The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03062

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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AN IWDEf iKDEtnl.l' HRN PAIIY NEWSPAPER

01

VLet the people know the truth end the country it tafe" Abraham Lincoln

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Canadian whisky

34th YEAR

PANAMA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 15, 1959

piyactNTs

t LAWRENSS? SEA WAY?

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Atomic Age Submarine Swordfish af Rodman
Is Off Limits to Orbit-Shaped Isthmians

There's an unobtrusive, cigar-shaped US Navy vessel at Rod-'

man, and it's oil limits to oowusive, oroii-snapea istnmian now-.

bles.

The Droblem is the lit. not the rission. aboard tne us s rourtn

nuclear-powered submarine, the black, brooding Swordfish.

Selectea slender ornciais, engineers ana stuaents irom fan fan-ami
ami fan-ami and the Canal Zone will be taken throush the sub before

she sails for Peart Harbor Friday.

In her transit of .tn canal yesteraay. tne atomic sworarisn

did not bottler tanker-tormented Canal officials for any special

treatment, such as a ciear-cut transit.
But Swordfish boss man Cdr. Shannon D. Cramer Jr. is eo-

lng to have to call Jorplenty of clear-cut transits through the

narrow hatches of ws gear-crammed snip wnen soma of the isth isthmus's
mus's isthmus's plumper potentate come aboard.

The swordiisn K en rouw rrora New London, conn., via Cane

Canaveral. ;

With a capability' to run far in
excess of 15 knots submerged the
Swordfish has already stayed down
for a period of 4T straight days.
To supplement her. torpedo load
she also has an attribute known
as "missile guidance' capability.
Her skipper, Cdr. Shannon D.

A SAItOR IS A SAILOR wherever "he may be. And a girl is a girl, wherever a sailor may be
6o here's one sailor running, true to form while cutting a Canadian caper with a comely Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian lass at a liberty dance given for the crews of the six visiting Canadian ships at the
Rodman Naval Station Enlisted Men's Club. The Canadian sailors, nearly 1000 of them, launch--ed
a four-day visit on the Isthmus Monday morning. And the hospitality of the Isthmus ob

viously is warmly received. 5'

Thieves Strip
Stolen Auto
In 71 Minutes

A stolen automobile was found
dismantled in the Juan Diaz area
by a National Guard patrol car
yesterday 71 minutes after the loss
was reported.
The v National Guard said the
owner, whose name was not given,
reported at 11:25 a.m. yesterday
that his 1951 Ford hat been stolen
from where he had parked it at
27th Street and Peru, Avenue.
At 12:35 p.m., a radio patrol
ar rtfwrted back to National
Guard hoadquartors that th
automobile had boon located at
ait abandonod spot in Juan Plat
completely stripped of tirat, ra radio,,
dio,, radio,, batttry and other moving
parts.
Polica authorities said they had
no clue to the identity of the thief
w'thieves. .;i'i s--
The National Guard also report reported
ed reported that a search is being conduct conducted
ed conducted for Panama license plates P P-'13687
'13687 P-'13687 and P-5803, which have been
reported stolen.

Iripia Launches ;
Her Annual Drive
TSarReH China
T WITTED NATIONS, N.Y. tUPI)
1 India started its annual drive

5 today" to' bring Red. China1 1 into

the united Nations. : i i
' f Aa Indian spokesman an
n'ounced that Ambassador C. S.
Jha, Monday night formally re requested
quested requested that the "question of the
representation of.. China In the
United Nations" be put again be be-'fore
'fore be-'fore .this fall's session of me Gen General
eral General Assembly. io
. Because of Communist China's
suppression of Tibet and the re-

'suiting strained relations between
lt and India, thera had been wide.

, spread speculation that the New

Det government would not make
.its perennial effort to oust Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist Chink from the seat It
:has held since the UJf.'s'fo'ind UJf.'s'fo'ind-ing
ing UJf.'s'fo'ind-ing ih 1945 and replace It with
Chinese, Red representation.

r

Post Offices Unable To Deliver

f. i.
.

To Panama Canal Job Applicants

Notices of ratings resulting from
examinations were recently Sent
by the Panama Canal's Central
Employment Office to a large
number of applicants, it was an

nounced today.

Many of these notices were re returned
turned returned by the post offices, undel

ivered, because of wrong or in

complete addresses, or failure of
people to pick up their mail in
General Delivery, the announce

ment said.

These applicants may receive

their notices of rating by applying
in person to the Central Employ Employment
ment Employment Office at Ancon or Cristobal,
or. by mailing to the Ancon office
a corrected address.
Of the. following list, two appli applicants,
cants, applicants, Barbara J. Anderson and

The
Judge's Bench

" Five drivers were fined at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court for drivfng
in-the Canal Zone without valid
Canal Zone operators' licenses.
Samuel Brown, 28, Costa Rican,
was assessed 10. Carlos R Earle
18,, Panamanian, was fined ?15.
Chew Ying Lee, 22, 1 and Charles
C Dixon, Jr., 23, bbth Panaman Panamanian,.
ian,. Panamanian,. were each fined $20 for the
same offense, and Carlos A. Clem Clem-enti
enti Clem-enti Jr., 18-year-old Panamanian,,
paid a $10 fine;
.Clifton S. Miller, 31, Panaman Panamanian,
ian, Panamanian, was assessed $5 for driving
with defective brakes-.
.Cesar Moreno, 82, Panamanian,
war fined $10 for traveling 58 mph

in 40-mnh zone along Gaillard

Hiehway. :

v Also appearing in court was an

18-year-old Panamanian, uyae r

Thomas,' who was found guilty of

faUure to obey a Douce nicer wno

had asked him' to nurfe his car to

th opposite side of Paraiso Road.
Thomas was given a 10-day sas sas-pended
pended sas-pended jail sentence, and pieced
on probation for one year,

Sfeel Workers Strike

I-HI

III

Costliest Shutdown

PITTSBimGH, July iS (tTPD

Half a million steel workers shut
down the nation's basic steel mills
today In a strike for higher wages.

St oould be the most costly walk

out in the country's history and
miehfaffect the. life of nearl ev-

Th'ttrik rthe United Ifeel-

workers of America' (USW)-tn
WnrM Wai T.T-W1lt Off M Den

ent of the nation's steel-produc

tion in ttw midst me grtaiest
output period In steel annals,,

"alJSW president David T. Mc

Donald left New York City, the

scene of the collapsed contract
talks, and attended a strike rally

last night at the Fairless worn
of United States Steel Corp. near

Morris ville, Pa. ;

After the rally. McDonald retnrn-;

fA tn New York where later today

both industry and union leaders

uror tn met with federal media

tion experts at rhe urging of ft

Pre-strike estimates were that
me steel workers would lose 2

million dollars in wages and the

industry 248 million dollars m pro

duction each week m walkout con

tinued.

.Cramer Jr., M(ho avers he's no

warmonger, sums up his feelings
for the sleek undersea craft in the

following manner, 'If we have to

fight a war, she's a darn nice ship

10 ngni one in.

Besides being the latest thing

in suomannes the Swordfish

sports a highly trained crew only
four of which are non-rated men.

Every officer ;'::on the Swordfish

has a university degree

Candidates for service in nuclear

submarines, officers as well as en

listed men, must be approved per

sonally by Vice Adm. Hyman Rick

over; "fatherjof the nuclear 'sub

marine," for admission to the soe

cialized training required for this

orancn, t

Cramer himself, received train-

in? for his command while "serving
in the- Naval Reactors Bnnch of
the Atomic Energy Commission in

Washington, D.Q, During this time
he was sent for additional training

Felix t. Modestin, gave "Colon ad

dresses. The rest are residents ot

the Pacific side.

iMario Abrego, Barba J. Ander
son: Gerrado Aparicio. Matias A,

Avila. Walter Bedford S. Sloshua

B. Burnett. Abel Castillo. Belisa-

fio Cisneros, Osvaldo 0sternas C,

Claudious Clrake, Orlando Cortez,
Demetrio Duarte, Pedro Dufau,

woodrow L. Gordon, Earl S. Grea

ires, Eduardo Henry;' Ruben Her

nandez D., Everardo Herrera, E

lias Ibarra, Federico A. James,

Roy Lewis. George iM. Maloney,

Encarnacion Mena. Alejandro Men

dora, Felix Z. Modestin, Ruben
MOreno P., Anny L, Mussa, Deme Demetrio
trio Demetrio Ortiz, George Parris, Casimi Casimi-ro
ro Casimi-ro Perez, Samuel F. Frescott, Ho Ho-racio
racio Ho-racio J, Quintana, Eleuterio Rivas,
Edward J. Russell. Pedro R. Sa-

las, Ricaurte Sanchez, Gerardo R.

Sasso G., Dominga Sinclair, Juan
I. Torrent ,
The announcement urged persons
submitting applications in the fu future
ture future to give correct mailing ad addresses
dresses addresses to avoid delay in receiving
pertinent information and possible
loss of employment opportunity.

Labor Department

Reports Job Holders,

Jobless Increase

Pilots Propose
Forced Landings
At Military Bases

" WASHINGTON (UPI)-A pilots pilots-group
group pilots-group proposed today that crip crippled
pled crippled airliners be permitted to

make emergency landings at mil

itary panes rather than public air airports
ports airports to avoid drawing huge
crowds of curious persons.

- The proposal by pilots of Pan-

American Wond Airways was a

result of the ."Roman holiday'

mob" Sfcne at New York's Idle Idle-wild
wild Idle-wild A'roort Sunday when" a PAA
et lost nart of its landing gear,
jocal and. federal authorities are

investigating the incident.'
, A mob estimated at 50,000 per

sons flocked to the airport, hin
derinB the movement of fire

fight;n3 and rescue equipment on

and approaching the field. The
crowd had time to gather because

the plane had, to circle the fieia

for four hours using up fuel.

sary, so far, to re fuel her nuclear
power-pack.
Her big Sister the Nautilus sail sailed
ed sailed 62,000 miles before her first a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic re-fueling.
The 47-day run beneath the sur

face, which was probably the high
point in the Atlantic trials, was a

test to the endurance of and cap

abilities of the crew at well as

that of the sub. i

Both responded splendidly,; her
skipper reports. During the extend

ed stay beneath the surface' her
men became accustomed to the

routine of a routine consisting of

eight hours sleep, eight hours on
watch, and eight hours of training

and recreation. t

Card games, novels, a juke-box

and coke machine, and study for
periodic examinations; all help to

pass the time. j 4

A special sound System pipes

music to tne sworarisn s crew
while improved atmosphere control
equipment and air conditioning
help make living, under thejsea for
ertended periodsabearable.f
All ubmrlntf krt volunteers
and are given f picial training
which helps prapaif themf for th
confined ,. fiylnf cenditiohs ex experienced
perienced experienced In this type w6rk.

Routine under the water becomes

second naturef and the time ycle

is almost lOKonen. uay is wnen
vou work oi sre on watch: night

is when yo(f sleepN ;

The heatf of the Sworlsh, her
nucleaf' pewer patkiJs Almost as
unimftresv1 as, her exterinf.Tb

vaT-iiKe struciure,

Cucaracna, Paraiso
Reach iforlc lil

Ahead Of Schedule

!-

A spokesman for Merritt-Ghapman Scott Corp. was
confident, today the Canal cut-widening project on wfiich
the company is engaged would be finished well before th
scheduled March 1961 completion dte.
F. M; fsielonis, project chief on the big earthmoylng
job, said that barring maor equipment breakdown the
work would be accomplished "considerably before the al allotted
lotted allotted 24 months have elapsed."
B Tne disclosure came on the heels of Gov, William E.
Potter's announcement yesterday of a crash program for
additional widening at Empire Reach in the historic Gail Gail-lard
lard Gail-lard Cut.

7 -i, i 1 r,"'"' "tfeacter snnor-

type Aowirausi iaano,-. :iit v,sed! ht-

' JV-r ... .'.' 'rnent in the

tm ft. wordfih, wnien is

eentiderably smaller thari Its

famed predeeettor, the Nautilus,
Is an attack class craft. Sha, Is
fhe sister ship to the Sktte, f
pelar icecap fame.
After her commissioning Sept. 15

of last year the Swordfish steamed

(or fissioned) into the Atlantic for

series Of shakedown cruises with

the Atlantic Fleet. Having com completed
pleted completed these cruises with no. fail

ures, major or minor, in either the

nuclear power plant at the special i:,.,. j ..

atmosphere control equipment a-1 e ifl

center of the chip.

The nuclear fission m the rae

for poses ne danger crew
and they pais through the reac
tor compartment while Hie sub
it underway and the reactor
"erltlcal.'
The Swordfish's crew have add added
ed added their touch of submariner's
humor to the bulkhead over te a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic power plant. Since they have
no sky of their own when submers submersed,
ed, submersed, the crew has painted a blue sky
complete with stars over the rear-

tor to serve as their own "wild

dally service,,

Crews are presently operat operat-tar?
tar? operat-tar? it- snjfl. bash, 20 houra

board the sub, she is now on her I

way to her first operational assign

ment with the Pacific Fleet at

Pearl Harbor.

During hre shakedown cruises

the Swordfish steamed .almost 25,-

090 miles. It has not been neces-

The Swordfish does most of her

sailing beneath the surface since
It is smoother and more conve convenient
nient convenient for her. During her Atlantic
trials she sailed beneath the eye

of hurricane "Cindy,'' though

smooth-riding members of the crew

were oblivious of the fact.

Merritt-Chapman last Feb February
ruary February siarned a $7.3 million con

tract to widen Paraiso and CUf
caracha Reaches, beginning yftt
Contractor's Hill. -.-
Work, got under wav late fii

1 l k.ui i ...

n.yiil, t; UUk XiBieioniB SaiO IUU-

scbic pperanon aia new pegin

uqwi june. aner a Sflpveis,

ouimozing and trucking equip.

m(f remaining time for re required
quired required maintenance, Esielonls
Mid, -' ; ;v ;
By the end of this: month a-

bout 1,000,000 cubic yards of

material will have been remov removed.
ed. removed. This Is a little less than 20
per cent of the 5.400,000 cubic
yard total.
Despite the onset of sea seasonal
sonal seasonal rains, as much a 22,000
cubic yards. Jjav9 been moved
on a single day in recent
weeks.

But the target figure the
firm is aiming at -is 20,000 yards

daily, or about: 800,000 yaras
per month, an average expected

to be reached durinn the next

drv season.

Although Esielonis declined
to estimate how much time
might b shaved from contract

indicate, that as much as six
months might be Dared fiom
the 24-month schedule.
Blasting at Contractors Hill
on the West Bank has already
begun, where thev hill k Being Being-terraced
terraced Being-terraced down iriprogresalvei
steps toward the Canal Bank,'
Recently a 20,000 d;mamtte.

terway.

- i';J -'
t Tne preaentv Wiaenteaf-ptoJ-Is
pait oi this bort-wanf ei
improvement pfofram, whlcrT
also includes lighting GaU GaU-lard
lard GaU-lard Cut it well as all locks,
and the delivery ef improved
to win? mules.
Design of the mules has.
ready been approved, and a
pre-biddlng confer e n c e for
manufacturers is scheduled for
this afternoon.
Bids for the new mule will
be opened next month.
The lighting contract is also
expected to be let within the
near future. s,
Completion of the short- i
range improvement program
is not expected before the
end of 1962.
The announced crash pro-y
gram for widening Empire
Reach followed Potter's attend attendance
ance attendance at last week's meeting of
the Panama Canal Company

51

WASHINGTON (UPI) Ito
number of Americans holding
jobs spurted to 67.342,000 in June,
the highest employment level in
the nation's nirtory. the Labor

riAnartmnt reDortad today.

Labor Secretary JamesvIV
Mitchell said the new reconf. ta-

Hiratoc "once aSain tne basic

strengtn of our economy afld' the
kind of opportunity that lies alead

for all Americans."
Unemployment also rose i to 3,

982.000. But the increase was
mostly seasonal, brought ottTy
heavy influx ef job-seekln stu students
dents students and June graduates .enter .entering
ing .entering the labor force.
Despite its rise, unemployment
remained ot 4.9 per cent of the
labor force. J(blessnes among
workers who are heads of fam families
ilies families actually dropped by 180,000.
The department said weekly
earnings of factory workers also
reached a new record high, climb climbing
ing climbing to an avenge of $90.54,
Employment showed a consider considerably
ably considerably bigger gain for the month
than unemplorn ent. The number
of employed was 2,333,000 higher
than My. nearlv 2,500,000 higher
than June, 1958, when th econ economy
omy economy wis just pulling out df the
business recession, and" 121,000
above the previous employment
peak set in July 1957.
Unemployment was 593,000 high higher
er higher than 'the May figure of; 3,389, 3,389,-000.
000. 3,389,-000. The May tota, was the jowest
level of loblessLess since Decem December,
ber, December, 1957. .rW,
Some 2 million students and

new graduates entered the work

force lt month, with 1 600,000
seeklni work for the first' time.

This influx had a seasonal effect

on employment as well as unem
plovment t

But Labor Depkrtment experts
said the empkyment gain, was
laree enough tc be more, than

merely seasons. .s;, v

allowance, tne target ngures Doara. i i

r -i -- U ''t4-P,;" ;-w b-x'- A :

LOCKS LAND SWORDFISH The sleek Swordfish, fourth of the U.S. Kavy'p nuclear-powered submarine fleet, noses her way in,
to Mlraf lores Locks to tie up at Rodman Naval Station. The gwordfish arrived here yesterday from New London, Conn., and will I'
leave Jtldaj for Pearl Harbor to join the pacific Fleet. .?:;.:',,



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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
wNta ms uiHt r thi Manama amcnican niu, inc.
rauNota ar milM mounbkvkll m taaa
HARMODIO ABIAS. (DITO

It-ST M T1T P. O BOX 134. PANAMA. P.. Of P.
TtLKPHOHl 8-0740 9 LINI
Cam.1 Aooataa. panamkkican. Panama
Cm.OM OTFICli II 179 ClNTIIAl AVfNUI aiTWHN 1 tTH AND 1 3TM TICT
PoasiaN RlpnttfNTATivi. JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
4B MADISON AVK.. NIW YORK 'IT) N. Y.
LOCAL f "AIL
; Pit MSWTN m PVA3 I 70 t 90
0 lg MONTHS IN OVCI 9 90
r OH VtAH IN APVAMC- '9 90 08
VU K YOUrIfORUM THI HEADERS OWN COLUMN

Tha Mail tax la aa aaaa tana)
' LeHen.fre receive gratefully an!

' M fM cearribute letter don't be impatient if rt doesn't appeal tht
r aal day. letters ar eublithed in tht ordtr received.
" latttft limited te ant paaa length-
ff Identity lattar writer it held ia ttrictett confidence.
'i Thi newspaper assumes ne respeniibilitv far ttatamcnte or apiniom
-'aKprWd ia lattar frem reader.
aw.-

THE
Mai r t
s

RE FOR CONTRABANDING

ft. me hesin hv exnleininp

, gwita a family of eight including myself; tnereiore, we can nara nara-!
! nara-! my afford to indulge in making purchases for the so-called "con-
trabandlsta." Also, I find myself earninc what is considered a
$iair salary, which does not make it necessary to engage in con contrabanding
trabanding contrabanding to augment my income in order to give mv f arr.ilv
Ifie bare living necessities,
'iuain . However, I must add my bit to this controversy about con con-s,
s, con-s, trabanding and the harm that it is doing to the merchants of
I Fanama.
? first of all, let us begin by comparing the contrabandlsta s
prices and quality of the goods he sells with that of Panama's.
The hottest thing on the contraband marked todav is tomato
''5-'-paste. This item sells in the Canal Zone Commissary for 12 cents
P- tin, which is smaller than that which retails in Panama ordi ordi-"gCSBtrily
"gCSBtrily ordi-"gCSBtrily for 17 cents. The contrabandlsta sells it to his Panama

w customers ior z cents a tin

Txrhv should these Door DeoDle

half, times the Panama price for this item? Mv friends in Pan Panama
ama Panama have enlightened me to the fact that pacing 25 cents for
fhia article is not only a saving, but also makes for better-tasting
; foods. The Commissary paste, when diluted with water, main maintains
tains maintains Its consistency and flavor and lasts anywhere from three
tor five days, depending on the size of the family. The Panama
paste on the contrary, is already diluted to the extent that it
retembles a poor imitation of tomato sauce, has no flavor and
laate only one to two days, depending also on the size of the
family. You can readily see then, that the poor family in Pan Pan-a.ma
a.ma Pan-a.ma aaves anywhere from nine cents to 26 cents (one tin at 25
cents compared to two or three tins at ,17 cents) on this item
"Tht same goes for canned milk. An 'American brand sells for
25nts from the contrabandlsta, as compared to 17 cents charg charged
ed charged In Panama for a certain made-in-Panama brand. Ahe Ameri American"
can" American" milk, besides having twice the strength and flavor and
tnefeby lasting twice as long, also appears to be a healthier in investment
vestment investment to the users in Panama, who complain that the inside
cf the local tin tends to rust even when milk is still in the con container.
tainer. container.
-.."A'nerefore, it may be that the contrabandistas are not only
helping, the poor people financially, but they are also aldine the
Prevision Social XHealth Ministry) in their Public Health pro programs.
grams. programs. The savings by the way financially is nine cents a tin.
ILet us now take fee subject of coOkingoib commissary price.
60 eents a quart; contraband prlce.NS cents: Panama ptice (na.
lional oil), 70 cents. We will not elaborate too much on this
HtSin as my Panama friends tells me that the trend in Panama
now is to sell peanut oil which ruins the belly and stinks up the
lnVhen other Panama oil is available the usual phrase in the
home is "Are you going to 'boil' the ripe plaintain in oil?" That
is because of the peculiar tendency of this oil' to develop a
huge foam when tae is "frying" anything with-it. Tbis-oil flso
nas a strong smell lhich does not serve to rtake, ttMKmeal tprS
enjoyable. lij
" YVe feel that articles discussed above are the sore spots in
the contraband controversy. The sore spots can easily be reme remedied
died remedied by a real honest-to-goodness effort on the part of Panama s
manufacturers and processers and government ministries to eive
their people better quality products at a reasonable price.
t tnem follow the lead of the sugar, milk, ice-cream and
beer manufacturers, or any of the other producers who are now
enjoying wonderful sales of their products in the Canal Zone. I
am positive that the Canal Zone would welcome the opportunity
T0-purchase milk (canned), tomato paste and cooking oil in
isatiama where a telephone call would serve to fill their procure-,
ment needs. I am also positive that increased sales on the part
.f the Panama manufacturers should make it possible to lower
xne prices to the people of Panama. Do this, then it will be Con Contrabandlsta,
trabandlsta, Contrabandlsta, goodbye."
CZ Panamanian.

OUTSTANDING EFFICIENCY RATINGS

'r.. j u., An
y ( 1 a I aires une nave aj vjv

a ter of appreciation ror "outstanoing emciency muuni
-m rf :py to see, at least, that the Administrator has sel selected
ected selected three employes. But. don't tell v that there are no more
' c wmntr with tnP emdov. found in these depart-

iiree cf 135 local-rate employe who deserve letters.

mints- o'.'ice (a versatile, efficient clerk arouna tne nosp iai.
wno has more than 40 years service); operation room; out-patient
clinic; pharmacy department: eye, 'ear; nose and throat clinic:
accounting (an employe who is so efficient in the clinic that he
cinnot get a promotion to any other department because his ser ser-Tll
Tll ser-Tll is required there); nursing aids, laboratory, and so forth?
Ik feeLand so do the rest of the employes, that in these de departments
partments departments there are employes who are deserving of 'outstanding
efficiency rating, along with those who have received them. 1
r"p the administrator will correct this oversight for the upkeep
Ofctood moral in the hospital. J, -Employ.

