The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03061

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Throughout the world H ;
more people buy f
Seagrams YO. tjr
than any other
imported whisky.

3v,'
AN INDEPENDENT ;jg
.DAILY NEWSPAPER
f Jt people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln
rh YIAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUJSDAY, JULY 14, 1959
PIVI CINTS

M Mm

-Am

i i ii

f

Dipir

(5

no

Pi

Widened

Fast

bsfo Communist

Dim Lanz

Testifies

' WASHINGTON, July 14 (UPI) Former Cuban Air Force Commander Pedro Luis Diaz Lanz, testifying at a Sen Senate
ate Senate hearing which was interrupted for an hour by a bomb scare, charged today that Cuban Premier Fidel Castro is
Communist country.
Diaz, who defected from the Castro regime on June 29, said the revolutionary government is riddled with Com.
munists.
He charged that Castro Is using the new government to set in motion the machinery for turning Cuba Into a
The young flyer, testifying with his pretty wife at hrs side, said he had first joined Castro because he thought
he would bring back democracy and freedom to Cuba. Instead, he said, "He brought Communism to my eountry."

niax had testified in secret tes- Dial was ousted by Raul Cas-

Left, Right Power Struggle Foreseen

As Urrutia Accuses Reds of Treason'

HAVANA July 14 (UPI) Prtsidtnt Manuel Urrutia last night
accused the Communists of plotting "treason" in Cuba. The charge
set 'the stage for an internal power struggle between right and left
1n Fidel Castro's revolutionary government.
It added up to new trouble for the regime already beset by disen disen-aion
aion disen-aion in the armed forces and national police and threatened by "coun "counter
ter "counter revolutionary" conspiracies being uncovered throughout the
country

sion twice before appearing tro,

the open hearine called today by He

security sup

Urrutia,' Who has been seething
quietly at Communist tactics ;n
Cuba since the caetro Revolution
succeeded Jan. 1, went on teleyi teleyi-aion
aion teleyi-aion to denounce the Communist

newanaoer Hoy which had criti-

Castro reserved his harsh words
for the U.S. Senators -who have
been taking information from
Maj. Pedro L. Diaz Lanz, former
chief of the Air Force, who fled to

the United States after charging

-xeiro him.' He; labeled a mere- were yjjpmjyiu -ip? we

let lUisrrumeni m me vyw uuu uvmiini rk

f Urrutia said the communists r 1
were doing "horrible damage to) Castro -called the senators "po "po-Cutta
Cutta "po-Cutta .trvinr to create a second litical simpletons, (who) seek to

front against the United States and put a premium on treason.

ID IBVOr VI .nuaaio.

said he finally decided to

escape to tne united Mates De-

cause Castro "was acting like a

dictator in the worst dictatorship

in the world Communism."

He said the revolutionary lead

er is a fanatic aoout seeing nis
orders carried out and will not
listen to suggestions from any
one.

Asked if it were true that the
word "God" has been omitted
from Cuba's new constitution,
Diaz said yes, "Because commu communism
nism communism does not believe in the
church."

Ml wards, were bv far the

harshest anyon in the Castro
regime has used against the
Communists. Premier v Castro
himself has refused tf condemn
them. Saying only fhMM wel welcomed
comed welcomed enyon, who worked for
his revolution.
But Urrutia insisted, for the sec second
ond second time Tn two days, there were
no differences between Castro and
him. Hp said such reports were
"counter-revolutionary."

Long Fires Doctors
Saying He Knows

As Much As They Do
' FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI) -Gov.
Earl K.' Long of Louisiana
fired all his doctors and psychia psychiatrists
trists psychiatrists yesterday because, he said,
he knows as much as they do.
Long, 63, has had as many as
ix doctors and psychiatrists at
one time. He is suffering from
nervous breakdown, heart trouble
and the effects of a small stroke.
He is in Texas on vacation.
While he rests, he is trying .0
sort out the "scalawags" in his
administration so that he can
..Ai tham napkins when he re-

turns home.
"I've jgot another doctor com com-iim
iim com-iim over tomorrow to give me an
examination and I'll take his
word for it," Long announced
He said the doctor is a "fellow
I've known as long time in Loul
siana" but declined to name mm.
The governor arrived, in Fort
Worth Saturday night with a pil pillow
low pillow slip ever his head to foil
photographers. He cursed the pho photographers
tographers photographers and reporters pro profoundly
foundly profoundly and at length.
,
Long later apologized. Before
be startd a news conference
Menday, Louisiana State Sen. B.
B. (Sixty) Rayburn, his traveling
companion, begged him to watch
his language and temper, V,
, "Damn it, when I get angry,, J
ft angry. for a purpose," Long
..id. "1 swer I don't knw why

vnu b haven't learned that

yet." y.:i
tt disclosed in his news confer

ence that e will stay in the WU1
Roeers suite of the Hotel Texas

In Fort Worth until Wednesday

the hope that he will be invited
te address the Texas Legislature.

Long thinks that he tny be
able to help Texas Gov. Price
Daniel get more taxes imposed on
oil and gas because he got such

taxes through the Louisiana Leg Legislature.
islature. Legislature. ff

' Long expects to leave Forth

Worth Wedneaday for El Paso,
Tex., and go on into Mexico to
visit Monterrey and Acapulco.

I Meanwhile in wasmngton Aam.
! Arleigh Burke, chief of U.S. naval

operations, said yesterday the
Communtsts are "using" the Fidel

Castro revolution in Cuba and
"the danger is still great" they
will take over that country.
The Navy released a partial
transcript of Burke's remarks,
made at a meeting of 200 reserve
officers, after listeners had re relayed
layed relayed the blunt-spoken Navy
chief's remarks to reporters. The
reservists are attending a nation national
al national strategy seminar at Fort Mt Mt-Nair,
Nair, Mt-Nair, here.,
"Although the military have a
grave responsibility for the mili

tary securry of our country,"
Burkp said, "this is not our great greatest
est greatest concern now.
"The grayest threats are the
other methods of Communism."
Burke recalled Egjpt's flirtation
with Russid, saying the West
came close "to losing the entire
Arab community to communism."
He also cited recent events in
Honduras nd Afghanistan and
said "in Indonesia there was a
narrow balance and still is."

the Senate internal

committee.
Castro denounced the reception
accorded by the senators to a
man he called a "traitor" and
"defector."
Shortly after today's hearing
got underway, Chairman James
0. Eastland recessed the meeting
and ordered the room cleared
because of a telephoned tip that

someone planned to "injured
the witness.
Thp room was searched through

ly by police and army demolition

experts. An hour later, reporters
and members of the general pub public
lic public were readmitted to the room,

but were not allowed to bring

packages or bundles inside. Ap-

narentlv. no bomb was found.

Senator -.whe-t had questioned
1 1 I i.1 i i.

mm iff cionea--esjiiu-Krei)ii"'
ed that Diez described',' Alarm Alarming"
ing" Alarming" Communist infiltration in
the Castro government.-- It was
not until the public hearing re resumed
sumed resumed today after the interrup
tion. however, that it was known
Diaz believes Castro, himself, to
be a Communist.

He saw he came to this con

plnsinn aftpr hearinff f!a.trn.

orivate conversations, p r a 1 s ei house where the Duchess of Wind-

Communism and make s n c h sor once lived,
statements as "I'm goine to eive
this cnnntrv a svstem like Rus-I The killer was believed to be

immmmiHMMiM mum i iawfliat

Caribbean Crisis

To Be Considered

At OAS Meeting

One Of Greatest
Manhunt In Hislory
By London Police
LONDON, July 14 (UPI) -Police
launched one of their greatest
manhunts in recent history today
for a cold-blooded killer who shot

to death an unarmed London po-

in liceman in an exclusive apartment

MAJ. PEDRO DIAZ LANZ, former Cuban Air Force Chief (left), ar arrives
rives arrives to testify before the Senate internal security subcommittee in
Washington today, accompanied by the committee's chief investigator
Frank Schroeder (center). At right, partially hidden, is Lanz's wife,
Tania, who accompanied him to the hearings. This morning's hear hearing,
ing, hearing, at which Diaz Lanz accused Cuban Premier Fidel Castro of being
a Communist, was postponed for 30 minutes after an unknown in informant
formant informant warned Lanz would be injured.

Honduran Government Lauds
Army, Air Force In Revolt

be

sia has." and "Some dav the

banks will disappear," and "I'm

soin? to take th land of every

body."

Diaz said other Communists

who are influential member's of
the Castro reeime include Nufiez

Jimenez, in charge of agrarian
reform: Minister o' Defense Au Au-gusto
gusto Au-gusto Martinez: Minister "f Edu Education
cation Education ArmanHo Hart: Fidel's1
brnthpr Raul: an'' nolitical police
chief Ramiro Valdez.

WASHINGTON, July 14 (UPI)

The Caribbean crisis and
other problems threat en in ar

hemispheric peace will be con

sidered at a special foreign
ministers meeting of the 21
American Republics.
The special meeting, likely to
be held Jn August in Santiago,
Chile, was voted yesterday by
the counjjll of the Organization
of American States (OAS) here.
Cuban; Foreign Minis t e r
Raul Rok said that the Domi Dominican
nican Dominican Republic had violated
all Pan" American, conventions,
on human rights and other a-
sreements and ther e f e t e
ought to be excluded from the
organisation.
OAS council chairman Gonza.

Id Escudero of Ecuador called

the unanimous ydte a victory

ior me, principles of pan-Amer'
icanism and appointed a seven.

nation committee to work out
the Agenda, time and place of

the conference. They are Boil'

via, Brazil, Chile, El Salvador,

Peru,, Uruguay and the United.
States. ''; '.: '".

The; resolution balling for the

meeting reaffirmed two tunaa

mental principles of the Pan
American system: non-intervention
ia the Internal affairs of

any nation and the effective

exercise of representative demo-
trav 'V. -.'

Sucre Still Hopes
To Get CPU Nod
As Prexy Candidate

Education Minister Carlos Sucre
Calvo is going ahead with a

campaign to get the National Pa Patriotic
triotic Patriotic CQalitton'8 1960 presiden
tial nomination despite assur
ances by Ambassador Ricardo A

rias that he would accept the

nomination if the party offers it

to him.

Sucre said today he is going to

continue to' seek the approval of

his candidacy by the CPN s no nominating
minating nominating convention later this

year.

He said he had not thought of
the possibility of accepting the

vice presidential nomination, "be

cause what my supporters want

is a presidential candidacy.

On the other hand, Second Vice

President Heraclio Barletta, who

is serving on President de la

Guardia's cabinet as Minister of
Health and Labor, seems to be

willing to drop his presidential

aspirations in favor of Anas.

from Montreal. Police said he was

about 30 years old, 5 feet 10 Inches

tall, slim and with brown wavy
hair. He was sportily dressed and

wearing sun glasses.

Police said he might have been

trying to blackmail an American
woman living in London a New

York model.

The victim, Det. Sgt. Raymond

Purdy, 43, father of three teenage
children, was shot and killed by
the man whom he had taken into
custody on suspicion he was mak

ing anonymous telephone calls to
the woman.
Purdy was shot in the heart in
the entrance hall of 105 Onslow
Square, an extensive apartment
house around the corner from the

South Kensington subway station

and one of the best addresses in
London.
Since police nearly always go
unarmed in Britain, the shooting
of a policeman is regarded as a
particularly heinous offense. It is
one of the few crimes still punish punishable
able punishable by hanging.

TEGUCfGAlPA;Taon6!uras, July have peenrrestefl, but o cstT-

14 UPD The government credit-1 mate 'of their number cduld
ed loyalty of the Army and Air .obtained immediately.

Force today for he crushing of aj A Sizeable proportion of the na
bloody revolt aimed at overthrow- tional police supported the Vc'.as

me the 18-month-old regime of;quez uprising, but the army and

President Ramon Villeda Morales. 'air force remained loyal.
An estimated 109 were reported! The rebels achieved initial sur

killed and scores injured in bloody prise, and succeeded early Sunday
hattline which besan with a 15-1 in caoturine the Francisco Mora-

hour fight Sunday and continued Uan Military Academy and nation-

intermittently through yesterday, lal police headquarters in down

Government troops appeared to town Tegucigalpa. They controlled
have cleared out the last pocket 'the country's telephone and tele tele-nf
nf tele-nf resistance in the capital withlEraph systems for several hours.

Potter Orders
Immediate Start
On $4 Million Job
A drilling program to determine subsurface condi conditions
tions conditions along the west bank of Empire reach in Gaillard Cut
is being started immediately in preparation of the next
Cut widening project, it was announced today at Balboa
Heights.
The announcement was made upon the return of
Gov. W. E. Potter from the States where he attended th
quarterly meeting of the Panama Canal Company's board,
of directors. The board approved a speeded up program
1? ftlof the ma'or Cqnal imP'vement program.
A $50,000 drilling program has been approved with
the work to be done by Dredging Division forces

an attacK on me nouse in w
President Gen. Tiburcio Carias,
identified as a prime mover of the
revolt.
Somt rbel activity was n n-portid
portid n-portid in the province, notably
Comayagua and La Pat, but gov government
ernment government officials said the situa situation
tion situation was under control.
Cartas himself was wounded
slightly and a number of members

of the National I'any were icy"" icy""-ed
ed icy""-ed under arrest.
Villeda Morales who took office
Dec 21, 1957, called in members of
the diplomatic corps in Tegucigal Tegucigalpa
pa Tegucigalpa last night to outline the situa situation
tion situation to them.
Shortly before, the President had
gone on the air to praise his troons
for battling the rebels. He said
thev had "vindicated the honor of

the Honduran soldier.
He appealed to the country to
be "calm but alert."
Col. Armando Velasquez Car Car-rato,
rato, Car-rato, leacUr of the revolt, and
two men belived to have bean
amnnn hit chief lieutenants

P sought fiylum in the Costa Riean

Embassy.
"Some" others were known to

The army rallied quickly, and

after rejecting a bid for cooper cooperation
ation cooperation from the rebtls grouped to
smash the revolt.
In Washington, Honduran Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Celio Davila said Velas Velasquez
quez Velasquez had already been granted a
safe conduct and allowed to leave
Honduras, presumably going to
Costa Rica.

The work, to be done on the
west bank of Empire reach is
the continuation of the project
of widening the entire Cut to
500 feet. A major part of the
excavation required for this
reach will be taken from the
east side of the channel.
It is estimated that this first
phase of the work will comprise
2,500,000 cubic yards of mate material,
rial, material, and will be excavated a a-long
long a-long the west bank at an es estimated
timated estimated cost of over $4,000,000,
The scMedule 'for tHls Broeram

is not yet developed, but wnl Toe

developed within the next lew
days. V-
Plans have been developed
for the widening of GaiUard Cut
lor its entire distance.
Potter announced upon his
return that the board of di directors
rectors directors approved moving into
the next phase Of the project

earlier than scheduled in view
of the growth in Canal traf traffic
fic traffic which exceeded all predic predictions
tions predictions during the past fiscal
j ear.
The job of widening the two

Taboga Festivities
For Patron Saint

To Conclude Sunday

reaches between Pedro Miguel
Locks and Contractors Hill is
now in progress.
This project, slated for com completion
pletion completion late In 1961, will provide
a 500-foot channel in GaiUard
Cut for about half its length.
Culebra reach, Immediately
north of Contractors Hill, is al already
ready already 500 feet wide. It adjoin
Empire reach on the south end.

Labor-Hiring Ruckus Brings Threat
Of 200-Worker March on Coco Solito

An attempt by some 200 tool tool-bearing
bearing tool-bearing Colon workers to stage a
protest demonstration at Coco So Solito
lito Solito was averted yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon by the intervention of both
the mayor of Colon and the gov:
renor of Colon province.

Tf? 1 The Truth' Panel Decides

Potter Does Not Run Panama Canal

, '
Cev. W. E. Potter feeled the experts last week en a nationally
televised CBS program celled "To Tell the Truth."
The pregram was televised July J from New Yerk while the
Governor was In the States te attend the qusrWly meeting of
the Panama Canal board 4 directors. ..
With twe ether contestants both claiming to be William E.
Potter, the Governor faced a moderator and a panel of four per persons
sons persons who then attempted to determine by question and answer
who was the real Governor of the Canal Zone.
. None of the four en the panel identified the Governor. There
I ef this four votes went to the contestant who Is fund1 director for
the New York Herald-Tribune and the ether Wete went to a con contestant
testant contestant later Identified a e free lance writer living jn New York.
At the' end ef the program, Potter presented each member'
ef the "panel with a certificate and a master key to the Panama
Canal.

Harvey W. Vrightr
Former Isthmian,
Dies !n Detroit

The workers threatened to march

nn r.nen snnio anei wmuiu

vain at the corner of 11th Street

and Central Avenue to De signea
up for work on the demolition of

number 01 nouses ai oco ou-

lito which had been bought by a

local contractor.
The group became enraged af after,
ter, after, learning that the contractor

welched on the promise given by

his foreman, Luis Zorrilla, to em employ
ploy employ them at the rate of $2.50 a
day.
They understood that while they
had been waiting at the 11th St.

corner from A a.m. almost till

noon, the contractor had brought
m men; from Panama City and

the Interior "who had agreed

to work lor less than $2.50 a day.
Some IJO workers gathered wit wit-side
side wit-side 'he Colon Municipal -Palace
his morning awaiting the results

if representations being made in

heta; behalf by Colon authorities

'i, two Colon labor organiza

tions. 1 V

v. anal Zone police were called

to.the site of the Coco Solito dem

olition yesterday as a result" of
the threatened march by- the

workers.

News has been received on the

Isthmus of the death of Harvey w
Wricht. former Canal employe and

one-time owner of the Day and
Night ?aragt in Panama. Mr.
Wriiht died Jiiiy 11 in Detroit,

Mich., afef a long illness
72 vars old.

Mr. vVrighl. who was born in
Detroit, came 10 the Canal Zone
in 1911 as a machinist in the Mar Mar-ine
ine Mar-ine Division. Her later was em employed
ployed employed in this capacity with the
Panama Railroad and the former
Operations and Maintenance De Department.
partment. Department. When he left the Can Canal
al Canal service in ibd, he was a chief
engineer in the Marine Division.
Wight took over the manage management
ment management of the Day and Night garage
and remained on the Isthmus un until
til until 1943. After leaving Panama, he
and Mrs. Wright made their home

in California. P.ecently tney nave
been living ii. Detroit with a
daughter, Mrs. Ethel Medford,
In addition to his wife Mrs. Cla Clara
ra Clara WriRht and his daughter Mrs.
Medlord, Mr. Wright is survived
by another darghter Mrs. Louise
Hornadav ana a son Harvey W.
Jr., of California. His brother,
Milton H. Wri?nt, is employed by
the Motor Transportation Division
in Ba'toa.

The island of Taboga is ex expected
pected expected to have hundreds of ex extra
tra extra visitors this weekend for the
final days of festivities which
began iast Friday in observance
of the island's patron saint, the
Virgin of Carmen.
On Thursday, the Feast of
the Virgin, the festivities will

tr- ih with the tolling of bells

a . excursions around the is

L il to gather flowers as offer

ings to the patron saint in aa
dition to religious services.

Saturday will be marked with

He was rosary services, fireworks dis

plavs and a dance In the- eve

ning.
The festivities will end Sun

day with a procession of- the
statue of the Virgin and sports

events

Fonteyn To Dance
AI Benefit Shows
To Thank Brazil

Enters Low Bid
For Paraiso Work

A low base bid of $21,200 was
offered by Isthmian Constructors,
Inc. for the construction of a
classroom for exceptional children
at the Paraiso elementary school.
This company also made a low
bid of $16,000 on the alternate
schedule which provides for a
slightly smaller room. Bids were.

opened yesterday at Balboa

Height j.
Other base bids rangina from

$21,736 to $29,885 were entered by

wngnr urotneis of Colon. Morgan
Inc and Dillon Construction Com
pany.
The new room to be attached to
the main building of the Paraiso,
elemen'ary school, should become,
pleted within three months.
Tne specific;, tions also provide
for the installation of cupboards,
chalkboards, corkboards, cabinet!
for supplies, counters and utilities.

Mrs. Susan Brown,
Longtime Resident,
Dies In Hospital

Mrs. Susan Brown, resident of

the Isthmus for almost 30 years,
died, late yesterday at Coco Solo
Hospital where she had been a pa
tient since June 18. She was 87

years old.

Mrs. Brown, who was born in

Missouri, was the mother of Miss

Jeinne Brown, of the Cristobal

irjjh 'ool faculty. They lived in

Margarita.
Funeral services will be an.

nounceJ latet.

LONDON, July 14 (UPI)
Dame Margot Fonteyn, Britain's
top ballet dancer, says she plans
to repay a debt to the people

of Brazil by giving two charity
performances in Rio de Janeiro.
She said she owed the debt
to Brazil for giving her hus husband,
band, husband, Roberto Arias, asylum in
the Brazilian embassy in Pan Panama
ama Panama during an abortive upris uprising
ing uprising in the Central American
country.

"Ara Kubttschek, the wife of
Brazil's president, asked me to

do it when I was in Rio recent
ly." the ballerina said.

mm . t I . . T UttUll

1 ieei u is tne icasi, 1 can ao. xratfn. ,j
Tk. Uracil ha., kaan. "uu

. 1 1 ll

rmnrKaoiy Kina 10 my nusoana

and myself, she said.
Dame Margot said she and
her partner, Michael Somes,
would probably, dance Giselle
with the Brazilian Ballet Com Company.
pany. Company. "Neither of us will receive a
fee," she said. "We'll Just have
our expenses paid and all the
proceeds are for the various
Brazilian charities."

USLTA Badgered
By Demands To Moyd
(let Championships ;
WEW YORK (UPI)-The U.S.
Lawn Tennis Assn. was peppered
today with demands that it move
its Davis Cup and national cham championship
pionship championship tennis matches from the
West Side Teunis Club which re refused
fused refused membership to the son of
Dr. Ralph Bunche because fa it
a Negro. ,
Bum-he Unsted Nations under

secretary and winner of the 1959
Nobel Peace Prize, disclosed
Wednesday that Club President
Wilfred Burg,und had' fold him
membership ii closed 6 both N
groes and Jews. 1
Negro tenni star Althea' Gibson
and several Jewish players have
participated in USLTA-spbnsored
matcht-j on tr-e clubs courts in
Forest Hills. Bunche said his 15-year-oid
son, Palph Jr., had been
taking lessons at the club from
its pro, who had suggested, be
apply for membership. 1 .'1

George Agutter, the W-yar-old ;
tennis pro, said today he did not;
know that Ralph Jr. was a Ne Negro.
gro. Negro. He said he had given : the
1ii?ht nkinned bov Ions lessons for

more than a month "but it never
occurred to me that he was a

don't r recall that

seen a picture of mi

father, although I have read

about nim." 1 1
Five U S. senators.- one con
gressman several cay officials,
Jewish and Ntgro organisations,
the few York Civil Liberties
Union and t least two New
York r,wspapers demanded that
the international tennis matrhea
be iake.i from the club If It dofi
not diange it discriminator
policy, ; ,,

1 i

1

'1
4 -w



;e two

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NCWSPAPEB
TUESDAY, JULY 14, 15

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNID Ml) PueuaMtD ST TH PANAMA AMtftlCAN Mill, INC
rOUHDCB r NELSON KOUNSCVILL N
HAMMODIO ARIAS. IDITOH
. ll-7 H ereerr .HO) Box 134. Panama. 0). P.
TCLCPHONC a-40 8 L1Nt
CABt-t ADWIU' PAN AM MICA N PANAMA
CcrON Orriee. 12 17 Central Avinui etTwrfu ith anB Utm tiit
' POftCION ftrmCMNTATIVE JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
J4B MADISON Ave N(W YORK. (171 N. Y.
LBCAl HAIL

ft MONtM IN AJVANC1 1 70 I JD
ro 9l ONTW IN AOVANCf t 80 S OO

IB SO uu

Pea On -Va in Advance.

