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:
AA00010883:02272

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
7G103T FLITES
, IIOmEWARD and

X u L. wj L 1J .l
" W a The Cosmopolitan Capital.:

Tel. Panama 2-0975 Colon 779

K, r AN INDEPENDENT 'f Hk&10AILY : NEWSPAPER V -'UMl M

AN INDEPENDENT if HENfe' 0AILY NEWSPAPER V C

' Ikf'.M till I I I

t c'le th PoPl know th truth and the country U nfe" fcn

V" Jl

. PANAMA TL P., MONDAY,. JULT lr 1957, u

A

is

I TN VI r n

0 s c q i in

Porier Slap
1 If .J J I

For Pamp

i' At State Dapi.

erng

Dictatorships
-.-iv ;

'rHfyserigal emphasis on anti-Communism by our Sfat
Department has ltd to a policy of neutralism toward Latin
American dictators, according -to Congressman 'Charles
0, Porter. ; 'r, y. 4 V' 'V
,' The Oregon democrat stopped off In Panama Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night at the Jnvitation of a Panama t&bloid, ,'EI
Dia'i His six-hour $tayr was the culmmation of a three three-week
week three-week jaunt Visiting Latin Amerfcan countres, in what Is
believed ta be the first time that a U. S. congressman has
been the invited guest of a foreign newspape.

Criticizing the State Depart Department's
ment's Department's nonintervention policy.
Porter, an outspoken campaign campaigner
er campaigner against, the Trujillo regime,
said that theTJ-S.' attitude Has

led dictators HKe Tnijuio to ieci

they could, "get away with mur-

Porter revealed, tor the Ilrst

time that he was, .proposing
new amendment to; the Mutual
Security Act which would deny

Point Four or military aw to any
Tatin American country which

the State Department determines
l rtitratnrshin t

, Although he felt the amend-i

Cr.:siijf I!:$$er'l
Tci Un To Build
"1; -n ,W .'?;. -M, .fv.

C;i Pi-:l!n3

f

rin' .tnlv t. (UP" ''Presi

dent Carnal,- Abdel Nasser -teamed
tin todav with Greek bornltanker
kine Aristotle Socrater Onafesis to
-build a Suck to Port Said pipeline

.-Nasser's biggest coup since be

. The STmillion dollar project will
an ; HmatM one wr to

complete, jbe pipeline wouW vary

-from 32 to 36 menes in wmeier
and would have n initial tapact;

ty of 500,000 barels per oay.;' t-
Huge supertankers too big to
use the Sue! Canal would, load
nil in the Persian Gulf, .and un

load it into the pipeline at. Sum..

Another supertanker wouia ceioaa
the oil from the pipeline at. the
Port Said Terminus, 02 miles ,a ,a-wav.
wav. ,a-wav. .
The prolect would allow Onassls
to use his. fleet of supertankers,
Including the 47,000-ton King Saud
t instead of bavin? to send it -round
the cape of Godd Hope, .;

The

Judge's Bench

ment, which he will introduce
shortly in Congres?, does not
tand much' chance of enact enactment
ment enactment this year,; he feels it will

definitely get" some response.
.'."Front my observation, and
talking to '' Latin American
people during this trip," Por-'
ter said, "they believe the
United States has departed
front the neutralists attitude
- which does not distinguish be between
tween between Democracies and dicta dictatorships.
torships. dictatorships. I know the American:
'people make-this distinction,
but I doa't want their money
going to help identify ns With
the dictatorshlns."

Therefore he said ihe felt it

was very much In line-, with the
thinkinr, t tv.-Tican people
that no liirect' military, or eco economic
nomic economic raid should go o, Latin

American dictatorships..?

Porter pointed -out ,- that a
Washington ne""yper had lust
carried storv that the U.S
has spent a million dollars V In
the Poni'niran- Ren"bHc 'for

m'litarv aid. He said he w

convinced t that 4his amount'
vwaiknot 'lleeesaary' V-

'. ; We u should treat f dictators

"coolly, but courteously" Is the
way Porter put it. He admitted

that he was trying to save mon money
ey money by not giving money to d'C"
tators, and also trying to, make
the U.S. nosition to Latin Amer

ica stronger by showing ; the

world that the United States is
for democracy ;"ln peace as well
as in war." -; 'rj'.u:.''
Digressing jfor a moment r to
the Question of the Panama Ca

nal : bridge' proposal, the young

ft

A

' -'ST

THE PULSE

EEP CHARLES O. PORTER.

Where's Pete?

Porter Finds

BrenhanTNear

""Whera's Pete Brennan?'" was

one'? of rhe .'.-questions ..-visiting

Congressman (jnanes u. mi
a,e(i newsmen during his short

sli-hour stopover in Panama.
nrt within 20 mlnutes.i'-two

m& friends were rehashing the

"good old flays'' When tney iirst
met here hr 1942.
Porter -.was : .then private
first class with Hq. Company at
Fort De Lesseps, arid was one
year fresh out of .law school.
?Th oreeon democrat recall-;

a iJint.h(! heiDed start a, "law-

vera' club here -with practic

ing attorneys1 from '.pbh .sifles

pf..he itower.-i-vv
' Pete, who is now V.S. Mar.

shai. at the District Court, at.

OF PANAMA

, THE' ELECTdRAL- tribunal Is,
actively engaged in plans lor a
new electoral system on the baa-

is of new citizenshin identlflca.

tior cards, El Panama America

reported over-the weekend.,

The plan, revealed by attorney
Isaias Pinilla,. chairman of the

Electoral Tribunal, also cantera
plates reorganization of the Civ
il Registry .

The, Asoclaclon' National 4 de

Farmaceuticos has agreed .? o
support proposal to have the So Social
cial Social Security Board close down

its pharmacy and; buy. all the
drugs and medicine it needs from

Panama drug stores at prices es established
tablished established by the Price Regulating

111 lid?.

-sThe agreement was reached at

a meeting held in Penonome yes
terday,- v

. Exploratdonj for oil in the a-

rea of Oatun Lake especially In
the area of Escobal,, is expected
to begin around the end of the

month, according to;a newspa newspaper
per newspaper report today.
The explorations will be con conducted
ducted conducted by petrolery S. A., which
is Jointly owned by Panamanian
and U.S, capital. The comnanv

has been engaged in preliminary

worK.aiace the beginning of the

yearv, t-, t

'Glotheslihe -Specialists'
ftJ. "ft"' i

IRoundedvUp By CZ. Police

Ray. Rubottom. ujb! Undersec

retary for Xatin, American Af

fairs, who vialted the Isthmus

last week has been accused by

e,i ursin mano er Managua, ni?
caraguk, of actlne like a, dictator

wheft questioned .by the "paper

eaitor during' a press conference,
Clippings of the newspaper' re report
port report arrived her today; ;

nan

illseVill

11 ij1 'i c
Three "thieves who may be Te-

sponslble for' a reqent 'wave "of
clothesline and other thefts- in
the Cavllan and Tavernllla areas

of Balboa and ln-Ancon were
caught. by Canal Zone police
over the week-end.
-All, three defendants, who
faced the Balboa Magistrate this
morning,- have -previous police
records."'',., ."-.i
' According to "District; "Com "Commander
mander "Commander Benjamin A.- -Darden,
police hope that these arrests
will clear up the -numerous
thefts 15 during one night last
week' that have occurred in.
-Balboa.'';. ."..-.j- ..
The fact that all three who
were apprehended, Juan B.
Grajales, Fabio Gomalez and
" Julio Santamaria, have previ previ-ous
ous previ-ous records of larceny, makes
' the charges now lodged against

them more serious unaer V
nal Zone law.

Orajales,; a 23-year-old Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian was convicted of v va

trrancv todav and sentenced to

snonri 16 da.va in lall. He appar

entlv-was sriotted bv- a.. Canal

7.one noliceman, yesterday after.

noon at 2:45 as he, was running

from the oorgaa n o p i m

Graiales dropped a parcel he

won rrvlno" durlne the .chase.

Later twd Panama radio patrol

cars picked mm vp w

hljn over tot tne tnw
- police meanwhile were trying
to locate the v tne
parcel, which contained- two
sfairly newcar Jfloor mats. They.
m.nrt th Wats were stolen

L'lrom a; ear parked near the

hospital, ana requesi iu
owner, contact them at the
jtaihna Police Station, -

The two other defendants are

considered rlwl oe ciovnesime

- Gonzalez, aii ex-convict who

i,now only 19 years ow.v waa
picked up ia fre ; pre-daylight

hruir Raturaav moiuuiK

house 5608 In Diablo, carrying a
pack of -i stolen clothing from
three different owners.
i' In court today he was charged
with returning to the Canal Zone

after deportation as well as tan
offense of petit larceny after a

previous convicraon. -?
Santamaria, a. 7-year-old
former convicted petty thief,
was' apprehended Sunday at 6
a.m. and charged with vagran
cy, as well aa with the subse subsequent
quent subsequent petit larceny.
Both youths are in Jail in de

fault of posting $500 each set as

ball. They are awaiting a pre
limtnary hearing.

Panamanian defendant Jnsto
airnrna. -so'-toda was fined

100 in Balboa- Magistrate's

Court.: and given ai five-aay
suspended sentence on a charge
of drivine In an t intoxicated

condition last night', n:Bruja

Road. In addition, he was. fined
$10 for driving his station wag wagon
on wagon without a license.;;:!
Carlos Rose was. given a-10-day
sentence to serve .and a
$13 fine for displaying" a Canal
Zone tag on his car which was
not issued for that- vehicle.; In
addition, the; 38-year ld Jan Jan-amanian
amanian Jan-amanian was fined $10 for driv driving
ing driving in Albrook without ;a -valid
driver's license'. V- V- -i
, A $ fine was Smposed on
Juan Melendez,: 27 year old
Panamanian for: backing- his
car out without, first making

sure he could do so safety. He.
struck bus, on Fourth of July

flo Box Lunches
Dy Arrny yulyi4

innM eaMamksrSil Ciin

representative said no effort hadL gressman -a -a personable

oeen maae on me pan oi con congress
gress congress to see that the matter was
properly bushed, r He said that

since he Is on the Post Office
and Civil Service committee; he
recommended f that a special

committee' be appointed to hold

hearines on the proposal, v ana

that this Is either now in the

orocess or will he done shortly.

He also said that he would
"naturally;' support Panama's
bid for election to a seat In the
Unied Nations Security Coun,
ciL The post has been men-;
tioned aa going either to San
i to Domingo r Panama. v -".;
. Porter had much to say' con concerning
cerning concerning his outspoken criticism

vounr man he felt would go

verv f af.'? His coafldence ap

parently was- Justified. v

me SH-vear-oid sorter recent

IV became the first Democrat

in 75 wars to he elected in his

region. He naa -peen arieawu

"two years ago.'
- porter visited Panama Satur

day nigh as the guest of the
Panama tabloid "El Dia."' f

iTaooinr from what seemed

to be an Inexhaustible store of
enerev. Porter arrived from the

airoort at 9 D.m.' immediately

held a cress conference which1

lasted over an hour, attended

a reception in his honor given

by the two tabloids,: ana man-

vinced that the bodies Qerald c DeUclous"
Murphy. ? (a constituent from compose several ; witty ditties
Oregon)-who Piloted toe plane,labout Trujillo, the Murphy-Ga-and
Prof. Jesus Gallndez have iMez CM and congressman

been wnoiiy aeBwoyea eimcti Porter.

A release issned hv Head Head-euarters,
euarters, Head-euarters, U.S.- Army Caribbean,
recentlv stated rroneous'iy that

the Army will furnlyV box
lunches for' children dm Vic the
Fourth' of Julv celebration on
the Atlantic aide. A spokesman
said that the Army Is not in a
position to furnish box lunches
and that this error is much re regretted.
gretted. regretted. ,
Other Army participation in
celebrations on both the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic and' Pacific sides will be
curried out, the spokesman
ald., ; -g I k v ...

by-fir or fish." and that their

immediate executors who carried

out Trujlllo'a orders have them themselves
selves themselves been destroyed. He be

lieves that there will be more

revelations in the case when the

trial of a Washington attorney,

John" Frank comes up trus iau.
"Convicting' Truilllo has,vln
my opinion, been done by the
notes Issued by pur State Depart

ment." Porter contends,';, "but

.'omuitiea o r hi

. .the Oregon solon left", for
Washington at 2 a.mJ, after s
hectic six-hour stay. y

CAIRO,. July 1-UP) '--A -member
of the secret committee run running
ning running the Algerian. Rebellion will
make a "bombshell; announce

ment" here next Tuesday, it was

announced nere.' : ,

A spokesman for the Cairo of

fice of : the Algerian National li
berition front : issued the state
ment He declined-to Identify hrm
self or the member of the Com
mittee who would make the an
nouncement. '- -; ;

-There are five members of the

secret committee. It was formed

last August 20 as the "hard core"

of a 34-meraber National Council

for the Algerian revolution.

JSone of its members ever has

appeared in public. They operate

in Algeria and nave supreme pow

er over the Algerian, rebellion.

The spokesman today said the

man who would make, the an

nouncement already, is in Cairo

but he declined to say when or
how he had. arrived, a -'!

. Asked whether the unidentified
leader bad, power to negotiate on
behalf of the national liberation
front, the spokesman said yes.;
But -he would give no hint as t

the nature of the announcement i

" j j
il r t
1 ' I 'Vl
I. 4 1 -Tt- fc i
' .
. -
I i "," 'I
. T V x y I
,'!', J1' U i I

Bricker Stands Up
For Girard's Right
To American Trial

WASHINGTON July 1 (UP)

Sen. John W. Bricker (R Ohio)

said last night that Army special

ist William S. Girard hashe con

stitutional rieht to be tried by U.

S. authorities rather than the Ja

panese courts.

Bricker chided the Eisenhower

administration for its decision to

turn over the Ottawa, 111., G.I. to

the Jananese lor trial on a man

slaughter charge m connection
with the slaying of a Japanese

woman. 1

He'-jaid administration officials

have stated that political reason?

prompted ,tff airn'oist-rajoii s jr-

iaaions.-;

"I do' net think any American

so-called "Bricker 'Amendment"

te any court for political rea

sons," he said. "I think he has
hi rights under the law."

1 VI ...
Audrey s Dead
Missing May

400

Exceed

LAKE CHARLES, La., July 1 (UP) Recovery end I
burial crews speeded up their efforts to get underground
the bodies of human beings and the carcasses of thou thousands
sands thousands of animals killed by Hurricane Audrey. The dead -were
becoming a serious probleml ,
Dick Roberts, identification officer for the Calcasieu
Parish (Lake Charles) sheriff, said 175 bodies had been
processed through the warehouse on the Lake Charles. ,
waterfront,; where all bodies from the devastated Louisia-
na coastal area are received. k

Gov. Earl Long said the dead and missing in the hur- -ricane
and a giant tidal wave that came with it will ex
ceed 400. In addition. to those that came through the ware;'1' -house
there waj i no telling how many survivors on th
coast had, simply buried their dead without telling any
body"'';f 'fri,'- ,4 .f ,r : t

Carpenters j at Xake C h a r 1 e s i and towns where they angrily

Bricker is the author of the

so called "Bricker Amendment

which limits the effect of treaties
on domestic law. He said he ws

optimistic about Congressional ac

tion this year because "I know the

American, people won t want any

bodv bartering away tneir rignis

witn other nations ot tne wpna.

Bricker made the statements in
filmed television interview with

Rep. Harold C. Ostertag (R-N.Y.)

f ederal Judge Josepn (J. ic

Garraghy has forbidden the gov

ernment to carry out its decision

to turn Girard over to tne Japa

nese. But his ruling has been ap

pealed to the Supreme court,

which has scheduled oral argu

ments on July 8..
Bricker said he -feels McGara McGara-Bhv's
Bhv's McGara-Bhv's ruling "was proper" be

cause Girard was on duty wnen

he shot the Japanese woman.

DRIVER Alfredo Ernest Ste Stephens
phens Stephens is shown above as he

was taken into custody by

Panama traffic police follow following
ing following the highway accident in
little girl spectator was killed
and another injured. Stephens
was uninjured.

RP Civic Leader, Leader,-Felipe
Felipe Leader,-Felipe E! Motta, -.
Opens New Store

. A .well-known Panama business-1
man, Felipe E. MottaXfor many!
years general manager 6f one of

the leading commercial enterpris

es in its line in Panama, today

tauncnes ui on nis own when he
opens the doors of his new liquor

esisDusnment, r eap t. at o 1 1 a
and Son. ;
A civic leader, Motta bat re resigned
signed resigned from bis executive position
in the firm of Julio Canavaggio,
which he held for over 20 years, i
More than for his business acti

vities, Motta is well known for his

efforts as a crvie leader. He is a
founding father of the P a a a m a
Lions' Club and active in almost

every important social, civie and
sporting org anixa tion in the coun

try. .. ; .

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TWO CHILD RrH DIE A Col 6n -bound automobile, driven by Alfredo X. Stephens, careened
out of control yesterday at the Don Boeca bridj near the Qiilibre intersection and fatally
wounded on little girl. Benlgna, S. and seriously Injuring her sister, Leticia, 11, while they -were
waltinr to watch a cycle race go by with their father Pedro Luis Rtxlriguea. Tne auto-
mobile reportedly went ever the bridge after hitting the two children. s

Freak Accident At

Dock 18 Sends U. S.
Seaman To Hospital
7 -"Considerable investigation" in into
to into a freak accident which occur occurred
red occurred on Dock 18 in Balboa yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon is now being con conducted
ducted conducted bv Canal Zone police.

Their renort shows that a 63-

year-old American seaman,
George J. Sharp, was painting the
starborad side of his ship, the SS
sforazan. when he was nudged

from the rear by a stack of car

go skids, and fell from the pier on-:
to a wooden camel floating on the
warter surface about 15 feet be below.,
low., below., ;
' Today the injured seaman was

considered to be in "satisfactory"
condition at Goreas Hospital

where he is being treated for

three broke' ribs on his left side,

cuts to his face and possible inter
nal injuries.

"Investigation so far shows that

Sharp was seated on the edge of
the dock engaged in spot painting

the starboard side of the skip

near the stern, with a long han

dled brush, while several other

seamen were similarly engaged

from below, standing on the cam

eL v

In back o? Sharp was a stack

of three or four cargo skids which
hsd been placed there in connec

tion witn cargo unloading opera operations
tions operations which had just been complet

ed at 2:35 p.m. yesterday.
Sham told notice he was nudg

ed from the rear by the skids, and
eyewitnesses saw him lunge s a a-fainst
fainst a-fainst the aide of the ship trying

to braea himself between the dock

and the ship before falling onto

tne camel a few seconds taier.

worked in assembly lines, making

coffins. On the coast in the devas

tated towns; and villages Cam

eron, Creole, Grand Chenier

crews in boats patrolled the marsh

es' looking for more bodies,;
Deputy Sheriff Sam H a x 1 1 1 o

sent a crew to the Sweet Lake

Big Lake1 area with pistols today

lo anoot otwit moiUi j-nasiono.
which are striking at fescue

crewa. ,iiii' v'H -!.; -'

The snakes normally live along

the edges of the Bayous in the
brush. The tidal wave drove thou

sands of them up into the villages

Canal Sets New
Transit Record
For Fiscal Tear

A new record for number of

shios transiting the Panama Ca

nal durine the fiscal year hich

ended yesterday at midnight has

been set, Balboa Heignis announc
ed today.

They reported that re card

hreakine 8.579 ocean-going com

merical vessels transited during

the one-year period ending yester

day. "V,
The previous record, set in fis

cal year 1956, was 8,209 transits
The new high exceeds the old rec

ord by 37u.

Mrs. C. ty. Douglas

Wins NaVy, Relief

Gar Raffle Prize x

Mrs. C. B.' Douglas of 2424 Mor

gan Ave.. Balboa, is the winner of

tne mvy Relief raffle, which was
drawn Saturday night at tMe Sev Seven
en Seven Seas Club, U.S. Naval Station,

Rodman.
Mrs. Douglas won a 1957 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Bel-Ail-- station wagon with
No. 08151.
A spokesman for the Navy Re Relief
lief Relief Fund said today that a com complete
plete complete list of runner s-up and prizes
will be made available tomorrow.1

strike at anvthina that enmaa hv

About 75 men were working on 1 i
cleanup details in-' the sweet Like.
big lake area. They used shotguns t -;. 4
to debloat the careasiea af ait.

tie. v --
.The weather along t heeoast Is"
bet. and humid and bodies and

carcasses quickly pnrfv, C?f 1 v f
swell up with saa until thev Lir.i M

uke -balloons. :
When bulldozers, which eletiir
crews use; hit the bloated carcass.
es they?, explode, throwing foul
smelling matter all over the bull,
dozer and it operator. -
A man with a shotgun ean stand
off at a distance, shoot : the car carcass
cass carcass and let out the gas before a
bulldozer ever gets to it.1 i i-

Two Women to;M
In Commy Svini!: C
Forfeit $20 M

Two women, who were can cht bv

a Canal Zone policeman in the la

dies' room of the Paraiso S e r v-

ice Center engaged in contraband
activities, today forfeited bail of

$10 each by not appearing in Bal- (

ooa Aiagistrate s Court to answer
charges lodged against them. -The
defendants, Marta Robinson.

35r and Juana Bethaneourt. 38.

who live, in Panama City., were

noticed by an alert policeman as

they engaged several -young chil children
dren children to make commissary n u r

chases for them. r; . ; -,
The women apparently waited
outside the rest room at the serv- -

ice center for the young purchas purchasers'
ers' purchasers' return. i1.--..!-PV-

When they saw a policeman ap

proach, they ran into the room,
and he tried to summon the man- V
ager to get the-i
find the manager, the policeman
gave the worn. . v. -'-marched
into the room himself.
There he found the nair a u r-

rounded by about $21. worth
commissar food, to which they

were not, entitled. t
Charged with loitering m Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, the defendants posted $19
bail each, but failed te show vp

in court today. ?

nir n

v-r I it,-. -1
M.ar a

mi 1 1 1 ft wsr

rr

i

;1

n

ALL SET TO' GO Miss Patricia Stewart, newly arrived court
stenographer for the U.S. District Court at Aneon gets ready for
some dictation from new boss -Judge Guthrie Crowe, The new
employe has Just returned from Japan where ah e worked a
court stenographer far Air Farce court martial. She oaUs tree? tree?-Seattle,
Seattle, tree?-Seattle, Washington. - r



it
PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN .AN UNBEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JULY LMST.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN ;
,' NW OVOkHMSO Or TM HNM MCNICAN PlaV IN.
' .' VOUttOCO IV MILSON MOUNSIVBLL m .,
" MAftMODIO ARIA ee-ITC .. vi ,
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TlLtrMONI 8-0740 8 LlHt V '. .V
l CABLI AeemM. MNAMmiCAN. PANMi -jTtSa
ree. it it Csntkai AvtNui rrwnm if iSth tratrw
J.. ,.-:' rMION tWtlNTATIVt. JOSHUA fOWrnl. INC.
1 S4 MUMM AVft. NIW VORR. 1171 N V

t MONTH. W A8VAiaaaHM1
foil an tram-MS. im advance.
1 ONf VCR. IN ADVAWCK

I 70

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THIS YOUR FORUM THI RIADIRS OWN COLUMN

The Mali Sax h an open forum far readers of The Panama America. J

f Letters aro received gratefully and are handled la a wnony comaem-iei
meMer, ". -:ri'':'-1.'..

It M contribute a letter don't be Impatient if it eoessrt appaar tne
iieat day. Letters ara published in tha order received.
Please try to keep tha Utter limited to ana pate length.
Identity of letter writer! fa) held in etrictett confidence.
Thit newspaper anumae no raipaniibillty for ttetementt or opinion
expressed in letter from readers.

THE MAIL BOX

Labor News
" ' 'And ;
(Comment

RANK DISCRWtaNAtlON

iSlr;

... .aoioi nri rank discrimi-

it wnal Qliierence is mere uciwccu tv,.
W? One is as despicable, inequitable and untuM as toe
Stfaer, and creates Just as much antagonism
fcatred. If that Is the military's democratic conption of

Democracy, the Communists hare au tne propa,a.a
5rul"L ntiv worsens where rank discrlmina

l lis I IT l xxi A l ill iuiiauMiatiMi r -

h..V .Tn. -W .nHater) nersonnei and their

eToi "ank Some local commanders endeavor K awtaie
K 5?;?X' t.Ln.i .ha.u attend, such aa baseball.

reverberating in wasningxon, w.. w?m we.riiosa
. tooted personnel for their lack of interest in b"eb.lJ. Needless
T At this same post, when a wbberj Occurred n?s
!lng the reservation were searched by the MPs, not nf"'cehrts
had to stop to submit to a eicorted tt'
S?vSSUZ when
lenllsted I men have a superior moral character to nofftow

ana mafty enlisted men s wiv ve --";i

iwe know,

cation ana

i".n .'Tr ;Vmer are native-born, tax-paying citizens

few 'wwjm whimi not aU the latter are, nor the families
fthey bring with them.
! Why. too,, should nly officer.

arrTleler ZSZK W a

7 ... ..Amnii9 wnlltrl families are en-

."""."r u 4r:T, ;;:r. i, inv mst and

tttied to tnese privuegcs w, : ." Viilr

.ir.ui b a11n nrnnnirflnHlL would have US tninK

'rSM ofBMM use staff cars, even MP cars no
i.flnTh! onal shonmmr. attend" social affairs and

convey Their children to dancing classes? Enlisted fammes
-o. nr rtrtB huxea. not OnlV tO dO all UllS DUl

k"c" "r ""l.r: h- .tia Th r.ost-eonscious nro-

on officers, since only they can

fisurp authority unjustly (as tney so apwy h
K-aoslw enlisted men who thus acquire higher Jjtwttoj
Special privileges, buying officers gifts and performing slave
? "offlceSTeserve these" and other unnecessary privileges
(which cost the tax payers as much or more than some decent
housing for enlisted families would) then they and toejr alone
Seserve- to" go to the front with the brown-nosing enlisted men
"Shtfo'r their country nd thelrspecial jank P11";
While the poor, honest enlisted men take a
the dangers- of wftr e they are required to do in the Mtenj.
" Longevity and previous honorable service In the front lines
in Weeding wars no longer enable an enlisted man to acquire
toromotlon, regardless of how much .(unpaid) ovefJ
K i, ni V iiitv. There Is no sucbrthlag as prestige for

tJlCOs ny longer. A, J i, Jir2k,ki- i&L-

?v. v Brown-nostoi seems oe w ""T.T'

fa et alone with Officers, tupw gjsncrnorwo..ua uwui-j
An toey iScorne sliort of moltttto ,on thr par uof aUstel
Smmeftobehalf of their rmtiV:
ititutlon of the United States? These same officers -hypocriti-tallv
attend church aervces so faithfully, too.
. S Even children pf enlisted men are discriminated against.
. -AU officers' housina areas have caution signs against speeding
liTsafeguard their children, also painted lines for parking where
arporti are lacking. But enlisted housing areas don't get the

jiame consideration, wny?

