The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01961

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
.' AUG 17 1356

I
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caily kitspates
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INTERNATIONAL. Al R WATS
ptaiU knew f& trr crJ tU crsrriry Ij 'Alrc? LLWa.
list TEAR
rms cents J
PANAMA, R. p, TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1958

LZ rosrai

i vc i

' Extensive changes in the Canal Zone postal service
become effective tomorow. ; J
These, in conjunction with tome changes already ac accomplished,
complished, accomplished, are expected to result in general betterment
of service to the public. ; C,
However, nine locality rate mail,' clerks have been
downeraded in the reallocation of duties. It Ms possible

that five or six others whose

mail trucks may find their jobs abolished as time goes on
None has received a reduction-of-force notice so far.'.

For the public, the greatest
. change will be the transfer of
money-order and registry serv service
ice service from the Civil Affairs Build Build-in
in Build-in to Balboa (and certain oth oth-:
: oth-: er postof flees), and the trans transfer
fer transfer of all general delivery serv services
ices services from the Ancon post office
. to Balboa.
All postal windows in the
C'vil Affairs bu.1dlng will be
closed with the termination of
business tonight. '
, However, the' airmail box
which stands In front of the,
building will be operated as .'
heretofore. -.
The pension checks which
have heretofore been delivered
at special Ancon windows on or
about the first of each month
will hereafter be delivered at
Balboa. : V-..W-With
the closing of the, win-
oows at tne civn Aiiaira jbuhu
lng the Financial Unit will, be
. '.i f .11 11
transierrea to eaiDoa. -, ;.
.. With this change, new hours
of service' will be made effective
at Balboa.
Postal money orders and post postal
al postal savings service will be avail available
able available there from a.m. to 9:30
p.m. from Monday through Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, while the sale of stamps
, and the handling of registry,
parcel and Insured mall will be begin
gin begin at 8 a.m. on a six:day week
bals. ', ' ; ;. 1
t The general delivery service
Tit Balboa will be available from
8 a.m. until 5 p m. from Mon?y
Oiuvr i .es to t,' ,' tf
fectlve in I' e po-ital service to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow .l te Uie exten:iin
HP's S:::i V:cca
DwD This Jl:rr.::n;
S!;:ls On Ti;:rsd:y
. A shipment of 15,000 Vials of
talk vaccine was scheduled to
' arrive from the United States
this afternoon for the Panama
i Anti-Polio Foundation, i
With thP arrival of the ship?
ment today, Inoculation of chil children
dren children In Panama and Colon be
tween six months and six years t
old is scheduled to begin Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. ' :
- The shipment is the result of
a trip to Washington by First
Lady Mrs. Olg Arias to Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, "where f she 'persuaded
U.S. health authorities to lift the
export ban on the Salk vaccine
so that Panama could keep pace
; with the Canal Zone in the mat matter
ter matter of Inoculations.'
1 Registration of children who
' will receive the inoculations he heparan
paran heparan this morning at an office
set op by the foundation In the
- mezzanine of the Ministry of
the Treasury building on Peru
Ave. l,-' f -.'.
. Present plans call for charg charging
ing charging a minimum of $1 per inocu inoculation
lation inoculation for each child whose par parents
ents parents can afford it, and adminis administering
tering administering It free to those who can
not. .
Smoking:' Just,
4
DR.
a ma

ALTON OSCHNER addresses a group of doctors from Pan Pan-and
and Pan-and the canal Zone at tnj Gorgas Memorial Laboratory
. last night, ,: T,.., : c '.

Lnanaes
uiiiui luv
duties have included driving
of hours at several ether post
offices and the reestablish-.
mnt of postal money order
service at several post offices.
Postal money order service
will be reestablished at Balboa
Heights, Fort Amador and Al
brook Air Force Base offices.
Service hours at B a 1 b o a
Heights will be from S a.m. un until
til until 2 p.m. and from 3 to 4:30
p.m. postal money order service
will be provided, during the
.morning opening period. At
present the Balboa Heights post
office opens at 11:30 a.m.
An extension of service hours
at Cristobal also will begin to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, with the office open
during the noon hours from
Monday through Friday. ;
The Saturday service ; there
will be provided for money ; or orders,
ders, orders, postal savings, stamp, reg registry
istry registry and parcel mailing from 9
a.m. until noon, and from I to 5
p.m.--: V V;'if'V.v r-,
Extension of service at post
office windows was made possi possible
ble possible largely through the saving
in man hours accomplished with
the. Introduction of the new
money-order system, a Balboa
Heights spokesman said today.
With this innovation, It be became
came became possible for the U.Srate
postal clerks to .take over addi additional
tional additional duties. ,-''.
- Hence the window duties of
nine local-rate mall clerks in
the "B" classification have been
I reduced to the "A classlflca-
which theye r-
Vi.m Jy 33-empijes. k.
. I'.ice nine clerks have receiv received
ed received a reduction in grade result resulting
ing resulting in a six-cent-an hour salary
cut. ,;.' 'l,;
The Balboa Heights spokes spokesman
man spokesman emphasized -today that
there was no criticism of the
work of these employes, either
as Individuals or as group.
The- chanee. he stated,- was
not made as a result of any
comnlalnt r dissatisfaction.' or
for security reasons.
It was done as an efficiency
move, because of changed work workload
load workload In the postal division.
As previously announced, he
confirmed that with the trans transfer
fer transfer of 14 mail-clerks who also
drove mall-trucks to the Trans Transportation:
portation: Transportation: Division it is antlci antlci-nated
nated antlci-nated taht uo to five or six lobs
may eventually be abolished.
Air Force Chief
Makes Speech ;
Short And Sweet
LUBBOCK, Tex., Aug.. 14-i
(UP) Gen. Nathan F., Twining
addressed a graduating class to today
day today with these words:
"I hate to admit it but of all
the graduation speeches direct directed
ed directed at me In my life I don't re remember
member remember a thing that was said."
The Air Force Chief of Staff
accordingly kept his remarks to
a brief 5 '4 pages in speaking to
pilot graduates Including his
son-m-law, Lt. Haywood S. Han-
sell III.
An Infantile

Befsy Spares

Miami In Rush
To Mainland
MIAMI, Aug. 14 f UP) s- Hurri-
cane Betsy spared Miami today in
a thunderous approach toward thel
U. S. mainland with winds of 120
miles an hour. i
The storm at 11 a.m; was cen
tered 230 miles east of West Palm i
.Beach atd was lumbering throu&hl
me Auanuc on a northwest course
that was expected to bring ,it a
shore late tonight, or tomorrow
morning. j
All coastal residents had been
warned well fn advance of the
dangerous tropical Storm
Tourist-packed Miami, which
had been busy preparing for its
first full blown hurricane in five
years, got the welcome news that
all warnings bad been relaxed
from West Palm Beach southward
But at the same time the It
a.m. wtathar bureau advisory
wtrntd of increased d a n t e r
further up the Plerida coast. A
hurricane watch was .. ordered
north of Melbourne to St. Aug Augustine
ustine Augustine and oxtandad far North
at Brunswick. Ci.
A "watch" is ordered for areas
expected to be hit inside of 48
hours. .;
The late morning advisory said
Betsy still was powered by 120-mile-and-hour
winds over a
small area near the center (lat.
26.fi long. 7.5.)
The worst winds were on the
ocean side of the storm, with winds
whirling out for to miles from
center on the northeast quadrant.
Gales howled for ISO mues in the
northeast direction and 75 to 100
miles in other directions
-"'' :. ; .-!" v v, ".
A continuod northwost move move-mant
mant move-mant at 14 miles an hour was
forecast for the next ix to 11
hours, but there was some in indication
dication indication of o more' northerly
trend that could tend Betsy
ela shine into the North Florido
or. Georgia Coast.;
The U a.m., position was 4W
Xf't sithet r( Js'-VwiVe and
N.C
-V." '. ' -.j
The storm was moving toward
the northwest at about 14 miles an
hour, packing winds up to 120 miles
an hour around its calm, "eye."
Gales lashed out 150 miles to the
Northeast and 75 to 100 miles in
other directions. ; J
Weathermen predicted the
: storm, which took six lives In a
slash through the- Wear Indies
and killed another victim crash.
Ing across Puerto Rice, would
continue toward the Northwest at
the same rate of speed for the
next six to 12 hours. : "
The advisory HTged "precautions
for the protection of Bfe and pro property
perty property on Grand" Bahamas Island
and the Abacos" and the tempest
continued its sweep through the
vast chain of Bahamas off the
Florida Coast, M v v T9. t
With news of the hurricanes
change in course, merchants in
the Miami area and hotels along
the Gold Coast began the job of
tearing down storm shutters
thrown up hastily last night when
Betsy threatened the entire south southeast
east southeast Florida' coast,
11 British MPs
Leave For Visit
To Red China
' LONDON1, Aug. 14 (UP)
Eleven British members of Par Parliament,
liament, Parliament, including representa representatives
tives representatives of the three main parties
and the House of Lords, left for
a three week visit to Communist
China today. '
Sucking Reflex
Isthmian doctors cringed last
nitjht on hearing their smoking ha
bits described as "an infantile
sucking reflex" by eminent cancer
specialist Dr. Alton Ochsner, who
is in Panama in the course of a
Central American tour, t j
Dr. Ochsner. made this state statement
ment statement as part of his reply to a
question from the floor of the Gor.j
gas Memorial Laboratory on what
progress tobacco manufacturers
had made' in trying to eliminate
the dangerous ingredients from
their product.
Ochsner, who is known the world
over for his crusade against cigar cigarette
ette cigarette smoking, which he is convinc convinced
ed convinced is the cause of cancer of the
lung and other cancers, said it is
possible for nicotine and tar to be
removed from cigarretes.
However, the resulting prod product
uct product would bo as taeteless as corn
! silk.
"But I still think that people
would smoke u," ne added. "A
pan irom tne addiction to nico
tine, which I am convinced is a
small part of the habit of smok smoking,
ing, smoking, the rest is just an infantile
sucking reflex, which could be sat
isfied just as easily by sucking on
cornsilk."
During the course of hit lecture,

Ike Gives
Pep Talk
T :, U i..f "J
I O IJ ODcfUlS
i
WASHINGTON, Aug. H (UP) -President
Eisenhower today told
21 Republican candidates for the
House that they are fighting for a
"very worthwhile cause."
He gave the Sepublicaa hope hopefuls
fuls hopefuls a campaign pep talk in his
office, then posed for separate and
group pictures : with the candi candidates.
dates. candidates. "" :;, ;
Mrs Florence P. Dwyer, who Is
campaigning for election in N e w
Jersey, said Mr, Eisenhower "told
us it is a very worthwhile cause
we are fighting for." Mrs. Dwyer
a resident of Elizabeth, N.J., is
running for the seat in Congress
now held by Democratic Rep. Har Harrison
rison Harrison Williams. a
Ren. Frederic R. CouderL Jr.',
(R-N.y.), who is running for re-e
lection in New Yorfc City, said
the President told the group "he
firmly believed in the mission of
the Republican Farty tnat we
represented the best judgment of
the majority of the thoughful peo people
ple people in the United States and that
we are doing a public service" by
running for j office. ;. j ;!
' A.' r'i
Ceudert said : the oretldent
made no reference to the vice
presidential nomination ert the
Republican Ticket nor to last
nlght't fiery keynote 1 speech at
the Democratic convention by
Gov. Frank Q- Clement of Tan Tan-rtesstO.
rtesstO. Tan-rtesstO. s .-: v .'"
:. ; v -A ': -'' '. ,'
ointment iA l"
liouse press, sec 'nary Ja.-s c.
lH,,rtvK T,minri i .ewmen he
told them yesten y he did hot ex expect
pect expect to say anyt ng on anything
that "happens or is said at Chica Chicago
go Chicago this week.''. - w
Asked how he would describe
the phrase "Jim Hagertize" coin coined
ed coined last night by. Clement, Hagerty
said with a laugh, '-''I woudln't
know."
-Hagerty said he bad not asked
whether either radios or television
sets were turned on in, the. White
House last night. Then he said,
with another grin,. ''Let's get one
thing straight. This Is only the first
inning of a' two-week ballgame'
NJ Stock Broker; I,
Pleads Innocent
To Stock Fraud
NEW YORK, Aug. 14 (UP)
A Jersey City, N.J. stock broker
pleaded Innocent today to in indictments
dictments indictments charging a 5i mil million
lion million dollar uranium stock fraud.
Walter F. Tellier and six co-
defendants were named in in indictments
dictments indictments charging mall fraud
and other violations in promot promoting
ing promoting stock in seven uranium ex exploration
ploration exploration corporations.
Tellier Is free on. ball from
earlier Indictments charging a
swindle of nearly $900,000 In
Alaska telephone stock and an
alleged IS million dollar fraud
In another uranium stock trans transaction.
action. transaction. .; v" ;.';.."
Ochsner
Ochsner showed an a m a 1 1 n g
Wealth of facts and figures to sub substantiate
stantiate substantiate his claim. ..;
There was more thn a hint of
impatience in his voice as he ad
dressed the gathering of doctors,
many of whom are his ex-students.
1 "1 know that what I am say saying
ing saying now will not stop you smokers
from smoking," he said. "But I
want to ask this of you. If vou are
a heavy smoker, have S chest X-
ray at least every six monins, ana
when you get cancer of the lung,
and ypu will get it if you live
long enough, it will e detected
early." !l1;,..,;f':-:
Dr. Ochsner is the founder of
Ocshner Clinic : snd Foundation
Hospital in New Orleans. He holds
the chair of surgery at Tuiane u-
niversity and is a past president
of the American Cancer Society
and the American College of Sur
geons.
Mistaken Identity
JACKSON. Miss. (UP)
Johnnie Davis, 23, was fined $5
for drunken driving after he told
city judge George Noble: ''I was
driving." , , ;
nrinirinir nut i rfnn't rmmni

n

0 n
i
r

SOMETHING TO SMILE ABOUT Former President Harry S.
Truman, left, Join Governor Averell Harrlmsn of New York In
a hearty handshake in Chicigoafter Mr. Truman endorsed
! i; him fof the Democratic Presidential nomination : ?

1 f
., ; 1 .. -f. x

IS,

' f

HEARING THE WORD Adlal JBtevenson presented a serious
countenance in Chicago when-he, commented on Harry Tru Tru-man's
man's Tru-man's endorsement of Averell Harrlman for the. Democratic
Presidential nominatiom f -
Keynoter Clement Takes 0 f f
On 'Vicd-I latchet Man Nixon

CONVENTION "HALL, Chicago
Ant u (UP) Gov. Frank G,
riniint chsreed last niaht that
President Eisenhower has looked
on from "the green fairways of In Indifference"
difference" Indifference" while Vice President
Richard M. Nixon operated as the
Republican "vice-hatchet man." -In
a firebrand speech (hat key key-noted
noted key-noted the opening of the 1956 Dem
ocratic National Convention, tne
Tennessee governor also charged
that the Eisenhower administra administration
tion administration has opened the door to ."an
unprecendented spree 01 ; gwea
orh and preed."
Clement sounded his p a r t y's
. 1 1 i : : i ..mi. with
1958 can va puu"ti im w.i"
. fras.awlnirine attack on Mr. Ei-
..nhnwpr. his "millionaire Cabi-
..t" nA the foreign and domestic
policies followed by his adminis
tration. ; -"2
He predicted that next Janua January
ry January will bring the 'hippy
when the "perty of privilege and
pillage passes over the Poto Potomac
mac Potomac In the greatest water cross crossing
ing crossing aineo the Children of Israel,
crossed the Red Sea'
u- rfvtrritwui the GOP as a par
"nf nrivileee and pillage" and
called on Americans of all politi
.i trin to loin- with the Demo
crats in November to defeat the
somihiipant on all fronts." i
.riomont. a youthful orator of
the old stemwinding school, pulled
nA nnnrhei in a soeecn m ai mix
Ml abuse with ridicule and Bimi
cal allusions witn sauy expressions
from the Tennesse nius. ;
He particularly hopped on Nix
on, whose 1954 congressional cam
paign tactics infuriated the Dem
ocrats. .' ;
He said the vice president'
"soft oa communism" changes

x

mm

. I
marked him asthe most political
intemperate individual in the his
tory of modern American politics."
He also sharply criticized Sec
retary of State John Foster Dul Dulles,
les, Dulles, calling" hinr "the greatest un-l
guided missile in the history of
American diplomacy." Clement
said American prestige has drop
ped to an all-time low since Dul Dulles
les Dulles has headed the State Depart
ment.' i
Outlining a 10 count "indict
ment" of the administration, Cle
ment said It has compiled' a "sor
did record of broken promises and
unredeemed pledges."
He called on the American peo
ple tor-rise up as one man and
smite down these money-changl
eri ., t :
in some of the bluntest criti criticism
cism criticism yet heard of the President,
Clement asserted that Mr. CI CI-senhewer
senhewer CI-senhewer has delegated his pow powers
ers powers in a manner that violates
"the spirit of the Constitution."
He did not refer directly to the
President's health, but served no
tice lt will be at least an indirect indirect-issue
issue indirect-issue in the coming campaign.
.He said the Republican party
has "lashed" Mr. Eisenhower to a
"history.weary treadmill of acqui
escence." Meanwhile, he said, the
"roustabouts of the deteriorating
administration engage in a side'
show scramble for power and pri
. Living' up to his reputation as
as n old fashioned rafter rine
speaker, Clement treated the mul
titude packed in the vast Chicago
Amphitheater to the sort of "give,
'em-hell" performance that tr'
mer President Truman, made cJ
trademark. .-,.'.-

Is f ronl-Runnar

But Soutonsrs
Start H6lding0u

CHICAGO, Aug. 14 (UP) Adlai E. Stevenson' i
hopes for early victory in the Democratic Presidential
sweepstakes ran into some roadblocks today in the form t'.
of new favorite son booms and holdout delegations. . j, ;
The former Illinois governor was still front funneMn ;
known delegate preferences and was still the best bet for
ultimate victory in the second day of the 1956 Democratii u
national convention. 1 f
But his drive for the added 100-ptus delegates ht r
needs ran into a growing determination by some Southern
states to hold back final commitments until they set
whether the. convention adopts a civil rights-intesrafitfm
plank they will accept. v v -'-

The1 Arkansas delegation voted
formally to do lust that.
Tennessee, meanwhile voted to
give Its 32 votes to Gov. Frame
O." Clement, the young spell
binder who wowed the conven-
tibn with a fiery keynote speech
last night. Georgia was reported
considering a favorite son nom
ination,-;. j
T ""- tfiV ;.Ifne tPfffc'4
bouthem siraley to hang bn
to votts until the civil rights
chins are down.
The convention Is scheduled
to adopt a platformy tomorrow
riight, v I---' v-V;-.r'--
There could be a lloor fight
by Northern liberals to beef up
the civil rlehts nianK u tne piat
form committee comes up with
one they consider too mild. Such
a fight could hurt Stevenson In
Thursday night's balloting.
V,,, ; W .,,:,). ; r.,
I, But as of today he had tur tur-,vived
,vived tur-,vived the first assaults of the
'. stop-Stevenson forces and had
a better than two to one mar
gin in sure- delegate strength
over Gov. Averell Harriman of
New York. '
Despite former President Tru
man s endorsement of Ham
man, Stevenson was slowly pick'
Ing up power outside the holdH
out states.v.,'.M'
j As It was yesterday, the real
politicking was going on in the
delegates' and candidates' hotels,
not at the International Amphi Amphitheater
theater Amphitheater in the Stockyards where
the convention is Rolng on.
' The Amphitheater schedule
featured a "ladies' day" session
devoted to afternoon speeches
oy ".leading Democratic women
and an evening session of ora-
(Z Radio Iknis
Me Aclive Pari
lii Operation Alerf
Amateur radio operators on both
smes of tne isthmus took an ac
tive part in the Civil Defense ex
ercise held yesterday with five
mobiTe units, two portable units,
and four fixed stations operating or
mannea tor service.
'The used of "ham" operators
in event of a major disaster is an
important function in maintaining
fast communication. Both in the
Canaf Zone and throughout the U U-nited
nited U-nited States they are an integral
part of Civil Defense planning.
. The five mobile units in opera operation
tion operation on the Atlantic aide during O O-peration
peration O-peration Alert 1958 were manned
by J, W. Huson, WiUard E.. Percy,
J. J. Fealey, R. E. Welborn, and
A. O. Crowley. They were on rov roving
ing roving assignment in the Atlantic a a-rea,
rea, a-rea, reporting to the two portable
unita,, handled by Fealey and
Rogr Howe who were stationed
at the Alternate Control Center
and the Control Point. - 1
A fixed station, operated by O.
Browniee. was manned tnrouen
out the alert. Thia station bad
been provided with emergency
standby power as would be re
quired in any disaster when the e-
lectrical distribution system would
be inoDerauve. . ...
Three fixed stations on the Paci
fic side were manned by Mrs.
Grace Dunlap, Jack Mueller, and
Mrs. Kay Howe. Mrs. Dunlap pro
vided direct communications with
the Federal Civil Defense Admin
istration's regional headquarters
in Thomasville, Georgia, for the
Main, control center,

1 M

tory by- speaker Sam Rayburn.
the convention's permanent"
chairman, and others. r-i
.The'Sttvenson ttrategy ft1
dy was to cash in on the aesi,.
tion of Sen. Estet KefauveKy!

m..v u,.ri.i .iv turn LUn-
fesr or th Presidential nom
(nation and motioned hit tup
portert toward the Stevenson
camn. The Immediate obiert. 1
"' was- to capture trnme sj or

haven't been too fast in flock h
ing to tha Stevenson banner,
Stevenson's stretch derive tot l
victory, and the feverish efforts. &
of Harrlman and the big field of io
favorite sons and dark horses to to-head
head to-head him off, dominated dele4
gates' attention at the second
day of the convention, , 10
' I n i
Here's the way things stood
On the basis of a United Press n

laouiauon or anown first ballot
choices: ,
Adlal E.TStevenson.t'..,.S28 '.4
Averell Harrlman a,m.J3JH4
wuuu jo. juiinson. a7
Frank J. Lausche.......... S2
p.;Mennen Willlama.... 44
Stuart Symington 43
JohnMcCormack 41
Frank G. Clement....!., m
A-B- Chandler............ ?i
Warren Magnuson 5
George B. Tlmmerman Jr.. 53 ;
'4.
: Delegates' with 260 A voteaVro
undecided or uncommitted.
Necessary to nominate; 6fi5!i'
Since Mr. Truman ondnft ?

