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:
AA00010883:01969

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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ii
list YEAR
CANAL ACTS
FAST TO SAVE
COY'S LIFE
Quick action by two of the
major nnits of the Canal or or-Xniiat
Xniiat or-Xniiat on, plus modern eom eom-munlcations
munlcations eom-munlcations and transporta transportation
tion transportation may bo instrumental in
saving the life of a critically
111 baby boy at Gorga Hospi-v
nJj noftnt i the month-old-
aon of an American couple of
Rousseau whose iainer em employed
ployed employed by the Civil Aeronautics
Administration. He became crit critically
ically critically 111 of an extremely rare
type of meningitis Monday and
desperately in need of a specific
type of antibiotic which was not
available on Ithe Isthmus.
A request was made tooth by
cablegram and. overseas tele telephone
phone telephone to the New York office of
the Panama Canal Company.'
After considerable effort by
personnel of that ; office1, the
kind of drug and the amount
needed was located In Atlanta,
Georgia, yesterday afternoon.
With only minutes to spare
both In sending the medicine
frnm Atlanta to Miami on the
Delta Airlines and again between
plane scneauies oi ueiw ana
Van Amrlion Airw&v in Mia
mi, the medicine arrived at 3:20
o'clock Wednesday moraine at
Tocumen Airport.;
A -representative from the
Canal Zone Health Bureau met
the plane and rushed the drug
Immediately to Gorges Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital and doctors at the Hotpl
tal were anxiously awaiting re
k Ms of the, treatments late
1' ;s morning.'
' draw rermested '.'la tnvel
' a sulfate which is prepared
; nS til -ci i,
, i, U.i i .uieine t t t aUi.,t
1 y injection was required 1 be because
cause because of the patient's age:
It was learned that the type
of meningitis from which the
child is suffering Is so rare that
only one case of its type was re reported
ported reported in. a large Los Angeles
hospital during a 10-year pe period.
riod. period. ',.
Al Ccy An::xcs
The pedestrian push-button traf traffic
fic traffic light between' the two Balboa
Commissary buildings' on Balboa
Road is to be inaugurated at noon
Thursdsy when the store opens.
The new type of traffic signal
lor tne uanai zone was installed
sometime ago, but its operation
has been delayed by the lack of (
an essential nsrt. .'- :
The traffic signal win be actuat
ed by push buttons on either side
of the street and will be operable
only at SO-second intervals for pe
destrians. r. K'f, f i1"-" ':-"'
: When one of the buttons' Is push
ed, the traffic lights for vehicular
traffic on Balboa Road wul turn
amber for a few seconds and then
turn red to bait all cars crossing
the pedestrian walkway. Simulta
neously t.e pedestrian traffic
light, marked "walk" will flash on
for those waiting to cross the
- atreec. ; 'J'"
Tht "waDcr1 signal wi3 be light
ed for a few-seconds, alter whtcn
the "wait" signal for pedestrl. s
will be lighted until at least Si
seconds have elapsed before veni veni-culsr
culsr veni-culsr traffic can again be stopped.
The new trallic is expected to
liminate a hazardous condition on
this busv street, and both motor
ktt and pedestrians have been
requested to observe the signal
-earetulry, -'1 3
Prep School Ccys J
Rictln Mpxicb;r
Observers Injured
' MEXICO CITY, Aug. 22 (UP)
, Kiotous prep school, students ran
wild ii We streets -of downtown
Mexico City Monday night stoning
automobiles and buses were dam damaged
aged damaged by-the mob and V numerous"!
peflesuians injured.-
the riot was the latest of a se-
Txrs of schoolboy disorders herej
tut tin; Te most it was not a pro protest
test protest ar-tinst the government. The
original target -of the teenagers
wrath v as i cowboy band.
A f!,"' t beiween students and or-j
rhesSra members spilled 'over
from 1 o school --into the -street.
nd t..i the growing mob turnet
t sttr. an- to passers-by in gen-

I r.

G.2 F!::2 All lb Vcy

- J
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

EASTEI Ait Lines
"rr ir '

L. b j ho
: - U 1

THEY LIKE IKE Wearing dresses made from material bearing the words "Ike," a bevy of
.young campaigners also hold umbrellas made from the same material as they do some cam campaigning
paigning campaigning for President Eisenhower In San Francisco. ;

Ike Holds

Before Sure Re-nomination

SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 22 (UP)
President Eisenhower held court
for Republican notables in his ho hotel
tel hotel suite today as the hour 1 ap-
Broacbed for jubilant GOP ponven ponven-on
on ponven-on delegates to register formal
assent to the renomination of an
Eisenhower-Nixon ticket. ;,
,' Harold tV Sfatton's '' dogged
hop that Mr. Eitonhowcr would
pull tho r'ug n Virt r'' 'nt
have Kioi far a rvimnig mai.
White House, a.JeS said Mr. Ei
senhower expected Nixon to be re renominated,
nominated, renominated, without fuss or leath
ers, at this afternoon convention
session. -;- '.-'
. The President meantime plunged
with apparent relish into what be
called the "interesting" game of
convention politics, f v ...
Big names of tne party, includ
ing national committee chairman
Leonard w. Hall and convention
chairman Joseph W. Martin Jr.,
were invited to his heavuy-guaro
ed suite in the St Francis Hotel
in a steady parade during the
mornuiB. i ."
Stsssen sought a place in the
narade but was told that there was
no chance of sn appointment be
fore this afternoon, u then.
The hard-to-discourage Minneso!
tan had one more string to his bow,
however.
He appealed to Martin for a
chance to address the convention
".' .1-1- -f ;( :t.
Pi:rs2-Sn:!cl:!:j
Cci3 DInlis: i ;
A .woman whose purse-. was
snatched failed to appear this
morning as a complaining wit
ness against William James
Baniabyv 17. a Panamanian stu
dent. A a result, the case was
dismissed In Balboa Magistrate's
Court; ---t.-- -y r'i'"--,;.,;-
On hand for the hearing-were
two Panama National Guards
men who had caught Barnaby
after the purse of Anita Zapata
was snatched during the evening
aours of last &unaay.v
Accordinr to police report of
the case, the victim waa walking
with her sister along ; Shaler
Road, Ahcon, when a i-young
man snatched her purse, hit her
in the stomach and ran across
the border into Panama, An out outcry
cry outcry was made and the -. two
guardsmen pursued and caught
Barnaby.: "' 4 'A -' '"
, Barnaby's story was that he
waa himself In pursuit of the
youth who snatcned the purse.
The purse was said to contain
atmut $3.40 iand sor&e other ar-
t; lea. It waa not recovered
Darnaby wag represented In
court today by Attorney k David
Rcmes. ;- .- -,
Assistant District Attorney X
Morton ; Thomson was also ; on
hand.
Canal Zone police said the
victim had told them she "in
tended to appear, and would
come In on a bus from a Pana
ma suburb.
After the hearing had been
postponed for. about an hour,
Thomson moved for dismissal,
' smuch as the hearing had
-eady been continued once
before,, i )

"Let the people

Court in
before the vice-presidential bal
loting oegan.
, Martin wondarod out loud
whathar Statian might bo plan planning
ning planning to "throw in tha towal" on
his dump-Nixon campaign. But
Stasian refused to raveal in ad advance
vance advance what ha had in mind.
Some pro-Nixon dele? a 1 1 o n s
threatened to block the aprar
.of ,""" -i v1'-' r-
...j i-i ,.i t.-.y hi.
f.vv. i ; ;
L- A our' tnliullil'kl i4alArfntAff ItL-a
- 1 Muav.uuiia uivglLblf line,
Sen. William E. Jenner of India Indiana
na Indiana were still talkins of nhWtinp
to a Stassen appearance. v
t uut in tne noise and confusion
Af fnnvntinn Knceinn in tka
vast, Cow Palace, it would be ea
sy enougn ior cnairmaa Martin to
ti v : i .a
Buurr a ncaruig lapse on. icaiier-
ed "noes" and cavel throueh ner-
Cci'il "Ori:r lssc:d
Id Ex!::r.3 Ccdy OI
r.:!s:rsAss:C:r.l';
NEW YORK. Aug. 22 (UP)
District Attorney Frank Hog a a
yesterday obtained a court order!
to exhume the body of Abraham
Telvi because there is a "doubt in
our minds" that Telvi hurled-the
acid which bunded labor column
1st Victor Riesel.
' The FBI, which broke the case
last week,named Telvi as the acid
thrower. The FBI said the 21-year
old hoodlum was murdered July
28 because acid splashed in '- his
own. face during the attack caused
scars that made him "too hot to
live." . , v
However, in the application fori
exhumation granted by State Su-
rreme Court Justice Walter
ynch.-Hogan said that the New
York City medical autopsy report
on Telvi does not indicate any
Scar tissue caused by acid burns.
- The court order widened the rift
between the FBI and locals-author
itles over the handling of the Rie
sel case. -' -Hoean
said thst Betty Nevins
Riesel 's former assistant who wit
nessed the attack, could not identify-Telvi
as the acid thrower.
Miss Nevins described the man as
about 5 feet 8 inches tall and of
slim build. Telvi was a six-footer
who weighed 185 pounds.
Gilchrist has indicated that the
FBI is aware of the identify. of the
mobsters who ordered the attack
on. Riesel because of his investi
gations into racketeering in the
irucung, iur nou gMiucut tiiuus
tries. r
PC Worker
No Longer
Seriously III J
The condition of Arturo Ruiz
a Panamanian employe rf the
Canal's House and Grounds Div Division,
ision, Division, was- described today as
"Kood.' He has been removed
from the seriously 111 list at Gor-
gas Hospital. t
He suffered a skull fracture
on Aug. 15 when he fell on Min-
ai street wnue tryinir to board
a moving flatbed truck.

an i:::ir:::ENT rlllV, caily keyspafex

hntm the trmtk mnd l

PANAMA, R. P WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 82, 1958

J:
His Hotel
mission for 6tassen to take the
rostrum. m .
(The Republican "arty plat platform
form platform is set out an Pago J.) :
Ccjs Ar;!njl US
a ') .'.-
l.i ml, A,..
It?)
A British hi;;h-court yt'terday
dismissed a murder, conviction!
and death sentence against a U.
a. airman when two doctors testi testified
fied testified faulty medical treatment' and
not l knife wound caused the vic victim's
tim's victim's death.;?..'- '-! ,.. -vo .-.-The,
Court of Criminal Appeals
freed Ariman James Jordan, 21,
of Newark, ,N. J. who had been
sentenced to hang for the knifing
iu a onusn laoorer, waiter Jtfeau Jtfeau-mont,
mont, Jtfeau-mont, 27, in a cafe fight in Hull.
Dr. Keith Simnon rxnnwnni
pathologist, testified yesterday
urn Deaumont s wound was not
serious enough to eause death.
Beaumont died of Bronchial pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia after eight days in the hos hospital.
pital. hospital. ..' '- .-:-,-
He said the antibiotic given to
Beaumont actuallv irtwt a nni.
son and should not have been used
oecsuse ne previously had showed
intolerance to it, ,- 4
The annpll rnnrf nihui In Aim.
charging Jordanthat the evidence
snouio nave oeen avauaoie to tne
original trial court.
Froo Gb:a House
Sliil Serbs
4
SUU 01 the seriously 111 list,
his condition virtually unchane
ed, is little Russell D. Robinson,!
Jr., wno surtered a brain eoncus
sie,n and skull fracture when he
fell from his parents' Gamboa
The 21 -month-old child of an
Army couple was rushed to Gor
gas Hospital after the accident
on AUg. 13.

Egypt Charges French; British Pilots

Feign Sickness To

LONDON. Aue. 22 (UP)
Egypt hinted today It would take
action against British and
French ships in the Suez Canal
Zone if French and British pi
lots resign or "feign sickness in
order to tilsrupt navigation on
the waterway.
Dispatches from Cairo made It
clear the Suez crisis was far
from ended despite the Suez con conference's
ference's conference's overwhelming support
of U.S. Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles' plan for interna international
tional international operation of the canal.
- Dulles met today w!th Brit British
ish British Foreign Secretary Seiwya
Lloyd and French Foreign
Minister Christian Finean and
planned moves to confront
Egyptian President Carnal Ab Ab-de
de Ab-de Nasser with the Dulles

fwntry it $mfn Abrmham Lincoln.

CZ Authorities
' I r. 2
Urge 'More ;
Salic Shots
With four new poliomyelitis cas
es having been admitted to Gor-
gas Hospital during the past few
days, canal zone health author
mes have sea in urged all those
eligible for Salk vaccine ummuni ummuni-zation
zation ummuni-zation to begin the inoculations or
to complete toe series. ; ;
It was announced yastorday at
the Health Bureau, offices at
Balboa Heights that the number
of requests for immunisations
by the now group of oligiblas an announced
nounced announced last week has boon dis disappointingly
appointingly disappointingly (OW. ,J, . t. ;
This sroub includes deoendent
cnudren, between six months and
six years of age, of employes of
U.S. Government agencies who re-
aide outside the Canal Zone.
' Others eligible in the Salk vac
cine program include dependents
of Canal zone residents and
non-resident U.S. citizens from six
months to 20 yesrs of age. Preg
nent women in both groups are e
ligibie lor immunization, n
Only two of the 31 polio pa patient
tient patient admitted to Corgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital this year had received a
single inoculation and none had
completed the series of three
vaccinations. ;i.; .,4j ;';:, ..
'- V. j ;.'t v,-'. '"-'.v' '.: -i
- The four new cases of polio at!
the hospital were the first to be
admitted in August. The first case
to be admitted was during the lat latter
ter latter part of May. The outbreak was
heaviest during June and July
when 25 patients wpre admitted,
m at a Bivtrt t .- Cv.r :'iiti
Clinics of Gor$jt( and Coco lo
hospitals and tha various first
Aid Stations during regular of office
fice office hours, r; ,':r-' '-... .. ':
. Inoculations of dependents' m m-cluded
cluded m-cluded in the new froun of eli-
eibles are- beine made during the
initial stages by Canal Zone Gov
ernment and by the Army, wavy,
and Air Force for their respective
nersonneL
Dependents of Armed Forces
personnel may be immunized at
the various dispensaries begin
ning at lo clock tomorrow aner
noon, under the same schedule as
announced for last week. -
To Less Propeller
AI Cris!:b2l I v
Northbound, front -end first
throueh Gatun Lake at noon-
Hm, tnHav n-a tVi hlvlu
Spanish freighter Arraiz. A Ca
nal tue was assisting her.
On arrival at Cristobal, the
ship is to be "tipped" nautl-
cally speaking.
specincauy. ner lore noia win
be flooded enough to raise her
stem high out of the water so
that workmen can remove her
propeller. ,-' -'''.'
This accomplished, all holes In
her hull will be plugged, and the
Arraii will be considered sea
worthy for her long ocean tow-
stern first to Spain. ;
A tug sent to fetch her I al already
ready already in the Atlantic. 1
Agents Payne and Wardlaw
said today they .hoped It would
arrive in time to start pack with
the Arraiz on Aug. 29.
plan. They hoped to select a
committee to ask Nasser If he
were prepared to negotiate on
basis of the Western plan.
Cairo renorts indicated Nasser
would refuse, if he does. the
West would face once again tne
crucial decision of whether to
use force against Egypt.
in Cairo,, tne senu-ouiciai
VNrlHI Kaxt nw airencV oUOtCd
Sayed Nabih younls, Under-Secretary
of the Egyptian Finance
Ministry and a member of the
nationalized Canal company
board, as saying Egypt was plan planning
ning planning tn hlra 3M1 new nilots to
prevent any Interruption In ca
nal shipping.
The report Indicated Egypt
expected a mass walkout by pi pilots
lots pilots If the London negotiations

Trial Of CZ

Churchman
Continued
Two embezzlement charges a-
gainst Charles Delaney, 49,
American, the former treasurer
oi tne Margarita union cnurcn,
nave been continued until Octo October,
ber, October, with the consent of both the
defense and the prosecutloa
This action was taken yester yesterday
day yesterday when the charges were call called
ed called on the regular monthly
term-day of the Cristobal Divi
sion of the U.S. District Court.
District Attorney Rowland If.
Hazard revealed that t partial
auan oi tne cnurcn books mdi
cates the shortage will be con
siderably nigner than the $10.'
ooo ii was at rim thought might
oe missing.
? In view of this.' more time Is
required to establish all facts In
tne case. v.': .;,,.
A Panama firm la making the
audit of the church's books. It
Is understood there had been no
formal audit since 1949.
Delaney ls specifically charg charged
ed charged with having embezzled $2, $2,-00
00 $2,-00 In church funds on Feb. 29
of this year, and also having
taken $1,238.72 between.Jan. 1
and June SO., .v;,"':,.;, ',
' American sriectators. includ
ing church members and other
residents of Margarita, filled the
courtroom when Delaney's cases
were tailed yesterday.'
The defendant resides in Mar
garlta. He ls nresentlv on leave
without pay from his Job is a
clerk In the Cristobal Post Of Office.
fice. Office. He is free on $2,000 bail in,
each case.;';,-: ,. ,'
i t
A MIAMI, "Aug. (UP)-Ne-groes.
lost -the first1 reund in
their attempt to end segregation
In Florida public)' schools but
went ahead with plans today to
apply for. admission to white
schools. l ;':' '-, -:t
: Federal Judge Irwin A Choate
reject a suit filed by The Na National
tional National Association for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Colored People
which asked that Dade County
schools be Expeditiously" dese dese-grated.
grated. dese-grated. -''.-.. y
Choate rejected the suit on
grounds that it did not allege
sufficient facts for him to .take
any action. But he granted the
Negroes 10 dayi to file an
amendment to their complaint
G. B. Graves, attorney for the
Negroes, said he would amend
the complaint. He said Negro
students will apply for admis admission
sion admission to white schools 1 "In the
next few days.'!
The suit was filed June 13 a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst the Dade County School
Board by the NAA CP on behalf
of six Negro tudents. 1. ss,;
, The school -board argued that
the Negro petitions "have no
right to demand an end to seg segregation
regation segregation through the court at
this because "they have failed
to' exhaust the administrative
remedies available to them."
School attorneys said the Ne Negroes
groes Negroes have not even applied for
admission to White public
schools; They pointed to a 1955
state law which provides that
any persons denied admission to
a public school can appeal to
the Country School Board.

Delay Suez Traffic

break down or : may even be
planning to fire Western pilots
if they refuse to work for the
new company. '
Younls said the British and
French pilots could quit work if
they apply in writing and give
sufficient notice. ?
"In th's case," he said, "the
Egyptian management, will not
be responsible for any delay
affecting British and French
ship because It will get Egyp Egyptian,
tian, Egyptian, Greek and other plots to
guide ship, through the Canal
on schedule first. 7
"Only then will It arrange for
them to take Franch and Brit-
Ish ships through." "' -This
was the first Indication
Egypt is prepared to take meas measures
ures measures against British and French

Scarirau's
CANADIAN IKII3UV
ftimniAut ill ttettXCret

We Speaft With
One Voice' On
CZ Wage 3 i!e

WASHINGTON, Aug. 22 (UP). A State D- -partment
Hpokesman strongly endorsed today as assistant
sistant assistant Secretary of the Army' George H. Roder Roderick's
ick's Roderick's position on the nev? treaty ivith Panama. ;
Neither the treaty nor the Memorandum of
Understanding provide for au overall wage in increase
crease increase for Panamanian workers in the Canal
Zone, he declared.
' CommentiDg on Roderick's rebuttal of a widespread
assumption in Panama that the treaty provides for auto automatic
matic automatic wage raises, the official said "we soeak with one

Panamanian officials, who had previously claimed
that the State Department's intemrtntmn f Um

agreed with Panama's contention that it provided auto-

muu. increases, naa no comment today. .. .: ;;
Army Department spokesman meanwhile repeated
that there has not been any agreement to increase tha

wages oi rcnama Lonar company employes when com commissary
missary commissary privileges expire next January.
Tr- y r-i r- r "t eor t en cerrp!-;": frr-1
r -... '. : r ... 1 1 . i 1

would depend on Congressional
action which could not come pe pe-fore
fore pe-fore Jan. 6when Congress Is
scheduled to reconvene.'-.
The official argued;, that
withdrawal of the privileges
now extended to Panamanian
employes of the company had
been included In the treaty on
the Insistence of the Panama
nlan government- :
It was certainly not our ;
'- ldea,"Jie remarked.
Panamanian Ambassador Joa Joaquin
quin Joaquin J. Vallarino said he is still
awaiting instructions from bis
foreign office; ; : r
: He indicated mat ne expect
Krno.h thu matter with
high State Department officials.
Meanwnue, me Army s"
echoed the State Department in
.tr.aaiiKr that termination of
commissary privilegea. waa pro-
Military Services
Fotepri Parent ;i
Military graveside services will
be held at corozai Cemetery at
10 a.m. Friday for Joseph A. pa parent,
rent, parent, former Locks '.Security
Guard and retired Army ser sergeant.
geant. sergeant. -'-.''
Mr. Parent was found dead A A-eust
eust A-eust 5 In his station wagon ; in
Ancon. - ; -'.
A native of Falls River, Mass.,
he served with the Army. for 26
years. He was employed on' the
Canal Lock Security Force from
May, 1949, to last January. He
had been living for, some time
in El Valle.' o. v -'."'-:,
ships unless the pilots cooperate.
Soviet Foreign Minister Dlmltri
snepuov accused tne; west ot
planning such moves yesterday.
Younls accused British and
French pilots of -the "trick of
feigning sickness at the same
time in order to disrupt navlga
tion in the Canal" and said
Egypt waj hiring the 300 new
pilots "so that we may not re
main at the mercy of British
and French pilots who are pres presently
ently presently working.1!
The Western Bi Three, m
winning overwhelming approval
of the Dulles plant "PUt the
Afro-Asian bloc and lined up 17
of the 22 nations at the London
conference. Today they sought!
soma means of bringing tne
majority decision before Nasser.

' I

-
rm CENTS
: '" J I 1 t i-i
Sutes agreement at the request
of the Panamanian govern
ment. :
Officials hinted thVt Pana."
manias merchants had influ-
enced this decSsion. ; ,
In his statement In -d nan.
Roderick recalled a recent an

WW

nouncement of wage increase
"for manv local iru mninvM

of the military aervlces.
ine increases wouio bring pay
up to the level of that of the
Canal Comnanv.Th rano i-nm A
pany and military pay raise -Vrepresent
an Increase of tlM
400,000 in the take home pay of
Canal Zone workers," he said.
Jaime Bonllla, 17, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was sentenced in Balboa
Magistrate's' Court this morning,
to spend the next 20 days in ialL
The charge against him was that
or vagrancy. He was picked ub
In La Boca... .'"?:..'.',.-'''
Two 19-vear-old voutha Wert
convicted of loitering around the ;
ierry ramp in Baiooa, imposiuon
of sentence upon them waa sus
penaea, however, on the conai
lion that they not frequent the
ferry ramp area. The pair were)
Victor Samuel Gray and Arthur
Sylvester Williams, both Pana
manians. x .':y;i'::",;'"i'
Morris Antonio Armltradlnf
17, Panamanian, was finned $10
for trespassing In Tivoli Com Com-mlssarv.
mlssarv. Com-mlssarv. Others who paid the
same fine for the same offense
were Ester Mariana Bazan. 23,
and Lavlnla de j Luz. 29 both

- 1' 1 '
Judge's Bench

Panamanians. .
Imposition of sentence wag
suspended for Carlos Domingo
de los Rlos, convicted of loiter loitering
ing loitering about an Ancon building., i
Leonard Alexander Humphr.ey'
47. Jamaican, was convicted -of -loitering
but sentence waa sus sus-pended.
pended. sus-pended.
Commissary1 trespass ended1 In
fines of $10 each for Silvio Ariel
Castaneda, 27, and Clarence A
Duff us, 35, both Panamanians.
Colombo Port

ParoIyzeH As
Workers Strike
COLOMBO, Ceylon, Aug." 22
(UP) The entire Colombo port
labor force, of 9,000 men went on
strike yesterday, tying up all ac activity
tivity activity and idling 50 ships in the
harbor.- - L
Among the 18 demands are com
?lete nationalization of the port,
he establishment of all public ho holidays
lidays holidays as holidays for the pert
workers, and the introduction of a
"living wage."



FAS1 TV.' 3

TT3 FA5AMA AMTRICAJI AH CtDEfEXDI2fT DA HI
TVEDXES3AY, AVCTZT 22, ll.J

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

AM NHUHIt TH MANAMA CWtMICAN MIKU, INC

rcimoio t nuoh aouNnviu. w ias
MAKMODIO ARIAS, lOlroa
7. H ttiwcT O. Bo 114, Panama. H me P.
TtLtPMOfti t-740 IS Linii
Com AotmiMk MNAMtBieAN, Panama"
DM OTrt: 12 T CIKTffU. AVINUl Mtlll 2TM N 1ST aTAttlt
.fOMIM RmiMNTATIVro, JOSrtUA B. POWERS. INC .
- sa WAotaoM Avm. ro.tiT m v.
' ' h : ;' L6CAV 9r ri
VS MONTH t "-".. -i ' S '0 80
Foil six month, m "" ; t to i 13. OO
Po ONI Tt. IN -"" T SO 14 0

tMIS IS YOUt FORUM tHt MACKS OWN COLUMN

Tke Ma tniM eaea tan to teadaia el The Panama Amtrkoe
tHn imnbU artttfaHf eaS ara haadled ta a wkoHt eeaMaei'e

If Ma eealrHmta ttttel feat be thtoeHeat I I feetal ee IV

ail cat Laltan ara ablisMe' ia the aaa acie
Plana try ta tees- the laltan ta ana page length.
Meatitv at Mtar writeit k Ml a" ai ttritteet ceahdeace.

Hue eei etaat aa lauaaubilitv tat atatsaMiiri at

eafut la

ir:

TME MAIl SOX

FOB FREEDOM OF I HE PRESS

Labor News

And

(iommeul

: By VICTOR RIISEL

Fact is that one of the. most
powerful men at the democratic
convention was neither a deleaate

I nore a uemocrai.

Fact is that this political season

in Republicans will campaign
against him almost as much as
they will against the Democratic
presidential nominee who, it will
be charged, had to "Gear it

Walter

Who Else?

