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Mf the people know the truth and the country it tafe" Abraham Lincoln
PANAMA, B. 1., MONDAY, JOLT IS, M59
'Six Canadian warsnips,
than 1000 officers and enlisted men, "invaded" the Isth
mus today. 5
Five of the ships are frigates,, of the Canadian Navy's
Escort Squadron 4, making a training cruise with 120 naval
cadet aboard. They traveled here from Manzanillo, Mexico.
The sixth ship is the trim
destroyer escort HMCS Terra
Nova, one of the newest vessels
of the Canadian Navy. Com Commanded
manded Commanded by Cdr. W. H. Willson,
the Terra Nova is cn route from
Sah Diego to New London,
Conn.,- and will have the naval
cadets from the frigates aboard
when it transits the Canal to tomorrow.
The ships of the escort squad squadron
ron squadron are tne HMOS Suivexvalle,
commanded by Capt. V. J. Mur
Dhv. HMCS SteUler, Lt. Cdr.
M. H. Cooke; HMCS Ste. The-
rese, Lt. Cdr. J. B. C. Carling;
HMCS Beacon Hill, Lt. Cdr. M.
B. Blandy; and HMCS New Glas Glasgow,
gow, Glasgow, Lt. Cdr. A. K. Pickels. The
Sussexvalle is the flagship ior
the squadron commander, Capt.
H. A. Porter.
The New Glasgow steamed steamed-to
to steamed-to Panama at full speed Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, leaving the group lo
bring two ailing seamen here
tor medical aid. One of the
men had recovered by the
time the ship reached here,
and the ether was taken to
the Rodman Naval Station
-dispensary for examinations
Tho new arrivals were tied up
t.t' Rodman piers by 10:3Q this
mminu'., Ani the. -area was
promptly ''alive wtfa. ''actMtjtf
.-.Both' on the ships and ashore.
Sailor :in Boatswains cnairs.
were' lowered over the side to
remove rust spots acquired on
the nine-day voyage from San
Diego, and scrubbers were using
brisk applications of elbow
grease in view of the early af afternoon
ternoon afternoon liberty call.
Opening the round of social
events planned for the visiting
Navy men was a luncheon given
lor the squadron, commander
arid skippers of the six ships by
Rear Admiral Lewis S. Parks,
Commandant of the Fifteenth
Naval District, at his. quarters
at noon today.
' Tea dances .have been plan planned
ned planned for Wednesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for the officers and cadets
at the Fort Amador Officers
Club.. Hostesses from Panama
City and the Canal gone have
been Invited to attend.
Tonight and tomorrow night,
the enlisted men of the Cana
f f. 4 l 1
I .. vlMliW.,,lWs:!::.vSk I
SIA STORY, CANADIAN STYLE Fascination for ships and
th p hrnimht vnnnff Jumps rimiwnhivw 13 nn nf Mr. Ivan
Li Jenkins of Balboa, to Rodman
: warships of the Canadian Navy, tied up for a four-day visit. His
nautical education wag furthered by Canadian seaman John L.
' .Nobis f Medicine Hat, Alberta, Canada, who is explaining the
: it Usef the heaving line to the lad. Noble, 18, of the HMCS Ste.
' '; Theresewears his Navy's tropical work uniform, which includes
short Shorts and open-toed sandals.
with crews totalung mor
dian ships will be guests el
honor at dances at the Rod Rodman
man Rodman Enlisted Men's Club.
A luncheon will be given at
the British Embassy Wednesday
for the ships' officers. Shortly
after arrival this morning, Por Porter
ter Porter and the commanding offi officers
cers officers paid an official call on
Robert Farquharson of the Brit British
ish British Embassy.
The US Navy on the Isthmus
has opened its swimming pools,
shonmnff centers, clubs and re
creation facilities to the visit visiting
ing visiting Canadians.
John" GUI,-Canadian seaman
from Pemb, r o k e, Ontario,
swings from a boastwain's
chair to chip a bit of rust
from the bow of his trim ship,
the HMCS Terra Nova, which
arrived at Rodman Naval Sta Station
tion Station this morning and will
transit the Canal tomorrow
to continue its journey to New
Naval Station today, where, six
S. ' F I ... .
7 JpS: '-i
PRESIDENTS ON PARADE President Miguel Ydigoras of Guate
tional Guard with President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. (center) and
Tocumen yesterday. The Guatemalan president is here en a three-day
The' USS Swordfish. one of
the US Navy's newest additions
to 4he nuclear-oowered subma submarine
rine submarine fleet; Is scheduled to ar-rive-
afrltdman rvar Bta tten
earlv' tomorrow morning tot a
The submarine is traveling
here from Cape Canaveral, Fla
and will leave Friday to join
the pacific fleet based at Pearl
The Swordfish's statistics are
257-25-20 (length, beam, draft),
and she weighs in at 2W0 tons.
The commanding officer is
Cdr. S. D. Cramer, Jr., and the
crew includes eight officers and
75 enlisted men.
Dicky Arias Says
He Will Accept
Panama's Ambassador to Wash Wash-inaton.
inaton. Wash-inaton. Rkardo Arias, yesterday
sent word that he will accept the
presidential nomination of the
National Patriotic Coalition if he
nominated at the party's con
Arias, who served out the re remainder
mainder remainder term of the late Presi President
dent President Jose A. Rempn after Fist
Vice President Jose Ramon Gui Gui-zado
zado Gui-zado was impeached, was suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in office by President Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
Th Ambassador is said to be
De la Gunrdia's personal choice
for the 1960 presidential nomina nomination.
tion. nomination. Ideal Lunchroom
Not Quite Proper
HALKSOWEV. Kn?. ?UPI)
Albert Dunn, ';9. thoimht he had
found t.ie perfect plare f. eat. his I
lunch. It was delightfully cool, I
airv. otiiet. and no foo crowded.
There was a nice stone slab
handv to act a table and there
were facilities for making ciipsj
The refrigeration system for:
keening his h.ttle of milk eoM
was fiisl clas-.
But local officials ruled ijat Al Albert
bert Albert will have to eat elsewhere.
It's just not right, they said, to
at lUiich in the mortuary.
Spender Benders Christmas
By FRANK ELEAZER
WASHINGTON, -(UPI) When
former Sen. George H. Bender in
timated he might be applying a a-gain
gain a-gain soon for membership1 in that
exclusive club called the U.S. Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, .some of those present couldn't
help recalling how it waa when
Bender learned he was going to
have to turn in hit card.
This must have been in Decem
ber, 1955, and the well known
hymnvsinger and Republican bell bell-ringer
ringer bell-ringer from Chagrin Falls, Ohio,
was staging his annual Christmas
party for capitol friends and the
Under his guidance, the assem
blage had run enthusiastically
through "The Old Rugged Cross"
and other such suitable selections.
According to the best available
accounts, George himself was
midway of a solo rendition of "Je
sus Wants Ma for a Sun-beam."
Engineer-President Of Guatemala
Takes Look At PC-widening Site
Miguel Ydigoras tooK a ride chandi, with whom he con
through .the Gaillard Cut, today a' San Jose airport, Centra
and casfc eoyer section, e4caatountirjesW?f t t-of
of t-of the- Waterway which Canal percent eul cJ.ICta-
zone Gov. William JS. Potter has
just been ordered to make wider,
Career soldier Ydigoras was
wearing his dress uniform, includ including
ing including the Panama's Order of Ama Amador
dor Amador Guerrero, which he was a a-warded
warded a-warded by President Ernesto de
la Guardia Jr. at a state dinner
Aftr his Cut trip and a look
at th tit of the Balboa
Bridge, Ydigoras was scheduled
to got the puffing (of bands bands-mon),
mon), bands-mon), polish (of honor gurd
quipmont) and potatoes (for
lunch) treatment at Quarry
Heights at he paid an official
visit on Ma. Gen. Ridgeley C.
Gaither, commander in chief,
Ydigoras started his three-day
to the Isthmus two
and had not caught
ud bv early afternoon.
Prime cause of the initial de
lay was a short-notice two hour
stopover in San Jose, Losta ki-
ca, on nis ingni rrom iruaiema iruaiema-la
la iruaiema-la City to Tocumen.
Ydigoras declares the San Jo-
se aeiay neneiiten iuaiemaia s
economy by $3,000,000. He held
Pro-Bidding Conference On Towing
Locomotives Set For Wednesday PM
A pre-bidding conference on a contract to furnih replacement
towfno, locomotives for the Canal's existing equipment, will be held
Wednesday aernoon at 1 o'clock In the ROTC headquarters build building
ing building in Balboa.
The meeting will be conducted by Lt. Col. R. D. Brown, Jr.,
engineering and construction director, who It the Canal's contract contracting
ing contracting officer.
Three different bid schedules are being offered In tho specifi specifications
cations specifications which call for tho purchase of varying number of loco loco-motives,
motives, loco-motives, with minimum of 11 locomotive and three locomotive
cranes. All three schedules provide for the delivery of four loco locomotives
motives locomotives as test units.
Bids are scheduled to be opened Aug. 14 at Balboa Heights
and the delivery of the test units Is to be made 14 months later.
The delivery of tho other units is to begin four months after the
manufacturer receives notice that model tests have boon satis satis-facterlly
facterlly satis-facterlly completed;
the news that maybe
he might be free to aaswer the
The bulletin from Ohio said
Bender's nemesis, Gov. Frank J.
Lausche, had just announced for
Things haven't been quite., the
same In Congress since Lausche,
the following November, turned
Bender out of his. seat. Bender
subsequently was hired by Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Hoffa to clean up the Team Teamsters'
sters' Teamsters' union, in event he found amy
evidence a cleanup was needed,. It
was in this role that Bender made
his return appearance in the Sen Senate
ate Senate caucus room.
It Vas established by commit committee
tee committee counsel Bob Kennedy that
Bender has received $58,000 for
his services to the Teamsters
since August, and Kennedy seem seemed
ed seemed a little disappointed that Bend Bender
er Bender wasn't prepared to say speci-
mala (white suit) reviews an honor guard of the Panamanian Na
Panama Chief of Police Col. Bolivar Vallarino on his arrival 'at
state visit, He will return home tomorrow.
Costa Rican President Mario E
chandi, with whom he conferred
at' San Jose airport, Central
Ydigoras was still behind time
this morning on a wreath-laying
sortie to the momuments of the
founders of the Republic of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. He arrived late at Miraflores
Locks, and was hustled to the
crane boat Atlas as speedily as
if the lock walls were disintegrat-
ing round him.
In a time-saving device unu unusual
sual unusual on the Isthmus, the Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan president combined his
breakfas: with a press confer conference.
ence. conference. The points he made includ included.
1. He would Invite Panama to
join the five-nation Organization
of Central American Stages
2. While small countries could
not play more than a small part
i in power politics in this age ot
vast and expensive weapons
;iney coma si.rcneu.cn uic.i i
3. The people of the US favor favored
ed favored justice, and he had found the
US to be just when dealing with
others as equals (This was re regarding
garding regarding the question of observ observance
ance observance of the US-RP treaties.)
Cheer More Laudable Than Capitol Hill Maneuvers Appear
jfically what he had done for the
Render insisted, tnougn, ne was
proud of his work. He said he
wouldn't dare take a job from
which he might not emerge look looking
ing looking good, because he might, after
all, be "running for public office
Although this announcement
was greeted with no visible show
of enthusiasm by the -senators
present, some of those at the press
table were mighty happy to hear
it. We'v missed George.
It wasn't only his Christmas
parties. There were his Christmas
cards. Everybody whose name
George knew got two or three of
these every year. And anybody
George actually knew personally
tended to land on his gift list
Those on this list didn't get just
a present. They got presents. I
once saw a fellow open package
from Bender that cotaimd a can-
l Ydigoras is going to be host to
President de la Guardia and oth-
rdw aboard the'samc Aviateca
(Guatemalan National airlines)
DC-4 which brought him here
through thunderous weather yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. i
fmml- f ...... I If I
Casfro Says US
Should Be Cal'ed
To Answer To OAS
HAVANA. July 13 (UPI) -Prettier
Fidel Castro was angry to today
day today over the Amer.can incision
to grant political asylum to for former
mer former Cuban Air Force Comman Commander
der Commander Pedro Luis Diaz Lanz and
.Diaz secrei appearance Detore a
u s. Sena(e Subcommittee.
Castro said over the weekend
the United States i.cserved to be
called before the organization of
American states on charges of
interfering with the internal af affairs
fairs affairs of Cuba.
He said the United States was
guilty of "a lack of respect to
our motherland to admit a de deserter
serter deserter and traitor and receive
him in a Senate secret meeting."
"What would the United States
people say if the chief of any of
their armed forces should betray
them, desert and flee, and the
Cuban government should receive
him with all honors in a secret
meeting of the council of minis minis-ter"
ter" minis-ter" ne asked a banquet crowd.
"Diaz, escaped to
was granted asylum.
Sources in Washington said
Diit appeared voluntarily be before
fore before the Senate Internal Secur Security
ity Security subcommittee last Friday
to tell about Red Infiltration of
Cubn armed forces.
"The Senate received Cuba's
Benedict, Arnold," said Castro.
ned ham, a fountain pen set that
cost $15 wholesale, and a jar of
It was rumored that some peo people
ple people got presen's that came in more
liquified form, but I wouldn't
knew about that.
I do recall once when George
was a House member, busy even
then investigating some of Jimmy
Hoffa's friends, he looked down
at the weary press table along a a-bout
bout a-bout the end of the day and signal signalled
led signalled for his secretary. She return returned
ed returned a while later with paper cups
for the press which, according to
the official announcement contain contained
ed contained tea. I never heard oi-another
subcommittee chairman so thought
As a House member George
carried on a running feud with
Rep. Clare E. Hoffman (R Mich ),
who was chairman of the full
committee on which Bender was
A- er. high, Panamanian -officials at
Mum On Wages
7 ASH,?T0N' Ju'y 13 (UPI Canal
Zone Gov. William E. Potter flew back to the Canal Zone
today with instructions to speed work on widening tk.
A meeting of the Panama Canal Company's direc directors
tors directors last week was understood to have agreed that pre pre-sent
sent pre-sent excavations are lagging jn the face of mounting
needs to increase the Canal's capacity for heavy-tonnaa
A source close to the company said that Potter was
asked to accelerate the work on the Gaillard Cut which
is being widened from 300 feet to 500 feet. Work is in
process on a four-mile stretch.
The informant said the meeting did not touch on
the dispute over wages paid Panamanian workers in Hit
Canal Zone. This issue is in the hands of the State Department.
Panama last week returned un unopened
opened unopened a US diplomatic .note re
plying to President Ernesto de
la Guardia's personal appeal to
President Ficonhmvor hrJ.lr
President Eisenhower to brisk
the deadlock over 'thai wages
It was returned Anthe .grinds
that Paam cdtlld ot accept an
ma nwiin cwaiu avi accept -aiM J,- ,.,r" ,Li ;
aide.aremoire-V'fh' answer iUITOi'aato
Sa-m.4t of' Stat-r'H5hristian
terfeF'sskr fait weelt he would
examine the matter but So far
there has been no official indi indication
cation indication whether President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will write a personal note
to accompany the State Depart Department's
ment's Department's memorandum.
Panamanian ambassador Ricar-
Aquilino Boyd Says Potter Tactless
In Giving Flood Sovereignty Memo
Former Panamanian Foreign Minister Aquiline Boyd last night
accused Canal Zone Gov. W. E. Potter of displaying "little tact"
in "delivering a memorandum" to Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.)
for inclusion in the Congressionel Record.
Boyd, a deputy to the National Assembly, made the charge
while being interviewed on "Ante la Prensa," a Spanish-language
"Meet The Press" radio program.
He said that Potter's public remarks regarding the interpre interpretation
tation interpretation of the Remon-Eisenhower treaty "detracts considerably"
from the position he holds in the Canal Zone and said Potter hat
received "an excessively benevolent treatment" fm p. ......
(The memorandum, which Flood
told Congress was supplied to
him by the chairman of the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Merchant Marine and
Fisheries, maintained "the sov sovereignly
ereignly sovereignly over the Canal Zone is
not an open or doubtful ques questions.")
tions.") questions.") "In my opinion, interpretation
of treaties is not among Gov.
Potter's duties," Boyd said.
He declared, ". .the most re
cent feat by Gov. Potter is that
of delivering a memorandum to
Panama's public enemy No. 1,
"In this memorandum he ask asked
ed asked Flood to include in the Con Congressional
gressional Congressional Record a' tremendous
statement against Panama, with
regard to our sovereignty in the
"I think that this was another
occasion on which Potter used
little tact.. .," Boyd said.
In answer to another ques question
tion question put to htm during the pro program,
gram, program, Boyd sld the first re reaction
action reaction of President do la Guar
sul; -haii man. Hoffman persist persisted
ed persisted in the view that Bander was
using his post to further his sena senatorial
torial senatorial hopes, and regularly taxed
him with this accusation.
Once when the subcommittee
had returned from hearings in
Detroit, Hoffman hit the ceiling.
He told the House one member
had put in an expense voucher
that was altogether outrageous.
"Of course, it wouldn't be prop proper
er proper for me to name the member."
Hoffman said, "but I said to him,
George, how In the world could
you spend t5 for breakfast."
Graduation from House to Sen Senate
ate Senate always seems to throttle some
of a man's better instincts, and
for several weeks after Bender
made the jump, in 1954, we didn't
hear much from him.
However, he turned up as a
member of the investigating com committee
mittee committee that was the predecessor
do M. Arias said today be had
no knowledge of any decision.
U would make public statement
it was exoeeted that P..
on recent developments
he arrived at tne Canal
Tonigftt or early Tuesday.
meeting of 4h Canal hnM Aim.
cussed restlessness of Canal pi pilots
lots pilots over their conditions of
They merely reiterated that
the corporation hopes to com complete
plete complete widening of a five-milf
stretch of the Cut th pnri f th
fiscal year 1961.
dia's administration to the idea
of a 50-50 split of the gross
profits of the Panama Canal
brought about his resignation
from the post of Foreign Min Minister.
ister. Minister. He added, however, that sine
former deputy foreign minister
Dr. Ernesto Castillero made th
50-50 suggestion before a stu stu-denti
denti stu-denti congress on Dec. 17, 1957,"
the government has undergone a
change with regard to its policy
toward the United States."
In another answer Boyd said
the only "really positive" thing
that has been done to benefit Pa Panama
nama Panama in its relations with the U-
nited States has been the 1938
Boyd explained that for tht
last 56 years Panama has alwayi
been on the defensive with re
gard its relations with the U.S.
Before the end of the program.
Boyd described the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal as "one of the few US Feder Federal
al Federal agencies which operates with without
out without losses."
of the one now snuffling down the
trail of the Teamsters. He man-;'
aged to redeem himself on many- f
an otherwise gruelling day.
There was the time somebody
leaked to a morning newspaper
the letters that got Air Forte See
retary Harold Talbot in trouble.
Bender thought this was a terri-
ble thing. He stormed into the
committee's session that morning
and demanded that somebody be
If a Senator was responsible, fee)
intimated, he ought te be censur censured.
ed. censured. Having so delivered himself,
he stalked out.
Whereaupon the reporter whose
name had been signed to the sto '.
ry cornered George in a corridor,
and asked in a stage whisper ea-
sily audible to a dozen other x ; ;
porters on -hand: 1
"George, did you get back those,
papers you lent ma all ngtttj"
P '. ,!' fi i r
PAS I TWO
THE ICNDAT AMERICAN
MONDAY, JULY It, 19S9
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIB AND ru.tl.Mto r TMt PANAMA awiBICA INC
POUNOIO T MLMN HOON..VICL m lM
NAMMOBH3 ASIA, ten cm
S-S? H ITHtn O Boa 'S4 na SI
TtLIWOMI 1-O740 B tlNI.
CA.Lt AODKt. PANAMKMICAN. NA
COLSN OrFICI. 2 7 CINTPI.I AvCNUt .ITWCIN ITM I NB 1STM ITMHI
FOKil.M KlHIHKTttlvfl JOSHUA B OWlS INC
S4S MABI.ON Av
Pt tONTM IN AOVANCI
fH i Month, in Advance.
Pen On. Va in Abvanci
niw yorh 'IT) N.
ly ROBERT C. RUARK
BARCELONA, Spain 1 took
Rex Smith overcoat and a pret pretty
ty pretty girl named Lam Logan to see
a bullfight in the rain here the
other (jay, and Ernest Heming
way was sitting across the way.
One oi the tignters was the son
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI RtADIRS OWN COLUMN
The Mail B.i to a oat or.m t.r ra.d.rt .1 Th. ..m
Utter, r.c.iv fr.t.fllY a1 ar. h.n4U4 i" a wMh aeefUeirtlel
If ran Btrrt. a hmi dee'l fce impart. Wl t..r th. of Nino de la Palma, arouna
it 4iy. Lrtttn ar. .ubliili.J in Hie ieeei.e.
Lata fry kB UH.rt limit..1 Btt.
Id.ntirr of letter wrir.rt eels' i atrier.tr ..nfi.t.c.
Tkii n.wtpr ..umw reip.Btiblllty f.r faf.."H .r eeinl.nr
axprtistd hi l.tt.rs fr.rn r8tr.
ME MAIL BOX
WHO'S TO DIE BUGS OR KIDS?
I was glad to see the stones in the papers warning children nc
houses, often pausing to bk into a particular
i5 ttSKvS fflS ?. seen you .an hear
Sue m close as they can get, and you can't even see them in the
,mnn. nf those davs one of these innocent children is going to be
crushed ler the whee when the driver suddenly back, up .The
Possible danger of toxic poisoning from the spray won't bother them
"fteifshnot enough for momma to tell the maid to tell the kiddies
not to dUv behind the bug truck. A few swats across the backside
would give some of them the idea, and restriction to their bedroom
would keep them off the streets and out of danger
The problem is that mom is at a cocktail party dad is at the
golf course and the maid is too lazy to chase ttkioY
wnom Hemingway wrote a oas
sic book called "The Sun Also
I'm Not That Kind of a Mountain Fighte
I have not read the latest treaty between Panama and the United
States so I am not quite sure why the tax on liquor sold to the Canal
Zone should be reduced. .,..
The negotiators probably did not readily agree to this neither
did the late President Remon. and it is plain to see why. A Finance
Ministry report last week indicated that approximately oik s million
dollars in taxes returned to the liquor dealers as a result of Canal
ZDThisIeis' one of the reasons why some people are of the opinion
that nothing much, aside from the increase in the Canal annuity, has
been gained by the new treaty. The facts seem to indicate that many
more beneficial clauses had been written into the 1936 treaty, al although
though although the US failed to live up to some of its committments.
The way things are going, it probably won't be long before a new
move is made to revise the present treaty in an effort to make it
more in consonance with Panamanian aspirations.
MORALI AMONG THE COCONUTS
Tub uOitiii tinrl In Panama seems to have blown back in favor
of the administration, but I can't see the thrashing and Qtjt h-ave
had much effect one way or me omn.
Seems like it was all sound and fury, and not much fury at that.
From the safety of my coconut-smuggling headquarters, and af after
ter after some years of experience and modest success in this murn
neglected trade, I can offer some valuable advice to all parties cr.'i cr.'i-cerned.
cerned. cr.'i-cerned. But my advice is particularly for the powers that be, at any
Every so often I have a bit of difficulty. Either my helpers pre pretend
tend pretend to be getting high-minded and slow down their effort; or a pre previously
viously previously contented coastal watcher decides he ain't getting a proper
slice of the proceeds, and threatens to stir up the authorities.
Well, sir. the helpers are an easy problem. I pick out the ring ringleaders,
leaders, ringleaders, share out a few coconuts between them, but on the under understanding
standing understanding they drive the others a little harder. Works fine, and leader leadership
ship leadership rotates this way and nobody feels left out.
To the coast watchers I pass out fat Havana cigars (pre-Castro.
of course) and a ration of gin and by morning they have forgotten
The lessons are there for anyone to apply.
WHERE ARE WET
I think it would be a good idea if your paper placed a sign out out-gide
gide out-gide the main entrance of The Panama American buildinc.
I am a newcomer on the Isthmus and recently I experienced ex extreme
treme extreme difficulty in finding the newspaper office when I wanted to run
a classified ad.
This may sound absurd to one who knows the eity well, but for a
itranger who does not know his way around a prominent sign ean
be very helpful.
There is always a tendency for one to become confused in a new
community even if he is given the proper direction and instructions
in locating a building.
Since The Panama American is dedicated to public service it
should do everything that is reasonably possible to make matters
easier for prospective clients who need some kind of help from the
I have spoken to many of my fellow Americans, newcomers and
oldtimers alike, and they all aeree that a great deal of Inconvenience,
loss of time and energy, would be spared a lot of people if there were
a sign on your door.
The other torero was Luis Mi
guel Dominguin, who waf a
orash ana bright figoter the day
Manolete was in the afternoon of
called Linares, when the tabled
Manolete was inthe afternoon of
his career, working against the
flashy young fighter, Dominguin,
with the crowd against him (Mi (Mi-do.
do. (Mi-do. ete).
The other ingredients of this
recent afternoon were that fight fighting
ing fighting against Luis Miguel was An Antonio
tonio Antonio Ordonez, Che son of Nino de
Antonio is the best bullfighter
in Spain. He is also the brother-in-law
uf Luis Miguel Dominium.
