The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02300

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
1

' ML
1 rW"

' :i r ' 5 i i ? i'l 1 'iNlw I'll 'f

.to LDGA'
DAILY NEWSPAPER
'rVt7 r THE CITY OF THE
1 1 ; .VICEROYS... ;

nob CLXOCC3
!' INTCRNATION A'L AIRWAY

32nd TEAR

Li
astillo
fi"l I ii I i J 1 f

Guards Arrested

GUATEMALA J illy 30 UP)
The bodv or Guatemalan pres
dent Carlos Castillo Armas, Who

' was assassinated last. ween, oy

palace guard affiliated with the
: Communist party, was buried in

! the General Cemetery-tnis morn
't ing after a pontifical mass.
The dead President's gold

braided ..-officer's hat' and col-
onel's sword had been placed on
the grey metal casket which was
wraooed in a Guatemalan nag.
The great seal of the nation was
carried-at the neaa oi me iu
neral cortege. -'
To the salutes of cannon and
the rollinsr of drums whlcn sig
naled national mourning, the
s procession left the palace at 8
a.m. as large crowds gathered to
pay final-tribute to the -slain
President. ""-''
Eight high Guatemalan offi-r
cers served as paimearers. un
each side of the casket marched
members of the cabinet. They
were followed by officials of the

f Armv. other government oni

rial a n d representatives of
many nations including Maj.
John Eisenhower,, son and per
sonal representative of the Pres
ident of the united states. t
The Plaza outside the Nation
al Cathedral was filled with a
grieving throng. ,-

Z Nine, J members of the presl presl--
- presl-- Nldential euard. including two offi-

cers. have been arrested on 'us
puM"K& wjilif ify in the assat

' - sinatipn, tn government nnoun?-ThV1'--assassin-wrote
thnt.h

lioned bV his act to restore I to

power former, pro Communist
President' Juan Jose Arevalo,'
An official communique said
i anme of the euards arrested al

ready had admitted their compli

City Wltn tne presiaeipuai suaru
who, killed the President Friday
night and committed suicide im immediately
mediately immediately afterward.
. Those arrested were 'identified
as Maj.' Julio Cesar AnleU, Lt.
Amulfo- Reyes Loom,- Cpl. Sixto
I Hernandez Alonso, and guards
P Victor Manuel Pedroza Ramirez,
Jose Antonio Ordonez, Natalio Gu
era Moarroquiny Jose Alberto Or Ortiz,
tiz, Ortiz, Timoteo Franco, Pocon and
Arturo Galvez Leiva. s
"The communique said that
".some aspects of the crime" led
the authorities from the first mo moment
ment moment to suspect that guard Romeo
Vazquez: Sanchez, 20, had not act acted
ed acted alone in his criminal act but
counted upon, the cooperation of
other elements in the presidential
guard.y, s,,1;
"One of such Aspects was the
'fact that on the night of the crime
Vazquez Sanchez and guard Jose
Antonio Ordonez- exchanged the
nlaees where they were assigned

' to mflunt guard with the approval!

of Cpl. Hernandez Alonso," tne
Communique added. v
Both Ordonez and '-Hernandez
Alonso admitted their compbcity
on being questioned, i according to
- the communique. ? : .
, Earlier, the government dis disclosed
closed disclosed that: Vazquez Sanchez was
expelled from the army two years
ago because' of his "Communist
Ideology", but subsequently was
'given a job in the government's
-v television station.
He was dismissed from the sta station
tion station two weeks later as a "suspi "suspi-.
. "suspi-. cious individual" but succeeded in

, getting into the presidential guard
v last June.. -;, ,; ,.
; Executive. Once x
A Held In Hungary .

Has Money, Trouble

BEDFORli, N.Y.. July 30 (UP)
Robert. Vogeler, one-time $15,000
,v year executive-who was impris impris-1
1 impris-1 oned as M spy by Hungarian -Com-'
muniits,- today won a two-month
' ielay in. the foreclosure of the
mortgage o his home. '
Vogeler, once an executive of
f y the International Teleni!one ad
I '. w Telegraph Company,-has been in
' financial difficulties but Is trying
to make a comeback as head ef
, '. small electronics firm in By By-ram,
ram, By-ram, Coan. 4
"'.; The $20,000 mortgage was to
i lave been foreclosed on the 19 19-'
' 19-' room house last Monday. Mrs.
. Vogeler, in whose name the house
Is listed, received a week in which
; to raise a $1,500 mortgage pay pay-,
, pay-, menu - -,
She made the payment and won
an extension until Sept. 29 for fore fore-i
i fore-i closure by the Equitable Life As Assurance
surance Assurance Society. Mrs. Vogeler de declined
clined declined to say where she got the
money.

TP ;i

u

A rmas:
. M lr K .1 OA I l
Balance
Seen In

Aftershocks Cease I n Mexico;

Quake-Torn City Nears

MEXICO CITY; July 30 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A frightening series of aftershocks
ceased today and Mexico City ra
pidly returned to normal.
Rescue crews still searched rub rubbled:
bled: rubbled: buildings for victims of Sun
day's devastating earthquake, but
the death toll was much lighter
than previously fearea. ;
' Official MUroM said the death
tell stood at 7 52 of them in
Mexico City and IS scattered
. through the 154,000 tquare mil
' araa shakan by a taria of rnoM
than 30 tamWors. Th toll of In-
iurad in Mexico City was put at 'i
7." v. ":'.'
The American Embassy announc
ed officially it had no knowledge of
anv American bema .killeci or se
riously injured in -the'quakev 'A
U J.AougrTnewarstppavenuy,'Wxa
over many tourists scurried : -tor
home.- Officials estimated that '10
er cent f holidaying Americans
eft the country by plane, train
and car. -.( -,i
City government 'Officials con
centrated ; today on cleaning up
the rubble and tearing' down build build-ines
ines build-ines which wre so badly wrecked
by the first major shock they threa
tened' to crumble.
Trotfps still patrolled the Worst
hit areas.
President Adolfo Ruiz Conines,
who sent soldiers in to keep-order
and prevent looting, toured the
hardest hit- areas with Mexico
City Mayor Ernest Uruchurtu.
Worst disaster scene was a new
five-story apartment building
housing 12 families whicn col collapsed
lapsed collapsed in a cloud of plaster dust
alive saved- by two mattresses
that cushioned her from falling
masonry and steer beams.
Outside Mexico Uty, in a vasi
area extenaing irora Monterrey in
ie -. north, to the Isthmus of
Tehuantepee in the South, : more
damage and more casualties were
reported.
Nine of, the known dead were
in ChilDancinso. caoitat of Guer
rero state 125 miles, southwest of
Mexico City.' Four were known i
dead in the plush pacific resort
town of Acapulco. Yoloua and
Huamustitlan, also in Guerrero
state, reported one dead apiece.
The worst death report, which
tame at the height of the quake,
turned out to be false. Officials
said a report that 72 persons had
died in Mochoacan state in quake-
caused floods was "inaccurate."
They aid there were no deaths
in the state.

Meeting Slated Tom6rrowWilI Chart
Future Course OtZone Teenage Club

An organizational meeting will
be v held tomorow night to chart
the future course of a proposed
Teenage Club for boys and girls
living on the Pacific side of the
Canal Zone. ; 5. t-
. Virtually every civic, friternal,
social and religiour organization
in the Zone is expected to have a
representative at the meeting. All
interested individuals also are in invited
vited invited to attend.
iThe meeting will begin at 7:30
p.m. in the Board Room at the
Administration Building..
. r It prime purpeae is te taVe
Initial steps te farm a Youth
Center a center that ; weuM be
operated In elmott every mf
,by the yeuth ef the Zone with a
minimum amount ef adult, aw aw-pervitien.
pervitien. aw-pervitien. -v
Gov. W. E. Potter has promis promised
ed promised the committee organizers all
the help possible and his indicat indicated
ed indicated a building In the Balboa indus
trial area might be made avail available
able available for a Youth Center.
At a preliminary meeting of per persons
sons persons Interested in getting the ball
rolling for a Youth Center, Hersb Hersb-el
el Hersb-el Gandy, ef the Maintenance Di Division
vision Division wit elected chairman of a
group selected to investigate the
possibilities of securing a building

v wef the people know the truth and the

B u r i ed;
i f k i a ' ' (
Of Power
Argentine
Bar Association
Installs Prexy
Youngest Ever
' LONDON. July 30 (UP) The
American Bar Association install
ed its voungest-evef president to
day and immediately took steps
toward developing a sound inter'
national law, between nations., as
wen as men.
Charles S. Rvan. 48. of Wash.
ington, D;C,'was installed as pres-i
ident of the Bar Association at a
hHef premnnv here this morning
in his inaueural address he said
that -Amprk-iin lnwvers must 'take

As

a, greater par? ln devcJopnglat82U8. Intransigents,
in the-world,tonicge.:-47ft A. clutter ,ofl,ams

dress the Bars board of goyernors
met and established a survey com committee
mittee committee on international law. Ryan's
appeal and the new committee
backed up what has become the
major theme ot tne ear meeuug
here, f
Land Lease Farmer
Must Face Trial
On Charge Of Rape
A land lease 'farmer charged
with raping a Panamanian girl
was bound over for trial in U.S.
District Court during yesterday
afternoon's session in the Balboa
Magistrate's Court.-
Tho defendant is '.Franklin B
Harewood, 22; who was. m jail
in default of posting $500 bail set
in the case. ,;.'
A 15-year-old gtri wno resiaes
on a lana license isrm in un ym-
nal Zone was the alleged victim.
1,000 New Zealand
Tourists Arriving
On Southern Cross
About 1.000 1 nassengers on a
world tour from Nw Zealand are
due to arrive In Balboa tomorrow
afternoon aboard ;s the Southern
Cross. ,
The 21,000-ton amp is expected
to leave Balboa Thursday morn morning
ing morning bound for England. -:
W. Andrew and Company are
Jocal agents.
and organizing the Center.
' Based on the results of a meet
ing with the Governor, Ganoy
called the Wednesday night meet meeting.
ing. meeting. 1
At the past three annual ses sessions
sions sessions of the Boys and Girls State
conventions, the idea of a recrea
tion center set aside exclusively
for teenagers has been unanimous unanimously
ly unanimously adopted. "
There have been previous youth
centers on the Pacific side, but
they collapsed forg one reason or
another. Candy's committee has
studied the operation of the cen
ters that failed, and of centers
that are now operating success successfully,
fully, successfully, ia an effort, to insure the
proposed new center will be a suc success,
cess, success, y - '
More then IN Pacific side
chee! student were polled en
their feelina last sprint and the
overwhelming response we that
a Youth Center I wanted.
Tbes questionnaires showed that
the students wanted a minimum
amount of adult supervision, would
be willing to volunteer their own
time and labor in maintaining a
Youth Center, and in general
would operate it on much the
same basis thst any other social
organization operate. ...

