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:
AA00010883:03063

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
K.
ranis
AN INDEPENDENT
AILY NEWSPAPER
CANADIAN WHISKY

A;
ex

eoa

" t 7Jf aum rowi v coLotrmJ I 1
: vi- "'f

. 34tK VIA

Traffic Jam Slackening As .
; V y -

One Ship

Misses PC T tariff.
vi-T During thefirst 15 days of this month there were on.
fy 18 sKips held over for transit etjn average of a little
more than one per day.
. Of these, five were ships requiring daylight transits,
which arrived too late to make the trip through the Canal
the day of arrival.
. The maximum number of holdovers for one day tc.
cur red Tuesday when there were four shipsJone of them

scheduled for daylight transit
.-rraffli. t.hrniwh the
Canal
continued to maintain a high
level during the first 15 days of
this month.
60 PC Employes

To Get 20-Year
Pins Tomorrow
Sixty employes of the Canal or organization
ganization organization who completed 20
years of service between April 30
and June 30, of this year, will be
presented with 20-year service pics
and certificate! by Lt, Gov. John
P. McElheny tomorrow); morning.
The ceremony will tak place at
' I a.m. in the conference room of
- the Personnel Training: Center in
Ancon. V V. -f'i '
The employes to get the 20-year
service awards represent seven .of
the Canal organization bureaus and
the New York office of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal.:Co
' Twenty-five of the20-year em em-w.
w. em-w. or, in the Marine Bureau;

15. are in' the Engineering, and

.Construction Burtattj eignr.are,w
f .th unnlv 'and Community Ser-

" vice Bureau; "si. M'the'Transpor

" tatioa" and terminals ureu;
'Nhree in the Civil Affairs' Bweau
and one each to the office of the
vimnirniieri Health Bureau, and

vvuiw""i
the New tork;. office.
Dissension Between
PHolf. CI Heads
$lil Wider Today
Dissension between Panama Ca
nal pilots antt the fcone
.inn rpoortedlv spUt wider to
... k. Kcnit of a letter m
Ilk r.nv. W. E. Potter authoriz
ed a $250 annual bonus to senior
pilots who handle super-ships
through the waterway.
The bonus is Exactly half of the
which was onerea
to, and rejected by the P' jast
vear. according 10 "''
Lngmore, president and spoke spoke-man
man spoke-man for the Canal Zone Pilots As-
"SJSore termed the governor's
offer as a "slap Kthe face and I a
direct insult to -every pilot He
has called a general meeting of
pilots for 1:30 p.m. Saturday at
the Gatun lighthouse landing to
discuss the governor's letter
In commenting on the letter,
Longmore reported that the pil pilots
ots pilots have learned that a program
Is being investigated for appren-
SeK for thrpsiiions of piV
quire menis iui n
whirn Dresern ic-
"S'.rM.
w ru;"-l;: m tht under mari-
6 nH ,;trv nracUce in the
States, pilots receive double fees
.ni turn hnnus eacn time iney
handle super-ship along a lock
wall or pier.
Pored Princess
Rains Over Heads
Of Pedestrians
LONDON (UPI) Her royal
highness Princess Elizabeth
rained briefly here eyesterday.

JkSt-intii WASHINGTON, (UPI) It
V ttri wn Ct r -iis generally conceded that US
in rLJelmJ"3r!!:fJ,"f senators talk more, and are

men n vne .uo .
riittrirt of St. James.
Pored, she went to the window
i h a cup of water and tnrew u
The consternation on the
ei of the bowler-hatted gentle
and the smartly dressed
tw.Pt hPiow tiekled
ie got anotner cup. Ana an-
a J. J '
e'her. Soon it was a deluge. The
wjer spree lasted five .hours.
in maid tried to get lnto stop
he but. was locked, out. Police Policemen
men Policemen pounded on he door to no
svfl. iU the rairis came.
"linal'v her' mother Princess
A'jw'ri. r'biizniv came 'home
" Von to it.?'
wh oHid the pen-
!n in 'ik her hot-
t'
- nd there said her
'"-. .Pre were too many

,r-PP' around."

Per

Day

nnrinir that rjeriod 420 ocean
going commercial vessels ana
eight ocean-going" government government-owned
owned government-owned shiDs made the transit
from ocean to ocean.
While this total of 428 ocean
going ships was ten higher
than the 417 ships' of this class
which passed through the Ca
nal during the first 15 days of
June, it was ten less than the
number counted Muring the
first 15 days of Jthe record record-breakine
breakine record-breakine month of May when
there were 429 commercial and
nine government-owned transits
by the middle of the month.
Thp dailv. average for the
first 15 months of July was 28
ships, as compared with a daily1 daily1-Average
Average daily1-Average of 27.33 for the same
period In June and 28.60 in
May. -

2 Legislative Goals One Step Nearer
In House. And Senate, AFGErRepqrts

,Twaf lef'sjative' goals of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Federaiion of Government
Employes" (AFGE) moved one step
nearer jealizatifln yesterday, ac according
cording according to a cablegram received
by Howard E. Munro, national
representative of the AFGE.
According to the cablegram, the
House Government Operations
Committee has given its approval
to HR 5196, a bill to increase the
maximum rates "of travel allow
ance fpr federal employes
The bill will increase the maxi maximum
mum maximum per diem allowance from $12
to 15 a day, the maximum mile mileage
age mileage from 10 to 12 cents for author authorized
ized authorized use of private automobiles,
and will permit the reimbursement
of parking fees.
Th second bill en tb AFGE
itgislativ program to advance
another tp yesterday when the
Senate Democratic-Policy Com Committee
mittee Committee approved 11162, the Fed Federal
eral Federal Employe Health Benefits
Act of 1959 for Senate debate In
the near future.
Similar legislation has been be before
fore before the Congress for several
years, but because of the contro controversial
versial controversial issues has never been e e-nacted.
nacted. e-nacted. The bill, cosponsored by Sens.
Olin Johnston and Richard Neuber Neuber-ger,
ger, Neuber-ger, goes to the Senate floor with
the unanimous approval of the
Senate Post Office and Civil Ser-
It calls for a 500 split on the
-t nf nremintrt between the
government and the employe. Un
der terms of the bill, the program
would go into effect July 1, I960.
One of the controversial points
was compromised by providing;
the emoloye the choice elect;,
ing (1) a service benefit elan
.similar to those offered by Blue
Crest end Blue Shield, (2) an
Indemnity benefit plan such as
those offered by Insurance com com-panies,.
panies,. com-panies,. and (3) group practice

Senators Stimulating Statements Slither

FRANK ELEAZER
iheaml ,ess. than the members
of any other legislative body.
For awhile there was hope
something was about to be done
fclout this.
o curp eve
likely on the -.senators woroage,
iui course; auv. scuuuo
consi-
detatlori wav given by senate
leaders to hutalling an ampllr
fyina i system so visiting tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers could htar what the
lauTakere were laying.
Seii?Alexanifr W'ley (R (R-Wis.)
Wis.) (R-Wis.) 'reminded fie Senate Just
the other day that; nothing has
come, of "this. And It looks now
Hive nothing; will, at least not
anytime soon.
.'Senator 'have been polled by
the rnles committee on wheth whether
er whether microphones and umplifiers
should be installed in the Sen Sen-Pie.'
Pie.' Sen-Pie.' One third voted aye. On

Let the people

1
mm

1T
-m.
LABOR DEMONSTRATION A
j. ..I .1. 1 ... i.n
unswawun umieu ut kciiuik vioj
A
jr.
prepayment plan where availa available.
ble. available. Under present language, govern government,
ment, government, workers belonging to plans
sponsored by employe u n i o ns
would be able to select their or organization's
ganization's organization's existing plan with a a-mendmentssto
mendmentssto a-mendmentssto take care of any
additional coverage provided by
the bill.
Some changes are expected in
the bill since its total cost to the
government is estimated at $145
million a year. The Administration
has indicated it would be unwilling
to accept a bill calling for a gov
ernment contribution in excess of
125 million dollars.
Jinxed Alias Flops
Again During Test
Ai Cape Canaveral
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., July,
16 (UPI) The Air Force at attempted
tempted attempted to test fire its trouble
plagued Atlas intercontinental
ballistic missile early today, but
gave up after two ignitions and
no blast-off.
The fittemnted launching re
quired about four hours. With
only four seconds left before
scheduled launch time at 10:49
pm last night, the Atlas belch belched
ed belched flames from its two small
stabilizer engines but a manual
cutoff was ordered.
A spokesman said an engi-
nrer had noted that the desir
ed pressure had not been reach
ed in the first step prior to
launching.
The cause of the malfunction
was not available, the Air Force
said.
third voted no. One third said
maybe so, maybe not.
So the rule3 committee has
made its own decision, sort of.
No public address system, will
be installed in the Senate An
less it's the best in the world.
The $25,600 system recently pro
posed by the Capitol architect
the same system wnicn
House members, for Wears, have
found reasonably satisfactory
wasn't near good enough, it was
ruled.
So now they have ordered a
"study." And I guess this
means that 20-20 vision, plus
lipreading ability, will continue
A "'principal requirement for re reporters
porters reporters trying to cover f he Sen-
;: Wiley noted that those In the
press and public galleries aren't
the only ones who often can't
hear a word of what's said in
the Senate. He said the mem members
bers members can't hear each other, and
that things lately haye gotten
so bad they often can't even

tv;jmj mm over rne Border to the ranamo side and were rough
L J, ing him up there when the National Gua'rd arrived.

ZU i Fl J I .J: 'm .Feelings are running high in unemployment-stricken

know the truth and the

PANAMA, B. PV THURSDAY, JUW 16, 1959

large group of Col6n workers gathered at the plaza before the Colon City Hall yesterday in dem-
...k..ui. t hwiTu fv v,o nrmfllnt. hptmpon thn wnrkprs anri Panamn fiitv contractor Fran-

muumiun w wk"""

IKE WRITES ERMESTITO
WASHINGT OS, Inly It tft 'iPfesldent i isehbewei Kftii '"set '-m. ew'ftM'aana.'
Weani.:1!estK JfrXimxptKini hope -DJil,t.-T4tt!ffld

Jul Zea ivHeisrlitettlveclM

Responsible onielals said tnat the new jsisennowerr iewer wouia db aeuverea moratiiranij.
It followed Panama's rejection of a U.S. memorandum on Canal Zone wages because the
memo was not accompanied by a personal note from Eisenhower. The U.S. memorandum was; a
detailed reply to a request by the Panamanian President for high-level consideration of differins
interpretations of the single wage provisions of the 1955 treaty

State Department officials said
last week that Eisenhower had
acknowledged the, Panamanian
president's request In a letter A A-pril
pril A-pril 8.
In that letter, the US President
said he had ordered a thorough
study of the matter by the respon responsible
sible responsible government agencies.
Nevertheless, It appeared that
in order to calm ruffled Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian feelings Elsenhower decid decided
ed decided to send another personal let letter
ter letter to de la Guardia "to accom-
pany the results of the study.
One official described the letter
as "very friendly."
"It certainly ought to please the
Panamanian government," he add
ed.
The. central Issues m dispute
are wage scales for Panamanian
workers In the Canal Zone and
US importation of food stuffs
and goods to the Zonefrom a a-broad
broad a-broad rather than fromnPanama.
Negotiations to settle these points
have been deadlocked for ;fnore
than a year.
De la Guardia sought to break
the deadlock by appealing direct directly
ly directly to Eiesnhower in a letter last
March Urging that the-Watter be
taken up at the Presidential level.
When the US memorandum was
delivered last week without even
acknowledging de la Guardia's ini initiative,
tiative, initiative, the Panamanian .' govern
ment feared that the matter had
hpen returned to reeular channels.
That was the reason for Panama's
reaction.
The new Eisenhower letter re revived
vived revived hopes that negotiations may
eventually be resumed with a bet better
ter better chance of a solution.
Meanwhile, Panamanian am ambassador
bassador ambassador Ricardo M. Arlat re
catch the opening
prayer b;
7
the chaplain.
Although vWlley didn't press
thjs point any.furtherhis im implication
plication implication was clear that if they
don't hear anything else, the
senators can't arford to be left
out on the prayer.
Senate debate often consists
of a private chat between two
members, standing three feet
apart, and what got Wiley work
ed up this time was that so
often the two members are
Sens. Lyndon B. Johnson (D (D-Tex.)
Tex.) (D-Tex.) and Everett McKinley
Dirksen (R-Ill.).
They are the majority and
minority leaders respectively,
and it behooves all right-thinking
senators to have in miid
at all times what they are talk talking
ing talking about.
Except i when he gets his
dander, up about something,
Johnson is among the 'better
known whispe ring senators.
Dirksen usually addresses the
Senate' In the -soft, pearshaped

country is safe Abraham Lincoln

mm.

(5

.
ititamfmiri'n' iefl
jected suggestions by US offi officials
cials officials that Panama is seeking to
apply US wage standards to Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian workers in the Zone.
"AH we want," he said, "is that
there be no discrimination We
want our workers to receive the
same Twages and standards that
US, ciifcens receive in the Zone,
whether: they follow US or 'Pan 'Panamanian
amanian 'Panamanian wage standards."
Opposition Forces
Unite In Fight
For RP Presidency
Opposition forces formed a unit
ed front today In a major prepara
tion for Panama's 1960 Presiden
tial election.
The .development also marked
the return to active politics of for former'
mer' former' resident Arnulfo Arias, in
nnlitical 'retirement since his im
nPBchmMit bv the National As
sembly following his violent over
throw in 1951.
Partips inimne to nominate a
single candidate against the stand
ard-bearer of the incumbent Na
tional Patriotic Coalition are:
1. The Panamenista Party, head
d hv -Arnulfo Arias;
2. The National Liberation Move Movement,
ment, Movement, led by first vice-president
Temlstocles Diaz;
a. The Liberal Party, headed, by
fnrmer presidents Roberto Chiari
and Enrique Jimenez, and 1956
Presidential loser Victor F. Goy Goy-tia;
tia; Goy-tia; 4. The Nationalist Party of Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert Arias and Aquilino Boyd.

Info Acoustical Anonimity

tones ot a senior partner in an
old and dignified firm of un undertakers.
dertakers. undertakers. i
Wiley sits right behind Dirk Dirksen,
sen, Dirksen, and if he can't hear the
exchanges between the two
leaders lt stands to reason the
90 or. so senators further-re-moved
from the posts of com command
mand command might as well have re remained
mained remained In their offices.
Some of them, it turned out
the other day, have been doing
iust. that. thouKh not Intention
ally. This Was brought to light
by Ben. ; Berry Gomwarer ik
AriK who .shocked Senate Sen
sibllitiea bv interrupting roll
call on the TVA bill to pose a
narliamentarv Inquiry.
Goldwater said the bells by
which senators live weren't
fiinrtinntnir in the new office
buildlnir. He wondered .: what
would be the parliamentary
situation when a senator Tailed
to answer the roll call because

u

tMt.t '-' ?
Russia's Gromyko
Ends Filibuster
Against Big Four
GENEVA, July 16 (UPI) -Russia's
Andrei Gromyko back
ed down today from his four
day filibuster against any se secret
cret secret Big Four negotiations bar barring
ring barring East Germany.
A secret British feeler during
the night produced Soviet a a-greement
greement a-greement to meet the Western
Big Three in "social contacts"
so the logjammed talks on a
Berlin truce can get going at
last.
Simultaneously Gromyko him himself
self himself invited US Secretary of
State Christian Herter to a
luncheon Saturday. But the
Russian emphasized the "so "social"
cial" "social" sugar-coating by inviting
Mrs. Herter as well.
Gromyko gave the Wrest a
shock when 'the Big Four con
ference reopened Monday by
flatlv refusing to resume the
bie-four-only secret sessions
which had dominated the first
six weeks of the Geneva talks
He insisted the Germans must
be included In any secret talks.
Last night, Britain's ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Moscow, Sir Patrick
Reilly, met with Russian am ambassador
bassador ambassador to London, Jacob Ma Malik,
lik, Malik, to discuss the impasse.
Agreement emerged to re resume
sume resume the spirit of propaganda propaganda-free
free propaganda-free exchanges in social gather gatherings,
ings, gatherings, although it was evident
Russia would continue refusing
any formal restricted sessions
barring the East Germans
he wasn't warned by the bells
that a vote was in progress.
Sen. B. Everett Jordan (D (D-N.C.),
N.C.), (D-N.C.), who was presiding, re reminded
minded reminded Croldwater that one
does not interrupt Senate roil
calls for anything, least of all
a parliamentary Inquiry.
The voting continued, and
When it was done, Sen. Frank
J. Lausche (D-Ohio) reopened
the question. He said the bell
didn't ring in his office, and
that he missed the roll call.
What was his status, he want wanted
ed wanted to know.
"The chair is fnrormed by the
parliamentarian," Jordan re replied,
plied, replied, "that that question is not
germane to the issue. It's a
matter for the electrician."
So the bill was passed, a fact
of which most of the car car-strainers
strainers car-strainers present pro b a b 1 y
weren't aware until they read
it next day in the Congressional
Record.

0)

1

5 Held Following
Fracas Concerning,
Coco Solito Job

Physical violence erupted today in connection with
the troubled labor situation on a 98-building Coco Solito
demolition job.
Canal Zone authorities have reportedly asked for
"the custody of five Panamanian labor leaders held by the
National Guard following an alleged attempt to "lynch
a Coco Solito contractor's employe.
The so-called lynch attempt involved Ricardo Han Han-sell,
sell, Han-sell, 45, who was boarding a bus on the Canal Zone side
of the border at 12th Street at 6:45 a.m. today.

Attackers armed with sticks reportedly had dragged

-
Lolon over the action ot one
tractor in trucking low-COSt
il L!: -ll l:.

iiiun ninnu ull nis men m v.OIOn.

Hansell is reportedly employed
as a foreman by Achurra,
Today's incident was the second
outbreak of violence as a result
of a controversy between Colon la labor
bor labor unions and Panama City con contractor
tractor contractor .Francisco Achurra over
pay xhUti 'on. tb demolittdn'-job
Coco Solito. t ;
Yesterday; an Achurra driver
who- went into Colon with e truck
to pick up food for the men work
ing on the demolition Was badly
beaten, his truck damaged and the
food he had picked up was thrown
out into the street by a group of
disgruntled Colon workers.
The controversy revolves around
the employment by Achurra Of
workers from the Pacific side town
of Arraijan on the demolition job.
But Colon police chief Maj. Pas Pastor
tor Pastor Ramos said today some IS
Colon workers are employed by
Achurra in addition to 12 from
Arraijan.
Achurra is reportedly paying ins
men at the rate of $2.50 a day,
but the workers who have been
replaced with men from Arraijan
had been holding out for $1 an
hour, the Federal minimum wage.
The $l-an-hour minimum speci specifically
fically specifically applies to some jobs in the
Zone, such as the widening of the
Gaillard Cut. There was no refer reference
ence reference to the minimum wage, how however,
ever, however, in the Navy contracts for
the Coco Solito demolition.
Union sources say that never nevertheless
theless nevertheless contractor Chain Sinyh is
paying the $l-an-hour minimum on
his share of the Coco Solito job
A number of Colon workers were
employed by Achurra some weeks
Dog Registration,
Inoculation Team
On Pacific Side
The vaccination and reglstra
tion team which has been vis
lting Atlantic side communities
to inoculate dogs against rabies
and register them for the-, year
beginning Aug. 1, will begin op operation
eration operation in Pacific side today, it
has been announced by the
Health Bureau.
The team, consisting of a
veterinarian, an asisstant and
a representative of the License
Section, set up a station this
morning- at 10 am in the Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Aids to Navigation Build Building.
ing. Building. Inoculations there and in
other Pacific side communities
in the Canal Zone will ce given
between the hours of 10 am to
1 pm and irom 3 to 5 pm.
The schedule for other Pa Pacific
cific Pacific side communities will be
Paralso Scout Shack tomorrow
and the Balboa High School
porte cochere Monday, July 20
and Thursday, July 23.
A total of 298 dogs were vac
cinated against rabies ana n n-mnsed
mnsed n-mnsed bv this team on the At
lantic side between July 8 and
July 13. This was 13 less than
last year. During that time, sta sta-tinr.c
tinr.c sta-tinr.c were set un at the North
Margarita School, the Mount
Hnne stadium, the Coco Solo
wiementarv School, and the
Oatnn Fire station.
All dogs over the age of four
months must be vaccinatea ana
licenser! in th Canal Zone be
fore Ausr. 1. A tew of (2 is
charged for the registration.

PIVI CINTS

r11
Coco Solito demolition con
help from Arraijan rather
.i ,, ....
ago at $2.50 day, but the contrac contractor
tor contractor suspended the demolition work
when they begaa to agitate for
more pay, after learning the men
working for Chain Singh were be
ing paid at the rate oi $1 an hour.
, When the lob wet resumed ear.
, tier thlieelrAerrtirre breughf -A
'to meafroiw-Arrellen Insteact of

i-mnng me loion workers wh-
had been working foe him when 1
the demolition was suspended.-,
William L. Sinclair, leeislativn

representative of the Americaa
Federation of State, Country and 4
Municipal Employes, AFL-CJQ, n
said he was approached by Colon
labor leaders on the wage ques question
tion question while on the Atlantic side '4
Tuesday.
He told them he had no author-
ity to act in their behalf but has
written to Serafino Romualdi ai
ORIT headquarters in Washington,
suggesting that it intercede with
the U.S. Labor Department oil be behalf
half behalf of the Colon workers, who
are members of the Comite Pro Pro-Federation
Federation Pro-Federation Sindical, which claims
affiliation with ORTT.
SineUir contends the demoli demolition
tion demolition of the Coco Solito houses
eome under the provision of the H
U.S. minimum wge law and Is
subject to the Sl-an-hour mini minimum.
mum. minimum. ;

According to the rfavy, the taslf
of demolishine 98 Coco Soffto build buildings,
ings, buildings, containing 750 living quaf- 5
ters, was snlit between Singh snd
Achurra's firm nf materials Pan-
ameriranos S. A.
Sineh won the right to" about
two thirds of the demolition work
with a bid of $21,000.
Materiales Panamericatto, oil
the other hand, is paying the gov -ernment
$100 for. the right to de
molish the remaining third of the
buildings. :
In both cases, as Is customs
in demolition jobs, the contractor!
retain title to anything they "e ?
salvage from the houses. v,
It is understood that the shn
difference in the terms of the twr
contracts is due to there being"
considerably more salvsgable m
terial in the houses being demol -ished
by Materiales Panatnerica'

nos. :
Defence Contracts

Brino Sham Blast y i

For Now Officials
WASHINGTON (UPI) House

investigators charged today that
Navy officials must have, been u
"incompetent or deliberately
careless" in negotiating ; a dozen '
or so defense contracts on which
the government mas overcharged

more man 12 million dollars. o
Rep. Porter Hardy Jr.: (D-Vt.
said members of a House Armed
Services Subcommittee could
"draw no other conclusion. 1' ,
"It is a reflection all the wa? -up
to the secretary of theJNavy, 1
he declared. AA-'aJ:' V
Hardy and other members of
the House etoud sooke out than

ly after experts from the General
Accounting Office made special
report on the contracts.' Navy bfr
ficials will be musmo endFridiy
for an exDlanation. ?.':'-
The accounting officials ; In
formed the subcommittee they

had told the Navy about the x
cessive costs and were told
reply that the Navy considered Ha
present procurement regulation!

.

4
Si'l'

f!y,

'At-
'-J v;



OTRSDAT,JtJI,T IB, 1951.
WIGI.TWO

TFt PANAMA AMERICA! AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPBv

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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J, i Madison Avi.. Ntw YORK 7 N. V.

P MONTH m AOVANCI
8i Month in Advance
For Oni Van. in Apvanci

this iS reus forum tmi hadehs own column
i
The Mali loi to an open tomm lor reader The aname Americ
Lcttct ere receive) gratefully and are handled in wholly confidential
It roe contribute limi don't he Impatient H it oooin t appeal the
it aar. Latttrt ato publhnoa In the order received.
Please try to keep the letter limited to one paoe length.
Identity of letter writers it held in etrietetf confidence.
Thi newspaper iiiimn no retpontihilitv far statements or opinion
expressed in letters from raadar.
i THE MAIL BOX

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Am about down, but will make a try
Went to the dinner and after a good stuffing of chicken I only
needed one dose ol medicine. No limit to cost. Well, he got his reg regular
ular regular five dollars (three, and the drugstore). The rabbit is out of the
bat. Thought he might stick in something for my eyes, but no soap.
It's hot, and getting a little hotter every day.
I sure have good friends. Some may not hear from me this weeK.
1 picked up the radio July Fourth and heard of a bad traffic ac accident.
cident. accident. Taks care you can decipher this. I still can t see.
i Pop Wright.

STUDENT
Sir:

't Hicem nonntism in the aDDointment of college and high school

students to the few available summer Jobs with the Panama Canal
COminaitneory thee jobs are an excellent opportunity for qualified
and deserving students to earn badly-needed money to further their
education. In practice, t doesn't work that way.
A large majoritv of the students who have been employed this
gummer come from families which are more than able to finance
their children's education. At the some time, many students in real
need of financial aid for their education have been ignored or over overlooked.
looked. overlooked. ... ,,
Section leader? have been called by phone and informed that a
certain student will report to "work", evem though the student is so
unqualified as to constitute a positive drag of the office. It is being
said that some students with pull have been appointed to summer
jobs without even the formality to making an application. Some jobs
are held open for the same student from one summer to the next.