And Antonio's papa, Nino, man
ages both fighters.
The young lady from Dela
ware, Miss Logan, had never
seen a bullfight, and she also
The reason I took Rex Smith's
overcoat was because Rex should
have been here to see the great greatest
est greatest competition since Luis Migul
and Carlos Arruza and Manoleu
tried to outdo each other. Rex
was perhaps the premier bull bullfight
fight bullfight expert in the world, and he
was supposed to spend the sum
mer here, but unfortunately a
cancer got him.
So I took his overcoat which.
incidentally. I stole years aso-
Decause it Hemingway was there
something of Rex should have
been along, too. Rex used to
work Spain for the Associated
Press when Papa Hemingway
was iirst writing bulls.
Just for luck, in addition to La-
ni and the overcoat, I took young
Harry Taylor, one of the best
foreign correspondents in t!i
business a man, I should ima imagine,
gine, imagine, much like Rex might have
been 30 years ago.
I know a lot of people disap disapprove
prove disapprove of bullfights, so well will
dismiss these people now.
But when there is general ac accord
cord accord between bull and man, and
the man and the animal are do doing
ing doing everything right, there is no
sight quite like it in the world.
It combines Shakespeare's best
tragedy with ballet, and blood
and ballet and music are all inter-mingled.
Miss Lani Logan, who was hor horrified
rified horrified at the horses and the blood
for the Iirst four fights, sudden-)
ly carnr aiivswwbetrLms'M'.gue!
found a brave bull and handled
him well enough to collect two
ears and a tail, which is raiher
like winning the Pulitzer and No Nobel
bel Nobel prizes for the same aook.
By the time Luis Miguel had
finished Including a fantastically
beautiful and dangerous placing
of three pairs of bandenlUs.
while using the little red cape
perfectly, and killing the hull
perfectly Miss Lani Logan was
a bullfight fan.
She was now waiting to see
what Antonio Ordonez could do
to top his brother-in-law.
She had forgotten, about hors
es. She was now watching he
man's feet instead of the bull's
horns. ,And Antonio, who can be
me most Deautiful floating sta sta-tue
tue sta-tue in the world when the bull's
right, and this bull was rieht.
went to work like nothing you
nave seen late'y for frighU-ning
t 1 1 1 n ff a B B I IAVAII
By BBBW MARION
Walter Winchell In New York
Akb TALKING ABOUT. .
The High Tribunals decision
permitting the fiim, "Lady Chat-
terleys mver, to be shown in
N.Y. .The Post Offic iron-cur.
tamed tne book, although yuu
can mail "Peyton Place, whicn
is Gee-Whizzier. .Fredric March
giving acting lessons in "The
Middle oi the Night. He is Star
.Carol Burnetts fool-de-rol in
"Once Upon A Mattress. Re-IV, the Broadway sector (where
minds you of Martha Raye's gift
for laughter. .The Boy-Girl epi episodes
sodes episodes in the movie, "Of Love
and Lust. .Audrey Hepburns
superformance in "Th0 Nuns
Story." Almost always on screen.
. .Ingrid Bergman'i letters in
her biography She writes with a
Lyery sharp quill I .Shirley Mac-
Lame s iassy spooring wnen a
Hollywood interviewer asked her
what she sleeps in. "It depends,"
she flipped, "on who I'm with!"
. .The avalanche of TV repeats
making the Summer longer and
hotter. .Laurie Jay, newcomer
to recordings who has a darling
in "Rainbarrel". .Miss Jay is
For 1954 when he and his wife
lived on the isle of Majorca oti
tne Spanish coast.
The anti-Castro movement gain:
ing momentum here. Both moth mothers
ers mothers are manted lor assassination
by Aug. 1, according to the plot plotters'
ters' plotters' . .Louis (Sdichmo) Arm Armstrong's
strong's Armstrong's speedy recovery aiter
Tne nig Score oi Kome. A popu popular
lar popular man. .George M. Conan's
statue, which was to be unveiled
he once was King) on July 4. It
has been delayed until the Fall
"because the sponsors are $1L $1L-000
000 $1L-000 short". .Dethroned cham champion
pion champion Floyd Patterson's loneliness
since his defeat. He pointed to
his home, with the blinds drawn,
and grimly said: "Looks like a
funeral parlor, doesn't it,". .
The consensus keep saying h
can't take a punch. He got up
six times! Fickle people fight
fans. First they root for you to
become champ and then root for
you to be knocked out,
"Ever tinc tne found out could get a refund on
bo'xl y itor looks liko a glass factory!"
He had less luck than Luis Mi
guel in the killing, because An Antonio
tonio Antonio kills from a long distance,
and the bull moves to meet him.
It is called vol-apie, or "lfying
feet," and is more than a ralrMi.
lated risk to make yoursell look
bad, since it is more or less like
trying to thread a charging nee needle.
dle. needle. There was n spare seat in the
Monumental, Barcelona's big ou;l ou;l-ring,
ring, ou;l-ring, and the scalpers had ben
getting rich for days.
uui oi a possible six. Miss Lo
gan saw two magnificent exhibi
tions and another which wm.iri
be called good for these time.
period of great decarienr in
bulls and men.
And the odd thins is that she
Knew wnat she was seeing, be because
cause because she had seen a horrid ex
ample of a bad bull, a coward
which a torero named Bienveni Bienveni-da
da Bienveni-da had risked hit life to rebuild
into a fightable animal.
She had seen Luis Miguel mak
ing a comeback as a literally old
man, and fighting with the bra bravado
vado bravado of a youngster, although his
face was drawn and old.
And she saw Antonio Ordonez,
the son of Nino de la Palma, jus justify
tify justify his rightful reputation as
the best living bullfighter in
Spain, although he was just out
of the hospital from a grievous
wound inflicted by the tame fam
ily of bulls he was fighting.
The crowd went nuts, and car carried
ried carried both Antonio and Luii Mi
guel a mile and-a-half on human
shoulders, to the Ritz Hotel,
where half a thousand peopK
hronged the doorway to see th
matadors come out. Finally, tne
cops came and chased most o
It figures that Mr. Hemingwa
was happy, because the is" ar
igain he only remembered fron
It figured young Mist Logar
its happy, because ihe li at.
artist, and she had just seen i
lew art form.
And I reckon old Rex's over
oat was pretty happy, toOf be
ause, man, this was a bullfight
nd you don't see many goou
bulla or bullfighters any more.
"Ferry to Hong Kong," Welles
reportedly was quoted: "1 hale
actois. iuey re stupid, emp
ty-headed creatures". .Hal Male
ca-siar of "iwo For tfte see
saw' hitting it rich, in nis irsi
year as emcee xor $64,000 Ques
uon he got a bonus dOO shares
oi the sponsor a stock, it was
then selling at 12V4. Four years
iaiei' u was split and sola at 60
His $6,000 bonus became $60,000.
.Movie and TV star Jerry w;w
is being invited to a private re
cepuon with Queen Elizabem in
Vancouver July 13. .Duke El
lington's diet, which shed 18 lbs.
Ste ik, grapeiruit and black cof
fee (with lemon juice) thrice dai
WASHINGTON It looks a if
the lobbying efforts of South Ca Carolina's
rolina's Carolina's Congressman Mendel Riv Rivers
ers Rivers to get $173,00 extra for a
morthern ship repair company had
been largely stymied.
The South Carolina congressman,
as previously reported in this
column, has been pressuring Vice
Adm. Jonh Will, oi the Military
r m, ii t ; .
ocm xransponauon service io gei
more money paid for the Power
Equipment Corporation in Brook Brooklyn,
lyn, Brooklyn, for the overhaul of the USS
Randall which operates under
Will okayed an additional $104
394 for extra work on the ship
after Rivers- telephoned him
On top of this, the Power Equip
ment Corporation put in an ad
ditional demand for $173,150.61.
During the course of pressuring
Will, Rivers also adopted the tac tactic
tic tactic of buttering him up. On June
5, he inserted in the Congression
al Record the following praise
of the admiral:
'Dutch' Will is synony m o u s
with Military Sea Transportation
Service. Think of one and you au
tomatically think of the other. .
His judgment and decisions con concerning
cerning concerning MSTS have done asto astonishing
nishing astonishing things to bring about
goodwill and admiration for the
service which for years was
thought of by maritime labor and
management alike as a Federal
agency competing against private
Then Rivers subtly praised
Will for favoring private contrac-
"This year's fiscal report of
MSTS shows a significant statis statistic,
tic, statistic, and one which even its harsh harshest
est harshest critics find difficult to refute.
Out of MSTS' entire operating
funds $425 million 78 percent
went to private industry: ship re
pair facilities, shipyards, steam steamship
ship steamship companies, and what have
PAYMENT PARED DOWN
Fabian, the new Rot-and-Roll
"star," taking a barrage of de deserved
served deserved scoldings from TV and
other critics. His one hit record
is the result of clever recording
magicians His fluke click dis disheartens
heartens disheartens the talented people who
can't get booked. .The street
brawl between dozens of people
outside irdland the other night.
Frightening. .Newsweek's report
about Admiral Strauss" dejection
over his friend Senator Kennedy
voting aeainst him. On ths Ad Admiral's
miral's Admiral's desk is a copy of the Sen Senator's
ator's Senator's book. "Profiles in Cour Courage."
age." Courage." which the author inscrib inscribed:
ed: inscribed: "To a man of courage and
distinction". .The attractive ti title
tle title of the new book. "The Stars
Are Too High". .Errol Flynn's
next headache. His Unci' Sim
wants $212,000 in tax arrears.
"" i Zsa Zsa, before winging a-
WELLS-FARGO "'HELD UP" broad, display a new diamond
WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. (UPI) and emerald bracelet. From an
J. T. Sprinkle locked the key admirer she wouldn't nime.
Inside his Wells Fargo armored "I'm superstitious!". .she said.
Clark GabVs upcoming film,
"But Not For Me," which insid insiders
ers insiders say includes a character that
is a caricature of the late Mike.
Todd. .Texas Mult' millionaire
Clint Murchison being the big
backer of John Wayne s "Ala "Alamo."
mo." "Alamo." It will cost 7 million.
Wayne says he won't make a
penny until it grosses 9. .Edna
Ferber, who made a million
from the screen version of her
novel, "Giant." has a similar
deal for the filming of her latest
book, "Ice Palace". ..Paramount
Studio's new gimmick. It took
one of the greatest movies, "Old
Ironsides," and modernized it.
If this clicks in box-office tests,
they may have hit upon some something
thing something to bring back old films.
And not for TV ..Anthony Quinn,
the star, who can use his fists in
pictures, flattening six tough
punks in London for taunting
One of the Stork Club's promi
nent patrons (wealthy family)
tossing a party at tier apartment
and greeting guess nude. ..Clau ..Claudia
dia ..Claudia McNeil, the Negro mother in
the hit play, "Raisin in the Sun,"
adopting a 12-year-old German German-born
born German-born orphan. .The John Wayne Wayne-Billy
Billy Wayne-Billy Conn (ex-heavyweight box
er) "beef" at the Toots Shor
party. .. .The wild episode in front
of the Brill Bldg. (where son?
publishers gather) when a gal
singer tried to claw a famed
songwriter to shreds. ."Sarato ."Sarato-bga,"
bga," ."Sarato-bga," a new musical, which doesn't
premiere at ths Winter Garden
until Dec. 7, already causing talk
that it will eniov "the largest ad
vance sale in history". close to
two Million. .The chic way for
femmes to get a fast broken an ankle
kle ankle or leg: Wear those needle needle-thin
thin needle-thin heels while walking on hotel
or apartment build'ng foyer
mats. The ruber links make
truck. J. T. Fain Jr., manager of
a City National Bank branch,
burgled it out for him, with a
p:ece of chewing gum on the end
of a wire coat hanger, inserted
through on of the truck's gun
The buzz from Piccadilly that
Doug Fairbanks' deb daughter
Danhne has her 5 o'c'ock tea
with Lord Henry Armiage, cou cousin
sin cousin to Her Majesty. .The Orson
Welles-Curt Jur?ens war. It
started during the filming of
The Western Union girl, who
phoned opera star Robert Merrill
on his birthday, and plaintively
said: "Mr. Merrill, 1 know you're
an opera singer, and I hate to do
this to you, but here goes!" Then
she sang "Happy Birthday 10
Yoooo!". .France Nuyen, star
of "Suzie Wong," being made un unhappy
happy unhappy by unknown persons, who
scrawl double-entendre wordage
on her dressing room door. .
The fact that at least 50 New
York hotels are up for sale. .
Noel Coward s quote: I doubt
that I shall ever marry. 1 am
not very good at living with peo people.
ple. people. I like my solitude". . .The
excitement in the platter indus industry;
try; industry; A vocalist named Nina Si Simonssaid
monssaid Simonssaid to bc a combination
of Ella Fitzeerald and Mehall
Jackson. .E. F. Hutt.on' exec
Gerald M. Loeb revealing it Is
the little man who now controls
the market. Over 27 million A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans today own stock. Most
ar in th,. middle or lower in income
come income bracke. t, i b e r a c e's
shrewd public relations in turn turning
ing turning over h's libel victory money
to various London causes.
If this wasn't enough remind reminder
er reminder that the admiral should ,. be
kind to private companies like
Power Equipment Rivers added:
"Whatever segment of private in industry
dustry industry has the foresight to grab
him (the admiral was then about
ready to retire) will be fortunate
"The experience of many com commands,
mands, commands, the mellowness and judg judgment
ment judgment that comes with this expe
rience, and the insatiable drive to
tackle baffling problems are qua
lifications whicn most surely will
be sought out by the very indus industry
try industry which at first held 'Dutch'
Will in suspicion and within a few
short years regarded him with
Then, lust in case Will .should
retire before passing on the $173,-
1540.61, Rivers added good word
for his successor: "Ad m i r a 1
Will's relief has already been an announced
nounced announced to be Vice Adm. Roy A.
uano, an able and gracious gen gentleman
tleman gentleman well-known in naval and
commercial shipping circles, and
a most wise choice to take over
the world-wide complexities of the
Military Sea Transportation Ser Service.
vice. Service. . ."
However, my energdic associate
Jack Anderson upset the Congress Congressman's
man's Congressman's tactics.
He began to bird-dog the story
to find out why extra money was
being awarded a repair company
despite the oppo'Mori of subordi
He was also interested in know
ing why the Congressmen from
South Carolina should help out a
Connecticut Yankee working in
Anderson made so many In
quiries that I can now report the
Navy has refused Jo gwe the Pow
er Equipment Corporation the ad additional
ditional additional $173,150.61. It finally de.
cided to award only $16,000, which
is less than one-tenth the amount
demanded for alleged "extra
Note Will has now retired to
become president of American Ex Export
port Export Lines, a company which re
ceived considerable military ear
go from MSTS. ;
CAPITAL NEWS CAPSULIS
Tougher Castro nollcv Seerpfa."'
ry of State Herter has decided on
policy of talking -back t FiAti
Castro when he criticizes tti 'h.
mted states. So far, the State De
partment has pursued a policy of
turning the other cheek. But it
nas now almost given up tope of
getting -along ? with Castro.- The
best way to get Castro to be.
have sensibly and watch the Cool'
munists in his own ranks, it haS
been decided, is to talk back,
REBUKE TO GEN. TAYLOR
Secretary of Defense Neil H. Me-
Elroy delivered a private, indi--reel,
blast at: Gen, -Haxwell Tay Taylor
lor Taylor just before he retired as Arv
my Chief of Staff. MeElroy was
furious at Taylor for sounding of!
at the National Press Club about
his differences over military po policy.
licy. policy. So, at the recent Quantiv
co meeting of military leader, i
MeElroy told the nation's top g g-nerals
nerals g-nerals and admirals that be wish-
es "senior people in uniform
would air their differences
through the proper channels with with-ing
ing with-ing the Defense Department." It
mas quite clear he was talking a-f
REBUF TO DE. GAULLI
President Gronchi of Italv hat
flatly rejected a suggestion from
president de Gaulle that France,
Italy, Greece, Spain and Por Portugal
tugal Portugal join together in a Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean bloc and follow common
foreign and economic policies un under
der under French leadership. The Ita.
lian President told de Gaulle this
would be a rival to NATO and
ne planned to keep Italy on t he
side of NATO and the United
PLOT IN ARGENTINA
Central Intelligence agents ra ra-port
port ra-port that the Argentina high com-
mand debated all one night
whether to overthrow President
Frondizi and replace him with a
military junta. They finally decid decided
ed decided to abide by constitutional law
and pressure Frondizi to reform
his government instead of revolt revolting.
ing. revolting. Some military hotheads, how however,
ever, however, still favor a revolution.
REUTHE R FLIRTS Walter
Reuther has tripped off members
of his auto workers that is is, not
serious about backing Sen. John
Kennedy of Massachusetts, despite
their flirtation. Reuther still fa favor?
vor? favor? Adlai Stevenson for Presi-
dent. But if Stevenson is knocked
out of the Democratic finals, he
will throw tha annnnrt nf hit haul.
erful AOto Workers Union behind
Sen. Hubflct Humphrey of Mm Mm-nesota.
nesota. Mm-nesota. ,y':
STILTED PER FORMANCE Tractor on stilts moves across
a gooseberry field in Kent, England. The stilts permit harrow harrowing
ing harrowing between rows of crops as high as 44 feet. Called the
Ltnfleld Flamingo, the tall tractor has alternate adjustments.
JLW I ...
Covering the floor of the
ocean down to a depth of 12,000
feet is a soft, oozy mud. It is
made up of the limy skeletons
of tiny sea animals. This is
found mainly in the Atlantic
and in smaller amount in the
Indian and Pacific -Oceans,
Massive limestone rocks have
been formed from this mud
which contains lime from the
skeletons of the animals.
CI Encyclopedia Britannic
Boston disc-jockeys, who have
an eir-catchpr to dwate fami families
lies families about he murderous plistir
hunt "t av Ville-3 o mnv
tots. The Heeiays offer a free
rew i-ecvdi"" "ttr Im'"-in-
in the lthl nl!Hc...NTA
radio sroon 'n rnvrin the W
tire Senate Cnmmlttee't dally
rrob on th Woffa crowd. .No .No-tWne
tWne .No-tWne anywhere on the nework nework-"atehe
"atehe nework-"atehe t or snsnens
Stack, leading man of Desilu'r
b'B hit. '"rh Unoucbable w"
will annear as the star in oHv
11 rvf the 26-hoi'r nrorm In tV
Fall. He may onen and close he
rit. To much ird 'orV oln"
26 h aM hfor agreMne te
sism. "Tho Wnvte ,an." whir1'
ot lamba'ted b Ch'c'co'' t
Urn and Htrke the 'A"'" i-ef-
In Its ioth m.lc in W'ndv
wvnn "on'nlng thA column' column'-tin
tin column'-tin of th othfr dav and Sill"' Sill"'-the
the Sill"'-the star for eiirtin nd
port of ielr TV S""
m.r doldrums 'n all the ao-cali'
av nlarea wr nafron V V-looking
looking V-looking at the door to se if any
one "interesting" is coming in.
Answer to Previous Puzzle 1
12 Arabian gulf
17 Russian ruler
20 Patterns of
22 Papal cape
28 Deer meat
36 Pseudonym of
37 Bitter vetch
38 Genipap wood
41 Flower part
63 Son of Seth
84 Negative word
(6 Partake of
58 Three times
90 God of love
CO Makes Into
SI Oriental coin
- lEajt Indian
11 Organs of
21 Low haunt
24 Fish aauce
pikIkIpI Rht Op IHMfej
29 Small Island
31 Trieste wine
34 Champion Championship
ship Championship flags
43 School subject!
45 Wild ox of
46 Low cry
49 Roman, date
52 FOr fear that
55 Mineral rock. I
P I (J I MM I! P M I
r-7 u h
r- r n
T f 1 1 1
4 ftfLyi ir-mT
b r- s
w a t
MONDAY, JtJIY IS, 1959
THX FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSFAFEB
VI V'" W: '! Y Y
r -w" ;a av
KA v 1 -vH j A i
NEW FLAG TRANSITS CANAL The first 49-star U.S. flag to pass
through the Panama Canal, on July 4, is prepared for raising aboard
the United Fruit Company's "Fra Berlanga." Two seamen secure
the nation's new banner before it is hoisted aloft by Sfc. Albert
Johnson, right, American Legion Atlantic District commander. The
American Legion will present this flag to the Department of Alaska
at the Legion's national convention in Chicago next month.
Auction-Buyer Of Paintings
Has Tricky, Trying Occupation
LONDON (UPI) If you should
happen some time to have a loose
million or so. to spend on a paint painting,
ing, painting, a man to see is Leonard
A quarter-inch nod of his head
is all it takes for Koetser to spend
money "like crazy," as he did
recently at the fantastic London
art sales. One of his little nods
cost a mystery buyer $770,000 for
Rubens' "Adoration of the Magi.
Every trade has its tricks, and
how to get what you want at the
elegant Sotheby Gallery, where
all the recent records have been
set, take savvy.
Point one to remember is that
an auction at Sotheby's is about as
akin to an average American auc-t!-n
as a backyard barbecue 's
to Buckingham Palace garden
T:t t.n oc Tfnefspr IS 0
JTlMJll Iff", paja v -r.
ignore the "opposition" no mat matter
ter matter how cuMhroat the bidding
or how dizzily high are the figures
be;n tossed about.
Keep your eye on the auction auctioneer'
eer' auctioneer' "I hope I'm not giving away
trade secrets," said the Dutch-
born dealer as ne oegan explain explaining
ing explaining the extraordinary business in
which an art dealer can drop a
haF million dollars by raising his
"Five out of every ten pictures
Twught at auction are Dougni Dy
agents, -because when dealers see
another dealer of repute they bid
"If you don't want to give away
you have someone else bid for
you. It can be a commissionaire
or a relative or friend. If there's
something big going, a woman is
a good agent."
At the Rubens sale, when Koet Koetser
ser Koetser did his own bidding "because
it was good publicity," a woman
assistant sat two seats away from
bim to tip him off on what the
competitioi was doing.
Not that Koetser or any other
professional in the art dealing field
needs to be told. It was no secret
to Koetser that London dealer
Geoffrey Agnew, who roid againstJ
him up to $700,000,: was represent representing
ing representing the National .Gallery Museum.
At an American auction the auc auctioneer's
tioneer's auctioneer's harangue and "the tradi traditional
tional traditional "What are my bids" and
"Going, going, gone" give the
competitors enough, of a break in
the proceedings to see each oth other
er other up.
Not at Sotheby's.
There the crack art dealers and
world's wealthiest collectors have
been compared to maharajas eag eager
er eager for big game. They stalk
their artistic prey with quicksil quicksilver
ver quicksilver speed in an atmosphere elec electrically
trically electrically tense bat silent.
"There is no time to watch
anyone but the auctioneer," ex explained,
plained, explained, Koetser.
"The person with you watches
But just how does one go about
"I bid by the nod of my head.
Others wink, or raise their eye eyebrows
brows eyebrows or their catalogues. If J am
bidding 'through an agent, when
I wat her to stop, bidding. I
touch my ear or remove my
spectacles or blow my nose.
It was explained that if a nov novice,
ice, novice, whom the auctioneer does not
know, accidentally sneezes or
coughs in the middle of a high
powered auction, the auctioneer
politely inquires: "Madame, was
that a bid"
On Defense Fund Bill
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate opens debate later today on
a 40 billion dollar defense money
bill carrying extra funds to beef
up both nuclear retaliatory power
and the nation's ability to fight
Final action on the measure lat later
er later this week will bring the Sen Senate
ate Senate a long step closer to -completing
its annual appropriations
chores. Still ahead, however was
the foreign aid money bill, tradi traditionally
tionally traditionally held back until near the
end of the session, and a military
In addition to Us money chores,
the Democratic controlled Con Congress
gress Congress faces bruising battles over
labor reform legislation and new
civil rights legislation to reinforce
the 1957 law.
The lawmakers also are under
heavy administration pressure to
come up with substitutes for the
,h,.ot and housing bills vetoed by
powered submarines. It also
would boost by 167 million dollars
the President's requests for funds
to speed development of ballistic
There was a possibility 'the Sen Senate
ate Senate would be asked to approve a
twice-rejected proposal by Sen.
Allen J. Ellender (D-La.) to fix a
floor of 900,000 under Army
strength instead of the 870,000
recommended by the S e n a't e
Armed Services Committee. This
would involve additional outlays.
The bill authorizing the foreign
aid program already has been
cut about 400 million dollars un under
der under the President's request. If
history repeats, Congress will
make additional economies when
it passes a follow-up bill to pro provide
vide provide the actual cash.
Elsewhere in Congress, the
House Judiciary Committee will
resume work on civil rights legia-
Panic On Ground Endagers
Stricken Pan American Jet
T-At TXnu,T The Senate lotion tomorrow whie the Senate
President Eisenhower. The Senate, Conitit,lt!()nal Ri h(s subcomnlit.
veto but such a move is given no
chance of success in the House.
Congress also must dispose of a
host of lesser bills before heading
home for political fence-mending,
probably in early September
The defense money bill would
provide $346,139,000 more than
Eisenhower originally s o u g H
which means the aid measure
presumably will be the key to
Democratic hopes of cutting the
overall budget.. T vn
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) forecast
Saturday that C o n g r e s s would
chop Eisenhowers requests by
from "half a billion to a billion
dollars." His statement was an ob obvious
vious obvious reply to GOP "spendthrift
Johnson conceded, however,
that only 200 million dollars naa
been cut from the first six money
bills to reach the White House. He
also said as much as 300 million
dollars may be added to a pend pending
ing pending health bill and another 70 mil million
lion million dollars to the military con construction
struction construction measure.
