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:
AA00010883:03076

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Ship-Tenement Crash Victims
Still Looking For New Homes
Most the 400 residents of the Panama City waterfront
tenement building which was rammed by a fishing boat which
broke from its moorings Monday were still looking for new lodg-
ta Rent Board officials, who ordered the building evacuated
after it was slammed twice by the 31-ton Sugar Wright, said
homes had been found a few residents, but they were having
difficulty finding a place to put the others.
The remainder of the 52 families living in the building,
which is regarded as in danger of collapsing, have to get along
bv limp or candlelight at night, because the power company has
cut off the electricity to avoid fire from a short-circuit if the

building should, couapse.
The wooden poles holding up
eight of the building's 52 rooms
were smashed when they were
slammed twice during the buffet buffet-in
in buffet-in received by the Sugar Wright
on an ebb tide.
There were no casualties i as tne
rooms affected had been abandon abandon-id
id abandon-id earlier by their occupanU,
who were at work or shopping
when the accident occurred.
However, their belongings had to
retrieved from the sea by their
neighbors.
According to official
the building, at the i"e,'"
f Third November Street and
Balboa Avenue, had been con condemned
demned condemned and ordered evacuated
three years ago. The fact
If still Inhibited by persons who
are hard put to find low-cost
Although largely- B J?
toffK cases, mere w
docket today as Balboa Magi
teste's Court session g under
way! Presiding at the bench was
Magistrate John E. Doming, re-1
centty relumed to the Canal Zone
from Stateside leave.
Majority of today's defendants
had been cited for driving with within,
in, within, the Canal Zone without a Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone drivers license. Mrs. Lu Lucia
cia Lucia Carkrta Herrera Sauter, 46
Panamanian, was fined $5 for tne
Three Panamanian bus drivers,
with permits for. special trips in
'the Zone, were warned not to re-
t ...h tri-nw without IlrSt OD-
Cta notice authorities. Th
trio, Demetno Estrada 29, Cor Cor-tielio
tielio Cor-tielio Preciado, 24, and Rafael U U-rriola,
rriola, U-rriola, 32, were placed on six
months probation
Kenneth R. Pickering, 25 Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian was cited for operating
his bus over the parking area
th rnrnxsl entrance. He was
tlaced on one year's probation
and warned not to repeat tne ot
fon-ear
The lame was meted out to
John P. Harris, 41, Panamanian,
for driving on the shoulder of Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Road rather than using a re re-r,,ir
r,,ir re-r,,ir tnmina area set aside for
the purpose. .
Vnr following so closely on
Rar Unad that he rammed an
other Vehicle before being able o
; n......l n.inn. 9fl
VP, uscar ruciuu mu,
Panamanian, wp: fined $15.
Twn wmild-h. hunters the
Jeep were placed on six months
probation alter neing arresxeu
within the Empire Road area, o
the West Bank, after dark.
The mn, Alfonso de Leon, U.
nd Julio Bremner, 46, both Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian confessed to being in
the military area but argued that
there was some confusion -over
road signs indicating wnicn roaas
were available to public access.
They were cited for tresspassing
Navy Craft Rescues
Refugee Cubans
From Sinking -Boat
MIAMI, Juljr 8 tUPD-Immi-gration
authorities here question questioned
ed questioned eight young Cubans today fol following
lowing following their rescue by a Navy
submarine from their sinking 12 12-foot
foot 12-foot boat 15 mile off Key West,
Fla.
The U.S.S. Seacat took the men
from their small craft yesterday
.and transferred them to a Navy
submarine rescue vessel which
brought them to Key West.
Immigration officials declined
to reveal the names of the men,
saying the Cubans feared repns-
, als against their families. ThA
men, asked ior political asylum.
, The Cubans said they left Ha
vana M'y night on their SO
mile journey In the small boa!
powered, by an eight-horsepower
Jnhoard engine.
, Some of them said they had
besn In e-premier ulgenoo a
tista's army.

The
Judge's Bench

tenement housing i probably
the reason why tht building has
not long since been demolished.
It is estimated that over 200
persons, mostly children, are still
occupying the building. Officials
said an exact count will be made
tomorrow.

House Committee
Turns Down Plan
To Hike Gas Tax
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Ways and. Means Commit
tee today tentatively turned qown
nrnnnsals to solve the interstate
highway financing crisis by hiking
the federal gasoline tax.
The tax writing committee,
meeting in secret, voted down
three separate plans that called
for higher gasoline taxes to re replenish
plenish replenish the highway trust fund.
Committee sources said none ot
the '. three proposals gathered the
support of more than six ofl the
25 members of tne committee,
making it appear unlikely, that
any financing plaa which embodies
higher gasoline taxes would be
agreed upon.
President Eisenhower's request
for a 1 cent increase in the tax,
which has. been opposed by Re
publicans and Democrats alike,
was not even called up for a com
mittee vote.
It was understood that two of
the votes came on plans which
would have simply boosted the
gasoline tax by half a cent and
one cent, respectively. The federal
tax now is three cents a gallon.
Five RP Men Held
On Suspicion
Of Arms Search
Five men are under arrest
in
Colon jail on suspicion of search searching
ing searching for arms which might have
been abandoned at Nombre de
Dios by the Cubans who landed
there last April.
The men were arrested at Pa-
lenque, where they were held for
several days before being taken to
Colon. One of them was found car
rying a small suitcase with a rust
ed .38 revolver and several cart
ridges.
They were Identified as Enri
que L. (Jhuondo, r eiipe v. uai-
van, Martin A. Serrano, Pablo Val-
des and Demetno Salazar.

House Judiciary Group Strikes Out
Strongest Part Of Civil Rights Bill

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Judiciary Committee struck
out the strongest part of its pend pending
ing pending civU rights bill today a pro provision
vision provision authorizing the government
to seek court injunctions.
The injunction provision, called
"Title HI," was defeated by a re reported
ported reported 18 to 13, vote. Republican
joined southern Democrats on the
committee in voting against it.
Chairman Emanuel Cellar (D (D-N.Y.),
N.Y.), (D-N.Y.), who sponsored the provis provision,
ion, provision, announced immediately that
he will fight to restore it on the
House floor.
Celler called rejection of "Title
III" a "severe but not fatal blow"
to the civil -rights bill.
He charged that a "defection"
of Republican members on the
provision was 'traceable to the
White House from which no lead leadership
ership leadership is forthcoming."
"Apparently," Celler said ii a
statement, "the President desires
a mere lukewarm aPProcn to; In Integration.
tegration. Integration. Title III was too hot."
The "Title III" provision was
somewhat similar to one which the
Eisenhower administration recom recommended
mended recommended and the House passed two
years ago. The Senate struck It
from the 1957. dvil rights .law
The administration did, not em
dorse it this year on grounds' that
it might stiffen southern resistance
to school desegregation orders.
The controversial provision

"Let the people

T Cli p

Cim KI Vl&O-t rjmL

THE FAMILIAR CHECKERS' UMBRELLAS are doing yeoman
duty again as the Canal Zone Bus Service tallymen resumed
work yesterday after a successful week-long strike for higher

wages. The temporary settiem.ep.fc will be in,, effect pending

final arbitration' by the canal -Zonr Transportation Committee,
Mini. ., 'una. .Jvtit mmmmMttimm tt i j." 'iij r

Colon's Hector Lopez Apologizes

For Another Error
Hector Lopez, the New York
Yankee third baseman from Co Colon,
lon, Colon, apologized, for another error
today.
This time President Ernesto de
la Guardia Jr. took over Casey
Stengel's usual chores as recipi recipient
ent recipient of Lopez' apologies. The error
was not a slow throw to first
-base. It was for a. slow came
to Panama's sports fan tnief exe executive.
cutive. executive. The President Had" cabled
Lopez congratulating him on his
play for the world champion
Yankees, and also for being
warded Panama's Sports Medal
of Merit. Tho medal, accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by a scroll signed by d
la Guardia, was presented to
Lopei on the Yankee Stadium
diamond before the second
game of a July 4 twinbill.
Lopez was slow reacting to Presi
dential Box coach de la Guardia's
signals." Maybe it was the same
trnnhl that caused him to mane
three errors in one game last
Saturday.
would have allowed the sttorney
eeneral to start injunction suits in
behalf of individuals threatened
with denials of any civil rights.
This would have permitted the
government to act in behalf of Ne
gro children In school desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation cases.
Celler's statement said it also
"would have prevented the cor corrosion
rosion corrosion of rights on all levels, in
cluding transportation, labor, and
housing."
"Title III" was the only part of
the pending bill which was not
recommended by the administra administration.
tion. administration. The rest of it contains Presl-
ent Eisenhower's entire seven-
int civil rights proposal.
The committee approved, one
point last week,, to make it a fed federal
eral federal crimf to obstruct court
orders in school desegregation
cases by force or threats.
Today It approved amendments
to another provision requiring
state officials to preserve election
records and permit federal inspec inspection
tion inspection of them. No final vote was
taken on the provision itself.
One amendment cut from three
to twd, years the period required
for keening the records. The other
reduced maximum penalties for
willful destruction or concealment
6f the records from a $5,000 f
and five years in jail to a $1,000
fine and one year.

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1959

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

A Social One
But President de la Guardia has
finally received acknowledgment:
pear Mr. resident- I apolo apologize
gize apologize for not answering your cable
sooner, out I do wish to thank
you and I am sending you my
Kindest wishes and best regards
with my friend Joe Nachio. Res Respectfully,
pectfully, Respectfully, Hector Lopez."
It is not known whether Pa Pa-name
name Pa-name pro league official Ntchio
also pinch hits as a courier
when Lopet has cause to apo apologise
logise apologise to Stengel.
Lopez was recently under fir
from Isthmian ball fans for fail
ing to show at a dinner given
jointly for him and jockey Ma Manual
nual Manual Ycaza the eveing he got
hU medal and scroll.
Panamanian sports officials who
attended th dinner say Lopez
claims the invitation was a stir stir-prise
prise stir-prise to him and he had gone
to Yankee Statdium in a sports
shirt and had no clothes with
him suitable for a downtown din
ner party.
Temporary Stop
For Buses Built
On 4th Of July
The widening of Fourth of July
Avenue, and construction of traf traffic
fic traffic Improvements at that location
have necessitated the temporary
closing to trsffic of the bus turn turn-off
off turn-off at the intersection of Gorgas
Koao ana rourm of July Avenue
During the period that the bus
turnoff is closed to traffic, a tem temporary,
porary, temporary, bus stop has been estab
lished in the first five parking
spaces on the south side of Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Road, weal of Culebra Road,
it was announced at Balboa
Heights.

Hawaiian GOPs Cop Top

HONOLULU, July 29 (UPI) -Republicans
who went into Haw Hawaii's
aii's Hawaii's first state elections as near
bankrupts emerged today as sur surprise
prise surprise holders of a U.S. Senate
seat, the state governorship and
control of the new state Senate.
More than 90 percent of the new
slate's 183,000 voters jumped back
and forth across party lines to con confound
found confound the political experts as they
chose their new national and state
officers on the basis of personal
popularity, rather lhan by par party
ty party label. :- ..
Republican William F. Oulnn
launched himself into national
prominence and sent his party
supporters on the binge of their
lives by soundly thrashing Demo Democrat
crat Democrat John A. Burns for the gov

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln

mm

Representatives Of Irked Pilots
Confer With PanCanal Officials

Pilots' representatives were con
ferring with Panama Canal offi
cials today over proposed cnanges
in the pilots' working schedule.
It Is understood m? rne pilots
wars Irked that they had not
been previously consulted on the
new schedule, which they claim
ed to be not much different from
the one they have been working
te and complaining about lately
anyway.
The plan has been delayed for
a; week while pilots talk it over,
Bajboa Heights reported yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Pilots consider mere is wioe-
spread public understanding of
what constitutes a working day in
their line of business.
According to long-established pi
lots' timing regulations, a du!y
day for a pilot consists of six
tlalional Guard Boss
Requests More Men
To Meet Crime Rise
National Guard Chief Col. Bo Bolivar
livar Bolivar Vallarino yesterday reveal revealed
ed revealed that he has aske'the Minis Ministry
try Ministry of Government and Justice
for 500 more men to combat the
increase in robberies and thefts
in Panama City and others parts
of the country.
Vallarino said the present corps
of ,000 men is not enought to
aVctiav rombat ; the Iris; ill
isim -Jliddedihat th nwmht
of Traits' of the National ,cuara
has not been Increased for the
last II years.
According to Vallarino, In raids
earried out during the last month
and a half, some 300 hoodlums
have been arrested. He said he
felt that radio patrol cars werr
doing a good job and that more
automobiles are to be ordered to
increase "the effectiveness of this
service, v-
On the, other hand, the Secret
Police, whose job is to investigate
crimes, has an overall staff of
120 men. 60 of whom are assign
ed almost exclusively to desk
work. The other 60 are assigned
as investigators throughout the
republic.
Reportedly the number of Se
cret Police unit:, has been the
same for the last 25 years.
Alias Missile Shoot
Success After Five
Slraiqht Failures
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., July
29 (UPI) A revamped Atlas inter-continental
ballistic missile
thundered 5,000 miles last night
to punctuate congressional quer queries
ies queries into whether we are losing
the missile race with Russia.
It was the second straight At Atlas
las Atlas success after five consecu consecu-tives
tives consecu-tives failures. However, a mini minimum
mum minimum of two additional test flights
probably will be necessary before
the huge war rocket reaches
operational readiness.
About VA hours after launching,
tile Air Force announced the shoot
apparently was a complete suc success.
cess. success. An attempt was exepected
later to recover a tiny data cap.
sule carried in the blunt "heat
sink" nose cone of tho missile.
The capsule was equipped to rer
ord technical information aboir
the flight.
Last night's launching gave r
dramatic, punch to earlier state
ments by a top Air Forca officer
in Washington that there was "i
cause for alarm' over the ttrnv
of misflrings, raning from Fe1
20 to June 6. The last auceessfn
shoot was July 21.
ernor ship although the Democrats
had owned island polities ior the
past five years.
However, the most popular man
in tha election was a Democrat.
He is Daniel K. Inouye. a 34-year-old
war hero of Japanese ances ancestry,
try, ancestry, who was earried Into the
House of Representatives by a
landslide,
Inouye, who lost an arm in
World War II fighting, will be the
first of his rsee to bold a Con Congressional
gressional Congressional seat.
A Chinese-American Republican,
millionaire Hiram Fong also will
be the first of his race to gain a
seat in Congress. His opponent,
Connecticut-born Frank A. Fasl,
announced at Democratic head headquarters
quarters headquarters early today that he was

o
o

hours and 40 minutes, or seven
hours. As each transit involves a
minimum of 14 hours work, ami
sometimes as much as 20 neur
one transit is equal to at leas',
two days' work. v
A pilot spokesman said alto
that pilots who have been work working
ing working two days on and one off dur during
ing during the current traffic bottleneck
have been putting In from 35 to
31 hours work during the 48-hour
perioed of their two days en
This amounts to five working
days under their timing regula regulations.
tions. regulations. Furthermore, there have be3n
instances of pilots having onlv
seven hours off for sleep between
transits on this two-days-on sched
ule.
Added the spokesman today:
"While we have applied for relief
from these conditions, the under underlying
lying underlying reason for many of the pi pilots'
lots' pilots' complaints is that these ex extreme
treme extreme efforts do not seem to have
been appreciated or even under understood
stood understood by the authorities."
Steamer, Freighter
Damaged In Crash
In Buzzards Bay
BUZZARDS BAY, Mass., July
29 (UPI) A Norwegian freighter
and the steamer Lurkenbach col collide
lide collide ip tot off Cape Cod. last
night, thaixoast Guartf wportef
The Lockenbach, with a erew
of 48 or 49, suffered moderate
damage to its bow. the Coast
Guard said. The freighter Fran Fran-cisville
cisville Fran-cisville reported it was "holed
and flooded in the engine room."
No loss of life was reported.
The Luckenbach had just pass passed
ed passed through the Cape Cod canal en
route from Boston to West coast
ports with general cargo when the
collision occurred near Hens and
Chickens buoy in Buzzards Bay.
The Coast Guard said neither
ship was in apparent danger of
sinking.
Two sea-going tugs, the Christine
Moran and the Marian Moran, set
out from New York to aid the
disabled ships.
the toast Guard said the col col-ision
ision col-ision occurred when visibility was
ess than a mile.
LA Nations Agree
On Quota System
For Coffee Exoort
WASHINGTON, July 29 (UPP
Latin American coffee-growing
countries have voted, in favor if
a new formula for export quo as
they hope will halt the decline of
world coffee prices.
The agreement, approved last
night, climaxed month-long ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations by the 15-nation group.
It will go into effect Sept. 1.
The new pact will fix export
quotas at SO per cent of each
country's best export year in the
last 10 years. For the Central A-
mencan republics, which expect
record crops in 1960, the commit committee
tee committee set a' quota at 88 per cent of
1960 crop estimates.
The countries which endorsed
the agreement represent 94 per
cent of Latin America's coffee
production. They include Brazil,
Colombia, El Salvador. Venezue Venezue-'a
'a Venezue-'a and Cuba, the major coffee
countries.
Representatives of the 15 na na-lons
lons na-lons expect to meet here again
ug. 19 to begin negotiations with
' frican -producers for what they
npe will result in the first world world-"dt
"dt world-"dt eoffee agreement.
Posts In First
conceding their race for a Senate
sest.
' Tha Democrats only other win winner
ner winner anoeared to be Oren E. Long.
He held a commanding lead over
Wilfred Tsukiyama in the race for
the other Senate Beat although
Tsukiyama did not concede.
Democrat Mltsuyuki Kido con conceded
ceded conceded the race for lieutenant gov governor
ernor governor to Republican James Kea-
lohs earlier.
President Eisenhower today hail hailed
ed hailed the results of the elections as
an exsmple to the world of Amerl Amerl-can
can Amerl-can democracy at work.
Eisenhower particularly noted at
his press conference that Repub Republican
lican Republican Hiram Fong, who is of Chi Chinese
nese Chinese ancestry, won one of the two
U.S. senate seats and Inouye,

Says Bottleneck,
.-4
Pilots' Gripes I
Soon To Be Cured
WASHINGTON, July 29 (UPI) Sen. Warren G;
Magnuson, chairman of the Senate committee on Inter Inter-state
state Inter-state and Foreign Commerce and the Merchant Marine
subcommittee, and Rep. .eonor K. Sullivan have receiv received
ed received telegrams this week from Canal Zone Gov. William

c. rorrer.
Both telegrams contained assurances that the traf traffic
fic traffic bottleneck in the Panaml Cannl nnri tk

of Panama Canal pilots regarding pay, hours and work;;

mg tonamons nave oeen, or will be, promptly alleviated"
The wires were sent by Potter in answer to inquiries inquiries-made
made inquiries-made by the two members of Congress.

The telegram to Magnusson sign
ed by Potter read as follows:
On July 2$ conversation of the
Panama Canal locks from 25 to
60 cycles will be completed. Dur
ing the six month conversion pro program
gram program each of three locks has
been In single chamber operation.
The abnormal working condition
for all Marine and lock personnel
including pilots is now at an end.
Normal operations commence at
0.700 July 26."
The telegram to Mrsr Sullivan
ignee from otter ald:
wfit'e.
Long Parks Heath
Noon With Buxom
Tennessee Divorcee
HOT SPRINGS. Ark. (UPI)
Louisiana Gov. Earl K. Long
parked under an Arkansas moon
with a buxom blonde divorcee
from Memphis, Tenn., early to
day.
"I like 'em big," Long said.
"That's a smart woman."
Long's Iadyfriend is Mrs. Ann
S. Billings. She is vacationing in
Hot Springs with her son and
daughter, Johnny, 11, and Sherry,
16, and an aunt. Mrs. M. S.
E'kin of Lebanon, Tenn.
Long, separated from hfa wife,
Blanche, met Mrs. Billings at his
hotel early Monday. He had din dinner
ner dinner with her and her family Mon Monday
day Monday night, then dropped the fam family
ily family off and ditched his chauffeur,
Lt. Russell Willie of the Louisi
ana State Police.
Mrs. Billings drove his $10,000
Cadillac limousine through Hot
Springs, thef spa noted for its na national
tional national forest and world famous
bath house row. Long. 63, sat
beside her, his arm around her
shoulders.
After a 30 minute drive, they
parked behind the DeSoto Hotel,
where Lone is staying. After an
other 30 or 40 minutes, they got
out of the sleek car and went
into the hotel.
Thev talked for another 15 min
utes in the lobby, and the gover
nor had his chauffeur take ner
back to the Arlington Hotel,
where she is staying.
"We talked politics," Mrs. Bill Billings
ings Billings said with a sly smile.
"He's got a brilliant mind, 1
don't care what they say."
The evening started off with
the governor and his guests try trying
ing trying to find a ham. They drove
nearly 100 miles, practically to
Little Rock, then settled for roast
beef and chicken in a Hot Springs
cafeteria.
State Election
won rtie House seat at stake in
Hawaii's first congressional elec election
tion election since achieving statehood.
The President said this was a
verv fin examnle to the whole
world of democracy at work and
in operation.
Fong and inouye are tne nrsi
members of their races to be el elected
ected elected to Congress.
Eisenhower volunteered his com comment
ment comment at the outset of the news
conference. He said he was not
unhappy that the Republicans had
won the Governorship and at wi
one Senate seat. Then he ariuH
that he was. highly gratified tha:
the winners included one Chinese-
Hawaiian, one Japanese-Hawaiian,
and possibly a third candidate of
Asian ancestry.

NVt CINTS

OK

plain several questions raised in
'condition problemV ""a Wtt
eond Ian at Gatun leeks yet-
work days and equitable work
'iVT bln Wished.-'
It tne OVprtlma h
furnished with my Tetter of July
24 does not mt ...j.
committee study 1 will be gla to
i i rm?ti0B fuf-' PrHtatng-
. if
!l fflc reporte
HnJhe lettw bom Poftertten.
boned a. sent on July 24, had not
been received -up to today.
Cuban Minister Says
Dominican Republic
Planning Invasion
HAVANA, July 29 rtIPlr.,I..
an foreign ministor Raul Roa
says the Dominican Republic has
mustered an expeditionary force
of 20,000 men "including forpi.
ers which might invade Cuba at
any moment.
Roa tOld npuistnon ..t.j
that Premier Fidel Castro's gov gov-ernment
ernment gov-ernment "knows all about" the
alleged expeditionary force and
L ueieal with ease.
4u T"e Foreign minister said also
that Cuba may boycott next
months Santiago conference of
Western heroisDher. fi-i i
mster unless it agrees to discuss
u.iuinic as wen as political prob problems.
lems. problems. .uTheconferejlce w" called by
the Organization nf im.-i...

States primarily for the purpo5o
of discussing the crisis created
by recent Cuban-based invasion
of countries in tho Caribbean and -Central
America.

