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:
AA00010883:03078

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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VISITING SUBMARINE The U.S. Navy submarine Medregal Is pdrfured at the Rodman Naval Stetloo pier, where it was tied up
ipr brief stopover after transiting the Canal yesterday.- The Medregak commanded by Lt. Cdr. C. E. Woods, pulled away from
Eodman early tMs afteracKsn to contoue its trip to Pearl Harbor, The 1570-ton submarine is due to Join Pacific Fleet forces.

Nixon RetiiMs From Siberia j
Readies ROIsfo-Wtft Speecft

MOSCOW, July 31 (UPL)

Siberia that Included huge demonstrations of friendship an d eoma hackling .' ?
The Vice-president's plan was precedeUfey a large pr8s partjr aboard 1wo THJ40;et airliner!.
Nixoo f lew here from Beloyarsk wher ha lold Soviet atom scientists that statesmen must werk ut 1hIev!it 1hIev!it-ferences
ferences 1hIev!it-ferences '.so that. American i and Soviet scientist could ere ati a better world for aflV ': f-'
Nixon was met at the airport by vactihg Soviet foreign winister Vasily Kuznetsov and other officials There

were no speeches at the airport

-to yfork fpr sTx Jourf en th jtadi fpe?ch V H.MA ono(-t(5 wn4 fr f

NJxoa added that lie xpectadAtof en Irrtewtinf tripw My emy re- f n wiffBot xeir yotj, amy tnore lnf -tot feet owa inw ur mine,
h im t .m-- ''to Work on royi wet It that 1 ew

"I will not go to the market this
time,'Mie added. This was a jok joking
ing joking reference to his trip t the
market last Sunday.
"I am going to be quite busy. I
dictated part of the speech on the
palne, but there is plenty left ,to
be done. I am going to work all
day long tomorrow."
A correspondent for Moscow Ra Radio
dio Radio asked Nixon for his impressions
of his. trip to Leningrad and Sibe Siberia:
ria: Siberia: Nixon said: -"
liked It very much. H was

Khrushchev-to-US Speculation
Grows Among West's Diplomats

, GENEVA, July 31 (UPD Western sources reported today that
Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev may receive an invitation in
the next few dayg to visit the United States. ..
It was learned that the Western allies here already have been
Informed f the possibility that President Eisenhower might in invite
vite invite Khrushchev to pay an early visit, possibly this fall. i
Some diplomats were expecting a final decision on the trip,,
possibly before Vice-President Richard M. Nixon leaves Moscow
this weekend or shortly thereafter.

The visit' may prove, to be a
preliminary t a lull Summit con conference
ference conference later this year with Brit British
ish British and French participation. It
could be linked with a trip of the
Soviet leader to the United Na Nations
tions Nations GenefaL Assembly opening
te New York is mid-September.
Though reported uneasy about
h :prospiet of bilateral Soviet Soviet-airipan
airipan Soviet-airipan contracts." the United
States' allies--no1bly Britain and
1 Trance were understood te ce
amenable to the move. j :
'They -were not expected te
raise any objections as long as
H was nderstod that soeh a
" visit would not be designed for
,'eny formal negotiations between
the United States and Russia.
" It was believed that a Kbrush-
fchev visit to the United States
Would broadly follow the pattern
of Nixon's current tour of Russia.
' It would therefore be primari
ly a "look-see" operation with no
formal Inegotiations on any of the
ma lor Cold War issues.
Allied quarters felt that a KhrushJ
che V. meeting with President 1'
enhower could, however, be a vl-
; tal preliminary to a subsequent
Summit meeting of the heads of
Hunting Bans
At Rio Hato
Hunting bans will be In effect
during August because of training
requirements, according to an an.
. aouncement by Headquarters, U.S.
i Army Caribbean.
No hunting will be permitted In
the Rio Hato training area through
our me entire montn, while the
Jungle Warfare Training Center a-
tea at Fort Sherman will be off
limits, to hunters between Aug.
1-21, 4

Vics.pwsident Richard M.

laiit twavwMks mere.
In answerVto another question by
the Moscow Radio correspondent,
about whetherH,.talked to people
on his trip, Nixon replied:
"It was never, never dull. I
found that people had lots of ques questions.
tions. questions. "When f speak on the radio to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, I will try to answer for
all the people all the questions I
heard during the trip. I also want
to give my impressions of the So Soviet
viet Soviet economy end of the Soviet
people
government of the United States,
Britain, France and the Soviet U U-nion.
nion. U-nion. All. the indications were 'that
a visit of the Soviet leader to
the United States new would
therefore be no substitute for a
four-power, top ;- level meeting,
meeting. But it might .prepare,
the ground by "softening", up
the dynamic Soviet boss.
Diplomatic sources said that -if
the visit comes on as projected,
the Summit issue which still hangs
over the Geneva Big Four foreign
ministers' conference would hi
tacitly shifted to another forum.
It would almost inevitably be
discussed between the President
and Khrushchev and arranged
through diplomatic channels.
But most of the United States'
allies have been keeping a polite
but uneasy silence in the face of
the mounting indications of such
a Khrushchev visit.
Sdn Bias Indians
Hold War Councils
Over Inspectors )
' Panama customs officials claim
ed that the problem of controll controlling
ing controlling contraband activities in the
San Bias inlands is complicated
by the- attitude of th Indians to towards
wards towards the inspectors.
A spokesman said inspectors
named by the Ministry of Finance
are frequently the subjects of In
dian war. councils', threats of bodi
lv Injury. i
The spokesman said plans are
beinn' mad to arrange a meet-
lntf between Finance Minister
Fernado Eleta and Ssn Bias In
dian chiefs in aa effort te solve
'the problem.

"Let the people know the truth and

Htyon returned to Moscow
listen to me tomorrow.
Nixon also said? ;
"I found the Russian people very
friendly., Just as in America,, the
Soviet people have a commdn in interest
terest interest in keeping the pesce and in
finding a way to solve our prob
lems. Everywhere ; I heard the
wnrd. 'Mir I Druzbha' (peace and
friendship)."
Nixon wound' up hit tour of
Russia's industrial east leaving
a string of hints that Soviet pre premier
mier premier Nikita Khrushchev may be
invited to the United States.
Nixon did not refer directly to a
Khrushchev invitation in speeches
yesterday and there has been no
statement from the vice-president s
party that one is being extended.
But the people around Nixon on
the tour are known to feel ihat an
invitation td Khrushchev to visit
the United States would be helpful
in improving relations between the
two countries. -Nixon
went into this theme at
length yesterday, although he kept
his references general.
"Our leaders must hsv. a
chance to talk seriously In a cli climate
mate climate where something can be
dene without resort te force," har
told a Russian copper miner in
conversation.
In a luncheon speech, he said
his visit will be "one of the steps
toward understanding and friend friendship
ship friendship by increasing contact among
leaders and people of our two coun countries."
tries." countries." He said tension can best be re reduced
duced reduced '"not by tetters but by per personal
sonal personal contact such as we are hav having
ing having today."
Nixon visited the Belovarsk atom
ic power station construction site
today before flying back to Moscow
at the end of his tour of sthena
and the industrial district of the
Ural mountains.; ;
' He has entered territory closed
te most Western visiters and spo spoken
ken spoken te hundreds of people who
have never met a Westerner.
Nixon also took- the occasion of
his visit deep down the copper
mine to stress the need for an un underground
derground underground inspection accord in any
Fast-West agreement to nan nu
clear tests.
He solemnly assured his listen listeners
ers listeners that the United States "wants
net an acre" of Soviet land.
Nixon called for greater "con
tacts among our leaders" on sev
eral occasions during a tour of
steel mill and mining centers in
the Urals area around Sverdlovsk
-the "Pittsburgh of the Urals."
The biggest crowds of Nixon's
entire Soviet tour turned out to
greet Mm on his visit te a tube
steel rolling mill at Pervouralsk
and the copper mine at Degytarsk.
Estimated crowds of 25,000 to
35,000 Russians greeted the vice
president;
'Questions asked of Nixon by
workers yesterday appeared te
have none ef the needling quali qualities
ties qualities of those tossed st him by
hecklers Wednesday m Novell Novell-birsk
birsk Novell-birsk and Sverdlovsk.
The vice president, drinking a
toast at a lunch shortly before go-

H. KDEPEKDBff Jff HRXSA DAILY KWSPAPU

PANAMA, R. P FRIDAT, JULY 31, 1959

4 0
today after a four.day totfr of
'. This certainly Is an occasion
to point out that what We heed for
the future is to reduce the suspi
cion, ana reauce me' area oi con
flict which exists.",
"Certainly, one of the most ef
fective Ways is not by letters and
not by statement
made halfway a-
round the world
but by personal
contacts such
ion added.
this today," Nix-
I do not mean that personal
contacts will solve our difficulties
but it Will senye to reassure each
of us and reduce the area . and
lt does create a climate in which
difficulties can be solved without
resort to force.
"This occasion is for this reason
a most happy one for all of us."
Nixon conitnued.
T hope that lt may be one of
the 'first steps toward understand understanding
ing understanding and will be followed by other
Increasing contacts among leaders
and people.
Nixon then went to the pithead,
put en a miner's outfit and, with
a group ef mine officials and
members of his entourage, de descended
scended descended by elevator down Into
the innards ef the Russian Urals.
Meanwhile in Washington the
State Department disputed Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's claim that American tele
vision networks distorted his re
marks in their translation of his
impromptu debate with Nixon.
Department press officer Joseph
Reap said the networks have as
sured the department their trans
lations were "complete and accur
ate. Nixon and Khrushchev had
agreed their exchange would be
carried in full on U.S. and Rus Russian
sian Russian stations.
Reap added that Russian lan
guage experts In the government
who monitored the telecasts sub substantiated
stantiated substantiated the networks' claim.
Europon newspapers have ac accused
cused accused the Russians ef falling to
include all ef Nixon's remarks In
the version of the debate that ap appeared
peared appeared In the Soviet Union.
The Department had no com com-ment
ment com-ment on this aspect of the contro controversy.
versy. controversy. However. Nixon may have some
thing to say on the subject in his
scheduled speech to the Soviet
people Saturday night.

British Drivers Scotch Drinklng-Drivlng Theory

In 100 Proof

LONDON (UPI)- Three vo volunteer
lunteer volunteer drinking motorists sent a
,BC television read safety pre pre-gram
gram pre-gram mte reverse last night.
Organizers of the program put
the drivers through read tests
designed te prova the alcohol
slewed up the reaction of mo motorists."'
torists."' motorists."' v .-
The three volunteers first ne negotiated
gotiated negotiated a special ; obstacle
strewn course before they had
.':V-M' ':'"('..j m KvK- .; -.v-iif.-Kt-
. v :

the country is $afe
Young Burglar Gets
5 Yers Gamboa
For Tivoli Theft
Two young Panamanian men
were sentenced to the penitent penitent-ary
ary penitent-ary for burglary after pleading
guilty today in U.S. Distric Court.
Ancon.
Virgilio Gaytan, 25, was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to serve five years at
Gamboa for burglarizing an oc occupied
cupied occupied room at the Tivoli Guest
House.
Vincent H. Greenidge, 20, was
sentenced to serve 18 months for
last week's burglary of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Yacht Club, but his sentence
was suspended and he was placed
on probation for three years.
Gaytan, who has lived most of
his life in Chiriqui province, is
unemployed. He entered Tvoli
Guest House after dark, and
made his way into the room of
Harold H. Harp, who was a a-sleep
sleep a-sleep at the time.
Harp awoke as the burglar was
leaving' and caught him in the
hall. Police were summoned and
Gaytan was found with cash and
a fountain pen taken fonn Harp's
trousers.
Although Gaytan had never been
arrested in the Canal Zone, he
has a lengthy record in the Inte Interior.
rior. Interior. Although placed on probation
for his first Canal Zone convic conviction,
tion, conviction, Greenidg was ordered to
repay $27 dollars he obtained by
forcing the Yacht Club cash re register,
gister, register, and pay for repairing the
machine.
Claims Ovnershlp
Of David Alrpori
Boquete coffee grower Mau Mau-riclo
riclo Mau-riclo Sitton is claiming owner owner-shit)
shit) owner-shit) of David's Enrlaue Malek
airport and all its installations,
according to reports from Chi-
nqul.
Sitton said he purchased ap approximately
proximately approximately 700 acres of land
formerly owned by the Banco
Nackm&l and that these lands
include the landing strip and
Installations of the airport
The coffee grower said he is
prc-paiirg to file a claim a
gainst the government for th
fees collected from airplanes
which use tne airport.
It is understood that the
bank acquired ownership of the
land In question through court
action in 1954. A portion of it
Was sold to a company which
later sold it to another indi individual
vidual individual who sold it to Assembly Assemblyman
man Assemblyman Diogenes A. Pino from
whom Sitton finally bought lt.
India's Government
Moves To Take Over
Tiny Commie Slate
NEW DELI, July 31 (UPI) The
central government of India pre prepared
pared prepared today to take over the Com Communist
munist Communist regime in Kerala State
where Communist abuse of power
brought mass protests and seven
weeks of violence.
President Rajeudra Prasad was
expected to issue a proclamation
today or tomorrow dissolving the
government of the tiny state at
the southern tip of India, India's
smallest state and the only one to
elect a Communist government.
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Neh Nehru
ru Nehru intervened after Tiearly two
months of passive resistance by
the residents brought violent po police
lice police action in the Red-run state.
During the period some 20,000
persons were arrested, 15 were
shot and killed by police and
scores wounded.
Test For TV Road
touched a drop. Their average
time was 43 seconds.
After downing two large whls.
kies each, the drivers covered
the same course In an average
tima ef 19 seconds.
The drivers were a sale exe executive,
cutive, executive, a publicity man and a
woman secretary. The women
driver did the beat ef all after
her two drinks. Her "before"
time was 44 seconds and her

Abraham Lincoln

Pre-Bidding
Conference
Set Aug. 7
A pre-bidding conference on the
plans and specifications for light light-ting
ting light-ting Miraflores, Pedro Miguel
and Gatun Locks and Gaillard
Cut, will be held at 1 p.m. Aug.
7, in. the Conference Room in the
Basement of the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights.
The meeting will be conducted
by Lt. Col. R. D. Brown, Jr.,
Engineering and Construction Di Director,
rector, Director, who is also Contracting
umcer tor tne canal company.
After the conference, Brown will
accompany contracting firm re representatives
presentatives representatives on a trip through
Gaillard Cut and take them to vi visit
sit visit a simple installation at Pedro
Miguel Locks. During the trip he
will brief them on the work to
be done under the contract.
Bids on this project are now
scheduled to be opned Aug. 21
at Balboa Heights. Part of the
over-sll plan to increase the capa
city of the Canal, the ligtting of
tne cut and the Locks is expect
ed to result in safer navigation
al facilities at night and make
possible the trasit after dark of
many of the large ships now li
mned to daylight transits.
The work is scheduled to be
completed within a year after the
contract is warded and notice giv
en to proceed,
Bus Driver lent.
To Gamboa Pen
For Raping Girl
Cardinal Cumberbatch, 41 41-year
year 41-year old Panamanian, today
pleaded guilty in US District
Court, Ancon, of raping a 14-year-old
girl and was sentenced
to serve six months In the
penitentiary at Gamboa.
Cumberbatch was arrested
June 24 by Panama secret po police
lice police and turned over to Canal
Zone authorities. Sought by po polite
lite polite since last Dec. IS, he had
operated an independent bus
between R'o Abajo and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone via Chiva Chiva Trail.
The Panamanian girl told po police
lice police she was the last passenger
on the bus on the night of Dec.
15 when lt reacned the turn turnaround
around turnaround point on the- Chiva Chi Chiva
va Chiva Trail. Cumberbatch stopped
the bus and forced ths girl to
submit to his attentions, she
said.
A. Balboa Magistrates' Court
on June 25, where the girl in
an advanced state of pregnan pregnancy,
cy, pregnancy, identified him, Cumberbatsh
waived his preliminary hearing
He was charged and pleaded
guilty to a charge of statutory
rape.

Latin American Scholarship Group
Active After One Year Inoperative

After one year of inactivity the
Latin American Scholarship Com
mittee is again active.
At the last meeting of the com committee
mittee committee the treasurer reported a
balance of $36.25 on deposit m
the bank and also accounted for
a total of $298.50 which was con contributed
tributed contributed by organizations and in individuals
dividuals individuals in memory of the late
Owen B. Shirley, who served as
secretary of this committee. The
total amount on hand therefore,
is $334.75.
Letters acknowledging these con
tributions have already been sent
out to the donors. The drive is
still open to anyone who wishes
'o donate to the Latin American
Scholarship Fund and especially
Safety Promotion
"after" performance MVi tec tec-ends.
ends. tec-ends. The program's moderator,
Prof. Robert Drew, attempted
to' minimise th results the
test.
Drew said the thro drivers
did better the second time ever
the course becuo they had the
benefit, ef the experience ef the
first run.

-a-
. tu WW

- .. ." FIVI CINT1 '.':-Hf
, Ey lis

9 Cses
v.
CZ
Panama police authorities

Reported

Many

concern with a continuing wave of purse-snatching and
street mugging which has plagued them for weeks.
Sources in Panama and the Canal Zone confirm that
a substantial number of the reported complaints are from

American women residents ot
along Automobile Row or in
area.
Complaints recorded in
as 12 daily and police say the

viupij uuiuiy i nc pui munin.
Actual number of incidents may be much higher,
since many women, especially if their loss has tjeert slight
will not take the trouble to file formal complaints.
Women shoppers have been urged to keen a tiaht
I I J i it l..i i i r 9'rt

iiuiu un parse nanaies wnen
Although .;! oliee officials
would not comment on any con connection
nection connection between the two events,
the crime wave soincHed with
National Guard Chief Col. Boli
var Vallanno's recent request
for 500 more guardsmen to keep
pace with Manama's growing
population,
.'fv".
!or nrorropsv-a'8pwiter irrCo-
Ion told laborrrally yesterday
that what Panama needs is not
more cops but more Jobs.
With more jobs, the speaker
said, fewer would be driven
to steal to keep alive.
As the crime wave has been
mounting, Panama police have
begun cracking down on known
offenders and suspects. In re
cent days more than 3C0 have
been rounded up for question questioning
ing questioning and investigation.
One mugging specialist, re reported
ported reported to operate with a con-
Laos Rebels Said
To Receive Arms
From North Viel Ham
LONDON, July 31 OJPI) A
British foreign office spokesman
said todav that the British gov
ernment had no reason to doubt
the Laotian government's state
ment that current fighting is being
carried out by rebels armed by
Communist North Viet Nam.
The
spokesman added that ev
idence the British Government has
"indicated the initial attack took
place at frontier posts."
to those who still want to contrib contribute
ute contribute in the memory of Mr. Shir Shirley.
ley. Shirley. Contributions may be tent te:
Latin American Scholarship
Committee, c-o Alfred E. Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, Treasurer, Box H4e, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, CZ. or c-o Jeffcrton Jo Joseph,
seph, Joseph, Attt. Treaturer. Box 15,
Cristobal, C. Z.
A number of projects are being
planned in order to augment the
funds of the scholarship commit committee.
tee. committee. The Latin American Scholarship
Committee was organized to help
deserving graduates-of the Latin
American High Schools to further
their education locally and a a-broad.
broad. a-broad. The committee has given
scholarship gran's to 'ive students
two of whom are .in the United
States studying ind three who are
studying in the Canal Zone Junior
College or the University of Pa
nsma.
As a result of committee aid
four students received substantial
scholarships to study in the United
States. .,,
The committed is composed of
the following persons: Ellis L.
Fawcett. President; Miss Emi'v
F Butcher secretary: Alfred E.
Osborne, treasurer; Jefferson Jo Joseph,
seph, Joseph, asst. treasurer; Alfredo
Cragwell; Louis De Armas; Ray Raymond
mond Raymond George; Spencer Josephs;
William Jump; Harold Williams.

CAVADIW ivinsiCY

Daily
'!
In City;
Victims
today indicated arowina
the Canal Zone shopping
the J Street-Tivoli Avenue
Panama have been as hiah
complaints have averaged
snopping alone. ..
federate in the Central Avenue
tourist shopping area, uses thw
ruse of a street peddler pur
portedly hawking hankerchiefSi
According tQ authorities, he
approaches it Mctim waving a,
hankerchiet in a prospectivd
victim's face; Generally, the
routine rattle th yictim lone
enniich fnr tt.
to snateii the llet or nurses
The ti-Hcate
maneuver can-
ouen &e completed before t.h
victim knows what happened.
Recovered Alias
Hose Cone Put
On Public Display
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., July
31 (UPI)- An Atlas nose cone
recovered from the South Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic after a 5,000 mile trip through
space was displayed publicly yes yesterday
terday yesterday for the first time.
.The air force permitted news newsmen
men newsmen to inspect the huge "melt
away" vehicle after they viewed
a special program conducted by
General Electric, which is prim primarily
arily primarily responsible for making the
nose cone. ;
Newsmen and photographers
also were shown films taken by
a small movie camera carried by
a Thor missile last week at alti altitudes
tudes altitudes of more than 300 miles. A
spokesman said the films proved
it was possible to stabilize ind
control the flight of a nose cone
through space.
Stable space flight is necess necessary
ary necessary for interplanetary travel, he
said. ,.
The Atlas nose cone, about 12
feet tall and 54 feet in diameter
at the base, was designed to over
come the intense heat generated
when a space vehicle re-enters
the earth's atmosphere. It hid
an outer coatin? of a classified
plastic material which vaporines
or melts away when subjected to
the brutally high temperatures.
Cubans Uncertain
On Attendance y
WASHINGTON, July 31 (UPI-
The Cuban delegate to the coun-)
cil of the Organization of Ameri American
can American States (OAS) said 'oday it
wag uncertain whether his coun country
try country would attend the forthcoming
meeting of hemispheric forelgo
ministers in Santigo, Chile,
Cuban Delegate Levi Marrero
staged a walk -out last night after
the council rejected a Cuban pro
posal for the agenda of the-meet-
ing which will begin Aug. 12. The
Cuban proposal would nave In
eluded the problem of economic
underdevelopment among the' to topics
pics topics for discussion by the foreign:
ministers. x
Jftrraro oKiraaf fm
jecting the proposal, the ? council
had restricted the agenda of the
meeting, it has been called to
consider chrome unrest In the)
Caribbean 'are;-.-! .. : f
Marrero said Cuba eonsequenV
SwouUt reserve th right "U r
examine the possibility whether or
not to be represented."
He said later, that a fmK deri derision
sion derision was now 'w the hwii ef Cub
aa Premier Fidel Cart. .J

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEB

THE PANAMA AMERICAN (

OWNW MB MJLrHt T THt MNAK AMtRICAN MW. IC.
Ntwnl T HtLN NUNSKVILL IN lia
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CABLt IMU PANAMimCAN. PANAMA

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rexiiaN ipikttivh: jotHUA a powers, inc.
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PW MOWTM IN ABVAHCI 22

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THIS !$ YOUt fOUM TMI ".IADERS OWN COLUMN

TImi Mail li 'ui or re.den o The Pimm Amrk".
lttn are ncthtd raUhilly ana era handled in wholly confidential

All the maneuvering and campaigning being carried on by Carlos
. Sucre, Dicky Arias, Barletta, Bazan and the rest of eligibles for
the presidential and vice presidential nomination of the Natioml Ft
f.-fiotie Coalition (CPN) is bound to also involve the same sort of ac activities
tivities activities among so-called "Criollo" group for nominations as candi candi-t
t candi-t dates to the National Assembly.
A recent publication in a Spanish tabloid clearly gave the im im-.
. im-. pression that Fernando Bradley is one of those who feel that the CPN
' should do much better than it did during the last elections, when on only
ly only one member of the large Criollo group of Panama and Colon was
- nominated. (Incidentally, you are sure to hear members of this
group erroneously talking and writing about "postulations instead
E- ef nominations.) , .
A few Criollos were nominated as alternate Assemblymen in 1956,
but not all of them were "appointed" by Dicky Arias, Toto Kemon,
rMM TVAnello and the others who supervised the alleged counting

l, f the votes to decide who should be listed as "elected" representa representa-f
f representa-f tive of the people.

The same publication regarding tjraniey wem on ic Mdie mm
the CPN was somewhat peeved with 'he Criollos because during the
" list elections they voted with Goytia and the opposition in protest
Over the 1955 treaty which deprived thousands of them of their com com-""""TiTssary
""""TiTssary com-""""TiTssary privileges and other fringe benefits solely for the enrich enrichment
ment enrichment of Panama businessmen.
With the situation getting worse for Panamanians employed on
the Canal Zone, (what with 'he effects of the treaty bringing the
elimination of jobs, the downgrading of positions and the consequent
reduction in pay) it's a inch that the number of Criollo votes for
the CPN in I960 will even be much lower than in 1956. And if Dicky,
Who signed the treaty, and Sucre, who was one of the negotiators,
re nominate it will be even less, beeaus the Criollo voter is not
Ipt to forget so soon the names and the faces of those who contrib contributed
uted contributed so much towards their present situation.
For my monev. if the opposition, which consists of the Liberals,
1ke Third Nationalist Party, the Panamenistas. the Liberation Move Move-2
2 Move-2 Hient and others, is able to form a united front, the CPN will suffer
most crushing defeat in 1960.
The opoosition will fare even better in 1960 if their Panama and
Colon nominations for Assemblv Deouties are liberallv sprinkled with
qualified Criollos, more or less in nronnrtion to the large number of
Criollos who live in these two provinces.
It is understood that among the candidates of this group which
will be launched by the opposition is Dave Constable, for the Third
Party, and there are sure to be others for the other opposition par parties.
ties. parties. Besides Bradley, early bidders for the CPN reportedly Include
George Westerman or one of his hand-picked men, Armando Fortune
and a few others. It's still early, but the behind-the-scenes haggling
is already under way, with no holds barred.
Politico

!' aMtrihuta a latter don't he important if It deain't appaar tha

Mat day. Letter are published in the order received.
, Flaw tn t keep tne letten limited to one pane bnath.
Identity of letter writer ti held in ttrictert confidence.
lVt -ewsaaear attain no reiaenilbUlry for etatement or opinion
aproned In tartan from roadore.
THE MAIL BOX

POLITICAL MANEUVERS

fir:

GIFTS FOR KIDS
Sir:
The children at Hospital del Nino in Panama are In great need
of any of the following items: games, such as checkers, backgam backgam-nion,
nion, backgam-nion, ring-toss, 45 rpm records (their machine doesn't work orooerly
for nv other she record), dolls, waeons, tricycles, comic books in
Spanish, or anything which is not broken and can amuse children.
Some of the boys and girls in the Orthopedic Ward have been in
'bed for weefcs and will be there for months to come. Othprs are hav hav-jnr
jnr hav-jnr plastic surgery done to overcome disfigurements, and these oper operations
ations operations too take a great deal of time to complete. It is for these grouns
that we need dolls, toy cars, slates, pencils and notebooks or any oth other
er other "bed" toy.
Another group of children, three years old on up to 15, are am ambulatory
bulatory ambulatory patients and able to use the playground outside the hosoital
for a short while every day under adult supervision. It is for them
that we need such diversions as tricycles, wagons and doll coaches.
We will be most happy to pick up donations on receipt of tele telephone
phone telephone messages to any of the following numbers: Panama 3-1565, 3 3-0353
0353 3-0353 or 3-0644. If anyone prefers to leave contributions at a house, he
can do so at Avenida Federico Boyd No. 7, Bella Vista.
Volunteer Committee of the Hospital del Nino

Labor News

And

Comments

No End in Sight

FISH AT THE COMMY

Sir:

Ti "Mackerel Snapper" (Mail Box, July 30) would sperid a little
lass time writing gripe letters to the Mail Box, and a little more time
shopping for her family's food, she would find out that Panama's na native
tive native fish, Including corblna In all its scaly glory, can be found handi handily
ly handily at the Balboa Commissary.
Of course, they don't ouite meet all of this fine American lady's
specifications. The fish still have their beady eyes (they come with
the bead), and the tall and scales are also intact. But they are pack packaged
aged packaged in cellophane, frozen and price marked, just for folks like her,
M doubt.
Now if this snobbish American woman had bothered to find out,
she would know that her maid might be glad to remove the scales in
return for the head and tail. Lots of hungry people in Panama would
relish a nourishing fish head soup tonight.
And I might add to Mrs. Mackerel Snapper that the commissary
has thoughtfully removed the corbina's guts. Somebody should do
the same for her. She must have plenty (of guts, that is) to write
such a stupid letter.
Nets Particular

By VICTOR RIESIL
WEST OF JOHANNESBURG,
South Africa Behind me are
huge pyramid-like mounds of

goiu dust silt. Deep beneath me.