That apparently would leave the
foreign aid bill as the only target
for sizepW0 savings un'ess the
House, which passed a smaller
version, should insist on reduc reductions
tions reductions 'n the Senate defense money
bi" The House figure was 746
million dollars below the Senate
As it now stands, the Senate
measure would provide for a sec second
ond second nuclear-powered aircraft car carrier
rier carrier and four additional atom-
tee will resume hearings
same issue Wednesday.
NICOSIA. Cvprus. (UPI)-Peo-ple
of Xvlophaeoti village in south
eastern ".yprs staged a. protest
patherins last night- against
the reported inclusion of their vil village
lage village in the lis' of British bases to
be kept; on the island after it be be-comes
comes be-comes an independent republic
next year. This first oublic pro protest
test protest aga;nst bares in Cyprus was
said to be org?nized by both right
and left wing factions in the village.
US Secret Service Agents Uncover
Huge Connterfeiting Ring In South
Mr. K Sees Nixon
As Nexl PriMI,
WASHINGTON (UPI) Vice President-
Richard M Nixon was
told yesterday -that Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev looks
upon him as thenext president
of the United States
Averell Harriman, former New 'Sonnier
WASHINGTON (UPI) Secret
1 Service undercover agents posing
i j j i
as big-time racKeuers nave
wrecked a half million dollar
counterfeiting ring masterminded
by a pair of convicted white
slavers, it was announced today.
The suspects both armed with
loaded automatic pistols were ar arrested
rested arrested Saturday at Washington
National Airport when they made
a pre-arranged contact with two
of the agents to sell them 855
bogus U. S. Treasury checks rang
ing from $500 to $1,000.
The Secret Service identified the
arrested men as Joseph Lovely
Sonnier, 40, described as the lead leader
er leader of the ring, and Louis Emory
Rogers, 31, of Lafayette, La. They
carried counterfeit military iden identification
tification identification cards, counterfeit social
securty cards and counterdet
It said Sonnier "is reputed to
head a combine of procurers in
southwest Louisiana, some of these
houses reDortedly having as many
as 25 girls." Both he and Rogers
wer- ssid to have been convicted
in 1954 on white slavery charges.
As a follow-up to their arrests,
agents early Thursday took into
custody Jo Ann Olivier, 33, at
Sonnier's home in Duson. She was
charged with possession and sale
of counterfeit Treasury checks.
The breakup of the ring, which
had passed more lhan 40 bous
checks in five Southern states, 'be 'began
gan 'began May 25 with the arrest at
Beaumont, Tex. of Arphy Justin
Sonnier, 27, a nephew of Joseph
INVENTS "CRIBBING PAPER"
TOKYO (UPI) A Tokyo mer mer-chant
chant mer-chant has come up with the ideal
product for the student who's wor-
NEW YORK (UPI)-The pilot
who safely landed a crippled Pan Pan-American
American Pan-American World Airways jetliner
carrying 113 persons yesterday
after circling Idlewild Internation International
al International Airport for four hours charged
that the biggest menace of his
ordeal was the confusion on the
Police and fire officials joined
Capt. Edward Sommers in bitter
complaints about "chaos and con confusion"
fusion" confusion" on the runway where the
Boeing 707 finally landed with
two of its 10 wheels missing.
There also were complaints
about the thousands of curiosity
seekers who flocked to the air
port, jamming highways so that
emergency fire equipment could
not get through to the emergency
Chief of Detectives James Leg Leg-gett,
gett, Leg-gett, acting chief inspector of the
New York City Police Depart Department,
ment, Department, charged that the Saturday
night thrill seekers created "A
Roman Holiday" of the drama-
packed ordeal for the 102 passeng
ers and 11 crew memDers aDoara
the the plane.
Fire Commissioner Edward
Cavanagh said confusion at the
airoort was so bad that his men
would have had a difficult time
Ifiehtine a fire, if the plane had
burst into flames on landing
Sommers. 44-year-old grandfa grandfather
ther grandfather and veteran of 20 years with
ried about exams paper that dis- Pan American, said the possibility
solvers feconot after you swallow of a fire was his biggest fear
it and -hus leaves no evidence, from the moment the control
The Englisn language Japan tower told him he had lost two
Times said the product, known as wheels on takeoff for London at
"cribbing paper is selling fast 8:37 p.m. until he finally landed
among students. I safely at 12:29 a.m.
Reds Apparently Losing
Popular Appeal In Beirut
BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI) As
many as 100 persons have been
killed in a series of knife and club
street fights between Communists
and Nationalists in Iraq and the
Reds appear to be losing popular
appeal rapidly informed Western
diplomatic sources said yesterday.
In the recent outbursts under
the one-year-old revolutionary re
gime of Premier Abdel Kanm
Kassem 20 people were killed, re
ports from Baghdad said.
The sources said this figure was
"very conservative" and that ac actually
tually actually almost 100 have died in six
or seven clashes.
Until recently, the police took
the side of the Communists In the
fighting. But they were reported
to have shifted 6llegiance to the
Most ofithe casualties in the re recent
cent recent fighting have been Commu Communist,
nist, Communist, the sources said. Before Kas Kassem
sem Kassem cracked down on the Com Communists,
munists, Communists, more Nationalists than
Reds mere numbered among the
dead and injured in street brawls.
(There were reports of rioting
in another Middle Eastern city
Thursday, but there were no po political
litical political overtones In Haifa, Israel,
13 policemen and two civilians
were. injured before quiet was re restored
stored restored at nightfall.
(The rioting broke out when
rumors spread that a man shot
by police the night before had
died. Police said the man, who
did not die, was wounded when
b,e drunkenly resisted arrest.)
Another indication of growing
antt-Red sentiment in Iraq was
criticism publicly levelled at the
Communists earlier this week by
At a meeting of the Communist Communist-controlled
controlled Communist-controlled peoples' resistance
force Kassem scoded the force
for "rash acts of over-enthusiasm,"
the Midde East news agen agency
cy agency reported.
The agency said he tod the
semi-miitary organization, which
has been responsibe for several
clashes with nationalists, that it
must respect individual freedom
and take orders from him as com commander
mander commander in chief of all., armed
forces. v in) ".
"I assure you we've enough
strength to smash any external or
internal plot." Kassem said.
Despite Western reports of anti anti-Communist
Communist anti-Communist feeling i n Iraq, the
newspaper Al Gomhouria in neigh neighboring
boring neighboring Egypt said the Iraqi Reds
are plotting to seize power in
Baghdad before July 14. the first
anniversary of the revolution Kas Kassem
sem Kassem used to seize pomer a year
'There were too many people
out there on the runway," Som Sommers
mers Sommers said. "It was a menace.
"They were out on the runway
while we were getting low on
fuel. If the rescue equipment had
been needed, it could not have
been put to full use because of
the people milling on the runway."
After learning he had lost two
of the big planes 10 wheels, Som
mers circled the airport to burn
up as much of his 94,000 pounds
of kerosene fuel as he could, to
minimize the fire hazard. He had
15,000 pounds when he landed, he
The passengers, including movie
producer-director Otto Preminger
and actor Lawrence Harvey, were
clam throughout the crisis and
the stemardesses served them
their dinners to keep them oc occupied.
cupied. occupied. A total of 94 of the passengers
left Sunday morning on a replace replacement
ment replacement aircraft and the others said
they would take later planes.
Whilt government investigators
under G. Joseph Minetti of the
Civil Aeronautics Board went over
ihe plane carefully to determine
why the wheels fell off, Cavanagh
started an investigation of his
own. He said he would meet with
officials of the Port of New York
Authority, which operates the air airport,
port, airport, to find out why there was
so much confusion on the field
"Unfortunately," he said, "it
was compounded by the stupidity
and arrogance on the part of a
few field personnel, who seemed
to forget that the enacted laws
of the city and state of New York
charge the fire department solely
and fully responsible for the con
tainment and extinguishment of
fires within the citv.
George David, chief nf th fire
department, disclosed that he was
unable to get assistance from a
port authority official when he
reached the airport Saturday
night. An informant said that the
fire department sent 130 firemen
and 40 pieces of equipment to the
airport but it took them 30 min minutes
utes minutes to win admittance t o the
Leggett complained that radio
and television running accounts of
the emergency created the traffic
jam on roads leading to the air airport.
port. airport. Sommers congratulated the con control
trol control tomer personnel for their vig vigilance
ilance vigilance in noticing the wheels fall
"By means of mirrors, we could
see what landing carriage we
had," he said. "When the wheels
were lowered, one strut dragged
on the runway. .it was a nor normal
mal normal landing. I tried to keep the
wing high, leaning to the right
"When we stopped, the plane
settled to the left sid?. It took
8,000 feet to land. The plane
tended j6 jock from oner side to
the other, on, landing but cross cross-wind
wind cross-wind from the right helped us to
bring it in. We used a reverse
thrust on all four engines.
Another was presented and re refused
fused refused for cashing at a food store
in Baton Rouge, La., May 23.
State Police broadcast a descrip description
tion description of the passer, and this led to
the arrest of Arphy Sonnier in
The service said its agents, rep representing
resenting representing themselves as members
of a mob having outlets for pass passing
ing passing bogus .checks in the North Northeast,
east, Northeast, later made contact with the
One agent became acquainted at
Opelousas, La., with Jo Ann Oli Olivier.
vier. Olivier. He bought 11 phony checks.
This led to negotiations that re re-sluted
sluted re-sluted in the rendezvous at Wash Washington
ington Washington National Airport and the
arrests of the elder Sonnier and
York governor who just returned
from Russia, relayed Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's view.to Nixon during a 40 40-minutes
minutes 40-minutes private conference with
the vice president.
The meeting was the first of a
eries Harriman held with admi administration
nistration administration and congressional for foreign
eign foreign policy leaders to report on his
Soviet visit and a long talk with
Later in the1 day he conferred
with Secretary of State Christian
A. Herter and members of the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit Committee.
Talking with newsmen after
seeing Nixonj Harriman said he
told .the Vice President that
Khrushchev "looks on him as the
Hsrrimitn, a Democrat who un un-Successfully
Successfully un-Successfully sought his party's
pres'-'ttiUal nomination In 1956,
quickly added that he told the
Sovie' Mr h' thought the next
president would be a Democrat.
He pleaded guilty to state
charges in Baton Rouge, La., June
11 and was sentenced to six years
The elder Sonnier and Rogers
were arraigned Wednesday in Al Alexandria,
exandria, Alexandria, Va.,. on federal charges
of possession of counterfeit ob obligations
ligations obligations of the United States. If
convicted, they face a maximum
penalty of 15 years in prison and
a $5,000 fine.
They were held in leiu of $50, $50,-000
000 $50,-000 bond, and a hearing was set
for July 14.
The counterfeiting ring had been
passing bogus checks since May 1
in supermarkets and clothing and
liquor stores in Louisiana, Miss Mississippi,
issippi, Mississippi, Texas, Georgia arid Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Secret Service said.
It said it had not yet located
th equipment used to print the
The first of the checks were
enshed in Milton and Crestview,
Girl, 15, Confesses
Burning Down Home;
Seven Brothers Die
ELMIRA, N.Y. (UPI)-A 15-year-old
girl confessed yesterday
setting a fire in her home which
killed seven of her brothers and
sisters, police said.
The girl, Jane Shusko, admitted
she set the blaze Saturday night
which swept her family's half of a
two-story, two family house. The
other half of the house was not
Police would not say wny tne
girl told them she did it or how
she set the fire. However, they
said she signed a written confes confession
sion confession yesterday after she was
She has been cnargeo -wim
juvenile delinquency1 and held In
county jail for an appearance
Sunday before Judge Daniel A.
Donahoe in children's court.
Police said the girl admitted
setting two fires in her home Fri Friday
day Friday in addition to the one Satur Saturday'
day' Saturday' night.
Three of the 10 Shusko children
survived the fire. One girl, Cath Cath-erlne.
erlne. Cath-erlne. 13. rescued her 11-month-
old sister, Annette, with the help
of a neighbor who climbed to the
roof. Another daughter was not at
Shusko was at work as a ma machine
chine machine operator at a milk plant and
his mife was on the front porch
w'en the fire was discovered.
The Shusko half of the house
was destroyed, but the other half
was not damaged.
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THE MAN OF FLAVOR VISITS
Mr. Rogelio Enrique de Gracia, winner of the $1000.00 offered by
MARLBORO Cigarettes, to listeners of R.P.C., visits the MARLBORO
factory in company with Mr. Tony Fergo. He is shown receiving a
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MONDAY, JUL lSr'M5t
Steelworkers Union Leaders
Plan Strike Tomorrow Night
NEW YORK, July 13 (UPl) Steel contract talks wer broken off last night and union leaden meet later today
' to order a nation.wide strike of half a million workers at midnight tomorrow.
Steel mills across, the country have already begun banking furnaces for the expected shutdown of nine-tenths
of the nation's steel production.
No further negotiations were scheduled between the four-man negotiating teams, representing the United Steel,
morkers of America (USW) and the 12 largest steel companies, who have failed even to approach contract agree,
ment in nine weeks of talks.
USW president David J. McDo-1 fringe items such as insurance and i Cooper, (old reporters the indus indus-nald
nald indus-nald said the industry had turned (pensions. try imd no in'ention of veering
down his suggestion that they McDonald previously denounced from its anti-inflationary stand. He
meet again today He said there j the proposed contract revisions as j said the industry's efiorts to
Still time tO reaCn a COn- H MHlUMI.r slikliiic 1I,I,,,J 11 Aumuai ttuiaitvu vrwc tit
cnt that won ri avert 1 SieeiWOnctTS union, a ciidigL- an- lnirnsis u an raiicuieu.
grily denied oy tne companies. Meanwmie, major sieei compa-
Saturday. the companies sa;u I nies -started the preliminary steps
they would be willing t negotiate jto halt production in the faci of
a two-year agreement calling for the impending strike.
U. i. Steel corp. reported it was
beginning to bank its blast fur fur-nacfs,
nacfs, fur-nacfs, the huge retor's which
Chief Industry negotiator R. Con Conrad
rad Conrad Cooper indicated his bargain bargaining
ing bargaining team was willing to continue
u... -.-j it iitqc trA atp n i mnrnvcmc s in vi iimiui anu m-
write a contract in iirne to avoid isurance "benefi's" the first year
the costly shoutdown. and a modest wage hike the sec-
The steel industry yesterday re-ond year, if the union went along
iected a last-ditch union proposal wi:h three basic suggestions,
iimed at heading off the strike. They call-d for revismns in lo-
The union, in a letter to indus- ical work urles govenng such
try chiefs had asked that the things as work schedules relic!
knottv porblem over local condi- periods, washun time and crew
tions"be excluded from this year's size: stronger mn'ract provirt-ons
negotiations and that a bi-partisan against wildcat s'nkc and elim elim-committee
committee elim-committee be formed to study the (ination of the cost-of-living esca esca-problem.
problem. esca-problem. lator clause.
McDonald said in the letter that! In his letter. McDonald siigcs
elimination of this major stumbling
block would enable both sides to
"expeditously proceed to resolve
the economic and other non-controversial
contract matters" and
thereby avoid a strike.
The industry bargainers reject rejected
ed rejected the proposal.
McDonald's letter and an indus industry
try industry statement Saturday both indi indicated
cated indicated that a key issue in the dead deadlock
lock deadlock was the industry's demand
for contract changes designed to
eliminate waste and inefficiency
in the plan's.
The industry has stated many
times that if the union went along
with these suggestions, the com companies
panies companies could then use any sav savings
ings savings realized to grant the steel steel-workers
workers steel-workers an increase in wages and
smelt iron ore in one of the pri pri-marv
marv pri-marv steps in the making o'
ste?l. The furnaces are banked by
filling them with coke and re reducing
ducing reducing the heat and "blast" of air.
?d that the dispu-e over feather-
bedding be set aside during the
term of any new contract and thnt
a committee be formed to s'udy
the problem antkiiiakp recommen recommendation
dation recommendation on what should be done.
The thre?-vear areemenJ signei'
in l!)5fi originally expired at mid midnight
night midnight June 30, but was extended
for two weeks at the' request of
In proposing formation of a peace
making commi't'"?, M'-nnnald
said he disagreed with the com companies'
panies' companies' contention f a locM work working
ing working conditions mere hamn-ring the
However, he nnrnosed the com committee
mittee committee in an effnrd to remov- what
appears to be the hi -snarl i1 the
contract talks. 'ave been
under way since May 5.
His true, shocking story
RELEASED TOMORROW AT THE
filmed with bullet force!
m ft J
Ike Hears Minister
Of Pv Feor
WASHINGTON (UPD Presi
dent Kisenhowti attended church
services yesierday and heard the
minist'"' urge Christian nations to
show the same fervor for their
ideals that th( Communists exhib exhibit
it exhibit for thir b. liefs.
Tie President, who spent
the week- end :it the White House,
chatter, with i''t minister after
ward i. out tht delights of his
Get'vs r.irc. l'a farm where he
frejuen'iv EO'.r for week ends
The sermon was delivered by
the Ktv. Louis H. Evans of Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood Calif. I resbyterian minis-
ter-it-lar.?e wuo was substituting
for Ei:i nhower's regular pastor,
the Rev Edwaid L. K. Elson
The Rev. livens chose as his
text. 'The Po.vei of Your Faith
if You Really Believe." He said
the Communists believe in their
system 'with a passion" and this
is one of the reasons for their
He urged the United, States and
other Christian nations to "fall in
love w 'n wha( they believe in.
The President arrived at the
church alone i.' his White House
limousatt As he left, the minis
ter ajd "GoJ, Blcs You," and
told iisenhov it that we think
about you oflm."
The Chief Exi cutive replied that
he 'riM to get to National Pres Pres-byterijn
byterijn Pres-byterijn often but that he fre frequently
quently frequently visits Gettysburg.
The rtev. I. vans said he had
heard tint "vrui have a very nice
plaic up there.
Eisenhower agreed it was "very
nice I thou volunteered some
information about the Gettysburg
Pre-byUiian Church and its minister.
Jones and Laughlin St?el at Pitts
burgh and Republic Sterl at Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Ohio, reported they had
started cutting back production in
coke ovens which supply the fuel
for blast furnaces.
If the strike threat remains,
J & L said it will begin bank banking
ing banking blast furnaces Monday.
Acutal steel making and finish finishing
ing finishing was expected to continue un until
til until the final hours of operations.
Last charges were to be placed
in the steel-making open hearth
At Chicago, II. S. Steel planned
to slart banking blast furnaces
at its huge Gary Works at mid midnight
night midnight Sunday. Inland Steel sched
uled the start of shutting down of
Ws East Chicago plant at the
Halting operations of a steel mill
is a tedious task. Furnaces must
be emptied or banked slowly or
the refractory brick linings will
buckle and collapse. Even during
a complete shutdown, reduced heat
is Inaintained under a union agree agreement
ment agreement with maintenance workers.
U. S. S'eel disclosed that about
260 management personnel will
live inside "ne big Fairless Works
at Morrisville, Pa., in event of a
walkout. They will maintain fire
watch and handi-1 thp standby
operation of the coke plant.
Resumption of operations also
is a slow job. If the mills close,
even set'lement of the walkout
would not bring immediate full
production. As many as four days
are needed to "fill the pipe line"
from the ore docks to the shipping
The picture they dared Hollywood to make, "AL f A A-PONE,"
PONE," A-PONE," will open tomorrow t "CENTRAL" Theatre.
Starring one of Hollywood's all-time great actors, Rod
STEIGER, the man who won an Academy Award nomina
tlon for his stirring work in "ON THE WATERFRONT,"
"AL CAPONE", comes to the screen only after years of
research and painstaking preparation.
"A Study In Evil," as It has been characterized by
Steiger, "AL CAPONE" relates the life story of this na nation's
tion's nation's moct powerful and relentless gangster a man
so powerful, in fact, that for a period of more than five
yearn he was absolute boss of Chicago.
Boasting one of the strongest supporting casts ever
assembled, "Al Capone" comes to the screen buttressed
with such able performers as Fav SPAIN, Mi rvvn VYF,
Jameg GREGORY, Nehemiah PVR SOFT', nrd Mnr'ln BAL BALSAM.
SAM. BALSAM. Besides being "A Study In Evil," "AI Capone" carefully
recreates that era in American history when Rri'ft and cor corruption
ruption corruption were the order of the day; an era made possible,
according; to many, by the law of prohibition which turn turn-'1
'1 turn-'1 out to be a been to wrong-doers. Advt.
Greyhound Bus Hits
Rear Of Tractor;
17 Persons Hurt
ROTTERDAM N.Y. (UPI)
Seventh m per sins were injured
yesterday when a Greyhound bus
crashed nto t :e rear of a tractor-
trailei truck loaded with carnival
equipment on tl-t New York State
Thirteen persons were taken to
Ellis Hospital in Syracuse and
nine A'-re acmitted Four other
persons taken 'o St Clare's hos
pital. Schenet'pdy, were treated
The most seriously injured was
bus driver Richard Robellard, 31,
of Syrac-se. lie is in critical con
dition with fr, ctures of both legs
and internal lr.iunes.
The oi her persons are in good
or satisfactory conditions.
The wreckage had to be torn
apart l.efore i.'obellard could be
The truck was owned by the
Colemhn Bros, Circus, and loaded
with rides am other carnival
Po'icc said both the bus which
was wrntbound from New York,
and h; truck were moving in the
same direction. However officers
wer- npible to determine what
caused the aicident. The truck
driver ho was not identified was
Ike Fire New Veto
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
Republican leader Everett M.
Dirksen (111.) recommended Sun Sunday
day Sunday that President Eisenhower
fire another veto at the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic 86th Congress.
Dirksen said in an Interview
that he would feel "absolutely
compelled" to veto the pending
Tennessee Valey Authority self self-financing
financing self-financing bill because it side-steps
regular budgetary control.
"If I were president," said
Dirksen, "I'd reach for the big biggest
gest biggest blue pencil there was and
say 'this is not for me.'"
Eisenhower already has vetoes
four important Democratic bills
this session the big Democratic
housing measure, a bill to strip
British Tailor s
Won't Make Awful
Pants For Windsor
LONDON (UPI)-The Saville
Row ta.ior who makes the Duke
of Windsor's uit jackets the
trouse'-a are made is America
is going out of business, Sunday
Dispute. i Colu nnist Bromley Ab Abbott
bott Abbott said yesterday.
Abbot: sain the Fred Scholte,
the dike's tailor since 1923, is
closing tlnwh his shop.
The rl ike arrived in London on
one of his rare visits last week
"to see my tailor."
"The duke thinks London tailo's
maKe 'he best jackets in the
world." said Abbott, "but he al always
ways always his hij trousers made in j
'ew York verv low on the hips
Naturally, Abbott said the;
"world's top IMIors" in London!
are as adept i,( pants-making as!
the Am(r'can;. But he nuoted, one'
tailor in fame 1 Saville Row as
"Not even fur royalty wfll we
make inch awful trousers."
The scent of plants, particu particularly
larly particularly flowers, is caused by oils,
called essential oils. They are
the essence which gives the
odor. Perfumes and flavors are
made from the oils and very
large quantities of plants are
required to make a small
amount of the oil. Nearly 500,-'
000 roses are needed to obtain
a pound of rose oil. Some oils,
can be manufactured from
cheap materials so it is no
longer necessary to get them
ATHEISM BOOKS. PRAISED
MOSCOW (UPI)-Publicalioa of
a series of books on atheism. wa!
praised yesterday by a Pravda
book critic. The critic, Sidorov,
called the series "a great and
useful work which contributes to
the overcoming of serious preju prejudices
dices prejudices in the conscience of the
Agriculture Secretary Erra T. Ben Benson
son Benson over his power over Tural
electrification loans and two bills
to overhaul the wheat and tobac tobacco
co tobacco programs.
The TVA bill, which would al allow
low allow the agency to issue 750 mil million
lion million dollars worth of its own
bonds to finance power plant ex expansion,
pansion, expansion, has passed House and
Senate and gone to a conference
committee. Dirksen was defeated
in an effort to give the President
more direct control over TVA
Dirksen said h was certain that
Treasury Secretary Robert B.
Anderson and Budget Director
Maurice Stans will recommend a
veto of the TVA bill if the budge budgetary
tary budgetary problem is not corrected. He
noted that two Hoover study com commissions
missions commissions recommended exeoutiv
control of the budget.
Eisenhower's most recent veto
of the housing bill still has con
gressional Democratic Leaders up
;n tne air strategy-w'se.
Sena'e Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson has indicated
stronglv some compromise legisla legislation
tion legislation wilt be passed because the
"people want, housing." But he
said yesterday he still was ex exploring
ploring exploring the -question of whether
the Senate should try to override
h? President's veto.
