The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03085

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I

Throughout the world
A
DAILY NEWSPAPER

AN INDEPENDENT fHE

more people buy
SeagramsYO.
than any other
imported whisky.

III a PANAMA I-997S $J!C&OM m

S4th YIAR
BEGINNINGS of the ramp which
contractor Bliaon inc. extends

I ,- it
f f ' ' .1

Queen Elizabeth

Em

LOHDQNfi Au, I'tUPI) Quen Elipteth xpectf a
wW"tt Plc announcd
iody s ? ''"''' 1 K t
; T xpcleJ Wfd will b tha third for Qurt Eliza,
btth and Princ Philip, Princ Charles, heir to th throne,
h $0, Princes! Anne will be nine next week,
Th new child, K a boy, will take precedence over
I Princes Anne in line of succession to the throne.
An official patace announcement today ended weeks
of speculation, that the 33.year-old British monarch was
pregnant.
The rumors had started during her Canadian tour
whteh ended last weekend and during which the Queen at
one time had to cancel part of her official schedule.

' Both: the Queen and the Duke
of Edinburgh always have been
anxious to have more children
and it was understood they were
"very happy" about having an an-otheri
otheri an-otheri The Queen's doctors have
atressed that she is in good
health. This is based on through
examinations they carried out
ever a period of three straight
days this week.
Th doctors havo dotorminod
that hor illntss during hr C C-1
1 C-1 nadUn tour had nothing to do
with hor prognaney. It was just
an ordinary stomach upstt.
Lord Evans, the Queen's chief
physician, flew to Germany today
on vacation and said before leav leaving
ing leaving "The Queen is in good health.
There is certainly no need to
worry about Her Majesty."
No more prociio data has
boon sot for the birth than
"oarly noxt yoar."
Confirmation cam early this
week that she was examined by
her doctors, Lord Evans and Sir
John Weir, and a gynecologist,
Dr. John Peel.
; The Queen apparently realized
she might be pregnant at some sometime
time sometime during her Canadian tour.
Early in Juno sho told Cana Canadian
dian Canadian Prima Minister John Dio Dio-fonbaker
fonbaker Dio-fonbaker of tho possibility. Ho
fforod to roduco or ond the
tour tho Quoon and Philip wore
thon making across Canada but
tho Quoon insisted that sho
alone would. docldo whethei any
Iteration to tho tour was neces necessary.
sary. necessary. She did not have a medical
examination ,.on the tour, prefer preferring
ring preferring to wait until she had return returned
ed returned to London where she could con
sult her ewn doctors
But she did Ml a few selected

Dean Of Political College Raps Congressional Knuckles Of New Siudenfs

y FRANK ILIAZIR
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Vinson college of political know
ledge, cometimes loosely known
as the House Armed Services
Committee, was about to wind up
another semester, and some of
the students were restive.
But Dean Carl Vinson of Mil
Iedgevine, Ga., who sometimes
is referred to also as chairman,
had his gavel In his hand, his
glasses low on his nose, and the
class, as usual, firmly under con control.
trol. control. It had been a satisfying session
or- Vinson, who since 1914, when

will carry traffic from Panama

uie iui across me muanaw iuwrus Amaaor oaa irom oavuan.

ecimg Baby

persons she thought she might be
pregnant.
Because of the pregnancy Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth will be unable to carry out
the tour of West Africa she and
the Duke had planned for the fall.
She also cancelled for the time
being the tour to the Orkney
and Shetland Islands off Scotland
that she was about to undertake.
The Queen and the Duke of
Edinburgh were married on Nov.
20, 1947. Prince Charles, now the
Prince of Wales, was born the
next year, Princess Anne in 1950.
Tho British press has oxpras oxpras-concern
concern oxpras-concern for Elizabeth's health
ovor tho past sovoral wooks.
Correspondents on tho Canadian
tour remarked about bow tirod
sho looked.
Newsmen also knew that the
Queen was undergoing medical
examinations when she returned
to London. The examinations
Were understood to have taker)
place Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday.
The British people were told
at exactly 2 pm that their Queen
wa expecting another child. Im Immediately
mediately Immediately after the chimes of Big
BeiTTang out over the British
Broadcasting Corporation, an an
nouncer Drone me giaa uaings.
The Palace announcement w.u
made by Cdr. Richard Colville,
press secretary to the Queen.
Ho said: "Both the Queen and
Princo Philip havo always boon
anxious to havo more children
and, are vary happy about it,
although naturally disappoint disappointed
ed disappointed that It has memt tho dis disruption
ruption disruption of tho visits to Ghana,
Siorro Leone, tho Gambia, Li Liberia,
beria, Liberia, and tho Orknys and
Shetland!."
Colville said "Her Majesty deep
ly regrets" cancellations of the
tours.
he came to Congress at age 31,
has talked, breathed and lived
nothing much but the national de defense,
fense, defense, and, of course, the welfare
of Georgia's sixth congressional
aistnct.
.But Uncle Carl's patience more
than once had been tried by some
oi tne younger students. The up
peseta ssmen had been well be
haved, as always. But a few of
the freshmen had seemed slow to
absorb his kindly instruction.
Rep. Samuel S. Stratton (D (D-N.Y.)
N.Y.) (D-N.Y.) in particular had displayed
all kinds of initiative right from
the start. Stratton is a naval of officer
ficer officer from World War II and Ko-i

City and Balboa up on to the

Bridge Work On Schedule,
Ba Iboa Heights Reports

Despite the seas of mud these
days alongside 4th of July Aver
nue, Balboa Heights ofucaalrai&
c Hie moving en"scueams.'
Bildon Inc. is the contractor for
the Balboa side approaches, which
include the widening of 4th of Ju
ry as far as J Street.
At a cost of about 11. S million.
the approach will continue beyond
the Limits, over Reservoir 11:11
across the mud flats opposite Ga
vilan Area and finally over the
Fort Amador land finger where it
will link up with the bridge ftruc
ture itself.
Because of tho rainy season
-delays to earth removal work
along 4th of July Avenue, Bildon
has been concentrating on tho
rock fill required for accessway
across tho mud flats. Rock is
being provided by the Panama
Canal Co.'t Sosa Hill quarry
Foreign Minister
Of Colombia
Visiting Panama
Colombian foreign minister Dr.
Julio Cesar Turbay arrived here
shortly after noon today on an of official
ficial official three day visit, during which
negotiations will be held towards
signing an economic and cultural
agreement between Panama and
Colombia.
Turbay is accompanied by his
wife, several officials and a group
of newsmen.
Tonight, President Ernesto de la
Guardia Jr. and his wife will be
hosts at an informal dinner for
Turbay, during which he will be
decorated with the Order of Vasco
Nunez de Balboa.
Taboga Airfield
Constructibn Set
Construction of an airfield at
Taboga island Is scheduled to be
gin within ten days, it was reveal
ed today during a meeting of ae.
ronautics officials with the Minis
ter of Public Works.
The airfield will be located on
the slopes of La Cruz hill and will
only be able to accomodate small
planes.
rea who was mayor of Schenec Schenec-jady,
jady, Schenec-jady, N.Y., when elected to Con Congress
gress Congress last year. Among other
prior accomplishments, Stratton
is a former radio and TV com
mentator, and there was no knob
here to turn to; off.
Subcommittees had reports to
deliver. There was one final bill
to admit to West Point two ca-
(dets from the kingdom of Tyai-
ianrt. Vinson, looking around for
a bright pupil to report this bill
to the House, spied Stratton and
bestowed the honor on him.
"Mr. Chairman, before the
meeting adjourns," he began.
' "We are not ready te adjourn,"

Let the people know the truth and

PANAMA, X fi FRIDAY, AUGUST 7, 1959

new Balboa Bridge fhape up as
aneMiiuled via the eontractors
trucks, 4
!- mau ie begtw a second" fill
operation on the Amador aide of
tne mua nats.
Bildon will be responsible for
all paving work under their ap
proach contract, including the
widened 4th of July and the new
pavement now under way con
necting Balboa Road te Avenue
A at the Limits.
The Balboa side approaches are
scheduled for completion by May
19, 1960.
Meanwhile It was revealed that
final inspection of tho West
Bank approaches was completed
last Friday, and tho job has
boon approved except for an
unspecified amount of overfill
on the slope extending to tho
Canal bank from Farfan Hill.
West Bank work was don by
contractor Louis Somrher who was
more than 60 days late in com completing
pleting completing the job.
Canal authorities said some pe penalty
nalty penalty would be assessed against
the contractor but the exact a a-mount
mount a-mount has not been determined.
The Sommer contract called for
a penalty of $25 daily for )pie
completion.
Bicycle Thefts
Mount in Colon
An unucual amount on bycicle
thefts in Colon has led authori authorities
ties authorities to believe that it is the work
of an organized band.
Police believe the thieves have
access to a repair shop where he

stolen bicycles are dismantle andjtht r Superintendent of Schools

repainted, making identification
impossible.

$1,060,000 OK d For CZ Sewage
The Panama Canal Co. if scheduled to be chief beneficiary
of a $1,060,000 appropriation approted today by the House Ap Appropriations
propriations Appropriations committee for the Army in the Canal one.
It Is the Armed Forces' share of joint sewage disposal pro project
ject project being handled by the Panama Canal, and the money is to
be handed over to the Canal directly.
Also approved today was a $228,000 expenditure for the build building
ing building of what is known as a Trainfflre range at Empire Range.
Tralnflre is part of a new system of marksmanship training
intended to produce better riflemen on the battlefield.

Vinson replied, peering over his
glasses in obvious pain at this
breach of the orderly way.
"I just wanted' to bring up, Mr.
Chairman, at some point, when whenever
ever whenever it is appropriate," Stratton
rushed on, "That I for one am
disturbed by section 9 of the
hump legislation which passed
through the House jwithout any
discussion at all, for the elimina elimination
tion elimination of the so-called Navy tomb tombstone
stone tombstone promotions."
For those not up on their con congressional
gressional congressional lingo, the hump bill
was enacted last week to aive ex-
tra cash payments' to Navy offi-i
cert ta the tniddlaranks' who are

mm

the country is safe

US Paddlewheel Satellite
Seeking Pancake-Flat Orbit

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Aug. 7 ,(UP A towering three three-stage
stage three-stage rocket hurled a "paddlewheel" satellite into space today in
an experiment that could solve one of the key problerns facing
proposed Venus end Mars probes.
Fifteen minutes after the 90-foot tall rocket roared off the
National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) announc announced
ed announced that all three stages of the vheicle fired.
NASA disclosed no information immediately on whether the
rocket attained the speed and angle of flight necessary to achieve
the pancake-flat orbit sought for the satellite.
Space technologists hoped the 142-pound satellite packed with
IS major scientific experiments, would go into an elongated or orbit
bit orbit 23,000 miles from the earth at its most distant point and only
160 miles away at its closest approach.

The Thor Able 51 rocket carry
ing the satellite jumped from its
launching pad in a gush of flame
at 10:23 a.m.
This afternoon it will be known
whether the Paddlewheel was go going
ing going into orbit. Each earth-circling
orbit would take 11 to 12 hours.
"Additional information on the
progress of the experiment will
be reportea after the data from
the tracking stations are analy analyzed,"
zed," analyzed," NASA said.
Tho first stage was a Thor In Intermediate
termediate Intermediate range ballistic mis missile,
sile, missile, tho same type now a part
of NATO defense weapons in
England.
The second stage was an adap adaptation
tation adaptation of the middle section of the
Vanguard satellite launching rock rocket,
et, rocket, and the third stage was a so solid
lid solid fuel rocket, also designed ori originally
ginally originally for the vanguard.
From devices bolted to the floor
of the satellite, scientists hop-id
tot '
Learn more about (he beha-
fluencies- m ine lonospnere.
Esningfr6t5rM"To perhaps 2000
miles above the earth. This know knowledge
ledge knowledge is needed to improve deep
New Students Urged
To Register Early
For Zone Schools
Stuednts who are eligible to en enroll
roll enroll in Canal Zone U.S. schools and
who did not attend Canal Zone
schools last year are urged to en enroll
roll enroll well before the schools reopen
on September 1.
Registration for new students in
the Canal Zone Junior College,
Balboa High School, Balboa Junior
High School and Cristobal Junior Junior-Senior
Senior Junior-Senior High School may be made
beginning Monday, August 17, at
the offices of the principals or
dean. The office of the Balboa Jun
ior High School is located in the
Balboa Elementary School. The
office of the Cristobal Junior-Senior
High School is temporarily located
in the Coco Solo Elementary
School.
Enrollment of new children at
tending kindergarten through grade
6 will begin Monday, August 24, al
teh respective elementary schools.
Parents should accompany new
pupils and fill out information
blanks furnished by the school.
Pupils should submit birth certifi certificates
cates certificates and report cards from the
last school attended.
New tuition students who desire
to apply for admission may secure
the necessary forms on or after
August 17 at the Coco Solo Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary School if they reside on the
Atlantic side and at the office of
the Superintendent ot bcnoois in
the Civil Affairs Building If they
live on the Pacific side.
about to be squeezed out of ser service
vice service because so many of them
got.started together in World War
II that there now is a "hump"
or bulge in the officer ranks.
:
; It contained a provision to elim eliminate
inate eliminate a final promotion, carrying
extra rank but no extra pay,
which most Navy officers have
enjoyed on retirement. Such pro promotions
motions promotions are called tombstone pro promotions
motions promotions because they give added
Status in the recipient's obituary.
"Don't be disturbed by things
that are already on the statute
books," Vinson commanded. "If
you want to correct it, you intro-

Abraham Lincoln

space communications
spanning
millions of miles.
Map the magnetic field
blanketing tho earth from North
Pole to South Pole. This experi experiment
ment experiment may help to determine
the boundaries of the magnetic
field, tho cause of magnetic
storms in the atmosphere, and
the effects of tho field on mag magnetic
netic magnetic tools and communications.
Learn more about the density
and patterns of micrometeorites,
or "space dust."
Test a voltage gauge measur measuring
ing measuring the output of the solar cells.
If necessary, a switch can be trip tripped
ped tripped frstfi the earth to change the
rate at which the satellite's bat batteries
teries batteries are changed.
If the experiments are success
ful, the United States will go a a-head
head a-head with plans to launch:
A 375-pound instrumented oav-
load early in October in an at
tempt to nut the navload into or
bit arfeund the .moon.
-A probe aimed deen into in
terplanetary space in November.
This payload, which eventually
will go into orbit around the sun,
will test radio communications ov over
er over millions of miles.
Guild To Hold
Final Tryouts
At 7:30 Tonight
Final try-outs for the Theatre
Guild's next production. Gore Vi Vi-dal's
dal's Vi-dal's comedy, "Visit to a Small
Planet," will be held tonight at
7:30 at the playhouse in Ancon.
The play, under the direction of
Adela Bettis, calls for 10 charac characterseight
terseight characterseight male and two female.
Persons interested in helping out
backstage are also urged to at attend
tend attend try-outs.
"Visit to a
scheduled for
tember.
Small Planet" is
production in Sep-

RP Girl Bus Driver Both To Blame
For Wednesday's Highway Collision

Five of the six Panama high
school girls who were injured in
a highway accident Wednesday
were still on the critically ill list
at Santo Tomas Hospital today.
Natalia Velasco and Ines Maria
Florts were described as respond responding
ing responding slowly to treatment, but their
condition is still bad. Aurora Oro Oro-bio
bio Oro-bio had to be submitted to a
second operation yesterday
when complications developed
from an injury to her left lung.
Flor Maria Cardales was still
unconscious early today and an another
other another girl was said to be suffering
from partial amnesia and does
not remember what happened or
that she is a student at Ihe I.iceo
de' Seiioritas High School.
Yesterday's traffic authorit authorities
ies authorities blamed both tho Isolds Sci Sci-gliano,
gliano, Sci-gliano, tho girl who wis driving
the borrowed car, and bus.
driver Cesar A. Roldan for the
accident, which occured at tho
intersection of tho Miraflores
development on tho Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway.
duce a bill to take care of it."
"I think 1 may do that," Strat Stratton
ton Stratton replied. "1 hope I will get
your support on the bill."
"Yes, said the chairman, with
a trace of a grin, "you can be
sure it will be be well taken care
of."
Stratton was able to join in the
general laughter. So was Vinon.
who a little bit later took a cur
tarn call on the laugh with one
further word.
'"We will take up Mr. Stratton's
bill," he announced, convulsin
his audience, "next August."
At that, school let out for th
yea.

Commissary

Explanation Branded

Heights

Normally quiet-mannered citizens of Diablo and Los
Rfos were rising in wrath today at the unexpected an announcement
nouncement announcement the Supply Division intends closing the Dia-,
bio commissary.
Many residents of the two towns believe they are be being
ing being deprived of the only shopping convenience they have
ever had.
"Typical Balboa Heights doubletalk," said one irate
gentleman, referring to Supply and Community Service
Bureau director L A. Ferguson's statement that the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo store was paying its way but that closing it down
would shave $75,000 yearly from the operating budget.
"If the store is paying its way, why not leave well
enough alone?" asked another Diablo resident.
Most freriuent complaint was that the Balboa Comv
missary already resembles an ant colony on weekends and
the outlanders began shuddering at what it will be like
two years from noV with the Diablo umt closed down.

Ferguson's unexpected announce announcement
ment announcement came Wednesday nighty at a
meetjng of the.. Diablo-oe Rios
Tewn CpuncBiMhe etttMrf hi
"report to fceotnmumty" air the
SuppljrDivTsBn operation. About
50 people front the two communi communities
ties communities were in the audience.
Reportedly the announcement
was followed by a short silence,
then a gasp emitted in unison.
Diablo and Los Riot families
have long cherished their modest
shopping sanctuary as if it were
the last refuge of free men.
Ferguson said the store will be
shut down witlfin the next 18
months. To accommodate the in increased
creased increased load, the Balboa food
store is to be remodeled, enlarged,
and probably air-conditioned.
Air conditioning will cost a re reputed
puted reputed $88,000.
More parking will also be pro provided,
vided, provided, probably by raising the
building now containing men's
clothes and the gift store.
This led one Los Rios lady to ask,
innocently, whether the company
will then provide scooters to get
between the store and new park parking
ing parking lot.
At least one householder shrug shrugged
ged shrugged philosophically. "Well," ho
said, my wifa does the shopping
Police estimate that the small
German-made automobile in
which the girls were riding was
going .1 about 50-mph at the time
of the accident. They were said
to have been singing and beating
out a lively Panamanian folk tune
on maracas. ciaves ano pois
nans they had left school to go
for at Juan Diaz, Indications are
that no attempt was made to ap apply
ply apply the brakes of the vehicle.
Roldan, on the otherhand, it
believed guilty of not making
sure that the way was deer be before
fore before making a left turn. In a
letter protesting published im implications
plications implications that ho was respon responsible
sible responsible for the accident, Roldan
described the girls' car as
coming at( him with the speed
of a sailboat.
As an aftermath of the
dent, traffic police started a
crackdown on minors who drive
without an operator's license and
instructions were given to bring
in parents whose licensed minor
children had committed infrac
tions and whe- -fre pend pending
ing pending in the Traffic Court.
Governor To Hold
Public Meetings
With Civic Groups
Gov. W. E. Potter's meetings
with officers of U S; 'and Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican cilc councils this month
will be public sessions.
lie will meet with the Latin A A-nierican
nierican A-nierican councils on Tuesday. Au Au-"iist
"iist Au-"iist 18, at 7:30 p.m. in the I'arai I'arai-o
o I'arai-o Miuh Sri ool auditorium
The meeting with the I'nifd
States councils will take place
Thursday, August 20, at 7:30 p m.
ind is scheduled to be held st ti e
Breakers Club in Coco Solo.

FIVI CtHTt
f I
m
Sf
J
Shutdown
s
Doubletalk'
anyway. Let hor battle ft out with
tho Heights."
The philosophical gentlernan'a
distaff side wet IffltaViflabterf of
comment.. M; tome quarters her
monetary absence' Is viewed a
fortunate indeed. Especially for the
husband.
5 Panama Officials
Visit Carib School
At Fori Gulick
Five representatives of the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian government today vl
sited the U.S. Army Caribbean
School, Fort Gulick, where they
received an orientation on the
history, missions, and course of
the school and toured the in
structional departments to ob
serve classroom facilities and to
check the progress of the Pana
manian students now attending
the school.
The group included Jose D. Ba-
brother, Hubert OsoriO, and se
and Justice, Humberto Fasano,
Deputv Minister. Raul Arias, aid
ran, the Minister of Government
se Maria Vtves, Mayor of Colons
With his father was cadet Jose B.
to the President of Pma and Je-
Bazan, who is presently enrolled
in the U.S. Military Academy at
West Point. (
The group was briefed on the
activities of the school by Out.
Orlando Ortiz Moreno, of the
Operations Section. After the
briefing, Col. Cecil Himes, com
mandant of tre School, presented
Bazan the school crest ttnkmg
him an honorary graduate of the
School.
During the tour Bazan. visited
students attending the armament,
automotive.- military police, eu-.
gineer and signal sections where
courses from Army Service
Schools in the U.S. are present presented
ed presented in Spanish. The Latin Ameri American
can American student detachment, where
student billet and mess are pro provided,
vided, provided, was also visited.
After the inspection. Bazan and
the group -had lunch with mem members
bers members of the school's staff and fa faculty
culty faculty in the student o'ficers' din dining
ing dining room.
Refunees Report
Live Resistance'
To Reds in Tibet
KATMANDU, Nepal (UPH
Refugees reaching Nepal report reported
ed reported yesterday tha tsom resistance
fijhters still were holding out la
Tibet against Chinese Communist
forces.
The refugees gave no indication
of the extent of the continuing
resistance they reported. i
An official report, meanwhile,
said that Nepalese frontier guards
last week recovered sub-machine
guns, riles, pistols and ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition discarded by isolated bands
of the Khamba tribesmen who
led the fighting against Red
Ironns in Tibet earlier- Ms yar.
The disarmed Khambas told
Nemlese o' iclals they were pur
sued by Communist troops at
hey fled toward the Nepal bor border.
der. border. Officials said the tribesmtl
asked for and were grsnted ft
mission to remain hv NepaL

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Sir:

CHARGES OF REPRISAL

?

I In his published denial of charts thai he is taking reprisal against
f kia .n.iM.t u.-h ctrnrlf recently. Gursam Singh (rill of the Canal

Zone Bus Service forgot to mention anything about the spirit of jus justice.
tice. justice. He also forgot to mention that the new am; bye i broogM

straight from Panama to worn in me out n..r "", i r
J instead of being processed through the Central Labor Office as requir,
3 ed bv Article 4 of the bus line s franchise.
He did not explain, either, how the dismissed employe had been
giving good service for two years before the management suddenly
: discovered he was unable to hold his job down satisfactorily. We em-
4 lovs find curselves wondering who will be next.
IT I wonder whether "Gringo" (Mail Box Aug. 5) has ever red
$ Wonerlv to aislvze our case. We were working sometimes as much
! H a conlJcuu' hours. We worked seven days many weeks, getting
onlv two days off a month. ., 7nnp ln
' This remember, was un-ler US jurisdiction in the. Canal Zone. In
" often criticized Panama no worker has to endure such conditions
I All ask i, lustier. "Gringo." from the land of Abraham L.n L.n-r
r L.n-r eolfl and Franklin D. Roosevelt, would g,
President. Mixed Company Employes Union.

BUS CHECK

'' . ..in ,.n aub T ran renort that

i in reni7 to unionifi imn ou.
ln w ,w.ii Tiii-., i h nnt. been at

3hlt sS "not near Curundu aince the first morning the check check-m
m check-m returned to work frUorrtnr their strike, .
I The incident I mentioned took place b"ut49Ta.PT t
fr u younr and dark, with hair like an East Indian I do not
fflEk y the other pas-nrers tn the tv" "'
Eemply3of the bus tin., for mryon. com gJJlS.

S--uctSm the "passengers than It

afnt nave none m "' curlous.

NO REQUESTS

X At The Mighty Sparrow". Tuesday ninht rhow a : the Lux
Drheatre Oeoree Bryan committed an error which I hardly ex ex-Stid
Stid ex-Stid to see come from a comedian who has been is show bust bust-es7since
es7since bust-es7since The Zs of the Broadway Skylarks of Colon during
f ht SySrJrroS ha just announced that Carlos Smith had
Lad?aur!Phe wT9 wan rested, and that he wo u Id d o re quart num num-cAT
cAT num-cAT after his rerular proeram. Brvan then took the miKe. ana
Announced that 1-t number HaW on the rawlar program
ou' be the last number for the nleht. i.e. no reauets.
-Thrsparrow did not seem to like this ruling much, but said
he bad to comnlv with Bryan' orders
m view of the fact that the public wanted to hear the re re-laue&ti,
laue&ti, re-laue&ti, and that the Sparrow ws readv and willlna to rtnK
?4Amiv Bryanwlinf had. the effect; toea,ang;?te.Jruso.ue
v wlie for a show business oldtlmer.
Not Satisfied.

CANAL SEAMEN

Sir:

Here is an ad that should be run immediately. What is

; SoTding it up?
Help Wanted Urgently
100 Canal Seamen
J 100 Dock Workers Balboa
' 100 Dock Workers Cristobal
! All interested able-bodied men
report to the Central Labor Office
These men are reoulred Immediately to help relieve Carta 1
Bamen who are overworked (16 to 20 hours daily and to
; Rda iabSr shortages at Balboa and Cristobal Terminals.
Business Is booming so why not hire more employes instead
; 6t working the present ones day and night without just compen-
! Wtllf?non-citlzen emploves were paid the minimum Sl-an-hour
under the Fair Labor Practices Act that the contractors must
' you can bet ; that we wouldn't we be paid the same as the
: other U.S contractors have to pay? Hoping.
OND1NE
! Kr:
- I congratulate "Another Theatergoer" (Mall Box. Aug. 4) for
? the mannlrTwhich he exercised his jlght tc .hole 1 hta i own ojg ojg-"
" ojg-" ion, I have a deep respect for this, right. I wish Another Theater-
oer" shared this respect.
If he did, he would preface his personal comments on any
' .ubject with the words "I-thlnk." In this way there would be no
doubt that the opinions which follow were only his own point of

in his snort letter, with one sweep of the pen, he classified
every other letter on the subject of "Ondine' as sanctimonious
. drivel. What makes him think his own efforts were exempt from
this same category? If he is going to exercise his right to express-
his own opinion, he must concede the same, right to others.
Just because he expresses the opinion that the play was not
so red hot" does not convert this opinion Into a fact. Is still re remains
mains remains only one person's opinion.
The onlv advice he could find to Rive Ondine and her fr ends
' wu that they "swallow the bitter pill." How kind and helpful.
Having to read his letter at all fhould be a bitter enough pill
to last them for quite some time. . 4
I rather doubt that "Another Theatergoer has any hint of
qualification to criticize any play, no matter who put It on. But
he goes aljead anywav, in the worst manner. He or anyone else
J findlne fault with the production should have the guts to spe specify
cify specify these faults. ,u
To say that a commentator was being kind in overlooking
the oerformanpes of the ca.t, and dwelling Instead on the plav
' Itaelf, Is lust trash. No one likes to hear or red thp.t thev did not
give a good Performance. But if "Another Theatercoer-' or any any-'one
'one any-'one else would offer their thoughts on what the "Ondine" oer-
formers did wrom. I think they would listen It Is Insulting to
!lgnore them and their work.
- In what "Another Theatergoer" calls my "tear-jerker" (Mall
'Box. Aup. 3) I mentioned specific points which I enioved. I also
i (Mid that perhaps others had done a better lob with this nlay. I
tdld not close mv eves to the fact that, thi wa not the outstand outstand-Mn
Mn outstand-Mn "Ondine" of all time. But "Another Thepterwer" could find
noth'n? iood aboi;t It at all. I fel sorry for him.
He did rave about, previous Theater Guild shows. I am wilt
Jlng t" bet a souar mi'e of the Mi'ky W?" that never once did
'he write the Mall Box to make public his liking for any of these
i shows.
Him.

