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:
AA00010883:03067

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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J Seagram
J YO.

I
ANiTKDEPENDENT
WW NEWSPAPER
CANADIAN UHISKY
.1 ?
tfte people know the truth and th&jMuntryitafe Abraham Lincoln
PANAMA, R. 1 MONDAY, JULY M, 1959.
P1VI CENTS

................. T- II ...

mm

ma mi

mean

Ifctgrtf

led;

:pecfed
scheduled .to
iff tits Mid none are
's operation.
but nine more an
al of the holdovers
la northbount trans-
CORDUROY Ac-
Bartok wears a can
y Mke those of Lon-
vendors. She was
rx the British capital
plication of her book,
ving jror.7 ..
, j injurea
iiiiny uuiii
York City
H five others
trie victims had liidd'em
les seeking shelterfrom
bn thunder shower.
e injured was listed in
;ondition early today
were all desenbefl m
lion.
and injured fell vic vic-bolts
bolts vic-bolts of litghtning that
at six miles apart yes-
moon in the Bronx.
of about 75,000 to 100.-
eking respite from the
hieat at Orchard Beach
kland Sound when the
ds gathered there.'
warnings to stay away
were broadcast over
address system as the
m heading toward ghelt-
es home; but not every-
i those warnines.
ng bolt that stripped
nd bark from one three
beach accounted for
f the dead and one of
1.
nd. lightning bolt struck
iter, jiear an entrance
nx Zioo. a our persons

m ; Ambassador to Washington Ricardo M. Arias, Is sur sur-it,
it, sur-it, Tocuxnen airport early yesterday during a demon-

lamanlans and reportedly organized at a cost of $20,000.
Kjclcetbooks to pickpockets who took advantage of the
trer oeoole's money. "The demonstration was organia-

kldential nomination of

Peas

Barletta Blames
Cents-Less Budget
For Garbage Scents
Labor. Health and Social Wel
fare Minister Heraclio Barletta,
last night blamed Panama uty i
faulty garbage collection service
on budgetary failures.
Appearing on Ante Ja Prensa"
(a weekly radio interview by
newsmen), Barletta said the mo money
ney money budgeted for garbage collec collec-tion
tion collec-tion is not in keeping with th
growth of the population.
In answer to questions put by
panel of newsmen, Barletta'
also, lashed out at'the technicians
of his ministry and at tho me medical
dical medical director of tho Santo, To To-mas
mas To-mas Hospital accusing thorn of
lacking in administrative abili-
Marietta blamed the medical di director,
rector, director, Dr. Victor M. Pareja, for
the hospital's deficiencies and,
complained about the lack of co
operation on the part of ministry
technicians.
He explained that none of them
were appointed by him-, and none
has been discharged since ne took
office a year ago.
Barletta, who was elected sec second
ond second vice president in the 1956
elections, said he believed that in
spite of the proposed united front
being formed by the opposition,
his party, the National fainouc
Coalition, will win the I960 elec elections
tions elections in fair elections,
Barletta who dropped his pres presidential
idential presidential aspirations when ex-President
Ricardo M. Arias, Pana
ma's ambassador to the U.a. de
cided that fie.: would. -accept ; the
nommatioikris now, seeking to be
Ihis party's Jirst. vice'-jjresffleatiai
FIRST John Howard Mor Morrow,
row, Morrow, above, of Hackensack,1
NJ is the first VS. ambassa-(
dor to the new state at Guinea.-'
thi National Patriotic Coalition.

SI! V
"-i fc liipiiiii
miw will iwil'n ill" tf v"n I -n-f i l

lililllir lit
::...tr. l,....:.- 1 1 r nn ii mv mr "rt" i tin i -fin'Miiniriiir f '" ir T ifiifr 1 m

CAMPES1NOS Thousands
today In a demonstration
of
of

of them from Oriente Province, Were called to the capital by Castro to take part in the cele celebration
bration celebration of the sixth anniversary' of his' abortive attack on the Moncada army barracks In
Santiago de Cuba,. July 26, 1953.

Two Tame Kilties
Wailing For Homes
At Corozal Clinic
Two kitties, one big and one
small, which would make nice
pets are available for adoption,
being offered y the, Canal Zone
Society for the ; Prevention, of
Cruelty 10-'Animals The ?!!f,i,
kitten ls; about three montns wn
and the "mature temaia eai is
gray and gentle.
Both these animals need homes
and will be kept at the Corozal
small animal clinic until the end
of this week only.
Anyone desiring any of these a a-nimals
nimals a-nimals need only apply at the
Corozal clinic and pick them up.
There are no charges a the SPCA
will pay all accumulated bills.
Please do not call the clinic. For
information telephone Philip L.
Dade at Balboa 2870 after work working
ing working hours.
Government To Hold
Mediation Meetings
To End Steel Strike
PITTSBURGH, July 20 (UPD (UPD-Both
Both (UPD-Both the United Steelworkers and
the major steel companies held
fast to their divergent positions
yesterday as the government pre
pared to make a new effort to end
the five-day walkout of 500,000
workers.
Joseph F. Finnegan, head of the
U.S. Mediation and Conciliation
Service, scheduled separate meet
ings in New Yorn later toaay wun
top bargainers for the union and
the 12 major steel companies
which make up the industry's
steering committee.
-Rul neither tide aooeared ready
to move toward settlement Of B e 1
strike, which is costing the com
panies and the union members at
least $35,000 in lost wages ind
production every minute the shut
down eontinues.
The strikers picked tp-th com companies
panies companies demands for i curb ra the
union's voice In local'.worklhf con conditions,
ditions, conditions, such as the size ef crews,
as a rallying point, -to! jnJlltowni
across the country .f f f 4
' 1 i ( it 1 1

Demana frcr i.ic 2 Dough For

1
By FRANK ELEAXE
WASHINGTON, (UPI)'.-' Sen.
Stuat Symington (D-Mo.Hold the
senate tnis week tne Army 11 so
short of dough our boys IA Berlin
carry rifles 23 years old
and m-
chine
guns from the Fit Wo; ; I
War.
But AsBt: Defense Sec etary
M. McNeil, in his reply, said rt;.-
validity of the shortfall' had not
been established, and in the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing confusion senators 1 eat Sym Symington's
ington's Symington's amendment to give e
Army more money. T
Symington probably fi urtd" the
senators Just didn't knw what
they were doing.' And Si. Thorn-

macnete-waving. farmers paraded through the streets of Havana
oonfidence In Cuba's premier Fidel Castro. The campesdnos, many

Florida Official Accuses Commies
Of Smuggling Guns To LatAmerica

MIAMI, July 20 (UPI) Miami's
intrigue-ridden black market gun gun-running
running gun-running and Latin unrest has ap apparently
parently apparently been infiltrated by "tough
professionals Communists" accord
ing to Dade county s safety di director
rector director .fttvrhjMslly;14ito1
day that the situation is worse 1
than the days when Fidel Castro's
rebel machine operated from the
Gold Coast area.
He based his statements on re reports
ports reports from a special intelligence
unit working with undercover fed federal
eral federal agents who are investigating
the Latin intrigue here which is
steadily mounting.
"This is a different breed."
Kelly said. "They are tougher,
more jungle-wise and for my in intelligence
telligence intelligence units the work has be become
come become much more dangerous."
The county's top law enforce
:, 'tits
V CT.
to a1

rr T f- ni

jiifo vrrfeiTi i iii uimm,.te:,M. Jtgj

t.

BOARDER Shreve Huggins need do no half gainer

ttr
tract attention on a Florida
i
a
uchel (R-Calif ), the GOP
and a key figure in the fight
- U the Symington proposal,
. ems to have admitted this
ht lave been so. i
it ntay be that 'Shortfall' .is
eminent gobbledygook for short
, biit I do not know," he tM
5rnjite, having cautiously with with-Sili
Sili with-Sili -remarks until after-the
. 'We are English-speaking
ibut I suggest tnat-sucn
are m proof of that fact.'.
' The ilgnificance of all this to
t jlie boys in Berlin, and the realics
t'iliey may or may not be carry
ii'l, must still be determined,
lleantime. however, Kuchel has
w'arned military men, and govern-

ment officer refused to comment
any further on the Communist
angle, but added the State Depart Department
ment Department was a ware of the problem.
A customs official, in agreeing
with Kellv. said the bie differ

ence in the Smuggling is that the!
'MKa "4XroAht0tf inii oil 13S JtJ.1
tin "America, not just to Cuba.
Reds Board Ship
HONG KONG (UPI) Five
armed Chinese Communist agents
boarded a sampan in Macao ter territorial
ritorial territorial waters yesterday and or ordered
dered ordered three fishermen to row the
boat to a Red-held island, author authorities
ities authorities repirted. Two of the men es escaped
caped escaped by jumping into the water
but the .Communists succeeded in
kidnapping Ho Seisou, 43-year-old
fish dealer, who always had re refused
fused refused to do business with the Com Communists.
munists. Communists. w
'&&mmm
diving board.

Doughboys Involves Pentagonese Translations

ment people generally, to start
communicating in the kind of lan language
guage language senators understand.
He said their failure to do so
will lead to "unintelligence,"
which unfortunately is the kind of
language senators understand.
Some people might have said ig ignorance.
norance. ignorance. Among the numerous local dia dialects
lects dialects spoken, here in preference to
English, pentagonese, as above,
is generally considered the most
difficult to master.
The Air Force recently came
tip with "encrypted," which some
veteran House members were
able to decipher as meaning put
into code. The Army meantime

July 26 Movement
Anniversary Heaps
Homage On Castro
HAVANA, July 20 (UPI) Thousands of peasants
carrying machetes poured into Havgna today for the star!
of a weeklong celebration marking the anniversary of th
revolutionary 26th of July movement and paying homagt
to its hero, Fidel Castro.
The Cuban government, purged of a President who
Castro charged had blocked the forward march of the
revolution, was expected to start working with new speed
to carve up large farms for the peasants and prosecutt
objectors.

The new President, Dr. Osvaldo Dorticos Torradai
drafted the texts of many revolutionary laws and decree?
and he was expected to sign any that had been left bf
ousted President Manuel Urrutia.

Urrutia and Castro both were
out of town yesterday.
After Castro forced Urrutla's
resignation in a four-hour tele telecast
cast telecast by charging him with near
treason, Urrutia rushed to his
brother-in-law's house at Bau Bau-ta,
ta, Bau-ta, 20 miles east of Havana. The
army put an armed guard a a-bout
bout a-bout the house.
Castro himself went into se
clusion and could not be locat-
The capital began to shed
the air of tension that devel developed
oped developed when Castro quit as
prime minister and forced the
resignation of Urrutia.
The cabinet's rejection Satur Saturday
day Saturday night of Castro's resigna
tion put an end to the quarrel
and gave the bearded rebel
leader his first major political
victory.
Earlier this month, as signs
of political tension developed,
Castro called for a demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration of 500,000 peasants with
their ,azor-sharp machetes in
Havana next Sunday, the sixth
anniversary of his abortive at attack
tack attack on the army barracks in
Santiago de Cuba.
The peasants pouring into
Havana today from Oriente
Province, Castro's old batt)
ground, form the first con contingent
tingent contingent of a crowd that is ex expected
pected expected to tax Havana's hous housing,
ing, housing, food and sanitation facil facilities
ities facilities to the limit.
The pea s a n t s were being
housed at Camp Liberty, the
army headquarters outside Ha
vana which was known as
Camn Columbia under the rule
of ousted Dictator Fulgencio
Batista.
Each was given a "guayabe "guayabe-ra"
ra" "guayabe-ra" Cuban shirt and a straw
hat.
Residents of Havana were be being
ing being asked to open their homes
to them and contributs funds
to pay for their food and trans transportation.
portation. transportation. The public road rail
transportation systems were
expected to be tied up bring bringing
ing bringing tens of thousands more
into the city from the farth farthest
est farthest reaches of the island.
Residents of the city were
getting into the spirit of cele celebration
bration celebration and a holiday air was
developing.
Numc r o u s festivities were
planned to culminate In the
mass rally Sunday commemo commemorating
rating commemorating the July 28, 1953, attack
by Caijtro, his brother. Raul,
and 100 other young revolu-
tlonaries on the Moncada Bar-
made a logical advance from "dc "dc-finitize,"
finitize," "dc-finitize," which means "finalize,"
to "undefinitize,' which must
mean "unfinalize," whatever that
means.
The foreign aid people "obli "obligate"
gate" "obligate" their money, then "subob "subob-ligate"
ligate" "subob-ligate" it, and despite their best
efforts to get it all spent befi-ie
the end of the year they owned
up recently to having "unsubobli "unsubobli-gated"
gated" "unsubobli-gated" some millions of dollars. I
am informed they will explain
this to anybody with a couple of
hours to listen.
Other agencies of course are al always
ways always panting to stay in the race.
The Commerce Department, just
Wednesday, told Congress our

Venezuela toAsJc

Action Against
Dictator Truiillo
; WASITOGfW,:july '20-(trpi
Venezuela is preparing to ask the"
21ination Organization of American
States (OAS) to act against hemis hemispheric
pheric hemispheric dictatorships, specifically
the regime of Generalissimo Ba Ba-fael
fael Ba-fael L. Trujillo in the Dominican
Republic.
Venezuelan officials said today
they would put their proposal be before
fore before the American foreign minis ministers
ters ministers when they meet' in Santiago,
Chile, in mid-August to consider
current unrest in the Caribbean
area.
racks at Santiago de Cuba In
Oriente Province.
The Castro brothers and a a-bout
bout a-bout 10 others were captured.
The other attackers were killed.
Castro commemorated th
day by naming his movement
to overthrow Batista the "29
de Julio."
AF Plane Continues
Search For Missing
Argentine Sportsman
An Air Force C-54 took off ear
ly, this morning at Albrook Field
to continue searching for a small
private plane lost over Central A A-merica
merica A-merica since July 8.
The plane has been searching
since Friday morning for any
trace of a small single-engine air aircraft
craft aircraft carrying Juan Jose Blaquier,
millionaire Argentine sportsman,
and his pilot. The pair have not
been heard from since leaving
Managua, Nicaragua, headed for
Tocumen airfield.
Thus far thp C-54 has been
searching the routes between To Tocumen
cumen Tocumen and Managua, along both
coastal areas. Today's mission will
cover the Pacific coastal area be between
tween between Panama and Colombia, on
the slim chance the small craft
overshot its destination here and
became lost farther south.
The air search has been under undertaken
taken undertaken following an Argentine gov
ernment request forwarded through
diplomatic channels.
Merchant Marine is short 200 "no "notional"
tional" "notional" ships. The congressmen'
had assumed what they needed
was more tankers and freighte s.
Our lam makers always deplore.

these new words, and practically1 -always
adopt them. So when RepA
Craig Hosmer (R Calif.) had"
something special to say this weak .
he went out of his way to mska
sure he didn't faL' Into the trapt
He put into the appendix of the
Congressional Record a r nhort
speech above which was if toly
printed the headline he wrote:
"Stop flops drop-, crop propa.'.'
"Mr. Speaker,"' he said in hi
eight word undelivered oration,,
"the above title, conveys ny kuM
sage.' v .Au'

1 1

1
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PAG I TWO
T3I SUNDAY AMERICAN V),
V
MONDAY, JTLT i, 1951

(4

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

OWNIB NO fuet.W.tD THI MANAMA AMIBICAN MIM. INC.
rOJNDIO NBLaON NOUNSKVCLL
MAOMODIO AKIAS. ioito
ia-? m mm o 'Bo '34 PkHkuk m. or p
TtLCPMONt t-0740 5 Link I
Cabli Aowwee- PANAMCKICAN. Panama
Colo) Oftici 12 I7t Ontom. Avimui errwrin Htm no IStm l'int
FOMIOh PrIfTTIVi JOSHUA B POWM INC
4S MADiao Avt.. Nlw York I7 N. V
1r iai
PR MOWTtt IN f 70 90
Pen Sii Month 1 in ADVANce 80 'S OO
On i Va in Aovanci '8 90 00
" 1 '
THIS IS YOUR FORUM TMI READERS OWN COLUMN
...a.. Tim Mail Boi Is a open torum fet readers et Tin Panama American,
letters are received araretulY and in Handled In a wholly confidential
awnner.

It yo contribute a letter dont be impatient if K doein I appear the
next uay. Letters are pub'ithed in the order received.
Please try to keep lite letter limited to ene raee lenlth.
Identity of letter write h held in strictest confidence.
Thii newspaper assumes na responsibility for statements er opinion
expreiied in letten from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

"HOW TO HIT
The
sir:

If I may be allowed to use that appelation towards one who
has held my interest, and no doubt that of many other of your
contemporary and intelligent readers. "Where, Oh! where are
you, F.J.K.? Come out of hiding!" Certainly, after all those ex excellent
cellent excellent tips he handed out, In the past, ne has nothing to fear.
Ha should not feel compelled to crawl off in some dark, and
miserable corner, and keep his talents under the bushel basket.
" But due to the fact that he has run out on us your de devoted
voted devoted public J shall carry on lor him, and deem it my duty to
give out, in a manner of speaking, what to play in the lottery
to accomplish a win that will at least titilate the risibilities of
the most dour, and unsocial antiquarian. Wow! eet that, Gineer
know all?
The first part of three parts to be taken into consideration
Is, first hunt around in the darkened depths of your pocket,
shake out a few old, cast-off shoes that may be lost somewhere
beneath the confines of your trundle bed. Search dllicently, all
through the drawers of the bureaus, cabinets, kitchenette and
your private desk for a few moldy old dollar bills that you may
' have hidden away a few years in the past, thinkine at the time
to throw the tax collectors off the scent of the bank roll vou
were intending to use for some ulterior purpose.
Or, possibly if you sat down, concentrated for about ten, or
15 minutes, you just might recall where it was that you buried
that fruit jar, with the nickles and dimes you swiped from Ju Junior's
nior's Junior's piggy-bank, when he was sound asleep.
The next step is acquire transportation somehow, by which
you will be able to hie yourself to Panama City. Now comes the
' third part of this triology namely, choose the folllwlnn num num-bersfor
bersfor num-bersfor the July drawing of Sunday the 19th.
Now I'm sure no one needs be Informed that two and two
somehow, in a scientific manner, becomes a quotient power of
four! And as well, four from four leaves (you are so rlent)
absolutely nothing! So, I will divulge one of my pet secrets that
. .even F.J.K. never has, as of to date, revealed that Is: never ever
place yourself In front of a lottery ticket vendor and stand
; there staring at whatever numbers you chance to see display displayed
ed displayed before you. . ..
No! and whatever you do, do not close your eyes, lab a polnt polnt-'ed
'ed polnt-'ed finger at said display and then proceed to tell the ticket seller
to "give me three pieces of that one!" That wou d only leave
you open to distrust, as legards the ticket sellers judgement of
your mental acumen, and it would also lead anv onlodker that
mirrht take in your untactful action, to consider you are eertain eertain-'
' eertain-' ly a yokel from Bazoo Corners, or they may even relegate you
as one to be classed with the rabble-rousers straight from Cuba
Such a method of choosing numbers dn chance tickets that
10 is entirely against all the rules of Newton s law of eravita eravita-t''
t'' eravita-t'' the statutes of the Women's Temperance Union, and the
--'ty for Better Understanding. Understanding of what? Well,
plainly speaking, for the understanding of how to hit the lot-
-terykave you got all that straightened out in vour mind now?
-Verv well, we car now proceed with a little further tutorim?
anent the subject in hand. Up to now, I haw not given vou any
clues apropos what numbers to purchase, to be on the winning
end of this coming Sunday's drawing.
Shall we proceed along our way. in enlightening vour minds
with how to filch a few ?reasy. and slippery coins from the grasr grasr-of
of grasr-of the Loteria Nacional, everyone all set? Very well after I
duress for a moment and inform you kind and gentle specimens
ofhomo sapiens, I shall not be responsible for a single act of
exuberance, exhillaration or celebration hang-overs that may
accrue from your win this coming Sunday. Yet. on the otner
hand I do not wish to be bothered with any displays of joy. hap happiness
piness happiness or spontaneous thankfulness that may occur from the re results
sults results of your win in the lottery nor do I care to have rny name
bu-dened upon your next addition to your honorable clan I do
. not like being a God-father. I won't go into that at this time.
but-just let me say that there is nothing auite as unglamorous
as a man who is chosen to become a stand-in for someone else s
if sue Enough of that! Let's on with the lesson I have for vou.
and the joy that shall be yours this Sunday. IF. you follow mv
tip as herein preserved. ... lV,
When were you born? What's that got to do with a number
to be picked out of the basket come Sunday? Well, now just
ho'd onto your hat! There should be no reason whatsoever that
you should be finickv about devulging your birth date. An non non-orable
orable non-orable date, indeed! And, if you weren't born, then this does not
apply to you, so stay out of it and never mind.
Win I query -when were you born? Why? No! I mean
where"' Have vou been following closely? Very well let s on with
it you are now on the verge of learning your first lesson on
how to win In the lottery. OK! here we go.
Add the dates of your birth to the place where you were
given birth. Got that? All right, on we go Now add the date of
vour. first birthday. That's very important, so do not omit. Also
k- d the number of times you ever fell out of your crib. Subtract
'r the number of times you got left at the. whatever It was
gate, post, altar, and divide all of the number of times you went
huggy riding on a night in June. How are you doin ? Got all that
down? Very well, let us continue.
As matters stand now, you should have the correct number
to select for the last two numbers of the first prize Ah! Ah! Ah!
Ah! don't tell me what number you have, that would ruin every everything!
thing! everything! Just keep li to yourself, and go along with the next step
tat will be your number to buy in chances for the first prize.
Think of a number from eight to 30. OK! now add number
two times six. Now I will give you the secret clue that will
- give you the number! Look all around you, carefully. See any any-'
' any-' one? If the answer is "yes!" then move away. Go to the maids
rcom, the attic, the doghouse or just go! Now, as there is no one
' looking at you, no one knows that you exist, and no one can even
hear you breathing good!
So take all those numbers vou have scrambled, unscrambled
and shaken well before using and if you have followed my in in-atructlons
atructlons in-atructlons carefully and faithfully and add the dynamic number
of your aura, you should have the? what? Oh! the num number
ber number you mean? Right!
You have worked hard, diligently, and you deserve to come
out with the correct number or numbers, as there are a com combination
bination combination of two numbers to make THE number. Hold on. and
don't allow yourself to get too excited, it Is bad for vour meta metabolism.
bolism. metabolism. The number? Well, I shall not keep you all tied up in an
unreleased bundle of nerves nor keep you hanging on the ropes,
as it were, so I hereby disclose the number THE NUMBER! it
Is 39 THIRTY NINE! Get It? That's it!
Thank you for your attention, one and all and don't spend
all your winnings in one place!
Good bye, farewell, adios. sayonara. and
Es Jf.E.
PJ3. I haven't hit the lottery once In 7 years! In spite of
F.J.K. Maybe 39 will break the Ice!

ifM

THE LOTTERY"
Second

Iabor News
And
Comments-

By VICTOR RIESEL
Soon enough this country will
bo oeep in i..e whirlwinds of Hi
next presidential campaign. The
man wno will direct the Re-
publicans' drive is Sen. Tbrus Tbrus-ton
ton Tbrus-ton B. Morton, new COP nation national
al national chairman. I asked him how
he believed the millions on mil millions
lions millions of rank-and-file union peo people
ple people would vole in 'eO and why.
Here is his reply, written espe especially
cially especially for this column:
SENATOR THRUSTON MORTON
WASHINGTON "Our traae u-'
ninns hnvp continued to obtain
substantial wage advances, wnile
Dnces nave reimnea relatively
steady. ..Real wages' are showing
very sigmncani increases, inis
means a continuously rising a a-merican
merican a-merican standard of living."
Republican propaganda, you say,
delivered bv the Republican Na
tion Committee chairman?
Nnt at all. The Quotation is from
an artirlp written earlier this vear
by Gsorge Meany, president of
tne AfL,-Liu.
The quotation sets forth the
broad basic reason why the Re Republican
publican Republican nominee for the Presi Presi-rlpnrv
rlpnrv Presi-rlpnrv in 19B0 aeain is going to re
ceive the votes of an overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming majority of America's work workers
ers workers and at least a near-majority
of the votes of union members,
despite whatever may be the pO
.... .. it It J
lineal leanings oi tn unions- lead leadership.
ership. leadership. Th simple but monumental-
fact is that since 1953 America's
workers, both union and non-u
nion, have made more personal
ecoiomic progress thah in any
comparable period in lur history.
Another testimonial came from
a union source in February of this
year, when Th Machinist offi official
cial official organ of the AFL-CIO Ma Machinists'
chinists' Machinists' Union published a re research
search research study aimed at finding out
whether the American worker had
more purchasing power in I9?ff.
194S or 193?.
The verdict was overwhelming overwhelmingly
ly overwhelmingly in favor nf 1958, the sixth year
of oor Republican Administration.
"Almost everything is cheaper"
now than in 1948 or 1938, said The
Machinist, when prices are mea mea-sored
sored mea-sored against the tinie it talces to
earn the money to buy things.
The Machinist cited an impressive
list of examples, including these:
In 1938 it tiok 12 minutes of
work to ern enough to buy a
quart of milk. By 1958 this had al almost
most almost been rut in half the re required
quired required 1958 labor for the price of
a quart of milk is 7 1-4 minute
In a family which uses two quarts
of milk daily.-in other wnts. the
wage-earner now works 89 fewer
hours over a year tn pay. his n:
mutt -KlH. hil' this is. more than
a two-week saving!
For two packs of cigarettes. The
Machinist rencrterl 2 minuses'
work was required in 1938 agabist
a required 1? minu'es' work to today
day today a 100 percent reduction In
reouired labor.
Hard facts and documented real real-isties
isties real-isties such a fhpse wi'l stand "up
against the flood of things-were-never-worse
nropaeapHa which i
hitting work'rs' families fro ml
sources more interested in poli political
tical political power in the opposition par par-tv
tv par-tv than in the economic status of
the workers.
AH measurements confirm the
f''ndi"2 of Mr Menny and the
Machinists Union.
Personal income, factorv income,
savings, consumer expenditures
all gre at record level'.
Prices have remained steady for,
about the p?t yeTthp longest'
period of such tability in history.
Social Securitv hps been made
almost universal and benefits have,
been improved. The minimum
wage has been increased.
Comnared with 195'. more than
7,000,000 more American families
have incomes of ,000 or more
while those limited 'o $2,000 or
less have hpen reducpd a spin spinning
ning spinning 2.000.000 this is real migra migration
tion migration upward 'n 'hp income brack brackets
ets brackets for everybody.
Th's is the tyr nf thin? which
the Republican Party is fighting
against t's wh" 'e Battlp nf
the Budget Is all about and
we've been largely successful.
Since 1953. loss in dollar value
has been l?ss than a nickel. nd
the 50 percent price Hse of the
Democrats has een slowed to a
six-year increase of just eight eight-percent.
percent. eight-percent. For the past year con consumer
sumer consumer prices have been steady.
This is a record, and an econo economic
mic economic policv which deserves and
will et the sunnort of those hurt
worst by inflation thise on fixed
'ncomes. thos. with savings ac-r
counts, insurance policies, pension
and all other types of retirement
pl'ns.
If we can hold the spending line
a"ainst Inflation today a time
of risin" prosperitv then the fu future
ture future will bp mor secure and
br:ehter. both for the nation as
wbo' and for each individual
family.