Harrlman three days ago, Stev- -enson
has made a net gain of H I

..'. i. -Harrlman
s headquarters 'Ills 'Ills-puted
puted 'Ills-puted the figures showing Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson still far out In front.-
It said the two leading con--''
tenders were less than 75 votes !..'
apart with Stevenson's total be ?
tween 435 and 450 against 37S to -'
400 for Harrlman. e -y

Hif-end-Rcn Driv
Joi'jlil; LoYckiy i.
Child la Cereal ? .1
Lewis Lovelady, the seven- j
year-old son of Mr. and Mrav.
Rufus M. Lovelady of Las Cm- 4
ces Street, was rushed to Gorgaf ?
Hospital today after a hlt-and- su
run driver bad driven a vehicle
over the child's left leg; -

; '. i; .,,--. Mi - U
Cana) Zone police are Investl-
gating and would appreciate in-
formation from any additional i
witnesses who may have seen
the accident which occurred a-
bout 11:20 M:h;v":-:v ; 7
Las Cruces street is one of the f
main cross, streets in Balboa,
flats. '., s 1 i
Young Lewis was skating' In',
the driveway of his parents
home, Quarters 2309, when ht'
went'; into the street and l as ',
struck by a car which up to
press time had not been identi- 4
fled. The vehicle passed over hla
left leg, and went on going. ;
'--yw-..; ,.
At Gorgas, Lewia was- beirsj
treated for a possible fracture o :
the left tibia. At press time ho j
was' still in. the emergency
room, but his condltion was net
believed to be serious. x- -. 11

id

-HI
r
A

. ; ''. f r. r -.. ''.. "4 1

i.



TUESDAY, AVGrST 11,

MCI TWfc
trx faxama amuucajj an rTtrExzrrr caut m?, jy.urs

I) : THE PAMMA

MAMOOlO AKiA. corr
7. H tmrrr P. O. o 134. it p.
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Ctt AOOIM. rANAMIRICAN. PNAll v
ewtt it. u Cintrm. AviNut rtrwitn utm jno iStk Strut

rtMIM Rfftt(tNTTIVft. JOSHUA POtttnt. INC
, 4S MUiMH Avt Ml VOA. It7 N. V.
tl
Mewnt it 1.70 S.0
0 H MONTH, IN "" SO IS. OO
M VIA. IN 1 SO I4M

wt a rem rcnux thi macks own ccuimh
y. '
TIm Mad Ihim u fraa tat mini l Tk AaMricw.
lettm an iaclvt4 g.rtfuU aae kMt" to hUf MaMaatuI
, K v rMtrlaata Ufttf fat be IniMtieiit II I total ihW
Mai m Utter ar !uIm- hi th nte rctiYi
Flut tr f kttf the k)tttr liarited ro M hmftk
Maitt of lttr writer k mI4 la itrktt nafM mo.

Taa oioii mmm m rtasirilify atartiMati 1

M tetters mm rt4n.

THE MAIL BOX

i

MAXIMUM

en-.

r Permit me space in your Mail Box column to please en
lighten my local-rate employes as to what was and what is at
present and see the great, advantage set before them, and be
prepared at any time for a sudden retrenchment, and it is this.
We old canal diggers got at the maximum $75.00, and you had
to'be performing special duty 10 earn same, and it only was a
small percentage of us who received or earned that up to 1914
from 1906.
But at present it does not seem to me that the Local Rater
hai any maximum rate of pay, while there should be for Local
Rate employes, which would stop all their demands and kicking,
for, as soon as any. local rate employs reaches the maximum
pay, he knows he-cannot obtain any more. All raises that may
evvr come shall and will be for the lower guys who really need
it and deserve same.
So please let us have a maximum rate for all local raters,
so long as ht is not a US citizen, for in construction days we
could live on more than $75.00 per month, but we who received
only $40.00 per month at 20 cents an hour, and eight hours a
'day, and 25 days per month hud -to make.lt last, Just as those
on $75.00. -,
So therefore why not the same today? Supposing the
maximum pay be $125.00 per month and the guy who earns 50 i
cents an hour and receives $4.00 per day at present is supposed 1
to live on $4.00 ber day and why not, whereas many laborers
employed in Panama City only earn. $2.00 per day and have the
very same expenses of going and coming to his work place.
Also subsistence for any single man is at least $1.00 dally and
travelling expenses 30 cents and SO cents dally or $15.00 month month;
; month; So If TOU'xan see with tne,; let us; have a maximum: salary
and it will settle all for the local raters whether he be white
or black,' native or foreign and in that case every employe will
be supposed, to know if he is a local-rate employe and which
be is supposed to receive as his salary. 'v ;
. When we. Old Timer construction Duilders helped build this
canal, the most of the present employes were not born yet I
can assure you canal diggers had to wash their own clothes on
Sundays as there were no women in sight. But not now. -. ;
Please help' the Old Canal Construction workers for they
have done to bring this .Canal to a success, and also rejoice In
the work of their hands. 1 .1
- An Old Timer

Ml f
1 V COMMISSAR! FROZEN FOODS A
r ,Ir:
' ..' Wn Js Commissary Division going to learn how to mer mer-tit
tit mer-tit cnandlse trwen foods? And then, following this doubtful everi-
H twUtywhen are retail store managers going to be instructed how
to handle same? , ,.,..,,..
! For their benefit, the following is a short lesson in frozen food
handling: r
',TM l) Foods, can be frozen but once... v t

storage lockers to defrost after arrival from the Panama Line ships,

i uin aumpea mio reiau siore aeep ireeze aispiay containers to be
' nui slowly and destructively refrozen again.
'Hil If commissary store managers had even the vaguest knowl knowl-;iow
;iow knowl-;iow dse about frozen food products that'd know that the flavor, vit
; am Ins and other nourishing elements, even the very cell structure
:wiiof food deteriorates when refrozen. ..

.Tt r Th handling of frozen foods requires great care and some
AI knowledge.
WA For a graphic example of the almost sacrilegious way the
(in, Commissary Division handles frozen food, let us take orange Juice:
" 2 Onlv at the Terr bottom .of the dlsolav freezer can I find Aolld

f frozen cans of this product Even after wading through gurgling
' eans ot defrosted Juices, I know that I'm only kidding myself with
. f a rare, frozen-solid one. It too had been thoroughly defrosted at
least once before being mercilessly slowly refrozen again. 4 ?
: 9:1 Doesn't the .Commissary Division realize that there is a very
' 10: vital reason for retailing orange Juice in the frozen state? The

' Acid common: to citrus fruits will

aetenoratmg the flavor of the product, not to mention the de
struction of Its food value ataia 5 sj

in short, the .cycle of frozen food can not be broken without
destroying it: (a) Shipped flash frozen from manufacturer (b) In
special freezer carriers (c) to (presumably) deep freeze lockers Of
retailers df to consumer.. having never left its original frozsn

, staiei . wno, in me case of citrus juice, rushes nome before de de-I
I de-I frosting has liquidized the product and deposits the contents as

4 uuiruciea ww a cnenucauy-men
N container.
After suffering with

nets, lew Zromtans realize tnat irozen food should taste easily as
good, and be equally as wholesome as the fresh garden variety.
This is no wild statement This is scientific fact, easily corroborat corroborated
ed corroborated by tasting and examining frozen produce handled properly.
There in no excu.ut fnr It's tastlne fit hplno othArwlK

D Let's get oriented, commissary bosses. .
P ... L... i

TINKER
sir
ITnon seelnff th xketr.h of

units) and scanning the self-satisfied smirks of the group photo
Canal, plus learning of the costs of same (the two experimental

L of the "brains" that consummated, the whole cockeyed deal

-Over a half a million bucks for a Rube Goldberg layout that
Is obviously impractical from the drive wheels to the rubber tires.
A do-it-yourself home-built mule kit with Tinker Toy trimmings.
A fugitive from Section L
.No hard feelings against the Le Tourneau crowd. After all It's

I something to keep the shop busy
I wie.roo program gets rowing.

No, my poor tax-paying soul sickened at the fact that now now-her
her now-her in the picture had there been any Indication that the real
experience of the Panama Canal pilots had been drawn upon nor
was1 there any record whereby the long know-how of the locks
operating force had been extended the courtesy of an opinion
JPerish the thought that a lowly nut buster or sunscarred mas master
ter master fnariner could contribute to this project It had to be "engi "engineered."
neered." "engineered." Yes, and by a combination of touring dump cart design designers
ers designers kided and somewhat abetted by our own slip stick wizards who
are -holding the fort unit "competent' personnel ean be obtained
through more attractive salary scales according to published re report.
port. report. Whom, prithee was then presently "competent" enough to
OK.this thing? v ;

Don't tit and wait
for "Lady l.nckw .
Go and meet her
V mm AMERICAN
CLASSIFIED ADS

AMERICAN

WAGE
work on the metal container,
iporceiain, siass. crocKerv. ew.J

.. ,-.,-;
sadly-handled frozen (so-called) nrod

TOT
the nronnsH nnt "mnl" fnr h
till some new bases tum up or

It'i a -must" for
effective seHint

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
Many of the top union chiefs
art self made men and reflect
the unevennesa of unskilled labor.
They forgot to put eyes in back
of their heads and believe that
only what they can see really
happens.
Thus they go to the national
democratic, and Republican con
ventions and make ardent nlei
for the rights of all men anj re
sent uiose 01 tneir critics who tell
tnem they might be more sincere sincerely
ly sincerely received in Chicago and San
Francisco if they eould really say
their own labor movement lived
by the same principle they were
urging on the two parties.
We can, for the moment, brush
aside minor transgressions.- But
how, for example, can labor ex explain
plain explain the fact that even while its
technicians were whipping civil
rights resolutions into shape for
presentation to the national con conclaves,
claves, conclaves, some mighty important
labor chiefs were sitting down with
mighty tough Tony Anastasia, the
amateur gentleman of New York's
nerve-wracxing waterfront, w
It was that gentleman teamster.
Einar Mohn, who runs that great
marble hall of theirs in Washing-
MSla WUV VVIUVt k VU T vl J OCkl bUJ
with Tough Tony and with another
leader of the highly emotional and
controversial International Long
shoremen s Association. They
taked in a Dallas hotel room
about a month ago.
It was Mohn's purpose to bring
the ousted longshore outfit back
into the AFL-CIO despite a num number
ber number of indictments ranging from
mayhem to bribery which hang
like .heavy black', clouds ever the
Those thunderheads may un
leash some mighty nasty storms
and -au labor may get doused.
They'll have only themselves to
blame, if that haooens.
There is much more to tell but
11 luu iuuitic 11111 11 uucsu t
change -the (act that efforts were
being made to get this ILA crowd
back into, the house of labor just
at the time when the AF L-UO's
own policing unit, the Ethical
Practices Committee, was secretly
in session in the Machinists union s
new building in Washington.
That session was held on August
1 for about three hours during
which some honest labor chiefs
heard some horrendous renorts on
the palming of millions of dollars
01 weuare tunas oy union aiuciau
with close mob connections.
The meetina was unannounced
because its strategists wanted to
go unheralded. They did not want
to tip their lianas, it was saia, ana
they might have had to if eight
or ten of us over-curious reporters
hung around asking questions.
Thev did decide to go auer one
crooked union so that an example
could be set. They also -decided
to meet again in New York right
after the Democratic national con convention,
vention, convention, and are now awaiting
the call of David Dubinsky, head
of the International L a d i s'
Crmnf WnrkAri Union.
They then most Iixeiy win oecwe
tn nrAr tha wivward nresidem
of the union with the emptied till
to clean up or risk having his
union expelled. This recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation would then be delivered to
the AFL-CIO Executive uwncu
when that top body gathers in
the Poconos lor its August
acaf All
unt th h!ffh Mtmmand may find
itself in a very awkward position.
Tha tin inn it mV Oust may. On
the way out, meet another union
i.tH in 1U3. on the way back
in Wo don't know for sure, of
Wa An know that this is
the intention of the men who met
with Tony Anastasia and Teddy
r.icason. the real power of the
TT A 'in nnB I' '' rT-.i!
It is not extraneous td report
.that very little has changed on
th nation's' waterfronts. A few
days ago, the would-be gentlemen
of the ILA ma, in ci, -tentative
peace document offered
them which they need only have
iffnMl to ahow their good will.
That document called for assur
ances that me w)ngsnuiric..
union would be democratically
.. ith tiirht bookkeeping sys
terns, etc., etc. They would not
even sign it much less observe
it. Yet there are powerful AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO men who want them back in
the merged labor federation.
This does make it awkward to
fight for the civil rignts w oui,
doesn't it?
RARE FIND Swedish exca excavators
vators excavators have discovered an
Indian Buddha figurine, above,
believed to date back to the
fourth or fifth century. The
discovery was made on Ekeroe
Island in Lake Maelaren near
Stockholm by a group headed
by Dr. Wilhelm Holmquist The
figurine-was probably worn as
an amulet by a Viking explor explorer.
er. explorer. Only three inches high, it's
aid to ,be the only one ot its
hind in northern Europe. .

On the Corncr

It is possibly a painful way to
look at it, but the airlines owe
some debt of gratitude to the
tragic sinking of the "unsinkable"
Andrea Doha. If nothing else, it
will again draw attention to the
fact that no means of transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, including walking, is 100 per
cent safe and lets the airlines off
the book. r. ....
The airlines take a fearful beat
ing when they have a crash, such
as the horrible two-plane accident
a month ago. They can hurl safe safety
ty safety statistics at the public until
they are blue in the face, and get
nownere at an. une crash wipes
out the statistics. y
The frightful incidence of traf
fic deaths -never seems tos con concern
cern concern the public very much, al although
though although automobiles kill more in a
day than the planes kill in a year.
i oonrnave any figures, but J
would imagine that train deaths
would be pretty: close to kir
deaths. But the ship is supposed
to be safer than church, and often
is. When a ship sinks,, it's long-
lasting news.
You probably couldn't tell me
the names of the airlines involved
in the last massive crackup, but
you can still remember Titanic
and Morro Castle and now, An Andrea
drea Andrea Doria.
It is a grisly but nerfect illus
tration of the fact that nothing is
guaranteed, ana late1 is late. 1
embraced this as a creed a long
time ago, and since then have had
CHICAGO (NEA) Democrat-
ic Presidential Candidate Adlai
Stevenson's views on foreign no1'
icy are more criticism of the Ei
senhower administration s conduct
of foreign affairs than they are
constructive new policies of bis
own. i. j; ..-. v .. .. i
Witness the recent absurd con
tradictions between the President,
vice president and secretary of
state about neutralism ana tne
morality of uncommitted nations
only the last of a long, humui-
a ting series," Stevenson declared
in his recent speech before the
Colorado ; Democratic convention.
In an earlier Jefferson-Jackson
Day speech at Seattle, Stevenson
admitted that he did not believe
all the Eisenhower administra
tion foreign policies were wrong
or had wholly failed, nut ne aiso
said that they were not all right
and that foreign policy discussion
could not be kept out of tne com
ine eamnaien.
Stevenson decried the attempts
to carry on foreign affairs with
mere slogans like, "Liberation,"
"Unleashini Chiang .Kai-shek."
"Massive Relaxation," "Spirit of
Geneva." "Brink of War," "More
Bang for a Buck," "Everything is
Boom ins but the Guns ana a
chorus of "Peace and Prosperity."
"We have been spending 40 bil billions
lions billions a year for peace and pros
perity and there is none,", he de
dared at Detroit. Mar. iu.
Deveonmi this charge at ur-
lando a week later, Stevenson said

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

r Watching All the

Accident Rates
Bw E03 RUARK

no qualms about any method of
locomotion. 1 sleep better on air aircraft
craft aircraft than I sleep on beds.
JbveryDody nas some incident
tucked back: in his memory about
narrow escapes, averted by acci accident.
dent. accident. Your .taxi, gets in a traffic
snarl, you miss the plane, and
read where it's crashedthat sort
of thing. There's really nothing
you can do to herd off a fate
mat's looking lor you.
Camille M. Cianfarra. the New
York Times foreign, co-respondent
who was killed, together with his
little adughter, in the Dona colli collision
sion collision was as meticulously careful
a man as ever I met. Cian and
Jane were good friends of ours,
and, as a matter of fact, were
making great plans to build a
house i next, door Cian pursued
every aspect of the deal with the
kind of passionate attention which
maae mm a great reporter, x
He was a careful drinker, unlike
most newsmenone, at most two,
was his limit. He made careful
plans, covered his stories exhaus exhaustively,
tively, exhaustively, and would dig for months
on a story he suspected existed.
He watched his monev. wore 'a
muffler when It was cold, and 1
am sure was careful of his step
in the bathtub. They tell me that
he caught the Andrea Doria more
or less as a last-minute decision
and now he won't be building that
little house on the beach. f
Whereas a harebrain like my

Adlai's Fpreign
By Peer Edson s

the American position was under
pressure and retreat from Iceland
to Japan. The Soviet is surpassing
us in armed strength. Also, he said
there was a terrible drift to war
in the Middle East. ,
Stevenson has said. "We should
assist Israel with arms to pre prevent
vent prevent aggression." This Is r con
trary to Eisenhower administra
tion policy. But "Once the arms
balance is restored," says Steven Stevenson,
son, Stevenson, "the U.S. should ask all other
nations to embargo arms shipments
to tne Middle East".
In bis Pensacola speech. Ste
venson declared that "We must
approach the peoples of Asia.
Africa and Latin-America not as
a rich military power. .but as
friends and partners, seeking to
develop resources, for. the. people
or toe wona. ?
. In this same speech Stevenson
said that if he were president he
would follow up the suggestion of
Italy's President Gronchi to build
tlK North .Atlantic Treaty Organ Organization
ization Organization into a social and economic
community.
Stevenson's most comprehensive
speech on foreign policy was made
before American Society of News Newspaper
paper Newspaper Editors in Washington last
April He charged then that the
united States had come danger
ously close to losing its leadership
in the world economically, mili militarily
tarily militarily and morally. Then he gave
his ideas on how that leadership
might be regained.
' His first'was that foreign policy

Girls Go By

self can spend 20 years on leaky
buckets in wars and flvins single-
engined aircraft over New Uuinea
hills and chasing or rather, being
chased by elephants. and the
only thing ever happens to me is
one time I burn a hand helping
Mama in the kitchen. It doesn't
seem quite fair. .U : ;
Ernie Pyle went dangerously
through a war and got drilled,
sparse weeks before the Japs quit,
by the only Jap on a postage-
stamp island they didn't even
bother about. Jimmy Dean, making
a film about last drivers, gets
killed on his way to -make the
film, by driving too fast. And on
and on :; nitw ::'&:;
If nothing else, these things tend
to disabuse me of any worry for
tomorrow, And I have long since
ceased planning .ahead more than
sketchily. A plane is as safe as. a
batljchair; a ship may be as dan dangerous
gerous dangerous as a bomb. Bathtubs and
banana peels take their tolls; and
there is very little one can do
about it. : .n -1
But the positive aspect to' a
plane crash of a ship collision
should point up one thing;
You never read about the boring
billions of safe miles compiled by
all recognized, means of transpor
tation and are never aware at all
until some tragic break points up
the fact that nothing w infallible.
including yourself. Bobby Burns
said it all with 'The best laid
schemes o mice and men .
Policy
. '
is not only what we do but how
we do it.
"Smugness, arrogance and talk
ing big are poison," he said. "We
want to be recognised not as bold,
but as prudent. That rules out.
boosting about conducting this na
tion three times to the. brink of
war." .
In Stevenson's' second point be
advocated ending the hvdrozen
bomb tests as a first step towards
disarmament which he said could
be achieved only one step at a
time.-.
His third recommendation was
to revise our method of giving
roreign aid. He advocated -channel
ing more of it through the United
Nations. "We should stop using
our money to bribe govern govern-ments
ments govern-ments and set up rubber check
military pacts which will bounce
as soon as we try, to collect them,
he said.
Stevenson also suggested further
exploration of the idea of usinc
U.S. farm surpluses ot a greater
degree as foreign aid.
Finally, Stevenson urged great greater
er greater use of American aid to develop
atomic power -in under-developed
countries. This was, of course, the
original Eisenhower "Atoms for
Peace plan.
Stevenson's main argument in
favor of his foreign policy pro
gram is that it would force Soviet
Russia into responsible interna
tional cooperation. His aim is, "to
rally the nations of the world for a
world wide war against want."
L

A.