Castro told a news conference)
Monday that he himir M,h
attend the conference,, but Roa
said Cuba will not decide whether
to send anybody until it hears
whether the foreign ministers will
discuss the economic issues
wants to include in the agenda.'
. i
Aluminum Workers
Strike Deadline
Postponed 30 Days
NEW YORK. July 29 (UPI) A
Friday strike deadline against the
nation's biggest aluminum produc producers
ers producers has been postponed until 30
days after settlement of the steel
strike, which goes into its third
week today with no end in sight
wun suo.ooo steel workers on
strike, an estimated 78.000 others
laid off transport and mining jobs'
and steel production at less than
85 per cent of national capacity
: -i i-
vnm icaerai meumor josepa
F. Finnegan. after separate eMf
ferences with both sides, said BO
saw no immediate prospects of
quick end of the strike but he Is
still trying. He was to meet wi;n
both sides again today. : i
The United States Steel Cof
poration, large-tt of the nation'!
steel companies, reported that itt
net profits in the first half of thlg
year had set a record of t254,
948.496 about 10 cents oh each)
dollar of sales.
Roger M. Blough, U.S. Steel
chairman, said the firm' wou'd.not
raise price sunless it were force J
to make an "involuntary settle
ment" by government bterve
tion.

t
1

4 ;
4
l
it



PACt TWO

TH1 rANAMA AMERICA jW-PtPETECTpfT DATXI NKWBTAPZX
WEDXZSDAY, JTJ1T tS. M5J

1.1

. a
v
m

THE PANAMA

OWMC AMR PLLIMIB TUB

- ... rU!MB BY NILSOH WUNtlVILl IN
MARMODIO AMI A, coiTOH
m srmtrr s o oi isa pnama n or
Tilifhoni t-070 19 LiNit
CLI ADDirtM. PAN AMERICAN. PANAMA
Colon Omc 12 I7t cintkai Avinui iitwiin iIth nb Uth Sraerra
POItliSN RtrtNTrivtl JOSHUA B POWERS INC
)4B MADISON AVI.. NIW VOKK 'IT) N. V.
lrM MAH
P MOMTM m ''"" i 1 70 t 90
P am Months in '""" SO 13 00
Fe ONt Yt in Apvwe '8 90 14 00
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI 'IADERS OWN COLUMN
Tha Mail lei h as opts forum for rstdert The Panama A mark in
Lattcrt are received gratefully and ara handled Is a wholly eonfidanMjl
temrr.
If ran contribute a lattar don't be Impatient If if doesn't appaar the
Mat day. Lattsn ara published in tha arder received.
Please try to keep tne letters limited to ana eefe lanfth.
Identity of lattai writers is held Is stricter! confidence.
This sawspapar assumes na responsibility far statements i aplsiani
expressed is latter from raiders.
THE MAIL BOX

C-VHNE
Sir:
I was extremely disappointed in a piece in the Mail Box
the other evening which criticized a member of your staff for
his review of the Theater Guild's recent production "Ondine."
The gist of the indictment was that Mr. Lerner, your re reviewer,
viewer, reviewer, had spent entirely too much time discussing the virtues
of the play's French author Oiradeaux and too little time dis discussing
cussing discussing the virtues of the cast's rendition of this extremely dif difficult
ficult difficult production.
Did it ever occur to "Theatergoer" who wrote that bltte
epistle .that reviewer Lerner may have been avoiding a discus discussion
sion discussion of the acting and actors as a master of courtsv?
I must complement Lerner on his discretion and eood taste
for I am sure If I had written the review I would have noted
that the acting was strictly bush or at least too high schoolish
to be viewed with pride by a gmu pwhirh h?s put on as many
successful presentations as the Theater Guild.
Another Theatergoer.

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
Sir:
Caribbean waters are loaded with people from all over the
world. I was looking for Ruth Whitsett down my way. and I get a
eard from her in Venezuela. Just can't keep up with them. Too old.
We are having bright sunshine and it's bad in my eyes as I
ean't see a thing without dark glasses. They are all in town but me
and may give me a chance to write a letter.
I am fseling my own age and like to sit by the fan. Air condi conditioners
tioners conditioners are still the biggest sale here and the stores ean't catch up
working around the clock.
The figs are nice and ripe, and I live for them. Neighbors get
them for me before the birds do.
Looking for some news from friends in Boquete, and there is
nobody I would like to see more.
Pop Wright.

THE COST OF COLLEGE
:glr:
As a tr&Autte of Columbia College, New York City. I receive:
resrularlv correspondence from my class secretary and feel that
others should be informed of the nfcv-roeketlng cost of eduea-
-r-:ri. I include the estimate presented to me in a recent letter
of the cost of college education In the United States this year:
Dear Classmate:
v The cost of a Columbia Collet e education will reach a
new high this September. Here is the new itemized estimate:

A vera re
, ..Tuition and fees for a full program $1200
- Room in one of the dormitories 400
Board 585
Books and supplies 70
l&undry 100
"""" Other expenses (clothes, travel, dues, etc.) 200

mavdofthat the Item "other expenses" (clothes, travel.

pTities, etc.) Is $500 short of the amount which would be rerjuired
J for a resident of Panama or the Canal Zone, nor is there in-
j eluded in said estimate the clothes which would be necessary for
i a person going to a colder climate.
When I was In Columbia 25 years ago we could do with half:
t such Is life! I wonder what my sons' bill will be 20 years hence,
j Ex-US University Graduate.

GOOD GOVERNMENT

Sir:
Havlns been an advocate of

time, and appreciating his trenchant wit as regards the elements
around us, I feel it would be advantageous if more people paid
attention to him. It may take a tu' c- two to wipe away some
of the cobwebs which beset us all. I when the cobwebs have
tone the brew tastes that much f ter.
Reality just does not exist for any people. We mav have
;been educated, to count up to ten. and down from ten, and to
f repeat the alphabet. We have learned to kill each other with
i-speed and aplomb.
It it possible then that my friend Percy and rav new ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance "Non-Chameleon" (Mail Box, July 26 will aeree with

me in this: that people have

-deception. The awful herd sickness of our time, the blind hunger

Jor absolute answers, can only
absolute nihilism.
"Non-Chameleon" seems well

of government. Yet can he euarantee that if given the same od-

ft portunity for lazy and nefarious conduct, he would be any dif dif-a.
a. dif-a. ierent from the office holders he criticizes now?
3 His words ring true. They form good silaee for those who
& feed at the trough of better and advanced government. Yet no
.government Is ever better than its oeoDle.
JJV''- Ifc ha been truly sald tnst P'Ple et tne sort of govern govern-m
m govern-m went they deserye. No one doubts that we, the people, care for
jra an honest but just government. But too manv. with their heart
i to their hme and their pocketbook refuse to fight for it.
I "Non-Chameleon" comments upon "today's scandalous con con-r
r con-r .rast between the well-being of some and the Insufficiency of
SU others" in Panama's present economic structure.
JV Many Panamanians fiol thai with the help ''ieir countrv
xha obtained from the Chlriqui Land Company, r rations of
KviOrelgn shipping, the operations of the Panama ( nal. foreign
Investments here and the taxes levied on the poorrr classes there
3,lhould be soemthlng remalnine in the each register to provide
v Hpork and security for the) people. This would give them cause to
4f)ve their country, and have faith in its advancement.
Has this been the case in the 58-year htston- of Panama's
Independence? On the other hand, I find too manv Panamanians
speaking of their own country almost with hatred, and openly
doubting its heritage.
The fear of stopping upon authority, and our own vanity,
makes cowards of us all.
Olmedo.

Panamerican Investment Co., Inc.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS
Notice Is hereby given that the 14th Annual Meetlnt
of the Stockholders of Panamerican Investment Company,
Inc., a corporation of the Republic of Panama, will be
held on the 10th day of September, 195 at 10 o'clock In
the forenoon at the office of the Corporation. Avenlda do
Estado, No. 7106, Sao Paulo, Brail for the purpose of:
1. Confirming the election of the officers of the corpora corporation
tion corporation for the past year.
2. Examination of the Corporation's balance theet for
the past year and, if found to be in order, approval
thereof.
3. To reeelre and eonsider a report of the arts of the
Director, officer and management of the Corporation
during the past year and, if found to be in order, to
approve tuch acta.
4. Election of Directors for the following fiscal year of
the Corporation.
5. To eonsider and act upon such other business as may
properly be brought before the mertinc.
Dated: July 23. 1959.
WOODS W. STATON
4. Secretary and Treasurer.
" Should you not be present at the meetlnc klndlv send
your proxy as early as possible.

AMERICAN

MANAMA AMIKICAN PRCSS. INC
Minimum
$1200
250
510
50
75
100
$2555 $2185
Percv the Potman for a lone
a bottom ess caDacitv for self
lead to disillusion and thence to
aware of some of the intricacies

Ruarkous
Comments
By ROBERT C. RUARK
BARCELONA I have been
jlaying Nanny lately to some tup tup-tunstas
tunstas tup-tunstas who take jet p.anes
jui wiio are still living in iht
itejmer-trunck and plaid-lap-robe
past, ana 1 wish this to be plac placed
ed placed tirmly upon the record.
It is rough to get an internal
reservation on All European a'r a'r-lines,
lines, a'r-lines, and it is rough to enauge
reservations, fld honey, if you
ain't got that solid, firm, fixed
hotel reservation, don't come wain
ing around to me.
1 have often been accused of
genius, and everybody knows I
helped Einstein with tnat famous
formuii which will one day k.J
the world, but I cannot re repeat
peat repeat cannot do you any good at
my favorite hotels in Barcelona,
the Costa Brava, Madrid, Pans
and London, because even the
managing directors are sleeping
in the parks.
Perhaps I set a record one
time when it took me 14 days
and a taxi-ride from Lisbon to
Madrid in order to get iron
Amsterdam to Barcelona by way
of London and Paris, but it's darn
ed near that bad right now.
And if you think I'm kiddin?,
I was recently on a, six-day stand standby
by standby in Nairobi, East Africa, just
to make it to Rome. And how
many people do you know who
are standing by In Nairobi?
Also, in Nairobi, on a couple
occasions I was forced, more or
less physically, to evict Mr. Brian
Burrows, the general manager of
the New Stanley and Norfoi ho hotels,
tels, hotels, from his personal quarters.

Brian couidn t get me in tne
Norfolk, and there wasn't any
room at the Stanley, so Buirows
had to go. At least I lent aim a
tent, a blanket, and a co of
beans. Maybe he got back alive.
Sejui. That's swahili for "don't
know".
The basic trouble is that the
airlines, in their panting eager eagerness
ness eagerness to get you from Ghent to
Aix faster thsn they did it on a
galloping gluepot, have forgotten
one thing. Once you have made
it from Ghent to Aix, you are
supposed to be able to find a rea reasonably
sonably reasonably flea-free hostel in which
to lay your downy little heid.
Also, the airlines have forgotten
that Europe, the South Seas, or
Africa is in easy reach of the
middle-income people who used to
compromise on a vacation from
New York to Far Rocksway.
A whole new tribe of tourists
has been bred up, and they are
completely similar, whether they
come camping from France or
irom America.
The tough thing about writing
headlines, they say in my trade.
is that nobody ever found a way
to txpaaai galley, of type. A
-f auey: it tnat much lead wiyj $0
many characters in it. 131
WelL children, Europe today
Is trying to stretch a few extra
picas into that old hotel galley,
that old transportation galley, snd
it simply doesn't stretch.
The buses are booked to e.tpn e.tpn-city,
city, e.tpn-city, the trolleys are ian.ned.
the undergrounds ooze people. It
cost me exactly the month
ary that I pay my well-paid Span
Ish cook to get her home to Pa-
lamos from Barcelona the other
day, for the simple reason the
buses were booked out, and I
had to hire a car to letch hvt
I thought that this year was
especially chosen for everjborly
to come to Spain, but Art Buck Buck-wald
wald Buck-wald assures me that it u the
same in London, the same in Pa
ris, the same in Berlin or (.open
nagen and the South of France.
Not to mention Rome, Capri and
maples.
I an not really complaining
because m keepers have
simple solution for me They mere
ly Joek me in the back room with
sheavej of whitr paper and lots
of frem typewriter ribDons.
If I am a guod bov they take
me on ihe leash to the beach ev
ery Sunday for a half an hour,
so Ion as 1 do not bark t-the
bikinis.
The only reason that I write
this fn ti Bai-telona instead of
Palames is that I finally broke
out. hi.'h-hikco a ride on a local
donkey and managed to scalp
a cheap seai It see on of the
worst uull-fi;hts ever recorded,
even hv Marcelona
How T il gc back home 1 don't
know, but with steady walking,
and sleeping under the cork trees,
I ought to make it in three or
four days.
martor of
FACT
'JrVffaj
1 Nearly half of the 80-mll
length of the Panama Canal
runs through Oatun Lake, arti artificially
ficially artificially formed by damming up
,the Chagr Rlv- Vessels ap approaching
proaching approaching from the Atlantis
side are lifted IS feet to lake
level by a series ef three locks.
Near the Pacific slda la the
elght-mile-lonf Gaillard Cut.
Vessels are then lowered 31
feet in one lock and a mile
farther on two more locks
lower them another 64 fat to
ea level.
fi Knerelopadla Britannic

UNEMPLOYMENT
H NEA Sfvic, Inc.

The Washington Merry
By DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON, The inside to-
ry can now be told how Immigra Immigration
tion Immigration Commissioner Joe Swing and
Red-hunter Julian Sourwine. kept
Fidel Castro's escaped Air Force
chief, Maj. Pedro Luis Dias Lnz,
awav from the State Deoartment
until they could exploit him for
their own purposes.
Their conspiracy resulted in
sensational headlines that severe
ly damaged Pan-American rela
tions. It also gave CSstro an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to blast the USA for in in-terferinf
terferinf in-terferinf in Cuban affairs when
actually we have remained meti meticulously
culously meticulously eut.
What most North Americans
may not realize is that Sen. Jimes
Eastland of Mississippi, chairman
of the Internal Security Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, is unpopular with dark-skin
ned Ltin Americans not only for
advocatinr white sunremacv but
for championing the .Dominican
Republic's hated $ctatM$ ftafajH
TrujHio. so when Dia teitatiea
under Eastland's auspices, it play
ed right into Castro's hands.
Ditz happens to be against all
dictators, whether it is Castro, un
der whom he once fought, or Tru-
jillo, whose kind he fought against.
But being innocent of American
politics, Diaz was easily hoodwink
ed by Eastland's agents. Result:
By reminding Latin America that
Easthnd had praised Trujillo lav lavishly
ishly lavishly in a speech to the Dominican
legislature, Castro was able to dis discount
count discount the sincere young major's
testimony.
Here is how he was maneuver
ed away from the State Depart
ment into Eastland's clutches.
HOW THEY ESCAPED
Before he fled from Cuba, Diaz
used Associated Press correspon
dent Harold Milks as a go-between
to inform the American Embas Embassy
sy Embassy of his plans to defect. His half
brother, Sergio Diaz Brull, sailed
into Havana harbor in a sailboat
to oick him up.
The brothers loaded a small ar arsenal
senal arsenal of weapons aboard the boat
before casting off. They were ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Diaz' 19-yeir-oM
wife. Tania, and a faithful friend,
Carlos Echegoyen.
They had one anxious moment
at the docks when a Cuban patrol
heucoDter hovered overhead, then
settled down less than 20 yards a a-way.
way. a-way. But the helicopter crew ap apparently
parently apparently was interested In some-
th'ni else.
Upon their arrival at a Miami
oil dock, Bru'l promotly rHeH
the customs office, which notified
'mmi?ratiion authorities. When
they discovered the Cuban wet-
BALBOA Theater
Big Stage Show!
Admission: .50 1.00

1

I Bia Staae Show! I

9
SUNDAY, AUG. 2 I
Show Time: 1:55 7:35 j
1 mwm

Admission: .50 f.00 j

Structural Steel

backs included Castro's former
Air orce head. District Imin gra gra-tion
tion gra-tion Director Edward Ahrens in
Miami sent word u Swing in
Washington.
Army Intelligence Officers, who
had been tipped off by the milita military
ry military attache in Havana, also show showed
ed showed up. But upon orders from
Swing, a West omt classmate of
Eisenhower's, the immigration au authorities
thorities authorities whisked Diaz away from
Army Intelligence and held him
incommunicado on a yacht.
The State Department, which Is
supposed to handle lnternationil
matters, was kept in the dark.
EYE FOR HEADLINES
Instead, Swing called Eastland's
committee and reported Diaz' ar arrival
rival arrival to its counsel, Julian Sour Sour-wine.
wine. Sour-wine. ; Recognizing the; neaaun value
sucyitnesij jjfjttw
rangea wim awina lor; uuz w De
turned over to Uie committee
Next day Frank Schroeder, a com
mittee investigator, showed up to
Miami with a subpoena.
The ex-Cuban air force chief, of
course, was eager to cooperate
with American authorities and had
no idea the committee simply
wanted to exploit him for head headlines.
lines. headlines. Sourwine carefully coached
him on what he should say and
how he should answer.
The first hearing was held be
hind closed doors; after which
Sourwine solemnly instructed the
major not to speak to newspaper newspapermen
men newspapermen for at least a week. What
Diaz didn't know was that Sour Sourwine
wine Sourwine had arranged to let a friend,
Milwaukee publicity mm Robert
Siegrist, break the exclusive sto story.
ry. story. But Sourwine hadn't calculated
on Connecticut's Sen. Tom Dodd,
a committee member, who refus refused
ed refused to keep the closed-door testi testimony
mony testimony secret even for a week.
When Dodd threatened to re release
lease release it himself, Diaz was hastily
called back td repeat in open ses session
sion session what he had told the com committee
mittee committee behind closed doors.
At one point, the hearing was
dramatically interrupted while i
bomb-disposal crew searched the
room for an alleged bomb.
After the hearing, Sourwine sec secretly
retly secretly sent Diaz to Robert Siegrist's
home in Milwaukee "for security
reasons." With cavalier disregard
for his guest's security, however,
Siegrist arranged a radio inter interview
view interview at his home and negotiated
to el' Diaz story to Life ma magazine.
gazine. magazine. Life finally rtaid $2000 for the
rights to the Diaz story, and the
JACK BROOKS
Comedian and
Pantomime Artist
MARILYN GUMIN
Singing Star
GROVER RUWE
Ventriloquist
and
THE
JOE GUMIN QUINTET
ALSO On The Screen
C JOHN WAYNE
I Maureen O'HARA
1 "THE QUIET MAN'
Show Time:
1:30 5:10 8:50 p.m.

Go -Round

Cuban refugee dutifully allowed
himself to be interviewed by sie
grist.
Then, sick of all the fanfare,
Diaz fled from Milwaukee, as he
had from Cuba, to seek a auiet
life in Texts.
HEADLINES AND footnotes
Arizona's flamboyant GOP Sen Senator,
ator, Senator, Barry Goldwater. has won
his dogged battle to get the Sen
ate Rackets Committee to inves investigate
tigate investigate his arch-foe, auto workers'
boss Walter Reuther.
The Republicans will be permit permitted
ted permitted to investigate their charges
that auto union officials have mis misused
used misused a volunteer fund, called the
"Flower Fund," which Reuther
claims is collected to fight Com Communism
munism Communism and racketeering in the
labor movement The Republicans
want to subpoena Richard T. Gos
ser, a UAW vice president in To-
lendo... Dictator Kassim of Iran is
on the verge of 1 crackup. He's
been virtually living in his office
getting only three and four hours
sleep, and is so tired that his doc
tors have warned him that if he
doesnt slow down, they won't be
responsible.
DAILY
VISITATION
(Presented by tha Department
of Christian Education ef the t t-piscepal
piscepal t-piscepal Church in the Missien Missien-ry
ry Missien-ry Dlecese ef the Panama Car Carnal
nal Carnal larva.)
St. Mathew 17:20
WORMS AND THRESHING
SLEDGES
"If ya have faith as a grain
ef mustard seed, he thai; tay ur ur-te
te ur-te this meuntain, Remove hence
to yonder place."
The prophet echoes our modern
mood. We, too, have a minimal
view of man. Industry exploits
him, the state regiments him phi philosophy
losophy philosophy depreciates him, our con contemporary
temporary contemporary literature patronizs
him.
Jacob a worm, Israel a mag maggot.
got. maggot. This is where Isaiah starts.
"Fear not, you worm Jacob, vou
men of Israel!" It is easy to echo
his words. We see barriers loom
ing before us like veritable moun
tains, mountable. We feel trap
ped by Hie into a cul-desae. We
are worms confronting a preci
pice.
But God can change worms in into
to into threshing sledges. They will
chew to pieces the mountains
like some gigantic bulldozer. "I
will make of you a threshing sletlf.e
. .you shall thresh the moun mountains
tains mountains and crush. them." It seems
fantastic. It must have seemed so
to the prophet's contemporaries.
They refused to rise to the chal challenge.
lenge. challenge. There it rested until Jesus
reiterated if. Man ned not cring
before life. They can move moun mountains
tains mountains if Mly thy have faith
You don't believe it? Are you
willing to try ?
LAST YEAR FOR LOANS
WASHINGTON (UPI) World
Wtr II veterans have entered
their final year of eligibility for
housing.farm or business loans
under the GT Bill of Rights. The
Veterans Administration noted
that Congress set July 25, i960,
as the expirstion date in the pro a
gram., Nerly five million veter-
Sns, 35 per cent of all eligible,
ave taken out $39,320,608,200 in
guaranteed or insured loans un under
der under the program since it began in
June, 1944.