Disgusted

3 RJ. FIRI DEPARTMENT POLICY
ilr: '
An established precedent that prevails within the Panama
Ind Colon Fire Department, evidently reflects a discriminatory
iatittude towards members of this organization who originates
Jrom the colored community; despite the ability and heroic ac ac-Jions
Jions ac-Jions displayed by this group.
A recent example of this principle Is the acquisition of
rofessor Reginald Prescott veteran musician of this city as
fliector of the Colon Fire Department Band. Mr. Prescott, who
succeeds Gilbfrto Perea failed to acquire the rank of a lieute lieute-int.
int. lieute-int. aa hia nredoeesaor: (undoubtedly this obviously demon

strates promotion within this organization depends entirely on
-the individual origin and not his ability.
Thia existing dinarchy "aurely descredit the incumbent of

Xhe lire Department, and prejudice the many veteran colored
alamenta nf this onanization. This race-barrier is completely

Overlooked by the authorities who presumably cherished this
aiMriminatlng nolicv Volunteers who sacrifice their lives in

protecting property and lives receive very little consideration
fad axe treated with Inferiority.
Zmm Panamanians of West Indian origin have been criticized In
various press and social circles for their failure in adopting the
rlneinles and activities of national life: but in view of such

rfaee-barrlera it Is completely impossble to exercise freely as the

Constitution stipulates.
JJ Nevertheless, this isolated group of Panamanians continue
4he4r patriotism under such conditions hoping that some con consideration
sideration consideration may be given te the numerous injustices meted out
Jo I; them hy various governments who use them conveniently
diuj-inf the election period.
, Mr. X

ft. f

I C COD BRAKES m

" A SMALL
Um$TMNT
v;.fbRl0T$OF
SAFETY

' U vrill'coat yon lets to hare brake service done before major
repair is accessary. It costs much more for grinding scored
dracM, booing cylinder, or even doctor bills.

Whur Sofaty It Concrnd
' Don't Compromise) for Loss
Domand The Bes t .

LOCKIIIID HYDRAULIC JQ
BSAKE PAITS ai FLUID o r
: PAfJAHA AUTO, S. tL

X
I

No. Ai low reo. de la Osaa Ave.
Box UlS Panama Tela.: S-3050 S-4704

By VICTOR RiKSiL

Though Congress is ud in tha

air most of the time, it can boast

or onut one Qualified iet mint. cm.

Barry- Goldwater. iunior Senator

from Arizona. He is indeed a man

01 couraee for he is not onlv one

of the first' to have navigated the

orana Canyon's Colorado River

rapids but tow is pledged to
drive Walter Reuther's union out

of politics.

Not even Lloyds of London

would make book on the Senator's

chances. But this war-time instruc instructor
tor instructor in aerial gunnery has knocked
over some tough targets in his
time. And he is one of the few

men who can make rounded phras

es along with the best Reuther
can devise as witness the title

of Sen. Goldwater's book: "An O

dyssey a the Green and Colorado
Rivers: The Intimate Journal of

Three Boats and Nine People On

a inn uowa iwo;mvers.'
Add to this the fact that Gold

water knows the canyons of Man

hattan's tough garment district as
well as his native mountains, and

you have a match for Walter Reu

ther that should make for quite

a cattle.
The measure of tha Senator's
fearlessness ia in hi recent
flight into Detroit to debate Wal.
tor Routhor on an Auto Workers''
Onion broadcast. Invitation, to
thia verbal waltzing first came
from Reuther's TV and radio spe specialist.
cialist. specialist. ox-OSS man, Guy Nunn,
when Goldwater was on reserve
fluty. Twice more Nni wrote to
' Goldwater and asked him to ap ap-pear
pear ap-pear on the Auto Union' pro program.
gram. program. Goldwater found the time, but

insisted, that he pay for half, the

cost on the theory that, the Auto

Union members' dues should not

Ho jot nublictty or nronaganda for

political leaders. Nunn said, "0-

kay. That's $73 for half the fifteen

minute radio nrosram.

Shortly a note arrived at Gold

water's office saying that it would
be an hour broadcast. But the

Senator reported he'd have time

for onlv half an hor and the bin

was set- for. $150. Then came an

other letter from the Auto Unon
saying "Let's put the show on the
TV waves your share will bo

$7.".
GoHwater dug it uo. flew Ih

and found himself debating the

Aulj Union vice president. Leo

nard Woodcock. It was still worth
the price to the Senator,- for he
was able to tell the audience ovef

the "United Auto Workers-Gold-

water" show that he believed that
unics should dot trr4heir mem members'
bers' members' money in nolitics and that

he wasior the "richt-to-work law

wtuck Banned the :moBashbp and

pe aues-eneca-ofly ;f v'4 f

I did not catch the aerial debate
so I used another old-fashioned

newspaper gadget, the telephone,

to ask ben. Goldwater about bis

prediction that Walter Reuther's

type of pontics would be investigat

ed. The Senator, speaking as earn

estly as be is cultured, put it this

way:

"I'm not against unions In po politic.
litic. politic. I'm against the use of u-

nin finds, ''ue mo'ity, in po politic.
litic. politic. I dent believe that the dol dol-lar
lar dol-lar of ev"i pne Vepnplican u u-nion
nion u-nion member should go toward
a Democratic campaign, or vica
versa.
"Thet's an improper practice in

the labor and management field. I

feel that, there is enough aupnort
in the Senate Select (McClellan)
Committee for as investigation of
unions in politics. I'm not concern concerned
ed concerned with the direct contributions of

funds to national candidates I'm

convinced that most of this is rais raised
ed raised by drives for voluntary contri contri-b"tions.
b"tions. contri-b"tions. What rioes concern some
of us on the Senate Select Com Committee
mittee Committee is the 'nirect use of u u-nion
nion u-nion dues. Well look into that."
The Senator predicted an inves investigation
tigation investigation of the use of dues money
for bsby sittorr. precinct workers,
election day and campaign car
ooo's. telephones for snuads of

callers on voting day, food, gas,
o'l, printmp. .afir for oayroll of u u-nlon
nlon u-nlon leaders- and business agents.

To m"ke his point the Senator
said that the Senate Lobbying
Committee ha come acrots u u-nions
nions u-nions in Detroit which had hired
"1.500 rvec- worker at the

rate of $37,000 a day." This came

out of timet dues money, Goldwa
ter charged.

"This ? an improper activity

on the labor management front

pd he comm,ree wi'l oennitely

investigate it True, we're some

time frim that p'obe, but we have

all of 195g and beyond that. We n

first sfo throuTi vmuands of

cases of corruption, then violenee

in strike, tpen 1 s-concary boy boycotts,
cotts, boycotts, and then politics.''
Sounds like the start of an excit exciting
ing exciting feud.

41 We; Proyecl One Thing We Can't Go That" Way

rr

I crMrrAo AI

I V TESTS

viuraer v-or aunea

' i

mm

- W m m

f fttlW f (ARSON

WASHINGTON For the first 'but it I also affected whnthri ..--

time in the four years he has been tain countries received loans
m office, the pubUc has had a In. 1953, Brazil needed $300,oob.-
ukaMAA m 1 m1 L. 1.. Ann .a?.... a.s n i

ler v-onaonea

By BOB RUARK

' NEW YORK Our Supreme
Court, moves in mysterious ways,
its blunders to penorm, but when

it. turns Joose a couple of wilful

murderesses on. a technicality. 1

got to go along, with Justice 'lom
Clark, ad dissent teal loud. f

There is no doubt that Mrs; Dor

othy Krueger Smith and Mrs. Clar

ice B. Covert done in their res

pective spouses with (a a hunting

knife and (b) an axe, denoting a

certain amount of marital dishar

mony. Both of them drew me be

fore an. Army court martial and

were : serving sara as this was

written. Tha question of who drop

ped the body on the deck has not

entered into we discussion. j r

Justice Hugo Black.- a reformed

Ku Kluxer has Just reversed the
sentence; 'speaking for himself and
Justices:; Eart'Walien,; -. tWiniaitn
Douglas and William Brennan. &

Justice Black, allow that the
gal go free because they wore
not tried before an impartial,
judge after an Indictment by a
grand fury. Ho also allow that
no agreement the U.S: makes
with a foreign nation may in infringe
fringe infringe on the Constitution so
Missus Covert, who scragged
her guy In England,, and Mia
sus Smith, who shivvod her own
true love in Japan,' ge loose.
I could argue all day with Broth

er Black about war and the draft

being an invasion of my personal
pursuit of happiness, and so don't

shove me in jail as a draft dodger

if I decline to concur with a plan! force, you can always holler

to transport me to Eniwetok, or constitutional!' and flee to

along with Justice Clark, who. reck

ons uiusly:

."The court today releases two

women from prosecution though

the evidence snows that they bru

tally killed tneir husbands, both

American soldiers, while station

ed with them in quarters furnish furnished
ed furnished by our Armed' Forces in mili military
tary military installations in foreign lands.
JtaT turning these women free,

it declares unconstitutional an im

portant section of an Act of Con
gress governing our Armed Fore
es."

Justice Clark added, and I think
rightly so, that the women were
as much a part of the military
installation as were their husbands
and should be equally subject to

military jurisdiction

' ; Clark also said, and not, without
point, in view of the current hull

abaloo about the boy -who Kinea
the Jap brass scavenger with an
empty shell: "All that remains is
for dependents of our soldiers to

be prosecuted in foreign courts, an
unhappy prospect not only for

them but for all of us."

. It would apptar at the moment,

with a sort of vacuum existing m

foreign crime and .punishment,
that this is' an excellent time to

accompany a husband abroad in a

military manner, shoot him dead
or knock him on the head, and

throw yourself somewhere between

the supreme court and au this

hell-raising about civil tnais in

Japan. If you get lagged by one

un-

the

some such. But I would rather go 'sheltering skirts of the other side.

in-one Watch :

The only
alarm watch
with both watch
and alarm
fully automatic

pocket watch

bedside clock

For 24 hours out of 24
the Movado Ermetophone
renders invaluable service :
' in the morning its melo--'

dious nng awakes you,

during the day it reminds
you of your important :
?ngai!Tnts, and in the :
evening it nukes you the
beet-dressed man in the
ball-room (for only a
Pocket watch is right? 1
for evening wear).

Q automatic watch JQ

0 autic nn P fjJ
fortbeoveniai

THO

DUTY
nnrrrt

crone 161

I. V.'!

WATCH CENTER

CENTRAL AVENUI.

PAN AM

. In effect, the Supreme Court has

just come out in mvor of condoned
murder. You help technicality all

oay long, out tne facts are tnese
Madame Krueger Smith ran
a knito into Col. Aubrey Smith,
who la lust as dead as rf he
were Killed in Kentucky. Mad Madame
ame Madame Covert took an axe, liko
Lime boroon, to Iter ovor-ioving.

and ha Is uet as dead as if he

got ni head KnocKoa ott in Now
England.

1 havs a trenchant suggestion

xor uie gooa, gray gents m wash wash-uigtoii.
uigtoii. wash-uigtoii. insoiar aa inaii word it

law -and murder ain't murder un

less it s tried under the correct
auspices, -when they let loose the
knue-wielders and axe heftefrs,
they also declare poor Smith and

by Secretary of 'the Treasury
George Humphrey.' They! were, in inserted
serted inserted in the Record recently by

senator cyrd of vurgmia. ;
If you take the trouble to com

pare those stocks with the earnings
rlt thnc A cf rlre liaav okviat n am.

va dvwim). vtav guv w eau naaa-
azing income for the man who

runs the nation's Treasury. ,;.

; Secretary Humphrey owns 67,555

snares of common stock m the in.

A. Hanna Co.. founded by the fam

ous Mark A; Hanna. the Ohio po

litical, poss who put resident mc
Kinley in office, v. :

The nnancial report of the M. A,

Hanna Co., issued for 1956, boasts

of tne best profits in its; history,

It was meant,: of course,! for the
eyes of stockholders; not for the

prying eyes of a Senate commit

tee.

"The consolidated not profit
for? the M. A. Hanna Co. fof
195i,(. says the annual report,
"amounted to $19,491,884. This is
an all-time record, exceeding by
25 -.cm cent the 1955 record of
$15,602,703. Dividends of $3 a
share, paid on both claesea of
common stock, amounted to $9,
274.17o." v.- 4-.- r....

This $3 dividend, paid on Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Humphrey's 67.555 shares,

means that he made $202,665 last

year from M. A. Hanna stock a

lone. This does not include profits

from the tremendous holdings he.

had in affiliated companies

So the big question senators

want to ask is: Did Secretary

Humphrey profit from his own fis

cal policies and did he use undue

influence to benefit his own com

panies while he occupied the most

potent cabinet post m govern

ment? ,

REFUSED TO SELL. STOCK
jjc was up for Senate cun-

firmatioft, Jan. 19, 1953, Senator

vii asktu mm:

"The law says you shall not dir

ectly or indirectly be concerned or
interested In carrying On the busi business
ness business of trade or commerce. ..While
you are Secretary of the Treasury
will you engage in any business or

trade or s commerce personally,

directly or indirectly?

Mr. Humphrey: "1 will engage

in no business whatever personally
or indirect.
Sen. Byrd:' "Will you attempt

while you are Secretary of the

Treasury to prosecute or to help

forward or to continue or to carry

on any of the businesses with

which you have been identified?"

Mr. Humphrey:' I wui not. I am

completely out."

Son. Byrd: I think you nave
stated ft with sufficient clarity
but I want to make It clear a a-gain,
gain, a-gain, you do not Intend to In Influence
fluence Influence any of those companies

irtianv wav In tito- eonduer of

poor Covert alive. Then they fan?rfriolri'buirie2;whlte

start all over again and do ih

deed under more clement juridical
conveniences.

Evening At Home Is

Hew Charity Scheme

In Honolulu Circles

HONOLULU. July 1 OJP)?-

A new scheme to raise money for

chanty recently hit this island Pa

radise, and cheerful contributors
agreed it was a great way to
spend a night.

The gimmick involved no nark

ing problems and no quest for ba baby
by baby sitters. Contributors merely

bought tickets entitling them ; to

an evening at home." !.,
The tickets raneed from one

dollar for a simple auiet evenine

to 10 dollars for the "relaxed pa patron
tron patron who "didn't even have to

answer the phone.
Actually, nobody won anvthins

or had any special service. Con Contributors
tributors Contributors just took the time off

irom tne social grind and paid for
it as a rare privilege.
The succes of the venture In Indicated
dicated Indicated that' people here m rath.

er pay for nothing in the name of
a good cause than to eet invAiwit

in charity bazaars, fairs, costume

parties ana other traditional fund
raising events:
Behind the idea was the Wom

en's Auxinary of the Honolulu

woumy jaeoicai society. According
to the president,. Mrs. Louis Bu-

iu an evning at home origi

nateo in Cleveland and h.

considerable sucess on the main

land united states. The local aux auxiliary
iliary auxiliary netted $1,200 which was do-

neieo. io me Americsn Medical

cuucauon Association.
This was the flrat vear th ri.

was undertaken so there is no way

wueuier anotner system
would have produced more funds.
Mrs Buiaid thinks not About
3,000 letters were sent to families
in town and "the response was
twnjendous, she said.
We have no riwAni l

the families actually did. hnt

got no complaints that their eve eve-Most
Most eve-Most of them fust Hiri

Secretary of the TreaeuryT";M;

Mr. Humphrey: "I will have no

connection with the management

of these businesses.
During this cross examination,
Hnmnhrev refused to sell his stock.

He argued that the. law did not for forbid
bid forbid him to own stock, and be cited
his law firm as authority. One of

these lawyers, Chapman Rose,
was then made assistant Secretary

of the Treasury, while his broth brother,
er, brother, Nelson Rose, was made coun counsel
sel counsel of the Treasury's Internal Rev

enue Service. iT.
HUMPHREY'S BUSINESS
THRIVES
As Humphrey stepped Into the

most powerful fiscal position in

the world, he nanoeo ine reins ox
his company largely to his son
Gilbert. He then became a direc director
tor director of the World Bank, the domi dominant
nant dominant figure on the Export Import

Bank, a director of the Foreign
Trade Zones Board, and chairman
nf the National Advisory Council

on International Mnetary and Fi Financial
nancial Financial Problems.

What he did affected not only the
amount of taxes we pay, the col-

iBfon n those taxe. and interest
rates all over the United States,1

The State Department Oh?d the

loan, but the Treasury balked.'
Whes Brazilian Ambassador Walt Walt-er
er Walt-er Moreira Salles went to Treasury
assistant Randolph Burgess. Bur-

gess stated bluntly:
"My boss doesn't like Brazil
..". Tfrin he went on
to jell how the Hanna Company
had boon negotiating for man.
ganose concession irr Amapa m
the northern Amazon but how
Bethlehem Stool got the eoncei.
ion instoad.
Thereafter Brazilian NaUonl
Steel, 85 per cent owned by the
Brazilian government; canceled
long standing arrangement to
buy coal through Eastern Fuel
and Gas., It had been hnvina

for shout 10 years, f was entirely
satisfied with Eastern's coal. But
it contracted for its high-volatile

coax worn jrntsourgh Conslldauon:
Coal, a Hanna subsidiary, buying
only low-volatile coal from East-
ern.:. r-.s
Thereafter. 'Brazilian National

Steel borrowed an additional $35
million from the Export Import
Bank. ,

Secretary Humohrv.' acrnrrlincr

to the Senate record, owns 20,000
shares of Pittsburgh. Consolidation.
On Jan.v l., 1953. when (ienroa

Humphrey became Secretary of
the Treasury, Pittsburgh Conslida Conslida-tion
tion Conslida-tion stock had a market' vaine nt

$126,160,704. On March 12,' 1957, it

naa a marxei vaiue 01 3368,306,250.
In other words, it had increased
in value $242,145,546 durine- the r.

riod George Humphrey was Sec

retary 01 the Treasury. iV'

xne vaiue of Fittsburgft Consli
dation Coal stock, a listed hn Pan

15 of the annual report of the Han Hanna
na Hanna Co.. is $45.50 Per share. At thia

figure, Secretary Humphrey's

block of 20,600 shares, which he
told Senators he had a right ; to
keep, is now valued at $91dT000.
Pittsburgh Consolidation also
profited from another move which
the Eisenhower administration did
nothing, to stop. It merged with
Pocahontas Fuel, which produces a

type of metallurgical coal neces

sary tor steel production, i

A merger between Pittsburgh
Consolidation, the biggest coal
company in tht world, and Po Pocahontas,
cahontas, Pocahontas, another giant, should
have brought antitrust action
frpm the Justice Department.
Nono waa taken. .;;.. i-lr-:H-'--The
Justice Department moved

against Secretary Wilson's former
company, General Motors, in whie
company, General Motors." in

which -he 'sold his stock, but did
not move against Secretary Hum Humphrey's
phrey's Humphrey's company, in which he did
not sell his stock.'

3

6

FIRST TASTE OF U.S.-i
Stefan Szabo. four year old;

Hungarian refugee, gets his nrsti

taste of America in a typically"

American wayfrom a can of

carbonated Orange soda. Stefan,!

who will live witn his rxeedomi

Fighter parents in Astoria
Long Island, flew into New

York's International Airport
from Vienna. -"

on

110,000 Refugees
Crossed Border
To West Germany

.S?!" ,u,y (up)

-awit uu.uuu remgees nave
fled Communist East Germany
to freedom te Went fldsrvrtanv In

e Pi h?Lr of W it was

Official Bonn government fig

BTM V)OVf1 ffftm 9M baa

' toll tfUU t
persons a week are streaming a-1
cross the Iron Curtala ,

Fit for Food

j

ACROSS

I Standing
'. roast
4 Corn
5 Girl's name
12 cream
13 Particle
14 Sacred image

16 Mine shaft hut jo Turning

1 tnemicai sail
18 Make active
30 Greek
mountain
2iySioux City

$ Popular meat
4 Priest
5 Pertaining to
. the ear
6 Smellers
7 Australian
ostrich
I Prepares flour

9 Biblical name

I ll I i IPIAIMI. 1? A K6
V'S'G m Sr s 3 v e n
t5l a m m r ns
3 m bT T2 T 1 l.
TH7Li"gug.. xe1t
dir f 5I ponE
T55n a n T st5n

Russia

22 Knocks
24 Folding beds
26 Vipers

27 Distress signal jg Donkeys

so narp riases
32 Acting ruler
34 Bounteous
foods
35 Fancy
36 Horned
-. ruminant

37 End of the loif

39 Lagging
40 Meaning
41 Consumed
food
42 Tart Jelly
45 Hit a four four-bagger
bagger four-bagger 4$ Pleasure
ground
11 War god
62 Merit -SSCereraony
54 Shade tree
63 Roasting rod
84 Cicatrix
57 Look I..
DOWN Y
1 Spanish
3 Holy statue

forefix) 27 Fur raising

11 Prinks made places
with malt 28 Atop-
17 Let drop 29 Cook slowly

is Evicts 31 Moral codes

23 Spring month 33 Carriage (Fr.)

24 Eating place 38 Racial

23 City in Soviet 40 Huge

43 Strike-
44 Persian elf V
46 Eight (prefix)
47 Writer,

Stanley
- Gardner

48 Lady of

. diatincUoo

41 Persian prince 80 Metric -42
Mimics xneasures

f v

1 ft IS "I fc" ji k b I P P F f
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' MONDAY JULY 1, 1957 w 1 J : v. V , THB PANAMA AMERICAN U AN INDEPENDEKT DAILY NEWSPAPEfe 1 'Vt ' V " V

, - II I mi

Marine Corps Money Missing;
Beaten Off icer Found Oii Beach
HI

' EXPLORER SCOUTS Stephen DonelanV Jr. (center), relaxes in the midst of a group of

leiiow explorers oi roaz v, rvn jiuduc, huwiuu a uon inianiry imcx as xney wait lor the
start of a two day trip to Camp El Volcan, All trucks of the 20th's convoy carrying scouts
? are provided with mattresses for comfort. Departing post members are (1 to r): Frank Todd.

Jan Vineyard, Charles Clark, Gary Gllley, Robert Valllant, Jack Woods, James, Brink and v

' Tom-Hicks. J Making a last minute cnec to see tnat everything okay is Sp3 Frank Lafa Lafa-yette,
yette, Lafa-yette, jr., of service Company, driver of the truck. (U.S. Army Photo)

Vjeckage Remains On Canyon Cliff
Where Airliners Crashed A Year Ago

(EDITOR'S NOTE United Prut
stiff Mrtaipendcnt Paul Corcoran
"l covorad tho erh'of two luxury
" airJinort evar tha Grand Canyon a
'- year ago. Ha raviiitad tha scene
' this aak, and tha following story

and graves of tha victims have be?

coma rounn anraciionsk

By PAUL CORCORAN
United Press Staff Correspondent

GRAND CANYON. Arii.r ; July
" 1 : (UP A blackened dot on a

age as fragile as scraps of tin tin-i
i tin-i foil provide, the only evidence

' that' a year ago, two giant air airliners
liners airliners collided over Grand Can

yon. (
' History's worst commercial
TiiMnn ritsnstpr in whirh 12R

'. men. .women and -children! lost

their lives, seemingly might
have happened yesterday; so un.
changed Is the incredible scene
of the "mlllion-ln-one" accident
that couldn't happen, but did.
; For months after the disaster,
Grand, Canyon National Park
personnel and employes of such
resorts .is the Bright; Angel

Lr"1" end jn Tovaf Hotel care--ifuny
iiaswered qui.oi.ions of curl-

t Vila tuuriits. i i
But thousands of -visitors soon
- .found that there was -no van vantage
tage vantage spot from where the wreck wreckage
age wreckage of the Trans-World Airlines
SuperConstellatlon or the Unlt-
. cd Airlines DC-7. could he' seen.
Steve LetUng, -' management
assistant for the park, told Un United
ited United Press, WhIle we:4iave no
firm commitment as yet, we
l have asked both United and

TWA-ip clear away as much of
the wreckage as they can; parti parti-"
" parti-" cuJarly along the Colorado River

Then crash occurred above the
Juncture of the turbulent Colo-

raao ana iwie -coioraao rivers.

ine; Jju-Y, carrying 58 passen

- gers,i seemingly "nosed in' on

4500-foot Chuar ButteJ its fuse

lag leaving a burned out- area
about 2500 feet from the canyon

v Memorial burial places for vie

tlmsr of the- United Airliner at

Grand. Canyon and for 63 of the
TWA Constellation victims at
nearby flagstaff stll attract vis-

iiuifl,1. ;: ,s .6.-vft ..Ivv
, The memorial where' 63 pas passengers
sengers passengers of the TWA airliner have
their final resting ulace is ele

vated, with a- simple ? flagstone

case ana a bronze plaque giving
the date of death and names of
those burled there.. There Is no

mention of. the airline traged'

Ironicallv- whpn Tini&rt

Press reported visited .the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful slope where the memorial
Is located, he found empty wine
and beer bottles discarded only
10 and 20 feet away by thought thoughtless
less thoughtless celebrants. . ... ; ; :.
Henry; Hudgln.-who with his
VdhI... I Ml .. .. ....

uiuLiicr, mien, nrsv ,. wenuiiea
the wreckage of the "TWA air-

crarc the night -of the disaster

said i- he- had J "few, but not

many" requests to fly over -the

Msn scene, me Huagin broth broth-crs
crs broth-crs hold the franchise for slgfat-

seing flights over the Grand

Canyon and operate the airport

io mues irom urana can von

Village.

- x .1

Paien Hudeln had seen what

he first, thninrht. vti a wl.n nf

smoke irom a forest fire while
on a flight over the canyon at
noon the day of the disaster. He
thoucrht nothing of it. hut later

in -the evening, after hearing a

radio report of the missing air airliners,
liners, airliners, the two brothers flew

identified the wreckage of the
TWA airliner., The following
morning,- they confirmed the
DC-7 also had crashed.

.;.'' .. -1 :
"At first." Hpnfv Wurtsin aairi

"wp thfHiorhf; mm bout tha ih.

ed-off wines nf 't.hn Pnnnio in

the butte. Later, it turned out

inat must nave been the fuse fuselage
lage fuselage of the DC-7. which appar apparently
ently apparently burned up over night.;

"1 Often have wondered' M in

mused, "whether anyone had
survived the lmitln t.h fnu..

ia.ee. oniv to mi vnn it. rmma4

But probably everyone, was killed
when the r.nllistnn nvurrui .,

rJiudghv- added: there had

oeen even one survivor. epHatti

The field at the alrnort. which

aervea as tn ntmm nt lonri-h n.

. : WWM. w

cratlons, now Is covered with

green grass, whers hundredr of
helicopters, military and com

mercial nlBTIB a nroll ....

- bug
had left nothine but nwiriinir

dust a year ago.

Th hp?irnntoi r,llnt. Vv,.j

. "I" 7 J... Fuvo uvuuicu
IOr their: effort linrlri, th ia-

- ".ft viic AW
day recovery operation now are
stationed at Fort Devens. Mass.
Anniversary reports on the
Crash Heemerl InatHtahlo t...

Henry Hudgin said:
"The best t.hinor unn Van

W"W be not write anything a-

" it... iorgei ii. u$ bad-

loraviauon to keep" bringing It

Club Vants To Buy

Cily Golf Course

To Keep Segregation

FORT LATTTwrRn at.h

A private men's cmlflntr Miih on-

nounced today that It will make

aerermmed bid to purchase
the municlDal eolf

rather than see it racially Integrated.