l
WASILNGTOM Estes Kefau-1
ver's decision to withdraw in favor
of Adlai-Stevenson came only
after much soul-searcbing and" a
hot all-day session with his cohorts
wno came to Washington rrom au
over the U.S.A. i
For some time, his two c a m-
paign managers, Jim Dononue,
former D.C. commissioner and
Howard McGrath, former attorney
gnerai, were adamant that he
witiiaraw. He faced a 40.000 cam
paign- deficit from bis Caiuor-
nia-i'ionoa primaries, plus a 29,-
000 expense for maintaining head
quarters in Chicago, nut htiore he
made a decision. Kefauver asked
the leaders who had been most
loyal to meet in a confidential ses
sion In Washington.
The reaction was mixed. Some
almost wepi. Some auvised him to
support Stevenson. Some urged
that he make a deal with New
Yorks Governor Harriman. Some
urged that he fight jo the bitter
end.
'I'm for my country first, my
party second, and the candidate
thirsT- said Clara Shirpser, lady
leader of. Kefauver forces in Sao
Fancisco. She proposed that Ke Kefauver
fauver Kefauver withdraw. -; : z
"So am I," said Joe De Silva,
sparkpiUg of the retail clerks in
southern California, "and Adlai
Stevenson is not good for the coun
try.' .,..'.''!- i. :-" ;
'We havt a. great man; a great
leader,- said Gerald Flynn of
Racine," Wis. "It's an honor to go
down fighting for nim. When Ke
fauver went down fighting un'der
the TV cameras in Chicago in 1952
that was when the Democratic
party lost, an election.'
Joe Alperson, the Los Angeles
stainless steel manufacturer, how
ever, moved that Kefauver with withdrawMaryland
drawMaryland withdrawMaryland leaders urged the
same thing. So did Keiauver's
friends in Virginia, as well as
Tom Carroll, his California chair
man.. .... ..
One of the most eloauent nleas
for Kefauver to stay in the race
came from uot. William A. Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, Washington attorney who had
the tough Job of raisin? money
for the Tennessee senator's deficit
Another came from De Silva of
the retail clerks union who large largely
ly largely carried the ball for Kefauver
in southern California.
"I'm going to talk just as if I
was the candidate," he told Ke Kefauver
fauver Kefauver advisers in the closed-door
session. Now let s see what I ve
got to gain, or lose.
'First the organization of the
convention will be against; me.
They'll probably put my delegates
off in a corner or behind a pole.
"Second, the ushers and door
keepers will push my delegates
around. You know how the Arvey
boys told us where to go and when
to come last time at Lnicaeo,
vThird. Sara Bayburn will be
working against me on the stage.
He'll never recognize me con
tinned De Suva, sun talking as u
he were the candidate.
"Fourth, Senator Lyndon John
son will be working against me
backstage, while Rayburn works
against me on the stage
"Finally, the Harriman boom
has slowed down to a bust
WHERE DO NEGROES STAND?
"However continued De Silva,-
now speaking for himself, not as
if he were a candidate, "I still
think Harriman and Kefauver
ought to come out for a declare
tion of principle on civil rights
Lets call a spade a spade. Let
the Negro people face .'- the
civil rights Issue. We know the
professional Negro politicians don't
want civil rights passed, iney
won't have an issue after that So
let em. stand up and be counted
fcr or against a real declaration
of principle. Let's separate the
men from the boys. Let Adlai stand
up and declare himself too. Is he
The fastest
LWStop
(Pu&rfo
Only 4 hours
n
ROUND
TRIP
$
11 Day

less traYti time More enjoyment time
DE MONEY AHEAD

UMAS AIAS CCSMSiCKSIJ
'' J, V-v4 -'...:.. MA AffUiate v V;',
furthr Information nt ymm Travel Annl r CaU JiHU
Just Araaenwn btiveen 31st tnS 32n4 atreel
Amm fnm Olympic Bwimmlnf rl

kl.vii'

for or against real enforcement
of civu rights? He hasnt stood
up so far.
"A man is" never defeated when
he goes down fighting," conclude!
the fiery labor leader from Los
Angeles, "and I came here to fight,
not to bury Kefauver.' ;
, Despite this plea, a heavy ma majority
jority majority of Kefauver advisers at the
closed door session urged that he
withdraw in favor of Stevenson
for the sake of Democratic har harmony.
mony. harmony. He concurred in their ad advice.
vice. advice. -
Note When Kefauver was urged
to make a deal with Averell Har Harriman,
riman, Harriman, he told his advisers: ."I've
got a lot of respect for a man
who gets into the primaries and
fights it out is Adlai did. I
couldn't tang un to throw the
nomination to someone who didn't
get into the prim aries and make
the race according to American
tradition." . ,. ,
BAD ADVICI ON NASSER
For approximately 12 months:
the State department has been al almost
most almost consistently wrong about
Egypt's dictator, Colonel Nasser.
This was largely because U.S. am ambassador
bassador ambassador Henry Byroade. was sold
on Nasser, said that he could be
trusted as a real friend ot- tne
U.S.A. 0 -
It was aiso because h e b e r t
Hoover Jr.; former vice president
of the Union QU company ot Cali
fornia, : now undersecretary of
state, was- vigorously pro-Arab,
wanted to protect U.S. oil rights in
Saudi. Arabia regardless .of ap appeasement
peasement appeasement and regardless of Amer-
! 1-4 1 T.. 1 A : w
wait uiiciesi. in lai aci.
However. there were differences
of opinion inside the State Depart
ment. George Allen, assistant sec secretary
retary secretary of state for the Near East
and one of the ablest career dip diplomats,
lomats, diplomats, didn't trust Nasser, ar argued
gued argued against Ambassador By By-roade's
roade's By-roade's judgment. He and Byroade
were almost continually in each
other's hair. :
Allen argued so consistently
against Nasser that he ended up
in' the- Dulles dog-house. Dulles,
who was strong for the oil com companies
panies companies was sympathetic to Nas-.-
ser. .:':: :v ftjf.- ;!.--
Allen, however, as early ar last
year, opposed the loan to Egypt
for the Aswan Dam, Later he ad
vised taking the calculated risk of
withdrawing it. He won his noint
only after Nasser recognized Red
uina, which not only made Dulles
sore, but antagonized the China
lobby senators.
Though Allen s nolicv won nuL
he- has been transferred to Greece
as. ambassador.-. Amassador Bv-
roade, who has now confessed that
he was' all wet regarding Nasser,
has been ''sent into exile', as am ambassador
bassador ambassador to South Africa. ,-,
F:!2'0IhpPc::3.l
Trc:Iy WD Sdv;:I
U? To Csvcrrr.::.!
MOSCOW. Aug; H.fUP) -Japa
nese Foreign Minister Mamortl
bmgemitsu said yesterday that any
decision to sign a peace treaty
with the Soviet Union now isvup
to the government in Tokyo, s ;
He. toid newsmen he bad -one
as much as possible to persuade
the Russians to change their veiws
On territorial questions which thus
lar have, blocked agreement on a
treaty.'-' .-' -
- Japan wants back certain of the
southern Kurlles Islands but Rus Russia
sia Russia insists that since they we
handed over at the Yalta confer conference
ence conference their fate is settled. -
"The Russian position seems to
be very definite,'' Shigemitsu said.
"Whether we can accept the Rus-
sian view is now up to the govern-
ment."
and Only ;
Flight to
cVjco
from Panama
U O
Excursion Fare
TRAVEL VU

60

C

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A-

ICommrc1l Not"
mmwmm



TUESDAY, AUGUST II, 1538

T77Z PAX AMI AXZRICA3 A!t rVCITEXBEXT DAILY NEWSPAPER

5

Ilk"

it "' 'i7

'ROCK N' ROLL Given another soft touch with 129 pounds in the $100,000 Invitational
. Atlantic City Handicap, Nashua enjoys slow rolls in straw at raqe course on New Jersey shore.

t

i

J

AT THE DIAPER DERBY, THEY'RE OFF! Breaking from the starting fate, tiny tote race .'
Boutin the1 18th annual "world championship" baby crawling contest at Palisades Park, NJ. A
. .. number of toys, drawn m front of the babies, were used to add to the speed of the competition..
. This year's winner was the "Jersey Jet," 11-month-old Robert Obringer, from North Bergen,
NJ. The w champ covered the 60-foot course in 27.6 seconds. Robert wont be able to de- ,
tend his crown next year, however, for he'll have outgrown the crawling stage. J

l rTT"
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Xiuodunx Of

Tc:n:-3 Boy Kills

Ilslhr, Ycunds
His $!:?-Falhar

lf It l0 '"fluiS IX Wnfpv If

uao o o3 ft ItnJui

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M0V3Y

Snake Bite Cure
MINNEAPOLIS (UP) Sim

in Saloon No. 10 (where Wild Bill
Hickok was killed). Dead wood;

S.D.: "Thera Suffenn ; From
Snakt Bite Gets Served First."

Ketchikan, Alaska, lies 500 miles
closer to the Orient than any other
..-a .i : i t j

pari ui cuuuiiraiai umieu
States. 1

New Motor Uses
Air As Lubricant

VERMIIJ0N, Ohio I )up)

revolutionary low cost electric

motor, which uses air as a "lubri

cant," has been perfected by
Air-Glide Engineering Laborato

ries. The motors do not. use .bear

ings, and are perfectly clean.

FORT WORTH. Tex.. Aug. M-

(UP) A teen-age boy wielding

lfi-gauge shotgun shot and kill

ed his mother and wounded his
step-father last night, then escap

ed mio ruggea counirysiae norm norm-west
west norm-west of Fort Worth,

The Lake Worth police depart

ment said authorities were search

ing for Charles Cole. 18. He is be

lieved to be still carrying the shot-guiu

The mother was identified as No

ra Jane Fnce, about 50. who was

aeaa on arrival at st. Joseph s

.Hospital. The father, Frank Price,

was wounded in the neck.

The motive for the shooting' was

not known but the step-father said
there, had been "family trouble,"

Late worth ponce said. .--,

Price, is a ranch worker on the

Jenkins' ranch in the Lake Worth
area and the teen-ager has been
living with his mother and step stepfather.
father. stepfather.

The area being searched by
some 30 officers is called the 10 10-mile
mile 10-mile bridge road which borders

upper Lake Worth. It is probably
the roughest territory in Tarrant
County,

Indonesia Signs

Trade Agreement
With Russia L I-

DJARRATA. TnHnnAU lnf n

flTPs fnHnnAci will vr,i4 ....: i

cultural products to Russia in re-j
turn for hpaw mrhinrw nA fin I

ished steel and cotton, according
to Ht tl nf m trmA afrAm.n k

tween the two countries disclosed

yesieraay. j.v .

Kansas hat

per capita than any other state,
54 dailies and. 295 weeklies.'

Z Brazilian Citicii'
Milkless Because
Of Dairy Strike
RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug..-14'J
(UP) BraziTs two major citie '
Rio de Janeiro and Sao Pa uJiv-

were wiuiout iresn milk yesterda
bcause of a strike of 'dairymeS
demanding' government' aDprovaT"
of an increase of more than M
per cent in retail 'prices'.'
Only about 50 of some 1,500 spl
cies of North 'American wasps ar
likely tb sting.-'"' f

?siiii9HaflBSiiiii&a3BVBlBB?V
; Purer Richer Finery r4
Ftesh as all outdoors ;

mm isa I

Imagine! A liquid makeup that softens,
smooths and beauty-treats your, skin!

1

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"78lf

1 1



TCESOAT.ArGrST 11. 1311

fits rev
THE FAXAMA AFRICA A3 IKCCTCe; ZNTI EATXf KtTTSPATHa
On the Go
By WILSON 8CBCGGS
1 : .-
-r-- ;
" I I II X. Ml
VF TMANK
MAt XE BREAKTASt CTPTAJN? THE B
:-
SBfL HAS AN EARLY CALLER.
SCOP 3Pi3 rWTXM W r v A
! IK. VOU WEI! jTr If j
p, nil
f!
1
i
NV I A ill

t-rp : tnbd'p ;
IV Wph.' con'T know wat ) -, ;
H n-(TOVE5, coowa, but A -"-m-y
I IF THAT'S WHAT HE INftNTS, J l
if mm&i p

wnw5 cffecns mf.aJ ( cf HL'uoe is fosmvay "X rc75,
-A 1

5

4 ito

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K
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9:3
10:
1
3

nuscsLUtrcx

What Every Hnsband Knows

-

S trees' gmm

i

. ,r A NICE, COOL -" v -v- -'TV Jtit...
. if WORKING IN ALL j V-(l FtNISM J P 1 lUTlt L T

..; -- ' ., Oasis ..'..",., Ukofhfttf ; ;

US Consumer Buying Power
' "-
-HY All Time Peak Last June

2 ; WASHINGTOI Auf. 14 (UP) -"The
vurchaiinx power of the U.S

'consumer hit an all time peak

.Irate in June, a Mnod when the

.Value of goodi and eervicei pro pro-.dueed
.dueed pro-.dueed waa alto the highest on rec-i

u The Commerce Department re
ported that during the April-May'

.' June quarter output rose to an an

nual rate of 408.3 billion dollars, a

billion dollar above the first quar

ter and 21 billion dollars above the

same veriod last year. v

The department analyzed the
.continuing uptrend in the "gross

..national product" in its August is

sue of "Survey of current Busi-

ness."

The analysis attributed at least

half of the year's quarter to-i

ouarter increase to rising prices.

however, rather than to a hike in

..the "real volume of production.

"-On a semi-annual basis, total

7 output rose six per cent in dollars

' "irom the first nan of last year,
1 and four per cent in actual physi physi-''car
''car physi-''car production.
Cenwmers afteMex inceme,
Veti the ether hand, rote seven
' fer cant in current dollars. After
rite Increase adjustment, the
rise in ewnsumers' spendable in
' cvme ameunted te six per cent.

The cross national product has

been rising steadily since the sec-

mid quarter of ism. when tne ec

nomv beean pulling out of slump

that started in mid-1953. Personal

income has risen similarly.

Despite downtrend in produe-

"tion and aales of automobiles and

reduced homebuilding, total out out-'jwt
'jwt out-'jwt continued upward because of
."increases in business Investment,
stepped-np spending on other
'goods, foreign trade, and local
'government expenditures, the sur sur-'
' sur-' vey said, v
Consumer spending on goods for
personal use would total a record
sjs.T billion dollars this year if
maintained at the second- quarter
- pace, the analysis noted. This to-

tal would be 2 billion dollars more

than this year's first Quarter and

up 17 billion doiars from a year
agO. t

consumer spending for durable

goods has been going down since

ine inira quaster ot last year.

chiefly because of reduced j auto automobile
mobile automobile and home buying. Outlays
for services have continued to rise
and so have those for non-durable

goods like clothing and food.

The study noted that the down downturn
turn downturn in homeboilding seemed to
be "virtually cneckeu" ounng the

secona quarter. 1

Young RP Pianist
To Give Recital
On August 30

- The young Panama City concert
pianist, A. Eduardo LamDcrt, will
be featured in a piano recital by

justice Lodge, lurofcw. on Aug.

30 at the Pacific Service Center,

" Lambert a student of the Na

tional Institute of Music for? the

past six years, had made several
appearances as soloist with the

Institute's orchestra and the Na

tional Symphonic Orchestra, in

addition to giving recitals on both
sides of the Isthmus.
Soprano Mabel McFarquahar
will be guest artist on Lambert's

program.
Tickets are belne sold by mem

bers of Justice Lodge, at the Elks

Club in Panama City, the Pira-

mide printery and Maud's beauty

parlor in Pueblo Nuevo.
WOLF CALL PRACTICE

MKMPHTS Tmn iIIPWTerrv

Settlemire is only 10 months old,

but his proud parents say ne s
been puckering up his his and

whistling like a veteran. v

S 4

ENJOY
TV with

ZEN 11 H

The Royalty of Radio and Television
TV PROGRAM ;

' WEDNESDAY, Aatt U, IMS

i TVXSDAT, Adjust It, 1951

i

.' 4:1
440
" 4:45
; t0
ISO
4:
7 re
' 1M
: '. tM
' 4
. SJO
10:M
. 11:-UM

Armed Ttnm Hours ;
Carrr Hoert .: : ;
Robert Q Lewi
Codlrey Thnt
Ptrry Coma
Mr. PMptn v, '.
Paul WUnchtll
Umi Ptnarina
Bob Cummlnfi
Stop Tht lluiie
Vanur'a PNMnt'
XJMup ,'
Dollar A Swond
Kraft TV tlwatre
KaVa "fi
Phllco TV heafrc

3:09 Armed Forces Hour
44:0O Garry Moore
04:11 Robert Q. Uwia -4
JO Godfrey Time
,4:4S Perry Como
S:00 Houm Party
:S0 Roy Sogers C
:OS Mew Penortma -v r
1:00 Ozila and Harriet
7:30 This I Your Ufa '
. 8:00 Dianeyland
Crusader '
, t M Big Pleftira
10:00 Boxinf ; ;
H:00,Nws
11:01 Encore: Wamer'a Presents.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
r T St No. 13A-30 TeL 2-2336, 2-2142, 2-3265
. ,,TivoJI Ave. .11-20

0kfc9&i4E True Life Adventures

Ko Sidge

a rmxnx uossrs

if-

Foev

yOii ABOOTVOLRj SAW'
CAST, FRECKLES. J

'WW
PUTIMTWg

SlNflB IT IS U6HTER TWAN SALT .WATER,b J
FRESH WATER MAV BB RJUNP ON TUB
OP AREAS VJHEKB RIVEIZ EMmV.i

r- '.'g rr tic.: ,.. i r : i.. i

NEWCLufiu-fv pujas-l jcii A liVr

' r t3'
' '., ajixi tX: Th Old Zip! O f CAlOn
rZZrt COOTS 60NINA -1 I I OONT BEUEVE I X
fVS&tfVP 1 I CXXJLO HAVE HAMtX0
n,i iaa 'Y o i 1 J a-, &Ai.Jlr ewttwfc.Ti.ic. in men. t'
COOTI aK3 ESS tTODSSl ; V....'. 1 Double Talk 1 CSQAI MABTUI
.... .. . .-. '' ' 1 ;;: ' :
, i , - MaaaaaaMaaaansaaaaMaMieaeMsisHBMMaaw A

4 F

1

w I HE SUPPLY
'"!. OP CW6BT J

. WATER 6
- IMtZEA6t9

WHEN RAIN,

6SSP)Nd T7EEP rvjkVN

iTH0U6M TUB EARTH STRATA

I? I Bill il I tt 1 SM i i

SIDE GLANCES

By Colbraith

i .. y,-- vm .- 5.-.

I. VX f OIL

"I llkft to drop in whenever Tv got tim to kill youra i
v always tuch a good natenorl"

Faltering Philip 3

rtklttp'a Uf ts fUled with brnlsea,
fTetl-woro steps smd rasa he osea.
Repairs woold leaYO his borne tike new.
. A. Classifieds, tost the rf cht eloe'

THrLK..Tm WWW
MOO

MOO UERfe

WOO..

-Bin VXXi vov?i
worn. rwew

wm-VV, tO TT UftS MOO UWCS

CtVKco TOR rvt'.li

I

9 m.

A v. 2

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1

18M M twin tm.

CATTAD sUTl

Resentful

B USUX TUCNIX

I THOUfiHT iVATHB

in" amiwnw NOTt mx,iMtt

KAV6 TO TAKt THAT UPSTART AfffWSAUCfl OU.

U0T Jr' TATlANTACKITLW?PfMJ7 HELLO,

1TRB ilOTV- mi BOTHER TOATTHI

TOO SUM, TO IATE PATE? P-Y0U HWE-

LIKE W P1SCUA5I ANVTHHOa TO P15q)55,6t6

5eVEKAt XJIS LAME I I W E4J&T1

UCV. WHAT X 1 TOLD SOU Hfr WAA VfcttV

THt CAP BOY ITBU HW TO SS HtW. HHB"

HOWL En AT TM WXiFE,WHDM HE

UMPEK S) STRAIN VeVK;K

A LrTTLE.AWP erTBN &ee

gaUGEEWTPOORMWl

ill

iV-Mj..'i

HORTI MEEXLI

Come Again!

er oics CAvaiu

POUT WANT AHrONC X) KNCW WH)

I AM

lh& AAP'

"ansjEeEeBEe w - v h'bai s ar-w u m m

lai an UVVV U T, S 13 I '- T (1 r i Mr TM I I jr W. r S

jvb. teoaauocga .j "pwsw'manM oii cm waa ; ; m . wnAmej
' ..i. .- V i IT TUpXci1 T"- LOOK.rruTsCTUf NO. TMtS ISTW LAT Vi
rTYfcTrJi-- -'J HEAT? HI5 wwv Km leave rr Jcversun wrrHTOunTIJ
4 ?'TTT-"ZaFACeT0KtlBb m OPEN TILL, WE COME A WETJ B6 RUNOfrF TrV
( do these aofYti avme- Vths color rR jK'BTi2f
. .. iTHSMiPeR T8VKA3 TO TRICK CAULl wlI-V, I Vl a hIm
! '-WRErVAPr:ri.'v WITH A TREASORir'FLOvSeK .vVhiiPv "iJSfVEt -i J

x a.:. j av r it y iR ik m i

frAX"- i VMS I y.'rl

UstaW mmm,-.TmT;t m asm i nl

at:is-)U

Service talis n n ;ia ac mr.
(CommrcIt Null



TIT'S AT, AlCUST 11. 15-6

Tin PANAMA AMERICAN A.N INDEPENDENT CA!1T NXWSPAPEH

pacz m:

Jociai and GlL

cnvide

Bo m, Pc

ana ma

5 t

Bj Starrs "1

or

Box 5037,. Jl,

neon

Jt a L HinJ If uttfLtu m pantm. J-0740 1-0741

litJ prmptty If Lr-wunLn timn.

CPU 'imi IQ ",.m.,imlf.

MKS. ELISA KEt'RTEMATTE ENTERTAINS'" '
I OR IMPORTANT,yiSri'ORS ' .,
Mrs. Elisa Heiirtematte entertained with a luncheon at
her residence in Bella Vista jesverdsty In tionor of Dr. Alton
Oschner, eminent American physician, and Mrs. Oschner, and
Mr. Pente Pajunen, Representative of the World Bank, and
Mrl Pajunen, who are all visiting in Panama tot a lew days.

, Return From La Pat '-
Minister of Forriim Affair it.

, berto Boyd and Mis. Boyd have
returned from Bolivia where they,
attended the Installation

nies of the new President ol Boli Bolivia
via Bolivia Hernah Siles Suazo, at la Paa
Mrs. And Mrs. Irvin Bonnert
Ta Receive Friends

Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Sennet will!
ba f'atJhoma". to their friends on!
Wednesday at their residence at I
, Juan Franco, on the advent of

Mrs, Bennett birthday. ,-
. Entartairt Per Dr. ,,'..
And Mrs. ,X)schner 1
- Mr. and Mrs. Roberto M o 1 1 a

gave a luncheon on Sunday in hon honor
or honor of Dr. and Mrs. Alton Oschner
.at their home at A. Navarro' St.
Mrs. Emma Bread Leave
' Mrs. Emma Broad,, who has

been visiting with her, daughter;
and son-in-law, Mr: and Mrs. Win'
ston 4 Daniel for the past few,
months, left yesterday1 by plane j
for Guatemala where she will take!
up residence with- her daughter,1
Miss Gennie Broad. ?.: j

, Mr. Daniel is Administrave Di Director
rector Director of CAM in Panama. v
On Dean's List
' On the Dean's list of more than

4fWI ctlirlAnie at Dnnnctrlironia Ctftt,.'

w iiiuuiiiu m v a .71111.3 i ftijjn utaic
College Liberal Arts Section was
Mrs. Zona French Lang, a grad-
. uate of Balboa High School. Mrs.
!' Lang and her, husband. Col. Lang
reside at Carlisle Barracks, Car-
. lisle, Tenn. ..
v Leave Per Guatemala
' 4 The '"Guatemalan Ambassador.
Roberto Herrera Ibarguen ana
Mrs. Ibarguen, left by plane yes yesterday
terday yesterday for a trip to El Savador
and Guatemala.

tiring it the end of August will be

giveu retirement party. at the
Pedro Miguel Boat Ciuu un -iuay
starling at 6:30 p.m., with snacks.
A steak dinner will follow at 7:30
p.m -, ".- j
! Tickets may be-, purchased at
the door from the Lock Operation
Assocjatisn. ;'-,., ,J:
Entertain For T f 1

Consular Association
Swedish Consul Arturo Lioce,
and. Mrs. Lince, entertained mem members
bers members of the Consular Association
With a jaunt to Taboga on Sunday.
Return Ta Panama V
Mr. Carlos Eleta and-Mr. Jorge
Boyd have returned to Panama

after spending two days in Chir Chir-qui
qui Chir-qui Province
Pa'runtns Leave Today
Mr. and Mrs. Pente Pajunen will
leave today for the United States.

after a short visit spent in r ana ana-ma.
ma. ana-ma. Mr. Pajunen is representative
of the World, Bank.. -t
States Side Bounc
Mr. John Wright left by. plane
yesterday for the United States
where he expects to spend some
time on business.'
Te Receive B..S.' Degree v
Mice .larmielvn Madpline. 1 Srho

field, of Gatun, Panama, will re receive
ceive receive the Bachelor of Science de-

f'Purj c Sizcl J4a ir Sjjra j

'i

gree on Saturday, Aug. 11, from

noi.ua buie University in Talla Tallahassee.'
hassee.' Tallahassee.' ... j ..: -. i i-t i.
Spanish Dances For s 1
rt. KeoLe Wiv; Club
llie Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives'
,Cluo wm leauire a Spanish Court Courtyard
yard Courtyard moti" higmignted by Spanish
dances performed by pupils of the
Nations! Sl'hnnl nf Danra at- their

reguiar monthly luncheon at the
Ft. Kobbe Officers' Wives' Club at
1 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 16.
Introductions and explantions of
technique will be made by Mrs.
Blanca Korsi de Kipoll. 1

Hostesses lor the hinciieon will
be Mrs. C. R. Underdahl, Mrs. J.
G. Ailep, Mrs. Jt. M. Brani, and
Mrs. L. L. Bogle. Reservations
and cancellations may be made by
calling Mrs. Lewis Zislis at 84-4181
by U noob on Wednesday.-
Bridge Teurnament Winners :
Bridge Tournament Wimurs at
the Tivoll Hotel, jj Monday were

1st, Mrs. Mc Murray and Mrs. V.

