The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
trip '. a;
tourist Elites
to RIO
Tel. Panama 2-0975 Colon 779 W
"Let the people know the truth ami the country is afeM Abraham Lincoln,
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, JULY 21, 1958


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I .wMllllftftiac ft



West Works Ur

Single Wage Bill
Effective Saturday
The Single Wage Bill becomes law by next Saturday
with or without President Eisenhower's signature, unless
he vetoes it. However it would become law earlier if he
signs the measure before Saturday.
This was revealed today by Local 900, American
Federation of State, County and Municipal Employes,
Harold H. Williams, legislative representative of the
Union said "the measure becomes law whether or not it
is signed by President Eisenhower, within ten days of
Its passage by Congress if Congress is in session."

Cargo Tonnage
Drops Despite
Record Transits

EGYPT flllll;

gently On Summit Mee

Ikes Reply To Khrushchev Proposal

While the number of ocean oceangoing
going oceangoing transits through the Panama
Canal during fiscal year 1958 reach
ed an all-time high, the tmmm
of caro dropped from 50fi,tf
tons the figure for fiscal yen"
957l.o 48,ft8.119 tons for the
fiscal year just ended.
Statistics on the Canal tragic,
cargo and tolls were announced to
day at Balboa Heights.

WlaTi 30, therw Mrt

ny oceangoing tuiiuyoy"
sels and 279 transits of govern government
ment government craft This compares w'tn
R579 ocean-going commercial pna
289 government vessels during
fiscal year 1957.
The year just concluded was the
seventh consecutive fiscal year in
which new records were estab.'sn
e-1 for the number of commercial
ships uslftf th Panama Canal.
Tolls collected during the
fiscal vear amounted to $42,834 oos
of thes", S990.481 were tolls crci'.its
from Government-owned ship.-.
For fiscal vear 1957, tolls tota.ed
38,513,596 of which tolls credits
were $1,140,116 for government
Cause Of Rodman
Fire Still Unknown
As Fourth Man Wes
The U.S. Navy has still not an announced
nounced announced the cause of a flash fire
in which four Panamanian work,
ers at Rodman Naval Station re.

ceived fatal burns.
The fourth victim, Alredo Ro
sales, 34, died in Gorgas Hospital
over the weekend from burns ov over
er over 75 per cent of his body. Naval
authorities were relying on his re re-covertnf
covertnf re-covertnf to give vital evidence as
to the cause of tde sudden fire
which occurred as the men were
handling a paint solvent in the en.
listed mens barrack.
A statement from Rodman to.
day said that investigators would
announce their findings this week.
Meanwhile, neatly 48(H) have
been collected by V$ and local
rate personnel to aid the families
of the victims.
The famles of all four men
wll receive from the Federal Em.
ployes Compensation Commission,
hosnital medeal and normal fun funeral
eral funeral exflenss pins thr a lump
sum or monthly payments equal io
hal' the victim's wages at the
time of the accident.
AH but Resales family wll also
receve retirement bemVitj; Resa Resales
les Resales ha net comnleted the requisite
two .years service'.1

He said a veto by Ike within ten

days, which expire on Saturday,
is the only thing which could pre prevent
vent prevent the measure from becoming
naw and since this is an adminis administration
tration administration measure, a veto is not con considered
sidered considered likely.
The bill, among other thincs,
established equal pay rates for
both u a"'1 loral rate employes
of the Pan Canal.
Meanwhile, union representlives

have been invited by Canal Zone

W.E. Potter to a labor
panel conference a' Balbor
Heights tomorrow for the purpose
of discussing developments on the

bill, and it is expected that lull

information as to its implement,
tion locpi'v will be releases and
that meeting.
Local 900 also announced a
special meeting to be held in. the

meeting room at Paraiso Service

Center on Wednesday at 7:30

D.m. for passing on information to

u. .. -. a ..- ... 7

au wortters wno auenq.

PRESSURE BUILDS UP This newsmap highlights develop developments
ments developments in the Middle East. U.S. paratroopers airlifted to Lebanon
from Turkey. An around-the-clock airlift brought more British
paratroopers from Cyprus to Jordan. The arrival of new U.S.
Sixth Fleet units brought to 44 the number of U.S. warships in
Lebanese waters. At Adana, Turkey, the U.S. completed the
buildup of a powerful nuclear air striking group.

paraiso nuntai aio
Sponsors Special
Trains On 3 Days
The Canal Zone's Latin Ameri

can communities lost a lew of Uieir
sons during the war in Korea and
these communities have joined olh.
er communities during the past
years in honoring their war dead.
Foremost in this movement on
the Pacific side of the Isthmus has
been the Paraiso Mutual Aid Club,
whose persistent activities have
resulted in the erection of a plaque
in their home town.
This club is now striving for the
construction of a permanent plat,
form at the site of this commemoi
stive plaqii" in order that its ac'i
vities honoring those heroes be
held in a comfortable and approv approved
ed approved manner.
To arrive at this the Paraiso
Mutual Aid Club is sponsoring spe
ciai ncKds ior uiree uays al Uic
raie ot 75 cents per round trip,
'ine rains win run between 1'a.
nama and Colon on Aug. 30, 31 and
Sept. 1 (Laoor Dayi.

it is hoped that the community

will avail nseii ol tms opporiuiu.

ty to visit with relatives and
friends on the ouier siae of the
Isthmus and help the club in ihe
construction ot uie much neeucd

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awvIA mm wrSSSl KJ&mM HHf mwBfMmmWGm WH

Goes To NATO Allies For Approval

LONDON, July 21 (UPI) Prime Minister Harold Macmillan told the House of Commoai
today that Britain and its allies are "urgently reconsidering" the best means of arranging an
East-West Summit conference.
Macmillan, speaking on Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev's latest proposal for an emer emergency
gency emergency five-power conference of heads of state, said he was "anxious to resolve with other heads
of government the grave problem which confronts us."

In Washington the White House said that President Eisenhower is not expected
to reply today to the Russian proposal.
White House press secretary James C. Hagerty said that a draft of Eisenhower's
note was sent last evening to North Atlantic Treaty Organization allies through U.S.
Until such consultations on the U.S. reply are concluded, Hagerty said there was
"nothing further I can say on the Russian note."
Khrushchev proposed Saturday that the government heads of Russia, Britain,
France, the U.S. and India, meet at Geneva tomorrow with U.N. secretary-general Dag

RUSSIANS STONE AMERICAN EMBASSY Banner-waving Russian demonstrators gather In
front of the U.S. Embassy in Moscow. Demonstrators broke through police lines and shouted, "Get
out of Lebanon," as they threw inkwells and and stones through embassy windows. More than
50,000 Russians massed at a Moscow rally denouncing Anglo-American troops in the Middle

Judge's Bench

Jose Anderson 201 American, ap

peared at Balboa Magistrates
Court today charged with stealing
a camera and light' meter from
Robert P. Soiseth on or about June
j o i the bank ot the Cocoli Riv River.
er. River. The case waa continued unlit
to 1 iw til "f s ct at 5 uo
Judge John E. Deming fined
''OtiJ w, f"rt'nn on. ii, A A-niericaiU0
niericaiU0 A-niericaiU0 for being drunk in a

uhlic place.

Pan-Am Highway

To Be Discussed
Tonight At JWB
The Pan American Highway
when the highway will be discuss discussed
ed discussed practically mile for mile iron
Panama to the United States bord border,
er, border, tonight at 4:30 in the USO.JW3
Otis Imboden, writer and photo photographer
grapher photographer With the Darien Sub-Commission,
will present colored slid

es and films to corroborate his

talk on the possibility of immed immediate
iate immediate travel to the States by auto,
imboden will also present pho photos
tos photos and facts to clarify the position

of land travel over the Danen gap

down to Colombia.
Information will be made avail available
able available for those who planvto travel
by road to the States in the future
and emphasis placed on prepara
tions for the trip.

Servicemen, their dependents and

the general public are invited.


sim Bin Osman, a Malayan toe.
dium, was asked to go into- a
trance end locate the body of a
slain woman, he did so success successfully.
fully. successfully. Yesterday he was sentenced
to hand. A jur decided he knev
where the body of 26 year-old Tan
Che Hoe could be found not be because
cause because of his occult powers hut be because
cause because he killed her himself.

ANTItU.S. DEMONSTRATION IN MOSCOW Shouting Muscovites demonstrate in front of the
U.S. Embassy in Moscow protesting the sending of American troops to Lebanon. More than 20. 20.-000
000 20.-000 persons converged on the embassy, broke through police lines and hurled stones and ink inkwells
wells inkwells through the windows. Demonstrators above, are carrying a banner showing a figure of an
American grabbing Lebanon. Arrows marked "Hands off Lebanon" stab the figure in the back.

mxtfrnm KStTiS BksIM ''Mm I

ANGRY MOMENT United Arab Republio delegate Omar Loutfl waves papers In anger as he
addresses the United Nations Security Council. Loutfl reported that a U.S. note had been de delivered
livered delivered In Cairo serving notice that If UAR troops attack American forces In Lebanon, the con consequences
sequences consequences will be "of dangerous proportion."

Iraq's new revolutionary Premier Abd
London by phone from Bagdad today: "Fo
vy are till their f rind."
, Embassy spokesman Col. Abdul Kadfr
said: "We would like to continue the former
Kassem told the embassy that all for
oil "will continue to flow to its usual mar
But neutral and Western diplomats in
success of the Iraqui coup primarily as a vi
They said that United Arab Republic
a secondary role as the Russian tool.
The diplomats concluded it would be
any longer despite statements by Bagdad
that Iraq will remain in the Baghdad Pa

ul Karim Kassem told the Iraqui embassy in
r Cod's sake make it clear to the West that
Falk told a press conference Kassem also
relations between Iraq" and the Wast."
eigners in Iraq were safe arid that Iraqui
Jerusalem today interpreted the apparent
ctory for Khrushchev.
President Gamal Abdel Nasser played only
futile to consider Iraq in the Western camp
rebels made for the sake of expediency

They claimed that Iraq
now was as much a tool of
Moscow as Nasser, and add

ed that the West now must

face the prospect of losing

Iraq oil and seeing the col collapse
lapse collapse of King Hussein's re regime
gime regime in Jordan.
Nasser may have conduct conducted
ed conducted subversion in the Middle
East in the name of Arab
nationalism and in the be belief
lief belief he is following his own

policies but he has become
Russia's puppet, they said.
Although Nasser's recent
conversations with Yugosla Yugoslavia's
via's Yugoslavia's Marshal Tito apparent apparently
ly apparently were aimed at establish establishing
ing establishing a neutralist "third force"
in the Middle East, Nasser
bolted to Moscow for consul consultations
tations consultations with Khrushchev as
soon as the -moved
troops into the Middle East,
they said.
Meanwhile three United
States .let planes "bombed" Leb Lebanon
anon Lebanon today with more than one
million leaflets telllne Leban Lebanese
ese Lebanese citizens that U.S. forces are
there to "help maintain Leb Lebanese
anese Lebanese Independence."
The pamphlets were printed
in Arabic on green paper and
contained a picture of President
They said: "United States
forces have entered your coun country
try country at. the reouest of the lecally lecally-establlshed
establlshed lecally-establlshed government. These
forces are hcrf to assist you in

your effqrts to maintain the
Independence of Lebanon a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst those who desire to in interfere
terfere interfere with your affairs, who
have endangered the peace and
security of your homeland."
The pamphlets, measuring
six by eight Inches, were rain rained
ed rained down by two Super Sabre
fighters and one Marauder
twin-jet medium bomber.
A U.S. Embassy spokesman
said the operation was approv approved
ed approved and wording of the pam pamphlet
phlet pamphlet cleared with the Lebanese
government. He said the air airdrop
drop airdrop was part of a U.S. Infor

mation Service program to in inform
form inform the Lebanese people to
the farthest fxtent possible of
the reasons why U.S. forces are
The pamphlets were dropped
on all sections of the nation,
including rebel-held territory.
Heavy shooting broke out
early today around the upper
edges of the rebel-held Basta
section of Beirut near the city's
race track.
One observer living near the
site said It was the heaviest
firing heard In the city in the
last two weeks. He said he

counted thirteen big. shell-like
thumps In quick succession.
A spokesman for rebel leader
Saeb Salam said the fighting
was between his men and par partisans
tisans partisans of the pro-government
P.P.8. party.
Marine spokesman at the
U.S. Embassy at first said the
Marines were not involved.
He then said he would make

a statement only after check checking.
ing. checking. One squad of Marines was
alerted at 9.30 last night to
rush to the British embassy,
apparently on the assumption
the building was about to ce
threatened. The squad was told
to form up in five minutes by
the second battalion of the Sec Second
ond Second Marines, commanded by Lt.
Col. Barry Hadd. However, the
threat to the embassy did net
materialize. 1
The British government is
"urgently reconsidering with
our allies the best means bv
viiich to arange for a meet meeting
ing meeting which heads of govern governments
ments governments could attend," Macmil Macmillan
lan Macmillan told the House of Com Commons
mons Commons today.
The prime minister s al d
Khrushchev's message "contain "contained
ed "contained many allegations and state statements
ments statements which f do not think any
members of the House will ac accept."
cept." accept." (Continued en Page II)

Morse Wants Thorough Overhauling
Of CIA For Lousy' Job In Mid East

Wayre Morse called yesterda) for
a "thorough overheaulng" of the
U.S. intelligence system, which
he said did a "lousy" job in the
Middle East and elsewhere.
"1 think we're going to havn to
have a thorough overhauling of
the Central Intelligence Agenc;,"
Morse said. He called the CIA s
performance in the Middle East
"as in other parts of the wond,
just plain lousy."
Morse said on Mutual Radio
interview, "Reporters' Roundup
he was "shocked" by the way
U.S. intelligence "missed the
boat" on the Iraqi revolt.

Morse also said he was dissatis

fied with the administration's re-

latons with congressional leader.
He aid senators and House mem

hers who were called to the White
House last week weren't even told

troops wre being sent to the ,gen
ral area of Lebanon.

He repeated earlier tatements
that U.S. troops be used only to

evacuate Americans from Leal
non and criticizing the adminis.
tration for trying to support "top

pling regimes." However, he said

ne wouia support uie resident
"as long as the flag and the Ma
rines are in Lebanon."
If arrangements cannot be made
to protect UJS. property in Lcb,
anon, Morse said, "we should sim
ply admit it is lost" and compen compensate
sate compensate the American businessmen
who owned it from the U.S.
"No oil well is worth American
blood," he said.
Morse also said the U.S. State
Department "is wrong in Leba.
non," and does sot have the hack hacking
ing hacking of other free world nations is
its policies there.
While he personally hacked the
pro-Western regime in Lebaunn,
he said, th United States should
not "take sides In civil strife
"Th bst way to bat Commu Communism
nism Communism in the Middle East is not to
get on the side el the dictator!
he said. "We have just filled the
mill with propaganda grist for the

. tmm

- "TfWll4 .JJJV-

MONDAY, JULY 21, 1951
A Growing Boy
Labor News
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Merry-Go -Round


sab mambom Ave. new yoaa. 1171 n r.
- 170 a b

T tlflW I A I 1 OM

W eix MWim. IM BO 13 00

Had the item regarding my grandsons "rescue from a
"watery death' not Deen given auch prominence on the none
pae of the Juiy 14 Manama American, l woum not be taxing
you time and mint now to call your attention to it. 1 nave
SontriDUted to youi paper in tne pas, as puolicity chairman lor
Severai clubs ana cm -other occasions aiso, and am laminar
3wth Uie loaic requirements of a newn item. It seems wnoever
tteported the item mentioned aoove lanea in about as many
"ays as is possible, whetner tmougn carelessness or misinforma misinformation
tion misinformation I navt no way 01 snowing. Aoout the only Jung mat
was correct was the age of tne cnild.
First ol ail he was not rescued by the Balboa firemen, as
'the heading ttates. Going down the line, his name is not Les
Xindei tut Lester Lindner. Next, he did not receive emergency
SrssalmeiU from the Canal Zone Fire Division, who arrived alter
Je had been revived by his own mother. It was not Saturday,
ut Sunday afternoon (around 5 p.m.). No mentiop was maae
f the fact that the rescue was made in the pouring down rain.
rain W W. Stiles wai on of the men who helped rescue the
Shild, not the one who called in for help. The fact that Lester
a caught between two iron bars In the culvert waa correct,
3but he did not yell for help, since he was under Water at the
ime. His little sister, Carla Marie, was the one that yelled,
avhen the firemen arrived they did find the child conscious,
because his mother had given artificial respiration and succe succe-jfeded
jfeded succe-jfeded in bringing him back to life. The firemen decided he was
Sniffcientiy revived and the resusitator was not needed. No
mention was made of the Military Police who arrived at the
Same time as the firemen, and who assisted in getting the
!toUn. home. The treatment for shock mentioned, must have
Tjeen the wrapping of a blanket around the child, which was
u when the firemen and M.P.'s arrived. The doctor did not
SfWfc until the boy was already home, and his appraisal was
rtio broken bones, but when the item says "no bruises' . you
Should see the poor little fellow, the whole upper part of his
5dv and arms are covered with bruises and scratches. So
ti. f lot h ium u wnrM than nothing at all. I

Jl Will 1UDV IBWv imiv "'"i" . t.
begin to wonder about the facts in the items carried cm either
Jide of it, one about the visit of Milton Eisenhower, and the
6ther the USCA's LMlweg report.
Drew Pearson always apologizes for his mistakes or erroneous
Teporting, and I presume you will be as liberal, so I will give
you the story of what happened with facts as I determined
them when I went over to stay with my grandson for the day,
so hia mother could go to work. You will pardon me if I make
a few comments, giving credit where it is due.
You might well have titled the item: Young Curundu Moth Mother
er Mother Revives Own Son After Rescue From Watery Death By Neigh Neighbors.
bors. Neighbors. That, of course, would be too long. Since I am a storytel storyteller,
ler, storyteller, let me tell you the story.
1 Six-year-old Lester Lindner, and his little sister, Carla
Marie two years older, asked their mother to allow them to
but on bathing suits and play in the rain. The mother, who
i an employe of the medical supply section of the Army at
itadden Wye, gave her consent, with a warning to stay away
from the drainage ditch which runs a few feet behind the
house where they live on Fifth Street in Curundu. Incidentally
there are five children In the family ranging from two years
to ten The mother is aeparated from her husband and is the
sole support of the children. Having spent some time with his
grandparents before going to Curundu to live, little Les has
Sefiome especially fond of his grandfather (Carl Nix, who lives
in Gatuni. As the children began to play Lester saw a small
ooen box lying in the drainage ditch a few feet front the
lvert, and immediately decided it was just what his grand -ddy
coiud use. His sister waited for him at the top of the
tteep incline of pavement. Just as he was about to get the box,
a board that had been lying across the ditch further up, gave
Way from the accumulation of debris and the pressure of the
water cauaed by the heavy rain, rushed down on him, knock knocking
ing knocking him oyer, and carrying him to the iron bars of the culvert.
The sister yelled at him to grab the iron bar, which he did
with one hand, but the force of the water carried him down
and pushed his body under the bars. With one arm above his
head he was caught by the collar-bone, and pressed against
the bars, with the boards, pieces of cement, and trash being
pushed down by the water, pressed against him.
William Stiles and his young son Walter heard the sister
creaming and rushed from their house nearby and went into
Sie water after him. Dave Evans, and a visitor, Robert Row?,
urrled from the next apartment. One of the men told the lit little
tle little girl to get help, and she ran screaming for her mother, a
couple of house down. In the meantime Mrs. Isoline Allen
from 6th, across from the culvert, and her niece Mellda Valdl Valdl-yieeo
yieeo Valdl-yieeo a visitor from Panama, had arrived and were down in
the drainage ditch also helping. The rain was coming down In
torrents causing more water and debris to pile up behind the
jioy, and the rescuers, in water above their knees, for a time
Were unable to force back the accumulation of boards holding
the boy down. It was only with great effort that Evans twisted
he boy's body around, thinking he had broken his arm, and
S leased him. He lifted him to the muddy bank, limp, with eyes
iring, and completely blue. He took one look at the child
and fell over In a faint, probably thinking the boy dead. The
toother immediately began artificial respiration, assisted by one
f the women who forced the boy's teeth apart. He had not
Ueen drowned, but strangled. A board pressed against the back
of his head and extending above it. had caused the water to
He directed away from his mouth, but his throat was against
She Iron bar and the force of water and debris behind, prevent prevented
ed prevented the men from getting him out.
J! After a few minutes the child began to breathe, and the
mother was about to stop resuscitation, when she noticed Evans
Kneeling beside her. He had been revived from his faint, and
eras urging her to continue, which she did until the boy began
Hb breathe regularly. It was not until after this that the
JHIlitary Police and the Balboa firemen arrived. During the

le the mother was trying to

rer and over, "Get the ambulance, get the ambulance, i was

sot able to find out who did call the ambulance ana the nre nre-Ken,
Ken, nre-Ken, but think it was some of the other neighbors. A nurse,
Who lives nearby also arrived about the time the firemen got
there. I did not get her name. The child had then been remov removes
es removes from the side of the ditch and was under the house closest
by He had been wrapped in a blanket, an:", it. had been decid decided
ed decided that he needed no further revMrig, since he was frantically
creaming to go home. He and his mother were taken home
Jjy the Military Police, and the doctor arrived later.
I-. The doctor who examined the boy said he found no water
to his lungs, nor aay broken bones, and told the mother to be
careful, keep him in bed. and If fever developed to bring him
to the hospital. The child slept for a while and spent a good
Might. He was able to eat little the next day because of his
tongue being sore, but is now recovered except for the bruises
nd scratches, particularly on the arm which at first was

thought to be broken.

Is a long story, I know, and when I heard It, after

my first awful relief for my grandson's safety, my mind went
Sack about 15 years. I was remembering my 15 year -old daught

er, Carla, studying first aid at Baiboa Hith ncnooi. sne woricea
lib conscientiously at it, and none of her friends, male or female,
erere free from her bandaging, and the pressuring she submit submitted
ted submitted them to as she practiced on the floor or our livin room
h the old Flats. No one thought then that some day this
wnewledge would save her own son's life.
If only I had some way to thank the teachers of Balboa
High School, and urge them to keep on heinp as exacting as her
teachers were when they tare her first aid Instructions. The
picture of the Scouts learning about first aid in the same issue
of the paper that carried the report of Lester's accident m.
teem to have no bearing on it, but they are closely linked. We
ean't prevent accidents all the time, but surely we can teach
ur children what to do when they do haooen, and it Is gratify gratifying
ing gratifying t osee that our community realizes that.
feel like giving thanks first of all to Dave Evans, and the
men and women who worked so long and under such handicaps
In the rain and water to extricate my grandson, and then I
want to go away back and say thank vou to the first aid teacher
who gave ntv daughter the Instructions that enabled her to
brine him back to us. Above all. and this mav seem a little
absvd. t thank God for a courageous daughter.
By the way, where is that Item on the Joint retirement
vwirtv for E. O. Cox. and Gus Peterson, that was held at the
Breakers Club on July 11? There were 60 persons present, and
many of them must have been your subscribers.

revive tne cnna sne Kepi saying

tor Victor Riesel is on his way to
Europe to dig up and report
new behind-the-scenes stories
on this front. Today, while he
is en route, his guest colum columnist
nist columnist is Judge I. Dickinson
Letts, who smashed precedent
by appointing a Board of
Monitors to supervise the
Teamsters Union. Judge Letts
discusses the philos o p h y
which prompted that move.)

