The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03069

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
' 1

ri ...
yHfiN DAILY NEWSPAPER
AN INDEPENDENT
YO. O.
CANADIAN WHISKY
p rfla??' jelb c Hl fet 'Wfr ) Ll tfc people know the truth and the country U safe Abraham Lincoln
PANAMA, B. r WEDNESDAY, JULY 82, 1959
S3
14th, YfAR
FIV1 CE

1

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ffla,,-. mtmiii A.'WLi nil"'- li mmiii- ta' rA-: wi"

rnRAN CAVALRY Maj. Camllo Clenfuegos leads a cavalry unit through Las Villas Province
for Havana and the gathering of "campeslnos" for the celebration of the sixth anni anni-522rv
522rv anni-522rv t Premier Fidd Castro's 26th of July Movement. Thousands of farmers have descend descend-ed
ed descend-ed oHhJ ? cEcapftal so far and thoSsands more are expected to join them In celebrating the

birthday of the Cuban revolution.

Bus Checkers Strike Moves
PC To Take Emergency Steps

danal Zone authorities" today readied emergency transporta transportations
tions transportations a gtaletnat continued between Gill Transportation Com Com-panaU
panaU Com-panaU &eTw of iymjloye who struck Monday for higher
, "?The Gill lirni, wned by concessionaire GUrsIm Singh Gill,
peratea the Canal Zone Bus Servicerlnc. througU all civilian and
military communities except the Atlantic side.y
At least 30 of the striking employes are checker who are
stationed at various points through the Zone where fare dHffer dHffer-entiais
entiais dHffer-entiais are divided into at least four sectors.
Another 20 to 30 striking employes are welders and mechanics
employed by the firm's maintenance division.

ah r nxkinz
minimum
. ... c
wages of 75 cente per hour But
v, .nmnnnv has countered
With a public statement that
present operating revenues will
not support such wage demands,
which are about 15 per cent
more than the 63 cents per
hour maximum now earned by
Gill's bus drivers.
Yesterday the strikers flatly
turned down a Company pro proposal
posal proposal for a new graded wage
scale beginning at 35 cents per
hour land rising to a maximum
of 55 cents per hour after five
yearg service. Present vacation
oiinwnnne nf 26 days, for which
workers are eligible after 330
calender days of employment,
would not be affected
Balboa Heights officials rei reiterated
terated reiterated today that they are not
directly involved in negotiations
over-the wage dispute, but that
their only concern is to ensure
continuation of public trans transportation
portation transportation for Zone residents.
. At least onesign of such
concern was evident today as
Cnal Company transporta transportation
tion transportation officials ordered a num number
ber number of school busses brought
over from the Atlantic side.
There was no confirmation of
a report that military author author-ilties
ilties author-ilties had also moved passen passenger
ger passenger Vehicles here m case they
are needed.
The GUI firm, operating un un-rfr
rfr un-rfr rnntract to the Panama Ca
nal Co., also operates In all Pa Pacific
cific Pacific side military reservations,
Divorcee-Mother
Among Candidates
For Miss USA Title
LONa'BSACH. Calif., July 22
4 UPI) A showgirl-divorcee
from Li Veeas. NeV., is one

of 15 finalists wno win compete
tonight for the title of AA'ss
U.S.A. in the Miss Universe con contest.
test. contest. Joy Blaine, a i3-year-old moth mother,
er, mother, was chosen last night as
competition began in the beauty
pageant.
Although a divorcee, she is al allowed
lowed allowed under contest rules be because
cause because her divorce is final.
The blue-eyed, raven-h aired
beauty--tillegt girl in the contest
at 5 feet 9-inches recently work worked
ed worked il l showgirl at the Tropica Tropica-na
na Tropica-na Hotel In' Lai, Vegas.
Another divorcee in the con contest
test contest 1s Miss Hawaii, y- 21-year-old
; Patricia Vesser- v . :
Th winner ; of tonight's com competition
petition competition will represent the Unittd
States in the selection for5 Miss
Universe starting tomdrrowk
Miss Universe will b selected
rrldiy night.
' Vr 1 ' -

it litrale

primarily providing transporta
tion for civilian employes.
Some sources bslieved the
next step would be an attempt
to hike Canal Zone bus fares,
but a spokesman for Gill deni
eci today any such request had
been made to Canal authorities.
Apprehension continued that
with a reduced maintainance
force some busses would, be
forced out of service, thu.s open
ine the way for Canal Zone
emergency action.
But at midday today-busses
were maintaining regular
schedules and there had been
no report of passengers strand stranded
ed stranded or delayed.
LalAm Communists
Plan Santiago Meet
To Share Limelight
SANTIAGO, Chile. July 22 -(UPI)
-Latin American Commu Communists
nists Communists are rushing plans to hold a
meeting in Santiago next month
to coincide with the inter-American
foreign ministers' meeting
here, informed sources reported
today.
The sources said Communists
front -throughout the western hem hemisphere,
isphere, hemisphere, along with some Left Left-wine
wine Left-wine Socialists, would attempt to
bathe in some of the limelight
that will be shed on the foreign
ministers.
' The Red-sponsored meeting will
aim particularly at capitalizing on
the revolutions that have brought
new regimes to Cuba and Vene
zuela by issuing statements of sup
port for the revolts in those coun
tries.
The sources said one item on
the agenda would be the "prac "practical
tical "practical means of forming a solid
front with the governments and
Deonles" of Cuba and Venezuela
The Communists claim about
80.000 members in Venezue'a, M
though President Romulo Betan
court's government in Caracas i
solidly democratic and pro-United
States.
Spanish Course
Bepins Tomorrow
At RP University
The University of Panama Is
offering another Spanish course
for English-speaking people from
tomorrow until Sept. 9. i
Classes will le conducted in
small' groups on Monday, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday ,; and i Thursday. Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary Spanish at 5:30; interme intermediate
diate intermediate 6:30 and advanced 7:30
p.m. f '-;
Emphasis will be placed on
conversational practice.

it

Castro Is Absent
As Cuban Cabinet
Plots New Course
HAVAN4, July 22 -UPH-The
Cuban cabinet worked into the
early hours this-rooming chart-
iwr theJ future Teursef the re
volutioi' iiaCTTttbaV pre,A
ident,,Osvaldo,t?ortics Torraao,
Fidel Castro, the revolutionary
leader of the country did not -At
tend the meeting.
Since he forced the resignation
of President Manuel Urrutia Fri
day night the bearded Castro has
kept pretty much out of sight,
spending at least part of the
time in seclusion.
There was some speculation
Castro might delay his formal re return
turn return to directing the affairs
of state until Sunday when nun nun-dreds
dreds nun-dreds of thousands of Cuban
peasants will celebrate the sixth
anniversary of the start of his
rebellion against Fulgencio Batis
ta.
Thousands of peasants already
were in the capital and more
were arriving every hour by
foot, horseback, bus and train
Government officials set up
guided tours of the city for
groups of 50 or 60.
Among the things the guides
pointed out were the presidential
palace, luxury hotels and Amer
ican tourists.
14,000 Get Ready
For 4-Day Walk
To 'Nowhere1
NIJMEGEN, Holland (UPI)
More than 14,000 men and women
from 13 countries set out here on
today for four days of walking
nowhere in particular.
The "four days March" around
Niimegen is just for the fun of it,
All the participants who finish the
course are entitled to a "four
days" cross, a medal which they
can wear whenever they feel like
it.
Particpatine nationalities In
elude American, Dutch, British
Swiss, Canadian, Belgian, Israeli
French, Luxemburg, German
Norwegian, Austrian and Italian
The "four days" are not com
petition. Nobody has to try
to
cover the distance planned In rec
ord time. The only condition is
that a particpant cover the daily
number of miles he registered
for within a very ample time
limit.
Mass Indian Crave
Dug Up In III.
SPRINGFIELD, 111. (UPI)-The
Illinois Stat Museum reported
today that a mass grave con containing
taining containing the bones of 15 "com
moner" Indians believed buri
2.500 years ago H has been found
near Havana, 111.
J)r. Joseph Caldwell, said the
bones probably were those of In Indians
dians Indians of the llopewellian cluture,
from 500 B.C. to 500 A.D.
" Caldwell and a team of student
anthropologists unearthed the
hones near Dickson Mounds State
Park.

Sail

Sergeant Washed Lingerie
For Army General's Wife

WASHINGTON. July 82 (UPI)

rressional Investigators todaj that be and two buddies did such
chores as babysitting, washing ladies lingerie and "other details

that most men Just don't uo" wnue assignee. 10 an army general.
Joseph C Bagwell of Washington made the charges in reply
to Defense Department denials that enlisted men are used as
servants to military officers.
In one of 500 such letters from servicemen sent to Rep. Frank
Kowalski (D-Conn.), Bagwell said he not only did servant duty
but "worked more for th general's wife than for him."
''I think I contributed very little to the military effort," he
said.

Howalskl. a chief critic of the
use of GI's as servants, read
parts of Bagwel's letter into
the record at a House Armed
Services subcommittee hearing
on the utilization of manpower.
He cited it as an example of
"military feudalism."
Bagwell said He spent most
of 1957 working with two other
enlisted men at the home of
Maj. Gen. James R. Pierce at
nearhv Fort Meade.. Md. Pierce
now is retired and lives In El
Paso, Tex.
"Our duties at in general's
house ranged from washing
dishes, cooking, answering tel telephones,
ephones, telephones, babysitting for the
daughter's children who didn t
even live In the same house,
cleaning' up after the dog,
feeding the dog..." Bagwell
wrote. -He
said one f hit buddies
got one of the worst jobs
"rleaninir ladies' lingerie and
various other details that most
men just don t do.
Rairwell said he had little
contact. with th general except
fnr vta.vhlr breakfast una
dninefr-'M' gen sjj-'ftl lotf
boll and atuff paficedr
He anld his hours usually
wp.n from I am until ft 9m ex
cept when Mrs. Fierce -played
Lady Baden-Powell
Demonstrates True
Spirit Of Scouting
Lady Olave Baden Powell,
head of the World Association
of Seoutin. demonstrated dur
ing her visit on tne lsinmus
that it takes a big heart to re
member little kindnesses.
The energetic lady, who en enthusiastically
thusiastically enthusiastically planted trees,
held oress conierences, dedicat
ed campsites and attended tea
parties, found tune to remem remember
ber remember Mrs. Lulitta E. McFarqu McFarqu-har,
har, McFarqu-har, president of the Interna International
tional International Girl Scout Council of the
Canal 2ne, who is hospitaliz hospitalized
ed hospitalized at Gorgas. ,
Lady Baden-Powell, with ner
travelinar companions. Miss Bar
bara Styles and Dr. Julietta
Burda, visited Mrs. McFarqu McFarqu-har
har McFarqu-har one evenlna at the hos hospital.
pital. hospital. And as a fibewell gesture
on the eve of heV departure
from the Isthmus, 'she sent a
hnumiet of flowers and a note
of best wishes to th hospltal hospltal-.
. hospltal-. i j i
lzea BCOUb icauei. y
"This is indeed ah act oi
friendship stressed so much by
this world organization, Mrs.
McFarquhar commented.
Red.
Clashes In Iraa
Kill 850 Person
BEIRUT, Lebamon (UPI) -The
semi-official Egyptian Middle
East News Agency reported to-
da
v uiat H5U
persons
had Desn
killed in savage fighting between
Communists and Nationalist., in
the Iraqi city of Kirkuk.
The same U.A.K. agency aUo
reported, without confirmation,
that Iraqi air force plane- : -il
bpmbed rebel positions in Kir';uk,
where fighting broke out a w "k
ago. Clashes were said to be con continuing.
tinuing. continuing.
The Mena reports coincided
with t Baghdad Radio broadcast
which said that Soviet Premier
Nikits S. Khrushchev had invited
Iraqi Premier Abder Ksrim Ks Ks-sem
sem Ks-sem to visit Russia.
The invitation was announced
by Soviet Deputy Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Vassily Kuznetsoy at s Bagh Baghdad
dad Baghdad news conference. Kuinetsov
heads a Russian delegation row
in Iraq for celebrations of the
first anniversary of the July 14
revolution that Drought Kassm to
power. r "?'
At the lame time Kuzhetsov, in
answering questions, refused to
rule out the possibility that Ira
might be granted nuclear weap weapons
ons weapons by tils Russians if U wanted
them

It

An ex-sergeant told Con-
bridge late. Then he stayed as
late as 10 pm to keep her din dinner
ner dinner warm, he said.
Bagwell said his fellow ser sergeant,
geant, sergeant, named 'Small, put out
the general's clothes In the
morning, shined his shoes,
and then cleaned the house:
"dustinr and cleaning ... a
httle washing, ironing, keep keep-,
, keep-, ing the toilets in top shape
both upstairs and downstairs."
Bagwell said he finally got
relieved of the work after al almost
most almost 11 months "by acting as
though I was not quite capable
of the job." He offered to testi testify
fy testify if needed, but added, "I'm
takina- a chance because I
might have to go back Into the
service."
Bagwell said he was paid
15 by the general, but prom promises
ises promises of $10 extra for working
at parties never materialized.
After Kowalski read the let
ter, the subcommittee directed
assistant defense se-cre t a r y
Charles C. Finucane, sitting in
th "hearing room, to look., into
JjM- nutter. ; r: v,v W
3r y ,w -Flnucan
laid tinder, ques questioning
tioning questioning that it would not be
proper for an enlisted man to
take orders from an officer's
wife or daughter. But he said
the GI probably would do what
the wife requested.
"If she asked me to do
I'd do it." he added.
it,
Dog License Team
Closes Operations
At Balboa Tomorrow
Canal Zone residents are re reminded
minded reminded that tomorrow will be
the last dav for the operation
of the vaccination and registra registration
tion registration team which has been visit visit-incr
incr visit-incr Canal Zone communities
since July 6 to inoculate dogs
aeainst rabies and register them
for the year beginning August
1.
The team will set up a vacci vaccination
nation vaccination station tomorrow morn morning
ing morning in the porte cochere of the
Balboa High School and will be
prepared to give rabie3 injec injections
tions injections and issue registrations for
dogs between 10 am to 1 pm
and from 3 to 5 pm.
After tomorrow, Canal Zone
residents may take their pets
to the Small Animal Quarantine
Hospital at Corozal or to the
Division Of Sanitation Office on
Bolivar Highway '.n Cristobal
for rabies vaccination. The reg registration
istration registration may be obtained at
the Canal Zone License Section
by paying a fee of $2.
The team, consisting of a
veterinarian, an assistant and
a representative of the License
fierMnn. have set ud stations in
the Canal Zone on bof.h sides
of the Isthmus and since July
6 have vaccinated and register registered
ed registered 559 dogs.
The registration ana vaccina vaccination
tion vaccination team operates each July
in the Canal Zone communities.
The regulation affects all dogs
over the age of four months.
WinnieVlwest
Grandson Looks
Just Like Him
LONDON (UPI) Ruper
Soames, a dead ringer for Sir
Winston Churchill, had the wsr wsr-im,
im, wsr-im, rim minister and five
nthr retired old warriors la for
h( ctiritninff Monday.
Ruper, two months old; looks
like; Churchill withwitJhXcigar
because Churchill is his grand grandfather.
father. grandfather. ; ...
"This is Sir Winston's tenth
grandchild arid I must say he
does look like him," father Chris Chris-tooher
tooher Chris-tooher Soames, said. "But then,
so da rtinsl babies."
.Soames. the secretary of state
fnr tn the Dresent govern
ment, U married to Churchill's
vniiniHit rfauchtcr. Mary. The
Sosmei--have provided Churchill
with half his grandchildren

Ktime

Navy Denies
Coco Solito
$l-Hour Story
A 15th Naval District spokes spokesman
man spokesman today officially denied a
published report that a con contractor
tractor contractor had been ordered to
pay $l-an-hour minimum vv- e
to workers engaged in the de demolition
molition demolition of houses at Coco So Solito.
lito. Solito.
The report quoted the Colon
Woikers and Farmers Federa Federation
tion Federation as saying that as a result
of an interview between the
Panama Foreign Office and the
'!ator attache" of the US Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, an order had bec.i issu issued
ed issued to contractor Francisco A A-duura
duura A-duura that the US-minimum
wjge laws applied the demoli
tion work being conducted at
Coco Solito.
The spokesman said that at
meeting held yesterday at the
US Embassy between a repre representative
sentative representative of the Foreign Of Office
fice Office and the 15th Naval Dis District,
trict, District, it was pointed out that
it was not up to the Navy to
establish whether or not the
minimum wage law should ap apply
ply apply in this case.
Conflict between Achurra and
Colon workers who were refus
ed continued employment on
the demolition job when they
started agitating for the $1-
an-hour minimum provo k e d
several incidents of violence last
week.
The workers claim that A-
churra had brought in workers
from Panama pity and Arrai Arrai-jaa
jaa Arrai-jaa to work for $2.50 a day on
the demolition JobN ,
Canal Tug Taboga
Returns To Service
After Facelifting
The Canal's sea-going tug
Taboga, which has been under undergoing
going undergoing conversion at he Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Division in Cristobal since
February, was returned to ,the
Dredging Division today.
Final work on the superstruc superstructure
ture superstructure was completed yesterday
and dock trials were held at the
Industrial Division as a last
check on the extensive project
which not only gave the Taoo Taoo-ga
ga Taoo-ga a face-lifting but made her
into a more efficient working
tug.
The conver s i o n consisted
mainly of lowering! the bow
weather deck and the super superstructure
structure superstructure by approximately one
deck level, so that maximum
use can be made of the present
equipment and fittings for tow towing
ing towing work. In addition to the
work on the superstructure, the
Taboga's powerful engines re received
ceived received a complete overhaul, the
hull was scraped and painted,
and the whole vessel was re repainted.
painted. repainted. The Taboga, the only salvage
tug owned by the Canal organ organization,
ization, organization, will be stationed at
Gamboa and will be used in
transit operations in the Canai
as well as for occasional salvage
and lighthouse work..
The vessel was built in 1943
bv the GulfDort Boiler and
Welding Works, Inc., for the
US Navy and was acquired by
the Canal In 1947.
THE DE GAULl E FAMILY
left, chat with their son and
is one tb rare photos of

FTIFl
I ; J.tx&& L .a- : I I ...in I niiiHiiiiniTii, i,-f.'ij-;i:''V;t: .;

Washington Gets
Petition Listing
Grievances. Goals

WASHINGTON, July 22 (UPI) William S. Tyson,
legal counsel for the 96 US Panama Canal pilots, said to-

uuy mur morale or the pilots
rime in the past five years.

Letters received by Tyson in the past few days from
apt. Harold T. Lonamore. nresiHent nnA ntker mmk

Cc

of Local No. 30 of the Canal Zone Pilots Association
state that morale of this highly-skilled force is at an alU

rime low.

The Canal pilots have forwarded a petition to Tyson
presenting their grievances and goals. Tyson has been
quietly circulating it in the past few days among appro appro-pnate
pnate appro-pnate authorities in Washington.
Persons witlr whom he has talked to date include
Rocco S.c.l.ano, White House labor adviser; Congress Congress-woman
woman Congress-woman Leonore Sullivanchairman of the House Panama
Canal subcommittee, and assistant secretary of the Army

or n. rvoaencK, who is
the Panama Canal Company.
The present trouble results fron
greatly increased traffic througl
the Canal, including an unforesee
increase in the great supertankers
and cargo ships which reached its
peak last month.
Coming at i time' when the elec
trical system fo the canal has been
under conversion aijd one lock at
a-time has beelf shut down, the
irerease forced round-the-clock
operations for trie 'pilots.
While the pttitton prepared by
the pilot threaten no strike or
hutdown of Canal operations, it
states that the man are being
pushed beyond h limits of en endurance,
durance, endurance, health and safety by
the seven-day emergency work
week.
The pilots complain of long hours
running as high as 75 per wek.
and inadequate housing facilities
which do not permit them to get
needed daytime sleep

F: '"'.4 CV': v'sv' x'silf'
fi fik t ill y x -M )
aiswiiiBSiW. a ,'A 'MbhMMsI

, LENIN LIKENESS Karl Huebner, right, will portray Nicolai
Inin, left, on a Stuttgart, Germany, television show. It's a
documentary on the founder of Russian communism which will
be shown throughout West Germany.

French President Charles de Gaune, ngnt, and Mme. ue usuiw Ay'.',;'
daughter-in-law, Navy Lt. and Mme. Philippe de Gaulle,. 'This :i
the family together. U was taken at the lyM iae4 JraPJia,(

is lower now than
at any
also chairman of the board f
The pilots petition
'ese six points:
seeka
An increase In the num number
ber number of pilots from 9 to 110.
The petition said Maj. Gen.
W E., Potter g-oeroor af the
Canaf Zon and 'president f -tb
Panama Canal Company,
previously agreed to this hike.
A salary Increase which
would make pilot pay comrjar comrjar-able
able comrjar-able to that of class A-3 ship shipmasters
masters shipmasters in schedules prevailing
in the United States.
A 25 percent tropical dlf-
ferential In pay enjoyed by
other Canai Zone employes.
This differential plus the re re-luested
luested re-luested salary increase would
bring salaries of Canal, pilots
who have worked 7'2 years or or-more
more or-more to $20,000 or more. :
A special bonus for taking
massive superships through the
Canal.

My

1

' 1

n :

.Vi; v.. V



THE P AN AMV AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NXWSPAPM

WEDNESDAY, TCXT It, -19SI

I

HE PANAMA AMERICAN

OWNtO AMD PUCfSHID V TM PANAMA AMIICA INC.
rOUNOte (v NCUON WeUNtlVCLL Ik II
NAMMOBtO ARIAS. iOitor
U-S7 M TKir r O BO IS4 R. OF P
TtlteHONI -740 I 9 LlNIt I
CAM.C ADMtU ftNAMtRICAN. PN
COCAN Orriei 12 t7 Cintkai 'ur, iTwrfi Utm nb 13th tTatrra
roptiN RPtttiHTiT jomu a rowea, inc.
S49 Madison Avi Ntw York 7IN. V
iaei tt
M- MONTH IN ADVANCI i I?. I 52
fa Month in Advanci .2 22
Wet Out VtW in ApvAwtet
THIS IS YOUR fOIUM TMI HAD EM OWN COLUMN
l'tW Marl ei ii an opan tamm for raider Tha Panama American
Lettan ar racairee' fraUfylly ani ara hano'lee' in, a whall- confMen.ial
asMiaer. '
If ra eontribiitt a lattar don't fee impatient if R e'oain'l aoaear the
Mtt iw. latter ara aubNihaa- in the eraser receiveeV '
PIMM try re kaap te letter limiftd te ana lnth.
Idantrry at lattar writan m hale m strictest confident.
Tbri iMwtpapar mmimi no reipontibUitv for statement at opinion;
expressed In letter from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

YOUTHFUL HIJACKING
Sir- '
The Panama Chamber of Commerce, or whatever they call its
equivalent, is forever complaining that Zonians isolate themselves
across the invisible line. They're right, of course, and this is one Zo Zo-ftian
ftian Zo-ftian who intends to stay on the sate side.
And there are plenty of American women like me who wish they
efldn't have to subject themselves to tha perils of the city- The pa papers,
pers, papers, English language at least, have been mighty mum on the sub subject,
ject, subject, but reports are ever increasing of the robberies along Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Row and in the Calidonia area.
It's a smooth, well-planned operation. The young ruffians work in
pairs, watching for women driving alone down the congested street.
As the car approaches, one kid walks into the street, forcing the
driver to either stop or hit him, then the other kid grabs at the wom woman's
an's woman's purse and off they race
They're got the perfect crime. If the woman should hit one of
these br.ts, she would find herself in Panama's jail pronto. And even
after the kWs race off with her purse, how can she just hop from
her car. leaving it running in the middle of the street, to chase them?
Panama's National Guard is reputed to be such an efficient,
hardcore outfit every time a revolution or invasion seems imminent.
But thev can't even 'control pint-sied hijackers right in the heart of
the city.
Don't throw me that line about furthering international friend friendship
ship friendship by living among the natives.
Apprehensive.

Labor News
And
Comments

'
Sr. i SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
BirJr
v.::-Jun Arias and most of the family are scattered from Hous Hous-ton
ton Hous-ton to Florida, and I won't get to see them putting the son in
'Tjgcas A and M College and visaing the daughter in Florida.
( I have had a little spell and had to have the doctor. Went
tofXlcep in the barrel the first time and had to do it all over.
Wha-t they are feeding me now seems to be working all right.
The heat is almosst getting me, but It doesn't stop me from
ating ripe figs and they come from all sides.
My vacation won't reach far from the doorstep since I am
unable to take my short daylight walk.
.-. Pop Wright.

ST COURAGE BEYOND THE CALL
Sir:
m I hear the US Army is running short on mWle and experi experi-8
8 experi-8 mental funds because the quantity of photographic equipment
ithey use in newspaper publicity is keeping them broke. Every
5 time I pick up one of the local papers I see some grinning soldier
receiving a commendation for having his shoes shined at inspec inspection,
tion, inspection, or receiving a medal because his dog gave birth to six heal heal-thy
thy heal-thy pups.
j The July 16 Panama American carried four different pictures
of Individuals mho received awards for their superior abilities.