Podak; 2nd, Mr. and Mrs. A. Mul-

ler; 3rd, Mr. and Mrs.-E.Kohn,

: Retirement Party Ta
. Honar Mr. Farnandti ,
; Mr, Tony Fernandez who is re-

Anniversary To Be
Observed Friday
At Paraiso Church
The Young: People's Endeavor
Society of trie paraiso Church of
God, Pentecostal, will observe
its anniversary with a special
program to be held at the
church here 'at 7:30 p.m. Friday.

in

6

mm

Y AR $, MUjR 1 1 1 V L AW R E N C E
7 ; ;
One school morning when Dot
was 10, she missed her history
book. Sha was rushing frantically
about searching for it when her
mother woh was helping (aid,
"Let's look for this lost book quiet

ly. It doesn't matter whether we

find it, you know. All that is re required
quired required of us is trying to find it."
Thii moral value, by making
J)ot responsible for what she was
doing instead of for its unknown
resulu, stilled her anxiety over
them, and cleared her mind of
confusion so she could recollect
wnera she had put her history.
'. book. ,." ''.
Last week Dot got home from
college to learn, that the summer
; job she'd been counting on was
paper ads for camp counselor
jobs, she was sadly reflect in? that
all the good ones were probably,
taken when she suddenly brighlen-
fd. v '.-
: .' She thought: "Why, finding the
"lob doesn't matter! What counts,
mother and dad would, say, is
searching for. one. They'd say that
by writing letters of. application,
I am. already employed."
"The old moral value, this time
applied, by Dot herself again
quieted her fear bf results so that
her letters conveyed a sense of
self-possession that several adver advertisers
tisers advertisers found desirable--and wanted
to 'hire.- (
( Parents underestimate pre-ado-lescent
children's need of ethical
values, Dr. Nathan Stillman of
New York State Teachers College
: fotmd in. a recent survey.
' That'snot the half of it. Not
more than two weeks agx a dean
of .one of. our big universities said
to m, "Our studenls worries on only
ly only appear to concern families, love
- affairs, money and careen. Al

ways, in -the and the Worry, turns

out to be: 'I don't know .what'sJ

right for me to do, a t-
No barents in the world are so

effieient as we in procuring the ad-;

vantages of material discoveries

for our offspring. Has Dr. Salk an announced
nounced announced a new vaccine? Johnny

must take advantage of this dis

covery at once. Is color TV going
to be cheaper? Then let's buy a

set at once sO that Mary can prof profit
it profit from electronic engineering'
latest advance.1 v ..

But we do not rush to give our

own children the discoveries of our

race's ethical leaders so quickly.
Though, for example, our own St

Paul, as well as China's Lao-Tse

and India's Buddha, have all urg urged
ed urged us to locus on the virtue of the

action in hand, not upon the con

sequences, their discovery for se serene
rene serene and productive living is sel seldom
dom seldom made available to children.
Which is why so many of to today's
day's today's youngsters though physical physically!
ly! physically! healthy and well-entertained,
are so often confused and trou

bled.

CUTiCQvTElccni
Acts Us

i

Fine, soft, dtlifhtful
ly tnf rant Cuticura
Talcum eontaina de- I
odornt Dtixptie '
C-8 (Haxachloro--
phene).Kcp the
ldB frash and iwmL J
.Soothes sunburn.
, Pravaati. rlive J
ha and diaper rash, J

loot irritations. Buyl

i

7

(iet More For OM
Furni!hin2s With -a
Want Ad.
Tay'd ba surf rited hew mnT falkt
ra taekinf tot whttavai vaa have ta
- aah. Ya feaa raacli 'am auirkty
and ehraalv with Paaama AmiiiMa
Want Ad.

M vee'rt fcurini. mIII. w
hirinl er opif f. uia
Hia Want Ads.

i V-)

PANAMA
AMERICAN

Each nerice far inclutioa in ihta
celumn t haiild aa lubmrttad hi
rypa-wriMtn farm and mailed ta ana
af the has nnmbari listed daily io
"Social and Otkirwisa," ar dalivar dalivar-ad
ad dalivar-ad by band te the eftice. Neticei e(
maaHngs onnat ba accepted by
ttlephena. ... ;
American Legion Auxiliary
Unit No, I Te Meet

American Legion Auxiliary Unit
No. 1, will hold their monthly
meeting, Tuesday, Aug. 14, at the
American Legion Club. Initiations

are planned. Those who have been
accepted, but not. initiated, are

asked to attend.
Curundu Women's Club'
Social Meeting

The social meeting of the Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Women's Club being held

tomorrow, will be at the home of

Mrs. Llewellyn Zent, S40-A Curua Curua-du
du Curua-du Heights. A $ ,:
Coffee will be served at 9 a.m.
with Mrs. Ralph Frangioni assist assistant
ant assistant hostess.
Rainbow City T.' vie
Council Meets Tomorrow r

1 The Rainbow City clvief Conn-

ai will hold its regular monthly

meeting tomorrow night at 7:30

in trie atuay hail oi tn Rainbow

City Hieh School.

A report oh thFfransTer o!
local rate residents -from ; the
New Cristobal area back to
Rainbow city Is among the items

on uie meeting's agenda,

ADD MEETINGS Ins ,S?oi

La Boca Council

Meets Thursday

The La Boca Civic Council will

hold its monthly meeting on
Thursday night at-the La Boca

school, beginning at 7 p.m. Soe

cial guest and speaker for the
evening will be Judge Guthrie

r: urowe. a report wilt be heard
also the last Governor-Local

Rate community conference. A

emits of the district are Invited.

lodge No. 14
Metis Tomorrow

The Pacific Branch of Lodge
No. 14, American Federation of
Government Employes, will hold

Its regular monthly meeting at

uaiDoa service center at 7:30

p.m. tomorrow. ;;,;.;.,,
Among the items to be dls
cussed is a full report on Feder

ai employes legislation handled

oy tne second session of the 84th

Congress, with particular eni-

pnasis on the new retirement

bill enacted in the dosing davs

oi me session. -

The Atlantic Branch of the

Lodge' will meet at Margarita

Service Center on Friday,' at

r.m p.m.

Convenient for away-ftom-home use, a popular hair spray now
antes in a pocket atomizer. The half-ounce aerorol -'"mixer is
efiUable from accompanying four-ouace can.

- By ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor
THAT useful'gadeet, hair spray,

has-become vital. part -of most
women's grooming in t the few

years since it as introduced.

It has virtually- eliminated tlie

moans of girls who come uncurled

on humid days. It has made night-

y Din curls more lasting. It has

made possible, riding in a conver convertible
tible convertible ear -without getting a mouth-

tul of hair, it has become tne any

of women who have, such fine hair

that a smooth, soignee look is im impossible
possible impossible without aid. Girls whose

coiffurer bush up three -minutes

after combing swear by it. t-
When hair sprays were first In Introduced,
troduced, Introduced, jnost of them were lac lac-ifuera
ifuera lac-ifuera and were eo-calledi Later,
most manufacturers 'added a 1ac 1ac-quprless.
quprless. 1ac-quprless. spray to their lines. The
lacquer sprays continue to be po-

pular-with women who have hair

with a mind of yi own and with
women who like up-off-the face
hairstyles. j
'''''j -,'",. T-"- V !'"'''..'
Now comes an Important addi addition
tion addition to the hair pray counter. It's
a haounce parse spray with -all
the spraying pep of the big aero

sol container,' The small bottle" has

a large blade cap" that should not

come off.wh .e the bottle rattlei a a-round
round a-round in a handbag.? ; -! J'
. .'-iT' ' ,
Women who -' wear hair spray
will appreciate the possibilities of
a portable containerfor vse aft

er) work, in the ear, "at the beach
or -after Ming trapped In the rain.

This portable spray comes with

a refill can of four ounces. The re refill
fill refill container cannot bfc used by

itself; it works when pressed to
the top of the portable .one. The

formula of the purse spray is new
in the manufacturer's line. It's a
non-lacquer spray designed for all

types of hair. .-.

7U 'IUlf.ll S;

SSUiK'fBBJ03

SEPARATE VACATIIONS? i
IT ALL DtPtNDS OJ4 (.IE
INDIVIDUALS
"What about -separate vacations
for husbands and wives? Are
tiiey, or aren't they, a good
idea? 'a husoand Wduis to luow.
,'luat depeads Saureiy on the
1...-. a

nuiuaHu ana wue. ,u man and J
woman have the same ideas about 1

wnai mases a real tacauon
they'll probably, "both be happy
taking their vacauoa ioge.ur. 1
And when it is over tney u have
a shared exner.ence to remember

f But some husoands and w.ves,

even tnougn they get along fcn
ao wee.es out -ot1 the year, don't
evea speak the'1 same .language
wntn k comes to planning a
vacation.-'-' ?
In some situations' of this kind
the couple a.ways uoes wnat the
wue wants to do In others, the I
husoand ma k e s t he vacation
plans. Neither is a happy solution.
, A "compromise, going where the'
wife wants to go one year and j
where the husband wants ta en'

Ahe next, is fair.. But this isn't

much fun for. the partner whose
turn it is to .just go along for he
ride..-- -.--', I
"("-'. 3V ';. '.'. '"- : .
Vacations Mean Re'st, Rebuilding i
Often a better solution In -such'
cases is for husband and wife to!
plan separate vacations. That is, I
if they can afford to go their I
separate ways and if both are 5
happy about the arrangement, v
, The whole point is that a va-i
cation is meant to rest and re-1
fresh the person taking it.
So any way a husband and wife!
can work thinzs. out so that both

feel they are getting a real va

cation is a nappy solution. ;
'This is no problem for any out'
sider to try to solve. It depends

entirely-, on the individuals in involved.
volved. involved. ' 1
. Certainly most couples, if they
put their minds to it, can find a
happy 'answer to the question of
'how can we both have a real
vacation?''

f,-a'a r-

A gracious manner doesn't
consist only of what you, don't
say is more Important than what

you do express. For Instance,
you don't 'ask the question that

mignt embarrass, or comment
on something that it would have
been kinder to Ignore. Nor do

v" i pifli- siighting-ifmarKg: a a-4.
4. a-4. ut c .. ..i if you want to b A
charming, gracloua persoa
- j -
A good listener Is often thoaaht

more charming than, a gUb con conversationalist,
versationalist, conversationalist, I yf.. ,1

r-Jhicrt't

in tht sauca...

and th auev,
: 1 Is Campbtll'f J

ft

ISI

Youlllove

the richMucfx .:
, the lively flavor
"' of each plump,
tender bean.'
. jr Serve it soonl

c:a: jc.ik

New low prices!

-a fsi
Q : 0

i

Ralitvt C&Sv'a

IXINISJITATICN'J
' .l.if '.::iCATtD woyl
Ka wvniilcaiti ponder can ra
cere your baby's Diaptr KmJ ;
Ditptr Chift, Urint Scd4 an4 ;
' Prickly Rm Auk as Ammm
fowdcrdoeir i
Tor AiBm li r-tcitliy mi3.
. aattd to iiwkt, protttt tad htlp
hti irrhiUd ka.bforbiKoia.
; lore woaoerf .,ny-t J k te
k promotes aealir by tii-'iii.
big baby's chaftd kia sia
further irriutioe. Get Amiaeaj
Medicated Powjjer today.
tail Try Ammeni at ur aa
CmI Foi trial suta eaa abo abo-tely
tely abo-tely free, tmC I poitcard with
oui n&me anc iddrets to Dept
:IC .!:;iirCf
iojfer txpires Dec. 31, 1956.)

oii JfefW foa? V
, THE "UNTIL 7 PA EATING CLUB"
b.riu::tHS.?.'.bBfi":M
i:j.2'iu::cir.:.:A;.'o.75 rai'
b. 3 LU::CII... 0.53 1 it,
Vr SPECIAL 1.50 ;7,
Includes Appetizer -1 Soup or Consome
Enlrce alad Dessert Bread
Butter & Coffee or Tea v
,r., ,.:,..;.' r..;.,v, J .s,,";';;i-; 1
MVSW ASD BAXCMG tVERY NtGfff t
TYPICAL NIGHTS oi WEDNESDAY with'
"fon junto Plicet'' and Xlargarita Escala
OLRAMCHO GARDEN

Need lots of pep?

Drink..

... 'Tl. '. I 1

Th( juices of I different, tarden tarden-treth
treth tarden-treth vegetable are blended into
chit famoui drink. You'll love ita

hvely flavor, and thrive on ita vita-

min-pacKcu sous

aen. At mealtime- H
or between heals 1 1 I
givea you the ... I I
trfrethment you '' V

W-..V, .... 2

(daa MOialM'V la. paapla wba da Ataejp ''

ONE STROKE
wipes out perspiration
odor instantly!

NEW TRIPLE

PROTECTION f

i'X':-

Only new Instant Odorono Swiv-S w
el Stick wipes out perspiration
odor instantly with this miracle
combination of three tested
ingredieA'ta' i
I ZIRCONIUM chioily helpa";
"spngewp" far.plratian
... . Instantly. -.. .;. .;n v
a ucYiruinintumi d2

Ml -. J ...I .11-

germs on Contact.

I O AUANTOIN provides new
L w',kin safety, soothes kla,';

Jiseps n soft and smooth.

'ifSr

'I nil i;

ONLY

75 c

nut tax. j.

I INSTANT

ODO'RO-130
SWIVEL STICK DEODORANT

OUR ANNIVERSARY
SPECIAL m
Gdnliiiues ;;

FOR YOUR LIVING ROOM

A Befnra

"Puntt Estaea" Xtv! llvrno- tnnm

sd charueau upholstered . .j ..... ; $130.00 -'Panama
iiopicai" ayle ming room ,..;
. 'sets paimed in aeam. cHarireuse, -
orange, lignt blue '.'.;" 165 00'' ;
"Cublsta lTopicar 'style living room sets ... .
, painted in light blue ahd chartieuse 160.00
ectlonal 'JSuper Moerno'; style living-
room set upholstered In 'red and green ISSrSO
Compas" style living xoom set 1M.30.
Tubo'-styie living room set
upholsted In green and Coral .V..-.. .a05.0O.v
"Miramar".' style Uving roqin
set upholstered In- green; .1 .'A..,.'.;,-. 240.00 -"Panama'
style living room set .' '
upholstered In chartreuse and red .... 250.00
"New Butterfly" style living room '
set upholstered In red and arreen 285.00
"Karpen" style living room set J r. . -t
upholstered' irt green 450.00 ;
Iron "Futurlsta" atyle living room r
..n?St";.ipiecM Kreen ncl red ..'...265.00 r :'
"Side" living room tables 1950
"Cangreo" style ctjnter table 25.00 s,
"Paleta' style center table 25 00 ?-
"Ubrera" style center table v 29.50'
Armed Chairs, "Simmons'' style .. 80.00-
FOk YOUR DINING ROOM'
' . Before
Dining room set No.' 1010 'green .',;-.$500.00
VHabana" style dmintr room set v
gray and clay colors 725.0d-
Iron dining room set t 4 chairs ' 1 'i'.i
upholstered in foam rubber ;.;.-';..;."is5.00 ;
3-D style dmitig room set painted '. 425.00
.Mahogany Sideboards 99 50'
"Jardhwa' style Cupboard 89.50
"Arroyo" style dining room table s i J
natural 4. .. ... 75.00
Mahogany chairs upholstered, 1
seat and back 1500
Mahogany chairs upholstered seat 12.50
Dining room chair painted 15.00

.' FOR YOUR BEDROOM
''- Before
"Europea" style bedroom set in
aqua and ivory tv.,... $800.00
"Cuoista" style bedroom set In
" clay and ivory 'ki(,.........;.-,1,,,-625.00
"Triangulo" style bedroom set In .-
clar and ivory ., 625.00-
No. 180 carved dresser, walnut 109.50
Dresser wlth'round mirror; wine 99.50
No. 180 33 bed painted 5500
No. 190 33 bed 55 00
No. 190 night tables sainted ;.....,-" 27 50
Armless chairs walnut 19 50
Bedroomeas chair ...,..,. 19.50
No. 215 $3 beds ...... ,.. 5.00
Deluxe Chiffonier No. 21S walnut 125.00

NOW

$ 17.51 4

120.06
149.56
149.51
1496
160.66
.175.66
'-220.66
'299.56
149.56
-9.56
it.56
1156
14.7J
39.56

NOW
"$375.66
499.59
, 1SI.75
' 299.59
75.66
59.50
16.25
" 7.56
. 6.25
. 7ie
NOW 1
$450,116
468.75
4S8.75
75.06
49.56
. 27.56
27.56
v 13.75
. 12.59
16.95
' 2.56
75.66

; ; FOR YOUR CHILDREN'S BEDROOM
v ''S' Bevfori
No. 1965 ("Nappanee"') cradle ; x
light blue .:.; $ 65 00 '
large size boy's wardrobe painted 79.60
, . FOR YOUR KITCHEN
' I Befor
No. J7138 Enterprise gas stove .".$282.50
"Selecta" kerosene stove with oven 210.00
Qulcfrez Freezer No, Q-42'A 299.50
Phllco Freezer Model H-852 362.30
Philco Freezer Model U-1455 ... f t 639 50 f
Qulcfrez Refrigerator Model 'H-56-A- 285 00 .
Quicfrez Refrigerator Model H-98-D .,., 410.00
Philco Refrigerator Model 1053 425 00 -';
Phllco Twin Washer (double) No. 537-E 285 00
Kitchen tables enamel top 2950 :
Iron kitchen tables ,., 12.50

' 1 FOR YOUR OFFICE
x ... ; '.' Befor'
Painted typewriter table ...j.. $ 24 50
"Futurist'' style mahogany desk 24x40 59.50
Mahogany-desk in wine 26x38 ........... 89.50
Mahogany desk In walnut 26x38 ...... 5950
Office easy chair with upholstered seat 19.95
."Futurist"- mahogany Delux style
" bookshelf in walnut ....w. ........... 99.50
Easy chair woden seat ................ 16.00

NOW
f 45.66

NOW
$20195
. 149.66
199.56
271.99
479.50
199.59
, 299.56 ;
299.56
199.56 1
15.06
. 6.23
NOW
$12 it
44.16.
- 29.85
29.63 U
' 41419"
49.95
" l5-f

FOR YOUR GARDEN

i

, j ''-' 'i jBeforf

Sofa Glldef Schott No. 252-A $ 5000
.Garden 'Soft, in ied. i;..iVi.-...ikr..j-' 29.60
Garden Aluminum chairs No. 250 32.50
Wooden an-4 Canvas Chairs :. 8.50
Reclining Canvas Chair Jo. 302 m colors 17.50
Iron and Canvas Folding Chair No. 1218 11.15

MISCELLANEOUS
' -: Before
Hallicrafter Radio Model S-38-D ;.,...$ 89.50';
Hallicrafter Radio Model, 8-R-40 189.50
Hallicrafter Radio Model S-88 .......... 189.50
Phllco record player D-13S7 3 speed . 110.00
Hi Fl Philco record player 1
No.,1347 3 speed 209.50
Phllco record player 1757-M t.,,, .,..,, 279.00
RCA Victor Radio Console 500.00
Zig-Zag treable model sewing machine 275.00
portable .....v. .. 225.00
Zig-Zag pedal model sewing machine : 1 275.00
Pfaff treable model sewing machine . 165.00
"Boy" hand sewing machine 59.50
LAMPS ceiling, wall, lantern types from
Knlttect, straw for upholstering chairs
12. "14. 16" 7 v-0.60'
Varnish cans - :
Kerosene stove parts $

$ 25.66;;
,"19.66 ;
16.15
6.46
12.56
' 7.S9
k
a
...
;
,; iroj 'i
125.60
. 142.M
75.66;
157.5
. 185.66
. 295.40
175.60
J 112 SO
..175.(9
,. ,69.
,39 90
2.V
6.26$.

fuwjiTURE

Central Ave. and 21st I. St. Tels. 2-1836

Si UUt:

Z-1833 r

:

1 1

.:?
t



TTESifiT, Arcrsi 11, i:n.

rns sec
TS3 PANAMA A3IT?JICAN AN IXDETEXTEXT CAH1
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFER !7 LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
;- - ; ...
-r-- r
i w imp' k w ;
t
I
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT, 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

K (1 V

Q I u

-; LISRERIA FRECIAD6 LOURDtS" PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HCUCEHOLD EXCHANCS FARMACIA EL BAXURRO
TltrMtNs.lt ,.-' ltt U Cunifiilll f Are. Tlvell Be. 4 A Fee. de la Oas Ave. No. 41 : Parque Ufevre I Stow xLiaaU.4 . -.
Aencias Internal, dt Publickctontt ; FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADC3 L'N'DCS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA ""SAS" T(Y
. Ne. I Uncry Plaa .'.V.' WV MUmt X Central Are. hAlnMminulBU flihmiUl -.
. V CASAZALDO '- V-' ''; MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJ3 ; NOVEDADES ATHIS ; 12 TTORDS
Central Ave. 41 .'"A 41 el July Ave. Js J ft M Central Arena ,v M Stmt Ne. H ...... v Via bswAa Am