Johnson said last we?k that any
su"h Semte showdown would be
"close." But he and others think
there 's no chance of overridm;
the veto in the House. Thus, any
Senate test would just be for the
v?3F mm 'I kW
"W-Wj If, f 1
LT. COL. W. P. KNOWLES, left, comander 6f-the 4tti Gun Bat-
talion, 517th Artillery, presents Honor Graduate' certificates to
Pfcs. Bobby Brittoh and Edward Obuch, upon completion of
the M-6 and 'M-8 High Speed Tractor School recently. The
school, which is of two-weeks duration, is conducted by and
for members of the 517th. The two men ended their tests with
even scores while learning to drive the 38-ton track vehicles,
background, which are used as towing vehicles for the 90 and
120 mm. antiaircraft guns and as personnel carriers for the
gun crews. The vehicles are 10 Vi feet wide and have been used
on operations as far away as Rio Hato from their base in Fort
Clayton. (US Army Photo)
Bible Society Supports Drive
For Summer Reading Of Bible
HI ., : L U
For every person who will help
with the solution there are a
dozen who become part of the
NEW YOR.K (UPI)-The Amer American
ican American Bobh Society is backing
church appeals for summer Bible
reading with suggested passages
The Rev. James Z. Nettinga,
society secretary, said there is
something in the Bible to interest
just about everyone,
I he vacationist interested in
fishing might want to read about
Peter and John, who were fisher
men, Nettinga said. Or, perhaps
they would like to turn to the
well known story in which Jesus
turns a few loaves and fishes into
a huge feast, he said.
For hunters, Nettinga recom recommends
mends recommends the Old Tesiament s'ories
of Nimrod, of David, who slew
the lion and anitnals that at attacked
tacked attacked his sheep, and of Esau, "a
cunning hunter, a man of the
Tired swimmers might take
heart from the feat of Paul and
his fe'low prisoners, who swam
ashore from a shipwreck.
Nettinga said the Psalms were
filled with poetry of nature, and
made for especially good reading
aroimd a campfire.
"Ruth is a good love story," he
said in an interview. "Esther is
a wonderful story about a woman.
who saved her nation from de
struction. The stories of Moses
and Joseph are illustrations of a
life of intrigue and advehture and
steadfastness to one purpose. Both
stories have been put into books
that have become classics.
"There is a wonderful story,
too, of how Jacobs' prospective
father-in-law made him work sev seven
en seven years as an apprentice before
he could have Rebekah for a
wife. The father-in-law then re reneged
neged reneged after seven years, and had
Jacob work seven more years.
"There also is the story of
Gideon and of how he defeated
the Midianites, although greatly
outnumbered. The story of David,
his boyhood, how Be slew Goliath
and his friendship with Jonathan
makes good vacation reading.
"The Acts of the Apostles is a
tremendous geographical story. It
makes a good guidebook for per
sons traveling to Palestine,
Greece and Rome.
Nettinga sad the Bible society
has placed illustrated copies of
the Acts of the Apostles aboard
Trans World Airlines planes going
to these areas for passengers to
read en route.
Gardners may read about lil lil-lies,'
lies,' lil-lies,' the Rose of Sharon, the story
of the nting of a garden i,n Ec Ec-clesiasi'.
clesiasi'. Ec-clesiasi'. Work'-:;; girls on vacation can
read about the first biblical ca career
reer career gir', Miriam, the prophetess.
"The last chapter of Proverbs is
a discussion of what a perfect
woman might be," Nettinga said.
Engineers and scientists can
find good professional stories m
the Bible. The story of King Sol Sol-omon's
omon's Sol-omon's copper mines is one of
them. Another is the tale of the
destruction of Sodom, which led
geologists to find oil in that sec section
tion section of Israel in 1953.
"Find a subject you want to
study and follow that one subject
through the Bible," Nettinga sug-'v
gested. "One subject might be
summer, which is mentioned in a
number of verses in the Bible.
"Summer brings for most, of ti
an opportunity for reflection and
leisure denied us in the other
busy months of the year. Then
people find in the summer's out-of-doors
a kinship with people of
biblical times. Jesus lived in the"
out-of-doors, the record clearly 1
SOAP NOT St RUM
OKAYAMA, Japan (UPI) Two
hundred primary school students
suffer!:! hih fever and pains in
the arm here after receiving
anti tvphoid shots. The local
health center said the school doc doctor
tor doctor acc. dentally had used a solu solution
tion solution of medicated soap normally
used for disinfecting purposes, in instead
stead instead of serum.
Falls Off Vessel
In English Channel
TILBURY. England (UPI)
Mrs. nn 'Matthews, a school
teacher trom Los Angeles, Calif.,
yesterday whs reported in sat satisfactory"
isfactory" satisfactory" condition after acciden accidentally
tally accidentally falling from a passenger
liner into the English Channel.
Mrs. Matthtws 54. joined other
Dassencors aboard the liner Chu-
san ai'nig the rail Saturday night
when the White Cliffs of Dover
Came ir.to view
But tne slipped, tumbled over
the raii ond f"l'l about 40 feet into
The British tanker Esso Fulham
coming up behind the liner spot spotted
ted spotted Mrs. Matthews foundering in
the v )(.!. A crewman dove in
and curried line to the woman
and sh was taken aboard the
tanker after nome 20 minutes in
A lif?.-oat U'.tr returned her to
the Ci.usan. Mrs. Mathews, who
is on a vacation in Europe, was
taken to a loci hospital for ob observation
servation observation after the Chusan docked
' "- i.',-'-;v--,x s',
. ,- y
HEAVY EQUIPMENT-Contractors neavy equipment assembled In the early morning at the base of Reservoir Hill near The Limits gives the appearance of
a tank battalion poised lor attack. Shortly after thli photograph' was taken equipment operators began their dally attack on the grade moving and filling the
earth for the East approach on the Balboa Bridge. ;
MONDAY, JULY 13, 1959
THE PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEI
TO OUR DISTINGUISHED CUSTOMERS
LJ pHmfltf U Li mmt Jumnt
For Luscious Fruit Salad
Sweet Cherries Are Good
ly OSWALD JACOIY
Written for NEa Servlte
j jyjiiin i i m
1 4 ' J :
if- V I
Jt Jtk. mmuJ U&pUm P'hImm 2-0740 ,J074t Um 8.0) .J 10 '4'
VISITING PRESIDENT OP GUATEMALA TO HAVE
RICIPTION THIS EVINWG IN PANAMA CITY
Invitations have been Issued for a reception- at the Guatemalan
Embassy in Campo Alegre this evening marking the official visit to
;the Isthmus to the Guatemalan president, Gen. Miguel Ydigoras, and
his daughter, Mrs. Carmen McGarvie Munn.
7, Hign-ranking members of the diplomatic corps and government
"are expected to attend. : ,'
During the evening, the Guatemalan President will confer Uie
Drder of Quetzal on Panama'a President Ernesto de. la Guardia Jr.
and other government omciais.
Sisterhood's bake Slt,
Luncheon la Wednesday
"The semi-annual caks sale and
funcheon sponsored by the Sister Sisterhood
hood Sisterhood of Kol Shearith IsreaJ will
be held Wednesday at the tCom tCom-jta
jta tCom-jta unity Hall, Avenida Cuba and
84th street. '
I Cakes, pies and cookies will be
available, as well as novelty
items including aprons. The sale
Will start at 10 a.m., and lunch luncheon
eon luncheon will be served from noon to
"The public is invited to attend.
tew Art Class
Meets At Balboa JWB
- The first meeting of the Newly Newly-formed
formed Newly-formed USO-JWB art class will
lie held this evening at 7 at the
JWB. Students who have register register-fid
fid register-fid for 7 p.m. each Monday and
Gulielc Chapel Guild
Plant Petluck Supptr
The Protestant Ladies Guild of
the Fort Gulick Chapel will spon sponsor
sor sponsor a church-wide potluck supper
Sunday evening from five to sev seven.
en. seven. All families of the community
fr invited to attend.
- A SDeciil invitation has been
extended by the Guild to service servicemen
men servicemen of the community. Families
are asked to bring a suitable co co-vered
vered co-vered dish item and enough sil silverware
verware silverware for themselves.
The suDper wll be held in
Buildine 215. the old Protestant
ChaDef Building, at Fort Gulick.
The program will feature slides
taken by Sgt. W. P. Garret of the
Canal Zone Police Department,
depicting this work on the Gatun
Reservations, although not re required,
quired, required, may be made- with Mrs.
James R. Roan, 08-630, or Mrs.
Leon Green, 08-345.
Mrs. Majoll Uve
For Vacation In Italy
Mrs. Mario Majoli, wife of the
Italian Ambassador to Panama,
and son Franco left the Isthmus
Sunday for a vacation in Italy.
Mrs. James Hedges, Mrs. Den Dennis
nis Dennis Boniface, Mrs. James Eler,
Mrs. Clifford Ralph, Mrs. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Brown, Mrs. Philip Judson
and Miss Jean Kubal.
Atlantic Camera Club
The black and white division
of the Atlantic Camera Club will
meet this evening in the club
room at Mount Hope. A recorded
lecturs made by the Photo
Crafters Club of Illinios will be
shown, the monthly competi 1 1 o n
will be on a general subject.
Mutual Aid Club
The Paraiso Mutual Aid Club
will have a special meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 6 p.m. at the regular
meeting place. A report from the
activities committee will be
heard, and all members are urg urged
ed urged to attend.
dev. Llnkemenn Speaks
At Gulick Meeting
Rev. A. Llnkemenn of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Bible Society was guest
speaker at the monthly meeting
of the Fort Gulick Protestant La Ladies
dies Ladies Guild. He discussed the Bi Bible
ble Bible Societies in Central and
Mrs. Marvin Nolte, president,
was in charge of a bus'new
meeting at which plans were dis discussed
cussed discussed for the "church-wide oot oot-lock
lock oot-lock supper next Sunday evening.
The meeting marked the offici official
al official opening of the Gtiild' new
kitchen and loung", which had
been decorated and arranged by
Mrs. Elroy Lipsev, Mrs. G. Go Go-mez,
mez, Go-mez, Mrs. Carroll Chaphe, Mrs.
Marvin Nolte and Mrs. James
Roane. Hostesses for the meet meeting
ing meeting were Mrs. Leonard Lawson
anH Mrs. David Parsons.
Also attending the meeting were
Butler Predicts Move
to Oust Him Will Fail
WASHINGTON (UPI) Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic National Chairman Paul M.
Buder said yesterday his Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic critics in Congress have
chosen a "certain Western sena senator"
tor" senator" to replace him as party
chieftain. He predicted any ous ouster
ter ouster move would rail.
He chargeo that the furor on
Capitol Hill over his recent criti criticism
cism criticism oi the congressional leader leadership
ship leadership sutiimea trom the desire of
the codgressmtr to dominate tne
I960 Democratic convention in
Butter decliaid to identify tre
senator who ho said had been se selected
lected selected is hi successor by his
So-ne inflcenHal Senate Demo Democrats
crats Democrats scoffed a Butler's sugges suggestion
tion suggestion taat they are trying to re replace
place replace him w'th one of their num number
ber number S.nate Democratic Leader
Lyndon B. J-'.tison (Tex.), for
one was known to be opposed to
fiving tte party post to a mem mem-er
er mem-er oi ongre?
Johnson was said to feel the se selection
lection selection of a lawmaker as Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic chairmi-n would inject an
undssir.ihle p-c'tisan flavor into
Othei- SenaU sources, while dis disclaiming
claiming disclaiming any knowledge of But Butler'
ler' Butler' "western senator." told
newsmen they had heard some
Democratic discussion of former
Sen. EV'le Clement (D-Ky.) as a
replacement for Butler.
' Clement is executive director of
the Democratic Senatorial Cam-
Saign CommitUe and is close to
ohnson and speaker Sam Ray Ray-burn,
burn, Ray-burn, whose moderate policies
drew Butler's fire.
Butler made his statement on
a television program (ABC "Col "College
lege "College News Conference"). Reached
by a rcportei afterward, he re refused
fused refused to give ruy clues as to the
identity of th "western senator."
But he said the talk had been
' generiii enough lor nim to
learn the man name.
Senate Democratic Whip Mike
Mansficid (Mcr.t.), wh o struck
back list week at Butler's criti criticism,
cism, criticism, said BwJer's TV comment
was tn "firs, I ever heard" of
any move to teplace him with a
"I do not believe any such
movement is underway," he said.
He addd that ne personally feels
iButler "ougnt to stay on the
Butler set o.f the current furor
last Sunday by complaining on
another TV snv that Democratic
congreional leaders were too
moderate He called for a more
vigorous, moie liberal legislates
His statement provoked soma
angrv Democutic demands for
Butlers scalp. Even such long longtime
time longtime Butler al'ies as veteran Sen.
Theorior F. Green (D-R I.) de demanded
manded demanded that he stop sniping at
the partvs congressional leaders.
Butler sought to calm the out outburst
burst outburst a a news conference Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. He noted that he coupled
his ciiticism with a prediction
that Coneress 'voul'i wind up next
year wth a siiong record which
would he atti active to the voters
in the .1960 campaign.
Butlcj said Sunday that he did
not .rear anything he said last
week to be construed as criticism
of Jonnson or Rayburn. But he
reiterated th.'t many Democrats
are "ui.ha.ppy about the progress
of onf.r,,ss so far.
He ciiled on congressional
leaden to "quicken the pace" in
writing a legislative record carry
ing'out the U58 Democntic poat
form. He. said he would be "de
lighted" to discuss the matter
personally with jonnson.
(Presented by tht Department of
Christian Education of the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Church in tht Missionary
Diocese of the Panama Cinil
"For Egypt's help is worthless
and empty, therefore I have call called
ed called her "Rahab who sits still."
At is a queer name but a true
onn Isaiah gives to Egypt. Rahab
the monster destroyed by God
at the Creation. It standsfor all
the natural powers in life which
defy God. In seeking Egypt's aid
against Assyria, Judah was act acting
ing acting contrary to God's will. She
followed a plan which did not
take God into account.
Therefore Isaiah saw that
Egypt "talked a good fight." When
the actual conflict came, she
will prove ineffective. Egypt "talk
ed a good fight." When the ac actual
tual actual conflict came, she "sat it
out." Egypt is "Rahab who sits
We have our Rahabg today,
the noisy contenders for our at attention.
tention. attention. There are all sorts of
"isms" and "ologies" which are
as vocal and empty as Egypt of
old. Men, have looked to wealth
and power, knowledge and ma material
terial material satisfactions, prestige and
social position. They have all
proved to be static Rahabs, empty
Egypts. A belief in man-made
powers will fail us in the end.
The result will be a "beatnik" at attitude
titude attitude toward life.
It is foolish to listen to Rahabs
who sit still.
mm Oi mJmmm
.-n 'iimminiiim n mum ? --mmm ...
WrtrHiT- 'Wtii iii
f jtr,.- rr- 1 ,. 1
; if7 v-C
A LUSCIOUS way to take advantage of sweet cherries now
available: South Sea' Salad with cherries, bananas and melon.
Now is the time to enjoy those
luscious sweet cherries brighten brightening
ing brightening the fruit stall. They will be
in good supply through July.
There are three varieties: deep
red Bings, crimson Lamberts and
galden blushing Royal Anns.
When you buy fresh cherries,
pack them in plastic bags, with without
out without washing, and store in the re refrigerator.
frigerator. refrigerator. Their high quality will
remain until they are ready to be
South Sea Cherry Salad
(Makes 4 salads)
two cups fresh sweet cherries,
2 bananas, sliced 1-2 melon, sa salad
lad salad greens.
Wash cherries, pit if desired,
and combin w'th banana slices.
Cut melon into thin slices and
arrange with three slices point
ing up in each of four salad
bowls which have been lined with
salad greens. Divide cherry-banana
mixture among four bowls.
Serve with your favorite fruit sa salad
lad salad dressing.
Sweet Cherry Sauce Supreme
Two cups fresh sweet cherries,
1 cup sugar, 1 tablespoon corn cornstarch,
starch, cornstarch, 1 cup water, 1-4 cup light
corn syrup, 1 teaspoon grated
lemon rind, 1-4 teaspoon al al-mon
mon al-mon rind, 1-4 teaspoon almond
Wash, pit, halve chrries. Com Combine
bine Combine sugar, cornstarch, water,
corn syrup and lemon rind. Bring
to boil; stir in flavoring and
cherries. Chill sauce and serve o o-ver
ver o-ver ice cream, custrd, pudding
or unfrostted cake slices.
it' j if
THE VOICE OF
by Dorothy Killgallen
V 10 8 4
WIST EAST (D)
4 5 4 AQJ102
4Q5 J19 94
No one vulnerable
East Soerth Wee North
1 Double 2 S
Pass 3 V Pass 4 V
Pas Pass Pass
Opening lead S
SUBSCRIBER MAKE PROFIT
SEMS.RAN';. Indonesia (UPD (UPD-Subsrrhrrs
Subsrrhrrs (UPD-Subsrrhrrs t the local news-
paner 'irre r" i!'( mnnev on their
r"Wr,p'ion ,,ipv hane onto the
papers, sccorri'ne to a report by
' t -,-pnri
' 1 o p I
paper costs about 22 rupiahs a
sold as waste at the end of the
month for a higher price. j
LAST DAY OF OUR
Many articles reduced Below Cost
' Office Supplies Not Marked
Branch store on Tivoli Ave.
If you cannot breast feed baby,
choose a food which resembles
hreast milk in nourishment, in
digestibility and in health pro pro-lection
lection pro-lection Lactogen.
Lactogen is an all cow's milk
formula plus vitamins A and
D and iron, and it is so easy
(( Dorothy Kl'.aallen is pn vs vs-caiten
caiten vs-caiten Her guest columnist to to-day
day to-day is portrait photographer,
i When t photographed Deborah
Kerr for the first. Ume she said:
"T.t it m look as I am. One
of these days I'm going to be old
enough to play character pans
ind that will be the happiest pe period
riod period of my carreer. After all,
tiose are the meatiest parts.
The result of shooting this beau beau-i
i beau-i ful woman was far from a set
vi "character" studies, but rath rath-tr
tr rath-tr direct, glamorous portraus.
It is perfectly logical thattneje
j'lotos should have been glamor
:hots, because the photographer-b-subject
relationship is almost
the same as that of doctor to pa patient.
tient. patient. The camera becomes the
utethoscope which tells the hesrt hesrt-ithout
ithout hesrt-ithout a heart, no
photograph is worth the paper
it is printea on.
, When I photographed Anna
Magnani in Italy this warm
and unpredictable woman ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed impulsively. "When I
come to America for my first
visit, you will be the first photo photographer
grapher photographer I will call." Magnani
kept her word, telephoning me
the very day of her arrival in
M, Vnrlr after nne of the
stormiest Atlantic crossing on
record, still fear-ridden, sua sen sen-.irir
.irir sen-.irir still rnlline with the wUd
waves. I could never have anti anticipated
cipated anticipated the vision that greeted
me as tne door oi ner noiej, suue
onened. There stood the great
...iMfiiuiar nf Italian drama.
looking like a nightmare Charles'
Addams might suffer.
Her hair stuck dut in startled
spikes, a few locks tumbled over
her cheeks, her ? molten eyes
were red and wuo, ano ner sum
had turned a Mtditerranean
hlue. She was wearlnu
plaid wool pajamas about two
sizes too big for ner. narjie
Chaplin- with mal de mer!
"Oh-h-h-h, Dio mio," she groan groaned.
ed. groaned. She collapsed on a couch and
recounted the epic crossing
which in hpr Pa (a harl lltemilv
been hair-raising. Every day for
seven days, she said, she had
been seasick ."Not part of the
ume. .an uic umci rmi
me!" I told her I was doubly sor-
ru mh mil ill Nnt ntllv diil T
sympathize with her, but I was
also disappointed Deemise i nan
hoped to photograph her.
"Whv not?" said Masnani.
rolling off the couch. "Just let
me fix my nair." xen minutes
later, when she returned, I gulp
ri Nnt nnlv hari ah nnt phmnrj-
ed her appearance m any nota-
Die way, dui ner pair was in
greater disarray than before. Her
face was no less green and her
pajamas still hung crazily. She
fell on the couch, tier eyes cloud clouded
ed clouded with a deep sorrow, she turn turned
ed turned her stormy face toward the
lens and said, "Now!"
Contrary to some of the Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood stars, who would either
have hated me forever if I had
photographed them in such a
state, or wouio nave barred me
1mm the start Maonanl wua him.
est. "This is how f am. This Is
tho urnv ihlno n m this pine.
ed, rainy black day. I must be
true. i.ne pictures must ne
true!" she said.
T ahnt thu nhntna iiul thav mt
published in magazines all over
we wona. Magnani lovea mem
all, because they were, In a
strange sense oi tne word, truly
Honesty before the camera
does not always come through
intent. Sometimes it happens by
accident, but nsuch accident. i
usually only possible when the
subject doesn't care, which in
photographic terms is the next
best thing to honesty.
The was the case when I pho photographed
tographed photographed Sophia Loren In Italy.
Everybody was juat beginning lo
riscover her. "What a woman!"
he Italians would exclaim. One
fling they agreed upon was that
Loren had a most male-arousing
hok in her eyes a slumberous
As I was photographing Sophia
on the terrace of her Rome a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, she bestowed upon my
camera the most inviting tvith-
! voltage glances. Her -eyes closed
!more and more. I fired rapidly,
iJoyously. Every photo was ex
citing, full of tine most provoca provocative
tive provocative meaning. Suddenly, Sophii's
eyes shut tight. The picture was
the acme of ecstacy. A sharp
voice behind me said, "Sophia!
What are you doing?" Sophia's
lovely big eyes opened slowly.
'What's the matter?" she mur murmured.
mured. murmured. er mother explained
that she had gone. to sleep, that
she likes to sleep especially in
Sometimes honesty Is discarded
for a purpose, or better still, one
honesty becomes another honesty.
One day I was photographing Gi-
na Lollobricida as she was being
fitted for a new wardrobe in the
salon of Fontana, the Roman
dressmaker. One of the gowns
featured breathtaking plunges to toward
ward toward the equator, both fore and
aft, and Loilobrigida, sweeping
back and forth before an array
of mirrors advised Zoe Fontana
that the neckline should be rais
ed about an inch. As she saw
my disappointed look, she ex explained:
plained: explained: e'K few years ago this
was right for me, but now that
I'm known, it doesn't have to be
that low any longer." Thus does
fame affect the Italian land landscape.
scape. landscape. One of the best ideas for a photo-story
came to me because my
subject was honest enough to ad admit
mit admit that she disliked crowds.
This was Kim Novak, who had
come to New York for a sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing spree. I suggesed the ear early
ly early morning hours, when New
York Streets would be deserted,
and for two days, I woke at
three a.m. and picked Him up
at her hotel at four.
Kim was a delight to phono phonograph,
graph, phonograph, walking along Fifth Ave Ave-nue,
nue, Ave-nue, at the Brooklyn shipyards,
at Rockefeller Center, arid gat gating
ing gating up at the Empire State Build Building.
ing. Building. One morning as we shot on
Park Avenue, a taxi raced by
just in time to add a yellow
streak to my color photo. It went
about 50 yards further, the
brakes screamed, it went 'nto
reverse, the brakes screamed a a-gain
gain a-gain as it came to a stop and a
grizzled cabbie's face emerged
from the window, poked a cigar
at Kim and me for a long won wondering
dering wondering moment, and then growl growled:
ed: growled: "You call that work? Whftt Whftt-ta
ta Whftt-ta way to live!"
RUSSIANS VISIT IRAQ
M03C0W (UfD-A Soviet dele-
fathn beaded by First Deputy
oreitfn Mlnitter Vasiliv Kuznet-
sov left ,Mofcow for Baghdad
today to take part in lraq s cel celebration
ebration celebration of the first anniversary
of the July 14 revolution.
The bidding of today's hand is
quite Interesting. South's take takeout
out takeout double was slightly shaded if
not downright unsound.
North's three club bid forced
South to choose a suite and after
he bid three hearts North put
him in game.
West opened the three of clubs.
East won with the queen and
continued with the king. West
dropped the deuce and dummy
A low trump lead produced
East's king. South took his ace,
ruffed his last club and remarked,
"A man will do anything for an
West hsd shown five clubs and
four hearts. East was marked
with 4-4-4-1 distribution so West
had to hold doublet ons in spades
South was sure enough of his
count to risk his contract for that
extra trick and led a low dia diamond
mond diamond from dummy. East held
the trick with the nine and led
the queen of spades.
South's king won the trick and
South proceeded to pull trumps.
On the last trump lead East was
soueezed. He could not guard
both d'ofonds and snades and
South had his extra trick.
Q The bidding has been:
North Kaet Sew West
3 3 Double Pass
! Pass T
Yon, South, hold:
4 VKXTII IS aVQITII
Whet do you do?
A -Bid thre ne-traanex, Pew
elnba to a eioee Seconal ettotee.
Your partner's next Wd U four
diamonds. What do you do now?
Answer tea i row
PISHING TRIP FATAL
nnvKR FVizlanH fUPIV-John
Saich, 11, was fishing yesterday
frnm iiimim.ti Hinr tvnen sua-
denly he shouted, "I've got a
bite!" He stri-phttned in excite excitement
ment excitement cl his perch atoo the four four-foot
foot four-foot parapet, 1 rt his footing and
plunged 40 feet into the sea,
"There was nothing anyone could
do to a ive him," said fellow fish fisherman
erman fisherman Herbert Cole, 43. "He dis disappeared
appeared disappeared almnH at the moment
h plunged in and must have
been awept away."