LABOR NEWS
" v ,"'" ..." ..-. ".
COMMENT

ly VICTOR WlSEln:
While Amerlta Vsk Tin The
sum mar tunr racketeering take
ne heliday. It eetta the U. S,
em twenty hill (en dellar a
year t fight the crime cartel.
Directing that fight I U.S. At-
torney General William Rogers,
advocate for-all the people. I
asked Mr. Rogers how the peo people
ple people era doing in the fight a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the "second govern govern-ment."
ment." govern-ment." Her Is his reply, writ written
ten written especially for this celnmn:
U.S. ATTORNEY GENERAL
WILLIAM P. ROGERS
WASHINGTON The invitadon
to pinch-hit for Victor Riesel as
a guest columnist while he is tra
veling to Africa affords me a
welcome opportunity to write a a-bout
bout a-bout a major program of the De Department
partment Department of Justice and to set
forth some basic facts concern
ing it. I refer to the drive a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst organized crime and rack'
eteering.
First, it should be borne in
mind that the Dept. of Justice is
a law enforcement agency. Its
function is-to administer the laws
enacted by the national legisla
ture k Its obligation is to so ad
minister tnoie taws as to assure
equal justice to all. While it has
the responsibility of guarding the
rights of the Federal govern
ment, it must exercise that re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility from the premise
that the rights of the govern
ment and the rights of citizens
are inseparable
That is why the Inscription
"When Justice Is Done Its Citi
zens in the Courts, the United
States Wins Its Point" is carved
on the lintels in tha anteroom to
my office.
So then, the war on racketeer
ini and related activities cur
rently being waged is directed
at protecting the government and
the citizens of the United States
from the growing menace of syn
dicated crime. The seriousness of
the threat to the basic fabric of
our society which organized
crime represents today can hard
ly be overemphasized.
It should also be borne in mind,
and cannot be .too often empha emphasized,
sized, emphasized, that the Dept. of Justice
administers only Federal law. Or Organized
ganized Organized crime operates in many
respects on a nationwide" scale,
but 90 percent or thereabouts of
the crimes committed annually
in the United States violate only
state laws which the Justice
Dept. has no authority to en enforce.
force. enforce. Accordingly, the t a t s
share with the .Federal govern government
ment government in large .measure the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for, stamping out
crime and racketeering that
preys upon the honest citizen.
The racketeers are' both bold
and cunning, and their activities
constitute a challenge to law en enforcement.
forcement. enforcement. In cooperation with
other government agencies con concerned
cerned concerned with law enforcement, the
Dept. of Justice is meeting that
challenge with all the resources
at its command.
Puissant legal weapons already
on the statute books have been
used effectively. Two of them
are the Hobbs Act, dealing with
interstate extortion by violence
or threat of violence, and the
provisions of the Taft Hartley
Act relating to bribery by man management
agement management of labor union repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives. During the six years preceding
1953 (the Hobbs Act was enact
ed into law in 1946) there were
only three convictions under
these statutes. From January 1953
to March 1959, approximately six
years, there were 134 convictions
Among those convicted were Ev
an Dale, a Hod Carrier Union of
oficial, who got 15 years and a
$10,000 fine for attempting to ex
tort more than $1,000,000 from a
firm engaged in constructing an
electric power plant at Hoppa,
III., for the Atomic Energy Com
mission; Phillip Masiello and
Francis L. Stickel, Teamster U-
nion officials, were sentenced to
five years each upon conviction
of conspiring to extort $64,000
from milk haulers in the Albany,
New York area.
Many gamblers and underworld
figures have been convicted dur

: -li S PISTRIBOTORS:
SILVESTRE b BROSTELLA, SA

lag the past six' years' under tat

internal revenue laws. -mm e e-rickson,
rickson, e-rickson, reputedly. on oi th
largest bookmakers in the coun country,
try, country, wai convicted in New York
w ,1953 and given a six month
entence, and Frak Costello, na nationally,
tionally, nationally, known .gambling -iigur,
drew a five-year aentnr unon
conviction in 1954. L. B. (Benny)
Binion, operator of extensive
gambling venture in Texas, was
another who received a five-year
sentence for tax evasion.
Frank Livorsi got 15 In 1955
for failure to pay taxes n in income
come income derived from the sugar
black market, and Sidney Brod Brod-on,'
on,' Brod-on,' Milwaukee gambler, rho
was prominent in the basket basketball
ball basketball scandals a few years ago,
was convicted in 1958 in a tax
Case and sentenced to two-and-half
years. Umberto (Albert) A A-nastasio,
nastasio, A-nastasio, New Jersey racketeer
and reputed executioner for Mur Murder,
der, Murder, Inc., was another who fell
afoul of the tax laws and drew a
one-year sentence.
Because of the seriousness of
crime's threat to our national
welfare, the Dept. of Justice be began
gan began planning nearly two years a a-go
go a-go to intensify its efforts to bring
u book the leader of organized
crime ana racketeering. Mor
ihan a year ago a Special Group
on Organized Crime was creat creat-ed.
ed. creat-ed. Inis unit sharpened legal
weapons to be used in the cam campaign,
paign, campaign, worked closely with inves investigative
tigative investigative agencies of the govern government
ment government ana prepared a numDer of
important cases.
. Lpon successful completion of
its assignment in April, thia
group was integrated into Anti Anti-racketeering
racketeering Anti-racketeering Units established in
key Lniteu States Attorneys' of of-nees.
nees. of-nees. in addition, other special
Anu-racxeteering Unit nave been
organized in United States Attor Attorneys
neys Attorneys otaces throughout tne coun country
try country so that the Department is
now in position to carry on
closely coordinated, nationwide
the illegal acdvitie 01 syndicat syndicated
ed syndicated vice and crime.
The gangsters and racketeer
unfortunately ha v. h .u.
infiltrate and in some eases do dominate
minate dominate letfitimar hn.m... ..j
labor organizations. They take a
r"J ,.luu oni commerce and
bring disrepute upon worthy la la-bor
bor la-bor unions and their officials,
ine intrusion f poirt... 1..
I ... -VACbVCA9 111 LO
7.S PS uchannel of business
Mwr nas enamed the Jus Justice
tice Justice Dept. to bumiah
P.n h.ithrto not widely used in
I refer to antitrust law r.
? eximpte ib union
from the antitrust laws where
purely labor union, activities ara
concerned. It is the view '''of the
Justice Dept., however, that the
cABinpuon aoes not extend to
conspiracies in restraint of traH.
or to illegal monopolies forbidden
ay me snerman Act.
Consequently, prosecutions have
been brought, and more will be
instituted, against groups and in in-diyiduals
diyiduals in-diyiduals inaicated by competent
evidence to have participated in
activities forbidden, by the anti antitrust
trust antitrust statues.
Unfortunately, a misconception
has arisen in some quarters that'
this is a campaign against labor.
Nothing could be further from
the truth. Some labor organiza organizations
tions organizations and officials may be involv involved
ed involved in current and future prose prosecutions,
cutions, prosecutions, but these are no more
directed at labor than at man management
agement management where both are parent
to eriminsl acts.
It is the responsibility of the
Dept. of Justice to ferret out
crime and prosecute it wherever
found. Its actions in the field of
racketeering have been and will
be taken in a conscientious ef effort
fort effort to exercise that responsibil responsibility.
ity. responsibility. That effort will -continue vig vigorously
orously vigorously and unremittingly. Only
criminals need to be afraid of it.
LOBSTER PARTY
NEW YORK (UPI) Police
today sought a 38-ear-o'd Har Harlem
lem Harlem man who escaped from up up-Der
Der up-Der Manhattan Arrest Court after
being arraigned on a shoplifting
charge. Observers speculated they
miffht find him on the waterfront.
The man, Harrison O'Neil, was
charged with stealing seven cans
of lobster meat.



t,-

fffDNESDAX TT1T T9, 1951
E;Bf HXAMA AMIKICAJ A!f EST)EPEO)E?T DAII,T. KETTSPATO
PA8ITKKCT

I ,.J.i" r i n.M i y

-IM P i t f 1 ;

Kidnapped Oldster Complains
At Lack Of Food, Exercise

MOT BIEN HECHO TSgt. Ellis M. Isbell,' assigned to the School for Latin America, VSAF, Is
presented the Air Force' Commendation Medal by Col. Phil B. Cage, school commandant. Isbell
received the commendation medal for meritorious achievement while on temporary duty in
NataL Brazil as anv airclaft electrical systems instructor and technical advisor during the per period
iod period March 3 to June 26, 1959. Mrs. Isbell was p resent at the ceremony.
(Official USAF Photo by A3C D. E. Knapp)

Killer Dies Fiery Death
In Barn Of Family Farm

KOCKY MOUNT, Va. (UPI) -Killer
Eari Smith burned to ; a
blacked hulk yesteray while
some 1,000 of the people he ter terrorized
rorized terrorized tood behind the protec protection
tion protection of two armored ears and 100
SmdST body was recovered
from the remains of his grand grandfather's
father's grandfather's barn, which he used as a
fortress for nearly 24 hours after
killing a defenseless, man ana
ihooting a baby, girl through the
heart.
The barn, located on a neat
farm 15 miles west of here, was
ringed with police and peppered
with submachinegun fire, and tear
: ST shells! after Smith critically
wounded State Trooper J. H. Mar Martin
tin Martin with a rifle shot from a loft.
The barn was bathed m we
felare of floodlights as darkness
Fell Saturday and some 1,600 1 spec spectators
tators spectators gathered. Residents of the
SSPhSd. bolted their doors and
irts. dunne th S6-nouir

manhunt. Newsmen following P-

' Tie fire was touched off after
midnight by tear gas grenades,
; lobbed from the armored cars as
they rolled near the barn.
There was no way to tell wnetn wnetn-r
r wnetn-r Smith held out during the long
siege or took his own life. Trooper
D I. Peer, one of five officers
who puled Martin from the barn,
said he heard a muffled shot as
they slammed the sliding barn
doors behind them.
Dr. T. B. Wolfe, Franklin Coun County
ty County medical examiner, said there
was no bullet in the body, but
added the cause of death could
never be definitely determined
since the man's head, arms and
legs were destoyed.
Silence greeted the small arms
fire and tear gas attacks by po police,
lice, police, repeated calls for the fugi fugitive
tive fugitive to surrender and a plea from
his father.
' "Earl, this is your daddy,?' the

father, Roosevelt Smith, called

through a police loudspeaker.
"Earl, Earl, please, you're run running
ning running your mother erazy. Come
out. We'll save your life."

The police search had moved to

the rural area, near Smith's home
at the F err urn community, when
a friend told police that he had
been forced at gunpoint to drive
Smith near fhe farm about dawn

Saturday.

Six troopers were making a

routine check of the barn and two
had walked completely through it
when Martin was felled by a bul bullet
let bullet in the chest.

"I got one. I think I got one,"

Smith called.

The posse previously had cen-

about. 18 miles, away, after Smith
killed Marvin Whorley, 21, his
wife's, brother-in-law and 8-month-old
Margie JLee Whorley.

Colon Branch Plans
Agricultural Fair
At Buena Vista

An aericultural and Industrial

fair sponsored by the Colon Branch

o the 'Department of Agricultural
Res"ear -witf be held at Buena

r vista Detween Aug. l ana

The Inauguration by Agriculture
Minister Alberto- Boyd has been
scheduled for 4 p.m. Saturday but
the fair will get under way during

the moraine with a rodeo, featur

ing farmers and cowhands or tne

Buena vista Area.

" Seven agricultural tenters will

be represented at the fair: Bue

na vista. Nuevo san j u a n

Nuevo Vigia, Glral, Sardinilla,
Salamanca and Las Tablitas.
Each will have its own queen,
who will foe crowned on separate

nights.
Several Industrial firms r al
so scheduled to participate, dis

playing their products at Several

booths.

One of the highlights of the fair

will be a poultry contest, in audi

tion to demonstrations in plant

ing, seeding, irrigation and crop

rotation to be conducted by tne

Inter-American Cooperative Agri
cultural Service.

Dances will be held each eve evening,
ning, evening, while soccer, softball, bicy

cle races and rodeos will be fea
turing during the day.

Preparations are being made
to accomodate visitors in case of

ram,

Housewives, Kids
Seek To Saye Life

Of Old Cray Mare

LOUTH, England (TJPI)
Housewives and children yester

day passed around a petition to

spare the hi f Daisy, an old

gray mare.
The local governing council c.

eepted a veterinarian's report

mat tne 22-year-old mare that

puiied a trash cart for 15 years
should be put to death.

Children who liked tn teA

Daisy tidbits complained to their

moiners. Mrs. May McMeaney,
wife of a council member, headed
the drive to spare Daisy and put
her out to pasture for th fact

of her life.

MCCLEAN, Va. (UPI) Peter
Neilson, 79, complained today
that he "didn't get enough exer exercises"
cises" exercises" while held hostage for 60
hours by two escaped onvictsr
one a murderer.
"I wasn't afraid anytime," said
Neilson, adding. that his captors
even treated him to a party and
called him "Uncle John."
The two kidnapers, object of a
nationwide, manhunt conducted by
the FBI, were held today in Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania on federal charges. They
also face jailbreak charges in
Virginia.
Neilson h a p p 1 1 Y related how

he threatened the two "men who

had routed him from hisi-bed at

gunpoint last Wednesday ',; night,
telling them that he would "do
something about it, if they did didn't
n't didn't let him go.
He was released aV fruit stand
near Washington. Pa., Saturday

(and the two fugitives, James Hall,

38, ot Koqxymouni, va., ana Bon

nie Plott, 27. of Allegnany (jouniy,
Va., were arrested in the same
town Saturday night.

Hall, convicted killer of his fa

ther, and Plott. a convicted

forger, kidnaped Neilson at gun

point after supping away irom a

state prison road gang near nere
Tnpsrtav.

They tried to force him to ride
in the trunk of his car, Neilson
said, but he refused even when
they threatened his life
"Kill me, but I'm still going to

ride in the baclc seat," ne torn
them. The fugitives relented.
"We drove through McClean,

Washington, Baltimore and I
think the Jersey Turnpike and

Pennsylvania Turnpike," Neilson
said. "All day Thursday and up

until Friday evening.

"Then we stopped at a friend
of Plott's where they introduced
me asUncle John. We had a good
time there. I enjoyed it. Some-

BURDENED BY DEBT

HUDDERSFIELD, England
(UPI) -. Leonard Harper, 61, an
old age pensioner, was ordered to
pay $288 in back rent at the rate

of 2 1-3 cents a week.

NO MERRY" CHRISTMAS
TOYAMA, Japan (UPI) The
All Telecommunications Union
today threatened a boycott to
back its campaign against revis

ing the United States-Japan se

curity treaty. It decided not to
accept Christmas or New Year's
greetings telegrams next holiday
season.

body played the guitar and they

were singing.
Neilson, who walks with a limp
and suffered a mild stroke two
yews go. said his pantr trit.

ed him "pretty good for the kind
of men they were."

"But I didn't have mv 0is.

he complained. "I HiHn't 0'

enough to eat, I didn't get enough
exercise."!, : L ...

WHAT't GOING ON?
WATERLOO, Iowa (UPI) -When
Mrs. Betty Jo Robinson re reported
ported reported that her -11-year-old son
Ronnie, had drowned, men from
the naval training station dove
fully clothes into the Cedar River
trying to find him. In the midst
of the search, a small boy wan wandered
dered wandered by and asked "wtiat's going
on here." It was Ronnie.

"OUR BANG" COMEDY
LONDON (UPI) The Sunday
Express commented by cartoon
Sunday on the public politicking
of ,Vice President Richard M.
Nixon and Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev. The cartoon showed
the two men standing on a bomb
shaped to represent the earth,
each holding a fuse and a lighted
match. The caption: "Ha! I can
blow us all to bits with a bigger
bang than you can blow us all
to bits with."

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TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEPCCDENT DAILT KTWSPAJJM
WIDKISDATi JTXT 2, J95J
Social and Otli
SatEfePost
Box 134,
Murder Charge Against Gross
Depends On Autopsy Report
erwiAe
Castro As idealist
Pa
&y staffer Manama
By OSWALD1 JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

PAGI 0U

9
i
u

i
v.
i
'
ft
'
t

TiVOtl GlEST HOUSE SCENE OF CELEBRATION
OF MR. AND MR?. PRESTON'S ANNIVER SARY
The Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest House wai the scene
last evening of ala reception markiij the rolden weddine
anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. iTeston Sr.. lon;-time
Zone residents.
The buffet supper and receptim was attended by more
than a hundred friends of th; couple.

The reception was given by the
Prestdn children, Mrs. James
Wood of Balboa, Harry Preston
Jr of Cartagena, Colombia, and
Mrs. W. B. Rogan f Ptoemx,
Ariz.

Mr. and Mrs Preston were
married July 28. 1909. During
their 35 years residence on the
Canal. Zone, Mr. Preston was as associated
sociated associated with the Panama Canal
Company Supply Division.
He Retired in 1943. They lived
OB the Zone for five more years,
then moved to Colombia More
recently thev have been making
their home "in Washington, D C.

Dinner Party Honors
Panama City Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Eloy Alfaro en entertained
tertained entertained at their residence in El
Cangrejo last evening at a din dinner
ner dinner party honoring Dr. and Mrs.
Thomaj Johnston, who are visit visiting
ing visiting on the Isthmus.

Miss ParetW To We4C
Adolfo Icaia Saturday

Natural History Soetety
The Canal Zone Natural Histo History
ry History Society will' meet at eight this
evening in the auditorium of the
Balboa USO-JWB Service Center.
Guest speaker will be Dr.
Thomas G. Murnane. who will

Hspeak on "Rabies In fiats." Any

interested persons are invited m
attend.

Invitatiop have been issued by
Mr. and Mrs. EpatlcoParedei;
for the wedding of their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Enelda, to Mr. Adolfo Icaza,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Florencio I-
caza. ,,.,
The vows will be exchanged
Saturday afternoon at 5:30 at
Cristo Rey Church in Panama
City.
After the ceremony, a reception
will be given at the Golf '.Heights
residence .of the, bride's aunt .and
uncle,- M, and? Mri j;-Itaifl are-;
des. ,.
The engajftd. Coupla. .was feted;
last evening at a dinner party
given by Dr: and Mrs. Alfredo!
Berguido at their residence.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE).

Meetings

Santa Crui Town Meef kit
The Santa Cruz' Civic Council
will have a town meeting this
evening at 7:30 at the Santa Cruz
Service Center. A report on the
recent executive conference will
be given.
All residents of the community
are urged to attend and particip participate
ate participate in discussions.

Panama Baptist Church
Members of the Panama Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church are reminded of a
special business meeting Friday
evening at 7:30.

BALBOA Theater
; Big Stage Show!
SUNDAY, AUG. 2
Show Time: 3:55 7:35

Featuring-

(mm)
Admission: .50 1.00

JACK, BROOKS
Comedian and
Pantomime Artist

MARILYN GUMIN
Singing Star
GROVER RUWE
Ventriloquist
and
. THE,
JOE G&rlf QblNVlt
ALSO On The Screen

JOHN WAYNE
4 Maureen O'HARA

"THE QUIET MAN"

Show Time:
1:30 5:10 8:50 p.m.

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SAVINGS

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Central Ave. Across from La Merced Church
Tels. 2-3364 2-8566

Beson Requesting
Higher Interest
On Rural Power

ROANOKE, Va. (UPI) Agri Agri-culture
culture Agri-culture Secretary Ezra T. Benson
called on rural electric coopera cooperatives
tives cooperatives today to "stand more on your
own feet" by paying higher inter interest
est interest rates on the money they bor borrow
row borrow from the government.
Benson proposed that the cur current
rent current 2 per cent interest be boosted
to a rite high enough to cover
the government's own cost of bw-,
rowing the money. He Doted the'
government has been paying more
than 4 per cent interest.
"I am certain that the majority
of the directors, managers and
members of rural electric cooper cooperatives
atives cooperatives want to stand on their owr
feet," Benson said. "They do not
want to depend on government
support."
He told the annual meeting of
the Virginia Assn. of Electric Co-operatives
thaijpell -'nrtaning
friends" had advlied Mm- not to
bring up his controversial interest
proposal which has drawn cri criticism
ticism criticism previously.
"But I believe you want me
to tell you the truth as I see it
and I intend to do so," he de declared.
clared. declared.

Spokesmen or,.th cooperttivev

and farm state congressmen have
denounced the proposal to hike the
2 per cent interest rate on rural
electric loans. The cooperatives
build their electric systems with
money borrowed from the govern government
ment government through the Rural Electrifi Electrification
cation Electrification administration.
Beason said 96 per cent of the the-nation's
nation's the-nation's farms had electricity,- in indicating
dicating indicating that the backbone of a
rural electric system was com complete.
plete. complete. He conceded that the coop cooperatives
eratives cooperatives still needed "large
amounts of capital funds" to in increase
crease increase their output, especially to
non-farm users.

NEW YORK, July 29 (UPI) -"Can
Castro- save Cuba," asks
the Saturday Evening Post in its
leadinff irtirl In thin aimrV's u.

sue by Harold H. Martin.

can the rebel hero achieve
hit drastic rfnrm

Or will he, too, become strong

man ana plunge the island into
another blood bath?"
Castro's dream is the land re reform
form reform law, Martin writes and he
is also resolved to free the coun country
try country from "the thralldoro to su sugar,
gar, sugar, the one great money crop on
whieh the island's economic life
depends."
Martin ay the poor and land landless'
less' landless' see Castro as saint and
savior and the workmen in the
cities are waiting impatiently for
some sign that they shall share
in the blessings that are to be
bestowed on the e a m p e s 1 n o.
"However their points of view
may differ, nearly all Cubans
will agree that Castro's revolu revolution
tion revolution is not merely a change of
the rjalar mirA in th an;n

Latin American pattern, in which

one group, is ousted hy another.
It' IS. inkteid a trnef-nHnt.l

change that is shaking the coun-

iry 10 s iounaations. For good
Or evil Ctttrn'a iritst it h sn

carry them out, will' alter the

course of Cuban historv forever.
"At the pace events are mov moving
ing moving in. Cuba today the next few
months should nrnva iuIipMipi- r.

tro has the wisdom, the strength

and the DOwers of leprtprshins tn

unite a country in peace as he
led it in rebellion. To most fair-minded

honesty and his patriotism' are

unquestioned.
His UOWers of ITlHomont and-

- juhu,vi,L aim
Ms mental balance are still in
doubt."
The. Martin .rtil. n,f.c

UVlli ijliU 0 4S
priest who knew Castro In his

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student days, and. who describes
him as a strong man who can
not admit defeat and said it was
this spirit that- made the revolu revolution.
tion. revolution. He added? "However it is
also his nature to brook no criti criticism
cism criticism and bow to no opposition."
Yet his mind is full of democra democratic
tic democratic ideals "of concepts of free freedom,
dom, freedom, justice and rights of the
individual."
Reverting again to the land
reform, Martin notes that It is
anti-Communistic in concept since
it would make each peasant a
capitalist in miniature. But Mar Martin
tin Martin adds: "There is little feeling
of Christian charity today in the
hearts of those whose land is to
be taken by the state. Their op opposition
position opposition is vociferous. Time win

tell whether It Is also strong e e-nough
nough e-nough to bring down Castro's

government. If that should hap happen
pen happen Cuba inevitably will be
drenched in blood again and the
whole temlsphere will be the
weaker for her failure.

"For the Castro revolution set

hopes ablaze throughout Latin A A-merica.
merica. A-merica. If he .can succeed in
bringing peace,' prosperity and
democratic government in Cuba,
otherdhrtatOFS including perhaps

the most solidly entrenched of

them allTTKujilldv the feudal ba-

ron of the Domirl

soon may be driven from

palaces."

ican Republic

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Non Allergic
Cost less by lasting
longer

AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
29-15 Automobile Row Tel. 3-717S

The cream puff take-out dou

ble sometimes enables Vu to

steal a hand from your oppo

nents. On other occasions it gives

men a ciue tnat enables tnem

to fulfill an ambitious contract.
If West had kept his mouth

shut North and South might

nave actually stopped short ot
game and if they had reached

game South would surely have
lost a spade, two clubs and a

heart
As it was, South won the

open opening diamond lead in

his own hand and led a heart.
West ducked and after dummy's
king held the trick South played
the jack of trumps frdi dummy.
He was sure that West held only
a singleton, spade. If it were the
queen South was going to lose
it and if it were the' three-spdt
South could do nothing about the
whole thing but, if it were the
nine or ten be was going to
make the hand.

:i.v pvJwrea-uie.aacK wun xne
tfueeif and"whea West's' nine-spot
fell South' fcis? light ;-in business.
He led a second heart, which East
won. East returned another dia diamond
mond diamond and South was again in
dummy.. j-
. He led the eight of -spades and
let it ride.,. West: showed- out and
South, picked up East's ten and
conceded two club tricks but
chalked up the rubber.

