a list of con
servative, dividend paying se securities.
curities. securities. You will have to start
switching your bonds into better
paying common shares, or high
grade bonds and preferreds. Bet Better
ter Better consult with a reputable brok broker
er broker not the fellow who sold
you that oil stock.
Q. We bought the following o-vers'the-
rastegaxnand a-. Jialf
Cpnsohdatedlictray n a ml el,
Hooker, Lehmatn: Olin, Sperry.
Square D and U.S. Steel. Our
aim is chiefly capital apprecia appreciation.
tion. appreciation. Is this list safe for the long
term? We are aware of the last
tnree recessions, would another in
1961-62 bring a big dip in the
market?
A. It seems to mo VOU have a
well diversified, intelligently set
up growth portfolio. It certainly
can De new tor the long term.
As to recessions: I'm quite sure
we shall have more of them.
I don't know just what von pan
do about it. You have mostly 10
iu ia snare diocks ot stock. Try Trying
ing Trying to guess market swings with

odd lots, and with a, longejcmJ

yivSiauirutjIUMH 501(10 OS
nerve-wrackine 'and rrofitlps
You own good companies. Why
not let their managements worry
aivui uie nexi recession?
Wall Sfreet
CHATTER
NEW YORK. Julv 8 fUPn
The rejuvenated interest in the
stock market signals a new bust
of investor confidence which should
be reflected in a worthwhile sum summer
mer summer rise, says the Fitch Survey.
The firm notes that corrections
will occur from tine-to-time but
that these will not retard th mar.
- ket's overall momentum.
i
It says groups now best situ situated
ated situated to participate in a summer
rally are office equipment, auto automobile
mobile automobile accessories, selecterLixe selecterLixe-tiles,
tiles, selecterLixe-tiles, machinery and machine tool
makers, the southern and western
railroads, and specialty steels.
I
International -Statistical Bureau
says the market's new spurt to
all-time high levels after 18
months of rising prices indicates
a strong underlying economic no.
sition. Howevpr it .oi

riiv . ."""""3 uiai

e PeM- Professions guidance
- 6. vt ma. m any ump
in the past 35 years.
The Dow-Jones industrial aver
age, now rangine befwpen 650-660
should have little difficult in
entering the 660-680 zone by Aug
1, says E. F. Hutton and Co.

investors Avisory Institute
Inc. recommends Smith. Kline a"-'
French for1 appreciation and
growth and says Ampex has con considerable
siderable considerable speculative appeal on
the basis of its- growth potential

sna domanant industry position.

TWO BROTHERS KILLED
. TOMAR, Portugal (UPI) Two
brothers were hit by trains in dif'
ferent accidents near Tomar yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Jqao Duarte. 20, was JcthV
ed, and hl brother Francisco:? S2,

seriously Injured. The accidents

occurred several hours apart.

Today V; Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK, July I (UPI)
Strength in DuPont featured ta
irregularly, higher; ftock market at
the opening today. V
ACF Xnd
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper-!
Arkansas' Fuep
AVCO Mfg.
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium.
British Pet'
Burroughtj'M,
Canadian1 Eaglg'
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmoliye
Colorado Fuel -v
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gas
Fairchild Engine
Fargo 'Oil .A
Felmqnt Pet
General DynanJca
General Electric
General Motor.
51
285b
13
37
62V4
47
1 82
62T
33
15
58
Ub
60b
15-16
35ft
11
41
38
49
Tl
54H
1H
3VA,
8
5
m
54
83
General Plywood
Gulf Oil.
l"? TTarartn C
111
Harsco Steel --i
Hayden jVewport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet iotfcf-
New Eng Tel nd Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson"
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Phillip Pet
Pure Oil
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and (Sa
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Sterling Precision
Studebaker-Packard
Textron
Underwood
United Canso 6il
US Rubber ;
'te- Steel I
Westinghouse Elee
Wheeling Steel
180
35
54
3
. 46
41b
9b
29
im
35
60
44
25
50
4
11
27
.27
lb
67
103
8
66
Quote Unquote
YOSEMITE NATIONAL PARK,
Calif. Mrs. Maria Lip, 38-year-old
mother of three, who was res res-cued
cued res-cued yesterday after being lost
and alone for five days in the
Sierra Nevada wilderness:
"I was worried more about the
family than myself."

MIAMI City Manager Ira
WylarA .,Ren ordering investiga-W&.w-.afcfcisamong
Cubans here
lnftvwh.lflrr Cuban consul gen-i
eral was beaten by police and ar arrested:
rested: arrested: ""'This is a.seriqus matter. All
uie goodjefforts made by this
country can be wiped out by the
ineptness of handling such an ex explosive
plosive explosive situation.", :CMf
WILMINGTON, N.C. Pinkie
Miller, 35, mother of newlv horn

triplet girls, following a decision A

Dy ner and her husband not to

put tnem out for adoDtion:

"I don't think I could ever for forgive
give forgive myself if we did part with
them."