MINIMUM ;
FOR ?
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONI POLYCLINIC
-DEliTAL-MEDICAL I
OIL C I. f AMIGA. PDA
Sn ftth af July) 1f
l-.lt. Aneon School PlVeTOned)
RETIREMENT. LIFE f
EDUCATION INSURANCE
i jmi rdce
fhona Ptaana t-55! s. .
TRANSPORTES IAXTK. $. A.
Picker Shiapart Matrt
Phaaei 2.2451 2-2562
' Laarn
PANAMA HIDING SCHOOL
Ridina fr Jumpina CUtia inU
1 la J a.m. Phana 2-245!
ar by appaiittmaM.
y: "W thapa Vonr riinta." .
BODY-REDUCING
- fumoiu MrLcvy Mchina
Vadish Mm 8tM Ritk'
for mala an' temala ',
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
Dt. Schelb)
U Jntta Arooaaiena Pk. 1-121
r
;':'.. PEAS RENAMED
GilHENVILLE, Miss.'-(UP)-Mrs.
Robert Sibley was slightly
taken aback when her six-year-old
daughter Margaret sauntered into
thu kitchen saying smelli those
cocveyea peas.
' best thing
jH'at'$ happened
to canaries I
-lf yaur aneiry toilked, he'd ask
for French' VITA-RICH diet
of Bird Seed and Biscuit to keep -'
him healthy, lonotng to singf
French's
--World's : h(nR i.r'r!: i.r'r!:-I
I i.r'r!:-I jest sellinj BIRD SEED
-) , . t
Also available at
'IVour local commissaries.
0
tlCtTJTIES IN FO.V'A
" flnotatJene by
L.Ui, MAXVSS1 ASSOCIATE ;
- '.' .'
AV ohr Hadonal'-..'... -IS
Ba- t riduclario "..... 'tVi
01., ntgoh ', .,
Cc" nto Panaml It . . J5J0
C- -erla Naclonat SI
C fana-d Loch '... il '.' 4
ci 4-;v-V.-.-C.
Cola ; tM
Cu- u Comerdalse y v
1 '.L with Com. ..... IS
f .dork Kaesonai' l4
r "elere btmefla '
f X with Com. 1
t 'MS.A.-
J t vilh Com. ... U
T a y.tu Pret ... 4711
I". ay lui--Co-v...
E Intarame.-iran-a. tt4
G. ail do (eguzoa .... SS
Pi, mefia do Acelte
sa
4 i
27
Panamerla de Fibras 22
. .v.
Puiamefia de Secure .. 2
Panemefla da TaUseo IS
; Tea-re Bellavlsta
ttetro Central
11 12
75
ise
(Commercial Noilcei

rv J'
tk 1 ' CHIIIP

FOR. SALE

Household
FOR SALE.- 14 cu. ft. fraatar
$290; automatk washar $135,"
9.4 tav ft. ; rf rff rOf wrrh
f raaitr lap $160. AH 60-eycla.
Quartan 28. Albreek Phona
229S.
1 1 i ' 1
FOR SALE: Living room tat.
Mkafany atak,- atramr, radio,
folding bads, trunks. Panama 3 3-663(.
663(. 3-663(. 117 Via Ispafia, upstair.
FOR SALE: Srl altctHe r-'
Triganiar, II cubic feett2-door,
larya traatar'rap $285. Housa
0823 Plank Sfraat. Phona 2 2-1772.
1772. 2-1772. ?
FOR SALE. Mahogany dining
' rwm tabla,' 6 chair, buff af,
chini cloitt, wicker chairtporca
lain tabla and chairs. Call at Vio Vio-lHa
lHa Vio-lHa Supply No. 4-3i, Bella
Vista,' 44th Street, during 'day.
FOR SALE: RCA radio-phonograph,
25-cycla; 4 pieces bam bamboo;
boo; bamboo; aast af table, kitchen- ta table,
ble, table, chest of drawers, rocker.
House 29 5th St., New Cristobal.
Brbbsr Isi-Lav
Murdered In OIHcc :
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14 fUPj
in it : i i ...
ivusvue tt. jidi'us, Diuuier-in-iaw
of United Nations official Ralph
J. Bunchc, was found dead' in his
real estate office 'yesterday, his
body jound and- gagged and his
waliet missing.
- After an aujtopsy, Deputy Coro Coroners
ners Coroners Richard Rosenberg and
Christopher Murphy reported that
Harris was strangled.
Police said they have called sev
erar persons for questioning but
no arrests wexe made immediate
ly,
Harris, a Negro, normally car
tried about $50, officials reported.
'. Axmwa wv wuim iucR uuuj
when she arrived at his office with
his lunch. .
Bunche, noted American Negro,
is an undersecretary of the United
Nations and a 1 member of the
Board of Governors of the Ameri.
can Red Cross. Mrs. Bunche is
Hams' sister.
Rosenberg said the body bore
no marks of violence. His assail
ant or assailants used a towel as
a combination sag and blindfold.
Harris' feet and hands were found
with rope. , r.
The 65-year-old real estate deal
er and insurance agent was seen
entering Odd Fellows Hall, -where!
ne naa nis omce, at :au a.m. oy
building janitor James. M. SMith.
Harris had run his business from
a second floor office there for
about 15 years.
Mrs. Harris iaid she was talk talking
ing talking to her husband by telephone
about half an hour before she dis
covered his body. She had been
acting as his1 secretary.
Smith said "The next thing I
knew Mrs. Harris 'was screaming
and running, out of the office."
Senior Editor
Of Reader's Digest
Dies In Ambulance
KATONAH, K.Y.. Aug. I4--
(UP) Merle Crowell. 67. a esn-
ior editor of the Reader'! Di
gest, died early today in an am
bulance afte suffering a heart
attack at his borne here,
Crowell was with the Ameri American
can American magazine from 1915 to 1929,
the. last -six years aa its editor-in-chief.
From 1931 to 1944 he
was nubile relations director for
the then new Rockefeller Cen Center;
ter; Center; He joined the Reader's Di Digest
gest Digest in 1944 as a- senior, editor.
At the time of his. death he also
was the executive director of the
Reader's Digest Foundation.
LEGAL NOTICE
' UNITED STATES OP AMEBIC A
.' Canal Zone'' ,....
, United State District Cent Per
The District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa :
Ernesto An-lolii. Plaintiff v. Bfmnic
Leo Arrlola, Defendant. Summons Case
No. 436. Civil Docket 21. Action for
divorce. ; ..'. -. .""
To the ibnv-nnmil defendantr
You an hereby required to epoear and
answer the complaint filed in the above above-entitled
entitled above-entitled action, within ninety daya after
the first date of publication.
1 In case of your failure to so aprjear
ana answer, jufljmtent wiu be taken a-
gainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded In the complaint V
-Wtthes the Honorable Guthrie T.
Crower, Judee. United State District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone
thla lAugust 13, 19S.
C. T. McCermlck, Jr.
-Clerk'.
Seal) : .- '
By M'tnh T.. Harrisoa
'' Demity Clerk, v
To Bnrmie- Lee Arriola:
The foreeointf summons Is served tm-
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie T. Crowe.
Judge, United States District Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
Aumist 10. 195S, nd entered, and filed
in this action in the office of the Clerk
of SKid United Stes District Court for
the Division of Balboa, on August 10,
185.
C, T. McCermlck, Jr.
, Clerk
! Bv nlAih K. Harrison --
, Deputy Clerk

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE. Jaguar Convertible
XK 120, $1395. Saa ft try it
af Calpan Motors, Automobile
Row. Phona 2-0625.
FOR SALE: 1950 Packard,
- good condition, $400, 2-doer.
Phona Cristobal 3-3256.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chrysler 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, perfect condition.
Garage Starling, Phone 130 Co-
' Ion..-. A"- x
The aerosol industry Produced
240 million push-button sorav
products with a retail value of
$250 million last year: Insecticides
ana hair spray Head the list of
products which includes shave
cream, deodorants, suntan oil add
cologne.
' 1
t
i
f

' FISTOL-PACKIN' MAMA-A

wile Has been sworn in as a

for northern Ohio: Mrs. Adele ZacoskyJ0, has working
knowledge of what to do with a gun and an adeptness at using
judo that could throw you, Deputy Zacosky is from Cleveland.

tors True
v.:
yi Purine

hf&'sryz'.v 6ALAGINE1XA UEPlDOPHyiXA

t" m i t

-- I -5.i ,t' ir'-

' ?UT WITH TWE PSZST KAINPAU, i '!L
.yuis -riaur ha( j. 5PPki; won. r, T.

tHE T1C5HT BALL. OPENS
"Don't bother himJ

ioou commercial:-;

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031. ANCCN. CZ.
BOX 121 U CRISTCSAU C.I.
Dr: Wendekak Medical Clinic,
f Day Night Service. Opposite -Chase
Bank. Phona 2-3479 Pan-.
ama. ;
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR $ALE: One registered 21 21-'
' 21-' month-old Boston Terrier mala.
Good disposition; ideal pet, ac-
. customed to mal children. Call
John Cavender, Panama 23263
between 7 a.m. and 1 :30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1 946 Ford 4-door,
good condition; English bicycle,
Call 83-3209 after 4 p.m. or tea
them at Qtrt. 540-B, Curundu
Hts.
Judo-hep mother and house- f
Drana-new aepuiy u.o. marsnaj.; t
Life Adventures
wmue iNTfexA5 amp MgxmTHS
T. i 1 i h .m aw m. 1 i m
Ajhf a,"' Ms
WIPE, t wai,n
He's watching a dog

t

FO.I T.ENT

Apzrtnr
ATTENTtCM a 1.1 Ji buiit
snodeHs f urnithed apartment-, t.
2 badroems, hot, cold wates.
Phana Peaama 3494 1.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments.
Alhambra Apartments, 10th St
No. 8061. Phana 1386, Colon.-
' FOR RENT: 2-bedreom apart apartment
ment apartment with all conveniences,
beautiful residential s a c t a r.
Screened, hot water, ate. Call 2 2-3397
3397 2-3397 or 3-6807.
FOR RENT- Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one-bedroom modern -apartment,
garage 168 Via Be-:
lisario Porrn.
FOR RENT: Furnished' apart-.
menti, $65 and $55. Military'
inspected. Via Pastas 99, Phana
3-2068.
FOR RENT i Cool furnished
apartment near Canal Zona, bad bad-room,
room, bad-room, living room, kitchen, bath
and balcony, tiled floors, private
entrance. Phona Panama 3-6176
between 5 and 7 tonight.
FOR RENT: Modern efficiency
apartment.' Stave, r refrigerator,
hot water, air-conditioned. Cam Cam-po
po Cam-po Alagre, Phone after. 6 p.m.,
3-4242.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart'
mentjwith hot water: Ave. Cuba
(near Bella Vista Theater) No.
58, corner. Phona 3-3329.
FOR RENT. Modem: furnished
' apartment, screened," military in inspected,
spected, inspected, one and two bedrooms. bedrooms.-5
5 bedrooms.-5 minute walk from Zone.' Call
2-3065.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two two-.
. two-. bedroom apartment, with ocean
view, cool, Uruguay Street Nat
1-22. L
.-f i t .f
FOR ItENT- Furnished apart-,
merit, ell. comforts, inspected,
screened. Vie IspaRa, house be before
fore before Juan France.
FOR RENT: Nice furnished a a-partment
partment a-partment for couple or amell
family, Via Brasil Ne. 12U Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-1374,
FOR. RENT
' EFFJCIEIICY
'APARTMENTS
1 on
4TH OF JULY AVE
Trop ica no
V
Bid.
f
Furnished
, Air Conditioned
v Elevator Service -,
o Maid Service
. Pullman Kitchen
Hot and Cold Water
Farkinr Nearby
CALL 2-2131
or visit premises,
To date.1, more than $343 million
has been spent on underground
storage facilities tor natural gas
Diirinz the-next three years: an
additional $65 million will go Into
the program,
1st Pifize y
v 397C39
2nd Prize
Air
Vifiivvi
3rd Prize
6C2339.
1. sica.co

id d rr::'::lJ cHIZtClA'UCCrPJl :'A!D CMElA (EMI-

Houses

FOR RENT. Small 2-bedroom
house, furnished,: light,- water,
gas. American couple without
. children. F Street, El Cangreia.
Phone 3-5640.
FOR RENT: Chalet," screened
and fenced, independent living
room, dining room, 2 bedrooms,
kitchen, wash tubs, clothes lines.
8th Street, Paitilla. Phena Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-394,8. :
FOR -RENT: -sA Modern chalet, ;
first occupancy. Corner of 1 5th -Street
and 2nd Ave. near Paitilla,
2 bedrooms, latest style closets,
Hying and dining rooms, ample
kitchen, separata maid's roorn
laundering space, hot water con con-nections,
nections, con-nections, garage, vdry reasona-
ble rental. See Kosmar Tailor
Shop. No. 9-23 28th St. (for (former
mer (former Q it J. ,-

k. i-j, 11 nil ,7 " sea ugnia ana reneciors -on tjiej r
1 f "-'.The lopgest .kid mark, measuring 250 reet, indicated that the drivex 'kVul
going 60 miles per hour or better as he-approached the drW, c- j

REDS' LITTLE CONSTRUCTION SCHOOLHOUSE Model home, above, at San Bruno, ; '.
.. CaLi, which Soviet building experts saw on their four of the United States last fall, is proto-
type of one scheduled for shipment to Moscow some time in August of this year complete
with furnishings. Amtorg, Soviet trade agency, has OK'd purchase order placed at tbd time. ,'
for the Oddstad-built home. It's a three-bedroom, two-bath dwelling. .v

P. A. GLASSIFIEDSp

if, x 1 I

:-'"n I; VVL

2. $ i C3X3

RESORTS

Baldwin's furnished apartment
' at Santa Clara Beach. Tale Tale-phono
phono Tale-phono Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceeaside Cottage,
Santa Clara. Be 435. iolboa.
Phone Panoaa 3-1877,' Crista Crista-bal
bal Crista-bal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COUAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Casino.-Phona
Balboa 1866.
FORWENT
Miscellaneous
' FOR RENT: Chicago Bar busi business.
ness. business. Inquire Agendas Tivoli,
"Camera da Comercio", Building,
Phono 3-6118.
NEST EGG BARS RELIEF
WATERBURYW Conn. (UP)
The ; Waferbury s Welfare Depart Department
ment Department turned down an application
for relief when if was discovered
the applicant had $25,000 in a bank:
9 $
1 I

AUGUST 12th

. '(Accumulated) 3. $360X3 (Accumulated)

LESSONS

CCKESE WAITES SCHOOL OF
DANCING reopening September
4th. Registration August 30th,,
31st 10:00 T 5:00; Septem September
ber September 1st 9:00 to 12:00, Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Club (upstairs). Residence
phona 2-2363.
Position Offered
WANTED American to man-'
age the Chicago- Bar on Central
Avenue end K Street. For infer- -mation
inquire Agencies Ttvoli, i -"Camera
da Comercio" Building.
Phone 3-6118.
FOR RENT
' Rooms
. FOR RENT: Large furnished
rooms, American couple, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, gas, efrigerator .privilege.
Corner Justo Arosemena Avenue
and 31st Street No. 9.
ft
...... i

r- t.

1 f-y.
ir
1 f

1,1 I.

-4-

awibks



TCTS3AT, AUGUST 14, 19S6

FASAMA AJtmiCAN AN LNTEFENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACE SEVEN
t
it' i i I h
M '; i 11 'A )(
T
Th9 or:iY r::n-r?3? r::;hi i o
- L w &m Lm imm t "T' i"
Cenvcr.Icr.! csnncclisn Watvdst
CA TOLIO
15c.
EAXX NIGHT!
i' MAN IN TEX
- SADDLE
- Also: ; -.
-'WHITE SNOW
t
t
4 T V 0 L
33c. i 20c.
THE CONQUEROR
with John Wayne and
Susan Hayward
- Also
THE BRAIN
MACHINE
DRIVE-IN
60c. i 30c.
CASH ON DELIVERY
with
SHELLEY WINTERS
and JOHN CREYSON .-,
CECILIA
Jack Palance, in
I DIED A THOUSAND TIMES
with Shelley Winters in
Cinemascope ft Technicolor!
- and
James Dwn. NaHr- WnB,u 4n
REBEL. WITHOUT A CAUSE
' with Minto
RIO
VIC-TORI A
15c
tie.
20c.
In Cinemascope i
LOVE OF 'FORTUNE
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
MAN WHO NEVER
WAS
with Clifton Webb
Love' Is A Many
Splendored Thin;
with Jennifer Jones
DESPERADOES
Belly Ccr.:le!te!isn to
NORTH
4QJ10943
QJI4,
ex
BLONDE BANDIT

Ul ONI WAV

CITY TAIL

- yCNh Da .:
B CDC

"How!, About locking ut up?- We want to set if this.
' s .';-, jail it (Mcapo-proofr! :?.

MOYItS TV IA0JO

Erskint Johns

I'

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -The
Laugh Parade: ft sounds like- a
foe Phil Silvers should have said
i.u;nn in Arm aefeeant.

.vnritd' with an awawirtt.

platoon, yelled "Halt," and sad:
"So you think you're' soldiers?
Well, I've.seen better drilling by
:' little cans of beer on W TV set-
Cemeaii Victor jWcora Hfls;
as the feverlte story ef hbreuK
doer slay.. -He ,eame k;
earn after a deer !fZ
a pale and sickly Uk sabl
Mm hast ef the erty: '.,.
. "Are all the ethere Wt of
woods yet''
"Whv. vi." aaid tho host.

"Wall, thou," siflhed V i

"I've shet door."; Vlt.-,

Fan" letter .to 'the 'producers of

'Medic';; r-s-K-f.c I f.v:

"Severali ills'in W fwnily "havt
hn .rrted or cured from

- watching your show and learninjfi

its lessons. However; several new
been contracted as

a r.itiit .hf watchine s a m e. It's

, fait lackv i the ones we've lost

were' more serious than the'ones

we got. Ate you gomg io
any programs which will g i v e
our fnr troubles we fot?

Robin Raymond and Barbara

liir-hnl- .were- cautioned to mini-

miza their p leavage and bustiness
in RKO's new movie, "Beyond

"Censors?" Barbara aiked
wk !?" Robin thruggod.

Th.'ra trtli we'll broak tho

anti-THRUST laws."

' life-in-Arlxona note: Guy Madi-

ton stopped his car at a big ranch
home in southern Arizona to ask
directions to the shooting location
f "Reprisal.", The door was an an-hw
hw an-hw m Sutler in black tie

and morning coat. The butler
called the owner, who appeared
in faded blue jeans, boots and
cowboy shirt.. ;
Jeff Morrow's nine-year-old Lis Lis-sa
sa Lis-sa glanced at the seript of "The
Thread," a teleplay in -which he
was working, and got all excited
tecaug.ne of the co-authors was
Sterling 'Suliphant "He's great,"
: announced Lissa.
"Really";, asked her father,
surprised at the child's statement.
"Yes," said Lissa. "He writes

all the song s. fori .the Mkkey

Mouse .ClUD,"

Ovorhokrdj
abandon." 1

"Me loves' hor with

"Mi yba that oxpla ins 'why he's

abandoning .nor. '

Herb Shrinar said it: "On of

the- AueaUons- those Army psy

chiatnsts always asked us was,
did; we like girls. We always said
yes, but they never did give us

any.
A Movie Clamor Queen was
asked, "Which do you really
prefer, a career or a husband"
"Well," she weUed, "WHOS5
husband?"- -

'The young couple in the theater
balcony obviously were1 madly
lev arid people- around them
wore enjoying the love scenes
better then the mevio," en the
screen i.'.;j

Finally the manager tapped the
bey on the shoulder and said: J
The picture closes' tomorrow,

but I'd liko to hold you Kids ever

for -another week."

George Gobel's TV producer,

Hal Kanter, tells-about the time

Gobel's 10-year iJd Gregg visitel

uie stuaio. &anter and George

were audiuoninii sixi or seven

beautiful models and young Gregg

let out a wolf whistle. Everyone

laughed except George, who said,

"Let's get that kid out of here

His wisdom teeth are comin la

too fast."

FIIESIDENTE
60c. TODAY ,30e,
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
IN COLORS!
YVONNE DE CARLO -A
woman made for love' in
t "FLAME OF THE
ISLANDS"
' PLUS:
- STERLING BAYDEN, ia
"THE LAST COMMAND"

mm

840 kc8.t Panama City.
' Telephone 2-3066 3
PRESENTS
Today. Tuesday, Aug. 14
- .i
p.m.
4:ooJPeature Review k

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by pnone

till 3:00)
B:30 News'

5:35 What's Your Favorite

' (cont'd)
6:00 To be announced

8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

- REVIEW (Pabst Betty
6:30 Broadway In Review
6:45 Cooperative Hour
7:00 Interlude For Music

7:15 HOW 1 CHRISTIAN : SCI

ENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From UA
9:00-World Of Jazz -8:30
Life with The Lyons

9:00 You Asked For It (re (re-,
, (re-, quests jUken. by phone

: till 7:30) n

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan-
- ama k
10:45 Temple 6f Dreami
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
:00-Sign Off.

" f-' T;

Tomorrow, Wednesday, Aug. 15
' ',: ' '.
6:60 Slen On Alarm Clock

. Club (requests taken by:
phone UU 7:00) -7J0-rMorning
Salon Concert
:15-r-Church In The WUdwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
:00 News,. ,
:15 Sacred Heart
1:30 Parla Star Tim -;
10:00-New ..,'.'
10 : 15 spins and Needles (re-
. quests taken by phone
' till 8:30)
Il:00-News
11:05 spins and Needles

1 (cont'd) ;" " 1
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00-Newa ., i
TM.; ,' c
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies

12: 15 M ILACH RINO MUSI-

CALE (Nescafe)

12:30 Sweet And Hot

1:00 News..
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
l:305ons Of The Pioneers
l:45-French m The Air -3:00
Tex. Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin show,
2:30 Music For You ; i

3:00 Hank Show And H1

- - Rainbow Ranch 3oy
l:15Sammy Kayo Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday Wednesday-4:00
4:00 Wednesday-4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What' Your- Favorite
' (requests t a k e n by
phone till 3:00)'
5:30 News ;-'
' 5:35 What' Your r v o r 1 t'e
(cont'd) '- -6:00-To
be Annbunced""."
Proerram

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

. REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing party
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Halla Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report From UJ.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
13.00-Slgn Off.

'VlTlTI-

!

i. tin

V

' CHEESECAKE AND COFFEE Smiling Sol .brings eut'the eut'the-best
best eut'the-best in coffee and other commodities in Cleveland, Ohio.' A
; bevy of belles keeps bithing suits handy for noontime cdffeeJ
breaks, giving passerily an eyeful of cheesecake as well ss a
( mouthful of coffee. The girls ate, left to righy Mary Kay;
Murphy, Marlene-Kaunte and Ann'Stokar.-

WurliIzer Piano

-

rrmrni M iJ i

' 1 1

WEST
J2
KQS73

Q854

South
2
6 4

EAST
10S
10543
' 6J

SOUTH (D)

AK 1
SAK7'
OAJ
4AKJ1093
North-South vul.
West North East
Pass 2 NX Pss
Pass Pass. P

Opening lead K

tut Fartr

Gateway lo !l Nerf twaa I O. I.

Twie-ewtek from Mexico Qty io
Windsor Detroft and the Midwest
' Csnwff your lartrUt Jnvt Aaint

ouEsimmmimiio

at Bl St El Cangrejo, CastiUa, del Oro Build., across the

Hotel El Panama' TeL 3-1U57.

I f m e eVittiita mm exewtwet o
y eW WfcMrd . wt Imw ead ',

, wn-w)Hi9hPid.iiir$d. MdiiMewDimeniiont

see in tiear in ruym

MrihM ia pleno Sowol davW-

AS LOW AS
s $20.00
MONTHLY .

