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: AN INDEPENDENT HlsSI ', OA!
i i m nnnn"
v. v.; v.
WASHINGTON, July 19 (UP)-
Sen. George U. AiKen l-vi. wais
h nut of mpetine of GOP Sen
tori todays charging that hia
party colleagues were playing po
litics in ine civu xigais on.
Aiken is cd-sponsor en
; mendment t e"limint from th
bill the controversial Part Three
giving the Federal Government,
" power to enforce civil rights by
court Injunction without jury tri-
, i: Ud, tnlil rnorters it was evident
that he was not going to be giv
en an opportunity to present ms
' case to fellow Republicans at the
' The closed-door session was call called
ed called by Senate GOP Leader William
F. Knowland u consider comprom compromise
ise compromise proposals.; t
- AiKen charged that the on y
Ihing the GOV leadership 'would
accomplish ,by its tincompnmising
approach to ihe civd ngnts con controversy
troversy controversy wOtQd be the creation oi
a campaign issue ior the 1958 ana
With Vart Three eliminated, he
said, the civil ngnts diu coum uc
passed in three or tour days,
Democratic supporters of'itne
bill t 'I tn?t no conpromise a-
Jf mi ) ca!v J i
liower ot ALtui -.
j bcrt Erowncll Ji.
i suieinei't ol 1 e
4)osiuon an iei
trstian ii t
tell us ust
R where they' stand,'
k- n nuii a nn c aid yesterday in at
'' backers, ot President Eisenliower'a
emDaiUed tivil rights biU wiU
make further concessions to, : its
The" Californlan told newsmen
the bill's supporters are preparing
i.urifoinir amendments to the
measure S controversial Part III,
which authorizes the attorney ged J
era! to obtain 'leaerai cpun injunc
tions to proiect civu riBuw.
sni,thsrnpr have contended tnat
this section would make the cab cabinet
inet cabinet off icer. an all:powerful despot
Vbo could use troops if. necessary
for lorce miegrauon upuu
. Innwiand alreadv has offered
an amendment to revise the sec section
tion section so as to repeal a long dor-
mnt reconstruction era law au
thorizing the use of federal troops
tn enforce-court orders on civil,
tlgHe declinwl spaeify I that
further concessions he had in
mind. ut he hinted that one
amendment would bar the at at-terney
terney at-terney general from making ci civil
vil civil rights Injunctions, except in
case Involving the right to vote,
unless Ms aid was requested by
Brings $2C3 Fine,
For a r subsequent offense of hav'
Ing marijuana in hia possession a
v.-kiHian. Nathin N. Price, to
day was given a six-month jail
sentence suspended for a -period
of five years on the condition that
he pay a fine of $200 immediately.
Price, a grey-haired man, plead
ed guilty to me cnarge uxiay
Hi I1.S. District -Court tAncon.
H admitted that he had been
convicted in 1945 of a subsequent
offense f possessing marijuana.
Tndav marked the third convie-i
tioa on a -similar offense. r
- Judge Guthrie F. row accept
ed the government's recommenda
tion in Uie case. jyiy.;-
Parkinig Time Cut
To 30 Minutes :
On Prado Circle
, Parkinr time on the Prado
s ; Circle la frent ef the Balboa
Commissary will be reduced
: from twe hears to a 31 minute
period. It bas been announced
- af the Canal Traffic Engineer.
Tba new mlinj, which will
. keeeeae effeetiv t Monday
" BoralBg, ta the result of s re re-T
T re-T cent satrestlea on the part of
the members f the Paelfie
It Is, expected that the
ishorter parkiat; period -will
v BrerMe paxRUir space for s
W f nwtoriste.
will be given a M-
Case Of 3 In Rasper Trial
To Be Presented To Jury
Judgfes Accept Miss USA's
Pledge She's Not Married
. ' t; i T ..
Miss Puerto Rico
LONG BEACH, July 19 j(UP),
The : Latin American ring leader
of the- 76 Miss Universe contest
ants today proudly clutched- the
trophy of f.'Miss Friendship" which
sne won atter au. me oniestanu
took a secret vote,
: -Mapita Mercado. brown haired,
green-eyed, 18-year-old beauty, who
is this year's JHiss jfuerto icoi
won the coveted title and trophy
over-all the other girls. Tt
tTli.nihnruB was 2o-vear oil
Jean Spotts, Miss South Carolina.
Seven others were1 tied for sec
ond nlace. They included the Miss
es France, Texas, Turkey. Okla
homa, Japan find Mexico.
Miss Puerto Rico's sisters in inarms
arms inarms said it was the swimming
pool incident last Friday evening
that decided the girls in her fa
:She ledseveral oft he girls
who seized master of ceremonies
Ed Heimessy and threw him into
the swimming pool of the Lafa
vette Hotel. From then on we ral
lied around her loyally" said Miss
Brazil, 20-year-old Terezinha Con
When officials presented the E
W. Stewart trophy, as it is known,
to Miss Puerto Rico on stage at
Uie municipal auditorium last
night, she- said, holding back the
tears. "I'm the happiest girl in
the world,. I think It's wonderful.
I'll cherish it as long as I live.''
The "Miss Friendship" title was
won by Miss Anabeue Granados
of Costa Rica last year.
V. Germans Ratify
nrNN Kerttianv Julv 19 (UP)--
treaties providing a six-nation Eu-
ropean common market and an AW
'atifkafon Xcame complete
when the Butdesrat, the upper
House, approved the bill unani unanimously.
mously. unanimously. It already has passed
thi Bundestag, the lower House.
The bill provided that West Ger
many .would not deposit the instru instru-mfntji
mfntji instru-mfntji of ratification until the five
other nations. France. Italy, Bel
gium, Holland and Luxembourg!.,
in hive ratified the treaties.
. The European common market
would end tariffs within the six
nation area while the Atomic En Energy
ergy Energy treaty -would pool the know!
dee and resources of the West
ern European nations under a sin
gle auinoriij. -.
AdlaiVSon Says )
Friend Aga' Khan ;
Very Hard Vpiker
SINGAPORE, July 1 (CP)
John Fell Steveason. 21, returned
hltdlv aboard tne liner rresw
dent Polk yesterday and the Har-j
vard roommate ol nrmce Kanni
said the new Aga Khan was "ve "very
ry "very conscientious and a bard work worker
er worker .i '' -Young
Stevenson, son of Adlsi
Stevenson, is working as purser
oa the President Polk. He said
I Prince Karira "is my best friend
and that they met three years ago
'as freshmen at Harvard Universi-
'Let the people
LON BEACH. Calif.. July 19
(UP) -Judges today accepted
Miss United states of America's
word that she is not married and
selected her to compete with 14
international beauties for the Miss
Rumors which were reported to
have started in Baltimore that
21 -year-old Miss' Maryland, Leona
Gage, is married, threatened to
spoil last night's judging in the
contest. Miss Gage broke into
tears when iirst questioned about
the rumors but later empnatical
ly denied tnat she is married or
ever."ha4 '"been.-. :-Tr ".N;
"We r taking the girl's werd
for- it that she is nor married'
- Oscar Melnhardt, executfva pre pre-ducer
ducer pre-ducer f the toaeant aid. "Wt
I bli.v. she-J Celling the r1fif1
. v ... ii-"; &':W5
"Xespite oeiiig ; shakeri 'by iru-
mors inisa; toage cnarmea t xne
judges, into-selecting her as one
of the 15 semi finalists,"! of them
foreign entrants. ;, She s and. the 14
international beauties, who were
among 32 foreign beauties, will
go into the semifinals and one of
the live finalists will be crowned
Miss Universe tonight.
"I don't j know who would want
to start such rumors." Miss Gage
told reporters; "I don't-even have
a steady boy -friend."
. Miss Maryland, the tallest of 76
girls, wno came to Long Beacn
last week with hopes of being
named Miss Universe, explained
that she broke into tears because
of the "pressure" of the contest
She said, "It has been a strain
trying to be at my best all the
Meinhardt conferred with Miss
page for nearly an hour and then
announced that she would be al allowed,
lowed, allowed, to continue "on her word."
Judges la year passed a rule
that any contestant found to fan
; married would be disqualified. 'A
pageant spokesman said the
crewn of Miss USA won by Mis
Gage Wednesday night would
have been given to the runner runner-wp
wp runner-wp in the contest, Miss Uth, if
i the nativn ef Glen. Burnie, Md.,
-had been found te be married.
Named to compete in the Miss
Universe semifinals were Miss A-
laska, Miss Austria, Miss Brazil.
Miss Canada, Miss Cuba, Miss
England, Miss Germany, Miss
Sweden, Misi united iUtei and
lir6G MGH ACCUSCQ
01 Jlealinq Canal
Thre men who are accused of.
cutting down trees on the Army's
K-10 Koad at Ft. Kobbe, and lug
wre' charged with grand larceny
K1UK HIS auiasaa
i. iv. i,mKiF nff in m rnirr. i
today in the Balboa Magistrate's
Rail of $100 was fixed in the
of ch of .r men. Mai"el
Mnriiln. Sfl-vear-old Colombian. Pa
blo atista. 27, and Felix TrujUlo,
23. both Panamanians.
: The trio was charged with ille illegally
gally illegally carrying away 2,000 board
feet of mahogany worth $400 which
was the property tne ranama
. On a motion made by the gov government,
ernment, government, the case was continued
until S p.m. on Monday. The truck,
with the lumber on It. was parked
in back of the Balboa Police sta-i
DES MOINES, Iowa. June 1 1
(UP) The Weather Bureau sum summed
med summed vtf Iowa's 100-degree weathe
with tms brief description: Hot
yrterday, hot today, hot tomor-
knot th truth and tint
PANAMA, K. P., FRIDAY, JULY 19, 1951,
: KNOXVILLE, Tenn., July IS
(UP) Federal Judge RoDert L.
Taylor today : overruled motions
for the direct acquittal of three
Clinton conempt defendants, hold
ing the government had produced
Sufficient evidence- to "present it
to the jury.J'
Four of the 15 defendants, how
ever, were dismissed after District
Attorney Jorn C. Crawford Jr..
conceded' the -prosecution lacaea
proof to convict them. The de
fense moved briskly into
to acquit John Kasper and the 10
remaining cuntou utueauauU.
Judge .Taylor's ruling .came
after defense 'lawyers hammered
on the failure of the government
to get acros its points.
. Their oratory failed to Sway
Taylor. , '"
"This court is not indicating that
he feels there is sufficient proof
to establish guilt,; that's a ques
tionl for the iury to establish. The
court does say that sufficient evi
denc exists to submit it to me
jury." Judge Taylor said.
Evidence exists, the blackrohed
jurist said, to show that "ons- or
this injunction prohibiting interf er
encet 'with integration c at i Clinton
High, School;, conspired to violate
tne injunction ana j committea
"overt acts" to that effect.
The government contends these
acts occurred last Nov., 27-Dec. 4,
including tne asauit on the Rev,
Paul Turner, and that they inter
fered with Integration at the
"Defendants were .present ok
one or more of these dates," Tay
lor said. "Language was used.
Trouble arose, unfortunately, on
at least one or more dates, i
"Did that interfere with the op
eration of the high school?
That's a question for the jury."
Four -lawyers for the Clinton
defendants and Kasper's attorney,
J. Benjamin Simmons, had argued
the dismissal motions most of the
morning. After Idnch. Crawford
launched into a brief but poyerful
summation of the government's
"Kasper's stated purpose was o
. M. ...4
worked toward this aim," Craw
To defense contentions that the
government had failed to link
Kasper and one or more
defendants together in a specific
pact of conspiracy, or ...
ttm.1- 1 1 A
o iormai agreement is neces
sary to constitute a conspiracy.
"Whether acting together or
singly.-they. (defendanU) were al
acung toward a couiutu
Ross Bamett and other defense
attorneys accused the government
of "oerseeutin-f" th dpfr
bMiua thtv h.l.non. tit White
ganize a White Youth's
"Acts of concert don't have to
De uniawnu." crawioro saiu iai
reply. "You can do lawful acts to
design."- formed the representatives. Jta
,. ....!. v.- w,Ttifn members of tne
named by prosecution witness.
as having met "witn some regu-
US Rejects Philippine Demands
For Surrender Of Ex-Servicemen
C MANILA. July U iVrr The United States teday firmly
reJectPlSuppine demands for the smrrender ef twe ferm-AmerlLVviceme-
for before Phllpln. erl :
. The men were former sailer Geerge E. Roeef Mlcft,
ni former Air Force SSg. Hoy O. Cok (heme addreet
knewa). Beth were wanted fer .trial arising eet ef separate
traffic accidents here.- ; '" . ....j
The U-S. Embaasy to twe atrengly werded eta, bUmed
PhOippine aetherlOes fer their delay ta bringing the eases
te the attention ef U.S. aatherltles. -
-Under the eireumstanees the Embaacy If enabU te agree
that there U any basis fer the request," the U.S. metes said.
rtllpln government srarces UUrpreted the notes M SB
Indication the United States was net f Ureeted ha dfa
the hard feeling resulting from the return ef CS. eerr eerr-men
men eerr-men to the Fnited SUUe and their discharge before they
eeuld fare trial here. .
The Department ef Ferelni Affairs barked by PreeWent
Caries P. Carrie reeently eent a noU'te the CJ. Ewbassy
demanding retara ef the men U the Philippines far -trial.
tomUry is $fe" Abraham Lincoln.
Miro To Meet Press
Minister of Government and Justice Max Heurtematte
- agreed today to allow local newsmen to Interview the alleged
killer of President Jose Antonio Remon. :
' In reply to a letter submitted by newsmen Guillermo
Vega, editor of the opposition dally La Nacion, who sought,
permission to interview Ruben Miro, the alleged triggerman,
who has been in jail since January. 1955, the minister said
he would allow Vega to interview Miro at 11 a.m. Sunday
Heurtematte said he would also invite a representative
from each daily newspaper to attend the interview.
Heurtematte said that although penal regulations do not
contemplate the sort of "visit" requested by Vega, he was
taking this step because the administration of President Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., is not interested in impeding in any
, way a thorough investigation or all aspects of the Jan. 2,
Previous requests by local newsmen and foreign corre.
bpondents to interview Miro have been denied by the present
and the preceding administration .of President Ricardo Arias.
Meanwhile, defeated presidential candidate Dr. Victqr
F. Goytia. has rejected Miro's request to be his defense law lawyer
yer lawyer in the long-deiayed assassination trial.
Goytia announced his refusal following an interview
with Miro in the Carcei Modelo where the alleged trigger trigger-man
man trigger-man is being held. He said it would be very difficult for
any lawyer to become sufficiently familiar with the case at
this noint to present a proper defense. V
..1.1 mi,. iim h was nonvinced of the innocence
- B..u.t Pimnn
OI c, 1 J rfiuvji i,
i n all
cu mm ,v.f..,
Paraiso School Hours Changed
To Provide Better Bus Service
Bo that maximum "i Ms can ;be
-rlmvida free tjansDortation for
both VS. citizen and ; LaUri
American students, a change wiii
be1 made In the paraiso school
hours, overnor E. Potter an
nounced during the July confer conference
ence conference held in Balboa with repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the Latin Ameri
can Civic Councils.
After Sent. 2 the Paraiso
schools will open at 9 a..m. in instead
stead instead of 8 a.m. and close at 4
p.m. instead of 3 p.m.
Wr win iu ho other chang
es in school hours this year, the
Governor said. Some further
changes probably will be neces neces-nrv
nrv neces-nrv Hurintr the next school year
but they wU1.dc maae so
riii h minimum amount of
J "... i 4.1......
imnnvninr ta all concerned
Plans are progressing for the
establishment of a school for
haniiranned children, the Gov
uM nd with the comple
tion of most of scheduled wor,
tv. nlivrnnna tne
VU UL.IC K
tee" enlargement of athletic fa-
AlllfUte in that area.
The present campaign for
landscaping and beautification
of Canal Zono communities
A suggestion was made by Miss
Violet Henry. President of the
Santa Cruz Council, that the
matter tu taken UP with tne
1 "-,- r-,".. .n4 fh-f, 0ne
""iu.7il t7,t h. con.
1 sidered-wlth prizes as an addea
Both La Boca
City were belter -for the Atlantic : side
Governor on the f M c'5,ghouii situated on Randolph
recent ciea-up --"-"
trucks ano otner
vehicles be kept
over lawra. m.
away Beach P1?1.
me lw "-
' iVf mnntn inf ttOYrrnwr
U ?" .SS
on xiw i
r..,il.h Karh free OI rciuae
trash during weekends.
niiir.sdo. who has been convict-
th other defendants Jn the
A suggestion by Miss ; Henry
Wdrflg McFarlane. Parkway f in rtegrate At fivo minutes cpast
Santa Cruz Was taken under ad-i1 short tim the doughnut had
visement by the Governor as was,
i request that some arrange
menta be made for the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a market in that
In connection with a discus discussion
sion discussion of housing for bachelor
women in KainDow wiy in quar
ters marked for demolition,
Governor Potter stated that
quarters assignments ate made
tn t.hns alrllloH'anr. snrxrv1SOrv
employes whose residence is re
quired near their place of work
regardless of marital status.
Houses marked for demolition
will be, pulled down as they be become
come become unsafe.
The question of quarters im improvement,
provement, improvement, such as installa installation
tion installation of hot water heaters and
electric stoves, the paving of
basements and the progress a
current survey of louvers, al also
so also was brought up.
The Rainbow City Council said
It conducted a survey which
showed that 126 out of 149 fam families
ilies families in Rainbow City want wa water
ter water heaters and that with the
conversion from 25 to 60-cyde,
current, many families were in-,
terested in other e I e ctrical
Mnlnment. A majority of tne
families also favored paving of
Jefferson Joseph. President of.
the Rainbow City Civic Council
the?e was general
Uiere Was genrm
announced ..ere was general
agreement that the new bus
Road in a central spot near
nmn rrtner and Ramoow uny
- th ...t ,liph -tiei.
T114 wUl 016 last 8UCn shel"
ier o oe uuuv vj vs v.
other matters brought up at
the conference included a re request
quest request for a covered passageway
from the Paraiso High School to
the street and a request for the
use of an old buildinr for small
group meetings in La Boca.
In Paris To Seek
Return Of Spy Team
' WASHINGTON July 11 (UP)
aingi new m
seek extradition of an accese' M
mericaa husband and wife t-r
Tompkins ssid N is up to Tnce
wheUH-r George JUatovsM. i, ana
his wife, Janet, stsnd trial oa
charges of spying for "Russia 'or
are permuted to ge tree
HO. asia uiere .
some -laiomar- exenangea m u
subject with the French gover
i. t. j-.i:i ua.ni
"" vl v ,. V; ,.. L.
fi..l that tha.I7nited Slates wou-
k.T te "btov" that the ZUto-1
.v., ti,i. l
would extradite them.
ATOMIC TEST SITE, Nev., July 19 (UP) The Air
Force and the Atomic Energy Commission, in a dazzling
teamwork display of things to come, rodav fired a mi.
clear-armed rocket from a
nevaaa proving grounds. v .
The rocket was launched from one of thru FAQ
Scorpion jets at an elevation somewhere between 20,000
and 30,000 feet above the test site in ah air-to-air expe
The device was -fired
crews were doused with radiation and had to scurry to the
ground for 'decontamination.
When the device was fired at
a.m. it appeared very brightly
from News Nob and the fireball
was visible for 15 to 20 seconds.
The cloud formed into a dough
nut shape with a- tinge of pink
coloring and a rep spray drop
More than a minute later the
shock wave was felt. The cloud
retained its doughnut shape
di as it climbed and thankaUeri--'
i;b pjanteav,3ttPwnwM iwb
become a purr or saimon-wng
ed cotton nearly out of sight
in the sky.
It was the first firing delivery
of a nuclear device by a fighter
plane and its impact was rated
by the AEC as "only less than
nominal," meaning less than
20,000 tons of TNT.
. A sequence timer conironea
me rocKei, irum uc muc iui
parent plane left the Indian
, Springs Air Force Base 45 miles
norinwesi oi is vegas
The charge of having a shortage
in his funds against a Canal Zone
postal employe was dismissed to today
day today in U.S. District Court at An An-con
con An-con on the grounds that the de defendant,
fendant, defendant, Mark L. White, was in insane
sane insane at-the time of the alleged of offense.
fense. offense. District Attorney Rowland K.
Hazard told the court that he had
Department approving the dismis
,. hiH hn
a came irom me justice,
fa. h had been
Penmng ..nee .
At lhat time white was charg-
, ,j wi.h ,he frlonv which mvoived!Ciie the Stalinist satellitM Hh
a shortage oi $169 In tne postal
funds for which he was responsible.
The greying defendant, wno ap-
pearcd today in court, recenuy re re-inrnpd
inrnpd re-inrnpd from Having undergone a
mental examination at the Vfeter
ant' Administration Hospital in
A report was forwarded bythe
r.rn7il HosDital officials, based on
the findings of the Stateside hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, stating that White was suffer suffering
ing suffering from a mental disorder at the
time the act was committed.
After the district attorney's move
for dismissal of the case, the
Judge also ordered the exonera exoneration
tion exoneration of the $2,000 posted as baiL
White was represented by at attorney
torney attorney Charles Ramires who thank
ed the judge for the dismissal.
-HJ3S t. "SSL? J
whit a inn"-time employe w
mA tar retirement witnin a iew,
'r h eBse occurred.1
wce" nr 108 aa""x
. .' sn ij:.J
NtOCKS JDen lYllAeUi
I- I iaht Trodma
j --a t "uu,"3
nn,nrd mld todav
Price changes were smau
investors and traders moved
i cautiously while assessing the
US. Treasury's new
its Treajmnr s new iinncini,iao uw"""
fighter plane high aboyeltht
so close to the iets thaf the
Mr. K. Asks
sun Communist party boss Nikit
s. Khrushchev, summoned top
Yugoslav and 'Bulgarian Comimth.
1st leaders t6 the Kremlin today
in, what may be his first big move
to woo Tito back into the Soviet
.,adl!. Moscow W he had
"friendly" talks with Buio.ri
Cpmmunist party leader Todof
Zhivkov and two of Tito's top lieu-
rpnants v r p...;j... n
der R(ankovic and Edvard Kardeli
-i i i . .. -
j.iic oioaocasi said tne Yugo Yugoslavs
slavs Yugoslavs were in Moscow on "vaca "vacations"
tions" "vacations" and that Zhivkov was there
for a "rest." It was the first word
that Zhivkov was in the .Soviet
Moscow lUdio did not say
whether the Yugoslavs and the
Bulgarian met with Khrushchev
at the same time, but Western ob observers
servers observers here said the visits prb prb-tbly
tbly prb-tbly were linked.
Zhivkov is an old-time Stalinist.
His party purged three high Bul Bulgarian
garian Bulgarian leaders this week for T'anti.
party" activities the same
charges leveled in the Kremlin
But -informed sources in London
said there was a difference. They
said the Molotov trio was ousted,
for following the Stalinist line
while the Bulgarian leaders were
purged for showing Titoist lean leanings.
ings. leanings. j j-On
On j-On Khrushchev's recent trio to
ir...k..t...b:. L j t
that he was going to try to "unify'
the CommuniSL ttmn anrl attamr
vkuumu,j, n maae it ciear
the Communisi camp and attempt
itn hpn vn.iiii, k.v i. T
The firs, step would be to recon-
Yugoslavia, and today's Kremlin
activities appeared to be aimed at
Resulft to Large
loss Of Wafer
Negligence and inadequate
enforcement of the water con conservation
servation conservation program hive been
found to be the two biggee
faults in U.S. Army Caribbean"!
program to ssve water tn the
Panama area, local Army author
AZ of S wlter dlstribn-
son. disclosed: that ever Stt per
cent of night time water supply :
furnished to posts was wasted, v
accordlna to announcement
made today. -. ..-.,:
Jn addition to numerous in instances
stances instances where hoses and. lawn
sprinklers were permitted to
flow all night, some past resi resident
dent resident failed to shut off various
Several water mam oreau ana
numerous small water icaas wfre
in the under
y. v -.. ...
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Tho Mail lea it an pin rarer far readers of the Panama American.
Letters are received gratefully and art handled In a whaMy cenfidertfial
It aa .contribute a krtttr don't ha Impatient If a doetnt appear tha
aaxf day. Letter ara published in tha order received.
Please try to keep tha lattart limitad ta ana page length.
, Idantity of lattar writara it hald in atrictatt canfidanca
Thil nawtpaper asiumet no ratpantlbillty far statement ar opMiens
expressed in lattart from readers.
THE MAIL BOX
ATLANTIC SIDE ARMY ROADS
fip! allow me a few lines of space In your good paper to
print the following necessary gripe. .
What I want to write about Is the Army roads on the At
Untie side. About a year ago I read in the. Mail Box where fome fome-one
one fome-one ave the Army a big. compliment on the. fine condition 01
its roads. I understand ince that letter wag written the Army
did ope of its numerous reorganizations and from the looks ot
things that was one hell of a big mistake.
I understand all kinds of chiefs were sent over from the
Pacific side and from all appearances of the roads the hrriia
condition of the Pifia and the Ft. San Loren roads which i are
used regular are in the worst condition I have ever seen them,
and I have lived here for over 15 years. t
How about it Colonel' How about getting some of these
high -salaried big time optratars out of their plush chairs and on
fh! h? and do some road repairing. They can't use the excuse
fcawi haA flrrftasivA raina this year. Maybe the Army
should create some Indians and eliminate some of the high -sal
arled chiefs, sounds like a hell of a good idea.
I hope we will see the roads fixed soon, thank you.
-..tf'.'..,l.l:i.wwyfty.i.,r.u'.. .v ....- tat' .
i fir. i f
wpPFffTf -w fJ-y .wjmtF ytrgWa
CANT' WIN For the past five years crap damage from
drought har been a headache for farmers around Perry, Kan,
as it has been throughout much of the central farming area.
Then tha rains came and came and came. A cloudburst t
dumped three inches and tha fanners have a new headache headache-crop
crop headache-crop damage from water.
