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PANAMA, R. P., TtJESDAT, JULY $1, W5
SFAT Of THE TROUBLE
' 4 S.
NO'CHECKS-Ari empty cKalr sits under an umbrella at the Canal lone bus stop at The Limit
today m result of the strike scalled yesterday afternoon, by the checkers and mechanic of
the Canal Zone Bus Service Inc. to press for demands for a labor contract.
', V ;:
it ft 4 ;
Canal Zone Government Denies Threatening
Striking Bus Checkers & Mechanics With Jail
.vwTW Ctnal -Zone government
'barred from employment ht ihe Canal'-Zonfe It they went on strike "" ,,.
1 The. official denial was imported today by Panama' foreign minister, Miguel SJ. Moreno Jr,
who said the 4enial came through the US Embassy.' ,,
,' The workers walked off their jobs at 6 pm -yesterday .in. support of their demands, for a labor
contract rrantinf them a Wcent-an-hour minimum wage-and other social benefits,
Buses were running at normal frequencies in the Zone today.
Leaders of the Mixed Compaq
n Union- -(which lneiudesune
Checker and mechanics) said
In addition to the 75-cent mini minimum,
mum, minimum, the checkers are seeking
overtime pay, vacations, social
security payments ana toilet
facilities lot checkers.
Checkers aire stationed; at Ca Canal
nal Canal Znna bus stojjs to tally the
number of c passengers aboard
buses; at each stop.
A spokesman for the com company
pany company sald checkers are paid
monthly salaries ranging
trim $89 to $125 for a ten ten-hour
hour ten-hour day ? with four days off
$iS5 tto $4& wteklf lot a six-day
. -T3' iRokfegmh said' he Is
WilliBg td'-ontinUe 'negotiations
lth thstrUcers but tKe m m-pany't
pany't m-pany't Itnancial condition
makes, it impossible to meet
their wage Tdemands. vr' t
According to the spokes spokes-man
man spokes-man the company lost $9000
during the last six months of
operation. He said he has in invited
vited invited the ianion to examine
the eompanyS latest report
from its auditors, if,
: A delegation of the strikers
paid a visit to Moreno's office
this morning' to air their griev grievances,
ances, grievances, against the company and
to complain that they bad befen
threatened with arrest and be be-in
in be-in barfd from .the Canal Zone
if they went on strike
This allegation was .officially
denied faff Canal Zone Oov. W.
j&. Potter, tsrho Moreno said was
appraised; of the situation ny
US charge 4'Wf aires John. ; C.
.Shlllock.- p, i :!-'v
i A Balboa Height spokes spokesman
man spokesman said the strikers may
have bee; told by v Canaf
Zone official .that they would
not be allowed to demonstrate
of picket In the Canal Zone.
a flvincr tackle -hv a oulck
tviinkino" resident ;of the Tivoll
Ouest House landed Vlrgillo
Oaytan, as-year-oid t; Panama
nian, on tne wronr sire 01 ,tne
S G t vtan was .do wntd by. Har
old ;H.. Harp, Ane ?lc 1 v employe
ot contracting firm"1 in the
Zone, when the, latter awoke
Saturday night to find Daytah
riff lint his pants pockets. O ay-
tan- had entered Harp's roort
vhrAvgh : an. wlocicca ppch
oorV poliae Md.-'i $;;;...
When-the prvwler; bolted Jet
the- door.M he was : tackled .i by
. Ha rt', ftnd turned over to po
lice, Jle Is being helX in, Jail in
default : bf $500 ball, and has
been bound over,, f nr. trial "in
dlsttlct court after waiving pre preliminary
liminary preliminary hearing In Magia
, trate'a Court, ,
officially denied today that"
He said the official may
aiso nave warnea rne singers
that the company could pos possibly
sibly possibly go broke if they, went on
strike, in which ease they all
woula end up ou of work.
The strikers have been offer offered
ed offered moral support by a number
of Panama labor unions and
the chauffeurs of the Canal
Zone Bus Co.
The chauffeurs, who recently
won a contract from the -company
guaranteeing-' wage rates
ROME (UPI) The newspaper
II Messagerjo said today the
"missing concubine' yho was re reported
ported reported to have pun awajj from the
Immam of Yemen as. really an
itauan redhead- who never 1 even
met the Arabian potentate."
-;it said thP woman, a nightclub
dancer named ."Tfanquilla," fell
m love with a member of the
Immam's entourage- after the Im Immam,'
mam,' Immam,' came here- for medical
The woman freijutntly visited
the-', man she loved at the Im
mam's villa over the-past three
montns, tnen suddenly stopped
goinB there, II Messagerio said.
This, it was said,', gave rise to
reports one-of.the- Immam't con
cubines in fsct,' his, favorite,
5aud vblnt Had. fledc his harem
and taken refuge in .convent.
II Messagerios "said'f Tranquil Tranquil-la"
la" Tranquil-la" wrote the Immam' asking per
mission to become a' Yemenite
citizen," marry the Iminam's aide,
and become a Moslem: The Jm
mam's reply, if any, was not re-
Senate: Retains Proper Ypkkity-Yak Procedure In Remarkable Musical
v;:, f V MANK IIAZIIl
WASHINGTON, (UPI) -Tin an
episode that shocked sensibilities
of the old timers the Senate now
has brought oyt : In the open .ime .ime-of
of .ime-of the regrettable facts of ilife In
the world's windiest legislative
body.: ..Avt;0'H.',Ji 7 H,
. This Is "that-; when a 4 member
makes one of those long speeches,
at least one or two-; ether:, mem members
bers members have t hang- around, Just
like they, were', Iisenlng,' 5 1
' Somebody lsa ha lo pteslde,
and persuading some: junior sena senator
tor senator to sit in for Vice President
Richard M. Nixon,,; the,' nominal
presiding; officer,; during," one of
these soliloquies sometimes pret pretty
ty pretty nearly takes a subpena.
Sen, George D,- Aikea (RsVt.),
Panamanian checker and, wie-4
tanging from 52 to 63 cents an
hour,, have declared a "state of
alert "vand have, called a meet
ing fot tonight s to discuss the
situation of their fellow em
pires.- ; ..;
The bus company spokesman
saia ,tnai as a result of the
strikers, walking 1 off their jobs
last night, the company lost
some $350. Double that amount
would be lost today and every
day- the strike continues, he
Germans Pay Tribute
To Offfcers Who 1
Died In Hitler Plot
BONN UPI)-Chance'llor Kon-
rad Adenauer led his nation in
paying tribute, to the group, of
Wehrmacht officers who 15 years
gu itiva- iv kiu' miter na
put an vend to World War
II. They baid with their, lives for
Throughout,. West Germany,
ceremonies were held to- mark
the July 20, 1944,' attempt to Wow
Hitler to pieces with a; home
made bomb. f
The ceremonies also were dedi
cated to the memory of victims of
In Bonn, Chancellor Adenaueri
laid a wreath before th capital's
memorial to Nazi victims. Other
wreaths were-laid by representa
tives of the defense ministry, the
foreign ministry the German Red
cross, the nations press and r.i-
Hungaria n freedom ; fighters
formed an 'honor guard in front
of the memorial.
Within 4 hours after ihe ibonib
exploded; only injuring Hitler and
not killing him, over 600, Wehr Wehrmacht
macht Wehrmacht officers and Germ ail "civil
ians were brutally executed, for
their part In the conspiracy.
who likes to be. accommodating,
let himself be 'talked into this
chore 'the .Other evening with the
understanding, he would be re relieved
lieved relieved In; not more thin'.., three
minutes.' -, ftV :-;:s
' Thi$ wag supposed to" give Rob Robert
ert Robert G. Baker, secretary, to, th
Democratic 'majority, time to fin finger
ger finger some other unwary member.
But the1' day's business was done,
everybody wag i hungry,, and : the
members were fleeing, .a
There Is no evidence that 'the
mass departure wss influenced by
the fact. that One of the members,
remaining, with the obvious -intention
to seek recognition, was Sen,
Wayne L Morse D-Ore.J. )' ;
But Morse 1$ given to compre' compre'-hensive
hensive compre'-hensive discourses. In fact he
once talked 22 houra and 28 min
New Cuban President Pleads
HAVANA, July 21 (UPI)
Osvaldo Dorticos Torrado. who
soared from obscurity to the
presidency of Cuba in a few
short hours last weekend, ap
pealed today for American un
derstanding" of the. Cuban re
The 45-year-old, president said
mere was no oasis lor Amen
can fears of a Communist take
"Americans must understand
the Cuban revolution and our
objectives," Dorticos said. "This
is a Cuban revolution. It is na
He said that if the people
of the United States j under understood
stood understood this they would nave no
fears about Communism In
He has written man1? of the
laws and decrees off Castro's
revolutionary regime and has
pledged to carry then out. Cas Castro
tro Castro charged that Manuel Ur-
rutja, who resigned under pres pressure
sure pressure Friday night, blocked some
decrees by not signing them.
Bal Rabies Study
To Be Televised
Thursday On CFII
7 joint PanamiCaBat Zone eom eom-mittee
mittee eom-mittee studying bat rabies wi'i
giv a, speciaL. program .ovec tha
uaripoeafi oree, raoio aua.ieim
vision network at 1:45 p.m. Thurs
day- : 7'. :
with several cases or raoia pais
reported here within the past few
weeks, the 30-minut presentation
is. designed to acquaint the public
with researcn ana control s mea measures
sures measures being undertaken. It will re report
port report on what agencies should be
contacted when bats are found,
emphasize correct methods of
handling potentially Infectious' ani animals
mals animals ,and describe the various
types of bats common to-the -Isthmus.
Films will be shown on the
televised portion of the program.
The broadcast" is to be given in
English with important points sum summarized
marized summarized in Spanish. ai
Jointly prepared by Jhe Pana
ma Health Bureau, the Cana' Z"ne
Health Bureau and the U-5- Ar Ar-my
my Ar-my Caribbean-v Surgeon's office,
the program will have as "parti "participants
cipants "participants Dr. Alberto Bissot Jr.; Pa Panama's
nama's Panama's director general of public
health f Dr. Gerardino Medina;
chief of the veterinary laboratory,
Panama's Agricultural; Ministry:
Col. Thomas G. Faison, Cinal
Zone health director; Dr. Robert
G. Matheney, chief of the Canal
Zone division of veterinary medi medicine;
cine; medicine; Maj. Thomas Murnane of
the U.S. Army Mission to Pana Pana-ma
ma Pana-ma and Maj. Ralph C. Singer,
chief of the preventive medicine
division, USARCARIB Surgeon's
office. ,: :
Sailor, Cab Driver
Get Stiff Finer
For Drunk Driymql
A U.S. sailor and a Panama taxi
driver, who collided while driving
along Bruja Road at 2 a.m. Sun-
day morning, were both fined tiol'
for drunk driving yesterday morn,'
Ing in palbos Magistrate's court,.
The sailor, George K. Dennehyt
42, was also given a suspended
15-dar jail sentence and his license
suspended for One year. His Jic j
ense was not picked up, because
Dennehy claimed he lost V vat
gjj. t ( 4;:v'
The taxi driver, Leonardo 1J. A A-paricio,
paricio, A-paricio, 28, was septenced to. 10
days In jail and fined an addition
al $10 for driving without an ope"
ator's license.- : i
utes, setting record that only
onte lines has been topped. And
other senators can't be sure when
he may again desire to discuss an
Anyway, time passed and none
of nil Juniors' came, .to let .Aik .Aiken
en .Aiken up"., y. '3
: "The chair .ha an announcement-
to- make,"1 he said, finally.
"Th present occupant of -the
chair took the chair a little be before
fore before 6 p. m, for a period of three
minutes. He has now been here
20 minutes. -If-there are any vol volunteers
unteers volunteers to take the cMti he will
consider the -offer. Otherwise,.' the
Senate will be adjourned In ; two
Sen.i Kenneth I. B. Keating it it-N.Y.).
N.Y.). it-N.Y.). a freshman elevated Wi Wi-pomily
pomily Wi-pomily te the lofty post of acting
Dorticos, an attorney, said
the principal aims of the revo
lution included revision of the
basic Cuban economy through
agrarian reform to raise the
standard of living of the peo people
ple people and the guarantee of civil
Dorticos said his appoint appointment
ment appointment as president of Cuba
"came as a surprise to me.
At' first I did not feel up to
it but I have accepted my re revolutionary
volutionary revolutionary responsibility."
He emphasized that Urrutla
is not under arrest and has
complete freedom to go where
"Dr. Urrutla Is at the home
of his brother-in-law because
that Is where he wants to be,"
said Dorticos. "He is as free as
any other citizen. The soldiers
are there at his service."
Alias Missile Has
Thor Is Destroyed
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla July
21 (UPI) AnAtlas intercon intercontinental
tinental intercontinental ballistic missile streak streaked
ed streaked 5000 milef early today in the
first successful test -, flight) "pf
the big war rocket fh months
but itsj'performance was mar marred
red marred two hours later bf the spec
tacular explosion of thermally
reliable Air Fotce Thor.
. The lvery 82-foot tall Atlas,
heavily equipped with special
tronble-shootlng devices, vault vaulted
ed vaulted ftom its pa3 with a mighty
roar at 12:20 am. It apparent
ly was the first Atlas to fulfill
all test objectives after five
At-2:35 am, the stubby, in intermediate
termediate intermediate range Thor lifted
from Its pad, climbed smoothly
Into the starry sky then ex exploded
ploded exploded over the ocean with a
fiery orange flash. Charred
fragments tumbled, into the
The' Air Force said the Thor
"developed a malfunction and
was destroyed by the range
safety officer." The cause o
the malfunction wa not an announced,
nounced, announced, Four Congressmen
Seek Ships, Planes
For Mercy Fleet
WASHINGTON. July 21 (UP!)
Four members of Congress today
proposed legislation to set uo a
''Great White Fleet" of mercy
ships and planes fitted out for
health., and relief wonc in under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped areas of the world.
They offered resolutions in both
the Senate and House calling on
President Eisenhower to remove
ships and planes from the nation's
vast, "Mothball" fleet to create
the ne force.
Sponsoring the proposal were
Sens. Hubert H. Humphrey and
George D. Aiken and Reps. Ed
Edmondson and William H. Bates.
. The "Mercy Fleet." he said,
could be siipported loglstically by
the armed forces forces abroad.
He proposed that foreign curren currencies
cies currencies acquired for U.S. use abroad
through various aid and surplus
food sale programs could be used
to buy funplies for the fleet.
; The pattern already has Been
set, he said, by the -"Project Hope'
undertaking, a privately-financed
movement which will send a me medical
dical medical mission to Southeast Asia
next January in a former navy
Republican leader, said" adjourn adjournment
ment adjournment suited him fine. But Mori
and Sen, John Sherman Cooper
(R-Kyv), the other survivor of the
Say's activities, weren't quite
ready to quit.
. Jireguiar wic vuau
Mouncement has been," said
!torle, ""I thlnk we all understand
he situation, and we appreciate
ha, enthusiasm with which the
ireient presiding officer occupies
chair. But the senator from
entucky and I have a few min min-ttei',
ttei', min-ttei', business to transact,"
f Aiken, In an announcement, pos possibly
sibly possibly never paralleled In the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, said fine, he would give each
of them one minute to talk.
Of course no senator could
such limitation at
Ship, Cargo, Tolls Maries
Smashed In Fiscal 1959
With Panama Canal traffic at a near-record level in June, former r-"
cords for a one-year period were surpassed in the past fiscal year in thi
number of transits, and amounts of cargo and tolls. "t
Statistics for the past fiscal year announced today
at Balboa Heights showed that over 50,000,000 long tons
of cargo were shipped through the Canal for the first
time in any year on commercial vessels.
Cargo shipments for the year aggregated 52,165,938
tons, with tolls and tolls credits amounting to $46,546.-
Of the cargo moved through the Carral, 1,012,842
tons were shipped on US Government vessels.
In 'the previous fiscal year the total amount of cargo
moved through the waterway was 48,916,119 tons.
Total transits and transits by ocean-going commer commercial
cial commercial vessels both exceeded previous records. There were
9718 transits by ships in commercial category, as com
pared with the previous record of 9187 transits in the fis fiscal
cal fiscal year 1958.
Transits by vessels of all categories totaled 11,191,
this being the first time in the Canal's history that the
11,000-mark was exceeded in a year.
In addition to the ocean-going
v commercial shlpa, there
were 204 ocean-goine US Government-,
vessels, M88 vessels
under 300 tons, and 81 free
Of the latter category. 53
were Colombian vessels, 1R were
Panamanian vessels, and 10
shins transited free for repairs.
Although traffic figures for
June, the last month of the
fiscal year were high, they were
below records established in the
months of March and May.
There were 874 transits by
rs. Ethel Boyd
ies In Maine
News has been received here
of the death of Mrs. Ethel Irene
Bnvd, former resident of Pedro
Miguel who has been making her
home with her daughter, Mrs. R.
G. Taylor, in Alfred, Maine. Her
death occured last Thursday in
the Biddeford, Maine hospital
Mrs. Boyd was born in Cle Cleburne,
burne, Cleburne, Texas, March 29, 1878, a
daughter of George and Clarinda
She spent most of her life in
the Canal Zone, where her hus husband
band husband was employed in the Main Maintenance
tenance Maintenance Division until his death
in 1926. For the past several
years she made her home with
her son-in-law and daughter. Mr.
and Mrs. Taylor. Her son-in-law
was former head of the Club Clubhouse
house Clubhouse Division.
She was a member of the Me Methodist
thodist Methodist Church in Texas; a life
member of the Texas Eastern
Star- and a member of the Ca
nal Zone Chapter. Daughters of
the American Revolution.
Besides Mrs. Taylor, she is
survived bv two other daughters,
Mrs. W. F. Bartholomew of Hot
Springs, Ark., and Mrs. Harry F.
Preston Jr., of Cartagena, Colom Colombia;
bia; Colombia; seven grandchildren and sev seven
en seven great-grandchildren.
Funeral services and interment
were in Cleburne, Texas.
that, so Morse put a proposition
to Cooper. Morse would presme
while Cooper spoke, if Cooper
would preside while Morse spoke.
Cooper demurred, lest we get
the long end of the deal. "My
statement will be but an an announcement,"
nouncement," announcement," Morse promised.
So Cooper agreed.
Morse took the chair, and rec recognized
ognized recognized Cooper. Cooper spjd he
was introducing a mine safety
bill, and he hoped it would be
widely supported. Cooper took the
chair, and recognized Morse.
Morse Indeed had only an an announcement
nouncement announcement to make. It was that
he would make a speech at a
later date, on the subject ef la labor.
bor. labor. H didnt say how long the
speech would be. His anpounce-
ocean-going ships last, month.
opiwhich' 15 were US QpvrnM
- Toll collected ?ln : tone, total total-ed
ed total-ed $4,113,113,- of which $73,888
was ior us oovernmens slups
cargo shipped through the
canal in June amounted to 4, 4,-844,568
844,568 4,-844,568 long tons, well below
me previous month's total.
The increased traffic of
the past six months has pas pas-ed
ed pas-ed problems never before
confronting the Canal organ organization.
ization. organization. High traffic densities,
coupled with overhaul condi conditions
tions conditions since January have re required
quired required added employ m e n t
and, in some cases, a lack ef
capacity to pass all ships ar arriving
riving arriving in one day.
For the first time in the Ca
nal's history, holdovers have
been a continuing problem
which, If traffic continues at
the present high levels, can
only be reduced by the comple completion
tion completion of. improvement projects
approved py the board of di
rectors In 1957 which are noto
These costly, projects have
obviously been proved needed
and worthwhile bv the recent
congestion of shipping.
Projects currently underway
or authorized include the wid widening
ening widening of a considerable part of
Gaillard Cut, installation of
lighting at the Locks and in the
Cut, installation of a marine
traffic control system, and the
purchase of new and more ef
ficient towing locomotives,
The congestion which oc occurred
curred occurred during the latter half
of June was caused by the
arrival of an unusually large
number of ships requiring
special handling within a pe--riod
of a few days, while on
lane of Gatun Locks v was out
of service for power pnyer
The Locks at Gatun have also,
been operating this month with
the west chambers out of serv
ice for converting electrical
equipment to 60-cycle. This
work is. Hearing completion Q4
it is presently anticipated that
two-lane operation at Gatun
can be resumed by the eornlng
ment though ran 683 words, con confirming
firming confirming Cooper's suspicions.