MANILA Columnist Alejan- fi

uro noces, denouncing bathing
beauty contests:

"What is not for sale should not J

uc yaiaueu or exniDitea.

Tropical Corrosion
To Be Speech Theme
For Havy Scientist J
B. W. Forgeson, scientist hv
charge of the Navy tropical expo exposure
sure exposure and laboratory facilities is

the Canal Zone, will talk at th w
regular- monthly dinner meetina of
the Military Engineers next Mon.t,

aay. ,"
Hisjiubjecf will be "Corrosion la
the Tropics," based on laboratory
data compiled during an extensive
investigation that has been In. pro progress
gress progress since 1940.
Forgeson has been with the Nai
tfal .Ttesoaroh T.aVinrtM-tr eini

1952, during which tim he has b T
sctively engaged in the study
of corrosion, protective coatings 4,

and tne moiogicai deteriorauon ec
materials. Previously he was k.
ployed by the Panama Canal Comi
nany as materials engineer a.'
sighed to various research proV
lems and laboratory work coa
cerned with proposed constructing

Of the third set of locks and tn
8e leyel canal. v

IThe meeting will be held in f

Fertf Room of th Tivoli Guest

"House "with "social hour rommene.

4'i

tng at e p.nr. inrJ the dinner mttfri'
ing at 7.
: :.rW

9
'1: .V: fV-"
r
t
. .u. iuii u uz2iJU&".m &,
UX'iiwiil mmi'' .?. tl'J
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j ........ ... V . ." ' .:....,.;. ,. ..... l .::
"... r- -. ic K ... : : - ;

II WEDNESDAY. JLXX r'i."lM . .. .. 7 THE PANAMA AMERICAN ?- AN

INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAJ13t
PAG I B LIVE IK
i : .1 SUr 1 Bart.
ly AL VEHMtM
kin MO 5LiF
tuinks vnu'u
U PERFECT
H vim n Rll 1
Table Service
a

II tHI STORY OP MARTHA WAYNf Printt Thonfhts "v. r y p, BY WILSON SCRUGGS PRISCILLA'S POP

f 4 t 1. 4 J f- 1 Li PAINT SETS AND -r
f I u II i j - I' ll i i' I ; rr rl f n PUSH PROPS AROUND?
.-: -r ViJrr NBUOMSTO Eeaaui-Vjust V gs-?7Haug reta i (well, heke cdmes aw with his ) -TurtT -ruK RoV'r
' Vf te-iMWHAttliaiPHBwJ -" DOUBLE-FWr faxTRME.HOWSETOFWW JT (MRS., SIMS I OPEf) NgXJjj'S,
I v v H.W10Sffy5HfiAlM.H0WHAVK ISOBCCITCO ASOUT VOUCv. IXMARIS TO CARTY HST BW OF MONKEY J 1 4? ivSr i4!vd A,m o ) Y flJSb

' r .jrFri' ith i v i .jF- t ql i -. 8UGS BUNNY
I
I .. & t Ji. tsw iltDBll I ni m

1

RICKLII AND HIS FRIEND scienimc Approacn .immuL Dw j ijii f gygjgg j Y
lTTTT EVKY SEATS rzC
'; ii m rn ItaD U s A- 1
j k JIV. SCIEMCe GOMES Tb My, suitny youVe V v USED 0 IlL feAHEi? VTTthen iIlta ke (1
v Tu ikKEas our I t2) TWE RESCUE rr heard of atop DusTiNks A fl.O FlKKinia?c: MaK my order X
irtliftSnj- 'XT; JHCKCXUtVW- AN EFFECTIVE METHOD i 4. C-5 llKNlUXE vA WITHME.SII!
. r' -I hi j j wLfrL 1 "'hF"toTMiJ1g :smuJ1 fikrgftUB True Life Adventures 1
ALLIY OOP News Travels Tast 1Y V. T. HAMLIN n,..r ... jai.
m-i.it wr HELPING FEET yjjjtfffy'
T im-miiu it I I ANP OU KNEW IT MS I I THXTS WHY I TOLD 'IM I A ( X0N6'S g3 XV fflH kCTX. fflfe
I 1 S. M WORTH THERE A1LTH6 TIME YOU TOWNS A CHQSfl- COMINB LOOKS W 'r!iCl ii JW
I I 0OPNHfif wxiry; pretty were talking X) jack. cut wvhn hi ml thwway ( ukean fig r Fnir1 '" "'''r-y
' IXVWg A NUaTOMEA Ay ABOJTHAT3S,000 CEBACITOy rAyrf. .-fp,;!.--.
' tlM iwffl yT Czir X jf ""."-- An ELEPHANT tumbles into a pit.
I I 4 ivj '.iLJOw IC J f-4 f iPUi HE SEEMS HOPELESSL-V TRAPPEP R3R HE AK1N0T
t ilA H X ) J I I L flifAirVSS CUMB THE VERTICAL. WALLS. BUT HELP AT HANC?
--- ''b'- f Q?
BOOTS AND HIR BUDDIBS Star Struck BY BDGAR MARTIN Spp

