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Ajr INDEPEKDENT; HE y
"Lei the people know the truth and the country U a" Abraham Lincoln
PANAMA, It. F, TUESDAY, JOtt 88, 195
No Word From The Concentration Camp As .
NOVOSIBIRSK, July 28 (UPt) Vice-president Richard M, Nixon received the
warmest reception yet of his "peace and friendship" tour of the Soviet Union when he
I Ui Siberian industrial fiitv todaV.
IU I ITOU III fclliw w.m . J
a ......j ort rwv .krhif nennni lammed the airoort when the Soviet-built Tu-
n civwo ui ivvv viivbi in6 ,v,..w j -,
104 t airliner erarying Nixon and his party:. landed here this afternoon following t
one.stop flight from Leningrad
Hundreds of others lined the streets from the airport to the center of the city to
wave at the cars and buses bringing members of the Nixon entourage into town.
' The vice president acknowledged the warmth of his greeting. by telling the throngs
In this f'Chicago of Siberia," 1750 miles east ot wioscow, inai n ww ren so i wi
ean know each other better-and bring the peace and rnenasnip max an oi us wan.
"I want to express my appre appre-ciatiofor
ciatiofor appre-ciatiofor your warm welcome
and to extend on behalf of all
the people of the United States
our best wishes to the people
of this city and to the great
territories of Siberia," Nixon
said inreply to welcoming
"This te a closed city, and
I am sure you will agree with
me that all cities should be
open on both sides.
This was an apparent re reference
ference reference to the fact that few
outsiders are permitted to vis visit
it visit this great industrial me metropolis
tropolis metropolis of western Siberia.
The day was warm and over over-Met
Met over-Met c Mivon and his entour-
? landed after a six-hour
flight from the west, interrupt interrupted
ed interrupted briefly by a refuelling stop
at Sverdlovsk on the border be-
Mun T.iirnne nnri Asia.
Nixon and his personal party
were in one TU-104, followed
v tarn nthpr nlaneloads of
Nixon's arrival coincl d e d
with the end of .the day shift
In this manufacturing city of
vans AAA .wmih; 'fhit fact may
have explained the.siW Ct the
n question of the friendship
And warmth of the vice pres pres-i.nf'a
i.nf'a pres-i.nf'a i-Mntinn.
1 Streets along the route from
the airport to the city's center
were so packed with people that
at times it was difficult for the
motorcade to get through.
Meanwhile in Moscow, Pravda
today attacked American "pro "propaganda"
paganda" "propaganda" about the high stand standard
ard standard of living in the United
It said the plcturo present present-ed
ed present-ed by Americans was false
land based its attack on sta statistics
tistics statistics "published in a hand handbook
book handbook of acts about labor in
thVtSA compiled by the La Labor
bor Labor Research Association.
The Communist Party news newspaper
paper newspaper said that the "average"
family "that earns 90 dollars a
week can. barely make both ends
Tf .HrtoH that, more than half
imnripan families "are not
tven included in the category
of lucky ones" who make that
Pravda also said the pro propagandists
pagandists propagandists didn't mention the
unemployed, of whom there
had never been less than 4, 4,-600,00e
600,00e 4,-600,00e in the past two years.
It a too called attention to the
CFN To Present
A ward aortralt of Nikite
Khruchchav. the world's most
powerful dictator, will be
sented over CFN at 5:45 p.m.
Durinn a recent visit to th
Soviet Uniori, Avarlll Harrimn
spent many hours talking with
Khrushchev. His opinions of the'
mahnir and oorsonalitv of this
Biiblie fiauro feature a special 30-
minute film interview entitled
"Resort on Russia." Harriman,
former New York governor and
fnrmor ambassador to the Soviet
Union, and three Columbia Broad
casting System newsmen appear
on this news program.
which fallld to show the power
A newsman askea Rickover h
he thought he was getting
'Yub." replied the tart-
RickoverA who Tecently had
(riven first demitv Soviet pre
mier FroK R. Kozlov and his
nartv a euided tour of the US
nuclear-powered freighter Sa Savannah
vannah Savannah and taken him through
the Sftippingport, ra., nuciear
power plant, was obviously an-
The shipyard manager, Voris
Kiouotov sara ine nw;iei wouio
have to be taken up by author
itlps Ann a. decision made on
wfelher 4h Americans could
see the hiducii workings of the
"When?" demanded Rick
over. "I would like the same
rnurtpsv w rave them (Koi-
Inv'a nartvl when we showed
them the Shippingport reac
tor and tne avannan. u
took Kozlov right Into tho re
actor room and answerea tT
v. J ,.- . ..
Nixon emmea in, -xow giaj
"scanda 1 o u s contrast" be
tween the "millionaire and
. -Nison and1-his i party got 'tLj' tv,a .it ii mv
f r 01?; understanding you 'were td see
viet officials to prevent them th tMnir n0 more w
..Mr.Kf. than Kozlov saw in the United
nuBoia o ihluiilh; states, we think that is a iair
Nixon final y pressured the offi- exchange. we don't want to do
clals into letting Vice Admiral anvthlne that', wrong, only
It was the first such Incident
on Nixon's "peace and friend
Nixon said he was leaving it
nn tn-Rirknvpr to st.av and com
mon's "peace and friend- tu. T..tn 0j tua savan.
ship" tour of the Soviet Union nah ...It,s too complicated for
and occurred after he arrived th Dresident said.
His remarks got results. Rick-
Over was given a thorough tour
nf the i shin.
Later, he said he had spent
to a noisy welcome by jet air
linpr from Moscow.
Some 1500 persons greeted the
nartv at the sun-arencnea air
port and crowds thronged a- h th ve eI
round Nixon, his wife, Rickover an .!lOUcouW see everything
and Milton Eisenhower as they S ?' a. ",T
toured the city.
At the shipyard wnere tne
newly launched atomic ice icebreaker
breaker icebreaker "Lenin" is undergo undergo-inr
inr undergo-inr finishing? touches. Nixon
hailed the vessel as "a symbol
of the peoples of the united
States and the Soviet Union
the atom only for peace,
not. for war."
A worker shouted: "We quite
agree. That is what we. want.
wanted to see." Rickover said.
"They asked 'were you satis satisfied?'
fied?' satisfied?' U said, 'No, but I'm
"T don't think anv American
has had the opportunity to see
what I saw. I was the first
American to have the opport opportunity
unity opportunity to see the entire nuclear
Kozlov and his wire accom
nanisd Nixon anrl his nartv
we. want." sr" . u.
i i iiuiii iviuoLUW anil' uio l rv j uvw
HUt men tne aunospnere H ,,,
changed when the party went "" r the A.
Wounded Del Pino
To Face Treason
Charge In Havana
ttivivi Tiilv 1R fTTPTl
High army eourcea aaid today
American from Miami who was
mnmrii a.nit p.flntureri bv DO-
lice here Saturday, faces trial
fnr n ?Vi treason a crime
punishable by death.
nnanltAl rpnorts said Del PI
no. who, Is being treated for
eveie bums and a bullet wound
In the neck, is in "improved"
nuiriitinn. Ha DrobabW will be
tranaferrfc.i soon from the DO
lice hospital to the infirmary
of the Cabana Fartress-priscn.
' Del Pino, a one-time rebel
who changed sides, was shot
whjle trying, to take a Cessna
light plane off a highway near
Havana, The plane, in which
Cuban authorities charged he
planned to fly foee of Premier
trx J.I rutM int nf Hnha.
caught fire and he was burned
la the blaze. ".
Castro visited Del Pino in the
innitAi vMterdav and Ques
tioned him for an hour about
Th nrmlr tnlit a news con
ference yesterday that he may
vn tt nvt tnontha foreien min
sters' conference- in Chile to
rhara that. Kloaraeua and the
Dominican ReDubllc are to
blame for, the Caribbean crisis.
Castro charged that the two
countries are ''governed by die
. tatnra rtt.h far.irs eontribut
Ing to tension in the Caribbean,
he said, include "(lunger, eco
nomlcs and Ireedonv"
BhnnrH thp shin
This was the chance Rickover,
the father of tne atomic suo
marine, was waitinn for.
The Americans were not
permitted to leave a catwalk
to go to the floor of the ves
sel where the reactors were
Tlitev remained on the walk
only a few minutes and then
were shown a movie of tne snip,
During the fllehft Nixon won
agreement to lift the ban on
nnrtpvelrmprl film of his tour
which American photographers
nave Deen una Die to sena iiumc
Thp film started leavinn Mos
' .. ...V jr-
PAPERWEIGHTS Junior Johanssons erii their.teeth and give boxing ,the old kindergarten tfy
la a preliminary bou beforethe leceni Jrt' pulick ilimokeu Oilbett Edler- left)K hilled as Kid
-Tirrv,fTnr arut .Alw.Jiiprrrt aa.2ora. buncfted -1 'out -ill Hwo-roun4BlUKfest. Diplottiatlc
Judges called it a draw. ?r- ' -" '
25 Above RP
A fnnnl 7nnA Inknr n A J U I '.m'
wm-imi viiv IWISVI IVUUfcl IVUUJ UCtSIIICU 11' JIUI1IV-
that the Panama foreign office should have interested
self so deeply in the lot of the employes of the Canal Zoni.
Bus Service, while employes of Panamanian bus lines con continue
tinue continue to get up to 25 percent lower wages than Zone bus
employes. i ,,
The strike of mechanics and checkers of the Canal
Zone Bus Service was settled temporarily yesterday in
ttiimi mi U ncui-iuiui Titiury ror ine woraers. unacr rno
M. (!... I ... . .
rerms or rne serriemenr mechanics with the bus line will
now get from about $115 to $200 monthly. Maximum
wages for similar workers v in Panama are about $150
Gursam Gill Singh, operator of the Canal Zone Bus
ervire Aon'ioA fnlnu flint U J
from pressure brought by the Panama foreign office.
The labor spokesman, noting trie sharp reversaLveS-
terday evening's settlement was from the position Gill
held apparently adamantly early in the ,afternoonr said
rne signs poinrea in rne direction ot pressure.
ivuvi puic9inuii 111 ine .unc uiu rnor it rnv
Fishing Boat Rams 50-Room Tenement,
Homes For 400 Residents Sought By Red Cross
The Panami Red Cross was faced with the problem today of finding homes for some 400
tenants of a building in the Marafidn area which was rammed by a fishing boat at ebb tide
STifciIawfiiriit wiiloti tiaii been anchored close to the buildine, broke anchor and ram-
med the butlfling twice wniie oeing ouueicu uj wm, i's uc .i...
. .. i . .a 1 u 1 n D.Ik.. AnAmiM nt... .c.nv.J h 4Ka I TV1 nnn(
buildinr ovenooKing tne water at tne entrance i rvc..uc "t.- '""'"j "j "c ..k-"
t. ..... tha fnnniiiitinn nf th.e huildinr was damaeed to the extent that the
rtv viic nas iiiju.vu vu v..v "
whole structure is regarded as in danger of collapsing.
The Panama -Rent Board Im Immediately
mediately Immediately ordered the evacua evacuation
tion evacuation nf the rest of the 50 fami
lies occupying the rooms, of the
The 31-ton fishing boat re reportedly
portedly reportedly had been anchored off
Balboa Avenue for about three
months. It took some time be before
fore before It couid be pulled off the
building, because the ebbing
tide was too low for other fish fishing
ing fishing boats in the vlcinit to go goto
to goto fh rescue.
The residents of the eight
rooms which were destroyed
hod ipft for work in the mar
ket a short while before the ac
cident. However, their furnit-ireH
and other belongings had to be
retrieved from the water by
The structure, built during
the Construction Days of the
Panama Canal, has 50 rooms
which are inhabited mostly by
fishermen and their,, families.
The building is at street level
at the Third of November
Street-Balboa Avenue Intersec Intersection,
tion, Intersection, but the portion built over
the beach Is supported by
wooden piles which were knock knocked
ed knocked down by the Sugar Wright.
The building has been con condemned
demned condemned for some time, but
Mexican Army Man
Held for Phoney
Gas Tank Scheme
" rvDT WAWA Tnlv 2ft fTTPTI
A former Mexican army offi
cer awaited exiraaiuon io mbx
lco today to face cnarges o
steaHncr tT9.n.onn worth of easo
line with a "false b o tt o m
. Federal authorities arrested
r.t oni Mnnnel Martinez Cas
tro Sunday at the request of
Mexican authorities. He is ac-
Bvicf. Tpmx tne Mexican
VU UJ -1
Bnironniont nil mononolv. of
stealing the gasoline over a pe
rinri nf Aicnr vfurs.
AAVIM VJ, W J
.The "oil monopoly charged
tKot riactm iispH a trunk with
vim V VUVAV WW" r
a- tank that had a capacity oi
3675 gallons. But the truck aiso
ha A hvn hidden r anKS wnn a
tntat Kinlnlfv nf lOSO ffkllonS.
wvr vawumj o
iwm -tvio irAvernment refln'
TV 1V4 WUV O
ery employes filled the larger
tank, the gasoline flowed first
intn tna aprret tanks before
filllnt the larger tanks. The
fiem went undetected for
eight years because the em-
nlnvna Vnnurlnir the CanacitV Of
the larger tank, recorded 3675
pailons each time the truck was
Thn Mexican agency said over
the eight-year period Castro
sold $720,000 worth of gas irom
the secret tanks.
-a v, r iimi
w vti y v. wv.'--,sr
BUILDING RAMMED The waterlogged jon Sugar ghUle on Its de after;
slamming into tne ou-room teiiemoiii vuuui w t 7"'
morning. Eight roem wert destroye'd, but 110 one was hurt.
n V9 ia Muaraia aaminisrronon, is proprietor
he largest bus lines operating in Panama City.
Former Precirlent B'tmrAn KA Ari wt .L L
..i.m.wv ti. f-i, iws wiiv ,acciv9.ii6
nomination of the administration CPN Party for the 1960
PrecinAnfinl ele-finn C,.J... !Lfc 1.L-1. L. I.J
low wages in Panama as the greatest problem facing the
residents have been reluctant
10 move although at least once
a vear thev are threatened with
being washed into the water
during unusually high tides.
Hems To (Zone
Harry F. Sedwick of Wilmington
Del., one of the Panama Canal
employes during construction
days, and Mrs. Sedwick, have
presented the Canal Zone Library-Museum
with a number of i i-tems
tems i-tems that date back to Panama
Canal construction days.
An inkwell and stand, fashion fashion-0H
0H fashion-0H (mm thp nil rim nf French
locomotive, combined with guaya-
can, probably from a ranroaa
tie, and several books and pic pictures
tures pictures are among the items in
cluded in the gift.
The books will become part of
the Panama Collection, and, tfce
other articles are being placed
in the Isthmian Miscellany sec
tion in the Museum.
Mr. and Mrs. Sedwick were in
the Canal Zone during the Old
Timers' celebration last Novem
ber, and visited the library ana
museum. At that time they pre
sented the library-museum witn
some programs of Construction
davs, as well-JB other items.
That visit las0November mark
ed Mrs. Sedwick's first look at
Following a stormy five-hour
meeting yesterday afternoon be
tween company officials and 53
striking workers the bus firm an announced
nounced announced the re-employment of all
at a temporary wage increase.
In addition, the company will
submit the entire dispute to arbi arbitration
tration arbitration by the Canal Bone Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Committee upon return
of the chairman, Henry L. Dono
van. Donovan, civil affairs director
for the Panama Canal Co., is pre presently
sently presently on leave and will return to
the Canal Zone shortly after Sept.
Earlier yesterday, the strikers
hplrt a ripmnnstratinn before the
Central Avenue residence of Gill.
which is located next to the Casa
vwuw .vw i uvrnji j-rutJ J-ri10 VI11UU, 1IHUCU
Gill store wiilch was once owned the settlement as an examnle- nf
Of Arab Dream
ALEXANDRIA. EEVPt (UPI)
President vGamal Abdel Nasser
said yesterday it was me are.im
ot every atbd 10 exwrrajnaw js
rael "once and for all.
Nasser sooke at a rally and
iwM a militarv Danade eel
ebrating the seventh anniversary
nf thi Eevntian revolution uiai
nvarthraur Kinff FarOllk.v
"We are awaiting aggression by
Tirasi anrl aiw luDnorters of Is
rael," Nasser said. "We will
make it a decisive battle ind get
rid of Israel onoe and tor au.
"This U the dream el every
faellitlti tt Cvruniu $ wall at
fueling and strviee privileges
within the Canal Zone.
But earlier Gill had insisted that
except for fuel, his firm's service
and parts business is done exclu exclusively
sively exclusively with Panama business firms.
Although officials denied there
was anything coercive in the ac action,
tion, action, Gill's manager, Mahinder
Singh Bhullar, was detained f
police authorities Saturday on an
infraction of immigration rules.
Reoortedly be had failed to rertort
a change of address required of
resident aliens in Panama.
Juan Chavanz, head of the Canal
Zone Bus Drivers'- Union, hailed
hv ths hni li np nnerainr.
Proprietors of the store pointed J
out that the store was closed dur
ing the picketing, but they have no
connection whatever with the op op-pratinn
pratinn op-pratinn of the bus line, although
the store still carries Gill's name
according to the conditions of purchase.
Bie sumrise of the announced
temporary settlement was the re rehiring
hiring rehiring of SOVbus route checkers
whose jobs had been abolished by
the comoanv shortly after the
After the strikers, who incninea
23 maintenance workers as well as
thp rWlters turned down flatly
the company's first offer of a 10-
percent wage increase, me nrm an announced
nounced announced the checkers' jobs would
be abolished and settlement nego
tiations would be resumed omy
with the 23 mechanics, welders ana
nf the disoute strik
ers had demanded minimum pay of
7. oontt ner hour.
Announced settlement terms wr
rfont cl tn thnRe offered tne sm-
ers at their first meeting with ttv
hns enmDanv management: ui
reinstatement of checkers, to in
clude 10 percent nay increase
(2) individual wage increases ior
mechanics, welders and helpers,
based on service with the compa-
"j- ... .
li late mirtriav vesteraay inn
u.J Mvf1v maintained the 30
1IOU 4.. II...T ....
checker's jobs would not oe con
lllll.U. . ...
Thrnuehout the week long ois-
oute the strikers were supnorted
by the Panama Chauufeurs union
and Foreign Office spokesmen of offered
fered offered to "use the good offices of
that ministry to bring the two
factions to agreement.
At the ame nm ranam. --arnmtnt
arnmtnt --arnmtnt spokesman sharply erlt erlt-Icliad
Icliad erlt-Icliad the bus firm at an "illegal
paratlon" wUWn tha Canal
Zen. The Canal Zona Bui $ar $ar-vlc
vlc $ar-vlc oparatos en a eonctlw
contract which grsnt tha earn earn-any
any earn-any ffla and mslntananee
united labor action. And Foreign
Mtnitr Mioupl T Unnnii
workers had gained a victory "and
t.i.i;.u.j I i
cipfjiiancu a uicccueni.
Thp Int nf thp PanamantaM
worker in the Canal Zone has al
ways Deen ot permanent concern
to the Foreign Office," Moreno
was quoted as saying.
Rut a Panal 7nnp lahnr ennbes-
man nnintprl niit thp irnnv of For
eign Office concern for the Canal
Zone Bus Servlee strikers while
even before the strike equivalent
maintenance jods wim ranama dub
firms paid 20 to 25 percent tower
Gill checkers earn about $80 te
Th tbr spokesman said ne
found it hard t understand th
Ferlgn Office's "dp ewieam
with wgt paid Panamanians in
th Canal Zon and an apparent,
apathy with far lowr wag lv- (
Is In Panama.
Final arbitration by the Donovan
committee .will be on the ame
basis as that used during recent
settlement talks involving Gill
drivers, who were granted a wage
increase about three inctbft'-w:
Gill said today he had-no posi positive
tive positive plans to ask the Transporta
tion Committee to hike bus fares.,
tj.i. hni tiav remained the same
for about ten yesrs within the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. ;V;" ;':':
Unt th hn rnnressionalre Insist
ed that without some fom of re-
lief or added concessionsi .eonx
tinued operations under the settle
ment verms wui DanMuyv .vu- ,
pany within .four months i
He declined to' state what 'add 'added
ed 'added concessions" he bed in .mind,
saying the committtee eould draw
its own conclusions since they are
authorized to audit mi -company a
f 51 TWO
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY,- JULY 28, 1959
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
8Nt Ml) ruat.l-.HCO OT TMI PANAMA AMERICAN PRCS. INC
rOUNMB NIUON ftOUNBCVtU. IK
HAttMOOie AMI AS. aorroa
IS-ST H rrf rT o Ben 134. ni. R. or
TCLKPHONI Z-O740 B LlNtfl
CLl AOOKIM PANAMMICAN. PANAMA
COLON Orricr 12 n Ccntrm. Avinui axrwitN iZth and 1 Stm Stkiit
Portion tteEMTATtVI JOSHUA POWERS INC.
S4S Madkon Ave.
P"- MOWTM IN AAVANCL-
torn MONTkl IN A""
: On V in
THIS ti TOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
ffHE MAIL BOX
I Just don't, believe the number f morons in the listening
nge olvCFN is high enough to warrain, the number of hours
cievotedL'to broadcasting the "arrested-development-type" stuff
that isrneither informative', educational or even entertaining.
Maybe Cit is for the guy at the microphone who stives the lm lm-pressioaof
pressioaof lm-pressioaof just doing everything for his own amusement any anyway,
way, anyway, jsi
H0W-;about some rotation in jobs? Give the guv on KP or
the garbage detail a chance to play his favorite records. It should
be aon(f -in the interest of variety, if not in Quality of program programming,
ming, programming, a?
', If CFN only has a dozen records in stock, how about bor borrowing
rowing borrowing n Special Services, the service cUibs or private indivi individuals?
duals? individuals? Jilt same songs every hour of the day, every day day In
and day out is too much even for this plain dogface.
v GI Listener.
I aai an ardent basketball fan and saw one of the most ex exciting
citing exciting games played this season in the Colon Arena July 20 when
the Mentolados team defeated Deportivo Iris in an extra-time
contest. It was the first time had I seen the Rainbow City girls
. play so hard, as they were faced with elimination from the
championship. An added incentive, I think; came. from an arti article
cle article -in the same day's "La Hora" which stated that Colon's Gov
ernor -.would donate a trophy to the wnlnlng' jteara. as the game
dedicated to him.
, ForTeasons up to now unknown, this public official failed
to show up at the Arena, much less give the i Rainbow .City girls
ft trophy. X;
This is not the first occasion in recorded time upon which
a politician has failed the deliver on a promise. At the same
time, with the election coming up, it would be wise for the gov governor
ernor governor to make some public explanation of his action. Better
?et, we should make his promise stand good bv donating the
rophy he promised to the Mentolados team beore their game
this coming Thursday against the same Iris team.