Keating then fractured Cooper's
remaining composure by saying
he also felt moved to declaim.
"Mr. President." Keating be
gan, as Cooper squirmed.
trapped, in the chair, i nave
lone awaited an opportunity to
speak at length on the subject of
the Supreme Court decisions. I
welcome this opportunity to ad
dress the Senate this evening."
Cooper gulped but allowed1 that
if Keating insisted on talking he
guessed he would be happy to lis,
ten. So assured, Keating said he
suessed he could wait. And at
6:24 p.m. the Senate. in the per
sons of Morse,, Keating; and Coop
er, quit for the night
US Stands Firm :
On Single Wage
The United States has net
altered its position en the -Single
Wage issue in any es essential.
sential. essential. Panama s foreign
ministry indicated today. ...
However, the US has ap-
parently presented aome new'
arguments in support ef Hi
position on the Issue.
A foreign ministry commu-'
nique reported that US charge T
d'affaires John C. Shlllock;'
Jr., has delivered to PanVm
the single wage study whieh
President Eisenhower, in av J"
recent letter to President
la Guardia, promised was ens
the way. v
The foreign ministry &S y
the US study has been refer-
red te Panama's Forelrn Ke
Oh Coiba Wand ;f
Die From Voundi
Two convicts of a eroue of five
who escaped into the jungle from
the penal 'colony it Coiba Wand
have died from wounds received
in clashes with their pursuers, ac-
cording to word reaching here to- i
One of the eroui). which erarirl y
oit May 24, has been captured, but t
two others are still- at larse. the
report said. ,j,f, j
Official reports said one of the-rtM
cbnvicts died in the hospital after
being shot in the leg during an-
encounter with his pursuers last
The other was killed with a huT-
let in the abdomen when he it. ;i
tacked a National Guardsman with
a machete when the four who had v
eluded capture were surrounded by
a National Guard search party last
Sunday. Another was shot in th :
leg and captured, while the othef
two again escaped.
The dead convicts were identified
as Carlos Martinez, who was sen 1
ing five years for robbery, ind
Carlos Guzman Taylor, who wae
Serving two years for vagrancy.
The injured convict is reletln ;
Lara, who is servinc thr vr
for vagrancy. The two at large ara
VAbraham Cisneros, one year for
roooery, ana Antonio Uribe Sus Sus-rez,
rez, Sus-rez, four years for robbery, "?
Panamanians, Jasper C; I y
34, and Voro Riooll wl -'
were fined $10 each for drtvina hi
uie,v.anai one wunput a "valid ep
erator's license. Ripoll was rive '
30 days in which to get a license. j
Mrs. uermce ward Blake,, 29,"
Panamanian, paid a $10 fine for
trespassing in the Paraiso Com- V
mlssary Annex, and Beatrice A."
Gilente, 29, American, was fine J
a similar amount for following toe y. ?
closely while driving along Gaiilarl
Illghway. j &
;Augusto Hurtado, 19, Panama- -man,
was fuond not guilty ttt
charge of petty larceny at Fort
Clayton, but wae sentenced te 3' i
days in jail for trespassing on
-n., i .... j i 4' ;t
Cops Investigate M
C rewm a n's Death & I
, Canal Zone police were called
iboard the supertanker Sister Ka J
tinge yesterday to investigate th
death of crewman who was die.
covered hanging by belt from
door.top in the hip'a, hospital
room. .' ':"m-.' f1' ,l.
The crewman wit Identlflei
Arcadio Marlbo, 58, an American- ;
Filipino, who had been eonfne4
in the room after showing signs viJ ;
a mental disorder. 1
Master of the US-flag Katingo ie
Capt, H. A. fertlg, former Canst
pilot. irt. V Y' iJ j'v
1 1 1
TAG I TWO
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
TUESDAY, JULY U, 195f
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWKIB K euaLiaHCO TMt PANAMA AMtMICAN MIU. INC.
' rOUNOCO T NHMN HOUNSBVIIA. IM 1M
-a NAUMOOie ARIAS CBITO
- U-T M STIIUT O BO 134 NMA R Of P
Tiliphoni I-740 S Links
CL1 ADDMMl RANAMMIICAN.
1 Cat ON Orvieii H 17 CiMTaai Avinui HTirN itm nb 13th stmiti
PeraisN RrpKittNTATivii jomua e powias. inc
S4S Madison Aye.. NIW YORK 17) N. Y.
rta Mowtw in aovanci S i ? So
r Omi Vu m Advamcc.
THIS IS YOU! WKUM THI HADMS OWN COLUMN
Tbe Mail li it a orum tot reaean Ttw Panama Am.rk.a
Uttan are received ratafullv ana' ara hantfUa1 la a whallv canfieentiil
It raa eaatributt a lattar dee't be imaatiaaf if It deeta t aaaaar tht
a at day. Lattan ara aabflihaa' in tna artfar racalvaa1.
Please try ta kaap tee lattar limitaa ta ana leeath.
Maatrry at Mtaf wrirara h KtU ta ttrfctatt flaeaee.
This aawaaaaar mimii na reiaentibllirf far itamant at aataleni
sprettetf ia lettari train ratfarm.
THE MAIL BOX
HIDE AND SEEK
i.v. ... .. iui.ii Tnn m n'9iit vnu to Dlace a sien
XUCWUIIICI liWOII AJUA, U .1 ' ------
outside the main entrance of The Panama American in order
that he may place a classified ad without groping about in the
neighborhood like an addled groundhog looking for your dig diggings.
gings. diggings. The writer of the letter just doesn't know what he s loo-
tof To' begin with, Percy the Potman has a hard enough time
sneaking in Mondays after taking the area apart in the Sunday
paper If people found out where he makes his entrance, he
could be tarred and feathered and run out of town before he
had a chance to pull a Roberto Arias and take sanctuary in a
?Lfent!nSce was clearly marked, all sorts of people would
come looking for Lady Olave Baden-Powell to plant another tree.
If a doubtful this gracious lady could manage many more snov snov-els,
els, snov-els, because she's been as busy as the US Reforestation Service
during the past few days In her attempts at keeping the Isth-
mUSTorec?e"arly mark the entrance of The Panama American
would invite an avalanche of aggressive society matrons bent
on getting their names In print as sponsors of such worthy ac activities
tivities activities as the Pearl-Shaped Uplift Club or Daughters of Colom-
blSgthtnreach the point where Margie Rothrock and her
ster rwrtera on the paper had to boost each other Into the
office a rear window Anxious to escape the grasping,
ShSwffi Sitroos, fresh from a neighborhood bar bnght bnght-wrtand
wrtand bnght-wrtand taushev-tailed and soaked with smelly beer.
drfl tell youT don't put that sign at the entrance of The
.L Amariran It can only result In bloodshed. Can you
tartS? what wS'd happen if Lp. Daniel Flood. Aqullino Boyd
S Gov WUllam I Potter all arrived at the same time to place
iWfledad for a better job? Nothing but mayhem, I can
WlS?5i tt .Und's noi'tne three have
way to the office of a morning much less finding The Panama
wnrur nresent conditions, any service public information
Sg&Sstex ass-rsr s
when he penned that deathless euiogy, uu "? -.Ani know
employes will remain safe. joa,
Sir What must 1 do to be saved? My bankroll is deputed, my debts
too, are wcoming mnre -; m.aglv thrM!
hrainrd inai(J5 we nave nau, mt iivu y.
Star S. ta.ally given up .the ghost. Thw ffie
and electric wire, tnai seeps
edges of the hole which once housed the ". me .notheri
I guess i could ju rnrow u for it ,MSt
ibe so foolhardy to iv me any more dit -hen I cant
even meet the mommy payments u..
-.i il .. --u: -u:M a tk jtA tH ai t.n lnan T for. from
Vision sei, uie vasning raatuuit, un -
the bank a few months ago? I guess T will just have to sweat it out
' . . ii. a a 1.. V tWat f k a 1 rHIArn
tna nopi? tor tne oest, ma me dpi can omy us wi uw
the appVnc de.Urs, the utdmobile agency nd the bank wait a
few more months until I became solvent and can start paying again.
UI1IC5 l un iiiiu an caii a uuui uvcn
and dame fortune leads me to the right ticket board to buy the r)nt
ticket with the winning numbers for next Sunday's lottery drawing.
Or mavbe vou or some of your readers may have some worthwhile
suggestion otner man declaring myseu in a siai oi u''mui.
Thoro tic hpn n mnrh A and written In the past about the
danger posed to the Balboa Hieh School by aircraft landing ana iaK iaK-ing
ing iaK-ing off at Albrook Field that I almost hesitate to bring the subject
However, the other evenin? as I passed by the new auditorium
T wa iriwJ Li not four oolrs risina from the ton of the edifice
with red lits attacked to same. Discounting the theory that the
Division f Schools is using the building for devious extra currteular
activities durinc the off-season, I would assume the red ligMs are to
Indicate ta crahhine pilots what it is they ore about to smack into.
Seriously, the question of the location of the hieh school vii a viz
the airfield shoHd be re-considered thonthtfiu by all renonsl1e
officials both military and civilian as well as ry all parents who
have chilJren either in hieh school or who will someda" be In high
school. The airolanes landing and taking off at Albrook are a, true
menace endangering daily the lives of over l.OQO souths.
Though I am not an aeronautical safetv engineer. I would say
that a conservative estimate of the oercentase of aircraft crashes
that occur on takeoff or landing is R0. Which means that If ever a
plana from Alhrook Field crashes the chance r four ovt of five It
will Blow ri"ht throurh the high school which is located about 500
yards from touchdown. It is not difficult to imagine a oi'ot landing
at Albrook in heavy rain with low visibility misiudg'ng the mnwav
bv that distance, it has happened many times at other airfields in
the ast and will no dnunt happen roanv more times in the future.
But even more serious than this is the danger nosed t" the mill
tary planes taking off from the field. A C-47 could easilv lose one
neine on takeoff causing it to plunge into the school. The C-124
Globemaster taking off Imploy every inch of runway and at that
Barely lumber off the end ef the field missing the school by less that
then 80 ft. A power failure in ont of their four engines would be
enough to caure them to drop this fifty feet. The damage which
would be caused by one of these flying monoliths coming in the
window should Be anoarant to all.
Let's oo something about the situation before we, like the parents
of fire gutted St. Mary's school in Chicago, are faced with the heart
breaking loss of our loved ones.
PITY THE Pn.OT8
Man. pity those poor pilots.
Can't blame them for turning their noses up at a measly $250
a year raise. When you can t make ends meet, what's a lousy $250
And what rtd-Mooded American can hope to maintain a decent
standard of living on $15,000 a year?
. Man, I UlTyou it's rough it is. Just last week I was telling the
little woman that on that kind of pay we'd be pushing to keep up
two Volk'wagens, let alone two naturally superior U.S. cars.
' And liquor. We figure we'd have to cut down at least two cases
a month and got in a little more free loading to keep our heads
"-'.But a neighbor lady came up with a good solution that ought to
be food for another (aw hundred a year. She figures since there are
no red-blooded Americans. working the deckhand poo, let's cut their
oav a few t)ucks a week and contribute the savings to the under
nourished pilots. The deckhands only make $100 or so a month, but
aa the neighbor lady points out, rice is cheap.
Well, to prove my heart s in the right place, enclosing two
kopeks toward a save-tne-puou fund, a little editorial support should
get the ball rolling.
By VICTOR RlBSEL
Easily one f the bast Inform Informed
ed Informed ano mojr active or th, men
woe lead tna Democratic iarty
it Paul riutikr, its National
Chairman, wno has worked close closely
ly closely wiiii many loaders ot tabor. I
asked Mr. Butler far a frank
oitcussion ot the influential lab labor
or labor movement today. Hare I
Mr. Sutler's reply, written es especially
pecially especially far this column:
PAUL M. BUTLER:
WASHINGTON I am pleased to
have this opportunity to tilt in for
Victor Riesei and to offer a fw
ooservaiions of my own concern
ing the American labor movement.
one ot me most important as
sets which the American people
have in the gigantic struggle tak
ing place today with the Soviet
slave system is the strong, free
and responsible trade union move movement
ment movement which is made up of -he
vast majority of American unions,
their leaders and their members.
1 am constantly impressed with
this fact as I talk with visiting
political and civic leaders from a a-broad,
broad, a-broad, especially those from Asia,
Africa, the Middle East and Latin
America, and watch their amaze
ment and admiration for Ameri
can trade unionists and what our
unions have been able to accom accomplish,
plish, accomplish, not only for their members,
but also for our nation as a whole.
I believe that the true value to
our country of the American free
labor movement unfortunately is
today not fully appreciated by the
majority of our people. This is
true for several reasons. One is
that a very small minority of ir irresponsible
responsible irresponsible and immoral so-called
union leaders, like Dave Beck and
Jimmy Hoffa have viohted th in integrity
tegrity integrity of certain unions, shocked
the American people with their
activities, and helped to give all
of labor an undeserved black eye.
Another reason is that certain
big business groups and reaction-
ary political opportunits hive seiz seized
ed seized upon these sensational incidents
to try to discredit the entire lab
or movement by means of an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented propaganda campaign
designed, in th name of pro ec ec-ting
ting ec-ting certain freedoms, to under
mine union security and drive
wedge between union members
and their leaders.
Finally, so many of the -social
and economic gains which Ameri American
can American unions have been instrumen instrumental
tal instrumental in achieving during the past
several decades hive today come
to be taken tor granted.
It seems to me, it we are lo Con
serve, to strengthen and to derive
the maximum benefit irom this
great asset of responsible, tree
trade unionism, that tne American
people should recognize' tne idilow
First, the current misguided ef
forts to restrict union activities to
so-called "bread and butter is
sues" or "business-unionism" is
bad, both for unions au lor the
general public. A union must be
concerned always with ootaining
certain economic advantage for
its members, but its ooligation go
es beyond that to socety as a
Whole, u the community wains
socially responsible union leaders,
then it must encourage tne aev aev-elooment
elooment aev-elooment of a social conscious
ness and interest on the part of
the union movement.
Unions quite properly should oe
concerned with community affairs,
international relations,' u e c e n t
schools and other problems of
democracy. One ot the great prob problems
lems problems in those few un.ons where
the most corruption and anti-social
conduct has been found is that
their leaders generally have been
concerned with only the most nar narrow,
row, narrow, selfish aspects of dollars-and-cents
Second, unions have a legitim
ate right to security arrangements
such as the union shop which make'
for orderly bargaining, regular u u-nion
nion u-nion income and equal sharing of
the costs for benefits achieved.
But, if unions are to be granted
these privileges, they have an ab absolute
solute absolute obligation to operate on a
democratic basis, to protect civil
liberties, to charge reasonable
dues and to offer membership to,
all qualified .applicant on a fair
and equal basis. I
Third, unions need the aid of
reasonable and fair legislation de designed
signed designed to aid .decent unions in pro protecting
tecting protecting themselves from and rid ridding
ding ridding themselves of a few corrupt
and anti-social elements within
their ranks. The AFL-CIO has done
a highly commendable and too lit little
tle little appreciated job in this regard,
but it is. apparent that legislation
is needed now to aid in this cause.
Tt Is absolutely essential that
Congress enact legislation In this;
seisin which win eliminate ran? ran?-steering
steering ran?-steering and corruption In tho
labor-management field and ruir ruir-antee
antee ruir-antee public accountability for i i-nion
nion i-nion financial operations, without,
in fsct, undermining or destroy destroying
ing destroying the organized labor movement.
"It Wasn't ME Who Yelled 'Uncle!'"
m m m
ty til w jiaiion
I am sure that the public will tak
a very dim view of any politichn
who seeks to kill such needed le legislation
gislation legislation tor any reason.
I am not at all impressed with
those business groups who solemn
ly condemn corruption in labor
and then do their best to see that
no anti-corruption legislation; is
passed, simply beeaus. tney be
lieve that it is not punitive enough
Labor and management must
face their responsibility to keep
their houses in order in the public
interest, and labor leaders are
right in insisting tht lsV"
Should not be singled out for spe special
cial special punLive treawu-.i-. xut ..-e
purpose of any legislation must be
to preserve the imsrican labor
movement for the benefit of our
entire nation. Unfortunately, too
many proponents of broad labor
"reforny' have a quite contrary
purpose in mind.
Finally, the role which the mil millions
lions millions of decent, honoest union men
and, wonjen have played in lifting
the general level of our society
and providing a better life for all
Americans should be more fully
recognized by the public. Public
commendation for the good things
which the responsible leaders of
American labor have done, never
seems to bo at loud as the public
condemnation of the evil things a
few labor bosses like Hoffa and
Beck hav, wrought.
American labor Is entitled to re re-"ogn'tion
"ogn'tion re-"ogn'tion and grstitude for its
"''"vements and substan substantial
tial substantial contributions to our wsy of
iue for all our citizens.
ALL EXPENSES PAID
Two nights in beautiful Barrartquilla,
with hotel and meals Included.
Choice of first class hotels
in KINGSTON, OCHO RIOS and
That-Old Jamaica Magic all
wrapped up in this all-year Tour .
Super Connie flights with the
"SMILE SERVICE" .
Exciting nite life
.... Buccaneer trolls
' Blue Mountain breezes at low
? off-season rotes I
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONSULT
YOUR FAVOtlTE AGENT OR
FIRST IN THE AMERICAS
No. 18-120 Tivoli Ave. at the corner of Call Rochet
Telephones 2-2956 2-3883
Maxwell Tsvlor. recently retvwl
chief of star! of the Army, was
.eitifying before Congress regard regarding
ing regarding tne need of more military
manpower, a record number of
enlisted men in tht armed -forces
were servinf as cooks, order orderlies,
lies, orderlies, houaeboya, and handy men
for the tcp brass of the USA.
This column has uncovered the
.'act that the total for the Wash
ington aiea alone ia 1500.
The $V Air Force generals as-
signed to Headquarters Command
nave as airman to wait on thorn
as cooks, drivers., flight stewards.
mess attendants, and orderlies.
The army-nas 7 Gl servants
to wait on 14$ general officers.
The Navv-haa 54 anliatcd men
serving 105 admirals.:'
Tne Msnnes nave go enustea
men assigned to 25. generals,
This ooes not include .103 ('Ar
my, 9$, Navy. 55 Air Force, and
eight Marine servants who work
in the. officers' dining rooms and
in addition a total of 368 Army.
17 Navy, and $08 Air Force en
listed men are assigned as
chauffeurs in the Washington a a-rea.
rea. a-rea. ,
Here is a typical notice circu
lated, in tho Washington area by
Taylor before he retired last
"Attention enlisted oersonnel.
All Regular Army enlisted per"
sonnei, graae private to e-o, in interested
terested interested in working in the dining
room, office of the chief of staff.
Department of the Army, should
call the military personnel divi division,
sion, division, building 216, for Interview.
Enlisted men should be eligible
for clearance, neat In -appearance,
able to meet high officials
with esse and confidence."
Taylor issued this notice at the
same time he was complaining
that the Army doesn't have e e-nough
nough e-nough fighting men.
t CONORISS INVISTIOATIS
Congressman Frank Kowalski,
Connecticut Democrat, has be become
come become a hero to thousanos of
GI's because he has focused the
spotlight on the "servantude" of
Kowalski spent $0 years in the
Army, worked his way up to col colonel,
onel, colonel, wa first commander ot the
US Army management school.
Being an Army man he wants to
be fair to the armed services. He
also wants to be fair to the GI.
This colimn. having battled for
the enlisted men beginning even
Detore f eari Harbor, has .talked
to GI servants whose only duties
are menial personal services for
the brass. Some do little more
than shine shoes, pour liquor,
press pants, and run errands.
Sp. 4 Elwood Hooten, Second
Armored Division, Fort Hood,
Texas, kept a record of over 250
hours spent in domestic service
for his commanding officer, Col.
John Hector, now a staff ofncsr
for the Sixth Army at the Presi Presidio
dio Presidio fn San Francisco.