Use Mexana and
see how happily
your baby plays
W. L. Graham y Sra.
Mr- Rafaal Moscoao Calindo, Preaidtnt and Can.
tral Manager of MUEBLES CALINDO, 8. A., an.
nouncea that In ordr to provida our distinguished
cuatormra and the general public with batter aervlct
and quality, wt have acquired tht joint cooperation
and backing of the PRIVATE ENTERPRISE, INC., of
Wichita, Kansas, U.S.A.
Mr. William L. Graham, Pratident of tha PRI.
VATE ENTERPRISES, INC., who have specialized In
VATE ENTERPRISE, INC., who have specialized in
Europt, Asia, Central and South America, have choaan
MUEBLES CALINDO, 8. A., so as to materialize the
marits and advantages of hia International Dsvslop.
ment Program In tht Republic of Panama.
Consequently, It Is with genulnt pltasurt that wt
announce that we art in position of manufacturing
luxurious, comfortable and economic furnlturt, in ad addition
dition addition to general oarptntry works for tht construction
RAFAEL MOSCOSO GALINDO
MUEBLES GALINDO. 8. A.
(No matter how
you look at it!)
money at no cost
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS
Thomas F. Gibson
A. E. Salter
Mrs. E, M. Carstarphtn
Carmen de la Cuardia
Cesilint C. dsAlvaranga
Btrtnict S. dt Navarro
Gordon L. Mesquita
Ana Maria Mingo
Lilia de Deir
Abigail de Morales
Josefina da Ariza
3tie dfurnitur & SKomt dfurnislung Ston
Mr. Comfy 4th of July t "H" St. Tel. 2-0725
1 C- C
TOMORROW LAST DAY!
Jonathan Logan Jay of Miami
Tina Page and many othert
SPECIAL LOT ol DRESSES
at very special Prices!
Join Oar Mer
I. L. Maduro Jr.
Face Gains 14th Conseciiti
Little Righthander Stretches
Skein To 19 Over Two Years
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, July 13 (UPI)-They call him the "Baron
of the bullpen or the "man with the jjolden arm, and
come this winter they even may be calling little Elroy Face
tiie most valuable player in the Naional League.
The pint-sized Pittsburgh relief
ac turned in his 14th straight vic victory
tory victory of tht season without loss
yesterday when the Pirates beat
tne cardinal, --,
was oui mere on
; h. nipmran wneu
fiame was suspended in the ninth
toning due to Pennsylvania's Sun Sunday
day Sunday curfew.
Face's 14 consecutive victories
constitute the longest major
league winning streak in 12 years
and he now is only five shy -ot
the all-time record of 19 in a row
during a single season set by
Rube Marquard of the Giants in
1912. Dating back to May 30
1958, Face is unbeaten in 13
Robert Clememte's single with
the bases full in the 10th inning
produced the Pittsburgh victory
fn the oener. Face was rushed
into the breach again in the ninth
inning of the nightcap after Gino
Cimoli homered to cut the Pi Pirates'
rates' Pirates' lead to 5-4. He struck out
pinch-hitter George Crowe just
before the game was suspended.
It will be complted Aug. 19.
Milwaukee defeated San Fran Fran-elseo,
elseo, Fran-elseo, 42, but the Giants still
tayed a game in front wn,n
Cincinnati beat second place
Los Angelas, 4-3. Chicago won
tha opener of a doubleheader
from Philadelphia, 7-4, then
lost tha nighteao, 4-1.
In the American League, the
aecond-plaee White Sox moved to
within a game of first place by
taking a pair from the Athletics
5-3 and 9-7 Detroit defeated
Cleveland in the opener, 6-2, but
the Indians won the nightcap. 8-4-
the Red Sox handed the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees their fourth straight loss, 7 7-3;
3; 7-3; and Baltimore licked Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, 5-1. J
Lew Burdette pitched a seven seven-hitter
hitter seven-hitter against the Giants in
notching his 12th victory and mov moving
ing moving the third-place Biaves with within
in within 1V4 games of the too. Eddie
Mathews lined his 26lh homer
with two on off Jack Sanford in
the thirdlnning for Milwaukee s
virtorv. Jackie Brandt
hit a two-run homer for San Fran-1
iCO. : i
Gus Bell's ninth-innirg single
scored Johnny Temple with the
Reds' winning run against the
Dodgers. Home runs by Vada Pin Pin-son,
son, Pin-son, Ed Bailey and Frank Robin Robinson
son Robinson gave Cincinnati its first
three runs. Bob Purkey won his
eighth game, giving up five hits,
including a homer by Gil Hodges.
Rookie Larry Sherry was the los loser.
er. loser. National League
W L Pet. GB TEAMS W L Pet. GB
49 36 .576 Cleveland 47 34 .580
49 38 .563 1 Chicago 4? 36 .5 1
45 35 .563 l'A Baltimore 44 40 .524 4V4
46 40 .535 3Vi New York 41 4? .494 7
41 44 .482 8'i Detroit 42 44 .488 7Vi
40 44 .476 8tt Washington 39 44 .470 9
36 48 .429 12Vi Boston 37 45 .451 lOVa
31 52 .373 17 Kansas City 35 47 .427 12Vi
me not included.
San Francisco 000 020 0002 7 1
Milwaukee 003 (10 OOx 4 7 1
Sanford (7-8), Miller, Fisher and
Burdette (128) and Crandall.
Los Angeles 000 200 1003 5 1
Cincinnati 110 000 0114 8 1
Sherry (02), Craig and Rose Rose-boro.
boro. Rose-boro. Purkey (89) and Bailey.
St Louis 000 010 031 0-5 13 3
Pittsburgh 200 300 000 1-6 15 2
Broglio, Urban, Blaylock Mc Mc-Danlel
Danlel Mc-Danlel (8-10) and H. Smith, Katt.
Haddix, Face (14-0) and Kra Kra-itx.
itx. Kra-itx. (Second Game)
gt Louis HO 100 0014 8 0
5ittsbureh 200 002 01 5 10 4
Urban, Jeffcoat and Oliver,
Witti. Gross. Face and Kravitz.
Game suspended because of
Sunday curfew with one out in
iiDoer half of ninth inning. Will
be completed Aug. 19.
Chicago 000 700 000-7 8
Philadelphia 100 000 3208 6
Cecarelll (1-0). Henry and Aver-
Gomel (1-7), Meyer, Robinson,
Farrell and Lonneti.
Chicago loo ooo ooo-l 5 2
Philadelphia 400 ooo 00x-4 7 2
Drabowsky (4 7), Singleton, Buz Buz-fcardt
fcardt Buz-fcardt and S. Taylor.
Semproca (3-6) and Sawatskl.
The Cubs won their opener
from the Phils with seven-run
rally in the fourth inning that
chased loser Ruben Gomez. Ear,!
Averill's three-run homer was the
key blow and provided the victo victory
ry victory for ex-American Leaguer Art
Ceccarelli. Joe Lonnett and Ed
Bouchee homored for the Phils.
Bouchee hit his second hom homer
er homer of the day in four-run first
inning that clinched the night nightcap
cap nightcap for Philadelphia. Ray Semp Semp-roch
roch Semp-roch stopped the Cubs of five
hits for his third victory. Moe
Drabowsky suffered his seventh
Rookie Jim McAnany hit tri triples
ples triples with the bases loaded in
each game to pace the White Sox
to their sweep over the A's. Mc Mc-Ananv,
Ananv, Mc-Ananv, who hit .400 with Colora Colorado
do Colorado Springs, Colo., last year, cap capped
ped capped a five-run rally in the first
inning of the opener and produc produced
ed produced three runs in a four-run fifth
inning that won the nightcap. Ray
Moore and Bob Shaw were the
winners and Bud Daley and Rip
Coleman the losers
Rockv Colavito drove in four
runs with his 27th and 28th hom homers
ers homers to help the Indians to their
nightcap win ovr the Tigers,
who won th" opener on Paul Foy Foy-rark'
rark' Foy-rark' six-hit pitching. Minnie Mi Mi-noso
noso Mi-noso also homered in the night-
as reliever Jim rerry
the Tigers scoreless
last fi 1-3 innings to
Detroit won the opener with a
four-run rally in the fourth in inning
ning inning at the expense of rookie Lar Larry
ry Larry Locke. Foytack gave un only
six hits in posting his eichth vic victory.
tory. victory. Harvey Kuenn and Jim Bax Bax-es
es Bax-es hit homers.
Jackie Jensen drove in four
runs with his 19th homer and a
pair of doubles against the
Yankees to oaee the Red Sox
to their sixth victory in seven
games under new manager Bil Billy
ly Billy Jurges.
The loss, their eighth succes successive
sive successive ope on a Sunday, dropped
the Yankees under ithe' .500 mark
in, seven games olt me pace.
Reliever Bill Monbouquette mas
the winner and Ralph Terry the
Knnckle-baller Hoyt Wilhelm of
the Orioles finally nailed down
his 10th victory with a four-hitter
over the Senators after he
had failed six times to get his
10th. The Orioles collected 10
hits, including homers by Billy
Gardner and Joe Taylor. Russ
Kemmerer was the loser.
New York at Boston
No other games scheduled.
000 420 000 fi
000 020 000-2
Foytack (8-7) and Berbcret.
Locks (0-1), Smith, Fcrrarese
Detroit 301 000 0004 8
Cleveland 000 203 30x 8 10
Morgan (1-4), Narleski and Wil
Perry (4 1) and Fitzger-
Baltimore 001 021 0105 10 1
Washington ooi 000 ooo 1 4 1
Wilhelm (104) and Triandos.
Kemmerer (5-9), Woodeschick,
Griggs and Courtney.
New York 001 000 1103 6 0
Boston 400 000 30x 7 10 0
Terry (S-6), Ditmar. Shantz and
Delock, Monbouquette (2 3) and
Kansas City 120 000 0003
Chicago 500 000 OOx 5
Daley (8-6), Grim and House.
Donovan, Moore (25), Stalcy
md Romano. Lollar.
Kansas Cltv 000 002 3027 16
Chicago 410 040 OOx 9 13
Coleman (2 8) Tsitouris,
Shaw (8-3), Lown,
KOBBE MIXED LEAGUE
Teams J W
The Quints 12 0
Doggoners 8 4
Jesters 7 3
Sevens 7 5
Shud Havs 8 6
Fours 5 7
Tankers 4 8
Tankers 4 8
Holy Rollers 4 8
Ichiban 4 8
We've Had It 3 9
Quints 4 Holy Rollers 0
The Quints are still up in the
stratospuere with a perfect re record
cord record ol 12 wins and no losses. At
the rate the Quints are oiuiting,
the race in the league will be for
secomcl place rauier than tor
the top suoi. In two of the four
points, Uie Quints nearly crashed
but they managed to keep their
skein going with a 25 pin margin
in one game and two maples in
This week's success may be
chalked up to the ladies, because
Dee Thomas hit 500 and Lois
Crummit 540, both handicap. None
of the Holy Rollers had it, and
the highest game in their ranks
was a 159 and the highest hdep
series was Joe Crossaiti's 491.
Doggoners 2 Ichiban 2
Ichiban's ability to win t he
close ones saved them from a
whitwash at the hands of the
Doggoners. The Ichibans took the
opener by a solo sliver of lum
ber, and in the exit tussle the I-
chibans won oy 11. The Dog Doggoners
goners Doggoners thanks to Ed Saxton's 225
game, won the middle game by
93 sticks, and assurred them an
With his 225, Saxton earned a
507 scratch and 561 hdep. Luther
Miller mauled 558 pins off the
lanes via hdep manner, and Cor Corky
ky Corky Boyle added the feminine
touch with 534 hdep. The Ichis
also had a trio of C handicap pin
busters; Princess Pat Carter
conked 507, and her prode and
joy Jack hit 522, with Roy Tomil-
Sevens 4 Jesters 0
The five Sevens made a big
lump in the league race, wnen
they smothered the Jesters for
all four. Both lineups were stud
ded with 500 bowlers, both hdep
and scratch variety
It was in the ranks of the los
ing Jesters, that the big series
popped, wnen Jim Olinger hit
519 scratch, and the Burton fami
ly of Jesters made it with hdep,
Rav 514 and Ann 505
For the seccessful Sevens Ray
Sutton's 508 was the only scratch
set, but via the hdep rout there
were Johnny Ely, 549, Mrs Sutton
536 and "B" Burke a big 574.
We've Had It 0 Shud Havs 4
The We've Had It, had it and
"it" was all bad and now they
are lodged at the bottom of the
loop. The cellar occupiers were
beaten scratch and handicap. The
closest the "Its" came to win winning
ning winning was In the finale when the
Shud Havs took it by eleven.
Both teams had a 500 scratch
bowlers and each team produced
four 500 hdep bowlers, and from
all appearances should have split,
but the Shud Havs took the whole
jacpot of four markers.
For the Shud Havs, F Garcia
530 hdep, C Cain 530 hdep, Cone Cone-y
y Cone-y Cain 544 hdcpl Sal Laquidara
515 scr and 554 hdep. For the
losers, Louise Mathias 517 hdep,
Ed Davis 521 hdep, Bob Flesh Flesh-man
man Flesh-man 513 hdep and Bob Mathias
501 scratch and 534 hdep.
Tankers 2 Fours 2
The Tankers rolled over the
Fours in the lidlifter by mere 11
pins, and the fours more than
bounced back, when they explod
ed the Tankers by 117 load of
lumber. However, the Fours
slumped, and the Tankers took
the last game by 48', which was
not sufficient to got the TP, so
the two teams were granted an
Bill Bond and Gene Odom
teamed up for the Fours to pro pro-duc
duc pro-duc the best series, 527 and 566
hdco. Diesing and Covairt of the
Tankers also teamed up to be
the onlv Tankers to hit the 500
mark, with 510 aiid 526 hdep.
p i v E -1 n"1
60c. TAhAV 700
30c. TJUr 1 9:00
ONE DAY RELEASE
Beverly GARLAND In
WITH FULL PRIZES!
July ARNOLL In
with Jennifer Jones
with K. Matthews
, c V v" -a" mfflSJl V I ;
ALL BY HIMSELF The Stud Rancho Bravo's vas tly improved Argentine colt Stacatto races away to
score by three lengths in the featured $650 Presi dent of Guatemala Handicap yesterday at the Presi President
dent President Remon racetrack. Heliodoro (Papito) Gustines did the booting, Gustines won two other races to
be the day's winningest rider.
Stacatto Wins Main Event;
f AST START Panama's Roberto (Trompa) Murillo sidesteps
a hard right thrown by Cuba's Manuel Armenteros in the, third round
of their 10-round main event at the National Gym last night. Murillo,
who usually fights featherweight, opened fast but apparently tired
quickly and was sent to the canvas by the classy Cuban bantamweight
in the fourth and in the sixth heats when he went down twice. Armen Armenteros,
teros, Armenteros, sixth ranking bantamweight in the Ring Magazine ratings, was
awarded a KO when Murillo, exhausted, failed to answer the bell
for the ninth round. (Photo: McClean).
Armenteros Kayoes Murillo;
Seeks Return Match With Toto
By J.J. HARRISON Jr.
Jubilant Cuban bantamweight
Manuel Armenteros, heartened, oy
his juntn-rounu Kayo ol Manama
featherweight Kooerto at the .Na .National
tional .National Gym last night, today hop hoped
ed hoped for an early return match
with Toio Ibarra, the Chiriqui
clouter who upset the visitor in
his local debui two weeks ago.
Armenteros, who declared that
Ibarra is a "great little fighter,"
said that nothing would give him
more satisfaction than a chance
to even the score with1 Toto be before
fore before the Cuban leaves the Isth
The Chiricano took a split ver verdict
dict verdict from the Cuban in an Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium bout. One judge and
the referee gave the decision to
the Panamanian while another
voted a draw.
Last night referee Isaac He-
rrera counted oof Murillo, wno
failed to answer the gong indi indication
cation indication the beginning of the
ninth round, while the boxer i
sat on his stool in his corner.
The loser said afterwards that
he was unable to continue fight-,
ing because of a weakened condi-;
tion brought about by his paring'
down to 12V4 pounds. Murillo is I
a natural featherweight who u-j
sually fights at around 126
Armenteros, ranked among the
world's ton best bantams by the
(TODAY ENCANT0 35
Mickey Rooney In
"THE LAST MILE"
Montgomery Cllft in
BESOS DE ARENA
with Terry Moore
BLOOD IN THE
with Robert Mltchum
National Association of America
and Ring Magazine, tipped the
scales at 119W pounds.
Murillo was sent to the deck
for three official knockdowns. He
went to the canvas twice in the
fourth but the referee ruled that
one of the trips was the result
of a slip, so did not count.
In the sixth, the loser was drop dropped
ped dropped twice. Armenteros revealed
that all the knockdowns came
after left-right combinations, but
in each case short right to the
chin was the final blow that sent
his man to the floor.
Murillo s best round was the
fifth, when he came back strong
to get the best of heated ex exchanges.
The seventh and eighth were
slow for both boxers as Armen Armenteros
teros Armenteros tried in vain to land one
punch that would put away his
foe for good.
A crowd which jammed the
small gym paid $1962 to watch
In the semifinal which- had
ben set for six rounds, Eloy
H'nry, 122, extended his win winning
ning winning streak to six as ho scored
a TKO over Antonio (Coraion
de Toro) Gomales, 122, in
2:48 of the opening round.
The uneven fight was stopped
in the first round after Gonzales
was downed for an eight-count
and kept absorbing terrific pun punishment
ishment punishment without being able to
Ezequiel Arroyo, 131, survived
two first round knockdowns to
come roaring back and take a
four-round split decision from
Roily McKay, 120Vi.
Carlos Cruz, 10934,' gained a tf tf-nanimous
nanimous tf-nanimous verdict from Eligio Pon Pontiles,
tiles, Pontiles, 112VV in .the four round
NEVER LOVE A
with John Drew
Lit a Milan
The Stud Rancho Bravo's colt
Stacal'i yesterday afternoon rac raced
ed raced to Vastly unproved form and
socred bv thre? lengths in the
featured $650 President of Gua Guatemala
temala Guatemala Handicap at the President
Guatemalan President Miguel
Ydigoras Fuentes personally pre presented
sented presented a silver trophy to Ruben
de la Guardia who represented
his unc e Carlos (Chicho) de la
Guardii at the post-classic cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. Montosco was second, Falange
third ano Last Moment fourth in
a blanket finish. Stacatto turned
the six furlongs in 1:14 4-5 over
a thoioirghly water soaked track.
The cc't returned $6.60 to win
and combined with Montesco for
a $208 one-twc payoff.
The (lay's juiciest payoff, how
ever, vas in the nightcap in
which Artie Princess surprised
and paid $38.40 to win and $342
in the oie-two with place horse
Helioloro Gustines, who gave
Stacatto a good ride, was the
day's winningest rider with three
victories. He also scored with
Festival and A'pina. Leading jock jockey
ey jockey Braul;o Baca was way below
his us'.ial form and won only two
raceswith Esteban and Farallon.
Tomorrow tnere will be an ele-ven-racjvprogrm
which will have
three main events. These races,
designa;f-d hand caps, will be the
"Third Anniversary Handicap"
for fifu series horses in the sev seventh
enth seventh race, the "50th Anniversa Anniversary
ry Anniversary of tfce National Institute Han Handicap"
dicap" Handicap" lor third series imported
racers and. the "Bastille Day
Handicap" for seventh series rac racers.
ers. racers. The Nationa' Institute Handicap
will pit a strong group of third
series stars such as Xistullari,
Tatin. Sputnik Yucatan, Bacanci Bacanci-to,
to, Bacanci-to, El Tunchi and Diocese a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst each ether. Mi Deseol
Buen Mozo II, Traipo, Coltro,
Blancor and Liberator with bat battle
tle battle it oT. in the President Remon
racetrack's Anniversary Handicap.
1 Apache $a 60, $2.80
2 Mcnicano $3.
Brandal $7.40, $3.80
Gui lotina $5.80
First Double: $19.
1 Esteban (excluded from bet betting)
ting) betting) 2 Tremal :"aik 4.20, $2.40
3 Dan Tin $2.40
cion ST9.80, $6.80
Alpina $'., $3.80
Critico $0 40
Festival $5.60, $3.40
Sir.rrt C:tch $4.60
Farallon &.80, $2.60
Second Double: 13.60
1 Miss Brunette $3., $2.20
i Larcamar $2.40
Stacatto $660, $4.60
Constantino $7.80, $3.20
Siete y Medio $2.20
ArMc TTincess $38.40,
Lol 'o $10
5 -Tanara (o)
6 Madam Cucu
7 Ml Deseo
11- Tutl Frutl ()
Le Ma helot
Buen Moto II
El Tunchi (e)
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
Race Track Graded Entries
M. Horn Jockey St.
1st Raco m Series imn. I fat.
1st RACE OF
4 Indian Call
R. Cruz J15x
No Boy 115x
f. Sanchez lOlx
D. Madrid I07x
5-Ramo G Ramos lOlx
octuuu oiaucn v. wuiros 103-
7-Baranoa V. Tejada 109A
ff-Pepin No Boy lllx
inTSfc d Wainl 115x
10 (Mulchen J. Villanueva 115x
2nd Race 7th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.
2nd RACK OF
1 Emily Mary
2 Serres Road
A. Credidio 106
J. Waint llOx
No Boy 114
R. Vasquez 115
5 Empire Cross
6 Le Matelot H
B. Baeza 108
3rd Race "E" Natives i Fgs.
1 Don Vito
4 Linda Susy
G. Milord 115
B. Baeza 108
B. Aguirre m
H. Gustines J07
4th Race "B" Natives 7
1 Daniel H. Hidalgo lOOx
2 Yosikito R. Cruz llOx
3 San Vicente J. Saimniego 115
4 Chito V. Castillo 115
5 Mellizo H. Gustines 108
6 Tingat B. Baeza 108
5th Race "C and D
' Nats. 7 Fgs.
3 Black Bee
5 (Don Grau
B. Baeza 113
R. Vasquez 111
A. Credidio 110
V. Tejada lOlx
H. Gustines 109
6th Race 7th
mp. i Fgs.
1 Alhajar J. Samaniego 113
2 Pangal C. Ruiz 114
3 Dona Floa A. Credidio 113
4 Bathina V. Tejada 96x
5 Blue Paint H. Hidalgo lOlx
6 Kensington F. Sanchez lOOx
7 Joyero R Cruz lOOx
8 Teddy J. Watnt 105x
9 Madame Cucu H. Gustines 105
7th Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
'2nd RACE OF
1 Mi Deseo J. Ullua 122
2 Buen M. II H: Gustines 116
3 Traipo R. Vasquez 115
4 Coltro G. Milord 106
5 Blancor B. Baeza 110
6 Liberator H. Hidalgo U2x
8th Race 8th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Dagon Jose Rodriguez 110
2 Now Then H. Hidalgo lOlx
3 Loberia G. Milord 115
4 Miss Patience B. Baeza 110
5 Cindertrack F. Sanchez 15x
9th Race 3rd
Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Pool Closes 5:15
6 (El Tunchi
H. Hidalgo 96x
V. Castillo 110
A. Credidio 104
B Baeza 115
F. Sanchez llOx
H. Gustines 115
H. Mora 106
10th Race 7th Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $450.00
"Bastille Day Handicap"
1 El Agheila
C. Ruiz 110
H. Gustines 113
Jose Rodriguez 110
H. Hidalgo 107x
B. Teza 112
J. Ulloa 115
1th Race 8th Series Imp.
M. Jialmers 103x
G. Milord 106
J. Jimenez llO
J. Samaniego 118
9 Rut il ante
1 (Tuti Fruti
H. Gustines 115
R Prdestan 107x
M Guerdrerdo 1
H. Hidalgo 99x
R Cruz llOx
S Carvajal 115
B Baeza 114
Tony Gonzalez Bats
Havana Sugar Kings
To Doublebill Sweep
NEW YORK, J" U
They're falling oumeiuer. iU..j
Gonzalez ot me w --
Kings "Little Dynamite" today
in honor of the first homer ever
hit over the right new Dieacners
in Havana wm "', .
The driye in the fifth inning
Of the nightcap ol yesieraay
doubleheader with Kicnmonn-cii-
maxed a sensational aay ui wn.cn
Gonzalez drove 'in four of the
Dubans' rung in 2-1 and 7-0 wins.
Tho 5-foot 170-inch, 170-pounder
knocked in the tying run witn
a triple in the slxtn inning pi ine
opener and drove in three more
in the nightcap. The homer came
imthp fifth inning with one mate
nhnnrd and "cleared the outer
wall of the right field bleaohers
about 450 feet from the plate.
The Buffalo Bisons clobbered
Toronto, 17-5 .nd 13-1, with 14
hlta In each game and Columbui
scored a S-l victory after drop
Pool Closes 1:00
Pure tlflfl AA
Rates good chance
- JMothini? in month
Quits badly i stretch
Could make ii here
-Rates chance too
Ran well in last
-Knocing at door
-C" beat t1
Depenc's on start
Pool Close l.:30
Got left in last
UsuaLy close up
-Could score again
In fight to finish
Purse $365.00 Pool Closes
Dangerous this time
Woull pay nice odds
Despite the rider
-7-Should be runnerup
$450.00 Pool Closes 2:30
Not good enough
Too much pace here
Seeks fifth straight
Can make it now
Could score again
Ran well in fast
Purso $425.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Will ,ay off soon 25-1
In fight to finish EVEN
Poor effort in last 8-1
Would pay ice odds 10-1
Fractious; not likely EVEN
Should score again EVEN
Pool Closes 3:40
Nothing in months 25-1
Strong finish in last 5-2
Strong effort in last 2-1
Must go lower 50-1-
Could score here 5-2
Early speed only 25-1
Rates outside chance 15-1
Nothing to ir.dicate 10-1
In fijnt to finish 3-1
Pool Closes 4:05
Third Anniversary Handicap"
Tougn fight on hands 2-1
Better this time 3-2 .".