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1957

'r-V A" U -ST-

Nine
For Perbn
Elections
BUENOS AIRES, .' July SO
(UP) Returns from Sunday's
constitutional election indicat indicated
ed indicated today that .ousted ex-President
Juan JJ. Peron holds the
balance of power In Argentl-
V. ;1 forwf 4tt
Peronlsts cast nearly two-million
blank ballots' in the elec election,:!
tion,:! election,:! nearly equaling the vote
cast : for : the pro-government
"popular" faction of the Radical
Party, which emerged as the
country's strongest single party.
The leftwing 'Intransigent"
Radical faction led by Arturo
Frondizl, who has been assid assiduously
uously assiduously wooing the Peronlsts,
finished thdrd in the voting, it
appeared likely, however, that
the. Peronlsts can make Frondizi
president of Areentlna next
February If they decide to heed
nis bid ior support. -'
' Ifl. f f i Li i
Complete returns from Buenos
Aires and nine of Argentina'! 22
provinces gave the following to
tals tor tne leaamg parties: Fop.
ulars, 1 ,85044; blanks (Peron
mailer
parties mostly supporters of the
government.' ,pouea ; 3,081.852
votes,
The Wank' ballots cast tnrthe
Peronlsts had no effect on the
makeup of the constitutional re-
xorm convention cnosen in tne
elections, in which pro-govern'
ment parties Appear sure of M
least 112 of the 205 seats. '.
Kasper Asks Court
To Reverse 1955
Conf bmpf Finding
WASrflNGTON, July 30 (UP)
Segregation leader John : Kasper
has 'asked the Supreme Court
to reverse a criminal contempt
conviction meted out a year ago
in .connection with school Integra
tion in cunton, Ten.
; Since, the high court is now in
summer recess, the petition can cannot
not cannot receive attention until I Octo
bers s ,r
Kaspe) was one of seven indi
viduals convicted in another con
tempt caselast week. j
'The first conviction grew out of
a speecn Kasper made in Clinton
after he was ordered -to stop inter interfering
fering interfering with the court's integration
order for the high school there.
He told a crowd of more thaa
1,000 person, that the order
against him did not mean any
thing and that the Supreme
umn s i54 scnool segregation
ruling was not the law of the land.
Kasper was sentenced to a year
in jail and released on $10,000
Dona, in U.S. Court of Anneal
for the 6th Circuit affirmed the
conviction last June 1..
Kasper told the Supreme Court
his right of free speech had been
vioiatea.
Panama Cend Tug ;
'Iabo23' IJearin
Disabled Freighter
, The Pansma 'Canal tog Taboga
was expected to reach a disabled
lO0-ton freighter Humuula, which
broke down about 110 mile off
Cristobal, at around noon today.
The Humuula reported having
engine trouble after she left 'Cris 'Cristobal
tobal 'Cristobal Saturday afternccn in ballast,
with a small barge in tow. The re request
quest request for a tug was received yes yesterday
terday yesterday by local agent Panama A A-gencies
gencies A-gencies in Cristobal. j
It was learned that Ben Benja Benjamin,
min, Benjamin, a Miami, Florida, scrip deal dealer
er dealer who owns the vessel is on board.
The disabled freighter, which
was bound for Tampa, f la. arriv arrived
ed arrived here several months age from
Hawaii and had been anchored
in the Cristobal flats most of the,
time since. She took thi barge in
tow at Cristobal just before her
departure Saturday.
Agents for the ship estimate that
the tug will return sometime Tours
day. ''"'""..

Suspects

eeuiUry it enfe Abrefutm "Lincoln.

t i",;"-, .,,,.-.. -- a,. i
,. I x;v:H
-y
if ; f S--, '"-i'vV""""

DRY Mrs. Henry Patterson and her children, Norma, 10, and
Steven, 7, pray for rains to end the prolonged drought which
has badly damaged their garden In Stow, Mass. The parched
region, stretched' from the Carolinas to Maine, Inflicting Its
harshest punishment in southeast New England and southern
New York, New Jersey Virginia and Maryland.

Dulles Seeks Allied Okay
On vOpen Skies' Inspection

HNDON, July 30 fUP Secre

tary or stata'John- roster uuiies
arrived here last night to seek Al
lied, agreement' on "open skies"
aerial inspection as they key to
bresking the disarmament stale
mate with Russia.:
"Every, month Uhat passes with
out, agreement magnifies tne prob
lem of disarmament," Dulles told
newsmen at London airport.
- He said that if the danger of
surnrise attack -ran be reduced.
it should prove easier to' bring
about, disarmament and solve the
"grave- political problems which
endanger peace.!:'
The disarmament conference,
now in its fifth month, has bogged
down in 'discussion -among the
Western nowera on whera and how
to install open suits inspection to
prevent surprise attack. The allies
have been trying since May 25 to
frame an aerial inrpection propos proposal
al proposal to bring into the 'conference
with .Russia. n't ;
The Western proposal suu had
not been completed when Dulles
touched down from Canada on or
ders from President Eisenhower
to seek a way .through the larger
East-West stalemate,
Authoritative sources said nego
flations still were going on among
the NATO powers ou tnree open
skies zones one: in Europe, one
covering portions of the United
States and Russia and the third
in the Arctic. ,.
Diplomats believd Dulles might
fly to Psris to attend the NATO
councu later tnis ween, ms scnea-
dule hss not yet been announced.
In a prepared airport statement
Dulles did not refer to authorita authoritative
tive authoritative reports that he will consult
with Valerian Zorin.'the chief So Soviet
viet Soviet delegate in the disarmament
talks.
Nor did he mention ouier re
ports that the five-power arms cut
negotiations might be expanded to.
the foreign ministers level witn
Nine Panama

Three Boast Service Records

Nine Canal employes, three of
thfm with more than 30 years of
Canal service, were retired dur-,
ing the month of July and were
presented with retirement certifi
cates. . ".
Those retiring, their positions,
and length f service follow: v
Haiel A. Alsing, headurse, Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital: 30 years, sevan
months, 23 oays. 1
Marion Campbell, time, leave
and payroll clerk, Office of Comp Comp-troller
troller Comp-troller 31 years, six months, 21
dsys. t -'"'' v 1
Samuel J. Deavours, locomotive
engineer. Railroad Division; r 22
ytsrs, five months, 24 days.
Paul M. -Disharoon, chief engi engineer
neer engineer (Floating Crane), Dredging
Division; 33 years, six months, IS
days.
Wallace E. Gibson, supervisory
cargo clerk. Terminals Division;
14 years, eight months. 11 dsys.
,Frsncis X. Moser, machinist, in industrial
dustrial industrial Division; 13 years, four
months. 21 dars.
i Out U. Ramey, lead yard fore-

I j-".. III

it
- AndreiJrfomyYu flying heit'fjgm
He said he Wild see- fjrifish
Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyi
and the other, western delegations
representing France and Canada
in 'the conference.
' Because of Dulles' trip here the
next conference session was post'
poned from- today to tomorrow
Thursday is the d e a d 1 i n c for
reporting' on -its progress to the
United Nations.
Americas Heed
Traffic Engineers,
Congess Is Told
A recommendation that In
struction in traffic engineering
be Included In the curriculum of
universities throughout the
Americas was made today to the
commission on education of the
Interamerican Traffic Congress.
The- tremendous increase in
the number of passenger vehi
cles on streets and. roads has
become a major problem
throughout the hemisphere,;) a
Peruvian delegate told the com commission.
mission. commission. The united States delegate,
Bureon W. March,, Introduced a
resolution to create a permanent
committee of traffic engineers
which would report to future i
Pan American Highway v; con
gresses. i
March said there are over 65
million vehicles on United States
highways. In a .few years,.' this
figure is expected to rise to 100, 100,-000.
000. 100,-000. r. f .- .',-- '. -'
He mentioned this to empha empha-she
she empha-she the importance of action on
traffic safety measures through throughout
out throughout the Western Hemisphere.