Hooten washed and waxed Hie
car; swept, mopped, and waxed
the floor; moved the lawn;'
cleaned Teenage son's quarters quarters-waxed
waxed quarters-waxed end polished furniture;
cleaned the bathroom; scrubbed
Two days prior to being detail detailed
ed detailed to this domeitic duty, he had
submitted aq application for an
overseas assignment. This was
disapproved by the d i v i s i o n
headquarters on the grinds that
a critical shortage of trained per personnel
sonnel personnel existed in Hooten s spe specialty.
cialty. specialty. His orders were "to keen Colo
nel Hector happy." To do this,
tie was obliged once to wasn the
colonel's csr while the rest oi his
unit received the day off.
Hector acknowledged to this
column that Hooten had been as assigned
signed assigned as his driver, and had
,been used "off and on" to help
around the house. The colonel re recalled
called recalled asking him occasionally to
water the lawn, mow the lawn,
and ont move some furniture
'The Colonel claimed that most
of the housekeeping chores had
been assigned while he waa a a-way
way a-way irom Fort Hood for thiee
months,; and that subordinates
assigned Hooten to keep the
house in shape while he was
- HOUSECLIANINO ;
At Fort CarsonOkla, Capt
Cart Pnmtt ivnait M ..m
detail to help Col. Hynell Green,
we commending oincer, ,t Kir
and clean his house, prior lo his
reassignment, this month to Ice Iceland.
land. Iceland. ." (,,,--, "--
- "-- Prueti's orders declared; "The
26-man detail picked from Com Company
pany Company C in the bivouac area. 23
June 1959 will remain in the com company
pany company area Thursday night ,; so
they will be available for the
same detail Friday 26 June
They were ordered to report
for "work at Tnlin! L..
- w.wmv, vi cm a
quarters." In addition, a avi-ton
Tciuci waa requisiuonea, p l u s
"all available power mowers and
grass-cutting equipment." ?
Green acknowledged to this
column that th. rfat.il m,A
ported for work as ordered but
he claimed he hsd sent the .men
oaca. ne acgnowieagtcl using "a
few GI's" to-help clear out the
house. Their help was charged
up as official duty.
Those- who reported lor lawn lawn-mowing
mowing lawn-mowing duty, he elaimed. work worked
ed worked durinv thalr m.u ti. ..j
'W v.iu g tUU
;were jpaid out of his pocket.
(Presented by the Department
a Christian I duration of the
Episeepal Church in the Mis
sionary Dieceae of the Pana
ma canal Zone.)
"Your taekti hangs loose; H
cannot held the mast firm in
Its place, or keep the sail
Have you ever walked along a
wharf and seen some old ci sft
quietly dying of dry rot? It
floats, a alava tha
which slap its sides. The gear
has been an lnnr navlantad it
kould nwlopgerrtJie,;aiiihor and
a inu, tu ava. ,-.
Why does the owner of a boat
let it rot drv? Rut whv An
let our lives go slack? The. pro-
yuci is panning me picture oi toe
coming age when God's kingdom
Will be established nnnn aarth
This verse strikes a discordsnt
note. The nation is an unseawor unseawor-thy
thy unseawor-thy ship. It is not fit to sail- upon
the open seas.
What ahout naf Ma nir
will be spending our vacation bv
the waterside. -Perhsps we are
now engaged in overhauling our
boat, readvin It fa tka ...
ion's sailing How much time
no mougni nave, we given to o-yer-hauling
our spiritual Ail e in
turn? What has happened to
ie ship of our soul which God
has given us? Can we ride out
the storms of life or must we
hug the harhnr? Ara mi II.,..
- -- V V1M U,U
PLANE SERVICES OPENS .....
ISLAND OF CAPRI (UPI)1
Helicopter service' opened Sunday
between Naples and this Mediter
Regular Price 49.50
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
- V ; '-V
Central Ave. Aorew from LA MERCtD
'- ; Phenee 2.3364 2.2666
.'; V ,t;
'V, VH i
TUESDAY." JULY 21, 1959 V
THK PANAMA AMERICAN "AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFATEB
llcey Warns Congressfonal Group
Against 'Skyrocketing Spending
-r -: ' i
" i I
SEXTON CREW ALL ABOARD The Navy here lost its largest family Saturday when Cdr. and
Mrs. Richard A. Sexton and their personal crew of seven boarded the Cristobal to return to
the States-The family will eventually unpack all the suitcases at Charleston, S.C., where the
commander will report, for duty aboard the destroyer tender USS Everglades. From left, with
the commander, is Mrs. Sexton holding five-months-old Daniel, Richard Jr., 15;. Russell, 14;
Theodore, 12; Mary,-9; Amy, 6; and Douglas, 4.
Reports Say Reds, Nationalists
Continue Fighting In Iraq Revolt
BEIRUT (UPI) Arab sources
saiartoaay that bloody ; fighting
between Iraqi r nationalists and
streets of the Oil ""Center of
Kirkuk. The Communists were
laid to be still in control1 of key
sections of the city.
, Newspapers in Beirut and Cairo
reported the Communists had
hanged "a large number" of
prominent persons in Kirkuk and
dragged their victims bodies
through the streets.
(In Washington, the State De Department
partment Department said it had no reports of
any American casualties or dam damage
age damage to American oil properties in
The Iraqi government admitted
fighting broke out last Tuesday but
said it had ended an an army
team of investigators had been
sent to Kirkuk to deal with "the
perpetrators." Otherwise it main maintained
tained maintained a strict screen of secrecy
around the, apparently bitter fight fighting
ing fighting tfyere.' V J t
But message, smuggled across
fthe border iBto surrounding coun countries
tries countries indicated a state ,of '.'civil
war" continued between Commu Communists,
nists, Communists, aided by a turncoat army
unit, and nationalists aided by
loyal forces and ; street, fighting
was raing full blast.
Two large Cairo newspapers, Al
Gomhouria and Al Shaab, said the
Communist led second brigade
of the second army division which
allegedly joined thP Communist
rebels, destroyed, a number of
bridges- in the anti-government
Other units of the hugfl second
army division remained loyal, and
joined the nalioriSalists against the
Reds, the reports said. Units of
the second division, which 4s de deployed
ployed deployed in the three gret moun
tain passes on Iraq s boraer with
US Personal Income Hits
Record Annual Rate In June
WASHINGTON (UPI)r-The bus business
iness business boom boosted personal in income
come income to a record annual rate of
$382,900,000,090 in June, the Com Com-merce
merce Com-merce Department reported Mon-
It was the 10th time in 12
months that persohal income a
major economic barometer h a s
reached a new peak.
The June rate was $1,600,000,000
higher -than in May and about
$23,900,000,000 more than in 1958,
when the impact of the recession
was being felt. The 1958 total was
Most of the June hike, or
$1,300,000000, was in salaries and
waees. This reflected the fact
that a Tecord 67,342,000 Americans,
held jobs in June. The June an annual
nual annual rate for wages- and salaries
$261,100,000,000, also c ; an un-
Salaries and wages last year to
The report came 'on the heels
of an announcement by the com
merce department Sunday night
which Indicated that total national
output may climb to a staggering
500 billion dollar annual rate py
the 'end of the-yean ;-.'--!?'.
(Chiefly because df the hi eh em
ployment rate,; tlw. department
said, about half of he June aa
ance in personal income mas re
corded by manufactuwng Indus,
It said the largest payrsll gains
Were noted in the metals, ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, stone clay glass indus industries,
tries, industries, in wholesale trade, and in
ttate and, local governments.
. Besides salaries and wages,-per
onal income includes proprietors'
Income." rent.' dividends, ; interest
payments, and government bene-
Iits."- v --r,iw
,AU showed slight tamas or
held steady In June except got'
crnment benefits. This category
dipped' slightly because of cut cutbacks
backs cutbacks in unemployment benefits
as more and more idle workers
found jobs. r. V, l
For 4he entire', first half of 'the
year; the department said, In Incomes
comes Incomes ran at an annual rata' of
fOn per capita basis and allow-
ing for some price increases, the
department said, the six month
rate was about 4 per cent nigher
than the similar period of 1958.
The 1958 six-month rate was $353, $353,-600,000,000.
600,000,000. $353,-600,000,000. In the field of proprietors' in income,
come, income, the June rate for business
and professional people was $34, $34,-600,000,000,
600,000,000, $34,-600,000,000, compared with $34, $34,-500,000,000
500,000,000 $34,-500,000,000 in May and $32,400,000-
Dividends totaled $13,10,000,000,
about $100,000,000 above the May
figure and about 700 million dol dol-lars
lars dol-lars above the 1958 total.
Rents in June were unchanged
from the 12 billion dollar rate of
May. In 1958, rents totaled $1, $1,-800,000,000.
Charged With Rape
Of Nearo Girl
! MACON, Ga. (UPI) Police to.
day charged a 26-year;old fwhtt
man with raping a Negro', teen teenage
age teenage baby sitter in the apartment
of hia absent girl friend 1 last
Wednesday night. i
Police Chief Ben T. "Watklns
Identified the suspect at Tommy
Daniels.. j ;
; The Negro teenager, whose
name cannot be published under
Georgia law accused Daniels of
raping her when he came to visit
her employer, a waitress who
was at work on a night shift ';
The Netrro pirl said Daniel
had threatened her life. "She wis
taken to Macon Hospital, where
a medical examination v thowed
she had been molested, officers
laid. -: -h-H"
Danfela admitted irlsltinff the
house but denied11,, fapintf Vie
Negro,;;jolict;; lald;,.; -A 'j.
MANY HAVi TB
JAKARTA (UPI)-About per
cent of all children under six in
this capital city of Indonesia have
been affected to some' extent by
tuberculosis, Dr. s, c. Nainggoian.
of the city health department, said
Iran, were, involved in the antl-
fovernment uprising at Mosul last
arch,, '''' 'J '.f,..,f
;SiA landestiner'ad calling itself
the yoice of Free Iraq" Said Red
forces- had made Vanother at attempt
tempt attempt to" capture the city of Anah,
west of Kirkuk. The station de described
scribed described itself as anti-Communist
The 'radio said thP nationalists
had defeated "previous criminal
attempts" by Communist gangs to
seize the city. The latest attempt
by "armed" Reds Sunday night
was accidentally disepvered by an
army patrol, it said.
"The Communists opened fire
and the patrol retaliated," said the
radio station. It said most of ihe
Communists surrendered to the
Iraqi Premier Abdel Karim Kas Kas-sem
sem Kas-sem took to Baghdad radio Sun Sunday
day Sunday night and' aopealed to the na nation
tion nation to avoid "blind fanaticism"
that could lead to more, internal
"I utterly condemn what has
happened in Kirkuk," Kassem said
but he did not say exactly what
naa nappened mere.
"We re always able to crush
whoever promotes anarchy." he
said. "I hope we will not be forced,
to use force any longer.'
The Communists were believed
to have launched the unti-nationa1-ist
unrising in an effort to create
a crisi situation that could give
them the chance they want to
seize power in Iraq.
The government took swift ac action
tion action to put down the fightine. It
Said "a special committee of In Inquiry'"
quiry'" Inquiry'" of the army had been
sent to Kirkuk to "investigate and
uncover thP perpetrators prenara-
tory to trying them." The official
proclamation did not sav what
"the perpetrators" had done, however.
M Ilk. mm m.tl'll
li) any eolor gives 5 complete
cpples in 1 minute at lpw'
cost, on bond-type paper or
" card stock. It can even make
'. n off let plttt la 1 miaut
; ,!: with loireost tmotr-.
Several ModeU. Ask for a
fre demonatratloit tt
IV U UL cl Iv
- Panama Colon
' WASHINGTON (UPIf u Preai
dent Eisenhower, warning about
"skyrocketing" federal spending
sharply rebuked Congress to
day for adding funds for,-, new
water projects in a pending pub-
Iia wnrb mrinpv hill :
He sternly told the lawmakers
that while the new projects would
cost relatively little in' the" pres present
ent present fiscal year, they would add
more than a billion to the cost of
government in the future. '1
"It it my firm judgment," Be
laid, "that the present and fu future
ture future welfare of th American
people require that the skyrocket skyrocketing
ing skyrocketing of federal spending be
The. President's sharp state statement
ment statement was regarded' as a warning
that he might veto the bill unless
it war'revised drastically before
The President outlined His
views in a letter! to Rep. John
Taber (R-N.Y.), ranking Republi Republican
can Republican on the House Appropriations
Committee, Taber also will serve
on the Senate-House confereacs
committee that will hammer out
the final version of the bill;
As it now stands, the measure
would, clash directly with the
President's recommend a 1 1 o n
against starting any new WUer
resources projects this fiscal
The President noted that, he
asked Congress fbr $1,185,406,259
wis year to continue work oi 296
water projects already underway.
He called this "the highest ex expenditure
penditure expenditure in our nation's history
for w ater resource develop development."
ment." development." :
Despite his warning, the Senate
added funds for 38 new projects
and the House for 44 new proj-
ecta. .Taken together, the Presi President
dent President said.' the added starts ulti
mately, would increase the Cost of
the water resources program by
H said this boost would raise
the long-range cost of the entire
water resources program above
the 6 billion dollar level.
He said the fact that the new
starts would add "only relatively
small" amounts to the current
budget "seems to me immateri immaterial."
al." immaterial." Then he added:
"If we are to provide adequate
security; for our country, meet
our domestic and International
responsibilities, and still avoid
the continuing inflation which re results
sults results from higher and higher
budget expenditures leading to
deficits, we must avoid commit committing
ting committing ourselves to larger and larg larger
er larger expenditures in future years."
The President's letter was in
reply to one from Taber who
called the bill "another step to
wards governmental bankruptcy."
: As passed by the House, the
measure would add $500,000 to the
total public works appropriations
for the present fiscal year. The
Senate version would add $81,159, $81,159,-300.
3,200 MILES COVIRED
TOKYO (UPI) -An army of
200 surveyors has cohered -more
than 3,200 miles in China's giant
project to connect the Yangtze
and Yellow "rivers, the New
China News agency has report reported.
ed. reported. The aim of the Chinese is to di divert
vert divert water 'from the Yangtze to
the. Yellow River for irrigating
the drier northland and to at at-velop
velop at-velop power and navigation.
A book of raffle tickets, including num numbers
bers numbers 7740 through 7749, for the grand
raffle sponsored by the Asociacion de Pa Padres
dres Padres de Familia del Colegio Javier, has been
f ; Therefore, all tickets in thfr series are
hereby cancelled. ,
m m m w mm mm -- mm mlm ....,i(vx-x:-:':i:-r
BIFORI YOU WILL BE AWARE OF IT, MAS WILL BE HERE
YOU WILL FRANTICALLY LOOK FOR MONEY TO DO .YOUR
XMAS SHOPPING AND BE PRESSED FOR TIME TO SELECT THE
RIGHT GIFTS FOR YOUR LOVED ONES AND YOUR FRIENDS
BE SMART SHOP TODAY
IN LEISURE AND USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN NOT ONLY
WILL YOU FIND IN OUR "NATIONAL"' ELECTRIC CENTER ON
31 AUTOMOBILE ROW. THE MOST WONDERFUL SELECTION
OF GIFTS FOR EVERYONE BUT BUYING THEM NOW AND
MAKING WEEKLY OR MONTHLY PART PART-PAYMENTS
PAYMENTS PART-PAYMENTS UP TO DECEMBER, YOU WILL
RECEIVE FROM OUR SALESPRICE A SPECIAL
LARGEST SELECTION OF REGULAR
if 1 MAGNIFICENT
I VI I
can be yours at no, extra cost
... a style for
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X No. 1 Via
HOME APPLIANCES HI-FI AND STEREO CONSOLES
, AND COMPONENTS SEWING MACHINES "POLLERA''
RECORD PLAYERS TAPE RECORDERS RECORDS AND
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VISIT US AT YOUR EARLIEST CONVENIENCE
AND ENJOY YOUR SHOPPING AT OUR PLEASANTLY AIRCONDITIONED V
"NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER
31 AUTOMOBILE ROW
WHERE YOU ARE ALWAYS TREATED AS A FRIEND
AMPLE FREE PARKING SPACE PROVIDED
Everybody Reads Our Classifieds
AND TRANSISTOR j V
Only Guest flies non-stop to
1 non-stop in p
Comfort M ;
THE ROUTE OP THE SUN
Per Hclrati tmi MMrvoHeni yMr m it.
QvmI AtdMtiat, MMh, Kwinlnt it te A. Jnito AroMnMWt r CH BB
' Autate TIM Tlm -Ut
A Super Buy I
Latest season colors
Including newest plaids
Slwe: 5to15J2 te20,
Hi to 24
i mm ? mm m n w m m w
I i -0. t ill I Li I w
TO PANAMA AMERICAN AJI TOEfEPENT DATIT KTWSf Aft
',. TTTSDAT, JUT 11. 1959
fU JCw-k U Bids P J jLJ LM I
Jt mff U -cmml If uLfLmm M Puus 3-0740 J-0741
PANAMA'S AMBASSADOR TO HOLY SEE
HONORED BY MONSIGNOR PUNZOLO AT LUNCHEON
Adolfo Arias, ranama'e Ambassador to the Holy See who
ti vacationing on the Isthmus, was guest of honor at a
luncheon hosted yesterday by Msgr. Luiri Punsolo, Apostolie
Nuncio of Panama, at nil residence.
Guests Included Col. Raul Arias, Vice Minister Mailano
Oteiza, Col. Rodolfo U. Castrellon, Rlcardo E. Cncalon, Rev.
Felix Alvarado and Msgr. Donato Squicciarini, secretary of
the Apostolic Nuncio.
The Isthmian Toastmasters Club
will feature a special father-son
program at a meeting starting at
6 p.m. tonight in the Fern Room
of the Tivoli Guest House.
Carl Widell, Ed Michaelis, Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Kaplan, Keith York and Joe
Brigand! are slated to speak, and
Arthur 0'L?ary will be toastmas toastmas-ter
ter toastmas-ter of the evening.
Mrs. Anne Marie (Peggy) Raymond
We express our deepest appreciation to
our friends for their many kindnesses and
remembrances in the great loss of our dear dearly
ly dearly beloved Wife, Mother and Grandmother.
Mr. Anthony F. Raymond
Colonel and Mrs. Pardoe Martin
Mr. & Mrs. Gerald McKenua
Miss Anne Marie Martin
Mr. Pardoe Martin
"the secret of
ft. that nesj flavor
MEAT is so much more delicious when
prepared with MAGOI Tomato Sauce!
Make tear dlskes tsstt eves better: MACCI Tomato Saur (or
tint "final lenck" U your fiTorile diihei of macaroni, tpaghettl,
fceant, Meal or fiah.
tst Selected jaitf riet teaitees artuwd in the preparation of MAGGI
Tomato Sauea. Itt aataral flavor bat aehaneed by the addition
f black pepper, bet peppert, ult and
Try tkil oelieteit atit tiae;
family will lora It became ...
YOU COOK UTTER WITH
mlht aeerel ttof richUnr" Buy $omt cant lodayl
0 KARMANN GHIA
0 OPEN ROOF
Dick Home will serve as eva evaluate
luate evaluate and tabic topics will be di directed
rected directed by Goraon vVard.
Further information about the
Isthmian Toastmasters Club miy
be obtained by calling Cdr. S.
Taylor, Navy 2434.
Gulick Wives Club
Intertsins At Coffee
The cocktail lounge of the Fort
Gulick NCO Club was the scene
8:0'J uJ 10 s.m. mty.
of a hail and farewell coffe
sponsored by the AVO Wives
Mrs. Nancy Willias extended
gifts to Mrs. Kate KUlip, club
president, Mrs. Mary Jane Pear Pearson
son Pearson and Mrs. Winnie Stegman.
who are soon to leave for the
Guests were Mrs. Liotte Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Mrs. Audrey Barsi, Mrs.
Hermine R. Stevvlns and Mrs.
Also attending the coffee were
Mrs. Nora Perry. Mrs. Viola Him,
Mrs. Luella Green, Mrs. Flo Paris,
Mrs. Dean Kish, Mrs. Kathy Ryn Ryn-back,
back, Ryn-back, Mrs. Connie Morris, Mrs.