It may be too late lor tne nepotism io ,cdi rcticu una nummc,
but surely it is an issue the Civic Councils could take up in time to
have it straightened out ensure that students frprfT lower-income
families have preference for next summer's jobs.
Were the Civic Councils to check the names of the"fmihes rep represented
resented represented among this summer's student paychecks they would, I
thinV. be amazed.
It is incredible to me how this summer's student assistants and
their parent can face the public when they know they have deprived
S-m" intelligent 'but needy student of a summer job Mav be years
of climbing, pushing and grabbing have toughtened the hides and
hearts of those at the top of the local heap.
Anti-Nepotism.

demonstrations!
Sir:
Aquilino Boyd and Ernesto J. Castillero Jr. are reported to
'..Have proposed a peaceful occupation of the Panama Canal Zone
on Nov. 3. ...
, As an employe of the Panama Canal Company and the
tTJnited States Government, as a citizen of the United States.
Izna as a neighbor of the two RentieTjYsnIflremenfctened. I take
Exception to thr? latest Joint proposal? fclidTMnT fact? to all their
prior proposals. castlllero overlook the fact (and
Istate so themselves) that the Canal was once theirs, but is not
o at this time. Witness a quote from their statement of Julv
14, 1959 in the Star and Herald: "And I call it 'recovery because
!!the Canal was once ours, materially and juridically from Nov.
3, 1903 to Feb. 26, 1904." t.
i If it was theirs then, how can it be$eikw. since tr
We have acknowledged it was theirs only throutfh 1804?! Son
of an ambiguous and conflicting point of view ther take. That s
like me giving some of my candy bar to a friend, then decidins
I'd like it back to eat, so demand it back even if he must regur-
,gltaHowever under international agreement, the canal was ced ced-d
d ced-d to the United States (witness recent affirmation by Rep.
-Daniel L Flood) and the United States, to all intents and pur purposes,
poses, purposes, and as these two gentlemen concede, "materially and
(juridically" now possesses the Canal. r
Anv mob demonstration (Non-violent? Physically non-violent
perhaps but violent of Intent) must be confined within the ore ore-:ent
:ent ore-:ent borders (not borders these gentlemen nssit now ftf
t r.)Sini torritnrv "materially and urldically.

; Panama's obligations to international law (to which they
lately are appealing so eloquently) require them to so contain
Ithelr nationalistic fervor within that territory. If they are un unable
able unable to contain it, then the obligation falls upon the United
; .... a '.ii j 4,..M4iiv' rTin t.h nana! Zone.

tEMUrCS Wno materially aim jununuj -v..

I To this effect I suggest to
.-i r Mm, i in

fthat the United States authojties advise Panamanian authorlteis
v 'that trespassing within the Canal Zone area for the PurPOM s of
expression and demonstration of anti-U.S. feeling is Menl uie
X. . i.j tiii t...if xmafrlallv inn lurlfllcallv

win not De Kneraiea wiumi iciuwij "T"
:Tiih ta.tlie TTttltfrf Ktat.es. ;.. -t

it would be rather silly for

gainst ourselves by allowing it. It will atnount to an antl-U.S.
demonstration. Further, it is against every international judicial
.law governing the relationship of territories and borders of one

national to anotner.
iTiis suggestion of sitting on

ition Building, at portals (Balboa Police Station? Balboa Service
rr(rO Cmr pliihs1?! nt. nnr rhnrches anrl In. nnr stadium lt

; anarchy. Will Boyd and Castillero direct their? demonstrators to
post themselves outside military gates at Quarry Heights? At
Fort Amador? At Albrook Air Force Base? At Fort Clayton?
This absurdity would be like neighbors entering my home's
front or rear door (providing they found it unlocked) for the
purpose of sitting or lounging peacefully on my sofa (with shoe
ioff, I hope, and no smoking, please) to reinforce the neighbors'
ultimatum that 1 either meet some demand of theirs or get out
of the neighborhood.
If the Nov. 3 demonstrators should )to so far as my house
they may be assured my welcome mat will be oat. I would like
to sit down And discuss this with them sensibly.

Unfortunately, treaty discussion is carried bn at higher level
In our country, "br fortunately perhaps. It's an Immature .politi .politi-.oal
.oal .politi-.oal proposal these gentlemen make. If tjiey have legitimacy of
complaint, let them complain legally.
; Let them demonstrate within their own borders, to their
k own government, and. through their own government, by diplo-
matic channels, to the United States. If they are still unsatls unsatls-'lied,
'lied, unsatls-'lied, through their own government to the United Nations or
the International Court of Justice where such complaints can
be aired In a proper manner.
Let's not have trespassers in ( ; Canal Zone for other than
'friendly purposes. After all, we .iave governments and police
I forces or military forces to protect us from unfriendly forces.
whether peaceful of demonstration or not.
" Of course If Boyd and Castillero feel they have too weak a
cause to go through proper channels, then the peaceful coercion
they propose should be recognized by any intelligent and law law-abiding
abiding law-abiding citizen as a gestiye that can only generate ill-will and
.rob their cause of any sympathv they might have evoked to
. --t
suggest these gentlemen retract their proposal, and also,
ithat they adhere to conduct more becoming to their status.
Demonstrations appear only peacefully or intent to him who
J demonstrates, not to him demonstrated against.
' Tru Patriot.

Read Our

V MAIL
f t BO
13 00
14 00
I 70
t 80
18 50
ASSISTANTS
Panama Canal authorities a
fart, for nrlor to NOV. 3. It IS
us to awlst. demonstration a-
,
the doorsteps of the Adminlstra
Classifieds

LCAl

Ruarkous
, Comments
' i
By ROBERT C. RUARK
P ALAMOS, Spain I am kind,
of happy aoou Queen ElizaoeU.
a's snort side trip in America on
her current Canadian visit, be
cause she enriches any land she
touches.
i have watched this kid work,
and nouody ever works hsrder
at making the old cliche, "woi-d
of an Englishman," stand up on
a stack of Bibles.
But I am giad I am not cover covering
ing covering the lady, this trip, because I
had a bit at the job a few years
back in Australia and New Zea Zealand,
land, Zealand, and it aged me before my
time.
I wa minding my own busi business,
ness, business, fishing in New Zealand,
when The Reader's Digest ca cabled:
bled: cabled: "N?ed anecdotal Queen
piece three weeks deadline how?"
I cabled back: "Uncan."
Then I started picking up sto stories
ries stories in New Zealand, and man

aged to hit Australia at the same
time the Royal party arrived.
The anecdotes mounted, so I
cabled: "Maybe can." After a
week or so, I cabled: "Can do."
I wrote the piece finally fr6m
the front porch of a dak bunga bungalow
low bungalow in the Madhya Pradesh of
India, where I was, incidentally,
shooting tigers. We hit the dead deadline
line deadline on the head, and, I must
say-, tiger-shooting was a cinch
after following Her Highness a a-round.
round. a-round. A couple of incidents didn't get
into the Digest piece.
One was when I saw Her Roy Royal
al Royal Highness get sore, just like
your old lady and mine at Prince
Philip. He said some words that
could only be construed as unlov unloving,
ing, unloving, and kicked the limousine
sharply with the Royal boot.
This tantrum arrived after the
fact of Philip having been out on
the town with some of the boys
he knew when we were all work
ing for the Royal Navy in Sidney
during the last of World War II.
It is not generally known that
Her Majesty weights the hems
of her skirts, to keep an errant
breeze from trifling with the
Royal knees-, because, to be
frank, she is just a touch bow-
egged. She was laying a wreath
at the Cenotaph in Maron
Square, in Sydney, and she har'
to bend over, of course, to place
the wreath.
An Aussie, standing behind her.
commented loudly, in fresh Aus
tralian chest tones:
Cripes, Liz, I didn't know ve
was bandy."
whereupon his wife him him
over the head with an umbrella
and knocked him stiff as a nlant.
Because Elizabeth is loved.
The entire roads from Svdnev
to Palm Beach, a matter of
some 30 miles, were lined with
people on the off chance, he
might pass. Every house vn
nung witn bunting so much so
that Sir Frank Packer, the pub publisher
lisher publisher of the Sydney Telegraph,
enjoined his son Clyde to get out
of the newspaper business, cor
ner the paper-flag concession,
ana just lotiow the Queen on her
tours.
Packer, who was r e c e n 1 1 v
knighted, also publishes the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Weekly, a tremendously suc successful
cessful successful publication. The Queen
naa sat ior a color photo for the
cover, and expressed a desire to
see it ahead of publication.
r ranK, an eqormouss burly man
who wears his clothes much in
tne manner ol the late nei woot.
Broun, snowed up at ner princi
pal garaen party in a benped
pants and a dove-grey trooper
ne Had a copy ot me Vv Oman's
Weekly stuck into a n.p, pocket.
wun nis coattaiis hikeu up over
tne DuiKy magazine.
"Here you are, Your Maies
ty," said iranx, haui.ng out an
issue so fresn it got inK on the
queenly gloves, "hpeaai delivery
service, i wonder it that on in incident
cident incident doesn't account in part for
the tact that Packer recently be became
came became Sir Frank the other day.
She is a magnificent woman,
this little girl wnri holds half a
world together with her cnarm
and with harder work than any
American housewife ever dream
ed of.
How she keeps from going nuts
from the consummate boredom
of inspecting this, review. ng that,
interviewing this and that, hold holding
ing holding state receptions and attend
ing the all and sundries, I can't
say. v
But as I seem to remember
saying in the Digest piece, God
save their gracious Queen, be because
cause because she is certainly worth it t(
the world.
OIL FIRE KILLS ONE
BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI) One
oil worker Was killed and seven
others injured yesterday in a fire
that broke out in the refinery of
the National Iranian Oil Co. at
Abadan, Tehran Radio reported.
Read PLAYBOY
The U.S. Magazine
of sophisticated
entertainment
WOW ON SMS
at kiosks and bookshops

Making

Walter Winchell In

MAN ABOUT TOWN
Ginger Rogers and Ray Antho Anthony
ny Anthony (Mamie Van Doren's ex) are
Hollywood's brand new twosome.
. .Society intimates wonder if re recently
cently recently divorced Liz Whitney will
wed Jacques Brunbeck, a Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian medic. .They say maes maestro
tro maestro Leopold Stokowski's favorite
is a London fashion photogger.
. .Oxford law student John Park-er-Rees
will wait a year to ask
Fred Astaire for daughter Ava's
hand and heart. .Vivian Leigh
informed barristers to drop her
splituation action against Lau Laurence
rence Laurence Olivier. .Comstock Lode
heiress Dextra Baldwin upped
her bid to 15 million for the U.S.
newsmen trying to check the ru rumor
mor rumor that Gary Cooper belted a
Paris Lupo in a Left Bank spot.
. sMarcia Knapp, star swimmer
in -"'Song of Norway" (at Jones
Beach), flew to Mexico for her
divorce. .Comic Joe E. Lewis
lost his head nad heart again.
She i American Airlines hostess
Judy Weir.
Heavyweight chamB; Johansson
couldn't care less about a C'ty
Hall reception. He is still hurt be because
cause because hp was officiallv ismored.
Not only before the fight but
ofter it. He got no police escort
o the Stadium or from it. .Vic
Matured new lani!;i Billie Cn Cn-dler,
dler, Cn-dler, 24. a redhnired stunner. She
hfs bit role i n's f''m- "Tht
Kg Crcus". .John Nexbitt (Ty
Power's stand-in in'So'nmon a"
Sbph") gets most of Linda
Christian's dates in London. Ap Ap-iTently
iTently Ap-iTently so she wont pe' in a
rut. ,Actres 'Vft' .Gilnert 's
in charge -.of Gar,fTorfiman's
comfort ''"'ex. -Tfc werhei's
o'terv:" "What did enthors write
,hnt hcfnr they "Hiseovered ,4 ,4-letter
letter ,4-letter words?"
Ac'or Mark ra",fn N l"vria l"vria-Vilv
Vilv l"vria-Vilv ror"'n"callv linked wi'h a
Susan. Tn the nst yer th- 'dies
were Susan Cabot. Susan "h-as-
Birds and Beasts
ACROSS
1 Feline beas
4 Diplomacy
g What the owl
is called
12 Exist "'
3 Most sensitive
4 Singing voice
5 Seed vessel
6 Picture show
7 Golf mound
8 Blouse
9 Roman date
13 GteatftLake
10 Location
14 Mire entrance n Anglo-Saxon
15 MoMl wrong letters
16 Ordinal
17 Otter
19 Outmoded
5.1 Put in
24 Brazilian
stale
55 State
26 Shiny fabric
27 Digs lip
2$ Chemical
number
18 Amphibian
larva
20 Worms
21 Heart part
22 Herb
24 Golf score
28 piper, a
shore bird
27 Expire
30 Parsee sacred
wrltinj
32 Finches
34 Give a new
chair
35 Wipes out
38 Wile
1 37 Covered with
gold
139 Afcend
'40 Ire cream
41 Chicken
42 Close (poet.)
A'S Began
suffixes
49 More obstinate
51 Girl's name
52 Gaelic '
53 Mouse ,'
54 Fabulous bftd
55 Heavy
drinker. i
5(1 individual! 1
57 watch i 1
DOWNV
1 Throw
2 Operatic lolo

a Tough Climb Tougher

J'
. o
berg, Suzanne Pleshette, Susan 0 0-iiVfci.
iiVfci. 0-iiVfci. aiiu ousaii . "Aiy
D'air iauy, tue troaei-, tinaliy
came in tirsl aner scaas oi aiso aiso-raiiij.
raiiij. aiso-raiiij. . ittrt ana Decca are plan planning
ning planning a jo.iu veiuuit in Lie eiec eiec-Irouics
Irouics eiec-Irouics ueki. .Keviou s uianes
ivevsou seiu tne ivuiioa wiicer
unu anouier checit ior J,UuO.
Thanks again. We aiso received
casiuer's cneck ior )iu,uou irom
an anonymous ieiroiter, wjo uoes
tnat every year. .ine recent
Conover Modei Agency scandal re re-suited
suited re-suited in the itaie ucense com commissioner
missioner commissioner ordering all model a-
gencies earnea by models and the'
egency's commission account. I
It s a Boy lor the Arthur Shu-
mans at i1 lower nosp. ine parer
is manager of TV Uuide in uhe
East. .x'he Jimmy Darrens (his
platter "Gidget" is a hoi. cake)
are. preparing the divorce settle settlement.
ment. settlement. Danny Kaye's hit, "5 Pennies,"
attracted oners trom Broadway
producers (offering the tallest
money deal in theater history)
to return to the stage. .They say
if Rocky Marciano comes out 61
retirement he d box Machen be before
fore before taking on Johansson. Rocky
better take the counsel of t!e
fight writers and forget the whole
thing. .Liz Taylor's diet work worked
ed worked so well she must have all her
apparel altered". ,JH'isic publish publisher
er publisher Duke Miles is all shook up
over Kay Contonwine, Kirri's
double. .Matty Fox snent a for fortune
tune fortune for the pay-tv rights of The
Bolshoi Open. But Joe Harris
may beat him to the release date
with some Bolshoi films to be
peddled to free teevee. .Play .Playwright
wright .Playwright John Osborne teljs inti intimate
mate intimate he has an understand!?
with his mate and not to be con concerned
cerned concerned about his ddtes with Joce Joce-lyn
lyn Joce-lyn Rickards of London. .Te .Teresa
resa .Teresa Brewer's TV troubU was
noted hsre four weeks agr.
F. Woolworth of th Ji Tl
clan and Latin beautnik Mireille
Answer to Previous Puzzle
m
29 Essential 43 Flddlintf
being Roman
31 Hindu poet emperor
3:t More unusual 44 Formerly
38 Moral 48 Far (prefix)
40 Mammoth and 47 Cry of
Wind, for
instnnce
41 Rabbits
42 Monkeys
bacchanals
48 Freshwater
fish
50 Greek letter

Sipl2
?EA LB tit SEP

I 11 ? N I1) Id 17 I IS 19 110 III
r itt m
j-J u
15 IF 'i
ii n if j
WW Fit Til li IT
r- :lE"III
i! r
1 lv i 1
y ii
Hi m m ITRT
ZZZZtZZ LZZ
qj IZtjJ Fit

New
Eurasian actress Greta Chi and
the handsome lad on Life's cover
last issue have been and idyll
for six months. .Jorge Guinle,
the Brazillionalre, and Norma
Prime, a Rio beauty, are steady steadying.
ing. steadying. Sne is neither rich nor soci social.
al. social. .The NBq -rumors about an an-ooier
ooier an-ooier snaketip in the command
will not die. .Sinclair Robinson,
the attorney, and Faith Domer Domer-gue
gue Domer-gue of H'wood confirm coast talk,
inseparable here. .China Ger Gerard
ard Gerard of the Latin Quarter snubs
big name beaumeos for handsome
Lee Murry, that girl-show's pro production
duction production aide. .Virginia DeLuce
and Tommy Dorsey, Jr. made
their? love public at The Spin Spin-dletop.
dletop. Spin-dletop. Bob Neal (Debbie's NY
chum) hs flipped o!r Irma
Arijngo, kin of the Panama Presi Presi-derit.
derit. Presi-derit. Feds have been called in to
trace threats of acid-throwing at,
chorines in the major night
clubs. .Tax people are very in intrigued
trigued intrigued by a West Side night spot
boss, who wagers $3,000 a race
at Belmont Park. .Starlet Joan
Marshall switched her affections
from FranlgjCTorre, Mil w a u k e e
Braves 1st Baseman, to comic
Marty Allen. .They say Billy
Ecksdne is a top spender in the
Harlem places, .Earl Holliman
of "Last Train from Gun Hill"
and Valerie Allen of "Five Pen Pennies"
nies" Pennies" are Hollywood's latest dou
ble feature. .It's a Boy for the
Jackie Kannons. .Ella Logan has
lost her heart again, but won't
name the Lucky Stiff. .The form former
er former Mrs. H. Belafonte would not
permit Embers' photogs to shoot
her and Escort. .Jazz scribe N.
hsntoff and his mate have the a-
partche. .Columbia producer Jo Jo-n;e
n;e Jo-n;e Taps and ex-wife Ellie seem
to have forgotten the oain.
They dated at the Slate Bross.
Club, H'wood. .Candy Jones (M
H Conover) will marry a byliner
when both lose their handcuffs.
Joan Collins' latest olaymate
Ti
exas motor car dealer. .Dodie
Goodman visits George Marcy of
'West Side Story" in the hoso e-
very day. Broke a shaft in 3
places durjfl? the snow's big fight
scene, .gemolt Texas, showgirl-turned-publicist,
lost her Mo Mother.
ther. Mother. .Our Town will have its
first motel (The Skyline) in ope operation
ration operation this Fall. On 49th and 10th
Avenue the entire block. .Jack
Lemmon is sweet about Arietta
Fresny, a French actress. They
piet abroad. Unless you are
very olever at ginrummy don't
risk playing the game with Suzy
Parker. They say she's a genius
at it. .Gene Kelly and ballet
dacer Coral Morton continue their
dance rehearsing on the floors of
the gay places. .They will boom
former Gov. of Tennessee Fronk
Olemest as Demo veep. A com compromise
promise compromise Southern cand'date. .E-
fiuestrienne Ginny Field and Bob
(Wagon Train) Horton are uh-huh-neying.
Anthony Steele mav be earrv.
ing-a-torch for Anita Ekber fas
the report allege) but it's all
very mianous to starlet Donna
Bsnson. .Sheree North's shape shapely
ly shapely frame is black and blue from
a motor car .pmack. .Neil Du Du-bin,
bin, Du-bin, soon to be freed from actress
Jill St. John, weds Bobbie Si Si-min
min Si-min around .Yuletide. .George
DeWitt's petite date at the Water
AVheel Inn (Ardsley) was Sherry
uawson, tne lesstnan 5 footootsie
Actor Doug Lambert, and Betty
Botts, a lingerie model, are peek peek-a
a peek-a -booing. .Baseball star Ernie
Banks' divorce cost, him over
$70,000. .Singw Don Anthonwju
the glums. They found oil- on
500 acres he lold too soon, .The
authorities art trailing band peo peo-p)e'
p)e' peo-p)e' again. One big jname gtov
allegedly hat six users of narco narcotics.
tics. narcotics. .A H'wood milionire, wli"
went iOn The Wagon a few year
ago, was pushed off by friends.
They couldn't stand him sober.

York

MliYlVASIIIKGTOIJ
Merry-Go -Round

T lf
. f
WASHINGTON. t Isn't "often
that election of a i state .senator
attracts much attention. However,
the glamor-packed battle lor se
nator from Alexandjia. Va.,
time district ot George Wastving,

ion, is Dewg waicoei u u mjbuih me country sioe will. ie xe
South. -"dtrn a mess" it nignway construe.

For on its outcome will depend
whether Virginia continues mode
rate integration or bans puuuc
schools. It will also partly decide
the future of Virginia's potente
Byre macnine. x

Finally, the romaMe andre4bfcvermom s gnarieu su, ueorce

roses of the First Families, of
Virginia are tied up in the!; per personalities
sonalities personalities of the two Candidates,
Fighting for the Byrd machine
and the probable end of the pu public
blic public school system is Marshall j.
Beverly, cousin of Senator Byrd.
and great-great-grandson of 4ohn
Marshall. ; v ;
Fighting against; the machine
is Sen. Armistead L. Boothe; des descendant
cendant descendant of Confederate General
(hat-on-sword at Gettysburg) Vr Vr-mistead;
mistead; Vr-mistead; also the son of a -man
who served for $ft years on tha
Virginia Democratic executive
committee. y,
i', ''-'
Battling on each side are such
Old Virginians as Fitzhugb Lee
Ople, a member ;t)f the famous
Lee family and -collateral descen-'
dant of George Washington, -who's
oenina uevenyfand be hi no
Boothe, Mary Walton Livingston,
whose great-grandfather was one
one of the historic statesmen of
the Old Dominion: and Charles i
Havenels, than whom there is
no whomer in theHstoeratie ci-
ty of Alexandriat jBpthe's -wife
is a Ravenel; tlaughterv
Thus Old Virginia .fiehts Old
Virginia over the issue of whe
ther to put a handful of Negro
cniiaren into half a dozen schools
or close the schools. Boothe,
though a segrationist, says the
scnoois snouid be kept open un
der the Almond plan.
wot only is Old Vireinia fitrht-
ing Old Virginia as thoush crude
invaders from Boston or Philadel
phia were upon them, but they
are aoing it with invective seldom
heard among Virginia's gentlemen.
Boothe. a Rhodes Scholar and
one of Virginia's outstandine le
gislators, broke with, the Byrd
machine. Thereupon the 'machine
picked a Byrd relative to try to
oust mm from the Senate.
Beverly, strictly a know-noth
ing, got off a remark in a debate
with Boothe the other night that
there were about 400 members in
the Virginia Legislature. There
are 100 representatives and 40 se senators.
nators. senators. If Boothe is defeated, the nar narrow
row narrow vote in the Virginia Legisla Legisla-ture
ture Legisla-ture could result in defeating Go Governor
vernor Governor Almond's school plan. If
he is re-elected, all thr South will
:be watching. (,! j,;.
IKE'S C.O.P. RHULS
It hasn't been advertised, but
President Eisenhower is having as
much difficulty with rebellious
Republicans as Senate leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson is having with his
divided Democrats.
Here are some GOP nnahhu
that are bubbling beneath the sur surface:
face: surface: ,, House minority leader Char Charlie
lie Charlie Halleck is rallying his House
Republicans behind a Snut.hr.-n
move to restrict civil rights lt-1
gisiauon. At tne very same time.
Attorney-general Bill Rogers is
bitterly battling against the Hai-leck-Southern
move. Both men
are supoosed to speak for Presi President
dent President Eisenhower.
2. Kentucky Sen. Thruston
Morton, jvho doubles as Republi Republican
can Republican national chairman, is doin?
his best to keep the party from
endorsing right-to-work laws. A A-rirena
rirena A-rirena Sen. Barry Goldwater,
who also serves as Republican
senatorial campaign chairman, is
striving even mpre vigorously to
swing the party behind right-to-legislation.
Both am entrust
ed with the job of winning for
for the GOP in l9o.
i 3. Inside the powerful Senate
Republican policy committee the
aisennower Republicans continue
to. grumble against President Ei-
sennower's policies. They com complain
plain complain sourly that he is no lon lon-er
er lon-er an Eisenhower Rennclican
himself.
At their last secret meeting
Across

i

W.MAISON

'
'North Dakota's lanky Sen. 'Wit
Xoung proiesied against tne l're.
naeni plan to iialt the nign.
way program because the Senata

one-refused u boost Eanoiina i..P.

m. unance it. Young object?
Uon is auandoneu naii-compietei.
v- iui ui vuuu, w tiava
bridges witn no roans." h'nnrt-
eu. "U we don't iimsh the hiBh.
wyr e ve- arteu, we il ; v
wiw waiia eiephant.'
nu trmcizea me ,,tat
-praaucing oatai-uoor iinaric.ua
iue ne i preacning against it
AiKen DOuitea mii: ia
Presiaent signed iPffisia
Uune i7, aumorizink !- w.SOO.uoo
uie worm uanK, to be u.
nanceu by mreci wans iro'tut
iiuj. ims oypassea the Con Congressional
gressional Congressional Approviiaupiis hoxAoM-
c wiucu cnarged wuuf pasa.
mg upon all sucu linanciai jr.
rjuigeinents from year to year.
Auen compiainea mis was ex
acuy the same "back.nnnr I
aancing" that tne ireswentad
Development Loan Fund for
vir uauons.
Senate gop iui v -.
JJlTJcsen Simolv hruaaA ... k
Aiken askeo nun to explain Ike g
inconsistency. i
Ky S SOf t-SDOknn Can t u
Copper DrotMtw
ic.?Eisenh0W.er, refusal- to
tiT-IV 8eu "nancing plan
?L 0,4 Tennessee VaUey Autho-
i1! VpPPMition than
'Lyiuon Jahnnn nnvm.n..
maUy -encounters inside the De
XrJ? p?licy Committee. Th,
tre"cA." Republi-
mj neep tnetr disa disa-greements
greements disa-greements confined Behind clo.
ed doors.
onjtf7llepublic,an 1ader8 HallerA
sight of each other, are close to
an open break.
After the weekly GOP leader'
meetings with President Eiien.
hr,rt elbow each othe""
Pr..?;,, ,-e m'crPhone outside the
President's office. The one wno
reaches it first is quoted in th
newspaper., whinh ..u "J ..iSIL
bis rightful privileee a th.
mu Ttu sPkesraan on Capitol
riu H,nthl Josthn8- tne more a-
tc ? dS? usuaUy wil. much
to Dirksen's annoyance.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by th Department
of Christian Education of ho
Episcopal Church in the Mis.
sionary Diocese of the Pan,
ma Canal Zone.)
THE LION AND THE BIRD
"As a lion or young Hon
growls over his prey. . .Like
birds hovering. 't
This is a strange pair of fig figures
ures figures which the prophet uses to
describe God's relationship with
man. A lion growling over its
prey, the mother bird caring for
its young. But both are true and
the lion must come first
Our modern religion has so
stressed the love of God it has
left no place for His righteous righteousness.
ness. righteousness. God is not a Mom Who can
be wheedled and cajoled. He has
a purpose for mankind. He can
no more be diverted thin trt
young lion can be frightened
from its prey. God lays His de demands
mands demands upon us. This oracle is a
needed antidote to mnch which
is "nermissive" in- our religion
today.
Because God is the lion, He c.n
be the mother bird also. His
inf Hi. w. r.nH n u.a t,
world. He made that HeaaveHis
Son to redeem it.
Chr'st has this same strength
and tenderness. He who wept o o-ver
ver o-ver Jerusalem. "How often
would I hsve gathered your chil children
dren children together as s hen gatherg
er bmod," gave H'm!f on 4h
Cross for. man's salvation.
STERLING
F or the Dining
Table, the Coffee
break, the Home
Bar, the MANTLE.
At low, low Pricet,
And Buying at
CASA FASTLICR
Mean$ you cati
a viamond on
December 20
A i ,' oj ,, h ...