"Aw, What's

s Will H i

Walter Winchell In

THE HEADL1NERI
There are more allies in war
than friends in peace. The accur
acy of the foregoing is again il-
.ustratea oy tne current rram-u-American
tensions. Ironically,
Hitler's terror' created allies while
the generosity of A m e r I c a n s
creates ingrates. bow can you ex explain
plain explain it? The tragic act t that
DeGaulle has shattered the alli alliance
ance alliance and thereby -handed a vic
tory to the enemies of the United
States as well as France. .".n
DeGaulle'i recently pubushed me
moirs, he wrote: In choosing rea
sonable plans, in holding to them
with firmness, in respecting lo logistics,
gistics, logistics, General Eisenhower led
to victory the complicated and pas passionate
sionate passionate machinery of the Armies
of the free world. We can never
forget that in this: role he had the
honor of leading .them, in (helper,
ation of. France," .'
Gratitude is is rare personally
as it is historically.
The pendulum-swing from obs obscurity
curity obscurity to fame is a classic jhow
business movement. For Jean Sim
mons. now starring in the "This
Earth Is Mine" flicker, the swing
was easy and graceful: She was
a student at a dancing school ior
two weeks when a producer ar arrived
rived arrived to audition youngsters for
a movie. Miss Simmons was chos chosen
en chosen for the role. It made her
star at 16.
The star has observed: "I nev never
er never struggled. Everything was hand
ed to me. I was lucky. Withwt
good fortune, I'd probably be a
dancing teacher in London. That
was not orignaly ambition.'
Yes, indeed. Luck is wonderful
when you're lucky enough to
have beauty and talent.
William Holden. now starring in
"The Horse Soldiers,' is one f
Moveiville's titans. Nevertheless He
has no false illusions. And he is
candid enough to state in an inter interview:
view: interview: "Every one in Hollywi il
makes a big thing out of the
fans, but the fact is there's no
loyalty among them. An actor is
Artist's Life
ACR088
I American
portrait
painter,
Gilbert
7 French
landscaplst,
Pierre
A u juste
13 Neater
14 Possible
"still lif
subject
15 Slip away
16 Team
17 Honey
18 Dutch painter,
Vincent
Gogh
20 Bitter vetch
21 Idolizere
25 Thief
28 Longs
32 Bellowing
33 European
ermine
34 Zoroastrian
35 Diadem
38 Coat part
38 Flockman
39 Depreciate
41 Exclamations
44 Short-napped
fabric'
43 Royal Marine
Artillery
ab.)
48 Enumerate
51 Venetian
painter
54 Lariat
53 Mistakes
53 Changes
)7 Cuddle
DOWN
1 Plant part
2 Far off
(comb. fuir.)
3 Soviet river
4 Cleopatra's
snake
5 Iliegal point
6 Actress,
Claire
7 English
portrait
artist,
George
8 Ait
8 Naval alp
station ab'.)

10 One time Jg verba)
11 Masculine' 37 Pierce
appellation "ijn Highway
12 Rots flax by 30 NostrU
exposure; M Asterisk
19 Area miaiure 37 Exit
21 Humbled x. ,t 38 Hurry

22 Deduce
23 Paused V

-the Use? He's Going Too Fdst"

.- 0
I just as good as his last picture."
An actor's most loyal fans are
dollars-in-the-bank.
I Israel's Ben-Gurion, as the head headlines
lines headlines indicate, is a man of strong
convictions. He has pointed out.
"If an expert tells you something
is impossible, it probably means
that he just does not know how
to do it. As soon as an expert
uses the word 'impossible,' .it is
time to get a new expert."
Incidentally, Ben-Gurion never
celebrates his brithday. He logi logi-.cally
.cally logi-.cally argues: "What is there to
'celebrate? You didn't have any anything
thing anything to do with your own birth.
.If you want to celebrate, do it on
, the anniversary of a day on
which you did something; some some-'
' some-' thing important."
James Jhuber the author of a
current best-seller, launched his
career as a reporter. One day his
editor demanded that he write
short leads. The following was
.Thurber'i contribution: "Dead.
That's what the man was the po police
lice police found in the alleyway yes yes-Iterday.'
Iterday.' yes-Iterday.'
' Interviews with Albert S"chweitz S"chweitz-,er
,er S"chweitz-,er are always readable .Tne mn
never falls below the imagined
image. And there is always great
simplicity and immense wisdom in
his words. A reporter recently In Inquired;
quired; Inquired; "What do you consider the
most important of the Ten Com Commandments?".
mandments?". Commandments?". .Schweitzer re replied:
plied: replied: "Christ gave only one Com Commandment.
mandment. Commandment. And that was Love."
No-talent has become a valu valuable
able valuable (alent. As the Sabbath Ti.nes
reported: "When Edd Byrnes re reluctantly
luctantly reluctantly submitted to a singing
autition, it was found that he
not only could not carry a tune
but had no sense of pitch, prac practically
tically practically no ranep and his trricn
lof rhythm was so uncertain that
nis accompanist was unable to
stay in line with him." Equipped
with such priceless no -talent,
Byrnes recorded "Kookie, Kooid",
Lend Me Your Comb." Three
weeks after the silly record was
Answer to Previout Punle
EE
24 Censurous
41 Odd (Scot.)
42 Shoe part
43 Begone, cat!
45 Tumult
48 Peacock
fiber
47 Handle (Fr.)
49 Forrower
50 Pitch
52 Anger
C3 Transposes
(ab.)
composition
v 25 Knocks
. 40 Egyptian
' svnfod

iiEi2iit ill

jj r-
B "fetlTirii!5-
a n pf ""ps w w in
rJ"ltlr
i:iz:llii:
W M XL
r if j r
niiailM

NEA Service, Inc.

New York
released, it was the nation's most
popular disc. Undoubtedly, khow
business is a kookie business.
Susan Hayward is currently
starring in the Satevepost a ma major
jor major sparkler and an Oscar-winner.
Some years ago Miss Haywurd
was toiling as a model. One of
her photos appeared in a mag's
advert. As a result, she won a
H'wood contract. The mag was
tne Maevepost.
Shirley MacLaine is riding a
rocket to the stars. You cannot
riffle a paper or periodical with without
out without spotting an interview
Shirley. She is rapidly bcoming
the very model of a modern ma major
jor major movie queen. .And it all
happened ai the consequence of
perseverance. Several years ago
she auditioned for, the chorus in
Rodgers nd JUmmersteirf' "Me
and Juliet" and was turned down.
She. refused to;' aurrender. how however.
ever. however. Several days later Shirley
auditioned again and was reject rejected
ed rejected for the second time. With two
strikes against her, she audition auditioned
ed auditioned again and won the job. George
Abbott spotted her in "Me and Ju Juliet"
liet" Juliet" and gave her an understudy
job in "Pajama Game" which
was her springboard te SUrdui SUrdui-town.
town. SUrdui-town. George Gershwin was so com
pletely absorbed in his "Porgy
and Bess that he expected every everybody
body everybody else to be similarly affect affected.
ed. affected. .David Ewen's "A Journey
to Greatnss" torn tells of a re revealing
vealing revealing incident at Iindy'j Dur During
ing During the meal, Rouben Mamoulian
who directed the Broadway show,
whistled a snatch from Rimsky-
Korsakov. Gershwin was immedi immediately
ately immediately upset. "How can you be
whistling some Russian melidy
when you have been rehearsing
my music all day?" he asked. .
However, Gershwin's depression
disappeared and his face lit up as
a thought came to him. "I know
why you whistled that Russian
music it's because my parents
came irom kussu.
The strange and wonderful
world of Washington is probably
Dest explained by Admiril Sick Sick-over's
over's Sick-over's comment: "One of the most
wonderful things that happened m
our 'Nautilus' program as thai
everybody knew it was going to
fail so they let us completely a-
lone ana we were able to do the
job."
Gina Lollobriaida. who is hrfohr.
ening the New York sAinf i.
probably the best organized ac
tress, several years ago she an announced:
nounced: announced: "I'm going to do a ba baby
by baby then I'm soinc tn H twn mm
pictures." Everything worked oui
nuruini to plan. .MISS LOUO-
brigida's big ambition: "I warn
to be an actreaa. nnt akin
tress."
Speaking of skin actresses
there's B. Bardot's contribtuion lo
culture: "When French v3inen
talk to a man, they seem to be
asking a question. American wo
men seem already to have given
It ( raVvtrtftH that tk. tw
Kinsey- will be the subject for a
mm Diog. it snoum oe an Inte Interesting
resting Interesting project. .While composing
his volume about Eve, Dr Kin-
sey requested an inverview with
Tallulah Bankhead, an Authority
on the Subject. He planned to
question her about her sex hablu.
"I'll answer your question." Talu
bargained "if I can ask yo'i the
same questions you ask me." Un Unfortunately
fortunately Unfortunately for scientific researili.
Dr. Klnsey abandoned the inter interview.
view. interview. Kinsey devoted so much time
J his project, iirs. Kinsjy one
quipped: "I hardly see him i
night anymore since he touk i
sex."

.
WASHINGTON -Sometimei 4
pays to look behind a Congress
man's votes or speecnes w see
what motivates them.
When Congressman Samuel
Stratton. New York Democrat, de
fended retired admirals and
generals working for big corpora corporations,
tions, corporations, however, you didn't have to
look for the 'motive. He was
quite frnk about it.,.
stratton is former mayor of
Schenectady, N,Y. and aow re represents
presents represents that idistrict in Congress.
He testified quite frankly that the
biggest business in Schenectady
is General Electric and he want
ed" retired officers working ; for
ui. so as m Keep- defense con contracts
tracts contracts in New York, not let them
go to otner companies in Califor California.
nia. California. ..... ...
This, of course,' bears out the
very point Congressmen Hebert of
Louisiana and Santangelo of New
York, together with Sen. Paul
Douglas of Illinois are making
that retired officers are hired
to lobby. j
General Electric, however: isn x
doing badly on two counts.
No. 1 It s the third largest on
the list of defense contractors. It
gets more orders out of the Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon than any other company in
the USA except Boeing and Ge
neral Dynamics, with nearly one
biillion dollars worth of orders
during 1958 $952,400,000 to be ex
actGeneral Electric now outranks
Charlie Wilson's old company, Ge General
neral General Motors.
No. 2 General ; Electric ranks
fifth on the list of firms employ employing
ing employing retired military officers. A
total of 35 have been hired by
uenerai Electric after they left
tne Army, wavy, or Air jiorce.
X-PIRtONNIL CHI IP
Til list includes inch wll-
known military men as Adm.
William M. Fechteler, who as
former Chief of Naval Personnel
helped pass on the promotions of
many officers now holding top
jobs in the Navy Department.
Another top brass hat hired by
General Electric is Gen. John B.
Montgomery, who has an inter inter-resting
resting inter-resting record of sliding in and
out of the military service and
private business.
Montgomery left the Air Foree
as a temporary major general to
take a lush salary with American
Airlines, later was hired by Gene General
ral General Electric.
Stratton, Adm. Arthur Radford,
and other defenders of, brass hats
drawing corporation salaries con contend
tend contend that they don't haVe any real
influence with former colleagues.
However, Montgomery had
enough influence with the Air
Force to have them put up quite
a battle with the Senate for nis
Promotion 31 h rslV i. ArVira)W.,
sWhen-tlert SenargarekChasl
(jmiin oi Maine: ipuna that tne i
confirmation would mean a ttx)
bonanza for Montgomery,, the
Senate refused to confirm him:
These are just two out of GE's
small army of retired officers
hired to help with GE's billion
dollars worth of defense contracts.
Note Ninety-five percent of the
defense contracts are let on a ne ne-gotiated
gotiated ne-gotiated basis, without competitive
bids. This means that a retired of officer
ficer officer can and sometimes does tip
the contract scales one way or
other.
6IORGI MIANY MOANS
A hot hassle took place be behind
hind behind the closed doors of the House
Labor and Education Comm'ttee
the other day in an effort "to get"
Jimmy Hoffa.
It brought a moan of anguish,
however, from Hnffa'i M i i..
bor enemy, AFL-CCI pres i d e n t
.
ucurge meany.
Meanv heard about th rinmri.
door argument when Confeisi.iaii
Jimmy Roosevelt of Los Angeles
telephoned him.
"Is it true," Roosevelt asxed,
"that you've agreed to include
in th lahnr hill thp lloll n,-
I son amendment that no one
shall hold a union office if convict-

ISEHsHsilHEleElBslaHi
1
I HI JUST rJIMIMMRIO HIS 4:10 P.M. DATS AT THI

HI JUST RIMIMBIRID HIS 4:10 P.M. DATI AT THI
j MUSICAL COFFEE HOUR
AT THI AIR:CONDITIeNID "LATIN QUARTIR" Of THI
"NATIONAL" "ELECTRIC CENTER

31 AUTOMOBILE ROW

I-
Where yee're always

.'gto:j

W. MARION ft
i ; of : an attempt to conjm't
sal by Democrat Stewart Udall
of Arizona and Frank Thompson
iof New Jersey aimed at knocking
rr kl "u n'gn posiuont in
the Tpamitpr. Tk.u j i. 77

the amendment would "get Hoffa,"
' Roosevelt ar?ueri ih it

common practice of .employera to

i 4 veie a scuma on a
picket line,, aftep wdi plcfetj
were often .convicted on broad
Charges. ineluHine lfian. t. '..

der.
H this stayt in the labor bill,
Roosevelt argued, "a large per percentage
centage percentage of union bfficerg cftuldn't
hold office."
However, the amendment pined
L in 19 am tit
14
v mv aoDUJeautC Ul
w- j ppiuicu Ale ruimiug UU
new to Meany afterward; Rouse-
Vftlt flxlrtftH 'T)A Wmi Meall ....
, jw cmuj wean
that you're for thia amendment?'1
mj uuui exciaimea Meany,
"is that in the bill?"
; xes, is," replied Roosevelt.
"Good God, I'll get on it right
away.
AFf.rin Mnrau.l.ti.,. 1J1.
Biemillpr aicr. ah rr .. J
Wisconsin, immediately contacted
members of the Lacor Committee
wj inge uji ma amendment be
clarified.
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of the I
piscepal Church in the Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Diocese of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.)
Jeremiah 20:9
TWO FIRIS
"But his were! was In mint
heart as a burning Art shut up
in my bones".
Our passage is concerned with
two fires. First is that flame With Within
in Within every man which may consume
him if he does not take care.
Lust, greed anger may so blaza
out of control that they destroy
all in their path. Looking back
upon the twenties we can name
men who sought wealth, power,
prestige, pleasure, so intensively
there was nothing left. They were
burned out. Novelists, artists, fi financiers
nanciers financiers were' all consumed by the
same inner; fires. ,
But over a gains! thii ifite in
matt Is the eternab flame-of God.
Isaiah raises the 'question, "Who
can dwell with this devouring
fire?" The answer is that unless
men are willing to live by God's
flame there is no life in them
God's flame is the backfire that,;
pu's an end to the fires our self
will has foolishly allowed to get
out of hand. God's flame burns
out the base, refines the good,
gives warmth to the heart ana
light to the eyes. Men were meant
to be set on fire by the love of
God.
Man will be saved, says St.
Paul "but only as through fire
(1 Corinthians 3:15)
RESCUIR GITS REFUND
LONDON (UPI)-Ted Wisdom,
44, will receive 10 cents from the
British railways for an expense
he incurred In saving man's
life. Wisdom saw a man wander wandering
ing wandering on a rail line at Clampham
Junction Station yesterday. He
leaped to the tracks and led the
man to safety just as a 'train ap approached.
proached. approached. Because of the rescue
Wisdom missed his train and had
to pay 10 cents extra for rush
hour travel. The rail line offered,
a refund.
weleemee" ae e frlead

1

A
4,

S30 Xo. Panama 1090 Xa. faUn
' .

':. f:-:-v



MONDAY, JULY tt. 1959

THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INMFDfBBNT DAO.X MWWATS

, niiiiiiiiii iiiiiaiiiiniMiiiiiiaBiioMiiMiniiniiiiiiiMilfiiiiaiWBiwiiiiiNiawiMi Td-.

Brother Of Prisoner In Red China
Visits, Finds Him In Good Health

HONG KONG (UPI) -The

brother of n Americas civilian

serving a life aentenc in a Chi

nese Communist priion ai a ipy
said yesterday he has seen him

twice this week and found him

in good health.
But William Downey, of N e w
Britain, Conn., who now works
for an American bank in Singa Singapore,
pore, Singapore, left unanswered the ques question
tion question of whether he thought there
was any chanee his brother,
John, would he released by the
Reds.
William, 35, entered Red China
Saturday and went directly to
Peiping where John is impris imprisoned.
oned. imprisoned. In a cabled reply to ques questions
tions questions telegraphed to him by
United Press International, he
said he saw his brother twice and
expected to visit him a third time
before coming to Hong Kong Min-day.

His brother was m good health,
he said.
It was Downey's second trip to
see his brother. In January 1958,
Downey accompanied his .mother
and the mothers of prisoners
Hugh Redmond of Yinkers, N.Y.,
and Richard Frecteau of Lynn,
Mass., to China to see the cap captives.
tives. captives. The State Department, whioh

bans American visitors to Com-

munist China, permitted th fam

ilies to go.

John Downey and Fecteau were
captured by the Reds in 1952 dur during
ing during the Korean War when a -B29
superfortresses was shot down. At
a mass trial in 1954 they were
convicted of "espionage." Downey
was sentenced to 'liie imprison imprisonment,
ment, imprisonment, Fecteau to 15 years.
Redmond, a businessman in
Chins, was sentenced to life at
anither trial for spying.
Downey's brother failed to an answer
swer answer a cabled question whether
he thought his brother would be
released.
It was believed there was little
chance such would happen. Down Downey's'
ey's' Downey's' decision to leave China after
only a week's stay seemed to sub substantiate
stantiate substantiate the ipinion.
Red China charged that Down Downey
ey Downey and Fecteau were members
of the U.S. Central Intelligence

Agency and had parachuted spies
into China. The U.S. Defense De Department
partment Department denied the charges and
said they merely wer. passengers
on a routine flight when the plane
got lot.

LADY OLAVE BADEN-POWELL, with the help'of Atlantic Side Boy and Girl Scouts, planted a wormea tree at the new Girl Scout
Camp at Gatun during her recent visit to Panama. With Mrs. Powell and the Scout groups was Mrs. Cecil Himes, right, wife of the
Army Atlantic commander, representing the Girl Scouts of America on the Atlantic Side.
(US Army Photo)

Paralytic Polio In US On Upsurge; Highest Toll Among Uninnoculated

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sur Sur-geon
geon Sur-geon General Leroy E. Burney
Warned today that pralytio di di-lio
lio di-lio is on the upsurge and taking
its heaviest toll among th(jiun th(jiun-vaccinated.
vaccinated. th(jiun-vaccinated.

Pointing up his, warning, xm 1958.
Public Health Service reported The total number of cases, in

of the year to 1,208 cases 791 of! ing ahead with the drive to vaCci vaCci-them
them vaCci-them of the crippling type. nate the unvaccinated. It is not
The health service said the too late cither to start or corn corn-number
number corn-number ol paralytic cases so iar plete the Salk shot series."
is more than double the 385 re- Five states accounted for more

Dorted foi the same period of than half of last week's new polio

that the nation s polio count
climbed last week by 179 cases.j
Of these, 111 were paralytic. I
The increase brought the total

polio toh for the first 27 weeks

HEAT KILLS TEN
ROME (UPI) Authority said
today that at' least 10 deaths
were reported within the pas; 24
hours in an Italian heat wave that
saw temperatures soar as high as
104 degrees Fahrenheit in some
areas of the country.

eluding non-paralytic, at the same
time last year was 754 cases.
Burney said nine out of 10 of
the new polio cases have occurred
among persons who have not had
Salk vaccine shots So far, about
70 million 01 170 millidn Ameri Americans
cans Americans ha ire had one or more of
the anti-polio shots.

There nave been three aeatns

from iiolio this year all

males.
"I cannot urge too strongly,'
Burney said "the need for push-

cases. They were rexas witn ii,
of which 17 were paralytic, and
Arkansas 14, Iowa, 13, Alabama,
11 and Oklahoma 7, all, of which
were paralytic.
Missouri, which had had nine
new cases the previous week, re re-oorted
oorted re-oorted only four additional ones
last week. Kansas had 11 and
Ohio 10' but most oi these were
non-paralytic.
No polio was reported in the

adultl New England states.

Last week s 179 new cases com compared
pared compared with 174 the previous week
and 104 for the same week of

1958. The number f paralytic
casos in each instance was 111,

105 and 56.

On a percentage basis, the

health service said, about 65 per

cent of the total number of cases
so far this year have been para paralytic,
lytic, paralytic, compared with 51 per cent

in the same period of 1958 and
42 per cent in 1957.

MANILA HOSTS SCOUTS
MANILAC UPI)-A group of 36
U. S. Boy Scouts arrived here
yesterday to participate in the
10th world Boy Scouts jamboree
beginning Friday. The group, van vanguard
guard vanguard of the American delegation
was led byJ. Richard Bader, di director
rector director of international r-elatlon--hips
for the Boy Scouts of America.

ROBS CHURCH
GASTONIA, N.C. (UPI)-A bur burglar
glar burglar stole most of the contents of
the Sandy Plains Baptist Church
safe today, including, the deed
to the" church.
Police said the thief wiped off
his fingerprints with a eheir
robe.

I kJi jii-t t t .mtf r

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and ffS&s.
HAPPY BARIBltW MS
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iYou fly btwwn North wni uh with U. $. train- II O-K.
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kzd -Jl 1

THE ARMT COMMENDATION RIBBON with Metal Pendant la
pinned en Lt. Cdr. Raymond M. Anderson, USN, Intelligence

analyst m in. ornce of tbe Caribbean Command Assistant

unier or etarr, -a, by BOg. Gen. James W. Coutts, Caribbean
Command chief of .staff. jThe -award was made for exceptionally
meritorious services since August 1957. Prior to duty at Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights, Anderson was the executive officer of the submarine
US8 Sea Leopard. A native of Portsmouth, Virginia, he Is a 1948
graduate of the VM. Naval Academy and a qualified submarine
commander. His wife, Katherlne, and ohildren, Kathy. 10!
Raymond, tf and Helen 1, 're aceoMpanylnf 'him W-liewort,
Rhode Island, where he is scheduled to attend the convening
olass of the Naval War College. (UJ8. Army Photo).

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PAOI POUR

TO PANAMA AMESICAN AN PfDtKJfDUff 1AXLT MKWIFAPI
MONDAY, JULY 10, 195t

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MR. AND MRS. JOHN I. KRISTOFF

USS OLGA CRITCH WEDS JOHN KRISTOFF
N AFTERNOON NUPTIALS AT SACRED HEART
Miss Olga Critch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Critch, became the bride of Mr. John I. Krlstoff In a late
afternoon nuptial service Friday at the Sacred Heart Chapel
in Ancon.
A reception was held after the ceremony in the Fern
Room of the Tivoli Guest House.
After a honeymoon trip to San Jose, Costa Rica, the
newlyweds will establish their home in Canton, Ohio.