The Fort LauderriolA titan'

Golf Assn.1, one of the foremost
advocates of maintaining the
public course on a segregated
basis'. Sairl it hae 4nai-eVilinj it.

finances and will make an offer

ay next Tuesaay.i

The ctTfttm raftieA i

, ---- o v -"""w ku ojr wnai

A federal riist.riot

iy ordered the citv r)ir

segregation, but t.h niim i.

w Hia AO UUW
under appeal. 1 r,.
The City Commission has an announced
nounced announced that it will accept bids
to sell the'eourse to a private
group but reserved the right to
reject all bids. 8

CAMP PENDLETON Pallf..

JulV 1 TIPi The 1THT tjviav

investigated .the, reported $63,000

ruooery or a Marine uorps ais ais-bursing
bursing ais-bursing officer who was found

beaten on a beach. x j
The FBT and mllitarv anthnri.

ties dropped a cloak of secrecv

over the case, confirming u only

the amnnnt. nt mnnov inun van

the suDnoserl Witia nt the inil.

aeni iasi Monday mgni, ana the
identltv of the nffir.er involved.

uapt u. k. HansDerry, 40, ais-

Dursing omcer or tne zna iman iman-try
try iman-try Training Regiment and a

veteran of 20 years service; :
William Henrv nauhnev ": de

fense counsel in the recent case

of a Marine private who was
court martialed after refusing to
draw a gun on religious grounds,

Naval Employe Aids

In Speedy Capture
Of Escaped Convict

Pr7.TnnER.TfTrr5?RTma. Vft. .Tnlv

1(UP) A auick-wltted "tour

ist" canturerf an esnanfrl ; r.nn-

vict near here yesterday 20 min

utes alter tne : escaper haa
threatened a housewlfa with a
knife in demand for clothes and

money. v

i .v.-,-'-
Police said A. C. gearles, 30,

an emnlnve of rvfthlsren. Va.

Naval proving Grounds, happen-!
ed to be in the local state police
off ice when the hold un was re

ported.

Searles followed a trooper to

the house. taklne a different

route. He spotted the escaper,

18-year-old Bryant Barden, jr.
of Barboursville. Va on a dirt

road near the house,

Posing as a passing tourist. I

Searles offered the convict, a
ride, and then held him until a

trooper arrived. Searles said

Barden put up no resistance. -Police
said Harden escaped

June 27 from a Fairfax County,
Va., road camp where he was
serving three years ad nine

months for : burirlary at Bar

boursville. He was held tempor

arily at a camn near here pena-

ing nis return io s-a,uiv.x.

said he had been retalneri i

gal counsel by Hansberry through
the jef fleer's wife. Daubhey said

no was a Marine c:nrna ;.!.

maior and former leval nffinai.

J for Camn Pendleton.

r ti. i.ji. ...

Ai, was tuuicatea tnat a lie de

tector test would be sriven In the

case, but spokesmen would not
reveal who was to receive it nH

tne FBI said it knew nothing a

Asked about a lie rietontr.

test, Daubney saldj "contact me

tomorrow night and I'll give you

me sireugni mrormation., tnen."
V,:. Wansherrv reanheT. at fuA

- J f ft, I11C
Camp Pendleton hospital, told

"I'm Kind Of in the dark- mv

self and I have1 been "Instructed
not to talk to anyone about the

case uuwx rurxner invesugatlon."
:. Authorities said turn, fishermen

found the officer, beaten on a
beach v of camp, Pendleton's
sprawling t coastal reservation
late Mondav nlerht. He was taken

to the hospital where he was re re-Dorted
Dorted re-Dorted In jrood condition and ev.

pected to qe released tomorrow.

' FBI agent? Harry Maynor, in
nhfirve nt nvest.lcrat.inn onlrl

Hansberry told Investigators he
was worklmr In the' dlshuminor

Office Monday, night when one'
or more persons entered and
took, the :money

Mavnor -said, "no monev has

been recovered' but refused to

release any other details of the

case.
Tt. was indented thaVe have

been no charges brought in the
case-; -3 i

k "l 1 r ' j ' I I
. :;-';''GHERRY",:a'to : -:--
v' V HEERINO :

X'

Congratulates the new Liquor Store

FELIPE E. MOTTA

I a

t r

k a a

On Its OPENING
Wishing All Kind of Success

y:V?"u. V-v .llir: ;

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before -.'V, ..... 325.00

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JajrDoclors Claini

Have Died

A-Rays In 1957

HIROSHIMA,

au-year-oid

July 1 UP)'

Japanese woman

Velerinarlei Urged
To Help Oul During
Relief Activities v

CHIdAGO UPVbne of the

nation'j top r veterinary doctors

urged his colleagues to take cart
l .

in reuei acuviues auijng .aisai
ters. :; ; ry, .. ..-Dr.
Dr. ..-Dr. .John. G." Jlardenbereh. ex-

cutive secretary of the Ameri Americas
cas Americas Veterinary Medical A's jl.

KAln fhftr vatannimM h tv.

. vital role to play after hurricanes
i ...

iunQ ana line mercenae-

Hardenbereb cited a "-eterinaH

nan in Winsted, Conn., whose ani-
inal BDsnitl her tne th aole

. source of medical supplies in the

xsoa uooa mere.
He said the contributions of vet veterinarians
erinarians veterinarians in such cases were "ex "extensions
tensions "extensions of peacetime responsibil responsibilities,"
ities," responsibilities," chief of which was safe

guarding "the nation's aupply ef

animai-oenved foods."
Another responsibility of the vet veterinarian
erinarian veterinarian which would come into
play during an emergency was
his concern with the" disease-pre

vention measures such as inspec inspection
tion inspection and quarantine, he said.

died in a Hiroshima hospital yes yesterday
terday yesterday and doctor lat&m .v..

was the iat.h nrmn n jt.

atomic radiation disease so far

uiis year.

Tailm Vllmntn mn v. j

------ ou, uau Dctcii

nuspiutuea since July 7. Her
death was attributed to chronic
leukemia.

She was a member of wartime

moor corps ana was working at

m wuie ami yfiras irom the
center of the atomic blast when
the A-bomb fell, according to

Japanese reports. .--r-c
. These reports said she had re-
envereri afc. rnin flm. .v.

- .- y wuc nui wie
radlatloa disease but had suffer suffered
ed suffered a relaDM seven vear acrn im

nim oeen ailing since tnen.

IVhatMartinr:;

Passenger Drinks
- i

Toothpick flsYell

OMAHA." Neb Mulv't rm

enry Moore was reeling better
today, after a martini toothpick

cauguK.ra nu inroat while he

was flying aboard an American

Airlines Blanc arid' fnrrerf the

airliner to make aa emergency

Moore. 45. at Tnesmi Irli

choked on a toothpick over ne

Moines, lowa. Tne pilot of the
trans-continental flight, bound

for Tucson after atonnln at

Chicago, decided tn l.nd t

Omaha yesterday. .-

Congratulations
on the inauguration of the
new store
(LIQUOR DEALERS)

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Nighttime
V : In N. York

4'
: . D
Ml
erwtde iox 134,
t 1!'
oactl ana
1
i PrnlnnoArl Rrnnlrfncf'
a viwiijyvu b Memeaw
Dij staffers panama
Needs Planning

" Jt will L mcI L uLpltn
'

U.S.' AMBASSADOR AND MRS. JULIAN FISKE HARRINGTON
ENTERTAIN IN HONOR OF PRESIDENT
AND MRS. DE LA GUARDIA
ll The United States' Ambassador' and 'Mrs. Julian Fiske
, Harrington gave a dinner at the Embassy residence
'Thursday in honor of the President of the Republic of Pan-

A small roup of tneir menus were invneu.

t

viJta$att Ambassador
Faihts Panama's
Afrtbassador to Italy
The Italian Ambassador and
Mtp. RCirclo Moscati entertained
wltft a luncheon at the Embassy
residence or Saturday in honor of
thcl Panamanian Ambassador to
IUfy S-E, Kalael Vallarino, who
isjpere on a brief visit to his
" family.
later that evening the Italian
Ambassador's- daugnter P a o 1 a
Moscati entertained a gay group

. of joung people at a dinner party.
Monttnor Paul Btrnier
Givts Lunehton
For Visitor
i FV.pllpniv Rpv. Monsenor
Paul Bernier Papal Nuncio, gave
a luncheon at his residence on
Saturday in honor of His Excel Excellency
lency Excellency Monsenor Genaro Varali Varali-naf:PapaI
naf:PapaI Varali-naf:PapaI Nuncio of Costa; Rica.
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L
8
1
ij 11 t II II
Representative
- J. RUIZ ALVAREZ
P. O. Box 196, Panama

4

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Dinntr Party
Far Enaaaed Couola
Mr. and Mrs. Larrv Maduro
gave a dinner party at their home
on Friday night in honor of Roger
Maduro and his fiancee Mrss Da
mans St. Alalo.
The Larry Maduros will leave
this week for a trip to Europe.
Formal Danes
Marks Birthday
Far Mix Endara
Miss Gloria Endara celebrated
her brithday with a gala formal
dance eiven bv her parents Mr.
and Mrs. Luis 'Endara at their
home in Ei Cangrejo on Saturday
nieht.
Thp birthdav eirl wore a white
hrnrarlri eown with a fitted bo-
Hirp and full skirt. Her mother.
father, Miss Anna Mse Motta and
Miss Gloria Paz-Rodnguez receiv
ed the 300 guests who -attended.
Mr. And Mrs. Biggs
Entartain Far Sehulls
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Biggs en
tertained at noon pesieruay in
honor ot Lt. Governor and Mrs-
llnrman W Sphull who will be
leaving this month to make their
home in Miami,' fionda.
Travtl Films
Tonight At USO-JWB
Tonight at 4:00 p.ni. the next
in the series of travel films cur currently
rently currently being shown at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Servijce Cen Center
ter Center in Balboa, will feature Italy.
The films, The Bells of St. Pe-
-. --H "Duma Carnal Pitv
should provi particularly interest-
ins tn those whn have been to
Europe or who plan a trip in the
near future.
Through the cooperation of Pan
American World Airways,, three
travel bat's will be presented to
the audience.
Se Fini Le Boycott:
French Liner Sails
Thrduah Suez
STTE7 V.ervnt .Tnlv 1 fTTPI
The French liner Marechal Jof Jof-fre
fre Jof-fre sailed Into the Red Sea early
yesterday after completing the
first Suez' Canal passage by a
major French passenger ship
since the Suez invasion.
France was the last nation to
lift its boycott on. canal traffic.
The Joffre's overnight passage
wat uneventful and It nassed in
to the Red Sea without stopping
nere.
Annthpr IFrpnrVi llnpr tVi lTpr-
dlnand De Lesseps, is due In port
Said tomorrow. It is sailing from
Marseilles to Madagascar with
320 passengers.
There will be Irony in the De
Lesseps' trip because the ship Is
named for the French engineer

u"'" lVL v"c rii.iK.u c..6iucci
who built the Suez Canal. His:,
statue at Port Said was destroyed

after Egypt nationalized the
canal
HOUR PROTECTION!
refreshingly scented.
ODO-RO-DO
Vmt My (Uk

nn

aaW 111

...

HI

LUmm 9:00 J 10 mtf.
" ' :

JEETINKS

Each notics tor inclusion in this
column should k lubmiHaa
typa-writtan term and mailed
the box numbtr liitaa daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or dalivarad
fey fund to tha of ties. Notice of
meetinft cannot bo acceotsd by
telcehone.
Bucanoor Flying Club t
Moots Tonight
.Th Buccaneer Flying Club will
hold its regular" monthly meeting
tonight a' 7:3U at .1 ranama nu nu-tpl
tpl nu-tpl Mpmhrc are urffpd to attend
pptinc and Dresent-
ation of certificates to those who
have soloed. The, newiy eiecieq
president, Lt. Robert h. Moors,
hn sls.i announced that vacancies
exist in the membership quota.
Military personnel oi ine unnea
States, their dependents, and
IT c .it, ion "pivilian prtlDloves of
the Government and .their depend
ents who are lmerestea m avia aviation
tion aviation arc cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. The club now owns three
aircraft which fly from Paitilla
Field.
Anli-Red Editorials
In Peiping Paper
Cost Editor's Job
HONG KONG,. July 1 (UP)
The Independent Hong Kong
newspaper New Life Evening
Post reportea yesieruay ;ui
Chu An-Plng, editor-in-chief of
helping's Kwangmlng Dally had
been fired,
Th Chinese newsnanef said,
"According to reports irom rei
rin tha rhln.San Rocletv (Sep
tember Third Society) to Vhlch
Chu belongs deciaea on june a
at a leaders' meeting to cancel
Chu's position as the society
representative In the Kwang
mfni notlv
Tha nnner said Chu's DOsdtlOn
as editor-in-chief "has ajso been
taken away from him."
(Editor Kao Tien.ls now tem-UnvaT-iiv'
aaraiiitf otf th ScwanB-
ntlng ijafly' eaor-lnhleftHe
New Life Evening post saw.
The Hong Kong newspaper
said that after Chu wrote atl atl-Communlst
Communlst atl-Communlst editorials, "he asked
for leave of absence."
Tha rhln-Ran Socletv is one of
China's several non-Communist
political groups. Its principal Job
is to rally China's Intellectuals to
Chu is also a deputy director
of propaganda lor anomer non non-Communist
Communist non-Communist political party, the
Democratic Group.
Scout News
OTT17I-D 1W1PTW WINNERS
The Silver Award, the highest
award In Exploring was present presented
ed presented to Tomas Alexander and
tvanir fnwTi.if'nd. wo taembers
f tn Explorer scouts rosi
f alboa during- an Informal
.rt hM at the Fort
"n mmlM pool. a.
wards were pinned on the two
boys by tneir .mouiers a
hnvi In turn ninnea miniaiuie
fivci- awards on their mothers.
Above, the award winners pose
with Wesley A. Townsend, Ad Advisor
visor Advisor to Post No. 3. From left to
right are Explorer Townsend,
Mr Townsend d Explorer Al
exander. 2
29 Million Receive
Polio Inoculation
From Public Funds
WASHINGTON. JulV 1 (UP)
The Public Health Service an
nounced today that more than 88
per cent of the $53,600,000 ap ap-nronriatod
nronriatod ap-nronriatod bv Conzresi foe Polio
vaccine has heen paid to states
and territories.
Th dfnartment said that
when all vaeclne purchased as
of yesterday, ine last oay or uit
fiscal year, has been used, about
29 mllHoo children and orecnant
women will havr received a to
tal of over 73 million Injections
through the rovemmeat-finane-
ed program.
The program enacted Aug. iz,
iov irvrf tn auoDlement state
and local efforts to finance vac
cinations.
Electronic Brain
Names Winners Of
British Bond Draw;
LONDON, July 1 (UP) Er
nie," the electronic brain ud to
select winners In the govern
menfi premhm bond draws.
goes into actioa today for the
second time, to pick 23,143 lucky
numbers worth a total of S2.715,-
300 prize money.
Wlaaers will be selected from
persons who bought $134,507,638
worth of bonds us to last De December.
cember. December. The bonds pay no Inter Interest
est Interest but rive their holders
chases at wianiBg tha lottery
prizes

POINT FOUR RECEPTION Mayor Jose A. Cajar Escafa and
'Mrs. Escala are greeted upon arrival it the reception given at
the "Union Club Friday night by Point Four Chief Ralph -R.
Will arid Mrs. Will. The reception was to introduce the new
Puector of SICAP Robert A. Manire and Mrs. Manire, aiidto
' bid farewell to Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin J. Blrdsall.

Today'sWomenPlanToHave
Marriage, Children, Career

j BOSTON, July 1. (UP) By
the next generation, any male
who even secretly .regards his
wife as, an Intellectual inferior
will be as rare as the whooping
crane. '.-.
Mrs. Gertrude H. Fariss. school
director from Portland,' Ore., at
tending the American Assn. of
University Women's convention
here, said today the modern girl
has the drive, the vitality, the
will to 'succeed and dedication
to keep pace with a man in any
JOB.
, "Until recently,'' Mrs. Fariss
said, "a woman has not had the
opportunity or even the educa educational
tional educational background to compete
with men. An Intelligent girl to
day offers a good deal to areas

o publics life.-dndustry mWstfaktop? married ; i
professions. :f .hNeirflyVrT'riel(! is open

Mrs. Fariss' said that girls to
day are still interested "hv mar-

em and we ii Jeack em
Calypso, Merengue, Mambo, Cha Cha Cha,
Rumba, Tango, Samba, Guaracha, Tamborito,
Bop, Dig, Jitterbug, (New Shuffle) Rock 'N Roll
with Lifts and Flips. Waltz, Foxtrot,
" Onestep, Polka, Charleston, Sluefoot,
"SPECIAL" July Thru. Sept. ONLY.
4 Private Lessons $9.
HARNETT & DUNN
l Balboa 2-4239

SIX WEEKS DAY PRACTICAL COURSE
.In; FAMILY MEALS and INTERNATIONAL
SPECIAL DISHES.
It is a training adaptable for commercial or home use
Specially usable for vacation's students, brides
of young wives.
START ON JULY 5th. TWICE A WEEK.
From 3 5 p.m.
Total cost $30.00 "'(thirty dollars) This includes
registration, tuition, laboratory and
Certificate free. REGISTER IMMEDIATELY!
INSTITUTO VOCACIONAL DEL HOGAR
M. G. ESPENER Principal
Ave. 6th (Peru) 35-19 Tel. 3-0775, Panama.

COINTREAU FRAPPE
7

Try it tonight
vou will
it is

FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
and veryDICESTIVE DRINK

f 1
Distributors: CIA.
rAXAMA

rlage-anLchlldren, but she says,
they are just as determined to
achieve success In. a career. ;
"Women are marrying younger
today and they have a longer
life expectancy. That means that
even with children, they will
have many years of empty, fruit fruitless
less fruitless lives unless they, are also
ready for another career besides!
housewife and mother." j

Mrs, 'Fariss said the modern
girl tends to look at both as im
portant. "Most girls want mar marriage
riage marriage and children. But they also
want to continue useful lives aft
er the children are grown."
"There is no reason why they
cannot pics up their careers art
er they raise a family . go back
to the- profession .they leftwhen
to
women now," .Mrs. Fariss said,
"and they are proving their a
after. Dinner
like it;
a
CYRNOS, S. A.
COIOS

Rockwall

Gay, witty, with1 K a bubbling
springthliness that keeps it mov moving
ing moving -swiftly, "The Happiest Million Millionaire"
aire" Millionaire" presents ireprcsible Wal Walter
ter Walter Pidgeon and a strong cast in
a throughly enjoyable comedy bas based
ed based on the hilarious story of Phila Philadelphia's
delphia's Philadelphia's fabulous Anthony J. Drex
el Biddle and his interesting fami family
ly family in their hectic home life dur during
ing during the period of mirth-provoking
situations that preceded his daugh daugh-etr's
etr's daugh-etr's marriage to Angier Duke,
heir to tobacco millions.
To the mellow interpretation of.:
this fat role Pidgeon brings all his
mimiiaDie charms and ,tfte same
enthusiasm for living which cha
racterized the zestful Biddle.
One of the top bracket of' luxu
nuus uiiuiig pois, Aaie. iNino on
: j: : i T.
i-ast 52nd; lives up to its reputa
won ior cnoice irench cuisine.
uhanes is adept in his manage
ment of this exclusive establish
ment for gourmets .and discrimifiat
ing diners who Can afford tn erati
fy their tastes for fine food expert expertly
ly expertly prepared. ; ;
Among the specialties are De De-lices
lices De-lices to Viveur, chickeu cooked in
champagne served blazing in
brandy, and steak Chateaubriand
in a paper bag. A wide selection
of game includes black bear, ptar
migan, moose, elK and antelope.
Among rare dishes .sometimes
avanaDie are Jlama steak, arma
dillo, beaver, caribou, kangaroo
ana porcupine, ndirect lighting
urmgs a resuui glow, to the mauve
walls- and soft piano music adds to
the atmosphere of pleasant relaxa
tion.
A free show on Brnarlwavl SniinH
imposible, but a phone caH re reserves
serves reserves seats gratis for several one-
act plays of Shaw. Pirandello. Ten
nessee Williams. Maeterlinrlr and
Kafka, capably presented on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday nights by the Dramatic
Workshop in the Studio Theater.
talented dancer Dorothv Dill
who has appeared in the Royal
Playhouse in dramatic roles and
in "The Furies," was delightful
in her portral of a shy Boston
spinster emerging from the cocoon
of her inhibitions inTennpsee Wil Williams'
liams' Williams' lyrical fantasy! "The Case
of the Crushed Petunias!".
The oldest restaurant in Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village,' Mother BertolottPsj
with its varied menu of Italian-American
favorites, friendly, inform informal
al informal n f m nsnlioi-a Aoam, KaWv-mj
.hospitable ,:Wcorne,1 has een :
popular rendezvous for artists and
visitors xo ine vuiaee for more
than sixty years. The lively sketch-
es on tn&-,walls add to the homelv
charm of this convenient nlace to
dine before catching the show at
one of the down-town off-Broadway
theaters.
Down on East 14th at the Rus Russian
sian Russian night club Two Guitars, Alexis
and Betty welcome seekers of con
tinental atmosphere, good Rusian
food, informal eaietv and lively
entertainment, Including songs bv
love'v Marina Federova Hungari Hungarian
an Hungarian dances by Eugene and Sonya,
accorneon so'os by talented m. c.
Andrei Hanishay, daeger dancer
Misha Usdanof at" Kosta Polian Polian-sky's
sky's Polian-sky's gypsy ensemble, with an eye eyecatching
catching eyecatching finale.
bilitv. They are becoming lead leaders
ers leaders in the law. science and even
engineering lobs held in the
past exclusively by men."
She said the old idea that
man Is superior intellectually
would bring guffaws from most
girls now even if they don't ad admit,
mit, admit, -It openly. .-,(.-
"Men don't believe that any
more. Not really. Marriage has
become- a give-and-take proposi proposition,
tion, proposition, a partnership. Both the
husband and wife are sharing
equally in the resDonsibillties and
are happier for it," she said.
. s
Needlotsofpep?,
Drink
' lTa juice of dlffereac, carder
traah veretablea ar blandad kit
thM fanoua drink. Yoaniatar lova
ka lively flavor, and thhva ea its
arttaaiia-paekcs
foodaeaa. At meal- -'
tuna or betweta
aacala V-i givca
' then tha rtfreah-
ntnt thty Waat
lad Um aoorith-
lent they awed.
!7
ag,

, By GAYNOR MADOOX
NA Food and Markets Editor

A BREAKFAST buffet or har
set up on a kitchen counter solves
the problem of the prolonged
breakfast hour during s u m m e r
vacation inonths. 1
Glasses, cereal bowls, plates, pa paper
per paper napkins, -silver and travs are
placed on the counter.. Chilled
truit juice and milk are stored in
pitchers, in the refrigerator ready
to pour, a toaster and bread are
set out. Individual boxes of break
fast cereals complete: the prepara preparations.
tions. preparations. r
Each child can select the break breakfast
fast breakfast certial of his choice when in individual
dividual individual boxes are used. Every,
thing is in readiness so that each
member of the family can assem assemble
ble assemble his own adequate breakfast of
fruit, cereal, milk, break and but butter
ter butter ; or margarine on a tray and
carry it to a cool spot,
Banana bran flake bread adds
variety, to breakfast and is good;
with fruit plates for luncheon, or
as sandwiches, lt can De prepared
on a cool, day and stored in the
ireezer.-
Woman
To Hide
DURING business hours women
should forget they are women, a
successful- carrer woman claims.
That is a niece of advice that
has been handed to women before.
But it never has made sense
and it never will.- A- woman, can
be intelligent, competent, responsi responsible,
ble, responsible, and ambitious and still be ev
ery inch a woman and conscious
of it, .. s , ".
Her very consciousness of her
own femininity doesn't detract
from her capabilities. It only en
hances them.
On the other hand, the 'woman
who; tries to forget she is a wom
an and to make others forget ii
because she wants to be treated
like "one of the boys" during her
working 'day ?, develops all kinds
fpf unbecoming characteristics
V 'iS'i U
and beilfgerttnt".' Neither men nor
Women; .eel comfortable around
her. : i i
And, of course, in tryihit to
cover up her femininity she is de
nying herself all the advantages
that being a woman gives her.
I I 1 1 A ir- rnin..
-MAKFRiBiOS
With an unmarried woman of
middle age in the group a wife
described another woman as be being
ing being "an old maid." It wasn't kind
t othe absent one described. And
it was downright rude from the
point of view of the unmarried
woman.
Probably she thought, Tsui Tsui-pose
pose Tsui-pose that is how she refer to tne
when I m not around."
Weik-fnd Athletes: Do This 19
Prevent
HEAT
RASH,
Chafe
f bat ara. aftar Haratea
Clinical tesU with
laading athlatio
groupt prove that
Mean Powder prevcnU many minor
kin irritation! Medicated, absorbent.
Clings close to skin for longer protec protection!
tion! protection! Feel comfortable cvea ia hotteaf
weather. GeMemana today! -.
MEXSANA
MDICATD POWDEK
si; 1 1
-

I Xutk mttett :

vm&m ml

VL a k

Bran Flak
I read
(lleaf)
, 1 ; T- f,
Two cups sifted all purpose
flour, 3 teaspoons baking powder,
VA "teaspoons salt,, IV cup sugar,
1 egg, beaten; Vi cup- melted fat,
1-3 cup milk, IVi cups mashed ba bananas,
nanas, bananas, I teaspoon canilla, Vi cup
chopped nuts, optional, l cup bran
flakes.- vV i;-;""C.rfii, p-yh: -a i
Sift together flour, baking pow powder,
der, powder, salt and sugar. Combine eeg,
fat, ml'k, bananas, and vanilla ;
add to dry ingredients and stir
just until well mixed.: Blend in
nuts and bran flakes. Turn into
greased loaf pan, 9x5x3 inches.
Bakes in moderate oven (350 de degrees
grees degrees F.) until done,, about 1 hour.
Cool on rack 10 minutes. Remava
frdm pan. .;";",. i'ti'i''
DINNER; Frosted pineappia
juice witn ginger aie ana muii.
broiled chicken .halves, .steamed
.rice, mushroom gravy,' buttered
broccoli, brown and serve French
rolls, butter or margarine, cucum-.
ber sticks and -radishes meringue
shell with vanilla ice, cream j fresh
cherry sauce, coffee, tea,, milk.
Should Not Try
Her Femininity
MEfc SHOW MANLINESS
1WFM nevAr trw tn liidw thilr
masculinity. They practically wal wallow
low wallow in it. The bigger and stronger
and tougher a man is the better.
.On tirhv' chmtlrih't wnmn malra
the most of their feminity.. Instead
ttt uyuig iu ucnjr .f i
Jnsr hppanso mn nnra nan thn
business world to themselves
doesn't mean it is still a. man's.
unrlrl.
For a long time it has been a
world in which women are not
only welcome but heeded.
So they don't have to sneak 'ag 'aground
round 'aground pretending they aren't wom
en, in order to get ahead,
. i
Stalesmari Injured. 2
As Kcfsdvcr'! V;:4
Rams Inlci His Car
WASHINGTON, July.l (UP)
Assistant' ocuicwujr, -. ui oi
A a. Ma..a.4 .m ahT naa4.a
nir,flii7.pn Tnr -a coudio oi uavs
n m var-ii if rsr Tm,n lniiirv aula
.AaJ rnU..e4tt nrVtaiti I m M.P
collided with one driven, by Mrs.
Estes Kefauver.
A spokesman at Bethesda) Md-,
Naval Medical Center saw kod-
erison s cuuuiuuu w u"-
ous."
The spokesman said Robertson
Ktnrerea a wiuuimu
, ii. ... i na wl..tvkMt raa
rammed from behind oy one
driven by the wife, of the Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Senator.
The accident occurred Thurs Thurs-dav
dav Thurs-dav niehtvwhen thaRobertsoas
wr nn their way home from
dinner party. Mrs. Kefauver was
en route' home from her'-art
studio, v ;" '-v
Rh reDorted throueh her hus
band's administrative assistant,;,
Richard J. Wallace, that she did
not know whether she had step
i nn th accelerator: instead ;
of the brake pedal or whether.
the brakes, iauea w noiu. -r.-
neither she nor Mrs, Robert
son, who "was accompany!pr hervi
Postmaster Marks i
IK Stomo Birtkdayf
WASHTNOTOrT. July 1 fVT) I
Postmaster a .General Arthur
Pummerfleld today celhrated;
the 110th birthday of VS. pes--tae
stamna.
Summerfleld pointed out in -statement
tha the first Amerf4
caB amps i niefcel stmp w'th
a nlcture of Be Frankl'a nd a
dime stemo with "a portrait of?
Oeorce Wahinrtdn were : sold :
in Vew York ritV on j, 147.;.
. He noted that rrlnr t that
time,, letters accented br "oost-v
masters were, marked paid" by.
means of pen and ink or hand
stamps of various designs.
r" ."..-'
4
a
I
I ;
I

Banana

INSTANT TEA ;!