Reoortedly c'assy 25-1
Could surprise 5-1.
Jockii" will help 5-2
Reportedly ready 3-1'
Pool Closes 4:40
Ran well in last
Could make here
Dropped in class
Jockey will help
Dangerous this time
Golden Jubilee Handicap"
Back in top form
Enjong best form
Could score again
Failed badly in last
Woul'l pay nice odds
Can make it too
Pool Closes 5:40
Not good enough
Seems much the best
Would pay off here
Good early speed
Fractious; can win
--Nothing to indicate
Rates chance here
CoulJ urpnse now
Jockev may help
-Mo. 1 contender
Doesn't seem likely
Usually close up
Rates chance here
Should make it now
Sports Briefs I
DAVIS CUPPERS NAMED & i
MEXICO CITY (UPI) Neale-r v
Fraser, Roy Emerson, Rod Laver "A
and Bob Mark have been select-;, wyt
ea ior me Australian uavis uup;
tennis squad that meets Mexico in
the American Zone matches, July
BOULMETIS SCORES TRIPLE 'lZ
OCEANPORT. N. J. fUPI)
Sftmmy Boulmetis scored a triplt
at Monmouth Park Thursday thatS
included Isendu ($4.40) in the tea
ture race. His other victories wer
aboard Turan $(15.00) and Mom
my Dear ($6.00).
INDIANS DROP BRODOWSKI
CLEVELAND (UPl)-Reliel spa J
cialist Dick Predowskl, wild in hiay
recent outings, has been dropped
by the Cleveland Indians. Bro
dowski, who had a 1.80 earned;-;
run average, was expected to ba
assigned to a minor league team.
ping lti opener to Miami, 3-2, In 1
other games. Rochester and Mon-.
(real wi rained out.
. . y i .'
S 2 !.
MONDAY, JULY 11, 195
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Chorrerd 4-Sfdrs Wp VFM teeners 3-2 In Thrilling Game
.... -re. 73:3
i 4 4
.5 -y I
.- .... v
Pitching In Game
KIDDIE GOLF CLINIC Young golfers, dependents of the Fort
Amador community, get the kid's summer recreation program un un-;
; un-; derway by attending a golf clinic for beginners conducted by Sfc
Stafford L. Stankoytch, manager of the local course. Golfing
amounts to two hours' per week, an, hour on Tuesdays and Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays during the six week program which started on July 6 and will
run through August 14. Nearly 55 youngsters ranging fr6m six to the
teens turned out for the first day's instruction. At the conclusion of
the program an opportunity for competition will be offered to each
of the youngsters, with prizes being awarded in each age group
classification. Quarry Heights and. the 15th Naval District are also
included in the Fort Amador community. Like proerams are being
conduct! throughout other areas of the Caribbean Command.
(US Army Photo)
After the National League beat
Al A T f a alio 5.A with
two runs in the ninth off Yankee
outhpaw Whitey ford in ine ah ah-Star
Star ah-Star game at Forbes Field, Joe
Cronia, president of the losing or organization,
ganization, organization, fought his way into Ca Ca-ey
ey Ca-ey Stengel's dressing room to
commisserate with him-. It- was
Stengel's sixth setback, as against
three victories, in the inter-league
"I wouldn't worry about this
one," said Cronin as he shook
Cweys paw. "You were beaten
by a couple of bloopers."
It was kind of Joe to try to
toften the blow for Stengel. But
the triple to right center with
.which Willie Mays made himself
'the hero of the victory hardly was
a banjo hit. As a matter of cold
fact, Willie belted the stuffing out
of that little baseball.
Nor were the two singles which
precedded the Mays' drive in the
blooper class. The winning rally
was .started by pinch-batter Ken
Boyer with t hit to center. Dick
Groat sacrificed, jnen nenry a a-inolml
inolml a-inolml rinwn tha Fairway, and
Willie put tne al, aown ior me
I .5UU count.
r Ford, figuring In a decision for
the first time in nis iour Aii-aiar
i appearances, has to he the goat.
when he called on the left-handei
Ford with tne certainty tnat wnu wnu-ey
ey wnu-ey would see nothing but right right-handed
handed right-handed hitting. Howtver, in pick picking
ing picking nil seven-man pitching corps,
Casey had overgupplied himself
When the eighth inning came a a-long,
long, a-long, Stengel already had used
flarly Wynn, Ryne Duren and
Jim Bunning and had to maka
his choice from among lefties,
Ford, Billy Pierce and Bud Daley,
nrhn retired Ernie Ranks and Or-
! Undo Cepeda after Mays had bro-
; en up tne game. ft
VXnvi Wilhelm SS Vuok eha!l
tpeclalist, also was available. In
fact. Casey had intended to start
him. But Wilhalm worked six in-
nines Sunday and had to be side'
It is conceivable uie AL lost this
All Star game when Wilhelm
pitched himself off Casey s senea
TODAY REX THEATRE
Shows at 2:30 8:00
19th Day Continuous Success!
CHAMJOlS : t 'fei 'r AMt
HE5T0N BRYNNtR BAXTtR
: towAioti wotmi
. Stengel Off the Hook
Stengel was thrown into a very
tough spot in the seventh Wlicn
the NL cuffed Bunning around ler
three hits and two runs, and took
a 3-1 lead.
A double by Banks and singles
by Dei urandaii and Bill Mazero-
ski placed Casey in danger of be-
in named the No. l goat ot tne
dav by experts. But in the eighth
Triandos took the 01' Perftssor
off the hook with a two-run double
with two strikes against him. Hits
by Nelson Fox and Vic Power and
walks to Harvey Kuenn and red
Williams- also figured in a rally
which put the AL into the lead
Stengel's particular jeopardy in
the Bunning situation arose from
the fact he had ignored Frank
Larv. nemesis bf the Yankees,
and oicked Jim in spite of nis
reputation as the AL s chief gopn
In fact, so emphatic had Stengel
been in refusing to pick Lary liat
he announced his intention of nam
tag Billy Loes and not Frank if
Buninng'g recently injured hand
had not recovered completely.
Face, who has a 12-0 record in
the NL, found his vaunted fork
ball of little value on this occa
sion. For the first time this year
he had to be taken out in the
midst of an inning. The Triandos
two-bagger, finished Elroy and
brought in Johnny Antonelli, who
walked pinch-batter Koy bievors
to load the bases and then indue
ed Sherman Lollar to jam into
Yogi Without Work
After it was all over and the
interviewers and photographers
were milling around the AL club
house, Yogi Berra sat by himself,
wondering. Also, he wasMlestroy
ine a boloefia sandwich.
"I just sat tftere and sat. und
that was all there was to it, Yogi
Williams wasn't up to answer
ing many questions. Had he been
very eager, to. get- hold of a ball
when he faced Elroy in the
eighth? Yes, but he did get a
walk. Face threw only five pitches
to him. one a called strike.
Stan Musial. the NL dean, aHo
came up as pinch batter, in the
sixth, against Duren and popped
As a producer of spectacular
All-Star, decided by one run. the
fifth, such "game won by the yh
' : . i :
was uune uramauc.
As aproducer of spectacular
fielding, the battle fell far bemnfl
the vast majority of the July int
erludes since they were instituted
in 1933. There was only one un
usual play, Banks robbing Har
mon Killebrew in the fifth.
, ; Before the game, Killebrew
who has hit 28 homers in the aw
erican, Laeue. expressed the be
lief he would be able to ever., he
got .a hoss-collar aeainst the NL,
his third and last failure, being a
strikeout, by Face.
Before letting the cloubhouse
reporters into his dressing room
after the contest. Haney said he
wanted 16 minutes with his, men
behind locked doors.
"L want to talk about making
it two straight at Los Angels Aug.
3," Haney explained.
Ntu Uiuie. ciuuajy l p.m. Ft.
Clayun: weitingaou v.. Vrh
u vuoirei' ut aurs puyiflg
host, ui ule vj) W leeuerk i-am,
CMiroiuay uie leeuei maitu
u..... Ait in Mir
UlCli UM1C1 VJipUUCilW 1U. lUta
leeiiers n.Hu um a'uug cuolrera
iNiue io a uiai'kiii oi uue run.
Veiesuou auu oeius, ace pitch
ers ior uieir iejjecuve teiins ave
ue uduers a. uui'u ume oiutuay
mum Jig at Lauiieia. ine ui.s
weie e.eji ai nve yie-e. ceiesuno
was reuevea uy t. uiena in tne
sixm. vv x' rench relieveu xteiUS m
the fifth anu Marcum replaced
mencn in ine ninui
Chorrera took a one-run lead
in tneir tt olt tne ursiv inning
when third baseman Urena oou-
bleo home. V Aguirre. Tiie Tenner
came througn wiin a run to tie
the score in the top of the fourth
wnen Sauna, Chorrera first sacker
threw wild to third allowing Hud-
diestoo to score.
cnorrera bounced back with a
one run lead in the touth on .sin
gles by Urena and Perez. Chorrera
added an insurance run on Lopez'
second single and eacruice fly by
Lee to score C. Urena from third.
French retired the Chorrera All
Stars in one two three order in
the sixth add seventh innings.
Marcum relieved French in t h
eighth and forced Urena to fly to
Reichart for one, Moreno to fly to
bmitn for two and got the third
as rem was out Brandon to Raster.
The Teeners scored their final
run in the top of the ninth. Zent
opened with a single, went to sec
ond after Huddieston flew out to
right field, he took third on pass
ea Dan and scored on a sacrifice
fly to center by Smith.
Zent with one for one and Bran
don with two for three followed
by L. French with one for four and
Bateman with one for three were
the only Teeners to hit safety. For
Chorrera Lopez led with two for
three, Urena with two for four
and Perez one for four.
The Host team and the townspe
pie were gracious hosts to the VF
teeners ana tneir gallery. A size sizeable
able sizeable crowd watched the two All
Star teams In action and were en.
thusiastic fans for any sharp play
Dy euner team.
The Teeners meet the Westintf-
house Nine, Sunday at Fort Clay
ton, ah boosters of baseball are in invited
vited invited to attend this series of
games being held by the VFW
Teener Baseball team.
The box score:
V.F.W. Teeners AB R H I RBI
French, L 2b 4 0 10 0
French. W 3h-P-3h i n a n n
Bateman, lb 3 0 2 0 0
Huddleston c 2 10 0 0
Priester. RF-3b 4 n a n n
Smith, cf a 0 n h 1
Fortune. If 9 n a "a n
Brandon, ss 3 0 2 0 0
Bettis, p 1 0 0 0 0
Zent, rf 1110 0
Reichart, If 2 0 0 0 0
Marcum, p 1 0 0 0 0
(lased on VS official at bats)
6 AI RH Pet.
Aaron, Mil 80 329 60 120 .365
Gilliam. LA 78 273 53 83 .311
White, St. L 69 288 46 98 .340
Cepeda, SF 84 338 59 112 .331
Logan, Mil 6ft 230 28 76 .330
Robinson, uraci w aua eu 101 .m
rh.m fit I. 7 240 SI 77 .321
Cimoli', St. L 84 333 52 108 .318
Temple, Cinci 84 338 54 100 .m
Stuart, Pins 7U Z35 u t .31
Kuenn, Det 79
Runnels, Bos 79
Kaline, Det 73
Fox, Chi 83
WoOdling, Bait. 77
Mantle, NY 75
Power, Cleve 81
Skowron, NY 73
Kubek, NY 82
315 54 111 .352
305 47 103 .338
284 46 5 .335
339 44 113 .333
248 36 82 .331
285 55 8 .302
327 68 98 .300
281 39 84 .239
303 59 90 .297
Runs Batted Tn
Urena, J, 3b
Urena, c, p
30 2 5 0 1
3 0 2 0 0
Totals 16 3 5 3 3
Two base hits: J Urena. LOB:
VFW 4, Chorrera 5. Bases on
Balls: Celestino 2, Urena, 1. Bet Bettis
tis Bettis 1, French 3. Marcum 0.
Struck out: BY Bettis 3, by
irencn 0, by Marcum 0. Hits:
Off Bettis 4 in 4 innings; French,
1 in 3 innings. Marcum, 0 in 1
inning. Celestino, 1 in 5 innings.
C. Urena. 4 in 4 Innings. Winning
ntcner: ue'esto. 'osina Pitch Pitcher:
er: Pitcher: Bettid. Scorer: Brandon, time
Jensen, Red Sox
Home Runs )
Mathews Braves 26
Banks, Cubs 24
Aaf6n, Brave 23
Robinson, Reds 20
Cepeda, Giants 28
Killebrew, Senatora 30
Colavito, Indians 28
Allison; Senators 12
Triandos, Orioles 21
Lemon, Senators 21
(Eased on I er more decisions)
W L Pet.
14 0 1.000
10 3 .769
13 4 .763
9 4 .692
S 4 .6H7
ft jX. W
GYMKHANA Over 1,000 spectators turned out last Sunday to see the members of the Isthmian Sports Car Club, The Panama C.Z.
VW Club, and the Circulo Auto Deportivo de Panama go through their paces in a gymkhana held at the President Remon racetrack.
Large Crowd Turns Out For Gymkhana
Ai Racetracks Spacious Parking Lot
Over 1,000 spectators i were on
hand to see thirty-four sports and
small car drivers from three Isth
mian sport car clubs compete for
top honors in a gymkhana last
Sunday in the parking lot of the
president Remon racetrack.
Represented in the competition
were The Panama C.Z. VW
Club, The Isthmian Sports Qar
Club and the Circulo Auto Depor Deportivo
tivo Deportivo de Panama.
The evmkhans. an event in
which driving skill rather than
speed is the most necessary in
gredient ior victory, lasted tne
major portion of the morning.
Competition was In three class
es; sports cars, small cars, and
ladies. Volkswagohs dominated the,
competition winning four of the
Silver Cups donated by Firestone
were presented to first place win winners
ners winners by Francisco Martin, sales
manager of Firestone Inter, Amer
icana. Other prizes included a $50
bond from Heurtematte and Arias;
1 W L Pet.
fT ilh Tnlfana 11 7011
Shaw, White Sox 8 3 .727
WUhelm .Orioles 10 4 .714
Mossi, Tigers 7 3 .700
Walker, Orioles 7 3 .700
Fischer, Senators 7 8 .710
L M' 830 Kc
SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY
BALBOA 6:15 8:15
COCO SOLO 7:00
4 Montgomery Clift
Adde: Cartoon and News!
Tues. "A Life At Stake"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"ONCE UPON A HORSE"
"The Bridges At Toko-RI"
MARGARITA David Nlven Jean Sebersr
70(r "BONJOUR TRISTESSE"
xnesaay 'ine nose iiuuu
Santa Crui 7:001
Camp Blerd 7:00
'A MAN CALLED
COCO SOLO t:30l
a $50 bond from Unicar, S.A.; tro trophies
phies trophies from the Panama C.Z.
vW Club: cases of oil from Texa
co, Gulf, Esso and Hull Motors;
a wrist watch from Casa Sport;
a radio from Cyrno's; and a prize
A complete rundown of the win
ners in the various classifications
1st place: Virgilio Ramirez, CAP,
driving an Austin Healey, time
2nd place: Steve Plank, guest,
driving a Porsche, time 2:48.6
3rd place: Richard Eddy, ISC,
driving an MGA, time 2:49.25
1st place: Gordon E. Thiel, VW
Club, driving a Volkswagen, time
2nd place: Claus Kleischmann,
VW Club, driving a Volkswagen,
3rd place: Emil Menk, VW Club,
driving a Volkswagen, time 3:10.3
1st place: Jean Douglas, VW
Club, driving a Volkswagen, time
2nd place: Jean Elia, Guest,
driving an Austin Healey, time
3rd place: Vifgie Eddie, ISCC,
driving an MGA, time 3:45. r
830 Xa. Panama 1090 Xct. (JoLto
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2105, July 12, 1959.
The whole ticket has 5t pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"
First Prize 2576
Second Prize 9388
Third Prize 6434
PrliM No. Prliei No. PrliM No. Prle No. Prlii No. PrizM
156.00 5078 156.00 607 156.00 7076 156.00 S076 156.00 9076 156.00
158.00 5176 156.00 6178 156.00 7176 156.00 8176 156.00 9176 156.00
158.00 I 5276 156.00 6276 158.00 7276 156.00 8276 156.00 9278 156 00
156.00 5376 156.00 6376 158.00 7376 156.00 8376 158 00 9378 156.00
156.00 5476 156.00 6476 156.00 7478 156.00 8476 156.00 9476 156.00
2,600.00 5578 2,600.00 6576 2.600.00 7576 2.n0.flfl 8576 2,600.00 0576 2,600.00
156.00 5676 156.60 6676 158.00 7676 156.00 8676 156.00 9678 156.00
186.00 5778 15M0 6776 156.06 7776 156 00 8776 156 00 9778 156.00
156.00 5876 156.00 6876 156.00 7876 156 00 87 156.00 9876 156.00
156.00 5976 156.00 6976 156.06 7976 156.00 8976 156 00 9976 156.00
Approximations Derived From First Prize
I I I I I I I
520.00 257S S20.00 2575 520.00 2578 526 00 2580 520.00 2582 620 00 2584 520.00 I
520.00 1 2574 620.00 I 2577 520.00 I 7S79 520.00 I 2581 520 00 I 2583 520.00 I 2585 520 00
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
S I S s S t t
0388 260J0 1388 260.00 2386 260.00 338S 280.06 4388 260.00 5388 260.00 6388 260.00 7388 260.00 $388 280.00
9379 130.00 9381 130.06 8383 130.00 9386 130.00 9387 130.00 9390 130.00 9392 130.00 9394 130.00 9398 130.06
9380 130.00 9382 130.06 9384 130.00 9386 130.00 93S9 130.00 I 9391 130.00 9393 130.00 9395 130.00 9397 130 00
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
t i i
M3 1M-P0 1434 156.00 2434 156.00 3434 156.08 4434 156.0 5434 156.00 7434 156.00 S434 156.00 9434 156.00
6425 104.00 6427 104.00 6429 104.06 S431 104.00 6433 104.00 6436 104.00 6438 104.00 6440 104 06 6442 104 00
6426 104.00 6428 104.06 6430 104.00 6432 104.00 6435 104.00 8437 104.00 6439 104.00 8441 104.00 i 6443 10400
Priae-winninf Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st Panama, 2nd Panama and 3rd In Colon.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 6 and not Included In the above list win One Hundred Dollars $(100) each.
Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama ALBERTO ALEMAN
The Representative of the Treasury, LUIS A. CHANDECK
WITNESSES: Carlos Alclbar Alfaro Ced. 47-3597
Ismacl Quintero Ced, 19-1116
2nd Notary Public. Panama
JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
PABLO A. PINEL M.
KJftTC. Th winning tlckaU with the ln.it cipher and with tha two laat
'"v I u. dphern apply only to tha First Prlz
The rim Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prim are draw.i separately Tha up
proxlmatlnns are calrulated on the First.' Second and Third prizes In ease
a ticket should csrrv tha number pf etch prize, the holder Is entitled to
claim Daymen for ech.
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, July 12, 1959
Drawing Number 896
First Prize 76 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize 88 3.00 60.00
Third Prize 34 2.00 40.00
The prizes will be paid In accortlanre with the Official 1.1st of PannmA In
tha offices of the National Benefirlenl Lottery situated on Central Avenue
PLAN OF OBDINARV DRAWINcTno 2106 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, JULY 19. 1959
Divided In two series of 28 fractions each denominated "A" and "B"
1 First Prize. Series A and B of
1 5econd Prize, Series A and B. of
1 Third Prize. Series A and B. of
IS Approximations, Series A arid B. of
Prizes. Serlen A and B. of
0 Prizes. Series A and B. of
(00 Prizes. Series A and B. of
$26,000.00, each series S52.0O0O0
7.800,90 each series 15.600 00
S.9O0 00 each series 7.800 00
260 00 each series 9.360.00
1.390 00 each erles 23.400.00
T8.00 each aeries 14.O4OO0
26.00 each serle 46.800 Oft
18 Approximations. Series A snd B. of S 65.00 each series $ 2.340 06
Frizes. Series A and B. of 130.00 each serle 2.340.00
IS Approximations. Series A snH B. of $
9 Prizes. Series A and B. of
52 00 each terle S 1.872 00
78.00 each serle 1.404.00
Price of a whole ticket
Price of a 52nd part .
PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
TEE PJLKAU1 AMERICAS Alt LNDKFEJVDIAT DAUT HllfSPAm
MONDAY, JCTT Jl. ISM
FAG I EIGHT
i ii it i fin iv j i i
rmrzm agents: iwu-i pKmM
I .nl.f .K ru. I I FAVF YOUR AD WITH OKI Of OUB AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1J-W "ft" SWEET. PANAMA UBREBIA PMCUDO-f Street Jfe. M AGDC1A M iIM 11 em. I C I THiwi ''
I information about Clas- "NJ?E2lJASL0u", li, pi. casa ZAi.DO-ctr.i Ave. 9 lourdes pharmac-is l am.m. iarmacia lom- Mon- I V-JS. fc MAPfTlA J I
I sifieds. Charge your ad if I Lardo No 26 b street MoWi80N-4th July j st e lewis service-Ave. TivoU n. 4 farmacia ESTAOoVvwDds-iit CMtnU i I -j- ... for I f"" 1 'JJUl iiij-Tr? 1 i I
I Van have a commercial I farmacia lux -im eitrLi Av. household exchange-J Fee, u u oa Ave. n. i e foto DOMV-Joie Aneoaeae at, .b. at st fa- I jn Ior I I "I "nj Vl IX V (i
I contract I MAa J A--- 7!
"""""JjteUdBtatretoe j t if. "T
Foster cottagti. between Suite
Clare end Rio Hete. New low
retei. Phone Belboe 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceemide Cettacee
Senta Clere do P. Pkene Pa Pa-nam
nam Pa-nam I-1 877 Criitobel S-1673.
FOR RENT: Beach House House-Raneh
Raneh House-Raneh Type at Goroona. Elec Electric
tric Electric lighn-gas range-ice box.
Furnished, linen excepted. For
week-ends or by the week. Phone
Rodman dayf 8 to J. 3890-1-2
Paul N. Weyl.
FOR RENT: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished three bedrooms house, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, kitchen, bar, air-conditioned,
yard, in Cangrejo "F" St.
No. 10. For information call Tel.
FOR RENT: Upstairs chalet,
recently painted, near Panama
Hotel, two bedrooms, living-dining
room, kitchen, garagr. maid's
room, wash tubs. End Via Espa Espa-6a
6a Espa-6a with house, next Radio Mira Mira-mar
mar Mira-mar $100 00. Tel. 3-6351.
FOR RENT: Comfortable
apartment in residential area, air air-conditioned.
conditioned. air-conditioned. Private porch, tele telephone,
phone, telephone, bathroom. Call Saul Men Men-dez
dez Men-dez 3-3516.
FOR RENT: Furnished 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom residence with servants.
Golf Heights, months of August
and September, $250 per month.
Cll 3-6648 office hours.
FOR RENT OR SALE: Near La
Cumbres one bedroom chalet,
small swimming pool, bohio, bar barbecue
becue barbecue pit. 2000 ml Beautiful
arden. fruit trees. Ideal for re
tired couple. Tel i-vsi
FOR RENT: Residence in "La
Cresta". Made ro oder for an
embassy or legation. Three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and two bathes. Maid's
room and bath. Living-dining
room, garage. Near the French
Embassy. Call 2-0893, 2-0894
FOR REN T: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Avenida
Balboa's Post Office, with terrace
floors, acoustic ceiling, private
bathroom, watchman, very rea reasonable
sonable reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054.
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
Experts in TV, radio, Hi-Fi and
We do more Work, because we
do it the best.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
t A M. to 10 P M.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against instct damage.
Prompt scientific' treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Lady, experienced in taking care
of sick, invalid, baby "Hers her
services. Phone 4-0976
CAKE BATTERED WIFE
APPLETON, Wis. (UPI) Wil William
liam William Van Linn. 23, sentenced to
two years' probation for healing
his wife, told the eourt he did it
because sho wouldn'i hake him a
cake. "Bakery cakes aren't as
good as my wife's homemade
ones," he said.
ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
H Oil V rtCT H.I1
y.Uj per C0 ,ncl1
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-A.VS2
Monday thru Friday
tvflft a.m. In 12:00
3:0 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: :O0 a.m. le 12:00
FOR SALE: O.ie bedroom
apartment; new apartment. House
located on the Transisthmjan
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: 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, so
dificult to get now. Very cool.
Enquire beside Guatemalan Em Embassy
bassy Embassy on 51 Street.
FOR RENT: In the luxurious,
modern "Alina" building recent recently
ly recently constructed on Manuel Espi Espi-nosa
nosa Espi-nosa B Avenue, beside the new
"Cements Panama'' building
which house? the Chase Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan Bank branch: two-bedroom
apartment?, living-dining room,
porch and installation and acces accessories
sories accessories for air-conditioning in the
bedrooms and hot water, etc.