No. 1 shows one geting a ribbon because he was a good clerk.
No. 2 shows a group getting their high school diplomas. A ver verity
ity verity age: 30.
IriSa. 3 shows a proud group receiving the Good Conduct Medal.
' No. 4 shows a proud officer receiving a certificate for auall-

rViner nrlth rlfla

3 We too are proud of these outstanding men. May their ex ex-Jploits
Jploits ex-Jploits be eagTaved in history along with those of Robert E. Lee
l and Stonewall Jackson.
I I suggest all civilian employes of the US government oft the
ICanal Zone rive a day's pay to the US Army Caribbean, to be
I applied to tve purchase of a further shiplea'd of cameras, film
Sand flashbulbs.
IO and Behold.

fSir:

PLEASE, PAISANO

"Yessir Ike, Y'CatVt Beat Realism"

m We of the unfortunate poorer classes of PanamR would like
to know why our big-shot palsanos don't leave us alone.
I Why do they want a 50-50 spilt of the Panama Canal's in in-I
I in-I come? They are not doing anything to maintain or operate the

canai.
i I remember the patriotic favors these big shots did us in
I bringing about the closing of the comimssaries and Rio Hato,
'J and some other US government operations. They put 10,000 of
us out of work, and have done nothing to find us alternative
1 Jobs.
Now their hollering about the Equal Wage business is hurt hurtling
ling hurtling us more, because it is causing Uncle Sam to put pressure nn
2 the poorer class by cutting our pay or abolishing our jobs.
I was making 56 cents an hour during the war. In the years
following the war I got promoted to 98 cents, then to $1.12 and
then to $1.32 ai hour. Then the Equal Pay business came up,
f and I got bumped. I then bumped someone else, but it involved
5 cut in pay and a lower grade.
Am I going to got the same sort of benefits if the big shots
win their 50-50 demands?
2 Why don't the big shots, if they are so attentive to Pan Pan-E
E Pan-E ama's interests, leave Uncle Sam to run the Canal in peace, so
Has we Panamanians can get steady Jobs with Uncle Sam as we

Shave In the past, at better wages than we could ever get In

Panama.

If the big shots really want to heln us, why don't they build

tome low-cost housing in Panama, so that we can find a decent

place to come home to after our day's work on the Canal?

1.0 DO

8

LSir: ;

I rarely become interested enough In the 'Feed Bag" to re re-olv
olv re-olv to. or vent mv feelings over, any of the tripe which usually

appears therein. However the July 19 Mail Box carried, a trite

littl etld-bit authored by some cracicpot wno reiers w congress congressman
man congressman Kowalskl u "Senator Ski-somethinr"

I During my Army career I had the honor of serving with Col.
a Frank Kowalski and know him to be a conscientious, capable
Sand loyal American. There is no reason for me to believe that
J hii record as a Representative from Connecticut will not be as
open and above board.
Further, he has never been aboard a Panama. Line ship as
2ft congressman, and probably never will. As for his "high t.thI

mighty bearing yes, he s high 6 it. 2 ins. or tnereauouis.

iAs Tor Deing migiuy, ne s migniy enougn, naving aone some
boxing at West Point, to bang the ears of the sneaky little Mall

JDUA griper WJJU Signs Ililliacii tt kiy rigut Afc. ikunmofci
'bear some wound scars from World War II, but I don't believe

that will hamper him.

In closing, let me add that I don't r-nve tne Army needs

heln from "'Why Fight It" or from The Panama American in

cleaning up any problems it may have within its own house

hold.

Tnomas c. oornon,
1st Sgt., U6 Army (ret.)

I

CONGRESSMAN KOWALSKI

ILL-GOTTKN GAINS

Sir:

I'Bi sure the local Theatre Guild is a believer in the theatrical

proverb that any publicity i good and was therefore pleased to see
. -.1.... U. ml.u "UaL in rh. Ha.ri nrint. "nr. air"

in the 'June 13 New Yorker.
However, both the enterprising person who submitted the item
and tha magainTailed to realize that the words "another individual"
wera included deliberately as a gag, designed to keep Hector Downe's
acting debut a secret until the last possible moment
I suggest ouf unknown contributor donate his ill gotten gains to
tha Theatre Guild's air-conditioning fund (Box 3M8, Halboa).

By VICTOR RIEStL
If money is the root of all
jvil, narcotics is the root of all
:vil money made by me big
limp hoods. Au jails lead to

I dope a lew pounos of waicn
can be worm millions of dollars
Patiently pitting the law against
the crime syndicates is the 250 250-man
man 250-man statf meager indeed di directed
rected directed by Harry Ans linger,
head of the f'euerai Bureau oi
Narcotics. I asked Mr. Anshnger
to bring right up to the minute
tne score in the battle against
this ghouiisn addiction anu its
pauderers. Here is his report,
written especially for tnis column:
HARRY i. ANSLINCER
WASHINGTON: I have the
pleasure to De guest columnist
for my dear ano trusted inend,
Victor Riesel, who has ion? ueen
a staunch supporter oi Uie po policies
licies policies ot the federal Uuraii of
Narcotics, and a valiam nlH'ir nlH'ir-in
in nlH'ir-in the world struggle against
orug addiction.
Dunns the nearines before Uie

Select isenaie Committee ot. im

proper Activities in tne La our
anu Management heids, we we.e
ail astonisned at the large uum uum-ber
ber uum-ber of labor racketeers vviio uud
records ot narcotics violaiiuus.
Most of them were eonnc-ied
with Vito Genovese, anu tne
Mafia which met at Apaiachin.
Genovese was recently convict convicted
ed convicted at New York City anu sen
tenrorl In 15 vearg Kir Violations

of the narcotic laws. Compaieu

to mis man, capone was a peanut-vendor.
We have aiso con convicted
victed convicted some 300 of Genovese's
brother hoods, many ot waom
nave been deported.
The Act ot Congress ol 1956
hn hrnncht ohnni i rlraftlio re

duction in the number oi acuUttj
reported to the Bureau of Nar Narcotics.
cotics. Narcotics. This is particmany true
nt i.ti a state of Ohio, which im

poses heavy penalties on nar narcotic
cotic narcotic peoditrs. New tfor City

ano Los angeies nave uie nign-

est incidence ol drug auoicuon
in tha liniterl iitilpc u.hli',1 It

cue to weak norcotic penalty

laws in those states.

We near much oratory and
there are many legislative .in .inquiries
quiries .inquiries in those 'states, but no
action. The New York City anu
Los Angeles Dolice lorces have

excellent narcotic squaus, Uie

prosecutors are etxremely capa capable,
ble, capable, but the penalties are far be below
low below Foeral levels.
Thre have been many ials
statements in reference to the
so-called British svsteiii. lne

British Home Office states tua!

this term is an invention of cer certain
tain certain Americans who wish to
present their point of view. They
completely disregard tnat mere
is a British system in". Hoflg
Kong, where mere were 17,-

wu arrests last year tor heroin
violations whicn is as nuny
arrests in one citv in the United

Kingdom as we have in the

enure united Mates. Also, Ca Canada,
nada, Canada, winch is a britisn Domi Dominion,
nion, Dominion, has an addiction problem
anu violations in tne same pio pio-portion
portion pio-portion per population as we
nave in me Unueu States.
Wnen Dr. r idel Castro was in
Wasnington recently, ni Deputy
General of Immigration, Dr. a a-costa,
costa, a-costa, was furnisned wnn a com complete
plete complete list ot narcotic suspects
in Havana, and we have alrea

dy seen, Dy positive action, mat

me cuoan government wiu not

tolerate these hoodlums who
use Havana as a nan ir.r

smuggling heroin anu cocania in

to me cnueo states.

Bouvia is tne source of must

of tne narcotics entering Cuua
and we understand inn, i

tro will matte appropriate re

presentations to the u o 1 1 v l a n
cessation oi this iraiiic.
Heroin rnntinnec in ho tho

drug preferred Dy some 60,000

aaaicis in tne emtea j.alt, u
percent of wao are unoer tne
age oi 21. Tnis neroni comes
principally from th vpar vot

Syria, TurKey ano lmmmv..

in inai order. Tiiose govern governments
ments governments are cooperating witn lis
in an effort to suppress tne trai trai-fic.
fic. trai-fic. Communist China rnnlimipv f

be the major source o, uppiy

xvi uctum un me west coasl coasl-in
in coasl-in January, I95y, au investiga investigation
tion investigation was conicudeo winca in involved
volved involved tne smuggling into Cali California
fornia California and Oregon ol 270
pounds of neroin, wnich am am-mounteo
mounteo am-mounteo to miuions ot uoiiars in
the illicit tratlic. Docu m e n t
seizeo proved that tins heroin
originated in tnp i r,, ,.,,

hzeenwan, Communist china.

we can establish oeiinueiy, des despite
pite despite the Ciaini nf i ... i.

-.. uiiiiuuuiai
China mat tney have cleaned up

7 "'"-uuc iramc, mat the
Chinese mainland is an enex enex-haustible
haustible enex-haustible source of narcotics. The
government of Burma reports
some 300 seizures oi narcotics
irom Ked China, which indicat-s
that some 7,000 smuggling sor sorties
ties sorties had taken place in tnat a a-rea
rea a-rea alone irom the Chinese
mainland.
Recently, a New York Grand
Jury returned an indictment -gainst
27 gangsers who ailenrl ailenrl-f.
f. ailenrl-f. Apalactia ma-,tir.a cf tU
Mafia. The indictment was the
result of a long, tedious and pa pa-jent
jent pa-jent investigation by Milton R
wessei, special assistant to the
Attorney Genera, who has shown
unusually keen insight of law en enforcement,
forcement, enforcement, lon needed on the
national scene.
He advocates tha organization
of a imp il infam..-..

- -- arrvice
i llw-enforcement officers in

jf!. .:. M.0t ..Police

me country will have
current information nn ,.,.

lant criminals and syndicated o-

Hc.atious. i neartiiy agree win

vuung, Druiiant prosecutor
who has built a foundation for
future action by state and Fe Federal
deral Federal governments against gang-l
ster operations.

' .. MWfcJ
. f WTHL ou MILL mfcjjgg

(Prantel by tha Department,
af Christian Idwcatien af tha
Episcapal Church In th. Mis Mis-'.nary
'.nary Mis-'.nary Dlacaaa f tha Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Zana.)
St. Lufca 11:24
GHOST TOWNS
"And tha last state af that
man it werte than tha first.'
Will you be visiting inmost

town on your vacation? Thev

ara tn h fmini in -vriAiiff- nrti

of our country; Work-out mines,
cut-over timber, man that sites
Once OCCUOied arc ahinnVinsH

The buildings -stiU stand. Some-

umcs even weir -contents are
left behind, broken furniture and
tattered drapes.This was a place
where people once lived and
and worked ViareriinpH anl

relied. Now silence hovers over

wnai remains.
Yet (hew nlaea ara tuvu ni

ly empty. When men leave, the

wna me comes oacK. me pro prophet
phet prophet is speaking of the great m-
Dires which hav. narihaH TTn.

der the symbol of Edom he de-

scriDes tne tate of every culture

mciuaing our own.

The Washington Merry -Go -Round

By DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON There's some-'
thing peculiar about the manner
in which the administration is
stalling about a trip to Russia by
a group of Senators and public
power experts.
The administration has encour encouraged
aged encouraged or sponsored trips to Rus Russia
sia Russia by the Harlem Globetrotters,
housing experts, plumbers, '"Por '"Por-gy
gy '"Por-gy and Bess," labor leaders, steel
executives, all sorts of musiciins,
actors, orchestras, students and
professors.
But when it comes to a trip 1o
examine Moscow's massive Hydro Hydroelectric
electric Hydroelectric power projects rivaling
TVA and surpassing Grand Coulee
by a group sponsored by four Sen Senate
ate Senate committees, the State Depart Department
ment Department has staged a sit-down.
Reason for the sit-down isn't ad admitted
mitted admitted by any State Department
official.

However, It can be revealed tlaSt

the Eisenhower administration

is first of all determined to bar

anyone who helped defeat Secret

arv of Agriculture Ezra Benso.i

regarding rural electrification, me
man who did this is Clyde E'l's,
president of the REA co-ops. who

is slated to go to Russia wna tne
senators.
Second, the administration is not
anxious to have anyone go to Rus Russia
sia Russia who can come back and re report
port report that Moscow is getting ahead
of the USA when it comes to pub public
lic public hydroelectric power. On the
list approved for the Russian ins inspection
pection inspection trip is Alex Radin, presi president
dent president of the American Public Fow Fow-pr
pr Fow-pr Association.
Radin and his association have
backed Grand Coulee Dam, Bonn Bonn-ville
ville Bonn-ville Dam, the Tennessee Valley
Authority, and other great hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric projects which supplied

I the power that developed the first
j atom bomb.
I It happens that Russia is now
1 building five dams, all larger than
the largest hydroelectric dam in
jthe USA Grand Coulee,
j This is a development which
i Premier Khrushchev 'undoub edly
had in mind when he told'Averell
Harriman the other day tha1
sia would surpass the United
States.
. For weeks, however, fie ''' -and
Interior Departments hav
been stalling on permission lor a
delegation of senators, congress congressmen,
men, congressmen, and experts, including Clyde
Ellis and Alex Radin, to go to
Russia
' It just doesn't pay to orga'ii'o
I an attempt to override Eisenhow Eisenhow-'er's
'er's Eisenhow-'er's veto as Ellis did on the Rt;.
bill. And it doesn't pay to boost

public power projects too enthu enthu-siasticallp.
siasticallp. enthu-siasticallp. LONG ON SCRAP IRON
While embattled Gov. Earl Long
of Louisiana has been making
headlines with irrationalism, his
nephew in Washington, Sen. Rus Russell
sell Russell Long, has been making no

headline.- with an unglamorous tv.it
important battle against monopoly.
He has gone to bat for Ihour Mi s

.1 i : . I i j I ...u ..

vi nine Hcrap-irun ueaiut wnu

have been suffering irom the

I scrap-iron syndicate dominated by

' Luna Brothers.
I For some time, the Federjl
.Trade Commission has been cmi-

ducting a slowpoke probe of the

scrap-iron monopoly. But while it
i poked, more and more small scrap
dealers have gone to the wall.
1 "II s all too typical of the Fed Federal
eral Federal Trade Commission," charged
Long. "It takes 14,CK)0 pages of

Mpntinwmv nnrl menrii ix nr ci

!or 15 years working on the pr;

lem, and by the time it tin j
comes out with a recommenda recommendation,
tion, recommendation, the people it set out to help
have all gone out of business.
They go bankrupt for years be before
fore before the Federal Trade Commis Commission
sion Commission can make up its mind."

While the trade commission was
trying to make up its mind, the
Sena e Vitall ?.:, sr Comm.: ;ce

with Long and Sn. Wayne Morse
of Oregon spearheading the probe,
put Myron L. Chase, iong time at attorney
torney attorney for Luria Brothers, throiifrji
such a grilling that he may be cit cited
ed cited for perjury.
Testifying in the morning. Chase
swore;

"We haven't had any merger

except for a very small operation

in C.uada. Nothing in the United

states that I know of, and so I
would say that very little business

in the last nine years has been

the result of a merger."
After lunch, however Senate

questioning secursd damaging ad

missions from ChaS3 that Luna

had bought the ass Is of the Max

SchlessbeJg Co., of Chicago; had

put Charles and Jack Forcheim-

er of St. Louis on lis payroll,

thereby getting ontro! of the

Forcheimer Co.; nd had a c'ose
working agreement with Western
Steel International, considered a

dummy of Lurias'.

Because of conflicting testimony.

Long announced:

I suspect they may have per

jured themselves. One reason I
had a Republican as well as a
Democratic Senstor sitting there
was that it looked to me as if
these people were saying quite a
few things that just didn't appear
to be true.
"I warned them that I was lay laying
ing laying the proper foundation and that
if they were perjuring themselves,
they could be prosecuted crimma'-ly."

CHINESE WIN GAME
MOSCOW (UPI) Communist
China and the Soviet Union en engaged
gaged engaged in combat yesterday on
the soccer field. The oficiai So Soviet
viet Soviet news agency Tass reported
that the Chinese Communist team
won the game, 1-0, at Leningrad.

All this is as true of the hu human
man human hetrt. We are ghost cities,
burnt-out lands wher. the tha
noble enthusiasms of earlier days
have been stifled. We are left a
prey to the demons of fear as
our Lord warns.?

.yet this is not the end. Chap Chapter
ter Chapter 3Jf Is tV sequel to chapter
34. It irives th? other wa which
we can make our own. To this
we turn tomorrow.

Sflif
(. ar I

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! II UJllCiklliai... 4 Uli A HNM MUV
fAOITHtl

TH PANAMA AMERICA! All INDEPENDENT DAILT KIWSrATCB

Riiilor4 nAfphrlcHlcCritificm

Of Demo, Leaders In Congress

. new YORK. (UK) i- Demo

cratic Katibntl Chairman Paul
M. Butler defended his criticism

of hia party't congressl ooti

leaden yesterday .with an as

sertion that his views snouia

carry mor. height with legis legislators
lators legislators in the absence of i

Democrat from the White
House.

Butler went on television for

his latowt public comments in
big 3& with Senate majority
laadtr Lyndon B. Johnson and
House speaker Sam Rayburn,
whom he nettled with com complaint
plaint complaint about r thei leadership
policies. ;
The chairman ald there had
not been much liaison hetween
national Democratic Party lead leaders
ers leaders and Democratic leaders In

Jwigresg.
He also said that his cri criticisms
ticisms criticisms should not create
party disunity because "none
of the people in 'public office
; should feel that they are
above criticism."
Butler. In a taped and record

ed appearance on the WNTA

television show, "between the
lines," said his controversy with
the Democratic congressional
leaders appeared to center on
one issue the role of the
party chairman.
"...I believe that a party
chairman has some responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility with respect to keeping the
focus of the party on the most
recent party platform and the
pledges that have been made to
the people," he said.
"Some people believe that the
chairman Is merely a house housekeeper
keeper housekeeper and an organization
leader for the party and sort
of the fellow who Is responsible
for raising the funds.
"But I believe, that in the
absence of a member of that
party in the White House in
other words, the- absence, from;
the White House of a Democrat
that the National Committee
has some responsibility in try trying
ing trying to bring the attention of
the party to the basic, prill-,
ciples of belief.
"I think the role of th.
chairman is much different ;
when you- have party BM'(
in the White House as presi president,
dent, president, and wheh you don't
have a party man, and I
think this is one of the situa situations
tions situations that's developed here.

19-Year-0ld Youth
Out for 'Big Time!
Kills Two In Spree

Tf .. thft chairman doesn't
speak up and remind people in
the party that the platform has

spoken out on certain issues,
and that we have made certain
pledges, then who is going to

speak onx," wno is going to re remind
mind remind the Democrats generally
that we "made some promises

and that we xwght to keep

them?"

Butler said he felt that his
position aa national chairman
had been made much stronger

since he told Johnson and Ray
burn they should step up legis

lative- efforts to carry out the

party piauorm.

33 State Alarm Out

For Teenage Pair
In Possible Suicide

BUFFALO, N.Y. (TJPI) Police

in 33 states were aiertea ioaay

fnr two teen-aee lovers who dis

rmnjired after leaving a scrawled

note on. the bank of the Black

Rock Canal telling of an unhappy

love affair.
Despite the police alarm, how

ever, pouce SKin-Qivers ana uie
eoast guard continued dragging
operations in belief the two, Cyn Cynthia
thia Cynthia Gerecke. 16, and Raymond

Schwartzott, 18, had plunged to
their deaths in the canal.
The hunt began Saturday night

after an off -duty patrolman, jonn
J. Quinn, found the note under

some clothing near the shore oi

the canal.

Authorities theorized the boy
and girl carried out a "suicide
pact" because they were in love
and could not marry. The mul

tiple-state alarm was issued as a

precaution.

Cynthia, an Erie County ward
sent several weeks ago to live

with the Clarence Stiggins fami

ly and her boy friend were last

seen Saturday morning wnen tney

left to- attend. picnic.

;iRaymonrotlier; Mrs. Harry
Basinski, said Cynthia was a

"nice girl," but she told her son
recently they had been "seeing

too much of each other."

The suicide note, written on a

small sheet of ruled pad staion

ary, indicated th couple wanted

to get married but wer too
yoting. ". .now we arc happy for

we will be ide by, side for eterni
tv tW nnto 'alH

Mrs. BasinsXi said her son was

a very poor swimmer."

QUAKER,. Mo. (UPI) A 19-
j i.i . a: i

year-oia Doy out tor a Dig ume
with a 14-yearrold has admitted
he shot and killed a middle-aged
grocer and beat to death a J.7 J.7-y
y J.7-y ear-old girl.
Washington County Sheriff
Thomas B. Allen said the boys,
Johnny Ross Crump, and his
companion, John E. Davis, 14,
both of Huzzah, Mo., were being
held without charge in the county
jaU at Potosi, Mo
Allen said the boys told him
they "wanted to have a big time"
Saturday night so they went to a
tavern near their homes and
drink six bottles of beer.
They then drove to the tiny
community of Quaker where they
entered the grocery of, George
Leonard Barr, 57, and ordered a
sandwich,
Allen said Crump told him he
shot Barr in the back of the head
with a 12-gauge shotgun as he
was preparing the food.
They went to Barr's home near
the grocery, police said, and de demanded
manded demanded the keys to the grocer's
car from his wife, Vallie, 52.
Crump told Allen he shot Mrs.
Barr twice when she made a dash
for the car. Although wounded
twice, she managed to stagger
outside.
The youth then attacked Barr's
daughter, Ella Joe, 16, and a
guest, Bonnie Lou Ship, 17, with
the shotgun. Miss Ship was killed
by the vicious assault. Ella Joe,
severely beaten, and her mother
were in critical condition today.
Crump and Davis fled on foot
but were caught within minutes.
The residents of the tiny village
of 38 persons are members of the
Society of Friends, also known as
the Quakers.

Quote Unquote

LONDON Plavwrieht Brendan

Behan. admitting he is an alco

holic:

Let me tell you that I'm nei

ther dead, dying, drunk nor dot

ty. I'm Just damned sick, but

getting better all the time."
FRANKFURT, Germany Gen.

Adolf Heusinger, inspector gen

eral of West Germany's armed

forces, on the 15th anniversary of

the unsuccessful German offi

cers' plot to assassinate Adolf

Hitler:

"They (the officers) are the

best witnesses against claims of

a collective guilt of the German
people. Their spirit and attitude
give us an example."

NEW YORK Gov. Nelson A.

Rockefeller,- on whether he would

accept the Republican presiden

tial nomination in 1960:

"Should the circumstances de

velop and they have not to date,

in my opinion, I might consider

it (the nomination)."

EL PASO, Tex. Gov. Earl K.

Long of Louisiana, charging that
Dr. A. D. Long Jr. helped the

governor's wife get him commit

ted to John Sealy Hospital in

Galveston, Tex.:
"He had me declared insane.

He just did it for publicity. He

and Blanche. They loaded me in

a plane like a hog, and he ituck

me five times, then kept stick

ing hie with needles while

Blanche stood by shouting, 'Stick

him again, stick him again.'

Jumbo Aids Explorer In Alpine Trek
To Discover Route Used By Hannibal

CHAMBERY, France (UPI)
A Indian elephant named Jumbo

set off today on a long walk wnicn

may tell historians for the first

time what Hannibal and nis 37 ei

ephants took across the Alps 2100

vears ago.

Jumbo, 12, was in the service of

theory held by British Prof. J. M.
Hoyte that Hannibal used the Cla Cla-oier
oier Cla-oier Pass when he led his inva

sion army into Italy. Nobody

knows for sure.
Townspeople flocked to see the
beginning of what the French have
dubbed the "British expedition,

The British downed a toast to

Jumbo. The elephant then lum lumbered
bered lumbered off in the direction of the
Alps and Turin, Italy, on the oth other
er other side. He was followed by a
truck loaded with provision.

Historians 'know that the Car
thaginian general at the age of

26 led 30,000 men, 8,000 nones and
37 elephants across the Alps from
Gaul which is now France into

the Roman .stronghold. of the' PoH

vauey which is now part of Italy.
What the. historians do not know
b what mountain piss Hannibal
used. Academic speculation rang-,

es over a wide variety of passes,
from the 4,500-foot Mongine to the

6,000-foot Little St. Bernardo. -Hoyte.
who is the same age Han

nibal was when he made his Al Alpine
pine Alpine assault, believes the Cartha

ginian used the Clapier rass,
which rises 7,300 feet in the chilly
Alpine air.

Neither Hannibal nor any of his
troops left any written records to

show what pass they used.
But a Greek named Polybius
went along for the hike, and in his
memoirs he mentioned that Han Han-ibal's
ibal's Han-ibal's army, spent the ninth day
of their expedition in a snowfall
at a mountain pass.
Hoyte's theory is that the
Clapier is the only one big enough

to accommodate Hannibal's army
and also high enough for a snow

fall awing autumn, wnen Hanni Hannibal
bal Hannibal mad his crossing.
The big q nest ion left un unanswered
answered unanswered and the one for which
Hoyte is seeking the answer is
whether Hannibal could have

reached the Clapier Pass in the
nine day! mentioned by Polybius.
. If Jumbo- can do it, maybe Han Hannibal
nibal Hannibal did.

