The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

IN ftDEPEKDL'iT. -. :SS$$
"Let the people know the truth mni t& tount ryU aeM Abraham Lincoln
-:. PANAMA, Jt, F. TUESDAY, ArGFST 4, 1659
34th Y I AR

1 iBMC 1 1




, ,4

With Only 66 Now Available For Duty


PCs' Pilot Training Program

Is Set For Big Boost

Tha in-servica training '-program for Panama Canat pilots is slated for a big boost
in the coming, months Balboa Heights revealed today that 6 pilot candidates hava ac.
ceDted aDDointmenta here and will begin ar riving this month.

Another three "candidates have been ad cepted but have not yet replied to Invitations

to report. Three more hAve been? declared el igible for training but have net jretf beert
. asked to report, officials said, 4
' According to Canal officials,' the 19 appointments will bring the total pilot foroe to
11tf rhenii "of which 85 are presently classifie d as qualified for transit assignments

But of the aualifiied men 15 are now on leave, three are on sick leave and one is

temporarily suspended, whichi would appear to leave 66 pilots available for duty,

Balboa Heights officials did not i six months of transits with a quail

Bus Checkers
Accuse Gill
Of Reprisals

The manager and timekeeper
nt the Zone Bus Service

were accused today of talcing
reprisals against the bus-route
checkers and mechanics who
wnt on strike a short while

Jorge Melendez. prnsident of
the Mixed Company Employes
Union, charged bus line's ma manager
nager manager Gursan Singh Gill and
his timekeeper, Mahinder Singh
Bullard, of handing a reduc-tion-in-force
notice to electri electrical
cal electrical mechanic Victor Manuel
Ortega yesterday end Immedia Immediately
tely Immediately hiring someone in his
place. .(
.. "in a letter to local news news-aners'r
aners'r news-aners'r JMelende" said th
: two.Eaei InniartWartedHak
lug reprisals Immediately
after employes r et u rned! to
work following nine-day
strike whick ended with thc
bus line agreed to give the
strikers their jobs back with
a fn nnrcent waee increase.

Accoraing to Melendez, Gill
called the strikers into his oi oi-lice
lice oi-lice one by one and promised
them fulL payment, of their
severance and vacation pay if
t.hfiv would resign. When none

accented, Melendez

then resorted to

of all kinds.
The bus checkers, mecha mechanics
nics mechanics and welders of the bus
line which operates on Canal
Zone bus routes of the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific side went, on strike July
i demanding higher wages
and other improvements.
After several days of fruit fruitless
less fruitless negotiations, Gill decided
to fire the striking checkers
but to continue negotiations

with the mechanics and wel welders.
ders. welders. Gill finally agreed to a wage
Increase for all strikers after
the Panama Foreign Office
took an interest in the matter
and two Panama lawyers were
retained to negotiate with the
bus company on behali of the

indicate whether additional candi

dates would be selected for train training.
ing. training. Seme 12 pilots are presently
? undergoing training, of whom
nine ere In the probationary
stageor last It months of the
program. These nine are availa available
ble available for assignment on small-ves-sSel
'Another three trainees are in the
first six months of training and
not yet allowed transit, assign assignments.
ments. assignments. .,'
How soon the expanded force
wroild ease the workload on quali

fied oiolts can only be estimated,

but since tne complete warning
orogram takes 21 months none of
th 19 new anoointments could be

taking transits before nine montns

from the- start of training.

iPilot trainine is broken into

three month period on a Canal tug,

fied pilot, and finally 12 months of
probation during which the fledg

ling is assigned smaller snips to
familiarize him fully with Canal


Pilots, are not assigned super'

shin transits until completing eight

or 10 years service.

Officials also pointed out that

of the present nine probationary
trainees, four are expected to get

"qualified" retlngi by, Sept. 30
and three more by next Feb
This t will bring the maximum
totalqualifled to 92 within six;
months. !'-.-
Recent Congressional criticism

of the pilots' situation- here -may
have speeded the recruiting pro program,
gram, program, but Canal officials hid an announced
nounced announced early in June that train

ing candidates were being sought,

but were difficult to procure.

liavy To Shutdown

HDUsAt Cristobal,

said Gill

verbal abuse

Panama Crime Yave
Robbed In Aifeyway
An unidentified American, was re re-portedly
portedly re-portedly robbed yesterday and left
In his underwear in an aBeyway
on Jaun B. Sos Street.
This was one of several robber robberies
ies robberies and thefts reported to the Na Na-mnni
mnni Na-mnni r.uarfl vtsterdiV.

: Temistocles Testa, a resident of
cn vrennienn H 1 Caleta. re

ported that he was held Up at gun gunpoint
point gunpoint by a burglar he found in
home when he returned ; Sunday
nicht (rum tVio mnvipS.

f .Testa said the man war cadrrylng
a bundle under, his arm and threat threatened
ened threatened to shoot if any attempt was
mad tn ton his escape. Accord-

ino fh Tenia he Tiroke into he

house by cutting the screen wire.

Mrs., Gilma Prado said her purse
twas stolen by a man who knocked
W down and put his foot on her
riiest to wrest her ipurse away

from her. -."
MeinwHile. the National Guard
' today reported finding three stolen
I autontobiles dismantled at Ojo de
Agua (on the Trana-Isthmlan High High-'
' High-' way. ; '".,
Diablo Town
Meeting Tomorrow
' A town meetinc will be held to to-i
i to-i morrow evening at 7:S0 athe Dia-.
- Wo Service Center. Guest speaker
, will ,be L. A.t FerpusotV director
of ire Supply and Community
Service Bureau of the Panama
Canal Company.
All residents of Los Rios, Dia Diablo,
blo, Diablo, Ba'boa and Ancon are urged
to attend. s

'b Nav'' harbot. defense-u-

nits at Cristobal and Balboa are

to be disestablished .by: tne ena
this vearunder a. revision in the

Navy's harbcir defense program,
it, was announced today at Fif

teenth Naval District Headqu&r

tprs Fort Amador.

The announcement Said the four
officers and 64 enlisted men at

tached to the units will be reas'

signed to'-shins and stations

throughout the Navy. No civilian

employes will be affected,, the Na

vy said.
The Navv said most of the

quipment at the two units will be

stockpiled near their present
cation, ready for use If needed

Property on which the units are

located will remain under limita

ry control.-

Under the revision two "pilot
units," one located on each coast
of the United States will be set


The Navy said the revision will
provide better use of personnel
assigned to the harbor defense

program and increase the Navy'i

capability -to defend harbors on

a world-wide basis in an emergen-;

The pilot units will be establish established
ed established at Norfolk, Va. and San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, Calif. They will train har

bor dexense teams for rapid de development
velopment development in the United States or
orverseasfwith mobile radar, ra radio
dio radio sonobuoys, or other detection


- -4 1

US Army Unveils


For 1965-A Soldier

SMnt fits facie

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GATE; CRASHER Decades of patlerll!ork'Dy: old Mother Nature was destroyed abruptly when
a large tree Just Inside the fence a$ the Fort Amador gate was uprooted in today's early morn morn-ing
ing morn-ing storm. The tree smashed onto the fence and across the road, barely missing the guards
hkcki Traffic was rerouted on the other side of the guard house until the giant Army crane

appesrea-on -tne cent' i i"vi : w

Trees Topple,
Flash Floods
Stall Vehicles

An eprly morning downpour played havoc with work work-bound
bound work-bound Isthmian motorists today as flash floods and fall falling
ing falling timber were reported throughout the Pacific side.
Most damage was apparently due to severe gusts
which accompanied a violent storm. At the Fort Amador
entrance a 20-inch-thick tree was uprooted and blocked
the exit lane beside the gate house.
Smaller trees, heavy branches and palm fronds were
scattered on enough roads to provide a genuine obstacle
course for drivers. Throughout the morning, maintenance

crews were gathering up the grounded foliage.

a record del-


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LAUNDRY DIN An Navy whitehat'Ttteads gingerly through the wreckage of this morning's storm at the Fifteenth Naval Dis District
trict District Headquarters and what was u&itll the bijt blow came, the enlisted men's laundry fied behind their barracks. The wooden
frame structure and its mr ll roof were felled during: thevheijtfit of the storm, which also uprooted large- tre6s in the Navy

area and knocked down po r and telephone lines at rort Amador, scene or tne woras 'oamage

At Amador, a small sheet metal
building behind the enlisted men's
barracks was lifted off Us founda foundation
tion foundation and several quarters buildings
were reported damaged by wind
and falling trees.
According to one report, wind
swept through a Window of the
Amador exchange, overturning a
glass case.
Balboa police said the two worst
traffic points were the Intersection
of Balboa' wW Amador Roads and

alone Roosevelt .'Avenue? neajf -the

alaiMefitftl renal shnnlLin owl

Teas a flash flood raised water lev

els nearly to car floorboards, stall stalling
ing stalling buses as well as private cars
at the storm's peak.

The storm hit Balboa about 6:30

this morning, according to the
meteorological station, and during
the next 90 minutes about 2.65
inches of rainfall was recorded.
About half this amount was re reported
ported reported from the Atlantic side, but
without accompanying severity.
One tree toppled near a Fort
Clayton chapel.
On tha Ws Bank, ven more
rainfall was rtcerded In the lo locality
cality locality of the Cut-wideninq proieet
jtt Conretor' Hill, where 3.48
Inches fU In le than two hours.
But trueM rontinued to roll al although
though although earth-removina equip equipment
ment equipment wi halted for ome two
Deanite the hieh winds no dam dam-anp
anp dam-anp was rnorted tn hosts moored
at thp Palhoa Vacht rbth, althonch

forlorn-looVing skiff appeared
to he swamned.
vihe rainfall was recordeii at
Perfro Ml Tiiel .--where inches
Hrp"f HrH riHens durinc two hours.
Oddlw enounb. at thft imoortant
vnirchf stations of fhieo and
C"Helri. whie Uf h im im-nortan
nortan im-nortan Gatun UaW basin, there
was no rein at all early thii
Canal officials said onlv three
ships were delayed during the
storm. Transiting northbound, one
ship was delayed about 20 minutes
t apm-oaching Pedro Miguel locks
and two southbound transits were

delayed about 30 minutes entering
Gailiard Cut.
Officials said this morning's

storm was far from


"If not," commented one jaded

citizen, "the fates preserve us from


Meanwhile in Panama City,

where inhabitants are said to live
clean, upright lives, the storm
stayed its punitive hand. There wat
much water but no property dam

age reported,

Gen. temnllzer S

huclaar Sfcnl

Between US-USSR

Lyman L. Lemnitzer, the new
Army chief of staff, said today
that intercontinental ballistic mis missiles
siles missiles will bring the United Statel
and Russia to a military stand standoff
off standoff in a few years and create
what amounts to "strategic nucle nuclear
ar nuclear disarmament."
He said that America's other
military forces, chiefly the Army,
then will have to play "the vital
role" in dealing with Communist
aggression short of war.
Lemnitzer spoke at the opening
session of the annual three-day
meeting of the Assn. of the Uni United
ted United States Army. It was his first
major speech since succeeding
Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor as chief..
of staff.
Lemnitzer said the day was

"not too many years away when
our missile retaliatory resources
can and must be made so num numerous
erous numerous and relatively invulnerable"
that no attack could possibly wipe
out them all.
"In a curious way," he said,
that will bring about "the equiv equivalent
alent equivalent of strategic nuclear disarm disarmament"
ament" disarmament" since no one would dare
to start a world war.

Lemnitzer called on the United
States to continue its "forward
strategy'' instead of witbdrawinf
into a "fortress America" wiici
would be doomed to failure.


Army unveiled what it called the

"ultimate weapon" for tne is e-T-
a soldier.

He was unlike any soldier fa familiar
miliar familiar to the layman of 1959 and
the years that have gone before.
He wore a helmet with a built-in
radio, infra-red binoculars and his
own rocket device for leaping
around battlefields.
The "soldier' of tomorrow" was
designedly the Army's combat
development experimentation cen

ter; at For Ord, Calif., and was
exhibited, at the .opening of the
annual tbree-d ay meeting of the

nunii, ui '.ill c J'VJ. inj. i

The association's 35,000 mem

bers are Army personnel, veter

ans and Athers' who want to fur

ther the -Army's goals, More than
3,500 registered for the meeting.

The soldier of the future ana an
the electronic miracles and mis missiles
siles missiles he will need will take lot
of money but the Army made
clear that it thinks it already has
the know-how to "produce" him.
'We need the green light and
the creen fcash." Gea. Bruce C.

Clarke. U.S. continental Army

commander, laid.

''America's ultimate ,weapon ,weapon-the
the ,weapon-the man' the Army said, will be
ready to fi?ht either nuclear or
conventional war. arriving on the
battle field aboard a "'lying plat platform"
form" platform" of hi own or In a "flying
car" with other eoldien.

Canal Zone Residents Asked
To Check Polio Shot Records

privileges, In the Out Patient Cli Clinics
nics Clinics at Goraas or Coco Solo Hos

pitals or at any of the Communi-.
ty First Aid Stations on either
side of the Isthmus v
, it

Those who have not received a a-ny
ny a-ny of the three injections consi considered
dered considered necessary for effective prOr
tection, should start the series
immediately., J '''''

A fourth er booster inocule'

tien can be obtained by those
who have completed the series
of three Iniettiens more than a
year ate. This 1 perHeuUrly
Important for these persons to to-Irtg
Irtg to-Irtg en vacation In the : United

The Salk vaccine series cait be

obtained by any person over the
age of tyo months. -The,; second
Injection, should b received -fie
month after 1 the flr and the
third seven: hionthg later.
Ip the 'canaV Zone tie Salk Vac
cine Is provided .free; of. charge

Because of the increase In the!
number of cases of poliomyelitis
in the United States, Canal Zone
residents are again being urged
by the Health Bureau to check
the family Salk vaccination records.

According to a recent united
States Public Health Service re report,
port, report, there have been 1,133 eases
of paralytic polio in the United
statea this vear. During the ame

period in 1958, there were 510 cas


An "analysis, of the 1959 polio poliomyelitis
myelitis poliomyelitis case records shows a
continuing concentration of cases
among the unvacclnated pre school
In the Canal lone, the Health
Bureau painted out, the polio
season usually occurs between
September- and December, M M-lowing
lowing M-lowing the return of many rosU
dents from the United State
whore they have been exposed
to the disease during the sum summer
mer summer months

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Honduran Ship
Held At Cristobal
On Damage Claim
The Deputy U.S. Marshal1, yes
terday seized a Honduran ship at
Cristobal as a result of a $31,957
damaged claim filed against the
vessel's agent and owner.
A California firm, the Marine
Chartering Co., Inc., has filed suil
here for damages allegedly cause!
by breach of contract with the
owners and agents of the Taxiar
chis, which is alleged to have beea
delivered nearly five weeks late to
the chartering company.
The ship is owned by Belem

Compania Naviera of Honduras. A A-gents
gents A-gents for the firm are Lemos Bros,

Co., Ltd., of London. s
Action was filed by Roy Phillips,
acting for a New York law firm.

entitled to Canal


hospital! Paralysis.


CROSSED WIRES-Lamps were, strewn In the Navy's electric shop as the winds
thro fifteenth Naval DiBtrlct' Headquartera and Fort Amador before 1 thii,

cut a swath

Miguel Moreno
To Hend Mission

To OAS Meeting

Panama's delegation to the eon
ference of Foreign Minister Of the
American Republics will be beaded
by Foreign Minister Miguel J. Mo
reno Jr. f' n
The conference will be held in
Chile, beginning Aug. 1J.
Other members of the delegation
will he Enrloue C. Abrahams am

bassador to Chile; Dr. Cesar Quin
tero, Humberto Calamarl,, and Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Mende de la.Ossa, secretary
of the Panama EmbmH ka Chfle.






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ta-ST m errt a e a is nm m. or a
. euti Adomm PANAMEHICAN. Panama

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TIm Mill It aa aB tarum tat ntitn Tea Panama Ameriti Ameriti-Utttf
Utttf Ameriti-Utttf are receive' arefaMh; ana ara h4i In a fcall eeafidaiiK
m"7l f ceatribute latter dea't be tmaaHart r daete'l aaatar h
Mat day. Letter ere ebtiihee' hi tha arrfer received.
Please trr te keep tee letters limbec' te ant leeft.
Identity letter write it hale hi strictest canfldeftee.
Tkh aewiaeatr asevmet na reanfllifv tar ttetneiH ar eplfilen eplfilen-xpmiid
xpmiid eplfilen-xpmiid In lattart tram tin.

S-1850 provides that: "The sole authority for establishment
of wages in the Canal Zone is the President of the United States
rather than the representative executive departments, agencies,
establishments and eorpoartlons conducting operations in the
But today this authority is being exercised in exactly the
epposite manner.
A Canal Zone District Judge ruled: The law gives the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company the authority to fix the compensation of
Its employes." ,
Balboa Heights decreed "the freezing of current rates of Dav
for those employes who w be transferred from U8-base posi positions
tions positions to locality-base positions." It added that about 200 em employes
ployes employes in the companygovernment organization, whose rates
tad hitherto calculated on a US base, would have their wages
based on prevailing locality rates following the adoption of the
Basic Wage Plan.
Balboa Heights went on to say. in effect: 'The CZ navs
wages higher by 30 percent to 200 percent than those paid for
ejqual skills in Panama, and we can sit and wait till vou Pan Panama
ama Panama catch up with us. Wage levels are pegged to area living
costs. Since 8000 out of a total of 14,000 non-citizen employes
live outside the Canal Zone, this group must have a consider considerable
able considerable effect upon the cost of living in Panama.
"The Panama Canal has classified its various 1obs as UB UB-rate
rate UB-rate or local-rate. The new system is quite beneficial to the local-rate
categories. This is a continuation of a policy which has
been applied for more than 15 years a policy joyfully worked
out by Panama Canal, armed forces and State Department rep representatives."
resentatives." representatives."
The president of the Panama Canal Company has further
said something to this effect: "US-rate machinists now get $2.80
and welders $2.82 an hour. Panamanians in these lobs will re receive
ceive receive $2.24 and $2.28 respectively, less the 25 percent differential.
Later we find one of Potter's subordinates saying: The rate
for an electrician in the naval shipyards of the continental US
is $137 an hour. To this base pay is added the 25 percent dif differential,
ferential, differential, or 59 cents an hour, to obtain the US rate of $2.96
on the Canal Zone.
"The non-citizen rate is computed bv deducting the tax for
which a Panamanian citizen would be liable on $2.37 an hour
(five cents) from the tax for which a US citizen employe would
normally be liable (30 cents), and deducting the resulting tax
difference of 25 cents from the $2.37 an hourJase to obtain the
non-citizen rate of $2.12 an hour. The plan contemplates the
continuance of the present wage rates now paid most of the em employes
ployes employes in the CZ. In the long run. payroll costs will be lower
tinder the proposed program." .. k u
Then up comes a subordinate of Potter's subordinate and
ays: "The average salary for a local rater is approximately
$1600, and will continue at this figure for about 10 years.
Notwithstanding the fact that Coagres enacted a aw guar guaranteeing
anteeing guaranteeing equality of opportunity and' treatment for all Federal
tk. rii.n.i rnn tvia fanai authorities have deelar-

ed many jobs will be 'open to, American ttnly.
At the present time there are almost as many calsslflcations.
evaluation standards and rates of basic compensation as there
are jobs on the Canal Zone. Thus discrimination is varying de degree
gree degree cannot be avoided.
This situation has given rise to ill will, low morale, and a
deterioration in relations between the governments of the US
and Panama. , .
Today, throughout the Canal Zone, there is a lack of uni uniformity
formity uniformity and there are Inequalities in the operation and person personnel
nel personnel rules, regulations, standards, procedures, classification,
valuation and pay.


Now that everyone seems to have taken up the cudgels for
the poor underpaid and overworked pilots maybe a few of these
noble souls will spare a moments reflection over the deckhands
who contribute no small amount of sweat to help get ships
through the Panama Canal.
Of course there are about BOO in the deckhand pool, and
you have to go easy If you don't want to inflate the economy
down here. But then it would take a deckhand about eight or
10 years to earn a pilot's annual $15,000 pay. so there probably
Isn't too much chance of Inflation resulting from a modest in increase.
crease. increase. These men put in the same time pilots do, get no overtime
for their troubles, and must turn up on the docks two to five
hours before transit time. Even so, a portion of them are sent
home day after day. At the end of the transit the lucky fellows
get a ticket home, if they are lucky enough to find a bus or
wain still running.
Tor this kind of work schedule the deckhands get the prince princely
ly princely sum of $7.20 a trip and during lucky months might average
three or four transits a week.
If the poor pilots can spare time from figuring their Income
tax (about twice a deckhand's total earnings) thev might con consider
sider consider these men who do the dirty work below the bridge.
-Pilots' Friend.