--a-



' V TOR PANAMA AMICA -. AN INBITENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER- " : . ' n ". HOI UTS

Monday, jtjly i, 1957

Survivor Tells Of Night Of Terror :h: Hurricane

' Editor's note; this ft Mr. R. A.

Cooke's own, vtsry of htr fight for

' ute tnninuricane Audrey, jars.
Cooke it the wife of a Louisville,
Kv. electrical contractor. Sha ar

' rivod in Creole, Laziest Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday with .' her mother and her
sister-in-law also of Louisville

to vitit Mr., Cooko't titter, Mr.
O. L. Richards. Mrs. Richards,
the mother, Mrs. W. K. Event Sr.,

72, and the iister-in-law.' Mrs,

W. K. Event Jr. are misting and

believed dead. Mrs. Cooke it at a
:' refuge center in Lake Charlat.

By MRS. R. A." COOKE
At Told To United Pratt

, LAKE CHARLES,, La., July 1

IUF) Tms is now l -. survived

buricane Audrey.
My mother: Dorothy, my sister

. In-law, v and ; I arrived in Creole
Wednesday night from Edinburg,
in-law, and I arrived, in Creole
Wednesday night from Edinburg,
Tex., where we had visited other
relatives,' in time for dinner with
v my lister, Louise, whose husband
was, away on busines in Galves-
, ton. s. r
' It was just as calm and nice in

ureoi as it ouisiue nere uew,
although the atorm warnings had
been tJORted. i. 'V

My brother-in-law had phoned

Louise from Galveston, before we
cot to Creole, tellina her that as

soon as we arrived to take her
.car and drive out of there to

Lake Charles or some other in in-;
; in-; land locauty.
4 Refused T Laav
But: my sister didn't think that
was necesary and also she did
' not want to. go to Lake Charles
and leave the purebred dogs
which she raises.
1 gues it was just a matter of
the people refusing to accept the
fact that the water could come in
from -the"Gull i
After dinner, we tried to tell

Louise that we all should try -to

come back to Lake Charles but
she said, "This storm isn't going
;to do i thing except blow."
I called a friend who owned
about 2,500 head of cattle and
asked Turn what he thought about
the approaching hurricane and he
aid,-"Why, I haven't even put up
my cattle.
Louise f" also ; said "We've got
plenty of time.. .we'll wait until
morning and see what happens."
fitted Weather Report
We were exhausted by the drive
. from the lower Rio Grande Valley
in' Texas so we went to bed early.
I wanted to stay up and listen to
the 10 p.m. weather bulletin but
finally went to sleep about 9:30.
I suppos, of I had 'heard it. we
would have left immediately, r
, At 3:30 a.m. Dorothy was awak awakened
ened awakened by the rising wind. She found
the power was off and stumbling

around through the darkness try

she, knocked over the parakeet
cage which awakened me.
- She said, "I hate to wake you
up but just listen to that wind"
,1 told her: "X am tired of fool fooling
ing fooling with them.- We are going to
load them up and go to the Creole

schoolhouso (which i survived the

storm)." !; '
We then ; aroused my mother
and Louise; I looked out into the
yard and there was no water in it
at that time. We got-dressed and
I don't mean we did ': in : a lie
surely way, either. We jumped in into
to into our clothes as fast as we could.
And by the time we were dressed
the water, was up into the yard.
No Way Out
. There was no way to get out by
land. 1,1 ' k 4 '
We really had to think fast. I
thought that if we could take
down some of the doors in the
bouse we could use them for rafts
but the tools we needed for the
fob were in the garage and it

already was swamped.

v I recalled r mere was a lattice latticework
work latticework board device just outside.

the house., We decided to try .to
secure mother to that. Louise also
had a long, modern' coffee table

in the living room ana m toia. ner
to try to hang onto that. Louise
wore i brace on her side which
handicapped her considerably.
Meanwhile, the water had

broken through the windows and

doors and was rising in tne nouse.

outside, the wind and waves

rnaiwd and rain, fell in torents

Louise had a big aeep-ireeze

and a gas stove and I recall
serine both of them floating

through the kitchen at about this

time,, i

Table Used At Ran

We nut mother ud on a- kitchen

table and kept her there until the

back end of the kitchen came out.
Then we knew the only thing we

could do was go out into tne yara
and try to get something on which

we could 'float. v : :;?

We had a terrible time trymg

to get mother out. She kept say

ing, "1 can't put my leet in.. mat

water, jay rneumatism wiu juav
kill me tonight."

We finally managed to get ner

outside. By this time it was

7:20 a.m. We held onto. the garden

hose that Was attached to a

faucet v beside the house, mean

while keeping the latticework de device
vice device and the coffee table close by.

The waves kern pushing us

iwav from the house but things

were riot so bad until the side of
the house came off and when that

happened we were exposed to tne
frontal part of the Waves. Mother

and Louise -were on tne lawice lawice-work
work lawice-work raft and Dorothy had the

coffee table.

I saw the coffee table get away

from Dorothy and grabbed it and

pushed it back to her. She smiled
at me, and suddenly there came

ing to find a -candle or flashlight a wall of water that picked me

. 4 -. , M L 1

As Dixieland Train Crash Kills 6

GUTHRIE, "Ky., July 1 (UP)

Two train crewmen said today

that the brakes apparently failed
to hold on a .freight train that

crashed broadside into the Chica

' go-to-Miami streamliner Dixieland
here Saturday, killing six persons.
- The Louisville and Nashville
Hailrnad v whirh nnerated both

trains, said 21 persons were in-

gurea. ney were ireaiea in Hospi Hospitals"
tals" Hospitals" In' four or five of the1 towns
near this city just north of the
Tennessee border.

The scene of the collision that

crushed a dining car filled with

; dinner-time passengers and de

railed five other cars was cleared

of wreckage during the night and
.normal schedules on the line were

, resumed, : W.i H.. Kendall, .vice
president in charge of operations
for the L and N, said. :
Kendall, said the causa of the
accident it ttill unknown and
j may not ba determined until a
. oint investigation by the rail
read and the Interstate Com

merce Commission It compleN
J.

J. Ti' Smith,' the fireman on the
westbound freight, said engineer
Walter Raspberry applied-; t h t
brakes, since the freight ;'H was

scheduled to stop at the rail line
intersection beside the train sta station.
tion. station. He said the freight : kept
going for 25 car lengths, even af

ter Raspberry appued tne emer emergency
gency emergency brakes, and crunched, into
the slow-moving Dixieland.
' Smith and brakeman J. C.
Boone of Lebanon Junction, Ky.,
saw the approaching catastrophe
and jumped just before the colli collision.
sion. collision. RasDberrv died in the crash.

The dead included two dining

car attendants,. Godfrey v Cowan

and Richard .Porter, Dotn ot -ni-

cago, and three passengers Mrs.

Harry Manr of uaiuano. cam.:

Mrs. Florence McLean of Cicero,
111.! and, a six-weeks old child.

Maggie rancesca Otey of Tjhica
go.' Raspberry was the sixth vie

tinu

3 V -
Great time for a new Kodak Camera

4

up and carried me off and I never

saw. mem again :
.,' Roller Coaster Ride

This wave 1 felt just like riding

a roller coaster very smooth but
with that sensation you get on a
roller coaster. 1 had, nothing to

hold onto but there was so much
debris in the water I soon found

a heavy timber and seized it,

il never tried to struggle in he
water. I just let it carry me along,
floating backwards. I floated until
dark just riding and holding onto

the timbers,

V It rained all day long and the
wave action was strong but I
never once got .. choked in the

water.

: However, I was beginning to

despair of ever finding high
ground and got dangerously close

to the point of, giving up ; and
turning loose the two timbers.

Finally, toward dusk I floated into
a clump of swamp grass and

stopped there. Jt kept me warm,

You can't imagine how cold I

was.

A little later, I saw something

Sticking up out of the water and
with the two timbers made my
way, over to it,
I Climbs One Frame
It was a triangular frame de device
vice device I think they use to mark
abandoned oil well sites.. ft was

floating and I found I could climb
up .on it and get out of the water.

By this time the :- waves had

stopped and the water was very
calm. I saw innumerable snakes
in the water swimming beneath

the marker. They were very close'

to me and occasionally I had to
shift position when I became
cramped., .

Every time I did I thought, the
snakes will strike me now and

this s will be the end. But they
ignored me and I certainly didn't
bother them.

. Alter it became dark I began

looked, just like pictures of an

atomic explosion. It was the most

beautiful thing I had ever seen

and had a lot of flashes of light

coming from it.

Then I dozed. And later I

thought I saw mother sitting

beside the marker in her rocking
chair. I also saw my son, who

is back in Louisville with my
husband.

(Mrs. Cooke agreed that at this

point she was alternately sleeping

and suffering hallucinations as a

result of fatigue and. shock.)

Hot Sun
I stayed on the marker all

night. It floated along from one
clump of swamp grass to another.

The sun came up Friday morning

and it was broumgly hot. A day

out beneath it would have "been

worse than the day before,
' Finally I found the side of a
house lodged ou swampv gr,ass and
I climbed onto it. This was a
security I couldn't leave; Shortly
thereafter, I spotted a group of
10 persons a family of 10 from
Creole, I learned later a short
distance away. jr '.r-
I took off my blouse, fastened

it to a stick and waved to them.'

I wasn't sure they saw me but
not long' afterward a motorboat
with some men in it appeared.

It went to the family of 10 but

before it reached them I saw

them motion in my direction,

indicating that I was to be picked
up first,
The. motorboat took us to a boat
that was in the Intracoastal Canal
(this it about 20 to 22 miles north
of Creole) where we were- given

food and wonderul treatment.

Then trucks nicked me ud and

took me to Lake Charles.

Except for tne tragedy con

nected with it It seems very

doubtui now, that l snail ever see

my mother, ; sister and pister-in

law again this experience

probably was very good for me.

It nas made me feel verv

close to, God, A

tapejseaji9is9sft,,apM aip
s

fo

Men's Fellowship

Inslalb Officers
- w

At Special Service

Next Sunday at 1:30 p.m.. the

newly elected oficers of St. Chris Christopher
topher Christopher Men's Fellowship will be
officially- installed in office by the
priest in charge, Father Clar

ence w. Hayes at a special service
at St. Christopher Episcopal

Church, Rio Abajo.

Reolles from invitations sent to

the. various Episcopal Men's Clubs

show that these Clubs will en ful

ly represented. The Knights of St.
Paul-Panama chapter; Christ Christ-Church
Church Christ-Church Knights Colon chapter,'
St Alban Men's Club, St. Simon
and St. Peter will be present to
take part in the religious service.

After the Installation service, the

Men's Fellowship will be host to

the visiting men's clubs at a get-

acquainted-repast which will be

held in the parish hall. The public

is invited.

(PA-C5-JImmy Bryan shown in Indianapolis, in the car
which he drove when winning the MONZA 500 mile race in Italy
yesterday. In winnins; Jimmy Bryan set a new world speed record
on a closed course... 159.652 MPH. A new Firestone Record for
Safety. Nine put of 12 starting cars were equipped with Firestone
tires. The first three of six finishers drove cars equipped with
Firestone; tires: the greatest proof of performance -ever by : any
tire. Bryan's fastest lap was driven at a speed over 175 MPH, and
durine the race he encountered no toe trouble of any kind, and

made no pit stops for tire changes. Bryan said after the race

"Firestone) tires are the best in the world" Bryan drove a re-

nyurkable race. vt Firestone tires gave a remarkable performance.

- v
- I.

HAPPY REUNION Martin Kovalskl, one of five coal miner
rescued from a cave-in at Bloomingdale, Ohio, after being trap trap-ped
ped trap-ped for 14 hours, gazes lovingly at his son, Richard, 5, as his
wife looks on. The miners were saved when a giant auger drill drilled
ed drilled 240 feet, through rock and earth to reach them.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

BROWNIE

'v
1

V

3mi
CAMERA -4

Reflex camera for color slides at a low, low price? ;
Look through the big reflex-type finder to tee your picture in-
ddvonce. Set the tcver to indicate color or black-and-wnite.
Then just touch the feother-oction shutter release: Get gor gor-geous
geous gor-geous Ektachrome color slides, Kodacolor tnapshots, or black.
end-white pictures. A ready tremendous value I
CAMERA $9.95 ; C;" rftASHOLDER S9.00

KODAK IWALlA Ltde

PANAMA

COLON

''t Remember to ask for "; :':
"Chico- Goid Stamps 'FREE

bint j T-nN-yif

PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

Complete Prize-wioainj Numbers la the Ofdioy;Drtwlni Wor 1999, Sunday, June 30; 1957
The whole ticket haa M pieces divided to two series "Af "B" of 14 pieces each.

First Prize
i
'" Second Prize
J bird r Prize

0990
8203

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,6 00.00
5 7,800.00

H6.

Prises
$
1SS.M
is.ea
1S8.M
15S.H
1SS.M
:' 15S.M
J54.SS
iM.aa
i5t.ee

m (2,M.M

tist
29S
t3se
MM
tst
tM
t7M
8M

Na.
1M
lift
129
13M
MM
ISM
KM
17M
ISM
ISM

f
. 1M.M
1M.M
15S.0
156.M
JM.M
1SS.M
1M.M
1M.M
1M.M
,M.M

Na.
MM
21M
12M
23M
24M
25M
2M
27M
2SM
2SM

:
' 1M.M
', 1SS.M
15S.M
155. M
1SS.M
156. M
1SC.M
15S.M
1M.M
S.IM.M

Ma.

SIM
32M
S3M
S4M
3SM
3SM
S7M
SSM
am

s
1H.M
1S.M
1 56.00
156.00
158.M
1SS.M
; 1SS.0S
15S.M
1M.M

Na.
4SM
1M
42M
43M
44M
45M
46M
47M
48M
4M

rria
S
1SS.M
1M.M
1SS.M
1SS.M
ISt.M
15S.M
15&M
ISt.M
15M
S,tMJ

Na.

SIM
S2M
S3M
S4M
55M
B7M
SSM
5M

ftlMS
I
1M.M
ISt.M
1S6.M
1SS.M
15S.M
15S.M
1M.M
154. M
155. M
2,Stt.M

Na.

tlM
t2M
S390
f4M
tSM
SSM
t7M
t0
tSM

PrtsM
S
1M 00
156.04
156.00
. ISt.M
156.00
156,00
156.00
156.00
156.00
I.tM.M

Na.;
TtM
tlM
T2M
TSM
74M
TSM
TSM
77M

TSM -fi

, Prizw
' 156.M
:. 156.00
156.00
; 56 00
, 154.M
156.00
, 1SS.M

iH.n
ISt.M

TtM t,SOS;.M

No.
SOS
SIM
82M,
SSM
MM
SSM
8690
87M
tSM
SSM

Prlzei
S
156 00
156.00
156.00
156.M
156 00
156.00
156.M
156.00
156.00
1 600.00

NO.
MM
tlM
S2M
3M
MM
ASM
MM
7M
MM
tSM

Print
S
156 00
ISt.M
- 156.00
156.00
' ISt.M
156 00
ISt.M
15S.M
15S.M
1,600 00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

t '- l t '8 I tit Si S t I 3
tMl S2SM MM 520.M tMS SM.M I MST S2t.M MM S2S.M 0002 520.M SW S20.M- MM 520.00 H)S f2
M8S B20.M I MM S2S.M tMt I24.M I MSS S20.M SMI S20.M S9S3. S20.M MSS S2t.M 0997 S20.M t 0990 S20.M

4

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

I S ' S I I --'f-: f f S S Si S
t2t3 2S0 M etS SM.M J 2202 2M.M 2201 2S4.M 421 2M.M S2 2SS.M 1202 2M.M" 7202 260 M I 203 2M.M
SIM 1M.M SIM 1J0M SIM 1M.N tftt" ISt.M 82t ISt.M S2SS Wt.M 8207 ISt.M 82M ISt.M I 8211 134.M
I1M 134.M till ; 1S0.M tlM 13S.M 8201 130.M 82M 130 00 S2M 130 M S208 13S.M 821S 130.00 '8212 Ut.M

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

S12T 1S4.M 1137 15S.M j 3T 1M.M I
S128 1M.M sTst 1M.M I S132 IM.M I
612 lt44t . 1111 lMt S133 1MJO 1

J13T

1S4.MI 4117

I
lM.Ml 1137 156 M

tlS4 IM.M tl.1t IM.M SI3S
till v 1MM S13S IM.M 6140

IM.M
1M.M

7137

S
ISt.M

SMI
S143

IM.M
1M.M

tl37
4143
SlU

t
154.M

IM.M
IM.M

1117

tl45
6144

t
istat

IM.M
IM.M

Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday' Lottery Drawing were sold at: Exterior, 1st; Chirlqul,;5nd and 3rd.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending to t and net included in the above list win Fifty-Two Dollars ($52.00) each.
:;"v .. The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A .and "ri"

-yC : Signed by ALBERTO ALEMAN,' Governor of the Province of Panama Ccd,- 47-12155
' ', ; ;' The Representative of the Treasury. JOSE GUHXERMO AIZPTJ

WITNESSES: SIxte Ardines, Ced. No. 45-22 ALBERTO J. BARSALLO i
.; Julio Pineda J, Ced. No. 47-13015 ; NoUry Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.,
Secretary.

- KJOTF- Th rtnama tiektti with the last dphar and with tba two last
( 11V 1 1. ciphers pcl only to Ue Flst PtIm.
rh lint Priz end tlx 2nd and Srd Prizes ar drawn (cparatdy. The ap approximation
proximation approximation are calcinated on the Pint Second and Third Prizes. In case
a ticket should eairr tLe number of each price, the holder I entitled to
claim carmen for each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES

; Sunday, Jane 30r 1 957 vr iVk

u. v v-Drawtaf Number lot '"V; t.
v' v'' ; r'":''vJ: '.-" Fraction;.'.;, Ticket
First Prize. ; V . 90 1 $11.00 $220.00 -.
Second Prize 03 3.00 60.00
Third Prize. .... 37 2.00 40.00

The arizes win a paM ta accerdaacV wHh the OfflcUl U at Paswat Ca
the "Hire af lb. eiftimnl Belief if awf Latterjp ettuate' eat Central Aveaao.
Plan of Extraordinary Drawing- No. 2000 which
v wiU take place July, 7, 1957
, The whale TlrkH hat M pleeee
' FIRST PRIZE
1 Fkt Prlz Otf e, a a.. t a $100.00 M
,1 Second Prix of ao.OOO W
1 Third Prize) trf ,..,it4amae.t 1S.SMM
' It Approximation of ..........., f 1,000 a0 each 1S.000 M
t Prize af t,on.(IO each -........ 4S.0MM
SO Prtaa of ....... ........t SM 00 each I7.0noa
.v. SeO Prizes af..... .. ..... ....... IMat each ........ ao.ooo.ae

It Appraxinution af
t Prise of .........

SECOND PRIZE
............ S "2MM each

SMt

-k .THIRD PRIZE '
j It Approztmatlone ot ............. f zoo M each
v s Prize' of .'..w.....r...... ; SOS M each

l.T4

4 sno m
4JM.M

SOMM
r;ooaa

Price ef m whole ticket

Price of one-fiftieth part

n ara a

.50.M

fRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OB TAXES

1 y

FELIPE E. MOTTA

t

Takes pleasure in announcing to the 'x
general public the opening of his new
wholesale liquor establishment under
the commercial name of
FELIPE E. MOTTA e HIJ0
. where he will be pleased to await ;
their orders.

B Ave. No.7 13-A 18 Tel. 2-1322
Panama, July 1, 1957

r

n

TAHITI

FREE 'JhsSkr

WEEKLY RAFFLE COllTIIIUES!
and you DON'T PAY A CENT to win
IN ADDITION

TAHITI

mil

you absolutely fRIE M

"Chko" deORO

(gold)

w '--V

if

STAMPS

for every DIAAE You JPen

EVERYTHING FREEi

a Your 1st page of your "Chico'' d Oro.
Stamp Saving Books. .Bring in as
many coupons as you like!

a- Your VChico" de ORO Stamp Savings Book ;

; ( "Chico" de ORO Stamps
AND

if:

a A chance to win In our

FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE!

.

: .VI

LUCKY RAFFLE WINNERS
v- -3 THIS Ljft'i
'y-TrZJ week: "r:

Isabel de Martines
Carlos Morene
Docoiby Ueweljm
Raul OrOlae
J. W. Baker
Dorothy Llewelyn (ajain)
TiU de Boyd
Mrs. Garcia

s .-.
:i
Mercedes Maria T. de ? t
Paredes v U
Cariotita B. de Line
Ana Vanned i
Fernando Dias V'
Salvador BenavenU ;
Carmela de Ediver i '.-

t t

; ALL SALES SLIPS ENDLNQ LN 0 WON
PLEASE CHECK YOURS!

TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ava. (137)

, (A "Chico" de ORO Membar Store)
' The Store Where You Doable Your loutj Free

j

r
1 rt
if
2
n

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f i

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1 1
1!

; ..I..M.M! .j 1 1,1'j 1 1 i II 1 J J I J ..Wj.!,!.!,'-!' .,.,l.i.W-'-i:--W r : '.' '!. t 'jj "".aBSa. t . 'f f ?iTOJr.'32Ut!iai. !" 1 "f, ' "
' 1 1 h -jv. l llssi CP I Cixl rSlil PP '( Hrfil vwr;

lk.r k.: v -v. 'v.

, -!
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SENTINEL OF PARIS Although architectural purists t first rebelled at the stark

lines oi tne natiei lower iexireme rigm;, x-rfiiaian moy? vwv

landmark. The tower als serves tne rrencn as a gigannc wiicwsa wa..

1

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v.

'Vi. w

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f

00, GIRL GO Riding a Galapagos turtle isn't part
, 0 the requirements in the "Miss Washington" contest,
but contestant Pat Kelley decided to give" it a good
try while visiting city'a widely known zoological park.

9

. ;

mmmmmmmmmmmmm

if

L i t i 1 i i I
i'l
- I :

7z

5

101 I

i j tl l
ns---5i THOSE 'GOOD OLD DAYS' At Montana's Virginia

ir..ffArt City there are many reminders of the "good old days
. i it,. ,it nt wh'cVpv rrwir near r on J .. . t j a

r tv r-iE vni m i .nr'nniiL unlink iiaiiic tvwvaj v j ...... . .u (AvKKnnii iinnirfl wae nnnminv pn n ill w 1 1

Myeri on Florida' southwest Gulf coast. The creek emptiek,jnto tl Caloosanat- No JeMt Q thesfi remjnders ls this brewery wagon,
chee river, western leg of a cross-stale canal. Fort Myers is called Cty 01 rums. rjywf y r trr fynr?.

' x.: t vs.-; - -

nt I-: i
i J

I' J0

1
i

' A MERICA'S SCHdOtSihiive traveled ari amazing distance from the "little red o

signed nearly 300 achools, Sayi schools should be, friendly, workable places. He s A ;
' believes ft' a matter- of design Schools should blend with the landscape. .Walls .. ? .
. Kii With iaa an student won't feel chained. As PerWn puts it ,'The

' student Is never completely separaxea uvm me quwuw wunu. u iw t

part 6X the woria, ana oniy parvmuy wuicu,,;iiciw c oumw jgwi, ,, ,,

1

iMim.

i ::ssis

I.

MaMW Wliiliiiiiiiii'(iiIi ii llllwl1 Of lHnlii flMT t R' WiWWWWSgBmwwP' wwJW ww.'iw un i;MBtwiJrwwwM .1 1 i t ;
The corridor tan be "pathway far swnHght.',' Deyllght beunces atrou the corridor. ,y "t

.ill.

"jzJi T 'ill; rTJ'-CV

. V!, ' i Si-'
,".-..-.... a ,:

''--sr. &

HsiimifiTrri'

This kindergarten room, in design terms, calls for area scaled for yeung mtnds.

1

u :

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' i

' Intimate groupings and furniture seated to the users enhance mood of this library, .-; f ,':

"In ORPHANS MOM! Raising a litter of orphaned woodchucks is the unusual
Jrojert of ttw children of the HUlcreit school near W.ukcshWU. The wood wood-?E
?E wood-?E now about seven weeks old. Ve fed milk from doll botUes. carrots, ba bananas,
nanas, bananas, clover and bread. Three ot the ehool children have woodchucks on a desk.

A GAYE OUTFIT ActresJ Lis Gaye shows off one of
her favorite summer dressea during the filming of her
latest movie in Hollywood. Dress is made from yards
of lavender silk organza with amethyst embroidery. ;
't:' : King Feature SyHdicft- .tJ

7 1 f 'W.-- .'!!"" -HT ; .. I

i i i

"-'t L

flighting mokes doisrooms -come olive" and contributes to stwdenls weU4eJng.

-v

ii



MONDAY, JULY 1, 1957

Me Gefs Food Of Vacation
Bids. By Stating Denver Out
coycMna

it m a-

mmmm

.J

first training course pf this kirtd was held at JUinbis U. m 1925.

'WASHINGTON July I (UP) Donald "didn't know whit to aft
Backstairs at the White House: swer.-

President Eisennower toucnea
off flood of vacation In vita-;

tlons when he told his recent

Quote

Unquote

Red China Declares

Dulles' 'Illusions'

. mt-nrvn,, Till 1, fTTPI A ".'.'.'