Excess Cheesecake
Gals Welk Girl 7

if

HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Lawr Lawrence
ence Lawrence Welk sought a new Cham Champagne
pagne Champagne Lady today following singer
Alice Lon'i abrupt departure from
the band because she allegedly
showed "too much knee" on tele television,
vision, television, v- $ r
A spokesman said a new Cham

pagne Lady will be picked in about
sit months,.;
f We will have a new 'girLevery

week or so." the spokesman said,

"the new Champagne Lady finally
will be chosen on the basis of fan

mail." ; ; f

He said the new' linger would

have to be -about 22 years of age,
have a nice voice and be a very

petite, wholesome-looking girl.
Welk said Saturday Miss Lon
had been given her notice and
it was accepted because "cheese "cheesecake
cake "cheesecake doesn't fit on 4ur show."
Saturday night the show went on
without Miss Lon for the first
time in six years.
He said there were other minor
problems involving Miss Lon, in including
cluding including a disagreement over the
selection of her songs. But he d

nied her charge that members of

his orchestra "family" wen un

happy.

Welk said he could prove Miss

Lon "showed too much knee" on a
recent show.

"We have it on film as proof."

he said. "It went on the air two

or three meeks ago. Our show goes
into homes and I have always op

posed anything the least bit im

moral."

Miss Lon said she was "never

guilty" of being immodest on the
show.

"I resent him saying that." she

said. "I was hurt by what he said.

La Boca Jr. High

Alumni To Honor

Father G. Lewis
The alumni of the La Boca Ju Junior
nior Junior High School, class of 1940,

will hold a class reunion tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in honor of their
class president, Father d e r a 1 d
Lewis, who is vlsitng his parents
here, after being absent from the

istnmus of Panama for six years.
Fr. Lewis has been serving a
parish in Vicksburg, Miss.
All members of the class of
'40 are invited to attend the reu reunion,
nion, reunion, which will be held at the
home of George Caesar, No. 27,
10th street, Paraue Lefevre (Be

hind the St. Christopher Church).

runner information may be
obtained by contacting Mrs. Ma

ry Callender, Leonard or Clifford

Graham, Cecil Morris or Caesar.

U.S. BOOKS REMOVED

-SAPQRB ..(UPI) -Th QV
ernmlni tod Mr nr tier art tVio ra.

moval from community centers
here of all books and pamphlets
donated by the U.S. information
centen Byrne said that the Amer American
ican American publications would be re replaced
placed replaced withv"books of Malayan

content."

. i II

i i

"H ill 1

, 1 1 i i v -: "-n ii i

h 't i fiN t5,, I it a 1

u4ftfei an

ANNIVERSARY REVIEW MaJ. Oteri. CRarles L. Dasher, US
Army Caribbean commanding general, left, and Col. John D.
Coney, Fort Clayton post commander, review troops participat participating
ing participating in Fort Clayton's 40th anniversary celebration. A two-day
carnival, birthday ball and a historical exhibit were among ac activities
tivities activities scheduled during the past weekend to mark the event.
(US Army Photo)

Loyal Sojourner
Lodge Installs
New Officers
The Loyal Sojourner Lodge No.
27 I.U.O. M.F.S., held their in installation
stallation installation in their temple last Sa Saturday.
turday. Saturday. The following members were

installed in office: Carol E. San

chez, illustrative grand. George

B. Palmer-deputy master; Charles

Brown, sr. deacon re-elected; Wil Wilfred
fred Wilfred Caton. Jr.. deacon: H. O.'

Atkinson, tyler; C. H. McLaugh

lin, sevretary, re-elected; E. D.
Anderson, treasurer re-elected,
Jorge L. Farnum, inner guard,

Hector Garay, chaplin.
P.I.G.S.: Jose Grenald. Burks and

Minot.

Club Altomira
To Observe
7th Anniversary

Plans were announced today

for Club Altamira's seventh an anniversary
niversary anniversary clebration on Saturday,
Sept. 19 in Panama City.
Last year, the club observed its
anniversary at the Stranger's
Club in Colon.
This is one of the annul fund fund-raising
raising fund-raising activities of the welfare
organization.
PLANE CATCHES FIRE '-'
BOMBAY (UPI) An Air India

super-constellation shattered its
landing gear on arriving here in
heavy monsoon weather yesterday
niffht and burst into flames. All

45 persons aboard escaped unhurt

but the plane was a total loss.

W

V

A i I

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LIHIe Girl's Tale
Melts Congressman,

Satisfies Librarian

WASHTNfiTfW fTTPn T,i 4.

th storv of a Htila rirl m lihra'r.

ian, a puppy dog and a congress

man.
A letter written In nenn

ruled tablet paper from Patricia
r wt .1 a

u. yaugnn oi Aicron, onio, to Rep.
William H. Avres fR-Ohin nnon

this way:

"Dear Mr. Avre T am a imbti

old and I am very sorry to trou-

Die you."

Patricia olainHvelv

some time last May she checked
OUt two hrtok frnm

iin inauic
Valley public library in Akron
"The Happy Prince and Other

laies" and "Wicked John and the
Devil."

Traeedv: Her mmnv hAiM

corners of the books. "But the
pages were undamavwl Th mm.

py was not to blame," she wrote.

conflict: "Mrs. Vinepaul and
Miss Coleman (the librarians )said
I must rav tfi 7n for th. hi,.

paddy said I must work and pay
for these books to teach me a
lesson."

Tha RfehtpfMi. wv "T .m

ting 15 cents a day for washing
breakfast dishes mnwoH i

and sept floors to earn, finally

fU.UU.
Cruel nevera- Th. llhr.m J

---- r.o i..;.niv aiu
the $5.00 wasn't enough but Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia was told she couldn't have

e v even lf she Paid the
6.70 because they were govern government
ment government property and "would be de-

"Pipage fr ( ...

yu,0W ,do that these book!
so hard for them. I have learned

" w respecr otner peon es
DroDerfv an1 T ill

r --, never roreei
it as long as I live."
Til A m t

"'CKens: Ayres wrote Ak-
rnn KmnA T Ik. i.

uiumnan nussen Munn,
received a reply from Munn that
he had no authority to sell the

v,a oi.u ucsiues, mey cost S6.70,
not $5.00.

Happy Ending: Ayres ordered
the books from a Washington
bookstore. Ptric! .hu

"vuiu gel
them soon.

And guess what the bookstore
here said they cost $2.50 each.

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1 Vi MCTtOUR
PANAMA AMERICA. AN INDEPENDENT. DAILY -KTVYSf APE
.:

Social and

$y Staffei

J mitt L -cmuJ If uLpLmm

; r i
Itlifp; fa

MR. AND MRS. GERARD PATRICK O'BRIEN
MISS JOAN PATRICIA BRiNNAN OP BALBOA:
(S MARRIED IN NEW YORK CITY CEREMONY
' The Church of the Annunciation in New York City was the scene
of the solemn high nuptial mass during which Miss Joan Patricia
Brennan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Brennan of Balboa,
became the bride of Mr. Gerard Patrick O'Brien.
Rev." Arthur Swift, cousin of the bride, officiated at the mass
and her uncle. Rev. Gerald Swift, served as deacon.
t The bridal couple received a special Papal blessing from the
Vatican.

TheNbride, given in marriage
bjr her father, was gowned in
Cjiantilly "lace and silk organza.
Tjie sculptured neckline of the
bodice was embroidered with
Protection Froni The

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

Prepared
by Nsstle'i
especially
for
Infent
feeding

Otlt

hewuibe
fmm 2 0 740 m- J-6 741
small pearls and sequin.
Rows of appliqued lace fell to
points just below the waistline,
where small bows caught the chapel-length
train.
IRRITATION OF
DIAPER RASH
Mexana is the absorbent
and refreshing; powder
whose effectiveness lasts
longer because It tenderly
clings to baby's delicate
soft skin. Does not ;
contain Talcum.
rMEXAMA
MEDICATED POWDER
peaceful
slumber
Right from the first week, when
lack of breast milk led to the
introduction of Lactogen, our
niphts have been trouble-free
it's mch a help. Bahv is satisfied
too; making great Mrides.
Lirtoien 1 comenirnt to u,
uniform and mfr. an all cow'i
milk formuli vilh vitamint A
and D and iron. And to eaty
to prepare. Ak your doctor.

thanks to

Box 134,

P.
anama
Uum B.OO J 10 .. lf
She wore k crown of seed
pearls with a fingertip length vail
ana carried a Douquv. 01 white
roses ana white orchids, earl
earrings ana a necHace, guts oi
Of the ondegroom, where her only
jeweirj.
Mrs. Margaret Dolan, sister of
the ondegroom, seveu as matron
ot honor, ana bridesmaids were
Miss uon swift, ana Miss Mau Maureen
reen Maureen Mcorath, cousings oi the
bnae. They wore waaz iength
gowns of blue lace and silk
organza ana carrlea oid-fashion-eu
nosegays ol while roses and
biue-tinted carnations. Betty Mc Mc-Grath,
Grath, Mc-Grath, cousin oi toe Driae, served
as flower girl wearing a frock of
white suit organza.
Mrs. Brennan chose a blue lace
dress and pink accessories for her
daughter's wedding. The mother
of tne bridegroom wore blue s-Uc
orgauza wiUi matching accessor
ies. Both had orchid corsages.
The bridegroom a brother John
O'Brien, served as best man, and
ushers were Thomas Brennan,
brother of the bride, and John
O'Neil. The bride's borther, Jerry
Brennan, was the ring bearer.
A reception in the ballroom of
the Henry Hudson Hotel was at attended
tended attended by 160 guests. Former Isth Isthmians
mians Isthmians who attended the wed wedding
ding wedding mass and festivities included
Mrs. Delia Shoberg, the bndo's
ward Massey of Pittsfield, Mass,,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Havy and
family of Conshohocken, Pa.
The newly weds chose the Poco Poco-no
no Poco-no mountains for their honeymoon.;
They will make their home at
608 West 192nd St. in New York
City.
Mrs. O'Brien is well known
on the Isthmus. She was born and
raised on the Atlantic Side, and
was graduated from Cristobal
High School.
Coffee This Merninj
Honert Mrs. Ossler
Mrs. Howard Ossler, who has
recently arrived here to make
her home in Panama, was fuest'
of honor at a coffee this morning
at the Union Club.
Hostesses for the event were
Mrs. Charles McFadden and Mrs.
Alberto de la Guardia.
Clayton NCO Wives
Tour FUmento Island
Members of the 'Fort r.lavtnn
NCO Wives Club enjoyed a trip
to riam(ico lsiana last ween.
They were conducted on a tour
of the island by Capt. M. E. Kin Kin-nett,
nett, Kin-nett, Sgt. J. B. Skaggs and Sat.
B. C. Smith, after which refresh refresh-iffient
iffient refresh-iffient were served in th nm
.hall.
Mrs. Leopoldo Angela, Mrs. C.
N. Parker nad Mrs. Anna Yow
were welcomed as guests by the
club president, Mrs. William t
Hull. Mrs. Yow is here from New
Jersey visiting her daughter and
son-in-law. Sfc and Mrs. InnnW
Wrazen.
Mrs. Cookson Expected
Tomjihf For Visit
Mrs. Milton A. Cookson, form formerly
erly formerly of the Atlantic Siri nr.m
of Louistown, Mont., is expected
to arrive on the Isthmus this eve evening
ning evening for a month's visit with, her
augnter, Mrs. H. E. Malcolm Jr.
of Rodman Naval Station.
Mrs. Cookson's husband form formerly
erly formerly served as pastor of St. Mar Margarita's
garita's Margarita's Church in Margarita and
Our Saviour Church in Cristobal.
Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Whitlonk nf
College Station, Texas, formerly
oi Margarita, announce the birth
of their first child, a daughter,
born July 9. She has been named
Catherine Louise.
Mrs. Whitlock is the former
Mary Lou Allen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William B. Allen of Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. Paul Whitlock is an enpiner-
ing student at Texas A jod M
.College. His parents, Mr. and
mis. Anarew Whitlock. Mrs. All-
flea and daughter Florence are
T ..... ; r i i f i.i .,
wuv ui vuuejt oiauon who ine
new parents.
'You Name It' Dine
Saturday At Cristobal
An innovation in social activi
ties at the Cristobal YMCA will
be a UNAMIT (You Name It)
dance Saturday evening.
During intermissions, a contest
to name dance titles will De held,
with a board of iudees orient
ing a special prize for the most
original title.' The winnina title
win De used tor the next dance
at the Y.
Ivan Tnome's combo will lurn-
ish music lor dancing.
Meetings
Beginners Bride
ihe weekly bridge class for
begineers meets tonigin at 8 ;it
the Balboa USO-JWB. The classes
are directed by Dick sp;vo of
Fort Amador, and are open to
the public at no charge.
Philinthropical Croup
Officers and memberi of the
Costa Rican Philan hropical Group
are reminded oi me?Un to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evCTii 8 in tae
. rench Society HalL Hm
KENNEDY DRIVE PLANNED
MADISON. Wi. (UPI! A
drive to form Kennedy for presi president
dent president club's in each 6f Wisconsin'
n couies was announced to today
day today by Madison mayor Ivan Nes Nes-tingen.
tingen. Nes-tingen. The drive will be conduct
ed by Jerry Bruno, executive di-
rector of the Kennedy Club and
fnrmr mamhjr ,F Cam Will'atm
Proxmire'a staff. Bruno has set
tip state headquarters for' Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy in Milwaukee.

UThait Ahmad .Tamil failed t6

show up lor his opening at Basin
Street Eait, friends attempted to
explain his mysterious disappeaf disappeaf-irir
irir disappeaf-irir hv aavins he wm despon
dent over nil reception at the
Newport latz lestivai, wmcn was
disappointing utnera pomiea
that hla rl(irirtn rleminds contem
plation, and he felt more like
rnnVmnlatin? than nlavinl in a
night club. But the most logical
theory was advanced by pals who
said Ahmad and his wife sudden suddenly
ly suddenly flew to Chicago because they
Warned their child was m.
Riirlrincham Palace in trying
very hard to crystalize marriage
plana for princess Margaret. .
Vmil INvnn anH hi 21-vear-Old
favorite Beverly Aadland, have
mU th Stnrlr Club three niehts
ing a row. And they plan a "si
multaneous" vacation on tne m m-verira
verira m-verira late this month. .Evan
Hnrtt.r lnrhAr nf th BroVOCative
book, "A Matter of Conviction."
has been receiving teiepnone cans
threatening him and his family. .
One of Broadway's newest darl darlings
ings darlings has become so unpopular
with the cast and crew of her
show because of her "I'm a
star" attitude that the stagehands
say they have a sandbag with her
name written on it.
Fave Emerson's escort at
Luchow's was John Origan, a
wealthy Texan who s been smit
ten with her for some time.
But he has competition in Da
vid Dennis, a New Englander. .
Fran Allison (of the delightful
"Kukla, Fran and Ollie" video
show) is in a Chicago Hospital
awaitinc sureery. .Shelly Win
ters is very much in demand on
the Broadway scene, sne s planing-
to come in with "A Piece
of Blue Sky" in the fall, but
William t Inge, author of "Picnic
and "Bus Stop," wants her tor
a lead in his new play.
Mrs. Babe Ruth's date at the
Grinzing was writer Steve Barry.
(And is she going to be startled
by the August issue of Esquire,
which will feature a story on
the Babe quite radically at va variance
riance variance with her recently publish published
ed published memoirs!). .Dorothy Dallas
of "Song of Norway" Is now free
to accept the offstage attentions
of her leading man, James
Reardon. She and her husband
have decided to go their sepa separate
rate separate ways.
Friends expected George San
ders to settle In Europe after he
married Benita Hume Colman,
but he's currently negotiating to
establish a film production com company
pany company in Mexico.. .The most
beautiful bartender in New
York is Delores Naples who
shakes the daiquiris at the Hob
Nob on E. 41st St. She looks
quite a bit like Debbie Reynolds,
and has; rejected two offers of
screen tests from major studio
i lent scouts.
Ex-chamo Tony Zale ir upset
about the failure of his "expen "expensive
sive "expensive Chicago eating-place, but he
hasn't tossed in the towel. He
plans to open again with a new
name and different decor as
soon as he can raise the neces necessary
sary necessary funds. .Conrad Hilton's big
interest, aside from the hotels,
is attractive Jean Harper of the
Windy City. .Inflation not e:
Broadway theatre tickets, electric

SPECIAL COURSE AT UNIVERSITY
A new intensive Spanish Course for English English-speaking
speaking English-speaking people at University of Panama has been
scheduled from July 23 to September 9. This gives
an opportunity to all students already calling for en enrolment.
rolment. enrolment. Classes on Monday, Wednesday and Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Beginners: 5:30; Intermediate: 6:30; Advanc.
ed: 7:30 p.m. Credits will be given for this course.
Registration at Secretary's Office (top building of
University).

G

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THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Doroihy Killgqllen

light bulbs and ahoes are due
for price hikes.
The account executive who
cancelled the filming of the
"Superman' Series-making Geore
Reeves a member of the unem unemployedwas
ployedwas unemployedwas a pall bearer at th
actor's funeral in Hollywood. .
Ray Daley, who flortrays G'enn
Miller In "The Five Penntea,"
studied to be an Episcopal mi
nister before he becamn fasclnat
ed by greasepain'.
Summer visitors to G o t h a m
are fascinated by the mol a
musing free attraction in Green
wich Village the motorized train
designed by Salvador Dan and
run by the Albert French res restaurant
taurant restaurant as a promotion gim gimmick.
mick. gimmick. Lines form every day to
board the sightseeing car. .One
top-rankine flicker studio is un understandably
derstandably understandably blowing its stack
because a typographical error in
a syndicated storv about a ma major
jor major tr deribeH him a beina
of "Swish Welsh" ancestry. Of
course the writer meant Swiss.-
Shirley Temple Is "q u i e 1 1 y"
taking singing lessons, but
not for laufh. 9H may invade
the night club flerd'in a big
way, tempted by a fabulous of offer
fer offer from Las Vegas. .The
sleuths lookin" for Lomell Birell,
the fueitive financier might do
well to cherehez la femme. He
was frightfully inte rested in
showgirl Rosmary Madden, and
he's been missine from tl"e New
York scene for quite some time.
Larrv Blyden s funnv article on
the red tape involved in getting
a motorcycle license in New
York will appear in a national
magazine this autumn. .A mucn mucn-nublieized
nublieized mucn-nublieized millionaire is quite
frank about telling friends his
beautiful and tainted wife i
"cracking up." He explains that
he takes her on trips hoping to
sober her ur long enough to dis discuss
cuss discuss a divorce.
Marlon Brando is on a new
health-and-behavior kick, trying
to get members of the cast of
his npwest film to ston smok
ing drinking ans staying up
late. And his most amusing aids
is a young man who proudly
boasts that he keeps the nation national
al national news magazines, and other
publications, from intervi e w i n g
Marlon.
SWIMMER UNAIDED
TST.F.WORTH. Eneland (UPD
Tom Lawery, 17, drowned -in the
River Thames toaay -. oecauje
four boy scouts thought his gasp gasping
ing gasping and struggling mjhe water
was clowning. The boys laughed
and whooped at Lowery's strug struggles
gles struggles and by th? time one of them
decided it wasn't a joke anr
dived in after him, it was too
late.
"ETIQUETTE" ASKED
TOKYO (UPI) The Japan
Railways Corp. today launcned
an "etiquette training" program
for its passengers in which travel travelers
ers travelers will be asked not to:
Play their radios too loud.
Enter the dining car in their
nightgowns.
t Walk around day cars in their
underwear.
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Written or NIA Service
NoiTH an u
VA84
J8
AJ987
WIST I AST
A7643 AKJI
1063 962
K45 AlflI3
4654 Q10
SOUTH
4A106
KQJ7
74
Kia
North and South vulnerable
North East eevtfc Weet
14 IV Paae
2 Pats .4 V Pais
Past Fata
Opening lead 4 K
West cashed the king and queen
of diamonds and shifted to tne
seven of spades. East's jack forc forced
ed forced South's ace and South looked
tk A Mt4 unfidll.. I J J
ed all the tricks but one and
would have to get away without
losing a Club if he wanted fit hrin
home the contract.
It also was highly probable that
East held that club queen. East
had overcalled with littl ennnun
as it was.
South ruffed his last diamond is
dummy and led a low spade. East
went un with the kinu anH 14. th
suit back. South was in dummy
ana snot tne jacK of clubs right at
East. He was sure East held the
Queen and would find nut ahnnt
the ten later.
Instead, he found out about the
ten immediately. East played it
under the iack Now Smith uric
not so sure that East held the
queen. He went up with his king
ana piayea lour rounds of trumps.
On the fourth lead West riiscarrl.
ed the five of clubs and hung on
to the three of spades and six of
clubs. East held the club queen
and the last diamond.
South had what he thought wa$
a perfect count. East had lo be
nanging on to mat missing three
of snades to West had hnU
clubs.
South finessed the club ana was
down two tricks.
K I
Q The bidding- has been:
EMt South Weal
Pi?"... 4
'Putt? "9 -Pass
Pas 5 4 P
3
44
5V
Vmt '.Smith .Jtnlri;
4AK18& 848 48 4J85
What do you do?
A Bid six elitbe. Tour partner
it Inviting fewest but y x too
,4 TODAY'S QTJMTlTONnf
The btfldihg ha been: "Vy
North Eaat South West
2 4 Past 7
You, South, hold:
4Q88 A1 4Qlt 4841
What do you do?
Lightning Strikes
ROTC Summer Camp
In Massachusetts
FT. TJEVENS. Mass. fTTPTi
Lightning struck an encampment
of some 1,000 reserve officers
trainins corns fROTCi .'arli.te at
Mirror Lake during a thunder
storm Monaay nignt, killing one
man and injuring 17 others, the
Army disclosed today.
The. lightning killed an enlisted
man, PFC John William Allen 21.
of Metamora. Ind. Thu Armv tairi
Allen was a member of the 5th
Field Hospital Group participating
in the. bivouac with the cadets.
Two of the 17 i.nttirarl nn k.
pitalized. They were ROTC cadet
Carl H. Baker, a University of
mame stuaent and son of Mr.
and Mrs. HerWt A
. ... ii n i i;i
Presque Isle, Maine: and Cadet
imue iL. Morad of New Bedford,
a Providence IR 1 v nnll. .f..
dent. Neither was tritneally hurt.
moraa waa to be discharded
Thurday.
The Armv said nn nffir ......
among the 17 slightly injured He
was identified as Capt. Paul S
Williams, an ROTC instructor at
nrVrn university.
The Armv aM tt i.
lightning struck, the encampmen
was aisoanded and the men wen'
back to their barracks.
Mdle Mm
Info SwfliiP Hotel
LONDON (UPI) Elizabeth
Taylor and Eddie Fisher today
set up housekeeping in the Lon London
don London hotel suits she used to share
with her late husband and he
once occupied with his former
wire.
The newlyweds moved to the
Harlequin Suite of the swank Dor Dorchester
chester Dorchester Hotel from a farm in Eg Eg-ham,
ham, Eg-ham, Surrey, 25 miles outside the
ci'y-
Miss Taylor is working on a
new film. "Suddenly Last Sum Summer"
mer" Summer" with Montgomery Clift. A
strike by studio technicians has
temporarily halted production.
Fisher taid they decided to
move to London to he and Miss
Taylor could concentrate on thei'
social engagements and he could
rehearse for a TV series.
Mist Taylor stayed in the Har
lequln Suite In June, 1957, wi'h
her late husband. Mike Todd, who
later loaned the suite to Flhr
and his former wife Debbie Rey
noldt.