CINTRAL AMIRICAV
MADIKO JIWllLlft

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THX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NKWSPAPEB
PAGITHIEf

. i A v "lir,; 7t
i r t i"-

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COL. C, A. BEALL, left, adjutant general; U.S. Army. Caribbean' presents the Commendation Rib Rib-bon
bon Rib-bon with Metal Pendant to Sp.5 Joel E. Blanks of the Military personnel division, AG office.
During his tour here, Blanks, who has acted in the "capacity of returnee and reassignment
clerk, was responsible for the administrative action necessary to return more than 3000 indi individuals
viduals individuals to the US or their territory of residence. At the right in the above photo is Mrs.
Blanks and daughter who accompanied Blanks -when he left the command last Sunday for the
TJ.S;, Army -Air Defense School, Fort Bliss, Tex. He is to attend the Nike universal fire control,
system maintenance course. r (US. Army Photo)

Senate Subcommittee OK's
. '
New Civil Rights Legislation

WASHINGTON (UPI)- The
Senate Constitutional Bights sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee today approved a
relatively: mild rcivil -Tights bill
'and sent -if to : ah uncertain vf ate
in the -parent judiciary colnmit-
tcc'1 l' "' I''
The, iwo-part bilV. much, less
sweeping than en eight-point pro proposal
posal proposal now before the House Judi Judiciary
ciary Judiciary Committee, cleared by sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, by a narrow 4-3 mar mar-g'n.
g'n. mar-g'n. Southerners cast all the dis dissenting
senting dissenting votes.
Chairman Thomas C: Hennlngs
(D-Mo.) said civil rights propo proponents
nents proponents hoped the measure could be
strengthened, either in the parent
committee or on the- Senate floor.
Sen. John A. Carroll (D-Colo.),
another subcommittee member,
called the bill a "skeleton" which
needs some amendments to "put
some meat on its bones."
The bill would:
Extend the life of the Presi President's
dent's President's Civil Rights Commission
for" another year until Jan. 31,
1961. The Commission's constitu constitutionality
tionality constitutionality is now under attack in
federal court.
Require state registrars o
pres?rve and produce oh Tequest
of the U.S. attorney general vot voting
ing voting records from contests for
President and Congress. Govern Government
ment Government agents would seek access to
the records in investigating sus suspected,
pected, suspected, denials of voting rightsv
The subcommittee pigeon-hoW
a iogt of more comprehensive
riv.ii rights bills, including Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's program and
on8 Advanced by Senate Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Leader Lvndon B. Johnson.
The vote on this 'a 4-2 with
Hennas nl' Orroll dissenting.
There was no certainty even
3J.IGK SCP9t?LiJGADtw?Ive
the United States- Armed Forces
Joseph D. Chaaibers, Sfc-Roy L,
L. Hlgdon, Pic, J, D. H. Stanley,

the mild subcommittee bill would
get past the full judiciary com committee,
mittee, committee, which is headed by Sen.
James 0s. Eastland (D-Miss.), an
avotyed foe of new civil rights
legislation." :
Hennings conceded it is "always
a probletftt'.'e to get civil -rights
proposal Jo .a" vote, in the full
conieflttM Butane said it would
be. a "serious reflection" on the
Senatp if the committee were by
passed and a House-approved bill
were called directly to the Senate
floor.
Some senators have suggested
such a parliamentary maneuver,
which was used to get civil rights
legislation on the floor and passed
in 1957.
Democratic and Republican
leaders )of the House Judiciary
Committee have set Wednesday
or Thursday of next week as the
target date for completing action
on the broad House bill.
It includes both features'. of the
Senate subcommittee bill, b u t
also would extend the life of Civil
Rights Commission for two years,
rather tan one.
It also would empower the at attorney
torney attorney general to seek federal
court injunctions .to protect civil
rights, make' it. a federal crime
to forcibly obstruct court orders
in school desegregation cases and
provide temporary technical and
finanrial help to states to develop
school desegregation, programs.
While the vote on the Senate
bill was not announced, it was
disclosed that Sens. Sam J. Ervin
Jr. (D-N.C),' Olin D. Johnston (D
-S.C.) and John L. McClellan (D (D-Ark.)
Ark.) (D-Ark.) voted against it. Sen. Alex Alex-ander
ander Alex-ander Wiley (R-Wis.l joined Hen Hen-ninss.
ninss. Hen-ninss. Carroll and Hruska In sup supporting
porting supporting it..

.memb,r of. Headq uaxters arid Headquarter Company, lit Battle Group, 20th infantry received high achool diploma from
Institute through study and testing at Fort Kobbe. The graduates are, left to right, first row,' 8gt. Gerald j Brown, M8gt.
Stewart, Sgt. Dustln B. Carby, sp.5 Rodflgd Rivera and ftp.5 Alfonso Byrd Sr. Second row, 6p.4 Eugene L. GUHiand, Bp.4 Glen
Sp.4 Jack c? White, Sp.4 Robert Boucher and Sp.4 Rowye C. Sean. v "u s. Army Photo)

Quote Unquote

MORRIS VILLE, Pa. United
Steelworkers President David J.
McDonald, addressing Steelwork Steelworkers
ers Steelworkers gatherted outside the U. S.
Steel Fairless plant here:
"We're absolutely determined
on this strike and by the eternal
gods we will win. . When the
final chips are down I will come
"back to you with the finest labor
agreement the union has ever
had."
HAVANA 'Capt. Herman 'Marks
kAmerican ex-convict who has just
teen given a new assignment m
the Cuban army, on his former
post as chief executioner for Fi
del Castro:
"It was-not a pleasant job, but
one that had to be done."
' PETROS, Tenn. 'Acting State
Corrections Commissioner A. W.
Patterson, addressing 95 prisoners
whos two-day rebellion collapsed
suddenly under threat of a star
vation siege:
"You all realize you haven't
won in the long run."
BATON ROUGE, La. Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana Secretary of State Wade 0.
Martin Jr., on Gov. Earl K. Long:
"The thinking people of Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana are very embarrassed con concerning
cerning concerning Gov. Earl K. Long's ac actions."
tions." actions." ATOMIC PACTS APPROVED
WASHINGTON (UPI)" The
Congressional Atomic Energy
Committee has approved in ef.
feet seven proposed agreements
to share U.S. atomic information
and some nuclear materials with
its NATO .Allies. The committee
today rejected resolutions which
would have blocked the agree agreements.
ments. agreements. They go into effect unless
specifically turned down by Con Congress..,
gress.., Congress.., i
illy
V.

Xs i 4- to, fi I

Kidnapped Blonde Delinquent
Makes Escape From Ex-Convict

nwTRfiTT.'mpn An attrac
tive blonde "problem" girl es escaped
caped escaped from the ex-convict former
KnvfxianH mrhn IrirlnnnoH hr earlv
WVJMW w f
this morning and notified state po
lice wno arrestee, mm.
Ann Pin, 17, tne Kianap victim,
uhimH fmm hn ahriiirtAF- John
Thompson, 22, when he stopped
his automobile in a wooded area
in Commerce Township, and fell
asleep.
Tv, iriri fieri from th car and
ran to nearby home to telephone
state police at Fonuac. Troopers
iurt in tk itrpne and found
Thompson still asleep in the car.
State police saw tne gin naa
been criminally attacked.
She had run through the -woods
and across a field to the home
n M Wilms Vnlinslri Walled
va. luxo. t.m...- ......
Lake. Mrs. Volinskt telephoned
police.
Earlier this morning, Thompson
Officials Search
For Booby Traps
In Prison Mine
PETROS, Tenn. (UPI) Prison
officials searcred today for dyna dynamite
mite dynamite booby traps believed Pinte2
by 95 convicts who surrendered
after holing up for two days in a
mme at Brushy Mountain State
Prison. t
Earl Hensley. about 5th one ot
four hostages held, said four of
the coiivicts told him the prisoners-
had set booby traps in the
mine.
The prisoners, haggard ana
worn, filed ou' of the shaft Tues-.
day. Two hostages, Ben Davis.i
about S6, and Hensley. the last of
four mine foremen held by tne
prisoners, walked out Of the shaft
ahpad of the prisoners.
Neither they nor Tom Jones
on,) shPtV.v Bunch, released ear
lier wore harmed.
A few hours after tne reDemou
ended eight ringleaders were tak taken
en taken to the statt penitentiary at
Nashvie.
The end of the reDeinon came
shortlv after the convicts vowed
mit nr tear down
the mine shaft which had been
their fortress since Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. .
Acting Commissioner of Correc Corrections
tions Corrections W- A. (Pat) Patterson, who
sad no concessions were made to
tre convicts, said the prisoners
called from a telephone in the
mine and said they were coming
out.
They gave no reason for sur sur-renderng
renderng sur-renderng but Patterson s aid
"they knew the jig was up.
The prisoners walked from the
shaft, covered by the gun f 25
n.vii nri hi eh wav natrolmen.
The convicts had listed nine
complaints, ranging from the
quality of then tooa to unsaic
conditions in the mme, the
reason for their rebellion.
Five New Cases
Of Polio Reported
In Northern Iowa
nrcs MOINES. Iowa (UPI)
Five new cases of polio were re reported
ported reported in Iowa today, three' in
Polk County, one in Jasper Coun County,
ty, County, and one in Dubuque.
The Dubuque patient was the
first polio case in extreme north northeastern
eastern northeastern Iowa this year.
Two of the Polk County victims
were adults, one a 52-year-old
worn an..
The five cases brought the
state's total for the year to 107.
Of these, 79 have been'Mn Polk
County, wich was recently label labelled
led labelled an epidemic area.
Viola Rapp, 8, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Rapp, Dubuque,
became Dubuque's first case of
the year. She had 'not had any
Salk vaccine shots.
Dr. Entringer also said there
was another suspected case of
polio in Dubuque.
Mrs. Helen Paschal, 52, Des
Moines, was one of. the oldest vic victims
tims victims in Iowa this year.

1

.

V

lillMili

r:
hi :

had invaded Miss Piri's home in
suburDan -Highland far,
terrorized her lamtly with a deer deer-rifle
rifle deer-rifle and forced her to accompany
him., i -v
The girl had a number of "con "contacts''
tacts'' "contacts'' wun police lor delinquency,
school truancy and runaway dur during
ing during tne past three years.
Thompson had been released
from Southern Michigan Prison at
Jackson last March after serving
k year on a burglary charge. He
was given an "undesirable" dis discharge
charge discharge irom the Armynn956.
-Police said the girl had dated
Thompson some time ago, ana
wrote letters to him while he was
serving his term in prison. But,
they added, she had broken ofi
witn him and apparently was
genuinely frightened of him. Girl
iriends of Ann told police he once
threatened her with a knife.'

According to police, Thompson
appeared at the Piri girl's home
in suburban Highland I'ark about
4:30 a.m., and pounded on the
door. Ann's ; brother, Robert, 19,
was 'awakened and went to the
door.
Thompson, he said, demanded
to see Ann. Robert told him she
was sleeping and that Thompson
could not come in.
Thompson putted a 30-30 deer
rifle from behind his back and
replied "this says I can."
Once inside. Thompson went up
the stairs to the second floor.
Ann's aunt, Lillian Piri, 54, and
her grandmother, Mrs. Anna Piri,
84, with whom she lives, also
were awakened. Thompson
ordered the family into the grand grandmother's
mother's grandmother's bedroom and forced
them to stand against the wall.
Then he grabbed Ann by the
arm and pulled her down the
stairs and into his automobile.
Police broadcast a state-wide
alm for Thompson anl his vic victim,
tim, victim, but they were late starting
because Ann's family did not know
Thompson very well and there
was some difficulty determining
his exact, identification.
Police said Thompson was a
member of a motorcycle gang
known as i "the, highwaymen."
When he kidnaped Ann, they rode
off in a 1951 automobile.
Ann comes from a broken "home.
Her parents are divorced. Her
mother is remarried and lives in
the Michigan Upper Peninsula at
Twin Lakes. Her father, Earl
Piri, lives about a block from the
home where Ann- lives with her
aunt and grandmother.
p i k- V f
.1
REAL, LOW-tXDWN MOVIE
Some 800 feet underground
Peter Ronson, Pat Boone and
Arlene Dahl are s h o w n on
loceltion in Carlsbad Caverns,
Carlsbad, N.M. They're filming
Jules Veren's "Journey to tb
Center of the Earth."
4
1 i ft v

1

mmmm
Alt' s p

? lis W' 1

Man Who Damaged!
Rubens Painting
Goes Before Court
MUNICH, Germany (UPI)
Walter Menzl, 53, went on trial
today for hurline acid at a

giant Kubens painting and ruin ruining
ing ruining pare of it.
Menzl confessed throwing acid
at the "Descent of the Damned
Into Hell" at Munich's Art Gal
lery ast Feb. 26 One-eighth of
the surface was ruined and ex experts
perts experts said it would take two
years t restore the painting.
Menzl who said he was an au
thor, to d police he wanted to at
tract attention to his own plan
ior wono pece.
PliyiU'ians said he was mental mentally
ly mentally responsible and able to stand
trial.
USES OLD FLAG
GENEVA rTTPii n,vi
footnotes:
Secretary nf stst. rkii;.. i
. MUOkiail I
Herter was observed t n rf v
driving around in a car bearing
um-uaicu w-siar u.s. flag.
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EL RANCH0 GARDEN
Invites all Us friends
to a
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in honor of the
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USS Swordfisk
as a courtesy of the
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from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
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FAOI POUR

m PANAMA AMERICA AH TKDF.PEXPE.lT DAILY rmtSfAPlY.
THtltSDAT, JtJtT IS, 1959

A

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fly Staffers Panama
Jt mil L mtttJ If uLfLnm ptJ i-0740 2 0 741 Umm t.00 10 .. mtf

' -A-
MISS LILLIAN

. :,v::;& ;l;:::ir:-

1

I 4-

Mr. and Mrs. Richird Wthen Abell of Log Rios announce the en en-agement
agement en-agement ot the r daughter, Lillian Rebecca, to Mr. Herman A.
Erhart Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman A. Erhart of Louisville, Ky.
Miss Abell was graduated from Balboa High School and attended
the Canal Zona Junior College and the University of Kentucky.
I Mr. Erhart il a graduat of the college of engineering at the Uni Uni-Vefsity
Vefsity Uni-Vefsity of Kentucky and plans to follow his profession in California.
The wedding Will take place In California in mid-October.

ClnadUrt Offleeri Peted
At Brlrith Embattv
f re Charge P'Aliaifes of Great
Britain. Rober' A. Farquharson,
hosted luncheon at the Embasay
yesterday in honor of senior ina
commanding otficers of the Cana Canadian
dian Canadian Escort Squadron currently vr
Siting he 1-t.hmus.
G'Jes's induaed Mariano J. 0-
teiia. ice Minister for Foreian
Affairs. Real Adm Lewis S.
"'ars. commandant of the Fif Fif-i?enth
i?enth Fif-i?enth Naval District; Capt. W. S.
f owell. Capt. ft, B. Purdll and
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Iff
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REBECCA ABELL
Cdr, 8. E. Taylor.
At the Br tish Embassy to tonight
night tonight Mr. and Mrs. Farquharson
will entertain at a cocktail party
in honor of the Canadian officers,
IAWG Cultural Group
Plans r'anama Teur
Mrs. Edith Dean, chairman of
the Inter-Anierlcan Women's Clu
Cultural Committee, has arranged I
a tour of the older section of i
Panama in, and around Cathedral
Plaaa. Mtj. iLOUtai Veesjiuez, co-
chairman, will act as guide and
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Box 134,

narratur, explaining the historical
dau ol cacn ue.
Places to be visited will Include
the Church ol San Jose, also
known as Ui Church of Uie
Uolden Altar the Flat Arch; Las
Bovedas at the Sea Wall, known
lor it dungeons used by the
French; Bolivar Hall, where the
lirst Congresss war neld the Na National
tional National Theatre of old European
deugn anu the Union Club, wuere
refreshment! will be available.
The tour Is expected to be of
special interest to Ue and pfos-
pectlve members mose wisning w
participate are asked to regis register
ter register witn the club jecretafy so that
transportation can be arranged,
Reservations Available
Rese; vaiions for- We retirement
party io be given Saturday eve-
vaina arA
being accepted by managers 01
the Canal Zone retail stores.
Mr. Mcllvaine retired at the end
of June after more tHan 31 years
service with supply units of the
Panama Canal Company. He and
Mrs. Mcllvaine plan to make their
home in Florida.
The party is planned for 1 p.m.
Saturday at the Tivoli Guest
Hoiiae. Tickets are also available
from c P. Shay, supervisor of re retail
tail retail Stores. Balboa 2771 or 3587, or
from Mrs. Delia iNoonan, Balboa
2661.
'CONTIMUSD ON VaGI HVIl
Medical Association
The Medical Association of the
Isthmian Cana' Zone will meet
Tuesday evening July 21, in the
conference room, third floor of the
food service building,
The scientific program on heat
stress problems in tiopical area
will be presented by Mai. Ralph C,
Binser of the Fort Clayton aispen aispen-sary.
sary. aispen-sary. A buifet will precede the scien scientific
tific scientific program
JWB Bdtea Class
Arthur Mokiay's batea painting
class will convene this evening at
7:30 at he USO JWB Armed Force
Service Center in Balboa.
The Masses are open to the ee
neral public without charge, and
participants may enter the classes
at any Thursday evening session,
with
today 1

Atomic Aircraft Carrier
May Be Added To New Bill

- 0
WASHINGTON (UPl)-Tfca
Senate's military appropriation!
chairman said today he thinks the
House will join the Senate in add
ing a nuclear-powered aircraft
carrier to the 40 billion dollar de de-fensit
fensit de-fensit money bill.
Sen. Dennl Cheaves (DN.M.),
who will head the Senate confer conferees
ees conferees in worklhg out differences
with the House, conceded there
would have to be "adjustments"
in the Senate measure. The bill
passed the Senats Tuesday night
by a SO to 0 vote.
One compromise the House
might insist upon. It wss tndicat
ed. would b to orovlde only funds
for planning not actual construe
Hon of th atomic carrier voted
by the Senate at cost of 380 mil
Hon.
The administration Initially pro-
posed a conventionally powered
carrier, but the House rejected it.
The senate then voted to make
the carrier atom-powered.
The House conferees also were
expected to put up a stiff fight for
restoration of some of its money
-.-.-.-i--...wJf mf-yfg!
1 'flK'i'11! Y"1

DEEP-SEA FI8H TRAP Three eclentliti at'Senppi insti institute
tute institute of Oceanography in Ban tea. Cniif hn :

tlon, a deep-divlng fish trap. They claim the trap will enable
2i?e 'i! tnm xtMra be caught and studied for
.ne..flrst time.

Protection From The

d Complain
to provide essential
nutrition!

IOLAO a product of modern aclence li a
food that provide! In a sate, convenient way
all of the nutritive elements that you would
expect to find only in mothers milk.
Read whU B10LACS balanced diet will sup supply
ply supply for your child:
Sufficient protein for growth
Reduced fit content eaiy to digest
' Sufficient quantities ot vitamins and
miner-all) m-,
B10LAC li alwayi pure and aafe
And now contain! Vitamin C

B1OLA0 may be used ai a eomplete tubitltute tor breast,:
milk, or, at the ideal lupplement when baby li partially
breast-fid. Don't you feel that BI0U0 1 the infant

food for your cnuo?

BIOLA0 la powdered form doei not rlquire refrigeration,
and feeding! are easily prepared aa needed.

for antl-iubmarlni warfare.
Srnate increases in the defense
bill wer seen as compounding
Congress1 problem of winding up

with the net budget reduction
promised by Democratic iesdrs.
Here's ths lituaUonx
Conaress so far. has comoleted
action on eight of if money bills
this year. Together they were cut
M80,ea,&80 below the President's
budget.
Five other bills, including the
defens appropriations, have been
assigned to conference commit committees.
tees. committees. Tha Benat versions of thee
five bills provide for an over-all
Increase of Ml million, more than
offtettlntf all nt the eut.
j Conferees will be under press
lure to whittle down tbse in
j creases. Elimination of the mi.
eiear-powered currier would In
one swoop reduce the total
ahuroly.
The bill carried 117,530,106.000
for te At Force, il.?62,50ft 0000
for the Navy and Marine Corps.
3.4?8.505.000 for th Army end
$1,373,25,000 for projects directly
under the defense secretary.
.
1-
IRRITATION OF
DIAPER RASH
Mexana is the absorbent
and refreshing powder
hoso effectiveness lasts
longer because It tenderly
clings to baby's delicate
aoft skin. Does not
contain Talcum.
"MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDER
0

Mr mm k 1

jm. tit."

3

tttl lORSPI COMPANY
New Yrk, N.YH U.f.A.

.t'

. Oon23 fc

'Mllvln Blerman. office inal
near of the HmglneerlAf and
Construction Buieau, accom
named by his wife arid two
children! Ana Oeorgj r, Welahr
rttireo- crue: 01 me Employ
ment and tftlliiatlon Division,
with hla wife And son Are a
mom trie 14' ou'ertuen mXt
uled to sail for New York on
ine Cristobal of the Ptnama
iiini on Saturday,
Only tight passengers, and
three of vnose eight unoer 10
yehri 01 age, win travel on tni
Cristobal from Cristobal, to
rtre-auirihce, Haiti.
The comolet saasehter list
is as louowa;
Dr. and Mrs. ikilomon Abbiy
and two children: Mt, and Mrs.
kidward H. Allen and two chii
dren; Mrs. Bailey and three
children: Mr. and Mrs, Joseph
rialieil; Mr. and Mrs. Chanea
M. Barnett ana three children)
Miss Adeline Benaer; Mill Loll
Severs; Mr, and Mrs. Meiyln
Blerman and two children! Mrs.
Newell BlshoDi Miss Martaret
Black; Mlii jeannette Boone;
and Mr. and Mri. Jamei A.
Braid.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. ooiti ooiti-gan;
gan; ooiti-gan; Mr, and Mrs, Qeorgo Da Da-ven:
ven: Da-ven: cnarlei fi. Douaiaa: Mr;
and Mrs. yred A. uuoe; Mr.'
and Mrs. Waiaron f. uidrldge;
Mlaa Kay Emef sort; Webster U..
jiarreu ana two sons; Mr, ana
Mrs. Oeorge O. f 'lores and two
children! Mr. and Mrs. kobirt
T. rolleitad and four children;
miss Anna o. rorman; Mr. ana,
Mrs. Sidney Franklin; 1 Philip
Freedman; Miss Loretta Freea Freea-man:
man: Freea-man: ana Mr. and Mn. Merwin
A. French.
Mrs. Edvthe fl, oiaer and
boh; Miss Aaaline Oelb; Mrs,
Marguerite Hermen; Mr. aiid

iuiuiw uiii, u, Kiiuiine jusi migni accept 11. .1111
Mrs. waiter L. Ilund and three; pn Alley's hottest rumor has
children; Miss Doitls M. Jack 'Andy Wisweli of Capitol Records
son; Miss Regina Jacob!; Mr.' about to step into a glint job at
ana Mm. Juaion P. Jonei; Mr.. the Columbia wax-works. ."Con ."Con-ana
ana ."Con-ana Mri. ilarl O.. Keeney and nectictit Summer," based on
two children; Mr. and Mrs. "Ah, Wildernessi" may be re re-o.uieiica
o.uieiica re-o.uieiica w. Kem: Mm Olftiiys named "Promise Me a Rose,"
Knoury; Mr. and Mrs. Ray- which also is the title of one of
mond Kleier; and Mi&i Arm th. how' nrettie.r ballads. ( And

oehier. g0od ldea too; "Connecticut
Mils Jesale liskyj Mr. aifdj Summer" sounds likt one i-f
Mrs. Morris Ludmerer; Mrs. I those predictable musical about
-iOl L. McAmis; Miss fileanqr.a group of talented kids putting

iviarKosKi; Air. ana Mrs. u.; i,.
Alra. Hermione Neilson; Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Novak and two
children; and Miss Helen ogo
nex.
Mr. and Mrs, Charles Fasten
anu son; Mr, and Mrs. Herbert
Paul; Mr. and Mrs, Arthur C.
Payne and two children: Mrs.
Ukraine Pazlcky; Mr, and Mrs,
wax pester; David men;
Miss Rosamond G. Rich; and
Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Houndtree.
Mr. and Mrs. AorHhani Bcnaf-
fer; waiter T. achauowi Lio
nard Schoenberg; Mr. and Mri,
Jessie d. senff and tnree chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs, Richard A.
Sextoh and seven children:
Louis Bhatei; Mr. and Mrs. N.
spadaveccma; Maurice j. eter
ling and son; Miss Marilyn
Taubkln; and Mrs. Oladyi A.
Thompson.
Mr. and Mri. John M. Waters
anu tnree children; Mr. and
Mrs. Oeorge F. Welsh and sdrtj
and Mist Helen weir.
Cristobal to Port-au-Prince;
Mit-s Sarah A. Taylor; Mr and
Mri. Walter Pfelffer; and Mr.
and Mm. Walter R. Von Derache
and three children.
EASY. TO
PREPARE! ;
B10LA0 .1i nmpie tt
'us. Just mlk Blolae :
With 1 eoolid, previously
boiled water, according
to instructions, from
your doctor. That'i all I

'hjt3Fs&-l

mmm

1

A-'bif ihow buslaesi headline
li due to emanate irom Uermi
ny soon. Teennlclltr M Class
livli Pruley will be iranted
permission to record commircUfc
Iy while icrylng hit Army hitch.
, .frlendi of lrpne Power' i. wi widow,
dow, widow, Debbie Mlnardoi, believe
she's found hew happiness with
movie heir Arthur Loew and
will become hii bride. ( t
The big telethona are slated far
IB investigauon tnai couio make
Front page uewi If the prober! ei
Ublished the dlicrepancy between
th. hundred! tnousanoi ooi ooi-Uri
Uri ooi-Uri annouhced;.on the-' air ind
the amount that actually reach reached
ed reached the designated charity. One
Broadway igent is laid toave
pocketed 120,000 for nil work; In
connection with a recent TV, mi mi-nfhnn.nf.i.eiiiie
nfhnn.nf.i.eiiiie mi-nfhnn.nf.i.eiiiie clalr Bloom
and Rdd Stelger, currently la Eu
rope together, may Become
and Mm. while they're there, 7
Although he'i 'very myiterlou
ibout It in interview!, Aureq
Hitchcock's next picture U iall
set. It will be an adaptation" of
Robert Block'i new suspense nov-
el, "Psycho". .jonn ireiana
seem 1 to be quite smitten with
te TAe and vim versa. .
Senator iack Kennedy's fans
claim he already has o oeie
gstei pledged to support him at
the mo Democratic convention.
New note for the Linda Chris-
tian scoreboard j Her latest pro-
nniil la from a wealthy Araen
fine merchant, Torcuto Soslo, and
she just might accept It. . .Tin
on a show at a barn theatre.)
Joe Cronln of the film! is woo
ing Clair Kelly, George DeWit'i
ex-wife, it's a retake; they were
childhood sweethearts. .Tony
Martin has been threatenine to
fire aome of hla braintrust for
allegedly neglecting him during
his engagement at the Copacaba Copacaba-na.
na. Copacaba-na. Briaitte Bardot is Dinned bv
Rsnul Levy's raves to th press
-iabout sexy yountf Italian:! ac
tress, Lea iwsisarr. .'Tvy gets
the major credit for tnaking Brlg-
gitte an international star (tne
malor credit after Mother Na-
titre. that Is) and she doesn't
like the Idea of movinr over for
a newer model. .Tt's under under-slandsble
slandsble under-slandsble wishful thinking, and
fling Crosby's pals say he's mak making
ing making bet that th new bsby will
bf a girl, t
Dick Brown's date at the Kden
Roe wss Ronnie Havrien of Alas
ka. (Ev Osbor's to'Hng out of
town, io ti weftba.Wy has nermls-
s'on.v .Wrlter-Hirentof W'liim
Martin hs trndued flicker
esllH ."The Nake R"d Uf6
on the controversial Edward R,
Murrow radio hroadcast "bout
tjrostitution in this area. Tt's ex-
oected to cause ouite s stir alon
Madison Ave, when it's released
n Auust. .The bras a
Records, who recently signed
Louis Prima and Keelv Smith.
sr maklnff cnilece trv tn et
their chum, Frank Sinatra.
The Rod Alexander-Gemse de
EVERREADY!
. FAVORITE"
HOT COCOA! i
i X-
Her'! a way to make
, every day more fun
'NeitleV- EverReady.
Sweet Milk Cocoa! It'i a
treat for the whole family.
oV'chooolatyvanddell
H eloui. So nourishing,' toot
! I EverReady contains rich,
' whoU milk and sugar. All
V you Add it hot water to,
H,i&aka the very belt cocoa
'JiV-i NeitWe .EverReady,:!