Dotty Bodger, Mrs. Frsn Ledue,
Mrs. Sally Beckley, Mrs. Nancy
Williams. Mrs. Barbara Broun.
Mrs. Terry Trask, Mrs. Flo
Henning. Mrs Alice Flight, Mrs.
Alvina Mills. Mrs. Virginia CrM.
Mrs. Man Chrst'an'on, Mrs. Syl Sylvia
via Sylvia Hedges, Mrs. Millie Moon,.
Mrs. Bette Maliburn, Mrs. Phyl Phyl-ll
ll Phyl-ll Ordwell, Mrs. Nancy Bhu Bhu-nin,
nin, Bhu-nin, Mrs. Jody Morris, Mrs. Tru Trudy
dy Trudy B-ay and Mrs, Fran Berger.
Refreshments were served Toy
the, hostesses. Mrs. Tra?k and Mrs.
To M.e Thursdav
Thf. Albrook Air Fore, Base
Toastmasters will 'hold a regular
meeting at 12:45 p.m. Thursday
in the Driftwood Room of the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Officers Club.; An outstand outstanding
ing outstanding point of the program will he
the selection of a speaker as a
nossible club representative 'o
thP combined Toastmasters Clubs
contest in September.
Dick Ortega will be toagtaster
of the day and will introduce the
speakers, Henry L. Cantu, Art Za Za-pa'a,
pa'a, Za-pa'a, Joe Gladiano, Manuel Lago,
Richard Morris, Felix Hodge and
Persons interested in the activi activities
ties activities of the cluh are nvited to cU
Henry L. Cantu or Felix Hodee at
Albrook 4295 for further informa information.
tion. information. Charity Card Group
No-Hoi' Party ThirsHy
The Charity Card Group of the
Balboa Woman's Cluh will have a
no-host card r.-rtv Thursday at
noon at the Fort Amador Officer
Reservations should be made bv
"oon tomorrow with Mr. Morris
Teresa Luce, Balboa 1488.
Mrs. Terry, Daughter
Return From Florida
Mrs. C. H. Terry Jr. and daugh daugh-W
W daugh-W Kathv have returned from
Fort Lauderdale Fla where they
havp bef" vl'tincf Mrs Tprrv't
'mother. Mrs. R. E. Thacher. With
M'. Tprry. nrv'0iilv v'sited
rlati" and frienrla In ew York,
New .Tery. Atlanta, Washington
Another vole recording session
for servicemen and their depen
dents will be held from 6 to 8 p.m.
tonight at the Balboa USO-JWB.
Volunteers will be on hand to as assist
sist assist those wishing tn rprnrd m.n.
sages to mail to the folks back
Fleet Reserve Ann.
The regular general assembly
meeuns or Branch 77. v
serve Association, will be held at
7:30 tonlfiht in the main hall rnnm
of the Cocoll Clubhouse.
Members of the association
urgd to Mttend, and to bring an
ugiDie snipmai with them,
West Indian Imployes
The Panama Canal West Indian
Employes Association has sched scheduled
uled scheduled two meetings for the general
membership during this month.
The first will be held Wedni Wedni-day,
day, Wedni-day, July 29, in the C.I.O. office
at th Aneon Laundry Annex. The
follfwlnff meeting will ha halri in
th C.I.O. office at Camp Bierd
July 30. Both meetings will start
ai r.i3 p.m.
Matters of importance to mem
v.. m M-aaant hrtrieroom Lari
Schmidt with Mil. ft"t baby
t SL v Ban'.
any in wovmoer. .au
croft's tour of the New York
Mk Marin Ferrari of the
ItalUn auto family included two
trips to Bitjliaoo. ne I ana eruuv
jam butt and "Birdland" is a
magic name in Roma. .Som'
one snatched $1,300 ai Count Ba Basic's
sic's Basic's Long Island hou.e during a
narty he and his wife tossed.
The guest list has been turned o o-ver
ver o-ver to the police. .Gary Crosby
is smitten with Joc'lle Jackson,
a little cocktail hostess he mt
Pat SuiuKi, wno sang i v
vi....nn. ta KaitivMl. enioyed
the experiener o much she s ae ae-cided
cided ae-cided to become a musician, too.
She'll take saxophone lessons. .
t..i. slum ufuilH Ilk both Bob-
IUV BUM. .. w
by Darin and Tommy Sanos tor
his new musical, sturm;
MinM t'nrtioatinp it'll be a teen
age crowd plaaser. L-Prae-Work,
the lead cutie in the Latin
uarter line, has a serious
Tnhn ahnufhil a Bent ISOt
UUtfl W . w-
Tarnopole. He'i given her a mink
stole and lent her hh convertible
for the Summer. Next mov:
popping the important question.
Mvrna Loy'i lunch date at the
Carlton Housr-wai Uwyer Benet
Pollkoff Rock n' roll crooner
Val Deere ought to be something
of an expert on romantic bal-
lads. ne usea to ue a
on Brail Flynn s yacm. .rnovu-
graphers for national magazuica
U-vl a new problem-celebrities
re becoming increasingly relec
lam lu aiivvr v. ......
their homes because they believe
burglars use the detailed layout
to plot thefts. Latest t0 decline a
major spreao was r uni
who admitted he feared the pub publicity
licity publicity would provide crooks with
a blueptint to his house.
u.. TaffriAi anrl bride Temp
est Storm are slaving over a
.;.v 1.1. .v. act In which they 11
debut as a duet. .Phil Silvers
and his wife, just bacn irom jsu jsu-.au
.au jsu-.au inn mH immediately to
Florida to rejoin their children,
At JWB-UJO Club
tn nrnw tn nermit a more fluid
fin.., h movements and to assist
those who are new at the proper
procedures 01 lournaiuenv
hoc hoon announced that EuEClt
Wolf, tournament director, will
personally supervise dui noi py
at the npvt iw sessions of the
weekly duplicate bridge at the
USU-JWJU Armea forces eorvwo
Duplicate Bridge is on the agen agenda
da agenda this evening, at th, USO-JWB
and it is urged that all Interested
participants arrive at the club
building by 7:15 p.m. at the latest,
so that play may begin promptly.
Servicemen, their families, and
the other interested persons are
invited to attend.
bers will be discussed, and the au auditor's
ditor's auditor's and secretary's rtportl will
SATINA CARRIES YOU
THRU THI IRONING
Nis IO Utnlng
old lit fhe lftie
THE VOICE OF
by Dorothy Kiilgalkn
o've bees la the car of grand-
a and granopa in onanao.
ic bt hot weather entertain-
nt in town: The Andrews Sis
ters end Jack Durant, s winning
combination or acia at ine iaun
Qiarter... Jack Teagarden's a
at h nnnnrilahl ..Stuart
Hirt's tasteful repertoire o? songs
ail me Leu Ban. .xne inciter
"Anatomy of a Murder," ,ltud ,ltud-derl
derl ,ltud-derl with itunnlnff Mrformances.
. Exotic Amru Sani chanting all
j I til 1L W.aa
ids rigm oaiiaas ai me k Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles in Greenwich Village. .
The view of Manhattan from ith
Avk.'s "The Top of the Sixes."
James Michener'a new office In
Hoaolulu yas a view calculated
to keep him working. He faces a
blabk wall. .Hazel Scott, com completely
pletely completely recovered from the seri serious!
ous! serious! surgery she underwent In
Pans some weeks ago, is mak making
ing making the gay spots again. .Royal .Royalties
ties .Royalties I will be flowing in the direc direction
tion direction I of all concerned with "Bells
are (Ringing" and "Say, Daring"
this Bummer. There will be a to-,
tal of 85 versions of the two mu musical
sical musical performed on the barn
circuit this season a record.
And where but in show busi business
ness business could you find this kind of
naive ifrankness? A new singer
making the Harlem scene, Rob Robert
ert Robert Harvell is billed ai "The 0 0-rlginali
rlginali 0-rlginali Imitator of Nat King
Cole". I .U-I's new horror mo movie,
vie, movie, "Tfie Mummy" has a cast
of unknowns, but p r a v i e wen,
smoothing out iheir goosebumps,
report it's one of the great chill chillers
ers chillers of all time.
Kirk Douglas is so confident
that "Last Train from Gun Hill"
will do well at the box office, he's
trying to re-write his participa participation
tion participation deal so he'H gamble an al almost
most almost guaranteed profit against a
long roll of the dice for a whop whopping
ping whopping return. One ot the 52nd
St. strippers sounds like a logic logical
al logical candidate for Alcoholics Ano Anonymous.
nymous. Anonymous. Her name is Dede
It's not hard to understand
why "My Fair Lady" isn't the
hit in Mexico tnat it has been
elsewhere. Ail you have to do is
consider the translation problem.
"The Rain in Spairi Falls Main Mainly
ly Mainly on the Plain,'1 a high spot of
the show when it's done in Eng English,
lish, English, comes out to mean some something,
thing, something, like "The King Who Was
iq Madrid Has Gjpne Tfc' Aran Aran-juez".
juez". Aran-juez". .Despite all, eii i a 1 s,
chums of Swedish beauty Brigit
Lundgren believe she will b?
Mrs. Ingemar Johansson before
he returns to the USA for his
Gene Cavallero Jr., just back
from a month in Europe, is sm.
pervising the face-lift job on the
Colony, which will be unveiled
July 30, Democratic party in
siders ssy Mayor Wagner win be
much more influential at th
1980 Presidential convention than
ex-Governor Averell Harriman, no
matter how much publicity the
former gov garners as a news newspaper
paper newspaper correspondent.
The Gold Medal studios in the
Bronx will do everything possi possible
ble possible to keep Anna Magnani happy
while she's shooting "The Fugi Fugi-tlve
tlve Fugi-tlve Kind" on their sound stages.
They've hired the chef of Squi Squirt's
rt's Squirt's Italian Restaurant to supply
her with fettucini and other au authentic
thentic authentic Roman dishes while she's
tolling in the flicker.
So &o ttod.
ly OSWALD JACOIY
Written er NIA Service
; XOftTH ti
VfXST IAST (D)
A AX 10 1 1
Xorth and South vulnerable
. Xast and West (0 on score
BaM Seutk Weet North
1N.T. 3 A Double Pass
Opening lead I
In certain rubber bridge games
a part score can bt worth its
weight in gold.
Take away the East-West part
score and South would never con consider
sider consider a vulnerable overcall of an
opening no-trump. As it wai be
invited the undertaker in and
West obliged by doubling.
North considered running out to
three dismondi but quite proper properly
ly properly feared that be would be leap leaping
ing leaping from the frying pan right in.o
the fire. Anyway, lie held two
trumps snd an outside act for
Needless to say, the slaughter
was terrific, West opened the six
of dismondi, East won and led the
six of soades. South played the
eighth. West won with the nine
and returnee the three,
South was in with the king and
for want of anything better to do
led a low heart, wait went up
with the queen and played the
king which held the trick. A third
heart lead went to East's ace and
he led the Jack of clubs. This de defense
fense defense held South to four tricks and
the part-score had produced 1,100
points and was still there.
Q The bidding has been:
North Eaet Sooth West
2 Pass 3 A Pass
3 4 Past i 3 A Pass
4 A Pass t
You, South, hold:
AAK1II S4 413 AJI5
What do you dot
A Bid ore elirbe. A pees
would be unthinkable and Six
. elube an everbid.
1 Your partner eonttnuW with
a bid of Ave hearts, Wfcat tfe you
I Answer Tetnorrew
PROTEST NUCLIAK TIST
CAIRO (UPI)-The secretary-
funeral of the Afro-Asian solidar solidar-ty
ty solidar-ty conference has protested
against the nuclear tests he said
France plans tu conduct in the
Sahara, the Middle East News
Agency reported, The agency said
the official, Yusuf As-Slbsi, had
appealed to the United Nations to
etlca, atiff muaciaa end eweiue
KOMIKP Irom ysur 4ruit at
we" MMlND fluleklr brine.
Matin rallrt to yeii '' .22
eeele r. Q nOMlND teda.
IV N -. t a I. a ......
won i iei jrwui
M EX ANA
I M" Wit
What's Good Word?
' 1 and seek
4 SVUlage.r-4 Pixies
I Psrsee sacred
, T Tor fear that
I German city
10 Toward the
31 Very (Scot.)
. 12 Sacred image
1 IT Encountered
. II Russian plains
J 1 Let it stand
34 Uncle Tom
3 Solar disk
3 Urge on
3T Austrian city
31 Without :
43 Hearing organ
IT War god
II Table scrap
II dirt's name
31 Btralf htness
31 Jewish month
t. miaiT-eaeiii k n
mm -"HvrmtiXlHi' aaaw agji!!!l!liill!!l.:!.! "' .aaaBMMaaaaaMal
K 'Utr to -v. jmjgm-s e s aw.
A u lj
l 1 o m
COOLS yea off just to look afiW-VdisA of fruit 'n' sour cream
nibbles, flanked by frosty tlssstrM aesty iced tea.
By OAYNOR MAODOX
NIA Peed and Markets Idller
Here's, a memo fdr July usual usually
ly usually a very hot month:
Iced tea is not only satisfy satisfying
ing satisfying thirst-quencher, but because
it has no calories (except what
you put into it) and because it
leaves no cloying aftertaste, you
can drink all you want. Thus
can replace the body fluid lost
through perspiration on a hot
day and have fun doing it.
To make iced tea io that it
comes out right eyery time, l l-oiivi
oiivi l-oiivi mb It the same way.
With thr simplified open sauce
pan metnoo, you can prepare u
in quantity and have it handy for
the femlly and guesta. 'and time
Iced Ta-Ci?en Saeuepan
(Makes 10 to II servings)
Bring 1 quart of water to a full
rolling boil in an open saucepan.
Remove from heat and immedi immediately
ately immediately add 1-8 cup loose tea (or
18 tea bagi). Brew 4 minutes.
" Answer to Provloui Funis I
II and far
33 Indian state
80 Sand hill
II Wash and
41 Roman consul 88 Worm
P lH 1 I P 1 I' M1'
TT T' p
r1"'mm : 71
v-tfmr f -J-LJ
Keep Cool On Hot Days
With Refreshing Iced Tea
- y 111
Stir and strain into a pitcher
holding 1 quart of cold water, Do
not refrigerate. When ready to
serve, pour into Ice-filled glass glasses
es glasses and serve mith lemon and u u-gar
gar u-gar to taste.
For a cooling nibble with iced
tea, serve this recipe:
Fruit V Sour Cream
(Makes about t servings)
One No, 2to can Bartlett pearl,
1 No. 2V4 can crushed pineapple,
fresh strawberries, 2-3 cup coco coconut,
nut, coconut, Mi pint sour cream,
Pour drained pineapple onto
large platter or shallow bowl,
Sprinkle with coconut, On top ar ar-range
range ar-range canned pear halves in a
circle, cut side up, with stem
ends towards the center, Spoon
heaping teaspoon of sour cream
into each cavity, Garnish with
strawberr'es, Sprinkle with fresh freshly
ly freshly ground nutmeg Just before
We have just received a very
uandsome iced tea set in Royal
Leerdam crystal from Holland..
It makes our iced tea seem like
a royal beverage.
0 ALL COLORS
0 NEW STOCK
TOT PANAMA AMERICA!? AH DCDEPEKDEKT DAILY KETPSPAPEB
i PACi rvi
Society Doctor Arrested In Las Vegas
for Slaying iVife At Plush LA Home
TUESDAY. JULY M. v.
Has vegvs, m: OJPi-sc-
riallte Or Bernard R. i'mcn, -a-,
rested in the iJ.50-e-month Las
Vegas.- ipiirUneut of his formei
auric, -wul be returned to the Lo
;'Angelej area today, to face ques ques-T
T ques-T tioning in twi saying Of nil at at-Ttractive
Ttractive at-Ttractive wife. '
u Finch tt-year-old .Part owner, ol
?Wes Covin Calif.'.- meuicai
enter,- ilgmd waiver of extra extra-MiKnn
MiKnn extra-MiKnn u.f nichf hut refused to
tnake a statement to sheriff's dep-
titles rout the gunsnot aiurog
Sis wiftj. Barbara, 38. -.
fsh. wi i.:nt ojtside their $80,-
5K home in West Covina, a Los
ngeles suburb about midnight
if Th fi'mLy maid said: ib saw
finch chase Ms wue oui w,
: ii..u uith cim and then heard
-hnt VKnm nuri friend saw
he wttl tber shortly before but1
left when aire. mcn puueo p
Finch was arrested in the plush;
Ipartment oi Carol Pappas, 22, a
former nurse of his who for the
past month has been r working
here as a cocktail waitress. She
laid ha had been htlplng her pay
for the apartroant.
'1 The docto' tolo deputies at first
that he had beei here since Fri Friday,
day, Friday, but when Mrs Pappas, a
divorcee revealed she drove hinv
fV Wait Covina Saturday he re-(
fused o answei further questions
without advice from his attorney (
He wns booked on suspicion ot
nuder. Mrs. Pappas was not
pooked but she was expected to
feturn voluntarily as a material
witness with West Covina detec detectives.
tives. detectives. I
. Mrs. Pappas said Finch arrived
here bv pUne Friday but that
they Warned to Wesi Covina Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to ark Mrs Finch for a
divorce. Thiy waited outside the
house until Mrs, Finch returned
from the Los Angeles Tennis
Finch and his wife who pre previously
viously previously was married to the man
who ;iow is the husband of
Finch' first wife began arguing
and she puLed a, gun said Mrs.'
Pappas "The waitress said aba be
came ftignifuea ana uea.:
She said the nurd "what could
have bic, two shot ai me ran,
she 'hW neai the house for six
jouri wmie police investigated
and then rriurned bv herself to
hex epirtmrnt here.
Finch's fhat wile, Frances, .di .divorced,
vorced, .divorced, htm, U years ago and
married Lylt Daugherty, a tele-
vision technician- Her three chu
dren bv Finch were adopted; by
Daughterly. Su. years ago Finch
marrier mjgneuy termer wue.
Dies Af Memphis
MEMPHU (UP) World
reknnwrarf exhibition shooter Her
bert Parsont. 51, of Somerville,
Tenn,. died suddenly yesterday
afternoon at a hospital hi
er he had appared to be
ering from major surgery.
The famous marksman under
went surger Thursday for correc
tion of a hinia condition, He sur sur-fered
fered sur-fered a heart attack late Saturday.
An exhibition shooter for Wir;
chester-Westcrn for 30 years, Far.
sons pT.ormed -f every state and
in several foreign countries.
For veart he was a ton nrofes
sional at th.. Grand National trap trap-shoot
shoot trap-shoot at Vandalia, Ohio, and whs
on the Ail-America trapshooting
. During World War II Parsons
terved as a gunnery instructor
with the Air Force and often en
tertahvri troops in the Far East
and Alaska with his sharp-shooting
shows He was recognized ny
manv m th- world's champion ex
Parso .s was also an extraordin
v-r." 'Mil-iii.'i, miiiiii
i -jy ;
tv n d i (;'ll,-ili'iia,MAt
i v'-". lit
t, If V
Blrrer br far than the Inside of a railroad car are the eabint af Pan American' Jet clip
pera, earryint up to 16S passencers. Each row of aeata baa Ita own overhead "pod' eontalninr
reading lights, flight attendant' call button and "fasten seat belts'" sign. This interior view of
the Boeing 707-type cupper enowa tne ipactouanesa ana living room comiort ox me eaoin.
One of the world'a greatest air
routes U the jet link lnausurat lnausurat-td
td lnausurat-td yesterday in Latin America
y Pan American World Air Airways.
ways. Airways. (
It connects the lareest cities
of the two Americas, the third
md eighth largest in the world.
Ne York and Buenos Aires.
The route, covering a dis distance
tance distance of if.444 milts, is a brand
new one for a commercial air airline,
line, airline, splitting: atraight through
the heart of South America, via
Caracas, Venezuela and Asun Asuncion,
cion, Asuncion, Paraguay. It reduces the
flying time between New York
and Buenos Aires from 24 hours
to less than 12.