Ay VICTOR JllESEt
This may be the story of the
lost week-end. It may also be the
most expensive week-end in histo
ry lost, strayed, or forgotten,
This mav well be the fate of the
long three day week-end planned
by the man who never taKes-1
long week-end himself, Walter P
If Whit House labor clrelas
ara eereet and I baliava thay
ara tha story is that tha Gon.
ara I Motor Corp. ia ready ta
pay mora than $201,000,000 a
year for Reurher and his U
nitad Auto Workers Union col col-league
league col-league to forget far a while the
four day weak.
The money would be paid AS i
ten dollar a week increase to GM';
more than 400.000 workers ao
increase of twenty five cents an
hour If the union yields on us
demand for a three day week-end,
or a 32 hour week at 40 hours pay,
This would make the GM wage
bike one of the biggest in recent
years. And the story is that, should
Reuther and his aides reject the
offer, GM would take a long and
tough strike rather than sign a
year from today for a four day
These Washington circles believe
that GM has let Reuther Tuiow
this early of its willingness to part
with the money in exchange lor
time. But there are few who know
what Walter R. is thinking as he
sits in the living room of bis mod
est home looking through the big
bullet-proof glass picture windows.
There is very little indication
that Reuther will surrender his
passionate project for the four day
week, of which he has talked and
written for so many years, in instead
stead instead there are signs that Reuther
is ready to battle for it. He has
reorganized the public relations
departments of his union so that
no gray fianneied bouievardier on
Madison Ave. can come up with
more "communications" techniques
tor reaching the public.
Reuther has had newsmen in into
to into his noma for banter and a
fill-in by himeolf on his plana
and by Mrs. Reuther on tome
fine heme looking. And whan
Walter bag in t socializing With
newsman, let tha auto hiilvtry
But there also is clue here
CA1S FILL YOLiR ISUbUS!
XASDEX gives you a rapid running
summary of vital facta.
a KARDEX calls attention to facts
that require action.
o TARDET centralises records and
simplifies record keeping.
a XARDEX pays its way tn efficient
production. Inventory, sales
personnel and accounting
TIGHTEN UP BUSINESS EJTIC1ENCT WITH
LTOYD LtnOTifklTG; INC.
M ACTOMOBILE ROW TEL. t-tlll
and there, mostly in Detroit, that
Reuther is willing to bargain.
There is a committee now at work
in Detroit under the Auto Union's
economic planner, Nat Weinberg.
Wuieuy, the story has it, this com committee
mittee committee is working on a formula
which might enable the Auto U U-sion
sion U-sion to take the big wage increase.
avoid a multi-million dollar strike
and still give Reuther a chance to
start the auto industry on the
road to a three day week-end.
Reuther will then demand a two
year contract which will postpone
the real fight until the summer of
1960 right smaek in the middle
of a tough presidential campaign.
Ail government circles are watch
ing this wizardry being planned a
year in advance. And since a three
day week in the auto industry
would be followed by the rest of
American labor, all industry and
all union chiefs would do well to
There will be nothing "face-sav
ing" about Nat Weinberg's com
mittee formulas. Remember, it
was Weinberg's group which dev
eloped the formula for a suaran
teed annual wage which was not
really a guaranteed annual wage,
but which left the nation thinking
that a guaranteed annual wage had
been won. It wasn't won, but it
did put American industry on the
road to eventual guaranteed year yearly
ly yearly pay.
If Reuther and his tap com command
mand command accept a big wage offer
for tha GM workers next sum summer
mer summer instead of making an all all-out
out all-out fight for tha shorter work
weok, they will, in effect, be
winning billions of dollars In pay
increases not only for tha Ford
and Chrysler workers but for the
rest of mats industry which will
follow the OM contract precedent.
But that s only part of what Wal Walter
ter Walter R. will bargain for. He has
said he will not only fight for the
biggest wage increase in history,
but for the usual array of addi
tional unique demands.
The Auto Union, for example,
now is disturbed by the shifting of
considerable auto production away
from Detroit. Only the other week,
Chrysler moved 1,000 Jobs from
the Dodge, Plymouth and other
shops to a plant ia Newark, Del.,
originally a tank site. This means
that 1,000 workers would have to
move across country to keep their
Reifther'i strategy will be to
make It too costly for such auto
! corporations to move from Detroit
: in the future. This he hopes to do
through one of his demands which
will ask the employers "to bear
a larger share of the economic
and social costs flowing from the
relocation of their plants.."
I This meanr that the -Ante Union
not only will want the companies
to pay moving costs, but also to
help in the full readjustment of
the workers families ia the new
I Obviously, if Reuther yields on
that long week-end, it will be the
: costliest Friday ia history.
I'm Poing It Vo Vou Won't Get Hurt",
I ? i 'i H "win :
7 lijnfPM-"iMaMaaaMaMaaaaaMMMM j
NEA Service, Inc.
Walter Winchell In New York
Judy Tylar co-starred with Bill
Johnson in "Pipe Dream." Both
were victims of sudden tragedy.
She was a lovely girl with the
briehtest future. .Startling to
snot a bare-chested doll in a N.Y,
Times movie advert. reex-a-Deaui.
.Never Rive up. kids. Katie
Hepburn was fired from 9 Broad
way shows. .Warning: MovieviUe
has enough old flickers to supply
TV until .1934 .Midas Todd has
gifted Liz with 3 minks. (One for
breadiast. lunch and dinner). .
Broadway shows continue dimin
ishing. The count is now 14. '. .
Now there's a tune titled: "Short
Fat Fannie".4 .Three of Italy's
most glamorous film charmers
have confessed to interviewers that
-1 1 J
mey wcra win vui u wcuiuv;..,
Walter Chiari, Ava Gardner's
latest oh-boy, is the son of an I I-talian
talian I-talian noble. .Folks with doyty
minds are tittering about the up upcoming
coming upcoming movie tagged "Les Girls".
. .The Hollywood Stars mag is a
one man operation. Completely
written and edited by Larry Quirk.
. .Sophia Loren IS a big girl all
over. She is 5-feet 9-inches tall.
. .Francoisev Sagan's latest novel
has the most sinister title: "Dea l
Eyelids". .One-reason the "Saint
Joan" movie lacks zing. One
third of Shaw'e original script was
cut. .Jean Simmons apt descrip description
tion description of Liz Taylor: "Isn't it amaz
ing what can be dona with two
eyes, a nose and a mouth?" The
same applies to J. S. who is Miss
Taylor s looxauxe.
Only 4 ef the current Broadway
attractions hsve endured more
than a year. .Talk about illusion-
wreckers. Shelley Winters an
nounced: "I made a picture .with
Attn Ladd In Canada. Tney dug
a trench for me to stand in. Dur During
ing During our love scene I forgot it was
there and in trying to get out al
most broke my leg. I think he
carries his own digger with him.".
. .Only one ww playwright click clicked
ed clicked during the past season. Gore
Vidal via "Visit to a Samll Plan Planet".
et". Planet". .The next mountain Jerry
Lewis Intends striving to conquer:
The Broadway stage. -. .A movie
mag has an essay titled: "How
jayne Mansfield was uaue.
Mineo. .Philip Wylie (in Red-, supplanted
book) contends that beauty is an
obatacla to woman. Hal. .EtcbK
ka Choureau, Movievllle's raw
darling was named after an Is Island
land Island in Corsica. .Kim Novak
must be a Star. Her studio hired
a maid and chauffeur for Miss
Novak. .The past show season
offered only 2 revues both flops.
"Cranks" and "The Zhgfeld Fol Follies".
lies". Follies". .Before the Redgert-Hsm-merateln
ara revues were Broad Broadway's
way's Broadway's biggest money-makers. .
In Motion Pictuiu mag, he-man
mmm i an mpm.. -P-. ... ; -.r.,ay.wtMi
WASHINGTON-One thing J you ol thg aecnrt. Navy Propaganda
ran Vnpct to come out of tufl en- Office "Operation 13," sat up to
can expeci w tui .... hv -.t, h. au Bnr,. a.
si in the ftxemun a
Eisehower's old wartime menu,
Marshal Zhukov, to Washington.
it h' hwn known -mv t"
President has been .talking
some time about inviting Marshal
Zhukov to the United States. He
felt that tho tormer Kussian cw
mander hi Berlin was a man wl
..m,,M nnrlorc' and RtraiBht ITOm-
th6 shoulder old soldier talk. And
the President, as an old soldier,
,.kr'.ch j. his dearest ambition
--r.". r . a. it,.
the hope ot Drmgmg peace u u
: InMhe pasf however,
Department and Central Intelli-
sunce Advisers nave aiscour-B-ad
an in vital ion to Marshal Zhu Zhukov.
kov. Zhukov. They said a wasn't Impor Impor-tant
tant Impor-tant ; enough in tha Soviet set setup.
up. setup. .''.'' )
iM.,t thinct have changed. Zhu
kov has been elevated to the Pre-;
.ijinm hoc ftimum hi wpiffht be
hind Khrushchev, is one of the
top ,men- in ihe Kremlin. He coull
novtt be ihvited to Washington as
Russian Minister of Defense with without
out without iany necessity of a return vis;,
it by Eisenhower, as would be the
case with Khrushchev and Bul-
gamn. f '
So don t De surpnsea u bu w
Zhukov comes to Washington.
NEWS NUGGETS s
Another Mellon The White
work against, the Air Force. As
, a result, Prcsidenr Truman ra ra-i
i ra-i fused to promote him finally did
'so after great pratture from tha
naval lobby. t
UNDER THE DOME
Idaho's 32-year-old Sen. FraAk
Church, the baby of the Seuete,
wower" his colleagues with ,-. his
maiden speech on Hell's Canyon.
Eveu Sen. Russell Long of Loui Louisiana,
siana, Louisiana, who's been against Hell's
Canyon,' listened carefully. Later
he voted with Church. .Another
freshman 1 who impressed ( col colleagues
leagues colleagues with his' first speech is
California's Congressman D. -S.
Saund, first Hinuu ever .elected
to Congress.' Hedelivered a, short
but stirring rpeech on civil rights.
He told how he not only won his
citizenship bat t seat In Congress,
though- he was a Hindu born in
India. "My opponent' said: that if
I were elected to Congress,, be
cause of the color ot .my sxin tne
southern memoers would not ac accept
cept accept me.'i Saund 1 said. "But I
wanted to show, the world that in
Uncie Sam's family there are no
foster children. I bear testimony
to tlw fact that the gentleman
from Oklahoma, Carl Albert, came
from his state and campaigned
for me; the gentleman from North
Carolina, Harold Cooley, sent tele
grams on my behauj.ano ine gen
wm.m -m.w.-. KIOlllO "J V
late Andrew Mellon's ; nephew. Der put me on the powerful For-
P).hnrH i K Mpllnn bout fol-l .;.. rnmmtttaA TheV- all
come from southern states.". .
Richard K. Mellon,
lnwlno in hit uncle's footsteps
Secret&r. of the Treasury. Andrew
mpi ion servfta in we nmuuirvuu
Udgc-Hoover cabinets, set the fis
cal policies that lea to me iasi ue
nrixiiinri: iiurffiima secretary ui-
Treasurv Humphrey recommended
the Mellon heir as ms successor.
But Richard balked. He wasn't
ready to take on the joo yet, ne
said. .Meuon nas neen aouig
fine job for the rejuvenation of his
nnnto tnwn r-UTsnurtn in tu
operation with Mayor David Law
ranee.; Democrat. s
' Nonsmoking Cabinet: It wont
please the tobacco companies,, but
a majority of Ike's Cabinet has
sworn off cigarettes. Following the
American Cancer society's aiarm
Ing report on smoking, tne"mu:
William Holdm discloses that he name? Chariot Parrault ha
musicals as the top
coln-aettert. .Miss Monroe haai
frequently, confessed in interviews
that tha 'mala who makes har do
nip-ups is M. Brando. (Hi, Arthur
to tha dry martini advert depict depicting
ing depicting a mleb guziling it while hold holding
ing holding an open umbrella. Gtddit?.
. .Ingridrobarta certainly generated
mucho intenist. Evan yarns about
Remanllni'c M flam ara fnnL
darad nawav anauoh for man faa.1 ell. Secretary of Labor Mitchell
turas. ."Cinderella" Is probably! and Secretary of Interior Seaton.
the most popular taia over mih.v "-yn remaining wsbwiwi,
nd. Do you know tho author's plus Vice-President Mixon, ciaim
they did.- Secretary of Defense
Wilson, Attorney uenerai wrown-
Sat Minao'a real name la Sal
once took a permanent wave. ( Per
a movie rode) ... Although .it
doesn't receive much attention,
Audrey Hrpburn had tho most ox
citing thighfwls. She eyt-Marlene'a
Now that nrhe IrKradlble
Shrinking. Man" has clicked, a
soon-due movie titled "The Amaz
ing Colossal Man" concerns a
mail who grows 70-feet tall. .
"Fascination," ballad in the "Love
in the Afternoon" flicker, will be
the next top sigh-song. .Before
you become a Princess, read Cos
mopolitan s report about Princess
Grace s tough chores. She runs
a household staffed with 250 ser
vants, plays hostess to foreign dig
nitaries in addition to her du
ties as a mother and wife.. ."That,
wrote it three centuries ago.
Who-writes Jayne Mansfield's In
ert thev don't smoke., Ike said he
handed his 'ant nack to a friend
several yeara ago ana nasn t toucn-4
tarwlaw atlalaa? Sa asamnla. ak- ed a Clffarette Since
is auohtd: "I have a now mink pentagon uensorsnip aacri-
ry ot. yeiense wusoq nas Deen
blue-penciling .. ms suDoramates
all male minks which makes
Detplfo tht melancholy title,
"Misery's Child" is a song that
fmakes you feel better. A happy
sound. .iMotnmg more annoying
than teevee announces who read
the commersbill messages flashed
on the screen. .How to lose a
million dollars' Some years ago,
CBS turned down "Dragnet," the
radio version. ,. .Shelley Winters
original ambition was to be a lour
nalist. .No biz like it: Eduardo
Fisher had over 20 straight rec
ord clicks. During the past 2 years,
he has been unable to come up
Old Feeling" has been revived., witn a Nc. 1 disc .Why foreign
The ballad rates a reprise,
of the torchiest tunes.
Tho scandal mag fever has in infected
fected infected the highbrow Saturday Re
view. One ofi ts book reviews in
cludes this: 'iHere was a man
who could do much of his drink
ing in brothels, even after he mar
rled a lady who brought so much
sweetness and gentility to, the A A-merican
merican A-merican theatre". .Hollywood's
next femme-gem will be Barbara
Lang. She appears in the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming "House of Numbers" ci
nema. A curvy looker who can
act... .The numidity wilts movie
biz as well as collars. During aft afternoons,
ernoons, afternoons, most of the Main Stem
film temples play to echoes. .The
Music Hall, the world's largest
theatre, has only 74 more seats
than the Roxy. .Natalie Wood
exclaimed: "I discovered sex at
the age of three." (Gasp.)
Movie specs have boon flying tho
most banners this yar, They have
One. flickers have longthy runs. They're
usually exhibited in small theatres
which seat about 600 folks. .In
the "Paiama flame" movie Doris
Day will exhibit a new talent. She
dances expertly. t : ;
Tony Perkins is returning to
(Broadway next season as a ma major
jor major star. Ha last appeared on the
stage as a replacement for John
Kerr jn "Tea and sympathy". .
Trade paper reviewers are report reporting
ing reporting that the screen version of "Hat "Hatful
ful "Hatful of Rain" is superior -to the
Broadway click. .Applause can
be a form of slavery. Jerry Lew Lewis
is Lewis states: "I'm happiest when I'm
working 11 hours s day, seven
days a week". .Bigocasts must
be slipping. They're now being en
hanced with Big Name contestants.
. .It's been a wow stage year for
distaff twinklers. Roz Russell, Ju Judy
dy Judy Holliday, Ethel Merman, Edith
Adams anc1 Gwen Verdon.
Rock and Roll Inc.: Retailors
sDeeches. Most often gagged have
been Adm. Arleigh Uurke, the Na Navy
vy Navy chief, who has had nine speech speeches
es speeches censored, and Secretary of the
Army., Wilbur Brucker who has
had to revise seven speeches, all
since the first ox the year.
Wilson' ordered them bluntly
to change their. speeches or
thrlw them away. Burke has
had trouble before. He wa head
Thon Saund turned td his South
ern friends afld added softly:' "My
wife and I play tennis in the morn morning.
ing. morning. We- set our alarm at 6 o' o'clock.
clock. o'clock. My wife lets tftie .sleep un until
til until 6:15, but when JuM clock goes
beyond that, the sheets and the
blankets are off hie.; She' stands
there and she says, 'Honey, you
are holding un the game.! No one
is against those leaders from the
South who have shown so nr.' -1,
brilliance and patriotism, v
we are saying is: "Please mpiify
your way of thinking Look at the,
clock. Go 'head and don't hold
the game' up."
OUICK2E TAX WRITE-OFFS
dent asked liiS cabinet how' many v2s or.inir tn hear a lot more
stiU smoked. Only four admittedJ rl"th -rtl.lkift Ux offS
of soft goods this year sold more
thaA $20 million worth of Presley
products. -. '.Talk about Jackpots.
Jimmv Stewart has extensive real
estate holding, owns a batch of
oil wells and is the landlord of 2
airlines. .Mitzi Gaynor's nelye nelye-forbushing
forbushing nelye-forbushing in the Screen version
of "South Pacific" will make ner
tho major star her talent always
rated.' .Sextral Sextral Gander
People Today mag's page 22 23.
. .Barbara Stanwyck is sooo rightt.
"Years ago in Hollywood," she
declared, "first you learned to
act, then you became an actress"
. .Constructive criticism:. Ayera
TV shows- give the time too often.
Every, ten.vseconds, it seems. .
Being a Red leader is almost as
risky a Job as being a TV star.
given to big utilities: They're hard
for the public to understand be because
cause because they involve complicated fi finance,
nance, finance, not hams or deep-freezes.
However, the loss to the taxpay taxpayer
er taxpayer runs into "millions".
' Sen. Estes -Kefauver1 has Just
asked the Federal Power Commis Commis-filnn
filnn Commis-filnn to" investigate the manner in
which nubile- utilities used tne
money tney ssvea tnrougn quics;
tax wnte-OHB. iine imaings are
.'. The purpose ef the quickie tex
write-off it to give a company
mora money In time of war or
margency for expansion net
needed in times of peace.; Tho
Idea was worked out when tho
Packard Motor Co, ,a year be before
fore before Peart Harbor, refused to
axpar its plant to make air-
Rlanj motors becuaao it argued
wouldn't need tho plant after
the war. So tha government a a-greed
greed a-greed to write-off the coat : of
the plant in five years thus
Packard would not be paying
taxes en an empty, unused plant
af or the war was ever. -However
. the power commission
report sent to Kefauver shows
that the utilities have been using
this tax saving to declare divi
dends. Is fact, Ebasco,. the big
utilityv management convern, has
been advising clients to. do this.
This means that American tax taxpayers,
payers, taxpayers, through the much-abused
tsst tax write-off, are paying part
of utilities'-dividends to stockhold stockholders.
ers. stockholders. Or to put it another way. if
your neighbor up the street has
invested in utility, stocks, he will
be getting dividendds from the
money you payx in taxes.
FLY AVIANCA to
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CI til.- 2-2056
tzO Hairs . UXlMa-KlDIIO)
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FRIDAY,' Juir, 19,. 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
I Salad ffreen ;
T Stalky 1
18 ParUh In
4 Small island
5 ShUto ,'
. 7 Confraternity
v of the Blessed
'S Poetry muse
Answer to Previous Puzzle
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37 Number (pi.)
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41 Golfer's term.
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30 Sloping way
40 City in
44 Weight -'
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I jl J K L I fl J 15 JU N JH 1
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375 Latins From 14 Countries
Start Study At Army's School
Approximately 375 Latin Ameri
can officers and enlisted men from
14 republics will start classes next
Monday morning at tne u.s. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean School here. ; The
new class is one of the largest in
the, school's nine-year history.
The school, which was recently
reorganized from the old eight de
partment structure to a new one
of three s. departents: will greet
the Incoming students with; a 0
rientation program which will ex
plain the school's function in inter
American relations and also give
the students an idea of what their
life will be like during the coming
weeks. ..vv .
Col. Gues Perez, school com
mandant, will make official wel
coming address to the students
The xaun American students
will learn how to cook for several
hundred men, operate the latest
U.S. Army infantry weapons, learn
how to plan military campaigns.
repair vehicles and many other
subjects which will be taught in
the three academic departments
ot tne scnooi.
When the soldiers are graduat
ed from the school, they will have
completed one of the most inten
sive training programs operated
by the U.S. Army. All instruction
given at the school is equivalent to
the instruction offered by the Armv
in its stateside schools.
The chief difference between the
stateside Army schools and the
Fort Gulick school is that all in
struction at the latter is given in
Countries with students enrolled
in the new classes are: Bolivia,
Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, El
Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras,
Mexico, Nicaragua, Panama, Pa-
t 1 I
raguay, Peru, Uruguay' and Ve
Will Give Third
The Panama Symphony Orches
tra, conducted by Herbert de Caa
tro, will give its third concert of
4k. ............. 1. W 1
Hi- (UlltUt KriCi HEAL VJHUn(lB
ai p.m. at tne national Thea
a4j.Jwo soloists will perform at the
1 1 . .
concert which is the third of ix
scheduled. They are Jose Luis Ca Ca-jar
jar Ca-jar Escala, a promising Panama
nian musician in Leopold Mo
zart's Concerto for trumpet and
orchestra, and Raul Cabezas Duff Duff-ner.well
ner.well Duff-ner.well known Costa Rican vir
tuoso, in Beethoven's Diamond Con
verto fofvlclin and orchestra.
Cajar Escala is assistant con
ductor of the Republican Band,
Me recently went to Mexico to at
tend a special course for orches
tra direction. Cabezas Cuffner is
well known all over as a violinist
and has performed in the United
Mates, Mexico and Central Ameri
Reservations may be made by
calling the Department of- Fine
Arts, Panama 2-1258. Only orches
tra seats are available at 31.50
'f NO- "PLAIN 'JANE" She..evep : was' plain, of course,' but
Jane Russell's even gone' blonde for her latest role. She "plays
" the part of "kidnaped mtvi sla in "The Fuz?y, Pink Night Night-'
' Night-' gown," a film produced-by, her and her husband, former foot football
ball football star Bob WaterfieM.
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Baplisis To Reveal
Details Of Taboga
Youth Camp Sunday
The First Baptist Church will
present counsellors and reveal
plans for the Taboga Island Youth
c amp in a special program of ded dedication
ication dedication at the Sunday evening serv service
ice service to be held at 7:30. v
The camp registration for the
nine through 12-year-olds, July 29
to Aug. 3, is closed because of full
enrollment. A few registrations are
still open for the second week,
Aug. s 10 Aug. 10, tor youths 13
years or oiuer.
"The Gieatest Sermon Ever
Preached'r will be presented at
tne evening service by Three girls
of the Sunday School who have
memorized the Sermon oh the
Mount' in order to receive free
tuition to the Youth Camp. All
counsellors and workers will be
introduced to the church and pub
lie during the service.
The Sunday School will begin
at 9:30 with classes for every age.
The Pastor, William H. Beeby,
wiI be speaking at 10:40 morning
service on the subject "The Five
Most Important Facts of Life."
Special music is featured at both
morning and evening services. Full
nursery facilities are available,
and the pub'ic is invited, to all
of the services.
Huckster Firm Drops
For Tobacco Account
NEW YORK, July 1 (UP) -The
advertising agency of Batten.
Barton, Durstine and Osborn, Inc.,
has given up the account 01 the
Reader's Digest, which it has held
for 28 years, because of "an ob
vious conflict of interest" between
it and another client, the Ameri American
can American Tobacco Co.
The magazine published last
month an article which questioned
the effectiveness of filter tip cig cigarettes,
arettes, cigarettes, with an analysis showing
how much tar and nictonine was
present in the smoke of various
brands of cigarettes.
Charles H. Brower. executive
vice-president and general manag
er of Bill) and o, emphatically
denied a report that the tobacco
company had ordered the agency
to choose between it and the magazine.
American Tobacco was estimat
ed to have a 22 million' dollar an annual
nual annual advertising budget, 15 times
as large as the magazine's.
Miss JUDITH THOMAS
GETS TIMEX WATCH
II I "'r(
t , .... .... 1 : ;
CPA-C) Miss Judith Thomas changed the first filled "Chlco"
de ORO stamp book; she exchanged for only 1-M filled stamp
book for a beautiful and fine TIMES WOMEN WRIST WATCH.
Here in this photo Miss Judith Thomas receiving her gift
from Miss Angela Martinez M. from "Chico" de ORO Premium
July 21-28 7:30 P.M.
COGOLI BAPTIST CHURCH
Evangelist, DAVIS THOMPSON
NURSERY FOR CHILDREN
Cops Let 208 Cats
Out Of Bag; Judge
Punishes 3 Thieves
The only people who don't gos gossip
sip gossip ore those who don't hove ony
friends to spec, or.
GREENWICH, Eng.; July 19
(UP) Police let 208 cats out of
the bag yesterday and, a, judge
slammed three persons with six six-months
months six-months jail sentences for stealing
The cat thieves admitted steal
ing "about 720" altogether but-the
charged were reduced to the 208
cats found.. The thieves stole the
felines, the judge said, "without
the slightest regard for the feel feelings
ings feelings of the owners."
One of the accused told the
"We got twelve shillings and
sixpence ($1.75) for them from
a' dealer After, a time I forgot
they were cats and all I saw was
twelve shillings and sixpence on
Raymond Cyril Hardinses. 28:
his wife Diana, 24: and Cyril's
brother Alfred, 29, were sentenced
to six months on charges where
the owners were not known. The
judge ordered the sentences to run
Hotel Roosevelt 14th St 4th of July Ave.
enjoy the music
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
12.00 NOON 6.00 A. M.
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liquor evecy day!