Boy am I tired of hearing about this Ondine business.
The way the whole business seems to me Is this:
(1) The Theater Guild put on a play which wasn't so spec spectacular
tacular spectacular and certainly wasn't up to the standards of their pre previous
vious previous performances.
(? play was reviewed by a member of your staff who
obviously was not impressed with the caliber of the acting, nor
with the choice of production. He chose to comment only on
the latter.
(3) In spite of the sacrlmonious drivel which has been pour pouring
ing pouring forth from these columns every day since the review of the
play, I contend the reviewer was wise in confining his cricitl cricitl-Clsms
Clsms cricitl-Clsms to the merits or demerits of the. play itself rather than
be accused of crushing the ambitions of a number of young ac actors
tors actors and actresses who obviously put a great deal of work into
the produc i of Ondine.
(4) stlit hetone of the letters I read In vour famous, oc
Infamous, column demand that some mention be made of the
Serformance Itself. Well, let's face it players, it wasn't so red
oL Let them swallow the bitter pill and do their best to do a
better job next timeit might help to pick a plav they can
handle. Let us not have any more tear-jerkers from sour grapes
such at Him. (Mall Box, Atg. 3).
Another Theatergoer.

K Faltering Philip!
' Philip's lift it filled with bruises.
Repairs would leave hit
(! heme like new.
' P,A, Clattifiedt, jutt the right clue!

1 BO

2 SO
13 00
4 00

Labor News
DURBAN, South Africa While
ie aovieiS are pouring a hundreu
nillion dollars intQ Aadis Ababa,
vuere they hive ther giant spy
and propaganda "Embassy" cen center,
ter, center, non tlnnking South Africans li literally
terally literally are pouring human blood
and i mean literally into the Afri African
can African soil. The blood's not their
own. It's the n a t i v e s'. It's
the life bl o o d of 14 year:
old Mgkopo, whipped to death,
lashed to death, because he was
too tired to work.
Western civilization will be just
as dead, because Khrushchev
knows the story of all the Mgko Mgko-pos
pos Mgko-pos and we don't. So I'll tell it
not from word' of mouth as I
heard it first high on a hilltop
crawling with human native slums
known as Cato Manor, still smold smoldering
ering smoldering where angry natives set fire
to government buildings but from
Johannesburg court records. First,
therefore, I must report to you the
unknown prison-slave system they
have operating here which prov provides
ides provides practically free farm labor
to big rural operators.
There are three torts of Devil's
Island type, prison labor supplied
by the government. First, a big
farmer can go to most prisons
and rent himself as many hands
as he needs for about $1.25 a day.
He carts the natives away and
they serve theii term working his
land. But wh. spend all that
money on petrol (gas to you?
It't tough on the trucks as well.
So some of the farmers get to together
gether together and build their own priv private
ate private prisons. The courts sentence
the natives to these personal pens,
stone pigsties, and the farmers
simply come and take what hu human
man human chattel they want.
Under the third system the court
saves the farmers the trouble of
spending all that money for cons construction
truction construction of private pens. The na natives
tives natives are simply trundled up to
the farms direct from the judge.
Now you might say, well, these
are criminals. The kids are not.
They are "jailed" for three to six
months for such offenses as not
paying a three-dollar tax. Or for
forgetting to keep their identity
pasess on them at night. Or for
sneaking out for a beer verboten
at the local speakeasy (a she shebeen).
been). shebeen). Or maybe for speaking
back to one of the sixteen to eighteen-year-old
cops (yep, sixteen-year-old
is what I said).
Well, one night Cornelius Mgko Mgkopo
po Mgkopo forgot that he hadn't pa'd his
tax. He. was -picked up in Preto-

vt v ff"-'o "oH-.uaj i.vpnai.
He 'was dfspatfched by the Native
Aiiairs ornce (in charge of all
9.000.000) to a farm owned by R.
Three days later the local "boss
boys" dumped Mgkiopo's dead bo body
dy body onto a wagon to make room
for another kid.
According to eyewitnesses cre credited
dited credited by the higher court with ac accuracy,
curacy, accuracy, on the first day Mgkopo
worked too slowly. He "lagged..'
He was "put on the ground on his
back and two boss bovs struck
him with canes. On the second
LONDON (UPI).The Sunday
Pictorial report on Vice
President Richard M. Nixon's ra radio
dio radio and television speech in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Saturday night is herewith
quoted in full: "'Let us cooper cooper-ate.
ate. cooper-ate. .let us go to the moon to-gether.'-Vice
President Nixon, in
his farewell broadcast to Rus Russia."
sia." Russia." START
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day the two boss boyt hit "Mgko
po with a hosepipe and knobker-
rie (a Zulu club) and they struck)
him with th-m after they ham
made him lie on the ground. He
was struck all over the body on
both days."
On the second day Mgkopo said,
"I cannot work anymore. I want
to return home." Then Mr. Meir Meiring
ing Meiring took the boy to the compound.
On the third day he was beaten
The report now states: "One
held him while the other (boss
boy) struck, then the first struck
while the other held him." After
breakfast Mgkopo could not get

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up. They laid him then in the
shade of the wagons. He was
There are thousands of Mgko Mgko-pos.
pos. Mgko-pos. Most survive their beatings
and go home after three or six
months. It keeps them docile. Not
only on the farms, but in the big
plants, too, like the big govern government
ment government s'eel complex, the Iron and
Steel, Corp (IsCOR)., This makes
for slave wages and low cost steel
which has just crashed into the
Latin American market, pushing
us out. So they hit us in our hearts
and pocketbooks. Take your cho'ce.
Me, I'm crying like a baby.

Choice of first class hotels
That Old Jamaica Magic all
wrapped up in this all-year Tour .
Super Connie flights with the

.... Buccaneer trails
Blue Mountain breezes at low
off-season rates


No. 18-120 Tivofi Ave. or the corner of Call Rochet
Telephones 2-2956 b 2-3883

These Mgkopos are babies just

kids growing into strong men with
hatred in their hearts for all of
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI) -More
than 2,000 persons including
jockeys, owners, trainees and
bookmakers attended' as special
mass Sundav for the Iritv'J1, racing
fraternity at St. Mary! Catholic
11 III vul ui, inv ..1 a. i, "i v..-
by Cardinal Gilpitf, Archbishop of
Sydney, was "flo different from
those offered fop various other
callings in tfte community, a
cathedral spokesman said.
Exciting nite life


iton Park Hotel, right tjtnder the
nose of Congressman Hebert't
.nvestigating committee, the muni munitions
tions munitions lobby hat tet up tome of the
most lavish army entertainment
seen In Washington for tome
Fifty companies doing business
with the Pentagon have reserved
30 "hospitality suites" to entertain
procurement and contract officers
during the Army Association con convention
vention convention this .week.
This it an expense which the
average small business firm
can't afford, and is one reason
why more and more business goes
to the big firms, less to small
Sen. John Sparkman of Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama revealed last week that 20 big
corporations get one-half of all
defense contracts..
Officials Pentagon figures also
show that 100 firms get 74 percent
of the contracts.
This it partly because of the
retired admirals and genrals em
ployed, by the big companies, part partly
ly partly because competitive bidding it
largely out the window, partly be-
cause me dis comeames can ai-
ford to keep regular lobbyists in
WashingTAjn anaVentertain lavish-
Here is now they are entertain entertaining
ing entertaining for the Army this week:
is the nation's No. 3 defense con
tractor, has reserved the Madison
Room at the Sheraton Park from
Sunday morning until Wednesday
night for free liquor and enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment. It is also throwing a
Dig cocktail party in the Bureun
dy Boom Wednesday. GE got
$954,000,000 in defense contracts
last year and employs 35 retired
did $282,000,000 business with the
Pentagon last year took the Bur Burgundy
gundy Burgundy Room for a reception and
ainner yesterday.
the Burgundy Room for a cock-
tau party today, it got over half
a billion dollars in Wpna nr.
ders last year ($565,700,000) and
employs seven retired officers.
ing rival cocktail parties tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon. United Alrrmft
got $400,500,000 in defense orders
last ye"ar and employs 15 retired
MAC TELEPHONE, a ciihslHl.rv
of the Giant American Tel and
xei with $792,000,000 ; of defense
No congressional''. 'rnifimtHM
will be able in nut Hi. tinaaw nn
any actual contracts negotiated
Hnrms tha.a "If Unra.. t
gon Officers," but they are one
reason why big contracts to big
corporations get bigger and big bigger.
ger. bigger. LABOR BATTLE
One of the great legislative dra dramas
mas dramas of the vear is sauarins off
for a showdown in the House of
Representatives this week. It's
the battle over a clean-labor b'll.
So far the ioekeving has heen
in the winqs and cloakrooms of
Congress. But today or tomorrow
the fightinu besms out in the open
and in earnest.
And although the sneeches will
deal with Jimmy Hoffa and union
treasuries secondarv boycotts
and hot cargoes, actually two less less-publicizeH
publicizeH less-publicizeH factors will bP in con congressmen's
gressmen's congressmen's m'nds when they
steo un to vote.
One is a very human factor
the battle between two men both
in the twilight of their careers
Sam Rsvburn nf Texis and How Howard
ard Howard Smith of Virginia.
Th other is an pconomip factor,
the plan nf some indnstralists to
S"ck mnrp and more business nut
of the North into a nonunion
The slruegle between the two
elder statesmen. Rayburn and
Pmith. Is the most human part of
th labor battle. Speaker Rav Rav-burn.
burn. Rav-burn. how 77 years old, with 46
years nf service in Cnn?re., ha
a labor record of which he U


: .. ...
proud. He has always been the
friend of the working mas..
Surrounded by tome or the most
reactionary, political forces in the
Southweatt, Mr. Sam hat remain,
ed a liberal.
Sometimes he hat been alow.
Sometimes be hat been influenced
br old friendahina. But whan th

chips wer. down, he hat alwayi"
. v ' '" t i "- ;''.'"s
"Judge" Smith, the swallow
tailed gentleman from Virginia,'
is listed as a Democrat, but usual.
ly votes Republican.
He is the spokesman for the big
utilities, the National Association
of Manufacturers, and the US
Chamber of Commerce. He is
the close friend of GOP leader
Charlie Halleck; the two consult
on almost every important bill be before
fore before Congress.
Last January, a strong group of
Democrats, led by Chet Holified
of California, wanted to clip
Smith's power to throttle bills in
the Rules Committee, of which he
is chairman. But Sam Rayburn
saved Smith, t
That rescue has now boomer boomer-anged.
anged. boomer-anged. Smith has been behind al almost
most almost every legislative move to
undercut Sam Rayburn't leader leadership.
ship. leadership. Smith today is the real leader be behind
hind behind the tough anti-labor bill in introduced
troduced introduced by Landrum of Georgia,
Democrat, and Griffin of Mich Michigan,
igan, Michigan, Republican which the"
Smith-Halleck coalition will try
to substitute for the more mo moderate
derate moderate house labor bill.
If the tough anti-labor bill pas passes,
ses, passes, many northern congressmen,
both Republicans and Democrat!,;
figure the North will become an
industrial vacuum, that indus industry
try industry will be suckedvinto the non non-labor
labor non-labor South.
This appeal to some Southern
congressmen. But others, includ including
ing including Sam Rayburn, know that it
would lead to bitter sectionalism
in Congress and attempts to past
discriminatory economic legisla legislation
tion legislation against the South. They also
know that in the long run,
Northern congressmen have the
Those are the backstage fac factors
tors factors behind the labor bill as tha
House of Representatives square!
off for a bitter vote.
( Presented by the Department
of Christian Eueatien of the
piscopal Church in the Mission Mission-ary
ary Mission-ary Diocese of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Zene.)
Galatlant :17
"Henceforth let no man trou trouble
ble trouble ma: for I bear In my body
the marks of the Lord Jesus."
Have you ever seen a brand branding
ing branding iron? Each cattle ranch in
the old West had its own mark
which was seared into the flesh
of the young calf. Ever after it
would be known who owned that
animal by the brand mark it
Slaves in antiquity were brand branded
ed branded similarly. It1 was a sign of
ownership, but it also protected
them. Anyone who injured them
must answer to their master. It
is to this custom Second Isaiah
alludes when he. sees the wor worshipper
shipper worshipper inscribing on his hand
"I am the Lord's." Behind that
brand sign stands the protective
guarantee of God Himself. He
made us; we are His; He will
defend and redeem us.
But here is the difference. In
ancient as well as modern times
there were countless btiands and
marks indicating thisjrilster and
that. In religion there is only one
owner arid one brand, one najne
by which a man can be saved.
This the prophet insists. As
Christians we reassert his faith
and that of the prophet St. Paul.
F or the Dining
Table, the Coffee
break, the Home
Bar, the MANTLE.
At low, low Prices.
And Buying at
Means you can
win a Diamond on
December 20



CINTRAL A Ml ft l ri'n

Across The Chase Manhattan Bank


' ftJESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1959

Eldsrly Han Kicked:
End Of Marking PeifiodlFirids
5 On 'A' Rolls At Rainbow City
To Doalii By 6-Fool

Boy, 15r He Scolded
N7.v YORK JUPD A 15-year-

: : j, j.
.n -... 4
v,. dLJfi t ; IO". - i I S
' 'vfi; ' 4,' ' $ rS v v. i Vw J
V l ?' flli ;i ft '

..JkA l A ; 1 ' .i I

CERTIFICATE PRESENTATION S- Employes of the Fort Kobbe post exchange receive certificates,
marking completion of 15 years of service with the Caribbean Army, and Air Force Exchange Service.
Awards Were v presented by CoL John R. "Wright, Jr., Fort Kobbe commanding, officer. Shown tsh'
Wright, from left, are Miss Clarissa Watley of 2251 17th Street, Rio Abajo, a, cafeteria attendant; attendant;-Mareos
Mareos attendant;-Mareos Viveros of 63-18 Ancon Avenue, Panama City, office clerk; Misa Eletha Lynoh of 1358 12 An;
con Avenue, Panama City, cashier in the cafete ri and Victor Gome? of 18-34 Estudiante, Panama
City, assistant cafeteria .franager.. t t (US Army. Photo)


CINDEREWiA WEDDING-Steven Rockefeller .left), son of New York Governor Nelson Rocke Rockefeller,
feller, Rockefeller, his Cinderella fiance Anne Marie Rasmussen and her father, Krlstian Rasmussen face
the "press during Sunday's press conference announcing the couple's plana to marry In Norway,
Aug. 22. She looks at her diamond engagement ring brought from New York.

High Explosives
Blast Negro Heme
In Delaware Suburb
and state police investigators
said, today an explosion which
destroyed the $13,500 home of the
first Negro family to move into
previously all-white suburban Col Colling
ling Colling Park was caused by a "huge
velocity explosive."
state Police Cant. John Herbert
said the blast was caused by
"dynamite, TNT or some other
type of military explosive" placed
in the home between the living
room and the dining room.
The explosion, the second to oc occur
cur occur since George Rayfield, his
wife, and their 13-yearold daugh daughter
ter daughter moved into the community
last Feb. 23, blew out' a section
of the living room wall and scat-'
tered debris, for 50 feet.
The Rayfields had left to visit
friends at Parksley, Va about
mid night Saturday, some two
hours before the explosion.
A next door neighbor, Larry
Bourger, said he had heard an
automobile pull away from the
scene shortly before the explosion.
The blast shattered nearly
every window in the two story,
brick dwelling. It also buckled
two other walls along the living
room and a corner of the second
floor was left dangling without
Investigators bad reported the

first blast which ripped the Ray Ray-field
field Ray-field home was caused by gas

eemereo. in a xucnen stove."

. t .,j;v.B


Pretty Norwegian Will Face Problems
When She Marries Young Rockefeller

Pretty Anne Marie Rasmussen
faces a lot a, problems Cinderella
never dreamed of when, on Aug.
22, she becomes a Rockefeller.
She already has had a taste of
one problem the publicity that
accompanied her romance with
Steven Rockefeller, and. by her

own admission, she was "scared

suit." More problems are on tne
way when Anne, Marie leaves her'
home in the quiet town of Sogne
to set up housekeeping in a New
York apartment.
But friends win tell you she is
a"' stable, well adjusted girl, with
old-fashioned though by no
means outdated values and she is

quite ready to take on the chal

Anne Marie was born 21 years
ago on the island of Bofoeya out outside
side outside Tvedestrand, where her fath father
er father had a household goods store.
She moved to Sogne, on the south southern
ern southern tip of Norway, after World
War II.
Anne Marie loves good music
and art.
"You can keep your rock and
roll as far as I am concerned,"
she says; !'When I dance, it is in
the old fashioned way."
Some reports would have it
that Anne Marie' grew up in an
overly s,trkt, Lutheran home, dim dimming
ming dimming her capacity for a tod
time. But Anne Marie denies this,
"I like to have fun and I think
I am.' a natural Norwegian girt,"
she sayg.vShe has the sparkling
blue eyes and blonde hair to
prpve her point.;:,
Anne Marie has, had compara comparatively
tively comparatively little formal education. She
attended rural elementary
school lor' seven years. In 1956
she went to NewYork to study
English, spendingXiwfl years at a
supplementary scliOol.
Her quest for work to pay for
her studies took her into the
Rockefeller home as a maid.
There she .had her first introduc introduction
tion introduction to Steven. She alio worked
in a department store and an in

surance company, returning home
last April.
"She did tot know much," Ste

ven recalls. "But she took special

lessons each night and was rather

good after eight months."

Anne Marie knows what dras

tic changes face her in marriage

to a Rockefeller, but she doesn't
intend to let her new life affect
her sense of values or her appre

ciation of where she got them.
"Whatever happens and what

ever my station in life will be,

will never forget the heritage

I' bring with me from my father

and mother," she said.

old boy was held without bail to to-hiriu
hiriu to-hiriu he beat and

kicked to death a 65-year-old man

who had reproved mm lor neck necking
ing necking in a Brooklyn park.
Peter Maneeri, a gangling youth
overv six feet tall, was arrested

Saturday, night on a oaseoau xiera
. b varric from the toot where

it is charged he fatally stomped

Edward uuuer, i, an iu maa re retired
tired retired Wall Street messenger, on
Thursday night
He stood sullenly in magistrates
court yesterday until Magistrate
Peter Schor snapped at him:, "Do
you realize "yo may fc tne
electric chair?"
The youth then looked at his
mother and; tears came to his
Th 13-vear-old eirl who had

been his companion at the time

of the beating ioia police w
ered. her face with her hands be because
cause because "I couldn't stand the
Police said Butler, who had a
Vs.-" ailment anH WOrft i heSVT

111- V M.UU -
glasses as result of cataract
operations on both eyes, was sit sitting
ting sitting cm a bench in Highland Park

about 9:30 p.m. mursaay
he heard the youngsters fan the

busbes nearby. ti
He was reported to nave said
to them: "You children Ought to
be-home this time of night. It's
not nice doing those things."
Police aid Maneeri retorted i
profanely and then struck t But-i
ler, knocked him down and began
kicking him in the head.
When the boy and girl fled, But Butler
ler Butler staggered 300 feet from the
park to a gas station, whose at attendants
tendants attendants took him to a hospital.
He died Friday evening of a frac fractured
tured fractured skull.
Pilot Hangs On Tail
As Airplane Races
Around Macon Field
MACON, Ga. (UPD-There was
this airplane, racing around in cir circles
cles circles at Herbert .Smart Airport,
with nobody inside, ihe pilot

hanging onto the tail and six men
alternately chasing it and racing
out of its way, one with a fire

The lire hose finally caught it.
The nwner. and tail-hanging pi

lot, was Harold Thurston, 38, of
Griffin, Ga., who started it all
whifn he cranked his propeller

Saturday morning, preparatory io

flying home, J.

' The throttle, was gopen wo-ww:
the light '.plane' lurched, forward

a mt n nnpri itamoonns. uner

5"..- rr .. ....' .xLTi.

if. Tnuratnn nucnea w movcucs

and made a grab it the tail as t

whizzed -by. Once aboard, he was

stuck. He couldn't crawl lorwaro.