Labor News
And
( iommenLs

By VICTOR RIE&EL
STAAGER. Natal, South' Africa
In this little corner of Alrica
rests man's fate and the life of
many an American boy. For on
this piece of ear.h treads the
"outlawed" Chief Luthul, spokes spokesman
man spokesman for nine million B a n t u s
south of the Zambesi River. I

drove here through miles of su

gar cane fields to find him. He .s
a friend of the West's on a con continent
tinent continent where many seem eager
to do a cash business with the So Soviets.
viets. Soviets. But he is in a special kind
or exile.
He is under "ban." He has
been now for a month. He will be
for five years. He had not talked
to a newsman since the govern government
ment government put the "Ban" on the chief.
I was thfr firs'. The Chief chanc chanced
ed chanced that. He is watched by the
Special Branch, the secret Police
of the Union of South Africa.
The "Ban" means he is in a
prison without bars. He can live
at home, but he must not go out
of a 12-mile circle. His mail is
watched. Telephone facilities are
monitored. The "Ban," means he
cannot talk to more than one per person
son person at a time. Two people would
mean a meeting under the law
and he is prohibited from ad addressing
dressing addressing meetings, or going to one
or making any political gesture gesture-even
even gesture-even if it means help to the West.
He walks alone or talks only to
one person at a time. That is the
law of this nation exile to a liv living
ing living silence. The ban is reserved
for those who talk politics the
government doesn't like. The

Chief did not talk politics. He
talked about freedom. I hope that
is not against the law.

1 encountered the chief stand

ing in front of a big garage,
left my car and walked in the
sun and calleu his name and
shouted mine.

The chief of the' Umvoti Mis Mission
sion Mission Reserve Zulus grasped my
hand. We went to the house of a
friend. Suddenly a car sped into
the yard. It was his friend driving
in behind us, stan-ling at distance
to make certain all was well. We
were alone in a b'g room until It
was time for tea. He stepped out
until the cups were in place.
Then we were alone again. The
law was not broken.
We talked about Africa. The
Chief had been General Preside-vt
of the African National Congress
until recently. Then there had
been a split. A group called the
Africanists had splintered attack attacking
ing attacking him because he was a mod moderate
erate moderate and because he was for
working with white forces and be because
cause because he was opposed to the "n-

tionalist" concept of a vast Pan

flrrican giant sUte.
"I will work wi'h all forces,"
the chief said, "How long do you

uniin we win oner ourselves as

slaves. I wmI work for a sharing
of power. But if the time comes
when we have power and a left

wing totalitarianism takes over I

will not work with it. I will fight
it or step down."
I spoke of the daujjcr of vio violence
lence violence in a land where the Bantu

(the word for all Africans) out

numnpren ?" wni"s nine million
to three millim The answer
c-rne swiftly. The voice chanTP'1
from a sonorous bass he had

been talkine gently to me. treat

'ne me as tb"n"h I were Dres

den rfoll tn hrr' fons.
"I am her" nHor ban." he re

torted. "Leaders who replaced

Listen-Do Your Hear One Complaint?"

n

J ;J"
jgNEA Seme. Inc ,L-..wp--J

Center Court

BOB RUARK

By

0

Offhand you might say that my

record as a non-bigot is clear in
the race business. But I took a

printed poke at Ralph Bunche a
few months back when he came
out that this was the age of the
black man and the white man
must step down, and I will take
ano her poke at him now about
all the hoorah's nest he raised a-

bout his son's rejection from the

West Side Tennu Club on a pure purely
ly purely racial basis.

While I am taking pokes I will

I am not a member of the Rac- won a Nobel Prize and thingi like

quet and Tennis Club, or Buck'f

or White s in London, not Be Because
cause Because I am a Negro or a Chinese
or a Jew. I am not a member

because I didn't ask to join, fig

that.

.a actual fact Bunche is no

more a Negro than the late Wal Walter
ter Walter White, a good blue eyed

blonde friend of mine who made

uring that I- would flunk, and a career with the National Asso-

don't want to be a clubman any

how.
I am probably the only white
gentile out of North Carolina who
ever got turned down by the Hi Hi-Y
Y Hi-Y Club in high school, but t
didn't have antying to do with

n..,.e ,n. iu mr. . -,.,. xy just didn't want me
aim another one at the Rev. Ad-, ra; m(,al,rpH np

am Clayton Powell for his racial i

I recently measured Dr. Ralph

t th. nAin-linn rf h Bundle s xpwr m ,t..u

Court of General Sessions. compiishments, it is not mention-
, As the New York Herald Trf- ed that he is Negro. It merely
bune said in an editorial, "The says lhat he mediated Israel and
practice of selecting judges in "' i

Back rooms ot political ciuds is
bad enough in itself. But if jus justice
tice justice is to be truly blind, it cer certainly
tainly certainly must be blind as to race.
For Congressman Powell now to
demand a racial quota not only
affronts the integrity of the
bench, but ill serves the cause of
racial equality."
It seems to me that some things
need a little evening up. It is the
privilege of any club, for in instance,
stance, instance, to admit members who
w'U be greeted cordially by the
other members.

f

Faltering Philip

Philip's life Is filled with bruises.
Repairs would leave his
home like new.
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me have each been put under
ban. There are those who agitate
our people. Sooi. there will be no
moderates to counsel our millions.
Many of those in the villages will
see that their leaders have been
silenced. They might listen to un unwise,
wise, unwise, voices. They could stir in
anger. Who knnvs what can hap

pen. There are so many 'f

them."
We drank our tea. I ask.ed if he
would have another. He laughed
and said certainly, "I am a Zulu,
you know."
A Zulu always takes another,
he explained. Then first in Zulu
and then in English, he quoted an
old nroverb of his tribe:
"Never pierce a man once, al always
ways always strike him twice."
In this little corner of Africa.
10.000 miles from Broadway, it is
difficult to believe that Main

Street American knows not of

Chief Luthuli. So much of Main
Strepfs fate Is tied to him.

All Afr'ca is watching his nine

DAILY
MEDITATION

million Bantus, most of whom are

Zulu. If they rise without his re restraining
straining restraining hand while our friend
is tinder ban, all Africa will be
flame below the Sahara. Out f
such chaos, only the Kremlin
could profit. Russia's gold bullion
Is more dangerous than its lead
bullets. But the men who could

stop this, our friend and

friends, are under "ban."

(rVtsnttd by th Dpartmtnt
of Christian Education' of tht
Episcopal Church in tht Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocast of tha Panama
Canal Zone.)

POTSHERDS
"Wot unto him that strivoth
with hit Maktrl A potsherd a a-mong
mong a-mong tha potshtrds of tht
arth."
.ASV
Second Isaish sees the earthen
vessel quarreling with the work workman
man workman who fashioned it. "What are
you making? Your work has no
handles." How silly of the plas plastic
tic plastic clay to argue with the pot potter
ter potter and to criticize his work.
Yet man does it all the time. He

strives with his Maker.
The American S'andard Ver-
sion, quoted above, makes it
sound even worse. Man is not j
even a pot, merely a potsherd,

a broken fragment, one among
th" co'ntWs notsherds unon Pi
face of the earth. Broken and
crushed, because of his very Ig Ignorance
norance Ignorance and disobedience of
God's will for him.
For God is 'bp, sunreme artist
Who works with the raw stuff
of life shaping and molding it

ciation for Colored People out of

the tiny drop of black blood which
may have lurked in his Veins.

xou mignt as weu accuse me
o being a Moori because my
background is Irish and some

Spaniards washed ashore when

the Armada was sunk. And ev

erybody knows the Moors owned

Spain for several centurits

I think the point I want to make

most is that a lot of oaDers have

dropped the Negro designation
when a rime- ia involved, but
sti", maka point, of it when a
triumph is involved, or when
something like this stupid busi

ness of the tennis club is involv
ed. t

The very paper which will not

mention that a murder susDect i

a Negro will headline a story
such as "James Patterson," Ne Negro,
gro, Negro, appointed Circuit Court
Judge. If I was in the NAACP I
wouldn't like it.
Bunche's kid goes to Choate,
one of the most select prep
schools in America. Young
Bunche's complexion is so light
that most people would judge him
as a dark Irishman or a light Cu Cuban.
ban. Cuban. I think his old man ought tn
have a hiding for .putting the kid
into what amounts to a political
spotlight, when all the kid is try-

ft iiv 1 f A a 1 1 1 1 1 fT A 1 1

lmili vvAdmuuiuu

vntt

Merry-Go-Rouno

y ttlW PIAIItM

0

WASHINGTON Big d John

son, who use! to fire ;o;.m olives

on the Union Pacifb between

western Kansas Jnd Denver, took
an airplane down to Vvashington

from New York the otntr day to

testify against baseball monopoly.

Big Ed felt right at home go

ing back to Washington. He spent
18 years of his life therj as US
Senator from Colorado-about as
many years ai he spent as a rail railroad
road railroad laborer on the Union Paci Pacific,
fic, Pacific, then telegrapher, tren train
dispatcher and locomotive fire

man.

He also has felt at horns in the

State House in Denver, havin?
served two terms as Governor
and four terms in the Colorado
Legislature.

But Big Ed didn't feel much at

home in an airplane. You could
tell that by the way he tried to

stuff an unwieldy brief case uo

der the seat in front of him, in-iary May 20 they eut dowa their

mlnmA l U! A. J I i 4 1 1 ..

actual iem 10 a men, our rney
keep 400 under contract just e
keep them from set tine into the

hands of other rival clubs.".

Big Ed pulled a rule book
the major leagues out of his

brief case and turned to' Rule 1

it read:

stead oi Beneath him. As a re

suit, he couldn't stretch his legs.
And when you're six feet four you
need to stretch.

However, airplanes have revolu

tionized baseball, Ed Johnson

confided to me. And that is one

reason he is crusading lor anoth

er baseball league.

Even when Big Ed served In

the US Senate, he was president
of the Western Baseball League.
Now that he's retired from active

politics at the age of 75. he's giv giving
ing giving all his time to baseball.

ing to be is an American. Wheth

er they wanted hinjt in the tennis
club or not is up-Jtr, the tennis
club, and certainly not up to

Bunche, senior,- trtth all the press
in an uproar.
Doctor Bunche is a man of
mighty accomplishment (see
"Who's Who") but this is twice
this year he has used racism as
a "weapon.

You might expect it from Adam

Powell, the "" politicrl preaer.

who is always stirring extra co'

lor into his operations, but you
shouldn't expect it of Bunche.
Because Bunche has not suffer suffered
ed suffered because of the slight infusion
of Africa in his bloodstream.' And
he has don great things without
benefit of being described as a

described as a Negro, but I hat

to see the word used by the Ku

Klux Klan, and I hate it equally

when it Is hauled into the center

court nt eitner pontics or a ten
nis club.

"San Juan. Puerto Rico, is base

ball crazy,", he explained. "And
they want to be part of our new

oig league. With airplane trans transportation
portation transportation you can get to San Juan

just a easy as Los Angeles and

&an4 rrancisco. The major ban

ihibs nv uieir own airplanes

now.

PLAY I MI MONOPOUZID
"But our chief problem is the
baseball monopoly," continued tut
man who is trying to break it.
"That's why I'm going to Waii
ington to testify before 'Senator

Kefauver's anti-monopoly commit

tee.
"The two major leagues don't
want a rival, and especially the
major ball clubs don't want, te
give up their monopoly on play players
ers players they don't need.
"Some of the clubs hays -4o4
players under contract, each. Ev-

"Since the supply of skilled
players is not equal to the de.
mand, the major league- clubs
shall not have title to more than
forty (40) player contracts at tny
time."
"That's their own rule," conti continued
nued continued the ex-Senator from Colora.

do, "but they don't live op to it.

Ano when they keep 400 players
under contract in order to prevent
other clubs from using them,
that's monopoly."
I asked how many, players the
Washington Senators had under
contract.
"That's one of the poorer clubs.
I think Griffith has about 150.
However, the St. Louis Cardinals

fright now have 435 players under

contract.
; "What happened to your West Western
ern Western Baseball League?" 1 asked
the man who had been its presi president.
dent. president. "The majors put us out of busi business.
ness. business. They just told us we couldn't
have any mre players, and that
was that. We couldn't operate an;

more.

"Negro."

I see nothing wrong with beingll 'However," said the man who

sd rlonf was a power in the US
Senate, "I believe Estes Kefauv Kefauv-er
er Kefauv-er bow has. '.m on the run and
the prospect of a third major
league will break up the playar
monopoly."

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WATERPROOF
SHOCKPROOF
17 RUBIES

to His purpose. As He places it
on the wheel of time it looks at

the start like a formless mass.
Rut Ood is the one "who fishions
the future." Slowly, surely the
vessel, which is His plan for the
world, takes shapes upon wheel
of time. And the wonder is that
in that great vessel there is a

his j place for every fragment, every
I potsherd.

o

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COLD ULLtu

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RICARDO it RICARDO RICARDO RICARDO

To our Good
Customers in the
U. S. Army Caribbean

We wish to remind you that our represen representative
tative representative will be at the Pott Signal Office in
Corozal next Monday, and Tuesday, August
tenth and eleventh. j
Your cooperation will be appreciated.

TROPICAL RADIO
TELEGRAPH COMPANY
RADIOGRAM AND RADIOTELEPHONE SERVICE:

TELEPHONES

PANAMA -CITY 2-0688 3-7474 3-7325

BALBOA, C Z. 2-2997 2-3331
ARMY 82-22522-3254
CRISTOBAL, C Z. 3-1207 3-2558
COLON, R. P. 741



TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGITHJIJI
lerts investigate
Possible New H-Bomb Fatality

FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, M5

Medical

Exp

- m

HI (lain

TOKYO (UPI) Medical ex experts
perts experts were called in today to de determine
termine determine whether the chief engi engineer
neer engineer of -a fallout-dusted Japanese
coast guard vessel, who died
Monday of leukemia, was his history's
tory's history's second victim of the H H-bomb.
bomb. H-bomb. "i
Although leftist supported Ja Japanese
panese Japanese foes of nuclear' weapons
are sure to make propaganda
capital of Hiroyoshi Nagano's
death, there is very little in the
evidence so far available to sug suggest
gest suggest that it was caused by radia-
Japanese and foreign experts
who examined the coast guard
survey ship Takuyo after it was
showered- with radioactivity last
August apparently resulting from
an American H-bomb test said Us

rrw had not been exposed to

radiation in dangerous quantities.
A doctor who examined Nagano
in December as a routine precau precaution
tion precaution found nothing wrong with
him.
Britain's leading women scien scientists,
tists, scientists, told a conference in Oxford
Ttiiatriav thif there in "nn satis

factory scientific evidence" that

radioactive matter can give men
leukemia.)
Nacrnnn'a )wlv mam .ram atari

before his. funeral Tuesday, but
selected vital organs were pre preserved
served preserved for the radiation experts

who wm penorm we autopsy.

None of the 800-ton survey

(hp's other 50 crewmen has
shown any sign of bad effects as
a result of its exposure to radio radioactivity,
activity, radioactivity, but the coast guarr de delayed
layed delayed the ship's departure on a

scheduled cruise- on northern Ja Japan
pan Japan until the results of the au

topsy are known.
The Takuyo was surveying

ocean currents near the equator

as part ot Japan s contribution to

the International Geoph y i c a 1

Year program when it was caught
last August in a squall accom accompanied
panied accompanied by high radioactivity.
Aikichi Kuboyama, radioman of
the Japanese fishing boat Fortu

nate Dragon, died in the National
Hospital in September, 1955, of

hepatitis probably but not defin

itelycaused by H-bomb fallout

which dusted the fishing boat

early in 1954. Kuboyama is re

garded here as the H-bomb's first

victim

NAPLES OF BOTTLE

NAPLES, Italy (UPI) Normal
water service was restored to

this port city today after a dry

week that put some 600,000 Nea Neapolitans
politans Neapolitans on the bottle The water

supplies were cut off week

when a landslide blocked a main

aqueduct leading from the moun mountains,
tains, mountains, and many residents had to
resort to beer, wine and soft
drinks to quench their thirst.

vVl

I.

AWARD FOR SAFETY Col. Cecil H. Davidson, U.S. Afrny Caribbean transportation officer

presents a command Certificate of Merit for Safety to representatives of the Transportation
Section packing and crating unit. Earl C. Valentine receives the award while Joseph C. Bremer,
looks on. The certificate recognizes the unit's record of having accumulated 327,192 man-hours
worked without a disabling injury. Maj. Gen. Charles L Dasher, USARCARIB commanding!
general, commended all personnel who were responsible for this achievement. U.S. Army Photo 1

t 4

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IN RIO ABAJO

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Edward Tomlison, well-known
writer and lecturer, and indefatig indefatigable
able indefatigable gatherer of information on
Inter-American relations, has
maishaled eye-opening facts in
his book "Look Southward, Un Uncle"
cle" Uncle" which was placed in circu circulation
lation circulation this week by the Canal Zone
Library.
He points out why the whole
vast world that extends from ttje
Rio Grande to Tierra del Fuego is

important to the United States in1

every department of human acti activity,
vity, activity, and why the United States
is important to the Latin Ameri American
can American Republics.
The author, who has been a fre frequent
quent frequent visitor to the Isthmus, has
first-hand knowledge of his sub subject,
ject, subject, which he approaches with
objectivity and accuracy.
The complete list of new books
at the Library is as follows:
NON-FICTION: The New De
cade, Baur; Gold in Your Attic,
Bradley; Keplinger's Family Buy Buying
ing Buying Guide, Changing Times; The
Sophisticated Investor, Crane;

J. M. Synge, 1871-1909, Greene;
Harper's Bazaar Beauty Book,
Harper's Bazaar; Central Ameri America,
ca, America, Martz; The Era of Theodore

Roosevelt, 1900-1912, Mowry; How
I Turned $1,000 into a Million in
Real Estate in My Spare Time,
Nickerson; Cooking Afloat, Pink Pink-erton;
erton; Pink-erton; Renoir Drawings, Renoir;
Education and Freedom; .Rick .Rick-over;
over; .Rick-over; Flying Tiger, Scott; and
Look Southward, Uncle, Tomlin-con.

FICTION: High Are the Moun Mountains,
tains, Mountains, Closs; Gideon's Staff, Crea-

sey; The Temple of the Golden

Pavilion, Hiraoka; Strike the Lu Lu-tine
tine Lu-tine Bell, Johnson; Echo of the
Flute, Jordan; Double Jeopardy,

Lannam; JNever Turn Your Back,
Scherf; The Prisoner of Tordesil Tordesil-las,
las, Tordesil-las, Schoonover; The John Wood
Case, Suckow; The Scarlet Feath

er, Van Every; and Trouble ;n

the Flesh, Wylie.
ADDED TO THE REFERENCE
COLLECTION: Current Rimxra-

phy, 1958; An Index to Skits and

stunts ireianc; financial Aid for
College Students, U.S. Office of
Education; and An Almanack,
1959, Whitaker.

Meteor Shower Show

To Brighten Skies
Lale Next Thursday
BOSTON. Aug. I (UPI)
Dozens of shooting stars will
fall toward this planet early
next Thursday in the annual
meteor shower known as the
Perseids.
You can catch the stars, vi visually,
sually, visually, if you begin watchine a a-bout
bout a-bout 12:30 a.m. and scan the
sky until midnight. John Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, director of the Charles
Havden nlanet.ftrlnm at.

ton's Museum of Science said
today.
He said the brilliant display
should be visible about 11:45
for observers in the northeast

ern section of the U. S. and
slightly before midnight for

inose in tne soutneast.
The Perseids. Patterson sain

form the most.

dependable' meteor shower of

me year, iney re an astrono astronomical
mical astronomical phenomenon that has

oeen occurring for many years.
The meteors, popularly known
as shootin? stars nctimli

small cosmic particles traveling
through space at speeds some

times greater man 150,000 miles
an hour.
When they reach the earth's
atmosphere, about 85 miles up,
friction causes htm thpm tr.

burn brightly, trailing wide

streams or ugni cenind them as
they plunge downward and disintegrate.

Uf World Almanac
Called 'Gross Libel'

By Russian Censors
MOSCOW (UPI) A Russian
newspaper yesterday accused one
of the best-known standard refer reference
ence reference books in the United States
of printing "gross, libelous fabri fabrications
cations fabrications against the Soviet govern government."
ment." government." An article in Soviet culture
gave first indications of why the
publication, The World Almanac,
was among books removed from
the American Exhibition in Mos
cow.

"The Almanac for 1959 de

scribed Soviet foreign policy in a

distorted fashion and senlained
gross, libelous fabrications
against, the Soviet government,"

the newspaper said.

It added the Almanac contained

vicious, libelous caricatures of
the most respected and progres

sive leaders of the Communist

Party. ."

The Almanac and about 100

other American books were re

moved from open shelves at the
request of Soviet censors the day
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
held his no holds barred "kitchen

debate" with Premier Nikita S
Khrushchev.

The Almanac and some of thr

other books have been replaced

in the exhibition, but behim

glass, so their pages may not be

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FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1851
PAGf FOUR

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN CTOEFEMDENT DAILY NEWSP,ANB

Pickpocket Wile
Takes Wrong Bill
From Hubby's Pants
ST. LOUIS (UPI) Five xrm xrm-bers
bers xrm-bers of a counterfeiting ring were
in custody today partly because
the wife of one took the wrong
bill from her husband's panis
pockets while he was sleeping.
Asst. U.S. Atty. W. Francis
Murrell ssid the break in the case
came after Mrs. Dallas S. Barr,
28, tried to pass a $5 bill taken
from her husband's pants. Mur Murrell
rell Murrell said the woman went shop shopping
ping shopping at a drygoods store and gave
the merchant the bill. When he
flipped it over he saw the other
side was blank.
Mrs. Barr took the bill back
and left, and the merchant called
pohce who relayed the informa information
tion information to Secret Service officers.
Garry Stigal, in charge of the
Secret Serviee here, said about
$10,000 in bogus $10 bills were
pessed by the group during the
past several weeks in a widely
scattered area from Chicago to
New Orleans.
Melburn E. Rhodes, 33, George
G. Koines, 37, and Norman
Bennett, 36, were arrested in a
Lake Charles, La., hotel and
James Lindquist, 26, was arrest arrested
ed arrested in New Orleans.
Barr, 28, was arrested at his
home in suburban Weoscd
Groves. Plates and negatives for
the bogus bills were lound a
Barr' home.

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ENLIST FOR SCHOOLS Three young men from the Isthmus are sworn into the Army by Capt. Warren R. Riggin, USARCARIB en enlistment
listment enlistment officer All enlisted for specific Army schools. They are, from left to right, Louis E. Martin Jr., of Coco Solo, who is to take a
radar repair course at Fort Monmouth, N.J.; Max W. Hanna of Margarita, scheduled for the aircraft maintenance course at Fort Rucker,
JUa and Joseph R. Lorenzo Jr. of Colon, who will study cryptography at Fort Monmouth. Behind the new enlistees are Sgt. Leo P. Cham Cham-pagne,
pagne, Cham-pagne, enlistment non-commissioned officer at Fort Amador, and Sgt. Sluart E. Witty of the Recruiting Office At the far right is Sfc Don Don's
's Don's Id I G Erickson enlistment non commissioned officer of Fort Gulick. The young men are to leave Saturday aboard the USNS Goethals for
'Fort Dix N J where they will be processed at the Army Reception Center and assigned to training facilities.- Enlisting under the .Army e
'high school graduate program, thev are assured of attending the school of their choice on completion of their basic combat training.

,(U.S. Army Photo)

nnv w f pottfr shown nresentinz Charles E. Greene with a cash award of $15 for a suggestion made and accepted under
GQV. W. E. FU1I,K snown preseiiuiis """ ,,.,. of nnraa Hnsnit.nl. was one of ft crronn of Cana enmioves who wnn

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UNITARIAN

A neon

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will
a.m.

con-Sun-

Read Our Classifieds

Mrs. Edris L. Tutler
duct the service at 10.30

day in the Unitarian Center in
Ancon. Mrs. Butler will speak on
"The Mutual Security Program"
in general and will specifically
touch on the basic concepts under underlying
lying underlying United States foreign policy.
Immediately following the serv service,
ice, service, during the coffee hour, the
quarterly church meeting w i 1
convene. All members and friends
are urged to attend as items of
major interest affecting all con concerned
cerned concerned will be brought up for dis discussion
cussion discussion and decision.
Tuesday evening at 7.30 p.m.

the Women's General Alliance of

the Unitarian Society will meet at

the center.
The Great Books group, spon

sored bythe Society, will meet at
7.30 p.m., Wednesday, in the Civi
Affairs Building Conference room.

Meany Denounces
Ike-Backed Bill
For Labor Reform

WASHINGTON (UPI)-AFL-CIO

President George Meany last
night denounced as a "blun

derbuss" labor reform legislation
backed by President Eisennower.

Meany told a nationwide radio I told throueh

Requiem Mass
A raquitm man will be held
for the repose of the toul of the
late Mri. Belgrava Sealy
tomorrow morning at 4 o'clock
at St. Paul's Church.

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audience that anti-union forces

have conspired to use the disclos disclosures
ures disclosures of corruption in some unions
to impose, restrictive, punitive
laws on the entire labor" move movement.
ment. movement. He singled out for special criti criticism
cism criticism the bipartisan bul proposed
by Reps. Phil Landrum '(D-Ga.)
and Robert P. Griffin (R-Mich.).
The measure has the support of
the President, who said it comes
closer to meeting his proposals on
labor reform.
Meany spoke to the nation two

hours after the President went on
radio and television to plead foi
what he considers effective labor
reform legislation. v
Besides criticizing the'Landruni-

Griffin hill, Meany assailed a
more moderate measure approved
by the House Labor Committee.
A hectic showdown on the politi politically
cally politically potent issue was expected
sometime ne-xt week after the
sharpest debate of the congres
sional session.

Meany reiterated labor's sup support
port support for the bill introduced by
Rep. John F. Shelley (D-Calif.l.
He called upon the public to write
their congressmen in support of
the measure.

Meany said that official of irf

"the AFL-CIO recognize that the' with

worst enemies of labor are tho'e
few crooked labor officials who
have betrayed their trust and sold
out their members and made al
liances with the underworld."
"Because of the excesses they
have committed and Botren

wnn, meany said,

heen hinlt un for Wiltim th.i

would victimize all unions." the

great majority of good ones alon?
with the few that have been cor corrupted.
rupted. corrupted.
Meany said the Shellev bill
"will do the job of getting rid of
the crooks who have wormed
their way into a few unions," he
said.
Meanv said that both the
mnimitte bill and the coalition
bill would penalize unions for
carrying out lefrit'mat rrsctir
The commit'ee version wold in invite
vite invite law suit bv dissidents and
make it tourh for Unions to func
tion, he said.