If
'A1 aw

rfV-
Battle or new orleaks
b tv rnwowAUTY
t. HVICT VIIXAGE
i KANSAS CITY
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Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RlESEL
At any industrialist, any gov-
trnintm axpari, go into unwar unwar-sity
sity unwar-sity circlas nd inside labor, ask
wiiom rnay wouia a.cr at the
man in laoor whota s.anaards
ara tha highest and who rights
ciaanast ior his causa. T h a y
would nominate Arthur Go.o.
barg, special counsel to tha
AFL-CIO and cc-unsal to tha
Ethical Practices Committee and
tha Steelworkers Union. I asked
him to discuss labor's most
troublesome problem. Here it
reply, written aspecially for this
coiumn.
ARTHUR GOLDBERG:
WASHINGTON I am not the
prophet that my friend, Victor
li.esel has proven himseif to be
throughout the years, but I think
I can safely predict that there will
be a labor-management reform
bill enacted at this session of the
Congress.
As one who has supported legis legislation
lation legislation of this character -from tne
outset, I can only hope that the
bill will help eliminate corruption
in the labor -' management area
without interfering with the legi legitimate
timate legitimate operations of honest unions
and managements.
Assuming that a bill will be en enacted
acted enacted ajid without derogating its
effectiveness, I want to express
the view that passing the best of
laws will not bring a complete so solution
lution solution to our problems in this field.
Laws can assert and safeguard
rights. Laws cannot, by their na nature,
ture, nature, assure the exercise of res responsibilities.
ponsibilities. responsibilities. In unions, as in our democracy
at large, rights cannot be achiev achieved
ed achieved by a citizenship that does not
exercise its responsibilities. A u u-nion
nion u-nion membership that sits back
bored or smug and challenges its
officialdom to pull economic and
ethical rabbits out of the union hat
cannot expect its rights to be as assured.
sured. assured. Because the emphasis to datP in
the discussions that have taken
place on Capitol Hill and els e e-where
where e-where has be?n on the protection!
of rights, I prODoe. in this col column,
umn, column, to deal with the resoonsibilv
ty of,un;on members. Union mem members
bers members who fail to exercise and
practice their responsibilities as
union citizens bear a high degree
of account-ability for abridgement
of their rights.
In too. many instances, the mem membership,
bership, membership, by apathy and indiffer indifference
ence indifference forfeit their rights of union
citizenship.
Tree tfirst responsibility of the
:uiun Member. ii participata m
th affairs of his union. When u u-nion
nion u-nion members regard their unions
as slot machines which may pay
back a quarter for each nickel in invested
vested invested or as an insurance policy
that can be obtained at little cost,
then that union member is de devaluating
valuating devaluating his union. A certain re re-cine
cine re-cine for corruption in th leader leadership
ship leadership is lethargy of the member membership.
ship. membership. Union members tend to get the
sort of leaHershiD thev deseryp,
but since luck has been on their
side, they bav oftpn gotten bet better
ter better lvdership than their decree of
"artirination would suggest they
deserve.
Tn those who would blame all'
of the faults of the labor move movement
ment movement on its leaders, let me noinf
to the eamnaipns being conduct conducted,
ed, conducted, not always snTessfullv, hv
many union leaderships to get the
members tn come !n decent? num numbers
bers numbers to union meetings. After all,
nobody "forces" the union mem member
ber member to sit home watching televi television.
sion. television. The union member has a sec sec-onu
onu sec-onu responaib.my: io heip .c
broad ethical standards under
whicn his union operates. A union
is composed of individual mem-
03rS WHO rreate A 'nnhlio nnininr1
of their own. Like politicians, the
uuiun leaaer is sensitive to his
public. And he responds quickly
to the straw in the wind.
The individual mpmher hn o
responsibility lo mako turn that
the public opinion, which he helps
iu Hiuiu, uoes noi approve anim animate
ate animate in which tolerance for making
a fast buck is a major factor. He
has, indeed, a responsibility to let
his leaders know that the union's
members expect more than that
demand that they will be hon hon-est
est hon-est servants of the organization
and its membership.
Thirdly, the union member has
a responsibility to adher? to our
American concept of respect for
minorities. Let me be frank: too
many union members are not will willing
ing willing to pceording to minorities the
civil rights which they would want
for themselves. Too many prac-
ticp discrimination
There is a responsibility on the
part of union members to give full
support to our broad national pro program
gram program of civil rights and to insist
that their unions keep in step with
the fair-minded sections of our na national
tional national population.
Fourth, there is a responsibili responsibili-ty
ty responsibili-ty on the part of union members
to be good citizens and to recog recognize
nize recognize fully the role of their union
as a responsible organization in
the national society. This embrac embraces
es embraces the concept that wnat is good
for America is good for its unions.
The union member must recog recognize
nize recognize that his union is not an island
unto itself, but that it mutt work
together with other sections of tha
community to make our country
a better place in which to live and
the world a better place for all
mankind.
All this in sum means that ev every
ery every union member has a respon responsibility
sibility responsibility to make the mosl of the
democratic processes within his
organization. It means that the du
ty of policing and enforcing ethic
si standards is shared by every

PALAMOS. Spain I have been
in and out of these parti for so
long that once in a while I keep
forgetting that. Spaniards are Span
iarus. What I mean is that I know
Llagostera from LlaVaneras, Slal Slal-grat
grat Slal-grat from Caldetas, and 1 don't
have to think about it.. They're Just
towns I pass through.
So I had forgotten, again, a thing
the Spaniards call "pundonor" or
personal pride, with which all
Spaniards are enormously endow
ed. ... : -:. .
Up to now I have not met an
impolite Spaniard. Neither have I
met one who would grovel, whe whether
ther whether he is rich or poor. Pride is
what the Spaniard wears as a
badge.
3. had a Uttlinstru4tlon In man man-ff&s
ff&s man-ff&s the other day Jrom the kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, which ireigned by a gret gret-t'y
t'y gret-t'y woman named Cristina. Cris'-j
tina's niece, Carmen, runs the rest;
of the house. Ysabel, a kind of
cousin, fills in the corners.
It so happens that Sam Spegel,
a movie producer, is charging up
and down the Costa Brava in "an
enormous yacht, looking for a
place to house Elizabeth Taylor
and her director, since Sam is
shooting a sequence in a little bay
called Aigua Blavat nearby. His
production manager stopped by
and asked me to help him find a
house for two weeks in August, the
impossible month on this particu particular
lar particular coast.
union member as well as by his
officials. It means recognition that
the best safeguards, against abus abuses
es abuses of union rights lie in the hands
of a vigilant, informed and active
membership.
We Americans are too much in inclined
clined inclined when in trouble to say:
"Let's pass a law," by which we
so often mean, "Let George do
it." But in the labor-management
area, as in other fields, laws a-
lone, however well conceived, will
not bring a complete solution to
our problems.
Union citizens must learn that
in unions, as in our democracy at
large, eternal vigilance is the
price of liberty.
Is The Water

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One half block to the left of the National Brewery' main gate.

Three-Ringed Circus

Pundonor
By BOB RUARK
I started to say "Impossible", and
then I thought: I've got to" be in
New York on the first of August,
and Mama really ought to go to
England, and so why don't I rent
the movie moguls my modest
hutch, and charge them like five
thousand bucks a week for two
weeks ?Mama and I thought Uis
was a real fine idea.
I took the idea back to the kit kitchen.
chen. kitchen. Cristina clouded up and rain
ed all over it.
"No!" said Cristina. "I will not
have that womaft in our house!"
"Why?" sezzt, a little stunned.
"Married too much." Cristina
replied. "Anyway I don't like pic
ture people. xney get up too early
and sit up too late."
'.'But Atfatie,!vCileadeli f think
of ae money tsjfe could: Ttinake.
Thiak of the tops you could get.
Think, maybe even Carmen could
be a move star if she meets the
right people. Maybe even play in
this picture."
Now it was Carmen who piped
up.
"No," she said. '"You don't need
the money and I don't need the
tips. Also I don't want to be s
movie star. We put a movie com
pany in here and our house would
be a house of crazies. All picture
people are loco."
"No," said ysabel, bending over
the washtub. "Claro que no!"
"It's only for two weeks," I said.
"Just two weeks."
"It doesn't value the pain," said
Cristina.
"We will do anything you say ii
you say it, senor," Carmen said
"and we will do anything for any
friend of yours, and gladly. But
we are not for rent." Carmen wads
SELASSIE IN PRAGUE
BERLIN (UPI) Emperor
Haile Selassie of Ethiopia ar arrived
rived arrived in Prague from Moscow by
air yesterday for a visit to Com Communist
munist Communist Czechoslovakia, the East
German ADN Nems Agency re reported.
ported. reported. He was greeted by Czech
Communist Leader Antonin Nvot Nvot-ny
ny Nvot-ny and other officials.

f N "vlwTv X N

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FOR USE BY
FAMILY and
Consult MODERNA, S.
U.S A. Public Health
Pool Sanitation.
CHLORINE
Water
Disinfectant

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ed off like a bullfighter, and you
could hear the bugles blow.
"No," Cristipa aaid. "we are
not to be hired. We work for you
in our house. We do not work for
the man of the yacht or for ?a
senorita of the many marriages."
"No," said Ysabel, diving back
into the wasth. "I wash only
the shirts of the Senor. And cf
course, the shirts of the friends of
the Senor.
"If the house needs money,
Cristina said. "We have som on on-ey.
ey. on-ey. 0, if the Senor would spend
a little more time pruning the pe peseta
seta peseta tree. .?' (The peseta tree is
what Cristina calls the typewrit typewriter.)'
er.)' typewriter.)' V Nt ...
!Are we having jplbttroiible a a-gain?"
gain?" a-gain?" Carmert asked front a back"
room, "i thought, when tti prue prue-bas
bas prue-bas (galley proofs) cami, we hat",
finished our new book. Also, "she
said thoughtfully, "I wou'S not get
up that early every day' for the
picture shooting if I was queen of
the world of the cinema."
So you can see how I will never
be abe to boast that Elizabeth Tay Taylor
lor Taylor graced my ooor fishing cottage
on the Costa, Brava. The kitchen
is up on its pundonor again, which
is to say hind legs.
Mr. Spiegel was able to do "A "A-frican
frican "A-frican Oueen" and "Bridge on the
River Kwai," but he has a logistic logistical
al logistical oroblpm in Cristina, Carmen
and Ysabel that the most talented
production manager will never he
ablp to solve. Iguess everynody
will just have to live on Sam's
big boat-
WIN GLAMORIZED WIFE
LONDON (UPI)-The London
Daily Sketch has opened a
contest for its male readers. The
first prize winner was to have his
wife trans'ormed into a new,
glamorized woman.
Winner of the competition will
be permitted to send his wife to
Paris for a complete beauty treat treatment
ment treatment and new wardrobe at the
paper's expense.
YOUR
GUESTS V
A. for the approved
Recommendations In
Gas
Liquid
Powder
Tablets

NlYl7AS!lir.'GT0,'i
Merry. Go-Roto
I I $f mw MARIO N V -T

WASHINGTON ''Elsenhower
probably didn't mean to play- his
cardi thay way. but he has just
handed the" Democratic Congress
an issue that will either tear the
Lyndon Johnson .Democrats .. and
the liberal Democrat into f two
fiercely divided camps or unite
them In harmony. The issue is
nil veto of the housing bill.
to get the inside story of why
this ia going to.make or break
the Democrat you have to know
the following development that
have transpired in the privacy of
senate cloakrooms:
Cleakreem Development :. No. 1
Sen. Joe Clark of Pennsylvania,
one of only, three Democrats to
be elected mayor of Philadelphia
line the Civil War and there
fore in a position to apeak for
northern Democrats, has. been
snowing other Democratic senators
a chart of how Lyndon Johnson
has failed to support! the Demo
cratic party.
in case after case. Clark's
chart shows, the man who was
elected leader of the Democratic
Senate has failed to vote with the
Democrats. Clark maintains that
Johnson doesn't deserve to serve
as Democratic leader.
Cloakroom Development No. 3
Johnson himself is weeping on
the shoulders of his Republican
friends over the ingratitutde of
President Eisenhower. He is call
ing Ike an "all-or-nothing man,
"a man who doesn't appreciate
compromise. Lyndon tells Repub Republican
lican Republican Senators that he, Johnson,
has stuck out his own neck with
Democrats to try to give Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower compromise legislation ap approaching
proaching approaching what he wanted,
whereupon Eisenhower vetoes it.
JOHNSON FUMES
The veto of the housing bill has
made Johnson especially sore.
This bill was scaled down on
Johnson's specific orders to meet
Eisenhower's approval. It was
cut by Senate House conferees
from $2,675,000,000 as passed bv
the Senate and $2,100,000,000 as
passed by the House to only $1, $1,-375,400,000.
375,400,000. $1,-375,400,000. Slum clearance (urban renewal
alone was scaled from the Sen
ate figure of $2,100,000,000 over a
six-year period to $900,000,000 o o-ver
ver o-ver a two-year period.
Now in the face of Ike's veto,
Democratic rebels are aaving:
"We told you so. Why comprom compromise
ise compromise in the first place? If the
President is going to veto John Johnson's
son's Johnson's attempts to give him what
he wants, why not pass the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic program in the firt
place?"
Nothing could have strengthen strengthened
ed strengthened thelr.Jiahd more against Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson than Ike'a latent v.
to. -(' : -y -:.,v:-,:.. ..'..
'J Cloakroom Development No, 3
-Occurred in the privacy of the
Senate Foreign Relations Comm'i Comm'i-tee,
tee, Comm'i-tee, when Rossia's deputy pre premier
mier premier Frol Kozlov was lunching
with its members. He was talk talking
ing talking about housing admitted that
at present the United States was
ahead.
Then he proudly unfolded a
program for Soviet honsine const-
derably more ambitious than the
one Eisenhower has just vetoed.
"We have just launched a seven seven-year
year seven-year program to build 25,000,000
apartment units," Kozlov said
"In addition we are xtartine
for the first time a program for
loans to build rural homes, which
will permit Soviet citizens to own
their own homes, after they
have repaid the loans."
Democratic Senators point out
that if the Soviet puts this pro program
gram program across while Ike vetoes the
American housing bill, Khrush Khrush-will
will Khrush-will be quite justified in b'astin?
as he did to Averell Harriman,
that the USSR in a few years
would surpass the USA.
Cloakroom Development No. 4
Pebplliouo Permy-rat n0int not
that they' have Eisenhower over
the housing barrel'. AH they have
to do is repass the same housing
bill he just vetoed and keen on
repassing it. Eventually he will
nave to sign it if they are tough
enough.
The reason he will hav3 to
sign it is becaue the housing biJl
contains mortgage money author
ity for FHA upon whiV the en entire
tire entire construction industry denanrft
The FHA has already exhausted

DISTRIBUTORS:

SILVESTRE & BROSTELLA, SA

w?M.g? 5yaa4 to writ-.
at IOU'b to- keep the builtlih.
boom goiM. ,. ,,
, SA -.U Congre doesa't choose
eVi'lV ?MifiB.1 KMahow.
ims da the .argument beint
made by tougher leaden of the
Democratic liberal bloc. Whether
t. "n eh?6' leader from
Texas to Be that tough remain
SeoS?
UNDIR THI 'DOM!

uf!?uLc,M ? consider it pe-
HaibW but "denr
danghter-kvlaw, Barbara Eisea-
2i tened 'a Democratic
yu uie OUier flay tBA liVarf
it to well she asked for
The SUTDrised anaaka ...
xmey wno delivered
a rip-snortins HHr... .f r
Washington, b p., Junior League
He jhdn't realize Barbara was
in the audience until the sent
for a copy of his speech tha
next day. .Unfortunately he had
than disappoint the President1
daughter-in-Iawi Foley sat den
and wrote a speech especially
for her. .Wyoniing'g Z 3
coming Sen.. Gale McGee ia itill
struggling to pay off his earn earn-paign
paign earn-paign debts A former history
professor, he owes over 20nrt
HJ turned down a-post-elee-
tii I bS., privte interest
to pick up all his campaign bills
.Sen. Estes Kfa.l.'J
year-old daughter Linda designed
their new summer homet Look.
hI' lTv ,t iaesxand let her
do the job free of parental kibitz kibitzing.
ing. kibitzing. .A liffht Ml. .i-.-L. I.
Sen. Vance Hartke's front yard
?? night ,nd BMvy in
?n"SCded over the window xiU
into his 9w Washington hoki
He routed his fiv.
of bed to man the mpT "
DAILY
MEDITATION
Presentad byjTho Department
of Christian Education of tha
Episcopal Church In the Ml,
sionary Diecea. el the Pane,
ma Canal Zone.)
ORACIOUS LIVlM
"There rhe Lord wifr 1o b
'0rcious to yaw." ; i v
One of the most important les
sons God can teach us 'ia pa patience.
tience. patience. It is one which modern
man needs to learn. If there ia
one thing we cannot do, it it to
wait pauenuy.
Saturday's magazines come out
on Tuesday, airplanes rush us to
our destination before we can
catch our breath. Boys and girls
marry in their teens. Mass pro production
duction production turns out so much, ao
fast that we are trapped into
buying on installments.
The same kind of high pres pressure
sure pressure enters into our social and
religious life. We start move
ments for human betterment and
look for results overnight. We
are impatient with others and
dissatisfied with ourselves. We
do not live graciously.
This is. where God differs frem
man. He "waits to be gr.cious."
In th midst of all the hubbub
we can turn to Him and learn
how to direct our living. Then
the clutter we thought so impor important
tant important will be seen for the trash it
really is. "Yon will scatter them
as unclean th!ngs; you will say
to them, "Begone."
TO VISIT POLAND
WARSAW (UPI1 Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev will
fly to Poland tomorrow for a state
visit, it was announced official
ly. He was expected te use
the occasion for a major speech
on East Germany.

a.a.a



'

- WEDNESDAY. TCVZ 15. 15I

THE, PANAMA AMERICA! AM IXDEPENPENT PAUT NEWSrAm

i .b.m.iiihi'jh' y .iiiiliiui ww. mi rmmm"'mmmm'''mm""..0J.. """

t.

s

V
' s

7
1 j

K

?v:v:v:.;:

JKlfSSHra wa, taken
JSTwidMbo Jtf tanker-traport Loaded witoimen
StratoJortreU was drgoing a 5Q-day deep-freeze test by the Air Force of its abdity to
function durii ta eotposora to tewsratures ranging to 47deges below zero.

District Attorney Urges Court
To Expose Quiz Show Frauds

Parolee's Attempt
To Evade Police
Causes 5 Deaths

Ike Gets Russian

Painting, But ISot

The One He Chose

mta cwTNfiTnN fUPIV Presi

dent Eisenhower has received the
rift of a Russian painting from
F ir;-.t namifv Premier Frol

r. Korlov but it wasn't the one
he picked. ...... ....

The -President visitea nussia
.vhit.it in Now York on

its opening day and toured the

art section, is.oz.ov, wm
starting his U.S. tour, repeatedly
nrri the Chief Executive to

name his favorite painting.

Eisenhower, an amaieur pauu pauu-er,
er, pauu-er, was reluctant. But he finally
..v. s rivsr scene showing

three Russian citizens living on a

log

Over tne past ween ena, nus nus-...
... nus-... iotiiro frntn the exhibition

arrived as the gift of Kozlov, but

it was not the picture seieciea uy

the President. .
TnctooH it was "Sonne Is Ap

proaching," a scene of a Russian

stream at tne ena 01 winra w..ii
the ice breaking up, white birch

trees along the banns ana a group
of small homes on a bluff over

looking the river.
The painting was done in 1952
by the Soviet Artist V. Podlvan-
sky.
White House Press Secretary

James C. Hagerty saia uie presi president
dent president "likes the painting very
miinh Eisenhower sent n letter

of thanks to Kozlov and had the

painting hung in the conference
rnnni uist across the hall from the
President's office.

Colon Mechanics

To Honor Memory

Of Dead, Member

"The memorv at the late Ronald

Isaiah Quarless. will be honored

fby the Isthmian District Grand

lriPP NO. 4. 1UUMFS. SlllOaV.

wltn UMge 01 borrows tne t low lower
er lower of the Ismmus Lodge Hall.
Mr. Quarless was Grand Senior
Deacon of the Grand Lodge, at
the time of his death. He was
also a Past Illustrative Grand of
th Ti'lnwpr nf tho Tsthmiic LnAof

and a Past Eminent Grand of the

St. John's Grand Cnrisuan En-

jj,ITTL.R iLI-g

sucoeM goes to per.
sojs head, W fanTt so hordto

.nw wnew it orig.

campment. The ceremony wiQ be
conducted by his Brother Osborne
C. Quarless, District Grand Master.

NEW YORK. Ally 1 (UPI) (UPI)-Dist.
Dist. (UPI)-Dist. Atty. Frank 8. Hogan urged
a eourt today to make public a
erand Jury presentment exposing
K national fraud" in the epera epera-tion
tion epera-tion of television quiz shows.
"Th public has a right to know
the extent to which it has been
duped and cheated. .there. can
K-nTtH doubt that Ae national

resentment would lead ,to legisla legisla-tioo
tioo legisla-tioo and regulation designed to
pprevent a recurrence or continua continuation
tion continuation of such fraud," Hogan said.
H said the document also
would be valuable to "television
-itself" by presenting "facts en;
bling tt trf clean its own house.
Hogan's argument was made in
20-rge brief presented to Gen General'
eral' General' Sessions Judge MitcheH D.
Schweitzer, who impounded ffie
presentment last month after the
attorneys for producers of sever several
al several quiz shows no longer on tne
air objected to it.
Schweitzer had asked Gie aw aw-irfct
irfct aw-irfct attorney to present argu arguments,
ments, arguments, and said he would make
a ruling in August. f
Hogan said it could be assum-

national nrauu tn
uSt mow have been constantly
i f -millions of ci-

S Wnnnst tests of the con-

testants' knowledge, and 8.
;Vae,.fr

and oa'S winvmvea Fr,
practice of informing 'contestants
.v. imth ronr( on tne

wuvbv kuj i "v. it it-show
show it-show is deemed profitable, of ttie

euestions to De asKea ana, xtc xtc-quently,
quently, xtc-quently, of providing the cer-ect

answers as well."
"Misrepresentation of the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment offered is morally K not
legally larceny by false pretens pretenses
es pretenses and constitutes fraud.
He said the grand jury deemed
tVu mnaratinn nf tile DrOCTams "a

laroo orale evil" and had asked

that copies of its report be sent

tn "certain official aeencies. tne

functions of which are relevant

tn Mia Muiriitinnit riinvered.

fPhe ponrt's tmsition in suDoress-

ing the document has been sup sup-norted
norted sup-norted bv two bar associatcons,

ported by two bar associations,
who screed with1 the nrieinal nb-

iprtort that a pranri inrv Oreuent-

ment, which offers no forumn for

remittal nf its pharopc pan he

returned only against public offi

cials.

Mom, Lost Daughter
Fill In The Blanks

After 27 Long Years

LOS

mother

ANGELES UPI) A
and her newly found

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39DITHJATI0HAl'
AUTOXIOBIIE EXHIBITIOri

Read Our Classifieds

Thev met Monday for the first

time since laau in a jojwb i.
fkot amhraoed four genera

UJHk viii"
;,t At firct tho reunion be

tween Mrs. Ruby Shelton, 53, Las
Vecas. Nev.. and her daughter,

MiiHnwi 32. Los Aneeles. now a

mother of two herself, was
atrained.
Then they relaxed and began
telling each other what had hap happened.
pened. happened. Up until last September, the
daughter, Mildred Debonis,
thought a woman named Fran Fran-cine
cine Fran-cine Reise was her mother. But
at that time, during a quarrel,
Mrs. Reise told Mildred:
"No wonder you don't stick
with me. You're not my daughter
anyhow."
Mrs. Debonis said she began
searching for her mother then.
Shf checked county elerks tn
Kansas, Missouri and Arkansas
where she was reared.
Finnllv Am discovered Mrs. Do-

la Maw Todd. Oxnard. Calif., her

aunt, though she did not know it
at til time. Mrs. Todd told Mil Mildred
dred Mildred ker mother waa in La

Mr. Shelton said the R e 1 1 es

"spirited" MiMred away in 1930.
The 'famttr was carina for her 3-

year-old daughter while she

worked m itansas tity,
Mrs. Shelton said.
"I've always had hopes that I
would see you again sorte- day"
Mrs. Shelton told her daughter.
"I tried my best to find you. Oh,
I'm so happy."

Aluminum Stops
Dragging of Clocks
In Senate Building
PITTSBURGH (UI)-Time U
not exactly fleet of foot in the
halls, of Congress, but the alumi
. num industry is taking credit for
at least giving the legislative
mill a slight semblance of a
speedup. f
Aluminum Co. of America point pointed
ed pointed out yesterday that clocks hang hang-1
1 hang-1 in new Senate Office
"building wheezed and gasped to
an extent that even the senators
gradually sensed that time was
dragging. ; ,
A close examination of the time
pieces revealed that the minute
hands mere too heavy. Solution:
You guessed it aluminum.

Kasper Says He's

Ready To Return
To Penitentiary

MONTGOMERY (UPD Segre

gationist John Kasper said he
would surrender today to start a
six-Month prisoneiiteuee for con

tempt of court aunng tne scnooa,
integration crisis at Clinton,
Tenn., three years ago.
A pickup order was issued at
Knoxville. Tenn.. for Kasper who

has been visiting retired Adim.
John Crommelin, also a firm seg
regatlonist, here.

The order stemmed from the

U.S. Supreme Court's refusal to

review the sentenc handed down

by a federal court at Knoxville as

as a result of Kasper's actions at
Clinton.
Kasper has already served one

year in prison tor ms racial ac
tivities.

TC a s n e r nrediptpH renewed

" f f-
"bombing's of schools and Jewish
Inatitntinns" and "serious renris-

als against the Jews in the United

States and the Neeroes who are

participating in integration and

all the members of bom political
parties and judges active in this."

KANSAS CITY. Mo. CUPI-

killed early

yesteraap wnen an auiwnoDue ue-

me nursuea Dy pouce crasnea

intn anntner rar

Officers said Charles Schwan Schwan-eke,
eke, Schwan-eke, 23, Independence, Mo., iden,-

tified as a tionaa paroiee, at attempted
tempted attempted to outrun them when
thev tried to stoD his car for a

routine check.

Schursnake was one Of the VIC

-ftmc Hie Inral nnlice record

showed six traffic arrests but no

lelnnv rniints His conviction in

Florida was for automomie xneii,
officers said,
rwimantc nf the, other car. all

of whom mere killed, were James

Fuller, 23, Donald Jawing, a, ana
Pnhrt RppH 2fi all of Kansas

ritv and Luther Thompson, 22, of

Suffolk, Va., all Negroes.

srhwaneice was alone in nis car.

The nther automobile, driven bir

Puller, nulled out of a service sta

tion driveway and was struck
hrnadsid. bv Schwankeke's ve

hicle.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT AIIT CWSPAFEk

PAI fOUR
WEDNESDAY, TUVT IV 35H
Helicopter, 18 French Taxis
Prove Shortest Way To Arch
F IV x

w ii-rumuuuuiiMini iwiiiilix
I

u3

f-
''J

wuLUjwunraiiwiwMii'HU'i11 '" iiii'iii"iiiiiinii'ii'i m

I IT feAINED Panama's heavy dew failed to dampen the happy tmilet of the brjdal cou.
f pi they left the church for the reception.

TO OUR DISTINGUISHED CUSTOMERS

y(y "''!' ? 36,1
'I ljp

R. M. Galindo

W. L. Graham y Sra.

' Mr. Rafael Moscoso Galindo, President and Gen.
jral Manager of MUEBLES GALINDO, S. A., an announces
nounces announces that in order to provide our distinguished
eustomers and the general public with better service
and quality, we have acquired the joint cooperation
and backing of the PRIVATE ENTERPRISE, INC., of
Wichita, Kansas, U.S.A.
Mr. William L. Graham, President of the PRI.
VATE ENTERPRISE, INC., who have specialized In
tiding basic industries in undeveloped countries in
Europe, Asia, Central and South America, have chosen
MUEBLES GALINDO, S. A., so as to materialize the
fVierfts and advantages of his International Develop,
foent Program In the Republic of Panama.
Consequently, it Is with genuine pleasure that we
Announce that we are in position of manufacturing
luxurious, comfortable and economic furniture, In ad.
dition to general carpentry works for the construction
Industry,
RAFAEL MOSCOSO GALINDO
President-General Manager
MUEBLES GALINDO. S. A.