Jose Maria Gonzalez should know that the whole commu community
nity community of Rainbow City is hurt by his action or lack of action
and may show its sentiments should he be nominated and run
for a seat In the National Assembly. He should know that we
have or can control enough votes to help him and should there therefor
for therefor hp mm to hi wnrd and donate to the winning team
(Mentolados of Rainbow Cityj
Employes of private companies on the Canal Zone should
now have evidence enough that they can get results bv organ organizing.
izing. organizing. But they shouldnt think they are untouchable. The em employer'
ployer' employer' effective weapon Is "reduction in force." After an em employe's
ploye's employe's services are no longer required, he is kicked out with without
out without the slightest compensation for his years of service. Who can
he appeal to? What lawyer will fight his Tttfse7
Furthermore, before it was ruled that the-Federal Minimum
Wage Law applied on the Zone an office messenger would get,
$65 monhtly, a janitor $75, a clerk $150 and a foreman or chief
Now "Ml employes get the flat $1 an hour no seniority, no
clas -ifr-'lon. If the minimum Is $1 an hour, the maximum should
be more. ,
I write this verse on Gavilan
The road thrfc once was neat.
Now while the bridge is being built
It's Just a dirty street
From early morn till late each day
Huge trucks go rumbling by ,,,,,
While hauling rocks, and scraplnsf mud
Pollutes the once clear skv
No longer do the songs of birds
Re-echo through the trees
They've flown away across the bay
In search of sea-swept breeze.
No longer does the early dawn
Bring with it restful thinking
Too soon the trucks start by again
And with thin hope starts shrinking.
There is no calm to read, to write.
No pause, no reassurance,
It's just a case of conflicts' might.
And Just where ends endurance?
This noisy curse, could not be worse.
And makes each day so dreary,
Creating Inward havoc till
The very soul is weary.
There'll be no end to this we're told
Until the bridge has taken hold.
So in this meantime, what to do?
Just bid the neighborhood adieu.
And In the search for peace I'd sav
There is no price too high to pay.
WALL TO CRISTOBAL
It looks to me as though someone is building a wall along
4th of July Avenue. Up in front of the MP barracks I mean.
Well, if they'll take a fool's advise they'll Just keep going with
that wall all the way to Cristobal, let's say. They'll need one
iventually, so why not start building it now to relieve unemploy unemployment?
ment? unemployment? And, of course, it mav as well be ornamental while they're
at it. Ever so often one of those cute little cupolas like thev
have at Fort Lorenzo and the Sea Wall.
i Naturally some critics will sav they are pillboxes, but oer oer-Ifih
Ifih oer-Ifih the thought. Pillboxes against whom? Our friends? If these
teeming millions" as the geography says weren't our friends
this place would be a pushover by rorce m numoers aione.
- But there is something that does bother me every nighf
Between my kids and the cruel world there is nothing but the
admirable Balboa police force and a ilyscreen. whereas on the
ether side of the line people only feel safe to retire behind bars.
Ornamental bars to be sure but bar nevertheless. Those who
can't afford bars barricade themselves up and swelter half the
I can even remember when the Lock didn't have fences
around them. But they have now.
r ( Presented by the Department
! Christian Education of the -,'piscepal
Church in the Miuien-
fry Dieeese f the Panama Ca-
THI IRONY OF IDOLS
"They helped everyone his
IWtfhbor. .the carpwiter
1 ceu rtd the foltUmith, and ht
that ameetheth with the himmir
j Mm that smete the anvil."
' In his picture of the idol mak makers
ers makers at work, Second Isaiah sounds
strangely modern. This could be
' fold foursome, a sales conven convention,
tion, convention, a service -club luncheon or
even some church meetings! The
ame spirit of comraderie ir.eets
tis here as we find In so much
f modern life. How enthusiastic
Niw York UTI N.
the trophy he nromised.
A Mentolados Fan.
and excited we become about the
The essence of idolatry s to
make vour gods of these lesser
values. The Jews were concerned
with the same things we are se security
curity security and prosperity for them themselves
selves themselves and their families. Thy
thought they could get them by
worshipping the gods of the iand.
We pitch our religion oft the same
low level. A recent church ad advertisement,'
vertisement,' advertisement,' for example, is con concerned
cerned concerned with making prayer "prac "practical".
tical". "practical". This is to harness God and iir.r
Him for our own ends, but Cod
calls us to enlist in His servi-i'
to.be used by Him. This is the i
rony; the idols we think so rT i
cient snd "practical" are worth
less. Only God gives courage and
In New York
THE fCOPLi OF THE CITY
Celebs About Town: Bob ilope
narrowly escaping a drunk driv driver
er driver on E. 59th in the wee uours.
The star jumped back jus! in
time. What was -he doing up so
early, snyhow?. .Gina Loilo-
brigida, the Beautalian, demati J J-I
I J-I ing that tie autogriphers ui the
hoiel foyer be chased before
' she'd come downstairs (Hell,
jDucel). .Paul Newman, of
"Sweet Bird" pushing a prom
"(with nis firstborn) along nth
' Street in the sunshine. .Greta
IGarDo grabbing a hurried orange
juice at Leslie s, a fancy Lexing Lexington
ton Lexington Avenue hot dog stand. .
Hunch-bettor Joe DiMaggio wag wag-1
1 wag-1 ering $2 on a 50-to-l shot at Bel Belmont,
mont, Belmont, The horse was Biz Klu,
namesake of the Kluszewski,
baseball star. .Paulette God God-dard
dard God-dard in the heavy rains taking
refuge under the Eden Roc can canopy.
opy. canopy. .Mary Pickford (Mrs. Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Rogers) at the Forum of 12
Caesars with her lovely dgntr.
. .Star lark Jeri Southern, whose
pashy tones sell records, in town
to open at The Den-in-the-Duane
. .Mrs. Gene Krupa's 3,000
charm bracelet of tiny diamond
Sallies In Our Alley: The Lin Lin-dy's
dy's Lin-dy's show-biz bunch were doing
a Big Pattycake about Pan-American
jet pilot Capt. Sommf;rs,
who stole the show with his he heroics
roics heroics and then went on to Lon London
don London in another place. "Can you
imagine," one ham said, "ivirg
a performance like that and nut
sticking around for the Bows?''
. .Now about that West Side
Tennis Club barring Nobel Prizs
Winner Buncht's boy. How do
you like those S.N.O.B.'s?
Midtown Vignette: It wis a
thrilling Saturday night sight rn
Wait ilrA 5tot k'tiuaan Rn.lH.
way and 8th Avenue... The srSfieT
was the front of the N.Y. Times
Bldg. . That newspaper was
holding up its edition to wait
for a flash about the Pan-American
plane (with 113 on board)
in distress 4 hours above the air airport.
port. airport. .Most of the pressmen
and other workers were outside
getting some fresh air. . WYn-n
they were signal'd to resume
work, one shouted: "The pUne's
okay! Nobody killed!". .Iheir
lusty cheer echoed thru the
Memos of a Midnighter: Mulil Mulil-Millionaire
Millionaire Mulil-Millionaire Woolworth Donahue
(Barbara Hutton clan) and Judy
Church are keeping the Long Is Island
land Island social gossip breezy. He met
her in Palm Beach where she
was the prettiest barmaid in
town. .Allan Jones' boy -Jack
soon middle-aisles with. Elinor
Donahue of the "Father Knows
Best" TV show. .Errol Flynn's
current jail-bait first caught his
attention when she was a con contestant
testant contestant on Groucho's show aoout
two years ago. .Rita Graole's
Detroit night club boss, Leo Ad Ad-ler,
ler, Ad-ler, is also the biggest Chrysler
dealer in the world. He rewirrl rewirrl-ed
ed rewirrl-ed her with one of the converti convertibles
bles convertibles after her month's booking.
"He restored my faith in nitjht
club owners," writes Miss G-a-vie.
"Usually, when business is
good or bad they all cry '. .
Toots Shor reports: "The deal
for my new 52nd St. place u set.
Hope to resume early in '60". .
Ex-"Miss Vermont" (Sandi Si.np Si.np-son)
son) Si.np-son) married Dr. Walter Franc
ke, a Billings, Montana medic,
on June 28th. Now in Munich.
Show Business Saga: .Some of
the veterans of the Broadway
scene were reminiscing last night.
. .The most amusing story was
new to us. It dealth with Billy
Rose, songwriter, showman, mil millionaire.
lionaire. millionaire. . When he marrwd
Ziegfeld star Fanny Brice her
name was famous. Mr. Rose was
"coming up" via several sung
clicks. But his renown wis still
to come. Whenever his name was
mentioned to non -Broadwayites,
the speaker invariably added:
"You know, Fanny Brice'i hus
band . .When he bought his
first theater on Broadway he cov covered
ered covered it with one of the largest e e-lectric
lectric e-lectric signs ever seen. Th lights
rad: "Billy Rose's Mannaitaa
Theater". ."Who," inquired a
cop on the beat, "is Billy
Rose?". ."He's the guy," was
the reply, "who marnea Fanny
Show Business Saga: Some of
the veterans of the Broadway
scene were reminiscing last
night. .The most amusing tn tn-ry
ry tn-ry was new to us. It dealt with
Billy Rose, songwriter, showman,
millionaire. .When he married
Ziegfeld star Fsqny Brice her
name was famous. Mr. Rose was
"coming up" via several song
clicks. But his renown was still
to come. Whenever his name wis
mentioned to non-Broadwayites,
the speaker invariably added:
"You know, Fanny Brice's hus husband
band husband ". .When he bought his
first theater on Broadway he cov covered
ered covered it with one of the largest
electric signs ever seen. Tb
lights read: "Billy Rose's Msn Msn-hanttan
hanttan Msn-hanttan Theater". ."Who,"
inquired a eop on the beat, "1
Billy Rose?". ."He's the guy,'
was the reply, "who married Fan Fanny
ny Fanny Brice.'
For Diversion Seekers: "Lady
Chatterley's Lover" (Little Carne Carnegie).
gie). Carnegie). A thoroughly entertaining
film. The "scene" that was sr.id
to be so sinful is breathtaking.
."The Horse Soldiers" (Aston,
one of the Very Best. ,Koino
Vincent's song (at the Copa) in
which Texans are kidded. Full
if knee slapperi, .The exciting
Patterson Johansson fight films,
especially in slow motion. They
reveal The Swede's 2nd lethal
blow while befuddled Patterson's
The Washington Merry
WASHINGTON -Political c-oss-
currents can blow public fi figures
gures figures into strange places. And
the most ironic twist of fat!" to
day is to see Richard Nixon, who
a few short years ago was
handing out subpeonas to com communists
munists communists to appear before his
Un-American Activities Commit
tee, now in Moscow trying to
patch up a peace with tne Com Communists.
munists. Communists. However, the Kremlin moves
in strange ways, and it might
just happen that young Nixon
could come home with accom accomplishment.
plishment. accomplishment. Certainly he's not un
aware of the stakes.
"If I can break the deadlock
in Geneva," he conimea to a
friend just before he left, "no
thing can stop me in 1960."
' lnat was onr reason he prepar-ibeaver Vice President' makes no
d so" carefully for YWs misslon'mitakes, Herter sent a top Rus-
to Moscow. He proposed to Sec Secretary
retary Secretary or States Christian A. Her Herter
ter Herter that he take up with
turned. Makes you
Cast of Characters: Broadw.iy
producer Don Wolin (still ir his
20s) has been in Venezuela for
over a year. He now owns his
own recording firm, frozen fish
plant, real estate holdings and
safety glass factory. He esti estimates
mates estimates winning about 8 mil'ion
dollars. "So I can put' my own
money into Broadway show".
. . Elia Kazan who
writes only to the females in the
hit he staged, "Sweet Bird". .
Bob Harrison, who returns to the
scandal mag field soon with "N.
Y. Confidential." He "secretary"
controls the company publisning
it. To Lee Mortimer's amaze amaze-ment
ment amaze-ment (he and Jack Lait fou
to' root for its click. Mrs. Lait
and Mortimer will share royal royalties.
ties. royalties. .Mothers Are Like This:
Pianist Eugene List's mother
waited until his career was es established.
tablished. established. She then went to night
school and is now a coast phar pharmacist.
macist. pharmacist. BALBOA Theater
Big Stage Show!
SUNDAY, AUG. 2
Show Time: 3i$!f 7:35
Admission: .50 1. 00
Skating on Thick Ice ;; ),K-
By DREW PEARSON
Khrushchev the whole question
of the Berlin stalemate and try
to break it
He took up with Eisenhower
the idea of extending to Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev an invitation to visit the U
Eisenhower turned him down.
He didn' like the idea of invit inviting
ing inviting the No. 1 man of the Krem
lin to Washington at a time
when his foreign minister was
giving the West such a rough
time at Geneva.
Ike's negative attitude, leaking
back to Moscow, may have
been why Khrushchev remarked
that he was puzzled about the
aim of Nixon's visit.
Herter, on the other hand gave
Nixon the green light to do any anything
thing anything he could to change Khrush
chev and get the Geneva talks
off dead center.
w But just to make sure the eager
sian expert, Foy Kohler, along
to guide him. Ironically, Kohler
is the former head of the Voice
of America, who came in for
attack by Sen. Joe McCarthy at
a time when Nixon was McCar
thy's chief defender.
Nixon has made other back
stage moves to make sure his
trip is a public relations success.
He pressured Deputy Premier
Frol Kozlov during their Capitol
Hill meeting to lift all censorship
on American newspapermen ac accompanying
companying accompanying him. This has now
He also insisted that he visit
some of the key cities of Sibe Siberia
ria Siberia instead of the usual sightsee sightseeing
ing sightseeing cities of Tashkent and Kiev.
This has been partially granted.
PUBLIC RELATIONS CORPS
He also told the American Em Embassy
bassy Embassy he would do his usual
nano-snaxing stunt, which so
flabbergasted the Japanese when
he got out of his car and began
shaking hands and bussing babies
along his line of march.
He is also taking along at h's
special request Ralph de Toleds Toleds-no
no Toleds-no of Newsweek, the writer
JOE GUMIN QUINTET
ALSO On The Screen
4 Maureen O'HARA
"THE QUIET MAN"
1:30 5:10 8:50 p.m.
- Go -Round
who turned out the rave book on
Nixon. Newsweek is represented
by its diplomatic editor, Edward
Vveintal, and its publisher, Mal Malcolm
colm Malcolm Muir, but added de Toleda Toleda-no
no Toleda-no when Nixon urcrad it.
Another author of a rav hnnk
on Nixon, Earl Mazo, is on the
trip, not as the representatlva ot
the New York Herald Tribune,
which he normally works for,
but as the representative of Han Han-per's.
per's. Han-per's. Jinx Falkenberg, the charming
DM'hlir rlatinnc viurt ,i,iFa
' V. 1 BUM VVUC
of Tex McCrary, is also on the
The young man who sits down
with KhrUshchev has played some
long shots in his spectacular
ciimo up ambition's ladder,
such as when he borrowed $150
from the Erco Company, whose
naval contract he was renegotiat renegotiating,
ing, renegotiating, to fly back to California to
answer a newspaper ad want wanting
ing wanting a bricrht vounc man tn mn
for Congress; or when he got
oh a ranama-nound ship in mid mid-ocean
ocean mid-ocean to fly back to Washington
ana investigate Alger Hiss; or
when he faced about 50,000,000
people on television to exolaln
his $18,000 personal expense fund.
And like the others, -this mis mission
sion mission to Moscow k a long shot.
But long shots and irony have
paid off in the career of Richard
M. Nixon and nrhana t h i
One to the leaders of a govern
ment which he has "so long bat battled
tled battled against will pay off, too.
DOLLARS AND FRIENDSHIP
One thousand foreign high
school students stood hefnr Pr.
ident Eisenhower the other
aay as ne praised their plans to
study in the USA.
They had come to Whintfnn
under the American Field Ser
vice, which Is niacin them with
American families for one vear,
and Ike extolled thin iwnnU.M.
people program as one of the
most conrrt'etive parts of his
On that very same day, how however,
ever, however, Ike's, cabint was driving
s financial solke in the same
pmeram he was praising.
The State Department had sen'
a letter to Congress ask'ng
that American fmiii wVin im
port foreign high school students
get an income tax deduction.
The deduction, State Depart
ment officials said wnuM "in.
crease mutual under standing
between the Deorl of the iTnit.n
States and the people of other
But suddenly the State Depart Department
ment Department meekly withdrew it if.
A bi-Dartisan srnun nf nlna
congressmen, led by Hale Boggs
of Louisiana, had introduced the
State Department proposal to
give a tax deduction to help pay
the expenses of these fore'gn
students. But Secretary nf tho
Treasury Bob Anderson said no.
ine uepanmeni ot lleaiui, k k-ducation
ducation k-ducation and Welfare had also
endorsed the proposal for a tax
President Eisenhower had nru.
ed the Nitional Catholic Wel Welfare
fare Welfare Conference, the Protestant
"international Christian Youth
Exchange,' and the American
Field Serlvcs for bringing. 1000
students to tne United Stt. n.
nually at no cost to the govern
But when the Troiitirv nhUr-t.
ed, the rest of the Eisenhower
administration meekly bowed o
the edict that the tax dollar
comes ahead of international
Note: Similtaneously, the same
Treasury Department OK'd a pro
0sed i tax benefit for .the du
POnt .Company, which has been
finlorort to ,iell ill General Mn.
tors stock under a court decree
The Treasury was perfectly will
ing to fix the tax on GM stork
ai ?4.w a siidre ne price psio
for it instead of the current
price of $55 a share.
tv VICTOR II1SIL v
Millions ef Americans'
went their easy way each day
never think in that laber rack,
eteertnf) touch-4 r their dally
lives, then t pecketbookt end
their bread winning, now knew
different. Per almost almost
three years the stem hat been
told rhem by the racket bust ;
ing committee heeded by the
crusadi ng Sen. McClellan. I
asked the tied'ceted senator for 1
a summation ofwhat he has
found during the w e sr y g
years ef ptobing. Here Is his
reply, written especially for
this ce'umn: :-
JOHN L. McCLELLAN v j
WASHING! ON. I am very
gratefu' for the opporutnity"" and
privilege aflordtd me by Victor
Riesel to write an article .for his
rnlnmr. fillnnff hi CUrMHt trifl
to Africa. Mr. Riesel is a man of
highest inUgritv rare courage
and exceptional ability By his
writing he haf enlightened our
citizens ano pe,iormed a great
seVvice In alcrtn.g them to dan dangers
gers dangers to oui lnttrna) security by
reason of corruption, racketeering
and inproptr practices in some
segments of organized labor.
One of tut major issues b
for the Co".urss todav is labor
reform 'eaisiatior Crime, corrup
tion exiiloitauor and abuses have
in som artas reached propor proportions,
tions, proportions, 'h-t chanenge the power
and supremacy in. established gov gov-ernme'i
ernme'i gov-ernme'i Hofft and- others have hurled
this challenge jt the United
States Cofigress He has said
that We (the Teamsters) will
not be stopped by the McClellan
Committee by laws or by the
courts;" that We (the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters ray even.uallv do whet
labor unions do in Europe, call
general s t n k "; "We (the
Teamsters') are organizing in all
transportatijn fields. W are try trying
ing trying to create a conference of
tronsmirtatif.il unions. We are
now in a position to control the
S'rike issues., If Cmgress is stu stu-oid
oid stu-oid eniufh to p. ss a bill banish banishing
ing banishing secondary bcycotts. we will
fix it so all cot.tracts expire on
the same day.'
He further said, "They talk a a-bout
bout a-bout s3"ondary boycotts. We can
call a primary strike across the
nation that will straighten out
employers once and for all." A A-gain
gain A-gain Vr. Hoffa stated "They
(the Cmgress) can pass all the
bills they want to and it won't
mean a thing. None of the bills
Harry Bridges, testifying before
the House Un-American Activities
Committee on April 21 this year,
was a,ked "If a request hot to
work ship came from a Commu Communist
nist Communist co'intv would it be honored'
as if r ca.ne from any other
The answer the Congress shil
give o this cha'.enge is of keen
and vitii interest to every Amer American
ican American citizen Shan law and order
prevail or shall we bow to the
dictate? or petty tyrants p Will
Congress face up to dufy and
meet iti responsibility? We shall
I vntid for the Kennedv-Ervin
hill aa it naaxed the Sena e I
would vote for it again today, if
I had no opportunity to vote tor a
strong r measur ine mu .in us
present form wi'I do a great deal
of good bui it. does not by any
means fully meet the legislativ$
It will not as it is now writ written,
ten, written, co"rect all & the evil condi conditions
tions conditions nd improper practices that
we now know exist. It 'can be
strengtheneo and if should be
before 1 is enacted Into law.
Tremendous progress has bei
made in this legislation since the
origins' Kennedy bill was intro.
duced in tte Senate early in
1958 Considerstle muscle was
added to th,s measure by the
manv umt-ndmenU that were a
dopted 'o it dunng the course of
debate in the United States sen senate.
if th W. iiiac of Rrenresenta-
tives will nr.w add additional pro
visions and an.uiaments to k
and m.ilri pomnarable imorove-
ment.t in it to those made bv the
Senate wi can yet pass ah ex
ceptionally good lanor retorm bin
in this session of Congress.
I am indeed gratified and take
some m asm e of oride in having
successuflly proposed amend
(a) riat. a fiduciary respons
ibility on the part of any person
isndiin? union tunas.
I'M Ponnit all nFon. hand
ling union funds to bonded;
(c) Require unions to mac a a-vailahle
vailahle a-vailahle to all members copies
of collective bargaining agree-
ments bv which thev are affect
A r.HOiiir reiK.rting and ac
counting of ii nos of unions in
'rustes'iiiiip at the beginning of
the tru'eeslup and semi-annually.
(e) Tight n up -the provision
tor reports by labor relations
consultants and employers who
m s'.inv haii the nrovisions'
barrine ex-.onvicts from serving
nf triiat and resDons-
ibility in labor organizstions;
() Make it near mat notnmg
in the lull u intended to reice
or limi the ferfronsit-ilitles of u-
nions or the rifms o union mem members
bers members uader any .other Federal ot
State Lsw M
I am also most gratified and
tn hav; soonsored
what 'i now "Title lof the Ken-l
p.,I,..Frvin nlll- nowiiarlv known
as the "Bili W.RiBhts of M?m M?m-W
W M?m-W o' T abor I nion Title I
(he B'U of Rights amendment)
, the vrv heait of labor reform
legislai'.n for the protection 'of
rank-and file due paying union
members from abuses, oppression
and exploitation by arrogant, die die-tatorial
tatorial die-tatorial union b'.ses. The Bill of
:hts title to tnis bill uaraa
. U) Eiual rights and privileges
to every member, subject t
reasonable union rules and regu regulations
lations regulations to tiommate candidates,
vote ateno meetings' and part,
cipate in un.on affairs.
(2) Freedom lor every mem member,
ber, member, subject to reasonable union
rules and regulation!-, to meet
and ai'etable fceely with other
members and to express any
views, arguments or opinions.
, (3) Ibe right of the union mem
bershio to vote on changes in
dues ard assessments.
(4) The right of any member
to sue the union or any union official.
lit any. judicial, administrative or
legislative proceedings, subject to
the right of the union to re require
quire require any such member to pur pursue,
sue, pursue, for1 a maximum of six
mopths, administrative remedies
as 'provided b" the constitution
and by-laws of the union.
(5) The right of any member
to be granted fair procedures
and protection against the impo impo-s'tion
s'tion impo-s'tion of arbitrary anH unreason unreasonable
able unreasonable penalties and disciplinary ac actions.
tions. actions. These rights preserved and
"uarantee-t to indivMus' rnnv
brs are backed no bv the right
of any agrivd membr to
bring legal action o enforce
the?e prov'siom for V" own Pro Protection
tection Protection and also by the cr'minaj
Torsions of rnj origin-' Keine-dy-Ervln
bill. This would Impose
a fine and iaf nnc v '"
one violating the BUI of Rights
by wilfully denvin? to or ore ore-venting
venting ore-venting any member from exer exer-"sing
"sing exer-"sing thoe guaranteed to
him in this Title.