Peiping commentator said yes-J (J4y jrcnfttUM Utf

; 1090 Kcsf Colon
; Xiephones: -3fl6 Panama
- 1062 Colon
PRESENTS

tr,w tQf thfl port' rhinRSft re

gime as a state Js' a ''passing
K,t4- that none

of thB "Illusions" held by U.S.
Secretary of State John poster
Dulles will ever happen to Com Communist
munist Communist China.'
The Peiping people's Daily Ob Observer
server Observer commented i on Dulles'
speech insan Francisco Friday

and reierrea to me ahumiv
enintgrvi t.t,ment that Com

munist rule In China Is a tpass-

toi phase." .m

. It is true, w'ubwivw w

, ,n Tnti mraiu,

:"r,KeVer To Come True

womau ui vr tv,a-' Su-
'This case go J JP L
nreme-Court In Washington We
are eoing to wirf It, 6o don 't let
Kbody ver there la Tokyo teU
yoi if I9etter to go befort.
Japanese court." "v; ;!;v' .i
! ...... tior-

SSed

attorneys rir5Bi were

our law -"r; Jqu0Ved in a PeipingwdlA broad-

affiripncv reBUiu v. ikvuuuiic u -NlckmoL
accused 61 comprom- phaSft beeauSe according
Hicaersu ,sslie secutt- f thArrvit-ijnlnist nrinciole

m finally wither-a--Hi
. wheeling; and : deal ng but notnln8! similar to i the
BonfeSmes gives the impression ulusions of Dulles ever hap.
ShathU loyalty might be ques.

tinnabie.--'". -, . r 'ie-u.UK '" ""r

. -. f "slander", hurled agawBi uie p-

iv Graham, on. 81'. : LA-nllthe Soviet Union as the first

rnenWna it costs you. your
life in hell forever.,,.. (i

"The Korean V
less thing. They, eald K P
K action but Jtasadanined
hot war. Maybe .us who stayed
behind J made; some people
realize that- it accomplished
nothing.'"

IttM.

n7 4nnf.rn. that Denver Is

out but he is having trouble de

ciding on a suDStiuiie.
The Invitations began arriving
.. vrv nvt. rtftv : from almost

every part of the country, While

the president lnaicaiea ne woua
prefer to go somewhere north of
i..t.MiAn it Irtn't Viamnnf in.

vitatlpns from more southern

climes.
Republican governors added
their own personal Invitations
when they lunched with the
President on Thursday. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower was appreciative but
made no commitment.
The hopeful askers ranged
from Gov. Goodwin J, Knight ot
far-away California, to Gov.
Theodore McKeldin of neighbor neighboring
ing neighboring Maryland.
Press secretary Jim Hagetty

said most of the bios oy gover
hmi ,r in the form of "ex

. j )i ..Vm than "tnr

presiea jivhco mv ,. f

' The President is watcblnjr
his diet more carefully than
ever since his recent stomach
upset. He took it easy, for ex-'
ample, at the state dinner at
the Governors Conference in
Williamsburg.
The menu featured consomme;
"itioaaniatr TtttV craft' roust lr-

Inln n nrlmt uniit.hWMt Virginia

hpof- ffreen hnana with sauteed'

almonds; ana a aessert or meion

slices with smitnneid nam-aaq,
a dessert of "governor's mansion
ftnsv annirfl" a mint concoction.

On the wine list was Hew York
sherry, Ohio Thine wine," a
hiirotindv from California and a

rhamnaene from New Jersey.

Eisennower sieerea ctear oi

the crab and lightly sampled the

wines. a 7

i. Teday, Monday, July

.(

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re-
quetsUken By phone

uu a:uu
fi:30 News
:35 What's Your p a f 6 r 1 1
' (cont'd)
8:00 Interlude

:15BU7E ,HIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 WRUL Rebroadctst
7:00--Over To You r
7:30-VOA Report from 0.8.
9:00 Music By Roth '.
1:30 Proudly We Hail

fallst country. is prospenng anu rjeSfrz. tik-ta b hoiie
inHBhinir nnilcs seems td haver !l?sTr lwten pnw

Policcmsn Killed

Wiih His Own Gun

By Larceny Susoecl

' By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service

n.

NORTH ; .,'t2

, ... -,AJV vl
s 43
WET IDI. tAM
,7, -Kg3
K1052 i 'OjeS
4 eKQI
AKJ10.k iJ72
j '"SOUTH
i i 4Q104J
, .;. VNone
AJ109532 .-.
Ntf one vulnerable
Wert 'North' East Soalu
'IV 1N.T. 2 4. 1
!' Pas 4N.T. Paw'
3 Pan PS3S '34'
Pass Paw Pass
Openivg lead K

South ruffed the third round I

or oiuos jn today's nana,' led a
spade toward dummy and finess finessed
ed finessed the' jack. East won' with the
king and led the suit back.

South nnff In linmmif lt,h t.ha

a ace ana lea xne eigni or aia

a t !Ana.ta fteriiiblican

.Tosenh W. Martin Jr.!

(Manx.), ma wuu uii i ph i juit. i nca Bin

land (Calif. were red-faced at nollceman and a larceny suspect monds. East played the six

the last meeting between Eisen-,were ltijle(j today in a gun duel South studied a while nd finals
hower and his GOP leaders... But at the nth floor lockup of Chl-ly decided to play East for both

was correct and South made his

' .
tfe fiBrf nothlntr to do with

Whit House session.

' Martin's ruddy 'r complexion
was marred by a badly peeling
nose. He laid he got too much
sua when he accompanied Vice
President Richard M. Nixon to
Plymouth, Mass.. for ceremo ceremonies
nies ceremonies honoring the Mayflower
1L
. iiti .fraM t hnim Instead of

tan," Martin complained.

I Knowiand creaiwa nis com complexion
plexion complexion to the California, sun
which was shining brightly dur during
ing during his trij) home, to attend his

daughter s weaumg.

th. raHnt. hurl some fun

with another president the oth

er day college senior jamco xv.
McDonald of the Future Teach Teachers
ers Teachers of America. ,

' jisennower laugnwgiy reiawu
to a later caller how, when Mc McDonald's
Donald's McDonald's group came into his
office, he said to James: .
, "Hello, Mr. President.? '
: Elsenhower recalled that Mc-

thei nni-n. TTaariminrt.ers

i tavern Jamison, 28, picked up

late yesterday in niinvesug niinvesug-tion,
tion, niinvesug-tion, grabbed the service revol revolver
ver revolver of policeman Michael Lukas-

zewski, 25, from its noisier ana
shot the policeman,-
..i.Atmia).a nart.nf. AtttnO-

nv Concialdo, however, pumped

five shots into "damison i
gun battle which raged along a
cell block.
The' twfr officers and Jamison
were taken to St. Luke's Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital where Lukaszewski and Ja Jamison
mison Jamison died.
Concialdo, who suffered an
arm wound, was in good condi-
tlLukaszewskl and' Concialdo
had picked up Jamison and three
other prisoners seized by detec detectives
tives detectives in a larceny investigation

on the near North snae

three-diamQBtl. contract.

This hand is) a good example
of competitive part-score bid bidding,
ding, bidding, with the normal diamond
opening west would make three
clubs with 100 honors and that
Is exactly what his side had bid.
When south bid three ; dia diamonds
monds diamonds he knew that he was tak taking
ing taking a chance. However, he be believed
lieved believed that west would proba probably
bly probably make his three clubs and al also
so also knew that he could not be
hurt at three diamonds, it

seemed well worth his while to
risk a slight penalty in Order to
compete for the part score.
If West had known tttat'South
was going to make three dia diamonds
monds diamonds he would surely have gone

l the near North snae. i to f lubs but Wwt naJ
After escorting the prisoners to n(jl

whl nUAM.iA 'kUfi tfltdi t.riA.t

the weight of critlolsm against
the U.sr policy rtowardS; the
peiping regime -"has frightened
the-gentlemen et the State Oe-
?"h8Chinese'commrlnist, coni coni-mentator
mentator coni-mentator said Dulles has grounds
for his fears :Mbecause develop develop-metns
metns develop-metns In Asia are heading ex exactly
actly exactly in a direction whloh Dulles
is afraid of." -

10: So Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stan
I2:00-ign Off . ( , 't

Temorrew,

Twiday, July 2

LONDON A'star" reporter, Amerlcan 5tyle: .'
beat by the heat, on trying to. ,..0h spi6ShMoh
fry an egg on the sidewalk, dldn.t worK

calamity. It

mm

4k

See and v.
Hear Your
Favorite, V
' Rock W ;
Roll Stars!

With All
The Thrills
of That i 1
Great Music 1

1

V i-

' .111 V ,n, v

d v.

. y AND
A WONDERFUL COMBINATION WITH ;

1

GIRLS

with Joan TAYLOR ? Richard DENNING Adele JERGENS
NEXT COMING THURSDAY JULY 4th at
CECILIA THEATHE V

1:00 Sign On Alarm Clod
Club v (requests taken
' by phone till 7:00) 1 1
:30 Morning salon Concert
1:15 Church in The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News i
9:15 Sacred Heart
Q-in A Hod. tf.

10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU RKAli

. iuutex ana uaoronoi
lnrn.1 flntna avnrt Maarilaa .a

, quests taken by phone
aV.il aa. mk w

Llll H AIIK ii

U:00-News ,

ll:05-Spms: fcfld Needle
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News

l2:05-Lunchtime Melodies :

li.iv Musical Travelog ; ?
1:00 News
. 1:15 Music Of Manhattan '
l:30 Sona Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March ;
' 2:00 Tex Benek Show i
2:15 Freddy Martin Show -2:30
Songs Frem The Shews
1 3:00 Hank snow And His Rain
bow Ranch Boys
3 : is Sammy Kake shew
3:30 Music For Monday'?
4:00 Feature Review ;

4:30 What's y e b t Favorite

traautsti u Uken by

pnone .uu i:oo)

'.5:35-Whata' Your P a y a 1 1 e

:00 Ihteriud ''

6:15 BLTJE RIBBON SPORTS

review (Pabst Beer
f:30-o ir -stage Am trie
; (WBtTT.i

T:oo Ainfcfiude per Musie
t:15-HOW- CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS l
7:30-voa Report prom tJA
1:00 World Of Jazi ; -i:3WLlf
with The tyons

:oo-You Asked ror It (re.

quests taken by phone

p r ....
1D:30-Alusio From Hotel El pat pat-'
' pat-' ama

10-4S-Terrtttl fw fvcaaiMa -V-

ll :00 Concert Under The mixn

12:00-Slgn Oft-

rest In Czechoslovakia which has Illit
retained IU Stalinist leadership. When ECItMA fnaWi
i..nin tnid united Pressi ... it.'

. Liie mimauic

Ccmmunisl Leaders

Posf pone Scheduled

Cz:cb$bVd3 jna

vlet premier Nikolai A. Bulganln

and Communist pany ui n n-kita
kita n-kita S. Khrushchev nave abrupt abrupt-i.,
i., abrupt-i., ttnnriri a scheduled trip to

Czechoslovakia,- it was learned

- The' postponement coincided
uu nM-t. At tnith-stvle un-

Staff correspondent Henry Sha

piro to Moscow last wee iua

expected to oe m rm .j-
Tniv 9. shaniro flew to

Prague today to report the tour.

Ort nut' arrival, eoviev

f-M mm rnn T.rin iiau ucc u-

la.a TifAHahW Until Jul 9.

iaj.cu,
rr.AMA wii An avnlanation.

The soviet Amoassauw w
v a Via A rnri tyi M03-

l-l ague, niiv -i---- 7-

T.n lar.orb ouikwhu

Khrushchev on the state tour,
returned to Prague on the same
mttVi OVianlrn

UIUC W-v 1
nn,a iancrt(ri London "Sun

day Observer" said in .a copy copyright
right copyright dispatch this morning that
.annrta achln Tjondon during

the last few days showed the

Czech rulers are iacmg wie
"challenge" that started 1 PO-

nan, Poland one year ago -um

week, and resuitea in uie ruu
and Hungarian government up-
h'czeach'siovaka;,, along with ti tiny
ny tiny Albania, ha remained "J?--fLtly
SUlinUt despite the nib nib-eralizaflohV
eralizaflohV nib-eralizaflohV trend tt other Red
states- It has refused to -rehabilitate"
Titoiste and it enthus enthusiastically
iastically enthusiastically endorsed the Soviet
repression of the Hungarian rve
olution last tall.,v:v

ii i tha nfftaeri were

U1C luvauj,, v..
making out arrest slips whert Ja Jamison
mison Jamison made his move. He grab grab-bed
bed grab-bed Lukaszewskl's vo lver. flr flr-in.
in. flr-in. fton as he had withdrawn

i ... ii. t.-1i.4.a

the gun irom na

heard his nartner bid two no

trump and West thought that
three diamonds was not too like likely
ly likely to make. Furthermore West
did not like the position of His
king of hearts ana feared .a pos-

te gun from Its hoister, Ti: ... twft.tric1t -.j, at four clubs,

Lukaszewski feu, witn a nea n Wa,t ..aiiv vnected

.. ..: .j ..i fi inii'tn uom --jt

wouu, .t tOiSet three diamonds

llaV Vs

Concialdo and George ,.Scnoiz,
lockup keeper, as they pursued

-rconcialdo arid Scholz1' closed

in. and conclaiao pumnw.
bullete into Jamison before ne
dropped to the floor. -
: Meanwhile, the other4 three
prisoners took jid part to JanU-

ai.a (, i i.m'riar as bullets wmz-

zed through the lockup.

He was

hot certain enough- to '.risk a

double but he saw no reason w
bid four clubs and take what ap appeared
peared appeared to be a sure .Joss, .,

LEARN the LATEST
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,4th Of July Ave Ss H St;. TeL., 2-072J VV

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Today ftiC06 35 .20
Double in Cinemascope
" John Wayne in :
STINGS OP EAGLES"
' '. Dean' Martin in
Ten Thoasand Bedropmi"
Ttiar: IDEAL- JOtJO
-. Tony Curtis In
THE ALL AMERICAN"
J 1 pius:w
ack Ta God's Country"

Shtwing at Your Service

Center Tlieoters Tongfcf

BALBOA :15 J55WIM

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PARAISO :15 3:25
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bANTA CRUZ :15 7:5S

"TWO FISTED lAulI.
' Perils nf The Wildme!w''

CAMP BIERD 1:15

3:20

IdrTyE.TnI

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L.L i j ijjla ua rr hdhH ; i

,, r-, ioti i .jr i 4r -n ir v-1 ran," t

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I ll I J 1 I V I I-W:" W 1 I :

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CAP iy OLIO I T, V'O'U I CECI L I A I O I V ICTOR I A
ise. : 20. 25c 20c I V.1-.1. I.!. .. I Me. 2e. I 24e. 15

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in CirmaScopeK'
BRIM; OF HELL
Also:
. THE GIRL HE
LEFT BEHIND

, RATTLE HYMN
: ; '. Alsor -.
. EVERYTHING BUT
THE TRUTH

Sensational Double Feature 1

' Barbara Stanwyck in- :
CRIME Ot rASSlOX
. - Also;
' CUrk Oable to J
A KING and FOUR QUEENS
In Cinemascope and Color 1

' TBI BRlTl OKI
" Cinemascope 1
?
lovr of a"
' SCOUNDREL
with George Sanders

25c. IS.

I JTANbUL
. Cinemascope!
i a : Also: -
ROCK PRETTt
BABZ

VAN JOHNSON

; ANN BLYTH
STEVE COCHRAN

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D.OYD CnbTHERS, -iritS
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i:



FAGS EIGHT

THE PANAMA' AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JULY 1,1357
Ldokih
For
lees

Brig-lit

Man

Once

More
, V k I 1
til t ,' Kr
v j r l J i r
1 ? i i? I

gs.

1 1

World Champions Get
larsens Best Effort
Since His Masterpiece

By FRED DOWN

: NEW YORK, July 1 (UP) All this ... and Don
lLarsen too!
l( That was Casey Stengel's reaction today as the
New York Yankees stormed back into undisputed
possession of first place in 'the American League on
Jhe wings of 2-1 and 5-1 victories over the Kansas
jfcity Athletics. Not since the World Series have
things looked so bright for the world champions.

'I' First, Htrry Simpson, acquired
m the June 15 deal with Kansas
jflity, delivered a two-run pinch
double in the eigth inning to give
One Yankees their opening game
.triumph after ex-Yank Ralph Ter Ter-fy
fy Ter-fy pitched no-hit ball for 7 1-3 in innings.
nings. innings. 'Then. Larsen hurled a brilliant
four-hitter to complete the double-
header swee and gain his iirst
Victory as a starter since his lus lus-toric
toric lus-toric World Series perfect game a a-'
' a-' gainst the Brooklyn Dodgers.
And to -cap the day, Roy Sievers
japalloped a two-run 10th inning
' hamer to eive the Washington Sen
ators an 11-9 victory that knocked
the Chicago White box out ot a
share of firs, place with the Yan
kees. The White Sox had rallied tor
four runs in the ninth inning to win
the opener, 7-6.
(t Billy Loot pitched a feur-hittar
;for his ninth victory as tho Balti-
more Oriole? downod tho Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians, 12-3, and Jackie
; J anion and Tod William homer homer-led
led homer-led to bad tho Boston Rod Sox to
J 104 triumph ovor the Detroit
iTigtrS In tho othor American
1 League games.
I The Milwaukee Braves retained
(heir half-game lead in the Nation National,
al, National, League struggle when they
beat 'the Pittsburgh Pirates, 7-4
and 6-5.. The Cincinnati Redlegs

. Swept the Philadelphia Phillies, 6-

- 1 and 6-2; the St. Louis Cardinals

fvhipped the New York Giants, 7-1,
after a b-3 defeat and the Brooklyn
(Dodgers rebounded from a 5-1 loss
tdf defeat the Chicago Cubs, 5-1, in

Ather games, v
'VTht'a the best Larsen's piten piten-,
, piten-, ed since the perfect game," said

' the jubilant Steneel and the hie

, p'tchep, who also collected three

tuts." agreed "it felt almost per
jUct." Larsei didn't walk a batter
add yielded Kansas City's run on

r an eighth-inning, homer by Hector
Lopez. Tom Sturdivant won his
seventh game in the opener al

though relief ace bod linm pitcn pitcn-ed
ed pitcn-ed the ninth.
J Sievers' second homer of the
day tand 18th of the season enab enab-te?
te? enab-te? the Senators to gain a split in
j wild doubleheader with the White
It; was Sievers' eighth homer
4ft White Sox. pitching and presen presented
ted presented Jga me loser Chuck Stobbs
- yith his second victory. Ten-game
' "iet Billy Pierce pitched the
ninth to preserve the White Sox'
' Oeningl-game victory. Larry Do-

by had ;x hits, including two horn-
ia, ui w oua uuimt u: uuu-if
Header. i 1
' ,1 Loes struck out nine as he notch notched
ed notched his seventh straight victory for
1 the Orioles, who won a series from
-the Indians for the first time since
tbey returner to the American
League' in 1954. Six Orioles had
two hits each in a 14-hit attack
that started against Bob Lemon.
1 1 Jensen hi) a grand slam, Wil
liams walloped a three-run homer
rand red-hot Frank Malzone had a
"two-run trip.-; in a 10-hit Red Sox
.bombardment that dealt the Tig Tig-fers
fers Tig-fers their- fourth straight loss and
,10th in 13 games. Willard Nixon
'won his sixth game with help from
Ike Delock foi the Sox.
. ,I d Mathowo hit 0 two-run horn horn-or
or horn-or In tha 13th inning to give tho
Bravo their swoop after they
'rallied for fiv runt in the
eiqhth to win tho opener. Hank
Aaron homered in each game to
cigarcttes
Si t
J

; 1 W

i E -. t K ':' M "W 19 VeT7

bring -his season total to 23 as
the Braveo ran their winning
streak to six gamos. Raliof pitch pitchers
ers pitchers Ernie Johnson and Date Jol Jolly
ly Jolly wore tho winners.
Brooks Lawrence pitched a six-

hitter for his ninth win and fourth
in 10 lays and then came out of
the bullpen to retire the last bat batter
ter batter in the second game as the
Redlegs delighted their largest
crowd ol the season by sweeping
their sixth doubleheader in eight
tries. Don Hoak knocked in two
runs in each game and George
Crow) nit his 15th homer for the'
Kediegs.
Stan Musial, Del Ennis and Ho
bie Landrith homered and Lindy
McDamei pitched an eight-bitter
for the cardinals after Ruben GoH
mez became the National League's
first 10 game winner with a five
hitter in the opener. Willie Mays
paced the Giants' attack in the
first game with two triples and a
double.
Danny KcDevitt pitched a five-
hitter to win his third game for
the Dodgers after Ernie Banks
doubled home Bob Speake.in the
11th inning to give the Cubs the1
opening-gam j victory. A record
total of 7. J lodgers struck out dur during
ing during the doubleheader, snapping
the old mark of 24 for .a double
header.
Cristobal Tries
To Topple Alumn:
Quintet Tonight
STANDINGS
Atlantic HaawotPan League
w l Pet.
Alumni
i-Owens
ruiini Boys
4 0 1.000
i .AM
i i .m)
u 4 .wo
'lONtirh i j vkmmisS (Monday
rtiurniii Vb cuSlooui
roweiis vs hoi Km aoy
By TREVOR IMONS
The uigu-iiyinu uuinm quintet
t'eiurus it- vne w aui tu.ugi4
ac 'I o'clock a 1 tue tuaiatua khi-
aflamm far nil ptinnu r.. i,,n.
p,, tne AiUmui irom weir unue-
eateu status has tailed, even
iouga roweus came witmn
aair-oreatn ot doing so In last
weonesaay' .nignicap even whicn
they lost to the pace-setters by a
narrow 49 to 47 count.
Tonignt the Cristobal five take
the floor with renewed determina-j
tion to undo the damage done the
last time these two teams met
when Alumni won 49 to 36. Much
will depend on the damaging scor
ing power of Louis Hooper, who
ranks second in the league's, scor scoring
ing scoring department with 53 points In
four games. He will be Cristobal's
answer to Alumni's John Hatgi
who currently paces the league's
scorers with 64. Hatgi is the man
who will have to be stopped if the
Alumni drive is to be halted at
all.
With each passing game the

arrive fresh
every 15 days

(, ft- tSjJr-

Major League

Leaders
'
LEADING, BATTERS
(Baud an 175 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE "'
Playsr ant C.
GA1RJ Pet.
Fonday, Pitts.
Musial, St. L.
Aaron, Mil.
60 242 30 87 .360
68 272 43 95 .349
72 306 58 102 .333
Hodges, Bk'n
Robinson, Cinci
Cimoli, Bk'n
Mays, N. Y.
65 251 37 83 .331
70 284 55 93 .327
60 244 43 79 .324
70 270 55 87 .322
Groat, Pitts
44 180 19 56 .311
Schoendienst, M. 68 300 38 92 .307
H. Smith, St. L.- 51 187 16 57 .305
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, N. Y. 69 234 63
Williams, Bos. 64 224 52
Boyd. Bait. 67 220 40
Malzone, Bos. 70 287 33
Fox, Chicago 70 271 44
Skowron, N. Y. 64 248 37
Lemon, Wash. 72 278 36
McDougald, N.Y. 64 245 43
Jensen. Bos. 62 236 45
Wertz, Cieve. 68 236 40
HOME RUNS
National League
Aaron. Braves'
Musial, Cards
Mathews, Braves
Snider Dodgers
Crowe, Redlegs
90 .385
81 .362
76 .345
95 .331
88 .325
79 .319
88 .317
75 .306
72 .305
72 .305
23
18
16
15
15
American Laague
Mantle, Yanks
Williams, Red Sox
Sievers, Senators
Maxwell, Tigers
Zermal, Athletics
21
20
18
15
15
RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Hoak, Redlegs
Mays, Giants
Crowe. Redlegs
American League
Sievers, Senators
Mantle. Yanks
Malzone, Red Sox
Skowron, Yanks
Jensen, Red Sox
64
70
53
48
45
57
54
52
52
50
ITCHING W L Pet.
(Based on 7 decisions)
Shantz. Yanks 9 1 .900
Schmidt. Cards 6 1 .857
Trucks, Athletics 6 1 .857
Buhl, Braves 9 2 .818
Sanford, Phils w 9 2 .818
Jackie Pung
Disqualified
After Open Win
NEW YORK, July 1 (UP) Good
news for veteran golfer Jackie
fung. news tnat wm ease me
hearthreak that came Saturday.
Mrs. Pung won the Women's
--

Open Saturday at Mamaroneck. addition. It wa9j the excitement, 1,1 pe iuSScfn. iuSScfn.-Niw
Niw iuSScfn.-Niw York. But when officials I gliess." She added, "I want to 6 Hornets bfS Rac i

MtAnoAftr
. . .. . ..
checked her card, they touna tney

UJ .1 M U- ..n.nrr tnrltn th JllIHl fflT thPIT IrmnnAM

UUL UUWil U'C niuug owav
hole It didn't matter in the
r
total. .she had taken fewer
strokes than anyone else. ....But be because
cause because hei card contained an er error,
ror, error, Mrs. Pung was disqualified.
So far as was known, it w a s
the first tii any winner of a U
S. Golf Association tournament
was disqualified.
Betsy Bawls was named win
ner, though hei score 01 was
one stroke behind the 298 posted i
correctly bv Mrs. Pung.
The crowd at tne wingea root
Club couldn't quite swallowi
that. They had watched Mrs.
Working Boys have showed consi considerable
derable considerable 'improvement and 1 a a t
Wednesday they came to within
(even nointa nf winning their first
same of th season when they

dropped a 48 to 41 decision to do Silva, 1314, scored unanimous unanimous-Cristobil
Cristobil unanimous-Cristobil Tonight's schedule listsl ly decision over Rafael Lastre 133,
the Working Boys against Powells, in battle of former Cuban light light-in
in light-in the nightcap event of an inter- weight: champions in a ten-tound-estins
double-header. er Saturday night. 1. V

i F JO- 1 A - It ;

always fresh
always mild,
'$ rich
l ev

full-flavored

BALL PLAYERS APPEAR BEFORE COMMITTEE Three big leagne baseball stars went to
I bat In a new field testifying before a Hous e subcommittee which is t r y i n g to decide
( Whether baseball should be regulated, by anti-trust law. Shown before they testified In Wash Washington
ington Washington are (left, to right): Jerry Coleman of the Yankees: Robin Roberts of the Phillies, Na
. tlonal League representative of the Baseball Players Association; Eddie Yost of the Senators.
? American ague representative o the B.P.A.; and J. Norman Lewis, attorney for the Major
; League B.l A. t , ....-

Santurron
i, ,-

In $3000

International
up as

Shaping

NEW YORK, July 1 (UP) -Thein

International League pennant
race, which just a few weeks ago
looked like a runaway for t h e
Richmond Virginians, now is shap
ing up as a four-team chase.
Third-place Buffalo swept a
twin-bill from Havana, 3-0 and
11-10, yesterday while Rochester,
Pung play, and knew she had fin
ished dike a champion, no matter
what the officials rules. .They -knew
that the first prize money of $1,800
. .to be eiven to Miss Hawls.
was onlv slichtlv hlore than Mts;
Pung had won all last year. And
they also knew Mrs. Pung. recent-!
ly suffered a nervous breakdown.
wmcn naa Kept ner on tne toufna-
ment' trail. The wealthy country
club members started writing
checks. i -
When the fund reached $1,600
the chairman ot the Winged ioot
Women's Committee Mrs. Ellis
Baum presented it to Mrs. Pung.
tl . 4 i
S charmmg little speech,, saying;
"It's unfortunate my own error
cost me the championship, Nex!
. I . a
umeru nave to De caretui 01 my
i annmnn it mat ma ovcuornanr
.u :u..x.j
inanic everyone, w .cunmuuieu
w
ine tuna suit was growing, eyi
last evening it was approaching
the tom ?.rk V prize foF
tne SAW narK. .a prilO. tor
woman .who was champion in fact,
if not in title
Sports Briefs
NEWCASTLE, Australia. July lj
(LP) Australia scored a 3-2
victory over Austria in an inter international
national international soccer match here yester
dav. ''"T ? "
Australia's Dutch-born goalkeep goalkeeper
er goalkeeper Joe Ruyters was credited by
the crowd of 8.000 witn jmspiruig
his team's win.
HAVANA. July 1 (UP) Fernan

i.'.'

a.