Each apartment has maid's room
and independent wash rooms,
elevator service, janitor and gar garage;
age; garage; also a penthouse with bar
and hall for parties for the ex exclusive
clusive exclusive use of tenants. On the
ground floor are two commercial
sites with their respective store storehouses.
houses. storehouses. Applications will be ac accepted
cepted accepted starting from today and
apartments will be turned over to
tenants uly 15. Inquire: Mari Mari-chal
chal Mari-chal Boyd. Office Peru Avenue
No 57. Tels. 3-6710 and 3 3-7926.
7926. 3-7926. FOR RENT: Beautiful large two
bedroom apartment, Campo Ale Alegre,
gre, Alegre, all conveniences, hot water,
near Hotel Panama. Phone 3-
FOR RENT: Apartment in the
best residential sector with all
conveniences, two bedroom,
porch, very large living and din dining
ing dining room, modern bathroom, k it
ren, maid's room. Phone 3 3-1107.
1107. 3-1107. FOR RENT: Comfortable apart apartment
ment apartment in residential area, private
entrace, porch, air-conditioning,
bathroom, refrigerator and tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Call Mr. Saul Mendex,
FOR RENT: Modern apartment.
2 bedrooms, living room, dining
room, hot water, curtains, maid's
room, garage, etc., 49th Street.
"Isabelita Building". Phone 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. FOR RENT: Modern, cool, two
bedroom apartment on upper
floor, Calle 50 No. 115, phone
LOST: Striped orange cat in 3
mile radius Mt. Hope Station.
Tel. Cristobal 3-3223.
FOR RENT: Rooms, $20.00.
22.50, $30.00 at month. Saba Saba-nas.
nas. Saba-nas. Tels. 3-0850 or 2-1508.
At 7:30 At J WB
The weekly investment clinic
sponsored by the USO-JWB meets
this evening at 7:30 p.m. under
the direction of C. T. Richarson,
Richardson's discussion for this
sessio will revoNp around "readin
for profit" snccii cilly mentioning
the TTrny financial publications a a-v.ii'ablr
v.ii'ablr a-v.ii'ablr for investors, with sugges suggestions
tions suggestions as to how they may best
serve individual interests.
Tonight At JWB
The Spanish conversational class
for beginners acain will convene to
nigh! al the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center in Balbofi.
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
ROMANIAN JEWS EMIGRATE
VIENNA (UPI) Communis!
Romania has resumed a program
of emigration of Jews to Israel
after a three month suspension, it
was learned here yesterday.
Jews with visas for Israel bean
arriving in Vienna again about
two weeks ao for the first time
since last March.
FOR SALE: 1955 Dodge Royal
4-door sedan. Good condition.
$975. 00. Phone 5-320 Gatun
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford station
wagon, Cruise-Au-Matic Trans.
8000 miles. $2200. Tel. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
Plaxa 4-door sedan. 6 Cyld.
standard shift. Cristobal 3-1480.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford atation
wagon, 6 cyl., standard, radio,
heater, 16,000 miles. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1959 Chevr. Kings Kings-wood,
wood, Kings-wood, station wagon, 9 passenger,
standard shift, Balboa 1473.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1953, 2
door sedan, excellent condition.
Phone Balboa 2778.
FOR SALE: MIAMI DELIVERY
on or about July II, brand new
Impala Convertible. Color Harbor
Blue, 6 cylinder engine, equip equipped
ped equipped with Turboglide, Push But Button
ton Button Radio, W. W. Tires, for $2, $2,-776.00.
776.00. $2,-776.00. Call Mrs. Brown, Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-1759 from 2:00 to 5:00
p.m. or Jack Kerr, Colon 800.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker 4
door sedan. Contact owner at Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Tivoli, room 250.
FOR SALE: B.S.A. 58-A-10
Super Rocket Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone 3-3202 or 8405 Es Es-pave
pave Es-pave Ave. Margarita.
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
PUMPSIE GREEN, Minnepolis,
Class AAA American Association,
.... Kittino at.a 325 Dace UD tO
June 30. The" sfecond baseman
had nine nomeruns ana at iuuo-batted-in.
GEORGES MARANDA, Louis Louis-;iio
;iio Louis-;iio r t s s AAA American
League, had a 9-4 record and a
2.92 ERA mark as oi June ov.
MnnnH, was etnnned bv Oma-
ha June 25 in his bid for his tenth
victory wh?n he was hajiaea an
BOBBY PRESCOTT, Phoenix,
Class AAA Pacific Coast League,
was fifth among the loop's top
hitters, with a .322 average,, in including
cluding including games of June 30.
The outfielder had smashed ten
homers and pushed 40 tallies a a-cross
cross a-cross the plate.
WINSTON BROWN, Sacramen Sacramento,
to, Sacramento, Class AAA Pacific Coast
League, was the league's No. 1
hard-luck hurler earlier in the
season, but he closed out June as
the hottest pitcher on the Sacra Sacramento
mento Sacramento staff.
Following his June 20 no-hitter
at Vancouver, the Panamanian
blanked Spokane on four hits un until
til until two out in the eighth inning,
June 25, in winning 5-4.
Brown then came back witn
just two days' rest to pitch and
hat his Huh to a 1-0 victory at
Portland June 28. In addition to
firing a two hitter, he went three-for-three
at bat and scored the
game's lone run.
The three successive conquests
raised Hie righthander's re.-ord
to just 7-9. However he hoasted
a 2.92 ERA and 65 strikeout'.
JIM UMBRICMT, salt T ake Ci
ty. Class AAA Pacific Coast
League. Is developing into a
crc'-rrlrxk rescue irtist.
OnW a R-10 nerformer at Atlan
ta r-iq cs Southern 'ssneia-
tion. 'ast year, the big right-hand''-
famed Vs sixth win a-
gainsl three defeats, .Tune 27,
,vhpn '"p handcuffed Snokane on
one hit over 'he msi 'wo nn
two-thirds :nnings for a 5-4 deci
4 Oriole hv TTmhncht himself.
phis Sam Milev's homer, produc-
"d the dcid'nc runs.
.Tim picked .up his fifth victory
"ith an einallv stirring effort at
"ortland. June 2.1. when Salt
' aVp C'lv "opped i w inning, 3 3-1
1 3-1 decision.
MARCOS COBOS, Sail Take Ci
iv. Class AA Pacific Coast
league, has been sidelined ?ev ?ev-pral
pral ?ev-pral weeks with a shoulder inhi
ry and may be through 'or the
Cobos had been serving as re re-servp
servp re-servp catcher.
BILLY SHANTZ. Richmond,
Class AAA International League,
and teammate pitcher Eli flrha.
werP "unwelcome intruders" M
their hotel at Montrea'. .Tune 'R.
Tn preparation for Queen Kli Kli-rahe's
rahe's Kli-rahe's luncheon visit, thp hotel
restricted the center section of
the Inbhy and rolled out the red
Shantr and Orbs.- late sleQ"er,
were on their way tn breakfast
Thov ont off thp elpvator and
found the lobbv jammed. Inno Innocently,
cently, Innocently, they broke the eordoi set
Bring thhj notice to
11-42 "I" AVE.
and receive your
Special gift for Hebrew People
FOR SALE: B6-W 5100 Am Amateur
ateur Amateur Radio transmitter, excel excellent
lent excellent condition with 4 new 6146
tubes. Runs 135 watts inut.
$225. Selling in order to buy
new rig. Phone KZ5FL. Balboa
Let ut develop and enlarge your
Minox and Minolta films, best
results. Fotagrafia Charles, Ce Cello
llo Cello 18 13A24. (Calle "J").
FOR SALE: Stereo Records.
Classical and Popular!. Big as assortment,
sortment, assortment, AGENCIAS DIAZ 17th
St. No. 6-A.
FOR SALE: New beautiful A A-crosonic
crosonic A-crosonic Baldwin Piano, just ar arrive.
rive. arrive. Tel. 3-0672 or 3-4947.
FOR SALE: Winchester model
52 sporter, 22 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
WANTED: T rent long term
4-bedroom house, unfurnished,
modern, residential district. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-7397, 7 a m. h 1:30
WANTED: An experienced wo woman
man woman for cooking and keeping
with housework, references re required,
quired, required, small family, excellent
salary, No. 38, Calle 30. Fried Friedman.
man. Friedman. up by the Canadian officwi.
"Where do you tnuiK you re
going? a guad quesuonea me
two oau piayers. n nuaueu
them back into the crowd just as
the Queen and Prints Philip ar arrived.
rived. arrived. oOo
inuu ANDERSON. Miami.
Class AAA International League,
had complied 8-4 mora as w
John's ERA wa 2.33 and his
whiff total was 54.
CLYDE PARRIS, Montrtil,
Class AAA International League,
was one nf the leading contribu
tors in Montreal's 19-5. 24 hit
bombardment of Richmond in the
second game of a doubleheader,
Parris, who smacked four afe
tics drove in four runs and scor
ed five times, one short of the
The veteran third baseman
was fifth among the batting lead
ers up to July 1. with a .320 BA
His RBI output was 69 and 17 of
his hits were homers.
PAT SCANTLEBURY, Toronto,
Class AAA International League
turned in several sterling relief
jobs during the absence of Frank
Funk, sore-armed rookie reliever.
Scant lebury won both games of
a twinbill against Columbus, June
24, giving up two hits and one
run in six aim oiie-uniu iiiimigs
STANLEY ARTHUR, Poza Rl
ca, Class AA Mexican League,
was I he possessor of a 9-4 record
as of June 8. His strikeout mark
CHARLEY BEAMON, Amarillo,
Class AA Texas League, checked
Austin, 4-1, on a four-hitter, June
LEONARDO FERGUNSON, Bir
mimton, Clas A Eastern League,
fanned 13 Albany batters, but
lost 1-0 on Bert Bath's homer,
Many boats will go out fishing
this weekend of the VII Interna International
tional International Marlin and Sailfish Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. General and Mrs. Ridgely Galth Galth-er
er Galth-er and their party, out on the Ca-
nb (Q638) have raised fourteen
ailfish and boated 4. They report
a lot of fish in the Cocos area.
Three J-Boats will be out over
the weekend, as well as Flying
Scott, Agew,ood, Caiman, Seri, the
Runner, and others. in fescaao-
ra will be out again with Barney
Forgeson and bis bad back going
along for the ride.
The 197 lb. marlin reportedly
caught by Barney was a catch of
Sam Moody's. Barney says that he
wishes he could claim it but with
his injured back he can't do
any actual fishing. He can only
give moral support.
Mrs. Audrey Kline would appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the fishermen phoning her
Monday morning to tell about
their catches. Her number is
FOR SALE: Uvina imi 4Mn$
room furniture, R.C.A. telcvU
tea, Servel refrif erater ana May
rat wathina machine. Phene lal
FOR SALE: RefHerater, new
condition, 2-W, froit-free, 6.
!., 12 cv. ft., light aren, used
t months, $295.00, call lalbea
FOR SALE: 1 Venetian blindi
and two valances, $40.00; I
under quarter! metal clothes line
frame, $10.00; 4 tablet model
radios, $10.00 each; I electric
office clock (new), $15.00; 1
78 r.p.m. record player and cab cabinet,
inet, cabinet, $15.00; 1 3 tube phone
amplifier kit. $7.50; 1 5 inch
radio speaker, $2.00. Telephone
FOR SALE: 1 mahogany con contour
tour contour chair, $2.50; 1 chaise lounge
reed), $15.00; 3 unfinished ma ma-each,
each, ma-each, $2.001 Wottingheuse all
hogany tables 21VixJ3W in.
porcelain Martha Washington re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, $90.00; 1 Weating Weating-heute
heute Weating-heute refrigerator (paintad) with
freazer top, $150.00; 5 alum.
Venetian blindi 72 in, wide (will
fit) type 333 houie bedreomi,
etch, $10.00; 4 alum, yenetian
blindt 7'10''x4'3" (fit) Breese Breese-way
way Breese-way type home, each $15-00; 2
Urge bamboo thadet, each,
$2.00; 1 large tool chart en met metal
al metal stand with attort. of carpenter
tooli, etc. (Make an offer). 1
box welding equipment. (Make
an offer.) 1 18 inch Spirit level.
iMtke an offer). Inquire Mctf Mctf-vtine
vtine Mctf-vtine or Wipple, telephone: Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2798.
FOR SALE: Beauty Shop chair
with drain beard new, never
used. Phone 4-0553.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, S cu.
ft., in excellent condition, 759-C
Barneby St. Balboa, 2-4413.
FOR SAL E. GE Automatic
Wather lett year eld like new.
Phone Fort Amador 5196.
FOR SALE: SALTERINI PORCH
SET, 150.00; SALTERINI
CHAISE LONGE, 48.00; metal
filling cabinet, 35.00; mod modern
ern modern living room sett 135.00; Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood bedt (new atylet) 69.00;
modern vanity wlarge mirror
39.00; lovely dinette aeta-formica
top 75.00 child' a wardrobe
39.00; metal drettert 15.00;
mattresses 6.50; kerosene ttovea
19.00 ARMY COTS 5.50; pil pillows
lows pillows 1.26.. CREDIT TERMS.
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE. Ave.
Nacionel 41, Tel. 3-7348, 3 3-4911.
4911. 3-4911. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Solid flbreglete. 15
ft. 6" beat. Nearly new $300.
Telephone 2-2643. Luit Dentin Dentin-guex,
guex, Dentin-guex, Calle 16 Este No. 6-04.
FOR SALE: Boat trailer $60.
4 gun pistol case $10. 12 power
spotting scope No. 1 0, cell Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3444.
FOR SALE: Bludworth under underwater
water underwater metal treasure locator new
26 ft. beat hull, Boat House.
Senator Disagrees With Swap
Of Atomic Secrets With NATO
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey (D-Minn.)
said yesterday that proposed ex exchanges
changes exchanges of U. S. atomic materials
and weapons secrets with NATO
allies might conflict with this
countries efforts toward national
Humphrey, chairman of the
Senate Disarmament subcommittee
said the Foreign Relations Com
mittee should study the "serious
and profound" implications of the
atomic exchange proposals. He
also called for full Senate debate
Humphrey asked speciflaclly
whether the sharing arrangements
goes "futher down the road" to toward
ward toward a NATO defense keyed to
atomic weapons and whether 'hey
might "jeopardize our efrortt to
make progress on th control and
reduction of armament'."
"Can it not be areued that fh
proposed agreements are in con
flict with an important aspect of
our foreign policy, namely the pre prevention
vention prevention of the proliferation of nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons among many coun
triese" Humphrey asked. "Or has
the United States abandoned its
policy of trying to restrict the
He said the Foreign delations
Committee should obtain a com
plete understanding of what the
pacts mean in terms of U. S.
relations with other countries.
In this connection, he urged
joint consultation between the
Foreign Relations Committee and
the Joint Congressional Atomic
Energy Committee, which sis con considering
sidering considering the seven pending agree agree-ments.
ments. agree-ments. He said foreign relations
chairman J. William Fulbright
(D-Ark.) has expressed interest in
The pending agreements would
provide for exchanges of nuclear
data with Greece, Britain, Franca
Turkey, Canada. West Germany
and the Netherlands. None of them
would provide for transfer of se-
t mill mi Mas at uvaa wrtv m
However, the British agreemW
would transfer information and
material which could he used In
nuclear weapons construction. The
French proposal would permit
FOR SALE) Lett 900 antl 1.000
meters, Im the Mueve Hipadionto
Urbanisation- atrete tfec Reeaea
Racetrack. All lets with terete
fronts, towage, water main and
electricity. Ce W. McBamett.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4- bedroom, Nvingroem, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation room,
large kitchen, pantry, nuid't
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28. San
Galen Boys Sweep
An Atlantic side Archry tour
nament was held it Coco Solo, Fri Friday,
day, Friday, July 10th. Gatun boys took
all honors for first places for the
10 year and under, 12 year and
under and 14 year and under age
groups. Coco Solo had four first
places, 3 girls and one boy. Mar Margarita
garita Margarita placed second and third in
Divisional scores are as follows:
10 year and under (girls)
Gloria Lelaidier 219 Coco Solo
Dale Scott 200 Coco Solo
Margaret Will 175 Coco Solo
12 year and under (girls)
Judy Palumbo 374 Coco Solo
Lon Will 245 Coco Solo
Nancy Huldquest 234 Margarita
14 years and under (girls)
Paula Leftridge 34 Coco Solo
Nellie Patton 162 Coco Solo
Yovinne Lelaidier 128 Coco Solo
10 years end under (beys)
Dan Austin 402 Gatun
Dan Holcomb 323 Gatun
Rocky Mason 313 Margarita
12 years and under (beys)
John Sanders 526 Gatun
Leslie Highley 476 Margarita
Frank Disharoon 409 Margarita
14 years and under (Boys)
Jack Holcomb 49 Gatun
Alex Ramirez 380 Coco Solo
Henry Shirk 370 Gatun
H years and under (boye)
Joe Wilder 254 Coco Solo
Robert Martin 101 Coco Solo
The Canal Zone Archery Tour
nament will be held in Coco Solo
L R- S3 -T-a If iJ
I.'. U miniitiVC VnU OUt II
I ot e toble that moke you tot.
j It's the seconds. WV
transfer of fuel for a prototype
powerplant for a nuclear sub
The other i would provide data
for planning for use and defense
against nuclear weapons plus non non-meapons
meapons non-meapons parts like adapter kits
for fitting nuclear warheads.
"These agreements have serious
and profound Implications for tte
foreign policy of the United States
jsnd I believe that the Foreign
Relations Committee should have
an opportunity to review them as
well as the Joint Committee on
Atomic Energy," Humphrey said.
The agreement were sent to
the Atomic Energy Committee un under
der under a procedure which gives the
.committee a fiO-day review period
before they become effective. The
committee is expected to report
on them this week because the
deadline on two agreements is
i midnight Saturday.
The city named The Hmi
is called Oravehaget or Den
IHaag by the Dutch, The name
f means "the count's hedge."
The Hague was originally a
hunting lodge in the middle of
a forest. In the 13th century
the counts of Holland made it
their permanent residence. The
city centers around the gov governmental
ernmental governmental buildings In the
Bfnnenhof or "Inner city."
Bnerelepeale, Biitannlee j
y SAM SHULSKY
Q. We are in our 80s. My
husband will retire shortly. Cer
tain conditions prevented him
from making investments. .Now,
he tears, it la too late. I don't
agree with him. We nave a-
bout 110,000 in cash and M,
000 in Series E government
bends in their second J 0-year
term, can we still invest lor
income at this late date?
A. By 'investing'1 I take It
yon mean buying stocks. You
are already fully invested, of
course $10,000 m savings at, i
presume, 3 1-4 per cent and $6,-
ooo in E bonds now earnme
three per cent in their extend
I don't understand what you
mean by "too late." While it
would have been infinitely Bet Better
ter Better to have acquired stock over
the years, there is no reason
why you can't buy some now in
order to build p your retire retirement
ment retirement income.
There are many fine common
stock issues (and preferreds and
debentures convertible into com common)
mon) common) which pay around 4 1-2
per cent and you can get five
and even a trifle higher if you
want to forsake the glamor is
sues and buy some good grade
rail or department store stocks.
Yon could begin to dip into
your cash now, holding the so
vernaient savin gs bonds until
after you retire so that you may
not have to pay much, k any,
tax on the apprecation.
There is no need to rush, but
you should get started. As it
stands now as your funds are
earning you a fixed income.
which is not very much pro-
lecuon against iuruier liuiauon.
Q. I have about $6,000 in a
five per cent savings and loan
and in a trust deed company
paying 10 per cent on second
mortgages. I've been thinking
of switching all the funds into
a growth mutual fund.
A. That would be a drastic
switch from dollar invest investments
ments investments to speculative growth
Just what do yon want your
maaeyf to do for you? M it's
growth of capital you're seeking,
you'll never get k in a savings
account and in trust deed. If
it's high income, yo won't fet
at m growth funds.
Q. I have about $1,000 to tt
500 a year to invest. I hold
some grange stock and bonds.
also some General Motors.
Should 1 continue to buy Mo
tors or some airline stocks?
A. With $1,000 or so a year
to invest, I should think you'd
want to deversify jour portfo
lio a bit. Why not some air
lines stocks ?Then some utili
ties, retailing stocks, etc. I'm
going on the basis you want to
Q. Can you teM me the rate
of intorent nn Cnn FHirn? Is
it true that A. T and T i
now, paying only 3 1-4 per cent
? A. It really isn't necessary to
listen to all sorts of misinfbrma misinfbrma-tion
tion misinfbrma-tion on stock vild Vvrv?
day, you find both the price ofi
iiicoc iwM uu weir aiviaenas
listed in the stock market ta
Con Edison. ellin arnnnrl
pays $2.80 a year, or a divi dividend
dend dividend return of 4 1-2 per cent.
A. T. ana T., selling around 80,
pays w.du, or 4.1 per cent. All
you have to do is divide the
divided by the price.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service tails Arrivo
ULUA July July M
YAQUE July 14 July It
MORAZAN July 21 Jnly
ULUA July 18 Anrast S
YAQUE Au. 4 Anc. M
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Servica tails Arrive
FRA BERLANGA July 11 July 16
ESPARTA July 18 July IS
JUNIOR July 24 July
SAN JOSE July 81 Aajrmt I
METAPAN An. 8 Ant. 18
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Pays
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los
SPECIAL. EXCURSION FARE FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR. BALBOA:
Te New York and Return I2TS.M
To Ban Francisco andor Seattle and Retflrn ..f 400.00
CRISTOBAL .2121 PANAMA.2.2B54
Today s Opening
NEW YORK, JuJy IS (Unve (Unvested
sted (Unvested and railroad issues' took1
swei moot new ia stride today
with narrow fluctnitinn.
irregularly higher openjag ca thali
stock market -J
ACF lad Kb
Advocate Asbestos J70b
Aleghaay Corp 134
Aluminium Ltd e
Amer Cyanaiid lift
Amer Motors 4414
Amer Tel a nd Tel tUk
Anaconda Copper t2
Arkansas Fuel 324
AVCO Mfg 15
Bettinger Corp Wkb
Bicroft Uranium Mb
British Fet VA
Canadian E'gfc lOMb
Cerro de Paeeo 26b
Chicago Great West 40b J
Cities Service ssv
Coastal Caribe 14.
Colgate Palmolive S9.
Colorado Fuel 29(r
Creole Pet 48
vruwii Vore ana seal 384
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 7-16
Du Pont .
El Paso Natural Oat H
Fairchild Engine f
Fargo oil I 14
Ferment Fet f
General Dynamics SStt
General Electric 82
General Motore ST
General Plywood Mb L
Gulf Oil mby
Harsco Steel 40 j
Hayden Newport SOVib,
Howe Sound 2614
Imperial Oil 42ttb
Intl Pet S44b
New Eng. Tel and Tel. .
Northrop Air S414-
Olin Mathieson 3
Fan Israel 1 .
Phillips Pe 4
Pare Oil 44 ;
Royi Dutch SMI
San Jacinto H4b ''
Servo Corp S39i
Signal Oil and 3a
S perry Rand
Standard Oil Nf
United Ceoso 09
Fly To States
MOSCOW (UPI)-The Rusthi
track end field team which '?,
compete wiLn a ream irum rr
United States left Moscow by
for America yesterday the TaV
News Agency reported.
The teairt will meet fc.S. trae'-I
and field stars os July 18 and If
The party, including otfieialfj
numbered so n an.
Last vear's competition betweeiV
me world's top track and flew
countries ended in a Russian i-J
tory oy nz points, xais saw.
Angeles, San Francisco
Seattle r i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THI STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
BY WILSON SCRUGGS
If GIORGK WUKBtl
I MERELY 5US6E5TEP THEY SMILE J
OH, KSE, WD MISS BMim SAY AWYTttlUj ) ; LATgg..
rvrr pip kxj
PRETTILY AND CLAM UP. 50W0py
TO YOU ABOUT INSTRUCTING AAKS. WaYHW
HANDY SMOKE SCREEN,
JELL TMEM JUST
WOULD K POUND TO ASSUME THEY
TUAT TO BE FORMAL?
BUT ITS A RcLeF
HOW THEY WERE
WE JUST ONE MOKE RUSSIAN
get them off m 1
PAHCE GROUP ON A CULTURAL
THEIR WW INTO
THE US. 7
By AL VERMII1
MONDAY JULY 11. 1959
" 12 l flfjif on voyAse, ladies. vc m wm
! I V YOU'RE HOTTOCU.n mm m
, A J-lJ L WSET ABOVT-T HONSEMSE,
Hlf jfa f ONLVTAKEME
I CLAY, OAKUMS, WHATEVER 157
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
The Easy Way
BY MERRILL BLOSSDR
it ,i J
Pull oven. "& the pier.,
FRECK I'M ANXIOUS lb
SEE JUST WHY" EVERYBODY
sq crazy about WATER
YAHOO so nwtns
YOU GO ANY
h-i FASTER f
We re zocmi
r' f When are you sow3
C THE WATER?
GUESS WHAT, MOM
WE WERE BAKING
A yes' m. we
JUST ATE THE
Men of Meant
BY V. T. HAMLIN
"(UEE NOT TUB ONE! NOT y" 0CB,H6 HAS!