Cdnal Employes Are Retired;

man, Railroad Division; 23 years,
four months, 21 days.
. Kathryn P. Stapf, supervisory ac accounting
counting accounting clerks Terminals Division;
20 years, six months, eight days.
Dr. John N. Wilkerson, auperin auperin-fendent
fendent auperin-fendent Coco Solo Hospital; seven
years, four months, 23 days.
Miss Alsing a aative- of San
Francisco, CaL, joined "the Canal
organixation in 192 as a nurse at
the Ancoa (now Gorgas) HospitaL
She was promoted to head nurse
ia 1939 And has held that position
since. .j 4
Miss Alsing plans to make her
home in Saa Francisco after her
retirement.. V
Born ia Brooklyn, N.Y, Mrs.
Campbell wss employed for a short
time by the Panama Caaal Com Company
pany Company ia 1924 as a clerk in the Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel Clubhouse. She resign resigned
ed resigned that same year ad ia 192S
was reemployed as a clerk ia Aa Aa-coa
coa Aa-coa HospitaL For th last two
vears she hss held the povtioa'of
Time, Leave and Payroll Clerk
ia the Office oi the Comptroller.

I 'D nnn

u(ojuuu(gj

Attendance
At Schools

Cut In
Panama public health

order the closing of Panama City schools despite an in influenza
fluenza influenza epidemic which has cut down the' attendance os

students-and teachers about 50 per cent.' 1 X
. Dr. Alberto Bissott Jr., director of the Departmeftf'
of Public Health, said the closing of schools might cause
the epidemic to spread more, because students .would

probably spend their time
playgrounds and indulging
er their resistance."

, In addition to the customary symptons, some victims

of the disease have also come down with vomiting, diar-,
rhea and nausea, thus discrediting the belief that the ep-
ir 4 an i ... ,,'i.V''.' ...', rim,. :

demic was a mild one.
News Story Brings
Owner jf Brushes,
Iron fftl Cops;
Almost everybody reads The Pa
mama Aibencan, it seems, And,
besides the pubusner, tne juanai
Zone Police are happy about this
too-
Police were looking for the own
ers oi tnree items Demg canea
sway by a vagrant. A check made
by police of nouses near tne ui
vilan Area where 'the stuff was
picked up, failed to reveal any
owners.
Today William B. Pratt, Jr.,
resident of Mango Street in that
area reported to police that two
of the three kerns, an iron and
two naint brushes belonged to him
A pair of Khaki canvas laggings
. .....
sua remained 10 oe ciaiiueu.
. ,,i i 1. i : i
Yesterday the defendant in the
case, Moses Kodnguez, a zu-year-
old Panamanian was found guilty
of vagrancy. Today the Balboa
Magistrate imposed a $5 fine in
view of the fact that Rodriguez
had already spent four days r in
Tne petit larceny now pending
against him, since the two items
were identified, was continued for
sentencing until this afternoon.
Rodriguez had told the court ear
lier that he found all three things
in a garbage can on Mango
Street.
Owner Pratt told the Judge that
the iron and paint brushes were
lying underneath bis house on
bench.
In fining Rodriguez,' the Judge
said; 'You have no business, pa
rsdiag around searching in gar
bage cans, it's the sort of thing
that leads to trouble, for you, as
we as for the people living
there."
Meanwhile police have put a call
out for the owner of the last 1
tern, the' leggings. They are hope
ful that he also resds The Pana
ma American;
Of 30 Years
After her retirement Mrs. Camp
bell will make her Home in spring
dale. Arkansas.
A native of Atlanta Ga.,'Deavours
eame to Panama in 1912,. during
the construction days, and got a
Job as a machinist in the Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical Division '. t Gorgona. In 1936
Mr. Deavours returned to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus and was reemployed as a lo locomotive
comotive locomotive engineer in the Railroad
Division, a position he has held up
to the time of bis retirement.'
He plans to make his home in
Florida.
Disharooa was born ia Cape
Charles Va., and came to the Can.
al Co. after his' discharge from the
Navy ia which he served as a re
serve lieutenant, la 1924 he was
employed as a second assistant
engineer for the Dredging Divi Division.
sion. Division. In January 1S29 he was pro promoted
moted promoted to chief floating crane en engineer,
gineer, engineer, a position be has heid un until
til until his retirement this month.
With Mrs. Disharooa and their
soa he pirns to return to Cape
tCanUeaed ea rara ll

,'1! ' '

Half
'N
authorities today hesitated ra
going to movies or attending
in excersise which could low
.. ,..'
" y ' i
Soma 1200 students are
ported absent from the Nation
al Institute, which has almost
4000 students enrolled, ;,
Bissott said he would Issue
communique tomorrow on treat
ment of influenza cases and pre.
caution to' TtttBtHtrttftftg-TWssi -biiity
of contracting the disease.
He added that one of his rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations would be for peo
le to get as much rest aa poul
le, v .,
School authorities are eon"
ducting; a survey to determine to 1
what extent the epidemic haa
affected attendance in the city's
public schools, but said they
would make no move toward
suspending classes unless it la
recommended :.' bv
thPnbUo
Health Department,
. Estimates regarding' the drop
in attendance as a result of the
flu epidemic ran as high aa so
per cent and higher in some eas-
es over, the weekend. However,
today there were indlcationa f
a slight Increase in attendance.;
1JIVV1 local Finn F
Vin PC Conlracf
For Power Chsnoo";:
Bids on the work of converSting
from 25 to 60 cycles all frequency
sensitive domestic, commercial aa
industrial equipment in the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Area, were opened yesterday ia
the Administration (Buildng at JBal JBal-boa
boa JBal-boa Heights by LL Gov, Hugh it.
Arnold.
Close bidding characterize the
opening with offers ranging from
$1,419,621.12 to $1,798,658 being
entered by six electrical contract contracting
ing contracting companies from both the Iith -mus
and the United States, y. '.
Apparent low bids were made
by the Electric Service Co., of Bai
boa and the Consolidated Interna
tional Electric Service, of Balboa
and the Consolidated International
Electric Co. Inc. of New York.
Bids are now being analysed and
the bid items are being checked
to determine the lowest lump sum
offered by each company. f
Other companies making offers
included the A-Brieht Electric Co.
of Dallas, Texas; L. L Walduaa
and Company Inc.. of Long Island
City, New York; Sachs. Electrit
Incorporated, of Baton Rouge, La,
and L. R. Sommer, of Balboa.
The Sachse Comoanv is eurrent.
ry engaged in convmkm work ia
the Atlantic Area and the Sommer
Company is convertine eouinment
ia the Canal Zone Central Area.
The Pacific Area conversion if
include tb towns ef Ancon. Bai
boa, Balboa Heights, La Boca, Dun
bio Heights, and Los Rios. Conver.
sion work under this contract aW
ao is scheduled for Corozal HosdU
tal, the Immigration Station, th
West Ferry SUp, the West Side
Lighthouse Line, and the Balboa
Gua Club.
The project is a major phase rf
the current Panama jCanal
conversion. Upon its eomp'tet-ca
within approximately three jer,
practically alt frequency-ecs.iLiv,
domestic, commercial and irJ
trial equipment in the Canal Co
pany's towns will be opcrauag c i
0-ycle current.



-

TUESDAY, JULY SO, 195T &
PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA ALBICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

j WW AM PWN.MMB- SV TMI PANAMA AMKNICAN PI
. POUNOCD BV NIUON POUNOBVCU. IN ItSO

ins. inc.

HANMODIO ARIAS. CDITO

7. H Stmit P O Bex i4 Panama. .
..V.'.'ivk: TtLtPMONt T-0740 B LlNial
' CAM.I ACORH. PANAMniCAN. PANAMA
OatoM met. ia.170 ckntnal Avinui bitwikn if rN anb itn sr-ecre
POUIISN RtmniNTATIVUb JOSHUA POWIRS, INC.
V S4S MADISON Ave New VonK. 1 17 1 N V,
'.(.. I' ,,. tTCAL rll.
B MOfCTM. W -""- S 1.70 f .BO:;
- "-- S.OO -., 13 OO
PO ONI VIA IN ADVANCI 1S.SO t4.00

Labcfr News

And

Comment

By VICTOR RIESIL

Suggested Pipeline, to Make the Desert Flower

THIS IS TOUR FORUM THI READIM OWN COLUMN
Tlit Mail Box b n opt" forum fw Mtsera af The Panama Americas,
latters art receivte' gratefully ana" ara handlea' in a wholly ceafidentlal

If yea contribute a Jattar.doa't a Imaatiaiif if it datta't tosoat tha

Mat day. Lattaia art publishes in tha order received.
floaa try to kaap tha tattara limitad ta one past length.
Identity of letter writers is hold In ttrlctatt conf idanca
Tale newspaper assumes nt raipamibility for atatamanti tr opinions
axanrntd In lattara from rtaden.
THE MAIL BOX

OH, THAT FEMININE POWER
'Sir:
I J
' As I approached the Balboa Post Office Friday morning
, approximately 9:30 a.m., 1 noticed an automobile, (Canal zone
plate) parking in a restricted zone.
, Glancing up, I noticed the policeman on duty there. He
seemed to be surveying the. lawbreaker with more than custom

ary interest, out maae no move towara me automooue, sensing

some skulduggery, I paused to watch developments.
t. A sweet (not too young) thing got out of the car. She was
dressed in a bathing suit or the likes thereof. With all her
grace and charm (and she surely was not lacking in these as assets)
sets) assets) she slithered upvto the policeman, who was now Complete Completely
ly Completely Iwlthin her power. trailing sweetly she admonished. "Now
you don't see a thing." The officer gave her a sickly grin. Stil
Smiling, the charmer glided oyer to the post office window.
J; JI checked my mail, went to the bank and transacted some
. Business. As 1 passed back by the post office the offending car
Ins still in the restricted zone. The officer was now headed to to-ard
ard to-ard parts unknown,
t The Shadow