Showing At Your Servict Ctnttr Theatres Tonight'
BALlOA Air-Conditioned 6:75 & 8.00

1

RADIO CENTER
7110 Bolfvar Ave. Col6n 40

IARLY MORMON BOOK
BERKELEY, Calif. -(UP)l-The
Bancroft Library, the University
of California's historical and liter literary
ary literary research center of Western
materials, celebrated its 50th an anniversary
niversary anniversary recently with the acqui acquisition
sition acquisition of the first book to be pub published
lished published by the Church .of Latter
Day Saints (Mormons).

DIABLO HTS.
6:15 ft 7:45
GAMSOA : ;
GATUN Vi
'MARGARITA
6:15 It 7:55

Gilbert Roland h Glenda Farrel
"APACHE WAR SMOKE",
Lex Barker to Patricia Medina
"DUEL ON THE MISSISSIPPI"
lchard Conte ft Peggie Castle
"TARGET ZERO"

. Marie Wilson & GTOucho Marx
"A GIRL IN EVERY PORT"
Frank Lovejoy ft Marl Blanchard
"THE CROOKED WEB"

CRISTHPAL
6:15 ft 7:55

PARAISO "Tennessee's Partner" ft "JOAN OF PARIS"
SANTA CRUZ "As Thousands Cheer' ft STAGE SHOW!
CAMP BXERD "Rancho Notorious" ft "African Adventure"

TROPICAL
0.60 -TODAY -0A0
Great Fortune Night

S151C3

B one of the Lucky Winners
of these Cash Prises!
1st Prizo S1C3.C3

IN CASH
PRIZES!

2nd
3rd
4th

25.(9
. lves
tO.Cft

On trie Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
In TECHNICOLOR I
. SPENCER TRACY, In
"BAD DAY AT
BLACK ROCK"
EDMUND PURDOM, In
. "THE KING'S THIEF".

SNEAK-PREVIEW

CENTRAL

(9 P.M.

Bis; hands' come alnnv rather

seldom, but thev account for mnt

of the poirts vou win or ln

in the course of a sesssion. Handle
them carefully- in order to get
the most out of them.

wnith went at hi; hanH

shown today, like the proverbial
bull at a gate. The outcome was
pleasant only to his opponents.

wesi opened uie king of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, forcing out declarer's ace.
South then took 10 minutes by
the clock in the attempt to guess
what to co next. Should he lead
out two high trumps and then try
to cash high hearts or high spades?
If so, which suit should he trv

to run? Or should he enter dum dummy
my dummy with a heart at the second
trick and stake everything on an
immediate trump finesse?
There was something to be said
for each'bf (hese plans, but none
of (hem Woilltf have worked. South

went dowtf 6he', ingloriously enough,
avoiding a loss only because be
had 100 honors. ,
There' would have been a dif different
ferent different story -to tell if South had
done his thinking during the bid bidding
ding bidding instead of during the play.

There was no reason to jump to
six clubs at once. If South ,had

done some exploring he r would S
have found a far better contract; i:

and u nothing better turned up

he could bid six clubs later.

At his second turn. South should

bid three eluhs. North might Jump
to four spades (a fine bid),' but

mieht bid only three snades. If

South then' bid four dubs, North

would surely' bid four spades.
South then would bid six, spades

rather than six clubs, .
Perhaps some ;;delicate fine of
bidding would get South to j seven
no-trump or seven spades. Even
seven hearts can 'be made; The
point is that almost any other
slam conlraci'Would have been bet better
ter better thanf South's bid of six clubs.

Student Itcbs Fight
Police Vjlh Stones
In Bombay Melee

BOMBAY. Aug. 14 UP

students went orr strike here

toriav and foueht with Douce to m

Gujerat-city oi Anmeoanaa wimi

gunnre: ;;

Snopxeepers snuwerea tneir

window and doors as student
mobs paraded through the
streets shouting slogans and
throwtna- stones.

Police moved through the city j
in squads, breaking up gather-'
lngj witb cane charges. The stu-,
ripnta fniiffht hack with-stones, t

At Mahim. three Bombay state ; j

buses were stoned and two pas- I 'M

sengers Injured. By noon au
markets in the city had closed as

a sitrn or respect for those killed

at Ahmedabad. ?

Ahmedabad resldetns rioted
last week to protest the central
government's decision to merge
the states of Gujerat and Ma Ma-hastra
hastra Ma-hastra into one large bi-Hngual
state of Bombay. ...

,t 11UW X1COI1

Tts great love story
cf cur time!

II!

illliii

Hi

A STORY OF
PASSIONS AND
. COMPASSION!

CENTRAL O.60

0.30.

Shows: 3:11, 5:Q77:03,

8:59

i
.1

IUX -L: 0.75
, .... -

0.40

. - m i

i : I .1

:
' P .'I-. i LM I

IF'

u m 1

s TVi vm VnA lw iff mf hiam nlMMm iwK' u;: L 4 :

- o( smoking tven when you havi a t i
' ( 'mU' SnM1"1 K00LS' tbe i I i S!
4 j I S A with mild, lightly meptholeted ,-i
r MC: is'' I bcco- TVf aootiieyour mouth ; i 1
! ,., I I nl threat, fewing-a, plewmni 2 j
; At s losnsation of freshneea that lasts an J i s
Lmf J Jaats. Light up a KOOL. inhale I i
fit' I the delightful flavor and ehjoy the J
' I V'- added pleasure 'of its cork' tip' i
S which never gets damp nor sticks f;r
J &0r t 3four lip Then .yon, too, will tj'
I i aay: "I always prefer KOOL8..,' J
I because KOOLS are fresher,";

.jf ,-NjSFrjr.i.-'!
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TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN ''INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAfnt
TUESDAY, AUGUST 11. 1851
TTh
res Wo iiiey OicicryV
anoiaiic, r jaippg
, J".

PAGE EIGHT

1LU.1L a

J

Del's Homer Touch Return
Booms Braves' Flag Stock

By CARL LUNDQUIST
NEW YORK, Au 14 (tiP)The return of Del
Crandall's home run touch,vwhich left him for 54
straight days before he regained it, is the latest item
to boom Milwaukee's pennant stock, along with the

pitching of their young
Crandall and Phillips, the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee battery, ran as an entry
in last night 5-1 victory over
the Cincinnati "Redlegs, and
they didn't need much help from
anyone else.- It was the third
victory in the vital four-game
..t fu tVi. BPrilMra- and DUt
Milwaukee two 'lull games in
tront again, secona piace ervue. ervue.-lyn
lyn ervue.-lyn was rained out after one in inning
ning inning against: the Giants, and
the losing Redlegs In third place
dropped lour .full games off the
pace.
? Crandall drove, in three of
the rana against Cincy, two
with a sixth inning homer that
broke a 1-1 tie and pot Phil Phil-1
1 Phil-1 lips in front to stay.
Crandall, who hit 26 homers
last season, and who normally
get around 20, went from June
; 14 tintil Aug. 8 without a round round-tripper.
tripper. round-tripper. He hit his 12th then a a-gafiist
gafiist a-gafiist the Cardinals and came
through with his vital 13th blast
las night, live days later, e
Jphlllips pitched a seven-hlV
ten for his third victory and his
second in a row as a starter.
Frink Robinson touched him for
a first inning Cincy homer and
vT.ifitiri (Vnit.ntit hull there
after. The Braves tied It at' 1-1
Thl. tea. ,1.-

i : FLAGPOLE IN FLATBUSH
1 O

''1 im

v . m r r bh i i

i : ;
! l J7
i ; ' '.
I'll I
j "THE SPOILERS"
r : : lL
I
, i
3
j i
I
t
i
t
' I
t'.
j I
j i
i' i
i i
'
i 1 4
I
i i
c ... t-
-
' I IL- I
I I ' , ,, .. ....... I

for gold and the promise of a woman's Hps!,, where the
Battle of the Titans echoed Its thunder around the world!
j "THE SPOILERS" OPENS AT THE CENTRAL ON THURS THURS-JDAY
JDAY THURS-JDAY 16, starring Anne Baxter, Jeff Chandler and Rory Cal Cal-J
J Cal-J houn. j .. v -..

pnenom, layior rmwps.

in th imnd when Crandall de
livered Joe Adcock from tmra
on a sacrifice fly. Second base baseman
man baseman nannv fYConnell. hittine
I safely in his ninth straight
game, drove in .two more runa
lor added saiety in me eiguu".
It was a winning night at the
gate for Milwaukee, too, which
drew 38,580 and enabled the
Braves to set a new four game
series home attendance record
of 162,880.
nha rwutoeni were tied 1-1
with the Giants when rain
washed out the game in the first
mnin. peewee Keese nau uum
The Minneapolis Miners upset
"
the Cleveland inoians in an ex-
hlMt.lnn trAtne. 5-4. And then to
provide a reverse twist the In
dianapolis inaians upse ..
uiiiBn m.5 in a. rearular Amer-
w, .w v, O
White Sox blanked the Cubs 4-0
in an exhibition at Chicago in
a five-hit pitching snow oy mu
lard, Dixie) Howell- A
YESTERDAY'S STAR Del
Crandall of the Braves, who
drove in three runs, two with
a homer, in a 5-1 victory over
the Redlegs. ''
Iftl 1 .J V 1..

Lenders
In The Majors

.; HADING BATTERS
i (Based on 250 official at abts)
RATIONAL LIAGVI
Player, Club t it i h set
Aaron. MU. 106 419 77 142 39
Moon, St. h. 107 382 69 125 221
Muslal, St L. Ill 424 62 134 Mi
SCdienst, N.S..83 298 34 94 .315
Bailey, CincL 85 275 44 85 J09
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle. N.Y. 107 391 100 145 .371
Williams, Bos. 92 260 45 92 .354
Vernon, Bos. 87 300 51 101 .337
Kuenn, Det. 102 401 63 134 .334
Maxwell, Det 101 352 72 117 .332
HOME RUNS
Mantle, New York ...... 41
Snider, Dodgers ......... 32'
1 Adcock, Braves ... 28
Kluszewskt, Redlegs 27
Robinson, Redlegs ... 26.
RTJN5 BAITED IN
Mantle, Yanks .; .104
Kaline, Tigers .......... 92
Simpson, Athletics ...... 88
Musial, Cards ........... 87
Wertz, Indians 82
RUNS
Mantle. Yanks
100
Robinson. Redlees
...... 87
Snider, Dodgers ,. .. . 80
Fox, White Sox ..i78
Yost, Senators 77
' HlTsV' :': ,. ".'
.C,"! ... i...')'.r;'?.''i;'!vs.'
' Mantle, Yanks ,..;..w.l45 V
i Aaron, Braves 77 i
Aaron,; Braves .......... 142
Kaline, Tigers , . 139
Fox, White So ........ 137
Kuennr Tigers ; ,; 134
Musial, Cards .V 131
; '(Based oiilt DecjIoris
' :1W.;t.rii
Brewer, Retf iSox. i-H 4 800
Newcombe, Dodgers ; 5 783
Buni: Braves ..... . . ;,14 ,tb
Ford, Yanks .U.....14 4 '.778'
Piercer White Sox ...17 B .773
Clyd3 Psrrls Lesds
Int. Lc:;i:3 D:!t:rs
Reprinted from the jC j
Miami Herald w
Player, Club r
Parris, Mtr'I 123
Green, R'ster 90
Llpon, C'bus 113
Sevan Hava. 81
WUsen, M'trl 113
Easter, B'falo 119
C'gham, R'ter 100
ab t
444 78
310 39
417 54
301 33
463 85
399 57
314.66
369 69
396 60
357 52
146 .329
99 .319
130.312
94 .312
144,311
124.311
106 .311
112.304
120 .303
108 403
came,. Huxio 99
B'chee, Mia. 114
An'son, M'trl 1U
.. HOME RUNS ;
Easter, Buffalo ......... 27
Ortia, Buffalo ...... 214
Goliat, Toronto ......... 20
Bowman, Miami ......... 19
Stevens Toronto ........ IS
, ': RUNS BATTED BIT
Easter, Buffalo 82
Bouchee; Miami 78
Ortis, Buffalo ...a...... 74
Smith, Miami .......... 69
Wilson, Montreal ........ 69

t :' -.Jill!::
"V- : .
3 :

VFW TEENERS LEAVE FOR STATES Pictured left to right:
League; Charles Howell, general manager APA Airlines; Noel
ager; Corbln McGriff, John McGraw, Billy Gibson, Norm Peder

top to bottom: Frank Ammaritu in senders, Charlie French, French,-and
and French,-and Charlie Chase. The following' coutrtbutions were made: ,F
$25, Lucky Strike $25, CZ Police Association $25 (previously con

raffle last Sunday, the committee reports that they went over

tunity to thank the public lor

Ray Robinson 'Washes Hands'

Of 78C President Jim Morris

I
La f'
I P f i
:,.S':,:i: .:.
m mm

4 MINUTE MAN Derek
Ibbotson became the ninth .man
to run a mile in .under 4 min minutes.
utes. minutes. The 23 ; year-old York York-shiremah
shiremah York-shiremah did 3:59.4 on a wet
track at White City Stadium in
London. .i-. .!. 1
Tim Flock Vin$
Slock Car Rzce
i'.f
ELKHART LAKE. Wisconsin
Aug. 14 (UP) Tim Flock of At-'
lanta, Georgia guiaea a
Mercury through darknes and
fog yesterday to w tne 250 250-mile
mile 250-mile stock race over the Road
America Course. ;.:''.'!t 'hY ':, V':.
The race wa delayed by rain
and It was finished, after sun
down Flock averaged 71 nines
an hour over the winding course.
He took the lead, after 52 laps
and held -It over the last 11 to
collect some three-thousand
dollars In. purse and. nrlze mon
ey.;
Fifteen of the 1 starters fin
lshed the. race. Bill Myers,. Ger
mantown, North Carolina was
second in a Mercury-and Ford
driver Fireball Roberts, Day tona
Beacn, norma, third, ; f ; j ;
RdMANS f FOUGHT DIRT,
MINNEAPOLIS (UP) You
probably never saw the "Home-
maker s war listed among, the
ancient Roman victories, yet the
Romans won. the first battle in a
war that women are still fighting
the -war against dirt .Their al
ly, soap, was their own discovery.
their support :

Sports Briefs

NEW YORK. Aug. 14 (UP)
xne San Francisco 49 ers have
asked waivers on pro football
veterans Hardy Brown and Lem
Harxey... v .
Lightweights Larry Boardmnn
ana jimmy carter nave signed
for a Sept 11 fight In Boston...
The P.GA. has announced a
winter schedule of 15 tourna
ments with' 8260,000 in prize
money , .-..,
"Bold Ruler" and. "Greek
Game", are (5-1) co-favorites in
the latest Mexican future book
for the October 27 Garden State
Stakes...
Fifteen-year-old Richard
Crooks fif Albany, New York,
died during the playing of an
American Legion baseball game
yesterday when a line drive hit
his heart.... i
-,'-.(
Eighteen-year-old Walter Gwl-
azda of Detroit was killed in a
motorboat race in Bay City,
Michigan..
And' finally, the California
sign painter who knows how to
pick winners at tne race tracr
Last week, J. E. Flowers won
$30,810 ia a special betting pool
at a Mexican track. Yesterday,
Flowers picked lour out of. six
winners, and walked home with
$4,516. ;
rr.k.: ,;;
v NEW YORK. Aue. 14 (UP)
Old Satchel Paige admits that
"baseball is Just a Job with me,"
and what a job he's doing these
days lor the Miami wariins in
the International League.
The one time" mar lur,
,. wlie clalma kt' "lr 50 yr
W" liit prtWUy W ckMr H 55.
juit Mim4 rtekinf Mvtir' .M
niitf, ne-kit, iie-nie fame Ua
' Nlfht ai Hi Mariim Mti tke
Kacktitar HU Wkigl, 4-0, lii tk
MNf ef a 4ablakM4r.
-' ii' .i ii-l
Right fielder : Tom Burgess
ruined Paige's no-hlt bid with a
lourth inning single. Tne age
less satch walked two men ana
struck out' three in running his
season record to 10 victories a a-.gainst
.gainst a-.gainst onlr;three defeats.;-
. v In ,k tni fame,' Rethatler
beuacad back H Mttt tk Mr Mr-lim,
lim, Mr-lim, 8-0, kckinJ Vara Mickintea
and Cat Deal's wmbiMd thrt-kit
tav
Connie Marrero, -another old old-timer,
timer, old-timer, pitcher Havana to a 4-1
victory over Buffalo, while Rich Richmond
mond Richmond turned back. Montreal
8-3. Toronto and Columbus were
not scheduled,

Joe Thompson, coach; Harry'Taylor, president. VFW Teener
Gibson, Sr., business manager; Peter Oorrigan, Sr., field man man-son
son man-son and Tom Lindo of Fidanaue Travel Service. On gangway

Morgan schocn, peter Corrigan. Jr Joe Godsey, George Barc-ier
ldanque Travel Service $110, VFW Ladies Auxiliary, Post 3822
trlbuted but not acknowledged). With the termination of the,

their $4,ooo goal by about $300 and wishes to take this oppor-

NEW YORK, Aug. 14 (CP)
The mlddlewe:(ht champion
of the world says he is "wash "washing
ing "washing his hands" off Jim Norris,
president of the International
Boxing Club. ; i
"Sugar Ray" Robinson says
"1 have definitely broken a a-way
way a-way from Norris. I will defend

L my title under another pro
moter in Calif ore. a next
month."
- The 35-year-old Robinson
added and these are his
words "I'm through with Nor Nor-his.
his. Nor-his. He wants all the money."
The middleweight champion
said he expects to close nego negotiations
tiations negotiations for a title defense a
gainst : Gene Fullmer at Los
Angeles' or San Francisco, on
Sept 24 or 25. f
Robinson had been demand demanding
ing demanding a large guarantee from
the theater-T-V money for
Nora's's proposed Robinson Robinson-Fullmer
Fullmer Robinson-Fullmer fight at the Yankee
Stadium next month. .,
Morris claims that he could
not grant a guarantee from
theater-T-V- receipts because,
he said, "We get no guarantee
from theater-T-V." Refusal of
that guarantee apparently
caused the breaf-off.
2 Ei'YtrAes Slars
Are TEd Men'
, NEW YORK. Aug. 14 (UP)
Two former New York .Yankee
baseball stars are "wanted men."
The Yankee office wants to
hear from Earle Combs and
Charley Robertson .."wherever
they are." The Yankees want to
invite combs, a former, Yankee
outfielder, and Robertson, ine
last perfect game pitcher in the
majors, to a party. ) , ,.
rrnnha' anrt Wohprtsnn ; are
scheduled to be honored guests
at tne xanxees- annual um-xiiu-r
nomn.nn fiaturdav. Auff. 25.
nsnral munairer Oeorffft WeiSS
of the Yankees asks both to tel
ephone him collect.
So try to be mere reiiows
the nartv won't be the same
without; you., h v ''r.;.
0aTh'e:Airey-
TVi nolhna Men'i Rowlinar
League has Just completed their
Summer Tournament -with a
short business meeting; at the
Balboa Bowling Aiiey aunng
which, awards were- given and
election of officers were held.
Th fniiowlnv' officers were
elected; President,! Edward J.
Piletsky; Vice-President,. Ray M.
Schneider; i SecreUry-Treasurer,
John F. Voss. l ,,--v...' ;
Reoresentative to Association,
John F. Voss. : ::
The Ralboa Men's I.eaene will
start its 1956-57 regular tourna
ment on Thursday evening, Aug.
23 hnwllnor on Thursday eve
nings for 6 rounds or 30 games.
Ail new participants snouia
get their entrance fees and av av-erscrr
erscrr av-erscrr to i the scretarv on
'Thursday evening, August 16.
i I

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

HaHonsI League
Ttaats
Milwaukee
Brooklyn
Cincinnati
W L
66 42
Fct. n
Jill
93 2
J73 4
406 )l'i
.486 13 's
.440 18 Vt
.415 21
71 25!j
64 44
63 47
55 54
52 55
48 61
44 62
St. LouU.
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
Chicago .
New York. .39
66
TODAY'S A MM
M'lwaukee at St Louis (N) -New
York at Brooklyn N)
; Cincinnati at Chicago
Pittsburgh at PhUa. (2-T-N)
TESTERDAY'8 RESULTS
(N)gnt liame)
Cincinnati 100 000 0001 7 1
Milwaukee 10 002 02x 5 7 0
Klippstein (10-9), F o w 1 er,
Gross, Jeffcoat and Bailey.
Phillips (3-0) and CrandaJI.
Brooklyn at New York i :.'
(Postponed, rain) .
Only games scheduled

Phillies Tried To Trade
Roberts To Dodgers For

5; Minor,; League: Players

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK. Aug. 14 tUP)-
The Brooklyn Dodgers rejected
a proposed deal that would have
brought them Robin Roberts
from the Philadelphia Phillies in
exchange for five minor league
players, the United Press learn
ed today from a reliable Nation-,
al League source. ? 4
The deal, broached by general
manager Roy Harney iot the
Phillies shortly before, the June
15 trading deadline, would have
sent Roberts, the six-time "20 "20-game
game "20-game winner who receives an
estimated $52,500 'per -year, to
the Dodgers for five hand-picked
Brooklyn chattels.
In return for the 29-year-ola
Roberts, the Phillies sought
outfielder Don Demeter, third
baseman Dick Gray and pitch pitcher
er pitcher Ralph Maur'ello, all with
Brooklyn's Fort Worth farm In
the Texas League; pitcher
Fred Kipp, -a left-handed1
knuckleballer, from 1 Montreal
of the International League,
and shortstop; Chico Fernan Fernan-dei,
dei, Fernan-dei, now with the Dodgers but
then with MontreaL s :
The Phillies narticularly were
anxious to land Demeter and
Gray, both of whom were named
to the Texas League Aii-siar
team and are tabbed by scouts
as "first-rate big league pros-
nects." -v.,
Brooklyn officials were more
sorely strapped for pitching help
then tnan tney are now ana
even though the acquisition of
Roberts tempted them tremen
dously, they decided tne young
players the Phillies insisted up
on would f lKure prominently in
the Dodgers' own future plans.
The Phillies were floundering
badly at the. time and were des desperate
perate desperate for help. Roberts record
was 5-8 then ana even uiougn h
is 14-12 now, the Phillies still are
open to offers that could mate-,
rialize this winter. h a
Owner Bob carpenter has said
he would trade anyone on the
club, "even Roberts lr he ie
.. .. .... .. ., ., ..
Th3 PcciKc Slszni
(INCORPORATED, BY
FAST FREIGHT AND

TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE

S.S.'
s.s.
M.V.
"COTOPA

"REINA DEL MAR'' ..........