' SIDE GLANCES ,. .-Bv. Cdhtoith

. llt u ii if id ty- S V .-te-

v 1 : Ji- Ji -1 1

I -CAPTAIN 1ASY New. to Him BY LISLII TURNER L S

.. -T Tn " lnva.j f ..U l

MORTY MIIKLI Hard-Hit ting Lesson BY DICK CAVALLI U j-fe
tZ.-- t ciutj&rW$ : I ( 6EE?-Y0UU6e0 I I WHEN ELMO EXPLAINS S SLfltf
rt W iTJI W J K INpuP-r y ( -SOMETHING TO VOJ, YOU S -Jlter VTO' JL?JL
lH jf WHAT 0OE6 THE 1 s LW A Nj f i t-. j
,sr THAT MEAN? y ( NOSE.' J XjNA fm sWfl i '' 1
eiiSrUfi- JWlv'i Q JxJ i .'yVs j "They aren't falling for that teach-me-to-iwJm routine
e g lvl s&y S C C"( T), I t"'8 summer, Gladys. You've got to pretend
V' QIi you don't know how to ski 1"
OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY BY J. R. WILLIAMS .f' 'f '';jf. 1
' ESAP.THESiE PREUATORy J fW whv, I'm cjonua build Y here-'-here.' take this and ao buy VI 1 v ,v f ff
asiNNvftww INSECTS ngCLS ABOUT LI 5 1 Jffl a hut out of these 3om6 new boarps the screech M.,"'f,M E )
3 WTlM5SITHINKWAfmAj W piece of olp lumWawp whine evervtime you mita ,Jfm : f jSffL
.. HA NO MO(?E 5EM OF RT- Xvhi 1? W BER AW 1 BEEN NAIL IS PRIVIW6ME WILP mra-rf- t Tl J1?. ;J tini'TI' i ;
r SiSlbIt6 NSED MyP0DERWIc5J Jjv that close every winpow in &wih H .H i r'
jM";i MEMT TAILOR THINK cp Wyy fKL!r the house on a hot yfwwl i -f II 1 HT-zc
V... CONOEMNINS AN ARTI6T TOj H I JrA Jp1 'f UST 1 "Vf iT"l f'l

m,7a I -ruipp '1 8 .. iWV J W;r . "''v:r ii wzrF,.,1. LAMA AND MOTHER The Dalai Lam and his mother are S

It, I MAJ0l2 ?eS?iWw UL ;VA I heroes a a;MAPE-not BfN V. hcAm outside their residence In Mussoorie. Indie. The snlr snlr-fyjl
fyjl snlr-fyjl miui- ..j.T...-g-VTH.TO,vt ,X fl "iwrr VAI L V. i i itual leader of Tibet's Buddhists fled to exile in India when
, ( -. i ,t ... ... v.ii Chinese Communists repressed revolt la his native country.

Americans Flock To Russia
For Peek Through Curtain

MOSCOW (UPD Curtaia or no,
Americans are thronging into
Russia with their cameras, .guide
books and dirp-dry nylon travel
shirts.
Before Stalin's death in 1953,
American tourists in the Soviet
Union were -scare. 'But wide iNi iNi-kit
kit iNi-kit RhnrslKher, ' RussiS"-has
flung open its doors and has be become
come become this year a full-fleaged

tourist target for an army of
summer souvenirihunters from

the 'U.S.''9,' "'!'? mi h
In 1958, 5,000 Americans visit

ed the Soviet Union. This year

the estimate by travel agencies is
that 15,000 Will come.
Already in Moscow is the ad

vance wave of early visitors who

want to get their color, pnoto
slides back home on the projec

tion machine before the neigh

bors do. we resident correspond correspondents
ents correspondents wno were looked upon as
r a rities -daring- the -win I ej a se-be -ing
upstaged von the. streets by
fresher Americans with shorter
skirts, brighter lipstick and
swoopier tail fins.
Three types of Americans are
staring at the gold oniondomes

of the churches inside the Krem

lin walls these days.
First- r(3e 4he bleaeure,- tourist

who've discovered it's fashion fashionable,
able, fashionable, or "U" (short for upper

class), to visit Russia. After all.

everybody's been to London and

Fans.

Next come delegations on the

cultural exchange circuit: educa
tors, writers, entertainers, artists,
scientists, etc. In the third group
are businessmen and economists.
A dozen Americans ''are row
building the American exhibition
in Moscow, and when; that opens
July 25, there'll be an influx of
80 guides from the U.S,'
What the effect of all these
crew cuts and pretty girls will
have on the heretofore isolated
Russians, only time will tell.
But there's such a travel boom
that already the.USSR.is losing its
exclusivity. .One, A,mer,ican, jo'ir jo'ir-ist
ist jo'ir-ist couple Complained the oiher

day there were four other Amer

ican couples on the plane they
took to Leningrad. What's more,
five couples touring the country
recently discovered they were .all

from Los Angeles.