' Q-fhe bidding has been:
Bast South West North
3e Double-v, Pass 4
Pass ? U
You, South, hold:
2 VAQ87 4AJ65 K954
What do you do?
A Pass. Ton have rood hearts
but yon forced your partner to
bid and there la no reason to
!St JamojiMUtle. a f act,
yoa are not at all sore that there
Will be any play for the hand.
TODAY'S QUESTION

! Instead; of bidding four hearts
your partner has bid four dia dia-'
' dia-' monds. What do you do now?
' Answer. Tomorrow

LOS 'ANGELES (UPI) Harry
, Black. 81. died yesterday la a hos hospital,
pital, hospital, ana an autopsy- was ordered
to determine whether onetime
New York bookmaking kingpin
Harry Gross. 41. would be re re-booked
booked re-booked for murder.
Black, grandfather of Gross'
wife, was beaten and shot June
27 in his Los Angeles apartment.
Gross, booked on suspicion of as assault
sault assault with Intent to commit mur murder,
der, murder, denied beating the .elderly
man and insisted the gun fired
accidentally.
In a bedside hearing July 10
Black accused Gross of alugging
and kicking him:
Police indicated they would seek
a murder complaint against the
short stocky Gross if coroner's
surgeons ruled,: that Black died
from effects of the struggle. He
suffered a skull fracture, and a
chest bullet 'wttmifc::ir.f7,vi; r
Gross said Black ami he argued
over $2,000 bail whieh Gross owed
him for bail money in j bunco
case against Gross: He said
Black went to a dresser drawer,
got a gun and that they fought

over it. It fired accidentally,
Gross said.

Thrift Shop, Maid
Agency To Move
Tn ShoDoina Center
ThP Fort PlflVtnn Thrift- Shnn

onerated hv thp flavtnn nffipro

Wives Club, will be moved to the

txenange Chopping Center m mid
AllCUst. Icluh offionrs nnnnnnr-oH

todav. Thp last working rfnv nt

the old location will be July 23.

Operations at the Shop will
continup nn Wpflnptriav. n A

Thursdays from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
and consignments will, be receiv received
ed received from 9 a.m to 1:30 p.m.
The CI a vt i-m MsiH Affpni.tr i!m

will be moved to the shopping

center, ine service will open
there August 13, and will be open
each Thursday frm 9 to 11 a.m.

"You slugged me," -Black told
Gross at- the -preliminary hear hearing
ing hearing held at Black's bedside la
Los Angeles County General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital f'Yoa bit u the. head
and;tfcrewnjB on' the floor.-The
you kicked me in the head and
stomach." tr,Vtiir v
The hearing 'ended with Gross
ordered to stand trial Aug. 17. He
has been, held in lieu of $10,000
bail.
Gross' wife, Lila, was at their
north Hollywood home with their
two small children at the time of
the incident. She. said she knew
nothing of her husband's activi activities.
ties. activities.
Gross could not find the gun In
the Black home. Technicians said
Gross' clothes had bloodstains on
them and that there were bits of
blood under his fingernails.
. "He and I are good friends."

insisted to police. "The charges

ire ridiculous."
Gross was 1 revealed in 1950 In

Vew York as the head of a 20-
million dollar bookmakingXtififf.

He was sentenced to 12 years in
orison and came to Los Angeles

last year after being paroled.

Snake Handler's

Quick Thinking
Saves His Life

NEW YORK (UPI)-A 54-year-old
snake handler was recovering
from a rattlesnake, bits yesterday
thanks to his own quick thinking
and a successful search for snake
bit serum.
Louis Pasteur was transferring
a newly-arrived shipment of dia dia-mondback
mondback dia-mondback rattlesnakes from t At
cage to a snake pit at a Coney
Island concession when' one rat rattler
tler rattler bit him in the arm. Pasteur,
who said he has been bitten
"hundreds of times," quickly cut
open the bitten area. mVH mit

the venom and wrapped a .tour

niquet around nls arm.

-11-

POUCH REDS DIFERENT
TRENTON, N. J. (UPI) -Gov.
Robert B. Meyner said yester yesterday
day yesterday on his return from behind
the Iron Curtain that the differ difference
ence difference between Poland and Russia
was "Like day and night." Mey Meyner,
ner, Meyner, who, recently visited both
countries said that while the
Russians appeared "thoroughly in indoctrinated,
doctrinated, indoctrinated, the Poles seemed
"more pronp to criticize and have
not accepted the same extremes
of communism."

Course in
BEGINNER'S
RUSSIAN
Starting August 4th
Tuesdays and Fridays
7:00 P.M.
Preliminary
Information Meetinr
Friday, July 31st
at '7:00 p.m.
Balboa Armed Services
Y.M.CA
Inauire at office or
call fc-2839 or 2-2759
Register Now Class Limited

From friday July 31st
FELIX'S Branch Slore

4apy :3ALE

km

w

Dr. Gaspar Omphroy, Jr.
Specialist in Internal Medicine
and Cardiology.
announces the change of location of his
clinic to the San Fernando Hospital.
4 -Hours: 3-7 p.m.
Tels. 3-0041 3-0042

CANAL ZONE LODGE A.F. & A.M.
. MEMORIAL SERVICE
A Memorial Service will be held in the
Ancon Masonic Temple at 4:30 p.m.
Thursday, July 30, 1959, for our de-
, -' -.
parted ; Brother, :
RICHARD ERNEST BRUHN
. Lodge will open at 3:30 p.m.
John Muller Howard G. Gee
iMwter : Secretary

. rrivo freshed In ftfij M?

Ml ST

1 iiti&SS

. i-
f

ymmmm

Optimistic... and happy

i :WL 111 II

iw&w w win

Leave: PANAMA 7:30 a. m.
Arrive: SAN JOSE 8:15 a. m.
Arrive SAN SALVADOR 10:35 a. m.
Arrive: MEXICO 2:40 p. m.

LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
.
Pressure controlled, air ;
conditioned cobtnft
Only 2 seats Abreast for your comfort
Panoramic windows
Delicious hot meals served in-flight
Bilingual stewardesses give you
personalized service

SUPER CONVA1R 340

Consult your travel
Agent or call our
offices 3-7011

LINE AS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A. AVE. J. AROSEMENA No. 31-40 (Acrosi from Olympic Swimming Pool)

4

-



. i

r .'
. i fc. v..- ..
PAG I riVt
WEDNESDAY, TtXY 359.11959 vv.-:
HE PANAMA AMEBIC AN INDEPENDENT DAILY N1WSPAPE

Social andf

Spanish Conversation Wvfc :
:. Ts Mest This Evening. -A'
- The Canal" Zone Spanish Con-
r.oHnn flllh will have Hi Ttl-

To Shun Limelight ;
Vilh Quiet Wedding
. SHOHf HILLS, N, J.; (IIrt j -Jacqueline
Gay Hart, the, runaway
bride-to-be, called off ; her big
society ; wedding, scheduled lor
' Aug; 29, and said she'd be mar mar-riei
riei mar-riei at a small family, peremony
-on another date.
Miss Hart's father, soap execu-
--five Ralph. A. Hart, who ; made
the announcement,- said she still
plans to marry Stanley. N. Gaines,
'25, of Fayetteville,' W. Va. He
aid the publicity- about!, the 21-year-old
beauty's i disappearance
and reappearance last Week was
"the only reason", for the change
In wedding plans.'
There has just been too much
hullabaloo," Gaines said.. "We
Just want a chance to let this
thing quiet down."
Hart said his wife and daughter
' plan to go away for a short va vacation,
cation, vacation, and Gaines said he plan planned
ned planned to go with them.
Although Hart said the wedding
was "postponed," there was spec spec-ulation
ulation spec-ulation the couple planned to be
married before the scheduled
date, possibly at the Rhode Island
summer home of the Rev. Her-,
bert H. Cooper who had been
scheduled to marry them in Christ
Episcopal Church here next
month.
Explaining her runaway trip
'Tt i : ,t 4 i i : J U
ween, miss nan nau saiu sue
"sort of exploded" over' ores
sures of preparing for the big
wedding witn five Bridesmaids
and 500 invited guests.
She disappeared from Newark
Airport at about midnight Tues Tues-dav
dav Tues-dav and a nationwide search was
begun. Early Friday, Miss Hart
hailed a ponce car in a Chicago
park and said she had been kid
naped.
She later admitted that story
was a hoax and said she had
simply taken a bus to New York,
(pent the night in a hotel, and
taken another bus to Chicago.;
Police and county prosecutors
questioned Miss Hart for three
hours at her home Monday, after,
which she signed a 2-page state statement
ment statement and officers said the case
was closed.
Murrow Will Get
Navy Commission
If Physical OK
WASHINGTON (UPI Radio.
TV commentator Edward R. Mur Murrow
row Murrow probably will get the naval
reserve commission he seeks if he
can pass a physical examination,
the Navy said today.
Murrow, who is 50, probably
would be commissioned as a com commander.
mander. commander. The broadcaster, who covered
the battle of Britain during World
War II, said he applied for the
commission because he "thought
It was a good idea to learn
something about the Navy."
Murrow submitted his applica application
tion application last week after beginning a
year's leave vi absence from the
Columbia Broadcasting System.
PLEDGE GOOD RELATIONS
RIO: DE JANEIRO (UPI) -Visiting
Japanese Premier Nobo Nobo-suke
suke Nobo-suke Kishi joined Brazilian Pres President
ident President Ju8cehno Kubitschek oven
the weekend in pledging steadily
stronger relations between their
two countries.
jljeW! V
ARRID.
Whirl-in
Lotion Deodorant
IN THE BOTTLE WITH
THE BALL ON TOP
Never 8tickyh
Never drips J :
iMever laucnes
fingertips V'

r'ff'h perspiration
fj4sf atalna
pyl T'iJf other
" IplfiiiSl deodorant.1
I "h. cant
V" J lnoiinl
x

ular bi-weekly. meeting at 1:30
this '5 evening at ; the Q u r r j
Heights Officers "Ciuo. HFSD-"
Mrs;.. Gabriel 1 Bricefio,? wife of
Venezuela's Ambassador, to ; Pa
nama, "will preside. She; was nam-
ed co-president' at tne -group s
plast meeting.,.,; :: ;. ,u ? ;'
Persons woo are 'Jigiwe, ,1 o r
membership in an officers' club
and are interested in the conver conversational
sational conversational exchange of Spanish and
English are- invited to "attends
PoHuclr Supper Sunday
At Holy Family Church
All families ; of .Holy Family
Church -at Margarita5 are invited
to attend a pot luck Supper Sun
day r afternoon at 5:30 at the
Knights of Columbus' Hall; 4.
Carny Head Finid
For Shielding Wife
An
menomoniet; wis. (UP!)
Carnival operate Eugene mcwu
liams was iineo szou wupj
cause he took an ax to a man
who stripped the' clothes : off his
strip-teaser wife. l V
jSSaayilliams, 38, Jackson, Miss.,
Dliaded euiltv to a charge of ag
gravated battery in the attack on
James Score, 37,. ,of Menomonie.
Mc Williams whacked Score over
the head four times with the
blunt edge of the ax Saturday, j
Police said score was in an-audience-
of 40 watching MdWil-'
liams' wife, Candy, do a strip striptease
tease striptease act when he apparently de decided
cided decided to hurry things aloiife. Score
rushed to the stage and ripped the:
Clothes off Candy. tv:
McWilliams went to his wife's i
defense. i
Candy, 33, billed as the show's
top stripper, Was "verysurprised"
at the whole affair.
"They always yell. and hpHe
trying to get me to take my
things off," she said. "But this
is the first time I've been at attacked."
tacked." attacked."
Don't
Buy One
RENT IT r
Low Rental Rate
Immediate Installation
CALL 2-2374
TELERAD
Across from Coca-Cola
' at Frangipani
Meals taste
better
with.
Use h on rice! See how
" delicious it it with sea
food, spaghetti, meat,
eggs, "ttati eauery-
Add Maggl KeclHp
everybody wM 4 fce
irrnnTTJir-

m

' t : t

Food ond Drink v

ACROSS
3 Citrus trurt?
4 Non-com mis
. eioned officer
'(slang) r'- '"
tCnmt.g?-:'
chocolate
; 4 Heavy ;
drinkers :
8 Honey makers
,' 12 Girl's name
lSChiusand
. lever y
.14 Suffix n
molding -$
Struggle
7 Ocean
IRays
jNapoleon'i
'. exile isle ;
43 Food
container
itGood
second-hand
40 Building ?
additions
nOhserves
' 17 Came ashdre
11 Hires
' 19 Concerning
20 Collect
23 Finished
, 21 Coippau petot 2i After (prefix)
22 Camera jart 25 wlfcktd
.'248wpl -v. 9 closed car'
-28 Transmit ..
27 Vat
SO Show )
32 Dedicate
34 Colored
33 Roman
( officials .
36 Malt beverage
37 Invade
39 Try
40 Moral wrongs
41 Rowing tool
,42 Blackthorns
45 Scandinavian
region
49 Moderate
. 51 Pedal digit
S3 Unique thing
84 Greek letter
55 Baseball club:
56 Writer,
Ferber
57 Indian weight
DOWN
1 Detest
2 Norse god
NOW
A

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

UakeJFpD Strength
IcediTea with
COLD WATER!

TV

ESTE

. InstahtTea
INSTANTS ASV TQ MAKtl Just ft turn
of the cold water faucet, and en enjoy
joy enjoy full strength iced tea, instantly.
No tea bag mess I No water to boil I
tirUSHINQ, Ml STUNQ7H UVOJL
Nestea bursts with delicious purs
tea flavor. Sainerek,iZrnfi'
tverytitM. Always clear never
cloudy! Enjoy iced Nestea I'

-V
. 1 InsrantTc
i
'
StsyrftM

1 Answer to Previous Punte

IPS
' 27 Puts up with 41 Musical
28 Shosbonean
drama
, Indians.-;--,-'-;
59 Finest-"-"
31 Shade. Of red
33 Essential, ,-
38 Water- v
surrounded ;;
land
40Clani :
42 Pierce
43 Mother of
. Helen of Troj
44 Leave out
.46 Solar disk.
47 Memorandum
48 Beloved
50 Shad

; oTr a j,. g ggi wig
5KmC L AT Etg
, a t o own ""It rM"
." TE A J ZJE R A & ZP
- ' A. KIlT A R

. tES 8AWI "gVl
I 6 M .. AIRJCt XI EvM

t,ytji. Y V L P I f H I10
r"h -pn rr
t-r"" wrf
wwrm WWW
,5Z
Tl r
r"ir"f
. 5J -?(
- r
H 1 1 1 lD3

YOU CAN BUY A 2 HP

WINDOW AIR CONDITIONER THAT

COOLS UP TO 1250 SQ. FT.

FITS 24" WINDOWS. Jk
mm
Easv Credit
Terms
it' -s Ih-arty
i MfSSBSytfl
- M k
1897. Tht Ntttll CMstny, Hie,

Jehovah'$-Vilrie$$e$
To Hold Convention

Here Al Weekend
'The -Panama" Dranch of the
Watch Tower Bible and Tract So Society
ciety Society will sponsor a three-day cir circuit
cuit circuit assembly of Jehovah's witnes
ses Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
The convention will be held n
the Kingdom Hall, El Cangrejo,
and is for the purpose of Bible
instruction and concentrated gospel-preaching
in this area, repre representative
sentative representative for the. group announced
today. ;
The assembly will open on Fri
day night at 6:45 p.m. and will
continue to, Saturday and Sunday
with; morning, and evening sessions
of Bible talks', discussions and de demonstrations,
monstrations, demonstrations, which ire open to
the public without charge.
On Saturday at T p.m the Bible
educational movie film Divine
Will International Assemh'v will
be shown. The picture will show
Kcenes of the Divine Will Interna International
tional International Assembly of Jehovah's wit witnesses
nesses witnesses in New York city whicb
wss held a year ago.
The Panama circuit assembly
will culminate with the miblic lec lecture
ture lecture 4 Porad'se Farh Throned
God's Kingdom" on Sunday at 7:30
o.m. Thi talk will Ne eiven b b-the
the b-the assembly orlncioal speaker F
K Hrvev of Nw York reoresen'
in Hie Wrtch Tower Society.
DeWa'es from p11 r)rts o' the
renublic including the Canal Zone
will attend.
FURRY FROSTING
NEW YORK (UPI) Gera'd
S. Kennedy, chairman of the
board of General Mills, said Sun Sunday
day Sunday thatthe phrase "fluffy white
frosting' was' removed from his
firms cooking exhibt at the
American Exhibition in Moscow
because the Russian translation
was "angora fur."

n, t r jm fl J ssl n ffyit m m mm mm

r Si mm

"-Bjj f r v
SISTEMA NATIONAL BELLAS HESS

';':!:iii:ii:i;i:i:-:i:i:i!i:i:i:i:-
lafllorixed..
BLOUSES
i siii
abra.:
I
. Sixes: 3 J""

POLO n s 50

IL

Cardigans
novelty nul fte"
1 Cl.a nillsa
. Medtm' lr
Repeat
of a
Sellout
BOUFFAHTS
. ..Li- UcirH. NyW'
. ao-bU M
Umitcd Quantity
imited Quantity
GOWNS
WMb eoftor'pl
tons, wton front
I Wash no
nd button front
in.
. owns.
Slses: It to
f ifp niiR
LAYAWAY
PLAN!

famous "CANNON MILLS"

SHEETS
"y

PILLOW CASES whit. 55
; ;coior.d .59

TOWELS

Wonderful! Marvelous! J
Join our Merchandise CLUB System now
and you'll be ready for Christmas
Departments For
0 Women 0 Children
O Men O Rabies
Q Home

tjF
, aft
for 5.
worTH 2.99 Ea.
MM
FO R 0
WORTH Ea
00
s
WORTH
3.69
"Medium, Lars'-
(1
FOR J)0
..,otH 7 30
rOO
WORTH 2.39 Ea-
Made In U S.A
.Boy
Pc. SUITS
Sizes 2 to
WHITI t4
sv m bs
COLORED 7 39
ath jyup
HAND 35
WASH 05 UP

The Label Signifies Quality

Read Our Classifieds

9 '-tSy'w ...new
color.
STORES INC.

Washable!
COTTONS AND
LINEN-LOOK RAYONS
DRESSES

o
VALUES TO 6.29
IVAf a buy!
Now at Garbo. ..lljrht ..lljrht-welt;ht
welt;ht ..lljrht-welt;ht dresses In cost
and step-in styles' at
prices to please one
i 1 1 i
Sizes: 9 to 15, 12 t
80, 14 to 4V4..
fetv
84
i
WORTH 2.99
Boy
..ttnn
we
. T
atrip
patterns.
les:

UN SUITS

. ; Hand
M!M"ffi. 8?nUm

-vn months.

1lT
Wash

Girl' Size: 1 to 4
PANTIES
1 nt

and vesr sm
.... rims. Prinw.

checks. SiM

colors.

Super Gangas means
super savings for you!
See our fine merchandise

in style, lanric ana
Shop Garbo.. today I
Ml
C.
WORTH
1 A
knit
1.49
77
WORTH
2.99
loomeo
trims.
-
FOR

Hi?
. it..
8 ft'.

i
if
SI
skb
it'



. 1 .... . ." .... j -. I'..-''"'- . '
VFACIIX THK PANAMA AMERICAN Aff lM)EFEWUtNT PART ygWSfATCT s --- -WZDNTSDAY, JUIT M, J9S
4 n NEW'DC-6 B's with RADAR -f ; o afh
? - r S ?s

I S ZT'a .Tl .' U-fczf l tJjJZJLfczff 1 m I I ... .......... Adding to the Hawaiian atmosoherft nt.thi bachcombr nartv triven hv Naval Of. r

1 I., "k. www ''LnLrt. I" yi(.i..i.ii4 I I ISLAND LUhlUMINb t :.,.. i,.k m;k::. i.ii'j l.j

f1" 1 Jrf 1 1 w s .. ,t I Standing from left are Mrs. Jean Sanborn, Mrs, Edwina Bathke, Mrs, Margaret Moore and Mrt, Betty Emmett,
I AT Ay I Mrs. Libbie Fry is seated at left with Mrs. Nora Davies. f

' 'Vi ",' I t 1 1 "J mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm!mmm,mJ, ,', mum .mmmm ijilmw ..i.w. ... ,na,::,Kx.sx...v i.w.iyWti; I
:v5; 4 '!' :' - - I (r- I tl

.. x. M W tig SSSSt. Ite FVJISTk 3

1 CP i ? ," i ii I :i

William N uonahue and rtiS brme, tne tormer rviiss unanaa Vruz, are pictureo leaving acrai i t u I
; iiict UADDicn II : ; I J

juji iviMivixiLi Heart Chapel following their wedding. Included In the scene are Silvia Carmen Uzarraga, ,1 -J
Ivette Arosemena, Mrs. Ruth Llzarraga, sister of the bride, and some of the wedding guests. f jr t&3 jj
L f i rr-r--iiii.iiiiii.jil.lr-Ti;Ti i.n...m i. i uiuni. riiii.iini ii-r-fi-r-.r j

HUU BLOODY MARY ;

j ; I v : Mrs. Betty Emmett demonstrates the Intricacies of Ha.

i

v, I
1 '' i J
A f

rim, j!', ;

tt- r f"1, H
ri, I 'it

!

''.-II. I

i

9

' MAMMOTH ADD ITIOrJ Addition to the State Department Eight atoriei high, It will feature an auditorium aeating 1,000-
Jiuilding in Waihington, rifht. is tliree times the -size of the and baiement parking for 800 cars. It will provide for 8,000
present building, left Thi completed headquarters will be employeei end enable the State Department to gather under
second in ilze enjy to the Pentagon in the nation'! capital, one roof all its workers who are now In 29 separate buildings.

waifs native dance for fellow Navy officers wives at the

informal luncheon meeting,

BLOODY MARY ;
Mri Pfhwilli Reade; retrieved tr disreputable costum
ifroriiTtrTMti.''' thAtr perlormances and r.cfeated tht
rolifAuthJ Paolflo'i "Bloody Mary" for thi Naval Of
floors '(yii jciijb beachoombers, party,

830 Jto. fiajutmd 1090 Xa. Col6n

Faltering

I f

: 'f hllips; lift Is filled ;with bruises.
$epilr? ? would leave his v'
..; home like hew ,. . i, S

F P,ACIaeelfledtV Just the right cluel

!)

1 I

i.i"aJlUAgitnto-i eo.lli m



1TEDNESDAT, JU1T 29, 1959

!--- ...-
THE PANAMA 4MZKICA3? A!f XKDCTCKDKNTDAILT KIW8PAPKE
PAG I SEVEN
OUR TIVOLI AVE. BRANCH. STORE ONLY
TomorijQW Thursday July 30th iuf
preparation for bur Storewide

4

9' n n; p

ft

z i 1 i -

Y

' j- j j i nfimmmm i ".,' ,'

. 1

DIDTUnAV DADTV rs Natalie ngel was honored on her birthday at a party given by her husband, Dr. Man.
DlKIHUAY PAKY fredo Engetat the Steak Pit of the Panam Hilton Hotel, Attending the event were Mr.

and Mrs. N. Sharp, Miss Joan Burris of Long Beach, David Zapp and Roger Enget of San Francisco, who is vacation.