The Hill of R!ght at now in
the b'll was overwhelmingly a a-rWd
rWd a-rWd by the P"ate by vote
nf 7S to 14. with the sor-alled
"friends of labor" in the Senate
Until several we'c! offer tts
adoption, the AFL-rio le'rVrshiD
did not object to 't. In lct r r-presentative
presentative r-presentative of the AFL CIO
were consulted and artivelv nar nar-ticiDated
ticiDated nar-ticiDated in drafting this revied
""nHmerit. As I recall. fhe
AFL-CIO did no announce its dis dis-smWal
smWal dis-smWal of the Bill nf Right un un-til
til un-til after Hoffa made his attack
So, who is it that now wants to
dnv thee bisic American con constitutional
stitutional constitutional righ's to union .mem .members?
bers? .members? It is their leaders. Why?
Do they still want to dominate dominate-to
to dominate-to exercie dictator! power snd
deny to individual dues paying
imion members those common,
decent unalienAblei; right s to
wMeh ever" citizen of this coun country
try country Is entitled under the Consti Constitution
tution Constitution of the United States?
In this controversy I have giv given
en given mv renth inflence, sup support
port support and vote to the worv!--"
mat and his familv rather than
to labor bosses who Insist upon
rUrVnff in him the., human
rights and who want to continue
dictatorial control and domination
Finally, if WP are to incliid
nv Taft Hartley amendment,
tnerp aro thrB-, mitter.t- e"wiM
to labor reform that I believe
should be included. These are:
a provision that would effective effectively
ly effectively eliminate the Jurisdictional no no-man's
man's no-man's land in labor management
relations by oermifting state
courts or agencies to adjudicate
thoae disputes which are essen essentially
tially essentially local In character and by
reftnrinff the National Lahor Re Re-lations
lations Re-lations Board to act in all other
intance : a provision that would
eriecuveiy prevent top-down orgs orgs-nitron
nitron orgs-nitron by placing reasonable H H-minations
minations H-minations on recognitions and
organizational picketing and a
provision that would prevent cur
rent abuses of secondary boy boycotts.
The real issue now in this pro pro-S?.fdJ,bor
S?.fdJ,bor pro-S?.fdJ,bor reform legislation is.
Will the Congress enact effective
laws to deal with corruption and
racketeering in labor organiza organizations
tions organizations and to prevent the exploi exploitation
tation exploitation of union members by dis dishonest,
honest, dishonest, arrogant, dictatorial, and
sometimes criminal, labor bosSea,
and to restore to union memberi
the right, authority and power to
manage and control their union
affairs by recognized and re re-fPected
fPected re-fPected democratic processes?
Will the Congress do its duty and
measure up to this vital respons responsibility?
ibility? responsibility? Needless to say, every racket racketeer
eer racketeer ng, criminal and gangster la labor
bor labor boss in the country in hoping
the Congress will shirk its duty
and either pass no bill at all or
one that Is so weak that 't will
be ineffectual to remedy the un unwholesome
wholesome unwholesome conditions that, now
prevail. Those elements, of
course, are now doing everything
in their power to obstruct and
prevent the en"tmen' 0f laws
adenuate to do tho Inh
In addition, ultima" oassaee
has als been jeonardfzed by Ir Irresponsible
responsible Irresponsible opposition of soma
lder of th b'Hness commu community
nity community who, apparently, would rath rather
er rather h"-e r.r.vicl gtie thaa
have the best labor reform ms ms-re
re ms-re that can be sbuVed ,t this
On the other hand, millions of
rank-and-file union members and
fr-ort c't?n evrvwhere, and in
all walks of life, are hooing
and onyin tha the Congress
will have the intestinal fortitude
"nd p'oVcnl roiirnpe to do its
diity and pass laws to outlaw and
prevent 'ne cwnpt on, anuses
and exploitation thnt the Senate)
Select Cowm'tfee has, exposed
lsws that will help to restore de
cency and integrity In labor-man
TUESDAY, 7CTY M. M5t
.--THJ PANAMA AMERICAN AN. INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
GUSTON BRATHWAITE has completed 30 years of service with the
US government. At present he is a heavy truck driver for the US
Army, operating out of the Fort Davis Motor Pool. His first duties
were the Panama Canal Company1, where he worked as a driver for
four years. Brathwaite then transferred to the U.S. Army, where he
has remained for 26 years. Presenting the Department of the Army's"
30 year honor pin is Col. Cecil H.f Davidson, USARCARIB transpor-
tation officer. 1 (U.S. Army Photo)
Has Sore Feel
LA PLANEY," France (UPI) A
harassed elephant with sore feet
lqmbered up a steep Alpine slope
today on the 1 trail of Hannibal's
This was the day of the" big
push for Jumbo, the two-ton prize
of the Turin, Italy, zoo.
The elephant was borrowed by
Cambridge University Prof. J. M.
Hoyte. 26, to prove his theory that
Hannibal and his army of men,
horses and elephants invaded
Rome in 218 B.C. by way of the
Historians do hot know exactly
what route the one-eyed Cartha Carthaginian
ginian Carthaginian general took, but most of
them beliveve he used a lower,
easier pass. Hoyte believes Han Hannibal
nibal Hannibal took his army up to the
9-250-foot Clapier Pass and down
to Rome from there..
Today's climb was the first
stage of the final assault on the
pass. The run' is only five miles
from here to Le Grange de Sav Sav-ines,
ines, Sav-ines, but Le Grange. iL nearly
2,300 feet higher.
Today if all goes according
to plan, Tumbo should reach the
MOSCOW Soviet Premier Nh
kita S. Khrushchev, speaking Ao
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
while the two posed for photogra photographers
phers photographers outside Khrushchev's con concrete
crete concrete mansion overlooking the
"Keep smiling.otherwise they'll
ay we just had a quarrel."
WASHINGTON Rep. Richard
M. Simpson R-Pa: discussing
Vice President. Nixon's public de debate
bate debate with Soviet Premier Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev at the opening of the U.S.
Exhibit in Moscow:
"It Was exactly what a lot of
ordinary Americans have been
Itching to tell Khrushchev."
HAVANA Cuban President
Osvaldo Dorticos Torrados, telling
a crowd of 500,000 cheering peas peasants
ants peasants that Fidel Cestro was with withdrawing
drawing withdrawing his resignation:
"At this moment of maximum
emotion, I am able to announce
to, you that Fidel Castro, in the
faceof your mandate, has agreed
to- return? to the- task- of prime
HAVANA Frank Maduro, own-
sit tna Havana n vr rviiiK
baseball team, trying to prevent,
the Rochester Red Wings from I
walking out of a doubleheader aft-J
er shortstop Frank Verdi was.
wounded by a bullet fired by cele-1
brating rebels: ;,
"One of our players was nicked j
by a stray bullet in the previous
innting, and we didn't complain,"
Capehart Suggests Congress
Deal With Housing Agencies
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
rHomer E. Capehart (R-InU sug
gested today that vongress
start dealing directly with, the
government's .-..various housing
agencies is om outgrowth of
President Eisenhower's housing
bill veto. nn
Capehart, sewor GOP member
of the Senate housing subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee proposed 'that Congress wipe
out the big Housing and Home
Finance Agency (HHFA). HHFA
Nwirdinates the work of spe
cialized agencies such as the Fed Federal
eral Federal Housing Administration, the
Public Housing Aaminisirauon,
the Urban Renewal Administra
tion and others.
"We might get the facts and
possibly have better administra administration
tion administration by dealing directly with these
agencies," the Indiana senator
said. "We also could save many
millions of dollars a year."
ranphnrt advanced his plan as
the housing subcommittee contin
ued hearings on wnetner 10 ret-
ommend that the Senate under
pin, thp admittedly upniu cnore
of trying to override tile nesi-
At'e vain Democratic leaders
Udl V O vvx .
fear the House would support El-
Senate Democratic taaaer wn-...
ti.'iSsrSSLL''!it Held By Pamhoners
low" the housing group's recom
mendations. He noted that some Ql TgnnACCee f HUrCh
Republicans already have an- VI ICIIIIUJJCC IIIUJU!
nounced they would support an .ef .effort
fort .effort to override the veto. WHITEHAVEN, Tenn. (UPI) -Subcommittee
Chairman John The choir sang "Joy to the world,
cnark-man fD-Ala.1 said last the Lord is come.'
week's testimony "clearly demon-, It was Christmas in July Sun Sun-strated
strated Sun-strated that the veto message is day at the Whitehaven Methodist
. 1 ...n.nts rh,ir.r,h F.n,n. T, Q D thorn V.,,1
miSleaOLng lu SCVeiai icoyctw. vuuivii. uvcajuuc Tfaa uicic iui
Sen. Prescott Bush (R-Conn.), a Santa Claus.
momVur nf the siibrommittee. re-
'"h fh.t npmnnratic attacks on' Outside "lens was a manger
the veto were "misleading and at scene and the Three Wise Men
betYMlf truths." v nhS ItXT
But Sparkman insisted that11"" an. n .t.mas.tr.e.eJ
"whoever told the Presided what That was just the idea behind
s- in mocQaffP rtirl not the special Christmas services
S'. Pr fttir-T SundayP, explained Dr. F. A. Flatt,
PrMident sa d the housing rmi
was "inflationary" and "extrava
Gov. David L. Lawrence ofi
Pennsylvania and Mayor Frank
a. eeaiva ot tsuiiaio, in. y., urged.
tnat pe veto De overridden.
Chicago Mayor Richard J. Da-,
ley, president of the U.S. Confer Conference
ence Conference of Mayors, criticized the
veto, but did not specifically call
for overriding. However, he said
the President's complaint that ur urban
ban urban renewal provisions of the bill
would feed inflation and cost too
much "implies a lack of under understanding."
standing." understanding." Bush told Lawrence that "real "realistically"
istically" "realistically" the chances of overrid overriding
ing overriding the veto were poor. The gov governor
ernor governor said he knew that Congress
had never provided the two-thirds
majorities needed in each house
to override, but "now is the time
to do so."
"This is one of the most import important
ant important pieces of domestic legislation
which has come before the 86fli
Congress," Lawrence said. "To
PennsylVanians it is as important
as foreign aid. Our own people
need (he aid and they need it"
Christmas In July
"Children are being indoctrin
ated with reindeer instead of di di-ivine
ivine di-ivine raiment," said Dr. Flatt,
"and they are the ones who will
HOLLYWOOD (UPI)- The rift
between Liberace and brother
George was at an end today.
They were reunited this week weekend
end weekend when the oianist visited George
at the Beverly Hills Hotel. Their
mother. Mrs Frances Liberace,
who had planned to be present at
the meeting, stayed home with a
cold. I she said. "But today
"Mama tnougni since i was me ike Christmas."
older broter I ought to stay with
the act," said George discussing j "It was differenf," she confided
the separatipn. "But no less meaning and all."
"But the fact that I was the xhp church was decked with
silent partner of the team wore wreaths and holly. Red poinsettas
itself out. Our professional split decorated the altar. Air condition condition-was
was condition-was amicable except in Mama's ers toiled to give the chill of win win-eyes."
eyes." win-eyes." ter to the hot summer air.
He said Sunday's services were
"to remind people of the reil sig significance
nificance significance of the birth of Christ,"
without all the commercial trim trimmings
mings trimmings and the gift giving.
The message got across to
"It reached Tommy Seacat, a
pretty brunette teen-ager who
helped out up the manger scene.
"I didn't begin to get the feel
ing until this (Sunday) morning,"
" MiwiiiMMiMiiii)iiiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiii!Hniii mi ii mil, i hi ii iiim mil i mi m Tunn -m rim
MAJ. GEN. CHARLES L. DASHER, commanding general of U.S.
Army Caribbean, pins the Commendation Ribbon with Metal Pen Pendant
dant Pendant on MSgt. William C. Frandsen, administrative assistant, Gen General
eral General Staff Office, USARCARIB. Frandsen, who first assumed duties
with the SGS in April 1958, served in the position normally occupied
by a warrant'officer. A citation accompanying the award pointed out
that in this capacity he distinguished himself by acquiring, within a
short period of time, a complete understanding of all internal ad administrative
ministrative administrative details, by mastering the rather intricate matters of
protocol, and by exceptional efficiency in the coordination of all of office
fice office affairs. He developed and installed several worthwhile improve improvements
ments improvements in administration and office procedures during this time.
Frandsen, who has 18 years service, left the command by MATS
last week for Fort Dix and reassignment. (U.S. Army Photo)
Holfa To Accept
Challenge To Sue
Jen. R. F. Kennedy
WASHINGTON (UPI) Team-,
ster President James R. Hoffa
said yesterday he would accapt.
the challenge of counsel Robert
,F. Kennedy of the Senate Ra:k Ra:k-ets
ets Ra:k-ets Committee that he sue the
congressional investigator for li libel.
bel. libel. Hoffa told newsmen he had
"every intention" of filing suit
against Kenned for his public
charges against the union leader
on the "Meet the Press" national
television program and the "Jack
Paar Show" last Wednesday.
He said he would also sue the
National Broadcasting Company,
which carried both programs.
Hoffa said the suit would .be
filed as soon as the necessary 1
gal documents were prepared.
He said his attorneys would de decide
cide decide where to lodge the action
and other details
A spokesman for Hdffa at Teain Teain-ster
ster Teain-ster headquarters here said union
attorneys were studying a tran transcript
script transcript of the "Meet the Press"
program to decide which of the
charges to cite in their libel ac action.
tion. action. He said it would take "a
few days" for them to decide on
details of the suit.
On the program, Kennedy ac accused
cused accused Hoffa of collusion with er
ployers, of betraying the undon's
membership, of putting gangsters
and racketeers in important
Teamster positions, and of mis misusing
using misusing Union funds. He dared V
fa to sue him so that a jury eould
decide if the charges were true.
If the charges were proven,
Kennedy said, Hoffa should re resign
sign resign as union president because
he would not be "worthy" to hold
Hoffa told newsmen afterwards
he monitored the Kennedy pro program,
gram, program, which followed immediate immediately
ly immediately after his own appearance on
the Columbia Broadcasting Sys System's
tem's System's TV panel show "Face the
He said he thought young
Kennedy "acted like a small kid
again." He made It plain that
Kennedy's challenge would not go
m L. S.'m ill 1 'm WM 1(11 1 sTal
A H "fl" S
WORTH WAITING FOR!
TO 'HOID FAIRS'
BAGHDAD, Iran (UPI) The
Iraqi government announced to today
day today an international fair will be
held m Baghdad hi the autumn of
1960 or the spring of 1861. J
' ' V (- r
Vmmm&wmt'm '' iiiiiiiim
7775s JCaurd. (B
LOOK FOR BIG SURPRISES!
i ne eyes ot Tasnion are on
Dresses, Shoes, Lingerie, etc, at
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From Thursday July 30th through
Monday August 3rd.
RCampo Aiegre Building Across El Panama Hilton I
IN STEP WITH THE TIMES
(Beauty & Practicability)
Gives difused light
Can be moved
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Read Our Classifieds
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An automobile for all the family (with the performance
and ease of handling of a sports model).
67" overall length (almost 4 feet shorter than the
popular American makes... and very easy to park).
special representative of
will be with us from today
through Saturday t August 1
Will seat 4 to 5 passengers comfortably.
(The Opel is over 5 feet wide, yet 1 foot
narrower than the majority of the American ears.
56 horse power. 4 cylinder valve in head engine handles a complete
load without effort. American type 3 speed transmission.
ren 10 to 35 miles per gallon
Visit us and see for yourself the quality and workmanship of the Opel.
Drive it and you will be convinced.
sEZZZr U itaRsggRca fl E easssi
Consult with her on
beauty and skin care
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IIASMO, S. A.
SMOOT & HUNNICUTT, S. A.
TUESDATi JUIT W, 19
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NTWSPAPH
Social and OtkerwiA
wclcll ana vyineruLje
MKS. SHANNON, MKS. BULLOCK HONORED
AT CLAYTON SURPRISE PAREWELL PARTY
Mrs Elmer L. Shannon and .Mrs. Johnnie nuilock were
' truest of honor last week at a surprise farewell party given
': by Mr. William E. Hull and Mrs. Reginald J. Truscott at the
Fort Clayton Service Club.
Assisting in serving refreshments were Mrs. Donald M.
: Zeis and Mrs. Paul N. Hollingsworth.
The Shannon family will lene
the Isthmus soon for Norfolk, V
, where Sfc. Shannon has been
assigned. Mrs. Bullock ana her
v are planning to travel to New
Orleans to vist relatives. They will
be joined later by M-Sgt. Bullock.
. Attending the party were Mrs.
: 1). H. Egan, Mrs. W. B. Freeze,
Mrs. G. W. Flym, Mrs. G. U Hall,
"Mrs. C. Jadick. Mrs. J. E. Scott,
Mrs. C. P. Snee, Mrs. C. F. Wy Wy-rick,
rick, Wy-rick, Mrs. W. E. Sullivan, Mrs.
K. E. AdeloU, Mrs. A. L Cnam Cnam-.Ters,
.Ters, Cnam-.Ters, Mrs. L. P. Cameron, Mrs.
T. M. Dorsett, Mrs. R. E. Long,
Mrs. J. J. Ryan. Mrs. R. L Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Mrs. D. H. Cameron, Mrs.
Mrs. B. Fox and Mrs. R. H. Kinney
Announcement has been receiv received
ed received on the Isthmus of the birth of
a daughter to Lt. and Mrs.i Dan Daniel
iel Daniel J. Lehane Jr. The baby, their
' first child, was born Saturday at
Keesler Air Force Base, Biloi,
Mrs lehane is the former "Sis"
Brady. Her sister, Karen "Uo xile'
Brady, is now visiting in Biloxi
and plans to return to Balboa
The baby's maternal grandpa grandparents
rents grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. rrcu .i.
Brady of Balboa. The parrnal
grandparents are Mr. ana Mi'J.
Daniel J. Lehane Sr. of Indiana Indianapolis,
polis, Indianapolis, Ind.
Newcomers Club Members
Meet At Breakers Club
The Surf Room of the Breakers
Club in Coco Solo was attractive attractively
ly attractively decorated for the monthly
meeting of the Atlantic Side .New .Newcomers
comers .Newcomers Club. Co-hostesses wtre
Mrs. Earle Van Buskirk and Mrs.
Mrs Roy Lindquist presided at
the business session, during which
gifts were presented to Mrs. Kicii Kicii-ard
ard Kicii-ard McClean and Mrs. Carroll
Chaphe, whose club membership
was terminated at the meeting.
The door prize was won by Mri.
New guests who were introduc introduced
ed introduced were Miss Jackie Metrejeun,
Miss Janet Rovira, Mrs. Eleanor
Kelly and Mrs. Lois Douglas. Mrs.
Oren Irion and Mrs,. Howarth
Rowe were welcomed as new
Mrs. D J. Boniface and Mrs. D.
R. Kloe of the program commr'i'e
discussed possible tours for club
members, and plans were an announced
nounced announced to visit the coffee plant,
ice iream plant and milj bottling
works tomorrow morning.
Other attending the meeting
were Mrs. George Hennlng, Mrs
Robert Garvin, Mrs. Joan D.
Winne, Mrs. Jinx Lant, Mrs. Stel Stella
la Stella Angeles, Mrs. Ruth Worgens,
Mrs. Robert Wilcox, Mrs. James
Thornton, Mrs Richard E. Pink Pink-ham,
ham, Pink-ham, Mrs Sylvia Hedges, Mrs. T.
W Gove. Mrs. Ronald E. Moo-v
Mrs. Marvin Nolte, Mrs. Wil William
liam William Pollard, Mrs. F. 0. Lesovsky
Mr! J. R. Roane, Mrs. W E.
Heck, Mrs. Jo Anne Wentworii,
Mrs J. J. Bonanno, Mrs. James
Frazier. Mrs. W. H. Vsntine. Afi.
Clsvton L. Merrill and Mrs. W.
, IFO ON PACE FIVE)
Protection From The IRRITATION OF
Mexana is the absorbent
and refreshing powder
whose effectiveness lasts
ion?er because it tenderlv
clings to bfby's r""-'
soft skin. Does not
rontain Ta'-" i.
rJJ'rvwrT' -W ""7
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CtVc MEDICATED POWDER
Mrs. Nixon Finds Russian
Women Friendly At Market
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Sinser
Perry Como visited his ailing
mother todav in Mercey Hosoi Hosoi-tal
tal Hosoi-tal here and reported later that
"she was beginnin? to respond a
little to treatment."
The crooner said his mother.
Lucia, 77, has been a diabetic
for years Friday she underwent
surgery for removal of diseased
Como flew to New York after
the "isi H" maris to re"rn to
Pittsburoh about the middle of
By ALINE MOSBY
jdOSCOW (UPI) Russian
women discovered Mrs. ?
Nixon today and formed about
her, some smiling, some teanm
with emotion, when she went shop shopping
ping shopping is Moscow.
The vice president's wife met
Mrs. Moscow Housewife during a
90-minute visit to an open air food
market and to Gum, the big de department
partment department store.
At the market, she walked
through the crowd of shoppers al almost
most almost unnoticed, until the manager,
a motherly looking brunette named
Larissa Valod'na, heard the wife
of the United States vice president
was looking at the radishes.
Mrs. Valodina shook Mrs. Nix Nixon's
on's Nixon's hand and presented her with
five red and pink galdiolo. Within
seconds a crowd of about forty
Russian women formed.
Some excitedly chatted in Rus Russian,
sian, Russian, "I saw ber on television at
the exhibition opening." When oth other
er other women realized she was
Gospozha (Mrs.) Nixon, they left
the onions and lettuce and crowded
One aged woman wearing a red
kerchief over her gifey hair, pres pressed
sed pressed two roses into Mrs. Nixon's
hand. A few moments later she
rushed back with three more, her
eyes filled with tears.
"Greetings to our guest," she ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed in Russian.
"They are reallv good people."
Mrs. Nixon said to renorters ac accompanying
companying accompanying her. "So friendly and
"Think of all the anti-American
things they read, but they still are
friendly," she added.
Mrs. Nixon also was given a big
sponge and two DaDer bscs to nut
her purchases in. by the 3milin
women operating the market stalk
A Gun 'he shnnners in their
cotlon summer dresses hurried
about the:r errands itist as Amerf
can women do. At first thev stared
cnriouslv a Mrs. N'xon'i naw
blue print dress, white organdy
hat. and black nointed-toe shoes shoes-is
is shoes-is they stare at most foreign worn
When the news spread that this
wss Mrs. Nixon, they gathered tr
watch her shop in the souvenir and
toy department at Americans
would cluster around BngiUe
She said she wanted to buy some
cloisonne cups like a pair thit
were given to her by deputy Pre Premier
mier Premier Frol Kozlov when he visited
the United States. But when she
discovered they cost the equival equivalent
ent equivalent of $20 each, she instead bough1.
bought five small wood boxe
painted gold, red and black, at Ti
She also bought two dolls, at 20
rubles each, dressed in the style
of Russian school children. Those
she'll give to her daughters Julie,
11, and Patricia, 13, for their doll
Dies From Bile
Of 6-1!. Rattler
BIRMINGHAM UPI) Funer Funer-al
al Funer-al services were scheduled today
for the Rev. David P. Henson, a
74-year-old snake-handling preach preacher
er preacher who died Saturday after he was
bitten by a six-foot rattler.