By Judge F. Dickinson Letts
U.S District Court.
Washington, D.C.
appointment of the board of
monitors to keep an eye on the
operations of the big Teamsters
Union I have frequently been
asked to explain the philosophy
which led to the creation of
the hoard. There is a wide widespread
spread widespread desire to know how the
board will operate, what powers
it nas, what o'Us may be cor corrected
rected corrected and what benefits are
to be expected.
The concept is acknowledged
to be a unique experiment in
the field of law. The aim Is one
of morals rather than of legal legalism;
ism; legalism; that an influence mav be
exerted over all labor unions
and that direct and lasting
benefits may be achieved for
all workers. Ihe board is de designed
signed designed to be a defender of
American democracy in the
labor area.
A devout hope is entertained;
that labor leaders who have ev.-l
ceeded their lawful powers in
union management may be re required
quired required to relax their strangle stranglehold
hold stranglehold on the locals and that
democratic principles of self self-rov
rov self-rov eminent will be restored to
the rank-and-file members.
The Teamsters Union is the
largest in the world, compris
ing membership of approxi approximately
mately approximately one and one-half mil million
lion million workers. The treasury of
the Brotherhood approaches
$40,000,000. Unhappily, some
of those In high place have
disregarded their duties as
fiduciaries. It is no secret
that all too often the rights
of the workers have been dis disregarded,
regarded, disregarded, and, indeed, ignor ignored.
ed. ignored. As a result of abuses and re reprisals
prisals reprisals there is a general dis disrespect
respect disrespect for the leaders The
workers have been Intimidated,
threatened, bullied and have
evidenced a spirit of intense
dislike and distrust for those
in authority.
Let it be remembered that
this is not a "union-busting"
measure. The Board has inves investigatory
tigatory investigatory powers. At this time an
audit is being made of the In International's
ternational's International's nooks and records,
Including those which deal with
the welfare fund, which is of
great importance to the work working
ing working man.
It is not the purpose of
monitors to destroy labor or
ganizations, but to save them
for their essential worthy pur
poses. They will expose the dark
corners to the light of day, and
will, when crime is uncovered,
bring It to the attention of ap appropriate
propriate appropriate prosecuting officials.
Every effort will be made to
save for the workers the bene benefits
fits benefits which are expected to flow
from an honest administration
of union affairs.
It is an avowed purpose to
assure honest elections for the
International and for local un
ions. Union bosses have exerted
control over the rank-and-file
by resorting to abuses, threats
and intimidation and so de
stroying the will of the workers
as free men.
They have invaded family
circles with threats of reprisal,
creating a fear that income ne
cessary to their comfort and
welfare will be taken from them
by their being deprived of the
right to work.
Scandal and corrup 1 1 o n
must be eliminated. Hopeful Hopefully,
ly, Hopefully, it is believed that legisla legislation
tion legislation will provide a remedy of
the evils, bnt the best hope is
that reforms may be accom accomplished
plished accomplished which will return to
the workers the powers which
are rightfully theirs to be
exercised through the pro processes
cesses processes of democratic prin principles.
ciples. principles. The consent decree commands
the board of monitors to estab establish
lish establish sound accounting and fin financial
ancial financial methods, to take ap
propriate steps to the end that
aJL persons having control or
management of the assets of
the brotherhood shall adhere to
recognized legal and ethical
standards and obligations im imposed
posed imposed upon fiduciaries.
By such decree the board is
directed to draft a model code
of bylaws for the locals and by
the decree the Brotherhood a a-grees
grees a-grees to remove trusteeships
and restore sHf-goverhmen; to
the locals with all deliberate
speed. Parenthetically it may
be stated that greet strides
have been taken in the fulfill fulfillment
ment fulfillment of this undertaking, as Is
evidenced by the tact that
trusteeships have been remov removed
ed removed from a large number of lo locals.
cals. locals. The Teamsters are entitled
to the advantages which in inhere
here inhere in organization. They
should have effective represen representation
tation representation in collective bargaining.
To enjoy what Is justly theirs
a gcod houf 'cleaning is In or order.
der. order. Such Is the job for the
If the plan develops and
workf as I think it will, the
workers of America will reap a
harvest of enduring benefits.
We must be patient. The work
of the Monitors cannot be done
overnight. The leadership has
been placed In the capable
hands of Martin F. O'Donoghue,

Walter Winchell In

UmifcL) aiAiESI
As ths clouds of war gather
from Cairo and the Erphrates
and from Susi to Ysmen, it it
obvious that additional heavy
burdens are being placed upon
the Marines. Our intsrnational
responsibilities have increased bv
thousands of miles while the
Department of Defense has cut
oown the Marines by thousands
of man. From this column
March 20, 1951.
The Congress is in an uproar
because, they say, Central intelli.
gence was caught flat footed in
Iraq. . This is of "course, pure
bunk. The IA warned again and
again that our whole diplomatic
arch in the Middle East was fall,
ing but the business. as "usual
bunch teamed up with the Polly,
annas and a good time was had by
all until the House of Cards col.
lapsed ... Since, by policy. Central
Intelligence can neither alifrm nor
deny, Allen Dulles makes the ideal
political scapegoat.. .It's as simple
as fighting a man whose hands are
tied behind his back ... Unfortun
ately, this won't solve the prob problem
lem problem abroad, thnush it
a plausible political explanation
lor me ioiks back home.
For ten years, in thl 30s, this
reporter attempted to warn the
American people of the gathering
Nazi war-clouds ... For he last
15, he has tried to point out the
coming Communist Cyclone, for
which he has been variously call
ed an hysterical warmonger and
a member of the lunatic fringe...
Unfortunately, 1 was far too right.
All you have to do is look at the
map ... Not only the Middle East
but North Africa also, is a seeth
ing volcano. It not only fits to"
gether like a jigsaw puzzle; once
the pieces are in place our jig is
going to be up.
Asia is gone, the Middle East
and Suez are breached, and North
Africa is going ... The Nazis knew
what ancient Rome learned the
hard way who controls North A A-frica
frica A-frica controls Europe. ..For repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly stating this, Allen Dulles was
regarded as a Cassandra, it best,
and a political nuisance, at worst
... Having drunk the heady wine
of phony security, the lads who
wouldn't listen are now trying to
blame Dulles lor their hangovers
... Just to get right to the bottom:
London was caught far more flat,
footed than Washington, which is
neither here nor there. What's
here is this: The world is closer to
World War III than even the cris crisis
is crisis of the Berlin Blockade or of Ko Ko-rea.
rea. Ko-rea. Again, ironically, if war is pre.
vented it is because the Marines
have landed ... But thanks to the
myopic eyesight along the Poto.
mac, the Marines have been cut to
such a point that Commandant
Randolph Pate testified bnly a
month ago that they were in peril,
ous shape ... If this be true, Sec.
retary McElroy owes an apology
and a resignation to the na.
tion. The Congress appropriated
the money for the Marines, and
the Defense Departmest simply
appropriated the money for them themselves
selves themselves ... Senator Russell has thun.
dered against this unconstitutional
procedure, but the Pentagon is a
law unto itself, apparently .. The
real irony for Commandant Pate
is that just 40 years ago today -the
Mh Marines broke the Kaiser's
own regiment and the Hindenburg
The U.S. Marines are on more
than the shores of Lebanon. Thev
are on the conscience of every
'American eaoible of writin to
the White House ... Instead or four
divisions and four wings, they have
three skeletonized wings and three
who has the will, the capacity
and the background to produce
results He knows the mischief
and will find the remedies.

lean divisions ... They may lark
strength on Capitol Hill, but we
can uianx die f surs ui.i tii.
have it in the Mediterranean.

in this writer's considered opi.
nion, unless tne Unueu butts Mar.
ines are brought up to a minimum
of .ive Liivisions and ive Wings,
the Mediterranean is in for its
most hectic uays since Hannibal...
Even as Allen Dulles waned of
the hurricane, the wiseacres wei.i
cutting down our ability to do
sometning about it ... There is on.
ly one thing in American history
more stupid than sending scrap
iron to Japan ... That is cutting
the only ready force 'we h-iv?
the Marines to the danger point
... Unless this is remedies, even
the men who made this tragic mis.
take won't have to answer for it
because we will have lost a war
without even being able to fight it.
You don't answer to the Reds:
They tell you ... In the meanti.r.e,
all politicos will kick Allen Duies
in the shins because it doesn't
cost anything. He's not running for
anything and he can't answer
There has been a great deal of
talk about a summit conference.
The reason is that a large num.
ber of people believe it could brins
peace ... But an analysis of the
facts indicates the exact opoosite.
The Geneva Conference was ia
session when the Reds barged into
the Near East.. .The Berlin BIock BIock-ade
ade BIock-ade was used as a cover lor tne
attack on Korea ... The Peace Con Conference
ference Conference on Kprea was used as
cover for the seizure of Indochina
... Every conference to dale has
been a front for a new basic at attack.
tack. attack. . Suppose the conierenca
reached an agreement. By actual
count, Moscow has broken scve...
ty.two to date ... This means it is
72 to 1 that they Would break the
next one ... That's a long shot to
take when the country's life is at
It is an axiom that words re.
peated enough lose their meaning
... But facts do not ... The 20th
Century is punch drunk on war
headlines but that doesn't les lessen
sen lessen the enemy's wallop ... There
was a time when the placing of
all armed forces on Alert No. l
would have aroused the'Country to
its danger. But even the notice
that the Marines have landed that
the Atlantic Battle Force is rush rushing
ing rushing reinforcements to the 6th A

W)e are proa J to present you lite


at trie UPder tne ,em a"-y
Panama's Most Up To Dale Store, the

(2 Minufpj From Tivell Crotiin)

Kcw York

merican Fleet aud that neavy u.
nus Ui ilfcr Mijeiii a nouie i eei
uaVC Ki.u .iltACu Up ill ICiCi V C
nas laiicu to awaken tne rouyan.
iiua tiieir ulcoul wuriii... me has told the
iidnon we win aecn uur respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities come wnai may. If that
iSii i piuiii rwucricaii language,
wnat is?
In March o. th.s year, this re re-pi
pi re-pi tei vvio.e niui me ..ear anu
Miuoie East was reaching the
! expiooiOn point ... I i mew, you
can bet Allen Dulles knew and if
Alien uuues Knew, so uiu the rligh
Command ... This writer remem.
bers President Roosevelt, under
! similar attack exhibiting a letter
: ,o nim. U was rom one oi ti)k'
I sons, who wrole from the battle,
j lielu that he hoped he'd fall in ac.
I tion so they would stop criticiz.
ing nis tatner... well, Allen Dulles'
son is only now recovering from
his severe Korean wounds as a
result f magnificent courage on
the battlefield. What FDR's son
of ered, Allen Dulles' son paid ...
That alone should stop the coward,
ly attacks on the CIA Director ..
But if that isn't enough, at great
risk to his own lile, Allen Dulles
caused the early surrender of the
Nazi armies in Italy thus saving
tens o. thousands of American
In any eveni, it is too late for
blame, even if there were any
nlace to put it ... The crisis is far
beyond an examination of its cau-e
... What we should worry abo.ut is
its effect ... The first lines of de defense
fense defense for this country are Central
Intelligence and the United States
Marine. Un'"s they are hackpd
to our hilt, the enemy's hilt will
be in our back... It is timp the
country awakened and armed
pMl" armed .. The choice is im
pie. For America it's reveille
or taps.
.j.r. etc.,


WASHINGTON While public at.;
tendon was focused- on the Madi-1
son Avenue techniques Bernard
Goldfine, the private concent u.

uon oi Dom siaes nas oeen on
out-investigating each other. Both
sides in the Galdfine.Sherman A.
dams catvj have been playing cops
and robbers with private detec detectives
tives detectives and wire taps.
Private sleuths have been check,
ing up on members oi the Con.
gressional committee to retaliate
for its previous investigation ot
Adams and Goldfine.
Members of the Harris com com-mittee
mittee com-mittee are certain that their wires
are tapped, while one detective
imported from New York has been
de initely probing Congressman
Morgan Moulder, the Missouri De.
mocrat who fust presided over
the hearings and quit in disgust
after Congressman Harris of Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas insisted on iring counrel
Bernard Schwartz.
The allegations of Schwartz and
Moulder have now eben substan.
hated almost 100 percent. One at
torney for the Harris committee
has also been under private in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. These are the tactics recently
disclosed on tho nart nf
ives for the giant Freeport Sul"
"'ui vumpany wnen it was bid
ding for a renewal of its conUict
for the U.S..owned Nicaro Nickel
Plant in Cuba.
When Ira Beynon of the Gene General
ral General Services Ariministrati An uranr
ed to lower the price of nickel
uncic aam was paying Freeport,
Langbodme Williams, president of
FrceDOrt. sent an pv Frt
- -j agxu,
J. Egan, to Nebraska to inves-
ugaie. me deputy director of the
General Services Administration
who had objected to the high
price of nickel.
secret report report-so
so report-so far the private sleuthing
done by the Goldfine forces
doesn't seem to have developed
much except or obtaining a copy
of the committee's draft report
on tk.5 Federal Trade Commis
Staff members of the Harris
committee had preparaed a re.
port, later to De issued by the
committee itself, showing how
Gold ine's company, Northfield
Mills, Inc., had received prefe preferential
rential preferential treatmpnt after Sherman
Adams called FTC Chairman Ed
The draft report is seven pages
Ions, and the finldfi nj tnrnav
were delighted when their sleuths
siiiuggiea a copy trom the com.
mittee. Thev were not n rlt-iiaht'.
ed when they read the report.
rnis column has now had a
look at the copy which Goldfine's
sleuths euchred from the Harris
committee and can state that it
shows Howrey is charged with a
misdemeanor in giving in orma.
tion to Sherman Adams for Gold
fine. It also shows that Goldfine
got extremely favorable treatment
following the Adams call.
"Northfield Mills got by with without
out without giving the information which
might have disclosed nthpr vinU
tions," said the Harris commit
tee s dra t report.
"Moreover." rnntinnpH h
mittee report, "the Commission
iook no steps to follow up this
matter anH rherV nn the nnn
cern's fabrics until th fall of
1354. when it received a complaint
of other violations. The investi investigations
gations investigations prompted by this ub
sequent complaint yielded evi.
drnce of numerous and serious
violations of the act.
"Many of the most serious vi vi-lations
lations vi-lations involved rabri'cs alleged to
contain high proportions of gua.
naco fiber, which in fact contain contained
ed contained very little of that."
Fallowing this, Goldfine and
his son calVd at the Federal
Trsde Commission, after Sherman
Adams arranged an appointment,
Screen Performer
1,5 Screen
I Ha is a motion
12 Mortgage
IS Poem
14 Fiddling
15 Eternities
16 Babylonian
17 Nautical term
IS Penetrate
20 Laconic
12 Beverage
24 Female saint
25 Acquiescence
19 Attempt
35 Era
34 Harden,
at cement
36 Note in
Guido'i Kale
S7 Sign he likes
to see at hia
18 Collection of
39 Auricle
40 Singing voice
43 Trampled
46 Decay
48 Age
13 Compound
57 Facility
58 Breed
60 Piece of
baked clay
6! Thing! done
2 "Raven"
63 Gaelic
4 Fur-bearer
65 Depot (ab.)
66 Genuine
1 Toward the
sheltered side
2 Wild beast
5 Indentation
4 Attacks
9 Pilfer
6 Fruit drinks
7 Shrill cries
5 Traps
9 Screen
10 Range
1 1 Horse color
IS Scottish
21 Goddess of
23 Hasdle
25 He has been
various roles
26 Hideout

i s i
j j
r rir
u3 rm
pro rpr-hnn
i mm fill
u-j-1-k rm Lmi
mr fVa rrri
B 51 r-ar-
a a s

and at the end of the meeting,
called Adams in ront of FTC ou
ficial to thank him. But imme
diately tnerealter, Goldfine kept
on violating the wool libeling act
"Subsequent investigation dis disclosed
closed disclosed that they... continued to
mislabel fabrics," read the draft
report which Goldfine's repre
tatives managed to smuggle rom
the committee.
The report then told how Charles
Canavan submitted a 37 page
memo recommending that "be
cause of the magnitude m the
deception and the fact that the
violation had been premeditated
and willful," the matter bt sent
to the Justice Department for
criminal prosecution.
This was overruled in a two.
page memo which "makes no at attempt
tempt attempt to discuss the 37 pages of
facts showing serious mislabeL
Discussing the importance of
Trade Commission secrecy, h
commit. e's report points ou that
confidential information can be
released only after application
in writing, under oath" and that
it is the Commission, and not a
single comissioner, who must con consider
sider consider and act upon such a re.
Then the draft committee re
port proceeds to make Howrev not
only a 1'T but a violator of 'he
law, first by pointing out that he
said his memo ti SVrmBn Adams
was not official, though is was
wiritten under his letterhead ;,4
Chairman of the Federal Trade
Commission; second by showing
that Howrey revealed confiden confidential
tial confidential information.
"It would appear." says the
committee report, "th-t nP jn
formation contsincl in the last
paragraph of Howrey's memo to
Adams disclosed confidential in.
formation deri'v from the 'ilej
o' the Federal Trade Commis.
sion... In effect, the Jan. 4 me
morandum (of Howrev to Adams)
advised Goldfine that Norfio'-J
Mills would not have to snnly
"ip tn'orm-'ion r""M""!.rH hv tn,
FTC in its Dec. .4, 1953 letter."

CAIRO (UPI) Bardad
claimed last night that Fad-n-l
Al Jsmali. former nrim nin.
ister and foren m-n'ster of Iraq
ha 5 not hoen k''lrl as nrevinnsly
repor'ed but is in prison awaitin
trial "with other trajtnr rt V,'-j
been reported earlier this
that he was killed by the rebels
Passine a shaft nt linht
through a prism produces a
spectrum. Isaac Newton found
that when the light is passed
through a second prism, in re reverse
verse reverse position, the colors are
mixed again into a single shaft
ot white light. Thus he proved
that white light is a compound
of all colors of the spectrum
Urltannlca Jr. Encyclopedia
Answer to Previous Puizle
Canvas shelter
47 Journeys
41 Afternoon
social events
50 Sneed context
Three feet
Fish eggs
81 "Thin man'"
52 Deer track
84 Weary
56 Lohengrin's
86 Used in hit
59 New Zealand

. r.

- i -


MONDAY, JULY 21, 195
as advertised in



. y MMM i mil
RflSjMtt' Rfl Rfl

safe nnivmri awards were presented recently to 180 drivers emDloved bv the Transportation and Terminals Bureau during special ceremonies held on both sides of the Isthmus. Award

winners employed in the Northern District are shown with Bureau and Division heads. Twenty-six of the employes of the Motor Transportation Division received 12-year awards attesting
to the fact that they had driven a Company mptor vehicle for that length of time withput a single accident or reprimand. Other awards were given for perfect safety records ranging
from 11 years to one year. The awards mere presented by Division Chiefs. During the ceremony the drivers were commendel on their excellent records by B. I. Everson, Transportation

Director. Praise for each driver who won an award was also given by Roger W. Adams, superintendent of the Motor Transportation Division; u. m. smitn, manager of wie Railroad Dm-


Plans For Fort

Reach Peak With 15 G



Plans for the International
Jazz Festial for 1958 today
reached a new peak when more
than 15 jazz aggregations, pian pianists,
ists, pianists, vocalists and entertainers
were signed to appear for the
event at the Fort Kobbe Serv Service
ice Service Club on July 22, 23 and 24
at 8 o'clock each even'?.
Under the sponsorship of the
Fort Kobbe Service Club Enlist Enlisted
ed Enlisted Men's Advisory Council, with
Sp3 Alan E. Kluepfel as Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the committee, the fes festival
tival festival is the first of its kind
believed to have been staged
in Central America.
All this week, entertainers
who will participate in the jazz
festival have been appearing on
CFN-TV's-Panorama publicizing
the event. The Randolph Jacobs
combo, Al Martin and his jazz
group and vocalist Vena Ben Bennett
nett Bennett all have already faced the
CFN-TV cameras and tonight
at ,6:30 p.m. Joe Pinto and his
jazz group will appear on CFN CFN-TV.
TV. CFN-TV. As plans were finalized for
the jazz presentation, styled
after the Newport Jazz Festival,
Mrs. Dorris Caldwell, Fort Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe Service Club director, said
that the present lineup of Art Artists
ists Artists to appear at th Fc; Kobbe
event include the Gil Bright
trio; Joe Pinto and his jazz
group; Clarence Martin and
his combo; the Randolph
Branch and his combo; vocalist
Vena Bennett; pianist Detohine
Jacobs "day Spots"; Arthur
taliamsvlrfa a rhythm group
ifom the 79th Army Band;
Archibald Lecky and his jazz
aggregation; Dolores Queen
of the Keyboard; two Air Force
groups; the. Jets; Lord Delicious
and his group; D. B. Goodridge
and his combo; jabb pianist
Alice Holmes; jazz vocalist Ru Ru-perto
perto Ru-perto Blondel; the Playboys;
and jazz commentator Sergeant
First Class Lloyd Byers, 79th
Army Band.
During the three-day jaiz
festival, there will be inter interviews
views interviews with jaw musicians
from the Canal Zone and
Panama, conducted by Byers.
As the week ended it was
almost certain that during
the festival Panama City's
famed Lucho and his group
would make an appearance
some time during the event.
Mrs. Caldwell said that while
the Jazz Festival for 1958 is be being
ing being staged primarily for mem members
bers members of the armed forces and
their dependents in the Canal
Zone, the general public is in invited
vited invited to attend. Wnf all

musicians will be appearing

caul evening, dug a large num num-hand
hand num-hand each night to round out
ber of aeeTeeatinn will ha

about four or five solid hours

or jazz music and jazz talk and
interviews durinir earh nt the

three sessions.
A buffet luncheon will be
served at the Fort Kobbe Serv Service
ice Service Club each evening.
Mrs. Caldwell emphasized that
indications are that large
crowds will attend the three three-day
day three-day event, based on telephone
calls and inquiries she already
has received. She urged that
the audience come early to as assure
sure assure seating space.
During the Festival, a great
many of the Canal Zone and
Panama aggregations will be
inter-mixed In order to present
the best of jazz combinations
and to allow all musicians the
opportunity to "work out" with
each other. Mrs. Caldwell said
this should jirove extremely in interesting
teresting interesting to the audience, be because
cause because of the U. S.-Latln rhythm
element and because jazz in its
progressive form Is original and
seldom follows a written pat pattern.
tern. pattern.

roups Entered

HHB9HililHllflE& Jm JrLV Htekjyf 1
HrIIm r 11 9
Bit : tt ;i:lM

JAZZ FESTIVAL VOCALIST Miss Vena Bennett, 16-year-old
daughter of Lt. Col. and Mrs. Arden L. Bennett of Fort Clayton,
will be a featured vocalist at the International Jazz Festival
slated for the Fort Kobbe Service Chib on July 23 and 24.
(U.S. Army Photo.)

Hawaii Won't Get Statehood
At This Session Of fongress


of the Democratic-controlled Con Congress
gress Congress to comer statehood on Ha.
waii this session is bringing on a
political tug.of.war both in the
island territory and in this country-Congressional
Democratic lead-
ers have plainly indicated that Ha.
waiian statehood won't come up
for action this year despite prod,
ding by President Eisenhower.
The President pointedly declared
that Hawaii should be brought in.
to the Union, particulary since A A-laska
laska A-laska won long-coveted statehood
last month. Otherwise it would be
"rank discrimination," ,he said.
Congressional observers frankly
admit they can't pinpoint the rea.
son why Hawaii has been, given
the brush off. They recall that
statehood bills for both Alaska and
Hawaii have always been closely
linked in the past. Ten years ago,
Hawaiian statehood won House ap.
proval but Alaska never got out of
committee in either the House or


Politics has always been a back

stage factor in the statehood sit situation
uation situation and it's still behind the
scenes in the Hawaiian stalemate.
Washington observers, assigned
a political motive to the Hawaiian
statehood ballyhood drive that a.
rose in the wake of the Alaskan

They said it was a quickie op.

eration cooked up by the admin

istration with the Interior Depart

ment spearheading it.
Gov. William F. Quinn of Ha
waii. appointed by President Ei

sehhower, naturally is a Republi.
can, but the territorial legislature

is now Democratic, and so is Ha.
waii's non-voting delegate to Con
gress, John A, Burns.
Forty yearsj of Republican domi

nation in Hawaii was broken in

1954 with election of a Demo
cratic.controlled Legislature, The
territory will vote this fall, with
the full House and one-half of its
Senate ob the political firing line.

US, Russian Race For Supremacy Even
At Halfway Mark Of Brussels Fair

BRUSSELS (UPI) Beneath the
glitter and the gaiety, the fairy fairyland
land fairyland avillions and the rainbow
lights, the Brussels World's Far
hfs ripve'"""H i"'" ""ior battle battleground
ground battleground of the cold war,
on f,nr
tain experts are trying to asses
six.months struggle, in which the oidtea u-.ii iviisMd die in
direct and open competition for
one of the few times since the
end of the wartime partnership.
This is summing.up week, the
half-way mark in the fair Which
opened April 17. Gross admissions
have passed 17,000,000 with the
holiday half of the fair yet to
come. So the final total in Octo
ber may be near 40,000,000.
Both nations have recognized in
this multitude a unique chance to
promote good will and public re relations
lations relations on a mammoth scale. The
question they have been asking
themselves this week is: How
well have we seized it?
With characteristic lack of guile
the United States is conducting its
Summing up mostly in public.
Congressmen have attacked the
American exhibit as incomplete,
misleading or inept. American
tourists have complained so often
there is a wry saying around the
American pavillion: Scratch a
taxpayer and you'll find a critic.
President Eisenhower asked
George V. Allen of the U S. Infor Information
mation Information Agency to fly over for a
look. He liked most of what he
saw. Former president Hoover,
who used to deal with fairs as a
federal officer, came over and
said the U.S. display was "mag "magnificent."
nificent." "magnificent." Defenders and detractors made
such a hullabaloo they missed the
cries of anguish from the Soviet
Pavillion where Russia, too, was
conducting a midway clinic.

With those political blue-chips at
stake, it was natural Republican

strategy to try to put the blame

on Democrats lor laiiure to get

Hawaii admitted to statehood with


The administration brought to

Washington Gov. Quinn and two
Republican associates to start the
11th hour new drive for statehood.
They'll go home without action
but with political ammunition to
use in the territory's elections. On
the national scale, the statehood
issue has political overtones.
Southerners fought Alaskan state statehood
hood statehood and will fight Hawaii's ad.

mission because they fear the

four additional senators which

would result would ally them.

selves with Northern and Western
liberals. This would weaken the
balance-of-power Influence South,
ers exert in the Senate.
The issue of Communism also
comes to life when the Hawaiian
question comes up.
The Senate Internal Security
subcommittee, headed by Sen.
James O. Eastland (D.Miss.), held
hearings in Hawaii and piled up
volumes of testimony allegedly

showing that Harry Bridges' Inter.

national Longshoreman Workers
Union and affiliates have a stran.
glehold on the territory's political
arid economic life.
Hawaii spokesmen, from Gover Governor
nor Governor Quinn down, have -labelled the
charges nonsense. Nevertheless,

fear of having Hawaii statehood

debate run smack into the East-

land reports is believed part of

the explanation why no action will
Come this year.