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI PlADERS OWN COLUMN
'The MsM Bei it an open torum for reader of T'n Panama America
Letten are) received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
manner.
It you contribute a letter don't he impatient If It doetn't appear the

oay. Lett en are published in the order received.
Pleas try to keep trie letters limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinion!
Apressed in letters from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

Labor News
And
Comments

FORESIGHT AND FUMBLES
Sir:
After all the complaints concerning the ridiculous assortment
of traffic equipment scattered throughout the area adjacent to the
Ancon host Office I am certain the news of its imminent removal
to maks way for the four-lane approach to the new bridge is greeted
with great pleasure by all drivers.
Tnough the Ancon maze is not by any means the most confusing
of the various vehicular puzzles devised by the geniuses in the of office
fice office of the Panama Canal Traffic Engineer, it amply represents the
boobosity ui this bureaucracy.
Since the maze was installed two years or o ago the center oi
atrtctivp a traffic light perched in the middle of the intersection intersection-has
has intersection-has I understand, taken nearly as many trips to the canvas as did
heavyweight champion Floyd Patterson in the third round of his re recent
cent recent title fight with Ingemar Johansson. Still, with Patterson-like
tenacity the engineers have raised up ths blinking shaft and time
after time s-nt it out to meet the foe (for two rounds anyway). Un Undaunted
daunted Undaunted by the determination of the Office of Engineers to control
their right and left hand turns, CZ and Panama drivers repeatedly
dumped the light. Now, with the new bridge in the offing. CZ traffic
authorities have decided the light, like Flovd, had had enough. It put
up a good fight for the first few rounds but in the end Joe Driver
was just too tough. t
With the passing of the light I am moved to ask a few innocent
questions:
1. What good was the light In the first place?
2 If the light was so darn vital why didn't the engineers think
to hang it bv cables over the road where it would be out of the way
Of vicious CZ Volkswagoners?
3 Finally, the new bridge at Balboa was decided upon in the
1955 Eisenhower-Pemon treaty. Didn't the engineers realize that the
aforementioned portion of Fourth of July Avenue would be a neces necessary
sary necessary part of an approach to said bridge before the maze was built?
Maybe bridge engineers don't talk with traffic engineers. Personally,
I can see why. , ,,
Then again, this building and ripping down again Isn t new
around the Panama Canal i.
Engineer. grade for months around Summit and then the town town-aite
aite town-aite is abandoned.
A beautiful gate is built at the entrance to Cemetery Road, and
fhp sate left standing when a new road

th. (nwn rahnct (nwn) nf Cardenas is built, passing by the ceme

trrv Tin afr the rnnrl tn Cardenas is build no Cardenas;

thniioh T understand nno is "in the nlan" as they say in Kiev.

a kootififni am mrith nArfort t.inp was built several years ago

for Bt-lboa High School. Only one problem: engineers forgot the

bowling allev was next door to the gym and had to make the gym
chnrt tnr VitaVi wnhnnl ha stethnll CnnSPaiientlv. the high

school remained without a regulation sized gym and all the nice

stands went for nought..
. As a result the engineers got to build the high school another

gym. This time the kids got a perfect floor, but no room tor sianas.
Now a player falls into ths laps of the fanatics In the first row after

ehootlne. a shrt.
Tf tht ncriner fnnlrl now fiffure some wav to nave the stands

from the unppr gvm at Balboa moved to the lower gym floor the

virnWem will he snlverl.

But the CZ engineers and planners have other things architec

tural on the-V minds. Among them:
1 The abomination b?lnw the steps of the Administration Build Building
ing Building known as th? Coptbals Memori"' or rolloouiallv as "the shaft."
2 An a"Hitorium for Balboa Hieh School which seats annrovlm annrovlm-atelv
atelv annrovlm-atelv one-half thp student body. I guess assemblies will be attended
In shifts or possibly underclassmen will get the word about such go go-irGfs.fin
irGfs.fin go-irGfs.fin vis the eranevine.

3 Finally, a set of bleachers at Balboa Stadium, which have as

much resemblance to athletic stands as the BalDoa Post umce to me
Parthenon.
Well, now that we are witnessing the passing of the Catacombs
at Ancon, motorists will have to take their spite out on the Diablo
and Ancon Laundry traffic mazes which I have noticed are sporting
fewer lights than in the past.
Maybe they wsre sent to replace their fallen comrades on the
Fourth of Juty-J Street Front.
Amnsed and Confused Zonlan.

By VICTOR RIESIL
(If there it an anti-rackets bill,
one man's name win oe on it
tor the rest or our political his history.
tory. history. Ho is sen. Jonn Kennea
(D-Mass.), woo say mat this duI
is part or the continuing do me
for labor rtorm. I asked Jen.
Kennooy to analyze his bin. Here
is his reply, dramatically writ
ton, especially tor this commn:
sENAiUK JOHN K KENNbDY

"I'm Nearsighted You All Look Alike to Me"

W ASH1N GTUrt mere are rough

ly a iiau million local union Qui

aais in this country, anouier naif

MAGNIFICENT

nn

UuU(ac)LfQCln

can be yours at no extra cost

. ... a style for
', )very setting
... a price for
every budget

No. 1 Via Espafia
(Casino)
Tel. 3-0383

830 Jk&. fionomd 1090 Diu. Colon

jL uitae xmxliX la

bor ieuen, tue itvitu.j miuwi

jeit ii4 uciuiei' IuVbaui.-vcu um ac

teiVtu iuulviaUlt rnv.. uuia win

.e&A UMU OUe-liUliUi CUU1 lyuv yvl
ceni. duI uun tuiy uuud
itres wioi uui' ecuuOiuic iu oui. ui

All ylUyUluUU kU lb uuu.Mk.Ad MUM

.1 luUst O sUllllunAi.eu um.t.;.
i am tonvinieu ui Auica.uj

aiiu-lauoi Mgiiiduuti, uul ui

sUii Uity vta jjis.ow uruu

Will DOi HO UOUle Uuui, ,Uvu ..al

ricau opie wui not io.tiote pu pu-iiucai
iiucai pu-iiucai veto oi uie xncasuic.
ine coiniurtwg v.e t
wiucu tue oiu pLSseu uie oenan.
uemonsurates mai rtuoiiu t.t.id t.t.id-uon
uon t.t.id-uon can un anu ibouia ue ,uun
parusansiup.
mere m no place in thii area
eiuier ir uiose wno womu lauiei
nave a pouueal issue uiau a o-u

or lor those wno are cmicerutu a-

ixut curmng laoor at uie uaikaui-

uig table uio-u aooui cuimug iac&-

eiters. n it mucn too iniiHWunt
io our national welfare.
Oi course, no qui, under our

Constitution, can eliminate jimmy
holla. He is entitled iu uie uauie

ngnts as every otner ciuzeu, in

ciuaing me proiecuon ol uie ruui

Amenument and trial dv jury.

4ut we can eliminate uie vil

practices by which he ana his

associates rose to power tueir con

tlict ol interest transactions, tneir

aestruction 01 umon oooks, uieir
manipulaiion of trusteesnips, tneir
rigged elections and conventions,

their appointment of ex-convicis

as union oinciais, tneir use Oi

management middlemen, their use
of union tunds to builu personal
financial empires, then: private ar arrangements
rangements arrangements with employers, their
shakedowns and tribute lor unload

ing interstate trucks, their xalstfi
cation of union reports, their re

prisals against honest members
and their strong-arm picketina of

plants where tile union has alrea

dy lost an election.

It will enable all union members

to know bow their dues ar spent.

and if they are used to purchase

an air-conditioned Cadillac appro appro-piate
piate appro-piate action can be um.
It will require minimum stand standards
ards standards of union democracy, with e
lections at regular intervals by se

cret ballot or by a convention of

delegates elected by secret ballot.

so tnat an ambitious Johnny Dio

up a laise DaDei lo

cal" by casting votes in the names
of persons who do not even know

they are members of the union.

It will bar convicted felons from

serving as union officers so that
people like Herman Kierdorf can
no longer go straight Irom pri prison
son prison cell to the position of business
agent for the Teamsters.

It will limit and supervise union
trusteeships, so that the vice-president
of the Bakery and Confec Confectionery
tionery Confectionery Workers cannot again ap appoint
point appoint himself a trustee of two Chi Chicago
cago Chicago locals whose funds he mis misused
used misused on his personal hobbies to
the tune of some $40,000 in five
years.
'It will prohibit loans by either em employers
ployers employers or unions to union offic officers
ers officers so that the president ol the
old Bakery Workers would not a a-gain
gain a-gain be able to borrow heavily
irom one ot the employers to pur purchase
chase purchase expensive homes in Wasn Wasn-ington
ington Wasn-ington and i-"lm neacn anu laen
negotiate a substandard union con contract
tract contract with his benefactor witnout
consulting the members of tha 10
cai.
And it will expose end prevent
the undermining ot honest union unionism
ism unionism through management collusion
middlemen and union-busting tecn tecn-niques.
niques. tecn-niques. However, neither the passage of
the Kennedy Ervin Labor Re Reform
form Reform Bill by the House nor the
signature ol the President will
bring to an end the probem of
labor reform. The primary prob problem,
lem, problem, even when the bill goes into
full operation will be one for indi individual
vidual individual citizens, union members and
law enforcement officers.
When conflicts of interest are

. '"'.. S .... 0 .. o
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MUYWASHIf

hlERRY

,'GTOrj

Go-RdUND

t ttlW PIAltON

Walter Winchell In New York

THI HEADLINERt

The most fascinating people in

the world are human beings. And

much of their fascination is de derived
rived derived from the development of
their destinies.. .Ingemar Johans Johansson
son Johansson was a poor student. As a re result,
sult, result, teachers frequently punish punished
ed punished him by slapping his face or
hitting his hands with a stick
Johansson seems to recall the
punishment vividly. As he recent recently
ly recently told a Satevepost interviewer:
"They had a stick and hit you
sometimes on the hand, you
know, when you were very bad.
When somebody should do that
I couldn't stand it. When I know
that a teacher should hit me I
always draw my hand away."
Johansson was forced to leave
school when he was 15. In a way,
the man who won the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight championship of the world
was also a boy winning a victo

ry over his teachers.

i durable
rousing

-- o
than granite.

classic, "Over

Like his
There."

Success is generally a lengthy
and arduous process. And some sometimes
times sometimes it happens like this. .Lee
Remick was lunching in Sardi's
when she was asked to appear in
a play. As a result of the Broad

way play sne won a lv roie un
TV sne was spotted by Elia Ka Kazan
zan Kazan who handed her a part in "A
Face in the Crowd" film. At a

result of her click in that, she

won a major role in "The Long,

Hot Summer." And now she is

one of the stars in "Anatomy of
a Murder."

Oscar Levant, it is reported,

is ailing again. Life has always

had its problems for Oscar. When

friend once remarked: "Oscar,

you sound happy," Levant shrug-

ed: Tm not myself today .
'or about a decade he depended

on the generosity of nis friends.

I wns a penthouse beachcomb

er, he says. .One night ne was

telling Ira Gershwin about his

debts, his insecurity, the humilia

tion of borrowing money when
Gershwin interrupted with: "How

long can you go on like this, Os

car?" Levant promptly respond

ed: "Another ten years."

Time's victory can be postpon

edit cannot be halted, the lat

est surrender to the calendar
was announced last week by
Clark Gable. He conceded: "My
days of playing the dashing young
lover are over. There has been

considerable talk about older guys

wooing and winning ladies half
their age. 1 don't think the pub public
lic public likes it. I don't think it s
realistic."

Mrs. Gable is 20 years young

er than Clark.

The reprise of the "Yankee

Doodle Dandy" flicker on TV

last week was hailed by critics

and the public. The film biogra biography
phy biography of George M. Cohan indicat indicated
ed indicated the enduring popularity of his

name and his music. .Dur.n
his sunset years while strolling
through Central Park Cohan ob

served: "Look at that Fifth Ave Avenue
nue Avenue skyline. When I started walk-

exposed by the requirements of !P ""e twenty-five years ns:o
Mi. hill, honest, union mmW. those buildings weren't there.

Anita Ekberg's jollydollying
seems to get into the papers. Dur During
ing During the past week she was linked
with three different beaus in va various
rious various parts of Europe. It is diffi difficult
cult difficult to believe one communique

from overseas: Miss Ekberg in

tends suing an Italian newspaper
for writing nawdy things about
her. Miss Sexberg is one of th
more uninhibited dolls. Several
years ago she was the subject
for a gee-whiz portrait in a scan scandal
dal scandal mag. When some friends in inquired
quired inquired about whether she intend intended
ed intended suing the periodical Miss Ek Ekberg
berg Ekberg coo'd: "Of course not! I'm
mad because I didn't get on the
cover."

Earl Mazo's "Richard Nixon:
A Political and Personal Por Portrait"
trait" Portrait" is a readable book. As we
noted in a newscast, after many
years of public service, the Vice Vice-President
President Vice-President is not only broke but

in debt. He has practically no

savings and a $50,000 mortgage.
. .Of course, the reward for pub public
lic public service is to serve the public.

Bu there should be something

more. If this nation is rich e-

nough to give billions of dollars

to allies and former enemies It
should be able to provide finan

cial security for its leaders.

Katie Hepburn, who is starring
in the upcoming "Suddenly Last

Summer1' film, surmounted the

customary obstacles. She was fir fired
ed fired from the casts for her first
two Broadway shows. Neverthe Nevertheless,
less, Nevertheless, she later clicked in "The
Warrior's Husband." Miss Hep

burn was earning $79 a week in

the latter drama when she re

ceived a Hollywood offer and ac

cepted it. a isz.uoo a week con contract.
tract. contract. .Her one professional re
gret is that she failed to win the
leading feminine role in "Gone
With the Wind." She pie a d e d
with producer David O. Solznick:
"The part was practically writ written
ten written for me."
Selznick shook his head: "I

Just can't imagine Clark Gable

chasing you ten years.

The offensive against ro'-and-

roll continues. The latest biast

was fired by TV critic Harriet

Van Home. Her sharpshooiina:

They screamed last night a, the

mere mention of Fabian's name.

Then the idol himself appeared.

Their hysteria rent the air. I'm

still puzzled. Fabian looks like
a depraved Cub Scout and he
sings with the sweet lyric grace

of a threshing machine. He is,

moreover, almost totally unintelli

gible."

Errol Flynn is another who is

writing his biography. His lile

has been more adventurous than

an Errol Flynn movie.

Hellinger used to listen to Flynn's

tales about his South Sea island

adventures. In 1942 Mark went

to New Guinea as a war corre correspondent.
spondent. correspondent. While there he ran in into
to into an old sea captain who asked

Hellinger whether he knew

Flynn. When Mark admitted that
he did, the skipper said: "Well,
you can tell Flynn that I've got
a gun waiting for him. He bought
some slaves off me, and when
he'd gone, I found he'd paid me
with tokens from the St. Louis
World Fair that looked lika sil silver
ver silver dollars."

BOSTON As the result of a

traffic accident this writer spent
nrt nf the Fourth of July week

end in the Massachusetts General

Hospital in Boston.

This does not mean mat new

Eneland automobiles are mc!

deadly than bureaucrats' brickbats',
but rather that ray wife shouiu be

more careful about riding such an

old-fashioned means of locomoMon

as the bicycle.

However, thanks to tne sum

of Dr. V. H. Kazanjian, the plas

tic surgeon who has worketi ucn

miracles with wounded GIs, and
thanks also to the kindly efficien efficiency
cy efficiency of Massachusetts General

nurses, Mrs. P. emerged battered,

but all in one piece. She is pond

ering my advice inat jet planes

are now safer than wcycies. Al

ter all, times change.

While i was sitting In the hospi hospi-'..
'.. hospi-'.. the people of Boston, leaving

for long weekends or sitting on
the banks of the Charles River

listening to those delightfu I pop

concerts, were only mildly inter interested
ested interested in the statement of Nikita
Khrushchev to Averell Harnman

that Russia would gain suprema supremacy
cy supremacy over the United States in a re relatively
latively relatively few years.
They seemed more concerned
over news that Mike Higgins had
been fired as manager of the Bos Boston
ton Boston Red Sox.
You can't blame them. Simul Simultaneously
taneously Simultaneously their leader iri the White
House had left for an even longer
weekend in Maryland apparently
with no pressing cares other than
the rubbers of bridge and the
holes of golf he was goine to play
with his Camp David guests.
EMBATTLED AMERICANS
Out at Lexington, now 15 min minutes
utes minutes from Boston, though a long,
tough ride when Paul Revere had
to make it on horseback, tourists
inspected the village green where
embattled farmers tried to fight
off British Redcoats in those days
when we weren't interested in long
weekends and when the only
bridge that meant anything was
that at Concord where another
group of farmers fired the shot
heard round the world.

Things have changed since then.

The shot that would now be heard

round the world, if fired, has been
transferred to Berlin, far from the
suburbs of Boston.
At Lexington when Captain Par

ker said "Stand your ground.

Don't fire unless fired upon, but

if they mean to have war, let it
begin here," a total of 11 Ameii-

cans were killed.

could be in danger of beeomini
a second-class power.
But things change. Especall
they change if we get complacent.
Let's look at tne record of com",
placency and change.
It has now been almost two
years since Russia launched ita
IP"10- Oct. 4, 1957, and the
USA has not launched a satellite
anywhere near the size of this

first Sputnik.
In that same period we have not,
yet launched a long-range missile.
Russia has launched a dozen.- Our
Secretary of Defense has evea
slated publicly that we have no
plans for catching up with Russia
on long-range missiles.-
To develop mjssiles and Sput Sputniks
niks Sputniks requires the development of
scientists, which in turn require
accelerated, intensified education
Our Commissioner of Education.
Dr. Lawrence Derthick, an Eijcn.
bower appointee, has officially
ported that Russia has made a a-mazing
mazing a-mazing strides in education, that
her teachers are excellent, that
her average of students per class classroom
room classroom is lower than ours.
Simultaneously, an aid to educa educa-uon
uon educa-uon bill improving both teaenws
and classrooms is blocked in Con Congress
gress Congress by Speaker Sam Rayburn, a
Bachelor, and nm.nH.

John McCormick of Boston, the

reugious grounds.
If you count the gains of Rus
sia realistically, the Khrushchev Khrushchev-boast
boast Khrushchev-boast distasteful as it is, was
based on hard, unpleasant facts
However, facts can be change!.
hi0 Hne, deamed that the little
band of farmers who fought at
Lexington or the political upstarts
who signed the Delcaration of l l-dependence
dependence l-dependence could build a country
that would surpass the Rriti.'n vJ.

rtheaVor!dmSt

117-

we smi spa

heartCltss p,ower- Ad don't

".' we suDstitute the
for the spirit of complacency.

Ethel Barry more, was buiied
last week alongside brother? Lio Lionel
nel Lionel and Jack. The closing para paragraph
graph paragraph of her autobiography,
"Memories," is composed of the
following: "Since I have finished
this book Lionel has died. I like
to think that he and Jack ara to

getherand that they will be
glad to see me."

But at Berlin if Secretary of

C4t PliMif!.. A FT.-..- .....

. lr I ut.tc uuismu n. nci ici sa
Kiai V.,1. mt.r,A ... i tu..

wc ii ainuu uui giuuuu. u migj
mean war, let 1t begin here." a a-round
round a-round 48,000,000 Americans might
well be killed. That is the figure
propounded by the Holifield com committee
mittee committee regarding the consequences
of atomic war.

Yes, things change.
Over the horizon of the Boston

business section looms a new skv-

scraper, the John Hancock Life
Insurance building named for the

first signer of the Delcaration of

Independence.
Recently that insurance compa

ny was charged with being part
of a conspiracy by a "strong Re Republican
publican Republican newspaper to squeeze an
independent, pro-Democratic news

paper out of business, thereby in

creasing the trend toward a one-

party press in the USA.

DAILY
MLDITATI0N

iPr.r!S?lt,d by ,h Department
of Christian Education of the E.
piscepal Church In th. Mission,
ry Diocese of the Panama Can.
al Zone.)

RETURNING AND REST

"In returning and rest shelf ye
be saved; in quietness and In

commence shall be
strength.

your

Dorothy Shaver, who passed
ast week, was the presdient of

Lord and Taylor and one of
New York's most successful wom women.
en. women. She once nutshelled her se

cret: "I insist that everybody a-

round me is smarter than I am."

The non-controversial quote of-the-week
is Jimmy Hoffa's: "I'm

no damn angel!"

must make the most of that ex exposure.
posure. exposure. When the standards of u-

nion democracy decreed by the
bill are voilated, steps must be

taken to enforce those standards.
If convicted felons seek to force
themselves into positions or power
and to corrupt a union, the full
strength of the law most be di directed
rected directed against them.
If the bill is to accomplish its
purpose, it must be administered
with scrupulous fairness and jus

tice. This is particularly import

ant in legislation such as this,
which is so charged with emotion emotional
al emotional overtones.
Moreover, when violence, per perjury
jury perjury and theft occur In areas not
covered by the bill. It is still up
to local prosecutors to take ap ap-propiate
propiate ap-propiate acton.
Nor does Congress discharge
completely its responsibility with

tunny tning, life buildings go

up, men go down. Cohan was
wrong, of course. Some of his
creative efforts have been more

Missing Words

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS
1 song
S and
parcel
9 Unhappy
12 Bewildered
13 Musical
Instrument
14 "Blessed be
the that
binds"
15 Trite rer"rk
17 Poem
18 Drier
19 Study group
21 as a boil

3 Approach
4 Pearly

Heaven
5 luck
6 Mistreats
7 Was carried
8 Seethes
9 Coarse
potter's ware
10 Opera by
Verdi
11 Horned
ruminant
16 Laundry
machine
20 Tropical

fibre

of

EilEiilijiiliii

28 Condition 48 Unusual
28 Heavy drinker 47 "Essays of
?0 Scabies

.' 1 Golf mounds
:.3 More painful
S5 Cut In two

25 Russian city

dissolution of the McClellan Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. In about three yars Con Congress
gress Congress should take another look at
this problem.
The Labor Committee and the
Permanent Investigations Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee should determine then whe whether
ther whether a new set of investigations is
necessary. It would b aDproniate,
at that time, for the Labor le legislation
gislation legislation subcommittee to deter determine
mine determine how the law has operated,
what loopholes have been found
what new amendments may b?
needed.
In addition, and until that time,
Congress If responsible for seeing

tnat the Administration faithfully

fairly and fully carries out the

23 Compass point 22 Reposes
24 Cattle genus 24 Barriers

Tl Cozy
29 Taunt

32 Ascends
34 Flattened at
the poles
3ff Sharp answer
37 SUb
38 Disparage
.39 Prosecute!
41 Exclamations
42 Roman bronze
44 Allowance for
waste
48 Go back
49 Contends with
53 Baba and
the 40 thieves
54 Handling
58 Grande
57 Sea bird
58 Great Lake
59 Bring forth
young
80 Hops' kiln
1 Soap
DOWN
I Enervate
- ftmall Island

40 Says
43 Contest
45 Heavy
volumes

48 Region
50 Lima,
51
Oklahoma
52 Female saints
(ab.)
55 Insect

nrrr p Ml, FTF
n 1 r L to
u -jr j7
r p 1, U
rfrt';TK pus!
-----
1 n -"-i :t
4t:1 hI I U

In Russia, which Khrushchev

says will triumph over the USA.

there is "a one-party press.