NO BLEEDING HEART
Sir:

' v My heart doesn't bleed for the sobbing draftee whose wife
and dependents have been deprived of commy and PX privi privileges.
leges. privileges. A draftee! duty hitch is a short-term thing. I think he
can stand a bit of living alone, as many have done before him
under much more trying circumstances'. No bullets to dodge
here yet.
For those with a wife and kids in the States, I'd say their

families are lucky to avoid being planted to tnis puwia, not, ver-nl.-i-infM.ted
hole where housing, if any. is a thine of horror,

Tr. th- hnr-heior draftee- Manning to wed one of the local tarts,

I say: "How lucky can you get?" This new. directive is a badge

of immunity. .....
a tar ai t.h local would-be brides are concerned, they

should be thankful also. If you hayen't heard of the countless

cases of Gla who married Panamanian giris, saaoiea wiem wiwi
brats and then left them flat when their hitch was over, well

then you haven't been around nere very long.
If I had my way. which of course I won't I would ex
lonA tt.u rfirprtiv. tn rover everv cateeorv of armed forces per

sonnel, from the lowly private to the four-star general, that ac accepts
cepts accepts overseas, assignments.
I am fed up to the teeth with contributing my hard-earned
dollars to the transportation of some colonel, his wife, his three

,lldreny hi Cadillac, his furniture, his two aogs ana one cm,
.lis parakeets jand hi pet ocelot from San Francisco to Berlin.
If guy wants tonfcke the Army his career, that's his busi
ti!a-ihiir i -don't enlov Dftvint for his eccentricity. The salt wa

vst Baiior gets none oi mese domestic, wnwiw. nc uw vu
h sea and takes hit lumps.. Like I said at the start, my heart's
V -. i.l :

uesh out of blood.

- ooo

CRYSTAL BALL SPEAKS

Justa Taxpayer

-Sir:
ii

II Was highly amused when I read your story on page one

flf last Friday's paper revealing that "leaky'; coi. Nic.erson-is
tin nrnli n ti Punol Tiling

It bears out my long-held contention that this command Is
the inevitable receiving station for all the misfits, dolts and
"unwanteds" with which the Army is so richly endowed in the

officer category. (The same goes for Panama canai orass;.
" nnr irvai i freouontlv termed "Officers' Heaven," and

mens it for the low-calibre characters assigned here to

ride herd on the soldier citizenry who can't answer back.
Just consulted my crystal ball, and I scent another spite
of handwriting on the latrine walL
Been Around

Sir:

TAR AND FEATHERS WANTED

' r in. iv rnii th Mail Box. What a dace to let off steam.

i .So many of the gripes are legitimate, and my own personal

views parallel tneirs, so mat i, wo, crac my saicty t.
Tir for instance the current fuss about privilege cards,

I know It's wiong. You know it's wrong. But who do you point

xne linger at ana say 'lie is responaioici ur guinwiiwi,
1 so huge that fantastic things happen and no one ever is held
accountable.

' Pinkertons to name the smalltime state Department traitor who

wrote those provisions In the treaty. Name nun. Hoia nun up
for inspection. ,Lefs have a look at the bird.
Maybe we can have an old-fashioned tar and feathering Job.
A couple of trips through the tar barrel, and there will be fewer
treaties mad selling OIs down the river.
A New Coiner
TRUMPETER, WHAT ARE YOU SOUNDING NOW?"
Six:
For your, and the VS. Army Medical Corps' information (re
your Page 10 article "USA Med Corps Observes 182nd Year")
the fact that malaria is spread by the anopheles mosquito was
discovered by British doctors serving in India some 40-odd
years before 1907.
I have see na plaque outside the old Presidency General
hospital in Calcutta commemorating the event and marking
th. site of the laboratory in which it took place.
' If the UJ8. Army medics are 40 years behind the times, it
would seem that I served with the right Army.
Captain Sahib,
i Ex-Indian Army

THANKS FOR COCO SOLO HOSPITAL

I am using this medium to thank all the personnel of the

Coco Solo Hospital for vvs very wondenul care, ana consiaera
tton thT save my late husband. Charles Burke.

I especially wish to express my sincere gratitude to Dr. Bru Bru-,
, Bru-, no Eiaen. Dr. RiefkohL and the ward nurses, especially May

Podson and to Ford and other ward orderlies for their Interest
soil concern.

I also wish to express my appreciation to Mr. Fred Work Workman
man Workman for his help, assistance and sympathetic understanding to

making the funeral arrangements.
I pray the Good Lord will bleu all of you.
- Sincerely,
Mrs. Charles Barks

If, at the country club of the

future, the businessman of the-fu

ture lifts his drink and boasts he

can relax now because his secre

tary works like a machine, he

won't br kidding, she may well be

a machine. I v

Insurance companies and
banks are dtvtloping a mtcha
niam, a type of compact elec electric
tric electric brain, which not only stores
information, but brings ft out
when they nood It. compares ft
with other figures, and even
talks to another machine en the
telephone without human guidance.

These machines can give each

otner instructions, follow these or

ders, and even cope with prob

lems createa dv we teieononed di

rections. Such machines are work-

ins today.

These electric brains have cone

so tar past tne Daoy computer era
of Univac. that the AFL-CIO's

white collar' union has' applied to

ueorge Meanyr national office for

it can cover the highly trained men

and women who will be needed to

handle these modern talking ma
chines. The Office Employes In

ternational union from now on
iivantA tn h lrtiAwn an thA nffi

and Professional International as

sociation.

This isn't the only startled un

ion in tms international Gephy Gephy-sical
sical Gephy-sical year which doesn't quite be

lieve what it sees. There is the In
ternational Brotherhood of Elec

trical Workers and the other radio
and television broadcasting craft
unions. They're encountering the

automatic broadcasting station.

In the past i year machines
have boon "developed which
handle an entire transmitting
mocha niam without human
hands for 24 hours twitch in
programs, move the station Into
notworka ts pick up national pro programs
grams programs originating In Now York,
Chicago and Los Angtltt, cut
back to local broadcasting, cut
back to network for commercials,
back than to local announce announce-mantes
mantes announce-mantes and finally actually
sand out bills to sponsors.
We have it from the Electrical
Workers Brotherhood that as of
May, 1957, there were 3,024 regu regular
lar regular AM radio stations. Of these
1,022 are today authorized by the
government to broadcast com completely
pletely completely unattended by humans, or
to hurl programs into the air un unattended
attended unattended for part of the day.
Nor is this limited to small sta stations.
tions. stations. The National Association of
Radio and Television Broadcasters
is stsasking for authorization to
extencf automatic broadcasting to

stations operating with power up
to 50,000 watts. This would cover

the field.. ... ; ...

Whole studios can be activated

by perforated tape. The billing of

sponsors operates by tying the au

tomatic program system to busi business
ness business machine punch cards. These

caras are men used for billinz,

Not only can automation switch
the local station in and out of- the
network but there may soon
come the day when the network
can, from a central office, run

hundreds of local stations. This
could be done through individual

tones transmitted over lines into

individual cities. The tones would

be turned into the local station's

call letter' identification and then

bring the stations bsck into the

network for the Pery Como or Di-

nan bnore of tne future.

There will be no scarcity of list

ener because we can now make
enough radios to. permit Mao Tse-

tung to distribute one to ach of

his 600,000,000 people so they can
hear some caDitalist music while

the "flowers bloom."
There is a machine which
foods radio receiving wires and
plastics onto an assembly line
watched by two men .whore once
200 workers stood. This lino
turns out 1,000 radios a day
untouched by any hand from
the time the wlroa and stuff
are dumped into a giant select-

1 i i j.- 'V; V'iVV'','.

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER

'!t

The Electrical Workers report a

masie new panel used by ziant

electric power companies which is
so bright no human is needed to
tell it how much power should be
generated, how much is required

and into which lines it should be

transmitted.

Says the union about a big Ohio

plant: ; j

"From a master console In the

system -dispatcher's office, power
production demands are allocated
among the company's 13 generat generating
ing generating stations comprising some 50

generating units."

Because of Uus central electro

nic control brain the company s
electric power substations are all
unattended. These huge machines

simply take orders literally from

the central electric brain which
tells them where to dispatch pow power
er power and how much. This central
console is "so flexible" that it is

used for customer billing, system

analysis, planning and other tasks

in addition to dispatching power.

But caa it toast a bagel?

2 icxrr

East Meets West At The Wald

orf: Here's the amusing scuttle-

but on the recent visit of Japan's
Prime Minister Kishi, who stayed

at the Waldorf where tfen. ftiacAr

thur lives. The General made no

move to see Kishi. so Kishi s aide

Frank Matsumoto (colt partner of

Senator Bush in the famous iusni-

Eisenhower foursome) went to vi

sit MacArthur. an old friend. Mac Mac-Arthur
Arthur Mac-Arthur wanted to know who Kishi

was and where he had been dur

ine ois occupation incumbency in

Japan. Matsumoto was -evasive be

cause rushi was in Migamo rr-

son where MacArthur put mm.

MacArthur was toe polite to let

on. The upshot was that the Gen General
eral General and the Prime Minister nev

er did meet becsuse each felt the

other should call on him and

''face is so important in the 0
rient,
This T Don't Believe Either: Ani

ta Ekberg refuses to pose for

cheesecake for her new film
There's a Gay -Street in Green

wich Village... Maybe Woolie Don

ahue (the Wool worth heir),-and

Marianne Reynolds (whb divorced

the tobacco fortune) are no long longer
er longer two hearts beating in three-

quarters time. but for my five-

and-dime, Marianne is still one of

the loveliest and most gracious

beauts in town ... Barbara Hall,
the chorus quiz kid with the $64, $64,-000
000 $64,-000 mind, showed New York to a

former prof, John Preston of Car

negie Tech. (so how come she

was finally stumped?) ... When

femme impersonator T, C. Jones

played Washington, the sds refer

red to him as "He? She He

squawked they were billing him

as a side show attraction!