1 wonder whether the Inter American Press Association via
my old mend juies Dubois and rus committee on ireeuom of
trie jpress, win protest ine reiutal of mediate Department to
extend passports for American news corresponaents. to visit
communist cnlna, Ke and nls association have never hesitated
(and praise to tnem for it) to caU attention to violations oi
treedom of the press in Latin America. 1 f ;
- Communist cnina has luted tne oamboo curtain i bit; but
the bcate uepsrtraent, supported by Presiacnt Eisenhower, has
wammed U aown. The Americans who have asaed tor passport
extensions to visit the Chinese rr aihlajla are some 01 tne most
rename and tmest in ine tar fcast. Tinman uurain, of tne
Hew lors 'jumes, ana his wue Peggy, ate examples, ceriainiy
they can be relied upon to tell the truth, but maype that is not

' wueib ttaac wi ,mnu eHiutut'ovwvivji n bpm wm

ii i this request had come at any otner time than the eye of
'the xepuolican National Convepuon U rnlgnt have had dii dii-!
! dii-! 'lerent recepUon.: .- ,;"v' '-
I it is not national security tit the 'American prisoner! held
'in Communist cnina that aie tne' deaomg iacoors in the re re-J
J re-J lusat Certainly old Mao cannui be cnanged by sucn action.
Fnnnmie artion mufht Bet DSLttsr: iesuiis so tar as tne Drison-

ers are' concerned, But tnat is eut because even busihessmen
like Aured Konlberg, head of the tnina ixmoy, hare, been uouig
dandstint business with the (yunese Communist. ;
It is fear pi the China hUby ana senator Knowland, the
Senator from t ormosa, ana 8emwr atyies Bridges, close triend
oi the Chiangs and the Kungs, and tne Rationalist China wing
of the Republican Party that ii behind the action of the State
Your attention is called to the fact that the Senator from
Formosa, as eli as California, Mr. Knowland, Republican
minority leader in the VS. Senate, did his duty by Formosa at
the Republican National Convention. Certainly it fhould be no
part of a domestic political campaign, but Senator Knowiand
told the delegates of the GOP: ;

"A long as I am in the senate oi ue umtea states i snau
oppose the entry of Communist China into the United Nations."

- now. wnat nas tnat to aa wim uie price oi larm pnwuw,

j for instance? y-. . -- :

I-

, Crede Calhoun

I Sir:

Hometown mtsi

- The entire Treaty Is a fiasco arranged by the Chamber of
Commerce and its members to further enslave the approximate approximately
ly approximately 16,000 non-U.8. cittaens employed in the Canal Zone. The
unfortunate part is that the Government has played along with
the merchant in 411 phases of this rhoat ridiculous Treaty:
Even our Ambassadors abroad nave been making some
strange statements. We are surprised because we were not in invited
vited invited to the Sues talks. Why be surprised. Does Panama own,
operate or have any control over the Panami Canal or the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone? i'.-;. y, f.
' "Panama is "sdverelfen nver the Canal zone." iteis Excellent

the Ambassador, the lanltor who sweeps the office, myself and

an otner Panamanian citizens who wort or enter tne canal
Zone for any reason whatever are aliens, who can be deported
at any time for breaking the laws and imprisoned ior.returning
to the Canal Zone. v. .'-.
Does our Government ever give thought to Its citizens and
the sense tof inferiority it gives one to be considered an alien,
within the continental limits tt our own country? Obviously
not, because nothing has been done regarding this in the last
half century. 1 ,
' Accepting the taxes, the loss of Commissary privilege, the
cut in Our buying power, and the fact that equal pay for equal
work is a Pipe dream, at leaut give the citizens the dignity of
belne; eoual to all men within tlie boundaries of our country.
' Until the Panamanian citizen is accepted as such, how can
,we possibly expect equal treatment : r
' The Treatj definitely states that the tt S. will teek .lenisla .lenisla-tion
tion .lenisla-tion regarding equal pay for non-U. 8, Citizens 1n the Canal
Zone,, '
If the U. 8. should seek this leglsliture, and fan, to my way
of thinking they have, compiled, with the treaty to the letter,
and after all that is all the U. t had promised to 66.
- There was no hesitation-itt shelving the treaty during the
last meeting of Congress. Remember the ticket that was raised
when Panama was tardy in arranging tat duty free liquor?
Dam Tired And Mad Panamefte

Sir:

PENSION PAY PLACE

Could the Ctnil ZOM government' reconside? Its enpounce enpounce-ment
ment enpounce-ment that the so-called pension meA old-time Canal diggers
some of who are now blind and have to be led. some so maimed

J they ean ecareeiy walk will be paid from next payday at the
-Balboa poet office. .. , . '

This is regrettable, and will also be regrettable sight to the
I ladles visiting the Balboa post office on that date. -
We would appreciate rt if paydays could continue at Ancon

i post oince, u oniy lor the oenents oi space and shelter from the
. vain .: ?..!...

with Walter." That's

Beuther, of course. ;

Where there is political smofee

toaay mere it tne .uery red-head
from Detroit. He came to Chicago

eariy ana ne stayed up late.

Although not a registered Demo Democrat,
crat, Democrat, and a fellow who alwass

insists ne nas never attended a
Democratic Party club meeting.

Reuther eraduated summa-cum

laude as one of the smoothest po-

nticos m uucaeo's named hotels

It was Done other than Reuther

who sparked the final Stevenson

bower drive after Harrf Truman

blew the fuse! end threatened to

darken Adlai s headquarters with

gloom.

Confusion was as heavy at 'a

gamblers -money belt when Wal

ter : R e u t h e r began moving
A u g u $ t 13. He counted c the
delegates be controlled; There

were, some 60 of them and not 35

which was the original estimate.
He called thent together. They
talked end then dispersed fmong

their own state delegations raaa-

ing from New York to California,

with midway points in Iowa and!

Michigan speciauy Michigan.

These 50 active delegates were

members of Reuther's United Auto
Workers' Union and they included
such devoted talent as UAW vice

DresidenL Leonard Woodcock.

member oi the convention s timet

Committee, and Mildred Jeffries,
UAWs Women's Director, who was

on the convention's Paltiorm Com

mittee, j

But most imnortant of all for the

moment were Reuther's on the it-

vote Michigan delegation which

was scheduled to not vote for Stev

enson on the first ballot for Its
"favorite son" Soapy Mennen Wit
hams, popular pro-labor governor.
Then Walter got busy. His suite
at the Morrison Hotel wis as busy

as an aircondiuoning mechanic t

repair thop,,,, ..... t

- Men poured in to consult from

delegations ; big and small. The
phones Jangled Continually. Word

came -that me Stevenson forces

wanted and needed th first
ballot nomination. Gov. Soapy:
Williams had to- be persuaded to

release the Michigan delegates,

Reuther quickly took on the

asif""wnt. He r e a 11 y was the
f. n delegation. He conferred
w .hGov Williams on Monday
nighty Word out of .that private

confab reportedly was that Wil

liams wanted a favorite son nom

ination as a orelude to his runntaA

for the U.S., Senate in 1958 and,

possibly, the presidency in I960-

waiter left :or other conferences

and was back in a private parley

with Williams on Tuesday. That

night the full Michigan delegation

met...-. v I-

- Reuther's big' bloc was moving

on well-greased tracks. f,wuuams

went along. The Michigan dele delegation
gation delegation announced to reporters and

the men burdened with tne waifcie

talkie gimmicks that there would

be a first ballot vote for Stevenson,
Reuther had managed that easily.

It broke the log jam. Next in

line was the New Jersey delegation
led by another hopeful of the much

Publicized Democratic "future,

Governor Robert Meyner. The
CIO of old had muc Influence

with the Jersey chief executive.

His rlBht-hand men and Industrial
commissioner is Carl Holderman,

formerly New Jersey CIO chief.
In fact, to much influence does

the old CIO have in Jersey that
vol can always get an old line
AFL leader In that state to rear
up end cut loose on Meyner

eharsins- favoritism, oi course.

The Jersey delegation voted to

cast its first ballot-for 6tevenson
and save its prodigal for some
other conclave. That did it. Other

delegations began to fall in fine.

cbrwErmo;)

NEA SuviMf he

i:

-One of Them.

Hqg

"Shi always likes to chew up the ice!"

Reuther than made the big try

for Cstes KefaUver. He bounaea
through hotel after hotel. He rang
phonebells like his p r e e i n c t
workers ring doorbells. He even
awakened prominent politicians in
the middle of the night,
Tkn Reuther led a bloc of

labor men, mostly of the old CIO,
a Aiiat Kteveftson's inner sane

turn. This bloc in labor was not
neutral nor was it pretending
to be. The unionkts had sues-.

Uons to make. And most w hkb
wp- WsUar's, i-i. X m
The Democratic Party Is being
cheated out of at least one man's
dues. Reuther maynot be a
v.nitreri Democrat. But he sure

..).iBnH nn the Democrats at

their convention.

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER ;

.(I -;

Wi u

I'm For It, Too: Ad organita- gized for Hiss end glorified homo

A

CHICAGO Lurking in the wings! urging a Catholic running-mae for
at the conventions watching the'S.eveason. He pointed out large
row over civil rights, is the aJentJ blocs of Catholic voters deserted
snadow of the increasingly potent the Democrats in 1952. Many of
egro vote. It can tip the balance them were pulled away by Sena-

- k "uu" cietuoa. ue par? lor MCvaiXny.

ty-that wins this bloc may be
the winner on election day.

r-vea oeiore uucago, the battle

On the other hand, various Cath.

olics disagreed with Bailey, him.

self a Catholic. They look strong

to woo this vote had begun. The' issue with the idea that Catholics

vmuii.u uay i core a mm e vote as a D10C.

gams, nave the Republicans

Mrs. Jane Morrow SDauldine.

voted the Negro Woman of the

rear in 1952 and appointed to a

IRISH DEMOCRATIC LEADERS
4 ...

Jhe fact is that for many years

key position in the Eisenhower, the machinery of the Democratic.

ammiso-auon, nas oeserted the, party has been guided by a series

Republicans and become an ar-

oent Democrat. Mrs. SDauldine

worked for Ike in West Virginia

in last, out wnea ana expressed a

view that Negro doctors be ad-,
mitted to practice in Texas hos hospitals,
pitals, hospitals, Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby of
Houston, Tex., then secretary of

health, education and

fired her.

Mrs. Spaulding now soeaks with

some feeling about the alleged
pro-Negro policies of the Eisen

hower administration. She Is out

to elect Democrats Instead,

of much loved Irish Catholic noli.

tical stalwart, ranging from Jim
Farley to Frank Walker to tha
present Paul Butler. Most of them
were liberal Democrats and de devoted
voted devoted followers Of FDR'S human humanitarian
itarian humanitarian philosophy,

The unwritten agreement Was to

weuare, nave me .uemocratie party ma-.

chinery run. by Catholics and the
presidential. Snd vice presidential
candidates non Catholics. -This
came about immediately after the
candidacy of Al Smith, who suf

fered the worst defeat a. Demo.

On the other hand, a noted Ne- erat has ever suffered in tha iisn.

pro Democrat has gone over tolly solid .South-rlargefy, over the
the Republicans Crystal Bird religious issue. -
Fawcett of Philadelphia. I The first Vote this writer; hen
Mrs. Fawcelt, r close friend Of a rrirlstered Penntvlvanla Renub.

Mrs. Roosevelt, claims that her lican, ever cast Ws for Al Smith,

iwreDcars were reiatea w ine uyraj because of my conviction tnat the

tion called. United : Americans

Against Communism -ir circulating
petitions beaded "Draft Mac Mac-Arthur
Arthur Mac-Arthur iojr y.S. Senate.'",
John Wayne's oldest, Michael, dat

ing Gretchen Dybel. .whoever she

is; 5am Colt, Ethel Barrymore s
offspring, dittoing Doris McKay,
(you guessed it, she's an Arthur
Murray dance teacher) and Alan

Ladd'e Carol Lee getting around

wiu vicK-uma, out oui loua,

Hollywood, But,- Would HollyT

(Would Holly WhatT): Texas 011-

man Bob weal is a acneior ana
game for press agents, so today's
Bob Neal Item as Elena ("Meet
Millie?) Verdueo and I only hope

he kn6WS her i v; MGM ran large
ads in Los AngeieS quoting criti critical
cal critical excerpts from "Somebody Up
There Likes Me" and then some someone
one someone discovered that not one men mention
tion mention was made of the title of the
picture. (A teaser, maybe) v .
Donald O'Connor and Gloria Noble
like honeymooners at Hollywood's

Club 8eville. (Did they get

hitched?) -W'r

The Not So MvsterioUs East:

According to the rumor mongers,
that Paris heat-wave was gener

ated by the Maharajah of Barods

and Martian smn-Hsein. ssaruan
is the Oriental femme fatale
whose fattter is Governor of For Formosa
mosa Formosa and Premier of Free China.

Tha inv.lv ws.o a nichtlv fixture

last year at El Morocco and other

K.Y. glamor spots, inen ne suu suu-denly
denly suu-denly disappeared, ; (thought Ted
Cott, the Dumont genius, wanted
to pact her to commentate TV
hnw, and r everyone 5 Wondered

what had become of her. The story'

goes that sne tooa up Deumu ai

Monte Carlo as a nooy unui wie
Maharajah gave bet some father

ly advice. "Honey," he said, "you
oughtta take up dancing instead
of dicing." So she took his advice

ana took up oancing wuo mm.
(Marilan teems to prefer Hindus
at that.) Her New York escort was

turbaned Harry. Jaftg (and is that

how he spells t7j an inaiaa im-

poner, ,,,.!;

It Could Only Happen on Broad

way (If it Happenea At au:
Janet Thomas is a new gal at Lou
Walters' Latin Quarter, so the pub publicist
licist publicist asked her to fill out the us usual
ual usual questionnaire with background,
measurements, interests, etc.; and
when she came to the question,

"Whom do you date?" Janot, naive

as they come, replied, "f don't
date' anyone. Why don't you say
that I'm very lonely?"' (He, how
about us lonely hearts getting to
gether?).,c..t;':',,

The Right to Read" (teft-Wing

Style)! I have before me a gooey
brochure with quotes from such
darlings of the left as William 0.

Douglas,.., Alan Barth, Elmer

Davis, Merle MUler ana Henry
Steele Commaeer. plugging the

Bette Davis picture "Storm Cen-,
terV which is apparently con concerned
cerned concerned with ; "book-burning" of
"left wing" books. But these weep weepers
ers weepers never cry about the burning by
those who control most of the avo avo-nues
nues avo-nues of literary intelligence, Of
books that expose Communism .
An example, not unique, is the
bonfire for "Around the World
Confidential." The Peper That!
Prints all the News refused to ac-1
cept ads. though it did carry ads!

for Madame FoJiy Adier's me memoirs
moirs memoirs end for books' that apolo-

sexualism. No so-called "htersry''
review reviewed it or even men

tioned it, though previous "Con

fidential" books sold 7,000,000
copies. Short-haired saleswomen
of both sexes hid it under count

ers. The U.S. Information Agency
(or : is 1 it 2 "Mis.InformaQon")l

banned the volum e f or export
through the gimmick of refusing
currency conversion privileges,
while the American Civil Liber Liberties
ties Liberties Ubion -and the Authors
League (both of which organisa organisations
tions organisations are quick on the draw to de defend
fend defend the rights of Reds) remained
as silent as tte grave. -j : :.k j
n; I've Got to Write It 'Bud,'" But
You Don't Have to Read It: Whole
country gding bn a macabre en entertainment
tertainment entertainment kick (and macabre is
a two-bit word donated by Bob
Hamner) with one Hollywood por portrait
trait portrait painter making S career of
painting nothing but pictures of the
late James Dean who, dead, is Hol Hollywood's
lywood's Hollywood's hottest property, while
Johnny Ace, who blew his brains
out couple of years ago. ia one of
the biggest record Sellers in the
country. X&,-i
Isn'tr. There a Better Way- to
Make a Living? (I Mean if You

Call This Living): Nelva More, the
show beaut, who had a dinner date

at Ed Wynne's Harwyn Club with the breaks

t

Ted Williams, was cancelled out

because Ted feared too much

publicity; and that's why i they
didn't set to dance to the wonder

ful music of Herb Waters, Eddie
Bruno and Gary Gillis ... Famed
Luchow's Restaurant celebrating
the) 100th anniversary of the birth
of August Luchow on Aug. 26 with
his favorite birthday cake, and It
will be1 the trick of the year if

ne oiows out tne eanaiei.
Today's Mortimer Medallion.

International: (This and $75

gets you a $100 Savings Bond.)

To my friend Frederick Ellis, one

df the most important men In the

money marxets of the world. He's

a tall, spare, youngish Brltishe

who has never1 owned a share of
ttock. He lives ia modest circum

stances in Wimbledon. He's finan

cial editor of Lord Beaverbrook's

powerful London Dailv ExDress.

His insight can make Or break the
London market, which because of

its international ties, exerts a
mighty influence on every Bourse.

including Wall St. Ellis, like

Beaverbrook, is t firm believer in
free enterprise American style.

Many in the know give him credit

for the Conservative victory over

me socialists. t
Wisdom of a White Way Wolf;

Gals break guys who give them

, Jf ILL WRONG
.VATERTOWN, Conn. -UP
A Judge said Clement R. Goulett

deserved a $90 fine even if he was

telling the truth when he said be
was going 40 miles an hour slower
than reported by th, arresting of officer.
ficer. officer. The policeman clocked him

JheONMr-Non-Stop
Flights

to

',..,, "-via
f , fm. -9 uu'
) V-." I :7- '
i ; " y t, i

i:o::day ..weIBaY Friday
Oep:il!n. Tctaca
1:00 P.M.

Passenger and Freight Service

. ; 4 ... -1 -. ..... -a ; 1
For further information consult

'. your Travel Agent

- A&A. ak.vat. A.4k V

25 Peru Ave.

Hone 3-0097
'. 3-70S3

family of Virginia, and ahe used
to sit on the platform at Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic conventions in New Deal
days. But not today. Today she has
become a rbotin,-tootln. Republi

can and is working for Eisenhower.
Negro leaders claim, however.

that Mrs. Fawcett has lost some

of her influence over their rare

since she sued Roland Hayes, the

negro singer, lor breach of prom promise.
ise. promise. Most Negroes side with Haves

in his contention that he never

proposed marriage to Mrs. Faw

cett. or if he did. thev don't like

Aegro linen washed in Public.

aieanwime. one or tne most ac

tive workers for the Necro vote isl

dynamic Mrs. Dorothy Houghton
of Red Oak, Iowa, former presi president
dent president of the American Fedeiation

of Vomers Clubs. Mrs. Houeh-

ton has towed to Eisenhower's per

sonal request that she take over

as corrMrman M. Citizens for Ei

senhewer, and she has beea On
the telephone almost every day

urging jNortnera negro, women to
start lining up votes for Ike.
Note Negroes in the South
ere grim-lipped snd silent. Put a
recent survey by northern Negro
Democrats shows that most of

them will vote Republican. Thev

are outer against such Democrat
as Senators Eastland of Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi and Johnston of South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, wnt to knock them out of

key chairmanships 1b the Senate.
RELIGIOUS DEBATI
-i Ml jjiu., it ,iOi ,e ...
Oneof fhe most important aue-

tions discussed among delegates in

uucago was whether a Catholic

should be nominated as Adlai
Stevenson's running-mate. Two

CLtholict was mentioned Sen

Jack Kenned of Massachusetts
and MayOr Robert Wagner of
New York City,;' both excellent

men. :
Some opposition was expressed to

Kennedy, not on the basis of reli

gion but because he voted against
the midwest on the farm bill, also,
Italian-Americans are down on him

because he undercut ex-Congressman
Furcofo when Furcolo was

running for the Senate against
GOP Senator Saltonstall. As a re

sult, Salt-install, won. Also another
Irish Catholic, ; much loved' Con

gressman John McCormack of

Massachusetts, is engaged in an
war With Kennedy.
However, the main question dis discussed
cussed discussed was the religious issue, par particularly
ticularly particularly whether a Catholic vice

presidential candidate would win
over Catholic voters who might
otherwise oppose Stevenson be

cause of his divorce, or whether
bigotry in some parts of the

U.S.A. might alienate more vot

ers than would be won.
John Bailey, leading Connecti

cut Democrat, was quite frank in JaiL

barrier against a Catholic in the

White House should be -broken.
.One of the .. arguments, heard
among the politicians who op oppose
pose oppose a Catholic candidate is that
a Catholic in high office follows
the dictates of his church; that
Frank Walker when postmaster
general, for instance, barred cer certain
tain certain magazines from the mails at'
the request of the Catholic Legion
of Decency,
; CATHOLIC CENSORSHIP "i
Right now the tegion of De Decency
cency Decency exercises potent censor censorship
ship censorship over Hollywood by rating cer certain
tain certain motion picture films, regard
less of whether they touch oa
religion. This means that many
theatres won't show a picture
tabbed by Catholic censors. This,
in turn, means that members
of other religious faiths all over
the nation are prevented from ec
ins this Picture because of Catho

lic censorship. w

As of today,' the Legion of De Decency
cency Decency has given a special rating
to "Storm Center," s picture whicii

deals with McCarthyism end the
vital question of book-burning. The

picture does not deal with reli religion
gion religion or any phase Of Catholic doc doctrine.
trine. doctrine. V"-
"But," says Rev: Psut J. Hayes
of ihe legion, "because of its strong
iraotlonal appeal and its twisted
reasoning it could be dangerous
to the average moviegoer."
When, Sep. Hale Bongs of Loui Louisiana,
siana, Louisiana, a Ct!:olic, and ore of tha
finest congressmen in Washing! on,
saw "Storm Center," he s?W:
- "This is something which ought
to be shown all over America; it's
something I want to tell Congress
ahout.'' ..v.. -(?..,'- .:
But when he learned that the Le Le-pion
pion Le-pion of Decency of his church hid
down rsted the picture, he, with withdrew
drew withdrew his ststement.
Senator Kennedy and ,; Mayor
Wagner are the type of men who
would not let religion influence
their political decisions If elected
to high Office. But the politicians
fear that the" voters don't kiov
them well enough to realize;
this would be the fact 1
..... .-. ,j
i'i) OUT AND IN ''MivX'
' OMAHA, Neb.-: (UP) --Douglas
County deputies rushed to the po police
lice police headquarters when they dis discovered
covered discovered three prisoners had es escaped
caped escaped the previous night, They
didn't have tar to look for two of
them. The men had been picked
up for routine questioning by city
police and had been la the city
jail for eight hours before anyone
even knew they were missing
from the "escape-proof" county

Food Facts

Answer to Previous Ptiixl

ACROSS DOWK
I Apple 1 French father
4 Personality v aPreas
nm w. J Doors
dinner 4 Theater
USea eagle '

iirainM vwiorai

money

f Southarn flat

IS Decay

IS Attacker
II Angers
to Nostrils "-'

tl Exist

f Soft drinks
I Wing-shaped 26
lOUnasplrated
II Building plots 27
17 Narrow strips

IB

29

SI
IS
IS

of water

Salad dreSslnifjBrtelpaV
KSSS1" ttufl tity
II British as Abrupt
bnncess

27 Health resort
SO Assist
tt Fixed pert

S4 Plays the part

, f hort
IS Get away
JOPaejeeaiva
pmnoun
87 Tipatar t
SSShoshonean
Indians
40 Philadelphia.'!
. founder
41 Consumed
food ...
42 Beef source
45 Strips
t Overwhelm
Ing victory
81 Tangle
52 Love god
8) Heavy blow'
84 ImlUte
69 Mexican
money
JSFuel
57 Recent

Malicious
burning
Government
guide
Pontitace
War sod
Sea animals

Sharp
Water Sprite

40 Card game
41 Fetid oft
42 Strike
41 Domesticated
44 Srth's son
40 Notion
4? Fasten -48
Meat dish
90 Cut Off

rrr rrr ; rrrr
' a v : I i
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T'T"mmmm JT T p" 3T7"
t r x t r
-j 3
mmmwmi fc : a, m r

'at 120 m.p.h.



A WDEfETOENT DAILY KTWSFAPtR
PiCZ TTTra
1
Scout News

TTTS PANAMA AMERICA

1 1

V.

.
(i

A A

VISIT TO LOCKS The delegates to the Sixth Meeting of the Inter-Ainerican Congress of Municipalities spent part of
: w Rnnrtav vbiltlna- the locks, and the Filtration Plant at Mi raflores. They also made at rip. through Gaillard Cut. 1 '.

GQP Nails Together Platform

Promising

. SATi FRANCISCO, Aug. 22 (UP)

-;The Republican party yesieiaay
tiaili toeether a platform prom

ising continued peace and prosper prosperity
ity prosperity under President Eisenhower. It
also held out some hope for a lax
CAn Eiseiihoww platform ail the
..... it mAntinned his, name : o

tlnTh; document credited the
. President whh reducing .wrW,
tansiont and with contributing i te
i iMiMMtie nrttSDerity.

A threatened battle over a civil
rights plank faded bto cqmpro-

Thi cp1 nlank oiedeed the

rnp in work for "further reduc

tions in tnxes provided this, can
e done wtiaout ui ..suing JY-r. Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's goaP of a .continued
balanced budget and "gradual

reduction of the national debt, v
. The party document gave tye
timetable for any tax cuts. It did
not say how reductions wouldbe
made. But it said low and middle middle-1
1 middle-1 Income families would get par-
.:...! rnncidaration." ...A

iTha ripmncratft proposed I 5

" t.iiiinit dollar tax cut. to be achiev

d by increasing individual exemp

tions irom buu to ouu.

i

Peace', :wp$$rjty-

New Books

'. The- (find Goes Forth, by Harry

and Bonaro Overstreet, is a new

' book which looks into overcoming

the hostilities and extremisms that
separate man from man. The book

was among me recent aaaiuons

to the Canal Zone Library.
In considering the greatest dra

ma in which we engage the dra

ma of understanding the O v e r-

streets write of how to make room
: for ethers instead of shutting them

out: how 'to find ways pf open-

- mindedness to replace., a" readi-

news to misjudge and condemn;
and. how to build creative confi

dence between ourselves and oth others.
ers. others. A' A--'"'
Other books added to the Canal
' Zone Library's collection during

the past, week are:.,

Non-fiction: Heaven and Hell,
Huxley-The Mind Goes Forth, O O-verstreet:
verstreet: O-verstreet: BelWvue in My Home,

Cutolo; The Complete Book of Low
Calorie Cooking, Levinson; Just

One More, concerning the problem

drinker. Free; The Nation Child-

' birth Primer, Red: Music to A

merican, Life, Barzun;. Home to
Texas, Walker; Captain's Bride,

Clark: Emily Dickinson, Johnson;

Cray Fox, Robert E. Lee and the

Civil War, Davis; Through These

men, Brown.
. Fictionr The" Half-crown House,
: Ash ton; The Fourth World, Athas;

Ninth Hour, Benson; When God

Slept. Bourne: Girl He Left Be

hind; or.'All Quieten the Third
Platoon.'Hargrave; Henny, Lew Lewis;
is; Lewis; Presidential Year, Pohl; The
Neon Rainbow Terrot; The Man

of Two Tribes, ypiieid; ,.ine ua ua-tebo,
tebo, ua-tebo, Wentworth. A, -" A
Light reading for S u m m e r :

Nurse Ellen, Dern; .Moment" for

. Murder. Eichler; Santa Fe Pas

sage. Fisher; Ten Against Cae-

siar. Granger; Shootin' Melody,

Mann: Bfondes Die Young, ': Pe

ters; Flight Into Peril, Ruther Rutherford;
ford; Rutherford; Saddle by StaTlight, Short;
. Marcia Blake, publicity girl,
Webb; Nurses f Marry Doctors,
Welch.'