Opening of the new America
let route represents a second
major breakthrough in the field
of international let travel by
Pan American. It launched the
Boeing 707 jet service across tht
Atlantic last October, and in tht
ensuing months aome 150.009
passengers have made the trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic crossing aboard Jt
Initial schedules on the new
let route, subject to the appro approval
val approval of the government concern concerned,
ed, concerned, call for once weekly service.
The southbound flight leases
New York on Monday, north northbound
bound northbound from Buenos Aires on
Additional flight! will be 'of 'offered
fered 'offered and other cities on Pan
Ara'i Latin American network
of 34 rniint.rlps will he linked
into the Jet routes it the next
few months with the deliveries
of additional Jet Clippers from
the factory, according to Pan
Am Executive Vice President
Wilbur L. Morrison, in charge
of the Latin American Division
Pan American is recelvlne
delivery on a fleet of 44 Jet
Clipper 23 Boeing 707 a and 21
Douglas DC-B s at a cost of a a-oout
oout a-oout $300,000,000.
The Jet Clippers are not only
about twice as big and twice as
fast aa the present largest piston-engine
airliners, they also
cost about twice a much some
Despite this additional cost
and passenger luxuries, fare to
be charged on the Jet Clippers
will be the.'. same as f ares for
the same mrvice on piston-engine
airlfnert, Pan American of officials
ficials officials aald.
The Pan Am jetliners will
carry 110 passenger 40 deluxe
and 70 tourist in a body that
is as long as a 12-stor build building
ing building is tall.
ary bird caller, He won the na
tional dick calling contest in 1950
and 11)51 and the international
duck calling contest at Crowley,
La., in 1951.
.In aMitior. to his wife, the form-el-
Miss Oncita Montgomery, he
is survived ty two sons. Lynn, 15,
and Jerry. 13, his parents, Mr,
and M1!. Jim Parsons of Somer Somerville:
ville: Somerville: and a sister, Mrs. Fred
Mayo of Memphis.
TV & HI-FI
Mon. SAT. till S p.m.
All Work Guaranteed
Across from Coca-Cola
RICEIVES AN AUDIENC1
VATICAN CITY (UP1) Prcs
ident Habbi Bourghiba of TunUii
was received in private audienc
by Pope John XXIII yesterdny.
Bourghiba was accompanied ti
the Vatican palace by NeguiV
Bouziri, Tunisian ambassador to
memo and other
document for auiek
distribution through the
proper channels. Makes 5
copies in 1 minute. Several
model. Ask for a free
OUN BATTALION COMMANDER Lt. Col Wendell P. Knowles,
departing commanding officer of the 4th Oun Battalion, 617th
Artillery; pin the battalion ereit on the shoulders of his suc successor,
cessor, successor, Lt. Col. Robert H. Johnston. The presentation was made
At a review at Fort Clayton" which marked the change of com command
mand command for the battalion. (U.S. Army Photo).
SFRVCf CENTER THEATERS TODAY
BALBOA 6:15 ;0a
. 1 1
Wed. "The Fearmakera"
COCO BOLO 1:00
Maggie Smith -"NOWHERE
, Added: Cartoon!
Wed. "I Want To Live"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
' t Jayne Mansfield
"The Girl Can't Help It"
Wed. "A Llf At Stake"
f "THE BRIDGES AT
Wed. "The House of Seereta'
OATUN ; 7:00
THE HOflEof SECRET!"
Thu. "Owee Ppen a Horse"
tA. .LIFE AT. STAW
, Wed. "Apache Woman"
S F ELL
Camp Blerd 7i00
"Belle of Old
iiae iiie man
Down" & Serial
COCO SOLO S:3rt
A MAN CALLED)
HI IUST MMEMIIIHD Nil 4il0 rMBATI AT TH1 1
?.. MUSICAL COFFEE HbUR 1
AT TH I AI R-CONDITION ID "UTIN QUAkTU" THI
"NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER
31 AUTOMOBILE ROW
1LASS ROOP PIANNID
MOSCOW (UPI) -Moscow city
tfficlals have announced plant to
mild a glass roof over 80,000 80,000-teat
teat 80,000-teat Dynamo Stadium, second
biggest sports arena in the Soviet
capital. The project may cost as
much as l million dollars.
, . for that clean,
' u 1
la tkn buutlful itarttor colon!
I CftJLLj ent Par ,u eivle t I
' ' 7 '". g I I
V'i vour faithful lervont. K-LIfO V J CJ iVL
lets hli euitomer know that Fw tL-J.
The notice from K-Uito Kilovatlo,
reproduced above, Is being attached
to service bills which have been
unpaid for 60 days or more.
This friendly reminder by
your faithful servant, K-Llsro
lets his customers know that
it will be necessary to
suspend his services if overdue
accounts are not settled soon.
Remember, nobody gains by the
inconvenience caused by
I Somei Part it U L$
r) Cemunidad que Servmet J
Everybody Reads Oiir Classifieds
(A General Motor produet designed and manufactured in Germany)
An automobile for all the family (with the performance
and ease of handling of a aport model).
.' Where you're always waltamtd'ai a friend
Wl IERVITHI FINIST IOQUITI CAtt SljrTON
167" overall length (almost 4 feet shorter than the
popular American make... and very easy to park),
Will eat 4 to 6 passenger comfortably.
(The Opel I ever 6 feet wide, yet 1 foot
narrower than the majority of the American car.)
La 1 f I 1 C 6 n0r4 power. 4 cylinder valve in head engine handle a complete
LIN m3 1 1 N sL! load wltnou affort. American type t speed tranmilon.
Frorr. 10 to 36 mile per gallon
lltjA Visit us and ,ee r yur$c" hc lua,ity workmanship of the Opel.
" Drive it and you will be convinced.
SMOOT & HUNNICUTT, S. A.
TUESDAY, JULY tU MM It ."
I PAGE fIX
Los Angeles R
III PANAMA AMERICAN AS yiNDEFENDEPT DAHT NEWSPAPER
' 1 :
- i ii 1 1 i i, i i i i 1 i I
Meal's 9th-!nning Blast
Gives Drysdale 12th Win
By MILTON RICHAMAN
NEW YORK, July 21 (UPI) The Dodgers are
looking to louse up the Giants again and this time
they have two of the strongest motives in the world
money and revenge.
' Like all ball players, the Dot Dot-ten
ten Dot-ten can count and most of them
itready have done some m2nt3l
arithmetic as to how much a
singles share would come to U
the World Series is played m Los
Angeles' mammoth Coliseum this
There's little question that a
World Series involving the Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers would set an all-time record
for players share, eclipsing the
current mark established during
the 1954 World Series between
the Giants and Indians in which
a winning share came to SH I'
90 and a losing share was worth
Then there's a little matter
of revenge, too. Last year, the
Giants contributed most to the
Dodgers sorry seventh-place fin finish
ish finish by beating them 16 out of
22 times. This year, though, tiling
are a bit- different.
The Dodgers scored their
eighth victory in 15 games with
the Giants so far when they de defeated
feated defeated them, 3-1, yesterday to
climb within 1 1-2 games of the
pace-totting San Franciscans.
The Cardinal blanked the Cubs,
2-0, in the only other National
League game scheduled. All teams
in the American League were idle.
. Charley Neal settled matters m
the Dodgrs-Giants game when
lie led off the ninth inning wit
his 12th homer of the season after
aouthpaw Johnny Antonelli had re retired
tired retired 21 straight batters.
Don Drysdale yielded only four
hits the same number as Anto Antonelli
nelli Antonelli in posting his 12th vutory
against six losses. The big Los
Angeles right-hander also struck
out seven to increase his major
league-leading total to 154.
Gil Hodges gave Drysdale a two
run lead in the first inning when
he socked his 18th homer witn
Jim Gilliam on, base, but the
Giants tied the stre in the sec second
ond second inning on three singles and
an error by shortstop Don Z:m-
Jim Pignatano led off the sec second
ond second for the Dodgers with fluks
triple which drifted over the lmd
of left-fielder Jackie Brandt, who
apparently lost the ball in the
sun. After that, Antonelli pitched
perfect ball until NeaLconnected
in the ninth with the blow that
handed the San Francisco left lefthander
hander lefthander his fifth defeat against 14
Rookie Ernie Broglio pitched
St. Louis into a fifth-place tie
with Chicago by shutting out the
Cubs on nine hits. Broglio Struck
out seven men and walked only
two while registering his fourth
victory and the fourth in a row
for the upcoming Cardinals.
Glen Hobbie, who'lost his eighth
game against 10 victories, held
tie Cards scoreless until the sev-
Z. TODAY 79;S
WITH FULL PRIZES!
Jack HAWKINS In
'THE LONG ARM"
fl.10 per CAR!
Rhonda FLEMING in
" O D O N G O
TODAY REX THEATRE
2:31 IN COLON S:00
4 K J
I sv" ew v
enth inning when they tallied both
their runs on an error by Tony
Taylor and successive singles by by-Bill
Bill by-Bill White, Ken Boyer and Gino
Right-fielder Joe Cunningham
pulled Broglio out of a hole when
he made a diving catch of pinch pinch-hitter
hitter pinch-hitter Jim Marshall's sinking lin
er with Irv Noren on base in
After a day over to travcli'1?.
the American League race re resumes
sumes resumes tonight with the first-place
Indians entertaining the fouvth fouvth-place
place fouvth-place Yankees at Cleveland.
The Tribe, leading the second second-place
place second-place White Sox by only one
percentage point, will send Cal
McLish (11-3) to the mound and
Casey Stengel, who realizes this
could be a make-or-break trip
for the Yankees, will counter
with southpaw Bobby Shantx
Chicago will be looking to get
back into first place with Dick
Donovan (6-5), who is scheduled
to go against Boston's Tom Brew Brewer
er Brewer (7-6) at Comiskey Park.
The Baltimore Orioles, only 3 12
games off the pace, invade Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City where Milt Pappas (10-4)
is slated to tangle with the A!hl A!hl-tics'
tics' A!hl-tics' knuckleballer, Bud Daley
Washington, which has been
playing fine ball and is only Vh
games away from the first divi division,
sion, division, meets the slumping sixth sixth-place
place sixth-place Tigers at Detroit. Bill Fisch
er (8-3 will go for the Senators
and Don Mossi (7-4) will try to
get Detroit back on the winning
Mickey Wright Adds
Tourney To Winnings
By BILL HENRY
ALLIANCE, Ohio (UPD-Blonde
belter Mickey Wright eyed the,
$15,500 Mount Prospect Open to-
day with prospects of landing twa
of the richest tournaments on trie
women's summer tour.
Miss Wright, of San Diego, two-
time Women's Open winner, an
nexed another prize Sunday the
$12,500 Alliance International
women s golf tournament here.
She picked up $2,200 in edging
by one stroke Marlene Bauer
Hagge of Pittsburgh and Murle
MacKenzie of St. Petersburg,
Fla., in the richest stop, on the
women's tour to date. The Mount
Prospect meet starting in Illinois
this Thursday makes the two rich richest
est richest tournaments of the year
played within two weeks.
Miss Wright's Alliance eneck
brought to about $11,000 her bank bankroll
roll bankroll gathered on the tournament
trail this summer. It was her
third tournament victory.
However, she had to do it the
hard way, coming from behind by
seven strokes on the final 18 holes
over a soggy Alliance Country
Club Course. She ended with a 291
total, seven strokes over par
while firing a 69 on the final 18.
That was one stroke better th.n
Mrs. Hagge and Miss MacKenzie,
who posted 292 totals and won
Another blonde, Betty Jameson
of San Antonio, Tex., shot a 293
and finished third, two strokes off
the pace. In fourth place was
Mary Lena Faulk of Thomasville.
Ga., the leader at the end of 54
holes with a 294.
Next in line were Betsy Rawls
of Spartansburg, S.C.. and Bettv
Hicki of Los Angeles, tied with
Alan ILadd in
"BOY- ON A DOLPHIN"
Rex Reason in
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
Be One of The Locky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLATS AT :0 P.M.
On the Screen:
Doable In' Technicolor I
Christine Carere in
Susan Hayward in
WITH A SONG In MY HEART
(Bated on 250 official at bats)
Aaron, Mil 87
White, St. L. 86
Cham, St. L. 83
Robinson, C. 89
Logan, Mil 75
Gilliam, L.A. 84
Cepeda, S.F. 91
Temple, Cin. 90
Cimoli, St. L. 91
Runs Batted In
Jensen, Red Sox
Jensen, Red Sox
(Based on 10 or more decisions)
McLish, Indians 11 3
Shaw, White Sow 9 3
Fischer, Seaators 8 3
Pappas, Orioles 10 4
Wynn, White Sox 12 6
Wilhelm, Orioles 10 5
Chosen As Site
Of Olympic Trials
PHILADELPHIA (UPI)- Th
U.S. Olympic Committee today
selected Stanford University, Palo
Alto, Lam., as the site for the
1960 track and field trials.
The committee set no date for
the trials, but said thev would be
held probably sometime during the
last two weeks in June depending
upon when the NCAA and the
AAU meets are held.
The committee also announced
that Hobart Billingsley of Ohio
State will coach the diving team.
He succeeds the late Bruce Har Har-land,
land, Har-land, University of Michigan, who
was killed in an auto accident
several weeks ago.
Signs To Fight
NEW YORK (UPI)- Match
maker Teddy Brenner announced
today that he has lined up Len
Matthews and Marvin (Candy)
McFarland, two Philadelphia fight fighters,
ers, fighters, for a 10 round bout at Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden July 31.
The Matthems McFarland fleV
replaces the Alonzo Johnson-Sonify
Ray bout originally scheduled as
the Garden feature that Bight.
Matthews has won 18 of his SI
professional bouts, losing two and
fighting' one draw. McFarland has
won 15 of 18. Ha lost two and
fought one draw.'
Billy Hunter of Detroit and. Don
Warner of Philadelphia will clash
in the eight-round semi-final at the
Garden July 31.
'OLD TIMIRS" ACCIPT
NEW YORK (UFI-Ex Tan Tan-kee
kee Tan-kee star Joe DiMagglo and eat-St.
Louis Card pitcher Dhcy Deaa
have accepted invitations to ap appear
pear appear in the annual "old timers
game" at Yankee Stadium. Aug.
DIES OF CRASH INJURIES
TORRANCE, Calif. (UPI) -Robert
Gordon Hochendel. Jl.
died Sunday of Injuries suffered
in a motorcycle race at Ascot
89 37873 118 I r T 1 JT h y", 1 1
86 340 55 115 .338 -&? - tfc&. W ;
83 267 39 89 .333 J XI fL X l
90 373 48 123 .330 4 l t"1' W
75 291 47 96 .330 T VA W'vi.T
87 341 54 111 .326 4 W &f& SJA4
87 320 67 98 .306- fi saMP VV
88 359 72 108 .301 K2m, JL' SAV'k 9 J? K
83 313 58 94 .300 .f2k M-f- S Or J. f
76 290 40 87 .300 Lr -"- W 1
Ab R H Pet. f V V I
358 64 129 .360 V ; I
315 51110 .319 I
264 38 89 .?37 V L
331 69 110 .332 t J 1
255 30 84 .329 rt T $S
302 60 99 .328 rm- w I
366 62 119 .325 7 XU 1
364 61 115 .316 g i V f "'J t Jk
365 53 113.310 t$fl f N' 1 1 f C
. . .".
By Conrado Sergeant
None of the President Remon
racetrack jockeyt was suspend suspended
ed suspended as a result of last weekend's
races, which seems to indicate
that the stewards' get-tough po
licy is bearing fruit.
Several horses were suspended,
however, for various reasons. Ar Argosy
gosy Argosy Royal and Zapaton, who fin finished
ished finished lame after turning in poor
performances, were suspended for
two weeks. Sicabu, who bled from
the nose at the end of Saturday s
sixth race, was given a similar
Oliver, Fille and Stavro reiused
to start Sunday and were penaliz
ed for two meets each. Three
others who also refused to start
were not suspended under a spe
cial ruling which allows them to
run as a field until they have re
fused to start five times before
they are ruled off.
These are Mulchen, who retu&ed
for a fourth time Sunday, Crews
Hill for a third time and Calancha
who stayed in the gat for the
second time in a row.
Introduction, which was scratch scratched
ed scratched for delaying the start of Satur
day's tenth race, has been placed
under the starters' orders.
Bosilongo's trainer, Ernesto Fen-
ton, netted a $5 fine for using de
fective gear and causing a delay
of the start of Saturday's fifth
Betting was about average ov over
er over the weekend. A total of$122,.
131 was wagered on the two
days $54,138 on Saturday and
?7,993 on Sunday.
Consistent Chilean-bred grey colt
Aldar had to be destroyed imtur
day afternoon after falling and
breaking a leg on the first turn
during the eighth race. The four
year-old son of All Talk-Amatsu
was owned by Chusac and Poyser
and trained by George Poyser.
Jockey John Cadogan, who was
knocked out in the spill and rush-
Moore Demands Apology From
Goldman For Calling Him Bum
By DICK BACON
MONTREAL UPI)( Archie
Moore, equally at home throwing
a left hook or a sharp barb, to today
day today demanded that New York
trainer Charlie Goldman "make
a public apology for calling me
The world light heavyweight
referred to remarks Gold Gold-made
made Gold-made recently While pre predicting
dicting predicting what his current pro
tege, Canadian challenger Yvon
Durelle, would do to Moore when
the two meet in a title rematch
at the Montreal Forum Juiy 29.
Goldman allegedly called Moore
a bum in recalling how "we
goldman and his former pupil
Rocky Marciano) beat the bum."
"I have no fault to -find with
him reminding' me sthit I lost thr
fight but I demand' that he make
a public apology when he calls
me a bum. said Moore.
"I know that a lot of the New'
York fight people call everybody
a bum but I'm not from New
York," he added.
Moore, who just finished four
days of secret training behind
what his manager Jack (Doc)
Kearns referred to as "the leith-
er curtain," laughed in derision
MANHUNT W THI
with Robin Hughes
with Randolph Scott
T . j JnV,t rainVtn T.odv
ed to a hospital, escaped with on
ly m(nor injuries.
Next weekend's main event will
be the $2,500 added seven-furlong
"Republic of Peru Classic" for
three-year olds. Eight imported
colts and fillies have been nomi
nated, put seven or less will com
pete because of Stavro s two-
Besides Stavro, Ficconno, miss
Brunette, Puerto Madero, Falan-
ge, Rey Belot, Azabache and Dou Double
ble Double Dee are entered for this an annual
nual annual blu ribbon event. Double
Dee will tote 118 pounds, Miss
Brunette and Falange 109 each
and all the others 112 each.
Amelia, Alanita and Marina were
scheduled to be sent to the Eieta
brothers' Haras San Miguel brood
farm in Chiriqui today. Ameiia, a
Chilean-bred offspring of Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge Il-Camelia, will be used for
breeding purposes while Alanitf.
and-Marina will be given an ex extended
tended extended rest. H
- OOO-r- f
Panama's champion jockey,
Braulio Baexa, moved into his
customary position at th top of
the jockey standings by booting
homo nine winners to take over
first plac; in th second semes semester
ter semester from arch-rival Heliodoro
Gustines only managed to wir
three races over the weekend and
now has 18 victories as compared
to 21 for Baeza.
The possibility that classy Ar
gentine throughbred Bien would
bolt out on the first turn was men mentioned
tioned mentioned by a few sportswriters on
the eve of his local debut last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. They felt that Bien accustomed
to racing clockwise in Peru, had
not been on the Isthmus long e e-nough
nough e-nough to get the habit of going a a-round
round a-round turns counter clockwise.
They turned out to be good proph prophets.
ets. prophets. when asked to comment on other
predictions by Goldman.
The hesnnrtarlpri little
disclosed recently that Durelle's
new strategy would be to concen (
trat hittine Moore's arms rlii".
ing me eariy rounas to rorce ma
champion to drop his near impreg impregnable
nable impregnable guard.
"That's been tried before."
said Moore. "In fact, Marciano
tried it and it didn't work."
Moore, who got off the floor
four times to knock out Durelle
in the 11th round of their wild
fight last Dec. 10 at the Forum,
obtained a two weeks postpone postponement
ment postponement for the rematch when' he
came up with a stone bruise on
his foot. It was widely reported
that the elder statesman of the
ring was having trouble paring
down but Archie denied it.