More Of The Same: Pat Pater-

no, young heir to the real estate

fortune, is following the footsteps
of his parents. Like his mams,

beverly Parker, he's a swell night

-I.... r izi .

ciud singer: ust papa woe, oe nas

an eye for pretty, debs. He" took
Joanne Miles to the Harwyn...Don

Taylor, the flicker star, is flip

ping over Maria conies, daughter
of a Brazilian film producer .

There's a gal at the new French
Casino on 52nd St. (Strip' Lane)

named Lonnie Young and what
makes her famous is that Farouk
gave her a pet boa constrictor ss

a gift after a date in Paris. Lon

nie named the snake "Fatso."

The Silly Season: Snsan Brooks.

she's the sinser of "The Big Pay

off," and disc jock -Jim Lowe are

spinning more than platters.. .Uu
Costello s daughter Carol and Troy
Donahue (I never heard of him,
either) are that serious... My, how
they grjw p: Now Margaret O' O'Brien
Brien O'Brien it being pursued by Bob Al Allen,
len, Allen, of Douglas Aircraft Carl
Erbe has a new TV series on hus husband
band husband hunting. It' called "Stag "Stag-Net"
Net" "Stag-Net" ... Funniest bit in town' The
audience participation pumber at
the Hawaiian Room, where the
customers do tha hula.

Not Confidential: More Ameri

cana than ever before will go a-

brosd. this year more 1300,000

of whom almost a million will be

making it for the first tune so I

will be happy to give them the
benefit of my own observations
for what they are worth, which
isn't much. You get the strangest
feeling of returning to your early
childhood wbea you wander along
the streets of any foreign capttai
It's as though the ctork tad been
turned back 40 or 50 years. (Who's
that old?) You see it ta the way
the people live, ta tba conveni conveniences,
ences, conveniences, (I mesa lack of there), the
vintage el the ears and cabs, the
cut and euauty of the clothes, the

flamboyance of the mea and the
attic dustiness of the females. All
this brings back a rush of memo-:
ries. Leisure and lack of hurry,
archaic sanitary laws, boge meals:
and heavy drinking, street walk-!
era and street beggars are remind-!
Ts of days long forgotten here.

Chapter Two: There's a rude
display of wealth by the rich, a
desperate poverty of the poor and
no middle class; there s stupid
servility and lack of ambition by
those who serve you. There's a
mistrust of new ways and an ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of things as theV are.
Along the way you realize Russia
has never taken over any country
by the force of its own arms, using
those of stooges and satellites
whom it has absorbed first by
treason, infiltration and subversion
with the acquiesence oi native lib liberals,
erals, liberals, intellectuals and soft in-the-eggheads.
That's why, when
you step1 off' your plane at Idle Idle-wild,
wild, Idle-wild, drive across Queens and get
your first eight of Manhattan's tow towers,
ers, towers, you put your thoughts in ord-

daily flights

to

PV and;.

IARRANQUIUA TO

KJ KINGSTON MONTECO SAT

. r i )

5131.40

r paa

Bw AVtAMCa'S

BOUND TBV

ntOlt PANAMA

cm pbS ar intus
rut-i m si-iin
t Iw rmd
Aa-at m CaM Oar
orrn-.TM t-zsss

AVfAMCl
1M Cam AduNf m rut ammas
PAN AMESICAN WtXIO
ARwavs srrria

er and you are better off for your
trip abroad. Then "you suddenly
see If it were not for patriots like
J. Edgar Hoover,, Bob Taft and

tne otners who fought for Ameri America
ca America when it was not fashionable to

do so, there might not be this A-

menca to return to. And you
tremble when you think how close

we stui are to losing it.
to
ftnr Own RnAlr Kavieu "tf vml

don't know Ben Benson's myste

ries, try uus. i tmnx you u luce
him," writes Betty Ann Vaughan,
tub thumper for William' Mor

row whrt Un niihlith Frl Stn.

ley. Gardner. But i do know iBen-

son's stuff. ; I think that nexr to

Gardner, he's the best ic the field.
His forthcoming "The Running
Man" is a classic ...Is Irving Wal Wallace's
lace's Wallace's new tome, "The Square
Pegs" about ine? It "defends"
eccentrics.

-: -v-.-v,
- Some Disss, Less1 Data: Gene
utry's sister-in-law, Barbara, run run-ling
ling run-ling an opposition Wild West show
: it Palisades Park on Aug. 17...Her
friends are betting that Eleanor

Holm will never marry Vic Cutrer

because that would nuke Billy

itose ricner oy 30 us per annum...
Polly Adler turned down a Mike
Wallace invite. He's really getting
hieh class... From Tinkers to Ev-

ers to Chance has nothing on Na Natalie
talie Natalie Wood from Nicky Hilton to

actor Bob Wagner.

.It's-The Same Old Stuff: Sooner
or later they all discover singer

Eileen Barton, now it's Marty (ex

Mr. Gloria de Haven) Eimmel and

I promise, this is the last one on
Marty... Billie Holliday hoping to
latch onto a New York police caba

ret card before the R.ndalls Is

land Jazz Festival in August With Without
out Without it, she cant appear in a Got

ham cafe and the coppers aren't
giving her any because oi her Junk
fall on the Coast ... Pat Ward (re (remember
member (remember her? again hitting the
East Side spots, but "incognito,"
she says. She's as hard to spot as

a S3 bin. : ; '..
Wisdom Of A White vfay Wolf

When your doll excuses herself to

o to the Powder-Room (Just when

the handsome gee at tne next taDie
also decides to go) make sure she

isn't planning to give YOU a pow

der.-

WW IS ON VACATION
, ,., k i,

awVtoif'STOrj

WASHINGTON i- One of the big

eest antitrust suits planned by ihe

Justice Department in years has

been suddenly; and mysteriously

dropped.
It was to have been filed in U.S.

District Court in Milwaukee July 8

against three important, gas com

nanies American Natural Gas,

Peoples Gas Light and Coke, and

Northern Natural Gas. -

The Justice Department had the

bill of complaint drafted and a

press release all ready to issue.

But the press release was never
issued. The bill of complaint was

never filed. n

Suddenly and mysteriously the

antitrust suit was called off.

Ex-Gov. Tom Dewey, counsel for

Peoples Gas, is giv n credit by
some for having the antitrust suit
called off suddenly. Dewey is Very
close to Attorney General (Brown-

ell, who managed his campaign for
president in 1944.

Dewey was out of the umtea

States and not available for com

ment this week, but in the past he

has told this column that he made
it a practice never to intervene in

matters' affecting the Eisenhower;

administration in Washington. j

Others atrillyted the sudain
cancellation to the fact that an
antitrust cast of this kind would
have focused attention upon the

natural gas industry just at a J They represent areas .badly

time when tne .; Elsenhower as as-ministration
ministration as-ministration it trying to pass a
now natural gas bill exempting
the industry from Federal rag rag-ulation.
ulation. rag-ulation.

Regardless of who stopped the

suit,, here is the inside story of

wnat happened:

Tennessee Gas Transmission

had -obtained from Canada the

right to tap its vast gas reserves

witn a pipeline uniting uanaa to
Texas. This two-way line could

have used gas from the Gulf States

when needed or gas from Canada

when and where needed. 4

SBCRETT CONFERENCI
IN CHICAGO;

With natural gas in short supply

in the northern United States, Ca

nadian gas is highly coveted, var various
ious various companies nave been eyeing

the vast ana largely undeveloped

wealth of Canada So when Ten

nessee Gas Transmission secured

this concession, it ran into a

kcret monopoly move by the old
' 1 I 1 Til! I

dam insuu noiaings la xuuiuis, In

diana and Wisconsin. : y

The Insull holdings are now re

presented t by American Maturai

Gas. Peoples Gas Light and Coke,

and Northern Natural. They serve
Michigan, Wisconsin, Illinois, Min

nesota ana Indiana. 1

These three companies held ; a

confidential meeting" with Gardner
Simonda, head of Tennessee Gas
Tssasmissioivatlhe Chicago. Clyb
December 11 after he offered to

sell therrt-'-gasv ',:.!. -uUi',

The three who participated in

this closed-door conference were
John Merriaam of Northern Natu

ral Gas; Ralhp Mcllvanie of A-

mencan natural uas, ana parses
Oates of Peoples Gas Light and
Coke. "; .;-vji:.'r-v:'-'..'

They took Simonds by surprise

by demanding that he sell them
three-quarters of the stock in the
new pipeline from Canada to the

Gulf of Mexicor Simond. j empha empha-tically
tically empha-tically said no. . t
After thia abortive conrtr-naw
In Chicago the throe executives
of the old Insull empire asked
for anothor cenftrtnee. Those
took pi act in the Carlton Hotel:
in Washington on January, 3, at
which time the three competitors
.tsed Simonds how far hu wes
willing to go in selling thtm
stock in his now pipeline. He -!
replied that thty would take
75 par ctnt or nothing.
, The three midwest utility .exe .exe-cutives
cutives .exe-cutives then told Simopds he could -take
it or leave it. This was their
final offer. M .. f ,.
GOVERNORS GET SORI
- Followinf this, various state u.

tihty -commissions anu governor!
got into the act. The Wisconsin
Public Service Commission was es-
pecially incensed, since Wisconsin

is desperately hard up for. gas. So

was sen. Alexander Wiley of Wis

consin. Gov. Vernon Thomson of f

Wisconsin also testified before tha

Federal Power Commission urging
that the pipeline be built from Ca-
nada to the Gulf.