But in those days when th A A-merican
merican A-merican colonies burned for trc?
dom there were scores of little
newspapers published by Tom
Paine, Ben Franklin and other pa patriots
triots patriots who cared not .about TV or
radio stations or other means of
monopolizing the news. They car cared
ed cared only about building a new free

country. Again, things have chang changed.
ed. changed. CRIPPLING COMPLACENCY
What Khrushchev was saying
when he told Harriman that the
USSR would surpass the USA was
that the USA was on the road to
becoming a second-class power.
Some months ago this wnier
co-authored a book "U.S.A. Second-Class
Power?" which warned
of this same danger. Some people
were shocked at the title, consid considered
ered considered the authors scaremongers.
In Boston some people seemed
a bit shocked at Khrushchev's

boast to Harriman. They could i t

believe that the country built up
by the courage and energy of

those who battled at

One of the most beautiful prayers
in the Prayer Book is that fnt

quit confidence which is based u-

pon our present oassaze. W mrl

the lesson that the prayer and the

passage can teach us.

Like the peopri in Isaiah's day
we have erected our high walls to
protect us from reality. The an ancients
cients ancients fashioned great eafthn jari
in which to hoard their possessions.
And we in oilr various ways have
followed suit.
The day will come says the pro prophet
phet prophet when the high walls will come
tumbling down, the storage jari
smashed into bits. Men will be left
as lonely as a tattered flag on a
hilltop.

Yet in the midst of our disquiet,
ude we can turn to the God of
quiet strength. At the heart of the
universe there is a calm which
can be ours. In God's serenity
sufficient for all our needs.
"O God of peace, who hast
taught us that in returning and
rest we shall be saved, in quiet quietness
ness quietness and in confidence shall be
our strength; By the might of thy
Spirit lift us, we pray thee, to thf
presence, where we may be stiu
and know that 'thou art God;
through Jesus Christ our Lord. A-men".

THRE MINERS KILLED

ASAHIKAWA, Japan (UPI)
Rescue workers have recovered
the bodies of three miners killed
late Saturday when a coal mint
cav-d in near this eitv in the it-

Lexington land of Hokkaido.

0;

lamonas

(Best Qrades Gniy
At k your Friend, they will
.: Recommend ut

morcuno
Jewellers

the passsga of the bill and

the measure.



Iraqi Prepare v

F?r Celebration
BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI)-ry
"eared today for mammoth c c-ebrstioM
ebrstioM c-ebrstioM marking the -first anru anru-versary
versary anru-versary of last July'i Baghdad
revolution amid feats, of possible
- new violence between Commu Communists
nists Communists and Arab nationalists.
, A week-long series of festivities
-ws scheduled to begin tonight
in commemoration of the bloody
July 14 uprising that ousted the
old royal regime and swept the
forces of Brig. Gen. Abdel Kanm
Kassem to power.
Preparations for the anwver anwver-.
. anwver-. sary had been hindered by poUti poUti-clu
clu poUti-clu street skirmishes and t h e
worst sandstorms in a quarter
century. And the festivities prom promised
ised promised to be as hectic as the revolt
they honor.
Diplomatic delegations from
nearly 60 countries ranging
from the United States and Brit Britain
ain Britain to Communist China have ac accepted
cepted accepted invitations.
The Soviet Union sent a delega delegation
tion delegation headed by First Deputy For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Vasily Kuznetsov.
Moscow Radio said he handed
Premier Kassem a "friendly mes message
sage message from Premier Niiuta
Khrushchev in connection with the
anniversary. The Russians and
Chinese Reds also sent teams of
musicians.
Officials predicted that the pop population
ulation population of Baghdad might be as
much as doubled, by the influx of
Iraqis.
The biggest hitch in the cele celebration
bration celebration of the "immortal July 14
revolution" is that the revolution
till is going on.
Western observers feared an
outburst of violence that could
turn the celebration of one revolt
into the framework of another. A
new Communist nationalist ex explosion
plosion explosion they said,- could topple
Kassem and touch off the biggest
international conflict since Korea.

Plan

4

Security

Rejected

By

Flemmitig

. o

uncMiTWfvrriN fTIPI Secre-

i.r iriknr riimmin; yesterday

registered string aumnunu

opposition 10 a union-uawwu
to provide automatic government
hospital and gurgical care for So Social
cial Social "Security prisioners.
fleraming, secretary of neaitn,
education and welfare pinned a
lab;l of "very unwise" on the
nion whifh. wr.uH be financed by

fluking Social r Security taxes on

wage earners ana tneir eraptoy-

ers.

h saiii it w'.,uld freeze tne pat

tern of health coverage for the
aged in a "vast ami uniform gov governmental
ernmental governmental system:"' and possibly

eliminate currtttly expanding vol voluntary
untary voluntary health programs.
He told the House Ways and
Means Committee the program
would cost an estimated $1,120,
000,000 during' us first year of op operation.
eration. operation.
He also said the proposed In Increase
crease Increase in payroll taxes would fall
far short of financing the pro program
gram program ever the long haul. He said

Firm Contracts
To Build Parts
For Scout Missile
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Her Hercules
cules Hercules Powder Co. announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday that it has contracted with
the National Aeronautic and
Space Agency (NASA) to build
the third and fourth stage engines
for the new Scout rocket.
The new half- million dollar
rockets, the first of which is
scheduled for launching early next
year from Wallops Island Test
Station, Va., are designed to car carry
ry carry a payload of 150 pounds into
orbit 300 miles above the earth or
send the rocket with a 100-pound
instrument package upwards of
5,000 miles to probe space for
data.

ttrf PTTV Jansn fUPIV-Po

lice and firemen resumed their
search today for three persons
still missing in a double explosion
at a chemical plant that killed
seven and injured 37 others.
An ammonia tank of the
Kyowa Hakko Chemical Plant ex

ploded twice. A portion oi me lat lattery
tery lattery ceiling was damaged but
the flames were extinguished in
about 15 minutes.

the increase would have to range
in tn siq venr to make the sys

tem seif supporting instead of the

Flemming was the lead-off wit witness
ness witness as the committee began a
full week of hearings on the bill
sponsored by Rep. Aime, J. For For-and
and For-and (D-RJ. v
The American Medical Associa Association
tion Association has strongly opposed the plan
on grounds thai "government-controlled
medicine'1 is ?'bad medicine.-'
-
The American Farm Bureau
Federation AFCBF) testified a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the plan yesterday for the

same reasons. Aeiin wauace,
nresident of, tne Vermont State
Bureau, speakirg for the AFBF,
assailed it as a "radical depar departure
ture departure . socialistic in concept ...
completely repulsive in a society
based on free choice.
The Forand bill would provide
hospitalization, surgical anl nurs nursing
ing nursing home benefits for all retired
persons and the r spouses who are
receiving Social Security benefits.
The eligibility ages are 65 for
men and 62 for women.
Social Security taxes, which ap apply
ply apply to the first -4,800 in annual
earnings would be boosted one
fourth of one per cent for work workers
ers workers and their e-nployes and three:
eighths of one per cent for the
.self-empioyed. This would mean,
according to ne bill, tax hikes
ran cine up to al2 a year for
workers and $18 a year for the
self-employed

Dems Primary Today

DmIIv Inlennfinn

Vole For Virginians r
nTPWiwnND Va. fiiPlWAn es

timated 300,000 Virginians are
voting today in a Democrats
nrimrv that could determine tne

course the state will take on
school integration.
At stake is Gov. J. Lindsay Al Almond'
mond' Almond' control of the Legislature
which. 'chose a local option "free "freedom
dom "freedom :of choice" program when
the courts struck down "massive
resistance."
The issue was clearly whether
to accept Almond's plan, which
pemits racial mixing on a local
basis, or to restore unyielding re resistance
sistance resistance to integration.
Forty-six of the 140 seats in the
General Assembly are at stake
and if Almond's suppliers are
upset in too many areas, espec especially
ially especially in the Senate, it could mean
the Legislature will junk the
"freedom of choice" plan and
look for stiffer means of main maintaining
taining maintaining segregation.
The "freedom of choice" plan,
which permits a locality to do
everything from accept integra integrate
te integrate to abolish its public schools
to circumvent it. squeezed
through a special session last
spring. It passed the Senate by
one vote.
The new plan trggered sharp
criticism from diehard segrega segregationists
tionists segregationists and more than a dozen
of tjie campaigns Were fought
over it, generating more interest
in the primaries than in previous
years when they were settled on
local issues.

1 -if "Vfc,, fit.

v r xx Z?

-,

v DRAMATIC DESIGN ON AMERICAN CAMPUS Struc- Main entrance is at left. Ramps will lead to a gallery around
tural design such as this would have been considered fantas- the outside. The hall (estimated bost: nearly eight million
tic just a few years ago. But this is a model of the new dollars) will seat about 20,000. It will be suitable for sports
Assembly Building at the University of Illinois at Urbana. and symphonic, or. theatrical performances.

I
1 Hww"'!1 11 v :
. ...mimt. J --J ..... 4,.v,...l.... IkSM

wifu I llffilTI KIKII A It f a TTT.'UtU nA Tlr'-rrr PVttlin urill tt ihrmitfh thft St.

KUIAL TnLn I OKI I ANNIl vjuccii mu.au ..... b-
Lawrence Seaway and the Great Lakes on the first stage of their 44-day tour thU summer.
They'll travel aboard the Royal Yacht "Britannia," above.

ALTMAN'S

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ar

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iitait nirni nATk inn

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-mmr T1 Jr J

The 4 Door TAUNUS 17 M

Here's the really "smart" idea for 1959 the
'elegant new TAUNUS 17-M 4-door sedan. It
has all the famed TAUNUS features safety
design, the "get up and go" 67 HP (SAE)
engine, real comfort, stylish appointment
plus the added comfort and convenience of
four doors.
Open one of the doors and see the double double-walled
walled double-walled all steel construction of the 17-M.
Check the double safety locks.

Inside and out, this TAUNUS is a beautiful
and beautifully engineered automobile.
And then test drive the TAUNUS 17-M. See
how it hugs the road how it responds when
you need the extra power. Enjoy the tailored
comfort of the adjustable front seat back
rests
Here's the "smart" idea for smart driving.
Drop in and get to know the famous German
Ford.

TAUNUS 17 M... SERVICED AROUND THE WORLD
Remember the personal delivery plan your TAUNUS when and where you want it.
- PANAMA CANAL ZONE UNITED STATES EUROPE

3

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FRANOIPAM (Acrow from National Stadium)

Td (Panama): 2-4586 2 4680 2-2287



FA6I POUR
THV f AN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAFEI
TTE80AT, JT7LT U ll

lit
i

I
4
V
1
11
-
,
t

Social and OlL

j O i

hewuide v-x

i By Stafft Manama
Ji miff i, -mlmJ, utfLmm Pms 3-0140 2-0 74 U aaJ 10 Mf

RECEPTIONS TODAY AT FRENCH IMiASSY
MARK OltlRVANCI OF lAtTILLI DAY
The French Embassy In Panama ii the tcene today of two recep receptions
tions receptions celebrating France's national holiday, Bastille Day.
Robert Gulllols, charge d'affaires of the embassy, hosted a re reception
ception reception from 11:30 a.m. to one for official representatives of the gov government
ernment government and Diplomatic Corps.
Invitations have been issued to members of the French colony
for a reception this evening from six to eight.

Te Dane. Tmerrw
For Canadian Midshipmen
Canadian midshipmen currently
visiting the Isthmus on a training
cruise will be guests of honor io
a tea dance tomorrow from 5:30
to 7:30 p.m. at the Fort Amador
Officers Open Mess. The event is
being given by the Naval Officers
Wives Club.

The

Stork delivers
M EX AN A
protects...
Powder your baby with
Mexana after every bath and
diaper change. Protect his
skin from the cause of irrita irritations
tions irritations and odor. Mexana, with
Hexaclorofin,

absorbs, re refreshes,
freshes, refreshes, deo deodorizes
dorizes deodorizes and
tenderly
Clings to the

Babv's skin, i

DOES NOT
CONTAIN
TALCUM

lit

Daughters of Army and Navy
personnel assigned here have been
invited to attend. Among the Na Navy
vy Navy officers who are expected to
join the party are Rear Admiral
and Mrs. Lewis S. Parks, Capt.
and Mrs. E.T.B. Sullivan, Capt.
and Mrs. E. S. Bathke, Cdr. and
Mrs. R. P. Shimp, Lt. and Mrs.
F L. Jones, Lt. and Mrs. D. B.
Crudup.
A second dance for the midship midshipmen
men midshipmen will be given Thursday at the
Amador club.
Other social events for the crews
of the visiting ships include a
dance this evening for enlisted
men at the Rodman Naval Station
Enlisted Men's Club and a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon tomorrow for the ships' offi officers
cers officers at the British Embassy.

Entertainment Presented
Far Corgit Patients
Mrs. Barbara Whitbeck and Mrs.
Carolina Arrieta were hostesses
for the monthly bingo party spons sponsored
ored sponsored by the American Legion
Auxiliary for patients at Gorgas
Hospital.
The party was held In the Red
Cross lounge. Punch and home homemade
made homemade cake were served after the
bingo session.
The patients also were entertain entertained
ed entertained last week by thp touring "Kids
From Home," a young groun of
musicians sponsored by the Spe Special
cial Special Services Section of USAR USAR-CARIB.
CARIB. USAR-CARIB. Despedida to Honor
Mrs. Berta Morales
Mrs. Berta Zelaya Monies, wife
of El Salvador's ambassador to

Panama, will be honored tomor

row evening at a despedida given

by the Canal zone Spanish Club.
Ine event will be held at the Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights Officers Club, with the
meeting starting at 6 p.m. and a
buffet at 7.
In charge of reservations are
Mrs. F. R. Sanborn, Albrook 3292,
and Mrs. Louis Armas, Balboa
4281.

Pre-Bridal Shower
Honors Miss Stelner
A silver and crystal shower was
given in the Fern Room of the Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Guest House Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon honoring Miss Patricia Stein Stein-er,
er, Stein-er, who will wed Mr. Jjmes R.
Kearns on August 8.
The event was attended by more
than 60 guests, and Mrs. Mario Al Al-len,
len, Al-len, Mrs. Kathleen Dyer, Mrs.
Peggy Keller and Mrs. Louise
Allen were hostesses.
A flora! arrnagement, used as a
centerpiece on the serving table,
was flanked by silver candelabra.
Mrs. Marguerite Hertgen presided
at the punch bowl, and Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Chase at the coffee service.
Cristobal Woman's Club
Executive Board Meets
The regular monthly meeting of
the executive board of the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Woman's Huh was held in the
Red Cross Building with Mrs.
Michael Greene, president, in
charge.
Discussion was held concerning
the renting of Jhe new clubhouse,
and suggestions or ideas are in invited
vited invited from club members. Mem Members
bers Members are crgefl to contact any
board member or attend the v
board meeting at 9 a.m. August
4 to join the discussion.
The Woman's Club will sponsor
a public card party at 1 p.m. Ju July
ly July 28 in the Red Cross Building.
Przes will be awarded, and re refreshments
freshments refreshments served. Proceeds from
the party wi'l bp added to the
building fund. Mrs. W. Patton a
Mrs. M. Dunn are in charge of
tickes sales.

ATTENTION
i
YOUR

FAMILY'S

HEALTH
COMES FIRST!

A OrARANTMCD
NESTLE
PRODUCT

TRADE

FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life through School age.
all children need the vitamins, minerals and pro protection
tection protection of a good milk.
i'O DEVELOP 8TRONO BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy good health, everv child should drink one
quart of milk daily (Adults V? quart)
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a guaranteed NESTLE
product conserves Intact those precious elements
of health. It is elaborated with the best cow's milk,
BECAUSE OF ITS ECONOMY. IDEAL EVAPORATED
MILK solves the Droblems of milk In vour home
GIVE YOUR FAMILY the high quality and valuable
nutrition of IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which is
available at any erocerv store or pharmacy In 6
and 14Vt cans.

YOU WILL BE SATISFIED with the Quality of this product

Nettle's Evaporated Milk
IDEA!

MARK

HEALTHFUL. PURE AND SAFE

Ai a child Mrs. ft. was often re reproved
proved reproved lor "sulking.

If she wat silent and withdrawn
after punishment, her mother
would say, "In the sulks again?
If the didn't laugh at her big
brother's teasing, she was aiktd,
"Sulking again? if a visiting re relative
lative relative commandeered her bed, her
mother, preparing her lumpy cot,
would whisper, "Don't let Aunt
Myrtle tee you sulking like that
or I dont know what she'll think
of you.
Inevitably Mrs. ft. as a child
became frightened of this "sulki "sulki-ness"
ness" "sulki-ness" in herself that was so
strongly disapproved. She was
made so apprehensive of it she
could never consider the possibi possibility
lity possibility it was good. So she tried hard
to feel no ill will at punishment
or her brother's teasing. She
learned to pretend she didn't
mind the uncomfortable nights on
the lumpy cot.
Now her old fear of "sulkiness
is quite a problem to her.

When her 11-year-old Betty
flings up to her room in anger

because she can t stay over
night with a friend. Mrs. R. pa

nics. She stops what she's doing

to listen for the kind of sound
Betty makes when she closes her
door.
If it's a slam, Mrs. R. at once

starts thinking, "Oh. well, were

young only once. What if it is
a school night? And she goes
upstairs to reverse her "No
not because she's really chang changed
ed changed her mind but because she's
terrified of any lapse of good
Will between herself and other
peope.
It's a very foolish fear to and
tertain.
Ill will occurs between us and
other people because no human be being
ing being can maintain perpetual good
will. If you think you can, you're
a freak in your own universe.
Like the seas and their tides, the
seasons with their changes, our
feelings toward even our nearest

' and dearest possets d rhythm of

ebb and flow that deserves, not
our fear but our profoundeit res respect.
pect. respect. Parents trained to believe that

i the.r childhood ebbt of good will

were bid need to revise tneir in inherited
herited inherited opinion io they can stand
a little ill will withought going to
pieces.

If we can't stand a ch'lds ill

I will, we can't Hand the child.
What is worse, we can't stand
! ourselves.

Meeting
IAWC letrd Metlna

The board of the Inter-American
Women's Club has .'cheduled
a meeting for tomorrow morning
at 9:30 In the club office at the

Tivoli Guest House.

Ef Panama Hilton
Featuring Marcel Lebon
Directly from Las Vegas and
from successes in London, Paris,
New York, Central and South
America comes MARCEL i.rron

outstanding young French song

siynst. Acciaimea as a talent com combining
bining combining attributes of Maurice Che Chevalier,
valier, Chevalier, Noel Coward and Jean Sa Sa-blon,
blon, Sa-blon, MARCEL LEBON appears

tonignt at tne Bella Vista Room of
El Panama Hilton hotel, joining
the French Colony of Panama in
the celebration of the 14th of July.
Marcel Lebon will open tonight
a, limited engagement appearing
twice nightly at 9!15 and 11:15
p.m. (except Mondays) aceom aceom-panied
panied aceom-panied by Clarence Martin's or orchestra
chestra orchestra who will also play as us usual
ual usual for dancing in the roof top sa salon.
lon. salon. No cover or minimum charge.

Cristobal Oray Ladles
Th? Red Croat Gray Ladies will
meet Wednesday at fl:30 a.m. In
the Red Cross Building In Old
Cristobal. All members are urged
to attend.

Health, SafeW
Precautions Cited
At Tabcaa Camn
According to Mrs. Eldon Phelan,
camp nurse 'or Camp La Res Res-tlnga
tlnga Res-tlnga parents need have no con concern
cern concern fur the health and safety of
their voting people attending tes tes-sions
sions tes-sions held at Tsboga the first two
weeks of August.
A weli knovn resident of the
Isthmfis for twenty years, Mrs.
Phelan has hud long experience,
in camping.

"Everv precaution has been

taken to taiefcuara tne neaun oi
all campers,' he said today. "Ad
equate first aid facilities have
been set up. Swimming and other
water front activities will be car carried
ried carried on under the tupervvislon of
John Krib k and his staff of quali qualified
fied qualified hiypuardt
Menus are btlng planned by a
professional dui'tian. Mrs Robert
ft. Mcuiy. In addition, water us used
ed used will come from an Army Army-maintained
maintained Army-maintained weii. Sleeping facilities
are in screemd buildings.
Applications tcr the two sessions
of Camp La Ptstinga (August 3 -8
for'hi?h sch -o' students, and
August 10 i5 o." junior hi gh
schiol student?),?, maybe made
through fuly 2'J by contacting the
Education Office oi the Balboa U U-nion
nion U-nion Church, which is sponsoring
the caiiir The fee of $25 covers
all exp?nses.

By OSWALD JACOBY
- Written for NEa Service

NOMH M

AJI731
1011
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WEST CAir

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2V Pm If paM
o V Fast Pan pau

Opening lead 2

This week's hands seem to !!

lustrate the point that if you over

bid you must pity the hand well.

south really bid his head off. I

Should say "fool head" but South

played the hand like a mlahty

wise man.

West opened the deuca of

trumps. A spade lead would nave

been far superior but South could

still have made the hand if he

guessed everything.

The trumn lead solved South's

first problem. His ace took East's

king and his queen left the de-

tense witn the high jack of trumps
and no other. Now South had to
play the diamonds and clubs cor correctly.
rectly. correctly. He led ace-king- and jack of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and when West played low
South discarded a spade from
dummy. He had decided that the
trump opening indicated diamond
strength. The jack held and an another
other another diamond was ruffed in dum dummy
my dummy with West's oueen fallinc. Now

'all South had to do was guest the

ciuo queen, west was long in
trumps and diamonds so he ought
to be short in clubs. South p.av p.av-cd
cd p.av-cd East for that queen and brought
home the bacon.
Hit play had certainly made up
or hit overbids.
I

ED, PAMAfiAA
DO ML TOM
V
Joint the French Colony of
Panama
In the oelebratlon of their
Qorious ijftti of (Jufy
with tonight's
Debut
of. Exciting French Artist
MARCEL LE BON
Directly from Lai Vegas
LeBon Fulfils every boast of Ballyhooers as a wonderful
singer who posesses the charm of "Chevalier." He also
has a voice and personality that may dislodge many other
distinguished Foreign Stars from Key perches here. Will
completely win the hearts of the
BELLA VISTA ROOM regulars
9:15 and 11:15 p.m. Clifrence Martin orchestra
New Justly Fabulous "SUNDAY EVENING BUFFETS"
Starting July 18th
BELLA VISTA ROOM

I Q The bidding hat been:
i North Bart South Wert
,2 2 V Double Pats
' 3 Pass a N.T. Pau
1 4 Past ?
, You, South, hold:
A4 VKJ765 32 4QS745
What do you do?
A Bid -five diamonds. Your
partner ha bid the nrit three
timet and yon have two trumr
and a aing-leton spade.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Again your partner opens two
diamonds and second hand bids
two hearts. This time you hold:
A4S V8542 QS K 8 7 5
What do you do?
Answer tomorrow

Saville Wilson,
former Dredging
Div. Worker, Dies
Saville Wilson, a former em employe
ploye employe of the Panama Canal's
Dredging Division, died in Santo
Tomas Hospital early today fol following
lowing following a brief illness.
A resident of Rio Abajo, he was
74 years old and a native of
Trinidad, B.W.I.
Mr. Wilson is survived by his
wife, Gertrude and his children,
Lionel (in the U.S.), Gerald, Mrs.
Lena Clarke, Mrs. Florence
Thompson, Mrs. Lucy M a c e a,
Mrs. Dora Murillo and Mrt. Eva
Simmons, and his brother, Sa Samuel.
muel. Samuel. Wilson. He Is also survived
by several grandchildren and other
relatives.