The plane was going too fast for
him to drop off. i v
Fred Baker, 39, an employe of
the Macon Air Service, called the
fire department and grabbed a
hose himself, attempting to stop

the plane by tlooding its air
This didn't work. The plane's
flying mooring line wrapped itself
around the fire hose nozzle arid
whipped it out of Baker's hand.
Then the plane straightened out
and started to take off. Thurston
fell off. The plane rose two feet
from the .ground, with a fire hose
unreeling behind it. The hose ran
out. "phis time the mooring line
held. The plane snapped back
like a ; paddle ball, into, the fire
truck. I
"Nobody got nuft much but
me," said Baker. "I got a
Victor L. Anfuso (D-N.Y.) pro proposed
posed proposed today that Congress set
up a space cadet 'corps' to recruit
youths for the nation's space ef effort,
fort, effort, Anfuso, a member of the
House Space Committee, offered
a bill to create and incorporate
a space cadet corps.

': A

fHf 'AY,CROONIRS of Gamboa (above)' completed rehearsals

yestfeday for theut "Calypso" show, which will feature Lord Co Cobra,
bra, Cobra, Lady Tricksty, Jacko and Jocko and others. The show is to
"be presented, in Jhonor of Fernando Bradley of Panama City to to-Bight'
Bight' to-Bight' at the; Gamttoa Theater, tomorrow at the Faraiso Thea Thea-,,.
,,. Thea-,,. ter and Thursday at Camp Bierd.

Panama To Benefit From Training
Course Sponsored By Point Four

The International CooDeration

Administration (Point Four) has

signed a contract with the Mon

terrey : .Technological Institute

(ITM) to sponsor advanced tech

nical training for selected Latin

American countries.'

The contract calls for: the train

ing of 400 students- over a three

year period, with a definite quota
being assigned to Panama.

In connection, with this contract,

a team composed of Roberto Go

mez Junco.S. f v ITM, and Dr,

George Garra. of the education
division of ICA in Guatemala has
visited Panama to H discuss the
type of training Aeaable and the
manner in which participants will
be selected; During their stay

they have had .conferences with

officials of the Point Four Pro

gram, the University of, Panama

ana tne Ministry of .Education.

The purpose, of theJ ICA-ITM

contract is to provide 'advanced

training in four major fields: en

gineering and architecture, agri

culture, general sciences, and

business administration. In gen

eral,' it is expected that prospect

ive candidates will have- complete

ed the first threetyears of train training
ing training in a particular field and be
able to satisfy degree require requirements
ments requirements by attendifte JTM for the

last two years. An area of special

interest is a course for industrial
and engineering administration,

combining technical skill with

business management

The Monterrey Technological
Institute, a private institute that
was founded in J943 ts orie of the
fbremost technical,.' training 'ten

ters in the Americans.' At present
there ii an enrollment of appro approximately
ximately approximately 4000 students .who "take

thlr .'mirofl In mndrn huilHlncr

featuring well equipped labora-

lones. jine Agncuiiurai scnooi nas
an experimental station where
practical work is carried out. The
institute is a member of the Na National
tional National Association of Universi

ties and Institutes of Hieher

Learning of the Republic of Me Mexico,
xico, Mexico, and of the International As Association
sociation Association of Universities. It is also
an extraterritorial member of the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Secntuiarv Srhnnlx nf the TT.

nited States and of the Association

oi lexas colleges.

2 UK Kuardnien
Under Arres

As Unmilitary,

LONDO'N i(UPI)-Two ramrod ramrod-Stiff
Stiff ramrod-Stiff euardsmen wet unHer ar

rest today following unmilitary

uruain s cracit troops.
One guardsman allegedly was
involved in an incident in which
MY! AmP1ian wnmin tMiritt tuna

tripped or bumped outside uck-

ingnam raiace.
nnthpr WAS 'nlisfrf nf ahon.

doning the traditional reserve of
guardsmen, and waving to a
crowd of tourists.

These "offenses" might sound
minor to the outsider, but to
Britons, such behavior is almost
unheard of under any condition.
Names 'of the two guardsmen
Were not' revealed.
The woman whose name was
withheld, complained the guards guardsman's
man's guardsman's foot bad caught her leg.

At the Rainbow City Junior
High School the "A" honor roll
for the second marking period
which ended July 24, consisted
of one student, whereas 21 made
up the "B" honor roll.
In the Senior High School, the
"A" honor roll was made by four
students with 27 on the BB" hon honor
or honor roll.
Junior High "A" Honor Roll:
Senia Joseph.
"B" Honor Roll: Rufina Rojas,
Renaldo Smith, Linda Burke, Al Al-vin
vin Al-vin Archibald, Wendell Coward,
Margaret Peter, Felipe Aguilar,
Leopold Welch, Maria Gordon,
Zeleta Price, Jose Skeete, Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia Skeete, Dennis Josephs, Sa-dir--Archibald,
Edward Taylor,
Hortenciik..Rosemond, Leroy Bur Burton,
ton, Burton, Sheila Clarke, Constancia
Barnett, Robert Anderson, James
Senior High "A" Honor Roll:
Ronald Parker, Annette Cordoba,
Arleiie Simons, Edwin Josephs.
"B" Honor Roll: Joselyn Gue Guerrero,
rrero, Guerrero, Claudia Husband, Norma
Hoy, Beverly. Gordon, T h e 1 m a
Johnson, Jose Moreno; Veronica
Rosemond, Tyrone Hunter, Barba Barbara
ra Barbara Alleyne, Maxine King, Victor
Luscap, Antonia Johnson, Kenneth
Drayton, James Guerrero, Jacque Jacqueline
line Jacqueline King, Carlton Gittens, Glo Gloria
ria Gloria Gordon, Catherine, Stuart,
Earl Watson, Cordell Taylor,

Gay Weeks, Burnetts Price, Gleo
Watson, Sonia Mason, Manuel
Gasphine Edwards, Mabel Rob Roberts.

Congress Urged
To Establish

Space Cadet Corps ;
WASHINGTON (UPI) Congress '.
was urged today to set up a space vv
cadet corps to recruit youth tor
the nation's space effort.
Rep. Victor L. Anfuso (D-N.Y.)
a member of the House Space
Committee, proposed a bill to cre-
ate and incorporate a space cadet
corps. X
Anfuso said the organization
would "encourage and help the
young people of the country to,',
take an active part now and even-'
tually to find careers in the space
sciences and practical astronaut
ics." V
"In order to meet the ehklleiv .
ges of the space age, we ncetf -the
fullest and earliest possible -participation
in space activities by 4
our youth," Anfuso said. v '"- ,4
The corps would be run by a j
Washington headquartered CM-
poration, directed by prominent"
persons from the fields of edUca-
tion, aviation, astronautics 1 and s
related activities.

Further Reductions
In All Merchandise
Ttake Advantage of This

No. 8-60 Tivoli Ave.

Only Guest flies non-stop to


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pictures Z black-and-white snaps, Kodacolor snaps, and colour
slides with new Kodak Ektaehrome 127 Film. Easy, too turn a
lever Io the type of film you're Mlnf (colour or black-vd-white). .

en ust aim sm shoot. LOvu prtces ver! prom je ac

Kodacolor Film

for colour

mminhottboth Indoort mud out

Now k is easier to get brilliant colour
prints by using the dual-purpose Koda Kodacolor
color Kodacolor Film. The same roH can be used
indoors with clear flashbulbs or out outdoors
doors outdoors with daylight Gives you colour
negatives from which you can obtain
beautiful enlargements. Kodacolor Film
comes in all popular sizes, to fit even the
simplest camera.
, See us for all your Kodak Film needs
...stop in again for fast, expert finish
ing when your pictures are taken.


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115 RWn


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ATRACKTIVE CAT Strolling down a railroad track in Monroe,
Wis., a black cat ignores an auto abandoned by teenagers when

A 'GAS' ATTACK This is an Ottawa, Ont, patlent's-eye view of what

happens just before the lights go out for surgery. Lowering the mask

police caught them driving along the rails 50 miles an hour. is the anaesthetist, who must keep the patient asleep, and also alive.

' -,v J,

IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMER TIME Wearing costumes of the Gay Nineties, boy
meets girl on the Cypress Gardens, Fla., beach, and serenades with a ukelele.

HERE'S HOW A Swedish painter appearing In a movie
in Malaga, Spain, Barbara Zogbaum demonstrates, the
fine art of -drinking wine from a bota, a pigskin drink drinking
ing drinking jug very much in evidence at sporting events.


i tori 4. 1'. ,u

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? i r vff'Vl'A !r ifi, 111 H' ' f

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Foot-by-foot, painttrs cover the hulls of tht ships, ranging from 612 to 647 foot.



mim j. t

'5Pt '.fc






Movomont of scow and ship In tho wattr givo tho fob a touch of rock V roll.
THERE'S NO NEED for CJreat Lakerefdents to see an oculist after noticing
that some of the vessels operating the area are only half-painted. Crew Crewmen
men Crewmen of the Ford Motor fleet, forxamfjle, are engaged in a summer-long painting
of the firm's three ore ships. Because the ships are in continuous service during
the summer, they can be painted only when they're being unloaded jn the boat
slip of the Rouge plant in Dearborn, Mich. Six hours isn't long enough to paint
the vessels, so this task is done piecemeal. The painters, working .from scows,
use long-handled rollers to apply the black enamel. About 30 gallons of this
black enamel are needed to cover the hull surfaces above the water line.




r i




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' s


LITTLE RED SCHOOLHOUSE Indian children from tho Sioux Pine Ridge reserva reservation
tion reservation in South Dakota visit a schoolhouse transported from Colorado Stute col college.
lege. college. Greeley, tot exhibition as a tribute to rural school pioneer teachers.

n r" ,! U;:7- v wv;7j 7w



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EASY ON THE ICE Enjoying an ideal refuge from soaring temperatures, Southern Illinois university coedi Anne Rhodes (left) and Rochelle
Gerlaclx eat ice cream resh peach, of course in an ice house, Anne is a Metropolis ireihman; Rochelle lophomore from Sparta.
Distributed by King Featurtt Syndicate, 7 :
' ' '' ;r..;:-A -v.: ,.: .77. ,:. 7,;.;7
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foetal ana

Box 134,


J mlf t. mJ ii JLm 10740 m J-O W Umm IA9 J 10 mtf

J Mrs. Inland 8. gtonathan, Wife" of Jtoeknewjy-arriTed
I commanding officer Albrook Air f arce Base, will be hon-
ored at a formal te iMday afternoon at two at the Albrook
Officers Club. Tho event will be given by the Albrook Offi-
cers Wives Club. . ..
. Major General and Mrs. Stranathan arrived on the Isth-
: mus yesterday from Washlnrton, D.C.

IAWC Hospitality Group
Mens Wednesday Coffee

.The Hospitality uomnuwe-


re invited to participate":

1! in ??L rVih h7. tJSOWB Service Center. A

i hav. a coffee m e t i n ny serious bridge payers from

tomorrow morning in the Waah- frorr i "ne

ington Salon of the Panama nuwn

Mmhri nlanninir tok attend

-V, nnttfv th plllh Office t

the Tivoli Guest House.
ra. Bridal Showers

Honor Miss Chsvers x
!Miss Coky Chavers, who will
wed Mr. Harfy Shoss A8-
Has been honored this week; at
two pre-bridal showers.
Mrs. Laura Welch entertained
at a miscellaneous shower ;at her
home at Rodman Naval Station.
Yesterday afternoon, Miss Cta Cta-vers
vers Cta-vers was feted at a silver dollar
shower atthe Fort Amador Offi Officers
cers Officers Open Mess. Hostesses for
the occasion were Miss Sonia Fa Fa-brega
brega Fa-brega and Miss Mary Suazo.
Fort Amador
Mertha Guild
The Catholic Women's Martha
Guild of Fort Amador will meet
Thursdav evening following Novena
at the Fort Amador Chapel An An-nex
nex An-nex Dinner Party Hosted
Bv Msgr. Punxole
Msgr. Ltiigi Punxolo was host
last evening at a dinner Darty at attended
tended attended bv Canal Zone Gov. and
Mrs. William F-. Potter Japanese
Minister and Mrs, Ken Ninnmiya,
John DeNoia. Cultural Affairs Of Officer
ficer Officer of the United States Embas Embassy,
sy, Embassy, and Mrs DeNoia. secretary
at the U.S. Embassy and Mrs.
Sean H. Holly, and secretary of
the Nunciature, Msgr. Don a to
Miss Velasques To Wed
Jorae Rodriauti
Miss Gladys-Velasquer. daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Jose P... Ve Velasquez
lasquez Velasquez of Panama, City. will he he-eoroe
eoroe he-eoroe t bride of Mr. Jorg ,Mi:
gupl Rodriguez 'n a ceremony
tomorrow morning at 8 : 30 at La
Merced: Churcli.-
Paname Ambassador ,.
Honored At Dinner,
Mr. and Mrs. David Samudio
entertained at a small dinner par party
ty party last evening at their residence
in honor o' Panama's Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador to the Holy See and Mrs.. A A-dolfo
dolfo A-dolfo Arias, who are vacationing
on. the Isthmus.

At jWS Tonight
Duplicate bridge will be played

tmi evemne at v:is ai me ai


Don't let your
baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
very diaper
change, use


Isthmian Toastmasters

Meet This fivtnma
The Fern Room of the Tivoli
Guest House will be the scene of
this evening's meeting at t p.m.
of the Isthmian Toastmasters
Club. v ,1V
Sneakers will be John S m I t n.
Cordon Ward, nick Horne. Alfred
Terraszas and Frank Mendei, and
Bob Eneelke will be toastmaster

of he venin(T.

Ed Michaelis wUl ierve as io ionic
nic ionic master and Joe Brandi will
be the general evaluator.
CrlitoHal Cluh Lists
Crd Pa rtv Winners
Te car1 rartv nnonored la

week by the Cr'stohn! Woman's

Club has en deepen I r g e
success. Dain" refresbmens of
sw?ts and roffe wen served bv

boH members to giiet at 27

Tr7 winner pf hr afternoon
,ero Mr?' A, v, 'T'",e. Mr. M.
T, rio''. Fr!. v: r- Orr. Mr.
Ci'r) Mr'. R. w. Hon.' Vr. M M-Mhsl'.
Mhsl'. M-Mhsl'. Mrs. 'bersbefer. Mr. C.

nrf-n. Mrs. E. P ''rnP M".
T F. nihsnn nH Mrs. L. A.

CIt1'. aor Hr,er wtp nn nn-K.tprf
K.tprf nn-K.tprf for th nurtv bv Perrets.
.cbxwc, Frch -. ..Th""''""''.
MMiiVos'. MviJ 'R.ivra. T, Ten Ten-t'il,
t'il, Ten-t'il, Com Bee. Casulln and Ghon-
Mrs, Mtchael Green v nres'dent.
nnorced ht the rand op"'n?

for th? club's new borne in Msr-

gari'a will be held from s tn m
r.m. Ai. 12. rffryhibits nf vorious
clwb groups will be displayed.

Jarr Jetliyal Goes

to JVB Thursday
lllohl At 8 P.M. -r-
A Jazz Festivpl will be present presented
ed presented at the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center Thursday, t 8
P"Featured by the N a t i o n a 1

Electric Center of Panama City
this offering wijl cover Jaw Mu Music
sic Music of various periods, from New
Orleans blues tr progressive jazz,
and will be demonstrated on both
hi-fi and stereo equipment.
The "Roberts" stereo system,
never before demonstrated on the
Tthmu. will be introduced dur-

ina the evening. The moderator

of this program will be Sp5 Phil
Jacobs of CFN.
There will be four door prizes
available during the presentat'on:
the first, a dinner for two at the
jungle steak pit, donated by 1
Panama Hilton Ho'el; the sec second,
ond, second, an ice box bag of Balboa
beer, third a bottle of Carta Vie Vie-U
U Vie-U rum and th fourth prWe.
stereo record from the Nations)
Electric Center.



Friday 7th (Gala Dinner $9.00 p.p.)
Sunday 9th (Buffet v S7.50 p.p.)

You novwr hire
to wind your

it? m '' i
I VM(" 1


On ale at the most Known Stores
in Panama Qty,
David, Chitri Colon and many other smaller towns
In thS Republic,
Buy yours now
Exclusive agnt
Front Street 46 COLON, R. P.

Mar8arita ClvH Defense
Valwntetr Corps
A meeting of the Margarita Ci Civil
vil Civil Defense Volunteer Corps will
be held Wednesday morning at 9
a; the Service Center. Mrs. Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Kennedy, Red Cross first aid
instructor, will conduct a practice
All members of the corps and
other interested persons are invit invited
ed invited to attend.

Recording Session
At JWB Tonight
Two' technicians will be on hand
this evening 6 to 8 at the USO USO-tWB
tWB USO-tWB Armed Forces Service Cen Center
ter Center to assist servicemen1 and their
families to make recordings to
be sent borne. A mailing' enve envelope
lope envelope will be supplied.
. S V s.
Quote Unquote

MOSCOW Virn Prpcirfont

Richard M. Nixon, recommending

inav Nucua Kurusnchev be in invited
vited invited to visit the United States:
"He would see that our ppnn.

omy is strong and productive,

ana wr.ue nis visit would not con con-vert
vert con-vert him to capitalism any more
than my visit here would convert
me to communism, it would serve
to cjianage his ides of how our
system works."

SAN JUAN. Puerto Rico New

York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefel'er.
. . .

uii mo engagemeni 01 nis son

hteven, to the family s former
maid, Norwegian Anne Marie
"We couldn't be happier. She is
a wonderful girl."

Long, -threaening to have national

Democratic committeeman Ca Ca-mille
mille Ca-mille Gravel removed from a po

litical rally:

"Tf vnn rlnn't Irppn vnnr rlan.

trap shut, I'm going, to have you
removed as a common heckler."

E. C'pehart (R-Ind.1. on the pro pro-nosed
nosed pro-nosed invitation to Nikita Khrush Khrush-che"
che" Khrush-che" to visit the United States:
i u. foron am not ready -16
forgive them (the Russians) for
their past sins."

Famed Jerry Geisler
Mav Take Case
Of Carol Tregoit
WEST COVINA. Calif. (UPI) -Tamprl
TTolvwoo'1 atnmv Jerry
Ce'slc vegterrlgv was askefl to to-fjp'n''
fjp'n'' to-fjp'n'' firo1' Trp2''. accused
wi'h her bnyfriend. Dr. Bernarrl
F'"" nf s'ayine the physician's
G'esler wa out town. But his
oartnpr. Robert Nph, went. o
countv hil to e Treeoff
vesterdpv. We told TIniteH Preis
InternaHoTiil the firm nrobnnl"
vo"'d takp th case, "'t a-Hert
thev never took one without first
t"''n to the defendant,
Miss Trpffnff wa nrre(p(1 aftpr

he finished testifying in behalf of

rmch at his preliminary hearing.
She was charged with murder.
Socially prominent Mrs. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Finch, 33, was found shot tj
death in the backyard of her $ss. $ss.-000
000 $ss.-000 home July 18. She and the
doctor were seoarated.
Neeb said if he and Giesler did
defend Miss Tregoff they would
ask for a week postponement
today when she is scheduled to
have a preliminary hearing.
"We would need time to study
the 'Case." Npph vnlninpH "Wo

know absolutely nothing about it."

iurs. james Tregoff, mother of
the pretty 22-year-old woman, ask asked
ed asked Giesler to enter the case. She
snd Neeb conferred with her
daughter at county jail yesterday
for, almost two hours.

Two Rescued 7 Days

tiff. UJI...I..

Crash On Mountain
JUNEAU, Alaska (UPI) Two
men wer rescued from the S ROO-

foot level of Mt. Abbey yesterday

alter surviving a helicopter crash
and seven days in the rugged gla glacier
cier glacier country.
A thira man died in the crash.
The Survivon Rnherf Rhplrlnn

of Spokane, Wash., and Melvin

uuerrera, or neno. jvev., were
flown to a hospital her after br brine
ine brine located fiunrtiv hv hplirnn.

ter. Both were reported in satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory condition.

Authorities identified the dead
man HnhAi4 .naluiin AAfmm

unknown. His body, along with

uie crasnea neucopter, was locat located
ed located at the bottom of a 200 foot
crevasse on Mt. Abbey.
Sheldori, a geologist, and Guer Guer-reri,
reri, Guer-reri, the pilot, said they survived
the week-long ordeal on ten vcans
of rations, N
The helicopter, owned by Pet

roleum Helicopters of Lafayette

La., was reported overdue Iasti

Monday after it failed to return to

us one camp at uunaaa gay. An

inree men were employes oi me
Newmont Exploration Co.

f t v
, p f r
ft'-: A
l VO;J- 4
a 'V :
M:AA k

SOON TO WED Steven Roclcefeller, 23, son of New. York Gov.
Nelson Rockefeller, is shown witft his fiance. Anne-Marie Rasmus-

sen, 20, in her hometown, the tiny fishing village of Soegne, Nor Norway.
way. Norway. The long-rumored romance of the young, couple became an of official
ficial official engagement announcement from the governor's offices in New
York City. Miss Rasmussen, who once was employed as a maid in
the Rockefeller home, is the daughter of a retired grocer in Soegne.