12,000 leet aown, is me wona s
greatest gold suppiy. Before me,
warm ana frienaiy, are leather-

bedecked almost nude jungle lads j
whooping, beating drums, bird,
calling, shouting in the snrilinessj

ot tropical forest kraals, eager to
be friendly, shuffling their feet

in primeval rhythm, moving their

bodies in orgiastic dances.
These are the goid miners
some Zulus, some Basuto, some
Swazi, some from the Congo tro tropics
pics tropics and Portuguese East Africa.
All are psrt of the 300,000 miners

wno rip the gold out of the earth,

sometimes in steaming water un

derfoot, sometimes in sudden

freezing cold.
On this spot, and thousands like

it along the "reef" of endless

gold running east to west across
tne bottom of Africa, you back
there on Broadway and Wilshire
Blvu. and on all the main drags
in between are having your fu

ture told. Yep, right here by jun-j
g.e kids dancing for a white!
siranger in the hot Sunday sun. I
These jungle youths who come in
to work ,n th e pits for nine
months to more than a year to
earn enough to buy a blanket, a
bicycle, and who go back home:

wiui enough leit to purchase a'

wite or two, are the voters whoj
will control this continent mav-i

be not tomorrow, but soon enougn.
Lose them as friends and we lose
Main Street U.S.A.
I'll show you how fast tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow is coming. Only a few hours
after the jungie "kids" sprang off

an open parked truck to dance J
not to beg for this stranger, Ii

sat in a theater and watched their
urbanized cousins those who
had "detribalized" themselves or
were the children of detribalized
parents put on a slick musical
comedy. These performers, Zulus,
Swahilis, Basutos, all from the
bush people, were real hep. They
have gone west. They danced
and sang and laid down lines and
their cornets moaned iow in the
hit show, "King Kong."
They are part of 3,U00,000, city city-feu
feu city-feu aetnoalized "natives" in thv
Union of South Africa alone.
They'll be six million utrnno ritv

folk in 20 years. They won't just

uv a muni-minion majority in jun-

Kie- vuiages. iney will be city

Hcvpie, wnn wasning machines,
autos, cinemas and refrigerators
Tne detribalized natives alnnp in

the 12 major cities will outnumber
the whites two to one, not count

ing tne jo tJ-ibes in the outer
veldt. Yet thdy will need training,
education apd respect for responsibility.

it won t be easy, for even in

me oig .ownships" there is ab.'.i
ginal witchcraft. There is evid.

ence of this at the huge modern

uaragwanam Hospital where ohv

sicians told me that the native

arrive with skins scratched to let
the evil spirits out and whose
blood shows signs of diabetes be

cause oi unknown herbs and no
tions fed them by witch doctors

id uiese nauve worKers are

part Ot the 220.000.000 othprs

apeaKing over uu major langu

ages, stirring from here to the
Sahara. They feed the lifelines of
much of U.S. industry md arma

ment procrction and our economy

iiseii.

Through these lifelines flmv wit.

al gold to bolster our paper mon

ey, uranium for our bomb plants.

manganese and other metals for

sucn corporations as Bethlehrm

Steel and Kennecott Copper, just

iiicmiuii a iew. me native

acJ

NEA Service. Inc.

The Washington Merry -Go -Round

By DREW PEARSON

HALF CHECK

Mr:

As I was going into Curundu today a becker checked seven out
ef the 14 people in the bus I was riding. Is it a part of the checkers'
strike, settlement that only half the passengers be checked'
- Curlou

ONDINE

Sir:

I assume from the contents of the letter from "Another Theater Theatergoer"
goer" Theatergoer" (Mall Box. July 29) that he sw the Theater Guild's production
f "Ondine" and read Jay Lerner's review of same. With this in
mind I can only believe that "Another Theatergoer" is either (i)
naive, or (li) a friend of Lerner's.
"Another Theatergoer's" defense of Lerner's review rests on the
shaky assumption that Lerner was impelled by feelings of courtesy
and jrood taste to write the type of review he did.
If ever there was anything more lacking in courtesy or good
taste It was the paragraph (in black type) in Lerner's review which
stated that the leading lady sounded as though she were suffering
from an acute ease of laryngitis This I take to have been a feeble
attempt at wit, with the purpose of bolstering a boring, pseudo-scholarly
essay an Giradeaux and "Ondine."
- rn afraid "Another Theatergoer" will have to think of some
more feasible reasons for Lerner's blunder in writing an essay when
Sa should have been concentrating on a play review.
Theatergoer

PILOT'S HOURS

Sir:

In order that all of us may understand and sympathize with the
tortures that the Panama Canal pilots go through each day, someone
who Is a timekeeper or has other complete records of a pilots work
week should publish a normal work schedule day by day, for one or

two week period, showing how all the hours of a pilots work day are
accounted for.

Also, for those horrible 75-hour work weeks which are ruining
heir health, we would like to see a day by day account of each hour

ey art timed for.
5 Curious

to

worxers not only mine the met
als so precious to our sheer exis

tence, tney helD ororess them

i i i .

men naui tnem ana load them a

Dora snips in key ports.
Longshoremen are longshore longshoremen,
men, longshoremen, though here thev 31 r A mo in.

iy .tuius. They dockwallon ih..

piers at Durban on the Indian
Ocean some hundreds of mile

east of here. They have no un

ions, dui tney have struck in

passive resitance. Then nothing

iiiuves uui oi uurDan, or it couH
happen in Capetown down helna-

or in the Atlantic Port of Walvis

eay, southwest Afr r. frnm

which uranium is shipped to us

iraininr tne Kantus HoHn

with their leaders, and keeping

mem mends and allies of the

West, are not glibly solved prob problems.
lems. problems. Nor have we time tn nr

The Soviet Union is seeine tn

that. We have more than a mn.

tinent to lose. Corny as it sounds,

civilization stands here with me

at these dusty crossroads.

matter of

FACT

There are 17 species of pen penguin,
guin, penguin, all having the same
general family traits. The em emperor
peror emperor penguin, is quite rare,
but the emperor, the king and
the Johnny penguins are
among the best-known spe species.
cies. species. Penguins vary in size
from 16 Inches to four feet In
height. Their wings are use useless
less useless for flight but are used
tor swimming and diving.
Knoyclopadla, BritajinUse,

WASHINGTON -Those who get

discouraged over deadlocked USA-

USSR relations should take a look

at history.

The late Wendell Willkie once

told me of the difficulties he had
presenting a presidential message
to Josef Stalin during the war.

He had gone to the Soviet U-

nion, as the special representa representative
tive representative of President Roosevelt at a

time when the United States and

Russia were vital allies against

an enemy which so far had been

winning, and at a time when Rus

sia was being kept alive by U.S.

supplies.

Yet Willkie was kept waiting

for over a week, finally deliver delivered
ed delivered Into the a-acred presence.

This was standard procedure

for most Americans no matter how

important. They were taken to
the KremliB linywhere from mid midnight
night midnight to 1 aja.4iQC .0ne long-delay

ed, hard-to-get secret session

with the man who ruled Russia.

In contrast. Vice-n resident

Kicnard m. mxon saw Khrush

chev immediately and saw him

five times in the first two days,
even spent the weekend at his
dacha.

The fact that they engaged In a

no-holds-barred verbal battle in

public actually was one of the

healthiest developments of modern

Kussia. It was democratic de
bate, which can occur in a West

ern country, but never could have

happened in the old days of com

munism. wun Staun or anvone

else.

If a lesser official had eot into

a verbal slugging match Stalin

would have liquidated him.

1 recall the Soviet naval at

tache in Washington, Vice Adm

Faul Yurevich Oras, frank and

cnarming officer who become

dean of the naval attaches in 1938

and held a luncheon for U S

naval brass at which he .iokinelv

chided them for giving foreign na-

vai auacnes so little informa information.
tion. information. I wrote the storv. Unfortn

nately, Oras was recalled to Mos

cow and liquidated.

GLOBETROTTERS, BALLET
The fart that TrVireKk.n .J t

en the hand-shaking, back-slapping

lecninique ef the American po

liticians, both in his talks with

Nixon and elsewhers i lin nmo.

thing of a victory.

Also lmnnrtanr i rh font tut

niAim is visaing foiana.- even

- - mvi vital, ujc AUICI-
Parliamentary Union is being held
in Warcaw tVi i , M

-w tin a ouiuiuci.

To have members of elected
parliaments and congresses from

Democratic countries stage their

annual convention in a so-called
"captive" country indicates that
country may not be so captive af after
ter after all.
Equally revolutionary is the

fact that an American exposition,

is allowed to be staged in Russia
at all. A few years ago this would
have been impossible. The idea
would have been laughed out of
the Kremlin.
A few years ago also, the Bol-

shoi Ballet never would have

been permitted in the USA. Re Repeated
peated Repeated requests were made to
bring it over here. They provoked
a succession of temphatic Russian
"nyets."
But this year the Ballet has
packed 'em into theatres from
San Francisco to New York and
turned crowds away from Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden.
This, like the Harlem Globetrot

ters' tour of Russia, has been

on a strictly capitalist, profit

making basis. There has been

no socialism about it.

Abe Saperstein's famous Negro
basketball team was paid $4000 for

each game in Russia, and pack

ed the Lenin Sports Palace with

130,000 spectators for nine games
Even U.S. Ambassador Llewel

lyn Thompson had trouble getting

a seat.

When you consider that criti

cism of American race prejudice

has been the No. 1 propaganda
slogan of the Moscow radio,' the
fact that a Negro basketball team
was allowed to play a mixed-color
group of Americans inside Rus Russia
sia Russia is quite a change. And the
fact that the Globetrotters were
paid to come is almost unbelieva unbelievable.
ble. unbelievable. But it happened.
All of which shows that the road
toward better understanding be between
tween between the two most powerful na nations
tions nations in the world may be uphill,
but it's improving.
Note:, One reason for Russia's
lifting the Iron Curtain and her
willingness to mingle with the
West is the amazing Soviet deve development
lopment development of science, education, and
missile strength.
MAMIE'S BROTHER-IN-LAW
Washington's transit tycoon, Roy
Chalk, fuming over a George
Dixon column about his latest gov government
ernment government contract and his pro profitable
fitable profitable friendship with Mamt, Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's brother-in-law, phoned
columnist Dixon's vivacious Wife,

.-..- -' -I'i -,
Panamerican Invfislmeiif Co, Inc.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS
Notice Is '.ereby given that the 14th AnntfaJ Meeting
ef the Stockholders of fanjunerican .Investment Company.
Inc., a corporation of the Republic of Panama, will be
held oa the 10th day if September, 1959 at 10 o'clock in
the forenoon at the office of the Corporation. Arenlda de
Estado, No. 710, Sao Paulo, Braail for the nornose ol:
1. Confirming the election of the officers of the corpora corporation
tion corporation for the past year.
t. Examination of the Corporation's balance sheet for
the past year and, if found to be in order, approval
1. o. ' ;
3. To receive and consider a report of the acts of the
Directors, officers and management of the Corporation
during the past year and, if found to be in order, to
approve such acts. -
4. Election of Directors for the following fiscal year of
the Corporation.- ,i -
5. To eonsWe? and act upon such other business as may
Sroperly be brought before the meeting,
ated: July 23, 1959.
WOODS W, STATON
Secretary and Treasurer.
Should you not be present at the meeting kindly tend

your proxy as early as possmie.

Ymelda, the other day to com complain.
plain. complain. "What the matter with

George'?' demanded Chalk. "Has

he joined Drew Pearson's club?
Mrs. Dixon replied that the co column
lumn column .about Chalk had been "a
straight reporting job."
"I can't understand why George
brought up Gordon Moore," pro protested
tested protested the streetcar czar, referr

ing to Mamie's brother-in-low.
"Becanse you're associated with
Gordon," retorted Mrs. Dixon.
Chalk sputtered that Moore was
merely, a "casual acquaintance."
"You can tell that to someone
else," responded the lively Ymel Ymelda.
da. Ymelda. "Remember, I was the one
who introduced you to Gordon."
A few days later, Dicon came
under fire from readers over an another
other another controversial column. The
most scathing letter-to-the-editor
was signed by Robert Nathan, the
able New Dealer, now an eco economist
nomist economist on Chalk's1 payroll.
Note: Chalk recently presented
his "casual acquaintance' Gordon
Moore, with an expensive an antique
tique antique gramophone identical to one
in Chalk's own apartment.

For
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TV & HI-FI
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Mon. SAT. till 8 p.m.
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TELERAO
, I

Across from Coca-Cola
at Frangipani

If he wishes
to give ,.
you
a watch,"
whisper
in his ear:

M-o-v-a-d-o

They are so exqulelta
Each Movadp Is a tinry work
of aft which, worn on your wrist,
intensifies your gestures giving them
added lustre end life.

They are so accurate
You, who live In the age of man-made
satellites, need no reminder that

precision Is Indispensable for row
modem way of life, tn this respect
too, Movado fills the bin for,

at the last official Competition of Bto

Swiss Observatory at NeuchMel,
Movado tops the Grand Ust and wme
the First Three Places among
til Wrist.Cbronometers of.leadjpg
6randa listed.

if-
r
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V j-vfe" a
VV Wr-' x
I VI sf J

A fflwado
Miniature,
eT.t3,9K.Gotd.
faceted
aapphffa cfystat
B Momdofet.nm.
18 K. Gold

MOVADO WATCHES are sold and serviced hy leading
jewelers all over the world. In New York It's Tiffany's
nd in Panama it is CA" F'STIICH.

Qzq faMich
CENTRAL AMERICA'S
LEADING J EWE ILEUS
Across from the Chase Manhattan Bank

In Colon: Colon Jewelry Co., Iftth and Front Ave.

Ill ut nth
A I W

flf I
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Your initials . Individually styled iaa
your own monogram . create the
design of the unique new Kirk pattern
Each piece of Signet ia a distinctive
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Faltering Philip!
Philip's life -is :Tilfed with' bruises.
Repairs would leave his
home like new.
P.A, Classifieds, just the right clue!

HUGE CASH
SAVINGS

with our
RECORD CLUB
RCA RADIO CLUB
'. v." j.
Compare our prices. .they are
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PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Central Ave. Across from La Merced Church
Tela. 1-8364 1-2568



- 7 '
FRIDAY. JVtT 1M5I

PAi THRU ?

TBI PANAMA AMZBICAH AK.ETOETEND1NT DAHY XrffSrAFEB

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"Grass rugs to fit any area,,
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Dont forget to pay US a visit on Saturday
LUM'S (casa ium) 40 auto Row

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100 New Models
18K Gold
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Read Our Classifieds

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mi him nniiiiiiin' maim Miiiiiiiiioiiiiiiwwai'waiiwwimiiiiiiiimj " '" "" "" mhiiWwmiiwih

Superhighway Plan

Would Add Money,

Delay Construction
WASHINGTON, MPU Cnn.

igress studied a compromise plan

ioaay wmcn would solve the mon money
ey money shortage for the interstate su superhighway
perhighway superhighway network. But it would
slow down road construction drastically.

The plan calls for the issuance
Of one billion dollar in chnrt.

term revenue bonds to avoid an

impendmg deficit.,, ,To eliminate
long range financing problems
work on the 4i.onn.mii vctom

would be curtailed .sharply and

Al OFFICER HONORED Capt. John E. Denney, newly-assigned Army aviation officer for US Army Caribbean, receives a
Certificate of Achievement from Col, John,F. Schmelzer, chief of the, G-3 Section, for utstanding performance of duty dur during
ing during his previous tour of duty. Before arriving in the Canal Zone recently, Denney served as assistant operations officer at
Camp Gary, San Marcos, Texas, then the site of the Army's primary fixed wing flying school. The citation commends his
military activities between the period July 1956 and June 1959. Officers of the G-3 Section present at the ceremony were, left
to right Lt Col Harry C Barnes, Capt. Edward M. Turk, Lt. Col. M. F. Moucha, Denney, Schmelzer, Maj. William H. Flesh Flesh-man,
man, Flesh-man, lst;U. Jon E. Porter and Lt. Col. Ray -Hilton. (US Army Photo)

the program--would HHrtfletehed J

out. v
The tax-writing House Way
Means Committee approved th
scheme 15 to 10 yesterday. r
The Eisenhower administration

The Presideni appealed for a hik
in the federal gasoline tax, from
the current 3 cents to 4V4 ceoti
a gallon, to keep superhighway

construction goinfi. x.
, r'

'i

NIGRIA OFFERED FUNDS h

lend Nigeria 42 million dollars to I

help finance current deterepment

projects, the colonial office sat

today. The African .colony is
scheduled to gain its Jadependr

ence Oct. 1, I960.

Save now on fashions for ',

5 -1

a wonderful time at home, in
the office, at the beach,
for a party,
dresses in all styles-half
price . drastically redbced
swimsuits. .shoe at

Across from the El Panama Hilton

at a savjng. g

l

this ultoa mmm office ByiBii S

1

OTffDn Muaaife raclIxDirag piace floe 1125 (Sacs boDD be B-ecadly in JcairaaocaD'v tI9fi

The Chase Manhattan Bank

will occupy parts of the main

floor, the mezzanine

and the basement
t
Main floor space has already been assigned to
Mercurio Jewelry
Messrs. Merrill Lynch, Pierce
Fenner & Smith, International, S. A.
and Farmacia Arrocha
PRICE WATERHOUSE & CO.
has reserved the 8th floor

Corner of

Via Espana and Aquilino

de la Cuardia Street

' V

(SeaDD
for Information
and Reservations

CM VYbdahn fowwknaiA

Building Central ten

CONSTRUCTORA MARTINZ, S.A.
41 years in the construction business

AMPLE PARKING SPACE
AIR CONDITIONED
TWO ELEVATORS
LUMINOUS CEILINGS
ACCOUSTICALLY TREATED
VJNYL TILE FLOORS
EXPERT ADMINISTRATION
Offices from 350 square feet

I:
if

f i



I
?
t r,
.J PAGf FOUR
1
f i ?

, -...., .... 1
FRIDAY, JULY tl, 151
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY N1WSPAPBR

IS

1

octal ana

Bif Staffer

TJl miS L cJ If uLpUm

i Sks! mmmt "I
. ,X It MIIIM I

S'JUST MARRIED Roland Lee Miller and his bride, the former
'iMfes Elida Mollah, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ladford Roman
'Mfcllah, are pictured leaving the chapel at Fort Kobbe follow following
ing following their marriage ceremony.

British Aid Society
Paijry this Evening
i
, Ji social event of this evening
m Panama City will be the cock cock-'lailj
'lailj cock-'lailj party honored sponsored by
the British Aid Society. The par parte'
te' parte' Is planned for 6:30 at the Golf
Heights residence of Robin Far-

ATTENTION
YOUR

FAMILY'S

HEALTH
COMES FIRST!

mm

TRADE

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quharson, First Secretary of the
British Embassy in Panama, and
Mrs. Farquharson.
Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. For Forrest
rest Forrest of Balboa announce the birth
of their first child,, a son, born

FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life throueh School age.
all children need the vitamins, minerals, and pro protection
tection protection of a Kood milk.
TO DEVELOP STRONG BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy good health, every child should drink on
quart of milk dally. (Adults Vi Quart).
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a jruaranteed NESTLE
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of health. It is elaborated with the best cow's milk.
BECAUSE OF ITS ECONOMY. IDEAL EVAPORATED
MILK solves the problems of milk in vour home.
GIVE YOUR FAMILY the high quality and valuable
nutrition of IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which Is
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iSSKfXS
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Be

134,
anama
Monday at Gorgas Hspital. He
hag been named rionaia arnesi.
Mrs. Forrest is the former Miss
LaDonna Rowe, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Rowe of Shulls Shulls-burg,
burg, Shulls-burg, Wis. The paternal grand grandparents
parents grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John
W. Forrest of Cocc Solo.
(Continued on Page ,)
Brigetre Denies
She's Pregnant
NICE, France (UPlVBriaitte
B a r d o t today denied rumors
that she was pregnant but said
that she would be "the hapiest
woman in the world" if she had a
baby.
"I got married for that," the
French film star told United
Press International.
Brigitte.is here with her new
husband, young French film ac actor
tor actor Jacques Charrier. She is mak making
ing making a new film, "Will You Dance
With Me?"
"I'm not pregnant," she said.
"If I were pregnant I wouldn't
make an announcement about it it-after
after it-after all I'm not a queen; I'm
just a girl but I'd tell my
friends, and soon everybody
would know it."
"I don't see why I should hide,
it," Miss Bardot added.
SENTENCED TO CHURCH
TAMPA, Fla. (UPI) A cou couple
ple couple accused of foregery were
sentenced today to 10 years
in church. Judge Thomas Caro
put Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Be Bevel
vel Bevel on probatioi. with the stipula stipulation
tion stipulation that they attend church ev every
ery every Sunday for the next 10 years.
"I think the church can do more
good than jail."
the quality of this product
MARK

AND SAFE

UNITARIAN
The Unitarian Society will pre present
sent present its August Family Sunday
service and luncheon, starting at
10:30 a.m. Sunday, in the Unita Unitarian
rian Unitarian Center, Ancon.
John A. Morales will conduct
the morning service, presenting a
sermon by the late Rev. A. Po Powell
well Powell Davies, who in his later
years became widely known and
respected as the pastor of All
Souls Church in Washington, D.
C.
During the discussion period
following the service, luncheon

Bartenders Warned
Drunkniks May Get
Them Civil Suits
WASHINGTON (UPI)-A judge
warned bartenders and liquor
salesmen today that irate wives,
parents and victims of "drunk "drunkniks"
niks" "drunkniks" could bring lawsuits against
them.
A convention on prevention of
alcoholism also brought these
gloomy words for folks who im imbibe
bibe imbibe the hard stuff:-
The average life span of alcoho alcoholics
lics alcoholics is 51 years, some 19 years
less than for non-alcoholics.
There Js nothing safe a drinking
motorist can take which will fool
a police breath test.
There is one bright note. The
number of women drinkers has
dronned 8 tier cent since the end
of World War II.
Judee Henry F. Todd of Nash Nashville.
ville. Nashville. Tenn., told the meeting that
more lawsuits are going to be
filed against bartenders and liquor
salesmen when customers who
are soused or habitual drunks
cause damage.
"Bartenders may have to learn
the hard way that they have more
responsibility than just pouring
erinks and listening to the
troubles of the drunknik chinning
himself at the bar," Todd Said.
"The bartender may find himself
telling his troubles to a judge who
may not be such a good listener."
He said a woman could sue
anyone she could prove responsi
ble for her husband's alcoholism.
Parents, he added, could collect
damages from persons spiling
liquor to their minor children.
Patrons injured by a drunk could
seek liability payments from a
bar.
-t i:

.4 iv I Hiss

will conclude her
visit here tomorrow

Consult her on beauty and skin care.

With each pur purchase
chase purchase of $5.00
customers will be
given one Super
Royal fluid make up
with Royal Jelly and
one Superglow
solid powder.
The Label

Optimistic ... and happy

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.

will be served by the host com committee.
mittee. committee. Baby-sitting services will
be available throughout the morn
ing.
Serving on the host committee
are Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Batal Batal-den,
den, Batal-den, chairmen, Mrs. Edris L.
Butler, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Jenr
kin Mr Jamp.a Morris. Mr. O.
L. Reedy, and Mrs. John E.
Sholund, Jr.
Armed Forces personnel and
their families are welcome at all
Unitarian activities
CHRISTIAN 'SCIENCE
At Christian Science services
in the Panama Canal Zone Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, brotherhood will be a theme
dealt with in the Lesson-Sermon
entitled "Love."
- i
Paul's stand on brotherhood is
emphasized in readings from the
Ttihlp inelurtinff thin millf I
from I Corinthians (1:10);. "Now
I beseech -you, bretnern, by tne
name of our -Lord Jesus Christ,
that ye all speak the same thing,
and that there he no division
among you; but that ye be per
fectly 'joined together in the
same mind and in the same
judgment."
Correlative citations from
"Science and Health with Key to
the Scriptures" by Mary Bker
Eddy will include (467:9-13): "V
should be thoroughly under understood
stood understood that all men have one
Mind, on God and Father, oa;
Life, Truth, and Love Mankind
will become perfect in proportion
as this fact becomes apparen apparen-war
war apparen-war will cease and the- trw
brotherhood of man will be es established."
tablished." established." JOB OFFERED FAROUK
TURIN, Italy (UPI)-A plumb
er who says he once repaired ex ex-Farouk's
Farouk's ex-Farouk's bathroom has offered
the former Egyptian monarch
work as his helper. Plumber G.
Pietro said in a letter to the edi editor
tor editor of the newspaper La Stamp
that he once worked for seven
hours at Farouk's villa in Italy
renovating the bathroom. "I am
happy to know that Farouk is
looking for a job," Pietro wrote,
"if he wishes to come to my em
plbyment, I will teach him to
work and earn his bread with the
sweat of his brow."
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DAILY
MEDITATION

. (Presented by the Department
f Christian Iducatien ef the I I-itcopel
itcopel I-itcopel Church in the Mission Mission-ary
ary Mission-ary Diocese H the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.)
WARRIOR AND WOMAN
Haw nftn v 1m1 mat God
does not understand oitr-aroubles.
He is the all powerful and w are
beset by a hundred anxieties. So
felt that the holy God was im immune
mune immune from man's suffering and
pain.
Perhaps that is the reason for
this startling mixture of figures.
The prophet likens God to a worn
an in travail as well as to a
warrior. We can appreciate the
military figure, God the mighty
man. But God as woman in child
birth? This s bold viflDovation.
The prophet is portraying a suf suffering
fering suffering God in terms of the deep deepest
est deepest mystery of pain known to an
cient man For only a God Who
can enter into our human predi predicament
cament predicament can help us to meet it
This is tiie meaning of the
Cross. God in Christ has borne
human pain, but He has borne H
away. He is both victim and vie-
tor. Whatever our heartbreak,
God cares enough and is strong
enough to enter in and help us
bear it victoriously.
"For we know," said St. raui,
"that the whole creation groan-
eth and travaileth in pain togeth together
er together until now." (Romans 8:22).
Teenage Girls
Took Pals' Orders
Then Lifted Goods
COLONIAL "HEIGHTS, Va.
(UPI) -Four teen-aged girls ar
rested for shoplifting were said
today to have admitted to police
that they stole on order for their
friends.
"Mor than half the girls at
Colonial Heights school are doing
it," one girl told Sgt. Roland J.
Fontaine, who made the arrests.
"We talk about it among our ourselves
selves ourselves just like anything else."
Fontaine said the girls, aged 13
to 16, took such items as clothing,
costume jewelry, phonograph rec records,
ords, records, cosmetics, ball point pens
and' radios and had keys to soft
drink vending machines.
They said they took orders from
frends and shoplifted the desired
items, selling them to those who
wanted them. Fontaine said the
girls preyed on stores here and in
adjacent Petersburg and in Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. He said more arrests may
be made.
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S.A. AVE. J. AROSEMENA

by
.1... n.isa' new hus-
band, night club owner Jack Den
"7 T" ji dor manaaer
mson, nas aiBnusBcu ---
and will handle her career him himself.
self. himself. .After studying the returns
Sn 'The Nun'i Story" Fred gn
think it will be the Pig
gest moneymaker he's ever haa,
z "Pish Noon" and
ur. u. in F.ternity . .a
xv
fn, AamA rlncA 10 ftClnE
-slugged by Fats Domino s body
guard, Who IOOK umDrage
the video chap "insulted' t a e
1. .. ,nr Mille Perkins'
friends expect her to marry Dean
StockweU but not before next
year.
XT.... Minnp whn made the
front pages when sne lett a
rr U 4 V, n IAot" in rfltheT PX'
Ui WiC "vfc
plosive fashion is readying a hap happier
pier happier news bulletin: she'll become
the bride of actor Seth Riggs. .
Th T.(hrai family feud is USt a-
bout over. George and Lee are
due to stage the puDiic reconcilia reconciliation
tion reconciliation in the very near future...
Carol Grace, once Mrs. Wil William
liam William Saroyan, is Walter Matthau s
steady date around the John
Drew Theatre in East Hampton...
pianUt c.v Waltpr is recurerat-
ing at Beth Israel Hospital after
gravely serious surgery on his
jaw.
Guess which famous screen ac ac-fr
fr ac-fr won't find this verv amus
ing. One of the female imperso-
nators in me lsie 01 ijimuo suw
(i-ool nima Tnhn Ppttllpinni IS
billed as Joan Blaondelle...If film
producers could snag their first
xknixao fnr looHinff rnlpe virtual
ly every movie would star Marlon
Brando and Elisabeth Taylor.
Thn'ri at th tnn nf evprv tU-
dio's dream list because of their
box office magnetism.
Helen Hayes is a busy one.
She's rehearsing for a play at the
Tappan Zee Playhouse, and baby
sitting for Bethel Leslie's tiny
daughter while the young actress
fulfills a commitment on the West
Coast. .Get ready for another
block-busting new comedian. Ron
nie Shell, a great favorite with
hip San Franciscans, will make his
New York debut when the Blue
Angel reopens on Aug. 3. He's at
tractive, different, and very, very
funny.
The boys ballyhooing femme
singers seem to be on a financial
kick. Dolores Gray's p.r.o. has an
nounced that Wall Streeter Brown-
ley Currev Jr. has been giving
her "choice packages of moving
corporate stocks,"' arid Jane Mor-.
gan's flack reports that Charles
Nebbile, "a millionaire .building
contractor," presented her with 25
shares of AT and T.
Dinah Washington, a big click
on her first tour of Europe, was
entertained at a big party in
Stockholm by heavy-weight cham
pion Ingemar Johansson and his
fiencee, Birgit Lundgren. Ingemar
even obliged by translating the
Swedish reviews into English, so
Dinah could appreaclate what a
bit she'd made in his country.
Hollywood insiders say you could
write a book if you had all
the facts on what happened to
Barrie Chase (Fred Astaire's beau
tiful young dancing partner) and
MEXANA FOR
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THE VOICE; OF