Miss Otilia Tejeira Weds
tlchard Kottor Saturday
rvf cofinl intprpst in Panama IS
the announcement of th.j
riage of Miss Otilia Tejeira. daugn daugn-ter
ter daugn-ter of Vice-Minister o Agriculture
Alfonso Tejeira and Dr. Otilia Te Tejeira
jeira Tejeira of Panama, to Mr. Richard
feoster of Westport,' Conn.
The vows were exchanged Sat
urday at the home of the bririe,
and a reception was held there
after the ceremony.
The bride studied ballet at the
National School of Panama, and
is now an instructor Ihere. She al also
so also has studied in Santiago, Chile,
Paris and London.
Mr. Koster, a graduate of Yals
University, and his bride will live
in.Anoon until the completion of
his military assignment in Sep-

1TAaON MONDIAL

ALL ASSORTMENTS & SPECIAL FOR SKIN DIVERS
C. CASULLO Y CIA. LTDA.

(JEWELRY
Front St.
COLON
in
I
I
1

( 1 1 -n i In

BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods are farm-
fresh and flavorsome. Grown exclusively
4 for Birds Eye, these ready-to-serve quick quick-frozen
frozen quick-frozen Birds Eye Foods are carefully
selected, cleaned and packed to meet top top-,
, top-, ffflde U.S. Food Standards.

i
i
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i

Stock the bettget some today I

-v

If),-.
mm m mm m
Ji.n.MMiAG
" WW WWW WW w- w

Pa

pMJiM 2 0 740 ar 2 0791 Llw
tember. They plan to go to Gene Geneva
va Geneva to continue their studies.
mar-ilAWC Cultural CommlHae
Plant Panama City Tour
Members of the Cultural Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Inter-American Wom
en's Club are reminded, of a tour
of Panama (City Wednesday.
The group will meet at 9:30 a.m.
at the Tivoli Guest House, and will
be taken on a tour of points of in-
terest in the older section of Pa
nama. Mrs. Lolita Velasquez, co co-chairman,
chairman, co-chairman, will act as guide and
narrator.
The group will make a stop at
the Union Club for refrrshmrn!::.
Naval Officers Wives
Plan Beachcombers Party
The Naval Officers Wives Club
will have a beachcombers pirty
STORE)
No. 45
COLON

3 MI

FISH V8&- POULTRY

VEGETABLES fRUITS

I?

134,
i a
v-xx
anama
8:00 mJ 10 s.m. mlf
as their monthly luncheon meet meeting
ing meeting tomorrow at one at he Fif Fifteenth
teenth Fifteenth Naval District Community
House.
Mrs. Fran Canaday, Navy 3595,
is handling reservations and can cancellations.
cellations. cancellations. Trimble Family Returns
From Stateside Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. James Trimble
and son George returned on the
SS Cristobal Thursday from the
States. They visited their daugh
ter. Mrs. N. H. Spencer, iu East
Meadow, L.I., and relatives in
New Jersey and Washington.
Ester Circle Meets
With Mrs. Votburgh Tonight
Esther Circle of the Balboa U-
nion Church will meet this eve
ning at 7:30 at the home of Mrs.
C. R. Vosburgh, 5185B, Diabo
Heights.
Mrs. D. Harned will be co hos
tess and Mrs. R. Crowell wilt lead
devotionals. The program has been
arranged by Mrs. M. Carroll.
Birth Announcement
Capt. and Mrs. Robert L Simp Simpson
son Simpson of Grandview, Mo., announce
the birth of their second son June
29. Their fourth child, he has been
named David Alan.
The maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Sylvestrc
of Balboa. Mr. and' Mrs. W. Lewis
Simpson of Las Cumbres are the
paternal grandparents.
Charity Card Group,
Balboa Woman'sClub
Members of the Charity Card
Group of the Balboa Woman's
Club are reminded of plans for a
no-host card party Thursday at
noon at the Fort Amador Officers
Open Mess.
Reservations should be made by
noonWednesday with Mrs Mor
ris Smouse, Panama 3-61H5, or
Mrs. Teresa Luce, Balboa 14S8.
Meetings
Beginners Spanish Class
The Spanish Conversation class
for beginners under the direction
of Miss Claudette Villafranca will
meet this evening at 7:30 at the
Balboa USO-JWB. All registered
participants are urged to attend.
JWB Art Class
The newly-organized art class
will meet this evening and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening at 7 at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center on
La Boca Road, Balboa.
Medical Association
The Medical Association of the
Isthmian Canal Zone will meet to
morrow evening at 7 in the con.
ference room, third floor of the
Food Service building.
A buffet will precede the scien scientific
tific scientific program on "Heat Strops
Problems in Tropical Arcvs,"
which will be presented bv Maj.
Ralph C. Singer of the Fort Clay Clay-Ion
Ion Clay-Ion dispensary.
Rabekah Lodge
A meeting of the Isthmian Can Canal
al Canal Rcbekah Lodge One is sched scheduled
uled scheduled for tomorrow evening at 7:30
at the Wirz Memorial Builiing on
Balboa Road.
Atlantic Camera Club
The Color Division of the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Camera Club will have its re regular
gular regular monthly meeting this eve evening
ning evening at 7:45 in the club rooir.s at
.Mount Hope.
Feature of the program will be
a Pan American Airways film,
"Wings Over the U.S.A." Mem Members
bers Members are reminded to l)rin slides
for club competition to earn points
toward the Color Plaque.
POOR BOSS
LONDON (UP1) -Dame Mary
Smieton has been appointed per permanent
manent permanent secretary to the Minister
of Education at a salary of 7,000
pounds ($19,600) a year. Her boss
gets 5,750 pounds ($16,100) a year.
JUICES

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables,
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all year
'round regardless of season.

C. TL.i I .... ULuJ

C'j i Cook Breakfast Over Coals

"7 J
BEAfTHSTriF. fr,t)im,ii( ft
elally If it'a rook lobster chowder
Some foods seem particularly
welcome after a swim in the
sea, lake or pool. We think this
rock lobster chowder is just that
type of food. Particularly when
served from a large kettle in
sturdy mugs.'
African Rock Lobster Sr;
(Serves to I)
Six South African rock lobster
'aills (3 10 1-2-ounce packs or 1
family package), 2 egg yolks,
hard-cooked; 1 tablespoon butter,
1 tablespoon flour, peei of 1 le lemon,
mon, lemon, grated; dash pepper, 1
quart mild, 1-2 cup cream, 1-2
teaspoon salt, 1-2 teaspoon ca cayenne
yenne cayenne pepper, 1 teaspoon aroma aromatic
tic aromatic bitters, 1 tablespoon dry sher sherry
ry sherry (optional).
Thaw rock lobster tails. Cut a a-way
way a-way underside membrane and re remove
move remove meat from shell. Dice
lobster meat. Mash egg yolks to
a paste with fork. Add butter,
flour, lemon peel and pepper.
fa (l
J
Beautiful Diane Alexandria i t
California, often linked with Otto
Lehman in the society .columns,
has become engaged to Fidel CH CH-tro's
tro's CH-tro's aide, Captain Yanis. Yania
was the chief of police
Province who was ordered to wu
Castro but went over to the rebel
side instead. He's so good-looking
many a movie starlet Visiting Cu Cuba
ba Cuba has flipped over hnn...iTen Ten Ten-nessee
nessee Ten-nessee Williams' admiration, for
Diana Barrymore is no secrethe
traveled all the way o Bristol Pa.
to attend her opening there in a
Streetcar Named Desire, and af afterwards
terwards afterwards told close friends her
performance brought nuances to
the role that no other actress evT
er had achieved.
for the lead
f iu Valpnt.nn.
11 me rciiiuKe ui i"-
I licker "The Four Horsemen Of
.The APocalypse"...If Errol Fiyi.n
"tells an aooiu n
Jamaica his book should have M
least one gripping chapter, its
star would be young ueveny vv"
...u tn tr o cnriaitv nmminent
WMU It'll 1"' ow.-.-j r- 7
Jamaica lad, then decided Erro!
needed her more ... Tne wi mum
Bedford Sharpcs-he's the million millionaire
aire millionaire Texan, she was singer Julia Juliana
na Juliana Larsen soon will be put to the
bother of denying divorce rumors.
Ali Khan never again will be
able to see his daughter Yasmm
in Nevada unless he waives
his diplomatic immunity. Rita
..... i i Kn th.iT
liayworin nas ueuiueu iu
tough because she feels he's been
...inn hia nnaltinn ii a United Na
tions representative to avoid pay paying
ing paying back alimony and support for
the little princess. Yasmin is
.mmirino at camo near Like
Tahoe while Rita and her other
child, Rebecca Welles, are in t,u-
mpe-...... ... -i. i.
Rudolph seiher, wno aim
married to Marlcne Dietrich al although
though although most of the glamorous
flpanrlmnlhp r's fans have forgot-
I ten hii name, is ailing on the West
Coast, where he's been running a
'chicken ranch. ..A much-publicized
relative of Britain's royal family
'is driving her friends into hiding
with her frequent pleas for mon money.
ey. money. Her phone hums with calls to
put the bite on everyone she
knows.
Fans of Mexican atmosphere
and music will adore the dcor
and divertissement at El Toro --on
on --on Broadway right near the Win Winter
ter Winter Garden. Romantic lighting and
strolling guitar players who sing
....Life mauazine is doing a piece
on Joan Crawford. It may turn out
to be a cover story. ..Woody Har Harris,
ris, Harris, holiest of the young rock V
roll writers, has been assigned to
compose for Elvis Presley's first
film after his Army hitch.
Michael Renme s tnenas expect
Mult n fi rM in neii whn he inri
UUilC 1 1 J i iu VII "v .. ...... ..v
Margaret McGrath get to the div
orce courts. He wants cusiouy oi
their son David, and Margaret
isn't expected to give up without
a battle... Gene Krupa, currently
swinging at the Metropole, is gen generous
erous generous in his praise of Sal Mineo,
who plavs the leading role in h!
filmed version of the Krupa bio biography
graphy biography He says, "I only gave the
kid a few lessons and he totik it
from there. Now he plays witl
the speed and slrong beat of Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Rich and the easy swing of Joe
Jones."
The newest Greenwich Village

I ft

it tr w

s-'

f tr t
a iuIm la nlrli iuJI uu.
served hot. in sturdy awn.
Bring milk to a boll and gra gradually
dually gradually pour over paste. Add rosk
lobster pieces and simmer over
low flame for 5 minutes. Add
cream and brine to a boil again,
stirring constantly. Add salt, cay cayenne
enne cayenne bitters (and sherry, if de desired).
sired). desired). Serve very hot but not
boil after adding sherry.
For an easy fruit dessert, here's
a particularly xestful recipe:
Aromatic Apple Crumb
(Serves 4 to 4)
Four large tart apple, 1-2 cup
(1-4 pound) butter, 1 cup light
brown sugar, 1 cup flour, l ta tablespoon
blespoon tablespoon aroma lctbitters.
Slice apples into buttered bak baking
ing baking dish and sprinkle with bit'
bers. Make crumb by cutting
the butter into the flour and
sugar. Cover the applet with this
and bake 45 minutes at 375
degrees F. Serve warm with
cream or ice cream, or hard
sauce.

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Doroihy Killgallen

characters are called "suitcase
girls." They're free-wheeling belles
who flit from beatnik to beatnik,
carrying all their belongings in
one suitcase. ..Starlet Susan Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire considers herself engaged to
Emlyn Williams' son, Brook ...
Martha Raye is frankly ecstatic
over the prospect of playing the
Ethel Merman role in the road
company of "Gypsy." She admir admires
es admires Ethel more than any other
woman in show business,
Sammy Davis Jr., contributed
plenty to the benefit for the AGVA
retirement home he did three
hours of entertaining, and gave a
big donation besides. ..Robert Tap Tap-linger's
linger's Tap-linger's public relations outfit won
the $300,000 America Woolen and
Worsted Industry account, although
2S other firms were pitching for it.
Lady Suzanne Wilkins, widow of
famed explorer-scientist Sir Hub Hubert
ert Hubert Wilkins, is reportedly furious
Over Vilhjalmur Stefansson's ar article
ticle article about her and her husband
in a national magazine. In Intimates
timates Intimates claim it contains many
"Inaccuracies". ..Gina Lollobrigida
was so pleased with her dinner at
Romeo Salta's the other night, the
went into the kitchen and kissed
the chef. (Okay, fellows, learn to
cook!)
Carmen Basilio la the kind of
fighter grandpa used to talk about.
When he couldn't get anyone to
help shovel five ton of stone for
the foundation of hit new Syracuse
house, the ex-champ picked up a
shovel and tossed off 10,000 pounds,
in a matter f few hours.. .Bing
Crosby wanfa to buy Victor Ma Matured
tured Matured interest in "The Big Cir Circus,"
cus," Circus," which co-stars Vic with
Mrs. Crosby, known to the fans as
Kalhy (Jrant. Bing thinks the in investment
vestment investment in the thriller would be
a nice present for the little wom woman,
an, woman, it' geen doing so well in mo movie
vie movie houses around tire country,

MEXANA FOR
EVERYONE J. pricMy
. Heat
Baby
Rash
Athlete's
r I i

r ft

That to Both Both-lag
lag Both-lag flaw thaa
4T MEXAMA Ml
In
IMtt4 Pow4r
IUvUU arlckljr
hral.
With MKXANA
Mtdlmlftf Paw
i r row bah1
will b fite
(rem aiiper rh,
MF.XANA Ma
Iriltd Powdtr I
nnuraiMWd (tt
AtMrffi tool.

pill
f pOLVO

Homeniakers StipuldChoos efiphc. Contrast
In Patterns Of Silver, China Glassware

ly KAY SHIR WOOD
tomes a time in the life of
V a P hnmamak whan aha
dreama tf tha rhina. lUvar an!
glassware she wants in order to
sei a proua tame.
Oftan nirf nf Ihm iaklamara la
inherited and tha balance must
be f elected to go with it. The
acquisition of service for 12 can
be a lor, expensive process, But
the bride-to-be, who has her pat patterns
terns patterns selected, can anticipate that
weddlnc eifti will KiHM A
ice more rapidly.
una tnmg is certain! The proe proe-cesa
cesa proe-cesa of selecting ahould, be well
considered and unified anr p..
fore making a final decision, it'i
important to tee the basic three,
ailyer, china, and glassware, to-
A Silver flatwara naHarn fn
example, can look perfect with
one ehlna nattam- A ...
perfect with another. If you've
iiujciucu comt or naiware, take
ample nong wnen you ahop.
relate table service.
ing this with a woman well
irainea in s u c n matters, she
suggests three that will five a
On Of iha tnAlt -il.
Oda tod iv la in il. j
raUve motif in china, silver md
glass, ncluding the linen and
centerpiece. Similar patterns.
I Iin na th. 1 .
ule rn.B( leII Bcii,
scroll and star, are to be found
u .11 anu are aure to produce
well-co-ordinated table set.ing.
You II want tn .iT.
delicate floral spray of the flat flatware
ware flatware shaft is better suited .to a
similarly lightly scaled motif cn
a nlata tfnan It ....... u u ..
richly colored, heavily decorated
flnial naU
ax biC17II.
Design patterni that relate in
feelinff nr In nrli i
duplicate pattern elements will
ffiva a nai-mnnlMi ix
- - cued. I uu
might combine sleek modern
tmiia, suver ana stemware to
create one effect. Or if you hive
try pairing it with china that has
a traditional floral border and
cut glassware which also uses
1 rtnH.I
Highly effective, ton hut r.
QUirine a dlarepnlna ivi J
- - "o J mini
careful selection is to pair oppu oppu-s
s oppu-s te. types ot patterns. For exam example,
ple, example, the ornate sterling silver
patterns which may or may not
be heirlooms are dramatic on a
moaern table with the pure and
unadorned modern china. Deco Decorated
rated Decorated stemware or glassware that
relies on agraceful silhnu-tt- ''or
us oeauty can make the third
memoer 01 tne setting.
If VOU have Inheritor rv 9 A
quired pieces of silver in differ
em pauerns, aon't be afraid to
use them together.
Such variations can add charm
and sophistication 'to a setting,
especially if china and stemware
are free ot more patternwork.
Hazarene Church's
New Pastor Due
Here On Tuesday
Rev. JAMES H. JONES
The Rev. James H. Jones Naza-
rene pastor and foreign mission
ary is scheduled to arrive at Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal tomorrow to succeed the Rev.
Ralph Hysong, former pastor os
Mt. Hope Natarene Church. Rev.
Hysong and family returned to
the states due to Illness.
The Rev. Jones Is traveling
with his wife, Helen, and 'heir
children aboard the S.S. Hibue Hibue-ras.
ras. Hibue-ras. "The Joneses are known in
the denomination as missionaries
and superintendents of the Naza-
rene work in the Barbados, Brit
ish West Indies, where they
worked nine years.
He is a native of Morton, Ohio.
while his wife is the former Miss
Helen Emory, Ft. Fairfield, J.Ie.
Their four chiviren ire: Reha
Lauren, 17; Mary Esther, 15;
Joanne, 14; and James Warren,
12.
ASTHMA and
BRONCHITIS
HQ LI H V u D
ma and Bronshltla attaoka r
Asthma and Bronchitis attaoka ruin
aur alias, unaarmln your itranitk
yetis Up, undermine your suranatl
an waaktn your aaart. Manaaa
tarta le work throush your blood to
ovoroom aathma ana kranohltls at attaoka,
taoka, attaoka, It halpa dlaaolv trancllng ftlu ftlu-aua
aua ftlu-aua and cruinotaa 1 raa. aaay braath-
liif Mindaoo's aotlon la afiaotlve tvaa
in old and stubborn oaaaa. Oat Man;
from any arutataro today an
ehltia and Hay ravar.

(if
t' )i
J V

M new muon saitar you aiaap ana
hraatha tonight, and now much batlar
you will foal tomorrow. Mandate
llarhta dlapomforlt of Aathma. Broa

T

mi

I
m,l,L, -j

A dramatic contrast la offered by palrlnr unadorned modern
ehlna with ornate repousse silver. Flower, leaf and stem motifs
are repeated in other item.

Irreplaceable Paints Burned
By Vandals At Columbus, Ga.

COLUMBUS. Ga. ftJPn Van
dals painted crude Nazi swastikas
on the walls of an art museum
her late Saturday night and
burned 165 naintinen. exhibits and
art objects (many of them irre irreplaceable.
placeable. irreplaceable. The naintinei were atrinnoH
from the walls of three second second-floor
floor second-floor exhibit room nf th. fVihim.
bus Museum of Arts and Crafts,
puea in the middle of the floor
and burned. The fire was fed with
rticles from a collection nt an.
tique clothing, dresses and suits
irom me mau s.
Police said thev hellaveri tha
vandals were th aam. nni re.
sonsible for the painting of Nazi
swasnKas at the rear entrances of
two Jewish synagogues here last
Wednesday and Friday. The guest
book at the museum showed nnc
recent visito had signed his name
Aooipn Hitler."
Police Cant J T Sunu
the Destruction hnwvar inn...
ently was not the work of any
or?ni7eo gang.
It looks just like plain vandal vandal-sm."
sm." vandal-sm." he said "Th h,m .r.
few, but there is no evidence of
snv organized gang."
Mrs. Frances M Cole, assistant
to th director nf tho
Said none of thp nnintincre ff
objects though largely contem
porary had any particular racial
or religious significance and "we
can't think of anvtMnv that mlht
rile somebody's feelings along that
line
The artielec rioetrnwol in.lJj
, -vU..UJtu IUUUUCU
paintings by contemporary Geor Georgia
gia Georgia painters.'such as Lamar Dodd.
head nf the art rianai-tm A4- .4- iU A
. .. .VVOLUIICLIl at H1C
Unversity of Georgia, and Ben
Shut? nf the Atlanta Art Tn.t!t,.t.
Two of the paintings by Shute and
ueur-Kia anisi uavia iteese re-
Centlv wnn nrle at the
tloi of Georgia artists show.
mrw. oie estimated the total
value of ; the works destroyed at
thatt tix nnn w tinti
few eould he reptaced.
Th museum ia houseoT h 4
thrM-itorv brick stucco mansion
mini in iiz. smoke and water did
Miss Universe
Contestants Join
In Huge Parade
LONG BEACK. Calif. fTTPn
Seventy-six of the world's most
beautiful vonns womn rode on
floats yesterday in a huge parade
which was a preliminary event in
tne miss universe contest.
Crowds estimated at 200,000
lined the parade route to sea the
girls dressed in official contest
bathing suits.: The weather was
warm and gunny,
The afternoon parade included
22 bands, marching military units,
motorized units and equestrain
groups. Forty-six of the iirls whose
Age range from 18 to 25 are from
!he United States; the oth?r 30
are foreign entries.
Actual judging will begin to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night. Miss Universe will
be chosen Friday night.
In Sundav'l Parade, spectators
were given ballots-to vote for
"Miss Pomjlarity." Reporters and
photographers voted for "Miss
Photogenic."
' The lont .nrooion wan headed
bv Liu Maria Zuluaga, of Colom
bia, last year's winner, and by
Arlene Howell. Misi Howell, of
Louisiana, wai Min United States
in last year's competition.
Tne. entrants oaa maivmuai
floats, 'Their costumes inoluded
bithinr lultiY iwea'eri and gold gold-colored
colored gold-colored dhoes.
RIPORT JAPAN INVITATION
LONDON UPI)-Vlaltinf Jap Japanese
anese Japanese Prltne Minister Nobusuke
Klshl his Invited British Prime
Minister Harold Maemlllan to vis
it Japan, the London Daily toall
reported today. "Detail- of the
visit will be worked out liter,"
the i Mill said. Japanese aeiega-
lion sources had no lmmeaiite
comment est the report

)lllllllliilf 4

"'jii'Sii.fe'
lilil
( 0
m mmwfiwm
--l!'
o
considerable damage to the build building,
ing, building, a
An invaluable traveling display
of the Yale and Towne Lock Col Collection
lection Collection from New York City dat dating
ing dating back 4,000 years was not
touched.
An automatic sprinkler system
in the museum alerted firemen
about 11 p.m. Saturday night.
They controlled the fire after mid midnight.
night. midnight. By OSWALD JACOB Y
Written er NEA Service
KOBTH tl
A Q 3 71.
VJ72
6
J
AJA87
WEST EAST
AK8643 A 10
1064 VKQ95
K52 Q10843
VS4 Q102-
SOUTH (D)
ASA92 1
A83
AJ97
K53
Both vulnerable
South West North East
1N.T. Pass 2 Pass
2 4 Pass 3 NX Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 4
The three no-trump contract
is most reasonable and would'
make easily if the club finesse
were right.
A heart opening would have
beaten the hand automatically
but West opened his fourth best
spade. There were still any num number
ber number of ways for East-and West
to beat the hand and -! leave it
to you to find them. East and
West did, not 'ttR;'
South won thej'v ojpetlihg lead
with the queen la c dufnmy and
went right after the' "" clubs by
playing low to his king and back
to dummy's jack. East took his
queen and after thinking mat matters
ters matters over carefully decided to
shoot the club back and kill off
the dummy except for the clubs
which were good anyway.
South ran the clubs and dis discarded
carded discarded a diamond and a heart.
West let two spades and a heart
co and now he belonged' to
South.
South led dummy's diamond
and clayed the nine. West was
In with the king and led the ten
of hearts which held the trick.
Another heart lost to South's
ace and now South played ace
and onie spade. West was in but
had to lead a diamond to give
South two diamond tricks and
his contract.
tl
Q The bidding has been:
rTorth East South West
2 Pass 2 Pass
3 A Pass 2 Pau
SN.T. Pass ?
! You, South, hold:
A A KlflB V84S 4 AJI5
I What do you do?
! A Pass. You aboold be happy
w bo Bare ..
TODAY'S QUESTION
Instead of bidding three no no-trump
trump no-trump your partner has bid four
clubs, what do you do in this
cater
Answer Tomomw
NOW THAT'S A PIAL
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UPI)
A sign on a local rubbish col collector's
lector's collector's truck rends: "Satlaf action
guaranteed Astfembla your rub-

1



I. v- -

1 1
r t
-ttOKDAY, JULY M; IMS
TEE PAH ASH MfEBICAlf -AH MMMMB1MT DAILY NIW8FAKB
MO! FtVI

ill r JfsTO' iBIP"
173 V TV;

Bottle-Svingin' Mamie To Christen First US Atom-Powered
Merchant Ship Savannath At Camden Pier Ceremony Tomorrow

. ni 1 .J iU. itU V.it.ltnW

GUN DRILL Artillerymen In the Canal Zone keep on the alert, wit jun crew anus, jney .re (US Army Hot)
117th Artillery. 1

The

Grapeshot to Missiles
Story of the US A rmy

That's
Artillery

,

The United States Army Artil Artillery
lery Artillery will celebrate its 184th anni anniversary
versary anniversary tomorrow. During the past
ninescore and four years, the
caissons have rolled on,' carry carrying
ing carrying everything from grapeshot to
missiles.
For a lona time, the term ar

tillery" signified aU units-fieia

cuns Siege cannon u
foastal defenses. In 1901, howey-

tillery was created to supervise
two branches, the Field ArUUery
and the Coast Artillery.
In January 1907, a Congression Congressional
al Congressional act specified "that the artille artillery
ry artillery should belong to the line of
the Army. The act also stipulat stipulated
ed stipulated that, as of July 1, 1908, th
Chief of Artillery would no
ldnger exercise control oyer the
Field Artillery and would assume
the title, "chief of Coast Artille-

ry." (This office was disconti

nued in iviz.)
Field Artillery, a supporting
arm, "contributes to the action of
the entire force by giving close
and continuous fire support to
forward combat elements and by
giving depth to combat by coun coun-terbattery
terbattery coun-terbattery fire, fire on hostile
reserves, fire to restrict mover
ment in rear areas and fire to
disupt command agencies."
The Coast Atillery cooperates
with the Air Force and the Navy
in protecting elements of U;
fleet which are entering or leav leaving
ing leaving bases. In addition, the Coast
Artillery counters enemey naval
and air attacks against harbor
defenses, cities or other impor important
tant important installations and also pro provides
vides provides support in beach defense.
On Oct. 10, 1917, the first anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft units were created. An-

) GOP Senator Defends Eisenhower's
f. Stand On Civil Rights Legislation

O

WASHINGTON (UPD sn
Jacob K. Javits (R-N. Y.) said
, today that the Eisenhower ad-
ministration has done well, but
has not been "aggressive enough
' in the civil rights field
Javits defended the administra administration's
tion's administration's record on civil rights in a
radio-TV interview, (for New York
stations).
He credited President Ei Ei-ttnhower
ttnhower Ei-ttnhower with ending segregation
and discrimination in the District
of Columbia.
H said that was not accom accom-,
, accom-, plished. despite .sincere "protesta "protesta-1
1 "protesta-1 tions".. during the administrations
Democratic Presidents Truman an
Roosevelt. Javits added that the
President has sponsored a civil
rights bill which is "a lot better"
thai the one proposed by Senate
Democratic Leader Lyndon B.
Johtson (Tex.).
Javits predicted that the Senate
would .have a chance to vote .on
a civil rights bill at the present
ses$lon of Congress. He said he
, believes Johnson "is going to do
his utmost" to get a Senate billl
ut of the Senate Judiciary Com

mitted so that the Senate need
not by-pass that group by acting
on a, Thouse-approved bill.
The Senate'a two-phase, pared pared-down
down pared-down bill gets its first test in the
i Judiciary Committee at a regular

med'lne todav. The oroceedings

should give some clue on whether

Southern Democrats on the com committee
mittee committee will mount a full-scaie de delaying
laying delaying action to prevent final com-
i: -t 4U kill

miiiee consiaerauun ui uic.uiu mm
a wide variety of pending amendments.