Rig on the Isthmus

4. 4

U 1

I

1

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. iv

iliiiiiiiiili

iiiiiiiiiiiffl

i:.Sii:R::.:S-.:v:::v: ::.:'

IS-. J'

oar x a

gplliiilllliiiill

f I

mmmmmmmmmmmmmi.

rlU-'t Mi -,j

I i a( t . f x .1 it tr V

ACCiriAl DCrCDTIAKI nosx" ana rscvpnon nononng ytsiiing Canadian navy cnioers are piCTurea
r.rr'S'r. .?lk?JEi!RN 1 'during "the; vent tit the Fort Amador Officer Club. From left are RobihlFArquhareon,
f irst Seoretary of the British Embassy in Panama; Capt. H. A Porter, cdnimander of Canadian Escort Squadron
Fpur; Mrs, FarquharsonLlMrs, Eugene Sullivan; Capt W. E.' Qower...BriiisK'fiiml attache for South AmeHcar and
Capt. Eugene Sullivan- of the Fjjfteeiith Naval District. '

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LIBRARY LORE nf r Partic,Pat,nI ,n Atlantlo area J summer recreation ; program af Fort

'r s i u" gw iip on now 10 unuov door,i rwm. mri. rniiip ivi gugion, intirucior in
the library phase of the prtgram; The children meet at the Fort Cullck post library for on of the many activities In.

eluded in the vacation project.,

(Army Photo)

fVTHNh MALI' 7 ffi M W

CA.
Starting Friday July 31t at 9:00 a.m.

v u a.

UAI II I

OUR MAIN STORE
on Central Avenue
will remain open all day!

Annimimy SAIE

Top Quality Furniture

WeVe slashed our prices way, way down to give you
, whopping savings on fine pieces of furniture

for ever room

O Living room sets
O Dinette pets
O, Bedroom sets
O Children's furniture

O Office furniture

O Major household appliances uhnihnho Ca , i
IHfT?ff1f t." tff';v W CeMraLArWA tilt. Hi Teta. t-J830 MM! ;

SLIM-LINE 1 H.P.
AIR-CONDITIONER
for perfect comfort
and economy
Credit or Club Plan
V Available

No; 16-26 Central Ave -Next to the Cecilia Theatre
Houte of Linoleums, Picture Frames, Mirrorg and Glass

uu

ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATION

Mand Mrs. Roberto llsen-

tnann and members of their

family are pictured At the
Sanctuary of the Heart of
Mary in Panama City, Wher

jthey attended a mass In cele.

Ibratlon of their eilver wsjj-

dlng anniversary

liiiiiiili

.

"4 v.-,

m liyuwiMliluimiyuuilniinl nilt, hi , -' -i-"'? 4



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FAQI II6HT
TBS FAMAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAILY NlWSrAMB-t w
J.' WEDNESDAY, JULY M. 1951;
Sox Nip
eadii:
v .

''5

.White

Yankees fo i atke

r i

SI
ti
.1
lJ-''
us

Indians Split Twinbill;

As Replace New York
In AL First Division
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, July 29 (UPI) The White Sox
aren't the hitless wonders of long ago but they still
make one run go a long way.
They've scored fewer runs than any other Amer American
ican American League team except Baltimore but they're back
in first place by a half-game today because their
pitching and defense win the close ones.

They're streaking now with six
wins in their last seven games
and five of the victories were by
one run. What's more they've
compiled a 24-5 mark in one-run
- games and are only 14 shy of the
A.L, record for one-run victories
in a single season.
They came through with one of
their most important decisions of
the season Tuesday night when
Billy Pierce's sturdy pitching and
Al Smith's two-run eighth-inning
homer' produced a 4-3 win over
ftounderihg New York Yankees.
A irowd of 43,829 largest of the
aeason' in Chicago's Comiskey
Park-4aw the White Sox dump
the world ehampions into fifth
place. i
The' Cleveland Indians slipped
back into second place when they
lost, 84, after being the Boston
Red Sox, 5-2, the Kansas City, A's
atretched their winning streak to
a major league season high of
nine by beating the Washington
Senators, 6-1, and the Detroit Ti Tigers
gers Tigers defeated the Orioles, 8 3, in
other A.L. games.
The; Las Angeles Dodgers
cHmbod within a half-gamo of
tho National League lead when
they beat the Pittsburgh Pir Pirates,
ates, Pirates, M, and the Philadelphia
Phillies shaded the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Giant, 3-2. The Chicago
Cubsinlpoed the Milwaukee
Braves, 5-4, and tho Cincinnati
Rad, defeated the St, Loui
Cardinals, -4.
Smith's homer came in the
eighth, inning after Nelson Fox
singled for his "third hit and boost boosted
ed boosted th. White Sox into a 4-1 lead.
An error by shortstop Luis Apa Apa-ricio
ricio Apa-ricio helped the Yankees score
two runs in' the ninth but Pierce
struck out Bobby Richardson to
end tot: game and raise his rec record
ord record tC 12-11. The White Sox have
beaten the Yankees in nine of 16
games this year.
.Gary Bell pitched a six-hitter
and Jim Baxes hit his 13th hom homer
er homer for the Indians in their open opener
er opener but then homers by Frank
Malzone and Pete Runnels led
the Red Sox to their nightcap vic victory.
tory. victory. Bill Monbouquette went
MOSS WINS PRIX
CLERMONT, France (UPI)
Stirling Moss of Britain won the
Auvcrgen Grand Prix auto race
Sunday in a Cooper-Borgward
with an average speed of 76.631
miles per hour. Ivor Bueb of Brit Britain
ain Britain .suffered several broken ribs
and Bruce Halford of Britain suf suffered
fered suffered a broken hip in accidents
during the race.
Four

rati

MM

Kentucky Straight Bourbon

f That
i
old-time
flavor
lis hack!

L. Jmi roses Dirrmias eoMPAr;ii.Y.e. iHTucKY
J ITRAIIHT lOttRBON WHISK 11 PROOF AMD I YIARS

t
. fi,
r -ft:-''
EXCLUSIVE

CYRCA, S. A.

t PANAMA

eight innings for Boston in the
second game to square his rec record
ord record at 3-3. Bell's win in the first

game was his 10th against nine
losses
Thp Athletics went past the
Yankees into fourth place only a
half game, behind the Orioles be behind
hind behind the five-hit pitching of John Johnny
ny Johnny Kucks. The red-hot Athletics
virtually clinched the game in
the first inning when Kent Had Had-ley
ley Had-ley singled home two runs and
Harry Chiti doubled home two
more. Jim Lemon honored and
had four of Washington's five
hits.
Don Mossi pitched a three-hitter
to win his ninth game for the
Tigers who racked up Hoyt Wil Wil-helm
helm Wil-helm for six runs in 2 1-3 innings.
Gail Harris had' four singles and
Neil Chrisley homered for Detroit.
Willie Tasby drove in all three
Baltimore runs with a homer and
a sacrifice fly.
The Dodgers dealt tho Pirates
their eighth straight setback
with an 11 -hit attack that feat featured
ured featured a homer and double by
Norm Larker and Don Dome Dome-ter.
ter. Dome-ter. Stan Williams shut out tho
Pirates for tho last six innings
to win his fourth game.
Gene Freese's eighth inning
homer produced the Phillies' sev seventh
enth seventh win in eight games as Jim
Owens Ditched a fourhitter and
struck out seven Giants. Willie
Kirkland and Orlando Cepeda
homered for the Giants. Stu Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, in relief of Sam Jones, lost
Ms sixth decision.
George Altman singled home
the winning run in the sixth in inning
ning inning as the Cubs snapped the
Braves' five-game winning streak.
Glen Hobbie, aided by Bill Henry
over the last 3 1-3 innings, gain gained
ed gained his 11th victory while Carlton
Willey was tagged with his sixth,
loss.
Roy McMillan, back in the start starting
ing starting lineup for the first time since
June 14, singled home the win winning
ning winning run in the eighth inning af after
ter after the Reds overcame St. Louis'
early lead by scoring four runs
in the seventh. Jim Brosnan, who
worked Only; dneA inning, won his
fourth game for Cincinnati.
SWIMMER SETS RECORD
WALLWIJCK, Holland (UPI)
Ria Van Velzen of The Nether Netherlands
lands Netherlands broke the world record for
the women's 100-yard backstroke
Sunday when she won the event
in a dual meet with Britain in
1:11.7, two-tenths of a second fast faster
er faster than the mark of Britain's
Judy Graham.
Roses
DISTRIBUTORS:

m ft is

Si ill

COLON

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 250 official at bats)
National League

G AB
96 391
94 347
91 291
98 353
99 401
98 394
84 283
91 329
98 416
99 403
98 377
R H
67 140
54 118
39 99
73 119
70 131
66 126
37 90
63 104
80 128
74 124
62 116
Pet.
Aaron, Mil.
White, St. L.
Cun., St. L.
Robin. Cin.
.358
.340
.340
.328
.327
.320
.318
.316
.308
.308
.308
Temple, Cin.
Cepeda, S.F.
Logan, Mil.
Gilliam, L.A.
Pinson, Cin.
Neal, L.A.
Banks, Chi.
American League
Maris, K.C.
68
93
92
97
83
262 48
367 64
293 42
400 52
320 54
366 60
399 79
290 40
338 68
342 64
282 39
90 .344
126 .343
100 .341
135 .338.
106 .331
117 .320
120 .301
87 .300
101 .299
102 .298
84 .298
Kuenn, Det.
Wood., Bal.
Fox Chicago
Kaline, Det.
Runnels, Bos. 94
Power, Cle.
98
76
94
90
74
Rubek, N.Y.
ensen, Bos.
lantle. N.Y.
pSkowron NY.
Runs Batted In
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs 93
Robinson, Reds 89
Aaron, Braves 79
Bell, Reds 71
Mathews, Braves 70
Cepeda, Giants 70
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators 81
Colavito, Indians 75
Jensen, Red Sox 73
Maxwell, Tigers 68
Lemon, Senators 64
Home Runs
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves 29
Banks, Cubs 27
Aaron, Braves 24
Robinson, Reds 24
Cepeda, Giants 20
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators 33
Colavito, Indians 30
Allison, Senators 26'
Lemon, Senators 23
Triandos, Orioles 22
Maxwell, Tigers 22
Jensen, Red Sox 22
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 120 or more decisions)
National League
Face, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Drysdale, Dodgers
Newcombe, Reds
Law, Pirates
Mizell, Cards

W L Pet.
14 0 1.000
14 5 .737
13 6 .684
10 5 .667
11 6 .647
11 6 .647
13 3 .813
9 3 .750
11 5 .688
13 6 .684
8 4 .667

American League
McLish, Indians
Shaw, White Sox
Pappas, Orioles.
Wynn, White Sox
Mossr, Tigers
TODAYENCANTO-35-20
Kenneth More In
"A Night To Remember"
Harry Kruger in
"The One That Got Away'
rD"R7vT-7Nl
700 Today! 9:00 I
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR! I
JEAN PIERRE AUMONT
Susan PETERS in
Tomorrow
A Great Spanish Picture!
CANTINFLAS In
i
'SOY,UN PROFUGO"J
channels
office
paper
quickly
ERIFAX
A Kodak
Verifax
Copier
readys
copies of
letters.
' memos and other
documents for aulck
distribution through the
proper channels. Makes B
copies In 1 minute. Several
models. Ask for a fret
Jry demonstration at
Kolak
PANAMAyLTD.
Panama Colon

1

Albrook

LonsecuTive BasKema zame

I II 1,5 -v

$59 CONTRIBUTION T. E. Oglesby, vjee president and general
manager of the Fuerza y Luz, given a $50 'check to Willard H. Bee Bee-son
son Bee-son who represents the committee of the Isthmian Junior Golf
Championship which will be held Aug. 6, 7 and 8. The generous don donation
ation donation will be Used for trip expenses of the' four winners in "the 54
hole golf tournament, who will play in the United States Jaycee
tourney in Portsmouth, Virginia. The air passage to Miami and back
has been given by APA. The Fuerza y Lua' check will be used, for1
other expenses of the trip.

Kobbe Overpowers
Army Atlantic 5
In PAF Cage Game
The Fort Kobbe Regulars got
back into the win column last night
on their home floor after suffering
three straight defeats, by over overpowering
powering overpowering the Army Atlantic Fal Falcons
cons Falcons 109-77. It wasMhe third jtime
the Regulars have gone oyef the
lOQ-point mark this season. J
By virtue of their win last night,
they moved into a second place
tie with the Clayton Cavaliers.
Both have 6-3 records. The re remain
main remain 1 Vi games behind the
league-leading Albrook Flyers,
who won their eighth consecutive
game last night, (Tuesday) toppl toppling
ing toppling the tough Navy All-Stars 82 82-70.
70. 82-70.
For the first time since they
won five straight to open the PAF
season, the Regulars made
their fast break move behind the
floor play of Willie Watson and
Charlie Williams.
Watsotended the game with 19
points,,-his individual high for the
seaso. Williams fouled out in the
third period, getting only five
points for the night. Dave Howard
and Bob Palmer led all scores
with 29 and 25 points respective respectively.
ly. respectively. Howard looked like his old self
in dropping in 10 field goals and
nine of 12 from the free throw
line, after having scored only 33
points in his three previous games.
Allen Hanson and Joe Tomanek
led the Falcons scorers with 18 3n
17 markers each.
The Flyers won their eight in a
row when they toppled the Navy
five on the Albrook court. Lloyd
Hopwood, star forward, was in
jured in the game but is expect expected
ed expected to play Friday In the all im important
portant important Kobbe- encounter on the
Kobbe court.
The Navy sauad, the surprise
team of the league this year,
played their usual smooth game
behind Bernie. Devers, Melvin
Wilt and Francis Maschka, but the
Stephenson-Patrie-Hopwood- -Agan-
Donaway quintet was too much
for them.
Sports Briefs
INTERSECTIONAL GAMES SET
WINSTON-SALEM ,N.C. (UPI)
The 1959-60 Wake Forest basket basketball
ball basketball team will play intersectional
games against'Ohio State, Toledo,
Dayton, Villanova and St. Fran Francis
cis Francis (Pa.), it was, announced today
by athletic difeetot Bill Gibson.
MITEFF TO Mf IT JOHNSON
NEW YORKA (VPI) -- Alex
Miteff. a rins-wise heavyweight
from Argentina,'!1 will' meet Alonjto
Johnson of BradaocK ra., in a
scheduled 10-round nationally-televised
bout at I Madison Square
Garden Aug ,lf
T IV O LI
25c. i 15e.
PRISONER OF TDE
CASBAII
with O. Grahams
Also:
Geo. Montgomery in

I 1

rOBITI

Flyers' Win Eighth

It
Stengel Changes Six
On AL All-Star Team
For Aug. 3 Contest
BOSTON (UPI) American
League Manager Casey Stengel
Monday replaced three pitchers
and named three additional out outfielders
fielders outfielders for the second All-Star
game scheduled for Aug, 3 in Los
Angeles, j Jl U
Stengel and Fred Jlaney, Na National
tional National League manager were per
nutted to raise the squad limit
from 25 to 28 players for the sec second
ond second All-Star game of the season.
The first, at Pittsburgh July 7,
was won by the National League
5-4.
Stengel named Cal McLish of
Cleveland, Billy O'Dell of. Balti-
more and Camilo Pascual of
Washington as his new pitchers.
They replaced Jim. Bunning of
Detroit, Whitey Ford of .im etv
York and Billy Pierce of Chicago,
according to American League
headquarters here.
The additional outfielders were
Bob Allison of Washington, Roger
Maris of Kansas City and Gene
Woodling of Baltimore. The rtst
of the squad remained, the same
and Stengel will name the start starting
ing starting lineup, unlike procedure in
the first game when player polls
determined it.
Tne entire squad for the Los
Angeles game, to be broadcast
and telecast nationally by the Na National
tional National Broadcasting Co., was as
follows:
Pitchers: McLish, ODell, Pas
cual, Kyne uuren, Yankees; uud
Daley, Athletics; Hoyt Wilhelm,
Orioles, Early Wynn, White Soxv
Catchers: Yogi Berra, Yan Yankees;
kees; Yankees; Sherm Lollar, White-Sox;
Gus Triandos, Orioles.
Infioldors: Luis Aparicio, Nel Nelson
son Nelson Fox, White Sox; Harmon Kil Killebrew,
lebrew, Killebrew, Roy Sievers, Senators;
Frank Malzone, Pete Runnels, of
Red Sox; Gil McDougiad, Bill
Skowron, Yankees, and Vic Pow Power,
er, Power, Indians.
Outfielders: Allison, Marls,
Woodling, Td Williams, Red Sox;
Rocky Colavito, Minnie Mlnoso, of
Indians; Al Kaline, Harvey Kuenn
of Tigers and Mickey Mantle,
Yankees.'
The game will be the 27th in
the All Star series but wurmanc
the first time that two have been
Dlaved in one year.'
Stengel .said he would announce
his starting lineup later.
" i. 1 1 -
MEXICAN WINS SINGLES
GSTAAD, Switzerland (UPI)
Yolanda Ramirez of Mexico won
the women's singles title in "the
Gstaad International Tennis tour
nament Sunday by defeating
Mary Reitano of Australia, 7-6,
fi-1. and Luis Ayala of Chile de defeated
feated defeated Jan Erik Lundquist of Swer
den In the men's final, 6-1, 8-2,
6-L

f

CAPITOLIO
35c. .' tOc.
PARTY (GIRL'
with Robert Taylor

VICTORIA
i5c. "i'
THE FEARMAKERS
with Dan Andrewa
Also: -m
SOUTHWEST
.V rASSAGE
with 8. Hayden

,- Also:
. V.

FRONTIER ',-..
RANGER
with Keith Larsen

DICK JHAFFIR

The Albrook "Flyers" captured
their 8th straight victory 1 a s t
night in the Albrook Gym, by
downing the Navyj'All-Stan" by
a 82-70 score. TImm game was
played before Albrook7! largest
and most enthusiastic crowd of
the season.
The "FlyersMwre off and run run-ning
ning run-ning 'to' a 21-1S first; quartet ad advantage,
vantage, advantage, primarily through the
rebounding and scoring efforts of
Center Lloyd Hopwood. Hopwood,
along with the Navy's Bernie Dev Devers,
ers, Devers, shone on the ; backboards,
while banging home 12 f- early
points in the j'Flyera", total.
"Bullet" Bill Agan' began click clicking
ing clicking early in the second,, period,
and was a standout on "defense.
Hopwood again led the ''Flyers'
in the rebounding but unfortunate unfortunately
ly unfortunately had to sit out the rest of the
game after catching an accident accidental
al accidental elbow to the nose from the
Navy's Bernie Devers. The big
"Flyer" Center wa taken to Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas where the bleeding was fin finally
ally finally stopped. He returned to the
Gym after, the final''-' gun.
Big Lon Stephenson, led the Al Al-brookites
brookites Al-brookites in the second period
with 9 points', while Devers con continued
tinued continued to be the Navy sparkplug
with 7. The "Flyers" held a 46 46-40
40 46-40 halftime edge.
The "Flyers" rose to the occa occasion
sion occasion after : the loss of Hopwood,
and behind the- rebounding talents
of Sub Forward John "Trix" Nel Nelson,
son, Nelson, and' the drivingv shots of A A-gan,
gan, A-gan, began to pull away. Agan
had 10 points in the final period,
while Mel Wilt had 6 for Navy.
Outstanding feature of the con contest
test contest was the enhtusiastic reac reactions
tions reactions of the fans from both teams.
At half-time, the teen-age cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders for both teams hada per personal
sonal personal duel trying to out-yell each
other, with the fans participating
generously.
The Albrook "Jr. Flyers" ran
up against a hustling crew from
Navy, and were fortunate indeed
to pull out a 40-34 win. Ford
Moseley led the "Jr. Flyers" with
14 markers, while the Navy was
led by Bob Wilmouth with 17,
nign ior ine nignt.
The box score:
Albrook "Flyers"
G Agan 24
F Patrie 16
. F-C Stephenson 18
.C Hopwood .. .17
,, ?G West ',$
F Kern
82
82

Navy "All Stars"
F Devers 20
C Wilt 18
F BeU 2
G Maschka 12
F Newcomer 10
G Tompkins 8

70
Officials: Hilzinger and Pelle Pelle-gren.
gren. Pelle-gren. The 'TJylng" Flyers from Al Albrook
brook Albrook Air Force Base won their
seventh in a row Monday night
at tne fort Amador Gym against
a surprisingly tough Amador
iym against a surprisingly tcugh
Amador Trooper five, 97-89. t.
The only difference, aside from
superidr height, was 39 field goals
for the tall Flyers' to 35 tor the
Troopers. Each team made 19 of
Z8 tree tnrow tries.
The -Amador squad has made
two vain tries fo defeat one of the
league leaders in their last two
outings, nut one period of low
scoring was their down-fail.
Against the Navy All-Stars last
Fjriday, they managed onlv three
points in the fourth quarter to Na Navy's
vy's Navy's 32 after leading going into
the period, 62-49. Against the Fly Flyers
ers Flyers last night, they had only JO
markers in the third period but
rallied with .35 in the final stan stanza,
za, stanza, just eight short of victory.
Behind, by asnany as'25 points
at one time, they, came forming
back on, the superb floor work of
guard Joe Jacobs, who accounted
for IS points in the final period.
-Flyer juard Bill Agan was high
man for the .night with 29 points,
while Jacobs had 28. Loig Lon
Stephenson made the difference
at center again,' hitting for 21
points' and .grabbing the all im important
portant important rebpunds;
The Flyers' record of 7-2 Is best
In the league. ?' vv
The Clayton Cavaliers, lei by
their fabulous Skip Kroegcr, broke
uo a three-team tie for second
place Monday night when' they
edged the well-rounded Navy All All-Stars,
Stars, All-Stars, M-56, .. v.j
. The Cavs moved into second
place in, the league, standings
with 8-8 record .while ths Kobbe
Regular ar in third at 5-3, fol followed
lowed followed by the Navy, 5-4 In fourth.
Fort Amadpr at 2-7 and. Army At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic at : f-t round out the; six
team, league,' ;f ;?'
no
a BANKI ,160.0t ;
RUNNING WILD
with Wm. Campbell
Also:
; MARK OF THE
.VV- i HAWK
v;with Eartha Kltt

Editor:, CONRADO SARCEANT

-a; i fpmfm' "' 'J '" ''''' -

National JLeagu
TEAMS
W L Pet. OB
55 44 JSl. -5
, 44 .549
San Francisco.
Let 'Angelas -Milwaukoo
Chicago 1
Pittsburgh
St. Louis
Cincinnati
52 44 .542
IVi
'4Vi
50
49
47
45
41
48 J10
51 .490
52 .475
54 .455
5o .423
oVi
lOVi
13
Philadelphia
Today's Games
NATIONAL LEAGUE
' St. Louis at Cincinnati (N)
Cbicaao at Milwaukee INV
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (N)
jrnuaaeipnia San Francisco
Yesterday's, Results
St. Lnuii im nnr nm j- i
i WWM WU I
Cincinnati 000 000 42x-6 10 (
BroellO. Mcnaniol Dn4m. It
n and H. Smith. v
Hook..- Pefla. Rmsnan (A.i
Bailey:'' .-
(Niaht GmV
Chicago 201 002 000-5 12 2
Milwaukee 100 201 0004 9 2
Hobble H1-RV Hpnrv. 'i...
... - j vi villi,
lli, villi, S. Taylor.
Pizarro. Willev ixk Tfa.
bridge and Crandall.
(Night Game)
Philadelnhia 007 inn mn. o
San Francisco 000 010 100 2 4 0
Owens (7-8) and Lonnett.,:
S. Jones. Miller rY nnH T.ini
nth. .
LP Miller Wre vivt.j
(17th), Cepeda (20th), F r e e s e
un;.
(Niaht Gimtl
Pittsburgh 220 OOO OXV-4 9 2
Ijos Angeles 100 314 OOx 9 11 .1
Daniels. Blaekhtirn n
(5). Pbrterfield (6) and Burgess;
Sherry, Fowler (2), WiUiams
(4) and Pienatano. WP William c
LP Blackburn d-IY Hr
Moon (10th), Daniel (1st).
BALBOA Theater j
sunday Aug. 2
Show Time: 3:55 7:35
Admission: .50 7 00
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6: IS 8:05
AIR-CONDITIONED
Thurs. 'Going My Way"

i I

G AIM BOA Richard Eyer Stephen McNally
1 :00 "JOHNNY ROCCO" .
' Friday "These Thousand Hills"

PARAISO .7:00

ISanta Crua 7:00

BONJOUR
I.TRISTESSE

"FEMALE
, "JUNGLE"

,MAT I N EES
BALBOA t:00

fcoCO SOLO I:30

"SASKAT' i -CHEWAN"
"THE
Read Our

American League
TEAMS TEAMS-Chicago
Chicago TEAMS-Chicago :
Cleveland v.
Baltimore
Kansas City
Now York
Detroit -Washington
Boston
57 an kk
57
50
48
4T
50
4

.582 tV"",
500-IVi, .X
.495 vflt
.490 ft T

48
49
43
42
50
2 -.