BROADWAY

Dorothy Killgalleri
..
her projected role in the flicker
Version OI : Va Vu. ;
Gordon Scott, currently iauting
for "Tarzan's Xireatest Adyentura
wiJ return to starlet-Mtrilyft
Walker's embrace wheat- the per.
sonal apperance trek 'is over. He
recently separated trorn ms wue,
Vera Miles. . .Not all hat 'heck -girls
are chicks. Celia Plaut, who
tiles the skimmers at the Grim Griming,
ing, Griming, just celebrated her 74th
birthday. .The father of a fa-
mous retired film queen is a can cancer
cer cancer victim. .Aristotle Onassis,
the Greek shipping magnate, is
rumtred to be seriously interested
in buying a U. S. network or at
least an important station.
Author J. B. Priestly admits
he's found it difficult to eet his
new play, "Primrose Hill, put on
the boards, and he's frank in
blaming it on the inclination of
British producers to present, the
works of the "angry" young play
wrights. Beefed Mr. Priestly. "I'm
being scorned by British ma managers
nagers managers because I'm not 19 and
have already written a number of
plays."
One of the most fammic nf all
the jockeys gave his wife such a
beatine the other dav that hit
friends are aghast. It's not the
urst time he whacked her, but
this last punishment was so severe
it's caused more than the usual
amount of talk. .The defunct
Jackie Gleason show fathered
many a romance, but the bright brightest
est brightest seems to be the one starring
aancer juay uarroU and .TV di-rector-rpoducer
Frank Satenstein...
Billv Eckstinp wai th
victim when the Chicago mar-
snau s omce decided to padlock
the Black Orchid, long one of the
Windy City's favorite jazi sports,
Billy had flown in for an engage
ment at me ciud, but the shutter shuttering
ing shuttering notice went up before he'd fi finished
nished finished unpacking. ; rrt J
Parisians Celebrate
V-Day By Fleeing;
V Is For Vacation
PARIS. .Tulv 51 CTTPTNT
day was V-Day for Paris, and
m a way, it, stood for victory.
Led by President Charles de
Gaulle, a million anri a half Pa.
rkians leave the city late today
ana eany tomorrow for -holiday
spots from the Alps to the Ri
viera.
The V was for Vscopn Cva.
PationV V for VtmArmrH WriArr
snd V for Victoire (victory) e-
ver a year's hard work.
its an annual ritual marking
the end nf .Tulv which laavae thle
capital city largely to the whims
ot tourists for a three-week pe period.
riod. period. Countless stores closed their
doors and evervbody takes off
tor ms yearly fling at the same
time.
De Gaulle will be In the van vanguard,
guard, vanguard, heading for hjsl: pountrv
nome st Coiombey-Les-Deux-E-
ffliap following a innfprni trA
luncheon with United Nations
Secret General Dag Hara Hara-marskjold.
marskjold. Hara-marskjold. PHONY MONEY FOUND
TOPLIT2SEE, Austria (UPI)
Divers today recovered a case
containing $840,000 in forced Brit British
ish British bank notes from Toplitz Lake.
The notp! wp- nart nt 9 fr.t
quantity forged by the Nazis dur during
ing during Wor" War TT in an Hortie
plot to flood Britain with fake
money and rum Its economy.
; . that clean,
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... ".I-..
FRIDAY, JULY II, 1959
TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PA6i nvi v i

4

1

-' '' ( I
V
K -0J OK. St.AJ.lf "M? itH

JAZZDISSERTATION-SpS Phil
Jacobs- reviews the history, of
American jazz during a jazz fes festival
tival festival at the "National" Electric
Center last night.

History Of Jazz
Reviewed On Hi-Fi,
Stereo Equipment

The history of American ja?z
and recorded musical higHSght3
of each are were presented
last night at the Isthmian jazz
festival, held at the "National"

Electric Center on Automobile

Road.
Sp 5 Phil Jacobs of CFN, told
the story of jazz from its
humble. New Orleans birth to
its popularity- throughout the
world today.
Recordings of America's great
Jazz musicians were played on
hi-fi and stereophonic equipment
to demonstrate the major changes
In this true American art-form.
Dr. Manfredo Engel. of the
Electriq Center provided the re recordings
cordings recordings and equipment for the
festival.

US Army Element
Chief At Uruguay
Gets New Post
Col. Ralph Talbot, chief (A the
U.S. Army Element,, ,U. S. Air
Force Mission' to' "Uruguay,- will
leave Aug. T for a new assign assignment
ment assignment in the U.S.
Talbot, who served in Uruguay
lince Oct. 18, 1955. will be on dutv
with Headquarters, XV U.S. Ar Ar-Jny
Jny Ar-Jny Corps, Reserve, Presidio of
San Francisco, Califs
Replacing Mm wffl foe" Lt. CM.
Leonard T, Sehroeder Jr., whose
last duty assignment was with
the office of the Inspector Gene General.
ral. General. Washington, D.C. Sehroeder
then studied at the Army Lan Language
guage Language School at Monterey, Calif.,
and took an orientation course at
Arlington,' Va. "
Maj. Gen: Charles L. Dasher.
USARCARIB commanding' gene general,
ral, general, cited Talbot for his sunerinr
performance while serving in U-ruguay.

Instructor At USAF
School Selected
As 'Ouslanding'
1LSgt. MigueltMV Serna, an
instructor with the USAF School
for Latin America at Albrook
AFB, was selected this week to
represent CairC at the Air Force
Association's annual convention
slated for Sept, 2 to 6, at Mia Miami
mi Miami Beach, Fla.
Serna was selected as the com command's
mand's command's ?outstar,dine airman
from a field of six Albrook Air Airmen
men Airmen who were nominated by u u-nits
nits u-nits of the command. By top topping
ping topping the other five nominee he
will receive a trip to the conven convention
tion convention and be the guest of the ir
Force Association at all ban ban-ouets,
ouets, ban-ouets, official luncheons and o o-ther
ther o-ther convention activitees.
Th CAirC selection board ws
com nosed of Col. Joseph F.

Stancook. nresMent; f. OV
Robert C. Drum: Mai. Robert G.
Gla: fapt: R'cWd S. .Tav: and
CWO Willard t). Haeev. recorder.
In m'kin? its derision np HoarH
considered a nominee's attitnnV.
nersonal anoesrance. na ron
duct. Personality, and profession profession-al
al profession-al ability. Questions wer "sked
to determ'ne, a. nominpe's know know-led?e
led?e know-led?e of the cnmmsiifl anH cur current
rent current events in Latin America.
The other five nominated air airmen
men airmen and. their orffani7ations
were: M'S"t. Lpon iah, H"
CAirC; TSgt. Russell William,
5700th. Ma feriel Cnnarlrmv TSt.
Jessie MilfoH. 5700th Operations
Souadron: RSe. T.ewis C. Phealv
5700th Air Basp Groun: and Alc
Howard Henegan, 5700th Support
Souadron.
Serna began his militarv career
as an nviation padet in 1943.

Durin? WW II he flew 30 combat

missions and 'then reverted in
master sergeant at the termina

tion of the war.

In 1351 he was recalled as a
cantain and flew" 51 mission"! n

ver Korea. He a fain reverted to
his permanent rank of master ser sergeant
geant sergeant in 1953. '.
Sermn ubps his snare time to

further his formal education. He
was admitted- to the University
of Omaha in 1955. under Opera

tion Bootstrap and graduated with

a BA degree in general eau-

canon.

Tn .Tiinp Sprna was assien-

ed to the USAF School for La La-tin
tin La-tin American where he present

ly conducts tne Personnel unicer
course.
MSgt. E-ueene S. Sommerville.
5700th Material Squadron, was
the last Caribbean .Ajr Command
airman selected and was the guest
of honor durine the 1957 conven convention
tion convention held at Washington. D. C.

2IAGS Captainfc,

Awarded Senior
Aviator's Rating

Department a the Arrays has
announced of the senior Array
aviator's ratin? to two members

of the 937th Engineer Company
(Aviation) (IAGS), Capt. Claude

E. Hargett and Capt Robert D.
Mathias. .;
This rnvpfAd aurorH nnnifAi

the individual to be a rated avia aviator
tor aviator for seven years, 1500 hours of
flight time and an unlimited
knowledge of Arm

' J HAUWU,
Those who earn the designation

wear a star on their silver wings.

- nioniituaiiw "iiiici
or tno 07fVi nyl TI. a

Local Order Of Demolay To Confer High Degrees

Both the Legion of Honor and

the Degree of Chevalier of the

Order of DeMolay for Boys will
be conferred Aug. 8 beginning at
8.00 p.m. in the lodge room on the
third floor of the Scottish Rite
Temple in Balboa.

The Legion of Honor is the high

est decoration within the gift of

the international supreme council

of the Order of DeMolay. not only

for outstanding leadership but
also for service to God, country
and humanity. The active rank,

is granted to those who where
members of DeMolay during
their youth. The honorary rank

is granted to those outstanding ci citizens
tizens citizens who were not members of
DeMolay as youths, but who stand
as example of the fine leaders.
Still active on the Isthmus are
the following active legionnaires -Fred
A. Newhard, Willard E.
Percy Percival A. Alberga, No No-bert
bert No-bert D. Mecaskey, Bernhard I
Everson, John R. Hammond. Jr
John R. Bruland, Jr., John B
Fields, Burton E. Davis David
de Castro Robles and Frederick C.
naires are: Suoert Turbytul
George P. Follman, Bruce G
Sanders, Jr., Charles W. Ham
mond, Robert R. Arnold ana

Ralph E. Harvey.
Those eligible to receive the
Active designation this year are
Irl R. Sanders, Jr., and Sam Roe,
Jr. Named to the Honorary rank
are William B. Wray and Srancis
M. Baggott.
The degree of Chevalier is the
next to the highest honor that can
be conferred by the international
supreme council of the order of
DeMolay, and is the highest that
is conferred for DeMolay service.
The efforts of those who receive
the degree of Chevalier have been
numerous in the various activi activities
ties activities of the order.

Those eligible to receive this
honor this year are: Andrea P.
Frangioni, David M. Reece, Wil William
liam William P. Fusselman, William C.
Lawrence, and" Irl R. Sanders,
II.

RESIDENT!) RECEIVED
CASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy
(UPl)-Pope John XXIII will re
caive residents of this little hill
village in his summer villa next
Sunday, informed sources said
last night. The Pope came to
the papal summer residence here
last week.

Personnel Service-4

Division Chief

Gets Replacement.

Lt. Col. Benjamin G. Taylor Jr?
has become chief, personnel ser-V
ice division, office of the assistant i
chief of stsft. G-l. U.S. Army Ca- y
ribbean, replacing Lt. Col. Htit'
man L. West.
Taylor's previous assignment '.
was executive officer, 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry. Fort Kobbe.
West will anend Command en4

General Staff College atrFoTfjl

bevenwonn, Rans., ior 10 wtesi,
before reporting for duty at tb3
U.S. Armv Training Center, Fortes
Ord. Calif.

OFER FALLOUT DETECTOR
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (UPI) A
Cambridge electronics firm has
announced the development of a
ehean radioactive fallout detector
smaller than a package of ciga ciga-retes.
retes. ciga-retes. The pocket-sized detector,
known as FIDO for fallout intense
ty detector oscillator, is expected
to sell for between $10 aid $15,
according to Dr. Irving Ik. Ber Ber-stein,
stein, Ber-stein, president f Controls for
Radiation, Inc.

Jervirem"' Club
To Hsar WHvm
On Snaee Travel

Servicemen's College Club at the
Servicement's College Club at the
Cathedral of St. Luke, to be held
Sunday afternoon, at 5 o'clock.
Col.- John C. Nickerson .'will dis discuss
cuss discuss th,e "question of "Why Space
Travel?"
A buffet supper will be served
in Bishop Morris Hall at 5 and
the program will begin at 6.
There will be a question and an answer
swer answer neriod after the address.
After the program, Evening
Prayer- will be said in the Cathe Cathedral,
dral, Cathedral, with Deah Peterson speak speaking
ing speaking on "Christianity and the Uni Universe."
verse." Universe." This will be thP regular Sunday
evening service at 7, followed by
coffee and discussion at the dean dean-erv.
erv. dean-erv. Chairman of the srranpmont:
Is Paul Cimicat'd of Fort Clayton,
and, all reservations may be
made through him.

BARGAINS FOR n n
,llARr TOMORROW
GALORE ONLY!

O HANDBAGS ....
O BELTS . .
O PETTICOATS
O SLIPS

O .Fine BLOUSES from
O PANTIES

.75 & 2.95
.25 & 1.25
.75 & 2.95
.99 & 1.25

2.10
3 x 1.00

JOIN OUR MERCHANDISE CLUB
$1.00 WEEKLY

I. L. MADURO Jr.

r

J

9

IVs our anniversary, but you get the presents...
in the form of fabulous savings all through our store.

4,

MADRID LIVING ROOM SET
Styled for Comfort

REDUCED 500
Monthly 10.00

T'BEDRObM SET
A Bargain Worth Celebrating

REDUCED 2,50
Monthly. . . 9.50

"3-D" DINING ROOM SET
7 -Piece, Contemporary Design

REDUCED Hfi.25

Monthly. 10.00

CHILDREN'S FURNITURE

i 4 '.i',"1

A tth With the Youngsters
Sold Separately or in Sets

LIVING ROOM
,. Formerly
"Triangulo" 3-pc. living; room set,
coral and yallow $129 50
"Tropical" 3-pc. living room set,
futuristic, turquoise $129 00
"Ana" 3-pc. living room set,
red and yellow $175.00
Wrought iron sectional living room set,
dusty rose floral print $149.50
Sectional 3-pc. living room set, cleve,
cocoa and coral $189.50
"Princesa" 3-pc. sectional living room
set, coral and green $199.50
"Cubo Cubista" 3-pc. sectional living
room set, melon and yellow $199.50
"S" 3-pc. living room set $219.50
"Taboga" 3-pc. living room set,
aqua and yellow $275.00
"Americano" 3-pc. sectional living
room set, gold $275.00
Studio couch, premier duplex, red $150.00
Reclining chair-bed .s... .... .. $152,00
DINING ROOM
. Formers
8-pc. dining room set: table and side sideboard
board sideboard with wrought Iron legs, 6
ehairs with straw seats, cream
with blue $225.00
"IlusiVV dining room table with 6
chairs No. 1040, black, and white ., $325.00
Dining room table, one extra leaf .... $ 55.00
Sideboard, 20x60, car"d legs $ 99.50
5pc. wrought iron dng room set,
glass ta.ble-top, 4 cnairs $105.00
Dining room chairs $ 8.50
Chrome dinette set, table and 6
Mod. CS-160 $159.50
Chrome dinette set, table and 6 chairs,
chairs, Mod. BT-260 $195.00
Rattan dining room chairs, Mod. U-180 $ 9.50
8-pc. dining room set, table and side sideboard
board sideboard with carved legs, 6 chairs,
No. 1010 $575.00
BEDROOM
Formerly
"Americano" bedroom set, twin beds,
j;hest of drawers, dressing table
and stool $425.00
"Americano" bedroom set, wardrobe and
dressing table, cream with green .. $399.50
"185" carved bedroom set, chest
of drawers $425.00
"3-D" bedroom set, chest of drawers,
white with green $399.50
Sfj dio couch, premier duplex, gold .... $150.00
Chair-bed $152.00
"180" wardrobe with 2 mirrors $119.50
"190" single bed, mahogany $ 55.00
"180" bed, lacquer finish $ 55.00
Dressing table and stool $ 75.00
CM st of drawers with mirror ...... i 65.00
Night table $ 19.50
Arress rocker, natural finish $ 19.50
Upholstered easy-chair $ 19.50

NOW
$ 67.5.0
$ 79.50
$105.00
$109.50
$135.00
$137.50
$149.50
$149.50
$175.00
$175.00
$ 99.50
$ 99.50

NOW

167.50
; $195.00
$ 41.25
$ 74.50
$ 75.00
$ 6.75
$ 99.50
S125.00
t 4.95

$431. 85

NOW

$249.50
$299.50
$299.50
$299.50
$ 99.50
$ 99.50
$ 89.50
$ 35.00
$ 41.25
$ 56.25
$ 48.75
$.14.95
$ 14.95
$ 12.50

CHILDREN'S ROOM
c Formerly NOW
Mahogany cribs $ 65.00 $ 48.75
Mahogany Jr. bed $ 69.50 $ 52.15
"Tropical" cribs, screen enclosure .... $ 49.50 $ 25.00
Playpens $ 39.50 29.65
Children's wardrobes $ 89.50 $ 67.15
OTHER BARGAINS
Qulckfrez freezer $299.50 $149.50
Kerosene refrigerator $299.50 $125.00
Ph);.no washer, Model' 531 $199.50 $ 75.00
Phlico refrigerator, 7 cu. ft $350.00 $225.00
New Yorker sewing machine, 5
drawers, Zlg-Zag attachment $295.00 $150.00
New Yorker electric portable sewing
machine $119.50 $ 79.50
Chaise lounge, perfect ft outdoors .... $ 25.95 $ 17.50
Garden chaise lounge $ 38.90 22.50
Aluminum garden chairs $ 12.50 $ 8.95

V

J

WuEMM tali

'LS

It

JwiniiWis State

Central Ave. ft Mat St. Tela. $-1830 t-1833

ECUADOR LIVING ROOM SET
Trim Modern Design

SPECIAL (&T.50

Monthly 5.00

"180" BEDROOM SET
Luxurious Sleeping Comfort

SPECIAL 11417.50
Monthly 7.50

"ORBITA" DINING ROOM SET
High Fashion and Handsome

t & III 4 1 I t II- W f Jt "i i'

REDUCED
Monthly 10.00

OFFICE FURNITURE

,v l.T

Solid Mahogany Reflects Success K

--i
'.
W i i

i I

'I
A

PANAMA COLON



FRIDAT, JULY 1959

'PAG I SIX
THE PANAMA AMIS 1 CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLT NXWSPAPE

B

ARMY LODGE AF & AM
Special Communication Saturday, August 1, 1959
Scottish Rite Temple, Balboa, Canal Zone
Memorial services will be conducted for our departed
BROTHER
JOHN ARTHUR HANSON
Lodge Opens 0900 Memorial Services 1000
DONALD E. WILSON KENNETH D. BERGERE
Secy Master

What a Sale!

1 m

Model: MISS MARISOL DE LA GLARDIA

Starting Aug. 3rd at MARK DAVID

32 St. and Justo Arosemena

de
Panama

. it m-

1

Nescafe...
of course,

4

- V

IHJHIii.ll IIJ.ltPBWilW...

It gives you
delightful roatter-fresh coffee: just NESCAFfi, hot
water or milk . then tit back, and enjoy it!
Every time, a really good cup: for a pleasant "lift" ni
roaster-fresh taste in your cup, NESCAFfi's the coffee!
It's honet-tO-fOOdnes COffeef exactly right in youi
cup: NESCAFE is simply the result of a skillful hlending of choice coffee
beans, roasted to perfection, carefully "home-brewed": so convenient,
to economical.
Deeply eatUfylng, delightful roaster-fresh coffee

American Poet

Answer to 'Previous Puzzle :

ACROSS
ir6Xmtrican
poet,
Whltcomb

2 Toward the
sheltered side
S Disorder
4 Before
5 Common Commonplace
place Commonplace 8 Stair part
7 Insurance
(ab.)
8 Sediment
9 Sea eagle
10 Belgian river
12 Purloin
13 Pry bar
18 Peer Gynt's
mother
20 Ditch
21 Epithet of
Jupiter
22 Greek letter

11 Air raid
alarms
IS Ocean vessel
14 Seat anew
15 Hebrew
ascetic
16 Masculine
nickname
17 Depart
19 Indian weight
20 Those who
pester
22 South African
Huguenot

25 Brythonlc sea 23 verbal

goa
26 Soft mineral
30 Iroquoian
Indian
31 Range
32 Mountain pool
33 Hardy heroine
34 Fish sauce
35 Mineral sprint
38 Larissan
mountain
39 He was noted
as the
Poet"
42 Biblical name
45 Bonnet string
46 Mimic
49 Rennin
51 Click-beetle
53 Fondle
54 Restraint
55 Struck
66 French annual
Income
DOWN
1 Norse
chieftain

A P Al Al&IU E Je LATE
Til NIL, g B ALTABTe
6iNieiA&E aImiaIs-s-A
p IT TfiiilEHI t x i
bats-' re?NAl His

24 "Emerald Isle" 41 Lamprey
27 War god ol fisherman
Greece 42 Circle parts

28 Not as much 43 Ray

29 Italian

building
35 Classifies
36 23d Greek
letter
37 Helped
40 Fat

44 Nested boxes;

46 Solar disk
47 Saucy
48 Gaelic
50 Fisherman's
apparatus
52 Consumed

I Z I? ft p t 1 8 1 jit
PI if"
q--pr--i iq-T
TWWW Zu p zT
zIlllIzzizl
5 45 4I
onrj ZZBZElE
"i 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 7s

the season's
biggest values in
SEARS Catalog Dept.

1
8
1 -ff

SAVE
NOW

order all your family needs from

Sears
Sale Book...

PAY
LATER

Now! A complete store of low-cost back.to.school items
at your finger tips over 375 pages of timely merchandise
you need for better summer living. See SEARS Summer
Sale Book at the Catalog Sales Desk today!

For further information
phone .. 2-0931
Satisfaction Guaranteed
or your money back.

Los Angeles Transisthmian
Highway Tel. 2-0931
Colon, Bolivar Ave. Tel. 1132

Open from 9:00 a.m to 12.00 noon and
from 2:00 to 6:45 p.m.

SEARS

Mended and 'unzdZed

Zdyout fade

e

get it at your grocer'

Read Our Classifieds

PANAMA AMERICAN

..awft not;" TIl'"VD
mftgalsi

CAN Fill YOUR NEEDS!

By OSWALD JAC0BY
Written for NBA Service

WEST
498
V7642
K982
AJ3

NORTH ,)
A A J 10 5 3
VKJ9J
10 6
5 x
EAST
4K74
VQ
AJ75
Q8762

SOUTH
4.Q62
V A 10 8 5
Q3
K1094
North and South vulnerable
North Eaat South West
Pass 1 Pass 2 4
Pass Pass 2-V 3 4
4 V Pass Pass Double
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 2

' jSocial and

Mist Redrlguei, Mr. Olive

Wed In Paneme City

The Church of Don Bosco m
Panama City was 'he scene yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning of the marriage

of Miss Catita Rodriguez, daugh-

er of Mrs. Elisa Rodriguez and
the late Juan Rodriguez, and Mr.
Pedro Oliva. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Pedro Oliva.

Otli

erwi&e r
don.linu.il

Everybody was unhappy about
today's hand. East and West
thoueht thev should have set

South two tricks instead of just to answer the charge marte rv

one and North and South each Coleerove in a recent series of

blamed the other one for gettint,Tdisoatches. The offciah said tney

to that. silly game.

North felt that South should
have dropped the hand at two
diamonds and let East and West
make their part score. South
claimed that he knew that North
had some strength else East and
West would have bid more and
saw no reason to sell out cheaply.

He claimed that North had really

trapped him and that North

should have either doubled or

bid two spades at his second

turn, to bid.
I am inclined to agree with

ioth North and South. Certainly

South had no right to except

that North would show up with

so much support for hearts and
even with that tremendous pick
up South could have been held
to eight tricks.
I don't like to sell out cheap

but when I have no cards I

surrender.'
As for North I cannot really

criticize his jump to four hearts.

After all, South was supposed to

know that he was vulnerable but

I do feel strongly that North
should have swung into action
earlier instead of lying in wait
and trapping his unfortanate
partner.

Q The bidding has been:
East South West North
3 4 Double Past 4 4
Pass r
- yotiSoutrl, hold:
42 VAQ87 4AJ65 K954
What do you do?
A Bid five spades. Your part partner
ner partner hat shown, a strong hand and
asked you to choose a suit. Ton
are anxious to play a slam and
yon can stand whichever suit he
happens to choose.
TODAY'S QUESTION
You hold the same hand but
this time your partner has
opened the bidding -with three
spades and the next hand has
passed. What do you do?
--!wer Tomorrow

US Government Says
Newsman's Charges
On Vie) Nam False

WASHINGTON (UPI) Ad Administration
ministration Administration officials today de denounced
nounced denounced as "unfounded" and
"simply not true" many of the
charges leveled against the U. S
foreign aid program in Viet Nam
by Scrinns Howard staff writer
Albert M. Colegrove.
State Department and aid of officials
ficials officials apeared before a Senate

Foreign Relations Subcommittee

were proud of the program.

"It has brought ordr tn i very
comDlica'ed situation." Arthur Z.
Gardiner, chief nf the aid mission
to Viet Nam. told the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee hearled bv Sen. Mike Mans Mansfield
field Mansfield (D-Mont.).
Elbr'dge Brbrow. U. S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Viet Nam, described
the program as "verv effective"
and said "I am proud of this
program apH trip cxrcl'ont insults
obtained." Durbrow said the re re-gimp
gimp re-gimp of President Diem h bpn
made economically and militarly
stronger largely because of the
program.
InnaH .T. Socc'n. dpputv di director
rector director of the International Co Co-pnoration
pnoration Co-pnoration Adm'"'st'fiop i s. i H
Colperove was in Vet Nam 19
davs hut "nvpr palled on the
m'ssion Hirppfnr and ftever a.kP"1

"S seo him." Nor, e id. did

Co'eovp pnntact Lt. Gen. Sam Sam-upl
upl Sam-upl T. W'lliams. head of the
military advisorv group.
"The manv erroneous nd mis mis-'eadinf
'eadinf mis-'eadinf sta'empri's pouI'' have
hppn pliminatprf if Mr. Coleove
had hppn 'ntprpsfpd in factual re reporting,"
porting," reporting," Saccio told the senator".