TO UNITED KINGDOM via CARTAGENA, LA GUAHtA. -KINGSTON,
HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA, h
, SPAIN and FRANCE.,
'.-'.", .- -, : .-,.V .. i.'r--:;.v4, I-' ;':....'-.
.- V ''"',-,:. ",- "-.:. ...
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" 2025 Tons. 3 'iKZ'''-(Alr-Conditioned)
..........lw.........;.Sept 18
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) ..i...Qct 18
r TO UNITED KINGDOM- DIRECT
M.V. "SAMANCO" Aug; 21
S.S. "CUZCO" . y. . ....... . . .4 ... .... .Sept 11
, ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS ''

S.S. "PILCOMAYO"
S.S. "DONGEDYK"

TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DUTVENDYK"
S.S. "LOXH GOWAV

All Sailing! Subject to

PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co Cristobal Tel.i 1S545
man rn ivr PANAMA Ave. Peru No. 55 Tel. S-1257S
FOKD CO. It BALBOA Term. Bldg. TeL M905

Teaaae .. tT L Pat,; OB
New York ... .73 38 .658
Cleveland .V. 63 45 483 SU

Boston w .. : 62 47 469 10.
Chicago . 56 50 428 144
Detroit ... V 53 58 -.473 20U
Baltimore Vi. 48 62 .436 24
Washington 45 64 .413 27 -Kansas
City 37 72 440 35
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at New York (NX -Detroit
at Cleveland (N)
Ch eago at Kansas City (N)
Washington at Baltimore (N) v
- YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Open date.
' OPERATIONS IN COMMON i
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP) (UP)-Sisters
Sisters (UP)-Sisters Patricia anri RpvpHw R.h.
ler, 19 and 18 respectively, have
more man relationship in common.'"
They underwent appendectomies
within. 21 hours of each other.-
he could improve the Phillies
through such a deal -;. ., js
The trade talk ahnnt Wnhrf

with Brooklyn were not the first
time his- name' had' been men-4
tioned in t deaL

, Last winter, the Cardinals I
Inquired about Roberts' avail-'
ahil!tv .nil ...n j ci.

Musial's name in the ring but
any deal that might have been
made was Scotched when the f :

.Phil lnlcjl n.jv
Schoendlenst be thrown in al.
Recently.. Rntwrt
had suffered
lier this season and that it had
affected his pitching delivery."
Despite the injury, he still is re-
guruea one or the National
League's foremost pitchers and
manager Mayo Smith feels con
naens ne win win 20 games this 1
season for the' seventh- atraiirhh
year: . i

The two Tltchers the- Phils
were interested in-Kipp and
Mauriello undoubtedly will get'- 1
a shot with Brooklyn next
spring. Klpp is regarded such a "-
fine DrOSDect that vire-nris1rieMt

Buzz Bavasi nearly brought him
up mj tne uoagers from Montreal
earlier this season,
i Fernandez generally is con'. con'.-sldered
sldered con'.-sldered a shortstop of major
leaeue caliber ann Via th m.
side track on the Dodeer 1oh aa
soon as Pee Wee : Reese U
thorugh. i

sru 7
... ?

Ilavipllcn Cc:;:nif

ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
PASSENGER SERVICES
,".Trrr.Aug. is
.. .... .Aug. 17
.....Aug. 29
Aug. 26
.Sept 1
Aug. 25
.......Sept 10
Change Without Notice

it



7 ft
i
2

Tournaments Don't Bother
Utile League Veteran Of ;12

By JIMMY BRESLIN

WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. (NEA)-

Mike PscesicsSa of Masontown,

He struck out 18, par for the
course, as his team, reoresentine

the Ki-T Youga LL, triumphed.
This 5- right-hander thumped 28

. Pa., is 12 this year, but as his Lit-1 home runs during the season, too.

lie .League ciuo piayea lis way

through district and sectional tour

naments which they hoped would

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (N"EA) Totally

overlooked in the scheming that
toes with "the ODeninz of another

lootball season is that this is the

som anniversary of the forward

pass.-

VasUy more interesting is the
fact that the suggestion wuich rev revolutionized
olutionized revolutionized the sport and turned it

into nig ousiness was made by a

man wno never played the game
President Theodore Rooseftit.

You only have to scan the chro chronological
nological chronological history of college football
to learn that it sank to its lowest

depths in 1905. The number of

deaths and crippling injuries re

sulting from mass play were the
determining factors. College presi

dents eitner banned football or

threatened to do so.

I A metur nf Swarf hmnra'a W

The Rockville Centre. N. Y..

club must have as bins a fan foi-

lead to thi city for the World Se-I lowing as the- small-fry baseball

nes, starting Aug. 21, Mike went business "has seen. When the kids

about it as if he had seen it all. played in the. State Tournament in

. wnicn, oy uuie league nana- uuca, x. x. a distance ot zoo
ards, be certainly has. He holds miles away they traveled in a
one record Which will not be car caravan rarrvinff more than

broken. Three years ago, he made 250 people who came along to root', Tj n. ,,m?.2!h
himself the youngest catcher eve them in. 7 i?5?ff?' 250-pound Tiny Maxwell

to enter the event '-. i staggering irora we iieia, aiier u
Since then, the age "limit has' V , ; KWi? hfd conntrted
been lifted to 10 for tournament "' SMALL TALK It was old stuff !5dc vLu..
n)avm to thu Krn Tret tim when itierea resident Roosevelt. He 1S-
piayers. io ue. acb uete. team wnen n MnJmhim that it tmih

wouna up in tirst puce for me r r.j;T..r

This is young- Pscesicskt third straight yeav in Kenosha, h"" "ft "" 3h,ii wt
fourth year as a tournament cs Wis., but the surprise tame in l'ptft? S i toush football, by

er and be had more than a lev when tne lads found ue pennanti

fuTSL W0Ula T fhTt Lr m ,N CAM THI FORWARD pass
the Series, i pers, a team that didnt come hllil(( .,,: ...j. -.t-

close to winning a game in wy wh-ir ZT WTii. l -wi.

a long line of the game's more

Vfl.L.u U.T.... . I ...i !,..,: I

"and he was good mechanically e-j The Dizzy Dean Stars of Spr; a

Ten then, only the pitchers had a field, 111., gave no Indications t

,

HIT- tumm aaoiii tK : etvi 11 Aof TtiA Shnnnjkr ataailv mrm ali crihla

CaLV-llCX 1 YC CTC1 DCCU, A V wvuiWavV -Vi'UIV A V MVaww

The pass was given its most pro

nounced impetus in 1913, when

Cus Dorais of Notre Dame routed

hard time seeing him when he
squatted. He's a bigger kid today

and easily the most experienced

Little Leaguer."

ning five games, the Dean pitch

Nearly everybody connected
with Little League agrees that the
top team usually wins the World

Scries. "
, "That's because the kids play it

as if it were just anotner game,"
McConnell says. "For some rea reason
son reason they come in here and have a
lot of fun at Lycoming College,
where we board them, $nd they

react to the game as if they were
ihooMV :,77j.7 V'ir-'-.-'r i'.
' "t'vn vet to see a club kick a

lame away here because of form

nerves. They seem to play natur-L

U. OVf U1V Hh iu ITUMfl uy

on top."

ing didn't allow an earned run...

Robert Howe gave up four hits in

winning two games and Bonnie

Monroe took three while giving

up oniy six sateues.

Waived out of the American

l League to Brooklyn, he won a big

. same for tne Dodgers in ms lira

, A hatful ef strikeouts is normal at bat by flashing down tne line

during regular season play, but to beat out an infield single :;?f
when tournaments are reached.' ; 7, f. 7 ; z L

imore balance seems to enter the "I don't know where they got

mM ; i this slow business." Mitchell says.

v-' ' "'7 I "Thev never used me enough to

' That's whv the performance of find out. You can't show off your

rhnMr r.nmpv of tho r.ast Chica- soeed by running up and down

to ilnute Rockne and Johnny Plis

ka. v
It was not until 20 years later
that the ball was made more cy cy-lindrival,
lindrival, cy-lindrival, so specialists could

throw it better. The place-kicker

had passed out of the picture.
Even before the ball was made
more pointed to set up flying cir

cuses in the Southwest Conference

and ei'sewhere, passers and re receivers
ceivers receivers were grabbing the head headlines,
lines, headlines, as did Dorais and Rockne
at the United States Military Aca Academy.
demy. Academy. While the distance is dis-

nen;-iwii v i i. iiPi''d, uricK Muiier- of California
the major raps on Dale Mitchell fed the imagination with a sup sup-when
when sup-when he was in a Cleveland Uni-inoH 7o-vrd icorins oass to Rro-

1 die Stephens against Ohio State at

lold Tournament rart in Pasade

r.litehcll Is Not
Slow In Brocldyn

NEW YORK (NEA) One ot

f

MORE MILEAGE Off'hli matchless record In college, the service and with the Cleveland
' '7 -Browns, Otte Graham must be rated the peer of sli passers.

Playgroiind
Sports

Standings of the Paelfitf Play

ground Basketball Leagues

A League

was slowness, afoot.

go, 111., All Mars is noiewonny. me dcuuu. j,
by
IIV JOE WILLIAMS ,7

Team
Diablo
Balboa
Ancon

;.:-.

Won Lest Pet

,750

00

J250

Ho. 23 ',7
SAVE STROKES

B League

v... thi MrA tnr nut of London. ., It told

hew-a 23-year-old Yorkshireman, whose apecialty .!$ the SOM.
meter, agreed to run in shorter race, the mile, on the condi-

v MOlt vnat in OlllCims five nun mu caw a av-amw vv mfm

It appears that his fiancees cousin had lust flown to Irom
Boston, seemingly unexpectedly, hence the rBenA neeA
accommodations. The officials pondered the matter, decided the

rfmanrf unt tnn tfvcesslvA. and so In cms manoEr itica

i Ibbotson was able to resolve his problem ; 7 w v i f
. TKt.nt.nn nnf nnlv Etart.llt hilt WOTI. What S mOr6 hU J-3-

marked the lth time the four-minute mUe, once thought to. he
; Impregnable, had been 'broken in the last couple of years.
Bnt where does eur friend Ibbotson go from hereT li ne

- ctm .n .matenr? There Is indisputable evidence that he oe

manded certain material remuneration before he would agree
to. enter the mile race. The evidence is equally incontestable

that the officials, in order to insure his presence, acquicsccu. .
and this in spite of what appears to have been a most limited
supply of admission cards. 7 ; A !.
, rmn'f BniPkar, This pnnid he Mlmly serious. What Is an

"nno i,hn nflrtirinat.es. and always has participat

ed in sport solely for pleasure, and for the physical, mental or
social benefits he derives therefrom, and to whom participation
in sports is nothing more than recreaUoa without material gain

of any kind, direct or indirect."
Tft,H, mroi )nti.mrt.at.inn nf this definition it, is con

ceivable that the young Yorkshireman might very well be de de-nioi
nioi de-nioi unfit. t aiunr.i9.te with the unblemished, bis

motivation clearly was not pleasure, or physical, mental or so
cial benefits. And whatever did become of Santee, anyway?

UNPOPULAR WARES

! Avery Bundage Is a namti that one does not spring upon
the reader without Ingeniously designed preliminary diversions
' and distractions. There is something a'oout this implacable high

priest of absolute ameteurism that instantly infuriates people.
even some people who stand for most of the things he does.
The fnrppninff definition, if vou need to be told, is Brun

dage's. Amateur sports has no more stanch or sincere evangelist

ii i t j i n I irintv unamninn nr nipn 7f Ann

iuau WlC Old luC-ailu-Ilcti nauuui j.w. w. w i.--0
vet. as far 3 public approval poes, you've got a better chance
to make your point defending infanticide than In irtanding up

for him. ". 7, ..
I've learned this the hard way. Which is to say via the
customers. "They see him as a-stuffed shirt, a powet eraiy

' hirit.ri a nnmnnn headline hunter. It may be that, in a de

tree, he is guilty on all three counts. I don't happen to think

so. A man's personality is one thing, how he conducts his of
fire is snmethinr else. ,i

; 7 Brundage attained his first notable unpopularity in 1936
I when Eleanor" Holm was bounced off the Olympic tesm because
' nt her Insistence that chamcaene. especially on shipboard, Is

' more conducive to relaxation. an extremely Important item

i in an athletes lire. .than tap water. - ?--..
' The decision to strip the luscious Eleanor of her-eligibil

ity. . careful there, now. . was reached by a-committee.
Brundage's role was to make the announcement. -It was enough
to stamp him as an ogre, wholly lacking In gallantry, chivalry
, and even an eye for a delectable dish. In the popular mind,

the old champ Is still guilty of a crime he dldn t commit.
4 . ,., ........ ( ...,
FEW SPORTS LEFT
I come now to Brundage's latest lid flipper. The demand

that all athletes competing in this year's Olympic aames must

sign pledges that they do not intend to turn professional as long
as they live. v .
As always, the man Is right in nrinclple. How and when
to cash in on an Olympic triumph is the last thought the pure-in-heart
amateur would ever nuve. That the idea is unwork unworkable,
able, unworkable, invites mass hypocrisy and Is altogether mid-Victorian, is
another matter.' .
These days there aren't many sports that are open to the
authentic amateur. Only in the small colleges does he get a
chance to play football or basketball. These sports are reserved

What chance has a real amateur got to win a national ten
nta rhflrnnlnn.chln9 Can anv Ann ftprlmi.clv raarai-ff MhIIav a

Larsen, to name two, as amateurs? I particularly get the Im Impression
pression Impression that amateur, tennis has now become the chief source
of Larsen 's subsistence.
Amateur sports for amateurs is a noble project but if Brun Brun-dage
dage Brun-dage believes he can achieve it on the strength of pledges he,
suffering from an overdose of Idealism. To put it bluntly, the
old boy is daffy.

Anton
Balboa
Diablo

Balboa
Oamboa
Diablo .'.

Ancon ..

Balboa
Ancon

C League

D League

Balboa

E League ,.

Ancon. ...I , fc ,. JjL..

Gamboa .. ,, ., .2

Diablo M ... .. ,t 0

Games For This Week f.

7

1.000

300
.000

1.000

.333
-.167

1.000
.000

.1.000
667
.000

na, Jan. l, 1920.

WITH THI ADVENT of Knute
Rockne as f o o t b a ll's brightest

drill-master at Notre Dame, coach-!

es began going for the long scor

ing piay, everyone built around
the threat of a pass. -,
College football still have to
have its bread and butter guys guys-runners
runners guys-runners like Red Grange, Cliff
Battles, Bobby Grayson, Glen Da-i
vis and Charley Trippi and buck-

ers on the order of tnue xsevers
Bronko, Nagurski, Doe Blanchard

and Steve Va nBuren and they
srabbed a full share of attention,

especially Grange. 7

. But the passers had the snow

window Benny Friedman, Harry

Newman. Cecil Isbell. Sammy

Baugh, Davey O'Brien, Dixie How

eir, cunt rranr,v,wo- urananr,
Bob- Waterfield, Angelo Bertelli,

Johnny Lujack, Ralph Guglielmi

a long line. . (i 7 1
Passing combinations ? earned

vi-la.tinr rennwn Frienilman In

Benny Oosterbaan, Frank to Lac- Tuesday, Balboa at Ancon C,

rv Keller; Howell to Don Hutson D. E Leagues,

and 1000., ,, I Wednesday, Ancon at Balboa

A. B Leagues: Diablo at uam-

boa c. E Leagues.

Thursday, Ancon' at Diablo C,

E Leagues.

Friday, Gamboa at Balboa C,
E Leagues; Diablo at Ancon A,

B Leagues.

Balboa Playground continues

to dominate the C, D, and E

Leagues of the Pacific Interplay

ground competition, Bulipup
teams have yet to taste defeat

in league play in these three

leagues. Diablo, as predicted,

nas surged into a commanding

lead In the A League and is go going
ing going to be a very hard team to
overhaul in this final round of

clay. In the B Leaicue. Ancon

completely dominates, the play.

raving a perfect record with

lour wins and no losses
In the A League competition
Diablo proved they were intent
on winning the title as they
roped over theit two rivals with
comparative ease. Earlier in the
week'they smacked a solid 68-48
defeat on Ancon, the only team
to beat thus far, Last Friday the
Demons toyed around with the
Bullpups and took home a 49-38
victory. -. f, .n.
B League action saw Ancon
take their fourth straight win
with a one-sided 87-30 game a-

OFP HIS MATCHLESS record
In college, the service and with

the Cleveland Browns. Otto Gra

ham, who retired this year, must

De raiea me peer 01 au passers.
The tip-off on the modern game

is that pitchers and catchers get

the more important money as

P?-

iney move me Ban..-"-

Arch:i7.Tci:m:n::nl

Al C:!i:3 J!:i!:in

C:;::. Thiiiidsy'

Balboa Playground Will hold

its archery tournament for the
future Robin Hoods on Thurs

day, auk. 18. and Monday Aug.

20 at the Balboa Stadium. The

tournament will start at 8 a.m

0 neach of these days and inter interested
ested interested persons are invited to at attend
tend attend to witness the shoot.

A total of 67 boys and gins

have entered the competition

which Will be held in 7 differ different
ent different classes. The youneer chil

dren will shoot on Thursday in

the Darien and San Bias rounds

for boys and girls, and the older

youngsters will have their com competition
petition competition on Monday in the Inca
and Junior American rounds.

The following children have

entered:

Boys. Ban Bias round. 10 yrs;

and under: Roark Summerford
George Oreron, Anthony. White,
Robert Morse.. Gene Hermanny.
Robert Walker, .Julius .Luskv

Larry Robertson, i James Scott.
Pete McGee. Mike LaBeau, Mike

Hollen. ..

Girls, San Bias round.. HI yrs.

and under: Linda Fawcett, Sher

ry McLain, Holly Abrahams, El-

na Perez. ;,. 7 .,

Boys. Darien round, 17 yrs.

and under: John Cooke, Robert
Knox. Bruce Levelady. Gene

Franhelm. Robert Dunlap, Rich

ard Mor.e, David Stewart. Bo
Cooke. Mike Williams. Kenneth

Hicks. Robert Wheeler. Bobby
Meyers, Fred Chase, Steve Mc-

Danlels. v

Girls, Darien round. 12 vrs

and under: Lynn Hatcher. Bet

ty Van Dvke, Frances Yost
Boys, Inca round. 14 yrs. arid
under: Jack De Vore. Frank

5twart, Skeeter Camby.; Albert

White. Rhhard Zierkmxn. Har

old Womble, Kevin Sheridan

.Timmle Bames. Georee Trail

Donnie Barrer. "Gene Watson

Jerrv Watson,

Girls. Inca round. 14 vrs. and

under? Linda Kielhofer. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Knox. Rachel Van Dyke
Sheila Reynolds. Joan Rohertv

Charlcne-Bishop. Beverly Bow Bowman.
man. Bowman.

Boys. Junior American round

16 yrs. snd under: Jo ReynoHs 1
3ob Kielhofer. Bill Williams Rill

Edmonson, Barton Scott I

1 By BOB HAMILTON' :
Written for Nf A Service
IF you are in the least bit of

doubt as to whether to hit a bras
sie use the three wood.
The spoon gets most of the fair

way business of the leading play

ers. v 7'; ""( !; :

-This Is because the three wood

does not require as good a lie as

the brassie. Because of tho great

er loft of the face of the club, the
spoon will sweep the ball off a

close lie where in using the bras brassie
sie brassie you wouid have to hit a per

fect downward shot certain to con-.

tact the ball before touching the

turf.
The three wood is for distances
of from 210 to 225 yards;
The ball is played closer to the
middle of; the feet than. with .the

brassie. and with a slightly closed

stance.-

Star the backiwing low a d

slowrv. Shift the weight to the

rieht side. .Delay cocking the

wrists until the1 hands are leaving
the-waistline hitting zone.7'
There is terrific wrist action "on
the downswing as the clubhead is

whinned throueh the hitting zone.

The weight transfer to the left
side has beeun as the irms be

come horizontal The right hip is
out of the way as the wrists began
to uncock. The straight line form

ed by .the left arm and clubhead

ealnst Diablo. This game was

apparently too much lor tne
Dlabyo boyi for they took the
easy way out and forfeited to
Balboa later in the week.

Gamboa worked some type 01

mairlB sdcII over the Ancon C

Leaguers and held them score-,
less while running up- 27 points
themselves.. Someone said there

was a lid on, me. Ancon ,umiim,
but as this seem rather unlike unlikely,
ly, unlikely, we will give the credit to the
Gamboa Tigers for a remarkable
bit of defensive play. Ancon al

so dropped a 13 to 11 game to
Diablo, Balboa won two gfynes
during the week's play by taking
a 22-17 game from Gamboa and
then ripping through Diablo 41
n Leaeue comoetitlon is at a

standstill with only a two. team
leaeue in the first place and one

of these hasn't put in an ap

pearance as yet.
In the E League Anson's fast

lmnrovlnr team defeated Gam

boa 30-17 and won on forfeit

from Diablo. League leading Bal

boa kept pace with t the rivals
from across the hill bv winning
from Gamboa 44-32 and from

Diablo via the forfeit route.

l if t ;? I

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Robert Taylor, In -"All
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Katherine Hepburn, in
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Today IDEAL .20 .10
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KIM DIVERS

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' 7
f i I X X
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ihtf M W
3
Read story on pagz 8
Aide To Nazi
.wvWWlll,.
SS Leader Digs
Up Treasure
. JfH' CA11Y KEY,
o
1 cvA

; ) h il

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,. -w V

I;

OFT FOR HAWAII Mrs. Miyoko Uradomo, shown here heading, the guest line around the
J table at a recent luncheon In her honor, left by MATS plane this morning to return to her
-home,- The luncheon was at the home of Mrs. W. N. Hornish it Fort Clayton. Mrs. Uradomo
? flew to the Isthmus from Hawaii last week to be with her sen, Sp-3 Yoshito Uradomo, 518th
"Engineer Co., i"ort Clayton, who Is a patient afc Oorgas Hospital following an accident when
; the truck In which he was riding overturned. The luncheon, given by members of the Fort
5. Cllaytort Japanese Wives Club, had a menu of Japanese dishes prepared by the members
".themselves. Left to rifht are: Mrs. Ayako Berge, Mrs. Sachiko Moy, Mrs. Kaduko Schwartz
; Lt. William K. Hunkler, Jr., commanding officer, 618th Engineer Co., Miss Sara Bomberg,'
American Red Cross Director, Oorgas Hospital, and Mrs. Uradomo. Mrs. Hornish, Mrs. Moy

'' ana HUMier vere at me Airueia uiis morning w Did me visiucg motner godspeed.