A House committee is expected
to go to Hawaii before the next

congressional session to accumu.
late information countering the
Eastland report charges.
Another reason for the Hawal.
Ian delay is that Senate Demo,
cratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson
of Texas, refused to allow the
Senate to waste time in long
debates on measures he isn't rea

sonably certain will become law.
He insists the House act first on

The Hawaii statehood story can
be summed up in these words:

Politics and eventually, but not

now. I

. A few days ago a glum mem.
ber of the Soviet staff complained
private, "You can't satisfy every,
body." It might have been coinci.
dence that a few hours earlier
Deputy Premier Anastas Mikoyan
had departed for the Kremlin aft after
er after some reportedly harsh criti criticism
cism criticism of the Sputnik exhibit.
This proud centerpiece of the
Soviet building a real Sputnik
which was to have gone up if the
first failed to orbit, and a full
scale model of Sputnik Two is
displayed completely without im imagination.
agination. imagination. Furthermore Russian tourists
seem to be just as critical
though not aggressively so as
American tourists.
The Russian building is a glass

and steel rectangle the size of an
armory. American architect Ed.
ward A. Stone fashioned for the
U.S. a beautiful circular building,
and there is not the slightest
doubt that architecturally the
American Pavillion overwhelms
the Russian building. Even Riis.
sian technicans have been heard
admitting this many times.
But the exhibits are more itu
portant propaganda than the
buildings. Russia has poured 50
millidn dollars into hammering
home the following message in.
stantiy and bluntly to whoever
crosses its threshhold:
Forty .five years ago Russia was
a land of wooden plows but toiay
it pioneers the space. All over the
vast hall the theme of the great
advance is repeated 1913 against
1958 in housing, in education, in
industry and the arts.
But Brussels is the soft sell, and
the one million season ticket hold,
ers and the multitude of others
who come more than once seem
to find the American Paviplion
more rewarding than the Russian.
It has three of the biggest crowd
pullers at the fair an hourly

display of inexpensive fashions by
beautiful models, "Cinerama," a
circular screen color film of a
trip across the United States, and
American voting machines.

The American Pavillion is the
only one open after 7 p.m. till
11 p.m. It is the only one with
free washrooms and don't think
there isn't propaganda value in
that! It has the most guides 200
young men and women from
every state in the union, all lin.
guists. Visitors enjoy talking with
them whereas it is difficult to
find anyone to explain something
in the Russian Pavillion.
Since the fair opened, United
Press International correspondents
have spoken to hundreds of tour tourists
ists tourists from many lands about the
Russian-U.S. rivalry. From these
talks it appears that women near
ly always prefer the American
Pavillion to the Russian. Farm
ers, laborers and technicians are
more impressed with the Soviet

aipiay. wnite collar workers, stu.
dents and pro essional men pre prefer
fer prefer the American layout.

It is difficult to r.nd. unbiased
visitors since even many Swedes
and SWISS hflVo Fact nr- Wact o.,

pathies. But one neutral, Andre
Berguer, press attache of the
Swiss exhibit, said:

( l don t understand the critl
cism of the American Pavillion'
It's the most beautiful of them all
and better than the Russian Pavil
lion, inside and out."
The American and the Russian
pavillions are drawing two and
three times as many people a day
as any other popular exhibit exhibit-such
such exhibit-such as the British, Dutch, Swiss
and Czech.
United Press International cor
respondents, spot checking visi visi-to
to visi-to to eaqh pavillion, found a
slightly larger number in favor of
the American display. What it ap appears
pears appears to add up to at this half
way mark is that at Brussels it's
a neck and nab- ir

,.,ui. Vu u"st.nes race
tZl Lnext three montns telli"g

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
" Cristobal
ULUA" July 26
"YAQUE" Aug. 9
"ULUA" Aug. Hi
"HIBUERAS" Aug. 23
"YAQUE" Aug. 30
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
"ESPARTA" July 21
"LEMON" July 28
"SAN JOSE" Aug. 18
"METAPAN" Aug. 25
"TEXTTA" ...Every (10) Days

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

To New York and Return $240.00
To Lm Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $270.00
To Seattle and Return $365.00



fj u

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vagi root
MONDAY, JULY 21, 1051


Social and Olli

By Stuff en

flu ff ffmmU,
. L mJ t,l.pL on t

In Cristo Rey Church Saturday morning Miss Lilia Marcela Quintero, daughter of M
i Julio Quintero and Mrs. Eloisa E. Hansen of ran a ma became the bride of Peter Mitchell,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Selim F. Mitchell of Manchester, Connecticut.
The bride entered the church on the arm of her uncle, Ricardo Icaza. She wore a
fown of white silk trimmed with lace and pearls. In her hair she wore a delicate adorn adornment
ment adornment of orange blossoms and pearls, and Sue carried a bouquet of roses.
Miss Eloisa Quintero was her sister's maid of lionar and Miss Julieta Preciado was
the bride's other attendant. They wore white ballerina length pique dresses and carried red
roses. Mr. Scott Mitchell was his brothers best man and Mr. Carlos Alfredo St. Malo was

the usher.
Observance of Colombia's
National Independence
The Ambassador of Colombia in
Panama, Dr. Rafael Rocha
Scholss, received members of the
Colombian Colony residing in Pa.
nama Sunday evening at the At.
las Club in honor of the 148th an anniversary
niversary anniversary of Colombia National Independence.

Here it is. . and naturally by Revlon!



Sirlki, Partus tnj Drttl Jitmfj h
Oi-tr Pni,n, 2-0740 2-0 74 1


Ambassador and Mrs,
Entertain for Dtlega
The Ambassador of Brazil to
Panama and Mrs. A Boulilreau
Fragoso gave a cocktail party
for the Commission of Panami.
nian Deputies before they le t on
an official visit to Rio de Janei.

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mMhtJ erumptly U Lu mmmif' ill
Mr. and Mrs. Eisenmann
Entertain at Cocktails
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eisen.
iannpl El Cangrejo gave a cock,
tail buffet, on lc double occasion
o" Mr, Eisenmann's birthday and
the visit to Panama of a group of
distinguished scientists. Among the
guests were S. Henry Wassen of
Sweden; Dr. and Mrs. Fredrick

Balloon Rediculous Fashion,
Says Designer Oleg Cassini

NEW YORK (UPI) Let's have
American-uesigned clothes lor the
American woman and a laissez laissez-laire
laire laissez-laire policy toward any French Frenchman
man Frenchman who conceals curves, say.:
designer Oleg Cassini.
Cassini takes several digs at
Parisian designers and those in
the United States who copy their
"ridiculous" fashions. He Ls op opposed
posed opposed to any design which obliter obliterates
ates obliterates "feminine allure by camou camouflaging
flaging camouflaging it under the guise of i
balloon," a reference 10 one pop popular
ular popular silhouette from aboard.
"Anything that takes away Irum
(he contours of the body must be

condemned as a short lived ia j, the woman was not in evidence,
1 and styles were inspired by lime
L. Dockstader ot New York; Dr.'Past- "e design ot

-I T n.,l,. Ctft,lra..t r, H
Dr. and Mrs. Clifford Evans of
Washington, D.C.
Wetling Down Party
Captain and Mrs. Charles K.
Miller of the 15th Naval J Jjstrict
were hosts at a Wetting D o w n
Pany at the Fort Amador Ofii
cers' Open Mess in honor ot Lap Lap-tain
tain Lap-tain Miller's fourth stripe. There
were 100 guests.
Edward O'Connors Arrive
To Visit Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. 0'.
Connor Jr., of Louisville, Ky., ar.
rived in Panama last night
their children, Michael, Kevin and
Mary Margaret for an extended
visit with Mrs. O'Connor's par.
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E.
(Red) Smith of Juan Franco.
Miss Moses Leaves
For States Vacation
Miss Dody Moses, daughter
Mr. and Mrs. John Moses of
Cangrejo, is leaving by plane
day in company with Mr.
Mrs. E. I. Askew of Balboa.
Miami where she will spend a
week as a guest of the Askews.
She will then go to Washington,
D.C, Virginia and Allentown,
Pennsylvania. In Allentown she
will be the guest of her uncle and
aunt, Admiral and Mrs. Charles
Union Church Auxiliary to Hear
Speaker From Africa
The Women-'s Auxiliary of the
Balboa Union Church will meet
at the church on Tuesday at 9:00
a.m. Members of the Esther Cir Circle
cle Circle will be hostesses for the cof.
fee hour. Mrs. Stanley Hamilton
will lead the devotions. Mrs. Mar.
garet Deyo, who is connectcJ
with the women's work of the

Methodist Church and has been yesterday that House Democratic
engaged in teaching in Southern 1 leaders take drastic action to in
Rhodesia Africa, for the last lSjsure passage this year of a "ver
years, will be the speaker. ANistrong" labor reform bill to cor
women on the church are invited; rect abuses aired bv Senate rack

to attend this meeting.


said the designer in a recordc!

talk for Use with the opening of
nis tall collection. Cassini is one
of 30 designer members of the
couture group of the New Yorx
Dress insthute previewing new
lashiong for visiting reporters las
'I feel there is as much talent
here as abroad," said Cassini.
whose own special knack is in
clothes with both elegance aod
earthy appeal.
"Very few French designers can
design for their own trade so iliey
are trying to impress the Ameri American
can American marxet," he added.
"What I didn't like about the
French designs was: The body o
i ln?,e"ale;
Many of Cassini's davtime
dresses follow the general trend to
a high waistline, ana gently mould
the body to the hem. He intro introduced
duced introduced tne "angelique" silhouette
in daytime costumes a jacket
flared like a cutaway, topping a
simple dress. The designer like
j opulence of fabric for evening
turquoise lace over jeweled satin.
for instance. Or black chiffon over
a flower patterned black and white
organza, and black chantilly lace
over nude crepe.
Jane Derby is another designer
with a mina of her own. She pro produces
duces produces conservative, highly wear
able clothes and for daytime this
season stresses the everything goes
together look. Her suits come wit l
coordinated over. blouse or diess
top. Typical is one in navy im imported
ported imported wool, with blue patterned
cnaius overblouse and the same
challis lining for the soft jacket.
Highlights of other collections
George Carmel Suit jacket?
are short, worn with slim skirts;
many of the suit have belts placed
high to accent the empire waist.
Ben Reig A whole bevy of
sheath like evening gowns, one of
wool mesh and an overall scroll
embroidery of gold and jewelling.
Reig also featured plaid for formal
wear a long evening coat 'of
plaid wool topping a white stain
Maurice Rentner Plenty of
back interest in suits and Jres Jres-ses.
ses. Jres-ses. Suit jackets have panel backs.
a tinea iront and loose back, or
the blouson cut.
Morse Wants Action
By House On Bill
For Labor Reform
Wavne Morse (D.Ore.) demanded
ets investigators
Morse said House approval of
the bill, already passed by the
Senate, was mandatory if Demo,
crats were to live up to their re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities to the American peo.
pie. He said it would be "most
unfortunate" if the House failed
to act.
The bill, designed to keep crim criminals
inals criminals from holding union offices
and insure Democratic procedures
in the union movement, has been
on Speaker Sam Rayburn's desk
since it was passed by the Senate.
Indications were that House
leaders were seeking some way
to bypass the bitterly divided
House Labor Committee and bring
the bill up for direct considera.
tion. Rayburn has denied this,
Morse, interviewed on the Mu Mu-tual
tual Mu-tual Broadcasting System radio
program, "Reporters' Roundup,"
demanded that Democratic leaders
find some way to "uncork" the
bill even if they have "to dis
charge the committee."
Morse called the Senate version
sound legislation but pointed out
that "We're not married to this

fjfe 1 L I!


They like to entertain in their
back yard but every time they
Invite friends over for a barbe barbecue
cue barbecue the couple who liw; next door
wander over, meet the guests,
accept a drink and hang around
un a it is time to serve the snp er
With more and more families
entertaining in their yards it is
important lor neighbors to
sped each other's privacy.
Written far NBA Service
K 10 6
4.KJ102 4743
9 74
AKQ104 75
Q8 7 .1 9 3 2
4k AQ
AQ J 1032
A 54
North and South vulnerable
South West North East
1 V Double 2 Pass
4 V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead K
Hard Luck Joe ruffed u third
aiamonct lead and noted casually
that East discarded a spade. Joe
took two rounds of trumps, cash cashed
ed cashed his ace of clubs and led i
ond club toward dummy. West
played the queen, Joe played the
king, ruf ed the last diamond, and
then Jed his last club.
East grabbed the jack and led
a spade and Joe was down one
"Nice play," said Joe. "I hop
ed you would hold both the queen
and jack for your double in which
case the elimination play was
sure to work."
onicnea again
North. "You had
Play all the time."
sure thing
North was right. The sure thing
Wuas ,a,n end play against West. Jae
should simply run out all his
trumps and discard a spade from
dummy. West would have to make
uu! uiscaras. une diamond and
two spades would be automatic,
the other discard would either be
a club or a third spade
Should West discard three
spades Joe would simply drop his
king with the ace. Should West
discard two spades a club, Joe
would take the ace and king of
flubs and lead dummy's fourth
diamond, whereupon West would
have to lead a spade to Joe.
This line of play would collapse
if East showed u with the king
of spades but that was most un
likely. West had doubled and East
had stayed out of the bidding
Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
! IV Double 1
Pass Pass ?
You, South, hold:
AA2 VK.1 97 6 5 3 Q J 6 5
What do you do?
A Bid one no-trump. Tea
have 11 points, Including the ace
of spades.
. The bidding continues with
(two 'spades by West and double
by North. East passes. What do
you do now?
The traditional curves of beach beach-Wear
Wear beach-Wear fashions have given in to
the straighter lines of the chc
mise. Women's Wear Daily, a
trade publication, says the che
mise silhouette dominates in both
knitted and cotton styles. Some
beach costumes come in twin
faorics a cotton knit beach sweat sweater
er sweater with matching elaatisized cot cotton
ton cotton knit swim suit Is one exam
The two.piece' swtm suit Is back.
There are simple bra tops to go
with the boy shorts, or ballerina ballerina-pleated
pleated ballerina-pleated skirts. Matching jackets
provide the three part look.
1 Manufacturers, who encased
feminine gams in color last spring,
hope to add even more glow. Co Colors
lors Colors will include sienna, bronzed
greens, blues, a whole range of
the grey to black tones, and in
brawns, every shade from golden
10 smoKy.
One airline has adopted the Ha.
waiian mow mini as pert of, the
wardrobe for its stewardesses. Pan
American has made the Island
version ot the chemise one uni uniform
form uniform for hostesses on the Seattle
to Honolulu run. The floral pat patterned
terned patterned muu.muu comes with the
nigh, oriental type of collar rath.
er th n the orginal wide, oval

(Dorothy Kilgallen is en vac.
ation. Her fuesf celumnit today
is the fa mews bandleader and

Ster-Oaier, Vincent Lopei.)
The newcomer you help tod:y
may be the headliner of tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. That's why there's no bus.
iness like show business. When Whenever
ever Whenever I'm eeling in need of an
emotional lilt, ail I need is my
memories of the performers I've
discovered and launched such
names as Betty Hutton, Xavier
Cugat, Artie Shaw, Tommy and
Jimmy Dorsey and Borah Min.
I also have memories of mis.
takes I've made stars I've pas passed
sed passed up and the thought of those
gives my soaring ego a ck
where it will do the most good and
bring me back to solid ground.
One of those sobering memor.
ies must be haunting the corner
of 47th and Broadway, where 'I
had one of my first bandleading
jobs at the old Pekin restaurant.
One day a young, black-haired fel.
low came in with a clarinet under
one arm and his wife on the
other. We had an opening for a
clarinetist at the time, and I'd
have hired him except that he
wanted $50 a week and I, the lead,
er, was getting only $35.
The clarinetist walked out,
a job at Rector's, later led
band at Reisenweber's, then went
all the way up to the Ziegfeld
Roof. In two shakes of his clarin clarinet
et clarinet and two tips of his top hat, he
became a Broadway favorite. He's
a good friend today, but what a
mistake I marie in not hiring Ted
I have another memory of a
day back in the twenties when
Leo Lewin, of the Irving Berlin
office, asked me to hire a certain
saxophonist so he could get a
union card. "Okay, Leo for you,
anything," I said, and thus Rudy
Valley landed his first band job
playing third sax with one of my
orchestras for a dance at the
Commodore Hotel. After the first
set. Vallee asked me if he could
"Are you kidding?" "Nobody
ever heard of you. If you started
singing, they'd laugh you right out
of here. Just play your sax and
forget about the vocals."
Later, Rudy made his New York
debut as a bandleader at Proct.
or's on 86th St., with the sceptics
asking, "How can be hope to go
over with just a five piece band
playing while he sings and no
scenery or anything?"
Rudy had the last laugh. Two
rows of women parked in Proct.
or's just sat there and kept
throwing orchids at him. They
shrieked and carried on and said
he was the greatest, and they
really meant it. Rudy became a
sensation overnight, the dream
man of practically every woman
in the country, and I'd be faking
if I didn't say I was sorry I didn't
let him sing with my band.
Is reviewing mistakes like
these, I've often felt thev mieht
have been avoided if I'd known
then what I know now about
the majestic rhythms nature uses
to influence nations and individ.
uals. I've made many forecasts
which have materialized precisely
or substantially and a few times
I've erred in applying the system.
But herewith are some forecasts
of current interest in which I have
complete confidence.
Sherman Adams is in the sphere
and influence of what numerolo.
gist designates as a "five" year
a time o" rapid, unpredictable
changes and swings of great
scope. Public sentiment toward
him could range from good to bad
Rulk mtt.l Say,..
Poor Papa .
If he keeps his nose to the
grindstone in order to be a good
provider for his family, his wife
complains mat ne is a suck in
the-mud who is too tired in the
evenning to do anything but sit in
front of the television set until he
falls asleep.
If he believes in taking it easy
and enjoying lite, his wife won wonders
ders wonders why he does'nt ahve enough
get up-and go to win some of the
promotions otner men in tne same
office are getting.
If he makes the kids toe the
line, he doesn't understand them
like his wife does.
If he leaves all discipline to the
mother, she complains that he
isn't even interested in his own
If he's the life of the party
when they go out together, she
reads him the riot act when they
fet home for making a fool of
If he would rather stay home
with a food book than go' out with
friendi In ,( the evening, his wif
claims he never wants to take her
If he expects his wi'e to stick
to a budget or complains about
the bills being too high, he is a
tightwad with money.
If he spends freely, lie is a im immature
mature immature and- Irresponsible and his
wife tries her best to get hold of
the purse strings because she
knows they'll "never have any anything"
thing" anything" otherwise.
If he forgets her birthday or
their wedding anniversary, he
doesn't love her any more.
If he remembers and chooses a
gift all by himself,' she will prob probably
ably probably exchange it next day for
something she "really needed."
In short. It's lust about as hard
for a man to please his wife as it
ia for a wife to plaaae her husband.


by Dorothy Killgallen

almost overnight, and probably
will follow such a pattern. He is
very definitely due for a major
change of some sort. However, he
possesses the characteristics of
a fine executive, is very resource resourceful
ful resourceful and will land on top every
time in the long run.
Jackie Gleason is in a time
phase perfectly suited to the ad
justment of contract matter and
the establishment of new details
in his professional life. He couldn't
pick a better year for getting
back into the television swing.
This favorable influence should
help establish him again at the
top of the comedy field.
In Arthur Godfrey's case the
year that has major significance
is 1959, not 1958. A charge to some
thing new is strongly indicated
........ 1 1
aiuunu oepiemoer ot next year
with the probability that he will
veer to the executive line instead
of the artistic pursuits of the tele
vision performer.
Gorfrey is anything 'through
although some people would like
to believe so. As a Virgo. Arthur
has always been demanding and
exacting of others. But he's the
same toward himself, and he'll
never change.
Regarding the stock market, I
see no reason for changing my
earlier prediction that 1958 will be
a year Wall Street will remember
as good for speculation of the
right sort, but poor for invest
ment purposes. In the finaicial
wor.d this is a year of intensified
and drastic moves and changes,
of events that are nuzzling and
even inconsistent. The strange
combination of a business reces recession
sion recession while we have advancing
prices make no sense until the
character of the year is taken
into account!

NEA Beauty Editor
The girl who's a beauty until
she opens her mouth destroys,
very painfully, the illusion ef
And there are many such women.
You encounter them every da v.
They have taste in choosing"
clothes are careful about applying
make-up, possess trim figures.
Then comes the voice, shrill
and clattering to the nerves ot
the listener. For some reason, the
things that such a voice says are
usually not worth hearing. But in
any case, what could have been
something very lovely is compiste
ly gone.
A low ami well -modulated V
A low and well modulateO
ate the illusion of charm in a win
man who was not really beauti beautiful.
ful. beautiful. It works both ways.

Reader mail show that a col column
umn column I did recently on a different
method of giving a salon perma permanent
nent permanent presented an entirely new
idea to women. In the column, I
said that if you want a soft, nat nat-you
you nat-you should ask your operator to
give me permanent over hair
The reason for shampooing
And the cutting- should be done
after the permanent, not before,
this is a method used succsfullv
by one of New York's top nir nir-dressers.
dressers. nir-dressers. The reason for shampooing
after, not before, is that sham sham-pooing
pooing sham-pooing strips the hair of its nat
ural oils. It's best to leave the oil
in sine- a permanent tends to dry
out hair. Your operator, will, of
course, ask you if you have a
great deal of hair spray on your
hair. He sill also brush your hat
to distribute the oils evenly.
Cutting after the permanent
does a much belter job of elimi eliminating
nating eliminating any possible lok of frizz
In the ends. It gives the hair a
really naturally curly look with
dnds that are easily managed.
Looking cool in the heat
summer when you've got a job to
get on with is no cinch, despite
ui ciHiHiR mai its really
a breeze. About the best way to
go at it is to keep everything neat
and simple.
Stick to dresses with simpla
lines, clean white cotton gloves,
neat handbag and immaculate
shoes Get rid of all the clutter:
the clashing bracelets, the dan dan-gl'n?
gl'n? dan-gl'n? jewelry, the fussv trim.
Substitute neat ear buttons, a
single bracelet and perhaps a p-.n.
And wear stockings; you can't
possible look neat without them,
NEW YORK (UPI) Mush Mush-room
room Mush-room meat loaf is a real treat,
served hot or cold.
For a (S.serving loaf, combine
Z-3 cup (1 small can) undiluted
evaporated milk and 1 egg with
1 1.2 pounds ground, 1-2 cue
CTuCT. crumb. 1 1-2 teaspoons
salt, 1-4 teaspoon each pepper and
thyme, 14 cup chopped onion, 11
cup chopped green pepper and l
cun sliced mushrooms.
Mix well, nress intn i tsi
l tx 2 1.2.inch loaf pan, lined with
warad paper. Bake in mt.
(350 degree) oven about i hnr
Let stand in nan 10 minut nA
out on platter and slice.
NEW YORK mvis t
work and more flavor come from
new potatoes. cookd tn thoi
jackets, with herbs, Wash 1 1-J
pounds small new notatoj rir
until tender In covered! saiirennit
containing 1-inch boillnir water
and 1.2 teaspoon salt. Drain and
toss ugntiy with mixture of 2 ta.
blespoons butter or maragarine,
1.1 f nuiM ..!. .f V .11 i . ia

1-8 teasopon whit,, pepper and 1 M
teaspoon chopped fresh parsicju W

nerves w


page rm

rttRprisf CEREMONY Set. Nolan J. Reed, troop information NCO, USARCARIB, is Inter Inter-rurjted
rurjted Inter-rurjted while cinB infomation copy by Lt. Col. T. M. B. Hicks, information officer who
has i TcUa ion commendTng him for oWandiiR achievements. Reed originated the Know
Vmir I atin American Neighbor series of pamphlets and wrote t,ie Panama Duty book, which
Kstnbutedt servicemen throughout the co.nmand. He and his wife and two ch dren v:ll
to 5 S?0la.fe the ergeanftwfil be assigned to the U.S. Army Artillery and
Guided Missile Center (U.S. Army Photo)

American Success Aimed At

While Intelligent People Do

NEW YORK (UPI)-Dr. Robert!
M. Hutchins, president o the Fordj
Fund for the Kepuoiic, cnargeu
toaay that success in America
has been pitched to the level of
the moron.
Not only can morons become
successes in the Unices States, he
said, but smart people are re.
duced to doing work that morons
can do. .,
Hutchins, former chancellor of
the University of Chicago, said
that nothing has been accom accomplished
plished accomplished and nothing will be c,
complished as a result of criti criticisms
cisms criticisms of American education fol following
lowing following the development of the So.
vini cnutniks
Our complacency hasn"t benl
jolted," he said, "it nas Deen
temporarily nudged."
Hutchins was the 13th and las'
person to be interviewed by Mike
Wallace on a series, of filmed
and recorried telecasts on "survi.
val and freedom" prenared by
Ve 'Fifhd for the RentrStte and the
W0Rrican Broadcasting Company.
"You will recognize," Hutchins
said, "that the American people,
no matter what they say, are
really indif erent to education.
They can get temporarily exci'ed
about it. They want their children
to have the diplomas and the de.
grees that will admit them to cer certain
tain certain occupations, but the Ameri.
can pron are not serious about
Citizens of other nations are far
more serious about education
Hutchins said, because they re.
gard education as the onlv road
to success. This is especially true
in Russia, he said.
"But education has nothing to
do with success in the United
States. "A child of mine .who
was just above the level o' (a)
moron could, I'm sure, acquire
the diploma and, certificates that
were necessary to enable him to
get a job and make a comfortable
living, so why should we get ex excised
cised excised about education?"
Hutchins had defined a moron
as a person who cannot think but
'vho can be successful, thanks to
th" industrial revolution.
"The object of industrialization

aaaaaaB mW eaaaQ .dnH

1 p

is to reduce the amound of humar;
effort and intelligence that is put :
into any single operation." he
said, "iuerefore, you finally get;

machines down to the point where;
they can be operated by a 12.
rear.old. child, or could De n me
aw wopld allow it.
"This means that it is possible
i'or a moron to be successlul.
The horror, of this situation is not
in tho faff that mnrnnc can hP ;
suocessfuL somethine which I i
hnarfit annlmiri Thf hnrrnr n' i
the situation is that people who
are not morons are doing work
that morons could do. The as.
sembly line is a cramping, nar narrowing,
rowing, narrowing, non.human, and anti hu human
man human industrial phenomenon."
Hutchins added that he was1
fully in favor of technological!
progress and he would like to see
automation fully developed. This
might release individuals from I
"sub.human labor," he said, be.!
cause the aim of industrialization
clearly is to substitute machines!
for men all the way down the as. i
sembly line.
would 1
Automation, he said.
free human beings to be human." i
He said Americans live under
many illusions, the biggest one
being the illusion of importance,
size or quantity.
"I would say that there is the
illusion of our technical superiori superiority,"
ty," superiority," he said. "There is the illu. ;
sion that we don't have to think, j
And there i Ihe illusion which is j
related to all these illusions, of'
"The illusion o. size or quantity
is that the bigger a thing is, the i
better it is.
". .We cherish this illusion o" I
size or quantity, not because we
value money in itself, for exam, j
pie. I think Americans will give ;
away money with an abandon, al. I
most with a frivolity that couldn't
be equalled anywhere in the;
Wallace asked Hutchins ir he
believed that Americans have
been sleep. walking while the Rus.