Written far NIA Service

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A Hot Weather Blessing

Is Iced Coffee Tropicale

!i ft r w lj I
, $"- f
, i f$i!li '"r' -k""

TALL AND frosty that describes these classes of atronr teed

coffee, the best solution for keepinr cool on sUillnr hot days.

If cool thoughts keep you cool
on sizzling days, then why not
think of tall, frosted glasses of
clear coffee tinkling with Ice
to brew V-htft f double-strength
coffee and pour over ice cubes.
To make four servings, put
in any type of coffee maker, six
standard coffee measures (or 12
level measuring teblespoons) of
coffee to three measuring cups
of water. Pour the hot coffee in into
to into tall, ice-filled glasses. Serve
as is, with sugar syrup, or sugar
and cream, if desirsd.
Another way to make strong
iced coffee calls for coffee ice
cubes. Brew some extra break breakfast
fast breakfast coffos, let it cool, then
freeze it into coffee ice cubes
in th3 refrigerator. You can
made iced coffee at any time
by simply pouring regular regular-strength
strength regular-strength hot coffee over the cof coffee
fee coffee ice cubes.
Instant coffee will also produce
a good glass of iced co'ee in
a hurry. Follpw the directions on
the jar. Generally, you will have
to use about twice as much ins

tant coffee as you use for the
hot cup. Mix it with a small a a-mount
mount a-mount of water in each glass
(hot or cold according, to brand),
add ice -cubes', cold -water and
stir thoruoughly.
Coffee Tropicale
This is a delicious variation
served in El Salvador and many
other Latin American countries,
measuring! cups strong, cool
coffee; 1 tablespoon, granulated
sugar, cracked ice. Fill electric
blender container half-full of fire fire-ly
ly fire-ly chopped ice. Add coffee and
sugar. Blend until thick and
foamy. Pour into four tall glass glasses.
es. glasses. Mechi Frosted
(a luicloui eeld-coffee drink)
(Yield: 4 servings)
Two and one half measuring
cups strong, cold coffee;. 5 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons chocolate syrup, 1 pint
coffee Ice cream.
Palace all ingredients in bowl
and blend with rotary beater un until
til until smooth. Pour into four tall


Convertible Bridal Gown Is
New Twist In Wedding Wear

NEW YORK, (UPI)- The new newest
est newest wedding gownf march right
down the aisle and back into the
bride's wardrobe.
Several designers are showing
"convertible" gowns and brides bridesmaids'
maids' bridesmaids' dresses which can be
changed without major alteration
Intr. nartv aDoarel. The secret in

these new fall gowns lies in re-

novanle sleeves or detacnaoie
Manufacturer Murray Hamburg Hamburger
er Hamburger has designed a street length
bridal gown with voluminous ov ov-erskirt
erskirt ov-erskirt and chapel train. He sug sug-fraits
fraits sug-fraits that after the wedding, the

train be removed and the gown

dyed from its creamy wnite, tr
that It be left white and a con contrasting
trasting contrasting obi sash be added.
Emma Domb has produced
bridesmaid dresses with gather gathered,
ed, gathered, ball-like sleeves which come
out to leave a sleeveleis party
dress. Another, more elaborate
"convertible" In chremtpun ac acetate
etate acetate taffeta has button-on
oversklrt of three flared tiers.
The oversklrt comes off to leave
a bade cocktail sheath. Or, It
can be buttoned around the

neck to create a dramatic-looking
evening cape.
Whether detachable or not, big
sleeves are a major trend in fall
bridal fashions as they are in
other ready to wear. Pandora
shows "magnum" sleeves huge
puffs on a white, full-l e n g t h
dress of rayon and silk. The dress,
with bustle back, has the old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned touch of alencon lace
embroidered on the low, rounded
neckline, on bodice and down the
panels on each side of the skirt.
Lace by the yard trims bridal
gowns, usually combined with
silk, taffeta, peau de soie, and
satin-the leading fall fabrics. For
the small figure Maurer originals
shows one long bridal gown with
several tiers of lace cascading
down the skirt. Lace is need for
detachable cane collars, as ap applique,
plique, applique, for embrn!dery of of designs
on the basic silk underneath, or
for long fitted sleeves.
Designers said bridal styles "of
old" also are coming back copy copying
ing copying the aua(nt look of the Victor Victorian
ian Victorian era. in ith leg o'mutton sleev sleev-es,
es, sleev-es, bustles and high, demure

xvorins uiree chid Did was
Stayman and asked South to

show a four-card major suit if
he had one. The subsequent bid-

uing was nne ana me six-nean

contract would have been a wrap
up if clubs had broken three-two.
As it was Seymour Topping of
New York made the hand by
means of an unusual elimination
He won the opening spade lead,
drew trumps with two leads,
cashed the ace and king of clubs
and got the bad news in that suit.
He continued by ruffing the
nine of spades in dummy, taking
the ace and king of diamonds
and ruffing dummy's last dia diamond
mond diamond in his own hand.
Then came the key play. He
led the jack of spades and dis discarded
carded discarded one of dummy's losing
clubs. West was in the lead and
was forced to play a diamond or
a spade.
It made no difference to Sey

mour. He discarded dummy's last

club and ruffed in his own hand.
He had thrown one loser on an another
other another loser and .forced West to
give him a ruff and discard.

This and That

Answer t Previous TlraleV


1 Cats and
and seek
as a
12 Notion
11 of March
14 de
IS Feeling
17 Born
IS Rod, reel and
19 Studio
21 Narrow cut
23 Legal maUen
24 Middle

37 Indians
29 Sun disk
32 Withstand
34 Religious rite
38 Guide
37 Exaggerate
38 Sand hill
39 Hindu'
41 Distress signal
42 Name a knight
44 Pace
46 Agriculturists
49 Move to music
53 Haili
54 Good cooks
68 Mountain pass
57 Revise
58 Love god
59 Abstract being
0Far (prefix)
61 Horse's gait
Polish river
Heredity unit
. Cloys
3 Pronoun

8 Fancy
7 Nick
8 Natural fat
S Clergymen
10 Nautical term
11 Ruminant
16 Mistreat 3
22 Roman roads
24 Shaoe

25 Fencing sword 11 Cella

26 Spaces 33 Concert ball

eigTTT(?l fTfiSl fSTuTW?!
gg?E IftEJ tStNtTJ
Pf. ll(M 1
3jeiA b? EyT,' i ti aItPf


arches and
28 Expel air
30 Within

35 Spanish dty
40 Attack
43 Besiege
45 Door part
47 Stratford on

48 Counsel
50 Fiddling
51 Harvest
82 Essential
55 Female saint

1 M M ? M1 IM I) lio lit"
F ij R
r ir
n I I 3 zr
mJkt r
B 1 f r
a r
55 3 o


Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
2 A Pass 3 Pass
4 4 Pass 4 V Pass
4 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
AQS6 VA1076 4Q53 842
What do you do?
A Paac Tow gmye your all
when you showed the aee of
hearts as your last bid.
East has opened the bidding
with three apades. You, South,
hold: -".
A54 VK97 A854 K9
What do you do?
Answer T--tow




(he BIO Ironing
Id in fhe Utile box.

Combined Effort
Sought To Protect
People From Fallout
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico, Aug.
4 (UPI) A five-governor com committee
mittee committee proposed to the governors
conference today a combined fe federal,
deral, federal, state and local effort to
provide civilian protection against
radioactive fallout as "a major
contribution to peace."
The committee was headed by
New York's Gov. Nelson A.
Rockefeller, but its recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations did not go as far as a New
York State advisory committee
which recently proposed to him
that fallout shelters be compulso compulsory
ry compulsory for all New York state resi residents.
dents. residents. Other members of the govern governors
ors governors committee were Govs. G.
Mennen Williams of Michigan,
Edmund Brown of California, and
Ernest F. Hollings of South Ca Ca-rolinn,
rolinn, Ca-rolinn, all Democrats, and J. Hu Hugo
go Hugo Aronson of Montana, a Re Republican;
publican; Republican; as is Rockefeller.
Their report called for elate
education campaigns on the
dangers of fallout and for federal,
state and local campagins to help
individuals protect themselves a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst fallout, by shelters and
other means. It called for a con conference
ference conference of a governors committee
with President Eisenhower and
other federal officials on such
programs and urged each state to
set up a "protected seat of government."

If ct

by Doroihy Killgallen

Youth Roams London
Theater In Search
Of Grandpa's Ghost
LONDON (UPI)-An 18-year-old
American roamed through a
London theater yesterday trying
to shake hands with his great greatgrandfather's
grandfather's greatgrandfather's ghost.
Terriss W. Ohl, son of Edward
E. Ohl, of New York City, said
ha was bit ikepticsl at first be because
cause because "as a physics student I
really don't believe in fiea's."
Now, h is not so sure, The
stagehands at the Adelphi Thea Theater
ter Theater have told him his great-grandfather's
shade was around and
sometimes threw apples and ash
trays. The ghost has become
something of a legend.
Ohl's great grandfather was
William Terris. a famous actor of
the Gay Nineties who was
Itabbed to death by an envious
colleague on Dec. 16, 1898 in
Maiden Lane, behind the theater
Ohl took a stroll down the lane
but Slid he sensed nothing. He
laid he would like to spend a
night in the dress circle of the
theater in hopes the spook' wouV
recognise him and make his prei
ence known.

No one is sure when Marlon
Brando's much talked-of film,
"One Eyed Jacks" will open, be because
cause because there's considerable cutting
and editing to be done, but every everyone
one everyone close to the project is con convinced
vinced convinced it'll make the stockho ders
happy eventually. It's so full of
sex and violence it's bound to be
commercial. .One of New York s
most influential judges is in i love
with a beauty less than half his
age but there are complications:
he's married, and she's a Europe European
an European import with a visitor's visa
currently being scrutinized by
umiontinii hiawtes. -The dis-

tinguished jurist lived 'down .an
earlier brush with notoriety, but

this episode is apt to prove mure
Fidel Castro's favorite New
York sweetie Is a wild, bu-xom
blond of the "klwl bird crowd,"
initials S. C. According to her
report (after being sent a plane
ticket by the Castro crowd)
she's treated like a queen In Cu Cuba
ba Cuba and she considers Fidel
"lik the endsvllle, Man". .
The funniest law-suit of the sea season
son season stars Sammy Davis Jr.
complainants being a couple of
rn, sant whn alleee he owes

them $9,000 for handling his pub

lic relations during
tickling because during 1958 Sam Sammy
my Sammy scarcely needed any help in
getting his name into the papers,
and several major columnists (a
fair barometer of how the flacks
are doing) never heard of the
Laurence Olivier and Vivien
Leigh are heading for Aix-en-Provence
to see "The World of the
Moon," Haydn's science-fiction
opera that hasn't been performed
since 1777. It's the one Darious
Milhaud found in (of all places)
Mills College. Calif, and Sir
Laurence thinks that with the
rights adaptation it could bacome
a valuable screen property. .
Next week Carol Lynley will get
a thrill seldom realized by a 17-year-old.
Her name will be up In
lights on two Broadway mar mar-ouees
ouees mar-ouees at the Paramount for
"Holiday for Lovers" and at the
Victoria for "Blue Denim".
Now that she's dead, Billie
Holiday's records are getting

their biggest play ever In uke
boxes all over New York. Deal Dealers
ers Dealers can't stock them fast
enough. Her tragic life and un untimely
timely untimely passing seem to have
dramatised her mournful style
even for those who never were
fans during her lifetime. .
The new beverage rage at the
Embers (one of the few places
it can be found locally) is a po potent
tent potent drink, usually sampled by
tourists visiting France. It's 140
proof and especially popuhr with
would-be-play-boys in the 50-60
age group.
Ida Puente, known as a colqr colqr-ful
ful colqr-ful party-tosser, missed out on
the headlines heralding 'he bath bathing
ing bathing scene raid in the West 80's
because the police wrote her
maiden name on the blotter. And
none of the gazettes mentioned
that a lady caught in the rumpus
goes by the nickname of "Crazy
Esther." (No relation to the mem
ber of the same set known as
"Crazy Anna."). .Some of the
travel agents due to convene in
Havana in October are agitating
for a less heei( site for the par parley.
ley. parley. They're Just nervous, that's
Frank Hale and Molly Netcher
appear to have more in common
than just money. .Curt Jurgens
obviously adores life with his 2n
year-old bride, the exquisite Si Si-mone
mone Si-mone Bicheron. The German
screen star, who's been married
three times before this, confided
to Paris reporters: "I've never
been happier. Simons is not
most beautiful but she is terribly
Jealous, too, and It is an unequal

led thrill whn man mv in

still make a girl jealous!" Paris-

lens wnoeve seen them together
say he's not kidding; Simone al almost
most almost Eoes hesprlr when nnnthor

female throws Curt an admiring

Brace yourselves, kids. One e
the major disc companies Is
about to launch an Elvis-typo
ballyhoo program for a new
rock V roller named Johnny
Restive, and he'll be promoted
as "The Most Perfectly Proper,
tlorted Teenager in America."
(No mention of his singing, na
Joyce Mathews' divorce action
made things busier for Billy
Roses lawyers. They were also
deeply Involved in his negotiation!
to buy the Alvin Theatre for a
million and a half or so. .Pepe
Lara, who opens at Chateau Ma Madrid
drid Madrid July 30, may get an enthua enthua-astic
astic enthua-astic welcome but hardly the
kind he drew when he was appear appearing
ing appearing it W. Pofi In MlV,Ii

Ladies down there became so
emotional over his singing they
took off their jewerly and threw
rings, bracelets and earrings at
hl fet Nailf Vnrl,... ...II,

-, -" .wm recall
him as the seloist with Los Cha Cha-vales
vales Cha-vales de la Rmmi l.

Waldorf Astoria several seasons
Unexpected duet at the Colony
Record Shop: Eileen Barton and
Buddy Rich. .It's a bit confusing

v....v llt,,lC uul xjBi-x-w ameer,
owner of. the Montmartre Hotel in
M ami Beach, plans to build a re-
fcitn' hostelry on th8
French Riviera next year, with
rreneh mnnn h.u. aL.

New Paris Fashions
Are Mass Produced

For US Market
PAPTfi TTCT j. .li

tnr.;j"Jv VL "among

uiuvum-ini oy me nig Fans de de-lignere
lignere de-lignere last week will be avail avail-able
able avail-able on department store racke
for $8.95 and up within six weeks,
an American buyer said today.
Rita Perns, fashion coordinator
' a big U.S. mail order-depa

i: vuoiii. biu me nsw
Par s ml vipc ,iii 1. new

- .. UB nusi pro-
duced as quickly as they are

t iL w ana up.
In bo h cases, the dresses will
ber available about mid Septem-
The buying team headed by
" Pema has just shopped thi
world s fanciest dress shows for
n.Tk ca? women wh0 "n afford
onriginaristnPS DOr P'rl
Most American department
urffh ?Uper!' ? hVe just 8ize
UD tne Pnrte fall m m J ii

lections, will take home original!

line foVltae. P( 06 Cpm
This means that the American
woman wil haye by mid-Septem.
ber a fair v t,uut,.i j f.r,"

of the originals which will bo
imnna.4 r,..- .

"ui rim ai me and of
August. The prices of these line,
for line adaptations run into hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of dollars by the time they
appear in the better dress depart depart-ments
ments depart-ments of retail stores.
By mid-September, Miss Perms,
said, retail stores will have
small selection of Paris coats for
immm thiw tlM

r j 1UU- BUUB w jess man,
50 and dresses starting at S8.95.

"We don't like line-for-line con conies,
ies, conies, because at the start a lino
is exaggerated," said Miss Perna,
explaing that ejtact coying wast
nm.lkia. V. .. L. ...Alii. A.

"iucuhuk inn ncr uuuii ieis in
the higher priced stores.'
"Our models are simply Paris
1 J AI 1 A

umpired, ana uiey appear unaer
that label. After all, all our cus customers
tomers customers want is some t hint


, (Ehisox. Braves Face:Make-oi-8re



Sox Take On Orioles;
Milwaukee Vs. Frisco
NEW YORK, Aug. 4 (UPI) The pennant
hopes of the Chicago White Sox and Milwaukee
Braves, two red-hot clubs, now face make-or-break

1 VfMVI ey,u.

If the Sox and Braves can stay
hot during road trips that open to tonight,
night, tonight, they may be able to take a
stranglehold on the two pennant
races The Sox have won six
straight and 11 of the last 12 (not
including one tie); the Braves have
won five of the last six.
The Sox actually are in a better
spot than the Braves for a pennant
Already three games in front of
second-place Cleveland, Chicago
collides with Baltimore tonight in
the opener of a 13-game trip that
could boost their margin. If the
Sox return home Aug. 18 with that
lead boosted to five or six games,
they would be mighty hard to stop
as they seek Chicago's first flag in
40 vears.
Manager Al Lopei plans to open
the trip with ace Early Wynn on
the mound, but he worked in
yesterday's All-Star Game so
Barry Latman (4-4) qets the call
against Lefty Billy Hoeft (1-5).
Milwaukee still is in third place
despite its spurt, one game be behind
hind behind San Francisco and a half half-game
game half-game behind Los Angeles.
But things will change ahrupt'y
If the defending National League
charfips stay hot, for their 13-gamr
swing opens with three games in
San Francisco, followed by two in
Los Angeles. If the Braves come
out of those five frays on top, they

would be in a fine position to drive
for their third straight pennant.
Milwaukee has lefty ace Warren
Spahn (14-10) ready to battle lefty
Mike Cormiek in tonight's opener.
Los Angeles is a hot club with
six wins in the last seven games
and is set to open a home stand a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Cincinnati.
In the American League, Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland also is opening a road trip
that will touch, in different order,
the same places that, the White Sox
will visit. The Indians have Jim
Perry (7-3) set to oppose Bill Fisch Fischer
er Fischer (8-6) of Washington in the open open-cr
cr open-cr Those are the games in the spot spotlight
light spotlight as the big leagues resume ac action
tion action fter the second "all-star
break" of the season.
It would take miracle like
tht stao.H bv the New York Gi Gi-ant
ant Gi-ant in 191 for any other team
n break into the pennant race.
Those '51 Giants were 13Vi flames
behind on Aug. II when they
started their pennant drive.
But baseball men aren't looking
for "miracles'- this vear.
In other games, Kansas City is
at Boston for a twi-night twin bill
and Detroit at New York for a sin single
gle single night game in the A.L., while
Philadelnhia is at Chicago by day daylight
light daylight and Pittsburgh at St. Louis at
night in the N.L.'

I f

GETTING HIS KICKS Learning the graceful postures of
ballet, Bobby Lovelace isn't worried about what opposing
football players may call him. Not as long as burly Bobby
has shapely Dewann Wharton to help with the lessons. The
Southern Methodist player says the dancing lessons he's
taking in Houston gets and keeps him in trim.Help teacher.


BALBOA 6:75 7.55



vrmuMBH name

Wednesday "The Key"


Mari Blanchard
Wednesday "The Revenge
of Frankenstein"

James Cagney
Wed. "No Place To Ijind"

Wed. "Nowhere To Go"

Wed. "The Fearmakers"

MARGARITA George Nader
Thursday "Johnny Rocco"




Santa Crui 7:00

"The Desperate

lOamp Bierd 7:00



ALSO A 2:00

Captive of Billy

he Kid" Srriart






National League
Player and Club C AB R H Pet.
Aaron, Mil. 102 413 78 151 .366
Cnninghm, StL. 97 315 40 108 .343
White, StL. 100 370 56 122 .330
Temple, Cin. 104 418 72 137 .328
Cepeda, S.F. 102 407 71 132 .324

American League

Kuenn, Det.
Woodling, Bal.
Fox, Chi.
Maris, K.C.
Kaline, Det.