HELICOPTER, 18 JNSIDE

UPI Correspondent N. C.
Chrit was the first American
reporter in the London Daily
Mail's J28,000 race between

. Paris and London to celebrate
the 50th anniversary of Blerl Blerl-ot's
ot's Blerl-ot's first channel flight.
By N. C. CHRISS
LONDON UPI)- The shortest
distance between two points fn
this case happened to be a heli helicopter,
copter, helicopter, an airplane, 18 French
taxis and Monsier Parfrance.
Hie helicopter takes you to the
airplane. The airplane takes you
irom Britain to France. As for
the 18 taxis, one of them whisks
you into the heart of Paris Paris-horn
horn Paris-horn blaring Whale the other 17

casually block off all the inter
sections.
It's a relatively simple formu

la, worked out after long hours
of scientific calculation by this

reporter, a London businessman

and a British reporter for use in
one. of the1 tackiest races ever

dreamed up a race from Lon London's
don's London's Marble Arch to the Arch
of Truirnph$in Pads..'

The only reason we make :t

Xhrushchev Blesses
Polish Communism
On Official Visit
WARSAW (UPI) Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita Khrushchev flew here
today on his first official visit

to Poland. He give his blessing
to Poland's brand of Communism
mil 4.: fej lU.nt1. III.

mirftv hf Marxism and Leninism", pubbc.now.i .that, -we d have to

Khrushchev told PoUsh Comma- b crjiy to use it ago agonist
nist agonist Party Leader Wladyslaw Go- Th J"9 to. If"d
mulka and other welcoming of- P?rt was fairly uneventful
ficials at the airport that ''your chlld st Plav ,n ll8hft. f
party and ours share the same. Bcoi"e- 2,J&
economic and ideological princi-'Mattering ride In the whirlybird

i pies, based on socialism, Comimu-

nism and peace.
TK'twpSa Sudd'en Rise In Polio Coses

furious Khrushchev flew to the!

same Babice military airport on a
private visit three years ago in
a vain attempt to block Gomul Gomul-ka'i
ka'i Gomul-ka'i return to power.

was tame compared with the

caannel-croswni flight in an an

cient single engine plane we

picxed up at a suburban airport.

Our pijot kept one hand on the

stick. and the other on a road

map.

But we met our doom in the

form of Monsieur Pierre Par

france and his llttJU black French

taxi. I shall always be thankful
that he was considerate enough
to offer us anesthetics before the
ride in the form of a bottle of
wine, -several bottles of cold beer

and three empty glasses.

Horn wowing, arms waving.

motor roaring, Monsier Parfrance
sped us through red lights, cross
roads and quiet village lanes into
the very jaws of that terrifying

monster pans traffic.

Old men, dogs and children

scurried out of th- wav and een

darmes cursed as -he bore steadi

ly onward. At each of 17 strategic
Intersections, a taxi from Par Par-frince's
frince's Par-frince's company would throw
jolting body block Into oncoming
traffic to let us whip by.
We screeched to a halt at the
Arch of Triumph in two hours,
45 minutes and 14 seconds even
after- taking time off for a bite

of lunch.

But our formula wasnt fool foolproof.
proof. foolproof. Capt. Roderick Muir Walk Walker
er Walker already had made the trio in

57 minutes, 48 seconds with a

dishing helicooter motorcvcle-

jet plane combination.

tRead (fur Classifieds

In Soufh Worries Officials

0

MONTGOMERY. Ala. (UPI) -I

emerged from th. plan, and s Htth .uthoriUes worried today

other high Polish officials. Then,

standing under- a hot sun on a
red-draped tribunal,)! e addressed
a crowd of some 5,000 persons.
There was polite applause, but
no cheering, as Khrushchev
moved into die tribunal.
Khrushchev made no reference
to international affairs in his

speech. But Gomulka, in his wel

coming remarks, listed the Soviet

sponsored proposals which Poland
supports in the foreign affairs

field.

The Polish Communist leader
said his country and the Soviet

Union shared the hope of peace

QUALIFIED CANDIDATE
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)

Miry CaB;Collina, a cjsndiidate for

governor f of ta annual Florida
Girls State, boasts more than a

passing knowledge of the job. Her

fattier Is Gov. Leroy Collins.

I 1
i

cases as every state in the South

reported a worse season thatn in
1958.
Authorities attributed the in in-crease
crease in-crease in the crippling, killing dis disease
ease disease io public complacency and
refusal to take Salk vaccine.
Said one health official, "It's
rather pathetic1 that we're allow allowing
ing allowing pouo to o ahead relatively
unchecked."
Dr. G. E. McDaniel of the
South Carolina (Board of Health
said the increase shows either

"complacency or that the moth
ers lust don't care."
Alabama heads the list of south

ern states in percentage of total

increass, and in deaths.

The ftate reported 82 cases

through, the first ; 86 weeks of the
year, of- them paralytic Ala Alabama
bama Alabama had onlv seven cases in all

of last year. Alabama has four

deaths from polio, compared to

one las', vear
Missijsippi reported the great

est percentage of increase In par

alytic cases with 17 so tar wis
year ani only one at this time
last year. The state also had 18

cases of non-paralytic polio com compared
pared compared to 20 last year.
Florida lead the South In the
number of cases with 87 total and
62 para'ytic. It had 70 and 24 last
year.
Dr. Wilson T. Sowder, Florida
staet health officer, ,sald he could
not explain tht increase in the
number of paralytic cases.. "It's

Just thi way polio operates," he
said.
Dr. W. H. Y Smith, director of
the Ala nam a department of pre preventable
ventable preventable medicine, is plainly

alarmed
"We -may now be headed fora
serious state of affairs.1' he said.
"We have ovur four times as
manv naralvtic Dolio cases in Ala

bama as of the present time than

we did 'ist year.
Dr. Smith said statistics show

that all four persons who died in
Alabama this vear had not taken
the Sale vaccine.

He siid most of the cases re

ported so far this year are in the

pre-scnooi age oi in young adults,

"This means," Dr. Smith said,
"that our vac ine nroerant for

school children is quite success-i

fui. And it must be remembered
that the chances of getting par paralytic
alytic paralytic polio with three Salk snots

is one a four. :

CONGRATULATIONS Jphn Barthold Coffey Jr. ard his bride, th& former Mis Mary

Patricia Morland, are congratulated by Rev. Robert R. Vignola at the closa of the)ir
marriage ceremony at Holy Family Church in Margarita. Shown with tha coupU ar
Ralph Reccia, sponsor, and Lewis Taber, best man.

Quote Unquote

SPRiNG LAKE. N.J. Sen.

John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.), call

ing lor ihe Senate to override Ei

senhower's veto of the housing

Dill-
"Urban blight is spreading fast

er than oui urban renewal pro

grams can choke U. we have de

layed, we hae compromised,, we
have postponed, watered down

and backed down and the final

blow was the President s veto of

last Tu?sday."

MIAMI Melvin Mininson, who

is honeymooning as a stunt with
his new bride in a six-by-14 foot

bomb shelter

"We're not bored. We get a few
telephone calls you know. In

fact, we got too many last night."

WASHINGTON Chairman John

L. McClellan o the Senate Rack Rackets
ets Rackets Committee after lawyer Ed

ward B?nnel Williams had denied
a charge by lawyer Bartley C.

Crum that he had offered Crum
a big sum of money for a client
if Crum would not appear before
the committee:
"Somebody certainly v art e d
from the truth When this comes

from members of the bar, offi officers
cers officers of the court,, such conduct
certainly should not be tolerated
and should not go unattended to."

WASHINGTON Adm. Arleigh

Burke, chief of U.S. naval opera

tions. .discussing Co mm uni st

methods of infiltration into free

countries:
"Military power is not the an
swar to this type of tactics."

'ii minimi rmniiiiiiii mnmm i n n mi n 1 1 mi i-miTTTmrrnnrnTTnTiTi n iTrrmniw n w iiwiiiippiiiiirtMMMawwwMMBMwwiiMw i

SKI SEASON
JUNE SEPTEMBER

When you fly to Chile accept no nothing
thing nothing but the beet! Fly to Santiago
via Panagra at this exceptionally
low fare. Panagra offer you greater
frequency of flights, DC-6B and
DC-7 plane with radar, the finest
service on board, 31 years experience
on this route. . AH at no additional
coat to youl

AN AAmCAH etACf AftWAVJ

Conwlt your Travel Agent or the Panagra's office Call Manuel Mario
Icaia Edificlo Campo Alegre N 1 Tel. 3-6930 3-7e?7 Ponama, It P.

SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY

COCO SOLO 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Julie London
Garv Cooper
"MAN OF TOE WEST"
Also Showing Thursday 1

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Michael' Craig
Julia Arnall
THE HOUSEjjf SECRETS"
Thnrs. "The Mountain"

BALBOA IMA TER s 35 p.m.

SUSAN i

HAYiVARD

wt

THE MURPER
THAI THAT
SHOCKED THE
W0IIDI

ALSO SHOWING THURSDAY!

MARGARITA 7:00
"JUVENILE JUNGLE" and
"TOTJNG AND WILD"

fThurs. 'The Desperate Honrs'

GAMBOA 7:00
i'ONCE UPON A HORSE"
Wday "Watusi"

PARAISO 7:0Q

'Sins of Jetebel'
and "The Steel
Helmet"

Santa Cms 7:00

"HELL SHIP
MUTINY"

camp Blerd 7:00

"HOT
BLOOD"

MATINEES TOMORROW

PALBOA 1:001

"THE COURT
JESTER"

fcOCO SOLO S:Sd

"JOHNNY
DARK"

arra

"Flight Nnrse"
and Serial

SMILING NEWLYWEDS Leaving Holy Family Church after exchange nuptial vow&, John
Coffey wears a proud expression while his bride's smile shows all the' happiness of her
wedding day.

it

1 1 i

4m

L

ARRIVING FOR THE RECEPTION John Coffey helps his bride from the limousine at

they arrive at the Breakers Club at Coco Solo for a large wedding reception After

honeymoon in Costa Rica, they will make tfceir home In Margarita.



r.--,:-

- I .ii
.'5
pas i pivi r

Nostalgia Seen
In Rode n' Roll

BylDICK KLflNER
"NEW YORK (NEA) Critics
of rock-and-roll usually wind up
their argument with thij at their
crusher: ''Can you imagine any anybody
body anybody 30 years from now wanting
to hear 'Hound Dog' to remind
them. .of 'the good, old days?"
To this, Hugo and Luigi an an-awer
awer an-awer "Yes." Hugo (Peretti) and
Luigi (Creatore) are currently
two of th. hottest A and R (Art (Art-iats
iats (Art-iats and Repertoire) men e
business. They made it big with
Mercury, wen started Roulette
and made it bigger. They now
have a fabulous deal with RCA,
whereby they produce their own
records independently and RCA
handles tales and distribution.
And they look at today's hit
anisic ldgically.
"There are two schools of
recording artists," Htigo says.
"There are the ones who are
over 27 or so the Sinatra
School who sing like Frame.
And then tfcere are- the on"
who are under mat age; the
Presley School."
"Even if you don't like this
new music," says Luigi," you
cant say it's wrong. These
ingert communicate something
to th public, and that's the im important
portant important thing. Once Crosby was
new and Sinatra was new, but
now they're institutions. Presley
probably will be the same way
some day."
"In five or ten years," Hugo
says, "when the teen-agers of to today
day today are in their 20s and early
80s, they'll want to drag out a
Ricky Nelson album to remem remember
ber remember th good, old days. They'll
be as sentimental over this mu music
sic music as -we sre over Glenn Miller
and music of that era."
Hugo no" Luigi (who current currently
ly currently have hit with their own re recording
cording recording of "La Plume de ma
Tan's'5) know and understand to today's
day's today's music, And they know and
understand today's youthful art artists,
ists, artists, too.
"You have to be a child psy psychologist
chologist psychologist to be an A and R man
today," Luigi says. "These kid
singers have never worked be before
fore before in their lives. Suddenly they
have a record and they're mak making
ing making $1,500 a week. Naturally this
affects them, makes them hard

them how to dress, how to act-

ana we nave to ten them they're
wrong when they think they know
everything .''

1Jf
.

i "sr f v
M Tf A -S

ft 1 'iV

That sons- "La Plum de ma
Tantt," doesn't come from the

show of the same name. It was

written by veterans Al Hoffman

and Dick Manning, who ran into

Hugo and Luigi dn a street cor corner,
ner, corner, sang it for them there and
then, and now sit back and col col-lect
lect col-lect royalty checks.
Hoffman and Manning say it's
easier for a new songwriter to
get started today than it -ever
has been in the music business.
Nowadays, they say, there are
so many recording companies
that material is in demand. E E-ven
ven E-ven as late as a decade, ago,

there iwere only a dozen or so

And songs are gobbled up, htey

don't last as long, hence don't

make as much money, but new
ones are continually needed.
And it's easier to get a hear hearing
ing hearing today, Hoffman and Manning
insist. That's because songs are
often started by disc jockeys. So
a songwriter can have his tune
recorded locally, take it to t disc
jockey, and off it goes.
That's the procedure they rec recommend.
ommend. recommend. Don't try to crash the
big companies in New York at
first. Start on a local level. Many
of today's big hits start that way.
The music business is wife-open
for beginniners today.

Two-Day Convict Rebellion

At Petros Mine. Collapses

PETROS, Tenn. ttJPI) A two two-flay
flay two-flay rebellion by 5 convicts holed
hft with two hoc-:

t... Aiini nuiifenlv Yester

day under threat of starvation :

The convicU woo had hurled
thrats of dynamiting the Brushy
Mountain prison mine and of
storming a; bristling force of
troopers, guards and machine
mt tfc milt amimnce backed

down and surrendered at mid-

afternoon.
The two hostages were released
unharmed. They were Ben Davis,
38, and Earl Hensley, 50, both ci civilian
vilian civilian mine foremen. They
marched out of the deep mine
ahead of the first batch of the
sullen, dirt stained convicts, a
group of 32.
The others eame walking out in
groups.
"I guess they knew the jig wag
up," said acting state corrections
Commissioner A. W. Patterson.
Relief was on his face.
The convicts, hardened felons,
had been holed up in the 1,300
foot shaft for nearly 30 hours, us using
ing using a cache of 200 sticks of dy dynamite,
namite, dynamite, the hostages and threats
to hack up demands for action on
a lit of grievances.
Thev had threatened to "tear
out of or tear down" the mine

DICK'S PICKS: "Big Bill" by
The Snappers on 20th Fox is hit
material. Others: "Furry Mur Murray"
ray" Murray" (The Tradewinds, RCA
"Without You" -(Jim Lowe, Dot);
"Bye Bye Baby Goodbve" (Tere (Teresa
sa (Teresa Brewer. Coral): "The March

of the Horse Soldiers" (Irvine
Joseph. UA); 'Venus Cha-Cha"

( Los Oneaoeiros. U r a n u a):

"Sweeter Than You" (Ricky

Nelson, Imperial); ."Passing By'

(Remo Capra, Penny); "Caldo "Caldo-nia"
nia" "Caldo-nia" (Bill Haley, Decco); "Little
( Anita Rrvant. Carlton).

j Nice, summery background mu-

all: uiLUii x'iiciii bwu M
weave a soft spell on 20th Fox's
"In a Candlelit Cafe"; Liberty's
"Have Harp, Can't Travel" has
two harps added to the Stanley
Johnson Orchestra for a nice ef

fect; Pete King does a lush ob
with love songs on WB's "Mind

If I Make Love to xou on
RCA. "Meyer Davis Plays 'Red-

hrl' Vnr Danrine." and it

makes nice listening even if you
don't care to dance; on Decca,

"April in Fonugar- nas n
Kampfort and his orchestra play

ing that song ana otner genu

Pnrtiiffnuco mplnnleii.

Light classical music for sum

mer evenings RCA nan iruoert
and Sullivan Overtures," a fine
collection of the lovely G and S
malnHim nlaveH lnvinfflv bv Alan

Ward and a symphony orchestra;

Everest's conrnoution is a twen twen-ard
ard twen-ard Strauss album ("Till Eulen-
Morrv Pranks." "Don

Juan" tone poem and the Dance

if the seven vens worn -me")
played brightly by Stokow Stokow-ski
ski Stokow-ski and the Stadium Symphony
Orchestra of New York.

ml tm hrain hefor Ihev sur-

JLiJ m "
rendered. Officials had -rushed re

inforcements of state troopers
with machins ; guns to the nine
entrance. '. ;
Gov. Buford Ellington had or ordered
dered ordered the rebellious c o n v i e t s
starved out. He issued orders that
no further concessions would be

made and no more bargaining,
and the convicts were told to sur-

Patterson emphasised "that no

concessions were maoe in geiung
the convicts to surrender. ;
T) men-were aearched bv 15

guards and a detachment of state
troopers.
It took an hour and I half to
hrinff the mem from the entrance

near the top of the mountain to
the fortress-lika prison below.
The prisoners were ferried down
the mountainside a distance cf
about a mile by cable car. At

the foot of the tracks they were
met by half dozen state troopers
with riot guns and were marched
to their cells.
As they approached th white
cellblock, other -convict! shout shouted
ed shouted taunts and derision.
Patterson said he wouM begin
an immediate on-the-scene inves investigation.
tigation. investigation. He arranged for the reb rebel
el rebel convirts to be assembled
under heavy guard in the prison
auditorium and Warden Frank
Llewelyn indicated a full, public
airing of the grievances was
planned.
PELLA RETURNS HOME
ROME (UPD Italian Foreign
Minictor r:ii!pnn Vp returned

hr hv militarv nircraft today

from Geneva following consulta

tions there with western foreign
ministers.

House Labor Group Strips Section From Senate-Approved Labor BUI

House Labor Committee yesterday
: l aa- c i i

inppea aie senaie-spprovea la labor
bor labor reform bill of a- section pro-

against union leader who violat violated
ed violated democratic rpht iLaranlAH

to rank-and-file workers.

The action was taken by a nar narrow
row narrow 14-13 vote and drew charges
from some Republicans that the
committee was "gutting" the Sen

ate measure.
Tint Hmn : ff itAxaria Tell.. r

"... .ft icuri v Lf'
N.Y.), sponsor of the move, de-

mea bus. e saw supporters of
his amendment still intended to
write some type of penalties penalties-civil
civil penalties-civil er criminal into the "bill of

of the

rights" section
tnaiire.

The deleted provision would
impose a blanket penalty of up to
two years' hnprisonment and $10, $10,-000
000 $10,-000 in fines for any violation of
the "bifl of rights."
Teller said he and others who
supported him felt that the Senate-approved
blanket penalty was
too severe to be applied to each
and every one of the proposed
rights.

reform John L. McCJellan (D-Ark.) of the

Senate KacKets committee.
The AFL-CIO withdrew its sup sup-after
after sup-after the "bill of rights", section
was tacked on to the measure.
He said he hoped the committee
would agree that some 'of the vi violations
olations violations would not justify criminal
penalties..

CALL WORK 8TOPPA6I

FRANKFURT, Germany (UPI)
Trsncnnrffltinn nrtA nthAe utaiL'

The blanket criminal penalties iprs throughout West Germany

wore nne nf thi rhipf nhiprtions

of the AFL-CIO to the "bill of

rights" section, which the Senates

added to the labor reform mea measure
sure measure at tile insitence of Chairman

hxllpH their nnemtinm fnr turn

minutes yesterday in a government
supported demonstration of de

sire for German re-unification
and peace.

1 WET ADS
a

CLAY STRUCTURAL HOLLOW TILE
StADiUf&l
I f
Bsli&h 9nAukdhuf
Free From Contraction Cracks

P.O. Box 4498 Via Espafla 37-49 Tel. 3-0160

The "bill of right' section, '.
which the House group hat not
yet passed upon, would jllow
rank and file members to UjuJ
federal court action against union ;
leaders who violated its provu'.J
sions. :.
The section would guarantee. J j
rank and file i members freedom
of speech and assembly, freedom "I ;
from arbitrary dues increases ;
equal voting rights and freedom i
to sue unions and their leaderf.". :

SIGN CULTURAL PACTS ;Z

BEIRUT. Lebanon (UPIV-Th "i f

Beirut Radio said that Iraq's

cultural agreements with WesO

n

. $.

A. a.

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n?;?-i'S'i)k'



THE FANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY. KWSPAPi-

WEDNESDAY, JULY 15, 1951

iSocial and Otherwise

8f Sujf.

Box 134,

Pa

j -ft.

ri ranania

J If uLfLm ftm 2 0 74 0 J O 741 Ltwm S.O'J J 10 m.m. lf.

FORMER ISTHMIAN MISS VIRGINIA ANN WELCH
WEDS RAYMOND SAWYER IN ADDIS ABABA, ETHIOPIA
Of interest in the Canal Zone is the announcement of
the marriare of Miss Virginia Ann, Welch, daughter of Mrs.
Edward F. Welch of Alexandria, Va... and the late Mr. Ed Ed-t
t Ed-t ward F. Welch, to Mr. Raymond Sawyer.
The marriage ceremony and nuptial mass took place
June 23 at the Church of the Holy Savior in Addis Ababa,
Ethiopia, with Father Ferdinand, pastor of the church, offi-
mtAreception was held at the home of Counselor of Em Embassy
bassy Embassy Joseph J. Wagner and Mrs. Warner follow ng the
church wedding. Among the guests for the occas on was
His ExcScy Monsignor Joseph McGeough, Papal Inter Internuncio.
nuncio. Internuncio. .n marrase by Don C. Bliss, am ambassador
bassador ambassador o the United States to Ethiopia. Mrs. Wagner was
Son of hoor and Mr. Herman Kleine, director of the
UnitStatesOperations Mission served as best man
Mrs Sawver is a former resident of the Canal zone ana
for th7past two years has been employed ,t the American
imbasy Addis Ababa. Mr. Sawyer is deputy director of
7?L tiH.H States Operations Mission to Ethiopia.
thThe eoJpfe wl Snue to reside in Addis Ababa for

the next few momns.

Panama Teastmasters
To Mttt Monday
The Panama Toastmasters Club
wUl have its next meeting Mon Monday
day Monday evening at 7:30 at the Pana Panama
ma Panama Hilton Hotel.
Toastmaster of the evening will
be Cyril Taylor, and John Pfeif Pfeif-fer
fer Pfeif-fer will be in charge u table to topics.
pics. topics. Speakers of the evening will
Include Charles O'Brien, Tomas

Paredes. Ralph "McClaln and Ar Ar-den
den Ar-den L. Bennett, and Stephen Kent
will be the general evaluator
Visiting Toastmasters from other
clubs are invitd to attend. Fur Further
ther Further information may be obtained
from the Panama club members.

Dine Jamborte Held
At Fort Amador Club
Fancy footwork and prizes wer

PARIS IS A WOMAN
her spirit. . her elegance. .
captured by
max Factor... for you

This
delicate
beauty
will be yours
with this new
pastel
make-up

HOSE FANTAST1QUE
Extrsvastnt
pulrl rose,
dear and brllllint
like in
exquisite ros.
of Paris.

CREAM TUFF
AMATISTA
Mew Orchid ton
In make-up
which has an
ethereal
enchantment... the
translucent beauty
of moonbeams
on snow

L'ORANGE
MAGMFIQUE
Delicious
and fragile
orange with
a provocative
French air.

the order of the evening at the
Harnett and Dunn dance jam jam-JjoreP
JjoreP jam-JjoreP held at the American Le Legion
gion Legion Club at Fort- Amador.
Contes winners for the medal
groups were Mark Des Voigne,
Diana Ianoale, Mary Hicks, Bob
Emmett, Sandra Whittle Boots
Cosper, Nancy Milam and David
Botzenmayer. Little Kathleen
Hoyle, partnemed by Loren Les Les-siak,
siak, Les-siak, won a prize for rhythm
and pharising.
Mrs. Francis Wyman and hr
son Lee iook top honors in the
mo'her-son contest, anC Mr. Wy Wyman,
man, Wyman, with Barbara Hicks, took a
prize in the jitterbug contest.
Bread was the magic word of
the evening and was ruessd by
Clarence Swanson. Gloria Duke and
Kenneth Darlington were winners
of the limbo dance.
Judges for the evening were Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Darlington.
The next jamboree will be held
Thursday evening, July 23, at th?
Cristobal YMCA. The event will
start at 6:30 p.m., with Jimmy
Dunn as master of ceremonies.
All parents are-invited to attend.

Emblem Club Plans
Anniversary Luncheon
Members of Emblem Club 52

are completing plans for a s'lver
anniversary luncheon Julv 25 at

12:30 at the E'ks Home An inter inter-resting
resting inter-resting program is being arrang arranged.
ed. arranged. Reservations may be made by
calling 36-8407 or 3-2486.
(CONTINUED ON PAr- FIVI)

1 Nicaraguan Nudge

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS
IThe il
the monetary
unit of
Nicaragua
8 Demolishes
13 Embellished
14 Eat away
15 Nosegay
16 Indulgent
II! Before
it Bogs
20 Dance step
21 Feels
displeasure
23 Painfulness

26 Biblical
garden
30 Drift
31 Rant
32 Dill
33 Heaps
34 Storm
35 Those who
mock
38 Indicates
40 Assistance
43 Seasons
44 Three times
(comb, form)
47 Throttle
48 Dry
50 Mutual
concord
51 Vexatious
53 Wise ones
54 Landed
properties
DOWN
1 Promontory
2 Smell
3 Flower
4 Arid
5 Nicaragua is
bordered
the north by
Honduras

' 6 Stupidity
(Fr.)
7 Idolizes
6 Rancid bacon
(dial.)
9 Arrival (ab.)
10 Cleaning
substance
11 Feminine
appellation
12 Hardens, as
cement
17 Camera's eye
II Repair
21 Leased
22 European
finches
23 Male deer
24 Trieste wine
measure
25 Stagger

m i i

27 River valley j
26 At all times
29 Cape ; V
33 President
(ab).
35 Protuberance
36 Scottish dog
37 Musteline
mammals
39 Domestic
slaves

40. Vipers
41 Genus of
V- willows
42 Pull after
44 Horse's gait
'45 Hoarfrost.
46 Roman date
48 High card
49 King of judah
(Bib.)
82 Knight (ab.)

i II i 11 P j i 7 t I" VL
r
is iii ia r 'MrFEl
55 "i! ST
"Mill frill III,,

EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS: CIV. IRVING ZAPP TEL. 1-2835

Safety Council
Issues 17 Awards
CHICAGO (Uri)-The National
Safety Council yesterday gave its
public safety activities award to
17 U.S. and Canadian railroads
for outstanding safety programs
for their employes and the public.
Those receiving the award:
Atlantic Coast Line, Santa Fe,
Baltimore and Ohio Canadian
National, Canadian Pacific, Ches Chesapeake
apeake Chesapeake and Ohio Burlington, Del Delaware
aware Delaware and Hudson, Duluth, Mes Mes-sabe
sabe Mes-sabe and Iron Range Elain, Jo Jo-liet
liet Jo-liet 4 Eastern. Illinois Central,
Pennsylvania, St. Louis San
Francisco, Soo Line, Southern Pa Pacific,
cific, Pacific, Texas and Pacific and
Union Pacific.