Another Republican, Sen. Pres-

cott Bush"(R-Conn.). listed the

failure to approve a civil rights

bill among the "serious failures"

which mar the record of the Con

gress to date. Bush said he hoped

a civil rights bill will be passed

alone with labor reform, a mor

erate" housing bill and measures

to aid the President in his tight

against inflation.

On another radio-TV program

(for Pennsylvania stations) ien

Hugh Scott (R-Pa.) said he favors

by-passine the Senate Judiciary

Committee to get action on what

he hopes will be a "very strong

civil rights bill.
"Wbether it goes through or not

depends a great deal on whether

or not Lyndon Johnson. .and
(Speaker) Sam Rayburn in 'he
other house, really want to let a
good bill go through," Scott said.
On the same program Sen.
Joseph S. Clark (D-Pa.) said "the
thing we have to fear is that old
combination of conservative west western
ern western and middle-western Republi Republicans
cans Republicans and tt Poutherners vbo
don't w.""f U rights bill."
in the White House.

tiaircraft Artillery seeks to pro

vide Drotectlin for field forces

and ground establishments.

The 4th Gun Battalion,

Artillery, with headquarters at

Fort Clayton, nas units stationed

on both tne Atlantic ana racme

sides of the Canal Zone. The oat-

talion, USARCARIB's antiaircraft

unit, keeps constant vigil against
possible air attacks on the canal.

Radar operators scan tne sKies

24 hours a day, while carefully
rehearsed crews stand by big
guns which are ready to begin

immediate iinng.
One special point of interest to
this command Fort Gulick is
named for Major General John
W. Gulick, Chief of Coast Artil Artillery
lery Artillery from 1930 to 1934.

Mother Of 3 Swims
Lake Champlain
!n Fifteen Hours

PLATTSBURG, X. (UPl)-A
26-year-old mother of three chil children
dren children completed a marathon 28 28-mile
mile 28-mile swim across stormy Lake
Champlain yesterday in 15 hours
and 45 minutes, to the cheers of
10,000 fans maitjng for her in the
rain when she stepped out of the
water.
"I'm not tired, I just want to
wash my hair," said the stocky
swimmer, wearing a red nylon
bathing suit and five pounds of
grease.
Mrs. Diane Struble. of Scotia,
N.Y., last year became the first
person to swim the 40-mile length

of Lake George, a feat she ac

complished in 35V4 hours.
The next goal for the 5-foot, 3 3-inch,
inch, 3-inch, 142-pound swimmer will be
one lap around New York City's
Manhattan Island. Sunday's swim
was just a "warm-up" for the
Manhattan attempt.

Mrs. Struble made her cnam cnam-nlain
nlain cnam-nlain swim as part of the Hudson Hudson-Champlain
Champlain Hudson-Champlain anniversary celebration.

After fortifying herself with two
hamburger sandwiches, she

plunged into the lake a 8:35 p.m.
Saturday at Burlington, Vt ex

pecting the swim might take up

to 24 hours.
But desmte water so rough

crews of escort vessels had a dif difficult
ficult difficult time finding her at times,

Mrs. Struble stroked steadily

amav through rain, wind and

thunderstorms to arrive here at

12:20 p.m. e.d.t.

Johnson Preparing
For Propaganda War
Over Govt. Spending

WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate

Democratic Leader Lyndon B

Johnson is marshalling his troops

to take the offensive in the run

ning "propaganda war" between

the White House ana congress

over federal spending.
Th,i Texas Democrat has laid
heavy emphasis on figures that

show Congress has cut sio.eoo,-

000,000 from President Eisenhow

er's budget requests in the last
five fiscal years.

Now Johnson's detailed tame of

spending figures is showing up in
tho newsletters and statements of
fellow Senate Democrats.

Lacking the forum of th presi-

denial news conference, Johnson

still has an asset in the form of a

drumfire of speeches and news
releases by Democratic senators.

Johnson also was reported to be

gathering ammunition to thp

Democratic congressional leader

ship's running feud with National

unairman Paul M. Butler over

Brutler's complaint that it Is steer

ing Congress on a too moderate

course.

In hi, fight with Butlers John-

son received the support yesterday
of former Sen. Scott Lueas(D Lueas(D-111,),
111,), Lueas(D-111,), who ,once served as Senate
leader. However, Seh. Joseph S.
Clark (D-Pa.). a member of th

Senate liberal bloc, said the na national
tional national party and its leader in

Congress must be brought closer!

logetner.

In New York. Butler Hefnrforf

his criticism of the congressional
leadership with an assertion tha'
his views should carry some
weight with Democratic lawmak

ers in the absence of a Democrat
in the White Homes.

He said, his complaints should

not create party disunity because
"none of the people in public of office
fice office should feel they arfl above
criticism."

Johnson also has hoan millm

full use ot the Senate floor to an answer
swer answer Republican congressional
and administration charges of
"budget busting" and "backdoor
financing" against the Democrats.
In fact, Sen". Prescott Bush (R (R-Conn.)
Conn.) (R-Conn.) complained last week that

the. rexan was turning .the usual
"morning h o u r" At Senate
speeches on all varieties of sub subjects
jects subjects into the "Johnson hour."

WASHINGTON (UPI)-At about
(:30 p.m. tomorrow when the
tide is high In the Delaware River
at Camden,' N. J., Mamie Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will smash a bottle of cham champagne
pagne champagne on the yacht-like bow of the
world's first utomlc-powered mer merchant
chant merchant ship.
A moment later the sleek, clean-lined,-
graceful craft will slide
down the ways in a launching
which President Eisenhower has
aid will b the "forerunner of
atomic merchant and paasenge
fleets which one day will unite the
nations of the, world in peaceful
trade."
In christening the $40,950,000 nu

clear ship Savannah, the Presi

dent's wife will symbolically fore

shadow a new sea era. It will be

'an era comoiribla in historic ie

nificance, marine authorities say,
f with the' one heralded 140 years

ago by the ship for which the new

craft was named.

The oriffinal Savannah in

became the first steam-powered

ship to cross the Atlantic. Tho

new Savannah Is expected in 1961

after extensive sea trials start

ing early next year to become

the first nuclear powered ship to

make the same fateful journey

Tuesday's ceremonies at the

New York Shipbuilding Corp.'s

yards will mark another first for
the United States In the field of
atomic propulsion for ships. In
1954 this country launched the

world's first atom-powered subma
rine, the Nautilus.

The United States now has 39

atomic submarines operating, un

der construction, or planned, and

it is well launched toward the be
ginnlngs of a fleet of nuclear pow
ered surface warships.

So far, Russia has launched only

one atomic ship, the icebreaker
Lenin. Great Britain laid the keel
of an atomic sub June 12 and is

making studies preliminary to
building an atomic merchantman.
France plans a land-based proto prototype
type prototype of an atomic submarine en engine.
gine. engine. The N.S. Savannah was born of
President Eisenhower's atoms-for-peace
program. He has described
it as "a floating laboratory" which
will show the way to merchant
craft of the future.
It already has been officially de described
scribed described as "the safest ship in the
world."
Marine officials say it will be
followed by cheaper and better
models of cargo-passenger ships,
by both surface and submarine
tanker, by general cargo subma submarines
rines submarines capable of cruising' at 60
knots, and ultimately by hydrofoil
merchantmen skimming the sur surface
face surface of the sea on winged stilts
at 80 knots.
It has even been suggested, seri

ously, that atom-powered commer-1 Among those being trained are 1. Tests and tea trial laetlai!

. i .nnma.ina, At inA rtirnra mil f

vw. nitu luicigu cuyuieerg iponaorea six mourns to a year.

operate automatically witlL. equip

uient similar u missile guuaance

systems, and will neeu to be

manneu only when entering or
leaving harbors.

ihe aavannan is a zz.ouu-tcn

vessel capable of carrying u,400
tons of cargo and more man t0

passengers, it will have a crew of

100 to i3u omcers ana men. It is

595.5 feet long and 78 feet wide.

its nuclear engine will develop
up u 24,000 horsepower, and its

five-bladed propeller will drive it

at 21 knots.
When its 1,551-pound fuel core ot
uranium oxide pellets is loaded
into the nearly completed reactoi
next January, the savaanah will

be capable ot sailing at full power)

lor 3V years and covering more
than 300,000 males without refuel refueling.
ing. refueling. Moreover, in that time it will
have burned up only about 132
pounds of its original charge ano
will have produced about 39.i
pounds of plutonium, also usable
as fuel, which could oe reclaimed.
Impressive as these fuel figures
are, they do not mean the first
ship of its kind will he able to
compete economically with steam steam-driven
driven steam-driven ships. Development costs
always are high. But experts be believe
lieve believe the second Savannah would
cost only 80 per cent as much,

and that atomic ships may well
become competitive by 1970.
The Savannah's reactor is a mod modernized
ernized modernized version of the pressurized
water plant which powers the
Nautilus. It was built by Babcock
& Wilcox. A different kind of re reactor,
actor, reactor, cooled by gas, is being
studied for merchant ships of the
future.
Of the ship's total cost, the

Atomic Energy Cimmission put
up $22,250,000 for development and
construction of the power plant,
and the maritime administration
contributed $18,700,000 for the ship

itself and for crew training. i

Crew training has been under1

wav since September. 1958. Spe

cial courses in reactor operations'

were provided for engineering and
deck officers. Westinghouse Elec Electric
tric Electric Corp., built a $200,000 "simu "simulator,"
lator," "simulator," a sort of land-based dupli duplication
cation duplication of the Savannah's control
system, for use in training the
men who will run the ship's pow power
er power plant.
The simulator was set up at the
U.S. Maritime Reactor School a'
Lynchburg College In Virginia.

by the AEC's Division of Interna

tional Affairs

2. Limited commercial operation

for about 18 months during which
the ihin will rarrv nnncr

Savannah Will be ODritri nrt nH oarsn knt inl nti miiZ

during the first test and limited principally scientists and engl engl-operation
operation engl-operation phases by the States Iar schedule.
Marine Lines of Delaware with thel

The

Matson Navigation Co., acting as
passenger agent. It will be
brought into commercial operation
in three stages:

$. Normal commercial service
under charter to a private opera operator
tor operator on a specified trade route, and
on established schedules.

RESUME FRIENDSHIP
CAIRO (UPI) Cairo nevs nevs-Dapers
Dapers nevs-Dapers reported today that the
United Arab Republic and Tunisia
had agreed to resume their "nor "normal
mal "normal historic relations" after a
nine-month break.

1 f V ........wfc, .j.w.(,iii,i,w'. .jfe.fW

ws ' I TO'r xc J r? film
H la, v
-' - y-iin 1

ALL 'IS QUIET after the rip-roaring celebration of Last Chance Dulch Daya at Albrook -Quiet
except for this friendly exchange of loot in the base commander's Office. Capt. James
powen wa waylaid by this trio and forced at gunpoint to turn over money representing
prizes, fdr winners of a float parade. BmlUng imugiy after extracting their, loot the charac characters
ters characters pose for the photographer, while making rady to dispose of their victim.
Indian Steven Jay, won $28 for best Individual costume and float; Janet Ann Olerard
won $15 for second best float and Paul Earl Musgrave collected $25 for Boy Scout Troop 15 whose
float win first place. (Official USAF Photo).

Stranded Family
Of Elohl Rescued

MOAB, Utah (UPI) A vaca

tioning family of eight including
a 4-year-old boy was rescued

safely yesterday after being strand

southeastern Utah.
The Verl Scott family of Mur

ray, Utah, had been without food
and water most of the time since

their car struck a rock that punc
tured the car's oil pan Friday.

They were marooned on a rough

mining access road near the con

fluence of the Green and Colorado
rivers but were enable to make
it down, the canyon's steep cliffs
to water below.
."1 don't think we could have

gone another day," Scott told his

rescuers. He said they had even
tried drinking water from their
radiator but found it contaminate
ed.
Besides Scott, 36, there were his
wife, Laura, 35, and their children,
Vlrlene, 12, Laurine, 10 Diane I,
"'vron, 7 Duane 5, and Leland
4.
After marking out an SOS in
rocks and sticks alongside their
car they crawled under a rock
ledgt to escape the searing 100
degree heat,
Bob Morrow, Blandlng, Utah,
pilot of one of the half-dozes
search planes, made the first con.
tact with the Scotts when ha land landed
ed landed on a small strip about 4tt
miles south of them.
Glen Haren, operator of the
Grand County Airport in Moab,
landed alongside Morrow's plane
and the Scotts were loaded onto
the two planes for the flight back
to Moab, about 40 miles northeast
-
A LOT Of RUBBISH
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.' (UPlj
A sign on a local rubbish col collector's
lector's collector's truck reads: '; V
"Satisfaction guaranteed, or

rubbish beet

ft' ATfcsS- f-

L' BIGGEST OF WHEELS The dream Of becomlnt bis:

BIGGEST OF WHEELS The dream Of becomlne

wheel turns into a kind of nightmare for Cathy Yatievlch in
Cleremont, N,H. She finds there's mora to taming this old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned bicycle than merely climbing aboard. Bikes of fiis
... type originated in England in the 1870s.
;

, THL WL.AL. run itix duliujda

BUYER 1

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THIS WEEK'S WINNERS'

Anne da Jurado
Marltia OoniAlei
Faustina de Alcala
Franolaoo Sandoval
Jose" Endara

Eva de Escala
Francisco Jain
Joti Hun
Maria E. Lopel
Enrique Eaoala

Sra. Obedient
M your sales Slip ends ia 1
YOU WON TOO I

Free "Chico" de Oro Skrmpi
if a ran A o

THE JEWELRY STORE
11.46 Central Ave. (137)

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FRE3

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1



TO PANAMA AMERICA All JHBUUfUUU1 9AS.T MCWSFAPEB
MONDAY, JULY M, M5t
tlose Play Features Third Round Matches Of Caf ei Diiran Toiirnamept
LEADING
HITTERS
( Sited en ISO official at batt)
National League
Yankees Win Two;
V-
Braves Drop Sixth
Hearne, Jacks
To Semifinals
Mitten,
Advance
ing
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
Strai
iy FRED DOWN

FAG I 9HL

Slump

ght

B7 TED W1LBER
Close play featured the matches in the third round
of the Cafe Duran olf tournament at the Panama
Golf Club orer the weekend.

battle all Ihe

Herb Mitten eked ut a tight 2 gave his opponent a

and 1 Tictory over Bill LeBrun
Saturday afternoon. Both of these

long ball hitters, equally ai nome

way.
Pablo Abad, in the final of the

second flight matches, won by de-

J38 VironsC aro'iuid the greens, jfault over Harr, Willis who .was

nUvort a fine, close game inrouen-jn jwna """"s

out the match. Mitten wai 2 up
going into No. 14, but lost the hoie
on the stroke given to LeBrun on
the "In" nine. They halved No. 15
to remain with Mitten 1 up.
On the 16th, LeBrun had a
chance to even the match when
his tee shot hit the green and Mit Mitten
ten Mitten hooked into the rough to the
left. Mitten recovered strongly
however with a "gimme" pitch
within inches of the cup for a par
3, which LeBrun failed to better.
On 17, with the score still 1 up
In Mitten's favor, LeBrun hit a
beautiful second shot to within 30
feet of the No. 17 green, with Mit Mitten
ten Mitten hitting his second shot into the
trees at the right of the green.
LeBrun unexplainably shanked
hit pitch to the green, and wound
up near the ladies' tee en No. 5
fairway, while Mitten proceeded
to pitch out of the rough under
the trees to within Inchet of the
cup. LeBrun managed to score
a par 5 for the hole, but Mitten
sank his putt for a birdie, and
the match.

Aaron, Mil.
White, St. L.
Cham, St. L.
Robinson, C
Gilliam, L A
Cepeda, S.F.
Logan, Mil.
Temple, C
Pinson, C

Boyer, St. L. 87

C
87
85
82
89
83
90
75
90
89

Ab
358
312
261
331
299
362
255
364
378
325

It H Pet.
64 129 360

50 109
38 88
69 110
59 99
62 119
30 84
61 115
73 118
54 100

.350
.337
332
.331
.328
.32
.316

.312

.308

American League

In another quarterfinal round
match, Tommy Jacks played Ted
Pierpoint to a 4 and 3 victory.
Jacks was 3 up going into No. 14,
and managed to win it with a bo bogie
gie bogie 5 when Pierpoint drove into
the rough off the tee, taking three
strokes to get out, for a triple bo bogie
gie bogie on the hole.
Having Pierpoint dormie 4, Jacks
smacked his tee shot on 15 right
up the line, with his second shot
close to the pin for a birdie 3, to
take the match.
Webb Hearne managed to win
over Erasmo de la Guardia de despite
spite despite the rain Saturday afternoon
by the score of 2 and 1. Don Eras Erasmo
mo Erasmo was hotter than a firecracker
against Hearne most of match, but
a couple, of bad holes cost him the
match.
Webb mentioned, "He fought me
right down the line on every shot
and actually played a lot better
' than I, but it just came out in my
fayor."
In the fourth match of the cham championship
pionship championship flight, Mono Arosemena
and Paul Moran wound up all ev even
en even after 18 holes and will play .off
the, match early this week.
, SECOND PLIGHT MATCHES
t
' Kiki de la Ossa played through

the rain Saturday afternoon against
Bob Chandler and managed to win

by a score of 2 and 1. Both play

ers were affected by the heavy

downpour which almost flooded
the course and continued afterward.

Campagnani surprisingly knock-

.ed off Lalo Arango by a 3 aril 1

.count Saturday. Arango, one of
'the younger players who sliould
.show up among the finer Isthmian

. nit... ,n I Kn novl four I'm rr

JJidJCLa 111 Lilt 1H.M 1 JVU'.J,
' nonetheless was unable to over overcome
come overcome his opponent, who played
steadily for his victory.

, Jack Scribner took Orillac into

icamp by a 4 and 3 score Satur Satur-'day,
'day, Satur-'day, also under heavy weather.

Despite the 4 fcnd 3 score, the
match was fairly close and OriP.ac

Kuenn, Det.
Wood'g, Bal.
FFox, Chi.
Kaline, Det.
Runnels, B.
Jensen, Bos
Tower, Cle.
Mantle ,N.Y.

and unable to play.

LADIES' FLIGHT
In the ladies' flight, Lynn Jones
took Pat Waring ever by a 2 up
score in a semifinal round match.
At iha turn Pat msnaeed to k(;CD

th rr.r 'fairlv close, beine 2,Kubek, N.Y

Hnum hut was unable to improve Skowron, NY

her position during the back nine:
and dropped the match to Lynn.
Miss Jones is another of the
younger group of golfers at the
Panama club who will make her
name known around the Isthmus
with her ability as a fine golfer.
Watching her hit a 2-wood off No.
10 for well over 200 yards made
some of the observers gasp in ad admiration.
miration. admiration. In the other semifinal round
match in the ladies' flight, Nell
Humphreys won over Sra. Mins Mins-miya
miya Mins-miya 3 and 2. The charming little
Sra. Ninomiya played well around
the course with the score alter alternating
nating alternating back and forth between the
two players until Mrs. Humphreys
gained an advantage she maintain maintained
ed maintained until the completion of the
match.
CHAMPIONSHIP SCHEDULE
In the championship flight,
scheduled for semifinal round play
this week, the winner of the Aro-semena-Moran
match will play
Tommy Jacks. In the other match
in this flight, Herb Mitten will
play Webb Hearne.
Both of 'these matches should be
extremely interesting. It will be
Webb's first clash with Mitten,
and the competition will be worth
the experience. Hearne hits strong
tee shots, and plays good irons,
though perhaps not as accurately

as Mitten, with his greater expe

rience.

Buddy Hammond, well known

pro, noted two weeks ago that i

Hearne, however, was one of the
finest putters he had ever seen.

(Another Dalton?)

SECOND PLIGHT SCHEDULE
In the second men's flight, Abad
mill play Kiki de la Ossa, and
Campagnani will play Jack Scrib Scribner.
ner. Scribner. Both matches should be close.
34 HOLE MATCHES
All remaining matches in the
tournament will be over the 3V
hole course. The semifinals may
be played in two 18-hole matches
during the week, at any time
The 36-hole final round will be
nlflVpH in tun 1Hhnla mntphno nn

a Saturday and Sunday, August wilne'm

1st and 2nd. The ladies' 36 hole
final will be played on these two
dates.

86
83
90
75
87
87
88
83
76
73

340
267
373
291
320
320
359
313
290
281

55 115
39 89
48 123
47 96
54 111
67 98
72 108
58 94
40 87
39 84

.338
.333
.330
.330
.326
.306
.301
.300
.300
.299

Runs Batted In
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Robinson, Red
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
Lemon. Senators

Home Runs I
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants

86
85
77
69
69

80
72
69
64
2

28
25
24
24
19

AMERICAN LEAGUE

5 HkV

k.

-r mm

?ftffe ft ifsl H
. 3
. v. v

i i t

ELKS 50-YARD SWIM WINNERS Jim Dykes, Sam Witkln,
and Jim Wilson finished In the same Identical positions in the
fifty yard breast stroke and the fifty yard free style. Dykes
also won the fifty yard butterfly to give him a perfect day.

Killebrew, Senators 32
Colavito, Indians 2S
Allison, Senators 25
Triandos, Orioles 22
Maxwell, Tigers 21
Jensen, Red Sox 21
Lemon, Senators 21

LEADING
PITCHERS
(Bated on 10 or more decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Results Of Fourth Balboa
Weekly Swimming Meet

Face, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Mizell, Cards
Law, Pirates
Drysdale, Dodgers

14
14
11
11
11

0 1.000

AMERICAN LEAGUE

McLish, Indians
Shaw, White Sox
FFischer, Senators
Pappas, Orioles
Wynn, White Sox

Orioles

11
9
8
10
12
10

.788
.733
.688
.647

.786
.750
.727
.714
.667
.607

CLASS RECORDS
SYDNEY, Australia (NEA1
Fishing out of Sydney, Samuel
Jamiesen landed a 1,305-pound tig
er shark and a 401-pound black
marlin. The former is a potentinl
world record, the latter an Aus Australian
tralian Australian high, both in the 80-pound
line class.

SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY

BALBOA 6:75 S.25
AIR CONDITIONED

.ORSON KHES

Tnes. "No Place To Land"

COCO SOLO 7:00
Air -Conditioned
Don Lee
MURRAY REMICK
"THESE THOl'SAND HILLS"
Tues. "Nowhere To Go"

DIABLO HTS. Lloyd Bridges Joan Taylor

7:00 "APACHE WOMAN"
Tuesday "The Girl Can't Help It"

MARGARITA Dan Rowan Martha Hyer
7:00 "ONCE-UPON A HORSE"
Tuesday "Bridges At Toko-Ri"

IPARAISO 7:001

TIRTI GO

Santa Cruz 7:00

"THE CASE
AGAINST
BROOKLYN"

Camp Blerd 7:00

THE WHOLE
TRUTH

MATINEES TOMORROW

BALBOA 2:001

THE ENEMY
BELOW"

ICOCO SOLO 2:3(1

RIO GRANDE"
and Serial

Marjrarita 2:30

A MAN CALLED!