Relax and enjoy yourself in air conditioned comfort
I '-'-FOR FXIRTHER INFORMATION
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j EN6lISH ; in GERMAN
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JULY 19, 195T
'Trooping To China Fe ared By Dulles
As News Agencies Protest Limitations
WASHINGTON, July 19 (UP) mand for news gathering facilities
Secretary of State John Foster! within Communist China."
Dulles offered today to let a limi- "It was therefor agreed that
ted number of American news- efforts would be made by the De-
men go to Red China for a six- partment of State to ascertain the
months trial period. I facts on this matter before policy
rffiut five representatives of the decisions are arrived at," he said.
news industry told Dulles he Berding said a.numoer 01 pro-
should completely remove the posals were discussed at the meet-
oresent ban on travel of American iing and no formal offer was
Correspondents to the Communist made. But the said Dulles indi
ni; inland. ealed what he was willing to ac-
"jpulle'- and the news representa- cept on the six-month trial period,
fives were unable to agree on how Dwight said the entire group
many reporters would want to go agreed that Red China is "no
to Communist China, if the Statej place for tourism."
Department ban was lifted. The But he said the news industry
representatives disagreed with the
Dulles policy of trying to limit
the number of reporters who
department will now undertake a
study to determine this.
Dulles and the" hews representa
tives Wlined their views on the should go to Red China.
Controversial issue at a 95-minute Nearly eight years ago, the then
fijeeting at tne State Department.! nevv Chinese Communist regime in
Assistant secretary 01 aiaie An-,eilect evicted American newsmen
drew H. Berding, who also attend- by ordering them to stop filing
d the meeting, said. Dulles "indi-j ilSpatches. The State Department
cated he was willing to accept a promptly denounced the ban as
limited number (of reporters) for j jle act 0f a dictatorship fearful
a six-month period." 0f "objective reporting."
Rut William. Dwtoht. Dresidentl When Red China offered last
vf the American Newspaper Pub- August to open its borders to
hshcrs Association and one of the American newsmen, however, the
conferees, said, "we just don't be State Department reversed its po po-lieve
lieve po-lieve you can limit numbers or sition.
limit news facilities." Various proposals have been
He said Dulles feels that made by American news organi organi-he
he organi-he cannot have "everybody troop-: zations. State Department officials
ins over there." said the majority of them sug-
"We don't think they will. We:gested that it there are to be
think economics will be an auto- limits, the fairest solution would
be to let organizations ioverng
China in 1949 resume treir cover
understood that 12 companies were
represented in Chhia in 1949:
United Press, Associated Press,
International News Service, Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia Broadcasting System, Na National
tional National Broadcasting Co., American
Broadcasting Co.. New York
Times, New York Herald Tribune,
Chicago Tribune, Chicago Daily
News, Christian Science Monitor
and Time Magazine. He said it is
possible that the list is incomplete,
and that some reporters repre
sented several companies not
'Mad-Dog Gunman's Attorney
To Give Up
BABYLON. N.Y., July 19 (UP.) I told of oueer noises. Patrol cars
The attorney for "mad-dog, prowling the streets without
malic check," Dwight added.
Besides Dwight, other news
representatives attending were
Robert Hurleigh, president of tre
American Association o f Radio
and Television Correspondents; J.
Russell Wiggins, executive editor
of the Washington Post and Times
Herald, representing Jenkins
Lloyd Jones, president of the
American .Society of Newspaper.
Editors; Theodore Koop, president
of the Radio-Television News Di Directors
rectors Directors Association, and Henry R.
Luce, editor in chief of Time Mag Magazine.
azine. Magazine. Dulles has argued that to let
Americans newsmen or any
other citizens enter Communist
China would weaken the U.S. pol policy
icy policy of no contact with the Peiping
regime, enhance its prestige, ex
pose the State Department to de demands
mands demands of other Americans for
pa&sports to visit China, and play
Into the Communists' hands.
He said U.S. citizens could not
be assured protection in a coun country
try country that is still holding some
American prisoners on false espi espionage
onage espionage charges.
Berding said in a prepared
statement at the close of the meet
ing" that "there was no clear
A department official said he
J. Sullivan and other citv
agreement as to the scope of de- officials.
Ike Hopes To Get
'3 To 4 Weeks'
Of R.I. Vacation
NEWPORT, R.I., July 19 (U.
Presidential Press Secretary
James Hagerty said today Presi President
dent President Eisenhower hopes to vacation
here "three or four weeks."
But Hagerty said he did not
know when the President would
arrive. Tht date depends on Sen Senate
ate Senate action on the civil rights is
sue, he said.
Hagerty and 11 other White
House staffers flew to this famed
resort city from Washington today
to make arangements for the
The President would like to re
main "as long as he can for
three or four weeks," Hagerty
told a news conference at City
Hall after conferring with Mayor
Services celebrating the 34th an
niversary of the First Baptist
Church, P.iriaso (the former Red
Tank Church), will be held Sun-
My with the first slated at l 11
a.m. following the Sunday School
conducted by Rev. F. H. waiters,
At 3 p.m. there will be a spe
cial program of songs, anthems
and elocutionary items. E. L. Faw Faw-cett,
cett, Faw-cett, principal of the Paraiso High
School, will be the chairman.
The service at 7:15 p.m. will
continue the day's celebration with
Cpl. Robert Clune of the U.S.
Marine Corps, Pacific sectort as
guest speaker. Chaplain J. E. Hol Hol-lingsvvorth
lingsvvorth Hol-lingsvvorth also will attend, accom accompanying
panying accompanying the speaker.
In addition to other scheduled
activities of the week. Thursday
has been set aside for the Choir
Festival. Nine choirs, including
groups from the Atlantic side, will
tak3 part. .Presiding at tne- lesu-
val will be R. T. Ellis, one-time
vice principal of the former La
Boca High School.
gunman George Larned, object
or tne biggest manhunt in the
history of Long Island, appealed
toaay ior the iugmve to turn
himself over to the police.
Leonard Wexler, a Suffolk
County lawyer, hoped to achieve
by newspaper and radio appeals
what more than 200 police have
been unable to accomplish dur-
lights checked out every com complaint.
plaint. complaint. A telephone call Wednesday
from Williams Penrsnll hroiip-ht
more than 40 police converging7!
on nis nome in Aimtyvuie.
Pearson said someone had
tried to tear off a window screen
but fled when the lights were
turned on. police said the prowl
er could easily have faded into
lag the Dast eight days.
weary ponce, carrying sawea- me wooas nearoyv
off shot guns, tear gas and sub-1 Earlier, police, accompanied
machine guns, have been comb-by Diooanounas movea into tne
ine the thickly-wooded sections, woods with orders to shoot to kill
of this fear-haunted community
on the theory that the 32-yeapr
old Larned was holed up some somewhere
where somewhere to the' area familiar to
him in hds boyhood.
They figure that he only
emerges at night from his hid
ing place In the dense woods
-Every prowling animal, every
unfamiliar noise, sent a rash of
telephone calls into local police
if Larned resisted
The fugitive, wounded during
a 60-shot gun duel with ponce
a ween ago, is. nenevea to, oe
carrying at least two 32-callber
revolvers and plenty of ammu ammunition.
nition. ammunition. Larned was shot last Wednes
day while burglarizing a house.
Three days ago, he and his 18-year-old
pregnant wife, Lillian,
appeared at the home of Lar Lar-ned's
ned's Lar-ned's mother in Babylon Police
,"'"""!'" "T1. T r1."JW'ii m WJHwtwiwu iLim-ii -mmm.t vum.w.vj. mi .iijiumh w v TOW'irTnTcrv J.i i j Ji sjwi mmmmummmx ; ";i!:.i.:.ui w. i.,.,....'.' V?
iijiilfe f if . ): ?r .v j
M .. : ,s-:iA ' '...! -,t ...'..'..: s,h
f ''rj ''II 'I I '-
,11 .'J LilL ,d la....,..: kmi
ft..- ....".j...... ..!. ; '.- , 't fi ) r ..iV JMI
1 X"'1 V,v: ""Vi-'M
- -'( ; '-( ' 5 l i i i : f m?& jT"-:. i "ii 1
urrin-i ur. int ?uin o contour chair needed. This young Farisienne, sunning hersedl in
luxury; uses a sculptured reclining figure in the Palais de Chaillot. Paris,' to cradle her ,owrr
reclining figure. And a4 a further convenience, she uses the figure's head as a clothes hanper ,.
for -her jacket.- i t. ,. , y-- ; -','.:; T i; -' 1 '?
One woman reobrted that her caught his wife, but the elusive
dog was acting strangely, others 'gunman slipped away,
School Aid Bill Will Reach Floor
Of House, But Enactment Unlikely
Fairy Godmother Is
Only Hope; Mom Has
Trio, Dad Malaria
NEW ORLEANS (UP) -Mrs.
Jeemiah F. McGratr has prob
lems she believes only a magic
wand can dispel.
Mrs. McGrath is in the hospital,
the mother of brand new triplets,
Her husband Is in the hospital
with malaria, contracted in the
South Pacific during World War
" Seven other McGrath children
pre at home. --'.- & .-
The Mcuratnv nouie nai only one
The McGrath washing machine
is on the blink.
"Maybe a fairy godmother will
come along," Mrs. McGrath said
hopefully, from her hospital bed.
WASHINGTON, July 19 (UP)
T House KUles cummiuee
ticht today for early
House action on the long-stalled
$1,500,000,000 school aw om. 1
ittee vote was not an
nnnnrwl. But members said the
, i r .. 1 1 i
nntcnmp was Close ana louuwcu
a series of parliamentary maneu
vers designed to aeiay acuou u" u"-til
til u"-til next year.
Speaker Sam Rayburn promptly
told newsmen the bill probably
will be made the pending business
in the House next Wednesday.
The action was a tactical but
probably only temporary vic victory
tory victory for President Eisenhower
who has Dlaced school aid high
on his list of priority legislation.
Most House leaders Denevea me
measure will be killed by a co coalition
alition coalition of Republican and South
DtfeaUd Last Year
A similar aid to education bill
was defeated last year after a bit bitter
ter bitter floor fight over Southern
school segregation and the pro
posed method of financing federal
aid to tne states.
it was considered likely that tre
twia issues' f segregation and fjf
mncpt -w 11 a train Drovide insure
mountable obstacles for the latest
effort to authorize federal aid to
helD the states finance the con-
struction of needed classrooms.
The new bill was worked out
by the House Education Commit
THE STORY OF A LOADED GUN-SLINGER!
FURY AT SHOWDOWN'
Tomorrow and Sunday at the
Cup Of Tea Puts
Out Of Action
PARIS (UP) Actor Marlon
Brando returned to the set of "The
Young Liohs" with bruised knuck
les and a bandaged thigh. He
banged his fist on a table during
an argument with friends Wednes
day and knocked a cup of hot tea
into his lap. Doctors said he suf suffered
fered suffered first and second degree
burns, but could continue work on
JOHN DEREK and JOHN SMITH don't see eye-to-eye
in "Fl'RY AT SHOWDOWN" which open tomorrow and
SUNDAY at the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre thru United Artists
releaae, bat eye-for-eye they look alike in the last half of
Both sport rainbow shiners.
Derek and Smith tangle in a wld, bruising fist fight
bi one seanenee, and the black eyes and bruises remained
with them daring the rest of the film action. Adyt.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 4:30, 6:25 only!
TENSION at TABLE ROCK"
Bneak Preview 8:45 p!m.!
(MARGARITA CIS l:lt
"SATELLITE IN THE SKY"
DIABLO HTS. 7:8t
"DANCE WITH ME, HENRY'
Late show 10:30 p.m.
THE AFRICAN QUEEN"
"GUN FOR A COWARD"
f CANYON RIYEB"
PARAISO :15 S:lf
LA BOCA 7:M
SANTA CRUZ :15 7:35
'UTAH BLAINE" and
CAMP BIERD C:15 1:21
'PRIVATE WAR OF
ATHENS, Greece (UP) Deputy
Premier Andreas Apostolidis re resigned
signed resigned todav because of his health
and because, he said, he could not
agree with "certain ministers
PARIS (UP) Radical Deputy
Charles Hernu proposed today that
the price of cigarettes be in
creased to pay for lung cancer.
tee as a compromise on Eisen
hower's plan to grant the states
325 million dollars a year for eacn
of the next four years. The allo allocations
cations allocations would be on the basis of
Under the compromise, a total
of 300 million dollars a vear would
be extended t& the states in each
of the next five years. Half the
grants would b allocated on the
basis of need, half on the basis
of the state's school population.
Wrile the President gave the
compromise only- his partial en
dorsement, lie has said it is im
perative that Congress act on
some form of school legislation
The Education Committee ap
proved the bill in Mayi Since then,
it has been in a pigeon hole of
me ituies committee which acts
as a traffic cop in sending legis
lation to the floor for action.
The decision' of the rules erouo
to take up the bill was said to
have been prompted bv Ravburn.
He was reported to feel any fail fail-ur
ur fail-ur to let the House act would
enable the President to accuse
Democrats of killing the legisla legislation.
tion. legislation. If the legislation is to be
scuttled, it was said, Rayburn
wants the action to come on a
record vote on the floor.
He was motivated by tre fact
mai mucn of the House opposition
to the legislation comes from Re-
piiDiican members of the
economy bloc. GOP National
Lnairman Meade Alcorn said re recently
cently recently that he discovered a
"strong feeling" against the bill
among rank-and-file Republicans
Bdlenciaga Rates As Bsf
Creator Of Women's Fashions
By ROSETTE HARGROVE
NEA Staff Correspondent
PARIS (NEA) Twenty
years ago h 40-year-old Spaniard,
Cristobal Balenciaga, put up his
smngie in the swanky Avenue
George V and went into the High
fashion business. Today Valencia
ga is considei ed by, most people in
the business as the greatest crea creator
tor creator of women's fashions in history.
He has also been called the "de "designers'
signers' "designers' designer" for the very
good reason that most of the
silhouettes and- trends he has
launched have influenced the
world of fashion.
This he Jias' accomplished with
practically no publicity. He hap happens
pens happens not to believe in its power.
Last year he decided that fash-'
ion writers would not be allowed to
see his collection until four weeks
after he had shown to the buy buyers.
ers. buyers. People held their breath 'and
wondered whether the man was
big enough, to be so independent.
Balenciaga is still in business as
Paris prepares for another open opening,
ing, opening, July 29;
Don't Relax, Lady
SYRACUSE. N. Y.. July 19
(UP) Mrs. Doris Ca merit fol
lowed doctor's orders here and
took a sedative to relax ad calm
She got so calm a burglar!
walked in, stole $157 worth of val valuables
uables valuables and walked out, without
disturbing her at all.
'.' ,' hi.
He was- born in a fishing village
called Guetana, near San Sebas
tian. His father was a sea captain,
his nother a dressmaker. She
worked for some of the ladies of
the Spanish court who spent the
summer in the then fashionable
At 10 he created his first model
a coat for his dog. complete with
get-in sleeves. He learned his first
lesson in the architecture of
dress when the pup ran off and
the garment burst at ail the seams.
But both Papa and Mama agre
ed their son was a born dress
maker and at 14 they sent him to
Barcelona as apprentice to a fash fashionable
ionable fashionable tailor.
Two years later he had manag managed
ed managed to save the third-class fare to
i 1 t f r Mi ;
"' V ;
iHMitsW &.K, V'lWfKfSl till II ito
TYPICAL BALENCIAGA MAGIC Is a $30,000 necklace to hold
the drape of this flesh-pink flecked organza bodice of a short
evening dress. His best trick, however, is showing, styles to
buyers four weeks before the press gets a look.
their personality. This is probably
one of the reasons why he chooses
Paris. He decided then that one ly ugly are definitely impersonal,
day he would nave a iasnion nous? f u t-t-iir ih
ui ins uwu m r ai w'w row sal;ns almost "at the dou-
nis oreara years later. ble, and make one tnink of Ama
, .. I zons who must have parked their
u.r i ,w .k""6 javelins just behind the silk cur-
is' to clothe women to emphasize conscious women consider .it
sound mvestment to buy one suit,
or one evening dress, knowing
that it will be in fashion for at
least two, if not three years. Be-
Today Encahto J25
At 9:00 pjn.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the Screen!
Today IDEAL .20 .10
"Biasing The Overland Trail"
Chaps. 12 13
"PURPLE HEART DIARY"
Night Stage Te Galveston
TOP DOG No doubt "Ham "Hamlet"
let" "Hamlet" really a Great Dane this
time is top dog aboard this
ship, despite such company as
Adlai Stevenson's son, John.
i John, on a college vacation.
shipped as a purser's clerk.
"Hamlet" is going as far as
India, which should take a load
of care off John. The ship left
San Francisco for a trip around
Paris house flourished, even
through the war years. Today he
employs some 350 workgirls, 20
saleswomen and 6 mannequins
The world s test-dressed women
and the most important American
and European buyers have passed
through his salons where the dec decorations
orations decorations have scarcely changed in
It has been said that a' Woman
does not go to the, house of Balen
ciaga nust to buy clothes. She is
likened to a priestess who takes
part in a sacred rite. And those
who come to see his collection out
of curiosity are soon discouraged
by the indifferent, not to say dis distant
tant distant attitude of his staff.
Balenciaga creates primarily for
the carriage trade, ignores cur
rent trends. Every year silhou-
tains through which they appear,
This season like everyseason it
is anybody s guess what he will
do with waistlines and hemlines
for fall and winter. As a matter
of record, he has never set the
former v.-here it normally should
be but always a few inches above,
or below. As for hemlines, he
plays with them like a' cat with a
mouse. Last season he startled ob
servers by showing several skirts
. i i i i
wiiiLii jusi uareiy covered me
"Fashion i-hould never be sta
tic,' declares Balenciaga. "To ere-
sides the timeless quality there is
also, the assurance of perfect exe
The apostle of simplicity al although
though although he sayr that a simple dress
can look positively vulgar on a
woman if it is not her styles-lets
his imagination run riot in some
of his evening gowns. It is here
that the Spanish background ; e e-merges
merges e-merges in dramatic "infanta"
gowns or dresses that mieht hava
stepped down from a Goya paint painting.
ing. painting. Balenciaga is the one man
who can impart a sort of glow to
a dead-black dress.
Only Balcnciaea can ifTfnrrf to
show the extravagant, often ridi ridiculous
culous ridiculous and definitely unheromintf
hats which accompany his models-
ana wnicn he seems to have cre
ate you must be something of ai ated with his tonsue in his rhupk.
architeci for proportions aj But here again, the probability is
painter for color range with a that the towenne flower nnt lamn
little of the poet and the musician
ettes are launched which likei to visualize a woman when she
women to injects, plants, flowers
or letters cf the alohabet. Balen
ciaga disdains these tricks so pop
walks, moves or dances."
shades, space helmets or "eireua"
headpieces with waving' feathers
' v.i una ui nonsense win
Who are the women who bu:, be found th fniinminu. t
Balenciaga? Not necessarily onlyi have influenced the thinking of
ular with Christian Dior. His aim1 millionaires' wives. Many fashion-Parisian Modistes.
C At IT OLIO
- Also: -,
' THE LITIXG
" TOE SCARLET
Geld rrise S5H.M
"with Win." Bishop
f A D D I A
7.-00 TODAY! 9.00
ll.lt per CAR!
Gregory Peck hi
I THE PURPLE PLAIN
I In TECHNICOLOR1
Teaerrew Jc Moniayt
. Caroline Cralr 1st
'FURY ot SHOWDOWN
Remnant Of China
To Burmese Troops
TOKYO (UP) Twenty-eight
soldiers of remnant Nationalist
Chinese forces in- the jungles of
northeast Surma surrendered to
t Burmese soldiers late last month
and early this month. Communist
, China reported today. Radio Pei-
ping said the soldiers gave tip
j when they ran out of food
I other supplies.
j IOWA CITY. lows, June II
I (LP) Thomss Pyw, Cedar Ra Rapids,
pids, Rapids, dida't come eleaa so ke wit
charged with breaking and enter enter-ig.
ig. enter-ig. A. dye had been, put on an
I 'envelope in g safe robbed li
Sunday. Pyle apparent It couldn't
mem t tim Jii aff liic hsmift ad ii
tfSQfrG. I303D LTr
truM or jnunuynn grv bc u m m
i M tm mS spotted. Jbj police.
I I t I
; U Krlll c
ntEMYMLY isyiWf' -w i, .wWr..inM .ffjg pAXAMA AMERICATr 'AIT INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
t y i J i I
- 3 1 1 : J j
. -I L.....I. II II MHllni' I' "I I
GRADUATES The first
brook NCO's last week.v Col.
liam O Robertson; TSgt.
M By OSWALD- JACOB Y
. Written for JNEA Service
A J7 8.
V A Q 10. 8 4
EAST.' : f
' v 862
V AA1094 '.
Both' vulnerable :'
mttk j Wort North Eaai
f .9 Past
l-T.'Pass V Pa;
? VJtViiPass Pass. ; Pass
;vpening lead 4 3
South looked over the dummy
complacently. The spade open
ing was most favorable and "it
was Just a question of how many
overtricks He would make.
He played low from dummy
and won East's eight with his
nine. He continued by leading a
low club to dummy's king and
taking the diamond finesse.
West made what turned out
' later on to be a fantastically
successful play. He let South's
Declarer now played ace and
Jack of clubs, discarding a dia
mond and a heart from dummy.
East won with the queen and led
the deuce of spades. South went
right up with the ace.
At this point he could count
nine tricks off the top but he
wanted ten. He continued by
leading a low club to dummy's
king and taking the diamond
West made what turned out
later on to be a fantastically
successful play, He let South's
Declarer now played ace and
Jack of clubs, discarding a dia diamond
mond diamond and a heart from dummy.
East won with the queen and led
the deuce of spades. South went
right up with the ace.
' At this' point he' could count
nine tricks off the top. but he
wanted.' ten; He led a heart to
dummy's ace and led. and finess finessed
ed finessed the jaiamond. for the second
time.. If had ; worked i once; it
would surely work again.'
This me West was ready with
the king.: He' proceeded to cash
his two-high, spades.
it waff necessary to-make a
discard -from dummy and South, I
who was now rather demoraliz demoralized,
ed, demoralized, 'let th remaining, small ;
heart gt: Now-West led a heart!
and It did not matter what- was
played Jrom dummy East made
toe tasa three tricks with the,
king lack and nine 6f hearts. J
SOUUV loss game, ruuutr nuu (
300 points merely because ne
wanted, fo make one extra trick.
Sok Reach Rome;
Hope To Siee Pope
'ROME, July' 19" (UP)-Comediatt
a ceremony held In building 808. JLert to ngnt: 8agt. ernes, p. nernanaez; ibbu ftiraanunu. ncwii, xa.jj, D.
Hitchman; TSgt. Albert r. Lima SSgt. puan E. Thomas; MSgt. Haskell E. Lane; SSgt. Raymond J. Medina; Tt. Don Don-2u
2u Don-2u r.hh- onl RaniBir-- Tsrt Thnmu vWav 'SSirt. William R. Johnson: TSgt, Charles l, xockwood; SSgt. Wil
Ited- Skelton and his" leukemia-j
stricken eon Richard arrived here
today for a five-day stay and a,
hoped-for1 audience with Pope Pi-,
The comedian, his 9-year-old son
and daughter Valentina, 10, and
his wife Georgia, fie w to the Eter Eternal
nal Eternal City 'on a world lour, 1
Skeltorf 4old fiewsmen at the
airport he war planning to spend
(ive day in Rome and hoped to
I have an audience with the Pope.
' He and, off -family -would then
travel around the country by car
for about one month.
'I want to show Bieeard the
historic places of this country and
whatever is worth seeing. the
comediaa said, j
manaftement course io be conducted at Albrook AFB, Canal Zone
Edwin M. Ramage, base comma
Jesse Mlllford, Instructor; and
Foul Smelling Fertilizer Gas
Routs 2,000 As Trees Blacken
RED BUD, 111., July 19 (UP)-
roul-smelung, eye-watering ga
from a fertilizer compound forced
some three-quarters of Red Bud s
2,000 residents to flee their homes
today and made some za, persons
The anhydrous ammonia gas
blackened tree leaves, grass and
garden, plants in the northwest
section of the city, and .turned
white houses brown. The blacken
ed vegetation probably will die.
Several: of the persons who be
came ill were overcome, but none
required hospital treatment,
Mayor Elmer Schuchmann said
the gas escaped when a hose
broke at a bulk station where a
night watchman,' Claude Simpson,
was filling a 1.000-gallon portable
tank from a 3,000-gallon stationary
-Schuchmann sounded the town
fire : Siretti when the b t e aV oc
curred abduf 5 a.m., then manned
the town telephone switchboard to
answer inquiring calls and warn
residents to leave town. Police
man Henry Braun raced through
the streets in the hardest hit sec
tion to warn the residents.
Simpson, using a' gas mask, had
the leak repaired in about an
hour, but it was 7:15 a.m., before
wind finally carried the colorless,
heavier-than-air gas away from
Anhydrous ammonia is used as
a farm fertilizer. It becomes gas
when exposed to their air, and
special equipment is used to ap apply
ply apply it to the soil.
Schuchmann" said the break ap
It's time for
'; 1 ': AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAt ZONE
nder, presented the graduates
?MSgt. Charles Nufiez.
parently occurred when Simpson
pulled the tank truck away from
the bulk station without discon
necting the hose. An automatic
cutoff valve stopped the flow from
the larger tank.
"Otherwise, we would probably
all still be out of town," the may mayor
or mayor said.
Will Give Concert
In Bishop's Honor
On Sunday afternoon, beginning
at 4 B.m.. St. Christopher's Epis
copal Church, Rio Abajo will pre-l
sent a concert of vocal and in instrumental
strumental instrumental music featuring Prof.
Gilberto Perez, violinist, and the
St rhristnnher'i Choir Guild, un
der the direction of Hugh S. Adn
ams. The program will get under
way at 4 p.m. ana will De aeai-
cated to Bishop R. Heber Gooden.