GOLF SEMIFINALS SRT
COLUMBIA, S C. (UPI) BiUy
Jo Patton of Morganton, N.C.,
faced Charlie Smith of Gastonia,
S.C., and Jimmy Pulliam of Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, S.C., met Horace Ervin
of Kingston, N.C., today in the
semifinals of the Carolina 'Golf
5c. n 15c.
BANK I fltS.OO
with Alan Ladd
- Also: -CAPTAIN
with John Payne
15c. i j lOo.
THE BROKEN STAR
with S. Hayden
'- Also: 'i-J',; '"'"
with H. O'Brien
Nnnn as the fillv reared vti
Zack Wheat Cries
With Joy During
Hall Of Fame Fete
COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. (UPI) (UPI)-Zacharia
Zacharia (UPI)-Zacharia Davis Wheat, 71, who
Monday became the 84th man to
be inducted nto the Hall of Fame
broke down with emotion after he
was introduced by baseball Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Ford C. Frick in cere
Wheat called the honor one of
the greatest moments of his life
and added: My first trip to uop-
erstown brought back memories
when I saw the many baseball
mementoes in this beautiful place.
I mant to thank everyone for ev
At this point. Wheat broke
down and couldn't talk for a mo moment.
ment. moment. Then he added: "Nothing
gives me as much pleasure as
being a, member of the Hall ot
Fame and once again I want to
thank every member of the old
timers' committee who voted for
me and all the baseball writers
and the directors of the Hall of
Flanking Wheat on ,the dais
were seven 'other' Haof Fame
members Ty fcobb, Pit TCayhor,
George Sisler Frank Frisch, Joe
Cronin, Frank (Home Run) Baker
and Joe McCarthy.
Harvey Haddix of the Pittsburgh
Pirates, who pitched 12 nprfect in innings
nings innings against the Milwaukee
Bra,ve! Mav 26 and has his fest
already inscribed in Cooperstown,
was introduced from the dais anH
also from the field by Lester J
Riederman of the Pittsburgb
Press, president of the Baseball
Writers Association of America
who was the master of ceremo
DAVIS CUPPERS NAMED
RIVER FOREST, 111. (UPI) -Six
promising young players were
named today to the U.S. Davis
Cup squad for experience. They
were R. Dennis Ralston, Bakers Bakers-field,
field, Bakers-field, Calif.; Paul Palmer, Phoe Phoenix,
nix, Phoenix, Ariz.; William Bond. La Jol Jol-la,
la, Jol-la, Calif.; Ramsay Earnhart,
Ventura, Calif.; Charles McKin McKin-ley,
ley, McKin-ley, St. Louis, and Marty Ries Ries-sen,
sen, Ries-sen, Hinsdale, 111.
ITO ROBS AGAIN
YAMAMOTO, Japan (UPI) -Shuhei
Ito of Yamarito is a a-man
man a-man Who believes that "if at
first you don't succeed, try and
Ito stole a television set fro:n
the home of a barber and was
caught. Two days after his re release
lease release from jail, he headed for
the home of the same barber,
made off with the same TV set,
land was caught again.
DONT GO NEAR
, with Glenn Ford
- Also: -WESTWARD
! with Robert vTay1(w
I small-bubble 4
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
San Francisco j
W L Pet.
52 40 .545
45 4 .495
45 46 .45
40 50 .444
35 54 .33
Today's Games v
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N)
Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N)
Chicago at St. Louis (N)
i Los Angeles at San Francisco
Los Angeles 200 000 0013 4 1
San Francisco 029 000 0002 4 0
Drysdale (12-6) and Pignata Pignatano.
no. Pignatano. Antonelli (14-5f and Landrith.
000 000 0000 9 1
000 ,000 20x 2 8 0
Scores To Claim Another IJ
'Major And Deserved' Win
LONDON (UPI)-Radio Moscow
Monday described the outcome of
the weekend's Russia United
States track meet at Philadelphia
as "a major and deserved" vic victory
tory victory for the Soviet Union.
In a special home service sports
bulletin,, the commentator said:
"The Americans, who lost In
Moscow last year, naturally went
all out to win the return match
"It should be pointed out that
the choice of the stadium and the
venue (site) of the contest
aroused great doubts among light
athletics (track) enthusiasts. The
Franklin Stadium is the slowest
irt the U.S.A. Furthermore. Ifct Is
very hot in Philadelphia at -thisi
nme of year and the heat great greatly
ly greatly hindered the performances.
"The Soviet team won a major
and deserved victory, a grea suc success
cess success for the Soviet light athletes,
their trainers and our home sports
as a whole."
Despit? protests by United
States track officials the Rus Russians
sians Russians last year lumped the scores
Of GrNO f-M tUfgf
mm tAIOfW A"
' i ; .i. .'' ', i k '., 1 l .
American Leane' rs
W t FA
50' 30-. 560
51 -3 ,.567
48 43 J27
46 45 .505
43 47 .478
-New York at Cleveland (N)
Boston at Chicago (N)
Washington at Detroit (N)
Baltimore at Kansas City (N)
No games scheduled.
Hobbie (10-8) and S. Taylor
Broglio (4-6) and Smith.
Only games scheduled.
of the men's and momen's events
together when the two nations
met in a track meet at Moscow
and announced a Soviet triumph,
172 points to 170. The American-
men outscored the Russians, I26d
to 109, but, the Soviet girls wonyv.
The United States scored th T
men's and women's competitions
separately at Philadelphia but tt"
Russians again lumped both
scores together1 and arrived &UMT
175-167 victory. t-ij
The United States men wound v
up with a 127-108 victory. Sunday;!,
at Philadelphia. However, th &-.
viet girls made a stronger show? yr
ing tnan last year tr Moscow, Ht-i
scoring the United States jwomw.iii
67-40. .- .. "'-.'-3v ...v' y-
In Moscow Monday, the RuKsiso'
news service Tass called the Phit-w
adelphia competition a "vicrory",iy
tot the Soviet athletes, It did iipt:M
mention separate scores, simoly.
listing individual results and list- Il8
ing the final, score as 175 points e
W Russia and 167 for the Unit,,, v
States. ... T
Stadium July 10.
vl',, . ar
. 7. W
TUESDAY. JULY ZtVltaV'
TH1 P1MAJMA AMERICAN AM rNDEPEXDENT AILY NIW8P.4PEB
Juveniles ; Bop Teeners 20-0;
. .-" .... . '..1 l.. .... v. -.-4 r r-i
r --i i r ', U
I Made Aboard
" "Utile Mocin
4 r-K 7777."
, Hunt Hurl Shutout
STRETCHING A POINT Anna Dmitrlevna didn't get very
Ifar in the Wimbledon Championships, but the Russian lass
easily Could hava been the winner had it been a beauty contest.
Tuesday, July 14
The opening game matihed
Humphrey's team with MeGloln's
"Falcons." Playing lose ball in
the" opening minutes, Humphrey
allowed the Falcons to jump off
to an' early 8-1 lead, on two point point-rr
rr point-rr by J. PluoA(V'Gibson,fi4rv
By the quarter the Falcons
were able to drop In 7 more
counters, the tame men netting
them. The first period ended with
McGloin on top 15-5.
In" the second period McGloin
put on the pressure with the help
of -some fine outside shooting by
Irving, netting 8 points. If Irving
missed, big Bill Gibson would
put in the rebound. The pair
nH 1ft at the teams 20 po:nts
for the auarter. The Falcons left
the floor at half time with ar com comfortable
fortable comfortable 35 to 18 lead.
Coasting thru the third period,
McGloin's lead was cut by 3.
nnmnhnv'a had some fme
"team" play, every man playiDg
In the third period scoring, -i aim
period score, McGloin 47, Humph Humph-fey
fey Humph-fey 33. ''' .
The final pitted iaw iG'(
f i it break working perle jtly.
Young Bifl 'WW doing .moat of
the scoring- frpm ft, with 8
points: If they were stopped, J.
Palumbo would otop K in irom
the outside v
Final score McGloin 66, Humph
rey 47. High man, for the win winners,
ners, winners, Gibson with, 20, High for
the losers, Humphrey with ,13..
The .second gm waa a see see-aw
aw see-aw battle, for 3 quarters. Bose Bose-mans
mans Bose-mans and then Tompkins men
matching points thru the first
period endingin v Bosemans a-1
head 11 to 9. Jon McGraw hit-
Kig for 10 in the 2 period mov mov-g
g mov-g the Tompkins men ahead 25
to 21at the half.
After pep talk time, Boseman
came storming back. A eombinr
tion of lose play on Tompkins
team and some fine shooting by
Davis, Boseman and L. Palum Palumbo
bo Palumbo put them ahead to stay. Third
period score Boseman 37r Tomp Tompkins
kins Tompkins 34.;, :.
. The final period was a repeat
f the pattern set in the previous
period, same type of lose boll,
ame men doing the scoring.
Final score Boseman 54 Torop
kins 41. High scorer, for the win-
ters was Boseman with 22 lol lol-m1
m1 lol-m1 hy T.. Palumbo' and Davis
with 12 each. High for the losers
was Brooks with 11 louowea oy
McGraw with 10.
Thursday. July H
Golne into the final game of
h first half.--two teams were
tied for first and two for last
nlace. To make things a little
more interesting the tied teams
were to meet ach othr.
The first "game of the evning
matchd we isat moving Bow
man men with the taller Me?
Gloin's "Falcons." Realizing that
this was the'game," both cap captains
tains captains went to' work immediately.
Carrying the game thru the
first quarter, McGloin and Base Baseman
man Baseman matched point for point,
xicaioin dropping in 9 and Bose Boseman
man Boseman 8. The quarter ended with
Boseman on top by five, 19 to It.
The difference, here s L. Pa Pa-lumbo's
lumbo's Pa-lumbo's three long one handers,
In the second McGloin and
. Bill Will teamed up, dropping in
17, to put the "Falcons'' aheid
at the half. McGloin counted for
and Bill. WiU 9 markers, : gave
fh?m a half time lead of 31 t-j
The third period the two teams
. again matched point 'for, point.
McGloin was able to increase his
lead by one, on Gibson's 4 for
from the chanty line. Leaving
the floor after 3, McGloin was
up five, score 44 to 39.
Playing fast and hard thur the
final stanza, Boseman was nhle
to close the gap quickly. Davis
was the big gun. Working him himself
self himself free for the "lay up" he was
able to drop' in 5. With Bos Bosnian's
nian's Bosnian's 6 point they doubled Mc McGloin's
Gloin's McGloin's 8 point' output to win the
game. Boseman 55 to McGloin
High for the winners were
Boseman with 1& Davis 15, fur
the'itosers McGloin with" 24 and
Bill Will with 14.
Tht night eap matched the
teamsfightlng for third phce,
Humphrey and Tompkins. Humph Humphrey',
rey', Humphrey', team jumped off quickly
on Sanders 9 point output.
Humphrey left at the auarter
leading-Ms to 5.
Sandstead kept the Tompkins
men in the game during the sec second
ond second quarter dropping in 8 of the
teams 11 points. Leaving at half
time, Humphrey 'still on top 24 24-18.
18. 24-18. The third and fourth quarters
were almost even. Humphrey a a-ble
ble a-ble to increase his lead slightly
in each. The third, period ended,
Humphry 37 to 26, The fourth
period he was able to increase
the lead by 4. "Final score
Humphrey 52 to Tompkins 37.
High scorer for the winners
war Sanders with 16, Sandsto.ul
for. the losers with 12.
Edward J. Friedrich of Marga
ritai caught what is believed to
be the largest marlin to date in
the tournament, an aza id. dic&,
on 54 thread line,-fishing aboard
the "Little Moon" over the week weekend.
end. weekend. Aboard the "Kl Myor" out out-boat,
boat, out-boat, Luis M. Hernandez caught a
125 ib. tailfish. on 30 lb. test line.
This is the same boat from which
two other sailfish have been
caught previously. Captain and
owner of the craft, Manuel Jose
Paredes is rightfully proud, since
his outboard is tne ouiy one-which,
has ever boated sailfish.
Roy Dalstrom of New Jovsey
fishing aboard the Caiman with
his wife can go home with a. lot
of stories about Panama's line
fishing., He boated a 457 1 2 lb.
black marlin, and caught 14 sail sailfish
fish sailfish on his six day fishing trip.
He landed a yellow fin tuna weigh weighing
ing weighing 20 lbs. and a 38 lb, wahoo.
Largest sail he caught weighed
Last Wednesday the Seri fished
around Cocos Point and raised 15
sailfish in one day, catching 8.
They also caught a 300 lb merlin
The Yankee boated three mar-1
lin and 9 sailfish over a long week weekend.
end. weekend. Young Bill Eldredge Jr., on only
ly only 13 years old, caught 4 sailfish.
The Nautilus boated sail, but
lost 3 marlin.
The Pescador boated 15 sailfish.
Mrs. D. B. Robinson aboard the
"La Ray" caught a 127 lbs. sail sailfish.
fish. sailfish. Boatowners are asked to phone
in their news to Audrey E. Klino
at Panama 3-2373 as everyone
wants to know what is being
In the first 20 days of the month
I long International Marlin and Sail Sailfish
fish Sailfish Tournament over 250 people
have entered the tournament to
compete for the 37 prizes. Results
have proved that the fish are a-
bundant from Taboguilla down to
Juven.- All Start 751 031 3 20-16-1
VFW Teeners 000 800 0 01-5
1 By MARK BRANDON
"The VFW Teeners playing tteir
first fame under the lights, Mon' The box score:
day evening t the National Stad- ,i
iumi didn't fare so well, but not Juvenile -all
the trouble can be biamd on All Stars
the light fof 'two portsiders by Chacon, 2b
the name: of DeGracia and Huat Carrido, si"
were the 'thorns -in their 'sides all hen-era, 3b
evening. Malcolm, If
DeGracia, a southpaw,, set the Evans, lb
Teeners dawn In apple pie erd-i Tiejada, rf
r for three Inning. In Hie fourth dlzaffiora, cf
Hunt, another lefty, was in a' Xios, c
hurry to go home and all he die DeGracia, P
was fan eight ef the twelve men jynch, 2b
to face him. Fernandez, ss
Bettis started for the VFW Teen- Gonzalez, If
ers. went one and two thirds in- Sanchez, lb
nings and allowed eleven runs on Sinclair, rf
eight hits. Bath relieved and gave ausi8, ci
up five runs on four hits. Marcum Naranjo, c
came on in the sixth with two Hunt, P
down and gave up four ruts oh Totals
four hits. Marcum came on in the
sixth with two down and gave up
four runs on four hits.
Reichart, Teener outfielder, drill drilled
ed drilled a single to right near the foul
line for the VFW Teeners lone hit
of the game.
their peers but no matter the score Marcum, rf-p
good sportsmanship experience, I Btttis, P
thrills and keen competition will 'Bath, P
bs part of t he procedure. The I Priester, lb
gtjme will be heid at the Nationals Totals
Stadium and th public is invited.
Ab R H
SO: Bettis 1, Bath 1, Marcum 0,
De Gracia 2, Hunt 8.
BB: Bettis 2, Bath 3, Marcum 3.
DeGrScia- 0. Hunt 0.
2B: Tejada-Sanchez Sb: Herrera.
Eft: Juvenile 12, VFW Teeners 0.
Lob: Juvenile 3. VfW Teeners
Win: DeGracit. Lost: Bettis.
Umpires: Garcia and Cabnlle-
ro. scorer: Brandon. Time: 1:50.
16 20 14 1 16
Chacon, Herrera and Tejada for
the Juvenile team had a perfect
day at the plate with two for iwo.
Tejada also drove in four runs.
The RP Juvenile AH Stars, a
strong, experienced end mature
team will be heading for the
states to play in the Pan-American
games this fall.
The managing personnel of the
VFW Teeners appreciate the time
and effort the Juvenile All Stars
have expended in hosting the
Teeners for this long series in an
effort .to sharpen the younger play play-r
r play-r and (rive them needed exne-
rience. The VFW Teeners highly
respect their superior foes and
feel honored to be allowed to play
Despite the one-sided score, the
game was enjoyed by a large and
French, L., 2b
French, W., 3b
ALL ASSORTMENTS A SPECIAL FOR SKIN DIVERS
C. CASULLO Y CIA. LTDA.
Front St. No. 45
Pifias Bay on the Pacific side, appreciative crowd. Today at four
The tournament ends on August 2.' the Teeners will again try to best
Flynn Quintet Takes Two-Game
Lead In Government Hoop Loop
t,OP TEN, FIRST HALF
By OSCAR FRALEY
iNEW YORK fUPII-The ku!1.
duggery associated with orize
fighting hasn't changed in almost
a nan century, it is obvious to
day, and neither has the suspi
cious sports rivalry between the
East and West Coasts..
Screams of "we wuz robbsd"
can be heard after almost any de-
oataoie iisuc venture. And you
uoni nave to look: any farthf?
than the Kentucky Derhv tn finrf
the East knockihg- the West, and
But it was the same way
far back as, 1912, according to a
new book, "High Tension," detail detailing
ing detailing the memoirs of former United
president Huen uaune.
Baillie's is a book which, as re-
suu oi a giobe-trottinfl- career.
ranges all the way from Wilson
to Eisenhower. He gives the low-
oown on tne MacArthurs and the
raye irocxer of MonuvweQ. uro
guay only foreign entrant In the
' Miss Hanson, a 34-year-old golf.
er from Indie, Calif., broke the
women's course record. Wednei-
day with a 2-under-par 69. She es estimated
timated estimated it would take a "283 or
Z84 to win, the inaugural tour
ney. Par for the four 18 hole
rounds in 284. 1
Miss Rawls, Spartansburg, S.C.,
leads the money winners on the
summer tour with almost 113,- led as a definite threat to
000. Following at $11,764 11 Louise the championship. ; , . , ,,
W L CPt.
8 4 .666
6 6 .500
5 7 .416
S 7 .416
Abdiel Flvnn's Vagabonds. took
a big two game lead this past
week in the Canal Zone's fast
Government Basketball League, as
Gary Riley's slipping quimej; fell
further behind in the race forNhe
For the first time since the
neasnn beean. there is a new
name topping the individual lead lead-ine
ine lead-ine scorers as "The Gent's'
dead-eye Donny Alexander dis-
n neri The Vaeaoona'a moss ixes-
bitt as the leading scorer in the
leaaue thus far this season. But,
The Exec's Roy Culbreth is clos
ing fast on both these noopsiers
with only 19 points separating
Flynn'j quintet dumped the Ri Riley
ley Riley sharpshooters in a low scor scoring
ing scoring affair by a slim 2-point mar margin,
gin, margin, 50-48, as Ray Nessbit and
Edgar Kouraney witn is pomis
a piece and Bill Joyce's 12
points led the Vagabonds in their
The majority of the losing Ri Riley
ley Riley quintet's scoring was accom
plished J)y uon Alexander wiui
28 bigmarkers and Jumping
Banny Winklosky with 16 points.
Th Vagabonds won their second
game of the ween wiin me ampie
M nf 5" Grivo Reyes as they
downed the Gayer -whiz kids oy
a .70-62 score.
Reyes led the winners with 19
points followed by teammates
Ray Nesbitt with 15 and Oscar
Kouraney with 14 markers. Roy
uuiurein iea we hjshik umi.
with 16 points followed rby cap
tain Dick Gayer with 14 points in
the good column.
The Gaver whiz kids thorough
ly trounced Bill Delamater's Vet
erans in the first game of tne
week by a one-sided 71-45 score.
The league's number three scor scorer,
er, scorer, Roy Culbreth led his team-
mat in this lnosided a 1 1 a 1 r
with 29 noints, followed by Doug
Pjak with 16 points and Bucket
Suggs, .who vaa tossed out of the
tournaiWent because she failed to
show up for the get-acquainted
ball Tuesday night, and miss
Wright, who has won $10,882.
-Rated ax a doubtful starter was
Joyce Ziske, who has an injured
Wiffi Smith and Hawaii
Jackie Pung were unable to make
Manv eolfers commented on
the sloping putting surface! of
"It's certainly not a putting
tournament," Miss Hanson said,
"nut if they get real tricxy witn
the pin placements, things can be
Marlene Bauer Hagge, Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, one of the most popular
women on the tour, shot a 1-over
72 in her tuneup round but with
her ranking as the fifth leading
winner this summer was regard
ed as a definite threat to take
Bill Young with 15 points.