Moronic Level

Morons' Jobs
sians have been wide awaK.e aur.
ing the last 50 years,
"I think wi.uout passing on the
question of whether the Russians
are awake, asleep or naii-aweep
I would sav that it seems to me
that somnambulism is one of the
great features of America at this
day, and it also seems to me to
be a crime.
"The republic the political re republic
public republic and the republic of learn,
ing go hand in hand. Government
b'v consent means that each act
ot asseni on me part ot me gov
cred is a product of learning
This means that
far from not
having to think, we have to think
all the time. We have to think
about everything and we have to
be equipped through our educa.
tion to do it."
ORLEANS. France (WI)-A
bus carrying 38 American soldiers
collided with a truck near the vil vil-laflp
laflp vil-laflp o Olive Thursday. Four sol soldiers
diers soldiers and a French civilian were
killed and 21 other Americans
were injured, the Army reported
Fridav. The names of the Amer.
leans were withheld pending noti.
fication of next of kin.

Used after every
change, Mexana
prevents heat raih,
chafe and galling,
loo. Absorbent
cornstarch base
clings close, keeps
baby fresh, com comfortable.
fortable. comfortable. mm
Medicated M..n9 miim t- .
r v idm ncips ileal
gainful Minburn. Its gentle lanolin smooth
fed "rlUiu. ..j.

ociat and

St. Andrew's Women's Aoxiliary
Sport aerinf Cart
And Games Party
The Women's Auiliary o! St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church, Coco,
li, ii sponsoring a card party
wnich will be held in the Parish
Hall on rhursday, July 24, at 7:3d
p.m. There will be table prizes
a nth re resh merits. Those planning
to attend are asked to bring their
own cards or games. Ticket may
be obtained by calling Balboa
3334, Ft. Clayton 6242 or Balboa
Inter American Women's Club
Plans Ggarden Tour
Under the direction of Mrs. Do.
ra Bennett, chairman -A the
Cultural Committee of the Inter.
American Women's Club, a tour
of several gardens in and a a-round
round a-round Panama has been planned
for tomorrow, starting from the
Tivoli Guest House at 9 a.m.
Those planning to make the tour
are advised to war comfortable
shoes. Members may bring guests.
Reservations should be made by
calling the Club's office t either
Balboa 3465 or Panama 2-0Si8.
Members are reminded when call,
ing that the office is open only
during the morning hours.
Hardy Hyde Wadding
. Charles Hardy Jr., and his
bride the former Harriet Patri.
cia Hyde of Miami, Florida, were
married by Sessions Judge Harris
on the afternoon of July, 7, in
Memphis, Tenn. The bride wore
a white sack complimenting the
groom's Navy whites.
Mrs. Hardy is the daughter of
Mr. Harry T. Hyde of Miami
and Mr. Hardy is the son of Mr.
Charles S. Hardy, former man.
ager of the Hotel Washington, in
Colon, and Mrs. Hardy.
The couple will reside at 8G0
Worth Parkway, Memphis.
Surprise Farewell Parties
Honor Mr. and Mrs. Lai
Both Mr. and Mrs. William Lai
who are leaving next week to
make their home in Hong Kong,
were guests of honor at surprise
farewell parties.
Miss Dorothy Kam entertained
25 guests at ther home in Mrs.
Lai's honor, and the Messrs. E
ven Young, Keith, Kam, Eric
Kam, John and Douglas Lai,
Francisco Wong, Henry Sanchez
and Catalino Porras for fifty at
Mr. Young's residence in honor
of Mr. Lai.
Retunrs from Attending
Daughter's Graduation
Mr. Francisco Wong returned on
Friday from a five weeks' trip to
the United States during which
he attended the graduation of his
daughter Frances, from Stamford
University in Berkley, California,
where she received her degree
in medicine.
St. Mary's Alumnae Association
To Hold Annual Benefit Dance
Plans have been formulated for
the annual benefit dance of St.
Mary's Alumnae Association to be
held this year at the Strangers
Club on Aug. 16. This y e a r's
theme is the "Roaring 20's," and
it is expected that those attend attending
ing attending will dress accordingly with
the chemise and accessories pre predominating.
dominating. predominating. Dancing will be from 8:00 p.m.
until 4:00 a.m. and music will be
by Marcelino Alvarez and his or.
chestra. Tickets are priced at
$1.50 and may be obtained from
any alumna.
This is the one large function
given early by the Association
and is for the purpose of financ.
ine the Alumnae scholarshio and
the various charities in which the
group participates. Some former
successful dances have been last
year's Carnavalito, a Calypso
Dance, April Shower, Seven Dajs
in Panama and Around The World,
President of the Alumnae Asso
ciation and also of the dance
committee is Miss Agripina Me.
nendez. Mrs. Albert Guaragua is
in charge of the distribution of
Famliy Dinner For Lais
At Tropic Today
The Kam, Wong, Young and
T '1 i fftmiliAr, .1:
at the Tropic today in honor of
1 Mr. and Mrs. William Lai who
1 "0h Py small
,J just vegetablesthe


will leave next week for China.
Manv lurries hav neen held
for the popular couple, including
dinners given Dy ivir. ana .wrs.
Chin Ping Puan, Mr. and Mrs.
Alfonson Chan and Mr. and Mrs.
Meng Hee Wong.
Newport Leach Wedding
Mr. Jack Maurice Newoort of
Lake City, Tenn., arrived by
plane on Tuesday, July 15, for his
marriage to Miss Patricia Anne
TabpIi Hauffhter of Mr. and Mrs.
John H. Leach, of Margarita,
which wjll take Place on saiur saiur-ay,
ay, saiur-ay, July 26, at the Margarita U U-nion
nion U-nion Church at 7:30 p.m. The
Rev. Theodore E. Franklin wiM
Mr. Newport is the son of Mr
and Mrs. Maurice C. Newport of
Lake City, Tenn.
All friends of the bride and
groom are invited to attend the
wedding and the reception which
follow immediately in the church
J. B. Fields Family Return
From Tour ot Stales
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Fields and
their daughters Jo.Anne and Janet
returned to their Balboa home
on Thursday with the SS Ancon
a.ter two months spent touring
Mexico and the United States.
Thpv visited manv former Canal
Zone residents during their trip
which took them through Texas,
Arkansas, Tennessee, North Caro.
lina, Virginia, Washington D. C,
Pennsylvania and north to Maine
and Canada.
B'Nai B'rith To Welcome
Rabbi Neumann
Rabbi Isaac Neumann, recently
arrived to assume the leadership
of the Congregation Kol Shearith
Israel, will be the guest of hon.
or this evening at a social gath.
ering to be held by the members
of B'nai B'rith in the social Hall
at Kol Sheareth Israel at 8 o'
Gamboa Family Returns
From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Henri E. Moehr Moehr-ke
ke Moehr-ke and their son David of Gam Gam-boa,
boa, Gam-boa, returned to their home on
Thursday by Panama Line from
New York after a six weeks va.
cation spent visiting in Washing,
ton, D.C., Virginia, Vermont, Mon.
treal, Canada and Poughkeepsie,
New York where they were
guests of Mrs. Moehrke's sister.
Each notice tor inclusion in tbli
column should be submitted in
tea -written term and mailed ee
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the etfice. Notices et
meetings cannot be accented by
To Meet Tonight
The regular meeting of the So.
ciety for the Preservation and En.
couragement of the Barbershop
Quartet Singing in America Inc.
will be held tonight at 7:30 in the
Agewod Bohio. Visitors are wel.
come to join in blending a few
chords in close harmony of they
Gay 90's.
Atlantic Sid
Camera Club
Series 3 of the European tavd tavd-logue
logue tavd-logue presented by Mr. Jerry
Senear will be shown this eve.
ning at the meeting o:' the Atlan.
tic Camera Club scheduled to be
held in the Club Rooms at Mt.
Hope at 7:40 p.m. Contries to
be shown will be Germany, Aus.
tria and Yugoslavia.
The subject for the color com.
petition will be "General" and
members are asked to bring a
maximum if 5 slides.
Guests are welcome.
ABROATH, Scotland (UPI)
j The bottles of fine Scotch whiskey
stolen yesterday from a hotel wer
for display only and filled with
Bv Calbroith
plot all right! But no flower,
wife figures It'll cut our

Demo Leaders
Political Rows

cratic congressional leaders are
Irvine tn keen nolitical controver
sies at a minimum in order to
display a maximum amount to
national unity during the current
crisis in he Middle East, it was
learned yesterday.
One result o this campaign,
which was sparked by Senate
Democratic Leader Lyndon B.
Johnson (Tex.), has been a speed
up in me legislative machinery of
such issues as space, defense re
organization, foreign aid and re"
ciprocal trade.
It was understood that Johnson
expects Congress to give Presi
dent Eisenhower foreign aid,
trade and defense bills that will
be satisfactory to the chief exec
Criticism on this score stemmed
partly from the fact that the Tex Texas
as Texas Democrat has worked out some
of the legislative differences in
personal sessions with the Presi.
dent. This applied particularly 1o
the soaee and defense reorganiza reorganization
tion reorganization bills.
Increases Expected
Conferences on foreign aid now
indicate the Senate will give the
President "substantial" increase
over the funds voted by the
Johnson's campaign was de.
signed to obtain a moratorium on
petty bickering in the light o' the
crisis in the tinder box Middle
East where U.S. and b r i t i s h
troops are on patrol in Lebanon
and Jordan to prevent any pro.
Soviet coups against these pro
Western governments.
In the Senate, tho lecrfeUiiv.'.
outlook calls for routine business
(ikf True


. r",

""- ocTlUCCU WJ, D, Fro'"


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irAnniim U Thmli ll-A-lt

if II fonomo HI.i LMbT
H Itltphonn- 'eeemei VlaT
M J ?60, fxf. 130 TIV
fonomo. J 4724
tin COION, lOr. 5i fni At. 1 m
T.i., 77t er 7t7) XS.
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Iioni Mrval mora moor rMl in tht I Vr (3J Am
U.I.A. eae" JOUTH AMUKA J f ASimy
. . itimn eay enr eirMee. (

Trying To Keep
At A Minimum

today, then action on the ptr.d
ing reciprocal trade extension bill
on tomorrow. The foreign aid and
defense appropriations bills are
expected to follow, with action on
farm legislation still uncertain
for the moment.
House Agenda Listed
The House in the coming week
will take up a long list of sec
ondary bills, starting with one
extending the agricultural trade
development and assistance act,
and possibly winding up with the
military construction and commu community
nity community facilities (public works) bills.
Senate GOP Leader William F.
Knowland (Cali .) and many oth.
er legislators have expected Con.
gress to adjourn by Aug. 10. They
also expect neither an extension
of this session into September nor
a special fall session as a result
of the Middle East troubles bar.
ring an outbreak of real hostilities
involving American ofrces.
Republican Congressional lead,
ers plan to go to the White House
Tuesday for nother legislative
conference, at which ime they
may get a fresh count from the
President on the Mideast outlook.
The President was said by one
top Republican to be getting re.
ports on the troubled area virtu,
ally "every few minutes" as the
events develop. His aides, or
those in the State Department,
are relaying key information t.o
the legislative leaders.
West German banks have droo
ped their savings interest rates
from 3'2 per cent to 3 per cent
The reduction announced to
day, was olamed on the sharp in
crease in savings.
Life Adventures
mm TulE WiHTlr-ld
krtm iwiri uPttd SEEM
--ANP HE T11B5 in w
' PEACE KA.l r-un., i
T-crvc TLjeiS PA.KML!-

' inr j -jt f. mm m im .yrs r t



make your
of any of
Avoid last-minute disappointments
be back to your college town on the day
you want to be there I


SAMARARES, Isle of Jersey
(UPLj The U.S. Embassy in Lon London
don London notified Mrs. Betty F x
Thursday that the strange object
she found on the beach near hero
last month was part of an Amer American
ican American Snark guided missile. It said
the missile wa fired from Cape
Canaveral, Fla., 4,000 miles away,
in July 1956.
National Ave. No. 41
(Auto Row)
Tels. 3-491 1 3-7348
Living Room
Sets 4 Pc. I .28.0$
Sofa Beds
Modern Arm Chair .29.00
Coffee Tables . . .18.001
Hollywood Beds
complete Afffltfl
Modern Vanities .22
with Stool. .....
Modern Chests
of Drawers 55.00
Bunk Beds with
Mattresses .. 59.00
Dining Table
4 Chairs .35.00
Metal table
with Umbrella 18.00
Basket chairs 9.00
Metal Beds 30" 6.00
Chairs 3.00
Use Our
Easy Term Plan


- m

grocary dims in half!"

' . ..... ...



at ,--


'; t' Btmning, a 20game winner last
s : t
I;J t.., season who got oif to a bad start
i!,,t:', this year, burled his masterpicce
1:.4,.. to give the Detroit Tigers a 30,
vi', victory over the Boston Rex Sox:
ik' in the first game of yesterday'3
.,, t doubleheader. Only three batkirs
lttf?t reached base as the Red Sox suf-1
.' iered their first no-hitter at Fen
14 way Park sine 1926.
;7,,,, Bunning walked two ba'tters Lid
0 l'' hit one as he pitched the first nod
'it. t
i;, hitter in the majors since Bob,
! Keegan's last August. It also was!
,,'itt, the first nohitter by a Detroit.
i .il pitcher since Virgil Trucks pitch-!
?;:I'' ed two in 1952.
:: A 6-foot, 3-inch, 185 pounder,
..,1,, who once boasted he knew how tol
. handle Ted Williams, Bunning'
i:.. t. completed his masterpiece by re
t. tiring, the great Red Sox slugger
'i on a fly tis right field. He struck
s iit,' out 1,2 batters, including Gene
'. Stephens and Ted Lepcio in the
t,'. ninth, to take over the Americau
League strikeout lead with a sea
?.; son total of 108.
1:, : Not other pitcher could match
p '..-,,,. that performance, of course, but
1... no fewerthe n six other hurlers
.i. i. turned in performances th a t
.: Must have had sluggers won won'
' won' tiering whether Ford Frick had
ri,'. secretly ordered the return of
0... the dead ball.
1 '.,.. The crowd of 29,529 at Bos Bos1
1 Bos1 H-. tnoinng,sstillpewrfaosrmbaunzezeingwhoevnerikeBrieun.
N., lock gained the Red Sox and e
, e, ven split with a 52 victory that
,i, a
l t.,4 stretched. his season winning
,..r', speak to 10 straight games. i)e i)et.
t. i)et. i lock has won 13 straight in all nal nal0?
0? nal0? log back to last season.
'C'' ?:,-,--At Los Angeles, 17,506 fans
0: were treated to the rare sight of
t i:Al
.1,x' 's shutout in the Coliseum when
',11, Johnny Podres pitched a four-nit!G.'
ter that...gave the Dodgers a 6-0
f:,?,:,... decision over the Philadelphia
r':i i., Phillies. The win lifted the Doill
.ili. ers out of. the NA.. cellar for the
,i first time since May 12.
' t ---,At New York, Whitey F o r di
ll' turned in a five-hitter as the New
. t, York Yankees shut out the Kan
'f!, sas City Athletics, 8-0. The Yan Yan,
, Yan, -t kers won the opener, 3-1, on lo
cli,x gi :Berra's 10th-inning homer, the
: !.1
, sweep increasing their American
'.. League lead to 11 games.
; kii,, At Chicago, Warren Sp ahn
,i. scored Ids 12th victory of the
rk year, striking out 10 batters as
It the the Milwaukee Braves shadei
s.. the Chicago Cubs,. 4-2. The win
.t.,:' kept the Braves a half game be bet')
t') bet') 'hind the first-place San Francisco
4,..,Giants, who beat the Pittsburgh
.4,42.. Pirates, 73, for their sixth straight
' ,.: 'win.
,,,,,, At Cincinnati, Sam J ones
s'-!.,,:..,i struck citit 12 batters and yieid yieid'
' yieid' .'i ed semi hits to pitch the St.
f:, 3. Louis Cardinals to a 31 t r I I..
.. I.. t t simph over this Cincinnati Rod Rod,
, Rod, ?',,:tleigs. 'Jones leads both leagues
', ...i'-, with 124 strikeouts. ..
, ,:..,
? .:.',7 Arnold Portocarrero, a sore
; ., :)srm case last year, pitched a
ii.,'!..twohitter as the (Baltimore Ori
t .!...oles downed the Cleveland Indians,
..11-2, in 10 innings. It was Porto Portot
t Portot : carrero's ninth win, matching his
::,previouti high for any single sea sea,
, sea, ,t .t; lOn le the majors.
''''..',, Roy Sievers' 25th homer gave
7.1. this Washington Senators a 5-4

tm filinnileig HurN

'Only 3 Red Sox Reach
Base Against Tiger Ace

NEW YORK, July 21 (UPI) Jim Bunning, a
25-year-old firehaller from Southgate, Ky., pitched
the first no-hitter of the major league season yester yesterday
day yesterday in the peak performance of a day marked by
sensational hurling.

no mol In mo
"e's TODAY 79Z

The LAST of the

gea 111111 IMM OEM 111111r

C A T Co LI 0
350. 20o.
7 Also:
" C Et I S:S

victory after Dick Donovan pitch.
ed the Chicago White Sox to a 4.
2 decision in the other m ajor
league activity. It was the third
game in the last seven which
Seivers won ior the Senators with
a ninth-inning homer.
The Tigers scored all their runs
in the fifth inning of the opeare
on a triple by Gail Harris and
four singles, including one by
Bunning. Sammy White knocked in
one run and Billy Consolo singled
home two as the Red Sox snap snapped
ped snapped a 2-2 eight-inning tie in the

Podres, who now has beaten
every NI. rival, pitched a no
hitter for four innings, as he
scored his ninth victory in the
Coliseum and 10th overall. Don
Zimmer had three singles, and
scored three runs to pace the
Dodgers' 14-hit attack.
Jerry Lumpe hit a three run
homer and also drove in a fourtki
run as Ford won his 12th game
for the Yankees. Berra, playine
right field for the first time this
season, 'oroke up the opener aft
er Enos Slaughter led off the
10th inning with his fourth hit.
Spahn yielded five hits, incidd incidding
ing incidding homers to Cal Neeman ant'
Dale Long but the Braves didn't
pull it out until the ninth when
Frank Torre's single snapped A
2..2 tie and Del Crandall's sacri2
fice fly gave the 37-year-old left lefthander
hander lefthander an insurance run.

The Cardinals gave Jones the
runs he needed in the fourth in inning
ning inning when singles by Stan ku..
sial, Ken Boyer, Wally Moon and
Curt Flood, a walk and Sod
Sam's infield single produced thei theithree
three theithree tallies. Gus aell had two
doubles and a single for the Red.
Portocarrero struck out f our
and retired the Indians in order
in seven innings to raise his tea
son record to 9-5. Joe Ginsberg
brought home the winning run
the 10th when he hit a long 'fly
over right-fielder Rocky Colavito's
head with the bases filled a n d
one out.

The Giants routed Bob Fricnd
with five runs in the first inning
and went on to score their ninth
victory in 10 games and their 12tit
in 16 games on a brilliant home
stand. ExMinnesota football star
Paul Giel got cr4rlit for his sec second
ond second win with relief aid from Ru.
ben Gomez.

Ashley Cooper Wins
Tennis Tournament

(UPI )Wimbledon cha ni pion Ash Ashley
ley Ashley Cooper of Australia Sund:ly
won the men's singles title of 1,,n
international tennis tourna went
beating Luis Ayala of Chile, 5 7,
6-2, 6-4, 8-6.
Somie 4,000 spectators witnessed
a thrilling match with Cooper go..
ing full steam from the outset.
Cooper featured highly-concentrated
play and fast strokes.

25e. ttle.
Spanish Program!
with Tin Tan
- Also:
wtth Lilts Prado

25c. 15c.,
Spanish Program t

with Abel Salazar
- Also:
with Silvia Final


(Based on 200 official at bats)
G Ab H Pct.
Musial, St. L. 81 288 44 104 .361
Mays, S. Fco. 87 343 69 118 .344
Dark, Chi. 72 286 35 94 .:129
Ashburn, Phila. 85 342 53 111 .325
Walls, Chi. 90 359 63 14 .318
Skinner, Pitt. 82 309 56 97 .314
Flood, St. L. 68 226 27' 71 .314
Cepeua, S. Feo. 86 348 55 108 .310
Anderson, Phila. 77 287 44 88 .307
Banks, Chi. 90 360 71 110 .3J6


Goodman, Chi.
Runnels, Bos.
Power, Cleve.
Cerv, K. C.
Kuenn, Det.
Fox. Chi.
Ward, K. C.
Malzone, Bos.
Williams, Bos;
Siebern, N. Y.

Spahn, Bra Its
Semproch, Phi !lies
Purkey, Red legs
Koufax, Dodgers
Worthington, Giants

57 223 24 75 .27
82 311 54 104 .334
82 530 57 108 .n7
80 298 58 97 .325
77 301 39 96..319
91 362 50 115 .318
78 263 32 83 .316
89 363 49 112 .309
82 263 53 81 .308
69 227 36 70 .308

National League
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Walls, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda, Giants
Boyer, Cardinals
American League
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yankees
Sievers, Senators
Cerv, Athletics
Lemon, Senators

National League
Thomas. Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Banks, Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
Anderson, Phits
Spencer, Giants
American League
Jensen, Red Sox
cerv, Athletics
Sievers, Senators
T,emon. Senators
Malzone, Red Sox


Based on 10 decisions)
National League
t, (Bra Its 12 6
roch, Phi !lies 11 6
y, Red legs 11 6
x, Dodgers 7 4
ington. Giants 8 5

American League
De lock, Red Sox 10
Turley, Yankees 14
,Ford, Yankees 12
gollivan, Red Sox 8
,Shantz, Yankees 7

68 Earns Deadlock
in Summit Hills,
Brazos Cha Hence







0 1.000
3 .81:4
4 .750
3 .727
3 .700

Butch Garrett, Bob La Chapelle,
and Dick Ego If teamed togeth
er to turn in an early 68 at the
Summit Hills Golf and Country
Club only tn sit on the 19th hole
and watch Jane Hu Idtquist, Mary
Ausnehmer, and Frank Day sink
a long put on the 18th hole to tie
them in the Brazos-Summit Chal Challenge
lenge Challenge jmixed Scotch Foursome T
nament this past weekend.
Tied at 69's were the learns of
Gladys Brayton, Bob Collins, Bob
Ausnehmer and Darcy Hauge, Ted
Jordan, and Jim Hood.
Through the courtesy of the Cyr Cyrnos
nos Cyrnos Company in Panama a ease
of Seagram's V,O. was distriblt
three women of the fifth, sixth,
and fourth place teams and the
ed to each member of the thirl
and seventh place teams. Mrs.
Louise Jones, Mrs. ;Maxine Hood
and Mrs. Polly ZOn.
The two teams tying for the IOW
round of 68 took home golf mer merchandise
chandise merchandise from the Summit Shop.

R 1,0
35e. 111010 20e.
, Witness Pot Thu)
with Tyrone Power
- Also:
, with C, Mitchell

1.g...qpriercikt'....R.0:0.. :to:
In Re' pi. I b I i 'o.f:::;:,(:::10.isj,


E. ,,, .t,,,,.
,,,,....,, .p.,...

(NEA Telephoto)
AFTER HEARING THE NEWS Los Angeles Dodgers' Presi President
dent President Walter O'Malley blows smoke at a picture-of his propos proposed
ed proposed Chavez Ravine Stadium in Los Angeles after SuperiOr Court
Judge Arnold Praeger ruled that the city's contract with the
ball club is invalid. O'Malley said he expPcted "all difficulties
to be honorably resolved within the law."