15
garden-fresh

vegetables

in one
superb soup!
All cooked with Campbell
care in hearty beef broth to
give you more nourishment
,. . more delicious flavor.

21 kinds
of Campbell's
Soups .
so much
enjoyment
in each!

tour

VEGETABLE SOUP

DROUGHT HITS CH!NA
TOKYO (UPI) The New
China News agency said today
that 10 million peasants in Com Communist
munist Communist China's central provinces
"are waging a hard fight" to
overcome the effects of drought.
Emergency irrigation procedures
have been instituted for 3.4 mil million
lion million acres of land, the agency
reported. In one province alone,
Anhwei, more than 32,000 ditches
and canals were dug.

Meetings
Emblem Club $2
The monthly business meeting
of Emblem Club 52 it scheduled
for Tuesday evening at 7:30 at
the Elks Home in Brazos Heights.
Natural History Society
The Panama Canal Natural His History
tory History Society will meet at 8 this
evening in the library of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa USO-JWB.
The public is invited to hear
Dr. C. Ray Carnen'er o Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania State College discuss "Pri "Primates
mates "Primates of Barro Colorado Island."
Reir, Workers Attn.
The tegular meeting of the
Canal Zone Retired Workers As Association
sociation Association will b h'd Tuesday
evening at 6:30 at the regular
mpeting place. All members are
iTpcd to aHend as business af affecting
fecting affecting the membership will be
transacted.

Quote Unquote

NEW YORK Lester Ruwe,
of Grosse Point Tarms. Mich., a
passenger on the Queen Eliza Elizabeth,
beth, Elizabeth, describing the h'xury Hner'j
collision with an American
fj-pirtMpp off Coney TsIanH;
"We heard someone. ..shout 'the
Qi'ppn El'rabe'h o starboard' just
before we were hit."

WASHINGTON Mrs. Mamie
Eisenhower's secretary, answer answer-inc
inc answer-inc oupstinno after PrPsMpnt m.
senhower said at his news con conference
ference conference that he would leav it
uo to his wife to dpc'de where
tvipy '"mild live when they leve
the Whifp House:
"Mrs. Ei'pihower doe"'t ve
any plans at'thp moment. When
shp dnps we believe she will
say so."

MIAMI Major Carl Harris.
Hempstead AFH disaster control
officer, confirming that jet bomb bombers
ers bombers carrv atom bomb on n.
,;pp missions over the South Flor Florida
ida Florida aea:
"We're not just sitting here. We
have a job lo do and our aircraft
are flying around with them."

MONTGOMERY, Ala. Prose Prosecutor
cutor Prosecutor Maury Smith, demanding a
harsh sentence for Air Force Col.
Grady L. Smith (ret.) just be before
fore before the colonel was sentenced to
nearly 14 months at hard labor
for having intimate relations with
a 17-year-old Negro housemaid:
"This cae involves pvpry man,
woman and child In Montgomery
County. In essence it involves our
way of life."

fflr& S NOW YOU C

NOW YOU CAN BUY A 2 HP

WINDOW, AIR CONDITIONER THAT

COOLS UP TO 1 250 SQ. FT.

FITS 24" WINDOWS. Jk

r 1

r

3

littmn

Easv Credit
Terms

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

mrri

. "the secret of i .1 yTTi
,,4 that r-lch flavor" : Agj A

FISH is so much more delicious when
prepared with MAGGI Tomato Saucel
Makt yitr dlttis tastt ivtt batter: uk MACCI Tomiio Sauce for
thai "final touch" to your favorite dithea of macaroni, tpaghetli,
beana, meat or fish.
Only IlltcttJ Jillcy rlpt ttmttott are uie4 in the preparation of MAGGI
Tomato Sauc. Ita natural flavor haa been enhanced by the addiUos

of black pepper, hot peppers, salt and apices.
Try this dtllcleit ttiet ant tint; your
family will love it because .

YOU COOK BETTER WITH
MAGGI
TOMATO SAUCE

"the tecrel of that rich flavor" Buy torn cant todajt

5f
If 1



P4T.IU.YS1. 1951

TH rUtAMA AMERICAN AN WDCTENBtNT DAItY WCWSPAPEB

PAG I 8EVIN ,n

mem,.,

(9pal barrings
(9pal Rings
JUST ARRIVED
NEW MODERN MOUNTINGS

ercuno
Jewellers

(antral

Mill.

8' HU

i mi

vs-j- 'vA.'l rMv 4 life iipifii
Hiiiilinii, wH.L' 1.1. l -."ALr' i, i j a""vMnn

NEW
that reflect
good taste

Efficient lighting
Attractive Decoration
Luxury shaded

Floor Lamps Desk Lamps
Table Lamps Night Lamps
Wall Lamps Celling
Lamps
EASY TERMS

w y i

No. 1 VIA FSPASA

TEL. 3-0383

NAVY'S BEST FEEDERS The galley crew of the Navy's Parian Radio Station collect for
the second consecutive year the Ney Memorial Award lor having the best general mess in the
16th Naval District, cdr Charles F. Concannon ( eft), commanding officer of the. US Naval
Communications Station in the Canal Zone, presents letters of commaidation to (reading from
ifti rhieMn-eharte CPO Oullla Edwards, galley cook CS3 George Bailey, and mess attendants
Mamief Carvaial wd BentlirRowley. CWO Raymond O. Lund, former Radio Farfan officer officer-taSgSSlJy
taSgSSlJy officer-taSgSSlJy cSSc CSl Edward M. Bell, and mess attendant Jose Carvajal. not shown In
the picture aiso were awarded commendations. :

Norwegian

Says Rockefeller,
Former Maid To Wed
OSLOf (itPI) A norwegian
newspaper said that tnev tnev-en
en tnev-en Rocitelelier, u, son oi Oov
Nelson A. Rockefeller of New
YoTK,-and honey blonde Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian Anne Mane Rasmussen, a
former maid in the Rockeieller
home, planned to marry in mid mid-August.
August. mid-August. f riends of the couple discounted
the report irblished by the after afternoon
noon afternoon newspaper Verdens Gane.

They said "nothing has been de

cided yet.''

The newspaer attributed its

report to "the best sources" of

soegne, a town m southern Nor Norway
way Norway where young Rockefeller and
Anne Marie are vacationing.
Rumors of a romance spread
last Sunday when the two arrived

at Anne Marie's home in Soegne
from Oslo, on a motorcycle.

Steven a the time scoffed at

marriage reports. Anne Marie
told Norwegian newsmen that
"peole seem to know a Jot more
about this than we do!"

The two -have been bathint

boating and sightseeing along the
southern coast for the past few
days.

Reports Indicate Possible Violence
Sunday In Baja California Elections

Read Our Classifieds

MEXICALI, Mexico, July 31
(UPD Renewed reports were
received today that violence
might break out in Sunday's hot hot-ly
ly hot-ly disputed gubernatorial elec election
tion election in Baja California.
Partido Aecion Nacional (PAN)
leaders at a political rally here
charged the Mexican Govern Government
ment Government has ordered troops sent
to Baja California to assist the
party in power, Partido Revolu Revolu-cionario
cionario Revolu-cionario Institucional (PRI), quell

possible uprisings.
Several pesons were killed and
more than a score 'injured ear earlier
lier earlier this year in political riot in

Baja California.
The opposition Pan leaders ac accused
cused accused the Pri of adding thou thousands
sands thousands of false names to the vot voting
ing voting lists since Baja California be became
came became a state in 1953. The PRI
hs been in power in Mexico for
49 years.

The PAN said voting list were

taken to the government for
correction but they were told by
an official that the election was
too close to make any changes.

The opposition group, compris comprised
ed comprised mostly of low paid workers,
wa airi in h nlannine to have

its suporters crowd around poll

ing places sunaay to prevent
PAN partisans vowed to resist
any efforts at dispersing them
by police or soldiers.
A eovernment spo k e s m a n,

queried about alleged phoney

voter lists, said:
rpuio Id nnlv nnr tepond State

election. It is natural to expect

errors. But none are in nao iau
Any errors that have been re
ported have been corrected."
Tnn,rv,Kont RrallllA Maldalia

do of PRI is opposed by Salva

dor Magallon of FAN in me e
lection.

pen

rnn

D
o

Turismo
250 cc O 15CV

Cigarettes,Price
Hiked By Spanish

MADRID (UPI) The govern government
ment government today decreed a 20 to 37 per
cen's incr?4se Ji the price of cig cigarettes
arettes cigarettes as part of an economic
stabilization program designed to
qualify Spain for increased for foreign
eign foreign aid.
The price of the popular Span-

ish Bisontes brand rose from

about 13 cents a pack to 18, and
the price of American cigarettes
was expected to go up fro mthe
presnt top of 36.5 cents a pack
to about 43.

$ 695.oo
Duty Free

Econogas offers the acclaimed
German motorcycle... BMW

popular throughout the world
for its power. .
.speed. .economy
and handling ease

15 CV, 1 cylinder, 250 cc,
80 mph top speed. .
. .62 mpg. .4-speed
direct transmission. .347 lbs.

built to perfection
for all roads
in all cities
in all countries
LUX BLDG. 34th St. Tel. 3-7206

AMA Issues Rules

To Protect Kids

From Plaslic Bags

CHICAGO (UPD-The Ameri

can Medical Association, alarmed
over the increasing number of
deaths due to plastic bags, to

day listed three steps for saving
a child from them.
At least 80 deaths, mostly those
of infants, have been, counted as
attributable to plastic bag suffoca

tion sine Jan. 1.
The AMA, in its current jour journal,
nal, journal, saw no decline in the use of
plastic bags or wrappings.
The AMA committee on toxi toxicology
cology toxicology said certain necessary
steps should be taken for any
child ensnared by thin plaslic
material. Thev were:
1. If a child's breathing has
stopped, the immediate need is to
restore breathing. If possible, call
a neighbor or send for help. Ask
that, a fire department inhalator
squad be summoned and that the
nearest hospital be alerted.
" 2. Trv to resuscitate the child.

using the moutl-fb-mouth techj

niquo- recommenaea as me most
effective method the American

Red Cross:

Place the child on its back

and Mtj.'th',etck. Put a
towel or pillow tinder the shoul shoulders
ders shoulders so the head drops back.

Lift and hold the lower jaw

up to assure an open airway.
Place the other hand on the
stomach to prevent is over-infla

tion.
Place your mouth over the
child's mouth and nose and blow
in. After each breath, turn your
head to the side, take another
breath, and blow in again. Re Repeat
peat Repeat 12 to 20 times a minute.
, 3. If the child is suffering la labored
bored labored breathing, is stunned, or
has difficulty in movement, rush
him to the nearest hospital.

LIVERPOOL. Eneland fITPT1

R. F. E. Stonev. director nf the

Royal Society for the Prevention

of Accidents, said today his so

ciety is very busy because: "Any
fool can drive or ride a machine
today, and lots of fools do."

Course in
B E G I NN E R S
RUSSIAN
Starting August 4th
Tuesdays and Fridays
7:00 P.M,
Prelimlnart
Information Meetinr
Friday. July 31st
at 1:00 n rn.
Balboa Armed Services
Y.M.CA
Innulre at office or
call 2-2839 or 2-2759
Register Now Class Limited

SCHENCK RIPORTID FAIR v

HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Joseph
M. Schenck, 77-year-old movie
pioneer and former board chair-
man of 20th Ceptury-Fox Studios,
was reported in fair condition to

day with a broken hip. Schenck,

who retired in 1953, was injured
Monday when he slipped and fell
in his penthouse apartment at th
Beverly mils Hotel.

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FAA Plans To Wail

Before Grounding

'Over Aae' Pilots
WASHINGTON "(UPI) The Fed

eral Aviation Agency is waiting
to hear from the airlines before
deciding whether to ground "over

By next June 26, FAA an announced
nounced announced its intention of grounding
all commercial pilots who have
reached their 60th birthday and
banning all 55 or older from
commanding jet-powered airliners
unless they have qualified before
that time.
FAA gave "interested parties"
60 days in which to file comments
on the proposed regulation. The
Air Line Pilots Assn., which rep represents
resents represents about 14,000 active pilots,
has made its comments, all un unfavorable.
favorable. unfavorable. A unnkesman for the Air Trans

port Assn., which represents the

scheduled carriers, saia waay
that its members "are still dis discussing
cussing discussing the proposed rule."
"This ix a erv controversial

proposal and the airlines want to

be completely tair wun men
pilots," he added.
whii nn individual airline of

ficial will predict the industry'i
eventual policy, it is known that

many carriers lavor manaawry
ruirompnt at RO

This is based on the opinions of

their own medical directors, ine
airline medics almost unanimous unanimously
ly unanimously agree that age has little or
nnthinv ts do With a DllOt'l flVUlB

ability; "soYne pilotg are old at 15

and others are suu young at t,
one director said. But tney also

a eree that after 60. tnere is a

raster ehance for sudden inca

pacitation from such illnesses as

heart attacks.
AT.PA'a iniwtr li ita num nrn

posal to require three qualified
pilots in all high-performance air airliners,
liners, airliners, which some airlines al

ready nave accepted.
PATROL SINKS VISSlC
SEOUL (UPI) Republic of Ko

rea patrol boats sank a 21-ton

armed North Korean vessel in

running gunfight off the west
coast) the Navy announced to today.
day. today. It said five men aboard the

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Pajamas 1.95

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t,

PACE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY REWSPAPf
FRIDAT, JXXT SI, IK!
Socialite Doctor And Mistress May
Be Tried Together In Murder Case
Congress Swiftly Passes
Military Construction Bill

U1

o

1

'1
t:
ft;
(i
I'i
c
si
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it
i

WEST COVINA, Calif. (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The state maneuvered today to
have socialite Dr. R. Bernard
Finch, 41, and his attractive 22 22-year
year 22-year old mistress tried together
on first Jgree murder charges

of murdering hisiwife.
"We will try to have them
stand trial together," said Deputy
Dist. Atty. Fred Whichello, "be "because
cause "because we believe they together
planned and went to execute the
murder of Mrs. Barbara Finch."
The preliminary hearing of
Finch, accused of slaying his 33
year-old wife July 18, was ex expected
pected expected to end today after brief
cross-examination of Marie Ann
Lidholm, 19, Swedish exchange
student and maid in the Finch's
$65,000 home.
Carole Tregoff, red-haired for former
mer former receptionist for Finch who
had been expected to be one of
his star witnesses, was suddenly
arrested Wednesday after she
completed testimony containing
contradictions to -her earlier state statements.
ments. statements. "I believe their (Finch and Miss
Tregoff) plan was to tie Mrs.
Finch with rope, give her an in injection
jection injection of sedative and put her
in her car and push the car off

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thi cliff," said Whichello. There
is a 100-foot cliff at the Finch
home.

"There were strong suspicions
on the basis of her original story
that she and the doctor had acted
in concert, but they were not
strong enough to wipe away the
shadow of reasonable doubt.
"But at the conclusion of her
testimony, if you took all the
evidence the relationship of the
parties, the type of wound and
the murder kit her testimony
showed an active participation.
The "murder kit" he described
as the attache case found at the
scene and belonging to Finch. Its
contents included rope and sleep sleep-inducing
inducing sleep-inducing Seconal.
Whichello said he believed
Finch and Miss Tregoff were
thwarted from the original mur murder
der murder scheme by Mrs. Finch's cries
which brought Miss Lidholm run running
ning running to the scene.
Mrs. Finch, who had a divorce
suit pending, was fatally shot
through the back. Miss Lidholn
said she saw Finch pursuing his
wife, but had returned to the
home to call police when she
heard the shot.

WASHINGTON (UPI) Con Congress
gress Congress swiftly passed a compromise

$1,225,475,150 military construction
bill yesterday providing for a new
congressional double check on
Smooth Texas Rome
Uses Doctor's Line
To Get Gals' Dough
MEMPHIS (UPI) A man who
once studied to be a minister was
unfrocked today as a masquerad masquerading
ing masquerading doctor who accepted money
from some of his 15 women
friends to spend on other damsels.
Three of the women, hood hoodwinked
winked hoodwinked out of heart and pocket pocket-book,
book, pocket-book, promised to appear in city
court today to press charges
against William Joseph Holbrook,
29, of Silver Springs. Tex.
Other women, who police say
could prosecute the Texas Romeo
on more serious charges, have de declined
clined declined to appear because "they
would be embarrassed by details
of their association" with Hol Holbrook,
brook, Holbrook, police said.
Holbrook faces charges of
vagrancy, loitering and disorderly
conduct after posing as a doctor
and leading some of the 15 women
to expect marriage from him.
Police Inspector W.P. Huston of
the Memphis vice squad described
the smooth-talking Holbrook as a
"modern day gigolo" who got
women to give him funds for
marriage.
Police say Holbrook borrowed
$400 from one woman and used
the money to buy perfume, din dinners
ners dinners and gifts for other women he
dated.
Another woman said she had
borrowed $600 on her life insur insurance
ance insurance to give to Holbrook,
supposedly to help him set up a
doctor's office.
Huston said Holbrook told them
he attended Mecce, Baylor and
North Texas colleges and had
served a term at Huntsville, Tex.,
state prison for bad check
charges.
Holbrook allegedly made the
rounds of Memphis hospitals,
posed as. a Texas doctor, learned
the names of interns and then
used their names in his associa associations
tions associations with the women he met, in
case they were to check his "cre "credentials."
dentials." "credentials." He even received mail
at one hospital.
He admitted proposing marriage
to "at least two of the women."

growing U. S. outlays for missiles

planes and warships.
The House first passed the
measure by voice vote and sent
it to the Senate where it was
rushed through 85-4J a few hours
later. The bill was hammered out
only Wednesday by a joint con
ference committee after the House
ond Senate approved differing ver
-sions.
The bill now goes to President
Eisenhower. In addition to the new
weapons check, the measure en
dorsed the Defense Department's
new "master" Air defense plan
ihis was designed to settle an
Army-Air Force row over the Nike
Hercules and Bomarc anti-aircraft
missiles.
The bill was cut almost 10 per
cent below the $1,356,290,000 Presi
dent Eisenhower originally re
quested for military construction
in the current fiscal year. It com
pared, with $1,252,608,000 originally
voted Dy the House ana ?i,zii,-
480,000 by the Senate.
The Senate now must act on
the measure. It merely authorizes
the new' outlays. Separate legis legislation
lation legislation to provide the actual cash
now is before the House Appro
priations Committee.
The compromise retained in es
sence a Senate provision giving
Congress a new review over spend
ing plans for major weapons.
It would require the armed ser services
vices services beginning in calendar 1961,
to get specific authority from Con Congress
gress Congress for their spending on mis missiles,
siles, missiles, planes and warships.
The effect is to give the House
and Senate Armed Services Com Committees
mittees Committees a chance to review the
spending plans before the actual
money requests go to the appro appropriations
priations appropriations committees of the two
nouses.
House members of the confer conference
ence conference committee which drew up
the compromise bill said they
"cannot over-emphasize" their con concern
cern concern over the huge amounts of
money being spent for planes and
missiles.
Chairman Carl Vinson (D-Ga.)
of the House Armed Services Com Committee
mittee Committee told the House that 10 mil
lion dollars a year in military
buying would be affected by the
new double-check procedure.
PHOTOGENIC FIGHTERS
PARIS (UPI) Seven teen
agers arrested here for staging
a street fight explained that they
didn t mean to cause any trou trouble,
ble, trouble, they just wanted to get their
pictures in the papers, police re reported
ported reported today.

52, A GROUP of Fort Clayton soldiers broaden their versatility as they test their skill at watermelon eating during the
Fort Clayton anniversary activities held at Fort Clayton recently. A two-day carnival with concessions, dancing and a variety
show open to the military and public (US Army Photo) vmr

Seven Cars

Plummet Down Woody Cliff, 100 Injured

MENOMONIE, Wis. (UPI)
Seven cars of the speeding North
Western Railroad's Twin Cities
"400" went off the tracks at the
edge of a 100-foot embankment
yesterday ana at least 100 per
sons were injured.
Three of the derailed cars crash
ed halfway down the cliff leading
from the tracks to U. S. High
way 12. Only th trees of the rug'
ged northwest Wisconsin woodlands
prevented the cars from going all
tne way.
f JLrani county Sherj Deibert
today iNCANTO 25c.
At 9:00 p.m.
LOS MO N A RCA S DEL
AIRE
On the screen:
A DOUBLE PROGRAM!
I
7.00 Today! 9.00
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!
George Montgomery In
"Seminole Uprising"
In TECHNICOLOR!
I
I
il
I
Tomorrow & Sunday!
WEEKEND RELEASE!
Rosalind RUSSELL in
"AUNTIE MAME'
AUNTIE MAME
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 8:00
AIR-CONDITIONED
I THOUSAND HELLS Jff MWK VERS!
ROW
CALHOUN
Sat. "The Naked & The Dead'
GAMBOA 7:00
"THESE THOUSAND HILLS'
Sat. Cartoon Carnival!
PARAISO 7:001

Santa Crui

"FIVE GUNS
WEST"

"THE
SNORKEL

TODAYmliaitcses

TIVOLI
25c. i ..i 15c.
BANK! $125.00
CAPT. BLACKJACK
with Go. Sanders
Also:
SHOESHINE

Of North Western's '400'

Karns said "it was 8 miracle"
that none or the 19 passengers
aboard the Minneapolis-to-Chicago
streamliner were killed.
The count of 100 injured, many
of them reported to be children,
came from C. P. Erickson, dis
patcher at the St. Croix County
sheriffs office in Hudson, Wis,
The derailment took place just in
side the St. Croix County line, 12
miles west of Menomonie and near
the town of Wilson, Wis.
The injured, some of them
weeping and in shock, were car
ried and helped down the wooded
cliff to ambulances waiting on the
highway below.
At least 34 persons were taken
to Memorial Hospital in Meno Menomonie,
monie, Menomonie, where Dr. Kenneth Neld Neld-ner
ner Neld-ner said "not a person on the list
is seriously injured." Others were
taken to hospitals in Eau Claire,
Hudson, and Baldwin, Wis.
The derailment occurred when
the streamliner, which normally
travels at 75 to 80 miles per hour,
had slowed down to 50-mph for
wide curve shortly before its
scheduled stop at Eau Claire.
Without warning the last seven
cars the lounge car, diner, and
five passenger cars whipped off
the tracks. The three which crash
ed down the embankment came
to rest at a 45 degree angle
against the trees.
At least two of the passengers
said the train had been jerking
strangely before the derailment.
John Mazerka, 17, Chicago, wis
offering a cigarette in the smok smoking
ing smoking lounge to Sharon Witz, 18,
Barrington, HI., when "I saw
dust coming out of the ceiling
and I fell off my chair all the
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Audie Murphy
Oia Scala
'RIDE A CROOKED TRAIL"
Sat. "The Abductors-
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
iTom & Jerry! Barnev Bear!
and Droopy!
CARTOON CARNIVAL!
Sat. "These Thousand Hills"
MARGARITA 7:00
Dirk Bogarde
"THE SPANISH
GAR DE N E R
Sat. "Man of The West"
GATUN 7:00
"MAN OF THE WEST"
Sat. "Lonelyhearts"
7:00
jCamp Blerd 7:
00
"HOT
SPELL'

CAPITOLIO
25c. ... ,. 15c.
THE WARRIORS
with Etroll Flynn
Also:
MURDER IS MY
BEAT

VICTORIA
15c.
THEY WHO DARE

MOTOCYCLE
GEISHA

way to the opposite wall.
"Sharon slid on top of me and
then all the chairs came falling
on us. We had to dig our way
out from under the chairs to get
out of there. It was terrible. There
was no warning except this little
jerk and it happened just like
that."
Mazerka was one of the passen passengers
gers passengers who said the streamliner had
been jerking ever since it left
Minneapolis.
Mrs. Olga Elofson of Min

neapolis, who was taken to Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Hospital with minor injur'
ies, said "we were in the dining
car about half an hour and while
there we remarked how shaky the
ride felt."
The passengers who escaped fn
jury were put in the cars which
had stayed on the tracks. The
train continued on td Alma, Wis.,
where two more coaches were
added for the trip to Chicago,
There was no immediate ex
planation of the cause of the de derailment,
railment, derailment, which occurred about an
hour after the top-rated stream
liner had left Minneapolis.
It was the second major acci
dent on the North Western line
within less than 42 hours. A Green
Bay-to-Chicago train rammed into
a freight m a Chicago suburb
Wednesday night, killing one rail
road man and iniunng another.
CALYPSO SINGER ARRIVES
The Mighty Sparrow, whose re recordings
cordings recordings of "Dear Sparrow" and
others have been, local favorites
for quite some time, arrived here
yesterday from Tfhiidad for a
series of performances in Pana Panama
ma Panama City and Colon. At the air airport
port airport to meet him wene impresa impresario
rio impresario Carlos Smith, comedian Geo.
Bryan, radio announced Hugo
Wood and othersr "The Sparrow
is scheduled to give his first per performance
formance performance here Tuesday at the
Lux Theater.
- TODAY
RIO
25c.
BANK! $170.00
TREASURE OF
MONTECRISTO
Also:
INVASION OF
SAUCER MEN
with Steve Terrell
GANG

GIRL

Deep Space Probe
For Next Year
May Head For Mars :
WASHINGTON (UPI) A deep
space probe planned for Novem November
ber November may foreshadow a rocket shot
toward Mars next yeW,
Scientists believe they could
track a probe as far as Mars with
radio transmitting and receiving
gear now or soon to be available.
How close they could ..come to
Mars with existing rocket and)
guidance equipment Is, another
matter. A miss of imalnv hJ

sands of mllaa
, Mw0 MUOYU1U1 ?
"t" mi mm genera (D
rection of the red planet, wAea
at reaches favorable position
such an attempt on Oct, 1, i960,
would provide a good test of lonf lonf-distance
distance lonf-distance eommunleationi over
planetary routes.
The National Aeronautics and
Space Administration (NASA)
would not comment on sugges suggestions
tions suggestions tfiat a Mars shot may be,
on the agenda for next year.
The agency had hoped to launch
a probe toward a nearer neigh neighbor,
bor, neighbor, Venus, when that bright
planet was in favorable position
last month. But technical difficult
ties prevented. nri vm,.
he a suitable inrtret n
Jan. 13, 1961. 6 uul"
Meanwhile NASA tg going
ahead with plans to test the feasi feasibility
bility feasibility of using solar power to run
radio transmitters nH
ments aboard probes designed to
...u,e ,nmiion oi miles into
Retired AF Colonel
Appeals Senlenco
For Seducing Maid
MONTGOMERY Ala TTT
A retired Air Fore.
appealed a sentence of nearlv n
months at hard labor for seducln
his 17-year-old Negro housemaid
while his wife was gone.
Special Circuit Judge Herston
foster ignored lurv rtorrm moni
tion that the defendant, Grady L.
Smith, about 60, white," be fined
for the offense and sentenced him
iu mo jam term.
"This case involves everv mm

woman and child in Montgomery
County," Prosecutor Maury D.
Smith said in arguing for a stiff
sentence. "In essence it involves
our way of life."
Smith was freed under $1,000 t
bond following the sentence and ?
his attorney immediately' filed an
appeal. Smith was convicted yes yesterday
terday yesterday by the all-white 3ury of
contributing to the delinquency of ?

Smith, who lived in !TMr.t. )

Miss., for 18 years before ht t
entered the Air Force end has I
been living in New York! City re- i i-cently,
cently, i-cently, was accused of- having
sexual relations wirh thi. pm" I

ville, Ala., Negro girl in his home i
here during the summer; of 1958. I
The high school student ttil t

she was intimate with thi cninni

one time while she served as hit ?

He was arrested wbM

bors called police to complain he $

was living wun tne girl:
Judge Foster's sentence includ- i
ed the maximum nlm month S

term. The judge added

in lieu of fine and 112 flays in
lieu of court eosts for a total of t
13 months, 22 days. ;

RICKSHAW TO STAY t

HONG KONG (UPI-A govern
ment spokesman said t n d
uuiuuues naa aeciaea not tn im
. . i
sue licenses for nv mA tv.

shaws. But he indignantly denied 1

press reporu ox a plan to bartisl
the vehicles from Hong Kotu
streets.