PUSH FROM, BELOW?
NEWPORT, R., I. UP Nine-year-old
William H. Holly had

good reason to be shaken up re

cently. The lad was standing on a
tombstone in a cemetery wben it
suddenly jtipped over and pinned
his ankle.' The boy was hospital
ized for treatment of an injured
ankle and a case of the jitters.

'The1 GOP plalform praised steps, one is' necessary

taken by Mr. Eisenhower to end
the Korean War. and said the
threat of "global war has reced receded"
ed" receded" as a result of steps taken by
the President. ; v
Among these,' it listed Mr, Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's Geneva meeting with

the chiefs of Russia, Britain and,

France. : v"
Af the same time, however,' the
platform's national defense plank
pledged the Republicans to main maintain
tain maintain and improve strong U.S. mili

tary forces f so long as our securi security
ty security and the peace of the world re require
quire require it,' -.',;,.;, ;V'iAVAAA
,. The prosperity note was sounded
in a plank calling for an economic
policy based on sound money and
free enterprisev"ever buildmg new
wealth and new jobs., for ail the

peopie.v ;. !, , i
- "The .Eisenhower administra administration?
tion? administration? the, platform said, Lhas
brought to our people tho highest -employment,
tho highest wagas
and tho hightst standard of liv-
ing avor enjoyed by any nation."
It said farmers' incomes are

climbing and will improve even

more as a result oi itepuoucan po policies.
licies. policies. "
Turning to the case for a bal balanced
anced balanced budget, -'the platform said

Mt. Puron Society
To Install New
Officers Tonight

New members 'will be received
and officers will be installed to-

rnight at a business meeting of the

Mount Puron Friendly Society,
The meeting, which begins at t;

30, will also include the, reading

an auditors report. ,: ;x
Officers to be Installed are:

Cgarles H. McLaughlin, president;
H. Williams; vice president; J. S.
Webley, ,' secretary; M.' Thomas,

assist, secretary; V. Ruebenftreas Ruebenftreas-urer;
urer; Ruebenftreas-urer; E. Webley. chaplain: L. W.

Chennis, C. Campbell and A. Bar Bar-nett,
nett, Bar-nett, trustees; O. Clair, hostess;

k. .ueacn, guara; 5. Lawson, L.
Stewart, Le Douglas, E. Green and
M. Carrasco, representatives.
Refreshments will be served fol following
lowing following the installation.

i

"to assure

financial strength of the country

which is so vital to the struggle.

against communism; and to maintain-'
the purchasing power of a
sound -dollar, and the value of

savings, pensions and insurance."

In the field of atomic energy,

the Republicans promised to strive

for acceptance by Kussia of "real

istie nroDOsali for. disarmament

and the humanitarian control of

weapons of mass destruction."
V Tho civil rights plank was ton
od down after tho White House
intervened at the request of
Southern Republicans who feared
a stronger plank would jtopr jtopr-diie
diie jtopr-diie GOP effort! to maintain and

expand the party's 1952 bridge
head in Dixie j

It pledges the party to carry
out the Suoreme Court's school in

tegration ruling "in every .legal

manner by all branches Of govern government."
ment." government." .':vv-''.;.-fv,--'J;';n. T ;:
But it rejected use of force by

the "any group or agency" to compel

obedience to the decision:

The platform said the GOP. will
make certain that all government
employes are "xt unquestioned, loy

alty and trustwortniness. j ;
. The document pledged,. Republi Republican
can Republican support for small business.

It asked for increased emphasis

on the .President's "partner snip'

policy for development of hydroe hydroelectric
lectric hydroelectric resources by cooperation of
state and local agencies and utility
companies. ; .t
The ttartv will tnr aeain for an

Increase in postal rates to balance

.The veterans .plank pledged

"first priority" medical service, to

1 veterans with service,- connected

disabilities.. Treatment oi other
veterans would he available "to

the extent that beds ; are avail available."
able." available."
The plank also pledged a pen

sion program for disabled veter

ans and their widows and orphans

when tney are "in need,"

The platform again called for
immediate statehood for Hawaii

and Alaska. ..,..,

Newcomer Navy Lt. Robert Clas,

sen arrived in the Canal Zone re4

cently for duty at Headquarters

Caribbean Cqmmand as Adminis Administrative
trative Administrative Officer, J-3 Division. Prior

to receiving his present assignment

he was Gunnery Officer of the Es

cort Carrier U.S.S. Point Crui.

Classen with his wife, Marjorie,
and their daughter, Mary Alice

4, are residing at Farfan Housing

Arean, its akmx photo;.

J y

-
. 4
It

flactiq
bcflficl?

the post office budget, the1 olat-

xii lit aiaiiu

CxecHt've Board'

Meets at Faraiso

At a recent meeting of the ex

ecutive board. International Boy
Scouts of the Canal Zone, held
at the Paraiso High School and

presided over by Eiiis L. Fawceit,

several matters concerning the
Internal affairs of the organiza

tion were dealt with. f,

Among topics taken care of

during the meeting was the j
plan for a "Leadership Training
Program" for which the follow-;

lng committee was appointed to
draft the -necessary plans and
get the program on the way as

soon as possible: William Arthur, It

first vice president; Glenvuie a. II

Davis, second vice president;
Wilfred" Wason, troop commit

teeman, and Scout executive
Raymond George. As a good good-neighbor
neighbor good-neighbor policy, it is expected
that a group of Scout leaders
from the Republic of Panama
will be Invited to take the lead leadership
ership leadership training course also.
Other matters dealt with In Included
cluded Included the -appointment of, Wil William
liam William Arthur to represent the or organization
ganization organization on the community
Chest 1956-1957 Campaign Com

mittee and the acceptance of
an invitation from the congress

of Civic Councils to participate
In the "Program of Welcome"

lor Gov. William E. Potter, slat slated
ed slated to be held Sunday at Rainbow
City. .t'AAA,,;-, AA; r

It was nroDOsed to have a de

tachment, of Scouts present to
form a guard of nonorj for Pot Potter.
ter. Potter. v :-:A --;L-A AAA-

A report to the board by Cub I

commissioner Verneel Lalng, sr.,
covered the ; recent visit of a

group of Atlantic side Cubs and II

Scouts under the leadership of
Cub master Earl Roberts, to the
Commissary Division Industrial

Areas at Mt. Hope. Tne visit was
made possible through the cour courtesy
tesy courtesy of R. E. Cox. and Fred N.

Dahl, executive assistant to the

general manager and training
officer respectively, of the Com Commissary
missary Commissary Division.

Adenauer To Seek
New Big-4 Parley;
On German Unity y

1 BONN, Germany, Aug. H (UP)

Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
will -send notes- to the United
States, Britain, : France and Rus

sia, this month proposin" another
Big Four conference on Germany,
authoritative sources said today
The German note would be the
first directed to 'all four former
occupation powers. A
Informed sources sajd West Ger

many will offer security guaran guarantees
tees guarantees toward the Soviet Union and
a contribution to an internationally
controlled disarmament oroeram

if Moscow will, grant, reunification lers equippea witn a shovel, a

oi uermany tnrougb free elections, broom, ana a trasn container.

Hew Paraiso Pasfor
Welcomed Sunday

Al CalJioIic Cenler
A large crowd attended the 8t.

Joseph's Catholic Center In Pa

raiso last Sunday to welcome
the new priest in charge. Rev.

John V. Kennedy. ; a .t

' The program opened with a
prayer by Father Joseph f. KOr
nen, followed by the opening re remarks
marks remarks by A". Alexis, who presid presided
ed presided as chairman.; :
Three yoeal selections were
given by Mrs. R. Smith, Miss O.
Orandlson and Miss A. Coute.
Eduardo J. Mattaden presented
the Knights of the Altar to Fa Father
ther Father Kennedy,' who was Intro Introduced
duced Introduced to the audience by Father
Konen. A-'
Father Kennedy spoke to the
audience in Spanish and Eng English,
lish, English, after welcome addresses
were delivered by A. Wason and

Mrs. Elena de Gracla, who spoke

on behalf of the Spanish-speak-lng
parishioners. ;
Religious Program
Tomorrow Night
At Paraiso Church
The christian Men's, Crusade
of the Paraiso Church of God
will sponsor a religious program
tomorrow night at the Church.
Admission to the .'program,
which begins at 7:30 p.m. will
be free. The public is invited.

,. STRUT CLEANERS ON ."
, WHIRLS
LOS ANGELES Ll UP U Street

sweepers here have been mechan mechanized.
ized. mechanized. The American Municipal

Assn. saia the sweepers have been
supplied, with. motor scoot-

New Revlon liquid makenp
Beauly-trcals Your Skin

fiiAliS

as you wear it

i i

js&A Touch-and-Glow-

.; Liquid Makeup contains Lanolite
to soften and protect your skin 1
You're right in retailing to ww ordiniiy nukeupt that (ruy hide line nd
blffliinhra, but miy tM mitlreal four ikia ... drying jour ikjn, clogging
. join par ... feeling heavy and looking inaaky 1 That's why you'll lot
' Touch-and-Clow '. lt' wmderfuily differtnt . blended with LANOLITE,
bettfr for your $hn than lanolin itttlf 1 CooA for all akin types: dry, mlr, -normal.
Beauty treat your akin with Toueh-and-Glow liquid makeup today!
. v REVLON FACE POWDER
, in tUm lummly Mn, UtnM M kmmni milk Tdt-U-til l tUngtfir kttt

mm

riff AvA

'ft -fjt'i

PRICES FROM $1,40

' "t . n

TAHITI

. THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ave." (137) -Where
You Double Your Money FREE1 -

pwdi and 0jaie QswisUi

' 71 ;T

v

n i fit

jj., a I it c:'m
0 L( wA A!

A t x t 1 ' -
takes pleasure in inviting you to a TFAREW ELL PARTY,
for students returning to colleges ubr pad on Friday 24

t

DANCE and HAVE FUN

In an Elegant Atmosphere

te, it.
J 1

' with the
3Iusical Group
and its lupnotch cornet player
Louis Armstrong's imitator

LARGE PRIZES
for the best dress'
. and the best dance team '

P.

a. rxAssiriEDs mz..zj

7 .:



I i

1

pass rem

tSA KI Of MARTHA WAf

TEE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NTTfSPAPES

Bj WILSON SCECGGS

TT2SY AND XT3 nSATTl

p ravr 7 I

CAWT SFT 1 IT EVEV AAUTES

5 6JWiMETTrEAL

THE KCOSW

jut rvvr

7

WY,JIUCT!
F iUoniouyAWOi
- II JJ HONESTLY j

SHEA5S'JHPiyF4SXC.Sf4W
f ( SHE DO EVEpyTKWS FCC AO JUST
I VJOW HSU ggT ALOMg WCKCrSFJLLY

TrEDNXSDAT, AUGrST I!,

8' POT KNOV
LjlAwAS A PILOT,
JUyou, lee?;

NO, SIR

&S5

rsacsLU-s pct

Please Stand Br

By At TfltMEEB

(.n.'i VV -'HP

CAPTAIN LEE

71

ASP. OH.

At t

FIOUtL EXCU6C US A AOMNT. W PEAR, I HAVE

SCME, AH, BUSINESS TO PlSOlSS WITH UE.

( pop's pixiNcs- if Icy
tTWE BOOR l 37
(REVEREND

A( rO Cii "IT fiT ?ISfcS3L m. on.

No Date!

ccgs Benin

Uke Thatf

Butt pmpfb., I bp posj-

IIVELT CABAkRASSEO
6CHN6 10 A MOVIE.
WITM lOU TDNk&HrA
EVERY BOPV BUT ME

HASjAPATEr,

AFTER ALU "IRE.'

1 J;o.6ETW I

'fSASUPR. JT CAR i

r Find us seats mtv darkest sktano
1 LET US WJOW WHEM VEgygOP HAS WEFT.

E

piMim w t.m. uj. aw. 7-

- I
V BUGS PUT YOU TO J" v
Jrr BED? fj tAuseA
- s- ( I waswf
C3 siEEpy J

' INCIDENTALLY, 4

(huh? oh.hiya)
VPETUNIAlj

BUSS BUNNY J

WHAT 5 THE-

WEANIINSCf

CARE Has Impressive Record
In Its 10 Years Of Operation
Juit 10 yean ago on May 0, fur the $1 farm surplus units, doo doo-194&
194& doo-194& a unique Aniericatt agencyiors get a receipt personally signed
went into-action. The place: Le by the recipient. Thus, each knows
Havre, France. The occasion: The the other as a real, living human

urn CAius pacsage aeuvenes. iu oeing.

rLrSSEE.FOURH0UPS O'SITTIIM' )
WITH CICERO. .THAT'LL BE
- two eucKsJu
I'll 4 e V 1 -1 F 1- ': PMnlR.

Let's Ask!

Cr T. X. CATLDI

the packages were desperately

Seeded food. To the recioieuts. vie

jtims of World War II, it meant
-the American people had come to

Help them, as friend to, mend. ;
' since then CARfi; as the repre

tentative of the American people,

has compiled an v impressive rec
ord:

It has delivered $211 million

worth of relief and self-help sup

plies, in over la million individual

packages and in special shipments,

to the people of 54 countries.
Ia food alone it has provided 2

billion, 100 million meals for 76

muuon persons, included nave

been 101 million poinds of dry

mik (equal to 500 million quarts),
47 million pounds of cheese, 33 mil

lion pounds of meat. 61 million

pounds of butter and oils. Most of
the dairy times have been U. S.
farm surplus which otherwise
would have 'lain in storage.
To help keep people warm, it
has delivered 300,000 blankets, 4
million Tarda of clothing fabrics

and 455 million yards t)f knitting
yarn, plus needles, buttons and

thread. t
And to provide the health, the

tools and knowledge to. help peo people
ple people help themselves become self-

supporting, CABS. Ms delivered
12 million worth of hospital equip equipment:
ment: equipment: 1,500,000 text, technical and

other educational books; over 10,-

x plows and 13,500 carpentry and
other types of tool kits.

But statistics tell only part of j

CARE'a story. Its grea est a a-chlevement
chlevement a-chlevement lies in building good
human relations. Every CARE
package is delivered with the
name and address of the Ameri American
can American Individual or group who eon eon-tributes
tributes eon-tributes its cost. In turn, except

rnj YE5SIR-AND WE COCU2
HAVE OUR VACATION AJAU-ITS
, W C TELL YLR COC, R1SHT HERE.JN-X PBOBA.&LY.
IF Y'WANTA BE A V STEAD OF AT 50ME RUN DOWN
; CATTLEMAN, MDULL 1 SOME DUDE OLD SPREAD WITH WITH-Jyi'
Jyi' WITH-Jyi' NEVER HAVE A I RANCH d OUT VWER OR f

heck,n5l1 no, but lamdsakes,
.rrSCMON, y-wsssx A they probably
VICNT C05rLETS f JCW THAT5 WANT AroRTUNE' 1
ANYTHING-1 SO.' NOT A BAD j- FOR IT
TOOr''

1- :

BOOTS AMD 133 VSBBJSM

Romance and -Grab

nCKUlMABTL.

THB SEED
THAT WALXS
;gET33S OP -THE -.
WILD OAT GROWN
TJRS.EA2H MAVlNiS K

tCAXJJSV am m On the skounc, thess i

Most CARE recinients would

have difficulty pronouncing the a-

gency's lull name:. vooP ratlve
for American Remittances to Ev

erywhere, Inc. Yet toe letters of

gratitude that ha streamed back
from recipients w aonors are con convincing
vincing convincing proof thai people 'every 'everywhere
where 'everywhere recognize CARE as the
symbol of American friendship
and good wiM. . ; ;
None of this, CARE itself, points
out in I 10th Anniversary report,
would have been possible without

i iie support 01 America s newspa-i

pers, magazines ana outer com

munication media. By telling

UAitu's story. tnev led u. b.

housewives and school children,
corporations and labor unions,

schools and civic groups, to sup

port CARE's work, -

The importance of such support

continues. By carrying CARE fea

tures, editors can play a key role

in the continuing CARE story.
There is no doubt that CARE is

needed new as much as it wast
10 years ago. Hot wars and cold

wars and political upheavals have ClftP f I A MPCC
compounded human misery and JIUC u LM IN V

international crises.
Significantly as parts of Europe
achieved postwar recovery, CARE
closed Its services in some Euro

pean countries in order, to expand

m Latin Amencan and the Orient.

The 23 countries in which CARE

now operates include such critical

spots as Vietnam, Korea, India,

tne .near ana Middle fast.

V5 awn i wi& i ANP TURN UHV&K THB SUNS MEAT- Mi

, V I AWP PROPEL THg6Egt TO NEW PLANTWa PLACES I 'H

)Lx THB 6EEC

THAT? SOWS ITSELF (
Tim f&szj rv. tub ueDtMre dii i

OILS ANP UNdOlLS UK5 A MATJH

6PR1NO IN RE5TONSB TO TEMPEKMI1K6

V HUMIPrTYfl-lAMBS. AMD ATniAlJV

Sflcewe itself into thb eaktvl1

raTfiGOWWPiW MIX), r-

BUT 1 TJOVJHT CO WOCH TOR
THESE MEUFtttt&LtD
WftHS. TPiKTE Trtt OU
THE TRPi1L,..WOLb 1
, iwm LOOH GCOD.

it"

the cow 10 Wfcvys tosm satfD I
WEhpn THPOLVart rrJ snot ; fZJ

CAPTAD US

It's All Working Out

ta iXSUt TUaWW

IT W PER50MAL.EA5V-.He

I SftUB Wtalfcll -"cr ,v WW mVWE5

cu&u u a uiiec fnei?kii x.T.'....''-r-r-T'

KMOWWHy, OR. WHERE Iff

WENT HWW-.JU5rwHy

fU'HECAlLVOUlATE-

HViJv: IA5T M0HT, RITA?

I'D 6EI

AOAiMl

YOU POOR KID1. YOU

mill ik.lt' alCLkfrriAat Lit j

WHEN I REFUSER 1 S,T,yBl5S

nc nirai ni nnm v u a u ce Tiicvairuai7

BUT HE'D SLUPf ED BEFOREl

HE'D RUM AWAY! HE MU5T'

CALLEf fKOW THE 5TAT10U

i Heard trains n

the 6ACKSROUND.

If

By ColbroitH USS

A SOUND CHOICE
1

PROVIDENCE. R. I. -TUP)

John J. Cashman is Providence

city- finance director.

ENJOY
ZENITH
Tlic Royalty of Radio and Television
TV PEOCRAM

wm

NO. WHY BREAK HER HEART EASY, MAY
WHEN HE GETS OYER THI4 EB Vrtii A

INWTUATIOM, H6U BE BftCUHOMEMT? Wfe

unless mrvr amiiiikv 1 KiAiniaiA luiri

Ski irmPW 7mflkL

bun nm nts WN'T J PISClfEPAHCtEfl

I PATRICKS

14

WEDNESDAT, Antust St, 1931
- 1:04 Armed forcf Hour
4:00 Gmtj Moon
4:15 Bobert (). Uwls
4 JO Godfrey Time'
4:45'' Parry Coma
1:0 Houm Party
l:S0 Roy Royen
. 4:0 News and Panorama
1:M Onit and Harriet
T:3 This la Your Ufa
S0 Kraft TV Theatre
f SO Cnmder
:30 Big Picture :
10:00 Boxing
114 News .--V
Utt Cncora: Phllee' Telnitlon'
, FiaybouM.

THURSDAY, Antint S3, ISM
S 00 Armed Force Hour
4.-00 Garry Moore
4:15 Robert Q. twis
" 4:30 Godfrey Time
' 4:45 Perry Como
5:00 Kids Klub
30 Contest Carnival r
1 S:00 News and Panorama
7:00 Ethel and Alberet
7 JO The Show
8:00 'Climax
' 00 Dragnet
5:30 Masquerade Party
10:00 Star Tonight
10:30 Talent Scouts
11:00 Newt
11:05 Encore: Kraft Television
- . .' Theatre.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
T Si. No. 13A-30 Tel.. 2-2386'. 2-2142. 2 3265'
Tivoli Ave. 18-26

v4

"-v-:. K;'viii
"."1 I 1 w
'- '-yj4':; ''

" a. n j

Imorts meeklb

-Big Safari .Success

DICK CATAlli

3tt

r .-WA

RDNT BE rKCLfi
JtLt-.Tt3QriAvrZNT ML,
OOTMUOIFAPmK

TAKE ITCASr

HEKC.THI5 r5A

.very bap erorv

La

THCworeris I' vK r'
ovEi?...,ioute TRv
ALMOST THKC

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rf. V3L100TTHCCAI? Vvs
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tftAJOM fJOOIXI OH 01)1 WAI

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. 1Kt b MA n.ic, Iw.

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on. n reurea ne'$ had a dozen different
ideas-yesterday it wa, raising 1?
its chinchillas!" r

Faltering Philip
ftuMp's life Is fUled with rnlsee.
(Fell-worn steps and rags be uses.
R-epairt would leare bis home Uke new.
T. A. Classifieds, tint the r"rbf rle' '

MOT ONLY WAS rnMPi t' A

SWinJOLer. But a

FEROCIOUS ADVERSARY.'-!

DETEST SHOOTIN& A AAM.5

1. r-INUUT VANGJLH&HCD HIAV

nt I M UUvlllsU, rKESSINS THE

Nerve imtwet Mecktotjeai

Hit, REFLEXES AFTER A V

, FURI0D5

6TRUS6LE,

OFCOUKSeJ

APPEACAMTP

NITME$5E5,7 6URE ARE

DECEIVINS

6fOOMlr46R I'D PCS THAT

CROOK FOR

THE TlMin

CVCLOR A W A)T YPe A

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HUH?

COULD l

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AROUND

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PlSHERMAK FAWlOri

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f HERE ID I
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CO ON, DON'T AR&JE

I CAMT CUMBTKfeti
UKE VDU-IOU KMOW
IF THEY PIMP AN1 OLD
piece eB,reRiM

THE ATTIC WITH AN
WTERESTIW STORY

TlULTHEVf4PTH6 6 i
REST OF IT.' VOL! Vfli
TAKSTH'TRCEftAK l. i

TLL TAK6 Trf GROUNP.'

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: :.i:zr, ArcrsT vt, 135

TZX FANAMA A3rEBlCA! AM ISZTTTStZST DAILT XTWSTATT
PAC2 fTTJ

Or V

caal ana JLlienvi5e

Bj Staff en

Box 134, Pc

anama

or

Box 5037, J,

neon

Jt miS L If uLfLm P 3-0740 H-0741

9:00 J 10 sum. mlf

Spanhli Courtyard (andletiylit

: - -
' ' ; i
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p. 1 '. , v? ;
V - ( X 1 : f
- r ,i
-V i4 r -' . v
-..-.'.ll f ?.v ?

GREETING TBE MAYOR OF SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO Mr. Scollay Moore greets Mrs. Fe Fe-lisa
lisa Fe-lisa Rinc6n de GauUer, mayor of San Juan, Puerto Rico at the Esso Standard Oil luncheon
eivfin ln'honor ot the delegates to Vi bongress of Municipios at the Panama Golf Club, Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Also hown in the picture are Mrs. Scollay Moore (extreme left) And Mr. and Mrs.
Cipriano Pas Rodriguez center). ',

BRITISh'aMBASSADOR AND MRS. HENDERSTN
GIVE FAREWELL PARTI FOR THE DOOLITTLES
The British Ambassador and Mrs; Ian L Henderson will
' entertain with a cocail party at the Embassy residence to tonight
night tonight in honor of Mr, and Mrs. C. M. Doojittle who are leav-v

tag shortly lot Buenos Aires.

sociation will fete Mrs. Wnitaker

with a dinner at the Hotel Tivoll

Visiting Mayers-Enjoy Pintma
Niaht At Union Club

About nine handred guests were
nrasent at the tvDlcat Panama

night givea by the Municipality of
Panama for the delegates for the
VI Inter-American Conference of

Municipalities at the Union, Club

Monday evening, v '; j
Th nartv was held in the pri

vate dining room and Bolivar Ter

race. A tromcal mora was usea

throughout the decoration scheme

Heliotropes, tropical flowers, as

well as bateas with bananas, coco

nuts, and sugar cane adornea tne
inn? hufft tahTe. Delicious Pana

manian food served consisted of
tamales, yucca, bollo f ii-sngo. pa pa-fsc.nps
fsc.nps pa-fsc.nps and olantains, 2 with

dishes made with" corn. 1

HiPhHehts of the evening were

the native -costumes and folklore
dances. A canoe full of young girls

dressed as San Bias Indians aaa
ed to the focal color of Je occa occa-Folk
Folk occa-Folk dances such a ; the. Tarn-

borito,' Cumbia and Funto- etc.,

weu-Knowu

Mrs; Judith Whitiktr

Visits Hospitals
Mrs. Judith Gage WhJtaker, RN,
Deputy Executive of ; the Field
Service of the Ameritan Nurkes
Association, has had a full social
program since her arrival Sunday..'--:
'.. -:
Sunday night she was entertain entertained
ed entertained by a small group at the Ama Amador
dor Amador Officers Club. Monday, after
a tour of Gorgas Hospital where
she conferred with the Superintend Superintendent
ent Superintendent Col. Norman B. Wiley and
Chief Nurse Miss Beatrice Simo Simo-nis,
nis, Simo-nis, she attended a luncheon ; at
the home of Miss Winifred Seeley
of Balboa.-H;;.:r: f
Mimdav- nieht ; she went'to a

linard meetins of the Isthmian

Nurses' Association. Yesterday,
she crossed to the Atlantic Side,
visited the C-!i co; '-"1 ;-n

the nurses of Coco Solo Hospital

at the Hotel -Washington, uunng

the afternoon she toured the hos-

tior Tiln for todav include a

visit to. Palo, Seco Leprosarium
j inAtfl linenital

Tonight the Isthmian Nurses' As-were danced

oy tne

Spanish Recipe Gives Ham
' Added Summertiine Zest

- f- x w
I
- 1

, I

SPANISH DANCERS CARRY OUT THEME ,

' Lovely senoritas from the National School of the Dance
I strike a pose at the Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives Club luncheon
v which' had as its theme "A Spanish Courtyard by Candle-
light" Shown in the picture are Luchita Burillo, NevelkaA-v
' rosemena, Marta Chants,1 Aleika Clare, Lizbeth Garcia, and
Carmen Rosa Juan. Mrs. L. L. Bogle, one of the hostesses of
the day adjusts the spotlights.