Henson, who had handled snakes
as a Free Holiness preacher for
over 30 years, "must not have
been right at the time," neigh neighbor
bor neighbor Charlie Bryant said.
Henson's widow said he had
been bitten many times, but was.
sick only once when a copper copperhead
head copperhead bit hNim.
Bryant, a 22 year veteran of
snake handling, said he himself
had been bitten as many as seve"
times in one night but never suf suffered
fered suffered any ill-effects.
"He must of known it was going
'o happen,' Mrs. Henson said. "He
bought a cemetery lot just Wednes
The rattler bit Henson on the
'land as he put it away after show showing
ing showing it to his grandson. His hand
beean swe'lin? 15 minutes later
and his family called an am ambulance
bulance ambulance after he became incoherent.
A !1 ul Pi
FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life through School age.
all children need the vitamins minerals, and pro protection
tection protection of h eood milk.
J DEVELOP STRONG BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy good health, everv child should drink one
quart of milk daily tAdults Mr auarti
DEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a guaranteed NESTLE
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GIVE YOUR FAMILY the high quality and valuable
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YOU WILL BE SATISFIEDwlth the quality of this product
Memorial Services will be held for
RICHARD E. BRUHN
4:30 p.m. Thursday July 30
u A&CON MASONIC TEMPLE
All friends are invited
It is requested that no flowers be sent
DESTILADORA NACI0NAL, S. A.
(Our plant will be closed Thursday)
Br OSWALD JACOBY
Written er NIA Itrvite
Q 10 1 4
No one vulnerable
Seoth Wert North East
! IV Pass
Pass Jv 3 Pass
3 NT. Pass Pate Put
Opening lead V J
When West bid two hearts he
never dreamt that his opponents
would suddenly reach a no no-trump
trump no-trump game. All he knew at
the time was that hfs hand was
just too good to sell out to two
West opened the jack of oearts
and after winning with the
queen, South ran off five dia diamond
mond diamond tricks. West discarded two
hearts, one club and one saprle
while dummy discarded the three
of clubs and East let the fuur
of clubs and six of spades go.
South next play was the nine
of spades at which point West
came up with the winning de defensive
fensive defensive play.- He went up with
the king of spades.
It wss well that he did. If he
had simply played the ten-spot
he would have been thrown in
with that spade king. He could
get out with the king of hearts
only to be thrown right" baciv in
in that same heart suit. Even Eventually
tually Eventually he would have to play a
club and South would make his
ninth trick with the king.
When West played the king of
spades the while hand collapsed.
South could do anything he
wished except make his cont.-ad
and West had justified his two
Q The bidding has been:
East South Wert North
3 Double Pass JN.T.
You, South, hold:
At VAQI7 A J 15 AKtli,
What do you do?
A Pass. You don't like H Mt
you have no better plaee to fo.
Instead of responding to your
double with three no-trump
North has bid tour hearts. What
dp you do nowT
THE VOICE OF
by Dorothy Killgallen
Nestle's Evaporated Milk
HEALTHFUL, PURE AND SAFE
Big Stage Show!
SUNDAY, AUG. 2
Show Time: 3:55 7:35
Admission: .50, J. 00 j
JOE GUMIN QUINTET
ALSO On The Screen
4 JOHN WAYNE
"THE QUIET MAN"
1:30 5:10 8:50 p.m.
Accused In Rape
Of Young Brunette
LEWES, England (UPI)-An at attractive
tractive attractive young brunette told a
court here this weekend she was
raped by a London psychologist
who, after a three hour acquaint acquaintance,
ance, acquaintance, convinced her she was seri seriously
ously seriously ill and needed immediate
"He told me he was a specialist
of a type of which there was only
one in London and one in Birming Birmingham,"
ham," Birmingham," said 21 year-old Miss Anne
Monika Pvdoll, a German na national
tional national working as "mother's help"
The defendant in the case was
Taj Bahadur Kankan a psycolo psycolo-gy
gy psycolo-gy teacher in a London elementary
school. He denied having inter intercourse
course intercourse with Miss Podoll but con conceded
ceded conceded to the court that he had
found her "very affectionate."
The girl said Kankan first spoke
to her on London's Birdcage Walk
where she had come to watch the
changing of the guard at Bucking Buckingham
ham Buckingham Palace.
Tamala Churchill's- PU
predicting a jnamaga to aa :
merican tor tha BUrMiioni
charmer whose magnetism nai
bewitched tome oi tha most fa famous,
mous, famous, talented and wealthy men
0i this ere. .The Sardj Set
hears the script ot "The Gang
All Here" ia the most polished
political satire -the theatra's seen
since "i'd Rather Be Right",
Alfred Hitchcock it capable of
colorful verbiage, but it's hard to
believe he uttered the quotee at attributed
tributed attributed to him on the occasion
of Queen Eliiabeth'i recent visit
to Chicago. It was said in ; the
Windy City press that h wert wert-ed
ed wert-ed to Her Majesty a pretty
dull girl," and characterijed her
as "a typical suburban., housewife
with no interest, in .the arta or
anything else cultural.
The rocky romance of Jeenne
Dru and Lew Ayres is in trouble
again. .The former wife of one
of New York's most prominent
newspapermen, who's now mar married
ried married to the other woman in their
triangle, is consulting lawyers
with a view to catapulting the
respected editor into some per personal
sonal personal headlines. She'll file papers
asking to have his Las Vegas
divorce set aside on the grounds
that it was fraudulently obtained
It's safe to predic) a fast
movie buildup for 17-year-old ac actress
tress actress Carol Lyney. She's being
linked with a series of eligible
bachelors ranging from Brandon
de Wilde to Gary Crosby. .An .Anna
na .Anna Maria Alberghettl isn't the
only one with a brand new nose.
Marie Winsor is- sporting an im improved
proved improved schnozz, too. .Miles Da Davis
vis Davis (one of the elite of jazzdom)
and the Fairmont Hotel in San
Francisco (one of the best hoi hoi-telries
telries hoi-telries in the land) came to a
rather spirited .parting.
Eydie Gormer and Steve Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence will be reunited on televi television
sion television for the first time in more
than a year when they star on
"The Golden Circle" next Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving eve. The Sacad Cow,
a restaurant on W. 72d St., ob obviously
viously obviously is intimidated by the
beatnik trend. A sign in its en entrance
trance entrance reads, "Male Patrons Re
quested to Wear Neckties. Also
Of course they'll deny it, but
the Kremlin is "screening" Rus Russians
sians Russians who wants to attend the
U.S. fair opening in Moscow. All
those permitted to view our ex exhibition
hibition exhibition will be brainwashed 'n
advance so they won't believe
what they see just as the Rus
sians who visited the Yankee pa pavilion
vilion pavilion at the Brussels World Fair
were indoctrinated so success
fully they refused to believe our
voting booths were used to elect
the President of the United States.
They "knew" and could name-
the 250 capitalists who chose our
chief executive, and were con
vinced the voting machines were
used only to determine our favo favorite
rite favorite movie stars and recording
I only 19, but he's casting her la
roles that could lead to fan
stardom. .Singer Ginny Simms
and actor Phii Terry (one
Joan Crawford husband) are a
Spencer Tracy hasn't tripped
much light fantastic in films.
but be and Katharine Hepburn
are beintuled as a dance team
for Laurence Olivier'i favo rite
charity, the "Night of 100 Stars,"
In London. They ought to be
quite a draw, even if the other
98 stars don't show up. .Pia .Pianist
nist .Pianist Billy Taylor, who just signed
with Riverside Records, will
try some new sounds on his first
album for the firm four fluttei
and percussion arranged for jazi
classics and standards.
The Congressional group con
ducting survey of expenses in involved
volved involved in maintaining overseas
air bases is about to come up
with headline-makings revolt
tkns. .Bill Holden's court hassle
with Paramount, due to coma
bofore the judge in late Septem
ber, could be rugged. .Flicker
fans with acute memories will
recognize Tony Interrante, cap
tain of waiters at the Envoy.
As Tony Romano, he was an ac actor
tor actor in "K'ss of Death.."
Jack Walker has glided from
Faye Emerson to Beckie Batche Batche-lor.'a
lor.'a Batche-lor.'a beauty contest winner on
the staff at the Spindletop. She's
a blonde from Winston Salem.
N.C Steve Cochran is court courting
ing courting a golden-haired a m a z o n
named Carroll Jo Towers at the
"Gypsy" company. .Rh n d a
Jleraing's affections appear to
have settled on wealthy Walter
Trautman. .Bob Christenber Christenber-ry's
ry's Christenber-ry's daughter Sally is being
wooed by Tom Brannum, who
appears in the movie "John Paul
PHYSICIAN GIVES ADVICE
EDINBURGH, Scotland (UPD-
A London physician has told the
British Medical Association that
children might be better preoared
for married life if they saw their
parents fight occasionally. Dr. D.
Stafford Clark of Guy's Hospital
told the BMA convention. !'They
would become immunized against
it and know it was a normal kind
of thing happening in marriage".
Las Vegas gambling cas i n o s
have a problem the owners would
rather not discuss; several
chaps have been, caught passing
counterfeit chips and chips are
as good as money anywhere In
the gambling city. .Vivian
Blaine is a grandma bv marriage
Bridgroom Milton Rack m 1 l's
daughter, Mrs. Martin Salkin,
has just become the proud mana
of a baby girl. .The besuty with
cartoonist Charles Addams at
Dick Ridgely'a in Southampton
was model Mellsande Cogdon.
Film producer Stanley Kramer
has a new professional enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm Donna Anderson. She's
Says Sophia Loren
Is a Bigamist
GENOA, Italy (UPI) An
Italian hairdresser who was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to eight months in jail for
bigamy today demanded that
authorities also bring charges
against actress Sophia Loren be because
cause because of her controversial mar mar-riaee
riaee mar-riaee with producer Carlo PontL
Giuseppe Salamlda, 52, main maintaining
taining maintaining he- was innocent of biga bigamy
my bigamy charges said he went through
a fictitious marriage with a Dutch
woman in Indonesia during, the
war to avoid imprisonment as an
enemy alien. He later married
Miss Loren, who returned t
Italy last week for the first time
in nearly three years, began a
vacation at the Mediterranean
seaside village of Castlglione Del Del-la
la Del-la Pescaia. She refused to talk to
The bosomy film star orevious orevious-ly
ly orevious-ly had avoided Italy following a
legal controversy over her Mexi Mexican
can Mexican marriage to Ponti.
Before the marriage, Ponti ob obtained
tained obtained a Mexican divorce from
his first wife, also an Italian.
Italy does not recognize divorce.
DIES ON PLANE
LONDON (UPI) A 87-year-old
American woman, Sarah Prohow,
died aboard an El-Al Israeli air airliner
liner airliner 40 minutes out from London
Friday on a flight to New York.
Because next of kin the United
States have not yet been Informed
airline officials withheld her
SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY
THRU THE IRONING HOURI
th BIO Inning
14 In he lffe box.
arB!vo ipofrechodl In jj
few jmr-'nf ir u war
Optimistic... and happy
leave: PANAMA 7:30 a. m.
Arrive: SAN JOSE 8:15 a. m.
Arrive: SAN SALVADOR 10:35 a. m.
Arrive: MEXICO 2:40 p. m.
LUXURY SERVICE AT TOURIST FARES
Pressure controlled, air
Only 2 seats abreast for your comfort
e Panoramic windows
e Delicious hot meals served in-flight
SUPER CONVAIR 340
Consult your Travel
Agent er coll our
e Bl Ungual stewardesses give you
personal I zed servi ce
LINE AS AEREAS COSTARRI CENSES. S.A. AVE J. AROSEMENA No. 3140
w it nsrrxT n
(Across from Olympic Swimming Pool)
TUESDAY. JULY tt, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
i and OlL
Dance jamboree HeW
At Cristeoal YMCA
'Atlantic Side students of Harnett
and Dunn participated in t danre
jamboree Thursday eveninf, at the
Cristobal YMCA .' .
Winners ip the senior group jit jitterbug
terbug jitterbug contest were Susan Wilted.-
Wendell Taylor, Charlene
Alexander and Kenny Karpiniki.
Consolation prises went to Gayle
Bruce and Luther Quinn.
' Junior eontest winners wera
Laura Russon and David Cotfey.
David also guessed the magic
.Mrs. Caleb Clement of Gatuo and
her son Orrin were Judged best
in. the mother-son walti- eontest,
ajd C. DeLapp and Mrilyn Koto
wotc the priie ln the father father-djughter
djughter father-djughter fox trot contest. Winners
i the limbo dance were Joyce
Sieley and Ward Pari. ; ;
Junior hostesses asfisting Mrs.
Dunn were Teresa Aleman, Broo Broo-dita
dita Broo-dita Barnhouse and Janis Brogie.
Mrs. William Stanford, MriTW.
r. Russon and, Mrs.. D. E. Bruce
were the senior hostesses, ami
Jimmy Duns waa master of cre cre-monies.
monies. cre-monies. ? -s : ; v
Plans were announced to begin
dance classes for tfle inierrae inierrae-diate
diate inierrae-diate group next Monday lfter lfter-noon
noon lfter-noon at two a Coco 8oo.
At JWB Tenlaht
VolunUer assistants will be on
hand at the Balboa WB Service
Center from si to eight this eve evening
ning evening to interview servicemen wiio
wish to hve their voices re recorded
corded recorded on discs to send horn?.
There is no harjgfor the service.
JWB Bridge lessiorf
Duplicate bridge-will be played
thU evening gt"J:W.i,at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa USO-JWB Service Center.
Servicemen an their wives and
otber serious bridge players are
invited to participate.
PC Natural History Society
To Hear Talk On Bat Rabies
Anwr to Previous Puiile
The Panama Canal Natural His History
tory History Society will meet at the
USO-JWB Armed" Forces Service
Center in Balboa tomorrow at 8
p.m. to hear a lecture by an ex expert
pert expert on rabies.
The speaker of the evening, Dr.
Thomas G. Murnane, Doctor of
veterinary medicine, will peak
on "Rabies in Bats. He has been
recommended by Dr. R. K. Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman as an authority on tne
subject. The lecture will treat ot
Santa Croi Council
The Santa Cruz Civic Council
will hold a town meeting Wednes Wednes-day
day Wednes-day evening at 7:30 at the feanta
Cruz Service Center.
A report from the recent exeiu exeiu-tive
tive exeiu-tive conference will be heard, and
other items of business will be
All residents of the community
are urged to attend and partici participate
pate participate Unity Temple 75
The Ways and Means committee
of Unity Temple 759, Order of
Elks, will meet Wednesday at the
home of I. Price in Pajkiso,
House 123-B. All member dre
urged to attend.
The Paraiso Mutual Aid Club
has called a meeting for Thursday
at 6 p.m. atJJie regular meet meeting
ing meeting place. MemBeri 'of the activi activities
ties activities committee will announce club
Spouses Want Peace
For Children's Sake
" LENINGRAD (UPI) Mrs. Pa
Nixon said today that no matter
how much their husband argue in
public, she and Mrs. Nma Khrus.1 Khrus.1-chev
chev Khrus.1-chev agreed they should "preserve
the peace" of the world.
In the midst of her whirlwind
tour of Leningrad. Mrs. Nixon
paused to tell journalists what it
ws like to sit in on world-moulding
political discussions between
the vice resident and top Soviet
- ch listened to Nixon and
Khrushchev talk politics for some
six hours Sunday at Khrushchev's
Mrs. Nixon wife did not go into
the content of the discussions
among the men Instead he told
from a woman's personal view viewpoint
point viewpoint of how the ladies sat n
ciianps women do th world
over after lunch while their
men-folk talked over affairs of the
"After the dluMiKiion ended, we
women agreed we hsd n preserve
the neace for our cmioren wnom
we loved so much," Mrs. Nixon
the general trend of occurrence
of bat rabies in Central and
Murnane. a graduate of Texas
Agricultural and Mechanical Col College,
lege, College, is now serving as veterina veterina-n
n veterina-n lohnrotnrv advisor in the Pa
nama Ministry of Agriculture.
Prior to this assignment ne was
aotivAlv ntacid In the studv Of
rabies as found in insectivorous
bats in certain sections of the
The meeting is open to the public.
Long In Hoi Springs
To Regain Strength
For Coming Race
HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (UPI) -Health
- troubled Louisiana Gov.
Earl K. Long soaked in Hot
Springs' mineral water today in
an effort to gain strength for his
approaching re-election campaign.
The governor, suffering from
heart ailments and mental prob problems
lems problems that have forced him in and
out of three psychiatric wards in
fhe cast two- month', said he plans
to 'fire a ml opening gun" of his
camnaign Saturday night in A'ex A'ex-andria,
andria, A'ex-andria, La., after a day long
stump tour of several parishes.
, He also mad plans to open the
campaign earlier with visits- and
political conferences tomorrow at
Monroe. Thursday at Alexandria,
and either Lafayette or Lake
Curies on Friday.
The vacationing governor re refused
fused refused to answer his ho'el telephone
to. commen1 on a demand Jor
The Louisiana Assn of Young
Men's Business Clubs called for
his resignation because Long has
"brought unfavorable publicity to
The grouo adopted a resolution
in an "emergency session" in Ba Baton
ton Baton Rouge which said the people
of Louisiana "are tired of being
tre butt of Public ridicule." The
group criticized Long's conduct
during his western vacation.
Long made his entry into Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas through Little Rock, where
he attemnted to meet Gov. Orval
Faubus. But an aide got a "no "nobody
body "nobody home" when he knocked at
the executive mansion door while
Long waited in his black Cadillac.
QUESTION OP DEFINITION
MARTINEZ, Calif. (UPI) .c
was purely a "Juestion of defini definition
tion definition when a former sheriffs
aid denied that a stag show
he allegedly promoted was lewd.
"I particularly resent the impli implication
cation implication that there was a nude
show," said Raymond D. Van
Tassel. 55. 'He absolutely right,
replied nist Atty. John A. Jed Jed-edly.
edly. Jed-edly. "They both had their shoes
I "Don't give up
. I "Love is
12 de camp
1J "Hold that
14 Guido't note
II Sodden with
SI "The rsfged
St Steep slope
t to the
42 Folding bed
46 Boxed '"
(4 Hypersensitiv Hypersensitivity
ity Hypersensitivity doctor
69 Legal matters
61 Fish eggs
IdloMlx; e M ft: P QMgis.
lAiglEl I 1 io 2 je
Ml iTI slfeffl -42 a E
gluW y & a Tig ft
R A 3 Jjg I ID E A
and iron 30 Painful
16 Account book SI Formerly
JO Unspoken S3 Flavor -22
Pants 85 Distributer
24 French 40 Muddled
.summers 43 March
47 of glass"
50 Storage pit
51 Essential being
52 Saintes (ab.)
55 Abstract being
I I' P fl P' fc f lit f
it b r
1 1 1 Z1 t Tl
121 13 rn Td ww
js mtt m
SMILING SEND-OFF Navy SKI Robert L. Schmidt (right) col collects
lects collects a handshake and a commendation from his commanding of officer,
ficer, officer, Cdr. Charles F. Concannon, for "outstanding service" as se senior
nior senior storekeeper at the Navy's Communication Station for the last
two years. He left this week with his family for duty at the San Die Diego
go Diego .Naval Station.
French DesignersDrop Hems,
Necklines In Fall Fashions
SERVICE CENTER THEATERS TODAY
BALBOA 6:15 7:50
I nr hits fjr
I with 4t ill
1 9lAHtM9 fii V
Iruuyi V V
I l-M I
I IWITftaSTISTS ' '. S'
Wed. "The Rerenge of
COCO SOLO 1:00
t John Ireland
"NO PLACE TO LAND"
Wed. "The Fearroakers"
Win Min Than
' "THE PURPLE PLAIN"
Wed, "Nowhere, To Go"
"The Girl Can't
'A Ufa of Stake"
"A LIFE AT
anta Crai 7:001
Camp Blerd 7:00
COCO SOLO I :I0(
PARIS (UPI) French high high-fashion
fashion high-fashion dictators created a sensa sensation
tion sensation yesterday with a preview, of
fall fashions including "Lolita"'
and "Nymphet" dresses and eve evening
ning evening gowns with deep plunging
The Paris designers who try to
get the fashion pace for the rest
of the world, decided that the
short, ballerina length evening
gowns were out of date and
brought back floor-length models.
They made up for covering the
legs by baring the bosom or as
much of it as they dared.
Designers said that skirts of
daytime dresses would be longer
this fall. Some of them lowered
hems 2 inches, to 17 inches from
the floor, but this is still shorter
than the hemlines that have been
in style in the United States this
year. ; v. .. ',
Broad, padded shoulders also
were brought back. -Leading
the trend toward youth youthful
ful youthful styles was dressmaker Pierre
Cardin, who launched his collec collection
tion collection with "Suite 18" perfume.
Michael Goma, 27-year-old dress dressmaker,
maker, dressmaker, hit the high-fashion scene
with "Lolita" and "Nymphet,"
names he borrowed from .the
best-selling novel titled "LoUta.r
"Lolita" turned out to be a dis discreet
creet discreet lilac daytime dress with a
belt below the waist in back and
a skirt gathered in front under a
bow to emphasize the hips.
"Nymphet," the companion
dres was equally demure and
Jean Patou showed a full line
of floor-length dinner and evening
dresses. Some of them had such
tight skirts the models were
forced to hobble.
The most dramatic and reveal
ing dress was made of shimmer shimmering
ing shimmering black jet with a neckline that
dated back to the days of the
1 A T". 1. 1
iasi nencn Kings..
Gowns that were not cut low in
front, plunged in the back. Even
an otherwise dignified-looking em embroidered
broidered embroidered satin cocktail suit was
slit several inches down the back.
Here are the highlights of the
Pierre Cardin: This collection
featured skirts that flared below
the hip and the same broad
shoulders that have cropped up
at earlier showings. The hemlines
Of 7.-YtvOld Son
NORTH TAWTON. England
(UPI) Two-year-old Richard VI VI-dean
dean VI-dean wandered along the railroad
tracks directly in the path of an
oncoming trolley Sunday while hli
father Denis. 33, looked on In
V i d e a n, the stationtnaster,
dashed to the tracks to rescue his
son as the driver of the trolley
desperately applied on the
The statlonmaster reached hi 6
son with seconds to spare, picked
him up and threw him aside.
Richard suffered a b a d 1 r
bruised face but will survive.
The father, however, wai struck
by the trolley and died before he
could be taken to the hospital
Diane FOSTER In
"THE DEEP SIX"
I JEAN PIERRE AUMONT
Susan PETERS in
11.10 per CAR!
reached mid-calf. Brown was the
Watou: Furs were featured
here. A black satin jacket was
trimmed with ermine and was
worn over a black satin, bare
backed sheath. The front of the
bodice of the sheath also was
white ermine. Jewels also were
featured as cups and fasteners.
All firai: An entire! v nw rrnn
of tall mannequins was hired to
display the Gres fashions. They
ere sn lnne-Iecseri. their ltir
were 17 Inches from the floor, 2
inches longer than Gres' styles
last season. Gres emphasized vo voluminous
luminous voluminous box-like sleeves and her
models wore pale makeup.