Joe Brown To Make Fifth
Title Defense Wednesday

. 0

NEW YORK (UPI) r-- A light
weight title fight and a heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight battle for challenget's
rights are the two big shows on
this week's boxing schedule.
Joe Brown makes his fifth de
fense of the lightweight crown
against southpve Kenn Lane at
the ijou s ton Tex.. Coliseum
Wednesday night. Zora Folley and
Pete Rademacher fight at the Los'
Angeles Coliseum Friday night.
for a possible shot at Floyd Pat Patterson's
terson's Patterson's title.
Each bout will be televised na nationally
tionally nationally at 10 p. m.
Lane, Wednesday, by ABC ane
Folley Rademacher, Friday, by
NBC. The latter contest also will
be broadcast nationally.
Brown of New Orleans, 32, is fa
vored at 12.5 to beat Lane of
Muskegon, Mich., 26, because of
his eombination boxer puncher
proficiency. Lane is aggressive,
fast and durable; but he lacls
the champion's explosiveness.
A crowd of 10,000 and a gate of
more than $55,000 are expected for
,the 15-round fight.
Each principal will be risking
streaks in the bout. Lane seeks
his 20th straight victory. Brown

Tea ms L
Kent Cigarettes 2i12
l'ivon Travels 27 Va 2e
Duntop-niumati ho ?.2,12
Zenitit Radio 22Va 251,
Scott Atwater le 3o
Pepsi ColitiVlartini 18 30
Pepsi Cota-Maruni 20 28
Leading averages: Damian 192,
Kunkel 113, J. Soto le9.
Kent 3 Zenith Radios I
The h.ent Cigarillos returned to
their winning ways, and continued
leacting the summer League. 'their
opposition, Zeinith Radios were on
the air loud and clear when they
thumped the pins fot a we stick
victory. But they went off the air.-1
and the pack of five Kents fil
tred through to win the nex t
three points.
The King size Kent cigarillos
were the lead off man Joe Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan and Lefty Tony Luttenberger.
Sully smacked 509 set and Tony
fresh from a state side visig blast blasted
ed blasted the lumber for 1 559, which
included a 212 line in the finale.
For the Zeniths, at least o n e
had fair reCeption from the pins,
when Joe Burgoon tallied 5 2 2.
With Bill Coffey's departure the
Keats were supposed to fold up,
but they are not following the
script and just, when it appeare
they are through the put together
winning results.
Balboa Beer 4, Scott Atwater 0
The Balboa Itleer Barrels were
rolling all over the lanes, knoek knoeking
ing knoeking down'the tenpins, and sWamp sWamping
ing sWamping the Scott Atwater otaboard
motors for all four points. T h e
pan liquid lids now occupy the
runnerup s p t, hurdling, from
fourth to the second ',spot. W n
ning four poiMs was not easy and
all games were decide& in the
last frame. the number one
point, was decided by 27 mitples,
-number two by seven and num number
ber number three by the .aame k y
Both Aides lad two':'
the .500 bracket. The two leadoff
men, put on a feud of theiro' won,
Both from 15th Naval ,Disstriet
battled right dour to the,last
with Joe Bieber of the Outboard
Navy gaining the verdict. with, 510
spinet "Sore Finger", har Dube
of the Beers whh 50IL, Sig Mae
Lane One of the puttputt boYs
brought' in 505 and Jorge the'First
Sot ipproved hie average wtth,


has an unbeaten string of 17; in ineluding
eluding ineluding one draw.
Jolting Joe will be making his
fifth defense of the 135 pound
crown he won from Wallace Bud
Smith in August, 1956, and kept
on knockouts over Smith, Orlando
Zulueta, Joe Lopes and Ralph
Brown's 70. 15 9 record in includes
cludes includes 32 knockouts. Lane's 42-5-ii
list has 10 kayoes. Brown was
stopped three times; Lane, twiv.
In Friday's Los Angeles 10-
rounder, Rademacher of Coluin
bus, Ga., will try to win another
shot at Patterson's heavyweight
by beating high-ranked Folley of
Chandler, Ariz.
In Rademacher's first proles..
sional fight last August, the for former
mer former Olympic champion tried 'to
take the world title from Patter Patterson
son Patterson and was knocked out in I:1k,
sixth round. He hasn't foughk
Folic), is favored at 3-1 because
of his greater experience. Should
he beat Rademacher more im impressively
pressively impressively than Patterson did, he
might get title consideration. His
40-2..2 list has 25 kayoes.

539 and tallied a 208 game in the
night cap for the Ba !boas.
' Pepsi Cola Martino 4
Tivoli Trivet Agencies 0
The Tivoli Travel Agents tra traveled
veled traveled but in the wrong direction,
when the next to the cellar Pen Pensi
si Pensi Cola Martini mixtures mixed
up the travelers and skunked
them for all four points. With a
trio of the Pepsi-Martinis toasting
500 sets, the drinks took the first
one by a close margin, but aft after
er after that it was easy stuff.
The big three was Marine Ski
Prusinowski pitchin a ,529, Lou
Hack duplicating this score, 'and
Pepe Damian 518. dr the Rival'
Travel Agents, the Only ticket sell.,
er that found his way down the
lanes was Jack Voss also with
529, but the rest of the cohorts
were nowhere around the win winning
ning winning road. The clean cut victory
for the Pepsi-Martini Bottles kept
them out of the cellar hy ond
Cafe Duran-Blue Stat
The, hottest team during the
last wwo weeks has been the Ca Cafe
fe Cafe DuranBlue Star Dairyme,n, ,Last
week they posted the top series
of the season with 2597, and, ,this
week they again got into the mon money
ey money with 2578 second rbest. Last
week they also tallied the ,:1np ,:1npnoteh
noteh ,:1npnoteh single game, of '892, so ;Oils
week they topped' it, scoring 919.
It was the misfortune of ,Dunlop-Hiliman
combination to ruts up
against this performance, and t the
Dunlop,Hillmans took, it on the
thin for all totir pdipts.!,- b e n
with this superduper, output,
DuranAtItte Start are. resting'', in
the basement, bUt, they keen'sun
their work ghee can scoot' up the
ladder mighty fast, because or,
312 points coarate them from the
top of the second division. Agsin
for, Duran-Blue Star it' was 's Ted
Mertinson. who 'slipped: trent 667
last week to 615, which included
217' 'and 228 lines. Valmy ratan ratantier
tier ratantier WO' neat with bis,,wide book
breaking in for 53t
' Frank tabrum snorted on4
his teaMmates, lauded 518,,, and
R Ong AlVolldo ',aided, the cause
with 515. The beaten ',
also found thet AM' plastic'
pins to the liking or, two pin.
stem with John Barbour boasting
a 56t aerie witha 224 fame ir
tha tot1.- and Ttnh Parker denro
splits backed in bit bailor .1,313
aeries. ;

Brau lio. Baeza outfoxed the oppo opposition
sition opposition in yesterday's ,leatured $1,-
.000 Republic' of ,I.'-olombia Handl
cap end rode La-Gentrala to a
post-topost victory in -the one onemile
mile onemile event at the President, Re Remon
mon Remon racetrack.' -,
Baez& got La :Ge'nerala off on
top and quickly pushed her -into
a six-length lead Afore taking
her in hand down, the, hart
stretch. Baeza then ,nursed the
four-year-old brown. daughter of
Academico-Sa mcitraCie Jong len
she began to falter and lot,' her
home three-quarters' of, a length
in front of Surumene !which lwas
second most of the. distance. ''
Native thoroughbred Coral;
which was rated much teo f a r
off the pace turned. on a brilliant
closing rush' in ,Ahe' stretch. but
wound up three:- qUirters I...of -.a
length behind &Milian&
The ti-me for ,the, eight, furlongs
w;s a creditable 1A2 35 over a
slowed up and wet racing' itrip.
La Generale returned $11.60
win and $6.80 to place.. Surunieno
paid 8.20 to place.'
The day's best'' win dividend,
however, was returned by, native
racer Destello when he serPrisel
by finishing second, to classy and
unbeaten Postin in the fifth rico.
Postin was excluded from the bet betting
ting betting because of his ininifest su superiority.
periority. superiority. Destello rewarded'. his faithful
backers with a $49.20 win paynff.
Alfredo Vasquez bid otte of his
now rare good day by booting
home three winners. Two of his
wins were scored after thrilling
stretch duels. In both instanc.;'s
he outrode leading second semes semester
ter semester jockey Fernando, Alvarez, with
Evening Star in the sixth race and
with Narcotic in the ninth, race.
Alvarez rode Abolengo and Ger GerBaeza
Baeza GerBaeza and vastly improved an'.
prentire rid& ArMdtifedes Ailpro
pushed home a pair of Wihneri
The dividends:
FIRST liere
1 Licenciado $7, $3.
2 Erog 2.60
I nrot trigido, $3.80, $3.40
2 Chito $6.
First Matte: $16.80

1 Titita (excluded brom
1 Daniel $8.80, 6.
3 Don Paster $4.110
ObeTwo: 0340


1 Posilonflo 88 $2.60
2 Domitila $2.40
Ouiniele: $4.20
1 Postin (excluded front
2 Destello $49.20, $8.
3 Hermelina $2.60

1 Evening Star 53,80, $2.40
2 Abolengo 2.50

1 La Genera la $11.60, $6,80
2 Slirumeno $8.20
Second Double: $21.

1 Guacamava 3.60, $2.60
2 Victoria $3.20
Quirdelo: SBA
1 Narcotico 9.60, $4.40
2 Germanio $3.40
Ono-Two: $28.40
1 Double Four $5,60, $2.80
2 Melendez $3.40



W Pct. GB
San Francisco 50 38 .568
Milwaukee 48 37 .565
Chicago 46 44 .511 5
4St. Louis 41 43 .488 7
Philadelphia 39 44' .470' 8
Pittsburgh 41 47 .466
Los Angales 41 47, .466 9
Cincinnati 40 46 ..465 .9
,;St. :Louis at Milwaukee (N).
Chitago- at Cincinnati (N)
, Only games 'scheduled.

Barizen Captures
U$ Ilafional Clay
Court Het Crown
CHICAGO (UPI) Rocklike
Bernard Chit) Bartzen, Dallas,
Tex., won hit second National
Clay Court tennis title yesterday
with ,baseline skill that overcame
Sam Giammalva in a battle of
The ,Dallas ace, whose wiry slen..!
derness is deceptive, was steady
throughout in achieving a 3-6,1
7-5, 6 2, 6-2 win over Giammalva,
a 23-year..old senior from the Uni
versity of Houston.
Earlier,. Mrs. Dorothy Head
Knode, Forest Hills, N.Y., took the
women's singles for the third lime
with it 6-3, 6-3, 6,2 victory, over
blonde charmer Karol Fageros,
Miami, 'Fla. by her win, she re retired
tired retired the trophy symbolic of tte
women's' title, haying also won it
in 1951 and 1955.
Giamalva a me to the net
early in the contest with some
success, but tBartzen caught the
Xtrategy'and thereafter passed the
Houston star alrhost every time
as the triumph neared.
. Ilartzen's victory had a special
edge. On his way to it, he over.,
came National ,Intercollectate
champion Alex' Olmedo, of Peru,
,who had upset him to ;take the
'Western Amateur trown, iveo,41
in Indiatutoolis.,
Giammalva, bad been rated I
good chaneelto' take the :mrown,
after tit iturPrisf oVr MktrY
MacKay'o of Dayton,' Ohio' ;02'
Barbra first Wox the troy.
1954. but Chltumalva vhad tailed, to
reectrAho, finals,' in previous sp.
peerancer ,conri COtn
Mrs. Knocie won 'the' firerset of
her, finals match. very handily.
Miss tritsermie double fatilteti,
twice in the,' final' tam fct allow
Mr1.,,Knode to break let.- intneel
and 11.1 ce,,

;;-s----a --eiediiiiDli-i42 35 over a Y ESTE ROAN'S RESULTS
Dwed up and wet racing itrip. 5filwaukte 010 100 002-4 8 0
a Generale returned 911.60 .0 Cmcag 001 000 1002 5 0
in and $5.80 to place. Surumena vSlYahn (12-6) and Crandall.
lid 8.20 to place. 0 Phillips (63), Elston, Henry and
The day's best win dividend,
iwever, was returned by native ,,
cer Destello when he surprisel Pittsburgh 000 001 2007-3 10 0
( finishing second to classy and San Francisco,500 200 00x-7 11 0
'beaten Postin in the fifth neo Friend (1111),'Blackburn, Smith,
Giooss; Porterfield and Foiles, Cra CraDstin
Dstin CraDstin was excluded from the bet betig
ig betig because of his manifest su su,
, su, i
Tiority. i"v' Giel (2..3) Gomez and qhomas.
Destello rewxrdect his faithful ---- 3,t,-
vitz. ,
ickers with a 849.20 win PliYoff. St. Louis- 000 300-000-3 9 0
Alfredo Vasquez hid one of his
Jones (6-7) and Landrith.
1 Cincinnati 000 100 000-1 7 0
Lawrence (7.6),NAcker, Jelcoat
iw rare good days by boot,ng
Ime three winners. Two of his
ins were scored after thrilling 1
dan Bailey. ,
roteh tinpiq In flath inst2nen

"Has Cls''.f411.1h i:'...


Point SI Dirottod by 41',
. ,, t't, of
Sernitply bp BUY WILDER 41, V

Philadelphia 000 000 000-0 a- -1 (Second Game), i
Los Angeles 100 101 03x-4 14 0 Kansas City,, 000 000 000-0 5 3
New York 003100 03x-8 13 0
Simmons (6.10), Hearn, Card
well and Sawatski. -, Urban (-6), Herbert, Craddock
Podres (10.8) and Pignatano. and Smith.
- Ford (12 4) and Howard.
White Sox Pitcher Cleveland OR 000 000 0-2 2 2
Baltimore 000 020 000 1-3 8 1 :
Wilhelm (2.5), Narleski and Por,
Has Close Call In
. ter.
. ..'. Portocarrero (9-5) and Gins-
Automobile Accident trg..
(First Game)
WASHINGTON,,July 2 UP1).---., Chkage .001 030 000-4 11 0
Chicago White Sox pitcher' R a,51 Washington 010 b10 000-2 5 1
Moore tday was, nursing Luta -,,
and scrapes suffered in a three. I DonoYan (Mb) and Lollar. -1
car collision in nearby Maryland' Keminerer (5.8), Valentinetti and "'
last night. , I Courtney. '
. ''
The 32;year.old hurler was trcat --"
ed at Casualty Hospital here for IScattli Gams
.0 '''
saincylustoonnotehelefftorieehdeaatindanntea.bray wChaischaignogto,
n '' 000") 271 21011254 101 0
U.S. park police reported a car
ra9 through as top sign and-ram- Moore, Qualters, Lown. ,Wyn
med a second auto 'which in tdrn (9,9).and'Itatte. ." ,"
was thrown into tbe car Moore Griggi, Hyde 0-2) apd Courtne 2,
.. ;
was driving. The driver and, a .., .. i 4
passenger in the second car mere ,' ,,,ospor IC
also slightly hurt. 'The ofPoviing goo"----7... ... ,,,,
motorist, charged with ,collidlitg. TOO T ENCANTO 35 20
wa q not iniured. Jolin Wayne I., Sophia Loren .. :
The accident closed an)unpleay 7 hi .
sant day for Moore, who earlier nEGEND OF THE LOST"
was tagged for three runs as the t, George Montgomery in
Washington Senators defeated thel
White Sox, 5-4, in the x e c o n dk "Gun
game of a doubleheader. V 4
Duel In Durango" 1,



, W .L ,Pct. OB
New York SS 38 .569
B oston 47. 41 334
B altimora 42' 44 .494 1401-(...!
Detroit; I -0183 1310Fili
Chicago ' -43 :47-',,.4711 16
KalisasCity Ali -.471 161kr,..:
Cleveland 41, 49 .458 18 3
Wachinston '311 51 .427 2014

Open date.
(First Genie)
Detroit '', 000 '030 000-3 9 0
Boston 000 1100 000-0 0 ,1,';'
' Bunning (8.6) and Wilson.;
Sullivan (8,31,Byerly, Bowsfied
and Berberet.
Detroit 00(1 110 000-2 10 0
Boston , 002 000 03x-5 10 1
Susce, Moford (0-3), Hoeft and

De lock (1.0.0),,and White. .)
(First Gams) :
K. C. 001 000 000 0.-1 8 0
NeW York 003 200 03x-8 13 0 :
t Garver (8) and' House.
Sturdivant, Shantz (6.3) and Ho :


------- COLON



Service Center Theatres
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:10
Henry Fonda
Anthony Perkins
In Vista Vision!
John Beal Colleen Gray
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:55
Gene Barry, Valerie French
Richard Widmark
Richard Todd
Serial No. 1-2-3
Jerry Lewin
'The Delicate Delinquent"
in Vista Vision!

, Ni
Jo 2 5 y e a

' .)''l ..:'. ,', : .' : .', ..'.1,.'fr:. ,; -:---t'. ,,,-...,,,,-r, ,L ,,-; ":; 2- .,.--. ,t ,.., ,1:,),,. --',:- ( A ,, .--, ,,, , t - 4,,, ,,, t 1 1E. .-0 41 ---...,, ... moNDAT,,t juu 21; 951b., .,, j.. ,,
- -.14, : -,... ,-
. :4'..,:"4-..,,,4;-.:..: ', : .- ..!..4'';-444-, ,4bi-..,4-7' -1 '--'-' '-' '...-'-' , .- -
,, ,
4-4' '' '',,.- ... At. .. ..: ::: '' ;,-,-.-,7,-;',,-qe.T ,i io -,:'5 -,- -, ,r,,,,...7,,,,:, t
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1 ng
11 H
u r ,.
s ,,. ,
.,,,, ,
s ion,, a a 9 8
Q.,, , p
' t 1
, ..
, v,
, , ,
.., ..,. . ,..
,, . fi,
, ,
., ,....., .,, . L.,
. .
St ,--- -'
,,...-.... 0 ..-..., --. ..... ,
Si, ApoortiS ditwimemo.,,,,; rooon
;'..'It. 1 LEADING , - ,. ..
.,,.....,i ,,.... or .... F ,, ..
t ',.'
I c Orr ....0"'' L -'''..,: i".---:4- -- )1.,.-;t-t, ,4. :
: '' :-- UniY 3 Red Sox Reach HITTERS La. Generala Races to -V
. . ..
., , ,.
. ..
r ..
) ,,-.. ., Editor:. CONRADO, SAROEANT- ,
f .. ., ..
: t 7 '.!'
(Based on 200 offic I at bats)
At, ,
' '40
0 o'.,,
,-tiHlase Against Tiger Ace NATIONAL LEAGUE
G A b K H Pct.
Musial, St. L. 81 288 44 104 .361' In Rep lic o ,C .onlbta., ap ..,
Arrlf T1,1) e, ,,,, Lai
,f ) Mays. S. Fc0. 87 343 69 118 .344 - 1 Brautio. Beets, outfoxed the oppo- ;;:'''..-4.:'',71",1

'11!... 0 Dark, Chi. .
72 286 35 94 .:129 -' ' .'". '' 4 sition in 'yesterday's .leatured $1,- ''
i .,.... .. , .... .. .,,, .,, .
Ashburn, Phila. 85 342 53 111 .325 .'., '-.:,,'::',.."...."40,,,,o,,,,,,.., ,.
l''-' ,000 Republic' Of .Colombia Hand.,
''' By FRED DOWN Walls, Chi. 90 359 63 14 .318 .....,,41tig:::W:,.V.,..-.7!,,,,,,,,,,k.,..,......,..0..,.,,,, 1,-: cap and rode La'Gentrala to a ' ,' --''''),"
ii?.) ili f f i tf-'11-rtgt IP'.- IT ,i' .?:;!..:Z '::
:o Skinner, Pitt. 82 309 56 97 .314 ,,i',.:!::.Z:i:,..,4;;;:ti..-..a;:.,k::,!,,,:!,:.'i:.:.i:'!::V,:,:::;:,',::!iAlm.A,:,,..: postto3lost yictorr'in's-the one- . --, eit 1 -,t
ili NEW YORK, July 21 (VPI) Jim Bunning, a Flood St. L. 68 226 27' 71 .314 ti:;1':,''.'1:':::''ng',,,,:Mi:ie::14::::i:'',Vi!',q..,,:',.,,1:;",''''.,".1:,:
, mile event at the President, Re- ',. ,. ,7.7-77.7.,,-,4 ,-, --,,:':!ii
- peC a' S Fco 86 348 55 108 .310 r,",;-,4 '',.;,:':;?.,,,r..:',..':',:2,...i;,:,::;'"Ai,:i,::4::.:::'.e,;V,I''-'-' '.':-:i:':',!: mon racetr,,ack.''... ,,., ,.', ''
1:- 25-year-old firehaller from Southgate, Ky., pitdied Anedersaon, Phila.. 77 287 44 88 .307 ,'":':'",:,:,:'..::,017.C.,'''. --"'"Ntoi41.0:::It','''',".' :',,:tz.:,,,4', .. Baeza got La -Generals ott on
.. ...... ,: .. ,. , .. ,
4, -?' the first no-hitter of the major league season yester-
Banks Chi 90 360 71 110 .1)6 rr. , ,,, ,...0,,,,a.;,:ii30!N.!'":115t.,:.:.,' "."'itt..';i:e(,:,:,.,::.:,, top and quigkly pushed her -6,141
;$4 .,,i. ,, ,..-7.0..-:,,it,,,,,,--N,A,Z;46--k--;: -:.::',-:-:'::::,:::t::.0 i,,,, ,..L....,.:,:,,.....,:,..,,"1 a sislength lead.)efore, ,tawk.ilneng chicagNeATIONAL LEAGUE -- '' IAMERICAN LEAG' UE'.4 ,-, ',''..:
';11;, day in the peak performance of a day marked by AMERICAN LEAGUE 04114$4,,,-:7"'e.42'' "- . "4.i;ie. - ' ,:', '' ::44):: her' in hand' down, the," bact W L Pct. GB '- '', -, W .L ,Pct. OB 4
, ,,1 .
' 1g! sensational hurling. Goodman, Chi 57 223 24 75 :337 ri.'4.01.,r.',.-7.7,t.'::,4! ,o-ot,f,, s.,,,. ,,,P,"-ologArw. :!-:,,,!!!,,:,,,,.. ,,,.. 'A
I stretch. Baeta then- ,nursed the San Francisco SO 38 .561 ..... New.Vork ,, SO '30- .569 .... r,- i,
'f', -,.. Runnels, Bos. 82 311 54 104 .334 0,',-V"triii.,.10,.,147,0,,,,..4.0,.;-'74,471(t.,,,' ihik.::::,,:M.04.. 1 four-year-old browS! deuglitter of Milwaukee 40 37 36S Vs Bestow 47.A1. 334 l'17-t,-.',..-L,I
:'..i i Btmning, a 20game winner last victory after Dick Donovan pitch- Power, Cleve. 82 330 57 108 .'.i27 IS',,,n4ri,...,'' .,4:,.,,,Ilite,4',:-:',?....417:::.r:..iottl".ali..4 .,t,,',,.,,.-riet:1.2.-'i.,.,,4,!:....t1;:i:!.,&?:.:...::':;::::,0:,;,,,,,.: ( Academico-SamOtraiii loog . 4641 4443 1543118 '' ,51, : BDaelttrismitor .. ,, :4432'.',1144s:,,,443943 11439al ,-4'-':-;ifi -, I
.1........: ,,m,,,511,7,,,,,,,r,
1 -,;.J :. season who got col to a bad start ed the Chicago White Sox to a 4. Cerv, K. C. 80 298 58 97 ..3.25 Lk.4-1173:5t,Z,T..,:,,,-''.-,',,,: ,i;.:it's,,o, ..,,ipi..., ,,:.-i:if.: :,,:: ,:,:,,,::, 1 she began to falter and -got', her AL Louis
. . -01"
f,:,; ...z.. -...... 1,--1..,-1 hiQ mksternicCe 2 decision in the other m ai o r Kuenn. Det. 77 301 39 96 .319 nic::::e:Pf,-61::::.!::t::i-: ,-,-,- .- .:: -4-7t,-:,,,,-,,z- NI.. 4ii;,:i.ogO.:::-az:t:i:::::,., i honte three-ouarters of a length Philadelphia -.. 39 44 .470 $ Chicano ''' '',- 43'7'47,1.471 'IL '''--'tA :

, 0 :
,,,I,ig:i,:7.:.:.L:16,,.. .:S. '3 Ai:,:4i,::i:.':', :1:: y i in front of Sunni:en() which lwasi Pittsburgh ,, 41 47 :.466 9 '' KaitsasCity', ,..,, :. !.41 :-.44 -.471 1618$;': ii
Iii..A4.i.,11.1',?'7..ZeiH.,:.'''-:Ii:.':',..'':114:W::- 6.,:i,..ft::::,tzi:::,::'r,-.5A,.:z::
' .??,,.::....".:::.:. ,&:4A,... awKV:::Rvi:.::::,...,:f:,:,,,ii..:?,.-.. ,:,:,-.-:, second mist of the- distance. : Los Angslos 41 47...466 9 Cleveland !. . 41:-,, 49 ..456 18 34,r,'1,4
I N a t i.v e thoroughbred Coral; incinnati 40 46 .465 9 Washington ''' '811 51 : .427 20Ya :.:".7.
'''ii.,,:a0,,,..:-;t4:4 ''''71.1, ..;...!iikt:'?..'''',. which was rated much tOo f a r , ,. r L .,
.. e ,,,,
,...,,;;;;;7",,,,,,,, vii.,,,,,,----.4 -':::i.,,::.::::t::,:-,?,.,:,:i,:,: 1 off the pace turned. on a brilliant ' TODAY'S GAMES , -.- -,-'1"- GOAT'S' GAMES i o .,
...,-..,,''' ,t4isaivai,s0w,.4 sus ..,''.. ..04..4Z. -' ".ii::W.v?..i::-:::,..:' 1 closing rush' in :Ale' stretch but St Louis at Milwaukee (N). Open date. ''., ,. ,,
'r7kwroov,804....:,-m '...:. -,..., ... ,:,:,:g::i:.,,ig,:.,:.:.. ',:"::::: I. wound up three";- tiiiirtera : of ',a Chitago, at Cincinnati (N) - -.-... ".
risr7,-..,,;:a,..,.,,... ::A::::o.i.4:,;,:;!:, --,:::,.,..;:::. ...
,' length behind Surumen& .,', ; Only -games Acheduled. 3.-,..YESTEROATI RESULTS 'T.'''''',.i'
trr.----,,,,,,,;-...:,,71,40.:.:,:::. ::::.:.....:,:;:,-
iii- : -., ..,4 ::::iE,K.1.5,, '.;;'-'7!,',. ''' : I Tho tiro. Thr the eight, furlongs : ........,

rd,,..4,,,,?,,,,-;,.... --v. .i:-,,,ii:-:::',::fi,:r7 :i-if : wound up tnree -quarters of 11 Chitago- at Cincinnati lIN) 3,,,, .,y-Eir Efico-,--Ay..1 REsaTs ...,,,0
tr8e,764,f-r-g,-,:a.,,,,:. .,0:',,i,:, ,, length behind Surumeno, e', , Only games -scheduled. :
lo!''.---, -,1-,4,,0: ,,'Ittks.g.:1;ive,',.,::. : 4.::i-- -,,,,,, -;,
isi ,,,'s :11!,,s1.',r,'" ;,,,,,:,,, I The ti-me for ,the, eight, furlongs -, r ....-,. (Find. Gains) .. ,, , , : :;;,
.'41'14r',0i"4'' ,,t.''''
1,...;:o0,..01), ,,,,, ;4'
, , e
w;s a creditable l'A2 35 over a YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Detroit '---, -,,, 000030 000-3 0 0-, ,'.,,-
1 0
slowed up and wet racing strip. milwaukte 010 100 002-4 8 0 Boston ", 000 000 000-0 0 .1,,,...;:',-;
p".- ,...,----,'s 1,'.., La Generale returned 811.60 to thicage 001 000 100,-2 5 Bunnidg-(8.6) and Wilson,. ': ' ,,,
--eoL',;;;S.t... -- -- -- .