SW.3,,n v.t.;
. acwss eiprtfa

ICapIW
Norway
5 Its Sahing
. J One time
industry
J Soothsayer
"'SActwta,
quaatitiet
Turner
Of : .!
The krone la
ltsrAonttary
4 Table scraps
8 Bouquets
8 Boundary
(tomb, form)
7 Distributed,
Metros
f Employ
li Approach
13Thbronxa
-lion of
lttcOint'
14 Rational
ltnauonar t
Narrow Inlet -1 J?" ?8
18 Expunges v ITfc,
;JOInatnicti(c,;i
22Ravet i rM in
24Norwayt :
: VJkingS.wftr vi1
notea ior
their
. 28 Dinner course
33 Shield bearing
34 last (Fr.)
38 rinical
1 37 Tune (Scot.)
38 Saint (ab.)
39 Ripped
40 Medicinal
quantities
42 Stoats
44 Spanish priest
46 Surgical saw
50 Beast
55 "Emerald Isle"
58 Tree fluid
58 Burrowing
animal (.
59 Bustle
80 Biblical
prtphet
61 Inferior
62 Delicate
perception
63 Wife of
Aeglr (myth )

i i v p ) l j 1 jlO 't
iT iT """"" iT
iT I n
r"
a. zT
a .iff in in grn yh hi iv
Ir""lr
57 lr" mw
m rmTt
s

2 US Professors Conduct

Survey Of RP Literature

- 0
Two .U.S. university professor
recently completed a week hr
surveying Panamanian literature
and meeting local writers.
The two are Donald F. Fofl Fofl-quiet,
quiet, Fofl-quiet, of UCLA, an expert on La La-tin
tin La-tin American literature, and
Vance Bourjaily, recently of the
University of Iowa Writer's Work
shop, and a1 well known member
of the younger generation of Am American
erican American novelits.
A schedule of lectures planned
for the pair was cancelled be because
cause because of the unusual number of
holidays which ocurred last week,
but the visiting lecturers, mem members
bers members of the American Specilist
Program, were able tx gather in information
formation information and make,, .contact!
through less formal means.
"We spent quite a lot of time
in bookshops", Fogelquist said,
"and from them we were able
to get some inslgtit Into what
is going on here currently ia the
Sleeping Sickness
Of Young Major
COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPI) A
week ago, Freddie Nelson Han Hancock,
cock, Hancock, a strapping youth from Wil
son, N.C., could hardly believe his
good fortune.
He was at last discharged from
the Army, he planned to marry
his sweetheart in the fall and he
was going to have a crack at his
lifelong ambition a tryout with
the Pittsburgh Pirates.
But the next day, Hancock was
stricken with arrange disease.
On Wednesday, the day he was
to demonstrate his fast ball and
his curve to the Pirates in a try
out camp at Columbus' Jets Sta Stadium,
dium, Stadium, Hancock was in a coma in
White Cross Hospital,
He died Monday of acute ence encephalitisa
phalitisa encephalitisa virus form of sleeping
sickness which attacks the brain,
according to Dr. Roy .Secrest, the
attending physician-. An autopsy
Monday verified the diagnosis.
State helath officials were con conducting
ducting conducting tests and expected to have
the results within three weeks.
The 23-year-old athlete became ill
last Tuesday.
Hancock, a well-built 6-1 and 175
pounds, had hoped to be a Pirate
pitcher ever since the days he
watched the Pirates' Class B
farm club at Wilson.
He played ball all the time. In
case he couldn't make the grade
as a pitcher, he practiced playing
first base. Hancock just wanted
to be a ballplayer.
He played ball in high school in
Germany, where his step-faher,
Air Force M.Sgt. Ora Garland
Hnrrell, was stationed.
Then Hancock returned to I h e
States and decided to get his mill
tary hitch over. He joined the
Army and was trained as a clerk clerk-stenographer.
stenographer. clerk-stenographer. ...
In Korea, he served for tP
months with the United Nation
Militar- Command and played
baseball. V
KISH1 VISITS ROM!
ROME (UPI) Japanese Pre Premier
mier Premier Nobusuke Kishl, on an 11
country touitfof Europe and Latin
America, arrived here yesterday
for a two-and-one-half day offi officials
cials officials visit that will Include talks
with top Italian leader and an
audience with Pope John XXIII.
STRIK1S FOR RADIO
PEKALONGAN,- Indoneeia (UPI)
An 8-year-old boy in this cen central
tral central Java coastal town wanted a
radio and knew how to get it,
police said today.-The boy, Ra Ra-nono,
nono, Ra-nono, went on a four-day hunger
strike until hi parent got him
a radio.

A'niwer to Previous PuxxleT

H-jlgn
t4fii fLi1
34 Norway
41 Health feiort
8 Malx
' interior ?
eiimau it
fairly J:
and moist
IJMuntai
4GeBU4eifeet
Tnai.-.
47eminlne -appellation
48rthelU4
48 Saucy
81 Little deiiaoa
f comov loran
Rubber trtea
iBtertret
21 Against
it Century plant
tl lni measure 84 tweet
82 Low hauDta- fecretien
89 Turtle
BSViAglikepart
literary world. I am taking a a-wty
wty a-wty with me a number of novel
and books oi poems by Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian authors, and. have arrived
to get reliable sew of publishing
event her a they occur. Thi
will enable me to keep the library
at the University oi California
supplied with those works of your
literature with which students in
my field should be familiar".
At a gathering of poets, novel novelists
ists novelists nd professors of literature
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
'ohn De Noia Sunday evening,
Fogelquist and Bourjaily were
able to meet, among others, Ri Rica
ca Rica rdo Bermudez, Manuel Here Here-dia,
dia, Here-dia, Humberto and Elsie Alvarado
Ricord,()Jos Maria Sanchez, Ra Ramon
mon Ramon K,t iJuradb, : Alfredo Canton,
Ester Man, 0e Aranda Klee,
Carlos Wong and Bolivar Herrera.
The lecturers left yeterdy for
Bogota, after which thev vrill iri.
sit Peru, Colombia, Chile Brazil
and Venezuela. '',?.
Claims Life
League Hopeful
Then he wa stationed at Fort
Hayes here. During the day, he
typed in an office. Evenings he
played in the post league. Later
Jheretere4tes with Kathy Co Co-tyk,
tyk, Co-tyk, -21,' Columbu girl w h e
worked' m the post publication
department.
Frequently, on weekend Han Hancock
cock Hancock took off on pass for Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati to watch the Reds especially
when they, were entertaining the
Piratep-. .. ,
In the winter, he kept. in shape,
on the .handball court at nearby
Ohio State University.
Hancock' Army boss, M.Sgt.
Sagraves, talked about S4 Han Hancock
cock Hancock Monday.
"It's a crying shame," the ser sergeant
geant sergeant said. "Freddie was dedicat.
ed to baseball. He had a helluva
fast ball. He was ure he was go go-ing
ing go-ing to make good in the majort.
'He used to tell me that if hi
didn't make it with the Pirate,
he was going to return to North
Carolina and get in the Carolina
League."
Medical Science
Finally Triumphs
Over Black Maple
ALICE SPRINGS, Australia
(UPI-White Man's medicine fl.
nally has triumohed over black
magic in the desolate northern
territory of Australia, a phyl phyl-clan
clan phyl-clan said today.
DJ ? H;., Tiopet ovnment
medical officer, taid he "cured
an aborigine who was about to
die because an enemy hexed him
by "pointing the bone" at him.
This U a common ritual among
the nomadic stone. a Wh. m&
one Jtnows how or why it work.
a w'tcn amor noint a bone bone-usually
usually bone-usually a kangaroo bone at a
vicHm and mnmhlea
victim "dies. Autopsies never dlt
r"e cause of death.
Tippet taid he found a natlv
nt, a frith settlement who wa
dying of the her.
The doctor told the natH ne
eouM cure him by turgieally r r-movint,
movint, r-movint, the bone. The netiv
agreed
Tiwwt u!d he jtmwly ehlorev
formed the native. But did noth noth-tof
tof noth-tof le. When the Abo .ne re recovered,
covered, recovered, consciousness, Tlnpet
thnttiwri hlltt a wet atflme ul 14
the bone had tr"ed to rock' tni
he had removed it.
The ntive leaned to hla fee,
"blaekfeller matfe Mm flnisV
he shouted and bounded off Into
Hi bush, whoplng happily.

-
I

::'I7"



ft

,V.V.:

r
nlflflKfjjffifan iff

THE ARMY COMMENDATION MEDAL is pinned 00 tne UBi-f
form of Lt Col. Edward J. Sass, Jr., USAF,-Plans' Officer in
the Caribbean Command Headquarters, by Lt.vGen. Ridgely
Gaither, commander In chief Caribbean. The medal for; ex-:
ceptionally meritorious .service with the command since Oc October
tober October 1956, was presented at a ceremony attended by his wife,
Margaret on right), at Quarry Heights. Sass. left the com command
mand command recently for a new assignment at Headquarters, Sault
fite. Marie Air Defense Sector in Michigan. His wlfe and chil children;
dren; children; Robert, 8; William, 6; and Miriam, 5, are accompanying
him to his new station. (US Army Photo)

Ike Names Frederick
To Strauss' Commerce Post

' WASHINGTON (UPI)
Presli
dent Eisenhower yesterday nonvj

inated trederick Henry Mueiier, Muelle. W4S a Grand Rapidlt
to succeed JLewu L. Strauss a Mien., turaitur manufacturer be-secreta.-y
oi commerce. Now un-, fore Cjming to Washington, and
dersecretarj the -nominee is a still j partnei in' the Mueller

lormer ivntuiKan lurunuii: mr
1lfa.tm-ir.
Mueller was the expected
choice He .vull take over the cab cabinet
inet cabinet po- : vacated by Strauss after
the Senate voteo 49-46 to reject
his .hbtiv-diiputed- nomination, f
Unlike Strauss the 65-year-old
Mueller' was expected to' have
clear sailing on his nomination.
tie was appioved without
trouble afttr h was promoted
last Novemuei from assistant Isec-
retary for domFsiic affairs to un undersecretary.
dersecretary. undersecretary. He first joined t h e
Commerce Department as assist-
ant secretary. I
Chairman Wairen G. Mafin 'son'
(D-Wash ) of tne -Senate Com:
merce Cominittet said he plan-
ned an earh hearing on the noffi-l
ination aiid saw "na reason why
he shooid not be speedily con-
firmprt."
Maer.uson adaed, that Mueller
"has vv-rked vc-v' well with Cor-,
KiessPim wiin IMS coiiHjiiiicc.
Much? p the criticism aimed at
Strauss., concerned his alleged in inability
ability inability to get along with Congress.
After Stntuss bowed out June
SO ; bp toW'reilde'htf fflioWer
he- felt Mueller was "eminently
qulifi''d" for the cabinet post.
Mueli r assumed many of the
department's tor administrative
responsibilities while Strauss was
involve.! in his lengthy battle for
confirmation. He Was attending
the launching ceremonies of- the
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA ;75 7
Blasts th
graataat apy-rlng i
r known I
DICK FORAN-MARILEE EARLE
MELTORME vXTJT
. mrs. "The Mugger"
MARGARITA 1:00
Michael Craig
THE HOLSEjrf SECRETS"
Thurs. "The Mountain"
IPARAISO 7:00

f n 1

Santa Crux 7:001

Dane Clark

'Last Stagecoach

West"

MATINEES
BALBOA 2:00

COCO SOLO 2:30

JOHNNT
f DARK"

"THE COURT
.JESTER';

, is1-1

7

A
' I-
( nnplaii.nnini.iiul .kin tti Cuir.
nah in Camden N.J.. when his
nomination was announced
furniture Co; there;
as prevden! and general manager
of the brand Kspids Industries,
i groun of woto products man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers who -pooled their facil facil-'ties
'ties facil-'ties to makt troop-carrying glid gliders
ers gliders and. othfcr aircraft equipment.
He is a tormei district gover governor
nor governor of Rotary International and Is
a director-on-leave of Peoples'
Nation.-.) Bi.ito Grand Rapids
Mueliu k a olf and bridge fan
and a certiiied private pilot. He
was one of Hit organizers of the
Qivi patrol
A widower since his wife's
death (ast yeai Mueller has two
grown children, Frederick, E., a
Grand ftapds businessman, ; and
a daughter Marcia,- who lives
with him here
He h, an Episcopalian, a 32nd
degree Mason, a Shnner, a mem
ber of Tau Beta Pi national Hon-
orary cnginferirig fraternity and
ui uic ung.ciau uai v-uuiuij uuu
A Nativr Oi Michigan, he attend
e.A Grttid Rapids public schools
and received a pacheior of sci
ehce d;-,ree from Micmgan State
FAULKNERS IN CRASH
JACKSON, Miss. (UPI) The
wife of novelist William Faulkner,
her' son and two others escaped
serious injury last night when
their station wagon collided mith
a "train: atria classing.
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air-conditioned
ACADEMY AWARD'
WINNER!
k Susan Hayward in 7
"1 WANT TO LIVE"
Also Showing Thursday (
DIABLO UTS. 7:00
Keith Andes ;.
Angela Lansbury
"A LIFE AT STAKE!';
Thursday!
"The Wings of Eagles"
GAMBOA 7:00
Lloyti Bridges
' "APACHE WOMAN"
Fri. "The Spanish Gardener'
camp Blerd 7:00
Sins of Jezeber
and "The Steel
Helmet"
TOMORROW
Margarita 2:301
RIO GRANDE"
and Serial

AcSeson RecallsSf

k mi a ,:
uah 1 1 1 an a. a i a ri ,i
Was Bad V
; WASHINGTON (OTI)-Frmer
secretary rf state' Deaa-Achesoa
said today that U.S. ..retaliatory
forces were alerted ia 1950 when
Russian planes were reponea ap approaching
proaching approaching Canada from the north.
The feared rald Jurned out
to be a false alarm, caused ty
atmospheric interference.
ihAnn naid the incident oci
furred during former ,B r i 1 i i h
prime minister", Clement- Attlee s
visit ttr wasningion. w3
inriurl shortiv, before Attlee was
to meet with then, president Tru;
mn.
, AnhAinn told a reserve officers
national strategy seminar he re re-oeived
oeived re-oeived a call from defense secre secretary
tary secretary Robert Lovett 45 .minutes be before
fore before the White House meeting be began.
gan. began. Lovett said Sovie plan
were reported approaching and
that all American plants had been
lerted-'
By the time the White House
meeting took place, Acheson said,
it hrf hopn determined that the
"approaching" planes- resujted
from atmospheric interference,
i Acheson cited the incident to
stow the difficulty fa cad by a
president In ordering planes to at at-taek
taek at-taek te Soviet Union n retalia retaliating
ting retaliating Thara mant he almost COm-
nlete certainty that the United
States is going to be attacked, he
said.
S.O.S. ANSWER LATE
LONDON fUPDTaifor Samuel
OfOhftr Old h'S best. DUt II W8n
enough, to get police to his shop
in time to arrest the thieves wK
bound and g a g e e d him and
robbed him o' fil0 wortn of
merchandise. Grober hopped to
the telephone, knocked it off the
hook, and thumped out an S O S.
n More code with his head on
the table. But the thieves were
gone when policP arrived.
GOOD ANCLE Dx- Miltors
Eisenhower holds' up a nine
rwMinrf oceanic bonito .the
brother of the President caught
on a 10-pouna test nne wnue
fishing off Hamilton, Bermudas
PLEADS INNOCENT
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UPI) -Former
Boston sports tip sheet
operator Francisco Ferrara plead pleaded
ed pleaded innocent today to six cojnts
involving part of four million dol dollars
lars dollars in stolen Canadian securities.
Ferrara appeared before Federal
Court Judge Robert P. Anderson,
who kept his bond at $100,000.
Ferrara was allowed to leave the
state. No date was set for his
trial.
BOLIVIA LIFTS SIEGE
LA PAZ, Bolivia (UPI) The
Bolivan government today lift lifted
ed lifted the state of siege in effect
since an abortive rebellion April
19 in which Oscar Unzaga de la
Vega, leader of a rightist group,
and several of his followers were
killed. The government also- an announced
nounced announced that 46 persons implicat
ed in the recent uprising at Santa
Cruz werr Jepflfted.
leare
Airlve:
Atrive:
Arrive:

I (frVt
I If M
" H i l
fm '-? t

e Increasingly Pessimistic

Over Chance Of Summit Meei

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Eisenhower is increasingly
pessimistic about chancer of
reaching an agreement with Rus Russia
sia Russia at Geneva on the Berlin prob
lem. "- ""
He remains convinced the So
viets do not want a major war.
But hi is. concerned that a series
of minor incidents could lead to
a conflict neither side wants.
"Th s President believes the in increasingly
creasingly increasingly tough stand taken
Russia at the Geneva negotiations
is part of a drive to split, the
United -States and Great Britain
and reflects an overriding fear by
the Sovfets of a reunited Ger-
manv
He is not convinced that soviet
- tt f.
Premier Nilata s. Knrusncnev
really wants the summit confer conference
ence conference he says he wants in view of
the roadblocks the Russians Keep
throwing up at Geneva.
As 'for Eisenhower himseit, ne
has no intention of retreating from
his publicly-stated stand on Ber Berlin
lin Berlin nor from his insistence that
there be some sign of progress
at Geneva before there can be
a summit meeting.
This is- how Ike views other
questions, uppermost in the minds
oi Americans:
ti7"
TAXES He sees no chance of
a real tax cut during his 18. re-

maining months in office, even migm oner some urn ma uc con con-though
though con-though he hopes for a Treasury cession as th talks drag to a
surplus ,01 two to five billion doi- close.
lars in the fiscal year beginning I Still, there is a possibility that
next July 1. There must be sub-1 Khrushchev may take advantage
tional debt before there can be aj '. I

tax increase. Hiking taxes would'
there is no likelihood of a general
tax increase. Hiking taxes would
only set. off widespread public
resentment that would lead to
flouting tax laws as the old pro prohibition
hibition prohibition law was flouted.

?TE?L"7.HiT1M?lttt,ant t0!n"' WASHINGTON (UPI) The
yoke the Taft-HurtleyMaw in the House judiciary Committee yes
current steel strike because he terday rejected a Southern at at-does
does at-does not believe that he 80-day tempt to strip its civil rights bill
"cooling off period the statute of a section to provide criminal
requires would result in either penalises for wilfully obstructing
side altering its position signifi- COurt-ordered school integration,
cantly. Until steel shortages pro- The committee acted behind
duce a genuine national emer-, dosed doors. But the vote against
gency, he wants the government-the proposal, advanced by Rep.
to refrain from anv action :hit I William lijL Tuch (D-Va.), was rt-

wouio impeae tree oargaining oe-1
tween the union and industry. I
POLITICS He is optimistic that
a Republican may be selected to
succeed him in the White House.
He ias no hopes that the GOP
can upset Democratic control of
the Senate but seems to regard a
House upset as a possibility.
CANDIDATE He Is determined
not to. express himself orlvatcly
nr'Diiblicly on fhe selction of a
1960 GOP presidential candidate
unless Republicans show unex unexpected
pected unexpected signs of selecting a man
't'-S : -vM ..
BOBBY
OWL
Solid Mahogan)
Furniture
Living Room
Dining Room
Bedroom
Children's Sets
Accessories
Jewelry Including
Watches
Rings
Gold Bejf Buckles
Necklaces

X

MANAMA

AUtO ROfW &
Opf ImlQtlc
PAN UU 7:30 a. m.
SAM JOSE 8:15 a. m.
SAM SALVADOR 10:35
MEXICO 2:40 p. m.

far to the right or left of his middle-road
policies. He would sup support
port support either vice President Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Nixon or New York Gov.
Nelson A. Rockefeller as the nom nominee.
inee. nominee. RED CHINA The Red Chinese
may be growing too powerful for
the Kremlin's comfort. But as far
as the President is concerned.

there is no possibility of a more
friendly U. S. attitude toward ihe
Peiping regime in the near future
and no chance of diplomatic rec
ognition as long as the Red Chi
nese continue to hold five Ameri Americans
cans Americans 'as prisoners.
"fVA He might have to veto a
bill now before him to permit
the Tennessee Valley Authority io
issue its own bonds to finance fu
ture- expansion, rather than gol
through usual federal budget con
trol procudures. As Eisenhower
sees it, some provisions of the bill
might abolish certain preroga prerogatives
tives prerogatives of the President and his sua sua-cessorts'
cessorts' sua-cessorts' and. this could not be tol tolerated
erated tolerated if studies of the legislation
by experts proved it to be true
The President believes the cur current
rent current Geneva negotiations with Rus Russia
sia Russia give more cause for pessimism
than the first round talks. He
knows of no evidence to support
eoeculatioh that the Russians

House Group Rejects Bid To Strip
Section From Its Civil Rights Bill

ported $o nave Deen
The committee adjourned alter
its morning session Rep. James
A. Haley (D-Fla.), who is not a
committee member, objected M jn jn-day
day jn-day to a request by the group to
meet while the House was in ses session.
sion. session. Such requests require unani unanimous
mous unanimous consent of the House.
After turning back Tuck's at attempt
tempt attempt to kill the criminal provi provision,
sion, provision, the committee followed
through by rejecting proposals to
make it apply to all court orders
rand to delete part of the section.
Southern members had nearly
the
FIRST WEEK IS
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LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A

of forthcoming talks in Moscow
with Vice President Richaro M.
Nixon to make some proposal of
substance. Eisenhower, however,
has not prepared any important

message ior Nixon to give the So-
viet leader.
A a major war should braak
out with the Soviets and Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower does not belie v,, the Rus Russians
sians Russians want one he realizes that
the decision on whether it will be
a nuclear war probably rests
with the West.
Even so, Eisenhower does not
regard the Berlin situation as any
more critical or acute than the
1954-55 tension with Red China in
the Formosa strait.
As for the steel strike, Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower not only has a wait-and-see
attitude toward invoking the Taft Taft-Hartley
Hartley Taft-Hartley Act, but also toward his
right to allocate steel stock to in
dusiries vital to the government,
primarily in defense.
He feels steel management made
a sad error in 1956 in pushing up
the price of step mor than !7 a
ton without stopping first to cal calculate
culate calculate the actual cost of a new
wage increase. He is confident
steel will not make the same mis mistake
take mistake this time and that manage
ment is quite aware of inflation
ary pressures.
On the other hand, he regrets
the fact that labor leaders, much
like plliticlans, are dependent on
their constituents and thus try to
get as much of a pay raise as
possible each time they approach
the bargaining table.
50 other amendments designed to
eliminate or water down each of
the eight points in the legislation
The school desegregation or jvision
is the first on which the out-num
bered Southerners got a tes. vote.
When it quit, the committee had
not finished work on the, first sec section.
tion. section. Chairman Emanuel Celler (D
N.Y.) said he hoped the commit committee
tee committee could finish the bill this wek,
even though "progress was slow''
because-of the "numerous anund
ments from opponents." The half half-day
day half-day sessions will continue all
week.
Celler and the committer's sen senior
ior senior Republican, Rep. Wiliiam M.
McCulloch (Ohio) predicted there
will be a "good .bill" at the end.
Haley told a reporter he was
"not particularly" objecting to the
delay in a civil rights bill, but be because
cause because he was a "little opposed"
to committees meeting during
House sessions except in unusual
circumstances. ,

7

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dub Plan
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Records
Phonographs
Home Appliances
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Cameras
Rifles & Shotguns
Novelties

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- AVE J. AROSEMENA No.

Ben-Guridri Reports Failure
To Form New Coalition Govt.

JERUSALEM, Israeli Sectori
(UPI) David Ben-Gunon yvsrj
day retcrteu fail-ire in his efforts
to. form a new coalition govern government
ment government i'-l afreet to stay on as
caretaker u;.M general elections
next fall.
The 74-year-old Israeli leader
told President ltihak Ben Zvi m
would carry on "despite the mor moral
al moral and emclionai difficulties in involved."
volved." involved." This was a reference to the
fact thai he will be forced to con continue
tinue continue lo operate with a cabinet
which includes four leftwing min ministers
isters ministers vhc bitterly opposed his
sale of i,50,u00 grenade launchers j
to West Germany
Ben Gurio.i resigned and
brough; down his government
July 5 when the ministers of is is-terior,
terior, is-terior, lieaKh, transport and de de-velopm1
velopm1 de-velopm1 memeers of the leftist
Ahdut Avoda anc Mapam parties
refused his ultimatum to quit.
As the man oi greatest political
stature in the country, the archi architect
tect architect of Israeli Independence ac--epted
Ben-Zvi'f mandate to try
to form a new regime.
ACADEMY HEAD Ma j. Gen.
William S. Stone, U.S. Air,
Force, has been named to head,
the Air Force Academy at'
Colorado Springs, Cplo.

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But he told the President Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday he was unable to organize I
cabinet of his Mapai (Socialist) ;
Party ,l coaliUon with the Gen General
eral General Zi -nist Pany and national
religioui parnes. without the sup--
port of 'he Ahdui Avoda and Ma-
pam parties The Mapai cannot'
rule a! ne since it lacks a ma ma-jority
jority ma-jority ,n the J20 seat Knesset
(parliament). Mapa' has 45 sealsT
iBen-Z'-i agreed thre was noK
ternativr but foi Ben-Gurion-'
stay on as caret. ker primemtT1
ister uniil the elections scWdutecfc
for ndxt November. Tr r.
Ben-Garion repeated his chrgr
that the four opposition minislwsv
should fjet out because they 'Jiadf
"broken faun" on the emotion'
packed issue of selling arms to ;
country whe'e millions of Jews
tad b;-n slaughtered by tnjt!
azis.
But n said that under the ,cirT
cum stances he would carry on iff iff-his
his iff-his doul le role at prime mimstef.
and min'ster oi defense.

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4. Y

mr a jar r"

TEA CD TUC I klW lntornational and Canal Zone Girl Scouts were co.hostesses at a tea in honor of Lady
ItA rUK IHt LAUT Clave Baden.Powell, htad of the World Association in Scouting, at the Tivoll Guest
House last iweek. Pouring tea is Senior Scout Christine Huff of Balboa Troop 80. Standing from left are, Senior
Scout Cecilia Egleston, Mrs. John D. McElheny, Mrs. W. E. Potter and Lady Baden-Powell.

5T

mmmmmmmmm

nnCTTV rinir rtnrrr Canadian naval cadets who visited the Isthmus last week when five ships of the 1

rlxtl I I VIIALJ, WHICU Fourth Escort Squadron stopped here were guests of .honor at a tea dance given
t' by tht Naval Officers Wives Club at the Fort Amador Officers Open Mess. Among the guests and junior hostesses
were, from left, Debbie Bathke, Ron Lyselle, Sherri Gosier, Rod Newman, Nancy Heigel, Dick Walker, Dianne, and
' Graham Tyler.