' Other covernors who ureed tha

toineline were Mennpn William, nt

Michigan, Orvilie Freeman of Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, Democrats; and William.

stratton of llunois, Republican.

mt areas tadlv .- in

need of gasvdue in .part to the

defense industries, concentrated in I
the middle west; due also to the
coming of the St. Lawrence Sea Seaway.
way. Seaway. -
' In Chicago, several thousand
- homes have applied for gas but
can't get It dun to insufficiency of
supply. In Minnesota, plana are
under war for the rehabiitation
of worked-ever Iron ort niinsr
but this Is dependent upon. ;sn
ample supply of gas. v
As a result of indignation by
midwest governors; the Justice De Department
partment Department prepared its antitrust
suit against the- three former In Insull
sull Insull companies. Then at the last
minute the suit was dropped.

NUCLEAR R At IN aThi
;U.S. Navy has approved this
new rating badge as the repre repre-senUtive
senUtive repre-senUtive specialty mark for the
newly established Nuclear
(Weapons Man rating In the
Navy. It features the regular
Navy eagle and a falling bomb
with two electrons revolving;
uroundJt, ,l

'Snake Bile' On -3

fyiingsler Found!
To Bo Bee Sling v

PITTSBURGH (UP)-5 our-year-

old Alan Croft screamed. His nine-

year-old brother Frank rushed to

tell his mother tnai a snaac naa
bitten Alan while the yoc gsters

were playing in a garden. Prob Probably
ably Probably a poisonous copperhead.

Two tell-tales ashes showed on

Aan's eft anke. Neighbors con

firmed it we probably a snake

bile. -1 ..

-
Alan was rushed to the dispen

sary of a nearby Air Force instal

lation, where a oocior woaea at
Alan's swelling ankle and ordered
the bov taken immediately to Chil

dren a Hospital, s 15-mile drive

from the Croft home in suburban
CoraopoUs Heights.

The doctor gare Mrs. Croft s

precious phial of ami -snakebite

serum ts carry along.
Police cleared roads. Motorcycle
troopers escorted the car all the

way.

Throurtout the' night, surses

kept a cke watch oa Alan's
swollen ankle. i
Friday, doctors diagnosed Alan's'

injury as a double bee sting. 1

s

Drinks fiave MORE LIFE with
PIN-POINT CARBONATION
Here's the difference between Canada Dry Water and
ordinary club sodas.., carbonated -Up waters: T
Pfn-Pofait Coriontlo millions of tinier bubbles mat
keep tall drinks sparkling and lively to the last sip.. :.
ixclwaivs Formuls-acientincally developed and labors-tory-cootrollsd
to point up thi flavor of your drink.
SptIal PrMtulng-watw used is specialty treatod andi
multi-filtered tb aaaure purity, balance and clarity.
SvpsHor Ouallty-rigidly maintained from bottle to bc4V
tie, from day to day, the world over.

Big Bonis 13 Plus deposit

- - v.

w.

ciM5ViMSy j

V

I
If

i il

. ...

n
C



Tfrnr

9

Botany Quiz

Answer to Previous Puzzle

TTI

ACROSS r
Shade tree
4Hyuure
I Pact
12 Girl's-.

SEdlbla fungi
4 Wooded tract
5 Verdi opera
6 Dipt out
7 High priest'

B Timlder

, nickname implement
U Iranian money w Hirellnf

is Distress signu
16 Mathematical

processes

18 Moral

20 Rent ajaln
21 Decay

22 Always..

24 Mexican
laborer
26 Continent ..'
27 Wager
10 Oil
22 Deprive of
f nourishment
14 Male feline
25 Attack
28 Worm
37 Sailors
39 Cultivate
, vyound

40 Hindu robe
41 Masculine :
nickname
42Pricillas
John
45 Goli course
49 Prophesies v
MT.yiit

32 First gardener

33 welfare
34 Moral wrong
53 Soaks flax ,l
89 Essential
beihe.

'70wnsr,;::;'':!
i I Otherwise
l I Plunder

nuiiance

If Handles n,
19 Style of
; architecture

23 Passport

1.

1 t KT W iir T3Ti ? 1 Iait TI I II? irl

Irto t igTA N T TTi-l
J- A R AKIaIt rREP Ej;
- ? ftir Sat
ITjTATtr "TTa w eTe.5i

I lai 7" T I irl O L. si AIT IfT I
i.'i "V ii" TP- 1? 'P 1 P E N TT'I
it" tf gj v Uilall2Js

27 Torture
' mentally,
, 28 Wicked i

29 Relate

endorsements 31 Swimming

24 de

fois grat
25 Seta's son
(Bib.)
26 Essence

33 Fall flower

38 Weapons
40 Appears .,.
41 Fine cotton
thread

42 Distant
43 Veto of ore
44 Mild
. expletive
46 Exclamation
of sorrow
47 Operatic solo
': 48 Yearnings
(slang)
'50 Female sheep

i 1 b 'W "1 e It p l. ia n OP
r- ': r : n "7
is tt t
55" ST p7 3
r-- :"""
T" " """ 3" y v

Air o lispehsidn M o

Debated Item On 1958 Automobiles

By JIM KLOCKENKEMPIR

DETROIT, July 30 (UP) N The
most hbtly-debated item on 1958
model car will probably "be .air
f. il. ...m r tiain0

suspension,' ixio tjcm "
compressed air in-: -kitbebr. cylin cylinders
ders cylinders to cushion and level the car
instead of steel prtagtand hy-draulie.devices.'-:jI
-p;
Most: 1958 model General ., Mo Motors
tors Motors Corp, and Ford Motor Co.
lines wiUiOftef air suspension as
optional equipment,' probably at
upwards? $200. Chrysler Corp.
will n6t, .staying with its torsion
bar' springing. Introduced ; in 1957
'modeller' ii-'-p:. '?' I
There' has been no: word '? that
American Motors Corp.' or .Stude-baker-Packard
the latter also
i... iA iT..It' hr hilt lunt

. ----- t--. --
rising them eurrentlyfvwiU; have

. air iuapsaiiHHtf.;pr-raA-'

uenerajraorora.-p mh j

in rieveioDinff and using air sus

pension, first on buses and trucks,
and this, year ;on the $12,000 Ca Cadillac
dillac Cadillac Brougham. The cost of the
system on ths ultra-luxury car has
been at least $500. Dlus consider

able expense in testing each car
to1 make sure the suspension was
faultless. But only i some 300 of

these cars have been builU each

with -extreme care.

Now,' at least three rubber com-

names are in volume proaucuon

of the air cylinder "springs" for

Cadillac Buick. Oldsmobile. Pon-

tiac, Chevrolet, in CM, and tan-

coin and probaDiy nigner priced

series' of Mercury, Edsel and
Ford.'V, .' "-,."'
Ona rubber company spokesman

TT.il. J TnBm flntlii "lirlfK lr

tlflU UU1KU mva, fiu
suspension being installed in vol

ume production there is certain to
be considerable trouble with leaks

at.first." ( '-.'--vf.

30-Day Ilenr Battle for Horse

Finds Kitty Virtually Tongue-Tied

By RICHARD W. HATCH v
CONCORD, N.C. (UP)-Kitty
Butler almost found herself tongue
tied Friday night even after she she-emerged
emerged she-emerged a clear-cut winner in ner
30-day ailent. battle for. horse.
Ten-year-old Kitty' won her horse
after keeping the bargain with her
dad that she wouldn't talk for 30
days if he would buy it for her.
The bargain was struck 30 days
at v 10 o'clock Friday night At
thai precise time, reporters, pho photographers
tographers photographers and her parents and
brothers gathered in undisguised
curkwsity to see what. a chatter chattering
ing chattering little; girl, would say.; after a
month's. iIeMe,:r v;.

Hi daddv John Slutler. prom

ised she could take her dog

Beauty with her to the beach next

wee& h sue wwutu ku wuh uiij

were going. &.;t

Bealuty had been ruled out of the

trip, because, weu . -v iieas.
Before she kne w it almost. Kit-

shattered the silence with

Windv Hill." That's the beach.

After that It was little easier.

Kitty said her horse, which Is
being kept by the present owner
until after the beach vacation, is
tt red and white Tennessee, walk walking
ing walking horse with a white spot on its
nose., j., ::"'." '.

, His name Is Prince and she's

going to keep him in the old cow
arn where she's going to put
some hay. ".
She's going to get the horse next
Friday or Saturday 1 when- they
come back from the beach and
she won't have to take riding les lessons,
sons, lessons, because she knows how to
ride and she wabts a big saddle
so her brothers can ride too and
.''.- ..:.'v'-': ;".' i'
. Silence is over: in the Butler
household.