'Diary1 Scores Big
With Society Crowd
Al Moscow Festival

MOSCOW (UPI) A 'sellout
audience of a thousand persons
siucjc u out at the Moscow f'lim
Festival until 2 a.m. today to see
America's "Diary ot Anne
Frank". It got tne biggest ap applause
plause applause yet in the three-day old
showings.
"Diary" was the only Ameri American
can American movie to be presented at the
festival, and it was entered out outside
side outside competition so that it was
not eligiole for an award.
It had the disadvantage of be being
ing being screened alter a lud-iength
Polish epic about a submarine
that oramarily would have been
more than enough picture-viewing
for one night. Tnere also was the
drawback of having only one
male interpreter to translate the
dialogue into Russian over an
earphone system.
Nevertheless, the audience, mos'.-

ly Soviet film dignitaries and the

upper crust of Moscow society,
including members of the tor-

,,ISavCr4any, gave the film an un-

usua hj nuiusufce- rece Dtian

4 Several times during the shtfw.

particularly in the scenes where
Milly Perkins, as Anne Frank,
experiences her first date and
first kiss, the spectators spontan spontaneously
eously spontaneously applauded and buzzed ap appreciatively.
preciatively. appreciatively. The picture is the touching
story of a Jewish family hiding in
Amsterdam during the German

occupation in worm war 11, as

a 13-year-old girl's

FEDERAL SERVICE AWARDS Length of service, emblefns representing 167oVirs of United
states' federal service were presented to 136 civilian employes of the U.S. Army Inter Amer American
ican American Geodetic Survey, Fort Clayton. Shown receiving congratulations from Col. Earl L. Icke,
IAGS director, on receiving 20-year emblems are, left to right, Chauncey Reed, William Ther Ther-rell,
rell, Ther-rell, Maurice Tewinkel and Donald Scott. They ware among IAGS administrative, technical
and clerical personnel in the Canal Zone and 15 Latin American republics who were recogniz recognized.
ed. recognized. Three employes were honored for 30 years service, 25 receive 20-year pins and 108 were a a-warded
warded a-warded 10-year emblems. Most of this service was spent in the collaborative mapping program
which, for the past 13 years, has been carried on' thrbughcM k 10-mitlion square mile area ex extending
tending extending from the Mexico-U.S. border to the southernmost tip of hjjef XU-S. Army Photo)

Review To Honor
General Dasher
At Puerto Rico

Personnel attending the Nation National
al National Guara summer training camp
at the balinas Training Area,
Puerto Rico, are to participate in
a review today in honor oi Maj.
Gen. Charles L. Dasher, U.S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean general, who is on
an official visit to tie Antilles
Command.
Dasher has conferred with Brig.
Gen. John H. McGee, Antilles
commander, and inspected units,

installations and activities. Eight
officers from Headquarters, US USARCARIB,
ARCARIB, USARCARIB, who accompanied him
on the visit, have been conferring

with their ; counterparts to the An Antilles
tilles Antilles Corrtlmand. They also toured
the Salinas Base to observe. Nation National
al National Guard training.
The party is scheduled to re return
turn return to the Canal Zone by air on
Monday.

fascist

with the
excellent

diary. Its anti-war, anti
themes went over well
Soviets, along with its
acting and directing.

Soviet audiences have been able
to see relatively few American
films, although Moscow is now
seeing "War and Peace."

'pressure has she said.

Moon said

LEE IS TRANSFERRED
SEOUL. Kora fUPf) Lt. r.en.
"obert M Lee. chief of staff of
Ttnlte'' Nations Command in
Korea, will leave soon for a
aswnmen in th United
States, it 'va announced Jiere
today. A U.N. command an announcement
nouncement announcement iaid Le would e to
Colorado Springs. Colo., to serve
as vice commander at .leadniar

iters. Air Defense Command.

Mission Chief
At El Salvador
Ends Duty Tour
Col. Clebert L. Hall, chief of the
U.S. Army Mission to El Salvador,
has completed his tour of duty

with USARCARIB and left this
week for,, the United states. He
and Mrs. Hail, "with thtir four
children, are driving from El Sal Salvador
vador Salvador to Oakland. Calif., where he
will be retired from, the Army

Aug. 31.
TtftBlaclne him will be Col. Ro

bert A. Matter, whose last duty
assignment was student officer at

the Army Language School, Pre
idin nf Monterev. Calif.

Hail, a West Point Graduate
who was commissioned in June

1929, had been in El Salvador

since July 7, 195S.
Balhoa 'Witnesses'
to Dedicate Hew

Hall At Diablo
The Balboa congregation of Je Jehovah's
hovah's Jehovah's witnesses todav announ announ-ed
ed announ-ed the completion of their nuon nuon-el
el nuon-el tvoe Kingdom Hall in Diablo
Heights
Jehovah's witnesses have had
congregations in the CanM Zon!
for years, but this will be
first time thev have had a build

me of 'neir own. own.-A
A own.-A dedication service is planned

for Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'clock
to which J?hovah's witnesses and i
the public in general are invited.
Four local sneakers will share

the dedication program: A. V.
Raper, F. E. Harvey, G. A. Lu
ing, and W. H. Bailey. Ty will
explain the work, purpose, o

The Moons next saw the beari'iefs, and growtn oi tneir orgam

Tl ursday night a iter hearing more
noise at their garbage can. They
found the animal had dented the
top of the can with his paw When
he had trouble getting at the
garbage.
They shouted as they ran out outside,
side, outside, Mrs. Moon said, and "we
saw something black running
from the garbage cans."
They described the animal si a
full-grown bear weighing about
150 to 175 pounds.

Memphians Insist
Garbage Forager
Is Big Black Bear

MEMPHIS (UPI) A bear

which reportedly foraged in a

local homeowner's -garbage can

was sought by police and zoo
attendants here today.
No bears were missing from
the zoo, police said.
But Air Force Sgt. J. H: Moon
told officers there was no doubt
in his mind that the animal which

fooled around with his garbage
can was a bear.

"He rared up and growled at

! me.' Moon said.

j Moon explained that one night
'last week he heard a racket out-

his home and rushed out

a broom to scare away a

scavenger, presumably a dog.

Mrs. Moon also said that when
her husband "got about six fee
from the garbage can, the animal
reared up nn its haunches and
growled at him."
It was "a rumblina erowl."

mmm IMI .ijjtmiiMiimtiiMBimiiiiiifiiriririi iinnmiiiii

COL. CECIL HIMES, Atlantic Area 'commander, bld goodby
and gives thanks for a job well done to Benjamin Woodman,
former Fort Gulick 'Post Exchange manager. Woodman has
been assigned to the Fort Clayton Post Exchange.
(U.S. Army" Photo)

he shouted for his

son Robert, 12, to get back into
the house and then he pitched his
broom at the animal.
It "went lumbering off toward

some woods nearby.

zation which has been reterred
as the fastest-growing religious
organization in the world.

PRISON POPULATION RISES
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The na nation's
tion's nation's penitentiaries held a record
population of 205,643 prisoners at

the end of 1958. Federal Prison

Director James V. Bennett said
there were 10,229 more lnrrHtes
in state and- federal priaons last
year than in 1957 an increase
of 5.2 per cent.

Joseph N. Howard
Dies In Corgas;

Funeral Monday

Joseph Nathaniel Howard, a
longtime resident of the Isthmus,
died yesterday'in Gorgas Hospital.
He was 77 years old.
At the time of his death he was
resident of Obispo.
Funeral services have been
scheduled for Monday at 12:30 in
the Coroial Chapel, followed by
burial in the Corozal Cementer.
Mr. Howard is survived by his
daughters, Mrs. Mabel Joseph
and Mrs. Edith Townsend, three
grandchildren and several othei
relatives.

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Professor Claims
Church In South
Hurl By Segregation

. evanston; m. cupd the
problem of racial segregation has
cording to or. Douglas Jack'
hurt churches in the South, ac
son, a theology professor at South
ern Methodist University.
Jackson said the strongest reli
gious leadership for integration
comes from pastors and religious
educators
On the other hand, he said, the
majority of the lay members of
the major denominations are op opposed
posed opposed to an end to segregation.
He also said support for integra integration
tion integration has not come from adminis administrative
trative administrative superiors of the major
churches.
"Bishops, moderators, superin superintendents
tendents superintendents and presidents have not
supported their pastors in many
instances involving racial con conflict,"
flict," conflict," he said.
Jackson also said the young
people generally favor integration
but the adult leaders "have re restrained
strained restrained or have sought to re restrain
strain restrain them from interracial programs."

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Sad .Suicide; Of ; Girls Uncle
Hangs Over Rofefeller Banns

SOGNE. Norway (UPIV-A pall
of sadness hung over the family
of ;sogne's- "Cinderella" bride-to-
be yesterday even tougn k was
the day of banns of.ber marriage
to millionaire Steven Rockefeller
were published. r
Theodor Lonne. tne uncie 01
Anne Marie Rasmussen, former
maid in the Rockefeller household
in New York, was buried in a
quiet ceremony Wednesday. The
people of this town did evemmng
they could to keep the suicide and
funeral quiet, for Anne Marie's
parents did not want the tragedy
to mar her Happiness.
But word spread to the outside
world that LohneV 50, long In" po,r
physical condition, walked into
the woods two days ago, lay down
on the grass and slashed nts
wrists. He left a note that said
he was afraid of life and added
' I do not want to harm any
body."
The Rasmussens took the notn
to mean Lohne hoped Anne- Ma
ne's wedding plans would not be
affected by his act. V
Accordingly, they arranged a
quiet funeral. There was no 'pro
cession, and only the family and
a few close friends attended the
services, which were held in the
same tiny church in which the
young couple will be married
Aug. 22.
Anne Marie wiped away her
tears after the burial and went
home to serve as hostess at a
small engagement party. ?
"This is not the real engage engagement
ment engagement party," she said. "Steven
Insists upon waiting until his fan
yy arrives because he thinks it
proper that some of them should
be present."
The people of Sogne were in indignant
dignant indignant that word of Lohne's
death had leaked to the outside
world. Local newspapers did not
report it. One villager called pub publication
lication publication of the news "an indecent,
unnecessary and cruel thing."
Word of Lohne's death was
awaiting Steven and Anne Marie
when they returned : from Kris
(tiansand, where they revealed
their wedding plans. The an
nouncement climaxed a romance
that began when Anne Marie
worked as a kitchen maid in the
home of Steven's father, New
York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller.
Yesterday Anne Marie and her
mother went to nearby Kristian Kristian-sand
sand Kristian-sand shopping. The beautiful
bride-to-be bought two pairs of
shoes, one a pair of high-heeled
white puros.
The banns of her marriage to
Rockefeller were published in the
official Norwegian Journal 01 no

'compact" size

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tice ia Oslo. la Norway such no notices
tices notices must be published to give
any would-be objectors to a ma.
riage time to protest.
The announcement gave Rocke Rockefeller's
feller's Rockefeller's occupation as "student."
Anne Marie was listed as a "typ

ist." . :'
:
Bailie For Control
Of northern Laos
Shaping Up Today
TOKYO. (T7PIV-A major battle
for control of northern Laos was
shaping up today between the pro pro-Western
Western pro-Western government of Premier
Phoui Sananikone and Communist
attackers m two provinces border bordering
ing bordering North Viet Nam and Red
China.
Reports from the tiny land
locked kingdom said heavy rains
had temporarily halted fightin"
which erupted last month when
the Communists launched a series
of widely scattered assaults
against government outposts.
Laos announced today that its
troops have recovered military
posts overrun by the Communists
in Phongsaly during the early
days of the righting, inflicting
"heavy losses" on the Reds
Fresh dispatches today said the
Reds, whose attacks had been
gaining In strength and speed be
fore the rains, were pouring rein
forcements across the border
from Viet Nam into the rugged
mountains M sam jseua.
Militarjr j; inen':apeculated this
might bef'-an all-out' drive to cut
off the two provinces from the
rest of tne country and turn them
into Red states,,
Paratroopers of Laos' army
were said to be standing by to
jump into 'the crucial area when
the weather improves, and reports
indicated ; ,a long ; struggle might
ensue.
The :'Li foVernment cabled
charges, to the United Nations
Wednesday that Red held North
Viet Nam had actively encour encouraged,
aged, encouraged, Incited, armed and supplied
the rebels, had allowed "minority
elements" to cooperate with them
and had broadcast their propa propaganda.
ganda. propaganda. In Washington, State Depart Department
ment Department press officer Joseph W.
Reap said, "The situation in Laos
continues to be of serious concern
to the department. It occupies the
attention of top officers here and
the secretary has been kept ad advised
vised advised continually at Geneva,"

The magnificent family sedan.
Standard . four-door model.

Visit your Taunus dealer today and see
for yourself the many more fine features
of this beautiful automobile. He will rlad rlad-ly
ly rlad-ly let you drive It.

Taunus 17m Combi Deluxe Statlonwagoa.
Comfortable and luxurious. Room for I pas passengers
sengers passengers and double the luggage space of con conventional
ventional conventional cars.

Quote Unquote

WASHINGTON Vice President
Richard M. Nixon, pleading for
courteous treatment of Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev when
Khrushchev visits this country
next month:
"I suggest and urge that In the
interest of peace and justice the
people of our country show him
the same courtesy that the peo people
ple people of the Soviet Union showed
me ... The impression of us that
he brings back (to Russia) will
be important."
COON RAPIDS, Iowa Corn
farmer Roswell Garst, an expert
in modern agriculture, welcoming
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's proposed visit to his farm
and saying the world would be
safer if the Russians learn more
about raising food:
"Better fed people are more
friendly people."
GENEVA Secretary of State
Christian A. Herter, speaking to
the finai session of the deadlocked
Big Four foreign ministers con
ference on Berlin:
"I would hope that we will re resume
sume resume our negotiations, at a date
to be determined by our govern governments,
ments, governments, in order to address these
differences one by one. If we can
reconcile these differences, this
should lead to an agreement
which will give real hope for a
secure position for the people of
West Berlin."
WASHINGTON--Chairman War Warren
ren Warren G. Magnuson (D Wash.) of
the Senate Commerce Committee,
commenting on the federal aid
highway program:
"The governors cut all the rib ribbons
bons ribbons and we raise the taxes."
Justice Department
Eyeing Racketeering
Teamsler Members
WASHINGTON (UPI) Asst.
Atty. Gen. Malcolm R. Wilkey
said today the Justice Depart Department
ment Department is investigating "wholesale"
racketeering, perjury and income
tax evasion by members of the
Teamsters Union.
Many of the inquiries grew out
of disclosures in the 30-month-old
Senate Rackets Committee inves
tigation. The department turned
up the other eases on its own.
Disclosure of tne justice de department
partment department action came on the
heels of two stinging rackets com committee
mittee committee reports linking Teamsters
President James R. Hoffa with
crime, corruptions and commu communism.
nism. communism. A grand jury has been re
viewing Hoffa's testimony before
the rackets inquiry for eight
months for possible perjury ac-
tiori?'ip-" ) -..v...
Wilkey, head of the Justice De Department
partment Department criminal division, said
certain Teamsters' activities were
of "more than academic inter
est." He rejected any thought
that the department was "going
after" the Teamsters.
He said "wholesale violations"
by certain unidentified Teamsters
officials "have been called to our
attention."
The department's scorecard
shows 39 convictions of 31 team teamsters
sters teamsters since 1954. These included
perjury, income tax evasion, ex extortion
tortion extortion of kickbacks from employ
ers, ana ran-iHartiey Act viola
tions.
In addition, the government has
ending 11 indictments against 14
'eamsters for these same crimes
plus anti-trust violations.
Police Seek Clues
In Mystery Killing
Of Brothers-in-law
SYLACAUGA. Ala. (UPI)
Police searched today for clues in
the mysterious slaying of two
brothers in law, whose bodies
were found near here.
The bodies of Wilborn Junior
Blankenship, 20, of Sylacauga,
and Willie Frank Ainsworth, about
25, of near Weogufka, were found
Wednesday by two Negroes near
a watermelon patch about tour
miles north of here.
Talladega County Sheriff Luke
Brewer said the two were shot
"exactly alike," with one bullet
hole between the eyes of each
and another bullet hole in each
man's chest.
No murder weapon has been
found.
Ainsworth, who had $250 in his
pocket, was discovered lying near
his opencar which was parked
on-TTTIeld road. Blankenship was
found about 40 steps away from
the car, in the middle of a field.
The bodies were taken to a
Sylacauga funeral home where an
autopsy showed they had been
dead for aout 18 hours. Both
wer mill workers.
Brewer said there were no foot footprints
prints footprints around the car, no finger fingerprints
prints fingerprints or any other clue as to who
shot the men.
The murder weapon was larger
than a .22 caliber, Brewer said.
A .22 pistol was found locked in
th elove compartment of Ains
worth's car but it had not been
fired.
Blankenship's car was found
near a nurses' home at the Syla
cauga hospital.
P. I PORT RECORD SALIS
WASHINGTON (UPI) Manu
facturers rang up record sales in
June, the Commerce Department
reported today. It estimated the
sales total, seasonally adjusted, at
$31,300,000,000. This was an in
crease of 600 million from May
.the former record high.

Two House. Committees Split Ove
' Yvv- -V:-.- "i
Highway Construction Slowup Plans:

o
House Public Works Committee
broke with the Ways and Mens
Committee today by recom
mending only a slight, rather than
a drastic, slowdown in construc construction
tion construction on the nation's superhighway
system. v
In so doing, however. It made
no suggestion on how to raise the
extra moneyneeded to stave off
a financial crisis threatening the
41,000-mile -road network even if
the moderate building cutback is
put into effect.
The public works' group thus
tossed the problem back .to the
Ways and Means Committee,
whose responsibility It is to find
money to solve the impending de deficit
ficit deficit in highway funds.
That group last week recom recommended
mended recommended two steps to handle the
money muddle.
It proposed issuance-of one bil
lion dollars in bonds, to be paid I
oft from the treasury's general
revenue, to solve the immediate
deficit. It also called for a drastic
stretchout in the highway building
schedule to keep the road pro
gram in the black over the lo
long
haul.
The stretchout would be started
by lashing next year's apportion apportionment
ment apportionment of federal highway funds to
the states to 600 million dollars,
compared with $2,500,000,000 for
the current year. There would be
corresponding cutbacks in future
years.
The public works group, how
ever, said next year's apportion
ments should be scaled down only
to $5,200,000,000 and those for the
11 years held at that same levei.
Chairman Wilbur D. Mills (D (D-Ark.)
Ark.) (D-Ark.) said the Ways and Means
Committee would meet Monday to
take another look at the revenue
picture in the light of yesterday s
recommendation by the public
works group.
If the Ways and Means Commit Committee
tee Committee accepted, the more moderate
slowdown, it would have to come
up with a different financing plan
to pull the highway fund out of
the red. The billion dollar bond
issue would not be enough.

AMERICA'S MOST COMFORTABLE BRA
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Weor it once ond you'll oofWiBKttve is the most eonffortoble
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hep o 4y notour
ILASTIC (Hichiof
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adwtabl Art
ILASTIC band around
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bra In ptacat ,,
mm m
arte
anayotti
Formfit Fashion
and Figure Consult an i
is again with us!
Be fitted or your special
figure and faahion needs at
our Store, today .ahd to
morrow, tho laat day for
y o ur oonaultation, com
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without obligation.

Label Signifies quality- f

Some coneressmen felt the eon- :' v-l

met oeiween tne two committees i
increased chances that Congress -x I
eventually would wind tin reltie- I

tantly approving a small increase'
in the gasoline tax. coupled with
a moderate construction stretch
out. --

President Eisenhower had rec
ommended that the gas tax -bo
increased by IVi cents to- V4
cents a gallon.
The Ways and Means Grout.
however, rejected this idea whoa
it came up with its bond-financittl
plan.
PREFERRED
the
WORLD OVER
Tropics na
"The Furniture & Home
Furnishing Store"
Tel. 2-0725
nd movoi with yeid
ILASTIC underarm
p.rmlti axtra low cut,
xtra fr'-rfcml

OS"'"''

m

I I

5,

H r
, S'.'l

V



to rumu Axnicin m prpgnromt daut nn?Am
riUDAT, AtGtlt T. MSI
CSociaf and Oil,
Box 134,
'lerwide
. v THE VOICE QF
... : j: f A ., V 1 -1
by Dorothy Killgallen
4 Suff.
9f DaWAwD JAC9BX
Wrlrttn for NIA Service'
Km ftHk tyfift, Ads A J 3wt JLJU mU mmfti, k LmmL Xaaw
H mi L mmhJ If UpLmm mm Pmm i-0140 m J-0741 Immm 00 J 10 m. mlf

PAS I SIX

mum

, 1 XOBTH (X
... V AM'-
- '- T
AXJM
WWT ( BAIT

BRAZIL'S AMBASSADOR ENTERTAINS AT COCKTAJLI
HONORING MX. AND MM. MARCEL fONTOURA

tartalned at th eneaser aet
Honoring Embassy Seeretarv an
an wen to leave the Uttjntt.
Colombian ImkitiUtr
pete VitKint CoooU
Dr. Rafael Roch. Colombian
Ambassador in Panama, end Mrs.
Roeha entertained it a hwcheoa
party today in nonor oi Colombia's
Minister of Foreign Affairs and
Mm. Julio Cesar Turbay Ayala,
who art viiiting on tho Isthmus.
Cot Sola ToonflOri
Plan ftonofit Dane
Th Coco Solo Teenage Club will
iponior a benefit dance tomorrow
evening from 7 p.m. to midnight.
Sandwichai and cake will be
erved, and oft drinki will be av available.
ailable. available. iirth Anneunsement
Mr. and Mn. Roy Anderson of
Fresno, Calif., announce the birth
f their daughter, Brenda Eileen.
Mn. Anderson, the former Ma Mary
ry Mary Thicker, is the granddaughter
President's Wift
ACROft I Primitive
IftreeJdenfs
wife,
Jackjwn
THer waj
apurveror
UlatcMttee
U Reach
ajttnatlosi
IS Strwk wttk
4 Lodging
places
Fragrant
eleertsii
Cenduc.
T Obese
Tapestry
Make
Journey
10 Conceal j
is Bartered
17 Indian ledge
Ml
llAaaaveceites
WUoutbMrt
21 Employ
32 OoU teachers
$5 Mr. Chant?
27 Conduct
31 Pronoun
3JAratia
caliph
U Blackbird e
uckee family
UU (fr.)
S3 Fisherman's
apparatus
38 Saint (ab.)
S7 Disorder
89 Pedal dlfl
46SOV
41 Pane step
43$eottishrlvf
.dfMakeiuttaU
-eildoliaee
U At all times
It Cosprnvntotf
J0 Taqng shrub
il Hot husband
was 7th
president ti
the Stat
II Verse
23 Stratagem
24 rawe scrape
jMSiouwMians
WCrHneWeal
MEreaarboB
OTfenoMtr
I Air raid
1 Enthralled
Martian
MARK
PANAMA
TALLARINO iUIlDINfl
Justo Arosemena

arence

Yoqr
to join
PANAMA

evening; with eaektail party
Mm. Marcel M. Fontntira, wh

of the late Mr. and Mrs. John E
Westberg.
The maternal grandparents arf
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thacker oi
Fresno and the paternal grand grandparents
parents grandparents are Mr, and Mrs. R. l l-Anderson
Anderson l-Anderson of Fort Scott, Kans.
Cristobal Woman's Clow
Plans Otis Oan House
Officers of the Cristobal Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club have announced plans
for an open house next Wednes
day to show the puoiic tneir new
clubhouse in Margarita. The ev
ent, planned for $ to 10 p.m., will
feature an arts and crafts exhibi
tion. Drawings for door prises
will be held at a.
Articles for the display will be,
accepted at the club from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. next Wednesday. Since
the ciub is moving into the new
building this week, any members
who have borrowed club property
Answer to Previoua Puizla
WTaTWI
M Bread spread 4 Artist' gram
I Facility
Tardy
40 German river
STAdrlatle wind
St Poker eteke
to She in
1828 after
Jackson's
election
IB Bowling
term (pi )
40 Unruffled
49 Dyeing
apparatus
10 Confined
It African
flies (var.)
It Weight of
Indi
43 Rugged
nwuotaJa spur 94 Mouths

i r n if k I It Is 19 VM'M
n
n J
r
rir-rr-""'1 1
www J;??r-onn
sr mitt
r T
n I I I I I I j I I I I

DAVID
SALE
Continues

A ra.ro opportunity for th
flntlt woaring apparel and
fift Itomi.
Come in now for
fabulous savings!

Are. i llnd Street
PRESENTS

Wjarlin i Orcliedm

holt Johnny "I" invirai all hit
him thcrej ovtr
EVERT FRIDAY ft SATURDAY
from till te 1:41 p.m.

are asked to return them Id tbo

building in Margarita.
Rainbow Girl
DeMoley eys Plan
Dene August If
- Members oi Pedro Miruel RaiB'
bow Girls and tho Paclfse Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of DMo!ay for Boyi wm
snonsor a ami-fonnal dance from
7 p.m. to midnight August U at
the Ancon Masonic TemDle.
A band will be m hand to play
for dancing, and refreshments will
be served.
Members of both organisations
are selling iicxei.
Meetings
Atlantic Camere Clvfc
The Black and Whit Division
of the Atlsntic Camera Club will
have its regular monthly mooting
Monday evening at 7:45 in the dub
rooms at Mount Hop.
A group of print from PSA
Print Circuit Six will be shown.
Three prints from Atlantic Came-,
ra Club members are included.
A gnral competition also will
b conducted.
Writers' Lau
The Panama-Canal Zone Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of th Armed Forcs Writers'
Leagu will hav ita monthly
meeting next Thursday at 7:30
p.m. at the Balboa USO-JWB. I
Servic personnel and interested
civilians are invited to attend.
A special list of publications
and a writers' reference 1 brary
are now available for league
members' use.
Death Toll Unknown
As Explosives Truck
Blows Up In Oregon
ROSEBURG, Ore., Aug. T -(UPD-A
truck-load of high ex explosives
plosives explosives blew up today and des destroyed
troyed destroyed at least four blocks of the
downtown station.. Police feared
a mounting toll of dead and in injured.
jured. injured. "W have no idea how many
wr killed or injured," said one
unidentified policeman. Police
said several bodies had b n
brought into a mortuary.
Th manager of the Umpqua
Hotel, located in downtown Rose-
burg, said- it -va possible -1 a t
hundreds were injured, may be
flying glass from the tremendous
explosion.
Police said the explosion was
csused by a fire. The origin of
the fire was not immediately de determined.
termined. determined. The truck was parked
In front of a gas station when tne
explosion occurred.
Authorities ssld four out of five
downtown blocks were levelled by
the blast and windows in a 20
block area were blown out.
Roseburg is a Southwest Or
gon town of about 13,000.
Army-Navy Club
Chief to Leave
Mai. Milo J. Postel, club officer
of the Officers' Open Mess at
Fort Amador, will leave in early
September for reassignment to
U.S. Amy Carrison, Fort Snerj'
dan. 111.
Poitp's replacement, Cspt. Wil William
liam William A. Beddoe, is expected to ar arrive
rive arrive in the Canal Zone in Juanary
i960, after computing th Associ
ate Quartermaster Officers Adv
anced Course at Fort L. Va. Be
for going to Fort 1st, Beddoe
had been assigned to th Chicago
Military Subsistence Market ten
ter, Chicago 111.
Capt. James D. Partin, assist
ant club officer of th Officers'
Open Mass at Fort Amador will
be acting ciut officer until Bed
doc's arrival.
78 KILLED ON HOAPI
LONDON (UPD At least 21
persons were killed and 400 In
jured in road accidents in Britain
durln the first two days of th
thr-day bank holiday week end
trie Auimoniie Asn. announced,
frisndi
COLON

7: i HibacM
J Tidbit Fronde Fir Et
' I'11 mm mm i ieSiiiiiapi i I i J& 1

A SUMMERTIME dish with roots Ijt the tropical Par East
la Ribaehi shrimp, it eao b cooked in an ordinary pan.