If I

T?!?ra? z

DIICV I1TTIC UAUnC Youngsters of the Fort Amador community are keeping busy during school vacation at

- DIM I, All 1 liHiiij tn0 arts ancj craft classes conducted in the Fort Amador community house, at part of
th summer recreation program for children. During this particular activity, members of the class are sandpapering
' ,: wood for making "treasure chests." The summer recreation program, being conducted at all posts In tht Panama

area,wui cgnunu urun nuusi it. (Army rnoto;

lWii... ' rntnrmn w uuiBUWuimuiiHuinuiiwiiJuiiLuuu

GIRL SCOUT TEA
At a tea given In her honor.
Lady Baden.Powell, left, talkt
with Mrs. Cristina Higuero,
president of the Muchachas
Guias of Panama City, and
Miss lola Arnold, executive
director of the Canal Zone
Girl Scouts.

1

.:v::-.:;:

iv,,...i ;...v.... iJ.. .....

Ipllllllli!

llllllllliiitfe

1 i. . ...'.. i

IBIMiF!llSMiIili

- AT Tlic TCA nAllc Ruth Calkins second from left,) and Judy Sullivan chat with their Canadian cadet
i AT, Tilt ItA UANvfc.. eeoorts during the tea dance. The dano warone event oft round of eocial aotl.
ities and tours offered the officers, cadets and enlisted men of the Canadian ships last week.

K-yi ft

V list

1 y
'lit



- TBI FAJCAMA AMEWCAN AK IXDKPfNSCTf DAIIT N1WSF4FEB

FAftlSIVI;.

: ltEtiilwii C3 '1 set mwtMw to V Ti folk's"

r

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' v 4 s v i l ..i... ........ ; i .a.. i hi

ni iiiiirucf Metpbers of the Cooking Class of th Inter-Americaii Women's Club sampled
COQKING LUNCHtb the delicacies from the kitchen of thelfort Amador Officers Open Mess at a
.tmeheon there. Pictured at the head table are, from left, Mrs; Marj de la Cuardlaj Mrs. Jeresa BurreH, IAWC past
president! Mrs., Gloria Endara, past chairman of the committee;;'Mrs. Elfie Hotatl, chairjiian of the committee; Mrs.
Nancy Sidebotham, IAWC president; Mrs. Maria Tribaldos, committee co-chairman Mrs.: Eddie Dean, past co.chalr.
man; and Mrs. Fostine Womble. ; ., v r
' if ,.

? " V-v I n ?m
, m 4isllljL a

r:w ..r. And these are the other IAWC Cooking Class members, with their

MUKt MCMDCIO, MUKC VlUMIi guests, who attended the luheon.
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fTEDNESDAT, JULY VI

'l
TKX PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDERNSKNT DAILT NIWSFAPtt
PAGE EIGHT
Francoiia. Bats, McLish

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT-
: '& r

National Leagu
TEAMS
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
Chicago
ft. Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
W
52
53
49
46
46
45
41
36
L
41
43
44
42
46
47
50
55
Pet.
.559
.552
.527
.523
.500
.489
GB
Vi
3
3Va
5Vi
612
.451 10
.396 15
Today's Games
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh !N)
Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N)
St'. Louis at San Francisco
Chicago at Los Angeles (N)
Yesterday's Results
fComoletion of suspended game!
Of May 10).
Philadelphia 000 400 0026 7
Pittsburgh 010 003 21x 7 12 0
Semproch (0-2), Meyer and
Thomas., Sawatski.
liaddix (7-7), Face and Foiles.
(Night Game)
Philadelphia 010 100 2004 8 1
Pittsburgh 000 000 0202 5 2
Roberts (9-8) and Lennett.
Friend (4-12), Porterfield and
Kravitz.
LolS Angelqs 000 000 0011 3 0 1
San Francisco 000 000 0000 3 2,
Craig (5-1) and Roseboro.
S. Jones (13-1) and Landnlh.l
Hegan.
(Night Game)
Chicago 010 002 1048 13 0
St. Louis 000 020 0002 7 1
Ceccarelli (3-0) and S. Taylor.
Jackson (8-8), Stone, Blaylock,
Urban and Smith, Katt.
(Night Game)
Cincinnati 300 050 400-12 15 f
Milwaukee 000 100 0012 8 ;
Newcombe (10-5) and Bailev.
Burdette (12-10), Rush. Trow
bridge. Giggie and Crandall.
I ODAY ENCANTO-35-?'
Marilyn Monroe
Tony Curtis in
"SOME LIKE IT HOT"
Gene Barry en
"Hone Kong Confidential"

...the 36th Consecutive Victory in the
INDIANAPOLIS
500-MILE RACE

PAY AS YOU RIDE
Use the FIRESTONE Budget Plan

flW
BETTER RUBBER

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY

American League

TEAMS
Cleveland
Chicago
Baltimore
New York
Washington
Detroit
Kansas City
Boston
W
51
52
48
46
43
44
41
40
L
38
39
44
46
48
50
49
51
Pet.
.573
.571
.522
.500
.473
.468
GB
4Vi
9
9Vi
.456 IOVj
.446 12
Today's Games
New York at Cleveland (N)
Washington at Detroit
Boston at Chicago
Baltimore at Kansas City (N)
Yesterday's Results
I (Night Game)
Oj New York 000 000 0101
Cleveland
000 003 20x 5
Shantz (4-3),
and Berra.
McLish (12-3)
Coates, Bronstad
and Fitzgerald.
(Night Game)
Boston
Chicago
000 001 0001
000 100 10X 2
Brewer (7-7) and White.
Donovan (7-5) and Lollar.
(Night Game)
Washington 010 000 0001
Detroit 340 100 OOx 8
Fischer (8-4), Kemmerer, Ro Ro-monsky
monsky Ro-monsky and Naragon, Courtney.,
Foytack (9-8) and Berberet.
(Night Game)
Baltimore .000 000 OP 11 5
Kansas City 202 110 20x 8 11
Pappas (10-5), Fischer, H o e f t,
Johnson and Triandds.
Daley (10-6) and House.
GETTING UP IIIGHT5
If you suffer from Getting Up
Nights, Backache, Leg Pains, Loss of
Vigour, Nervousness or weakness, you
should help your Prostate Gland im immediately
mediately immediately with Rogena. This medicins
makes you feel younger, stronger, and
able to sleep without interruption.
Qt Roqena from your chemist today.
WIN
AGAIN
The supreme test
of men and cars
in the world's most
famous race. Over
rough brick arid asphalt
surface of the 2 mile
oval track, cars roar
down the straightaway
at speeds up to 160 miles
per hour and slide through
the 4 low-banked tirns.
It is the extreme torture
test for tires and the
winner does 200 times.
That's why race drivers
insist on and buy the best
tires for the big race
Firestone Tires.
FROM START TO FINISH
TEL. 3.1501

1

If CM

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based en 250 official at bats)

National League
G Ab
88 362
87 .m
84 268
R H
65 131
51 110
38 91
70 112
31 85
60 99
62 119
64 118
75 120
53 113
54 102
Pet.
.362
.345
.340
.333
.328
.325
.322
.319
.314
.306
.306
Aaron, Mil.
White, St. L.
Cham, St. L.
Robinson, C.
Logan, Mil
Gilliam, L.A.
Cepeda, S.F,
Temple, Cin.
Pinson, Cin.
Cimoli. St.L.
Boyer, St.. L.
90
76
85-
92
91
90
92
89
336
259
305
369
370
382
369
333
American League
Kuenn, Det.
Kaline, Det.
Fox, Chi.
W'ling, Bal.
Runnels, B.
Power, Cle.
Jensen, Bos.
Kubek, N.Y.
Skown, N.Y.
Mantle.N.Y.
344
294
375
271
345
361
321
290
281
317
56 116
49 98
48 123
39 89
54 111
73 110
67 98
40 87
39 84
58 94
.337
.333
,328
.328
.322
.305
.305
.300
.239
.297
. Runs Batted In
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Robinson, Reds
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves
87
80
V7
ti9
69
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
Lemon. Senators
80
72
70
65
62
Home Runs ;
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
23
26
21
24
19
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Maxwell, Tigers
32
29
25
22
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 or more dtcisiom)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W
14
14
11
11
12
10
Pet.
.1000
.737
.733
.fiM
.667
667
Face, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Mizell, Cards
Law, Pirates
Drysdale, Dodgers
Newcombe, Reds
AMERICAN LEAGUE
McLish, Indians
Shaw, White Sox
Wynn, White Sox
Pappas, Orioles
Wilhelm, Orioles
Fisher, Senators
12
9
12
10
10
8
.800
.750
.667
.667
.667
.667
1" n r v f . i n"1
7:00 TODAY 9:00
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
MACDONALD CAREY
Rhonda FLEMING in
"ODONGO"
In TECHNICOLOR!
Tomorrow
I
A GREAT PICTURE!
SANDRA DEE
James DARREN in
"GIDGET"
TODAY REX THEATRE
2:30 IN COLON 8:00
CecilBDeMille's
fOOuCTiOM
TheTen
Commandments
CHARLTON
YUL
ANNC
HE5T0N BRYNNER BAXTLR
tDWARDG WONNC
R0BIN50N -Dt CARLO
WMPAGCTM.KREK

LAST
DAY
ni 71

Machen TriegTp Get Boxing
Career Out Of Slump Tonight

' ... Yf vVVvJ;v''-:'';f-,,. t'-t; .::'

CANAL ZONE MERMAIDS Charlene Graves beams happily af after
ter after winning the women's 50-yard free .style swim at Gamboa
during the Elks Fourth of July Swim Meet. Jean Seaman was
second and Marion Howe third. Charlene also took first place
in the 50-yard free style for girls and the 50-yard butterfly.
(Ernest Sllva photo)

Mentolados, Marlboro,
Cerveza Balboa Winners
In Hot Colon Hoop Races

By HERBERT MOISI
COLON GIRLS LEAGUE
DeportiVo Iris
Mentolados
Cunt Indias
COLON MAJOR LEAGUE
Marlboro 7
Cerveza Balboa 4
Pepsi Cola 2
Powell Garage 0
The perennial winners of the Co Colon
lon Colon male basketball league conti continued
nued continued their winning ways, but in
the distaff division, the tables
turned as Mentolados finally over overcame
came overcame their nemesis, Deportivo 1 1-ris,
ris, 1-ris, to open a long basketball night
Monday at the Colon Arena.
In winning, Marlboro clinched at
least a first place tie and needs
onlv one victory or a Balboa loss
to ensure the 1959 championship
The undefeated first-placers were
easy victors over the aged. Pepsi
Cola team 66 to 52.
The peppery Lionel (Buddy)
King of Pepsi Cola was again the
star on the floor as he sank 19
points for the losers. For the win
ners, Ramon Reyes and Arturo
Agard with 16 and 10, respective
ly, were the "hot" shots.
Coach Fifi Tom made the trip
over for this game and tried sev
eral new plays in preparation for
the upcoming series in Panama
with Cerveza Balboa.
Balboa on the other hand went
through a routine practice handi
ly outplaying Pdwell's Garage 78
to 56 in a dull contest. Met) anane
Davie and Sangulllen with 16, 12
and 10 were leading the Beermen
in this easy victory. For the los losers,
ers, losers, Leslie Barrow and Roberto
(Papa) Smith each with 11 and
Garibaldi with 13, tried but their
contributions were not enough to
mnke it look even close.
The excitement-filled contest of
the night was the opener between
Iris and Mentolados of the girls
league. Both clubs had to go into
overtime before Mentolados final finally
ly finally won out 35 to 28. 1 1
Faced with the possibility of be being
ing being eliminated, Mentolados defend defended
ed defended stubbornly, batting to the wire.
Iris, having the golden opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity of clinching the title, played a
good game.
Both clubs gave the good crowd
a fine game and entered tied t
23 points after Jhe four quarter.
TIVOLI
25.
15c.
BANK! 1125.00
ISLAND OF LOST
7 SOULS ?
with Ch. Laughton
- Also: -THE
TIN STAR
with Henry Fonda

TODAY-'o'pgEAGs-TODAYl

o

At half time,1 MentoTados led by
mere point 21 to 20.
The sidelight of this contest was
the battle for high-scorer honors
between Marva Knight and Melvi Melvi-na
na Melvi-na Mowatt. Knight scored 13 to
MOwatt's 6. Amelia Simpson with
five points joined the group of high
pointers in this game for iris.
For Mentolados, Shirley and Pearl
Griffith each with nine points car
ried the bulk of the Rainbow Ci City
ty City lassies attack. Yvonne Drew
with six and Estina Greene with
five also helped in the Mentolados
victory.
When the schedule continues to
morrow, Mentolados wilt tace the
Cuna Indians, then Pepsi Cola
will face Powell's Garage and
Cerveza Balboa will meet Marlbo
ro in the main event. First game
on tap begins at 7:15 p.m. in the
Colon arena.
YCAZA IN PANAMA-Hard-rid
ing jockey Manuel Ycaza arrived
at Tocumen airport at 8:45 this
morning accompanied by -brother
Alejandro. The riders are here to
visit with their parents while Ma
nuel serves a ten-day suspension
meted out last Friday at the Ja
maica racetrack on Long Island
It was not known if Ycaza plans
to ride at the President Remon
racetrack during his stay on the
Isthmus. Manuel is at present one
of the world's leading money-win
ning oCkeys. His brother Alejan
dro is also a better-than.-fair rider,

CAPITQLIO
S5C. a tOC.
a Spanish Pictures!
AUdlno jr La
Lampara Maravlllosm
with Clavlllazo
EL ATAUD DEL
VAMPIRO
with Abel Salazar

VICTORIA
i5c. ..,,,.;,-, ,:
THUNDER OVER'
ARIZONA
. r' Aiao';
THE MAVERICK
QUEEN ;

, : By JAMES DOYLt
' PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI)
Heavyweight Eddie Machen will
try to get his boxing career out
ol a slump tonight when
he tangles with RueDen Vargas
here in a 10-round, nationally nationally-televised
televised nationally-televised fight.
Machen's slump began last Sep September
tember September when he was knocked out
in the first round of a bout with
a Swede named lngemar jonans jonans-son
son jonans-son who was then a compara comparative
tive comparative unknown, but now wears, the
heavyweight crown.
It was the first loss for the

Keaaing, (jam., youth. Who now
makes nis home in Portland. He
had won his first 10 professional
tiguia oy knockputs vand was
considered a definite threat to
then Heavyweight C h a m p i o n
t loyd Patterson.
Machen's. downfall could be dat
ed back to a listless, scrap witn
Zora Folley in April, 1958. He go6
oui with a draw but Macaen's
showing did little to build his rep
utation.
He will be meeting 'Vargas for
me secona ume, Dut the Rich
mond, Calif. Slugger is coniidoit
that Machen won't win this time.
In fact, Vargas has predicted that
ne wm win by a knockout.
However, Machen will be fight
ig io pui some sparkle Back in
his fistic career. He has won
three bouts since losine to Johans
son, but none of them were spec
tacular.
Vargas is unranked, while Ma
cnen is ranked sixth by the Na National
tional National Boxing Association and
mm by Ring Magazine.
Vargas claims Machen is shy of
a punch and closes his eyes
every ume ne sees a punch
coming." He also pointed out that
macnen was stopped by a right
inuicn wnen ne met Johansson.
That s my best punch," said
vargas confidently.
Teeners Final
Tuneup Game
Tomorrow pm
Tomorrow afternoon at 4 n.m.
the Panama Canal Zone Teeners
will play the last local eame
prior to sailing Stateside in quest
of the Nacional Teen-er baseball
championship.
The game will be played once
again at the Panama National
Stadium against Panama's crack
Juvenile team. The older bovs
have given the Teeners a lot of
lumps in troucing them in four
of the five games played, but the
experienced gained has been in invaluable.
valuable. invaluable. Notable in these carries have
been the fine sportsmanship 'and
fairness displayed and the excel excellent
lent excellent quality of the officiating.
At tomorrow s game will be the
drawings on the booster ticket
numbers. All holders of booster
tickets should check the numbers
and winners should notify the
league promptly. First drawing
will be for a $100 U.S. Savings
Bono, second and third drawings
Will be for $50 and $25 bonds,
respectively. Winners need not be
present. The lucky numbers will
be published in the Panama Am
erican.
Proceeds from booster ticicets
and donations are still coming in
Boosters, $28; Agencies de Via
jes Tivoli, S.A., $10; Wayne W
Lucas, $5; Neil Doherty, $3; Wm
E. Arnold, $2. In addition, V.F.W.
rost nub turned in a collection
of $23, with more to come
v.r.w. rosi iw aiso made an
initial contribution of $9 from
a box in the club. The oostal box
of the Teeners in Box 593, Curun-
au
Cricket News
A special meeting is scheduled
to begin at 7:30 p.m. on Friday,
July 24 at the Paraiso Service
Center Meeting Room for mem
bers of the cricket club currently
being organized. 4
The purpose qf the meeting will
be for nominating and electing of
officers to guide the team during
the coming cricket season.
Appended below are the names
of the players who are asked to
attend the meeting:
C. Lashley, C. Temple, F. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, C. Belgrave, E. Roberts, L.
Roberts, W. Samuels, C. Bynoe,
S. Campbell, P. Dennis, G. Brown,
C. Cook, R. Best, V. Savage, H.
Kerf and others.
RIO
25c.
BANK I $140.00
' NEW TfORK
CONFIDENTIAL
with B. Crawford
- Also:
THE DESERT BONO
with Gordon MacRae

League Leaders Turn Back;
Yankees 5-1 To Maintain!:
Slim1 LeacJ Over, White1 SdXf
T - v a .s
By MILTON RICHMAN V 1
NEW YORK,' July 22 (UPI) -1 Viva Titil f
ThatV the rallying cry in Cleveland where
they're all hepped up about pennants, not polities,

Ohieft at thi. nniiv fanfiri- is
quiet, sleepy-eyed John (Tito;
irancona, wnose cracsung oat is
keeping the Indians on top and
"Getting him was the best deal
I made since I'm in Cleveland,'
beams Frank tane.
He means Francona.
"That man has hurt more this
Hp mpnns Francnm. too.
The Yankees tried a dozen dif
ferent wavs of Ditching to tbe
Cleveland center fielder but no nothing
thing nothing helps, francona slammed a
two-run nomer ana a aoume a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Yankees last night to
pace the Inaians 10 a o-l victory
mat Kept them in first place by
two percentage points over tne
secona-piace White Sox.
ODtainea from Detroit in ex exchange
change exchange ior tarry U o b y last
Aiarcn 21, Francona is batting
,39b lor tne Indians. His homer
oit loser liooby anantz last nigiu
was nis 10th of the season' and
fourth against tne Yanks, in ad ad-anion,
anion, ad-anion, he has a 15-game hitting
streaK going durmg wmcn ne aua
batted .438.
Whilt francona was furnish furnishing
ing furnishing tht hitting last night, Cal
McLish provided trt pitching.
He ttopptd the Yankees on
three hits to drop ihm ft'i
games oft the pace. It was Mc Mc-Lith's
Lith's Mc-Lith's seventn straight victory
end 12th et the season against
emy Three detests
itie .White aox edged the Red
aox, 2-1, tne users aeieated tae-4
Senators, 8-1, ano tne Athletics!
downeu the onoies, b-a, in oUcr
American League games,
in tne National ieaeiip.. the
Doagers climbeo to wimin a half
game ui me msi-piace uiauu oy
oeatmg them, 1-0, the Reds, hand handed
ed handed tne rsraves tneir seventn
straignt toss, 12-, and the Cabs
loppeu the cariunais, t-i, ana .ne
Pnnlies oeieatea ine Pirates, 4-2,
alter fitisourga scored a 7-6 de
cision in tne completion of a game
suspenaeu on May 10.
Jim Lanuis seventn inning
single scoreq, uus pancio xroro
iecona oase wim me run. tnat
save the white aox meir wur o.
ver the Reo sox. Dicx Donovan,
wno registered nis seventn victory
aiiowea six nits, including a hom
er oy uon auQQin.
lorn urewer wa thp inter
Pumpsie Green, up irom Mim.ea
polis, Decame the lirst Negro sV'
er to piay ior the Kea Sox
wnen he ran lor Vic Wrtz in in
eiehth.
llome runs bv Ttarvpv Ki
' -rf j KMbUU,
.ou ueroeret ano cnariey Max.-
wea enawed the Tigers to make
a runaway of their game witn the
senators, f&ui Jtoytack fired
six-hitter for his nintn viciorv
yielding Washineton'a onlv rn
aoy oievers 13m nomer.
Bill Fisher, who had- beaten
the Tigers three ina row, la.leS
to survive the first i nninff am KA
rironnert hi. trti.
Ia lifh
Trivia bicui Will a.
Bud Daley of the A' lim.t.J
A I I
in. wnoies to tive hits in re re-gistering
gistering re-gistering his 10th victory. The
only run he allowed was Walt
Dropo's homer in the ninth.
Dick Williams homered for Kan
sas city and drove in three runs
Bob Cerv also drove in thwe
as Milt Panoaa -nffP-Ji kT-
fifth loss against 10 victonCs
Coach Bob Swift 'directed the A?s
in place of manager Harry Craft
who was in the hospital because
of exhaustion.
The Dodgers handed the Giants
AW.tr.ight setb.ck. when
- o nucl
Gil Hodges scored Charley eal
wun a uouDie in tne ninth inning.
Loser Sam Jones had a one-hitter
until the ninth but wound up with
a three-hitter and his 10th defeat.
Roger Craig also hurled a three three-hitter
hitter three-hitter in bringing his record to
Cincinnati scored six unearned
runs on three Milwaukee errors
as the Braves dropped to fourth
plate with their longest losing
streak since 1953. Big Don New-
Caribbean
Domino League
STANDINGS
Clubs W
Lourdes I
Los Ases
Hornets
Whipperi 3
H.wks S
Pioneers r : 2
Front Square 2
Calidonia
Melbourne 1
SCHIDULK
Wednesday
Melbourne vt Calidonia
Los Ase. vs Hornet.
Pioneer, v. Hawks
Whipper. -r. Front Square
Saturday
Lourdes VI Los Ase.
Whipperi vi Calidonia
Hawki vi Horneti
Melbourne vi Pioneer-
Monday
Lourdes VI Front Square
.'Calidonia vi Pioneer.
, Hornet, v. Whipperi
Lo. Aim vi Hawk

combe sttprwl lohr tUvn. 1,1.

10th victory in 15 aecisioSr'while
uuew curaette dropped '.tat 10th
game against 12 victories!
commid two of MUwaukWg er-
ror. one of which helped Ui
Reds to three runs in me tii-it
inning. Gus Bell's three-run horn-
er hignhgnted a five-run rally in
for the Braves
Sowthpaw Art CeearelH, n
American League csiiott, hurt hurt-d
d hurt-d his third straight victory for
the Cubs m snapping a tour
game Cardinal winning' streak.
Ceccarelli gave up seven mis.
ne oft which was a two-run
homer by curt need.
.rnie iurikx ml mc vttu j
lor uueago, aua lviarsnay coairi.
outeo a turee-run nomer and wait
Moryn aiso connecieu. tny jacn
son sufaered nis ignth deaien a.
gainst the same numDer at ui...
lories.
xteom Rnhprta mUhM .. .;..
. r.vwUvU a uw
muer in tne run s victory over
tne. .rimes, xtooeris, now -a, uw
a shouiout until pinch-nitter aoiL
y Aeison nu a two-run no.ni m
the eigatn. Dave rnuleys iL
run homer in the seventh gav
the Pmu a A.h ih
the wmmng olow. bod I'neflrt
iOSt his 12th srama oaor,
four victories,
ine suspended game was re re-sumed
sumed re-sumed in the eighth innuiLi
Pittsburgh ahead a.i t.' r.
jewki hit Jack Meyer's fi: ,h
a nomer and that tui
h, e"
L L 86
i. """'5 uu Wll"ll K-
lief ace Elroy Face gave up two
runs in the ninth. Harvey HaddU
.eavenCthedUed ry,Z
Cage Finals
Begin Tonight:
Cerveza Balboa and CigarriSos
Marlboro w 11 mt w-Xri"!
; :. ----V wiujui iuE,uie
imais 01 tne 1959 Panama OH
basketball league in long awaitV
ed meeting of twn
j , " v aaio V-IIJ UI Ifl-
.in y national Gymna-
iThiese !eam? clsied after
Sir J-t"nMwmid elimim.
tion with Nacional and La Enfo Enfo-pea.
pea. Enfo-pea. Each finiffhj ,uTi-ri?-0.
llZ .Jr2f2?. become eligi-
.V e "8est nonor in loca
Fniim,,.. u
i TS of tthe Sane cohceed
S JSAf clumi
" cw:u a tense, narn-
wugnt series. Few of th fiv.
perts" are eoine on tho hmH;in
. w
V"c ver tne otner.
T V HIV VU1C1.
in four mpftinp
0 v,v' OVUfllll,
each has won two matches.
Cerveza Balboa has the larger
of the two teams, numerically,
with 15 players on their roster.
The stars on this roster include.
fh v i?58 "Kookie of
the Year" Luis (Tito) Ardines.-EK
sl ajrlor;T .,Peter Haflsei-
?pC5a?a"- HUton Warren, UW
omD) Perez and Cecdli Osorio.
ffmt.01 these and others not men-
tloned are strng candidates to re-
nt.p"n ,ln the Anjpwt
'Vi".?!.
iAunu aim us roster 01
ii players, Ramon Reyes, DaMo
ueueoa. itogeno Aikman, Jose -Ju.
Ho Noel, July Andrade, Roberto
Taylor and Othway Massiah are
among the "big names" of llfie ?
club.
rn .an. r
'wo ranama'i top coaches
will face each other again. Ctrefo
Echevarria and Rodolfo
Tom, CB and Marlboro, have CflnV
tantlv vied for the of "Coach 'of
the Year.,'
Game time is T:45 p.m.
Balboa Gymnasium;
Archery Tournament
On July 9, the Balboa 6ym
held iti second preliminary a&h
ary tournament. CompeKors
ranged irom the .get of eight
(8) to fourteen (14). i 7 -r
The contestants over 10' shot it
26, 25, and 30 yards, while Ihe
younger archer, shot from 15 and
10 yards. Each archer shot SQ'.'yr SQ'.'yr-rows
rows SQ'.'yr-rows for .core.
The winner, of these age grrmpa
are as follows: : "li.
Steve Brogie (106). 1"
Girli, age S-Anna 1 Protei
(131), Janne De la Pena (4)....
j Boys, age 9 Ken Brogie (ljn,
Carl Thompson (129).
Girls, age 9 Madeleine DolaB
(Tl). :'-
Boy., .ga 10-Jame. Scott Cfflfl)
Duncan Summerford (180)..
Boy.; age 11-12-Roark SUm SUm-merford
merford SUm-merford (254), Bob Micek (20T).
Girl., age 11-12-Hilma Cobka
(272), Grace Whitney (259)i
Boy., age 13-14-Joha Cook

In PanamLpip

(ws;, joa coot (279).