In the tradition of Russian
hospitality, Moscow has been
shined up for the rush of visitors.
Two new tourist hotels recently
were built with lobbies as bi as
railway terminals, resplendent
with glittering chandeliers and
marble statuary.
A production quote for sou souvenirs
venirs souvenirs has been dutifully fulfilled,
and you see the same souvenirs
in all the stores amainly crystal
and enamel ware, carved wooden
trinkets and balalaikas (guitars)
which no Russian would be
caught with.
Intourist says new hotels also
have been built in 25 other cities
in the Soviet Union, and Amerf
ican-pioneered motets' are bein
erected along highways. ?
Khrushchev himself is some sometimes
times sometimes on hand for the visitors.
The Soviet Premier, with Jii
boundless energy, likes to greet
visitors from all nver tha urmriri

and this season he's putting in
overtime to exchange views with
Americans, even tourists.

Deslileria Central

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9:00 Armed Forcea Screen
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10:00 Wrestling From Hollywood
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Enc: Phil Silvers and
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Titk

'Hmimi

Bantam

eren
Read story on page .9

c 'Tin- tts i -!

r r

u
i

f-1

00

e Lasies Ouf 4 Congress
For Skimping Military Aid
WASHINGTON, July 8 (UPI) President Eisenhower, at his news conference today,
lashed out at Congress for ignoring his request for increased military aid to friendly
natfons. He said he would consider calling i special session of Congress if the $383,.
00&000 cut in military and defense support aid, voted yesterday stands.
' He said he definitely would have to ask next year for more than the $1,000,000,000
in Hiiitary aid h8 ProPosed in this y-ar' budget.
. i tl. c.n.t. n that to $1,300,000,000 vesterdav.

L other subjects the Presi-
mmx uum
I HQ S-JCI m N - -r
Sept said:
iThere is some merit in the
M of a visit by Soviet Pre--ir
Mitit.a Khrushchev to the
IUO" i
Urjjted States if the visit does;
ndtf Involve serious United
StStes-Soviet negotiations ex-
clfping allies ol the United
StHtes from the co'ife -e :a-,
In the same lialit, an Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower visit to M o s i o w,
ihicb was suggested vester vesterdav
dav vesterdav bv KhrnslKbev, might
tykVe some usefulness in eas eas-ttit
ttit eas-ttit world tensions if it were
iurelv a ceremonial mission.
hit anv suggestion 01 oin oin-:al
:al oin-:al negotiations between two
Clefs of government, omiumg
t Western allies, might be
riisunderstood and would
have to be studied very seri seriously,
ously, seriously, the President said.
-Khrushchev'.1? beligerent talk
ut war over Berlin is not
wnv to neace. The Presi-
tsnt said that he did not be
lieve resDonsible leaders had
My right to indulge in any talk
xttilch could regarded as a
tmreat or an filtimatum.
There has been no change
in the United States stand since
the Geneva foreign ministers
LAST
! SHOWS:
1:15 -3:45 -6:17
8:49
mam tmustm prawn
LANA TURNER
JOH
SANDRA DEE
SUSAN KOHNER
ROBERT ALDA
JUNTA MOORE
mr "Tragi t tte NoM"
TODAY

f.W CENTRATi

Bl t

Vrrni.umW

Shows: 1:00 2:45 4:40 6:50 9:05 p.m.

1 SHE WANTED THE WILDNESS IN HIWL..'H
, a"' ,J: I
ft?" f I SHE WANTED THE NEARNESS OF HIM . M
X i A wwy.;''. TTlF-

V r

i STEPHEN BOYD
X HI BARBARA NICHOLS

m DCNNIS HOI MES
W) SYDNEY
todiKM horn Ki V re.M, by

nf HENRY HATHAWAY

i n(J r,w d' Nh Vorl-
1 lor I Want lo Uf"

J

T f
added that he could not say
what prospects there are for a
concession by either side when
the talks resume Monaay.
The United States is pre prepared
pared prepared to keep talking in an
effort to reach a negotiated
settlement of Berlin's future.
Soviet deputy premier Frol
Kozlov declared Soviet friend friendship
ship friendship during his meeting with
the President Mond:vyJut of-
fi 1 H
I ierea noining new ivn, 1
, hrpnkinir the Cold War ilBDRSSe.
The President added that he
agreed that there is a great po potential
tential potential of real friendship be between
tween between the Soviet and American
people.
There is a danger that cor cordial
dial cordial American receptions given
such Soviet leaders a3 Kozlov
and Soviet deputy premier A A-nastas
nastas A-nastas Mikoyan will be misun misunderstood
derstood misunderstood in the Communist sat satellite
ellite satellite nations as a sign of aban abandonment
donment abandonment of the United States
NEW CARDS ISSUED
KUALA iluMtiml Jtyiaya-
(UPI) The Malayan government
Thursday announced that nev
identity cards will be issued next
Jan. 1 to all residents.
Jhsud&A
DAY1
$1.00 and $0.50

talks recessed in deadlock. He of the hopes for freedom,
. h v, r,,M Tint saviPrps rient conceded to a (

GAP 'U Kl

USM3SB MSHw i

5sr (Mm)

o BELLA VISTA

SHE WANTED THE NEARNESS OF HIM .