Impressive Winner
:! ... . ., .f.

Red Cross Classic

League Race
4 Team
fourth place, took-two from
Miami. 4-3 and 4-2. The victories
moved Buffalo to within two games
of the lead while the Red Wings
stood four ahd ahalf games off
the pace.
In other action, league-leading
Toronto set down runner-up Rich Richmond,.
mond,. Richmond,. 6-3, and Montreal split
with Columbus, winning the first
i-i ano dropping the nightcap, 5-1.
Walt Craddock earned his ninth
victory foi Buffalo witk a three-hit
shutout in the opener. Mike IBaxes
provided the power with a two two-run
run two-run homer. In the second game,
the Bisons fought back to score
five runs in the fifth inning and
four in the seventh to sain their
iQurtn straight win, cm i-wttt
Rochester received, two :f i n
pucmng penormances irom vick
Kicretts and Bob Blaylock as
the' community-owned team also
came tnrough with its third and
fourth straight triumphs. Ricketts,
aner yieming tnree runs to the
Marlins m the first frame, hyrled
;"""ir .iZtu t"r.,,i, ; .Tl
5?,? cSLfTonSJiSl
sj on
O TT I BUUUIIMI WllllllflW 1 1 11 UJ
t;rim Z1"ZTZS
i
nuuicii uy nuss nc ana jviikg
GoHat wmr-BlMI fn. .1
.
Toronto swamped Richmond. Dan
ny beneu ana 10m carool nit four-
a1' for RiCnmond but Boh
a Tietenmier nith na .in IM f
Tieienauer. pitching in relief of
m Blake, held the Vees at 0ay
from the -sixth inning.
Fred Kipp pitched a four-hitter
for his third victory against nine
defeats in the opener, but Don
Kildoo came back to throw a six six-hitter
hitter six-hitter at Montreal in the sprnnri
jcontest to even the day's work
Uor Columbus.
Lor Columbus.
The standings and linescores:
Teams
w
Pet. GB
Toronto
Richmond
Buffalo
Rochester
Columbus
Miami
Havana
Montreal
42
42
41
40
.592 r
.568 1
.562 2
.526. 4V4
.488 m
36 38
32 41
33 43
28. 43
.438, 11,
.434 11 Vi
.394 11
Yesterday's Results
(First Game)
Columbus 100-000-00014-
Montreal OOi-lOOOlx 3 9 1
Douglas, Burtschy (8) and Kra-
vitz; Kipp arid Pignatano. LP-
Douglas.
(First Gam r
Miami 300-000-0003-113
Rochester 000-200-0114-112
Hunsinger, Judson (4),- Quatters
(8) and McCuuough; R. Ricketts
and v. Ricketts. LP Qualters;
(First Gamt)
000-000-000-
Havana
0
Buffalo 020-000-Olx
-34-
Lane. Cuellar (8) and Izauier
do, Garcia (8); Craddock and As-
trotn. LP Lane. HK-Baxes.
Richmond 000-030-000370
Toronto 204-000-OOx 6-11
Kutyna, Nardella (5), Dixon (7)
and Chiti, Blake, Tiefenauer (6)
and Roselli. WP Blake. LP Kuto-
na. HRs Rac. Gohat SchelL Car
roll, t ;
(Second Game', 7 inninat)
Columbus 400-100-0 5-13 0
Montreal . 000-001-0 1-4-0
Kildoo and Peterson; Vargas,
Cristante (1), Page (6) and Piga-
nauno. ur Vargas.
(Second Game, 7 timings)
Miami 110-000-Q. -2-50
Rochester : 000-103-x 4 7 1
Snyder, Church (1), Paige (4)
and 1 McCullough: R. Blaylock.
Wright (7) and Shantz. WP R
Blaylock. LP Paige. HR Deal
Havana : 340-030-010-121
Buffalo 000-250-4 U-14 1
(7) and Sierra. Izauierdo (6): Kret-
low, Herbert (1), Kume (J), Nagy
(6) and Noble. WP Nagy, LP I

itcaaueDury. tuta Stewart, Gra-
bpr. Ollintanm.

liili

Mrs. Loly de Lazzarin's classy
Santurron gave horse racing fans
a sample of what to exiiect when
he reaches his peak by racing to
a .two-and-one-half length victory
in me w.wo added .one mile Na National
tional National Red Cross Classic for three-year-old
' yeaterday at the Presi President
dent President Remon racetrack. : 1
Trailinc the nack after three fur.
longs haa been v run,- ; Santurron
passed his contenders one by one
until only pacesetting Scintillation
and Posiblemente wee in front of
him two furlongs out, then the hus husky
ky husky bay son of Refucilo-Santa Sofia
Hashed to the lead in the home-
stretcn and raced away to score
tuu 01 run. -'
Posiblemente held on to outlast
Scintillation by half a head for
place money. Two lengths further
uacK iinisnea xieauest. a fast clos
ing fourth. Ezcasay. a forward faeJ
tor, laaea 19 finish fifth and Pa-
quetito, never prominent, brought
up luh rpar.. 1 ...
oanturron. an almost even mon
ey? favorite, returned $4.40; and
$2.60.? He- turned the f distance in"
looi x w oniy one ana one"
fifth seconds off the track stan
dard.' Braulio Baeza gave the
stretch-burning colt a creditable
ride. ; . i-n
Ruben Vasquez, Winner of the
first semester jockey champion championship,
ship, championship, brought his total to a rec
ord-breaking 89 seven more
than the previous mark of 82 Vas
quez won two races, the only rid
er to score more than once.
The dividends,:
FIRST RACE
-
z
Montero $3.60, $2.60 ;
uurrita 53.20
SECOND RACE
Lanero $24.40, $6.60
Onda. Real $5.80
, First Double: I8S.
THIRD RACE
Naranjazo $10.20, $3.40
Tingat $2.60
One-Two: $19.20
FOURTH RACE
1 Presidente $3.40, $2.20
1 Don Manuel $2.40
Quiniela: $6.20
- FIFTH RACE
1 Henco (excluded1 from
ting).
bet
2 Don Grau $3.80, $2.40 s
0 j r oueuio .w v.,
SIXTH RACE
1 Oro Purito $7.20. $5.
2 Moon Beam $7.60
SEVENTH RACE
1 Santurron $4.40, $2.60
2 Posiblemente $2.60
Second Double: $20
EIGHTH RACE
Sera Bueno $3, $2.20
Mar Bravo $2.60
Quinbla; $4.20
' NINTH RACE
I Bacancito $10.80. $3.
2 Rosier $2.40
One-Two: $20.40
TENTH RACE
1 Chulpa $2.80. $2.20
2 Manandoagua $2.40
, By BEAKS REARDON
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: The batter hits' a
home run i out of the nark.. He
fails to touch second on the play.
Is there any way he can be put
out? Lou Grlssom. ;i
- i ,,
ftoldlng team would got a now
boil from the empire, put It in
play by throwing It te tho pitch pitcher,
er, pitcher, who would stand on the rub rubber..
ber.. rubber.. .The. pitcher then would
throw to tho second baseman
who would tag second, 4hen ap
peal to the umpire,. The bettor
would bo out.
O. With one out the runner on
first breaks for second. The eaten-
er cets ready to throw, but bis
arm hits the plate ; umpire. He
drops t be ball. What U the rul-

IS

mg? Nelson Hen,
JV T! nmar I

Editor: CONRADQ SARCEANT

m

National League
Toamo
L Pet. GB
Milwaukee
Cincinnati
29 .592
30' '.583.-
St. Louis ,j
Brooklyn
30 .559 2V4
.536 4
.522 5
.493 T
.352 17
.349 16
ffluadelphia
New York,
Pittsburgh
cmcago -v
Today's Games
Milwaukee at St. Louis (N)
Cincinnati at Chicago
Brooklyn at New York (N)
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N)
Yottorday's Results
(First Game)
Pittsburgh 00O.200 002 4 13
Milwaukee v 100 000v 15x 7 12 -Law
(4-4 Arrovo and Rand.
Trowbridge, Johnson (4-1) and
- .-. .' f : y- :
(Second Game)
Pitts. , 000 000 040 000 15 9
Mil. 000 100 012 000 2 fi 12
Trimble, race, Arroyo (2-8) and
Foiles, v , . j ..
Phillips, McMahon, Jolly (1-J)
anu cranaau.
(First Game)
Philadelphia
000 001 001 S
Cincinnati v 030 120 OOx 6 9
Simmons (7-4), Farrell, Miller,
moreneaa ana jjonnett.
Lawrence (9-4) and Bailey,
(Second Game)
Philadelphia 000 000 1012 6 3
Cincinnati 021 021 OOx 6 8 0
Haddix (6-5), Farrell and Lon-
nett. .;
Klippstein (3-6), Gross, Lawrence
and Burgess.
(First Game) ..
New York .101 020 0105 12 1
St. Louis '. C20 100 0003 6 0
Gomez (10-5) and Thomas.
Mizell (1-6), Schmidt, Merrit and
a. amaa. ,
(Second Game)
New York 000 010 0001 ,8 0
St. Louis.: 302 000 llx 7 12
Crone (4-3), Worthington, Mc
cormick, Monzant and Westrum.
x'McDaiel Xfi-i) and, Landrith..
Brooklyn- 010 010 000 00-- 10 0
Chicago- 000 000 002 13 :
. Newcombe-, Labine, Bessent (1-3)
and Walker. ' ?
Elston, LiUlefield, Lown (3-3)
and Neeman.
(Second Game)
Brooklyn 00 010 0315 13 0
Chicago 0Q0 001 0001 5 0
McDevitt (3-1) and Campanella.
-Drahowskv Ci-7 I.lttlefielrl
-- -- -t
liown, urosnan ana r annmg.
i Fans
Had al Ford Frick
NEW YORK, July 1 (UP)-Cin
cinnati fans are plenty mad at
baseball Commissioner Ford
Frick. .and they're letting it
SbOW.
A rush of late Cincinnati ballots
packed the National League All-
Star team with eight Redleg play
ers, r tick tnought that was pretty
nonsensical, so he benched Gus
Bell, George Crowe and Wall
Post. At that Cincinnati saw red.
Fans gathered at a' saloon eall
ed the "Z Bar," built an effigy of
Frick, loaded on a truck, and
gave it a ride around town. Bar
gives your

w

! ,'42
42
38
37
. 36
7 35
. 25
22

' tottrU saossMAN sju
1S AVtMIB CSNTMU. MNAMA.L.

American Leaguo

Tiame
New York
Chicago -'
Cleveland
Boston
Detroit -
Baltimore t
Kansas City
Washington

1. -rcr..Gi x
' 44 25 .638 -.,
- 43 26 .623 1
'-; 37 32 ,.536 T
38 33 .535 j
: 35 35 j0 91
34 ; 35 .493 10 j
r 44 .362 19 ;
24 50 .324 ,XiVk ,'

. . T011'' Games
Chicago at Detroit .(N) I -Kansas
City at Cleveland (N)
New, York at Baltimore (N)
Washington at Boston (N)
' YestHday'a Rooulu '" l'. k
(First Game)

Kansas City 000 100 00C-l i m
New York 000 000 02ra .1

Terry (24) and Thompson. T
Sturdivant (7-4). Grim inri

ra.
(Second Game)

Kansas Citv nnn nnn mn

New York loo 002 20 s in 7
Urban (1-2) McDermntf

and Smith. V KV-

Larsen (3-2) and Berra. -
(First dame) 1 ),4
Chicago ; ion mm nn

Washington 013 001 100- I
Keegan,. Fischer, LaPalme (1-1).
?ierce and Moss, Battey. -

and Berberet. fyer7

(Second Game) ;"-). I,
Chicago 000 213 030 0 1 15 t
Washington 500 040 000 211 14 0
; Derrington, Staley, Fischer, La-,
Palme, Howell (2-3) and Battey

Ramos. KemmeTer n..,t..

Stobbs (2-12) and Fitzeerald. rnTlrtl ;

Cleveland ooo 300 nnn At
Baltimore 013 011 six is 14 l
Lemon (5-6). Da lev
Garcia and Brown. ; -v j i : .A,
Loes (9-3) and Triandos. p
Detroit 002 001 omu. a f
Boston 004 000 cox .in in n
Fovtack- (8-6 ;MaM. Bvr mA
House:" : -f--jD,- ,
iNixon' (6-4);Delock andDaley.
ll L Jl I J J,' i j.ij,i i

tender3 ituft1 whnio gather.'
ed some 12.000 votes from hi na.

trons, rode the truck,' shouting, f ?
"we want fan of Cincinnati rn re. :

member this day,"
- one fan velvm Gregory ad-
mitted, "I voted 800 times, and'
I worked hard to get the vote in..
If that's the wrong way to chooose"
a team let them choose It them themselves
selves themselves next year." Other fans voic
ed similar opinions. And of course.
there were many who comment--

ea on- rick s action by saying. "'
"This isn't Russia'yet." 1

At MUwaukee, a man who's"
been on sevelral All-Star teams is
looking for more work.
' Warren Spahn is 36 years bid1
and has beetf pitching 16 years.'?
Most men who've been v around
that long are quite content tov
pitch every five or six days. Not5'
Spahn. He told Ray Doherty of U-'
nited Press, "By working regular-
ly, you stay sharp. I think some''
of my troubles this year are the
result of not pitching reeularlv.
My control nasn't been as sharp
asotner yerrs. j .
Spahn ha r another reason for
wanting to work more often. He's
won 20 or more rames in seven of
hia 12 seasons in the National
('League. He'd love to win 20 again
this year.:, and he knows he won't'
unless he gets more work. i
-1
shoes the

brightest,

deepest

shine
protaKtsvwsboeg
makes them last longer

A. Tba; runner is oof

r



i
, 1 '

' f
I"'"
-4 i mi (f. ffr jt t.
f f
MONDAY, JULX 1. 195?
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAILI NEWSPAPEH
PAGE NINB

,;: ,l in' -' J "J I' ; ' "" g "K "
Injuries Handcuff Farrell In Big Chance

Middlecoft Completes Golfing

Education at Old Si.

Andrews

' ST, ANDREWS, Scotland (NEA)
iiilg year h ifiiuaa opeil, vuiy
1-5, has been -returned to the ola-
1 cm! aud au ihe opwion ot many,
the best golf linki in the world.
" uhat om Course ac tais
Eolfinj capital one dating back
, w uie ibUi ciitury aud wnca sucn
greats as Bobby Jones and Oene
.vaiaieii nave ua'mea as tne' lay-

' out' everyone "should play if his
' golfing education is to be com-
To American invaders seeing it
for the lirst time, wmch includes
Dr. Cary Middlecoff, the Old
course will not: wok very pre-
V possessing. But Middlecoff real realizes
izes realizes oetoi e he starts tnat ne taces
' the severest, kind of a test chal chal-leagiiig
leagiiig chal-leagiiig reier iuomsou, jvuo nas
won. an unprecedented three con consecutive
secutive consecutive Britisn opens.

Th Old Course ues cuee i

thron other 18-noie lay

outs on a flat Jut of land bounded

v., K. T'.ripn Kiver on iu

and SU Andrews Bay on the north.
You play straight out for the
' first si holes; begin a tignt loop
to the right with ihe sixth through
nintn; aua louowtne same route
back ta the clubhouse for the last
nine holes. One tame little .creek,
Swilken Burn, crosses the first and
18th fairways ana there isn t a
firigle tree on the course.
Jut4he' grass in the. rough has
never been cut, the lovely Scotch
- heather averages a wiry eight
inches high, and the prickly gorse
that manes up a whin is almost
to your waist.
Ine i terrain rolls and heaves
gently iir-iOQ different directions
on tile tairways and many of the
greens aa wettVas in the rough--c
ht WbI lift is a rarity, A

wet, heavy wind is usuaUy belting
in tromjne bay to blow the ball

r all over tn piace.

i'' rAr jtnT hundreds, of bunkers

) ..ir.1 his tin nmn so smalL you

i BVIUV -
m haretv swine a wedge In

them, but, att deep and tilled with
heavy sand and-placed to punish

the erring snot, t
. Kt.ttstinaliv. vthe Old Course is

not toughsPar of 73 is based on
6,572 bdnesl-yad -from $he gu-

lar tees.rxne- msiance wm m ex extended
tended extended to., 6,883 Jor Ahe. Open, by
' moving'tt the tiger tees-but.eVen
'thit'saiiot long a,;championship
courses no. There; la plenty ot

m.irnifirentlv criso fairway

r Tnere are the famous and enor

nious St.. Andrew greens. Many

tit these re double greens they

have two .cups and two nags any
where from 75 to 150 feet apart

You inlay, one hole going out

(white flass) and the other com

ing in (reo flags). The joint green
for the 5th and 13th is nearly

100 yards long, and 45 wide and
a putt will, run true on every inch

Ol It. ,je . v .

1

,y,x ;. KV

' -By HARRY GRAYSON i
' NEW YORK (NEA.) IT Early
Wynn came around and fired to

the plate- The veteran rieht-hand

r reached,, for his right, hip. and

grimaceu. -
Pain hit Wynn as he walked to

the dougout. He had 'to be taken
to the dressing room and Xerby

arreu scared ati the Jieid as an

other pitch J? was orouaht' in.'

This was in -Tucson and the In

dians were playing fn 'exhibition
game yith Baltimore, but it was

a mtie-more, taan tnat to Farrell.

It was the start of a grind which
was to make his first season as a
major Inpgut manager one of 'the:
sternest tests a -fellow : breaking

in' nas lacea.s.1 t .

Wvnn ioined Rav N a r 1 e x k i

whose : finger had been broken

earlier.' on the iniurv list..

As the weeks sped by, Farrell

was to find himself with the first

two catchers.. Jim Heean and Hal

Naragon, out;' Bob Lemon on the

sideline tor 25 days: Robert Maris,

prize recruit outfielder, in .the
sick by with' broken ribs: then

finally the great Herb Score
stretched out on the mound, blood

gushing Irom his mouth, his eye

norriDiy .. Dashed by uu Mcuoug

aid s line ariye;

TIPS FROM TOP Willie Mays took some time off from
batting practice to take a close look at Stan Musial's batting
grip. Between the, two of them, hey probably came tip- with
some correct ideas on technique. Musial, the .Man, of .the St,
' Louis Cardinals, is after his seventh batting title. Mays is
having one, of his big years although his Giants are not.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

The holes are nicely paced even
from the tiger tees. The two par

threes measure 163 and 170 'yards
and the longest par five stretches
567, There, are only five par fours

of more than 400 yards. Tne com

Detitivo course record,' over the

YtnifoI iHstanca. la 67.

The course, has to be played, not
overpowered; and that favors the
cuy with the head as well as' the

shots. t

Take the 17th. or Road Hole,

one of the most famous In the

world. This is a 467-yard par five
that doglegs to the right around
a group oi railroad -sheds tnat jut

out about 150 yards from the tee.
The sheds and. a road that skirts
the course along the right side are
out of "bound.
Pull your drive a little on the
fourth, or Ginger Beer hole, and
your ball trickles into-: Cottage

Bunker x60 yards from the green.1

Holes and principal hazards nave
names here.- -;-Ak
the 11th, the greatest short
hole lh-tha world, you recall that
Jones once took a six and Ted
Ray an 11. Gene Sarazen's eight

on the 14th in 1944 cost him his

second British Open In a row

a. six would have won it for him.
- - i

7w

; v JIMMY DEMARET
Writtan Ur NEA Service
WHEN Ben Hoean broke "out

with a baseball grip for hi, put

ting, it nested a bis; etir.

I guess there isn t a teaching

pro in the business who by now

piasnt oeen asked about the grip

at least joo umes.

The answer in the same each

flime: "That is up to you."

t Outside of the technical points
main the green, for example
the only thing that counts m

butting is how comfortable and
(relaxed you art when yon address

kbe ball. If' you were to take Ho

le n s gnp and find it left you tight tight-6r
6r tight-6r thaa- awire, throw ft out. This

bnd any other method which

Uoesnt Iff yen.
I A man can't putt unless he's
relaxed. And -when he's relaxed
he can ctncentrata on the job.
In reading the green, the golfer
should find out which way the
(grain rf thr grass runs. If the
trass lis beea cut toward you,
Ihe Mi' of frass lean against
he ball and yoj hare ta stroke it
touch harder. If jou ara put-

-r.g wiui ine gram, yoo do tt siow siow-r.
r. siow-r. Tui l asy. (Being relax-;
d s the big ihiug. I

PUTTING ONE LITTLE WORD after another and whatever
became of Dave Beck? Tlie baseball tycoons must decide next
month whether they want to' renew cpmmlssioner Ford Frick's

contract. A majority, but by no means unanimous, vote Is indi indicated,
cated, indicated, .we hear Frick did not endear himself to some of the
psuedo sportsmen when he said:, yield millions via the coin boxes.

' THE AtyATEUR HOUR There Is, on reflection, nothing

. incongrous about, promote? Jack Hurley's plan to match Pete

Rademacher; a amateurXwlth Floyd Patterson for the heavy heavyweight,
weight, heavyweight, championship, Most of bur current heavyweights are
(amateurs, anyway. It is Coressm

tnat whatever decision tha court Jiands down in tne Jim worns
IBC prize-fight monopoly; case, mus apply .,at least In pflnct
pie ... to all other sports which function along similar, commer

cial lines, Ni.e., where TV-radloi ; exclusive contracts, etc., are
prominent factors. Celler's committee- is now inquiring into' the

business operations of major professional sports.
000

. OPERATION BLINDERS What did th stalwart stags at

Winged Foot have in mlna when they made shorts verboten for
competitors ,in the women's U.S. golf Open, starting at Mamaro Mamaro-neck
neck Mamaro-neck today? Are they seeking to keep the size of tne gallery

down, or do. they feel glamorous gams tend to distract spectator

interest from the play? Aside from the Ma Grundy lmpiicauona,
obnoxious as they are, there is the even more vital matter of

constitutional right -; . : (a); the right to display and (b) the
right to gander, Mournfully, we think we know what's happened
to one of our favorite-clubs. The gay blades we used to sit around
without there 25 years ago all grew up to be committee members

with ulcers.
- oOo

SHORT AND SNAPPY Gallant Man is of Irish ancestry

Jout of Mlgoli, and Patrick McDonough thinks it should be spelled

Mcooii. count tnat oay lost wnose low aescenumg sun nues nui,

mark the aDDearance of one more Plan to save new ,y org case

ball. Queen Elizabeth finds she can't visit Washington -until Oc

tober or happily, just in time to see tne senators piay.. nas
anyone ever asked. Treasury boss Humphrey whether politics is
a sport or a business? Statistics also prove this was a much
more delightful world when bathing beauties didn't have to

prove they have brains.

' EKerbyFarrell.

m

Let
us

VALIDATE

Herb Score

LEGALLY PURE The costliest independent, or nonmo nonmo-nopolistlc
nopolistlc nonmo-nopolistlc promotion, in the history of the beak-busting business
was in Shelby, Mont., when locals . interested in exploited oil
... matched Jack Dempsey c and Tommy Gibbons. Dempsey,
guaranteed $300,000, settled for $250,000. Gibbons didn't get a
quarter. The total gate was only $201,485. And three banks had

to fold, Dempsey never bad much luck with the independents.

He recalls he got $55,000 out of a $135,000 gate for meeting Billy
Mlske at Benton Harbor, Mich., and both were lows for him as a
champion. -;;.
' THE MAILMAN COMETH From N. K., Ozone Park, L. I-i
"Wrona aealn. colonel. Bubble gum certainly was known in

Justice Holmes' day. In 182, and even earlier; we kids used to

buy a brand called 3-X Blood Orange gum. sold for a penny,
two slices to the pack.. -Made real big bubbles,, too." ... From

A. D.. Parkchester, N. Y. i'How abotu erecting a plaque at Eb-

bets Field in memory of the 'hundreds of Dodgers who died on

the bases in 1957? Twenty left stranded last Sunday alone?" .

From J. R.. Providence. R. I. "Give credit wnere ere an is aue.

After all. when the Yankees heard Tom Yawkey was looking aft after
er after Ed Barrow's widow, didn't they offer to pay half the ex

penses?".- . o ' ;
, RUNS WIN GAMES From May' H tor JunS 22 the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees upped their team batting by 23 points and moved; from fifth
t first in this lmrjortant category. A month, ago they .were last

i blH. t. n j ,rn. thM .... inn. KA ty

la runs scwico ruxts uatru wj -mj c ... v-
Need we look further for an explanation or the change In their

fortunes?. And keen ft mind tnev regameo tne summit wiuwut

any help from Whitey Ford's pitching arm a"d not much from

Yoel Berra'a letnal stick. They can win witnout ineir pess. Tne

contention can'tJ How, then, can they possibly lose? y

Farrell was broueht ia Cleve.

lapd because of his long and suc

cessful experience in the minors.
After a 16-year wait, he knew he

would have to draw on every bit

of it to make a eood showine. even

u au tne.injuns remamea healthy.

Farrell. old first baseman and

pitcher, started managing with

Erie of the Middle Atlantic League
in 1941. In Class C, it was a life
of bumpy bus rides to Zanesville,
Dayton, Youngstown, Akron and

Sprmgfield O. -Kids
can stand all night bus

noes, nut they re tough on an

older guy. But the old head learns
to get along with hardships' in pro

fessional baseball. If Farrell had
not been on buse and through

long flya and nights. ha would

not have stood up in Subsequent

campaigns when things were

qually rough one way or another.

Farrell i- a leather laced, quiet
Tennessean of 43 whose nose is

well dented and whose talk is that

of one who has. been through the

mm and then some.

"Score." he said, "that really

hurts. I lose sleep over that. More

than baseball it meant. I mean,
this kid ... with his whole life in
front of him. And what a kid... his

morals. Just that alone was e

nough to leave you sick when he

got hurt.
"It's only now that I've even

started thinking about the base

ball side. I figure we lose two
games a week without Score. And

his record showed that he beat
the good clubs just as many times
as he beat the so-called second di

vision clubs.

iBut you can't let anything up

set you anything."

When Farrell came to Cleve

land, it wa a bright opportunity

and desplta his placid manner, tne

opportunity had to excite him.

But when the bell rang for his

big swing, Farrell found hand

cuffs on him and they haven't
been removed. Injuries have all

but wrecked his maiden voyage
on the big time, yet he sat there
over coffee and said, simply, "Don't
write that I'm crying. I don't do

that." v ; ; . Y 1 y

Hank Greenberg came In and

Kerby Farrell left with him. The

waiter came in to clear the table.
"He doesn't remember me, but
I played against him in the Mid-

die Atlantic League in 1933," the
waiter said.
"He's seen so many guys," the
waiter was told.