, 'Sp'ahn (12-6) and Crandall. Sullivan (8,3),'Hyerly, Bowsfied
pitcher since Virgil Trucks Pitch-1 "' "'" uepeaa, wants I N
- win ana to plate. burumeno
mg cap. Boyer, Cardinals 19 w, paid 8.20 to place.
ed two in 1952. Phillips (13..3), Elston, Henry and and Berberet.
A 6-foot, 3-inch, 185 pounder, The day's best' win dividend, Neemart.
Podres who now has beaten
ho once boasted he knew how to American League
! avrv N L rival nitehari a no (Second Gams)
ij however was returned by nattve

C'A 1),1
, C 11
" C I

international tennis tournament I Teams
t:carrero's ninth win, matching his vl L Pepsi Cols Martino 4 2 Germanio $3.40
ypreviouti high for any single sea beating Luis Ayala of Chile, 5 7, Tied at 69's were the teams or Kent Cigarettes 2i1a Tivoli Travel' Agencies 0 OnoTwo: $20.40
11011 the majors. 6-2, 6-4p 8-6. 'Gladys Brayton, Bob Collins, Bab xsatuoa ,Jeer The Tivoli Travel Agents tra- cENTRALII cA.!z,113
Roy Sievers' 25th homer gave Somie 4,000 spectators witnessed Ausnehmer and Darcy Hauge, Ted Tivon Travels
?2,12 when the next to the cellar Pen- 1
2712 2U,i veled but in the wrong direcuon TENTH RACE
.1 siu. Witehinrotnel Sonntnre ss a thrilling match with Cooper go.. Jordan, and Jim Hood- untop-niuman Double Four $5,60, $2.80 PANAMA COLON

u 1 AN tt;t151..T 11
Cooper featured highly-concentrat- -1"'""'" '"' '"' Scott Atwater 18 jt) up the travelers and skunked
nos Company in ranama a ease Pepsi ColaMirtini 18 :itt them for all four points. With al r
Se 11114111110101 11
112 1111. 1111.11 1.1111 UM1.6i ed play and fast strokes.
ak avet rn n IJILOC glicfrih,it

Irk 1111 11 ra 1 LI 1 Pepsi Cola-Martini -as I trio of the Pepsi-Martinis toasting' Dell I Lel I U I Ul CI I 0.A, ...I m 11

'il,1011111f ri.1111 Leadin averages: Damian 1SZ, 500 sets, the drinks took the firit 77
one by a close margin, but aft lit 11..1:A...1 n ohms :,1...?; 1
60IL r" rib A ILI 7:00 i a"n"cicvfovvuur;hurnpla"c'e
earl trt ass 14 mornhor tif Kunkel 113 J. Soto 11:19.
g 1

1 :; 30s. 1 m 9:00 11 I Service Center Theatres 1 c;;;pnth" nineA tpatm Mrs'''. I Kont 3 Z.onit!!, Radios I erihat. 11.." easY 1tuff 1 U3 liallUlitil LICIT 111 7 Y- II

ne is.ent Logan lios returneu to l'ne big three was Marine Ski w :,v,,:..:ii.....E:..:. ':'",':;ii4S-40' :';;.' GARY ,
. ,
: ,,, LAST DAY! TONIGHT Louise Jones, Mrs. .Maxine oo
their winning ways, and continued Prusinowski pitching 4 ,-529,, .1.,ou
.; -,.:::,..H "!tiii:c: ...::.,::::::, :;,:'
, ',. . .1 and Mrs. Polly Z011.
leaning the 6ummer League. '1'1,eir Hack duplicating ,,this 'score., ',and .. .......
... ... ....
. . ... .... ......... ................ ..
-v..-- ''' ..-
, .,
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:10 The two teams tying for the 10V7
opposition, Zeinith illadios were on Pepe- Damian 518...Or -the ttivoli Conti Net Crown :.::,-..:.:::,,:i:..,,:::::: ::::,..,,,,,....
... ........
, ..... ....
::.":",,::: ..,,,,,,.4,:..:;,,:,:.z,,.:,,:,.:,.,.,..,:..,. ,,.
- ,- - --- COO ,,
..,..:: ..., .
. ..thel, ...:., ... ,,, Henry Fonda round of 68 took home golf mer-
the air loud and c ear when they Travel Agents ,..nie-ooly-ticket tell CHICA00 (UPI itocklike .,:,.:,;:?,,,.. ,,,..,,..,,,,,,..,,,,,,?..,
Anthony Perkins chandise from the Summit Shop.
thumped t e pins 0 a we s Li:, er t at oun ids way down ,,the Bernard,' ( tit) Bartzen, Dallas, ,et.:;.,,,:::4,:,,:.?..:,,i,:,, ,..,......,:,:.::' 7,:,'::::::.:,.: ,. (A111)
,... ;. , ,, ellIE TIN STAR" victory. But they went off the air,.1 lanes was Jack Voss also ,witli Tex won hla ,second National 0:;,;',,:.:::,',:':':': '','''':..':...,i'..::'.:': : ,
'', ''Col,' lkd ,7:,,,, iii: :: L .,
, ..., .4t,, t In VistaVistont and the pack of five Kents fit 529, but the rest of the cohorts clay Court :tennis title yesterday s k ... i
., , tred through to win the n e x t were, nowhere around: the win- with ,baselitie skill that. overcame .,,:.iiiii,:.,...::.,::::;.,. : ,,':':;.,!:ikiiiiNgiib,;,:,;.,,:!-M ::: -!::::;.:z!Niwg:!,,;::;,..,
... ....:
:k Him , lit it cOCCI SOLO 7:00
three points. ning road. The Clean cut victory sam Giammalva in a battle Of ,.-,:.i0.J ni.:.ii .:.ii',iE ,.....,4,':,.:;.,';:,-,.4;.0.N...0,..;..iii:.i.:''':.:, .:,,,:i.,' N:.;..;,i,:..L.::.
.,..... ....
- ": ,.
;164.....'' Ili "THAT NIGHT"
, !.' 1111, ... The King size Kent cigarillos for the Pepsi-Martini Bottles kept Texans. i:,,,,,,,..:,,,,,, .,,.,,,,,,..,' A,;,,,i,x,:,:,,,,,,,,,,,,;,,,',,,,,-,:.::::::.:::. :::.
1 ''' 4-t",1 ,.'.7, 8, t. DIABLO NTS. 7:00 1 .".,:' were the lead off Men Joe Sulli- them out of the cellar by -,,ond The,,Dallas ace, whose wiry slen..! ,, .,...- '.."'",i;,::::, ,,'-::::'-',.4.
' I : ,',' ,,,:,'.:0, ...1..;ii',:..:.'..,:
pli : i't i, 1 w John Beal Colleen Gray van and Lefty Tony Luttenberger. point. derness is deceptive, was steady . ..,......
:,..i.i .' i''. 'THE VAMPIRE" Sully smacked 509 set and Tony Cafe Duran-Blue Stat. ,4:- throughout in ., a,chieving a 340 ., AU D ............. .......
..... ..
. ,.:.
REy ,, . ......... ..... ....::..:.
...:.,.,..., ..
,...:..:,,,,..,., ..-.:;: .? ::,:::.:.
...,, ',,,,,A. )11, fresh from a state aide yisis blast- DueleeHiliman I 7-5, 6-2, 6-2 win over Gianimalva, ' ..,:,,:....-.,:::.,.... ,:',,,Q,s.,,,;..,,i,4 ; .i.:,i,.:
,... ,
,:' -4. -. il MARGARITA 8:15 & 7:55 '''v ed the lumber for 1 559, which The, hottest team 'cluring : the a 23.year.Ald Senior from' the Uni
i f- '. Gene Barry, Valerie French r ,,,,,. inchided a 212 line in the finale. last wwo weeks has been the Ca- versity of Houston..
,, ,,, ,k, te., "THE TWENTY SEVEN'r11 4 For the Zeniths, at least o n e fe Duranillue Star Dairyme,n, f,,ast Earlier, Mrs. Dorothy ,Head
, ,.:, r.;,,,,, ,,,,, n, A t had fair ,reCeption from the pins, week they 'posted the ;hop:series &lode, Forest Hills, NI., took the ,,. ,,,,.:::,,-..,::., ,-,:.,,o,?;,.'...v6P.:,
- HEPBURN. ...i,:::,:,;:,04::;:,ay:,:.:.;,. .,,.:i., : .,,ig,:.R,z,:., :.
, k : .., ,' 0 1 wbinonandeen'
1, ,,,r. ,..,,. to! ,y,
Richard Widmark 7 :00
Richard Todd
.,,Fti,,, or. ,....,,,,, ......... A 4 441400,101.1110:'.
APA KWehae: wJoeereBauoprgp000snedtatioliefdol.d 5 ,121132.. eoyf twbeithse2a5s7o8n sweeitohno2.5,b97ea,,,t7t,;thsist sehsianrgmleesrf.oKr athroel th. firadgetirmose, ,. :, ............,..,....... ...,.::...: ..., .:.:....,,.:.:..:,.ts,,,::,:,,,..,....,...,:N........,,,. ..:...,........
With Bill Coffey's departure the week they again ,gotinto- the 111.011- with .1 6-3, 6-3, 6,2 victory, over ,,,,,,:,:,;::;,.,:,i.,,:,:::;.:.,i!o::::.,:,,,..i.,,A,.....,:;,.,,,,,.:,, ::::m.-,:i:i::::::,:,:. -:?,:..,z,.1,mft., ::?,:m::iiii:i:ii:w --
' the,,:,' n i ,.;vg,,,,,,,Awi',.,,,.f,,,-,,, ,,,:,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,n,,,. ,..,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,p......:,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,:::::::1,,,,.. ,...:a.,...:,,,
... .
................,...,...,... .. ..
but they are not following the Week they also ',tallied t p Miami, Fla. by her .w n, she re- ......,.....,k..... ,...... . ...... . ,.......
script and just when it appear8 notch sinille Ewe,: et'02, :ki: ;AIR tired the trophy symbolic of ti-,e : i;i::::n:lit ,,.:t.::, ,..,,,,,, ,, .,. , ,. .. 1
' ti woo tho nt;otnrtnno nt Jinn, :. loci .."1 locc
'';' 1C10.00.1 -..-- SANTA CRUZ they are through the put together Week they 'topped" it,-eoring 919. women's' title, haying also won it .. ii;,;',:,i,...:'.i:,.... -'-:,:.::!;i::, Hititimipr, - ,t
7:00 ; v. 4b. we

hrolling a over t e lanes, knoek- Dutilop,Hillmans took;It to the success, but tBartzen caught the ., '.;.4,...,i.P.:':i':'., '''',0",,,Ifc-,':::,t..,::H;i, ,
'':' 'The LAST of the r
I 1 lir, :Intl sitnoira ono
Serial No. 1-2-3 .1:.......
.41144riVIkt "Balbo5a Beer 4, Scott Atwater 0 lop-Hillman conibinition to run im Giamalva ame to the net
. The Balboa (Beer Barrels were agaifist,this nerPirminiee,.iinCthe early 'in the contest with Some
, ''. .:.';':1'.....':.!....:!:,..'''::.:''':..::':.;,:'''.:'..,:,i'':,.. 1..2"....'"Hl..::.11::1.',1::;:,...:'''':' I'', ..;:......:1:'',:.,,:..:':1,.!.,.:;':.::',."....1. .., e'llitElltUAIIIIiii. '
At ;1
CAMP BIERD 7:00 ing down the tenpins, and sWamp- thin .for all fotir .pdints....E.b'en Strategy and thereafter passed the ,, ..
-. ''.. FAST GUNS 1
, En ,TEcNicown! Jerry Lewis ing the Scott Atwater otitboard vetth,this superAup,er, outwit, Ih''' Houston star alittost every tinie .:.?:i'i?-!:-'i::... (eY4.1. ','titsW;,,.,,.. ,' ''''r,,,1,,. 111,.111- -1?...-- -''''.,!
'The HelysteDelincluent" motors for all four points. T h e DursnAtttle Stsrs erel ristitC in as the 'triumph .neared. ., ; -:'...:e.ili!::-t.,:'-'.: ',:,?,....,i "''. ''
-. ...,.:A.t. Inrii klAurwrv 1 ...., .,.,

, 1,,,W1111 J1.olS lvt"1 1 11 1 in vistavision! 11 I pan liquid() lids now occupy thel the heeement, but it theY heeP1101. Bartzen's victory had a spec-111111 11'21', 11 1

di 4111 lionnerim t. hurdling fromi their work Men esti se tuf:theledre. On'hi IL he ovee:111 11:;..S1:'11 I

fourth to the second spot. Willi ladder mighty fast, because ent" came N atiop a 1 ,Intercollegtatel ;4.e t
ning four poiMs was not easy ands, 312 points eparate them from the champion Alex Olmedo, of Perti,i I
1 y pane gifirmaemse.werteedeciduemd in tithe top of the second division. Again who had upset him to joke the ;,! , Z,.ts
27bemr aptense, mfoerripnsuonran-Bwibuot ,sSitiaprpeidt:, wirbasms 76e67d Winesitnedirnahrooaltielu.riendrowA ,oivee.1
I point, was decinded bny
El tit
is ho -number two by seven and num- last week to 6IS, which included Giammalva, bad been rated I --
e1 ber three by the Jame c k y 217' 'and 228 lines. Vatmy Yemen- good thence-AO' take the .mrovrn,
t der, weir next with his-wide book after tig,aurPtisf,' ovr BintY
C A TOL! 0 I seven.
TIVOLI 1 VICTORIA I Rin Both Attlee had two keglers in breaking in for Mt: MacKay,. Davton.' Ohio.' , :7-
, , (;; 4 1


- 1 '"',..,.V 1 v lik,.,,:. ;,,-

''' -:;k -..,-7." -,---;11-i-viti--1;c1; '11'";i L;;;:":f!'.'i-' ':::',71;..: V.::;ifi,7;:::;:-::':ii.:tt'.;,.:.,'1 i : i

1 ".." 1 .'"' "," :;:, ,, v .t,,,' :i ',, ,...,Z ,, ,,
, A te4,4,, 4.11 DomoND xl,, i ,,,,, s k 1, h 14' ,,' '44 -....,. .0
0; en Most CLAUDE ANEt'l k' 0, ' ;','' 64, '',, N, '1,.. ",ft ,,, ft
moot sow flUtta WAXMAN o:,,e,w,c;;,,,,,,,tx,gtmbo.p, 4";i1 ''

UK ret
B P.?

w' 1'

MONDAY, JTJ1T 21, 1958

To Increase Basketball Loop Lead
Field of Champions
To Play In Women's
Western Amateur
Beermen Play
Panama Five

if a if

Balboa ATTemprs


pfH RTnitTVS Mater General Charles M. Dasher, commanding general USARCARIB .hears
nsh stories from members of the Marlin Club as he is presented with an honorary member member-ihlD
ihlD member-ihlD to the club at HMdauarters Ft. Amador. From left to right are General Dasher. Lt Col.
Hafold W Post Stot Adam president of the marlin club and Bill Adams, chairman of tne
tournament committee.- (U.S. Army Photo) i

Dan Daniel

Toronto Cuts
Montreal Lead
To 3 Games

Bypassing higher rated ami
more experienced and formida formidable
ble formidable Eddie Machen and Zora Fol Fol-ley,
ley, Fol-ley, allegedly because of their
International Boxing Club con connections,
nections, connections, crusader Cus d'Amato

has dug heavyweigm cnampiun

been, to put It mildly unortho unorthodox.
dox. unorthodox. For example, when, in his
third contest, Harris beat Ted
Donald in an eight-rounder, the
loser's supporters announced

that things might have been tm

This Evening


W L Pet,

Cerveza Balboa 7 2 .7771
.National 6 3 .0t7 1
Marlboro 6 3 .667'
Kent 5 4 .555
Perfection 3 5 .375
Panama 3 6 .333
Carta Vieja 1 8 .Ul


champions begins play todav at

: Oak Park c ountry Uub in me
1 58th Women's Western Amateur
i Golf Championship.
: Among the s'.arters will be the
defending titleholder, Meriam
I Bailey, Evanston. 111., anil the

1956 winner, Anne Quast, Seattle.
Wash., together with five oliier


for international
a British team.


Tonight's Oamet
Panama vs Cerveza Balboa
Perfection vs Kent.

Saturday Night's Results
Carta Vieja 66 Nacional 65
Cerveza Balboa 77 Marlboro


Olher Curtis Cup plavers will be
Mrs. Les Johnstone, Mason City
Iowa, Anne Ricrrrdson, Columbus,
Ohio, Barbara Mclntire, Toledo,
Ohio. Barbara Romack, Sacra Sacramento,
mento, Sacramento, Calif., and Polly Riley
Fort Worth, Tex.
"Other entrants included the
southern rhamn'nn. Mrs. Mary
Ann Reynolds, Albany, f.a., .Tm'y
Bell, the South Atlantic HtlehoiiW.
Marjorie Lindsay, the Trans. Miss
rhmnion. Marv Ann nnwrtey. 'ho
Doherty champion, and nine stite

(Life Magazine photo, copyright 1958, Time, Inc., from NEA Telephoto)
THE ROAD BACK Roy Campanela demonstrates the beginning of what he hopes a ill be
a successful comeback. Before delighted therapist Roberta Brodsky and attendant Leroy New New-some,
some, New-some, the Dodger catcher, paralyzed from the chest down and almost entirely immobile since
an auto accident last January, exercises his shoulders and arms with a weighted pulley. When
staff members of the Institute of Physical Melicine and Rehabilitation at New York-Bellevue
Medical Center congratulated him on being able to pull the 10-pound weight up easily he
joked: "Well, Tve been resting for months."

J,.... nrt has matched him left their shootin' irons at home.

with Rov Harris, 25-year-old

habitan of Cut and Shoot, Tex

Trie fight is scneciuien nu
Aug. 18 at Wrigley Field, Los
Angeles, into which a turnout df
35.000 would' fit rather snugly.
Tele Prompter, which has the
closed circuit rights., originally
had associated with It Al Weill
as promoter. William Rosensolm
who left the vice presidency of
Tele Prompter and is utteriy,
without boxing experience, has
moved in as director.
If this works out well, we win
Jted the dawning of a new era
CSboxing, with television lnter lnter-Ws
Ws lnter-Ws and money supRlantt(?f,the
old-Ve promoters. These have
led tttV sport into quagmires of
kulldutrgerv and despair.
Despite d'AmatoV .having Ml
noted Machen and Folley, who
played right Into his hands with
their miserable 12-round draw
An April 9, boxing halls the Pat Patterson
terson Patterson -Harris fight as a too-long-delayed
If the Los Angeled contest
does nothing more than bripg
Patterson out of hiding,' and
back into a ring with No. 5 rat rated
ed rated Harris, it will accomplish a

great benefice for trie sport, as
the heavyweight division goes,
so goes boxing. With the cham champion
pion champion in retirement, an unem unemployed
ployed unemployed victim of a manager's
nonsense, the sport could go in
only one direction down.
Strange Highlights.
The Patterson Harris match
am concocted in a secret con

ference In Holland, Mich., last
May, when Weill was drawn in into
to into the situation as an experienc experienced
ed experienced sheerer.
Harris, who has been in the
professional ring for some three
years, has had 22 fights. He is
unbeaten, with nine knockout
victories and a dozen decisions
over men of varying skills, from
Willie Pastrano to Reagan Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Truman, against whom' he
went as far as 12 rounds for the
first and only time.
All of Harris's contests have
been in Texas. Now he goes all
the way to California for the
most Important test of his career
to date. How will the psycho psychology
logy psychology of that change react on the
That Roy won all of those 22
fights on his merits appears to
be beyond dispute. But at times
the climate and the bizzare set setting"
ting" setting" of his ring efforts have

On ADrll 3. 1957, Bob Baker,

after having dropped Roy in a
Houston arena, lost the decision
in 10 rounds. Ringside critics
said that perhaps Baker had
used exemplary discretion. After
the fight, Roy's father visited
Baker's dressing room and an announced
nounced announced that Bob was the per perfect
fect perfect gentleman.
These things are not to be re regarded
garded regarded as aspersions on Harris
and his connections. They
merely are intriguing highlights
in an intriguing story.
Win. lose or draw, Harris will
collect $100,000. Says d'Amato,
"I agreed to that hjgh pay be because
cause because I wanted to make sure he
would show up." Cus the Comic.

1 Jersey Jones' Impressions.
On Oct. 29, 1957, in Houston,
Harris completed his appren apprenticeship
ticeship apprenticeship in a 10-rounder with
German trial horse Willi Bes Bes-manoff.
manoff. Bes-manoff. Roy weighed 199VZ, his
heaviest yet, and Willi tipped
the beam nt 186. Harris got the
decision, with neither scoring a
In Besmanoff's corner, study studying
ing studying Harris from every angle and
at time acutely Impressed by
high potential rather than pre present
sent present class, was Jersey Jones,
whose opinion commanded high
So, to Jones we went in quest
of the real lowdown on the
young man from Cut and Shoot.
"The decision Was unanimous,
possibly because Harris had two

big rounds, the fifth and the
ninth," Jersey opened. "In New

York Besmanoff might have
got a draw.

"Twenty years ago Harris

would have been rated just a
prospect. Now he is matched
with Patterson, who was knock knocked
ed knocked down by amateur Pete Rade-

macher. So who knows.. anything

about boxing?

"How did Harris shape up to

me? Well, the first thing that
hits you .is his strength.
"Roy knows nothing about in infighting.
fighting. infighting. He battles mostly at
long range, and in retreat pok poking
ing poking a left which is very awk awkward,
ward, awkward, very annoying and not at
all lethal-.
Harris waits for openings to
counter on the left lead. He has
a fair right-hand counter and
loops It. He is no knockout
puncher, rather a jolter.
"If Roy hurts you, he cuts
loOse with two hands, fast. If you

NEW YORK. July 21 (UPI)

The Toronto Maple Leafs, who
just a few days ago were headed
downhill, are right back in the
heat of the International Leagu?
pennant race.
The Leafs knocked off" league,
leading Montreal twice Sunday 7 7-4
4 7-4 and 2 1, to close within three

names ol the lean. Toronto nad

been seven lengths behind last

Fridav, but narrowed the gap by

beating the Royals four straight

times over the weekend.
In other games yesterday, Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo defeated Rochsler, 11-1, in

-the nightcap after the Red Wings

took the opener, 5.3; Havana cig cig-ed
ed cig-ed Miami twice, 3-1 and 2-1; an 1

Lolummis squeezed out a 1-0 ver
diet over Richmond in a single
Relief specialist Bob Tiefenaucr
gained his ninth victory for Toron Toronto
to Toronto in the opener by pitching the

fnal six innings. His only bad

moment came in the sixth wl.en
Montreal outfielder Sandy Amoros
touched him for a three run

homer. Amoros also hit a four-

bagger in the sixth inning of the

second game, but the Leafs coun

tered with single runs in the sixth

and seventh to sweep the twin.


Newcomer Ernie iBroglio gave
up only three hits in the seven-in.
nin content tri win his first de decision
cision decision for the leafs.
Cal Brownir, the only pitcher
able to win a game ffr Roches Rochester
ter Rochester since July 10, gained his third
complete-game win in that spn
although he gave up 11 hits 1o
Buffalo. The Bisons exploded for
10 runs in the first three innings
in the nightcap to gain a split.
Raul Sanchez yielded just one
hit a homer to Chuck Essegian
in besting Satchel Paige and
Miami in the seven. inning opener
The Sugar Kines eomnleted the
sweep behnd the five-hit pitching
of Rodolfo Arias.
Columbus scored once in the
ninth inning for the only run in
the contest as Joe Gibbon won
his fifth game in 12 decisions.
Hard-luck pitcher Bill Bethel was
ta""!"1 with his 13th loss against
only three wins for the Vees.

fight yourself out of trouble, he
goes on the defensive.
"Harris' unpolished defense is
not easy to break through. But
one very important question I
can't answer. Can he take it?
"Harris is stronger than Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, but not as fast. Floyd Is
more exDerienced, more accur accurate.
ate. accurate. But Harris Is no Jackson, no
"If Floyd can reach Roy, he
will knock him out."