PAOI NINI
t
Sachmo Says He'll Blow Horn
Till He Cain't Blow No Mo
State Rests Case Against
Ala. Negro In Rape Case

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPEHDENT DAILY NIWSPAPKB

V .... ...... ....

' 1 S. T r Ss

i-rr- LK hf6 ?r "l ?
v I, - v 5vX jwili
lMMimmmmmMmM'-mmmmmmmmmmumti i' inn" i i im i mgntiMiiinntinn'n'nrnfflf nniiiiiinmiiinnnnflniinnniiniintifiiinraiw

Of

i riimprr fRnp nf nersnnnpi from tht; Adlutant General Section. US Army Caribbean, recently received Certificates

Achievement at a mass ceremony held at the Adjutant General's office, Fort Amador. Four men, during the brief ceremony,
'' -were cited individually by Col. C. A. Beall Jr., USARCARIB adjutant general, as possessing a high degree of professional skill,
" Interest and aggressiveness, good judgment and the ability to quickly grasp and evaluate complicated problems and to arrive
at sound logical solutions, which reflected credit upon himself and the US Army. From left ot right, front row, they are:
- ggt Arthur E Burrucker of the military personnel management branch; MSgt. Donald A. Henderson of the publication and
records center Beall- Sp-5 Daniel T. Soboslay, communications branch; and MSgt. Gordon B. Denton, administrative services
-..".division Fellow members of the section looking on at the rear .are, left to right: Capt. W. R. Rigglns, chief of the military
" "tJersonnel management branch; Lt. Col. J. W. Rogers, chief of -the administrative service division; Maj. R. G. Rettie, chief of
military personnel division- Capt. D. A. Strong, chief of the miscellaneous branch; MSgt. R. R. Harbour of the personnel
management branch; and Lt. Col. A. E. Bonniwell, Adjutant General's executive officer. (US Army Photo)

President's Objections Ignored By Congress;
Money Bill For Research, Schools Approved

" WASHINGTON (UPI) on-
fress disregarded President Eisen Eisen-ower's
ower's Eisen-ower's objections yesterday and
"passed a compromise money bill
"carrying an extra 105 million
dollars to spur the' government's
1 research battle against cancer and
other diseases.
Th. mooonrn tntallinc Si 01 R

--"101,981 in all, provided funds to
" run the Labor Department and the
,v "Department of Health, Education
arid Welfare (HEW) during the is is-'""
'"" is-'"" cal year that began July 1.
The Senate approved the .bill 69 69-.14
.14 69-.14 a short time after the House
' passed it by voice vote. It now
- goes to the President, whose
"hold the line" request for re re-'""
'"" re-'"" earch was disregarded by the
lawmakers.
- In another action, the Senate
refused to approve a second com com-"
" com-" promise money bill providing $6, $6,-.
. $6,-. ' 802,152,200 for a number of inde inde-"
" inde-" pendent federal agencies.
-The Senators demanded that the
Bouse agree to an additional 15
- million dollars for civil defense
"and voted 76-8 to send the bill
back to a conference committee.
'The rejected compromise ear-
marked 10 million dollars for civil
. 'defense, but the Senate insisted
on a 25 million dollar outlay. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower had requested 13 million
dollars.
nfThe HEW-labor bill, which also
had been worked out by a House House-Senate
Senate House-Senate conference group, sailed
Z J$W"gh both houses with little de de-Date,
Date, de-Date, despite its administration-
,;prijposed extras.
"-;'While the bill provided $282,309,-
, ; .,500- more than Eisenhower sought
---for HEW, it was cut $23,056,100
, n.berow his request for the Labor
'-Department and related agencies.
.The overall total was -259,253,000
more than the President asked.
11 J-is a result, HEW got $3, $3,-...;.!l49,390,081
...;.!l49,390,081 $3,-...;.!l49,390,081 and labor got $556,711,-
hc-i-fOO.
. ; The biggest dollar Increase in
-''---the bill was 105 million dollars

extr for the national institutes of

- hMlth for research on cancer,
. VlMrt HiitD mctital health ar.

''-".flirltig, allergies, blindness, dental

. flefects and other ailments.
.. -. The healtti institutes got a total

of 400 million dollars, a 35.5 per

cent increase over the President's,
request that research be held to
last year's 295 million dollars
level.
The President's attitude toward
increased funds for medical re research
search research is that money alone will
not supply a cure for cancer or
solve other health prdblems. Ii
fact. Eisenhower, a heart patient

himself, has told White House
visitors there is a danger of pour pouring
ing pouring too much effort and man manpower
power manpower into research to the de detriment
triment detriment of current health needs.
However, Republicans made no
effort on, the House floor to cut
back the funds. Rep. Melvm R.
ger for the bill said he had "no
idea" what the President would
do about the increase.
Rep. John E. Fogarty (D-R I.)
Democratic floor manager for the
bill, predicted that if Eisenhower
vetoed the measure the Congress
would override him for the first
time since he entered the White
House.
The bill also provided for the
following HEW activities:
Federal aid for hospital con construction:
struction: construction: $186,200,000; the same
as last year. This was 84 per
cent, or 85 million dollars, more
than the President sought.
Federal aid for sewage dis disposal
posal disposal plants: 45 million dollars,
also the same as last year. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower sought 20 million dol dollars!
lars! dollars! Health research facilities: 30
million dollars, the same as lat
year.1 Eisenhower wanted 20 mil million
lion million dollars
Federal aid for schools crowded
by children of military and other
federally-employed families: $225,-

092,000, or 25 per cent more than
the $180,800,000 asked by Eisenhower.

SCHOOL ADMITS DOG
BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI)-The
University of California today
reversed a hard-and-fast rule
against pets so that Sharon Eng England
land England could "see." Dean of stu students.
dents. students. William F. Shepard said

the ban was waived so that

Sharon's golden retriever might
live with her in a University res residence.
idence. residence. Sharon has been blind

since the age of 9. i..M!B

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI)

The state rested its case today

against a young Negro father ot
three charged with raping a white
housewife after offering evidence
to show he was in the home.
The state plans to ask the death
penalty.
State Toxicologist Dr. Vann V.
Pruitt Jr. testified he found pieces
of wall board which came from
the woman's closet in the trous-f
ers Aaron was wearing when ar arrested.
rested. arrested. He also testified dust on
Aaron's shirt came from the wall

of the closet where the attractive

mother of a year-old daughter

said she and her assailant strug

gled for nearly 20 minutes.

Pruitt also said the scratches
on Aaron's ankles were made by

long fingernails.

The 31 year old registered
nurse said her assailant
had placed his foot against her
neck while she was on the floor
of the closet, and that she pulled
it away with her hands.

A tie, which the woman iopo iopo-tified
tified iopo-tified as having been used to tie
her hands, was identified bv
Pruitt as having been removed
from Aaron's pants pocke'.
Defense attorney Solomon S.
Seav Jr. objected strongly six
times to Pruilt's testimony on
grounds it violated Atron'i con constitutional
stitutional constitutional rights. Judge Eugene
Carter six times overruled the
obiections.
Seay claimed Aaron submitted
to a physical examination and
nhotoenphs without havin" bon

.informed of rights allegedly

ernntei bv bo'h the state ana
U.S. Constitutions.
Wpdnesdav. the woman snid she
could identify Aaron only by his
vo'fp and clothing.
The attractive mother of a year year-old
old year-old daugb'pr sat throueh an hour
and a half of auestioning without
showing emotion. The courtroom

was cleared during the first day

of the trial. Only Aaron s preg pregnant
nant pregnant w'fe, his foster mother and
her husband and member of the
pres were npfmitted to slay.
Solicitor WMIiam F. ThetfoH
tnld th all-white jury he would

ask for the death penalty because

"this U n most serious case.

The victim told th iury hp had
-lust nrrivpd home from work on

June 27 when the rape occurred
She qd she changed her clothes

mil thp hahv n bed and oopned a

Mnsct door. She descrbed how

her assailant, hiding in ho closet

lnnllpH her inside and closed the

door.

She said Aaron finally overcame
her, uraggea her to another room
across the hall, tied her hands
and leet with neck ties and threw
a rug over her head.
The state called 10 witnesses to
show that force had been used and
to prove the woman suffered
severe bruises, scratches and
"moderate shock."
She was confined in a hospital
for several days after the assault.
Thetford said she had been "hor "horribly
ribly "horribly beaten."
Defense attorneys tried unsuc
cessfully to have a lunacy com commission
mission commission appointed to prove Aaron
insane.

Judge Eugene Carter denied the

mo, ion after psychiatrist Dr.

Philip Bazzar testified he had
found Aaron "mentally com competent"
petent" competent" and able to distinguish

right from wrong.

Hostage Terrorized
By Trapped Bandits
Following Robbery

TULSA. Okla. (UPI)-A young

host ji "e hold hv two trapped bank

bandits thought each minute was

his last for three terror filled

hours ves'crday

Bobby Gene Pitcock, 20, was

the hostage. The Negro gunmen
held a Distol at the back of his

head.

'Thcv said hey had nothing to

live for and they would shoot me
first if thev got into any trouble,"

Pi'cock said.

The estraneed wife and mother

of one of the bandits may have
saved Pitcock's life. They oleaded
over a loudspeaker for them to
"ive themselevs up and release

the bov unharmed.
After three hours, pinned down
in a wrecked car by police and
slate troooprs armed with hi"h-

nowered rifles eouiped wi'h tele

scopic sights, the two Negroes

gave p.
Thev were identified as Sylves

ter Hutchinson. 21. and Tommy
Starr. 25. both of Tulsa. They

were charsed with kidnaping.

Futch'nson. a huskv ex-Marine

and military noliceman. said he

and Starr were broke and out of
a job and hcvily in debt. They
walked ino the First National
Rank at Coweta. Okla., and told
Vice President T. P. Luker to
"give us vour money."
Mrs. Jack Hensley, a bookkeep-

HIGHLAND PARK, 111. (UPI)
Loiue Armstrong said today

he's going to keep blowing his
horn "until I can't blow no mo'.

The iron man of jazz who only

a few weeks ago was laid up with
a bad case of pneumonia in lta'y,

was sitting in a two-by four dress

ing room backstage at th" Tent Tent-house
house Tent-house (summer) Theater just out

side Chicago.

Satchmo was making his first

U.S. appearance with his five

man "concert group since he

returned from a six-month tour of

Europe. His beaming face could

hav matched the glow of his

golden horn.
"Listen, pops." he told an in

terviewer. "I didn't have nothing

but a little cold over in Europe.
"Pneumonia- Haah! Where I
come from, pops, we weren't un
on stuT ;ke that. We just called
it a colo."
Doc Pugh. Louie's vale', push-''
throueh a throng of well-wish'
outside the dressing room and
olunked a stack of handkerchi"'s
in front of Louie. t.Puh'said his
bos uses 50 every oerformance.).
Louie tid one around hi neck,
like a bib. and Vnotted another
over his head. Then he be"n
smearin" his lips with salve. His
upper 'in looks like a boxer's
canliflowpr ear.
"And there wasn't nothing

wrong th my chops or my volet
like the doctors said,' Louit
rasped.
Didn't the doctors suggest that
maybe he'd been blowing and
singing too hard for too long? R R-tirem'nt.
tirem'nt. R-tirem'nt. maybe?
"If a mu'ician lovs his instru instrument,
ment, instrument, le don't put it down until
he can't play it any more." Louit'
said. You aon't do nothing too
long until you fold your arml
across your chest.'
"You know, oops," he said to
the reporter, "1 ain't going to re-,
tire like some of them prize fight fighters
ers fighters do and then try to make
comeback. No musician can get
away from his horn and still blow
the same.
"That's why I never take a vacation.

er, was talking on the telephone
to Herbert Talley. "I've got to
hang up now. the bank is being
robbed." she gasped.
While Luker handed over $3,443,
T""pv called nolice.
The two Negroes drove a car
into a wooded area, then fled on
foot some 10 miles to Broken
Okla.. where thev ran 'o
Pitcock's home and ordered him
'o get his car and accompany
them.

"TAKE" DISAPPOINTING
. COUZUMEL. Mexico (UPD (UPD-Skindivers
Skindivers (UPD-Skindivers seeking treasure in the
wrecknee of shins sunk centurie
apo off the Yucatan coast report reported
ed reported today that thp Mke so far
has been disappointing. Their
Mndin so far havp included such
interesting but relatively vftlue-

articles a relimous medal medallions,
lions, medallions, rum bottles, rusty cannon
and an' anient 1V4 -ton' anchor.

OLD INJURY FATAL
LONDON (UPI) A doctor testi testified
fied testified today :that a 18-year-old
Hungarian; died last week of an
injury received in the 1956 Buda Budapest
pest Budapest revolt. Dr. C. K. Simpson, a
pathologist from the government's
home office, said Laszlo Takacs
died from a clot of blood caused
by a thigh injury he suffered In
the uprisinff nearly three years
ago.

Yon nvT have
to wind your

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TBI PANAMA AMEK1CAX AN IKDEFE1)EKT DAILY KKWSPAPIB
Amazing Athletics
ml

W

Ml

Gonseciitiive

A s Now
In Third

ljy MILTON RICHMAN
NE WYORK, July 31 (UPI) "We could get
kicked in the teeth tomorrow, but right now we re
Bitting on top of the world!"
General manager Parke Carroll said it of the
amazing Kansas City Athletics, who have now won
11 in a row and have reached third place in the
American League with the longest winning streak of
the major league season.

"I'm proud of this club no mat matter
ter matter what happens," Carroll added.
"We're living from day to day, hut
if we can keep on going like this
who knows, we may have a shot at
everything.",
The A's moved out in front in the
lecond inning last night and staved
there the rest of the way to hand
the Senators their 12th straight
loss, 4-1, behind the combined
pitching of knuckleballers Bud l).i l).i-lye
lye l).i-lye and Tom Sturdivant.
Daley was credited with his 12th
Victory in 18 decisions, Sturdivant
taking over in the seventh inning
and holding Washington hilless
ever the last 2 2-3 innings.
Kansas City scored its first two
runs off loser Hal Griggs on two
walks, an error and a forceout.
The A's added another pair in the
fifth on doubles by Bill Tuttle and
Russ Snvder, another error and an
Infield out.
Last night's victory ovtr Wash Washington
ington Washington lifted the A's to within 8 8-11
11 8-11 games of the first-place White
Sox, who defeated the Yankees,
3-1. Cleveland remained within
gaime of the top by nipping Bos Bos-tol,
tol, Bos-tol, 4-3, and Detroit drubbed
Baltimore, 11-2.
The Pirates knocked the Dodgers
out of first place in the National
Le'ague by beating them, 5-4, in
12 innings: the Giants took over
the lead with a 7-2 decision over the
Phillies; the Cardinals shaded the
Red's, 1-0, and the Braves moved
intj second $ace with a 8-2 tri tri-mph
mph tri-mph over the Cubs.
A pair of errors by the stumbling
Yankees helped veteran Early
. Wynn turn in his 14th victqry for
the White Sox. Chicago broke a 1-1
tie in the seventh when Sherm Lol Lol-lar
lar Lol-lar doubled and scored on Billy
Goodman's single.
J he winners put the game out of
ch with another run in the
eigjith when Tony Kubek commit committed
ted committed a two-base error and Hector
Lopez a wild throw. Eli Grba was
the loser.
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Firmly Sitting
Place In AL

Wynn allowed only six hits in a a-chieving
chieving a-chieving the 263rd triumph of his
major league career. He also
struck out nine for a career total i
1,942, more than any other active
major league pitcher.
Minnie Miiioso drove in all four
of the Indians runs in their victory
over the Red ?x. Mifioso broke a
3-3 tie in the ninth when he singled
home winning pitcher Larry Locke
from second base. Mike Fornixes
lua! thp lnser in relief of Tom
Rrpwm Frank Maione hit his 14th
hnmpr with two on.
Frank Lary fired a seven-hitter
an1 pnnctPfl to his 13th victory
when his Tiger teammates raked
four Oriole pitchers for 15 hits. Ted
Lepcio and Coot Veal each drove in
three runs with two hits apiece and
Al Kaline contributed his 17th
homer. Billy O'Dell was the loser
and his record now is 6-8.
Roman Mejias enabled the Pi
rates to snap a nine-game losing
streak when he singled home the
winning run against the Dodgers
in the 12th inning.
Mejias, inserted in the starting
lineup for added punch, also hom homered
ered homered in the second inning off start starter
er starter Johnny Podres. Reliever Bennie
Daniels was the winner although
Don Cross rescued him in the 12th
Stan Williams was charged with
the defeat.
Willie McCovey, playing hit
first game In the major leagues,
rapped out a pair of triples and
two jrlngtel to hthji the Giants
nd a four-game losing streak
and beat the Phillies.
Southpaw Warren Spahn of the
Braves won his 14th game of the
season and the 260th of his career
in setting down the Cubs on five
hits. Four Milwaukee home runs
made Spahn's job easy.
Felix Mantilla and Hank Aaron
hit back-to'-baelt homers in the
third inning and Johnny Logan and
Andy Pafko socked successive
homers in the fifth. All the homers
came off lefty Art Ceccarelli, who

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Fish Tourney's
Final Weekend
Attracts Many

About forty people set out in
outboard motorboats today for
the last weekend of tlfe Vll Inter International
national International Marlin and S a i 1 1 i s h
Tournament which is sponsored
by the Club de Yates y Pesca,
the Panama Rod and Reel Club
and the Panama Marlin Club
with the help of the Panama
Tourist Commission.
Most of these boats were to
leave from the Club de Yates y
Pesca about 10 o'clock this morn
ing, passing the Amador Cause Cause-wa
wa Cause-wa yat approximately 10:30 a.m.
They were to head out for Per Perry's
ry's Perry's Bay in the Pearl Islands,
anchorage there or nearby, de depending
pending depending on wind and tide condi conditions,
tions, conditions, and the next day, Saturday
they will go to Bodega Bay where
they will do some extensive lull lulling.
ing. lulling. The Army landing craft, carry carrying
ing carrying the tournament fuel, ice and
water, will arrive about noon
Friday at Perry's Bay and leave
early morning for Bodega also.
On Sunday morning it will head
back to Balboa.
The fishing off Bona has been
particularly good, and the Tour-
ment Committee agrees that this
has been a wonderful competition
as far as abundance of fish and
participation of sportsmen is con concerned.
cerned. concerned. Two big mako sharks were
caught off San Jose Island last
week. Fishing aboard the ldarita
Col. T. M. Ashton caught one
weighing 218 lbs., the same day
Enrioue Pardo and Col Tippetts
of the Cabo Blanco Fishing Club
went fishing for two days aboard
the Caiman and had some good
luck with marlin strikes but didn't
pull any in. They are sending
'ig dolphin to Florida to be stuf-
ied.
Over 300 sportsmen have been
participating in the month long
tournament, .which will end Aug
2, and all fish catches should be
in by Aug. 7. This is the last
weekend to compete in this an annual
nual annual event.
suffered his first loss after four
straieht victories; ,.
seventh in their, last nine games
ii i" a -
and boosted them within three
percentage points of the league league-leading
leading league-leading Giants.

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NO HORSING AROUND Ivacourt, German seven-year-old,
appears as much concerned in his stall at Roosevelt Raceway
as Sgt. Aloysius Matzen. The foreign horses in the $50,000
International Trot are under 24-hour guard In special area.
"
County Fair Trotter
Is Now International

By bill Mccormick
WESTBURY, N.Y. (NEA)
The first $50,000 International Trot
at Roosevelt Raceway, Aug. 1,
strikingly illustrates how an A A-merican
merican A-merican -born sport has prospered
abroad.
Trader Horn, seven-year-old
owned by' Arthur and Jane Har Hardin
din Hardin of New York and trained and
driven by Billy Haughton, rep represents
resents represents this country against sev seven
en seven foreign grinders in a mile-and-a-half
race which will be
watched in France, Germany,
Italy, Sweden, Norway, Canada
and other countries.
Tii.fe standardbred horse, so Jong
I i iiT 1
hma anno international.
Jamin, known throughout Eu Europe
rope Europe as "Creeping Death" be because
cause because of his habit of running on
CAMERA
of Retina quality
a unique sys
standard, wide

the outside and methodically
moving up ahead of -the field
inch by inch, is considered the
most formadable of the European
horses. The six-year-old French
entry has won 33 of 51 starts.

Among the strongest of the in invaders
vaders invaders are the seven-year-olds,
Icare IV and Tornese, considered
the best in Italy. Icare IV, pur purchased
chased purchased in 1958 from a F
syndicate for $100,000, this year
as won 30,uuo,ooo lire ($80,000).
Purses aren't nearly as fat or
as plentiful on the Continent as
they are in this country in these
days of night racing in metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan centers.
Adepts the Swedish entry,,: was
unoeaien in inree starts as a
two-year-old and 10 as a three-
year-old. When he was four,
.nuryi won nine out 01 13 starts,
setting a Scandinavian record'
The five-y ear-old won four
straight this year before finish finishing
ing finishing third to Jamin and Icare IV
in the International Two-Mile.
Jens Protector, a 10-year-old
Norwegian which can trot all
oay out probably lacks the speed
to win; Ivacourt, a touchy, biting
German seven-year-old mean
enougn to oe a graduate of the
Hitler Youth movempnt- 1 n ri
Canada's five-year-old Philip
iuii iuuuu oui me Held.
Tho unfamiliar mile-and-a -half
distance is not expected to prove
imuuicap 10 iTaaer Horn, win winner
ner winner of $310,187, or a boon to the
foreign trotters.
Although harness racing origi
nated in this country more than
years ago, Europe, with its
min KlnnJ I 1
uiwiu mie ana long a rich
inarKei tor American-bred stock
ims not Deen lar behind. As far
iac as a years ago the sport
was introduced in France., Today
thre are about 500 tracks in
operation tnroughout Europe.
ine norses race day and night
in Europe. Some cards start late
in me anernoon and finish under
linlite Ui 1.
..b.,.a. mii European tracks are
one-mile ovals, as contrasted to
me prevalent American half
mile.
Patrol cars, unknown here are
unseu aDroad. Loaded with patrol
juuges, me cars follow the
noIrs' waning for violations.
ine mobile starting gate is
sometimes used in parts of Eu
(AIU uik.n -1 1 1
nrncu an nurses in a race
re to start even, but 80 per cent
of their contests are handican f-
fairs, with the entries starting
from scattered points.
Alden Grav. rarinv merit.
of Roosevelt Raceway, points out
u.uciriiues d e 1 w e e n American
iiu rairopean methods of train
mg and driving.
roreign norses are trained
lightly by American stamiarrU
but raced all out," says the man
who arranged the International.
Whether this is good or bad
perhaps will be shown when the
barrier flops open on Aug. 1
Paraiso High Takes
Volleyball Matches
From Rainbow City
Paraiso High School hoys and
girls stole the show Monday in
the Rainbow City gym capturing
both ends of a volleyball series
froni representatives of the rival
educational institution. Both Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Side aggregations won in
straight fames.
The Pacific side girls, won 15 15-5,
5, 15-5, 15 8 while their male school schoolmates
mates schoolmates pushed over a pair of 15-5
decisions to take thu verdict.
Both teams wer this week much
engaged, whipping into shape for
the second encounters, which
take place in the .Paraiso gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium this Friday afternoon.
Gams timt Is 2:15.

Len Matthews 8-5

To Defeat Candy Mc

, NEW YORK (UPI) Light Lightweight
weight Lightweight contender Len Matthews is
favored at 8-5 to beat Marvin
(Candy) McFarland in their TV
fight at Madison Square Garden
tonight, although Candy
won four of their five tilts as am amateurs.
ateurs. amateurs. This nationally televised' and
broadcast (NBC) 10-rounder be between
tween between the two young Philadelphi Philadelphi-ans
ans Philadelphi-ans brings boxing back to the
Garden after an absence of five
weeks. It's the first professional
clash between Len and Candy.
McFarland, 20-year-old former
golf caddy, is favored because of
his boxer-puncher improvement
since he turned commercial in
1957. He registered 13 knockouts
while winning 18 of his 21, starts.
He had one draw. He was stop stopped
ped stopped once.
Lanky McFarland, 22-year-old
protege of Sugar Ray Robinson,
scored- only three kayoes while
winning 15 of his 18 bouts. He,
too, lost twice and had one draw.
He, too, was stopped once.
Middleweight champion Robin
son is scneauied. to be in
Candy s corner Triday night
George Gainford, Robinson's ad
visor, manages the speedy left left-jpa
jpa left-jpa specialist who is not ranked
yet among the 135-pound contend contenders.
ers. contenders. Matthews, ranked ninth, will
try to wrap up a TV fight with
fourth rated Johnivy Basso at
Atlantic uiry, sept. 4.
Hard-hitting Len 4iad 15 straight
victories when held to a draw last
Dec. 22 by Ray Lancaster. This
year he lost a split decision to
sixtn-ranked Paul Armstead,
Knocked out Lancaster in a return
bout, was stopped by top-rated
Carlos Ortiz in the sixth round.
outpointed Roger Harvev and de
cisioned Johnny Gonzalves, July
3.
Meanwhile McFarland this year
knocked out Gene Gresha
im (8)
and outpointed Chico Rollins
March 30.
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 250 official at bats)
National League
G AB R H Pet
Aaron, Mil. 98 399 71 144 .361
Cun., St L. 93 298 39 101 .339
White. St. L. 96 354 54 118 .333
Temple, Cin. 101 409 70 134 .328
Robin., Cin. 100 370 75 120 .324
Cepeda, S.F. 100 401 68 128 .319
Gil., L.A. 93 338 63 107 .317
Logan, Mil. 86 291 38 91 .313
Pinson, Cin. 101 424 81 132 .312
Banks, Chi. 100 384 54 118 .307
Neal, L.A. 101 411 77 126 .307
American League
Kuenn, Det.
Wood., Bal.
Fox, Chi.
Maris, K.C.
Kaline, Det.
Runnels, Bos
Power, Cle.
93 367
94 301
99 407
70 270
85 328
96 372
100! 407
77 293
64 126
43 102
52 137
48 91
57 108
61 117
80 124
40 89
39 84
60 110
.343
.339
.337
.337
.329
.315
.305
.304
.298
.295
Kubek, N.Y.
Skowron NY.
Minoso, Cle.
74 282
97 373
Runs Batted In
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
97
89
83
71
71
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Maxwell, Tigers
Minoso, Indians
81
76
73
58
66
Home Runs
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Maxwell, Tigers
Jensen, Red Sox
29
29
27
24
21
33
30
26
23
22
22
22
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Basod on 12 or more decisions)
National League
Face, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Drysdale, Dodgers
Newcombe, Reds
Mizell, Cards
American League
McLish, Indians
Shaw, White Sox
Wynn, White Sox
Mossi, Tigers
Pappas, Orioles.

W L Pet.
14 0 1.000
14 .700
13 ( .684
10 5 .667
11 .647
13 4 .765
9 3 .750
14 6 .700
8 4 .692
11 5 ,688

Attention
Junior College
The Panama Golf Club course
wll bo open for oractlco to all
nt rants hv the' Isthmian Junior
If Champjonthlo on Monday,
Aug. 1, Tuesday, Aug. 4, and
Wednesday; Aug. I, In tho
mornings only.