In addition to Perez, Miss Mai-
zie Headley, soprano, Granville
Barrows, baritone, Edwin Scale,
baritone,. Mrs. Lucille Forde, or organist,
ganist, organist, and a trio, Miss Ruth Ed
wards, Lorna Miller and Hazel
Thompson will be heard.
Tickets for this concert may be
obtained at the church or from
members of the Choir Guild.
It's time to step
Four Roeee Bourbon time is now.
Don't misa another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
In M: months graduated 13 Al-
with completion ceraucwes
(Official USAP Photo)
Court Rules Youth
Can't Wed Divorcee
Who Bore His Kids
NANTWICH, England, July 19
(UP)-Brian Disbury. 18. said to
day he would appeal a court order
forbidding him to marry a 27-
year-old divorcee, the mother of
his two children.
Brian, only a year out of high
school, had asked local magis
trates court yesterday for permis permission
sion permission to marry Mrs. 'Jean Leather.
Mrii T.pather' husband named
Brian as correspondent in the dPl
vorce suit last year.
Brian said he had known Mrs.
Leather since he was IS, bad fa
thered her two children, now ages
three months, and 22 months, and
had been living with her nearly a
"I'm earning nine pounds
($25.20) a week and am support
ing her and the children," he told
The court ruled against him en
the grounds it did not bunk toe
, Brian's parents said they did
not care much for his association
with -Mrs. Leather either.
Club Altamira To
At El Panama Ball
The Club Altamira will cele
brate Its fifth anniversary Sat
urday, Sept. 21, with a ball to be
held at the Hotel El Panama.
Clarence Martin and his El
Panama Orchestra will furnish
music for dancing.
Are Filter Tip Cigarettes Safer?
Cancer Men Admit They Don't Know
WASHINGTON. July 19 (UP)-'
Two cancer i-esearcn experts tola
House investigators today they
don't know whether filter tip cig
arette eavit liv more crotection
plain tijbs. j -Dr.
E. Cuvler Hammond, re
search director for the American
Cancer Society, said there is
overwhehning evidence" that
cigarette smoking is a "causative
factor" in lung cancer.
But he told a House Gov
ernment Operations subcommittee
it might take as long as 15 years
to find out whether filtered cig
arettes would) reduce health haz
ards from smoking.
Dr. Clarence Cook Little, chair
man of the scientific Advisory
Board of the tobacco industry's re
search committee, also Was asked
if filter tips had any "health ad
"I don't know, he replied.
But Little challenged Hammond
about a cause and effect relation'
ship between smoking and lung
Little, a bioloeist who said he
has devoted most of his life to
eancer research, said it has not
been proved "that smoking causes
He said it has "become fashion
able" to link smoking with lung
cancer because "humanity is
hungry" for some clue to prevent
Hammond and Little appeared
as the subcommittee opened an in investigation
vestigation investigation of filter tip cigarettes.
It wants to determine whether the
public is being misled by adver advertising
tising advertising claims of any health pro protection
tection protection provided by filter cigar cigarettes.
ettes. cigarettes. Neither of the witnesses smoked
althoush Hammond admitted he
once had been a two to four packs-a-day
smoker. Little said he is
"not much of a cigarette smoker,
He said, his nose is so long that
in uncomiorxame wnen a cigar cigarette
ette cigarette burns down half-way.
Subcommittee Chairman John
Blatnik (D-Minn) and Rep. George
Meader (R-Mich) were the only
members of the seven-man group
who smoked during the hearing.
Blatnik used a long filter -type
holder. Meader alternated be
tween cigarettes and a pipe.
Hammond, a' bio statistician, statistician,-said
said statistician,-said there has been an "alarming
trend in th death rates from lung
cancer, with the number
for every one
and now also
Filled itamp books
Pearl necklace and earring to
matcn... iy ooou.
Hickok cuff ling sets... H
Lamps, from JVi books.
Hot and Cold Stainless Steel
Senrhif Bowl IM books.
44-17 Jest Aroseacna
Coleglo Maria Inmaeaiada
I Tel. -m
deaths rising from 2,500 in 1930 to
an estimated 29.000 in 1956,
' He said cigarette smoking
"causes an increase" in deaths
from heart disease and has a
"severe effect" on patients with
peptic ulcers and Buerger s disease-
"There Is evidence that smoking
has an effect on death rates from
respiratory diseases other than
lung cancer." he said.
Little maintained that the
cancer society's study of deatn
rates did not touch upon the health
habits of the persons studied. He
said it was confined to the "nar
row" question of -their smoking
He said lung cancer is a "rel
atively rare disease" and the vast
majority of even excessive smok smokers"
ers" smokers" are free from it. Preliminary
studies,, .he said, indicate that
psychological, or even emotional
factors might make a person a
bad cancer risk.
He said, however, he has not
been Y interested in comparing
health effects of filter tip and
Own Gas Chamber
-II Worked, Too
JACKSON, Tenn., July 19 (UP)
I. V. EDtiineer soent several
weeks building an air tight ply
wood box for his own execution
chamber, police said.
Eooineer's body was found Tues
day night in the "coffin," after
he had climbed in, wired down the
lid from inside and tripped the
catches on three camon aioxiae
Investieatinu officers saia me
fuy 8 foet burn. 4 1-2 feet long
and 4 1-2 feet Wide, was a line
niafa nf wnrkmanshio."
"There isn't a nail in It," one
officer said., "He used nuts and
Officers said Eppinger used
(.atinif 1wax to make hebox air
tight. He died when the entinguish.-
ers filled tne dox wun aeaoiy ci
kin mnnniciffo PIS.
Eppinger was found aresseo in
hat. coat ana gioves in auuiuuu
to his regular attire.
1,2, 5,10 etc.
1. la t
Stainless Steel Mixing Bowl
sets, 4 books.
Bloombield Bar Master Set
Electric .Pop-Up Toaster, I
Electric Flavomatlc Pereela Pereela-Ur,
Ur, Pereela-Ur, SVa books.
B- Q. Tools, set if l.M
ue y ivy
Heat Wave Proves"
Too Much For Con
ANGOLA, La. (UP) The heat
wave proved too much for a 19-year-old
escaped convict and one
of the bloodhounds which found
Jesse Mouton, serving a seven seven-year
year seven-year term for larceny, was found
in a thicket nvpri-nmp hv tho heat-
three hours after slipping away
from guards ir, an okra field.
After leadins en arris in Mnutnn
one of the hounds collapsed and
oiea ot neat exhaustion.
RADIO CENTER, S.A.
7.110 Bolivar Ave.
ANOTHER NEW MEMBER
. OF THE
"Chico" de 0R0
(Gold) STAMP PLAN
Whenever you buy. .wherever you buy... Look for the
"Chico" de ORO sign. J ;
t'2-Stop" Flights from Panama
A choice of 5 diffarant routai to Europe
Fly now pay later
1 5-day fam
Alio flight to tho Caribbean,
Central and South America
SEE YOUR TRAVEl AOENT. KIM Royal
Dutch Atrlinei, 21-A-12 Tivell Avenue,
fanama, R. P., Telephone 2-1822
Jusf the right size to curl his small
chubby first around as he learns
to have those first few bites...
he'll love them and use them every day!
18-47 Centrore. ,737)
The Store Where You Double Your Money Free 7
DONT LEAVE V
"Cnrco". de ORO
Gallant Bus Ridertg
Saves Lady's Life
Pays With His Owri
MEXICO CITY, July 19 (UPt (UPt-Gallant
Gallant (UPt-Gallant Primo Rodriguez Crut
saved a woman's life tnrfav
paid for it with his own,
Rndrietiez was rMinir L,
which struck a light pole causing
a power une 10 lau to tne pay
He died tnstant.1v wtian '1iV
jumped off the bus and grabbed
me une, to remove it from the
path of a woman who was cross crossing
ing crossing the street.
ilURfe I vj
wf nivr 1 rrr
I nikic .... j I
m W "TT """ mJ,,xrii
ROrAl DUTCH J'fl
Social ana ymerwi5e
Li mtnplkii U tar.
, Ji mil L rmU uLfU P"- 2-070 24141
10 a.M- nlf-
ft, V 1 J.'
1 t r: v -V i i $T 1 2 ,j
j t r& f tiff i -L y :
GUEST OF HONOR Mrs. Edwin M. Rnae enwraps a sil silver
ver silver hell-shaped serving dish given her by theJUbrook Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Wives Club at a coffee held in her honor Tuesday morn-
Arthur P. Hurr and Mrs. Marsnan muvruvwu iu
Mrs. McGovern made the presentation.
AMBASSADOR AND MRS. JULIAN HARRINGTON
ENTERTAIN IN HONOR OF TEXAS DELEGATES
The Ambassador of the United States, Mr. Julian Har.
rlnrton and Mrs. Harrington, entertained at the Embassy
yesterday at a cocktail party in honor of Mrj. Preston H.
Dial of San Antonio, Tas, President of the Texas Council
on InUrnational Realtions, and the ladies of her delegation,
iwho are on a Good Will tour of Latin America for the State
of Texas and U.S, Department of State.
Mrs Dial and the delegates were also feted by Mrs. Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto e la Guardia at the Presidential Palace at noon yes-
Jerdav and on Wednesday were honored at a dinner given
t Dr Manuel J. Mendez Guardia, Chief of the Department
t)f international Relations of the Foreign Ministry of Panama.
Fr Arthur Donaldson
A No-Hot dinner honoring Mr.
and Mm. Arthur Donaldson will
y. hM t tha Army-Navy Club
on Wednodiy, July 24, at p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Daniel
nd Miss Winnifred Seeley are in
eharn of arrangements. Reserv
ations may be mad by calling
Vr. niniel at 1-2318 before 2 p.m.
r 2-3148 after 3 p.m.. or Miss
Seeley at 2 4363.
Naval Wives' LuncNen
A Smorgasbord was the high highlight
light highlight of the regular monthly lunch luncheon
eon luncheon of the Naval Officers' Wives'
Club which was held last Tues
day at the Quarry Heights Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club. A variety of very
tempting salads was served most
attractively a'ong witn accompa accompanying
nying accompanying dishes. The Smorgasbord
which was arranged by the lunch
eon chairman. Mrs. C. T. E. War
riner, was greatly enjoyed by the
members and guests.
After the luncheon, the business,
meeting was conducted by Mrs.
N. Vecelahn. vice president of the
club. Mrs. Veselahn welcomed two
new members, Mrs. R. S. Halal
and Mrs. E. O. Streeter, and two
guests, Mrs. Brunt, guest of Mrs.
R. L. Anderson, and Mrs. F. C
McCord, guest of Mrs. H. M. Man Mangels.
gels. Mangels. Farewells were said to the
oilowing members who wui be
leaving the Isthmus toon: Mrs.
G. A. Sharp, Mrs. N. Vegelahn,
Mrs. G. N. Carroll. Mn. J. R,
Griffin, Mrs. C. II. Hoke, Mrs. W
E. Lewis, Mrs. P. H. Price, Mra
A. P. Ross, Mrs. E. M. Saunders,
Mrs. J. W. Summerville, sand Mr.
J. N. Williamt Jr.
Door prizes were won by Mrs.
R. L. Anderson, Mrs. J. K. Bat Bat-chellor.
chellor. Bat-chellor. and Mrs. S. E. Taylor,
As a surprise the Ways and Means
Chairman, Mrs. W. P. Landis,
had a fourth prize which was won
by Mrs &. U. Mreeter.
Celebrate At Luncheon
The Curundu Women's Club eel
ebrated with a Johnny Mazzetti
luncheon on Wednesday, July 17,
their last meeting until school o
oens again The committee in
charge consisted of Mesdames Ma
ry Robertson, Jean Brady. Polly
Hamilton, Ellen Moudy, Annabella
Leap, Gloria Brown, Neomi Fran-
cioni. and Barbara Marom: ana
Mrs. Marjorie Heading aecoratea
the tables w;tn joveiy pamboo or
President Connie Reichart wish
ed the ladies a happy vacation
with their children and announced
the next meeting for Sept. 7.
Members and guests attending
were Mesaames uauma nernanv
dez, Jean Brady, Marjorie Hea Heading.
ding. Heading. Barbara Marohl, Diana
Brieht. Melida A. Bembenek, Ma
rian Marohl, Niviai Marohl, Alice
Thurgood, Lily Blumberg, Mary
Robertson, Marge Johnston, Doris
Souzy, Caroline A, Buchon, Buriel
O'Rourke, Polly hamilton, Anna Annabella
bella Annabella Leap, Lemoyne Winslow, Pau Pauline
line Pauline Bynum. Thelma Guibert, Eva
Lee. Thelma Russell, Anni Bates.
Jamie Jameson, Darleen Ashley,
Kuci Rocos, Caroline Brown, Li
lian Stillman, Ellen Moudy, Vi
Wolitarskv. Connie Reichart. Bet
ty Sheffield, Shirley McDoi-d, E-
va Stephen, 'Jenevieve curb, oio-
ria urown, ixeomi rrangioni, uain
erine Day, and Dorothy Nichols.
r'iji'i ii"i i mmtmjam
AT ALBROOK COFFEE Mrs, Robert Montague, wife of the
Commander, Caribbean Command, is. served coffee by Mra.
Richard Lively; wife of the Albrook Executive Officer, at,
despedlda given Tuesday morning for Mra, fidwln Ramage,
wife of the Albrook's Base Commander, who is leaving at the
end of the month.
" i 1 1 P it i i
for 24 hours
ML LJ r-
YoVo sr of
from Ike akin ooL
And yem stay that
way night and day
with New Mam
Qtaa. Because New Mum bow
cooUraa M-3 (bcxachloropbeoc)
wbich dings to your skin keeps
ot (topping penpiraticm odor
24 kours a day.
.1 W R4 dry ewt 1st rhe w.
(Continued on Page 1)
Plans Three Sales
In Coming Weeks
The Property Disposal Office,
U.S. Army Caribbean, announces
three sales in July of surplus it items
ems items and one in August. Each sale
will take place in building 706,
On July 22 at 9 a.m. refrigera
tion and air conditioning equip
ment: maintenance and repair
shop equipment; training aids and
devices; instruments and labora
tory equipment; miscellaneous
hand tools, office supplies and o o-lectrical
lectrical o-lectrical equipment are for sale.
At 10:30 a.m. that same day the
following will be offered for sale
electrical wire and power distri
bution equipment; eiectromc equip
ment; furniture; food preparing
and serving equipment; fire fight fighting
ing fighting and reseue equipment; and
other valuable items.
For sale on July 29 at 9:45 a.m
will be a crushing and screening
plant consisting of two units with
diesei engine anven somt-traiier.
The August 12 sale at 9 a.m. of
fers a diesei driven crane-shovel
with power unit and revolving 20
ton capacity crawler; clamshell
bucket and boom with 50-foot at
For further information concern
ine these surplus items contact the
property disposal officer at Coro-
Silent Husband Talks
blue Streak At Party
Like Pa, Like Son
MACKINAC ISLAND, Mich
July 19 (UP) Gary Williams,
18-year-old son of Gov, G. Men Men-nen
nen Men-nen "Soapy" Williams, has been
called "Soapy" himself recently,
Gary, a student at Lansing Sextoi
High School, has a summer job
working as a dishwasher in the
TuiAI I SMe, akMrkeat cwaetanh
WjS' M mkn, disc iMe
fcr -jiM teaHa.frmaiahMtnafc,
C. vV eketa,
"Wbat'i the matter with a hus
band who ca& be a fascinating
talker when he is in a crowd but
who barely gives his wife the time
of day when they are alone"
The reader who asks that ques question
tion question goes on to say:
"If we have friends in or go out
with several other couples my
husband talks so entertainingly
about all kinds of subjects, in -eluding
his work, that he is a real
asset to the group.
"During those times I find out
all kinds of interesting things about
the people he knows, about his
work, about his ideas.
But when we are at home alone
he answers my questions with two
or three words,' never tells me
anything about, anything He
keeps his nose Stuck in a book,
behind a newspaper, or if he can't
find anything better to do with
out talking, he watches TV.
I m not as dumb as all that. I
don't think. I was graduated from
the same college he was. I keep
up with what is going on in the
world. And I would love to just
sit and talk once in a while but
no dice. What do you think is
Well, maybe he Is just refuel refueling
ing refueling himself by reading and medi meditating.
tating. meditating. If his work keeps him
talking to people all day he may
need to be quiet when he is at
Or maybe he is the kind of per
son who needs more than an au audience
dience audience of one to really shine. Some
people are like that. They oniy
make tne erxort at conversation
when they have an audience they
want to impress.
Or maybe you" haven't learned
the art of drawing another per'
son out and making him want to
talk. Some wives think if they ask
a few flat questions, like Well.
how did eyerthing go at the offcie
today- tney are being as stimu
lating as possible.
But all that does to a man is
make him give the easiest answer
possible, "Not much" or "Same
u you aiscover tnis is your
irounie,' arop tne leading ques
tions ana try starting some con
If your husband fits one of the
other twd descriptions, you'll
nave to b content to have a si
lent partner unless there are o
But you can, of course, plan
more evenings wirh others so that
the silence won't get too depres
There's no need to borrow trou trouble.
ble. trouble. If you're patient you'll hove
itomepf your own. ; !S
TO HAVE A
BLANCHE THEBOM, he famous Metropolitan Opera star, was the guest of honor In a cock
tail narty held Wednesday night at the residence oi Mr. And Mrs. Jerry R. Jamo3, Cultural
Affairs Officer, United States Information Service. The photo, taken at the party; shows
from left to-rgiht:v Mr. Manuel cedeno, Panamanian artist; ; Miss Thebom;. Mrs, Harold San Sander,
der, Sander, president, inter American Women -Club, and Mr. Sander, .- w&i.-
A gift of aervlce li often the
moat appreciated gift of all. If
you can't afford to send flowers
to a mend in a. hosnital. offer
to do an errand or. something
else the person is unable to do
The friend who rives of his
time and energy actually gives
more than the person who only
Boy Scouts Break
Valley Forge Camp,
Head For Homes
.w ipfil J ;
. ::: J
1,1,111,! , ,, ,11 ,
VALLEY FORGE; Pa'. (UP)
Some 52,500 Boy Scouts folded
their tents Wednesday night,
packed their gear and crept noisr
But before leaving, the boys
marcnea to a sprawling natural
amphitheater to attend a candle.
light ceremony which marks the
official closiue of the fourth Na
tional Boy Scout Jamboree.
The irrepressible -gaiety of
youth was characterized bv last
minute preparations and visits to
new found jamboree friends in
other parts of the huge encamp
ment as the railroads prepared to
l 1 11 T,
naui me urea nut nappy scouts to
tneir nome towns around the na
YES, ITS BORDEN'S.
BordenVRIch RoasT-the NEW Instant Coffee
that gives you DEEPER coffeeilavor. Try it!
The official closing of the. jam
boree too was the starting sienai
lor some 180 scouts tar embark at
New York Friday for Plymouth,
England a vanguard of 1,750
scouts who will attend the 50th
anniversary jubilee Jamboree in
Warwickshire, England in August.
The Jubilee Jamboree will gath
er together some 25.000 Bov
Scouts from all nations in cele
bration of 50 years of International
scouting, and also laud the 100th
anniversary turth of the scouts
founder Lord Baden-Powell, who
startea me urn troop on his re
turn irom ine isoer war in 1907.
The blaze of pageantry which
marked the new-found friend friendships
ships friendships with boys from far away
states, and the experiences of
camping and mingling together
will long be remembered by the
boys after they reach home.
STAR AT THE SWITCH Miss Blanche Thebom. -bpeiatic
star now on the Isthmus for a concert, took time out from
her busy schedule to see one of the modern wonders of tha
world. She is shown here at the control panel of Miraflores
Locks where, she was given an explanation of how ships are
lifted over the mountains. Although her main Interests are in
the world of music, she found fascination in the tiny handles
on the control board which move the massve lock gate and
control millions of gallons of water.- n
Teamsters, RR Express Agency
NEW YORK, July 19 (UP) work at 12;01 a.m Monday i tha
The settlement followed voting
earlier this week in which a ma majority
jority majority of the strikers in five of tho
cities had approved, company pro proposals.
posals. proposals. The proposals had been re rejected
jected rejected by drivers in St. Louis and
Representatives of the Teamsters
Union and tne Kaiiway express
Aeencv have signed a new con
tract ending an 88-day strike that
had paralyzed agency operation!
in seven major cities.
The settlement of the strike that
had affected Chicago, Cincinnati,
Cleveland, Newark, N.J., Philadel
phia, St. Louis, and San Francisco
was announced by Francis A.
ONeill, chairman of the National
O'Neill said the new pact, which
runs until Oct. 31, 1959, provides
for increases in wages and health
and welfare benefits totaling 29
cents over hhe period of the corn
tract. Additionally, provisions for
semi-annual cost-of-living adjust
ments will produce a 3 cent-an
hour increase effective upon the
return to work.
O'Neill said following a meeting
between company and union offic
ials at agency headquarters that
some 3,500 strikers will return to I
O'Neill said that the kitial in
crease under the contract, amount
ing to 15 cents an hour, was made
retroactive to Jan. 16, 1956, a
month after the Teamsters filed
their first .demands for changes is
their existing contract. Ha laid tha
increase was composed of ZV
Ante? TUkt hrtllt k a Immbbb m
2V cents per hour payment in lieu
of increased health and. welfare
benefits in that amount until such
benefits can be instituted, and 10
cent an hour wage increase.
Subsequent increase under tiM
Contract will be 7 cents an fcmtr.
effective Nov. 1, 1957, and Eke
amount effective on Nov. l of tha
Mail with fml)
fVief f rr fligtrllf!
. Qwis) stays sweet tiS tfco cow Is
empty or your-mooey bexkl
WHO'S Making Tracks to Panama's Favprite Place?
But EVERYONE J.
Becauae 13 Pima Km 4
S03IETHING FOR EVERYONE AN YTLME
njo yeuratlf K$ chtaptr than you think at..,,
SrXDAY BXTJKCH SANCC la tho BaTbe Kooai
with Lacho ABcarraga, Tria from ll:3t ajn. to
:J jm, the aeet fee ererre! Oary f&25
CrtCIAX, attraction this ganday and
aext LOrEZ, TEX MAGICIAXl
A sUrkebf I etel
FRIDAY, JULY 19, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FOR THIJ WEEK"
National Poller Quttn .
Awarded The Order Of
Vase Nunez e Balboa r-?.:rf
I Mr.5 ; Margarita Lozano, who is
la be crowned National Pollera
Queen. jWilK be awarded the order Mrs. Arlon D. Payne
I Vasoo Nuner de Samoa, in re mcuard A. Davis,
arrangement. Presiding at the cof coffee
fee coffee table during the morning were
Mrar Richard T. Lively and Mrs.
Claude A,' Babb, Mra. Ray M.
Christ and Mra. Robert E. Dale,
sponse to a request by the Lions 4
Club to we J) oreign tteiauona mm
A popular spot during the morn-
ins waa the" punch taoie wnere
Mrs. James E. Hoskins. Mr.
Robert E. Boyce and Mr. Victor
Th vfennratinn will ba made br'H. Bolado officiated.
the Director of Protocol, Camilo v The committee in charge of the
Ijw Kaleedo. who will Journey to coffee included Mrs: Richard T.
t n Thl-i for the nuroose 01 Lively: Mrs. Jamea E. Pott. Mr.
Julv; 22. when Mr.v Lozano l will Edward J, Sase,-Jr.. Mrs. Claude
be granted the honor! in apprecia,lB. Babb, Mra. -Marshall MeQor
tion of her working making the' era, and Mrs. William L. Witbam.
national costume widely known,
. ; Mrs. Lozano will' also receive
the insignia' of the Holy Ghost or
chid fronithe Xions' Club, and a
acroll declaring her the iavorite
daughter; ip Las Tablas,
' a musical urogram, a'xostum-
ed dancf and a parade of floats;
will 'be presented in ner npnor,
' Officer', Wivea Hold v'
'Hail and Farewell' Coffee
Alhronk Officers' Wives gathered
at an informal coffee Tuesday 1
morning to bid farewell to their
honorary vice president, Mrs. Ed-
wioV M. Ramage, who will leave
Alhrook AFB with the base com
mander, Col. Edwin M. Rentage,
the tnd of thf month.
a uplrome waa extended to Mra.
Arfhiif P. Hiirr.! wife of Col. Ar-
tv,,,r 1 Hiiir 'the IncominB com'
manrfpr ot Albrook Air Force
Base: Mrs. -Huh will succeed MrsJ
Ramage as nonorary vice pres.
dept pf the AtwooJC Officers' Wive
; In the receiving line, with Mrs.
Ramage -andMrs. Hurr were Mrs.
Truman H. Landon, wife of Maj.
-!.. Truman H. Landon. Com
ri-thhuiTO Alp Command:
m. p.hI A. Zartman. wife of
Col. Payl.A, Zartman, Chief of
Staff, Caribbean Air Command;
.-Ti nuir V. Nilsson. presi
dent of the,' Albrook Officers' Wives
u J. i. m Mnntaeue. wife of
V tacK itotiea fer inclusion la Mm
solemn should be submitted W
typt.wriHan form and mailed
the boa number listed daily in $ $-cial
cial $-cial and Othtrwtaa," ar daliverad
v ba.id u the office. Notices of
fiMetinia cannot b aeaeaeed by
Pacific Side '
The Pacific Side Pilot' Wive
will hold a luncheon tomorrow at
12 noon In 'the Panama Salon of
the HoteHBl Panama, r
Mrs. Samuel E. Johnson; at
Rlhna tui and' Mrs. Howard J.
Schwartzman. Balboa 3700, are in
charge of arrangements.
, fx, A J-
h. mmmanri'ne cenerar 01 vim
Caribbean- Command, ;wa ape ape-cial
cial ape-cial guest at the -"Had and Fare-
wey" con ;.. i v
Distaff. Council r
To Hold CrHinwe
The Rodman Zone distaff Coun
cil will meet on Tuesday. July 23.
at 9:30 a.m. at the Flamingo
Club, for a critique on Operation
Atert for 495T,. which took: place
-All diitaff wokera and everyone
interested in distatl activities is
welcome to attend. t
ALBROOK DISTAFF OFFICERS Officer of the Albrook AFB Distaff I were Inaugurated last week by Captain Blair E.