BRITISH UNIONS UNIT!
LONDON (UPD-Unlon leaders
of four million engineers, shin shin-builders,
builders, shin-builders, miners- and power work workers
ers workers meet in London Monday to
plan a mass campaign for 40 40-hour
hour 40-hour week without loss of pay.
Leading the new drive for a unit united
ed united front to win a shorter working
week .s Frank Foulkes, Commu Communist
nist Communist president of the Electrical
Trade Union. The claims woild
affect about one fifth of Britain's
total working population of some
23 million.

mm

TH VOICE OF

BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgalkn

(Derethy Kllaallen It vetf
ten. Uneh-hittlna for her te te-day
day te-day It w America'! meat,
photatr.phtd, tep-talerled ftth ftth-Ion
Ion ftth-Ion medelt, the exotl Oovlma.)
It't my guest that Just about
every phase- of, fashion model modeling
ing modeling hat, at one time or another,
been revealed for all to tee
and hear about, and by expertt,
You've all read tbout the gla glamor,
mor, glamor, the fabulout rewirds. ana
even of the madcap social whirl
that goes with being a model,
even of the madcap social whirl
that goes with being a model.
There have even been rumort
that it's hard work, and this it
g Khool of thought to which 1,
for one, heartily subscribe.
However, I'm sure theM are
tome stories you haven't heard,
wlac that nnvpr fail to bring A

tmile when I think of them. Es

pecially when I rememoer um
these tales are about the most
beautiful women in the world.
i .Mnn mnrtniina. there are

111 A 0 1 1 i ..... c,

two types of clients. one inva invariably
riably invariably followt the Dior feeling
il.i tvinaf ho lllTI Wll-

lowy, fragile the epitome of

all that it still me cui rem
tk- mnrlalH apGIl in

VUgUB HIC ...v.....- -
leading magazines wearing dresses

by Givencny, uesses, or DK"t' DK"t'-ga.
ga. DK"t'-ga. The other client prefers his
in hnv nhvuical attributes

more generally associated with a
lovely showgirl. With thlt in
mind, let me tell you a true a a-necdote
necdote a-necdote about the latter type of

client.

A truly high fashion model was
booked to do an ad which
nnal nthr thlnffH WOUld em-

phasize the bofom and generally
display a novelty garment that
had recently been added to the
line. With the mtnneauln on the
set looking her most elegant, and
the photographer ready to shoot,
the rlUnt suceested that ner-

haps the garment was not hang

ing properly ana migm De aa aa-justed
justed aa-justed before they proceede. The
mJil netlreH tn thft dressing

room, and after a few minutes,
returned once again, looking more

radiant then oetore.

Again the client, as tacuuiiy
as possible, suggested that per perhaps
haps perhaps if the gown were padded
nut of hit more here and thera.

it would photonraph closer to his
conception of how It should
look. Again the model left the
set and returned, after a few mo moments.
ments. moments. At this, the client,.said, "Young
lady. I intend no offense, but in
this ad I want the bosom to be
emphasized a bit more. Would
you obiect to using a pair of
falsies?" The expensive hiph fash fashion
ion fashion model simply stared, and
wilh as much dignitv as possible

mder thP circumstances reniiea,
"But sir. I already have on three

pair!"

And I always laugh when X
think of the weU-Vrov," and
extremely successful photorrrnher
who wanted to shoot ome fash fashion
ion fashion nictures at the New York
botanical garden amid the many
rare anH wonderful tronical p'ants
and fol'age. To further en

hance the a'mosnf"rpf r' incse
photographs, in addit'ojB to sev several
eral several fforopnus models, he arranged

to book another model of dif

ferent ohysical nroporuons, a
live African camel!
tfvervonp descended noon the

botanical garden and the nhoto-

prap"er besan setting ud. Known

for his enthusiasm, tne pnoio-ai-flnhor
Wsn pnmnlpt.elv ab

sorbed in olac'ng his equipment,
and all eppmpd to be nrOPrCSSlng

Tooiiiifiillv urhpn nnp of tohft mo

dels srre-niPd. "Good lork.

camel!" Everyone turned, and to
their romolet horror, there stood

ifpicn'c nriwplv bP3 Con'tMI-

tedly musching a rare plant. In

ti

the ensuing riot, the camel, too,
became highly ejtclted and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to make a shambles of
hundredi of dollars worth Of
rare, tropical plants.
Before order was restored, the
police and fire departments had
D3en called, and -chaos reigned
supreme. Needless to lay, the
entire project was abandoned and
the photographer wound up
with bill resembling the natio natio-al
al natio-al debt. It is now common knowl knowledge
edge knowledge In the fashion industry,
and they say, also In informed
horticultural circlet, that all et et-melt
melt et-melt are now considered persona
non grata by our photographer
friend.
Of the many things tha wo women
men women ask me, one seems to stand

out more than ill others. Women
from all walks of life, even ome

cinema start, ask me for beauyt
tipt. They want to know, "How
can I Improve my appearance?'
or. "What's the secret of being
beautiful?"
Well, aimply try to work with
what you have. Don't try to
create toething that you are
not. This may appear to be an
overworked line to you, but It it
true that outer beauty can only
be apparent when it it matched
by th beauty within.

A good way to start it bv

lecting a wardrobe that it well.

fitted and up-to-date, and donvt

be afraid of a little change. A!

ways pay particular attention to
your accessories, for they are
the important frosting on the
cake. Remember your eyes and
mouth are probably your most
vital features. Treat them as
such. Use cosmetics to comole-

Lment them. Try eye shadow, eye

nner, ana false eyelashes. You
may be surprised with the pleas pleas-ing
ing pleas-ing resultt. If you like them,
us them and don't be afraid,
they may have been just what
you neede.
Use your eyebrow pencil only
to complement, but not to change
your brow line. Learn to use
a lipstick brush it gives the
best results, and lipstick lasts
longer when applied with one.
Generally. If these sugg e s 1 1 o n a
are followed, you'll find that
you're well on your way to be becoming
coming becoming a lovelier you. Always rs rs-";mber,,
";mber,, rs-";mber,, when yon feel beauti beautiful,
ful, beautiful, you, 'are beautiful. Km
,, f ,

Voice Recording

session .oninnr 1
At Balboa JWB
Voice recordings on discs will

be made for servicemen and
their families this evening at the
USO-JWB center in Balboa from
6 to 8 p.m.
With the cooperation of two vo volunteers,
lunteers, volunteers, servicemen will be as assisted
sisted assisted in making these recordings
for their own use or to mail home
to their families.

Duplicate Bridge
On Agenda Tonight
At Balboa JWB
Duplicate bridge is on the agen agenda
da agenda this evening, at the USO-JWB
center In Balboa.
PartlclDants are advised to ar arrive
rive arrive at the club building by 7:15
p.m. so that the play may begin
promptly.
All servicemen, their families,
and other interested serious
brirtge players are invited to attend.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

Sotina...

)Jt BIO Ironing
ofd in th liHla box.

arrivo rofroched in

m

rr

A Li

-SUPER CONVAIR 340

optimistic ... and happy

Vhuo QibwuVuf
Leave: PANAMA 7:30 a.m.
Arrive: SAN JOSE 8:15 a.m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 10:35 a. m.
Arrive: MEXICO' 2:40 p.m.

Preitura controlled, air conditioned
Cabins
Only 2 teats abreasffor your
comfort
Panoramic window.
Delicious) breakfatt and exquisite hot
maala served In flight
Bl.llngual stewardesses give you
personalized service
LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES

Consult your Travel Agent
or call our offices 3.7011

LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A. AVE. J. AROSEMENA No. 31-40 (Across from Olympic Swimming Pool)



4 V

a:

if

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NCITSPAPEB

PAOI PIVI

-In 1 W mm 4 J 4AH r

IVCOUAl, mtVlJi mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm--mmmmmwmua

... 11 1

BALTIMORE I

Rebel

Tennessee Convicts

Hole Up Deep In MiriejShaft

J PETROS, : Tenn. (UPD 5Jf!
than 100 convict? sehed three
hostages today and ttld
down to V gnm waiting game
deep within a coal mine at
Brushy Mountain State Prison.
Warden Frank Llemellyn laid
guards armed with shotguns and
tear gas were posted at the mouth
of the mine, the only exit; The
hostages were mine for em en
civilian employes who boss con convicts
victs convicts in the coal mines operated
by the state prison.
It was believed the 116 prison prison-'ers
'ers prison-'ers were protesting hfving to
wort on theblrthday of Confed Confederate
erate Confederate General Nathan Bedford
Forrest, state holiday, y"trd
was the 138th anniversary of mi
birth and most state offices were
Cl''They're a mile and quarter
down inside that mine," Llewellyn
said. "We're just waiting to see
what develops because we ; can t
afford to get three men killed if
We can help it. ...
Highway Patrol forces in Knox Knox-villef
villef Knox-villef 35 miles to the East were
alerted for movement to Petros
Modern 'Rallies'
Admits Burglary
Al Zsa Zsa's Home

LOS ANQELK8 iV!1
vear-old. "mod. .raffles torn

ft?. h" iS Thos; of ac ac-fcs
fcs ac-fcs ZsATGbor and Rojj
rn.rv Lane because he UKea
&ir and needed money to

uppon me or ...... hand.

lan mhiou An. dres

but Llewellyn said reinforcements
were apparent? not necessary.

Llemellyn m we prisoner re revolted
volted revolted sometime efter theyen theyen-fmmmA
fmmmA theyen-fmmmA tha mi no At 7 a.m.

(They sent general mine foreman

Tom jones w tne aunace um ucm
Ben DavU, Earl Hensiey and
Sherdy Bunch.
The convicts were armed only
-ith their mine implements-pick
axes nd shovels.
"They said, Well boys this is
it and grabbed the foremen,"
Llewellyn quoted Jones as saying.
He said the convicts did not make
any immediate demands or pass
their grievances along to guards
at the mins entrance.
The convicts refused to answer
telephones connecting the shaft
with a mine office at the top,
Llewellyn said. They had enough
food with them for lunch and had
only their miners' lamps for
lipht, he said.
Convicts in other mines con continued
tinued continued to work and caused no dis disturbance.
turbance. disturbance. Llewellyn said.
Last February a croup of min miners
ers miners holed up in a shaft but were
'starved Out" by patient guards,
Llewellyn said.
Mining is th main sourc" of
r venue fof this state prison,
which contains 704 convicts. In
March, 1058. prisoners rioted In a
two-day frenzy of destruction to
protes a six-day, 72-hour work
week in the mines.
Guards and state troopers broke
im the rioMng after one prisoner

was shot.

urDiie Strikes

Holt C&EI Trains

Reds Could Become

Scouts II They Take J

Oath, Official Says

MANILA (UPI) Mai. Gen.
t).C. Spry, top-ranking c interna-
Smut, nffirlil. said

here yesterday that the youth or

ganization WOUW D Willing 10
mit Commtwiit members, provld provld-ed
ed provld-ed they took th Scout oath and
adhered to 1U principles.
Spry, director of the Interna International
tional International Boy Scouti Bureau, spoke
at a news conference shortly
after he arrived to attend the
world Boy Scout Jamboree open opening
ing opening July 17 at Mount Makiling,
some 40 mites south of Manila.
Spry told newsmen that "the
Boy Scouts movement accepts
boys and men who are willlne; to
take the Scout oath and stick '0
Its traditions and principles." He
said, however, that he fe't 'ie
Reds looked with disfavor on the
Scout movement.
"I do not see the possibility of
the Communists joining In be because
cause because ther is no organited scout scouting
ing scouting movement there in Commu Communist
nist Communist conntri" to which Boy Scouts
international could extend Its rec recognition,"
ognition," recognition," Spry said.
He said that leaders of scouting
movements in Communist satel satellite
lite satellite countries have been executed,
exiled or forced into Red youth
movements.
Arrlvinu here with Spry Mon Monday
day Monday was" William D. Campbell, In Internationa1
ternationa1 Internationa1 commissioner of the
Boy Scouts of America.
Snrv olH thn Imnhnrne the

first to take o'ace in A! will
be attended by 8,000 Philippine
Scouts and 3.000 fore'gn delegates
from 82 countries,
fe 10-diy fathering is being

held at a awclauy constructed
"Jamboree City" covering some
720 acre.

rmrAnn (VTU Service on m ii t

the Chic-go and Eastern Illinois Arigtljll hf0JQ

.. l. riuTi to tlay

roP criminal, "because of the
adventure 11 ottered and to fur
nwh the apartment in Los Angei
"s for Vt brine of one month.
! HorUaiey, who said he was a
nati-e of. HoVanu and for

mer British army obii r
lice he posed s an architect or
totei-io- decorator to explore vic vic-?
? vic-? homes. He then would I return-usually
in broad daylight daylight-,j
,j daylight-,j int the homes he "saia.
,nHe -rlmitted taking $4,200 m
lewclrv from tie home of Miss
Ke, but police said thev could
nit d-etermfnt, hot mwh He stole
frnm the home of Miss uepor
Jul? 3 He also admitted taking
expensive, liquor from her .home.
Miss Gabor is in Europe and po police
lice police said they would wait until
she returns and makes an inven inventory
tory inventory of her possessions.
Hemensley, who told police he
was an artist linguist and tele television
vision television writer, was caught Sunday
when a stolen car was spotted in
front of his apartment house. Po-
.. r r( lnnt in nlS

lice iouiiu v .ii.j
anartoent. Htmenaley admittea

selling most of wnat ne naa
stolen, however, police said.
Parents' Safety
Precautions Cause

Girl's Death

A na-

f, Mlhon, ;X;" The Belt Railwiv Co

furs and othei vaiuaoies f Mpmh(,rs o the Brotherhood of

tween $50 wu Rhodesia,1 Locomotive Engineers set up CIaIm
ensley. from utnern n g m gund oi)TAl0 Run jdl6lV
Africa, h beer nere six m c gbout m VVUIU null -iwiviw
AH VlMltOr 8 Visa. I ii . T11Jnj nA Tn- tr a e.TttxtrpAT TTDT i

vii i miiui in imi'k in in mi j in miiu wa.n viiiii i i i i n -tm

tlana PllrnMno hpcrnn ifvp hnUTS ;rt0l .lAtitlftn Or nun thiH VPttr

later on the BiU a freight trans- rty that with nroper nrecautlons
fer line with about 15 miles of 300 atomic-powered ships could
track in he Chicago southwest in- operate without 'undue hazard to
dustrlal area. Other workers re-'numari heal'h" from radioactive
fused to cross the picket lines, 'xoniatnlnp'ion nf th? seas.
Officials of the union said the his estimate was made by a
strlk's were .not authorized. They -necni committee of the National
said thev wouid. try to get the Aemy of Sconces which made

Baby

men to return to their jobs.

New York Lawyer
'n Monitor Post

To Watch Hof fa

WASHTMfiT'dSfrtrPn Law

rence T. Smith, a New York la

bor lawyer, took office yesterday
as a member of the board of mon monitors
itors monitors overseeing James R. Hoffa's
presidency of the Teamsters Un Union.
ion. Union. Smith replaced Godfrey P.
Schmidt, also of New York. The

three-man board represents 12
"rehel" uninniisU whnsp phallentte

of Hoffa'a regime resulted In the
court-aupervised monitorshlp.

me 38-year-oia iNew rtocnenc,
NV uttompv la a mlleasue of

Schmidt, who ault the monitors

June 26 to resume the battle to

oust Hoffa. Schmidt claimed the

union was carrying on a sys-
tamihV and IhftxriiKAhle retalia

tion" against him while he served

as a monitor.

HANNA CHY, 111. (WD -f.(t
ncAKauiir.na tjneen bv Mr

and Ivira. Frank McKiniie cost

them tne life of their baby daugn

Alarmed by tt e' number of child
deaths caused by plastic bags,

the McKinzies replace a we
plastic curtans in their home
with cloth draperies.
Yesterday the McKinzie's 7-month
old daughter, Allison, suffocated
when the ciOth drapes blew
across her crib, which had been
placed near a window.
Masked Gunmen
Slug Watchman,
Steal $20,000
HUDSON, N.H. (UPI) Three
masked gunmtn pistol whipped
a night watchman at a wild ani animal
mal animal farm early yesterday, broke
into a skfe with cutting torches
and escaped with $20,000
Police ordered a New England England-wide
wide England-wide afert fov the gunmen .who
beat waichmar. Charles Pelkey
65, and bound animal trainer Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Acaris before escaping In a
panel truck. The vehicle was
found abandoned a short distance
away.

SET RICI RICORD
ROME (UPI)-The United Na Na-tiona
tiona Na-tiona Food and Agriculture' Or Organization
ganization Organization says that rice produc production
tion production for 1958-59 was 135 million
tons, a record, v

a report on effects o' radiation
on oceanoerapr.v and f'sreries.
The United States already has
a fleet of atonvc submarines,
with several atomic surface craft
in the works, ad will launch an
ntomK "lCrchunt vesl at Cam Camden,
den, Camden, N.J., Julv, 21. Russia has
For thepuBoMs 0? Its sttuly
the committee arbitrarily assumed
that 300 nuclear-oowered ships
might be In service among the
world's fleets by 1975.
Among o'her trings, the com committee
mittee committee recommended against dis-
V.nMwA Airon lnw level' TfldlO-

active wastes within two miles of
shore. It proposed limits on the
amount of radloactlvyt that could
be dumped elsewhere.
Meanwhile, It called for "a
systematic moni'oring program. ..
as soon as possible to determine
mo nniiniiptire nf the release of

radioactive wastes from nuclear-

powered vessels, Both civilian ana
military."
It said this should be done by
a federal agency not having reg regulatory
ulatory regulatory authority.

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23-MI. RADIUS

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FALLOUT HAZARD

Ox

hyZ : RADIATION DEATH "VAm H
' Wl H0URS
" V i 4 111,1 11111 "' t'LVS jjmkkmmmi 1 ::i Mftl
Z VM 2-MI. RADIUS r. DISTRICT L j l
V V IMMEDIATE f kt L-i
yK IwWly J
25-MI. RADIUS JIA& R tt:
IMMEDIATE r I fcUT
BURN AREA mtJf--. T g
J 0 To j

CIRCUMFERENCE OF HORROR It a 10-megaton nuclear bomb (one megaton equals
one million tons of TNT) exploded above the Capitol Building In Washington, exposed per per-sons
sons per-sons as far away as 25 miles would suffer second-degree burns. Map, above, is based on
testimony by a Pentagon expert. Low-level radiation alone could kill every unprotected
person within a radius of two miles from ground zero. Residual radiation would kill ex exposed
posed exposed persons in en area of 1,300 square miles within 48 hours. Short-term fallout, lasting
hours, days or months, would be lethal over 1,800, square miles. Total area subject to fire firestorms
storms firestorms anrt burns would enentrmpn S.ono -" tiiller.