By MAMIE BUCKLEY CHISOLMl with her some of the outstanding

" ; I students of the National School of

With. the theme "A Spanish1 the Dance and Senora Ruth de

t abrega, who accompanied them

on the shawl-draped piano. After

k

EXCITING lq taste as a Spanish 'dance Is te the eye, cold ham

ajaValcnclana Is a- refreshlntly. different mmmertim dish.'

a

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor.'.

In Madrid, young men from all
parts of Spain attend the Profes Professional
sional Professional School of 'Hostelry. There
they learn the fine art of hotel
keeping. Of course, cooking is one
t the most important subjects.
""From the recipe files of that
Spanish school, we selected this
perfect dish for summer eating.
COLD HAM -A LA VALENCIANA
Spanish Olive Oil Dressin
, (2 cops dressing)
One-half cuo vinegar. 1 teaspoon

salt. Vt teaspoon pepper, 1 clove

garlic, mashed, 1 cups olive oil.

Combine vmegar, salt, pepper
and garlic in' a ltt-pint jar. Stir
to dissolve salt. Gradually add
olive oil., stirring or beating to

blend." Storefvcovered, in refrigerator.

. Salad (4 servings)

One '10-ounce package frozen.

French-style ; green beans, 2
hearts lettuce. 8 thin slices boiled

ham, 2 hard-cooked eggs, lettuce

leaves, radishes, gnerkins.
Cook green beans as directed on

package. Drain and mix with Vi

cup 1 bpanisn olive ou dressing.

ChilL

To serve: Cut hearts of lettuce

into quarters and spoon a little of

ine ouve ou Dressing over eacn.

Wrap a slice of ham around
each lettuce heart and arrange
down the center of an oblong

platter. Make 4 lettuce cups and

fill with .marinated green beans.
Arrange on platter. Garnish with

sliced, hard-cooked eggs, radishes

Conjunto Plicet. Dancers were

dressed m colorful montunos, mon-

tnuas, and polleras ot Panama.
Mrs. Rankin Plans Farewell

For Mrs. John Brown

Airs. a. a. Kanxin is giving a

coffee for all members of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Monday Music Group at

her home at 8572 Cocobolo Street.

Margarita, tomorrow morning at

9:30.
This gathering will be a despe

dlda for Mrs. John Brown, whose
husband has been transferred to

the Pacific Side. (
Three Visitors Honored
At Luncheon
On Monday afternoon Mrs. ? M.

F. Dunn entertained with luncheon
and card party at her home in
Margarita honoring three ladies
who have been visiting on the

Isthmus. Mrs. Phyllis Brown, Mrs.
Louise Uttenweiler and Mrs. Si Simon
mon Simon VattWottLfS--. a'!,si
Mrs. Brown and her three chil

dren are visiting with her parents,

Captain and Mrs. L. A. Skeels of

Marganta. Mrs. Ut'nwei'T and
her cliiiuren were -tests tapt.
and Mrs. J. P. Johnson. They re returned
turned returned to their home in Texas on
Ttiesday. Mrs. Van Wont is visit visiting
ing visiting with Captain and Mrs. C. W.
Lewis. .. 1

Mrs. Uttenweiler was winner at
bridge and Mrs. Ann Peterson and

Mrs. Anna Laura Johnson won tht
canasta prizes. ;
: The guests of honor were each
presented with a farewell gift
from the hostess. ":S..r :I,-iJl
Mils SandraiMotta
Welcomed Home'::.; : 'y:," f::'
Miss Judy Tipton and Mr.-Kaiser
Bazan gave a very successful
surprise party for Miss Sandra
Motta on Friday evening at the
home of Miss Tipton's parents in
New Cristobal i
Motta just returned from
Washington, D.C. where she was a

delegate to Girls' Nation.

About seventy young people at

tended the "welcome home" sur

prise party and enjoyed refresh refreshments
ments refreshments and dancing to a calypso

band.

Charles Letters -Leave
For Home
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lester of

Miami,' Florida are leaving for

Costa Rica today en route to their
home in Miami after spending sev

eral weeks with their son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Leste of Balboa.

The Lestera wish to take this

means of thanking their numerous

friends who made their stay so en

joyable, and bid them farewell,

Bleraierhatsetti Exnibit
Ends Saturday

' The art exhibit of Mrs.' Elinor

Blenserhassett will terminate on
Saturday morning at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Cen

ter, it was announced today.

- Wife of John Du S. Blennerhas-

sett British pro-Consa". of Colon,

the artist has vividly ana laithtui-

Iy portrayed on canvas striking

scenes of the Republic of ; Pana

ma. Eliciting the most favorable

comments has been the delightful
Danse Macabre, a Thythmic blend

of beauty and ballet captured in

the movement of a grotesquely

beautiful tree and its shadow play

ing on rolling impression of

land. V'-v'-m.-: '?:.".' :-

The exhibit may be viewed fn
the Art Gallery of the USO-JWB.

Armed Forces Service Center

from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.

NO NEED TO CALL COP

HARTFORD, Conn. -(UP)' w-

The accident was promptly lnf es-

tigated after Richard V. Jacobs
automobile struck a utility pole.

The car landed on the lawn of a

policeman. j ;

Courtyard by Candlelight;" ( the

Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives' Club
welcomed jars. Thomas. Lv Har Har-rold,
rold, Har-rold, her mother, Mrs. Sally Drap Draper,
er, Draper, and Mrs. Louis V. Hightower
to the Caribbean Command with
one of the most beautiful and ori

ginal luncheons given in t h e i r

honor. The enure Officers' ChiD at
Fort Kobbe had been brilliantly

transformed into a candle-lit flow

er-bedecked courtyard by hostess

es. Mesdames C. R. Underdahl, J.

GAppeV R. M.L Braml, and L, L.

Bogle. ;.;.;

in the mirrored foyer, "Mrs. L.
D., Wood, club president, greeted
the .numbers and guests, in a

crimson silk dress with contrast

lng black lace mantilla, and pre-b

sented them to tne guests oi non non-ot,
ot, non-ot, honorary president Mrs. Frank
Miller, and the hostesses who pin pinned
ned pinned each Senora or Seftorita with
a Dowered fan name tag cleverly
designed by Mrs. Jan Landry,
Staff Artist. ; S.
A tile roof overhang had been
constructed leading Jtrom the 'en 'entrance
trance 'entrance hall into the main dining

hwims : maklne the transformation

of travelling into anotner woria

complete. In the daritenea rooms

pots ot greenery naa Deen sur
nmidrii' from the ce;!j"? and gai

ly colored flower boi. s fillel. with
brilliant bouquets were attached to
the railing surrounding the main

deck, and simulated stage-up o n

which artistic entertainment was
later offered by members pt the

National School of the Dance.

-After a delicious luncheon was
served by. candlelight at tables

with renteroieces composed of ox

drawn-carts with their -Joads of
tropical flowers, Mrs. Wood pre presented
sented presented Mrs. Harrold with a com complimentary
plimentary complimentary copy of "Becetas del

Carlbe." the cookbook sponsorea

hv the club. After a' -gracious ac

ceptance speech by the recipient,

the president oaae au mo Kueaw
nH mpmheri welcome. with a

special one to Senora Blanca Kor-

si de Kipon, wno at uie lnviiauuu
nt Mrs. Marita Seaburv. enter

tainment chairman;, had brought

a most interesting discussion of

the different tyes of S p a n i s h
dances dependent bn many factors

including the climate of the sec sections,
tions, sections, of the country, Senora; de

Ripolf introduced the entire en

semble who interpreted the tech techniques
niques techniques explained by the director.
The spotlight was turned on the

three lovely senoritas, Nevelka
Amsemena.' Marta Chanis, s and

Luchita Burillo, costumed in crim

son and gold with black and white

polka-dotted ruffles cascading

down the sides and over the shoul

ders, who performed a dance that

included heei, work, castanets, and

vociferous talking,

SIEETIMS

Eacli aotico for iaclusiee in tkit
columa ihaaM be submittad 'in

tTM-writtca form and mtilad te tm

t tht box umbart listed daily ia
"Social and Otbarwita," or dlirr dlirr-ad
ad dlirr-ad by hand I th Hit. Motictt af
RMttingi cannot b accepted by',
rtlcphono.-

Pedro Miguel Rainbow Girls :

The Pedro Miguel Order of Rain

bow for Girls will hold its month

ly Initiatory meeting tomorrow at

'p.m. in the Ancon Masonic Tem Temple.
ple. Temple. Beverly Bryant and Martha

trow will receive the degrees.

immediately .after the Initiation

a Majority Service will be held

and certificates presented to Judy
May, Joyce Gardner, and, Kitty
Lowe. : -V ...

' .n: '' v .- '-;: :! '.
The meeting will be followed by
penn?-. social' and refreshments

in the Banquet Hall.

All members of Rainbow, East

ern Star, and Masonic Orders are

cordially invited to attend.

Cristobal Knights
Of Columbus -. v

The regular. --monthly business

meeting of the Knights of Colum

bus Archbishop Maiztegui General
Assembly Fourth Degree, will be

hell in the home of Cristobal Coun

cil No. 1689 (Margarita) at
p.m. Friday. ; (

7,:

Sefiorita Arosemena then did a

brilliantly interpreted g y p t y

dance, Bulerias, which seemingly
involved every muscle in its quiet

suggestiveness. Following an ex exquisitely
quisitely exquisitely executed duet by the oth

er teen-age senoritas, the three

smaller ninas, Aleika Clare, Liz
beth Garcia. and Carmen Rosa

Juan, fulfilled the promises of the

promises of the travel posters lin

ing the wans ot tne ciuo wnen
they performed the "Jota" and

invited the guests at the main ta

br to join them. In the dance
which is typical of the people of

Valencia. Their skirts embroider

ed with brilliants and sequins lift

ed time and again as they went
through their pantomine to reveal
clever pantaloons. The entire en

semble danced the finale and re

turned to the- stage to taice a

much deserved "curtain call.'f-

Appropriate door prizes in keep keeping
ing keeping with the Spanish motif were
awarded i to Mesdames Henry

Parke. R. Clark. M. W. Dayton,

and Frank Miller. Other guests

enjoying the festivities were Seiio-

ras Clare, uarcia, ana juan, mom mom-era
era mom-era of the younger dancers; Mes Mesdames
dames Mesdames Betty Hornish, Cornelia
Banks, Sally Munson, A. Niebch,
Miriam Mears. Ruth Flint, Ruth

de Srva, and Miss Jane Ford,

guests of Mesdames Ethel WInsky,
Marguerite Slager, Ruth Harth,

The dinner preceding the meet-j

ing will be at Cristobal Yacht

Cluh at 6:15 p.m. for those mem members
bers members who wish to attend.

CZ Com And Minsral

Society f
The Canal Zone Gem and Min Mineral
eral Mineral Society will bold their regular

monthly meeting this month in the
Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest

House on Friday. Dinner will be

served at 7:30 followed by a short

business session in order to elect

officers for the coming year.

Cristobal 'Rainbow
Moating Tomorrow

Cristobal Assembly No. 2. Or

der of the Rainbow for Girls, will
have a regular informal meeting

for business tomorrow at tne Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Masonic Temple at 7 p.m.
Miss Patricia Leach. Worthy Ad

visor, will preside at ther last
meeting as she Is leaving by plane
on Aug. 31 to enter her freshman

year at the University of Tennes
see in KnoxvlQe,

" All Eastern Stars and Master
Masons are codially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. Refreshments will be served

in the banquet hall following the

meeting.

Surlal Scheme No. 3

The Proeressive Burial Scheme

No. 3 will hold its regular meeting

tomorrow night at the French So

ciety Hall, starting at 7:30.

ine niEni a acuviues win mciuae

the counting of votes in the orga

nization's 'rally of the months

IT'S RIGHT TO KEEP-SOME
SECRETS FROM' HUSBAND

ii i a wise woman who hat a

few secrets from her husband.
For instance, it's much better
for a wife to quietly and unob unob-trusively
trusively unob-trusively keep her weight under
control than to make her diet one
of her main topics of conversa conversation.
tion. conversation. A man appreciates having a
slim, trim wife. But no man cares
about hearing what an ordeal it
is for her to stay that way.
, t ..
It's also a mistake for a woman
to run to her husband when she
has a misunderstanding with her
best friend. The frienda are al

most sure to make up and let by bygones
gones bygones be bygones. But the hus-

oana may not forget the things
his wife said in anger about the
friend and may forever wonder

now she could be through with
her forever one week and back to
bosom friendship the next.

A woman's beauty secrets ought

to oe secrets even or maybe

especially from her husband. He
is interested in the finished prod

uct, not. the less-than-romantic
routines that serve to accomplish
the, mirde. .
Don't Show Doubts of Affection'

If a woman ever has any doubt
about her husband's love that, too,
is best kept quiet. Whether she is

sure of her husband's devotion or
not, she ought to hold her head
high and act as though she is.

An .uncertain, do-you-really-love-

me attitude is most unbecoming

Another time a woman ought to

keep a secret is when herdiusband

makes what she considers an un

wise decision and, sure enough,

kit turns out that she was right.

"I was afraid you were making
a mistake" are hardly words that

endear a woman to a man.

And it is just as well if a wife

who is a good manager isn't al

ways calling attention to the fact,

A man will appreciate her scrimp-,

ing and saving far more if he
just sees the results.
Keeping some secrets from a
husband fall under the heading of.
charm rather than deception

JT. -saw

Slim Fat A7jy
It fat rulna roar flgun ofmaJt
. roe ahort of breath and ndajicsre
jour health, you ariU And It aaay
te loae a half pound a dar with the
new Hollywood method called
rORMODE. No drastic dieting- or
exercise. Absolutely as 'e. Ask your
ehemist for FORMOUJS and eOart
- eilmminf tomorrow i '-

DORESE WAITES
SCHOOL, OF DANCING
, Reopening September th

Classes for
', children of
all ages.;

.' BALLET
TOE
ACROBATIC
TAP
REGISTRATION

Member of
Dance Master
of America, Ine,

SeDtember 1st 9:00 a.m. to. 12:00

COLTmBTJS CLUB (upstairs) RESIDENCE PHONE t-2363

10:00 a.m. to. 5:00 p.m.

.A

.

I'LLucCiiGJ

V

W Jaat

III, I I I I I

Mickey Bogle. Bunny tlnderdahl.

Peggy Wood, Jtoslyn Zislls, 1 and

Teresa Ford respectively;- Mes Mes-damei
damei Mes-damei Irene Payne and Katie

Johnson, guests of MrsMargaret
Woods; Mesdames Jean Alt man
and O. Ellis, guests of Mrs. Ruth

Davton: and Mrs. Virginia Dixon

and Miss Janelle Dixon, guests of

Mrs. Mamie Cbisotin.

it

"v.mt

MEXSANA

j!k : Powrler

. teethei (laser raah,

refresh sa a a 4 pre-

tecta tfes.aklB. lirmifll

.tSMaiKaal

JT- J.

For lunfcura, ine for row
skin, use Moxsana
Ski lain.

alOis'

k-Seiaa

; DAILY TUGBTS TO
. MAJOR fVBOPKAH
'' ClTtSSJlvi Vm rr
' i-
Ultr4oden,4oubl 4ech
Super 8tratocnUter, DC-T9
and DC-SB ecWpaaasit,

Toar choice
economic
Rainbow (tourist)
service, rrsfIas
TKe msuUxt
: or Muper-lumrious
! "The President

M Special" flight!. I

IP

, ,u -- etfeetor.
ri"ia

f

VOBMSOSI-
tmmicatmM

rWitSMaj,teaelCM.

cs

Purer v Richer Finer
W-
ry. : ""
Fresh as all outdoon
:.t.- ', "-. ? -V ;. -. '

, UICII0
AZCARKAGA
NIGHT
AT
EL PANAMA

EVERY WEDNESDAY from 730 p.m.
LUQlb and his ORCHESTRA will play
his special brand of music that's Become
tops with all Isthmians I :- i

Air-conditioned Bella Vista Room
CaU Maitre D S 1660
for reservations

1 1".
i A Klrkaby Betel ''

FISH -Vi POULTRY

VEGETAOtES o FRUITS JUICES

D
D
D

BIRDS EYE quick-fr07.cn foods are farnv
fresh and flavorsome. Grown exclusively
for Birds Eye, tjiese rcady-to-scrve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are care,
fully selected, cleaned and packed to
meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards.

Sfocfe The Best; Get some today I, M0

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year
'round regardless of season.

STIO NwP 00 OS

C3

I
I
D
D
D

ana gncruns..



face r.x

TT2 PANAMA AMZRICAN AN ESDEFEXr:
V.'.llY MTTSFAn
v. r.rMECAT, Arc:
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ApATJ4DJFFEnEriT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
rv
7
7.
-U ..
V' W C 4J' o
1
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

r

U..

t

r

il".

i i 1

r

MURIUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
INSURANCE
(ALL KINDS) 1
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama E-I55I
Write Box L, Balboa, C.Z.,
Hours 8 to? 12. 1:30 to 5
Saturdays a.m. to noon.
After tours Pan 3-7050
, Educational. Life.
. Automobile, Fire, etc.
"We Hue fain rieW
BODY-RfcUIJtJlNU
1 ramoin McLevy Machines
Swedish Menes Steam Bath
' for aal and lemala ...
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
fDr. Sehelbl
just Anwemtna P. a-tttl
ISllK Tl'rXKh

U Peckere Shippers Mover!
I : learn WiM
1 PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
I Riding Jumping Clas.es Ally
I to $ a.m. Phone3.24Sl
f or by aontnaafV

I l ,Mf I!

4ijpB oi meiier are made from an
t'v k arrangement of H triangular n n-"MP
"MP n-"MP fr"" tifi. el.whlch 'old Mo place Th ex ex-vvU
vvU ex-vvU Vv.iv. bjltj perimental shelter rests on J the

CI Air.oriccn Vile
CLEVELAND, Ohio. Aug. 22
(IVKA jealous Turkish engineer
who alleiredlv tried to eouee oul
who allegedly tried to gouge out)
hit American wife's eyes, wai held
. br suburban.Panna police. .
" Thp wifo Mrs Atfnex Eker. 32.

! was 'hospitalized in. fair condition.

JJJ "He put two fingers in my eyes
; m asfl said: 'This js what they do

in lumey- wnen- n who iui n n-!
! n-! ; Z rnd.1 sbe told 'nollce.: "lie hss
, accused me many times of going

2 with otjber- rne, cut a is not irue,v,
'' I The Akroa woman met her Tur Tur-.
. Tur-. kish husband through mutual
. fnendf iir Detrote She isaid he
j, wanted her to follow Turkish tra-
U dWons, but she didn't know what
m they were.
t 'He doesn't speak cood Epelisih

! ',Z ami I don't speak Turkish," she

said.
Learn 5 dances for $15
'Cha-Cba-Cha Merenrue Mam Mam-be
be Mam-be Foxtrot Tanco A etc.
Instruction m Bpanish Enfllsh
Studio El Panama Hotel
Balboa I-423S or Pan. 3-l6St
HARNETT & DUNN
J954 Willys Station Wagon
in good condition. Price
$1,500 easy terms. Call
Eisenmann, phone 24505.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
;- (MtaHons p
ARIAS, MATV88I ASSOflATM
Abattoir Naclonal 1
Banct Plduetario 411
Blokmlgon ...... .......
Cement Panama ....... TS
Corvecerla Nadonal .... 81
Cbtrlcana da Lech It
Clayeo ........ ......... 41 :
Coca Cola ...,....
Cuentas Comerdalea
Pret. with Com. V
DesUIadora. Naclonal ...
riaanclera Istmefia '
Pret with Com.
finalises. S A.
Pret. with Com.
ruerza J tui Pret ... 41 1S
Fuena T Lua Com. ... SO
Uoteles Interamtrlcanea.
General d Sejuro .... JJ
PanameAa de Aceltes ...
Paname&a it fibres .. It
Panamefij d Srguros ,.2
Panamefla d Tabsco .. 1
Teeiro aellavUta
ratro Central ...v.l....
It
1S.S6
ISO
IM
14
It 40-
Itt
V
II I'J
ft
tta
(Commercial Noiicei

LIBRERIA FRECIADO
1 StTMt n. u
Agendas Internal, dt Publicacionea
No.- UUtrj Mam
' CAS A 2ALD0
.. Caurai An. tt ,

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALS: 1955 Coldtoot re-
frigerator, 7.J en. ft., 60-cych),
freezer top, shelvedor, OH Le-
cms 3353.
FOR SALI. 2 ttatl bads, twin;
' cabinet, dry tpkn; ttetl buffer;
, reel ckiffeniar; child' chiffon
lr; china clout; cabinet; i
' chain, wicker; 3 standi,, metal;
dresser, itacl; 2 electric wall'
clocks ( 25 .; electric fan 12",
25 cy.; mirror, wall, 13" 4.
Phone Bal. 2571.
FOR SALE: Chinetelirinf reem
and dining room turret. Cal aft-'
tr 4 .m. 2-2434. :
FOR SALt: Doable bed. ma mahogany.
hogany. mahogany. Cewei made, spring and
marrrats. $0. Curundu 1118.
t FOR JALt. Gold Seal floor mi mi-'
' mi-' chinos acfuhi, waxes, pelithesj
new condition, $39. Phono Cu
i rand 4111. Qtn. 2317-A.
FOR SALE: Mahogany double
beds with new spring b mattress
1 79;.. Hollywood mahogany bods
with new spring ft- mattress $59;
metal bads with new spring &
matfrau im.I ck.Ma l
mwawvrm ii.iv; manogany am-
mg table 4 chairs $49; Mod.
ern sideboards, mahogany $35;
canapes, new, with mattrass $35; :
Rattan living room chairs $25;
Simmons fnnersprlng mattresses
$75; metal desk $25; linoleums,
all siies, from $6.95; living room
set from 189. 10 to 20
discount ill cash purchases.,
taey payments. Immediate deliv delivery.
ery. delivery. Exchange furniture. MOUSE MOUSE-HOLD
HOLD MOUSE-HOLD IXCHANGE N .;..! A.
venue Noj 4 h Phono 3-4911.
Folding Cottage
Now Ayoiloble
For Vacationers
CHICAGO 4-(TJP) A folded
piece, of paoer recentlv
David Kropp, an Illinois Institute
oi xecnnoiogy student, the idea
for a foldinr rnttan. tn
cationers.;' -:- ..
l?t.wVIl!.,IB wot' this mew
tiuims wi u, mangles.'
Students av Jt an h ntl
anything from the basis of a sum-
w roadside stand.
US advantages Krnnn u ...
low cost, extreme trnth' k
vuo vs. me manguiar wall roof
tunsirucupn;, and easy port portability.
ability. portability.
Albany Duelist
WoundsBarn,
MisseS'Enemy,
ALBANY. ".NY.' i (UP)
Z fought i"
New York's tsoital citv hundred
.T!""?-,.0"8 ended with a
"wouaded-tara.,.-- .. ...
The principals, challengin? each
?t1h,.,n "Poetical argument.
rougM with horse pistols at in
Paces, according to records of the
WSR.T I' . V'i1.
badly -wounded a barn in the
vicinity." The other- walker! over
to his opponent and tapped him on
the head with the butt of his
pistol.
"This 4 "nnsnortsmanlike be behavior"
havior" behavior" resulted in th dnpi hini.
declared a foul, and the winner-
inc man wno "wounded" the barn,
of course.
Dependable I i . t
All work
Guaranteed
IT. S. Trained
Technician '
TELERAD
Antenna Installations"
' Our Specialty
'CALL 2-2374
-' Corner "FI" and Dnrien
Service Calls Till 10:00 p.m.

Speedy AS I

- 7

LOURDES pharmacy;

. lOU CUTMttUlllt
FARMACIA LOMSARDO
' '. M "T Street ;
MORRISON
4th of Julj At, till

FOR SALE
Antomobnen
FOR SALf:l953 Ruicfc Riyi..
ra, wsw tires, 16,000 miles.
Phone 5-575, hours 9 a.m. to
.2 p.m. ' ,- v
FOR SALI OR TRADE 1 949
Packard Sedan, excellent condi condi-tion.
tion. condi-tion. 1524-H, Gavilan Rd.k Bal.
I-OK SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser 21
(f.1"9- 'b,'- 5-hp.
Wdlyi marina angina with accee accee-sories.
sories. accee-sories. plywood hull. Can be seen
at Balboa YKht Club, nam Tore
or phone Mr. Font 2-0740 oHice
hours. . j
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR RENT OR $ALE)-Contry
Plsee in Arraijan. 2-sfory bouse,
.modern kitchen with stove and
refrigerator. Set up to start chick chick-1"
1" chick-1" b"'"M. Rnt $30 monthly.
Call Balboa 2-1317.
Helo .Wonted
( WANTED: Good cook. Must
have references; very good ul.
ry. Alberto Navarre St. No. 26
-1 v r
mfrBmi

STAR EFFORT Virginia Mayo,' famous actress, drives a
silver spike into a silver star at a boulevard Intersection in
Hnllvwnnrl. Calif. Thn poromnnv msrlra llu 4k.

million-dollar glamorization program. The star symbols arelj

uetng usea 10 mane crosswaiics, ana are tne first oi man11
glamor touches to be applied to the movie city. ." -. J

a.. y.T

WMB .