Hero's another oummer tl ra
difbxwith roots in the tropical
Par East. Called hibachi shrimp,
it en b cooked in an ordinary
fry pan. Japanese hibachi or
iron fire pV over charcoal. Pink
morsels of jresn or frozen innmp
aro briefly simmered in a
sauce flavored with light mous
ses and aoy sauce with a iitti
mint added.
Hibachi Shrimp
Main about 14 hers d'eeuvrtt)
Two tablespoons buttar or
margarine 3 tablespoons light
mild molasses; 1 tablespoon soy
sauce 1 teaspoon lemon juico 1
(Mks about It hors d'uvrs)
Two tablespoons butter or
margarine, 3 tablespoon light.
mud molasses; l tsbiespoon soy
sauce,. 1 teaspoon lemon juice, 1
teaspoon dried mint, 1 pound raw
shrimp, shelled and deveined.
Combine all ingredients, except
shrimp, in email hibachi pan
or medium-size trying pan, im
USARCARIB C-l
Will See Double
MaJ. Robert H. Berry, recently
arrived in the Canal Zone after
being with the student detach'
ment of the Command and Gem
eral Staff College, Fort Leaven
worth, Kans., has been assigned
to U.S. Army Caribbean's G-l of
fice, to serve as chief of the re
quirements branch.
Another part of G-l's manpower
division, the military personnel
management branch, is headed
by Lt. Col. Frank E. Berry. In
spue of the same names Col. Ben.
ry is not related to Maj. Berry.
JWB Forced To End
Investment Clinic
The USO-JWB has discontinued
its weekly investment clinics until
further notice owing to the aud
den illness of the director, C. T
Ricnarason.
ine clinic, which met every
Monday night at the JWB since
June had been planned as a three
month investment course.

V 'iViT W T. SV Jkff L7 T tt

Add shrimp and
S minutes. Serve
assorted cracker
on picks with
and cheeses.
Marinated flank ateak la a
budget; treat when grilled on a
hibachi or any other type of grill.
Keep It on the rare tide and
cut in thin strips across the grain,
v
Barbecued
(Mks 4
London. Broil
te servinas)
One-half cup dark molasses, 1
cup catsup, 1 small onion, minc
ed; 1-4 cup sslad oil, 2 table
spoons vinegar, l pacxage exotic
herb salad dressing mix, 1
flank steak (1 to 1 1-2 pounds).
Combine all ingredients except
meat. Place flank steak in a
shallow pan and cover with mix mixture;
ture; mixture; chill about 2 hours, turning
meat once. Grill steak on hiba hibachi
chi hibachi or charcoal grill to desir desired
ed desired degree of doneness, turning
meat once and brushing often
with mixture. Serve in thin
slices, cutting across the grain.
if you like the rich flavor of
molasses in your barbecue sauces,
here's one good on hamburg hamburgers,
ers, hamburgers, spareribs, roast, in fact al almost
most almost any barbecued meat. Sim Simply
ply Simply combine molasses, catsup or
tomato sauce, vinegar or fresh
lemon juice and chopped plckes.
2 USStudents
Illegally Cross
Czech Border
VIENNA (UPI)-Two American
students held after they Illegally
crossed the Austrian border into
Communist Czechoslovakia were
released by Czech police yester yesterday
day yesterday and sent back to Austria.
American consular officials
identified the students as Philip
W. Duffgrd, of Boise, Idaho and
Joseph M. Bernstein, of Milwau Milwaukee,
kee, Milwaukee, Wia.
The two were laid to have
visited Austria as tourists and
dtclded to have a look at the
other side of the Iron Curtain.
They crossed the Austro Cech
border Wednesday and were r
rested by Czech Border guards.
Bernstein and Dufford were
handed over to Austrian border
official early Thunday and then
they left Austria, a U.S. epoes epoes-man
man epoes-man said.
Moke

mar minutes
simmer about

Down Payment
B0G0TA-CALI -MEDELLIN b70-19
BOGOTA tv O.t? MEDELLIN : i, a n
fiOUND TRIP FGOM PANAMA

it-'I Q J M 1 7 4

w jo i ajii
1074
OTJTH'
AK1M7II2
K
"-'
- Qt.;:.
Korth and South vulnerable,
North Zat f eat, West
X 4 44 i Ps
? Pes Pass
Pasa Pas 'Double
rs rsss ra
.Opnlng lad;
Harry Johnson of Harrlsburg
who sat South won the opening
heart lead in his own hand and
led a low spade. West played the
six and dummy's queen held the
trick. Four rounds of clubs came
next and since West had to follow
to the first three leads Harry was
able to get rid of both Ml losing
diamonds. West made hia aea and
jack of trumps but Harry made
his contract.
The game was duplicate and
Harry writes that while the result
was more than satisfactory his
partner wai rather critical of both
his bidding and play.
, Worth contended that Harry
should have doubled five hearts
and taken a aur profit and that
Harry should have played the
nine of spade from dummy at
trick two.
Harry also points out that West
could have beaten the hand either
by opening diamond or by going
up with the ace of spades at trick
two and -then shifting to diamonds.
I rather agree with North about
the bidding. Harry made a most
enterprising four-apade bid and
should have been afraid of a be belated
lated belated raise by North.
As for the play I like the way
he handled it. East might have
held a singleton jack of spades
end Hafrv's play guarded against
that possibility.
Q The bidding ha been:
Kajrt Beat Wert Nertk
3 4 Pes Pas Poublc
Pes 3N.T. Pas 4
Pass ?
You, Southrhold:
A54 A854 4K
What do you do?
A Too. hv underbid far
ana K k M-b time to eea out
of the pssskea. Bid few apade
te akow the i
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner bids Ave hearts.
What do you do now?
Answer Tonterrow
AVOID
.DIAPER RASH
Don't lt your
baby aufier
from damp
dlapefa, After
vary dlapar
change, ua
MEXANA

mm

your rojtrvotioni now for yourself

or tho tntirt family. Poy only
10 tjown onej Ifoyt immediotfly on thai
long planned for vaeotion.
Fly when you please Pay at your ease
while you enjoy AVIANCA'S world
fomour luxury service.

ale winitiui Churchill hat halt

d work on th acrn version ot
hia Ufa. MGM had locnt Quite a
bit of money, on it. but wtania
woujas't approve ua projeev, al although
though although he stood to receive a large
fee nlus rovaldei. .Th bif news
in tne record business it that
Sarah Vaughan has lust signea
with Roulette, a notable coup for
the label. Still attached to Mer Mercury,
cury, Mercury, Sarah cant begin to record
for Roulette until April, 1960, but
a. j i . it.- ji
mat ooesn ( aeep in oicar
bone from celebrating
Lea Remick. who reelatcra to
importantly in Anatomy c a
Murder," is the girl David Mer-i-ub
winii for the ineenua lead'
in hi forthcoming Broadway pro-
(Suction ot lA Bonne ooupe,
which will tr Ruth Gordon.
Edith Piaf, queen of. the French
lingers, remain true to type- in
the romantic department. Her new
thrill i a young American artist,
TVuieUi neviohnut 30 years
old. Their current Riviera idyll is
a prelude to her European oar.
TnfnrmeH mlullt rcli nretllL't
that October will be an importaet
montn lor tne u.a., wim neai neai-llnes
llnes neai-llnes featuring the launching of a
spectacular outer-space machine.
The scramble is en te de Jil
lie Holiday album tributes. ?
fer at least 11 are set and the
number may triple. .Pat v
tuki's escort at Enka's was
Danny Carroll, a dancer In
"Music Man". .The police de department
partment department is getting ready for
another shakeop in th plain plain-slths
slths plain-slths division. .Sellie I'.air
Is having problem with her
professional staff. Tempera
menial differences have eiused
rifts with her persons! manager
backer, her press agent and
even representatives of her
booking office.
.Australian singer Diana Trask,
once linked with Frank Sinatra,
will have a record in the disc
stores before she opens at the
Blue Angel on August 3 Her voice
was waxed within a week of her
audition for a U.S. platter firm,
and she seems slated for the big
buildup. v
Buddy ; Rich'? current romp
his combo at Birdland is his last
appearance as a drummer in a
New York jazz spot. After October
he plans to store his drums "and
concentrate on a career aa a
singer. In November, he'H make
his Gotham crooning bow at the
giving Room.v, .Lenore ALem ALem-mon's
mon's ALem-mon's friendij rephe'-T ying.
a hard time forgetting her isgreat
tragedy, the auicide of her fiance,
TV's Superman. She ita'ya up late
at the local ban, trying to dull
the pain, but even so has to re.
sort to sedatives te get any slP.
Th nw RCA Victor itereo fW,
compound, 817X, which quiets
surface noises and 'improves the
general quality of the sound. It's
been an Industry dream for years
. .Garson Kanin's new hotel,
"Blow Up a Storm," is fasclnat
ing musicians and jazz buffs.
Good luck, honey dep't: Co Co-rlnn
rlnn Co-rlnn Griffith, on of the greet
beauties of the silent screen,
will tak to rh airwaves to
campaign for th abolition of
the federal income tax, ....
Ixecurlv at Allied Artist
exat "The I If Circus" (new
et the Rexy) te eutgres Hieir
blst film. "Al Caaen". .
Delightful lleteningi Sharfy
Refers' album, "Chani Are
it Iwlngs."

Th final psgei of Erroi riycn'a
memoirs ought to tave a relaxed
flavor. Ha'i been dictating them
to hia curvy secretary it the bar
of th Hampton Inn. ;J;
Princes Margaret 1 being ere
dited with a maior act of diplo diplomacy
macy diplomacy in the field-of preii rala
Hons the conversion of Lord Al
trincham, once an acid criUe of
Queen Elizabeth and her braia
trust, now one of Her Maj-wy'a
admirers, to judge by what Ua
writes. Buckingham. Palace
sources lay Meg met with him
and "straightened him out", short shortly
ly shortly after the publication of hit moat
bitter piece about her, sister.
Narcotics copi, having broken
up the Montreal dope, smuggling
ring, are now concentrating on
Canada' west coast, where anew
ring is supposed to be operating,
smuggling across the. wide un
fuarded frontiers into the Untie!
tates. .Show biz ouiz auestlon:

How're things with Paddy Chavef-
aky and Jerry .Wild?
French actress Simon Sieneret
who won he Cannes Film Festi Festival
val Festival prize for her performam? in
Koom at 're top, turned down
Elia Kazan's olfsr of th? starring
rcie in a f'5ker titled "No Return
Ticket," based on an original
screenplay by Roberto Rossellini,
who has become somewhat better
known at a great lover than a
great writer. Mile, signoret beg begged
ged begged off on the grounds that she.
was involved in two French mo
vies and a Paris play. .Daacer
Nick Darvas, the Midas ot the
night clubi, may add another mil million
lion million or 10 in real estate profit" to
the $2,000,00 he'i made in Wall
Street. He's been' offered an
enormous profit for the 200 acre
he bought in Las Vegas 10 year
ago.
Joan Weldon of "Music Man"
has a serioui luStor: Bob Heasjy,
nesi ioasi aircran executive.
New Chief Of Sfaff
Arrives With Wife
From Puerto Rico
Col. Waiter A. DowilnV Jr..
U.S. Army Caribbean? chief of
staff to be is tu arrive at Cristo Cristobal,
bal, Cristobal, this morning from Puerto Ri
CDjl; where he served as com commanding"
manding" commanding" ofticer, Antilles Com-
mf"f jiiicc cawy m reoiuary.
Traveling with Downing aboard
the USNS Goethals will be hi
wife and their daughter, Lynn.
V Tl William UT WfHot TTSAR.
CARIB comptroller and acting
chlefof .stat,i met the family at
the pieKlW welcome them on be behalf
half behalf of Maj. Gen. Charles L. Das Dasher,
her, Dasher, USARCARIB commanding
general.
For his first few weeks in the
Canal Zone, Downing will be as assigned
signed assigned to the office of the Chief
of Staff. Late this month he is
scheduled to go on leave in the
United States' to attend the mar marriage
riage marriage of his son, Donn, to Miss
Janet Thore, which will take place
in Washington, D. C. on Sept. 12.
Ecklei will continue as acting
chief of itaff until Downing' re re-turn
turn re-turn from the U.S. At that time
Downing will assume the duties
of chief of ataff.

4



TRt PAWAMA 'AMERICAS AH WUlf KCUUIT bAILT KTWIFAftB

f AM SIVIN

1

A.
i
'4
IV

Rtissian.lmmigrant Blasts'
Home For Aged With Shotgun

PHILADELPHIA (UPI) i'. A
Communit-htiBt Russian "Immi "Immi-grant,
grant, "Immi-grant, who wi dragged, from, the
Whit House by Secm.Servlce a a-,'gents
,'gents a-,'gents early thi year after de demanding
manding demanding to see the President, fired
shotgun birr ace into a home (or
the aged today, VuUng two elderly
resident! and injuring four.
Most of the 1M aged residents
sat irozen with terror it the break break-fart
fart break-fart -table u Kyrle Cwplrciuav 42,
fired volley after volley into the
dining room of the bome under the
deluaion that he wai shooting down
Communists.
aunirctuk, who was released
three months af from a mental
hospital against the advice of doe doe-ton,
ton, doe-ton, wai wounded critically him himself
self himself wneh police' besieged him in
his apartment and marksmen shot

"T w onmmunists. Douce snot

me," Cxupireruk mumbled as be
was taken to Hahnemsnn Hbspital.
"I no shot nolice. Communists
radiate me. They brother me."
Panic broke lse in the dining
room after the first few moments
of fear. One elderly resident broke
tor the street and was shot in the
foot. Another was wounded in the
shoulder, end two others suffered
head wounds.
Ciuplreiuk started his attack
from the second floor window of
his apartment in the bouse next
door. As the terror-stricken resi resident
dent resident of the home fled, he moved
down to the porch of the apart apart-went
went apart-went house end then onto the
porch ,of the home.
Caupircsuk, who was confined
for a time In Washington men men-tal
tal men-tal hospital following the White
House incident, fired blssts
through the screen door and the
two who were killed were struck
down in the, doorway.
Barney Kline, W, one of the ii ii-immA
immA ii-immA uhn wis itfriek in the shoul

der, said he tried to get out the

front door .but vgaw wis man wvn
a shotgun standing On the porch
a.vf Amsr"

Residents of the apartment

!iouie and the neighborhood
ocked their doors as soon as the
tinntlnv Viefjin and scores of DO-

lirn answered frantic calls for

help

ani 'John Myers, expert marks

men from Jne rouce Acaoemy,

wers unmeduttly summonea w
help in the attempts to get at the
berserk sniper. e
ritnirpTiik flaH nick (a his

room, after attempting to get into

first flow apsrimenif ms ouiia ouiia-ing
ing ouiia-ing and be was finally critically
vAiiniUri bv bullets fired at the

window by patrolmen Al Rogers

ana ntepnen uana er. -The
two dead, Michael Berman

U, and Kalman Galer, 79, were
fnnnH nrawleri in the doorway

leading into the dining room.

The injured were samuei iuug iuug-er,
er, iuug-er, T4, Abraham Yusem, 84, Kline
nd Plneus Katter, 77.
Kluger had a bullet lodged in
the uDDer jaw. Yusem had super

ficial scalp wounds and Kline a

wound in the right shoulder.
Secret Service agents in Wash Washington
ington Washington said Czuoirczuk, a native of

the Ukraine, was involved in an
incident at the front gate of the
Whit Hmiia last Jan. 21 when he

tried to see President JCisenbower

to get protection from "commun

ist natation.
A rants said he threatened no

violence but; said he would go on

a hunger strike in front ot ine
whit. Hmii unlets be was liven

help. He also wrote letters to the

President, ana 10 u. enaior

asking for neip, anems sain. m m-agents
agents m-agents said the letters contained
no threats.
Czupdczuk was given a sanity
hesrini l result of the Whit
tt..a lMMant fjnii WAX ordered

committed to St, Elizabeth's Hos

pital m wasninRTjin. "":

terrert to the Fhtiaaiypnis uen uen-Hospital
Hospital uen-Hospital May R but was release-1.
i -i mo Vifinitoi min tney

wanted to commit Czuoirczuk, but

bis wife pleaded tor ms ret
her custody. A spokesman, saw ne
was "released asainst medtcal
advice" but that the hospital bad
no choloe beeause his wife signed

Itim ... .... -a

Jane Semeniw. who s s 1 d
n.,.n;m,)r trimA tn et into her

fm(W martment aftrr t n e

shooting, described the Ukrainian
pud his wife. Helen, as "vry
frlMidlv" neoole. She said they

,A mnvoH intn the four ronr

apartment three years ago ana

Police Sergeants George Beck! were now U.S. citizens.

, ?e t
y&mmrr" s vSr? Ki y I
' ' S'
1 .L..x. .... itlnrir ti.i 'sd

i aw. j. A

NOISY PROJESTS Woodworking is popular with the Fort Gujfck youngstera because as yet

no one has Invented a hammer or saw that works silently. Building boat. and other toys are
(left to right) Lewis Hlrn, Robert Erlkson, Dennis Erickson, Dan Baku and Miguel Rivera. The
Instructor Is pfc- Michael Oration, of headquarters company, TJSARCARIB School, an expert

in crafts.

THEATER PATRON Brig. 0en. James w Coutu, chief os staff,
Caribbean Command, purchases the first ticket for the play
'Buds in Your Eye," from Mrs. John M. Reade, director of the
Droduetlon. The three-act comedy will be, presented by Teen Teenagers
agers Teenagers pajrticlpating In the Port Amador Summer Recreation
program, t 1pm, Auf 12, 13 and 14 at Fort Amador Post Head Head-fluarters.
fluarters. Head-fluarters. OUplays of handwork made during the recreation
program will be on exhibit before, and after the performances;.
TicMta will be on sale at the door, and proceeds will benefit
fa Amador community recreation program- (U.B. Army Photo)

Celler Foresees Committee Approval
For His Civil Rights Bill This Year

WASHINGTON (UPI) (Jhair (Jhair-nan
nan (Jhair-nan Emanuel Celler (D N.Y.)
predicted today that the House
would approve his House Judici Judiciary
ary Judiciary Committee's live-point "mod "mod-erite"
erite" "mod-erite" eivil rights bill this year.
He made no foreeilt about the
enate.
Backers of the measure feared
that there might not bettme to
push the bill through both the
House and Senate before Congress
adjourns, probably withw a
month,
' A key factor in the rsoe with
time is the House Rules Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, which must give its nod be before
fore before the House can consider the
-legislation. The committee is
h.arfut hv Han. Howard K. Smith

rn.Va.. a eivil rights foe, and

is dominated by conservatives,
r.llar nromlsed to use a Par

liamentary maneuver to r try 40
pry Uie measures out of the rule;
committee U the group blocked

the bill.
Other eoniressional news:
Rlakevert Vice Ada. Hyman G
Itiekever retwts to the Senate
House Atomle Committee on Rus
la nitriaav nreiaeta he saw dur

u. tita time at the Soviet Union

with Vice President M. Nixon,
Rlekover, who developed the
atomic submarine, will give the

ttni-aiaal of Russian nuclear en

ergy progress behind closed doors.

Centrists: A House armea aerv
lcea subcommittee questioned Boe

l alrnlana Co. offiniall on

whether they tried' Improperly to
Influence : Congress and the Pe Pe-tfensa
tfensa Pe-tfensa Denartment to buy their

?iomarc anti-aircraft missile. Rep
.nn H. Gavin (R-Pa.): a lubcom

2piitte ) member, has, charged
that the company overstepped the

iund of 1 propriety m urging gov.
emmtnt acceptance of the Air

Force weapon.

Hlnhways! The

to decide what to do about a
IVin anil Maana Committee Diin

finat a nna billion dollar bond

issue and stretch out construction

to meet the financial crisis, lacing

the interstate supernignway sys
tern. Some members felt the pub

lis works arouo should draft a

counter-proposal for a less ores

tic construction slow-down and s
hike in the federal gasoline tax
It I i w.lUai

or popsuiiy one ceni jai.

Negro Convict
Rapes White .Girl
Near Prison Camp

RUSTBURG. Va. (UPI) A

Negro convict has been charged
with rsping an 18-year-old white
arirl as ,iha mit across a woods

bordering' a state prison camp

near here, Sheriff Revley Keeie

disclosed today.

7'" i ' ''' y "4 ft''" ' 1 1

Vesl2rn Group

Stiges Yalkouf

On Anil-Bomb Meet
HIROSHIMA, Japan (UPI) -The
World Conference Against
Atom and Hydrogen Bombs was
threatened with more walkouts
yesterday following the departure
of five Western delegstes who
charged the conference was smi smi-Western.
Western. smi-Western. Six members of Japan's ruling
llbersl Democratic Party tnreav
ened to o.uit the conference if it
attacked Japan's security treaty
negotiations with the Waited
States.
George Sawyer, an American;
Arthur Goes and Wayland Huten Huten-Young,
Young, Huten-Young, Britons, and Rolf Schroers
and Carola Stern. West Germans,
walked out Wednesday, was
learned. They Issued a statement
saying they had hoped the confer conference
ence conference would oppose nuclear arms
all over the woria, but instead
found the conference concentrat concentrating
ing concentrating its criticism on the Western
bloc.
Conference officials 'said Goss
was listed as a newspaper direc director
tor director and executive member of the
campaign for nuclear disarma disarmament
ment disarmament fa England, and Hilton Hilton-Young
Young Hilton-Young was a nesman.
Meanwhile, observancea mark marking
ing marking the 14th anniversary of the
knmkma- of Hiroshima be

gan here yesterday. Some 30,000
l &ta Saaaa

Japanese massea in
Memorial Park to pray for those
who died In the world's first A A-bomb
bomb A-bomb attack and to renew their
pledge for "no more Hiroshimas.

Art Display
Of Corozal
Patients Open
a vhih.tinn nl art work by

patients of Corozal Hospital, cur currently
rently currently on display at the Balboa

USO-JWB, will continue until

Aug. IS. was announceq maty.
The exhibit features samples of
art and craft work taught in the

hospital's recreational therapy

program ana is on oispiay
I a.m. to 10 p.m. daily at the
JWB.

LEAVES GOVERNMENT EMPLOY Joaquin Mosquera. a civilian employe of the U.S. Armv Ca

ribbean Ordnance Section, receives best wishes as h retires from government service. Col. John C. Nick-

erson, right, Ordnance officer, and Lt. Col. Wallace Martello, chief of the maintenance division, partici partici-palerHosauera
palerHosauera partici-palerHosauera first liegia worS fot ihe government withe Department Engl-

um iu voa tiv uauBiBucu iu ujc vxuunncc secuon ana since nas ocen cuiuiuea a paiuici

helper. He makes his bome with bis wife and four;hildren at Edificio Fese, 21st Street West, Panama

City. U.S. Army Photo)

Staff Officers
Arrive Today
Three new USARCARIB staff
officers are arriving from the
States via the USNS Goethals to today.
day. today.
The new dental officer Is Col.
Dean S. Beiter. Heading the Sign Signal
al Signal Section and Adjutant General's
Section will be Cols. Harold O.
McComieJt and -Bernard- -E. Bab Bab-cock.
cock. Bab-cock. ' ''
A two-week orientation tour
starting Monday is scheduled to
acquaint them with tha command.

Keese aairf Freddie Henderson

Lee, M, was picked out of a

,lineup of 12 wen yesterday oy
the girl as her attacker and trans-
fanai1 in tit mtim ManHAnHnrv in

Richmond for his own safety.

nease sam reeling was "running
pretty high" in this small Camp Campbell
bell Campbell County community, about

nine miles soutn ot iyncnDurg,
Keese said the girl, had cut
across the woods which separate
her home and State Road Camp

9 io l pay rent on her family's
home. She said when she returned

mrougn Tne f Jfopqjj tne convici
attacked terjyt':
Lee. servini? a i four-vear term

for,' grand larceny, was cutting

erase at the prison Camp at the
time, Keese said., He was a trusty
a the road camp, -"

.1 ivei lain ino cwiiviwi auuiinou
House'' Public, the attack after intensive quel-

Works Committee met is private Uonlng yesterday afternoon,

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TBI FAX AMI AMERICAN AS ZKDEFCfDZVT DAILY KZWS7APEB
Pairings
isted Fdr
4
i ouraev na mohmk?
S. H inkle-Mitten Vsl J. Hinkl'e2
Kfcen Competition Futures
Play In 1st Round Matches
son
Editor: CONRAOO SARCEAN7
For National Distillers Best
Title
i'.