(lev1-
ARRID:
Whirl-in
Lotion Deodorant
IN THE BOTTLE WITH
THE BALL ON TOP

f
Stop8
" perspiration
svi stains
A- and odor
X v other
! vw-- j deodorant
jvIiiirl A 8kln 80Othln3
'an0''n'

Hoffa Defies Anybody To Prove
He Sold Out' Detroit Teamsters

WASHINGTON (UPI) Team Teamster
ster Teamster President James R. Hoffa,
sizzling mad over Senate Rackets

Committee charges that he betray

ed his members, today loudly

defied "anybody" to prove he

"sold the workers out."
Hoffa, a veteran of three previ

ous appearances before the com

mittee, maintained an icy compos composure
ure composure during most of fcis non-stop,
no-lunch testimony.
But the stocky unionist's temper

let go when committee counsel

Robert F. Kennedy charged Hoffa
"betrayed" a group of Detroit
truck workers.
"This burns me up,M Hoffa
snapped. "It's not true. All over
the United States there have been
headlines that. Hoffa sold the

workers out. I defy anybody to

prove it."

He demanded the committee

call Teamster business agent Ro Roland
land Roland McMaster for verification, of
his claim that a contract with

Trahs-Amercan Fpe'eht Lines
was !nothinf nndeV. the? table.-

But wnen MCMaster too& t n e

stand,, Hoffa told him to take the

Fifth Amendment. T a k 1 n r no

nains to conceal his coaching, Hof

fa whispered "take five" and held
up the five fingers of his rip.ht
hand.

Hoffa said the Trans-American

contract included extra, pay of Vi

cents per mile instead of fringe

hpnefits in order to avert a strike.
All worker grievances were "tak

en care of," he said.

Kennedy disputed Hoffa s state

ment that tre contract, was ap

proved by the workers He cited i

procedure in it was "never rati ratified."
fied." ratified." Hoffa bristled, but didn't blow
up at some other questions. He
chided the committee counsel
when Kennedy asked if Hoffa got
part of a $40,000 fee paid Canw
Matheson for conducting eastern
trucking negotiations with the
Teamsters.
"Absolutely not," replied Hoffa.
'You shouldn't ask such a ques question."
tion." question." Sen. John F. Kennedy CD-Mass.)
told Hoffa he was 'not con convinced"
vinced" convinced" the unionist obtained
money for business dealings by
winning at racetracks.
Asked for evidence of where he
got $20,000 to invest in a business
deal with Matheson, Hoffa coun countered:
tered: countered: "I don't- need evidence.
You'll have to take mv word as
the Internal Revenue did."
At one point in the marathon
hearing, Hoffa threatened to sue
the committee counsel it Kennedy
persisted in linking Hoffa with
left-wing union leaders.
The counsel questioned H o f t a
about his relationships mlth Harry
Bridges and Louis Goldhlatt, lead leaders
ers leaders of the International Longshore,
men and Warehousemen's Union

(ILWU). The Teamster chief said
his dealines with the ILWU. which
was ousted from the CIO on
charges of Communist domina

tion, werp in th" workers' inter interest.
est. interest. The ILWU showed an interest
in Hoffa's proposed unity pact for
transnort workers last year.

Hoffa also denied committee

charges that he misused union

monev to obtain nuonset huts for

his Michigan hunting lodge and a
Wisconsin su Timer resort owned

testimony that a special grievance I by him and his associates.

Never sticky!
Never drips 1
Never touches
fingertips!

NOW YOU CAN BUY A 2 HP .,
WINDOW AIR CONDITIONER THAT
COOLS UP TO 1250 SQ. FT.
FITS 24" WINDOWS.

1 T

r .( v L
x fiv -Si

flrifRiiiriBhM

Easv Credit

45th St. and Via Espana Tel. 3 1285
Central Ave. Tel. 2 2051

wmmm

By OSWALD J ACOBT
Written er NEA Service

koktb is

4S
-v ."
- .. TI2
WEST EAST
7S AQJ108
861 QJ4
QJ108 A7
Q 4KIK
SOUTH (0)
AKI
VK10
If MS
AJ105
No one vulnerable
Sonth West North Eaet
1 N.T. Pass 2 Pass
2 4 Pass 2N.T. Pass
3 N.T Pass Pass Pass
Openinf lead Q

Nat Lou Green of New Orleans

writes: "My partner's two dia

mond bid was the Jacoby trans

fer. Naturally enough, he in

tended to pass when I bid two

hearts but I decided to try a

psychic two spade bid instead.
"He could not pass this bid so
he responded two no-trump
whereupon, I went to game.
"West's queen of diamonds
was won by East's ace and the
suit returned. I ducked and
West was in with the eight. The
jack of diamonds was allowed to
hold also and the last diamond
lost to my king.
"East's had to make two dis discards.
cards. discards. A spade discard would
have fixed me but my psychic
had fooled him and he let two
clubs go.
"Now I played ace and one
club dropping the king and

queen together. The queen of
spades was finally led. I took
the ace and cashed my last two

clubs. As you can see this last

club lead squeezed East com

pletely and no matter what he

discarded the rest of the tricks
were mine."

A lucky hand indeed. I can

not recommend Mr. Green's bid bidding
ding bidding of the hand but nothing
succeeds like success and I con

gratulate him on putting across

a neat swindle.

THE VOICE .OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

i

On Feb. 3. 1960, I will mark

my "25th year as a. due Jockey.

Many people, I suppose in an
attempt to flatter me, have tab tabbed
bed tabbed me "the granddaddy of all
disc joclceyi."
Well, "grandpa" has seen quite
a revolution in the music busi business
ness business since the day be first

stepped up to t New York mi microphone
crophone microphone to "kill time" during
pauses in the famous Lindbergh

baby kidnap trial and announc

ed "It Make Believe Ballroom

Time."

Twenty-five years ago radio

was beginning to achieve man manhood.
hood. manhood. It had already sounded

the death knell for -vaudeville.
People had formed the habit of
staying home to listen to the ra radio
dio radio instead of going to a thea theater
ter theater to see entertainers in the

flesh. Network radio had begun

lo auer me music ousioesi. i s "j ws

isuaaeniy sneei music saies aian i
In vaudeville days, a music pu- i mean a thine.

blisher or songwriter wouio eon-

Jockey on the independent ita-,
tion grew to be increasingly
important. For some reason e e-ven
ven e-ven TV didn't lure his audience
away. The result was that the
radio station omeners began to
rrogram more and more disc

jockeys. And record tales went

even higher.
Hundreds of new re c o r d 1 n c

companies sprang into being, as
did hundreds of new music pu

blishing companies. The competi competition
tion competition among them became mur murderous.
derous. murderous. "Get a fast record on

this song and get it plugged in

a nurry!" became the cry. A

song couldn't become a hit gra

dually, it had to click 'fast or

not at all. The disc jockeys hid

to get a quick public reaction.

for get about recordings that

didn t find immediate public fa

vor, and go on to the next one.

I

Q The bidding has been: 1
North East Sooth West
? 2V ?
You, South, hold:
4A4S 8541 4QS K87J
Wnat do you do? 1
A Bid three diamonds. Ton
only have two tnantpe bat yowr
hand tremendous after year
partner opens a two-Md.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner's v next ; bid is
three hearts. What ;you d
trow? t f ;
Answer iosMrrevg.

AVOID
DIAPER RASH

Don't let your
baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
every diaper
change, use

MEXANA

centrate his "puleging" activity

on the big stars. He would be

come palsy-walsy with ai joi joi-son.
son. joi-son. Georeie Price and Benny

Fields. The big stars were booked
solidly for 52 weeks across the

country, so if a music publish

er or songwriter made a deal
with the star (and they cer certainly
tainly certainly did) he was assured of
having his tune plugged conti continuously
nuously continuously in major vaudeville
houses.

This assured him of a big

sheet music sale, and thai s

where the profits were. (Record

ings were not a dominant fac

tor yet, as the sound quality

had not been perfected.)

The advent of network radio

changed the music business. Guy

Lombardo, Bing Crosby or Paul

Whiteman could give a song far

greater exposure and impetus

than any vaudeville star. Re

member how Kate Smith made

"God Bless America" a big hit

withm one month?
And phonograph records began

to Sell better.

When I hegan my disc jockey

broadcasts in 1935 I frankly had

no idea that the disc jockey,

in comparaUvely short time,

would revolutionize the music in industry.
dustry. industry. Shortly after I start started
ed started my king of record program,

every Dig and little station in

the country began to put on the
same type of show.
Those disc jockeys, by a com combination
bination combination of their personalities
and their presentation of top

flight artists, boosted sales of

phonograph records to unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented heights.
This caused misic publi s h e r s
and songwriters to switch
ther methods. They discovered
that a disC jockey with a good

following in any city could be become
come become a star maker. They could

make hits of the songs, and al

most overnight they could make

star of an unknown performtr

who had recorded a tune. It

was still important to hav e a
big network plug a song, but it

was even more vital to ge. a

recording of that song into the

hands of the thousands of disc

And suddenly the beautiful pret
ty songs began to be more
and more scarce on the airwares,
as rock 'n' roll dominated the
scene.
Why? The time was ripe for
new excitemenr in the music

field. The new "beat" leaped to

the fore. Youngsters everwnere
discovered it was fairly inexpen

sive to make a record and u u-sually
sually u-sually a local disc jockey would

help give theat inexpensive re-'

cord a wide audience. Once a
recording began to swell in po popularity
pularity popularity in one area, it would
fan out into other areas.
This is what has happedned to
music business.
However, I'm an optimist. As
I look forward to the next 35
years, I can already see s'gns
of change. The raucous rock 'n'

roll is quieting down. The songl

of 20 years ago are being reviv

ed, and many of today's teen

agers nave come to appreciate
them.

Police Search
For Girl Who
Dived Into Sea
NORFOLK, Va. (TJPl)-Police

searched yesterday for a 14-year-

oia gin who apparently used her
smimmjng skill to evade police,
the Wavy and the, Coast Guard.

The possibility remained, how

ever, that Diane -Kitchkommie

drowned after dashing fully

clothed into the ocean Monday
night to escane police. ;
Officers said they arrived at

Ocean View heaW'tn enPt.;1!.''! W

port of a disturbance m which the

girl allegedly was involved. She

ran into the ocean.

Three Coast Guard boats and a

Navy diver launched a search for
her body. Police later received a
report that a girl answering her
description was sen emTjrin?
from th ocon !- -treet clothes

14 city blocks away.

She car with

two sailors ar ;.wj. rtf.

jockeys who were domi n a t i n g 1

the local radio scenes. .by her friends as an excellent
Then came TV, and the de- U.,iun..ci, .
mise of network radio. The disc underwater swimming.

GLAND DISCOVERY
RESTORES VIGOUR
T IT you feel old baforo your tlmo or
Sutter from narve, brain or physical
weakness, you will And happiness and
health in a new American Laboratory
method which restore youthful vlrour
and vitsUity. It is a simple home treat treatment
ment treatment In tablet form prepared by an
American Laboratory and la very easy
to take. It aots directly on your
alands, nerves and vital org-ans, and
work so well you can see and feel
new bodily power and vigour in a
short time. Because of Its natural ac action
tion action on glands and nerves your brain
power and memory often improve
notably.
This new gland and vigour restorer
called Vl-Taba has been tested and
proved in the United Suites and la
now available at all drugstores here.
Get Vl-Tsbs tablets from your drug druggist
gist druggist today, put them to test and see
the big improvement Take the full
bottle, which lasts eight days. It will
make you full of vigour, energy and
vitality, and you will feel yean
younger. The large else which lasts J4
daya ia very economical

CLOVERBLOOM SPICE CAKE

Vi Cup Cloverbloom Butter
1 Cup sugar
t Well beaten ecxs
VA Cups, sifted-cake flour
2i Teaspoons baking powder
1 Teaspoon salt

1 Teaspoon cinnamon
'Vi Teaspoon nutmeir
lb Teaspoon allspice
M Teaspoon cloves
A Cup milk

Cream butter, blend in sugar and add eggs. And flour,
sifted with dry ingredients, alternately with, milk.
Bake in 2 8-Inch square cake tins in 375 F, oven for
25.30 minutes. Frost with butter icing, maple flavor,
ed. Decorate cake with toasted coconut or chopped
pecans.

- T'- if
arrlvo pofreohed In

l

optimistic ... and happy

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.

Pressure controlled, air conditioned
Cabins
Only 2 seats abreast for your
comfort
Panoramic windows.
Delicious breakfast and exquisite hot
meals served in flight
Bi. lingual stewardesses give you

personalized service

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Consult your Travel Agen
or call our offices 3.7011

LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES

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



t

irtBKtSDIT, JVtT 15. 1959

TK1 PAHAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPEJiDET DAILY KKWSPAPEK

iSociai aridx Otherwise li

UfUm Auxiliary Unit
Meets This fvenin v
- Unit Three of the American
Ugion Auxiliary-, will have its
monthly business and social eve evening
ning evening tonight at 7:30 at the home
f Mrs. L. Hakansoo in Coco
Solo.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen s
Mark Wedding Annivtraary
L"Mr. and Mra. William E. Allen
rf Cocoli are jeceiving congratu congratulations
lations congratulations today. on thr occasion of
tteir tbirty-fourta wedding anniver-

ctri mmiih hv- been sent

from relatives in the States and

friends on the Atlantic Mae, wnere
the Aliens formerly resided.

Humphrey Launches
Drive For 1960
Demo nomination
; ...... .
WASHINGTON "(UPD-Sen. Hu Hubert"
bert" Hubert" H." Humphrey yesterday
launched his -campaign for the
1960 Democratic presidential nom nom-lnation..
lnation.. nom-lnation.. His backers said the Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota Democrat could "meet and
defeat" any Republican.
Humphrey's hat was the first
In the presidential ring from ei either
ther either party. But the formation of
national campaign organization
inr fha .vr.rtlH liberal senator

was no surprise.

The announcement was maae
V Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy and

t liOv. urviue ireemnu, vwu

Humphrey's closest associates m
the ll-yar rise of the Minnesota
Democratic Party from political
rags to riches. McCarthy and
Freeman will be co-chairmen of
the Humohrey-for-Presideot or-

I i anlzation.
m uMtM.n n. imf nrecpnt for

Ihe formal announcement. But be
told reporters later he appreciat appreciated
ed appreciated the action. McCarthy said
Humphrey knew of the announce announcement
ment announcement "and, of course, approves
It."
Humphrey said h expected to
wage an intensive campaien for
convention delegates in midwest midwest-ern
ern midwest-ern and mountain states; in Sep September.
tember. September. He listed the Oreeon,
W'consta. South Dakota and pos possibly
sibly possibly Nebraska nreiidential wi-
TnarSaC his. most likelv pffortq.

His own state has dropped its

presidential primary.
Freeman, who took part in the
announcement via a long distance
telephone hookup from St. Paul
said Humphrey was a winner, no
platter who carried the GOP
standard.
"He can meet and defeat any
Jtemibflcan nominee," Freeman
ja.Hfc'tHe could take on (Vice
President) Richard Nixon in the
morning. (New. York' Gov.) Neli
jut Vx-Vafall.. In fha aftttrnhftn

ivm awvv.". ... v i ... ........
and both Nixon and Rockefeller

111 tandem in the evening ana de
lf tVim xaaiimIIv "before anV for.

tan "m national or international

issue,, progranj,or, pau,cyv. .

Meeting

Beginners Bridge
The bridge class for, beginner i
will h. halri this evening at nt

the Balboa USO-JWB. The classes,
under the direction of Dick
Spero-of Fort Amador are open
to servicemen, their depen dents
and the general public of Panama

and tee canai zone. v
" Participants are asktd to bring
their own cards.
Club Moeambe
The Club Mocambo of Colon
will hold its regular meeting this
evening at the residence of Ro Ronald
nald Ronald Malcolm. Important business
will be discussed, and all mem members
bers members are urged to attend.

Sugar Ray Calms

Negro Mob Outside
NY Police Station

xnrur vnsif rtnn Turn white

policemen were shot accidentally

Monday nignt witn we gun wo
tn rtiqnprs a Harlem

rmwH nrotestine their handling of

a drunKen woman prisoner.

When tne nostile crowa lormea
saotn latAi- lit a tmlirp atation.

middleweight boxing champion

Sugar Ray Komnson succeeaea in
mntl nt th rrnwd that

aoauiiui; v
tVin nriennorn hv thpn including

the man held as responsible for

tne gunsnotr naa not oeen mis mis-treated.
treated. mis-treated. .Tuelr An prist, and Patrolman Nor

man Uimrnot hflfl arrested Mri.

Carmella Caviglione. Zi, a ruero

Kican, m a restaurant on com
Pnlioe maiA thu nffirpTS. Lt

plaint of its owner that she was

drunk and disorderly.
-Thv nlarpd her between them

in a natrol car and were driving

to tne station nouse wnen ivirs.
Cavifflione steDDed on the accel

erator, police said, and ran the
car into a curb She then began

to battle with Angrist In the car,

anda crowd collected.
Hammes steDDed out of the car

with his trim drawn.

It fired once. The bullet went
through Hammes' left hand and
rlffwhotoH nff the liriewalk into

the side of Angrist, who had also

left the car.

P n 1 t t aM thPV hpilPVPri

Charles Samuel, 30. a Negro post
office worker, .attempted to take
Hie gun from Hammes or delib-
orntolv irmhhpH hii arm. Samuel

said the crowd pushed him into
th officer. He was given a sum summons
mons summons on a disorderly conduct

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NEW VP ARRIVES Bernard C. Shelton, vice president of
Gulf Petroleum, S.A., Is greeted on his arrival at Tocumen
early today by F. C W. Paton, vice president of Gulf Oil Corp.
Shelton, who arrived with his wife, Mary Patricia, andt two
children, is here to take over active management of the local
Gulf outlet from A. N. Gooch, Jr., who was at the airport to
meet Shelton along with Emanuel Wagner, Gulf's manager of
office and accounting. Shelton arrived here from Rio de Ja Janeiro,
neiro, Janeiro, where he held the position of treasurer and member of
the board of dirctors of Companhla BrasUelra de Petroleo Gulf.

Chinese Red Official
Requests Asylum
From US In Burma
p. ANfinoN. Burma fUPI) A

Chinese Communist embassy offi official
cial official has asked the Burmese gov

ernment for asylum after Deing
stabbed and seriously injured in
has fight to escape the Red em embassy,
bassy, embassy, it was reported today.
It was the third report of de defections
fections defections by Soviet and Red Chi Chinese
nese Chinese officials in Burma in recent

months.
Th rJiinese. identified as Liu

Ping Yi. 30; knocked on the door
of the home of the U.S. air at

tache, Col. Roy Ahadt, Sunday
nieht in ask for assistance. Ahalt

lives near the Red Chinese em

bassy compound.
Liu was bleeding from a stab
wound in the side. It was reported
that he had sniffled with Chinese

in the commercial counsellor's
office at the embassy who were
said to have learned of his inten

tions to defect.
Ahalt summoned a physician
and then informed the Burmese
Foreign Office. Burmese police
police and troops took Liu to the
hospital.

Suspects Nabbed
In Spy Roundup
rnPF.NttAfiEN. Denmark

(UPI) Danish police announced
today they had arrested three
new suspects during the past 24
hours in connection with a big spy
round-up.
Police said all three men men-seized
seized men-seized Monday night and early
Tuesday were charged with
handing over military secrets to
a foreign power.
Rock & Roller
Cut By Fans
LOS ANGELES (UPD-Fabisn,
16-year-old rock V roll singer,
yesterday nursed a minor cut ne ne-his
his ne-his eye suffered Monday night
when an enthusiastic mob of teen teenagers
agers teenagers broke the window of his
car at International Airport.
The singer, returning from New
York City, was greeted by a

shouting, pushing mob of 300
to 400 fans as he entered a c.ir
after leaving the plane. One of

the car windows was broken in
the commotion as the fans tried
to get near their idol.
Fabian was treated at the air

port medical facility for the minor

cut ana reieasea.

Evidence Indicates
Montana Man Killed,
Eaten By Grizzly

v MISSOULA, Mont. (UPI)-Lab-
oratorv exDerta yesterday studied

evidence that a missing hunter
was killed and eaten after a bat battle
tle battle with a grizzly bear.

i
" Evidence of the struggle was

found by a search party in a
mountain meadow on the western
slopes of the Continental Dide
northeast of here.
The hunter Sam Adams, 45, of
Missoula, vanished last Oct. 27
while hunting with two compa companions.
nions. companions. His friends, Ed Hodges, 40, and
Calvin Trusty, 52, both of Mis Missoula,
soula, Missoula, led the search party to the
area where the three hunters had
split up.
Heavy snow prevented an ear earlier
lier earlier search.
The party found Adams" rfle rfle-smashed
smashed rfle-smashed in three parts his wal wallet,
let, wallet, shoes and tattered hits of
clothing. They also found bear
signs and remnants of half-digested
clothing, human bones and
hair.

The shoes were scarred with 1
teeth marks. Evidence of the bat battle
tle battle was strewn in a 50-foot circle.
Special Deputy Charles Schmie-

deke, head of the Missoula Coun

ty rescue unit, reconstructed this

story from the evidence.
"It looks like Adam wounded
a Dear. He used all but two cart cartridges
ridges cartridges in the battle, but was hurt.
"He apparently crawled along alongside
side alongside a log and tried to light a
fire to get warm. He removed the
shoelaces, probably to use as
tourniquets. Then it looks like he
fired his last two bullets to sum summon
mon summon aid.
"Then the bear reappeared
and Adams used his gun as a
club."
Schmiedeke said the enraged
animal either devoured the body
on the spot bones and all or
dragged most of the bones to his
den and buried them. He pointed
out it was close to hibernation
lime when Adams disappeared.
(The evidence indicates posi positively
tively positively that Adams was killed and
ealrn in a wild battle with a rag raging
ing raging bear," Schmiedeke said.

'Dada' Spencer's
Funeral Set
For Tomorrow
Funeral services for Mrs.
Marian (Dada) Spencer will be
held tomorrow afternoon at 4
p.m. at Pueblo Nuevo Cemetery.
Mrs. Spencer, who was 71,
died Monday morning after, a
long Illness at her home in
Carrasuilla. She was born on
the Canal Zone.
She is survived by a daughter,
Mrs. Ivy Duffus, a son, Robert
Dolley, five grandchildren and
nine great grandchildren.

Janet Caynor
To Make Stage
Debut At 52
NEW YORK fUPIWJanet fiav-

nor. one of Hnllvwnod'a hriohtut

stars of thel920's and 1930's, will

will make her Broadway stage
debut this fan" at the age of 52.
Miss Gaynor will play the part
of a mother in "Th Midnight
Sun," a new play by Joseph
Hayes, scheduled to open here
Nov. 23. .
The actress, herself the mother
of teen-aged boy, is the wie of
Hollywood dress designer Gilbert
Adrian.

Elks Unity Temple
Installs Tonight
Unity Temple of Elks No. 759
will conduct its mid-year install installation
ation installation of officers at the Paraiso
Lodge Hall at 9 tonight.
All daughters are remineded to
be properly attired for the occasion.

4

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leaving Friday at 5:00 p.m. returning
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FOR MORE INFORMATION INQUIRE

BLOK Tel. 1-J2BS
COLON Tl. S-10ZS
GISCOME Tel. 1-S4ST
PAMAMA Tl. I-I7M
TTVOLI Ttk -4SI

BALBOA EXPRESS Td. S-1022
BOYD BROS Tl. ,2-2112
PANAMA TOURS Tl. 2-200
PERSONS TRAVEL B. Tel. 2-0244
PtDANQUE TRAVEL Tel. (-1SS1

or Lineas Areas Costarricenses (LACSA)
Tel. 3-7011

Qnstituto Qostarricense de Qurismo
All the Information you need from Costa Rica
Telephones 7278 ft 7879 San Jose Box 777

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TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AH TNOTPTOTEfTDAUT KEWWAPtE,
?i WEDNESnAT, JTIT 15,' UrT
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Between 46th and JOfh Streets
P.O. Box 4395, Panama, R.P.
Tel. 3-1650

We give
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A LA VILLA DE CARACAS Branch Store
Tel. 3-7955
Offers to its distinguished Ganal 3ooae
clientele a beautiful assortment of
Drapery and slip cover materials
Fiber glass, printed, vat-dyed preshrunk in 48"
and many moin itsunA
We are located one block of the Lux Theatre

j

6COUT LEADERS CALL ON CANAL ZONE GOVERNOR Lady Olave Baden-Powell, widow of the founder of the Scouting move movement,
ment, movement, and leaders of the four Scouting groups in the Canal Zone are shown as they called on acting Gov. John D. Mcllheny last Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Lady Baden-Powell, who had spent a week in Panama, devoted last Fridsy to Canal Zone Scout activities. During her busy day
she was the guest of the Canal Zone and the International Boy and Girl Scouts. A half hour after the above picture was taken she de.
dicated the new-Boy Scout camp at Madden hake which was officially named Camp Chagres. Ladv Baden-Powell is shown stand stand-ing
ing stand-ing in the. center of the picture to the right of McElheny. Others in the- picture, left to right, are: Edward Dabriel, International Boy
Scout; Raymond George, Scout executive and secretary, International Boy Scouts; Miss Miriam Farrell, executive, International
Girl Scouts, Roy Robbins, Canal Zone Boy Scout; Din Daniels (face partly hidden), executive. Canal Zone Boy Scouts; Miss" Glenda
Farrell, senior International Girl Scouts; Constance Vescio, Canal Zone Girl Scout; Lady Baden-Powell; McElheny; Miss Iola Arnold,
executive, Canal Zone Girl Scouts; Brig.. Gen. George F. Schlatter, president of the Canal Zone Boy Scouts; and Miss Barbara Stiles,
Lady Baden-Powell's secretary.

rvOli.i:

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MCUrnilCDC MAhci C ficure ?r &r om of the models who participated n ih recent fashion! Show
NEW V.UMCIO MUUCL presented By the Atlantic Side Newcomers Club" at the Fort pulkk JiCO CluB. In the

back row, from left, are Mrs. Majel Relnheimer, Mrs, Bobby Wilcox, Miss Nancy Ohaffe, Mrs. Betty Llndguist, Mrs

Betty hids na Mrs. Mary Ann Clark, In the front row are Mist Leslie Burger,. Mrs f ranoie Burger ad Mrj,

Dottle Roane, C f

- 'fv; ,.
, . ;-" - S

i j.w 4.a .tv&ftwf5 I

l AVTAM r I id ACCirtDC 'rUr nel 'cers took the rein sof the Fort Clayton. Non.Qommissioned Cjftcers I
CLAYIUN CLUb UrrlCcKj Wives Club, last week in an election and tnstallationof officers, From iSft the

new officers are Mrs. William E. Hull, president; Mrs. Donald M Zeis, vice president; Mrs, Robert E AySelott,
treasurer; and Mrs, Ceorge W. Fly nt, secretary, Outgoing officers are Mrs, Erna Forkas, president; Mrs. Patyan.