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Always have LISTERINE at home. It's so convenient...
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baby's bottles and thermometers . whenever there is
danger of infection, and where hygiene is a must.
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIX.Z NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, Jtll 14,1951
"Braves 1-2 Punch Cools Qfff San Fm
i
i
15

PAGE SIX

1

Spahn Follows Up After
Burdette's Sunday Win;
Red Sox Stun Yankees

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, July 14 (UPI) That was the
Braves, famed 1-2 punch that hit the Giants but even

Casey Stengel can't tell
It was Lew Burdette Sunday
and Warren Sphan last night
as the Braves cooled off San Fr.in Fr.in-cisco's
cisco's Fr.in-cisco's "golden boys" with a pair
of victories that suggest Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee may be ready to stage its "an "annual"
nual" "annual" July-August pennant push.
But there were just too many
tormentors to count over Stengel's
extra-long, lost weekend as the
Ked Sox cleaned up the Yankees
five straight times and battered
no less than 20 New York pitchers
for a total off 50 runs.
Spahn, following up Burden's
4-2 Sunday triumph with a six-hit,
3-0 victory last night pitched the
Braves to within a half-game of
the Giants. The Cincinnati Reds
bashed the Los Angeles Dodders
13-5, in the only other game and
dropped the losers into third place
one game behind the Giants.
The Red Sox, who staggered
the Yankees with consecutive
14-3, 8-5, 8-4 and 7-3 drubbings in
the first four games of the seres
in Boston, "buried" the flound floundering
ering floundering world champions with a
13-3 shellacking that dropped
them two games under .500, 7
1-2 games behind.
The Yankees, hadn't lost a fiv" fiv"-game
game fiv"-game series to the Red Sox in 20
years and never had lost one at
Fenway Park.
Spahn had a worthy opponent in
hard-throwing Sam Jones but Kd
Mathews gave the brilliant icl!
a 2-0 lead with his 27th homer of
the year after Johnny O'Brien
walked in the third inning. The
Braves added their third run ou
Stu Miller when Mathews walked,
went to third on a double by Hank
Aaron and scored on Frank Tor Torre's
re's Torre's sacrifice fly.
The victory raised Spahn'8 1959
record to 11-9 and was the 257th
victory of his career. His third
shutout of the season gave him a
National-League-leading total of 46.
The Braves now have a 9-6 edge
over the Giants in the season se series
ries series and if there's any doubt about
who's responsible, let it be noted
that Burdette is 3-1 and Spahn 3-0
against San Francisco. Spahn and
Burdette have totaled 23 victories
this year exactly half the Braves'
46 wins.
The "Red Sox, who have won
seven 'of nine games under new
!managcr Billy Jurges, took a 4 2
lead over the Yankees in the firs!
inning and then humiliated them
with a nine-run sixth-inning rallv.
ijackie Jensen smashed a three three-run
run three-run homer in the first inning and
Gene Stephens climaxed the sixth-
To R I V E I n!
tit: TODAY 2;8
WAHOO NIGHT!
WITH FULL PRIZES!
DAVID KNIGHT
July ARNOLL in
"LOST"
Tomorrow
I
POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10 per CAR!
I
I
Randolph SCOTT In
'BOUNTY HUNTER"
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 7:55
Air-Condltioned
MGM
K017IIERE
TOGO
'MmI ntw flttr tough. hnOom
OCONOB NADER
k MICHAEL BALCON PRODUCTION
AN Al INC FILM n M Urtm J
Wed. "I Want To Lire"

MARGARITA Burt Lancaster Anna Masmanl

7:00 "THE ROSE TATTOO"
Wed. "Juvenile Jungle" and "Young and Wild"

GAMBOA 7:00
"THE HOUSE OF SECRETS"
Wed. "Once Upon a Horse"
IPARAISO 7:001

Santa Cruc 7:001

"HE IX SHIP
MUTINY"

1ST. LOUIS
BLUES"

MATINEES
BALBOA 2:0(1

COCO SOLO 2:SM

RIO GRANDE'
and Serial

THE ENEMY
BELOW"

you what hit the Yankees.

inning shindig with a grand slam
homer
c,,L c.lllw.n who wan the
first game of the four-day series,
was tapped for 10 hits, includ including
ing including Yogi Berra's homer, but
went the distance to win his
sixth game of the year against
five defeats. Don Larsen, who
was invited to leave after pitch pitching
ing pitching the first inning, suffered his
fourth setback compared to six
wins.
When were the mighty Yankees
last so humiliated?
Well, the 1939 Yankees dropped
five in a row to the Red Sox at
Yankee Stadium and then dropped
a sixth game in Detroit in early
July. The '39 team, enroute to a
fourth pennant under Joe McCar McCarthy,
thy, McCarthy, had won 53 of its first 70
games, recovered from its six six-game
game six-game losing streak by going off
on an eight-game tear and finish finished
ed finished 17 games ahead of the field
with a 106-45 record.
Some of the key men on that
club were Keller, Gordon, RMe
and Ruffing if Kubek, Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, Lopez and Bronstad don't
mind the subject being brought up.
Frank Robinson drove in three
runs with two homers, a double
and a single and Gus Bell knock
ed in 4 with a homer and a single
to lead the Reds' 15-hit attack on 6
Dodger pitchers. Brooks Lawrence
went the last 6 2-3 innings to gain
his fourth game and end an eight eight-game
game eight-game losing streak. Clem Laoine
dropped his eighth decision against
only three wins.
Montreal Sweeps
IL Doubleheader
To Climb To 4th
NEW YORK, July 14 MUPI)
A doubleheader sweep behind a
25-hit attack moved the Montreal
Royals within one game of sec second
ond second place in the International
League today.
The Ro.vals battered the Ro
chester Red Wings. 9-2 and 7-6 in
a twinight tminhill yesterdav.The
sweep left Montreal in fourth
place, but the Royals were only
a helf-game behind third place Ro Rochester
chester Rochester and only one game be behind
hind behind second-place Miami. All
three teams were even in the
games-won column.
In other league action, the Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo Bisons nicked up a 13-1
triumph over Toronto in the com completion
pletion completion of a suspended game of
July 12. but then lost a regularly
scheduled game, 7-6. in 11 innings:
Columbus edged Miami. 3-2: and
Richmond led Havana, 3-1, a t
the end of six innings of their
game.
Sandy Amoros clouted t w o
homers to lead Montreal to its
opening-game with behind Bill
Harris. A six-run rally in the sec second
ond second inning of the nightcap led
(o the Royals' second win although
winning pitcher Ed Rakow need needed
ed needed relief help.
Buffalo, leading 13-1, gave up
three runs in the single inning
remaining but won easily. Tim
Thompson won the nightcap for
Toronto with his second homer of
the game in the 11th inning.
Columbus rapped out 12 hits in
beating Miami.
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air-Condltioned
Angela Lansbury
Keith Andes
"A LIFE AT STAKE"
Added: Cartoon!
Wed. "Man of The West
DIABLO HTS.
7:00
William Holden
Grace Kelly
"THE BRIDGES AT
TOKO-RI"
Addedt Short Feature!
Wed. "The House of Secrets'
GATUN
"JUVENILE
"YOUNG
7:00
JUNGLE" and
AND WILD"
Thurs. "This Angry Age"
Camp Bierd 7:00
"THE DEFIANT
ONES"
TOMORROW
Margarita 2:3(1
JOHNNY
DARK"

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based en 22S official at bats)
National League

G
81
77
79
AB
332
278
288
R H
59 122
56 95
46 98
65 105
59 112
28 76
31 77
52 106
56 108
41 74
Pet.
.367
.342
.340
.334
.328
Aaron, Mil.
Gilliam, L.A.
White, St. L.
Robinson, Cin. 84 314
Cepeda, S.F. 85 342
Logan, Mil. 69 233
Cunning. St.L. 76 240
Cimoli, St.L. 84 333
Temple, Cin 85 342
Stuart, Pitt. 70 235
.326
.322
.318
.313
.315
American League
Kuenn, Det.
79
73
83
77
83
81
74
315
284
340
248
305
309
283
327
288
281
54 111
46 95
44 113
36 82
.352
.335
.332
.331
.302
.301
.301
.300
.299
.299
(Runnels, Det
:Fox- chl-
iWood., Bal.
' Jensen,
!Minoso,
Kubek,
Power,
Bos.
Cle.
N.Y.
Cle.
62
50
40
66
55
39
81
Mantle, N.Y. 76
Skowron, N.Y. 73
Runs Batted In
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves
82
79
74
66
66
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
Lemon, Senators
75
70
67
62
61
Home Runs i
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
27
24
23
22
18
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Lemon, Senators
30
23
22
21
it.
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 8 or more decisions)
National League
W L Pet.
14 0 1.000
ace, Pirates
Mizell, Cards
Antonelli, Giants
Newcombe, Reds
Podres, Dodgers
10
13
9
8
.769
.765
.692
.667
American League
JIcLish, Indians
11
8
10
7
7
7
.786
.727
.714
.700
.700
.700
Shaw, White Sox
;Wilhelm,
Orioles
Valker, Orioles
Fischer, Senators
Joe Arreguin New
VFW Teener Team
Equipment Manager
Joe Arreguin, son of Sp-2 Jose
Arreguin of Ft. Clyaton, won a
hard fought race with John Carl Carlson
son Carlson of Balboa to become the euqip-
ment manager of the Panama Ca
nal z,one teeners and accompany
the team to the V.F.W. National
Teen er Baseball Tournament at
Hershey, Pa.
Both boys worked right up to the
deadline on July 10 to sell the most
booster tickets and win the honor.
Friday's turn-in for Joe was $124,
for a total of 322 tickets sold. John,
with a previous total of 194, added
84 on the deadline date for a toal
of 278.
The V.F.W. Teener League feels
that John Carlson deserves recog recognition
nition recognition for his tremendous efforts
and plans are being discussed as
to some method of rewarding him.
Net proceeds from the V.F.W.
Teener Carnival were $2,998.50. Pre
viouslv Trted in the fund drive
was $' 1 1 1 and $293 was deposit deposited
ed deposited this week for booster ticket
sales. The grand total to date is
$4,954.50, about $500 short of a com
fortable margin.
Efforts will continue to be made
to raise funds so that the team
win noi go io rne Mates on a
meager budget. Anyone wishing to
help the cause may send a check
or money order to W.F.W. Teen Teeners,
ers, Teeners, Box 593, Curundit. All contri contributions
butions contributions will be greatly appreciat appreciated.
ed. appreciated. TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
0.30 0.25
r.RFiT FORTUNE NIGHT t
$150.00
IN CASH
PRIZES!
Be One of The Lncky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!
1st Prize W3.Q0
2nd
3rd
4th
25.00
15.00
10.00
THr; FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS AT :0O T.M.
On the screen!
Double in Technicolor!
William Holden
Sophia Loren In
"THE KEY"
Tyrone Power
Kim Novak In
"The Eddy Duchln Story"
In Technicolor!

i : wmm I

raiiiihiilimmMM

A NAVY SCORE Going up for a basket in the Navy's opening
over Army Atlantic is sailor forward Bernie De vers. The Navy
a 67-53 score.

Frank Lane Has
Over 55 Deals

By TOM MELODY
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI)
Frank Lane, baseball's busiest
smelting pot operator, has no re
grets over the 55 deals involving
82 players made while moulding
the Cleveland Indians into the
team to beat in the American
League flag race.
I can t single out any one deal
as the key to our success tins
season," said Lane, "but gettin
Tito Francona from Detroit cer
tainly ranks among the best."
Lane has plenty of reason to be
busting his buttons over that one.
He unloaded a 35-year-old Larry
Doby with a chronic sore shoulder
and weakening bat for a 26-year-old
southpaw slugger still on his
way up.
TRADE BEWILDERS FANS
Fans thought Lane either need needed
ed needed a psychiatrist or was taking
drastic measures to cut the pay payroll.
roll. payroll. Doby was into the Tribe for
$30,000 a year.
The Tigers bit like a half-
starved shark. Two months later.
they spit up the bait to the White
Sox. Thus far, Doby is battin? a
puny .232 in only 38 games.
I knew irancona was on his
way," said Lane. "And he had
plenty of desire. He wanted to
play."
Tito made good, beat out Jim
my Piersall for the centerfield
atrol and started shellacking the
all at a near .400 clip. Lane
couldn't have gotten much further
ahead on the deal.
Trader Frank's biacest Drub-
ilem, an infield Which last season
loaked
runs in gushers, was
primarily by a trade and
solved
the return of shorstop George
Strickland from retirement.
HAS SOLID INFIELD
Lane sent Roger Maris, Preston
Ward and Dick Tomanek packing
to Kansas City In exchange for
Woodie Held and Vic Power.
Held, converted from shortstop to
third base, and Power, installed
at first, plugged two gaps.
"We've got a solid infield,"
said Lane. "Bill Veek's 'weak
Infield' remark is only wishful
thinking. Held is one of the most
under rated players in the
league."
The fielding percentages back
Lane. The Tribe is second in the
league to the Yankees after lead leading
ing leading in that department most of
the season. The team aggregate I

TODAYdoeattkiis

T IVOLI
S5e. tOc.
WE WERE
STRANGERS
with Jennifer Jones
- Also:
THE 7th VOYAGE
OF SINBAD
with K. Matthews

BANK!

with

of 64 errors is lowest in the
league while the double play mark
of 93 is tops for that department.
The key to success in the
Tribe's stretch drive may lie
with the bat of Rocky Colavito
Rocky's 41 homers last season
pushed the Tribe into fourth plarc
as he hit 21 of the total in the
final 77 games.
SEES FIFTH HOMERS
Colavito hit four homers in the
week-end series with the Tigers
to give Cleveland two victories in
the three-game set and push the

Albrook Flyers
Trounce Army
By JOHN CRISCENTI
The Albrook Flyers, defending
PAF cage champions, showed the
home fans an all-out team effort
to down the Army Atlantic Fal Falcons
cons Falcons by an 87-53 score, last Fri Friday
day Friday evening.
The highly rated Albrookites
were off to a dismal start this
season, dropping their lirst two
games in league play. It took
these losses to show the Flyers
that they cannot win games based
on last year s penormances.
In the first period of play, things
were not too rosy for Coach Lew
SheaJy's team as the Falcons
broke fast to a 10-0 lead beiore
Guard Tom Donaway could break
the "scoring ice" with a free-
throw for the Flyers.
The Flyers then scored with a
variety of jump and set shots by
Bill Agan and Jim Kern, along
with some timely rebounding by
Jerry Patrie, to wind up trailing
at the end of the first quarter by
an 18-12 count.
Coach Shealy made some wise
second stanza substitutions which
paid off handsomely, both in of
fense and defense. The Flyers
scored 23 markers during the pe
riod, while holding Army Atlantic
to a mere 6 points. (
During this period, the loyal ov overflow
erflow overflow crowd of Albrook roottrs
saw Bob Self and Lon Stephenson
inserted into the lineup. They
helped push Albrook ahead with.
timely scoring, aided by the stea steady
dy steady play of Tom Donaway and Jim
Kern. The half-time score read

CAPITOLIO
5c. 15c.

VICTORIA
15c.
THE BOSS
with John Payne
- Also:
FRONTIER
SCOUT
with Tony Martin

S125.Q0
D.
I.
Jack Webb

- Also: -THE
PRINCE AND
THE SHOWGIRL
with Marilyn Monro

Panama Armed Forces victory
five topped the Army hoopsters by

No Regrets

For In

dians

team total to 103, second high in
the league. If Rocky continues the
pace in the second half, he'll
close with at least 50 four-baggers.
The Tribe's chances of going
into the series could be greatly
enhanced during the next 11 days.
After July 24, the team has only
17 games wit hthe Yankees, White
Sox and Tigers.
"I'm sticking with my earlier
prediction that 90 victories will
take the pennant," said Lane.
"But this is going to be a race
down to the wire. No team can
be taken lightly."
Come To Life;
Atlantic 87-53
Albrook 32-24. Joe Tomanek was
the Falcon big gun with 9 first
half scores.
As a result of heavy fouling by
Army Atlantic, the second half
saw them lose the services of
Charlie BaH and George Nolind.
Free throws played an important
part in the Flyer win as they dunk dunked
ed dunked home 25 markers througn the
"gratis" route. Big Jerry Patrie
broke out of a serious scoring
slump to lead Albrook's scoring
with 25 points.
The box score:
ALBROOK "FLYERS"
Player
Agan
Baker
Donaway
West
Stephenson
Nelson
Hopwood
Self
Kern
Patrie
Fg Fl Tp
3 1 7
0
2
0
2
1
.1
ARMY ATLANTIC "FALCONS"
NAME
Ball
Boyde
Hanson
Johnson
Gutierrez
Tomanek
Noland
Sapp
Williams
Fn
3
,1
3
4
0
5
'l
0
1
1 7
5
' I
- TODAY
R I O
25c.
15c.
SATELLITE IN
THE SKY
with Kleron Moore
, Also:
BABY DOLL
with Karl Maiden

Editor: CCKRADO SARGEAN'i

'National. League
TEAMS
W U Pcf. C.B
49 "!7f
4 35 .So8
49 t
4e 40 .;:i5 3
41 44 .482 7Vi
40 44 .476 S
37 48 .435 N',4
31 52 .373 164
San Francisco
Milwaukee
Los Angees
Pittsburgh
Chicago
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Today's Games
National League
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (N)
Milwaukee at Chicago
Cincinnati at St. Louis (N)
S. Francisco at Philadelphia(T-N)
Yesterday's Results
(Night Game)
San Francisco 000 000 0000
Milwaukee 002 000 Olx 3
S. Jones (12-9),
Miller and Schmidt Landrith,
Spahn (11-9) and Crandall.
(Night Game)
Los Angeles 003 200 0005 10 1
Cincinnati 302 0(13 04k 13 15 1
McDevitt, Labine (3-8 j, Klipp Klipp-stein,
stein, Klipp-stein, Fowler, Snyder, Williiarns
and Pignatano.
Nuxhall. Lawrence (A-M nA
Dotterer.
By OSCAR
NEW YORK (UPI) Baseball
is in an era of "the alibi artist
and the chronic kicker," former
major league Umpire Ralph
(Babe) Pinelli charged today,
with so much fafcery that it
"makes anyone serious about the
game sick to his stomach."
"There are too many players
who would rather whine and
scream than swing 'a bat," he as asserted.
serted. asserted. "They are worse than
bunch of old women."
Pinelli. who from 1935 through
1956 compiled a record of han-
dline 3.400 games without miss
ing an assignment, made his
charges in a sweeping indictment
of modern Dlayers and the "alibi
trend" in baseball.
He concluded that:
1. Spitballs are a myth con-
roted bv Dlavers who are more
crybabies than athletes while
beanball charges are trumped up
90 ner cent of the time.
2. Manaeers are victims of
their own nerves because they
are frightened men with a job
span of only three or four sea seasons.
sons. seasons. 3. Ninety per cent of ejections
are for profanity on the personal
insult side "which usually is on only
ly only a four-letter attempt to cover
up the player's own failure."
4. Pitchers today bave "no
chance" against the lively ball,
light bats, short fences and a
tiny strike zone.
NAMES "SINCERE KICKERS"
"For 20 years I did my best to
enlarge the strike zone," Pinelli
writes in True magazine later
this week, making an admission
which will start the h i 1 1 e r s
screaming all over again. "And I
called pitches strikes if the slight slightest
est slightest Dart of the ball shaded the
target area.
! There are in the major leagues
what Babe describes as sincere
kickers." Amone these he lists
such as Ted Kluszewski, Wally
Post, Harvey Kuenn, Jackie Jen Jensen,
sen, Jensen, Eddie Yost, Richie Ashburn.
Ernie Banks, Hank Aaron, Carl
Furillo, Gil Hodges, Johnny Lo Lo-ean
ean Lo-ean asd Don Demeter.
Ted Williams, Stan Musial and
Willie Mays, he applauded, "are
real pros who don't whine but
'they're getting rarer all the
' time."
Some of his particular individ-
nl targets and his capsule d?'
scriptions of their attitudes and
' antics are?.. 1
Lee Duroeher "Founder of the
anarchist school of kicking."
Earl Torgesen "One of the
worst complainers."
e-n.. ti Hi.
Solly Hemus 'Master agitator!
and showboat kicker."
Eddie Stanky "Worst kicker
and staller I ever met."
Frank Thomas "Chronic grip
er."
Orlindo Cepeda "Walking pow powder
der powder ken."
Willie Jones ''Among the
worst criers and a 'surveyor' who
holds out his bat to show where
the pitch went."
MS
ITODAY ENCANTO -25-15
WAHOO! S115.00
Peter Finch in
"THE WISDOM'S WAY"
John GreRson m
".! .0 Shu tlaV

r7

American Leaffne:

TEAMS
Cleveland
Chicago
Baltimore
Detroit
New York
Washington
Boston
Kan City
W L PeVOft
47 M .580 -..
47 34 .5M 1
44 40 .534 4'
42 44 .488 Vh
41 43 .483 7V
39 44 .488
38 45 1453 10
35 47 .427 12
Today's Games
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cleveland it New York (n)
Detroit at Washington (n)
Chicago at Boston (nJ

Kansas City at Baltimore (T-N) "Zl
Yesterday's Results" ,.

American League '.
York 200 000 0103 in a
New

Boston 400 009 OOx 13 13 1
Larsen (6-4), Maas. Bronstad,. 5

.uaies ajiu cerra, Biancnara.
Sullivan (6-5) and White.
Only games scheduled.
TALL STORY
Chicago (NEA) The basketball
team representing the United
States in the Pan American
games will average six feet, five
inches.
FRALEY,
kicker'"AUt0,V"Grim; tyP
Billy Los-"A sulker."
S?H-1?,!l7'Tntrum thrower."
B Hy Martin "Argument fik-
Hank
type."
Foil "Tricky alibi
NO AUTOMATIC THUMB
Pinelli is proud of being de de-scribed
scribed de-scribed as the man who "mtde a
tame cat out of Leo the Lion
iiJ5 geS at 0nce D"rocher
fnv fih1?- a Wbit Kwa" and
invited him under the stands
Pinelli claims that when he M
lowed Leo to the dugout as if ?c
ZmS "DHUrDC!:er bean tolh'w
ala Babe told him:
Me fight you?" Pinelli relates.
n ;nT fresh punk- yu cow-
"li WD fiht
From that day on, Pinelli says,
Duroeher never again gave him
any sass. But Babe may hear
lot of lip from Leo and the oth oth-ESt'tEiTnhi'
ESt'tEiTnhi' oth-ESt'tEiTnhi' b'ast-in view of tha
Sports Briefs
TIP FINISHES FIRST
COfEJSHAG
Canadian yacht ownea by laa
Armour and W. Wind. r,r
rontb, finished first a? Z.
ine Drajzon Go ri rim "V..
tft nurncn kr m i.
t. vi KJ V I It KflmIIBan
of
"cumarK, wound
holding the lead
fifth
after
final
the
day.
FAULKNER WINS TOURNEY
DUBLIN (UPI) Max Faulk Faulk-ner
ner Faulk-ner Ireland's Ryder Cup player,
fired a 68 in the final round to
win the irish Hospitals golf tour tournament
nament tournament Sunday with a 72 hoi
score of 274. Dave Thoma, and
Lhs tied second with
278 totals.

Hue

SKOWRON HOSPITALIZED
NEW YORK (UPI)-Bill Skow- 3
ron of the New York Yankee!
was hospitalized today with a ,Zi
strained back muscle. The husky
first baseman, who has had r-'IT.

current back miseries for tha
lAKt thrAA laiBAn. l
latest injury in Saturday's eama
against the Red Sox. Ji
ash kd

PARIS (UPI) Two European S
records were smashed in -tha
Prix de Paris international swim swim-ming
ming swim-ming meet Sunday at th Tnu- !!

relies pool. France's Robert Chrl Chrl-stophe
stophe Chrl-stophe set a new mark of 1:02.2
for the 100-meter backstroke and
Italy's Federlco Dennerlein broka
the loo-meter Dutterty record with
a 1:01.8 clocking.
BEARS COURT JESTER
DENVER (UPI)-Virgil Jester,
a veteran minor .league pitcher,
came out of retirement today to
join the Denver Bears of the
American Association. Jester will
replace right-hander Ken Mowv
sand, who Wal optioned tQ Sal
Antonio ef tht Texas League

J

;3
-4
4
,
f
I
.. i
Ml II
- II
- It
II
II
!
S
i
il 4)
if
I
il
s -:r
urn ip m
tm. ft T

I it



tTESDAY, JTJIY 14. 1959
r .... ..... r-

THE f A!AMA vAMEBICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAPEB
PAG I SEVEN
torn Rocky Marc ia no

ilMmnsson wot Idea

F

1

1
V

,K' 0 ri cvv

PEDRO PICKS UP PRESEJf r- Plucky 95-pound amateur boxer Pedro Carvajal receives a sport sport-shirt
shirt sport-shirt 6m Alfpnse Castillo, Pnama AmericapWtfswBiterfTafter the 17-year-old took a unaM-
jnous verdict from Kid Morocho, a 16-year-old 408-poapder. In picture (left .tocjllHtf fate fJrffeho
trainer, Joso Caballeroj Carvajal's father, former boxer Kid Montafiita; Mo'roch&i X6yo Castane Castane-das,
das, Castane-das, ring announcer; Carvajal; referee Temi Olaciregui and Castillo. The fight was the most excit exciting
ing exciting of a five-bout card stayed by the Chorrillo Amateur Boxing Club at the National Gym last week.