PACI IIOHT

Biinlop";

Dee

Ball

2 Competition was keen in the first round match matches
es matches of the Dunlop Tournament at the Brazos Brook

Country Club.
o.n matches were won wiui
scoits of 1 up-two of them going
extra holei while sereo matches
went as far as the seventeenth
holeefore reaching decision.
Mike Greene, playing in the
first 'flight, created an upset when
he defeated Robin Moriand 1 up.
Mike'toured the backline in 36
gtrokis and if he maintains this
standard of play he should give
Don Bause a run for his money
In th second round.
Below are the first round re results
sults results ;with the pairings for the sec second
ond second found which must be com complete
plete complete by Sunday evening, Aug. 9:
; First Flight
D. Haus-C. Lewis, D. Hause 2
up.
R. M o r 1 a n d-M. Greene, M.
Greene 1 up.
C. Maduro-P. Hale, C. Maduro
I up
E. Compton Compton-Compton
Compton Compton-Compton 1 up.
B. Johnson, E.
Second Flight
V
F. Meehan- F. Huldtqulst, F.
Huldtequist 1 up 20th hole.
PL Whitney- R. Wikingstad, P.
Whitney 1 up
F. Wairio- L. Holmberg, L.
Holmberg 5 and 4.
All
Silurian 1959
Archery Tournament
Wednesday, Aug. 12 at a.m.
the best archers from each play playground
ground playground will meet at the Coco So Solo
lo Solo Gymnasium to participate in
the Summer Playground Archery
Tournament.
Seval records will probably
be brcen with Gatun's John San Sanders
ders Sanders having the best chance In the
Darien Division. Predicted win winners
ners winners in other divisions looks as
follows:
Junior American Round George
Camby from Balboa
Junior Columbian Round Joan
X)oherly from Balboa
Boyf Inca Round Jack Hol Hol-combTrom
combTrom Hol-combTrom Gatun
Girli Inca Round Paul Left Left-rid
rid Left-rid 0 from Coco Solo
Bovs Darien Round John
Sanders from Gatun
Girls Darien Round H 1 1 m a
Cooke from Balboa
Boys San Bias Round Dan Hol Hol-tomb
tomb Hol-tomb from Gatun
Girls San Bias Round Anna
Proback from Balboa
Trophies donated by the Coco
Solo Summer Recreation Program
Will be awarded the winner in
each group. The public is invited
to attend. Time 9 a.m., Aug. 12
at Coco Solo field behind Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium in Bldg. 81.
HAWKf SlttN McMAHON
ST. LOUIS (UPI) Jack
McMahon Wednesday became the
eighth player to sign a 1959-60
contract with the St. Louis Hawks
Of the National Basketball Assn.
McMahon, who came to St. Louis
from Rochester during the 1955 56
campaign, averaged 8.2 points per
fame ast season.
SERVICE CENTER
BALBOA 6:15 7:50
AIR-CONDITIONED
Saturday "Around The
World In 80 Days"
OAMBOA 7:00
"RIDE A CROOKED TRAIL'
Sat. "Rockabilly Baby"
PARAISO 7:00
Santa

"Reform School
Girl" & "Tough
Assignment"

"APACHE
WOMAN"
TODAY
TIVOLI
He.
BANK! 1125.00
THE PERFECT
FURLOUGH
f with Tony Curtis
Also: -BACKLASH
Rlchrd Widmark

Finnegan, H.
Third Flight
D. Brown-L. Dedeaux, L. De De-deaux
deaux De-deaux 2 and 1.
D. Brayton P. Tortoricci, D.
Brayton.
G. Downing-P. Moser, G. Down Downing
ing Downing 1 up 19th hole.
B. Nelson-G. Simons, B. Nelson
I and 2.
Fourth Flight
T. Drohan-J. Ruoff, T. Drohan
1 up.
R. Crump-R. Sweringen, R
Sweringen 2 up.
L. Palumbo-J. Haas, L. Palum
bo 1 up.
D. Ingram-J. Brayton, D.- Jh
gram 2 up.
Fifth Flight
C. Swisher- R. Angermuller, C
Swisher 5 and 4.
W. McKeown-P. Beck, W Mc
Keown by default.
G. Reif-F. Sapp, G. Rett 5 up.
N. Demers-R.
and 6.
Hull, R. Hull 7
Free Throws Make
Big Difference As
Clayton Tops Kobbe
When it counted, free throws
made the difference last night on
the Fort Kobbe basketball court,
as the Clayton Cavaliers made
five for seven in the last two min
utes to pull out a 74-68 victory
over the Regulars and keep pace
with the Albroftk Flyers for the
PAF league lead.
Skip Kroeger made two for
three and Hank Hansard five out
of six with the score tied 67-67 to
insure the Cavaliers of their 10th
league victory. They have lost
three. Kobbe droped their fifth
Same of the sason, while thpy
have won eight times.
With Bob Richardson out on
fouls in the. early part of t
fourth period, things began to loi
black for the Cavaliers, who had
led the entire game. The inser insertion
tion insertion of Paul Dietsch, who hit twi
successive field goals and four
out of four from the charity line,
made things even worse.
Personal fouls in the last min minute
ute minute and a half spelled defeat for
the Regulars, however as Kroeg Kroeger
er Kroeger and Hansard missed only two
between them.
The Regulars had a better free
throw percentage than the Caval Cavaliers
iers Cavaliers but had six fewer field goals.
Kobbe had 23 from the field and
22 of 32 from the line, while the
Cavaliers had 29 goals and 16 of
27 from the free throw line.
The defeat left the Regulars
two full games behind the tied
league leaders, the Cavaliers and
Flyers. The Flyers kept up with
the surging Cavaliers by whipping
the Army Atlantic Falcons 81-57
on the Falcon's court.
Clayton and Albrook both have
10-3 records. The Navy All-Stars
are in fourth at 6-6, followed by
the Amador Troopers who are 3 3-9
9 3-9 with Army Atlantic in last
place with an M2 record.
THEATERS TODAY
COCO SOLO 7:00
Air-Condltioned
Rory Calhoun
"APACHE TERRITORY"
Sat. "Space Master XT'
DIABLO HTS.
7:00
Virginia Field
"ROCKABILLY BABY"
Saturday "Compulsion"
MARGARITA
7:00
Tom & Jerry, Droopy,
Lucky Duck & others
C ARlOON CARNIVAL!
Sat. "I Want To Live"
GATUN" 7:00
THESE THOUSAND HILLS"
Saturday: Cartoon Carnival
Crui 7:00
Camp Bierd 7:00
"FIVE GUNS
WEST"

H. DeRaps-H.
DeRaps 5 and 4.

MGArnGs TODAY

CAPITOLIO
25c. i 15c.
GIDEON OF SCOT SCOTLAND
LAND SCOTLAND YAJtD
with Jack Hawkins
- Also:
CITY OF FEAR
with V. Edwards

VICTORIA
15c.
PROUD LAND
THE MADKIIXER
CAPTAIN BLACK
JACK

Sandy Hinkle-Dr. Herb Mitten
and Jim Hinkle-Bill Beeson will
tee-off at 8:35 a.m. in quest of the
1959 National Distillers' Best-Ball
Championship at the Summit Hills
Golf and Country Club course Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning.
The winner of Sunday's match
will be winning the first leg on the
beautiful trophy. The trophy will go

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 285 official at bats)
National League
G
105
100
106
103
106
105
AB
426
323
423
382
445
417
354
387
406
395
R H
79 156
42 112
73 138
56 123
87 141
69 132
67 111
75 121
67 125
78 120
Pet.
Aaron, Mil.
Cun., St. L.
Temple, Cin.
White, St. L.
Pinsom, Cin.
Cepeda, S.F.
.366
-547
.326
.322
.317
.317
.314
.313
.308
.304
Gil., L.A. 98
Rob., Cin. 104
Banks, Chi. 106
Mathews, Mil. 97
American League
Kuenn, Det
Wood, Bal.
Fox, Chi.
Runnels Bos.
Kaline, Det.
Maris, K.C.
Power, Cle.
94
102
107
103
91
77
107
367
326
440
400
349
292
433
404
333
371
316
64 126
48 107
55 142
66 127
60 110
51 92
84 131
65 119
52 97
74 108
41 92
.343
.331
.323
.318
.315
.315
.303,
Minoso, Cle. 105
Wil., K. C. 88
Jensen, Bos. 103
Kubek, N.Y. 83
.295
.291
.291
.291
Runs Batted In
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Malzone, Red Sox
Maxwell, Tigers
85
81
79
72
70
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Bell, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves
100
90
88
74
74
73
Home Runs i
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Allison, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Maxwell, Tigers
Jensen, Red Sox
84
32
27
26
23
23
23
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Cepeda, Giants
30
30
29
24
21
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 12 or more decisions)
American League
Shaw, White Sox
McLish, Indians
Pappas, Orioles
Lary, Tigers
Wynn, White Sox
Daley, Athletics
Mossi, Tigers
Maas, Yankees
W
10
13
11
14
14
12
10
10
Pet.
.679
.722
.688
.667
.667
.667
.667
.667
National League
Face, Pirates
Antonelli, Giants
Drysdale, Dodgers
Newcombe, Reds
Law, Pirates
14
15
14
10
12
1.000
.714
.700
.667
.632
Today ENCANTO 25c
At 9:00 p.m.
"Los Monarcas del Aire"
On- the screen:
TWO PICTURES!
nR7vE. In"!
7.00 Today! 9.00
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 per CAR!
Gig YOUNG in
"ARENA"
In TECHNICOLOR I
Sat. Sun. Mon.
A
WEEKEND RELEASE
1ROD STEIGER
Fay SPAIN In
AL CAPON t J
RIO
26c.
BANK I $190.00
ARTISTS AND
MODELS
with Dean Martin
- Also: -ZERO
HOUR
with Dana Andrews

to the Panama Golf Club as both

finalist teams are playing from
Panama. Last year's winning team
from Summit, George Riley-Jack
Smith failed to qualify for the
match play this year.
Third Flight Match Leads Off at
8:05 A.M.
Leading the pack Sunday morn
ing will be the A. H. Byrd-Don Ru
dy vs. M. R. Wheeler-M.E. Wheel
er battle which gets underway at
8:05 a.m. The Wheeler Father-Son
team must be rated as favorites in
this match if only because of the
elder Wheeler's tournament expci
rience over the years.
The second flight finals have the
junior team of Jim Riley Jr.-John
Zelnich facing the left-handed duo
of Hugh Durret-Mooney Huff tan tangling
gling tangling with each other. The junior
team, playing their home course,
is highly rated and will be awfully
hard to beat.
The first flight finals have two
junior teams paired against each
other. The Perantie brotners, jacK
and Tommy, will tee-off against
Charley French-Bill Engelke. This
match must be rated a toss-up and
could go into extra holes.
Ladies Medalists Battla f or TltU
The ladies' medalist combine of
Lynn Jones-Madelon Garrett have
battled their way into the finals
and will meet Bev Dilfer-Kay Pur Pur-day.
day. Pur-day. Lynn-Madelon can become the
youngest female golfers to cop the
Ladies National Distillers title
should they succeed in winning
their match Sunday.
They have played very fine golf
so far, but will be tangling with
two golfing veterans in Bev-Kay.
Looking over the tournament rec record
ord record of these two teams the medal
ists must be ruled favorites but
the match could go an extra 36
holes with the stroke difference
being only one.
Cocktail Party Follows Matches
The National Distillers will be
host to a cocktail party and buffet
luncheon, featuring Miss Agewood
an dher cocktail bar. immediately
To 18-lnning
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Aug. T (UPIV (UPIV-Feast
Feast (UPIV-Feast w famine take your pick.
Sometimes a team can't beg,
borrow or steal a run as was the
case with the White Sox and Ori Orioles,
oles, Orioles, who battled to an 18-inning 1 1-1
1 1-1 tie in the longest game of the
year Thursday night.
And there are other times when
the poor guy running the score scoreboard
board scoreboard could use an adding machine
as was the case when the Pirates
came up with 10 runs in the ninth
inning to swamp the Cardinals, 18 18-2.
2. 18-2. Southpaw Billy Pierce and knuc knuc-kleballer
kleballer knuc-kleballer Hpyt Wilhelm were the
standouts in the four-hour-and-
eight-mimite Chicago-B a 1 1 i more
marathon.
Pierce, once thought to be "too
frail" during the early part of
his carter, pitched the first 16 In Innings
nings Innings for the White Sox before
giving way to Turk Lown.
The 35year-old Wilhelm took
over for starter Billy O'Dell in the
ninth and pitched no-hit ball for
8 2-3 innings before Billy Goodman
singled with two out in the 17th.
Chicago scored the first run in
the third inning on a walk and
John Romano's triple off the left
field barrier which just missed be
ing a homer by inches. Baltimore
scored its run in the. eighth on
Chico Carrasquel's single, a sacri
fice and another single by Willie
Tasby,
Tlie two teams, finally halted by
the midnight enrfew, had- played
17-inning games on June 4th and
July 25(h of this season. with Chica
go winning both games.
In Pittsburgh's slaughter of St
Louis, the Pirates sent 15 men to
bat in the ninth. Smoky Burgess
paced a 23 hit assault on five Car
dinal pitchers, driving in six runs
with'-five hits, including a homer
and two doubles. Bill Virdon drove
in iitc runs.
The winner was left-hander Har
V0V T-TnriHiv whn ktii-lArl o utr.n
ihitter and breezed to his eighth
fwctory. The same Haddix would
have done anything for a couple of
those runs when he lost a 13-inning
one-hit 1-0 decision to the Braves
last May 26th.
San Francisco stretched its Na
tionai League lead to a full game
with a 7-1 decision over Milwaukee
and Chicago beat Philadelphia, 4-2
Los Angeles and Cincinnati were
not scheduled.
In the American League. Cleve
land climbed to within V games
of the top with a 5-2 victory over
Washington; Detroit blanked. New
York, 4 0, and Boston nipped Kan
sas City, 4-3.
Sam Jones of the Giants score.!
his 15th victory of the season with
an eicht-hitter over the Braves
The JJnts got to Lew Burdette for
two rilns in the first Inning nnd
then added four more lit the fourth
with the aid of Ed Bressoud's

Orioles

after the conclusion of play Sunday.

All players who have entered the
tournament and those following the
matches Sunday are invited to the
party at which time Colonel Chas.
Deerwester will present tne prizes.
Listed below are the pairings,-
starting times, and tournament re results
sults results to date of the finalists:
Championship Flight 1:35 A.M.
Dr. Herb Mitten-Sandy
vs. Jim Hinkle-Bill Beeson.
Hinkle

by
JOE WILLIAMS

We're kicking off with the
heavyweight situation because it
is fraught with explosive, almost
immediate possibilities. First,
with time running out, a re rematch
match rematch this year is impracticable.
Secondly, everuthing is con contingent
tingent contingent on Ingemar Johansson s
wishes.
- The Swede's position is such
that he can dictate when, where
and for whom) he'll fight.' This
renders meaningless the renewed
bickering ? among Bill Rosensohn,
Irving Kahn, Cus- D'Amato and
the overnight starter, Vincent Ve Ve-lella,'
lella,' Ve-lella,' whoever he is. Without ,the
champion, they are all dead..,
Here are some excerpts from a
confidental overseas report to
this department, a source boU
knowing and responsible: "The
impression here is that Johansson
is playing a waiting game and
that a new promotional setup is
in the making; the grapevine has
it that Madison Square Garden
and Jim Morris (sic) have been
approached.
"Johansson continues o ex express
press express his respect for Rosensohn,
so it may be safe to say that no
matier wnai lorm me return pro promotion
motion promotion takes, he'll be identified
with it. 1 sense no concern as re regards
gards regards the contract committing
Johansson to defend his title
within 90 days.
Standstill
three-run homer. Willie Mays also
nomered as Burdette suffered his
11th loss against 15 victories.
The Cubs snapped a seven-ieame
losing streak when Ernie Banks'
double touched off a two-run rallv
in the eighth against the Phillies.
Reliever Humberto Robinson was
the victim of the rally which broke
a 2-2 tie. Don Elston won his sixth
game in relief of Art -Ceccarelli.
Rocky Colavito't 32nd homer
with one on highlighted a three
run rally that carried the Indians
to their victory over the Sena Sena-tort.
tort. Sena-tort. Gary Bell, who drove in
Cleveland's first two runs, pitch pitched
ed pitched a six-hitter for his 12th win.
Run Kimmirtr was the loser,
Paul Foytack of the Tieers stoo
ped the Yankees on three hits en
route to his tenth victory. Red Wil
son homered of loser Art Ditmar
in the fifth to ve Detroit a 1-0
lead and Eddie Yost Jiomered in
the eighth. The victory was the Ti
mers 12th in 17 meetings with the
Yankees this seasbn and moved
them back into a fifth-place tie
with the fading world champions, i
Boston won its game from Kan
sas city wun tour unearned runs
in the fourth inning. An error' bv
."hortstOD Jerry Lumpe opened the
flood-gates and paved the way lor
Ray Herbert's eighth defeat. Rook
ie Jerry Casale gained credit for
his eighth victory although touch
ed for homers by Dick Williams
and Bill Tuttle.

nirnu Karrin s.zuu&rAiarc

Bob Sander Surprise Leader
In Junior Golf Tournament

The first round of the 1959 Tsth -mian
Junior Golf Championship
was completed yesterday with
young Bob Sander tne surprise
leader at the end of 18 noies wun
a fine 75 over a soggy and tough
Panama golf course.
Sander toured the front nine
in 37 having only one bogey on
the 4th hole when he trapped his
tee shot and then' hung his par
putt on the lip to take the only
bogey he had on the first nine. He
put together a nice 38 on the back
nine with-2 'birdies and 4 bogeys
for a 38 and a total of 75 for the
best scdre of the day.
Leo Dehllnger finished with a 76
one stroke ahead of Robin Mor Moriand
iand Moriand and Jeff Kline with 77's.to
end up in 2nd place in a field of
27 golfers between the ages of 14
and 17 year or age.
Next came little Willy Engelke
of Balboa with an 80, Ernesto
Jaen Guardia of Panama 81, J'.
Zelnrck of Balboa 85, Gabriel Ga-
lindo of Panama 86, B. Rogers of
Panama 86, Bob Dilfer of Psna

Ladies' Championship Flight
. ;, M5 A.M.
Madeloa Garrett-Lynn Jones vs.
Bev.- Dilfer-Kay Purdy
. -First- Flight 1 :1S A.M.
Jack Perantie-Tommy Perantie
vs. Charley French-Bill Engelke.
Second Flight 8:15 A M.
Jim Riley Jr.-John Zelnich vs.
M. B. Huff -Hugh Durrett.
Third F light- : 95 A.M.
A. H. Byrd-Don Rudy vs. M, R.
Wheeler-M. E; Wheeler.

The opinion here is that the
circumstances under which the
contract was signed what with
Johansson being forced to accept
an American 10 percenter in or order
der order to get the match constitutes
duress and is therefore invalid."
It is altogether possible that
our correspondent's grapevine is
bearing, genuine' fruit.." Obviously
if the return match comes up for
grapes, 'established ; promoters
are going to be more than mildly
interested. Just as obviously
Johansson who has a sensitive
ear for the tinkle of coin, will res respond
pond respond to the soundest and most sol solvent
vent solvent program.
' STILL WHY 153,000?
There1 nriust have been several
aspects' 'of the "first promotion
which the Swede believed might
have been in a more orderly, pro profitable
fitable profitable manner. Nor his affection
for D'Amato have been heighten heightened
ed heightened by latter's imposition of an
American representative. If the
Swede has any obligation to any
one It is to Rosensohn, who at
least had a sort of dreamy faith
in him. Yet 'Rosensohn had a
losing proiriotion. True, the fugi
tive theatrical agent suffered one
bad break after another, but the
fact remains he wound up in the
red, and Floyd Patterson hasn't
yet been fully paid.
Our understanding is- the de
flated champion's end is still short
byi53,000. This sheds revealing
abiCJiaimalo'58 lawyer
nr- aonansson Jaw week wmen
read in partf "Have as yet hot
received substantial moneys due
Patterson from Rosensohn gate
receipts."
The Swede had sought enlighten enlighten-ment
ment enlighten-ment on the over-all fiscal break breakdown.
down. breakdown.
This item adds -to the plausibi plausibility
lity plausibility ,o!WSKefijKnnt's grape grapevine
vine grapevine which suggests the Garden,
or Jim Norris' Chicago outlet, as
the promotional stage for the en encore.
core. encore. The established stores can
take a box-office bath and still
pay off promptly. Under Tex
Rickard, the Garden blew some
$3000,000 on Tunney vs Heeney
and only the stockholders got
hurt.
If may be true, as Rosensohn
claims, that he has "Johansson in
his hip picket.'" But however cozy
this may be, we suspect the
Swede's ultimate insistence will
be on more substantial and se secure
cure secure quarters. .say, an air-con
ditioned, well s tacked bank
vault.
VENEZUELA ENTERS GAMES
CHICAGO (UPI) Venezuela,
the' 22nd nation tp enter the Pan Pan-American
American Pan-American games, notified the
games committee Wednesday that
it would send about 135 athletes
to compete in the Aug. 27-Sept. 7
contests. '
HARfACK WINS FOUR
oceanport; n. J. (upd
Willie Haftack rode four winners
at Monmouth and missed a fifth
when Scotland beat Atoll by a
length and one-half in the $55,300
choice stakes. Hartack's triumphs
were aboard Wes proud,- Can
Opener, Royal Home and Point
Count.
ma 87 and ttoiig Alberga of Co
1 ..
ion bi.
Any of these' boys could maxe
the quartet that will make tne
trip to the US for the internation international
al international Jaycee Tournament.
Today .the age group of 10-13
will tee off the first :18 of 36 holes
for the 9 "beautiful prizes in this
age group; Starting time for the
14-17 yearpjd .group were as fol-
loWS
NoMTee.8:42 aim. Bob San
deft 'Robjn MprJ?nd, Willie En
gelke.
8:49 Leo Dehlinger, Jeff Kline,
Ernesto Jaen Guardia.
8:58 John Zelnick, Bert Rogers,
Bob P'Uex.
9;03 Gahr,icl Galindo, Doug Al Alberga,
berga, Alberga, Danny Smith.
$:10F. l'urdy, Jjm Johnson,
Riiy f otter.
9:17 L. Brown, J. Stevenson,
Mike Dubbs.
9:24 Bob Emmet, W. Baker,
Malcolm wneeier.
8:31 Dan DesLondes, W. Fields.
uene untors.
9:38 Tom Drohan, Bob Mc
- I Grath, Gary Hutchinson

National League
TEAMS
San f rancisco
Lot Angeles
Milwaukee
Chicago
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
St. Louis
Philadelphia
W
l
el
51
51
52
50
50
44
L
44
4
47
55
54
54
51
1
'.570
.560 I
.552 2
4i m
.481 tV
.472 I0W
.4(1 lift
.411 14
Today's Games
Pittsburgh at Chicago
Philadelphia at St. Louis fN,l
Cincinnati at San Francisco (N)
vmy games scneduied
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia
Chicago
000 000 0202 I
100 001 02x 4 10
Owens, Robinson (2-2), Farrell
and Lonnett.
Ceccarelli.
Elston (6-4) and S.
Taylor.
Milwaukee 000 001 0001 I
San Francisco 200 400 02x 7 10
Burdette
Crandall.
S. Jones
(15-11), Pizarro and
(15-10) and Landrith.
(Night Came)
Pittsburgh 300 010 04 10-18 23 1
St. Louis 020 000 00 02 7 0
Haddix (8-9) and Burgess.'
Jackson (9-10), McDauiels, Ur Urban,
ban, Urban, Jeffcoat and Smith, Porter.
Only games scheduled.

v
Elks Basketball League

. ELKS LEAGUE
TEAMS
STANDINGS-
W L
11 8
10 9
9 10
Oil
Wildcats
Badgers
Wolverines
Hawkeyes
At week's end the Elks1 Basket
ball League showed the race close
with one game eparating the
leading Wildcats from the second
place Badgers. This meant that
should the Cats lose and the Badg
ers win in the final scheduled
game a play-off game would be
necessary.
The Shaughnessy Playoffs .will
take place Thursday and Friday
nights at the Balboa Gymnasium
startnf at 7 p.m. The second and
third place teams will play the
first game while the first and
fourth place teams will wind up
the Thursday evening contests
On Friday the two losers will
play a preliminary game and the
two winners -,will battle for the
championship in the final game.
Immediately following the cham championship
pionship championship contest officials of Elks
Lodge 1414 of Balboa will present
awards.
With the league leadership ; : at
stake the final pair of g a m e s
proved to be tough contests rigfit
up to the final whistle. In toe o o-pener
pener o-pener of the evening the Badgers
had to win to maintain a slim
hope of tieing for the league lead leadership.
ership. leadership. They stepped out and did
just that by ekeing out a one
point win over the Hawkeyes.
Rocky Blevins was the big man
for the Badgers hitting for eleven
baskets. Jack Pearson with ,12
points helped keep the Hawks
right on the .tail of the Badgers,
In the second contest of the
evening the Wolverines made-the
Badgers hopes come true when
thev smackd down the leaeue
leading Wildcats ,46 to 45. This
tied up the league lead so the
Badgers and Wildcats have to
play off for first place In an ex extra
tra extra contest. Pajak hit for 28 big
points to lead1 hjs Wolves while
Engelke kept his Cats in the lead
for the first three quarters, by
oumping 16 points through the
hooD.
- Championship playoffs will come
off Thursday and Friday night,
winding up the Elks League sum summer
mer summer basketball program.
The box scores:
WILDCATS 44
PLAYS R
FG fT ft TOT
Engelke
Scott, A.
4 .0 1 8
'1
Stewart
4 10
Hanson
21
Corrigan
0 0
Bowman
4
Totals
19 6 10 44
BADGERS 41
FG FT PF TOT
8 2 2 18
PLAYER
Stromberg
Blevins
13 11
DeVore
0 0
;a.y..T
i
0 0 v 4
Rodrlguei
Metheney
Lombano
x,yt,y.,
Totals
18 5 t'4l
HAWKEYES U Vit:
r'.'ig'-."fO,.FT PS TOT
Player
Roe
' 7
0
14
Ui
IV
3
4
Carroll
7 3
1 5 1
1 0
2 0
Pearson
Burgener
Perantie
Totals
U 4 41

American League

TEAMS
Chicago
Cleveland
Baltimore
Kansas City
Detroit
New York ;
Boston
Washington
W
43
63
55
52
S3
U Pet.
42 .600
45 JH IMf
54 JOSH
54 r.41 IfVk
56 .486 12
51 '54
41 S
44 45
,486 12t
.44 14, 14,-.404
.404 14,-.404 21
Today's Games
Kansas City at New' York (N)
Chicago at Washington (N)
Cleveland at Baltimore (N)
Detroit at Boston (N) ;
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 000 010 012-4 10
New York 000 000 0000 S
Foytack (10-10) and Wilson.
0
X
Ditmar (7-8); Maas and Berra."
Kansas City 100 001 010-3
Boston nnn ann no i
I 1
4 0-
and
! 'Herbert 00-8 V T.itmiri.
Chiti, House.
Casale (8-7), Kiely and' White
(Night Game,
Chicago
Baltimore
II innings)
001 000 000
000 000 0001 T t
000 000 010
000 000 0001 12 1
Lown and Romano.
Wilhelm and Ginsberg..
Pierce,
P'DelL
(Night Game)
Cleveland 020 000 0305 11 0
Washington 200 000 0002 6 0
Bell (12-9) and Nixon. I
Kemmerer (5-12) Hyde and
Courtney.
0
WOLVIRINIS 47
G FT PT.TOT
1 2 1 24
4 0-2 8
' 11 .1 2 3
8 10 S
8 1 1 7
Player
Pajak
Hall '.
Rager
Ashton
Spradlin
. ?U
Totals
81 8 47
HAWKIYIS 42
FO FT M TOT
Player
Roe
Carroll
Pearson
Buygener
Perantie
Morris
A
Totals
10
8'
,
0
8
14
21 0 7 '42
WILDCATS )
.... ,FG.FT.PF.TOf
- 8 1 1 17
Player
Engelke
Scott, A.
Stewart
Hanson
Bowman
Corrifan
Totals
0
5
0.'
0
19 1 8 39
BADGERS 51
Player
Fo rr ft
6 3 5
TOT
15-
IT-
Stromberg
Blevins
DeVore
Lpmbano
5
?ig"'
1?
0
0
Dombrowsky
Metheney
Totals
21 9 8 51
WOLVSRINES JT
FG Ft PP TOT
Player
Paiak
Hall
Rager
Ashton
Price
Totals'
1
15
2
2
0
0
8
2
8
f
16 S 10 ST
ADGERS
FG
48,.'
FT PF TOT
Player
Stromberg
Dombrowsky
Blevins
DeVor
Lo iano
Rodriguez
Metheney
0 1,. 8
1
11
0
0
0
0
0 5
0 2 22
f t
1 6
0 2 ;
L 0
v Totals
21 1 7' 43
HAWKIYSS 42'
F FT PF TOT
8 13 7
Player
Roe
Carroll
Morris
Pearson
Burgener
Perantie
Aseron
9
4
12
0
f
3
Totals
19 4 8 47 1
WOLVERINES 44
FG FT PP TOT
Player
Pajak
13
0
1
0
0
1
v 3
2
28
0
2
0
0
3
IS
Hall
0
0
0
0"
'l
;;"7""
Rager
Ashton
Price r.
Chase
Spradlin
Totals
r.i
Player
Engelke
Scott, A..
: Stewart
Hanson
Bowman
Moses
'totals

. 18 ;10 ; il 48
WILDCATS 45 '.'
' FG FT PF TOT

0
4 '16
10
0 2
4 0
4 2
3 2
2 8
0 8
t 1
f II 41

MM



nUDAT, AUGUST 7, 1859

TKS f AHAMA AMOUCAM AN IXDZTTKDtST DAILX NIWSPAPEB
PAOI MINI
leeners, Yorc 4 Sors Battle To 2-2 Deo

"'ft i
coc(i

Sobecy Dependable

w i - ...... ., ,-. ....