PETER"

US Stars Crush
Russia In Men's
Track Competition

By OSCAR FRALEY

PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Four
of America's top speedsters par parlayed
layed parlayed their Yankee Doodle talents
Sunday for a smashing 1,600 meter
relay victory in the rain which
clinched a United Stafes victory
over Russia in the men's compe competition
tition competition of their two-day track and
field meet at Franklin Field.
A driving thunderstorm inun inundated
dated inundated the track and sent all the
competitors scurrying from the
field just as the U. S. 1,600 meter
relay foursome of Dave Mills,
Tom Murphy, Jack Yerman, and
Eddie Southern romped to a 30 30-yard
yard 30-yard victory in 3:07 flat to put
the man's 'meet out of Russia's
reach.
At that point, with only the
javelin and three events in the
decathlon remaining, Uncle Sam's
nephews had rolled lo a 116-97
point lead and '.he crashing light lightning
ning lightning signalled the victory for the
crowd of 27,800 huddled high un under
der under Ihe eaves of Ihe water-

soaked red brick stadium.

ar

ITODAY ENCANTO-35-20

Marilyn Monroe
Tony Curtis In
"SOME LIKE IT HOT"
Gene Barry in

"Hon( Kong Confidenti!"

TODAY-tfMEAffcsGs-TODAY

T I V O L I
SSe. JOc.
MANHUNT IN THE
JUNGLE
With Robin Hughes
,." v; Also:
V WESTBOUND
With Randolph Bcott

CAPI TOLIO
35c. 20c.
2 Spanish Pictures!
Aladino y la Lampara
Maravlllosa
with Clavlllazo
- Also: -El
Ataud del Vampiro
with Abel Salazar

VICTORIA )
0.25
GULLIVER
ARMORED
ATTACK
with Dana Andrews

RIO

36c.

20c.

THE SOUND AND
THE FURY
with YuJ Brynner
THESE THOUSAND
HILLS
with Don Murray

o

This week, many children Join Joined
ed Joined in with th competitive swim swimmers
mers swimmers during the last half of the
meet to enjoy the swimming
games held each week for fun.
A new variation of the clothes
race was introduced whereby all
the clothes were scattered along
the pool deck and they swam one
lap. sorted out their own clothes,

dressed and returned across the

pool in their clothes.
After swimming a number of
relavs. the lames ended with a

balloon game in which each child

was eiven a balloon with instruc

tions to guard his own balloon
in th water as best he may, but

to pop anyone elses balloon until
only one person remained in the
dooI with an upopped balloon.

On Friday. July 24 th. last of

these weekly meets will be held.

The points from that meet togeth

er with this week s total points
will decide the winners for the

trophies.

The Summer Recreation Board

in co-operation with the Division
of Schools plans to have a splash
party for all the swimmers who
have participated in any of the
meets on that Friday evening,
July 24, at 7 p.m. at which time
the awards will be presented.
All swimmers are reminded
to brino their pool cards with

them to any activity sponsored
by the Summer Recreation
Board, ai all pool rvlpt mutt
be obterve.d
The results of the meet and
the number of points earned are
as follows:
GIRLS
6 year old. 1. Lisa Nail 5 points.
2 Sheila Chisholm 3 points.
7 and 8 year olds. 1. Gwinn
Doyle 18 points. 2. Jennie Jensc
11 points. S. 'Florence Thompson
6 points.

9 and 10 year olds. 1. Katy Gib Gibbons
bons Gibbons 12 points. 2. Jane Wilson 11
points. 3. Mary Thompson 8 points.
11 and 12 year olds. 1. Vivianna
Kosan 12 points. 2. Nancy Chad-1
wick 10 points 8. Bofipi Crowell
7 points. f firt t
13 and 14 years ol4. 1, Nancy1
Morency 18 points. J. Jane Hearn
14 PO'nt- 1 i L
BOYS :j)
tMl
8 year old. 1. Charlrt Kittie 5
points. I
7 and I year old; 1. toaficl
Bullock 18 nninU 2 JtmreMr.

Ilhenny 10 points 3. Dentil ilqjms

7 points. t t s
and 10 years old. 1. Dwncta

Hr, pivf

': TODAYdiSl

I LAO I DA XI j
CARY GRANT
Sonhla LOREN bl

"LiNiirFBS a T ar

In TECHNICOLOR I
I Tomorrow

Summerford 18 points. 2. Jody
Summerford 14 points. 3. Jerry
Chisholm 3 points.

11 and 12 years old. 1. Roar!

Summerford 18 points. 2. Duke

Wilson 11 points. 3. Gary Vauch

er 6 points.
13 and 14 years old. 1. Martin
Holmes 13 points. 2. Jim Wilson
10 points. 3. Mike Cassidy 5 points.
15 and 16 years old. 1. Harry
Van Loon 20 points.
The total points for the four
swim meets in the first three po positions
sitions positions are as follows:
GIRLS
6 year old. 1. Lisa Nanil 10
points. 2. Sheila Chisholm 6 ponts.
7 and 8 years old. 1. Florence
Thompson 47 points. 2. Gwin Doyle
41 nts. 3. Jennie Jensen 19
points. ti l-vi,
.j 10 yers old. 1. Jane Wil Wilson
son Wilson 55 points. 2. Mary Thompson
42 points. 3. Katy Gibbons 24
points.

11 and 12 years old. 1. Vivianna
Kosan 50 points. 2. Bonnie Crowell

36 points 3. Nancu Chadwick 34

points.

13 and 14 years old. 1. Nancy
Morency 31 points. 2. Jane Hearn

27 points. 3. Marilyn and Carolyn

Lamby 10 points each.

15 and 16 years old. 1. Daniele

Harned 20 points.
BOYS
6 year olds. 1. Charles Rattie 10
points.
7 and 8 year olds. 1. David
Bullock 69 points. 2. Brucfi Mc Mc-Ilhenny
Ilhenny Mc-Ilhenny 38 points 3. Dennis Homes
and John Thompson 11 points.
9 and 10 year olds. 1. Duncan
Summerford 70 points 2. Jody
Summerford 58 points 3. Jerry
Chisholm 6 points.
11 and 12 year olds. 1. Roark
Summerford 78 points. 2. Duke

Wilson 39 points 3. Gary Vaucher

23 points.
13 and 14 year olds. 1. Jim Wil Wilson
son Wilson 38 points 2. Jim Dykes 36
points 3. Martin Holmes 28 points.
15 and 16 year olds. 1. Harry
Van Loon 75 points.

REJECT RED PROPOSAL
ANKARA, Turkey (UPI) The
Foreign Ministry disclosed today
that Turkey has joined the United
States and Britain in rejecting the
Soviet proposal for a nuclear-free

' .NEW YORK, July 20 (UPD (UPD-It's
It's (UPD-It's time to scop asking what's
wrong with the New York Yan Yankees
kees Yankees and take a look at what ails
the Milwaukee Braves.
One again yesterday the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees managed to bounce back aft after
er after "going to the .brink" but the
floundering Braves just can't
seem to snap out of their worst
slump in two yean.
The Yankees who had drop dropped
ped dropped the first two games of the
four-gam,, series "saved" them themselves
selves themselves with a 6-2 'and 6-4 sweeep
of the Chicago White Sox before
a crowd of 57,057 but the Braves
losing streak reached six games
when the St. Louis Cardinals
pounded out a 9-5 win. the
Braves never lost more than five
in a row in winning their second
straight National League flag in
1958.
Forty three year old Inos
Slaughter and relief ace Ryne Du
ren starred for the Yankees who
knocked the White Sox out of first
place. Old Enos connected for a
pair of homers in the first game
and Duren relieved in both games
and shut out the White White Sox
for a total of four innings.
Curt Flood hit two homers
and Bill White hammered two
hits in three tries to lead a li libit
bit libit St. Louis assault on four Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee pitchers. Juan Pinrro
lasted only four innings but It
was Carlton Willey who absorb absorbed
ed absorbed the defeat.
The Cleveland Indians took o-

ver tirst piac in tne American

League by a point wen they beat
the Boston Red Sox, 5-3, after a
6-5 defeat, Knsas City beat Wash
ington, 6-5, after the Senators won
the opener, 7-0, and the Baltimore
Orioles shaded th Detroit Tigers,
2-1.
The Pittsburgh Pirates edged
out the first place San Francis Francisco
co Francisco Giants, 3-2, the Los Angeles
Dodgers scored an 8-4 victory be before
fore before dropping a 3-2, '5 1-2-innings
decision to the Philadelphia Phil,
lies in other National League ac action.
tion. action. Cincinnati's doubleheader at
Chicago was postponed by rain.
Slaughter's pair of two-run hom homers
ers homers built the Yankees' first-game
lead to 6-2 and then Duren took
over for Whitey Ford and struck

out five men in the last two
innings to preserve the lefty's 10th
win. Homers by Hank Bauer and
Mickey Mantle were the big
blows behind rookie Eli Grba in

the second game and then Duren

closed it out again in the last two

frames.

Ken Boyer and Don Blasingame

helped spark the St. Louis attack

that brought Vinegar Bend Mizell
his 11th victory against four de defeats.
feats. defeats. Eddie Mathews and Joe Ad Ad-cock
cock Ad-cock homered for the Braves who
are now four pull games behind
San Francisco and in a virtual
third-place tie with the Pirates.
Frank Malzone hit a three-run

double with two out in the ninth

inning to give the Red Sox their
opening .game victory. Leo Kiely
who pitched the last inning, pick picked
ed picked up his third win. Tito Fran Fran-cona
cona Fran-cona drov in three runs with a
double and a single in the eight eight-inning
inning eight-inning nightcap as AI Cicotte scor scored
ed scored his second triumph.
Camilo Pascual won his seventh
straight game for the Senators,
striking out seven batters and
yielding only one walk but the
Athletics gained a split on Hal
Smith's lOth-inning homer in the
nightcap. Bob Allison hit two hom

ers for the Senators ana Harmon
Killebrew connected for No. 32 to
remain even with Babe Ruth's

record 1927 pace.
Billy O'Dell and Billy Loes
combined in a three-hitter that
handed the Tigers their 14th loss
in 17 games. Gus Triandos sin singled
gled singled home both Baltimore runs
in the first inning whil, Charley
Maxwell's 21st homer of the
year in the fourth enabled the
Tigers to avoid a thoutout!
Bill Virdon led off the eighth
inning with a homer that lifted
the Pirates' Vern Law to his 11th
triumph. The Giants had tied the
score at 2-2 in the sixth on Jackie
Brandt's triple and an infield out
by Hobie Landrith. Law went the
distanoe yielding eight hits includ including
ing including a homer by Orlando Cepeda.
Ed Bouchee's two-run double e e-nabled
nabled e-nabled the Phillis to gain their
split after homers by Gil Hodge's
and Duke Snider paced the Dodger
to their copening-game victory.
Taylor Phillips won his first
Game for the Phillies in the sec

ond game after Clem Labine pick picked
ed picked up his fourth for Los Angeles
in the opener.

National Leagua

TEAMS

San Francisco

Los Angeles
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Chicago
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia

W
52
11
U
48
45
44
40
95

L
39
43
41
43
45
45
50
54

Pet. OB
.571
.543 2Vi
.529 4
.527 4
.500 Vs
.489 7Vt
.444 llVi
.393 It

Today's Games
Los Angeles at San Francisco
Chicago at St. Louis (N)
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results

(First Game)
Los Angeles
Philadelphia

American LeafW

TEAMS
Cleveland
Chicago
Baltimore
New York
Washington
Detroit
Kansas City
Boston

50
51
41
45
43
43
40
40

L
38
39
43
45
47
SO
49
50

Pet: Gl
.Sttw
.567 il.
.5W--3V1
.50S:3Va
.471 8
.42 91
;44WVfc
.444 11

Today's Games,
Open date. - -
Yesterday's, Resuttl"

010 103 300-1 11 0
010 101 0104 13 2

Sherry, Labine (4-8), and Rose Rose-boro.
boro. Rose-boro. Semproch (3-7), Farrell, Gomez
and Lonnett, Sawatski.

(Second Game)
Los Angeles
Philadelphia

300 0001
010 02X-3

Podres
natano.

(8-6), Fowler and Pig-

Phillips (1-4) and Lonnett.
(Called in the sixth inning
account of rain).

en

(First Game)
San Francisco
Pittsburgh

000 110 000-2 8 0

010 100 01x-3 6 1

Miller (4-4) and Landrith.
Law (11-5) and Kraviti.

(Second Game)
San Francisco at Pittsburgh
(Postponed, Sunday curfew).

Milwaukee
St. Louis

000 030 0025 10

000 312 21x 9 16 1

Pizarro, Willey (4-5), Trow
bridge, McMahon and Crandall.

Mizell
Smith.

(11-4), Bridges and

Cincinnati at CMctrnn

(Doubleheader, postponed, rain)

(First Game)
Chicago

New York

000 200 000-3 U 0
200 112 OOxjB'Yn

Latman (2-8). Moore. Arim an2

Romano. "J7'"

Ford (10-0), Duren and ,Berri.
(econd Game)

Chic a go 000 020 20ftL4 i

New York 000 200 4oB 81

Pierce (10-11). Lawn. StaWami

Lollar. r';;"

Grba (1-0), Ditmar, Dureja aad

uuiraiu. H 4
(First Game)
Cleveland 003 001 10O- 10 I
Boston 000 003 008 -4 i
Grant, Locke, Cicotts (2-0.) .and
Fitz Gerald.
Baumann (3-2), Schroll,, : Jjwr.
nieles and Daley, White.
(Called at the end of eight'.Jn eight'.Jn-nlngs
nlngs eight'.Jn-nlngs because of rain), "-f

(First Game)
Kansas City
Washington
Kucks (3-6),
and Chiti.

Pascal (11-T), and Naragon.

000 000 OQD 0. 5 1
010 MM 24r-c7 IS 1

Coleman,. Dickson

(Second Game)
K. C. 000 021 200 1-4 12 0
Wash. 000 300 002 05 9 0
Sturdivant, Coleman, Grim 6-6)
and House.
Griggs, Stobbs, Clevemger, Ra Ramos
mos Ramos (10-10) and Porter.
Detroit 000 100 000-1 3 0
Baltimore 200 000 00x 2 8 0
Sunning (8-8), Narieski and Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. 4"'
0'DeH (6-7), Loes 4n& Triandos.

Ingo Has
-Being

Secret Fear'
Punch Drun!;

LONDON (UPI) World heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight boxing champion Ingemar
Jonanssun yesterday admitted he
has a "secret fear" being punch
drunk.
Johansson spelled out some of his

thoughts on retirement, Rocky
Marcianc and his son's future in
an interview printed in the Sun Sunday
day Sunday Graphic.
Asked if he had any "secret
fear," the Swedish boxer who
took the crown from Floyd Pat

terson said, "I don't want to be

punch drunk when I retire."

Who was the world's greatest
boxer? said Johansson, "Mar "Mar-ciano
ciano "Mar-ciano was a good champ."
Johansson, who has two

daughters, was asked if he had

a son would he like him to grow
up to be a fighter. "It depends
on the sort of right he'd have,"

the champ said.

How much money have you
made. i.-om boxing?
Johahsspn: "About $451,000."

Do yoikhate your ring opponent?

Johansson "Never. To me boxing
is a science. You can't keep your
brain cool if you hate."

Is there any fighter you think

might Uke your title?
Johansson: "Anybody's welcome
to try."

Do you jmoke er drink? Johans Johansson:
son: Johansson: "Neither."
What happened when -you were
thrown out of the 1952 Olympics
ring fo' not trying? Johansson:

I was only 19. lnexnenencer

still not hardened. My opponent

was bigger and taller and. like

me. a counter-mincher. When he

stepped forward, I stepped back.

i wanea for mm to lead and he

waited for me. The referee might

lUSt an Mlhl hva thrnum him

out instead."

What is the secret of'ybur
"kiiler" right-hand puncK? j' Jo.
hanssou: "Idon't know. ..it's auto automatic.
matic. automatic. Perhaps you might' call it

a reflex."

When will you retire? Johans

son: "When Gosta Carlssoh. 'mv

doctor, tells me to. .1 shall'-not

go one match too many." I

Are you really the "cool chwra-l
cter" you're often called? Jonnw
son: "They all say so, and irtherW
.L. : n 1 1. j .if l

anjuuus reauy worm worrying

about?

MSsssaMllMl

Ted Suffers

lone in the Balkan and Adriatic

Sen a r P n Thp toipnf inn Hn.

Bvered verbally by the Turkish i

mbassador to Moscow, said 'f'f n-11Mi ft
proposal would denrive Turkey of KeCUl feilCe UI

the right of self-defense.

WAHOO NIGHT!

WITH FULL PRIZES!

' Jack HAWKINS In'

I "XHE LONG ARM"

- i

m n sax 2sgry

n i vi ff 1

lCJ I

Pain In Neck
BOSTON (UPI) Defending
Amprirfin T,eaeue batting cahmpi

on Ted Williams yesterday suffered
a recurrence of a neck pain that
idled him for several weeks at the
start of the season.
Williams, who celebrates h 1 s
iit hirthdav next month, told

Red Sox officials he sprained the
muscles in his neck and back dur during
ing during the first game of Sunday's
doubleheader. Before retiring in
the eighth inning, Williams had
walked once in four trips and had
scored one run.

Red Sox 'officials said there had
been no diagnosis of the injury
and declined to estimate how long
Williams would be out of action.
They said, however, he would be
unable to appear even as a pinch
hitter in the second game.

GUN-CLUB
NOTES

It is hoped that by Sunday, July
26, the grass will be cut enough
around the trap houses at Balboa-Gun
Club's hilltop range at
Far Fan, so 100 targets can be
thrown at 10 a.m. and be seen
by the time they top their rise.
Apparently, this obstacle craze
has hit all gun coubs on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus in order to make trap shoot shooting
ing shooting more like the world's exotic
huntine soots.

For instance, at Balboa it is like
shooting snipp in a Mindi Dairy
hayfield with Red, but without the

cows: Fedro Miguel uun uiuo

nrnvifo th atmosnhere of shoot'

ing grouse in a Christmas tree

farm in Vermont, but from behind

banana plants; Cristobal Gun Club
gives the impression of shooting

citv nioions on Lenox Avenue in

Harlem, N. Y. (you nave to watcn
out for pedestrians, horses and

automobiles); shooting skeet at
Amador is made livelier by sea
gulls and pelicans, reminiscent of
duck shooting, on Bird Island off
Florida; Gamboa offers the best
in old ghost town shooting out
west among the mountain goats
(golfers).
Anvwav. there will be a 100-

blrd trap shoot come Sunday 10
a.m. at Balboa. Gun Club, Far

Fa

TODAY REX THEATRE

1:30 IN COLON JU0Q
LAST -MONDAY

71

aaLRDEMiui's

-rir iS

TheTen

Commandments

CHARITON 5 YOl HNC
HOT-BRYNNER-BTO
tOWADG WONMt V;i
R0B1NS0H DE CARLO"
i km PAGET jonnDLREK



.

V. .-
MOKDAT, HJLT ft," Wfit V
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AM
ENT DAILY KKW8PAPEB
PAG I SIVIN
venile All- Stars 2-1?
11
t
.. I
. i'
A-

v.-:

Mo

Daii Daniel

like. Rav Robinson for av third shot it tha heavy

who within light of a couple of weight title,
rich' rins hauls has been shunted Nothing Moore has done in quest
off on a siding and now finds himvof the heavyweight title suggests
'aeit -the orphan of the boxing a match with the Swede Rocky
- iUonn onA VnnnVaH him nut in nine

I iUlVlUW ""-.W yW M
rounds, and Floyd Patterson stop

ped him in five.

However, were Johansson to be

come beguiled by a match with
Moore on the other side, the. Pat Patterson
terson Patterson return match would have

to be postponed until next June

atorv

ZZ Tnere are unfeeling, unsympa-

-theuc critics wno cau iwwn
OhtUvictim of bis own greed. He
'reached for too much and has
Jsjeonte up with only too little.
To begin with, there was the ln-

. -'TKfflX- ZfT& !nrnaUo BWng
testis worth that in guarantees Club, now shut out of the heavy
"both K. But Hay demand-, weight situation by promoter Bill

' ed $700,000, and now we una ea- ,nuuouu, woiuu ( i

silio training for an Aug. 2S meet- n au over again, na 8ive v-us
in with Gene Fullmw in San D Amato new fits.
Francisee, I h t6rv wnicn certain sources
lasiliotoo, was af fault In the tried to plant had Jack xearns,
collapse of negotiation for the managing Moore refusing a
. Robinson fight, ffis prtfeinal ;chanc( to meet Johanssonjefore

mmm hurt tiv in offer of a,

"frifasly" $280,000 by Philadelphia
""promoters and now Carmen will
have to be satisfied with 4 lot
less against Fullmer. Who's loonejf
now?
ATI tka time that Robinson Was
" dftkfering for another match with
Basilio, whom he is reported fo
-"flitfflre quite as much as Carmen
disappoves of Ray the middle middle-"
" middle-" weight champion had his eye on
a second foray as a ligght heavy heavy-,
, heavy-, weight title aspirant, against Ar Ar-,
, Ar-, chie Moore.
v- Robinson had in prospect a
flscrep with Archie if Moore again
t. X disposed of Yvon Durelle, at Mon Mon-'
' Mon-' tal. That fight now is set for
. July 29.

1 However, the Robinson Moore
'..dicker was a short duration. Here
again Ray found himself insulting
and alienating his proposed oppon oppon-)
) oppon-) eat hv demandine the much lari-

' ef rirt of the haul.
' S3, now Robinson is reduced to
uvsAslsiif, a comparatively small small-tittf
tittf small-tittf fight with Don Jordan, the
'veltArweight champion who in
.Vt Friday night's successful de-
f 'i of the title against Denny
V f:' v Jr made far form a distin-
t.K iied showing. Jordan does not
H")ress as an opponent for Robinson.

v

MOOR I TO SWEDINf

From- sources which may be
to the International Boxing
. .k-h comes an effort to whip up
' r Tohansson vs. Moore story.
'Arsmuch:travjiled Moore vnevcr
V --s- spent anytime -br -Sweden,
t has fought in England, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Panama, Australia, Canada
and Newark, but Stockholdm. still
is unlisted. Archie would, not be
averse to meeting Ingo over there

Info Cot the title, but now pro

raising to talk about if Arcnie
beats Durelle again.
The Montreal fight is boosted

by what happned in the Moore-

Yvon scrap on fee. 10, 1958 Ap Apparently
parently Apparently belted out in the first,

Archie rallied from repated trips

to the deck and stopped the Ca Canadian
nadian Canadian fisherman in the 11th.

JUDGING TV FIGHT NOT SAFE
Jordan and Moyer threw a lot
of punches at each other and quite
a few landed.
The way I saw the fight, Jordan
got 12 rounds and Moyer three.
However, the announced score
sheets of the judges and the re

feree made it out to be a very

close fight. One had it 144 to 143.
Once again it was demonstrated
that it is not safe to judge a fight
by what is seen on TV. It does

not show how deep a punch, and
how hard it might be.

Portland expectations built up
Moyer far above his actual sta

ture; and encouraged the belief

that the dethronement of Patterson
and Alphonse Halimi would be
climaxtd with a third straight
championship upset.
Jordan, who would have been far
over his head against such as Ro Robinson,
binson, Robinson, Jimmy McLarnin, Mickey
Walker, Barney Ross, Jack Brit Brit-ton
ton Brit-ton and Ted Lewis, now will meet
Art Aragon. In Los Angeles, and
then ready himself for Sugar
Ray in a catchweights fight.
Aiming for Moore, and settling
for-Jordan, Robinson wanders 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver a wide fistic terraine. That,
at his age, he still is so greatly
in demand, i sa powerful tribute
to his lingering skills and his
strength as an attraction.

..J t.

0 frt--i-C RsLfj

By OSCAR FRALEY

h.m?uf vrtnir TTP'H There is

s t e a d ti 1 yL increMtog belief
among the fight niob today that
I.Rocisy MarcianoV will make a
-Marciano has denied repeatedly
hs wiU. Yet the three-fold at attraction
traction attraction of better than on mil mil-aiom.dollars,
aiom.dollars, mil-aiom.dollars, renewed acclamation
.a th. itubborn belief of any

champion that he "can take these
bums around today" is a merci-

esfcgoad,

These are prospects wwmi"
.,a an irrcsistable lure to al-

ost every former heavyweigh'

1. 1

IU- Tinavtrh: the fOHtier light

ieavyweight champion, .voiced
' i,afr most of them feel recently
& firtien he said:;
i "1 don't know how many tmes,
kn I look around ui some of
ffti guys fighting today, I have

wanted 10 mm
t COMEBACK IN MIND

- t. ther in the back of

their minds. They forget, in most
iMtanMi, that the flipping pages

i .1 .laataO htvk nnAAltA them

with the, kuet '.of indokncf -and
,t tobked them : of their -skUls. Thev

... 1 f U themse've Jney were
S-' Ae days of .their glory and the
" JMts'all' too. often are pathetic

' "Tpst most of them, air the way
' S aik to the. miRhtv Jotn L. SmI-
iftin. have, given h"eomebck a
A fi The great John L. had two
t HWW after a four-year layoff- and
" MMkly decided that he no longer

cated to the young. He will be 3C
in September and, while you can

point to such successful anci ancients
ents ancients as Jersey Joe Walcott and
Moore, it must be remembered
that they stayed active and avoid avoided
ed avoided the rust which comes in the

middle years.
Marciano was 189 pounds in his

last bout. He can claim other otherwise
wise otherwise but those who have seen

him recently must estimate that
he has ballooned to somewhere in
the overstuffed neighborhood of

225 pounds and up. Working off
the excess would be a killing

chore for even his current chores

of acting as a rassling referee
have failed to slim him.