WHOOODOO Bird f OI.
WIS
sters
Pug'
.take a footbath.
. :) 1

baby screech owl. itM ..-:r.:., """" ru.

of a Dallas. Tex. fami IJ ,X3HJ 01 e oung-

S feelinns-flnds th i ZZ L?" bout

LEWIS SERVICE .':
At. Throb! No.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
lif Control A
V FARMACIA LUX
' 1S4 Central Amu

.vlbCkLLANEOUSI
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. CZ.
SOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR. SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE. Four 16 mm. Vic Victor
tor Victor y projectors, 60 cycle with
speakers. Also two tape record recorders.
ers. recorders. Soundmirror Magnetic, 60 60-cycle.
cycle. 60-cycle. May be inspected and bids
obtained at U.S. Embassy. Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Section between
hours S to 10 a.m.,' until Au August
gust August 25th, f
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS NON FERROUS MET METALS
ALS METALS FOR SALE: Sealed bids.
in paviic, garni om re received
ceived received until 10:30 im Sep-
.t. 1 Mr- . . I
'mu' i, ivjo, in tne ottice
of Superintendent of Storehous Storehouses,
es, Storehouses, Balboa, for approximately
447.500 pounds Sjf NonFerreiis
Metals located at Section,
Balboa Storehouse, telephone 2 2-3110.
3110. 2-3110. Invitation No. 295 may
be obtained from the above
source, er from office of fupr fupr-intaadent
intaadent fupr-intaadent of Storehouses, tale tale-phone
phone tale-phone 2-1815.
FOR SALE: One 25-gallon ga
water beater "Hotstream," Call
Panama 3-0710.
1
1
- v;.
; .'
11
ii

-Omen I(M thm rsn.il .n

' irtuer nn on ttiaai a-.i

uvi aiii.t; VV

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION 6. I Just boiit
modern furnished apart mont. I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w a t a.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, air-conditioned,
television, $200 monthly.
Phone 3-2171 Tuesday through,
Thursday. . ."
FOR RENT: Extremely cool
apartment located en third floor.
Hat three bedrooma, two princi princi-pal
pal princi-pal bathrooms, dining room, liv living
ing living room, kitchen, maid's room
ad bath, taundry, hot and- cold
water, cedar dry closets, garage,
locker room, largo basement,
completely screened and newly
:d(cerated, etc. Rent: $150
monthly. Phone Panama 2-0027
t 3-0763. r ;- ,.
t FOR RENT Furnished 2-bed-rcom
apartment, two bathrooms,
1 etc. 48th Street No. 27. Phone
. 2-2504 nr 3-6097.
FOR RENT. Two-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Ave. 6a. Peru
No. J8-18. Information Apt. I
or.
FOR RENT: -a- A two-bedroom
furnished apartment with garage
and maid's room. Corner of 5 lit
Street and Federico Boyd. Call'
phone 3-3350.
'.FOR RENTr Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one-bedroom -modern
apartment, garage. 168 Via Be Be-lisarie
lisarie Be-lisarie Perraa. .'.:
FOR RENT: Freshly painted
bedroom,, living room, dinette dinette-kitchen.
kitchen. dinette-kitchen. Call Darien 14-21,
next street from 4th July Ave.
FOR RENTs ALHAMBRA
I APARTMENTS furnished or un-
furnished, tile floors, cedar cloa cloa-eta,
eta, cloa-eta, Venetian blinds, enclosed
gardens. Telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished mod-
era apartment in exclusive 'El
Cangrejo" residential district: 2
bedrooms, sitting dining riom,
maid's room, 2 baths, kitchen,
garage, porch. $100. "Caracas"
Building, a Street No. 2. See
Dei Castro, Avenue B No. 24.
Phone 2r1616.
; FOR RENT'
"EFFICIENCY
APARTMENTS
' on"
4TH OF 'JULY AVE
Tropica fia
Furnished
Air Conditioned ,'
Elevator, Service v, 4
.. Maid Service
rullman ; Kitchen :
, Hot and Cold Water
e Farkint. Nearby v
CALL 2-2181
, or visit premises,
Social and Otherwise
(Continued From Page FIVE)
Merwigner Bernler Returns
From Vacation
The Vatican's Apostolic Nuncio
to Panama and Costa Rica, Mon Mon-signor
signor Mon-signor Paul Bermcr, returned to
Panama aboard the United Fruit
Liner S. S. "Limon" from Cana Canada
da Canada Monday, Monsignor Bermer
spent his vacation in Canada.
Visitors From Philadlephia
Mr. Anthony L. Ronpllo, Chief
Engineer of the Sun Oil plant in
Philadelphia, Pa., and his wife,!!
Mrs. Rose Anne Ronollo, and their
daughter, Miss Arler.e Ronollo, ar arrived
rived arrived yesterday bv alane and are
the house guests of Mr. and Mrs. I
Gavmo Sierra Gutierrez, of Pana Panama
ma Panama City. Mr. and Mrs. Ronollo
have come to Panain to attend
the wedding of their son, Dr. Rob Robert
ert Robert L. Ronollo, to Miss Ana Matil Matilda
da Matilda Sierra fiiitjArrev.. uhich will
take pface at Crlsto Rey Chittchj
on ine evening oi saiuruay, auk.
25. ,t ' i
Sir Arthur Bliss
To Compose Work
About Horses
EDINBRUGH, Scotland. Aua. 22
(UPV- Sir Arthur Bliss, master of
the Queen's Musick; said today he
plans to compose a 20-to-25 minute
symphony for the Louisville Phil Philharmonic,
harmonic, Philharmonic, probably something a a-bout
bout a-bout horses.
"As Kentucky is closelv associ
ated with horses, 1 think this might
be incorporated in the theme." he

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. fa. la Oh A. Ke. it
FOTO DOMY
JaMO ilHMW At.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS
M AUMl No. n

FOR RENT
llousea
FOR RENT: Modem furnbbed
sanall house: stove end mf rigor rigor-,
, rigor-, etor, 2 bedrooms, for North A A-nierican
nierican A-nierican couple without children,
$75 per month, paying light, gas
and telephone bills apart, "f"
Street, fcl Cangrejo. Phene 3 3-5640
5640 3-5640 and 2-1811.
FOR RENT.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished rooms,
maid's service, conveniently sit situated.
uated. situated. 11-31 I St. Telephone 2-
Sender Lcbsn's
Refcl To to
Sets Off Scramble
NEW Y0Rir7 An M VtTP w
The 'announcement' that Veteran
Sen. Herbert H. Lehman of New'
Yorx Will not ran far r vUrlinn
touched off today a Senate-derby
tnat included some of the biggest
names in pontics.
The 78-year-old Democratic Sen Senator,
ator, Senator, who strongly supported Ad Ad-lai
lai Ad-lai Stevenson for a second Presi
dential nomination, has been a
chamnion vntn e-tttvr in 'u Vnrt-
and beating him would have been
a manic teat lor tne Kepublicans
The GOP had honn ivmirlsd trv.
ing to' get fornter Gov. Thomas t.
Dewfv-nr Attnrnev nnarl llec
bert Brownell Jr. to run against
Lienman in its attempt to regain
coniroi oi tne senate.
State Atty. Gen: Jacob K. Javits,
a former U.S. Renresentativn. and
our national Chairman Leonard
Hall also were mentioned in hud
dles that followed Lehman's an
nouncement yesterday that be
would withdraw from public life
upon expiration of his term this
year.
Lahman gave the nod to N a w
York City Mayor Robert F. Wag
ner aa nis lavorue xor me uemo uemo-cratio
cratio uemo-cratio nominatioa and alsa being
mentioned were Rep. Emanuel
Cellrr and Thomas K. Finletter.
Air becreiary under former Jfres Jfres-ldent
ldent Jfres-ldent Truman. i -A
host of lesser known state ofi-
ficials from both parties were ex expected
pected expected to enter the derby which
will reach the finish line Sept. 10
when both parties meet in Albany
to name candidates for r the fall
election. -4 ,v .
: Brownell said in San Francisco
last night he would not run for
the nomination but did not speci specifically
fically specifically rule out a draft. Dewey said
the Lehman withdrawal and
Brownell's refusal "doesn't change
the situation as far as I'm con concerned..
cerned.. concerned.. There is no possibility of
my accepting the nomination. ;
12 Colombians
Killed As Bus
Falls 50 Feet
MEDELLIN Colombia, Aug. 22
(UP) -r A crowded bug plunged
50 feet into a ravine near here
Monday killinfl.12 of th. oa n.r.
sons aboard and seriously injuring
me otner 17, police reported yes-
teraay.

THE NEW AUSTIN 1956

t- ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
' N JUS ASK ANY AUSTIN OWNERl 'Ht
THREE SIZES AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS

I A. CYRNOS,

1 ONE BLOCK FROM TIVOLI CROSSING

FARMACIA EL BA1URRO
Parana Lefevre t Sued
FARMACIA -SAS" ,:l
Via Perraa IU
KOVEDADES ATH1S
ta taaaAa Are.

RESORTS
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Ca-ine.
ine. Ca-ine. Phene Balboa 1866.
Baldwrat furnished apartmanrs
J.Santa Clara Beach. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Smith. Balboa 3M1.
BEACHS1DE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable houses.
Phone Thompson Balboa 1772.
PHIUIPS Oceeoside Cottagea.
Sonto Clara. Baa 435. Bolbee,
Phone p,n,me 1-1177. Criste Criste-kol
kol Criste-kol 8-1673.
LESSONS
OORESE WAITES SCHOOL OF
DANCING reopening September
4th. Registration August 30th,
list 10:00 to 5:00; Septem.
ber 1st 9:00 to 12:00. Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Club (upstairs). Residence
phone 2-2363.

t i 1 La wr i i '1

I ;;
f
I
l
!

Fi.1YwnCi -, Tj. Tback Biov'ent et loel tr"-rg tr
railroad car hrt 'lnBtfired -ftehyback- viee out oi Kami,
..;, v., h! Vkgm I'isnds. t Cheered by success, "TMT
Sl "T PmU0M to tocud South

Correct Timing
Is Paramount
In Weed Control
. t . ...
MADISON. Wis. (UP) A
vegetable crops specialist at the
University of Wisconsin says good
weed control and proper plant
thinning are largely a matter of
timing. ', .
John Schoenemanir said weeds
are easiest to control just when
they sprout and before seedlings
really get going. He suggests dry
me out the ton inch of soil by
careful stirring once a week and
as soon after each rain as the soil
can be, safely worked:
He said the garden can be
mulched with straw,' hay or lawn
clippings to control weeds, but the
mulch must be completely free of

A j 'iii i wA? r S. a i iv'."

DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY 4

V0U CAN DEPEND ON IT I
VISIT US AND TRY mm

' FOR
12 WORDS v

FORSALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1948 Hariey Ba-,
vidsea ,74" motorcycle. $250.
Phono Mike Zimmerman at 2-
3373
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Commercial locale
($90) and modern, cool 1 -bedroom
apartment ($75). Across"
from Hotel El Panama. Apply
Fete Halcon in. same vicinity.
Phene 3-U79 or 3-6032.
itVanted to Buy
WANTED; Smooth tires, suit suitably
ably suitably for reconstruction "Recon "Reconstructs
structs "Reconstructs Nacional," Peru Ave.
Noj7. Phone 2-0406.
r
weed seeds. 'he mulch should
cover all the soil and should be
put close to the plants.'- ; ;
Schoenemann also suggested
planting more seeds than needed
and thinning later to get a more
even stand of plants. He warned
that -thinning should be done at
recommended distances for each
different plant to assure that re remaining
maining remaining plants get all the light.
nounshmenHmd water they need.
TRY, TRY AGAIN 4
DETROIT. Mich. fTrPV'Mv
safe Just ain't safe'," bar owner
Ernest Smith complained to po ponce
nce ponce after burglars had rifled his
safe for the second time in two
weefcs. The. first burglary netted
$995 and the second $1,000, Im Immediately
mediately Immediately after reporting the
latest burglary to police.. Smith
ordered a new safe.
nd
S. A.

TEL. 2.1 7J3

4

said. v .

..a) a.



ZZ PANAMA AMISICAN AN IN D FP EN" D T DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE I

---at. Arc.rsT i:"3

! f

i
f 1

M!)llj?W

CAP I
J5c.

TO LI 0
. 20c,

r -I DICTA
THOUSAND TIMES
. ; In Cinemascope!
. Also:
UNCHAINED

J won,
25c 15c.

BJ

ANK NIGHT!

THE TREASURE OF
PANCHO VILLA t,
- Also: -.
RAGE AT DOWN

DRIVE-IN
- DouW Program!
POPULAR NIGriTl
$U9 PER CAR!
THUNDER IN THE PINES
with Denise Darcel ;
- Also:
I SHOT BILLY THE KID
with Donald Parry ami

CECILIA
A picture you have to seel
John Ireland Marshall
Thompson, in
BASKTt!ALL FIX
- and -i
Lex Barker Lon Chaney In a
picture full of action!
Battles Of Chief Pontiae

RIO
BANK NIGHT!
Gold Prize $4CJ.0
THE CHAMPION
with Kirk Douglas")
LOAN SHARK
with George Raft

VICTORIA
15c
TEXAS LADY
- Also: t
APPOINTMENT
IN HONDURAS

t tit

iVJLu

JAC08Y- CH

By OSWALD JACOSY
Written for NEA Service

Diy tWUULUUU 1 j UJ.HfliCUJ.
Supply Slated For 1957-58

v

SHORT-TEMPERED RELATIVES "Bi Four" of the
Army's guided missile and rocket families pose for their por portrait
trait portrait at Huntsville, Ala., arsenal. From left: Honest John, Nike,
' Corporal, Redstone. Picture is from a Defense Department photo.

IUjV M0WES.TV.UWO )
: WErskine Johmoh r ')

; HOLLYWOOD; (NEA) Guys tiful summer. At I recall, it was

ana uoiis: &sn Ma men is putting Wednesday."
th ''most-truf-to-life-movie- I've-

ever-been-m" label ;on fcua Ka-i A. lamed movie blonde- whose

zan a new iiim, Baby uou. But name is almost a household won

he's shrugging off i reports .that.

the-film version of the Tennessee
Williams story, is i censorable
" shocker. ; r' i 1? ;,: I v: ,.v1
"It's honest' sayiXarl. "If hon honesty
esty honesty It dirty, well, then it's dirty."
Back in Hollywood after a three three-year
year three-year absence, Oscjai winner Mai Maiden
den Maiden is nlaVina Tony Perkins' fa

ther in VThe Jim, Piersau Story."
As the star, during his movietown
abteence, of "The Desperate
Horn" on "ih Tiroadway.-stage,

.Karl wasn't too' surprised when
the movie version flopped.
"The play," he says, -"gave me
the best critical notices of my

life but it ran only nine months

and that's considered an unsuc

cessful run on Broadway. But don't
ask me what was wrong it was a
ennd nlnt with ereat characters."

Audi Murphy.' on location in

Tokyo with VJoe Butterfly," plays

baseball every Sunday morning
with the film company team in
Tokyo's Imperial Park. Writes

Audie: ... t .,

"I still can't get used to bowing

to the umpire- after being called

awt en strikes. You'd only bow

once in Texas."

New that she's established her

dramatic talents in "The Rose Tat

too" and "The Man in the Gray

-Flannel Suit," -Mansa Pavan is
campaigning for a song-and-dance
role. Playing another high-voltage
" dramatic role with Tony Curtis in

"The Eyes of Father Tomasino,
; she told me:

All I hear now is 'You are go-

ing to cry, Mansa,' and 'You are
intf tn scream. Marisa.' I'd rath

er hear someone tell me, 'You

im vnn to laueh. to sine and

dance.' I don't want to be typed
as just a dramatic actress."
After 1 days of rain and only
five days of sun while filming "In "Interlude"
terlude" "Interlude" in; Munich,,' stars June
iiv.nn nninn Brazil and Di

rector Douelas Sirk are telling

this story about Munich weather:
A summer visitor to Munich col collared
lared collared a native and told him:
"This nlace must be a year

round winter resort. Dont you

hv anv nmmer?

"Wh. certainly." responded the

Bitive. "Last year we hid a beau-

was talking out loud about h

recent marriage and how her ex-

nusband had to see his psychiatrist

aauy.

"He's cured now," she sighed
"He only has to see bis psyehia

trist twice a week." C -c ?
Dorothy- Dandridge says she
knows now why Bridey Murphy

recalled the little things and
blanked out about gome of the
big milestones as -waltzed down

The tiny, unimportant incidents

engrave themselves, more vividly

on tne sensitive prate or me'

mory. says Dorothy:

"Looking back on the months I

spent in Europe, do I recall the

night Princess. Margaret came to

bear me sing at the Sovoy Hotel?

The day I rubbed elbows with the
Duke of Edinburgh at a House of

Commons dinner party? Sure, 1
do, but not is vividly as I re

member a European newspaper

man wbo said to me:

"But I thought, seeing 'Carmen

Jones.' v' know, that you'd be

sort of wild and abandoned. Why,

Mitt Dandridge, you you
you're REFINED."

A satire on "The Poor People

of Paris" bits the Sunset Record

stalls soon. Title "The Rich Peo Peo-Dle
Dle Peo-Dle of Hollywood." v.. .Tony Cur

tis about being hoisted, skywara

by Burt Lancaster in a pole bal

ancing act on TV: "I got mote
comment about it than any movie
i've ever made." . .Reason Sal

Mineo 'savs he's partial to Univer

sal-International, where he's work-

in in "Crazy Love." His father

owns the Universal Casket Com
pany in the Bronx.

CASE OF NERVES

KALAMAZOO, Mich.- (UP) -Virginia
Somers, 17, pulled Jier
car up at the county building to
take driver's license test and
smacked right into the fender of
Deputy Sheriff Gilbert Russell's
car, Russell awarded Miss Som-,
ers her license, anyway, saying:
"She was a very good driver once
she got over her case of nerves."

MO kes Panama City
Telephone 2-3066
PRESENTS

Today, Wednesday, Aug. 22
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re-
quests taken by phone
' : tUl 3:00) . -5:30
News ;
5:35-What's Your F a o r i t
(cont'd)
8:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commen-.
. Commen-. tarv (WRUL)

6:15 BLUE RiBbON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from "U.S.
:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical TheatCf
:00 You Asked For It (r

quests-rtaken oy phone

" till 7:30) '

10:30 Cavalcade Of America :

11 :00 Jazz Till Midnight
!2:00Sign Qff. ,.

Tomorrow, Thursday, Auf. 23
A.M. ;'-V ,"

6:00 Sign On -. Alarm Clock

. ''"Club (requests taken
r by phone till 7:00) :i
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News

11:05 S Dins And Nee dies

rdi (cont'd)
eiTll:30 Meet The Entertainer

12:00 Newj
P.M.
12:05 Lunchtinle Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot

1:00 News

r

ROTC TRAlNING-O. U. Pieroe (above), son of Mr. sind Mrs..
O. L. Pierce, of Balboa, and an Air Force ROTC cadet at The
Citadel, prepares to take off on an orientation flight In an
Air Force T-33 Jet Pierce, who completed his Junior year m
advanced Air Fore ROTC, is attending four weeks of sum summer
mer summer training at Tynuall 'Air Force Base, Florida, as part of
his Reserve officer training at college. t- r

World

Paper Assesses Britain's

ties in Cyprus

1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1 :30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B J n d i n g-In-The
.. Marsh -. i

3:00 Hank snow; And Bis

Rainbow Ranch Boys
S: 15 Sammy Kaye Show
8:30 Music For Thursday ;;
4:00 Feature Review"
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

im 3:uu j e
5:30 News

5 :35-what's your Favorlti

(cont'd) ;
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.,
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For it (re

quests taken by phone

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan-

' ama

10:45-Temple Of Dreamt, i
11:00 Concert Under The Stars

iz:uo Mgn Off. ,

EDITOR'S NOTE: The follow following
ing following editorial ; from the Italian
newspaper II Popolo gives an i
dea of how the Cyprut problem
look! to non-part iciptntt tome tome-what
what tome-what cloter to it than Panama

Sir Anthony Eden has stated that

his Government has decided to

grant a form of self-government to
Cyprut which -will guarantee to the

Greek majority a dominant post
tion in the new parliament l

In dome this he should be sue

ressful in wrestine the thorny ques

tion of Cyprus out of the routine of

murderous auacKs ana repressions
and the endless series of dead and

wounded too few rperha, s to
strike the imagination of the public
. '1 4U- k..

cut always ioo many iur mc uu uu-man
man uu-man angle- to be ingnored. It is i

move which deserved success even

thnneh it will certainlf not in

crease the popularity of Churchill's

successor. . '4

Such a proposal takes much of
the significance out of the EOKA
armed resistance, all the more so

tinea self-determination has not

been Tefused but merely postpon postponed
ed postponed to a more favourable date.

We consider that the tsnusn uov

ernment by remaining in Lyprus

until now, in J difficult and un

popular position, has not acted

solely in tne name oi oihisu ym ym-tige
tige ym-tige and interests.

It U undeniable that since the

varnntinn nf the Suez Canal Zone

Cyprus has fcow become the most
advanced bulwark on the oil route
and faces the powder magazine

of the Middle East.

a Rriiish bulwark. It may oe sam,

and this ii true, but it is also the

hniivark nf a nation incorporated

in NATO on whose snnmaer resi

NORTH (D) 11
AK
AS72
Q62
QJ9
WEST EAST
AQJ9 S 410 5 3
106. VQJ94
A107 CJJ8J1
4K1074S 43
SOUTH
;4742
' VKS3
.. 4 4K4
A42...
1 Both sides vul.
North East Soatk West
1N.T. Pass 21 Double
Redbl. Pass Pass Pass
" Opening lead 5 r

WASHINGTON, Aug. 22 (UP)-

i'iie Arcuiiure iJcp-iviueu. pi'e-

ti.ci.eu yUweiuay tui

els and imports of about 5 million,
bt'shels. Ci,nsi'mD'.ioi of roi't 3 "i

million bushels in 1956 57 would

utj. Daceu L14 by tie ue si' leave a carryover, next Juy eiual

,jaiu wui caat-e a suOo.auuai re re-uucuou
uucuou re-uucuou in Uie uJge U. S. uai
suppiy in tue li--3 maivc.uis
vtar staiiinK ne.t Juiy 1.

fcconuinibis wnuiig iu the nc-

paiuutut's puolicaiioj "ue

ileal SiiUduuu euuiuteJ lac

lUI wheat crop at aooui .00 ma
lion bushels, tar oil trom the es-

uUlkia liHta pi'UdUUuOU OI M bltl-
..on bushels.

'iiiey ljivcast consurapjoa in

19jism of SjI : million ousuei

wlO nuluon busueis lor uo.ncitic
use and 'Ait minion uusiicis for
e-iOJiv leaving a ucLm u abv-i
n million oubhels. :
This would be made up with
wheat from Uie uiUiou-plus bash-
els of surplus piled up in storage
urns, most of.it govwuiucuv-uwii-;
til. It would be the first reduc-i

Laon in the wheat surplus since it

ocgan to climb from uie car carryover
ryover carryover 0f mulion bujheis.'
The estimated 700 million bush bushels
els bushels of 195 wheat would be .&-

chieved under tne department

to that of this year.

The Commodity Credit C o t n.
owned 862 milli3n bashe's of Uie Uie-carryover
carryover Uie-carryover on July 1. With 9 mil-:

lion bushels mealed and 29 m i i-linn
linn i-linn bushels of 1955-crop wheat
still tmder loan, about 39 millioi;
b-'shrls cf oM-crop wheat were jl!
"free supply" on July i.

In today's hand, West violated

one of the important rules of bid

- --v---iBoal of tak'ina 12-15 m lunn mfire

.ur T;.",,::'...H.- Ksually devoted to wheat out

to show strength and to mdicatel P?". Z "c

a favorable openmg lead, but We t ",";"' "v' fv
rfi-j h. .nn.,Bh -.i.,h .inM goal is met it would mean a

f, .;ih u. ,,. nr..n.. planted acreage of 40-43 million

i r --.

POESIDEMTE
CDc. 30c. Toddy Only!
DOUBLE FEATURE IN
- TECHNICOLOR!
Janet Leigh Jack Webb
,.. ill-
"PETE KELLY'S BLUES"
LIBERACE, in 1
"SINCERELY YOURS"-

of

I5! -STARTS r
F R I 0 A Y

eriy punished for his indiscretion

Incidentally, Sou'th's bid of two'

clubs was-the Mayman conven convention,,
tion,, convention,, asking North to show a bid biddable
dable biddable maior suit if he had one.

If North bid spades, South intend-

ea to go to game in uiai uu;

other wise, South intended to go

to game in no-trump. As it turned

out. North didn't get around to

saying anything about maior suits.

West couidn t ao mucn to save

himself (rqrq disaster m .the, play
of the cards. He Opened a trump,
hoping, that, the .opponents, bad

made a mistake, but mere was

no such luck.f i, ; :

Declarer held the first

trick In

t clubs

WHY NOT?

NARRAGANSETT, R.I,1 (UP)

-Dr. Charles J. Fish is director

of the Narragansett Marine Labo

ratory.-..

i

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tlnight
B A L B O A Conditioned' 8:05

UAuMaM PtCilritU piumt
jr r S

IT. !!

Tomorrow "TUE PUILAULLPUIA SIORX",

DIABLO HTS.
4:15 ft 7:55

Frank Lovejoy ft Mart Blanchard
; "THE CROOKED WEB"

Judv Canova in .'
"LAY THAT RIFLE DOWN" f

GAMBOA
7:0

MARGARITA Tony CurtLi, Pat Crowley, Ernest BorRnlne
iVis ft 7155 "THE SQUARE JUNGLE"

CRISTOBAL
6:15 ft 7:55.

Jack Palance ft Barbara Rush
"KISS OF FIRE"

PARA1SO -1 Fred MacMurray' -. "AT GUNPOINT"
LA BOCA Arizona Territory" ft "The Atomic Man"
SANTA CRUZ "Storm Fear" ft "The Red Planet .Mara";
CAMP BIERD "The Scarlet Coat" ft "It's A Bog's. Life"

LUX

THE BEST
PARKING!
2:56 4:58
:56 S:5S
'.60 1.30

LliiL"3r f

JTCTT CF V

nnt riT

U.il

those towards British shareholde

ers in the oil companies.