The game Veteran's were led
in the scoring by forward Bert
Joyce with 14 field goals (28
points) and that very dependable
veteran of Canal Zone and Pana Panama
ma Panama basketball, Walter Grout
with 6 points, a rare low scoring
output ior the league's number
In a high-scoring contest, Dela Delamater's
mater's Delamater's hoopsters handed Riley's
Gents their second loss of the
week as they sunk The Exec's
by an 83-76 score, to pull within
one game of the faltering Riley
The Veteran's, led by Lefty
George! Tocnerman's 27 points,
Walley Trout's 26 points, Ea
Densinofe's 12 buckets ana Kert
Joyce's 9 markers, maintained a
comiortabie margin irom the sec
ond quarter on and possessed a
16 point lead at the end of the
third quarter. This victory cou coupled
pled coupled with Gayer's loss to the
league leading Flynn hoopsters,
put the Veterans into a tie with
the Execs in the league stand standings.
ings. standings. The losing Riley five were led
in the scoring column by their
phenomenal sharpshooter, 5' 8"
Donny Alexander with 33 points
and their very able rebound man,
Danny Winklosky with 16 points.
Alexander's 61 -point scoring out output
put output for the weeks play puts
him in leading contention
for the league's All-Government
Leagueteam for 1959 which will
be selected by a 5-man board of
electors in two weeks. Ten dandi
dates will be elected to this All All-Star
Star All-Star team which will recognize
and honor the top individual play
er's in the league for the 1959
With eight games remaining ot
the 20-game schedule, it looks
like The Flynn Vagabonds w'll
be the team to beat, both in
league play, and in the up-epm-ing
loop's round-robin tournament
at the close of the season.
The individual scoring race is
proving to be quite a close one
as Ray Nesbitt's 28-poinl output
for the week's play saw him lose
the number one position to the
Gent's Don Alexander, and with
Roy Culbreth's 45 points for the
week's play putting him with in
6 points of the number two man
Only 11 points separate the
leagues number eight scorer
from the number four leaders
Both the team race and the indi
vidua! scoring race are proving
to be qutte cis, as the league
enters its seventh week of play.
with only four weeks remaihin.g
With the completion of twelve
games, the second place Riley
hoopsters are the league's high
est scoring quintet with a total
of 794 points, or a 66-point per
game average thus far this sea
son. Flynn'a Vagabonds are in
the number three position in the
team scoring race as Gayer's
Exec's are. second with 758
pdinfs'and' a63 points per game
team avers ee. and lea bus lead
ing Vagabonds with 856 and also
. ea-point team average.- Bill Del
Gene Little Wins
Open Golf Tourney
WETHERSFIELD. Conn. UPIO
Gene Littler celebrated his 29th
birthday two days early with 1
front-running victory in the Insur
ance City Open golf tournament.
The plucky ..pro from Singing
Hills, Calif., led from the start r.f
the 72-hole tournament but he
needed a birdie-two on the 17th
hole of the fainal round Sunday
to edge Tom Nieporte of Bronx Bronx-ville,
ville, Bronx-ville, N.Y., by on stroke.
Littler finished with a one un-der-par
70 fop a total of 272 while
Nieporte posted a 69 in the final
round for a 273.
Doug Ford of Crystal River,
posted the day's best round a 66
to gain third money with a 271
while Jackie Burke of Kiameifca
Lake, tf.Y., and Fred Hawkins of
El Paso, Tex., finished with 276
each. Burke had a 68 in the final
round and Hawkins turned in
Littler lost his putting touch in
the third round Saturday when
his lead was reduced from five to
two strokes and then regained it
just in time to turn back Nie Nie-porte's
porte's Nie-porte's closing rajly.
Ken Venturl of San Francisco
also finished stronwith a 8a to
ti3 at 278 with Bob Watson of
Ardsley-on-Hudson. N.Y. bracket
ed at 279 were Bob Goalby of
Crystal River, Fla., Arnold Pal
mer of Ligonier, Pa., and Dick
Knight of San Diego, Calif.
amater's Veteran five has a 56
point per game team average
and a total of 671 points in 12
This week's scheduled: (Note
schedule change) Monday: Flynn
vs. Delamater; Tuesday: Riley
vs Gayer; Wednesday: Flynn vs
Riley; Thursday( Gayer vs Dela
Alexander, Don (R),
Nesbitt, Raymond (F),
Culbreth, Roy (G),
Winkolosky,. Dan (R),
Trout, Walter (D),
Joyce, Bert (D),
Perantie, Jack (R),
Tocherman, G. (D),
Pajak, Doug (G),
Gayer, Dick (G),
Kouraney, Oscar (F),
I Now via l
Fly fht lintst fo Houston and Dalles M
Ratar-equipped flights 1 1
M JL "" Conquistador", DC-6 lrfT
lllll vT J luxtrfoui 4-engine lervfee. if ? 1 0 I 1 lljlr'
I Wf fir e,aM end 'ourW I SJ I
II occenmodofion,. I SW I
I Oj(y!d hm IQu
lllll f,,ght' 'hrou9',ou' La,,n A,neric0 1 1
II See your rRAVIt AGINT fj
lllll r IRANFf I I
lllll tranlti otflfst I I
If Avenido U fTivoi) 21-A-38, Teephone 2-0975 I I
HI El Panama Hilton, Teephonei: 3-1 6d0, 3-4726 1 1
HI n Colom 10fh St. A Fronl Ave. If
lllll Telephone: 779 or 797 II
lllll trOnHf nryt mora moor eii In iht U.S.A. end I I
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timicii rl nATURRO Parana Leferra T Street a FARMACIA "8A8" V' Fanaa 111 a MfiVKnanM ATHI8W
' .V- -I.,, vi... mA strri. .t Minima Super Market ea Via Banana a vuluh orriCEi utn aaa uaaes- CnCrnra Kia.
tm -i, Tel. itt.
Featar't Coasa, aaf $"
Clara. Miene Balbea 2830 be be-twaan
twaan be-twaan a.m. and neew. waaka'Y.
PHILLIPS Oceaneiae CottatM
Santa Clara t. 4m f. iae P P-ae
ae P-ae I-18T7 Criaroeal -K7j.
alaVin'i furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beaeh. Telephena
Smith, Gamboa 302.
FOR RENT: Newly aonttruet aonttruet-,i
,i aonttruet-,i chalet in Loma Aleara, Calla
"G" Ne. 92, 4 bedrooms, 2
Bjtlet, unfurnithad. For Informa Information
tion Information call Mr. MeCaba 3-2247 or
FOR RINT: Modern and lara
apace in Ricardo Ariat Street,
"Lui" house, Tel. 3-4994.
Ideal titet for offices, on the last
floor of "Banco Nacional" of Pa Pa-nami,
nami, Pa-nami, main building (Plaxa Beli Beli-aario
aario Beli-aario Porras). Air-conditioned,
elevator service and electric cur current.
rent. current. Apply at offices of Banco
Nacional, or main building (Pla (Plaxa
xa (Plaxa Belitario Porras).
FOR REN T. Office pea,
Mercedes building, above Avenida
Balboa's Post Office, with terrace
floors, acoustic ceiling, private
bathroom, watchman, very rea reasonable
sonable reasonable ront. Tel. 3-3054.
Experts in TV. radio. Hi-Fi and
We do more Work, because we
do it the beat.
Tiveli Avenue No. 18-20.
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. re 10 P.M.
Protect your heme and proper
ty against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment e
emergency et monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Coloe 1777.
In Britain Idle
LONDON (UPI) A 24-hour
welkout by 4,000 key film work worker
er worker shut down most of Britain's
movie studios today.
The strike threw some 80,000
film production people out of
work at every major movie stu studio
dio studio except the J. Arthur Rank or organization's
ganization's organization's Pinewood Studios.
The stoppage was called to pro protest
test protest against alleged delays in
negotiations on a claim for higher
pay for studio workers.
INDEPENDENCE. Mo. (UPI)
Former president Harry Truma'
aid today he was "terribly
hocked" to learn of the death of
Fleet Admiral William D. Leahy.
Leahy served as chief of staff
tinder the former chief executive
"I've been looking for it," Tru Truman
man Truman said, "but it is a shock when
k comes. Admiral Leahy was
one f the most wonderful men I
ever had around me."
U 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
Espafta on 46th block
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
L"" w.oj per coi. men
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740
Gibraltar Lift Ins. Co.,
tor rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0S5Z
Monday -thru Friday
-M a.m. to 1Z:M
2:M p.m. to l:(M
Saturday: t:0S a.m. to H
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, front terrace,
maid's room and bathroom, gar garage,
age, garage, near El Panama Hotel, $100.
FOR RENT: In Cangrejo, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished apartments,
two bedrooms, livingroom, din din-ingroom,
ingroom, din-ingroom, balcony around, maid's
room, garage and hot water. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarro Street, La Caste Castellans
llans Castellans Building. Tels. 2-2883 or
FOR RINT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, livingroom, din din-ingroom,
ingroom, din-ingroom, hot water, own blinds,
maid's room, garage, etc. $120.
49th Street. Itabelita House. Tel.
FOR RENT: Beautiful two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, very spacious;
best section of Cimpo Alegro.
Livingroom, dining room, ter terrace,
race, terrace, maid's room, hot water, in individual
dividual individual wash tubs, garage, etc.
Direct line telephone installation,
so dificult to get now. Very cool.
Enquire beside Guatemalan Em Embassy
bassy Embassy en 51 Street.
FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment or room,
clean and independent. 43 rd
Street No. 13.
Diablo Gym To Hold
Gala 'Open House'
Timnrrnui ni?ht at seen o'
clock will be Family Night' of Fun
t th niahlo Gvmnasiu'm. Ii will
be "open house" and all are wel welcome
come welcome to come and see just what
their kids have been doing all
summer in the gym.
There will be demonstrations of
archery, basketball, weight-training
and body-building and tum tumbling.
bling. tumbling. The evening will get underway
with a balloon shooting demon demonstration
stration demonstration by by Russ Watson and
Betty Ann Womble followed by a
William Tell apple shooting act
put on by George Case and Terry
The basketball phase of the pro program
gram program will consist of a regukrly
scheduled D league game between
the Ancon and Diablo teams. Be Between
tween Between the halves of the basketball
game a weight-training contest
will take place between several
of the members of the Diablo
The main event of the evening
will be staged immediately fol following
lowing following the basketball game. At
that time the Mad Matters of
Diablo will put on their tum tumbling
bling tumbling demonstration which will
consist of ten breath-taking, gravity-defying
The tumblers have composed
the following ditty as an invita invitation
tion invitation to all to come and see their
THE DIABLO TUMBLERS
We are the tumblers of the Dia
We never lack for pep or vim.
We do our stunts in perfect
That form-That is why we're free from
We are the Runts who do the
While Stunts-While the coach just growls and
We know our rolls and balances
And now we'll demonstrate for
by "Coache'i Little Roaches"
The tumbling group is made up
of Gail and Patsy Albritton, Jen Jennie
nie Jennie Blaney, Francie Dignam,
Mable Eberenz, Francie ana E E-laine
laine E-laine Gail and Barbara Hopkins.
A summer sock hop will follow
the big show.
POLICE CHIEF FIRED
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) The
Republic of Korea Home Ministry
yesterday relieved West Pusan Po
lice. Chief Chung Moo Soo from
his post on grounds he failed to
prevent 121 Japanese fishermen
in an internment camp under his
command from escaping Friday
Finance Tour New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES CP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
No. 48 Automobile Row
Phone S-4984 8-4985
A Types of Auto Insurance
PRIVATI TALKLS RISUMID
AMMAN, Jordan (UPI) Arab
League Secretary General Abdel
Khalik Hassouna has resumed
private talks with King Husnein
and Prime Minister Hazza Majali.
Radio Amman reported it learned
Hassouna's purpose in the talks
was to smooth over ruffled rela
tions between Jordan and the
United Arab Republic.
FOR SALE: 1956 Cedillas two
door, hardtop, call 82-3117 or
FOR SALE: 1951 4-door black
Mercury. In good mechanical
condition. Five new tires, tail pipe,
muffler and battery. Leaving
Isthmus $350.00. Phone 2384.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac 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.
door sedan reduced price $890.
Phone 5-320 Gatun 234-A.
WANTED TO BUY: Chevrolet
1956 or 1957, 4 doors, 6 cylin cylinder.
der. cylinder. Standard Shift. Phone Office
82-5190. Heme 82-7243.
FOR SALE: Dodge 49, 2-door.
good condition, 4 good tires,
$250.00. Call 3-3169, 3:30 to
FOR SALE: Mercury, converti convertible,
ble, convertible, full power. It's a beauty. A
real family car. Priced at 15 of
cost for quick sale. See it at 44th
and Justo Arosemena or call Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-6121. It'll give you miles
and miles of driving pleasure.
FOR SALE: Plymouth sedan
1952 in good condition, 4 doers,
5 good tires, reasonable priced.
For infermation call Chinese Em Embassy.
bassy. Embassy. Tel. 3-3424 or 3-4577
from 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
FOR SALE: 1956, Austin Healy,
loaded. $1850.00, 86-3143.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac, V-8
hydramatic transmission, 2-dfoor,
best cash offer, owner leaving
soon, apply to Hugh Qrr, Gamboa
house 0259-C on the Ridge.
Of Mrs. Thomassin
Ends On Saturday
There is still time to view Geor
gia Thomassin's colorful display of
watercoiors and mixed medium
landscapes and still life pictures
at the USO-JWB Little Gallery.
Mrs. Thomassin's exhibition Will
be on display until July 25 and a
cordial invitation is extended to
the public to view the paintings.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "FLAMENCO" July 26
S.S. "PIZARRO" Aug. 8
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" Aug. 14
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GCAIRaT
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons)
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SARMIENTO" July 22
S.S. "COTOPAXI" ....July 23
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DIEMERDYK'' July 28
M.V. "PARIMA" Aug. 10
S.S. "DALERDYK" : Julv 28
M.V. "DONGEDYK" Aug. 8
LL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
Cristobal 3-16545 e Panama 3-12578 Balboa 2-1905
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
YAQUE July IT July 25
MORAZAN July 21 July 29
ULUA Aug. 1 Aug. 8
YAQUE Aug. g Aug. 15
MORAZAN Aug. 15 Aug. 22
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sails Arrives
PARISM1NA July 21 July 27
COMAYAGUA July 24 Aug. 2
JUNIOR .'. Aug. 4 Aug.
SAN JOSE Aug. "11 ,Aug. 16
METAPAN Aug. IS Aug. 23
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.CJi. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA ...... Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger Ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return ..... 1275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Retiirn ..$406.00
FOR SALE: Freexer, Ice bosi
scale, meat sticer, cash register!
cupboards. Phone 3-4551.
FOR SALE: Aged natural ma
nure at give-away prices
truddoad. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Relaxacizor, like!
new. $100.00. Panama 3-3120.
FOR SALE: Winchester model
52 sporter, calibre .22 long rifle,
with model 48 F Lyman peep
sight, redfield ramp sight and
unertl 6X scope. All in new con condition.
dition. condition. $200. Call Balboa 2942
during office hours.
FOR SALE: Ceiling Fan, R&-M 1
Hunter 3 -Speed, $75.00, Balboa
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 into Arosemena.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 16 foot fiberglas
sed Lapstrake, 50 h.p. Evinrude,
trailer, equipment, new condition,
5965-D, near Diablo Boat Ramp.
FOR SALE: Treasure locator,
26' boat diesel motor, 26' hull,
house boat. Tel. 3-1214.
LOST: White female dog.
Young, If found please, call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 83-5209, reward.
Big Four Secret
Needs More Cravey
GENEVA (UPI)-Diplomacy a
la carte: as the Big Four foreign
ministers left their lunch meeting
at the British villa yesterday Brit British
ish British Foreign Secretary S 1 w y n
Lloyd remarked: "I hope it will
be better next time."
France's Maurice Couve de
Murville replied, "I think it needs
a little more gravy."
What they were talking about
wa their secret.
FOR SALI: -.Household foods,
leaving the Isthmus. House 6443
Los Rios, Balboa Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE: Necchi Supernova
sewing machine in blonde desk
cabinet, excellent conditio.
$300.00 or nearest offer. Phone
FOR SALI: Necchi electric sew.
ing machine, like new; chest of
drawers; outdoor, .portable grill.
Phone J-5079. V
FOR SALE; RCA Whirlpool
Wringer Washer, perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone Balboa 3173. .,
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
HELP WANTED: Civil Engi Engineers
neers Engineers and draftsmen with high highway
way highway experience. Write Box 4356.
Learn Spanish with Mrs. Rome Romero's
ro's Romero's Practical Conversational Spa Spanish
nish Spanish lessons. 4th of July Ave. Tl Tl-352
352 Tl-352 Apartment 10. Phone 2 2-3021.
3021. 2-3021. 45-Year-0ld Widow
Teen Age Sex Orgies
NEW ORLEAN S(UPI)-Police
said today that a 45-year-old wid widow
ow widow staged sex orgies in her home
involving teen-aged girls and as
many as 30 men.
Three men were arrested in ad addition
dition addition to Mrs. Thelma C. Daigre Daigre-pont,
pont, Daigre-pont, whose 15-year-old niece con confessed
fessed confessed to police about the orgies.
Patrolman Roland Fournier of
the police iuvenile denartment
said when the investigation .is fin
ished possibly half i dozen. rT
ana as many as 30 men may b
Fournier said Lamrence Ranc.v
tore, 18, Roland Baudin, 24, and
John Attardo, 25, were charged
with contributing to the delin
quency of a juvenile, and Mrs.
Daigrepont with contributing to
the delinqucny of a minor.
The girls involved, Fournier
said, were apparently all around
15 and 16 years old. He said the
"investigation is young yet" and
it was not known how long the
parties had been going on.
"The aunt got them all togeth together,"
er," together," he said. 'Fournier indicated
further charges may be filed
against her as the investigation
"We've got a lot of first names
(of men) and other leads that
we've got to run down," he laid.
He said the investigation would
You Can Invest
In Slocks & Bonds
Inquiries solicited from serious investors.
Send coupon by Air Mail without obligation.
We do not offer or recommend unseasoned
or speculative securities.
8340 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami 18, Florida PL 4-4626
Investment 6UALITY It our first consideration
Please Send Information by Air Mail About
Investing in Sound VS. Securities for
D Growth of Capital
13 Liberal Income Now
Outright Purchases .'
Installment Investment Plans a
.v. M M M M
FOX SALE r Lets 500 ami 1.000
meters, ia the Neeve Hipodrota
Urbaalsatiee- acreee the Rente
Racetrack. Ad let with street
fronts, sewage, water main end'
electricity.. Ca W. McBarstett.
FOR SALEi-VBeautiful residence.
4 bedfroem, 'livingroom, dining-
room, library, recreation room.
large kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with service, hot water, tor- V
race, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 21, San
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom
house furnished in Santa Clara
near beach with guest cabin, easy
payments. Called 3-4569 Pana-
FOR SALE: House at Santa Cla Clare,
re, Clare, quick tsla, best offer ever
$3,000.00. Leaving the Isthmus.
Balboa, Tel. 2-2672.
WANTED i Three er four bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet preferably in Bella
Vista, Exposition, Campo Alegre
er Cangrejo. Call 3-3197 er 3 3-0420.
0420. 3-0420. Car Rentals
Mother-in-law toming? Show her
around in a new Hertxear. Call
Fiesta Car Rentals. Tel. 3-4568
Lobby II Panama Hilton.
Rudolph Hess Jr.
Says He Won't
Answer Draft Call
FRANKFURT, Germany (UPI)
Rudolph Hess, Jr., has rejected
a draft call by the West German
army because he will not serve
"th,, people who sentenced my
father to jail" as a war crim
inal, a magazine said today.