Qgerelb Fillers ;:
jlo!cumr Leader 01 :
House Probe Avers

By BETTY PRYOR
WASHINGTON (UP)- The chair

man of the House subcommittee

which has just completed an in

vestieation of cigarette filters said

today smokers "have been wast

ing their money"; buying filter filter-type
type filter-type varieties.
. Ren. John A. Blatnik ID-Minn.)

said, smokers "might just as well

be smoking the old untmered cig cigarettes."
arettes." cigarettes."
. Blatnik said his House subcom subcommittee's
mittee's subcommittee's inquiry showed Smokers
are getting just as much tar and
nicotine from the new filter tin

cigarettes as from the regular-

size plain-tip variety. But be said
smokers are paying close tb 200
million dollars a year extra Jor
filter tips.'
Moreover, he told the United
Press, advertisers have spent hundreds-
of millions of dollars dur during
ing during the last four years Jo promote
filter-tip cigarettes, but smokers

got a better tobacco topless mon
ev with the old unfiltered variety

Blatnik's government, operations
subcommittee Friday concluded

six days of hearings on filter tips

and. the cigarette smoking Jung

cancer controversy. . ; .:
v Blatnik said he believes "peo

pie will go on smoking" despite

reports that cigarette consumption

is a cause of lung cancer.

But he expressed confidence a

"way out" can be found to give
them better health prote ction. One

some agent that would "neutral

ize" substances in tobacco tars
believed responsible for causing

lung cancer, y-:-
Another way. he added, would

be through use of tobacco produc producing
ing producing less tars and development of

better t utenng processes.

Dental Surgeon Perfects Toothpaste
In Tablet Form After Long Research

' CHICAGO, July 30 (UP)Hospl (UP)Hospl-tal
tal (UP)Hospl-tal authorities today faced a threat
of legal action unless they produce
a jair of missing 5-inch forceps
found in the body of a patient and
later lost. 'i
nwuty Coroner' Cornelius Dore
Friday continued an inquest into
the death of Joseph Olson, 59, un until
til until Aug., 2 and instructed Wood Wood-lawn
lawn Wood-lawn Hospital authorities to locate

the forceps reported to nave Deen
found in Olson's body, during an
autopsy Thursday. r. .' .'-Dora,
Dora, .'-Dora, however, appeared to
have seme doubts as to thn exist existence
ence existence of the forceps, f
"I don't know where the forceps
are," he said, "in fact I don't
know if there are sny since we
had no testimony about them."

Olson, a carpenter and native of
m j i .1. i '. -1

aweaen, aiea i we nuapiini,
after comolaining, of ...stomach

cramps sJnd nausea-His wife re

quested an utopSy because Olson
had been in apparent good health.
Olson, who had undergone three
abdominal operations, was operat operated
ed operated on twice at Woodlawn, the
most recent talking. place June 28.
During the autopsy, Dr. Francis
Archer said he discovered the for forceps
ceps forceps and left them in the abdom abdominal
inal abdominal cavity while he-went to call
th coroner's office.
- Dr. Harold Wagner, a coroner's

pathologist, was sent over to com

plete the autopsy Hospital police
said that Wagner admitted, seeing

the forceps" but noted they were

missing and he and Archer "wash "washed
ed "washed up" after the examination.
Detective Thomas Or mind said
Wagner testified he had placed
the forceps in a tray. That was

the last time he aaw them.

, Ormand said hospital authorities

theorized that the forceps were

thrown in with other surgical in

sHruments for sterlization, and

later returned to a cabinet.'

Si

Highiililuie Jel : i
Pilois; Bsnefif By?
Ilev mval Kils

CORTE MADERA, Calif. (UP)-
' A new lightweight survival kit,
containing practically everything
hut a rocking chair, haa been de-
veldped for pilots flying the Air
; Force's high altitude jets.-
The vacuum-sealed fiberglass kit
la 19 1-2 inches long mid weighs
only 45 pounds hut tt contains a
200-mile range radio, life raft, col collapsible
lapsible collapsible rifle, radar reflector,
smoke signal material, sun reflec-

tor, tuning tactic, water purmer,
' aWnin hat. food, first aid aun-

' plies and a 20-minut supply of

oxygen.,- -
The kit, developed and tested by
R. Koch and Sons here, is strapped
to the seat of the airmao's para para-chote
chote para-chote harness.
It hak already been, adopted by

Air Force wings with F102 delta-

winged figfiters and will be stand standard
ard standard equipment for pilots who fly
the new Bit jet Hustler,
i la cm the. -pilot has to -elect

at altitodea if 30,000 feet or high

er, the 20-mnrct supply oxygen
wul enable him to live during the

long freefaQ and slow descent in
his parachute. -
If the bailout ia ever water, the
pilot can free the life raft, which
Inflates automatically, and austaia

tusasea fey fUiung with the tackle

fiem-Rpngloothlirljsli
' 'K-r',:---, 1 ':-. -r,y, -i ',

Reaches yarn SargkaBy Sterile!
" Midt to suy Actfnty Antiptie
for no to 4 months ia aeel

Inhibits or deetroys ALL types
f germs thac Call on or hold to It!
, A ivetment m oral hygieae yoo eaat
afford to be without! Get aew Dr. West's
lor evwy aBeenber e year faraajty.

II

It's the

Dr. Vcst's Miracle-Tuft

vr

DALLAS, Tel., July 29 (UP)

A Sam, WKi N, dental lurgmn

ha, perlectea a toothpaste m'tai

let form after more than ilx year.

of research. f '.-,
The dentist. Dr. D. Dale Collins

who formerly practiced In the

Midland-Odessa, Tex., area, made
it available at first only to his

patients as a prescription item. t

He said the Oemand was so
great that he sold it to Lanpar
Co., a Dallas pharmaceutical
house. This firm says that in a
41-day period, the one-millionth
tablet, whose .'trade name ia
Twiggor, had been aold In the
Southwest. t
Dr. Collins ; said he developed

the tablet as a convenient method
for cleaning the teeth and gums

where there was no toothDrush

handy.

Its purpose, he emphasized, ms

not to reoaice tne tootnbursh. it

was developed as a means of

cleaning the teeth at midday, aft after
er after a coffee break, or smoking and
snacks.

Oren Parmeter, president of the

Lanpar Co., said the table is ef effervescent.
fervescent. effervescent. The -mouth is Hnsed
with water, then the : tablet, is
chewed. It begins to work by ef effervescent
fervescent effervescent or bubbling action.
"Tnis effervescent action," Par Par-meter
meter Par-meter said, "carries the rlpamim

agent between the teeth, up and!

around the gums and throughout
the "mouth. A simple 'swishing'
action will increase the activity; ;.
. .after a few 'swishes,' one expec expectorates
torates expectorates and Tinses the mouth : a a-gain
gain a-gain with water." ,..
v Tho tablet has been introduc introduced
ed introduced thus far only In the South Southwest.
west. Southwest. The firm will put it on the
domestic '' market '. nationally
shortly. If is put upv In vials of
10 and retails for 1 cents. It
also will be put in small boxes,
company officials -said.
Dr. Colling holds a degree of
DDS from Indiana University and

has done post-graduate work at
Toronto University, the Colorado
Springs Foundation and the Uni University
versity University of California.;, ..V-

Dr. Collins said he wanted to
accomplish six things in his dental

hygiene tablet: 1. Provide a con

venieot method for cleaning the

teeth and gums when there is no

toothbrush handy.

2. Stimulate supporting- struc

ture t the teeth.
. .'11.1- 1 1 1 i

o neip ileal -anu yieveui uuec-
tion. ,. - 1

4. Help prevent formation of

calcium deposit on the teeth.

5 Cleanse the teeth and gums.
6. Remove offensive odors h 0111

the mouth.

NOTICE

x Take Advantage of our
ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL SALE
Starting THURSDAY, Aug. 1st

I FIVE FLOORS ,1 p I

Central and 21st E. Street

WiRSBrsTORE

Tela. 2-1830 2-1833

SUM PROJECTORS

Reg. Price
150W $25.00
100W 25.00

200W; 25.0a
100W 25.20

200W 39.00
300W 55.50
300W 59.50
300W 62.50
250W 60.00
300W 62.30
300W 63.50
250W 69.00

SKAN 8F-100 ...35mm,'
Mansfield Model A-35 ..... ..
Brumberger Model 1314 ....
Fnfix II

Argus 300 Model III 300W 38.50

Brumberger Model 1134 .... n
U Belle 300B .'. .,;
La Belle 300B
Argus 300 Automatic rH ....
' ZETT 66N VAxZy and .v..
Brumberger Model 1316
Viewlnx Model V-83
Zett 250
Bell-Howell Streamliner
Duo 214x214
La BeUe 22, 2S cylo
automatiis ...T
La Belle 500 automatic .....

..Brnmbergor ModeL 1405 S.

Tor 214x214,2x2 and Stereo
Brumberger Model 1363 '."
alrequipment r
Revere F-555 semi-automatic
La BeUe 55 .................
Golde Mark V-S00 automatic
Revere P-888 automatic .

NOW
$18.75
18.75
18.75
18.90
29.25
28.88
40.63
40.63
46.88
45.00
35.00
40.63
51.75

300W 71.95 53.97

200W 74.95
500W 75.00

49.00
,49.00

300W 16.45 604

300W 70.50
500W 89.00
500W 94.95
500W 98.00
500W 135.50

52.00
66.75
51.00
70.50
101.63

CAMERAS BINOCULARS

155 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2316
Across CHASE BANK

ft

AT FELIX'S TIVQLI AVE.
BRANCH STORE ONLY!

O MORE REDUCTIONS! o MORE SAVINGS!
DON'T MISS IT!

dtandbaqA

CASH
SALES
ONLY

SwMtt&A& and

SORRY,
NO

TIVOLI AVE. BRANCH ONLY
Open from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and during noon hours

ITSIOGO...

o

'. it' f

f BELVEDERE V-8 SPORT COUPE
FROM TODAY ON WE HAVE SOME CARS AVAILABLE AT NEW YORK FOR

TWO WEEKS DELIVERY ON DIRECT SHIPMENT JO CANAL ZONE
On The Very Low Price LAZA MODEL"

:7.