Editor: CONRAOO SARCEANT

National League
TEAMS W L Pet. CB
San Francisco 54 45 .554
Milwaukee 54 44 .551 Vi
Los Angeles 57 47 .548 Vt
Chicago 50 50 .500 5'4
Pittsburgh 50 52 .490 7
St. Louis 48 53 .475 8
Cincinnati 46 54 .455 10
Philadelphia 42 57 .424 13

Today's Games
Chicago at Cincinnati (N)
St. Louis at Milwaukee (N)
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (N)
Pittsburgh at San Fco. (N)
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 000 020 0002 7
San Francisco 001 130 20x 7 10
Roberts (9-10), Robinson and
Lonnett.
McCormick (10-8) and Landrith.
(Night Game)
Chicago 000 011 0002 5 2
Milwaukee 102 120 OOx 6 10 0
Ceccarelli (4-1), Buzhardt, Dra Dra-bowsky,
bowsky, Dra-bowsky, Elston and Averill.
Spahn (14-10) and Crandall.
(Night Game)
St. Louis 010 000 0001 9
Cincinnati 000 000 0000 8
Gibson Cl-0) and Smith.
O'Toole (2-5), Lawrence
Bailey.
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh 5
Los Angeles .4

US Sportscasrer To Use
Local Material For His
Stateside Radio-TV Show

o
Archie McDonald, veteran U.S.
sportscaster, left for Miami ear early
ly early this morning after a week-long
stay on the Isthmus. He was here
wrapping up s two and one-half
week vacation throughout Central
America. j
McDonald, who broadcasts foi
WTOP radio-TV in Washington,
spent most of the week on a
chef's tour of local places of in interest
terest interest as well as Canal Zone mil
itary installations. His itinerary
included a trip to Flamenco is
land a tour through the U.S. Ar Army's
my's Army's Jungle Warfare Training
Center, luncheon with Mr. Gen
Charles S. Dasher, and an inter
view with Canal Zone Gov. Wil William
liam William E. Potter.
Interested In most of what ho -saw
on the Isthmus, 'McDonald
said he plans to ute a consider considerable
able considerable bit of material collected
locally for stateside radio and
TV shows.
Before coming to Panama, he
spent a part of his vacation doing
on-the-spot coverage of the re
cent abortive revolution in Tegu
cigalpa, Honduras.
McDonald, a sportscaster for
28 years, has spent 25 of these
years in Washington, where he
broadcasts the .Washington Red Redskins,
skins, Redskins, and University of Mary Maryland
land Maryland football games as well as a
niehtlv TV show with the Wash
ington Senators. He formerly
broadcast all Senator home
games.
Greatly impressed with his La Latin
tin Latin American sortie, McDonald is
no less impressed with the 'influ 'influence
ence 'influence Latin ball players have
made on the major leagues.
"They've become a definite and
distinctive part of both leagues
he said in a recent interview,
"and I might add have been a
welcome addition to the majors."
His favorable impression of La Latin
tin Latin ballplayers has been enhanc enhanced
ed enhanced somewhat, McDonald admits
by the contribution made by two
outstanding Latins, Camilo P P-cual
cual P-cual and Pedro Ramos, to the
Senators.
McDonald, who is somewhat re reserved
served reserved In his opinions on sports
made the following comments at
an interview yesterday.
On Colon's favorlto son, Hec Hector
tor Hector Lopo-"He's good ball
playor though an erratic field fielder
er fielder and a hothead. Still, he hits
well and has certainly plugged
a hole for tho Yanks."
On his favorite sport "Pro
football. It's ast, and exciting;
that's why I enjoy covering it so
much. By- the way, it's also one
of the nation's fastest growing
sports.
On his preference between ra radio
dio radio and TV broadcastlng broadcastlng-.
. broadcastlng-. "Almost all sportscasters pre prefer
fer prefer radio becane it Is kv ,f,"u ,f,"u-al,
al, ,f,"u-al, and you can take off your
coat and, loosen your Us,"

Favorite-

Farim
i -4-aT

zanj
American League':
TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
Kansas City
Baltimore
Detroit
New York
Boston
Washington
W L Pet. ::;
58 40 .Sw-.
58 42 .5(0 1
50 49 .505 IVk
51r 51 .500
50 53 .485 10V,
48 51 .485 10V
43 57 .430 1 ':
43 58 AZoMtVi
Today's Games
.
New York at Kansas City N1 -Washington
at Chicago (N) -Boston
at Detroit (N) .. -Baltimore
at Cleveland (N )
Yesterday's Results' 1
Baltimore 100 000 0102 7 f
Detroit 013 100 33x-ll 15 V 0
O'Dell (6-8), Johnson, Fisheiv
Hoeft and Ginsberg.
Lary (13-7) and Wilson. ."Vl
Boston
Cleveland
000 003 0003 0
002 010 001-4 ti 0
Brewer, Fornieles (1-2) and
Nixon. t ;
Grant, Locke (2-1) and Nixon".
New York 000 100 0001 6
Chicago 000 100 llx 3 6
Grba (1-2), Duren and Berra.
Wynn (14-6) and Lollar.
(Night Game)
Washington 000 000 1001
d Kansas City 020 020 OOx 4 9
l
Griggs (2-8), Kemmerer, Wood-:
eschick and Naragon.
Daley (12-6), Sturdivant' and'
Chiti. --..
On Panama's jockey sensation
Manuel Yeaza "I don't get to
him ride very often bo'
cause he doesn't ride en Mary. 1
land tracks much. Still ho''
good though he's rather rough,
something of a "eowbey" rjd-.
On Atlantic Cm anI XtilV:"'
- " ouuwi-
eastern Conference football
"Well, I'd say the Big Ten is i
better conference because it's
better balanced, still they ,cah'
I lc Pwernousea
n the ACC and SEC. North Caro Carolina's
lina's Carolina's team this year proved
that. v .
Balboa To Invade O
1 - 9
Coco Solo Aug. 12
Balboa's "Storm Troopers'' are);
reaching the climax of their ri rigorous
gorous rigorous training program with tho
new secret weapon scheduled scheduled-to
to scheduled-to take the place of the ECBM
in global warfare. -r-i--
Of course, all theis being top top-secret,
secret, top-secret, we can only hint at 'tmr
real truth. This lethal welipoa"
runs between four and six feet:
in length and is powered by av
completely new concept recoil.
The missile itself runs betweea
24 and1 28 inches in length and
is guided by vanes on the nethor.
end.
- As for the troopers themselves,
each i has been carefully trajnei
m the proper and most effective effective-us
us effective-us oi his individual weapon,
The complex aiming' systeni
and revolutionary (echinques have
been well learned by the fi final
nal final fourteen selected to take.paxfc
in the invasion. The last weekt
are being spent on the final po
lishing of style and the perfec perfection
tion perfection of form,
Of course I am discussing, "thr
archery tournament to be ...held
Aug. 12 in Coco Solo. Balboa Balboa-plans
plans Balboa-plans to completely overrun all.
competition.
Hilma Cooke has, in practletW
broken the girls Darien rtcorC'
(12 and under) and furthat tan2;
provement is still' poibl
George Camby and John CookC;
have turned in high scores conil
sistently. -
Boys and girls team shodti
practice has been slightly irri
gular because of absences due toft
uncontrollable circum Man ce
Progress, nevertheless, has beeaC:
tuiiiiii ana conspicuous,

SAUD IN GOOD HEALTH
FRIEBURG, Germany (UPI)-;
Doctors today reported that
thorough medical examination hacS!
shown King Saud of Saudi Arabia
to b in "good health,", although.)
he ''Ufier from soma blood' pry sj;,
aura" trouble .." '-tL

m

4
L

4.
4



lit; f

PA8f ILtVENH
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAILT NEWSPATEB
rtAT, JULJ SI, MSI

jtrtiT. JTH.Y 1L 195t -.,'

M -it f ,.s '" V
MPfs fm FmlPjM6arney f irst Round Lead
. y n t

Dependable Favor if

$650 Sprint Race

ftace TracliraBed tiifies

1st Rc Ith

m-Im Into. 4 Fai.PurM $400.00

uiiri fiP
1 Second Branch TJ. Quiros 112x
2 Apache
H.. Gustines 115
3 Cordial
4 Creon
6 Cuquita
ft Boina
G,. Vasquet 106
-RCru
G. Ramos 97x
t Tai vera 11 Ov
7 Gran Capitan
ft Lanero
9 Tuti FnjU
10 Introduction
Xl-Waco S.
12 Licenciado
B. Baeza 115
H. Mora 106
A Ycaza 112
J. Waint 105x
Hernandez 106-
H Hidalgo 101
2nd Race
Special Imp: Fg.
2nd RACE OF
1-J0nfr for Me
2 El Venenoso
8-i-Lunatico
R. Cruz 106
H. Mora 110
G Vasquez 110
E. Hidalgo 113
R. Vasquei 112
B. Baeza 115
4 Stavro
5 Arancel
ft Reina Negra
7 Dbn Chilito S
ft San Judas
9 Ranchipur
Hernandez 112
J Ulloa 109
H. Gustinesl06
Race "D" Natives Fgs.
3rd
1 Don Brigido
2 Solito
fti-Soberano
4 Linda Susy
ft Black Bee
ft Bugaba
7 Esteban
J. Waint lOOx
H. Hidalgo lOOx
J. Gongora 115
H Gustines 115
H. Mora 106
R. Prestan lOlx
B Baeza 120
4tK Race "Is" Natives
1-FoUetito S
2 Rabiblanco
S-J Guacamaya
4 El Pequefio
5- i-Cftarlie Gran
ft-Dr. Bill
7 Silver Sun
ft Silver Girl
Hernandez 115
B. Baeza 116
A.' Alfaro 105
R. Vasquez 115
B. Aguirre 11
H. Gustines 109
J. Waint t02x
H. Mora 105

Race Special Imp, 7 Fg.Pure $450.00 Pool Closes 3:M

life
1 Montesco
2- -Sjngaluz
ft-Safale
pTlange
5 Nairobi
B. Baeza 115
A Ycaza 111
H. Mora 111
E. Gustines 115
S. Hernandez 108
Race 4th Series Imp. 4 Pgs.
1 Plucky B. Baeza 108
2 Behader R. Vasquez 113
ft-La Desiree J.P. Diaz 97x
4 Bongaroi S. Hernandez 115
5 Recife H. Hidalgo 96x
ft-Maglia A. Ycaza 112
7 Princess G H. Gustines 110
7th Race 7th Series Imp. 7 Pgs.
2nd RACE OF
lLNow Then
2 L Matelot
3 CJndertraek
H. Hidalgo 97x
J. P. Diaz 105x
H. Gustines 110
V. Ortega 110
C. Quiros 103x
, R. Cruz 104
L Rodriguez 112
J. Phillips 106
A. Ycaza 113
4 Cnacotero
5- Tvlotoria R.
ft-thlusa
I fitlta J.
ft The Gipsy
9-rMartlet
10-E1 Agbeila
II Account Rend
C. Ruiz 113
B. Baeza 110
18-ljjiJamito
J. Samaniego 110
Ith" Race 7th Series Imp

7 Fgs. Pursa
QUlNIELA

1 Alhajar J. P. Diaz 97x
2 Dona Flora A. Alfaro 110
3 Empire Cross A. Ycaza 110
4 Pangal S. Hernandez 112
ft Parasol D. Madrid 112x
6 Butilante
J. Waint UOx
T BltS Pain
B. Gustines 106
Sift' Race Ith Series Imp.
i Fgs.
ONE
lSond Cup
2u4urumeno
Last Dust
4-sFcstival
bWulio Verne
r-Mftafierro
7 Double Dee
8s-Lo Moscoso
H. Hidalgo 103x
R. Vasquez 115
J. Talavera 116
H. Mora 110
J. Avila 115
J. Rodrig. 10
B. Baeza 110
H. Gustines 16
lOtfv.Raee 3rd Series Imp. 4 Fgs.
1- riis'tullari H. Hidalgo lOlx
2 AT Justo M. Valenzuela 115.
endabla. H. Gustines 13
niea V. Tejada lOlx
Sputnik H. Mora 104
1th Race 4th Series Imp.
4 Fgs.
ONE
1- AGouvernant
2-High Day
SujOUver
4 Golazo
5Mikel
6 Madame C
7uMouche
ft Chariclela
ftNedrey
10-Carcaman
R. Vasquez 115
H. Gustines 110
E. Dario 113
B. Baeza 113
v. ortega 110'
M. Chalmers lOOx
G. Ramos 97x
H. Hidalgo 97x
R. Cruz 112
J. Ulloa 115

BAtBbAjHATR
Showtnf SUNDATI
;;; 8ATCRDAI! T H E
U;'fTHE NAKED AND QUIET MAN"
THE DEAD" J:M S:10 S;S0
.aw ... -j""""""
, j.CARTOON and Gala Stag Show!
" NEWS EVENTS! t.ts vm
lifiii' -' i .'
-.12:30 1:10 -,S:50 8:30 Admission: .... .50 $1.00
llf"rv-

Peel Cletet
THR DOUBLE v
-Could score again
10-1
3- 1
7-2
4- 1
10-1
15-1
3-1
251
5- 2
50-1
5- 1
6- 1
Distance Handicaps
r-Usually close up
U5-'ACould;tepeat teat
Ran well in last
Nnthina recently
yuits Daaiy in sireicn
Could surprise
Should make it now
Doesn't seem likely
-Rates good chance
Dangerous contender
Purse $650.00
TH E DOUBLE
Peol Closes' 1:30
Has good workouts
Improving steadily
Good early speed
Ran well in last
Has beaten better
Mutuels favorite
15-1
10-1
8-1
5-1
3-1
3-2
5-2
5-1
2-1
Ran well in aeDui
Quit badly in last
-Will fight It out
Purse $400.00 Peel Closes 2:00
Must go lower
P6or recent races
Jockey handicaps
Should be runnerup
Usually close up
-Could surprise
Excluded from betting
25-1
15-1
5-2
1-2
5-2
5-1
xxxx

1:00

4 Fas. Purse $375.00
QUlNIELA

Peel Closes 2:30
Rates chance here
Doesn't seem likely
Apparently outclassed
Nothing recently
Rider only handicap
Hard to beat here
Poor recent races
Would pay rflce odds
15-1
1 5-1
30-1
25-1
EVEN
EVEN
15 1
15-1
In fight to finish
Can score here
Back in top form
Mutuels favorite
Can beat these
2- 1
3- 1
5-2
3-2
7-2
Purse $450.00 Pool Closes
3:30
'.. j-
10-1
2- 1
201
5-2
20-1
4-1
3- 2
Layoff may help
Seeks second straight
-Must go lower
Usually disappoints
Not good enough
Reportedly ready
-Sharpened for this
xj 1 1:
Close 4:05
25-1
15-1
3-1
8-1
10-1
; 7-2
5-2
5-1
5-1
10-1
5-2
50-1
50-1
Purse $450.00 Pool
THE DOUBLE
Would surprise
Doesn't seem likely
Enjoying top form
Early speed only
Good recent races
Dangerous contender
-Will fight it out
Early speed to spara
Reportedly ready
Could surprise hera
Hard to beat here
Nothing to indicate
Hopeless case
$450.00 Pool Close 4:40
Nothing in months 50-1
Form indicates 2-1
Could score here J-l
Usually close up 5-2
Bad. legs hamper 25-1
Not against these ,30-1
j Last doesn't count 2-1
Purse $400.00
TWO
Peel Closes 5:15
Ran well in last 5-1
Horse to beat here 3-2
Returns from layoff 10-1
Could get up now 6-1
Not good enough 25-1
Dangerous contender 4-1
Could hang on here 3-1
Seems next best 5-2
Purse $450.00
Pool Closes 5:40
In right spot here 3-1
Nothing in months 25-1
Seems "sure thing" 2-5
Ran well in last 5-1
Would surprise 5-1
Purse $450.00
TWO
Peel Closes
Distance to liking 5-2
tiooa eany speea iu-i
Would pay off 30-1
Nothing in months 10-1
Ran well in last 8-1
Not with this rider 50-1
Brief early speed 25-1
-Nothing to indicate 20-1
Seems best here 7-5
Could be runnerup 5-2

e To Wn

Tomorrow
The Stud Cuatro Ases' speedy
Enelish colt Dependable is a sure
thing to go off an odds-on mutu mutuels
els mutuels favorite to win tomorrow's fea
tui-ed $650 six furlong dash for
third series imported thorough-
at the President Remon race
track.
Xistul ari. Al Justo. vergniaux
nt snutnik are the other Horses
entered in the main event.
Hustling Heliodoro: (Papito) Gus
tino will do the boo tine on De
We Hnmero HidalEO will
miirf Tistullari. Manuel Valenzue
la has the mount on Al Justo, Vic Victor
tor Victor Tejada will handle Vergniaux'
reins and Koiand uruz wm oe
board Sputnik.
Yintulfari. a confirmed in and
nutur. could come to life in this
rare This is Xistullari's favorite
distance and Hidalgo is also his
favorite rider.
Al Justo. performing poorly for
weeks, does not figure to be prom-,
inent at any stage of the race. He
would score a major upset should
he surprise.
Vergniaux ran exceedingly well
last week with this same appren apprentice
tice apprentice rider aboard and figures to
be a contender again.
Sputnik, a slow starting spinter,
could surprise here. All he needs
is a good start to be in the thick
of things early and he could make
it.
Ten other interesting races are
included on the card.
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1 Tutl Fruti
2 Ranchipur
3 Linda Susy
4 Charlie Grants
Cordial
Reina Negra
Black Bet
Dr. Bill
Falange
5 Montesco
4 Bengaros
7 Titita
8 Pangal
9 Surumene
10 Dependable
11Nedrey
Prlncesa Gltana
Martlet
Defta Flora
Double Dee
Vergniaux
Carcaman
Playground
Sports
Continuing play ini the FlfWay
morning Playground BasWatball
League the Diablo J league
inrnrinert KaiDfla 31 10 it. inv-
trv man Periere dumped in 10
points for Diablo.
Balboa came back In the D"
league game and humbled Dia Dia-hin
hin Dia-hin ai to 12. For Balboa Dickie
Ebdon was high with 17 points
while Paul Robinson was the only
Diablo player to score more
than one field goal.
The box scores:
DIABLO "E" 31
Player
McGinnis
Albritton,
DeVeaux
Trim
Albritton,
Periera
FO FT PF TOT
4
1
0
1
0
6
0
0
0
0
0
7
3
0
,1
0
0
3
W.
M.
Totals

12 7 4 31
"E" 17
FO FT PF TOT
113 7
3 12 7
10 12
0 0 0 0
3 117
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
12 14
12 7 4 11
i "D" Jl
FG FT PF TOT
3 2 3 8
5 7 17
0 0 10
0 0 1 0
10 0 2
2 0 14
12 7 13 31

f
BALBOA
Player
Harned
DOherty
Perantie
Gangle, J.
Douglas
Brogie
Hilzinger
Thompson
Totals
Player
Gangle, T.
Ebdon, R.
Stabler, L.
Stabler, J.
Dolan
Fitzgerald
Totals
DIABLO "D" 12
Player
Watson
McCullough
Robinson
Robertson
Adams
Blaney
FO FT PF TOTl
0 1 8 1
Totals
8 2 11 12
Moving out in front 12 to I In
the first quarter, the Balboa boys
were never headed. T h i y
built their lead to 22-7 by half
time and 32-14 at the 3rd quart
er mark. Hanson and Bowman
hand 10 points each for Balboa
while Panzer lead Diablo with 18
markers.
The box acoras:
BALBOA "B" 40
Player FO FT PF TOi
ioaie v 9
Haason 5 0 I 10
Bowmaa S ft 5 10
AShton 4,028
Roger 10 14
LeBrun 10 0 1
Totals
20 0 12 40
DIABLO t)

Player
Patterson
Panzer
Case
Carlson
Rudy
totals

i4 t re tot
4 4 0 12
; 1 0 2
0 0 0 0
? a o

1-

"" J
69's Shape
Close Fight
By OSCAR FRALEY
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) IT,' Si
Open champion Billy Casper, shoot; shoot;-ing
ing shoot;-ing for a major double, tied with
eight others who shot 69's in 4
gang fight for the first round lead
in the PGA golf championship
yesterday.
One of the closest races in fair
way history shaped up for the
four-day struggle over the sun
blistered hills and hollows of the
Minneapolis Golf club as the nine
way tie for the lead one shot
under par was shared by Mike
Souchak, Wally Burke mo, Jerry
Barber, Gene Littler, Chuck Klein
and Jackson Bradley, Mike Krak
and unknown Diek H&rt. :v ;
Mora than 30 others were with
in a mere three shots of the lead
sure, 85-degree heat and a 10-mile
an hour breeze over the par 35-
3570 layout of 6.850 unyielding
yards and lightning fast greens;
NINE TIED AT 7 v.
Nine were banked at even Dar
70, a formidable group which in included
cluded included Ken Venturi, Billy Maxwell,
Buster Cupit, Don Fairfield, Al
Feminella. Don Shock. Art Wall.
former champion Jackie Burke
and Herman Scharlau.
Slammin' Sammy Snead. shootine
tor a fourth win, sprayed his tee
shpts in firing a 35-36 which
grouped him at 71 along with de-
ienaing cnampion uow t insterwald
rormer winners Lionel Hebert and
Doug Ford. Don Whitt. Bahe Mr.
hardus. Bob Rosbure and Mlrirer
T T
Brawny Arnold Palmer .trtH
on witn a double bogey on the
first hole but came back for a
72, thanks to the day's only eagle
on me ai-yara par five 15th
where he hi the green with a three
wood and holed a 15-footer. Even
witn him were Jay Hebert, Fred
Hawkins, Ted Kroll and former
upen uiampions Cary Middlecoff
ana juuus aoros.
WHIUTE WON TWICE
Two of the heroes S7.venr.nlH
Gene Sarazen and 55-year-old
uenny Shute showed a lot of the
youngsters some of those storied
shots out of th past by respee-J
tively. shooting a 73 a-ndk' 7f ,a)1
inure man iwo-SCOre-OI the 174
starters zoomed over the 80 mark.
Sarazen. who first wnn thf event
a years ago, shot a 36-8773 and

MliFpirode,

SELECT

HOOFBEATS
i ) By Conrado Sai gearU

515.'.
' "i 1
The ''Stud Chang' enca promis
ing Chilean colt Jsco returns to the
races :ftef a layoff under ice
handling of veteran trainer Mauri-
cio Grace. Jaco is entered in to
morrow's first race and is report
edly in good shape.
Grace is ; also the' trainer- of
Mouche, the Stud Chang's recent
acc-uisition. .
'.The Stud Muacyl's native racer
El Pequefio has been turned over
to Jose Oscar Mendoza. Arturo Ju
lian. Dorade. waa his former train!
er. --(-
. Luis H. Farrugia added two
more horses to his already large
stable. He bought Martlet and
High Day recently. Beth are
scheduled to race tomorrow
Martlet In the seyanth and High
Diy In the nightcap.
jrhe Guanti bjothars bought Dis-
tdmte. He will race tmder the col colors
ors colors of the Hermanos Guanti in the
future and is being trianed by
Jgan Guanti.
Altaeraeia. which like Distante
was-formerly owned by the Stud
La Pomarada, has a new owner al also.
so. also. She is now the property ef Ro-
drieo Teiada and is being condi
tioned by Luis Quiftones.
The Harris Stable acquired uiacK
Jet. Cesar Harris is her new train trainer.
er. trainer. oOo
Leading jockey Braulio Baeza
will ride Plucky in tomorrow's
sixth race with a weight assign
ment of 108 pounds. .. .Introduc-
Shute, who started a two-year
PGA sweep in 1936. had a 37-38
75.
Sarazen's 73 nut him in a brae
ket with four other former cham
pions including Jim Turnesa, Chan
dler Harper. Jim Ferrier and
Chick Harbert, along with sucn
others as Don January, Dick May
er and Claude Harmon. Long hit
ting George Bayer was another
shot away at 74 with Frank
Stranahan while Tommy Bolt shot
76.
Krak, the 31-year-old Czech-born
former Air Force pilot who ranks
as one of the game's big hitters,
walloped out two birdies on the
last three holes to grab a share
of the lead late in the day.
Sprayed drives cost" him four
bogeys during the course of his
Journey but he more than matthed
this with five birdies. These came
on putts of six, eight, 10, 40 add
60 feet as his putter overbalanced
the big driver which kept getting
him in trouble.

Drive with pride...

Give your' car the finest possible care ...
use Gulfpride Select.
Never before has there been an oil so clear, so
4 pure, so high in clean-working protection and it
won't break down, even in Panama's high-temperature
driving conditions.
And remember for the life of your car, be sure
to change your oil evorv ,000 milesit's the smart
thing to do!

T.

New Gulfpride Select
; leJojeujri, S.A.
WIN A WEEKEND IN CQSTA RICA
Drive in where you see the GULF SIGN

and.,- MS). iM&M?

tion'a eorrect weight for the first

race is 105.
Apprentice rider Carlos Quiros
will guide Victoria Regina in to
morrow's seventh race. She will
tote 103 puonds . .Hernani Mora
will be aboard Sputnik in tomor tomorrow's
row's tomorrow's tenth race. His weight as assignment
signment assignment is 104.
Sunday, Brown Betty has been
scratched from the seventh race.
Kadir will race in a "field" with
Melendgz in this same event ...
Sandino Hernandez will ride Gavi-
lan in Sunday's tenth race and Ae Aerial
rial Aerial Trumpet will carry 105 pounds
in the sixth race.
oOo
Jockey Amado Credldio, who
was net permitted to accept
mounts this week until his case
at the Panama Province Gover Governor's
nor's Governor's office Is cleared up, was
scheduled to be tried today.
Credidio is charged with the bru
tal and unnecessary whipping of
native racer Pilluelo last Sunday
when the latter dropped a close de decision
cision decision after seeming a sure winner
midway down the homestretch.
oOo
This week's workouts: Bob, a
half mile in 50 1-5; High Day, Al
Justo and Bacancito, four furlongs
in 51 1-5 seconds; Alcaraz, three
furlongs in 37 4-5; Falange, a half
mile in 50 4-5; Princesa Gitana,
four furlongs In 51 1-5; Plucky,
three furlongs in 37 1-5, and Rey
Belot, four furlongs In 50 3-5.
ASSrV By RISE
Inventor of
Aerated Shaving

I 4f5JPtcnted,
-ST exclusive
small-bubble u

'B1LACEI a WtODTtl'
' SCOTCH WHISKY

"

r HACK a WHIir i&aiJgf .-is ww
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Distributors

AGENCIAS W.
29-15 Automobile
ON THE
for your Car
RUBBER MATS
j 444.11. ti ; I : i j; i
Srrfil font or rear)
' 18"xl6"
Twin front pr.
Large (rear) 19"x65"
Deluxe front pr.
Body
Mount
Mirrors
$5.45
Radiator caps
from 21c.
ELECTRIC DRILL
$19,89 7,
1 '

i 1 rOtf!)

p I in

7 Piece
- r Car Owner
Gas Caps To, Kjf $415

rrom .to

i 1 i

Clip Fror $1.50

Tel. 3-151
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY

BUCHANAN'S

H. DOEL, S. A.
Row Tel. 3-7175

FEA'O'iyiBGS

MONTH
& your Home
Exhaust
Extension
from $1.05
1.25
4.40
4.10
4.78
White Sideway
Trims 14" & 15"
$5.65 per set of 4
Chrome W,heel
Covers U"& 15"
Only $15.80
per sets
of 4
Cushions
utilirv &
Air Cool
from $2.15

I Xr' :'iAx I

i m i i i

ml

4

T f 1 21



FRIDAT, JULY 11, 19s

TKB PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFE
f PAGE TWELVE
Classified Ads
ssified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads

AGENTS:

M.-ia.rt.' .

i
s
I
I
I
I
P
as
as

.jiic Panama 2-0740 for
nformation about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charre your ad If
yon have a commercial
contract.