Amazing New Cigarette)
Paper Discovery v
NEV?-iYORK, U.S.A.-The R. J.
Reynolds Tobacco Company, larg largest
est largest manufacturer of cigarettes in
the United States pf America,
scooped the industry again when it
announced today in full-page news newspaper
paper newspaper advertisements, an impor
tant break-through in Its research
laboratories which brings smokers
an -entirely new kind of cigarette
Reynolds' Research Laboratories
claim that "this new HIGH POR POROSITY
OSITY POROSITY paper 'air-softens' every
puff of smoke as invisible porous
openings blend just the right a a-mount
mount a-mount of air with each puff to give
smokers a softer, fresher, and even
more Havorable smoKe.
The announcement of this revolu
tionary development took the ciga
rette industry by suf prise as Rev
nolds applied this new cigarette
naDer to its SALEM 'mentholated
filtertlp cigarette which is already
the fastest growing cigarette in
It is, rumored that American
Tobacco Company, Brown and
Williamson and Philip Morris may
introduce new menthol brand?
during the year.
, v5r''"v' '4
$fy Xjf K?
'"-"'& It I ',,
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' Vi Cleans
1 'rt mmmmmm
; 53 Beautifies
B o q u e t e
Announces it will close, gtarting August 1,
for the rainy season. The reopening date
will be announced later.
feel dean, fresh ALL DAY
?n I (rtl
. .with exclusive
which eliminates the cause of body odor
14 to 12 OFF
on all cash sales
BIG CREDIT DISCOUNT TOO!
JULY 31st AUGUST 4th
I IWI I
can He yourg at no extra cost
No. 41 AUTOMOBILE ROW
Tels. 3-4911 ft 3-
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l$.ead Our Classified
Shor th mood el
me excitement of
trip, the fun
of parties .
Remember to inop
. pictures with your
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r the modern mood .
Enjoy the memories
. with sparkling
pictures when you
' load your comera
with Kodok film.
BROWNIE STAR CAMERAS
re nphpt camera make eoear ; tool
Just Imagine These remarkable cameras make all three kinds of
pictures black-and-white snaps, Kodacolor snaps, and colour
slides with new Kodak Ektachrome 127 Film. Easy, too 'turn a
lever to the type of film you're using (colour or black-and-white) .
then just aim and shoot. Lowest prices ever! HOM j j g
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Now it is easier to get brilliant colour
prints by using the dual-purpose Koda Kodacolor
color Kodacolor Film. The ssme roll can be used
indoors with clear flsshbulbs or out
doors with daylight. Gives you colour
negatives from which you can obtain
beautiful enlargements. Kexlacolor Film
comes in all popular sins, to fit even the
See us for alt your Kodak Film need
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And tot lest of all: See your Kodak Dealer tomorrow.
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PAG I SIX
TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT -DAILY NKW&PAFfB ;
TUESDAY JULY J68, 19J T f
New Continental League Fife
Braves Have New 'Cousins ;
Swimmers, Parents, Frie
Indians Now In 1st Place Tie
Have Fun at
If U JE3
::;:l.lll. tfV. tliMlW $ iiSSW
SLUGGING IT OUT Two young warriors from the Teenage Club
Jit Fort Gulick exchange punches during the recent bouts presented
by the Ft. Gulick NCO Club, (left to right) Capt. Marvel (Ted Hol Holmes)
mes) Holmes) and Superman (Jose Ortiz) both get in a blow to the head in
this picture. (Photo by Peter Koconis)
2 cols Sports Martes
Boxing at Ft. Gulick NCO Club
Proves to be Whopping Success
By Sgt. FELIPE L. OTERO
The NCO Club at Fort UUUek
has come up with the spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular of the year, hwere or any anywhere.
where. anywhere. They have appropriately
billed the event as a "Boxing
Smoker" which was presented
last Wednesday night and after
its terrific success, will continue
as a regular feature scheduled
Boxing talent from the Kepnh
lie of Panama, military installa installations
tions installations and the Canal Zone will be
presented. Anyone wishing to par participate
ticipate participate may send in his u;i'tm
weight, class, etc., to SP-6 John
J. Humble, Hq and Hq Compa
ny, Fort Gulick, C.Z.
Wednesday night: Kid Lightning
(Gilbert Edler) age 8, 45 lbs met
Zorro (Alex Guerrero) 8, 48 lbs.
in a two round draw, to begin
with the preliminaries followed by
Capt. Marvel (Ted Holmes) age
13, 101 lbs vs. Superman (Jose
Ortiz) 13, 110 lbs. also to a two
round draw. From Colon, little
Ruben Dario, 9, 85 lbs. met Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto Flores 9, 87 lbs. also a
Under the spotlight for the ama amateur
teur amateur fights the fighting talent of
up-and coming Enrique Brown
from Colon was displayed as he
i dropped Robert Trottman, from
Colon, with a powerful right hand
clip to the jaw in 1:15 of the first
t round. This was Brown's second
' amateur bout and both were won
by knockouts in the first round.
,! Pedro MuYillo, another amateur
: star from Colon, with a well co co-i
i co-i ordinated and effective boxing
I technique put away Alberto San
ta Maria In 2:45 of the second
round to win by a TKO. Murillo,
Dig stage Show! I
J SUNDAY, AUG. 2 I
j Show Time: 3:55 7:35 1
)': ODflTI IRIin l!
m : I 1KB! 8'
I I IWS VSMVIII I I
1 1 w
i f ii feTsJ
i f XnpCm WAYNE
) J "THE QUIET MAN"
I Show Time:
'- Admission: .50 1.00 i:8o cio :o pm.
' 1 'I'
1 i I r
19 years-old, in the 126-lb class
has had 3 wins, two by knockout.
Last but not least in the ama
teur class were' Alfredo McKay? vs
Paolino Diaz in the 135 lb. class
with Diaz taking a split decision.
All the amateurs were from the
Republic of Panama and by the
performance on Wednesday they
are on the road to Honor and
Glory in the Boxing World.
The main event featured pro
fessional fighters from Colon. In
the 112-lb class, Carlos Cruz tang tangled
led tangled with Esteban Quiroz. Cruz who
is 17 years old has had 23 fights
with 21 wins, 16 by knockouts,
and Quiroz, 18 years old, has had
11 fights with 9 wins, 6 by knock
out, this bout being his fire; pro
fight. The young men showed
plenty of ring savvy, style .and
stamina as they punched their
way to a four round decision in
favor of Quiroz.
The events terminated with a
great and enthusiastic ovation
from the crowd which numbered,
approximately, 200. Lt. Col Phi Philip
lip Philip M. Judson, assistant com commandant
mandant commandant of the USArCarib School
and deputy post commander, Fort
Gulick, were honorary guests, o o-pening
pening o-pening the officially.
This function may yet prove an
a'sset in inter-American relations
and judging by the comments and
criticism of those present, it will
undoubtedly, become an Isthmian Isthmian-wide
wide Isthmian-wide activity.
We hope that on future Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays the people on the Isthmus
will accompany us on a night of
clean-cut entertainment, and a a-bove
bove a-bove all, to help boost the morale
of these young athletes; for there
is nothing more thrilling in the
me of a young man than to' see
his home crowd cheering him on
JOE GUMIN QUINTET
ALSO On The Screen
By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, July 28 (UPI)
The Cincinnati Reds are refusing
to play dead for the Milwaukee
Braves any more, but the Braves
have found a brand new buacb
of "cousins" the Pittsburgh
Remember how the Braves
marched to the National League
pennant in 1957 by rolling up an
amazing 18-4 mark against the
Reds in their season series? And
repeated last year by beating the
Reds 17 times against only five
Now tbty'rt doing the imi
thing to the Pirates. A 51 Mil Mil-waukM
waukM Mil-waukM triumph yesterday that
boosted the Braves back into
second place was their 10th in
13 game with Pittsburgh this
year, the last five wins in a
This win on Joey Jay's five hit
pitching climaxed a four ga.ne
series sweep that really saved
the Braves' bacon. The champs
stumbled into this series with
eight losses in their last 10
games but a visit from the new
"cousins" got them healthy agnin
quick. Now they're only a gaine-and-a-half
behind the league-lead
ing San Francisco Giants.
Ronnie Kline of the Pirates had
the Braves blanked, 2-0, until
Milwaukee scored all its five
runs in the seventh inning in a
rally that featured Bobby Avila's
two-run triple. The loss was the
seventh straight for the Pirates,
who now have skidded into the
In the only other National
League game yesterday, Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati downed St. Louis, 8-3. In the
American League, Boston blanked
Cleveland, 4-0, to drop the In Indians
dians Indians back into a first-place tie
with idle Chicago; Gene Wood Wood-ling's
ling's Wood-ling's slugging led Baltimore io
a 5-2 win over, Detroit; and Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City scored its eighth straight
win, 7-6, over Washington.
Johnny Temple's tree-run hom homer
er homer led the Reds' 11-hit attack as
they beat the Cards. Bob Purkey
scattered nine Card hits to gam
his ninth win.
Rookie Jerry Casale pitched
three-hitter for the Red Sox
to beat the Indians, snapping
the Red Sox' six-game losing
streak and the Indians' five five-game
game five-game -Winning streak. Jackie
Jensen's 22nd homer and Frank
Malzone's 12th led the Sox at
bat as they handed Herb Score
his ninth defeat.
Weodling drove in all of tne O O-rioles'
rioles' O-rioles' five runs with a single
and the first grand slam ne's
hit in 13 years in the majors. His
bases-full blast off Jim Bunning
of Detroit in the third inning
was the 27th homer served up
by Bunning this year. Skinny
Brown was the winner with shut shutout
out shutout relief held from Billy Loos.
Roger Maris hit a grand-slam
homer for the A's their win over
the Senators, but actually Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City's pair of winning runs
in the eighth inning were un unearned,
earned, unearned, thanks to an error by
Ken Aspromonte. Harmon Killew Killew-brew's
brew's Killew-brew's 33rd homer (tops in the
majors) and a grand slam by
Faye Throneberry couldn't save
the Senators from their niath
The White Sox and Yankees
were not scheduled.
Prize Winners Urged
To Call VFW Teener
Rain washed out the final
game on the Isthmus for the
V.F.W. Teeners, but the drawing
for three U.S. Savings Bonds
took place anyway.
A little cutfe from Balboa, Wic Wic-ki
ki Wic-ki Lynn Bennett, age 6, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Doc Bennett from Gavilan
Road, stepped forward at the in invitation
vitation invitation of Earl Hight, senior
vice commander of V.F.W. Post
No. 3822, to draw the three lucky
numbers from the box.
The first number drawn was
1472, for a $100 savings bond.
The second drawing went to lack
Sutherland with number 2838. He
won a $50 bond. Third prize was
ticket number 1256 for a $25
The prizes were donated to the
V.F.W. Teener Baseball League
by the Department of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Zone, Veterang of For Foreign
eign Foreign Wars.
The first and third prize win winners
ners winners are urged to notify the
league by calling the president,
Fred Huddleston, Curundu 6213,
as soon as possible.
T IV O L I
3 LECCIONItS DE
FLOR DE MAYO
with Maria Felix
And Will Not Back Out
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, July 28 (tJPI) William A. Shea,
the man who did the job that couldn't be done, said
today the new Continental League "is offering ma major
jor major league baseball the greatest deal in its history"
but is prepared to go it alone of the big leagues try
to block formation of the third circuit.
"We anticipate the cooperation
of organized baseball," said the
dynamic, 52-year -old New York
City attorney who yesterday an announced
nounced announced the formation of the
new league with founding fran franchises
chises franchises in New York. Houston,
Minneapolis-St. Paul, Denver and
Toronto. "But we are all in this
to stav and we are not going to
back out no matter what hap
Shea said the new league will
take its next step when it meets
with American and National
League officials in New York,
Aug. 18, ar proposes its solu solutions
tions solutions to the problems of player
distribution, territorial rights, in in-elusion
elusion in-elusion in the pension plan tel television
evision television policies and participation
in the world series.
"We expect then (Aug. 18) to
join the structure of oraganized
baseball." said Shea. "Once
that's done, we'll proceed to
the new problems."
(Based en 250 official at' bats)
G AB R H Pet.
Aaron. Mil 95 387 67 139 .359
White. St. L 93 343 53 117 .341
Cham. St. L 90 287 39 97 .338
Robinson, Oinci 97 359 73 119 .331
Temple. Cinci 98 397 70 130 .328
83 279 37 90 .323
97 390 65 125 .321
90 324 63 103 .318
98 399 73 122 .306
97 372 61 114 .306
SAB R H Pet,
91 291 42 100 .344
67 259 47 89 .344
93 367 64 126 .343
96 396 51 132 .333
82 318 53 105 .330
92 361 57 115 .319
96 391 78 118 .302
76 290 40 87 .300
92 334 68 100 .299
74 282 39 84 .298
Runs Batted Tn
Jensen, Red Sox
Jensen, Red Sox
(Bated en T2 er more decisions)
W L Pet.
Face, Pirates 14 0 1.000
Antonelli, Giants 14 5 .737
Drysdale, Dodgers 13 6 .684
Newcombe, Reds 10 5 Ml
Law, Pirates 11 6 .647
Mizell, Cars 11 6 .647
McLish, Indians 13 S .813
Shaw, White Sox 9 3 .750
Pappas, Orioles 11 5 .688
Wynn, White Sox 13 .684
Mossi, Tigers 8 4 .667
THE IRON GLOVE
with Robert Stack
- Also: -THE
with Vincent Price
Shea insisted the new league
was "holding no club" over or organized
ganized organized baseball, but Edwin C.
Johnson, three times governor of
Colorado who delivered an Im Impassioned
passioned Impassioned plea for support of the
new league yesterday, sounded a
warning that obviously is a key
factor in the circuit's formation.
"I believe that tbe major
leagues are sincere in their ex expressed
pressed expressed wishes to help in the
expansion of their' game," said
Johnson, who served as presi president
dent president of the Western League for
seven years. "But T also know
major league baseball fears two
things the courts and the Con
gress. We do not want to start a
warbut we are not afraid of
Branch Rickey, 78-year old
elder-statesman of baseball, will
will be offered the job as first
president of the newly-formed
"Branch Rickey is the most lo logical
gical logical choice for the position," a
source close to the situation told
UPI. "I don't know whether he
will accept the job but I am sure
that he will be offered It."
She has emphatically eliminat eliminated
ed eliminated himself as a candidate.
"I cannot and will not take the
job if it is offered to me," he
said. "When the third major
league goes into operation in
1961, I will not be an official, I
will not have One single cent in invested
vested invested in the league and I will
return to being just a lawyer lawyer-like
like lawyer-like I ought to be."
Rickey's name rarely is men mentioned
tioned mentioned publicly by Continental
League officials but it is known
the man who created baseball's
farm system and broke its color
line, has been a key advisor be behind
hind behind the scenes.
Spectacular long runs lapped
over from string to string appear
in good abundance amongst Cns Cns-tobal
tobal Cns-tobal Gun Club skeep specialists
recent scores, but none quite
reach the tally reuired for q"tp
straight" jacket ornaments. Wal Walter
ter Walter Johnston's run to 66 way oacis
in May was the last such feat re recorded
corded recorded on the Gold Coast.
"Doc" Norris came close to
the. goal last Wednesday, combin combining
ing combining a prior 20-gauged 15 with a
perfect 12-gauge "misery" round,
plus five "follow-the leader"
marks for a total of 45 without
Other skeet ers stayed within
or below their average ranges,
their best single rounds showing:
Art mutton 23
F. Chollar 23
N. Keller 20
J. Kueter (.410) 19
J. Mitchell 17
G. Lopp (20 ga.) 5
The club offers more skect for
this Wednesday afternoon, and
those hungering for trap get all
they ask for on Sunday morning
at 10:30 Aug. 2.
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
THf, FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS AT 9:0ft P.M.
On the Screen:
Double In Technicolor!
Tony Curtis Janet Leigh In
THE PERFECT FURLOUGH
Audie Murphy Ola Scala
RIDE A CROOKED TRAIL
with M. COnnell
CITY OF FEAR
with v.. Edwards
The Balboa Swimming Pool was
the scene of many unusual iights
for the swimmers of tbe Summer
their parents and friends this past
The pool was filled with greas
ed papayas, candles, money and
even a few bathers from the
Roaring '20's. The iortunate spec spectators
tators spectators were favored with a dem
onstration of superior divng skill
by the one and only "Hairbreath
McGill" who was to dive through
a noop oi tire.
After several attempts to Der-
form this feat his only comment
was "the marsh-mellows were de delicious."
licious." delicious." The' connection between
this statement and the actual ner-
formance will only5 be understood
by those lucky people who attend
ed the party.
It appeared that the exertion
was too much for "Hairbreath"
because after his comment he col collapsed
lapsed collapsed into the pool. The ever
ready life 'guards came immed immediately
iately immediately to the rescue of "Hair
breath." Mrs. Edna Wil
make the attempt o rescue him
ana was very ably assisted by the
chief life guard. Mrs. Aloha Baum-
bach who also made an attemnr.
Poor "Hairbreath" he had life
guards falling all over him. Ter-
Iry Louis and Judy Kngelke' were
iSlsn in thpra (Hnrlmn Kf ,).
pite all their combiueu valiani ai
tempts the diving profession is
still minus one 'of their star (?)
performers. Well, we believe him
when he said he could do it and
we tnought he could swim
Mothers and daughters got to together
gether together in a Wheel barrow race
with Bonnie Crowell and her
tamer, G. A. Doyle, 1 showed
the spectators that they too were
listed as being the best.
The fun ot the evening was not
luiumea siricuy to the older gen
eration. The younger. set was di
iueu mio two teams, bout and
pink and the several bitter bat bat-ties
ties bat-ties followed for the honor of be being
ing being named the victors. The valiant
blue team went down to a glori-
uus umeai to tne cheers of the
victorious pirik team.
The hiehlieht of tho Pvomnrr time
the presentation of trophies to the
winners of the Summer Recrea-
noii s weekly Swim Meets. V. F.
arignt of Gamboa, president of
me summer Hecreation Board
made the presentations to the fol following:
lowing: following: "6 year-old boys Charles Rat-
ue, 10 points.
6 year-old girls Lisa Nail i
points; Sheila Chsolm 9 points.
7 and 8 year-old boys David
Bullock. 89 mints- Rni mi-i
henny, 42 points; Dennis Holmes,
7 and 8-year-old girls Gwinn
Doyle, 6 1 points: Florence Thnmn
son, 52 points, Jean Jensen, 26
9 and 10 vear-old bnva rtnnxon
Summerford 90 points, Jody Sum Sum-merford
merford Sum-merford 70 points. Jerrv
9 and 10 vear-old pirls .Tnm
Wilson 71 points. Marv Thom nenn
50 points, Katy Gibbins 31 points.
11 and 12 year-old boys, Roark
Summerford 98 points. Duke Wil Wilson
son Wilson 49 points, Gary Vaucher 23
11 and .12 Year Old Girls Vi Vivian
vian Vivian Kosan, 58 ponts; Bonnie Cro Crowell,
well, Crowell, 50 points; Nancy Chadwick,
13 and 14 Year Old boys Jim
Dykes, 45 points; Martin Holmes,
43 points; Jim Wilson;, 38 points.
13 and 14 Year Old girls Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Morency, 49 Doints, Jane
Hearh, 41 points; Marilyn Camby,
15 and 16 Year Old boys Har Harry
ry Harry Van Loon, 95 points.
15 and 16 Year Old Girls Dan Danielle
ielle Danielle Harned, 40 points.
Trophies were presented to the
first three winners in each age
group. Bright expressed his thanks
and those of the Summer Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Board to all those who had
worked with the Summer Recrea Recreation's
tion's Recreation's Weekly Swim Meets. Thanks
were given to Rolando Linares,
Bob Wallace, Danielle Harned.
Terry Louis, Ed Dolan, and
Charles Mire and special appre appreciation
ciation appreciation was given to Mrs. Frances
Summerford, for all she has con consistently
sistently consistently don "to help make these
meets for all the children.
Coach Ross Anderson of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School read the list of
new Balboa Pool Records and
New Canal Zone Records that
have been broken in the last
swimming meet. These new rec records
ords records will be published this week.
Coach Anderson also acted as an announcer
nouncer announcer for the party and kept
things lively for the entire group.
All in all a wonderful time was
had by each and every one spec spectators
tators spectators and swimmers alike. Of
course, Wilson, Baumbach and
McGill blamed their poor swim swim-mine
mine swim-mine on the fact they wre weight weighted
ed weighted down with clothes and who
knows we only have their word
for it but we did notice that
they all had their "B" badges.
Well, maybe with a, little practice.
George Nader In
Robert Bray in
"MY GUN IS QUICK"
Etttor;, CONRADO SARGEANT
L Pet. GB
52 43 .547
55 44 .545
44 54 .449 11
40 54 ..417 14
St. Louis at Cincinnati (N)
Chicago at Milwaukee (N)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (N)
Philadelphia at San Francisco
Pittsburgh 001 001 0002 5 l
Milwaukee 000 000 50x 5 7 i
Kline (7-10), Haddix and Bur Burgess.
gess. Burgess. Jay (4-7) and Crandall.
St. Louis 000 030 0003 9 1
Cincinnati 200 320 Olx 8 11 0
Mizell (H-6), Bridges, Ricketts
Jeffcoat and Smith, Porter.
Purkey (9-10) and Dotterer.
Only games scheduled. I
By Conrndo Sargeant
Five native thoroughbreds, three
of them owned by the Haras San
Miguel, were nominated for the
$2,000 added one-mile Antonio An-
guizola Classic which will be run
on Aug. 16.
The entries and their respec respective
tive respective weights are as follows: Este Esteban
ban Esteban 124, Nirvana 111, Kazan 102,
Titita 111 and Lady Edna 121. Es
teban, Nirvana and Kazan are
all owned by Carlos and Fernan Fernando
do Fernando Eleta, owners of the Haras
Wealthy turfman Louis Mar Martini
tini Martini yesterday bought stout stout-hearted
hearted stout-hearted As You Like Her for
breeding purposes. This wt I I-brad
brad I-brad daughter of Niccolo dell'
Area will bo sent to Martini'
Cerro Punt a brood farm in
The fractious Chilean racer I-
dem, a complete failure in all
of his local starts, has been sold
to a Mexican turfman and will
be sent to the Hipodromo dt las
Americas. The brown son of Es-
so-Igualdad is scheduled to leave
for Mexico tomorrow.
Herastico Pitty topped the list
of suspended jockeys when he
was set down indefinitely be because
cause because of his dubious actions on
Golazo before the running of the
Golazo ran away, with Pitty
making feeble efforts to stop
him, while going towards the
starting line and had to scratch
ed. There were witnesses who
testified that they overheard that
Pitty would attempt to do some
thing to have the horse snatch
Behader won the sixth race
The Behader-Golazo double paid
HACOONALD A MUIR ITP
54 40 .583
50 49 .505
48 49 .495
47 49 ,490
Today's X5ames 2
New York at Chicago (N)
Washington at Kansas City (N)
Boston at Cleveland (T-N)
Baltimore at Detroit (N)
Baltimore 004 000 1005 9 'l
Detroit 000 011 0002 r n
Brown C7-fiV T .rmo am1 Tm..