Alexander's 50-Point Spree
Highlights CZ Hoop League

Standings
Taams
Flynn
Kiley
Gayer
Delamater
W t Pet
6 4 .600
6 4 .600
4 6 .400
4 6 .400
A remarkable one-man perform
,,ance was put on by little Donny
Alexander last Thursday evening
as he pumped an astounding 50
points through the hoop to lead
Riley's Gents to a lopsided 85:70
victory over Dick Gayer's Execs
and put his team into a first place
tie with the Vagabond quintet
of Abdiel KFlynn.
a th 1959 Canal Zone Govern-
jivsnt Saskeball League passed its-
half-way marx, tne league js ucu
up for the first place position, and
also for the cellar slot with only
games separating the lowly
team from the lofty leaders.
Only slightly dulled by Alexand Alexander's
er's Alexander's record breaking performance
was the scoring output by the Va-
. eabond's league leading scorer,
Raymond Nesbitt, as ne led his
mates with a 30-point performance
to send-the siloing Gayer hoop-
TODAY REX
IN COLON
EXCLUSIVE RELEASE!
Shows at 2:30 8:00
?0tb Day Continuous Success!
CEaLEDEMlUES
mooter
TheTen
Commandments
r HAM TON
YUl
ANNt.
H5T0N BRYN NER BAXTER
tOWAHOO YVONNt
R0BIN50N -DE CARLO
PAGE! JOHN 4

, in I .JSL

Injemar Johanssoa.;

sters down to defeat in a close,
hard fought affair, 69-66.
In this contest, Bill Joyce and
Oscar Kouraney assisted Nesbitt
their victorious effort with 14 points
and 17 points. The losing Execs
were led by Rdy Culbreth's- 19
points and Gayer's 16 points.
Alexander's record breaking
performance was one of the high highest
est highest individual scoring feats in rec recent
ent recent years in C.A. Hoop play. In
this victorious affair, 'lil Don was
ably assisted in the scoring by
Jack Perantie with 14 markers
and Danny Winkosky with 11.
Leading the osing Exec hoop hoop-sters
sters hoop-sters was their ilasay caplain Dick
Gayer with a lotty 29 points, and
Roy Culbreth witti 17 big ones.
Aecander scored 37 points in the
second nat oi play, wnue the
entire Exec quince, was scoring on only
ly only 31 points tor the entire second
half oi play. .a truly remarkable
individual performance.
Bill Delamater's Veterans lost
lost their tirst game of the week
to Gary Riley's .Gents, 78-53. Again
Don Aexander led his mates with
a 25 point performance to give him
an astounding 75 points for the
week's two games. He was' assist assisted
ed assisted in the scoring rampage by Jack
Perahtie with 18 points and Dan Danny
ny Danny Winkosky with 15 points.
Tne Veteran's ace center waliy
Trout led his males in the losing
cause with 18 points, fo'lowed by
Bert Joyce with 18 markers. Dela Delamater's
mater's Delamater's Vagabonds scored a mild
upset as they dumped the league
leading Vagabonds by a 64-59 score
to drop the Flynn hoopsters into
a tie for first place.
Again it was Trout Wading the
veteran s scoring attick with a
big 21 points, followed hy George
Tocherman with 13 points and Bert
Joyce and Dave Rosenblatt with
11 points each. Leading the lo:i:ng
vHgauunus in me scoring column
eas 5" 5" Oscar Kouraney with 18
points and "Moss" Nesbitt with
15 markers.
.Bill Delamater's Veteran? are
up for the league's unofficial team
sportsmanship award havng com
mitted only 106 personal fouls in
the 10 games that they have play played..,
ed.., played.., a fline team display of fport fport-manship
manship fport-manship in this non-contact game
o putting the round ball through
the round hoop and net.
Leading the league from the iree
throw line with "gift shots" is
the Veteran's George Tocherman
wth 36 points in 9 games from
tbs free-throw line. He is follow followed
ed followed by Ray Nesbit with 34 points
In 10 games, Roy Culbreth with
30 free-throws in 8 contests, the
Gent's Danny Winklosky with 26
succes'sful free-throws in 10 en
counters, and Dick Gayer with 241
good ones in 9 contests from the I

Panama Marlin
Club News
The next monthly meeting of
the club will be held Thursday at
7:30 p.m. at the police lodge, on
Chiva Chlva trail. Dinner will be
served, and some of the members
who were not at the last meeting
will be awarded annual prizes tor
1958.
The July tournament sponsored
iointlv bv the Yates d Pesra BnI
and Reel Club and Panama Mar-
nn Club is underway and appears
to be a great success. All mem members
bers members Uhn flrfl nsrtininati'ntf awM mm
Icouraged to attend Thursday's
meeting io snare tneir "fish sto stories."
ries." stories." About 70 nailfish hava k.n
boated, and 8 or 10 marlin landed
p. number of marlin, including sev several
eral several large ones, have been hooked
ana lost.
Johnnv Schmidt .Tr atmst-H
Crusoe, said today that two hours
out from Tabaguilia, a large mar-'
Jin grabbed the hnit nH nilln.
ed it. Then after breaking the line,
ic icuppearea, gasoing with ap apparent
parent apparent indigestion.
Numerous marlin tt-iira. u
been renorted in the San Jose and
rearo uonzalez areas.
free throw line.
Don Alexander's 75-polnt per performance
formance performance for the week's nlav inmr.
ed him from the league's No. io
scorer to the No. i slot lint w
hind the league leading scorer,
Ray Nesbitt. Alexander nUn h.
the best average per-game with an
average oi it points per game
uius xar wis season.
It is an interestins thin? in
that the league leading Vagabonds
nave oniv one man in the ton ton
scorers while Riley's hoopsters
have three along with threj each
lrom the Veterans and Gayer's
jcxecs. ror tnose interested in
seeing high-scoring basketball with
the Isthmian's tnn hnnrtcloxa n-,.
ticipating, the Balboa Gym every
wees aay ai, a p.m. is the place,
with Friday off to give the
league's sbaro-shooters time nff t
sharpen up the shooting eye and
recnoeraie irom tne tension of the
league's tight league race.
This week's schedule: Mntida-
Delamater vs Gayer; Tuesday,
flynn vs. Rii'ey; Wednesday, De Delamater
lamater Delamater vs. Riley; Thursday, Fly
vs Gayer.
TEN TOP SCORERS
Plvef a 114..

Nesbitt. Ray (F) 10 178
Aexander, Don (R) 7 156
Perjnt'e, Jack (R) JO 155
Ci'lbretb, Roy (G) 8 153
WinklosVy. Dan R) 10 138
Trout. Walter (Dl A 538
Tochrrmm. n, (D) 9 132
Toyce, Pert (D in 131
ri"er, nick (C) 8 r
Pajak, Doug (g) 9 120

EDITOR'S NOTE: Thli it th.
last of thro dispatch on th
I if of Ingamar Johansson and
what his rise t th world
championship means to boxing.

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Ingemar
Johansson; tne amateur, was a
hero worshipper of Rocky Mareia-
no.
The Rock was a puncher and
the big Swedish Rid who affected
sideburns, dressed like and some somewhat
what somewhat resembled a large edition of
Elvis Presley was taking oppon opponents
ents opponents out with one swipe.
Johansson studied Marciano, fajh fajh-ned
ned fajh-ned his cyclonic attack after that
Of the Brockton Block Buster and
embellished his footwork.
Marciano was just coming into
prominence in lasi, wnen Johans Johansson
son Johansson first visited this country as an
18-year-old amateur who knocked
out one Ernest Fann in the sec second
ond second round at the Chicago Stadium.
Marciano knocked out Rex Layne
that summer and save poor old
Joe Louis a dose of his own me medicine
dicine medicine in the fall.
Johansson got '"Whs moving pic pictures
tures pictures of every fight Marciano
made from that date on, atudiedj
mem lnienny,
Edwin Ahlqvist, the Goteborg
publisher promoter, brought
Johansson to New York in the late
summer of 1955 as a reward for
a busy eight months, and the 22-
year-old professional who worked
out in S t i 1 1 m a n's Gymnasium
couldn t get enough of Marcurio.
The Rock knocked out Don Cock-
ell that May and Archie Moore in
September. '
A' Dptrnit maniifantui .lima.
Bo knew well took the old Cham-
fliftn tn .Tnhansann at th Ahh
Hotel, which Ahlqvist made his
neaaquaners, inree weeKS oetore
the Venture-some Viking put the
siug on rioyo Patterson, jaarcia jaarcia-bo
bo jaarcia-bo suggested dinner at a little Ital Italian
ian Italian restaurant on Third Avenue.
It was something to see Johans Johansson
son Johansson strike a fighting pose In front
of Marciano.
' "Rieht elbow down. warned
The Rock. "He'll counter to the
bofiv, you know,"
"I got this from you, Rocky,"
said Johansson, "fakino a ch.irf
step forward. That's what you had
1 1 J. U 1
uesiue me puncn. xou never gave
me otner guy a cnance to get set.
But vou could carrv t.hp ficht T
am by nature a counter puncher,
so I took your little half step back backward,
ward, backward, too. That gives it to me
both ways and leaves the other
guy off balance."
From the outset, Ahlqvist was
Impressed by Johansson's strength.
"In 1951. when he was 18. Axel
Cadier was an Olympic wrestline
champion," he recollected. "The
boys got to Indian wrestling and
Ingemar Brought tCadier's arm
dowij twice within four seconds.
ingemar gets mad a u i e 1 1 v.
While on an exhibition tour in
1954. Ineemar's rieht hand was in
fected and swollen. A burly butch
er in a small town gripped it and
kept squeezing as Ingemar beg begged
ged begged him to let go When he didn't,
Ingennar simply twisted his arm
and threw the husky butcher on
his head.
"When trouble looms. Iniremar
keeps his hands In his pockets."
Ahlqvist repeated the story he
told this department in late Jan
uary, when he accompanied
Johansson to New York for the
original negotiations for what turn turned
ed turned out to be the Patterson mas
sacre.
"I would not have brought Inge
mar to the States had I not beiiev beiiev-ed
ed beiiev-ed he had a genuine chance," he
said. "I could have handpicked
his opponents and gone on coin-
ing money in Goteborg. I pMd
him the equivalent of $77,000 for
- r
knocking out (Eddie) Machen and
53,426 people paid to see it."
It was Johansson himself who
decided to expose his round head,
dimpled chin and pug nose to
Machen's punches last September.
"A fight manager at heart,"
confessed Ahlqvist, "I took care
to keep Ingemar away from hit hitters.
ters. hitters. I wanted an American hea heavyweight
vyweight heavyweight for his next step, prefer preferably
ably preferably Zora Folley or Willie Pastra Pastra-no.
no. Pastra-no. Folley's handlers demanded
that Ingemar first fight him in the
States, so I decided on Pastrano.
"When I told Ingemar it would
be Pastrano, he said, 'Pastrano is
a spoiler and won't draw.' I told
Ingemar that we couldn't get Fol Folley,
ley, Folley, advised him against boxing
Machen, who had knocked out Ni Nino
no Nino Valdes and Johnny Holman, a a-mong
mong a-mong others.
" 'Can you get Machen?' he
asked. I could and told him I con considered
sidered considered Machen the hardest hit hitter
ter hitter of all the heavyweights, sug suggested
gested suggested that he sleep on it, and
we'd talk in the morning.
"When Ingemar came into my
office the next day, he said: If
it's all right with you, we're box boxing
ing boxing Machen. If there Is a heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight who hits quicker and h '-''-er
than I do, it's time we found
out.' ,;
Ingemar Johnsson knocked out
the number one contender and tha
champion in four rounds.
COMPLETE TOTE
New York (NEA) There
are 7 1-2 million feet of wirmg
in the complete totalisator sys
tem installed at the now Aque Aqueduct
duct Aqueduct Race Track.
REAL FALL GUY
EAST LANSING. Mirh (fif.W
Tim Woodin, Michigan State's
i5 uig len neavyweight wrest wrest-line
line wrest-line chamDion. won all live n
his recrular sea arm dual irut
matches by falls.
RECORD ENTRY
CHICAGO fNF.Al An 4.11.
time record entry list of ?,389
athletes are expected to com compete
pete compete in the third Pan-American

iiamca in wmcago, Aug. 27 27-Sep.
Sep. 27-Sep. 7.

Results Of Third Balboa
Weekly Swimming Meet

This week, many more swim swimmers
mers swimmers came out to participate in
the third of the five weekly swim
meets. These meets are sponsored
by the Summer Recreation Board
in co-operation with the Division
of Schools.
The next meet will be held on
July 17 and the final meet on July
24 at whith time the trophies will
be presented to the winners in each
age group. Those swimmers who
have only participated in one meet
so far, are reminded to attend the
last two meets in order to be eli eligible
gible eligible for the trophies.
Any child who wishes to swim
in the last two meets may do so
and they will be eligible for the
weekly prizes but not for the final
trophies. Any swimmer who wishes
to take part in the swimmins
games at the close of each meet
may do so.
The games usually start at a an
proximately 10 a.m. All swimmers
are requested to bring an old
shirt, pair of pants and sneakers
for, one of the games for the meet
on July 17.
Th results of the meet and the
number of points earned are as
follows:
GIRLS
6-year-old. 1. Lisa Nail 5 points
!. Sheila Chisholm 3 points.
7 and 8 year olds. 1. Gwinn Doyle
13 points. 2. FFlorence Thompson
10 points. 3. Jeannle Jensen 8
points.
9 and 10 year olds. 1. Jane Wil Wilson
son Wilson 13 points. 2. Katy Gibbons 12
points. 3. Pat Hannigan 5 points.
11 and 12 year olds. 1. Nancy
Chadwick 11 points. 2. Vivian Ko-
san 10 points and Bonnie Crowell
10 points. 3: Pat Basham 5 points.
13 and 14 year olds. 1. Marilvn
Camby 10 points.
15 and 16 year olds 1. Danielle
Harned 10 points.
BOYS
6-year-old 1. Charles Rattle 5
points.
7 and 8 vear old. 1. David Ttnl.
lock 15 points. 2. John Thompson
a points. 3. David Vosburg 4 points.
9 and 10 year old. 1. Duncan
Summerford 18 points. 2. Jody Sum
merford 14 noints 3. .Terrv This.
holm 3 points.
11 and 12-vear-nld 1 Roarlr Sum
merford 20 points. 2. Duke Wilson
14 points. 3. Gerry Starr 5 points.
13 and 14 var.nld 1 Mortii
Holmes 15 points. 2. Jim Dvke's
and Jim Wilson 6 points each. 3.
Garth Feeney 5 points.
NAMF-
1 V TIL.
TYPE:
An
and
SIZE

SPACIOUSNESS:

ENGINE:

ECONOMY:

ll(jA

gill? & PADSBISJUS,

HASMO, S. A.
Panama

15 and 16-year-old. 1. Harry Van
Loon 20 points.
The total points for the first
three swim meets in the first three
positions in each age group are as
follows:
GIRLS
6 years. 1. Lisa Nail 5 points.
2. Sheila Chisholm 3 points.
7 and 8-year-old. 1. Jane Wilson
44 points. 2. Mary Thompson 30
points. 3. Katy Gibbons 12 points.
11 and 12-year-old. l. Vivian Ko Ko-san
san Ko-san 38 points. Bonnie Croweel 29
points. 8. Nancy Chadwick 24
po;nts.
13 and 14 year olds. 1. Nancy Mo Mo-rency
rency Mo-rency and Jane Hearn 13 points
each. 2. Marilyn Camby 11 points.
3. Carolyn' Camby 10 points.
15 and 16 year olds. 1. Danielle
Harned 20 points.
BOYS
6 years. 1. Charles Rattie 5 poi
7 and 8-year-old. 1. David Bul Bullock
lock Bullock 51 points. 2. Bruce Mcllhenny
28 points. 3. John Thompson 11
points.
9 and 10-year-old 1. Duncan
Summerford 52 points. Jody Sum Summerford
merford Summerford 44 points. 3. Robert Mal Mal-lahan
lahan Mal-lahan 4 points.
11 and 12-year-old. 1. Roark Sum
merford 60 points. 2. Duke Wilson
28 points. 3. Gary Vaucher 17
points.
13 and 14-year-old. 1. Jim Dykes
36 points. 2. Jim Wilson 28 points.
3. Garth Feeney 20 points.
Following are the winners in the
water games:
Under Watr Swim 20 Mtrs
7 and 8-year-old. Janie Jensen
and David Bullock.
9 and 10-year-olds. Jane Wilson
and Jody Summerford.
11 and 12 year-olds. Vivian Kosan
and Roark Summerford.
13 and 14-year-olds Martin
Hom?s.
Ping Pong Ric 20 Mti
7 and 8-year-olds. Gwinn Doyle
and David Bullock.
9 and 10-year-olds. Jane Wilson
and Duncan Summerford.
11 and 12-year-olds. Bonnie Cro Crowell
well Crowell and Roark Summerford.
13 and 14-year-olds. Sandy Peter Peterson.
son. Peterson. f
80 mtr frstyl
11 and up. Martin Holmes
Boys 10 and under. Duncan Sum Sum-meljford.
meljford. Sum-meljford. Girls 10 and under. Jane Wilson.

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Drive it and you will be convinced.

Margarita Junior
Basketball League

Team Standings
TAms
Miloin
Boseman
Humphrey
Tempkins
Al players will report to
Margarita Gym at 6:30
Tuesday, July 14.
Tuesday, July 7
W L
5 2
5 2
2 5
2 5
the
p.m.
After a short delay, which was
awarded Humphrey to muster
five men, which he was unable
i lo do, the game got under way
with Humphreys Jumping off to
14 to 12 first period score with
the help of a "borrowed" player.
Tompkins' men settled down
and played a little ball in the
second quarter doubling Humph Humphrey's
rey's Humphrey's output 14 to 7. At half time
Tompkins lead 26-21. The third
quarter saw them increase that
lead to 17 points, third quarter
score 38-31.
The final period saw a fine ex exhibition
hibition exhibition of how not to win give
the ball to the oth?r team. Tomp Tompkins'
kins' Tompkins' men netted 5 while allowing
Humphreys to post 16 and nose
them out. Final score Humph Humphrey's
rey's Humphrey's team 45, Tompkins' 43. The
contest was forfeited giving
Tompkins his second win.
High scorer for the exhibition
game was Wainio with 15, Brooks
for the losers with 13.
The night cap got off to a fast
start with the Boseman team net netting
ting netting a neat 17 points to Mc Mc-Gloin's
Gloin's Mc-Gloin's 10. McGloin's was ablj to
pick up some ground In the sec second
ond second period on some fine shooting
at the foul line by Irving, who
sank five for seven at the chari charity
ty charity line, and 2 more points to help
the cause.
The teams came out for the
third period and by its end Mc Mc-Goins
Goins Mc-Goins had tied the score at 35 35-35.
35. 35-35. The final period Boseman hit
for 2 quirk biskets and L. Pa Pa-lumbo
lumbo Pa-lumbo 2 points shortly after giv giv-;ng
;ng giv-;ng thm 6 points to coast on.
McGloin's team, playing full
press, played loose ball allowing
a loose man to score freely.
Boseman's team won 52 to 42.
High scorers for the winner were
L. Pa'umbo and Boseman with
14 each. For the loser Whittaker
put in 11.
Thursday, July
The opening game matched e e-ven
ven e-ven teams, when they play ball.
Humphrey's team was not able
to stop the scoring of Bom Bom-man's
man's Bom-man's team and they fell behind
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(The Opel is over 5 feet wide, yet 1 foot
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SMOOT & HUNNICUTT, S. A.
Colon

17-8. Boseman personally account accounted
ed accounted for 12 of these.
The second period was a re repeat,
peat, repeat, Boseman still conning the
lead. With Humphrey's output
dropping by 3 and Boseman's in increasing
creasing increasing by 2 they left at half
time with a comfortable 23 point
lead. Half time score 26 for Bose Bose-mans,
mans, Bose-mans, 13 for Humphrey's team.
The last half the tables turned
with the fine shooting of Dono Dono-hue
hue Dono-hue Humphrey's team was able
to pick up 13 of the 23 points
they needed. The third period
ended with Boseman's tam n

on top 41-31.
The final period Humphrey's
men keDt un th fact ni. nt
scoring their opponents 14-8. E-
ven wwn tnis line snooting they
were not able to overcome tht
the first half lpad thv all
falling short by 4. Final score
Boseman g 4, Humphrey s 45.
High man for thp winners arum
Boseman wih 27, Donohue for
tne loser with 19.
The nisht caD saw a uamp t
McGloin lead at the quarter 11
io a ana irom tnat point on the
game was never in ddubt. The
Falcons Dulled wav and hv half
time lead confortably 30 to 11.
Flaying somewhp.1 better ball
in the last half Tomnlrin's man
were able to ake some what of
a contest of it. Third period 38 38-22
22 38-22 McGloine and the final score
44 44 McGloin's team, 36 Tomp Tompkins'
kins' Tompkins' team.
High scorer for the winner was
McGloin with 17. Sharing the hon honors
ors honors for the losers were Hakanson
and Sansted 8 each.
Games are played each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday at 7 o.m.
There is no admission charge.
SPORTS BRIEFS J
NEW YORK (UPI) The New'
York Giants have traded C. R.
Roberts, a back, to the Pittsburgh
Steelers for guard Darrel Dess.
Roberts, former Southern Calif
n:a star, nevr saw action with
the Giants. He Has played two
seasons of Canadian professional
football.
Rheumatism
Whunaver the palna ot Rheumatism,
ArthrltU, Nurltl, Lumbago, Sci Sciatica,
atica, Sciatica, stiff mtiioUa and awollaa :
lolntt make you mlrabl, it
BOMIND from your druggist at
once. ROMIND quickly bring! fan fantastic
tastic fantastic relief o you can sleep, wor
and live In comfort. Don't aui
JMliUltrrlr. 0t BOMIND Mdtvf.
Germany)
of the Opel.

1

f
r
It
fit
t-
A
Wt.L
e t

V
J

mm



TUESDAT. JTJtT H,
PAGE EIGHT
Classified Ads
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TO FAHAMA ABfOUCAM AH IHPLMJIliJWT BAILT XfWSPAPIl

r"--AGENTS 5
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Resorts I Apartments Automobiles Miscellaneous Home Articles

Fosttr'i Cortiast, nsar Santa
Clara Phone Bilbo. 2830 bt bt-twesn
twesn bt-twesn 9 a.m. and naen, weekdays.
PHILLIPS Oeaemiee Cottaeas
Santa Clara R. a P. Pa Pa-nam
nam Pa-nam J-1877 Cristobal 3-1873
FOR RENT: Beach House House-Ranch
Ranch House-Ranch Type at Gorgona. Elae Elae-trie
trie Elae-trie lights-gas range-ke bo.
Furnished, linen excepted. For
week-ends or by the week. Phone
Rodman days 8 to 3. 3890-1-2
Paul N. Weyl.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Gamboa 302.
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.
3-4619.
FOR RENT: Residence in "La
Cresta". Made to order 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
o 2-2887.
FOR RENT: Upstairs chalet,
recently painted, near Panama
Hotel, two bedrooms, living-dining
room, kitchen, garage, maid's
room, wash tubs. End Via Espa Espa-fta
fta Espa-fta with house, next Radio Min Minister.
ister. Minister. $100.00. Tel. J-,6351
FOR RENT: Fine residence with
patle, bar, three bedrooms and
private perch, maid's quarters In
Urbanixacion Obarrio, call Mrs
Madura 3-0947.
Commercial Sites
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: 116.80 square
meters, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, close to Auto Ser Ser-vicio,
vicio, Ser-vicio, $235.00. Phone 2-0481
office hours.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts fn TV. radio. Hi-Fi and
transistors.
We do more Work, because w
do it the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tiveli Avenue No. 18-20.
U.S. Television
Means reliability
better service,
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Protect your home end proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency r monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 ot Colon 1777.
Lady, experienced in taking care
of sick, invalid, baby offers her
services. Phone 4-0976.
Watch and Jewelry repairs YM YM-CA
CA YM-CA (Balboa) watch repair shop.
New management quick service.
Prices reasonable.
FOR RENT
Cn to 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
office space on second floor
of new "ELGA" Building
Large private parkins; area
In rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning optional Via
Espana on 46th block
ELGA. S.A.
I r

Houses

, v-ummerciai Vjuide 1
J ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION I

Ane nn v mt vn
A -J I

FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
rail
JIM RIDGE
Gcnaral Afnt
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
tor rates and Informs t Ion
Tel. Panama 1-A552
Monday thru Friday
:M a.m. In 11:0
2:M a m. to S:a
Saturday: l:M a.m. to ltM
Listen To
The OAS
Panamencan
Giecord Show
12:30 p.m.
HOG-YCN
Every Sunday

FOR RENT: On bad room
apartment, new apartment. Houee
located on the Transisthmian
Highway. Modern, well ventila ventilated,
ted, ventilated, with private bathroom and
kitchen. Completely furnished
with new furniture, special desig desig-ed
ed desig-ed for the apartment. Reasonable
price Call Panama 2-2766 from
8 to 12 and from 2 to 5:30 p.m.