Nilsson, ase Training Officer and Distaff Coordinator, in the Driftwood Lounge of the Officers'. Mess. Left to right seated
are: Mary ,WoQda, second .vice president; Mary Fabjance, second vice president, NCO area; Judy Egeland, first vice president,
NCO area; Lee Asbury. OlC Child Care Center; standing: Mr. Christine Welter, president; Capt. Nilsson; and jeane Furge Furge-on,
on, Furge-on, vice president.-; Mrs. Cherry Hale, OIC, Treatment, Is not shown tn photo. (Official US"""'
. There! were many, moist eyes as
the group said "good-bye" to Mrs.
Ramage,4 who has endered herself
to the members during her stay
Sere. As a remembrance from the
ifficers Wive' -Club, J Mrs. Mar
shall McGovern presenteo irs.
with two sifts, a person
al aif i of earrings and pendant set
m vimmi Canal Stones and a
vhciLchanixl aervins dish
. wua tahin was beautifully
decorated- with a centerpiece of
massed xellow blossom cascad
ing 'irditt W: jrracefu wu Tftraw
Te Meet Tuesday 2
The regular monthly meeting ot
the Margarita Union Church Wom Women'
en' Women' Auxiliary will be held -Tuesday,
July 23 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Church parlor,' ;
Mr .".Martin Sawyer, guest for
the evening, will present., color
Slides on .South America,
Devotions will be conducted ny
"J Mrs. Howard Richards and nost-
.H . . -.il 1 r
esse xor me evening wm bp
John Prim and Mrs. Harry Witt.
The unusual and tasty delicacies
...,.h h the club members
added to the
charm of the table
Kobbe Kids Make
Bat eas Together
Letterboxes, potholders and in intricately
tricately intricately designed batea are a a-mong
mong a-mong the.lateat activiUe of Tort
Kobbe ehlldren a the ummer re recreation
creation recreation program, under the direc direction
tion direction of Mr. Betty Gawl, awing in into
to into ita artirtie phas.
Forsaking, for a while, the ten tennis
nis tennis court and awimming pool, tne
youth of Fort Kobbe are now at attending
tending attending the post elementary achool
en Monday and Thursday morn-
lngs to learn all they can about
ra, assisted by several teenager,
passes are divided by age
group. The older children are
taking up the more difficult pna pna-of
of pna-of eraftwork ueh a batea,
while the younger one
.a imnW AmirRt.- In the
cut-and-paate group, top favorites.
ar powderpuff doll and piawer-
The teeess periods are also put
to good usage. uemDers 01 ue
With Tnfantrv. tlklne time OUt
from their rtgular chores, super
vise athletics la the school yard.
The program is soother in Fort
Kobbe' long list of Youth Activity
Council events which take advant advantage
age advantage of the many recreational and
instrutioBal opportunities offered
Deaf Mule Who Held
Up Olflce Nabbed
For Armed Robbery
By UNITID PRESS
. ASHINGTON Sea. Ceorgo W
Malon (R-Nev.), on the nature of
"A filibuster is an argument to
which you do not subscribe. If you
like it, it is a profound aeoate
TAMPA, Fls July 19 (UP)
A 3aaf nute wbe held up a fi
nave eomoanY with threatening
uote waa charged with armed rob-j
ery yesterday, even tnouga n
used his finger in a jacket pocket
to simulate a gua.
Richard WiTUama Smith. 21, a
drifter, fled the Sterlinf Finance
Co. late Wedaesday with J250, D-
tectrve Derrel Brown said.
He was enught 20 minutes later
y traffic officers la a nearby al alley.
ley. alley. - ...
EL PASO, Tex. Mrs. Mena
Katz, of' Los Angeles, one of two
passengers injured when a DC-4
veered sharply to avoid another
"I thank God we had a rood
pilot and we are all still alive
Glanta President Horace Stone.
ham exolaining the nncsihU mnv
of his baseball team to the West
"Tne city of New York can't
uPp" wree major league
WARTON. Enelind KnirlUh t.t
put nowiana v. Beaumont, after
unofficially breaking the world
peea recoraa at speeds wen be
yond 1,100 m.o.h. in a nnw aniwr.
electric jet fighter plane:
"It 1 a pilot' airplane with-
ui Ticca... u ooviousiy is going
SINAPOBE-John Fell Steven Steven-eon,
eon, Steven-eon, youngest son of former Dem Dem-ocratie
ocratie Dem-ocratie candidate Adlai Steven Stevenson,
son, Stevenson, on the virtue of hi Harvard
roommate. Prinea Karim h.
1 nave the utmost eoafidnnen
jo ua anuity, ji is vary eon eon-scienooua
scienooua eon-scienooua and a bard worker."
Hfajhsr Vas Feared
ly UN1TIO PHIJS
Two babies being held u ami
by their mothers survived by
seeming mlraele when death
struck the women, one from a
Ughtninf bolt In Florida and the
other from an automobile is Mis
One child was thrown uahurt
upoa the top of a car that fatally
injured his mother We-Uesday at
New Albanyi Miss., and the ether
child waa left unscathed when
lightaug instantly killed his moth
Mrs. G. C. Wflhite. 231 of New
Albaay, was esrying her sVmeath sVmeath-old
old sVmeath-old boy u her arms alofg a eoun-;
trr road when she was struck by
the car. She died is hospital;
fear hour later.
: Brown, aaid Smith ntered the Mra Harvey Vit
fficn and handed an employe. I-,City, Fla,, P."? onB-
rene Lemke, a note which read
RECEIVING LINE A farewell coffee was given by Albrook Officers' Wives Club for Mrs. Edwin M. Ramage, wife of the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Air Force Base Commander on Tuesday. Mrs. Arthur P. Hurr, wife of the incoming- commander, was also greeted in
the same affair. Above Is shown the receiving line which included Mrs. Paul A. Zartman, wife of CAirC Chief of staff; Mrs.
Truman. H. Landon,' wife of CAlrc Commander; Mrs. Ramage; Mrs. Hurr, and Mrs. Blair E. Nilsson, president of the Albrook
Officers'.. Wives Club.
"Hold or else. I will hurt yea
Brown sail that
charged with armed
raue tie use oi
aid. and walked into her yard to
inspect an eak tree that had Juat
been struck by lightning two days
aeo. A second bolt struck the three.
Smith waa killinfc. Mr. King.
robbery br- The child fell to the ground be be-lmrat
lmrat be-lmrat of aide the mother's body, without
a gua to execute receiving the slightest injury from
V;' 1 CDance, drink If
ml I in the most cozy V
' l I place in town. rf
v. t'oiiMiua CilJ
1090 Kcs., Colon
Ttiephones: 2-3066 Panama
m Mr 'r
1 ,,uJtU;f 't4:HiZ:- iWJVi
t;)uJLUJj1,x ,iiMii.aiii..juiiiMHniiii mwiiKinl inn i i ii finniiini V itm f Wr..vj.ir xmiit.t .j.a.ti.i.l.... :iWi'A.ii.iiiwiiw iwiimimm.' 1 i
Today, Friday, July 19
4:00 Feature Review
l:30 What's Your Favorite (re-
quest taken toy phone
5:35 What's Your Favorlt
6:00 Musical Interlude
REVIEW (Pab'st Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing party
7 : 00 Thirty-Minute The atei
T:30 VOA Report from OS
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Hancock's Half Hour
?;00 You Asked For. It (re-,
quests taken oy phone
9:80 You Asked For. It (re (re-10:30
10:30 (re-10:30 Calling All Forces
11:00 Jazz TU Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Saturday, July 20
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00) s
7:30 Jazz Salon
8:15 The Hour of St. Francis
8 ;30 Musical Reveille
9:15 The Christophers
9:30 As I See It
10:05 Spins And Needles (re
quests taken by phoni
11:30 BBC Jazz Club
11;05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Journey Into Space
12:05 Luncheon Music
12:30-lNew Tune Time
1:15 Serenade In Blue
1:30 Wayne King serenade
2:00 Les Brown Show
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris Star Time
3:00 Concert On The Mall
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 interlude (15 Mln.)
4:15 Church of Christ
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
5:35 What's Your Favorlt
6:00 Guest Star
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Manhattan Melodies
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:30 VOA Report from U.S
8:00 Saturday Night Dancini
8:30 Educating Archie
9:00 Your Hit Parade
9:30 Ray's A Laueh
10:00 Music From Hotel El Pan
10:30 Owl's Nest (requests
taaen by phone through
out program i
1:00 a.m. Sunday sign oil
NO DOWN PAYMENT
All maot, raody to ot...utl
ona of many 6n Swamon
f oodil You know thr good
bacaui thay'ra mad by th
makorj of Campball'i Soupt.
iook for SWANSON
you u find QUALITY
r It, w
1 Si ill i
PUT tIFE IN THE PARTY
Too ca anatcfe the
Dixie cope ead.
papar tableoovara. i
plataa. Ideal far
cottag and for
Tkcya afimuanifai to buy.
They aara aaoat S th fua of
NIQHT pssaAS i
TABLE .-' g I.
' y--. ;
Members of 1
Ceatral Ave. and 21st E. St
Tela. S-ISM S-1SU
- 'the bolt.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEWSTAPEIt
Friday, juit liSST
Suddenly Riled-up Braves! dke Over ::!jtMtihdttdigue Lead
Milwaukee Club Wins
6 Of Last Eight Games
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, July 19 (UP) Note to those irate
Milwaukee fans who hanged Fred Haney effigy the
It's okay, fellas, you can cut him down now.
The suddenly steamed UP rookie Don McMahon coming
Braves, winners in six of their in to strike out Harry Ander Ander-last
last Ander-last eight games, are a full gamej son for the final out. Curt
Ahead of the National League i Simmons was the loser.
iack today so that should maKe Brooklyn remained i2 games
verything hunky-dory with all off the pace by beating St.
iwauKee Durgners ngro now. liouis, iu-, in an li-uumig cun cun-Some
Some cun-Some of them were fit to be i test, while Cincinnati nipped the
fed. thotieh. after the Dodgers Giants, 2-1, and Pittsburgh de-
massacred the Braves. 20-4, last feated Chicago, 8-5.
Monday night. That's when theyi The Yankees opened up a five five-Btrung
Btrung five-Btrung up the little Milwaukee ?ame lead in the American
jaanager in effigy. 'League, their biggest margin of
AU was forgiven temporar- the year, with a 3-2 victory over
Py. anyway when the Braves Detroit, as Baltimore rallied for
defeated tne ramies, t-t, live runs in ine mnin io nc we
fright. Catcher Del Rice got second-place White Sox, 6-2.
Haney off the hook, or more Boston beat Kansas City, 3-1,
technically off the limb, vheniand Washington blanked eleve
ns drove m mree oi mimauncc a nana, -u.
runs with a home run and aj Gil Hodges' 12th grand-slam
homer of his career was tne
highlight of the Dodgers' victo-
(aaed on 22$ official at bats)
G AB R H Pet
87 369 71 130 .352
85 334 54 114 .341
61 244 29 80 .328
76 312 37 102 .327
Playar and C
Musial,. St. L,
KODinson, uinci. 83 334 ei 100 .317
Mays, N. Y.
85 319 61 101 .317
86 345 45 108 .313
80 297 41 93 .313
75 287 48 89 .310
84 367 48 113 .308
Williams, Bos. 80 270 64 99 .367
Bob Buhl went 8 2-3 innings
o gain his 10th victory, with
At U.S. Tracks
Chiroke, leading; candidate
I for the President Remon race
t track's chimpl onship, is
; scheduled to leave for the
United States within the next
ten days, according to reports
: in two Spanish-language news news-1
1 news-1 papers.
Artnro "Fulo" Fernando will
accompany the horse on his
' trin north, the reports said.
t The four-year-old chestnut
I son of Kingstone-Alpine Vista
is reportedly ready to be ship-
' ped to Washington Park in
Chicago. Willie Molter, leading
trainer in the U.S. on three
; occasions, will train the Co-
1 Ion Boys' star.
J The owners of Chiroke are
J said to have sold a half inter interest
est interest in the colt for $10,000. The
liard-running English colt will
1 continue 4o race under the col col-!
! col-! ors of the Colon Boys abroad.
; In 19 local starts, Chlroke
! won 13 times, was second
I twice, once third, fourth twice
i and out of the money only in
I h's last start. His earnings to to-1
1 to-1 ta'ed $25,215.
! He won the New Owners
Handicap, the Inter-American
'Announcers Convention Han Han-',
', Han-', dicap, Carnival Classic, Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Arias Paredes Classic,
'National Guard Classic, Gen General
eral General Jose A. Remon Classic
and wound up second in the
President of the Republic
ry. Tnat Diow wed mm wiui
Ralph Kiner and Rogers Horns Horns-by
by Horns-by for the all-time National
leadership and it came in the
last of f.he ninth to tie the score
after St. Louis had pushed a-
cross seven runs in the top 01
Duke Snider, who homered
in the third inning, doubled In
the 11th and scored the win winning
ning winning run on Ed Kasko's error.
Rorer Craig was the winner.
Gus Bell provided Cincinnati
with enough runs to win when
he hit a two-run homer off Stu
Miller in the third inning. John
ny Klippstein held the Giants
scoreless until Bobbv Thomson
opened the ninth v.th a homer.
When Ed Bressoud followed with
single. Raul Sanchez relieved
Klippstein and got the final
The Pirates won their game
from the Cubs with a four-run
rally in the ninth. Bill Mazero Mazero-ski's
ski's Mazero-ski's infield single with the bas bases
es bases loaded scored Dick Groat with
the winning run. Ernie Banks
and Chuck Tanner each hit in-side-the-park
homers for the
Cubs. Reliever Luis Arroyo was
the winning pitcher.
Southpaw Billy Hoeft of the
Tigers was working: on a 2-0 lead
when he ran afoul of a tnree tnree-run
run tnree-run rally by the Yanks in the
eighth. With two out Jerry Cole Coleman
man Coleman singled and Mickey Mantle
walked. Yori Berra then singled
for one run and Hank Bauer
doubled for two more. Al Clcotte
the third of four Yankee pitch
ers, "awed me viciorv.
Billy Goodman's pinch
Mantle. N. Y.
Skowron, N. Y.
85 280 82 100 .357
76 289 44 96 .332
86 309 56 110 .330
80 278 48 90 .326
86 322 86 103 .312
78 298 53 91 .305
84 288 47 86 .299
Working boys MoV&lhto 2nd
Place: Alumni Widen Lead
Williams, Red Sox
RUNS BATTED IN
Jensen, Red Sox
kim 11 inr j Jk
- 11' mj.
KIDS KNOW BEST-Pifiob felVer may be out organized
baseball as an active pitcher, but youngsters haven't forgotten
the former major league strikeout king as he conducts clinics.
PITCHING W L Pet.
(Basad en S decisions)
Schmidt, Cards 7 1
Sanford, Phils 12 2
Shanlz, Yanks 9 2
Bunning, Tigers 11 3
Grim. Yanks 8 3
Donovan, White Sox 8 3
Jones, Cards 8 3
w!th the bases loaded, good for
two runs, was the big blow in
Baltimore's ninth innine assault
against leftv Jack Harshman of
the White Sox. oriole renei ace
(Continued on rgi 10)
DIABLO GYM. ACTIVITIES
Much interest has been shown
in Ping Pong at the Diablo gym
nasium these last few weeks. In
August a local Ping Pong Tourna-
single ment will be held at the Diablo
FISHERMEN, ATHLETES, BOATSMEN
Everything for your needs.
Will be open all day Saturday including noon
hours until 5:00 p.m. Week days, 8:00 to
12:00 and 2:00 to 6:00
ABERHATHY SPORTING GOODS
"Where Friends Meet and Your Patronage
Across side street
El Panama Hotel. Tels. 3-0264 or 3-6895.
tiym, in which boys and girls 01
all age groups may participate.
Every Friday is prize day at the
gym. Last Friday's winner were:
Archery bob Adams and Ji.
Ping Pong Jack Pearson.
Tumbling Bob Adams and
Foul Shooting Jack Pearson.
Treasure Hunt Jim VanLeon,
E. Bishop, Halvosa and J. E E-berenz.
berenz. E-berenz. A sock dance was also held on
Friday whicn was enjoyed by all
tint attended. Interest also is be
ing shown in volleyball. So come
out and see if yoit can be a win
ner next week.
The Diablo "A" basketball team
played host to the Ancon "A" team
this morning Ancon was the win
A circu is being planned for
the July 30 lor children under 10
Sawyer's Dream Team
Loaded With Surprises
By OSCAR FRALEY
DAYTON, Ohio (UP) Eddie
Sawyer, who led the last band of
Philadelphia "Whiz Kids" to the
National League pennant in 1950.
cast a jaundiced eye at the ac-
knswledged super stars of base
The Dons 4 3
Diplomats 2 5
Dukes 2 5
8:00 p.m. The Don vs nin
7:00 p.m. Boilermakers
ball today and named a dream
team which is loaded with sur
You can have your "name" stars
such as Ted- William's, Hank Aaron
and Yogi Berra Sawyer, one of
baseball's smartest strategists as
ne led tne Jfhiiues to their first
flag in 33 years, puts the premium
on team work as well as talent.
He even takes Willie Mays of
the Giants over Mickey Mantle of
me Yankees as a centerfielder.
calling the "say hev" kid "bv far
the best centerfielder in basball."
The Dream Team
. 1 . ...
rroaucmg tne menest score
this season, the Dukes whipped
the Dons, 62-38. At the end of
the first half, the score was all
tied up at 21-21. In the second
half, the Dukes Joined all of
their forces and hit for fortv-
one points, while The Dons could
only collect seventeen points,
ary Alexander, Tom Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham and Charley French, scored
20, 16 and 14 points respectively
for the Dukes, Raul Barbara
scored 18 points for the Dons.
The second game proved to be
much closer, as the Boilermak
ers edged out the Diplomats by
a score of 38-37. The Diplomats
put on a spurt during the last
quarter, but they were unable to
get one point deficit between
them. Lem Klrkland hit for 14
points for the Boilermakers,
Sawyer's all star team "the
one I'd like to manage above all
others I can think of today" in includes:
cludes: includes: Catcher, Hal Smith, St. Louis
Cardinals; First base, Stan Musial,
Cardinals; Second base. Johnnv
lempie, Cincinnati Reds; Third
base, Ken Boyer. Cardinals: Short-
vs.stop, Johnny Loean. Milwaukee:
L,eu iieiu, MicKey Mangfe, Yan
kees; tentenieid, wmie Mays,
Giants; Right field, Al Kaline, De Detroit;
troit; Detroit; Pitchers, left-hander, Billy
rierce, wnue box;- ngm-nanaer,
Jack Sanford, -Phillies.
"And to manage that team, I'll
take Walter Alston," Sawyer 'as 'asserted.
serted. 'asserted. "He does the job 4he way
it should be done."
Atlantic Basketball league'
s Won Lot Pet.
Alumni 7 2 .778
Powells 4 S .444
Working Boys v 4 s ,444
Cristobal v I .333
Editorj CONRADO SARCEANT
Wednesday's Results V
Working Boys 63 Cristobal 40
Alumni ?5 Powells 50 v
, Monday's Games
Alumni vs Cristobal
Powells vs Working Boys
years of ages. If there is anyone' 5 iE.
interested, there is still time tolP0?8 !T the losers.
Along The Fairways
PWGA TOURNAMENT AT
SUMMIT HILLS SATURDAY
Here is the lineup for the PWGA
tournament to be beld at the Sum-
! mit Hills Country Club, Saturday,
July 20. Some of the players frmra
Summit are also playing their
rounds in the current Club Cham
oionship, hence the unusually ear
ly tee of tin es for the first three
7.15 Lil Tester, Edna Jack-
'son Polly Zon
7.45 Evelyn Judson, Anona
The box scores:
it ft pf t
8 2 4 18
"I still don't like left field this
way, even though I have to give
it to Mantle in a tossup over
Aaron," sayi Sawyer, who now is
vice president in charge of sales
promotion for the Plymouth Golf
Ban Co, exclusive manufacturers
of the 0 f f i c i a i PGA ball and
Eddie's reason for being in Day
ton where the PGA tournament
Explains Hie Choices
Tiking his selections one by
one, Sawyer explained them this
; By TREVOR SIMONS
Isaac Peltynovitch set r
individual scoring high for
1957 Atlantic Basketball : League
tallying 32 points and the Working
Boys made it two in a row with
a .63 to 40 win over Cristobal. Work
ing Boys' 63 points was a top team
score tor '57 too and the win mov,
ed them up to a tie with Powells
lor second place, both teams re
maining 3 games on the pace when
Alumni took a close one from Po
wells in the nightcap, 55 to 50.
Paced bv Peltvnovitch's 32-Doint
effort the Working boys had little
trouble displacing Cristobal and
moving the latter down into the
ting Alumni. Top scorer for the
losers was Dick Williams .with 9
points for his night's work.
The big same of the nicht. the
Powells-Alumni night cap affair
was everything that it was billed
for in pre-game publicity. Through
out the contest both teams took
turns in taking the lead, neither
ever being able to open more than
a 7 point gap. Alumni was in front
13 to 11 at the end of the first stan
za, but gave way to 1 powerful
Powell surge in the second.
In the- waning seconds of the
second quarter, Alumni came back
to get within a point of Powells
and the half ended with the league
leaders trailing 28 to 27. The Alum Alumni
ni Alumni quintet came back in the third
quarter and moved out to a 7-Doint
lead at the end of that period; 44
to 37. As these two teams moved
into the' final period of play. Po
wells moved up to tie the score,
and the battle raged white hot for
the 8 minutes of play. Luke Pa-
lumbo. Jr.. who scored only six
points for the night, was the dif
ference in the final two minutes of
play, dropping in five consecutive
John Hatgi was high scorer for
the winners with 16 nointi thnueh
he fouled out before the game was
over. Paul Moser who kept the Po
wells five in the thick of the fight
with accurate shooting from be
hind the key hole, led Powells with
14, while Noel Gibson held on to
his league lead in the scoring de
partment with 11 points. Gibson's
season total now stands at 144,
seven points ahead of Hatgi's 137.
The Box Scores:
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y 1 Mrmmm
8:00 Harriet Serger,
8; 15 Katie Call, Pearl Trim,
8:20 Bobbie Hugh; Maggie
Daltnn, Peggy Montanye.
8:25 Louis Reynolds, Kay Pur
dy, Connie Bishop.
8:30 Lee Knuth Etbel Peran
tie. Ruby Kruger.
8:35 Laura Hopson, Bev Dil
fer. Louise Jcnes.
8:40 Mar J SeweD, Mae Askew,
8 45 Bev Friedman, Virginia
HollowelU Alyce French.
8:50 Martha B raster Micki
Knock, Helen Owen.
8:55 Camille Farm worth, B.
J. Nelson. Wilms Riley.
9:00 Sett Hennou. Merle Mitch Mitch-inson.
inson. Mitch-inson. Micky Gorthe. I
9.05 Ruth Cherry. Gladys Wi Wiley,
ley, Wiley, Jo Alexander.
9:18 Lois Tbomss, Helen
Thompson, Joan Clare.
Anyone wnc missed signing up
with her representative lor this
toumemenl is urged to come out
to Summit ea Saturday, where
"Smith is the best catcher
around, in my opinion, and along
with Musial is one of the main
reasons which make the Cardinals
click. As for Musial, he's the best
player I ever saw.
Sawyer describes Temple ss an
Eddie Stanky with ability." and
2 the best second baseman of the
2 cast 15 veais.
1 "BjOyer has everything," he in-
4 15 3a sists, "and I'd play him at third
and nowhere else. Logan mates
the plays and gets my vote for
many reasons. Mays surpasses
them all in the outfield but Kaline
has to rank as potentially one of
3 20 the best of all time even U ne is
0 0 having a pcor year
As for the pitcners, lawyer
makes his selections on the basis
of "the ones I'd pick if I bad to
hsve one Big game."
1 10 3
3 2 3 8
3 2 0
" National I mm HIM
Teams ; W i. Pet. GB
Milwaukee 50 37 .575
M. Louis 48 37 .565 1
mrooKlyn 47 37 .560 1V4
Philadelphia 48 -38 .558
Cincinnati 48 39 .552 2
ew York 40 46 .465 9V4
rittsDurgh 32 56 .364 18V4
Chicago 29 52 .358 18
Chicago at Brooklyn (T-N)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (N
Milwaukee at New york (N)
St. Louis at Pitteburgh (N)
W. JLOUls 000 100 017 00 8 15 1
urooKiyn 001 120 015 0110 10 1
ucKson. Schmidt. Wilhelm. Mi.
zell, Wehmeier, Merritt (1-2) and
Brooklyn: Podres, Labine, Mc
Devittr Craig (5-5) and Campa-nella.
Chicago 000 101 2105 11 0
Pittsburgh 010 010 004 13 1
Dtou, Lown (4-4) Littlefield,
Brosnan and Neeman.
Purkey, Arroyo (3-8) and Rand.
. k If
Cincinnati 002 000 000 2 7 1
New .York 000 000 0011 8 0
Klippstein (4-9), Sanchez a n d
Miller (3-6), Grissom and Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, Katt, Westrum.
Milwaukee 020 001 0104 11" 0
Philadelphia 000 020 0002 10 1
Buhl (10-6), McMahon and Rice.
Simmons (9-5) and Lonnett.
Boston at Chicago (N)
Baltimore at Kansas City (N)
Washington at Detroit (N) V
New York at Cleveland (N) :
New York 000 000 0303 ft 1
Detroit 000 002 0002 8 0
Larsen, Ditmar, Cicotte (2-2).
Grim and Berra.
Hoeft (2-5), Sleater, Mat's and
Baltimore 000 000 105-8 8 1
Chicago 002 000 0002 S -1
O'Dell, Zuverink (9-5) and Trian Trian-dos,
dos, Trian-dos, Ginsberg.