Au f.v ". Wi.'i

WE VOIC F

.BROADWAY
; byDcroihy Klllgolhru

ppe debut at the Roxy won't

cane ou this summer iched.

Instead, for aome undlalcoa.

edlresion, ha'll tout ihe on it

under the auspices of the State
Oejlartment. ..Ellen Haley has -beei
signed, by Robert Griffith
for leading .iole ah the, musical
''Fiolello." slhe'll play the first
Mrs.LaOuardia. ho la ssld to
have been i talA willowy blonde.
llen impact n a linger and
i ctresl when she took over for
Polly, Bergen in "First Impre.
slons"ynde candidate for sev sev-eril
eril sev-eril imbortant musicals, including
Miry Martlh'i next, ..-:--v.wt.,. -,
Betty arable 'cineelled out of
her Troi'cini date over i book book-ing
ing book-ing ( problem, fihe winted eight v
weeks, 4tiey tliought four would
oo .A famoul.film itir. f wor worried
ried worried iboul a series of flopi that
indicate hi box office ippeal
lUpplng, fttay turn director and
forget the taovle idol bit. y
l!rlch Mapii Remarque is re re-cucerstlnB
cucerstlnB re-cucerstlnB in u,itr.H.H .
5i uearL4tck do(,,or rn rn-ed
ed rn-ed him the kaajt of a New -York
f"12Jn' ft I prove dangerous
in hla condition.
nuiette Qcddard waa to have
accompanied ilm tn thai c.u.
retreat but an important Tv
film offer intervened, so she'll
Join him in mld-August. .o'a.C.
.u oye-oye to Billy EekStlne,
Metro had to revise the origin,
al ads for "North hv Worth

Some newspaper edltori thought
the Pictures showing Gary Oram
and Eva Marie Saint In an upper
berth were a bit too ahsppy for
family consumption, so more
conservative layouts were substi substituted,
tuted, substituted, i .Desrie Rome, a sta statuesque
tuesque statuesque brunette, was Tab Hun Hun-er's
er's Hun-er's vis-a-vis at the Roundteble
the other night, She wss cee
one of Gary Crosby's Gotham fa-vontes.

Comedian Jonathan Winter anA
wife Eileen plan to fnr?et all hi
emotional problem a during their
iMinrem ijjuroDean vacation.
They'll wait, until -they get back
to decide whether v Jonathan
should return to the cabaret cir circuit
cuit circuit or confine his appearances
to television.
....
f 1 tv
' m i; '."' l-iiTitmni,,.' j
SMILE, PLEASE-Petlt,
French actress Pawale Petit
beam for one ; camera whil
photographer in background
walta for her to turn his way,;
She wa in Rome for filming of i
"A Girl for th Summer." i
Help Yourself to
r
., V4
XtndMnMSj
Nth
aiahtntt
Cn(birt Sous,'
Th Juices of I different garden,
fresh vegetable! are blended Into
this f amoui drink. You'll lov it
lively, flavor, and thrive on W
tltmln-packd oodnss. At
tntaltlm or btwn mals-V-
iv you th refreshment (
you want, and th aouriib-
annt you Ad
4m
(iMlW fa!!

1. J I

I

Dally

ViQO

-v

,M 1 I . 11

-8



THUR8DAT, ITlTlVlSBI
tD fAMA AMtICA AX PIBiPPf CAH.T KtW8f Af
paoi rivf
Social and Olli
erwi&Q

V

- 1 1 V I
1 1 4
))
V ''.'.' .A
wpi -Til
"iy 'vv yo:Wx:::?;i::v:;,v;"::- :- fri-SiX'Wv:-

GOOD CONfitjCI MEOAtg 1- Membfiri Of HeftdquMtefg fcnd Headquarters Company, 1st Battle Oroup, 20th Inf antor who
are sooh to b6 leaving the command display their newly awarded Good Conduct Medals. Left to right a re 81c. Roy 1. Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, Sp-4 Wayne S. Lyklne, Sp-4 Alfred L. Inovejas, Sp4 John o. Rogers, figt. Dustln B. Carby, Sp-4 Warren B. NesWtt and
Sp-4 Bddle R. Martin. (US Army Photo) ; ; ; k A

Scotland Yard liabs
Man Suspected Of
Killing Detective
LONDON, July 18 (UPI)-Sc6t-lind
Yard detectives today; arrest arrest-tncctud
tncctud arrest-tncctud nf kllllns an

unarmt'd policeman wno caugm gosiavia s Marsnai rjio nas sew
him trying to blackmail a bau- a "good will" mission to Latin
tiful New York model. America, headed by Vic Pre-
' ,mier Vlado Popovich, ostensibly
The suspect, identified as FM to strengthen trade and cultural
Podola, 30, was captured in a ho- relations with the major repub repub-tel
tel repub-tel only a short distance frpm tne ncs guth ol our border.
intfn of Monday's cold blooded But the canny ruler of the
ilay of i Det. Sgt." Raymond ,.Wofid' only anti-Kremlin Commu-P'"-
43 the father of three. nist tat had mor in mind

" Pt'Tdyfwas; shot ihrough-,. the
he-f' f er Wresting suapeet in
a esse involving tewhoneo threats
to 7'rs.. verne Bcninman, au, wnu
der,. naml :gt Joan O'flarj.
. Thti alaylnn -touched off one of
fhii hlpaRt manhunta- in frcnt
British history. Scotland Yard sa'd
the sunei was deported from Ca Canada
nada Canada three months ago. .
T enmmemorata the Jooth an
niversary of the death of George
FmiWIrk Handil. a Stcil COn-
eeri: will- be filven at the USO-
JWB Armed rorces Service Cen
ter in Balboa this evening at
P-m.
The oroaram will consist of
Handel's Italian operatic arias,
selsctions from his English ora
terios. his loth organ Concerto
and the Sonata In D for violin
and piano,
Part'cioating in this concert
will be Dr, Zdenka E. Fisch
man. metio-soorino; Dr. Isaac
Iceksoh B violinist; and Prof.
Hans Janowiti, pianist.
General admission charge for
the eo-cer is 1 nd SO cents for
students. Servicemen -and their
fsmilff will be admitted without
charge.

I.
- "c

XT r;M
V (I
" : v ; W iV''i--' vt

Tito Sends NGood Will'
Mission To Latin America

By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, July 16 Yu
w),en j,e scheduled the junket
tjjan merely a few commercial
jeaig or a student-exchanga pro.
ram
Tito
opmetil
ly duriniithepait year. After
the attacKk on Richard Nixon in
Peru and Venezuela 14 months
ago, the Yugoslav dictator warn
ed Moscow try to capitalize on
anti-u.S. feeling in that area.
He understands, as few states statesmen
men statesmen outside this hemisphere do,
that most Latin -Americans are
solidly opposed to both Soviet
commulsm and American dollar
diplomacy, in about equal de
gree. And that a where Tito
thinks he sees a chance to pro promote
mote promote the "third force" move movement
ment movement which continues to be his
pet project.
The pattern of the Yugoslav
f pitch became Clear during Popo-
vicn's first stop, m Mexico uty.
Tito's righi-hand man pointed out
that in order to increase mutual
ly profitable relations between
the two countries, world peace
must be assured,
This, he said, is primarily a
Job for nations not' directly in involved
volved involved 1n the cold war. They
should work more closely togeth
er to "create an atmosohere that
will make armed conflict impos
sibleas Mexico has helped to
do throuch its significant contri
butloni toward "lengthening the
It was a Eood soeech and well
received. When Popovich and his
fellow delegate visited Mexican
President Lopez Mateos, they
m ntMmi 1 jii"' nw
CG3

i

xt-m
it
were delighted to hear the latter
say:
; "Yugoslavia is una European
country which most resembles
Mexico, in its struggle lor inae inae-pendence
pendence inae-pendence and its folklore tradi traditions."
tions." traditions." Popovich is accompanied by Jo Jo-sip
sip Jo-sip Brllej, undersecreatry of tha
Foreign Ministry, and Bora Jel Jel-ich,
ich, Jel-ich, chief economist of Yugosla Yugoslavia's
via's Yugoslavia's Foreign Trade Commission.
Their itinerary includes Venezue Venezuela,
la, Venezuela, Brazil, Uruguay, Argntina,
Chile, Peru and Colombia.
They may, also stop off on the
if oVertilres now being conducted
by "the Venezuelan Embassy In
Havana bring an invitation.
Argenlin Admirals
Threaten To Qui.
II Cohort Slays On
BUENOS AIRES. Artfsntlna. Ju-
lv 16 (UPi) Argentina Navy
rear admirals and captains ahve
threatened wholesale resignations
unless President Arturo Frondlzi
fires Vice Adm. Adouo Estevez
as secretary of the Navy, inform
ed sources reported today.
The sources said 12 of the Na
vy's IS rear admirals had voic
ed the threats to retire and cap
tains with high commanding posts
would follow th?m. H
The afternoon newspaper Correo
de la Tarde said Frondizi's refus
al to ask for Estevez' resigna resignation
tion resignation had created a "serious situa situation"
tion" situation" in the navy, f
The newppaperi editedvby for former
mer former naval CapL Francisco Man?
rlque, said Adm,; Vicente Baroja,
chief of the Joint general staff,
presented the main complaints to
Frondizi at a meeting last night.
The newspaper said another of officer
ficer officer at the meeting, Vice Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Alberto Vago, newly ap-
033

9

Elks Eyrie

Holds Installation
At Rainbow City
During tha installation of offl offl-rer
rer offl-rer hpfrf hv the daughters of Ey
rie Temple No. 450, IBPOEW, 4t
int nam dow vuy ioui
smriav. Mn. Adrlaiia Collymore
became the daughter 4-uler of tha
tempi for tha Jiuy to juecemoer
term.
Mrs. Edna Hewitt, district de
miiv of Evrlft and Eureka Tern
oles assisted by Miss Olga Skef'
ry, district deputy of Libertad
and Jasmin Temples aoministerea
the oath of office and installed
the following officers:
Adrians Collymore. daughter ful
eri Viola .Lewis, Vica dauiter
ruler: Gwendolyn L a l n g, Asst.
daughter ruler: Ivy Bell, hap
lain; Joyce Rose, doorkeeper, and
Blanch Blackman, gatekeeper.
Immediately following the !n-
stallation, Margaret Dailey, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Temple, read letter
:of appreciation to Mrs. Hewitt
for the manner with which she
was discharging the duties tl her
office She was then presented
with a Deputy's Jewel and a
bouquet of flowers from the
members of the temple and an
ornament, presented by V 1 0 1 a
Desuze on behalf of the Elks E E-mergency
mergency E-mergency Relief Committee,
Other officer! serving a one one-year
year one-year term with Mrs. Collymore
are: Ma tilde Morgan, treasurer;
Wilhelmina Baqule, chief trustee;
Thelma Stewart, Mabel Anderson,
Violet Rosario and Josephine
Clarke, truestees.
Avianca To Show
Documentary Films
Three documentary films will
be shown at the National Insti
tut, tonight at 8 p.m. through the
courtesy of Aerovias Naclonales
de Colombia, S.A. (AVIANCA) as
tJJart Of the observance of the
soft anniversary of the founding
of this Panama City high school.
Th Avianca films, will be a-
bout Colonbia, Europe and Peru.
pointed chin jrriLjajperations.
told FroriyunuW feared
Commonisipressure on tne pres president
ident president to weaken the armed forc forces.
es. forces. I TODAY REX THEATRE
:30 IN COLON 1:00
EXCLUSIVE RELEASE!
Four and Last Week As
Continuous Succesi!
'I
v
' CeolBDemiui's
aaaaxatin 1
' .TheTeh
Commandments

i

flulUk NCQ Wives

Wtlsama New Mambara
Mm- elitsheth Henrv and Mrs
Knhv Rvebick were introduced
at new memnera oi-ma run uu uu-ii
ii uu-ii nco Wives Club during a
busintsi meeting Tuesday evening
la the 'jocktall lounge of the club.
Also introduced by Mrs. Kath Katharine
arine Katharine Killip, president, wen two
him 11111 Mrs. Helen Mashburn.
Plans were maoe tor me ciun s
lnstsilation dinner August I In the;
ballroom, and arrangements were
completed lor the hall and fare farewell
well farewell coffee wnich was held this
morning la the cocktail lounge.
Memberi attending the meeting
were Mrs. BsUe Merrill. Mrs. Al Al-vlna
vlna Al-vlna Mills, Mn. Alice Flight, Mrs.
Luella Ureen, Mrs. Carolyn Weir,
Mrs. Katherin KlUlp Mn. Nora
perry -Mrs. Sylvia Hedges, Mrs.
Jody Morrtl, Mrs. Millie Moon, M
Betty Jane Pearson, Mrs. Viola
Hirn' Mm. Phvllii Caldwell, Mrs.
Flo Henning. w
Mrs. Nancy Williams. Mm. (Bar
bare Braun, Mrt. Dotty Bodger,,
AMA Blasts Plan
To Provide Care
For Pensioners
WASHINGTON (UP11 -The
American Medical Association
f Auii tnrtv hrandefl a oro-
oosil to rrovide free medical care
for social security pensioner as
a form of national compulsory
health insurance.
The AMA charged that the plan
backed by organized labor but op
posed by the Eisennower Aamm-
iirrnnn wnmn unuune kj"-
ment regulation on both patients
and doctors. ,
It also said the plan would lead
to overcrowded hospitals and in
the end would result -in poorer,
not better, health care for older
people.
The AMA's views were present
ed to the r House Ways a Means.
Committee by Dr, Frederick C.
Swartz, Lsnsing, Mich., chairman
of tha medical group's committee
on the aging, and Dr. Leonard
Larson, Bismarck, N.D,, AMA
iwinrd nhairman.
The committee is hearing the
proi and cons on a bill by Rep.
Alme J. Forand (D-R.I.) which
would, in effect, provide persons
on social' security rolls with paid-
up hospital and medical insur insurance.
ance. insurance. The plan would be financed
bv hiffher social security taxes on
workers and their employers.
Larson said the proposal would
catty a "staggeringly expensive-
price tag oi two muion aouars
year to start. He also noted that
soma suggest broadening the plan
to cover the entire population at
a cost 10 times that sum.
The Forand bill also drew op opposition
position opposition from the American Den
tal Association, out was enaorsea
by the American Nurses' Associa Association
tion Association and the American Public
Welfare Association.
Julia C. Thompson, Washington
representative of the nurses' or
ganization, tola me committee
that health insurance under the
social security program would be
less costly to the government
than public relief for health care.

ELIMINATE KIDNEY TROUBLE

If you feel run down dua to emnmnn
rrltatlona of the kfdnay and bladder,
If that troublea maka you feci old,
tired, nervoua and depreeeed, try
iyetex today. Maybe then art terme
rritatlnf tha delicate tubea of your
ildneya and bladder. If thee do not
function well, they require help to
keep your, blood free from add and
Sevltallie Yt KISneyi
Cyitex, an Internal medicine of ef effective
fective effective action developed by Tha Knox
Company Laboratory, Loa Anirelee,
California, U now helping- thouaaadi

l-7

BLACK& WHITE'-
SCOTCH WHISKY
"BUCHANAN'S"
f AHI lUtHANAM l, tTP., IIAMOW, gTt.AM
DISTRIBUTORS
AGENCIAS V. H. DOEL, S.A.
10.15 Antomoblle Row Tel. t-?17l

Mrs. Belte Linqulst, Mrs, Terry

Tmk. Mrs. Nancy Behunln, Mrs.
Sue Viei, Mrs J ran Jisrger, Mrs.
Sally Beckley Mrs Connie Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, Mrs. Trudy Bray, Mrs. Fran
Ledue, Mrs. Vuginia Craig, Mrs.
Sua D MaiO.
Hostesses for the evening were
Mrs. Braun, Mrs. .Bodger, Mrs.
Henninj and Mrs. Moon.
laby hwr Honors
Mrt. LaOenna Forrest
Mrs. Marisin Kraemer entertain
ed at her resiuence in Diablo Sa
turday at a bt-bv shower honor
lng Mr i. La Donna Forrest. Table
decorations featured a miniature
stork centersiece.
Quests induced Mrs Lydia' For For-rests,
rests, For-rests, Mrs. Kay Davis. Mrs. Olga
Mlrroo Mrs. Margie Meyers. Mrs.
Yolundd Alvarado Mis. Rose Mir Mir-rop
rop Mir-rop Mn. Baby Peres Mrs Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Henderson Mrs. Elva Mender,
Mrs Charlotte Norris, Mrs. Yd Yd-landa
landa Yd-landa Dies, Mn Muriel Walem,
Mrs. Judith Fernandez. Mrs. Melva
Graiism, Mrs Nora MeUnson. Mr
Maria- Vlllanl, Mrs. Loretta Blake Blake-ly,
ly, Blake-ly, Mut Comhlta Fernandez.
Mitt Turret Hanorod
At Crlitabal Dtnct
Mlia Maraartta Torres was ho
norsd as the girl of the month of
June at a daflct held at the Cris
tobnl YMCA. She served 29 vo volunteer
lunteer volunteer hours it a member of the
Girls Service Organisation during
June.
A cfrtificate of commendation
was presented to Misi Torres by
E. F. McClelland executive sec secretin
retin secretin of the Cristobal YMCA.
and a special gift from Nacional
Qutmica was alio given to her.
Funeral Services
For Savllle Wilson
Set Tomorrow
Funeral services for the
Savllle Wilson, a retired
late
em
ployed of the wedging Division,
will be held at the corotai Cha
pel at 12:30 p.m. tomorrow.
He is survived by his wife.
Mrs. Gertrude Wilson; son Lio
nel, who arrived from New York
after being away for 14 years;
and Gerald; daughters, Mrs. Le Lena
na Lena Clarke, Mrs. Eva Simmons,
Mrs. Florence Thompson, Mrs.
Gertrude, Macea, Mrs. Dora Muri Muri-llo,
llo, Muri-llo, a brother, Samuel Wilson,
two nieces. Mrs. Germain Com Com-rie
rie Com-rie and Mrs. Msrian Velasquez,
and several grandchildren.
EASY WAY TO KILL
ROACHES AND ANTS
SclmtlsU recommend that yon MB MB-tnl
tnl MB-tnl roach and anil' the madtrn
Wljr with Johniton'l NO-ROACH.
Brushed juat whar fti want It, the
eolorlaai tolling kllla that 1 pesU.
It's effective for month!, tanltarr,
and aasy to use. S at. Sic: tint
I1.SS. Get NO-ROACH at Belli Viltl
Commissary, A your flvorlll food
tore. Diet, by La Blakayni,
mete three wayai 1, Com bate ta
In tha kldneya and bladder, t. H
erme
ffulna
xianeye to ciean out aciaa ana poieon poieon-oue
oue poieon-oue waatea from blood, I. Boothia
and calme Irritated tiaauet. The flrat
dote of Cyttix folk to work effec effectively
tively effectively helping your kidney and uri
nary ayetam oiean out aoicie ana irn-
fating- rerma, One these good reaultl
are obtained you begin to feel much
it
yo
Cva
better.
drugatore and aee how much better
oet cyitex today from your
you will feel tomorrow, Cyetix la tha
effective medicine for kidney and
oiaaaer trouoie.

' il v.-

yiyyW&Wy
lillili
" :'' '::"i.' ;''i::it.

yyy.- wyyyyy.---

RECEIVES TRAINFIRE CERTIFICATE Col. John R. Wright,1

Jr., right, commanding officer. 1st Battle Group, 20tn in infantry,
fantry, infantry, congratulates fst Lt. John W. King, executive officer,
Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 1st Battle Group,
upon receiving a Tralnflre Instructor's Certificate from tha
Infantry School, Fort Banning, -Ga. Tralnflre la the new
method of qualifying soldiers with the M-l rifle. Instead of
firing at bullseye targets, tralneea fire at slllouettes that fau
automatically when hit. Targets are partially hidden ancj
camouflaged, to teach the student to fire the weapon and ac.
quaint him with what to look for on the battlefield. King took
the Instructor's course at Fort Bennlng. (US Army Photo) k

ALL ASSORTMENTS A SPECIAL FOR SKIN DIVERS
C. CASULLO Y CIA. LTD A. S

(JEWELRY
Front St.
COLON

C10VERBL00M DEVILS FOOD CAKE

23 Cup Cloverbloorh Butter
VA Cups surar
3 Well beaten ears
3 Squares melted chocolate
2 cups gifted cake flour

Cream butter, add sugar gradually and blend. Add
eggs and chooplate. Add sifted dry Ingredients and
milk alternately(Turn Into two 8 inch oiled bake pana
and bake In a 350 F. oven for 35 mlnutet or until
done. Froat with peppermint flavored Sevan Minute
Frosting, tinted, pale pink.

a t jt-jfryi A'awri

Slides
SIMPLE AND SURI AS l,;,,;.,;,.,, .Saa nmnifi.Mii

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tl rC IHntSDAY, JEW, M, 1951 ? :'"f

PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Ckf e Dur aii Golf Toi
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 225 official at bats)
National League

.'. Editort CONRADQ SARCEANT i : 'J ',

R H Pet.

' Excelled Matches, Easy Wins
Feature Play In Second Round
By TED WILBER
The second round matches of the 1959 Cafe Du Du-ran
ran Du-ran golf tournament now being played at the Pana Panama
ma Panama Golf Club were completed this past weekend and
found some excellent matches as well as unusually
easy wins.