- 1 i auu 1 lldlJ. -i
Bunninp rfl-A Unran t
Boston Oil 101 0004 7 0
Cleveland 000 000 000 o 3 -fl t
Casale (7-6) and White..
Score C9-01 rientta n9.;. -j
f Nioht Cam.)
Washineton mo un onois t i
Kansas City 005 000 02x 7 9 2
Romonosky, Stobbs, Woodeshick
(0-3), Hyde- and Courtney.
Garver. Dirk.wm a.n r.n j
Only games scheduled.
Ari3tides Lorless was set dowtT
four meets for crowding Licen-
ciado with Cordial Immediately"
after the start of Saturday's
Jockey Amado Credidio was
bound over to the Humane Offi-
cer, Panama Gov. Alberto Ale-
man after mercilessly whippine : 4V
Pilluelo because the latter lost"1''
the fourth race. Pilluelo entered-
the final furlong two lengths, on'"
top but bogged down almost to a"
walk in the final sixteenth when
Credidio guided him close to the
rail where the going was heavy,
losing by a neck to Zia,
Mimi, Don Luis, Cristobalina"
and Double Four were each sus'-
pended for two weeks. Double
Four bled from the nostrils while1
the others were lame.
. Trainer Gabriel Cruz netted a
5 Tina fnr nnt neinrf .Kn
colors on Don Smith in Sunday's
third race. Don Smith and Tit'a
later had to be scratched when"
they injured themselves in the"
starting gate before the start of"
tn a rsia
Critica's ace selector, Damian
Samudio, chalked up his third
victory of the year by winning"
tno monthly tipsters contest for' .'
tho month of July.
La Estrella's Donald Vincent.
who entered tho final Hd ,;
. - -" ,11111
a nine-point lead, "quit" badly
but still finished an easy second.
The Panama Tribune's Luis Rom1.
er grabbed the short end oi the
Betting at the local track drop dropped
ped dropped to only $121,377 over tl$
weekend. Saturday $55,421 wert
wagered while a total of $65,95$ ,.
were pushed through the mutuels
windows on Sunday.
j x. 1 ,-- a
Pnflf, jth fM
ft 1 f 1
i f 'I
TCESDAT, JTIT 18, 195 J
WlHauseMdaMsl liiMunlfm Golf Tourney
tit 1 AXAMA AMniCAK MS JSDMJVSVBFt DATJLT KZWSPjyg S
BREASTSTROKE WINNERS Roack Somerford flanked by Dirk
Van Loon and Duke Wilson after winning the 25-yard breaststroke
vent during tlie Elks Fourth of July Swim Meet at Gamboa.
(Ernest SUva Photo)
Gayer Five Defeats Dela mater
In Overtime Thriller, 93-89
Despite bad weather over the
weekend, there was a food turn
out for the Qualifying round of the
Dunlop tournament At the Bra-.os
Brook country uud.
Don Hause was the medalist let
the first flight with a gross score
of 73. and therefore won six Dun-
lep balls. Captain Finley Meehan
led' the auawers in tne secona
flighqt with a 79 and he received
six Dunlop balls for his efforts.
Dave Brown and George Down
ins tied in the third flight, 'each
having an 83 and winning three
balls each. Young Tom Dronam
shot a 90 in the fourth flight and
got himself six balls.
Messrs Swisher. Reif and Dem
ers, each with a score of 100, tied
in the fifth flight and received two
Ihe tournament committee found
it necessary to change the flights
as originally planned, and this is
how the draw for the first round
First Flight (Handicap 0-t)
D. Hause v. C. Lewis
R. Morland v. M, Greene
C. Maduro v. P. Hale
E. Complpn v. B. Johnson
Second Flight Handicap 7(-10)
F. Meehan v. F. Huldlquisf
P. Whitney v. R. Wikingstad
F. Wainio v. L. Helmberg
H. DeRaps v. H. Finnegan
Third Flight (Handicap 11-H)
D. Brown v. L. Dedeaux
D. Brayton v. P. Tortoriei
G. Downing vi P. Moser
B. Nelson v. G. Simons
Fourth Flight (Hdcap. 17 and over)
J ':-. ...
Coco Solo Gym Activities
Ih"(one oi the Canal Zone Gov Government
ernment Government Basketball League's most
thrilling games thus far this sra sra-soniiDiek
soniiDiek sra-soniiDiek Gayer's Execs defeated
BililDelamater's fighting Veter Veteran
an Veteran Quintet in an overtime period
by T score of 93-89 to. move the
Exec hoopsfers into' undisputed
aecond. place in the league stand standings.
ings. standings. With the score tied 86-86, the
Gayermen went on to score sev seven
en seven points in the five minute over overtime
time overtime period to hand The Veterans
their eight loss. The exec's Roy
Culbreth led his mates in the. vic victorious
torious victorious encounter with 33 big
nointa for the evening. He was
aided by Dick Gayer's 13 points
'and Ed Murphy's 12 markers.
The Delamater hoopsters were
led in the scoring by their high
scoring threesome of Bert. Joyce
with 22 points, George Tochcrman
with 20 points and Walter Trout
wit!) 12 points. Whippet Ed Dens Dens-jnore
jnore Dens-jnore added to this threesome's
scoring punch with 18 markers.
The Delamater Veterans won
their first game of the week by
dumping the league leading Flynn
Vagabonds by a close 65-61 Score.
Sh this hard fought affair, Walter
Trout with 19 points, George
Tocherman with 17 markers and
Bert Joyce with 10 led the win winning
ning winning Vets in the scoring column.
The Vagabonds' Raymond Nesbitt
led his mates with 24 points fol followed
lowed followed by Oscar Kouraney with 13
points and Bill Joyce witii 11
The second place Gayermen won
their second game of the week by
defeating Gary Riley's Genis by
A 93-84 score as the Exec's Rcy
Cultlteth pumped 36 points through
the hoop to lead his highly im improved
proved improved quintet in the scoring col column.
umn. column. Culbreth was ably supported in
the game's scoring by Tommy
Cunningham's 18 points anil Ed
Murphy's 15 markers. The Riley
men were led bp their protuse
acoer little Donny Alexander with
.a lofty 38 points, and Bob Best
witty 18 and Danny Winklosky 11
markers in their losing cause.
The league's fourth game of the
week was cancelled in order to al allow
low allow most of the participating play players
ers players time and. rest in which to
play on a C.Z. Government Ail Ail-gtar
gtar Ail-gtar uintet that was chosen to
..play four exhqibition games again
teams from the Republic of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. This all-star quintet was u?c u?c-cessful
cessful u?c-cessful in their first outing as they
h defeated Muebleria. pf the fanu-
jna Basketball League by a 59-53
acore-. This .Goyernment League
AU-jffar quintet is coached by the
very competent George MacAr MacAr-thuC
thuC MacAr-thuC who is hoping for like success-
in the team's next three
Ifveems that. each team has.
come up with' a high scoring
"thwsome" as the inaiviuui
scoring race approaches its end.
Leading the.. top scoring tnree tnree-'
' tnree-' somes, is that high-scoring three
fronTRiley's Gems, Don Alexand Alexander,
er, Alexander, Dan Winklosky and Jack Per Per-ntifv
ntifv Per-ntifv all three amassing a grand
tottof 600 points between them
Pressing these- "Riley Threa"
ri'.delamater's scoring tnree-
tome of .Bert Joyce, Walter Trout
and George -locnerman wun a to total
tal total of 595 points between them.
Gayer's threesome of Roy Cul-
total of 578 points among them.
Surprisingly enough, the league
leading Flynn Vagabond's three threesome
some threesome of Moss Nesbitt, Oscar Kou Kouraney
raney Kouraney and Bill Joyce arc in the
last position with 481 marKers as
their threesome total.
The Exec's Roy Culbrelh has
displaced The Gent's Donny Alex Alexander
ander Alexander as the league's leading in individual
dividual individual scoter. Culbreth pumped
69 points through the hoop to move
.L. 4 Si! I IL.
into uie ino. i position in uie in individual
dividual individual scoring race. Four play'
ers have now cracked the double
century mark in the individual
scoring with Culbreth's 267 points,
Don Alexander's 255 points, Ray
Nesbitt's 228 points, and Bert
Joyce's 200 markers. Wally Trout's
199 points puts him just one point
shy of the 200-point level.
A grand total of twelve players
have scored over 100 points thus
far this season. This coming week
a board of nine electors will se select
lect select the 1959 All-Government Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball Team, an acknowledge
ment of the league's top ten play players
ers players as the best in the league for
this past season. With six games
team has dominated the winnm
column, as, the league s reulr
season champ is no where settled
or decided as only 2 1-2 games
separating the top from the ceJ.ir
This week's schedule: Monday,
Delamater V. Riley; Tuesday,
v. Gayer: Wednesday, Riley v.
Gayer, Thursday, Flynn v. Delamater.
T. Drohan v. J. Ruoff
R. Crump v. B. Sweringen
L. Palumbo v. J. Haas
D. Ingram v. J. Brayton
Fifth Flight (Hdcp 17 and ever)
C. Swisher v. R. Angermuller
W. McKeown v. P. Beck
G. Reif v. F. Sapp
N. Demers v. R. Hull
Junior Golfers Get
The Panama Golf Association
wishes to remind all junior golfers
nf final warm ur tournament to
be played at Summit Hills golf
All golfers in the Junior class
who have not reached their 18
birthday before August 15 will be
eligible to participate.
HE'S SAFE Umpire Ed Runge ays, "He's ba!e," ahd points out why In the seventh inning
"Sunday'. pameVtween the White Sox -and Baltimore Orlolea Jlir f McAnany (3) ofi toe
Sox teta credit for a stolen base as Chico Carrasquel fails to hold on to the ball. The White
Sox won thi game, 4-1, but lost the second, 4-0.-(UPI Radiopohoto)
Hearne Eliminates Doc Mitten
In Cafe Duran Golf Tourney
By TKP WILIER
Webb Hearne of Balboa advanc
ed to the final round in the
championship flight of the Cafe
Duran golf championship Sunday
afternoon by defeating 'Doc' Herb
Mitten by a score ot 6 ana s.
In a surprising, out not toiaiiy
unexpected victory, Webb shot a
smooth 4over par 76 Saturday
afternoon to lead Mitten 4 up.
Mitten shot a 79, somewhat higher
than his handicap of 1 would
permit. In .addition to being down
at the 18, Mitten was giving
Hearne 2 strokes a aide on each
18, this being 3-4ths the ditfe ditfe-rence
rence ditfe-rence in their handicaps of 1 and
Last month's junior winner,
Bert Roeers. and all the rest of
remaining on the schedule no one-f the hopefuls from 8 to 18 will be
Culbreth, Roy (G)
Alexander, Don (R)
Nesbitt, Ray (F)'
Joyce, Bert (D)
Trout, Walter (D)
Tocherman, G. (D)
Winklowsky, Dan R)(
Perantie, Jack (R)
Gayer, Dick (G)
Pajak, Doug (G)
Kouraney, Oscar F)(
Joyce, Bill (F)
their shooting for one of the many
prizes. The 18 holes medal play
will start at 9:15 a.m. which
should give the boys from the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side planty of time to get
to the club from the morning
This will be the last warm up
tourney before the big Isthmian
Junior Golf Tournament to be
held at Panama Golf Club on Aug.
6, 7 and 8. All boys on the Isth Isthmus,
mus, Isthmus, who are members or their
parents are members of a re recognized
cognized recognized club no matter what
their age is, (not older than 18 be before
fore before Aug. 15) are urged to play
in this tournament.
Prizes have been donated by
several of the leading marcnants
in Panama City, with the Canal
Zone Elks No. 1414 donating beau beautiful
tiful beautiful trophies to the winners of the
individual age groups.
The big thing for the older boys
of course, is the all expense trip
to the United States ofr the 4
On the aecond 18 played Sun
day, Hearne picked up two move
holes dispite the fact that Mitten
was only 2 over par after is.
Hearne closed out the match on
the 31st hole with his accurate
shooting. Mitten's putting was
o.iute ragged throughout the' mate
while Hearne was consistently
.steady. Hisl tee hots were par
ticularly good, and,more so since
he was using a brassie off 'he
tee. His distance off the tee was
with such a lofty club.
While Hearne lacked some oi
Mitten's distance off the tee and
on the fairways, his iron work
and putting made up for the dif
ference. Hearne will meet Moran
in a 36-hole final next weekend
MORAN DEFEATS JACKS
Icommy Jacks, giving Paul Mn
ran 1 stroke a side each IE
caught himself a "tiger" and
found -himself onthe short end of
a 7 and 5 score Sunday after
noon. Moran, shooting straight
down tne center, wound up the
first .18 on Saturday 2 up over
In Sunday's match, Moran
started in a blaze of fine shootinp
being two under par in the
first five holes. He chipped in
from about 10 yards off the green
loria mra on No. l, tnen proceed
ed to sink a 12-footer for another
bird on No. 2, and then parred
3, 4, and 5.
Jacks, in the middle of this
snapshooting, lost Nos. 1 and
and 5 with the stroke. Jacks had
a paron S, but the stroke allow
ance cost him the hole. Thus,
losing 1, 2 and 5, with his being
down 2 after 18, found himself 5
down after the 23rd hole, and 6
down after 27.
Starting out the final 9, Jacks
. . .-1 At....
won 10 wun a par, ana
halved No. 11 with even par 3's.
Moran won No. 12 with another
par, and when he had a par on
No. 13, he closed out the match
on Jacks, who had another bogey.
Moran's shooting was very goott
throughout. As a compa r i s o n,
Jacks had a 79 on the first 18, a
3 over par on the out 9 of the sec
ond 18, and shot two pars and
two bogeys on the final lour
Moran was very good around
the greens, and he was consistent consistently
ly consistently accurate with his fairway
woods and putting. Jack's main
trouble was off the tees, where he
consistently was in trouble.
next weekend, with the first 18
holes scheduled to be played Sa Saturday
turday Saturday and the other 18 of the 36
to be played Sunday.
The finals match between these
two should be verv good in ns
consistency, both off the tee the
fairwav. and around the greens
While Hearne had a slight ad advantage
vantage advantage in distance, Moran is
noted for his exceptional accura accuracy
cy accuracy with both woods and irons:
and the match should be well wort
LADIES' FINALS SUNDAY
SCRIBNER AND ABAD WIN
Jack Scribner (Better known as
Mr. "HX") advanced to the final
round in the first, flight, of the
Cafe Duran- tourney when he' de
feated Campagnan Jr. 2 up. Cam-
pagnanK had Scnber 2 down
going into No. 15 but dropped the
final 4 holes and the match
Both have handicaps of 12, and
no stroke allowance was made.
Pablo Abad also advanced to
the final round in the first flight
when he knocked out the popobr
'Kiki' de la Ossa 2 up. While
both shot in the upper 80's. Kiki
was very wild with his woo'te on
FINALS NEXT WEEKEND
The final round in the cham championship
pionship championship flight between Hearne
and Moran will be played this
The final round match in the
ladies' bracket will also be played
this coming weekend, featuring
Lynn Jones and Nell Humphreys.
This match will also be a 36 36-hole
hole 36-hole thriller for the ladies.
A table tennis tournament was
held at tne Coco Solo Gym with
the following results:
Eight to twelve years group.
first round matches were ua;e
Scott over Debbie Wilder; Leme
Sparling over Sherry Brandt and
Rober Paris over Marty Pope.
Roger Paris won the final rraich
over Lettie Sparling.
Twelve to sixteen years group,
first round matches were Lwis
McGoff over Alex Ramirez; Wil William
liam William Nelson over Bill Strong by
default: Kenny Karpinski over
Stuart Bernstein; and TOaimy
Drohan over Robert Matin. Wil William
liam William Nelson taking final match
over Kenny Karpinski.
The first elimination tennis
tournament was held Friday, Ju
lv 24. in preparation for the fi
nal tournament to be held at Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. Charles McClelland won an
easy victory over Ralph DeBoy-
rie for the boys (8-1 6-2). Jackie
Met'reiean won a close decision
over Judy Palumbo for the girls
Following participated in a 'oul
Larry Quinn won for the "E"
League making 20 for 25 tree
throws. Others shooting for "E"
League were James Hotsko, Tim Tim-my
my Tim-my Carter, Vernon MacNamee
and Norbert Hammond. Luwr
Quinn won for the ,Jje" Lea put
making 13 for 25 free throws. 0't-
ers shooting were Douglas Buii Buii-son,
son, Buii-son, John Hotskp Robert Thomp Thompson
son Thompson and Aex Ramirez. Eddie
Eilder won over Robert Martin
for "B" League making 13 for
25 free throws.
Coco Solo "C" League scored
their first victory this summer
with a 25 to 18 score over Mar Margarita
garita Margarita "C" League. Alex Rami Ramirez
rez Ramirez showed the way with U
points, and seven of these were
from the foul line. Margarita ind
three players in the scoring, r.i' r.i'-umn
umn r.i'-umn when Brooks, Fields and Ilnu Ilnu-ser
ser Ilnu-ser scored 6,5 and 7 points, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. In the "B" League Margarita
"B" team scored a 45 to 42 vic
lory over Coco Solo team
bv taking advantage of several
mental errors in the last 30 sec seconds.
onds. seconds. Coco Solo led the gam eun
til the last 40 seconds and a few
bad passes, plus loose, defense, i
put John Cronan under the bar
ket for two easy field goals.
Louis Davis, Coco So.o's high
point man scored 22 points which
was nigh for tne aay. tjjnan.
Margarita Captain led the Big
Green with 17 points.
The box scores:
Cece Sole "C" League
Margarita "C" Leagu
Coco Solo "B" Ltagu
Davis, L. 22
Margarita "B" League
Brayton, J. 2
Brayton, R. VI
'henever tha Dalm of Rheumitlam.
jirinriin, neuritis, ijiiniDago, sci sciatica,
atica, sciatica, (tiff mmct and iwolUa
iointi make you mtaerahlp, gat'
IOMIND from your drugglat at
once. ROM! NO quickly hrlnga fan
tfiitle rallaf ao you can lp, work
and live In comfort. Don't auKta?
Mdlaaiir. Oat ROMINO todajr.
Destroys germs .. fast
low scores to the Tournament. A
full discription of the tournament
will be in the local papers in the
Remember no matter how small
or how bad you play golf, ome
out for the tournament and -you
will probably win a prize.
Invite you to Listen to
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,t .iii (i.
I -Tp Inventor of ) rx 1 w
I Jfegj Aerated l (fA 1 xA"" v
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m aT V I JaV m m IV Ma'
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It's true. . LISTERINE is the best way to protect
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for local infections like athlete's foot
Whenever there is danger of infection and where
hygiene is a must. LISTERINE is fast... kills
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1 4k are in the third slot with a
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TBI PANAMA AMERICAN All DfDEFINDEFT DAILY KTWITAK
TUESDAY, JtJIT 9tjJ?B
Phone Panama 2-6740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charre roar ad if
th have a commercial
Classified Pat closet 11:21
bjb. Mob. fte Fit, 11 a-in.
Sat t pja. Sat for Son.
Of fie open t-5 weekdays.
YOCB AD WITH ONE OF OUB AGENTS OB OUK OFTICES AT 1J-ST "H" BMtFET. PANAMA UBREUA PRECIADO T Strwt i
All D E PL' BLICA CIO N FAA n 1 &tun Mass CA8A ZALDO-Cralnl A. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 1S1 U Caiiasaatlla ) FAJtMA
5 St MoTwSOth nf J.!Ta?.. J St LEWIS "V1-A.. TivoU No. PAKMACU EOTADOID58-l C.
n nn 'n
. i dw i a mi rc rwi i Bmnarura n rxmANGE J Fe. la AT. Ma. 41 FOTO DOM y Just Atmihii in. mid 31 St
FOTO DOMy Just Ahnmm At. ua4 M tt FAS.
. a t ir.u K K nc u mf
lAV.lrii ur, .u. r...,; mint, AnAr. .i.i. J A J .
Beside Bella Vista Theatr and Branca at Minima super manwi on ... w ...,.
pie i iicht
Foster's Cotfaaas, near Santa
Clara. Phone Balboa 2830 be between
tween between ? a m. and noon, weekday..
PHILLIPS OccamM Cattat
Santa Clara 4s P. Pfconj Pe-
ema MITT Crttrobal 1.167s.
FOR RENT: Completely furnish furnish-ed
ed furnish-ed three bedreemi heme, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, kitchen, bar, air-conditioned,
yard, in Cangrejo "f" Sr.
No 10. For information call Tel.
FOR RENT: House. Three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, with or without furnlti.
311 3rd Street, La Cumbres.
FOR RENT: Modern unfurnish unfurnished.
ed. unfurnished. 4 bedroom house In Loma
Alegre. large kitchen, fenced
yard and hot water. Phone 3 3-2247
2247 3-2247 or 4-0196
WANTED: Documentation clerk
to work for American firm. Write
to: P. 0. Box 536, Colon.
Secretary-stenographer or clerk clerk-typist,
typist, clerk-typist, British, open for imme immediate
diate immediate engagement. Box S-134.
STRAYED: Young female
brown dog, part hound, very thin.
With Panama Title
By HERBERT MOISE
Marlboro 2 0 1.000
Cerveza Balboa 0 2 .000
Fifi Tom's Marlboro climaxed
a brilliant 1959 basketball season
by clinching the championship in
Panama City last Saturday night,
completely routing the Cerveza
Balhoa team, 94 to 64, before a
This hrought to a close the fi final
nal final series between the two arch
rivals. The red-and-white Smokers
finished as champions in both
Panama and Colon. In Colon
where a straight season was
played,' they clinched the title
with an unblemished state of 8
wins and no losses.
In winning, Tom has made It
two in tl-e past three years since
acouiring the Marlboro sponsor sponsor-sV".
sV". sponsor-sV". The win nlaces the Colon Colon-itrs
itrs Colon-itrs in the position of represent representee
ee representee Panama in the second Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Baskethall Serips which will
be held in Mexico City in Sep September.
tember. September. The Colon victory also
carried along a probable visit to
Costa Rica in early August.
Saturday night, Marlboro started
out fast as in the past six games
with the Brewers and opened a
lead that was never to be threat threatened
ened threatened From the opening bell,
there was no question of the
Marlboro superiority. The cham champions'
pions' champions' offense was such that
through out mos; of the contest
the lead over Balboa was never
less than 20 points. The game
ended with a 31-point difference
between these teams.
Individual stars were Ramon
Reyes with 21 points. Arturo A A-Card,
Card, A-Card, 20. Robert Tayl ir 15, Julio
No"! 10 and Rogelio "Papsy"
Aikman, 13. These, coupled wit
the fine and inmpercable defend
o' Othway Massiah Franc'sc
Checa, Reyes and Acar irnverl
too much for Cerveza Balboa..
A proposed scries between the
champions of Colon and Panama
had to be cancelled. This is. in
tie consensus or sevrral oldtim oldtim-ers.
ers. oldtim-ers. precedent which will long
live in the history of the local
Arle Ahlu A a a
Lr. wsi fv.oa per coi. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 20740
Gibraltar Llf Ins. Co.
tor rate and Information
Tel. Panama 2-05K2
Monday thru Friday
tM a.m. to 12:1X1
2:M p.m. to 5:0
Saturday? tM a.m. to It:
FOR RENT! One bedroom
apartment, new apartment,
house located on the Transiith Transiith-mian
mian Transiith-mian highway, modern, well ven ventilated
tilated ventilated with private bathroom and
kitchen, completely furnished
with new furniture specially de designed
signed designed for the apartments, rea reasonably
sonably reasonably priced. Call Panama 2 2-2766
2766 2-2766 from I to 12 and from 2
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Alhambra
Apartments. 1 0th Street 8061.