(7-) FiscSier and
101 000 0013 8 0
001 000 0001 S 2
Brewer (11-8) and White. Gor Gorman
man Gorman (2-3), Morgan and Thompson.
100 000 300 4 13 2
000 000 0000 3 1
Pascual (7-10) atad Berberet.
Pitula (2-2 ) McUsh and Nixon.
By Conrado Sargeant
Eight newcomers are scheduled
to make their local debut this
weekend. Five are natives and
the others imported thoroughbreds.
All five natives' are two-year-olds
entered for tomorrow s fourth race
for maidens. They are Barilu, Glo
ria., Napa, Ciria and Siderai.
Barilu, Ciria and Siderai are thor
oughbreds. The others three-quarters
14 12 15 40
WORKING BOYS ..FG PS PF TP
Jeffries 10 2 2
Manning 2 12 5
Smith, Gil 2 2,38
McKeown 10 12
Rankin 2 12 5
Sapp 0 0 2 0
Simons, Carl 4 3 1 11
Orvls 0 0 1 0
Peltynovitch 13 6 3 32
25 13 17 63
POWELLS FG FS PF TP
Kirkland 4 15 9
Gibson, Bill 0 0 0 0
Pabon 10 0 2
Sasso- 2 4 3 8
Hall 2 2 4 6
Gibson, Neel 3 5 1 11-
Moser 2 2 14
18 14 1550
24 14 7 62
1 1 ft pf t
Giardello vs. Vejar
Rematch In Making
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UP) The
manaierk of middle weiehts Joey
0 Giardello a ad Chico Vejar consid consid-OJewi
OJewi consid-OJewi a return September match
0 1 today because of Wednesday
4inisht's excellent Cfiht at Exposi-
FG PS PP TP
0 6 4 8
0 0 10
1 0 2". 2
3 3 0 9
7 2 5 IS
2 10 5
10 2 3
4 T 2 15
Barilu. the most impressive of
the group, is a bay daughter of
Barretin-Little Lulu. She is owned
by the Haras Carinthia. Agustin
Soanc Jr. trams her.
Gloria M.. owned by Mrs. OtUia
de Moreno and trained by Manuel
Moreno, is a chestnut filly by Mi-
Napa, a roan colt, is the off
spring of Bracmour-La India. He
is owned and trained by Reinaldo
Ciria is a bay filly by Bracmour-
Fast Robin. This half-sister to A-
vispa and Black Bee is owned and
trained by Simeon Allen.
Siderai is a brown son of the
great Tamesis out of Swagger
Coat. He is the, property of Mrs.
Viola Camargo who also trains
The three imported horses, all
five-year-olds, are scheduled to go
in Sunday's sixth race. They are)
Zumar, Best and Introduction.
Zumar, owned fey the St Ma Mary
ry Mary Stable and trained by Eric
GHtens, Is a son of Compinche
out of Avisua. He has turned in
bitter workouts than the ethers.
Best, reportedly a good router.
is a brown offspring of Trafalgar-
Belleza. He is owned by Kicardo
A. Lance E. and trained by the
veteran Henry, White.
Introduction, a good and consist-
ant performer in his native Jamai Jamaica,
ca, Jamaica, is owned and trained by James
Wamt. lie is a son 01 1 aniare.
finish first, second or third in five
Don Ernesto "Neco" de' la Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia will be honored by various
sports oreanizations nn Jnlv ?a
Don Neco is acknowledged as the
anici oi. i-anamaman Sports
becaus he is the person who did
most to establish such popular
sports as baseball, softhall hnirr.
ball, horse racing, football, etc. in
me ivepuoiic oi Manama.
In just recognition of Don Ne Ne-co's
co's Ne-co's contributions to local hers
racing, the President Remon
racetrack management has ap
proved, the holding of a handi handicap
cap handicap iri his honor on July 28.
Arrangements are still being
negotiated by the track manager,
Pablo A. Thayer, to contract the
services of several competent
South American jockeys.
At present, the only riders who
are winning consistently are Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Alvarez, Ruben and Alfre Alfredo
do Alfredo Vasquez, Braulio Baeza and
Heliodoro Gustines. An injection
of new "blood" would orohab'v
wake up a few of 1 the better local
jockeys now asleep.
Winsaba is the latest President
Remon racer to depart for horses'
happy hunting ground. She diedj
yesterday morning in ner stau.
This mediocre native thorough thoroughbred
bred thoroughbred daughter of Goldwyn-Gatesa-b
was a scheduled starter in
Sunday's fourth race.
In the future, horses participat
ing in the $600 winner-take-all "e-j
liminatioc races" will be barred
from competing if they fail to1
The owners of the Stud Chiriqui
this week bought three British
thoroughbreds. One of them is the
expensive and highly rated colt
Affiliation Order which is expect expected
ed expected to become a' topnotcher in lo local
cal local competition. This four-year-old
son of Supreme Court was a win winner
ner winner at one mile and one mile and
one-eighth last year. y
The Other two animals mrm th
fillies Cooksmaid and Emily Ma
ry, ruese jauer two will be for
At West Point
WEST POINT. N. Y. fTTPV-
Eric Tipton, former Duke ITniw.
siiy football star and nutfukto
for the Cincinnati Reds, has been
named head baseball coach at
West Point. v.
Tipton has served as heart hiu.
ball coach and backfield football
coach st William and Mary sine
18 .8 S 3 1
Folse .. i. .
she caa be included ia the
Uoa Center U which Giardello
won a unanimous decision.
It extended Giardello's unbeaten
string to 11 straight
Unrankd Vejar, the 44 under underdog.
dog. underdog. proridd such unexpectedly
stiff eomoetitjoa ia the nationally-!
teiertsea 10-rounaer tnat many .ot
2 2 the 4,500 fins thought be had won. 1
1 3 1 Chico of Stamford, Cons., said
0 8, today. "I thought I won unqoet
0 Otonably. I out -speeded hirst ia ev-
iery round. I'll prove It ia a retora
t 3S bout- j
Midnight to 4:30 a.m. Friday and Saturday' t
Join our informal CLUB 4:30 for the lata drowd
in tha air-conditionad comfort of our BaJboa Bar
I : J ' ' :
MUSIC BY THE
CAROL GREAVES TRIO
. -. I --..: ,-:..--.-; ss- itsTev
tfgbfcxp oo-the-hoosc at 40 sua.
CAROL alae alayi the plane tn tha BaJbea Bar
- 18 sua. to S a.m. Saa Taea, Wed. it Thar.
i FRIDAY, JULY 19, 1957
THK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
it Seeks I
Charge Race Cause
Ft Amador Site Of Opening
Rosier; Crews j Hill, Gramilla,
Febrero II Chief Contenders
Round Of Isthmian Amateur
Of Robinson Trouble
j V ,,
,n r 11 11 1 1 11 .1 1
: Th Stud Niieva Gorgorla'g hard-running Irish
colt Golden. Corn II goes out this afternoon in quest
of Jii second consecutive victory against a strong
field of fourth series imported thoroughbreds, in th$
featured seven-furlong sprint tomorrow afternoon
at the President Remon racetrack.
Last wee : Saturday; Golden
rn 1T.W99 an unset winner With
Gramilla. Rosier and :rews Hill
las Cortez will ride the grey speed
mtur incatsil nf .Tnre PhilliDS.
Fifilu.(Heliodoro liusunesj ana
appear to be outclassed.
- Great interest is being display display-ad
ad display-ad nvpp the Henco-Tanara clash
in the fifth race and also ovef the
Henco Tanara clasn in tne win
race and also over the Canoe-Mi-chungo
meeting in the last race,
i Several other prospective thrill thrillers
ers thrillers are included t on the ten race
card. .', '
he get a chance to duplicate tne
feat Jockev Jorge pnwips. wno
has always; been able to get the
best out or tne son 01 ieneru
Green Corn," will be aboard as u;
Hosier, a disappointing third,
m.v oyain sn off the mutuels fa
vorite, Leading fackey Ruben Vas Vasquez
quez Vasquez 'replaces the' slumping Bias
Aguirre on the one-time topnotch-
Crews Hill; a fast closing fpurth,
could be the horse to beat, this
tima Ha Bet in with 1SS Weight
and a better post "position than his
most dangerous rivals. Braulio
Baeza, as usual,, will guide the Co-
cocha Stable Hir.t
Gramilla was an even bigger
surprise than upset winner Golden
Corn when she wound up second
last week.- Her feather of 97
pounds plus her bazing early speed
carry her all the way this time.
Febrero H, which held on game gamely
ly gamely to win in a blanket finish last
Sun., could surprise again. Doug-
I v- I:
2 Amln Didi
6 Soft Note
9 Crews Hill
GPAPPLING FOR THE BALL In Monday night's Fort Amador-;
Fort Clayton basketball game at Clayton's Reetfer gym are
Amador's Tom Thompson, No. 10; and Hal Beal, center,, and :
Clayton's Vern Clemons, right. Looking on in the background
are Clayton's Sam Williams, No. 22, and an unidentified Cav Cavalier
alier Cavalier player. Clayton won the game 79-6S, (U.S. Army Photo)
Big Basketball Festival
At Parage in Spotlight
Itinn. The winners inflicted severe
punishment in the early stages of
the encounter mat pavea tne way
. t! .. t nana axtivitiffl CA t(i SUCCeSS.
... Llfiiht Aurina hasketbaU1 GaUito's GilDerto Moreno stole
P.r.isn Wednes-; too -honors, sinkine 30 points, iol
day night the featuring events beJWd by his teammate Roman Ji;
in? the lunior male iubsib ucmroi yw. v ....... ...v.
'P l"e iV.ulU1.." i?..vl Biitkuiln Sumnola u th 20 markers
the UallllO nve aim xue
quintet of the local senior league
nH thm hometown eirls six-man
exhibition engagement, which was
)icnivari for the first time for
tha benefits of townsfolk.
The Yellow and White girls, cap captained
tained captained by-Zurita Everseley and
Yolanda Holder respectively, were
the first on the floor for the eve-
in oHiiti. and their display
of speed aiid baU handling earnea
tremendous ovation from the large
gathering that. was on hand. The
verdict favored the 'White Angels
10 to 8. But althougtt tne leuow
Birds went down in defeat, they
won wide acclaim.
The night's second fray featured
the Rainbow City junior high squad
aurinst the local representatives
In their initial meeting of tne iit
oamnaiffn- The outcome Of the
match favored Paraiso 55 to 26.
Cyril Harewood, captain of the
vnmatnu;n team. Ronald Sealley,
anuo-and coming star and busy
F.rinarHo iBlades. shouldered the
heavy burden of the squad as sev
eral otner tormiaaoie piayeis
absent. The trio, teamed nicely,
and at all tims were on the plays.
Harewood sank IS points, Sealey
14 while Blades contributed 11.
The !osets' topman was Jaime
Guertero with 12 points.
Gallito and Essex, two formid formidable
able formidable members of the local senior
cage league, matched strides in
th i evening's finale, which went to
h fnrmpr outfit 84 to 60. ine
r.oiiim nnintrt in takins their sec
ond win in the' circuit went to work
who failed to live up to expecta
Br JIMMY DEMARET
Written for NBA Service
No matter how many times he'd
been told it' an easy shot, a golf golfer
er golfer in a trap feels as a all li let
and he plays it that way, too.
Maybe if he sees it ia print, iCll
impres a maii enough to believe
his pro about the shot.
A shot out of a trap gives you
morr room for mistakes inaa any
in golf. Ob a short bunker shot.
vmi rinnt rvrn hit the ball. Just
take that sand wedge and clubs
today are made to get you out of
the trap In "quick time "-ana nit
the. sand behind the ball. It will
be a freak if the baU doesn't ex
plode out or. there.
,-. v. ....
Probably the moat import
ant thing connected with tins snot
is to anchor your feet in the sand,
to you don't slide when swinging.
The average man, if in a trap
a cood distance from the green,
should concentrate on just letting
out of there. Sure, the proa will
pull out four wood, if they have
food lie, aid bit the ball in instead
stead instead of the td and look to catch
- the green with the shot.
' But they get paid for it. The
avenge golier- should Just get out
of there. And it isn't hard.
Ruthwin Samuels with 20 markers
earned for himself a great portion
Table Tennis Championship
At Paraiso In August
.Initial clans were made this
week for the staging of the annual
table tennis championship at ra ra-raiso.
raiso. ra-raiso. This tournament, which at
tracted ar large roster of contest contestants
ants contestants last yeai.i will bo- conducted
under the same rules in tne senior
and junior divisions.
George Granum, the most suc successful
cessful successful wielder over a number of
years in the country, will be de defending
fending defending champion in the senior
division while Albert Loney holds
the same distinction in the junior
section. Both Granum and Loney
have been much concerned about
this year's campaign, in view of
the large crop of formidable play-,
ers now available, several awhom
were substantial threats in last
- Junier Tenuis Championship
For Paraiso Youngsters:
The cream of Paraiso's junior
tennis players will vie for supre
macy in a forthcoming tourna
ment, scheduled to set underway
this Friday afternoon on the local
courts. Thu event promises to be
very intercoms from all stand
points as several of the youngsters
have been sriuwing excellent form
in recent months, and at times
have made life miserable for sev
eral of the seniors around.
Robin Blades of the famous
Blades family of athletes will oi
Dose stylist Wendell Maynard
the program's initial match while
thj engagement between Bertie
Walters and Fduardo Blades and
the tussle featuring Edgar King
and the wizard Earl Best will fol follow
low follow in order.
Race Track Graded Entries
1st Race,. 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400
- FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Riscal I. Gatica 105 Could surprise
Empire Cross Gustlnes 105 Dangerous contender
3 Lanero S. Hernandez lOlx Would pay off
4 Bradomin F. Alvarez 115 Form indicates
5 Panzaretta A. Vasquez 112 Will set the pace
6 Hincaple S. Carvajal 10fi Rates good chance
Pool Closes 1:00
2nd Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $400 Pool Closes
2ND RACE OF THE DTJPLETA
1 Curale A. Ycaza 112 Last indicates
2rOcala Miss B. Baeza 110 Improving at last
3 Socorrito H. Gustlnes 104 Should score off last
4 Amln Didl B. Aguirre 110 Nothing recently
5 Oyster F. Alvarez 110 Usually disappoints
6 Encachada J. Cadogan 104 Could surprise
7 Happy Abode J. Jimenez 113 Returni from layoff
8 Grey Juan A. Mena 110 Early speed only
8 Fuerte E. Ortega 105 Should be close up
10 Amat H. Ruiz 102 Excluded from betting
NEW YORK (UP Manager
Birdie Tebbetts of the Cincinnati
Redless. after a night of reflec
tion, today recanted his charge
that 1 opposing! National ; League
pitchers have been throwing at nis
star outfielder.-. ranK Kownson,
because he is a Negro.".' ;
Robinson refused to comment on
tho iiacial. aspects of Tebbetts'
charge but he accused the, Giants,
Brooklyn Dodgers, Chicago Cubs
and Pittsburgh- Pirates of "al
ways throwing at me."
"I can always count on being in
the dirt some time in every ser series
ies series against those clubs," said Rob Robinson,
inson, Robinson, "1 don't know why; but I
Seem td-fce tjne guy who goes down
all the time on our club.
.Robinson pointed out that he had
been i hit in the head twice before
Tuesday night, by Pirate and Cub
pitchers.'. ' ;
Tebbetts hart made the charge
after a pitch by Ruben Gomez of
the New York Giants struck Rob Robinson
inson Robinson in, the head. Robinson was
carried off the field on a stretcher
and taken to a hospital for ob observation.
X-rays showed no fracture and
Robinso.i was discharged from the
hospital this morning. He rejoined
iqe ciud ami w m mc jiaiLiiij.;
lineup for today's game against
National League President War
ren Giles issued a statement from
his Cincinnati office that he had
called Tebbetts to task -for his
chargcS. Gilts said Tebbetts
agreed that his remarKs were "un
Giles' statement said 'Tebbetts
"I was not misquoted on the
Robinson beaning but I do feel
that my remarks were unwarrant
ed and while I know that Kobmson
is being thrown at too often, I feel
honestly that it is because oi his
ability as a hitter and not because
of his race."
Pool Closes 2:05
3rd Race 'F" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $37$
, ONE TWO
1 Chito B. Aguirre 108 Good recent races 2-1
2Yoyita F. Gatica 105 Hard running filly 3-1
3 La Enea F. Hidalgo 118 Reportedly ready 3-1
4 Toxic H. Gustlnes 110 Could score again 3-1
5 Jachalin E. Ortega 103 In last class, maybe 50-1
6 Sollto H. Phillips 113 Seems "sure thing" 3-12
Three-Way Tie In
La Boca Volleyball Loop:
Vilina Daniels' Springfield Eight
had a rough time trying to maint maintain
ain maintain their status in the La Boca
Girls' Volleyball League,, but suf
fered a setback when Barbara
Layne's Blue Monday gals trounc trounced
ed trounced them 23 to II to put the circuit
i in a tnree-way tie.
Cap'ain Barbara Layne and Bev
erlev Walters were the main cogs
in the winners spree. Both gals
who maneuvered around Spring
field's Lillian Memmott and Inez
Chandler, the top stars of the a a-quad.
quad. a-quad. .The boys' circuit got underway
this week, with the Wreckers, Crack
PoU, Montreal and the Cubs. The
four teams are evenly balanced,
and shoi'id furnish keea competi competition
tion competition all the mf.
The opening "engagement took
piaeo Wednesday after between
the Wreckers and Crack Pots, the
verdict goin to the former six
1512, 15-8. The match was hard
fought in the initial half with the
uma oattern in the early stages
of the second, and it was not until
stubborn exchanges were offered
that the Wreckers were able to
j- 4 .-,...
Tennis New A Feature In
Parait Physical Ed Program
4th Race Non-Winners Nat. 5 F. Purse $300 Pool Closes 2:30
1 Cuca H. Gustlnes 108 Has size only
2 Barilu R. Crlstian 112 iBarretin-Litlle Lulu
3 Tanganica B. Baeza 112 Form indicates
4 Gloria M. J. Phillips 110 Microbio-Ocean Air
5 Chancerita F. Alvarez 104 Early speed only
6 Napa G. Cruz 112 In 2 or 3 months
7 Camargo 110 Has shown nothing
8 Ciria A. Gonzales 110 Bracmour-Fast- Robin
9 (Slderal J. Avila 115 Tamesis-Sawgger Coat
10 (Mr. Coup J. Cadogan 105 Green and fractious
11 (Guacamaya E. Ortega 103 Has experience
5th Race "C and D" Natives 6 F.Purse $425
Pool Closes 3:00
1 Tanara R. Vasquez 115 Knocking at door
2 Black Bee H. Gustlnes 100 Returnr from layoff
3 Henco F. Alvarez 110 Form indicates
4 Joe G. Milord 97x Nothing in months
5 Rabiblanco J. Guzman-iu Seems impossible
6 Radical v S. Hernandez 99x Must go much lower,
7 Naranjazo A. Gonzales 108 Could pay off here
6th-Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Pnrsa S400 Pool Closes
2 FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Weima Jimmy F. Alva. 115 Has good chance
2 Matriculado D. Cortez 113 Should be close up
4 Soft Note
H. Ruiz 103 Fair effort in last
H. Gustlnes 108 Horse to beat here
V. Castillo 110 Has beaten better
F. Gatica 110 Returns from layoff
A. Vasquez 113 Re?ainine form slowly
J. Avlla 115 Not off last race
.Tennis ia now proving another
incentive ia the Physical Educa Education
tion Education program ia Paraiso. It is at
tracting a large nock of young
sters, who have displayed a food
likeness lor the sport.
Judging fro i the kind of inter
est evinced and tho facilities of-
IjiSback, Tex rXEA) Texasjfered lor improvement, there i
Tech's varsity football Candidate every evidence that this town will
inrUid- 27 sophomores and 20 aoc become the Mecca of ten
juniors. 'j 'ais ia toe country.
7th Race, 5th Series Imp. 8 Fgs Pnrse S500 Pool Closes
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Trlrreme B. Baeza 103 Must go lower
2 Mrs. Halllgan H. Gustl. 103 Met interference
3 Coronation Day R. Vas. 110 Group seems too strong
4 Dona Beatrix J. Phillips 112 Ran well last time
5 Luisito F. Alvarez 118 Should score again
Fenlx J. Rodriguez, 108 Could be upsetter
7 Manandoagua D. Cortez 113 Racing to kip form
8 (Reflector A. Vasquez 113 Has good workouts
9 (After Me A. Ycaza 110 Has beaten better
Predicts Big League
WASHINGTON '(UP) Rep. Mel-
gin Price (D-IH.) predicted today
that major league Daseoau win ex
pand to Los Angeles, San Fran
cisco. Miami and Houston in 5 to
Price, a one time newspaper
sDorts editor, came up with his
forecast in testimony prepared ior
delivery at House anti-trust sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee hearing on professional
Price said many growing cities
soon will demand major league
baseball and this could result in
three eight-team major leagues, or comes down the line toward home
two leaguej of 10 or iz teams The third baseman ducks in be
hind him to the bag. The pitcher
The Fort Amador Golf Club will
be the scene of action for the first
18-hole round of the 72-hole Mer Mercuric
curic Mercuric Isthmian Amateur Golf Tour Tour-naE.ent
naE.ent Tour-naE.ent to be held next month.
An expected 150 Isthmian golfers
will tee off starting at 7. a.m. on
Aug. 10 hoping to get off to a fly flying
ing flying start in this, the biggest of all
local amateur golf tournaments.
The 18-hole layout at Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador is expected to be in top shape
for the Saturday opening round.
SFC Dick Goodman, Club Manag
er, and PGA officers nave com completed
pleted completed plans for the day and it is
anticipated that the large turnout
will be accommodated on tne
course with little or no congestion.
The usual fine clubhouse facilities
will he nnen to all contestants
SP2 Cal Riggs, asst. manager at
Amador and head greenskeeper
reports that the favorable weath
er of the last few weeks has
brought the fairways and greens
around into perfect shape. Riggs,
by the way, will be playing in an
Army tournament in tne states at
the same time as the Amateur
here, so he and the other mem
bers of the local Service team will
not be on hand to compete.
Fort Amador's Golf Club is one
of the oldest clubs in operation on
the Isthmus. Through the years
it has maintained one of the fin
est ana most challenging courses
The membership of both military
and civilian has always proaucea
some of the top-notch contenders
in local tournaments. Some of tne
Amador hot-shots up on their
game and ready to go are Vince
Lombroia, Earl Schlegel, Ma Tom
Connors, Herb Mitten and Jim m
ley, the current Amateur chanv
Palms and mangoes line thefair- er on the Isthmus
ways, oeep ravines nave to be come opening day.
crossed and re-crossed, out of
bounds stares you in the face on
every hole. All in all, it's a safe
bet there'll be no par bustin' at
Amador on this opening round.
With $700 worth of fine silver
prizes going to the winners in this
Mercurio sponsored tournament,
and the Amador course open for
practice without green fees for
tournament entries Aug. 2 through
the 9th, there shouldn't be a golf-
Entry blanks are available at
all clubs. Be sure to sign up ear early.
ly. early. Indicate your preferred start starting
ing starting tiin and partner. Entry is by
PGA membership card no further
entry fee. PGA cards are availa available
ble available at all golt clubs for $1.
Plan your weekends now Ba
at Fort Amador Aug. 10 for tho
opening round in this year's bat battle
tle battle for the Isthmian Amateur
The Fort Amador course is
short par 68, but as tough as they
come. The first nine par 16 is
lone and ruseed. Narrow fair
ways flanked by ocean and steep
banks make stray shots costly.
The second nine with its five par
3 holes and par of 32 is tricky
By BEANS REARDON
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: The batter hits a
long fly to left field. The fielder
goes back to a low wall leaps and
grabs the ball. He falls backward
into the seats and drops tne ban
as he docs so. Is it an out? Jack
Answer: It Is a heme run. The
batter womld be out if the fielder
held the ball
Q. With a runner on third base,
the pitcher stretches. The runner
"I can foresee the inclusion of
Los Angeles, San francisco,
Miami and Houston in a plan to
enlarge each of the two major
leagues to 10 club circuits," he
"This is my own personal idea,"
Price said, but one I predict will
materialize in the next 5 or 10
i He added it "cannot be thought
seriously that Minneapolis and
other cities "will much longer re
main without any major league
8th Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Frs.Parse $400
Pool Closes 4:5
1 Oro Purito
S Mar Bravo
A. Vasquez 115 Favorite rider up
B. Baeza 113 Must improve more
A. Ycaza 112 Will fight it out
F. Alvares 115 Nothing recently
B. Aguirre 114 Form indicates
9th Race, 4th Series Imp. Y Frs. Purse $601
. ONE TWO
1 Oolden Corn J. Phillips 120 Back in best form
2 Febrero U D. Cortes 110 Tougher r'jipetitiOn
3 Flfl to B. Gustlnes 103 Doesnt seem likely
4 Rosier V R- Vasques 118 Better chance now
5 Gramilla g, Hernandex 97 Always danrerous
7 Crews Hill B. Baeza 108 Early speed only
Tony T. Hidalgo 115 Post position Tielps
Fool Cloaca. 5:31
19th Race, 6th Series sap. 7 Fgs. Purse $4ftf
fool Closes (:tt
1 Michungo R. Vasques 115 Ia fight to fnUh
2 Joe's Fiddling A. Ycaza 115 Would pay plenty
3 Mezereum H. Gustlnes 105 Not against these
4 Remocada -G. Montero 107x Good recent efforts
r 'Canoe B. Aguirre 115 Gets real test here
6 tHostigador B. Baeza 11$ lirpressive wia hist
: 100-1 '
s-i 'I C?57
EVEN V .
3 -1 j ;, ;
3-1.1 "'.'-, y ;
2-i tj, i
: 2-1 I ..