. 0, MJj U, 1 V. U T ......
"He's lucky to have been through

it, too. I mean, he knows all the
rough spots. And the year he's

having he a got to know nit way

around or .u goes crazy.

your

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; V COUPON
and jive you,'. FREE
your "ChiW 0R0
STAMP, SAVINGS BQOk

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, This' ;
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' Y'-yott spend' in
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GEO.FiNQyjEV, Inc
. Ave t 'Centifa'l 270 J

Her ar th ,,.(J
LEAPING MERCHANTS

who will give you :

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Coid) STAMPS in

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EL BATTJRRO

Call fa,

CASA ROSADA,' S. A. i
;. tlrbanlsadba Loi Angel
MERC ADO LOLITA, S. A.
..,s.Raseal. a, ;1MS .-

TROPICANA

Th rurnlture tt
Horn Fnrntohlns Store
4th of inly A. 'M" at

TAHITI JEWELRY STORE

Ava. 7 ccnuai .w-t

HAWAII JEWELRY STORE

At. T Central 13-ti

TELERAD, S. A.

DUMB If (

LAVANDERIA TIP TOP

Call 2, 3-4S

KODAK

Ay: i ctntrat, is-A-fi

CORTE INGLES, S.A.

Ave I Cratral U-141

AIMACEN PARAMOUNT

U Ava.'.l t-Mitru 1 1 -a ...

Almacfn ConfeccionM El Arte

Ava. T Central H-A-Z3
i

PAUL J. KIENER

Ave. I tAveB)

KIENER'S MEAT MARKET

Kit Cue Keaeaa
VrbenUcloa lio Ang (lea

BAZAAR PARIS

Ave. T, Central 13-13S

AUTO SERVICE CO., INC.

Ave. 12, U-sa

BATERIAS TASCO

Cell 13, 1J-S

GOODYEAR TIRES

Ave. lZj li-aa

LA AURORA

Ave. T Central Ne. M
Ave. T Central Ne. M
Ave. T Central Ne. 7
Ave. 1 Central Ne. US

GEO. P. NOVEY. INC.

Ave. 7 Central, Z7S

CYRNOS GIFT SHOP

Ave. 14 (Tlvou) u-A-zc

CUT OUT THIS COUPOII IT'S LIKE MONEY III YOUR POCKET

S.A.

PANAMA AMERICAN

DO

CAN FILL OUR HEEDS! ;

Where Old
Race Horses Go

LEXINGTON. Ky. (NEA) AWiat

happens to old race horses? -
, -. r .-. .
Most throuihbreds have rela-,

tlvely short racing careers. I

Unfortunately, besides the eood

stallions and mares retired ta stud,
many not so good ones, especial-!

ly mares, wind up in stud. For 10,.
000 foals to aTive in a year, there :
must be approximately 13,000

mares.' .; -- ,. :. ; V ,.

aaai.'. ... v
Other old race horses wind vv i

Ignominiou&lr- ia livery stables.

Some spend a happy career in

the hunting field. Quite a few have
to be destroyed because they break

down badly. There is the happy

fate of a good honest old gelding
which has raced well for a con

siderate ovroer. He spends the

rest of his days leading the life of
ease in ablush pasture, j

CIA. CYRNOS,

Ave. 11, li-aa

LA PARISIEN

Ave. 1 Central, 17-11

Sc. & 10e. STOKE

44 Central Ave.

FARMACIA ARROCHA

Ave. I Central, ihi

FARMACIA PASTEUR

Ave. T Central, ai-u (

Farmacla Zona del Canal .t

Ave. 14 (TlveUj 17-A-12

FARMACIA LUX

Ave. I Central, za-n

ANGELINFS Llauor Store

Ave. 7 central zz-ue
ruia S ae May

Hrhoda

Jafte Areiemena Mtn
Ave. 14 (Tiven) 144 Briaek;
ALMACEN ZIG ZAG 'l
Ave. t Central, 17-1
FARMACIA BOYD K' K'-Ave.
Ave. K'-Ave. 1 Centra 1, 73-ZS CaUdenl
Farmacla Pan-Amerfcana ''
Ave. 4, S7-M Y
FARMACIA FLASH V
Entraaa San rraaciaee .
ALMACEN TIC TAC

Ave. I Central Ne. 1424
AUTO BAftO
Carretera Tranaletea
cerea ae ia Snare
.Y--
ALMACEN PTNOCHO y
Ave. 42-M ;
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
Ave. lLa-S j ';
BAZAR INTERN ACIONAL I I-Are.
Are. I-Are. f Central, U-S -..
CASA JAPONESA
, Ave. Cantral 1ST t-
ALMACEN MARLBORO -Ave.
Central T Cane M ,-
(eeaanw) '"' .

ABERNATHY, S.A.

CaU O, Wi

DARNA y j.
.Ave. f Central Ne. 1474
NOTED ADES MORRIS
Ave. t CeaMral lit t
Ami tm -J" Street
Patronise the Service Stations

and Stores where yea see the
. CHICO dc ORO sign.

I

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O T-
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Stamps

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30 "Cuco" de OJIO (Cold) STAMPS
' .. ; ; ; ':;"!-'
This certificate Is worth 30 "Chlco" de ORO Stamps
when validated in one of the participating member,
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required. 1
ONLY ONE COUPON IS VALID TO EACH BOOK

VALIDATED BY DATED.

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You get 1'Chico" de ORO stamp for each 10c. purchase 10 for each
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Telephone M291 ,
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' 1 I

' 1 .THE PANAMA. AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY
C LAS Sim I- E 0
; THIS SPACE as FOR' SALE
t.,'-1- FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
-r.Tid rt .flrflT. tltM&i Uinty
i.r.-. f,Mi J

'11 II 1 1 1 .. 'Ill

0

I

Hpuses Apartments

IL

FOR RENT: fully furni.h.d
bout in Bella Vitta. 3 bedrooms,
2 bathroomi, hot. water, all
crooned, suitable for G.I. $135.
Apply 47th St. No, 17, upitairst
Phone 3-1 551.
FOR RENT: "Two comfortable
furnished small chalets at Bella
Vista section. Reasonable price
of $70. For details call tele telephones
phones telephones 3-1933 or 3-7251.
FOR RENTs Furnished 3-bed-room
chalet and one-bedroom
chalet. Phone 2-2175.
Resorts
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS' Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. de P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
Far East Command
01 Gen. McArlhur
Fades Away Today
TOKYO, July 1 (UP) The Military-Command
formed and made
famous by Gen. Douglas MacAr MacAr-thur
thur MacAr-thur weiit out of existence today
after 12 years.
In formal ceremonies, an officer
from the adjutant general's office
read the order "disestablishing
the U.S. Far East Command and
transferring the United Nations
Command headquarters from To Tokyo
kyo Tokyo to Seoul, capital of the Repub Repub-.
. Repub-. lie of Korea.
U. S. Pacifi(c Commander Adm.
Felix B. Stump and Army Vice
Chief of Staff Gen. Lyman L. Lem Lem-nitzer
nitzer Lem-nitzer headed the list of highrank highrank-ing
ing highrank-ing military officials present at the
ceremonies outside the Far East
Command headquarters in Tokpo
today.
An hnhnr guard from the Army,
Kivv and Air Force oarticipated
and the U.N. Command f la g war
lowertd for the last time in To
kyo-
The Far East Command was
ftreanized in 1947 by Mac Arthur
as successor to his Supreme Com Command
mand Command of the Allied Powers which
- was. formed in 1945.
As of today, all U.S. forces
throughput the Far East are un under
der under the command of Stump whose
headquarters are in Hawaii.
Grocery On Wheels
Collides With Bus;
hirh'-Seven Hurt

CARDIFF, Wales, July, 1 (UPithe family have asked that no

tA doubie-aeciter dus coiuaea
Ith a mobile grocery store Just
before midnight Saturday night.
Thirty-seven persons were in-ju)-ed.
The bus was en route from
CirdilT on its last run when it
hit the truckborne shop. The
bus flipDed on 'ts side and spun
across the road.
Tni w and ambulance crews
worked by, floodlight to rescue
trapped passengers. Hospitals .in
Cardiff and two other towns
treated 37 persons, 18 of whom
w$re still hospitalized
Tljere were no fatalities.
today,
Fruit and vegetables from the
mobile shop, a former bus itself,
were strewn across the high highway,
way, highway, i
New Johnson Liner
Going Into Service
The Johnson line has announc announced
ed announced the launching of their m.s. Bue Buenos
nos Buenos Aires second of six new motor motor-ships
ships motor-ships for use in their Brazil River
Prate Service. It was launched at
Lindoholmen, Sweder on June 28.
The specifications of this vessel
are identical to those of the m.s.
Rio de Janeiro. Mrs. Bo Ax son
Johnson christened the Buenos Ai Aires
res Aires at the time of launching.
Local Agents for the Johnson
Line are Panama Agencies Co.
FOR RENT I-bedrooivi apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2. atbrooem, larpe dint
mm 4 tivinf reese. separate sMta"s
room with both, farafe, aafu aafu-isbeel,
isbeel, aafu-isbeel, in biph coal locality, alt
screcnee. ia El Can. re i. Santa
bat 3-beeVoera. Paaao office
ttaeirs 2-0321, after office hear
2-JJ25.
THE BEST
GARBAGE CANS
a.r madr'by
PANAMA SHEET
METAL WORKS
L

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, J,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Spacious two-bed-;
room unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dlctrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: Apartment, one
bedroom, living room, dining
room, all conveniences. Belisario
Porras Ave. No. 96, San Fran Fran-Cisco.
Cisco. Fran-Cisco. Phone 3-2138.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, refrigerator included.-:
Porch, parlor-dining room, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen, tiled, screened,
$55. Apply No. 112 Via Belisa Belisa-.
. Belisa-. rio Porras, near Roosevelt The Theater.
ater. Theater. FOR RENT: Moderp furnished
apartment on the main. 11th St.,
Via Espana, Lefevre Park. Call
mornings, Phone 3-4818.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished. Via' Belisario
Porras 168. -I-,
FOR RENT: Two apartments,
completely independent. 50th fr
15th Streets. Phone 3-6858.
FOR RENT: One block from
the O. K. Amigo, one-bedroom
apartment completely furnished
to the last pot and pan. Hot wa water.
ter. water. Call 3-3884.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchenette, refrigerator.
4th of July Ave. Phone 2-1140
after 2 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, quiet residential district,
$90. 51st Street No. 30. Call
3-2097.
FOR RENT: In residential area,
beautiful, cool apartment, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, with garage. Phone 3-
5356. v
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, maid's room, all conveni conveniences.
ences. conveniences. Vis Porras No. 46,
Memorial Services
For Mrs. Weir
Wed. Aflernoon
Memorial services will be held
at three o'clock Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at St. Luke's Cathedral in
Ancon for Mrs. Jessie Blair Weir
who died yesterday morning aft after
er after a long illness. Mrs. Weir was
82 years old.
The memorial services will be
conducted by the Very Rev.
Mainert T. Peterson. Members of
nuwcis ue Km.
Mrs. Weir was the wife of the
late James Weir who worked for
many years for the former
Building Division. Mrs. Weir had
maae ner nome nere since ii7
and was a charter member of
Coral Chapter, Order of the
Eastern Star.
, ,
' She is survived by three
daughters, Mrs. Dorotny Mon
tayne, of Gatun; Mrs. Jessie
Degenaar, of Balboa; and Mrs.
Mary Ewlng, of Diablo Heights;
and by six grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren.
RP-Flag Tanker
Hits German Ship
At Suez Canal
SUEZ, July 1 (UP) The 2,000 2,000-ton
ton 2,000-ton German freighter Kattenturm
of the Hansa L'hp was damaged
"Sti h w"f hi hv So 10 onO.ffin
Panamanian- tanker George Liva
nos in port here today.
The Kattenturm was lying at
anchor waiting a canal oi'ot be
fore entering the Suex Canal when
the George Livanos. arriving from
the Red Sea. hit the stem of the
freiehter, buckling her plating a
bove the waterline.
Both vessels continued their voy voyages
ages voyages withou waiting for repairs.
LEGAL NOTICE
CANAL EONS
VmMt Slates DMrlct Cwrt Per The
DtatrVt of Tke Canal Zaew
Balboa Division
Rrvkloh H. McLauctiien. Lihelant vs.
V. V. Trontc TraW Peeooivient. N.
In Admiralty Manthal's Notice of
Sale
By virtue rf an Order rr rle rmC
rl T I'lrte" Rtat rs-tct cynrt
-r t. rxrict of he C'nl Zanr
'- Dion. on the 2h da of Jur
1T. notice H here firm that I wtll
; 1l bv oublic atK-tion, far rah. UJS
-vrevr on lfondav. the ISth Amy of
I ihr. leT. at a o'cWk in, at the
Ontte Stte DMrict Court House. An--n,
Carl rone. th Motnr Veeel Trn--e
r. er -n-. kn-rs. t'e.
ui,n'tui v ner 'lee tr h
i of B-'V Prvr. B-lroa.
.' fr-iev fc,.p-. rK. -" J
-.t .1 T- m- MmImm kU
KHca. 1-2SM.
Sj f. S((f4
"nr4 w-r M.
re aictaT f. pi i eaiaa
Chief Deput Merahat
Anreai. Ca"l Zona
June a. lfoTT.- .. .. ..

f.EAVE rotJR AD WITH ONE OP OUB AGENTS OR OUK OFFICES AT 13-37 "H" BTHEET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PBECIADO T Street No.lJ AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES-No. Lottery Plan CASA ZALDO-Central Avev UH1RDES PIL4BMACV-J82 L C;"u'jfMA Rb
BARDO No 26 'B" Streal MORRISON th of Jul Ave. a 1 It LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TJvoli No. 4 FABMACIA ESI ADOS UNnOS-141 Centrjl Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. do la Owe Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juto ArOTem& Ave ,nd 33 St FABMACIA
VADERIS-GO Stoeet No. 63 FABMACIA EL BATUBBO Parqne Lefevre I Street at FABMACIA "SAS"-VU FortM 111 NOVEDADES ATH1S i Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre. . 'kvxy;-' ,.

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford 9-pas-senger
station wagon, deluxe VS.
standard shift.' Phone Bal. 2171,
FOR SALE: 1950 Studebaher
Commander four-door, excellent
condition, law mileage. House
5360 Magoon PL, Diablo Hgts.
'Bal. 2918.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiac Sta Station
tion Station Wagon, 6 cylinders, radio,,''
new transmission, excellent run-
ning condition, $900 cash. Duty
paid. Call Panama 2-5415 or 3 3-0290.
0290. 3-0290. FOR SALE: 1952 Pontiac con convertible,
vertible, convertible, excellent mechanical
condition, radio, white sidewall
tir.1, in good condition. May be)
seen 'at El Panama Hotel Garage.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shipper. Mover
Phones 2-2451 -2 -252
Learn 'Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL.
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
! 3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
I or by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Aent
Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0532
EXPERT TRAVEL
' ARRANGEMENTS
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. Pan. 2-1661
"Slim Sow figure down"
. BODl REDUCING 1
McLevT Machines. Manage 1
. Steam -Bstb-JU and female''
. Medical eHvrt- braces.
tORTWOIArAClUNAti-
SH At. Juste Arosemena 3-2211
Dr. SCROLL trained Chiropodist
CAMERA
Department
... ask for Bill
. i. Maduro Jr.
Across El Banee Naclonal
COLON
Mayflower II
Heads For -NY
Under Tow
NEW YORK. July 1 (UP)
The Mayflower n bucked head
winds and strong currents yes yesterday
terday yesterday as it headed for New
York in a fashion the original
Pilgrim vessel never knew un
der tow by a tugboat.
. i
The replica of the Mayflower
which brought the early settlers
to Plymouth Rock crept along at
five knots after leaving Newport,
R.I., early today.
The roast Guard said the
Mayflower II planned to berth
at Kings Point, N.Y. A coast
Guard vessel met the Pilgrim
ship off the Connecticut coast
to escort it lor the final 45 miles.
Typhoon Virginia
Claims 52 Lives
TAIPEI. July 1 (UP) The
death toll from Typhoon Virginia
rose to 52 today and officials said
at least 26 other persons are still
missing after the worst storm of
the year.
Provincial government officials
estimated nearly 10,000 persons
have been left Homeless, by the ty typhoon
phoon typhoon which pounded Southern
Formosa and the East Coast for
two days last -week. i
1 I
About 540 horTses, some of them
with as many as two and three
famines, were completely de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. Another 497 houses were
damaged '-
Cows And Calories
" EL CENTRO. Calif., July l
(UP) The University of Califor California's
nia's California's Imperial Valley field sta station
tion station disclosed today how It keeps
its cows contented in the sum summer
mer summer heat The cows are cooled
with 42-inch electric fans that
whip up a four mile aa hour
breeze. Field station specialist
Nicholas R. Ittaer said the cool
cows gained 32 per cent more
weight daily over their nnfanned
sisters. ...

f Visit Our

w

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: African Violets,
$1.25., 10th Street No. 18, San
Francisco. Phone 3-2134.
Help your Spanish, with "Nel "Nellie
lie "Nellie Ryan's" book of idioms fr
verbs. Call Panama 3-2134.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
. table and chairs, office typewrit typewriter
er typewriter desk, basket chairs, 1 Fox
double-barrel shotgun, 25-cycle
V -hp. motor, tennis rackets,
rose bushes, 1 tuxedo suit sixo
38-32, 1948 Pontiac sedan.
. 742-D Enterprise Place. Phono
Balboa 2683.
FOR SALE: Boy's bicycle 26"
$20. 860 Morgan Ave., Balboa.
LEAVING: Sailing furniture
and miscellaneous articles, one)
.. Hlggins' typo camping trailer.
House 134-B, Sibert St., Gam-,
boa. Phono 6391.
BEAUTIFUL BATEAS on sale,
, Indian motifs. Monday, Tuesday
, and Wednesday. 4th of July Ave.
; No. 14-40.
FOR SALE: Four desks, suitable'
for office or home, $6, $8, $20
, and $40; two sets of drawer,
suitable for file cabinet; one lot
of 1 it-inch galvanized pipe,
bout 300 feet 25c. per foot;
one lot of copper tubing and fill
' ings suitable for plumbing, 20c.
per foot. Can be seen at T1-I32,
4th of July Ave. Inquire Janitor
or phone R. E. Hopkins, Balboa
2966.
FOR SALE: 1956 Montelair
Mercury Hardtop. Reasonable.
x-mcn iv K.t.A. Phone 3 3-2775.
2775. 3-2775. FOR SALE: B flat clarinet,
Cousenon, S.A. Monopole, prac practically
tically practically new $160. Mercury 'out
board motor, Mark 25, 20-hp.,
new 350. Phone Arline Mcll Mcll-vainev
vainev Mcll-vainev Panama 3-5817.
'.FOR,SALI: Singer sewing ma ma-,ehine.
,ehine. ma-,ehine. Walducha, Parqua Lefe Lefevre,
vre, Lefevre, 1st Street No. 10 house.
Very cfieap. 'i t t
7 FOR $ALE!' 'Siamese kittens
$20. Call Panama 3-6044.
41st Anniversary
Celebrated
By Ike, Mamie
GETTYSBURG, Pa., July 1 -(UP)
President and Mrs. Ei
senhower tbday celebrated theif
41st anniversary.
And they celebrated It quietly
at home the home they always
wanted with only a few old
friends on hand. .
The gifts they gave each other
to mark the event were not an
nounced. But they had one gift for
eacn otner tnat tbey cared not
who knew about: bubbling good
numor ana laugnter.
They showed it plainly' last eve
ning when they helped this town
mark its own great anniversary.
The epic Civil War Battle of Get
tysburg. ; r
The President and First Lady,
eaoh brinnins- eailv nosed, briefly
arm-in-arm for photographers be-
inrp taking troni-row seals ai a
ceremony marking the 94th anni
..n nf flonoral Rnhtrt E
Lee's heroic but unsuccessful at
tempt to crsck the Union armies
on the fields bordering; the Eisen
howers' farm. .; .'.""
CFN-TV Back
In Action i
CFN television Is scheduled
to return to the air this After Afternoon,
noon, Afternoon, following repair. of a de defective
fective defective part in a microwave
transmitter, Headquarters U.S.
Armr Caribbean announced to today.
day. today. V., ;"
CFN television station was
unable to transmit programs
yesterday when the transmitter
at the station failed. Techni Technicians
cians Technicians of CFN and the' Signal
Corps worked throughout yes
laniiie an4 tnrinv to make the
L V 1 UUJ WMM J
necessary repairs. Every effort
was made to restore operauu
as soon as possible, the Army
Meanwhile, CFN radio was
nnl aiffrtrt hv t.ha.mISnaD U)
the television equipment and
made its regular broadcasts.
Cinco Club Plans:
'Eleaanr Dance'- ;
For 4th Of July
The Atlantic Side Cinco Club las
isued inviUUoos for an "elegant
dance" to be held at the Cafe Se Sepia
pia Sepia (formerly the Elk's Club) at
7 p.m. oa July 4. ; -
Music will be furnished by Ar Armando
mando Armando Boza and his I -a Perfects
Orchestra with his wellknowa sing
ers Paddy Polite Roy, Tito Coa Coa-treras
treras Coa-treras and Neville Chan. Priies
will be given the most "elegant"
rounlfs
Arlmission charse Is TS cents for
'gentlemen, ten cents tor iadies.

Real Estate

FOR SALI: Lot in Golf Heights,
2000 sej, mts.' (40 mts. front front-ege).
ege). front-ege). Phone 3-0238 durinf ef ef-fice
fice ef-fice hours or 3-1198.
Lesson;
Attention Cocoli: ANN LAT-
TIN will open Suirtmer Dancing
Classes for children, Cocoli Club Club-.
. Club-. house Studio second floor, last
registrations will be taken July
2nd from 3 to 5.
4 Italian Cousins
Learn Of Fabulous
Fortune From Aunt
ROME, July 1 (UP) Four 1 1-talian
talian 1-talian women cousins awaited an
xiously today confirmation of the
news, thai they were -the heirs of
a fabulous 2,000,000,000 -lire ($3, ($3,-200,000)
200,000) ($3,-200,000) fortune left them by a
distant aunt who died recently in
Argentina.
The news of the' huge inherit
ance reached Italy recently but
all the7 four alleged heirs' express
ed skepticism and said they would
only rejoice when- they had full
proof confirmation of their luck.
The four counsins, aged 58 to
62. were told they had been desig
nated as her beneficiaries by a
Mrs.j Rina Zudlro, who died re recently
cently recently at 60 in Buenos Aires.
A telegram informed, them they
were to share the $3,200,000 estate
left by Mrs. Zudiro an aunt of
theirs who migrated to Argentina
soma 40 years ago and itom
whom they had never again beard.
' "1 da hrk teallv believe siad
60-year-old Miss Erminia Cirotto
of Genoa-. VUntil 1 have the mon-
ey in my pocket I have every
riyht to doubt this news.", H
The' other Hhree cousins';" were:
Teresa; Cjrottis 62,; of P.adua ;TinaJ
Pontarolo, owvemce nd a a-driana
driana a-driana Pontarolo, 58, of Marosuja,
near Vicenza.
French Intercept
Military Supplies ;
Headed For Rebels
ALGIERS, July 1 (UP)
French forces (intercepted yes yes-terday
terday yes-terday a camel caravan crossing
the border from Morocco with
medical and military supplies tor
the Algerian rebels. ;
The beasts were carrying '8,000
empty cartridges, several hiirH
dred pounds of explosives, nd
pharmaceutical supplies valued
at about $5,000. f
'' ' F
The French patrol nabbed the
caravan southwest of Tlemcen In
an area known as a rebel strong stronghold.
hold. stronghold. Going Too Far
KEOKUK, July 1 (UP)
Charles Fugate and Cal Frenling
got in a boat Friday intent on
making a study of the caddis
fly. The boat turned over ana
sent the two men straight to the
river bottom, which is where the
caddis fly breeds!. Fugate and F.
Renting said they weren't inter interested
ested interested in going quite that far in
the interests of entomology.
Charitable Talent
CHICAGO, July 1 (UP) --Suburban
Skokle boasts a little
theater erouo that is literally
"little." Four 10-year-old ; girls
wrote, produced and staged a
play and turned over the $2.20
proceeds to charity.
Airliner Missing
With 23 Aboard
CALCUTTA, July 1 (UP A1
Lru-3 uaioia w:in a persons a
board Is reported missing; today
on a flight from Chittag&ig sad
Dacca in easi raaisian. -x

-

i

Home Articles

FOR SALE: 9-ft. Westinghouie
refrigerator, porcelain; mahogany
bookcase; 1 overstuHed chair; 3
aamboo chairs; set dishes,
Franciscan pattern; 1 chiffonier;
Mixmaster; coil bid Springs and
; mattresses far single beds and
various household effects. House
5360 Magoon PI.,. Diablo Hgts.
Bal. 2918, , t
FOR SALE: 4-pc. Rattan .at
$90 Hey wood Wakefield din din-ette
ette din-ette with four chair. $50, Cadil Cadillac
lac Cadillac vacuum $15, knick-knack
shelf $8. Phone Balboa 2896.
FOR SALE: Mahogany fable &
6 chairs, vacuum deanar, single
; coil spring, god-encrusted glass glasses,
es, glasses, porch screen, chair. House
0266 Gamboaron the ridge.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re.
frigerator in perfect condition,
and two steel tables, at J Street,
House No. 7-39.
FOR SALE: Wringer type wash,
ing machine, 25-cycle, like new.
Call from 4:30 p.m.1 to 5:30
p.m., 714-C, El Prada, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Bendis automatic
washer Economat, vary good
condition. Phono 84-4147.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CX
Porter Slaps
x (Continued Irotn Fate 1)
bringing him to justice is anotn
er matter."
The congressman salri that. th
entire. matter will be presented
anoruy w me OAS. Porter wants
wie eviaence to come before the
OAS because he feel
- -a v VUILa
tries "are equals" there, and J J-so
so J-so that It la a group set up to
ovuvc Miyivumuc unpasses
"which Is what wn ha hr
Porter commented that he had:
ucbu oia- Dy v responsible men
that the OAS Is dominated by
uiciators.
"If this is so," he stated, lt'a
time we found It out now., in
this case." r ?'
Porter said that he hoped all
the evidence would come out
then. He nersonallv Is rnnvlnpari
of Arturo Espillat's personal par-
ucipauon in tne case. The for.
mer Dominican consul in New
York who at first told Porter he
had nothing to conceal, and
WOuld he clad tn com at fnrwarrl
later left the country hurriedly
wnen ne -was about to be ques questioned
tioned questioned by the State Department
Tne congressman feels strong
Iv that the Statu npnnrt.mAnt.
should .have, highlighted this
aucK-out and iaicen a conspicu conspicuously
ously conspicuously positive position.
"That Is my. fundamental crit
icism of the State Department,"
Porter added, "not calling a
spaae a spade loud enough.
He charged Espillat with haTr
lng a great deal to do with pilot
Murpny's getting the job for the
fatal-trip. "If he wasn't the
master mind, then he was the
man directly in charge of the
operation," he said.
Port er's three-week ' Jaunt
which has covered Puerto; Rico
Costa Rica and Colombia as well
as Panama got the "enthusiastic
approval" of the State Depart Department,
ment, Department, under the level of assis assistant
tant assistant secretary, he told newsmen,
The only objections which arose
were those involving his person
a! safety. ;
He said that he planned to
arfsnt InvltAMrma of nthi Tat-
in. American countries, already
extenaea mm, aiier congress
. .
aajoums Aug;, i.
. I think I new hare gather
ed enough knowledge to be a a-ble
ble a-ble to fo before the aub-cora-mittee
and tell them from my
talks with people In : Latin
America that these countries
would greatly appreciate a
' rlarifiMtton at oar nolier.
Porter was '. travelling with
Kri Rrk sennet, a research
analvst in Latin America who
arse "lrwnerl to him" bv the Ll
KtBw vf PraiffrKU anrt alfin With
w v -n -
Robert 8mith, correspondent for
the Poruana-oregonian wno was
invited to accompany me c
gressmarc
. The trio arrived at Tocumen
at p m.' Saturday nrhere they
were met by a crowd of newspa newspapermen,
permen, newspapermen, and left for Washing Washington
ton Washington at J am. Sunday. ;
Skyrocket Fires-!
Wharf In Spain
.Atiravrr. Soatn: Julr l fTPl
A skyrocket fired during a ci
vic ceremony earry-yesieraay iei
fire to a wharf, causing extensive
d?nages.:
The skyrocket whined Into a
nf rtihW on the dock.
The 30.00) persona who turned
out for the fireworks display re-1
main! ta watch firemen rstt'e
thsfire,

WANTED: Stenegrapfter, fcl fcl-lingual,
lingual, fcl-lingual, experienced, good spell speller.
er. speller. Columbia Pictures, Eutebio A.
Morales Avenue.