Telephone 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished I bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, livinoroom, bal balcony
cony balcony and garage, close to The
Panama Hilfon Hotel, phone
FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment or room,
clean and independent. 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment comfortably furnished, San
Francisco. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: In the luxurious
and modern, recently constructed
"Alina" building, two-bedroom
apartments, living-dining room,
airrconditioned, hot water instal installation,
lation, installation, maid's room, independent
wash tubs, elevator, penthouse
for parties, etc. On the ground
floor: two air-conditioned com commercial
mercial commercial sites. Inquire Marichal
Boyd, Office: Peru Ave. No. 57
Tels. 3-6710 and 3-7926.
FOR RENT: Brand new build building,
ing, building, El Cangrejo, one and two
bedroom apartments, hot water.
Cucalon and Cia. "Realtor"
FOR RENT: Nice apartment,
apply in Perejil Ave., house No.
7. or phone Tel. 3-4812.
FOR HINT: In t h e modern
"ALINA" skyscraper af Panama,
two bedroom apartments, living living-diningroom,
diningroom, living-diningroom, air conditioner, hot
water installation, maid's room,
independent wash tubs, elevator,
garage, pent-house for parties,
etc. Price $135.00 to $160.00.
Ground floor: Two commercial
sites with air conditioner, $195
and $225 respectively. APPLY:
"Marichal Boyd" office: Peru
Ave. No. 57. Phones: 3-6710
FOR RENT: Apartment, liv living
ing living room diningroom, bedroom,
kitchen and service. 6 Street No.
3, Vista Hermosa.
FOR RENT: Magnificent view
in La Cresta, two bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, den, big porch, hot water,
garage, call 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Army Inspected,
furnished apartment Vie Porrai
No. 82, phone 3-7258.
FOR RENT: Cool and comfort comfortable
able comfortable one bedroom apartment
suitable for couple or small fa family
mily family in Calle Darien. For infor information
mation information please call 2-1455 dur during
ing during office hours or 3-1988 after
FOR RENT;. One bedroom
apartment, living-dining room,
kitchen, balcony. 50 Street No.
15, (near El Baturro). $73.00.
Phone 3 4994
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
apartment living room, dining
room, hot water, curtains, maid's
room, garage, etc. 49 Street.
TRABERT WHIPS ROSE
BAASTAD, Sweden (UPI)
Tony Trabert of Cincinnati, de defeated
feated defeated Mervyn Rose of Australia,
6-3, 6-1, and Pancho Segura of
Ecuador defeated Ashlev Cooper
of Australia, fi-3, 3-6, 7-5, in pro professional
fessional professional tennis matches here
''" l" 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
office space on second floor
of new "F.LC.A" Building
Large private parking: area
in rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning optional Via
Espana on 46th block -ELGA.
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new ears
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We dye all kinds of clothes,
drapes, rugs, coats, dresses,
Two Hour Dry Cleaning
(10 minutes from town)
Vis Fspana No. 830,
Paroue Leferre Tel. 4-1277
FOR SALE: 1958 Cadillac
Coupe De Villa Pink and Black.
Fully Ex. Colon 1369.
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick oood
running condition. Apply A. F.
Birr 0273-0, Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 1956 English Nash
Metropolitan convertible. White
with black top. New matching
upholstery, tires, etc. Must see
to appreciate, Balboa 2676.
FOR SALE: 1956 Lincoln hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, excellent buy. Call 3-3909;
FOR SALE: PLYMOUTH BEL BELVEDERE,
VEDERE, BELVEDERE, 1957, 4-door, air-conditioned;
power brakes and steer steering;
ing; steering; automatic seat; underrat underrated;
ed; underrated; radio 19,000 actual miles,
one owner 4 new W. W.
tires, two etrat EXCELLENT
CONDITION, new muffler, brake
linings 8 cylinder automatie
transmission, etc. $1825 or best
cash offer. CALL Panami 3-6153
from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. Panama
3-0117 at other hours
FOR SALE: 1955 Fettd Thun Thun-derbird.
derbird. Thun-derbird. A-1 condition. Balboa
FOR SALE: Ford 53-V 8, 4 door
duty paid, good tires, motor ex excellent,
cellent, excellent, radio can see at 21-42
Ave "B" or phone 2-5474.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford perfect
condition. Information 4-0964,
FOR SALE: 56 Austin-Healy.
14.000 miles, radio, heater, over overdrive,
drive, overdrive, turn signals, mirror, wire
wheels, new tires and batteries.
$1850.00. Phone 86-3143.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Gasoline driven
electric plant 9 kw, 110220
volts. 1 phase. $225.00. Tel.
Experts in TV, radio, Hi-Fi and
We do more Work, because we
do it the best.
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
and lasting repairs.
Phone 3-7607 Panama.
9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
Prefect your home and proper property
ty property against Insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment eve)
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Wanted to Buy
WANT TO PURCHASE: 1959
Model, used, small car. Panama
3-6121 or 3-6943.
You Can Invest
in Slocks & Bonds
Inquiries solicited from serious investors.
Send coupon by Air Mail without obligation.
We do not offer or recommend unseasoned
or speculative securities.
8340 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami 88, Florida PL 4-4626
Investment QUALITY is our first consideration
Please Send Information by Air Mail About
Investing in Sound U.S. Securities for
n Growth of Capital
n Liberal Income Now
Installment Investment Plans n
(plae print plainly)
. FOR SALE) Laundromat wash washer
er washer Westinghouse, 9 months old,
$185.00, available August 10,
9 cu. ft. refrigerators. Unit 9
month eld, $60.00. Call 2 3444.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire automa automatic
tic automatic washer. Excellent working
condition. $100.00. Call Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Tel. 1-7856.
FOR SALE: Household goods,
leaving-the Isthmus. House 6441
Los Ribs, Balboa Tel. 2-2672.
FOR SALE: 4 burner gas stove
with even and broiler, practically
new. $75.00. Calle "H" No.
1 126. first floor. Apt. 3.
FOR SALE: American kitchen
dishwater. Perfect condition. Beat
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CI.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Learn Spanish with Mr. Rome Romero's.
ro's. Romero's. Practical eonversation 4th
of July Avenue. Ti-352, apart apartment
ment apartment No. 10. Phone 2-3021.
Veteran Film Queen
Denies Dahl Talk
Of Verbal Feuding
NEW YORK, July 28 (UPI) -Film
queen Joan Crawford accus accused
ed accused actress Arlene Dahl today of
"keeping alive a feud that
doesn't even exist for reasons that
I can't understand."
Miss Crawford said at her
home here that she was una unaware
ware unaware of statements made by
Miss Dahl in Hollywood yester yesterday
day yesterday which indicated their "feud"
was very much alive. Miss Dahl
said Miss Crawford had insinuat insinuated
ed insinuated that she had bat In her bel belfry.
fry. belfry. "It's all too ridiculous, said
Miss Crawford. "I never said
such a thing Mid I've never feud feuded
ed feuded with her in, my-life. It stakes
two to feud nd if she keeps this
up she'll just be talking to her herself."
self." herself." Miss Dahl told newsmen that
Miss Crawford had ignored her
since 1947 when Miss Dahl told
her "you've always been a great
favorite of mine and my moth mother's,
er's, mother's, too." She said Miss Craw
ford avoided her when they had
adjoining dressing rooms at the
20th Century Fox studio last
"I really don't know Miss Dahl
except to say 'hello' and "good "goodbye,'
bye,' "goodbye,' said Miss Crawford. "I've
met her at parties, but I've nev never
er never seen her to sit down and talk
to her. I think she is a very
Safely by Mail
of Ul Companies
WITH THE U.S.A. SECURITIES ft
BY THE STATE OF FLORIDA
BY THE FIDELITY & CASUALTY
CO. OF NEW YORK
AIR MAIL CLIENTS IN CUBA.
PUERTO RICO. CANADA. ITALY
FOR SALE) Aged eetural
nure at give-away price by the
truckload. Call 2-2641.
Automebjl and household goods
for sale. H-790-X Tavernilla St.
Balbea. Phone 2-1521.
Transportation provided, con constant
stant constant supervision, age ?Vi re 5.
Fenced in yard, call Balbea 1214.
FOR SALE: Lullabye 6 year eld
crib with mattress, $25.00 and
Lullabye chifforobe, $25.00.
Phone 3-2247 or 4-0196.
FOR SALE: 100 ft. white picket
fence, 36 Ins, high, three gayes,
14 .Venetian blind 11 need
painting and new tape. Very
cheap. Call Balboa 2194.
FOR SALE: Zenith Victrola
shortwave r a d I e Combination,
8'j' G.E. refrigerator, water
heater, eall 3-4304.
FOR SALE: Maternity and baby
clothe store Stock, owner unable
to give ft personal attention. For
information apply en premises.
usto Arosemen Ave. In front of
Royal Crown Cols.
FOR SALE: Portable ROYAL
typewriter, $25. House 5426,
Diablo Height. Phone 2-2674.
FOR SALE: Telefunken taps
recorder, practically new. $225.
7th street, house 2523, Rie A A-bajo.
bajo. A-bajo. FOR SALE: B tr W Amateur
Radio Transmitter 135 Watt
Input. Excellent condition. $225.
KZ5FL, phone Balbea 1694.
FOR SALE: Large, thorough thoroughbred
bred thoroughbred mar. Gentle, ride well,
$50 00. Call Balbea 1772.
Househunting Follow up all your
leads with a new rental car from
Fiesta (Herts Licensee) Tel.
3-4568. Lobby El Panami Hilton.
FOR RENT: Confortable
tor students. Uruguay Street and
48th. Tel. 3-6506.
Putt Putt Loop
Begins Aug. 17
The Putt Putt golf course will
hold its first annual tournament
on August 17th and 18th, winner
of which will be sent, expenses
paid to Jacksonville, Florida to
compete in the regional Putt Putt
Four winners of the Florida
tournament will then be sent to
Fayetteville, North Carolina to
play in the Putt Putt Tournament
Names of 119 players for the
local tournament will be drawn
Monday night August 3rd at the
Putt Putt course. These names
will be drawn out of the box in
which players have been putting
their names since March.
In addition the following seven
winners of the Putt Putt League
automatically have a place in the
tournament: Jorge Paz Rodriguez,
L. Bloompquist, L. Gutierrez, Billy
Cardoze, Augusto Lindo, J. A. Va Va-llarino
llarino Va-llarino and Fend Humbert, also
G. de la Ossa who holds the course
record, and Gabriel Zarak for
making the most consecutive hole
in-ones (7). In all 128 players will
comete in the local tournament for
a chance to play in the United
After the drawing is held tor
tha names nf the nlavers their
nnmoi will he nut hflflr intn the
box and 50 more names will be
drawn to be sent to Fayetteville,
North Carolina to enter a raff'e
for"' three prizes : an all exDense-
Mrin in Lnndnn and Paris (1st
Uprfze), to Mexico (2nd prize), to
Bermuda (dra prize;.
Anvnne nlii vino a round at Putt
Tutt before August 3rd. is entitled
to put his name in tne box. mere
io nn limit tn the number of
times one's name may be entered.
Prizes at tne Tournament oi
rhamninnK" in the United Satates
are cash prizes, ranging from
$2,000 to $1,000.
1 Drowns In Leap
from Blazing Rig
nn Mexico Gulf
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Fire
kfcroke out on an oil rig 35 miles
off the coast last night and
(rfche dozen men on it leaped into
lathe Gulf of Mexico. One of them
The Coast Guard said the 11
tsurvivors were badly burned
and taken to a hospital in Lees-
The Coast Guard said the Hire,
still burning today, broke out
shortly before midnight and was
Hollowed by two explosions. A eut eut-ter
ter eut-ter today was standing by the
burning rig 35 miles south of
FOR SALI Let $00 and 1.000
meter. In the Naeve Hipidrem
Urbaahtatio acre Mm Reese
Racetrack. AH lets wftb street
fronts, sewage, water aula ant)
electricity. CaM W. McBanteH.
FOR SALE: Beautiful residence.
4 beoVoom, livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, library, recreation room,
large kitchen, pantry, maid's
room with service, bet water, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garden, garage, land 1,800
m. 9th. Street Ne. 28, San San-Francisco.
Francisco. San-Francisco. FOR SALE: House at Santa
Clara, ejuick sale, best offer ever
$3,000.00. 4,500 square meter,
4 lots. Leaving the Isthmus. Bal Bal-boa.
boa. Bal-boa. Tel. 2-2672,
FOR RENT: 316.80 square
meter, suitable tor e warehouse
workshop, garage, S Street, be between
tween between Automobile Row and Frn Frn-gipani
gipani Frn-gipani Street, close to Auto Ser Ser-vicio,
vicio, Ser-vicio, $235.00. Phen 2-0481
WANTED: Bilingual cashier
with typing experience. Call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 2118.
(lass In Russian
Ends July 31
The first beginners elass In
Russian at the Balboa Armed
Services Y.M.C.A. will complete
its sessions at the end of July
and will resume in August as an
intermediate Russian class.
A new beginners class will be begin
gin begin on Aug. 4, meeting twice
each week, on Tuesdays and Fri
days at 7 p.m.
Mr. Plotnikoff, a White Russian,
who has lived in Harbin, Shan Shanghai
ghai Shanghai and Hong Kong and is now
a resident of Panama, taught the
first class at the Y.M.C.A. and
will continue as instructor.
Information about the new
class may be obtained at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Y.M.C.A. The telephone is
Balboa 3839 or 8759.
This is YOUR
4 Door Sedan
4 Door Sedan
4 Door Riviera
4 Door Sedan
4 Door Riviera
2 Door Sedan
SMOOT i PAREDES
By SAM SHULSKY
Q. I am a widow- with about
1,200 a year coming in from
stocks. I will not be eligible tor
k social lecurity for a few years.
Meanwhile, am drawing on $12,-
BOOO savings to help meet living
bexpensei. Live alone in a 840,000
bhome. Should I rent it for $300 a
month, or sell ana invest the pro proceeds?
ceeds? proceeds? I feel the property would
Ibe a better hedge against infla-
rtion than to have everything in
A. Your stocks are all fine qua quality
lity quality except that some of your mu mu-tuals
tuals mu-tuals funds and your insurance
stocks wobably don't yield very
much. I am sending you a list of
f issues yielding about 4 1-2 to five
The house is, of course, an ex-
kpensive luxury. If you eould real real-Size
Size real-Size $40,000 on it. you could get at
Weast $2,CO0 a year or about $160
a month in income from the s
urities purchased. Renting it would
provide more gross, out pernaps
not much more net after taxes,
I agree the house is a hedge a
gainst inflation, but so would good
stocks be. And you've got to a
tisfy yourself that the house's va
lue could go much higher and
still retain a fair market. Houses
selling for $50,000, $60,000 and up
ido not command too wide a mar market.
ket. market. Yon are still too young a wom woman
an woman to use savings for current ex
penses. I think that makes an
early decision on the house im imperative.
perative. imperative. Q. Can you teU me anything a a-bout
bout a-bout the value of Lexa Oil?
A. I can't tell you anything a a-bout
bout a-bout its value. Its price is three
cents bid last I (could find.)
Q. What is the significance of
the figure? Has it any relation relationship
ship relationship to the price?
A. The volume figure carried
after the name of a, stock in the
table listings shows, generally in
hundreds, the number of shares
sold during the day. Thus: GCn
Dynamics 2 115.
This means that 11,500 shares of
General Dynamics, which pays a
dividend of $2, were transferred
There Is no real elationshrp be between
tween between activity in a stock and its
value. However, a professional
tape watcher and charnat will put
a good deal of store by the trad trading
ing trading volume in the stock, especial especially
ly especially if he is watching its price
changes over a period of time.
Q. We are m our late 70s, re receiving
ceiving receiving social security and a
small amounts of common stock stock-General
General stock-General Motors, Standard Oil of
N.J. and 40 duPont. Should I fell
the duPont; it doesn't pay much?
Should I buy bonds, preferreds?
A. I think this is one of the rare
cases where a sale of duPont is
indicated. The $10,000 you now
have invested in the 40 shares of
duPont yield $240 a year. If you
switched that money into shares
of some good railroad, retail store
chain, shoe company, you' could
raise that income to $500 and you
could get even $600 from some
straight preferreds or bonds.
You evidently have had a very
sound broker. I am sending along
a list of some top grade invest investment
ment investment stocks, but I think you
ought to talk over the situation
with him. In your case I think pre preferreds
ferreds preferreds or bonds would make good
Jim Riley On TV
Jim Riley, president of the
Junior Golf Tournament Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, will appear en CFN CFN-TV's
TV's CFN-TV's program "Panorama" To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow at 4:30 p.m.
Willard H. Beeson and James
DesLondss Jr., who are also
members of the Junior Golf
Tournament Committee, will be
cm the program wMi Riley.
SOMETHING WRONG4 )
JACKSONVILLE, Fh: (UPI)
Directors of the Jacksonville Po Police
lice Police Credit Union Friday ordered
an investigation of possible check
forgeries after they reported
shortages of more than $150,000.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
TO f NJTED KINGDOM VTA CARTAGENA, LA GCAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons) ........... .Sept.
to HN.TED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SANTANDER" Aug. 1
M.V. "SAUNAS" ..,.f....tJAuf. 12
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORT!
S.S. "DALERDYK" ......Jury M
M.V. "DONGEDYK" Aug. t
MX "SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
Cristobal 1-16545 Panama 8-12571 Balbea l-im
STOCK PRICES 4
NEW YORK Jnlv w cTTOTax
Stocks advanced irroii1jrJ .
moderately active opening today.
juicvu-wuva issues registered
gain that ran to more than
point American Tobacco and la
ternational Nickel rose a point
each in their rvsrxwriv Aimamm
A long list of others io ailcC
(wtviuwta iuviw up iracuoos.
Cerre de Pasco as?
Chicago Great West 46b
Cities Service 144
Coastal Caribe j
Colgate Paimolive 4314
Du Pont 1 6i)4
El Paso Natural &as 3214-
Fairchild Engine avib
Fargo Oil i$-16b;
General Dynamics IH4 4
General Electric $14
General Motors 57V&
General Plywood aoH
Gulf Oil iifWi
Harsco Steel 42b
Howe Sound 14S4 ;
Imperial Oil. 44
Intl Pet 4b
Magellan Pet ib
Montrose Chem 14b 1
New Eng. Tel end TeJ 195
Northrop Air 3514
Olin Mathieson 1714
Phillips Pet 4T
Pu re Odl
Reynolds Metal 120 '4
Royal Dutch flheH 4136
San Jacinto tb
Servo Corp sob
Shell Trarisp 19
Signal Oil voA fta $3
Sinclair Oil m.
Socony Mobile 434
sperry Rand &
Standard Oil N7 5114
Superior Oil I815
Texas Gulf Prodi 36)4
United Canso Ofl 7-irj
US Rubber t
US Steel s I03Tft
Westinghouse met 954
Wheeling Steel; 4H
Vilii An Axe
MENOMONJU, Wis. (UPI A
burlesque show manager goes to
eourt today because he took an ax
to a man who allegedly ripped the
clothing off the manager's strip strip-teaser
teaser strip-teaser wife.
Eugene Mc Williams, a carnival
worker from Jackson, Miss., faced
a charge of aggravated battery, a
felony, in Dunn County court.;
He- whacked James Score, 37r i
Menomonie, on the head I
times with the broad side of
ax after Score ripped clothing- j
McWilliams wife, Candy, pp
said. Cndy is the burled
show's top stripper. i
Pnlipsi said iht vii tiif tafuita?
her act before about 40 patrons j
yesterday when score rushed ffnm ..
his seat In an effort to speed up
the proceedings at the Dunn Coun County
ty County Fair.
His unscheduled unwrapping el
Candy was not quite complete complete-when
when complete-when Mc Williams arrived on the
scene, police said. Score needed
eight stitches to dose the wound
on his head.
Dist. Atty. C. M. Meneiner said said-that
that said-that while Mc Williams was only
defending his wife, he viewed the
defense. He said an investigation-d
appeared to warrant the charge.
Mensiner said Score also will an answer
swer answer criminal charges.
"GAMBLf R" LOSIS
LONDON. (UPI) Member of
Parliament William Rees-Daviea
took along two wedding rings for
Mb KfMa urhn kajjn't hall tim. in
go to a jeweler. He hoped one of
the rings would fit. He lost One
was too big, the other soo small. f
r our nours earner, nees-uavics
had introduced a bill in Parlia Parliament
ment Parliament to revise (ambling laws.
An. M M
TCESDAT. JULY 28. lt
TrHrj klWH '.. .i..iA WAYNE
Slow But Steady
By AL VERMEII
Next, houkof vwrwg-AWPffBwgcAfgFU.. "iwtii; finally.! p"" TH
LEAVE IT AT Ttf POOPIE.
gl"i-EXCBlg'X MI5TTK MINIS
-j -j.TEK,IKNCWICOU.PPPTNP )
71 Folly mi Win on our co-operation,
2T HIS TURKISH H j "J
i" 'nUTOOEStrt QUITE AWSWKAW)-
. "Wm i in in n-mr-
UY, YOU HAVEUT ME. OOJ WOT, UMAZ
OU SmLOVS MARTHA WfcYUE?
Too sou ewav"w sows to ww yoii
f HECKLES AND Hffi FRIENDS
Bonus for Mom
BY MERRILL BLOSSL'R
Im back from the
'AN XMlctl'LOVE AOM "THIS
injun corn" indian is forvtou,
Tommy- OOAVjeweliwa. too
fM 7 DOMT BE.'
JEALOUS' J 1 CAN
ME, WHAT TUB
I) WAVE A i
1 NICE TIME L L-I
I L-I AT JOAN'S )(S'CS fs-
i 1 1 1
7 AND ICE i y
DON'T WORRY MOM.
I NEVER FORGET
MY MANNERS ATt-ATj-
fl ( TM AT S WHYk
an P I'M ALWAYS V
1 (THE LAST ONE
J .7 -7TO GET r
BY V. T. HAMLIN
lw. rjkLM down! I'll
SET THIS MACHINE YEH..MSANWHILS
TUPrl 1 RaJHABLY
SET HI JACKED AW
WE WON'T SET A
P"i iiii aw. rjkLM down! I'll I
I"StT A MILLION WORKING AGAIN
dollars GOLD IN PRETTY SOON...
I TUAT WAGON AND V.
...AND LOOKIT THAT Tl
THAT'S PROBABLY I
WHAT'S FIXIKJQ TO I
HAPPEN RIGHT Jf .i-1
. 1 -YSS.aUT LEAVE THBM
TDUSr- 10 ME- ru- S1 US 7
Jf LOOKIN' OUT- THROUGH ALL RI6HT J
L FIT, JACK hy
iiOOTS AND HIR BUDOIII
His Dream Girl
TM uV At. 9 J
(t)Air)rsite True Life Adventures
by EDGAR martin MIGHT ahd MITES
Wfill-' P').-!- R"
BY LESLIE TURNER
fl KNOW! WU FA5CIWATE W6,TOa
HARP TO ULK WITH
I CAN fCEL PON ANTONIO'S GROWINtt
unTII ITV. MO TBLLINfi WHAT LIES
5HE' TOLD HUM MAYRE A FRANK
WOULD COUNTER v"
ACT 'EIA...' COULP WE
K5i- f STEP OUTSIDE
POWT DO IT, TONY! Y I CAN PEFENP y"-11
VO WEWSR FORfilV BUT I HAVE NOTHWft TO
WY56LF IF I WERE PIS CUSS Ben in 1 mmr?