5 .434 IS XI'
54. .429 15

Today's Games JZZ

new Yorr at ixr r

Washingjon at Kansas City.NI

wawu iii vieveiana
Baltunore at Detroit 5
. Yesterday'u Result
(Twilight Game) ;
jjusinn nift inn nnn &
vieveiana 000 500 00x S q "ft
oumvan ib-7;, uelock, Wilson
. w
jiio1sinuu ana wnite, Daley.
ana crown.

Boston ooo 320 300-8 9 n
Cleveland 300 100 000-4 10
Monbouquette (3-3), Fornielea '!
and Daley.
Ferrarse, Perry (6-3), Garcia, .'
and Fitzgerald.

(Night Game)
New York
Chicago
000 100 0023 10
100 010 02x 4 9
Terry (3-8) and Berra.
Pierce (12-11) and Lollar.
(Night Game)""
Baltimore 200 001 000X-3 3 1
Detroit 214 000 01-8,11 0
Wilhelm (10-7), Hoeft and Tri Tri-andos.
andos. Tri-andos. j
Mossi (9-4) and Berberet.
(Night Game)
Washington 010 010 0002 56
Kansas City 400 010 10x- 8 I
Pascual (11-9), Kemmerer and
Naragon.
Kucks (5-6) and Chitl.
Featuring'
1JACK BROOKS-?
Comedian and .,.
Pantomime Artist Vy
MARILYN GUM1N
Singing Star
GROVER RUWE
Ventriloquist
' and
THE
JOE GUMIN QUINTET
ALSO On The Screen
JOHN WAYNE
Maureen O'HARA
- in
"THE QUIET MAN"
Show Time:
1:30 5:10 V 8:50 p!m.
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Dana Andrews
Dick Foran
"THE FEARMAKERS"
Thnrs. "The Mugger"
DIABLO HTS. 7;00
George Nader
- "NOWHERE TO GO"
Thurs. "Farewell To Arms"
MARGARITA 7:00
Keith Andes J ;
A LIFE AT STAKE"
Thn'rs. "Wings of Eagles"
ICamp Blerd 7:00
"BLACK.
OUT :
TOMORROW
Margarita 1:30
HAPPY
"Ride The Man
Down" & Serial
Classifieds

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ITTDXISDATh JTIT 29, 1951

TEt PAX AMI AMOtlCAX A DTDEPEJfDENT DAILY NTWSPAFEB
PAG I NINI
tCAV
Tomorrow In PGA
Golfers Agree
Course Fair :
test Of Golf
Pitt Basketball Writers
Raise $6,000 For Ailing
Ex-Star Maurice Stokes

uor Lnampionsmpm

BIG SALE OF RECORDS
LONG PLAYING
Classical O Pypidars O Jazz
h D I SCO U N T
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th Street No. 6-A
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
ONLY 3 DAYS

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C r(t?j)

D -BAtTERT HOOPSTERS Men of D Battery, 4th Qun Battalion, 517th Artillery, stationed on
Flamenco Island, took the company level basketball championship at Fort Amadou after a
season with no defeats. Team members display their trophies, presented by Lt. Col. James
M Moore, extreme right, Fort. Amador post commander. (U.8. Army Photo)

by
Dan
Bill R isensonn the 1959 version
of Tex Rukard by wty or Wil Williams
liams Williams rather than the KlondyW
was oh ins tt-ay to Idlewild Air Airport
port Airport and his iourth flight to Swed-
''This time 1 may be Mf
steal a d-y to see Stockholm
Rosensoim said. "On my three
previous tr ps was too busy witn
Ingemar Johansson to leave Gote
4borg except the time I flew over
to England for the Brian London London-Henry
Henry London-Henry Cooler fight.
"I am going over again prima--ti
m3itB it final and definite
that die- return bout between
rflt.m and Floyd Patterson
will fe fought Sept. 22, again in
to fill tickets and to mAt 1 far
. xnofffcj'npiete promuuuu "" ""-t
t ""-t h.H for the first con
. ill w n M rTo
test.F.r example, we got only
1000 Sans from Sweden. For the
aextJSve will have a' least 3000
- Asfed il the new combination
Xus'Aniato and Al Weill was
...riVho fnr him as well as tne
iuiiwi oi the InternatfonarBoxl
Ing Sl'JO- Rosensonn ku
hael'PrompTcr paid $300 000 for
the ejosd-circuit theater-television
righ'i if. the first fight Is Kahn
golmg to Und this one, toop
"lann't narticularly like to do
pusiiwss with him," jBill said with
constable distaste "Does Kaha
kno-wuat he is up to,
rruT v.hn.D'Amato Weill alii
We n outbio the Garden for
sE.k's and has taken over the'
St.
Hniiu7(,,)d Leeion Arena, giving
it bokini TV ouUets for Monday
, and Sat'irday nights.
But there appeared to be some some-thinfi
thinfi some-thinfi bigger than that beaind
theiS maneuvers It will be reco -lectffl
Kahn came up with a Phi Phi-.
. Phi-. ti.ir. and offered Ray
RODlBSJn SOmeuung me
and 'Carmen uasmo w ;"'
w.Hlu,i.itht championship fight.
; IttUo will be reconeciea a 1 1-'
' 1-' portlrat' D'An.ato shifting the
, first Johansson Patterson fight to
Philale'pnia right out of Rosen Rosen-lohn'l
lohn'l Rosen-lohn'l hands. Is Kahn trying to
' mafcj himself the Rickard-Jacobs
of AfieV'can boxing. Might hap happen
pen happen Patterson were to recover
the t&b but lhat does not appear
to beMoo likely
ETURN MAY GROSS
2 $1.5 MILLION
The"Jj.'iansson-Patterson June 25
'CghtS wiicL suffered Irom a day's
postptmuinent and rain, drew on-
' ly 82r who shelled out a gross
of $b0 "M.T Why then, is Rosen-,
) sohnpwho lost $50,000 on that pro promotion,
motion, promotion, coming back to Yankee
Stadhtm Sept. 22
"fSnver considered any other
locale for the return match," Bill
replied "New York is the only city
which has accepted a $100 top for
a world championship heavyweight
fights
"Im confident this second con contest'
test' contest' jvill diaw at least $1.5 mil mil-UoniIt
UoniIt mil-UoniIt has started off with -big
demand All lhat talk of Patter-.iSon-p
ewiing mto the ring a fav-
oriteS'n spite' ol his being knock knock-1
1 knock-1 ed ont -n Jiree xounds has arous aroused
ed aroused tfiemendou interest...
"Ixfeive teau silly rumors about
a Joihtnrson-Moore fight' in Swed Sweden
en Sweden 1 Arctia beats Yvon Durelle,
let Ae maxe it as emphatic, as I
can.'T)4nsson ha; only one com com-mitifient
mitifient com-mitifient and that is the second
ffighWwirh Pttterson i vr;

A movies te evision and wha.t-not
and io ud make moe outsid the

t nognnvi ne will get for tnis sec sec-ona
ona sec-ona Jieht, even as the champion.
Bnt h is piqued over that yarn
about Patterson already being
mad -tre choice in the betting
and, of course, he it determined
to oro' that, .no matter -what
typa fiiii Floyd adopts, the' re result
sult result of June "i3 yill be repeated,
t "I m delighted, as Johansson
will be when I tell him, that the

fir i") r ."i'.r:

') in iiiiiiii iiiiiiiiii mu m 'in 1 ti
Daniel
City of New York plans a 'day'
m his honor, with a City am re reception
ception reception and 1 ticker tape parade.'
" Asked now n had wanaered in
to bo ting promotion, Rosensolu
replied 1 tried to buy the Sail;
Frauciico Seals ball club, but Tom
Yawkev beat me to it. Then I de
cided to become a fight promo'!
ter."
WEILL'S BLAST
UNCALLED FOR
After joining up with Kahn and
DJAma Weill apparently looked
around lor a springboard from
which to launch a blast at the
Rosens un pait of the promotion
of June 6.:..Tha wily Weill final finally
ly finally decMi'd 16 take a shot ar Ruby
Goldstein, whoaPefmed t the fight
Gbldit:m was remiss, Al an-
nounce1 out in California, in ir
mitting JoKansson to take a snot
at Patterson when Floyd, turning
away .irem ftp ,Swede, beaten al already,
ready, already, nd scarcely knowing what
he iwa.3 doJhfu started fop the
.' Johsn'8"s6fii mtb FlSv'W-ound'
L cloutftd-ililing'twice and settf. him.
to the.-.boards for KnpckdowB No.
Either', Weill -. has forgotten the
rules, or fee is determined to sow
a few.-j.'diculous seeds of nonsen nonsensical
sical nonsensical doubt as to the complete.Je complete.Je-gality!o
gality!o complete.Je-gality!o liigp's every actipn .a-
have,; or d e r d Johansson away
from. Patterson. Before the fight,
Ruby toid both fighters they were
to protect themselves at all time!
Tht Patterson wat, in ho nosl-
tion to,defpnd himself was.faot the
fault i6f theip;aphanssqn !or GoM GoM-stein'
stein' GoM-stein' Ur-e- referee Mid ffl0e job
and; it. wfttfld 5 tti ate 'v S 'urprise
if he skis' the Sept- assignment
also.' I
- Weill' uncalled-for criticism of
GoTcfstBin'-'hin a calculated cam
paign against Rosensohn and the
heavyweat champion, It's a
great r?.ckett. this.-boxing.
MORAGA, Calif. (UPIj Offen Offensive
sive Offensive end Bill Curtis was believed
lost to the San Francisco Forty Forty-Niners
Niners Forty-Niners today for the 1959 season
as- a result of a ruptured achiUes
tendon suffered when he was
practicing sprints Sunday. Curtis
underwent two hours of surgery
at Mary't.Help Hospital in San
Francisco. ,v ,.M.'.
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and pencil
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'SCORES
(M MATERIEL.
MIXED LEAGUE
ALB ROOK AFB
Tsms 1
Tigers
Loafers
Hits and Mrs.
Jumpers
Kool Kats
Unlucky Five
Katz N Jammers
Rolling Five
W L
44 24
42 2
31 31
32'i 35 V4
10', 37
29 39
28 40
28 40
TIGERS 3 HITS AND MRS 1
The striped bengals 'eluded be
ing trapped by the Hits and Mrs,
but they had some close calls.
In the opener the Tigers won by
mere four pins and they took
the teepee marker by five. This
plus another win be a comforta comforta-blermatgin
blermatgin comforta-blermatgin gave them, a 3 to 1
veEdict, Also the two dose 'frins
enable the Tigers to hold oh to
first place by two points.
The female species of the fe felines
lines felines proved- the deadliest, be because
cause because both of the lady Tigers hit
over 500 handicap. Grace Moss
506 and Billie Ketree 525, but it
was the anchor man of tha Ben Bengals,
gals, Bengals, Bert Moss, that scored' the
most, 529 handicap. '"
For the Hits and Mrs It was a
combination of two hits and a
missus that carried the big load
for their team. Jerry Reid rat rattled
tled rattled 505 handicap pins, Bob Han Hansen
sen Hansen heaved the ball for a 532 han handicap
dicap handicap count and Shirley Ingram
was the bestest with the mostest,
532 handicap.
LOAFERS 3
KATZ N JAMMERS 1
The Loafers kept their hopes a a-live
live a-live for the league crown, by tak taking
ing taking four from the Katz N Jam.
mer. The Loafers are still two
points away from the top. For
the Loafers, Dan Cardun was the
standout scorer with a 578 han handicap
dicap handicap and his life partner Gene
contributed 527 with, Mike Mysz Mysz-kiewicz
kiewicz Mysz-kiewicz making up the socring
triangle with 505. For the Katz
N Jammers, Julio Gomez and 519,
and Hal Thiapen 532 all handi handicap.
cap. handicap. ROLLING FIVE" 3
JUMPERS 1
The Rolling Five, opened up
with a barrage of strikes and
spares, and beat the Jumpers by
150 pins. They simmered down
but still won the second encoun encounter
ter encounter by 8, however they lost their
touch and the Jumpers staged a
comeback and took the finale by
24.
The fact that George Head scor scored
ed scored 572 handicap, did not save the
Jumpers from getting beat be because
cause because three of the Roiling Five
ganged up to go over the "500''
handicap." Chuck Ingrani inked
in a score of 538, Bill Fish fUsh fUsh-ed
ed fUsh-ed a 515 handicap, and Jewel Fa Fayette
yette Fayette added the feminine touch
to the proceedings with, a 507
handicap.
UNLUCKY FIVE 4
KOOL KATS 0
It was a great 'night for the
unlucky Five, because they walk walked
ed walked away from the Albrook Late
with ftiv scalps of. the Kpol
Kats. Using their 44 pin handicap
per game, the Unlucky Five bag bagged
ged bagged the first game by 16 Dins,
and then they took the next game
by 21.
Imbued with determination, tha
Unlucky Five tried tt rthe :.hard
way, and accomplishedetr goal
and-that, is trampled 'over the
Kool Kats via, the acratcn .way.
From the scores reported, the
men on both teams took a night
off and were mere decorations on
the lanes, because 'it was an all all-women's
women's all-women's show.
For the Unlucky Five, Doris
Freda hit 530 handicap and Mar Mar-cella
cella Mar-cella Uffelman 521 handicap For
the Iced Kool Kats, Helen Mingin
was tops both scratch, and handi handicap,
cap, handicap, with her 503 handicap.

. ......
By LEO H. PETERSEN
MINNEAPOLIS (UPtt The

usual grumblings of a "tricked
up course" were missing today
among the field of- 180 players
who will tee off tomorrow in the
PGA golf championship over the
Minneapolis Golf Club course.
As in the U. S. Open, played
at the Winged Foot Golf Club at
Mamaroneck. N.Y., last June, the
tollers agreed that this course,;
like that one, is as far a test of
the game as could be found.
That's a far cry from the usual
laments that the courses over
which major championship tour tournaments
naments tournaments are played are toughened
up unfairly.
They've chanced the usual par
of 36-86-72 to 35-35-70 but they
do that for the Open, too, and
tke -competing golfers pay little
attention w it iney ngure par iur
tie courseS for the four rounds
domDrislns the PGA title.chase is
itiHJ2iuMhey don't think that
four regulation rounds willdo the
irick.
The one .thing most of them .are
concerned- about is the winds
which sweep the B.500 yard
course, which the home pro; Gun Gun-nar
nar Gun-nar Johnson, claims runs closer
to 7,000 yards.
"The winds can chant e here
four times a day and if it should
coma from the north or norm norm-west,
west, norm-west, it could mean a difference
of three strokes in the scoring,"
Johnson explained. "If the winds
are from the south, as they
usually are, it might take 275
five under par. to win it."
. But such favorites as Jay He-
bert said they would be satisfied
with 280.
Jay predicted that driving
would decide the tournament be because
cause because the fairways are narrow,
and "there isn't any golfer to today
day today that can hit the greens of the
two par five holes here in two."
The par fives are the 561-yard
third and the Wizard 15,th,.
Ingo Johansson Says
First Bout Details
Hoi Yel Cleared Up
GOTEBORG. Sweden (UPI)-In
gemar Johansson, new world
heavyweiuM champion, told pro
moter Bill Rosensohn yesterday he
would not discuss 8 return bout
with Floyd Patterson until all fi
nancial details of his June 26 fight
with Patterson have been settled.
Johansson said Rosensohn had
presented a full account of his
part in the June 26 bout at New
York's Yankee Stadium. But Jo
hansson and his adviser, Edwin
Ahlqvlst, said they have received
no indication of how much the tel television
evision television and radio rights came to
or where their share is now.
"We have asked Cus D'Amato
(Patterson's manager) and Irving
Kahn of the Teleprompter Corpo Corporation
ration Corporation (which handled television
and radio rights for the fight) sev several
eral several times for an account of the
radio and television take but so
far we haven't had an answer,
Johansson said. "Now Rosensohn
is going back to New York to find
out.
"We will not discuss the re
match until this thing is cleared
up."
The champion also said he
wanted the money he earned in
the title fight deposited in a Unit United
ed United States bank to know "how
much I made."
"After that, Edwin Ahlqvlst and

Austin looks years ahead with the

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FRANQIPANI ST.

CINCINNATI (UPI) Cincin

nati Roval basketbsll star- Mau
rice tokel,. who has lain in a
hospital bed almost helpless for
nearly a year- and a half, was
presented a cneck ior ,zw
yesterday, bjr teammate Jack
Twyman.
The money was raised by the
Pittsburgh Basketball Writers
Assn., by an" exhibition basket basketball
ball basketball game between a group of lit-
uemen against some ox tne gi giants
ants giants of the court world,
Tw'yman made the presentation
at Christ Hospital, where Stokes
has been since being transferred
from St. Elizabeth Hospital more
than a year ago.
Stokes,' I Duquesne star in his
collegiate days,.' collapsed while
waiting to board avplne in De Detroit
troit Detroit on 'March 15, 1958, following
the Royals loss to, the Pistons in
a National Basketball Assn. play playoff
off playoff game. He was in a coma for
more than 60 days;
DIAGNOSES CHANGES
Stokes' paralysis was first diag diagnosed
nosed diagnosed as. a form nf Knrfnhalitic
(sleeping sickness). But doctors
now believe it; was caused by a
"very hard bang on the head"
received in a aam at Minnoann.
lis on the last day of the season
m 1958. i
Twyman, who was appointed
Stokes' leeal 'crnardian aairi Vir
was every hope for the ailing
cage star to regain full control
of his muscular body.
"But. it's an damn ilnw Tunr.
man said. "He undergoes physical
tnerapy about seven or eight
hours a day now.
given Typewriter
"Recently, we've tried to put a
little more, meaning into it for
him. We bought him an -.electric
typewriter so Tie can answer some
of the people who have written
him."
"Stokes has licked his mental
I will fly over to New York to
clinch the arrangements for the
return bout," Ingemar said.
Ingo said, provided the econom economic
ic economic details are cleared up, he was
willing to take on Floyd Patterson
"any time."
"I will start training again im immediately
mediately immediately with the aim of a Sep September
tember September 22 bout," he said. "I will
prepare for the fight in exactly
the same way as I did last time.
I will go over to the United States
six or seven weeks before the
fight, .and I am going to take the
same entourage with me. We are
staying at Grossinger's like last
time. We liked it."
VIGOUR RESTORED,
GLANDS MADE YOUNG
If you fel old befora your tlm or
auffar from nerve, brain or phyilca.1
weakneie, you will And hipplnaaa and
health In a, new American laboratory
method which restores youthful visour
and vitality. If U a simple home treat treatment
ment treatment In tablet form prepared By an
American Laboratory and la very easy
to take. It acts directly on your
(lands, nerves and vital orfana, and
worka ao well you can see and feel
new bodily power and visour In a
ahort time. Because of Its natural ac action
tion action on (lands and nerves your brain
power and memory often Improve
notably.
Thla new (land and vigour restorer
sailed Vl-Tabs has been tested and
proved in the United State and la
now available at all drustorea here.
Get Vl-Taba tablets from your dritf dritf-(1st
(1st dritf-(1st today, put them to teat and see
"he bi( improvement Take the full
bottle, which lasts etrht daya.lt will
make you full of vigour, enertfy and
vitality, and you will feel yeara
younger. The large siie which laati 24
days la very economies!
uncrowded comfort

problems completely and now
he's sot to beat the physical ill illness,
ness, illness, Twyman said.
This was the second donation
received by Stokes since he has
been ill. Earlier the NBA staged
a benefit game for him at the
Cincinnati garden which netted
more than 10 thousand dollars.
In addition more than two thou thousand
sand thousand dollars has been received in
donations.

EFF. AUG 3, 1959

MEW
SCLH1EDUL

Lmvi: PANAMA 1130 AM
Arrive: SAN JOSE 12:20 PM
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 2:20 PM
Arrive: GUATEMALA 3:15 PM
Arrive: MEXICO 6O0 PM
Anlve: NEW ORLEANS 7:40 PM
(TUES. THURS. SAT.)

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ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
flash Elorde Meets

Solomon Boynew W
Cleveland Tonight
CLEVELAND (UPI) Flash
Elorde, in line for another shot
at the featherweight title and
Solomon Boysaw, an undefeated
but relatively untried lightweight,
will clash tonight in a televised
10-round bout in the Cleveland A A-rena.
rena. A-rena. Both fighters looked sharp dur during
ing during Monday workouts, but neither
appeared overconfident.
Elorde is ranked number three
among the featherweight con contenders.
tenders. contenders. He is the lightweight and
featherweight champ of the
Orient. The veteran southpaw's
record is 46-15-2.
Boysaw, the son of a Cleveland
preacher, has a record of 20 wins
and one draw. He has scored four
knockouts since turning pro in
195.
Tl-.e 26-year-old infiphter holds
decisions over Lulu Perez and
Jav Fullmer.
The. fight replaces the Archie
Moore-Yvon Durelle light heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight title bout postponed until
Aug. 12 due to the illness of
Moore' wife.
KOCH APPEALS DEATH
WARSAW (UPI) Defense
lawyers for convicted Nazi mass mass-killer
killer mass-killer Erich Koch have filed a
formal appeal against the death
sentence given him by a Polish
court last March, it was an announced
nounced announced yesterday Koch was
charged with responsibility in the
wartime executions of 376,000
Poles and Jews in the occupation
area of which he was gauleiter.
r?