FOR RENT: Beautiful large two
bedroom apartment, Campo Ale Ale-ire,
ire, Ale-ire, all conveniences, hot water,
near Hotel Panama. Phone I-
0702.
FOR RENT: Comfortable apart apartment
ment apartment in residential area, private
antrace, porch, air-conditioning,
bathroom, refrigerator and tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Call Mr. Saul Mendei,
phone 3-351 6.
FOR RENT: Modern, cool, two
bedroom apartment on upper
fleer, Calle 50 No. 115, phone
3-1210.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, suitable for two couples,
$80.00 dollars per month. Also
a one room apartment suitable
for bachelor or office with bath bathroom
room bathroom and large closet $50.00 per
month, apply janitor at Tl-132
4th July Ave. or phone Hopkins.
Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bed-r
r bed-r o 0 m apartment, livingroom,
diningroom, hot water, ipropriat ipropriat-ed
ed ipropriat-ed blinds, maid's room, garage,
etc. 49th Street, Isabelita House,
telephone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one bedroom, living, din dining,
ing, dining, Automobile Row. $75 00.
Tel. 3-2930, 3-6222.
Diablo Archers
Sharpening Eyes
For Tournament
The archers of the Diablo gym
nasium settled down to serious
work in preparation for the an
nual Archery Tournament to be
held next month in Margarita
In a masterful move to sharpen
the shooting eyes of her bowmen
coach Louise Barnes has set up
new rules for archery scoring in
Diablo. No longer will points be
accumulated by careless archer
who hit the remote sections of the
target. Credit it now given only
for putting the arrows into the
heart of the target.
In this week's competition,
bullseye, was worth nine points
and the neighboring red circle
was evaluated at seven points. Ar
rows striking other sections of the
target were disregarded.
Sharpshooters for the day were
Russel Watson, who centered fif
teen arrows into the golden bulls bulls-eye
eye bulls-eye and six into the red area for
a total score of 159 points.
In second place Robert Farrell
scored ten bullseyes and placed
six into the bloodshot section ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to the eye to accumulate a
total of 127 points. Carl Mable was
third with 124.
Volleball League
Organized In Colon
The annual Vollpyhall League of
Colon of 1959 will soon swing in-
'o action.
Entries arp nnw officially open
to teams that desire to nartici-,
pato. A special invitation is ex extended
tended extended to Canal Zone civilian and
Military teams to participate to
add color to this league.
The founders are Jose Tejada.
Michael March. Francisco Viliamil
and Henry Jones, who form the
board of directors. An important
meeting will hp held tonight at
p.m. at 'hp residence of M M-jchne!
jchne! M-jchne! March, between 11th and
1 12th Street, Fericriro Bovd Ave Ave-jnue.
jnue. Ave-jnue. I Entry forms can be turned In
to Jose Tejada at the Colon Rom Rom-beros'
beros' Rom-beros' Station in 11th. Sf. and
between Melenrlrz and Ranla Isa Isabel
bel Isabel Avenues. AM team represen representatives
tatives representatives arp hereby urged to at attend.
tend. attend. Mat'ers of vital jmpor.
tance will be discussed.
i i 1
-
be - i
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoTernment Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 8 Mo
on new ears)
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Ante Insurance
CHASERS, WHISTUERS FINIS
BIRMINGHAM, Enf. (UPI)
Coffee bar wolves in thin mid
lands industrial city have been
warned: "Stop whistling at girls
in the street or you may land in
court." A enmpmen against girl-
chasing "curb crawlers" has also
started. Already some men nave
been fined for annoying respect
able women, a police officer said

FOR SALE: 1955 Dodge Royal
4-door sedan. Good condition.
$975 00. Phone 5-320 Getun
234-A.

FOR SALE: 1958 Ford station
wagon, Cruise-Au-Matic Trans.
8000 miles. $2200. Tel. Balboa
2-4488.
FOR SALE: 1959 Chcvr. Kings Kings-wood,
wood, Kings-wood, station wagon, 9 passenger,
standard shift, Balboa 1473.
FOR SALE: MIAMI DELIVERY
on or about uly 11, 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,.
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 Studebakar 4
door sedan. Contact owner at Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Tivoli, room 250.
FOR SALE: Like new 1957
Oldsmobile 18, 4-door sedan.
Black, factory, air-eenditioned,
jet away engine power brakes and
steering, tinted (lass, padded
dash, radio, heater, undercoated.
One owner. New price $4950.00
will sacrifice for $2500.00.
House 8582 Margarita. Tel. 3 3-1416.
1416. 3-1416. FOR SALE: 1957 Ford, 9 pas passenger,
senger, passenger, station wagon, 15,000
miles. Balboa 2-1569.
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CI.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Kobbe Basketball
Quintet Cops 4th
Consecutive Game
ThP Fort Kobbe Regulars won
thpir fourth consecutive basketball
game last night as they, dumped
the Army Atlantic Falcons on the
Atlantic siders' home court 103-74.
It was the second game in a row
that the league-leading Regulars
had gone over the 100 -point total
in PAF play.
Working the fast break to per perfection
fection perfection again last night, four of
the starting five scored in double
figures with Dave Howard leading
all scorers with 25 points. Bob Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, playing only two quarters,
dropped in 10 points in the second
and 13 in the third periods for a
total of 23. Joe Tomanek and Lol Lolly
ly Lolly Sapp had 21 and 10 points each
to lead the Atlantic scorers.
The Regulars had only an 11 11-point
point 11-point lead at half time but pulled
away in the third period leadiing
by as many as 39 points at one
time to take the one-sided deci
sion. Hitting 29 out of a possible
33 shots from the free throw line
also contributed to the victory. The
Falcons, playing a slow, deliber deliberate
ate deliberate game, played their best bas basketball
ketball basketball in the first half.
Sod Story
TIJUANA, Mex. (NEA) At the
Tijuana Open, J. C. Goosie, notic-
ng that his caddie was becoming
a W'1" in replain divots,
warned him
"Don't forget the divots, son.
Coming down the 18th fairway,
Goosie noticed the boy was hav
ing a little difficulty carrying the
hag.
He had put an the divott in it.

EXPERIENCED EXECUTIVE
Offers His Services
J4( Panamanian, married, university education,
bilingual. Experiences: Administrative, Super,
visor of sales, advertising, medical detailing,
etc. in Latin America for important American
firm
References will be presented.
RR, Apartado 2100, Panama, R. P.

The Paciiic Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "FLAMENCO" July 16
S.S. "PIZARRO" Aug. t
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" Aug. 14
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20.225 Tone)
(Aid-conditioned)
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SARM1ENTO" July 20
S.S. "COTOPAXI" '., July 28
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.SHOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC FORTi
SJ. "DIEMERDYK" Jury M
M.V. "PARIMA" kn.
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH AVON" July 11
S.S. "DALERDYK" July 21
HX SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES:
Cristobal 3-16545 Panama 2-12571 Balboa 2-1905

FOR SALE: Stereo Records.
Classical and Populars. Bit as assortment,
sortment, assortment, A6ENCIAS DIAZ 17th
St. No. -A.

FOR SALE: New beautiful A A-cresenic
cresenic A-cresenic Baldwin Piano, just ar arrive.
rive. arrive. Tel. 3-0672 or 1-4947.
FOR SALE : Winchester model
52 aperter, 22 long rifle, with
with model 4SF Lyman rear
sights, redfield ramp front sight
and unertl 6X scope with mounts.
All new condition. $200.00 com complete.
plete. complete. Call Balboa 2942 during
office hours.
FOR SALE: Freexer, fee box,
scale, meat siieer, cash register,
cupboards. Phone 3-4551-1
WANTED
WANTED: T rent long tor
4-bedreom house, unfurnished,
modem, residential district. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 1-7397, 7 a.m. to 1;10
p.m.
WANTED: Experienced Spanish
maid. English-speaking, must live
in, do hoursework and care for
baby while adults work. Call Fort
Clayton 3123 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Only dependable and reliable
worker ahould apply.

NY Attorney Charges Hoffa Lawyer

Offered Him
WASHINGTON (PUD New
York lawyer Bartley C. Crura
charged today that the attor attorney
ney attorney for Teamsters President
James R. Hoffa recently offered
him a big sum of money for a
client if Cram would not appear
before the Senate Rackets Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Crum told the committee the of offer
fer offer was made last Thursday by
Teamster attorney Edward Ben Bennett
nett Bennett Williams, who has represent represented
ed represented such notables as the late Sen.
Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis.) and
New York gambler Frank Costel-
lo.
Williams promptly denied she
charge as a "false, vicious, and
rontrived smear." Granted his de
mand for an immediate chance to
answer, Williams swore to that
the Crum statement "is absolute absolutely,
ly, absolutely, completely, unequivocally, and
unqualifiedly false."
Cnmmittn- Chairman John L.
McClellan (D-Ark.), who. termed
the Crum accusation a "pretty se serious
rious serious charge," promptly ordered
a transcript of the conflicting tes testimony
timony testimony sent to the Justice Depart Department
ment Department for whatever legal action is
warranted.
"Somebody certainly v a r 1 e d
from the truth," McClellan said.
"When this comes from members
of the bar, officers of the court,
such conduct certainly should not
be tolerated and should not go un unattended
attended unattended to."
The dramatic exehang, teok
place before a standing-room-only
hearing room as tne commiuee
continued to delve into Hoffa's ad administration
ministration administration of the Teamsters Un
ion.
Crum told the committee that
Williams promised to pay God Godfrey
frey Godfrey Schmidt, Cram's client, about
$45,000 in fees for his work on the
orK on tne
?ruTmeaoTd
court-appointed board
tr monitors, provided
not appear before the Senate in
vestieators.
Williams angry denial of th
accusation was supported by Har
old Unger. a Washington attorney
who said he was present at the

FOR SALE: Living and dining
room furniture, R.C.A. televi television,
sion, television, ServeJ refrigerator and May May-rag
rag May-rag washing machine. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1714.

FOR SALE.- Beauty Shop chair
with drain board new, never
used. Phone 4-0553.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, S cu.
ft., in excellent condition, 759-C
Barneby St. Balboa, 2 4413.
FOR SALE: 6E Automatic
Washer lest year eld like new.
Phana Fort Amador 5196.
FOR SALE: 11.6 cu. ft.. Sen Sen-oral
oral Sen-oral Electric refrigerator, 2 months
old, 59 model. Brand new porch
eet Guatemalan. Living room tot.
lalbea 4495. Afternoons.
I Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: Bludworth under underwater
water underwater metal treasure locator new
26 ft. beat hull, Boat House.
Tel. 1-1214.
FOR SALE: Fibreglass beat, new
with outboard motor, 11 h.p. and
trailer. Call Arena Elmer, S.A.
Tel, 3-0706.

Money To Duck Hearing

luncheon at which Crum said the
offer was made.
Williams said h was trying to
negotiate with Crum on a "lawyer
to lawyer" basis a possible settle settlement
ment settlement of Schmidt's money claims
against the Teamsters. He said
the union regarded the claim as
excessive.
Schmidt also was called as a
witness. He testified that Crum
told him by telephone last week
about the alleged Williams offer.
He was asked by committee coun counsel
sel counsel Robert F. Kennedy if Crum
told him what he told th commit-
"Yes, sir," Schmidt replied. He
said that "everything that Crum
said under oath he had either told
me orally or by letter."
Crum also testified that two top
officials of the West Coast Long Longshoremen's
shoremen's Longshoremen's Union offered Schmidt
$105,000 for representing 13 rank-and-file
anti-Hoffa Teamsters if he
would resign from the monitors.
The board was appointed by a
federal court here to ride herd on
the Teamsters.
Crum, who also has represented
many notables, was asked if Wil Williams
liams Williams spelled out specifically the
conditions behind his offer ot $45,
000 for Schmidt.
"No," Crum replied. "He didn't
have to. I think I understood what
was in his mind. If I told the truth
to this committee, Schmidt prob
ably would not get his fees until
reviewed by tlu Supreme Court.'
Crum told the committee
Schmidt was the only member of
the monitors board who has not
been paid for his services
International
. m If
Marlin-Saim
i-
'Tourney News
The Caiman got in from a 10
day trip during which they had
seven marlin strikes, raised 75
sailfish, and caught 30. Fred
Rouse of Miami had a 288 pound
black marlin and John Hamlin
also of Miami caught a 301 lb.
one. They were fishing for sail
on light tackle, 12 and 20 lb. test
line.
The Seri back from a 10 day
fishins trin had four marlin
strikes. Three were hooked but got
away. The men fishing aboard
caught 31 sailfish. Largest was
18 1-2 lbs. caught or. 20 Tb. test
by Frank Violette. The Seri
leaves again on Wednesday for
eiffht davs.
El Caribe was out for three
days with General and Mrs. Rid-
eelv Gaither. their daughter Mrs.
William Van Dyke Ochs Jr.,
Col and Mrs. Thurlom Ashton,
and Col. Joseph Escude. While
they had no marlin strikes, they
raised 42 sailfish. hooked 36 and
released 13. Mrs. Gaither caught
a sail which threw out the hook
an then got its bill entangled in
the leader wire. While this was
rather exeptional she also brought
in some sail in the usual way.
Three fishermen Cristo b a 1
fishing aboard the Pes c a d o r a
caught their first sailfish, Al Ran Rankin
kin Rankin and his 16 year old son Ro
bert, and Earl (Butch) orr who
is 15 years of age. Barney For For-geson
geson For-geson disclaims the marlin he was
credited with last week. Bar Barney
ney Barney says that he wishes he could

claim it, but unfortunately witn
his injured back he can't d any
fishing, but gores along for the
ride to give moral support.
The Flying Scot with Bill A A-dams.
dams. A-dams. Bill Wheeler Ear Jana Jana-sen,
sen, Jana-sen, Roger Haimor, and Lucky
Sommers is out now on a three
day trip.
A group of outboards will be

leaving Thursday and others
Friday Exact hour will he publish
ed ihortly.

Real Estate

FOR SALEi Lets 500 ni 1.000
metere. In the Mbmtv Hipedrome
Urbanize iee- aereea the Ramon
Racetrack. All fori with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Can W. McBaraett.
Tel. 4-0971
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation room,
large kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28, San
Francisaa.
CITI FASHION DISICNfRS
NEW YORK (UPI)- Fashion
designers Pauline Trigere, of New
York, and James Galanos, of
California, have been chosen to
receive th Coty American Fash
ion Critics' Hall of Fame Award
at a ceremony at the Metropolitan
Museum of Art next Oct. 1.
SIT ILICTION DAT I
SAIGON. South Viet Nam (UPI)
The National Assembly has set
Aus. SB as the date for new lee
islative elections Voters will elect
123 deputies to serve in the coun
try's second assembly.
Schmidt recently resigned from
tha panel, saying he wanted to
devote more time to his personal
affairs.
Crum said "Schmidt flatly
turned down" the earlier $105,000
offer from the Longshoremen's
Union in return for his resigna resignation.
tion. resignation. As a result of his failure to col
lect his fees, Crum said, Schmidt
has become so hard-up financially
that the electricity has been
turned off in his home because he
could not pay the bills
He said the Longshoremen's of
fer was made by union President
Harry Bridges and Secretary Secretary-Treasurer
Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer Louis Goldblatt. Com Committee
mittee Committee members promptly de
nounced the proferred payment as
a proposed ."pay-off and "bribe."
4
Hazarerie Church
To Sponsor Revival
Starting July 16
The Church of the Nazarene, at
Mount Hope will hold a revival
with the Rev. and Mrs. William
Fisher from July 16 to 26 at 7:30
n.m eaeh evening.
The Fishers recently neid a suc successful
cessful successful two-week revival in Ancon.
The Rev. Fisher, of Kansas City,
Mo., and his wife, Marjorie are
to present an exceptional and vari varied
ed varied program of vocal and instru
mental solos. A special teaiure oi
the instrumental music will be the
baritone horn with which he re
ceived first place in competition
in the state of Oklahoma and sec second
ond second in national competition in Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, 111.
The Rev. Fisher is tne autnor
of four books, "The Time is Now,"
"Second-Hand Religion," "Wake
Up and Lift," and more recently,
"Why I Am A Naiarene."
Christopher Skeete
Dies In Hospital;
Burial Tomorrow
Christopher Skeete, e former
employe of the Panama Canal's
Dredging Division died yesterday
in Santo Tomas Hospital, where he
was admitted a week ago.
A native of Barbados, he came
to the Isthmus 59 years ago and
was a resident of Chorrillo.
His funeral will leave the hos hospital's
pital's hospital's morgue at 4:30 for the He He-rrera
rrera He-rrera Cemetery where he will be
buried.
He is survived by Mrs. Mildred
Inniss and a sister in the United
States.
OHIO SOLDI I R DIES
Tokyo (UPI) A 20-year-old sol soldier
dier soldier from Dayton, Ohio, was
killed instantly last night
when his car smashed into a re
ment tunnel divider near Tomioka
City, south of Tokyo, the U.S.
Army announced.. He was iden identified
tified identified as specialist 4-C John B.
Lee (671 Greenlawn Ave.), Day
ton. son of Mr. and Mrs. John H.
Lee. The soldier was on his way
to Yokohama when his ear struck
the concrete abutment.
POPE tO VACATION
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Vati
can sources said today r, a
Pope John XIII would go to the
Papal summer residence at cas-tel-Gandolfo
at the end of this
week.

ACCIDENT KILLS FIVE
STUTTGART, Germany (UP1) (UP1)-Five
Five (UP1)-Five persons died last night
in a spectacular auto accident in
nearby Schwaebisch Hall. Police
said the accident occurred when
a ear 'turned into a main highway
without stopping and a truck com coming
ing coming down the highway at high
speed hit the car. Four persons
in the ear died instantly. The
fifth, a 10-year-old boy, died later
in a hospital.

on

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE

By SAM SHULSKY
Q. I am 48. plan to move to
Florida in two yean and hope
to live on my investments. Hold
some A. T. and T. and large a a-mounta
mounta a-mounta of Ekco Products. Com
monwealth Edison and Northern
Illinois Gas.- I boutht $200' E
bonds each month, from March
1947 to 1957. Plan to buy one
ana sen one eacn months when
in Florida. Should I buy more
A. T. and T.? Yield now is savings
ana loans at 3 l-z per cent. v
A. The stocks you have are
fine, although at age 48 I think
you should consider some more
aggressive inflation hedges
oils, coppers, foods, steels.
I don't understand the buy-a-
bOBd, sell-a-bond a months wan,
In fact, if you are going to live
off your investments I don't
see how you can consider E
bonds at all, since they yield no
current income and you are go
ing to ,need all you can get
as much or even a bit more
from insured savings.
Q. I am 44, married, two chil
dren, two houses. (Own one, i
two-family property, has a $4,
000 mortage, leaves me $700
claer.) Hold five to 40 shares of
some utilities. Should I sell the
stock to pay off the mortagea,
or switch to growth stocks?
A. I don't suppose there's much
point to paying off the mortgage
on tne rented porperty. As
business venture, that ought to
carry itself, showing a profit and
amortizing the mortgate.
ine mortgate on your own
property seems high for a man
with the income you show
this to be the home for your
young family, I'm quite sure
the money now in the utility
snares doesn't yield as much as
th same funds applied to your
mortage would cut your monthly
living costs.
If, however, you still want to
stay in securities, I should thank
a young man would aim for
growth more than for safe
1-2 ner cent income. I am send.
ing along a list of growth
stocks.
Q. I have been forced to quit
work because of poof health.
Have a familyExpect to get dis disability
ability disability benefit ?Do you think
it would be pdvisable for me to
buy stock at this time?
A. It is difficult to answer you
since you give no- date on your
finances, or anything else. If
you have only a small nest egg
that should be kept in cash.
You say you you "expect" disa disability
bility disability benefits. The amount, and
the reliability of the source would
determine how much risk you
could take with your funds.
The question "should I buy
stocks at this time" can't be
answered except against the
financial condition;
Q. I am a woman of 72. liv
ing on pension of $4,200. Have a
iairiy targe amount ot casn in
banks. Some people say I
should buy stock; others say not
at my age.
A. Age doesn't have too much
to do with it.
If the $4,200 plus the interest
on your savings five you a com
fortable income, with enough
leeway to meet Inflation, and if
ownership of common shares
would worry you then sty
a you are.
If you need more income, or
if you are jutt barely getting by
with funds into stocks, in order
to raise your income a bit and
own some hedges against infla inflation,
tion, inflation, e
Anita Tenorio Wins
Amigos Del Pueblo
Queen Contest
Miss Anita Tenorio was elected
queen of Los Amigos del Pueblo
Club Friday, night at the last
count of votes held before a ca
Pacity crowd.
MisS'Tenono polled 17,350 votes
to 12JR50 for runner-up Miss Beryl
Smith. Among the other contes contestants,
tants, contestants, Miss Dolores Barrett polled
9,204, Glenda Buteher, 4,550; Cor
delia Holder, 4,230; Marva Fer
guson, 3,877; Jean Aird, 1,965 and
M. Sermonar, 1,870.
The coronation of Queen Anita
is scheduled to take olace on July
25 at the Casino Vifia del Mar
during a show and dance sponsor
ed by the club. Music will be
provided by the Jets combo and
Clarence Martin's orchestra.
IWB Sets Program
Commemorating
JManders Death
Four, arias from Handel's ora

torios and four more from his 0 0-peratic
peratic 0-peratic works are included on the
program to be held Thursday night

at the uso-jwb armed forces cen
ter in observance of the bicenten

tennial of Handel's death.
Whit mezzo soprano Zdenka E.
Fischmann, violinist Isaac lcekson

and pianist Hans Janowitz
featured artists, the program

also

Includes Handel's- Concert No.
in D Minor and his Sonata In

Admission prices are $1 general

admission, 50 cents for students

and no charge for servicemen gers at the first sign of flames

ana Uieir aepenueni.