..!.. !J...i. II II! iL j. u J r- -I. a f."

VII, Tib, piQaiUVIll) T I O I IWMIIIggffVI Hlf VI VCWI VI .Wl IM ITllw, imvw I MWWhb, W1kHI i hllbll .CI VI VIIIWVI
servse for six months. (Army; Photo) m

? t 14.44 s VT' 1

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a i 1 -nw. i

V--r-mi-Mi-iiit-jwiiMiiiMiiiiMi tmummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmtmmmmmimtML 1 rmmtiniiiiinmil' "'"" mm -riT"-- nml'ff'iia J

IITTCDDIir lAV Nancy Milan and David Bot
JlllCKDUll JUT, zenmayer display the jitter.
bug technique which plaoed them among winners at the
Harnett and Dunn dance jamboree.

nARC 'M nmiC Flvyftr-oW Kathleen Hoyle
UAU W UULL) find9 that socks slide much

better than shoes as she indulges in a bit of rug.cutting

with daddy William Hoyle during the dance jamboree last
week at the American Legion clu"

If

1 f



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IcSK 'fe-'iSSfe 'j d&j. -MO Ttnji Hore a collection of Skin, end
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W $ "1 '. dw7.Jf O ISu? ...From 4.50
ssrj v Ja-v 'S Vv -iX $?fY, Sift w Y,ri A rVlv
b jC VJ.4;I in white, pecan and black-, all
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I I iliinrf,-,v4innMniiniMalir" '11

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vw JIM ,.&tmma

. ii." x. u it laiiip RIMo Nowr.nmftrs show at Fort Cullck

vi iiivii ifr iinrir",so moaeiing summer lasniuna i mo
ATLANTIC SIDE MODtLSere, from left, Mrs. Betty Merrill, Mrs. Wilma Moor, Miss Diane Nolte, M.ss Ruth

Ann Himes, Mrs. Shirley Brown and Mrs. Dorothy Vantine.

7"!'?9!fl .;. 'i .
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DnilwuKK. ; .SJV ..'':: :;, A ?
W f Maw i 1 : .. .'V VST : f M

!"THANKy

Mrs. John E. Hagborg, cen.

ter, is. presented a "Thanks"

badge, highest honor award

ed adults in Girl Scouting, at

a coffee given last week by

Mrs. R. S. Euper, right. At

left, presenting the badge, is

Mrs. T. S. McKibbon, sec

retary of the Girl Scout ex.

ecutive board.

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52Mw t"'ruman H Landon,

jgntr, it presented farewell
f-vffls f a tea leiven at the

SSUfflrook Off icefs, Club At left $ 4

rllE-;iHnt f,ha Off leers - ; "1

" SOTVes Club which sponsored t?t'
i S3B; tea,;" and,' at right, Mrs. pitVi.f 1

, iAfthur P. Hurr. Mai. Gen., v','v

f rinq Mrs, landon left thf f J ',.v? 5

tar

CANADIAN CONGA
rewmen of the six Canadian

ihipt currently Visiting the

Isthmus lived it up at dances
given for them at the Rod.
man Naval Station Enlisted

Men's Club. They are shown

here with specially invited

hostesses in a lively version
of the conga.

laSKhmus ;v for his hew

ZZT. C. (Air "Force Photo)'.

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TBI FAXAMA AMERICAN AX UtoOfJIUUn BAUT NCWtTAFCft V

FAbl TEN
. WEOVESbAT, JCTT !, 1I
Ancient Satchel Paige Dreaming Of Another Opportunitlrt Msj6f Leagued

Oldest Active Player In Game
Says, 'They'd Have To Pay Big'

ly JIM BROOKS
BELOIT, Wis. a'PD The
oldest active player in baseball baseball-pitcher
pitcher baseball-pitcher Satchel Paige is dream dreaming
ing dreaming of another shot at the major
leagues.
That old black magician of the
mound, who has been pitching for
more years than anyone can ac accurately
curately accurately estimate, is, in fact.
Trying more now than he did
during the two preceding seasons
when he worked for the Miami
Marlins of the International
League.
Saich is barnstorming with a
pmi-nro outfit called tho Cuban
Giants. Dempsey Hovland, owner
of the 20th Century Enterprises in
Beloit and Paige s manager, says
thp Giants have already played
53 games this year and that
Satch has played in all but two
or three. The srouo has 1201
cames slated.
For Satch it s a business.
but
not a happy one. He would rath
er be in the major leagues, where
he tasted briefly some of the
glory that could have been his in
the 1920s and '30s had there been
no color bars.
Paige thinks about another
crack at the big time. "But if
they want me," he pays, "they'd
have to. pay me big money. I
ain't going back for nothing."
He claims one American
League team has been in touch
with him and there's a chance he
mi?ht be back ud there before the

"H ih 1
'
i
f I

SNUG HARBOR The crush was so great in the Olympic
Harbor at Kiel, West Germany, that there was hardl room
lor a dinghy to squeeze in. The saHing craft were taking
part m Kiel Regatta Week. In all the world no sport like this.

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season is out. And he can prove
that they remember him "VW

there." Bill Yeeck, his old friend
from Cleveland and later St. Lou-
is, has sent Paige two new cm
cago White Sox uniforms.
The old master, who reached
the major leagues witn cieveianu
at a time when most baseball
players are retiring, does not, of
course, pitch full games.
But for two or three innings
every night in .. "disorganized"
baseball, Satch is on the hill,
wowing the fans and making
good money.
On base he is as mucn ot a
clown as he is on the mound. He
j talks to his coach, the umpire
the opposing ball players and the
fans and and still nnds time to
take giant strides down thP path
when he leads away from the;
bag.
As a pitcher, Paige still has
; talent. He uses a fast ball about
one out of eight pitches. The re
maunder of the time he tosses tosses-one
one tosses-one so slow that the umpire
could go out to lunch on it
and changeups. The curves seem
to baffle the boys in the small
towns.
Off the field Satch is a glum
man. HP sits quietly in the dug dugout,
out, dugout, talking to no one unless they
ask him a question. Occasionally
he wanders out to get a sip of
water and then is often mobbed
by fans from the old days who
invariably ask, "Satch. you re
member me, don't you?
1 fieSt
caw
miles
Eagle
0
Panama, S.A. P
No. -13-3S Tel. 2-07X4

Frick Orders
No More TV
Signal Spying

new YORK (UPI) There'll be
no more television "spying" on
1 baseball catchers signals.
That was indicated today when
Tom Gallery, sports director of
tne .National Broadcasting Co.,
saj(j ine network was acceding
to Baseball Commissioner Kord
j Krick's request to halt use of a
i special camera lens that had
been employed at thP Yanks
Red Sox game in Boston last Sun
I dav.
The special 80 inch lens, used
jn a camera posted in center
field, brought in a picture so
clear that the nation's television
viewers could plainly see the fin
ger signals used by the riva
catchers in calling for certain
pitches
Frick said Monday that he
'doubted the television picture
would be used by any team to
steal signals from another. But
he asked Gallery to stop using
the lens anyway.
"This was the first time I'd
seen this unusual camera shot,''
said Frick, "and my immediate
reaction was, 'Oh, oh, I don't
think this is such a good idea.'"'
Frick said he will writP to all
major league clubs asking them
to avoid television camera shots
which clearly expose a team's
signals.
Yanks Not Panicky,
Will Gel Goinq
EvenluflHv-ennel
NEW YORK (UPD "I've been
in worse spots before we'll get
going eventually."
That was Casey Stengel's mes message
sage message to the New York Yankees
in their darkest hour of the sea season
son season following Monday's 13-3 loss
to the Boston Bed Sox.
If the panic is on in the New
York camp, there was no sign of
it on the five hour train trip
from Boston to New York Mon Monday
day Monday night and none when Stengel
announced southpaw Whitey Ford
would start against Cleveland's
Herb Score last night in the first
game of a four-game series at
Yankee5 Stadium.
Following the series with the
Indians, the floundering world
champions must play four more
games: with the second-place Chi Chicago
cago Chicago WhitP Sox.
"We're not panicky and we're
not planning any sensational
changes," Stengel told newsmen
with the club. "We're just goine
to keep plugging away and we'll
come out of lhe slump."
QUIET WORKER Pete Run
nels, above, is one of the more

8

unu-r-pulicir(i unii-piaym. i,.c:iIain vaiser Dy 1Z Sticks. Bill was

Boslon infielder battled teammate
Ted Williams right down to the (
wire for the American League
batting championship last season
and is making another bold
run for the top hitting prize.
f"n r i v f -1 n!
17:00 TODAY 9:00 I
POPULAR NIGHTI I
$1.10 per CAR!
Randolph SCOTT In
BOUNTY HUNTER"
J-
Tomorrow
Jl
ONE DAY RBLEASBI
VICTOR MATURE
Anne AUBREY In
I
The Bnnrlit Df 7hnr.e

In TECHNICOLOR! Jj

Tatin, Mi
Racetrack

EJUMWlHllW list in f Ai HU'liri Hum H J t. y l X xWy-.oy f nrmftM
, riStt It

tAMtvv W 11-4

iiiiiitQLwIWI J '

DEADHEAT Serre Road (2) and Otorongo (3) hit the finish
line at the same time for a deadheat in yesterda'ys second race
at the President Remon racetrack. This was only one of five
thrilling windups on an excellent card. Tarasca (3) was third

only a neck behind while Le Matelot took the short end of the
purse another half-length back. Apprentice rider Jose Waint had

the lee up on Serres Road while
Otorongo. Ruben Vasquez was on
did the booting on Le Matelot.
Hi MATERIEL MIXED
ALBROOK A.F.B.

Tm W L
Loafers 11 21
Tigers 7 23
Hits and Mrs 14 2d
Jumpers Jl 29
Kool Kati 27 33
Katz N Jammers 16- 34
Rolling Five 24 38
Unlucky Five 22 38

Loaftrt 1 Keol Kt 1
The Loafers held on to fivst
place by the slim m,argin of two
points, when they knocked off the
Kool Kats by a count of 3 to 1.
In the opening round the going
was rougher, because out of ten
lines posted on the score sheet,
Harry Rouse's 149 was tops and
the Kool Knls won by six stumps
of wood.
The going was still rought in
the third round and again Harry
Rouse was top man with a sec second
ond second 149, but this time the Loaf Loafers
ers Loafers won by 24. Each team had
a 500 handicap bowler, Harry
Rouse of (he Kool Kats with 539,
and Roy Nichols with 504.
Tirs I Jumpers 1
If the Loafers and Kool Kats
were having a rought time on
the lanes, the Tigers and Jump Jumpers
ers Jumpers were in more dire 'straights.
In the lidlifter the Jumpers did
not average 100, and the Tigers
had no trouble winning although
148 was the highest on the boards.
Conditions improved in the sec-
!ond tussle for the Jumpers, but
not sufficiently to overcome the
Tigers who made the score 2 to
0 and had a comfortable lead for
Total Pins. In -the last game al although
though although the high game was a 157
the Jumpers whipped the Tigers
by 93 pins, but still' fell short in
the TPs and settled for one point.
Neither team presented a 500
bowler, scratch' or handicap:
Bert Moss was the best for the
Tigers wSth 493 handicap and
Shirley Rouse's 4iB8.wai tops for
the Jumpers.
Ro)finf Five 1
Unlucky Five 1
Both teams entered the fray
tied for last place and when the
balls stopped rolling and the pins
slopped falling, the Rolling five
were out of the eella r by two
points. i
Bill Fish's 172 helped a lot in
the Koimg Fjve winning the
.oin hiPh nii th hoards bnl the
lJnU(.ky Five consolidated their
efforts and won by 33 pins, which
gave them the advantage of ?1
going into the last tussle, now
ever, the Rolling Five rallied, o-1
vercame the 21 pin deficit and
won the game by 31 which gave
them two more points, or three
for the night.

TODAY wflEATrKES

T IVOLI
tic. 15c.
RANK! $125.00
REBEL CITY
WILD
with Bill Elliott
THE RAWHIDE
TRAIL
with Rex Reason

Deseo, Pi ceo lino
Handicap Winners

Ill HMITHIM 1 11 KIHI T TT 1

veteran Virgllio Castillo rode
Tarasca and Heliodoro Gustines
Fish and Chuck Ingram were
the leaders with 538 and 508 han handicap
dicap handicap and for the Unlucky Five,
Doris Freda's 502 handicap was
the highest figure.
Katz N Jammers 1
Hits and Mrs 1
In Bob-Hansen,-' the Hits and
Mrs presented the' only 500
scratch bowler of the evening,
but the team lost three of the
four points. Ironically the game
in which Bob rolled his lowest
score, was the game the Hits
and Mrs won.
For the Katz N Jammers, Ha Harold
rold Harold Thiapen and Julio Gomez
were the scoring luminaries with
548 and 500 handicap. Outside of
Bob Hansen, the Hits and Mrs
were out of the select 500 circle.
Valdes Works Way
Towards Another
Crack At Majors
NEW YORK, July 15 (UPI) -Rene
(The Whip) Valdes is wurk wurk-ing
ing wurk-ing toward another crack at the
big time.
The tall, slender righthander
pitched Montreal to its sixth
straight victory last night with a
2-1 verdict over Buffalo. The win,
fourth in a row for Valdes, ena enabled
bled enabled the 1958 International
League champions to climb to
within two games of the first-
place Bisons.
A home run by Sandy Amoros
in the sixth inning, his 17th of
the season, moved the Royals in-'2
to third place over Rochester.
Toronto took the measure of
the Red Wings, 4-2, as the Maple
Leafs stayed out of the league
cellar. A pair of homers in the
first inning by Larry Raines and
Art Wilmn ivt AI Pehanirlr his
fourth win of the year. '1
In other games, John Anner- Z
son tossed a two-hitter to give
the Miami Marlins a 2-0 victory
over the Richmond Vees and i
Curt .Raydon won his fourth
straight without a loss by pitch
ing Columbus to a 2-1 triumph o
ver Havana.
cur-lARMSTEAD FACES VAZQUEZ
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Paulie
Annstead, California state light lightweight
weight lightweight champion, has agreed to
meet Manro Vazquez of Mexico
in (hp feature bout of the annual
Fight for Lives charity boxing
show Thursday night. Armstead.
will replace Johnny Busso,of New
York, who suffered a back injury
in training.

CAPITOLIO
35c. tOc.
Spanish Program
CONCURSO DE
BELLEZA
con Resprtes
Also: -BISOS
DE ARENA
with Carlos Baena

VICTORIA
15c. 1
MEN ANP WAR
with Robert Ryan
- Also:
FIVE STEPS TO
DANGER
with Sterling Hayden

Tatin, Mi Deseo and Piceolino
were the winners of the three fea

tured handicaps yesterday after-
. it J n m.
noon at uie presiaem ncnon
racetrack before an enthusiastc
crowd.
Tatin scored by a half-length
over El Tunchi with Diocese,
which ran in an entry with El
Tunchi, a short neck further
back. This was the Panama Na National
tional National Institute's Golden Jubilee
Handicap and was enlivened by
music and dancing in which a
large delegation of National In
stitute students particpateq.
Virgilie Castillo kept Tatin in '.
closest pursuit of Xistullari to
the homestretch whore ho push pushed
ed pushed his mount to the front then
brought him under the wire
with strong hand rldo. Tatin,
which turned the seven furlongs
in 1:24 4-5, returned a juicy
$14.40 to win.
The President Remon Race
track's Third Anniversary Handi
cap was another Jig thriller. In
this one topweighted Mi Deseo
displayed class to whip Blancor
by a half length while Buen Mo Mo-zo
zo Mo-zo was a head back in a finish
that had the fans roaring.
The track's three best riders-
Jose Ulloa, Braulio Baeza and
Heliodoro Gustines came bat
tling it out down the home homestretch
stretch homestretch in this one. It was obvi
ous that the best horse prevailed.
Mi Deseo paid $6.60 to win. The
time mas a sizzling 1:25 4-5 over
the sloppy track.
Gustines, after losing the first
two handicaps aboard mutuels
choices Buen Mozo II and EI
Tunchi, salvaged something when
he won easily aboard Piceolino
in the Bastille Day Handicap.
The promising colt cakewalked
to victory in this one, paying on only
ly only $3 to win.
Gustines was the day's win-ningest-
ridor with four victo victories.
ries. victories. He also won with Linda
Susy, Mellizo and Madame Cu Cu-cu.
cu. Cu-cu. Castillo was the runnerup
in the' saddle department. Be Besides
sides Besides his win on Tatin, he boot booted
ed booted Otorongo to a deadheat fin finish
ish finish with poorly ridden Serres
Road in the second race.
Chiusa's $54.20 was the best
win dividend in an afternoon of
juicy prices. The Chiusa-Licencia-do
one-two returned $406.60 tops
for the day.
The dividends:
FIRST RACI
1 Second Branch $7.60, $2.80
2 Corviglia $2.40
SECOND RACE
1 x-Serres Road $2.20, $14.20
1 x-Otorongo $4.20 $3.80
x-Dead-heat
First Double: (Second Branch
Otorongo $14.20). (Second Branch
Serres road $104.80).
THIRD RACE
1 Linda Susy $4.20, $2.60
2 Tanganica $3.
FOURTH RACE
Mellizo $5.60, $3.20
Tingat 3.40
Quiniola: $10.40
FIFTH RACE
Domitila $3.40, $2.20
Tanara $2.20
SIXTH RACE
Madame Cucu $5 40, $2.80
Blue Paint $3.
SEVENTH RACE
Mi Deseo $6.60, $3.40
Blancor $4.
Second Double: $22.20
EIGHTH RACE
Now Then $8.80, $5.40
Cindertrack $6.40
Quiniola: $28.40
1
2
NINTH RACE
Tatin $14.40 $3.80
EI Tunchi $2.60
One-Two: $23.80
1
TENTH RACE
Piceolino $3., $2.20
Platano $2.60
ELEVENTH RACE
Choiusa $54.20, $14.
Licenciado $4.60
One Two: $4M.0
TEN STRAIGHT
CHICAGO (NEA) -Mike Sou Sou-chak
chak Sou-chak last year shot 10 straight
sub-70 rounds en the golf tour.
GETTING UP NIGHTS
If you uffr Irom (Jetting Ua
NighU. Backch, L Pln.
Vlsonr, Nrvounei or ireakneni, you
houlfl hlp your Prostata Gland Im Immediately
mediately Immediately with Rogana. Thl mtdlclnj
rnnkM you fl younter, stronrer, and
abl to without Interruption.
Oatnogana from your charalat today.
- TODAY
It 10
25c.
BANK! $120.00
STORY OF THREE
LOVES
with Pier Ans;ell
and B. Barrymore
Also:
ANCHORS A WEIGH

A Editor CONRAOO SARCEANT

fflSWi

National league
TEAMS f
San Franclce
Milwaukee
Los Angeles
Pittsburgh
Chicago
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
W L Pct.frB
4 37 .570
44 M .541 I
4 40 .551 1V4
47 40 .540 JVs
42 44-.48I 7
41 44 .482 7
37 49 .430 12
31 32 473 WA
Today's Games
San Francisco at Philadelphia
(N) -. ..
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (N
Milwaukee at Chicago
Cincinnati at St. Louia (N)
Yesterday's Results
Milwaukee 112 001 0055 9 a
Chicago 300 011 41x 10 13 2
Pizaro, Jay (3-6), McMahon,
Giggie and Crandall.
Anderson, Henry (6-4) and Av Av-erill,
erill, Av-erill, S. Taylor.
Los Angeles
Pittsburgh
000 001 0001 T 0
500 000 40x 9 14 0
Podres (8-5), Craig, La bine,
Snyder, Klippstein and Roseboro.
Law (10-5), and Kravitz.
(Night Game)
Cincinnati 104 000 000 005 12 0
5t. Louis 202 001 000 01 17 0
Newcombe (9-5) and Bailey.
Jackson, Bridges, McDaniel (7-
10) and H. Smith.
San Francisco at Philadelphia
(doubleheader, postponed, rain).
HELP WANTED
College park, md. (NEA) A
quarterback must be found and
Jim Joyce m the only returning
letterman in the Maryland hack hack-field.
field. hack-field. NEW YORK (UPI) Jimmy
Grippo, the svengali of sock, in
sisted today that a hypnotized
Ingemar Johansson mesmerized
Floyd Patterson to win the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight championship of the world
and Rocky Marciano could do the
same thing.
"There have been rumors that
Marciano may make a come
back," said the man with the
black, bushy hair and the burn
ing eyes. If the Rock were to
use the Grippo plan of hypnosis
he would virtually launch the
Swede into orbit."
You don't have to possess the
ocular powers of an "Evil Eye"
Finkel to see that there are more
than two sides to this supposi supposition.
tion. supposition. WON'T WIN FOR PHILLIES
Hypnosis may be great for nat natural
ural natural reproduction, painless tooth
extraction and vaudeville enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, but there is a suspicion
in some corners including this
one that it will never win the.
pennant for the current Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Phillies, cause Sam
Snead to capture the United
States Open, inspire five-horse
parlay or turn a fistic tabby into,
a tiger.
Not that Marciano falls into
such a category But the current
Rock would have to spend two
years in a turkish steam bat be before
fore before he'd be in condition for fis fistic
tic fistic hypnosis. Even then, making
imitation sleep with the eyeballs
wouldn't be the complete answer.
Grippo, a man who practiced
the black arts on his former light
heavyweight champion, Melio Bet Bet-tina,
tina, Bet-tina, and also on Nino Valdes,
the sometimes Cuban .gladiator,
should be cognizant of the fact.
He one put Bettina "under"
and then stood helplessly by as
Melio was flattened in the first
round. : ; v : ;
"I think," moaned James, "that
L-fbrgot to un-hypnotiie him."
One way-or the other, maybe
he should have worked en 'the
other guy,
ROWNS IXPlRIMfNT FLOPS I
It also should be pointed out
that the erstwhile St. Louis
Browns of gone and happily-dv-1
gotten memory once hired a hyp-1
notist to convince their hitless
hitlers and pitchless pitchers that
they were nothing but sleeping
beauties. It was a negative proc process.
ess. process. The mesmerizing prince did
his best but the St. Louis snow j
whites remained in a stupefied
slumber afield. At last reports,
the hypnotist was going to a

American Leajrnt 5
TEAMS
Cleveland
Chicago
Baltimore
Now York
Detroit
Washington
Boston
Kansas City
w V- Pet. SB'
47 3l .S7l5.j
40 14. javM
45 41 J23 4 2
42 4 .494 m
42 45 .4S37&
40 44 ,476-
31 44, 45203
34
Today's Games
Cleveland, at New Yorfc (2H'2S
Detroit at Washington (NK-i
Chicago' at Boston (N)
Kansaar City" at, Baltimore
: Yesterday's Results
(Twlliaht C.m.1
Kansas City y 000 000 001-i f$
Baltimore O00 000 0000 i
Herbert (T-7) and Chiti. 'f,
O'Dell (5-7) and Triandoa.-
(Night Came)
Kansas Cty : 010 000 0001 "$'
uaiumore 110 100 OOX 3 S
Kucks (3-5), DickiOH'U
nouse. o
, Pappas (10-4) and TriandotC
(Nioht CamoV
Cleveland 000 000 000 5
New York 010 000 OOx 1 S 1
Score (9-7) and H'itrraW-'
Brown. '!
Ford (9-6), Duren and Berra.
(Niaht Gam)

Chicago 100 310 OO27 1J t
Boston oil 000 001 S n

Pierce (10-10), Lown and Ro--1
mano, Lollar.
Wills (2-6), WaU, Baumann and S
White. f .
fNioht Game)
TEAMS W L Pt. ft"
Detroit 000 010. 010 a o.
Washington 001 300 OOx 1 5 1
l-ary (9-7). Schultz. Siler rf
Wilson. Y .1
Rmos 1(0-8) and Naragon.
On the credit side of the ledges,
TJon Newcombe used the deep
sleep suggestion method to cure
his fear of airplanes. And, whihr
I never heard of anybody throw
ing a spitter in a Stratocnriser;
he has come back as a winner -on
the mound. .;:
And, you can take it from Grip Grippo,
po, Grippo, Johansson used hypnosis to
orepare himself for the bout with
Patters'on.
"He spent several hours daily,,
with his private physician, who
talked him into peak men t,al'
shape," Jimmy observes. '"Thja
can mean only one thins?. The
Swedish doctor gave Ingo the-.
Grippo treatment of hypnotie eon.-;
ditioning."
TODAY-ENCANTO35.2C
2C
i.v. 1
I-
li
Mickey Rooney In
"THE LAST MILE"
Montgomery Cllft In
"LONELYHEARTS"
TODAY REX THEATP
IN COLON
EXCLUSIVE RELEASE!
Shows at 2:30 S:00
21st Day Continuous S access!
v aaiBDiMrLLEf
. TheTen
Commandments
chasltom
rut
ANNC
HEST0N BRYNNCR- BAXTERS.
IDWARD G YVONNt (
R0BIN50N D CARLO h
w PAGET john DERLK

Sr. As;;

P Si

hypnotist.