( ,4
SHE SHOULD NEVER HAVE TAKEN THE STRANGER'S LOVEI

3C 1

ACADEMY AWARD WINNER I BEST ACTRESS OF

SUSAN HAYWARD

THEODORE BIKEL
BOEHM
Tilm C"tia
COLOR
' in in ni oi htj(

IMC

of the hopes for freedom, the
President conceded to a Ques

tioner. However, he said such
contact is worthwhile.
Negro Boy's Salaf
To Send Medicine
lor Dr. Sweitzer
NAPLES, taly July 8 (UPD (UPD-An
An (UPD-An American Neero teenacer will
lead an airborne safari into the
African junples next weeic to del deliver
iver deliver $400,000 in gifts of medical
annnlips tn the hosoital of philo
sopher Albert Schweitzer.
"Bobby's Safari" has snowDaiiea
Inr international oroiect
since early last month when Bob
by Hill, a U.S. Air Force serg sergeant's
eant's sergeant's son, wrote "the general"
and said he wanted to help
Schweitzer.
1
nnhhv 13 of Wavcross. Ga..
wrote first to Lt. Gen. Richard C.
Lindsay, his father's commanding
officer at NATO allied air forces,
Southern Europe headquarters
here. I '"4, ,: :
"T want in fieln Dr Schwe'ltzer."
Rnihv wrote "I asked mv father
to buy some medicine. ..if there is
a way to get it to Dr. Schweitzer.
found no other way,
I thought that if any of four air
planes go where Dr. senwenzer is,
they would deliver it for me.
"Maybe some otner people reei
lllro I dn and will want to give
soma medicine, too," Bobby wrote.
The general thought they would,
and turned Bobby's appeal over to
an Italian radio program dealing
in auch projects.
Rites Tomorrow
At Ancon Chapel
For Mrs: Schulte
Funeral services for Mrs. Loret Loret-ta
ta Loret-ta Schulte, a 42-year-old Amer American,
ican, American, will be held at the Sacred
Heart Chapel at Ancon tomorrow
at 9 a.m. Burial will follow at
Corozal Cemetery.
Mrs. Schulte longtime resident
of the Isthmus, died at the Pana Panama
ma Panama Hospital yesterday afternoon
after an illness of several months,
A native of Illinois, she is sur survived
vived survived by her husband William
(Kill) Schulte and an adopted
daughter, Carolina, who both live
in Panama.
PRICES: .75 .40
THE YEAR
f "1 Wat T IM"I
by De LUXE
f lotury ttEKOmwc SOUNO