Favorite Fourth Inning

. ; . r t'

To Wn Seven Furlong Sprint1

I hrilling uame

Race Track. Graded Entries

Jockey a.

Conwn

P.P. Hon

,., Race .th 7Vf THl"lS?i?i

Uedl
Pool Closes 1:00

1-Jaco

2- Roina
3- Cordial
4- Juanita
5- Tuti Fruti
6- Licenciado
7- Lanero
8- (Gran Capitan
8-(Alhajar ...

S Hernandez 108 -rpan well in last
J Talavera 106 Could aurprne
' J Beyei 110, -Long overdue
G. Montero 112 -Would pay off
A Credldlo 110 Poor atart in lat
H Guatines 105 -Distance to liking
t waint lOOx -Would be upset

B Baeia 118 Distance handicaps
j. p. Dia ll2x Poor recent races

3-1
15-1
41
25-1
.V2
2-1
20-1

3-1

3-1

2nd Race 1th Series Imp. 1 Fs. Porta J-0
2nd. RACI OF THl DOUBLE

Pool Closes 1:30

1- M1 Cautiva
2- Corviglia
3- Cleron
4- Dagon
5- Damajuaha
6- Baoduin
7- Loberia
8- Silver Heels
9- Black Jet

- G. Vasquez 115 Usually closeup
V Tejada 105x Early speed only
S. Hernandez no Must improve here
R. Vasquez 115 Form indicates
H.-Gustines 1&8 -Better this week
E. Ortega 112 Hasn't shown much
J Jimenez 113 Ran well in last
A. Credidio 106 Could surprise here
H. Mora 108 Depends on start

4-1
15-1
10-1
21
31

15-1

51
8-1
5-2

Srd Rict "Special" Nat. 4 Fgs. Purst $375.00 Pool Close. 2:00

1- Don Smith
2- Maracaibo
3- Tita
4- Golden Tab
5- Guacamaya
6'Dinamita
T-Filon

J Reyes 110 Has good workouts
H. Gustines 112 Reportedly ready
V Ortega 110 Should beat these
V. Tejada 97x Waste of time
B. Aguirre 118 Nothing recently
S. -Hernandez 118 Improved in last
J. Gongora 118 Unpredictable

2-1

2- 1'
3- 2

100-1

254
4-1
10-1

4th Raea "F" Natives 7 Furlongs Purse $375.00

QUINIELA
1- Rabiblanco B. Baeza 108 -Distance may help
2- E1 Pequefio R. Vasquez 112 -Could surprise
3- Folletito J. Talavera 111 -Rates good chance
4- Marylin M. Valenzuela 115 -Unpredictable
5- Noticion V. Ortega 116 -Could be runnerup
.rciiur r.irl C, Vasauez 106 Good early speed

J. wami won easily w mi
E Orteea 114 Seems next best

E. Ortega 114 Early speed only

Pool Closes 1:30

7-(Silvana

8- Charlie Gr.)
9- Pichoto)
10-Dan Tin .

H. tines118 Exclydej irom ttins

51

10-1

2-1

3- 1
4- 1
10-1
10-1
3-2
3-2
JCXXX

The Stud Cuatro Ases' consist consistent
ent consistent aorinter Dependable, back in

top form, it expected to go off
the mutuels favorite to win to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's featured $750 seven fur furlong
long furlong dash at the President Re
mon racetrack.
Only three other racers are en entered
tered entered for the second series sprint.
Diocese, Gavilan and Alvarai are
the other hopefuls.
Heliodoro (Papito) Guatines, who
piloted Dependable to an easy
victory last week, will again be
in the saddle. Alcarai, a nose

lOser to Tatin last week, shapes
up as the second choice and most

dangerous contender. Leading Joik
ey Braulio Baeza has the leg up

on Miss Nilka Lokee'i good Ar
gentine campaigner.

Diocese, the strongest finisher

of the bunch, may find the dis distance
tance distance a bit short for him. He will
have his favorite rider, veteran

Herhanl Mora, handling the reins.

Gavilan, a confirmed in-and-out-

er, has performed unimpressively
his previous two times out but

could be dangerous again here

Amado Credidio, who along with

Virsilio Castillo can get the best

out of this fractious son of Nebu

chadnezzar, will do the booting

A pair of $500 fifth series six
furlong sprints are the secondary

attractions. In one of them, high

ly rated Argentine racer Preto

ria! makes hit debut against

Buen mozo II, Fartilon and Bon

garos. Pretoria, like the highly
successful Bob and recent arrival
Bien, it a former top flight per performer
former performer at the San Felipe race racetrack
track racetrack in Lima, Peru.
The other fifth series race pits
Sicabu against Evening Star, fa fa-rasca
rasca fa-rasca Ionia'a Pet, Cervecero,
Mauricio, Sanctimonius, Pastel
Poose and Tricon.

ly MARK IRANDON
The CZ VFW Teeners found

themselves on the losing end of a
2-0 score for three and a half in

nings, but in the fourth Manager
Smith called fo ra squeeze play
that resolved In a brilliantly exe-i
cuted tied score of 2-2 that held
until the game was called in the
sixth inning.
In the fourth Worden French, CZ
VFW Teener third baseman led off
with a walk followed by a long dou double
ble double by J. Bateman. right fielder.
Sending French to third. Huddles Huddles-ton,
ton, Huddles-ton, center fielder, with instruc instructions
tions instructions from Mgr. Smith laid down a
oerfect bunt to sacrifice Frtnch
home, and in the throw to first J.
Bateman crossed the plate to tie
the score two all.
The game, called in the sixth in inning,
ning, inning, to allow two other teener
teams to play a scheduled play off
game was marked by chillv weath weather
er weather for the local team. Fiftv nine
degree weather was a novelty for
the local teeners.
Retti. went all the way for the
VFW Teeners and held the s'ronc
York All Star to three hits, slruck
out six and gave uo seven free
passes. TV York All Star pitcher,
Plymire, allowed only one ht, a
double bv Bateman. Strong defense
bv the CZ Teeners held the tough

Yorkers with errorless ball sup supporting
porting supporting Bettis.
The game was olayed at beautl beautl-'il
'il beautl-'il Memoril Stadium with an en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic following despite the
brisk weather.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

The week-'t most important locallMendoza, is another racer return-

turf newa wat the purchase of

classy Argentine racer Mi Deseo
for $6,000 cash by Louis Martinz.
The fdrmer owners of Mi Deseo.
the Caronte Stable, later bought
two aons of Tenerani, King's Park
and Sculptor, to be used for stud
purposes in Argentina.
oOo
Three nowcomtrt art schtdulad
to make thtir debut at the local
oval this weekend. Tha native
Maraealbe gees In tomorrow's
third race, Argentine-bred Pre Pre-torlal
torlal Pre-torlal In tomorrow's 'fifth ract
and Medio Paso Is entered for
Sunday's first raea.
Maracaibo, a big two-year-old
chestnut son of Count Curley An
flia. it owned by the Stud Rev dl

Bosque and trained by Jose Oscar
Mendoza.
Pretorial ,a highly rated five
year-old bay coated offspring of
Cruz Montiel-Piperina. is the prop property
erty property of Jose Roeelio (Pinky) Arias
and Antonio Eskildsen and is be being
ing being readied by Eskildsen.

Medio Paso, oripinallv named

fth Ract 5th Sorlot Imp. 4 Fg Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 3:00

1- Protorial R. Vasquez 115 Reportedly classy
2- Bongaros S. Hernandez 106 Good time in last
8-Buen Moto II H. Gustines 118 Should beat these
4-Farallon B. Baeza 110 Would surprise

5-2
4-1
3-5
3-1

4th Race

"Spoelal" Imp. 7Pgs. Purso $450,00
. 1st. RACB OF THE DOUBUE

Pool Closes 3:40

1- Altagracia V. Ortega 110
2- Ranchipur A. Credidio 1)8
3- One Par Me S. Hernandez 118
4- Padrino B. Baeza 113
5- Juana De Arco A. Ycaza 112
6- Aludido H. Gustines 113

Early speed only 15-1
Last doesn't count 2-1

Could make it here 10-1

Mutuels favorite 3-2

Imoroved in last 5-2
Reportedly sharp 5-2

7th Raeo Jrfd Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse J750.00
2nd RACE OF. THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 4:05

1 -Diocese H. Mora 112 Has strongest finish 5-2

2- Dependable H. Guslines 104 Back in best form 4-5
3- Gavilan A. Credidio 104 Rates good chance 4-1
4- Alcaraz B. Baeza 118 Will fight it out EVEN

Ith Raea tth Series Imp. 7 Fg.f Purse $400.00
QUINIELA ;

Pool Closes 4:35

1-Mar Bravo

2-Pepin

J. Waint lOOx

J. Talavera 115
( T.T -trie

-Could score here 4-1
. "Don "tirn 11 in 1 o i-t 9.1

f nia iiu iiaii vvcu ill mat i

3-Pocas Pilchas H. Mora 105 t Nothing to indicate 25-1

4- Miss Patience M. Valenz. 115 Best early speed 10-1
5- Greco V. Tejada 107x Weak effort in last 15-1

6-Teloreo R." Cruz 110 Brief early speed 25-1

7-Porro H. Gustines 115 Seems best of bunch 4-5

8- (Campagnard A. Reyes R. 1M Hopeless ease: 5-1
9- (Calancha F. Hidalgo 110 Improved in last 5-1

ALTHEA IN PAN-AM Tennis

NEW YORK (UPI) The U.S.

Olympic Committee has chosen

Althea Gibson of New York, 1957
and 1958 Wimbledon women's

champion, to head a four girl
tennis squad in the Pan-American

Games at Chicago, Aug. 27-

Sept. 7. The others are Dorothy
Knode of Forest Hills. N.Y., Mimi
Arnold of Redwood City, Calif,

and Karol Fageros of Miami,
Fla.

The box tcore:

French, L., 2b
French. W. 3b
Bateman, rf
Muddleston. cf

Priester, lb

Ab R H E

Rrandon, as 2
Smith, c ...... 2
Reichart, If 2
Bettis. d 2

Tonight will wind up the series
of exhibition games f.ir the Teen Teeners
ers Teeners in the York' area. They will re resume
sume resume play Monday In Waynesboro,
Pa.

ing from a rest period.

Pocas Pilchas, a complete fail failure
ure failure to date, returns to action un under
der under the colors of the Haras Nacio Nacio-nales
nales Nacio-nales with Eulogio Benedito as his
new trainer. The Haras Nacionales
represent the Panama Govern Government.
ment. Government. Campagnard, Otorongo and Li-

cenciado will all race with blink blinkers
ers blinkers beginning this weekend.
oOo
Panamanian jockey Gulllermo
Sanchei continues to clean up at
Mexico City's Hlpodromo de las
Americas. Last Sunday Sanchez
booted home five winners.
Stateside, hard-riding Manuel
Ycaza Wednesday pushed Make
Sail to a four and nne-half length
victory in one division of the $22, $22,-800
800 $22,-800 five and one-half furlong
Schuylerville Stakes for two-year
old fillies at Saratoga. Make Sail,
owned by Cain Hoy Stable, turned
the distance in 1:06 1-5.
Ycaza was second by only one
length behind Irish Jay, ridden by
F.ddie Arcaro, in the first half of

Jueguetito, is a Chilean-bred two-'the' $22,100 Schuylerville while' a

year-old bay colt by Tahano-Re-

"aladita. He Is owned by the Stud
Lucky Chief and trained by Gabriel
CniT.
Former Juan Francs (ockev
star Oabriol (Plpo) Alfro will
attempt hU tenth comeback a a-hoard
hoard a-hoard Medio Paso. Alfaro has
slened to make 120 pound but
this corner doubts tha ht'll be
able to come in under 125.

oOo

hoard Cain Hoy's Heavenly Body.
Irish Jay beat sitf contenders while
Make Sail whipped seven. Irish
Jay's time was 1:06.
oOo-
Track champion Ouldlco contin.
ues to be the President Remon
racetrack's biqaest winner for
this ver. He has won eight rac races,
es, races, finihsod second once and
third once In ten starts.

Bob, winner of five of his six lo-

The Stud Los Siete's speedy Ene-'cal starts, is in third nlace with

lish racer Deauville returns to ar

Hon following a layoff in Sunday's
tenth race under a new trainer
Felix Rodriguez has replaced Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Fenton.
Disappointing Chilean filly Juan
ita is now the property of the Stu l
Ramsingh and James Waint is in
charge of her training . Lancas Lancaster,
ter, Lancaster, owned by the Stud Rev del Bos Bosque
que Bosque and trained by Jose Oscar

V50n behind runnerun Siete y Me

dio. The latter recently was taken
to Puerto Rico after earnine $14. $14.-875
875 $14.-875 with five wins, eight places,
two shows and one fourth place
finish in IS starts.

Kazan reolaced stablemate Ja-

nina as the leading money winning
native for the year. Kazan now
has $4. 112. SO as rnmpared to Ja Ja-nma's
nma's Ja-nma's $4,270 for 1959.

BALBOA THEATER
STARTS TOMORROW!

Air
Conditioned

The
World's
Most
Honored
Show

MKHAEL TODD'S

T J V

80 fi-c
ALSO SHOWING SUNDAY
MONDAY and TUESDAY I

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By OSCAR FRALEYJ

Putt Putt Tournament

Drawing Completed

Before a large crowd Monday des, so that other names may be
. T11l- Hh.aI J i- tnr. tUi nl.na

a tthe ranama niuon nuin urawn ui ucm pm.c

fth Race 6th Series Imp.

SFgs. Purse $450.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closet 5:15

1- Escardillo D. Barret 105x Ran well in last 4-1
2- Golazo B. Baeza 108 Fastest at getaway 3-1
3- Onassis E. Dario 115, Returns from layoff 15-1
4- Sunsque J. Waint 112x Not in this distance 30-1
5- Pangal J. Phillips 108 Ran well in last 5-1
6- Recife J. Talavera 112 Doesn't seeem likely 50-1
7- Madme Cum M. Chalmers 99 i-Good early speed 50-1
8- Manandoagua A. Gonzales 110 Long overdue EVEN
9- Gouvernant R. Vasquez 116 Could surprise 30-1
10- Oliver E. Ortega 98x Rates chance again 8-1
11- Le Matelot J. P. Diaz 107x Distance to liking 10-1

10th Race Sth Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse 1500.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1- Evening Star B. Baeza 115 Distance to liking 2-1
2- Sicabu H. Gustines 116 Form indicates EVEN
3- Tarasca J. P. Diaz 109x Ran well in last 4-1
4- Ionias Pet R. Cruz 103 Distance suits style 5-1
5- Cervecero J. Waint 17x Could surprise 8-1
8-Mauricio G. Vasquez 108 Returns from layoff 15-1

7-( Sanctimonius G.Ramos 99x Improving slowly 25-1

8-fPastel Poose F. Justiniani lOOx Brief early speed 25 1
9(Tricon V. Tejada 99x Will score soon 25-1

11th Race "A and B'

Nat. 7 Fgs. Purso $500.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes

1-Frijolito A. Credidio 124 -Dropped in class
2 San Vicente H. Mora 105 Fastest at getaway
3- ftapa E. Ortega 104 Good early speed
4- Tingat Si Hernandez 105 Has strong finish
5- Mohicano B. Baeza 118 Mutuels favorite
-Domitila J. Rodriguez 113 Could score here too
T-Mellizo H. Guatines lis Dangerous contender
g--Mto D. Madrid lOOx Usually close up
O-YosiWto V. Tejada 98x -Quits btdly in stretch

8-1
10-1
251
15-1

3-2

2-1

5-2
10-1
8-1

BUS ( C8fJ SzmGffim

SOON BELLA VISTA

NEW YORK (UPI) The case
of Jackie Jensen today summed
up the darkest side of the glit
tering sports picture.
Jensen, at the height of bis ca career
reer career with the Bosion Red Sox,
apparently is planning to retire
from baseball next year. His rea reason
son reason is that "being a father by
telephone just isn't proper."
Ic emphasizes the unconquera unconquerable
ble unconquerable loneliness which unceasingly
haunts the muscular gypsies of
the sports world in the inevita inevitable
ble inevitable separations from their loved;
ones.
Name your sport and you can
find someone in it who flinches

from these long, enforced ab absences
sences absences from his family. Big mon
ey and the lure of being a head

line "name" are extremely at

tractive when they are young.

strong and free of heart But once

they have tasted of it, even fat
salaries and fame are poor sub

stitutes for the far-away family.
ROSBURG SEEKS CLUB HOME

Bob Rosburg. who hist won the

PGA golf championship, betrayed
his thoughts along these lines at
the moment of his greatest triumph,

i wouio luce a rsai gooa ciud
job," he said even while receiving
congratulations on his victory. "I
do not like all of this traveling
and being away from my wife
and children so much and 6
often."
That from a man who, only a
couple of years ago. was a strug struggling
gling struggling automobile salesman and in
four days had just picked up an
$8,000 purse.
These enforced absences from
the family hearth were, In the
final analysisi the principal, rea reasons
sons reasons why Rocky .Marciano re retired
tired retired as the heavyweight cham champion
pion champion of the world.
"It's terrible," he explained.
"Imagin going horn, and your
own ch'ld not knowing you. And
think of how lonely It Is for the
wife."
Carmen Bfsilio doe! most of his
training in his home precincts
simply because he doesn't want
to go off like a hermit and leave
kia family.
BASILIC MISSIS FAMILY
i "If and when I quit," he says,
"it will be because I Can't stand
being away from my family for
such long stretches of time. My
first consideration has to be my
wife and family."
Back In the days when Bill
Stern, the sports broadcaster vs
constantly on the road, his pretty
wife, Harriet, pelted his picture

on the erib of Ihelr tiny son,

Peter.
"I told Bill, half jokingly, that
I didn't want Peter to forget what
his father looked like." he

smiles. "But it was only half

joke. I really Want it."
Yet of even more importance

than the loneliness of the athlV

on his long trips awav from home.

or of his waiting wife, is the lost
feeling the absence provokes in

tne enna.
Walter Hagen Jr. son of on
of the golfing immortals, summed

it up in telling of his summei
reunions with his famous father.

"Most of the time I was In

boarding school and then, later,
in prep school," says young Wal-

ici, wno luuuzes ms lamer. But
dad wasn't much of a letter writ-

er and the only way I knew even
where he was came through read

ing siorics anout him in the
sports pages.

C.F.N. Radio-TV
Sports Schedule

The Caribbean Forces Network
plans to present the following
sports programs during the week.
RADIO (Baseball)
Saturday, August 8 Old Tim Timers,
ers, Timers, Game, plus Kansas City vs.
New York, 12:15 p.m.
. Sunday, August 9 Cleveland vs.
Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Monday, August 10 No Game
Tuesday, August 11 New York
vs. Boston, 1 p.m.
Wednesday, August 12 Chica Chicago
go Chicago vs. Detroit, 1:30 p.m.
Thursday, August 13 Chicago
vs. Detroit, 1:30 p.m.
TV

Friday, August T Wrestling, 10
p.m., Red Bastien vs. Tokyo Joe,
Killer Kowalski vs. Gregory Har Har-kar.
kar. Har-kar. Saturday, August 8- Jalopy
Races, 2 p.m. Bowling Derby, 4
p.m. Sports Time, s p.m., featur featuring
ing featuring Los Angeles vs. Cincinnati
baseball game;, Salt Lake sports
ear racing; interview wish Fred
Haney; Benton-Boyd boxing match.
Sunday, August 9 Baseball
game, 3:15 p.m.
Wednesday, August 12 Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday Night Fight, 10 p.m., weletr weletr-weight
weight weletr-weight bout between Virgil Aktns
and Luis Rodriguez.
Thursday, August 13 Fight ol
the Week, 10 p.m., Florentino Fer Fer-nandez
nandez Fer-nandez vs. Stefan Red L.

thi drawines to see who will par-

Ut Elena Boyd and Aiaa uaray
pulled the following names:
Jorge Aleman, Camilo Amado,
.Tlm Alrich. J. J. Amado III,

Micruel Amado. Mike Avery, Lalo

Aranco. Julio Amado, Iicky Aro

semena, George Arias, German A A-rrocha,
rrocha, A-rrocha, C. Athins, Yolanda Amado,
Herbert Asyn Jr., Henry Adams,
Maria Amado.
Bill Beeson, Yovnne Beeson, A A-na
na A-na Boyd, Dora Burgos, Bob Best,
Jorge Barranco, Fred Boyd, Jor Jorge
ge Jorge Boyd, L. Blomquist, Bill Bin-

ghan, David ueesn.
David Campbell, Helen Cooper,
Maria Pia Conzanni, Omar Cal Cal-vo,
vo, Cal-vo, Bill Cardoze, Gulllermo Chia Chia-li,
li, Chia-li, Luis Chandeck, Jack Crispin.
Vilma Delvalle, R. de Diego,
Juan de la Guardia, Leo Dehlin Dehlin-ger,
ger, Dehlin-ger, Toti Diez, Xenia Diaz, Ro Robert
bert Robert Duran, Raul Delvalle, Eric
Delvalle, Gary de la Ossa, Rober Roberto
to Roberto Domingo.
Clavis Eudarn, Rudi Endara.
Juan Flores, Rodrigo Fabrega,
Marta Forte, Nelli Fox, Gast6n
Fernandez, R a q u e 1 Fernandez,
Steve Diamond.
Aida Garay, Irma Gonzalez, J.
Gleason, L. Gutierrrez, Noel Gar

cia, Carlos Gonzalez.
Ed. Hatchett Jr., Mike Hazera,
Fred Humbert, Billy Fox, Isaac
Hannono, Vivi Harari.
Kath Kasher, Robert Kiflhafer,
Jeff Kline, Keneth Lline, Don Ke Keller.
ller. Keller. George Little, Luis Lopez, Au Au-gusto
gusto Au-gusto Lindo, Richard Unce, Bing
Lombroia, Jorge Loaiza.
Bob Moreno, Ft. E. Medlinger,
Rita Moreno. Lyle Moran, Jaime
McRish, Robin Morland, Kimmier
Moreno, Felipe Motta Jr., Marga Margarita
rita Margarita Martinez, L. Mastelari, Isaac
Mizrachi.
Hilda Nunez, John Dellegreen.
Rene Orillac, Victor Orillac,
John Oster. Hans Oto Schmutz.
Ernesto Paredes, Rodrigo Porras,
P. Paredes.
Jorge Rodriguez. Raul Romero,
Fred Roe, Robbi Rupp, Idali Ve Vega
ga Vega Ruiz. Ernestina Ramirez.
Mark Seeber, Stanley Sasso, Ra Ramon
mon Ramon Suazo.
Arlen Thayer, Charly Talley.
Chenque Valdes, Mayra Vallarl Vallarl-no,
no, Vallarl-no, Hernando Valrics, Luis Vas Vasquez,
quez, Vasquez, Pedro Vallarino, Julio N.
Victor, J. A. Vallarino.
Roy Watson, Joree Watsnn,
Luis Woo, Herman Wilkson, Leon
Walker. George Weeden.
Carlos Young.
J. Zubieta. Lucas Zarak, Rober Roberto
to Roberto Wong. G. Zsrak.
Anyone listed above who will
not be able to participate in the
tournament on Aug. 17 and 18 is
asked to notify Jimmie des Lon-

The winner of the first annual
Putt Putt Tournament will be sent

to Jacksonville,1 North Carolina to
play in the Putt-Putt Tournament
of Championship.

v. vvvi Jar

, I Wt Tie) PtwtfTIl

At last here's a spark plug that will give peak perform performance
ance performance at both high and low speeds!
It's the new Auto-Lite Resistor Spark Plug with Power
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"Fire up" your Buick, Cadillac, Chevrolet, Chrysler,
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PANAMA AUTO, S. A.

Ave. 11 (Jose Fco. de la Ossa) No. 80-1S
, Tel. ,3-4704 3-3050
Orders from provinces and fas atatloni
will receive immediate attention.

"Fly Papcxrc.
at no ectrcL cosl

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

1- Tutl Frotl
2- Black Jet
J-Tlta
4- Charlle Orant's
5- Buen Meie II
i-Ranehlpur
7-D locate
l-Perro
Gouvernant
10- Sleabu
11- Mohlcano

Lleenelede
Da sen
Maraealbe
Felletite
Farallon
Padrlne
Dependable
Pepin
fielaie
tvsnino Star
Demltlla

1 frrTrrrfl frirv-

Panagra offers you this
extraordinary excursion fare to
Lima: only 199 dollars, for a 30
dy round trip. Daily
flights by El Inter Americano
DC-7 or El Pacifico DC-B,
tourist and de luxe
accomodation, fully reclinable
cats. Delicious meals and
courteous attention in both classes..
Radar on all flights. 31 years'
experience on this route. All
these "extras" at no additional
coat, when you fly Panagral

' MM AMniCAM.OIACI AHWAYS
Consult your Travel Agent or the Panagra office
Calle Manuel Maria Icaio Edificio Campo Alegre N I
Tel. 3-0930 3-7999 Panama, R. P.



s

:
f
.
FRIDAY, AUGUST T, M5
PAG I TIN
THS FA5AMA AMERICAN AH PCDEPEXDEUT DAILY RKWSPAPEB
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AGENTS:
Phone Panama t-0740 for
Information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Chare your ad If
you have a commercial
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Classified Pas; closes 11:11
xjn. Mem. U Fri, 11 ajn
Sat, I fjn. Sat for Son.
Office epea f-S weekdays.
L F.AVE lOtJl AD WITH OTB Of OTJB AGENTS OE CUB OrHCES AT 15-J7 "Tff" IMOT, PANAMA LIB RE I A PRKUOO-f rmt N. tf a AGENC1A1
rNTXRKAL, DE rVBLJCACIONBSSo. 3 Uitterr PUn CASA ZALDO -Cent tal Ave. tf LOURDES PRABMACT 18J U CerreseolUe FABMACIA LOM-
BARDO .No. S "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J SL a LEWIS StK VILt Avt. TivoU No. 4 a F ARMACIA EST ADOS UNOKM 14( Orrtnd Aa.
a E ARMACIA LUX 1M Canl Avt HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fee It On Ave. No. 41 POTO DOMY J into Aneaaecaa At. mIN fc PAR
1AUA VAIN DER JIS SO Street No S3 a FARMAC1A EL BATUBKO rxq voirvre 1 siren TAHMAUA "SAS"-!! rrru 111 a WOVUJADES a. THIS 1
T uu anv ana Druci I nulUllBX upW iTl 1 o Vu w -" v. iuih ,. uvann v n t WVS.