Cerveza Balboa's hustling Cage-

sters will be out to increase their
margin of leadership tonight win-1

they play the sixth place Panama
quintet in the opening encounter
of the twin bill. Not taking any
chances, coach Echeverria of the
league leaders will be using his
first stringers, for the greater
part of the contest.
Panama, coached by Oliver Zach Zach-risson
risson Zach-risson will take the court as the
underdog. However, it has been
noted recently that in oder to win.
regardless of the club, only after
40 minutes of honest .to-goodnrss
basketball can i club emerge vie
The nightcap will bring together
the Perfection and Kent quintets.
Kent in fourth place is facing the
possibility of losing the opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to qualify for the finals. They"
enjoy a scant one and one half
game lead over their rivals of to tonight's
night's tonight's game and it will be re.
membered that the first meeting
of these two clubs was decided in
the longest match played to date.
Two overtime periods were requir.
ed by the Kent clan to cop the
contest, the final score being 88
to 83.
Crowd pleaser Bobby Christo

pher will be on hand along with
other stalwarts as Elias Coilcy
and George Hall of the Smokers.
The Stovemen will be depending
on sophomore Lionel Campbel. Da

vis Rexalta, Ivan McPherson and

the improved Jack Lucklnger.
Carta VUa Wins
Man bit dog Saturday night at
the local gym, when the Carta
Vieia Zonians after a courageous

battle with Nacional, the tallest

club in the league, emerged victo victorious
rious victorious by a 66' to 65 score. The win
was well received by the capaci capacity
ty capacity crowd present, and although
apparently pro Nacional, applaud applauded
ed applauded the winners roundly for their
first triumph of 1958, after eight
rons"utive losses; a new league
The insmred play of Dick Gayer
and Bill Young, who swished the

cords for 15 points apice, ably as

sisted by the 13 contributed by
Lem Kirkland, was the important
factor in the biggest upset scored
in the league thus far. Erratic
pray by the Luzcando coached out.
fit in the second half, was respons

ible in part for the Carta Vieja I

victory. The losers led at naif
time 30 to 29. Arturo Agard wi'.h
21 points, most of them tap ins.
was the only shining light in a fu futile
tile futile Nacional cause.
Beermen Win
The afterpiece found the Beer
men victorious over their cousins
the Marlboro Colonites, for the
second time this season by a
score of 77 to 73. Paced by Edgar Edgar-do
do Edgar-do "Pereza" White and Dario De.
Leon contributing 19 points apiece,
the winners went away to a long
lead, the first half ending 39 to 30
in their favor. However, they
found the going rough in the sec second
ond second half as Bermudez and Bry Bryant
ant Bryant of the losers started to find
the range. (Bermudez and Molimr
hit for 16 points each, while the
opposing defense did a splendid
job in holding the dangerous Bry Bryant
ant Bryant to a mere 15.



Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2054, Sunday, July 20,
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each.


First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize


$ 52,000.00
5 15,600.00

7,800 00


I I i $ i j i $ II $ I
No. Prizes I No. Prizes I No Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes 1 No. Prizes No. Prizes I
0086 I5(i.0tl I0S6 I5li.00 I 2IISH MSB ISO. M 4(IN l5li.(H 5IIS6 BUSH 15B.nO 7086 156.00 80N6 156.00 9086 156.00
11186 I 1ISH ISC.flO 2186 15(1.00 :!IN6 156.00 I 4l8S ISB.On 5186 ISIi.nO 6181. 7186 156.00 SIKH 15K.00 j (1186 I5S.0H i
0286 1511.00 '286 1511.00 2286 I3B.O0 :SM 156.00 I 4286 156.00 52KB 1511.00 6286 156.110 7286 l.V'.OO 8286 150.00 j '1286 156.00
0.186 156.00 1386 156.00 I SB 156.09 338 156.0(1 4380 156.00 5386 156.00 6.186 156.00 7386 156.00 K386 156.00 "386 136.00,
0486 156.0 1 I486 156.00 I 2486 156.00 3486 150.00 i 4486 156.00 5 486 150.00(6486 156.00 7486 156.00 8180 156.00 I 4 15600,
0586 156.00 1586 150 00 2586 150.00 .1586 156.00 4586 156 00 5586 156.00 6586 156.00 7586 156.00 8586 156.00 9586 136.00
0686 156.00 t 1686 156 00 2680 150.00 1 3686 156.1'fl I 4686 156.( 0 5686 156.00 6686 156.00 7686 156.00 8686 150.00 1686 1 56.00
0786 156.00 1786 156 .00 2786 150.00 I 3786 156.00 4786 156.00 5786 156.00 6786 156 "1 7786 150.00 8786 156.00, 0786 I3.00
0886 136.00, 1886 150.00(2886 150 00 3886 156.1") 4886 156.00 5886 156 00 6886 151 17886 156.00 8886 156.00 1 0886 156.00
0986 2,600.00 1986 2.600.00 I 2986 2.000.00 I 1986 52.000.00 I 4986 2,600.00 5986 2,600.00 6986 2,600.00 I 7986 2,600.00 8986 2.600.00 I 9986 2,000.00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

! $1 I I I I I
3977 520.00 3979 i. 1 00 3981 520.00 3983 520.00 3985 520.00 3988 520.00 3900 520.00 3092 520.00 3904 520.09
3978 520 00 3080 520.00 3982 520.00 I 3984 520.00 I 3987 S20.00 I 3980 520.00 I 3091 520.00 I 3003 520.00 1995 520.00

Approximations Derived From Second Prize






1 30.00





036 1

130 00


260 00




260.00 I

130.00 1






260 no










Approximations Derived From Third Prize




I $ I I $ t
1608 156.00 2608 1 56.0ft 3608 156.00 5608 156.00 6608 I 0.00 7608 156.00 8608 156.00
! 4601 104.00 4603 101 00 4605 104 00 4K07 1l "0 4610 104.00 4612 104 00 4614 104 00
! 4602 104.00 4604 104.00 4606 104.00 4609 104.00 I 4611 104.00 4613 104.00 4613 104.00

Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were so) d at: The 1st Colon, 2nd and 3rd in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 6 and not incl uded In the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each.
The whole ticket has fiftv-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" Si "B"

Signed by: The Secretary of Government DOMINGO GONZALEZ
The Representative of the Treasury LUIS CHANDECK



Faustino Candanedo, Ced. 47-36279
Jose I). Fernandez, Ced. 47-7577

Notary Public, Panama

For the Secretary

kl"TC. The winning tickets with the last cipher and with the two last
INU I C. ciphers apply only to the First Prize.
The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately. The ap approximations
proximations approximations are calculated on the First. Second and Third prizes. In case
a ticket should carry the numbers of each prize, the holder is entitled to
claim payment for each.

Sunday, July 20, 1958
Drawing Number 755


First Prize 86
Second Prize ... 65
Third Prize 08


$11.00 $220.00




The prizes will he paid In accordance with the Official List of Panama in
theoffices af the N.tlon.l Beneflclent tottery sltnated on Central Avenue.
Plan of Ordinary Drawing: No. 2055 which "will
take place Sunday, July 27, 1958
Divided In (wo series of 2 fractions each denominated "A" and B"


1 First Prize, Series A and R nt

1 Second Prize, Series A and B. of
1 Third Prize, Series A and B, rr
IS Approximations. Series A and B, of
S Prizes. Series iA and B. of
SO Prizes. Series A and B. of
900 Prizes, Serlea A and B. of

$26,000 00 each series
7, son, on each aerie
3.900.00 each series
260.00 each series
1.300.00 each series
78.00 each serlea
26.00 each aerie

IS Approximations, Series A and B. of t 85.00 each serlea
9 Prizes. Series A and B. of 130.OO each series

IS Approximations, Series A and b, of $
9 Prizes, Series A and B, of

1074 Prize

12 00 each eerie
.8 00 each aerie


I 1. 171.00

Price of a whole ticket .$26.00
Price of a fifty-second port $. ..50

7.800 09
9.360 OH
23.400 09
14.040 0
46.800 m

t 2.340 09
2.340 at



MONDAY, JULY tl, 1951
m bm i i


Leaving Panami, accept best
offer, 1957 Lincoln Premier 4
deer sedan, only 6300 miles,
duty paid, extras excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Tel. 3-1709 Panama.
1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power steering;
2-189), 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nights and Sundays.
FOR SALE: 5 i Kaiser standard
shit, $150.00. Tsgt. Dan La
Grange Qrts, 335-A Albrook
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE 1956 Ford Victoria
hardtop, four door sedan, radio,
w s w. Thunoerbird engine. $1, $1,-500.00.
500.00. $1,-500.00. Call 2-3364. or house
532 Ancon.
FOR SALE: Buick 1954 Riviera
Century, duty paid, with radio,
dual speakers, white side wall
tires, tinted windshield, one own owner,
er, owner, beautiful condition, Panama
inspection passed, very reason reasonable
able reasonable price. Phone 2-2021; after
5.30, p.m. phone 3-1637.
FOR SALE: 1931 Model A
Ford Roadster, good running con condition,
dition, condition, new tires and battery,
$185.00. Phone Balboa 4134 or
tee at 6249 Los Rios Saturday
or Monday.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
210 4 door sedan. $1700. 5360
Magoon Place, Diablo. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1952 Cadillac four
doors, all extras $1000. Phone
FOR SALE: 1 953 Ford Station Station-wagon
wagon Station-wagon (9-pass. Country Sedan).
Five 6-ply tires, new battery.
Excellent condition. $1200.00.
716-B Prado, Balboa 2-3480.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
Bc'-Air convertible. Many extras.
Call Navy 3689.
FOR SALE: 1 956 Mercury
Montecfair 2 door, radio 20.000
miles, duty paid. Can see at No.
24, 28 street Apt. A.
Chevrolet. Plymouth. Ford $9. $9.-95.
95. $9.-95. All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
FOR SALE: Sportear 1955 Ford
Thund'orbird RiVH, wsw, new
nylon top, overdrive, very clean.
Duty paid, will trade. Tel. 2 2-2887.
2887. 2-2887. FOR SALE: Ford two-door se sedan,
dan, sedan, 1950, property of C.T. Me Me-Cormick,
Cormick, Me-Cormick, Jr., deceased, car may
be inspected in the parking lot
of the District Courthouse, An Ancon,
con, Ancon, Canal Zone, Wednesday
through Friday, July 16, 17 and
18, 1958 and Monday through
Thursday. July 21. 22, 23 and
24. 1958 from 9:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.rV Keys in possesion of
attendant in parking lot. It is not
duty paid. Bids will be accepted
through July 25. 1958 by mail
by the undersigned at the below
Terms cash. Sale to be confirmed
by United States District Court.
W. J. Sheridan. Jr.,
Post Office Box No. 98,
Balboa Heights, C. I.
Yugoslav Explosion
At Top Secret
Project Kills 23
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (UPI)
A shattering explosion in a
hydroelectric power plant being
built in a top secret military area
125 miles from Belgrade killed 23
persons early yesterda.
Fifteen other workmen were
taken to nearby hospitals, 10 of
them injured so badly that there
was little hope of saving them.
The plant was being constructed
on a non-stop day and night sched schedule
ule schedule in the mountains of south Ser.
pi a where the town of Kokin Breg
was built recently for workers em.
ployed at top secret installations.
Reports from the Yugoslav In Interior
terior Interior Ministry said the blast
wrecked the plant's central tunnel.
Damage was estimated at several
hundred thousand dollars. The
cause of the explosion wag not
immediately known.

V!CXV AV' p'pn J till vdu tell
- I . KIN DO.' y S it f j-' I ,CM THAT'S
' mm in '


FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, master bed bedroom
room bedroom air condition. Call 3-0611
or 3-4398 Aye. Chile No. 24.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, Darien Street No. 14 14-21,
21, 14-21, next to 4th. of July Ave.
FOR RENT: Apartments, cool,
quiet and attractive; one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living, dinette, etc., with
or without furniture,' on itreet
adjoining entrance to Hotel El
Panama-Hilton. Inquire Foto Hal Hal-con
con Hal-con in same vicinity. Tel. 3-1 179
or 3-6082.
FOR RENT : Comfortably fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom apartment,
hoi water, maid'; room and ga garage.
rage. garage. Campo Alegre. Phone 3-
FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment. Clean and
independent. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom apartment on Via Po Po-rras,
rras, Po-rras, 62. For needed informa information
tion information call 3-0076.
FOR RENT: Large modern three
bedroom apartment with two
main bathrooms, large livingroom
and diningroom, kitchen, porch
for master bedroom, laundry,
maid's room and bath, garage,
locker room etc. Completely
screened and newly painted
throughout has Venetian blinds
and louver window in dining
room. Best section Bella Vista
first floor apartment eight steps
off ground. Phone Panama 3 3-0763
0763 3-0763 or 2-0027.
Eastland Predicts
Integration Rulings
Will Be Reversed
.lames O. Eastland (D.Miss.) pre.
dieted that the Supreme Court's
school integration decisions will
ultimately be reversed under pres.
sure of public opinion.
Eastland said Southerners do
not have the votes at present to
overthrow the court ruiling uj,.Ue
school cases. But he said such ac.
tion will be possible "if the drift
in this country continues."
"All power resolves in the peo.
pie and when public sentiment in
this country reaches a point that
they condemn those derision's,
then those derisions are going to
be repealed," said Eastland.
"I'm not a prophet." he added,
"but public opinion today is mov moving
ing moving very fast in our direction.''
.Eastland made the statement in
a TV interview for presentation
over New Orleans station WDSU.
TV. He said bluntly that "there's
not going to be no (school) inte.
gration in the South in problem
Asked whether the Smith's voice
is heard in Democratic party
councils, Eastland rejected the
idea that it is not heard. He com.
mented that the votes to eliminate
the "most obnoxious portions" of
last year's civil rights bill came
i-om northern .Democrats.
He told interviewers that he
! does not "basically" favor third
party movements although he sup.
ported the 1948 states rights tick,
et because he opposed the Demo,
cratic platform.
He said "nobody can predict"
whether the segregation issue will
split the Democratic party again
in 1960.
Eastland, viewed as a promi prominent
nent prominent hampion of states rights,
said there's "not much differ,
ence" in the thinking of the white
people in the North and South on
the race issue.
"They take the same position
we do on racial matters the av.
erage Northerner does," the sen!
ator said.
OXTON. England ( UPI)
George Hovell landed a 20 pound
car yesterday by hitting it with
his car. The road he was driving
on was flooded by a swollen
stream and he felt a bump. It
turned out to be the big fish.

.ol,". w' r "J

iwr-nnat.. ut ri.m.u wnw s-no.

BAKDO No. 26 B Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J St. LEWIS central nvenue nuusr.HtiLU EXCHANGE J Fco. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 e FOTO DOMY Jiisto Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. FAR FARMACIA
Beside the Bella vim. Theatre.

FOSTER'S Cottages and Large
Beach House One milt past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1 866.
PHILLIPS Occansido Cottages
Santa Clara R de f, Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial focal
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Rey
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
FOR REriT: Three months,
beautiful 3 -bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information call 3-
1 167.
FOR RENT: Chalet three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, living-dining-room,
kitchen, garage, fenced
yard. Telephone 4-1241 good
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedroom, etc. 61 Street,
Campo Alegre. Tel. 3-2795.
I'OR REMT: M-adm chalet,
porch, living-diningroom, three
bedrooms, maid's room, hot
water, garage, street 14 Paitilla
No. 15 Tel. 3-1546, 1 to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre, op opposite
posite opposite Hotel Panama, nicely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, very cool room with deli delicious
cious delicious meals. European style. Pri Private
vate Private bath. Call 2-1789.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
independent entrance with bath,
for one person, Perejil 2a. No.
-189 upstairs, Tel. 3-6046.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished room, I street No. 26
Tel. 2-5174.
air fare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
leave every Tues. and Frl.
the first and only
more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
angle of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
The New
With built-in Universal
Vlewfinder System
Retired Workers
At Cristobal
To Hold Meeting
The Panama Canal Retired
Workers Association is inviting all
members and friends to attend the
regular monthly meeting tomorrow
at 6 p.m. at the Union Hall of loc local
al local 900 at Cristobal.
This association now has two dor
tors to serviceit s members, txa txa-minalion
minalion txa-minalion and medicine and a death
grant. Further information is av.
ailahle from J. A. Hassocks at tne
union's office on the first day of
each month, or Ihrouch leleomne
125! L. Colon, residence 100.1 Apt.
12 10th and Domingo Diaz Ave.


J Lottery nam C ASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDKS PHARMACY

FOR SALE: Iron safe 24x24x
32, metal 4 drawer file, dining
table. Call 599-L.. Colon.
FOR SALE: Conn trombone.
Call 86-2166 A 2c Hager.
FOR SALE: Spare parts for
cars, trucks, heavy equipment,
radios, motors, electric and
plumbing fixtures, refrigerators,
safe vaults, bolts, steam electric
at 12 and 13 St. Central Ave.
Phone 1088-B, Colon.
FOR SALE: Hotpoint dryer.
Excellent condition, 60 cycles.
$125, quarters 79. 86-5221.
FOR SALE: Piano, baby grand
style, phone Balboa 1630 after
5:00 p.m.
Javifs Opposes Bill
With Clause Denying
Passport To Some
ob K. Javits (R.N. Y.) urged the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit,
tee today to delete what he
railed a "very generalized" pro.
vision in the administration's
passport bill.
He referred to the provision to
allow the secretary of state to
deny passports to Americans
whoie travel abroad would "seri "seriously
ously "seriously impair the conduct of for.
ei an relations." Javits qiu'slioned
the constitutionality of such a
grant of authority.
But he conceded that "we are
clearly in the midst of a period
in which the national security
may well require a limitation on
travel by some of our citizens"
and some restrictions on pass passports.
ports. passports. Javits outlined his views in a
letter to members of the commit,
tee, which is considering the pass,
port legislation. Javits was sched.
uleff to testify at a committee
hearing today.
Javits urged the committee to
knock out of the administration's
bill the very generalized stand,
ard" giving the secretary of state
broad powers. He said the provi provision
sion provision would "run into stormy sail,
ing on constitutional grounds."
Although some restrictions are
needed, he said, "that fact does
not require that we throw aside
basic protctions to which Ameri.
cans are entitled before being de deprived
prived deprived of a privilege of their citi.
He said the right of citizens to
travel should be restricted only
by specifuc regulations.
Among some of the limitations
which should be imposed, Javits
said passoprts should be denied
Applicants who are not United
States citizens or who do not owe
permanent allegiance to this cotin
Persons under indictment or
arrest for a felony.
Persons free on bail following
a criminal conviction or whose
travel abroad would
law or court order.
violate any
Americans Can't
Stay In One Place,
Census Bureau Says
Me of ever y five Americans
changes his residence each year,
the Census Bureau indicated to today.
day. today. It reported that in the vear end
ed April 1957 some 31,800.000 peo people,
ple, people, or 19.4 per cent of the popu.
lation, moved. Moreover, the bu!
reau said, that proportion has re
mained farly constant in the past
10 years.
A majority of the persons who
moved in the survey vear, the
bureau found, stayed withint hp
same county. About one. third of
the total chanced states.
Young adults were reported
most mobile, with 41 per com of
persons aged 20 40 moving within
th survey year.
Geographically, most mobility
was found in the West and most
stability in the Northeast. Non.
whites were reported to be slight.
Ily more mobile than white per.
nn weaken vour hn u.-jr'"
IvVrV0 throu- Vour blood to
overcome aathma. and bronchltl. at.
in anil promotea free k.,C
e&BV hrnafh.
co'a action la effective even
n old and atuhborn cn.
uet Men-
(Ilnrnmfflri a .sl
and Hay Fever.

hl "ru"ore today and
" how much better vou aleen and
JSf'itiWS and how

.),,, r...... .


SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UN1DOS 149 Central Ave.

Home Articles
FOR SALE: 2 single bed spring,
2 Moncayo paintings, 1 beautiful
Ecuadorian wool rug 9x12
6333-A Los Rios 2-1275.
FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household goods. Coco Solo. Phone No.
652 Qrts. 317-C.
FOR SALE: Rotisserie, new
525.00. Double Sunbeam toarst toarst-maater
maater toarst-maater $9.00. Pressure cooker,
Presto $9.00. Phone 83-2139
Mr. 2orn.
FOR SALE: Bamboo act, 2
chairs, table, settee $40.00.
Electric Singer Sewing Machine,
$25.00. Carved silver cabinet,
$25.00. Child's tall metal dining
chair, $5.00. 5184-B Diablo
Heights, 2-3514.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse ref.
60 cycle, 1 Bendix automatic
washer, 1 Deepfreexe, 60 cycle.
hn0e Gamboa 368.

Organization Formed To Promote
Better Understanding, Prevent War

mation Formation of a new organization to
lessen the chance of another gli.b.
al war through promoting better
understanding between the Amer
lean and Russian dcodIp was an
nounced here today bv Dr. Rob".
ert L. Johnson, president of tern
pie University.
Johnson described the oreaniz.i
tion, known as Arms of Friend
ship, Inc., as non. profit, nongov
ernmental and Dlivalelv snon
the objectives of
FriendshiD are In hp
by encouraging direct fripnrllv
Reginald T. Rhoden James, (a
bove) overseer of the Halibethian
Churches of God in Panama, will
fh VLuere on SePl- 2 t0 attend
the 54th general assembly of the
Church of God at Marion, III Ac Accompanied
companied Accompanied by the Rev. A. Forde
of Mount Gerzim Church of o
Abajo, his trip will include a week week-long
long week-long visit to Jamaica, B.W.I Serd
off service for the Bishop will be beheld
held beheld at St. Matthew s HaliheUiain
Church, San Miguel, On Aug. 31
at j 30 ip i.m. A similar service will
be held for Father Forde at Mount
oerzim Church on Sept. 1 at the
same hour. Final send off prayers
d.u on sept. 2 at St. Mat-
thew's Church at 11:30 a.r

Jfc iffnB HHsSsW LvaaaBLw'' ft"
: ::K'3H:;V1 Hf ::B.$ 'tjBMftjfltS
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PAVED WITH FLOWERS Spectators Jam the curbs to get
a closer look as artists put the finishing touches on the mam mammoth
moth mammoth floral carpet in th streets of Genzano, Italy. Each year,
in a traditional ceremony dating back hundreds of years,
flowers by the ton arc used to "pave" the streets leading to the
cathedral (background) a half-mile away. More than eight
tons of petals and leaves are used in fashioning the lovely
floral mosaic.


IH2 La Carrasouilla a FARM AO A LOM
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Unfurnished house
at 53 St. El Cangrejo. $28,000.
Furnished, a bit more. R. Ma Ma-duro
duro Ma-duro T. sign outside.
FOR SALE: Lots on the most
exufusivoi, safe and atractive
beach in the country on the
banks of the Corona river. A
private beach for property own owners.
ers. owners. Only 60 miles from the city.
Easy payment plan. For informa information
tion information enquire) at Alfa Store, No.
29-110 Central Avenue. Phone
FOR SALE: 1958 AJS 600 cc.
Cood condition. Call Balboa
Boats b Motors
65" beam-made
ing will sacrifice.
new Runabout
for water ski ski-Tel.
Tel. ski-Tel. 2-2887.
contact between Americans who
have had military experience and
Russians of similar background,"
said Johnson.
Gen. Jacob L. Devers (Ret.),
commanding general of the Sixth
Army group in World War II, is
hoard chairman. The board in.
eludes a number of other retired
military men. representatives of
veterans' and reserve organiza.
lions, and c i v i and business
Johnson said that contacts be-

ofltween Americans and Russians

will be encouraged in the follow
ing ways:
Travellers. American tourists
and businessmen with military ex experience
perience experience will be encouraged to
contact their counterparts while
traveling in Russia.
Letters. Exchanges will be
urged between American and Rus
sian ex-servicemen and women.
Exchange of gifts.
Disabled veterans. Exchange
of pertinent information.
Public information within the
United States to arouse interest
and encourage participation in
these activities.
The organization has established
headquarters here under the di
rection of Maj. Gen. James C"
Fry (Ret.), former deputy high
commissioner in Austria. Its ac
tivities have been endorsed by the
American Legion.
A brochure issued by the new
organization said in part:
"Wars can be prevented if the
same intelligence, initiative and
energy used to develop modern
weapons were devoted to estab.
lishing friendly, peaceful relations
between peoples. True world
peace is not an impossibility. The
nrcu iui expending vast sums on
armaments can be eliminated
within the next decade.
"The benefits resulting from as
sured peace are now within the
vision of all mankind. If the peo
ple oi me soviet union and of the
United States came to understand
and trust one another, war be
tween these two countries would
be impossible'


WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet. Call 3-1407.
WANTED TO BUY: Used piano
in good condition. Please call
Panama 2-2517.
WANTED : American family of
3 desire unfurnished 3 bedroom,
new modern apartment. In Can Cangrejo
grejo Cangrejo or Campo Alegre area.
Please call 3-4619, between 9:00
a.m. and 4:00 p.m.
WANTED: Unfurnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 rooms, $50.00 or lets.
Box 64 Albrook Field.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Good cook with
references for small family. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone at 2-0345 during office
Chinese Reds Shell
Nationalist Islands
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Chi
nese Communist artillery bom"
barded three Nationalist Chinese
offshore islands with 129 rounds of
"isn explosive shells toda a Na
tionahst Defense Ministry commu communique
nique communique said today.
The communiriue said the Red
guns directed their fire for iwn
hours at Bi Quemov. Little Que
moy and Tatan islands-Nationalist
outnosfs clustered at the gate gateway
way gateway to the Chinese Communist
port of Amoy.
The Nationalist announcement
Sail n "Cities were suffered
in the shelling.
The bombardment was the first
reported since Gen. Chiang
Shek s government placed its half half-million
million half-million man military force on a
full alert, status.
The emergency measure was
taken tn pmwA nn;-
- 5msi a pOSSlDie
communist diversionary assault
in the Fnrmnc ct; n
5??LBnJ;lsh troPs were in the
Middle East.
The official Nationalist Military
Information Service, meanwhile
said, that a large number of Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist jet fighters Saturday Lew
over the Matsu offshore island 14
miles from the Red China main
land, and were cheered by the
"""""" garrison mere.