TEX f A5AMA AttXSICAlf' A2f ISDETENDDfT DAILY NXWSTAFEB
fAttl ILIVEM
KDKXSDATr4CLV U. MSI
'iUMiU'HSMMarl&bro- Win In Colon Basketball

fit

V -p' l 1)1.8, y MUMII'lUi I i
r

- it

y t i '-J-
' ii I'

i By HIRBIRT MOISi ;
Marlboro Ciearettss overwhelm-

ed their arehrivals, Cerveia Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, to increase their league

lead and also maintain weir un undefeated
defeated undefeated status in the Colon Sen Senior
ior Senior Basketball League.
In the opening affair of the
evening, Mentoladoi defeated the
Kuna Indiana in the Female
League and Pepsi Cola beat Pow Powell
ell Powell Garage in the other men's
game.
Men'olados moved within strik striking
ing striking distance of league leading
Deportivo Iris by whipping the
Indians 38 to 21 in an interesting

ANTICIPATION Jesse Gutierrez of the Army Atlantic "Falcon's"
and Albrook Flyer, Center Lon Stephenson (35) tensely await the
rebound which Flyer Bob Self (34) and Solly S'app of the "Falcons
battle for. At far left is Flyer Forward Jim Kern (42). The Flyer s
won the game 87 53 for their first win of the 1959 PAF Basketball
jeason (Official USAF Photo by AC Al Frisby)

by
Dan Daniel
ho

It is much te be regretted he would be a much tougher

thtfhDame Rumor has ous.ea
herself at this- unprotiona time
wkh discussions having to do
with Casey Stengel's eventual re retirement
tirement retirement as manager of the
Yankees and Al Lopez's chances
ofstteceeding him.
In the first place, Casey is
involved in the second thorough thorough-ly
ly thorough-ly precarious"' midseason brawl of
hisli years in the Stadium. A
airiHaf '.'iSKase- aftetCleveland in
19f5anded the Bqmbera in sec:
nHVifwitinn.. y'T'

Then is 4Wnbamli-
-tog. spot in .' which :ope has.

been piacea. ai is u$uuug yascj
for the pemiit."rWer the im impression
pression impression to get- around that Lo Lopez
pez Lopez had some assurances con con-cernina
cernina con-cernina the Yankee job and the

White Sox were to lose a few to

the the Bombers, there : mevi mevi-'
' mevi-' tablv would be a lot of loose

and nasty conversation from our
ever-suspicious and captious fans,
4 especially, the Yankee haters.
its conceivable that Lopez,
whom Bill Veeck admires as an

operator of a ball game but
whemdefinitely does not intrigue
NoVHa William as an electric

andieontroversial personality, will

leave Chicago at the close ot tne

season.

But' it does not appear likely

thl't 'Al would come to the
YSnKees even if Stengel were to
decide to quit baseball and de-

vote .himself more fervidly to

the First National Bank of Glen
dale." Calif.

Stengel's Yankee contract does
notlixpire until December, I960.
He will be 70 the previous July

SO1. .He ., has no intention to
reftfe in time to make a job
for Lopez or, for that matter,
anvbodr else who may be in

the field.

disciplinarian than Stengel ever

has een.

Casey is the type that de

plores departure from regulations

wiw vehemence, ana wun a
threat for the next time. But
if it happens again, the 01' Per-

feasorr: once again deplores. He

stem measures. ::

In many ;, ways, the Stengel

technique parallels -that of Buc Buc-ky
ky Buc-ky Harris, who was fird be-
n aitta' t rvrtn thin a ha ita-A4

b)uV itvi viae vtt) i v ;cupqu
ia js aUr a play era's -meeting dis-

cuss the resorts 'of detectives

woo nad been tailing some ot hl

more careless worthies.

Not that Stengel -this year Is

confronted with anything like a

counterpart of the easy life of

some -of the 1948 Bombers.

in iac.t, ine conduct ot tne.
Yankees has been exemplary
And If anybody says they have
been affected by George M.
Weiss' winter threats to cut sa salaries
laries salaries and his blasts about dis discipline,
cipline, discipline, ths answer is "Hooey."
Early this season a fev of the
younger players were inclined to
be a bit resentful about Stengel's
sharp criticisms. But the resent resent-ers
ers resent-ers have cooled down. They now
realize what Casey has been up
against, what those eight shut shutouts
outs shutouts and other evidences of de de-teroration
teroration de-teroration on attack, and what
those bfg name pitchers have
been doing to their pilot.
Tpez is a fine man, a so'en so'en-did
did so'en-did manager. But unless there
d a radicxl change at "MS 'Wh
Ave., it wil pot be the Tam Tam-na
na Tam-na Grandee when Stengel turns
in his commission.

UAIIV IU I IUB EMM

Snnvuiv in bins rwn
THE SUCCESSION

Around the Stadium h it as as-dried
dried as-dried that Maj. Ralph Houk, a

onet and unassuming but tough

hSJnbre from Lawrence, Kan.,

rose from private in tne

Amador Nips
Navy 76-75
In Cage Thriller

One of the closest and most ex
citing basketball games this sea

son was Dlaved at the Rodman

Gym Monday night when Fort
Amador nosed out the Navy All

Stars by the score of 76 to 75.
In the opening seconds, Navy
scored first, but that was the on

ly time they did in the first

half. Fighting an upnui Dawie,
Navy got their fast break click clicking
ing clicking and climbed withing one point
of Amador at halftime.
At the start of the second, half,
Navy took the lead and was nev nev-'er
'er nev-'er headed until the last period.
In the third period Navy mono mono-lized
lized mono-lized the ball and it kerned they
could do no wrong. Navy led at

time by eleven points.
The fourth period was wild
with both teams using a fast
break, Amador slowly cut Navy's
lead until they tied it at 64 to 64.
The lead then swayed back and
forth until the .closing seconds
when Amador's guard, Crawford,
threw a desperation shot from 35
feet out which rimmed, the basket
and then dropped in for the wrin-

ning tally.

Hieh scorer for Navy was Wilt,

with 23 points. Maschka, Devers,

and Bell all DroKe to aouDie ii

gures with 16, 15, and, 12 points

respectively.
High scorer and the star of the
eame was Crawford of Amaoo"

with 33 Points. His teammate

Burbeck sank 23 points.

contest. Both sides were well ap applauded
plauded applauded .br, the big crpwd for
their fine ball halmilag.
Mentolados played steady baS
in the first half of the contest by
scoring identical "12'i" for a
24 -point first half. In the third
quarter they tailed off and scor scored
ed scored pnly 6 which added to their I
points in the final quarter gave
them their 38 total. This was the
second win for the Rainbow Ciy
Lassies over the Indians and. ia
each contest they scored 38
points. ,i ?
. ii i

The Indians played fairly good
ball having their best quarter ia
the third with a nine-point out output.
put. output. Top scorers in the game
A. Alba and R. Solano for the
Indians each having five points
and for Mentolados Felicfa Davis
and Yvonne Dreni each tallied
eight points. j
Papsl Cola 71 1
Powell Garage 57
Fernando Tom and his aging
Peosi Cola outfit ganged up ca
a faltering Powell team for a
thrilling 71 to 57 victory. Despite

the apparently big difference ia
the score, the fans had an exeit.

ing time rooting for both clubs
as thev nlaved tfood ball until

the closing two minutes when
Pepsi Cola pulled away to their
second win. 5

Nothin? that we could write

here could recapture the thrills

and excitement of both senior

league games. This contest set

the pace as both clubs exenang'
ed leads until Peosi Cola un

leashed a fitfious point njaking

attack. Leading the winners, once

a?ain was their Lionel "Buoov

King who scored 18 points. Tito

Celis helped In the winning cause

with 12. For the losers. Pat mr-

risdn with 17 and H. Smith with

9 were tops.

Marlboro 7
Cerveba Balboa 4

Comine Into the game with

four consecutive wins, the first
nlace Marlboro team want mild

and opened a wiae margin over
Cerveza Balboa that never was
seriously threatened. Reverting to
their usual zone defense, the Red

and wHte Smokers were almost
unbeible as they held off Bal

boa hreats.

Offensively. Herman Agard,

with 26 points, was the star. He

got. support from carios Hya Hyacinth,
cinth, Hyacinth, 15, and Francisco Checa,
8. The story behind this Marlbo Marlboro
ro Marlboro victory was the concentrated
effort of the whole team in hand hand-line
line hand-line the ball.

For Balboa, Ernesto Davey

with 14 was the top scorer.

El Panama Hilton Hotels

Cabana Club Swim Meet

Although a sudden burst of

rain threatened to ruin the Chil

dren's Swim Meet on Saturday

11th we managed to have a very

success 1 meet just half an
hour af .er tlur aDDointed time of

the first raceT Here following are

the results of the competition:

Class A t-1 100 meters tree

style for boys.

1. Allan Altman
-2."Douglas Major
3. Peter Berger
Time: 1.31 Sec.

'Class A '30 meters for girls

free style.

1. Yvonne Ruiz Vega
2. Nancy Wenborne
3. Kathy Kascher
Time: 43 sec. 8-10th.
Class B 50 meters free style

for boys.

1. Jimmy Bay
,2. Scott Glickenhaus
3,. Jimmy Tomanelli
Time 44 sec. 8-10th.
Class B 50 meters free style

for girls.

1. Nancy .Kascher
' 2. Yvonne Hassan
Time: 46 sec.
Class C 25 meters free style
for boys.
1. George Zelenka
2. Paul Williams
3. Ralph Mizrachi
Time: 20 6-10th.

nardi, Keith Clickenhaus.
Time: l.lS and 4-10ths.
The highlight of the afternoon
was the wonderful exhibition giv given
en given by little champion Roberto
Bobby)( Denaut. who swam 100
meters free style. The little
champion is five years of age
and certainly deserved the hearty
applause and admiration from the
older children upon completion of
the swim.
Olympic Coach Napoleon Fran Franco
co Franco C. acted as starter for the

children's races, and Mauro Par-

do T., president of the Panama

swimming Commission, was the

timekeeper. Roy Clickenhaus offi

ciated as announcer for the swim
meet.

Sports Briefs

180 ENTER PGA GOLF
DUNEDIN, Fla. (UPI) A
field of 180, including 14 former
champions, will compete in the
41st annual PGA championship at
St. Louis Park near Minneapo

lis, Minn., July 30-Aug. 2, the

Professional Golfers Assn. an

nounced today.

INJURY SIDELINES TURMAN
NEW YORK (UPI) Heavy Heavyweight
weight Heavyweight Buddy Tkurman of Tyler,
Tex., has withdrawn from a
scheduled 10 round bout against
Alonzo Johnson, Rankin, Pa., on

July 31 because of a cut seat thf
right eye suffered in training, ae-1
cording to Madison Square Gar-V
den matchmaker Teddy Brenn Brenn-who
who Brenn-who is seeking a substitute.
REDS RECALL HOOK
CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI)
Right-handed pitcher Jay Hook, a
former bonus player who has ap appeared
peared appeared in four games with the :
Cincinnati Reds during the pasP -two
years, has been recalled by
the Reds from Seattle of the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast League, where he had
a 10-7 record.

Caribbean
Domino Loop
STANDINGS

CLUBS W I
Los Ases 5 0

Lourdes 4

Hornets 4
Front Square 2
Whippers 1

Melbourne 1
Calidonia 1
Hawks 1
Pioneers 0

Class C 25 meters free style
for boys.
1. Felipe Ruis Vega
2. Ralph Reber Jr.
S. Jay Cogswell
Time: 21 sec. 2-10th,
Class C 25 meters free style
for girls.
I Yvonne Tomanelli

2. Josette Lonteen
3. Wendy Rennert
Time: 26 sec.

Class D W meters free style

for boys.

l. fjtodney aeienaa.
2 John Melafatopoulos
3. Richard Steiner
Time: 11 sec. 12 sec. 2.

Class D 10 meters free style

for girls.
1. Danielle Lonteen
2. Suzie Kascher
3. Michelle Lonteen.
Time: 11 sec.
Relay Race for boys.
The winning team: Douglas Ma

jor, Jimmy Tomanelli, Emiro Leo

FAST BALLS
New York (NEA) Bob Feller
had his fast hall timed at 98.6
miles per hour. Tennis star Psn Psn-cho
cho Psn-cho Gonzales serve has heett tim timed
ed timed at 112 miles per hour.

DIAMOND DEAL
Cincinnati (NEAWMr. and Mrs

Roy McMillan were honored as

PLAY SAFE

WITH A

Tire$fono
DRI CHARGED

BATTERY

Wr-vJtangM will sue4"King and Queen of Diamonds" 4n
eeeer Stengel whenever the Ol' Jewelers' Night at Crosley Field in

Perfessor wants to walk out. 'Cincinnati.

eeCxtfobody wiH quite take his 1
pi fee. Sure, he makes his quota
oi mistakes, and when he does,
hi nearly always, admits his
m UltrBut he is the most color-

i character the company of

anagers yei nas seen,, an n-

attound asset to tne xvew zone

ctab whose value cannot possibly

bi cftmputed.
When. Stengel resigns, there
imjty be many. other changes .fn
th Stadium command. It is be be-lidvei.
lidvei. be-lidvei. that1 Jim, .. Turner would
retire' with. htm ; and i Ed Lopat
wtiulOr. move .in,; as r, coach., of
pchrs. .. .'
Jy'that time, botA yogi Befra
a(d ?Hank Bauer, would; be ,;m
liSs 3or. those hashing: Jobs
wjficlj they envision as capong
theirSong-playlng c.ireers, T Be
Marine Is reticent, about that
aiobition. Yogi ii .ouite outspoken

vhli1n hhi hones. 1

t las "been written tha.'Bouk

timed his having some assuran assurance
ce assurance In the Stadium when, only

flay. he. turned down
managership of the Red

flr. 24 hours befor.9 it went to

rhfact is,. Bucky ,HrrU did

B ipprOtCB HOUK ai Uiai umi.
But early in the season the
inttjor was questioned by repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the Boston club
and'' he failed to show enthu enthu-slasm
slasm enthu-slasm for the post.
I HOUK WCULD BE A
tHCUGMSFl DISCIPLINARIAN

Vat.t; a m-,nag'r wou'd

WOianwiDB "OUARANTBB
Available at your
Service Station

stone

TEL 31501
Translstmlun Highway

Beads are to catch
the eye.
Grant's is to highlight
the moment

Garnet Schedule for this Week
Wednesday
Hawks vs Whipper
Calidonia ,vs Lourdes
Front Square vs Los Ases
Pioneers vs Melbourne
Thursday
Whippers vssHornets
Saturday
Calidonia vs Hornets
Whippers vs Pioneers
Lourdes vs Melbourne
Hawks vs Front Square
A special meeting will be held

by the executive board of the Ca

ribbean Domino League at 7.30

p.m. Friday, at the home of the

Melbourne Club.
All club representatives are re
quested to attend this meeting.

Austin looks years ahead with the

Y4m ?Tyy w t

, vf

mm

4-vV'"Vt '7 -'

mm
TP,, v j w 1

New swift line, new uncrowded comfort

Th m Austin ASS Cambridg Mh. 11 U now in our
thowroomi.
Hen art a Jtv; Jactt and figvru about it ;
New tleek lin designed by Pinin Farin. Room for five in
comfort. Giant boot takei all th family luggage. All All-round
round All-round unrwtrictad view for th driver. 4 -speed gearbox
with either ateering ooluran or oentral floor gear ohange.
1 litre 4-oylinder engine. Top apeed: over 76 raph.
Com and nt th ear, explore it, drive ii I Telephone, or juH
call in Jor a free trial run.
C. Z. $2,075
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
EDIFICIO CYRNOS
FRANGIPANI ST.

y'iM "'-:''r' i'A
, v ' '"'-X
rv wj : tZZJL f
vr'K 1 ; -J I feJ

, Crf,nt'8 Scotch Whisky is the ideal
companion to 'the happier moments.
Distilled by an old family concern whose
whisky is the first choice of
Scots themselves.

C7

e5

fran&

SCOTCH WHISKY

IN THE TALL TRIANGULAR BOTTLE

Distributors : MOTT A j MOTTA Ltda.

II fy ffw fnesf-8 flights weekly via. II
Ml Luxurious 4-engine JJ "1
III I First clou and tovriit pP0
mil TRAVEL AOtNT V f , '"J
lllll or BHANIffl UL I I
lllll tfanW oHlem II,
Ml w AveMkJa U fThK) 2'-A-3 Yr If
Ml Uhpht J-0975 I I
jljll H Panama Nilraw J J f I
lUjl Tthphonott 3-1660, 3-4776 ( I f
lllll in Cokmi 10h St. t Front Ay. II
jllll rUpfior 779 r 797 II
lllll Irtmtfi fry) mw major cHI m U.S.A. omf I I
III SOUth AMERICA ... than any erW aWM j I

Well, for one th'ng,'

hi.



I'ttir.t TWFI.Vlt

era rAXJAA amebican m independent daily newctat
WXDNESDAZ. JTJ1T &, Ito
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads;
AGENTS:
Classified race ekMU:M
BJB. MOB. t FlL, 11 SUB.
Sat, I BJn. St for Sob.
Offica open t-S weekdays.
aonc Panama 2-0740 foe
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chart your ad If
you have a commercial
contract.
LEAVE TOtm AD WITH OVS Of OUB AGENTS OB im OrFICra Al BWKET. PAJtAMA LfflRral A CUWU4i We. II
fNTFRNAf.. nr PTJBIJCACIONES H 1 Lotterf Plasa CASA ALDOrl Ave. i LOLTUJES PHARMACY -18 La Camaqutlla f FAKMACM LUSS-
knAi s MORKISON 1th nf Jul? Ave. A J It S LEW IB .-IN, TtVOU no. ) FAR MA CIA BBTADOB UNIDOB 14 lmu am
lAXClAxJtrC mO EXCHANGE 4. 1. 0 AMAAvf. .ESTE? ADM Trl
MACIA VAN DKR J1S-M Street No. 53 FARM A CI A EL 22 JrTVrJ ?A.Vi J11 JiOVtADf raM-
Besida Bella VlsU Theatre and Branca at Muumax mmmt w ..

I

Resorts

Foster's Cottages, near Santa
Clara. Phona Balboa 2830 be be-twasn
twasn be-twasn 9 a.m. and noon, wockdfayi.
PHILLIPS Otvansids Cottaooa

. Santa Clara R. 4 P. Phono Pa Pa-'
' Pa-' nams J-I8T7 Cristobal 3-167J.

BalaVin'i furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302.
Houses
FOR RENT: Residence in "La
Cresra". 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-Ha
Ha Espa-Ha with house, next Radio Mira Mira-mar.
mar. Mira-mar. 100.00. Tel. S-0351
FOR RENT: Fine residence with
patio, bar, three bedrooms and
private porch, maid's quarters in
Urbanixacion Obarrio, call Mr.
Madura 3-0947.
FOR RENT: Newly construct constructed
ed constructed chalet in Loma Alegre, Calle
"G" No. 92, 4 bedrooms, 2
patios, unfurnished. For informa information
tion information call Mr. McCabe 3-2247 or
4-0196.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Avenida
-. Balboa's Post Office, with terrace
floors, acoustic ceiling, private
bathroom, watchman, very rea-
.4 soriable rent. Tel. 3-3054.
FOR RENT: 316.80 square
meters, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, close to Auto Ser Ser-vicio,
vicio, Ser-vicio, $235.00. Phone 2-0481
office hours.
SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICE
" Experts in TV, radio. Hi-Fi and
transistors.
da more Work, because we
' do it flie best.
" 'Thone 2-1905.

"- Tlvoll Avenue No. 18-20.

U.S. Television
Means reliability
better service,
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage).
Prompt scientific treatment cm
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.

Lady, experienced in taking care
1 of sick, Invalid, baby offers her
services. Phone 4-0976.
,

Aragon's Spouse
flails Welterweight
iFor Street Tussle
Wi T rc wrrr pc cttot

I'Aragon, colorful Los Angeles box-

i. er ana possitiP contender for the
..world welterweight title, faces
1 J-. T..l. n.

i fytfi cuiniiidi y ncai juiy &. on a
'Charge of assault with a deadly
frweapon arising from a street tus tus-ifesle
ifesle tus-ifesle with his former wife.
Mrs. Georgina Aragon, 30, had
the 31 year old fighter jailed
priefly yesterday when she com com-:
: com-: jrtained to police that he knocked
"Tver to the ground and tried to
over her with his car Sunday.
'I "She's crazy," replied Aragon
sometimes called the Golden Boy.
'."J never struck her. She hit

r?

Commercial Guide 1

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
LAds only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE. INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Lite Ids. Co..
for rates end Information
Tel. Panama 2-0551
Monday thru Friday
:0 a.m. to 12:M
2:e p.m. to SM
Saturday: COS i.m. to SJrOC
Listen To
The OAS
(Panamencan
(Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOG-YCN
Every Sunday

Apartments

FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, new apartment. House
located on the Transisthmian
Highway. Modern, well ventila ventilated,
ted, ventilated, with private bathroom and
kitchen. Completely furnished
with new furniture, special desig desig-ed
ed desig-ed for the apartment. Reasonable
price. Call Panama 2-2766 from
8 to 12 and from 2 to 5:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: 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 T1-132
4th July Ave. or phone Hopkins.
Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bed-r
r bed-r o o m apartment, llvingroom,
diningroom, hot water, apropriat apropriat-ed
ed apropriat-ed blinds, maid's room, garage,
etc. 49th Street, Isabelita House,
telephone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: n the luxurious,
modern "Alina" building recent recently
ly recently constructed on Manuel Espi Espi-nosa
nosa Espi-nosa B Avenue, beside the new
"Cemenro Panama'' building
which houses the Chase Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan Bank branch: two-bedroom
apartments, living-dining room,
porch and installation and acces accessories
sories accessories for air-conditioning in the
bedrooms and hot water, etc.
Each apartment has maid's room
and independent wash rooms,
elevator service, janitor and gar garage;
age; garage; also a penthouse with bar
and hall for parties for the ex exclusive
clusive exclusive use of tenants. On the
ground floor are two commercial
sites with their respective store storehouses.
houses. storehouses. Applications will be ac accepted
cepted accepted starring from today and
apartments will be turned over to
tenants uly 15. Inquire: Man Manorial
orial Manorial Boyd. Office Peru Avenue
No. 57. Tels. 3-6710 and 3 3-7926.
7926. 3-7926. FOR RENT: New and comfort comfortable
able comfortable one-bedroom apartmente,
chalet-styled, on G-1 Street, El
Cangrejo, with hot water, laundry
conveniences, garage, etc. For
information: Tel. 3-6634.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one large room, balcony,
kitchen, bathroom and closet.
Apply Janitor Tl-132, 4th July
Ave. or phone Hapkins, Balboa
2966.
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the matter of the adoption of
Claudio Alberto de Jesus Zamora Mo Moreno,
reno, Moreno, s Minor vs. Maria del Carmen
Zamora Moreno, Defendant. No. 4855,
Civil Citation.
To Maria del Carmen Zamora Mo
reno.
You are herehv reauired to aDDear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at the Courtroom there thereof.
of. thereof. In Ancon, Canal Zone, on the 4th
day of September, 1959 at 9 o'clock in
the forenoon of that day, then and
there to show cause, if any you have,
why Forrest Mustain Case and Lillian
Marie Case should not proceed with the
hearing of his petition for the adop adoption
tion adoption of the above-named minor.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE Guthrie
F. Crowe, judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this th day of July, 1959.
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
(Seal)
BysMarian D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk
To Maria del Carmen Zamora More Moreno.
no. Moreno. The foregoing citati is served upon
you by publication pursuant to the order
of the HONORABLE Guthrie F. Crowe,
Judge, United States District Court fot
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
the 6th day of July. 1959, and entered
and filed in this action in the office of
the Clerk of the United States District
Court, Balboa Division on the 6th day
of July, 1959.
Sara de la PeAa
Clerk of Court
BysMarlan D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk
FOR RENT
Up to 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
office space on second floor
of new "ELGA" Building
Large private parking area
in rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning optional Via
Espana on 46th block
ELGA, S.A.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new ears
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
AH Tvpes of Auto Insurance
DISCUSS MATHEWSON HONOR
NEfc' YORK (UPI) A four four-man
man four-man committee from Factoryville,
Pa., birthplace of Hall of Fame
pitcher Christy Mathewson, con conferred
ferred conferred with Baseball Commission Commissioner
er Commissioner Ford Frick Monday on plans
to construct a recreational center
in Factoryville in memory of

Mathewson.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1955 Dodge Royal
4-door sedan. Good condition.
$975.00. Phone 5-320 Gatua
234-A.
FOR SALE: MIAMI DELIVERY
on or about uly 1 1 brand new
Impala Convertible. Color Harbor
Blue, 6 cylinder engine, equip equipped
ped equipped with Turboglide, Push But Button
ton Button Radio, W. W. Tires, for $2, $2,-776.00.
776.00. $2,-776.00. Call Mrs. Brown, Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-1759 from 2:00 to 5:00
p.m. or Jack Kerr, Colon 800.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker 4
door sedan. Contact owner at Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Tivoli, room 250.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford, 9 pas passenger,
senger, passenger, station wagon, 15,000
miles. Balboa 2-1569.
FOR SALE: Ford V-8, 1948
model, good running condition,
can give time payments. $190.
Can be seen at Tl-132, 4th July
Ave. or phone Hopkins, Balboa
2966.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Victoria,
blue and white hardtop, radio,
heater, power steering, over overdrive,
drive, overdrive, must sell fast, $1000.00,
631 -A Fort Kobbe, phone 84 84-3297.
3297. 84-3297. PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Honduran President
Says State Secrets
Stolen Amid Revolt
TtffiTTrifiAT.PA. Honduras. Ju
ly i5 (XJPI) President Ramon
Villeda Morales saw toaay mar.
state secrets were stolen from
th- Fnreipn Office in the first
hours of the Honduras revolution
Sunday. He said Nicaraguans
were involved.
The President was interviewed
in his fortress like residence
while his troops battled rebel
snipers throughout the city.
The firing continued sporadical sporadically
ly sporadically during the night but Villeda
Morales said the government had
complete control of the situation,
in the 'est of the nation as well
as here in the capital.
He said onjy four or five small
groups of rebels still were nold nold-ing
ing nold-ing out behind barricades in
homes and buildings.
But the cross fire was enough
to send 23 Americans scurryir;
out of the capital while bullets
zipped around them late yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. As far as was known none
of the Americans was hit.
"We consider the revolutionary
situation terminated," the presi
dent told United Press Interna
tional.
Villeda Morales appeared o
harbor more pity than resent
ment for the rebels who tried to
overthrow his 18-month old re regime.
gime. regime. He said civilians would be
tried in civil courts and police
and military defectors would
face court martial but none
would be subject to the death
penalty which is outlawed in
Honduras.
BLAME WRAPED RAILS
WARSAW (UPI) Authorities
today blamed heat-warped rail railway
way railway lines for a series nf week
end train crashes in which three
persons were killed and more
than a dozen injured.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET

New Orleans Service 'i'1 Arriv
Cristobal
ULUA Julv July 16
YAQUE July 14 July 22
MORAZAN July 21 July 29
ULUA July 28 Aucust 5
YAQUE Aor. 4 Aug-. 12
Also Handling; Refrigerated and Chilled Carfo

New York Service Saili Arrives
. Cristobal
FRA BERLANGA July 11 July 16
ESPARTA July 18 July 23
JUNIOR Julv 24 Julv 29
SAN JOSE Julv 31 August S
METAPAN Autr. 8 Awr. 13
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
IEXITA .Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARE FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL AND OR BALBOA:
To New York and Return ..$275.00
To San Francesco andor Seattle and Return .$400.00

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Store Records.
Classical and Popular!. Big as assort
sort assort ma nt, AGENCIAS DIAZ 37tb
St. No, 6-A.
FOR SALE: New beautiful A A-crosonic
crosonic A-crosonic Baldwin Piano, just ar arrive.
rive. arrive. Tel. 3-0672 or 3-4947.
FOR SALE: Freeier, Ice box,
scale, meat aticer, cash register,
cupboards. Phone 3-4551.
FOR SALE: Lounging chair
cheap. Call office hours, Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-7938.
FOR SALE: Dining set, maho mahogany
gany mahogany and Rattan, large table,
cost $575.00, sell for $300.00.
chairs buffet-bar combination
childs lullabye crib and wardrobe
eat $125.00, misc furniture,
lectrlc motors, radio parts ate.
Call Balboa 2768 or 3714.
Pamela (tormely of Cocoli) has
returned from New York and
would be at Clayton Beauty Shop
from July 21st, 1959. For ap appointments
pointments appointments call Clayton 8118.
Sergeant Gets
Warrant For
Permanent Rank
fife Dnhert M Jones, i mem
her of the 937th Engineer Coin
pany, Aviation inter American
Osndatip snrvevi nas Deen a
warded a warrant for his perma permanent
nent permanent rank nf sergeant first class.
The award was made by Lt. Col.
Jack Ruby, commanding officer
of the 937th.
Jones has been assigned to pie
Engineer Unit since Nov. 14,
1956. He spent a year in Bolivia
assisting a field project of the
Inter American Geodetic Survey.
At present he is general supply
non-commissioned officer, a posi-
tiin whih rnniiirec technical
MVU i
knowledge and experience in all
fields ot Army aviation.
A graduate ot uu vaj nign
School in Pennsylvania, Jones at attended
tended attended Strayer Qpllege of Ac
counting in wasmngion, u.v.
Church Persecution
In Poland Noted
In Vatican Paper
VATICAN CITY (UPI) The
semi-ofncial newspaper usserva usserva-tnilBV
tnilBV usserva-tnilBV eirnresserl
fear that ?eligio in Poland, one
of the bastioi.t of tn enwren,
wnuiri h swhmereed under Com
munist legislation and : pressure.
An oHirnrinl which coincided
with the arrival of Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev in
Warsaw, said the Roman Catholic
rhnrn worrier! ah n ut
worsening church-state relations
in Poland wmtn is almost com completely
pletely completely Roman Catholic despite
Communist ruie.
Osservatore Romano said there
was concern over a new law
"quietly" being put into effect in
the western territories taken from
Corman-j after World War II
which provides for "confiscation
of all ecclesiastical properties.
The newspaper specifically re referred
ferred referred to the June 26 riots in the
Commi:nist-built town of Krasnik
Fabrzczny near Lublin, where
Catholics rioted against an order
to tear -iown their cnapei.
PRESENTS PAINTING
FLORENCE, Italy (UPI)
Bernard Berenson, expatriate
American art critic and' writer,
has presented the city of Florence
with a valuable painting Dy eany
idth Penfurv artist Ambroeio Lo-
renzetti, of Siena. The painting of
"Madonna and Child, complet completing
ing completing the central panel of a trip trip-rvch
rvch trip-rvch wnrk was fnrmallv handed
to city officials Monday night at
a ceremony to thai Uffizi Gallery.
PANAMA.2-2904

Home Articles

FOR $AU Beauty Shea chair
'with drain board new, never
used. Phone 4-0553.
FOR SALEi 1t. cu. ft.. Gen.
oral Electric refrigerator, 2 months
i eld, 59 model. Brand new aoreh
set Guatemalan. Living room set.
alboa 4495. Afternoons.
FOR $AL8. SALTERINI PORCH
SET, 150.00; SALTERINI
CHAISE LONGE, 48.00; metal
fijling cabinet, 35.00; mod modern
ern modern living room sate 135.00; Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood bads (new styles) 69.00;
modern ., vanity wlarge mirror
39.00; lovely dinette sets-formica
top 75-00 c h i I d' s wardrobe
39.00; Hiatal dressers 15 00;
mattresses 6.50; kerosene stoves
19.00; ARMY COTS 5.50; pil pillows
lows pillows 1.26. CREDIT TERMS.
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE, Ave.
Nacional 41, Tel. 3-7348, 3 3-4911.
4911. 3-4911. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Fibreglass boat, new
with outboard motor, 33 h.p. and
trailer. Call Arena Elmer, J. A.
Tel. 1-0706.
Ryne Duren
Hide. Pride
By FRED DOW
NEW YORK. July 15 (UPI)
An 0.83 earned run average
revealed relief pitcher Ryne Du-
ren today as the fellow who may
yet save the New York Yankees
hide and pride.
Casey Stengel called him my
guy" after Duren saved last
night'r l-0 victory over the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians and it's obvious no
Yankee manager ever has relied
so heavily on a relief pitcher
since uucky Harris toasted Joe
Page in wine and song back in
1947.
No relief pitcher has ever won
the MVP award but Duren could
be the first to do so. His 1-2 won-
lost record is completely decep deceptive,
tive, deceptive, of course, because he is
credited with eight "saves" and
the way he is pitching he could
wind up setting two new league
records. ..
With his String of consecutive
scoreless innings, Duren ts get get-tine
tine get-tine into position to threaten Wal
ter Johnson's 46-year-old aark.
And Ryne's current 0.83 E.R.A.
is considerably lower than the
45-year-old league mark of 1.01
held by H. B. (Dutch) Leonard
of the Boston Red Sox.
Duren did It again last night
when Stengel hustled him out
of the bullpen to protect the
one-run Yankee lead which ex-
ixted since the second inning.
Ryne faced eight men, walked
one, allowed one hit and struck
out three to protect W h i t e y
Ford's first victory in three
weeks and ninth of the year.
"I wanted to eet my euy into
ihe game when nobody was on
base," said Stengel, explaining
that Ford said he was a bit tir tired.
ed. tired. "Didn't I tell you I had a
guy who could protect a big lead
if we could get it for him?"
The victory braked the Yan
kees' five-game losing streak and
aiso enabled the Chicaco White
Sox to move within two percent
age points of the Indians via
their 7-3 win over the Boston Red
Sox. The Baltimore Orioles beat
the Kansas City Athletics, 3-i,
after a 1-0 defeat and the Wash
ington Senators downed the De
troit Tigers, 4-2, in the other A.L.
games.
First-place San Francisco was
rained out in the National League
but neither of the two Drincinal
contenders could take advantage
of it. The Chicago Cubs whipped
the Milwaukee Braves, 10-5, and
the Pittsburgh Pirates romped o o-ver
ver o-ver the Los Angeles Dodgers, 9-
1. The St. Louis Cardinals beat
the Cincinnati Reds, 6-5, in 11 in
nings ana ended Don wewcombe s
eight-game streak in the other
game.
Bobby Richardson, who had
driven in only seven runs all
season, singled home the only
run of the Yankee-Indian game
off Herb Score in the second in inning.
ning. inning. Score had walked Elston
Howard to start the inning and
the New York first-baseman went
to second on an infield out. Du Du-ren's
ren's Du-ren's season figures show 42 2 3
innings pitched, 53 strikeouts, 25
bases on balls and only 22 hits
and four runs allowed. He hasn't
ben scored on since April 30.
Billy Pierce squared his record
at 10-10 as the White Sox bang banged
ed banged out 13 hits including a homer
by John Romano and a two-run
single by red-hot rookie Jim Mc Mc-Anany.
Anany. Mc-Anany. Jackie Jensen hit his

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

Real Estate

-Jit! ;

FOR SAL Ei Lets 500 and 1.000
meters, hi the Nihjv Hipodreaaa
Urbanlzatiogr- acmes the Remea
Racetrack. AU lots with arras
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBamett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, llvingroom, dining
room, library, recreation roam,
large kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 21, San
Francisco.
FOR SALE: 33 hectares of farm
land 65 miles from PanamJ City
1 mile river on aide. Las Guias,
Panama, $3,500 cash. Baa 2835
Cristobal, C.Z., Louis Davis.
Car Rentals
. Your car being repaired Blent
dependable Hertzcar, caU-Fiesta
Tel. 3-4568, lobby El Panama1
Hilton.
NIX RED REQUEST
BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI) The
United Arab Republic has turned
down an East German request to
open a diplomatic mission In
Cairo, Radio Beirut reported.

May Yet Save
Of Yankees

21st homer and had two singles
to pace the U-hit Red Sox attack.
Milt Pappas pitched a five-hitter
and drove in a run with a
single to win his 10th game for
Baltimore after Ray Herbert's
four'bitter bested Billy O'Dell for
Kansas City in the first game of
a twi-night doubleheader. The
Athletics won the opener when
outfilder Joe Taylor slipped on
wet grass and let a routine ninth ninth-inning
inning ninth-inning fly by Harry Chiti drop for
for a run-scoring double.
Bob Allison hit his 23rd homer
and Roy Sievers his 11th for the
Senators as Pedro Ramos chalk chalk-d
d chalk-d up his 10th win. The Sena,
tors clinched the gam with a
three-run fourth-inning rally
started by Stevers' homer and
climated by successive triple by
Sam Hal Naragon and Billy
Console.
Ernie Banks' double and pitch pitcher
er pitcher Bill Henryibases-filledS; sin single
gle single were the big. blows of a Sour-
run seventh-innins rally thai lift
ed me iuds to tneir mm win in
10 meetings; with f the Braves.
Henry, allowing oftly t two hits
and one run over the last 13
innings, won his sixth gam a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst four losses. Joey Jay was
the loser.
j Vern Law won his 10th game
for the Pirates behind a 14 hit
aiiMtn uiai iiiciuuea a inpie oy
'Bob Skinner and two doubles by
hick uroat. Johnny Podres, rout routed
ed routed in the first inning, suffered
his first loss in two years at the
hands of the Pirates who moved
within 2Va games -of .the first
place.
Joe Cunningham singled ia the.
11th inning for his fourth hit of
the game to break up the 11-in-ning
Cincinnati St. Louis game.
Linqy McDaniel won his second
game for the Cardinals while
Newcombe suffered his fifth de defeat
feat defeat compared to nine triumphs,.
Frank Robinson homered for Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati and Stan Musial connect connected
ed connected for the Cardinals.
Americans Abroad
Urged To Live
Amid City's People
WASHINGTON (UPI) Menvl
bers of a Horse foreign affairs
subcommittee complained yester
day that some American diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic employes overseas are
housed in "ghetto, type com compounds"
pounds" compounds" which insulate them from
the ordinary people of the nations
involved
They jevelled the charge during
a hearing on a State Department
plan to build t $700,000 apart
ment house in Warsaw, roiana.
Chairman Wayne Hays (D
Ohio) urged the department to
abandon the idea and instead
seek good residences for embassy
personnel "scattered throughout
the city"
He said this would enable the
Americans to have normal social
relationships with the Polish peoi
pie and get to known them bet
ter.
Rep. Alvin M. Bentley (R (R-Mich.)
Mich.) (R-Mich.) ajd, scattering American
embassy stiff members in War Warsaw
saw Warsaw also would make it harder
for the Polish secret police to
keep an eye on them.
He sa'd it would be difficult for
Poles to visit Americans at the
proposed apartment house.

, nil : II

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
By SAM SHULSKY
Q. I am a serviceman who re recently
cently recently has become interested
in common stocks. I have start
ed a portfolio of high yielding
common stock and would ap
preciate your opinion: a few A.
T, and T. and Vertientes-Cama-guey
SUgar and 100 Benguet Con Consolidated
solidated Consolidated and 100 Sylvanite Gold
Mines. Have $40 to $tt a month
to, invest
A. I question your program on
two counts:
L Should you really be aiming
for high income t Are you more
interested in supplementing your
your present income .than in
building up capital for your re
tirement when you eompletel
your military service?
2. In either case, should you
be risking your winds in low low-priced
priced low-priced issues P
Evedently you feel that be
cause you have only $500 to $600
a year to invest, you must
try tor low-priced issues. The' re
verse is true. Since you haven't
any money to Jose you should
confine yourseli to good quality
issues, even though you may ac
quire amy w 10 15 snares, in
stead of 100-share blocks, i
I m sending you two lists of
stocks one aimed at safe fa.
rome, the other at growth. If
you aont need Che income
now. I would suggest the latter.
Q. I am a widow of 66, with
a iirae income from a House.
But I need more. 1 have $2,000
to lnvwi. it is not mucir, but
would it help?
A. It you put the $2,000 into
a goou five per cent stock, the
income would be $100 a year. If
you have it in insured savings
now you get $65. If the $35
would maxe a dinerence, you
might put the money into some
good merchandising or top
list i am sending you.
y. i am widower with one
self-supporting son. Am think
ing of retiring soon. I own some
Con Edison, Pure Oil, Socony Mo-
dii ana sis snares of A. T. nd
T. Also have 25,000 in E bonds
and aoout $25,000 in savings.
What should I do about four
life insurance policies h av i n g
present casn value of about $io,-
000f paid iup value of about
sis.uuo ano? face value at 4eath
of $22tfl0. 1 pay $592 a yeaf in
premiums. Should I cash them
in "or keep on paying?
A. If you Intend to retire soon.
it would seem to me that your
most urgent problem is the $5,0, $5,0,-000
000 $5,0,-000 you now have in cash (E
bonds and savings) and not so
much tre insurance.
If you will need additional re
tirement income, you will have
to put the E bonds into secu
rities bringing in a current in
come, and. of course, soma of
the cash coula be used.
I would vote against cashing
you have now constitutes a fair
in the insurance. I nsu r a nee
can't be replaced and what
you have now constitutes a fair
estate. If when you arrange
your funds to bring in current
income the $592 premium
proves burdensome, you could
switch your insurance program
to paid yp insurance. But I
wouldn't do anything a ut that
until you see how me rest
of your program works out.
Your present stocks are fine
and indicate good judgment on
your part. Continue along that
line wiui additional mnds, ac
quiring stocks on a regular ba
sis over the next few years.
Weekend Outboard
Fishing Schedule
A group of outboard motorboats
will leave tomorrow and Friday
mornings to fish around the Per Per-las
las Per-las islands in the VII Internation International
al International Marlin and Sailfish Tournament.
Tomorrow morning eight out out-boards
boards out-boards will leave from the Club
de Yates y Pesca between 9 and
10 a.m. They are expected to pass
around Amador a little before
10 o'clock.
On Friday morning six more
will leave Panama between 10
and 11 am., passing near the A A-mador
mador A-mador Causeway about 11 o'clock.
Other boats may join these groups.
An Army barge will leave at
8 a.m. on Friday morning for Pedro-Gonzalez
island, carrying the
tournament's gasoline and out outboard
board outboard motor oil, as well as ice.
To buy fuel, receipts of tourna tournament
ment tournament entry blanks should be pre presented.
sented. presented. t
There are several good anchor anchorages
ages anchorages in the Perlas islands. In
case there is a strong wind at
Perry's bsy. anothef : anchorage
will be decided upon, so that the
boats will not rock too much,
preventing a good night's rest.
Several boats will be leaving early
Sunday morning to. take part in
the aquatic festivities at Taboga.
There will be a full moon over
the weekend, which usually means
a calm sea
i Fishing is reported particuiary
good south of San Jose Island, a a-round
round a-round the Three Monks.
CUBS BUY SCHULT
CHICAGO (UPI)-Art gchult, a
first baseman-outfielder, planned
to join the Chicago Cubs today.
He was purchased Monday from
Minneapolis, where he led the
American Assn. in home runs and
runs-batted-in.

Todays Opening

STOCK PRICES
ACT tod
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and, Tel
An aconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
52H
,275b
12
38
61

61H ilk

32H
15
56
llHb
63b
13-16
36
MV4b
39
S7
47b
68
Canadian Eagle
Celanese :
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago fireat West
Chrysler
Cities, Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
Colorado Fuel
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
thi Pont
El Paso Natural 6 as
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamics
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf 03
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
New Eng. Tel and Tel
Nortiirop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Shell Transp
Signal Oil 'and Gas
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobila
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Sterlingf Precision
Studebaker-Pacbard
Textron
UnderwoorJ,:
United Canso Oil
US Rubber
US Steel v.-,
Westinghpuss Elee
Wheeling, Steel
54 -i
1
39
29
46b
854
31
8
S 1-19 1
5b
53
22
111
40b
25
42b
33b
34
53
8
45
40
31b
18
35
60
43
35
50

96b I

67
101
94
63
Tag For USRR Irks
Red literary Mag
MOSCOW (UPI) -The Literary
Gazette, influential journal of the
writers union, said today the
American exhibition opening ia
Moscow July 25 could not be sue
cessful as long as the Stte De Department
partment Department consdders the Soviet Un Union
ion Union a "potential enemy."
It referred to a recent Washing Washington
ton Washington statement to the effect that
the United States is not interesed

in a subsantial expansion of So- i
viet-American trade because It

imgnt tnereDy ewnance tne aoviei
Union's military might.
The half-page article in the lit literary
erary literary Gazette was based on an
interview with Harold McClellan,
manaeer of the exhibition and for-
tmer assistant secretary of com-

imerce. m
The paper quoted McClellan as
telling Soviet reporters that "we
believe our exhibition is a great
investment for the future. ThSgi
majority of firms represented here
presently haven't commercial in-;
terests with the Soviet Union. But
the exhibition must help establish
commercial ties and expand econ economic
omic economic collaboration which is as)
important for us as for you."
The Literary Gazette termed ;
McClellan's words "sober views
of American businessmen," and

asked how to reconcile this with
the "strange Cold War view of
the State Department."
The Literary Gazette, v. said,
"perhaps someone in the United
States regards the exhibition
merely as a contribution to the
Cold War. H the Soviet Union ia
regarded as a potential enemy,
we can confidently say that the
exhibition can not succeed."
Fnmou Eurooeon
Clnvm Dies At 79
IMPERIA, Italy (UPI) Crock.
one of the world's greatest circus
clowns, died here yesterday at
the age of 79.
Born Adrian Wettach, the Son
of a Swiss watchmaker, the rubber-faced
Grock made tens of mil millions
lions millions of persons roar with laugh laughter
ter laughter during a 60-year sawdust ca career.
reer. career. He retired from the circus
in 1954, but made everal TV ap ap-pearasces
pearasces ap-pearasces afterward.
Hs death was ascribed to an angina
gina angina pectoris. During the past

year he several attacks of
heart trouble.
Grock joined the circus at the
age of 12 and took his trade serf serf-iously.
iously. serf-iously. He became an expert Jug Juggler,
gler, Juggler, tightrope walker and acro acrobat
bat acrobat as """ as Europe's most fa famous
mous famous clown. "1
Although He ws never partic particularly
ularly particularly well-known to Americans ;

except to tourists who happened
to catch his set his name wst
a household world in Europe,
from slums to royal palaces.

i

1



i -"HTDXISDAT, XCLY 15, 1951

TBI PANAMA AMERICA AH IXDEPJUUHMT DAILY KIWSPAfER
pas i THimrt
TMft STORY OP MARTHA WAYNI
Offers to Help
BY WILSON SCRUGGS f
tr CKOftGS wttl
OU.OlAltLES. TVS Lust mTT L?OLDi4
CVCMW6 BA6. WILL YOU 60 LOOK POST IT?
I'LL TAKE CAKE OF THESE. 1
PRISCILLA'S POP
Other Folk! Do
Y AL VIRMItl

X WILL WISHT0
I WEsrosrop
2 THE,AH, PUNPJ
yJA A AS A HEPSE f
ASAW6T
WPLAT10N I
,JJQ3LJ

jM, fiffElll JC BAilAED RKOVEKS AM OBJECT I
'

ALLIY OOP

CAPTAIN i'V

A? v.

MORTY MEEKLB

v

'J' FRICKkCS AND HIS ISNDS

Firmly Anchored

Y MERRILL BLOSSKR

j 0 AT LASH 1 1HOU6HT
p dapcy would Meyer.

"itoU CAN COME OVER.
amp ffcc &y me

MOW,, BAZOO r-

I'M AFRAID NOT,
KITTEN 'YOUR.
POP evcM HAS
A HOLD OVUL
MP (MM EM HES

ASLEEP

Laughing Matter

Y V. T. HAMLIN

L i OKAM PIPJUH
A ALL RK3HT. OOP, IP NOU'RK SO 2cMSS
I FILTHY RICH, WHY DON'T VOL) Tjkct
i HAND OVER THAT SSS, OOO muH

V THAT AlfQS?iJ CrrSHARS, JACK, ARE 0l ITS V-
A YES, OF UTTLE SyhTXtr KlDPINfl? WHY, ITLL 7 ONLY A V J,IBTJIlOU
I COURSE .1 THINS VwY WHAT TAKE ALL DAY TO I MBM 986 JMSAN, DON'T
l p jl

OOTS AND H6R 1UDDIII

Preoccupied

Y IDGAR MARTIN

Si

I),

1 vr

-i

Stretching the Truth

Y LISLII TURNIR

U ZLT I. PRICEO TH6 PAINTINft Y WELL, I
" ATAIOOiOOOANPI AIA HOPCVOU
SENORITA, MOm H6 15 EN ROUTE DON'T WEED
I AW NOT WITH THE CHECK. 50- 7 THE MONEV
CONCERW WT. SOOH,XW

BUT I PO! OTHERWISE V THEN I THINK IT

X WOULD WEVER PART DISGRACEFUL THAT

WITH THI PAMluy HE'D STOP HJ MADKlP

TREASURE i' TORAfUNfil WHENIi

I mmA AW eA POLICE HAP

HIM GRIMLV DO TOW I

Of COURSE, HE MAY T l
( EE OUT OP JAIL W I
jWWEEKSijT "s
t if DIBLOl rSl
T hi Jk HE NOT HERE 1
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(NEVER LS' A DvO

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COUPLE OF l
DUMBBELLS-

WHY DON'T YOU

SEND THEM

TO SUMMek

JUC5 BUNNY

Too Big for Him

OkEftfe True Life Adventures

I
3

life I

"l?HE SWIFT
WOLVERINE

S-ONE EMEMV THE SNOWSHOS RABBIT
0sMT OUTRUN. BUT TP HE CXN PUCK INTO

A HOU-OVV ....

,.A4P IP THE

OVENINS IS NOT
1ARSE ENOU&H

FOR HIS PURSUER..,

-.AMD IP THE UDffl ITSELF
16 NOT TOO ROTTEN TO
WrTHSTANC THE VJOLVEWNE'S

POWERFUL. 2IAWS.

Who He?

BY DICK CAVALLI

v i" YEH- tM GOING TO
VOU GOIN' CALL IN WOfA
eALLGAME 0A r503N
TOWyTi r jf la p )

OOWAGH-I'M GOING 1

OUTTOTHEeiOCKROOM

AND CATCH A NAP.

WHO DO NOD
LIKE IN THE:

6EVENTH

RACE?

)

rr em i r.

c
c
c

-SOMETIME

I FEEL LIKE

THE INVISIBLE

MAN,

cum!

;u OUR BOARDING HOUSI

with

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

ITS VOU CNERSTAV VOUR PASS

ASAIN OR ARE Y(3U PRACTlClNS1

TO 30!N YOUR ?l?OTKEI? 3AK&

IN HI6 5ECOND-6TORY CAREEI? f

REHEARSAL.
XQZ VOUR. &ANTA CLAUS

--rrtTINE THAT (?ED

5EAK0PYi3URSIS

THE TIP-OPP'

rHEH-HEH VOUR SAY BANTER t

T5 UNFAILINGLY WNTILLATIN&,

NEISHSOI? BAXTER .'N MUST

TOSeTHi:60W&eVENINS

MAP PLANS FOR

gLteHTED
NEISHSOR-

It'1

HOOT?

t-e,

SIFhatoMe
P FL00R6D

I WELL, V 1 PIPN'T ASK ( THAT5 A HE SEZ IT HAIN'T
I VE BUILT VOO THBT--1 aWNV J TAXESAkf PROLkSHTS N
?l FEWCEAN" ASKEDPOVOU ONE "A THETS RUIMEPM06T
,'IV 'COtiMLS ROLL VOUR OWM S BOSS RAMCHMEN-H6 SEZ
MM N' FARMEP I CKSARETiS, WEAR MORE IN l ITS HIRIM'MEN WHA
SOME AN'-- &LOVE3TD WORK I TERE9T- J WHEN THEY HAIN'T
, IN, ANP WEAR EP IN A vTAIN'6L0veOFF 1
V A LOOSE MAKI'5 HAB" ) AN' ON TO ROLL A
I VHATf1ll I ITS THAN CISARET,THEV'RE
vV" TV HI Mr S '"HIS iVCHAWN1 THEIR J

.HE WILL. BE SAOFE.