Retractable Convertible
Befuddles Russia's Koslov

DETROIT (UPI) Frol Kozlov,
the number three man in Russia'
Kremlin, toured the giant auto m
dustry of Detroit today, proved
he was an experienced engineer
and then fumbled trying to raise i
and lower a retractable nard-top
convertible. I
The first deputy premier of
the Soviet Union was altable and
inquisitive as he took close-up
looks at the huge Detroit Edison
River Rouge power plant, and the
Ford production line where he
watched a shiny new automobile
roll off the assembly line every
47 seconds.
Nothing marred the early part
of the visit of Kozlov and his So Soviet
viet Soviet delegation to the world's au automobile
tomobile automobile capital, in spite of the
refusal of Detroit Mayor Louis C.
Miriani to greet him, and an announced
nounced announced intentions of a group of
Hungarian refugees to picket the
delegation last night.
At the Detroit Edison plant, he
pulled off his protective helmet to
Elizabeth Sends
Thanks To Chicago
For Warm Welcome
CHICAGO (UPI) Queen Eli Elizabeth,
zabeth, Elizabeth, sailing back to Canada
aboard the royal' yacht Britannia,
sent back her thanks to Chicago
yesterday for its "wonderful wel welcome."
come." welcome." The Queen and her husband,
Prince Philip, rested up from
the most rousing welcome they
had received in their 15,000-mile
tour of the St. Lawrence Seaway.
Chicago, the only American
city the Queen visited, gave her
14 hours of pageantry and warm
goodwill Monday. Close to two
and a half million persons crov
ed Chicago's streets and cheered
the Queen from morning until
liist before midnight.
The Queen radioed Chicago
Mayor Richard J. Daley from
her yachet that "above all we
shall remember the warmth and
kindness of the people who
thronged your streets."
She thanked Daley for the "won "wonderful
derful "wonderful welcome which your citi citizens
zens citizens have given us.
"We send our heartfelt good
wishea for the prosperity of Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and its citizens."
rhe message wa signed Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth R."
Daley, fairly bursting with pride,
oommented "I felt proud to be
the mayor of such a fine city. It
made me proud to live in this
city."
Another U. S. city got a chance
to welcome the Queen yesterday
even though the greeting had to
stretch across a half mile of Lake
Michigan water.
As the Britannia steamed past
Milwaukee. Wis., 60 miles north
of Chicago, Thousands of persons
lined the shoreline.
Neither the Queen nor her hus husband
band husband appeared on deck. Nothing
daunted, City Port Director Harry
Brockel set out in a launch and
bellowed from a bull horn "Please
convey to the Queen the welcome
of the city of Milwaukee."
llligelimafe Child
May Cause Eviction
Of Family Of Six
ALEXANDRIA, Va. (UPI)- A
family of six faces eviction from
their apartment in a public hous housing
ing housing project here this week as
soon as their 14-year-old daughter
gives birth to an
llegilimate
child.
Under a policy of the city's re redevelopment
development redevelopment and housing author authority,
ity, authority, illegitimate children are not
permitted to live in public hous housing
ing housing developments.
The girl's father, owner of a
small business here, said yester yesterday
day yesterday his daughter wants to keep
the child.
"If they put her on the street." ;
he said, "we're all going on the
street with her." j
He said he could not afford to
pay for his daughter's care and
said it was impossible to send
her and her child to relatives.
Authority Director John Y.
Keer said, "All residents of the
project are Informed of our pol policy."
icy." policy." "We enforce it pretty rigidly
for thp protection of the project
and the people who live there.
We cannot condone illegitiniarv."
The girl's 39-year-old father
said the family pays $24 a month
rent for the four-bedroom anarK
ment. He aaid there was "plenty
of room" for the mother and her
child.
6 IWSOk
The nlr k;
" records is

put his ear against a turbine and
listen to its whir.
"Now I know you're an engi engineer,"
neer," engineer," said Walker Cisler, presi

dent of Detroit Edison and leader
of a group of industrialist acting
as nost to tne Russians
But later, at the Ford plant.
(where Kozlov met Henry Ford II,
engineer Kozlov came a cropper,
He sat In a retractable hardtop
convertible and tried to raise and
lower the top. It wouldn't budge
After fumbling for five minutes.
others found' the trouble. Kozlov
had the gearshift in "drive" posi position,
tion, position, which locked out the power
to control the top.
Kozlov asked Ford how many
cars the company was building.
"That depends on how many
cars we can sell," said Ford
smiling. He added "This year
we're selling 46 per cent more
than we did last year."
"Business must be getting bet better,
ter, better, eh," replied Kozlov.
He was interested In other
things, too. During a tour of the
Ford plant kitchen, where meals
are prepared for the employe's
restaurant, he asked the price of
a serving of chicken, and was
told it was 35 cents.
Later, he asked a worker in the
Ford plant how much he made
and learned the worker got $2.6
an hour.
Later, at a luncheon at thp
Detroit Athletic Club, Kozlov
thanked his hosts for the warm
welcome ne receive here, as ne
had at New York, Washington
and San Francisco. .
He expressed his hopes for
pace between thp two countries,
and for increased cultural ex
changes and expanded economic j
relations.
Twin Officers
Solif Oil Romance;
One Tries Suicide
CHARLESTON, S.C. (UPI) A
Women's Air Force lieutenant
who shot herself because her ex-
boy friend eloped with her iden
tical twin sister also a WAF
officer was hospitalized in se
rious condition today.
Using .a i32 caliber pistol ber
longing to her sister, Lt. Sandra
Marsh, 22, of Valley, Neb., shot
herself in the stomach last
night after becoming "increasing
ly despondent" over the marriage
of her sister. Sheila, and John
Hotisand. a former staff serceant
at Charleston Air Force Base,
where both girls are stationed.
According to Countv Police Di Director
rector Director Marion Schwartz, Housand,
24, an employe of a Char'eston
real estate firm, met Sandra last
March when the sisters were
transferred here after undergoing
basic (raining at Lackland Air
Force Base in Texas. Thev began
dating and eventuallv hean oing
steadv, though, never actually en engaged.
gaged. engaged. But then Housand's affections
switched, Rnd last FridRy. un unknown
known unknown to Sandra, he and Sheila
loped and were married
Monck's Corner S.C.
The following day. they re returned
turned returned to the apartment the sis sisters
ters sisters shared and broke the news
tn Sandra. Sb becme hysterical,
Hnusand said, and threatened to
kill herself. However, after a long
discussion she anpearrd to recon reconcile
cile reconcile herself to the marriage. Hou Housand
sand Housand said.
Later she became increasingly'
depressed. When Housand and
Sheila returned to the apartment
ins' niphi. Sandra went to her
bedroom md shot herself.
Housand took her to a hosoital.
holding her hand on the way.
i The sisters, daughters of Mrs,
Charles S. MarsH of VrIIpv, Neb.
"nlisted in thp WAF .ifter opadu
ating last vear from the Univer
sity of Iowa.
A
0.75
Shows: 3:05 4:55