Resorts

PHILLIPS Ocuinido Cettagae
$aae Clara H 4e P. Pfcoa "a-
wa, 1-187? Criarobil i-1673.
Faittr'i Cottages, near Santa
Clara. Phona Balboa 2830 be be-'
' be-' tween 9 a.m. and noon, weekdays.
FOR RENT: Completely furrmh furrmh-ed
ed furrmh-ed three bedrooms house, dining,
room, kitchen, bar, air-conditioned,
yard, in Canorejo "F" St
Ho 10 For information call Tel.
1-4619.
FOR RENT: Beautiful residence
Preferable American family If
Interested please phone 2-3145
Panama,.
FO RRENT: New chalet, three
bedrooms, office, living-dining
room, porches, two bathrooms,
garage. 48 street ending. Bella
Vista. Phone 3-0570, 3-6413.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: 316.80 tquara
meters, suitable for a warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Fran Fran-gipani
gipani Fran-gipani Street, tlosa to Auto Ser Ser-vicio,
vicio, Ser-vicio, $235.00. Phone 2-0481
office hours.
Special Offers
WANTED: Expert operators for
aewing shirts. Confeeciones Ga Ga-teno".
teno". Ga-teno". Premier Building, Central
Avenue 7a., Calidonia No. 24-
20, first floor
r- ""
World Bank Builds
Up lis Reserves
To $70,500,000
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The In International
ternational International Bank for Reconstruc Reconstruction
tion Reconstruction and Development reported on
Thursday that it built up its re reserves
serves reserves by $70,500,000 for a total
of 420 million dollars in the year
ended last June 31.
The bank, m Its financial state statement
ment statement for the past fiscal yer,
said the additions to its reserves
were made up of $46,500,000 in
net earnings and 24 million dol dollars
lars dollars in loan commissions. These
figures compare to net earnings
of 42 million dollars and loan
commissions of 20 million dollars
for fiscal 1958.
During fiscal 1959, the bank ex extended
tended extended 30 loans to 18 nations
totalling 703 million dollars. This
was 8 million dollars below the
loan total for the year before. It
brought the bank's gross total of
loan commitments to $4,522,000, $4,522,000,-000.
000. $4,522,000,-000. Loans were made to Austria,
Brazil, Ceylon, Colombia, Costa
Rica, Ecuador, El Salvador, Fin Finland,
land, Finland, Gabon, Honduras, India
Iran, Italy, Japan, Malaya Peru,
South Africa and Sudan.
Spain and Libya Joined the
bank, bringing its membership to
68 nations.
ALIVE DEALER
WANTED
In Panama for Refrigera.
tion products. Good as.
sistance promised from
factory to selected compa.
ny. Writs to:
LEC Refrigeration, Ltd.
Bognor Regis, England
r?

Houses

Commercial Guide"'

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Ads only cost $0,85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740

LIFE INSURANCE
mil
JIM RIDGE
General Asent
Gibraltar Lite ln. Co,
tor rates and Information
Tel. PanoiBB 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
S.'M am. to 12:00
2:0 p as. to 6:00
Saturday: : a.m. to It
Listen To
The OAS
(Panamancan
(Record Skow
12:30 p.m.
HOC-YCN
Every Sunday

Apartments

FOR RENT: In the modern
"ALINA" skyscraper of Panama,
two bedroom apartments, livinj livinj-diningroom,
diningroom, livinj-diningroom, air conditioner, hot
water installations, maid's rooms,
independent wash tubs, elevator,
garage, pent-house for parties,
etc Prices $135 00 to $160.00.
Ground floor: Two commercial
sites with air conditions res respectively
pectively respectively APPLY: "Marirhal
Boyd" office, Peru Ave. No. 57.
Phhone 3-4710 and 2-7926.
FOR RENT: IN LA CRESTA.
Modern two bedroom apartment,
livingroom, diningroom, kitchen,
maid's quarters with separata
bath, laundry room and hot wa water.
ter. water. For information call Mr. A A-rosemena,
rosemena, A-rosemena, phone 3-7206.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment. Phone 3-7601 after
5:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living dining
room, hot water, own blinds,
maid's room, garage, etc. $110.
49th Street Isabelita House. Tel.
3-4994.
FOR RENT: Apartment on
Avenida Jutto Arosemena, living living-room,
room, living-room, 3 rooms, kitchen, porch,
balcony, garage and maid's room.
Tel. Panama 2-4696.
FOR RENT: One and two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment furnished or un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, high in El Cangreio.
Hot water, screened. Call 3 3-7453.
7453. 3-7453. FOR RENT: Ona bedroom
apartments, new apartment
house located on the Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian highway, modern well ven ventilated
tilated ventilated with private bathroom
and kitchen, completely furnish furnished
ed furnished with new furniture specially
designed for the apartments,
reasonably priced. Call Panama
2-2766 from 8 to 12 and from
2 to 5:30.
House Group OK s
Funds For Army
On Canal Zone
Jamaican evangelist Owen U.
Holness will open a second cru crusade
sade crusade Sunday night at two Seventh
Day Adventist Churches in Colon.
Thavtamgellsh conflicted a cru crusade
sade crusade several months ago on the
Attlantic side during which 193
persons were baptized.
He and his associate, Pastor
Gabriel Jeffries, will open their
new crusade Sunday on the theme
"Christ Hope of the World".
Barbara Hutton's
Only Son To Wed
Jill St. John
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Sports Sportsman
man Sportsman Lance Reventlow, 22, only
son of dime store heiress Barbara
Hutton, will marry flame-haired
actress Jill St. John next spring,
it was disclosed yesterday.
Miss St. John, a hlgh-I starlet
whom Reventlow often courted
with books instead of flowers,
said she and Lance became for formally
mally formally engaged several days ago.
The marriage will culminate a
long romance which began after
the 18-year-old Jill divorced her
first husband, Neil Dublin.
The actress said Miss Hutton,
now in Paris, learned of the mar marriage
riage marriage plans three weeks ago and
gave her blessing.
THIRD STOKES BENEFIT
CINCINNATI f ITI Maurice
Stokes, ailing Cincinnati Royals
star, will benefit from a National
Rasketball Association exhibition
game to be played at Monticello,
N.Y., on Aug. 1R. Two previous
NBA games netted Stokes more
than $17,000.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
GoTernmet.t Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINOER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone .1-4984 3-4985
AD Types of Auto Insurance
We dye all kinds of clothes.
Two Hour Dry Cleaning
drapes, rugs, roaU. dresses,
suits.
TROPICAL CLEANER
(10 minute fmm town)
Via Fspaiia No. 830.
Tel. 4-1277

I Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1959 MG, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, wire wheels, wa
tires. Coco Solo 36-697.
FOR SALE: 1951 Studebaker,
good condition, radio, very clean,
Balboa 2-3322, 2-2641.
FOR SALE: 1955 Fordomatic.
Ford, radio, H.&W.W. Very good
condition, tudor, tutone, $750,
cash, call Balboa 3444.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
Plata, 2 door, six passenger, sta station
tion station wagon, ona owner, 40,000
miles, excellent paint and inte interior.
rior. interior. $800.00. Call Navy 3710.
FOR SALE: 1959 Opel station
wagon, undercoated, like new.
Chance to save money, duty paid.
Cristobal 3-1712 Margarita
8044-C & F.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Tudor
Customline. Fordomatic, radio,
excellent tires. 1517 C Akea
Balboa or 2-3468 after 5:30 p.
m. $575.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet, 4
door sedan, two tone, standard
shift. Tel. Kobbe 5177.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Ranch Ranch-wagon,
wagon, Ranch-wagon, radio and heater, standard
shi't, luggage rack, $475, qtrs.
102-B. Fort Kobbe, 84-6238.
FOR SALE : Oldsmobile 55. 4
door, hydromatic, radio, two tone
colors. Bella Vista, 45 St. house
No. 4-166, Apt. 7.
FOR SALE: Ford Fairlana 500,
hard top, white, automatic, ex extras,
tras, extras, 4 doors, 17,000 miles, ex excellent
cellent excellent Dr. Snyder, phone 36 36-770
770 36-770 Coco Solo, C. Zone.
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile,
automatic, radio, w.s.w. $225.
Can be seen at 1531 -A Balboa.
Tel. Balboa 2-2721.
Car Rentals
Business trip to the interior? Rest
a dependable Hertxcar from Fies Fiesta
ta Fiesta Car Rentals. Tel. 3-4568.
Lobby El Panama Hilton.
Lessons
SPANISH CLASSES
Every cfay except Saturday and
Sunday; morning, afternnon and
evening classes. Enrollment:
August 17 to August 31. Classei
Begin: August 31 End Nov.
27 PANAMANIAN NORTH
AMERICAN ASOCIATION. Peru
Avenue No. 66 (near Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista Theatre), Tel. 3-7963, 3 3-3018.
3018. 3-3018. Die Rickeffs Hurls
Rochester Out Of
International Cellar
NEW YORK, Aug. 7 (UPI)
Dick Ricketts, who couldn't
make the grade with the St. Louis
Cardinals this season, moved the
Rochester Red Wings out of the
International League cellar last
right with a seven-hit, 3-1
triumph over Havana.
Th eformer pro basketball star
who won 15 games for Rochester
last year, received home run sup support
port support from Bill Harrell and Char Charlie
lie Charlie James in recording his third
win for the Red Wings in 1959.
Columbus gained a first divi division
sion division berth by edging Montreal, 1 1-0,
0, 1-0, on Al Jackson's two-hitter, the
victory was Jackson's eighth in
12 decisions.
The Buffalo Bisons continued to
stampede their way toward the
pennant with a 5-1 triumph over
the Miami Marlins. Buffalo scor scored
ed scored twice in the fifth inning to
take the lead and added three in insurance
surance insurance runs in the seventh. Chris
Short went the route for his 12tii
win.
Richmond sent Toronto
tumbling into the league base basement
ment basement as the Vees exploded fo
five runs in the fifth inning and
wound up on top of 6-2 count. It
was Bob Wiesler's 12th win of tha
season.

HIS TRUE, SHOCKING STORY...

11

Release Tomorrow at the'" DRIVE -IN" Theatre

' ill rS;.yjf irr 1

"AL CAPONE," and Allied Artists film playing at thJ
"DRIVE-IN" Theatre, tomorrow, Sunday and Monday, is
the movie they dared Hollywood to make. Starring Rod
Rtelger as Capone, the Burrows Ackerman production for
Allied Arlists spares no detail in telling the life story of
America's one-time rear of crime. Fay Spain co-stars. Advt.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: i Pi. table
chairt, buffet, China closet,
server. 52$ I -A, Walker, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 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.
2-2873.
FOR SALE : RCA T.V., table
mahogany with 4 chairs, refrige refrigerator
rator refrigerator Frigidaire Call 2-4496,
0431, Apt. K, Ancbn.
FOR SALE: Because of trip.
Three-piece living room set,
licorera, GE refrigerator, Bush ra radio,
dio, radio, Magnavox TV set, Norge gas
stove, hair-drying machine, Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more automatic washing machine.
Call Tel. 4-0414.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator and Maytag washing
machine, bargain priced. Call
2-2755.
FOR SALE: Apartment six
Magic Chef, gas stove $75.00.
Call 3-7018.
FOR SALE: $15.00 swimming
pool 8'xl0'xl8'. Living room
room, folding bed lounge, very
good condition, $25.00, patio
couch, $8.00; train set and
tracks and transformer $22.00.
Curundu 2139.
FOR SALE: Baby stroller, con con-verts
verts con-verts to sleeper and walker. Call
Panama 3-4383.
FANTASTIC BARGAINS CON CONTINUE
TINUE CONTINUE A FEW MORE DAYSt
Double Beds complete 19.50)
mattresses 5. 00; Wardrobe! 17. 17.-50;
50; 17.-50; metal dressers 12.50; Brand
now Kerosene tovae 25 00; Din Dining
ing Dining room table and 4 chair
45.00; Folding beds w mattress
26.95; Living room sets 98.00;
Beautiful metal dinette sets
69.50; Single beds 29.50; Army
cot 5.50; used feather pillows
0 40 CASH OR CREDIT
TERMS. HOUSEHOLD EX EXCHANGE
CHANGE EXCHANGE National Ave. Tel.
3-4911, 3-7348.
FOR SALE: Mahogany living
room furniture, good eondition.
126-A, Gatun. Phone 5-305.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, new unit $50.00, 30
gallon, stainless aquarium,
pump, motor, etc. Quarter mast master
er master turn bed and mattress, 2 ex extra
tra extra long single mattresses en legs
-$15.00 arch. Simmojis sofa-bed
$20.00. Electrolux vacuum clean cleaner,
er, cleaner, $10.00, two standard type typewrites
writes typewrites Underwood, $5.00 each.
Sunbeam steam Iron $4.00.
Toothpicfc bamboo screen, 3 -section
$15.00. Curundu 1190.
FOR SALE: A wardrobe, China
closet, Underwood typewriter.
Martin, House 2854 13 St. Rio
Abajo.
FOR SALE: Household goods,
leaving Isthmus, sailing every everything.
thing. everything. Car alto, II 2-1, Gamboa.
Tel. 6-131.
WANTED
WANTED: Two bilingual eee eee-retaries
retaries eee-retaries with shorthand, salary
$100.00. to start. Two from
$175 00 to $200.00. Good
future. Servicios y Colocaciones,
Cdmara dc Comercio Building
No. 9.
WANTED: Vacation quarters
from Aug. 26 en, have no chil children,
dren, children, call Balboa 2-3203.
WANTED: Small U. S. family
desires vacation quarters in Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone from about 10 August
through September. Call Balbaa
2-1432.
CUBS BU YOUTFIELDER
CHICAGO (UPI) Outfielder
Billy Williams has been pur purchased
chased purchased by the Chicago Cubs from
their Fort Worth affiliate in the
American Assn. Williams batted
.319 for San Antonio of the Texas
eague before moving up to Fyt
Worth on July 31.
Fa?

j Miscellaneous

1
FOR SAl.--Atod aatural ma manure
nure manure give-away prices by Hie
trticfcfoatf. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE: 152 Hudson Hor Hornet,
net, Hornet, 24 inch TV with rolling
swivel table, mahogany bar, four
stools, gai erove, refrigerator
)4'i foot, large treeser chest,
set bamboo, small couch, maho mahogany
gany mahogany breakfast aet, four chain,
misc. small tables, rolling bar barbecue
becue barbecue pit, metal kitchen tabla,
'4 h.p. Fedders air conditioner
110 v., 2 electric fans, round
mirror, Stereo Symphonic record
player. Phone 3-7601 after 5:00
am
FOR SALE: Baby furniture, es es-cellent
cellent es-cellent canditiea, birch erib with
mattress, Thayer carriage, slay
pen and babee-tonda, $70.00
entire group or beet price. Call
Navy 1710.
FOR SALE: Air conditioner 1
hp, 220 volts. $75. Informa Information,
tion, Information, telephone 3-6561. Panama.
FOR SALE: Maternity and baby
clothes store. Well situated in
Ave. Juste Arosemena No. 30 30-03
03 30-03 in front of Royal Crown Cola.
For reference phone Panama 3 3-6740.
6740. 3-6740. Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Ariel motorbike
500 e.c. Single. Alloy engine,
recently overhauled. Entire ma machine
chine machine in excellent condition.
House 1545 Margarita. Phone 3 3-2349.
2349. 3-2349. PERSONALS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.I.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
LA Teacher Hit
For Sexy Survey
Faces Decision
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-The Ca California
lifornia California teaching career of a 38-year-old
high school teacher who
conducted a "little Kinsey" sex
survev imnns his teen-ace stu
dents today was in the hands of
the State Board of Education.
Cecil Cook defended his sex
survey ai "noL,. harmM'. at the
closing of the-i six-day.iearlna be
fore a state hearing officer.
nut he admitted, "I'm not so
sure I would again give the ques questionnaire
tionnaire questionnaire at all in Tight of what
hat happened. I think there were
administrative problems J didn't
understand.
Cook, charged with unprofes unprofessional
sional unprofessional conduct, said he now real realized
ized realized a teacher's obligation was
"not to embroil the community"
in the type of furor generated by
his sex survey.
"However, I don't feel the stu students
dents students were damaged unless they
came there already damaged,"
he said.
PERFUMMED PROWLER
SAN RAFAEL. Calif. (UPI) -.
Officer Carl Selby jan into a cut cut-prit
prit cut-prit with a concealed weapon when
he went after a prowler he heard
in the bushes. The "prowler" was
a skunk.

You Can Invest &gfji(x by Mail
in Slocks & Bonds of U.S. Companies
This Firm k

Registered
BY
Licensed
Bonded
Serves

Inquiries solicited from serious Investors, Send
coupon by Air Mail without obligation. Wet do
not offer or recommend unseasoned, or.tpecw
lative securities.
riifm jUcCartijp
INVESTMENT SECURITIES
8340 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami 24, Florida) Ft 4-4821
Inviitment QUALITY is our first eonsidBritfOfl
Please Send Information by Ah Mail About
Investing in Sound U.S. Securities for
Growth f Capital
a Llbtral incomis Now
Outright PurchaiM .,
Ins tall mint InvMiment fUmt Q

Name.
(phase
Address.

Real Estate

jf OH SAili 4es 500 aad 1.000
anatsra, fa the Nsxnro Hipedrasae
Urbaaliariev acroea the Ramon
Racetrack. AH bats wftb errac
front, sewage, watee main and
eieorricity. CaR W. McBaraett
Tel. 4-097sV
FOR SALE OR RENT: Beautiful
residence, 4 bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, library, recrea recreation
tion recreation room, larga kitchen, pantry,
maid's room with service, hot
water, terrace, garden, garage,
land 1,800 m. 9th Street No. 28,
Saa Franciice, phone 2-2510.
SERVICES
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insct,,el a m a g e.
Prompt aciantlfic treatment oaj
emergency e monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Coloa 1777.
would you like to have a
fuller! rush salesman
Visit your home? just call
2-190$, agenc i a $ craw crawFORD.
FORD. crawFORD. "TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our now service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical ancf best service. Phone 2 2-1905
1905 2-1905 Crawford1 Agencies. Tivoli
Ave.
Boats & Motors
45 feet double planked es-Navy
beat hull for tale. Asking priest
$1000 or make an offer: Com Commander
mander Commander Taylor, Navy 2553.
FOR SALE: '14' beat for fish fishing
ing fishing er cruising Johnson motor,
30 h p., trailer steering control,
various extrae. $650.00. "Mua "Mua-bleria
bleria "Mua-bleria Inglesa" 7th St. and Bo Bolivar
livar Bolivar St. No. 6075, Colon. Phono
334.
FOR SALE: 5Vi h p.' Johnson
outboard motor, new in factory
crate $255.00, 0532-A, Ancon
2-3073.
Miscellaneous
NURSERY SCHOOL
Transportation provided, English
spoken. Constant supervision,
children 2Vi to I years, call
Balboa 1214
CFN-TV Schedules
Fred Astaire Show
For Tomorrow
The Caribbean Forces Televi Television
sion Television Network has arranged to
present "An Evening with Fred
Astaire," voted the best hour-long
TV show of 1958 by the National
Academy of Television Arts and
Sciences. Besides this crown, the
performance was awarded eight
other television "Emmy's."
The program will be shown at
9 p.m., -tomorrow.
MisaV Barrie Chase is Fred's
lateitdancing partner and David
'Rose's and his orchestra provide
music for the show. The n 1 y
other participants are the mem members
bers members of the Jonah Quartet, making
their first appearance on TV.

WITH THE U.S.A. SECURITIES 1
EXCHANGE COMMISSION

THE STATE OF FLORIDA ft

SECURITIES COMMISSION
BY THE FIDELITY 1 CASUALTY
CO. OF NEW YORK
AIR MAIL NCLlENTS N CUBA,
PUERTO RICO, CANADA, ITALY

TM
print plainly)

9BBSHSBWSSJSBSaSBSS I

INVESTORS
GUIDE
By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
23S E 45 St., New York
Q. I'm a young woman of 32,
wno always usea to sKip tne u
nancial napps Frionria anrl r
quaintances talk so much about
the market, using strange jar jargon,
gon, jargon, that in self-defense I began
to read and listen. I Sera me in
terested. I have $5,000 insurance,
$2,000 in savings and' $500 with
which to start buying stock. What
stock would you advise? At what
intervals?
A. You really dont need as
much technical knowledge as you
think Anri as for. the iarrnn. fid
get about it. A lot of that comes
unaer me neaaing oi a lime
knowledge being a : dangerous
fhino- ':
I am sending you a list of
gruwin siocxs. siari. Duying mem
whenever you build up $500 or so
now and add to vour holdings
whenever you build up $500 or so
ot investabie funds, f orget about
stock market jargon. How much
technical lansuaee dn von need
to tell your broker to buy you 10
snares of worth American Avia Aviation,
tion, Aviation, or Radio Corp. or even a
sinele share jnf IRM' ;
Just use your feminine Intuition
arroui quality, certainly any wom woman
an woman who can figure out all those
complications about gauge and de denier
nier denier in stockings ought to find
stock buying a snap.
Q. I will be 63 in October. Have
about $65,000 in savings and a a-bout
bout a-bout $15,000 -M teal- estate loans loans-will
will loans-will receive ,bout $500 in pen pensions
sions pensions upon retirement. I hold a
bout two dozen securitieg 1fi va various
rious various amounts ninninc tmm
few shares to 234 Transcontinen
tal Gas Pipe Line and some mu mutual
tual mutual funds. Should any of these
be dropped?
A. The stocks you list are all
good to top grade. Since you have
so laree an amount in each nnH
real estate Joans, I wpuld see no
reason for liquidating any of
these securities all of which
should contribute to your retire retirement
ment retirement income.
In fact, your total -Investment
posotion shows no need to do a a-nything
nything a-nything drastic at this moment.
Over the next year or two to re retirement
tirement retirement vnu miffht nnoirl ,k;r
Ing some M that- cash to top
gurae convertime aeoentures just
to give your list gome balance
between "oollar-fixpH" invictmr,t.
and common shares. You might
consider some oil company con convertible
vertible convertible debentures" now on the
basis that their prices are de depressed.
pressed. depressed. But there is no rush to
buy anything.
O. I am 3R an1
widow with three children one
j iJ years ot age. Have Social Se Security
curity Security and intend to seek emnlnv.
ment. Own home with balance of
$6,500 due on mortgage over 17
years ana nave $9,000 in cash.
Should I pay all or some of the
mortgage? Or would it be a bet better
ter better idea to invest part of the
money? -i
wstwlrtdut' 50 .fik.;;mdnt8; W
service ; counting Both.- interest
and amortization. That's about
seven per cent. You couldn't in
vest your money to bring in sev seven
en seven per cent-at least not with the
safety you require. That would
mean one vote for paying off the
mortgage assuming, of course,
that you wattt-to cratirrue living
m the house, w . .
On the "Other BaW; It wouldn't
be too good an idea to leave your yourself
self yourself with only $2,500 cash.
I think the safest plan here
would be to do nothing until you
get work and see how much you
can earn to supplement your so social
cial social security. A generous income
would mean you could take some
chances-that is, pay off a bit of
the mortgage and also acquire
quire some investments for in income.
come. income. A smaller income might
mean that you would have to cut
down your current expenses as
much as possible by wiping out
most of the mortgage.
Ingemar Johansson,
Promoter Rosensohn
Confer In Paris
COPENHAGEN, Aug. 7 (UPI)
Ingemar Johnsson, world heavv
weight champion, today said h
made a flying trip to Paris to coa
ler with pronoter Bill Rosensoiin
to "hear Bill s version of what has
happened in connection withh the
title match."
Johansson, making a short ston-
over at the, Kastrup Copenhagen
airport herehroute to his home hometown
town hometown of Goteburg, said the situation-
was "unchanged" and that
he did not go to Paris to conduct
negotiations with Rosensohn.
Ingo said he was in top shao
and was prepared for a return.
match at any time. "But the
money for the first match muu
be deposited in the bank before
there can be any talk of a return
match," ho added.
Johansson made It evident he
planned to have "all troubles
cleared." "One must raise hell to
get everything 1n 6rder,"' he- saids
Rosensohn plans to fly back to
New York from Paris tomorrow
and announce. to the press what whatever
ever whatever secret coup d'etat he at
tempted W save his crumbling
promotion of the return match a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Floyd Patterson,

Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd.
Amer cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas i uei
AVCO Mig
Beth Steel
Bettixiger Corp
Bicroti Uranium
Blauknox
British Pet
Burroughs J
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pascd
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service '"
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive
. Colorado Fuel
Cons Electro Dynamics
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gas
FaiEchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General' Dynamics
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsc'o Steel
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Int Pet
Lockheed
Magellan Pet
Montrose Cheni
New'ngl. Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Servo Corp
Shell Transp j
Signal Oil and Gas
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ I
Studebaker-Packarfl
Superior- Oil,
Texas Gulf Prods
Textron'' ; Vse- i
Underwood -,y
United Canso-i OH
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse Eta
Wheeling Steel
55
310b
11H
36'.
4574
80 V
64
3Psb
15 V
56
14b
60b
54 V
7 9-16
34
12V4b
32V
37TVo
434b
67i4b
57Vsb
lb
41
29V
39
50
38
. 7-16
272VS
33 Mi
7b
5Vb
6V
sm
81
56
20b
115
42
22
42 t
37
28
IVi.
14
194
31
56
3V
49
41Vfeb
62
108
45Vi
mb
29
20
35
62 V
45
25
53
12
1955
35
27
26
1 7-18
67
103
93
84

Murder Charge
Placed Against
Girl Arsonist
ELMIRA, N.Y. (UPI) A 15-year-old
girl who police said ad admitted
mitted admitted setting a fire which
claimed the live nf

hd six of her younger sisters

was inaictett today on seven
O6uta,.'of first'itfpffreii mnrrlar

jf The Chemung County grand

jury nanaea up tne indictment
against Jane Shiisko, of Elmira,
and recommended that the case
be moved to children's court.
The eirl admitted tnurhine nff

the fire the night of July 11 in
her family's half of a two-story,
two fam?dwelling, authorities
said. Th 'other nnrt inn nf rh
house was rt damaged.
According to authorities, the
eirl had set twn nther firoc In
her home the day before seven
of the ten, children of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Shusko perished.
She showed no remorse and of offered
fered offered no reason for her action,
police said.
HIGH LIQUOR BILLS
FRANKFURT, Germany (UPI)
West Germans spent an aver average
age average of 184 marks ($43.80) per
person on liquor in 1958, govern government
ment government statistics showed today.
The NEW
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TBI tMSAMA AMERICAN AH 1KDEFENDFNT DAILY NKWSPAPFS
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MAJOR HOOPLR OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

mi i iWlT'S TIME T')

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CRAJFTV CUCKOOS

Omooth teamwork

weTWEEKl HUSBANP AMP WITE f A

HELPS SOUTH AFRICAN
CUCKOOS TO

FOIST THEIR OFFSPTINO
ON THEIR NEIGHBORS.