- Hfrt-f"a



V

Jftt FA5AMA AMHHCAM AM IKOETEKDCNT DAILY NTWSPAPn.
PACI NINI
Qualifying Round
t
(
SOUTH AMERICAN HAT DANCE
Flight Winners
To Receive Balls
r3ai',:sk

WftrilW Tdurnamdnt

ClosesSunday

:.3nr
- .

.ot i "V

mm

-
' COOD SHOW, OLD BOY!

i . "ve mi. hic gicakCDt va case
. tnalTP A CAVA lirina in A Trnfarnnfinnnl Untnk ...UU Tl.. .a

vw wiuugii an
'mkIm J..l At. T. j

Wembley Stadium, hard by London. WCbre than 90,000 cheer,

Dan Daniel

William A. Shea, chairman of
"Mayor Bob Wagner's Baseball
'Committee, which seeks to bring
-a second major league club to
"this city through organization of
Third League, is a busy, law law-"yer
"yer law-"yer in a congeries of offices in in-xmldtown,
xmldtown, in-xmldtown, ;:.:
The one time Georgetown ath athlete,
lete, athlete, now 38, hardly can spare
the time away from his legaHs
tic activities. But Bill has, dedi dedicated
cated dedicated himself id the formation of
the new circuit and achievement
of a feat which quite generally if;

rejaided ,as not being.- leasiwe. :
Hf is a $tubborn and determin determin-a
a determin-a nian with what he calls a ve very
ry very important mission..
a .. v
Mhfa feels thaivthe National
'JtSi. American leagues have chal challenged
lenged challenged him, and he will not ac accept
cept accept "No" if, in a meeting to be
held here soon after the Los An An-'''geles
'''geles An-'''geles second All-Star game on
Aug. S, they refuse to: sanction
' "the proposed circuit.
-i'R is conceivable that Shea has
""few misapprehensions regard regarding
ing regarding Organized Baseba'l's reaction
tohis efforts. For one thing, hs
Is said to be confident that the
.Yankees are fighting him. Yet
fcf'ays. ''It's a shame that Dan
Topping and Del Webb do not set
i the' city's help in expanding the
Stadium's parking .facilities."
rA two:hour conference with
Shea revealed his plans, his
,-hapes and, too, the" many serious
problems which the Third League
must solve. Too many of them
Bill shrugs oft as "inconsec ucn-
tial," too many he passes on to
the majors. But at a'l points, he
is loaded with confidence.
1 QUESTIONS
AND THE .ANSWERS
'', The Third- League siatuaHon Is
explained best by Shea's replies
' t leading questions which I put
Have you lined up the e'ht
eies for youf Third League?
.A. We have a dozen localities
.nner consideration. They are
New York. Dallas Fort Worth
.Houston, Minneapolis St. Pain
.Toronto, Buffalo, Montreal, San
ipiego, Denver. Miami. Portland
, .and Seattle. If we had to make
jiit choices at once, we' could
Mm our eieht mithin 48 hours.

J""Q. Raiding the InternaMoinl

League, American Assn. and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast League for your Third
Xeague would destroy the minor
league structure and would in involve
volve involve questions of due process
'tinder baseball law, and indem indemnities.
nities. indemnities. How about those mat matters?
ters? matters? A. It is up to the major
leagues to clear our way and not
v to! '.throw up handicaps. Organiz Organized
ed Organized Baseball long has bpn
about realignment but has

QGVITALIZr:
vourGLACBS
G
If you I Ml old bur your time or
'"buffer from nerve, brain or phyiical
' akneit, you will find happlnM ill
,! th In new American Laboratory
' tnathod which raatorM youthful vlfour
ana vitality, it ii a umpie noma treat-
wnt In tablet form prepared by an
American utDoraiory ano if Tory aaay
to taka. It acta directly on your
Iflandi, Mrv and vital ortan. and
war Kl eo wen you can m ana iw
. bw bodily power and vlrour In
abort time. Seoauaa of Its natural ac action
tion action en (landa and nervee your brain
. aewar and memory often Improve
aotably.
Thle new f land and vlrour reatorer
--ailed Vl-Tehe haa been teated and
roved in the United Btatea and la
8 aw available at all drucatorea here,
et VITabe tableU from your drug
1st today, put them to teat and eee
the big Improvement Take the full
bottle, which laeti elcht daya. It will
make you full of vigour, energy and
vitality, and you will feel yeara
"founger. The large tin wMak laete aa
taye 1 very economical.

Py W

Eddie Hopkins of the Bolton
wiiii mc Kicaic&i Ui. case lO
. i m l .... -,
done almost nothing.' Sefdre we
can go ahead, there must be rea realignment.
lignment. realignment. We cannot oe' (expected
to ldemnify clubs which for a
long time have shown losses.
Q. Suppose the major leagues
approved expansion, with New
York returning to the National
League?
A. The majors do not plan ex
pansion. They never have consi
dered it seriously. But if they
proposed it,' I would have to lay
New York s fate before our
Third League associates. We
have tfot considered this remote
possibility;
HOW ABOUT PLAYERS T
' QV 'The" cufrent:' big leagues
have playing personnel problems.
How would you get more than
200 players of major caliber for
your circuit?
A. There is in this country un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented interest in baseball
and- a trenjenclous development of
young players under 18. They
have not received the proper en
couragement to look to profession professional
al professional baseball careers, nor have
they been handled in a sane and
as the bonus problem is concern
ed.
Q. Would you try to facilitate
player recruiting by offering bo
nuses?
A. Emphatically NO. The big
leagues have created a ridiculous
and harmful situation with their
indiscriminate tossing around of
money, We would bar bonuses.
We are not' going to pick up the
major league aDuse ot big mon money
ey money at' the top and flttle money at
the bottom. Believe, me, we are
going to. solve many of the prob problems
lems problems which the majors have been
kicking around.
Q. Has Your Third League al already
ready already held meetings?
A. We have met', on many oc occasions
casions occasions and Have gone over mat matters,
ters, matters, which should prove to you
that we have reached anadvanc anadvanc-ample,
ample, anadvanc-ample, television policy.
. Q. Have you already adopted a
method of handling the TV hot
potato?
NO HOME TV
. A. Yes, we have discussed it
and it is not hot. No member of
the .Third League will televise
home games. If it goes Into TV,
it will pipe in road games. Why
haven't the major clubs made
this sensible decision? Only New
York might get away with tele televising
vising televising home games.
Q, Are you going to be stock stockholder
holder stockholder in, the New York club?
A. No. Once I get a club here
I step ou. We have made tre tremendous
mendous tremendous progress without very
much newspaper' support. We
have had no publicity office.
Onc th Thirrl I pa one h'rnmpi
a reality, we will give youxa list
I f r u f
u auuie ui uie muBi cumpcieii.
professional office personnel avail available
able available fn this Country.
Q. Has the financial backing rf
the New York club bfen expand expanded?
ed? expanded? A. "We have had many m ire ire-offers
offers ire-offers of support than we have
been able to accept. We have
been forced to turn down two
big' stockholders whose names
would surprise you. We have
Mrs. Charles S. Payson of the
Whitney family, Mrs. Dorothy
Xellam, Dwight F. (Pete) Davis
Jrs., G. H. Walker Jr., William
Simpson and Don Grant.
Q. Are you at liberty to reveal
the names of backeri in other
cities?
A. Not yet. But let ma assure
you that we hava top names, rep reputations
utations reputations and financial responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility everywhere.. Bernie Gimbel
hat helped' me screen them. Not
a single stockholder ta the Third
League will have, to look to prof profits
its profits for a living. -'

Th leumtmtnt cammittM f
th Bram IrMk Cauntry Club
arc ram Mint mamfctr that
thay hava until Hila eomini
Sunday avanln in ardar ta
qualify far th, match play
tta af th Dunlap taarna.
mant which la spantarad by
Agtneln Oaai $. A. Panama
rapraaantativat far tha Dunlap
Campany.
0 S
a 10
U JO
21 and avar
Tha winnara af aach flight
will racalva twalva O u n I a p
bald whlla tha dafaatad final
itti In aach flight will win tlx
ball. Tha playara wha turn In
tha bait madal acarai in tha
quallficatlan round will a c h
racalva tlx ball.

9 Women Basketball
Fives To Participate
In Pan-Arnpames
CHICAGO, July 22 (UPI) -Women's
basketball teams from
nine nations will compete in the
Pan American Games starting in
Chicago Aug. Z7, omciaia aaiu
today.
Brazil, Canada, Chile, Guate Guatemala,
mala, Guatemala, Mexico, Nicaragua, Peru,
Venezuela and the United States
have indicated they will send
women's teama. Cuba and Para Paraguay
guay Paraguay also may join the eempeti-
tinm ftffirieU aaid.
r.imii heiririuarterx announced
yeateraay mat. rueno mco nes
become m wst entrant in me
i-mf. anorta event. The is .and
fiiH nut entrv blanks for 14
sports, requiring aeout 150 an an-letes,
letes, an-letes, officials said.
A total of 29 North, South and
Central AmerttA nations and
the islands of th Caribbean are
eligible to enter and the clos closing
ing closing date for entries is July 28.
Along The Fairways
RUTH TORTORfGCU WINS -JULY
PWA TOURNAMENT
Ruth TortoriocK ykt, Jowu
net scorer in last Saturday'
PWGA tournament held at me
Gamboa Golf Club. Cleo Burns
turned In the low gross score
for the dty.
Other prize winners among the
23 lady golfers who participated
were:
Jean Sullivan and Pearl Trim;
Bev Dilfer, Helen Owens, Alyce
French and Connie Bishop;- Ethel
Perantie, Mrs. Ninomiya.
Sports prizes went to Nellie
Humphreys (most strokes on No.
5 lots of competition for this
prize) and to Pearl Trim cljsest
to the pin on No. 4 green not
much competion here.
As a special favor to the ?irls
who worked so hard last Satur Saturday
day Saturday no scores are being publish published.
ed. published. .
Two new members joined
PWAGA Saturday; Mrs.'Medinger
and Mrs. Farns worth.
An announcement of special In Interest
terest Interest to Isthmian golfers is
that a Jr. tournament is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for Aug. 6, 7, and 8 at Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Scorers are1 needed and all
PWGA members and All goiters
familiar with the rules of the
game have been invited to help
make this tournament a success.
If you can spare the time, call
Pearl Trim Balboa 2-4458.
As a finale for the day, three
rousing cheers were sounded for
Bobbie Hughes who is leaving
soon. Bobbie's absence will be
felt by all of us but we hope
she can make a ouick trip back
here now and then.
Joinnina Fishermen
Usina Mohl Tackle
In Marlin Tourney
George Labough, of Downey
California, nationally known spin
fisherm"n and editor and oub
lisher of the National Spin Fish
mg Association's Magazine, left
for a three days fishing trip to
the Perlas Islands, accompanied
by Charles Abernathy, well
known light tackle fisherman and
snorting goods dealer in Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. While they have set out in the
Yankee, most of their fishing
will he done from a 12 ft. out outboard
board outboard motor boat with extreme
ly lieht tackle. They will do most mostly
ly mostly spin fishing, using from 2 tj
10 lb. test line, except for sail sail-fish
fish sail-fish and marlin for which they
will fish with 12 to 50 lb. test,
line.
Abernathy, who Is an honorary
member of the Diablo Spinning
Club which recently became a
member of the National Spin
Fishing Club of tha America, is
also a member ;of tha Cluo de
Yates y Pesca In Panama.
Accompanying Labough and
bernathy at narticleanta in
'tfe
VII International Marlin and Sail Sail-fish
fish Sail-fish Tournament will be Harold
K, Labaugh, Larry E. Lawsnn
and Chuck Abernathy.
Labough plana to write an ar article
ticle article on Panama fishing for hit
journal, and Judging from the
way the fish have been taking
the bait around tha Perln, he
will hava a lot to write about.

By OSCAR
,rv, A"
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Bob
Mathias, a strapping, raw-boned
man with an iron hard body,
was talking once about the de decathlon
cathlon decathlon which carried him to
olvmman athletic heights whenJ
ha .was a. youngster ot 18.
"It is," insisted the two time
Olympic champion with a grim
edge to his voice, "one of the
most terrible ordeals an athlete
could undergo. When you. gH
along towards the end of it ypu
woncier why you ever tried to do
Thit is by way of making a
point said point being that an another
other another young man named Rater
Johnson had better get on the
ball.
Because a handsome, well-built
Russian named Vasily Kuznetsov
makes this 10 event muscular
marathon look ridiculously easy.
JOHNSON TOP U.S. HOPE
Johnson is the top U.S. hope
for the Olympics, which will be
forthcoming next summer in
Rome. He and Kuznetsov have
been batting tht decathlon world
record back and forth like a ten
nis ball. But in a driving thun
derstorm at Franklin Field Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, as the United States and
Russia concluded a two day
track and field meet, Kuznetsov
was prevented from eclipsing his
own brand new world record only
by the weather. Johnaoh would
hay had hit hands full trying to
stop him.
The decathlon is an ordeal. In
the space of two days, the can
didates for its roll of honor
must run 100 meters, broad jump,
shot put, high jump, run 400 me meters,
ters, meters, skim over the 110 meter
high hurdles, hurl the discus, pole
vault, toss the javelin and wind
it all up by running 1,500 meters.
It It all figured out, event by
event, with points awarded ac according
cording according to the performance. Kuz
netsov. a black haired 27-ye?r
old athlete who stands six feet,
one inch and weighs 183 pounds
holds the current world mark of
8.357 points only man to pilP un
more than 1,000 points on four
different occasions.
BETTERED 8,000 AGAIN
One of those four times was
Sunday, despit a thunderstorm
which 'nundated capitalistic
Franklin Field. At the end of the
first day' five events. h was
running 50 nolnts ahead of his
world record.
He built that lead to 79 points
Sunday nd was 74 iwints ahe"'
with only three events remain remaining.
ing. remaining. Then the, heavens wept on
ASARELL WINS MATCH
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI) (UPI)-Charls
Charls (UPI)-Charls Pisrell rrf Puer'o Rico
won the aingles title In the Ken Ken-tuck"
tuck" Ken-tuck" Stat Junior tennis cham cham-nlonshins
nlonshins cham-nlonshins Sunday by defeating
.Trrv Cnvnweil of T,ong Resell,
falifi. 6-3, 6-1 'Cromwell and
Rodney opn nt wnolul" wn
I riotHe. crown 'th a 6-2 U1
Hctrirv over ari ni Jorge
da Jesua of Puerto Rico.

FRALEY

his chances. The rain slicked the
vault runway and ruined
him
m. it greased nis grip on me
javelin and turned the grassy
footing to a base of treachery.
Yet,-, going into the final event,
that murderous 1,500 meter run,
he needed to run only 5:02.6 to
set a new record. Th track was
inches deep in water and, while
Oregon's Dave Edstrom splashed
home in 4:59.8, remember that
this is one of the blond Yank's
ton events.
Kuznetsov, who was third in
the 1956 Olypic decathlon, gave it
a game try. He pounded home in
5:03.8 and when they tall'ed ur
the points his total was 8,350.
That was just seven sl'm points
behind the world mark he estab established
lished established at Moscow in May. And.
under tte circumstances, it was
a miracaloiis oerformance.
For. as Mathias said, this is a
man-killin event. And 't took th"
hand of God to stop the star of
the Soviet.
But, things being what thev ar?
under th hammer an s'ck1 s'ck1-maybe
maybe s'ck1-maybe that's the way it should
be.
o

m
REQUEST

t
it
rM 1 1 1 :0 m'

HOG 830 K

PHONE

Big Splash Party
Friday Night At
Balboa Swim Pool

A biz splash will be heard com
ing from th Balboa Swimming
Pool Friday night when the swim
mers of the Summer Recreation's
Weekly Swimming Meets will
have their own splash party from
7:00 9:00. 4
Thit party is only open to those
swimmers who participated in any
of the five weekly swim meets
and their parents and family.
The highlight of the evening will
be the presentation of trophies to
the final winners, through points,
of the Summer Recreation Board,
win present the trophies to the
first three winners in each age
group.
Games and relays are being
planned for all so Mon and Dad
come prepared to swim. Let's see
if we can beat some of the young younger
er younger set in their own games.
Remember to bring your I.D. or
gnen swimming card you can't
swim outside the fence we need
von on the inside where the wter
is. Come on out let's have some
fun Hm"iing with our family
and friends.
NANCY RICHEY WINS
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Nan Nancy
cy Nancy RVhey of Ran Angelo, Tex.,
rallied in the firt set and wrtnt
nn h defeat Barbara Ren'ini of
San Francisco. 6-4, 6-2. Sunday
in th fin?1 of th Middle Stat-
Women's f-rass Court tennis
championship.
PROGRAMS
4:30 Pm- 9:0C! Mi.,
PANAMA 2-3066

J 1 jiP I M ) It U ; s I

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

(JEWELRY
Front St.
COLON

Put new mileage in
OLD TIRES with
goodyeaei
EXTRA MILEAGE TREADS

This is a retreaded Tire

a It seldom punctures,
a it protects the leaded
cords.
a U steers much easier.
it grips tha road.

Wa can offer 1 DAY RETREAD of all your
tires by appointment
GOODYEAR de PANAMA, S.A.
Jeronlmo de la Ossa Street No. 13-33 Tel. 2-0754

0

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

That
old-time
flavor
is back

FOUR HOSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, N.Y.C. KENTUCKY
STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY 86 PROOF AGED 6 YEARS
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
CYRCA, S. A.

PANAMA

STORE)
No. 45

COLON
This is a "Smooth
it punctures 10 to 20
times more.
it leaves the cords
unprotected.
i ki Mrd to steer.
it aiiids.

Four Roses

ft yw

COLON

r

i
r
if-
ii
I?1
"4:
ll
i 4

r t
A

.'"!'.: ( I t

. .... . 1 ;
(



"PAGE TEN

THS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDZPtNDXNT DAILY HZW8PAR1
WEDNESDAT, JTJIT Ultrf
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 2-0746 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charre your ad If
yon have a commercial
contract.
Classified Pafe closes 11:31
ajn. Mon. te FrL, 11 ajn.
Sat, I pjn. gat fot Sun.
Office open S-5 weekdays.
LEAVE TOOK AD WITH ONE OF OUM AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT 1S-M "H" SWEET. PANAMA LIB REM A PHECIADO I Street We. 1 A GEN CI AS
I N T F RN A n F P I B 1 1 CA CI ON ES So J Lottery Plan CA8A I ALDO Central Ave. 45 LOUROES PHARMACY 181 La CarnsoaiUa PAKMAC1A LOM LOM-BAKDftis
BAKDftis LOM-BAKDftis M -B-' Streel l a? MORWSON-f rtlj Ave. a J St a LEWIS SKKVICE-AvI TlvoU No. 4 PARMACIA ESTADOs'NmOS-W9 Ceatral
m FAR MAO A L U X Jr4C erTaraJ Ave HO lis FHOLD EXCHANliE-J Pee. de la Oaa Ave. Me. 41 FOTO DOMV-jurte Anaemena Ave. ud SJ St. a PAB PAB-MACIA
MACIA PAB-MACIA 1KH DFR j7s-S TSneev Ne S3 e FARMACU EL BATURHO Parque Lefevre 7 Street m PARMACIA "SAS'-V'.a Perm 111 a) NOVtDADES iTHI&
rde BeUa VWa Theatte aLTch at Mintoa. Sups Market on Via EapaAa a) COLON OFFICE: 15th and Aiada. C.enero Ne, 14ZM TeL 4M.

Resorts

Foster's Cottaoes, near Santa
Clan Phone Balboa 2130 be between
tween between 9 I. m. and noon, weekday.
PHILLIPS Oeoeisside Cottage
Santa Clara R. e t. Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1877 Cristobal 3-1673
Baldwin'i furnished apartment!
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Gamboa 302.
Three Bedroom residence, furn furnished.
ished. furnished. $250 per month, including
servants, for August and Septem September
ber September only. Call 3-6648 office
hours.
FOR RENT: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished three bedrooms house, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, kitchen, bar, air-conditioned,
yard, in Cangreio "F" St.
No 10. For information call Tel.
3-4619.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Modern and large
Viace in Ricardo Arias Street.
Lui" house. Tel. 3-4994.
Ideal sites for offices, on the last
floor of "Banco Nacional" of Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, main building (Plaxa Beli Beli-sario
sario Beli-sario Porrast. Air-conditioned,
tlev.itor service and electric cur current.
rent. current. Apply at offices of Banco
Nacional, or main building (Pla (Plata
ta (Plata Belisario Porras)
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts in TV. radio. Hi-Fi and
transistors
We do more Work, because we
do it the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
U.S. Television
Means reliability
better service,
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against instct damage.
Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.

j 1!
Houses

Serious Olmedo Opens Bid
For 60th Venn Lawn Title

HAVERFORD, Pa. (UP1) Alex
Olmedo, Wimbledon champion cur currently
rently currently under threat of suspension,
was all seriousness yesterday as he
successfully opened his bid for the
60th Pennsylvania Lawn Tennis
championship.
Olmedo. who stirred up a storm
with his lackadaisical play against
South Africa's Abe Segal in the
quarterfinals of the clay court
championships last week, defeat defeated
ed defeated Mac White. Austin. Tex., 6-1,
6-1 in the opening of the Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania tournament.
The V. S. Davis Cup star from
Arequippa. Peru, was on the of offensive
fensive offensive from the beginning and ran
out each set from 1-1 against the
University of Texas player.
He outscored White fit points to
31 in the opening round of the
championships delayed Monday at
h- "'erion Cricket Club by heavy
rains.
T' 1 grass courts still were r.Qt
usable yesterday and play was
held on quick drying hard courts
FOR RENT
C' to 2200 Sq. Ft. of rMdprr
office space on second floor
of new "ELGA" Building
Large private parkin? area
in rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning; optional Via
Espana on 46th block
ELGA. S.A.