.uaT HE OWNto

P&?"t HE

BBIGDDir ILEA IF
Gary COOPER Lauren BACALL Patricia NEAL

Long-Secret
H-Bomb Info
Broken by AEC

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Atomic Energy Commission is
starting to disclose some long-secret
information on the "dirty"
H-bomb. One scientist called the
development "an information
breakihrough."
For the first time since the big
Bikini test explosion of March 1,
1954, the commission has admit admitted
ted admitted the existence of what long
since has come to be known in
non-official circles as the fission-fusion-fission
bomb.
Since the Russians have never
been known to make anything but
dirty weapons, the importance to
U. S. Civil Defense planning of
new freedom of information is ob obvious.
vious. obvious. From the standpoint of radioac radioactive
tive radioactive fallout, this country's Bikini
bomb was perhaps the dirtiest nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapon ever exploded. But
the Russians came close to match
ing it in their tests last October.
It was the Bikini bomb which
awakened the world to the fact
that earlv fallout, contaminating
the earth as far as 300 miles
downwind of an explosion, might
be the worst killer in a nuclear
war.
It was apparent at the time
that this weapon had sometl ing in
it which made it far dirtier than
an undoctored H-bomb should be.
Scientists outside the government
deduced that this something was
the cheap and plentiful form of
uranium called U-238.
.For five years the AEC re refused
fused refused to confirm or even com-
ment on this,
Then at congressional fallout
1 earings last May, an AEC staff
member, Harold A. Knapp, con confirmed
firmed confirmed qfficially that U-?38 Is, in indeed,
deed, indeed, a major component of some
high yield H-bombs. His state statement,
ment, statement, especially cleared for the
hearings, went practically uno uno-ticed
ticed uno-ticed at the time.
But had this one item' not been
declassified, it would have been
difficult at that and later hear hearings
ings hearings to put in the public record
new information about fallout
which is expected to have consid considerable
erable considerable impact on Civil Defense
plans.
lii his testimony, Knapp said
among other things that:
"Tn some high yield weapons a
major fraction of the fissions is is-from
from is-from U-m"
Wth that. U-?3R's contribution
'o dirtv wepnon fallout was in the
record. f!nvernmnt scientists
oncQ barred from mentioning it
could now worV it into their re reports
ports reports t0 the public on the effects
of fallout.
Who led n"rp?"
reiohter QM
CAMERON, La. (UPI)-Belgi
an seamen who fled he burning
rreigmer-idnmci ..vc., ...
Anvers in rags,

in; some witnout sno.es aim mhuj,

were clotned again louay uy
town familiar with disaster.
Camprnn civic clubs, remem-
bering their own desperation two

years ago when a nurncane kuic.. i children. was not wholly without
500 persons and neirly wiped ou ibIame but ru,ed ne can visit the
Cameron, pitched in and bought, children Thi, riBht was not

new clothes for all the 36 crew
members of the Anvers. which
was beached and burning a few
miles lown the coast.
The ship's captain, Henri San San-glier,
glier, San-glier, 51, sa'd he was "sad" over
the loss of his snip. But the
civic clubs didn't forset his wife,
who was aboard the 9.800-tin ves vessel
sel vessel when it caught fire. Thy
bought her three new dresses.
The ship caught f're Sund.y
morning and was still burning to-
'day. Coast Guardsmen said
may burn for several days.
it
0
A
0.40
7:00 9:08 p.m.
HAD TO "Gjyj.

;:b t

Cuban-Tourist
Faces Trial In

MIAMI, July 8 (UPI) Cuban Tourist Commissioner JUtfaeT ? ?-Valdes
Valdes ?-Valdes faces trial here today on' charges' at Inciting riot on
the outgrowth of Saturday's melee which saw' Cdnsul General s
Alfonso Hidalgo injured in a street fight. Hidalgo was returned