: -In the championship flight of
the men's play, Herb Mitten
found Gordie Dalton far from
his usual game, while Mitten
'played par around the cours3 lor
an easy 6 and 5 win over the u u-suallv
suallv u-suallv tough Dalton.
Mono Arosemena, playing with
an 11 handicap, took three strokes
on each side from Maurice Mul Mul-ler
ler Mul-ler to win 4 and 3. Actually, Aro Arosemena
semena Arosemena played right along with
fuller, stroke for stroke, and
'tihe stroke holes were used most mostly
ly mostly to halve the hole. Both Arose Arose-mena
mena Arose-mena and Muller shot low 70's,
but Mono closed out Muller on
the 15th for the win.
Ted Pierpoint, however, took o o-ver
ver o-ver "young Bob Sander, Who de defeated
feated defeated veteran Al Saarinen in the
first round. Sander was unable
to get off thercs, and his older
opponent was quick to take ad advantage
vantage advantage off his ooponent's weak weakness
ness weakness for a 4 and 3 win.
The scores in the second round
of the championship fUght were:
Moran won over Shead 1 up
M. Arosemena bear Muller 4
nd 3
Pierpoint defeated Sander 4 and
S
Jacks beat Col. Hurr 1 up U9
holes)
Mitten defeated Dalton 6 and
5
; LeBrun won over Dr. Missot
t up
. Hearne beat Morrice 2 up
E. fle la Guardia beat Capt.
Kade up
MEN'S FIRST FLIGHT
RESULTS
In the first flight of the men's
play, two matches wound up tied
after the regulation 18 holes.
Campagnani and A. Arango tied,
as did Jorge Boyd and Or'Ilae. j
These matches were scheduled to
be completed this week. Pablo A-'
bad won over his opponent, Dr.j
.Tapia 2 up and Lalo Arango beat 1
C. A. Sosa 1 up after 20 holes.
Results in this flight were:
Abad beat Tapia 2 up
Willis beat F, K. Baldwin 1 up
E. de la Ossa beat Hooberry 2
up
Lalo Arango beat Sosa 1 up

Rain Impeding Russia Track,
Field Team s Prep Sessions

By JOHN CLANCY
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's track and field team, hamp hampered
ered hampered by heavy rains and equip equipment
ment equipment difficulties, hoped today to
get in its firsjt full practice ses session
sion session since arriving in this country
for a dual meet with American
athletes this week end.
The 119 men and women track
lars, along with 15 Soviet offi officials
cials officials arid interpreters accompany accompanying
ing accompanying them, went sightseeing this
morning before reporting to
Franklin Field where the meet
will b4 held Saturday and Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. RAIN IMPENDING SPORTS
The Russians have had less
than five hours of practice since
leaving the Soviet Union last Sat Saturday.,
urday., Saturday., ffhey stopped off in Bel Belgium
gium Belgium ;Sunday for a sightseeing
tour, arrived in New York Mon Mon-.
. Mon-. day Hiorning and came here by
bus. They got in about 90 minutes
of practice late Monday afternoon
but the performers were forced to
SERVICE CENTER
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air Conditioned
Julie London
I Gary Cooner
"MAN OFJIIE WEST
Frl. "Te Spanish Gardener'

BALBOA THEATER 65

SUSAN
HAYWARD

WJSSr 11
THE MURDER C AjrA
IRIU THAT V
SHOCKED THE I Sf
W0HIDI L.TSL

Friday "Cartooij Carnival"

MARGARITA 7:oo
ftumphrey Bogart
"THE DESPERATE HOURS"
Frl. "Last Stagecoach West"
1 i
IPARAISO 7:00
Santa
i" Heat Wave"
and
j'TH Get You"
-

"SINS OF
JEZEBEL"

(20 holes)
Scribner beat Drum 3 and 2
LADIES' PLAY
Vniino T.vTin Jones won over

her mother, Louis Jones, by the
score of 1 up after a close matcn.
Louis gave her daughter nothing
but strokes, but Lynn came
through with fine play.
Pat Waring got by Alyce
French 3 and 1 after a close
match, while' Nell' Humphreys
surprised Jinny Semi 2 and 1.
Sra. Ninomiya won over Hilda
Mercer in an easy match 8 and
6.
THIRD ROUND PLAY
In the third round matches,
which are being played this week
and which must be completed
this weekend, the scheduled in
the men's championship flight is:
Paul Moran vs Mono Arose Arosemena
mena Arosemena Ted Pierpoint vs Tommy
Jacks
Herb Mitten vs Bill LeBrun
W. Hearne vs Erasmo de la
Guardia
MEN'S FIRST FLIGHT
Abad vs Willis
E. de la Ossa vs Chandler
Lalo Arango vs winner of Cam-Daenani-A.
Arango
Scribner vs winner of Boyd-O-
rillac
LADIES' FLIGHT
Lynn Jones vs Pat Waring
Humphreys vs Sra. Ninomiya
NO POSTPONEMENTS
All competitors are again re reminded
minded reminded that no matches may be
postponed except with express
permission of the chairman of
the tournament committee.
All matches should be played
.regardless of weather in; order to
complete matches by Sunday eve
ning, unless the tournament com
mittee rules the course closed at
any time because of rain.
lounge around their hotel here
most of the day Tuesday waiting
for a steady, downpour to stop.
It wasn't 'until late in the day
that they" were, able to get to the
field where they worked out for
three hours despite occasional
drizzling.
But the question of whether the
Russians would decide to use the
usual runways or the new "grass "grass-tex"
tex" "grass-tex" footpaths installed in the sta stadium
dium stadium this year still was up in the
air.
Officials of the meet left it up
to Russian coach Gavriao Korob Korob-kov
kov Korob-kov to decide which runways
would be used, but Korobkov post postponed
poned postponed a decision until his athletes
could test the grasstex surface.
The new runways, made of a
macadam base with a seed fiber
surface, require special shoes
with "needle" spikes. But the spe special
cial special shoes weren't on hand for the
Russians and fourteen pairs were
nrriprprf far Tiipcrlav'c nraniiA'
'However, some of the shoes
THEATERS TODAY
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Spencer Tracy
Robert Wagner
"THE MOUNTAIN"
Friday "Timbuktu"
8:35 p.m.
i
GATUN 7:00
Sllvatia Mangano
"THIS ANGRY AGE"
Frl. "Sound And The Fury"
Cru 7:00l
ICamp Bierd 7:00
"PARIS
HOLIDAY"

1

- it

MHICVMHOI

G AB
83 341
81 298
79 283
86 323
78 249
71 240

Aaron, Mil
White, St. L
Gilliam, LA
Robinson, Cinci
Cham, ST. I
Logan, Mil
61 125 .367
47 100
56 95
66 108
33 82
30 13
59 112
.336
.336
.334
.329
.329
,328
Cepeda, SF
85 342
87 351
Temple, Cinci
Stuart, Pitts
59 112 .319
42 76 .313
72 114 .312
52 107 .312
72 243
243
365
Pinson, Cinci
86 36
Cimoli, St. L
86 343
I
American
Leag
ue
Kuenn, Det
81
81
84
75
78
84
75
73
82
77
320 54 112
313 49 105
346 45 115
261 47 96
350
.335
.332
,330
Runnels, Bos
Fox, Chicago
Kaline, Det
Woodling, Bait
Jensen, Bos
Kubek, NY
Skowron, NY
Minoso, Cleve
Mantle, NY
252 36
308 64
286 40
281 39
312 50
290 55
83 .329
95 .S08
86 .301
84 .299
93 2.98
86 .297
Runs Batted In
national League
Robinson, Reds
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves
85
84
76
C6
66
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators 76
Jensen, Red Sox 71
Colavito, Indians 67
Maxwell, Tigers 62
Lemon, Senators 61
Home Runs
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
27
21
24
2
18
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Lemon, Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
31
28
23
21
21
21
LEADING
PITCHERS
(based on I or mora decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L
Pet.
1.000
.765
.714
.667
.647
Face, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Mizell, Cards
Law, Pirates
Drysdale, Dodgers
14 0
13 4
10 4
10 5
11 6
AMERICAN LEAGUE
McLish, Indians 11- S .786
Shaw, White Sox 8 3 .727
Wilhelm, Orioles 10 4 .714
Pappas, Orioles 10 4 .714
Mossi. Tigers 7 3 .700
Walker, Orioles 7 3 .700
Fischer, Senators 7 S
7W

11 1
turned out to be the wrong size.! By MARK BRANDON
Two girl high jumpers and four; -male
stars-two pole vaulters and In the first of a three game se se-two
two se-two decathlon athletes worked ries, the All Stars from the Juve Juve-mit
mit Juve-mit with tho now chnoc nn 1hf nile League in Panama took a

macadam runwavs with Don:
Bragg, the American pole vault
er. They displayed little difficulty
using tf)e shoes and runway? but
refused to comment officially on
them.
Korbokov made a last minute
switch in his lineup Tuesday,
naming 21-year-old Igor Ter-Ova-nesyan,
standout broad jumper, to
the decathlon event in place of
Kim Bukhantsev, veteran discus
thrower. Ter Ovanesyan will
team with world record holder
Vasily Kuznetsov in the two-day,
10-event endurance test against
America's Dave Edstrom and
Mike Herman.
Korobkov said there was noth nothing
ing nothing .unusual about the switch, only
that he thought Ter-Ovanesyan
was "better prepared right now."
GIANTS SIGN WEBSTER
NEW YORK (CPh-Tio v.-.
York Giants have signed riht
nauoacK Alex weDsuv :-.n
contract. Webster, sianing 'i : s
fifth season with tho Nat'oiul
football League's eastern cham champions,
pions, champions, gained 398 yards rushing
and received passes for another
279 yards last year.
IrODAY-ENCANTO-25-15
WAHOO! $115.00
Richard Basehart In
"CANYON CROSSROADS"
Lew Ayres in
"DONOVAN'S 1 BRAIN"
pD R I V E I n"T
': today ;
ONE DAY RELEASE!
I VICTOR MATURE I
1 Anne AUBREY In I
ti B. m Til
Iine oanoir ur .nooe
In TECHNICOLORI
Tomorrow
i
POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10 per CAR!
Hil.. L'lUril In
I
"BATTLE OF THE
DICB Dl ATT"
I

In TECHNICOLORI J

rvi v trv r 1 1

3 i ei! k ir 5

STARS OF ELKS' SWIM MEET Winners of three first places awards were, from left to right,
Duncan Samerford, (25 yd. back, 25 yd butterfly, 25 yd. free style) Jane Wilson (25 yd. back. 25 yd.
free style, 25 yd. butterfly). Jim Dylces (50 yd. butterfly, 50 yd free, style, 50 yd. breast). Charlene
Graves (50 yd. butterfly, 50 yd. free style, for girls, 50 yd. free style for women. Three time win winner
ner winner not in picture is July Redmond (25 yd. breast, 25 yd. back, 25 yd. free style.
(Photo by Ernest Silva).

Don Drysdale s Pitching Has

Pennant Sound to LA Dodgers

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, July 16 (UPI)
The way Don Drysdale has been
chalking up victories and tne iu-
tile swish of opposing batters'
swings sound like pennant music
to the Dodgers' ears.
Standing up at the platt a-
gainst the side-arming Drysdale
is like facing a firing squad wim-
out a blindfold, according te Na
tional League hitters.
The six-foot, five-inch Los An An-geles
geles An-geles right-hander is sheer mur
der on right-handed batters when
he fires those sizzling fast bills
at them by way of third base.
Some of those hitters don t seem
to know whether to wince or
wind their watch.
DrysdaU turned In that typo
of porformanco last night whtn

VFW Teeners Shut Out 4-0
By RP 'Juvenile All-Stars

VFW Teeners
000 000 0
301 000 0
Juvenile All Stars
one game lead yesterday after-
noon when they whipped the
VFW Teeners 4-0 in a thrill
packed game played at the Na National
tional National Stadium.
DeGracia, a slick southpaw
was given the nod by Manager
Alonso and he held the VFW
Teeners to no runs on three hits
in a well played game.
The VFW Teeners were able
to work only one man around as
far as third base. In the second
inning Brandon doubled, as Ba Batista,
tista, Batista, in centerfield attempted a
shoestring catch, and was ad advanced
vanced advanced to third as Smith was out
DeGracia to Sanchez. From then
on only Worden French and
Doug Priester were able to work
DeGracia for hits.
Edwars relieved DeGracia in
the sixth with one out, pitched to
four men and allowed none to
reach first.
Robert Fortune, after a long
lay-off, was given the starting as assignment
signment assignment by Manager Smith for
the Teeners. He worked two and
two thirds innings giving up four
runs on four hits. Roy (Work (Workhorse)
horse) (Workhorse) Bettis relieved in the
third, pitched to thirteen men
giving up one rat ana no runs.
Juvenile had their big inning
in the first when Garrido was
safe on an error, Chacon and
Clifford walked and Sanchez dou
bled scoring Garrido and Chacon
Clifford scored on single by
Tejada for the third run. The Ju
venile Al Stars pushed across an
other run in the third when" San
chez led off with a ; single, went
to second on a fielder's choice,
took third when Naranjo walked
and scored on a wild pitch.
Chacon, with one for one, was
leading Juvenile hitter followed
by Sanchez with two for three
and Tejada with on$ for two. For
the VFW Teeners, Priester and
7 VOL
tit IBe.
BANK! $125.00
2 French Pictures
Prohibited for Minora
LOS AMANTES
Also:
LA REINA DEL
BIKINI

TODAY

he pitched a three-hitter and
struck out seven Pittsburgh
batters in a 3-0 victory that
lifted the Dodgers within one
game of the National League
lead.
The victory was Drysdale's 11th
against six losses and those sev seven
en seven strikeouts increased his total
to 147 in 170 2-3 innings tops in

the majors. Drysdale held the
Pirates hitless until lanny Kra Kra-vitz
vitz Kra-vitz opened the fifth inning with
a single. The only other hits off
him were Dick Groat's sixth in inning
ning inning double and a single by Dick
Stuart in the seventh.
To complete his night's work,
the 22-year-old Drysdale doubled
off loser Bob Friend to drive in
two runs in the seventh. The loss
was Friend's 11th in 15 decisions
and marked the ninth straight
W. French led with one for two
followed by Brandon with one for
three.
Baseball fans will find this se series
ries series interesting to watch as both
teams play excellent ball and
good sportsmanship and keen
competition marked the ppener.
The public is welcome and all
boosters are invited to attend.
VFW Teeners
French, L 2b
French, W 3b
Bateman, lb
Huddleston, c
Brandon, ss
Smith, c f
Priester, RF-Ib
Reichart, LF-lb
Fortune, p
Marcum, rf
Cage, If
Bettis, p
Totals
AB R H E RBI
3,0 0 0 0
2
1
3
0 10 0
0 0 10
0 10 0
3 0
3 0
2 0
1 0
1 0
1 0
0 0
1 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
21 0 4 1 0

Juvenile AH Stars AB R H E RBI
Garrido, 4 ""1 0-0 0
Chacon, 2b 1110 0
Clifford, 3b 2 10 0 0
Sanchez, lb 3 12 0 2
Malcolm, If 2 0 0 0 0
Tejada, rf 2 0 10 1
Naranjo, c 2.0 0 0 0
Batista, cf 2 0 0 0 0
De Gracia, p 2 0 0 0 0
Lynch, 2b 0 0 0 0 0
Herrera, 3b 0 0 0 0 0
Gonzales, If 10 0-00
Majore, rf 0 0 0 0 0
Alzamora, cf 0 0 0 0 0
Edwars, p 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 21 4 4 0 3

Earned Runs: Juvenile All Stars
3, VFW, 0. Left on base, Ju Juvenile
venile Juvenile All Stars 7, VFW 2. 2
Base hits: Brandon Sanchez.
Strike outs: De Gracia 2, Fortune
2, Bettis 2, Edwars 0. Base oh
balls: De Gracia 3, Fortune 4,
Bettis 2, Edwars 0. Double play:
Chacon to Garrido to Sanchez.
Winning pitcher: De Gracia los losing
ing losing pitcher: Fortune. Umpires:
Garcia and Caballero. Scorer:
Brancon. Time; 1:55.

CAPITOLIO
25c. 15c.
BANK I $125.00
THE HOUSE No. 322
with Phil Carey
Also:
TAHITI DRUMS
with Dennis O'Keefe

VICTORIA

15e. i I
WESTWARD
THE WOMEN
with Robert Taylor
BAT A AN
with Robert Tylor

time he started against the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers and failed to finish.
The Chicago Cubs tightened

their hold on fifth place with a
5-2 victory over the Milwaukee
Braves and the Cincinnati Reds
defeated the St. Louis Cardinals,
11-5. Rain caused postponement
of the San Francisco-Philadelphia
game.
In the American League, Wash
ington tooh over fifth place and
dropped Detroit to sixth by beat beating
ing beating the Tigers, 3-0, in a game li limited
mited limited to five innings by rain.
The rain also washed out a dou dou-bleheader
bleheader dou-bleheader between the Indians
and Yankees and single games
between the White Sox and Red
Sox and the Athletics and O O-rioles.
rioles. O-rioles. Glen Hobbiff of the Cubs check
ed the Braves' on five hits in win winning
ning winning his 10th game of the season.
The victory was'Hobbie's fifth
straight without a defeat over
the Braves during a two year
span and it drooped Milwaukee
back into third place behind the
second-place Dodgers.
Tony Taylor homered off los loser
er loser Carlton Willey in the third in inning
ning inning and .Chicago added two
more runs in the fourth on a pair
of walks, singles by Bobby
Thomson and Hobbie and a sa sacrifice
crifice sacrifice fly.
Gus Bell slammed out five hits
to lead Cincinnati's 19-hit on onslaught
slaught onslaught against St. Louis. John Johnny
ny Johnny Temple drove in four runs
for the Reds and Frank Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, who hit his 24th homer,
knocked in three more. Rookie
southpaw Jim O'Toole posted his
second victory although Brooks
Lawrence mopped up. W i 1 m e r
(Vinegar Bend) Mizell was. tag tagged
ged tagged with his fourth loss against
10 victories.
Harmon Killebrew, Washing,
tons' "boy wonder," socked his
31st homer to help send the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers down to their 10th defeat
in the last 12 gamees. Kille Killebrew
brew Killebrew hit his homer in the first
inning off Jim Bunning, who
suffered his seventh loss
gainst eight victories.
Camilo Pascual won his sixth
straight game and 10th of the
year against seven losses. He re retired
tired retired the first 14 men he faced
before Gus Zernial singled with
two out in the fifth inning. Ted
Lepcio opened the sixth for De Detroit
troit Detroit with a double but then the
rain came and wiped out that
with a one-lhitter.
frame so Pascual was credited
The Washington right hander
struck out four batters to raiss
his total to 105', which ties him
with Chicago's Early Wynn for
second best in the league. Herb
Score of Cleveland is the strike strikeout
out strikeout leader with a total "of 117.
ThreeXolon Arena
Cage Games Tonight
Three basketball games are
on tap tonight at the Colon A A-rena,
rena, A-rena, with tho Deportivo Iris
Girls five meeting ; the Cuba
Indian Girls in the opening con con-tost
tost con-tost at 715.
In the second game 'Marlbo 'Marlboro
ro 'Marlboro engages Pow!ls "and Pepsi
Cola and Cerveze Balboa clash
in the final contest.

I UUM V r

t&e. 15c. v
Spanish Pictures! f 1 o
t Sombra del Otro )sif

1..., Ill " 1 Willi UK II
IL VIZCONDE DE II II I ,.-Nw. I TK"
MONTECRISTO I .rWRSTOMANsiE-rritht ctnr.l

National League
TEAMS
w
L Pet. GB
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Milwaukee
4 37 .578
50 40 .554 1
44 47 J54--1V
47 41 .SJ4 3
43 44 ,494 6Vi
41 45 .477 I
38 49 .437 1U4
31 52 .373 lift
Pittsburgh
Chicago
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Todays Games
San Francisco al Philadelphia
(T-N)
Milwaukee at Chicago
Cincinnati at St. LouU (N)
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Milwaukee onn ton ntn? i
Chicago- 001 200 20x-S 7 0
Willey (4-4), Rush McM a h o n
and Lopata.
Hobbie (10-7) and 5. Taylor.
( Niaht Gm
Los Angeles 0Q1 000 2003 6 0
Pittsburgh 000 000 0000 3 0
Drysdale (11-6) and Roseboro.
Friend (4-11), Face and Kra Kra-vitz.
vitz. Kra-vitz. f Niaht G.m.l
Cincinnati 010 501 102-10 10 0
St. Louis 001 010 0305 9 1
O'Toole (2-2), Lawrence and
Dotterer.
Mizell H-4V TTrhan Jtnn llalu.
lock, Jeffcoat, Ricketts and
Smith, Oliver.
San Francisco at Philadelphia
(postponed, rain).
Albrook Flyers

Basketball Quintet 86 to 73

The Albrook "Flyers," utilizing
thpir new "nnp" Aofanea tnr ilna
second straight gime dumped
41. A J .,m i
uie r i. Amaaor xroopers uy
an 86-73 countJ 'in the 'Albrook
Gym Tuesday evening.'
Guard Bill Agan wa the first
quarter "Big gun" for Albrook
as he dropped home 7 points.
Guard Tom Donaway played a
nince floor game, drawing the
defense's attention away from A A-gan.
gan. A-gan. Lon Stephenson and Jerry Pa Pa-trie
trie Pa-trie led the "Flyers" i nan al almost
most almost complete sweep of the back backboards.
boards. backboards. Ray Crawford with 6 of
Schoendienst Hopes
To Return To Brave
Lineup On Sept. 1
ST. LOUIS (UPI)-Red Schoen Schoendienst,
dienst, Schoendienst, who fought a successful
battle against tuberculosis, con-
jtinued workouts today for his re re-turn
turn re-turn to the Milwaukee Braves'
lineup Sept. 1.
the first of June and doing a lit little
tle little running," Schoendienst said
Tuesday, "and I hope to start
batting practice the beginning of
'August. I also have been throw throwing
ing throwing a ball around and it feels
great."
Schoendienst was found to have
tuberculosis last November and
was admitted to Mt. St. Tose
.Hospital. In February he under underwent
went underwent surgery to have part of the
'diseased right lung removed.
Dr. William A. Werner, Schoen Schoen-dienst's
dienst's Schoen-dienst's physician, said the opera operation
tion operation hastened recovery.
"Red thinks September first is
the date and I pfree," 'V'-er
said, "and next year he might be
able to play all season."
"I'll start by playing just a few
innings and see how I feel,"
Schoendienst said. "I don't want
to overdo it;" v,
"I feel a. though I can play
four, more years, loo or more
games each seasori."
The 36-year-old second baseman
said he would start swinging a
bat with some minor league play players
ers players here and possibly get the feel
of County Stadium again,
"I might do a little batting
practice with some minor league
players in Milwaukee in August
while the Braves are ron the
road," he ald. ? ; :

BALBOA THEATER Conditioned
; STARTS' TOMORROW!

A

merican League t
TEAMS
W L Pet; G8"f
47 35 J71
48 3i .571
45 41 ',523 44
42 43 .4t ',;
Clevelai
IChicai
Baltimore
New York
WuhinaUn
41 44 .482 VVa
Detroit
Boston
Kansas City
42 48
,477. St-cft
.452 10--
38 48
38 48
Tcday's Games
Detroit at Washington (N
Kansas Cjty at Baltimore (N)
Cleveland at New York (2)
Chicago at Boston (2)
Yesterday's Results
Kansas Citv at RalHmnrs fnnct.
poned, ram).
. (Night Game)
Detroit ; nnn. nn n
Washington 101 013 ? 7
Bunning (8-7) and Berberet.
Pascual (io-7) and.Naragon.
(Called on account of rain)

4

it t
--tifcii

Chicago at Boston

rain;. u.wj

Cleveland at New
(postponed, rain).
York (2)".

YCAZA SCORES TRIPLE
f-
NEW YORK (UPI) Manuel'
Ycaza scored the first, tripb of
the current Jamaica meetinjl'
Tuesday. Ycaza won with Hello -Kitsy
hVthe fifth race, Petulance"
in the sixth and Hoist Away in
the featured seventh. r

Dump Amador
his 27 point total in .the first '

Huanci, Biiune ior ri. Amaor.
The "Flyers",. led at the end,'
the first, stanza 21-14.

Dick Burhach kept 'the'teni-,
cious "Troopers" in the contest ""

during the second quarter with a
not snooting streak. Bot Self and"
Loyd Hopwood took over the

pain rebounding chores for -the''f"'

Aiorookites. The "r lyers held a
35-27 halftime bulge.

Ft. Amador tied the game for, 4
a brief moment with 4 minutes
gone in- the third quarter. Flyor
Bob Self then proceeded to rip
the cords for 10 points to put the
"Flyers" out front to stiy. Irje,(fT
Tchula, Miss., native iad h
best night of the season with IS. )
markera, while playing an exccp -L
tionally fine floor game. Dave,,-,'

Fntze led Ft. Amador m the
third period with 7 points.

The tiring "Troopers" faded i'
way in the last quarter as "Fly,,.,
er" Coach Lew Shealy subsitut subsitut-ed
ed subsitut-ed liberally. Ray Crawford was..
the "bright light "for the "Troopr , v
ers" all night, and! collected 12 -f
points of his game. total in the fjtJlL,i
nal stanza. Bill Agan led Al-- f
brook's efforts in the final qdarf
ter with 6 points.
Bill Agan shared Albrook
ing honors with Self, each scor.i
ing 18 points. Lloyd Hopwood al-'
so added 16 markers for the "Flyrii-
ers." 1 ;

Crawford led Amador with 27,
aiucu uy xiic LUiai cuiiliiluicu )y
his cohort Dick Burbach, who
netted J7 points.

The box score:. Z
Pos. Albrook "Flyers"
G Baker 2
G Agan .18 1
F Patrie 7 ';
C Stephen.on ,1 1
F Hopwood 16 -"
F Self i
G Donaway 10 "M
F Kern 4 'ZZ
' y

Pos. Ft., Amador
. F Crawford
G Burbach
F Jacobs
C Martin
G Ducti
G Frltze
'Troopers"

2f
5
2

73
Half score: Albrook 35, Ft. A.'V
mador 27.
Officials: Hllzinger and

tini. .".

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DIANE VARS'
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BRADFORD DUlKAIf
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THOLSDAT. JTLX 1. 195V -1

HI PAKAHA AMtSlCAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPEA
PASI SEVIN
Copses S wm Meef 4 ig.

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ii)t&iimistiUttMmMm

HAJU DRIVE Mi Deaei (1) seoresby a half-length Tuesday fa tte co-fetarea Pwsident Re Re-rrMrtRaeitraek'
rrMrtRaeitraek' Re-rrMrtRaeitraek' third Anniversary Handicap bver Blancor (5) while fast-elos ng Buert Moio II
wSSs tin thid a ahftrt SSd b53 Blaneor Angle it which the picture waa taken! gives the im im-SSnnri
SSnnri im-SSnnri they actually were The track'. thr9 beat rldert ar
?how pumping for aU they were worth Jose Ulloa rode tte winner. Braulio Baeia was op on
Blancor while BeliOdorO Oastinei did the booting on Buen Moz6 II.

by
Dan Daniel

Not more than 60 seconds after
Floyd Patterson, still short of
work? had been knocked out in
tha third round by Ingeroar Jo Johansson,
hansson, Johansson, Cus d'Amato made the
electric announcement from the
Yankee Stadium ring that in the
retard fight the American would
t the first beaten heavyweight
champion to recover th world
title. .......
No fool in discerning possibilities.
Cus doubtless had the scrpt pre prepared
pared prepared against the contingency
which confronted him. It is doubt doubtful
ful doubtful if. he could have devised the
prediction on the spur of the shock shocking
ing shocking moment.
In ny event, professional lay layer!
er! layer! of odds, who had done amaz amazingly
ingly amazingly Jittle business on the Stadium
fraea, were reported to have tak taken
en taken tjieir cues from Constantine's
orophecy, and to have set up Pat Patterson
terson Patterson as a 7-5 favorite.
A Metropolitan search for these
odds has resulted in a variety of
findings and has indicated that
while no 7-5 money now is avail available,
able, available, there is a fair chance Floyd
will break precedent and be the
first loser of the title-io' become
the betting choic against his con conquerorand
querorand conquerorand by a fast knockout,
at that.
One, layer of odds said, "I am
not ready to take any money. But
it will be 7-8, with Patterson the
favorite, when they enter the ring."
Another source had it that some
malj- peters would quote 6-5
and take your choise.
The busiest 1 book interviewed
said'We are waiting for the con contract
tract contract to be signed. Then the puce
will .come from Washington. We
hear that the Swede will delay the
fight until next June, and go on
an exhibition tour."
LOS ANOKLES SET FOR
SERIES AND FIGHT
Those who see Johansson hold holding
ing holding jff until June, 1960, undoubted undoubtedly
ly undoubtedly have the wrong slant. With
all of'the drama developed through
Ingo'l spectacular success and
talk 6f Patterson's r e c o e r y
chances, the second fight cannot
be delayed. Its attractiveness could
suffer through a lengbty hiatus,
even if the field of challengers be behind
hind behind Floyd is full of stumblebums.
Los" Angeles baseball people who
attended the All-Star game in Pitts
burgh'took it for granted that the
'fight" would be held in. their Coli Coliseum",
seum", Coliseum", and not in New York, and
that it would top off the grandest
professional sports carnival in Ca California
lifornia California history.