The magazine "Der Spiegel
said the 21-year-old younger Hess
whose father was Hitler's right right-hand
hand right-hand man until he flew to Eng England
land England in 1941 and was captured,
refused to Te drafted on grounds
the army wad preparing for war
under American and British su supervision
pervision supervision Vv. v-
"Yet thig is precisely the crime
for which my father was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced at the Nuernberg War
Crimei Trials, Der Spiegel quot
The elder Hess Is serving a Hfe
prison sentence at Spandau Pris Prison.
on. Prison. take three or four weeks.
The parties, w h i c h Fournier
said were "pretty wild," took
place in Mrs, Daigrepont's home
in a respectable, average neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood of New Orleans. He said
the girls, as far as he knew, were
all going to school.
Founder said there was no in
dication of prostitution. He said
the average age of the men
"seems to be around 20."
Safely by Mail
oi U.S. Companies
WITH THE U.SJl. SECURITIES ft
BY THE STATE OF, FLORIDA
THE FIDELITY ft CASUALTY
OF NEW YORK
AIR MAIL CLIENTS IN CUBA.
PUERTO RICO, CANADA, ITALY
mt. ar B i to
Sy SAM SHULSKY
Ov You recently took issue
with a man who had made a
small profit on a number of
trades in good stocks. What a
bout the. man who can afford to
risk only (40 to $50 a roontn?
Some people liketo play the hors
es, 1 ttunK tne.oaas are oetter,
and the game a lot more fun in
the market. vl don't have fae
money to buy a thousand shares.
I buy 50, or maybe only 10. And
maybe l oniymaKe ssu on tne
trade and $40 profit. Why is this
kind of trading baa, or even
A. I'm sorry if I gave the 1m
pression that I considered odd
lot trading "bad" or "unethic
al." Nothing of the sort was in
I merely maintain that as a
matter of practical value, it rare
ly pay? to trade odd lots be
cause the odds agauiK one are
pretty heavy. You mention, for
example, a stock selling at 40.
Let's see how you make out.
If you bought 10 shares while
the stock was trading on the
floor at 40 you would pay 40 14
(the 1-4 point representing tne
odd lot differential) plus com
missions of $9. Let's assume the
market rose a point to 41 and
you decided to sell. You would
get 40 3-4 for your shares Yagain
that 1-4 point odd lot differential),
and pay commissions of $9 and
change plus a couple dollars in
transfer stamps and other taxes
Net result: the odd lot differ
ential, buying and selling, would
cut your point gain down to
half point, or $5 on the 10
shares Your total commissions
and taxes would be about $20, so
your compensation for picking
stock which had risen a point
would be a loss of at least $15
(Even if it rose two points, you
would still have a small loss.)
That's if you were right. If the
stock did not move, remained at
40, you would have a loss of a
bout $25 for your "in and out"
Now the 100-share trader, irlso
carries a heavy enough commis
sion load. For buying looishares
at 40 he pays 439 in commission
(but still only slightly- mor
than four times as much as you
nav for buying one tenth as
much stock). If the stock goes at
41, he will come out with a puny
$15, but at least a profit as a
gainst your loss, (if it goes bp
two points he makes more than
$100.) In the case where the
stock did not move, his loss
would be about $85. or iittle
more than three times as much
as you sustained for trading
tenth as much stock.
Let me say once more: 1 dont
feel that ; the opportunity to spe
culate should be denied these
who have only small amount of
capital. I merely want to point
out that" fee : scheduled place a
heavy handicap on the 10-share
So much for the arithmetic.
I think"! it is also fair to' add
that experience has shown that
the philosophy of the 10-share
trader also places him at dis
advantage. He tends to graD
small profits, but tends to let hi?
losses run either because he
refuses to admit he was wrong,
or because he hates to cut down
his $400 investment by taking e-
ven a small, loss. The result, as
I have seen in many letters, is
that the typical small trader
will, over the course of a year,
take half a dozen small profits,
but wind up the period still hold
ing on to a few odd lots which
show him, increasing losses. He
hopes these will turn around and
help him get out even. But, I
must point out. the stock market
is rarely that accomodating.
And so it isn't a mater of
morals or ethics, at all. It is
merely a question of how the
small man can build his capital
best. (And if vou're lookine fur
thrills, remember there's risk e e-nough
nough e-nough in buying the best of
stocks, even for the long pull.)
Dies At 68
N "HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI) -Edward
J. Daly, 68, chief Justice
of the Connecticut Supreme Court
and chief judge at the Nurenburg
War Crimea Trials rlleri at h 1 a
West Hartford home today after
a long niness.
Dalv. a Hartford naMvn. had an
international reputation is a Jur
ist. He was appointed to the Hart Hart-ford
ford Hart-ford Superior Court bench in Sep September,
tember, September, 1932,-by the then Gov.
Fifteen years later Daly was In Invited
vited Invited to sit in judgement at the
Nurenberg War Crimes Trials. He
was later appointed by President
Harry Truman to be chief judge
at the trials.
Daly was active In Democratic
politics. He was chairman of the
Hartford Democratic Town Com
mittee from 1925 to 1928. He later
ran for the office of attorney gen
era! and became the first Demo
crat to be elected to that pott In
Today s Opening
NEW YORK, July 21 (UPI-
The market was a scramble of
minor gains and losses at the e-
Most early price changes Held
in a range of 1-2 point either way
from yesterday's closing prices.
Some of the leaders were un unchanged.
changed. unchanged. ACF Ind S2H j
Advocate Asbestos 260b I
Alleghany Corp llb I
Aluminium Ltd 36H
Amer Cyanami4 80V4 j
Amer Motors 4516
Amer Tel and Tel WVt
Anaconda Copper 62V4
Arkansas Fuel SIVib j
AVCO Mfg 14 I
Beth Steel 54V4 1
Cerro de Pascfr
Chicago (Srea West
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
El Paso Natural Gas
New Eng. Tel and Tel,
Royal Dutch Shell
Sinclair Oil v
Standard Oil NJ
United Canso 08
Rainbow City Town
At High School l
AD resident f (he Rainbow Ci City
ty City community are invited to at attend
tend attend the town- meeting of the
Rainbow City Council Wednesday,
at 7:30 p.m. at the high school
sudy hall, : ;
A report of" the proceedings irf
the July 21 executive conference
with Gov. W. E. Potter will be
delivered by Horace Parker ..cam
munity representative. Reports of
particular interest to occupants of
the cantonment-type quarter's, con
missary shoppers and residents of
Camp Bierd will highlight the i
Complaints of a general nature
may also be presented at this
4 Door Sedan
4 Door Riviera
4 Door Sedan
, and many ether
SM00T & PAREDES
Automobile Sow :,r'
MTtMA A W WTTY V
TMi,TOY PF MAMHA WAYNI
Win at Any Cart .-. v
BY WILSON SCRUGGS!
l GCOBGR WVNDU
By AL VIRMIIt
- OUTWIT MY FOKMK fl SHALL LEAVE THtf HOTEL SHOCT-A A WUTOO I WA Af WCT TIDi PUT HOSOPrS J I
' m KIMUN HM5 WITH MY AWK AN HO Kf TRACW WILL J CfilNKIN TO UKETHC MlMPrE5eq BWT. KJWN(
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I CrViWtTCIVf 71 UPC UtAJll f t I,-i!viicrm Aiuoirr LCm-i-r ,aLB Imiimn. urn.. 1 1
PRISCILLA'S POP Tht Lantuate Barrier
I FRICKLIS AND HIS HINDI
Y MIR RILt. ILOSSL'R
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wir ,ul jrirrn we cam f lv jor. ,7 XlJZ) WvA
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fOOTS AND HIR lUDDlif
Boots Sayi Ytt.
BY RDGAR MARTIN
r .1 11 11 i
I. l JCT L 1
'cwt s.v w vwf xov&cwtt vera.
tr NC knto, T.lt B.l.-y.l. Off.
Cash I Mining
Y LBSLII TURNER
OUTY.MIIKtl i fewytnan'i Pream "V BY PICK CAVALLI
UlWhW tM. T.M. f I
i OUR lOAWniMO HQUli with MAJOR HOPPII PUT OUR WAY BY J. R. WILLIAMS
t "W I1W At-u-i-Hx .llilJjf iao Illlili
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AfOWAS 0AAfAMA A WAYS
PANAMA $ H
Today'e JV Program
3;00 CfN NIWI
t il pirmh Rhsrt
S:SA Voi. Aaktd for It
4:00 Mr Wluiri
:0 Robin Mnod
tiflfl Scln Flctln Thmtrt
f;W Jimmy Rodgtn
1:110 Onl Hirrl.t
I .V Decoy
t:M Armchulr Theatre
10:00 S" Hunt
10:30 Amateur Hour
11 !0 CFN NIWS
11:11 Kne: lb Hftp.
. Ceurtety ef AeroTlae Panama Alrwaje
PHONES: PANAMA; 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 P.m.
' ""TV- r.
eac sfory on page :7
Un Major Lorn war issues
WASHINGTON, July 21 (UPI) Vice President Richard M. Nixon will confer with Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev in Moscow Sunday on the Berlin crisis, atomic testi, disarmament, trade and other EastWest issues. C
The Vice President, who leaves tomorrow on an 11-day tour of Russia, also is expected to talk with Khrushchev
bout prospects for a summit meeting with President Eisenhower, British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan and French
president Charles de Gaulle.
Nixon will confer with Eisenhower tomorrow. While there was no indication Nixon would earry any special
Presidential message to Khrushchev, the White House meeting largely will determine the substance of his conversa conversation
tion conversation with the Soviet premier.
The Nixon. Khrushchev meeting will be held at at the premier's residence. It will mark the first time since the
1955 Geneva summit conference that Khrushchev has had a chance to talk with anyone who can speak with fulr
authority on U.S. policy.
During his tour, Nixon will be
In dally contact with Secretary
of State Christian A. Herter at
Geneva. He also will report to
Eisenhower whenever the occa occasion
sion occasion justifies.
The Vice President will pay
Official visits on Soviet Deputy
Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan and
Frol R. Kozlov, both ol whom
toured the United States this
year, and on Soviet President
The Nixon-Khrushchev meet meeting
ing meeting will mark the first time
Since the 1955 Geneva Summit
Conference that Khrushchev
has had a chance to talk with
anyone who can speak with full
authority on US policy.
There are no plans for
Nixon to stop at Geneva on
bis way home, as some re reports
ports reports have indicated. This
could he changed, however, if
Nixon's confe r e n c e with
Khrushchev reflected a pos possible
sible possible shift in Soviet position.
This Is not expected.
Nixon is known to feel that
conversations with top Soviet
leaders should provide a good
lOMORROWfl TJIY7 TOMORROW
0.60 0.30 L 3 ZrA 0.60 0.30
BY REQUEST OF THE GENERAL PUBLIC!
DAN Of RIMY
One Short Ride Will Show You Why the Wide-Track
PONT1AC OuUclU ALL But 2 Smaller Cart!
opportunity for give-and-take
discussions on the Berlin and
German issues, disarmament
atomic tests, trade and other
He will be in a position to
reiterate, with full authority,
American policy positions on
these issues and why. The con conversations
versations conversations also will give the
vice president a chance to de determine
termine determine Khrushchev's rock-bottom
Neither side is expected to
retreat as a result of the
Nixon-Khrushchev talks. But
there is hope here that some something
thing something new might be learned.
The onlv other Americart
present at Nixon's Sunday
meeting with Khrushchev will
be US Ambassador Llewellyn
Thompson. Khrushchev and
Nixon will determine what r
if anything will De made
public about theii- meeting.
Nixon feels the meeting can cannot
not cannot be construe t i v e unless
Khrushchev knows he can talk
freely with the vice president
and use him as a channel to
relay his views to Eisenhower.
Kl "D" D
mm w jf
in the USA.
ana I mm
West Warns Gromyko Talks
In Geneva May End Shortly
GENEVA, July 21 (UPI)- The
West warned Russia's Andrei
Gromyko today that is is pre prepared
pared prepared to see the Geneva Big Four
conference broken off unless the
immediately drops his filibuster
against a Berlin turce.
The East West negotiations
could break down within several
days possibly tomorrow un unless
less unless Gromyko starts talking busi business,
ness, business, the western ministers de declared
clared declared at a showdown- lunch
meeting in Gromyko's own head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. The move made it dear that
Western patience had run out
after 7Mi weeks of Geneva foreign
ministers' talks that brought East
and West no where near agree agreement
ment agreement on Berlin.
Secretary of Stat Christian
A. Hrtr already has warned
Russia's Andrei Gromyko that
continued Insistence en all Ger German
man German committee as the price of
a Berlin truce might well lead
te a quick end ef the Big Four
The sources said th West be believes
lieves believes the showdown on this might
come within the next two or
Herter asked Gromyko whether
he would refuse absolutely to
conclude or even discuss a Berlin
settlement unless the West a a-grees
grees a-grees to his plan which would
place West and East Germans it
a conference table on an equal
The West also believes Russian
plan either would make the di division
vision division of Germany permanent or
would lead to (he communication
of West Germany.
Herter yesterday proposed
converting the Geneva Big Four
Conference into a permanent
commission on Germany as a
"sensible and businesslike" Way
to break the East and West
deadlock on Germany and a a-chieve
chieve a-chieve a Berlin truce. Russia
rejected the idea.
The West proposed that the con continuing
tinuing continuing conference could be held
at other levels than the foreign
ministers, meeting "from time to
time at such level and such place
as agreed." The talks would I e
under the "supervision" of the
The Western plan, rejected by
Gromyko as "one-sided," would
establish a Big Four permanent
commission and use East Slid
West Germans as advisers. It
would have no time limit.
Herter urged Gromyko to con consider
sider consider the West's proposal as "one
of principle" that was the West's
basic offer on reunification of
East and West Germany.
Gromyko said there could bo
"other forms" of achieving nego negotiations
tiations negotiations on the German question.
But he stressed that they would
have to be "between the two
But Gromyko rejected the West Western
ern Western plan tp have the German is issue
sue issue determined by th Big Four
"Any proposals that preclude
the possibility of negotiations be between
tween between the two German states are
unacceptable as a basis for a a-greed
greed a-greed settlements," the Soviet
He denied that Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Khrushchev had favor favored
ed favored "perpetuation" of the twe Ger German
man German states as th West charged
Tass Calls Mr. K's
MOSCOW, July 11 (UPI)
The official Soviet Tass news
agency said today that Premier
Nikita Khrushchev's visit to Scan Scandinavia
dinavia Scandinavia had been "postponed .
until a more favorable time" rath
er than cancelled outright.
The Tass statement was the
first announcement within Russia
of Khrushchev's sudden abandon abandonment
ment abandonment yesterday of the extensive
tour schedule te start Aug. 9.
The governments of Denmark.
Sweden, Norway and Finland had
announced the Khrushchev deci decision
sion decision yesterday following receipt
of messages from Moscow.
Hv If si
SIGHT TO SHATTER THE NERVES!
I W i
fmm if if
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TeJER WISHING ANDRE MORELt" CliRISTOPHER LS 4
SANTA FE, N.M., July 21 (UPI)
Gov. Earl Long's heart acted up
so much in the high altitude of
Santa Fe last night, scared aides
called a nurse.
She called a specialist.
Long dropped into a deep sleep
shortly after he arrived and his
traveling companion feared he
was in a coma.
Long, 63, has a heart condition.
He was ill when he arrived and
said, "This altitude kinda gets
me. It's pretty high."
Santa Fe, the capital of New
Mexico, is 8,990 feet above sea
The governor had a rough day
driving through New Mexico de deserts
serts deserts from El Paso. He was
swamped twice by reporters and
photographers, and was involved
in a minor highway accident.
And he got mad at a newspa newspa-er
er newspa-er story that quoted a sheriff
as saying he would have to "check
his guns" if tie stayed in Albuquer
que. Long has threatened several
times to toss "hot lead at news newsmen.
men. newsmen. It made him so mad, he refus refused
ed refused to stay in Albuquerque, despite
reservations at a hotel and a mo
tel, and decided to drive on to
drive on to Santa Fe.
The talkative, mentally-troubled
Long left El Paso abruptly Sun Sunday
day Sunday nieht, scrapping plans to
go to Monterrey, Mexico, as prev previously
iously previously announced, after a second
incident involving editorial criti
cism by Texas newspapers.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for ths 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared bv the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
PananiaV Canal Company:
Low . .!
(max. mph) N-17
RAIN (inches) .25
(inner harbors) 82
, BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY, JULY 22
5:17 a.m 17.1 ft.
5:33 p.m 17.0 ft.
11:19 a.m -6.4 ft.
11:40 p.m -1.0 ft.
PRICES: 75c. 40c.
3:05 4:50 6:50 9:00 p.m.
ACADEMY AWARD WINN
1 V ..
V "s- Afa.! ,f. .....y .J
N.A.A.C.P. MEETING Rep. Adam Claytxn Powell (D-N.Y.) wipes his brow while former major
league baseball player Jackie Robinson (left) and New YorkrMayorJRobert WagnwU right i
SpRVtky.mWm f the Natinal A880clation theidvancerr?
Slips In North,
NEW YORK (UPI) The Na
tional Assn. for the Advancement
of Colored People was told last
night that the South is making
progress toward racial equality,
but the North is slipping back.
Rep. Adam Clayton Powell
(D-N.Y.) told the final meeting of
the NAACP's 50'h annual conven convention,
tion, convention, "The time has come. ..to pay
more attention to the increasing
discrimination and segregation in
Roy Wilkins, executive secretary
of the NAACP, warned earlier that
Negro citizens might some day
make a concerted effort to put Re Republicans
publicans Republicans in control of Congress if
southern Democratic committee
chairmen continue "to choke us
to death." ...
An estimated 18,00d to 20,000
persons gathered in the Polo
grounds for the windup session,
which was repeatedly interrupted
Powell branded northern 'liber 'liberalism"
alism" 'liberalism" a "sham and a hypocrisy"
and charged that "self righteous,
self-appointed liberals in the U. S.
Congress appear 'to say, 'You
have our sympathies but the time
is not right."
He urged the NAACP to turn
its attention to "...Puerto Rican
elements concentrated in New
York, Chicago and Detroit, about
one-third of whom are colored."
that he wants
WUKSMig CmWIIlIAMSKiKauifftsftT.iiytiHM (ftx
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Gen. Gaither Leaves CZ
For South American Tour!
Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaither, com commander
mander commander in chief Caribben, left this
morning for a three-week official
visit to Brasil. Uruguay, ana E E-cuador,
cuador, E-cuador, the Caribbean Command
Gaither, senior U. S. military
representative of the Defense De'
partment in Central and South A A-merican,
merican, A-merican, is making the trip for
discussions with military and
State Department officials on
matters of mutual interest con concerning
cerning concerning the armed forces. As com
mander in chief of the unified
Caribbean Command, he has
responsibility for the U.S. Milit Military
ary Military Assistance Program in Latin
His schedule is planned to in include
clude include visits with the Brazilian Mi Ministers
nisters Ministers of War, Navy and Air
Force; Chief of the Armed Eorces
General Staff, and the President
of the Joint Brazil-United States
Military Commission in Brazi'. In
Uruguay, his visit will include ths
Embassy Charge d'Affafres, Hen Henry
ry Henry A. Hoyt; Minister of Defense,
Cipriano Olivers, and the Inspec Inspector
tor Inspector Generals of the Army, Navy
and Air Force. He is also sched scheduled
uled scheduled for a conference with the
Ecuadorian minister of nation national
al national defense.
The itinerary of the General
and his party through South A A-merjea
merjea A-merjea includes overnight visis
to Trinidad, Paraguay and Peru.
of the Waterfront
and the Doll
for his dish
in mum i
"V i"v ""!
Members of tie"'' Carib&ea'Sf
Comand staff on the tournj
addition to Gaither, are
George Bl Raser, USN, assisSlE
Buckley, USAF, chief of of
uons, Maj. Arthur S. Moura,
seoreiary 01 me joint StaJt;
Capt. James R. T.auironi-o
aide 'to the commander in'chjjti
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kvXkaAnlivi A aVaafn VrAPlr. aS
trading stamps and free coupe
0, W W
75c. 40c. .5;
SHOW: 1:21 8:57 4:sV
6:59 9:00 P.M. r
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