93 367 64 126 .343
98 314 46 107 .341
103 422 55 140 .332
73 279 49 91 .326
88 337 58 109 .323

Runs Batted Tn
National League Banks, Cubs
99; Robinson, Reds 89; Aaron,
Braves 87; Bell, Reds 73; Cepe Cepeda,
da, Cepeda, Giants 73; Mathews, Braves

American League Killebrew,
Senators 81; ColaVito, Indians 79;
Jensen, Red Sox 76; Maxwell,
Tigers 70; Minoso, Indians 67.

l-IWif, it V nn JVm f

Home Runs
National League Mathews,
Braves 30; Banks, 'Cubs 29; Aa Aaron,
ron, Aaron, Braves 29; Robinson, Reds
24; Cepeda, Giants 21.

American League Killebrew,
Senators 33; Colavito, Indians 31;

Allison, Senators 27; Lemon, Sen

ators 24; Triandos, Orioles 23;
Maxwell, Tigers 23.

Owner May Sell
Jamin To Group
Of US Sportsmen

OPTICAL ILLUSION Karl Koestler seems to be skewered qn Ted Mendelenyi's saber during
the World Individual Championships in Budapest The Hungarian avoids a head thrust by the
soaring German and parries with a neat riposte that touches his opponent's body for score.

French Hurls 3-0 One-Hitter

As Teeners Win 3rd In


Albrook Flyers Post
Ninth Straight Win


ture plans for Jamin, the artichoke-

munching French wonder norse

who won Roosevelt Raceway's $50,-

000 Intel-national Trot Saturday,
will be announced today amid re

ports that the champ may be of offered
fered offered for sale to U.S. sportsmen.
Jamin, who trains on a diet sup supplemented
plemented supplemented by daily helpings of doz

ens of articnoKes, aeieaiea an in

ternational field of eight trotters
includine American representative
Trader Horn in the trotting coun counterpart
terpart counterpart of the Washington. D C. In International.
ternational. International. Jean Riaud, who trains and
drives Jamin. refused tn confirm
or deny reDorts that the horse
would go on the block to the high highest
est highest hidder. However, it was learn learned
ed learned that a groun of U.S. sportsmen
was nrepfred to go as high as
$200,000 to get him.
The trainer said that difficulty
on the first turn and Jamin's un un-familiaritv
familiaritv un-familiaritv with the Roosevelt oval
kent the horse from beatinff the
worH mark of "VOfi 1-5 established
bv K. Roland "arr'man's Star's
Pridn in 1951. Tlesnite losing timp
on that turn Jamin still romnleteH
the run in the good time of 3:08
Italy's Tornese was second and
Trader Horn was third.


Pnne John XXIII stood 'n

the ennrtvard of hi summer villa

in the hill vesterHav and Wpssprf
nil prim below in St. Peter's

Square. Some 3.000 nilgrims gath
ered in th courtyard of the pon
tifical residence.




Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!

t One of The 1
of These Ci

Is) Prize $100.00



PLATS AT 9:00 P. M.

On the Screen:
DoubTifih Technicolor
Errol Flynn
Juliete Greco In
David Nlven
GinRer Rogers In

The Albrook "Flyers" posted
their 9th win in 11 starts Friday

evening by defeating the Ft. Kob-

be "Regulars" by a 91-75 score

bore an overflow crowd at the Al

brook Gym.

The "Fly-boys" put up a
hard-rock" defense in the open

ing period, led by the rebouding
efforts of Lon Stephenson and
Lloyd Hopwood. This forced the.

Regulars to rely on snooting

from the outside.

Stephenson led Albrook in the

opening trame wnn mantis.

Guard Bob Falmer ot me a.0DDe-

ites displayed outstanding tloor tloor-manship.
manship. tloor-manship. The "Flyers' led 22-11
at the end of the first quarter.
Bill Agan and Lloyd Hopwood
led the "Flyers" in the second
stanza with 6 markers each,
while the "Regulars" outstanding
Forward Dave Howard kept the
Infantrymen in the contest with 12
points. The Alrookites led at
halftime 41-33.
Hopwood, the most improved
Dlaver on the Albrook squad this

season, did yeoman work on the
boards for Albrook in the third
period, while meshinc the cords

for 7 markers.

Hustline sub forward Ron Ar

nold of the Kobbeites kept the
"Regulars" around with 8 points.
Patrie and Stephenson aided Hop Hop-wood
wood Hop-wood in keeping the boards clean

in Albrook's favor. The "Flyers"

lead at the end of 3 periods 63-55.
The crowd received an unexpect unexpected
ed unexpected laugh as the buzzer sounded

ending the period, when Kobbe

Buard Bob Palmer, in a desper

ate try for a score, threw the
ball through a screen behind the

Stephenson and Hopwood conti continued
nued continued to shine for Albrook in the
reboudning department. Dave V

ard fouled out early for Kobbe,

hurting their cause immenselv.
Guard Al West led the "Flyers"
in the final period with 8 points.
Key feature of the contest was
the Albrookites unerring accuracy
at the free-throw ,. line as they
dumped home 23 of! ,23 of 29 gratis
The "Flyers" were led in the
scoring department by Lon Ste Stephenson
phenson Stephenson with 22. Center Lloyd
Hopwood, displaying the talent
worthy of an AH-Star berth, net netted
ted netted 21 for the Albrookites. Jerry
Patrie added 19 additional "Flyer"
markers, while "hot-shot" Guard
Bill Agan coined 15. High man
for the "Regulars" was Forward
Dave Howard with 16.

ine lans were treatea to an

outstanding prelim game when
the Ft. Kobbe "Jr. Regulars"
dumped the Albrook "Teeners"
for the second straight night by
a 43-40 score. The Kobbe Juniors

defeated the "Flyers" the previ previous
ous previous evening by a 50-29 score
Thompson led Koiibe with 13
points, while Albrook was pa
by "Butch" Bagiey atid Jim Ha Ha-gey
gey Ha-gey with 7 each.
A halftime show by junior pugi pugilists
lists pugilists from Hank Barrows' Al Albrook
brook Albrook boxing class was held, with

battles between Alonzo Butler Jr.,
and Arden Dickey; and Mark Lof Lof-tus
tus Lof-tus and Gary Dickey, ending in
well received draw decisions.
Hank Barrow, the former welter welterweight
weight welterweight champion of the Republic
of Panama does wonders with the
little fellows, teaching them the

art of self-defense.


National lUagu

- f

- l V

San Francisco
Los Anglt
St. Louis





1 1 Pet. OR
4S M7
47 .541

45 .55 1

.485: SVb




Today's Games

Milwaukee at San Frajncisco (N)
Cincinnati at Los Angeles (N)
Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N)
Philadelphia at Chicago ( ?
Yesterday's Results
(Ail-Star Gam)
A. League 012 000 1105 6 0
N, League 100 010 100 3 8 3
Walker, Wynn, Wilhelm (5). 0'-

ueu (i), McLish (8) and Berra,

Drysdale, Conley (4), Jones (5J,

' ,o aua uranaau,' smitn.

wr wanter. LP Drysdale.


Kansas City.
Naw York



U Pet; 8- rA

40 .408

44 J77
51 .500
53 .500
52 .490
55. 481
58 .437
42 .410


.12 -:
13 r

today's Games

Chicago at Baltimore f N)
Cleveland at Washington N) V
. :Detroit at New York (N)
' Kansas City ar Boston (T-N)
Yesterday's Results
' (Alllstar Cama)
A. League 012 000 1105 6 0
N. League 100 010 1003 6 S
' Walker, Wynn, Wilhelm (5), 0' 0'-Dl
Dl 0'-Dl (7), McLish (8) and Berra,
Lollard- i .
DrysdalS, Conley (4), : Jones (5),
Face (8) and CrandaU, ..Smith.
WP-Walker. LP-DrvdaIe. ...


Monday night the C.Z. Teeners
downed the tough Rahway Nine 3-0
on Worden French's brilliant one
hitter. French allowed only one hit
as he fanned fifteen and gave up
one walk. French pitched to a to total
tal total of 23 batters and Tony Dnetta
was the only teener on the Rahway
team to get a hit. Dick Ness
The C.Z. team was never in trou trouble
ble trouble as French's team mates played
errorless ball. The Rahway battery
also received perfect support" in
the field.


VFW Teeners 3 3 0
Rahway 0 1 0

The box score:
Position, player and score
G Agan
F Patrie
F Stephenson
C Hopwood

F -G




CZ Lineup AB

French, L. 2b 4

hrench, W. p
Bateman, J. lb
Huddleston, F. If ...
Priester,' D. rf
Rrandon. R. rf
Reichart. 3b
Smith. R. cf
Ness, R. c
Marcum, J. 3b ......
Zent, rf

The C.Z. Teeners will meet the

York. Pa., teeners, Wednesday in
a twilight game.

Yogi Berra Hero Of AL h
All-Star Game Victory if


G Davidson 2
F Howard lfi
G Davis 6
F Watson 6
C Ryan 7
G Palmer 10
F Arnold 10
G Dietsch 4
F Phillis 6
G Williams 8

Officials: Hilzinger and Chance.

National League Face, Pirates
14-0; Antonelli, Giants 15-6; Drys Drysdale,
dale, Drysdale, Dodgers 14-6; Newcombe,
Reds 10-5; Mizell, Cards 11-7;
Law, Pirates 11-7.

American League Shaw, White
Sox 10-3; McLish, Indians 13-4;
Mossi, Tigers 10-4; Wynn, While
Sox 14-6; Pappas, Orioles 11-5.


WAHOO! -- 1115.00
Pat Boone In
Virginia Field In


HTr i vF-7n1




2 Spanish Pictures I

with Resortes
with Clavlllazo

25c. 15c.
with Evelyn Keyes
- Also:
with Anita Ekberg

with John Payne
- Also: -RUN
with Rod Stelger




BANK! $125.00

with Cornel Wilde
Also: -PONY

with Charlton Heston

$E: TODAY !i&


Steve McQUEEN In
"The Gteot St. Louis
Bank Robbery"

Sports Briefs

RAMSTEIN, Germany (UPI) -John
Panton of Scotland success

fully defended his title in the
Woodlaw Open golf tournament
Sunday when he shot final round

68 for a 72-hole total of 267. C

Davisson of Riverside, Calif., was
low amateur with a 281. Anthony
Cullinane of Washington and John
Garrett of Houston, Tex. had

Weekend Sports

NEW YORK Babu, a 231
longshot, won the $113,300 Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Handicap at Jamaica. Heav Heavily
ily Heavily favored- Sword Dancer was

OCEANPORT, N.J. Royal Na Native
tive Native scored one of major upsets
of the year in beating Silver
Spoon in $55,000 Monmouth Oaks
at Monmouth Park.



The second All-Star Game of 1959
was a "good production" to "he

ro" Yogi Berra, the managers, thfr

piayers ana 55,105 fans who saw
the American League defeat the
National League, 5-3. i
The victory reversed 'the Natipn Natipn-al
al Natipn-al League's 5-4 win at Pittsburgh
last month. National League start-,
ine pitcher Don Drysdale. most
valuable player of the first AH AH-Star
Star AH-Star Game, was the loser. j
Berra sot his first axtra-baia
hit a two-run homer in It
All-Star Garnet. It WinCim the
second game's most valuable
player award. c
Manager Paul Richards -of the

Baltimore Orioles, who uttered
nregame disgruntled criticism of

his rookie hurler. Jerry Walker,
being picked to pitch on one day's

notice, could be proud of the 20-year-old.

Walker, the youngest pitcher to

start an All-Star Game, got credit

for the win as he gave up but two

Mis and one run. in the three in

nings. American League Manager

Casey Stengel used three Balti

more hurlers despite Richards'

criticism, sending in Hoyt Wilhelm

for one inning and Billy O'Dell for


The second All-Star Game prov

ed a financial surees"! with gross

receipts of $283,120, The net re
ceints after taxes were $262.33fi.47
In the first All-Star game at Pitts

burgh, the crowd of 35,277 paid a

gross $229,63? through the gates

with a net of $194,303.46.

Haney said 'there w. nn lanV

enthusiasm on the .National t

fV" and he thought the players"'

jusi as-senousiy as the first"

Johflny Temnle'n IphiW ,)i,ia"

for the jNatlonal League led to the
game s first ruii as he was sacri-"
field home by Hank Aaron of the

Braves, nut the lefd did not last
long. 'Frank Mabnn; nf tha

SoxJied it in the second with the:

nrar, or nve nomers in the aame!'"r

popping, omrot urysdale's throwC'f
over the notorious left field snreep J
that Starts 251-feet frnm fcnmi-

CHICAGO T. V. Lark, a 33-1
longshot, won the $212,000 Arling Arlington
ton Arlington Futurity, one of world's rich richest
est richest horse races.

WESTBURY, N.Y. Frances
Jamin won the $50,000 Interna International
tional International Trot at Roosevelt Raceway,
harness racing's counterpart of
the Washington, D.C. Internation-

11.10 pet CAR!

Abbott and Costello in

MARACAIBO, Venezuela (UPI)
Matchmaker Leal Cedeno Ibar

ra said today he will guarantee

Pascual Perez of Argentina, world

nyweigni cnampion, $50,000 tor a
Maracaibo defense if he keeps his

crown in his Aug. 10 fight with

Jenji Yonekura at Tokyo.' Cedeno
wants Perez to defend against Ra Ramon
mon Ramon Calatayud of Venezuela,

BERLIN, Germany Jean Beh Beh-ra,
ra, Beh-ra, one of the world's leading
auto race drivers, killed in warm warm-up
up warm-up for the Grand Prix of Germany.

' MONTREAL Rod Laver and

Rov Emerson beat Reynaldo and

Orlando Garrido, 6-4, 6-4, 6-4, to

clinch American Zone tennis vie
tory for Australia over Cuba.


of Palo Alto, Calif., Shot a final

round 66 to win the PGA charr.

pionship with a 72-hole total of

277. Jerry Barber and Doug Ten

ders tied for second with 278s.

HITRT.TM (lormanv Tnnt

j ..... i j v. nuj
Brooks of England won the Grand

Prix of Germany auto race. Dan

Gurney and Phil Hill of U.S. fifr

ished second and third, respec





of 34,682 turned out at Municipal

Stadium lor Sunday's doublehead-

er between the Indians and Balti

more Orioles, pushing Cleveland's

1959 home attendance to 1,009,562
for 46 home games. The Indians

drew only 663,805 for the entire

1951 season.

erra homered wimMe' a


France Ivor Bueb, British auto

race driver injured in a grand
prix race here a week ago, died

at the Clermont-Ferrand nospuai.

Bueb suffered a crushed ches

when he1 was flung from his car.

MONTREAL Bob Mark and

Neale Fraser store straight set

singles victories- over Orlanuo

and Reynaldo Garrido to give

Australia a clean sweep over

Cuba in their American Zone Da Davis
vis Davis Cup tennis final. y
DENVER. Colo. Ramanathan
Krlshnan of India won the men's
tingles title In the National Hard Hardcourt
court Hardcourt tennis tournament and San Sandra
dra Sandra Reynolds of SoUth afrlca
won the women's title.

i"V"W ' ;'t

J ft;


CHOW FOR TWO JPutting their heads together, Honick
Rainbow and Susie, the goat, share suriper in the three-year-old
pacing fllly'ji stall at YonkerstN. X, Raceway. They're pals.

Read Our Classifieds

-' When Bp

Doarcr m the next Innino ri

V .""-' WIJ

puj mi ine game in the hok s r-n.
Cs,i Frank Robinson of Cincinnati
tnlflht have been the game's he.
re had the National League wen.
The Red's first baseman lei off
with a homer in the fifth off Er- ;
ly Wvnn, oettinp two mere sin sin-gle
gle sin-gle for a three-for-three reeofrd.of
But the Americans increase4
their lead 4-2 in the seventh whettiii
they scored an unearned run wbm"'"!
the National Leaguers erred., with I -4
Nellie Fox driving in Tony Kubelr jI
to score. fc"
That was the -ball game but '!
Rockv Colavito of the Indians frost-'
ed the Americans' cake with a"" T
leadoff homer in the eighth off
Pittsburgh's Elroy Face.
-Jim Gilliam of the Dodgers scor scored
ed scored the third National League; run" A
with a homer in the seventh. BnV
'n the ninth ;ith two men on hasf
and two away he grounded out t
end' the1 game. f

'. r
. A X



''I -H-

Pat Moran Defa To Cop Cafe Duran Golf Tourney

, TCISaUxVAEGCST 4.1111 A.


By Coittado
' ...
Jot Ufloai tne htfd-ridtof Chil Chilean
ean Chilean is apparently the btfy
rldr capable of holdinf hit
ewi f aiaat Panamanian atari
Brtulio Baeta and Helloddro GM
tints at the President RemOtt taee taee-traek,
traek, taee-traek, wai the only rider suspended
ver the weekend.
The stewards slapped a 12-meet
suspension on Wleav for cito
mutuels favorite El Tunchi witn
Alearai In Sunday's eleventh race.
Alearai lost the race by
lonf shot Tatin which was rlddeft ny
Homero Hiialof.
During the stewards' jnvestiia jnvestiia-tion,
tion, jnvestiia-tion, Hidalgo also aceued tJUaof
crowding him by Utowtal.
to burnt) into Tatin several times
In the final furlong.
Ttta which trailed his prevl prevl-ut
ut prevl-ut time out while ridden by the
tame HWslee, hss been ttmr ttmr-rlly
rlly ttmr-rlly suspended along with the
rider pendlnji further Investlos-
lon of the horse's openly sentrs-
dlctery performente.
Mulchen. which refused to start
for the fifth time in Sunday I llwt
race, has been ruled off and will
not be permitted to race on the
Isthmus again.
Horacio, Thunderstreak, Man Man-iart,
iart, Man-iart, Xistullari, Martlet, Linda Su Susy
sy Susy and Apache were each set down
for 15 days because of various ail ailments.
ments. ailments. Al Justo, which along with
Xistullari was scratched from
Saturday's tenth race by the veter veterinarian,
inarian, veterinarian, got 21 days.
Stavro, which refused at the
start for the second time, netted a
four-meet susepnsion.
The padlock Judge handed a $10
fine to Sandino Hernandes for not
turning in all of his equipment at
the weigh-in before winning with
Bongaros in Saturday's sixth race.
This caused an unnecessary delay
before the hones left the paddock.
Trainer Domingo Demare got a
$S fine for not using the proper
colors on La Desiree In Saturday s
sixth race.
Wilfredo Campbell, Campag Campag-nard's
nard's Campag-nard's trainer, also netted a $5 fine
for not using the correct colors on
Campagnard in Sunday's first race.
Betting at the Jocal oval was bet
ter than average over tne wee wee-end..
end.. wee-end.. Saturday a total of $62,531
went through the mutuels window?
while on Sunday the bettors plung
ed to the extent of 7u,a.
15 8
16 8
13 10V4
13 11
Holy Bojlers
Shutl Havs
We've Had It
The Ichibans gained a vote of
confidence from the entire league,
except the Quints, because the I I-this
this I-this took the league leaders for
11 four points, and in a way e e-qualized
qualized e-qualized the standings. At one
time the uints had a 12 to 0 rec rec-ord,
ord, rec-ord, but now have W;8, and.are
tied for. the top spot wijb. tne Sev-
'"pour; of the 1 IehibaM showed' up
for theVwatch and all. of them
went 6yr the 500 handicap fig
ure, Pat. Carter 517. Kay Tomhnr
son 532' Gtany Hssler. 537 and
Bruce,. JHasiler 512-. j For th
QulnU ol Ud Saxton. Joined. W
charmedcljfcle,' with i 501 handi
eap. ;v-. ,
All honpfi. were divided 'be
tween the. Holy Rollers and the
Sevens- .ttq Sefenr ;tookr two
games, butAe Holy Rollers piled
up enough lead In their one game
to take the lotar pin marker. j
No one set the lanes afire, ana
the 500' handicap, bowlers were
few ad far between, for the ; Ho Holy
ly Holy Rollers.1- Odie McDcnnel and
Reverend Karry were blessed
with 524 and 517 handicap sets,
and for the Sevens Bill Baer
broke 528,
The We've Had Its had it, win win-ntng
ntng win-ntng three points and came out of
the cellars Bill rishmaal Bob
MthUi. :; were' the take charge
Vitfi -for Jbe We've Had; Its. Bill
Fleshman; boosted"!' hhr average
when he scored a 524 scratch set
and a 584' handicap. Captain Bob,
hit 511 scratch and $41 handicap.
As an .added punch .to the We've
Had if taMack, Michel Phelnn
posted a 506 handicap series.
Te Jes'ers were not without
their heroes in the losing cause
league secretary Ray Burton
came through with a 508 scratch
and 544 handicap. His wife, Anu
tagged along with 513 handicap,
and Jhn Olinger just made the
honor roll with 500 handicap right
on the button.
.. Vs.,
. Doggoiieri were on their way
to a clean sweep, when doggone
it jf the Fours did not eomo