. -v MABACAK THS OH, THAT'S I PUT IT
7 JACK.NOU CAJT OLfTLAW.' HT9 OOT RIDlCUbOUS! I THSBfi
( DO THAT! ITS AfiAINST ) A PRICS ON Hlft HC MAS NfiSELF
I THE UV TO SHOOT A-,H6AW f)
BUT ALLtY'S YBAHl PM WHOA! HOUJOM
NO CRIMINAL! RCHBR'N I NOW! AREN'T
HE'S A MAN ANY fiUY IN HOU FOR FOR-OF
OF FOR-OF INFLUENCE V OXOftkOCX fiBTTlNG ME?
AMP GREAT N
, wealth! rsV KyA)
'BOOTS AND HBR BUODIBS
BY EDGAR MARTIN
1 T I
fo Wl by NtA ryU, TJA B. UJ. PlLM.
BY LESLIE TURNER
Business and Pleasure
inr I if gg
flkrefinie True Life Adventures H?ll Or Hollywood, Not Compromise,
Is Goal Of Convict-Author Chessman
II V HIMSELF5,
Si5 A JAWFISH
e IS A QUIET LITTLE CREATURE WHO UKES
Bs TO RETIRE "WITHIN HIS KOCK-K1BBEI7 I?EN.
S BUT WHEN ANOTHER BUILDS
NEARBV.... TROUBLE STARTS.
& - ...... 3.
THE AMAZIN& MOUTH SEEMS TO HAVE
BEEN ITESkSNEP FOR HAVING AR&UMENT6.
fOWOUMO WQ56I JNW FMJ BELT
ROMMJTIC SPANIARP! f AW STEERED f
, THEy WERE PUTTY J ME ONTO THE- f
1 IW MAVI&'S HANP6S V WWHfl R0AD1 jf
THANKS TO HEK LIE5, THEY DIDN'T
IWS5 A TRICK TO DELAY WEl NOW
I WJ5T FIWD WATER- MMMl HERE
C0WE5 SOMEONE UP THE TRAIL'.
I A, 7 1
f FIND WWtR FOR V
VCAR?1UT 1 "V
I REACH THE CA5TL6 J
a DOW AWTONIO 111 I i
yvW .lie lA yJ
' 1 HAVE WATER. IN
THESE JARS, 5EN0R,
BUT KM NEVER FIND
CASTLE" FROW HERE
WITHOUT A GUIDE I
JIZ: 18i tl NC va. Ine. T.M. U.t. HI. W.
Buy In the Works x
BY DICK CAVALLI
"S 'YTHAJ PUTT LOOMS 4
X hAgOOO, yANCEY
COOK THAT S
ggV ANTOH,Nav J
oSfcrfl I HATE
UKrt -7 7 thing I
It 1M h NtA fcntot. I. T.M H U4. FK. Off.
DUWiuted by Kluc Feeturee Sy wlleatt. 4 3
OUT OUR. WAY
BY J. R. WILLIAMS
vniie paiwt .ids ?an
(rtMAFI? TUAM MM&VJinA
1H& WIND, MA30RWUAT
rliuri ivrvn wwwv v-vi
tmiz-T PA;C PffOM MARTHA ?
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1UUI.L PC w nni"
ONE TWOOOF U6M ESAD,
. t Micr fP;MMft My CALI6THEM- 1
ICS TO KEGAlrt MY SUPPLE .FORM.'
ICAFF -KAPr -""INUi Vniooa,
I'M RETIRING EARLY 1 ttr
PIT FOR MY LAUI
LIKE fatherV' but, m PIP you ever 11M5
I LIKE 50N NOTICE HOW COOL AklP v'OKl1S
I SENP HIM SOOTHIW iT 15 POWN ALOWO W?&JKS1
' TO fitT HIS A CREEk, JUST ABOUT SUW-rra'?1
V SON, THEN 1 POWW? S0RTOFA5OFT, Z!&t
I HAVE TO VELVETY HUSH" A PEACEFUL V$'&Pgtfr
l (SOANP66T SO(T OP CALM--A TWITTER- tlJWlfi
M HIM SOI IW BIRP--TH' SOFT RIPPLE khvrZS
R MONTHAVK OP WATER THE, UHj 605H, r'i:' r'i:'-Sj
Sj r'i:'-Sj TO BE WASH- I AAA" YOU'RE FUNNY--YOU (Jf 'fl R?VLaT;
fh IN PISHES vZl, PONT VWflTCifc-fTm' f
ON THE ROAP TO MAN PELAY T "', ;','7
T.M. Hff. r.i. Off.
C 195 by NtA Sttvic hrt.
SAN QUENTIN, Calif. (UPI)-
Convict-author Caryl Chessman.
who has lived in the shadow oi
the gas chamber for 11 years,
said today he wanted no com compromise
promise compromise in his fight for freedom
"I go to hell or Hollywood."
"Hollywood" in Chessman's
case is ,Los Angeles where he was
sentenced fa, death June 25, 1948,
as the infamous "red light ban bandit"
dit" bandit" who pretended he was a po policeman
liceman policeman to terrorize lover's lane
couples. He was convicted of 17
counts of kidnap, rape and rob robbery.
bery. robbery. He wants to go back to Los
Angeles for a new trial. He in insists
sists insists that, while he may have
been a habitual criminal, he was
not the red light bandit.
"Now there is no compromise,"
the 38-year-old convict with the
13fi IQ said in an interview.
'I'm too old fb serve more
time in orison, going to the 'yard'
to live like a vegetable. I want a
nem trial and a finding of not
"Nor will I ever make applica application
tion application to the governor for commu commutation.
tation. commutation. It is an implication of
guilt. I'm going to keen doing
my damnedest Until convinced I
haven't a chance. TUn I'll walk
into the gas chamber and tell
the executioner to come and get
Chessman has written four
books in prison, including the
best selling autobiography "Cell
2455, Death Row." By his own
reckoning, he has written the
equivalent of 45 full-length novels
in legal briefs, appeals and re research
search research papers in staving off ex execution.
ecution. execution. He has earned more than $100. $100.-000
000 $100.-000 from his writings but, he said,
legal and other expenses have
drained it away to the point
where he's broke now.
This week the California su-
Dreme Court rejected the latest
Chessman aopeal. Jn a maximum
of 60 days the Los Angeles court
that orif'nallv sentenced him to
death will set a new date for execution.
Meanwhile. Chessman is pre-
oaring a petition for a rehearing
by the state Supreme Court. He
is frankly skep'feal of his chances
"My only hope lies in appeals
'They're having a price war!"
o the federal courts, especially
ie U.S. Supreme Court where
ley can be decided on the mer mer-s
s mer-s of the case, not on legend
avorable or favorable," he said.
NEW DIVISION FORMED
MINEOLA, NX UPI).-Narda
licrowave Corp. announced the
ormation of a new hih Dower
.'lectronics division to design and
juiid a new range of products for
nicrowave communications systems.
BAYTOWN, Tex. (UPI) A
neighbor presumed today that a
slip of the pen accounted for the
message she received from Mrs.
Jack Bridges, who is attending a
Baptist church meeting in New
Mexico. The postcard read: "Ev "Everybody
erybody "Everybody says hell. We miss you."
The emperor Nero was sus suspected
pected suspected of having started the
great Are of 64 A.D. in Rome,
which destroyed all but four
of the 14 districts, because he
had long been seeking an ex excuse
cuse excuse to rebuild the city. He
rebuilt it snlonHirllv h t(l
ened the streets and used stone 1
instead ot wood for houses. Aa
if to avert suspicion, he per permitted
mitted permitted the Christians to be
blamed for the fire. He slaugh slaughtered
tered slaughtered them wholesale, using
their bodies as torches to illu-,
minate his gardens.
Kncyclopedla Britannic I
AfOVAS PANAMA AffWAYS
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R 45.70
SAN JUAN, P.R. $
Today's TV Program
Dinah Short T .30
Mr. Wbard W
Rnv Bogfls l:l
Cla.wrnnm Cumrra II 15
On. Mnlh II, No. 13
4 Star Anthology
Satan Met A Lady
Enc: Ed Sullivan.
Courtesy of Aerorlas Panama Atrwa,
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
830 Xa. Panama 1090 d(a. faUn
. v.:. -A t V I
, r . f
Yaokees Lose Eighth Con
WASHIN G T O N, July 13
(UPD The Honduran Em Embassy
bassy Embassy said this morning that
President Ramon Villeda Mo Morales
rales Morales has full control of Hon Honduras
duras Honduras and is roundingiip sus suspects
pects suspects tonnectcd witJi yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's unsuccessful uprising.
No more lighting was report reported.
ed. reported. Ambassador Celio Davila said
90 persons were killed or wound wounded
ed wounded in the heavy shooting a a-round
round a-round police headquarters in
He called the uprising the
most serious since Villeda Mora Morales
les Morales became president 18 months
"My government is in full
control," the envoy said.
"There were some arrests and
the public is agitated as a re result
sult result of the incident Dut we are
confident complete calm will be
restored later in the day," he
US officials did not think that
the sudden Honduran uprising
was linked to pattern of inva invasions
sions invasions afflicting Central America
and the Caribbean.
Instead, they indicated, it ap
pears to have purely local or-
T J tkn lirOE-
lgins centering aijuuu wc
idential ambitions of Col. Ka
It was possible, however, that
Velasquez took advantage of the
general unrest in the area to
stage his latest aumpi iu
power, the officials said.
After the revolt was crushed.
Velasouez sought refuse in the
Co'ta'Kican embassy and was
given a sale conduct to leave
Davija said he understood e e-lasquez
lasquez e-lasquez had already left Hon Honduras,
duras, Honduras, presumably for Costa Ri-
CaCol. Velasquez was described
here as a right-wing leader
n7V.n has been seeking the vio
lent overthrow of the Morales
regime since it came to power.
He attempted a revolt m
Western Honduras last May but
was repelled by government
Ends Panama Visit
With Open Meeting
Lady Olave Baden-Powell, wi widow
dow widow of the founder of Scouting,
today winds up her week long
trip to the Isthmus with an open
chat mith local civic leaders at
the Panama City Press Club at
The leader of the world Scout Scouting,
ing, Scouting, and Guide Movement wiU
chat with teachers, professors, lo local
cal local Guide and Scout leaders, and
social workers at the open meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Tomorrow she will leave Pana Panama
ma Panama for Costa Rica to continue
her goodwill tour of Scouting and
Guide establishments throughout
Pfe&f1 ) THE BATTLE PICTURE
J? WITHOUT EQUAL I
i HARRY GUARDIN0 rip torn george nrrm jaws cowards bob steeie
. WOODY STRODE GEORGE SHIBATA b, JAMES R. WEBB
ct b, SY BAR TIE TT o,Ciw, b LEWIS MILESTONE a mcivhu r,cm
Mnui thm UNircoIHJ AtlTt
INSTITUTE ALUMNI Prof. Temistocles Cespedfs carries the banner of the National Institute at
the head of a group of former students of thai institution during a march to the Manuel Jose Hurtado
School, where a commemorative plaque was unveiled this morning in observance of the 0th anmver anmver-sary
sary anmver-sary of the founding of the National Institute.
Soviet News Agency
Says Reds Rocket
Two Dogs Info Space
LONDON, July 13 (UPI) The
Soviet Tass news agency said
today that another dog-carrying
rocket was successfully
launched and recovered on July
Tass said the ballistic rocket
weighed 4840 pounds and car carried
ried carried two dogs.
It said that the dogs and
equipment had been recovered.
The Soviets previously had
announced the successful recov recovery
ery recovery on July 2 of a rocket carry carrying
ing carrying two dogs and a rabbit.
Today's report followed a Rus Russian
sian Russian nractice of making an an
nouncement of a successiui
flight several days after the
event. The July 2 launching
wasn't announced until four
Before the news of these two
flights was made miblic, the
Russians hadn't announced an
animal-launching for nearly a!
But the Russians have ac
knowledged that they have done
it several times. For example,
thev said one of the dogs in involved
volved involved in the July 2 flight was
making its third ascent.
PRICES: 75c. 40c.
3:00 4:45 6:50 9:00 p.m.
COLOR by DC LUXE
klttMft! MOD FlMllTf
Long Uses Pillowcase
To Hide From Reporters
FORT WORT.H Tex. (UPI) -Louisiana's
roving Gov. Earl K
Long, a master of the epithe
and the threat, turned apologetic
toward nemsmen yesterday, bu;
also said the press "could drive
The colorful governor broke the
secluded silence that had followed
his stormy, profanity marked
entry to Fort Worth Saturday
night to issue a six paragraph
typed statement of apology and
Long apologized generally for
his "mistakes" and specifically
for the Hotel Texas elevator epi episode
sode episode in which his bodyguard, Lt
Russell Willie of the Louisiana
State Police, knocked down a
newsman who tried to enter the
elevator with the Long party,
"I apologize for what happened
i and I'm sorry," he said. "But,
that man did try to force his
way in where he wasn't wanted.
An American coupje appeared
in Balboa Magistrate's Court to today
day today on a charge of disturbing
the peace in their Ancon quarters.
David L. and Helen DunnluPn nw fel physically. Eight
were the couple charged and
the complaint was signed by
ILeslie L. Croft, Jr., a neighbor.
The case was continued until
Thursday to allow 'he Dunns, Pres', conference was the first in in-time
time in-time to procure counsel. idicat'on the governor had given
Two Panamanians alo annpar..:
ed in Balboa Magistral 's Court!
today, on the same charge. companion, state hen. b. B. (Six (Six-Jaun
Jaun (Six-Jaun C. Arias, 33. and Cleophas 'y) Kaybnrn of Bogalusa, La.,
M. Lyder, 43. were charged withihad opened the door to Long's
fighting. Thev wr-e 3iv n : Pn hoM suite only long enough
Mamel Place, Ancon. Found :te sn()llt to newsmen that they'd
guilty ef disturb r g fie oeace.ls,1,v hfe "several days."
each was fined -5 i 11 was believed that Long waj
At Jazz Concerts
By German Band
wIT, ,n,r T-PI ti'.
MyiXH' G,e man L'Pih:!
strictly "I can't give you anything
but love fo" bpp Russian jaz?
' Acco'ding to German band lead leader
er leader Max Greger this was the
number which really set the Rus Russians
sians Russians raving during his recently
finished tour of Russia.
Grege. 't ba'.d the first Ger German
man German jan -band to ever lour Rui Rui-sia
sia Rui-sia was a marked success. It set
off a riot during its firsl concert
The hand reli'rned last Wednea Wednea-day.
day. Wednea-day. "After we played quiet German
dance music for 40 minutes we:
then ti e devil -vas loose," Greger
"We had to play the jazz num number
ber number again and the shouting was
so loud our master of ceremonies
just gave up.
"Then we sti.rk to the program
for 15 minutes but at the end I
made big mistake we played
two more jar numbers.
"The audience went wild. They
stood on their chairs, they shout shouted,
ed, shouted, and when we started handing
out autographed programs a riot
began. We Jusi made it out of the
concert hall,' Greger said.
This, the band leaders said,
displeased Moscow authorities
considerably. Thev overhauled the
band's program and rut out most
of the jazz numbers.
(But the ones eft in were enough
to set iff sirri'ar scenes it con
certs throughout the rest rrf the
But, I will forget it and I hope
The reporter victim, Carl
Freund of the Tort Worth Presi,
said he might not forget it, but
,hat he had given up any idea of
filing any charges.
Long, who has been in and out
of thre mental wards in recent
weeks, also claimed in tht gtate
ment that reporters and photos
raphers "have been chasing me
like a wild animal and they could
drive m insane.
Long went on to add that, "I'm
human and I make a lot of mis
takes. If the presg keep after me
as it ha then the only way I can
stay alive if to escape from the
The 63-year-old governor, who
cursed and threatened newsmen
at both Dallas and Fort Worth
Airports Saturday night and
Dulled a nillow rHd over his head
to hide his face, turned his other
cheek a bit yesterday.
'II the press wu eave me
alone and let me rest and relax,"
he said, "I'll try to have a very
short press conference and an answer
swer answer any reasonable question.
Photographers can take all the
pictures they want.
"I'm still a ick man," his
statement continued. "I need rest
If the press will continue to co cooperate,
operate, cooperate, I'll try to have another
press conference late Wednesday
afternoon. Each time will depend
'minutes will Be about all 1 can
: stand each time."
The reference to the Wednesday
s"i 'o row long he intended M
s,.v he.r- Earlier, his traveling
.Mayine on here in the hope? he
would be invited to Austin to ad
dre-: the Texas legislature. He
attempted to telephone Gov, Price
Dsniel Saturday night, but wound
no rlk;np in'tegd to Texas House
SnesVer Wargoner Carr for about
30 nvnutes around 11 p.m.
Carr Mid he had "a verv in-
;teretin?" chat with Long and
ei(1 hr would pass along to Gov.
n?niel Long statements about
coming ti Austin.
The fruit of the pineapple
plant (which wai given 1U
name because it aomewhat re re-aemblea
aemblea re-aemblea a pine cone) ?tally
a group of tightly packedf mal.
fruiU, each of which reeemblei
small ppl. The hard outer
hell corresponds to the calyxee
at the ends of the apples. The
central cone U the atom on
i whirh each Individual small
fruit is borne, nneappiea vbij
in weight from four to 20
0 naflepl rltnalea j
With Solid Backing
1 1 r ii
uos nerter wnanenaes
ing that they have withdrawn their threat to Berlin. Ha w arned that such a written undertaking is the West's pric for f
& summit meeting.
Speaking for a solidly united West at the resumed Geneva Big Four talks, Herter told Russia's Andrei Cromykft
bluntly that any Berlin truce must be reduced to writing to minimize the danger of subsequent differing ihterpreta-
Mere reliance on so.called facts that speak for themselves would not satisfy the West, Herter warned.
Herter told Gromyko in unequivocal terms that the West will not negotiate under an ultimatum, duress or th ?
continued threat of a new Berlin crisis.
Herter. Gromvko. British
. j f
met at the Palais des Nations
The West's challenge is aimed
at reaching a quick East-West
agreement to put tiie Berlin
problem "on ice" for several
years at least and thus pave
the way for a Summit meeting
In Geneva, probably in the first
10 days of September, it was
Hener returned to Geneva
vestrday expressing the belief
that an agreeme it wit i the So
vi(jts on Berlin is possible if
there is "good will on both
Last night, assistant secretary
of state Andrew Berding told
newsmen: "We hope, of course
to cet Into private sessions
It was apparent that the
West believed more progress
could be made in secret ses-
Try To Force Mavy
Secretary To Quit
BUENOS AIRES, Argenlin?.,
July 13 (UPI) Rebellious na naval
val naval officers tried to hold the
Argentine fleet In Buenos Aires
harbor today to force the re resignation
signation resignation of Adm. Add to B. Es Es-tevez
tevez Es-tevez as Secretary of the Navy
but It appeared the move would
The frigate Heroina sailed out
of the harbor shortly after a
command conference aboard the
carrier independence today and
it was expected the rest of the
fleet would follow this morning.
The fleet was assembled in
the harbor for Independence
Day celebrations last Thursday
and was scheduled to leave to today.
The tense situation began
Saturday when eight, high-ranking
naval officers sent an emis emissary
sary emissary to Estevez to demand he
get' out of office.
The dissident officers had
been spurred to action by the
success of a similar maneuver
by the army In forcing Frondizi
to get rid of Secretary of War
Gen. Solanas Pacheco.
Estevez reacted quickly. He
summoned the eight before him
and asked if they thought his
remaining navy secretary would
cause unrest lh the navy. They
said yes. He promptly arrested
them for "breach of discipline.
They were interned yesterday
at the Fleet Mechanical School
in Buenos Aires but later were
allowed to go home.
Too many people get up in the
morning with nothing to do ond
go to bed of night with it Only
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 2
hours ending t a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographle Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
(max. mph) N-18
RAIN (inches) .04
(Inner harbors) tl
Gaun Lake 83.14
Madden Dam 818.77
TUESDAY, JULY 14
10:1 p.m 13.7 ft.
From Western Allies...
Berlin Truce In
foreicn secretary Selwvn
for the second and probably
sions than In the plenary
meetings where the Russians
often speak for the Commu Communist
nist Communist propaganda, machines.
Herter met at dinner last
night with Lloyd 'nd Couve de
Murvilie for a strategy session.
The Italian and West German
foreign ministers also sat in on
the talks at the French villa.
It was learned that Gromyko
huddled yesterday with East
German foreign minister Lothar
BqIz and representatives in
Switzerland of other Iron Cur Curtain
tain Curtain countries and Communist
China. Bolz, who is acting as
advisor at the conference, also
Authoritative sources said the
West planned to:
Try to force a public state statement
ment statement from Gromyko that Rus Russia
sia Russia would not touch off a new
Berlin crisis at the end of any
temporary freeze on the situa situation.
tion. situation. Propose a Big Four commis commission
sion commission to prepare a settlement on
the Benin, Germany and Eu European
ropean European security issues. It would
work with an all-German com commission
mission commission composed of represen representatives
tatives representatives of West and East Ger Germany.
many. Germany. The sources said the West
would not accept the 18month
"freeze" on Berlin proposed by
Gromyko on June 19. They said
the West would want at least
The sources said the West
has abandoned any hope of
progress on German reunifi reunification
cation reunification at the present confer conference
ence conference and would concentrate
on the Berlin issue.
Western diplomats In Moscow
sal dthey believed Gromyko re returned
turned returned to Geneva with "new in instructions"
structions" instructions" from Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev. There was no
clue to what they might entail.
Herter also was said to have
carried back new proposals de designed
signed designed to relieve the Berlin cri crisis.
sis. crisis. Herter flew In from Wash Washington
ington Washington aboard a US Air Force
He said the first six weeks of
the conference had "revealed
possible elements of agreement
concerning spec! f 1 c arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for Berlin."
He emphasized again the
Western "no surrender" stand
The West is determined, he
said, to protect the "freedom
and future of the more than
2,000,000 people of West Berlin."
WEEKEND ATTR ACTION! I
LIFE AND CRIMES OF
THE NO. 1 UNDERWORLD
KING OF ALLTIUE!
Li,4 rn.i. fnrain... mlnu. Man;. r... a. Mi,:ii.
iuju ariu I ICIlkill iviviii niiiiiorei iTiauilwCWVUTwUBmuiv HIV
decisive phase of the East-West talks.
Kozlov Winds Up
America Will Someday Be Communist!
NEW YORK, Jully 13 (UPI) -Soviet
deputy premier Frol R.
Kozlov wound up a two-week four
of the U.ST, yesterday convinc convinced
ed convinced that his boss, Nikita Khrush Khrushchev,
chev, Khrushchev, was right in predicting
President Eisenhower's g r an d d-children
children d-children would grow up to live
in a Communist America.
Kozlov, in an hour-long news
conference in a sweltering recep reception
tion reception room at (he Soviet Union's
Park Avenue Mansion, said that
his coast-to-coast tour of the t U.
S. had served to confirm the im impressions
pressions impressions he had of the country
before he came here.
Kozlov made a statement a
pealing for peaceful co-existence
of the U.S. and Russia, settlement
of the Berlin crisis on Russia's
terms, increased trade and step stepped
ped stepped up exchange of medical, sc scion.
ion. scion. In his statement, Kozlov said
that ideological difference exist existed
ed existed between the two countries
and would continut to exist,
because one is capitalist end
the other socialist.
'The dispute as to which world
outlook, which ideology more ful fully
ly fully corresponds to the interests of
peoples will be settled by histo history,"
ry," history," he said. .we are convic convic-ed
ed convic-ed that victory, in this competi competition
tion competition will be with us1."
Kbzlov was asked if he thought
Soviet Premier Khrushchev was
right when he said on a filmed
U. S. television show some
months ago that Eisenhower's
grandchildren would live some
day under Communism.
Kozlov smiled and gave a ram rambling
bling rambling answer in which he said
he was favorably impressed by
the American people and their
desire for peace Then, he added:
"The state system in all
countries is the internal ousi ousi-ness
ness ousi-ness of the people. But we do
believe in the new society, end
I certainly do believe in what
was said by Khrushchev."
Kozlov then was asked if his
trip to New York, Washington,
Sacramento, San Francisco, De De-froit,
froit, De-froit, Chicago and Pittsburgh had
changed any conceptions he had
about the U. S. before he eame,
He said that before his visit,
sory on pag f 6
US Tour Convinced;
he had read much about AmerjJ
can achievements and had talk
ed to many outstanding Arheri.S
cans in Russia.
"Thus I had a conception of t
the U.S. as of a country very
highly developed technically,"
"These impressions, were con.
firmed after this visit to the U.S.I
"I saw some good, factories andV
plants, which represented the last?
word in modern engineering.
visited an atomic power plant and?
a nuclear aceler)ator.
"I am convinced our people
and the American people, esper
daily scientists, are doing 'great
things. The task of our govern-!
ments is to use all these achieve-4
ments to improve the standard!
of living of the people.
CITY FATHERS, BEWARE 5
AMITYVILLE. N.Y. fUpj)-C.
Bruce Pearsall threatened 1 t
night to evict the town if if-then
then if-then from City Hall, which he
owns. Pearsall says they've
raised his taxes on the building
from $750 to $1,890 in the last
four years but art still paying the
same rent $4,200.
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