I
i Commercial Guide

i
L
ADVERTISE IN

Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch

FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Inn. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:H r,ui. to 5:00
Saturday: 8:00 a.m. to 12:t
Listen To
The OAS
"(Pa namerican
Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOO-YCN
Every Sunday

Apartments

FOR RENtV-I Cangreio, ur ur-nishea1
nishea1 ur-nishea1 o unfurnished apartments,
twe -bedroom, livineroom, dln dln-ingreom;
ingreom; dln-ingreom; balcony around, maid's
room, garaga and hot water. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarro Street, La Caste Caste-liana
liana Caste-liana Building. Tell. 2-2883 or
3-1318.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed
room apartment, livingroom, din din-ingroom,
ingroom, din-ingroom, hot water, own blinds,
maid's room, garage, etc. $120.
49th Street, Isabelita House. Tel
3 4994.
FOR RENT: Beautiful two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, very spacious;
best section of Campo Alegre.
Livlngrodm, 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 on 51 Street from 7:30 a.
m. to 2:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: In the luxurious
and modern, recently constructed
"Alina" building. two-bedroom
apartments, living-dining room,
air-conditioned, hot water instal installation,
lation, installation, maid's room, independent
wash tubs, elevator, penthouse
for parties, etc. On the ground
floor: two air-conditioned com commercial
mercial commercial sites.' Inquire Marichal
Boyd, Office: Peru Ave. No. 57
Tels. 3-6710 and 3-7926.
FOR RENT: In the best resi residential
dential residential section of El Carvgrejo,
two bedroom apartment with
porch, dining, livingroom, large
kitchen, laundry, maid's room,
garage, all screened, play-ground.
Call 3-7453.
FOR RENT: In La Cresta, mod modern
ern modern apartment, 2 bedrooms, liv living
ing living room, dining room, kitchen,
laundry room, maid's room, inde independent
pendent independent service, hot water. En Enquire
quire Enquire La Cresta, 48 Street No. 12.
FOR RENT: Modern unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished 2 bedroom apartment, front
terrace, garage, hot water, maid's
room, near El Panama Hilton
$100 00. call 3-3421.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartments, new apartment,
house located on the Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian highway, modern, well ven ventilated
tilated ventilated with private bathroom and
kitchen, completely furnished
with new furniture specially de designed
signed designed for the apartments, rea reasonably
sonably reasonably priced. Call Panama 2 2-2766
2766 2-2766 from 8 f o 1 2 and from 2
to 5:30.
at the club and nearby schools.
Barry MacKay, the defending
champion from Dayton, Ohio, ad advanced
vanced advanced to the second round with
a 6-2, 6-2 victory over Don Ralph,
Bethesda, Md., and 18-year-old
Earl Bucholtz ot St. Louis, Mo.,
defeated Robert Potthast, Wauke Waukesha,
sha, Waukesha, Wis., 6-0, 6-3.
Segal, lefthanded swinger who is
number three in the 'foreign seed seeding,
ing, seeding, defeated Leif Bock, of Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, by scores of 6-2 and 6-0.
Sally Moore of Bakersfield,
Calif., and Gwyneth Thomas, Sha Shaker
ker Shaker Heights, Ohio, seeded first and
second respectively in the wom women's
en's women's section, flew in ycstc.day
from Chicago where Miss MOiirt
was the winner of the National
Clay Court championship on Mon Monday.
day. Monday. They were granted a delay lr
rest from the trip and are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to play their first match'
today.
Five other seeded players ad
vanced to the second round with
a succession of straight set vic victories
tories victories in the women's play.
GEP" i AT SUMMIT
Ctv'-:v ( rph Secretarv of
State f'hris .an A. Herter made
it to the summit yesterday oniv lo
discover the East Germans were
there a'ready. Herter and some
of his aides took a cable car to
the top of ihp 1.500-foot high Mt.
Aieuill- dn Midi and were met
by Ea German Foreign Minis Minister
ter Minister I,otl ar Rolz who got there
two hours iiicaa of them.
i
THIS SECTION
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLIN0ER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
JUDGI GETS MELON
SPARTANBUF G, S.C. (UPD
Four hundred and 64 persons
were fined a rioJlar apiece ye.-'r-day
frr opt rat ng business in
Spartanburg County in violation
of the hum av "blue law." One
of the dtfen.iants didn't have any
money so ho gave the judge a
watermelon instead

Automobiles

FOR SAO: 1956 Cadillac two
door, hardtop, call 82-3117 Br
84-5216.
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 SAL!: Dodge Royal 4 4-door
door 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. Home 87-7243.
FOR SALE: Dodge 49, 2-door.
good condition, 4 good tires.
$250 .00. Call 3-3169, 3:30 to
10:00.
FOR SALE: Mercury, converti convertible,
ble, convertible, full power. It's a beauty. A
real family car. Priced at 25 of
cost for quick sale. See it at 44th
and Justo Arosemena or call Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-6121. It'll give you miles
and miles of driving pleasure.
Owner moving.
FOR SALE: Plymouth sedan
1952 in good condition, 4 doors,
5 good tires, reasonable priced.
For information 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 Pontlac, V-8
hydramafic 'transmission, 2-door,
best cash offer, owner leaving
soon, apply to Hugh Qrr, Gamboa
house 0259-C on the Ridge.
FOR SALE: Sport cars, 1955
Thunderbird, A-1 condition, ra radio,
dio, radio, heater, overdrive, power
seats, etc. House 507 Parita
Place, Ancon.
5700 MATERIAL MIXED LEAGUE
Albrook AFB
Team ..,
Tigers
Loafers
Irits and Mrs.
Jumpers
Kool Kats
Katz N Jammers
Rolling Five
Unlucky Five

- O

Won Lost
41 23
39 25
37 27
31
30 Vi 33
27 37
25 39
25 39

Tigers 4 Loafers 0
The two top teams swapped po positions.
sitions. positions. The Loafers dropped to
second and the Tigers were elev elevated
ated elevated to first, all because the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers went on a scoring rampage
and ripped the Loafers to shreds
for a 4 to 0 count. The Loafers
rolled well and under normal con conditions
ditions conditions would have won but the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers were not to be denied, win winning
ning winning the opener by 28, the next
one by 58 and the last one by IS.
For the Tigers, Al Ketree in Hie
lead-off spot smacked 517, Jack
Butler followed him with 517 and
Bert Moss anchored a 526. For the
losing Loafers, Larry Lines lined
a 532 handicap. Dan Cardin of the
Loafers was afflicted with slititis
having six 7-10 splits.
HITS AND MRS. 3
ROLLING FIVE 1
In a nip and tuck tussle, the Hits
and Mrs. came out on top 3 to 1.
36 pins separated the two squiu;.-,
in the curtain raiser with the Hits
and Mrs. being the winner. It was
closer in the second game, with
18 pins deciding that the Hits and
Mrs. were the winners. With the
cellar position staring tnem in Ihe
face, the Rolling Five got rolling
and took measure of the Hits and
Mrs. by 42, but fell short by .12
maples.
Both sides had a 500 handicap
kegler. For the winners, Big Bob
Hansen handled his delivery lor a
531 count, and for the Rolling Five,
Jewell Fayette had a gem of 517
for her total.
KOOL KATS 3Vj JUMPERS Va
After last week's tragic session,
the Kool Kats bounced right bant
with top notch pin toppling. Only
it Hie nnale were the results close,
in fact so close, that it was dead dead-heat
heat dead-heat at 841 so each team got credit
1G4: NOTICE
United Stairs District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the matter of the adoption of
Claudlo Alberto de Jesus Zamora Mo Moreno,
reno, Moreno, a Minor vs Maria del Carmen
inmora Moreno, Defendant. No. 4855
Civil Citation.
To Maria del Carmen Zamora Mo Moreno.
reno. Moreno. You are hereLy required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. Bal
boa Division, at the Courtroom there
of. In Ancon. Cnnal Zone, on the 4th
clay of September. 1 959 at 9 o'clock In
the forenoon of that day, then and
there to show cause, if any you have,
why Forrest Mu-stain Case ann Lillian
Marie Case should not proceed with the
hearing ol his petition lor the adop
tlon of the above-named minor.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE Guthrie
F. Crowe, judge, tfnlted States District
Court for the District of the Cana
Zone, this 8th day of July, 1959.
Sara de la Pens
. Clerk of Court
(Seal)
RysMarlan D. Bourn
Deputy Clerk
To Marie del Carmen Zamora More Moreno.
no. Moreno. The foregoing citati- i Is served upon
you by publication pursuant to the order
of the HONORABLE Guthrie T Crowe.
Judge. United States District Court foi
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
the fith dav of July. 1959. and entered
and filed In this action In the office of
the Clerk of the United States Dlstrlrt
Court. Balhoa Division on the th dsy
of July, 1959.
Sara rle la Pens
Clerk of Court
B vMarlan D. Boh en
Deputy Clerk

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at give-away prices by the
truekloadf. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Ceiling Fan, RtVM
Hunter 3-Speed, $75. 00, Balboa
4337.
Tanks, STAINLESS STEEL, round,
5, 10, 30, 40 gallon capacity.
Perfect for heating, cooling, che chemical
mical chemical processing. Call Panama 3 3-6121
6121 3-6121 or see and buy them at
44th and Justo Arosemena.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Treasure locator,
26' boat diesel motor, 26' hull,
house boat. Tel. 3-1214.
Lost Articles
. LOST: White fa ma la dog.
Young. If found please call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 83-5209, reward.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Confortabla room
for students. Uruguay Street and
48th. Tel. 3-6506.
Lessons
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-
3021.
Learn Spanish with Mrs. Rome Romero's
ro's Romero's practical conversational 4th
of July Ave. Tl -352 apartment
10, phone 2-3021.
RES
half a point.
Harry Rouse guided his sixteen
pounder for a 519 scratch and 603
handicap series. His chess and
bowling partner, Jim Mingin had
a 208 singleton, 533 scratch and 560
handicap set, and Jim's better
half, Helen, also upheld the pres prestige
tige prestige of the Mingin clan with an
even 500 handicap. With this ar ar-rary
rary ar-rary the Kool Kats took 3' "foints.
For the Jumpers, teenager Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Rouse proved that ner dad
was not the only bowler in the
Rouse household with a 521 han handicap
dicap handicap series.
UNLUCKY FIVE 3
KATS N JAMMERS 1
Although the "no-suerte cinco"
came out on the long end of the
point count, they are still tied for
last place. The "Unluckies" won
the opening round by 32, dropped
the next one by 12 but came back
to end the proceeding with a 13
pin margin.
The Freda familv Wn tho tumnt
of the Unlucky Five attack with
marv neuering his better half,
Doris, by a tune of 521 to 513. For
the jammed tin Kat7 n Tim...
Andv Serafin kent hie pnrl imfh o
538 handicap series.
WHIRLWIND GLOBE-CIRCLER
MIAMI (UPIi A 3R.vPar.nM
travel agent today rested up from
the effects of a round-the-world
trip which took 128 hours, 90 of
them spent in' the air. Jacques
Melloul, who traveled only bv
commercial airliners, said he
Staced thp trirt tn nrnvo if rmiU
be done in five days without any
special arrangement!.
GOOD
USED CARS
For EVERY
BUDGET
BUICK
1954
4 Door Sedan
$775.00
BUICK
1955
4 Door Riviera
$985.00
.
CADILLAC
1956
4 Door Sedt
1. 250.00
'
AND MANY OTHER
BARGAINS
SMOOT & P.AREDES
Automobile Kow
Panama City

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Household goods,
leaving tha Isthmus. House 6443
Los Rios, Balboa Tel. 2-2672. x
FOR SALE: Necchi Supernova
awing machine in blonde desk
cabinet, excellent condition.
$300.00 or nearest offer. Phone
Panama 3-7813.
FOR SALE: Necchi electric sew sewing
ing sewing machine, like new; cheat of
drawers; outdoor, portable grill.
Phone 3-5079.
FOR SALE: RCA Whirlpool
Wringer Washer, perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Phona Balboa 3173.
FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
washer, excellent condition. $80.
See at "18 Albraok, phone 86 86-7241.
7241. 86-7241. FOR SALE: Small refrigerator,
household articles. "H" Street
No. 10-12.
FOR SALE: Overstuffed living
room set, new condition and
porch set new Guatemalan fur furniture,
niture, furniture, cheap. Balboa 4495,
mornings.
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Special Offers
HELP WANTED: Civil Engi Engineer!
neer! Engineer! and draftsmen with high highway
way highway experience. Writ Box 4356.
Animals
FOR SALE: Purebred Deberman
pinscher puppies. Phone 3-2875.
Sykes To Box
In Exhibition
Tomorrow pm
Panama bantamweight champion
Edwin Sykes, who fights ranking
Cuban 118-pounder Manuel Armen-
teros in a ten-round, 122-pound
bout Sunday at the National Gym,
will give a six-round exhibition
during an amateur boxing card at
the Gym tomorrow night.
Sykei, a native of Colon, l
doing most of his sparring at
the Colon Arena. He will appear
at tha Panama City Gym tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night for tha benefit of Pa Pacific
cific Pacific sidars.
Sunday's match will be the first
for the local monarch since he de defeated
feated defeated Stateside bantamweight
Walt Ingram in Colon more than
six months ago.
IDWIN SYKES
Armenteros, ranked among the
world's top ten fighters of his di
vision by the National Boxing As
sociation of America ana King
Magazine, will make his third ap
pearance in a local ring since
coming to Panama over five
weeks ago.
The Cuban, who fights out of
Mexico, was decisioned by ban
tamweight contender Toto Ibarra
in an upset in his debut. But Ar
menteros came back to kayo
featherweight Roberto Munllo in
the ninth round in the visitor's
second -outing.
Armenteros Is counting on a
win which would give him a re return
turn return shot at Ibarra. Sykos also
hopes for a victory and than a
defense of his crown against
Ibarra.
Five bouts are on tap tomorrow
night. In the main event Rolando
Ruiz, a winner of ten straight
scraps, takes on Carlos Santana
at 118 pounds.
SHIP HAS FIRE
SOUTHAMPTON, Engltnd
(UPI) Fire broke out near the
entrance to the cabin class lounge
of the liner "Queen Mary" at sea
last Saturday, it was disclosed
today.
Cunard Line officials said crew crewmen
men crewmen quickly brought the blase
under control and none of the
1,800 passengers knew about It.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lets 500 aid 1.000
meter, la the Nuav Hipadrama
Urbanliatiea- acraea tha Remeej
Racetrack. All lots with etraet
fronts, tewaf. watet aula' and
electricity. Call W. McBaraett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation room,
largo kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garaga, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28. San
Francisco.
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom
house furnished in Santa Clr
near beach with guest cabin, easy
payments. Called 3-4569 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SALE: House at Santa Cla Clara,
ra, Clara, quick aala, bast offer over
$3,000.00. Leaving tha Isthmus.
Balboa, Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE r At Parqua Lefevre
2 lots 525 and 600 meters at
$2.50 par meter. Pueblo Nuevo
800 meters at $1.50 par meter.
'hT ttreet No. 784. "Lavande "Lavande-ria
ria "Lavande-ria Parla".
WANTED
WANTED: Hotel Roosevelt
wants to sublet kitchen. Apply
office afternoons.
WANTED : Target pistol, 22 In
good condition. Reasonable price,
write box 99, Diablo Heights.
Car Rentals
Shopping in Colon? Use a new
Herricar from Fiatta Car Rentals
Lobby El Panama Hilton. Tel. 3 3-4568.
4568. 3-4568. Herr And His 2 He's
To Provide Music
At Diablo Tonight
Victor Herr, local music mses
tro, has agreed to provide a mu musical
sical musical background for the acti activities
vities activities slated for the Diablo Gym's
family night of fun tonight.
Coach Stew Brown succeeded
in getting the old ivory-polisher
to make an appearance by grant granting
ing granting him a coveted 'free scholar scholarship
ship scholarship to the "Body-Building Ins
titute of Diablo" at which Brown
is currently serving as dean.
Herr's trio, the Mel- odious
Pronouns t Two He's and a Herr'
will begin their instrumental as
sault at seven o'clock tonight.
Herr's accomplices will be Car
los Meggers on the trumpet and
Dan Roberts on the bass fid
dle.
The program will include de
monstrations in archery, basket
ball, body building weight-train
ing) and tumbling. A summer
socfc hop will commence imme
diately following ht big show.
San Diego Schoolboy
Paces US Swimmers
To World Record
TOKYO (UPI)-Joe Alkire, a
schoolboy swimmer from San
Diego, Calif., paced four Yanks
to a world record of three min minutes,
utes, minutes, 44.4 seconds for the 400 400-meter
meter 400-meter freestyle relay yesterday
and pulled the United States to
within two points of Japan in their
threeday dual meet.
Elton Follett of New Haven,
Conn.; Lance Larson of Los An Angeles
geles Angeles ad Jeff Farrell, former
Oklahoma star now stationed at
Yale while serving tn the Navy,
Swam the first three legs for the
United States. Alkire, swimming
the anchor leg, started with a
lead of six feet and finished 18
ahead of Katsuki Ishihara.
The Americans smashed the old
mark of 3:46.3 set last year by an
Australian foursome. Tsuyoshi
Yamanaka, Manabu Koga, Kat Kat-sunori
sunori Kat-sunori Kenjo and Ishihara were
clocked in 3:48.0.
Yamanaka, timed in 56.5 sec seconds,
onds, seconds, finished the first 100 meters
a stroke ahead of Follett. Koga
was ahead of Larson by the sime
margin after the second lap. Far Farrell
rell Farrell finished the third leg a body
length ahead of Kenjo. Al Alkire
kire Alkire then took charge. The official
lap times for the Americans were
56.6, 1:53.4, 2:49.1 and 3:44.4.
It was yesterday's final event
and left Japan with a slim, 27-25
lead after 11 of the 16 events. The
last five events will be staged to today
day today in the 50-meter Meiji pool.
Parris' 18th Homer
Helps Montreal Win
5-1 In International
NEW YORK, July 22 (UPI)
George Zuverink, sent down

tne Baltimore onoies to "find homer in the 11th Inning gave Buf
himself," discovered he still had'falo a 3-2 victory over Havana.

what it takes when he spun a four-
hitter against Rochester last night
to give Miami a 3-0 first-game vic-
tory.
tuverinx, wnose oniy omer ap appearances
pearances appearances with the Marlins were
brief relief stints, was taken off
the Baltimore disabled list recent recently
ly recently and sent down to Miami to

SJSSjSJBfB55BBJBSSSfJSjSBJSpSJB
INVESTOR'S
GUIDE

y SAM SHULSKY
Q. Five Mends have formed an
investment dub, contributing $50
a month. We now have S6,5u0 in
the bank. We would like to invest
it fox a six per cent return but
will first have to incorporate. Our
members' ages range from 61 to
32.
A. There's a lot here which is
not clear.
1. In the first place, you don't
ordinarily set up an investment
club to save money. You are sup supposed
posed supposed to buy securities in your
case, at the rata of $250 & month.
2. You don't have to incorpor incorporate.
ate. incorporate. A partnership arrangement is
legal.
3. Why are the younaer men
looking for six per cent income?
If they don't try for capital gain
there isn't much point to invest
ing at their age.
4. If you keep piling un cash
much longer, you're going to have
an awtui neaaacne deciding one
evening on 'just, when to invest it
and in what. Investment clubs are
supposed to avoid that headache
by investing steadily and without
regard to market levels.
Q. I am a widow with $32,000 in
stocks. I sold most of them to
take capital gains and then bought
tor nign income, i bougnt 500 U U-nited
nited U-nited Fruit for the $3 dividend, on only
ly only to have the dividend cut and
tne siock lau aoout 12 points, so
that I would" have a loss of t$6,000
on the $25,000' investment. What
should I do?
A. There isn't much you can do.
United Fruit is a highly rated
company which has run into con considerable
siderable considerable earnings trouble lately.
However, it is a sound company.
At the present price it is yielding
nearly six per cent. If you sold
out and put your money elsewhere
you wouldn't do as well.
Your problem illustrates two fal fallacies:
lacies: fallacies: Putting moTf. than two-thirds of
your money into one security;
Stretching your luck for high
income.
Q. I notice some savings and
loans advertise four per cent in insured.
sured. insured. Would you prefer them to
government bonds?'
A. I would accept amy savings
institution insured by an agency
of the Federal government. It is
also true -that currently you can
get a bit more than four per cent
from some Treasury bonds (add (add-in
in (add-in both current interest and ap appreciation
preciation appreciation to maturity).
The two media, however, are
different in this respecti;
The savings will remain eons eons-tant
tant eons-tant in number of dollars; the
bonds, being traded in the open
market, will fluctuate in price.
That means if you had to liquidate
your bond investment in a year
or so you might get more, or
have to take less than you paid in.
Wall Street
CHATTER
NEW YORK (UPI) Corpora
tions are making greater use of
stock dividends this year than
ever before in history.
A study 'bv S t a n d a r d and
Poor's shows that in the first
half of 1959 a record 243 com companies
panies companies declared stock dividends.
This compared with 177 compa
nies in 1958 and 222 in the 1957,
the previous record year.
Standard's notes that many in
vestors prefer stock dividends to
cash disbursements because pay
ments in stock are not income
nor are tney suDject to taxes in
the year paid.
Whatever profit is derived later
from the sale of the stock be becomes
comes becomes subject to the capital gains
tax, which is much lower than the
income tax, it adds.
The statistical firm says an
other reason why investors like
stock dividends is that companies
usually maintain the same cash
dividends on the increased stock,
which results in a larger aggre
gate return to shareowners.
Cash dividends also increased
in the first half of 1959. The com
merce department reports that
coroorations made cash disburse
ments of $6,009,100,000 in the first
six months, up some 200 million
dollars from a year ago.
Oil Statistics Co., Inc., in a re
vipw of Canadian oil securities
expressed the view that a good
rallv might be in the cards for
these Issues in tn enear tuture.
work out a sore arm.
The righthander's triumph en
abled Miami to gain an even split
as the Red Wings took the second
eame. 3-1, is 10 innings. It also
prevented the Marlins from drop
ping into fourth place In the Inter
national LeaClie.
Montreal, right on Miami's heels,
b'tilt r 2-0 1efd as Clyde -Parris
blasted his 18th homer of the sea
son in the second inning and went
on to defeat. Rfrhmod, 5-1.
In other games, Columbus whlp whlp-crl
crl whlp-crl Toronto. 6 0, on Joe Gibbon s
by;thwn.hitter and Pancho Herrera's
POPE GIVES AUDIENCE
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pope
Ijohn XXIII Tuesday returned tn
the Vatican from his summer pal palace
ace palace at Castel Gandolfo to hold a
private audience for visiting
Prime Minister Nobusuke Kishi of
Jtpaf

Todays Opening
STOCK; PRICES

NEW YORK, July & (TJPI) (TJPI)-Stocks
Stocks (TJPI)-Stocks extended yesterday's sharp
gams at a moderately activt open
ing today.
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
Amer CyanamifJ,
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
Blauknox
British .Pe, g
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
Colorado Fuel
Cons Electro Dynamics
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gas
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pef
General Dynamics
General Electrie
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial Sound
Intl Pet
Lockheed
MagaUan Pet
Montrose Chem
New Eng Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds MetaJ
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto 1
Servo Crop
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and Ss
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Studebaker-Packafd
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prodi
Textron
Underwood
United Canso fi
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse Ele
Wheeling Steel
53
275b
12V
37
61?4
sv,
63
U4b
14
56
12Vb
60b
55
15-1
36
lOHb
31
39V4
46
68
53
1
41
31
43
48b
38b
b
25714
31
8
5b
6
52
81
55
20
109
42
24
24
33
Bft
1
15
200
83b
54
3
45
40b
67
114
42
9Vb
81
19
59
4m
25
50
12
180S
6b
27T
29
1 7-16
66b
102
92
63
Veieran Gelding Find
Tops 12-Horse Field
In Sunset Handicap
INGLEWOOD, Calit (UPI) -Find,
the nine-vear-nlri aoMin
who refuses to stay retired, heads
named for
today $100,000
Handicap, closing
of the Hollywood
added Sunset
day feature
Park meeting.
The Alfred S. Vanderbilt afar
won the mile and five-eighths Sun Sunset
set Sunset two years ago as the high
point in his greatest racing sea season.
son. season. But a year ago last spring,
some of the infirmities of old age,
for a throughbred, caught up
with him and he was retirwH.
But Find refused to stav raw
tired and showed so much energy
that he was broueht hack a era in
for another comeback and in hie
last two starts he finished second
to Hillsdale in the American Han.
dicap and the Hollywood Gold
Cup.
Although Find nrobahlv will ha
the sentimental favorite of the
closing day crowd, top weight of
in pounns went to Terrang after
Hillsdale was declared from th
race before the weights were a s-
signen. r ma gets in with 118
pounds while the English bred
distance star,. Day Court, Is third
with 114 pounds.
The rest of vthe field is made
up of Furyvan 107, Whodunit 110,
Ving And Yang 112. Infantry 107,
Worshiper 106, Solid Fleet, 106,
Alibi Blue 105, Lookout Point 104
and Royal Clove 108.

nthMs!a8m In Colon
For Vollevball League
There is enormous interest ia
the sporting circles of the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side, in the recently formed
Social. Volleyball League of Co Colon
lon Colon of 1959, which is being orga organized
nized organized by Jose Tejada, Michael
March, Francisco Villamil and
Henry Jones.
The initial preparations are pro progressing
gressing progressing nicely. The date ef the

inauguration and where the
games will be played will be an- 1
nounced in the near future.
Team representatives of the
USARCARIB and the Canal Zone
are hereby notified that entry
forms can be turned in to Teja Tejada
da Tejada at the Colon Fire Station al
11th. St. and Melendei-SanU III

1

.1,:

; i. 'a . .,
i



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ABB ELEVEN
WEDK1SDAT, JULY tVtal
TBS PANAMA AMERICAN w 1 INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSTAPEB
i CtORGB WiaCBU
THI STORY OF MARTHA WAYNi
la Dancer
BY WILSON SCRUOOS!
TWY KNOW THEIR
HA ALHrTEP VCV,
THEY'LL W KtASTi
XJUTRYTOHUNFCX...

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pv put you WOW ft TO LOCATE us,
Jf CO I UtXtCT A PCXJfT THS CQVWMC5 WOUlWT 5TAKEOUT THIS HOTEL
5 1 of foxy roar's awuty ) peptncon jpdttinS' anc cover any movs y
a 1 TO OLTTSHIFT THAT 1QU IN THE gTKggT TT WE MAKE. wm4

YEAHfTsO 50m L00WW6 R3
nYA FR1ENP. THE PE5KM05T r
HAVE 6IYEN MC THE WKON I

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AWCTiUaUv HAVE V. rm VdU V Vt5te-5
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MORTY MEEKLR

-,.1.