If Marciano is trembling on the

brink of a comeback, he need

only remember the fate of two
former rival? to take another look
at the situation.
He should remember the come comeback
back comeback of Joe Louis, which he him himself
self himself destroyed in Madison Square
Garden on an October night in
1951. And as the ouce mighty
Brown Bomber lay at his feet,
the myth of his indestructability
shattered, Rocky confessed :
"I felt terrible at doing that to
him."
And, there is Eward Charles,
twice the victim of Marciano's
blows who retired in 1956 and is
a caricature of his old dancing
self as he makes an anonymous
comeback this year.

Three-Hitter

Linescore:
VFW Teeners 000 010 1002 7 2

juvenile Stars 000 uou lOUi 3 0

Next Game: Tonight, 7:30 p.m.
Panama National atadium.
By MARK BRANDON
The VFW Teeners defeated the
Juvenile All Stars of Panama by

a 2-1 score Saturday morning at
the National Stadium in a game

that had all the thrills and sus
pense of the big ones.

Fortune, besides going all the

way for the VFW Teeners am
giving up only three hits, drove
u Prietter with the winning run
in the seventh.
Livingston started for the Pana Panama
ma Panama All-Stars ano went six innings
Svlng up one run on three hits,
awards relieved and gave up noe
run on four hits.
The VFvX Teeners battled the
Juvenile All Stars down th wire
on even term for four innings
with neither team being able t"
score.
In the fifth, Priester and For Fortune
tune Fortune were erased by a fast double
play but L. French singled and
went to third on a bingle by Bran
don and scored on a wild pitch.
In the top of the seventh the
Teeners battling to win this game
added an insurance run to go out
from 2-0 on a double by Priester
and a single bybFortune.
The Juvenile All Stars lone run
came in the seventh when Sinclair
singled to left and rode home on
a triple by Alzamora..
The Juvenile All Stars threat threatened
ened threatened to tie up the game in the
last of the ninth. With two down
Sinclair attempted to steal home
and was within two feet of home
plate when Fortune struck out
Majors on a high inside pitch to
end the game.
Priester with two for three was
the leading VFW Teener hitter,
Malcolm, Sinclair and Alzamora
wer the lading Juvenile hitters
with one for two.
Umpire Temi Olaciregni, hit by
a foul tin off the bat of Bateman.
Teener first sacker, was reported
on the mend and well on the road
to recovery, Sunday. All interest interested
ed interested personnel are elad to. learn
that, the "man in blue" was not
too seriously injured. Saturday's
game held all the thrills possible
in one of the best played games
of the season.
A large ancV enthusiastic crowd
attended the game and was gen generous
erous generous with applause for all out outstanding
standing outstanding plays. The two teams are
veil disciplined, day sharp and
keen, display good sportsman sportsman-'hin
'hin sportsman-'hin and boosters are reminded
iat they are invited to attend
'Vese games.

A game will be played Tuesday,

-irternoon t lour, ahd a probable
game will be held Wednesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at. four. The final game
for the Teeners will be played
Thursday afternoon at four at the
Panama National Stdium. The
Juvenile All Stars will continue to
host the Teeners.
The box score:
VISITORS
VFW TEENER

)

.m t'-imm.mmum,nw
It
J. ? a t--

V'

(

i

7

t

1

THREE FOR THE SHOW Jorunn Kristiansen will represent Norway in three international
beauty shows. She's entered in the Miss Europe, Miss World and Miss Universe contests. The
18-year-old Oslo girl was Norway's Miss Gymnast of 1958.

Diocese-El Tuhchi Finish 1-2
In Remon Racetrack Feature

The Luis H. Farrugia trained
entry of Diocese and El Tunchi
came under the wire closely lock locked
ed locked in the featured $650 one mile
and one-eighth third sreies race at
the President Remon racetrack
yesterday afternoon. A photo snow snowed
ed snowed that Diocese was the winner

by almost a head while Bright

Spur came up to aeaaneat Yuca

tan for third place.

Seven horses in the nine furlong
race entered the homestretch close

ly bunched behind El Tunchi

whicn had taken command trom

tne faltering Dependable entering

two furlongs out. uiocese was last
but going tastest and raced arouna

the entire Held to collar his en

try mate in the closing strides

Yucatan wmch nau moveu up
menacingly on thtf turn into tne

Homestretch weakened in the tm-

al sixteenth and barely lasted to

earn a aeaaneat tor snow, ins

Farrugia entry turned the distance
in a creditable 1:54 4-5 over a
damp track. They paid $2.80 to
win and $2.80 place. The entry
with Yucatan paid $3.20 in the
one-two and with Bright Spur
$7.80.
Form again prevailed and the
best win dividend was Mechi's $9. $9.-40
40 $9.-40 in the fifth race when she sur surprised
prised surprised odds-on mutuels favorite
Treamal Naik. Tht nightcap one one-two
two one-two (Tierral-Reina Negra) was the
day's best payoff $41.60.
As usual, leading jockey Brau Brau-lio
lio Brau-lio Baeza was the winningest rid rider
er rider of the afternoon with three vic victories.
tories. victories. Heliodoro Gustines and Jo Jose
se Jose Ulloa copped two each.

The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1- Corviglia $3.60, $3.20
2 Porro $4.60

SECOND RACE
1 Cindertrack $4.80, $2.80
First Double: $7.40

THIRD RACE
1 Tanganica $4.40, $2.40
2 Julie $3-

FOURTH RACE

1 Call Girl $2.80, $2.40

2 Rabiblanco $3.40

Quiniela: $4.20

FIFTH RACE
1 Mechi $9.40, $11

2 Dantin $10.60

SIXTH RACE
1 Tarasca $4.20, 33.40

2 LeMatelot $4.40

SEVENTH RACE
1 Hermelina $4.80, $3.20
2 Michaux $3.40
Second Dovblt: $11.40
EIGHTH RACE
1- Metafierro $4.20, $2.80
2 Cleron $5.20
Quinitla $20.40

NINTH RACE
1 Diocese $2.80, $2.80
2 El Tunchi $2.80
One-Two:
Diocese-Yucatan $3.20
Diocese-Bright Spur $7.80

TENTH r.ACE
1 Liberator $3.20, $2.80
2 Coltro $4.80

ELEVENTH RACE
1 Tierral $6.80, $3.80
2 Reina Negra $5.20
On Two: f 41. 40

(90 A

Purchasing your needs in watches, jewelry and silverware at
2ASA FASTLICH the number printed on your cash receipt en entitles
titles entitles you to a chance on winning a one karat, or one half karat
)r one quarter karat diamond before Christmas.

French, L.. 2b
Brandon, ss
bateman, lb
Huddleston, e
French, W., 3b
Rei chart, If
Smith, cf
Priester, rf
virtune, p
Totals

Ab R H E Rbl

3

4
3
2
4
4
4
3
3
21

1 t 0
0 10

0 1
0 0

0
1
0
2
1
7

HOME TEAM
JUVENILE ALL STARS

Chacon, 2b 2 0 0 0
Garrido, ss 3 0 0 0
Clifford, 3b 2 0 0 0
Sanchez, lb 3 0 0 0
Gonzalez, If 10 0 0
Naranjo, c 10 0 0
Tejada, rf 0 0 0 0
Batista, cf 2 0 0 0
Livington, p 10 0 0
Edwards, p 10 0 0
Fernander. ss 10 0 0
Herrera, 3b 10 0 0
Malcolm, If 2 0 10
Paredes, c 2 0 0 0
!nclair, rf 2 110
Alzamora, cf 2 0 10
tAinch, 2b 3 0 0 0
Totals M 1 J 0

Zach Wheat
Joins Baseball
Hall Of Famers
COOPERSTOWN, N. Y. (UPI) (UPI)-Zack
Zack (UPI)-Zack Wheat, one of the greatest
names in Brooklyn's baseball his history,
tory, history, will be inducted into the
game's Hall of Fame today in
ceremonies which include an ex exhibition
hibition exhibition game between the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates and Kansas City
Athletics.

A native of Hamilton, Mo.,

Wheat played with the Dodgers

from 1909 through 1926 and com

piled a lifetime batting average of

.317. He led the National League
with a .335 average In 1918 and hit
.375 in both 1923 and 1924.
Baseball Commissioner Ford
Frick and hall of famer Ty Cobb
head the list of baseball notables
who will be on hand for the pro program
gram program which begins at 10 a.m.
Wheat, a left-handed hitter who
stood 5 feet, 10 inches and weigh

ed 165 pounds in his prime, hokis

Brooklyn club records for total
hits (2,804), most games (2,818),
most at-bats (8,859), most singles
(2,048), most doubles (4,656) and

most triples 161). j I

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers In the Ordinary Drawing No. 2106, July 19, 1959.
The whole ticket has St pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

First Prize 3651
Second Prize 2537
Third Prize 2 613

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

g-rsiRisbns Pulling Away

a'iSiFram Field In I. L.

ver., wm onmui-u m j
.! Jeffries. Bob Fltzsimmnn laid off
"' five vears and knew he "had

It" af r one no decision return

' Jeffig afer six: years away

t from the ring, went In against
2" Ifft Johnson and was murdered.
I Z Marciano rwired tn Aoril of
Ji 1956 but actually nai been away

from the ring wars almost tour

A.

ytttu because Mi last bout .was

'gainst Arcnie moors in oepiem oepiem-bef
bef oepiem-bef of 1955. Age and weight are
additional factors of delusion in

r, hi.' eat. v y :"
I! -V WON TITlil AT ft.
LmJCba Rock, wai 29 whan he won
"V itle, which li a. delayed ar ar-rival
rival ar-rival 1 bruising business dedl-
. j ,: -i: j

NEW1 YORK, July 20 (UPI)
The Buffalo Bisons ar pulling a a-Way
Way a-Way from the field in the Inter International
national International League pennant race.
; Although they split a Sunday
doubleheader with Rochester, the
Bisons Increased their lead to
5 1-2 eamea when second-place

Maiml suffered twin defeats At
Havana. 1
Don Erickson allowed only five
hits on blanking the Red Wings,
9-0, in the opener at Buffalo but
Rochester clubbed four Bison hurl

ers for 16. hits in mmmng tnt sec
ond game, 10-1.
Havana edged the Marlins, 4-8,
in -their first game ind the Cub-

SUMMARY
ER: VFW Teeners 2, Juvenile
1. LOB: VFW Teeners 5. Juvenile

9. SO: Livington 7, Edwards 2

Fortune 9. BB:Uvlngston 4, Ed Edwards
wards Edwards 1, Fortune 5. DP: Cha Chacon
con Chacon to Clifford to Sanchej and
Herrera to Lynch to Parades.
Majore struck out for Edwards In
the 9th. 2B: Priester 2 Bateman
3B: Alzamora. Win: Fortune. Loss

Mnvington. Ump'res: Olaciregui,

Garcia, and Bernal. Scorer: Bran Brandon.
don. Brandon. Time 2:24.

am rolled to 4-lx triumph in
the nightcap behind the three-hit
pitching of Raul Sanchez..
A pair of home runs by 'Bob
Lennon powered Montreal to a
3-1 victory over Toronto after the
Maple Leafs won the onener. 4-2.

with the aid of solo homers by

Joe Altobelll and Bob Wilson.

The Columbus Jets collected 16

hits in overpowering Richmond
9-0, n a single game at Rich
mood.

ilsDIf
f 'Brfghflj

ALARM

CLOCK
CLUB

mmmgmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimtmimmmmmmmi eMSMiFiitaeaieieaissieaeaeaeasirni mmmmmm 9
9 S S S $ l S
No. Priiet So. Priam No. PrlxM Mo. Prize No. Prlzi So. Prl No. Pre No. Prltn No. PrljM No. PWWJ
M51 156.00 1051 1M.00 2051 156.00 3051 156.00 1051 156.0; 5051 156.0! j051 156.00 7051 156.01 8051 156.00 9051 156.00
' 0151 156.00 1151 156.00 2151 156.00 3151 15 ,t- 4151 156.0 5151 156.0H 9151 156.00 71S1 156.00 8151 156.00 9151 156.00
0251 156.00 1251 156.00 ;251 156.00 3251 156.00 4251 156.01 5251 156.(0 8251 156.M 7251 156 00 8251 156.00 2H 156.00
0351 156.00 1351 156.00 2351 156.00 3351 156.01. 4351 156.00 5351 153.00 6351 156.00 7351 156.00 8351 156.00 9351 150.00
0451 156.00 1451 156.00 2451 156.00 3451 156.01. 4451 156.00 5451 156.00 6451 156 00 7451 156.00 8451 156.00 9451 156.00
0551 156.00 1551 156.00 2551 156.00 3551 158.00 4551 156.06 5551 156.00 S551 156.00 7551 156.00 8551 156 00 8551 156.00
0651 2,600.00 1851 2,609.00 2651 2,600.00 3651 52,000.00 4651 2,606.00 5651 2,600.00 6651 2,600.00 7651 2,600.00 8651 2,(!00 00 9651 2,600.00
9751 156.00 1751 156.00 2751 156.90 3751 158.00 4751 156.00 5751 156.00 6751 156.00 7751 156.00 8751 158 00 9751 156.00
0851 156.00 11851 156.90 2851 156.00 3851 156.00 4S51 156.90 5851 158.00 6851 156.00 7851 156.00 8851 15" 951 156 90
0951 156.09 1951 156.09 2951 156.00 1 3951 156.60 4951 156.09 5951 156.00 6951 156.00 7951 156.00 SC51 156.00 M51 156.00

Approximations Derived From First t'rize

3642 520.00 3844 129.09 3646 520.00 384S 528.99 J659 520.08 JS5J 829.09 3855 528 00 365T 520.00 3659 520.09
384S 529.99 3845 520.00 J847 S20.06 3849 819.99 3852 S20.99 3654 S29.69 3656 520.00 3658 520 00 3660 529.00
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
ttstst
053T 280.08 153T 266.98 3537 260.00 4537 289.90 5537 280.90 653T 268.99 7537 260.00 8537 280.90 9537 269.99
2528 130.00 2530 139.99 2532 139.90 2534 1 39.09 2S36 130.99 2538 139.99 2541 130 .00 2543 130.08 2545 130.00
2529 130.00 I 2531 139.90 2533 139.60 2S3S 139.98 253S 138.99 254 139.99 2542 130.00 2544 130.00 2548 138.99
a i i i n

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

'it S s
113 158.90 1613 156.90 3613 156.99 4813 1 56 00 5611 156 Of!
284 104.00 2686 184.89 2698 194.09 1619 194.89 2612 194.60
SetS 104.00 2607 104.98 2699 104.99 2611 194.09 2614 194.80

6613

1509

618 105.00 ?617
3616 194.69 I 2618

156.00

104.00
104.00

8613

'61
2620

8
156.00

104. HI
104.90

9613

156.90

2621 104.09
?R22 104.O

PrUe-winnlnf Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st abroad, 2nd Panama and 3rd In Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endinr In 1 and not Included In the above list win Flftv Two Dollars r52.00) each.

h

The whole ticket has fifty two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"

Slrned by: The Governor of the Province of Panama ALBERTO A 'EM AN
The Representative of the Treaaury, JAIME DE LA GUARDIA JR.

'.VITNESSES: Leandro Diai Ced. 1S-5154
, j : Charles Atkinson Ced. 47-44906

JULIO VALDES D.
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretarv

Y ,rtt The winning tlckott with
I clphm apply only to tho
Th Prit Prlz and the 2nd and 3rd

th latt elphar and with tha two latt

tha rint Prlro.

Plrit Prl7 and tha tad and 3rd Prlzaa'ara drawn aaparataW. Tha a

ximtlon ara cauruiatad en tha rlnrt, Second ahd Third pnzef in cm
a tK kot ahould carry Uia numbora of aacb prize, th holder la entitled to
c yim favmmt (nr each.

v V' 4(9i -v L

f

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES

Tirst Prize

1 Second Prize
Tliirll Prize.

Sunday, July 19, 1959
Drawing Number 807
Fraction

. t a 51

37
13

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00 40.00

..1

The prim will be paid In arcurflanre with (he Official Llit af PartMo MV
the nfflr' of the National Brncfirlent l.nttrrv situated on Central Avenue J

PLAN

Of ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2107 WHICH WILL

TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, JULY 26, 1959
Divided In two nerlei. of 26 fraction, each denominated "A" and ,",

PIST PR1ZF
1 Pint Prize. S erica A and B of 826 000 00 ch aerlea
J. Second Prize. Serlea A .and B. of 7.800.00 each series
1 Third Prize. Serte A and B of 3.900 00 each nerle
IS Approximariona, Serlei A and B, of 260.90 each aertee
9 Prize. Serlee A and B. of 1.300.00 each aerlea
90 Prizes. Serlee A and B. of 79.99 each series
00 Prize. Serlea A and B. of 26.00 each serin

SECOND PBIZr.
18 Approximations Serlea A and B. of $
Prize. Series A and B. of

THIRD PRIZE

IS Approximations, Series A and B.

t Prizes. Serlea A and B,

1914 Prises

of

of

SS.90 each aeries
130.00 each serlee
l 00 each aerie
IS 00 each aerlaa

S92.0O8W
15.600.00 '!
T.809 W
9.3S0.O9 i
23.400.09
14.049.00,
49.SO0.0O

t 1.340 m 6
2440.00 I
1.S72 00
7 V4M.0O

Total

...... I118.SS8M J.

Price of o whole ticket
Price of a 52nd part .

PRIZES ARK PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

i

. ..,$26.00?

;0.50

t 1



i

s
11
- AGI EIGHT
.TBS MXAMA AMntlCl"? I WDIfCTMWI 1AJLY KZITBPAm
. .MONDAY, JULY 16V 1
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information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chart your a If
yea hare a commercial
contract
CUaeified Pag eJoses U:M
ajn. Mob. i Fit, 11 sua.
Sat, S f jb. Sat for Son.
Office open 8-1 weekdays.
LEAVE TOW AS WITH ON OP OCT AGENTS 0 OC1 OTTICM AT 1S-ST "JT" STftEXT, PANAMA' I -, PBCC1ADO f fltnei W. tt f AGENCIAI
JXEiLN AlDE Pb'BLICAaONES No. J lottery Plu CASA XALDO-Ca(nl A. is LOURDES fh if-181 U CemeaaiUa PABHACIA LOM-
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AJm LCX-l4Cal Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE T fee. s l Oeee Am. Ne. 41 ft I rwl. Am la A, aa St. ) FABV FABV-MACIAVAN
MACIAVAN FABV-MACIAVAN DEJt JIS 4 Stmt Ne. S3 EARMACIA EL BATURRO Part,.. Lrvr, I StwHj EAHMAv VV!a Feme tU ToVEAJE8 ATHIS
MaeBeb VM? TkaM sZl touch at Minima Super MuM M TU COLON OFFlCEl ISt A .,.Se Gnenwe Ne. ihtl T.L !.

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5 ;'r$ U3P0'i11:-:dSa V

Resorts

Fester's Cottages, .Mr Santa
Clara. PHee Balboa 2830
rween 9 a.m. and neaw, weekaaya.
PHILLIPS OeeeeeWe Cettage
Santa Clara It a t. PkM Pa Panama
nama Panama MIT7 CriataM 1-1671.
Houses
FOR HINT: Nawly construct constructed
ed constructed chalet in Lama Alegr. Call
"G" No. 92. 4 kedroems, 2
aatiei, unfurnished'. Far inferma inferma-tien
tien inferma-tien call Mr. McCake 1-2247 f
4-0196.
Commercial Sites
FOR RINT: 116.80 aquar
meters, tuitabl for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Straat, ba ba-twa.
twa. ba-twa. Autemokile Raw and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Straat, clot t Auta Sr Sr-vicio,
vicio, Sr-vicio, $215.00. Phone 2-0481
ffice hour.
FOR RINT: Modern and larg
apaca in Ricardo Ariai Straat,
"Lui" house. Tel. 1-4994.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Ixperts in TV. radio. Hi-Fi and
trantittort.
W do more Work, because wa
do it the beat.
Phone 2-1 90S.
Crawford Aganciea.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
U.S. Television
Means reliability
batter service,
and lasting repairs.
Phona 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Protect your hem and proper property
ty property against Insect d saiga.
Prompt scientific rreatmant m
amergenrjy ar nwnrkly budget
' basis. Telephone Pront Service.
Panama 3-7977 ar Colon 1777.
Diablo Defeats
Balboa In Mixed
Volleyball Twlnbill
Th SulMon of the Balboa
Gymnasium made tiia "long"" trip
to Diablo only to be humbled by
the black and white clad Diablo
mixed volleyball team.
" At the outset f toe fray It look look-ad
ad look-ad ai though the Diablo club was
not mixed only as far as gender
was concerned but was just a
bunch of crazy mixed up kids ki
all respects as the Balboa group
got off to a running start and
threatened to walk away with the
game.
After a hasty timeout to plan
strategy and knock a few heads
the Diablos came back strong to
overtake the visitors and win
22-20. In the second gam the
Black and Whiter lead all the
way in chalking up a 21-18 vic victory.
tory. victory. Due credit must be given to a
game but outmanned (and out outworn
worn outworn end) Balboa team that
fought gamely throughout both
contests.
' Outstanding for the winners was
the play of Bob Panzer, Gail Al Al-britton,
britton, Al-britton, Helen Daniel and Mable
Eberenz. Also contributing to the
Diablo cause were George Case,
Jeannine Hebert, Betsy Foster,
Bob Meyers, John Paterson, and
Jose Eberenz.
. For the Bulldogs, player-coach
Tim Days was the big gun. Day's
play was supplemented nicely by
the Brown sisters, Carol and Beth
Peg Blevins, Carolyn Camby,
Chuck Moses. Fritz Cook and Ma
rilyn Camby.
The Balboa kids hope to entice
the Diablo netters into a series on
their home court but the champs
are holding out for a sixty-forty
split on the gate.

Commercial Guide
I ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
I FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Asent
Gibraltar Lite W Co..
tor rate and Information
Tel. Panama 2-SSU
Monday thru Friday
:M a.m. to 12 :M
t:0 a.m. to l:t
Saturday. : a.m. to 11
Listen To
The OAS
(Panamerican
Record (Show
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Cvsry Sunday

Apartments

FOR RENTs I bed room apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathreeme, maid's roam,
bat water, spaciua garaga for 2
can, air-condition installation,
etc., new building. Eutebio A.
Moralei Avenue, house "Olga".
Apply to apartment Na. 2. Tel.
2-2799.
FOR RENT: Completely private
an Transiithmian highway, three
bedroom residence, two baths,
living snd dining room, studio,
maid's and gardener's quarters,
garage for two cars. The house
is very cool, all day and night.
For more information call Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-2766, during office
hours.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, front terrace,
maid's room and bathroom, gar garaga,
aga, garaga, near El Panama Hotel, $100.
Call 1-3421.
FOR RENT: In Cangrejo, fur furnished
nished furnished ar unfurnished apartments,
two bedrooms, livingreom, din din-Ingroem,
Ingroem, din-Ingroem, balcony around, maid's
room, garaga and hot water. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarro Street, La Caste Caste-liana
liana Caste-liana Building. Tali 2-2883 ar
3-1118.
FOR RENT: In the best resi residential
dential residential section of El Cangrejo,
two bedroom apartment with
perch, dining, livingroam, large
kitchen, laundry, maid's room,
garage, all screened, play-ground.
Call 3-74S3.
FOR RENT: In the luxurious
and modem, recently constructed
"Atina" building, two-bedroom
apartments, living-dining room,
air-conditioned, hot water instal installation,
lation, installation, maid's room, Independent
wash tuba, elevator, penthouse
for parties, etc. On the ground
floor: two air-conditioned com commercial
mercial commercial sites. Inquire Marichal
Boyd, Office: Peru Ave. Na. 57,
Tela. 3-6710 and 3-7926.
FOR RENT: $85.00 modern
furnished apartment. No. 30 an
51 St.. call 4-1449 ar 3-6480.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, livlngroom, din din-fngroom,
fngroom, din-fngroom, hot water, own blinds,
maid's room, garage, etc. $120.
49th Street, Isabella House. Tel
3 4994.
FOR RENTi Beautiful two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, very spacious;
bast section of Cempe Alegro.
Livingreom, dining room, ter terrace,
race, terrace, maid's roam, hot water, in individual
dividual individual wash tubs, garage, dte.
Direct fine telephone installation,
ae difieult to get now. Very cool.
Enquire beside Guatemalan Em Embassy
bassy Embassy an 51 Street, from 7:30 a.
m. to 2:00 p.m.
FOR R INT i Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Two bedroom, living room,
diningreom, stove refrigerator,
Independent. Bella Vista, 43rd.
Street No. 64.
Lessons
Leam Spanish with Mrs. Rome Romero's
ro's Romero's Practical Conversational Spa Spanish
nish Spanish lessens. 4th of July Avs. T1 T1-352
352 T1-352 Apartment 10. Phono 2-
3021.
BATISTA RUMORS CIRCULATE
DAYTON A BEACH, Fla. (UPI)
Rumors circulated in this city's
Cuban colony today that for former
mer former Cuban president Fulgencio
Batista was en route to his old
exile home here, but city police
said they knew nothing about it.
TV rumors spread after a Do Dominican
minican Dominican Republic radio station
broadcast a report that Batista
had left Ciudad Trujillo by plane
on his way to Florida. There was
no confirmation of the broadcast.
FOR RENT
Ud to 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
office space on second floor
of new "ELGA" Building
Large private parking area
in rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning optional Via
Espana on 46th block
ELGA, S.A.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employe
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO J6 Mo
on new ears
AGENCY DEHLINGE
No. 43 Aatomobile Row
Phone 3-4984 J-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
VERMILLION, S. D. (UPI) (UPI)-Geologists
Geologists (UPI)-Geologists from South Dakota Un
iversity have identified a huge
skeleton iouna near nere as
the remnant of Ichthyosaurus, an
extinct marine reptile with long
jaws and four paddle-shaped flip
pers. The scientists said th mnn
iter has been extinct for at least
120 million years. The skeleton's
head was six feet long and two
feet wide. Its body was 30 feet
Jong.