' w r r - -
;3o-i t - y
x s-i r
.EVEN -.. -.-
takes his foot off the rubber and
throws to third base. As he does
so. the batter jumps out of the
box and asks for time. Caa the
umpire give it to him? Luo
A. Not as long as a legitimate
play is taking place.
O. After four balls have been
called on the batter in Softball, is
the bal. dead? Jack Abrams.
A. The bi remains alive, but
no play can be made on the batter
until he has reached first base.
Whilst ilmf JEa&t!
PORTABLE TROUBLE LIGHT
' t a x i
Strong wire guard protects''
bulb: aluminum reflecto.
CllllllllB.CB C BUU uigu-
light work. Has hook for'
hanging light. Fitted with
rubber shock proof handle'
25' HEAVY INSULATED
I REGULAR $7.00
Transisthmian Highway Tel. 3-1501
BUY ON OUR BUDGET PLAN
i : ..."
ALWAYS' FRESH -ACVAYS REFRESHING
i&x 4f& h
1ne only cjcrcf fo, with c!lX..Viz2rJiUsr-Wnq $ Hsrcr
.tj -Jm 1V xtv. s.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPEB.
FRIDAY, JULY UVIHY
L ASSI F II
. 1 .T1
' tHIS SPACE JS FOR SALE
I 11 aV 1 9 k
. FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 :
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
baaeh house. One mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cettaga
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Pana-ma,
ma, Pana-ma, R. do P. Phono Panama
' 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
AGAIN reservation available at
Shrapnel'i, Santa Clara Beach.
Phono Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
room, private bathroom and' en entrance,
trance, entrance, quiet home. Bella Viita.
Phone 1-1817 from 10 a.m. to
Exploded Jet Plane
Spewing Fuel Sets
Three Homes Ablaze
WORCESTER, Mass., July 19
(UP) A jet plane exploded low
over a quiet residential area yes
terday spewing flaming jet fuel
for a block and setting six hous houses
es houses ablaze. Two men aboard the
plane were killed.
The plane hurtled through the
quiet Indian Lake section like a
ball of fire. White hot metal frag
merits tore into several homes.
- The jet was an Air National
Guard T33 twoseat trainer at
tached to the 133rd Air National
Guard unit at Grenier Air Force
Base, Mancrester, N.H. It was on
a routine training flight.
The victims were not identified
Fire Chief Herbert F. Travers,
one of the first at the scene, said
"miraculously no one in the
houses was injured."
Flaming jet fuel sprayed nearly
a block of homes but only three
were burned badly.
The iet crashed in the front yard
of Mr. and Mrs. Verner W. Nel
son. Their home was burned. Met
al fragments and burning fuel shot
across the street, setting fire to
homes occupied by Miss Katherine
T. Goulding and Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph E. Hannigan.
An unidentified Marine, said the
plane "seemed to be in trouble
when it flew low over the area.
Then it exploded, wavered and
shook, and then exploded again."
The Marine said the pilot ap
parently knew a crash was immi
nent and attempted to head his
stricken ship toward Indian Lake:
The explosion was called "deaf
ening." It was heard for miles,
according to one witness. A blacic
column of smoke arising from the
.crash scene drew police ambu
lances, fire apparatus and civil
"Luckily it was a nice after
noon," Fire Chief Traver said.
"Most of the housewives were out
shopping and the kids were at the
Prunk At Wheel
Pays $100 Fine.
A master sergeant from France
Field was fined $100 todav in Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Magistrate's Court for drunk drunken
en drunken driving, iven a 10-day sus suspended
pended suspended sentence and placed on
one year probation.
The defendant was Stephen
Koch. 40-year-old soldier who is
attached to Hq. Detach, of the
He was arrested last night while
driving on Gulick Road. Set. Koch
paid the $100 fine today in court
after, the conviction.
- ( Continued from Page 8)
George Zuverink gave up one
nit in the last two Inninoa after
taking over for starter BiHv O'-1
Dell to nost hfa ninth WnmnVi ;
Walt Dropo homered for Chica-
I! A pair of errors hv Kansas
;j City third baseman Hector Lo Lo-1
1 Lo-1 1 pes enabled the Bed Sox to
'J core two unearned runs in
U their victory over the A's. Tom
Brewer hurled a five-hitter for
;his 11th win. Billy Martin
,( homered for the Athletics' on on-!J
!J on-!J Iv run In the third inning.
! Tom Gorman was the loser.
'.J Camilo Pascual of the Sena--fjors
pitched no-hit ball until
fRus Nixon singled fn the sev sev-!enth
!enth sev-!enth Inning and although the
gndians collected two more sln sln-lifles,
lifles, sln-lifles, the Cuban right-hander
had little trouble registering hla
t iwventh victory. The Senators
; jehelled rookie Stan Pitula for 13
i ihlts and knocked him out with
. ; three-run burst In the seventh.
'Adit Boiling and Pete Runnels
leach collected three hits for
Better Brifhter TV Viewing
; TELE RAD, S. A-
Prompt Reliable Senie.
U Call Puuna 2-2J74
ATTKKITIAM A I I !.,. hull I
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENTs Spacious two-bod-room
unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dictrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dining
and living room, separata maid's
room with bath, garage, .unfur .unfurnished,
nished, .unfurnished, in high cool locality. All
screened. In El Cangrejo. Same,
but 2 bedrooms, furnished. Phono
office hours 2-0321, after office
Leaving Isthmus, OPTION apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Bella Vista, 1 bod-living
room, completely furnished.
LOWEST PRICES. Calle 46 No.
44, corner Colombia St. in front
park, from 5-9 p.m. weekdays,
10-5 Sunday. Phone 3-1857.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, 10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's quarters, hot water,
garage. "G" Street, El Cangrejo,
"Teresina." Phona 3-6651.
FOR RENT: Modern one-bedroom
apartment with living room,
dining room, kitchen, bath, three
dry closets, large front porch, etc.
Completely screened. Located in
"La Jova" Building. Rent $65.
Phone Pan. 3-0763 or 2-0027.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, near Hotel El Panama $60.
Stales Nurse Among
Five New Employes
Who Joined Canal
, Five permanent employes, one
of them from the United States,
joined the Canal organization
during the first two weeks In
. The new employe from the
States was Kathryn T. North North-cott,
cott, North-cott, oX Neward, New Jersey, who
has assumed her duties as a
staff nurse at Coco Solo Hospi
New employes hired locally In Included
cluded Included Kazimierz Bazan, power powerhouse
house powerhouse electrician;' Rudolph L.
Crespo and Roy L. Vaughan.
probationary policemen; and
John E. Keelyn, locks guard,
Employes who loined the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization this month but
whro had been employed pre previously
viously previously by the Canal were Dr.
Ruben E. Koenig, resident (gen (general
eral (general surgery), Gorgas, who serv served
ed served his internship at Gorgas in
1953: John H Slattery, machin machinist,
ist, machinist, LQCks Division, who was em
ployed as a machinist for the
Gatun locks in 1956; George R.
Downing, marine inspection as assistant,
sistant, assistant, formerly employed as a
recreation assistant for the Di Division
vision Division of schools in 1952; and
Graciela E. Fpano, clerk-stenog-rapher,
Office of Comptroller.
Miss Spano was employed as a
clerk-typist for the Payroll Divi Division
sion Division in 1952.
In Trial Of Soldiers
(darned WMh Pane
The case against two Fort
Kobbe soldiers, charged with!
the statutory rape of a 14-year-old
American eirl resident of
Panama Citv. todav was contin continued
ued continued until Aug. 2 for rjlea. on a
motion mad by attorney Wil William
liam William J. Sheridan.
The defendants in the case are
Robert M. Bridges and James R.
Aiken both o th Wth infantry
Reeiment at. Ft. Kobe. The two two-week
week two-week continuance "f tne cas
was asked bv the soldiers' attor attorney.
ney. attorney. It was set for 9 a.m. Aug. 2.
The alleged statutory rape oc occurred
curred occurred on Mav ?7 and ?8. when
the girl reportedly sDent the
nioht on Emoire Rane. first
with one. and then vr!th anoth another
er another of the defendants.
The case was first brought to
the attention of police DV re
port from the mother that her
daughter was missing overnight.
Both soldiers are in Jail in de default
fault default of nosting $500 ball set in
He Should Worry
MUSKEGON, Mich., June U
(UP) Patrolmaa Robert Mc Mc-Clumber
Clumber Mc-Clumber listened patiently as
tripped speeder berated him a a-bout
bout a-bout the wasteful use of Mu?ke Mu?ke-gen
gen Mu?ke-gen taxpayer's money for radar
sets to time motorists sad thea
asked for the msn's drivers li li-eebse.
eebse. li-eebse. The speeder lived outside
the city emits.
LEAVE IOUR AD WITH ONE OP OUB AGENTS OK OUB OFFICES AT 1S-ST "IT HTHKET. PANAMA- LIBREBIA PRRCIADO 7 Street "o, IS AOENCIAS
INTERNAL. Dfc PUBLICACIONES No. Lottery Plaza o) CA8A ZALDO Central Ave. 4S LOURDES PHABMACX-182 La Canafiquilla e) ABMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th ot July Ave. t J St LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TlvoH No. 4 FABMAC1A ESI ADOS VNUDOS-14S Centejl Ave.
ciDuiru i iv titi r ani-a i AvniB m HniTfimm.n rvrntunv i r. j i. ami., v. ii m riyrn nnMY Juste Arosemena Ave. end 33 St o) rABMACiA
VAN-DEB-JIS 60 Street Not SS t AKMACIA EL -BATUBBO Farqua Lefovre
mm oeiu Tim iihu
FOR SALE: 1957 Mereury
Monterrey 4-door, two-tone,
wsw, radio, etc., 6000 miles,
$2700. Will accept older car on
trade. Phone Cristobal ft 3 4.
FOR SALE; 1955 Chevrolet Bel
Air 2-door V-8, power glide. Fur Further
ther Further details call Balboa 2-4240.
FOR SALE: '56 Ford V8 4-dr.
Customline. Low mileage. Call
FOR SALE: Used automobile
parts, including motors, for pas passenger
senger passenger cars and trucks. Acceso Acceso-rios
rios Acceso-rios Keytons, Calle 45 between
Via Espaiia and Trans-Isthmian
Highway, Phone 3-6993.
FOR SALE: Pick-up truck
"Fargo" Vi-ton 1951, com completely
pletely completely overhauled and painted.
Heurtematte y Arias Used Car
Lot, Phone 3-1933.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
with complete Mobie amateur
radio station $875. 2006-A Cu Cu-rundu,
rundu, Cu-rundu, after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
Convertible, excellent condition.
Must sell at bargain price.
FOR SALE: '49 Black Buick
sedan $300. 83-3219.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Hard Hardtop
top Hardtop 2-door Special, good condi condition.
tion. condition. Balboa 1993 or 4177.
FOR SALE: 1953 Dodge Club,
Coupe, tinted glass, automatic
transmission, whitewall tires, turn
signals, 2-tone, radio, heater.
Top shape. Balboa 2-1802.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
210 4-door sedan, 6000 miles.
"Bargain." Call 6-323 Saturday
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobile
Super 4-door. Financing can bo
arranged. Call Cora. 85-2233,
after duty hours call Clayton
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 24 foot metal
launch. See it opposite United
States Library, Casino.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phonos 2-2451 2 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 1-05S2
the McLevy way. Body Mnu,
Excerctsin Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operator far ladies
and gentlemen. Get reaults.
Services "SCHOLL'S "SCHOLL'S-Products
Products "SCHOLL'S-Products I. Areaemena Ave. U-4S
155 Central Ave.
With F 1.2 Len
raaaaaa M. Tsrfc CUa
FOR SALE: Accordion 'Paolle
Soprani," 1 80 lefthand keys,
perfect condition, $120. Call
3-2424 Panama, 9 a.m. to 4
p.m., if interested only.
FOR SALE:- Wurlitser Spinet
piano as new $425. "The Isth Isthmus;"
mus;" Isthmus;" 7th and Front Street, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. Phono 1762.
FOR SALE: 25-cycle Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house refrigerator 9 cubic feet.
Balboa 1993 or 4177. ,...
FOR SALE: Complete water"
purifying plant. Has 3 filter
tanks, chlorinator, 3 -hp. pump,
200 gallons per minute capaci capacity.
ty. capacity. Call Phone 33 or Box 42, Co-
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford $1500,
record player and radio comb.
$50, 25-cycle; double bed $10;
vacuum cleaner $10; porch fur furniture
niture furniture $10; vanity wmirror
$10; washer 25-cycle $100.
FOR SALE:- PIPER Trl-Pacer,
rebuilt, perfect. Paitifla. Miran Miranda.
da. Miranda. HUDSON Wasp. 1952, 4-dr.
Hydramatic, radio, A-1, $600.
REFRIGERATOR, 60-eyclo, 8.8
cu. ft. No rust. $100. Plate!
CAMERA. 4.5 Skopar, dxb, press'
back, 3 cfh. $30. Curundu 83 83-5196.
5196. 83-5196. HOME OWNERS: For those
small repair jobs SAKRETE is
perfect. Clean easy economi economical!.
cal!. economical!. Just add water as directed
and you hava a high-strength
concrete. Buy Sakreta at Geo. T.
Novey, Inc., or "MORTARLESS"
concrete block plant in Sabsnas,
"The Isthmus" Buyers and Sell Sellers
ers Sellers Household and Miscellaneous
items, best prices. Visit us, 7th
and Front Street, Colon. Phono
FOR SALE: Double bed springs,
innerspring mattress, 4-pc. bam bamboo
boo bamboo living room set, G.E. wringer
type washer (25-cyde). child's
wardrobe, hi-chair, kitchen table,
vanity, singla bed, odd tables,
chairs, 3-10 ft., 4-4' bamboo
blinds, 1949 Plymouth 2-door
sedan. 5341 -C, Diablo.
FOR SALE : Tappafl range. Easy
washing machine, porcelain Frig Frig-idaire,
idaire, Frig-idaire, chairs, lamps, tables, all
like new. 3-6424 Saturday, Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. FOR SALE: Fully automatic
washer, 1956 RCA Whirlpool Su Supreme,
preme, Supreme, 60-cycfe, new, used 4
months. Will help install. See at
FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered
Cocker Spaniel puppies. 2262
Carr Street, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Wonderful oppor opportunity,
tunity, opportunity, full blooded Doberman
dog, 7 months old. Leaving. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Hotel Colombia.
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayco blocks, 4" x 12" x '12''.
They are economical, light and
do not crack, $123.20 per thou thousand.
sand. thousand. Clayco & Alfareria, S. A.,
Via Eipana No. 37-48. Phone
Egyptian Paper Says
Hew Canal Aufhorify
CAIRO, Egypt, July 19 (UP)
The newspaper Al Akhbar said
today the government had com completed
pleted completed its Suei Canal Authority
statue providing freedom of pas passage
sage passage through the Suez Cansl.
The statute was based on the
Constantinople Convention of 1888
and the Egyptian government dec declaration
laration declaration of April 1957 governing
navigation of the canal.
Government sources cautioned
that the newspaper report was not
an official announcement,
Al Akhbar said the statute for forbids
bids forbids the Authority to violate free
dom of navigation or to discrimi
nate against any ship within the
framework of the two instruments.
Egypt his insisted it can still
bar Israeli shipping voder the two
The statute invested the Suet
Canal Authority with newer to
collect navigition tolls and to tin-!
dertake canal development proj-'
1 Street FAKMACIA S"SAS" Via Pome
; FOR SALE: Mahogany living
room sot, coffee table (glass (glass-top),
top), (glass-top), couch, dining table, four
chairs, porch furniture, Singer
sewing machine, refrigerator,
bedroom furniture, miscellane miscellaneous.
ous. miscellaneous. Lowest prices. Telephone
3-1857 Sunday 10-5 o'clock,
weekdays 5-9 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1 gas stove, 4 burn-,
ors with oven, etc. and other
miscellaneous items, Curundu
LEARN BALLROOM Dancing
Adults Teenagers Preteens
Balboa 2-4239. Harnett and
Sammy Snead Advances
To Third Round of PGA
By OSCAR FRALEY
DAYTON. Ohio (UP)-Sammy
Snead. playing the hilly Miami
Valley eolf course as though ne
owned it. fired sub-par sou again
yesterday to' deleat the veteran ai
Watrous 5 and 4 and Win such
favorites as Doug Ford and Wal
ter Burkemo in the third round of
the f(iA championship.
DAYTON, Ohio (UP) Sammy
Snead, shooting one of his finest
rounds, led 64 survivors into two
sudden-death 18-role rounds in the
PGA golf championship Wednes
day with all the top favorites still
ii) the running
Doug Ford, the favorite; Walter
Burkemo, one of the greatest
match players in the game; de defending
fending defending champion Jackie Burke,
U.S. Open king Dick Mayer and
most of the other "name" golfers
still were in the running along
with Snead, who is gunning for
his fourth PGA championship.
Three ex-champs fell by the
wayside in the opening 18 role
round of match play Wednesday.
Former champions Chick Harbert,
Chandler Harper and Jim Turnesa
were eliminated along with Ed
Furgol, the 1954 U.S. Open cham champion.
pion. champion. Snead Calls Penalty
Snead, despite calling a penalty
on himself which cost Aim the 11th
hole, defeated John Serafin of
Pittston, Pa., 4 and 2, as he over overpowered
powered overpowered the hilly 6,773 yard Mi Miami
ami Miami Valley Golf Club. He was six
under par for the 16 holes it took
him to close out tre match.
Wiped Off Books
But Makes Point
NEW YORK (UP) Birdie Teb Teb-betts'
betts' Teb-betts' accusations were stricken
from the official record today but,
like a good attorney, he made his
point and the chances are Nation National
al National League pitchers won't throw at
Frank Robinson of Cincinnati so
often in the future.
Tebbetts admitted he made a
mistake Wednesday and recanted
his charge that pitchers have been
throwing at Robinson because he
is a Negro.
The Cincinnati pilot made the
accusation originally after Robin Robin-son
son Robin-son wat bit on the head by a Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Gomez pitch in a game with
the New York Giants Tuesday
National League President War Warren
ren Warren Giles called Tebbetts to task
for his remarks and the Redlegs'
pilot agreed they were "unwar-
"I don't believe Gomel' action
was discriminatory in any sense," I
Tebbetts said. "I realise I was be-;
ing unfair when I said it." i
Still, Tebbetts got bis message j
across. Perhaps it was signifi-j
cant that net a single pitch came
close to Robinson in Wednesday's!
game with the Giants which the!
Redlees won. 5-4.
Robinson said be suffered no j
after-effects from being hit but he
insisted four clubs the Giants,
Dodgers, Cubs and Pirates are
"always throwing at me." ;
Prior to Tuesday night, Robin Robinson
son Robinson bad been hit on the head
twice this season, once in a game
with the Pirates and again in a
game .with the Cubs..
' "I can always count on being in
the dirt soma time in very series
against those four dubs, Robin-1
son taid. "I dont know why, but I
I teem to be the. boy who goes
down all the tiro on our club. If
George Crowe has a good day U
front of me or someone nas a
good day behind ne, I'm the guy
who goes down."
Crowe bad a great day Wednes Wednesdayhe
dayhe Wednesdayhe hit home runs his first
two times up batting fourth be-n-d
Robinson but none of the
three Giants pitchers knocked
M ft NOVEDADES ATHIS Beaide
The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercsdo El Rey, offers.
: efficient filling of proscriptions
and horn deliver service. Phona
ATTENTIONS Gamboa Residents
TV Servico calls; on TlfES-
PAYS ONLY $6.50. Las Cum Cum-bres
bres Cum-bres residents on THURSDAYS
ONLY $6.50. Fort Kobbe calls
on WED N E S D A Y S ONLY
$5.50. Local area calls continue
at $3.50, Phono U.S. Television
3-minuto car wash $1, stosm
t cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
The bast dinners and drinks
sro served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel Internaclonal "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata S do Mayo.
That was the best golf Of a day
which produced 10 extra hole
matches of the 64 that were
played In another brilliant exhibi
tion, Gene Littler, who is in the
tournament, on, a pass, Desieu uua
Fairfield in a battle of birdies
Littler shot a 4-under-par 67 as
he turner hack Fairfield. 1-UD.
Dow Finsterwald, another of the
heralded youngsters who ss play-
Ling in the event for the first time,
maae me secona rounu wueu ulB
opponent, Theodore v Slichter, the
39-year-oia pro at tne ueitysDurg
Country Club at Gttysburg, Pa.,
where President Eisenhower plays
his golf when at his farm home
there, called a penalty shot on
himself on the 17tr hole.
" Souchak Also Advances
Burkemo had a rough time be before
fore before he bested Toby Lyon; of
Jamestown, N.Y., 1-up. Ford beat
Denny Champagne of Orlando,
Fla., 4 and 3; Burke beat host pro
Gene Marchi, 4 and 2, and Mayer
defeated Arthur Stuhler of Pitts Pitts-field,
field, Pitts-field, Mass., 6 and 5.
Mike Souchak. another of the
younger pros, who is rated high
for this tournament, advanced
with a 5 and 3 triumph over
Charley Johnson of Hinsdale, 111.
Jim crowning oi wesion, Mass.,
eliminated Furgol 2 and 1; Skee
Riegel ..eliminated Harbert in 19
holes; Turnesa was knocked out
by Bill Nary of Wayne, Mich., 2
and l, and Harper was beaten by
Mike Krak of Moreantown. W.Va..
194fl CHEVROLET, 2-door 125.00
1951 MERCURY, 2-door, mere. 575.00
1952 FORD, 4-door, 2-tone 675.00
194S OLDSMOBILE, 2-door . .y. . . . . 225.00
1953 FORD, 2-doorv Radio, 2-tone . . ... 950.00
1954 FORD, 4door, Radio, FOM, 2-tone . . 1275.00
1952 FORD, Victoria, Radio, 2-tone . . . 895.00
1950 PONTIAC, Hard Top; Radio, 6 CyL, 2-tone 475.00
1956 FORD, (stomline; X'X 1B50.00
1952 BUICK, Hard Top Radio, 2-tone . . 7500)0
WANTED Excellent cook.'
Reference required. Apply 8th
Street, Sta. Isabel- No. 9068,
Apt. 5. v
giriwcfflmifflnrflfrrn-iinnim i ii
FOR THE BIRDS--Pigeons got
ii-ainHU'smiuu pun uroKe nis leg, cnasing the birds in St.
Petersburg, FI. Now he hobbles around on his crutch, con convinced
vinced convinced he's not as youhg as .he used to be.
BUTTONHEAD-TKe.hobby or '12ryear-oldTony "Knisbet of i
London, England, certainly goes to his head. He collects i
badges advertising automobile goods. -He also loves auto races
i and here he'fryiewing the Rational
Visit our, ULTRAMODERS. SUOWLOT
L-AUTb row "-:1
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
i BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
AUTO BAftO DRIVErIN, Trans. :
Isthmian Highway near Sears.,
Best hamburgers In town ( chick
enburgers and Mexiburgers and
Italian ice cream. Open Saturday
till 2 a.m.
old Buster inta -trouble. The
Motor race meet in Londoo, j
:i colon .44 ;
'. PAGE ELEVEX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' fltlOAT. JtlT 19, W57
TERRV MT1 THE PTRATW"'
' A ' : 'wJL-'l1 ma
BY GEORGE WUNDEK
THE STORY OF MARtHA WANE
By WILSON SCRUGGS'
' leu it v Lie uu&cckttr up 6urinS JTbhoks
EMILY, I JUST HAP TO HAVB7NQMWTHA,
WNNiR WITH VOUl HAVS YOU I AND FRVIY
KEPTTUACKOF DOUG S00mtXT CARS
MAMM VETO' WATHINfl KW HAN6
ANP JU5T PEHINP THE MAIM TENT... I NOW. CUdSZ YOO,
K WHO WAS THATOM J JT A WWJTw M
V bit WAR HtfS A SCULPTOR T, WWTW.
jlUVtS NEAR HEREWITH vJjZm
LIKE A 8lA5TeP VOtTURf.NOWL
--.a.i ..... viiei
THS TELEPHONE NUMBER VOWS,
AVVUV""1'UMM -I B W' ONE OTe WILE '-
MOTHER? 7 GANIFIXivXIA
fPiW i-W'-tJ .THIS MAKE-Ur 15
9NCC10UTW0 BROKE UP?fWHAT HAPPEN
M1NUTKJ TO nCK TIME UMITI
B APPUEE AMP I
1 PIJI L THft TPIMF
SO HARD IN YOUR
. ., ... .,, ... j j-
By AL VERMEER
IMWIHfcK. jC" ' 1 T.
1 2sN JBlw B Mil
ivn .jar 5 1
j J i A I V1 "t t i
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
By MERILL BLOSSER
KAyi.1'':i la :'..'ffltf unl iTr I f .'.1
Boris XA pefuses "R O&JT
HIM AMY MORE'
ClAlNV SHEfe REAiCHEO
Tt-tE A&E WHERE OWlV
MATURE MALES APPFAL
S1 IV rICKJ
You CoulEset mew ) Yoofee a cool.
. ARE THE MOST A
II I I m. -. V r .. n i' ...
O HT bf mt'latvlM. kM. T.M. f. U lUt Off
By T. T. HAMLIN
t I j ., ,- V wp'-i m"t I X- --rr-v
. 1 UP TO NOW... oh, voltllT well.
K)OU'RBWr 5H0UUD F1MDTHE I GOOD.
7 -UPSET B Te ..V ...I BE? 6ERMCE TO w,r14
- j OeWOUSCHANGE I V BE6UPEROR ) ;
A IN VOUR ADVJSORY JIlTrl N OUA11TY.'
r ri.w Huray wait ror
.some; vexing problem to,
rs VOUR COUNSEL I .1
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
By EDGAR MARTIN
. .... .'
I : II ., J Al IMU 1 ( X I F-il
IMS,. L5EU. CAVL. Tf
M cWTCVk vis e
, C 1W7 WE rlM, Int. T.M. U.. OW.