Today's

STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK. Julv U T
Stocks continued their decline ta
ujr mm voiume noiaing firm.
51
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
270b
12
371
81
SOft
62
32b
15
&5
llb
60b
tM4
lOttb
104
2444
4fcb
CSV
1H
48
37
254
31.
8b
I 1-1
8b
83
81H
56
1844)
111Kb
25
42b
33b

Aluminium Ltd. 37 "L

Aincr vyanamia
Amer Motors
Amer Tel Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Canadian Eagle
Cerro jde Paces
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
Colorado Fuel
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gat
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamic
General Electrie
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Ml Pet
New Eng, Td and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and &m
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobil
Sperry Rand
-Standard Oil NJ
Sterling Precision
Studebaker-Packard
Textron v
Underwood
United Canst) 8
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse Ele
Wheeling Steel
52V
41
21
Kb
0
..
851
i :
Bt
29b
t 7-l ;
7
100
85
81
Ken Mohl Hoists
1450 lbs. In Dkblo
Weighllifling Coniesl
The old California .forty nmer
call. "There's gold m them ther
hills" is resounding in the Tieinity

"i ui uihdio gymnasium. Howev However,
er, However, a slight change has been made
so that it will apply to bif and
massive Ken Mohl of the weight
training group.
In the Diablo the old savins'

been altered 'to, "There's muscle 4
in that there- hill." Mountainouf
Ken took first place in last week's

power contest by hefting a total
of 1450 pounds. Second place was
taken by Ralph Smith with a total
of 1362 1-2 lbs.
John Patterson lifted total el
1350 pounds for third place hon honors.
ors. honors. Bob Meyers was fourth -followed
by Art LeBrun and Don Me-

onougn.
McColloiigh is the smallest lifter
currently competing in the Diablo
contests and is displaying strength
m proportion to size with the best
of the weight men.
Last week's contest was made
up of the following lifts the squat,
the curl and the bench press. The
number of repetitions executed
multiplied by the poundage lifted
is the total lift.
Each week the contestants draw
from the hat to find mhat lifts will A
comprise the competition. Tht
next contest will take place in tht 4

muscie cnamber of the Diablo f
gym tomorrow at 2 p.m. A

Bob Panzer Paces
eree Thrbwers
Diablo Test
Bob Panzer lead th foul shoot.

ers 01 wi Diablo Gym with
baskets in 25 attempts. Overshad
owed by Panzer's nerformatiet.

were George Case and John Pat-
terson with a scant 12 sweceisef
in 25 efforts. 1'
Th D league shooters
headed by Russel Watson and .Don
McCollough with 16' tallies apiece. 1
Steve Small was third in D Ltfue
with 14.'
Wayne Albritton held down his

usual position as number, one t

shooter for ,the E Lea rue-, boys.
Wayne, had 12 for 25 followed by I
Sam McGinnis, Pres Trim Mil

Mark Albritton.
-
'IRE SWEEPS TRAIN
as

MADRID (UPI) Fire swept

three coaches of a six-ear pas-'

10

senger train late yesterday near El 1
Plantio station, about 10 mflei
from Madrid. The crowded trail
was quickly emptied of passen-

D.

'ana no ciiuiiuh wrsj rtp j

.n

.
"J



If.

TUESDAY, JULY 14. 1951
TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGI NINI
HI STORY OP MARTHA WAYN I
Lamar Takes a Walk
BY WILSON SCRUGGS
y GtORGE WVXJJIJ
"7-
'RISCILLA'S POP
The Also Rans
By AL VIRMIIi

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Beauty on Parade RY MERRILL BLOSSL'R

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. PRICKLIS AND HIS t MINDS

Millionaire

BY V. T. HAMLIN

C Y CK RIGHT AT 7X6 L- .POOH) THAT'S
H X MOMBNT, I ...MEVSN CHICKBM
II 0 WBS REM. COULDNT SAY OR BIGHT A FEG&
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Short Stay

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Slow Going

BY LKSLII TURNER

' NOT Mil THEY WON'T 1 NOT EVEN!

JPICOULP CIND WV WA.

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PARROi SBNORi w and direct me1.

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I 40 NOT TO -It GET AT THAT BLONDE LSMI!:EJ 5EN0R McKEE'5 AGENT CAD ANY" I

I EXHAUST TIO, I SBEl m- THE COURTESY OF LISTEN- THIN6P0N
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Ingrata

BY DICK CAVALLI

I ALWAYS HEARD

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GRATEFUL when

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OUR BOARDING HOUSE

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MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

SLUMBER FOREVEK? IT' T. 4ti9l?TCETM ON H JfiS p MiL&iitfin II

TTTTTV oSb WOMAN,eOUS R6AtyT0W0R:i ifelKXAV8 I
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if! 1 by NEA UnM. In

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"This'l'l please the women. It'll make them think the
Dork chop dinner isn't fattenine!"

i

IDE GLANCES

Bv CalbraiH

7-6

T.M. Rf- U.S. PH. 0".

"I guess Austin is aerious about me, all right. He put
two cherries on my sundae!"

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Railroad Association Signs
Secret Strike Insurance Pact

NEW YORK (UPI)-The Asso Association
ciation Association of American Railroads
has reached a "secret" agree agreement
ment agreement with a firm associated with
Lloyd's of London that would pro provide
vide provide strike insurance against any
"divide and- conquer" tactic by
the rail union brotherhoods, the
Wall Street Journal reported yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The strike weapon iscontingent
on the participation of roads ac accounting
counting accounting for at least 65 per cent
of the industry's gross operating
revenues, some carriers have al already
ready already signed up, but others are
skeptical the newspaper said.
The risk policy is scheduled to
go into effect August 15, or n ad advance
vance advance of the expration date ths
fall of three-year labor contracts
covering about 840,000 rail work workers.
ers. workers. The new "service interruption"
agreement, the Journal said, is
aimed spec'ficullv at 'hwarting
anv usion strategy to divide the

inausiry ov s'riKinx usp or mure
roads while leaving their com com-pe'itors
pe'itors com-pe'itors free to operate.
Last year six of thP major air

lines sought to head of imihr

union strategy by sharing reve revenues.
nues. revenues. The new strike insurance
agreement Is designed to
strengthen the industry's barin barin-in?
in? barin-in? position by presenting a Unit United
ed United front, the article said.
Under terms of the reported
ilm struck road could receive
benefit of ud to a600,000 a day
depending on its size, cov?rin?
such fixed charges as property
taxes, pensions, eauipment trust
obligations aid cost of supervi supervisory
sory supervisory and maintenance forces.
In return foi such protection
fhV Journal said, each road would
mrt on deposit the' eouivVnt of
its owned fixed charges for one
Ay plus premi'ims whic "-f-H
fluctuate according fo th- fr fr-mianrw
mianrw fr-mianrw And decree of strikes in
industry e-ach year.
However. t more than h?" o'
tb" nrtiHos"n'f road are p'fpct-
eH hv W0rlr stonoa"" nn rU'm
coiild be collcte'' under the poll poll-(v
(v poll-(v the r"ort '''
The policy Is being underwrit

ten by a newly-formed Bahamas'
company, Imperial Insurance Co.
Ltd., of Nassau.
The Journal said the rail move
anticipated any union attempt to
invalidate the agreement in court
by setting up the insurance plan
in Nassau and vesting most of
the control of its operation with
Imperial officials.
The newspaper also said the
railroads believe the plan would
not be in violation of the anti antitrust
trust antitrust laws or the National Rail Railway
way Railway Labor Act. Individual parties
to th agreement, it pointed out,
would be free to make separate
agreements with the union, evm
if the terms of the settlemest
were opposed by other industry
members.

matter of
FACT

As a member of Parliament,
iJames Oglethorpe was moved
by the suffering of the people
in the debtor's prison in Lon London.
don. London. He appealed to Kinf
George II for land in America
where he might help them to:
a better life. A charter sndi
10,000 pounds were granted by!
Parliament. In 1733, Oglethorpe,
and his little band landed atj
What is now Savannah, Ga. He
thought that people would b
happier if there were neither
rich nor poor, so he gave every
one an equal share of the land.
Encyclopedia Britannia

830 Jk&. fianamd 1090 Jiu. fold

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Berding Blasts Soviet Blackmail
Try For East Germany Recognition
GENEVA, July 14 (UPI) The tfnited States today accused Russia of trying to freeze the Big Four conference in
deadlock with its sudden new attempt at blackmailing the West into recognizing East Germany.
Soviet foreign" minister Andrei Gromyko's maneuver to bring the Red satellite into secret Big Four negotiations
yesterday was condemned by assistant secretary of state Andrew H. Berding as "obstructive and having the effect
of slowing down the conference."
Berding issued his denunciation after a one. hour 40.minute emergency meeting of secretary of state Christian
A Herter and his Western partners to consider the Gromyko shock tactics.

The Western paction to the They regarded the Soviet de de-Soviet
Soviet de-Soviet demand that the East I maim as another back-door at at-Germans
Germans at-Germans sit in on .-ecrt ses-j tempt to win Western recugr.i recugr.i-sions
sions recugr.i-sions was summed up earlier by lion of the puppet German re-
Herter. i ,,,.,,.,, ,,,:,,!..-. a en ifn-

"T won t have ui" cusi ui-i-:

mans in mv house," he told hisinctcci

staff.
Uromvko rejected th'j
West-!
em proposals to get
down lo
immediate secret
negotiations1

Fnst-West talks resumed yes- day the conlerence womd be in
terdkv private sessions, in the midst of
He 'insisted tint East and real negotiations." Berding aid
West Germany, who are ad-, after the Western strategy hud hud-..;.....
..;..... hud-..;..... of tho r.npn nlenarv meet-idle.

4 in n c
hp admitted to the unvaif;
fir MPithpr was represented
tho nr,.viniK secret sessions
j.'...! vi.tr,t iv weeks of thel
UUllllg llLl A-."
conference.
The West rejected Gromyko's
demand.
Herter met with Selwyn
Lloyd of Britain and Maurice
Couve de Murville of France
today in an emergency ses session
sion session and confirmed their de decision
cision decision to bar the Communist
Germans from the private
talks.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for ths 2
hours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 85 81
Low H
HUMIDITY.
High 98 95
Low 74 86
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-11 NW 14
RAIN (inches) .13 1.18
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 80 82
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 83.14
Madden Dam 213.55
BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY, JULY 15
High
Time
10:43 a.m.
11:27 p.m.
Time
4:35 a.m.
5:18 p.m.
Ht.
14.7 ft.
13.7 ft.
Low
Ht.
2.6 ft.
2.4 ft.

II tmkXm.m

hjttEQGSijtSSS

HARRY GUARDINO
Md VftODY

Prices: .75 .40 O TODAY

xm. tholwu U1....0..

lor the time, bein
aeaii.Kt sending one of them to
Gromyko to appeal to him to
call off the lilibuster and clear
uie wav 101 a omnium uit-run
dui "'"'"P" lJl"-
has put the
kibosh on
private negotiations
tor the moment
The results of
yesterday's
three-hour and 50-minute ses session
sion session were these:
Herter demanded that Rus Russia
sia Russia agree in writing to a Berlin
truce as the price lor the Sum Summit
mit Summit conference the Soviets want.
Gromyko repea ted his
June 19 demand that the Al Al-Jies
Jies Al-Jies should clear" out of Ber Berlin
lin Berlin in 18 months. He said
Russia would not underwrite
perpetuation of an "occupa "occupation
tion "occupation regime" in West Berlin.
But he said if at the end
of 18 months there was no a a-greement,
greement, a-greement, on the overall issue of
German reunification, Russia
would not take one-sided action
against West Berlin. Instead,
there could be another foreign
ministers meeting to discuss it.
Western spokesmen said the
statement by Gromyko would
require deep study. They said
they could not tell whether it
was a backdown or not.
Herter, speaking for the West
at the opening session, warned
that there must be a Berlin
truce in writing not verbal
"to minimize the dangers of
subsequent differing interpreta interpretations."
tions." interpretations." Gromyko said during the
three-hour and 50-minute ses session
sion session that Western lifelines to
Berlin "might he maintain maintained."
ed." maintained." But he again said 18
months should be "quite
enough" time to negotiate
Germany's future and an end
to Allied occupation.
Herter reminded him that
Russia has threatened to sign a
separate peace treaty witn East
Germany if no agreement was
reached on Berlin in that time
limit.
He said the Soviet Union
"clearly stated thrt in its view
such a treaty would extinguish
Western rights" in West, Berlin.
East German Foreign Minister
Lothar Bolz spoke after Gro Gromyko
myko Gromyko and again demanded that
West Berlin be turned into a
"free, demilitarized city."

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SIOODf .id GEORCt SMIBAU Scinpiy b, (AMES R WEBB

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O Shows: 1:25,

Despite all the stern words,,
there was belief in Geneva that
the ministers would reach tne
minimum of agreement neces necessary
sary necessary to give the world a breath breathing
ing breathing spell on Berlin and throw
the East-West quarrel to a
meeting of the heads of gov government
ernment government in September.
Gromyko raised again his pro proposal
posal proposal of June 19 the day be before
fore before the conference recessed
that the West cut its forces in
West Berlin, ban nuclear wea weapons
pons weapons from the city and meet
again after 18 months to re review
view review the situation.
This was part of the Soviet
demand that the West clear out
of West Berlin within 18 months
and that the city be turned in into
to into a "free demilitarized" zone.
The West rejected the pro proposal
posal proposal as an 'ultimatum" al although
though although Gromyko insisted it
was no such thing.
Conference sources said Gro Gromyko
myko Gromyko shed little or no light yes yesterday
terday yesterday 011 Russia's intentions
after any Berlin truce period
ended.
But he warned bluntly that
Russia never wouid confirm the
legality of Western occupation
rights in Berlin for an inde inde-liiiite
liiiite inde-liiiite period.
He emphasized that this did
not mean Russia would hold

Mrs. Peggy Raymond
Dies In Hospifal
Following Illness
Mrs. Peggy Raymond, wife of a
A.F. Raymond, assistant manager
of the United Fruit Company in
Cristobal died last night at the
Panama Hospital. She had been
ill for some time.
She came to the Isthmus in
1919.
Mrs. Raymond is survived by
her husband, Anthony, and by Ihe
following :
A daughter, Mrs. Pardoe Martin,
of Washington, D.C., three grand grandchildren
children grandchildren and five great grandchil grandchildren.
dren. grandchildren. Other survivors are four sisten,
Mrs. Constance Farreli, of Rod Rodman;
man; Rodman; Mrs. Catherine Deans, of
Panama; Mrs. Agnes London, of
Brooklyn; and Mrs. Sarah Fenton,
of Brooklyn, and a niece, Mrs.
James Plaia, of Panama.
Funeral services for Mrs. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond will be held at 9:30 a.m. at
the Holy Family Church in Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. Rev. Michael Wye will con conduct
duct conduct the services.
She will be buried In Mt. Hope
Cemetery.
ism si?
8:05, 4:50, 8:55, 8:00 p.m.

Western rights to be canceled
tutomatically at the end of the
period.
The West was reported seek seeking
ing seeking an agreement to put the
Berlin crisis on ice for two
years, until at least 1961, In re return
turn return for granting Russia a Sum Summit
mit Summit conference.
Population Census
On Trinidad Set
For Early 1960
TRINIDAD, July 14. Arrang Arrang-ments
ments Arrang-ments for the population census
to be taken in the Eastern Reg Region
ion Region of the British Caribbean on
April 7, 1960, will be discussed at
a meeting of census officers to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. The Eastern Region of the Bri

tish Caribbean is comprised of
Trinidad, British Guiana, Barba Barbados
dos Barbados and the Windward Islands. At Attending
tending Attending tomorrow's talks, there
fore, will be Jack Harewood, di
rector of statistical services. Tri
nidad; the technical offer of the
Trinidad central statistical office
and census officers from British
Guiana, Barbados, Grenada, St
Lucia, St. Vincent and Drfminica
Federal government officials will
also bp present.
It Is proposed that the plans
developed by the Federal vital
statistics office and by the Trini Trinidad
dad Trinidad central statistical office will
form the basis on which the ter ter-ritoties
ritoties ter-ritoties will organize their cen
suses.
The discoussion will center on the
proposed schedule, instruction
manual and other techniques en envisaged
visaged envisaged in this plan, with parti particular
cular particular reference to the experience
gained in this plan, with parti particular
cular particular reference to the experience
gained at tne recent rest census
of Trinidad.
Also on the agenda are training
schemes in the various territories
and th holding of test censuses
in the Windwards, British Guiana
and Barbados.
A series of pictures illus illustrating
trating illustrating the conquest of Eng England
land England by the Normans was
embroidered t toe time on a
: strip, of linen now called the
Bayeux Tapestry. It is 231 feet
long and 20 inches -wide. It
barely escaped destruction in
the French Revolution, but it
has been cherished since then.
There are about 72 scenes re remaining
maining remaining of the ones that origi originally
nally originally composed th tapestry.
It is preserved to the Bayeux
Museum, France,
Bcyctopdia BrttftMttoa
WAITING TO GO Scott
bkccu i
Crossfleld will By the

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T A v

ACTING GOV. JOHN D. McELHENY (left) greets Panama's Min Minister
ister Minister of Government and Justice Jose D. Bazan during the visit
of Guatemalan President Gen. Miguel Ydlgoras Fuentes (center)
to the Locks. During his visit, the Guatemalan President board boarded
ed boarded the crane boat Atlas for the trip from Miraflores through Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel Locks and Gaillard Cut. Ydigoras departed by plane
this morning at 8:40 en route to Guatemala via Managua, Nicaragua.

Major Steel
Preparing
PITTSBURGH (UPT)-The na nation's
tion's nation's major steel companies
banked furnaces today in prep preparation
aration preparation for tonight's scheduled
midnight strike of 500,000 United
Steelworkers.
The steelmakers refused to
gamble that last-ditch negotia negotiations
tions negotiations in New York, convened on
the appeal of President Eisenhow Eisenhow-hower,
hower, Eisenhow-hower, would produce an agree
ment between the USW, second
largest industrial union in the
country, and the W major sieei
companies which set the apttrn
for the industry. A sudden shut
down could cost millions of dol-i
lars in damage.
From coast to coast sweating
workers toiled on the hearths be beneath
neath beneath towering blast furnaces to
tap out the last molten iron. The
skip cars which normally carry
ore, limestone and coke to the
charging point at the top of the
furances carried only coke, which
will smoulder under reduced heat
until a settlement of Ihe bitter
contract dispute is reached.
At the sprawling ovens which
distill coal into coke, smoke smoke-smeared
smeared smoke-smeared men turned down the
fuel gas and sealed the doors with
fireclay.
Barring settlement, 90 per cent
of the nation's steel making ca
pacity of nearly 141 million tons
annually will be chopped oft by
tonight as the last heats are
drawn from the open hearth
and electric furances. Steel finish finishing
ing finishing and shipping will be at a
standstill.
The only basic steel workers to
stay on the job in event of a
walkout would be maintenance
Crossfleld, North Arnerlcnn Aviation
vv ivv" v-u, cAiiri jiutiuai
4,000-m.p.h. plane on its first free-flight

iiiiiiiilli

Companies
For Strike
men and employes Of the handful
of companies which deal with un unions
ions unions other than the steelworkers.
But even the eat of strike
has caused une lyment. Colo Colorado
rado Colorado Iron & Fu laid off 350
iron ore miners at Sunrise, Wyo.
and about 1,500 coal miners at
Trinidad, Colo.
Coal miners affiliated" with the
United mine Workers were to
have ended their annual two-week
vacation yesterday and manv did.
But the 2,000 men who work the
captive pits of Jones & Laughlin
Steel Corp. were told to take an
extra week's holiday without pay
because of the "strike" situa situation
tion situation and the stockpile of coal re remaining
maining remaining as the result of wildcat
strikes at the companies plants
at Pittsburgh and Aliquippa, Pa.
U.S. Steel Corp. gave extended
"vacations" to its miners in Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and although workers in
other pits returned, the prospect
was they would get only three or
four more days work in event of
a steel strike.
With the deadline approaching
for the USW's sixth industry-mide
strike in its 22-year history, all
since World War II, a district-by-district
survey showed:
Pittsburgh: U.S. Steel Corp.,
J & L and Pittsburgh Steel, whose
mills in the district employ more
than 100.000 and make the area
"the steel capital of (he nation."
were proceeding with "orderly
shutdowns" of their operations.
Iron making was being cut off as
rapidly as possible without dam damage
age damage to the delicate refractory
brick linings of the 15-million dol dollar
lar dollar blast furnaces.
test pilot who has set several
rocKei snip, ia ijO Angeles
test.

.Read

Guild's Latest:
Tangles With
A wag once remarked that "On "On-dme,"
dme," "On-dme," Jean Giraudpux's romantic
fantasy, would long be remember remembered
ed remembered in New York as the vehicle
that brought Audrey Hepburn to
stardom. At the time if was re reliably
liably reliably predicted author Giraudoux"
would not be amused.
But the fact is "Ondine" is an
overbearingly precious piece and
any attempt to deal with last
night's proceedings at the Theatre
Guild's Ancon Playhouse must
start from that point.
The plajus concerned with what
literature professors fondly call
"illusion and reality," the juxtapo
sition of the two, and the disillu
sionment the latter brings about.
In this case, an arch little wa water
ter water mymph makes the leap into
the cruel world and suffer the
standard fate. It's a great pity he
didn't stay where she belonged
in the first place.
The idea of mixing illusion and
reality in various proportions,
showing the reaction of one upon
the otherr has animated literature
at least since Don Quixote rode off
to tilt at windmills, and the idea
has done yeoman service on stage
since melancholy Italian gentle gentleman
man gentleman wrote a play about it 30-odd
years ago. But I doubt if anyone
has ever served it up under so
thick a crust of icine as fJirmi-
doux does in "Ondine."
With these matters In mind, I
am unable to fathom the route
by which director Don Musselman
concluded "Ondine" to be Theatre
Guild fare. At best, such play
demands a stylized acting and
staging, technique which is rare
enough on the professional stage.
On any stage the failure to
bring off this requisite tour de
force can end only in disaster.
The decor at this affair is said
to be the work of the same di director
rector director Musselman.
Ann Haskell, whom I feared
rniqh be coming down with la la-ryngi'ies,
ryngi'ies, la-ryngi'ies, behaved as anyone
might be expected twho thought
IL-GT'H
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II An ALBERT ZU6SMITH PA) III

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WEEKEND ATTRACTION!

LIFE AND CRIMES OF
THE NO. 1 UNDERWORLD
JUNG OF ALL TIME!

M m m VI IH i 1 lift Tj

I
I
I
I
II
JAMES
mm
mm NEffEMFM

story on page

Water Nymph
Knight Errant
the world wis a IwtHr plat Z
than It Is.
Gordon Dixon van Mi wsVii''
knight in shinning : armor. -wh-
bnngs Ondine to no good nd.
Evelyn Dawson, Mike Kochere
Carlos Megger?, Joe Trower tni
Phyllis Snee, all in small carts
showed a degree of stage manne
creditable indeed.
And that estimable gentlemaa
who handles amenities at the playi
house, between acts, has my warrt
est admiration. His name escapes
me, but he was always '-a" eight
for sore eyes. Jay Lerner.
NON-STOP FLIGHTS
MOSCOW (UPI)-Non- st8
flights between Moscow 'and
Mirny, the Soviet scientific statifc
in Antarctica, were predicted to
day by Dmitriy Shcherbakov,
geographer and expert on thj
Arctic and Antarctic r g i o n
Shcherbakov said Soviet researeS
ships, which already : hjv
'cruised around two-thirds of th
Antarctic," are preparing for neir
voyages to make further studiet
of the cold continent. .
uHariRn
' i i tkj
kWhen it comes to trode relo-J
tions, olmosf everyone would like I
to,
To.
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