,jf5lh

FOR A VJH1L-E.

IMttrflratoi) by King Tnter Brndkftte.

4-6

SIDE GLANCES

By Calhraith

'55

t )

m hf. (I -M. Ofl
1BBff By UKA

'Did you just hook those for practice, Mister, or ar
you eoing to tak. 'em home?"

830 Jfa. Panama 1090 3fc&; &L5n

Panama Lino

llll

naoj

-- o

Maj. B. A. Dardcn, chief of the
Canal Zone Police Division, and
Mrs. Darden are among the 146
passengers who sailed from New
York for Cristobal last Friday,, a a-board
board a-board the Cristobal of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Line, according to the advance
passenger list.
A total of 23 passengers were
booked for Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
The complete passenger list fol follows
lows follows .. .i,-,
Dr. arid Mrs. Solomon Abbey and
two children; Mr. and Mrs. Jp Jp-seph
seph Jp-seph Baliell; Miss Adeline Benzer;
Miss Lois Bevers; Mrs. Newell Bi Bishop;
shop; Bishop; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L.
Bivin and son; Miss Margaret
Black; Miss Jeannette Boone; Sis Sister
ter Sister Mary Assunt Boyle; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter G. Brown and son;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Brown
and three children; Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon Bullock.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Costigan;
Arthur T. Cotton; Mr. and Charles
H. Crosby and son; Mr. and Mrs.
George Daven; Maj. and Mrs. B.
A. rmrden; Sister Mary Eucharia
Dodge; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dzier
czarski; Miss Kay Emerson; Er
nest C. Flowers; Edward Folse
Sr. and daughter; Edward F. Folse
Jr.; Miss Anna G. Forman; Dr.
and Mrs. Henry Frankol; Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Franklin; Philip Freed
man; Miss Loretta Freedman.
Sister Mary Lorraine Graney;
Miss Adalinp Geib; Mr. and Mrs.
John F. Gilbert, Jr. and three
children; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
M.,.r,raham; Mrs. Emma T. de
Farrouche: Sister Mary Kiernan
Hartigan; Mrs. Elizabeth M Hayd
en and daughter: Mr. and Mrs.
Donald L. Hoofer; Mr. and Mrs.
MonzelT Huckaby; Mr. and Mrs.
Gpnrge F. Hudson and son.
Miss Dorris M. Jackson; Miss
Regina Jacobs; Miss Frances Kel Kel-lv,
lv, Kel-lv, Misses Margueritp and Mary
Kelly; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W.
Kent; Miss Gladys Khoury: Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Kiefcr: Miss
Ann Kohler; Sister Mary Magda Magda-la
la Magda-la Lenil-an; Mrs. Juliet H. de
Leon; Miss Jessie Litsky; Mr. and
Mrs. MorriR Ludmerer.
John R. MoGlade and two child child-'"n:
'"n: child-'"n: Sister Marv if Benaventn'i
Mackey; Miss Eleanor Marko.'
Dr. and Mrs. William H. Mmypn
and child: Mr. and Mrs. G L.
Murphv; Sister Mary Laura Neary
Mrs. Hermoine Neilson: Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony Nita and three child children;
ren; children; Sister Mary Kathleen O'Brien

Miss Helen Ogonek; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Paston and ton; Mr, and
Mrs. Herbert Paul: Mrs.-LorrelM
Pazicky; Mr. and Mrs. Max Utt Utter;
er; Utter; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pfefifer:

John M. Purvia Jr.

Mr. and Mrs Royal J. led
mond and three children; Harvey
G. Rhyne and son; Miss lost
mond G. Rich; Louis Shatel; Leo Leonard
nard Leonard Schoenberg; Mrs. Catherine
Schwartzman; Mr.. ed Mrs. N.
Spadavecchia; Mr, and Mrs. Je Je-rome
rome Je-rome E. Steiner Sr., and two ehild
ren; Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Seflaf Seflaf-fer;
fer; Seflaf-fer; Miss Marilyn TaubMn; Mr.
and Mrs. James G. F. Trims
and son; Miss Helen" Weir; Mrs Mrs-Mary
Mary Mrs-Mary J. Yager, 'and Mrs. Eiirs Eiirs-beth
beth Eiirs-beth J. Young and thre children.

ARIVES IN LONDON
LONDON (UPD-Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister Nobosuke Kishi of Ja&an ar

rived today for economic end
diplomatic talks with British lead leaders.
ers. leaders. t

Eleven of the IS ortfiael
states had private navies, hot
they were small and enitei
only for local defense. 0

Oct. 30, 1775, a navy was so
thorized by the Continental
: Congress. John Paul JetMe, et)
' a senior lieutenant In the Ceaw
tinental Navy, raised theGraa4
Union flag on the ship Alfred,
the first ship to be commU commU-sloned,
sloned, commU-sloned, on Dec. S, 1779. The
Alfred had 20 nine peuaid
guns, and was the flagship eg

I the young American fleet.
C Encyclopedia Brltea-riae

AfOVIAS PANAMA Af AWAY

PANAMA

LIMA

Today'

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Polka Panda
4:00 Mr. Wizard
4:30 Capt. Kangaroo
S 30 PANORAItfA
7 :00 Classroom Camera
Gn. Math II, No. 14
T:S0 Jimmy Haywood Show

oo:

Program

8 00
9 00
9:30
10:00
U:O0
11:15

Mld-Wwk Mvi:
Bengal Tlr
Yi Bet Your Life
Traffte Court
Wed. Nlfrtit flht
CFN NEWS
Knc: Decay aetd
I've Oct A Secret

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama. Airwave
PHONE?: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 J-UW
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.



Sri
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07 cie
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Ike Has Reservations
Long Wants To Give
Panamanian Riddr

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.FROM THE POSITION OF HONOR on the reviewing stand at the parade ground of the unified-Caribbean
Command headquarters at Quarry Heights, Maj. Gen. Truman H. Landon, de departing
parting departing commander of Caribbean Air Comand, returns the salute of the passing Colors during
the joint guard of honor ceremony tendered yesterday by Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaither, command commander
er commander In chief Caribbean. On the reviewing stand, in addition to Landon, are Gaither at the right;
Jilaji Gen. Charles L. Dasher, commanding general U.S. Army Caribbean; and Rear Adm. Lewis
S. Parks, commandant, Fifteenth Naval Districts, in the rear. (US Army Photo)

'Departing Gen. Landon Gets

Honors At Joint Honor Guard Ceremony

. Full military honors and sa salutes
lutes salutes for the rank of a lieutenant
general were rendered yesterday
U Mai. Gen. Truman H. Landon,
departing commander of Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Air Command, at a joint
guard of honor ceremony at the
Caribbean Command headquarters
at Quarry Heights.
LT Gen. Ridgelx Gaither, com commander
mander commander in chief Caribbean, ten tendered
dered tendered the traditional military cer ceremony
emony ceremony for Landon in recognition
of his service as the Air Force
component commander of the u u-rified
rified u-rified Caribbean Command in
wMch he served since June 1956.
Landon will, -receive the tem temporary
porary temporary ranlc of Lieutenant Gen General
eral General on Aug. 1 in conjunction
with his new assignment as depu deputy
ty deputy chief of staff for personnel at
Headquarters, U.S. Air Force.
The new assignment returns to
Landon the three stars which he
wore as Inspector General of the
Ah"-Force and which he volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily relinquished to assume his
command in the Canal Zone.
The joint honor guard began
with the firing of a 15-gun salute,

, mi i in. m

y ii 111

! TODAy 75c. 40c.
J lgl 3:05,lt50, 6:55, 9:00 p.m.
Hb

:.: ---Sl

k i in

1 4 l V,
"i I O J J ;

in the company of Gaither, of the
Air Force, Army, Marine Corps,

and Navy
untys in formatioa on
the parade ground.
After the inspection of troops,
the four military units, led by
the 76th Air Force Band and
with the joint color guard carry carrying
ing carrying the flags of the Caribbean
Command, marched past the re reviewing
viewing reviewing stand, wheie the genei genei-al
al genei-al returned their salute.
On the reviewing stand, in ad addition
dition addition to Landon and Gaither,
were Maj. Gen. Charles L. Dash Dasher,
er, Dasher, commanding general U.S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean; and Rear Adm.
Lewis S. Parks, commandant of
the Fifteenth Naval District.
Gov and Mrs. William E. Pot-
ter American Embassy charge
d affaires and Mrs. John C. Shil-
lock, Jr., Lt. Gov. and Mrs. John
D. McElheny, and
Brig. Gen.
and Mrs. james W.
Coutts at-
tended the ceremony
as distin-
Other observers included the
military staff officers and their
wives from Caribbean Command
headquarters, the Caribbean Air
Command, U.S. Army Caribbean,
and the Fifteenth Naval District.
Gen. and Mrs. Landon are
Southern House
Members Plan Civil
Rights Amendments
wasnuuiun m T.,j;!
memDeis oi u.e nuuae nuw J
Committee said today they plan
to offer "a basketful of amend amendments
ments amendments to its pending civil rights
bill.
The committee was called into
session for its second day of i
closed door consideration of an
eight-point bill drafted by an all all-northern
northern all-northern subcommittee.
It wis uncertain whether delib-,
erations would reach the amend-;
ment stage ti,day, but th e
southerners were prepared. They
declined to discuss contents of
their amendm"rits in ?r'vance, to
avoid tipping their hand.
The southern strategy wasi
aimed at waieiing down the bill as
much as possible Thev stand little
chance of blocking it completely.
Chairman Emanuel Celler (D
N.Y.I, a strong '"ivil rights advo
cate, 84 d he will push for a final
vote as poon as possible, but set
no tarp date.
Celler said Senate Democratic
Leader ) yndor B. Johnson had
urged that the House committee
approve a bill soon. House pas passage
sage passage of legislation would enable
the Senate to get around any
roadblo"k in its own Judiciary
Committee.
Civil rights legislation f ace s
tougher and sk wer going in the
Senate committee. A subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee so fur has approved only one
provision extension of the Feder Federal
al Federal CMi Rights Commission until
Jan. 31 1961.
The House committee bill would
extend ibe commission two years
beyonl .ts present expiration date
next November., A three judge
federal court i: scheduled to con
sider a Louisiana suit Julv
22
challenge the constitutionality!

Full Military

.leaving the Canal Zone today for
'his new assitrnment-it th. Pnt..
gon in Washington. D.C.
Peggy Raymond's
Obsequies Set
For Friday Morning
Funeral services for Mrs. Ann
Marie (Peggy) Raymond, who died
early yesterday in Panama Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, will be held at 9:30 a.m. Fri Fri-'day
'day Fri-'day in the Holy Family Church
i in Marcrarita At th tima nS hor
deathj she was 67 yearg old
The services will be conducted
by the Rev Micnael Wye. Inter.
, mpn. fnInw at Mminf Wnn.
Cemetery.
Pallbearers
will be Dr. Frank
J. Raymond, Elmer Bierbaum,
Howard Finnegan, Donald Dietz.
Dean Plaia, Joseph Noonan, Don Donald
ald Donald Francey, and Cecil Alberga.
The family has requested that
no flowers be sent and that those
who wish may contribute to the
Heart Fund or the Canal Zone Can
cer Fund.
In addition to her husband An Anthony
thony Anthony F., who is assistant manag manager
er manager of the United Fruit Co. in Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, Mrs. Raymond is survived
by a daughter, Mrs. Pardoe Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, of Washington, D. C. three
grandchildren, and five great grand
children.
Other survivors are four sisters,
T r c fntictan.. IT r J
man: Mrs- Catherine Deans, of
i Panama: Mrs Am
London, nt
Tt ... .
orooKiyn; ajia Mrs Sarah Fenton,
of Brooklyn, and a niece, Mrs.
James Plaia, of Panama.
Mrs. Raymond had been a resi resident
dent resident of the Isthmus since 1919
ana lived most of that time on the
Atlantic side.
CZ Doctor's Mother
Dies- Visited Son
Here During 1952
Word has been received
the death of Mrs. Emelia
of
K
Bailey, who visited the Isthmus
in 1952 as the guest of her son
and daughter-in-law, Dr. and
Mrs WiiJlam T. Bailpy of An An-ccn.
ccn. An-ccn. Mrs Bailey, a widow, whose
age was 80, died at her home
in Chattanooga, Tenn., on July
0. fhe had been in failing
health for several years.
Bailey, oh leave from Oorgas
Hospital, has been taking a post
graduate course in internal me
dicine at Harvard Medic all
School, in Boston, Mass. He1
Joined other members of' the.
family for the final rites which
were held in Chattanooga. t
Besides her son, William, Mrs.,
Bailey Is survived by another
son and two daughters, all of
whom live in Chattanooga.;
They are George L., Mrs. Ber-j
nice Nichols and Mrs. Pembroke
Gibson.
Mrs. Bailey also left several

Regarding

That Castro's Commie

WASHINGTON, July 15 (UPI) President Eisenhower said

today the United States government does not accuse Cuban Pre

mier Fidel Castro or his government of being Communist or pro-

Communist.
Such charge ean be made
prove, the President told nis

He indicated some reservations about the charces made by

Castro's former air force commander Maj. Pedro Luis Diai Lans

at a Senate subcommittee hearing yesterday on alleged Com Communist
munist Communist infiltration in the revolutionary Cuban regime. Dias flat

ly declared Castro to be an active member of the Communist in international
ternational international movement.

' When asked to comment on
thii testimony, Eisenhower re
plied that Diaz spoke for him
self and tht United states gov gov-ercrrcnt
ercrrcnt gov-ercrrcnt did not make the same
charge.
He said the united states
is watching the unrest in the
Caribbean and supports the Or Organization
ganization Organization of American States'
decision to call a foreign min
isters meeting on the problem.
The implication was that
the United States will leave
the initiative to the OAS in
Stng to the bottom of un unrest
rest unrest in the Caribbean area.
Meanwhile in Havana, Castro
met with his cabinet in a mar
athon seven-hour session last
night but afterward declined to
comment on Diaz' charges that
he is a Communist.
Diaz testified before the US
Senate Internal Security sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee that he was con
vinced Castro, his brother Raul
and several other high Cuban
officials were Communists.
Diaz resigned ss commander
of the Cuban air force and fled
to the United States after;
charging in a letter to Presi-I
dent Manuel Urrutia there were:
Communists in the Cuban gov-:
ernment.
Castro and Urrutia have
called Diaz a traitor and a
deserter. Acting minister of
state Armando Hart, also
identified as a Communist by
Diaz, said it was ridiculous
to think Cuba was Commu Communist.
nist. Communist. r
"it is obvious all this is a
maneuver of worui American
interests affected by the 'iuu
ban) aerarian reform in eonv
Dlicity with vested interests in
Huha." Hart said.
Chairman James O. Eastland
fD-Miss.) said today the Sen Senate
ate Senate Internal Security subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee "is far from through"
with its inauirv into charges
that Communists are seizing
control in Cuba.
Eastland defended his inves
tigating group's jurisdiction
over the matter.
He ignored Cuban govern government
ment government charges that by taking
testimony from Dias he vio violated
lated violated the principle of non nonintervention.
intervention. nonintervention. Eastland indicated he plan planned
ned planned to call Diaz back for more
testimony but did not set a
date.
The senator replied angrily
when a reporter asked him
if he didn't think develop developments
ments developments in Cuba came under
the jurisdiction of the Senate
Foreign Relation committee
rather than his group.
The time for parents to start start-correcting
correcting start-correcting a child is before the ;
child starts correcting them. j
fFNTI
1 75c TODAY
1:13, 2:56, 4:59, 7:08, 9:05 p.m
i
POWERFUL WEEKEND
RELEASE!
MS HUE STOKY-FEARUSSIY HMI
VICE LORD of J&ERICA'S I
I
K10ESTERA!r
FAY SPAIN
WINT THE GIRLS FRIEND

n f w 1
ii V mum I

iiirai :3

Charges

easily but they, are not easy to
news conference.
"You waft and see what de
velops in the rest of the hear
ings," he said. "We are -far
from through and when we are
through you will think other
wise."
yesterday's hearing was de
layed by a bomb-scare that in
terrupted Diaz' testimony for
more than an hour.
Eastland cleared the hearing
room Decause oi a telephone
tip that someone planned to
"Injure" the witness. Police and
Army demolition experts made
a thorough search before news newsmen
men newsmen and spectators were per permitted
mitted permitted to re-enter the room.
The young flier sat at the
witness table flanked by his
pretty wife, Tania, and two
guards.
He told the committee he
believed Castro personally
directed last month's abor abortive
tive abortive invasion of the Domini Dominican
can Dominican Republic. He said Castro
fired him as air force chief
.after he refused to pilot "a,
plane which landed invading
troop and guns m Santo
Domingo.
Another Cuban plane, he
said, was used in an Invasion
of Nicaragua a month earlier.
Diaz, speaking In broken Eng English,
lish, English, said lie joined Castro's
revolutionary forces because he
thought Castro would rsetore
democracy and freedom to Cu Cuba.
ba. Cuba. But instead, he said, "he
brought Communism to my
ctrantry

Santa Clara Christian Youth Camp

For Baptists Enters Closing Witeki

This is camping month for the
Santa Clara Christian Youth
Camp which has moved from
Taboga Island where it has locat
ed for ten years, to a new per permanent
manent permanent camp site at Santa Cla
ra.
Last week's camp was for
boys 9 to 12 years of age, and
mis ween is xor gins oi uie same
age. Beginmng Sunday afternoon
at 4, the young people of 13 years
and up will open their week at
camp. Nearly all openings are
filled.
The camp is sponsored by the
workers of the First Baptist
Church and under the direction
of the Rev. Elton F. Vickers, as
sistant pastor. He is assisted by
missionaries' Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph Christopher, nurse.; Miss
Mary Clark, Sgt, Jodie Cunning
ham and Sgt. James Martin as
cooks, water safety, Don Barger
and Celia Thompson, and the fol following
lowing following counselors: the Rev. Wm.
Beeby, Mrs. Doris Vickers, Mrs.
Cleo Kinhett, Mrs. Barbara Edg Edg-inton,
inton, Edg-inton, Mrs. Corcus Cooper, Mrs.
Dorothy Anderson, Sgt. Charles
McFali, and Don Rentz.
The camp cost is $15.50 per
week, which includes board and
room, and insurance. Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation to and from the camp is
provided by parents who orga organize
nize organize car pools; there is a slight
charge for handcraft items, horse
back riding, candy and soft
drinks are provided at low cost
The camp features every type of
XX
RELEASE!
0.75 0.40
Shows: 3:05, 4:55,
7:00, 9:08 p.m.
TheeataectheH.T.
inn
Ttm mm
i

00

4c tittif

WW JrW
Lou n rj

1?3

Gold Coins

FORT WORTH. Tex.. July 15-
(UPI) Gov. Earl K. Long, Loui
siana's vacationing chief execu
tive, said today he wants to pass
out gold coins stamped with a
pelican at the horse races this
weekend.
He indicated that his wife,
Blanche, is trying to get a recon reconciliation,
ciliation, reconciliation, but he will have no part
of it. Each has sued the other for
separation;:.
Long announced. "She called me
on the telephone the other night,
and said she still loved me.
"Huh, she loves me like a cow
loves a ialf," the governor said
sarcastically.
He ordered Sen. B. B. (Sixty)
Rayburn, his traveling companion
to see if be could get a Louisiana
banker; who has the gold coins
minted to send some, of them to
him. The oelican is the official
bird ef Louisiana.
Rayburn reported the coins cost
$41 each, He said tne ransr was
checking to see If he could have
them made up.
"Tall him It's "CM Esrf, and
maybe he'll give me a deal on
them," the governor said.
Long, 63, and his party had sup supper
per supper early this morning at a res restaurant
taurant restaurant which specializes in Chin Chinese
ese Chinese food. Long said he wasn't a
Chinese, 'and ordered steak "My
first one since I got put In Jail,
his term for enforced mental hos
pitalization.
He and his narty have reserva
tions for the weekend at Ruidoso
Downs, a horse track located a a-bout
bout a-bout 140 miles north of El Paso In
New Mexico. Long boasted that he
bets as much as $1,000 on a sin
gle race.
Before the governor left here he
was to have a physical examina
tion from a new doctor: He told
newsmen Monday he had fired all
of his doctors and psychiatrists
because he knew as much as they
did.
"I'll fire this crackpot toe. If
I don't like what he tells me,"
Long said.
Long received the president of
the General Ministers Association
of Fort Worth yesterday in Ms nn nn-dershorts.
dershorts. nn-dershorts. The president of the association,
sport, daily classes th the Chris Christian
tian Christian faith, camp fires and fun
time each day. Two side trios
are featured each week; a trip
for hiking in El Valle, and a
swimming trip to Perionohie. ',
The last week of July will be
sponsored by the Royal Ambas
sadors and Girls Auxiliary, mis missionary
sionary missionary youth groups for boys
and girls 9 years and up and will
be under the direction of Mrs.
Dan Able and a group of coun counselors.
selors. counselors. Churches of the Canr.l
Zone Baptist Association will par
ticipate in the last week of the
camp at Santa Clara. Informa
tion on any of these camps can
De secured oy calling Balboa
1717.
TOMORROW
. M

r! Idora
f IP miner f

At Racetrack

the Rev. G. W. French Jr.; pastor
of Methodist Churchy tailed upon
nong in nis hotel suite at Long's
invitatioiv-sv: JK-ts
Rev; French found: the governor
in his undrshorts and a sports
shirt.. During part of the two-
nour visit, Long kept a towel drap-
eu over nis Dare legs.
The ton of their conversation
was "religious ono," Rev.
French said, but h found it al almost
most almost Impossible to get in a word.
Long did nearly all of the talk,
ing, .. r
The minister didnt chide Long
for the cursing he has .been doing
in Forth Worth. ,But on his way
out,- he asked an aide of Long
i ai
wnemer ne naa always cursed so
mucn in pumic.
The aide told him Long had ai
ways cursed but not so much in
public before.
Assbfanf Chief
Of Staff Named
For Promotion
Col. Louis A. Walsh, Jr., USA, Ca
ribbean Command assistant chief
of staff, J-4 (Materiel), has been
nominated by- President Eisenhow
er for promotion to brigadier gen
eral and a new assisgmment to the
infantry Center at Fort Benmng,
Ga.
Word of Colonel Walsh's promo
tion, which is subject to confirma confirmation
tion confirmation by the Senate, was received
at the unified Caribbean Command
headquarters at Quarry Heights to
day from the Department of the
Army, included in a list of 30 other
officers nom4nated for one and two
star rank.
Walsh was named by Lt. Gen.
Ridgely Gaither, commander in
chief Caribbean, to be the J-4 with
responsibility for the, coordination
and direction ef all logistical ac activities
tivities activities for the Caribbean Com Command
mand Command in May 1958.
Fnor to this assignment, he serv
ed as assistant to Gaither, then
deputy commanding general for re
serve forces at continental Army
Command Headquartrs at Fort
Qins xyph
oon
Take Homes, Lives
In Southern Japan
TOKYO (UPI Rains trigger triggered
ed triggered by sti approaching typhoon
spread death and destruction yes yesterday
terday yesterday throughout southern Japan.
Latest reports from police in
the southernmost Japanese island
of Kyushu and tne southern area
of the main island of Honshu
listed St persons dead. 29 missing
and "is injured in floods and wash washouts
outs washouts that shattered homes, roads
and bridges. Some 16,000 homes
were destroyed or damaged in
three prefectures (states), mak
ing thousands homeless. No
American casualties have been
reportel i

Mi9iwinTii-Mninjii'!
buy iHra ra-ra iM-.a,.ra m

At Jamaica Tracli l

NEW YORK, July W"UPIK1
Panamanian ockey Manual lea.
roee winners m throe races
In ; jow et; Jemalea yeshnJ
ciay, capping his perfomrance.
. ""' rurse, on the Cain
ny aioi -8 neitt Away.
Ycaza started his string with?.
a score aooara Isidori Bieber'sr
fello Kitsy, the choice -at $5.2oJ
Then he won with Fortune P. Ry
In the main event here wen
six contestants, open for 3-year
old at six furlongs. Ycaza moved
in the pack with Hoist Away un
til rounding the stretch turn
where he collared the leaded
then pulled away to beat the De-
von Stable's Best Brother W.
Uore than a length.. Best Broths
fr .balf -length on Ingenui
ty. The winner, timed in l.U 3-5T
under 13 pounds, paid $4,10 foe
$2. r
Yeaa misted a fourth Aire-
ry in the race that followod the
fceat" hy, head. He was en t
Frank Wrighf, June.W., who
finishod second by that margin
to Robert Carroll's Faratol. T
APPROVE RE NOMINATION
WASHINGTON lUPn-Tlh. sW
ate Labor Committee tr0
approved the renominatinn i
Ewan Oague for another four
year term, as commissioner of
the Bureau of Labor Statistics;
Among other things, the bureau
Issues th government's cost of
living index.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for tn Xi
hours ending t a. m. today la
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of tht
Panama Canal Company i
Balboa
lemreRATUREt
High ,..,.. It as
I-ow 74 74
HUMIDITYj HUMIDITYj-High
High HUMIDITYj-High M N
WIND: 'W', --
max. mph) KW-I4
RAIN (inches) ,48
WATER TBMPi
(inner harbors) H
NE-24
I
LAKE ELEVATIOKS:
Gatun Lake
Madden Dam
.... 83.19 Ii
... am
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, JULY M f J''
High V
Time
11:55 ajn.
TOMORROW
.71 .40
wiraaBaiKKtKi

14.9 ft. 1

tor
Tirmf Ht,
51 a.m. 2.7 ft.1
f24 p.m. .......... 2.0 ft.
. 1 M'r

4m

4-

1 i W" 111 I II I II III 111 I IHIMI M III II II I Ml

P HIS LOT J

of the commission. grandchildren.