THE CAUSE Of m 1 6aCK1 WAMKLY, 5EN0R,
nilVllitl' VJrtltl V Wmi BBHRU NU
p IW Kit .r,iM. In.. T.t, H.i. fit yifct
BY DICK CAVALLI
(MORTYI I COMP06ED
A50NO-IT!5 60INGTO J
MAIE ME R
ISN'T IT? TART A
YOUR FEET TAPPINQ. J
INTERE6Tir4G. I NEVER KNPW
OANCE"COULD BE PLAVCO
ON A BANJO.
ARE YOU OOMG TO TAKE
cams: v-opiMrpe SMORD
OVER YOUR BEST FRIEND'S? .S
6111 nt- 3- V iiuat
with MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY
BY J. R. WILLIAMS
..r. L ie&An MUPFY. I'M
cowr4 Mamazeo that a gentle- i
THE A. T AAN OF Y--UK KEf-INtu
ljior ct iir MfMcciDATP Ut-i HOURS IN
w -'r -r,i''rLvr . '.,. MA-?-
.Ae."5r JA'SurN DOES
. YDUR HARMONY l-T"5 CNI5 JJIU'
I A 71: Jto kP THIS ART?DKAT ?
Li2ir--"--i -siiiK& a wot- tac--B-a
RODIN A kir-f
' 1 CMCI' I
1 '''"VS?;''.,";1 HEROES AR M. 06 -MOT BO4 .yow.i 1 iw
N THE BATTLEFIELPS OF HIS OWN OOSINS, THE
AjrRkAKI BUFF-AUO 16 VIRTUAUV 1RRESI6TISL.E. RARE
IS THE BEAST THAT CAN WITHSTAND WIS MkSHTV CHAR6E.
BUT TINV MICROBES, TOO SMALL TO EE SEEN, HAVE ALMOST
WPEJ? OUT THE HERDS OP THESE POWERFUL ANIMALS, i
T M. .( U I. PH. Off. "V --J?3"
nil. U t. r. Qn.
"That movie't dull! You ought to' see the love scene in
the car next to us!"
T M. H U.I. Pit. Off.
IMt by MA UrA-. M
"We'll have to postpone the launching! None of us can
count 'up' to ten much less 'count down
"I wonder if he's fussy about his meals!'
AePOVAS PANAMA AfWA Kf
J:0fi CFN NEWS
3:15 Dlnnh Short
3 :.?n Yon Akerl For It
4:0" Mr. WlMrd
4 :S Fllfjh'
5 (Ml Hihln HfwvJ
7:00 Scienr rictlon Thlrt
1 1 on
rkrmirH To Danger
AmMettr Hni Hni-CFN
CFN Hni-CFN NF.WS
Fnc: Stev Allen
Today's TV Program
Courtesy of Aerovla Panama Alrwa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
830 Jk&. Panama 1090 Jk&. Cn
Hearae, Moran Caf
Seeking Berlin Status Quo Until 1961
West Working On Compromise
To Salvage Geneva Conference
GENEVA, July 28 ( UPI ) The West is working on a compromise plan to ave the deadlocked Big Four foreign
ministers talks by offering Russia a proposal to keep the Berlin situation as it is until Christmas 1961f conference
sources reported today.
The plan repotredly will propose that:
Western rights in Berlin should remain unchanged until an all. German settlement, unless modified previously
by Big Four agreement. (
At the end of two and a half years that is, around Christmas 1961 the Big Four foreign ministers should
meet again to reconsider the Berlin situation.
The new Western Plan would
mean putting the Berlin issue on
ice at least until after the lu
US. presidential election, the Brit British
ish British parliamentary election which
must be held before May IMO,
and the West German 1 arlia arlia-mentary
mentary arlia-mentary election scheduled for the
fall of 1961.
It rtportedly was studied by
U S., British Franch and Wast
Garman officials this morning
and submitted by them to a meet
ing of the Western Big Four for foreign
eign foreign ministers this afternoon.
The Western ministers met just
after 3 p.m. at French delegation
They got together to draw up a
list of proposals for a Berlin truce
settlement for submission tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow to Russia's Andrei A. (.ro-
The Soviet Foreign minister and
his aides presumably were prepar preparing
ing preparing a similar list of Russia s
Tha Western foreign ministers
and Gromyko agreed last night
to trade written proposals on Ber Berlin
lin Berlin in an effort to speed us the
work of the flagging Geneva con conference
ference conference and, if possible, work out
truce agreement that still might
let the west go to a summit ses session
sion session in September.
The Western list was based on
proposals handed to Gromyko
June 16. But Western conference
source disclosed that it was likely
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panami Canal Company:
High 81 80
Low 72 74
High 98 95
Low 87 91
(max. mph) W-ll NW-17
RAIN (inches .41 .74
(inner harbor) 80 82
Gatun Lake 83.53
Maden Dam 213.12
WEDNESDAY, JULY 29
Aim! a Cast
"THE REVOLT of
to contain significant changes
which the Russians might accent
as a compromise. M
The decision, to pen the drafts
reached at a Big Four "working
tea party," indicated the possible
development of some new hope
that a Berlin truce accord might
yet emerge from the deadlocked
The Big Three Western foreign
ministers met for two hours with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko in their so called working-tea
session at the villa of Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's Selwyn Lloyd.
They agreed to meet again as
soon as East and West Berlin pro proposal
posal proposal lists were completed prob probably
ably probably tomorrow.
Western delegates were even
more cautious th'n usual in pre predicting
dicting predicting whether this meant the
Geneva talks might have got off
But some sources thought "some
headway" had been made in view
of the fact that after eight weeks
of fruitless talking in circles, East
and West had finally gotten down
to businesslike methods of trying
to work out an accord on paper.
"This could be an important
slep," one Western source said.
"The next few days will show whe whether
ther whether it really is."
Earlier Gromyko had demanded
a new, in a lunch meeting with
Lloyd, that the Western powers
slash their Berlin troop strength
in isolated West Berlin by about
Reliable conference sources said
that Gromyko repeatedly made the
demand during the two-hour lunch
conference in Lloyd's villa.
The sources said that the Grom Gromyko
yko Gromyko Lloyd session had failed to:
produce a hoped-for peace move
that might break the Geneva
deadlock and pave th way for
summit session. Gromyko was
said to have given no indication
that Russia was ready to agree
to a Berlin truce except en its
Instead the sources disclosed,
the Soviet foreign minister insist insisted
ed insisted in his meeting with Lloyd that
the United States, Britain and
France cut their 11,000-man Wesl
Berlin garrison to around 3,000 or
The West thus far has agreed
not to increase its Berlin garrison
strength beyond the 11,000 man
figure but has refused any slash
in the garrison.
The Magazine Panama-T h y
Month has moved its office to the
Ford Building on 35th St and Jus Jus-to
to Jus-to Arosemena, over the First Na National
tional National City Bank, Room 24. The
telephone remains the same, Pa Panama
nama Panama 3 -OH72.
A DAZLING SPECTACLE!
Thrills galore... Danger and
power in the bloody arena
of the circus!... The fight
for liberty of thou thousands
sands thousands under the boot
of the conquering
Disarmament Talks Resumption Seen
As Possibility Of New Western Move
CENEVA, July 28 (UPI) Top
level Western diplomatic moves to today
day today set off fresh hopes for a pos possible
sible possible revival under United Nations
tutelage of the dead-locked disar disarmament
mament disarmament negotiations with the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union.
The Western Big Three foreign
ministers took time off from their
Berlin crisis talks to discuss the
prospects of a resumption of the
global arms cut discussions
Secretary of Stale Christian Her Her-ter,
ter, Her-ter, British Foreign Secretary Sel Selwyn
wyn Selwyn Lloyd and French Foreign
Minister Maurice Couve de Mur Mur-ville
ville Mur-ville understood to be examining
what "forum" could be deyised to
get the negotiations going again
when the United Nations assembly
meets in New York in mid-September.
The Western move was prompt prompted
ed prompted by Soviet hints in off-stage
meetings with Western leaders in
Geneva that Russia might be In Interested
terested Interested in taking up again the
disarmament negotiations which
were broken off in London tome
two years ago.
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyke gave these indications
first at a meeting with British
Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd
before the Geneva conference rec recessed
essed recessed last June.
Thanks Seoul Head
For Kindness Here
Lady Olave Baden Powell,
personable widow of the found founder
er founder of the Scouting moxement,
recently wrote the President of
the Canal Zone Boy Scout
Council thanking him for the
Council's Lrti't in making her
recent visit to Ihe Isthmus so
Lady Baden-Powell, who de dedicated
dicated dedicated the Council's ew wa wa-terLont
terLont wa-terLont camp, Camp Chagres,
during her visit earlier this
month, wrote Brig. Gen. George
"...How very good It was of
you to plan to take me out to
Camp Chagres; and how very
glad I am to have seen that
unique place, wliere no doubt,
in years to come, relays of boys
will learn crap craft and skill,
and enjoy all the many varied
Sv'cuting activities.- to help fit
I'lHiifelvea of their adult lite...
"...t shall never ?Oi"g?t the!
erjovable l nlf nour spent with
you all there; and I do offer to
you yourself, and to an me
other men associated with you
!n welcoming me there, my very
real thanks for that so pleas pleasant
ant pleasant time, and also for the very
generous gift of that 'address
of welcome,' (and the tie and
woggle!) which I shall value
and cherish for always..."
- 60c. -7:05
V j u hi ft i
IV I X
Tfi w o
The Soviet diplomat discreetly
and informally then indicated an
"interest" in this possibility.
Earlier this week Gromyko a a-gain
gain a-gain displayed interest in a pos possible
sible possible revival of the disarmament
negotiations with the West at a
dinner conference with West Ger German
man German Foreign Minister Heinrich
Von Brent a no.
. Gromyko did not go beyond his
casual hints and has made no
formal proposal thus far.
The West may, however; try to
sound him out before departing
from the Geneva conference on
just what forum the Kremlin has
in mind as a practical negotiating
body for a disarmament accord.
Since the disarmament talks col collapsed
lapsed collapsed after more than five months
of negotiations in London two
years ago the issue has remained
Dalai Lama To Send
To Red-Run Festival
VIENNA (UPI)-Angry Ameri Americans
cans Americans attending tin Communist-run
World Youth Festival prepared
today to fight Red efforts 'to ex exclude
clude exclude anti-Communist members
of the U.S. delegation.
At the same time, Austrian
anti-Reds announced that tre
Dalai Lama will send three rep representatives
resentatives representatives to the festival to tell
the truth about Communist-conquered
These were. ft latest develop developments
ments developments in a determined eampaign
which probably has made the
Reds regret that they decided for
the firs! time to risk staging one
of their youth conventions outside
the Iron Curtain.
Organizers of h festival used
strong-arm tactics against Ma' Ma'-colm
colm Ma'-colm Rivkin, of Cambridge.
Mass., who was hauled bodily off
a stage Sunday after he had been
elected chairman of the U.S. del delegation.
egation. delegation. The Rerl insisted that Commu Communist
nist Communist and artyi-Communist factions
among about 400 Americans here
seek accreditation separately.
wilh separate slates of officers
and lhat the officers be appointed,
One delegate said they tried to
exclude many Americans by tak
ing up the accreditation cards of
the delegation on the pretext that
150 cards had been stolen. But
lliey oaVe new cards only to a
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (UPI)-The
Tennessee Supreme Court today
affirmed the inciting to riot con conviction
viction conviction of segregationist John Kas Kasper
per Kasper in connection with 1957 school
integration troubles here.
The rulin upheld a six-month
jail sentencSand $500 fine against
Kasper who last week entered a
federal reformatory at Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, Fla., to serve- a six-month
contempt of federal court sen sentence
tence sentence imposed at Knoxville, Tenn.
Attorneys indicated they would
appeal the Kasper case to the
U.S. Supreme Court.
US 21 TIKHyiCSSE) AY
Patvtcut MINTOM Ccwls JUSTIN I
NEW YORK. July 28 (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The United Steelworkers of
America (USW) scheduled con contract
tract contract talks with the big three
aluminum producers today un under
der under new threat of a strike which
would shut down the nation's
production of a second basic
metal at midnight Friday.
In the two week old steel
strike, federal mediation chiei
Joseph F. Finnegan reported
"no substantial change of posi position
tion position by either party in any re respect"
spect" respect" after a two-hour joint
meeting yesterday, the first
since the strike began. No fur further
ther further meeting was scheduled.
The eSpper industry also was
under strike threat, from the
mine, mill and smelter workers
union, which has been continu continuing
ing continuing talks under contracts ex extended
tended extended since June 30.
Steel companies continued
meanwhile to show record
sales and profits in newly-released
six month reports. The
strike threatened Aluminum
Company of America also
showed a sharp increase in
sales and earnings, for the
The giant United States Steel
Corp. was to release today a
financial report expected to
show record or near-record
sales and earnings.
On the other side of the pic picture,
ture, picture, however, it was reported
by the American Iron and Steel
Institute that the strikebound
steel industry turned out only
365,000 tons of ingots and steel
for casting last week while op operating
erating operating at 12.9 percent of its
1939 rated capacity.
This was the lowest produc production
tion production figure since the strike strike-riddled
riddled strike-riddled month of July, 1956.
Output this week is expected
to slip even further.
Steel magazine, an industry
trade weekly, reported that the
500,000 steel strikers in 24 states
had lost wages totaling $135, $135,-200
200 $135,-200 000 and the industry had
lost sales totaling 378 million
dollars from midnight July 14
In Washington, Labor Sec Secretary
retary Secretary James P. Mitchell said
President Eisen hewer was
"particularly pleased" that
negotiations had resumed in
the 13-day-old steel strike.
Mitchell gave the President a
first-hand report of progress
toward ending the tieup in an
unscheduled visit to the White
He said the President "hopes
they will continue to negotiate
constantly In an effort to gel
French Troops Move
For Killing Blow
At Algerian Rebels
ALGIERS (UPI) Thirty thou:
sand French troops moved into
position today for a sledgehammer
blow at 5,000 Algerian rebels holed
up in the Grand JKabyllia Moun Mountains.
tains. Mountains. r
The troops were part of a ma major
jor major offensive designed to break the
hack of the rebels' resistance in
their toughest mountain strong stronghold
hold stronghold and speed the end of the long
The soldiers have been man maneuvering
euvering maneuvering for position since the op operation
eration operation began last Wednesday
with parachute drops and am amphibious
phibious amphibious landings in this rugged
area some 60 miles east of Al Algiers.
giers. Algiers. Almost no information was being
released by French headquarters
here,, but a spokesman said a
communique would probably be is issued
sued issued tonight.
Informed sources said there had
been several unexpected snags in
the operation,, forcing postpone postponement
ment postponement until today of thi climax of
Unofficial reports filtering back
to Algiers said that only light con contact
tact contact had been made thus far with
the rebels, who were well dis dispersed
persed dispersed and hidden deep in the
Now On Exhibit At Panama University.
I An unusual art exhibit by a
young worm American eeo sal sal-zer
zer sal-zer of Ohio-was hung yesterday
in the Library and Administra Administration
tion Administration Building at Panama Univer University
sity University where it will remain lor the
next two weeks.
The artist is spending ihe sum summer
mer summer in Panama as an assistant
in a Department of State cultural
exchange mission directed toward
the formation of a modern dra-
m a group at the university,
Panama architect Demetrio To-
rai uuroaucea saizer to the
group of artists, theater people
professors and students who at attended
tended attended the opening.
Every water color and drawing
of the 37 on display shows fresh
talent, and each has emotional
content effectively set forth.
Soft color tones with many va variations
riations variations of grey predominate in
many of the landscapes with such
titles as "Arizona Storm" and in including
cluding including impressions of mountains
presented with a strongly Orien Oriental
tal Oriental technique.
Particularly popular with yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's group were "Clouds in
the Andes" and "Desert
Winds." The latttr has an in interesting
teresting interesting semi calligraphic
Painted in a wholly different
style are three colorful street
scenes of Election Year in Chile,
where Saizer spent a season on
a drama assignment with Catho Catholic
lic Catholic University. Black and strong
US Railroad Workers Said
'Angry, Ready For Strike
ST. PAUL, Minn. (UPI) The
head of an association represent representing
ing representing 23 railroad labor organizations
said yesterday the nation's ra:l ra:l-road
road ra:l-road workers are "angry and
ready for a strike" to keep loco locomotive
motive locomotive firemen on diesel engines.
G.E. Leighty, chairman of the
Railway Labor Executives' Asso Association,
ciation, Association, warned the railroads that
their campaign to discredit the
use of firemen as "featherbed "featherbed-ding"
ding" "featherbed-ding" would not succeed.
He said one million railroad
workers were ready to strike to
back up demands for maintaining
firemen as a safety measure on
Leighty spoke at the 37th con convention
vention convention of the Brotherhood of Lo Locomotive
comotive Locomotive Firemen and Engine Engine-men.
men. Engine-men. "I say, frankly, that in all my
years of railroading, I have never
known a time when the great
body of railroad workers is as
angry and ready for a strike as
they are at present," Leighty
Former CZer Now
Heads Walter Reed
A former member of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Health Bureau is the
new head of Walter Reed Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital in Washington, according to
reports recently received on the
He is Brig. Gen. Clement F.
St. John, who served on the med medical
ical medical staff of the Canal Zone hos hospitals
pitals hospitals from July, 1935, to Novem November,
ber, November, 1937.
During the war, St. John serv served
ed served in the European Theater. Pri Prior
or Prior to his appointment to Walter
Reed he headed Brooke Army
Hospital in San Antonio. At Wal Walter
ter Walter Reed he succeeds Maj. Gen.
Leonard Heaton who has been
made Surgeon General for the
Av JLZ1R E L
THE STORY OF A HIRED KILLER,..
A TOWN WITH A GUILTY SECRET
...A BULLET WITHOUT A NAME!
CHARLES ; iterfK
?eac story on page 65!
- Mali Ar Show By Salzepj
reds predominate in Uib; render-
ing of crowds and banners.
In still another palette and
manner are two pictures domi dominated
nated dominated by yellow one a painting
of the City of Florence and anoth another
er another titled simply 'Trees and Sun.-'
There are also some ghosts, a
haunted Mexican girl and a be believable
lievable believable London fog.
Seven of the pictures 'ire de designs
signs designs for theater settings Sal Sal-ler
ler Sal-ler made for a production of
King Lear. Three popular works
are dark scenes in which pur purple
ple purple accents are used to set the
dramatic mood for "Macbeth.''
The artist is Clarence M. Sai Saizer
zer Saizer Jr., born in Cincinnati in
1933. Besides studying at Yale,
he has worked under the direc direction
tion direction of painter Josef Albers and
scene-designer Donald Oenslager.
He has also designed productions
for Judith Anderson, Joan Blon Blon-dell
dell Blon-dell and Signe Hasso.
His paintings have been shown
in New Haven, Conn.; Cincinna Cincinnati;
ti; Cincinnati; Tucson, Ariz., and in Valpa Valparaiso
raiso Valparaiso and Santiago, Chile.
Saizer is here as assistant to
Frank McMulllan, visiting profes professor
sor professor of drama at the University
of Panama at the invitation of
the university through the inter international
national international educational and exchange
program of. the US State Depart Department.
ment. Department. McMullan is associate professor
of play production in charge of
said. "If a strike is forced upon,
the workers by railroad majiageN
ment, the carriers will soon find
that the propaganda package that
has been sold them by their pub public
lic public relations advisers is literally a
Pandora's box of troubles that
will come home to roost in many
Leighty also warned the rail railroads
roads railroads that any attempt at "strike
insurance" was doomed to failure
"This is because, far more
damaging to the future of rail railroading
roading railroading than the temporary loss
of business through a shift to
other forms of transport than a
prolonged strike would entail," he
Leighty urged support of bills
in Congress to "protect the inter interests
ests interests of the public and the em employes
ployes employes in passenger train aban abandonment
donment abandonment proceedings."
He said unless these bills are
passed the railroads will "skele
tonize the passenger system
in a few monlhs and the "pas "passenger
senger "passenger train will be dealt a death
blow from which it may never be
able to recover."
Bank Bill Sent
WASHINGTON, Julv 28 (UPI)
T) e Home passed and sent to
President Eisenhower yesterday
a bill to authorize US participa participation
tion participation in the new Inter-Anierican
The vote was 230 to 87.
Chairman Brent Spence (D (D-Ky.)
Ky.) (D-Ky.) of the House banking com committee
mittee committee said the bank was de designed
signed designed to expand the economic
growth of the hemisphere. He
said it would meet the needs of
Latin American countries for
expanded foreign financing.
The bill would authorize a
US subscription of $450,000,000.
E A S Eiil A
directing at the Ya'4 GraduatW
ISchooLof Drama, -!
Now production at the
nivrity undar McMulltn'a ..
rTion, with t a itudant Caf
n production : ifaff. U mi
Caamrrftra," which hat Vtmi
translated into Spanish f m
"2 Wiehmakr? Thornton J
Wildtr's hit comadvi Aft.r
lona Broadway run It was film-J J
-iv. lire ;iaiiTlon II mo
me as that used uceefully v
in Chile last year.
"La Casamentera"' will be gIV
en on the nights of Aug. 16, m
and 18 in the auditorium of the.
Law School at the University."
Salzer's one-man show is opei
from Monday through Fridaf
from 9 to 12 noon "and 3 tol
p.m., from 9 to 1Z only on SaC
urdays. There is no admission
and the general public of the Ca
nal Zone and Panama are invife
ed to drop in. O.B. ;. 2
Denied Bv Reds i
LONDON (UPI)-Moscow Radi?
today aeain denied that the .Twt
of the Soviet Union are discrtm 4
iiirtieu against ln anv way
The denials, directed at "U.-SJ
press allegations singled out thl
New York Times and the wislr
Daily Forward of New York a
papers carrying the ralse report
on the status of Jews in the)
The Moscow Radio broadcast-?
in the North American Servici-i
was delivered by a "Soviet joffrn
alist of Jewish origin.' His nSrii
was indistinct but monitors id
it was apparently So'omon
His denials, after Vamifii!vf J S
reading "the New York Times in
other U. S. magazines," were said
to be based on a lour of townl
and villages in the Kiev, Zhitomir
Vinnitsa, Lvov and Odessa regions;
"I find,'-' he said.V'that there i
no truth in Oie charge of JewisS
D 0.75 0.40
Ay Shows 1:00, 4:24,
I t, 6:41, 8:58 p.mf
THEY CAUED HIM
t I M,WIlHMe'
BUT IN HER ARMS HE
WAS A MAN J
La a ea c
III V m U K K U VY I
1 1 at the tl
Shown: iE2M til I
I i..;ei ,',.
?:su I ' l suspend-
CHARLTON YOl ' AN '.
HE5T0N BRYN N ER BAXTEi?.
R0BIN50N DE CARLO
owka PAGET jo DEREK
In TECHNICOLOR! I'
. UNITED ARTISTS
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