to navaaa Dy (juoan omciais
a "severe brain concussion."
Valdes elected to stay here and
face trial. '.
The riot oetween riyal Cuban fac factions
tions factions took place in front of the
home of Rolando Masferrer, ex ex-Batista
Batista ex-Batista Senator and "'number one
enemy" of Premier Fidel Castro.
Miami police,- in a report sub
mitted yesterday, said the U.S.
State Department indicated Hidal
go provoked the fighting after they
had pt a small disturbance under
control.
However., acting Consul General
Francisco Rtmos said the incjdent
was touched off by Batista support supporters
ers supporters who "defiled" the Cuban flag.
Ramos said Batista's men
snatched and tore a flag held by
a girl participating In a Cuban Cuban-U.S.
U.S. Cuban-U.S. friendship parade July 4. He
said pro-ti stro men repprted the
incident to Hidalgo, who went to
the house with several friends
and was attacked.
Miami. Ma"or Robert King High
said yesterday he may try to have
this city put "off limits" to some
Cuban refugees
"They come in here without any
visas or passport and they go to
the First Federal Court they come
to and seek asylum," High said.
"I think it would be entirely le
gal for the immigration people tn
schedule their hearings in some
other federal district where the
situation isn't quite so tense as it
occasionally is here.
These developments took place
as Cuban Consul tienerai to Mi
ami Alnnsn HildalffO. iniured in
the street 'ight Saturday night
was returned to Havana on t
stretcher in an official Cuban air
plane
He arrived there amid a welter
of protests in Cuba over the
handling and reporting of the Sat
urdav night fight. Cuban ind'tma
tion over the handling of the fight
and over U. S. press reports ap
Judqe Orders Mem
To Keen Away
From Six Children
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI) -District
Judge Harold Craik ha'
ordered a 33-year-old mother who
forced her 12-year-old daughter
into prostitution to keep away
from ill six of her children.
Craik stripped the woman of
"both legal and physical" cus custody
tody custody Monday and said a foster
home would be found for them,
together if possible.
"Tt seems ? terrible thing."
Craik said adding that the chil-
drn said fhey still care for the
woman. "But it is the most ag aggravated
gravated aggravated dependency case I've
ever heard, the worst ever."
The woman's husband contested
the state's case to have all six
ch;,dre de(),aref, neg,pcted He
.. rhi j-.n up D c?d
with his wife's 75-year-old moth mother.
er. mother. the husband father of wo of the
granted to their mother.
"They must be kept from their
mother," the judge ordered.
"They must not visit her or have
anything to do with her under
anv circumstances."
The woman and her 12-year-old
daughter were picked up June 30
in a park. The mother admitted
shg had taken her daughter there
for a date with a Negro. The girl
told authorities her mother had
made dates for her with both
Mexican and Negro men.
CENTRAL
TOMORROW
The Starsj the delight
-neatnesSoflheN.y.iov

WHAT M
WAHTS ij T
LOLA T I

Commissioner I
Miami Joday

wno saia.ne was- aullering rrom
' t j,- J .5
proache tithe ienor: jntenw-
tipnal incident.-. vj
. : Thp '11 R .. Sta.wf1fin.-iriht
tato taej eas? ysteday by obtain
ing cwy t a-15-page pouce r.

port on the riofe The report was for- 5.

warded to Washmgtotf at the w
Quest ef toeSt3tciBeartaen$ 11

were. 1J .v.

Rafael Valdes.1 Cuban tourist i i

commissioner involved with HMalf:
go in the riot, said he. would howi

up in City Court today morniniK

The same charg-was-on the docket
against Hidalgo.
Acting Consul General to Miami
Francisco Ramos took sharp ex v.
ception to Miami police and U.S.
press versions of the fight iri!
wnicn niaaigo was lnjurea sen"
ously.
He said it all was started by;
several Batista men in a car who?"
snatched at and tore a Cuban na"
tional flag held by a girl takin
part in a Cuban-U.S. friendship!"
parade Saturday. Supporters of of-Cuban
Cuban of-Cuban Premier Fidel Castro foUl
lowed the car to a house her((;
where they said Batista support support-ers
ers support-ers were gathered. H"
Ramos said those in the housff housff-damaged
damaged housff-damaged the oars in which tnt?
Castro supporters were riding riding-One
One riding-One of the Castro men returne returne-to
to returne-to downtown Miami and reported
the incident to Hidalgo, he said
Ramos said Hidalgo and several
friends returned to the housf
where they were attacked by thT
Batista men.
Ramos objected to news re reports
ports reports that 200 persons supporting'
Castro were at the scene. He sai sai-actually
actually sai-actually there were only seve
or eight present. He said the
others who were heard shouting
pro-Castro slogans were residents
of the neighborhood. t
Miami police, in a detailed 15'
page report, told a different very
sion. They said they had the situa
Uon under control, until Hidalg
arrived at the scene. The police
report indicated Hidalgo starte
the fighting.
Weather Or Not
. Tills imtfcer fefiflrt fo tha U
hours ending 8 a. m. today u
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of tha
Panama Canal Company:.
Balboa
JRE:
Cristobal
TEMPEk.

High 90 A
Low ......... 75 74
HUMIDITY
High 97 98
Low 62 85
WIND:
(max. mph) W-17 NW17
R'AIN (inches) .17 2.28
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82 81

LAKE ELEVATIONS: f i

Gatun Lake 83.02
..dden Dam 214.81
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, JULY 9
High
Time
5:55 a.m.
6:04 p.m.
Time
tit.
15.5 ft.
15.3 ft.
Ht.
1.6 ft
Low
12:03 p.m.
0, OJ II
TOMORROW
VICTOR AHNE
MATURE AUBRY
ANTHONY NEWIEY.
. "TilK
BANDIT OF
ZI10BE"

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