The program Los Angelenos an announced,
nounced, announced, would be opened with the
World Series between the Dodgers
and the Yankees. Yes, the Yankees
Possibly with the wish father to

the thought, they refused to envi

sion the Indians as possible repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the American
League.
The Angelenos said that, with
a measly attendance of 18,000 and
recepits failing to hit the half-million
mark for the Stadium fight,
New York had misqualified itself
from bidding for the return match.
The Coliseum could offer more
than 100,000 setas, with prices
Scaled down all the way to $3.
A Los Angeles fight might ap approach
proach approach the records of 104,943 pay paying
ing paying guests and take of $2,658,660
which were set in the second Tun-

ney-Dempsey brawl at Soldier Field

in Chicago on Sept. 22, 1927.
DEMPSEY-TUNNEY
EVEN MONEY
Were Patterson to enter the ring
favorite in the return, fight, boxing
history ould offes-,only; one, near
parallel. .When ''jack Dempsey
sought to regain the title from
Gene Tunney at Chicago, it was
even money, and take your pick.
In their first encounter in Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, Jack was 41-5 choice.
As the sec'onclr'meeting approach
ed, the experts figured Dempsey
had not been prepared, eithr phy physically
sically physically or mentally, for his defense
against the Marine and would have
made Jack the favorite, if public
response had permitted it.
But for the famous long count,
Dempsey conceivably would have
turned the tables on Gene.
Only too often, the betting odds
on a fight are utterly indefensible.
For example, Jim Jeffries was a
10-7 choice over Jack Johnson back
in 1910. Jeffries had been in retire
ment six years and had no right
to enter .the ring with the younger,
defensively adroit arid tremendous
ly better-conditioned Johnson. How
Jeff ever took it for 15 rounds un under
der under the blazing Nevada sun still
is a mystery.
Research into, betting odds on
heavyweight fights shows that no
champion ever has been secono.
choice in a contest in which he
lost the title.
Despite all the talk of Patter Patterson's
son's Patterson's comitig into the second fight
with the Swede as the favonre,
I don't believe it will happen. The
books are trying to prime the
pump.

JOTTINGS
dly j. hwud&Dn pi.

rscg

'.C

BOBBY PRE SCOTT, Phoenix,
Class AAA Pacific Coast League;
kept pace with the ten top hitters,
up to July 7, with a .316 batting
His homer output was 12 and
RBI'a 45.

Havana took 11-6 from Richmond
in 14 innings, July 7.

WINSTON BROWN, Sacramento,
Class AAA Pacific Coast League,
hurled his fourth straight triumph
when he subdued Phoenix, 3-2, be before
fore before a July 4 crowd of 5062 at Sa Sacramento.
cramento. Sacramento. The righthander's won-lost rec record
ord record was 8-9 as of July 7 and his
ERA was 2.79.

PUMPSIE GREEN, Class AAA
American Association, was hitting
at a .313 clip up to July 7t The
second baseman nad smashed sev sev-seven
seven sev-seven homers and pushed 26 runs
asross the plate.

CLYDE PkRRIS, Montreal,
Class AAA International League,
hit hi Wth homer, of the sessoiij
July 5 against Toronto, but. the
roundtripper failed to save Mon Montreal
treal Montreal from 4-3 loss.
Th$ veteran third baseman had
drivtn in 74 runs and compiled In
average of .317, up to July 8.
JO()N ANDERSON, Miami, Class
AAA' International League, tossed
a tfto-hiUer againsi iticbmoitfj
Julyi4, to cop his tenth victory
withl! an 8-0 win.
As1 of July 8 Anderson had a 1Q 1Q-4
4 1Q-4 rejford and a 2.16 ERA.
PAT SCANTLSBURY, Toronto)
Class, AAA International League,!
held., Buffalo hitless over, the Jast
iorj framcs..-July 4, to pick up ;
4-3 triumph. (a, (
jfcSI GONdIrT Havana Class
A 15 international League, had
four "Safs'ies in a game lUcn
x ........ .. ,;

GEORGES MARANDA, Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Class AAA American Asso Asso-ciatioti,
ciatioti, Asso-ciatioti, who had won nine of his
first ten starts, was handed his
third consecutive setback, 4-3, Ju July
ly July 3.
Maranda had won ten games
and lost four,, up to July 7 and his
ERA was 2.93.

, LES. PEDEN, Shreveport, Class
AA Southern Association, was the
only player repeating on the all all-star
star all-star team selected by baseball
writers, of the 1(5 daily newspapers
ia'th -circuit. i : ? ;

LATIN AMERICA SCHOOL
LEAGUE
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Team Standings 8
American Supply 44V4 31H

Cerveza Balboa 43 33

Gulfpride 40V4 35',4
La Mascota 39M 36
Mercurio Jewlers 38 38

Marlboro 37 39.
Volkswagen 31 44V4
Crawford Agencies 30 40
By HENRY L. HERVEY
With two more weeks lefc on
our bowling schedule, you would
think that by now we could at lost
predict who is going to end up
where in the team standings, but
we can't. I have discussed this
subject at length with several of
the team captains and at least
four of them are positive their
team is going to end up in first
place. These opinions don't worry
me any. The fact that they are
dead serious is going to make this
league's ending most unque.
AMERICAN SUPPLY 3.
VOLKSWAGEN 1
After having occupied first
place for 15 weeks on and off, the
suppliers are more or less used
to it and that is where they are
this week, a full IVi games ahead
of Cerveza Balboa.
In the first game aga Inst
Volkswagen, the Suppliers had to
do' some fancy bOwiing in the
last grame in order to salvage it.
They barely won it by one pin.
This so irritated the Carmen that
they settled down for some fancy
bowling of their own and tool; the
second game going away. How However,
ever, However, in the third, the Carmen
were outclassed and the Suppliers
took it. For American Supply, top
series were turned in by Morado
534 and Michaels with a 280. For
Voldswagen, top men were Davila
with a 479 and DetOr with a 348.
CERVEZA BALBOA 4,
MERCURIO JEWLERES 0
After last week's story, the Beer Beer-men
men Beer-men came into the hnwlino olU

with fire and brimstone in their

eyes and proceeded to outbowl
Mercurio in every game. I won't
say that the Jewelers never had a
chance because the battle they
put up was terrific as evidenced
In the second game.
The Jewelers rolled a 910 game
only to be beaten by the Beermen
with a 931, Naturally with such
gamethere had to be some im im-presive
presive im-presive series. For Cerveza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa there was Sniros with a nifiv

555 series and a 201 game and

nernanaez witn a 468. For the
Jewelers Toal cut 449 maples down
and Marinez swept 423 pins off the
apron.
GULFPRIDE 0, MARLBORO 4.
The Smnkerw unset tha Wlrf

- W UUUkfli-
ters, they flat took them to the

cieaners, witn a one man handi-
CaDD the Oilman fnnnH it

ficult to offset the initial Marlbo

ro ieaa and lost every game by
no less than 25 pins. For Marlboro
Di Pauln rnllpri a 471 r1e

- - Bw.a Bllll
Vargas a 380. For Gulfpride, Han-

sei ieaa witn a 428 series and Hod
camein second with a 391.
LA MASCOTA 4,
CRAWFORD AGENCIES 0.
Countrarv'to the habit nl mln.

ning one week and losing the next,

mis time L.a Mascota kept go going
ing going up by taking 4 points from
Crawford Aeeneies. At thi nnlnt

the Custom Tailors, find them

selves firmly entrenched in fourth
place, just 5 point from first.
Man. with tho tnaena thi tiirh

it sure would be nice to have a
crystal ball. Anyway, high series
for the haberdashers were rolled
by Hervey 480 and Crespin 401.

ror urawiora Agencies, Sinclair
bowled a 391 and Opio a 580.

Gamboa Pool

.
Site; Trials
On July 31

Th Canal Zona A.A.U. Junior

Olympic Short Course Swimming
Mt will h held nn Auffust 7

at the Gamboa swimming pool.
The meet will get under way at
9 a.m. and is sponsored by the

Canat zone Division ot cnoois
irtrf aanetioned bv the Metropo

litan A. A.U. Medala will be a-

warded to first, second and third
placed Jn the finals.
TRIALS
Trials for the meet will b hld
simultaneously at the Gamboa a
Gatun pools July 31 at 9 a.m. A-
tlantir iria rnnteslants will renort

to Gatun pool, and Pacific side

contestants to tne uamooa pooi.
There will be no relays in the
trials. Contestants will be limited
tn thre. f3l events onlv. includ

ing relays. Only three swimming

times may be suDmittea ior one
competitor to the A.A.U. in the
finals.

ELEGIBIL1TY
Elegibility will be limited to the
following: dependents 6f .U.S. eiti eiti-zens
zens eiti-zens having commissary privileges
dependents Of members of the
l.mtit FirHai flH tltl4nt attend

ing U.S. schools of the Canal ZOiip.

Registration with the A.A.U. win

not be required to enter the trial.

However, all qualifying for the fin

al meet of August 7 win nave to
show either a current A.A.U. card

or 'evidence that application for

membership to A.A.U. has been
submitted.

Age of contestant shall be as of

July 31, 1959.

Contestants must take part In

trials to be elegible for tne final
meet. Swimming pool identifica

tion cards must be shown Dy all
competitors for both meets.

Members of relay teams will be

selected from contestants making

the finals from the trial meets at
Gatun and Gamboa.

Four places for each event will

be picked at Gatun and four at
Gamboa, thus giving 8 final con contestants
testants contestants for each event, except re

lays. There will be no diving -vents
in this year's meet.
Workouts are being held for all

those interested at the Gamboa

pool from 9 to 10 daily. After July

31 these workouts will be for the

competitors swimming in the finals

only.

Events for Junior Olympic Finals
Midget Division
(10 and under)
25 yd. free styla
25 yd. breast
25 yd. butterfly
25 yd. back stroke
100 yd free styla relay
Junior Division
(11 and 12)
50 yd. free style
50 yd. breast
50 yd. butterfly
50 yd. back stroke
100 yd free style
200 yed. free style relay
200 yd. medley relay
Intermediate Division
(13 and 14)

STANLEY ARTHUR, Poza Rica,
Class". AA .Mexican League, gained
hii-11th victory, against four de de-feats;!
feats;! de-feats;! when he stopped Monterrey,
8-5, July 1. Only two o' her huilers
had won 11 games in the" loop up
to July 8.? :;-
ALttNsVRATHWAIti;! Poza
Rica, Classf AA Mexican- League,
had a .310 average ;. with two
homera 'and l$ lruna batted-in, af

of July" S.

BILL KERN, Albany, Class A
Eastern League, hit his 13th hom homer
er homer to give his team: a 4-2 win ov over
er over Allentown, July 4.

sum ITCH
c u c g e
BY HEW: TREATMENT
Teur akin hk millions ''
whra a-erma hlda, causing- Itch, Pln.
plln, acna, blacMiawU, rT2
to. o'Jnnary r.m'"M only tlv ""f
mntry reltf becau.a they Son tkUl
th rmi that r th rani cmim of
o many ki troubles. Nlifodarm
kills then- grm and makes your jjkln
smoother, clearer, rotter and mora
attractive. Ak for Nlxoderm i at your
drugstore tortny, nd rt rid ot
real cause ot your akin trouble.

Yankees Could Use
Bill Short (12-D
Of Richmond Club
NW YORK." Julv 1 fUPH

Jf the New York Yankees are
looking tor pitching help, there's
a dandy little southpaw named

Bin anon nurung ior tneir men men-mond
mond men-mond farm club in the Interna International
tional International League.
The 22-year old Short, who
stands 5-9, won his 12th game of
season last night by beating Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, 2-1. He has only lost once.
Both Richmond runs came via
the home- run route, Cletis Boy Boy-er
er Boy-er poking his ninth homer of the
year and Frank Leja number 12.
Buffalo pounded Montreal pitch pitching
ing pitching for 12 hits and a 6-4 victory
to increase its league lead to
three games. Qiris Short went
the rouie for the Bisons to rack
up hia ninth win in 11 decisions.
In other games, Rochester and
Toronto split a pair, the Red
Wings winning the first 3-2 and
dropping the nightcap, 14-6, and
Columbus downed Havana, 5-2.
Luke Easter's eighth homer
gave Cal Browning his fifth win
in the opener. Toronto collected
17 hits off four Rochester hurl-

ers in the second game including

homers by Bob Wilson and Joe

Aitobeiii.
Columbus broke a 2-2 tie with
two runs in the. sixth inning to

come up with its third straight
victory. Joe Gibbon picked up
his eighth triumph against seven

losses.

100 yd free style
100 yd. butterfly -100
yd. back stroke
50 yd. free style
100 yd. breast
200 yd. free style
200 yd. medley relay
200 yd. free style realy
Senior Divison
(15 and 16)
100 yd. free style
100 yd. backstroke
200 yd. breast

200 yd. freestyle

100 yd. butterfly.
50 yd free style
200 yd individual medley
200 yd. medley relay
200 yd. free style relay.

Playground
Sports

l

fr: i

fpll
i'
f:il;i'!i;

if

mum a-ftf.-jain

TEENAGE BOWLER Teenage Cindy Brigand! of Fort Amador, has a go at the pins during the
opening bowling session of the kid's summer recr-.ation program at the 15th Naval District bowling
aliey. Lending his inavaluabls experience as a bowler to the project is, right, CWO Phillip Vescio,
Machine Records Unit, Fort Amador who is acting as chief bowling instructor for the summer
program. At the left is YN-2 Dorsey Tyndall, instructor from ths 15th Naval District. Approximate-'
ly 40 youngster, of the Fort Amador community teenage set attended the opening day's activities.';
The program, sponsored by respective communities of U.S. Army Caribbean, began on July 6 and !.
is slated to run until August 14. US Arm v Photo)

09

by

THE N. Y. State Boxing Com-

mish worried if Al Andrews

would be, butchered by Jose To

rres in that Floyd-Ingo semi semi-windup?.
windup?. semi-windup?. .not much. .a stooge
went over to Torres' corner aft

er Jose decked Andrews by .mis

take with a left hook in the first

round. .to plead his handlers in

struct Jose to "take it easy, so
we don't look too bad." .
Bill Rosensolhn doesn't over

look a bet. .He cemented re

lations the night of the fight by

dating. Nam .Krulewitch. .wnose

pop is NY's jno. l Doxing Doy. .

We plead as guilty as the rest

of the "experts" on. Johansson

. but offer one crumb to the

crow. . yuote trom mis col

umn after visiting Ingo s camp:
". . when he was massaging
the big punching bag, his move movements
ments movements and the force of his right
hand were impressive." . .end
rebuttal. .
This we eotta see:, trainer

Whitey Bimstein said before the

fight, "Sonny L-iston could lick
the bot' of dem. ..and in one
nicrht.". . Whitev's now saving

he knew Ingo packed the punch

all along. .
We got to Ingemar in the post post-fight
fight post-fight melee (the cops in the
dressin; room were worse than
anything in the ring) and asked

him if he thought he'd knock out

Patterson again in the rematch.
. ."In Sweden," he whispered,
"we don't say things like that I
think I win. I try my best.". .
for the record. .off the record:
he has no doubts. .
What happens now to Irving
Kahn's master plan for closed
circuit TV boxing on a regular
basis coast-to-coast. .with tome
arenas reported sewed up?. .

SUMMER RECREATIONAL
BOWLING

Due to the large number of
children that signed up for the
summer recreational bowling the
Balboa group will be divided Into
two groups with the first group
meeting at 9 a.m. Tuesdays and

the second group at Wednesdays

at 8 a.m.
Lou Glud will be the Instructor
on Tuesdays and Dick Soyster
will be the infractor on Wednes Wednesdays.
days. Wednesdays. Starting next week score
will be kept and it is hoped that
a match can be arranged with the
Diablo Heights-Los Rioi team.
Tuesday July 21st from 1 p.m.

to 3 p.m. the Diablo Heights-Los

Rlos group will receive their in infraction
fraction infraction from Harry Klumpn and

Dick Soyster. This group will bel

limited to those in the 12 to IS
age group. Those who are interes

ted should sign up at one with :

Mrs. farmsworth 5759-B Diablo!
Heights or call her at 2-1851. )

The surprise 64th birthday par party
ty party Jack Dempsey got at Trader
Vic's on the eve of the big fight
came 40 years after a similar
fete on the eve of another big
fight his pasting of Jess Willard
in Toledo in 1919. . .Harry Gray Grayson
son Grayson was the only guy who made
both of them. .
The Basilio Carbo tieup was
the first of a series of relaeses
cracking down on boxing. .that
will filter through the Justice
Dept. was J .Edgar Hoover at
the title fight only in the guise
of spectator?. .
You never saw such buddy-bud-dyine
as Dale Hall of Armv and

Wayne Hardin of Navy did at

ispaiaing lootoau clinic in which
Dale lectured. and Hardin sat
as a spellbound observer whiie
Hall revealeri nil sir spU nf ir.

'my's "lonely end" signals. .
. What Don Clark (southern Cal-

Gun Club Notes

Lee Carr, newly elected secret secretary
ary secretary of the Pedro Miguel Gun Club'
tossed a 100 bird trap shoot Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, July 12 for a select group
of shooters. Though many of the
old shooters are on vacation, or
out fishing, soirje' fancy scoreswer
turned in by those who did attend.
Lee surbrlsed everybody by walk
ing off with high score, 91 x 100,
and the copper bottomed frying
Dan which he made sure nn nm

else chose. Also he did all. this

while running the shoot, collecting
the money, and re-stockihg the

trap witn birds.

H. P. Dawsnrt had sppnnr! rhjvpp

of Lee's merchandise prizes with

a u( x iuu. h. ri. fcnaKciett picked
out a red flashing trouble light
from the prizes for third place

wun an im x iuu..

Luke Snavelya newcomer, won

ifornia) and Ben Martin (Air

Force), a couple of former aides,
say about Eddie Erdelatz could
lead to feud stuff if and wheu he
gets back into coaching. .

Despite the fact that he comes
close to being the indispensable
man in the Chicago White Sox

lineup, Sherman o 1 1 a r can't

help felling insecure. .he doesn t
believe Bill Veeck likes him. .
and has the records to go by
01' Sportshirt traded the strong,
silent catcher twice before from
clubs he owned. .
Jimmy Demaret, in from Hous

ton to supervise the demise of

his Shor s hangout, shrugs he'll
never play in a U.S. Open again.
. .as long as it insists he quali qualify.
fy. qualify. .
Between you'n'me, Bill Rosen-

sohn's now being glorified as the
head man in boxing, in control of

the works. .but we still think

he's an amateur off the way the

Patterson-Johansson fight was run

off. .

an electric coffee pot for his ba

chelor quarters with an 81 x 100
and Doc Lineback a toaster (with

out a cord) with a 77 x 100.

Lee's method of awarding the

prizes is really a surprise grab

Dag, Decause as it turned out, Ine
ones with the lowest scores picked
up the expensive prizes.
Scores are a sfollows:

L. B. Carr
H. P. Dawson
H. H. Shacklett
Luke Snavely

Dr. C. Lineback

Dave Boostrom
Peter Barr
Wm. Scott
H. P. Dawso, Jr.
McNall

14 yd. Hdk.
46x50 45x50
47 40

44
41
37

39
40
40
46
48
43
36
33

1 1 mat mntitf MWti 1

Lea VV

HOG's
ALARM CLOCK CLUB

HOG830K

M I III pi

INT

1

w ft

fT

A 5UP;E'R'B BLfrND

,(

OF 30 FINE 010 SCOTCH WHISKIES
V I i

St V, AYiU

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(f-Cf OLD CO oZZj j

"4"M"""" "irmi im, iff

SCOTCH WHISKY

DISTRIBUTORS:

FELIPE MOTTA e HI JO
TEL. 3.7008 BALBOA BOULEVARD, PANAMA

V
X

V



i

'AGI EIGHT
TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KXW8MRB
THTKSDAT, TCVt It, 1959
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama t-0740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chare your ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
LEAVE T00 AO WITH ONE Of OUB AGENTS OB OUR OFFICES AT 13-17 H" SWEET, PANAMA -J LBBREMA FRECIADO T Streaf Ha. It A GEN CIAS
INTERNAL.- DE PUBLICACIONES-No J Loiter, Plan CASA EALDO Catral Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 U CarrasqiiUla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDON.
BARDON. LOM-BARDON. 2 Street 0 MOBRlSON-th of July Ave. J St LEWIS SERVICE-Ave. TivoU FARMACIA ESTAD08 UNID5lil Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fee. de la Oasa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY JuMo Aroseneaa At, ana t 8t a) FAB.
MAC1A VaT DEB JIS-S. ShEt No 5? FARMACIA EL BATllRRO-f arqae Lefevrt ,1 Street FAHMAOA 'JAS-'-Vfa Fanaa m NOVtDADES XtHIS XtHIS-Beslda
Beslda XtHIS-Beslda Bella Vkrta Theatre and Bra nek at Minima Super Market on Via Espana COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Guerrere Ne. 11221 Tel. 432.

Classified Ads,

ajn. Mob. te Fri, U ajn.5 1 3Jfti4i A "7 V I -8atH
t yjn. Sat. for Sua. I KlM4,ifiJn" V (T
Offles bob $-1 weekdays. jjry jf rT Ly V"1 1

Resorts

Foster's Cottages, near Santa
Clara. Phone Balbei 2830 be between
tween between 9 e m. and noon, weekday!.
PHILLIPS Occantlde Cottages
Santa Clara R. da P. Pkoee Pa-
aame 3- 1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
alo"win'i furnished apartment!
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302
FOR RENT: Residence in "La
Cresta". Made to order for an
embassy or legation. Three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and two bathes. Maid's
toom and bath. Living-dining
jom, garage. Near tha French
Embassy. Call 2-0893, 2-0894
a 2-2887.
FOR RENT: Upstairs chalet,
recently painted, near Panama
Hotel, two bedrooms, living-dining
room, kitchen, garage, maid's
room, waah tubi. End Via Espa Espana
na Espana with house, next Radio Mira Mira-mar
mar Mira-mar $100 00. Tel. ?-6351
FOR RENT: Fine residence with
patio, bar, three bedrooms ana1
private porch, maid's quarters in
Urbanixacion Obarrio, call Mrs
Maduro 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.
FOR RENT: Cangrejo: Fully
furnished modern, cool, one
room apartment, hot water, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, ate. Call 3-1789.
Commercial Sites
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
We do more Work, because wa
do it tha best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies,
fivoli Avenua 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 instct damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Lady, experienced in taking cara
of sick, invalid, baby offers her
services. Phone 4-0976.
Watch and ewelry repairs YM YM-CA
CA YM-CA (Balboa) watch repair shop.
New management quick service.
Prices reasonable.
Virginia Lawman
Hairs Jail Riot
Minus Bloodshed
ftlCHMOND. Va. (UPI) A
jai'er reported yesterday he
halted a noisy demonstration by
40 prisoners in a cell block by
walking in unarmed and snapping
a command to stop.
Sgt. Frank Cavedo walked intfl
the large harracks-type cell at-1
the temporary city jail ivhile
more than 30 officer- surround surrounding
ing surrounding the bui'ding s'oocl by with
tear gas and riot guns in readi readiness.
ness. readiness. Cavedo snapped his orders and
the prisoners oheyed. lining up
against a wall.
A guard. William Mariin. 21,
was fired after the demonstration
which the prisoners said was
touched off because Martin had
mistreated them in minor wavs.