FRECKLES AND HIS JRIRND

Lard Llkca Comfort

Y MERRILL BLOSSl'R

AM'M BUCK DANIELS,

FOReMAN OftJHlS SPREAD,

here's TH' ewi House
over TtoNoeRS imp Mess

HALL AMD EWCX THERE --

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1 1 7- n

NOW, 15 HERE. I
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-HANKW4N' r-s
THATfe TCA.
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WILL TOU
SADOLE A
COUPLA
MOSSES

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5,5rR. wC WANT To fciDC

OVER ID THE MESS HALL

KS4MALL

1

Cuttlnc Himself lu

BY V. T. HAMLIN

fM f-hrtin I I DUNNO... IT'LL TAKE TIME
' ""V0 CHECK THROUGH
; CAM WR Srr THIS THE TANGLE OXY rT )
T1MR-MACHINE WORWNS lADE OF THESE S

I WANT IT UNDWUY1DOP,

I OFFERED TO LOP YOU

Off A CHUNK OF THIS

NUGGET TO SETTLE

OUR PUT

LATER.

OOP,

LATER.

...THE WAY IT IS NOW, US?. NOW

IT TOO HEAVY FOR I THAT'S AM

ANYONE TO TAKE IT ANGLE, IF

AWAY FROM I I EVER

-O, HEARD ONE

n

BOOTS AND HIR BUDDIES

Don't Disturb

BY RDGAR MARTIN

Si1W y rt, l THI. ,, Pit Wl,

Futile Search

BY LISLII TURNER

111 WV lUl ns HD IT

tws iwaHTy JM amotwr rocKer w

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NDIME!

The "Com On

By AL VIRMIll

V NICKELS!.' J
V" VV TK.n.l.fW.(W.

,UGS BUNNY

Coollnt Off

r rsH r wwt, I'll try it
v I AWnx.LV FROM UP HERB
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HEH-HEHl AT LEAST hujCfifc
VCR A LOT COOLER, J TZX
PETUNIA I r" 1JJ
- U TM em. U.A, M, M.

litetEtoB True Life Adventures

. in m i Ki ii ii iw i rir1'1

TRICKS

OT xne
TRADE

- v i ;

WaMDImr Vroi
WilhU

PEVELOPS THE POWERFUL OPF6MSTVE WEAPOH
OT HIS 6WORC, HB KEL.IE6 ON t?EFBN6R
TOR SURVIVAL. NUMEROUS SHARP SP1N6S
CTVER HIS BOW REPEL. Aui6RESSORS.

Demoted

BY DICK CAVALLI

irAveny PLEASANT

THINS, BEING THE

BlGGfc5T COGON

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NOU GET RE6P6Cr

PBOM THE OTHER P0Q9,

WHEN MOU BARK,

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I FEEL LIKE A
kTngwen

ITOOINQTbPECa.

STRANGE, Be INX3 A

OOVDNER AGAIN.

II " --:.uil. 1 I 1 I I I III I III I I

As HIS 6WORP &ROWS,

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

OUR BOARDING HOUSI

with

MAJOR HOOPLR OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

TU6KST UAMWJTtfrtnP T TAN"

TO REPEAT. eeSTLEMEM, 7'-'-K7t V tucet

'HViiV-IFK IOT MADC THEN

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irti i V A- SCIENCE iU LLUp; BAK nNW

HOW ABOUT TAKES 1 LIQUID

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ARPAMAlNft

FOR LtnNDeK,

INTERVIEW

n him ?

moisoutX libcarV

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FOUR-DAtACENTEk.'

f?EFi9l?VIED
OR JLSST

MUTTKlN6

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LEANpSR

FIRST
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f -50MEPAY,BERt l BE 6REAT, DON'T 600P &OSH, WHAT I
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14 RUNWINe,WIM-14 'N' PLACES-WE'RE WE STRIKE MlNfi, SKATINS, FISH'KkS,
l,j' BOCINP TSTRIKB L SUMP-M PLAYINS BALL, MARBLE
l l IT RICH.' THEN, AOUKKJ OR AWYTHIN.' SOOP r"J.
Jf BERT, WE'LL BIS (VZ-lf .X &OSH, LEAVE ME
1 ,11 VOUR EOUAL-UH- Tfl.!1 ONK LrrJLE ft
THAT --WO KNOW, 1:1 'III i?SrK&! 2
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'MOMENTS WE'D LIKE TO LIVE OVER Tff WM, 7 ;f
.. THE EOUAl I7EIC .,.'.".,....,'..

in

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T.M. C UA !. O" O"-149
149 O"-149 by NtA Sfle. M

"And believ it or not, ther Isn't a puh button on
tha place!"

mm

T.M, Rf U.I. Pt(. Off. 7-?

'From left to right, this is my mother and father!'

T.. .t. u .. r. o. v -'J

1

"There's always another woman involved in a brokjn
rPmancemy mother came between Johnny af Jim.

830 J(ca. fianama 1090 Xa.

MIAMI-HOUSTON
PANAMA-MIAMI

.50.05
.55 00

PANAMA j
HOUSTON

0

05

Today's JV Program

tun crs news oo

M Polka Pararit

1:00 Mr. Wliard

LSI! Capt. Kanmroo
1 PANORAMA 1I:H0
1:m riawroom Camera 11:00
) On. MMh II. No. I 11:15

Jimmy Haywood Slmw

Mld-Wwk Movlt:
Hanntrd Gold
You Bt Your Llf
Traffic Court
Wd. Nlht rilht
CFN NEWS
F.nr : IVcny and
I'vt Cot A Scrl.

Ceurtesy of Aerovlas fanama Airwave
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6t9
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

rv

."il--"'



r

y eemers

Trip Calls For Little Summit With Mr.

Nixon Leaves US For Moscow

Tonight On Historic Mission
WASHINGTON,, July 22 (UPI) Vice President Richard M, Nixon set? out tonight on a historic mission to Mos.
eow that calls for a "Little Summit" meeting with Soviet Premier NikitafS. Khrushchev and a goodwill tour deep
into Siberia.
Much of the substance of Nixon's conference with Khrushchev Sunday will be determined today when the Vice,
President meets with President Eisenhower at the White House.
But it was known that Nixon, in his meeting with Khrushchev, expects to scan the entire spectrum of Cold-War
problems the Berlin crisis, the Cerman situation, the atomic tests stalemate, disarmament, trade and a variety of
ther subjects. He probably also will touch on the question of a Big Four Summit meeting.

While he will speak with full
authority, Nixon will not be
empowered to negotiate any
Cold War problems with
Khrushchev. Rather, he will re
affirm US policy so trial me
Rnviet, leader will know first
hand where this government
tands and why.
It was stated on highest au authority
thority authority that Eisenhower would
not be surprised if Khrushchev
takes advantage of Nixon's vis visit
it visit to transmit some new pro proposal.
posal. proposal. In that event, the Presi President
dent President would expect Nixon to
show only friendly interest be be-'fore
'fore be-'fore communicating with the
White House for advice and in instructions
structions instructions on how he should
react.
Eisenhower, however, has not
prepared anv impo'tant mes message
sage message for Nixon to give to
Khrushchev.
He said the pattern pf dis discussions
cussions discussions between the vice pres president
ident president and Khrushchev would
have to be largely determined
by the Soviet leader. He ex expressed
pressed expressed hope that Nixon would
be able to convey to him the
temper and feeling of the A A-merican
merican A-merican people in more accurate
detail than casual Russian vis visitors
itors visitors to this country might be
able to report back to the
Kremlin.
!,' The Communist party news newspaper
paper newspaper Pravda today cast a
Weather Or Not
Thta weather report for tns 2
hours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
tad Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 91 84
Low 77 78
HUMIDITY:
High 96 94
Low 62 87
WIND:
(max. niph) NW-7 W-17
RAIN (inches) 0 0
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82 82
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 83.10
Madden Dam 212.42
BALBOA TlbES
THURSDAY, JULY 23
High
Time
8:03 a.m.
6:19 p.m.
Time
12:03 p.m.
Ht.
17.0 ft.
16.6 ft.N
Lew
Ht.
10.1 ft.
TODAY

IT WILL HAUNT YOU EVERY NIGHT YOU DREAM!
IT WILL HOUND YOU EVERY DAY YOU LIVE!

;r PETER GUSHING-ANDRE MORELL-CHRISTOPHER LEE
im IM tWrinf Scratnpliy by Oiracttd by Pr4uc4 by Kculi Probucar
, mu mm mifim tmn-mn mm-mmt ws-michul cmwus

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shadow over the visi; of the
Vice President by angrily ac accusing
cusing accusing the US of plotting a new
and provocative anti Soviet
campaign.
A long three-columr. article
in the party newspaper asked
how President Eisenhower re reconciled
conciled reconciled his professions of
friendship with the Soviet Un Union
ion Union with the congressional re resolution
solution resolution July 17 on "enslaved
nations."
In sum, it was one of the
sharpest attacks on US policy
toward the Soviet Union in re recent
cent recent months.
Coming on the eve of Nixon's
arrival and the opening of the
American exhibition here, ob observers
servers observers believed it might have
.some effect on the reception oi
the Vice President.
Mystery Terrorists
Hurl Three Bombs
In Guatemala City
GUATEMALA CITY, July 22
(UPI) Terrorists hurled bombs
at the US Embassy, an arch archbishop's
bishop's archbishop's residence and an elec electrical
trical electrical plant last night causing
some damage but no injuries.
There was no immediate ex explanation
planation explanation for the attacks. Gua Guatemala
temala Guatemala City has been remark remarkably
ably remarkably free of violence in recent
months.
US Marines guarding the em embassy
bassy embassy said they d;d not see or
hear anything unusual before
the explosion. The blast broke
several window panes in the
embassy building.
US Ambassador Lester Mal Mal-iory
iory Mal-iory hurried from his home on
the outskirts of the city and
Guatemalan President Miguel
Ydigoras arrived to make a per personal
sonal personal investigation.
Ydigoras picked up several
pieces of the bomb and exam examined
ined examined them.
Mallory said he had no idea
who threw the bombs or why.
Marine guards said the bomb
appeared to have been a tube
of gunpowder 'riggered by a
hand grenade fuse.
A second bomb shattered the
front doorway of the residence
of Msgr. Mariano Rosell Arel Arellano,
lano, Arellano, Roman Cathcllc archbisp archbisp-op
op archbisp-op of Guatemala.
The archbishop said he was
amazed at the attack and had
no idea what caused it or who
was responsible.
Authorities said the third
bomb exploded at the Mariscal
Electrical Works but did not
cause enough damage to inter interrupt
rupt interrupt electrical service.

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K .

Ike Says Summit Road Open
As Long As Talks Progress

WASHINGTON, July 2 (UPI) President Eisenhower said
today the road to a Summit conference is open as long as any
kind of arrangement can be made in .Geneva that looks like
progress.
He said continued negotiations will not cause an erosion of
the Western position in Berlin, as some fear, because the West
will stand firm on its basic principles of supporting the people of
West Berlin.
He said his position has not hardened against a Summit con conference
ference conference as a result of the Geneva stalemate. But as the confer conference
ence conference has dragged on, he has lost some of his earlier hopes ft
something really productive coming from Geneva.

He reiterated that he would nev never
er never order the use of nuclear weap weapons
ons weapons in areas where our friends
might suffer.
lie said it is not terribly impor important
tant important how long the Geneva confer conference
ence conference continues. He made it clear
he was leaving it up to Secretary
of State Christian A. Herter wheB
the talks should break off, as far
as the United States is concerned
The President also made these
other points during the confer conference:
ence: conference: He identified himself as Hi
source of news stories yester yesterday
day yesterday that he was becoming in increasingly
creasingly increasingly pessimistic about
Summit conference with Russia,
and that he saw no chance for
real tax cut during his II re remaining
maining remaining months in office.
He fried back at Soviet Prem Premier
ier Premier Nikita Khrushchev, who criti criticized
cized criticized Eif'nhower's proclamation,
of a week of prayer for the peo people
ple people of "captive nations." Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said the picture the Rus Russians
sians Russians attempted to portray to the
world was distorted and unlrue.
The President estimated that
the annual interest payment on
the federal debt in fiscal 1961
would reach $8,700,000,000. He us used
ed used this figure to show why any
budgetary surplus in fiscal 1961
should be applied against the debt
rather than used toward a tax cut.
His priority list for legislation
during the remaining days of con congress
gress congress included: a bill to correct
labor abuses; more financing for
the highway construction program;
a decent farm measure.
Discussing the firm situation,
the President told hit news con conference
ference conference that the wheat farmers
face sorry choice when they
vote tomorrow in a referendum
on price supports.
He said the choice before them
was poor because Congress had
not provided a new support pro program
gram program which would avoid building
greater surpluses. The referendum
will determine whether the 1960
crop will be grown under the ri rigid
gid rigid government marketing controls
that have been in effect for sev
eral years.
The West yesterdav threatened
to break off the Rig Four Foreign
Ministers Conference in a matter

BELLA VISTA

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TECHNICOLORS

ARTHUR CONAN IH)YI.K

Fifiia

of days unless Russia stops block
ing a Berlin truce with unaccept
able side demands.
At the same time Russia's An Andrei
drei Andrei Gromyko was reported rea readying
dying readying a new Berlin truce offer to today
day today in an attempt to keep the
foundering Geneva talks on a
Summit course.
The West expected a "minium "minium-um"
um" "minium-um" concession designed to spin
out the foreign ministers confer conference
ence conference until Russia can extract the
highest price for any Berlin truce
without sinking Summit hopes.
The Western ministers had
warned Gromyko that If he con continued
tinued continued to insist en tying his de demand
mand demand for all-German commis commission
sion commission en reunification of Germa Germany
ny Germany to the question of a Berlin
truce, the West was prepared to
end the eight-week-old talks In
the next few days.
There was a. jwssibility the talks
could end after a plenary confer conference
ence conference session tomorrow if Gromy Gromyko
ko Gromyko continued his stonewall tac tactics.
tics. tactics. Cromyko Indicated he would
make "vrv full ttatpmpnt" lot.
Mr today,
reud's Grandson
Has Licensed
Rpvoked By Judae
LONDON (UPI) Sigmund
rreuds grandson last iad
his drier's license suspended for
a year because he has a com compulsion
pulsion compulsion to pass every car In
sight.
uicien rreiid, an ardst. was
fined $?8 on his seventh driving
ConviC'K n.
The presiding magistrate said
it is i'is mentality there is a
car ahad and he must pass."
The lust time hr was convicted
the jurtce told him. "I think you
ought to see a psychiatrist."

.HIRE LEASED DA
Shows: 1:15, 3:03, 5:01, 6:59, 8:57 p.m.

f

MlriLiM i

Wf XL rVlHKMU

. ... HIWSKM

.ROGER SMITH CARA WILLIAMS

DDBUp

i.: :-. d.

Nuclear Merchant Ship

Launched ln
CAMDEN, N. J. (UPD-The
N. S. Savannah, the world's first
atomic powered merchant ship,
slid into the Delaware River at
christening ceremonies iiere to today.
day. today. Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower, swing swinging
ing swinging the traditional bottle of cham champagne
pagne champagne like a baseball bat, sent
the revolutionary new craft down
the ways with one smash ol the
bottle.
As whistles blared and thou thousands
sands thousands of spectators cheered, the
gleaming white ship slid down the
wooden runners made slick with
hundreds of pounds Of grease and
floated into the river in what -was
termed the "dawning of the nu nuclear
clear nuclear age of the sea lanes of the
world."
Mrs. Eisenhower, wearing a
short, full-skirted print frock in
blue and magenta, stood on a plat platform
form platform about 10 feet above the rest
of the spectators on hand to wit witness
ness witness the launching of the $40,950, $40,950,-000
000 $40,950,-000 ship at the New York Ship Shipbuilding
building Shipbuilding Corp. yards.
She' was accompanied on the
platform by Louis Wolfson, chair chairman
man chairman of the board of the New York
Shipbuilding Corp., Guilders offtJ&
vessel, and Edward L. TeSalef
president of the firm, and his wife.
Mrs. Eisenhower spent several
minutes posing for pictures and
then cracked the bottle on the bow
of the ship with her first swing
accompanied by the traditional
words, "I christen you N. S. Sa Savannah."
vannah." Savannah." The vessel, named for the first
steamship to cross the Atlantic
Ocean, is 595.5 feet long, can car
ry 9,400 tons of cargo and will
accommodate about 60 passenge
in addition to a crew of 100 to
Steel Strike Would
Have To Continue
4 Months To Hurt
WASHINGTON, July 22 (UPD (UPD-Government
Government (UPD-Government economists believe the
current steel strike would have to
last about two months before it
would cause serious inroads into
planned production in many other
industries.
They pointed out that the strike
effects will vary among -different
steel users. Many have lots of s'?e!
on hand. No major steel-making
industry Is expected to be forced
to make a major curtailment In
production soon, several experts
agreed.
Commerce Department official
pointed out that if the strike is a
very long one some slowdown in
the current wave of economic ex expansion
pansion expansion would occur. But it would
be followed by a strong resurgence
laler, they said. w"
One veteran official struck this
note: "Past steel strikes did not
hurt as much as we had expected.
The steel bearns started coming
out of (he woodwork Stocks that
had not been reported made con continued
tinued continued production by steel us Tr.
Dossible. Steel began to show up
in places we never knew existed."
Although the strike may not cut
national industrial output too deeD
ly, it is a grave matter for 50'.:, 50'.:,-000
000 50'.:,-000 striking steel workers anil
thousands of other workers forc forced
ed forced into idleness because there is
no steel to transport.
1
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ANYTHING SHAU'
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130 officers and men. She has a
cruising speed of 21 knots on 22, 22,-000
000 22,-000 horsepower.
After the launching, the ship was
nosed into a slip by tugs for com completion
pletion completion of construction, expected to
be early next year.
The Savannah, called the world's
safest vessel, will go into com
mercial operation after approxi approximately
mately approximately 2Vj years of tests.
For the first six to 12 months
after outfitting is rnmnlMH onH
the 1,551-pound fuel core of urani uranium
um uranium oxide pellets is loaded into the
reactors, the ship will undergo
"initial tests and trials,"
The ship will then go into limited
commercial ODeration for th. fnl.
lowing 18 months carrying passen
gers principally nuclear sientists
and engineers studying the reactor
operation. She will also carry car car-0
0 car-0 but will not. ODerate on a
regular schedule.
If everything checks out and
the Savannah is rharfprnd ch will
be able to sail at full power for
2V?. years and cover about 300,000
miles without refueling.

Rookie Policeman Goes
Berserk In New Jersey

PINEHURST, N. C. (UPI) A
oung, wel-liked rookie police of-
licer suddenly went DerserK in tins
quiet, exclusive resort town last
night and threatened to kill two
women in a hospital before anoth another
er another officer shot him down in a pis pistol
tol pistol battle.
Friends and associates blamed
a mental crack-up for the trage tragedy.
dy. tragedy. They said the slain patrolman,
Ralph E. Medlin, 26, suffered a
head injury in an auto wreck in
Philadelphia shortly after his dis discharge
charge discharge from the Navy last March.
He also had experienced domes'ic
troubles with his estranged wife.
His wife and child lived in Ra Raleigh,
leigh, Raleigh, where Medlin formerly was
on the capital city police force.
But Police Chief C. E. Newton
of Southern Pines, MedlihV supe superior,
rior, superior, said he was "perfectly nor normal"
mal" normal" during the month he had
been on the Southern Pines force.
"Apparently some mental strain
caused him to crack up," Newton
said.
Medlin sped to Pinehurst where
a girl friend, Mrs. Dorothy Clip Clip-Dard.
Dard. Clip-Dard. was hosnitalized. F.n rnntp
he terrorized motorists along 'lie
pine lorested highway, and arriv arriving
ing arriving at the hospital ran 'iiro'.nh
the lobby with his pistol in his
belt.
He reached Mrs. Clippard's
room and brandishing the pistol,
he ordered another woman out of
the room, declaring that "I will
kill you and her (Mrs. Clippavd)
too" unless his order was obeyed.
Other officers, summoned by
hospital authorities, arrived mid
found Medlin pressing the putol
into Mrs. Clippard's side. He turn
ed and fired at the officers, bare,.
ly missing Meonn s closest tnemt,
patrolman Wesley Thompson.
Assistant Police Chief C. R.
Frye of Pinehurst rushed Medlin
as Mrs. Clippard squirmed in his
arms. Frye shot Medlin in the
shoulder, then shot him in tne
bead when Medlin aimed his pis pistol
tol pistol at Frye.
Mrs. Clippard, a waitress and a
divorcee in whose home Medlin
lived, denied romantic involve involvement.
ment. involvement. They were "very close
MALES DIVIDE ESTATE
DARWIN, Australia (UPI) An
aged Aborigine named Wagonggu,
who died at Caledon Bav rpppnK
ly, has left an eSta.te comprising
91 In 1I ,.,!.,. I itr, t;i
w wivca aim ou cniiaren
Under tribal custom, the estate
will be evenly- divided among
male members of the family.
TODAY
LAST DAY!
75c. 40c.
SHOWS: 1:21 2:57 4:58
6:59 9:00 P.M.
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QUARTER m"
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WCMIE COOCAN.CHADL'r WLItl,

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. Read story on page 8 1
Three Negro .Girls Seek j
ToRe-EnterCentrjIHiiglii
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., July 22 (UPlU-Thrii Neiwl-

sought to return today to
helped integrate under armed

registered tor the first time.
Elizabeth Eckford, Thlma Mothershed and Malha Pat'

mu were oiiiong xne nine wno
in it under protection of
sion.
They did not show up at the
schools themselves. Their parents
rppistpred for them
the fourth was a crloDled eirl
identified as Gloria Gant. With!
i i iiii'iick fifiiitr hhi'i arm sna
hobbled alone into the fieldhouse.
She registered about I p.m.,
an hour and a half after school
officials released th morning's
figures showing 84 whit stu students
dents students and two Negroes at Cen Central,
tral, Central, 78 white students at Hall
High and 39 Negroes at Horace
Mann Negro High School.
The fathers of the Eckford and
Mothershed girls arrived and left
o
friends, but not swethearLs," she
: .1
Medlin had borrowed a ear to
drive to Pinehurst where Mrs.
Clippard was hospitalized with a
back injury. En route lie side side-swiped
swiped side-swiped a pine tree and a tire hlew
out. He tried to flag down a tour tourist
ist tourist couple, who became frightened
wnen tney saw lus pistol. As they
drove around him ho firpH sovp.-.
al shots at their car.
Distraught and "talking very ir irrational"
rational" irrational" Medlin nrrivoH at a
Pinehurst service station drivins
the car despite the blow-out. Sta Station
tion Station operator Laverne Maness, al also
so also frightened, drove off in a
truck and Medlin opened fire on
that vehicle. He then drove to lh"
hospital.
OPERATORS HOSPITALIZED
MESTRE. Italv (UPTi Turn
telephone operators were hospital hospitalized
ized hospitalized today after a violent surue
of current sent an ear-snlittina
noise through their headsets. Th-
women suffered agonizing pain,
doctors said. It was not known
whether they were deafened per-
manentiy.

TOMORROwrvnnyr tomorrow
0.60 0.30 L3wOk. 0.60 0.30
BY REQUEST OF THE GENERAL PUBLIC!

uwvtism itntMttiiow WW
Mil
JOHN GAVIN
SANDRA DEE
ROBERT ALDA
I IA 1
stnginf "Trouble of the World'

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the Central Hio-h SAhAnt kJ!

guard in 1957, and a fourth?
attended strife.tor.n Central
the elita 101st AlrS- -
tvi
i the school a few minutes apart at
mid-morning -
Eckford was the first.
He. walked to the door of the
fieldhouse, was handed
a rafftetra.
uon- rorrn ana went in. Newsmefl
watched from across the street
where they bad been herded bi
Little Rock Police Chief GtM
Smith.
- A white woman, who had rot
gistered her child, told nawsmen
th. Negro was Oscar Eckford,
Jr. He would not talk with newt.
men as he drove off.
A few minutes later, A L. Moth
ershed drove up alone, parked hie
car and walked into the field!
house. He left a few -minutes latef
without talking with newsmen.
The third parent was Dr. Louisi
Patillo, mother of Melba Patillo.1
She said her daughter was t
tending school in Chicago. Whei?
she returns to Little Rock, th
girl will lack one unit for gradua.
tion, and expects to finish at tbi
end of the first semester. 1 :
"Do youhink there will be a I
repetition of 1957?" She was'
asked.
"I would hate to think so," sh
replied with a frown.
Except for a ruii-in newsmen
and photographers had with tht
police chief, the first of the thr
days of registration was uneventi
ful. ;
Gone were the milling crowds;
that swarmed the school in Sep
tember, 1957, when nine Negri!
students attempted to enter the
school, were turned back by th
Arkansas National Guard, and lat
er integrated under the bayoneted
protection of units of the 101st
Airborne Division.
The Little Reelt School leanT
ordered the TeglstraMon by
grades throuoh tomorrow as th
first student-leyef ov to open
the City's four closed ftubllc high
schools under a pupil placement
law.
The law authorizes school offi officials
cials officials to screen the students and
assign them to schools according
. -e.vvT
to a numtver of factors other than
race
The school board will announce
at some future date if any of the
Negroes are to be assigned to
white schools.
AN UNDERTAKING!
1 j U Bill
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