Resorts
Foster's Cortees, near Saute
Clara. Phone Balboa 2830 be between
tween between 9 a m- and noon, weekdays.
PHILLIPS Ocnid Cottaaet
Santa Clara e
am, I-I8T7 Cristobal S-167S.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Snta Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302.
Houses
FOR RINT: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished three bedrooms house, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, kitchen, bar, ''-ir,-tioned,
yard, in Cangrejo r St.
No 10. For information call Tel.
3-4619.
FOR RINT Modern unfurnish unfurnished,
ed, unfurnished, 4 bedroom house In Loma
Alegre. lareje kitchen, fenced
yard and hot water. Phone 5-
2247 or 4-0 1 o.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom cha chalet,
let, chalet, spacious porch, Mile 9, Las
Cumbres, reasonable rent. Call
3-1133.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom chalet
in Golf Heights (exclusive res residential
idential residential section). For furthei per per-tieular
tieular per-tieular telephone Panama 3-6077.
Wanted Position
WANTED? Documentation clerk
to work foe Am"ea" firm. Wit
to: P. 0. Box 536, Colon.
Secretary-stenographer or clerk clerk-typist,
typist, clerk-typist, British, open for Imme Immediate
diate Immediate engagement. Box S-134.
PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Bassey Entourage
Confident Nigerian
Will Regain Crown
By&ALfX KAHN
cxTrnrT.vc rTIPTI TJn-
less ring lightning strikes twice,
TT.mkm I U 11 I rUllVRV H 11(1 lilO V."
tourage were confident today that
the little Nigerian wuum
his featherweight title when he
t. n,,. Mnnro here Aug. 19.
meets
Bassey arrived here a week ago
to finish off training i?r l.B
match with the Springfield, Ohio,
battler who last March 18 took
away his title when their cham championship
pionship championship bout was stopped in the
13tn rounu.
Bassey's manager, George Bid Biddies,
dies, Biddies, said it was highly unlikely
that the Nigerian would again
suffer the eye cuts which led to
the bout being stopped at Bid Biddies'
dies' Biddies' request.
"During the past three years
prior to the Moore bout, Bassey
had 12 top fights. Two of them
were for the .world's champion championship,
ship, championship, one was a final world elimi elimination
nation elimination bout and two were for
British Empire championships. In
none of those fights did Bassey
. suffer cuts like in the Moore
bout," Biddies pointed out.

; "It was just one of those things
' and I doubt if it would happen
ji$ again. Bassey had not suffered a
ff serious cut since October, 1956,
until the Moore bout. And this
jfjtime he will have his regular
Cornermen working with him."

. While Bassey has been here a
week, Moore has been toiling for
inino nllorlprfl

' v," in the San Jacinto mountains of
: i Riverside County, about 70 miles

-wpi from here.
Tr Following his victory in March,
Moore underwent an operation for
IJremoval of his tonsils and was
"$17 Out of training entirely for sev sev-Sh
Sh sev-Sh 1 months.

ommercial Guide"!

rs-' v ai awe..
Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
k I FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740
to I

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Aent
Gibraltar Life 1ns. Co.,
for rate and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0S52
Monday thru Trlday
:M a.m. to UM
:M pm. to I:M
aWturdiy: foe .m. to U:ft
Listen To
The OAS
(Panamerican
(Record Shovf
12:30 p.m.
f HOC-YCN
Every Sunday

t r a vw vntim an WITH nwr at OUB
tZZsnn?ASN?Z- I

BARDO-JHe.
FABMACIA
MACIA VAN
Bald AclU VllU
Apartments f
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment comfortably furnished, San
Francisco. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished apartment Via Forres
No. 82, phone 3-7258.
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 Mendes
3-3516,3-0550.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom Duplex, hot water. Campo
Alegre. Tel. 2-2341 and 3-3379.
FOR RENT: IN LA CREST A.
Modern two bedroom apartment,
livingroom, diningroom, kitchen,
maid's quarters with separata
bath, laundry room and hot wa water.
ter. water. For information call Mr. A A-rosemena,
rosemena, A-rosemena, phone 3-7206.
FOR RENT: Apartment exclu exclusive
sive exclusive place, comfortable, beautiful,
all conveniences. Can be seen
evenings from 4 to 6. Vallarino
Place, 71 Carr Transistmiea No.
9, phone 4-1016.
FOR RENT: In the modern
"ALINA" skyscraper of Panama,
two bedroom apartments, living living-diningroom,
diningroom, living-diningroom, air conditioner, hot
water installation, maid's room,
independent wash tubs, elevator,
garage, pent-house for parties,
etc. Prices $135.00 to $160.00.
Ground floor: Two commercial
sites with air conditioner, $195
and $225 respectively. APPLY:
"Marichal Boyd" office: Peru
Ave. No 57. Phones: 3-6710
and 3-7926.
FOR RENT: 61 approved, fur furnished
nished furnished apartment modern, clean
building, convenient location.
Automobile Row No. 36. Call 3 3-6855
6855 3-6855 after 72-5046.
FOR RENT: Apartment on
Avenida Juato Arosemena, living living-room,
room, living-room, 3 rooms, kitchen, porch,
balcony, garage and maid's room.
Tel. Panama 2-4696.
FOR RENT: Modern, furnished
one bedroom apartment, living living-room,
room, living-room, balcony, garage, in "El
Cangrejo". phone 3-0390 or 3 3-5023.
5023. 3-5023. FOR RENT: Very pleasant fur furnished
nished furnished apartmest, inspected, all
comfort. Via Espana, house be before
fore before Mini Max.
FOR' RENT:! Wroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, balcony, 50 street No. 1 5.
$73.00. Phono 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Modern Z bedroom
apartment, living room, dining
room, hot water, maid's room,
garage etc., 49 Street. Phone 3 3-4994.
4994. 3-4994. REECK COACHES WRESTLERS
NEW YORK (UPI) The
U.S. Olvmpic Wrestling Commit
tee has selected Purdue coach
Claude C. Reeck to lead the
American team at the Pan-Amer
ican Games in Chicago next
month. Trials for wrestling team
begin today at East Lansing,
Mien.
OLMEDO TOP SEEDED
SOUTH ORANGE, N. J. (UPI)
U. S. Davis Cup star Alex
Olmedo was top-seeded for Mon
day's men's singles of the East Eastern
ern Eastern Grass Court Tennis Cham Championships.
pionships. Championships. Ramanathan Krishna of
India drew first seeding among
the foreign entries.
FOR RENT
Ud to 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
office space on second floor
of new "ELGA" Building
Large private parkins; area
In rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning optional Via
Espana on 46th block
ELGA. S.A.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 86 Ma
n new ears
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types ( Auto Insurance
JOCKEY WINS FIVE
DEL MAR, Calif. (UPI)
Ismael Valenzuela booted home
five winners at Del Mar Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Valenzuela won the first
four races with Wagon Master,
Brighter Days, Gay Tower and
Prince Ivan and then rode Che Che-valate
valate Che-valate to victory in the featured
seventh.

LUX lMCe?lral An I HOlTsrHOLD EXCHANG&-J Pee. 4 la Oaaa Ave. Me. 41 FOTO DOMV-Js1e Aipeeaaesw At. and 33 8L a) FAB FAB-DF.R
DF.R FAB-DF.R j7s- I Street NoT 53 eT PABMACIA IX BATURRO Parqoe Ufevre 1 Street a FABMACIA "SAS"-V'a Purrw. IU MOVfcDADES ATH18-

Theatre and Branca at Minimal Supo aiancs ob u upu w umi: mm uwvr umn nw. nw -j,.,

AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT !-? W 8TUXT, PANAMA UBRERIA
lift PI." CA8A lAlO-Cy-Jrri A vy. 4J LOURDES raAKMACY

ajBBBBBJBBBBRBBfjSRBBBBVBBBBajBB

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 English Nash
Metropolitan convertible. Whit
with black top. New matching
upholstery, tires, etc. Must see
to appreciate, Balboa 2676.
FOR SALE: New Pontiac, 6 cy cylinder,
linder, cylinder, automatic transmission,
1600 miles, must sell 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: '51 Studebaker,
new battery, clutch, good tires,
very dependable $250.00. In Inquire
quire Inquire 0599-A, Bayano St. Ancon
or phone Balboa 2-2744.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford conver convertible,
tible, convertible, white, Fordomatic, radio,
etc. See to appreciate, $850.00
cash. 5330-A, Diablo. Tel. 2 2-3367.
3367. 2-3367. FOR SALE: 1958 Mercury
Montclair, 4 door, two-tone blue,
white sidewall tires, approxi approximately
mately approximately 17,000 miles, tires prac practically
tically practically new, radio, heater, power
steering, power brakes, one own owner.
er. owner. Car in excellent condition.
Owner leaving, must sale $2600
or best offer. Tel. 87-8111 or
83-6105
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 1950
1952 Chevrolet, Plymouth, good
condition, reasonable price. Phone
84-3224 Kobbe. House. 146-A.
8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
WANTED TO BUY: Used 20"
or 24" girl's bicycle, baby play playpen,
pen, playpen, and stroller. All in good
condition. Panama 3-1368.
WANTED
WANTED: Bilingual cashier
with typing experience. Call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 2118.
WANTED: (Efficient maid, for
American family, call Gamboa
1Ju (
WANTED: Position for excel excellent
lent excellent maid. Been with me for year.
Honest, reliable, excellent laun laundress.
dress. laundress. For details or interview
telephone Balboa 3612.
WANTED : Office lots of Cen Central
tral Central South American and West
Indies stamps. On paper prefer preferred,
red, preferred, will pay cash, contact S.
Hamilton Box 132 Balboa.
Lost Articles
LOST: Gold bracelet with three
charms (Canal service pin; map
with emerald; clover with stone)
Reward offered Call Mrs. Hitch Hitch-ings,
ings, Hitch-ings, Balboa 2537.
You Can Invest
in Slocks & Bonds
This
Registered
Licensed
Bonded
Serves

. f .lllSflJjB1J( ..BHBissBMBeMBVBiBiBiBiBMHawaiBMMBMBMBHBBVeMSfc

Inquiries solicited from serious investors.
Send coupon by Air Mail without obligation.
We do not offer or recommend unseasoned
or speculative securities.
Griffin McCarthy
INVESTMENT SECURITIES
8340 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami 38. Florida PL 4-4626
Investment QUALITY i our first consideration
Please Send Information by Air Mail About
Investing in Sound U.S. Securities for
a Growth e)f Capital
D Liberal Income Now
Outright Purchases a
Installment Investment Plans a

NAM!
(pleat
ADDRESS

IB ... . .

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Household goods,
leaving the Isthmus. House 6443
Loa Rios, Balboa Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE:- 3 piece bathroom
set. Light blue. Tel. 2-4989.
FOR SALE: Set of Rattan porch
chairs with cushions, ($25.00);
used living room set including
bed couch, ($65.00); 10 gallon
water heater, ($60.00). Call
Panama 3-4977.
FOR SALE: Twin size Simmons
coil springs, wlegs Samsonite
wardrobe and make up case, all
like new. Call Balboa 2-1775
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Wettinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, used 6 months, $75.
Dinette set, red formica top,
American made, as new, $50.
Phone 3-5341, 8-12 after 6
o'clock.
FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
washer, $90.00, Westinghousa
dryer, $20.00, Zenith 24" con console
sole console T.V. $100.00. A lb rook
4226.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi, ta b le 6
chairs, buffet, China closet,
server. 5251 -A, Walker, Diablo.
FOR SALE: Ascot waterheater
Econogas, year old, $40. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving Monday, El Cangrejo, 3-4304.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
Expert jn TV, radio, Hi-FI and
transistors.
We do more Work, because we
de it the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agencies.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
U.S. Television
Means reliability
better service,
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Live Saving, Wafer
Safety Classes At
Rainbow City Poo!
CHurlimfa tJ tha Pninhnnr fitv
asliftr,le on1 f,nni mtinttv erinHe
0VUVU1S .wia..u....j
ter- saiety ana-.rine-5aving 'inn
tructions that are being conduct
ed by competent instructors em employed
ployed employed t the local pool, almost
daily.
The announcement of these ae
tivities have called the attention
ef many persons who are inter interested
ested interested in taking the instructions.
Classes for students are sched
uled for 3:15 to 4 p.m. on Mon Mondays,
days, Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays
while adult activities will run on
Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays while adult activities will
run on Mondays, Tuesdays,
Wednesdays and Saturdays from
4 p.m. to 5 p.m. There will also
be diving classes for all on Sat
urday mornings commencing at
10 o clock.
Safely by Mail
of U.S. Companies
firm is

WITH THE U.S.A. SECURITIES ft
EXCHANGE COMMISSION
BY THE STATE OF FLORIDA
SECURITIES COMMISSION
BY THE FIDELITY & CASUALTY
CO. OF NEW YORK
AIR MAIL CLIENTS IN CUBA.
PUERTO RICO. CANADA. ITALY

print plainly)
M
e- m te .,
i e e
T1)

FHECIADO T Street No. 13 AGENCIAS
18Z UC .mMAmWM.

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Aged natural ma.
Dure at give-away price by the
truckload. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: Lullabye 6 year eld
crib with mattress, $25.00 and
Lullabye chifforobe, $25.00.
Phone 3-2247 or 4-0196.
FOR SALE: Long playing re records
cords records with 50 discount. Clas Classical,
sical, Classical, popular, jazz. AGENCIAS
DIAZ, 37th Street No. 6-A. Only
3 days.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Baldwin
piano. Almost new. Mahogany
dining room set. Automatic Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more washing machine, maho mahogany
gany mahogany desk. Telephone 5177, Ft.
Kobbe.
FOR SALE: Tape recorder, R.
C. A., 2 speed, 3 speakers, or orthophony
thophony orthophony Hi-Fi, one year old,
$90.00, record player, portable,
Hi-Fi, one year old, 4 speed, auto 1
changer, $40.00, double dresser
mahogany $40.00. Chest of V
drawers and matching ladies va vanity
nity vanity $35.00 each, one single
bed, $25.00. Call 2-3444.
FOR SALE: 1 Goodsel-William-son
amplifier and matched pre pre-amp.
amp. pre-amp. 1 Garrard turntable model
301. 1 Gray Viscous Arm and G.
E. Diamond. 1 Electro-Voice
microphone model 636 all brand
new, never used. 1 Wilcox-Gay
tape recorder. 804-A, Far Fan.
Navy 3723.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: New V horse me-,
tor. Single phase, 60 cycle $15.
Balboa 1245, 4246.
45 foot double planked ex-Navy
boat hull for sale. Asking price
$1000 or make an offer. Com Commander
mander Commander Taylor, Navy 2553. f'
FOR SALE: 18 foot cabliv
cruiser, 35 horse power outboard
motor. $100.00 worth equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Call Army 84-5261
CRN. Radio-TV
Sports Schedule
Track and field fans who will
be unable to attend the 1960 Olym Olympics
pics Olympics in Rome can view the world's
two great powers in that sport,
the USSR and USA, in their dual
meet held in Philadelphia recent recent-lfctft
lfctft recent-lfctft H' televised report over the
Caribbean Forces Network. The
rest of the week'i schedule in includes:
cludes: includes: RADIO (BASEBALL)
Saturday. August 1 Chicago
vs. Cincinnati, 1.30 p.m.
Sunday. August 2 St. Louis
vs. Milwaukee, 1.30 p.m.
Monday, August 3 No fcame
Tuesday, August 4 Philadel
phia vs. Chicago, 2 p.m.
Wednesday. August 5 uetron
vs. New York, 1 p.m.
Thursday, August 6 Detroit
vs. New York. 1 p.m.
TV
Friday, July 31 Wrestling
10 p.m.
Saturday, August l Jaiopy
Rdom 2 n.m. Soecial delayed te
lecast of the USSR-USA dual
trnMr and field meet in Phllade
phia, 2.30 p.m. Bowling Derby, 4
p.m. Sports Times, 5 p.m., aaona
co Grand Prix. AAU Gymnastjc
rnmnptitimv West Berlin-U.S. SOO
cer match, conversation with
Wilt Chamberlain, and tne FreaK-
ness at Pimlico.
Sunday Aneust 2 Baseball,
3.15 p.m., Pittsburgh vs. San
Francisco, (played Juiy ibj.
Wednesday, August 5 Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday Night Fight, 10 p.m. Ken
ny Lane vs Carlos urtiz.
Thursday, August 6 Fight of
the Heek, 10 p.m., Garnet "Su
gar" Hart vs. Isaac uigart.
FUNERAL FOR EX-PITCHER
IWISBNUSS Miss fTTPlI
ITnnArnl flArvipe will hp held to
day for former Major League
punier r i aim nuiaiiu jvagtauu
who died Tuesday night. Ragland,
54, had pitched for the Washing Washington
ton Washington Senators and Philadelphia
Phillies.
COLTS SIGN TWO
WESTMINSTER, Md. (UPI)
The Baltimore Colts completed
their complement Wed n e s d a y
with the signings of veterans Ray
mond Berry, a Southern Method Methodist
ist Methodist end, and UCLA linebacker
Don Shinnick.
$1,500.00 Down
37.4 Month,y
are the terms on a mod modern
ern modern 2 bednoom chalet on
a 450 M2 lot. Address:
9th Street, Rio. A b a j o.
Price: $7,500.00
For further details and
appointment, please call:
Wolff & Company Ltd.
Realtors
"Our Intecrlty la Your
Guaranty"
Tel. S-6989
Slat. Street, off Jus to
Arosemena Avenue

Classified Pate closet ll.-SI
bjh. Men. to FrL.ll ajn.
Sat, X pjn. gat for Sun.
Office penJ-S weekdays.

' Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lets 500 and 1.000
meters, in tat Me. eve Hipedreme
Urbanisation screes the Remoe
Racetrack. All lets with ttreer
fronts, sewage, water male and
electricity. Celt W. McBamctt.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 bedroom, livingroom, diningX
room, library, recreation roomj
large kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with service, hot water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street No. 28, San
Francisco.
FOR SALE: House at Santt
Clara, quick sale, best offer ever
$3,000.00. 4,500 square meters,
4 lots. Leaving the Isthmus. Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom
house furnished in Santa Clara
near beach with guest cabin, easy
payment. Called 3-4569 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedroom cottage at Core Core-nado
nado Core-nado Beach. Beautiful view, fruit
and shade trees, well water and
2 power plants. Write R. W. Hill
Box 1449 Balboa, C. Z. for ap appointment
pointment appointment call cottage Saturday
and Sundays.
FOR SALE: Concrete house on
Central Avenue, $20,000. 5,000
mortage. For information Agen Agendas
das Agendas Thomas. Central Avenue 259
Calidonia. Phone 3-1069.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT:' 316.80 square
meters, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, close to Auto Ser Service,
vice, Service, $235,00. Phone 2-0481
' -tffictf neu.-
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedes building, above Aveni Avenida
da Avenida Balboa's Post Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Leaving for States,
must sell, 1952, B.S.A. 250,
Single $200.00 or Triumph 650
twin $300.00, both excellent.
Panama 3-0098.
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
$1050.00
BUICK
1956
Century Coiine
$1250.00
BUICK
1957
2 Door Sedan
$1875.00
AND MANY
OTHER BARGAINS
MOOT & PAREDES
Automobile Row
Panama City

INVESTOR'S
GUIDE
, By SAM SHULSKY
Q. I plan to retire next year.
Have some A. T. and T. and four
mutual funds all have done
ine. But I also have 200 Federal
j Machine and Welder which I
bought about 12 years ago at lb
Should I keep these shares or sell
tout and speculate with the money
1 in order to recover some of my
loss?
A. This sounds like going back
for a bit more of the-"hair of the
dog that bit you."
I figure you've lost about $2,400
4J your speculation. If you hope
to rebuild the remaining $800 to
your original $3,200 you will have
to be extremely lucky and, what
is more, take chances no person
a year from retirement should
take.
Q. I am 63, and almost totally
disabled. My wife, younger, is
also approaching the end of her
earning power. We have a small
pension, $37,000 in G bonds and
$14,000 in savings. Would have to
take a loss on the G bonds. Could
make it back by buying corpor
ates under the call price.
A. If you need current income
ouyou may have to sell the G bond
This is not exactly a "loss." The
selling price would merely wipe
out part of the interest you have
already received, but pot the prin
cipal.
Corporate bonds would yield
substantially more (you can get
five per cent and even more from
some good industrials and rails)
but I don't think you will get very
far buying bonds below their call
price. In cases where the redemp
tion date is close by, that fact is
already discounted in the price
Bonds, furthermore, provide only
a fixed yield and your are both
enough to meet some further in
nation.
I think some convertible deben
tures and convertible preferreds
as well as good grade rail, de
partment store, utility eommons
would -do the trick for you. You
have some excellent brokers in
your city. Why not talk over the
problem with one or two of them?
Q. How do you figure the inter
est a stock pays? What stocks
pay about five per cent? What
interest is Boston Edison pay
ing?,I would Jike to increaaekmy
income. I have $5,000 to Invest.
A. A common stock pays divid
ends, not interest. (Bonds pay In
terest.)
You figure the dividend yield on
a common stock by dividing the
price into the annual dividend
For example: a stock selling at
50 and paying a dividend of $2.50
yields five per cent. (50 divided
into $2.50 A stock selling at 60 and
paying $2.40 in annual dividends
yields four per cent, 60 into $2.40.
A five per cent yield on good
stocks is rather rare these days
but it can be obtained from some
issues-, the department store,
railroad. tobactto industries.
n-i L 1 1 1 Ana
TOSiun EAiisim sens arouna o.i
a share and pays a total of $2.80
a year in dividends. That means
its yield is about 4.4 per cent.
LEAVES ALL-STAR CAMP
EVANSTON, III. (UPI) -Tom
Franckhouser, a Purdue,; end, left
the College All Stars football
camp Wednesday after trainers
indicated an injured leg would
not heal in time for the Aue. 14
game with the Baltimore Colts.
Franckhouser, property of
Angeles of the National League
hurt his leg while practicing
with the Ramv

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET

New Orleans Servict? Sails Arrlvi
' Cristobal
MORAZAN July 22 July SI
ULUA An. 1 Aur. S
YAQUE Auf. 8 Aug. 18
MORAZAN Aue;. 15 Aug. 22
ULUA An. 29 Sept. S
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Servics Sails Arrives
Cristobal
JUNIOR July 24 Aug. X
SAN JOSE Aug. 4 Aug. 9
PARISMINA Aug. 11 Aug. 16
MFTAPAN Aug. 18 Aug. 2S
LIMON Aug. 25 Aug. SO
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
rEXITA ......Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Saq Francisco
1 ',; and Seattle

4 SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and, Return ...... 1275.00
To San FrancUce andor Seattle and Return ..$400.06

TELEPHONES;

CRISTOBAL 2121

Today's Opening

STOCK PRICES
ACF Ind 54V4b
Advocate Asbestos 290b
Alleghany Corp v 12
Aluminium Ltd 36
Amer Cyanamid 64Vfe
Amer Motors 46
Amer Tel and Tel go
Anaconda Copper 63H
Arkansas Fuel 31
AVCO Mfg 14
Beth Steel 57
Bettinger Corp 13b
Bicroft Uranium 52b
Blauknox 550
British Pet 714
Burroughs 34
Canadian Eagle 11 h
Celanese 34
Cerro de Pasco 39
Chicago Great West 45b
Chrysler 577
.Cities Service 5714
Coastal Caribe ib
Colgate Palmolive 41
Colorado Fuel 30
Cons Electro Dynamics 42V4
Creole Pet 4914
Crown Cork and Seal 39b
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 7-16
Du Pont 272
El Paso Natural Gas 33b
Fairchild Engine 8b
Fargo Oil 5V4
Felihont Pet 6
General Dynamics 5334
General Electric 80V4
General Motors 56T
General Plywood 204
Gulf Oil 116
Harsco Steel 42b
Howe Sound 23V
Imperial Oil 4214
Intl Pet 37V4
Lockheed 31
Magellan Pet 1
Montrose Chem 14V4b
New Eng. Tel and Tel 193
Northrop Air 34
Olin Maihieson 56
Pancoastal 3
Phillips Pet 49H
Pure Oil 43
RCA 66
Reynolds Metal 112
Royal Dutch Shell 44H
San Jacinto 914b
Servo Corp 80
Shell Transp 19
Signal Oil and a 86b
Sinclair Oil 61
Socony Mobile 46 14
Sperry Rand 26V4
Standard Oil NJ 54
Studebaker-Packard 12M
ouuniur wii i7f
TPTBI ITlllf jyrnAm 91
. vvi a o i
. .All UU JTHam
Underwood 2HM
United Canse M1 I T-H
US Rubber mi
US Steel 104
Westimghouse Elee 94
Wheeling Steel 4b
When poeente fail textoet at tfae
bottom. ejeaw
URGE HAVANA OUSTER
COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPI) An
editorial in Wednesday's Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Dispatch called for the remo removal
val removal of the International League'f
Havana franchise because of the
shootings that occurred there dur during
ing during a game last Saturday night.
Bullets injured two members of
the participating Cubans and
Rochester Red Wings.
PANAMA.2.2904



V

PACE THIRTf IM
-,.4. i.t.-.:-"i.3e'C
THB FAN AMI AMERICAN AN XSVYTZSVTXT DAILY REWStTATHa
TITBIT. JULY 31, W5
By CRORGB BUKDM
Tim U leaf
BY. WIUON SCRgOCI TEKRT AND thk PIRATES
w aa iTni aja- num im f a
ONCE AT SEA, THE SHIP
Anp as THE INSPECTOR
MOVES ABOUT, HIS FOOT AL
CAPTAIN WILL K HAPPY TD
PERFORM THEWH7P1N&
MOST TOUCHES THE METAL
CEREMONY FOR MtSS F0LL7
OBJECT LYINr NEAR THE
ANC7 MAJOR LEE.
CONNECTING POCK TO THE
NEXT HOTEL ROOM
PRISClLLA'S pop
The Rebel
By AL VIRMIIl

4t2yl 1 1 1 T-TW AM8TJCAN CDWOAjA .THE ISTANBUL POUCE
l5rl BJ I MAM WU. HAVE CHA6E5 r WILL SEE THAT VOU REACH
JL.I&JjBI CFOOnmSAHPHE THE AMERICAN CRUrSE UNER. J
"pt fyis!STOra J M3U WltSOASOftRPPy w'
ft' v our iPEWTry; f simply mwsuns wm, the
' ; tTTl TOURISTS returning from )
r

f JU HAVE ID TMIMK OF AM EXCUSE A YOUE TOUC OF VDKS, TD GUESS THERE'S V
f BUT THE REAL KEASOM $ THATCLAYfl ALREADY BEEN TTOUBLE, AUD HOT CAUSEO BY
JFlAMtMffLY JEALOUS OPj fAlgrLAYHEM

' II ir'.jll'.'''rJ IrmtxxiuH
SAUARDi'StASlOE WLjfj ( JCAUXpTOTHiyoU
home, marthA i37rtei leaving erskiue.

I "V I I

ALLIY OOP

.'XAPTAIN IASY

MORTY MIIKLI

KICKLIS AND HIS BRUNO

Shaking Things Up

BY MERRILL BLOSSUR

'rS-r' II ftV

CLANK" ""ggif

YA BIG BULLY'

bv r 1

back)

l5Jl;

DON'T YOU EVER.

CHASE THE MAIL

K'RLJCK AaAIN.j

fi NCA S.fc Inc.

Yipes! )
1 didn't S.
Wnovy I was Jb
T.M. n U.I- FM. W 1 T'!

Worth a Try

BY V. T. HAMLIN

if I I AND, MOT KNOWING ) EXACTLY... I I J,6' 2
(VP vm ID PD6- AMP THE MACHINE IVE
wimmlF RACK. INAlME THIKJG GOT y WAS A PdOJBCT- AHEAD OF THE BUT... S
X9AV ) FOULED UP .ON iNTC 1 THE Sj YXr
( L I gfeT TWC rnMTBQLS.' f'V BACK. TOM rw
jjjT4 ; mnTTTnT

I I'M GOING TO TRY ) OKAY...I "OU
A REVERSAL Of J CAN DO IT
HIS SETTINfi X .WTTHOUT UP-
y 6ETTINS THE
PtPttS 1859 w,RTVi

BOOTS AND HIR BUDDIB1

Sad Story

lY BDCAR MARTIN

n

In a Toajh Spot

BY LISLII TURNIR

3UCS BUNNY

No Footprints

auSHTYA JUS' IN I fl" JEfaSsljSL JV
TIME 1 THAT'S FRESH bA j i

True Life Adventures J ifead Our Classifieds

TEMPERATE
TOAD

IMS
Walt Wrniey PnSIurtloln
WotWRIihUElMn'rf

3BT AHBM.yQU HKVBN'T CHAM66D VOLKt
1 MWO ABOUT WN3TIM6TIAT0r)f,SUHt
r IAVJ WHVV AW SCOUT AROUNO AMP FIMP
ars yofl cauims g&yiynf'''
,EXPBCTEVOUAiy AJSxm
.MOteWT WITH THE (f XTL

BUT I CAWT

HAVE you GONe BERSERK?