Houses

nrnmorrial

I wiiiiigviMIUI

ADVERTISE IN
A He rmlv rnct $H

L- t-w v per mo tl
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740 J

LIFE INSURANCE
nil
JIM RIDGE
General Agpnt
Gibraltar Life Ins Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-05S2
Monday thru Friday
:00 a m to n-.m
2:00 p.m. to 5:0(1
Saturday: 1:00 a.m to 17 M
Listen To
The OAS
Pananierican
Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Evary Sunday

Apartments

FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, new apartment. House
located on tha 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: Modern two bed bed-r
r bed-r o o m apartment, livingroom,
diningroom, hot water, apropriat apropriat-ed
ed apropriat-ed Hinds, maid's room, garage,
etc. 49th Street, Isabelita House,
telephone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: In the luxurious,
modern "Alina" building recent recently
ly recently constructed on Manuel Espi Espi-nosa
nosa Espi-nosa B Avenue, beside the new
"Cemento Panama'' building
which houses the Chase Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan Bank branch: two-bedroom
apartments, living-dining room,
porcn and installation and acces accessories
sories accessories for air-conditioning in the
bedrooms and hot water, etc.
Each apartment has maid's room
and independent wash rooms,
elevator service, janitor and gar garage;
age; garage; also a penthouse with bar
and hall for parties for the ex exclusive;
clusive; exclusive; use of tenants. On the
ground floor are two commercial
sites with their respective store storehouses.
houses. storehouses. Applications will be ac accepted
cepted accepted starting from today and
apartments will be turned over to
tenants uly 15. Inquire: Mari Mari-chal
chal Mari-chal Boyd. Office Peru Avenue
No. 57. Tela. 3-6710 and 3 3-7926.
7926. 3-7926. 'FOR RENT: 3 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, maid's room,
hot water, spacius garage for 2
cars, air-condition Installation,
etc., new building. Eusebio A.
Morales Avenue, house "Olga".
Applv to apartment No. 2. Tel.
2-2799.
FOR RENT: Two (2) big apart apartments
ments apartments In Front Street. Conve Convenience
nience Convenience for big firms, has all mod modern
ern modern conveniences. Actually, oc occupied
cupied occupied by the Veneiuelan Con Consulate.
sulate. Consulate. Available on the end of
this month. Information phone
582-B, Colon.
FOR RENT: Gl approved fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, modern, clean
building convenient location.
Automobile Row No. 36, call 3 3-6855
6855 3-6855 after 7 2-5046.
FOR RENT: In Cangrejo, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished apartments,
two bedrooms, livingroom, din diningroom,
ingroom, diningroom, balcony around, maid's
room, garage and hot water. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarro Street, La Caste Caste-liana
liana Caste-liana Building. Tels. 2-2883 or
3-1318.
Former Braves
Pilot Coleman
Dies Of Cancer
BOSTON, July 16 (UPI) -Former
Boston Braves manager Rob Robert
ert Robert H. Coleman died at a hospi hospital
tal hospital here today of cancer.
Coleman, 68, entered Peter
Bent Brigham hospital earlier
this week after becoming sick at
his Evansville, Ind., home.
Hospital officials said he riipd
at 7:45 a.m. of cancer of the
pancreas.
Coleman managed the Braves
in 1944, succeeding Casey, Sten Stengel,
gel, Stengel, and part of 1945 before re resigning
signing resigning to return to coaching.
He was credited with develop developing
ing developing such stars as Al Javery,
Hank Greenberg. Roy Cullenoine.
Paul (Dizzy) Trout, and Whitlow
Wyatt.
Cole-nan bran his career as
a catcher in 1910 with Davenport
in the III League, playing his
first major league baseball with
the Pittsburgh Pirates three
years later. In 1916, he was sold
to the Cleveland Indians where
he played until he metered a de defense
fense defense plant during World War I.
H won his first pennant in 1922
as manager of Terrehaute in the
III League, and later serves as
coach of the Roston Red Sox and
the Detroit Tigers.
Guide"!
THIS SECTION
RK l
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO S6 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-49RS
All Types of Anto Insurance j
KAY TO MEET JOHNSON
NEW YORK (UPI) Sonny Ray
of Chicago has signed to replace
Buddy Turman for a 10 round
bout against Alonzo Johnson of
Rankin, Pa., at Madison Square
Garden July 31. Turman was
forced to Withdraw because of a
cut near his right eye suffered in
training.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1955 Dodge Royal
4 -door sedan. Good condition.
$975.00. Phone 5-320 Gatun
234-A.
FOR SALE: MIAMI DELIVERY
on or about uly 11, brand new
Impala Convertible Color Harbor
Blue, 6 cylinder engine, equip equipped
ped equipped with Turboglide, Push But Button
ton Button Radio, W. W. Tires, for $2, $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: Dodge 49, 2-door,
good condition, 4 good tires,
$250 .00. Call 3-3169, 3:30 to
10:00.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford station
wagon, 6 eyl., standard, radio,
heater, 16,000 miles, leaving for
States Balboa 1253.
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Lost Articles
REWARD: For return of lest
wallet containing important pa paper.
per. paper. Phone Mr. Demer Cristobal
3-1241 (office) or 3-1794 (res (residence)
idence) (residence)
Integration Gains
Ground In Virginia
Primary Election
RICHMOND, Va. (UPI) VirgI
nia's moderate local option ap
proach to in'egration gained
ground over plans of uncompro
mising segregationists yester-
as a result of Tuesday's Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic primary election.
Key legislators supporting Gov.
J. Lindsay Almond's program of
"frperiom of choice" fought off
segregationist candidates to win
renomination.
The Almond forces even picked
nn nno votp in the statp senate.
where their margin of victory
was onlr rm fvot last snriue.
Fnrmpr Spn Victor P. Wilson
misted incnmhpnt Stuarti E. Hal-
lett of the "massive resistance"
forces in Hampton and Newport
News.
Also Vmunrpd from the legisla
ture was delegate Inez Baker of
Portsmouth, who had called for
a stronser anti integration nolicv.
She was swamped by Donald
Sanclie, an Almond supponer,
uhilp Willarrl J Moodv who also
supported Almond won renomi renomination
nation renomination for Portsmouth's second
seat in the House of Delegates.
Mrs. Baker's defeat was offset
by the victory in Charlottesville,
where school integration begins
next September, of Harold M.
Burrows who edged incumbent
Wil'iam R. Hill, an Almond
backer.
The election battle centered on
the senate where Almond's pro program
gram program underwent severe tests lajt
spring.
"The "freedom of choice" pro program
gram program passed then, allows locali localities
ties localities to choose a number of cours courses
es courses rather than close their schools
in defiance to accepting integrat integration.
ion. integration. Despite bitter campaigns which
threatened to upset the gover governor's
nor's governor's majority in the 40-member
upppr house, a number of kev
senators came through the pri primary
mary primary test with surprising ease.
Altogether 12 Senate races and
14 in the House were decided and
indications were that Almond's
support would be no weaker next
'anuary when the new General
Assembly goes into session.
FOR RENT
TTn to 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
nt f Irs Bimfga nn tzornnil flnnr
" of new "ELGA" Building
! Large private parking area
In rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning optional Via
Espafia on 46th block
ELGA, 8.A.

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.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Stereo Records.
Classical and Populars. Big as assortment,
sortment, assortment, AGENCIAS DIAZ 37th
St. No. 6-A.
FOR SALE: Freezer, lea box,
scale, meat slicer, cash register,
cupboards. Phone 3-4551-
FOR SALE: Lounging chair
cheap. Call office hours, Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-7938.
Pamela (tormely of Cocoli) hat
returned from New York and
would be at Clayton Beauty Shop
from July 21st, 1959. For ap appointments
pointments appointments call Clayton 8118.
FOR SALE: Dining set, maho mahogany
gany mahogany and Rattan, large table, 6
chairs buffet-bar combination
cost $575.00, sell for $300.00,
childs lullabye crib and wardrobe
set $125.00, misc furniture,
electric motors, radio parts etc
Call Balboa 2768 or 3714.
FOR SALE: Winchester model
52 sporter, calibre .22 long rifle,
with model 48F Lyman peep
sight, redfield ramp sight and
unertl 6X scope. All in new con condition.
dition. condition. $200. Call Balboa 294Z
during office hours.
FOR SALE: Living room furnf furnf-ture,
ture, furnf-ture, Silvertone television 24'
screen, Dumont 4 speed, 15 watt
amplifier, bargain price. Phona
Panama 3-0179, 21 Street Cen Central
tral Central No. 5-07, Apt. 5. Panama.
FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by. the
truckload. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: 200 shares Chlrlea Chlrlea-na
na Chlrlea-na de Leche, (Chiriqul Milk
Corp.) Call Balboa 1285.
FOR SALE: Relaxaclier, like
new, $100.00. Panama 3-3120.
FOR SALE: 12 cu. ft. Frlgi Frlgi-daire,
daire, Frlgi-daire, 2-door, cross top freexer
5Vi h.p. "Seabee" outboard
Chila trika, large die, apply
301 -A, Coco Solo.
FOR SALE: Modern sofa, arm
chair with foot stool, two basket
chairs, $150.00, Electric heather
40 gal. $30.00. 43rd. street Ne.
19, 3-0468.
Sept. 22 Target Date
For Ingemar-Floyd
Return Title Battle
NEW YORK, July 16 (UPI) (UPI)-Promoter
Promoter (UPI)-Promoter Bill Rosensohn revealed
today the "target date" for the
return Ingemar Johansson Floyd
Patterson heavyweight title fight
is Sept. 22 at Yankee Stadium.
He added that the Stadium
could accommodate 80,000 for a
sellout $3,000,000 gate.
The slender young promoter
disclosed his plans today while
discussing "somewhat exaggerat exaggerated
ed exaggerated stories" from Los Angeles
earlier in the week. Those stories
indicted that the big fight would
be hjjld-. in the City of Angeles.
. ;Let me clear the air right
now," declared dark-haired, Lin Lin-colnesque
colnesque Lin-colnesque Bill. "I hope to stage
the Johansson-Patterson fight at
Yankee Stadium on Sept, 22, a
Tuesday with rain dates on
Sept. 23 and 24. And I can think
of nothing that will prevent it.
However, should some obstacle
develop like an ailment or inju injury
ry injury to either boxer and delay the
international 15-rounder until Oc October,
tober, October, then he might shift it to
Los Angeles or some other city
where there would be less of a
weather gamble, he admitted.
Those Darned Apples
Tran Romantic Bison
In Woody Hideaway
PROVIDENCE, R.I. (UPI) -A
love-sick, 1,700-pound buffalo
pawed I he ground back in his pen
yesterday, his mating game end ended
ed ended by a group of city slickers who
ignored romance to get him back
into custody with apples, pitch pitchforks
forks pitchforks and automobiles.
Thp buffalo, named "Pal." bad
! U .1 r I.!- mam at DnrtD,
Williams Park and escaped into a
grnve Tuesday night.
Steve Cahir, 9, and his brother
Teddy, 13. excitedly pointed ouf
'he bison as they rode by In the
family car. The father drove to
the park home of superintendent
Martin J. Noon who called police.
A semicircle of automobiles
was formed to make an entrance
to the pen. Animal custodian
Manuel Vieira (hen spread ap
riles, grain and bread along the
outside of the fence next to the
erove and directed the hunters to
mork Pal toward the pen. It
worked.
Said Vieira i.-when it was all
over: "It's the mating season .
and he's been acting up lately."

Home Articles

FOR SALE: 1 1.6 cm. ft., Gen General
eral General Electric refrigerator, 2 months
eld, 59 medal. Brand new perch
set Guatemalan. Living room act.
Balboa 4495. Afternoons.
FOR SALE: SALTERINI PORCH
SET, 150.00; SALTERINI
CHAISE LONGE, 48.00; metal
filling cabinet, 35.00; mod modern
ern modern living room sets 135.00; Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood beds (new styles) (9.00;
modern vanity wlarge mirror
39.00; lovely dinette seta-formica
top 75.00 child' wardrobe
39.00; metal dressers 15.00;
mattresses 6.50; kerosene stoves
19.00; ARMY COTS 5.50; pil pillow.
low. pillow. 1.26. CREDIT TERMS,
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE, Ave.
Nacional 41, Tel. 3-7348, 3 3-4911.
4911. 3-4911. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Fibreglais boat, new
with outboard motor, 33 h.p. and
trailer. Call Arena El mar, a. A,
Tel. 3-0706.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: To buy used small
car 1956 or later, reasonably
priced. Tel. 3-5692.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Room, $20 00,
$22.50 and rooms $30.00 per
month. Sabanas 2-1508, 3-0850.
Hooded Men Warn
White Shopkeepers
In Negro Area
PLANT CITY, Fla. (UPI) A
white couple who operate a gro grocery
cery grocery store in a Negro neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood stood firm yesterday on
their vow to hold onto business
despite a warning from six hood hooded
ed hooded and robed men.
Mr. and Mrs. I.H. Beckum
reported the men awakened them
early Sunday morning and told
them to sell the store or to ex
pect another visit.
The Beckums quoted the men
as saying "they didn t like what
was going on."
Beckum explained that the
men apparently were refering' to
J the fact that their 16 year year-i
i year-i old son had been playing; marbles
with Negroea to the vicinity of
the store.
BALBOA MEN'S SUMMER
LEAGUE
Week of July 9
After last wieka howling the
first 7 teams were all bunched up,
the 7th. nlace team only 4 points
out, and the next 3 only 7V4 points
out. How about that. This week,
being the 15th., all handicaps
change according to current aver averages.
ages. averages. Teams Standings
Balboa Beer.

w L
34 22
33 23
33 23
32 24
30 26
30 26
30 26
26V4 29V4
25 31
24V4 3V
21 35
18 38

Kent Cigarettes,
Tivoli Travels,
Zenith T. V-
Blue Star.
Lincoln Life,
Good Year Tigers,
Peosi Cola.
Cafe Duran,
Martini Vermouth,
Astra Products,
Hillman Cars,
1st. High Team I Games: (Hdep)
Hillman Cars, 3143
Martini Vermouth, 3130
Pepsi Cola, 3122
1st. High Teem Game
Cafe Duran, 1077
Zenith T. V., 1076
Lincoln Life, 1073
1st. High Ind 3 Games (Scratch)
"McLane and Soyster. 621
Keeler and Zost, 617
R. Novey, 606
1st. High Ind. Game
H. Zost, 245
Champsaur 242
McLane, 237
High Ind. Averages
McLane, 174
R. Soyster, 173
C. Ehremberg, 173
E. Bates, 172
R. King, 172
Balboa Beer 1
Kent Cigarettes 1
This high scoring game was a
battle roval all the wav through.
scratch, Balboa 2352 and Kent
2334. Handicap was close also,
Balboa 160 and Kent 155.
Kent Jumped out in from In the
irst game 941 882 and looked like
'ie suds boys were in for a
id night of it, but came back
trong winning the next 2 fames
nd pin fall for 3 points
Tony Lutt.enberger, anchor for
Balboa was high with 514. Alvara
lo was high for kent with 506.
Blue Ster 3
Tivoli Travels 1
This was also a high scoring

I 1 AMI LW,94JA 1 : -, -V

L in imrimni. inrlAv

amwa m w w w si i "W-

FOR SALt Lets 500 tU 1.00ft
maters, la Hie Naave Hipodrame
Urbaalxatrea- acre the ftetaea
Racetrack. AR let with street
fronts, sewage, water seal end
electricity. Celt W. MeBareett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation room,
large kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street Ne. 28, San
Francisco.
FOR SALE: S3 hectares of farm
land 65 miles from Pa nam i City
1 mile river on side. Las Guias.
Panama, $3,500 cash. Box 2835
-Cristobal, C.I., Louis Davis.
Car Rentals
Your car being repaired? Rent -dependable
Hartscar, call Fiesta
Tel. 3-4568, lobby II Panami
Hilton.
Need extra transportation for
day, week or month? Call Fiesta
Car Rentals (Harts Licensee)
Tel. 3-4568. Our moderate rate
Include all expanses.
WANTED
WANTED : Housekeeper, Ing Ing-lish
lish Ing-lish speaking, child care, seme
cooking, good salary. Paltilla, call
3-0099.
WANTED r Bilingual secretaries
with shorthand, salary depends
en ability. Wanted 2 secretaries
for temporary work. Scrvicios y
Colecaclones. Camera da Comer
ere, building Ne. 9,
Sports Briefs
ANDERSON "RAIL ROOKIE"
PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-Second
baseman George (Sparky) Ander
son has been named Fhiiaoeipnia
Bhillies' "rookie of the year" by
some 18,000 employes of four
railroads. He will reeeive a gold
wrist watch at pro game cere
monies Thursday,
MILLER REJECTS' TRADE
DETROIT (UPI) Tackle Bob
Miller, traded Monday to the
Philadelphia eagles by the De
troit Lions, said 'Tuesday he
would rather quit football than go
through with the deal. Miller re
fused to leave Detroit because of
family and business.
match, scratch Tivoli 2485. Blut
Star 2431. When the battle was
all over and after a check and re re-check,
check, re-check, who was the winner,
which is still under contention.
Final total pin fall, Blue Star
2953 and Tivoli 2950. Thibault was
high for Tivoli 541, Ski. had 526
and Burton 502. Bob Mathias was
high for the dairy boys with 547.
Pepsi Cole 2
Zenith T. V.
This was another close bard
fought match, Total pin fall with
handicap Pepsi 2817, Zenith 2825.
Pepsi edged out the 1st. game
907 895. Zenith took Hie next
969 936. The Cola boys took the
last 974 961, but missed pin fall
by 8 pins. How close can you
come.
L. Glud was high for Pepsi
with 516 and Bruce Hassler,
(anchor) had 508. Al Hele was
high for Zenith with 509.
Martini Vermouth 1
Lincoln Life 2
This was also a close one and
wound up in a tie. Martini got
hot and took the 1st game by a
big margin but cooled off and lost
the last two. However their 1st.
big game stood up for pin fall.
Chuck Ehremberg anchor, was
high for Martial with 542. Ed.
Lowande had 506. H. Zost (an (anchor)
chor) (anchor) for Lincoln, was hight with
520.
Ood Yeer Tires 3 Astra 1
This was a match of splits
and misses especially for the big
guns of both teams. Curly and
Lane. Curly wound up behind Mack
with his worst series of the sea season
son season 431. Astra jumped off to a
good start by taking the first game
969 907. But the tire boys man
aged to take the next two and
pin fall by only 6 pins.
Lou Heuneix was high for Good
Year with 574 and Sweed Nel
son had 532. These two boys were
a one man team for Good Year,
Mack was high for Astra.
Cafe Duran S Hillman Cars 1
The Car boys, the hard luck
team of. the league Just can not
win for leasing as total pins show
2876 2818. The coffee boys won th
1st game by a small margin 896
869. Got hot in the 2nd. 1010
950. The Car boyi managed to
take the last game 986 970.
L. Wickham was high forDuran
witn ai3. Kay Tnompson a new
commer was high for Hillman wltn
809.

I GUIDE

By SAM SHU1SKY
Q. We have $10,000 in E bonds.
Have been told that government
bonds are better, would you please
explain tile difference? What in
terest do the snort term bonds pay
How long must you hold them
nr T n .! J
rre are m our ous, reurea, ana
need more income.
A. The E bonds you hold are e
price-fixed security, growing 8 1-4
per cent when held to maturity.
You can cash them in any day
and get exactly the price indicat indicated
ed indicated on the back of the bond. They
are not negotiable that is you
can't sell them t another investor
but must buy them from the
government and sell them beck to
tfle government, ?
The other government bonds.
commonly called Treasuries, are
negotiable securities, sold on the
open market and fluctuate in price
according to the laws of supply
and demand, money rates and any
number of other factors.
Currently, these Treasuries are
selling at the lowest prices la a
quarter century. That means they
yield a generous amount around
four per cent when one consid
ers the fact they can be bought
at a discount and will be paid off
at par.
However, there is no guarantee
they will not go even lower. Jf
you were to buy the 2W per eent
bonds due in August, 1963, for ex
ample, you could get them around
924, Taking into account the cur
rent Income of $25 a year ner
$i,ooo bond, plus tne fact you will
get loo for them In 1963 four
years hence the actual yield to
maturity is 4V per cent. That is
a handsome yield and there is no
reason why you should not have
it. But you must bear in mind
that to get it you must hold the
bond until it matures and the gov
ernment pays off. If you should
decide to sell it in 1961, for ex
ample, the market may be down
10 i, or 90, and tnen you would
nave a loss.
Treasuries need not be held for
any specific length of time. Ybu
can buy today and sell tomorrow,
but you must at all times be pre prepared
pared prepared .to take the risk of mar market
ket market price fluctuations. In E bonds.
there Is none of that risk. You
Know where you stand every min.
lute during your 'ownership, t
i retire mi year, on pension
ana eociai security. Hold Phillips
Pete, Columbus and Southern O-
hio, St. Joe Light. U. S. Rubber
ana General Electric, plus $20,000
in E bonds and $25,000 in savinss.
Would like some suggestions for
im-uinr, am. wiin some inflation
protection.
A. I would assume frnm vnnr
letter that you are not irnnWiar..
ly hard pressed for income. At
least, i nope so. For that would
mean you would have to rush $45,
000 into securities at once.
l would start by switching the
E bonds into securities. (The aav-
ings are earning you 3 1-4 per
cent and can wait). I am sending
yu ""ne suggested investments.
ATii.. imiHuon protection.
At this point, I suppose it would
oe Dew to Degm with some good
retailing, railroad, utility and oil
stocks. If you can afford to take
coupie years to invest that $20, $20,-000
000 $20,-000 now m bonds, you could be
sure to get a more favorable aver aver-age
age aver-age price than if you invested it
all tomorrow.
Wall Street
CHATTER
NEW YORK rupn
"OH 0
note a trend toward lower-priced
auai-t in recent markets.
,.,R-E BuchsDaum, analyst for
W. E. Hutton Jtr r.n .0,,. k.
tendency to buy low-priced issues
is never looked upon as lending
encouragement to an extension of
the market rise, but adds there
seems to be considerable justifi justification
cation justification for the renewed interest of
secondary issues of capital goods
companies, in comnanias A
- v-lCUU-
ent on the auto industry, and in
uie more speculative rails.
Bache St Co.. notino
newed interest in low-nrireH
stocks, says the result of this pat pattern
tern pattern is likely to be w,b....4er irregu irregularis
laris irregularis as the effort wit f.i.
ing in industrial leaders is ab-
soroeo.
Alexander Hamilton Institute1
advises gradual shifting from vol volatile
atile volatile storka Into lnvt
,HTVDWI1CUI giauc
common and preferred issues and
short term bonds, to assure reali realization
zation realization of paper profits in the in inevitable
evitable inevitable snake-out from this high
maricei level.
North American Aviation's sales
are expected to approach a bil billion
lion billion dollars and net income may
reach 3.75 a share, against $3.34
in fiscal 1958, says Reynolds &
Co. The firm says North Ameri American
can American holds a strong position in
rocket engines, electronics, con
trol equipment, missiles, and nu
clear energy.
Heyden Nswport Chemical's
sales are headed for a record
high this year and earnings
should almost double to about
$1.30 a share, says Ira Haupt &
Co. Heyden, the Haupt firm notes,
has developed a promising new
let lubricant which has already
passed 100-hour engine tests.

a
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK. Jul M fTTTT
Ktocks opened mixed today as ia-
testors showed their rliiannnint.
stent over the bleak outlook for
an eariy ena to me steel itmej
A T.J -n. I
fivjf iuu ears I
Advocate Asbestos 270b
Alleghany Corp 12ft
Aluminium Ltd 38
Amer Cyanamid 62Vfc
Amer Motors 47
Amer Tel and Tel 8m
Anaconda Copper 624
Arkansas Fuel ll4b
AVCO Mfg 15V4;
Beth Steel Sftej ;
Bettinger Corp Ubi
Bicroft Uranium 60b
British Pet ait'
jsurrougns S64
Canadian Eagle IMib
Celanese 314
Cerro de Pasco J7V4
Chicago Great West 47b
Chrysler $8!4
Cities Service S4H
,
Coastal Caribe 114
Colgate Palmoiiv 39Vfc
Colorado Fuel S8b1
Creole Pet 431
rown Cork nd Seal S8V4b
'Crown Cork and SeaJ J8Wb
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont 385
El Paso, Natural Gaw 32
Fairchild Engine 044
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamics 2
General Electric $2
General Motors 56
General Plywood 22'4
Gulf Oil Mivih
Harsco Steel 4x14
Hayden NeAvpori
Howe Sound 2S
Imrwrial (VI mu
Intl Pet
New Eng. TeJ end Tet 188V.
Northrop Air 34v
Olin Mathieson 84V,b
Pacoastal 314
Pan Israel
Phillips Pot 46
Pure OU 4ibi
Royal Dutoh SbeS 41
San iacinte gpj
Servo Corp
Shell Transp ja
Signal Oil and 0s 88
. Sinclair OS Q
Soeony Mobile 4314
Sperry Rand 2591
Standard Oil K3 fen
Sterling Precision
StiKtebaker-PackajsJ U
Textron sH
Underwood fgafe
United Canso 01 1 7-l
US Rubber g
US Steel 08
Westinghous Elea 83V
Wheeling Steel ,
Claims Court Rules
Dixon-Yates Finn
Had Valid Contract
WASHINGTON fTTPTI Th. TT C
Court of Claims ruled today that
uie controversial Dixon Yates
power contract was valid, end
awarded the utility firm $1,867,543
.The majority of the court hetf

s upemng

unb uiviv was no cuniiici OI IB
terest involving Adolph H. WsM
zell, who acted as the govet-'i?;
ment's advisor when the eontrsi!" f
wss being set up. tJ t
The rnvprnmnt liaA KtmmA 4

a ..... u ... v. uauu t
pay any contract termination

costs to tne Mississippi valley
Generating Co. (the Dixon-Yates
firm), contending that Wenzell'i
dual capacity in the case violated v
the lawn and invalidated the eon eon-tract.
tract. eon-tract. While he -was sr-Mng for the g"T-
ernment, Wenzell was a vie
president of the First Bosto
Com.. an investment Vtanlril)

Ifirm that later handled Bart j

the financing on th deal.
The court said the evidence Op '
dicated that Wenzell was not
working for the government i
time the contract finally was y

volved in a Conflict of interest.
The Dixon-Yates combine
agreed on Nov. 11, 1954, to build
a hii0a nmtfM rfonov-tin nlnnf f
rnw 6bvi,ui piBlll
West Memphis, Ark., to provide
current neeaea ny tne Atomic
Energy Commission.
In AuPiist IflSS after aft. tiarl
been acquired and some prelim
inary construction work done, ths
AEC announced that ti would be
able to receive power from an another
other another source and cancelled the
Dixon-Yates agreement.
The case touched -off a bitter
controversy on the issue of public
versus private power generation,
and was one of the issues in the
1954 election campaigns.
New French Francs
Aimed To Stabilize
Notion's Currency
PARIS fUPI) New twv
francs" went into circulation as
nart of Prealrlant rh1.. Am
Gaulle's program to shore up the
nation i currency.
The state-run bank of Franc
rlUrrihiitafi the naw mman t
private banks which put them in
to circulation.
Each new heavy franc Is worth
100 old francs. The paper cur currency
rency currency It designed to demonstrate
the new found strength and vital
ity or rrencn monev.
In 1944. the franc had been
worth 40 to the dollar. Its rat
today is roughly 493 to ths dollsr.'

r

1
1



THE PANAMA AMERICAN All BfDEPEXDDTT DAILY NCWSPATEB
PAS I NINw
Fast Aetioa
Y WILSON SCRUGGS
51
SS, EVttYOWi S6CMS TO 9B
WOW M A FEW MIUUTSS OHB OF 0UC6UKTS
i-i'm sooty-Ll
v KWVl'i QUITS ncll; 50
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WILL -3U EXCUSB
ME? I'MUOTFSSLH
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MOTHEX WHAT A NOUDE
EMBMtKASlU6,
.