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GETS CERTIFICATE Comdr. James B. Barr, received a cer certificate
tificate certificate of achievement from Lt. Gen. Rldgely Gaither, commander-in-chief
Caribbean, this week for exceptional service
as a military assistance program officer on the staff of the
unified command. The certificate, presented at a ceremony
at J,he command headquarters at Quarry Heights and witnessed
by Mrs. Barr, was in recognition oi Bp it's won on naval plans
and programs in connection with MAP In Latin America.
(U.S. Army Photo)

pffi.v' flf Ml iitttjtMMgii

SUSTAINED SERVICE Mtss Belinda M. Arias, a slrnopragher fo

tne Knrineerinr Division at Albrook AFB, is presented a

award and certificate for her
hy deputy Installation engineer

for her outstanding work accomplishments during; the six month

period from October 1957 to March this year.
(Official USAF Photo)

WANTED: Bilingual secretary
with shorthand and experience,
also accountants. Servicio y Co Co-lecacienas,
lecacienas, Co-lecacienas, Tel. 3-7028 Idifici
Camara do Comereio.
Shirt1 operators, pantl operators
with experience on air presses
Panama Steam Laundry, Nacional

3 -minute car wash $1. steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing
cart S6. Auto-Bano, Trans -Isthmian
Highway near Start.
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You get service tht tamo day
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agenciat. Phone
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
PANAMA 2-3142.
Protect your homo and proper proper-ty
ty proper-ty against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
$5.00 plus parts (local calls
only). No charge if not repaired
in your home. Phone 3-7607 U.
S. Television, Inc. 9:00 a.m. to
10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.m. Sa Saturdays.
turdays. Saturdays. Lesson
Accordion profetor Nelly Hof Hof-mann
mann Hof-mann graduated in Germany will
give private classes to pupils at
their homes, in English, Ger German
man German and Spanish. Call 2-3193 in
office hours.
Train In Kansas
Derailed Carrying
High Explosives
Twenty.three cars of an 85jUr
freight train carrying heavy-VTj
muDon,. .propane gas, and oir5j
railed near here yesterdayjAetringj
Off a Series nf svnlntmn. ..J
.. vnpiuaiuug flllU. (f
Spectacular hlazp thai raoaA M.f
of control four hours.
No casualties were reported,
An engine rushed 125 miles from
Parsons, Kan., succeeded in pull
ing upright cars, including two
marked "heavy ammo," away
from the conflagration.
Cars lost in the blaze included
two carrying propane gas, four
cars of lumber, and two cars of
coal, officials said.
Sustained Superior Performal
E. G. Flier. The award is.


I , ,.



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ALLEY OOP Their Witness By V. T. HAMUN i m.u-r M rucoe i 37i N fvco takji'c 4 I ( aw va nr ami ckitv i

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Today's XV P'og1"

' 3:10
4 :m
' S:uu
4 5:30

Dinah Shore rmki
Camera Time 8:30
Look Up And Live 9:00
Adventure Tomorrow t:30
Hoy Rosen 10:00


Talent Scout
Traffic Court
Dress Blues
Men of Annapolli
Stars of Jazz
St. Nicks Boxing
Encore: Ed Sullivan

7:00 Crunch antf Dei

. Courtesy of Arroyias Pana:na Airways
PHONES: PAUAMA: 3-10S7 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOLIRS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

























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No. 29-08 Cuba Ave. Tel. 3-1167 Box 4496 Panama



Panama Bas
teacf sfoy on page 7
Macmillan Sees Ao Difference
Between US And British Views


i .IS ESP0 "S9k Mutt

LOADING (TP-Marines sit on the flight deck of the carrier An An-tietarn
tietarn An-tietarn at Norfolk. Va., and watch liaison planes being loaded
aboard Marine helicopters and other planes were also taken a a-b5S
b5S a-b5S Meanwhile, two more battalions of Marines moved into
Lebanon. That brought the number of leathernecks in the
country to more than 6000.
Explosives Melt As Old Sol
Harries Marines With Heat

ANTEL1AS, Lebanon (Ul'lt
The lie. i is on Hie U.S. Alan;
in Lebanon.
Gut when S. Sal. Stanley Ic
cussd yesterday abou.'this ilai
n it.' 1 IT "'
kita S. Khrushchev's threaten
demands that the Marines
"Mv explosives arc getting
hot they're running out of the c
tons," said the sergeant it
Allentown. Pa. "I've got to 'k
this stuff in the shade or wp
blow that rovl it somcboriy 1
tanks out of there."
i ep
Gamboa Firemen
Give Emergency
Aid To Girl, 4
Ingelore McDonald, four vcar 1 'I
daughter of Sp:i and Mrs. C.
McDonald, of C.amboi. received
emergency treatment at the fi:i n
boa fire station Saturday ahcr
noon after she had suffered wbat
appeared to be a heart attack.
The little girl was rushed to ll;e
fire station by her mother an i
Gamboa firemen immediately ap
plied the resuscitatnr until the ar.
rival of an ambulance from (!or.
gps Hnsn'tll.
The child received further em r
gene treatment a' f".r"-i; 1 'lpi
tal where her condition today was
reported as not serious.
TQKVO Ifl'H The la I est nip.
ular hit son" in Communist Civ "a
js e,v "' '' "," "s's.
ret out of Lebanon the I'cip.tig
Radio reported toda.

Frnncoisp Panpn's Pest-Pl'er. five Unconventional
ppopip for "T'cks,'' Pleasure and Love!

Prohibited for Minors

m r U

mnvFw ass;



X .tf-'F.V WACO'S



Tly first battalion of the Rth
Mpniir Regiment hit the beaches

here Krirlav afternoon and hv
noon Saturday had a 15-mile per
imeler "buttoned up."
"We have done the job '.h?
Marines were desigend to Jo,"
said battalion commander Lt. Cot.
,1. H. Bricklev of Billings, Mont,
"We've established a beachhead,
taken the high ground and se secured
cured secured the approaches."
But the fact that the situation
was well in hand and ready t i
he taken over by a United Na.
lions force, as favored by thi
lini ed States, was no1 the m tin
reason tne men mougni u was
time for them to go home.
The first and biggest reason
was Hie heat.
If there's a hotter place 'hs;i
Lebanon, S.Sgt. Donald Kiiroy
hasn't been there, Kiiroy of 884
N. Ringgold) Phi'adclnhia said
the temperature of more than 95
de"!"c in the shade ws danger dangerous
ous dangerous for his mortar shells.
Th- 00 mm. mortars were u".
in "n a reserve slnne behind nn
outer ring of riflemen, and Kil Kil-rov's
rov's Kil-rov's men were building rock
srHters to Wn the shells cool.
Inside the battalion's tanks the
-r-turc was 15 to 20 degrees
r than thes teaming air out
""ooev hut I'm glad we aren't
in th" tiny ran today." said Pl'f.
.to na'inmiano of Rnlt'mo r,
on" of a groun of men loun"tn
jn "V p' their tanks. "We'd
cook in th.c."
fin Hip swl'Ting hear'"": shore
n.V'iips worked to rnmfi1'
"pinmot Dp-ii"v,
rrs stood offshore and a ivv
r.T- -er' w:,n ,;ng craft shut shuttled
tled shuttled hack and forth.
PRICF: 75c.
3:15 4:50 6:55 9:05 p.m.
Mylene Demongeot
Olio Premmger Preserl
Under 18 Years Old!

(Continued from rare 1)
Macmillan s brief statement
was the first formal comment
from any of the three Western
Summit leaders since Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev made his proposal Satur

delivered it to the House
first conferring with for for-secretarv
secretarv for-secretarv Selwyn Lloyd
flew back this morning
meeting in Washington
President Eisenhower and
of Slate Jolm rosier
A government spokesman in
Paris sair1 after r French cab cabinet
inet cabinet meeting today that the De
Gaulle government accepted the
idea of a five-power Summit
mceiing "in principle" but, not
cased on Khrushchev's charges
and not, vLlmft careitu pre preparation.
paration. preparation. Macmillan said he would
make a further statement "as
soon as possible."
Labor opposition leader Hugh
Gaitskell reminded Macmillan
that Khrushchev had spoken of
"meeting any day, any hour, at
any place."
"Will the prime minister
bear in mind that whatever
may be the American point
of view, there is a very wide widespread
spread widespread body of opinion in this
country which sincerely hopes
that a Summit conference of
this kind between heads of
state can take place at the
earliest possible moment'.'"
as Gaitskell asked.
Macmillan replied. "I don't
think there is any difference,
as far as I know, between us
and our American friends on
bis matter.
"But Mr. Gaitskell will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate that I do my best to
consult quite a large number- of
people concerned including
the Commonwealth countries
and the NATO countries. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, it has not yet been pos possible,
sible, possible, owing to the time factor,
to agree yet upon an absolute-
!v agreed answer.
"I don't knew when that vili
I he, but as soon as possible I'll
inn xe a statement."
j He said he hoped this would
I come tomorrow.
in wasningion, me wniie
House said there would be a
"prompt and constructive reply"
to Khrushchev's proposal.
It had been expected that the
reply would be communicated
to Moscow and announced be-
fore or during this afternoon s 1
U.N. Security Council meeting j
at which the "Summit" offer
was sure to be discussed.
President Eisenhower was ex-
peeled to offer Russia the nos-1
sibility of a Pummlt" meeting
if the Kremlin wf t stop .uaning

United Nations action in the to bolster the 2000 paratroopers
Middle East. iSent in last week by Britain.
?Jserty said the United The "Red Devil" paratroop paratroop-i.aes
i.aes paratroop-i.aes would vote in the '"N ers continued their training
Security Council for a Japan- iirozram ontside their camp

rs lesoluti.r. to increase ttie
M of the I'N liservcr l;iri
it: IrhanO'i. Hp said that Ibis
((."i-rnment hoped Russia
- t Id not veto the resolution
and the Security Courr,iI
would approve it.
He refused to say flatly that
the United States would with withdraw
draw withdraw Its troops from Lebanon
if the Japanese proposal were
He said that
Henry Cabot
U.S. represen-
oLdpe Jr., chief
tative in the LTN, would give the
answers to that and .similar
questions during Security Coun Council
cil Council debate.
The position of the United
States, he said, still is that
U.S. troops will be withdrawn
when the UN acts to protect
the integrity and independ-
ence of Lebanon.
Hagerty said that the presi-
dent's proposed reply to
Khrushchev was not submitted

to India or Hammarskjold. the after Egypt and
Hagerty also said that he Syria merged,
knew of no plan to send U.S. 'The country was in mourning
troops to Jordan. He made this i yesterday for the assassinated
statement in reply to a question members of the Iraqi royal
about the rtatement of Kin I family, including King Hus Hus-Husseln
Husseln Hus-Husseln of Jordan Sa! ui day sein's cousin, King Feisal. Ca-

inat ne nao ,t-jtiesiea Ameri
can troops and expected them.
Concerning tne President's
reply to Khrushchev, Hagerty
repeated that fne U.S. positicn
still is thnt work of the
UN Security Council on the
Middle East crisis should con continue.
tinue. continue. Hussein's government ves ves-terdav
terdav ves-terdav announced it wan
breaking relations with the
United Aral Republic. At the
siime time it accepted a $12, $12,-500.000
500.000 $12,-500.000 American loan.
The diplomatic rupture fol followed
lowed followed Hussein's charges Satur Saturday
day Saturday night that the U.A.R. was
fomenting plots against Jodan.
The Jordan foreign office
said the decision was made
"due to the United Arab Repub Republic
lic Republic action in recognizing for-
There ore olwoys plenty of peo people
ple people willing to take the filthy rich
to the cleonen.

jHP 1 Mr I
Bfit aLaHyiBv Eyl i 4.Kem K
k9 k. Jfl 1 -inH B

GOING TO JORDAN British paratroopers board a plane at
Nicosia, Cyprus, for a flight to Jordan. Same 10,000 British
paratroops are landing in Jordan in an around-the-clock air airlift.
lift. airlift. Jordan radio announced that King Hussein was ready to
take actio to liberate Iraq,
mallv the rebel government In, been hit bv bullets, Salam de-

Hussein and Iraq's assasinat- j
ed Kine Feisal were cousins ana
partners in the Arab union
linking Jordan and Iraq. A na nationalist
tionalist nationalist revolt toppled the
Irani monarch one week ago.
The U.S. Embassy in Am Amman
man Amman announced that the
United States would lend
hard-pressed Jordan $12,500, $12,500,-000
000 $12,500,-000 in a blank check opera operation
tion operation designed to tide the
country over in its financial
.difficulties. American sources
said the loan probably would
have to be increased at a
la lev date.
The loan was divided In patts.
A $7,500,000 loan was approved
under an agreement signed
with Jordan ii. 1951 under the
U.S. Point Four program.
The remaining $5,000,000 vms
to he loaned to cover the cost
0f badly-needed fuel supplies
being airlifted by American
planes from Beirut and ether
There was no further word
from the irovernment on Hus-
sein's request' for the dispatch
0f American troops to Jordan;
on an Amman hilltop over overlooking
looking overlooking the strategic Amman
The revolt in Iraq cut off
Jordan's fuel supplies. The an answer
swer answer was an American "Sky "Sky-train"
train" "Sky-train" program to fly in oil
and gasoline.
Three U.S. Air Force Globe Globe-master
master Globe-master transports brought fuel
into Amman yesterday from
Beirut. Each carried 25 tons.
The airlift was to continue in indefinitely.
definitely. indefinitely. The rupture of relations be between
tween between Jordan and the U.A.R.
is on a relatively low diplomatic
Afir the a.legedly Nasser Nasser-engineered
engineered Nasser-engineered plot against Hus-
seln in the spring of 1957, Jor-
dan reduced the status of its!
representation in Cairo to con
L-ulate from emhassv
Egypt, however, maintained a
full embassv In Amman. The
U.A.R. continued to maintain
, carets and nicht elnhs were
closed. Regular music programs
on Jordan Radio were replaced
by prayers from the Koran,
ftebel leader Saeb Salam
said in Beirut yes t e r d a y
he would call on Russia and
the United Arab Republic to
send volunteers to the rebel
side in Lebanon if U.S. Ma Marines
rines Marines try to enter rebel-held
territory in the country.
The Marines as well as newly-arrived
paratroopers and Ar Army
my Army service and supply troops
have been held in perimeters
in government conttal territory
in and near Beirut, despite pro proposals
posals proposals by the Lebanese govern government
ment government that they be sent Inland.
Salam, a former premier who
controls the rebel forces tc the
Beirut area, said that if the
Marines push Into areas held
by his men, the rebels would
"resist to the bitter end He
said he would "call for volun volunteer
teer volunteer troops to help us from nny
source whatever."
As Salam spoke, advance
elements of 1400 service and
supply troops f'ir U.S. forces
flew in from Germany abroad
U.S. Air force C-130, C-119
and C-124 transports, to begin
the last phase of the biggest
American overseas troop
buildup since the Korean war.
Although at least seven U.S.

Navy carrier-based planes have

nied that his forces have been
sniping at Marine positions

which are centered around Bei
rut international airport. There
have been no known sniper sniper-caused
caused sniper-caused casualties.
"This is not our work." Salam
said. "If my men had been be behind
hind behind those guns there would
have been some damage."
Rear Adm. George Anderson,
commander of the Sixth Fleet
carrier fcrcrs, reported that
seven of his planes have been
hit in past, r.ays and that he
has ordered an investigation to
determine whether a Navy ,'etl
lighter which crashed in the.
hills outside Beirut Saturday
was brought down by rebel gun gun-lire.
lire. gun-lire. The pi.ot was killed.
Salam denounced the build buildup
up buildup of Marines and Army
forces from the United States
as an "act of madness."
"My people feel the Sixth
Fleet was sent to terrorize us,"
he said. "But no mighty power
can terrorize us out of our con convictions"
victions" convictions" that the government
of President Camllle Chamoun
must De overtnrown
Salam said "we are trying to
avoid conflict because that
could lead to a third world war
which could annihilate the
His rebels, he added, were
"wiser than Eisenhower, in re refraining
fraining refraining to fire on the Ma Marines."
rines." Marines." He insisted that settlement of
the more than two-month old
revolt; in Lebanon hinged only
on the removal of Chamoun as
president and "the departure of
aggressor forces occupying our
Bat the American
was continuing in a
that was expected to
pleted by tomorrow.
Chamoun said the
meeting proposed bv
be com-
chev should not take place for
tne sane ot peace and stability
in the Middle East.
namoun said ne was very
kaPP.V" with the deployment of
U.S. Marines and naratrnoners
in his country.
The troop buildup, when
completed, will amount to
some 6800 Marines and 3100
soldiers, a total of 9900 some
900 more men than the en entire
tire entire Lebanese army.
The president was reported
anxious to deploy thp American
troops on the frontiers where
travelers returning to Beirut
from Damascus reported seeing
heavy Syrian army concentra concentrations
tions concentrations and construction work on
the Syrian side of the Beirut Beirut-Damascus
Damascus Beirut-Damascus highway.
U.S. military authorities were
said to be opposed to moving
the troops inland. They now
are 'uu.ed on the Beirut air airport,
port, airport, ihe city dock area and at
beach points six miles north of
the capital city.
Chamoun ar,d U.S. Undersec Undersecretary
retary Undersecretary of State Robert D. Mur Murphy
phy Murphy were continuing what Cha Chamoun
moun Chamoun described as "friendly"
talks on the troop assignment
Meanwhile the Soviet fleets in
the Baltic Sea and Arctic Octan
have been alerted and a numbei
of lied Navy units have been re.
desploved as a result of the Mid
east crisis, informed allied sourc sources
es sources said in London.
In Moscow, defense, minister
Redion Y. Mallnovsky marked
Soviet Aviation Day by ordering
the air force to show "high vigi vigilance"
lance" vigilance" for the defense of the
He denounced Anglo-American
troop landings in Jordan and
Lebanon as "dangerous to t
cause of world peace."
According to the allied sources,
the iBaltic fleet was ordered on a
defensive alert that includes in.
tensive patrolling of Western ari arias
as arias of the sea.
The alert for the Arctic fleet

was believed aimed at readiness

for offensive operations against
W estern sea lan;. n the event of
any outbreak of fighting.
the sources reported a rede
ployment of naval forces since
the Irani upheaval touched off the
latest Middle East crisis.
Some heavy units, including the
heavy cruiser Sverdlov, have been
recalled to the Baltic from the
open sea, the sources said.
They said a number have been
ordered into the Baltic from open
waters, to heln guard the south southern
ern southern end of the Danish straits
which form 'he western gateway
to Russia s Baltic seacoast.
Allied experts said these sub
marines wart equipped with a
new device which has puxxlad
tha Wast. The davica protrudes
from tha rear of tha conning tow.
ar, but it it not known whether
it' is a new type parioscopa or
snorkel, or a contraption used
fo- m'uelinn under water
Western officials were "dose "dose-mouthed
mouthed "dose-mouthed about details of Russ'an
naval operations. But it was be
lieved certain that NATO naval
and air forces were keeping close
and accurate watch nn Red fleets.
In Khartoum the Sudanese gov government
ernment government announcd yesterday
it has expelled a United Arab Re Republic
public Republic consular official on grounds
he w?s carrying out "suspicions
Offieipl sources also reported
hat Sudan had sent strong pro
tests to Cairo and Moscow against
radio broadcasts labelling Premier
Abdullah Khalil and his eovei'n
ment as "agents of imperialism."
The govprnmnt announcement
said consular official Ali Khasha Khasha-ba.
ba. Khasha-ba. wh was decWpH nprsona non
grata, had already left for Cairo
ia ,V5S "vn 24 hours to get out
of the Sudan.
In Caio. a U.A.H. Foreign Min Ministry
istry Ministry spokesman termed the 3ud-i
nee a'ion, "astonishing" and con contrary
trary contrary to the "friendship" between
the two neighboring nations. It
said Khashaba has assumed office
in Khartoum only two days ago.
Sudan's coalition cabinet, mean meanwhile
while meanwhile was onenlv divided over
the Western intervention in the
fH-llr Fk-I prlcis.
Premier Khalil was sai'l to Ln
nersonoiiv in favor of the ti.h. in.
tervention in Lebanon hiio Min Minister
ister Minister of Agriculture Ali Ah'l Rah Rahman
man Rahman was outsnokenly against the
m''it!rv ac,ir,n.
Australian Prime Minister Rob Rob-AnTI"
AnTI" Rob-AnTI" n Poriop fain
Minister Richard Casey, told Aus.
trnn lvic!-i auJi''es "-terday
terday "-terday they did not believe h
MH-" r-isis would lead to
a qeneral war.
iTor7;oq s?'1 ft-) eric's ws ai'n.
ed ex'endinc Soviet influenc
although th TU'esi'ns h"o taken
no open action in fomenting trou
"Frankly I don't bplieve the
T.cclnq v'itl roOVrt i'1 ho S'ti 1.
"Nothin? pleases the Soviets mor
'Vi rn-.n..rajjng others to do
their work."
vto c-( fjio erii' hao firnsd
attention on the widespread infil infiltration,
tration, infiltration, subversion and bribtrv
carried out in recent vears h
riu;-i oy(vpnlt, within the U-
nited Arab Republic.
Fair Play Code
Demanded By Solon
For Investigators
Kenneth B. Keating (R N.Y.)
charged today that the House
influence investigating subcom.
mittee's methods in the Adams.
Goldfine investiagtion have given
all congressional committees "a
black eye."
Keating, ranking Republican
memer of the House Judiciary
Committee, called on the House
to set up a select committee to
dra't a broad "fair play code" for
all investigating committees.
He said the subcommittee, head,
ed by Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.)
had given the nation "a pretty
good example of how not to run
a committee" during its hearings
on the relations between Presi.
dential Assistant Sherman Adams
and Boston millionaire Bernard
He charged that among the
subcommittee's "most outstanding
blunders" are.
"It has not lived up to its own
rules of procedure or even the
rules of the House."
"It has allowed public smear,
ing by permitting hearsay, de.
famatory testimony in direct vi violation
olation violation of the rules."
"It has threatened to turn in.
to an investigation by innuendo."
It's "failure to keep on lop
of the course of its investigations
has resulted in the committe
staff running wild."
"The result of all this has been
a real mess," he said. "It is a
shame that a few poorly-managed
committee investigations which
get all the headlines tend to
overshadow the great majosity of
committees which are conducting
their work in a fair and reason,
able manner."
Keating said in a broadcast
prepared for New York radio sta.
tions that the House Rules Com.
mittee has been holding up let let-olution
olution let-olution that he introduced calling
for setting up a "fair play code

WALTER OLIVER, well-known in educational circles in both
Panama and the Canal Zone is shown above, center, as he re receives
ceives receives a Merit Citation from the National Civil Service League
in recognition of his work in the Canal Zone Schools. Henry L.
Donovan, Civil Affairs Director, left, made the presentation in
the presence of Sigurd E. Esser, Superintendent of the Schools
Walter Oliver, Former PC Supervisor
Of Spanish, Gets Special Citation

A special citation from the Na National
tional National ivil Service League was a.
warded this week to Walter Oliver,
former supervisor of Spanish in
the Canal Zone schools.
The certificate ws presented to
Oliver by Henry L. Donovan, Civil
affairs director, in a simple cere ceremony
mony ceremony at the Civil Affairs building.
The National, Civil Service
League awards are made annual,
ly to outstanding employes in the
Federal Service. Oliver was select selected
ed selected from a number of other em.
ployes by a committee of three to
represent the Canal Zone
In a letter of nomination to the
National Civil Service League,
Gov. Potter cited Oliver's out outstanding
standing outstanding performance in his "di "direction
rection "direction of the sweeping conversion
from the English language to the
Spanish language of all activities
in the Latin American schools in
the Canal Zone...
"Oliver's task was to bring a a-bout,
bout, a-bout, almost overnight, a change
Middle East Crisis
Shouldn't Effect
Cost Of Living
WASHINGTON, (UPI)-The gov government's
ernment's government's top expert on prices
predicted today the Mideast cri
sis would have little or no effect
on the cost of living unless
Americans go on an irrational
buying spree.
Ewan Clague, commissioner of
the Labor Department's Bureau of
Labor Statistics, also said in
television interview the cost of
living might even "declne ii a
year or so" unless a
situation develops in the Middle
The consumer price index
which Clague's bureau compiles
hit a record high of 123.6 in May.
The bureau chief said the figures
for June, to be released later
this week, probably won't show
mttch change.
In line with his general thesis
that the index will remain about
where it is in the months ahead.
Clague said he did not think either
a steel price boost or a spurt in
auto mobile purchasing would
have an inflationary effect.


1:09, 3:05, 5:01, 6:57, 8:53 .75

in cultural orientation that was
revolutionary, affecting 4,200 stu
dents and 140 teachers in six cle!
mentary, four junior high school
and two high schools in six dif different
ferent different communities.
"Today," the Governor's nomi nomination
nation nomination continued, "these people
study, recite, teach and in ma many
ny many cases think and live in Spa.
The citation from the National
Civil Service League said:
"To Walter Oliver in reco$ni reco$ni-tion
tion reco$ni-tion of an outstanding career in

me puoiic service. The officers
and members of the National Civ Civil
il Civil Service League extend their
gratulations and sincere apprecia.
tion." f f-Oliver
Oliver f-Oliver eame ,.U jthe Isthmus gfi
uuciiui h me iiisiuuio ranames
cano, a private school in JPanama
City. During his 20 years tkpe,
the sfudent.bpdy more than quad quadrupled.
rupled. quadrupled. He joined the staff of the
Canal Zone schools in 1942 as
teacher of Spanish. In 1954 he was
appointed to head the changeov changeover
er changeover to Spanish teaching in the La La-tin
tin La-tin American schools. He was re.
tired Jan. 31, of ftfa yecr, but Iwi
been retained as a' special consul
tant by the Schools Division.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hour endinfc a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographin Branch of the
Panama Cajial Company:
Balboa Cristobal
High J7 m
Low 73 76
Hieh ion 91
Low ......... 78 88
(max. mph) SE-8 W-12
RAIN (inches) 1.50 1.89
(inner harbors) 82 85
High Low
1: n a.m. 1:30 a.m.
8:02 p.m. 2:01 p.m.
- .401:10, 2:57, 4:58, 6:59, 1:00
The story of a woman
tod deep in love .
to risk the cruelty
of the truth!