On the one hand Turkey f I.e..

the NATO country which feels the
Communist threat most closely)
has shown herself to' be complete-!
ly uncompromising over ihe propo

sals lor seit-determinauon advanc advanced
ed advanced bv the Cvnriots. Rieht or wrone

Ankara fears that the Turkish mi

nority would be submerged by the
Greek majority and she does not

intend to recede, r, rr

Athens, on the other hand, af affirms,
firms, affirms, that a plebiscite would bring

the disDuted island to- Greece

Greece is a'so'a member of NATO
and her etyaraohicat "p 0 s i t I o n

(whose frontiers march with those

of Bulgaria, Albania and Hugosia Hugosia-via)
via) Hugosia-via) make her a valuable hinge in
the Atlantic ranks.
It is a complex, delicate and ex explosive
plosive explosive situation, aggravated as it
is i by errors, misunderstandings

and violence. ,

It is a fire which Is being delib deliberately
erately deliberately fanned by AKEL, the Com Communist
munist Communist party.

rfummv with the .oueen .ot

and led 'a diamond to his king
to force out .West's ae.; West led
another trump, and dummy won
with -the eicht' of thins.' ' '

neriarsr continued by- cashin

the foil Ipades 'add' the Udeen df
diamonds.. .Ke.nej5t.rj1f fed .a. dia diamond
mond diamond with nis last trump ruffed
snsde. in .dtimmv.. cashed, the

ton hearts, and led another sapde

towards dummy. ; West couian 1
prevent dummy from winning's
r 1. 'iL .L. Ml,.k anil

irics wun ine jat i v.uuo,
declarer therefore made his re redoubled
doubled redoubled contract with two over-

tricks, r -1

acres instead of the national allot-'

dent of 55 million acres.

The wheat carryover on July 1
was 1,030,000,000 bushels, only 4
million bushels above the carry

over of a year ago. With the 19.8 1
crop estimated, to about equal ex

pected domestic use and exports,
stocks next July 1 may continue
about unchanged. But With the
end of the 1958-57 marketing' year
continued use of markctine uuo-

tas, a form of crop controls, and
a high soil bank deposit -are exr
ptctcfl to cut the supply substan substantially.;
tially.; substantially.; ; "". ', ; ..; j
The supply of wheat for the
ID56-5T marketing year was eU-

maiea at i,74,oou,uuo DUSheis, a

now all-time hieh. This includes

Ihe July 1 carryover, the current

crop estimated at 939 million bush-

A Great Repeat Picture!

Joan.1.

U.1NQR1D

BERQMAH

vinoi Htm tiflouciion

COLOR UCHNICOUM

Extro'$ Dress
Burns; On Set Of
'Fire Down Below'

LONDON, Aug. 22 (UP)1.A mo
vie extra taklna Dart in th film.

ing of VFire Down Below" caught

fir at Elstree studio yesterday. ;
A sparkler Isnited the crinoline

dress worn by Miss Corrln Sinner- !i

. 1 1 a rir nna nr -jiMt mvivmm iien tm

It's ouite true that North would -"".': ZZ

v " .u- k..j a.m. in vmuivai uene id me picture

"ZirJV ah.un Vu'M out Uch stars Rita Hayworth. ano

of the auction. What's more. North Bobert .hm .
h. miii. tha in nd otne actors beat out the names,
would have maae tne game ami cM.n.r,rt. t.t.

L.. ....m thn lofonriors QIPrH amuH Mil ihvi vai vvt fo "vu

SrSt m l id have 8 to the studio hospital suffering

Nnrth srnr a cnlv 600; from burns,

points, the score for f wo clubs

redoubled wiui two ovmiicu
1510 points, so that West paid for
bis indiscretion to the tune of
more than 900. points I

I mm .WAMciiLtnu,ii.i.aKLitw.
"JieSS smoaoi w mnM- iocha io
tKu VeiMJ. coiilc.!..i iMuuw mi auytrwn
W Itlf. Pill iMtHM t MAXKELl flDt!)SO!l
J, KM ta.tt. r nsuo a it
:Mwhr SiMWkT
wttti tmil iiCTM Hfmiia

fIN DOUBLE
FEATURE WITH

"It Calls For Cheers!"
MICHAEL MTERBERG

PRODUCTIONS, INC. presents

GBETEL
Full length
t T feature mu

sical fantasy
in Falrvland

Technicolor :

.Distributed by Jt.K.O. Radio

;.i ..pictures.

American Ballet
Theater's Trip
To Egypt Canceled

LONDON, Aug. 22 (UP) The

U. S. State Department ha told
the American Ballet Theater to
cancel its trip to Egypt because
of the Suez Canal dsmite, a
spokesman for the group said yes yes-terdiv.
terdiv. yes-terdiv. The dinco eroun opened

an European tour aionaay mgni

even graver responsiblities thin at London's Covett Crrden.

Ed Sullivan Back
In Hospital With
Bronchial Trouble
.'. . v ; .f I ')
NEW H-WEN. Conn.',' Aug. 22
fUP) Ed SuHivun. columnist of
the New York Deity News and tel television
evision television emcee, was hospitalized
vesterday with a bronchial infec infection.
tion. infection. '
"No serious distress" was ex expressed
pressed expressed by homtal authorities A
bronchial condition delayed Sulli Sullivan's
van's Sullivan's diccharge Au. 13 from a
Derby, Conn, hospital after the
television star was nju'eri in an
automobile collisu n on Aue. 6.
He has not returned to his Sun
dav night TV show since the ac accident.
cident. accident.
Sullivan had been convalescing
at his Southbury, Conn., farm un until
til until be was brought to Grace-New
Havej Hospital here,

;vvty.;..;:,;.,lIt),:,..,,u,.',;
. -V j-'., ',. .V... jr. '
.

1

'MU) I iff

m : i

"Tl IE RAVI IIDE YEAHS"
. t

. f i

TV. 4...k..lnf Amwm whan h wllla MUnniiri

was the gateway to a savage new frontier! The story of Ben,
Mathews... the gambling man... who followed his luck....
his love and a killer's trail from the brawling river ports to
the golden flitter of Antelne'i! "THE RAWHIDE TEARS"
In technicolor, starring Tony Curtis, Colleen Miller and Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Kennedy OPENS AT THE LUX ON WEDNESDAY 23.

'jrt0"ff 1 T T a a.
I W" y:- "J 'V
V IT:

V.- "'iJMv
. f t A v
'x-.!.y

LucEiIqi
ttaGdo
:.boE2ot?



rics t:zz?

TT3 rAXAMA AJHTvICAS tCX VZXTTXZZXt DAILY 1 2:;ZT12ZJ

lff

73 0 7-

AVAILABLE AT CANAL ZONE RETAIL OUTLETS

f j 4 r

"CMICHIGUA HOUR" 3 w p.
? In the "KANTULE" room since TODAY & EVERYDAY
L: 1 Glass Beer t i . 050
V ; Rum & C if. ; 100
We're not allowed to advertise "RUM AND COKE"
r Rum Collins j 150 V,.
Tom Collins .',.. ...' "1 50
Pint Beer T 200"
. Martini '200
- 1 Manhattan ... 17'. . "..'. 200
Scotch Whi&ky ............ r ,.y-V i .. V3O0
p' '
v v fc f t F R E E : Chili con Carne

CHICHIGUA in Spanish means SMALL CHANGE
SPECIAL $l;50 DINNERS TILL 7 P.M.

Typical Night Every Wednesday

A-

L RANCHO

GARDEN

Save 40 film with

mjL,

7

DIRECT CANAL ZONE DELIVERY THROUGH YOUR BELL & HOWELL AGENT

155 CENTRAL AVE.

PHONE 2-1803

THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR

AGITATOR WASHING!

SEE JMYTA
; 7 and learn why
Gets clothes cleaner than "tumble" washing,
yet is gentle enough for delicate fabrics. See
a demonstration today.

... y
GRAWFORD AGENCIES ;

fJ" Si. No. 13-A-30

Tivolf. Avenu

Te!s. 2-2336 2-2142 2-3265

1

r'v

i 1

"CDAMKH rnilDTYAffn RV rArinir-llfrur" IC TUCMC Mr, n .w,i t )nm'.:u"V-

AC tADT Vrt?8C ACtltnf iNfilirc l liuMirMi receiving Mrs.: Blanca Korsi dd Ripoll andntro- V

wr fV' PC yKFWV'"U,anCUri ' "ducing her to guests 'of honqrj Mrs. Thoma8'L.
Harrold ,'arid-Mrs: Louis V. Hightower, together)with honorary president, Mrs. Frank Mill at the original luncheon

given oy tns ron ivooDe wniceri viup. in nonor or wirs. i nomas L. Harrold, her mother Mrs. Sally reaper, and Mrs.
Louis, y. Hightower, recently. V Preceding Mrs. Ripoll is Mrs. Ruth de Fabrega'and 'following her is Mrs. MarHta' Sa Sa-bury,'
bury,' Sa-bury,' entertainrrient chairman. 1 rl ;

h
h

i
' J

QUEEN LIZ THE FIRST AIID CONSORTS Th El Panam Hotel's Carnavalito held last Saturday nfght
CWAV TH A'WirifEfV "r"HA fUh fUk" w& attended by at least two thousand people and included resi.
Jll AT IU A WILtU LMA-VMA-LnA dent8 from both sides, of the Canal and many out-of-towner.
Queen Liz and her court in original palm spray costumes designed' by Liz, herself," did much to mke this night1
great success. ' .v t .vy

':.

LADIES' ENJOY APERITIF' 7 Chttnr Informally at. tho Fern ; Room, of. the. Tivoli Guest House 'preceding
Hfn THAT RtrADC lll"ni a ncheon given by the wives. of the Ordnance Officers on the Isthmus in honor,
AhU U1AI DCrUKt LUiiUt 0f Mrs.,Thomaa L, Harrold and Mrs. Louis V. Hightower are, standing ,( to r):
Miss Janelle Dixon, visiting from the States, and Mesdames J." T. Roby and E. L. Robinson, hostesses for the occa occasion.
sion. occasion. Seated, left -to right, are Mesdames H. J. McGinn! 1, 11 Miller; Thomas : L. Harrold, Louis -V. Hightower,
and R..W. Wells. f.i (U.S. Army Photo)4



ricz Kr.3

TT2 f 15 AMI AMTSICAIf A IKPtfEXDrjJT EAILT NIWSPAPElk

Charity Sfasluon Snow

at

j

s,s it ....... vi

COT r-

4

feAfKSTAGPAT DRESS REHEARSAL Models-fry' rt; th Fiix.. Ma&rf lothe- thsjr, will wear in
rnWYA Doctor' VVfve Fashion Show, jwhich will b. held at the
FOR DOCTORS aWIYES FASHION SHOW Amad0V Officers' Cjub. next Wednesday tt 12:30 p.m. From

bft to right Mrs.. S. Winsfcy, Mrs. Bernard yvniet and Miss Mary rrances mcKer.. K

(U.S. Army Photo) I t j

SUE POTTER i
LENDS
HELPING HAND

1

: : Miss Susan Ruth PotteK

: lends a nelping hand to Mrs

E. J. Ewald, as they both

dress for a rehearsal," yester

day, for the Doctors' Wives

Fashion. .Show. ..Proceeds o

t the show will be 'spent .for
equipmertt for th e- Oorgas

: Hospital Pediatrics Playroom,

.' (U.S. Army, photo)

1V
TV'
1 A

miaaor

Jo

ncerS

V

J,

r

. 1

11
hyij

v Wednesday, August 29tli
at 12:30 p.m.
. Donation 1.50 Door PrizeJ
, Sponsored by
odors. IWvw Glai

All proceeds wij be donated for
the continuance of the Charity
fvwork by the Club in Corgas
' Hospital.

Jill Q)resses shown from:

; ,.MAIN STORE: ,
No. 22-06 1 Central Ave No. 18-60 Tivoll Ave,
Phone 2-1773 Phone 2-2126

1

: 4

V

THE NEWfiT LOOK IN TIME!

';'''''' ".'' i-J,'-: ; 'f '
' (t i i 1 V;
.).:.". :';
; ..- : ,-. i n n-r
r n-r CHUEN Collenle loroiif':
" ': 2 0lamondi 49' '
; i i
r j' p"" u j ','
NmHi nw MMi total Itlttoriit
. ntR iif)r diMtMdtf A ivMrlAr Wtntf.
; k K tkwM Ml imncf Mi
tnm wt ywl iw Uimi wl-
i r'.V .,;,..v;f 'uii;'i,.-; !'.'-

...... -...J iM .'v'-.-i., j"

u u u U J W .U U kw

bT

A1 i

CO.V.PARSA "CALYPSO" IS PRIZEWINNER

Happy to have won first prize the "Calypso',' comparsa

AT EL PWIAMA'S SATURDAY CARriAVALIO tSX Z
five dollars worth of credit at the hotel. Seven other comparsas, or costumed groups, made entrances and staged
dances for the benefit of spectators;- This year's Carnavalrto night at the El Panama has been compared in gaiety
to the last night of the regular Carnaval in February which is always considered, the gayest of all.

CRUEN MAGIC . for her C M O I C E
DromatlC xo'io itvl with match.7

ing bralt 17 jwli. vi ; C J

VKWKN IUMORI...fr him
idt, moiculin tfylinf, xpomion

Jewellers

The German itz mark
requested til over the world

"Cl' ; GET YOUR
, Tropicalized Hi-Fi RADIO
j'Vj through our easy Club System

1 .......

CASA SPORT' S. A.

11-18 CENTRAL AVE., PANAMA

Mueblena "EL DIABLO"

16-26 CENTRAL AVE., PANAMA

V



FACE ten

TTX FANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFER
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2!, 1." J
Bcore Terrifies !if&nltees:;'Wi& 6Beit Ever9
PI tl il n it
JLJLMj'iL 11

Jr- .... rvT'
T hiiui. rJ .Ti iiii 111

s v -I C
- r
T T.

Fireballing
aw
r
r
Strikes Out 11 While
Pitching Two-Hitter
Editor: CONRADO ARCEANT
-4

Southp

-
f

By JOHN

NEW YORK. Auz. 22

Herb Score, who admittedly "terrified' the prud
New York Yankees in his "best ever" pitching per performance
formance performance last night, has put the cocky Cleveland In Indians
dians Indians right back in the pennant race. ;

That was 'the claim mad to today
day today by Tribe manager Al Lopez
when the dust : settled from
. Score's two-hit, ll-strikeout tri triumph
umph triumph over the. Yankees by a 3 3-a
a 3-a Knor in the edener of a 'two-
Mm. series. Lovez saiu me
- J u
.1. .n). warn ..ot th TnnlP
"to irlve the team the lift It
needed. Y-
- Score, Major League strike strike-;
; strike-; ut king, never threw harder
as he held the Yankees hftless
for seven full Innings. Elston
Howard's clean double te open
the eighth and Mickey Man Mantle's
tle's Mantle's "Baltimore Chop" single
In the ninth were the only hits
li Unwell.
-"Billy Martlri (who struck out
three times) was the only hitter
who wasn't airaia or score," ad admitted
mitted admitted Yankee manager Casey
fiteneel. "All the others were
Score, who ran his strikeout
total to 199 for the year with
thi nerformance. said it was
"the best game I ever pitched."
It was much better: than the
only one-hitter of his career, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Baltimore last year, he
said because "of the team it was
gainst and the time."
. EoDez and his optimistic ? In
dians, who insist that they are
riot licked yet although they still
trail by 7& games, took Score's
triumph with an "I told you so"
attitude. Lopea went 'on to say
he may use Score In relief occa occasionally
sionally occasionally from now on to help
close the gap "although I dont
like to."'-;;., :
i "Score celebrated the victory
lri a way dear to all pftchers i
. with the first home ran of his
major league career in the
eventn inning. He aiso naa i
singled home the Indians' first
'run in the second Inning, Just
before Gene Weodling singled
- in the other. . ,,
"You'got to get men on base
to beat Score,'r said, Stengel
saflly. "If you let him pitch with
a windup, he'll strike out every everybody
body everybody in the place."
As the Indians closed ground
!iy. the American League, the
Milwaukee : Braves i n c reased
their National League lead to
three games by sweeping both
ends of a day-night twin bill
from the last-place Giants 5-3
and 6-2. Bob Buhl (15th win)
and Gene conley (seventh) both
went the route to win with the
hejp of homers Ed Mathews'
three-run clout in the first in inning
ning inning of the opener and smash smashes,
es, smashes, by Joe Adcock and Del Rice
at night. V" -,.
Junior Gilliam stole home
,wUh the winning run in the
'third inning to give the second-place
Brooklyn Dodgers a
2-1 victory at St. Louis. Carl
Joday incanto 35 20
John Ericson in : ; f:
RETURN OF JACK SLADE"
, Barbara Britton in
"NIGHT FREIHGT"
Today IDEAL .20 ,70
V Irasema Dlllian in
TJN MINUTO DE BOND AD"
nn- Jorge Mistral in v
t. "EL CASO DE LA MUJER
ASESINADITA"

i

'.r ,7 -

f I

GRIFFIN

(UP) Flame-throwing
Ersklne gained his ninth
straight victory, with IatB in inning
ning inning relief help from Don Bei-
sent.;
The third place Cincinnati
Redlegs 'came from behind with
four runs in the eighth) Includ Including
ing Including two on Ted ., Kluszewski's
32nd homer, to beat Pittsburgh,
7-4. Frank Robinson and Gus
Bell also homered for the Red Red-legs.
legs. Red-legs. i
Bob Boyd's ninth-rhning sin single
gle single scored Grady Hatton from
second base to give, the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles a 4-3 win over
Kansas City, which suffered its
16th loss in the last 18 games;
Steve Gromek of Detroit scat
tered nine hits to beat Wash Washington,.
ington,. Washington,. 8-3, snapping the Sena Senators'
tors' Senators' four-game winning streak:
and Jim King's two homers led
the Chicago cubs to a 6-4 vic
tory over the Philadelphia Phil Phillies,
lies, Phillies, whose Robin Roberts suf suffered
fered suffered his 14th loss.
The Red Sox-White Sox night
game was rained out and re rescheduled
scheduled rescheduled as part of a day-night
twin bill today. ; .,
YESTERDAY'S STAR Herb
Score of Cleveland, who pitch pitched
ed pitched no-hit ball for seven in innings,
nings, innings, hit his frst Major Major-League
League Major-League homer, and struck out
11 batters in beating the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees on a two-hitter, 3-0.
BUS Football Squad
in Practice
On Sepieniber 7
" The 1958 Balboa High 'School
football squad will begin prac practice
tice practice on Friday, Sept 7. This will
be the latest starting date in the
history of the High School, With
only two weeks of practice prior
to the annual Red and White
game, the Bulldog squad will
have their work planned to
meet this accelerated schedule.
. It is recommended that all
prospective players see Coach
Anderson in the Balboa Gymna Gymnasium
sium Gymnasium prior to Sept. 7. This inter inter-vied
vied inter-vied will afford all players an
opportunity to meet the coach coaching
ing coaching staff and gain some infor information
mation information as to practice schedules,
training rules, available equip equipment
ment equipment and to fill out the neces necessary
sary necessary Parental Approval forms.
The Bulldog squad will have
seven returning 1 e 1 1 e rmen:
guards Bob Fearon and Ken
Morris; center Mike Napier;
end Larry Siegel; halfbacks halfbacks-Owen
Owen halfbacks-Owen Sutherland and Dan Wln Wln-klosky
klosky Wln-klosky and fullback Bruce
Bateman who will form the bul bulwarks
warks bulwarks of the 1956 Balboa High
School football squad.
Several of .last year's squad
members will give the returning
lettermen a battle for. their po
sition. The remaining positions
are wiae open ana coma be lin lined
ed lined by any member of this year's
squad. Therefore, the coaching
staff urges all High School boys
with any desire to play football,
to see them at the Balboa Gym
any time prior to Sept 7.
Practice uniforms will be is issued
sued issued to all returning squad
memDers on xnursaay aiier aiier-noon,
noon, aiier-noon, Sept. 6, and to any new
members on Friday afternoon
Sept. 7.
,
I-
Lucliioi
taste
bettor

L;

Ml-
1 i)w J

- , ...;t

t

ANY WAY, ANY TIME Take the bat from Mickey Mantle's
left, often touches on the spectacular. Nobody has better
Power had the ball in tin;e to make the tag. but Mantle's
hold up sharply when Mantle flres.the ball from the outfield.

Leaders ;
In The Majors
LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 275 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEA GUI
Player, Club g ab r h pet
Aaron, Mil.' 115 449 83 150 .334
Moon, St. L. 115 411 71 135 .328
Sc'dienst, N.Y. 92 336 40 106 .315
Muslal, St. L. 119 454 63 142 .313
Vlrdon, Pitt 120 431 59 135 .313
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, N.Y. 115 421 104 152 .361
Williams, Bos. 99 281 48 97 .345
Maxwell, Det 106 368 72 122 .332
Vernon, Bos. 93 318 54 103 .326
KuennDet. 110 434 66 141 .325
'HOME HONS .,
Mantle, Yanks '.......,. 42
i Snider, Dodgers i r. . .. 33
Kluszewskl, Redlegs .... 32 ;
Robinson, Redlegs ,.... 31
Adcock, Braves . . . 31
RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yanks ....107
Kaline, Tigers ....... 94
Musial, Cards .... 90 ;
' Simpson, Athletics ...... 89
Kluszewskl, Redlegs .... 66
" ': RUNS''si,fi:.i
Mantle, Yanks 104
Robinson, Redlegs ........ 96
Snider, Dodgers w. . 85
Fox, White Sox .,.... 85
. Yost, Senators .......... 82
i Aaron, Braves 83
Mantle, Yanks L. I . 4 152
Kaline, Tigers 151
Aaron, Braves ISO
; Fox; White Sox ... ..it 146
Musial, Cards 142
. : riTcniNG
, (Based on 18 Decisions)
w l Pet
Ford. Yanks w. ...... 14 4 .778
Pierce,, White Sox .. .17 5 ...773
Newcombe, Dodgers ,19 6 .760
Buhl, Braves ,....,..15 5 .750
Haddlx, Phils U 4 .733
Pennant Bound
v ; First Game
New York T Ab
Hit
1 1
Brandt rf '. . .... 4
Schoendienst 2b
Mays cf. ......
Rhodes If ....
White lb .....
Sarni c .......
Castleman 3b
Spencer ss ...
Gomez p ....
a-Mueller
Rldzlk p .....
b-Thompson ..
IWUhelm p ...
Totals
32 S 8 24 15
Milwaukee
O'Connell 2b .... 3-0 1 2
Logan ss 2 1 2 2
Aaron rf ........ 3 -1 1 0
Mathews 3b 81 1 3
Adcock lb 3 1 1,7
Torre lb',, 1 0 6 6
Thomson If ..... 4 12 3
Bruton cf ....... 3 0 0 3
Atwell c 3 0 1 0
Buhl p 3 0 0 1
Totals
28 5 9 27 16
a-Hit )ntd double-play for Go Gomez
mez Gomez in fifth.
b-Grounded out for Rldzik In
seventh.
Giants
Braves
000 002 001-3
300 101 OOx 5
SUMMARY Errors f Matt Matthews,
hews, Matthews, Rhodes. RBI: Mathews 3,
Bruton, Mays (Schoendienst
scored on a double-play in the
sixth) (Thomson scored on an
error by Rhodes in sixth), Sarni.
Doubles: Adcock. Triples: white.
HR: Mathews. Sacrifices: Logan 1
2. Sacrifice fly: Bruton, sarni.
Double-plays: Logan-O'Connell-Mathews:
Logan-Adcock: Torre-
Logan-Buhl' Schoendlenst-Spen-
cer-White. Left on base: Giants
4, Braves 5. Bases on balls: Rld Rldzik
zik Rldzik 2. Wllhelm 1, Buhl l. strike strikeouts:
outs: strikeouts: Wilhehn 1. Hits off : .Go .Gomez
mez .Gomez 6-4, Ridzik 2-2, Wllhelm 1 1-2.
2. 1-2. Runs and earned runs: Gomez
4-4. Rldzik 1-0, Buhl 3-3. WP:
Buhl (15-5). LP: Gomez (6-14).

1

Panama
Series
Sports Shorts
America's leading players ad advanced
vanced advanced in the first round of the
National Doubles Tennis cham championships
pionships championships yesterday.
vie geixas ana Ham Ricnara-
son defeated Roger Becker and
Mike Davies of Britain, 6-4, 9-7
and 6-2, in play at Chestnut
Hill, Mass. However, the British
Davis cuppers put up a tougher
fight than the score indicates,
and the Americans sot a mild
scare before winning.
The crowd of three thousand
got a thrill when the French
team of Robert Halllet and 58-
year-old Jean Borotra, a veter veteran
an veteran from the days of Bill Tilden,
d e f e a ted Dever Jobbs and
Chauncey Steele, 6-0, 1-6, 6-3
and 12-10. ,
The top seeded Australian
team of Ken Rosewall and,Lew
Hoad drew a first-round bye.
and will play today.
C. V. Whitney's : three-year-old
"Career Boy" returned from
a two-month layoff yesterday to
win the Ballston Spa handicap
at Saratoga. . )
Eddie Arcaro brought Career
Boy Up to defeat "Quarter Deck"
by a head. "Jean Baptlste" fin finished
ished finished another head farther back
in third place. It was Career
Boy's first start since the Bel Belmont
mont Belmont Stakes, in which he finish finished
ed finished second to Needles. The ,son
of "Phalanx" now is expected to
start In the Saratoga 'Handicap
Saturday, ... r. ...
Elsewhere, Sir Gordon Rich
ards has cabled officials at the
Del Mar track that he won't be
able to visit- them when Johnny
Longden breaks Richards' record
for the most victories in a life lifetime.
time. lifetime. Richards has been a train trainer
er trainer since he retired from racing,
and will be busy with his horses.
Longden is only 22 wins short
of Richards' record of 4870 wins.
The 1 1 g h t w e lght champion
and challenger have been de declared
clared declared physically fit for their ti title
tle title bout next Friday night.
Champion wall ace "'Bud"
Smith and challenger Joe Brown
were examined by a commission
doctor at New Orleans. The doc doctor's
tor's doctor's report said "both are as
physically fit and In perfect
condition as can be expected.
Their heart, blood pressure and
pulse are perfect" --.---
Smith and Brown will not
weigh irt till the afternoon of
the fight. V

ree'ra buying, Mlllnf, lentinf,
hiring er iwappifg, in
. rh. ,Wm d

1

f
f

hands and. you still have a crack ballplayer. His outflelding,
speed, going to first, trenter. In this one, Kansas City's Vic
burst shot him safely past the first baseman. And runners
. Of course, he can hit a little, too. ; .,

Cage League Final

Continues
WILLING Gene. Fullmer, a a-bove,
bove, a-bove, asked little more than the
,chance to box Sugar Ray Robin Robinson
son Robinson for the middleweight cham championship.
pionship. championship.
Isthmian Little ; ;
Leagues Jo Hold
Meeting Thursday
- A special meeting of the
Isthmian Little Leagues will
be held beginning at 7 p.m.
Thursday at the La Boca Scout
Center.
All officers and members are
requested te attend. ,;
.WILLING YOUNGSTER
LEXINGTON, Va. (NEAV Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Military Institute will hive
one of iti. youngest football squads
in history 30 sophomores, 13 jun juniors
iors juniors and only five seniors. .
CHEAPER BY THE CAN
HALIFAX, N. S. (NEA) The
British team entered in the Inter International
national International Tuna Cup Match, Sept. J2 J2-14,
14, J2-14, has a collective travel mileage
of 75,000. Two of its
come from Africa.