1?RST. PATHER CUOKOO LOITER AROUNP

THE NEST CHOSEN TO BE SWINPL.EP, THEN
UJRES AWAW THE RKsHTFUL. HOUSEHOL.PEBS.

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3

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"Have you seen Butch's birthday present?"

"I didn't really need a new dishpan, but this rain would
simply ruin my hairdo!"

830 Xa. Panama 1090 Xca. faloi

AffOVtAl PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL

" Today's JV Program

00

3 00 CFN NEWS'
.1 l" Dinah Short
3 Vaeahoml
(HI Mr Wizard
4. an KIDS KLUfl
5 IMI Sra lluiil
5 PANORAMA
7 IMI Slrv Canvon
7 .10 I'nt Bnoii-

8 00 Pfi ry Comn
9 00 Person to Per son
.10 To Tell The Truth
til on Wrestling
III :10 Masquerade Party
II mi CFN NKWS
II I". prl Niphl Theiitr:
l.ltlle Caeai-.

Courtesv of Arrovlas Panama Alrwaa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6f 9
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.



J"

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otifri
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" mmmmmmmm mmmm, mmmm mm mmmmwmm mhm Manama m aa mmmmmmmmi
fi vtf- uLlv kL

ARl't KFR'S BOYS Canal Zone representatives lo Boys Nation, Alfred W, Archibald (left)
f Balboa and Grady L. Hesters Jr. of Curundu dropped in for a chat with Secretary of the
Armv Wither M. Brucker at the Pentagon. Hesters was Town Moderator at Boys Nation, anS
also city fire commissioner, Nationa'ist Party chairman and Speaker of the House.
(U.S. Army Photo),

Communications Installations' Security
On CZ Guarded By US Army's K-9 Dogs

A command is given, there is
1 hig against the leather collar,
and one of the Army's sentin sentinels
els sentinels is ready to do his job on the
Canal Zone.
He is a K-9 dog, responsible in
the maximum security protec protection
tion protection of the antenna farms and
the miles of underground tele telephone
phone telephone cable which serve he
Isthmus.
Under the watchful yees of their
Signal Corps handlers, four Her Herman
man Herman shepherd dogs are kept on
location near the receiver site on
Chiva Road. From this point,
patrols are sent out to various
parts of the Isthmus to guard
communication facilities.
Th dog and handler who 90
en each patrol are accompan

Govt. Mediator Encouraged As Steel
Wage Talks Reach Brass Tack' Level

,.NEW YORK (UPI) The gov
ajrnment's chief mediator declared
today that he was encouraged
by the work of the steel slnl; slnl;-negotiators.
negotiators. slnl;-negotiators. He said they wn
"getting down to brass tacks" n
ome phases of a proposed new
eontract.
;" The federal mediator, Joseph F.
1 Finnegan. said, however, that
neither union nor management
representatives had gotten to the
point where they were talking
"hard cash" that is. wages.
"The are talking contract
terms and language changes." he
explained.
Finnegan called another joint
Session of both sides for later to today.
day. today. Jhis was the '24th day of the
eostly strike of 500. 000 steehvorkers
nd exactly four months since
wS'ge negotiations started on May
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1

ied by a driver armed with a

shotgun. One reason for a two two-man
man two-man patrol is in the protection
against casualty from snake
bites.
No specific pattern is followed
for mapping their patrol, but tiny
try to cover as much territory as
possible. When not on putrvi.
the dogs undergo a certain
amount of training ami grooming
to keep them in shape.
Each of the Kit's has a soldier
who trains and handles him. The
dog is therefore, accustomed lo
his handler's command. In train training,
ing, training, dogs wear a choke-chain col collar
lar collar for obedience but a leather
'collar is used on patrols
S-Sgt. Alvin L. Sleeneck, a ve veteran
teran veteran dog handler, is in chaige ol
Finnegan admitted there was
still no change in the basic po positions
sitions positions on the pari of the 12 ma major
jor major steel companies and the United
Steelworkers Union.
However, some significance was
put on the cat that yesterday's
talks concerned wording in the
old contract between the steel
union and the companies. At one
point in the pre-slnkc bargaining,
the industry had said that if cer certain
tain certain contract changes were made
to eliminate what lh' companies
called Teatherbedding." it might
be possible to grant a wage in increase
crease increase this year. There was no
word that the talks speci specifically
fically specifically involved ihis area of think thinking.
ing. thinking. Finnegan said thai tbe talks
'followed the same njllern as the
day b e I 0 r e and thai the
mediators were encouraged by
the workmanlike job tbe nego negotiators
tiators negotiators were .'tuny.
Kolh sides in the dilute met for
jtwo hours yeslerdav morning and
S) t'nr tbe SMinp npin.,1 in Hia ,Ftai
' - r ami
noon.
David J. McDonald, president of
the union, was not present at
either session.
Finnegan said he saw no signi significance
ficance significance in that fact, lie said that
the job now underwav is contract
drafting and that plenty of good
j lawyers were present to handle
I that part or the work. He re remarked
marked remarked that this was better than
having both sides exchanging hit hither
her hither statements.
i R- Conrad Cooper, chief indus industry
try industry negotiator, was present briefly
1 at both nieetines. as was Finrn-gan.

US Will Find Guesf
lowrngX'tchTby m!T uS I '"mSm .f.""

d Press Intarnational reporter
who accompanltd Vice Presi President
dent President Nixon on hit tour of the
Soviet Union and Poland. Nixon
flaw part way back from Poland
on fb prtsi plant.
By ERNEST BAR CELL A
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (UPI)
What is the most effective way
of dealing with Soviet Premier Ni
kita S. Khrushchev?
HOW is llis health""
What, if anvlhiiii'. will his Sep
tember visit to the Tinted Slates
accomplish"
What manner of m.n i the So So-viel
viel So-viel boss'.'
How is the Communist "hate
Amefira"' campaign faring'
Why didn't Vice President Rich
ard M. Nixon ami Stefan Cardinal
Wyszynski ol Poland gel together
while Nixon was in Warsaw'
Theit and timilir quottiont
ro to th for now rhat Nixon
has rturnd from hit historic
jovrnoy to th Soviet Union and
Poland and Prtiidont Eitenhtw-

I the operation under the command

of Capt. Von W. Freeman, chief,
post signal division.
Two new arrivals, on the
Isthmus Pfc Richard H. Lot Lot-speich
speich Lot-speich and Pfc John D. Dan Dan-dridge
dridge Dan-dridge are now members of the
handling staff. Pfc. Kyle C.
Sites is on temporary duty with
the K-9 section and may be as assigned
signed assigned permanently.
A training cycle lasting 6s weeks
will begin Aug. 10. It is expected
to orient the new men and at the
same time give the dogs a re refresher
fresher refresher course.
The dogs will undergo a re review
view review of the essentials of basic
obedience to begin with; that is
'sit down, lie down, come to
heel," etc.
Another Important element
of the dog's training for the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone is the scouting pro program.
gram. program. This mainly concerns
picking up a scent and efficient efficiently
ly efficiently following It when the correct
command is given.
Chow time is one of the high
points in the life of any hard
working dog. The four receive
their meal, kept in cold storage
until ready lor use. every day
alter work. The mixture is half
norsemeal and hall commercial
meal. Most Army dogs usually re
ceive cod liver oil but it is omit
ted here due to the abundance of
sunsinne.
the tour dogs, all about three
years old, arrived in Panama in
rebruary as replacements for
tour K-9 s on the job then. Most
ol (heir training has been here in
the Canal one under the direc
lion of Seeneck anil his men.
Mrs. McHenry Dies
At Sister s Home
In Vista del Mar
Mrs. Emeline Osorio McHenry
died yesterday at the home rf
her sister in the Vista del Mar
section of Panama City.
Funeral services are scheduled
ior iu a.m. Monday morning in
the chapel at Corgas Hr.spital.
Mrs. McHenry is survived by
two sisters, Mrs. Dagmar O.
Naar, Mrs. Thyra O. Sheibley, a
brother; Hubert Osorie, and se seven
ven seven nephews and nieces as well
as a sister in-law.
Russia himself.
Nixon presumably brought hack
with him some up-to-date tips for
the President on how to deal
with Khrushchev.
The vice president, who picked
up valuable experience on that
count in his now-famous "kitchen
meeting" with Khrushchev, was
not disclosing any strategy.
However the Consensus it that,
as far as me Russian laadtn
are concerned, American lead leaders
ers leaders must get across to them rho
fact that the' United States is
strong and that ft hat the will
to ute that strength.
One school of thought U that
the sweetness-aud-light and sugar
approach does not help in deal
ing witb the Russians.
This group feels that while
tough talk should be answered
with talk just as tough, some sometimes
times sometimes the situation calls for fi finessing
nessing finessing a point.
For example, Ihis view is that
Ameriran officials should finesse
Khrushchev off whenever he flex flexes
es flexes his "missiles."

Nicaragua
Puts Down
2 Invasions

MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Aug 7 7-(UPD
(UPD 7-(UPD The National Guard last
night reported it had repulsed two
invasion attempts by groups of
well-armed rebels within a week.
One rebel band entered Nicara Nicaragua
gua Nicaragua from Honduras and was put to
flight by patrol with the help of
Nicaraguan farmers, a guard
spokesman said. Most of the reb rebels
els rebels were captured.
The guard said that the group
was commanded by a Cuban, Luis
Escalona. The others were Hondu-
rans. They were dressed in uni
forms resembling the dress of the
Managua police. The day of the
skirmish was not disclosed.
The other rebel group entered
the country Monday from Costa
Rica and attacked a large farm
near Orosi, the guard said.
Orosi is about two miles from
the Costa Rican border on Lake
Nicaragua. It is situated near lha
southwestern tip of Nicaragua.
Most of the latter group were
Costa Ricans, officers said. The
group also included some Nicara Nicara-guans.
guans. Nicara-guans. The guard reported that
it had found a Cuban passport on
the body of one of the rebels. He
had been shot during the skirmish
with the guard.
1st Battle Group
01 20th Infantry
Planning Maneuvers
The 1st Battle Group, 20th In In-fntry,
fntry, In-fntry, will conduct a tactical train
ing exercise at the Rio Hato
training area for four, days; begi
inning Monday Headquarters, TJ.S
Army Caribbean announced.
Units participating will be ele elements
ments elements of Headquarters and Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Company, and all tactic
al units tnai can De rreea irom
normal guard, security and ad administrative
ministrative administrative duties. Col. John R.
Wright Jr., group commanding
Officer, stated the training is
aimed at "increasing the Unit's
combat proficiency.
The problem will be developed
and executed around a series of
connected and tactical and logis
tical situations. Aggressor play
will be represented by one pla
toon of one company yet to be de
signaled.
Post personnel of Fort Kobbe
will be called upon in many cases
to operate facilities both in gar
rison and in the field. For ex
ample, the post dispensary must
provide facilities for personnel in
the field and those remaining at
Fort Kobbe for normal operations
of guard, security and mainten
ante.
The move to and from Rio Hato
is being planned by air1, ea and
road in order to increase the va
riety of training, expedite the
move and apply more principles
of mobility.
The maneuver should be com completed
pleted completed and units returned home
by Thursday evening.
Zsa Zsa Says
She'll Move
To New York
HOLLYWOOD, Aug. T (UPI) -Aclrees
Zsa Zsa Gabor said today
she would move to New York
"lor good" because of burglars
and the servant problem.
Miss Gabor arrived here todiy
from a film-making assignment
in Italy. While she was sway last
month a bojf of diamonds given
to her by Dominican playboy Por Por-firio
firio Por-firio Rubirosa was stolen.
"No where in the world it the
servant problem so bad as in Bel
Air," said Miss Gabor "I g g-away
away g-away for a few months and what
happens? Burglars cune and
look all those lovely diamonds
Ruby gave me."

Khrushchev Hard -Driving, Rugged, Alert
! K "B U I t.. But whoever, but the will to use it. , k. 'in fir form.

There is no point in arguing a a-bout
bout a-bout detail it Khrushchev says he
can destroy London with four
missiles and New York with six.
The best answer is to smile and
say "Fine, we are not going to
argue or question that; but we
are strong, too, and neither you
nor we are strong enough to

Ike Seems Physically Fit For

WASHINGTON. Aug. T (UPI) (UPI)-President
President (UPI)-President Eisenhower's close as associates
sociates associates said today he appears Id,
be in good physical shape for bis
forthcoming round of, cold-war
meetings with" world 1 leaders.
The chief executive heads for
his Gettysburg farm today to be
gin an extended vacation. He de departs
parts departs for Europe later this month
for talks with allied heads of gov
eromeot before ha meets Soviet

; Read story on' page 8 k
our Little Rock High Schools, Shut Down By 'Faubus
To Be Reopeoned With At Least Two Raciqlly Integrated

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI)
.Htle Rock's four public high
chools, closed for a year by
jov. Orval Faubus to block inte inte-rauon,
rauon, inte-rauon, are going to open again
with at least two of them racially
nlegrated.
The Little Rock School Board
has approved attendance of three
Negroes at Central High, scene of
mob violence in 1957, and three
more at Hall High in the city's
elite housing district.
But the question most people
ask is, "Will Faubus make an
attempt to stop integration this
time as he has done the past
two yearse
The school board has advanced
the start of school to Aug. 12, al almost
most almost a month ahead of the nor normal
mal normal starting date. This has been
interpreted as a move to prevent
Construction Bill
For Military Cut
By House Committee
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (UPI)
The House Appropriations Com
mittee, accusing the defense de
partment of "piecemeal and short
range planning," chopped 278
million dollars today from Presi
dent Eisenhower's request for
military -construction funds.
Its appropriations bill for the
year beginning last July 1 totaled
?l,285,l12,700 $278,187,300 or 18
percent below the amount Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower asked.
The committee, in an accom
panying report, took the Defense
Department lo task for what it
called a lack of coordination on
the construction projects. It said
"Much remains to be done to as assure
sure assure their proper planning and
programming."
The report charged that the
department, in. drawing up its re
quests, neither gathered "enough
information nor exercised enough
authority" to enforce maximum
use of existing facilities and to
eliminate unnecessary construc construction.
tion. construction. Long Sings, Dances
Al Wing Ding Given
For His Candidates
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI) -Gov.
Earl K. Long, showing as
much snap as his suspenders,
danced and sang at a party in
the executive mansion here last
night. It was a last "wing "wing-ding"
ding" "wing-ding" before the special session
of the Legislature he called for
Monday.
Long imported a Bourbon Street
band the Famous Door Five -.
from the French Quarter in New
Orleans to play his favorite sones
With the combo playing a hopped-
up beat of I m Looking Over a
Four-iLeaf Clover," Long croaked
the lyrics.
The music ranged from Strauss
to foot-stomping Dixieland, and
the governor, who will celebrate
his 64th birthday this month, jil jil-terbugged
terbugged jil-terbugged fre q u e n 1 1 y on the
crowded floor.
"1 still got some snap," he hol hollered
lered hollered at a reporter during one of
the dances.
The 200 guests legislators, ad administrative
ministrative administrative leaders and news newsmen
men newsmen were served champagne
and sparkling burgundy, along
with light snacks.
Long stopped the festivities once
to let his candidates make brief
speeches, one of them, C. J. (Bob (Bobbie)
bie) (Bobbie) Dugas, ended the talks with
a recitation of "Invictus," Long's
favorite poem.
The governor sat nearby, smiled
approval and prompted occasion occasionally.
ally. occasionally. His eyes lit up at the last
line, "My head is bloody but un unbowed."
bowed." unbowed." Dugas said the poem typified
the governor "in every respecl."
starts anything is going to get the
hell kicked out of him, too. It will
be suicide for the one who starts
it. It will be a double knockout."
This school aiso holds that, as
to militsry position, "there is no nothing
thing nothing worse we can do than shiv shiver
er shiver and shake and say we are. wor worried;
ried; worried; we must not only assume
that he (Khrushchev) has strength
Premier Nikita S. Krushchev.
Eisenhower is scheduled to In In-lerrupl
lerrupl In-lerrupl his vacation for a 24-hour
reluru to Washington to k"p'
some Mohday afternoon and Tile
day morning appointments. Bm
he then will go back to Gettys Gettysburg
burg Gettysburg for an indefinite stay.
"This period of relaxation intei intei-spersed
spersed intei-spersed with White House busi
ness should help fortify the, Presi
dent for the hectic months to

Faubus -from having enough time
to call the Arkansas Legislature
into action and pass anti-integra-lion'
laws.
Faubus did that last year, but
the laws which gave his authority
to close the schools were ruled
unconstitutional by a three-judge
federal court.

faubus made LHtle Kock syn
onomous; with southern resistance i
to integration in September 1957
He surrounded Central High with
National Guradsmen shortly be
fore classes were to start. The
militiamen were ordered to admit
no Negroes.
Faubus said he had information
there would have been violence
had he allowed Negroes to enter
the school. A. federal court quickly
ordered Faubus to remove the
troops, but when nine Negroes
tried to enter Central, rioting
broke out. President Eisenhower
sent elements of the 101st Air Airborne
borne Airborne Division to help integrate
the school.
A year later, Faubus closed the
four high schools minutes before
they were scheduled to open for
the fall term. The 3,600 displaced
students went to private or church
supported schools or left town to
attend schools as far away as
Chicago, Los Angeles or New
York.
The largest group of the dis displaced
placed displaced students which remained
in Little Rock attended T. J.
Raney High School, an institution
housed in a 50-year-old one-time
Methodist orphanage to which de dedicated
dicated dedicated segregationists from as
far away as the Union of South
Africa contributed money.
Raney. High was formed two
days after Faubus closed the
schools. The governor himself ap appealed
pealed appealed for funds to keep the pri private,
vate, private, segregated school running.
More than $325,000 was donated.
But the school announced Aug.
3 that it was out of money and
would close.
Several other interim schools
sponsored by Little Rock churches
also have closed.
Faubus f Wits .leed to an al
most unprecedented third term
as governor in July 1958 after
promising to prevent forcible in
tegration in the state. Two moder moderate
ate moderate candidates opposed him but
were left far behind in the voting.
Faubus' re election led to the
unseating of a moderate on the
race issue Rep.. Brooks Hays
(D-Ark.). Hays was beaten by
1,200 votes in November 1958 by
Dr. Dale Alford, a Little Rock
eye doctor sponsored by segrega segregationists.
tionists. segregationists. Alford announced he
would run just eight days before
vhe election.
4 Red Delegates
To Youth Festival
Defect To West
VIENNA (UPI) Police said
yesterday that at least four dele
gates from Soviet satellite coun countries
tries countries had defected to the West fol
lowing the Communist-run World
Youth Festival that closed here
Tuesday.
The authorities said that two
Czechs, one Romanian and one
Hungarian delegate to the festi
val the first to be held in the
West bad asked Austrian offi
ci.Sils .for political asylum.
Names of We defectors were
withheld by police.
It was revealed, however, that
one of the Czechs was the leader
of the Czech dance group that ap
peared at the festival and the sec second
ond second was a metal worker.
The defectors from Communist
Romania, and Hungary were mu
sic students, police added. The
Hungarian was a 25 year old
woman.
Police said that .all four ex
plained they had planned to seek
refuge in the West long before
they came to Vienna for the fes
tival.
Informed observers believed
that more cases of defections
among the festival delegates were
under investigation by Austrian
authorities and that the eases
would not be disclosed pending a
thorough examination.
'If we don't go to the bargain
ing table with the same strength
he'll kick hell out of us at the
bargaining table."
Observers who taw Khrushchev
at clote quartert publicly and
tome who saw him in private
conversations came to the tame
general conclusion he seemed
full of rugged stamina, alert
Hectic Schedule
come.
Those close to Eisenhower aiso
said bis mental altitude seems to
haye Improved, lie's more cheer cheerful
ful cheerful these days and no longer
shows all trnuclr irritation ovef
minor setbacks which plague
every president.
His personal physician, D
Howard Mc C. Snyder, is reported
to be pleased by the President's
j physical and mental fitness.

The present Little Rock School
Board is composed almost entire entirely
ly entirely of members opposed to Faubus.
Until May 1959 .the board was
split. But three staunchly segre segregationist
gationist segregationist members who fired 44
teachers whom they accused of
beine "soft on the itvlorHnn

I subjecV' were ousted by voters in
a special election and three new
members vJre appointed.
The assigriratnt of six Negroes
PC Co. Employes
May Be llamed
For Highest Awards
Bureau directors and heads oi
independent units in the Canal
organization have been invited tc
submit the names of employes
who might be considered eligible
as candidates for nomination' for
the President's Award for Dis Distinguished
tinguished Distinguished Federal Civilian Serv
ice.
The award, the highest honor
available to a civilian career em employe
ploye employe of the federal government,
is a medal which 1$ presented
personally by the .President of the
United States to hot rhore them
five persons in any one year.
Bureau directors wbo wish to
nominate one or more employs in
their organization have 'been ask asked
ed asked to notify the Employe Develop Development
ment Development Officer of the Personnel Bu Bureau.
reau. Bureau. Responses positive or ne negative,
gative, negative, should be received by
Aug. 14. t
Nominees must; ,be' career divi-1
sion officers, or employes who
have made such an important
contribution to the government in
the public interest that in the opi
nion of the board administering
the awards, they are deserving
-of recognition from the highest
representative of the people of
the United States.
Among recipients of the Pre
sident's Awards in previous years
have been Loy W. Hehdergbhj" de
puty Under Secretary of State for
Administration; Sterling B. Hen
dricks, chief chemist in tbe Agri
culture Pioneering Research La
boratory for Mineral Nutrition
of Plants; and John Edgar Hoover
director of the Federal Bureau of
Investigation.
US Soldiers Play
Host, Teach English
To Ecuador Private
During the past month, the en enlisted
listed enlisted men assigned to Barracks
Five of the U.S. Army Garrison
at Fort Amador have been play playing
ing playing hosts to Julio Cesar Ortega, a
private in the Ecuadorean Army.
Ortega is receiving medical
treatment at Gorgas Hospital, as
a private paid patient.. During
early therapy, he jived ,at tne A A-mador
mador A-mador Garrison as guest of ?he
U.S. Army.
When he arrived, Ortega knew
almost no English. Placed unde.
the protective custody of Sp5 Val
Ortiguero, he rapidly began learn learning
ing learning not only the language, but al also
so also the customs of the American
soldier.
Ortega became an honorary
member of Barracks Five's first
squad. Fellow squad members
started to'give unorthodox, but ol ol-fective,
fective, ol-fective, language Instruction. Pfc.
Ron Baekos presented Ortega with
a bi-ljngual dictionary; Sp4 Wins Winston
ton Winston Harpby employed a singular
method combining gesticulations
with sound-effects; and Ortiguero
lent assistance as an interpreter.
Julio's first words in English:
"Thank you, very much."
Nicknamed "Ecuador" by his
barracks-mates, Ortega revealed a
liking for U.S. Arms cooking. His
eating companions watched with
delight as "Ecuador," with even
greater delight, made huee Sand Sandwiches,
wiches, Sandwiches, reminiscent of Dagwood
Bumstead specials. They were
decorated', lavishly lth ketchup,
and then happily devoured.'
At present, Ortega is at Gorgas
convalescing, from suTgery.
Some observers thought that he
was ready to blow his stack.
At 64, Khrushchev drives himself
unmercifully, and the pace some sometimes
times sometimes shows, especially at the end
of a long day.
Some of those who compare
Khrushchev to Stalin, say that
whereas Communism was a
means of power for Stalin, it. is a
religion with Khrushchev.
As such one' view is that regard regardless
less regardless of what he sees in the United
States he will see iV through Com Communist
munist Communist eyes and magnify, distort
and compress what he sees to suit
the purpose of his Communist
training.
American officials realise that
they are not going to change hit
Idea of capitalism the idea
that American workers are op oppressed,
pressed, oppressed, that therg It wide widespread
spread widespread unemployment and that
American werkert Ican't buy the,
heutet that American officials
say they can.
,Tne main thing to American of officials
ficials officials is the subtle effect that the
visit could have over tht long run.

to the two high schools has beea
roundly .criticized by both egri
gatiomsts and the NAACP.
"If six Negroes a Jorce thetf
entrance unnecessarily into two
white schools, then-600 have thl
same right," said Amis Guth Guth-ride,
ride, Guth-ride, attorney for the --Capital V
tizens Council. "Ouranswer t9
this diabolical race-mixing plot
never!" ..
But Mrs. L. C. Bates, president
of the Arkansas NAACP, has said
there may be court action to try'
to get more than six into th
schools. She said the school boar
was "not acting in good faith.
Ii integration becomes a fsctj
wrij Little Rock police be able tfi

prevent such chaos as occurre
in "1957?
It seems likely. Police Chief
Eugene G. Smith said his depart
ment was "working on operation
plans" for the first day of schooTJ
Smith, who allowed no crowds
gather when students registered
ffflfi classes recently, personally personally-swung
swung personally-swung a nightstick itfainst thfr
1 heads of several rioters -,in 1957
I If Faubus intends to intervene,
j he has not admitted it. So farf
1 his only "reaction to the assien
ment of six Negroes iias beenj
"As long as integration is com compulsory,
pulsory, compulsory, I am against it."
Retail Fopd Prices :
On Farm Products
Have 3-Month Drop
WASHINGTON (UPI) ReUI
prices of farm-produced food wr
an average 4 per cent lower isv
April May and June than in th
same period last year,' the Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Department said today;
The department said about M
per cent of the drop was caused
by lower prices paid to farmer
ana tne other 10 per cent hi
cheaper marketing, charges 4 4-Price
Price 4-Price of pork, frying chickenst
eggs, oranges, grapefruit, in
many of the fresh vegetable!
were much lower than a year1
earlier; r
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 14
hours ending- t a.m. today in
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrograpbie Branch of th
Pan ami Canal Company :
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

High ........ IS 17
Low 7 7S
HUMIDITY 1
High M s
Low ......... 74 7
WIND:
(max. mph) NE- Jtl
RAIN (inches) .03
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 11 U

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake I3JS
Madden Dam 313.21
BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, AUG. I
high
Time
6:08 a.m.
6:24 p.m.
Time
1.4 ft.
16.0 ft
Low
Ht.
0.4 ft
12:20 p.m.
a
I C KNTRAL
f iter minivr
11.00 TODAY? M
ontinuous Shows:
12:00 4:00 8:00
Mr. DeMtlle's moving po;
trayal of THE TEN COM
MANDMENTS Will spiritual
I
ly enrich the lives of all
who see It."
Francis Cardinal Spellman
Archbishop of New York'.

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Supreme iFf. Of Alii

I Human I 1 1 Time! r
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I CHASI TON ' YUt ' '' ANNt til.'1 ;
j HL5T0N BRYMR BAXTER 4
I NOTE: ATI Courtesy Passea H
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