THE PRESS HAS ALRBAPr

THAT VELA5QUEZ TO IYZ..,..-.

tub uiiCFtikAi J r nuinwaa

WHO OUTBIP 7OU1

ANP SOURED TH1
OWNER OM ME!

IM MOT INTERESTED l WAIT. MR. fttKEt

EXCUSES! RAISE HER IP rn IROKE-HELL01

A TRIFLS, AND GET IT iMMU.-MI HUUA UP

TODAY OR HI. COME BEFORE I COULP

AFTER IT MVSElFi ASK HIM TO CASIE

CLICK; MR MOnBVI

Quiet, Please

BY DICK CAVALLI

IIIIKIIIl UgTEN TO THATT
NpNk. I RACKET HOWS A 1
B QUY6UPP06EDTO I
V GET ANY SLEEP? J

TAkrc )
)much y

Hi
4ffFfftS

TOMORROW MAY BE Pick
V TUROAVroRYOO tAU'a-1
1 PEOPLE, BUT I

UR BOARDING HOUSI

whh

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

YOUR FRIVOLITY ILL BECOMES
C V11I AiAI7TLlAu. IT'C Aln

VOirVE ffEhl MOTIONLESS LONfiER H VTtlijrSi? tub. cmRDEirc

THAH THE PHINX DOES THIS HAVJ& ffEC0ME- VERIT-

MEAN H00PL6 AANOK l w ABL& PKJNES.'-hAK-NOW
FROM THE DOHT-RSELPSgJjJiguT ,p V(?Ll

PLANNING $OME

THIN TJFJASTIC

Uk SHAMING
YOUKAtOOSS,

, MtisT Know, x'm

1 RUMlwATlNS ONiTHE

VARIOUS FIELDS OP

FMDE-ASIOK OPEhi

WAT.

mil

I THAMKi ( OH- CM CHARUB U Ul PIP TMATOMCE
1CHARLIE-)V HUH J KECP1KT TRACK BLTT 1 ALSO KEPT
f ff I BEEN t Vr-, OP ALL TH' CHEWS TRACK. OF HOW
Jli TRYIM1 TD ) W I OP T'BACCER THAT 1 MUCH I BUMMED,
TnTy-i OUIT. Ifl lfl ARB BOMWEPOPP ITOO.ANPWTWO
BUT I'M f Ul. J f HIM IW TH' COURSE MOUTHS I
a qf KIWPA U T I OF A YEAR.TB 5ES PROPPEPTH
H -IWERVOUSl HOW MUCH IT WILL I UBJBCT
1Dmyy I AMOUNT TD 7 CHARLIE VMOULP
I Rd i 1 1 I V- VI THROW THAT
1 Hi fT "I 1 BOOK AWAY IM
I I I ' I A WEEK IP HB

foU CAN LEAP A TbAD TO WATER,
BUT VOU CANNOT MAKE HIM PRINK.
TOtVS LIE IN WATER TO AB6C3RTS
IT THROUGH THEIR SKINS

Uhe HORNED TOAD.

WHICH ISN'T A TCAC

BUT A LVZARP, LICKS
DEW DROPS PROM
STONES AMP PLANTS.

.4

AfOVAS PANAMA AWAY$
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R 45.70
PANAMA-MIAMI ....$55.00

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

T.M. hi: U M. M.
t l t nrl. IM.

"Thit It my new friend, Jerry, dad! He lives in the
house on the corner!"

SAN JUANf P.R. 5
PANAMA

Today's JY Program

70

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 Vagabond
4:00 Mr. Wizard
4:30 KIDS KLUB
5 :00 Sea Hunt
5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Steve Canyon
7 :30 Pat Boone

8:00 Perry Como
9:00 Person To Petron
:30 Colonel Ftaefc-.
10:00 Wrestling
10:30 Name That Tun
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Fri. Night Thutr
The Body Disappear

Courtesy of AeroTlas Panama Alrwaya
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 $99
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

aT

A TOTALLY NEW CONCEPT IN STEREO DESIGN

B x, f I t i
B 'Vtr-' r

Zi

TTm Astoondbg Stono Modular Contolt from

theoico of tVlfuslo

V-M StereoModular Model 580 a completely Amctssaa),
utterly unique new stereo High-Fidelity console phonograph
a complete stereo system!
The central unit contains V-M Stere-O-Matic four-speed
automatic record changer with stereo cartridge and diamoad
needle, plus a powerful dual-channel amplifier and ff cantoris.
Identical self-contained speaker systems are ased with
the central module to form a stereo console or separated far

optimum enjoyment of Pfeasure's New Sound in any i

jip ii raQo0pti

T. M. t V-M

Com h Today mJ fcor am emoting aMomtivtloml

7

1'
TiROll'PSD
TH6 CISH
830 JCca. fiamma 1090 Xa. fyL5n
PANAMA

COLON' ;



, mm w my m m .,- p m a

it

1
I
1.
r :
1',

' ; i V.- w,
; ; ; r-;-i,':
tPittsburan

' f ' '' ' ;

Big Four Geneva Meet
Pressed By Deadline

GENEVA, July 37 (UPI) The Big Four speeded up
their Geneva talks against a fast-narrowing Aug. 5 dead,
line today. Conference sources said the West probably will
propose resuming them at the United Nations in September
to avoid a dangerous East-West breakoff.
Western and Soviet experts worked this morning on
technical details of a possible Berlin truce agreement,
which they were presenting to the ministers later this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon in another secret get-together at the villa of Rus.
sia's Andrei A. Gromyko.
If such a truce were worked out it probably would in.
elude a ban on rocket and nuclear weapons in Berlin. The
experts job was to define exactly what kind of weapons
Would be included.

However, the West and Russia
remained such poles apart on a
major issues of principle that it
appeared only a miracle or a ma major
jor major backdown could wrest agree agreement
ment agreement out of their present deadlock
before Wednesday night's final
dC Th Wtit, how.ver, still hoped
to head off break-up In angor
'-that might driv. fh. "";
t.,om.atymovo such assign assign-Ino
Ino assign-Ino separate poae. treaty im im-rn.diat.ly
rn.diat.ly im-rn.diat.ly with
p.atdiy nas inr...
!r m. t.tu eollaos.
TO. could touch off anoth.r
VeiSn allies, conference
ources said, probably will propose
to Grorno before leaving here
SatS talks should be esumed
September at the UN where aU
foreign min sters will meet a a-for
for a-for "he General Assembly
finwK; "e West Germans
flaSTrglnt red W
Serous last moment concessions
tn an eon w ---
rS of East-West agreement out
Oeneva deadlock.
West German foreign
minister
Weather Or Not
Tks weather report for the 24
Heart ending ft a.m. today s
wepared by the Meteorological
nd Hydrographio Branch of the
Panama Canal Company :
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 88
tow
HtMIDITYt
rBlgh 96
tow 68
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-16
RAIN (inches) .25
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82
83
76
95
86
NW-15
0
83
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 83.55
Madden Dam 213.28
BALBOA TIDES
i. ..; SATURDAY, AUG. 1
t High
5llme Ht.
1:22 a.m 12.4 ft.
1:82 pjn 13.3 ft.
Low
r Time Ht.
,';"T:22 a.m 4.3 ft.
it:48 p.m. 3.2 ft.
in
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
n"M, 3:25, 5:15, 7:05, 9:00 p m
A DAZZLING SPECTACLE!,
IThe fight for liberty of thou
sands under the boot of the
(conquering Romans!
k Giana Maria Canale
r George Marshal
Ettore Mnnni in
THE REVOLT
OF THE
GLADIATORS"

1 11 tiiJiiiWiiiift'i iwnife'ltii'tii -- y jpK

Heinrich von Brentano conferred

for an hour this morning with Ui
secretary of state Christian A.
Herter.
Conference sources said he
warned urgently against major
cuts in the W.st's 11,000-man
garrison in W.st Berlin which
the Russians want slashed to
3000 to 40Q0.
Von Brentano was said to have
warned that this might come as
a grave psychological shock to
the 2,500,000 West Bef liners.
Von Brentano also brought with
him a sharp warning against any
agreement that might limit free freedom
dom freedom of speech or information in
West Berlin.
It consisted of a memorandum
drawn up by the West German
delegation showing how all free freedom
dom freedom of expression is sharply re repressed
pressed repressed by East German Commu Communist
nist Communist law.
The West Germans fear that a a-greement
greement a-greement by the West to ban
"subversive propaganda" in Ber
lin might result in exactly the
same freedom-restricting measure
in the city's Western sectors.
Young Panamanian
Returns As Priest
Of Episcopal Church
Rv. CHARLES E. CARTER
Tho return to Panama of the
Rev. Charles Elton Carter of
Rio Abajo to take up work with
the Episcopal Chruch in Panama
was announced today by Bishop
n. Heber Gooden.
The Rev. Carter afer finishing
nis studies in Panama, spent three
years at the Church Divnisty
scnool oftne Pacitic in Berkeley
Cal., and was ordained Deacon in
Grace Cathedral, San Francisco,
a year ago.
Bishop Gooden then sent him to
take a year of graduate studies
in Christian Education at Yake
Divnity School in New Haven,
Conn., and the Berkerley Divin
uy School there, from which he
received the degree as bachelor
of sacred theology in June of this
year. He then went to New York
City and was advances t the
priesthood in the Cathedral of St.
John the Divine, on July 11 by
Bishop Boynthon, Suffragan Bi
shop of New York.
Father Carter was met by
host of relatives, friends and
church memebers at Tocumen u u-pon
pon u-pon his return and he has already
celebrated various masses. He
was also given a reception by the
parish and preached to the con
gregation at a service which pre
ceded the reception last week.
He is now in Almirante, Boras
del Toro, on a temporary assign
ment aner which he will be a
signed to the Church of St. Mary
the Virgin, Rainbow City, and
begin "his diocesan work in the
department of Christian educi
tion.
REJECT ICELAND CHARGE
LONDON (UPI) The Foreign
Office yesterday rejected an Ire
landir charge of "aggression" by
British gunboats in escorting Brit Brit-ish
ish Brit-ish fishing trawlers inside Ice Iceland's
land's Iceland's disputed 12-mile territorial
limit. The charge was described
as "nonsense" by a Foreign Office
spokesman, who pointed out that
Britain recognizes only a four four-mile
mile four-mile Icelandic territorial limit.

HELLO AND GOODBYE I Family and friends welcome Maj. Abel Quintero, Panamanian mem member
ber member of the Inter-American Defense Board, on arrival at Albrook en route to Washington. Quin Quintero
tero Quintero and the Defense Board party departed Albrook after a two-hour stop. Left to right: Jor Jorge
ge Jorge Vallarino, Rogelio Sanchez, Quintero and his brother, Julio. (US Air Force Photo)
Inter-American Defense Board Members

Back In Washington After

Forty-one members of the
ter-American Defense Board were
back in Washington today after
an aircraft refueling stop and
informal dinner at Albrook AJJ
where they were welcomed by re representatives
presentatives representatives of the Caribbean
Air Command.
A DC-6 special mission plane
of the Military Air Transport Ser
vice broueht the party into Al
brook shortly before 8:30 o'clock
last night and while the aircraft
was being serviced the imutary
men of 21 American states were
guests at an informal dinner at
at the AiDrooK umcers' Mess.
Northbound after a visit to Ecua
dor and Colombia, the IADB group
departed Albrook about 10:30 and
arrived m Washington at s:30 tms
morning.
Gen. Lemuel C. Shepherd, Jr.,
USMC (retired), chairman, and
his associates on trie board were
welcomed at planeside and enter entertained
tained entertained at dinner by Brig. Gen,
James W. Coutts, Caribben com
mand chief of stafff: Col. Nicho
las E. Powel, acting commander
of the Caribbean Air Command,
and Col. Arthur P. Hurr, base
commander at Albrook
The visitors included military,
naval and aviation authorities
responsible for multilateral plan
ning for the defense of tne west
era Hemisphere. This is the mis
sion assigned the Inter-American
Defense Board which was found
ed in 1942 as the Advisory De
Union President
Ultimate Aim Is
NEW YORK. July 31 (UPI)
Steel union President David Mc
Donald sent a blistering letter 10
Labor Secretary James Mitchell
yesterday, charging that the com
panies stand in tne steei struts
was only an excuse to get a
price increase.
McDonald, in the six page
statement to Mitchell, pointed out
U.S. Steel Corporation's record
earnings of $254,948,496 during the
first half of 1959 and said the
companies' contention that they
could not afford to raise wages
without raising prices "can be
refuted by their own reports."
McDonald made the statement
as Bethlehem Steel Corp., second
onlv to giant U.S. Steel in pro
duction, also reported the best
half-year earnings in its history
and also a record second quarter
Bethlehem said first half earn
ings came to $123,158,829, com compared
pared compared to $53,822,909, during the
first halfsof 1958. Second quarter
earnings this year were $73,591,
528, up from $49,567,301 during the
corresponding period last year.
Commenting on the Bethlehem
report, McDonald said it "merely
emphasizes the points 1 have ai
ready made on the stupendous
profits amassed by the steel
industry."
Federal Mediator Joseph F. Fin
negan. meanwhile, announced he
had arranged for another joint
meeting of the two sides next Mon
day in his continuing attempt to
bnng about an agreement in the
16-day-old steel strike. V
Finnegan and hit three assis
tants met for an hour and three-
quarters with industry represent
tives today and said they would
hold a similar session with Unit
ed Steelworker officials late today
Meantime, the Aluminum Co. of
American and the United Auto
Workers Union announced exten
sion of contracts covering 3,000
employes, which had been iched
uled to expire at midnight tonight.
The extension followed similar
agreements signed esrlier this
week by Alcoa and other major
aluminum producers with tin

'

In-.fense Committee on the Councili
of the Organization ef American
States.
Some of the group which left
Washington last week dropped off
in QLuito and Guayaquil, but those
passing through Albrook with sne sne-pherd
pherd sne-pherd were:
Gen. Hmero N. Toscano and
Col. Rivera Arcos, Uruguay.
Adm. Fernando Magana and
CSpt. Carlos Gonzalez Montesinos,
Mexico.
Adm. Luis Edgardo Llosa, vice
chairman of the board; Maj. Gen.
Guillermo Alegre and Col. Asarael
Bamberger, Peru.
Brig. Gen. Alberto Gomel Are Arenas,
nas, Arenas, Colombia.
Brig. Gen. Carlos A. Cabrera,
Adm. Manuel Nieto Cadena, Col.
Jorge V. Gortaire and Lt. Col.
Gustavo E. Izurieta Ecuador.
Adm. Paulo Antonio Telle
Bardy. Col. Othello Da Rocha Fe
rraz and. Cdr. Gerald Azevedo
Henning, Brazil-
Brig. Gene. Felix Roman Mo
reno. Venezuela
Brig. Gen. William K. Skaer,
Capt. Marion F. Ramirez de Are Are-llanp,
llanp, Are-llanp, Capt. William H. Kdrvan,
Col. Gerald W. Homann, Col. Ro
bert R. Little, Cdr. Douglas W,
Davis, Lt. Cols. James L. Bald
win, Thomas F. Brubaker, Harry
M. Albaugh, George B. Jordan,
Edward N. Foeler and Joseph c.
Fegan, and Maj. Donald N. Cole,
United States.
Says Companies
Steel Price Hike
Steelworkers Union and the Alu Aluminum
minum Aluminum Workers International U-
nion.
The agreements extend the con
tracts until 30 days after settle
ment of the steel strike or Nov.
1, whichever is earlier.
McDonald disclosed his report
to Mitchell at a news conference
at which he said he did not see
how the government could avoid
becoming involved in the steel
dispute, in view of the size and
complexity of the industry and the
fact that 500,000 steelworkers are
idlle.
"We have always welcomed the
involvement of the government,"
he said.
The union chief attacked the
"hold-the-line" statement on steel
prices made Tuesday by Roger
M. B lough, chairman of the board
of "Big Steel."
In it, Blough pledged that steel
prices would not be raised if a
steel settlement was "voluntary."
but made ne commitment if the
settlement was directed by some
government authority.
"Mr. Blogh is looking for tome
other excuse to get a price in increase,"
crease," increase," McDonald declared.
In the statement, McDonald sub submitted
mitted submitted to Mitchell, he said thi
U.S. Steel report terved "to de.
molish all of the claims made of
inadequate progress by the steei
corporations."
The surest way to kmt your
sMtf ta to toy to fewe off ttw cuft

tm

Brief CZ Visit
Col. Julio C. Morales, Nicara
Sua.
Col. Otto Barth, Capt. Jorge
Swett and Cdr. Daniel Guimpert
uarcia, cnue.
Col. Franck Bayard, Haiti.
Capt. Carlos G. N. Coda, Ar
gentma
Lt. Col. Roberto Zepeda Tur-
cios, Honduras.
Maj. Roberto Cubas, Paraguay,
Maj. Abel Quintero, Paiiama.'
Lt. Francisco Richardo, Cuba.
Panama Symphony
To Feature Wagner
Tonight
The overture to "The Flying
Dutchman" will be played for
the first time in Panama tonight
at tne National Theater by the
National Symphony Orchestra un under
der under the direction of Prof. Eduar Eduar-do
do Eduar-do Charpentier Jr.
In addition to the Wagnerian
overture, tonight's concert will al also
so also feature a number of operatic
arias, which are seldom heard
in Panama, sung by baritone so soloist
loist soloist Federico Jimeno.
Following the intermission this
evening, Charpentier will conduct
the orchestra in a performance of
his "Ensayo Tipico No. 1," which
h composed in 1950 in Chicago,
HI.
The final number on the pro program
gram program is Grieg's "Concerto for
Piano and Orchestra in A Mi Minor,"
nor," Minor," featuring Prof. Leo Cardo Cardo-na
na Cardo-na as soloist. Cardonas return
ing to the National Theater to
night for tne first time in eight
years.
The concert is scheduled to get
under way at 8:30.
ICENTRALI
I 2:30 7:30 .1
II TODAY! II
I1 1:00 0.50 1 I
"The struggle of a. peo people
ple people for freedom is elo eloquently
quently eloquently told in this stir stirring
ring stirring film."
Rabbi
Abraham J. Feldman
President of the Syna Synagogue
gogue Synagogue Council of
America.
The Greatest Event
In Motion Picture
History!
The
Supreme
Human
Drama
sOt All
Time!
I
I
CtMRUOH
ANNC
HtSTOhj E5RYN N ER BAXTER
NOTE: All Courtesy Passe
let
c3
: Suspended!

Vi V j4MMHB

I - I

L II

Anqeies

Committee
To Give FBI
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Judiciary Committee
broadened its civil rights bill
today to crack down on "hate
bombings stemming from labor
disputes as well at racial and re
ligious intolerance.
The change was proposed by a
southerner, Rep. J. Carlton loser
(D-Tenn.), and accepted over
whelmingly at a closed-door com
mittee meeting Both northern
and southern members backed the
proposal, which would bring the
FBI into such cases.
The administration had recom
mended making it a federal crime
to flee across state lines to es
cape prosecution for bombing
buildings or vehicles used for re religious
ligious religious or educational purposes.
US Labor Dept.
Reports Employment
Gains In 149 Areas
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The
Labor Department yesterday re removed
moved removed 14 more major industrial
centers from its list of areas with
unemployment of 6 per cent or
more.
Employment gains were report reported
ed reported in nearly all of the 149 key
centers surveyed by the depart department.
ment. department. Continued improvement in
the job picture was forecast by
businessmen.'
The number of areas with "sub "substantial"
stantial" "substantial" joblessness dropped to
46 in July compared with the
all-time peak of 89 set in the. wan waning
ing waning days of the recession a year
ago.
In all, 34 production centers
showed enough improvement 'to
be shifted to a category indicat indicating
ing indicating a more favorable labor mar
ket.
The 14 cities removed from the
list of so-called distressed areas
were:
Baltimore; Mobile. Ala.: Toledo
Ohio: Spokane and T a c o m a,
Wash., AUentown Bethlehem-
Easton, Pa., Knoxville Tenn.;
Waterburv. Conn.: Joliet, III.;
Fort Wayne and South Bend, Ind.
Portland, Maine; Perth Amboy
and Trenton, N. J.
The department elevated 11
areas to a category indicating
less than 3 per cent of the labor
force was looking for work this
month, xnese areas were Denver;
Milwaukee; Cincinnati; Macon
Ga.; Rockford, III.; Greensboro,
N. C: Canton and Columbus,
Ohio; Lancaster, Pa.; Madison,
and Racine, Wis.
Even Detroit long-depressed
capital of the auto industry
showed improvement. It moved
up, alone with Huntington, W. Va
from the worst classification re reflecting
flecting reflecting unemployment of more
than 12 per cent into the category
with a 9 to 12 per cent idleness
rate.
Bridgeport, Conn.; Lowell and
New Bedford, Mass.; Buffalo and
Utica-Rome, N.Y.; Altoona, Pa.,
and Providence, R.I. remained in
the "substantial labor surplus'
list, but showed marked improve
ment.
NAACP Demand
Rejected By Dallas
District Judge
DALLAS, Tex. (UPI) A fed
eral district judge yesterday re
jected a demand by the National
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People for immediate
integration of Dallas' public
schools.
At the same time, the judge,
82-year-old T. Whitfield Davidson,
warned the Dallas school board
to "put your house in order for
integration."
"It may be further and further
in the future but it is ahead,"
he said during a 37-minute discus discussion
sion discussion preceding his oral order.
The NAACP, which has been In Into
to Into court 11 times trying to get
the public schools of Dallas in integrated
tegrated integrated had demanded immediate
integration and brought Thurgood
Marshall, chief counsel for the
NAACP. to Dallas to help with
the case.
The demand for Immediate in integration
tegration integration was in a motion filed
May 20. During arguments before
Judge Davidson Thursday, Mars
hall offered to forget about Im
mediate integration if the school
board would produce an integra integration
tion integration plav bv September. 1960.
One of the school board's ob objections
jections objections to immediate integration
was at state law that cuts off
the state funds of school districts
that integrate without teferend
Dallas school officials estimated
Immediate1 integration would cost
them more than two minion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Judge Davidson told them to
start arranging for a referendum
on Integration next spring, prob-
Mv arminH Anril
RKO D1PINOS CONCILIATION
LOS ANGELES (UPI) RKO
Pictures yesterday defended its
cancellation of British film AC
tress Diana Dors' contract by
charging she had acquired an in
ternational reputation for "into
briety, unchastlty, intemperance.
1 -J ... ..J ..hlkltU.lm
immuueBiy uu cahiuiuuiubhi.
The charaa wat leveled in re
sponse to Miss Dors $1,275,000
defamation ana nreacn of contract
suit against RKO.

Read

Expands Civil Rights : Bill

Jurisdiction In
The Loser amendment broad
ened this to include any building
or vehicle.; That would cover.
among omer things,-labor union
offices, businesses and govern
ment buildings, and private
homes.- . ';
Violators would bey subject to
five years in prison and a $5,000
fine. r- '.
The President proposed .federal
action against "hate bombings"
after explosives wrecked syna synagogues
gogues synagogues in Florida and Georgia
and a schooL in Clinton Tenn.:
The anti bombing provision
also would make it a federal of offense
fense offense to cross state lines to avoid
giving testimony about such inci incidents.
dents. incidents. Today action left only two
parts of the pending civil rights
Bill to be settled Chairman
Emanuel Celler (D-N.Y.) predict
ed both would be approved next
Tuesday.
It would authorize the govern
ment to provide schooling for
children of military- personnel
when local public schools are
closed to avoid integration. It
would permit the government to
use schools built in the future
with federal aid if they are sub
sequentiv closed.
The bill's final provision pro
vides federal aid to states and
localities to help them develop de
segregation programs.
Already approved were provi
sions which would:
Make it a federal crime to
forcibly block court school deseg desegregation
regation desegregation order.
Extend the life of the Civil
Rights Commission fpr two more
years.
Permit federal inspection of
election records involving contests
for the Senate and House and the
presidency.
Electrician Tapes
Sex Survey Hearing;
May Face Contempt
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-A man
who disrupted the "little Kinsey"
sex survey hearing of a high
school teacher by tape-recording
testimony faced possible contempt
charges today.
Francis Harmon, 41, electrical
engineer with the city department
of water and power, caused the
hearing to be recessed temporar
ily yesterday when another spec
tator spotted mm operating a
tape recorder. A 17-year-old high
school student refused to contin continue
ue continue testifying unless Harmon
stopped recording.
The girl was a student of math
and science teacher Cecil M.
Cook, 38, facing loss of his teach teaching
ing teaching certificate for conducting a
sex survey among his physiology
classes comprised of boys and
girls 15 to 17 years old.
The hearings later were re recessed
cessed recessed until next Monday.
Cook was defended by eight
students, six of them girls, who
said his questions about intimate
sex relationships were "dignified
and scientific."
Judy Kessler, 17, said she was
unaware of any objection to
Cook's sex survey in her class last
January. He was suspended in
February .after several students
17-year-old explained
that she thought Cook's delving
into sex problems was good,
"I feel the course was very in
structive because on my wedding
night I would like to have the an answers
swers answers to some o the questions
asked," she said.

LCD IX

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Au jLLLtl L L t A a L jL2L h
J SHOWS: 8:09 5:02 7:0$ :M P,M.' ..JM
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story on page 8
Bombings
The .committee hat rejected
these proposal-: ' v
. -To permit ; the a 1 1 o r n y
general to seek injunctions to ere
vent civil cightt violations. -Such
suits now may be filed only-ty
individuals.".; i r ;ec
To set up a permanent com
mission on eliminating xaciai dis
crimination in work under ..gov ..government
ernment ..government contract. '
US Youth 'Had Out
Books To Counter
Commie Propaganda
'. VIENNA (UPIAinericahst
tending the Communist-run worlc
youth festival here; are distribut distributing
ing distributing secretly booklets outlwjnj:
U.S. foreign policy to coimtei
Red propaganda it was disclosec
today. V-
Booklets smuggled into the fail
grounds in -suitcases" and haifflec
to delegates included "Tv t
Crimes of the Stalin Era,";; 30(
Basic Facts About the Unl&c
State," "U.S. Nuclear Testflif
and Disarmament," Mao T-se
Tungs "Let a Hundred Flower:
Bloom" speech, and 'Segregatioi
in the United States."
Americans distributing the liter
ature have asked to remain anon
ymous to prevent expulsion ffom
the festival.
Festival secretary Jean GartJas
has banned distribution of period periodicals
icals periodicals and similar matter without
the approval of festival officials.
Americans distributing theJit
erature have clashed with Com
munist guards repeatedly. 2lh
Americans have charged thattnt
one has protested the distributor
of literature "stacked six 'fee
high" at the Russian pavilion--.
Those distributing the Ameri
can booklets, published here bj
the non-profit 'Independent enr
ice for Information on the Viennt
Festival," a private organization
slip them under, delegates' tables
at meal time, or into their blinks
Hawaiian Paper
Blasts Virginia
On Race Question
HONOLULU fUPIU-The Hon'
lulu Advertiser editorially chide-1
a Virginia school board for mai'
ing news by rejecting the service I
of a Japanese-American school
teacher on the same day thai
Hawaii elected war hro Daniel
K. Inouye to seve in the U.S. .Con .Congress.;;'
gress.;;' .Congress.;;' : "": is 1 5 ii i :A
The editorial written by'Edito
George Chaplin, a South Carolin Carolin-ian,
ian, Carolin-ian, said: '. Itfifcg-.
. "Two Americans ". of Japanes
ancentry were inHte news at th i
same time on Tuesday, V ;
"In Hawaii the people "jgavt
Danny Inouye the greatest vote fcr
the first state election namin l
him as their representative In fhi
Congress of the United States. ;
"In Falls Church, Va., tb)
school board rejected me apllca,
tion of a teacher, Mrs. Atsukiki'
Tamashiro, a former resident oJ
Hawaii because she Is ,an" A-J-
(American of Japanese AncestryL
"Hawaii Is the 50th state.
"Virginia is the 10th of th j
"otfginal 13 states, and 'th .birth
place of eight presidents. X
"What have we come to whe i
In the year 1959, tile nation!
youngest state has to teach--th
nation's loth o I i e s t state h i
home of Jefferson, the authcfyef
the Declaration of Independence-
the meaning of Americanism??
0
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