By LESLIE TURNER
Icaptaw BAgyx'-r. a wor car. thb ujast i caw Aouhavb- V V V
TiflrTPra :r;.V oo pav roR n wpi1km vky x li
ilwmin T ,VT v ; '; By dick cavaiu
CTCB BOARDING HOUSE
OUT OUR WAT
By J. R. WILLIAMS
lUX AT FIRST IMTHAT X 5097...,
ma uft I nmc V TO DE-CAMPHOfftZE THAT i
I LlKlToME OP Ttosi I ffwED TWEED SACK YOU 1
FbcFi J2mvA. 7 Picked up txjRins tme M
w. IN& OH KtLATTVES.I
- : tbE5 -THAT If
EXPLAIN"! went i TVTTi,! ,ricni avuhilS
1 THROU I ue i HC VWOWT CARE MOW
t veas aso but i iw i y .'xrr Mikk?,
i ct-i AAAJCs'lT I I BUT HE-U-
MOH6 HI fXV CHECK,
f WHAT(tXJR HEART'
DO M3UU PRlSCILLAfj
I WANT ToSTi
UAI I T UAMT
IS FOK MY CSIWU,
TO HF SWht
Uo HELP MOTHER WITH
ITUS n CUP T BY YTXJWf
ROOM. STUDT HAKU ri
7 IM SCHOOL.. 3" -'
- i m i i ii iTn
I?"" JEEPERS! PpP S
i MU'Snr THINK ITS J
Attorn?- tmirtth I
T jl mm, u hi. OA
.any ir.ii B-CK-ij
ftkfgfigfeyk True Life Adventures
Dm cotAro'd 60BUN GULCH j
NAfltWZB HEX ONWN LAVVtf )
CTfi (5KA.VTTV SAX.Agg TP 1
: her esu&VD-x eme&cw in stone.
Ctuhri Hr Kin Hi t niwi 4-6
jiiirrr Tr "' ' 1 ' 1 I;
.. .yC. .. ... ... -- (,mi,ii 1
-Just our luck! Planted out hr n....s Trom clviiatior--and
all thota air-coolad ttoraa full of aummar bargainal
6HT tt l
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To iMm your "FrtuMM for today from tho tUrt, wriio la tKo Ifttort
of tho alphalMt eorroopondinc to tho numonli on tho lint of tho aitft
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I 2 3 4 S 4 7 t 101111 IJ 14 liUlTUltMllMMMMJ
IAN. 22. 9 .14 0 18 19 SI t 19 10 U B 1 1
ft. 21. s 1 81 20 15 14 14 4 8 1 20 8 4
' 18 8 4 18 .8 10 8 14 T 8 8 1 14 ,T S
Aril. 10 .
fhV: 8 18 14 8 4 4 IB 18 18 It 8 1 1 21 18 8
junYii" 1 18 U 13 1 14 ? 8 X 19 30 M 8 4
1 10 18 81 18 14 8 25 8 24 20 8 14 4 8 .4
iuiif24. 16 18 IS 2 1 8 12 6 1 22 1 14 8 8 It
AU0.2J. 14 jo 20 8 23 15 18 20 8 25 8 6 4 10 18 80
flPT.24. 22 1 8 1 20 9 15 14 10 8 14 4 9 14 7
OCT. 21 : '
OCT. 24. 7 6 14 5 18 15 10 0 20 20 20 8 18. 0 12 12
HOV.2J. 2a jo ji U i 21 6 10 10 7 15 15. 4 15 14 8
1 10 0 14 7 21 12 1 18 18 5 17 21 6 It 20
n g). 05 (gn
rr- i tj- rL.tt.,.1. ..m M ha fla fnr
boauty. And iff plain to tee that she'll bt Mis Gootgia be
cauoa that'l tho itato flag iht'a draped In. A coed at Unler Unler-'
' Unler-' aity of Georgia, Athena, shell compete In tho Miss America
contest at Atlantic City.
i-tuflrr flfe aj'wW.irrtfc aratoea
trpsitrt viald lerra kit Kameik mr
A CUoir4B. art tb rrM
JkfOVAt MANAMA AtfWAYS
MIAMI-NEW ORLEANS 34.80
s Today'a jy Prop am
lot crif trews
I IS AKMKO rOKCXS BOtTE
40 Tho Lot Word
M fan fYMkaa
4 4$ r r-140
140 r-140 TRADTNG POST
5 JO Zot Parad
" Conner jr of AcroTlaJ rannma Aln
PHONES: HOTEL EC PANAMA 4-1604
PANAMA i 3.105? V 3-163S 3-16M
tM Cbaveea Camon
(AleHirm. LM M. 14)
f -JO Boa Cunanlnoa
I'M Amateur Hour
t-M Mik Wallaro
I'M Hatqunai Party
lt-O CraKt at Sparls
ti e crw
Read sfory on page 8
mutts :- ...- (. ...r - ''
I K 1 1
Body Of Aga
i ASWAN, Egypt, July 1? (UP) (UP)-the
the (UP)-the body of the Aga Khan was
ferried across the Nile like that of
it Pharoah yesterday despite we
irotests of bis weeping widow.
'The funeral cortege, a Grange
mixture of the ancient and tne
Inodern, marked the final journey,
f the 79-year old Ismaili sect
leader. It vvs marred at one,
point by a nfear-riot. His widow
the Begum, was horrified both at
the uproar ana we use m
inent barge to carry the body.
The body of the fabulously
wealthy Aga was borne by plane
Iom his villa at Geneva to Cairo,
is yellow oak coffin wrapped in
5- A dozen struggUng policemen
leaved the heavy cotfln omo
bright red fire engine for the fu funeral
neral funeral procession to Aswan, where
the Aga decided long ago he
tvould be buried. It was there, on
the west bank of the Nile, that
jffiany of the ancient rn.iu-u Tfce unexpectediy n0peful note
Wre interred. .iJiri.-JwH contained in a government
u?fhe new Aga, 20-year oU Prmce h.te M
fcarnn: ine v u -
fnertbers of the family followea
y ear along the dusty road.
Children, apparently thinking it
was' a oaradc, screamed greet
ings along the route.
j Then at the river, the body was
tlSeed into a barge converted
lor the occasion from carrying ce cedent.
dent. cedent. The Begum and the new Aga
mrfU&m. -tar: NEWSPAPER
- n :
'Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe' Abraham Lincolr.
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, JULY 19, 1957
Britain Finds Definite Gains
' .- ?': . . '' '' :: '. ..V1.
MLdndon Disarmament Talks
gnI" his father, Prince Aiy Doaro-
a motor launcn. ine new ns
at n n sofa on the launeh, re
ceiving Ismail' leaders who knelt
to kiss his hand.
.' But the Begum, a onetime
French beauty queen, was un unhappy.
happy. unhappy. Dressed all in black, she
heat her face in her hands and
wept; She insisted that her hus husband's
band's husband's body be ferried across thej
river in the small motor launch
be liked to ride. She said he had
wanted it that way.
' But the coffin was placed 1 on
the barge beside a huge wreath
from President Gamal Abdel Nas-
By WILLIAM C. SEXTON
LONDON. July 19 (UP) The
British government reported opti
mistically today that, "substantial
advances" have been made In the
London five power disarmament
months of the conference,
"The prospects of a partial
agreement have materially im improved
proved improved since March," the govern government
ment government said.
The white paper noted that the
picture is incomplete because, the
barge was lashed to
Army Men's Bodies
Pass Thru Panama
En Route To U. S.
The bodies of two men whrf
lost their lives while on duty
with the U.S. Army Mission to
Ecuador passed through the
Panama area this week en route
to their home for burial,
CWO Lawrence E. Northrup
ana M-5gt. jabei A. Smith were
killed in an auto accident in
Progreso, Ecuador, when the
government vehicle in which
negotiations are continuing and
theie still is "a considerable di divergence
vergence divergence between the Western and
Soviet views of what a partial
agreement should contain.".
"Nevertheless, it is. true to say
that substantial Advances have
been made in the present series
of discussions," it said.
The paper "as the first detailed
report any of the five govern governments
ments governments the, United States, Britain,
Russia, France and Canada had
made public. It did not reflect
opinion of British spokesmen in
the last two weens mat tne nego
tiations appeared headed for an
The white paper reported dis
agreement with the Soviets on sus-
Colorado Dam-Leak Threatens
2 States As 'Dozers Pile Dirt
another motor launch which acted they were ridine left the road
as. a tugboat to nudge it slowly CWO Nick G. Pless, U.S. Ar Ar-Icfcrss
Icfcrss Ar-Icfcrss the river. The barge flew, my Garrison, Fort Clayton, es es-th
th es-th Aga's personal crescentei corted the body of Mr. Northrup
flajjand the standard of Egypt.' to Iowa City, Iowa, and M-Sgt.
-The launch with the Begum! Maurice A. Schultz, Ha. USAR-
elrcled in the river lor 20 minutes, car tr vnrt Amnrinr ftrnrtd
while she wept and protested. The Sgt Smith'a remains to Milford,
XCliea Aswan governor iwcu m ponn
findthe motor launch she wanted Tngy left th Canal zone
it iinauy was founa ana ws u?5uiTuesdav mornine.
to carry a few wreaths. The coffin
Vyas not transferred to it.
Ifeen the waterborne procession
started up river to a stone vma
where the body will lay in a
grave in a courtyard until a
mausoleum is completed, six
months from now.
There, a melee de v e 1 o p e d.
Newsmen, photographers, sight sightseers
seers sightseers and Ismaili followers of the
Aga tried to push into the court courtyard.
yard. courtyard. The crowd shouted and
shoved. Police finally heaved the
villa gates closed.
The angry family promptly can can-Celled
Celled can-Celled a special memorial service
scheduled for today.
Mrs. Vera E. Northrup passed
through Tocumen Airport late
Monday afternoon and was met
by Chaplain (Col.) Harold F.
Donovan, who presented her
with a letter of condolence from
Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold,
commanding general, USARCA USARCA-RIB.
RIB. USARCA-RIB. Chaplain (Lt. Col.) Roy A.
Morden met Mrs. Smith and her
two children at Tocumen Thurs
day afternoon en route to the
U.S., from Quito, Ecuador, and
also presented her with a letter
of condolence from the com
0 0 i Jdw) itfiWiWi
: 3:1 8:05 6:5 :5 12:55, 2:33, 4:41, :49, 1:57
U 1 pi iiU -r
lj 'J 'fiii.i
f.'; Wih -L1!.
I j i OxtMAScepCI
; I TCCMNiCOijOR. If
; IIOMtUMI-HUIMUH J" A
uMUMICMI KUSWMIMUI I I
mm aunm J
CAPULIN, Colo., July 19 (UP)
The more thpn 400 residents of
this Southern Colorado town fled
from their homes to higher ground
today when a reservoir dam on
the Alamosa River began crumb crumbling
ling crumbling and engineers warned it
might "go out momentarily."
Another 1,200 persons in the
nearby towns of La Jafa, Sanford
and Manassa were poised to evac evacuate
uate evacuate if it became necessary on
orders of the state highway patrol.
Engineers warned that this town
would be engulfed in a wall of
millions of gallons of water if the
A breach was discovered at the
bottom of the 168-foot Terrace
Reservoir Dam this morning. The
reservoir, used to store irrigation
water, has a capacity of 18,000
acre feet, and officials said it was
"filled to the brim" because of
heavy runoff from the mountain
Worked With Bulldoitri
Highway crews worked feverish feverishly
ly feverishly with heavy bulldozers in an at attempt
tempt attempt to fill the widening gap at
the bottom of the dam. Four
'dozer crews pushed tons of dirt
directly into the hole, but no of
ficial would hazard the prediction
that their efforts would save the
structure. Rain started falling in
the are:, at noon.
Rescue equipment, boats and
medical supplies were gathered
from larger towns nearby and taK
en to the threatened areas.
"If we get a gullywasher, there
is no telling what will happen," a
workman at the site said.
The evacuees from here
were taken to La Jara, Antonio,
Manassa and Romeo. They were
housed in school buildings ana
Meanwhile. Civil Defense Direc
tor James Craft at Alamosa made
plans to care for 1,500 more per-
"if ih nerexsitv arises."
auiiB '- 'j
Some engineers predicted the
darn woul "definitely -break."
"We've never had it go out be
fore, so how can we tell what wiu
happen, said Assistant Mate e.d e.d-eineer
eineer e.d-eineer David Mathiat. "We aren't
taking any chances."
Notified National Guard
At Santa Fe. New Mexico, Gov.
Friuin L. Mechem notified the
National Guard, state police, high
way department and game ana
fish employes to "stand by."
I ICC r A
Marie Dionne Out
01 Hospital After
MONTREAL, July 19 (UP Ma Marie
rie Marie Dionne, one of the four sur surviving
viving surviving Dionne quintuplets, has
been released from Hotel Dieu
Hospital here after two months
of treatment for an undisclosed
ailment, it was disclosed today.
Hospital officials said Marie had
bees discharged early this week.
Her only visitors during her stay
in the hospital were her siste,
Cecile, Yvonne and Annette.
Speculation oa the nature of her
illness Has rangea irora a oervoua
breakdown to radium treatments
for a leg ailment Philippe Lang Lang-lois,
lois, Lang-lois, 26, who is engaged to Cecile,
laid Marie had entered the hospi hospital
tal hospital for a "rest cure." A flower
shop opened by Marie failed last
From Africa Trip
LONDON (UP) Queen Mother
Elizabeth returned Wednesday
night from hr two-week visit to
Rhodesia and Nrataland in Afri Africa.
ca. Africa. Princess Margaret was among
about 100 persons who turned out
U Boot tha Quota .Mother's pUae.;
An airplane was dispatched to
circle the dam and report immed immediately
iately immediately if it broke.
The Alamosa River at the dam
site runs through a narrow can
yon and this town lies below the
dam in the canyon. The Alamosa
River enters the Rio Grande 10
miles below the city of Alamosa.
Th- Rio Grande also flows
through steep canyons. Engineers
estimated the wall of water from
the dam, if it breaks, would take
two days to reach Espanola, N.M.,
and another half day to reach
Prepared For- Flood
Officials at all levels in both
states were taking every precau precaution
tion precaution to prepare for a' flood.
Mathias found the hole at the
bottom of the brim-full reservoir
on an inspection tour his morn
ing. He said water was rushing
tnrougn the crumbUng earthen
structure and that the entire dam
could give way at any time.
Mathias said La Jara and Man Manassa
assa Manassa might escape serious flooding
if the dam broke. It would depend
on how the break came.
The patrol spread the alarm
throughout the lower reaches of
the river and said no lives were
in danger "if people heed our
pension of nuclear tests, conditions
for the final stages of manpower
and non-nuclear arms reduction,
and timing of inspection and co co-trol.
trol. co-trol. In addition, Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan told Parliament
today a complete ban on produc
tion of nuclear weapons does not
He said it could only be enforced
if the total past production of fis
sionabie material could be ac accounted
counted accounted for. "and that, in my
view, is not possible.
The white paper reported these
agreements in principle with Rus
Initial reduction of manpower to
2.500.000 lor the United States and
the Soviet Union and 750,000 for
France and the Uiuted Kingdom,
witn aeiinmon ot "manpower
still to be agreed upon.
In the first stage of conventional
armaments reduction there should
be an exchange of lists of arms
that would be kept in international
There should be' some system of
inspection to safeguard against
surprise attack, both by aerial
photography' and ground observa
There appears to be a need to
seek a partial, rather than a com
pruhensive, disarmament agree
ment, but there is considerable
divergence between the West and
Soviet views of what the partial
agreement snouid contain.
Solons Flout Ike's Beliefs:
Approve Federal Wgge Raises
WASHINGTON. July 19 fUP)-
Congressional committees spurned
President -, Eisenhower's advice
yesterday and approved a 'series
of federal pay raise and benefit
spending about a billion dollars
The House Post Office and Civil
service committee acted first.
voting, 14 to 10 behind closed doors
to grant a 530 million dollar a
year wage increase for the gov
ernment's &3U,uw classified work
ers.'. V v'.'iy-i ;' -i-i
Shortlv afterward., the Senate
Post Of fieei and Civil Service
Committee approved a 341 mil
lion dollar raise for the same em
ployes. It also voted to give a
270 million dollar increase to the
nation's half a million costal
The House group previously had
approved a 32f million dollar hike
for the postal workers and the
full House is expected to add its
stamp' of approval next Monday .that only one in every .three v
The i Senate committee also an
proved pension increases ranging
up to $750 a yean for retired fed federal
eral federal employes which would cost
another 11? .trillion dollars in the
first jear.;.- t
In a related, development, '.-the
Senate Finance Committee. ap approved
proved approved a Hocse-passed bill, also
opposed by tht -administration,
providing for -a 1169.707.000 in
crease in pensions for yeterans
with service-connected disabilities.
, The measures,1 which still, must
be approved by' the full Congress,
would add about, a billion dollars
a' year to, the -osU.of operating
the government if thev all be
came law. t 1 ,'i
The Senate CMl Service Com-'
mittte apurcved an amendment
wnictt it claimed! would save about
Sl,200,000,00(' in federal payroll
costs.. It would freeze government
payrolls for,. three months. After
Mayor Clouts Cily
AURORA, HI., July 19 (UP)-
Mayor Paul Egan bopped city
Commissioner W. B. Robertson
with a roundhouse right during a
city council meeting today. Rob
ertson kept his feet.
As Egan drove toward Chicago
to get a lawyer a policeman gave
him a ticket in suburban Forest
Park for going 50 miles an hour
in a 35-mile per-hour zone, and
was taken to a police station.
Robertson signed a complaint
Egan, reelected mayor this
year, has become known through
his frequent conflicts over city
administrative offices; his writing
to sn official of the Soviet Union
complaining over a lack of free
speech in the United States and
recent appeal to Emperor Hi-
rohito of Japan asking release of
Gl William Girard of Ottawa., ill. pore..
Dr. Isidore Falk
Dr. Isidore S. Falk, widely-
known public health medical
economist and author, who for
the past four months, has been
makincr an extensive survey of
health facilities in the Canal
Zone, will leave for the United
States tomorrow night.
He will return to the Isthmus
in September at which time he
will present his completed re
port to the Budget Committee of
the Panama, canal Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors who will meet here in
September 14, 15, and 16.
His report, based on a compre
hensive study of canal zone
health services, will be used as a
basis for long-range planning In
the local public health field.
Dr. Falk, who was in Panama
last year as consultant and ad
visor on general health and so
tlal security in the Republic, was
emoloved as a consultant m
keeping with the company-Government
policy of having experts
in various fields assess needs
for the vears ahead and give in
dependent views on overall operations.
a native of Brooklyn,! New
vork TV Falk was educated at
Yale university wnere ne aiso
received his doctor's degree in
public health. Before coming
to Panama last year, he spent
a year as advisor on all social
services in the World Bank's
Mission to Malaya ana ing-
Con Involved With Stieppard
Slaying Said Telling Truth
DELAND. Fla., July 19 (UP)!
A lie detector expert reported to
day that Donald. Joseph Wedler
. i. i-i,, i i i.
appeared 10 oe leiuug me iruia
when he confessed to killing a
Cleveland, Ohio, housewife about
the time 'Marilyn breppard was
slain in 1954.
An attorney for Dr. Samuel
Sheppard, who is- serving a life
sentence for his wife's murder,
advised the osteopath's family to
consider filing charges accusing
Wedler of the sensational Shep
pard murder. ;
The attorney, Lt. Gov. Paul M.
Herbert of Ohio, said an affidavit
charging Wedler with the crime
"would have to' be backed up by
documented information" from the
23-year-old bushy-haired convict.
Dr. Sheppard s brother, Dr,
Stephen Sheppard, apparently will
4... a t. .. 1 1 r .
uy iu outain ine lniormation wnen
he and his attorney arrive here
Wedler "confessed" to Sheriff
Rodnev Thursbv Mnnriav nitrht
mat he clubbed a woman to, death
with a nine-inch pipe, during the
nrst weex oi July. 1954. while try.
ing to rob an exclusive suburban
Cleveland home. His confession
did not mention the name Sheppard,
Marilyn Sheppard wai beaten tn
uemn in ner nome on July 4, 1954.
Her husband, who maintained his
innocence, Said a bushy-haired
aiiaugei juueu mrs. aneppara.
Wedler. serving a 10-vear term
for burglary, said he wanted to
contess to pet a murder off my
mind." He also volunteered to lie
detector tests by Alex Gregory, a
polygraph specialist working with
writer Erie Stanley Gardner, enn.
ductor of the court of last resort,
William O'Neill of Orio the results
ui me nrst test:
"Alex Gregory completed pre
nminrv testa at 1 a m Thnj.
Florida time, after three' hour in-
Zone Tennis Star
Bill Hele Starting
Class For Schools
ONow with Built in Exposurcmeter
ZEISS PLANAR LENS F'2-8 or f 3-5
CAMERA SHOP INTERNATIONAL
' : JEWELRY
Hotel "EL PANAMA )
155 Central Avenue
. 1: TeL 21803 ; :
OPEN ALL : D AX SUNDAY
Anyone for tennis?
Adult and teen-age residents of
the Canal Zone, who havent a clue
as to what the came is but whn
nope to learn will soon be able tn
get some expert instruction from
William Hele, one of the Canal
tone s nest tennis players.
Classes, sponsored by the Canal
Zone Division of Schools will be
started this month with Hele as
the instructor. They will' be held
trom 7 to 9 p.m. twice each week
at the Diablo Heights tennis
courts. When it rains, the classes
will meet in the Diablo Heights
Hele doesn't promise to make
champions out of the beginners
and novices he is taking into his
classes, but he expects that they
will eventually be able to play a
pretty good gairie it they take the
A native born Canal Zoner, He Hele
le Hele has been playing good tennis
most oi his life and has won Tie
Governor's Cup and several oth other
er other top trophier. He haa taken part
in the last-three Hotel Panama
Invitation tournaments and has
played opposite such well known
tennis champions as Fred Perry,
Pancho Seguro and Pacho Gonza Gonzales.
les. Gonzales. Registration for- the classes is
open now. Those interested may
sign up at either the Diablo
Heights or Balboa Gymnasium and
classes win be started as soon as
registration is complete complete-Students
Students complete-Students are being asked to bring
their own equipment.
terview. So far polygraph tests
given no indication of falsehood."
Gregdry started the second Jn a
series of lie detector testa- at 2
i Governor : O'Neill declind "to
comment on ( the telegram announcing-
the results of the first
ue detector tests.
His lieutenant governor, Herbert
aiu ne is aavising vr, Samuel
Sheppard's family to "seriously
JAne,jlAf" filing; .
.v-'"'uw .Hung uiuiuer crarges
against Wedler.: Herbert also said
ne WOU10 consult W Hi nthnr
fense attorneys aoout the possibil-
Xi asUI nw a new trial in
Cleveland.. ,.. : .....
Sheppard is" now) serving a life
term in the state ; penitentiary in
Meanwhile. in BerVlev. ralit
Dr. Paul Kirk,j 'a key defense con consultant
sultant consultant in. the: niurder:: case, des described
cribed described Wedler a ''poor possibility'
a suspect, in ine case.
Kirk, a criminologist at the
University of -California., aaM h.
has no doubt that Sheppard is in in-nocent.
nocent. in-nocent. But he beliieves Wedler is
hardly worth considering a a ma.
pect. He said, one. of his strongest
iruu5 against- weaier is tnat m
nis opinion the crime ws commit committed
ted committed by a man familiar with the
uyoufc of the Sheppard hbme and
"'probably acquainted with the
"It was no casual intruder," he
cancies could be filled until 300,
000 employes had been trimmed
from the federal roster.
The House committee also adop adopted
ted adopted an amendment calling up thel
Budget Bureau to absorb as much
tt k. i
as possible by failing to fill all
of the Jobs which become vacant.
The .House 'members approved
another bill to give the nation's
30,000- rural mail carriers an ad additional
ditional additional cent a mile allowance for
maintaining their equipment. This
would cos an estimated eight mil million
lion million dollars ayear. ';
. -Eisenhower has repeatedly op-
posed federal pay raises now on
grounds that they would add to
inflation ; .
The .Senate lob freeze plan was
sponsored by committee Chair
man Olin D. Johnston ID-SC). The
President could exempt federal
agencies' from the ..cut-back pro provisions;
visions; provisions; The $1,200,000,000 saving
estimate was based on the $4,000
annual salary of classified em employes.
ployes. employes. The Senate committee's postal
pay increase involved a" TVi per
cent across the board increase
plus a two-year $240 increase for
postal worker? in the lowest five
pay grades. The House measure
called for a ilat $546 increase for
most postal workers.
The Senate committee's classi
fied pay boost would give' a 7V4
per cent raise to most of the gov government's
ernment's government's civilian employes in including
cluding including some employes of the
courts and the Senate and House.
Weather Or Not
' This weather report for the
24 hoars ending- today,.
Is prepared by the Meteorolo-'
rlcal and Hydrocraphic
Branch of the Panama Canal
(max, mph) NW-21
RAIN (Inches) T
(Inner harbors) If
iATORDAT, JULT 20
1:58 a.m." S:A0 a.m.
9:24 p.m. 1:38 pan.
In Theory To Get Get-Death
Death Get-Death Notices r
ELIZABETH, N. f. July U
The state civil defense orgaaizatioa
wiU tent "death" notices to four
citizens this week.
Foot motorists who if norcd CD
warnings during the air raid test
last week will be notified they
were "'killed by theoretical ene enemy
my enemy action. ' i
PRICES: TAnIV "; '"' Shows: '2:30 I:
1.75 .- 0.40 1 UUMl ;K:M 7:15 -;':M
; J Showi: '2:$ 1:56
W V 4 t 1
lived 3 strange lives!
Which was her real self?
f. ,l ,M ""I"'"""' aaaMjUaM
Tom by secret desiresi
"Career : II r 'ought a cattle to save
Grt 1 't ;,nerself from a life of sirl
- -Silt .3 rt? J
RICHARD BOONF- 'i-
- JOArVBLOMDaLr HUGO HAAS-ftMa DISELLl'
WW' k, HUGO HAAS; pmiV JERRY BRESLER