Automobiles

FOR SALEs 1957 Ford, 9 pas passenger,
senger, passenger, station wagon, 15,000
miles. Balbaa 2-1569.
FOR SALEs 1956 Cedilla two
door, hardtop, call 82-1117 or
84-5216.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pentia 2
door sedan, atandard ah iff, 6 cyL
w. w. tubeless tires, radio, vary
good condition, $500. Call Nary
3082 or 2607-A Cocoli.
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiae. two
door, hydrtmatic, radio, $195.
Call 2-3444. duty paid.
FOR SALEs 1955 ford, two
door auto, trans., radio, heater,
will trade for 4 door later model
car with auto trans. Call 2-3444.
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiae 6,
sedan. Can be seen quarter
549-A, Curundu Heights, call
83-3209 up to 6 p.m
FOR SALE: 1951 4-door black
Mercury- In good mechanical
condition. Five new tires, tail pip,
muffler and battery. Leaving
lithmus $350.00. Phona 2384.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiae Star Star-chief
chief Star-chief Catalina coupe, radio, heat heater,
er, heater, etc. $1150 00, 5965 D, Dia Diablo,
blo, Diablo, phone 2-2902.
FOR SALE: Dodge Royal 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan reduced price $890.
Phone 5-320 Gatun 234-A.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
cylinder 4-door sedan, like new,
16,000 milea, one owner. House
8418, Margarita or phone Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-2346 or 3-2430..
WANTED TO BUY: Chevrolet
1956 or 1957, 4 doors, 6 cylin cylinder,
der, cylinder, Standard Shift. Phona Office
32-5 V90. Home 82-7243.
FOR SALE: Dodge 49, 2-door,
good condition, 4 good tires.
$250.00. Call 1-3169, 3:30 to
10:00.
Leaving Isthmus, for sale English
Ford, Consul, Deluxe 59. Like
new, 3,000 miles, radio, cash
pay. Call 3-6427.
FOR SALE: Mercury, converti convertible,
ble, convertible, full power. It's a beauty. A
real family car. Priced at 25 of
cost for quick sale. See it at 44th
and Justo Arosemena or call Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-6121. It'll give you milea
and miles of driving pleasure.
Owner moving.
Lost Articles
LOST: Black and white dog,
small long hair female, rward.
Call 2-2474.

Wartime Hero Admiral Leahy
Dies In Naval Hospital At 84

WASHINGTON, July 20 (UPI) (UPI)-Fleet
Fleet (UPI)-Fleet Admiral William D. Leahy,
wartime chief of staff to President
Roosevelt, died here todoy. He
was 84.
Death came at 8:45 a.m. at the
Navy medical center in nearby
Bethesda, Md., the Navy reported.
A cerebral vascular accident
was listed as the cause f death.
With him was his son, Rear Adm.
William H. Leahy, commander of
the Norfolk Navy shipyard at
Portsmouth, Va.
Leahy's career epitomized the
Navy tradition: "I have just be begun
gun begun to fight."
When hp retired from the Navy
in 1939 after 46 years of service,
he was not through serving his
country. Foi just ahead of him
was perhaps the most challenging
role of his life one in which he
was to help shape, without fan fanfare
fare fanfare or heroics, the destiny of
thennation in its darkest days.
This was his post-retirement role
as statesman-diplomat and per personal
sonal personal chief of staff to Presidents
Roosevelt and Truman.
It was Leahy who both before
and after his retirement from the
Navy helped fashion the founda
tion for victory in World War II
and for the peace that followed.

50 Persons Reported Killed

In Iraqi Communist Revolt

BEIRUT (UPp Unconfirmed
reports reaching Beirut said more
than 50 persons have been killed
in fighting between Communist Communist-supported
supported Communist-supported Kurdish tribesmen and
nationalistic Turkomen tribesmen
in Kirkuk, Iraq.
The Middle East News Agency
in Damascus said Communists
seized control of one section of
Kirkuk.
The reports reaching here said
fighting broke out at the same
time a military parade dominated
by Soviet tanks and other wean
ons rumbled through downtown
Baghdad in celebration of the
July 14 revolt against the pro pro-Western
Western pro-Western regime of the late King
Peisal.
Other Communist Nationalist
clashes broke out in other parts
of Iraq at the same time, the re reports
ports reports said.
In Baghdad itself, the home of
the pro-Nationalist president of
the military court martial was at attacked
tacked attacked by Communists after anti anti-Communists
Communists anti-Communists sought refuge Inside,
these reports said.
The court president opened firs,

Miscellanc::: I

FOR SAUs Frr ke
seals, meet alitor, eat rtt
cupboards. Phene 3-4551.
FOR SALEs Living roam f. r r-ture,
ture, r-ture, Silvertene television IV
screen, Dumont 4 speed, 1 5 watt
amplifier, bargain pris. P$tna
Panama 3-0179, 21 Street Cen
tral No. 5-07, Apt.
5.P
FOR SALE: Aged nat -a.
nur at give-away prices t ,' ihs
truckload. Call 2-2641.
It .M'"
FOR SALEs 200 shares Chlrlce Chlrlce-na
na Chlrlce-na d Leche, (Chirlqul Milk
Corp.) Call Balboa 1285.
FOR SALE: Relaxaelser, tik
nw, $100.00. Panama 1-1120.
FOR SALEs 12 en. ft. Frlgl Frlgl-daire,
daire, Frlgl-daire, 2-door, cross top freeser
SVi hp. "Seabee" outboard
Chila trike, large ise, apply
301 -A, Coco Solo.
FOR SALE: Air conditioner.
2 1 h p. Westinghouse 220v,
$190.00 each, one 4 h.p. Emer Emerson
son Emerson 110 volt, $150.00, all 9
months old. Call 2-3444.
FOR SALE: 1 ping pong table,
1 new oscillating fan, 16 inches,
call after 3:00 en Saturday" all
day en Sunday, phona Balboa
2307.
Special seme reduced to $7.50)
on "Back to School'' snd ether
peymenths until Sept. "YOU
CAN BE SURE" when your work
is done in Genell's long establish established
ed established Cocoli Beauty Shop. Experienc Experienced
ed Experienced Stateside operators. Navy
3812.
FOR SALE: Winchester model
52 sporter, calibre .22 long rifle,
with model 48 F Lyman peep
sight, redfield rsmp sight and
unartl 6X scope. All In new con condition.
dition. condition. $200. Call Balbea 2942
during office hours.
FOR SALE: Celling Fan, RfrM
Hunter 3 -Speed, $75.00, B.lbe
4337.
Tanks, STAINLESS STEEL, round,
5, 10, 30, 40 gallon capacity.
Perfect for heating, cooling, che chemical
mical chemical processing. Call Panama 3 3-6121
6121 3-6121 or see and buy them at
44th and lusto Arosemena.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALEs 16 feet fiberglae fiberglae-sed
sed fiberglae-sed Lapetrake, SO h.p. Evinruda.
trailer, equipment, new condition, :
596 5-D, near Diablo Beef Rams.
Phene 2-2902.
FOR SALEs Treasure locator,
26' boat diesel meter, 26' hull,
hous beat. Tel. 1-1214.
Leahy was the man who, as
chiof of naval operations from
1937 to 1939, sold Congress on the
idea of building a big Navy. His
salesmanship may have saved the
nation from going under after the
Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor.
The fleet building program set
in motion during Leahy's tenure
as chief of naval operations began
paying dividends in the nick of
time soon after the Japanese
crippled the U.S Pacific Fleet.
To Leahy, history also will as assign
sign assign a large share of the credit
for success in the first great A A-merican
merican A-merican invasion of World War II
the thrust into North Africa in
November 1942.
As U.S. Ambassador to Vichy,
France, Leahy had helped smooth
the invasion path nearly two Years
previously by quietly gathering
and transmitting, to Washington
voluminous and illuminating re reports
ports reports from all over the French
Empire.
Subsequently, as personal chief
of staff to the late President
Roosevelt, Leahy helped blueprint
the victory in World War II. He
was Roosevelt's right-hand man
at conferences with th British at
Casablanca and Quebec and. at
parleys with Britain and Russia
killing "five or six Com, unlgt
attackers before police a ived
and arrested the Communit roup
they said. ' .V
In another Baghdad .incident,? a
Communist mob was reported to
have attacked the off ices ff the
recently re-opened inn ( nm
nist newspaper "Baghdad" i Ir
day. Windows were brokt i an
papers and newsprint sc iierei
through the utreetg. $ V )' 1
Other battles were' Jepof 'r l in
towns throughout the1 Iraqi i coun
tryside.
V
a -;
The reports reaching fcHrut : ld
several hundred member rf fh
pro Communist People s Rr st stance
ance stance forces joined Kurdish tn s s-men
men s-men in the Kirkuk battle, w ich
appeared to be the most ier .ous
of the clsshes. I f
Severe government censft :?
from the cspitsl preventld filing
reports of the clsshes franjBsjh
Had
Firm reports of the flgtitinaf in
Kirkuk were unavailable; sen in
Baghdad because of the saris ten
sorghip

Home Articles

FOR SALEs Westingheus
Laundromat and dryer. Excellent
condition, phone Navy 2294 or
Curandu 3190.
FOR SALE s Practically new Rat Rattan
tan Rattan reclining ehair with Ottoman
Foam Rubber Cushions. Call 25
3109 after 5.00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Norge washer and
dryer twina. $150.00. Phene Al Al-breek
breek Al-breek 5131.
FOR SALEs Easy washer, $85;
Singer sewing machine, $70;
chest ef drawers, $35; vanity
dresaer, $40; night table, $5;
Trans-Oceanic radio, $55; RCA
21" console TV, $190; roe
bushes. $3-7219.
FOR SALE; 8 errand sectional
bamboo, nest tsble, corner and
coffee table, 'drop leaf table, egg egg-aahell
aahell egg-aahell all wool rug from Peru,
9x11 Vi. Curundu 5123.
FOR SALEs (HOUSEHOLD
GOODS) Leaving fer States.
Applieances: Freeser, washer,
dryer, piano, gas rang, solid
maple bedroom set. Dodge 1956
Cornette Lancer, 25,000 miles,
duty paid. Phona 3-1813, behind
French Embassy, La Crests.
FOR SALEs New four piece liv living
ing living room set in upholstery, psid
$450.00, selling $200.00, 2 2-4338,
4338, 2-4338, 460 Ancon Boulevard.
FOR SALE: Table, fomica top,
60" with matching chairs,
$65.00, two chairs and matching,
2 piece sectional sofa-foam
cushions $175. 1 metal desk
students $15.00. Call 2-3444.
FOR SALE: Modern dressing
table with mirror and bench.
$20.00. Panama 3-6901.
LEAVING Isthmus fer sal din dining
ing dining room set, white wrought iron.
Water heather furniture. House Household.
hold. Household. Call 3-6427.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room in
family house with closet, inde independent
pendent independent service, hot water and
bed lining. Wanted responsible
person. Josd Gabriel Duqu, Ave,
He. 12, La Cresta,
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, t.X.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
at Teheran and Yalta.
He served President Truman in
the same capacity and accompa
nied tne rresiaeni vo me Dig mree
conference at Potsdam.
For Leahy, the transition from
Navy man to statesman-diplomat
was a swift one. x
His first job after military re
tirement was as governor of Puer
to Rico, for which Roosevelt
"drafted him." From then until
the end of the war, he was a key
man in the government and
peace came he stayed on to help
handle complicated foreign End
domestic policy matters.
Leahy was born In Hampton
Iowa, May 6, 1875. He set out to
make th army bis creer, but he
failed to get an appointment to
West Point and he accepted one
too the Naval Academyynstead.
He graduated from Annapolis in
1897,
GOOD
USED CARS
For EVERY
BUDGET
BUtCK
1954
4 Door Sedan
$775.00
BUICK
1955
4 Door Riviera
$985.00
CADILLAC
1956
Door Sedan
$1,250.00
And
many thsr
Bargains
1
SM00T & PAREDES
r Automobile Bow'
Panama City
V

Real Estate

FOR SALEs Lets $00 aad 1.000
meters, in the Neeve Hipedrente
Urbanisation- acreee tit
Racetrack. AH lets with
fronts, sewag, water main and
electricity. Cad W. McBansett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingreom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation room,
large kitchen, pantry, maid'
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1 ,800
m. 9th. Street No. 21. San
Francises.
FOR SALEs 33 hectares ef farm
land 65 miles from Panama City
1 mil river en side. Las Guias,
Panama, $3,500 cash. Bex 2835
Cristobal, C.Z., Louis Davis.
FOR RENTs Small farm one
acre. House living-dKnlf room, two
baths. Transisthmian Highway,,
Mil I. $75.00. Inquire Dora
Benedetti. Phene 2-1071, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SALEs Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished Spanish designed concrete
home and guest house en bluff
overlooking Santa Clara Beach.
Landscaped property extend t
shore line. Beautiful ocean view,
complete water system, fruit and
shade trees, small golf course.
Income property, ideal for retire retirement
ment retirement or investment. Inspection
Invited. Owner joining California
family. Ganell Bliss, Navy 3812.
FOR SALEs Larg 2 bedroom
house furnished in Santa Clara
near beach with guest cabin, easy
payments. Called 3-4569 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. J WANTED
WANTEDS Thre or four bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet preferably in Bella
Vista, Exposition, Campe Alegr
or Cangrejo. Call 3-3197 or 3 3-0420.
0420. 3-0420. Car Rentals
Visiting firemen en your hand's?
Pur a new Herticar at their dis disposal.
posal. disposal. Call Fiesta Car Rental.
Tel. J-4568 Lobby II Panami
Hilton.
Rain Causes 1 -Day
Postponement Of
Clay Court Finals
RIVER FOREST, 1H. (UPI)
Rain forced a 24-hour postpone postponement
ment postponement in the finals of the 49th an annual
nual annual National Clay courts tennis
championships yesterday.
The rains hit shortly before mid
day and stopped after a brief fall.
After a discussion by tourney of officials,
ficials, officials, it was decided to open
play with the semi-final matches
in th men's doubles.
But during the first set of the
Rill Vonrt-Dprini Ralston and
Christ Crawford Marty Rieseen
match, the rains returned and of-'
ficials promptly cancelled piay
for the day.
Rain also delayed the tourney
Saturday for several hours, and
then returned to halt play in the
final hours.
In the men's singles final, de
fending champion Bernard Bart
zen of Dallas, Tex., meets Whit
ney Reed, the National Collegiate
Athletic Assn. champ. In wom
en's singles, Sandra Reynolds, a
pretty South African girl, meets
Sally Moore, Bakersfield, Calif.,
for the title.
Miss Reynolds and Rene
Schuurman, also of South Africa,
will battle Janet Hopps of Seattle
and Jeanne Arth of St. Paul, Minn
for tbe ladies' doubles crown.
The men's doubles will feature
the winner of the Bond Ralston
and Crawford Riessen match
against the semi-final game pit
ting Abe Segal of South Africa
and Warren Woodcock of Austra
lia against the duo of Bartzen and
Grant Golden of Evanston, HI.
'Boquele Weekend'
JVB-U50 Tour-
Ready To Roll
'Weekend in Boquete", an all
expense tour arranged by Pana
ma's Jungle Jim Price, guided by
Jim Thompson, and sponsored by
the USO-JWB, Is ready to roll.
Leaving Panama City early Aug
1, the tour comprises sightseeing
in David, largest city in the Pro
vlnce of Chiriqui, a visit to the
plant of the Carta Vieja Company
and final destination in Boquete
in time for lunch at the charm
ing Panamonte Inn, where the
group will remain overnight. The
tour includes visiting some of the
coffee fmcas" and rich gardens
of this beautiful fertile valley, high
up in the mountains of Panama.
Tne party win return to David.
arriving back at Tocumen Airport
Aug. 2.
Included in the all expense trip
is the round-trip air fare via COPA
plans to David, round-trip bus
fare from David to Boquete.
room, meals and sightseeing. The
cost for two persons (double
room) is 155 for ons person
(single room), the cost Is $34.70
All persons interested In this
'our msy either stop by the USO
TWB Armed Forces Service Cen
ter in Balboa or telephone Bal-
Soa 1072 for further Information
tnd reservation; ;

Investment Clinic
Continues Tonight
At Balboa J WB
"Growth Stocks" is the auhiert
of a weekly USOJWB investment
clinic scheduled for this evening,
at 7:30 p.m. at the Armed Forces
Service Center in Balboa.
Under the direction of T.
Richardson. Jr.. this clinic in-
pears to be hitting its stride and
all registers participants and
other interested persons are urg urged
ed urged to attend.
US Gir Swimmers
Smash Four World,
It American Marks
REDDING, Calif.. July 20
(UPI) America's premier femi-
jurv swimmers smashed four
world records, 11 American an?
14 meet marks in he 1959 Nation
al AAU Women's Swimming and
Diving Championships which end
ed here yesterday.
Heading tne all-star cast was
15-year-old Chris Von Saltza, the
platinum blonde from Santa Cla Clara
ra Clara (Calif.) Swim Club, who eap
tured thref, individual titles, set setting
ting setting an American record each
time.
Four others girls, Becky Collins
of Indianapolis; Sylvia Ruuska,
Berkeley, Calif.; Irene MacDon MacDon-ald,
ald, MacDon-ald, Los Angeies, and Cariri Cone,
Houston, Tex., each captured two
crowns.
Here ar? the winners of more
than one event.
Miss Von Saltza 110 yard free
style 1:04.8 (American record)
440-yard freestyle, 4:59.4 (Amenc
an record); 220-yard freestyle
2:21.1 (American record).
fly, 1:11.2 (world record); 220-yd.
butterfly, ,2:37 (establishes world
standard).
Sylvia Ruuska mile freestyle,
21.26.6 (meet record); 44o-yard
individual medley, 5:40.2 (world
record).
Irene MacDonald three-mieter
and one-meter divine titles.
Carin Cone 110-yard backstroke
1:13.3 A(mencan record); 220-yd
backstroke 2:37.9 (world mark).
Russia lias World's
Besl Athlete; U.S.
Still Track Power
PHILADELPHIA. July WPK)
-The greatest all-around athlete
in th world is a Russian, but the
United States still is the world's
greatest track and field power.
A 127-108 triumph over Russia
in the two-day track meet here
Saturday and yesterday served to
day to reemphasize American su
premacy in the sport and tab the
Yanks as heavier favorites than
ever to win track honors at the
Pan-American Games in Chicago,
Aug. 27-Sept. 7, and the 1960 Olym
pics in Rom.
But, right now at least, 'dark-
haired Vasily Kuznetsov, the Sov
iet strong man, is the No. 1 track
star in the world.
Only a drenching rain and
thunderstorm that hampered the
last three events kept Kuznetsov
from breaking his own world rec
ord in the decathlon event yester
day. The Russian aee was 74
points ahead of mi own record
pace going into those three events,
but then finished seven points shy
ot tne man witn 8,350 points.
As expected, the Russian wom
en scored a 67-40 triumph in their
meet against the best 'U.S.; girl
athletes.
Last year, when the two nations
clashed in Moscow, the Russians
com Dined the point scores of men's
ana women's events (megauj, ac
cording to the U.S. claim) and
claimed an overall victory. 172-no.
This time, if they choose, they
couia max claims ot anotner ov
erair win, 175-167.
CONTESTING Mrs. Hln
Leather .Betsolo, mother of th
lata actor, Georg Reeve, fc m
Lot Angeles, to contest ker
son's will which left most ef
hit estate to Toot Uaaaisr,
woman. Reeves accused, of an annoying
noying annoying him, Keevts. who
Plsyt4 'upstman1 n TVj
pparnUjr .committed aulcidsVj

m
EYfV .'
fw .; sit

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
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Coastal Caribe
Colgate Pahnolivs
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New Eng. Tel and M
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
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Royal Dutch fjbB
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and ftas
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobil
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil WJ
Sterling Precision
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PS Rubber-3s
US Steel'i
WestlnghotMS) felt
Wheeling ffceeT
llglilnlilg, Flro
Bring DclI!! To 4
In llew YIc Cffy
NEW YORK (UPI) -Two Beht.
ning flashes and, a subway fir
nrougnt 'deaflh yestejraay after,
noon to four persons and Injury
to 41 other .in New York.
Four persons were killed by t
lightning-bolt fat a sudden thun thun-dershowes,
dershowes, thun-dershowes, at Orchard Beach, In
the Bronx. ..
Another .bolt sent' five persons
to a hospital when, ft struck a
tree in the Bronx during the brief
storm.

At least 96 persons on two sub
way trains were overcome Vf A
smoke s that- billowed through a ;
tunnel under the Esst R iv t r,
linking Manhattan and neens.
Within minute an entire block,
of 42nd Street was sealed off to
traffic and was turned into an
emergency first aid ward to treat

victims of the subway fire.

Police said the four lightning
fatalities were waiting for a bus
when the' thunderstorm struck..;
The five injured persons had ..
huddled under the thre. to takt -refuge
from the brief downpour.
The subway fire broke out on
the third (electrified) rail about
300 feet' from the Queens end of
this tunnel. Both the trains were
en route to Times Square.
Polite skid most of those over,
come suffered from a combinaj
tion of smoke, a temperature
85 degrees and 63 per cent hu
midity. At least tmo of. the vic victims
tims victims suffered heart attacks.
Police in the area who wart
due to quit at 4 p.m. were kepi
on duty to handle the 42nd Street
traffic jam and crowds of curios
ity seekers who followed t h I
sounds of fire engines and ambu
lance sirens. '

Mrs. Herter Gives,
Mrs! Cromyko Gift

GENEVA (UPI),- Mrs. Ly'dia

Gromyko now can listen to Radia
Moscow broadcasts on a transist transistor
or transistor radio receiver given to her by i
UrT.a.'mr 1 ITsktHaai

TK,. lirlirAsl v fikViAf 1Trakf aWSSi T

TV Tia in, wv rwn av va,vt,aj
Minister 'Andrei A. Gromyko and
Secretary of Stat Christian A.
Herter have exchanged, gifts at
last once in the weeks since tha

Big Four foreign ministers confer.
ence started. Each has invited thg ..
other to lunch once, and may d
so again.
Mrs. Gromyko, a fiftyish, stout
brunette, gave Mrs. Herter gift 'r. '.
of a bottle of i vodka, atetuxtwr

book of Russia and a fancy dress
ing table .box. ?
Mrs. Herter and Mrs. Maurtd
Couve de Murvllle, the wife ef tfea 4
French' foreign minister, went
shopping and picked, out a trait
ilstor tadit for Mxa. Gromyko. ..

r
i
it

vv nji ,p,
v.'J'-



PAGE NINI
lb
y GKUEGB WUXDEJ
.TI JTORY Of MARTHA WAYNB
Sly Trcflr k.
BY WILSON SCRUGSS
PUT WITH ME LOC5: w THE FREE WORU?
I KCOWE A MENACE WPEE". IOOULk 1
ASUUWJtlAUJJCDeOLFS
it SHAJKGm. POCUMENT TO THE;
WITH HOC FATHER, HER
REGIME'S ENEMIE5 ON EITHER SIPE
OF THE IKON CURTAIN
UWOKP

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPCTEVDFNT DAILY NEWS P APE

I. 1

my THffy have r yCgr 1
HAPN'T THOUSHT OP qT J'

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l

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BY V. T, HAMLIN

I DSCAR-"WERE IT MUSTl TWO TONS,
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7- '3,

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ft.?
-iTIRS. GRIMES SAYs")
9 WE'D JUST LOVE a)
f VACATION IN -1
.v 1

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SHE SAYS THERE'S
A NATIVE SIMSER 7
NAMED APAKA
AND HE'S SIMPLY

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IB IIM i EM fcmilht Tit Ml. UJL Tit W

HAWAII IS

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OkfOCBiB True Life Adventures

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Easy Explalm

BY LESLII TURNER

J 5EM0R1 STOP! THOT 15 NO
WAV TO PUR5UB A K0WAWCE1

ROMANCE? VOU'VE JUMPEPTO

THE WkOn CONCLU5IOW,5UH1

iai Tpwr. TiPut:ri PLEASE!