Wagering for the two days to totaled
taled totaled $132,62. -;-
' -oOo
Requests for .new South Amer American
ican American therihbrei bleed at the
local aval has raised the number
of racers to be bought seen In
Argentina and Chile by manager
Pablo A. (Npl) Thayer te ap approximately
proximately approximately II. An equal num number
ber number of horses will be bought In
each of the two Countries.
Consistent Peruvian router Yu
tan U tin Itir til. His Owner is
asking $1,000 cash plus $$O0 to be
paid witn so per cent oi p mime
Oldtimers will b saddtned by a
report that former Juan Franco
jockey a ndtrainer Daniel Reyes
died last week in his native. Chile.
Daniel was one of the pioneer
jockeys t6 ride at the now defunct
Sabanas oval and later was a com competent
petent competent trainer .after hanging up his
tack. C
Reyes is survived locally by
several sons and daughters. His
eldest son. Jose, is a jockey. at the
President Kemon racetrack.
King's Park and Sculptor, both
sons of the great sire Tenerani,
were reportedly sold to the Caba-
lleriza Caronte and will he flown
to Argentina where thev will be
used for stud purposes.
mese norses stua vame is evi evident
dent evident because of their relationship
to the immortal Bibot, Itsly's won-
Ar hnraa wMeh wil unbeaten iO
It starts. ftibot is also a son of
. As usual, leading eckey irau irau-lie
lie irau-lie Beexa Was the winnlngest rid rider
er rider ever the weekend and Hslio Hslio-doro
doro Hslio-doro Qustines the runnerup. iae iae-te
te iae-te wen six races while his arch archrival
rival archrival copped five. Sandino Her Her-nandei
nandei Her-nandei was a close third with
four win.
One-time saddle star Gabriel
rPirjol Alfarn is hard at work Bet
ting ready for his tenth comeback.
Alfaro, reportedly down to 120
pounds, will return to action soon.
Annthpr inekev wh ois ready to
riim riHine arfv dav now is Je-
!r6nimo Baeza Jr. who had better
than fair success at the old Juan
Franco track.
through with a ten pin win in the
middle tussle. The Doggoners line lineup
up lineup was studded with an all star
scores, because everyone of tht
Doggoners went over the 500 han handicap
dicap handicap mark.
Jim Boyle 506. and his missus
one pin less, 505, Luther Miller
512, and his woman, Bobby 501.
and Tom Smith anchored the
team with 516. For the Fours,
Bill Bond and Joe Sortino upped
their averages with 500 and 508
handicap sets. This three point
loss shoved the Fours into the cel cellar.
lar. cellar. SHUD HAVS 2
The Shud Havs won the games.
Jmt the Tankers knocked down
tfee most pins, so the two tesms
gained sn even split. In the big
game the Tankers piled up their
lead, Donn Covairt rolled the on only
ly only 200' game of the evening in the
league, with a 206, and he went
on to post a 520 handicap series.
His" teammate Jerry Diesing had
the most pins of the match a 556
handicap figure.
.Jtr the Shud Havs, the lead off
man Frank Garcia and" the an anchor
chor anchor man. Sal Laqujdara were
the bulwark of the Shud Havs
scoring, with Frank having 528
and Sal 534.
Threats of rain reduced the
Sunday morning Trap competition
to a small hand-not-auite-fu'l on
the shotgun field of the Cristobal
Gun Club, leaving the major activity-interest
among the Skeet-ers.
Except for H. H. Shacklett's
admirable 22 and Russ Norris' 18
on doubles, less said about Trap
scores, the better.
The" week saw several good
runs at Skeet, but Walter John Johnston's
ston's Johnston's "Misery" round on Wednev
day was the only flawless sinele
string, others going past 25 with without
out without missing being coihWned part-,
of different strings, 'n which
fashioi Joe Kueer led all with
31, followed bv Johnston with 29,
F. Chollar with 28, and W. W.
R-wland with 26.
Best- single-string scores:
Art Sutton
N. Keller
O. Lopp
ShaekUtt 1
Jones H
Comes next night shooting on
the month's first Wedneiday, Aug.
5. Birds wil) depart the roosts at
7:30. Jfo high scores are antiri antiri-oated.
oated. antiri-oated. hut will auitahlv cele

brated if they appear.

Takes 36-Hole
Final 4Ahd 3
Paul ("Per") Moran became
the first winner of the new Cafe
Duran Coif Tournament Sunday
afternoon at the Pans ma Coif
Club when he defeated Webb
Hearne hv 24-hele final match
by the score f 4 and 3.
The first ll holes of the match
were played Saturday, afternoon,
during which both players were
eaught in the downpour which
drenched the course. Heame start started
ed started the match by: hooklrig his tee
shot on Ne. 1 into the rough on the
left, taking two to get out, another
to hit the green, and then proceed proceeded
ed proceeded to $-putt the green for a 7 while
Moran took the hole with a oar 4.
' During the first 18. Hearne's dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty laid mostly with his putting,
and a slight hook on hie tee shots
which frequentlv out him into the
rough. Hearn S-tmtted No. 1. NO.
4 and 15 whti Moran w hitting
his shots straight down the mid middle,
dle, middle, which found him 1 up over
Hearne on the first 18.
, The second II of tho 34-holo fi final
nal final was played Sundav morning,
and after thi first holes. Mo Moran
ran Moran was still 1 up. On tho final f
holes. Hoarno evened tho match
on No. 10 with a par whan Mo Moron
ron Moron missed hit putt. On No. 11.
Hoarno chioned short and misted
hit nutt while Meran ehloo'i' t
within a foot of tho pin to go 1
uo aealn.
Oa No. 12. thev halv the hole
with oar. On No. 13. Hearne got
into trouhle when hit 'utm shot
clesred the tra n tb left but
rlled down te W n h left
the green. K's "hiii ith t f
ereen clered the gren M
went inot the to on the right. He
exploded his shot onto te reen
and was in for a bov V Mean Meanwhile.
while. Meanwhile. Moran was liMlv short
nf the Preen in ? rWnnpd rlose to
the nin and was in for a par 4 tn
go 2 un.
On No. 14. Moran was short n
he green on his second shot while
Heame cleared the Teen snd wnt
into the rough on the rieM of the
oin. Hearne chinned hort and
missed a 10' ntitt while Mnran was
oh the green in 3 hut sln mil!sed
his mitt to halve the hole with a
On Up. 15, Haarne't tho
wm In tho rouoh to tho '. eft
hit second thot was about 20'

hthort of tho oroon. M'n was
ttralpht en In 2 hnut 15' to tho
loft of tho aln. Hoarno's pitch
rolled about I ft pott tho nln
an Wh" mld th outt fomlno
hack downhill at Maran 2-puttod
for a par 4 to go 3 up.
On No. 16. Hearne hit a hesuti hesuti-ul
ul hesuti-ul shot intn the wind to land a a-bont
bont a-bont 30 feet on the ereen tn the
right of the pin. Moran. using a
wood into the wind, landed just of
the edge rrf the green. Using s 7 7-iron
iron 7-iron for his chin. Morn put the
ball about 1 font from the nin for
a certain oar 3. Hearne. seeking
to rescue the hole, putted past the
cup and missed his mitt coming
back for a bogey 4 as Moran wr&n wr&n-oed
oed wr&n-oed un the match 4 and 3 by unk unking
ing unking his putt for a par 3.
In ItoeMI Orlilifv
' NEW-YORK, Aug. 4 (UPI ) -The
CubanNSugaryKings probably
won't win the International League
oennant but yesterday they were
involved in one of baseball's real
oddities winning three games is
one day.
The second-place Havana club
first completed a 3-0 victory over
Toronto in a game held over from
Sunday, and then whipped the Ma Ma-"le
"le Ma-"le Leafs. 5-4 and 5-2 in a regular regularly
ly regularly scheduled twi-night doublehead-
The three victories. however
hardly made a dent in the first-
nlace Buffalo Rkons' fat laait even
though the Bisons were beaten, 8 8-5.
5. 8-5. by the Richmond Virginians
Rochester buried Columbus, 12-4,
and Montreal shaded Miami, 6-5,
in 11 innings in other games.
Ted Wieand added three score scoreless
less scoreless innings to the four he nitched
Sunday to complete his 12th vic victory
tory victory of the year in the first Hava-
na-ioronto game. Raul Sanchez
with relief help from Luis Arroyo
won the second rame. hi iuMh
against two losses, and Emilin
ueiiar evened nis record at 9-9
by winning the third game.
A pair of home runs by Frank
Leja. his 17th and 18th of the sea
son, paced the Virginians to their
"ictory over Buffalo, which leads
Havana by eight games. Jim
Bronstad, who returned to Rich Richmond
mond Richmond last week, was the winner.
Paul LaPalme. who hurled two
shutout innings, became the winner
vhen Montreal broke a 5-3 dead deadlock
lock deadlock In the bottom m the 11th a a-gainst.
gainst. a-gainst. Miami. The Marlins battled
hack from a 5-2 deficit in the ninth
to tie and send the game Into over overtime.
time. overtime. Rochester scored early1 and late
against Ron Blackburn and Lynn
T,ovenguth in Rochester's eas vic victory
tory victory over Columhus. The victory
naMed the t.ii ied vin'
o noe n .v'htti a gaie of the
seventh-place Maple Leafs.

V'....'.WJ.WlWWy. i.. ,

"-i fi y
i ", wtt

n w m o wen. uu navy s Doo nensnyaer and Washington State's
Bob Newman- are center-quarterback combinations with the College All-Stars workine at
Dyche Stadmm in Evanston, 111. The collegians.tackle the Baltimore Collin Chicago! Aug 14


haunted dreams of seven sorry
weeks disappeared today for Bob
They have been dark and
dreary days, even for a man
whose occupation takes him con constantly
stantly constantly into the sunshine. They
were bitter and distasteful with
the thoughts of what might have
Because seven weeks and 1,200
miles ago, the portly, pink pink-cheeked
cheeked pink-cheeked man from Palo Alto,
Calif., threw away tht U.S. Open
golf championship.
Seven' weeks ago, at Winged
Foot Golf club in Mamaroneck,
N.Y., he was right up among the
leaders in the Open. He went out
for the final round in position to
win one of golf's greatest prizes
and fulfill the dream he has
cherished since tossing aside a
job as an automobile salesman to
shoot for fairway fame and glory.
But burly, bespectacled Bob
tossed it all away by chopping
out a soul-scarring double bogey
on that prophetic 13th hole. And
when it was all over he sat on
the sidelines one miserable shot
back and watched Billy Casper
accept the honors.
Sunday the golfing gods got
Rosburg sat on the sidelines
this time in the finals of the
PGA championship and watched
another guy throw it away. And
when it was over, even in his
jubilation he could understand the
nightmare which had to imprison
little Jerry Barber, the man who
mignt nave oeen.
"It's a helluva way to lose,"
Rosburg said.
It was, indeed.
Little Jerry fighting his 43
years, pushing back the pressure
and straining every muscle in 's
five-foot, five-inch 138-pound b a'y
to the limit stood only two holes
from victory.
"Second again," Rosburs wai
thinking bitterly as he stood by
futilely and almost hopelessly.
Toronto Argonauts
Play Chicago Cards
Tomorrow Nipht
Argonauts of the Big Four Foot
ball League meet the Chicago
Cardinals in an exhibition game
tomorrow night.
Coach Hamp Pool said to con
firm .with American rules, the
team probably will drop a nlayer
from its four-man pass defense to
trim down to the required 11-man
Pass defense starters will be
Bob Dehlinger. Jimmy Rduntree
and Dick Clark, all U.S. imports.
The Argos are given a fair
chance to win the night game be because
cause because of the wider Canadian foot
ball field. The American gridiron
is 51 2-3 yards wide while the Ca
nadian field is 65 yards.
Aside from the number of play
ers... rules drawn up for the game
wilt fteS basically Canadian with
unlimited blocking on all plays
and a fair catch option for punt
Argos' Manager Lew Hayman
expects a crowd of 25,000 for the
game. He believes the composite
rules should provide an interest
ing expenment expenment-Biggest'
Biggest' expenment-Biggest' prohlem is expected to
be Argo't ability to get past the
massive cardinal defensive 1 1 n es
stocked with what Pool eal's "all
20-pounders." But the "xtra--U'e
eld is expected to give the
'"'anoo'iens chance to run around
the heavy Cardinal line.

m m
1 y j,
a. -i""
James of Ohio State and Baylor's
He had made a big run at it
this one-time Stanford baseball
and golf star who just couldn't
shake the lure of the fairways.
Six shots back as the final round
started, bulky Bob blazed across
the frqnt nine in a breath-taking
30 strokes five shots under par
and then slipped to only one bo bogey
gey bogey on the back side as he fin finished
ished finished with a brilliant four under under-par
par under-par 66 for a four-round total of
Meanwhile, little Jerry had
been playing steadily. And ne
seemed to have it won when, on
the 15th hole, he rattled home a
12-foot putt for a birdie which
put him one stroke ahead of Ros Rosburg
burg Rosburg with only three holes re remaining.
maining. remaining. Barber met another, big
test on the 16th, where he trapped
his drive, but stroked in a 15 15-foot
foot 15-foot putt for a par which saved
his slender, precious lead.
The fairway fates cried then
for Barber, sending down a light
rain. But in the sunshine above
the clouds they were smiling on
Rosburg. the man they had
kicked around seven weeks ago.
For Barbei trapped his an an-proach
proach an-proach shot on the 17th and took
a bogey which dropped him all
even wih Rosburg. and on that
final hole he trapped, his ap approach
proach approach again, for a bogey, which
dropped him down to second.
In a 20-year tournament career,
little Johnny hadn't won a big
one, e'ther. But, ba'terpd by the
years, he accepted it pVlsophica!-
"On the 17th hole, the cake I
was looking for turned to dough."
he said. "I just went out to
lunch and forgot to come back."





m VaaHaaaauaalk! TrVHaaaslafcr.


Your Community Network

Buddy Humnhrev Purdue'
Junior Golfers
Need Your Help
Scorers asr noodod for the Jun Junior
ior Junior Golf tournament which bsgins
Thursday, Aug. and runs
through Friday and Saturday.
If you can possibly sparo tho
timo, coma on out te tho Panama
Golf Club sometime botwoen 8:15 8:15-8:30
8:30 8:15-8:30 s.m. on Thursday, Friday,
or Saturday mornings.
As a scorer you will bo given
a written list of tho rules and
you will walk around tho course
anrl keep score for your group
of boys.
Ppn-Am Games
Entries Soar To 21
CHICAGO (UPI) Eniries 1o
'hp Tan American C,ame; have
been received from (Iip Bahamas.
Canada, Colombia, Cnsta Rica and
Cuba tn increase to 1 thp number
of nations competing Aug. 27 27-Scnt.
Scnt. 27-Scnt. 7, it was announced Mon Monday.
day. Monday. ..
Members of the organizing com committee
mittee committee said they expect four more
nations to enter the possibly a
fifth. Though entries closed .Tuly
28, all blanks mailed by that date
aro arcentable.
Nations whose entry blanks
were understood tn be in the mail1
were Argentina. Rritish Guiana.
Haiti and Venezuela, and thre
was p nngsihility t-at Paraguay
a'so miHht enter. Nations which
have ind'ca'ed they will not com com-nete
nete com-nete are Bolivia, Dutch Guiana
ar" Honduras.
Entries for 1,900 athletes have
been received covering 27 sports.
MOBAGA. Calif. (UPI) The
San Francisco Forty-Niners. in
training here for the forthcoming
National Football League cam campaign,
paign, campaign, made their first cuts to to-Hav
Hav to-Hav halfbacks Joe Belland of
Arizona (Temne) State. and
Frank Bailey of Bice and line line-hacker
hacker line-hacker Jerry Jurczak of St. Bene Benedict's
dict's Benedict's College (Kan.).
830 Kcs.


How I Won The PGA

Bob Rotburg, in the follow following
ing following dispatch written exclusively
for United Press International
explains how ho won tho PGA
golf championship.
ning the PGA championship
means a lot to me.
I came into golf to prove to my myself
self myself that i could play. Until I won
one of the big ones, I would never
have been satisfied
I don't know how much longer I
i win piay tournament golf. When
a man has three growing children
you should be home with them
more often. I am not saying that
I am retiring.
But I would like sometime to
get a good job as a club pro professional
fessional professional and having one of these
big titles under your belt certainly
enhances a man's prospects when
he finally decides to make such a
That's something for the future.
Now to my victory.
I feel I won it on the third
hole. I bunkered my approach and
had a bad lie. I thought to my myself,
self, myself, I can easily take a six here
and blow my chances.
But I chiDDed out to within is
feet and sank the outt for a
birdie. -'Jhat made me feel like
I was going to win.
Of course, little Jerry Barber
was playing behind me, I knew
when I finished that Jerry had
parred the 16th hole and needed
two pars to tie me and a nar
and a birdie to beat me.
There was nothing I could about
that so I went to the locker
room and waited It pemH lilr
hours. My oldest kid, Bobby, who
is eignt, sat m there with me.
"What's it look like daddy," he
I told him it looked like the
best I could hope for was a tie.
Then came word that Jerry had
bogeyed the 17th, and now, I
tnougnt to myself, you ve got a
chance to take it all. A little



am i


Tel. 3-7008 Balboa Boulevard, Panama

2W lllar
100 Guaranteed
Invite you to Listen to


4:30 JP.M. O 9:00 P.M.

Del Mar really adds

latter word came that he put nis
approach on the 18th hole into a
I turned to Bobby and said; i
"Well I guess we'll be here an-"
other day for a playoff."
"He isn't going to get down in
two, daddy," my boy replied. And
he was right. It took Jerry three
strokes to get down so I'm the
1 know it's going to feel real
good. I won't know for sure for a
couple of days because it will
take that long for my excitement

io wear aown.
There's one thing I'm wonder wondering
ing wondering about. And that's whether a
lot of golfers are going to try to
use my so-called baseball grip.
Maybe it will become popular now
because with Art Wall winning
the Masters with a baseball grip,
it might seem to a lot of golfers
that that's the grip to use.
I sure wouldn't recommend it.
Actually my grip is not a base baseball
ball baseball grip. 1 have, small hands, so
in order to get enough power and
feel, I can't afford to overlap my
fingers. My hands still are pro properly
perly properly positioned. But this way,
with every finger on the club,
greater strength is there.
(UPI) The 91st running of the
Flash Stakes, a five-and-one half
furlong sprint for two-year-olds
carrying a $15,000 added purse,
helps usher in the annual Sara Saratoga
toga Saratoga summer race meet today. A
total of 21 stakes races will be
run during the 24-day season.
whenever the palm of Rhumtim,
Arthritla, Naurltli, Lumbar". Sci Sciatica,
atica, Sciatica, atlff muaclea and awollaa
tointa moke you mliarable, set
LOMIND from your drufrlat at
once. ROWND quickly bring fan fan-taitlo
taitlo fan-taitlo relief ao you ran eleep. wort
and lira tn comfort. Don't auitOJ;
dia ilr, cat BOMINO today. 1

..its the


to your personality.