Commercial Guide"'

I

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0.85 Der col inr-k

Lr-iuo umj pv.o3 per COI.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20

FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
rail
JIM RIDGE
General Aiesrt
Gibraltar Life Inn. Co.,
tor rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-SS5X
Monday thru Friday
f:M a.m. to MM
7:H p.m. to l:M
Saturday: $:M a.m. to M:
Listen To
The OAS
Panamerican
(Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Every Sunday

Apartments

FOR RINTt One bedroom
apartment., a a w apartment,
house located on the Trantltth- (
mian highway, modern, well ven ventilated
tilated ventilated with private bathroom and
kitchen, completely, furniihed
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 I to 12 and from 2
to 5:30.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Alhambra
Apartmenti. 10th Street 8061.
Telephone 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment comfortably furnished, San
Francisco, Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Brand new build building,
ing, building, El Cangrejo, one and two
bedroom apartments, hot water.
Cacalen and Cla. "Realtor.".
Phone 3-3330.
FOR RENT: Nice apartment,
apply In Perejll Ave house No.
7, or phona Tal. 3-4812.
FOR RENT: Magnificent view
in La Crest, two bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, den, big porch, hot water,
garage, call 3 3421.
FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished apartment Via Porrat
No. 82, phona 3-7258.
FOR RENT: Cool and comfort comfortable
able comfortable one bedroom apartment
suitable for couple or small fa family
mily family in Calle Darien. For infor information
mation information please call 2-1455 dur during
ing during office hourt or 3-1988 after.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, living-dining room,
kitchen, balcony. 50 Street No.
15, (near El Baturro). $73.00.
Phone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
apartment living room, dining
roam, hot watar, curtains, mald't
room, garage, ate. 49 Street.
Phone 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Comfortable apart apartment
ment apartment in residential area. Private
entrance, porch, bathroom, tele telephone,
phone, telephone, refrigerator and air con conditioning,
ditioning, conditioning, call Saul Mendei
3-3516. 3-0550.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom Duplex, hot water. Campo
Alegrc, Tel. 2-2341 end 3-3379.
FOR RENT: IN LA CRESTA.
Modern two bedroom apartment,
livingroom, diningroom, kitchen,
maid's quarter, with separata
bath, laundry room and hot wa water.
ter. water. For information call Mr. A A-roiemcna,
roiemcna, A-roiemcna, phone 3-7206.
FOR RENT: Apartment exclu exclusive
sive exclusive place, comfortable, beautiful,
all conveniences. Can be aeen
evenings from 4 to 6. Vallarino
Place, 71 Carr Transistmica No.
9, phone 4-1016.
GOPs Expect Ike
To Veto TVA
Self-Finance Bill
WASHINGTON (UPI) Republi Republican
can Republican leaders indicated after a
White House meeting with Presi President
dent President Eisenhower today they ex expected
pected expected the President to veto the
self-financing bill for the Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee Valley Authority.
Senate Leader Everett M. Dirk Dirk-sen
sen Dirk-sen and House Leader' Charles
Halleck both indicated they ex expected
pected expected a presidential veto of the,
measure.
Dirksen said he was not orn-
dicting a veto. He pointed out,
however, that the President had
made it clear that he would not
' knoVlingly approve any proposal
to liquidate the authority of the
executive."
FOR RENT
Ub to 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
office space on second floor
of new "ELGA" Building
larje private parkint; area
In jear Janitor, and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning optional Via
Espafia on 46th block -ELGA,
S.A.
J
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES IIP TO 36 Mo.
on new ears
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 S-4985
U Types o Auto Insurance
We dye all kinds of clothes,
"", rurs, coats, dresset,
suits.
Two Hour Dry Cleanlnr
t TROPICAL LAUNDRY
(10 minutes from town)
Via F.gpana No. 830.
rrque Lefeyre Tel. 4-1277

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1958 Cadlllaa
Coup Da Villa Pink and Black.
Fully Ex. Colon 1369.
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick good
running condition. Apply A. F.
Barr 0273-D, Gem boa.
FOR SALE: 1956 English Nath
Metropolitan convertible. White
with black top. New matching
upholstery, tires, etc. Must taa
to appreciate, Balboa 2676.
FOR SALE: PLYMOUTH BEL BELVEDERE,
VEDERE, BELVEDERE, 1957, 4-door, air-conditioned;
power brakes and steer steering;
ing; steering; automatic teat; undercoat undercoat-ed;
ed; undercoat-ed; radio 19,000 actual milet,
one owner 4 new W. W.
tires, two extras EXCELLENT
CONDITION, new muffler, brake
linings S cylinder automatic
transmission, etc. $1825 er bait
cash offer. CALL Pan. mi 3-6153
from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. Panama
3-0117 at other hours
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Thun Thun-derbird.
derbird. Thun-derbird. A-1 condition. Balboa
2-4280.
FOR SALE: Ford 53-V 8. 4 door
duty paid, good tiret, motor ex excellent,
cellent, excellent, radio can tee at 21-42
Ave "B" or phone 2-5474.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford perfect
condition. Information 4-0964,
cash.
FOR SALE: 56 Austin-Healy.
14,000 miles, radio, heater, over overdrive,
drive, overdrive, turn signals, mirrors, wire
wheels, new tires and batteriet.
$1850.00. Phone 86-3143.
FOR SALE: New Pentiac, 6 cy cylinder,
linder, cylinder, automatic transmission,
1600 miles, must .ell immedi immediately.
ately. immediately. Tel. Balboa 2-2672.
FOR SALE: 1953 two door
Studebaker Champion, four new
tires and battery, cheap transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Tel. 84-3105 after 4 p.
m. and 07-521 from 7 a.m. to
3:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford tudor
fordomatic, radio, w.w., 2-tone
mechanically excellent, $795.00
cash. Call 2-3444.
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury,
sharp looking, mechanically good.
Make an offer, leaving Friday.
2-1481 Panama.

Inter-American Defense Board Makes
Refueling Stopover Here Tomorrow

The Inter American Defense
Board, composed of military, na naval
val naval and aviation authorities an
pointed by the governments of th
21 American states, is scheduled
to arrive at Albrook AFB tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening on., a refueling stopow
er enroute to the organizational
headquarters in Washington, D. C.
Completing an official visit t.-i
Colombia and Ecuador, board
chairman, Gen. Lemuel C. She She-perd,
perd, She-perd, Jr., U. S. Marine Corps
(Ret.), and the 42 members ac accompanying
companying accompanying will be met at plane plane-side
side plane-side by Brig. Gen. James W.
Coutts, Caribbean Command chief
of staff, and a few officers of the
unified command staff.
Members of the Inter-A
Defense Board accompanying She Shepherd
pherd Shepherd include:
From Argentina. Cdr Carlo n
N. Coda; from Brazil, Adm. Paulo
Antonio Telles Bardy, Col. Othelo
Kocha rerraz. and Cdr fierairl
Azevedo Henning; from Chile, Col.
uuo Barm u., L'apt. George Swett,
ana car. Daniel Guimpert G.;
and from Colombia, Brig. Gen. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Gomez Arenas.
Representing Cuba, Lt. Francis Francisco
co Francisco Pichardo; Ecuador, Adm. Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel Nieto Cadena, Brig. Gen. Car Carlos
los Carlos Cabrera, Col Jorge V. Gortai Gortai-re,
re, Gortai-re, and Lt. Col. Gustavo E. Izurle-

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
Cristobal
,V1A,. Auf- 1 Au-
?Tt? ZAN Auf- 15 Au 21
ULUA Auf. 29 Sept. S
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Sails Arrives
Cristobal
4anToSE iu,y 'i Au- 1
A'::::::::::::: 11 A":
LIM0N Auf. SS Aug. 30
"Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.CA. FEEDER SERVICE
rEXITA ...Eyery (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
' and Seattle
rl2k "CURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
, To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return .$400.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA,2-29C4

Home Articles

FOR SALEs Frigidilre automa automatic
tic automatic washer. Excellent working
condition. $100.00. Can Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Tal. 3-7856
FOR SALE: Household goods,
leaving the Isthmus House 6441
Lot Riot, Balboa Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE: 4 burner gat ttove
with oven and broiler, practically
new, $75.00. Calle "H" No.
1126, first floor, Apt. 3.
FOR SALE: American kitchen
dithwater. Perfect condition. Beit
offer. 86-2217.
FOR SALE: 3 piece bathroom
tet. Light blue. Tel. 2-4989.
FOR SALE: Set of Rattan porch
chair, with cushions, ($25.00);
Otod living room tet including
bad couch, ($65.00); 10 gallon
water heater. ($60 00). Call
Panama 3-4977.
FOR SALE: Twin tlx Simmon
coil tpringt, wlegs Sam.onlte
wardrobe and make up ce.e, all
like new. Call Balboa 2-1775
after 5 p.m.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Experts in TV, radio, Hi-Fi and
transistor..
We do mora Work, because wo
do ft the bett.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivell Avenue No. 18-20.
U.S. Television
Mean, reliability
batter service,
and lasting repair.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Proreet your homo and
ty against in.ect damage.
Prompt icientific treatment on
emergency or monthly -budget
bail. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777,
BABYSITTER Telephone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
ta; Haiti, Col. Franck Bayard;
Jionauras, u. col. Roberto zene
da T.; Mexico, Adm. Fernando
Magana and Capt. Carlos Gonza Gonzales
les Gonzales Montesinos; Nicaragua, Col.
Juno c. Morales: Panama. Mai.
Abel uintero; and Paraguay,
maj. itoDerio JUDas.
Representatives of Peru Luis
fcdgardo Llosa, Ma. Gen. Guiller
mo Alegre S., and Col. Asrael
Bamberger; United States, Brig
ien. William K. Skaer. Can. Wil.
Ham H. Kirvan. Col. Robert n.
Little, Capt. Marion F. Ra mire
de Arellano, Col. Gerald W. Ho-
mann, Lt. Cols. Harry W. Albaugh,
George B. Jordan, James L. Bald Baldwin,
win, Baldwin, Edward N. Fogler, Joseph C.
Fegan, Thomas F. Brubaker, Cdr.
Douglas W. Davis, Maj. Donald N.
Cole, and M. Sgt. John W. Thomp Thompson;
son; Thompson; Uruguay, Gen. Homero N.
Toscano and Col. Rivera Arcos;
Venezuela, Brig. Gen. Felix Ro Roman
man Roman Moreno, Col. Humberto Vivas
G., and Col. Samuel Dario Partie
s s-Founded
Founded s-Founded in 1942 as the Advisory
Defense iCommittee on the Council
of the Organization of American
States, the Inter American De Defense
fense Defense Board is the agency re responsible
sponsible responsible for multilateral planning
for the defense of the Western
Hemisphere.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE) Aged oatural ma manure
nure manure at give-away price, by the
truekload. Call 2-2641.
Automobile and household toed
for tele. H-7JO-X Tavenilla St.
Balboa. Phona 2-1521.
FOR SALE:Lullabye 6 year old
crib with mart rets, $25.00 and
Lullabya chifforobe, $25.00.
Phono 3-2247 or 4-0196.
FOR SALE: Portable ROYAL
typewriter, $25. House 5426,
Diablo Heights. Phona 2-2674.
FOR SALE: Telefunken tepe
recorder, practically new. $225.
7th street, house 2523, Rio A A-bajo.
bajo. A-bajo. FOR SALE. B W Amateur
Radio Transmitter 135 Watt.
Input. Excellent condition. $225.
KZ5FL, phona Balboa 1694.
ADVERTISEMENT
EXPERT ACCOUNTING SERV SERVICES
ICES SERVICES OFFERED under direct u u-pervision
pervision u-pervision of callage graduate, C.
P. A., with long year of profes professional
sional professional axparlence. Special arrange arrangement,
ment, arrangement, for commercial and indus industrial
trial industrial establishments and indivi individual
dual individual businessmen that may not
require the permanent employ employment
ment employment of bookkeepper. at their
office. Servicio. de Contabilidad,'
S A. 6-25, East 34th Street P.O.
Box 4160. Telephone 3-6835.
FOR SALE: Long playing re record,
cord, record, with 50 di.count. Clas Classical,
sical, Classical, popujare, jaxx. AGENCIAS
DIAZ, 37th Street No. 6-A. Only
3 day..
FOR SALE: Beautiful Baldwin
plane. Almost new. Mahogany
dining room tet. Automatic Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more washing machine, maho mahogany
gany mahogany deak. Telephone 5177, Ft.
Kobbe.
Car Rentals
Be a two-car family anytime!
Rent a new Hertxcar from Fie.ta -Car
Rental. Moderate rate,
include all expenses and insur insurance
ance insurance Tel. 3-4568 Lobby El
Panama Hilton.
Wanted to Buy
WANT TO PURCHASE: 1959
Model, used, .mall ear. Panama
3-6121 or 3-6943.
WANTED TO BUY: 1950
1 952 Chevrolet, Plymouth, good
condition, reasonable price. Phone
84-3224 Kobbe. Heu.e 146-A.
8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Great Books Group
To Meet Tonight
The Great Books DIseussion
Group sponsored by the Unitarian
Society of Balboa will this eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at the Civil Affairs
building in Ancon to discuss Rous
seau's. "Origin of Inequality."
The group is nearing the end of
its second year of selected read'
ings and will place orders for
their third year selections at
Wednesday's meeting in order to
be able to continue the program
without' interruption. This program
consists of reading some of the
greatest works of our civilization
(accomplished in four to five
hours during a two-week interval)
and meeting for its discussion,
Each discussion is two hours
long, and there are 16 discussion
meetings a year. Among the works
included in the third year are:
'The Book of Job": Plato's "Sym
posium ; Anstoue-g "rcnuci,
Books III V": Rabelais' "Gar
eantua and Pantaeruel": Volt
aire's "Candide'; Shakespeare's
"King Lear" and Bacon's "Novum
Organum.
The public is Invited.
Seven Teams Battle
For Second Place
In Int. Loop Race
NEW YORK, July 29 (UPD (UPD-Buffalo
Buffalo (UPD-Buffalo may be running away
with the pennant but you'll find a
wide-open race for second place
eoins on among the other seven
teams in the International League
Richmond and Montreal went
Qlto a second-place tie with Ha
vana with victories last night
while Toronto moved from last
place into a tie with Columbus
for sixth. Buffalo won as expect
ed.
Zack Monroe, with the help of
homers by Frank Leja and Deron
Johnson, pitched Richmond to a
6-2 decision over the eighth-place
Rochester Red Wings. Monroe
evened his record at B-8 with his
six-hitter.
Montreal broke a three-ganie log
ing streak by blasting three Ht
vana hurleri for 13 hits and i
12-4 victory. Six runs in the sixth
inning provided the damage.
A pair of five-run innlnii and

20-hit attack gave Toronto Its
15-1 triumph over Miami, Don

Johnson, third of four Maple Leaf

hurlers, picked up the victory
fourth against 10 setbacks.

Buffalo opened an 8 1-2 game
lead as Chris Short won his 10th
game in 15 decisions. A four-run

outburst in the seventh inning 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver game Columbus' one-run lead

Real Estate

FOR SALEf-Lot. 500 ami 1.000
merer, in the Nuovo Hipedroto
Urbearxatieei acroe the Remea
Racetrack. All lot with street
fronts, aewag. water mala and
electricity. Call W. McBamett.
Tal. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation roam,
large kitchen, pantry, maid'
room with service, hot watar, tar tar-race,
race, tar-race, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28, San
Francitce. 1
FOR SALE: House at Santa
Clara, quick .ale. beat offer ovar
$3,000.00. 4,500 .qua re meter.,
4 lot. Leaving tho Isthmus. Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Tal. 2-2672.
Commercial Sites
FOR' RINTt 116.80 square
mater, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, close to Aute Ser Servicio,'
vicio,' Servicio,' $235.00. Phone 2-0481
office hour.
FOR RENT: Office ipace,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa' Pott Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel. 3-30J4
WANTED
WANTED: Bilingual cashier
with typing experience. Call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 2118.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Cushmen motor
aceoter, $75.00. Phone 3-2218.
'IT'S ME" CANDY
NEW YORK (UPI) The Rus
sians who first problaimed him a
great pianist still love Van Ch Ch-burn,
burn, Ch-burn, ho learned Sunday. At the
Soviet exhibition here, a Russian

official handed Uiburn a Pox of(mum gat and applies only to
what he said was Russia's best-i ,Hi.,,i. inL.. hih

selling candy. It was shaped like
grand piano and carried a por
trait. "My goodness," said Cli-
bura. "IfiSme."
For
Any Budget
This is YOUR
CHANCE
TO
BECOME
A
BUICK
OWNER
BUICK
1952
4 Door Sedan
$375.00
BUICK
1954
4 Door Sedan
$775.00
BUICK
1955
, 4 Door Riviera
$985.00
BUICK
1955
4 Door Sedan
S1050.00
BUICK
1956
4 Door Riviera
$1285.00
BUICK
1956
Century Couoe
$1250.00
BUICK
1957
Door Sedan
$1875.00
AND MANY
OTHER BARGAINS
his
SM00T& PAREDES

Automobile Row
Panama City

.1 .

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
.1
By SAM SHULSKY
Q. My wife and I, in our 60s
and 70s respectively, hold A. T.
and T., American Tobacco, Brook
lyn Union Gas, C. and O., Com Commonwealth
monwealth Commonwealth Edison, Safeway and
Public Service Electric and Gas.
All have risen in value and we
are advisea ip sen ana Duy iax
exempt ionds which, though they
(pay no iriore than three to 3V4
.wouldi give .us a hetter return
.with safety. We are retired and
interested in obtaining the best
possible income.
A. Tax exempt securities are
fine if you are subject to hea heavy
vy heavy taxes.
You eive no" Indication of any
other income or of your tax brack
et 4- and such information would
be important before urging you to
sell most of your very nne usi.
It is true you can get ZVt per
cent tax exempt y(ou can get
4, too). But unless your present
income is subject to about 30 per
cent tax, I don't see the point. One
of vou has a double exemption.
Furthermore, you should realize
an investment in bonds though
providing a generous yeild at his
moment does nothing to offset a
ny future inflation.
T think your problem can be
solved by some simple arithmetic
First compute what these stocks
are yielding on the basis of their
present market value. Your aver average
age average might work out to what you
get from tax exempt bonds., Then
see how much taxes decrease your
dividends. s.
If there is an advantage to the
bonds, I suppose you might buy
some. j ' v
But don't run to tax exempt
bonds before you know what you
are running way from.
Two (frequent questions indicate
problems which evidently need fur further
ther further discussion.
An elderly widow living on a
small income has a long time gain
on stock she wants to elL But
she is concerned about paying
"25 percent in taxes" on her gain.
The facts: The 25 per cent fi
gure in capital gains is a maxi-
nough to put them into the 50 per
cent or above income tax bracket.
In the present instance the wi
dow either is exempt from, all
taces or is: in the lowest bracket.
of 20 per cent. That means she
would pay only half that rate, or
10 per cent oh her gain and per
haps not even on all her gain.
A second question is concerned
with estate taxes and the wish to
transmit securities to certain bene
ficiaries.
The facts1! Different states have
different laws governing inheri
tances and taxes on inheritances.
This is distinctly not a "do-it-your
self venture.
Better see a lawyer conversant
with the estate laws of your state.
or you may only be making things
more complicated and expensive.
Travel Films
At USO-JWB
New travel films will be shown
at the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center Tomorrow evening
at 7.30. 1 i T
Through the courtesy of Pan A
merican Airways, the new films
will be "beyond the andes," a short
of the beauty and color surround surrounding
ing surrounding South America's most fabu fabulous
lous fabulous mountain range; and "New
Guatemala. Also on the program
is "Cuba and the Caribbean.

Memorial Serrices will be tield for
RICHARD E. BRUHN
,"i 4:30 p.m. Thursday July SO
ANCON MASONIC TEMPLE
All friends are invited
It is requested that no flowers be sent
DESTILADORA NACI0NAL, S. A.
(Our plant will be closed Thursday)

fa

CLOSED TOMORROW
FOR INVENTORY

We take orders by phone

mm-: mn

1 18-52

Today's Opening"

STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK. July 29 HTPIV J
Stocks continued their advance to I
aay witn volume lightening.
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
Blauknox
British Pet
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 k
Felmont Pet
General Dynamics
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Ml Pet
Lockheed
Magellan Pet
Montrose Chem
New Eng. Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds -. Metal
Royal putch Shell
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and as
Sinclair Oil
Soeony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prods
Textron
Underwood
United Canso OH
US Rubber
US Steel
Westtnghouse Kee
Wheeling Steel
275b 5
37 A
64
46
63
31
"14
56-.
13?4b
61b
55
T
35
lOHb1
34
39V4
46b

66 S

57V
1
43
' 30V
44 1
48
39b
7-16,
268 1
32
8 1
: 15-16 1
6V4I
51 1
81V4
57 1
20b 1
114
41b
24
41
34
29
1
14
196
35
r7
3V4
48
43
67
122V4
43
8b
29b
19
35

60 W

45
27
53
12
1860
36
28
27
lb
66
104
95
64,

USO-JWB Bridge
Class To Hold
Final Session
A bridge class for beginners un under
der under the direction of Dick Spero of
Fort Amador, will hold Its last
session this evening, at 8 at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Servlca
Center in Balboa.
As a result of Spero's teaching,
some of his pupils are now play playing
ing playing duplicate bridge at the JWB
on Tuesdays, so it was decided t
curtail this particular Wednesday
group for the present.
A sew class will be inaugurat inaugurated
ed inaugurated shortly.
Spero iSjavailable for private
lessons for groups of four players.
Persons interested may telephone
Balboa 1072 for further informs
tion.

ICE
Tivoli Ave.

4

and sent the Bisons home with
4-1 wis.

i



. .fTPKtSOAT.; JTI.T 29r US
Slis TO. MARTHA WAYNI

THI MANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAOl ELEVCM
Her Frank Opinion.
Y WILSON SCRUGGS TERSE AND THE PIRATES
ly GEORGE WUKDE1
A lT CF TIC ARRAN6EMEHT5
MAPE FOR 10UR SAFE EXIT
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6:
PRISCILLA'S PQjV
The CaptWf Audience
By AL VERMIII

I; I HI inspector mufti of
,f iTHePOUCE MINISTRY. J
in

Fn

WE'RE SORT Of 61AI7 FvmTMlNO A XX AMERICANS
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WHAT'S THE WORI?fjg(ARE THWOHOIT THE HOTEL

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Y V. T. HAMLIN

MYSOSH.I NEVER y HAP TO LEAVE IT
S ""-KNEW YOU TO X YEAH! WHERE'S BEHIND, BOYS..
HI, JACK! CM RiDB A FREIGHTER j THAT FANCr HI(3H fiOT TO KEEP
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iY IDGAR MARTIN

WW SVdCYL

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Walking Out

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r Kaatefe... J

Putting; It Over With a Ban

BY DICK CAVALLI

IT WAQ IN IP07

THAT THE BOOMER

COMPANY..

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TO EMPHA6IZE

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ifTH

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with

MAJOR HOOPLI OUT OUR WAY

6Y J. R. WILLIAMS

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ARE MONSTROUS IN 6IZE. TERRIFIC! PRESSURE ANP
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SIDE CLANCES

By Calbraith

HAKE-

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MAJOR: LOOKED LIKE A

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CLU8 PAtf TY VE'LL 3U6T HAVE

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...