FT ?
7 )
I 1
(. j
... n "1. ".i.".

Get More For Old
Furnishings With
a Want Ad
You'd bi surprised haw miay folks
re lookina for whaUai vee have te
tin V ce reack 'em qulrkhr
and chtepPy with e Poaoma Amtricaa
Went Ad 1

PANAMA
AMERICAN

Tonight

By HERBERT MOISE
Final play in the Panama
Senior Basketball League con continue
tinue continue tonight at the Panama
Gym with another double-head
er as panama Cigarettes and
Balboa JBeer meet in the first
game and Chesterfield go a
gainst their entry mates the
Gallito Cigarette outfit,
, In the opening double, Balboa
and Chesterfield were victorious.
According to a revision of
league code, each team was al
lowed two additional players for
me series. Panama is using Ju
Ho Andamlo" Arosemena and
Maximo Solano, in their match
against Chesterfield last Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Andamlo was his usual self
as he scored In the low teens
while Solano, who Is a likely
choice for rookie-of-the-year
nonors aispiayea none of his sea
soned playing ability, Solano
was high-point scorer on the
season with 216 noints. outsenr.
ing his closest rival by a consid-
erapie margin. This total was a
massed in nine games. In the
game Saturday vs Chesterfield,
ue scored a mere eignt points.
Another' addition that is ft
vorably helnincr hix new fam
mates is John McDonough, who
Is now. on the Balboa Beer
team. His ball-handling is to be
raspeciea ana m tne series open
cr ue set me stage 1 for many
urmani aamoa moves and ral
lies. Ritchter on the Gallito
played a slow game failing to
ouuuk wim flis usual consisten
cy.
unesterfleld on- the other
nana aia not use any additional
players but had one in uniform.
jiuis last-minute move by Rodol
to "Fifr- Tom to add Antonio
Qulnones to the roster was
orougnt om by the uncertainty
of Rogelio Akiman's 1 complete
recovery from his abdominal op operation.
eration. operation. :.';,
This "eleventh hour" addition
io uie cnamps' roster looms as
important as ever, cecilio Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, sidelined with an ailing
cxpecwa to be ready
for the series, has suffered a re relapse
lapse relapse and so has remained on
the sick list ?
Another of Chesterfield', ton
flayers euuerea an ankle injury
j J f tunresk, iota was
UUUDUUI as'tO the rhanpo.. nf
uanus -sonny"! Pomares being
able to play tonight. We saw Po Pomares
mares Pomares limping and he told us
that he could and wnnirf h
ready for tonleht. Should pnmn-

membersl"?. be sldellned, then Tom's ad-

uiuun oi yuinonoes would loom
as the master move of the young
series, 0
Strong Pitching Pitching-May
May Pitching-May Give Toronto
IL Championship
NEW YORK, Aug. 22-(UP)
Strong pitching is the key with
which the Toronto Maple Leafs
may open the door to the Inter International
national International League pennant'
. In the opener of a twin bill
last night, Ed Blake set Miami
back on one hit, 6-0, marking
the 65th time this, season that a
Toronto pitcher has gone the
distance.; Toronto also won the
nightcap, $-4, on single runs in
the eighth and ninth innings,
and now leads Rochester by five
games and Miami and Montreal
by 5. .-v;--1
The Redwings were shut out
by Bill. Harrington of Columbus,
7-0, and the Royals,-desperately
clinging ... to their first place
hopes, outlasted Havana 9-8 in
a 12-innlng contest ; -'
Elsewhere, in the league; Ed
Lopat, the junkballing ex-Yankee,
cave un lust two hits as his
Richmond Virginians beat Buf
falo, 5-1, in the first game 01. a
doubleheader. The Bisons roared
back to take the second, 12-3.

ll:l!:n:l Lchj

Ttawe ,T? L- Pel. OR
Milwaukee 72 45 .61 J
Brooklyn 68 47 .591 3 ;
Cincinnati . 69 50 .580 4 :
St Louis k 58 59 .496 14
Philadelphia 55 60 478 IS
Pittsburgh 51 67 .436 J1W
wcago ... 48 67 .417 23
New York 44 70 .386 26 W
TODAK'S GAMES
New York at Milwaukee
Brooklyn at St. Louis (N)
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati '.
Philadelphia at Chicago
YESTERDAY'S irrsur Tl ;
(Twilieht Game) 5 ; f
New York 000 002 0013 8 1
Milwaukee 300 101 OOx 5 9 1
Gomes (6-14). R dzik. Wllhplm
and Sarah'
Buhl (15-5) and AtwelL
(Nkht Game) :-i '---i v',.--5
New York 002 000 0002 10 1
Milwaukee t 030 010 02x 6 10 1
Margoneri (5-3), Surkont and
Westrum.'
Conley (7-7). and Rice.
(NIeht Game) -..W
Brooklyn 101 000 000 8 8
St. Louis '' 000 001 000-ili 6 1
Erskinit H2.fi : Hiant anH
Campanella. 1
Wehmeier (8-9). Jarksnn and
Katt.
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh 000100 0304 7 1
Cincinnati 100 200 04x 7 10 1
Law. Face. Pollet (3-5).' Hall
and Shepard.
Gross. Freeman (11-4) and
Burgess ; ;V.-ii-il'. ;'v w
(Nlrht Camel'. t
Philadelphia 100 002 010 4 8 0
Chicago. 110 630 Olx 6 10
Roberts (14-14). Nerrav. Flow-
ers and Lopata. :
Jones (7-11). Davis. T.nwri end
Chitl. 'v: vo 'in'iivi:

OUTOFDOORSmth

J'.-V ' ... .- .. .... .. ... .'. .... ..

. cropping is more
than Fashionable
By JOE STETSON
, Dog Editor
...THE question of cropping ears
and docking tails has been contro controversial
versial controversial for many years. In some
breeds, a dog with a long tail
would no longer be recognized at
first glance as a member of the
breed a cocker or Doberman pin-
scner, lor example.
Even does that are not too dis
similar in general type must have
different tail lengths to look right
Take a smooth fox terrier on the
one hand and a Manchester terrier
on the other, The fox would look
quite peculiar with long tail and
the Manchester would wear his
short ta if like a low-slung club.
Actually, the structure of the
HIGH MAN Willie Jones of.
the Phiiries is one of the "supeN
rior fielding third basemen and
is having' one of hii. best years
.ataL,'.-- .O.;-.': -y- ...
NO GREEN HAND
Washington's football team will1
field a letterman at every position.

!

fi

1
M--..., ,, ,,, ,j

ilni:rlct.i Lc:;:d

Tuh w Lf
New York , 97 4
Cleveland , 68 48
Chicago. 62 '51.
Boston , -4 63 53
Detroit . 56 62
Baltimore 53 64
Pet. C3
.647
586 7U
M9 12
.543 12li
.475 20it
.453 23
.422 264
AZi 38
Washington 49 67
Kansas. City 38 :79
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at New York
Ch-cago at Boston (2-D-N)
.Detroit at Washington (N)
Kansas City, at Baltimore (N)
nu.SERDArs RESULTS
(Nieht r.imtt:'
uieveianii n?n nnn ina
ew lorn 000 000 000 a 1
1
Score imi 11...
Larsr-n 'Y7. vtr. ,t -a
Berra, ....
(Nirht r.imiv,
Chicago at' Boston
vrosiponea, rain)
i
(Nirht fin,
Detroit 000 212 003-8 13
Washington 020 000 0103 I 1
Ki-o) ana House. '"
Griirri. flinwmrt 11 c .J
I Berberet,. Courtney.
(Nignt Game)
Kansas Cifrr 100 Am inat a a
Baltimore .. 100 010 1014 10 l
Ditmar and Smith.
Kellner, Shanti, Gorman (7-8)
Wight. Zuverink ia.v nil
Triandos, ',t t
CATHOLIC YOUTH -
. .-
NEW YORK.1 f Nir. Al L Whit
Ford, Gil McDougaW, Bob Grim,
Johnnv Antnnilli: R rl fiotman.
dienst, Herb Score, GU Hodges
snd Jim Piersall are outstanding
maior leicrne Erarlnat nf r.fh
-he Youth Organization Leagues.
1
quarters is different in these tw
breeds. The fox terrier tail is set
on the corner of a .square rumn
ana tfte tail js carried erect The
Manchester's rrmm i inn,n
the tail is carried comnarafivoio-
low and, saber-like.
uuuuL&ca terrier tail would
curl over the back while the black
and tan would appear to have had
Uie door rlnaoH ki u..
got completely through. .
Present aay appearances,
as they may, there was originally
some good logic behind the erop-
taUs Dd 'th dockin f
. Dogs with whippy fail action
Uke pointers are forever splitting
tneir tails mwn n,!,ri 1. L
"V nam uu-
jects ,or brush. Left to themselves
they would never heal. Even with
careful attention they are difficult
to treat Successfully.
! som countries this circum circumstance
stance circumstance is met by docking the tails
in DUDnvhood SO that tha rmkl.
, .w
is never encountered. Such active
ooxers wouia likewise have tail
trouble, so docking has been re re-sorted
sorted re-sorted to. ...
This is mighty convenient too,
in these days of the. motor car.
In the case of the flnshina- fnn
whose contact with game is an!
nounced by the increased activity
of the tail, i the rinrlrMi toil ...
sponds more merrily than a long
auu. icauicicu iau evisr COQJCI.
Ears were cropped to prevent
their being torn to shreds in the
hunt by briars or large game.
Once torn, they, too, would not
heal as a shaking head snaps the
ears about in a. fearfully blood
spattering fashion. Not so with the
cropped tar, .w- -
What may be mere "tashion in
some olaces was aripinallv fun.
tional and in many instances still
is. j J
i Distributed by NEA Service)
I A
Crush Syni.K.3 :
Cays An::ricq-Brcd
Mc'FcrJti-
(
YORK. Fnrlanif i,r
(IIP) A syndicate'of iBritish'
ureeaers nas oougnt the Amer American
ican American horse "Relic" from French
breeder P. Dupre for 100,000
pounds ($280,000), It w a
learned today.
Relic is the first American American-ered
ered American-ered horse of note to go to
stud in Britain for several
years.. The purchase was one
of the most important by Brit British,
ish, British, breeders since World War
XL hfi--, -.J'-.... ..
Dupre bought 11-year-old
'Relic in America a few years
ago.
Relic will go te the Thorn-ton-Le-Street
Stud near
Thirsk, Yorkshire, now owned
by R. J. .Collins.



WrrMSDAT. ArcrsT 22, 13:8

TZZ PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NTWSPAPEX
PACK ZLTTZI
ied A.bou i Ga mpam e IM

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(JOE)

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if

Smith-Brown WHO? Meet
In NeW Orleans Title Bout

- By JIMMY-BRBSLIN ;
,. V'!''--; i...
- NEW YORK (NEA) Considet Considet-ble
ble Considet-ble confusion wag .. caused a a-round
round a-round the country when a stray
publicity release from the Interna International
tional International Boxing Club announced that
Wallace (Bud) Smith, the light

weight champion when he isn't
losing fights, is risking his title a-

body flattened him: In 1948, it was

Johnny Bratton, who did it in four.

In October of 1952, he had a streak

of U victories in 18 bouts, through

out two years, when Araujo caaghj

mm wim a left hoot and consign
ed him to the scran heap.

Brown kept plodding, fighting
such as Carl Coates and Arthur

Fersley., He ot bis bia chance

gainst Joe;BrowB4n New Orleans gainst Smith in a non-title bout

Aus. 24.

"There -a Joe Brown .who
, tiwns horses," the bartender at
Dempsey's' said, f'l don't think it
could be him t : f i
"There is J6e 'j E. Brown, the
comedian. But he's too nice a guy
to fight with anybody." sports
writer said.
A call to Jersey Jones at King
Magazine settled it.
"ifou saw Brown fight," he as-

nerted. "He sot earned out of a-

d ion Square Garden in 1 9 5 J.
Georgia Araujo hjt him on, the
chin." w--. 1 I
W.th this information in Band,

and a good picture Qf Smith ui
mind, the match appears to be a
natural. Smith came apart at the

seaml after winning1 two title

fights from Jimmy Carter. Larry

Soaraman gave mm a gooa going
over in Boston. The fight guys say
"he is ihot. r. ,.yn'.""'
Brown beat Smith in a 10-round-er
in New Orleans this year,, set setting
ting setting up the title match.
From a New Orleans stand standpoint,
point, standpoint, it would have been better
If nothing happened. The city has
waited a long time for a world
championship match. Since Pete
Herman's time, to be exact. It
certainly could afford to. wait a
v little longer, if this is the best a a-rotind,
rotind, a-rotind, you'd think.
Herman, was a remarkable ban bantamweight
tamweight bantamweight out of New Orleans.
Tony. Canzoneri, who held the
lightweight title, tame from there.
Brown Is 8 home-towner, too.
' Brown can't be mentioned In the
same breath with Herman ; and
Canzoneri, but the calendar says
ft Is 1956, so you take what is a a-round
round a-round and watch it It will be on
national TV. ; A '- J
1 Brown started lighting in 1946
and each time he made consist

ent march toward the top some

Part-Time Catcher Never
Looked So Bad At Plate

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW. YORK (NEA) The sched sched-ule
ule sched-ule favors the Dodgers, but they
are frankly worried about Roy
Campaneila.
The burly catcher is extending

his incredible record which shows

him having a poor year after win winning
ning winning the most-valuable-player a
ward. i

This he is well in the process of

doing for the third time, and the

Brooks wonder if they csn repeat
with a part-time Campaneila bat batting
ting batting .215. : v--- -

A foul tip in Pittsburgh left the

third and little fingers of Campa-

neu s urowing hand stiff tad

swollen, but a bone .deposit be-

Dixie Howell and his creaking

legs and bulging midsection er
Rube Walker, a .23 bitter, who is
slower than Schnozzola Lombardi.
CAMPANULA IS A COZY, sub suburban
urban suburban home owner with a sleek
boat tied up at the pier which is

his backyard. He operates a suc

cessful liquor store. He lives con
fortably.

Does he still have it in him to
stand np there, knowing that pitch pitchers
ers pitchers knock him down as a matter
of course? Does he still have the
fire to pick himself out of the dirt
and pick oat the pitch he wants

nd put the ball In the seats?

The defending champions need

tween the thumb and index finger him now. for time is running out

of the same hand ia what haa set and the Braves and Reds give ev-

him way back this season. It hurts cry indication that they are going

wnen ne Krtps uie Bat, tweomes, in oa extremely penuwuk

more painful when he attempts to v

play regularly. v;,;-; vlalmfaMlNav 5 Uairl

Some suspect that Campaneila' fJWIi"fi

may have had it. but they wen '

of the same opinion when his av-j lifif OFfi f CQlUw.!

oft da rirnnriM j otaaa m "VW mi

1954. it was the left .wrist that
bothered Campaneila in '54, ant

wned it mended, he bounced 8ck
like an election repeater.
The book showa that Camnanel

Ia is 34, but he says he has play-

ea tor zu years. oy jeft many
ase hits behind him performing
on fields .such as Dexter-Park in

Brooklyn and in the Paterson. N.

J., Stadium, or wherever Negro

national league teams played
night double-headers after a creak
ing bus ride.'

Practice Starts

LARAMIE, Wyo. (NEA)-Coch
Phil Dickens is wondering how
bad things can get before Wyom Wyoming
ing Wyoming football practice gets under

way Sept, 1. , :i

'Three top Cowboys are already
on the injured list as a result of

Lsummer occupational h a t a r d s

wr 4 r c. t ... b .L

fractured his hand falling of a
moving tractor. Wlngback Jot O'
Brien broke his hand coming out
at a redee chute on a brone. End

Hank Marshall broke a bone in
his foot stepping the wrong way

on a stone.

IVEN WHEN HI WAS destnwJ

ing pitchers and driving in a rec

ord 142 runs in a seaon. Canine-

nela out hia foot in tha bucket

But never has he looked so bad at

bat as hes this season.

"That's the way things go when

a batter is in a lone slumo" ex

plains the much concerned Walter
Alston. "He takes the good ones

and swings at bad ones. Camna-

nella's sore thumb hasn't made
him swing at bad balls. His tim

ing has been off."

Campaneila this season has ac

tually pulled away from or duck ducked
ed ducked pitches that were too far away

to nit mm.

'My hand huru. How can a
man play good with an injury?"

asks Campaneila. "And that '54!

season Was count of my left wrist

l bad that operated on and I was

just like new last year. You let
me get rid of this hand hurt here
and it'll be different."

nut without mm, the Brooklynlone in '53, Dave Middleton ia '55

uuo nas to go with toe venerable and Howard Cassady in '58

Seven Lions Either
Bonus Choices Or
On Top In Draft

DETROIT (NEA) -Seven Uons
were either bonus or number one
draft choices in the National Foot Football
ball Football League. . : i
Harry Gilmer was the Washing Washington
ton Washington Redskins' bonus selection In

1948, Leon Hart the Detroit club's
in '50. Bobby Layna was tha Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Bears' first pick and Jug
Girard the Green Bay Packers' in

'48. Harley Sewell was number

and, as so often happens to light-

wcigiu ciiaiiipiimj in ims era,

amun lost uie decision.
Brown is a fast moving veter

an with the safety-first style of
such present day New Orleans
fighters as Willie Pastrano and
Ralph Dupas.
Smith is a good right hand

puncner. He also is a bit of a ma

gician. He came off a knockout by

Joa Mlcell, a loss to Johnny Gon-

saives, uiree victories, then a loss
to Micell and a draw with Gonsal
ves-along with a KO of Persley
to qualify for a title bout with
Jimmy Carter.
' In his two victories over Carter.

Smith foughtruggedly and took
good lickings on his way to the

verdicts. He seemed to show the

effects of them in his bouts With

Boardman and Brown

There must be a price quote
Some plate On this bout, but those

wno net on fights are so petrified
they don't even inquire.
Utile Fis!lbsck.

Goss Lc.ng Way
ANNAPOLIS (NEA) Eddie
Erdelatj bad a surprise for Dick
Dagampat when the United States
jNaval Academy sophomore report reported
ed reported for football practice.
..Labeled a halfback when ha left

in June on cruise add leave, the
163-pound Los Angeles las h a a
been moved to fullback, where
Coach Erdelatz feels .Navy needs
additional depth. (-.,,.., -..;
: "Dagampat is small for a full fullback,
back, fullback, but all of my good fullbacks
have been little guys,", points ott
Erdelatz. "Fred franco was 185,1
Joe Gattuso 175 and Dick Guest
180. Dagampat is even smaller
than' these, but has quickness, de deception
ception deception and power." .. -,

bv V-

Jt)E ''.-WILLIAMS

Ik

VIG-WAC Thes bantamweights aren't signaling fof help.

i- -Silly 2weetpeaj reacocn, riuw tuunic. ing imum uiyn
eft jab with a left hook while winning a Unanimous 10-round
tecision from the Mexican in Los Angeles. ;

It's probably lust as well that John H ICellv waxn't aVd In

mak a nominating apeecn at the Chicago clambake, lor he might

nave goi nig notes mixed and aald: "And now I give you that
GREAT AMERICAN. NEEDLES 1" : -w V : -..;.

Whether John B who ia a loyal worker in the Democratle

vineyards, came back from the oratorical Olympics with the next

rresiuent m ine u.. remains to oe oeterminea bj tne electorate
. .but he did come back with a horse that la certain to make his
United Nations Handicap, set for Sept. 15. t smash attraction.

Mr. Kelly... yes, he's. the father of yoti-know-who... Is pres president
ident president to the Atlantic City .race track; ha already had Swaps, the
most famous sports figure to come out of California since Esther

wiiuams, for tne race. That In itself promised to be enough to at
tract a record attendance.

The addition of Needles, the nation's current top 8-year-old
by virtue of victories in the Kentucky Derby and Belmont Stakes,

simpiy maKes a great attraction greater. Mr. Kelly may also have
had something else in mind. The good Will of his natrons. :

Last Saturday a number of horse connoisseurs in excess of
the day's norm appeared at the picturesque seaside course in the
expectation of seeing Nashua, tit Swaps of the East. ; and never

shall the twain meet again. They were disappointed. Nashua be
came a last-minute scratch due to sudden abdominal distress.

A race featuring both Swaps and Needles should do much to
atone for the failure to deliver Nashua, notwithstanding that no
blame could lustlv be nlaced on management. Mr. Kellv mav also

be reasoning that tne odds against ootn swaps and Neeaies be be-ming
ming be-ming indisposed at the same time are too astronomic to fret about
' WANING MESTIGB
Why Is that New York riclng never comes up with races that
stir the public excitement any more? The answer is simple. The
oeople who run New York racing seem to think McKlnley Is still
President If you've got a great horse you must come to th?m;
it's below their degnity to go out and hustle an attraction. They
refuse to recognize the unpleasant truth that the big town no
longer sets the pace or the pattern in racing.
. Why was it that the handlers of Needles shipped to New Jer Jersey
sey Jersey almost immediately after winning the Belmont
"They make, .us feel more at home over there," said Hugh
Fontaine, World War I ace, who la enjoying a gay and glorious
comeback at a trainer '

Needles was a name horse before he shipped here. Millions

had thrilled to the Florida bred's come-rrom-behind triumphs, as
etched on TV screens. And winning the Belmont, of course, added
to his spectator appeal. '
Was an effort made to lteep him here by writing a race that
might Interest the stable? Of course, not That would savor of
commercialism. Mostly, 'though, it would demand imagination, en en-terorise
terorise en-terorise and a willingness to risk an extra dollar In a bid for an
Increase in attendance and play. Unfortunately such qualities are
not to be found in abundance In New York racing.

" WHY THERE'S HOPE
If Nashua had been purchased by a Western syndicate we
should have seen very little of him around here, foirthe- simple
reason that the Chicago tracks would have written races which
his co-owners would havrfound much more inviting.
The primer consideration of the woole who run racing Jn
Chicago and elsewhere is to present proerams that will attract
people and stimulate betting. Thev know that unless the races, on
the whole are competitively 'stirring and reasonably honest, their
business must suffer ,
- The sporting asDects of racing take care of themselves at ant
well-regulated track, and continual expressions of concern about
the importance of the subject by track officials is an affectation
that fools no one and Is, indeed, without point.
Where are today's big races? Anywhere the big race might
be at any one of the several modern, progressive Jersey or Califor California
nia California tracks. Seldom does a race here command national attention
anymore.:- --'"''.,.- v.-",. -,':-1
- There Is, however, one ray of hope. Our racing Is now in the
hands of bunch or millionaires. They didn't get that way by los losing
ing losing money, and the suust of sure bets is that they don't intend

to start now. :.,.,.

Diamond Din

gmgs

By Victor Gray

; AMERICAN LEAGUE 1
Last week's play in the Junior Circuit wu dominated by
the hot and cold Chicago White 6ox, the Marionmen capturing
six of their seven scheduled contests. As a result of their in inspired
spired inspired play, the Pal Hose wound up in third place displacing
th Boston Red Sox, who as a result of their fateful week-end
meeting with their nemesis, the Washington Senators, descend descended
ed descended to fourth place.
The Senators, by the way swept tne four-game series from
Boston, making it 12 wins in II contest played against the Red
Sox. Cuban Pedro Ramos was the big man in this series, win winning
ning winning two of the four games ployed, going the route in one and
winning the other in a sensational reilef stint, which went 11
innings, Washington finally winning out In the upper half of
the Inning, 11 to 10. ,
The New York Yankeea continue to set the pace, and till
Indications point to the Bombers representing the American
League in the annual fall classic. Mickey Mantle, the league's
leading hitter, had some 14 points shaved off his batting aver average,
age, average, as the Baltimore Orioles took care of him in County
Stadium over tha week-end. Mantle began the Series with a
lusty .378 batting mark, but alter the close of play on Sunday
afternoon, his average had dropped to .382. Mantle, however
continues to be the leading home run hitter in the circuit.
In order to settle a dispute, referred to us via telephone,
as to how many home runs Mantle has hit off Baltimore pitch pitching,
ing, pitching, the answer is as follows; a .
The Yankee slugger has hit two roundtrippers against the

ormies, ooth at Yankee Stadium. Homer No. 40 was hit in the

nuuinumi oi tne game piayed between the Yanks and Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Saturday, Aug. 11, off pitcher Hector "Skinny" Brown, with

in? 5?."L0? 6ae. Homer No. 41 had as its yictlm southpaw

- li?1 r w inning oi tne game piayed on Sunday,
Aug. 12 in the lower half of the first inning with one on.
I To date. Cleveland. Baltimore and Washington are the only
American League Clubs below the 1,000 hit mark, while the In Indians
dians Indians and White Sox share tne honor of being charged with

jcoa uio.il iuu inigcues. j

Last weeK'a play;

VulbBSV. ft 9 9 v
Baltimore, ,
Washington.
Cleveland. y
New York. .
Detroit. .
Boston. . ,-.
Kansas City.