OP m-rTircF DON'T BORE

.V j IM cAPfAIN EA5y,5UH! I ALREADY I AM I
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ATTAOC ANC
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4-10

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Willi

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COL. CECIL HIMES, commandant of the U.S. Army Caribbean
School, congratulates Capt. Frank M. Edgar on his promotion til
the rank of major in the U.S. Army Reserve. Edgar currently it
enior instructor in the school's engineer section. (US Army Photo)

Another First

BY DICK CAVALL1

PON THE PILE BY
THE WASHING
, MACHINE. WHY? )

VOtyRETILL

HERE... AND MOU'RE

SAFE

1 s

I'VE GOT THE ONLY

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WORLD EVER TO SURVIVE

A TRIP THROUGH A

WASHER AND

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SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

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with

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

bY J. R. WILLIAMS

kEPACNlLT0N6u& iNVOUK HSAO.

MV Tic AC JtefiOI? t F0R6ET 4

YOU'RE HARDER TO CRCLB My PATRICIAN gREEDlNS 1
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iNft PAN HnNDLtt) PAT N Ink 1 o a AinnimM r -I

I A&6E ECONOMY 61 Z.'' CV 'or c?r cMfV

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T0MEASDK& YOUK tMCSi. H.

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7

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OFFJ 1 WANT I V IF A GUY AIN'T IN I
-4 THE LAWN 7 MISERY, HE
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tf'l don't agree with you at all, Delbert. Th umpir
r V.aeems lika a very nice man!"
t 1

t 'lim 111 1 bmiiiiiiiwimiwiiiiiiii i J

LT. COL. PHILIP M. JUDSON, assistant commandant of th
U.S. Army Caribbean School, presents the. honor students plaqut
with his congratulations to Cadet Jaime Bladimiro Endara
Clavijo of Quito, Ecuador. Endara has just completed a four four-week
week four-week cartel orientation course and finished number one In t
class of 66 students. (U.S. Army Photo).

F

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45

ToHay'a XV Program

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Mr. Wird
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Gen. Malh II. No. 15
T ?.0 4 Star Anthology
R no Lflwren-- We";
9 00 Movi Time: Woman In RM
I0DS Mr. Dutrirl Attorney
10 .10 Arthur Murray
1 1 no rrN r.rv"
11:15 Enc: Ed Sullivan.

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LS, Britain Offer Russians
Concession To Prod A-Talks
GENEVA July 20 (UPI) The United States and Britain today offered Russia a
weeping concession on the stumbling-block problem of staffing control posts in a maj.
r effort to get the stalled nuclear test ban talks rolling again.
The joint western proposal was presented at today's 113th session of the nuclear
negotiations. It offered to sff the 30.man control posts on nuclear power territory
with one third Russian, one third American and British, and one third international per.
tonnel.

Western sources said the pro proposal
posal proposal was "one of the most im important
portant important we have made."
"It represents the maximum
we will go towards meeting Rus Russian
sian Russian demands' one source said.
Soviet delegate Seinyon
Xsarapkin, showing unusual
enthusiasm, said the Western
proposal was "a step forward
and is better than previous
Western offers."
Meanwhile a special meeting
of the Western foreign minis-.
ters here was caneu on
notice today.
They decided to gather just
an hour before a scheduled Big
Four secret .session with Rus Russian
sian Russian Andrei Gromyko.
The Western Big Three last
niRht planned a diplomatic of offensive
fensive offensive to win a Benin truce
from Russia on Allied terms at
the deadlocked foreign minis ministers
ters ministers conference.
Secretary of State Christian
A Herter was assigned to press
a' two-part Western campaign
at two meetings today with
Gromyko, Who held the oflen oflen-sive
sive oflen-sive himself during the sesisons
last week.
Finishing touches were put to
the Western plan wnu-n w
n,vrirflri nut. at an'u
-iimiuM.
meeting Saturday attended by
Herter, British foreign secretary
'gelwyn Lloyd and French for foreign
eign foreign minister Maurice Couve de
Murville.
West German foreign minis minister
ter minister Heinrich von Brentano at attended
tended attended In an advisory capacity.
The West hoped the plan
would put the conference on
the path to agresmem as It
went into its eighth week". It
appeared certain, however, that
Gromyko would reject the plan.
The plan was designed to:
Crush once and for all
Russia's demand that an ail ail-German
German ail-German committee be estab established
lished established to work out German
reunification, with hast Ger Germany
many Germany having an equal say
with West Germany. The
West rejected this on grounds
it might lead to a Commu Communist
nist Communist takeover of the entire
nation.
Present a counter-proposal
which would establish a Big
Fouf commission with East and
West German aavisei
This
lpovp the bi sowers st 1
JiWe for unitinrthe lwu!
rprTan states I

nrnmvkn warned continually:"1" 1 "r

last week that the Soviet Un
ion would not agree to a truce
on Berlin and its demands that
the Allies leave the city unless
the all-German committee was
accepted.
The West aougnt to break
this "tie-in" deal and get clown
to the basic issue of an interim
Berlin settlement and prepara preparation
tion preparation for a Summit conlerence.
ROCKY KISS.

ANCONA. Italy (UPI) The racketeers unless. the laws
winning of the 8th Adriatic Sonare enfofped." he said.
Festival ending here last night I Asked if criticism of pending
was entitled: "El Tuo Bacio K j reform legislation from other un un-Come
Come un-Come Un Rock." (Your Kiss Is I ions and industry would black
Like A Rock). any action. Mitchell said "1 do not

n in i

fSfjS lkt 7T LAST DAY! .75 .40
KQHMkmm 3:00 4:50
The Battle Picture Without Equat! fSZJ
GREGORY PECK ft
PORK CHOP HILL 1
!IWFnNF;nAY n ..INP 1-

mmmmm iir.iir.i.r.i j
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11-1 i : E TA.Vt!' LULU II II 7.1c

W' S -! kNsl ".'" V'ltoW

ii n sai w rv v ua r v iiiit i m

Khrushchev Abruptly Cancels Tour
Through Scandinavian Countries

STOCKHOLM, July 20 (UPI) Russia's unpredictable Niklta
Khrshchev abruptly cancelled his scheduled grand tour of Scan Scandinavia
dinavia Scandinavia today. The move was a diplomatic bombshell that indicat indicated
ed indicated some major turning of Soviet planning.
Without a word of warning Khrushchev sent word DarMJ
three weeks before his planned arrival here that the long bally bally-hood
hood bally-hood junket to Sweden, Denmark and Norway was off.
The almost unprecedented snub, first disclosed by the Swed Swedish
ish Swedish foreign ministry, set off an explosive chain of speculation
across Europe.

In Gnvi, diplomat on Hit
Big Four conference scene said
Khrushchev's move almost un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly indicated major devel developments
opments developments were taking place in So Soviet
viet Soviet policy.
Speculation ranged from ques questions
tions questions about Khrushchev's health to
predictions of some sharp turn in
East-West Diplomacy.
In Stockholm, assembled govern-
, delegations from Sweden.
... ... ,i.j ..,;ti
nenmaiK ami iuiwaj mucu
shock when the news reached their
trade negotiation at a Baltic Coast
resort hotel.
"It is with the deepest regret
that we have received news of the
cancellation of the visit from Rus Russia
sia Russia said Danish foreign minister
Jens Otto Rag. "The announce announcement
ment announcement came as a great surprise."
A formal Soviet note laid the

Mitchell Says Labor Reforms
Have Best Chance In Years

0
WASHINGTON (UPI) Labor
Secretary James P. Mitchell said
yesterday labor reform legislation
;,n!u; has thp hest chance in
four or five years of getting
through Congress.
, .,
At the same time. Mitchell said
" TV inlcrview. no cleanup

ing. ate-approved reform biH had fail
"I do not think the public should ed to meet administration re re-be
be re-be misled into feeling that once for .tougher curbs on
this legislation is passed they can "blackmail" picketing and second
sit hack and relax and expect ev- ary boycotts and to clarify state
ervthin" is going to get done and federal responsibilities in la la-through"
through" la-through" legislation," Mitchell said, bor disputes.
"It can "be done onlv with the The interview was prepared be-

cn,.i ,,r ih,. nuhlic at laree."
he od Hep. Silvio u. come in
Mass.) in a TV program designed
for presentation on some Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts stations.
I doubt that any legislation in
ikplf is soinff to clean out the

surprise decision was due to
bitter press campaign against the
visit and the threat of anti-Soviet
demonstrations.
Word of the diplomatic snub ar arrived
rived arrived in Scandinavian capitals in
a series of notes less than three
weeks before the unpredictable So-

veit chief was to have begun a
grand swing through Denmark,
Sweden, Norway and Finland.
The trip had been planned down
to the final detail. Top-level Soviet
officials including chiefs of secur security
ity security and protocol already had gone
over the ground.
The Khrushchev bombshell threw
the Geneva Big Four talks into
turmoil. Western diplomats had no
means of knowing whether to indi indicated
cated indicated the Soviet chief might be ill
or whether some important new
Cold War move might be in the
making.
think so. I have more hope this
year of legislation coming out of
the Congress than in any year in
the last four or five."
Mitchell said when extreme
viewpoints on nom smes were op-
poseu 10 a mil, pnmauiy me ir-
isation is sound ,,, in tne pubic
imerest.
um w iU.ipi,iitu uica
fore the House Labor Committee
finished work on its own version
of reform legislation.
The House measure, which Is
more moderate than the Senate
bill, was scheduled to come up for
a formal committee vole Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. It probably would not be clear
ed for floor action until late this
month or early August.
Like the Senate measure, the
House bill was designed to pro
mote Democratic procedures in
labor unions. But the House legis
ation does not include some of
the curbs on labor leaders ap
proved bv the Senate.
AFL-CIO officials appeared to
be pleased with the House com
mittee's bill, even though it sill
carried some provisions opposed
by the labor federation. However,
they have taken no formal posi position
tion position on the measure. The AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO opposed the final Senate bill.
Spokesmen for business groups
criticized the House measure
raimine it was loo weak lo do
anv eood.
The committee deleted from the
Senate bill series of criminal
penalties for union leaders who
violate its "bill of rights" provi
sions and clarified a section on of
ficers responsibilities in provivisons
and e arned a section on onic-
ers' responsabilities in handling
union funds.

tomorrow n nnT7TOMC:.r.ovi

40c. L3I

BY REQUEST OF THE GENERAL PUJLtC!,..

LANA lUKNtK i?
JOHN GAVIN 4"
SANDRA BEE
DAN O'HERUHY
SUSAN KOHNER
ROBERT ALDA
.MAMME

Ex-USAF pfficer. r Letter

Decision j qjiBeek Russ ia

MOSCOW, (UPI) Th Soviet
newspapers Pravda andilzvestia
yesterday printed an opes letter,
from a 42-year-old former V. S.
Air Force officer, announcing his
decision to remain in Russia .and
request Soviet citizenship Hbe-J
cause there is no futurej.-under
capitalism
The official Communist Party
and government newspaper iden identified
tified identified the American as Libero Ric-
ciardelli, of Needham, Masi. the
fatner of three children, ix-. jp-'
"I am not a Communist,- Tbut
what I lived through led-'ine? to'
the conclusion that Commitniant la
the only salvation for mantl' Hie Hie-ciardelli's
ciardelli's Hie-ciardelli's letter said. r 1
The letter said Ricciardejll, wha
claimed to be a decorated Veteran
who had the rank of major, Vas
married and had a daughter, Lin-
Defense Department
Asked For Ruling
On 5-Sfar Generals
WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep.
F. Edward Ilebert (DLa.) said
today he has asked for a De Defense
fense Defense Department ruling on
whether there is any conflict of in in-trest
trest in-trest in Gen. Douglas MacArthur
and other five-star generals hold holding
ing holding jobs with defense contractors.
Hebert is chairman or a House
armed services subcommittee
which is trying to determine
whether influence-Peddling plays
any role in defense contract
aards. The inquiry stemmed from
concern over the large number
of retired officers now employed
by weapons makers.
Appearing on a Television pro program
gram program (CBS "Face the Nation"),
Hebert said his group has not
yet uncovered any pattern of con
spiracy by defense tirms in me
hiring f former high-ranking of officers.
ficers. officers. Discussing MacArthur's position
in answer to a question, Hebert
noted that five-star generals are in
the position of being retained on
active duty by the Defense De Department,
partment, Department, yet without assignment.
Though not technically retired,
MacArthur is chairman of the
board of Sperry Rand Corp., a
defense contractor.
Ilebert said it is up to the De Defense
fense Defense Department to rule on the
question of any conflict of Interest
in MacArthur's dual role. But he
said his subcommittee will also
delve into the matter.
He refused to say who future
witnesses before the group might
be, but said it was a safe as
sumption that MacArthur and Gen.
Omar Bradley, chairman of the
board of Bulova Research and
Development Labs, Inc, would be
among them.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for tns 24
hours ending S a. m. today Is
prepared bv the Meteorological
and Hydrographlc Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

Hi?h 87 84
Low 75 79
HUMIDITY:
HiKh 95
Low 72 91
WIND:
(max. mph) NW IS N 14
RAIN (Inches) 04
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) M M

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 83.12
Madden Dam 212.78
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, JtJLT n
High
Time
4:2t a.m.
1:45 f.m.
Time
10:34 a.m.
10:57 p.m.
Ht.
17.0 ft.
17.2 ft.
Lew
is ft.
ZS JLfX We. frr

" 4l

daiand two sons, Paul and Ste Steve
ve Steve The letter did not make it
clear whether his wife, Norma,
tad his children were with him
new in the Soviet Union,
flh Needham, Mass., Ricciar Ricciar-delH's
delH's Ricciar-delH's father, Augustus Ricciar Ricciar-delB,
delB, Ricciar-delB, 66, said the report of his
son's letter came as a c&mplete
surprise and said he thought it
wa "a lot of Communist propa propaganda."
ganda." propaganda." jtfhe elder Ricclardelli said it
Sad? been more than six months
simit he heard from his son. At
tha time, he and his family were
living in Palm Beach, Fla., he
said He added that his son had
bee in th, U. S. Air Force for
18 tip 12 years and had been in
theDlasterine husinpsa hfnr on.
Injtlo Florida.)
ITJ two Soviet newspaners did
nei&say where Ricclardelli was
staying, what he was doing or
when he arrived in the Soviet
Union.
In his-letter, he said he had
made 50 B.24 bomber flights
against the Nazis durin World
War H.
"During the war I was
promised that prosperity awaited
me after the conflict," he said in
the letter, "but all my hopes
crashed. I tried to run a small
house construction business, but
realized that there is no place
in America for small enteprises."
Ricciardelli blamed large corp corporations
orations corporations and limited credits o
small contractors by "the ruling
Republican Party" for the failure
of his business.
Ricciardelli's letter told of fur further
ther further business failures and an un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful attempt to find work in
Florida, and added:
"Icame to the unshakeable con conclusion
clusion conclusion that there was no future
for my familv under capitalism.
I am tired of such a life where
man does not represent anything
of value. I am devoted to ideas
of human freedom. There is a
nefinitp freedom existing in the
United States, but it is monopoli
James Gordon Dies;
Funeral Wednesday
At Corozal Chapel
James Gordon, a former paint painter
er painter of the Panama Canal main maintenance
tenance maintenance division, died in his sleep
Saturday morning in Gorgas Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, where he had been a pa patient.
tient. patient. A native of Barbados, B.W.I.,
he was 62 years old and a mem member
ber member of the Sojourners and Edith
Cavell Societies.
Funeral services have be e n
scheduled for 1 p.m. Wednesday
at the Corozal Chapel.
Mr. Gordon is survived by his
wife, Casilda, and his adopted
daughter, Dora.
Buses will leave from his fami
ly's residence at 21st Stree, Gua-
chapah, at noon Wednesday.
Long Longs For
On Floor During
o
EL PASO, Tex. (UPI) Gov.
Earl Long went to church yester yesterday
day yesterday and heard a sermon on repen repentance.
tance. repentance. He couldn't wait to get
side for a smoke, but said he
liked the way the preacher "pump "pumped
ed "pumped it to 'em."
Dr. W. Herschel Ford, pastor
of the First Baptist Church, said,
"whether saint or sinner, repent,
repent, repent."
After the sermon, 13 persons
went to the front and joined the
church. It impressed the Louisiana
Governor.
"That's the way you've got to
do it," Long commented, "you got gotta
ta gotta pump It to 'em and pump it
lo 'em. Just like I do in politics.
Hit'em and hit'em again so they
don't miss what you mean."
.The fiery governor who only
Saturday got into a tussle with
a sheriff at Ruidoso Downs horse
track in New Mexico and launched
such an obscene tirade that he
was tactfully tossed out, was a
much different man at church
Sunday.
He watched his language, joked
with aides and newsmen, patted
children on the head, and talked
in hushed tones with ushers and
"greeters" at the door
At church with him were J.W.
(Pete) Menefee. Louisiana Racing
Commission Chairman, a state

WEDNESDAY-CENTRAL

The rough-tougjt Boss
JAMES CAGNET

that he wants for his dish

SHIRLEY JONES

! : II MM kX .1

Announces

n Citizenship
zed by the Rockefellers, Morgans,
Vanderbilts- and their kind,"
Ricciardelli's letter xan. the ga gamut
mut gamut of recurrent 'Soviet press
criticisms of American conditions.
It attacked l,McCarthyism," race
and religious discrimination, nu
clear weapons tests unemployment
and what it termed distorted U S
press reports regarding the Soviet
Union.
Ricciardelli extolled what he
sad he had seen in the Soviet
Union and said the Russians were
"free, happy people who them
selves handle their own fate."
Summing up, Ricciardelli's letter
said:
"My decision to becotne'a So Soviet
viet Soviet citizen was an honest choice
made of my own free will. I would
like to express my hearty' gra gratitude
titude gratitude to the wonderful people of
thp Soviet Union for allowing me
to remain here to work and share
with them their splendid present
and brilliant future."
SUNNY Blonde-tressed
Anne-Marie Mersen soaks tip
the sun on the rocks at French
Riviera resort Of Cannes.
Cigarette, Spits
Church Services
policeman serving as a chauffeur
and two reporters.
Long told Menefee to put into
the collection plate, "everything
you won at the track yesterday."
Menefee dropped in $10. Long put
in $5.
When Dr. Ford asked for per persons
sons persons to comP to the front who
wished to join the church, Long
quipped at Menefee:
"You better go on down, Pete
you might need him. I hear the
Episcopalians are about out of
business."
Long said he was converting his
chauffeur from Methodist to Bap Baptist
tist Baptist for the day and when he
found out a newsman was Pres Pres-byrerian,
byrerian, Pres-byrerian, Long said:
"Hell, that's iust about as far
awav from religion as you can
get."
The sermon was 35 minutes long.
The Governor fiffited in his seat.
Once, he cleared his throat and
spit on the floor.
During the last 20 minutes of the
sermon he fondled a cigarette,
put it to his lips several times
and once attempted to strike a
match. But, an aide suggested
he wait until he could get out
side. Long kept glancing at his
watch and asking, "how much
'longer? Row much longer?
of the Waterfrc
and the Doll

mm. Vtky
M if?1 "t

ml

Astronauts geTdS5)orcr

Equally In Sc0PBtiis

WASHINGTON. Jul v '20 (VP1

W r -mr mm r A W V flW.l WUtt lB W T lAI
or ff. ?onor of beinK the ,irst Amerlea In space bare almi
an "all-foMne, one-for all" agreement to share equally In tb

-T. "i Bpe voyager, ii was learned' todav.
,.ne seven men are mUltary test pilots now la trainlnr at -National
Aeronaiitics and Space Administration NASA base a
Virginia. Sometime next year, one of them was scheduled to hi
rnmn thA first a 1.1.. n v w rT

xt c

wuitu vi ne seven men win Be tne first nroJenf
mercury astronaut. But it is certain that whoever takes tba fir
ride aboard the bell-shaped satelUte will have a ValuabU mtm
to tell when and if he returns to earth. U We

The government will have
first call on the pioneer space
traveler's recollections.
It has also already announced
that "all information reported
by the Mercury astronauts In
the course of their official du duties
ties duties which is not classified to
protect the national security
will be promptly made available
to the public by NASA."
But beyond the "official"
information, the first success successful
ful successful astronaut will have a per personal
sonal personal story of considerable j
value.
To avoid any rater problems,
the seven astronauts agreed
arly in their training to divide
equally the proceeds from the
sale of the first spaceman's
personal story.
This "all for one, one for all"
compact applies even if one or
more of the candidates is com'
pelled to drop out because of
illness.
If a candidate voluntarily
drops out of the training' pro
gram, however, he no longer
will share the profits.
NASA has forbidden the sev seven
en seven astronauts to take money
for published, motion pictures,
television or radio use of in'
formation received In the per
formance of their official du
ties.
They also are banned from
endorsing any commercial prod
ucts.
In addition, even the personal
recollections of the space pilots
must be cleared through the
NASA Information director be before
fore before they can be sold. Proposed
personal or TV appearances
must also be approved.
But once this has been
done, the astronauts are free
to dicker with publications,
niotion picture companies and
television or radio networks
for the sale of their stories.
The agreement to divide any
income from such sales equally
was drawn up for the astro
nauts by C. Leo De Orsey, a
Washington tax attorney whose
clients include such celebrities
as Arthur Godfrey, Joe Di Mag-
gio, former Notre Dame Coach
Frank Leahy, Edward R. Mur
row and Dorothy Lamour.
De Orsey is representing the
seven fledging spacemen with
out pay.
Personnel Admin
Group To Meet
At Albrook Club
On Wednesday evening at T:30
in the main lounge of the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Officers Club, the Canal
Zone Chapter of the Society for
Personnel Administration will
hold its next meeting. This will
be the third meeting of the chap
ter, which was formally given
its charter In January.
An interesting and informative
program has been scheduled for
this meeting, which will include
an introduction to the organiza organization,
tion, organization, operation, and activities of
the personnel management pro programs
grams programs of tw of the major agen agencies
cies agencies operating in the Canal Zone.
In addition, plans for future chap chapter
ter chapter activities will be presented on
which membership comment wil
be- initiated.
There will be a short period
for essential chapter business,
one important item being an ex executive
ecutive executive committee resolution
changing membership dues.
All members, of which there are
now 85, ate urged to attend
this meeting and to bring an in
terested guest.
TODAY
75c; 40c.
SHOWS: 1:21 2:57 4:58
6:59 9:00 P.M.
At MJMT lUOSMTK fM
-TheKlGHTcftha
QUARTER im
Immm-tmma

r- mui J

xugn in outer space.' i t

Rosary Tonight,
Funeral lombrrovfe
i
JULIUS HENTSCHEL
MM W
Rosary service for JuliuJKl!
Hentschel, who died suddenryfri
day night at his home in Aq$6d!
will be held at 7:30 tonight in JM
gas Hospital Chapel. SvjS
runerat services will be heftr
8:J0 a.m. tomorrow in the Si
Heart Chapel in Ancon. Both
ices win oe conaucted ov the Htiv

S4:..:-: 4 i
J v I
- I r -: X
' i L
' '-

irancis Lynch, CM. Buna! 515
follow the funeral services atr
rozal Cemetery.
Mr. Hentschel was born In Nef
York City and came to the C&nal
Zone in 1940 as a wireman in4hi L
Electrical Division. He was trans,
ferred to the Power Conversion
Project in 1958 as a construction
representative and for the past
two months ha been electrical 5
AflninmAnf ItiBAiifllmi i I.

tract and Inspection Division, r
At the time of his death h was
60 years of age. u -In
addition to his wife. th Is

survived by two sons, Robert," of
New York and Wendell Hentsehell,
of Nashville, Tenn., both of wjjofl)
arrived from the States. He .is al also
so also survived by a sister, Mrs. H.
len Dooley, of Long Island, N.Y.
Members of the family hv
asked that no flowers be sent.
Rather, those wishing are request-N

ed to send contributions to thf
Heart Fund.
300 PLEK FUMES
JOHNSTOWN, N.Y. (UPI)ii (UPI)ii-About
About (UPI)ii-About 300 families were returned
to their homes yesterday after
being forced out during the flight
because of dangerous fumes leak
ing from a parked tank trtijik.
Police ordered the evacuations
when the sulphur dioxide fustes
settled in pockets in residential
areas. A number of persons were
given oxygen treatment in hosp
tals, but police said they re
covered sufficiently to go horn
qqhAsinimri
The man with a heart of stent!
should marry a ehiseler. ncav :
"fJi .it :
fPNTRAI
875..-TODAY -4cj
1:90, D.. o.ao p".
POWERFUL WEEKEND.,
RELEASE!
WS TRUE STORY.FEARLESSLY VSMj
IVICE LORD of AMERICA'S 3
WILDEST ERA!r ri

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RctER CUSIING ANDRE MOREtl-CHRISTOPWRKE 4
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KIAHAL1A JACKSON
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Tw cuosay.. hat ahtmmt
MCKIE C0OTAN.CHAH.ES CifU, M.
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nuiunnMI r A I ,j m-
WINT THE GIRLS FRIENI) r
HIS LIFE! V "T
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