THTBSDAY, JCLYtl U5
THI ITORY OF MARTHA WAYN I

HEY THAT WTLPAlAJlN

a xxi cuv nrmiiM pkwtys rumep Khot a auuta, r.Q. criminal he mi
iz-rc 7 eiONP wwr. s puoaeousHxwa7",
(f iTIMIflaMWAUy X30 ci per HE KIONT k.' J

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CAPTAIN IASY

M0RTY MEBKLI

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in p v i

FRECKLES AND HIS ttllNDS

Short Trip

BY MERRILL BLOSSI R

djpSr ( GIRL ROAWJON
7 WELL, I Yc'0
(iTTTk. Vwo-J nutty
Tunnel f
Love '7yE3

BOM VOA6C, ROMEO

AjJOJUUET

TUNMEL.

MISS?

MHAT ViAS ME.' I'M J ''
V AFRAID OF THF f

TuMN

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MCA BvrM. spaa,
t y-i, rn m

7-t

PRISCILLA'S POP

Girl With ruh

By AL VIRMIIt

, 7. sl ALSO HAVE I II THINK SHFS) ,-... T
I- v l v(HER STUDYING j TV A CHILD r? vi
(YES, I'm) JW7L!TAMr 'V ynowwhat

f SOME-)
JM WHOS ) CPS
Zryf BEING'S- "7
rePRODDED;
TM II p., w. LLamJ

BUGS BUNNY

Last Laugh

He's From Missouri

iY V. T. HAMLIN

UP TO NOW, AU. I'VE

HM OUTA VOU IS

TALK MOW LET

' TM0NY ABOUND METCU.M0U

r x

I I AJNT GOT ALL
I DUdT TM0NY AROUND

WE16HIN' 55,000 IN 60MBTHIN
I 30LD ON A LITTLE A, v
OlJaCAUES LIKE J' OjgJ

Ucor)

I 1 rr

111

FMXJPOHAVS

ANVTHIKJS
LIKE THAT
MUCH SOLD.

I DIPNT

UNOBWIANDf,

-ujTTERMAeLE V I AMURfi
TO PROVS lOU DIPNT MOB YEW ) VOU
SOME BKS CHERRY CREEK X. V HE CAN I

all waHTa
IfiHOW MeH V

BOOTS AND Hid BUDDIII

Hard to Believe

Y IDCAR MARTIN

Putting on the Pressure

BY LBSLI1 TURNER

THAT PLAVBoy WILL NEVER.
X" ,T1 1 Kwow HIMi HE'5
I WU5T GIVE loLLINS AROUND W 50WE JNL!
CkPTWM EASY TILL--,
THE 100,000 CHECK v- U f 1 1
V I AGREE TO TAKE 7 III

BY DICK CAVALLI

1 Okf gte TrueLif e Adventures

PERSISTENT

PARENT

Dt'es verv harp
porthb nesting
ibis to ra19be
HER RAMIL.V IM THE
PERILOUS fiwAut.

; ""T-h;

Water moccasins

m 1 FROM

BEL-OW. -ll '.Atf&

There Are Rackets and Rackets

THAT'S A PICTURE OF

W UNCLE CHE6BBO. ME

KKGJ ID BE KING

OF THE RACKETS

r a.X

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Ai

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IN H TIME HE HOW CAN YOU BOAST
PCTICALLY T ABOUT 6UCH A TERRIBLE

VWNty f V THINQ, JLL7 I6H0ULD

ALL THE 1 V THINK MOU'D BE A

ASHAMED r

courts, y

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IT.WHATtS0
I TERRIBLE ABOUT I
h CU:iMA A TCMHJU2 i

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with MAJOR HOOP'Ll OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

wvJHAT IVES VllTHTHE LORD OP rcee mnrEM K
ITU MANOR ? H HASMT W0KK5O BeNE5 'REMeBR i

inu nnsw jmw nc siurriy. TUB MaoOk'S SWAN

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tHB MALAOy 16, BUT X

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iULTATlOMx.

TEACHlUa TH' PKVi TO PLAV W 0. OUKIH' THIS FIRST LESSON
CHECKERS, EH rwetL, HOW DO J I'M MAklW HISPUY FOR HIM. )
I SOU EXPECT HIM TO LEARM -flfk JIST TO SHOW HIM THEY V
I WHEN MXJ 60T HIM TIEP Jlikn, 5H0ULt BE MOViP IT
t. ... ... .., THg WORRy WART , ,

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VUUTURE

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et" kjio ibii- k . .. '. ,ta

SKINS UP A FAMILY.

m

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4"8

SIDE GLANCES

By Galbraith

1

'Here comet that hanrftome forest ranger and 1 used
up my lat roll of film on a bear!"

V ry V D

7-y

T BI Rag. V.t. PH. OH.
194 fcf MCA BrW. Int.

'Talk about the 'blind leading the blind!'

T.a Ihf. li t. PM. MC

7-7

"We've only been engaged two weeks, and already I'm
a golf widow!"

AfOVfAS PANAMA AWA KS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55 00
MIAMI-ATLANTA) 2545

PANAMA $

ATLANTA 0

Today's JY Program

0

45

100 CTN NEWS
1:15 Dlnnh Short
3:10 ChrUtophrrs
4:00 Mi. Wizard
4 .Hi My Hro
3:00 Sheriff of Cochli
5 M) PANORAMA
T OO Coif Show

00 TfnnMaM Erni Tori
1:30 Garry Moor
30 Prlc It Riht
10:00 Tlfht of Th Wk
11:00 CTN NEWS
11:111 Bnc: Hlfhway Patrol and
Tflrphnnt Tim

CcBriety ( AeroTlas Panama Alrwaa i
PHONES; PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 698 3-1 m
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. j

830 Xa. Sanama KVm Xci. Colon
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Brown Briefs Heavy Manufacturers Representatives
On Panama Canal Proposals to Replace Locks Mules

Representatives of several heavy
manufacturing industries of ill.:
United States and Europe yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon attended a p"t bid bidding
ding bidding conference on the Panama
Canal's proposal for the replace replacement
ment replacement of the Locks towing locomo locomotives.
tives. locomotives. The conference was held in the
Balboa ROTC building, and 'a as
conducted by LI. Col. Robert 1).
Brown, Jr., Engineering an. I Con Con-g'ruction
g'ruction Con-g'ruction Director.
Following a general discussion
of the s pccificalions by l'.rnwn.
manufacturers' r e p r e sent.il ives
were invited to submit question?
d'tring a question-and-answer ms ms-ion.
ion. ms-ion. Most of the questions -elnli'd
to technical aspects of the new
machines.
Brown told representatives that
the new locomotives have been
specially designed with the view
to getting locomotives to fit spe special
cial special requirements. For this rea rea-on,
on, rea-on, he said, bids on locomotives
vHleh meet the written specifica specification
tion specification will most likely be chosen,
although manufacturers are not
I'te's Statement
hses Strained
S-Cuba Relations
HAVANA, July 16 UPI
Vaddent Eisenhower's state state-tent
tent state-tent that Die United Stales
as not accused Fidel Castro of
ing a Communist .soothe;!
Uban rese n t m ? n t toward
'Tierleans somewnat today but
tions" between the two coun
tries remained strained.
' .emier Casiro government
s determined to do alt it
,uld to discredit the testimony
at former Cuban Air Force
jjcf Maj. Pedro L. Diaz Lanz
been giving before the US
mi.e internal security sub sub-1
1 sub-1 jamittee in Washington
viaz Lanz has testified he is
Evinced that Castro, his bro bro-r
r bro-r Ki'ul Castro, chiel of I he
meel forces, and several other
, bl povernmeni officials are
cninunists.
' l.swihower, at his weekly
& 'conference, said such
rees are difficult to move.
.!-.. uiuiru oLaies nns niacie
IjJuctJ' charges," he added.
1 Ala ..!.--, m A. i
4; ueipcQ. lo ciear the air
(hrmftny Cubans who confuse
iigreBsional statements with
Ioe-of' the US Government.

n

barred from entering offers en
alternative devices.
He called special attention to
provisions in the specifications
covering offers from manufactu manufacturers
rers manufacturers outside the United States
which require lower unit prices.
These provisions, he stated, were
carefully worked out to cover extra
cost to the Canal Company for in inspection,
spection, inspection, tests, and other similar
expenses which would not be re required
quired required for US-manufactured ma ma-;
; ma-; chines.
j He said that it will require per per-ihaps
ihaps per-ihaps a month or more to evaluate
bids because of the complexity of
the specifications and the neces necessity
sity necessity to evaluate many factors.
It is possible that the bid offer offering
ing offering the lowest unit price might not
be accepted because of the vari various
ous various factors involved, he told the
group.
"This is a special purpose de device,"
vice," device," Brown emphasized "We
have written the specifications
to cover locomotives that will do
the job we require and we hope
that manufacturers will bid with
these conditions in mind."
In the question-and-answer per period,
iod, period, three representatives of pro prospective
spective prospective biddinr firms asked if it
would be possible to give more
time before the opening of bids,
now set for Aug. 14.
Hrown said this will be given
consideration and if a time limit
extension is granted, prospective
Radio Signals
,ar?
Normal Following
Solar Disturbances
NEW YORK, July 16 (UPI1
Worldwide radio com mimical ions
slowly returned to normal today
after 24 hours of disruption caus caused
ed caused by a huge solar flare and ac accompanying
companying accompanying electrical disturbanc disturbances.
es. disturbances. The solar activity wag describ described
ed described by scientists an the greatest
in many years.
The solar flare resulted from
an immense explosion of the
sun's gases.
The huge flare on the inn was
observed early Tuesday in Eu Europe
rope Europe and its effects were felt 30
hours later on Earth.
It was the second such bom bombardment
bardment bombardment in I he last 45 days and
a standards bureau spokesman
said its effects were expected lo
equal or exceed the record dis disturbance
turbance disturbance of Feb. 11, 1958.

oris

bidders will be notified t an early
date.
lie told the group that questions
not specifically answered during
the session will be covered later
in writing. He also invited manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers to submit additional
questions in writing if any clarifi clarification
cation clarification of specifications is needed.
In addition to Brown, the confer conference
ence conference was attended by J. M. Cooke,
Panama Canal designing engineer;
Robert Donaldson, project engineer
of the towing locomotive replace replacement
ment replacement program; D. M. Eggleston,
acting chief of the Specifications
and Estimating Branch; Roy C.
Stockham, chief of the Locks Divi Division;
sion; Division; and representatives of the
Marine ureau, Community Service
Division, Railroad Division, Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel ureau, and the Offica of
the General Counsel.
Representatives of manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing firms present at the conference
were: E. M. Perry, and J. K. Stolz
of Fairbanks, Morse and Co., of
Chicago; I. J. Zappi, of Mitstiblsh
Reports Of Sighted
Flying Saucers
Reduced By Half
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Air
Force reported yesterday that
the number of sightings of so so-called
called so-called "flying saucers" fell off by
more than 50 per cent during the
first stc months of this year.
Sightings during the period
numbered 143. compared to 296
for the previous six months.
All but two per cent of the new
sightings were described as satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily explained.
The Air Force aid that 12
years of investigation and evalu evaluation
ation evaluation "has provided no evidence
to confirm the existence of the
popularly termed 'flying saucers,
as interplanetary or interstellar
space ships."
Sixty-five of-'the 1959 sightings,
or 45.45 per cent of the total,
have keen attributed to astronom astronomical
ical astronomical phenomena. Another 23 or
1B.09 per cent, were believed due
lo passing aircraft while 19 or
13.29 per cent were attributed to
'birds, hoaxes, search lights and
so forth."
Of the remainder,, seven or 4.89
per cent were attributed to bal balloons.
loons. balloons. Twenty-six reports provided In Insufficient
sufficient Insufficient data for a conclusion,
and three of the objects were list listed
ed listed i "iinlrintifirf."

into

SWORDFISH
Th U.S. mieltar-powtrtd -sub-martr
Swordfiih prtpartd today
cast off linai from tha Rod Rodman
man Rodman Naval Station piar wb-rt
sha ha bean tiad up for a thret thret-day
day thret-day visit to tha Isrhmu. Tho
tub, which ha attractad Urg
numbers of visitors, will laavo at
I a.m. tomorrow for Pearl Har Harbor
bor Harbor to oin tha Pacific Float. At
laft, submariner George F. Her Her-da,
da, Her-da, EMI, of New Prague, Minn.,
pauses on tha pier, idly combing
the new beard which is sure to
make a hit with his young sons,
Benedict, J, and Vincent, 18
months, and possibly with his
wife, who are awaiting him at
Pearl Harbor. Pictured below on
the Swordfish yesterday are,
from left. Rear Adm. Lewis S.
Paries, commandant of tho Fif Fifteenth
teenth Fifteenth Naval District; Panama's
Foreign Minister Miguel J. Mo Moreno
reno Moreno Jr.; Panama's Minister of
Public Works Roberto Lopez Fa Fa-brega;
brega; Fa-brega; Minister of Finance For For-nando
nando For-nando Eleta; and Cdr. Shannon
D. Cramer Jr., skipper of the
Swordfish. ,Mor than 180 visitors
toured the submarine yesterday.
Sboji Kaisha, of Tokyo, Japan;
E. U. Runle, of Brown Boven Cor Corporation
poration Corporation ,of Mew York; M. R.
Frick, Swiss Locomotive and Ma
chine Works, Winterthur, Switzer Switzerland;
land; Switzerland; C. A. MacMurray, of Nava Navarro
rro Navarro and MacMurray, of Panama;
O. Manz, Brown Boveri and Com
pany, of Baden, Switzerland; Miles
Christian and Lyle Grabach. of
the Plymouth Locomotive Works,
Plymouth, Ohio; J. W. Brauns, of
Generla Electric; J. T. Shawde, of
international General Electric; E.
J. Ennis, of Westinghouse Electric
Corporation; and William K. Kam Kam-man,
man, Kam-man, of the St. Louis Car Compa
ny, of St. Louis and R. J. Mack,
ol the Well man Engineering Co. of
Cleveland.
Favorite Concubine
Of Iman of Yemen
Runs Away in Rome
ADEN, July 16 (UPI) Saud
Bint, one of the world's most beau beautiful
tiful beautiful women and favorite concu concubine
bine concubine of the Iman of Yemen has
run away.
She refused to return to the
Imam's harem and has taken re refuge
fuge refuge in a Rome convent, authorita authoritative
tive authoritative reports said here.
The I man has been in Rome,
following medical treatment.
Syrian-born, Saud Bint has had a
fantastic, Arabian nights career.
Bandits kidnapped her in Syria
as a girl and sold her into slavery
in Saudi Arabia. She passed into
the ownership of King Saud, who
gave her to the Iman of Yemen as
a present when the fuedal one
man government of Yemen last
visited Saud at Jidda.
Her dramatic bid for freedom
follows a visit by her Syrian bro
ther, Taez Haj Abdulla. who ac
companied the Iman to Rome.
Hard work never killed anyone
that's why the kids wont to do
somethinfl dangerous.

econa

Settlement

Promises To Be Long

PITTSBURGH, July 16 (UPI) Pickets marched outside the gates of the nation' cold and silent steel milJa- '!
day in a strike which promised to be long and difficult to settle.
Federal mediation chief Joseph F, Finnegan planned to report to Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell In Washing.
ton on his fruitless meetings with union and industry leaders in New York late yesterday. ..
Finnegan announced after the talks that the strike was "a very serious one" and is "not susceptible to an easy
or early solution." He postponed further mediation efforts until next Monday.
A half million basic steel workers walked off their jobs at midnight Tuesday, shutting down 85 pereent of th
nation's steelmaking capacity, after nine weeks of bargaining had failed to bring agreement on a new contract
between the 12 biggest steel firms and the United Steelworkers of America (USW). t

Thousands of workers in sup supporting
porting supporting industries already have
been laid off as a result of the
steel shutdown and the job of
tens of thousands more were
threatened.
Coal and pre miners and
Great Lakes seamen who han handle
dle handle shipment of raw materials
to the mills were first affect affected.
ed. affected. The Pennsylva n i a Railroad
announced it would furlough
6200 employes at the end of the
week
The industry yesterday re rejected
jected rejected a union proposal that
80 International
Beauties Begin
Miss Universe Whirl
LONG BEACH, Calif., July 16
(UPI) The 10-day whirl of
activity which makes up the
annual Miss Universe beauty
pageant begins today with the
arrival by plane of most of the
shapely entrants.
The girls except for those
already here and three foreign
entrants who must stay behind
briefly in New York because of
"complete exhaustion" will
be greeted at the Municipal Air Airport
port Airport here by an esci mated
throng of 1000 spectators.
Activities will get underway
almost immediately with the 80
girls or will it be 79?
being fitted for identical bath bathing
ing bathing suitsl They will wear the
swim suits during the nights of
judging until Miss Universe, is
chosen Friday, July 24. The co coronation
ronation coronation ball will top things off
the next night.
The question of entrants in
the annual affair which seems
to have a strain of conlusion
all its own was mentioned last
night by Oscar Meinnardt, exe
cutive producer.
At first estimates of ihe num number
ber number of entrants varied between
84 to 87, but Meinhardt said
last night it seemed likely that
there would be only 79 contest
ants.
Forest Hills Prexy
Resigns Following
Ralph Bunche Hassle
IMH.W XWiWV, urn xiic
West Side Tennis -Club's board

of governors announced today in nonor 01 Minister
thP rpsiirnation of Club Presi- Carlos Sucre and Mrs. Sucre.
StXtrSJlSi; e dWirharoeCn0hedrJr
after Dr. Ralph Bunche report-; by Prof. Eduardo Charpentier Jr.,

ed that Burglund told him ne
and his son could not join be
cause they are Negroes.
The board said it would give
"couteous and prompt atten attention"
tion" attention" to any membership appli application
cation application submitted by Bunche,
who is undersecretary of the
United Nations and a Nobel
Peace Phze winner, and his son.
It denied there were any reg regulations
ulations regulations denying membership
to any race or creed.
Bunche said a week ago that
when he had inquired about
membership for his 15-year-old
son, Ralph Jr., Burglund told
him the club would not accept
Negroes and Jews.
Burglund has made no state statement
ment statement and has been unavailable
to the press since Bunche's dis disclosure.
closure. disclosure. The club in Forest Hills is the
site of the annual US Lawn
Tennis Assn. tournament and
of Davis Cup final matches
when this country Is defending
the troDlW The USLTA was
peppered with demands to
transfer the matches after the
Bunche disclosure.
Victor Denny, president of
the USLTA, refused to transfer
the matches because he said
the Forest Hills stadium was
the only suitable facility in the
country.
Bunche said he was not Bure
whether he will io aheai with
;(n application for membership.
He said he will find out wheth whether
er whether his son still wants to join
when the boy returns from the
Choate SchooL
STEAMER FARES UP
NEW YORK (UPI) In season
passenger fares between the Unit United
ed United States, Canada and Europe
will be increased next year, It
was announced today. The
Transatlantic Passenger Steam Steamship
ship Steamship Conference, representing 26
steamship lines, said summer sea season
son season minimum fares will be raised
$10 in first class and $13 in cabin

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a three -man fact-finding
committee be formed to seek
an early end to the strike,
which has idled 500,000 steel
workers in 24 states and cut
off production' of more than
300,000 tons of steel a day.
Finnegan gave both sides till
Monday to cool off and re-evaluate
their positions. He said
he had not recommended re resumption
sumption resumption of joint negotiating
talks because "they would not
be profitable at this time."
The mediator met with both
sides yesterday after President
Eisenhower called again for
continued negotiations in an ef effort
fort effort to end the steel crisis.
The industry rejection of la labor's
bor's labor's request for a fact-finding
board came only a few hours
after the suggestion was made.
The rejection was announced
by R. Conrad Cooper, chief In Industry
dustry Industry negotiator.
"We know the facts. You
know the facts. We do not
need third parties to find them
out for us," the industry said
in a letter to the union.
Cooner said industry nego
tiators brought Finnegan up to
date "on the situation as we
see it. We are prepared to con consult
sult consult further with federal me mediators
diators mediators as they desire but no
further meetings have been
scheduled."
United Steelworkers President
David McDonald had prooosed
earlier that the industry join
with the union in creating the
three-man fact-finding board
to look into the dispute.
In the letter to McDonald,
the industry charged the pro proposal
posal proposal was a "further effort on
your part to avoid your collec collective
tive collective bargaining responsibilities."
The industry also charged the
union was Responsible for the
strike which began at 12:01 am
yesterday after two months of
fruitless negotiations.
Before the strike, the union
had asked President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower to set up a fact-finding
board in the steel dispute.
The President replied by ask asking
ing asking that union-industry nego negotiations
tiations negotiations be continued.
Eisenhower said yesterday in
Young Charpenlier
To Conduct Panama
Symphony July 31
The Panama Symphony Orchestra
is scheduled to give a concert on
, vrtinnal Thpater
July 31 at the Nat mmI Theater,
a promising ..w.
Chamentier Jr. recently con
ducted the Costa Rica Symphony
Orchestra in two concerts at San
Jose.
Charpentier has included in the
program the overture from Wag Wagner's
ner's Wagner's "Flying Dutchman," and the
Chabrier rhapsody "Spain," both
to be heard for the first time in
Panama.
He has invited baritone Federico
Jimeno to sing selected operatic
works, and Prof. Leo Cardona,
pianist, as soloist in Grieg's Con Concerto.
certo. Concerto. To avoid last minute rush, re reservations
servations reservations are already available
at the Department of Fine Arts,
telephone 2-0258, Panama.
LUX
- TODAY
75c. 40c.
SHOWS:
.?:20 4:58 6:59 9:00 p.m
M-C-M
Hi turn wtsMffw riiMa
"TksKIGHTefthe
QUARTER KCOr
Mt LIMN M tm MttTMM
taNUUfl-fciaWtU
JlMMMUUI
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CUTtff C0MV MrfHOtl
mcme coomn .chahics apniN.
IILLT MHIU3
fc ONfMASCOW

eitov statu I

' Redd
Of Steel

Washington that he had no
plans at present for invoking
the Taft-Hartley Labor Act be because
cause because the Situation did not
warrant it. He again asked both
sides to continue their negotia negotiations
tions negotiations until the dispute was set settled.
tled. settled. At Eisenhower's request, in industry
dustry industry and labor asked the
Federal Mediation Service to
try to help them iron out their
problems. Finnegan said his
first task would be to work, out
a procedure for meetings with
both sides.
The sixth postwar steel
strike is expected to cost the
industry some 60 million dol dollars
lars dollars weekly in lost wages. The
bill will soar as other indus industries
tries industries are affected by the
walkout.
The union, in a letter to the
industry's four-man bargaining
group, proposed they, team up
in forming a fact-finding board
to study the impasse and make
recommendations toward una
ing an early settlement of the
strike.
The union once again blamed
management for the strike but
said both patries should ao ev ev-ervthins
ervthins ev-ervthins oossible to end the
walkout.
McDonald said the committee
would study the impasse over
hot,h economic issues such as
watres and Densions and non
economic issues such as local
working conditions.
The industry"s request for
changes in local working rules
governing everything from
crew sizes to coffee breaks
has been one of the most bit bitter
ter bitter factors in the deadlock.
Trrnm New York to California,
orderly picket lines had shut
down plants producing 85 per
cent of the nation's swei.
Chinese Who Sought
Asylum Was Stabbed
By Girlfriend's Kin
RANGOON, Burma (UPI) A
Communist Chinese diplomat who
sought political asylum with blood
streaming from a wound m his
side was stebbed by his girl
friend's brother, police reported
The new account contradicted
earlier reports that the diplomat,
Liu Ping-Yi, was stabbed in a
scuffle in the Chinese embassy.
But it did not explain why he
asked for refuge in this country.
Liu, 30, knocked on thft door
of the house of U.S. air attache
Col. Roy Ahalt Sunday night to
ask for help. He had a, stab wound
in his side. When he arrived at
the hospital he asked for asylum.
Police placed a guard around
him but the government is wait waiting
ing waiting to question him as to his rea reasons
sons reasons before granting the request.
They noted he has a wife and
children in Red China.
Police said they had arrested
Win Sann, 21-year-old Sino-Bur-mese
student at Rangoon Univer University,
sity, University, as the assailant.
According to 1 police. Win ob objected
jected objected to Liu. climbing over the
backyard fence at night to court
Sann's eldest sister, May Nyunt
Sann.
XrFNTRAL
1 75c- TODAY 40c. I
"l:lS. 2:5fi. 4:59. 7:02. 9:05 p.m."
I
POWERFUL WEEKEND
RELEASE!
HIS TRUE STORYFEARLESSLY TOW
I
VICE LORD of AMERICA'S I
WILDEST ERA!
I
riw pniitii
cooAMNtrjii $rWr,
WINT THE GIRLS FRIEND
HLIfEl I

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iw!

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m

V
f;-
story on pago 6
Sirilte
& HarU
The remaining 15 nercent f
the steelmaking capacity is In
plants which either are not
covered by USW contracts or
which have signed contract ex extensions
tensions extensions with the union,
The union-industrv disaerrpH,
ment was emphasized by Wil William
liam William G. Caples, vice president
of Inland Steel Company and
a member of the coordinating
uunuiiui,ee ior tne 12 steel com companies
panies companies involved in the negotia
tions ana 1. w. Abel, secretary
treasurer of the union. The two
appeared on an NBC teievlsifln
show.
t
Caples said that union's wage
demands would amount to 35
cents an hour per year.
"In our opinion that is infla inflationary,
tionary, inflationary, because we just cannjt
absorb that cost," Caples .said
"We have to pass it on to t
consumer and the consumer "4s
getting sick and tired of pal paling
ing paling more money for goods."
Abel countered that the un union
ion union demand "roughly figures"
to about 15 cents an hour. He
said the industry could absorb
such an increase out of current
profits.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 14
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
arid Hydrographlc Branch of the
Painama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
)
TEMPERATURE:
High ........ 90 t
Low 75 77
HUMIDITY:
High 96 66
Low 55 79
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-1S NE-17
RAIN (inches) T .09
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 81 82
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 83.14
Madden Dam 213.52
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY, JULY 17
High
Time
12:38 a.m.
1:03 p.m.
Time
6:48 a.m.
7:30 p.m.
Ht.
14.2 ft.
15.5 ft.
Low
Ht.
2.4 ft.
1.2 ft.
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:25. 3:05, 4:50, 6:55, 9:00 p.m.
rtllilllilllMb 41

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a

fill j

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