G.
7
8

W. L.
- n

27 37

ret.
J57
- .887
. .687
X71
571
.429
.143
.141

f
Sa Salt
lt Salt la
27
35
19
35
It

H.
73
,42
58
09
57
63
81
54

11

Opponents
b, a, i e,

49
45
62
68
43
60
70
72

14
18
31
24
20
20
62
48

227 495 69 227 459 89

Season's totals are as follows:

New York,
Cleveland.
Chicago.
Boston.
Detroit. .
Baltimore.
Washington..
Kansas city.

G. W,
.118 77
.115 67
.111 82
.116 68
.117 55
.116 12
.115 49
.116 18

L,
41
48
61
83
62
84
66
78

Fit.
.66
, Mi
Mt
Mi
.470
.448
1 .426
J28

ft. H.
684 1098
585 178
687 1047
683 1113
680 1119
436 939
518 971
470 1002

,t "fS 483 4439 im 870 4439 8286
(Includes games of August 19) -? m;

Opponents

E. R. H. E.

110 496 998 140
: 98 460 946 106
90 476 988 116
107 665 1023 102
113 569 1070 100
111 518 1019 118

102 687 1128 93
129 668 1096 96

870

;' NATIONAL LEAGUE

it! Z2tSLUPI" tteJaderihlp of the senior circuit
fefc tffis.?.l Cincinnati

ir .1 TC z uu' "a lam. m aroves, and as it
!55?! Jtrese.n ny of luck attending one of the

Za Mm the championship. Brook yn
aeCdfvCS"

"tt nlht' contest between th Bravej' and Red Red-legs,
legs, Red-legs, the Rhinelanders asserted their power bv shattering .n
tt wJ hStSft;KBob T1iur"n. Part-time outfielder of the

nf th. f.Ht,,.rL. TV N". u nun aepenas the hopes
f&fiIF&tA repeat M wmn"4 tnls ye"r.
h.tT. I 16 or notf tne Giants came to Ufe, winning five of
their seven aumei nfavai JT.u J "i"uu'

week, much t. th
bested ,thWWU3r i1,?IJSl 10 thelr mte M the wSSSS
of thJ Dode?." three-game series, which saw the end
ThaDbdwl8. 1?5mti P1 Roosevelt Stadium.
5? rTv? r prl? Wednesday'? contest had won all aS
ffi,r re HnU1 wu"e Maya who homered I and JohSn? An An-SSSgJf
SSSgJf An-SSSgJf whP oos""" elahn pitched the best game of hU career
gvtog HD t mea.iy hiU, decided to take a hand to the pr "eed!

w they fared last week

1
..!
If

If

THE MAN u. Bidding for his seventh National League batting
championship, Stan Muslal of the St. Louis Cardinals broke the
National League record for extra base hits established by Mai
Ott in 22 years with tie New York Giants

Elks League Basketball

STANDINGS
. Won Lost Pet.
Hawkeyes .. .. .; 15 r 4 .799
Badgers ... '... .. 11 7 -'il
Wolverines .. .. .. 8 11 .421
Wildcats,.. .. .. 3 15 .166
Thursday's Games
7:00 p.nv Badgers vs Hawkeyes
8:00 pjn. Wildcats vs Wolverines
The Hawkeyes; defeated the
Wildcats 59-47 last night in the
first game to assure themselves
the league championship. :

'Jor the Hawkeyes;' L; Reyes.
D.Winklosky' and L. Klrkland
scored 18. 16 and 14 points re

spectively. R. Barbara scored 28
points and L. Siegle aided him

with 10 points in a losing, cause.
fThe second game was a real
battle, in which both teams tried
to match basket for basket. The
Wolverines defeated the Badg

ers. 66-57. in an overtime period.

. Four boys led the Wolverine

auacK, R. Meaa and a. Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, with 18 points each, R. Per Perkins
kins Perkins and P. Delgado with 17 and

New York.
Cincinnati.
Milwaukee.
Brooklyn.
8t. LOuis. .'
PhUadelphia.
Chicago.
Pittsburgh.-

. G.

ir.

L.

Pet.
.714
.25
'.871
100
.429
.421
.375
AH

ft.
29
ia
28
25
17
23
22
31

n.
58
'76
54
58
48
8,
71

ft,-

Opponents
II. fl. t.

63
87
68
43
50
66
67
67

31
24
30
20
26
25
25
32

'27 27

Season's totals;

213 481 41 213 481 41

Milwaukee.
Brooklyn.
Cincinnati.
St. Louis.
Philadelphia.
Pittsburgh-
Chicago.
New fork.

W. li.

69 45

G.
.114

.114 67 47

.117 88 49
.116 68 68

.114 55 -59

lVt ft. H.
.605 545 988
- .598 535 984
,581 688 1063
.f00 644 1118

.482 507 965

.
90
93
91

102
104

W: !i M 1006 132

. .113 44 68

101

459 459

.412 466 959

3M 386 910 114
4 .

Opponent!
R. H. E.
424 935 97
1 462 916 90
612 955 104
536 1011 96
: 523 997 98
508 1013 103
542 1003 112
497. 939 110

deludes games Of August 19)

4004 7769 810 4004 7769 810

Orioles Richards Explains
Sehding Smi 7o 4Wecs

Oriof.!;r of the Baltimore

catcher Hal Smlih u rkaToitV'T l::0
.et Paul Rirharrt tniA ih. tt-iI.' .

Kansas ciw i. "enutns, go ng to

thVvou-..T lr.lv. ",rroaiumore ootained smitn from

iilZ.A IV 'J VfZ ia na involving Bob Turley.
nes hi B.H.ivfhe ew M,d Bmith ltcked "aggresslve "aggresslve-Hit!?
Hit!? "aggresslve-Hit!? Ba Umore nianage-i never said any much thing.
. -.i".?,?1118 t0.wind UP mlKnty catcher. The only
nrLW ,h00l,8 head "no" when asked about a re re-82?,&
82?,& re-82?,& VBhHann r L18 wlu wind up with the Yankees.
"No truth to it at all," said Richards.
. Also in hn.uhalL tha ntati.t i..r.....nt.i.J .it

Jor league clubs have come to an agreement on a pension plan.
A player retiring at the age Of 50 with 20 years in the majors will
recelvfi mnnthlv npnslnn nf q7C-,t.ti... 1 on ...

. f Jz . w uuani a, a u-Tti tcvciau icvu
ing at the age of 65 would receive 650 dollars a month.
. T1A Mill d)

me uiuiicjr )iii cuuie irom ine new nve-year raaio-teievision
enntmr-r Inr th WnrM Rr. .mi 111 o.. ..v.i.t. m t..i

lln three and one-quarter million-dollars.

Sports Shorts

CINCINNATI, Aug. 22 (UP)
Milwaukee first baseman Joe
Adcock has been involved In an another
other another 4 rhubarb... but this time
the other man didn't run.."
Adcock and Cincinnati man manager
ager manager Birdie Tebbettj admit they
had heated words after Satur Saturday
day Saturday night's game, which the
Redlegs won. Adcock encounter encountered
ed encountered Tebbetta under the Crosley

Field stands and made a move

as if to charge him. The 220-

pound player was restrained by

Milwaukee manager Fred Ha Ha-ney,
ney, Ha-ney, but Tebbetts a pudgy 190
pounds la reported to have
stood -hla ground. Tebbetts re

portedly said "come on. nooo-

dy's running from you around
here. ;..:

Earlier this season the short-

tempered Adcock chased Giant
pitcher- Ruben Gomez off the
field.

12 points respectively. The Badg

ers, though hampered by tha ab absence
sence absence of O. Sutherland, tougfit
hard, and three of their boys
came through with scoring hon hon-ors;
ors; hon-ors; A. Nahmad scoring 1 13
points, J. Watson and D. Dej
Londes scoring 12 point each.

i The box scores: r';
. First Game
Hawkeyes f g f t it
D. Wlnklosky ,. .... 7 2 I 16
L. Reyes .. .. .. .. 8 2 0 18
T.Womble .. i, ,. 2 1 0-5
B. Hele .. .. .. .. .. 1 0 0--2
iL. Thompson ...... 2 0 4
L. Klrkland .. ..'.6 .2
Totals 26 7 4 5J

- ,' .Wildcats..
r: Barbara .. .. .'. ,11 6 2 11

E. Cunningham 1 .0 3 2
L. Siegle ., ,, .... 5 0 1 4)
W. Dolan .. .. ..v. 0 0 1 0
T. Corrigan .. ,. '.. 0 0 0
J. Wlnklosky ., ... 8 1 7
G. Klrkland .. .. 0 0 ..,o

Totals

20 7 12 47

Second Game 4"
. v-!7a ,.

Wolverines fg f t of t
K. MorrU 0 1 Vl

R.Mead 5 8 9 18
P. Delgado ...... 4 4 'H 12
B. Hamilton .. .. 5 8 3 13

J. Chalmers .. ., .. 0 6 0.0

R. Perkins ., 7 3 3 17

Totals' 21 24 2"tf 63

Badgers

J. Morris 2
A. Nahmad .. .. ..6
T. Cunningham .. .. 2
D. Des Londes .. ..4

J. Watson ........ 6 0 5 12

G. Cosca .. .. .. ,.12 2 .3
'Totals 23 11 11(7

0 .A- 4
4 "418
1 B.'5'
4 0 12

FOR SENIOR TITLE.

ST. PAUL, Minn. (NEA) Tin
Senior Amateur Golf Champio
ship will be held at the Somerset
Country Club of St. Paul, endifj
Aug. 25. J
;',;:M..f;;. :-:;v--- if-''
mmmmmmmmmmm i 4m r:

" 1 ": si

aW
I"
L-1A

Luctxlci

laoOo ;

bofiUQi?



r3
l1 tJ.
Refinery Selects
Manager Corrigan
Foresees little u
Site For RP
Trouble In Game

- "J '

(BQtl

Dock

The company spokesman said
will be able to accommodate
tinkers of 90,000 dead weight
ton-v and will Include a subma submarine
rine submarine loading and discharging
berth in 65 feet of water,
The company has bought an
nn-hertftn fftDDKHdmately 2,-

acres) tract of land at Las
Minis, a part of wich borders
the Canal Zone. The dock Itself
iill be only six miles east of the
At.an tic entrance of the Pana-

in a Canal. . '-

"TKfe spokesman said the prop property.,
erty., property., contains enough land for
iMnU Ynnnsinn. "It borders the

Trarts-Isthmian Highway on the
north side for a substantial dis-.
tarm nrt it extends from the

highway northward to Las Ml
: Rav and Its islands for

boutwo and one-half miles.
Under the terms of the con contract
tract contract signed last May 9 between
the-Panama Refining Company
and the' Panama- government,
the company, headed by P-K.
t nrfwif nromlsed to have the

dock built no later than Febru February
ary February .1 q.iq However, it may be

(jpTipleted soonir.

Vcathcr Or Not)

" rW weather "Port-,of "
rhotia aadinfl S a.m. today, St -'pared
br the Metaoroloeical and
HydfograpKie Branch ef Hi '-y
y '-y Canal Company:
it 1 BALBOA CRISTOBAL
tEMPIRATURI

Las Minas will be the sits of a new deep water dock
that will be built by the Panama Refining Company, it was
announced by the company spokesman yesterday.

The dock to be built adjacent to the company's petro.
chemical plant will give Panama its own cargo loading
rand docking facilities and free her from dependence on
;the facilities of the Panama Canal Company.

Work has already began on

the refinery and dock. Design.

for the refinery and the adja adjacent
cent adjacent plants have already been

approved. ;

Testing of the earth strata has
been started to see If the land

can bear the weight of the re refinery
finery refinery and the surrounding
plants. 1

sun to be done Is the survey surveying
ing surveying for the road from the Trans Trans-Isthmian
Isthmian Trans-Isthmian Highway and the road
from the refinery to the dock
As soon as the survev is finish

ed, bids for the construction will

be opened. The bidding for the
foundations and so forth of the

plants will be released to local

contractors later.
Besides riving Panama lnde

pendence Xrom the Panama Ca

nal docks at Cristobal, the proj project,
ect, project, scheduled to finish com completely
pletely completely In five vears. will offer

employment to large numbers of

ranamanians Ilvmg In Colon.
Slates Magazine
Runs Fisliinn Sfory

By Victor Dunavay

Victor Dunawav. a former r.

ident of the Canal Zone, is the
author of an article which ap appeared
peared appeared In th. June issue nf

Pishing Waters of, the World.
The article, "Snatch em Before
They Bite," is about sheephead

Ashing off -the Florida Coast
and refutes the old idea that the
sheephead strikes the line light lightly
ly lightly and must be snagged during
that first nibble. :

Dunawav graduated from Bal

boa High Schol in 1944 and from
Canal Zone Junior Colleee in

1948. He is also a graduate nf

Florida State University, where
he received his degree In jour-

uwism. in auuior is presently

residing m Valdosta, Georgia,

wnere ne is sports editor of the

yaiaosta uaiiy Times. He has

naa several articles, on fishing
published in nationally known
sports magazines. -v
James D. Dunaway, father of
the author, Is employed with the
Canal organization! He has been
with the Postal Division since

ms arrival on the Isthmus in

1930, and is presently assigned at
the Fort Clayton post Office.
Soviet Spy
Discovered By
Swedish Police

Loei. ; . .
HUMIDITY
Hia,
Lp"
WIND
(max. mph) .
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; TIDU
. -1 THURSDAY. AUGUST 23
'HlfiH 4 LOW

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5:03 p.m:

11:02

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" 'iiiiWiii V ", ...-:: S

'DIANA DORS DUNKED British actress Diana Dors rests her
" hand on the head of Louis Shurr as she Is helped from her
swimming pool in Hollywood by Howard Shoup (right). The
three of them were reportedly pushed into the pool along with
Miss Dors' husband, Dennis Hamilton, by photographer Ste Stewart
wart Stewart Sawyer during a party. Sawyer, who was knocked un un-'
' un-' conscious by Hamilton, denied pushing anybody into pool.

if

If onything Is o lot of fun,
there's probobly O low against It,"
, a tax on it, or your wife won't let
youj ,., .. .'. .' '.. .' mu

.,.(''... Ih..(i.
4,41

TODAY! 75c. 40c

1:B0, 3:00, 3:00, 7:00, :S0 p

If

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STOCKHOLM, Aug." 22 (UP) -I
The government formally accused
a Swedish radar technician of es espionage
pionage espionage yesterday. It charged he

Diuepruts and pictures of
Sweden's radar warning network
.0 the Soviet Union.
City Attorney Werner : Ryhnin-

ser Drought tne charges : against
Anatol Enkson, 47, at a secret

session or Stockholm's City Court
Ryhninger said Eriksson admit

ted selling, the secrets to Rnsin

authorities and filing espionage re

ports on seii-exuea Kussian refu refugees
gees refugees living here. The latter actl

viiy aiso is considered a crime in

Sweden. -. .y ;y, 'i...

itynnmger said triksson s case
was one of the most serious ever

tracKea down by security police,

MUSICAL' MISS-lf milady
: adopts the new musical hand handbag
bag handbag suggested by. Romani, Of
Rome, Italy, "she shall have
music wherever she. goes." A
"silent guitar : iri brown
leather, above, is eyecatching
as well as functional.

Col. Hugh Arnold
Takes Vacation
In South America
Colonel Hugh M. Arnold En.

glneerlng and Construction Dl

rector of the Panama Canal
Company, accompanied by Mrs.
Arnold and their two sons, have

len lor a briei vacation trip to

sown America

They plan to visit in tima,
Peru, and in Chile before their

return to tne Isthmus within a
bout ten days.

During col. Arnold's absence,

a. m. urowaer,. Jr. will act as
Engineering and Construction

Director. 1

Publicity Stunt
May Be Reason

For Dors Brawl

LONDON. Aug. 22 f.UPV The

Daily Express suggested yester yesterday
day yesterday that British actress Dina Ders
and her husband may have staged

their party plunge into their Hol

lywood swimming pool and the en ensuing
suing ensuing brawl as a publicity stunt.

The paper printed a six-column

picture taken at the moment when
Miss Dors plunged rear-first into

tne water.

"Where is photographer Stew Stewart
art Stewart Sawyer pushing four people in

to the pool. the. newspaper ask asked.
ed. asked. "J" 'vi .vtf jl :,. r.r-. ..,!,-

"Whyare there so many cam

eras about. Isn't the whole pool pool-edge
edge pool-edge atmosphere rather casual?

"The Question is innocently ask

ed: 'Was Diana really pushed or
did she fall in front of three or

four photographers in the acciden

tal way that turn stars do....'

HERSHEY, Pa., Aug. 22 (UP)

The manager of Panama's teen

age baseball team competing in
the VFW Teener Tournament

joresaw little trouble for his club

toaay wne nit meets Mlfflin-

town, Pa. ,,

Mifflintown qualified for to today's
day's today's test by beating Emmets Emmets-burg,
burg, Emmets-burg, la, yesterday afternoon
In a 2-1 pitcher's battle. Pan Panama
ama Panama maneger Pete Corrigan
pointed ont that the Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania team got both of its runs
on errors, and predicted that
his club would find today's
game "not too tough.

"The team to beat." CorrWn

said, "appears to be Qastonia,
N.C. Their pitcher Max Dellinger

irons very,, very gooa." :

Corrigan said he would nrfch-

ably start either Morean .rMoe)

Schock or George Barbier on the
mound today. One of the boys
will be saved for tomorrow's

game, corrigan said.'

Others in the starting llnnm

r

wuuay. ,

1st Norman Pedersen ...
2nd Pete Corrigan
3rd Corbln McGriff v
SS Charles French
IF John ngelke
CF Joe Godsey
, RF Billio Gibson V
C Charles Chase.

ABSENTEE VOTING by members of the Armed Forces was the subject of discussion yesterday
when Edward J. Cronin, secretary of the Commonwealth of Massachuetts and representative;
of the National Association Nof Secretaries of State visited with the voting officers of the com
ponent services of the Caribbean Command. Taking part In the discussion with Cronin were
Capt Dallas L. Nash of Caribbean Air Command, Li Cdr. George King representing the 15th
Naval District and Chief Warrant Officer Harold E. Rodgers from U.S. Army Caribbean. Mr.
Cronin is visiting the Canal Zone and the Republic of Panama in connection with the Sixth

inter-American congress oi Municipalities. . (US Army pnoto)

Deportee Gets
6 Months For
4th Offense:
" A man who was picked up

near tne Cristobal Post oince

only a few months after he had
been deported for the fourth
time was sentenced yesterday to

return to Gamboa penitentiary
for another six months.
This was. the Jourth convic

tion of returning after deporta

tion for Samuel Martines, 34
Panamanian. i ;
Martinez has a lengthy record
of convictions for thievery both
in Panama and the Canal Zone.

20 Vecencies Listed

In (Z Government,

Panama (anal Co,

Twenty Vacancies In the Canal

Zone Government-Panama Cans1
Company are listed in the current
transfer-vacancy bulletin distribut

ed by the Personnel Bureau. ;

Four vacancies are listed for
clerk -stenographers, and three for

distribution and window clerks.

Two positions each are available
for marine inspector assistants,

and mechanical engineers.
Other vacancies which are avail

able are: clerk-typist, electrical en

gineer. engineering aid (hvdraul

ic), engineering draftsman, librari
an, first mate, .tractor-bulldozer o-

perator, t supervisory construction

management engineer, and super

visory security assistant.

,1
-IT

STAR-STRUCK AT AN EARLY AGE-Little J. A. Finney's
own preference for "stars" is geared closer to bis own age
level. At the Salina, Kan., municipal airport, he prepares to
greet Arnelli Flynn with a kiss. Amelia arrived with her
mother, movie star Patricia Wymore, who is also Mrs. Errol -Frynn.
.

THE LOVE

crnov nv rinv

i and the American boy.

They had only 24 hours

to live a lifetime!

V

MGM

ONEMASCOPC

i

i

' tlarrm
Leslie Gron
Jokl&rr
- ..imeis

88-day Transatlantic Raft's French Cuisine

Turned into Rainwater Fish and Mashed Paper

.FAUTOUm- England, Aug. 22, "When out food ran" out we the seaweed-strewn deck was alit
H'L"'"-'0"? Ash which we ter of wen caT. aod I boxes Tor

lors and their two cats arrived on
England's shores y e s t e r d r y a a-board
board a-board the primitive : aft in which
they drifted for 88 days across the
Atlantic from Nova Scotia
A cheering crowd shunted a

hero's welcome as the cedar log
"L'Egare II" was towed into this
sunlit harbor by two lifeboats.

We are eraiv Frenchmen.

yes! shouted a grinning Henri

fin

speared or caught with lines," 1 two gray- packing cases were
said. "For dnnk we. had rain-wa-: printed the words "North Atlantic

ier wmcn neia out unui tne last Expedition.

aay. i am inorougniy sick oi fisn."

"First of all U was a French

and It.llan cuisine of high quali quality,"
ty," quality," he said. s
"Later is became mashed pota

toes and, toward the end, it, was

little more than-mashed paper

Beaudout, the 29-year-ofd skipper! at least that's what it tasted like."

M H C-M flCll

and navigator of the raft,

He ani his two companions, ta ta-dioman
dioman ta-dioman Marc Modena, 29, and
cameraman -Gaston Vanackere,

31, ail font Montreal, were not
dismayed in the slightest that they
had to be towed the las. few miles

ot tneir zoo-mue journey.

"Would you do it again?" they

were asaea. .. i ..
"No eplied Vanackere with

out nesnauon. ine :wo otner a-

greed.' "'
"It was not too unpleasant, ex.

cept in the worst of Jie gales, but
we have done what we set out to
do which was to allow the Gulf

Stream to carry us across the At

lantic. Vanackere said,

Beaudout said the main problem

on the perilous trip was food. The

gaunt looks of all three bore si
lent testimony to this. ..

When the raft reached Falmouth

Modena said despite the 88 days
of living together aboard the 13
by 17-foot raft, the three, "remain "remained
ed "remained friends." t
The raft left Dartmouth,' Nova
Scptia, Maj 21
The men spurned offers of pass passing
ing passing ships to take them aboard.

PENCE PINCHER-Comedian Jack Benny would have you
believe that he squeezes the penny no matter what the cur currency
rency currency he's received in exchange for American dollars. He's
shown, above, arriving at his hotel in London via grocers'
basket rather than cab. Benny's in Britain to film portions of
forthcoming TV shows for stateside consumption and the
basket sequence will be featured in at least ont of them.

AN INDEPENDENT S r TWV: DAILY KEVSPAPfR

.' 'i f U K a A. AAA

iM i ll':

. r r - - ;

-..

Let the people knoui the truth and tfie 'country it ae" r Abraham Tincoln,

Services' Absentee Voting Progrcn
On Isthmus Wins Infonr.cl Approve!

Action bv the Department of De

fense to assure that members of

the U.S. Armed Forces serving
overseas have the opportunity to

cast their votes by absentee allot
won the informal approval of Ed Edward
ward Edward J. Cronin at a meeting yes yesterday
terday yesterday with Caribbean Command

voting officers.

cronin. wno is secretary oi tne

Commonwealth of Massachusetts,

is making a survey of the absentee
voting program' in the armed forc

es as the representative ot tne Ma

tional Association of Secretaries of

State. The association is cooperat

ing with the Department of De

fense in promoting voting by mem,
bers of the military who are sta
tioned overseas. ;V s

The Caribbean Command is the

first military headquarters outside

the continental limits of the Unit'

ed States visited by Cronin, who

is attending the Sixth later-American
Congress of Municipalities be being
ing being held in Panama.

At the conclusion of the discus

sions, cronin stated that he was

confident that every Amer lean

serviceman serving ia the Canal

Zone was being made aware of his
voting opportunities by the informs
tion program being conducted here

by the Army. Navy and Air Force

At the meeting, each of the serv

ice voting officers outlined the

31st YEAR

PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1956

FIVE CENTS

steps being taken to inform mili military
tary military personnel and their depend,
ents of their voting privileges and
the procedures to be followed in
casting their votes in their home
states by absentee allot.

Taking part in the discussion

with Cronin were CoL Robert L.
May, deputy chief of staff, Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Caribbean Command; Lt
Cdr. George King, voting officer,
15th Naval DistrictCapt; Dallas
L. Nash, voting officer, Caribbean
Air Command; and Chief Warrant
Officer Harold E. Rodgers, voting
officer, U. S. Army Caribbean.

Soy.:I President

is tL.:;e j s

Lav Ihlir.j Body

HELSINKI. Aue. 22 fHPl So

viet President Kliment Voroshi-

lovh drove through the rain v

streets of Helsinki today to make

tne first visit of a Soviet head of

state to Finland's Parliament.

Finland, he told hi hnta in

short statement, might not have
become a country without the help
of Russia. The Soviet Union was

one of the first nations to recog
oize Finland when it chose inri

pendence after Czarist home rule

"If we had not succeeded in over

throwing Ciansm," he said "you
would harly have a parliament to

day."- vi

ne told the Finns that st least

one of his previous trips to' Fin

land was to get arms for the revo

lution. ", :

"We COIlld set ?.thfm ehearir

nere, vorosnuov saia, and got
loud laugh in reply.

with President Urho Kekkonen
Voroshilov drove through a down

pour from the Presidential Palace

to the Parliament building for

token appearance.' even thoueh

Parliament is in recess until1 Seinl

.

temoer.

About 100 persons greeted the

Soviet president outside the Par

liament building; He smiled and

waved at tnera as ne entered, and

i few replied by clapping their

nsnos. i

tLtCT!lC WASHE1K

tU 100 HOUSEHOLDS

80

44

. NCGUGItU r

20

1916 ';l92v .1941 1956

ELECTRIC WASHERS--Once-
a luxury, now an item of

mass ownership, 4 numoer oi)
washers per 100 households is
graphically indicated, above.!
Data from National Industrial
Conference Board's' "40 Years
of Economic Growth,"

Ilia. lEKIGEHATOM

tOL 100 HOUSEHOLD)

90

45

. NfGLIGIILf

IF

V'

r-JLl, Hi
- Vj-:-:-.-.:.:-M.yf..f..r,M-l

1956 ...

116, 1929 1941

REFRIGERATORS One a1
luxury, now an item of mass
i ownership, number of refriger-i
-ators per 100 households is
: graphically indicated, above.
Data from National' Industrial
Conference Board's "40- Years
f of Economic Growth",

CENTRt

RELEASE

12:50 2:02 :20 S:3S l:5S p.m.

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