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.. diningroem, air tendiHoner, hot
Baldwin's ftirniihed apartment! water initallationi, maid's roemt,
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone independent wash tubs, elevator,
Smith, Gamboa 302 garage, pant-house far parties,
ett Prices $135.00 to $160.00.
Foster's Cottages, near Santa Gr0UBd- foor: Two commercial
Clara. Phone Balboa iit witn ,ir conditional res res-tween
tween res-tween 9 a.m. and noon, weekdays. peetively. APPLY: "Marichal
- Boyd" office, Peru Are. No. 57.
IPhhone 3-4710 and 2-7926.
Houses I FOR RENT: Modern two bed bed-mmm
mmm bed-mmm mmmm mmmmmmmmm mm mmm room apartment living room, din din-.
. din-. , ins room, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
FOR RENT: Completely b4toBy 9roun(J
ad three bedrooms house, dining- foof 4 jtrMt tni Jfd Avtnu,
room, kitchen, bar, ''-"'- p,jt;4 "tlixabetta Building",
tioned. yard, in Cangreio f $95. 00. Phona 4-1268.
No 10. Far Information call Tel.
3-4619. FOR RENT: Modern, furnished
- one bedroom apartment, living-
FOR RENT: Two bedroom cha- bieony tn ..j,
let, spacious porch Mile 9, Las Cangreio", phone 3-0390 er 3 3-Cumbres,
Cumbres, 3-Cumbres, reasonable rant. Call 5Q2,
3-1 1 S3.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-n
n apart-n ment, $65.00. Francisco Files
ROOmS No. 27, Vista Hermosa Phone 3-
5016, 3-5206.
FOR RENT: Furnished room in FOR RENT: Starting August
family house with closet, inde- 10, top floor in Ecuador Ave-
pendent service, hot water and nue No. 14, 3 bedrooms, 2 sit-
bed lining. Wanted responsible ting rooms, large dining room,
person. Jose Gabriel Duque, Ave. maid's room with bath, terrace,
Ho. 32, La Cresta. garage, hot water. For informa-
. tion apply downstairs.
Commercial Sites Services Tomorrow
FOR RENT: 316 80 squ.r. At SaCred HeOTt
ZtlyT For A. MacCollin
twees Automobile Row and Fran-
gipani Street, close to Auto Sar- Funeral services will be held to-
vieio, $235.00. Phona 2-0481 morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at
efflea hours. the Chorrillo Church of God for the
-Z 777- late Albert MacCollin, who died
FOR RENT: Office space, gunday
Mareadas building, above Avanl-
da Balboa's Post Office, with Mr. MacCollin a Barbadian, was
condition, good tirer, good paint 7fi years old. A retired employe of
privets bathroom, watchman, the Dredging Division, he is surviv-
vary reasonable rant. Tel. 3-3054 ed by seven daughters.
T tK jUiNALj I DENvER (UPI) Denver po-
J lice recorded one "ox-dent" in
ai roHOLICS ANONYMOUS the city's centennial parade. A
DRAWER A' DIABLO Parading ox scratched and dented
BOX un CRUTOBaI C.Z. passing auto with h,s wildly
PHONE BALBOA 3709. tossing head.
Rayburn Chooses Middle Of Road

Between Ike, Organized Labor Stand

Sam Rayburn (D-Texas) chose a
middle road between President
Eisenhower and organized labor
Monday by throwing his support
behind the labor reform bill draft
ed by the House Labor commit committee.
tee. committee. Rayburn also said labor legisla legislation
tion legislation would be called ud for action
in the House soon after the Rules
Committee clears the bill. The
committee may consider the mea measure
sure measure later today, but has made
no definite commitment.
The speaker told a news con conference
ference conference the committee bill would
do "a splendid job" of control controlling
ling controlling racketeers without punishing
legitimate labor leaders. He. said
he would oppose any bill that was
anti-labor, anti-industry or "anti "anti-anybody.".
anybody.". "anti-anybody.". The President is backing a
gtiffer measure supported by Re.
In Panama for Refrigera.
tion products, Good as.
sistance promised from
factory to selected compa.
ny. Write to:
LEC Refrigeration, Ltd.
Bognor Regis, England

Commercial Guide"'
A rl nnlu reflet Cft DC ..i I

L..- ws, w.v per coi. inch 1

General Ant
Gibraltar Lilr Ins. Co.
for rstes and tn'orml!on
Trl. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
:M a.m. In 12:0(1
1:M p.m. to 5 (Ml
Saturday :
. Ml a m
la 11:0
Listen To
Record cShow
12:30 p.m.
Every Sunday

publicans and some Democrats,
the other side, the AFL-CIO has
denounced the committee bill and

has called for its defeat unless it
is softened by amendment on the
House floor.
Among other things, the com committee
mittee committee bill would require public
I disclosure and reports on union
'finances and operations, would
bar extortion picketing, and
would ban convicted felons from
holding office in unions or in em employer
ployer employer associations dealing with
The stiffer substitute calls for
tighter curbs on secondary boy boycotts
cotts boycotts and organization picketing.
Rayburn appealed to the House
to consider reform legislation in
a spirt of "justice, fair play and
equal opportunity," and not in
heat and anger. He sid no legis legislation
lation legislation should he passed just to
punish someone.
In endorsing the committee bill
without qualification, he said it
would brine ahout "great labor
Rep. Roherl P. Griffin (R (R-Mich.),
Mich.), (R-Mich.), an autl or of the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower backed substitute, denied
charges that it was an "anti "anti-labor"
labor" "anti-labor" measure. ne said those
making such allegations had
brushed aside the facts.
Griffin said the substitute would
"not penalize or unduly hamper
the legitimate activities of un unions.
ions. unions.
GoTernmei.t Employes
SerTice Personnel
Finance Your New Or
f'serl Car
nn new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Pljone 3-4984 3-4985
AUTtpm of Auto Insurance
We dye all kinds of clothes.
Two Hour Dry Cleanlni
drapes, ruis, coats, dresses,
(10 mlnutfR from town)
Vis r spa ha No. 830.
Tel. 4-1277


FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
Montclair, 2-door, hardtop, ra radio,
dio, radio, Merc-O-Matic, power brakes,
wsw, white and green, duty paid,
Tel 2-3654, No. 5281 -A Mor Morrison
rison Morrison St., Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1957 Cadillac con convertible
vertible convertible fully equiped, good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Cristobal 3-1248.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1957,
4-door, 6 cylinder, 16,500 miles
one owner, $1,450 cash. Call 3 3-2346
2346 3-2346 or 3-2430 Cristobal.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet
fordor six standard shift,
$1700.00. Telephone Gamboa
6-170. house 124-B.
OR SALE: 1953 Ford station
wagon, standard shift, 9 pas passenger.
senger. passenger. Rodman 3961.
FOR SALE: '51 Studebakar,
very dependable, new battery,
clutch, etc. Must sell, phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2744, sae at 0599-A, Ba Ba-yano
yano Ba-yano St., Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth V 8
Belvedere, 2 door sedan hardtop,
push button drive, wst tires,
( triple service tires) radio, heat heater
er heater and backup lights, clean in
and out. Will accept a trade in
financing can be arranged. Fort
Kobbe 7103.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford sedan,
4 door, two tone T Bird 300. Ra Radio.
dio. Radio. Tel. Gamboa 193 or 426.
FOR SALE: Austin-Healy. sports
ear. A-l DLX. $1795 00. Phona
FOR SALE: 1959 MG, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, wire wheels, ws
tire! Coco Sole 36-697.
FOR SALE: 1951 Studebakar,
good condition, radio, very clean,
Balboa 2-3322, 2-2641.
FOR SALE: 1955 Fordomatic,
Ford, radio, H.&W.W. Vary good
condition, tudor, tutone, $750,
cash, call Balboa 3444.
Wanted to Buy
or 24" girl's bicycle, baby play playpen,
pen, playpen, and stroller. All in good
condition. Panama 4-1368.
Lear Spanish with Mrs. Rome Romero's
ro's Romero's Practical Conversational
Spanish Lessons. 4th of July Ava.
TI-352, apartment 10.

Steel Union, Industry Negotiators

Exchange Barbs, Not Wage Agreement

NEW YORK, Aug. 4 (UPI)
Steel Union and industry negotia negotiators
tors negotiators meet jointly with federal me mediators
diators mediators again today following a
session yesterday which ended
with recriminatory statements
from both sides.
At the governors conference in
Puerto Rico, six Democratic gov governors
ernors governors introduced a resolution
calling for a speedy settlement of
the three-week-old steel strike
and for the appointment of a com
mittee of governors to meet with
President Kisenhower and explore
possible remedies.
Sponsors of the resolution were
Govs. Foster Furcolo of Massa Massachusetts.
chusetts. Massachusetts. Orville L. Freemen of
Minnesota. Albert D. Rosellino of
Washington, Gavlor A Nelson of
Wisconsin, G. Mennen Williams of
Michigan and Edmund Brown of
After yesterday's meeting, feder federal
al federal mediation chief Joseph F. Fin Fin-nppan
nppan Fin-nppan said "The status OUO is
still quo as far as 'heir positions
are concerned." But he said both
sides "thought it would be profit profitable
able profitable to meet tomorrow for furth furth-sr
sr furth-sr discussions."
The union and industry state statements
ments statements yesterday were in a sense
answers to Secretary nf Labor
James P. Mitchell who castigat castigated
ed castigated both sides on Saturdav for fail
ing in their responsibilities to
bargain. But they wound up as
slans at each otbr. and an aopa aopa-rent
rent aopa-rent stiffening of the antagonistic
lOS'tions whicl- brought about the
nation-wide strike three weeks a a-go
go a-go todav.
In Washington, Sen Stuprt Sy Symington
mington Symington (D-Mn.) renewed his de demand
mand demand for Prrridcn Kisenhower to
rail the negotiators to the White
House and personally urge a set
tlement in the national interest.
If that fails, he told the Senate,
Eisenhower should name an im im-nartial
nartial im-nartial board headed by public
figures to make recommendations
for a negotiated agreement. He
said it was clear that there was
an impasse in the talks, and it
was time for Eisenhower to "stop
issuing declarations of non-intervention."
The joint meeting ended without
either side giving ground, the u-
nlon wants a 15-cents-an n o u r
wage increase, ine steei compa companies
nies companies oppose any wage increase on
inflationary grounds.
In the pre-meeting jockeying,
the steel industry said the public
had showed it was overwhelming
ly in favor of ,no wage hike.
A spokesman saw tnat e.imo let letters
ters letters had been received in re response
sponse response to newspaper advertise advertisements,
ments, advertisements, explaining the industry
position, which were published
five days after the strike began.
David J. McDonald, presidec; rf

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Hi-Fi, table 6
chairs, buffet, China closet,
server. 525 1 -A, Walker, Diabla-
FOR SALE: Bamboo living
room furniture, rose bushes and
other plants, 1958 Volkswagen.
Quarter H-790-X Balboa. Phona
FOR SALE: Living room, bed bedroom
room bedroom twites, allwave Philce radio,
saw, 16" fan, small items, very
reasonable. McCarthy Rous Rousseau
seau Rousseau 84-8103.
FOR SALE v Electric dishwashing
machine, Hi-Fi set, electric fan.
House 0930 Amador Road. Tele Telephone,
phone, Telephone, 2194.
FOR SALE: Household goods,
house 713-B Prado, Balboa, Tel.
FOR SALE: RCA TV., table
mahogany with 4 chairs, refrige refrigerator
rator refrigerator FrigUaire. Call 2-4496,
0431, Apt. K, Ancon.
Experts in TV, radio, Hi-Fi and
We do mora Work, because ws
do it the best.
Phone 2-1905.
Crawford Agenck..
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
Protect your home snd proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment an
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
FORD. CRAWFORD. LOST: Gold bracelet with three
charms (Canal service pin; map
with emerald; clover with stone).
Reward offered. Call Mrs. Hitch Hitching,
ing, Hitching, Balboa 2537.
KALMAR. Sweden (UPI)
Swedish Princess Desiree left for
Greece yesterday amid mounting
reports that she will be engaged
to Greek Crown .Prince constan
the United Steelworkers, brushed
off the industry claim.
' No matte how high they stack
meir letters, mey can not niae
their profits," he said.
It has been the union position
that the industry should share
record profits with the workers.
A union spokesman said the u u-nion
nion u-nion also had received evidence
of warm support from the public
on the demand for higher wages.
Experiment Bans
Autos From Heart
Of Downtown Toledo
TOLEDO, Ohio (UPI) The au automobile
tomobile automobile was banned today from
the heart of downtown Toledo in
the start of a 45-day experiment.
Walking became the only permit permitted
ted permitted mode of transportation.
With all the hoopla accorded the
arrival of the automobile half a
century ago, the pedestrian came
Into his own on the malls the
area sealed off from traffic.
Parking meters and street signs
were gone and traffic lights ig ignored.
nored. ignored. In their places, 10,000 pot potted
ted potted plants, 1,000 evergreens and
other trees are to sprout.
Workmen have painted outlines
on the streets where gardens and
patios will be built if Toledo takes
to the idea.
Downtown businessmen hope the
malls will serve as the inner city's
answer to the convenience of
shopping centers on the outskirts.
Like many metropolitan areas.
Toledo, a city of nearly a third nf
a million people, found its down
tiwn area choked by traffic
Shoppers were becoming more
and more reluctant to go down
City officials hope the public will
return to public transportation
which will drop shoppers off at
the malls! eight archway entran entrances.
ces. entrances. The idea was suggested to
American cities two, years ago-by
Lewis Mumford. writer and city
planner, who told the Internation International
al International Congress of Local Authorities
at the Hague: "Either the motor
car will drive us all out of our
cities or the cities will have to
drive out the motor er."
PARIS fUPI) Mohammed Ben
Bella, minister of state in the
"Algerian government in exile,"
and three fellow nationalist lead
ers entered their eleventh d i y
without food today in a hunger
strike on the He d'Aix, a prison
island off the coast of Franc.


FOR SALE) Aged satursl ma manure
nure manure at give-away prkes by the
truekload. CaH 2-2641.
FOR SALI: Panama Steel Co.,
150 prof., 500 common stocks.
Tel 3-1214.
FOR SALE: Brand new tire and
tuba 5.255 50x17 Schuinn bi bicycle.
cycle. bicycle. 26", 5507-A, Diablo 2 2-1547.
1547. 2-1547. FOR SALE: Underwater metal
treasure locator, 26' boat Diesel
motor, 26' hull, house boat. Tel.
Liquor Store Owner
Robbed By Picnicing
Afternoon Bandits
COMPTON, Calif. (UPI) Max
Stanman, a study in indignant
fury, insisted today that he's been
in the liquor store business for 15
years but has riever been held up
the way he was today.
"Those two guys they acted
as if they wpre on a today aft
ernoon picnic," he fumed. "They
were in the store for maybe
nearly 10 rninutes. Usually it's
about 30 seconds never more
time than absolutely necessary.
"I've been held up before but
never like this. Guff? Boy, you.
never saw it like this. Fist they
take money from my wallet. Then
the register. Then they lock me
and Al Lowenstein my asso
ciate in the ice box, holding the
gun on the half dozen customers.
Nobody moved. Then these
guys, still taking their sweet time,
start pulling bottles off the
shelves. Then they start telling the
customers to help themselves. It
was just like a holiday. Here are
'I .-w.

ii spill. ,eaan SJiaap aai

par- I,iVA;.



SPARROW DEBUTS A full length show featuring Colon artists In
addition to a movie has been arranged by co-impresario George
(Baron) Bryan for tonight's Panama City debut of King Sparrow
(above) at the Lux Theater. Admission prices have been set
at $1 for all seats. The Sparrow's local appearances are being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Bryan and Carlos Smith.


New Orleans Service 8 a 1 ArrivM
ULUA Au. 1 Aug. 8
YAQUE Aug. 7 Aug. 15
MORAZAN Aug. 14 Aug. 22
ULUA Aug. 21 Aug. 29
"If AQUE Aug. 28 Sept. S
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service U Arrive
SAN JOSE Aug. 4 Aug. 9
METAPAN Aug. 11 Aug. 16
"WMSMINA Aug. 1R Aug. 23
LIMON Aug. 25 Aug. 30
' AQliE -j J... Sept. 1 Sept. 6
"Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

IEX1TA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle

To New York and Return $275.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return .$400.00



Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lots 500 mi 1.000
maters, to the Nuavo Hipodremo
Ureaalxetioa- across rise Remoa
Racetrack. AU tats wrta ttroe
ffoats. sewage, water asalii and
electricity. CaB W. Mclaraett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Larte 2 bedroom
house furnished in Santa Clara
near beach with fuest cabin, easy
payments. Called 3-4569 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SALE OR RENT: Beautiful
residence, 4 bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, dining room, library, recrea recreation
tion recreation room, large kitchen, pantry,
maid's room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage.
Land 1,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
San Francisco, phona 2-2510.
WANTED i Bilingual cashier
with typing experience. Call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 2118.
WANTED: Vacation quarters,
approximately Sept. 10th. Service
couple, no children, Balboa 2 2-3740.
3740. 2-3740. WANTED: Two bilingual sec secretaries
retaries secretaries with shorthand, salary
$100.00. to start. Two from
$175.00 to $200.00. Coed
future. Servicios y Colocacionet,
Camera da Comercio Building
No. 9.
all these guys suddenly running
outside with liquor."
Stanman, 49, estimated losses in
cash and liquor at $600. There
were no witnesses to be found.
"You know that out of all those
customers who went out of there
with the whisky not one of the
lousy (censored) came back or
even phoned in a license number,"
he said.


King Features Syndicate,
235 E 45. St., Nw York
Q. We are investing in two
mutual junds one is earmark earmarked
ed earmarked for paying off our mortage.
We want to start investing for
our nine year old son's college.
Should we transfer title of the
other fund to our son, or take
out the money and start buy
ing another mutual fund?
A. Mutual funds shares are
basically a long-term investment
A successful plan of purchase, in
fact, generally runs 10 years.
It Is distinctly not a here to
day, gone -tomorrow investment.
Yet many readers seem to
think they should bandjKmu-
tual fund shares around the
same way they trade in and out
of 50-cent mining shares.
if the funds you own are per
forming satisfactorily, why lose
the commissions you've paid
(and pay new commissions) just
to change the purpose for which
you are saving the money? Fur
thermore, you can't put the
stock directly in his name any
way, since he is a minor.
O. My husband is 61. We have
$24,000 savings we would like to
invest. We don't know anything
about stocks and have been think
ing of mutual funds and go
vernment E bonds. Any sugges
tions vould be appreciated.
A. You don't mention retire
ment planning, but if we assume
it is in the picture sometime in
the next few years we must rule
out the E bonds. These grow at
the rate of 3 1-4 per cent only
if held through their full term
of nearly nine years. And even
that 3 1-4 is pretty low when
contrasted with the price the
government is paying Treasury
bond buyers.
If you are going to rely on
come in the next few years, it
will have to go into securities
A mutual fund would almost
have to be purchased in a lump
sum now (why did you continue
to pile up cash for years instead
of bying securities on a regular,
dollar averaging basis?). It is
not my favorite way of buying
mutual funds, but you don't have
too much choice since it is too
late for you to begin a 10-year
contractual program. You could
discuss with a broker (you have
many fine firms in your city)
acquiring a mutual fund in
either a lump sum or in three
or four "bites," depending upon
how long you have until retire
Q. Some time ago I bought
200 shares of South Texas Oil
and Gas at $2.50 a share. I be
lieve it is down to a few cents
What can you tell me about the
company and the chance of
comeback? Should I hope for
the best or sell now?
A. You have nothing left but
hope. The total value of your
shares Is about $2 before de
ducting selling commissions.
What are its possibilities?
frankly don t know. But I am
perfectly content to go along
with the reasoning that a lot of
oil analysts far more experienced
that I am are content to see
the stock lying there for a cent
a share and are in no seat to
bid it up to, say, 10 there for
a cent a snare and are in no
sweat to bid it up to, say, 10
cents. I think that quote of
cent is just about your answer,
Market Outlook
Remains Bright;
Some Fear Slide
NEW YORK, (UPI) The cur
rent Business Week Magazine
finds the outlook is still bright
for the stock market, and though
some skeptics fear a sharp sell sell-off,
off, sell-off, the chances of a real slide
seem remote simply because so
many are waiting on the side
lines for a cnance to pick up
Strength in the oil group od
and natural gas stocks is capa
ble of continuation despite the
expected near-term consolidation
phase in tne marxet, says josepn
E. Granville, analyst tor a. r
Hutton and Co.
Martin Gilbert, analyst for Van
Alstyne, Noel and Co. finds that
the buying mood of both investor
and speculator remains constant
and; while there is apparently
considerable amount of substitution
from one stock to another, pur
chasing power is well distributed
and this would account lor tne
excellent action of the stock list.
Value Line estimated total 1960
automobile market at 6,500,000
nassenger automobiles, with the
bulk of the increase over the es

timated 1959 output of 6,000,000

units in compact cars. Demand
for small cars, however, may
expand fsst enough to absorb
scheduled 80 per cent increase
the supply of these vehicles,


service adds
BEDFORD, England (UPI)
Fellow airmen at cmcksands U.S
Air Force Base bet Airman Hor
ace Pelle $10 that he wouldn't
a live frog. They had to pay.