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COL. P. H. LAMING, flnncfe officer, U.S. Army Caribbean, con congratulates
gratulates congratulates Victor Pupo, Vi.r successfully passing the1 first series
of a college-level correspondence accounting course offered by
the Finance School, U.S. Army. Pupo, who has 18 years servlcs
as an employe with the Air Force and the Army, Is an account accounting
ing accounting technician In the accounting; division. Finance Office, Coro Coro-zal,
zal, Coro-zal, and has furthered his capabilities and proficiency through
taking this course. He lives at 13-6th Avenue, San Francisco de
Caleta. He has been employed by Finance for eight years.
(US Armv Photo)

a

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"Braes yourself! Here comes their fast ball!"

fOVfMS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA
to
MEDELLIN 4
BOGOTA
Or
BAKRANQUILLA

. Today's JY Program

S:0fl CFN N'WS
3 15 Polk Purad
4 (XI Mr Wiard
4:H0 Cap!. Kangaroo
8 30 PANORAMA
00 Roysl Plalwtm
t:30 Jumny Jlnywooii Show

:00 Mld-Wrek Movl:
Bif Stamperif
0() Masqueraiir Purty
.10 Traffic Court
1(1 (Ml d. NiPhl Flht
1 1 ItO CFN NEWS
II 15 F.nv Hl(hwy Patrol
4 Trlrplmnc Tim.

' Cottrtu of Aerovlai Panama Airway
PH0NI3: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 6983-1 699
OFFICE HOURS from 8 a.rri. to 6 p.m.



v
r (1 "TS :
Lose
gers
1 i'-J.
11
ftead sfory on page 8
Shouting Communist Worker Needles Nixon cmmui5. Guards weSlern. Newsmen

V--V;. J

If
k k if

4;

iao

On US Military Bases,

SVERDLOVSK, July 29 (UPI) Vice-President Richard M. Nixon, clashed today with an excited Communist heckler over the question
of VSt military bases, and disclosed that he had discussed the issue last Sunday with Premier Nikita Khrushchev.
He was subjected to some tough give.and.take questioning by three inert who identified themselves as workers, and wai also needled on
American foreign policy. ;
His most vigorous encounter came from a fanatical 30.year.old man named Crigori Fedorovitch Belausov. He identified himself as ah
electrician at the hydro-electric station, but he questioned Nixon with afl the skill and sharpness of a well. indoctrinated Communist party
worker.
At times he shouted directly into Nixon's face, interrupted him nd spoke with such vigor that some of his colleagues cabned him down.

The encounter started Innocent
ljr when the vice president posed
for pictures with some of the
workers at the dam on the Ob
Kiver- i j
An American newsman had ask
ed Nixon to pose with some work
erf so he frouirt give them inst-
nt nirt'.ires. .MXOfl
siarteil tu
nnc iviiii ri,,i jrouc and then
decided on another group, which!
included Beiausox. I
1
Rockefeller's Son
Denies He Plans
To Wed Former
KR1ST1ANSAND, Norway
(UPI) Steven Rockefeller. 23,
son of the New York governor,
who has been riding around wit
a beautiful Norwegian girl on a
motorbike built for two, said to today
day today they were "just good
friends." J
JThe Norwegian honey blonde
Anne Marie Rasmussen, 20, who
ofiee worked as a maid in
Rockefeller home at 810 Fifth
Aenue, New York City, while she
wis in America in 1957 learning
English. Young Rockefeller came
tri; Norway to visit her when he
got out of the Army.
tth use of the "just good
friends" line followed growing re reports
ports reports here and abroad that they
were thinking of getting married.
Steven arrived here last week weekend
end weekend by motorcycle from Oslo to
srYpnd several weeks vacation
with Anne at her home in the,
nearby village of Soegne. They
were seen frequently riding to together.
gether. together. "We haven't talked about mar marriage,"
riage," marriage," Anne said today. "There
no reason to spread rumors.
People seem to know more about
this tahn we do."
"I am on vacation and came
here to visit Anne Marie," young
Rockefeller said. "We are just
good friends. There is no more
to it."
The London Daily Mail said
young Rockefeller often took her
out while she was working as a
maid, visiting "nightspots where
an evening out cost more than
her month's wages."
. Anne Marie worked for the
Rockefellers until December 1957,
when she took a Christmas selling
job at a department store and be became
came became a buyer's assistant. She re
turned to Norway in April.

I
I PRICES' ik.
n TOEAV I'ifek
1 1:45, 3:35,5:20, 7:10, 9:00 p.m. I
JTfJ A Thrilling Spectacle Of
I t That Recounts The Glory f7 lSrtS Jrv
' Tf Of Imperial Rome, With f fyKCJ
; ; A Cost Of International Start J JS;-;
I Da Gorge & I
' MARSHALL jTjTg
I Da Irror fp n U,,mJj
MANNI t'Hr 1 ''Xrl
L Giant Ma. $ ; 6 rWi j
j CANALE ZiS, LMJJ ?1

j 7 ME KEtT
I w oif fhlho
if V' '
! ; In SUPER CI NESCOPE and EASTMAN COLOR!

"Mr. Vice President, may I ask
a question?" Belausov asked.
When Nixon invited the ques question,
tion, question, the Russian said. "We're ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with your speeches and
we'ie very happy with the friend-'
ly things you say in them.
"Th Soviet Union hai no mi military
litary military batas outtidt har bordors
and rht Unittd Stat hat ma-

ny in thr ountri Why is
th.t, I'd lika to know?"
i WM ur, rht Nixon tipped
hi-: iiartri (M what he had discuss
en with Khrunliehev
fvve discussed this problem
m'-h Khmsliirhev, Nixon said.
''As .sou know, we have politic political
al political and foreign policy differences.
When we both ..gree upon a dis
armament program, with ade
quate inspection, then we feel we
can take up the question of bas bases.
es. bases. Now J'd like to ask you a
question," he added.
"I'm not satisfied with that an answer,"
swer," answer," the Russian cut in
brusquely. But Nixon persisted:
"In East Germany and Poland,
the U.S. S R. has troops. Why are
her troops in those countries?"
"We have no Soviet forces
there," the Communist insisted,
his voice rising.
"Ii Poland your country?"
Nixon domandod in a firm voico
"It East Gtrmany your coun country?
try? country? Is Hungary your country?
Wo say this is not your coun country.
try. country. Thon why do you havo So Soviet
viet Soviet troops there?"
Then Nixon called the roll s s-gain
gain s-gain in a quick staccato.
"What about Poland, East Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Bulgaria nad Romania
what about Hungary?"
"American troops and Western
troops are in Germany and the
Soviet Union has to maintain its
troops there," the Russian repli replied.
ed. replied. "You tee you always have a
reason," Nixon said. "And I
raised this question so that
you would too that there are
two sides to every question.
"This is a very constructive talk.
I'm glad to see you're interested
in finding out about policy.
"Workers of all countries must
look very carefully at the policy
of their country as well as at
the policy of others.
"1 want to tell you that one
day out of four you are working
for armament. Why is it? It's
because we have these difficul
ties. It's liquidate them."
Thousands were seeing Western
ers for the first time in their
lives in this city offieialv closed
to foreign visitors hut opened for

East-West Split
On New Proposals
For Berlin Truce
GENEVA, July 29 (UPI)
The Western allies today dis dismissed
missed dismissed Russia's secret "new
proposals" on Berlin as old
hat and unacceptable.
The Communists simultane simultaneously
ously simultaneously turned thumbs-down on
a parallel Western truce offer
handed over yesterday in a
move to get the eight-week-old
conference moving.
The double rejections ap appeared
peared appeared to doom the East-West
talks to an early, final Lreak
despite intense diplo m a c y
here and US vice-president
Richard M. Nixon's interces intercession
sion intercession In Moscow.

Nixon. The vice president, his
companions and the 100 western
newsmen who arrived yesterday
in two separate Tu-104 jet ari ari-liners
liners ari-liners were nearly mobbed aboard
a bus.
At times, the cavalcade had to
push its way through waving,
cheering crowds to travel through
the main streets to the downtown
section of the city.
It was spontaneous. There
was no indication that the people
had been ordered out.
Nixon shook hands and chatted
wherever he could. At Sverdlovak
i Pittsburgh of Russia where
L had stopped for a refuellin
he walked around with a pocket
filled with bubble gun and talked
to children.
One nine-year-old girl told him
the wanted to be a doctor. A
five-year-old boy got tongue tied
when Nixon patted his head.
A white-haired lady wearing 'a
kerchief caught his eye and he
learned she had 12 grandchildren
some of them air force pilots.
"You look too young to be ,a
grandmother," Nixon compliment
ed.
She said none of the grand grandchildren
children grandchildren had been spoiled be because
cause because the government "created
condition!" that made spoiling
unnecessary.
"There is nothing that takes the
place of love of grandchildren,"
Nixon said.
"That's right, t' sfrandmoth sfrandmoth-er
er sfrandmoth-er quickly agreed.

Foreign

Progress At Geneva, Moscow
Too Thin For Summit: Ike

WASHINGTON, July X9 (UPI) President Eisenhower, at
his news conference today, said there has not been enough prog progress
ress progress at Geneva or in Vice President Richard Nixon's Moscow talks
to justify a Summit meeting.
However, Eisenhower said he would not go so far as to say
the Geneva Big Four foreign ministers conference should be
terminated.
Later, he added that there would be a conflict in Secretary
of State Christian A. Herter's schedule if the Geneva talks con continued
tinued continued far into August, because Herter must attend the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American foreign ministers conference in Santiago, Chile, begin beginning
ning beginning August 12.

He said Nixon is not authorized
to invite Khrushchev to the Unit United
ed United States, but he was free to dis discuss
cuss discuss such a visit.
Eisenhower indicated that no
decision to invite Khrushchev
had been reached, saying this
it a perennial question which he
suapects will be bandied about
for a long time.
On other issue, Eisenhower
said:
The Congressional cuts In his
foreign aid budget will seriously
damage the United Slates' posi position
tion position in the world. He publicly urg urged
ed urged the Senate to restore some of
the 1743,000,000 so far cut by the
House of Representatives from
the aid program.
After he leaves office In Jan January,
uary, January, 1961, he wants to take ex
tensive tours of Asia, Latin Ameri America
ca America and Africa, particularly visit visiting
ing visiting areas he has never seen.
Many governments have extend extended
ed extended invitations, the President said.
Elsenhower defended the pro proclamation
clamation proclamation of "Captive Nations
Week" which .aroused hostility
among some Russians on the
eve of Nixon's visit to Russia.
Eisenhower said he was not par particularly
ticularly particularly concerned that the tim timing
ing timing of the proclaimed week of
prayer for "Captive Peoples"
may have embarraeed Nixon.
Texas Police Kill
Ex-Con vicl In Chase
Following Robbery
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI Po Police
lice Police raked a car with more than
100 bullets and killed one man
early today in a high-speed high highway
way highway gun duel following a narco narcotics
tics narcotics burglary at an Arlington, Tex.
drug store.
About 20 Arlington and Fort
Worth officers, speeding after two
men and two women fleeing the
burglary scene, pumped more
than 100 shots at their getaway
car before it smashed into a tree
at Sycamore Park here after run running
ning running two roadblocks.
The dead man was identified as
Westley Bentley, Jr., 36-year-old
ex convict from Dallas. He was
shot in the head several times and
died in a Fort Worth hospital.
Bentley's three companions
weathered the hail ef police gun gunfire.
fire. gunfire. They were identified as Bent Bent-ley's
ley's Bent-ley's wife, 33; his brother, Carl
M. Bentley, 29, and Myrtice C.
Smith, 27, Carl Bentley's girl
friend.
Officers recovered stolen nar narcotics
cotics narcotics and returned Carl Bentley
and the two women to the Arling Arlington
ton Arlington jail for investigation.

fit! NionC? S,ji,,sr
j v

A lovely story... that w7 touch every woman's
heart. "THE PASSIONATE STRANGER" in Techni Technicolor,
color, Technicolor, exciting, different, with Carlo Justin! and
Margaret Leighton in her second great performance
for the screen. She was great in The Sound arid The
Fury. Don't miss "THE PASSIONATE STRANGER."
OPENS TOMORROW AT THE LUX. We recom recommend
mend recommend that you see this picture from the beginning.

Policy

The United States will do every
thing possigle by peaceful means
to help bring about the restora
tion of freedom to all people, the
President said.
This has long been United
States policy and his policy, he
said. Only when people are free
can there be assurance of true
world peace, he added.
Eisenhower said he was en
couraged by reports that the Sov
iet people again in Nixon s case
are demonstrating that they wel welcome
come welcome visits by Americans.
He said Nixon had conducted
himself in accordance with
standards to be expected from
a person ef his high office and
ability.
A reporter asked whether It was
a good idea to propose at Geneva
a new and vague understanding
on the Western occupation rights
in Berlin which might have the
same defects s the present non nonspecific
specific nonspecific understanding.
Eisenhower replied that the
Western foreign ministers are pro proposing
posing proposing simply that present West Western
ern Western rights will net be changed at
the end of an interregnum (which
he did not define) except by una unanimous
nimous unanimous agreement of all the big
four.
if there is any attempt to change
rights, we will be right back
where we are now, the President
said.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending S a.m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 86 82
Low 73 75
HUMIDITY:
High 98 95
Low 66 88
WIND:
(max. mph) N 17 NW 8
RAIN (inches) .35 .01
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 81 81
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 83.59
Madden Dam 213.17
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, JULY 30
High
Time
11:41 a.m.
Ht.
12.7 ft.
Low
Time Ht.
5:22 a.m 4.6 ft.
6:03 p.m 4.1 ft.

VIENNA (UPI) Clashes broke
out today between Communist
guards and Westen newsmen ixf ixf-ijig
ijig ixf-ijig to cover the Red-run seventh

World Youth Festival here.
The new incidents followed po
lice disclosure that Arab and Is Israeli,
raeli, Israeli, delegates to the festtVal had
battled with knives last night in
a Vienna restaurant. Some mi
nor injuries were reported in the
fray. :
The festival, first to be held
outside the Iron Curtain, also was
marred by a drawn-out squabble
of two rival American factions
and a campaign of Austrian
groups determined to demonstrate
the Communist character of the
festival sponsorship.
Today's clashes involved Unit United
ed United Press International reporter
Ferdinand Wimmer, a Life Maga Magazine
zine Magazine correspondent and a repre representative
sentative representative of a West German tel
evision network.
Wimmer was hustled off the
festival grounds by guards after
he climbed a fence in an attempt
to get to the headquarters of the
American delegation.
The magazine correspondent
was accused by testival officials
of attacking one of the special
guards patrolling Vienna's Inter
national Fair Grounds, where
most of the delegations were
housed. Officials withdrew his
press pass.
The West Germain TV corre correspondent
spondent correspondent charged that festival
guards had beaten him. H i s
charge was backed up by other
correspondents. Festival officials
denied this, however, and said
that he merely had been asked by
Austrian police to move back
while he was taking pictures.
In-any event the festival organ-
Peaceful Integration
Solution Ottered
By Governor Faubus
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI) -Gov.
Orval E. Faubus offered a
solution today for the "peaceful
integration" of the troubled Little
Rock public schools.
He suggested the voluntary raci racial
al racial integration of Horace Mann Ne Negro
gro Negro high school,' and Hall High, in
the elite residential section' of the
city, but that they be segregated
by sex.
Central High School, Integrated
under federal troops in 1957, and
kept closed last year by the gov governor,
ernor, governor, would remain restricted to
white boys and girls. It is the
largest of the three.
Faubus said "h. had offered his
plan to the Little Rock School
Board for its consideration.
Faubus said under his suggested
plan, boys would attend one
school and girls the other.
"This would take care of any
moral problems which might
arise," Faubus said.
It was immaterial to him which
school was assigned to boys and
which assigned-tojirls.
By keeping boyswn one integra integrated
ted integrated school and girls in the other,
Faubus said there would be no
need for police protection because
"no one would be forced into at attending
tending attending integrated schools."
In a prepared statement the gov governor
ernor governor read at a news conference,
Faubus said parents of both white
and Negro students would indicate
if they had no objection to their
children's alt e n d ing integrated
schools.
Then the school board would
assign half the willing white stu students
dents students to one school and half the
willing Negro students to the
other.
"There would then exist two in integrated
tegrated integrated schools, leaving Central
High School availab'e for those
students whose parents are unwill unwilling
ing unwilling to accept integration," Fau Faubus'
bus' Faubus' statement said.
To.
0.75 0.40
Shows:
5:53,
3:05, 4:19,
7:27, 9:00
n.
B8m!3S!
Apache
3" iT
I TERRITORY,

ROW

izers were cracking- down hard en

ucsuica iryms t wt-: vwver .' uie
meeting; wnicn nas auractea som e
17,000 young people from East
and West .-. k' v
Officials promised that t h e
Memprilertlces 4
For JoK&.
To Be On Saturday
Memorial services wirf 'Tie' held
at ll-yS. m. Saturday, "Aug. 1, for
John Attls4HHanson, retired Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal employe and a resi resident
dent resident of the7--"Isthmus -for many
years, who died Wednesday morn
ing at Gorgas Hospital.
The memorial services at the
Scottish Rite Temple in Balboa
will be conrVed by Army Lodge,
A.F. and A.M.
Members of Mr. Hanson's fami family
ly family have asked that flowers be om omitted.
itted. omitted. Mr. Hanson was 75 years old.
Since his retirement in 1945, he
had lived at the Tivoli.
He was born in Sweden and
was a naturalized citizen of the
United States. He began his Can Canal
al Canal career in 1907, as a carpenter
for the Isthmian Canal Commis Commission.
sion. Commission. During his long Canal serv service
ice service he worked for the Municipal
Engineering, Locks, and Building
Divisions. He was a foreman in
the Building Division at the time
of his retirement.
Survivors include two sons, Rob Robert
ert Robert A., of Balboa, a towing loco locomotive
motive locomotive operator at Miraflores
Locks, and John M., a former
employe of the Engineering Divi Division
sion Division now living in Los Angeles,
and six grandchildren.
Modern Hannibal
With Less Equipment
Has More Trouble
LE PLANEY, France (UPI) -Hanninabl
had more men, more
elephants and moVe horses when
he crossed the Alps to attack
Rome a couple of thousand years
ago. But Prof. J. M. Hoyte of
Cambridge University is having
more trouble.
Hannibal made It with 30,000
men, 5,000 horses and 37 eh
Dhants. Hoyte and a two-ton ele
phant named Jumbo have pulled
up short at a rock slide in the
Clapier Pass and are wondering
what to do next.,
Hoyte,. out to prove that Hanni
bal used the Clapier Fass, was
going up the, "chemin muletier"
(mule road); the only road navi
gable by elephants, when he ran
into the enormous rockfall on the
last steep climb.
The logical alternative facing
the expedition was to descend to
the valley and seek another ap
proach over the Alps.
Jumbo also faced legal compli complications
cations complications if she makes it. A Bar Barcelona
celona Barcelona businessman, Silvio Dequi,
says he had arranged to buy
Jumbo from the Turin zoo for the
Barcelona zoo, and that he would
seize Jumbo with a court writ
once the elephant appears in
Italy.
THIEF LEAVES LUCK
LONDON (UPI) Mr. and
Mrs. John Rock, married yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, lost to a thief a few hours
later their car, clothes, mon money,
ey, money, passports and wedding pres presents.
ents. presents. Among the few things left
was a small ebony statue-Rock's
good luck charm.

BY NUMEROUS REQUESTS!
' (3 IE NIT RAIL'

PRESENTS:
TODAY m WEEKEND
ATTRACTION!

Ma&torploco

V

iff N

CEOLEDEMlLLE

UmTte ODrmmiDrjEi its

CHARLTON
YOL
HE5T0N BRYNNIR

YVONHC DURA JOHN
DE CARLO 'PAGET DEREK

fMtt DeMiHe's moving portrayaj of TUB ;TElf COM COMMANDMENTS
MANDMENTS COMMANDMENTS will spiritually enrich the lives of all
'Who ee it.V; r'
FRANCIS CARDINAL SPELLMAN,
Archbishop of New. York.

NOTE: AH Coutesy

grounds

dd be opened te khe'
press
Still undetermined wai the- fin
Status of the American delegation :
rocked by a squabble ..over ae'
creditation and what j- was de
scribed by one delegate asJ
"revolt against dictation fr

Moscow" in festival affairs.

Some 175 Americans from both
the.Chicago and .New York arofflliL

of' delegates elected an eight-maa ,f

steering committee :to deal with?
festival authorities and win fore
mal delegation status. ...
Teenage Sex Survey!
By High School Proff
Mayfiring Dismissal!
LOS ANGELES (UPI) A 3a-&
year-old high school teacher wh
conducted a "little Kinsey" survey
on sex relations among his teen-j
age students today faced the pos-S
sible loss of his teaching credn-n
tials. 2
Cecil M. Cook, science and mafh"
teacher at Van Nuys. High School
and father of three children, re-
turned to a State Board of Edu-w
cation hearing today where he wa2
charged with "unprofessional con-
duct involving moral turpitude."
He has been on suspension since
some students cpntpamed of hiai
sex- survey last January. Qonvic-
tion on the charges would mean
revocation of his California teachJ
er s certincate.
Three blushing 17-year-old girlij
testified at the start of the hear-j
ing Monday that they thought ques
tions asked by Cook in his physiol-j
ogy course were "disgusting, out.
rageous and of little value." The
class was comprised of about 30
boys and girls, aged 15 to 17. 2
One of the girls said she was
"too embarrassed" to answer ques
tions before the crowd of specfa
tors which jammed the hearin!g
The room was cleared before she
was asked to continue testimonial
Cook Was said to have aske4
students to answer in writing nintT
intimate questions about their sex -lives.
Their) answers were to .it
made under columns marked1
"once," fnever" and "more than."
once."
Patricia Mather, one of the co
eds who testified, said replies .toL
the survey were anonymous ana
voluntary, but that Cook wrote thl
results on a blackboard in front
of the class.
"Kissing was 100 per cent," she
said. But when the replies touched
on more intimate relations "some
of the kids started laughing."
She testified Cook spoke of the
matter "in a dignified manner,,
and there. was nothing obscene or
yile about his manner or con
ducting the survey."
The third girl said she wastL
greatly embarrassed when Cook
ordered her to write a paper btL'
"mental and physical effects of ex excess
cess excess abnormal sex" practices." She
said librarians looked at her
strangely when she sought refer
ence books and she finally had to;
have her father write the paper for,
her. U-
T.
CESIUM
"HOT"
IN BONES
MAEBASHI. Japan (UPI)
Prof. Noboru Yainagata of Gum Gumma
ma Gumma University reported today Jtie,
had detected slight amounts 'ist
radioactive cesium 137 in ,thft
bones of 15' persons who died Be Between
tween Between last August and April. Un
versity authorities said they be believed
lieved believed it was the; first time cesiuifi
137 had been detected in humaB
bones. A"T
vvsTTThl
:30 p.m. jlfl
Ham ha
SHOWS
2:30 7
of
all motion
plcturoo l
"THE GREATEST
mm PICTURE
I HAVE EVER SEEM"
-Walter WincneN
"A FILM OF
REVERENT
AND MASSIVE
MAGNIFICENCE I"
. life Moooe
ANNt
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- BAXTER RQBIN50M
Passes Suspended!

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