SERVICES
SAVE $3.50 PICKUP AND DE DE--
- DE-- LIVERY CHARGE by bringing'
' your table models to U.S. Televi-, ;
. sion; across from the Ancon Play-
JlttmA PIia.. D iif -.
... ,,w.iv mtwnm -Tg I Q

'' '
" ."'!..
:, v
. ,''-vw;.&V.
h
ff,i. '...-,, .?....'. r h..... -i r. n mini '-

NOT EVEN SAFE IN PORT At Port Arthur, Tex1., an-unldentl."
fled man looks "at: one of the small craft that was sun in the
small- boat basin after Hurricane Audrey .struck the area. Some
50,000 persons in Port Arthur lied their homes, taking refuge
in, strong- buildings or 'leaving : town Port Arthur, Beaumont.
Testy and Lake Charles,- La., were- completely -without electrical
power as- the' hurricane moved, 'northward 'along :the Texas Texas-Louisiana
Louisiana Texas-Louisiana border. r ", -' 1' ; 1

S

I COP TRUMPETER --No better way forCRepublkanj to,
j trumpet their cause than with-an elephant, especially one with
six "horns' on his head;' Pennsylvania State Chairman George
, Bloam takes a jide aboard the Republican -symbol at Herahey,
Pa. The elephant belongs to a circus. v:

LIVIN DOLL Mickey Net-rote, S. of Babylon, N.Y, east a a
appreciative eye on a beautiful doll. The "doll" ia his two-year-
oVa sister. Peegy- All decked aut in ber "Sunday besp and!
taring straight ahead with those big blue eyes, Peggy looks
lust like a doO" - .

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Mercury Mark 25.
', 20-hp., new, neve used, gold tr
, white $350; alto B-f 1st clarinet,
. Cousenon -Monopole, practically
,-new..' Phone Arline Mcllvaine,
; Panama 3-5817. v
FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser 1 BVa -'
ft. 60-hp. Ford V-8 engine, re-'
-, cently overhauled. Terms ifaf '.
casn. call Albraok ZZ07.
- 3A
J

;. :"
- r'-



V
-V-S4

1......

MONDAY, JULY 1, 19

57 1 V 1 THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAP? c ' PAGE EUTCI f

1 .r TERRY iND THE PIBATM r ' 8 GEORGE WtNDER STOBt or MARTHA WAYNB Wrapping Packftfei Bv WILSON KRIium (
' ' ",.i',"Lnj i, ;' '' f w lb -g..' rS H 1 .,,:y fVETOLDIOUOr HATTYS I'LL NHEO SOMGONS TO HH.FOUT ATMdrSHOf ft'tV STAR MAFW HA WLTS WFC V5 SEEM II '
' IS if 111' TfTKir IT SAFFT, MY ESTEEMEP fdtX THEN IWTSN.MOIT IHEreW HAV1 LINL ?J ) t ---------BaWWAfiA
i If t MlLgl MUMkTFPFg THIMK5 I'M A WOUSHT KFFg gOW HERE IP MANILA. W6 6ET TO THE BQV ftRgT.y r VOtt fYMCSI)ISro TO REK C
I : rtVim yNHrtlKyaWli 1 iWttfcg fSISCnXA'S POP Just Wait TUI He Hearg 0y AL VEXMEXB I
'' IRECJ1LES AND BIS FBUOIDS ., garedj By MPKRHl BLOMEB "'7T'r '' '"ll 'in, j ULJ., m.Ll'1 I
t;; I ALPj (
" 1 i. TttlM THB UCPGC SOME ) CLu A Y ( WTUNIAj j AN' IM FINISHED sV!L??i27 L f 1
x ALLEY 00 Thank, Jack! BY T. HAMLDI A J r 'V" ' '
- i XCt rU.TEMt.THW SMART THEN WE'D BE VOU FIGURE HYFNOT1ZED PEOPLE AwAT MAW wlJiS U jT SJ6fev r3i r SShlwS JTPiS VvWfei
WKTY UW-tJOW STUCK WITH A WHOLE TO. jSflJNHVWTZE T GHT ( TltTUE flrW 3 i
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1 3f.jfe9Z5L' i.YKa!m4 Mk-Jk Ift-W V1 r-rs

BOOTS' AND HKB BUD WES

Quickie!

By EDGAR MARTIN

jl''

'l CAPTAIN EASt

Asleep Again

By LESLIE TUBNEV

'1

r1" """1 f 0BA0li t'WB SEEM I (AAVBft IT WASNfT AM ACCIPEUTiX BUT THAT I CAN YOU N-NO.I WAS

3TOVBfrVjH6V WERE POOR AU.0K5L, VOU PH.IBEKATELV CAP5IZB T BtEN THW, 6UB5T5 PIPKIA 6BB Mt y--"
TUKMEft WK AMgUfrn-ln r-"rtf JT WITH YOUR ORgMjgPgg rrVlVgOKKy, SUH-WtN

V LLAfie. I

PIPKIA 6BB Ml

MO&TY MEEKLB

Adopted

By DICS CAYAIXI

TO INDUCC EMPLOYEE COMPETITION, I

SUGGESTED THAT ME Give THEM A
BONUS WHEN THEy DO SOMETHING

BRIGHT...

I cam (, I'M EXPECriNO A I f
i BONUS FOR AN IDEA I

L. js.I GAVE MR. BOOMER J BONUS WHEN THEY DO SOMETHING J

AND DOCK THEIR R&.Y WHEN

THEY DO SOMETHING STUPID

DOT

DESERT BARBECUE

2-Z5

fHE KAN6AROO RAT 6cdae6 A 6MAU-OW MOU5
IN THE 6ANP AND WJKIES HlfS HAKV56T 3P ESP
AMt7 TJKXJre. AFTER TWBW HAVS WSEN UN-WFTSNSP,
HE STOKER THEM IN Htf iOOL WNPER&BOJNf BUKROVA

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

OCR BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR BOOPLEOUT OCR WAP

By J. B WUXlAMf

6AD, MYRTLE- AMO CHCST6,MER6;o Js5.ER 4 i I 1 -KffiifJS'S CREAMOJwef 1 rRTM.TeALSn-
ARE DIAGRAMS OP THE STEP5 IM MY M 5UtTAR, I U I S '"A." EvPeMCE a5St J
WATACCOMIMEf;JTCA( I 7? f -wJ

' T Jl k M. K

QHf tf a
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
t ui vour "PartuM" for today from tho tuin, Hn tfco lotleft

of tho olDhobot eorrMpomli-f to tho
logical ported la which you wor o born. You tnll Mid It lua.
I I J 4 5 7 HniIWMIIMjllMR22

",AN.U. iM liW211 4 4 5 U 7 ?
HI. 21- 2 is 19 11 IM M M t 1 It 5 1
MAI. 10
MAfcJI. JO 18 1U21U i 4 II 9 S 20 81 M 5
Aft. 10
Af-i.Ji. a is 20 t is t a n i 25 5 4
MAVW I I I
MAY 21. 14 5 23 20 18 1 22 5 12 3 1 2
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told you not to talk back to your fathtr, Ellon ho I

dovolopod tnai wua svnont vorc m m
inline In tho r'r!

Faltering Philip

Vwiln wort lotfft Wi Soaw Hko mrm.

f. A. OaadlVds. tat th Hrtit tM

"What'ro caloriot? My mom said you shouM

watcn worn!"

557

AfOVfAS PANAMA AJfiWA YS

PANAMA-MIAMI
ono-way
MIAMUHOUSTON

55.00
55.80

PANAMA
HOUSTON

Tortay't jy Program

$ MM

tm cnt hews
MS ARMED I-ORCES HOUR
44 ran The Nation
4:10 JuLhM LaRooa
4 tS TraTri Time
i tt) You Art TtMrc
I i Let t Tk A Trir
0 PANORAMA

-. -i .. J.

7 :0 Clam iwiib Canon i
(English. Ian No.
1:M Bat The Clock
1:00 Qwvy Show. v.m- t
t0 Medic ' : -.
(:30 I've Got A' Secrot
19 00 Wamer Brothera pruapto
110 CTN NEWS v
UJS Enoare: Ed SuUlna.

Courterry f AeroTtaa Paawma Atrwao
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699



A

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Margarita-

W&skethaif
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Read story m pag& 0
Russia
" '" V. '. . i'
'' -,

AN INDEPENDBiT:r;1 DAILY NEWSPAPER

Shows Off
4.;: : ;

Vft4 r

4

t f
; 4

Air Power

MOSCOW, July 1 (UP) Rns Rns-J"
J" Rns-J" sian 'Inventions" were in the
spotlight yesterday In Fravda's
lead article commetnoratinf
f Ssriet Air Forces Day:
1- "Th world's first airDlarie
glider, seaplane, rxiulti-englhed
aircraft, the oarachute, alrborrt
jradio equipment and much other
Mviatton equipment were aesign aesign-W'
W' aesign-W' and built In our country. It Js
,Twith justifiable' pride that tne
Soviet people today speak of
"their country's aviation, which
reflects the outstanding achieve achieve-,ments
,ments achieve-,ments of Soviet science, technol technology
ogy technology d Industry."
t'" Alexander Mojarsky was giv giv-n
n giv-n as inventor of the first" alr alr-'
' alr-' plane rather than the Wright
Brothers" This was an echo of
a claim made several years ago
that was believed discredited by
3fcsd historians last year.
r tvi. iBnviets sklDoed their tra
iHittonal Air Forces Day aerial
Whnw hut did not Dass up the op
portunlr to vaunt Russian
strength in the sky blue yonder.
Marshal Konstantin Vershan Vershan-In
In Vershan-In chief of the Soviet Air Forc-
es, saia neo j
laster, higher and farther than
anybody's. We must technologi technologically
cally technologically and economically keep a a-head
head a-head of capitalism."
vershinlng, in an article in
Pravda, asserted that the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union "possesses long range
aircraft able to fly non-stop for
jmany thousands of kilometers
anytime day.or night and in any
weather."
He said the Russian air forces
had "the most modern weapons
including a variety of atomic and
thermonuclear devices and Jet
nd rocket armaments of varl
baa types" as well as "long range
rockets." ,
rti. traditional aerial show,
an annual Moscow highlight, was
n.H nff lust week because of
a toad weather forecast. It has
rained continually during June
H t.hnr have been, a numoer
ot heavy storms.
tMr.wnrkt cun salutes and cei
abratlons within air force units
parked the day.
,..-
Jjusta Second Here
2 MINEOLA. N.y., July 1 (UP)
Mrs. jeannett uempsey. i"
court Friday to charge her bus
band rharles with assault be
Cause he allegedly bopped her
on the head with a bottle, told
tht Judge Dempsey should also
get his facts straigni. Dempsey
aaft( he hit his wife because she
spent an hour hugging and kiss kissing,
ing, kissing, his best friend. Said Mrs.
Dempsey: "It isn't so. It was
more like 20 minutes.
LUX THEATRE
:! GREAT RELEASE!
JULY 4th
Rock Hudson
Elizabeth Taylor
James Dean
FROM THE
PO BE PRCSCMTED BY
-WARNER BROS.
Giant will not be exhibited
at any ether Theatre In
Panama this year.
i

cm

'Let the people

32nd I EAR
Ll f-Af, jf.ti.il j i'VJTi J

l'M j f yJmm''ir' .1

GIVES HUSBAND MORAL SUPPORT Just before entering the
court room for the third day of his court-martial at Redstone
Arsenal, Huntsville, Ala., Col. John C. Nickerson gets a smile of
encouragement from his wife, Carolyn.
Nickerson Vows To Carry On
Missile Battle From Abroad

HUNTSVILLE, AU., July 1
(UP) Through books and maga
zines --and through otuciai securi security
ty security chinnels Col. John C. Nicker
son plans to carry on his fight for
Army missiles even irons me
other side of the world, he said
today.
Also, he said "I will speak my
nnininn whenever I can. But there
is no freedom oi speecn in me mil military
itary military service like there is in civil
ian life, and mere snovua not oe.
Nickerson drew a year's sus
pension of rink, $1,500 in forfeited
pay and i reprimand Saturday at
the climax' ofhis five-day court
martial for leaking missile se secrets.
crets. secrets. It was considered only a
punishment "for the record," be because
cause because he could have- received 30
years at hard labor and dismissal
from the serivice.
"I haven't fully worked it eot
yt whet I am going to do te
stay in this thing, he said. "There
will be seme articles and books
written and they will be sub submitted
mitted submitted for security clearance."
He said he fully expected to be
transferred overseas.
Washineton sources said his
new assignment is expected to be
made this week.
Although he may speak his
Former Cristobal
Resident Mrs. Hoyle
Dies In Providence
Mrs. Oeorgianna Hoyle, well
known former resident of Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, died in Providence,
Rhode Island, last night after
a brief illness. She was 69 years
old.
With her at the time of her
death were her two ons,
Warner Hoyle, senior customs
Inspector In Balboa and George
Hoyle, of Providence, R.I.
Mrs. Hoyle was a prominent
resident of Cristobal during the
last war when she made her
home with her brother-in-law
and sister, Captain and Mrs. A.
B. Forsstrom, of Cristobal.
She was an active worker
with the Cristobal USO and the
Red Cross' Grey Ladles and was
a member of the Royal Palm
Chapter No. 2 of the Eastern
addition to her two sons,
she is survived by seven grand grandchildren.
children. grandchildren. mineral services will be held
Wednesday morning in the
Grace Church in Providence.
$ Million US Aid
To Jordan Causes
Concern In Israel
JERUSALEM, Israel, July 1
(UP ) An American plan to grant
M.uw.uw in military aid to Jor Jordan
dan Jordan was viewed with grave con concern
cern concern by political circles here to today.
day. today. The proposed aid was seen as
upsetting th precarious military
stalemate in the Middle East. It
was said the Government will seek
further clarification of this mat matter
ter matter from the U.S.
Meanwhile Government circles
expressed pleasure at the U.S. po-.
sition supporting Israeli use of thei
Sues Canal and the Gulf of Aqaba
and .Iraq's decision to attend in-
teraational conferences attended by ;
IsraeL i
see

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P MONDAY, JULY 1, 1957

mind from time to time, Nicker
son is out of action indefinitely
for operational work with the
Army missiles. For one thing,
where he is soine he does not ex
pect to find anything mare advanc
ed than a howitzer.
(But the main, reason is Nicker
son has lost his top-secret security
clearance. It was not generally
known during the trial but Nick Nick-erson's
erson's Nick-erson's clearance was lifted last
Jan. 1 at the. start of the investi investigation
gation investigation of leaks of classified data
through protest letters over the
assignment of intermediate mis missiles
siles missiles to the Air Force. ,,u;i
He studied some papers stamp stamped
ed stamped "secret" at the trial. But he.
had access only to those affecting
his case and only those that he
was familiar with before hie
Jan. 1 "blackout."
"But I'll get it back," Nickerson
said confidently.
However, an Army source said
this might take some time.
"When a person, military or ci civilian,
vilian, civilian, loses his security clear clearance
ance clearance he may at a later date apply
to have it restored," the source
said. "An investigation will be
made by intelligence authorities.
Such factors as the person's value
in the work, change of scenery,
passage oLtime or a change in
circumitances are taken into con consideration."
sideration." consideration." The only piece Where the Ar Army
my Army actually readies missiles fer
the field in Redstone Arainal here,
nd Nickerson, f ciuru is
through at Redstone.
But there are related agencies,
schools and bases, somehow, some
way. Nickerson is aiming his
square jaw at getting back with
his beloved missiles.
Iluclear Fallout
Danger Discussed By
AEC Commissioner
LONDON, July.l (UP) There
is more radioactive danger irom
some buildmf materials tnan
frnm nurlr fallout. United States
Atomic Energy Commissioner Wil-
lard F. Libby declared yesterday.
Lihhv. irrivma for a visit to
Britain duiina which he will visit
Calder Hall Atomic Power Sta
tion, told newsmen:
"The dancers of nuclear fallout
are not so ereat as some natural
conditions. Some ouitaing materials
re more daneerous. X-Ravs have
greater radioactive dosages. Lum
inous wrist watcnes contain rauio rauio-aciivity.
aciivity. rauio-aciivity. "Nevertheless. we are very
much concerned, about the matter
of fallout and consider the hazards
very real though very small. We
feel that nuclear testing is essen
tial because of its vast contribu
tion to the weapons program for
defense of the Western World."
He said he was glad to report
progress by the United States in
the field of atomic energy i or
peaceful means.
Stocks Experience
Bull-Type Advance
NEW YORK, July 1 r- (UP) i
Stocks experienced a bull ad
vance today as tne holiday week ;
J
e rise was a continuation of
oe that lifted Industrials J.29
points and rails 2-25 points last
week. Utilities lost ground la the
previous five sessions, j

country i$ safe' Abraham Lincoln.

Active Coexistence Spells
Solution To Peace-Tito

NEW, YORK, July 1 (UP)
Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia told
a U.S. television', -audience yes yesterday
terday yesterday that active coexistence
is the best solution to world j
peace.
"I think the best, solution is
coexistence. Not a passive CO:
existence but one in which we
should strive to solve peaceful
ly by way of negotiations, and
agreement all problems wnicn
could arise," Tito said.
The 65 -year -old
Yugoslav
President who broke
with the
Reds Mired In
EconomicWoe,
U.N. Declares
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.,
July 1 (UP). The Soviet Un Un-ion
ion Un-ion and its satellites are bog.
ged down in an economic cri crisis
sis crisis combining unemployment
with shortages of consumer,
goods, the United Nations
said today.
The U.N.'s newly-released
economic, survey for 1956 said
the Communist nations are fin
ancially weak despite the fact
that most of the so-called ca capitalistic
pitalistic capitalistic nations are enjoying
prosperity.
The report said there was a
general slackeninsr of total
world production last year and
the "margin of uncertainty" in
production volumt continues to
Widen. ,s. .; y,:,
Other conclusion draw hv
the report Included:
Many countries are worried
by growing trade deficits.
The over-all effect of the
Suez crisis was much less seri serious
ous serious than was expected.
Costs went up in hiost
countries because of. wage in increases.
creases. increases. All western Industrial coun countries
tries countries produced more, cqnsumed
more and earned more in 1966.
The Soviet bloc and Com Communist
munist Communist China boosted trade
with the West to a 5 billion
dollar record peak which ac accounted
counted accounted for less than three pei
cent of the total world trade,
if
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Kremlin in 1948 to establish his
own brand of Nationalist Com.
riiunism, expressed his views in
a-- filmed interview conducted
by commentator Edward R
Murrow. The interview was
broadcast by- the .Columbia
Broadcasting System, on, "See
It Now;" v
Tito .said he believed the
I world's; leaders have- concluded
mat international problems can
be settled by negotiation.
. "If all those responsible for
international affairs agree to
the practice of solving Inter,
national problems peacefully
by negotiations and agree agreement,
ment, agreement, then there is no rea reason
son reason for an armaments race,"
he said. r
During the hour-long inter interview,
view, interview, -Tito widened his breach
with the .Kremlin by disagree disagreeing
ing disagreeing with an opinion expressed
by Soviet boss Nikita S. Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev several weeks ago during
a filmed interview also telecast
by CBS.
Khrushchev had predicted
that America would turn Com Communist
munist Communist in two generations. Ti Tito,
to, Tito, asked for his opinion, smil smiled
ed smiled and said he didn't quite see
mat way.
"I wouldn't say so categori
cany that your grandsons
would live m socialism because
it is up to the American people
to decide what system of socie society
ty society it will develop and what sys
tem n would prefer," he said.
Weather Or Not
This weather rehArt. fm. h
Zi hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company;
t7 Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
3
High
Low
92
75
85
75
HUMIDITY:
High
Low
94
56
93
78
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-18
N-I9
.49
RAIN (Inches) 0
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 84
TUESDAY, JULY 2
5
HIGH
7:03 a.m.
7:21 p.m.
LOW?
0:43 a.m.
1:12 p.m.

f

QUEEN; MEETS "WITk PRIME MINISTERS Quueen Elizabeth II posesafc Windsor Castleith Castleith-the
the Castleith-the 10 prime ministers attending the Commonwealth' Prime Ministers' conference- In London.
Left to right; Canada's 'John Diefenbaker; Britain's v Harold Macmlljair,.-Australian-Robert
Menzies; South Africa's E. H. Louw; the Queen; Ceylon's M. W. H. DeSiIva; India's Jawahar i
lal Nehru; New, Zealand's' Thomas McDonald;, Ghana's Kwame Nkrumah; Sir Hoy ;Welensky
of the Federation oi Rhodesia and Nyasaland; and Pakistan's H. fi. Suhrawardy t

Probe Of World's
tiiWwWay By IGY

WASHINGTONr luly 1 UUF )
Ten thousand of. the. world s scicn
tists swing into action yesterday
to probe anew the elestial and
eartMly; mysteries !pf man's phy
sical environment. it's v ;. :
At 7 -D.m. the International Geo
physical Year 195r-58 began after
five years, ot preparation. ; T h e
sponsors describe it as- :tne great
est concerted study or tne earn
and its atmosphere ever "under
taken." ; ; : ;
It is a 500-mlllion-dollar cooper cooperative
ative cooperative effort of 6 nations, includ including
ing including Sovi.it Russia, "to opn up
new paths of understanding in
the mind of mart."
Before it ends Dec.' 31, 1958.4 the
United States hopes to fire at least
six earth satellites into' the space-
ways in search of cosmie d a t a
which tnrough the oenturies map
nave eiuoea eartn-oouna scieimsis.
Russia also expects to launch
snacp moons of its OWli.
Each oarticinatinc nation will
execute its own program but all
the data collected will be- collated
in the years ahead as the findings
nf the scientific community as a
whole. And from this the, .men of
science hope to provide new
knowledge of man's surroundings
and improve hisv-material, well-being.
'':"-'!-; i''"xi"-iT'f-'.'') i -;"VSw
President Eisenhower will send
the sponsors, including the Nation National
al National Committee, of the Geophysical
year, a special message later .to
day.
Chief interest from: the Jay Jay-man's
man's Jay-man's standpoint is in the sat satellites,
ellites, satellites, or man-made moons. La La-c"in
c"in La-c"in with sensitive instruments,
they are intended to cruise
through space outside the earth' earth'-atmosphere
atmosphere earth'-atmosphere for weeks or months
while transmitting secrets of the
universe to scientist" around the
world.
CENTRAL THEATRE
RELEASE :.
JULY 4th
5' h ..
mm
mvmm
.-..'s,
4
TiieSpirit

ofStloms

iney wm be traced by radio,
amateur "moonwatch" teams, and
special phototelescopes from 12
stations in various areas of the

world. :
Dr. Richard W. Porter, chair chairman
man chairman of the national committee's
earth satellite' panel, said most
scientists expect the 21.5 pound
satellite's 18,000-mile an hour
flight to las three months, -with it
approaching as close as zoo miles
to the earth and soaring as much
as 1,200 to 1,500 Tniies away.
-Ultimately it is expected to be
consumed by the. heat of friction
with the earth s atmosphere
The satellites will be pushed in
to their oi bit by" a three stage
rocket booster s weighing 22,000
pounds and developing 27,000
pounds or thrust. The cost of the
launching equipment is astrono
mical.
i Porter said this phase of the
program has' progressed tar e-
noueh' to indicate six luny-uisiru.
mented launcbmgs before the lux
ends. But he said "it is not real
istic to expect the successful flight
of more .than four." In fact, v he
said, "the probability of success
of any fligh' will almost certainly
net be a great as 67 per cent,:
If equipment can b deliver
-d rt the tracking stations in
time, the firat? eatellite m a f
shoot aloft m early 1958.
The space moon is just one
Radio Acting Up,
TV Going Wacky?
IGY's To Blame
WASHINGTON July 1 (UP) If
your radio acts up today or your
television set in Hartford, Conn.,
nieka ud a San Diego, Calif., pro-
pram, aon t worry, ii jusi iue
. ..
universe celebrating the ourth of
igv. :.. "-v:, '..
It may be a neaaacne to you.
But th escientists think it's won
derful. .,--;"'' .'x :
IGY is the abbreviation for In.
ternational Geophysical Yea r
which officially began at 8 p.m.
last night. ;
The disturbances which might
be caused in your radio and tele
vision seis resiuts from a huge
flare-up in the sun. The solar ab
ruption one of the greatest ever
ei of violent eieturicai storms
yesterday and today in the magne magnetic
tic magnetic field 6tretcmng out 10,000 miles
from the earth.
American Society
Slates Aclivilies
On Fourth Of July
In observance of the 181st an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the Independence of
the United States, members of
the American Society will parti
cipate In several activities that
nave been planned lor tnem.
- Wednesday evening American
Society members, thel wives
and tbelr guests have been invlt-J
ed by the Union Club to attend I
tne clubs formal independence:
Day dance beginning at 8 p.m.-
On Thursday. July 4 between!
1 and s pjn. the society will holdi
its 26th annual Fourth of July,
party at the Panama Golf Clbb..
President Ernesto de la Guardial
and Mrs.' de la Ouardla will be
the honor c-ueets. :
Music will he furnished hy Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho Azcarraga's Orchestra.
There will be limited fireworks
and a buffet luncheon will be
served. Tickets can be obtained
at the door by members r who
have not yet purchased them. A
radio, donated by Al Bletterman,
will be awarded as the door
prize. v
Following the party, members
who so desire can see the races
at the new President Remon
racetrack, to which they have
been Invited as cues ts of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Jockey Club. Men are re required
quired required to wear coats, but ties
are not necessary.

r

Mysteries
Scientists
phase of the IGY program vfor
gathering informafion; But all of it
is a scientific gamble.1,. i ;
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