. f A

' '''
NEW YOKK. Am. 4 fTJPli
Stocks opened irregularly higher
tuaay wuui moing rooatraufc
Avocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors.
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs Pet
Canadian Eagle
Cerro da Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler "
Cities Service"
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmoliva
Colorado Fuel
Cons Electro Dynamics
Creole Pet s
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gaa
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamics
General Electri0
, 8b
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
Magellan Pet
Montrose Chem
New Eng. Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch SheH
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and 0a
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobila
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil fcj
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prods
Textron ?
United Cans OH
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse Elee
Wheeling Steel
3 Held For Rape
On Deaf Mule Girl
In GreenYillerSC
Three Greenville area men wera
held today in connection with the
rape of a 17-year-old deaf jnut
vuicers s a i a ine gin was


suaicnea iram a street corner ;
by several young men abor

8 p.m. Saturday and was drive.
to an area. behind a drive in X

yicaLer near ureer, wneTS
sni was raped.
The three, men. Med 23. 23' and

27, were, picked up Sunday. Chief
of Detectives L. W. Hammond
said they were held on an open
charge without bond on' orders of

ouiitiior names it. jyiann. He did
not identify them.
Officers said because the victim
was a deaf mute, a state-approved
interpreter of sicn lanciiape wnnlrl

have to be obtained to take her

statement in the case.
The girl was released near
where she was nicked ud after h.

ing held by her attackers for
about an hour and a half, De Detective
tective Detective H. E. Rickard said. She
ran home upon her release and
her mother notified police.
matter of
Printing came o the Ameri Americas
cas Americas with the- Spaniards, who)'
built the first press in North;
America at Mexico City iai
1539. One hundred years later
a press was set up In Cam!
bridge, Mass., the forerunner)
of many colonial presses which;
spread the fiery speeches of
the patriots urging independ-J
ence from England Among the'
most famous of the early
printers -was the renowned
statesman, author, patriot and
inventor, who called himself
simply 'B. Franklin, printer.
L O Bnoyototdla BrlUa&lo J



... "-. .

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WW Teeners
As Security Men Face Tough Job...
Khrushchev's 13-Day



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visits this country, next month but there is little chance he will address Congress.
These and other details of the historic visit, which begins Sept. 12, were teamed today.
Niiws of Khrushchev's visit brought mixed but generally favorable reaction from American leaders. The reaction from veteran Washing,


security men was unanimous, however it will be a
United States have been legion.
No details of President Eisenhower's return visit to


Surprise Nixon Visit To Warsaw Cathedral
Finds Red-Harried Cardinal On Vacation

4 (i'PI)--Vite
" f ci.nhan

The official explanation for failure of Nixon and the Cardinal to meet was given by a Vice Vice-President
President Vice-President snokesman who said that Wysznski went on vacation yesterday.
However Nixon himself had said yesterday he had no plans to meet the Cardinal, but that
ha i-Muest had been made on his behalf for such a meeting.
Western diplomatic circles here had said in advance of Nixon's arrival Sunday that they felt
.V. t: d-0m.w in ih. Tarriinal would be diDlomaticallv unwise.

Wysinski, spiritual leader of
i ui-j .k.,rh(!ite relations.
fee "impolite to his official hosts,
Even more important, they frit,
was that a meeting with Nixon
would seriously weaken Wyszyn Wyszyn-ski's
ski's Wyszyn-ski's precarious position here.
' The cardinal has managed to
keep th church strong in Poland
r evert through th. last harsh ytars
f the Stalinist tra.
Even though the cardinal was
"on vacation," a huge throng gath gath-red
red gath-red across the square outside the
medieval brick cathedral which
was destroyed by the Germans in
world War II in reprisal for the
Warsaw uprising, and then rebuilt.
Nixon also draw big and en en-thusiastic
thusiastic en-thusiastic on v.sits to
tht ruins of th. Warsaw ghorto;
to Palmlry, gravo of many Polish
Intellectuals who w.rt extermin exterminated
ated exterminated by the Nails; and to War War-taw
taw War-taw university.
He also paid a visit to the Hula
vrwa, a high-quality special
stel plant which is eventually
scheduled to produce 300,000 tons
a year.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
ond Hydrographic Branch of the
Tanajna Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
High ........ 0 83
Low 69 72
High 9
Low 64 84
(max. mph) NW 17 N-25
RAIN (inches) 2.65 1.37
(inner harbors) 80 81
Galun Lake
Madden Dam
Time Ht.
4:09 a.m 15.2 ft.
4:80 p.m 15.5 ft.
-11:24 a.m.
19:42 p.m.
1.2 ft.
0.2 ft.
PRICES: 60c. 30c.

3:05 5:05 7:00 9:00 D.m.
fA molt
J mi

Include UN Speech, Football

(UPI) Soviet Premier Nikita
President Richard M. Nixon paid
Cardinal Wvszynski, but the Polish
15 minion

Polish Roman Catholics, remains the storm center of

sources felt a visit by
Poland's Communist government.
Nixon disclosed last night that he
helped arrange the Khrushchev Khrushchev-Eisenhower
Eisenhower Khrushchev-Eisenhower exchange visits during
talks with the Soviet premier.
lie told newsmen after a mara marathon
thon marathon 51 2-hour conference with Pol Polish
ish Polish Communist Party leader Wla Wla-dyslaw
dyslaw Wla-dyslaw Gomulka that the President
himself had initiated the idea and
he indicated that he was only the
His conference with Gomulka
and his statement about the visits
came on the second day of a tri triumphal
umphal triumphal visit to Warsaw, where a
quarter of a million people swamp swamped
ed swamped him on his arrival Sunday with
cheers and bouquets of lowers.
Yesterday Nixon was mobbed by
a crowd of 4000 emotional Poles as
he laid a wreath of red, white and
blue flowers on the tomb of Po Poland's
land's Poland's unknown soldier.
The crowd showed up despite the
fact that the tomb ceremony was
not published or broadcast as pari
of Nixon's itinerary in the city.
One man grabbed him around
the ankles In a bear-hug of joy
and had to be pried loose. Nixon
patted his shoulder. Women
One incident occurred. Jack Mc Mc-Sweenev,
Sweenev, Mc-Sweenev, a State Department aide
with the Nixon partv. spotted an
American woman and her daughter
caught in the crowd being held
back bv police.
He placed his band on a police-
Anti-Red Yanks
Move to Hotels
At Youth Festival
VIENNA (UIM) Some anti
Communist American delegates to
the Red-run World Youth Keival
have moved to downtown hotels
to avoid new clashes with Com
munist suards at festival dormi
Guards and young Austrian.
Communists have roughed up
more than a dozen Americans, in including
cluding including a 20 year-old girl, since
the festival began a week ago.
The worst outbreak occurred
Saturday nielit when six Ameri
cans were badly bruised and
kicked in the abdomen during a
battle outside the gates of Heroes'
Square, where a Communist rally
was held.
The U.S. delegates reported that
guards had become more quick quicktempered
tempered quicktempered in recent days, appar apparently
ently apparently irked by t Vie successful anti anti-festival
festival anti-festival action started by Ameri American
can American and other delegates.


S. Khrushchev probably will

tough job guarding the leader of world Communism whose
the Soviet Union this fall were immediately available.

a surprise visit today to the
primate was 'on vacation.'
Nixon to the Cardinal would
man to get him to move his hand
away so the Americans could get
through to a car.
The policeman tried to arrest
McSweeney and demanded that
he get into a police car.
Finally, a U.S. Embassy official
came up and smoothed over the
incident which was later blamed
officially on "the language bar barrier."
rier." barrier." Nixon's long conference with
Gomulka and Foreign Minister
Adam Rapacki, interrupted once
for lunch, apparently ranged over
numerous issues.
Nixon said later the Eisenhower Eisenhower-Khrushchev
Khrushchev Eisenhower-Khrushchev visits were discussed,
but he would not give details of
other topics.
He told newsmen that during
meetings with Khrushchev In
Moscow, "we talked in general
about the United States and the
things he might see and do."
Nixon said he himself believed a
visit by Khrushchev "will be con constructive."
structive." constructive." On this meeting with Gomulka.
Nixon would say only the talks had
been "helpful and constructive."
"They afforded an opnortunity
to make the positions of both our
government's understood," he
Miami Mavor $vs
Cut Hair, Gel Shave
MIAMI. Aue. 4 (UPI) The
mayor nf Miami has nroposed
that Cuban Fidelistas shave off
their warlike bears in the interests
of U.S. Cuban harmony
It might also brin In more
vankee dollars to Cuba, said
Mnvor Robert Kin" Hieh.
High disclosed vesterdav he po politely
litely politely made the request during a
weekend conference with Cuban
official seel-in? advice on the sag sagging
ging sagging tourist business in the island
"Without intending anv dis dis-utauj
utauj dis-utauj poi J,, ,.'inif pies 'Xsapnon
that relation- mifli he imnroved
if the revolutionists cut their hair
and shaved their beards s;nce It
has a bad nsvehohfica! effect of
beinp associated with guns and
What's more, said the mayor,
"I feel thev mav take the sugges suggestion
tion suggestion and do it."


address the United Nations

Soviet ambassador Mikhail A.
Menshikov Is taking a lead in
working out arrangements for
the visit.
Nothing definite has been
decided on Khruacnev .; Uip
and probably won't be for se several
veral several weeks. But preliminary
talks, indicate the Soviet lead leader's
er's leader's itinerary probaoly will in include:
clude: include: Two davs in New York
City, including a speech to the
UN General Assembly whicn
convenes Sept. 15.
An appearance on a na nationwide
tionwide nationwide television Broadcast,
most likely a speech. This
may be his talk to the UN
A cross-country tour in
cluding visits at least to De Detroit
troit Detroit and San Francisco. This
would follow the pattern set by
Khrushchev's deputies Anaslas
I. Mikovan and Frol R. Kozlov
on their tours earlier this year
Khruschchev has expressed a
narticular desire to see San
Attendance at a college
football game, or a baseball
aame if the football date can
not be arranged.
Eastern and Destern sum
mits will precede Khruschev's
visit to the United States, di
Dlomatic sources in Geneva
said today.
Khrushchev has called lead
ers of the Communist bloc to a
top-level meeting in Moscow
later this month.
They will include a high
representative from Red Chi China,
na, China, which was understood
cool to the idea ol direct
, Russo-American, contacts on
the Smmit.
The Red Chinese leaders were
reported in Geneva today to be
in the midst of a secret huddle
on both internal and external
problems involving the contro
versial problems of the com communes
munes communes and relations with the
Communist allies, notable Rus
Eisenhower has scheduled
meeting In Europe with the
leaders of Britain, France
and West Germany. But the
President was expected to
turn his forthcoming Europe
trip later this month into a
broad Western Summit.
Britain was maktng arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for a meeting in London
between the President and
Prime Minister Harold Mcmjl Mcmjl-lan.
lan. Mcmjl-lan. But subsequently a fuller and
broader get-together of Allied
leaders was expected to tssse
place In Paris.
N o definite arrangements
have so far been made. But it
was understood that the, meet meeting
ing meeting could devolp into a sort of
This would finable allies to
participate in the top-level ex exchanges
changes exchanges preceding the Khrush
chev Washington trip.
Congressional leaders gen generally
erally generally hailed as a hopeful
Cold War move the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming exchange of visits be between
tween between President Eisenhower
and Khrushchev.
Senate Democratic leader
Lyndon B. Johnson tTex.i GOP
Leader Everett M. Dliksen (111.),
and Sen. J. William Fulbright,
chairman of the Senate For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee, were
among those giving prompt
support to the Presidents sur
Diise announcement.
But there were dissenters
too. Sen. Thomas J. Dodd D-
Conn.) denounced, the invita
tion to Khushchev as a "na
tional disarace" and a "dark
dav for the free world."
Doubts also were voiced by
Sens. Pauf H. Douglas ID-Ill.)
and Homer E. Capehart (ft'
Speaker Bam Rayburn (Tex.)
when asked .about the Soviet
premier's visit In September
said only "it's all right with
me for him to coins if the
President wants him."
However, most Congressional
comment showed a bipartisan
support which in part may
have stemmed from the fact
that the President discussed
the visits with a goodly num number
ber number of House and Senate lead leaders
ers leaders before making his an announcement
nouncement announcement at a special news
Senate Democratic Whip
Mike Mansfied (Mont.) a mem member
ber member of the Senate Foreign Re Relations
lations Relations Committee, said the
President's decision was "easy"
to make. Now that it is made,
he said, there should be "no
petty, partisan quibbling."
Johnson said "this is a type
of exchange which would do
much for the whole world."
Fulbright said he welcom welcomed
ed welcomed the Krushchev visit. But
he said n one should assume)

Game !i Atl

Awembly when V d I if) 'fa I

barbed verbal
such exchanges "will solve
all our problems with the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union."
Dirksen said that not on))
this generation "but history as
well will applaud the bold move
by President Eisenhower."
It successful in easing ten tensions,
sions, tensions, he said, the plan would
"enshrine the President as the
boldest and most determined
peace maker in many genera generations."
tions." generations." House GOP leader Charles A.
Halleck (lnd.) said he knew of
"no better way" to impress
Khrushchev than to let him
"see for himself our unity, our
strength and determination
and" our peaceful purposes."
Douglas' declined to make
a direct criticism. But he said
"we can imagine the sharp
criticism which would have
burst out if a Democratic
president had extended such
an invitation." He said the
exchange should not "cause
us to appease the Communists
or give away on any vital
Capehart complained that
"it looks like we're against be being
ing being taken in by the Russians."
He said he saw "nothing the
Russians have done to warrant
tnis all-out friendliness."
Two possible Democratic pres presidential
idential presidential contenders supported
the move.
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
(D-Minn.), who visited" Russia
earlier this year, said the meet meetings
ings meetings "may prove more fruitful
in dispelling misinformation,
avoiding miscalculation, and
easing tension than a forml
summit meeting.'
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-
Mo.) said both visits "appear
to be wise and constructive. I
don't see what can be lost
and much might be gained,"

Former PC Employe Tops List Of 12
Receiving Cash Awards From Potter

William Hannigan, Jr., former
employe of the Dredging Division,
has been given a cash award n
$100 for an employe suggestion
he made while he was employed
with the Canal organization.
The announcement was made
by Gov. W. E. Potter at a pre presentation
sentation presentation of awards ceremony Fri Friday
day Friday during which 12 employes of
the Canal organization, including
one from the New York office,
were given cash awards ranging
from $30 to $15 lor suggestions ac accepted
cepted accepted under the Incentive A A-wards
wards A-wards Program.
The suggestions which brought
Hannigan a $100 award concern
ed the modernization of Panama
Canal Aids to Navigation by con
verting Canal Buoys and range
towers from gas to electricity.
Hannigan joined the Canal or
ganization in 1951 as a wireman
in the Electrical Division, lie la later
ter later was transferred to the former
Aids to Navigation Division and
was with the Dredging Division
when he left Canal service last
October. He is now in Silver
Spring, Md.
Other incentrive awards winners
and the amounts received follow:
Vernbn F. Kepford, Storehouse
Branch $30. Henry E. May
Sr., superintendent of the Store

p. kr

BALLERINA LAUDED Brazil's President Juscellno K;:', k conratulates Dame Margot Fon Fon-eyn
eyn Fon-eyn after her charity performance last week in Rio de Janeiro, which, bad been requested by the

President's wife. At right is dancsr Michael so ames.

I viililPilli::

FORMER CRISTOBAL MAGISTRATE E. I. Tatelman, completing a job far different from the
one he performed for over 27 years, presents-to Gov.' W. E. Potter four volumes of material
which will be consolidated in the first illustrated booklet on Canal Zone stamps. The project j
took three months. Z
ir tAt

By Philatelic
Former Cristobal Magistrate
E, I. P. Tatelman, a recognized
expert on philatelic matters, has
completed a three-month task of
compiling material for an illus illustrated
trated illustrated booklet on Canal Zone
This is the first time that such
a project was attempted. The
material and information gather gathered
ed gathered together by Judge Tatelman,
now contained in fout volumes, is
to be consolidated in one book.
Profusely illustrated with photo photostatic
static photostatic copies of stamps and covers
some more than a century old,
the book contains 51 chapters.
The foreword by W.E. Potter
says, in part:
"Here on the Canal Zone the
stamp collectors' attention is
drawn to one of the richest sagis
house Branch and William F. AVe AVe-man.
man. AVe-man. of the Health Bureau $25.
Ricardo Vallarinq, of the Health
Bureau and Fred J. Busch, of the
Railroad Division $20.
Leonard Wolford, of the Naviga Navigation
tion Navigation Division; Prince A. Spencer,
an employe of the Balboa Gaso Gasoline
line Gasoline Service Station; Russell T.
Wise, of the Safety Branch;
Charles V. Greene, of the Health
Bureau; Frederic J. Barest, of
the Locks Division; William
Wirtz, Jr., of the Industrial Divi Division;
sion; Division; and Mrs. Mary J. Heslin, of
the New York office $15
tu. unnflwritinaonthewoll
usually means you need a redec redecorating
orating redecorating job.

A. J

( I A (
7i V" V ifeVl fill
W t ; ill
Will ;lllilJlllb u lt$li
0mrjJY liilllliiiii ImmmsMm

l t If; i t

Stamp Booklet

Expert Judge Tatelmanl

in the history of the United States,
the man-made funnel through
which flows the commerce of the
world. .These bits of postage de depict
pict depict the ingenious planners,
scenes of their work and the
determined Canal diggers accom accomplishments.
plishments. accomplishments. .This booklet is an
account of the birth and growth
of the Canal Zone government's
postal system and its stamps."
The frontispiece show Pot Potter
ter Potter hand-cancelling a first-day
cover Nov. 17, 1957 at cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies honoring the 75th an anniversary
niversary anniversary of tht founding of
Gorgas Hospital and issuance of
a three-cent corrtmemorative
stamp in observance of the day.
Tataelman, in his introduction,
points out that one of the pur purposes
poses purposes of this booklet is to describe
and explain the subjects shown on
the stamps of the Canal Zone gov government.
ernment. government. He relates some of the
particulars of each separate issue
and includes certain basic data
for stamp collectors.
Sparkman Says GOP
Administration Has
Put US In A Box
Sen. John Sparkman (D-Ala.)
said today that administration
neplect of the army is putting
America in a "box" where it
would have to answer limited Rus Russian
sian Russian aggression with massive air air-nuclear
nuclear air-nuclear attack or nothing at all.
He called for greater defense
spending, if necessary, to give the
nation the sort' of balanced mili-

each.ltary that could "meet any threat

we may face from limited prob probing
ing probing operations to global war.
In a speech prepared for deli delivery
very delivery at the annual meeting of the
Association of the U.S. Army
sparkman questioned
armed forces were
whether the
big enough
or properly organized to back up
ameriean diplomacy.
' It is scarcely a
foreign "policy objective to blast
away all life from the earth in
order to counter a soviet probing
operation," the Senate .foreign re relations
lations relations committee member said.
"And yet by neglecting ground
power and concentrating only on
means of massive destruction
this is the box we are getting into."


He also states that this booklet.
is not intended to be so complttr
in detail as to satisfy the
pert" or so-called "specialijt
but is as broad in scope as pes
The history of Canal "Zone nnstv
age through the years is traced
starting with early Isthmian rn
Tvnininofiftn ..,k. .li jj r'-
.vau nucu mau was nunwr
cated as traveline "Via Partf
ma"; through the Frnrh
beginning of construction by the
united states; establishment of
the first Canal Zone postofficegj
first stamp issues: enmmemnrah,
Ives; and Canal Zone railway
post offices, seapost and Paqtie Paqtie-bots
bots Paqtie-bots markings. ....;...
The final chapter is devoted by'
Tatelman to acknowledgements,
with expression of gratitude snd
appreciation to persons nd
agencies who "generously gavs
of their time and knowledge,
loaned prized philatelic posses-
sions.for examination and. illus
tration, and permitted the use
vaiuahie information."

Amato Services f i
Set Tomorrow a.m. J-
Funeral services for, Anthony A A-mato
mato A-mato of Curundu, who died sud suddenly
denly suddenly Friday night, will be heI(LS!
tomorrow morning at 9 at tHfl
Sacred Heart Chapel in Ancon, n
The family has requested tnat
no flowers be sent, hut suggests
that friends make contributions" t
the Heart Fund instead. i-
Mr. Amato was a civilian em em-ploye
ploye em-ploye of the U.S. Army Cawb- i

bean Quartermaster Section, 4rid
is survived by his wife, a daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. R. E. Welborn, and fa
grandson, Raymond, all of ,ihe
Zone, and two sisters in 4ha
States. "'
His body will be shipped to h.
United States for burial in Arling Arlington
ton Arlington National Cemetery.
B3 Cj
12:00 -- 4:00 00
"Your contribution to thijj 1
generation tnrougn xms
picture will be one of the,
significant ones of ou
time. One cannot see it
without realizing anew thai
God is the guarantee of ouj
liberties and the ground oj
all our hope." 2
Bishop Gerald Kennedy,
The. Methodist Church, 1
I,os Angeles, California,"
NOTE: All Courtesy Passes
Suspended! : ;..,




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