Ilavy Employe
J::!:d For Thell
0Mi:ni Frcm Mess
v'Theft of a bam from the Navy
messahali at the 15th NavalDis-
trict landed one f its employes in
iil after an extended trial in
Balboa Magistrate's Court yester-
. Rjndolf Croften Best, 41, Pana
manian, was given a lo-aay sen sentence
tence sentence for having stolen the ham
valued at approximately U.IO.
. Best's superior told, the court
that he saw the defenaant Having
one of the back doors of the gal galley
ley galley with th ham. Thereafter he
patched Best to see what the de defendant
fendant defendant would do with It.
Th ourt wat ? also told that
tood had been disappearing pre previously
viously previously from the galley. ,
Beit denied having taken the
ham. He questioned witnesses re
neatcdlv.
' Two additional witnesses who
had been working near garbage
ans in the rear where Best was
apprehended, were called, and the
esse was continued unttl the alter alter-noon
noon alter-noon session, Both were fellow em employes
ployes employes of the defendant. w :
One of the new witnesses told
the Court that Best had tossed the
ham to him when he saw "the
chief" coming. The other .witness
Dore out his statement.
," 1 Judge John Seminig then found
JBest guilty and assessed the fine,
11Y Tceiiipe Gangs.
Adults Meet, Agree;
IoSl0i)FifcliiigS
" NEW YORK. Aug." H fUP)
Sixteen representatives of three
teen-age gangs sat down around a
conference table last night with
adult mediators, had some coffee
and cake, rand agreed to stop
fighting.. .? V'.;v.-0-r-.v
a The bitter rivalry between the
tangs has erupted In recent weeks
' ifito two shootings and uncounted
beatings and minor knifings. When
the Warring threatened to become
, ;ity-wide, representatives of city
youth organizations called last
night's mediation session, at a ae ae-1
1 ae-1 ret location. '. '' ...
"nciuig uiviuucu mi iiicm-
ers of two brother gangs, the:
ISportsmen" and the "Enchant-I
, lue uicciuiK uiviuucu uiiic iuciii-
"Sportsmen" and the "Enchant
irs," and seven members of a ri
al gang the "Dragons." Both
. ides have alliances, taken seri
ously by the youngsters, witn otn otn-r
r otn-r canes throughout the metropo
litan area. The gangs involved are
from Manhattan a lower east side.
i Youth workers told United Press
.that the two factions agreed on a
.cooling off period until bept. 4,
During the "cool time" no groups

I..... r.k 4ko- lnfi"""- "." K .""V,

.1 Z J"; i

Vie irnuuijf vi iitu s"S. in nn nika - t-
J The agreement also caUs for a"1 on Pg Pg-gnevinct
gnevinct Pg-gnevinct committee composed oi l
a member from each gang. Any I 1Allhai' Or flftt
trouble betwwen the gangs will be If CulllCl Ul. ItWl

referred to the committee tor set-1
lemenU
;ike. Mokes New ;
Invitation ,-"
To Indian Premier
.' KEW DELHI. India, Aug. 14
(UP) President Eisenhower has
renewed his Invitation to Pre Premier
mier Premier Jawaharlal Nehru to visit
the United States, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed today. t
The parliamentary secretary
to the premier, Sadath All Khan,
told parliament that the Amer American
ican American president "renewed the In Invitation'
vitation' Invitation' for Nehru's visit to
America at a later date." Neh Nehru's
ru's Nehru's orldnallv .scheduled July
visit was postponed because ot
Mr. Elseii' ower's attack of ilei ileitis'.
tis'. ileitis'. No data has been fixed for
the visit.

i t ' T

Hi

Hodge. Pleads Guilty To Charges
Of Looting Illinois Treasury

CPCIVClTTirt T Til Ana' 11
(UP) Free-spending former state
Auditor Orville E. "Hodge, whose
political ambitions crumbled when
the source of his wealth was dis
covered, pleaded guilty today to
charges of looting the State Treas Treasury
ury Treasury of $637,000. -. ..
:, -';-.',: t:fi f. i j..'f. : is
Hodge.' who once had his eye on
the governor's mansion, was place 1
in the custody of the &angamon
county therm until sentencing next
Monday.: The maximum penalty
could range as high a 700 years,
Tha tlapeiad ttat auditor
plaadtd 9"iltr each of 44 bv
dictmenti fharglny him with
conspiracy forgary and nfi
danc gam and 2 charing con
piracy to dafraud the state.
Ha nervausly mopped his for,
haad, noddtd and: murmured
"Yat, lr," whan askad by the
fudge whether he pleaded guilty.
At the reouest of State's Attor
ney George P. s Coutrakon each
indictment was read separately.
Each included six counts. Maxi
mum penalty on the conspiracy in
dictments is l to a years eacn.
Immediately after the pleading,
Hodge was taken to a cell in ian
gamon county jail, where he re
moved me jacKet oi ms smart
gray silk suit and began shaking
Official Welcome
Planned For Coy.
At Rainbow City
An official welcome to Gov. and
Mrs. W. -E;- Potter by the resi residents
dents residents of the Latin American com communities
munities communities of the Canal Zone has
been planned, for Sunday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Aug. 26, at the Rainbow Ci City
ty City School gymnasium. 1. V l
The welcome ceremony and pro program
gram program will be held under the spon sponsorship'
sorship' sponsorship' of the Congress of Latin
American Community Civic Coun Councils.
cils. Councils. .. :
' Potter has already accepted the
invitation to attend extended by
Ellis Fawcett, president of the
jiim jcawceu, presiaeni
congress of Civic Councils
t
! The program is scheduled to be
gin 3 o'clock in the afternoon, De
tails will be announced later.,
SENDS TiETH TO LAUNDRY.
GRENADA, Miss. (UP)
Laundry manager Bartlett Dubois,
accustomed, to finding coins and
keys in the bundles of laundry
i covered a half set of iaise teeth
This waather reaort. the 24
kMrt eadint I a.m. today, is art art-arcd
arcd art-arcd ky t b a Mafaaralofical and
Hydrairaphk Branch af tha Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Camainr:
ALCOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPIRATURI
Hib
Law
96
74
7T
HUMIDITY
High ..v
law '......
WIND
(max. mpli) .,'
RAIN (inckas)
WATER TIMP.
(inner harkon)
91
CI
16
.14
12
1
79
16
0
83
t"T d i s
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15
HIGH
10:46 a.m.
11:29 a.m.
LOW
4:29 a.m.
5:10 a.m,

'

A"
(U.S. Army Photo)
hands with his new cellmates, most
of them weekend drunks.
His attorney, Arthur M. Fitzger-1
aid, said ne would try to obtain
a doctor's report which would en enable
able enable his removal from the jail to
a flOSpiiai. :i i
Fitzgarald tald Hodge had
bn under the care of k physi physician
cian physician and a psychiatrist tinea hi
raids en the Stat Treasury war
uncovered. He said th dapper
defendant had lost 20 pounds
within the past two, weeks and
that the ."week of uncertainty"
until his sentencing would en
danger hit health further.
Judge Clem Smith refused Fitz
gerald's request for immediate
sentencing after Coutrakon ask.
d for a pre-sentencing hearina to
present evidence fin aggravation
of the charges.". Althouch th in
dictments involved $637,000, his to-
iat nam was estimated at more
man one million dollars.
Fitzgerald said Hmt? t wilt.
lng to go "completely broke" in
an enon to maite restitution. His
assets and those of his wife, esti
mated by Attorney General l.at
ham by Attorney General ijiih.m
Castle at 1636,000, were. being turn-
a over to uie state even as Hodge
was .ueuig linen to jau. i A
etic
Coffee Announced
By Dutch Tycoon N
ZOETERMEER Th wit. kf.
- - iifi 11VV1IV1
lands Aug. 14 (Up) A Dutch
Industrialist said today be is
setting ready to place on the
world markets cheap" synthe synthetic
tic synthetic coffee that tastes and smells
like the real thing v ,
A Van Driel said In an inter interview
view interview at his factory that, hi
product, made from a secret for formula,
mula, formula, is in mass production.
"Tasters." Vart : nrui m
could not notice any difference
between the synthetic and nat-
ui cuiiee. .
He Said Vll laMnni v,. I
turning out 3Q tons of synthetic
uiou in cents a pound.
......
Van Driel iteolinoi t
the name of the inventor, de details
tails details of the product or the meth methods
ods methods of producing it. ;,.
1
v : :

CAPTURED Everett Cooley,- center, 24, an ex-convict, leaves
the police slstion in North Brar.dford, Conn, escorted by two
officers. He was captured with the woman he reportedly kid kidnaped
naped kidnaped after allegedly shooting and critically wounding her
husband.. The woman, Mrs.' Grace Drepperd, 27, was un unharmed.
harmed. unharmed.

LINZ. Austria. Aug. 14 (UP)

A former German soldier sid to
day that the aide of top Nan
t rader Seno Dietrich dug UP a
hidden treasure valued at several
million dollars near here last week
and shipped it to West Germany.
Dietrich was released recently
from Landsberg Prison, where he
was serving a life sentence as a
war criminal.
The source, who asked to re
main anonymous, said ne attend
ed a party given by former Panz
er troopers at unz last weex at
which Dietrich's aide, Karl Wolf,
announced recovery of the trea
sure. ; Vy
The treasure reportedly consist
ed of jewels and "world-famous"
paintings stolen from Hungarian
Jews by soldiers of Dietrich's
black-shirted Panzer division. ,, ...
The Informant said a group of
men from Dietrich's division was
ordered to transport the treasure
from Hungary to Germany early
in 1945. but buried it in a oitcn out
side Lint when they ran into a
heavy battle with Russian forces.
He said Wolf returned to Aus
tria with three companions last
week to contact a former Austrian
storm-trooner who possessed a
map showing the location of the
buried treasure, .- ,,
Then five former S.S. men dress
ed as road worker! began digging
at a spot where a new Austrian
super highway is under construc
tion.' and on Aug. they recover
ed the 400-pound treasure in a rus
ty iron box nine feet under ground,
the' source saidv-x v
Hn said the 5 men "secretly"
transferred the box to West Ger
many "within the next few days.
Austrsin authorities refused to
comment on the report. A spokes
man for the Ministry of the inte interior
rior interior said that "nothing is known
Martha Raye Badly
III After Taking
Sleeping Pills
MIAMI BEACH. Aug-. 14 OTP)
--Comedienne Martha Raye was
rushed to St. Francis hospital
today in critical condition after
taking an overdose- of sleeping
pills.
Her Phvslclan said aha had
taken the pills last night or ear early
ly early today and was sent to the
hospital about 3 a.m. She was
still listed In critical condition,
he said. ;
Only ten days ago Miss Raye
was denied a divorce from sing singer
er singer Ed Beeley. her fifth husband
Judge Stanley Milledge ruled
mat sne aid not nave the 90'
day residence requirements,-
CLU-MTC Calls
For Resolutions
The Canal 7one Central La
bor union-Metal Trades Council
has asked all affiliated unions
to Submit resolutions before next
Sunday's meeting so that they
can be approved and forwarded
to the convention of the Metal
Trades Department of the AFL AFL-CIO.
CIO. AFL-CIO. .-v.
The convention will start
Sept. 24 at Atlantic City.' The
regular monthly meetins of the
CX.U.-M.T.C. will be held in the
Doard'-room, Balboa Heights,
Sunday morning at 8:30.
RP Driver
Fined $100
A fine of $100 was assessed In
Bamoa Magistrate's Court this
morning against J. N. Lasso de
la Vega, S3, Panamanian.-
He was convicted of drlvintf
an automobile along Curundu
Road, In the town of Curundu,
while he was Intoxicated.
I i

"Let the people

31st TEAR

British Labor Pary
Over Um

LONDON. Aug. 14 (UP) -Labor!
Farty leader Hugh Gaitskell de
manded a showdown conference
with Prime Minister Anthony E-
den today on British plans to use
force in the Sues Canal-dispute.
r v,:,-i .. :,
, The pro-Labor Daily Mirrar
warned in a t rant-eaaa "Mas "Mas-sag
sag "Mas-sag ,f I dan" that his only
caurs would ba ta resign H ha
allowed hlmsalf ta ba geaded Iri Iri-ta
ta Iri-ta rath dead "by hit awn bald
wards, by tha din, from tabro
rattlers and gunbaat diplemata ar
by applauta fram France.".
Britain's united national front
cracked wide open only two days
before representatives of 22 na
tions: meet here to try to work
out some plan of international con
trol for the Suez Canal seized July
26 by Egyptian president Gamal
Abdel Nasser.,-.
Gaitskell demanded the confer
ence with Eden after the Social
ist's executive committee issued a
statement asking assurance Brit British
ish British mobilization was "purely pre
cautionary and solely intended for
defense against possible aggres aggression."
sion." aggression." f ., ;.
The Laborites asked that Parlia
ment be recalled from its summer
recess if necessary at end of the
2uez conference, p r 0-L.aoonte
newspapers warned that E d e n's
coursemight lead to calamity.
Datplta Labar faart, tha Brit British
ish British buildup. cantinuad with troops
and plana ferrying reinforce reinforcements
ments reinforcements ta Mediterranean bases.
The French float, reported at
Sardinia yoitorday, weighed an-
l!:n;c:!:n$ Deny
Frc;n::n D!:d
On Secret l f.iss!:n
OSLO. Aug. 14 (UP) Norwe
glan naval authorities today de
scribed as ''sheer madness" al allegations
legations allegations that t young frogman
officer died, on a secret mission
under the hulls of a visiting
Russian naval squadron.
.Cap. Ov Luna'i death in Hor Hor-ten
ten Hor-ten harbor was announced
shortly after, the departure of a
Russian cruiser and two destroy destroyers.
ers. destroyers. It coincided with reports
that a submarine was tailing the
Russian flotilla. Norwegian au authorities
thorities authorities said It was not a Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian sub. ..
Authorities clamped a tight se secrecy
crecy secrecy around Lund's death and
the submarine, which was first
reported hovering outside the
Oslo TJord last Friday. They in insisted
sisted insisted that the 32-year-old offi
cer's death -was In the line of
normal duty, but refused to ela
borate on this, i
And they vigorously rejected
attempts to link his death with
that of another famous frog
man, commander Lionel Crabbe
of Britain.
Gov. Fishts
Prcslituiion
In Sincpcrc
SINGAPORE. Aug. 14 (TJP
The sovernment of this British
colony was fighting Singapore's
widespread prostitution rackets
with a sword and a shield today.
The "sword" Is In the form oi
two ordinances which will step
up the War against procurers
suppliers, brothel keepers, taxi
drivers and steerers.
The "shield" is in the form of
rehabilitation center, where
prostitutes can be taught; use useful
ful useful pursuits to help them start
a new life In society.
-The Idea Is to persecute tne
racketeers and to win over the
women. But prostitution is an
age-old problem in tne orient
and the f1rht mav be a iong one,
The social welfare official in
charge of the new drive saldi
"My grandfather had almost the
sme job tnat i am nomg now
It will take a. long time."
prench Cove'
Cvn,orers (V
T Pv"rd Dentli
GRENOBLE, France, Aug. 14
(UP) A group of French cave
explorers today claimed a new
world record for an. under underground
ground underground descent. The expedition
sent word out of the so-called
"goufre du Berger" (shepherd's
pit) mat it had reached a depth
oi 3.6U8 feet. The old record, 3
ZiO teei, was set in the same
cave.

know tht truth hd ths

PANAMA, R. f, TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 195B

ehor and tailed ta.en unkown
destination.
' Only two weeks ago the Labor
Party gave a firm pledge of sup support
port support to Eden in bis determination
to impose internationalization of
the Canal by force if necessary on
Egypt' ... ;.'.'-..:'.
But the Socialists pointed out
that Gaitskell also told Eden in
Parliament that "armed -force
could not be justified except in ac accordance
cordance accordance with our obligations and
pledges under the charter of the
United Nations." '
; Meanwhile eight Arab states
have decided to consider, them'
telvet automatically at war with
Britain and Franco should those
countries initiate military action
over the Suet Canal, Informed
sources said in Cairo today.
Delegates to the Arab League
council meeting here have dead
ed that aggression against Egypt
will constitute aggression against
all other, members of the league,
the sources said. v a
The delegates of the eight na
tions Egypt, Saudi Arabia,- Iraq,
Jordan, Lebanon, Yemen, r Libya
and Syria are currently thrash thrashing
ing thrashing out working details to imple
ment yesterday's council resolution
that any aggression against Egypt
would be regarded as aggression
against all the Arab states.
Egypt, Syria, Saudi Arabia and
the Yemen are already bound to
such joint action through existing
bilateral tripartite pacts. But the
measures presently und e r w a y
would bring Iraq, Jordan, Leban Lebanon
on Lebanon and the Sudan into-combined
operations.
Egypt's civil defense department
ordered air raid drills throughout
, Octavio Jaen, Jr., 34, Panama-;
man, was fined 2i in Balboa Ma Magistrate's
gistrate's Magistrate's Court today for passing
on a. curve while he was driving
an Army dump truck on the K-10
Koad. ' ,:'
Primitivo Mendoza,' ; Panama
nian. was fined S10 for backing
up bis vehicle in an unsafe man manner
ner manner at Ft. Clayton.
Francisco Delgado, 39, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was fined $5 for failure t
display a red light on the rear of
hisvehiclei i c. t-.' &;
. Imposition of sentence, was sus
pended for' Julio Rodriguez,, 23,
Panamanian, on two -counts. He
was convicted of operating a taxi
without a proper license, and also
of failure to display a certificate
of inspection on his car.
USS::!:rViclL-ii
01 Anil-American
KI..1. I- T!-I
Lih-Lll 1.1 IcIZI
i.
TAIPEI Formosa. Aug. v14 i

Judge's Bench

(UP) Increased anti American boro, New York, has been receiv receiv-feelings
feelings receiv-feelings among some elements of ed on the isthmus. He was 68

the native population led to a mob
attack on an American sailor and,
nis uninese-Dorn wue, it wss ttis-i
closed yesterday.- t-'i"-.
The U. S.t Taiwan (Formosa)
Defense Command said the inci-
dent involved teieman z-t; Alfred
v. wisiiuu. w vj. v.. L. ...b, man.
and his wife, last night. i
Elsholz suffered slight bruises
on his. left arm ana on the neck
during the incident, i
"The exact cause or the dispute
is presently under investigation by
Chinese and American officials,"
a U.S. announcement said. :
Generally realible4 sources said
a Chinese soldier made insulting
remarks toMrs. Elsholz. She then
retorted With equally insulting
language in Chinese.
A Chinese major became Involv Involved
ed Involved in the affair and slapped Mrs.
Elsholz. Elsholz slugged the ma
jor. : '. -v ;,,
A mob attacked tne sailor,- and
he and his wife were taken to a
police station for safety. An a-
roused crowd swirled around out
side for several hours.
A modem space mon is onyonev
rho con find o parking space.

country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.,

Soifs With Eden

the Suez Canal zone and the Me
diterranean port of Alexandria for
tonignt. ......
Cairo radio said Port Said, Is Is-mailia
mailia Is-mailia and Suez will be included
in the practice alerts, the first
since the Canal dispute. f .,.
Egyptians meanwhile regarded
the passage: of four American
destroyers through the Sues Can
I is a significant tign, the V-
nlted States was willing ta ac accept
cept accept nationalization of the canal
as an accomplished fact.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles said, in Washington today
he believes a formula for "interna-,
tional operation" of the Suez Can Canal
al Canal consistent with Egypt's rights
and dignity can be found.
He said after another meeting
with President Eisenhower on the
Suez crisis that "I go to London
hopefully and with confidence that
we will find a peaceful solution."
Dulles was to fly to London later
today for a 22-nation conference
starting Thursday on the Suez
dispute. ;
Olivkr Ch!i3d;
Fcr Delayed Release
Oi I hnrce Picture
LONDON. Aug 14 (UP) The
British press welcomed with sar sarcastic
castic sarcastic pleasure today the first pic picture
ture picture released by Sir Laurence Oli Olivier
vier Olivier showing Marilyn' Monroe at
work on her new film. ;
They noted the picturt1. was
taken a full week ago, on tha same
day that a newspaper cameraman
had his camera seized and film
confiscated for taking a picture
of Mrs. Miller on the set
The Daily Mail headlined today:
"Sir Cork Tip Gives- In." This is
Sir Laurence's most' recent title
since be began starring in a cigar-
rette advertising campaign. The
paper pointed out it has "taken six
days to decide that even these
(pictures)., can be issued to the
waitine world."
The News-Chronicle, which sharp
ly criticized the Monroe "body
guard'! routine last week, said
"This daring photograph by one
of his (Oiivier's)- own camera
men,' proves" what has long been
suspected that he and Marilyn
Monroe are making a film."
The News-Chronicle said the
picture of Marilyn "is regarded
by Sir Laurence Oliver as a rare
and special concession so spe special
cial special that he waited seven days be
fore deciding to relesse it.
El;:s3 F. (I:rk
K:s la i::v; Ycrk
k:i 68 Yc:r$
News of the death of Eugene
Iv riloi-V rt.irH Dinimi rnnnl
- lemDlove. on August 5 In Whites-
years old. -.
Mr. Clark was ft veteran em
Dlove of the canal service and
was a switchboard operator at
Gatun Hydroelectric Station for
th Fleet rtroi niuisinn for aever
i ..- hfm-c hi retimment in
Aueust. 1948.
He was ft native of Utlca, New
York, and had been employed
with the Canal as a switchboard
operator since May, 1928. ,
5 US Sc!d!:rs
In Ur?.i Cnsa
WUERZBERG, Germany, Aug
14 (UP) Five U.S. soldiers ac
cused of raping a IS year old
German girl admitted In state
ments read at tneir court mar
tial today that they had sexual
relations with her. k
Two other accused soldiers de
nied having relations with the
elrl.
The statements were taken by
military police shortly after the
aiieaed ramng occurred June a
Four of the suspects took the
stand today but testified only on
the way In which their, state statements
ments statements were made.
Pfc. James E. Wilson, of Wil Wilmington.
mington. Wilmington. DeL, said he did not
have relations with the girl. Pvt.
Fred Chandler, of Kansas Cify
Mo., said he tried but faded.
The other suspects sad the
girl did not resist aithoueh both

she and., her escort, a 23-year-1
old German, were held at one,.
time or another. 1

FIVE CENTS

"We believe that such a formu formula
la formula can be found and that it will
be found," Dulles said. He added
that any nation which rejects such
a plan "would have a .heavy .re .responsibility
sponsibility .responsibility before the world.". -'
"1
TODAY!
.60 -.30
1:05 9:00 p.m.
3:15 5:10
THE REVEALING STORY STORY-THAT
THAT STORY-THAT HIT TODAY'S t
, HEADLINES!...
TYRONE POWER
: LOR ETTA YOUNG :
ANABELLA in 1
mm
OPENS
TOMORROW
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STC-Y,
t::e ;
r.AL-irE
CLCY
cft;:e
STATS STATS-FIYCaS
FIYCaS STATS-FIYCaS
cft::e
U.S.-
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at
GUY LUKSKI
Vi.w.aaiA LEITIi
; CEAII jac:er
' RUmSIUI UkUM
, amcMttlTJim
,TiirT.r n Tscrii
urn mmtrn 4 nmunnwic um
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.