CLUB SEDAN 2-DOOR, 6 CyL

On The Marvelous "SAVOY"
4-DOOR SEDANS 6 Cyl. and SPORT COUPES 6 CyL

v J: On The Top QualityBJELVEDERE"
' 4-DOOR SEDANS if CyL and 4-DOOR HARDTOP SEDANS 6 CyL
' .. .. : A - :
Some of them with', and other without Extra Equipment. .
U f-kWe fake Trade-ing. . and at the Best Prices Too!!
V OtcH TJie Most Modem emdlLilxur y Car.1 JForthe Same Money III
; '."COME IN AND LT. US GIVE '.YOU A DEMONSTRATION .

HEURTEMATTE Y ARIA S, S. 'A.
M. A. POWELL ; AUTOMOBILE ROW TEjL." 2-1840 PANAMA ; Jl. ALEXIS
Colofl.' 'I S (BRANCH IN DAVID, CHIRIQU1, R. 4 Pjh-Ml Quki' ?'

pwuring too sut water.



TUESDAY, JULY SO, US!.
PAGE FOUR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Eisenhower' Gives Formal OK
To lintematidhdV-Wom Pad
tor 134,
Panama
oaat ana
Staffer,

.

BirlL, PU
Ji m il L rmivJ If ulfLonm r Pm

CARD PARTY AT UNION CLUB TOMORROW
FOR BENEFIT OF SANTO TOMAS HOSPITAL
The Panama Doctors' Wives will hold a- canasta-or-biidge
tea tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 at the Union Club to raise
money for their activities at Santo Tomas Hospital. Mrs.
Octav'io Mendez, president of the group, and Mrs. Leopoldo
Benedetti are in charge of arrangements.
Twenty-five prizes will be given, including a trip for two
to Miami, a big barbecue set, and a beautiful lamp. Tickets
are SI, and may be bought at the door. Zonians can obtain
tickets beforehand by from Mrs. Frank Smith, telephone
Balboa 6372.

Episcopal Women
Sponsor Card Party
The Woman's Auxiliary of bt
tiutrow't Rniscooal Church in
Cocoli is sponsoring a card party
n Thursday at 7:30 D.m. The pro-
thp nanv will 0 to
Christ Church Academy in Colon
n hoin snonsor children in the
.V iiv.fr
school.
E very one is invited to attend for
on ovpninff of fun. The price is
one dollar per ticket. There will
be! white elephant table prizes and
refreshments will be served dur during
ing during the evening.
.The chairman of the function
announced that everyone will be
responsible for his own playing
material.
'
Ntskanen-ReynoHds
Invitations have'beeil Issued for
..'r i: J- a.: 17.(1... Aflo.
ine weauing oi ixuss icmo,
caret Reynolds to Mr. Rafael Ed
Rafael Ed-.
win Niskanen. which will take
place Friday at 7 p.m. at the Bal
hna Union Church.
A reception at the Albrook NCO
Club will follow the wedding.
Miss-Reynolds has chosen as her
maid of honor Miss Vera Villalez.
Her bridesmaids will be Miss Jo
Ann Block, Miss Shirley Million,
and Miss Goldy Hatgi.
Ce.pt. And Mrs. Ltwis
Loving for States
Capt. and Mrs. William E. Lew Lewis
is Lewis of the 15th Naval District and
three children, Marcia, John, and
Mary Ellen, 'will leave the Canal
Zone early in, August for Capt.
Lewis new assignment, the Naval
Shipyard at .Boston. Before pro proceeding
ceeding proceeding to the new station, Capt.
and Mrs. Lewis will stop for a
visit with their older son. Mid Midshipman
shipman Midshipman William E. Lewis, Jr.,
who is attending the United States
Naval Academy, and then accom accompany
pany accompany their daughter Marcia to the
College of Notre Dame in Mary Maryland,
land, Maryland, where the will enroll for her
freshman yeafe.
ssHtwd TOhe .winnter ofa
competitive examination scholar scholarship:
ship: scholarship: to the College of -Notre Dame.
mm I V
' -inr Vi.

ar amass a w mumu as mmtw m a. aai sssr mwrn m sam w -mrm tm m a,

More Milk

For The
Sofly-Sald la
eluainwa foil.
UokferHio
'Pocko9 with
Quarts
From Every
1 lb. Package
the Star.

a thei
., imenl
H at a

f mtm
I

Won

utJ Jrmvl iLculJ It
2-0140 m .2-0741

Miss Aurora Lim
Honortd At Shower
Miss Aurora P. Lim, daughter
of Mr. Alexander P. Lim and the
late Mrs. Lim, whose marriage
to Mr. Leon A. Holloway, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. Jl. Holloway of
Kansas, is planned for Aug. 17
at the Church of Our Lady of the
Miraculous Medal in New Cristo.
bal, was honored with a linen
shower at the hotel Washington.
The bride elect's attendants,
Miss Arlen P. Lim, maid of hon honor,
or, honor, and Misses Alice P. Lim, Ju Judith
dith Judith Ramirez, Norma Lowe, Birgi-
nia Kam. Patricia Peck, and Ore
ta Mon. bridesmaids, were host
esses.
Over a hundred guests were
present at the shower. Mrs. Louis
E. Wong and Mrs. Anita Lim serv
ed the punch.
Ancon Shrlners
Sponsor Fish Fry
' A fish fry and dance sponsored
by the working units of Abou Saad
Shrine Temple will be held Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the Ancon Masonic Tem Temple.
ple. Temple. The serving of "Corbina Abou"
from 7 p.m. til 8 p.m. will be the
main feature of the affair. From
8 on their will be music by Lucho
Azearraea at the organ.
Tickets will be $2.50 per person
and will include mixes and ice
All Shriners from Temples in the
United States and Masons in the
military service are invited to at
tend.
Roller Skating Party
Marks Brithdavs
A skating party at the Balboa
Rollerdrome was given last Sat
urdav by T-Set. and Mrs. Bruce
Buxton for their sons, Bruce and
Clifford, as a loint birthday cele
bration. The boys' guests included
Buddy Hamilton, b&mmy JLopez
Chick Torres, Buzzy Potter, Steve
Kimball, Jerry Wilcox, and Jimmy
Gibson.
- Dinner at the Buxton home and
movies followed the skating.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)
IBJffi
aT mm mm I a mm A
- "L f v.rJL
Hera's nourishing milk
everyone can afford. Here's
new Starlac, fresh-tasting
milk that gives your family
the important milk nourish nourishment
ment nourishment they need every day...
price so low you can
hardly believe it More milk
means a healthier family...
a happier family. So begin beginning
ning beginning today... start them on
Starlac. (
Delicious Starlac Improves
cooking foo. So novrishing
that doctors recommend If
for sptial dittt.
IS IMSTAWTLY
- fofvUk

M Umm U

Family

mmuJ pfmnptkm U Lu-wimltH dmn.
LUmm 9.00 ipirLim

MEETINGS
Each notice for Inclusion In ihM
column should' be submitted in
type-written form and mailad
the box number farad daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otharw.se," or delivered
by hand to tha office. Notices of
' meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone. , .,;,..
Albrook NCO Wive -Moat
Thursday Night
The NCO Wives" Club of Al
brook Air Force Base will "hold
its regular monthly business meet meeting
ing meeting on Thusday at 7:30 p.m. at
the NCO Club.
As this is election month this
will be last meeting before elec
tion, and nonmembei ?re invited
to attend.
Elections will be held Thursday
Aug. 15, at 7:30 p.m. at the NCO
Club.
Panama Ski Clwfi.
Meets Tonight
The Panama Ski Club will hold
a special meeting tonight at 7:30
p.m. at the home of f rank &.
Hirt. 1511-A. Akec St., Balboa.
All .members- are asked to at attend,
tend, attend, as a matter of utmost im
portance will be discussed.
v
Roller Skating Club
Meets On Thursday
The Canal Zone Roller Skating
Club will hold its regular month
ly meeting on Thursday at 8 p.m
at the (Balboa Koiierdrome.
Free skating for all members
will follow the meeting.
Funeral Services
For Elena Drakes
Set For Tomorrow
Mrs. Elena Drakes,. native of
Grenada, died yesterday at her
home in Panama City. Mrs.
Drakes, who came to the Isthmus
in 1907, was 68 years old.
Her body will leavet he Santo
Tomas Hospital morgue tomorrow
at vitVm. and graveside rites will
be conducted at Herrera Cemete Cemetery
ry Cemetery by Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley.
Mrs. Drakes is survived by her
husband, Clifford B. Drakes, her
sort, Walter F., and two grandhil-
dren.
cuticura Talcum
Acts Like Magic
Fine, eoft, delightful.
ly frafraot Oiticura
Talcum contains de
odorant antiMptifl
C- (Heiachlor.
phone). Keepa the
kin fresh and aweet
Sootbea auoburn.
Prevents, relievea I
heat and diaper raeb,
foot irritation. n.l I
A LUXURY SOAP!
fc Myrnrflo
uautifuu Packaged
MAJA cotswng loom oHert
d tit? fitful beovry Haotmant lo ke
rem pit oJovly wowa
The rrogrence ss topKtai
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Representalie
" J. Kill ALVAREZ
P. O. Bex 1H, Paaanu

fc.

u

MA J. GN. THOMAS L! HRROLD (right), commanding gen general,
eral, general, U.S. Army Caribbean, presents a gold watch to Carl F.
Lam, manager of the Fort Amador post exchange, who has
keen a U.S. Army Caribbean Exchange Service employe for 25
years. The presentation was made at ceremonies held In the
Exchange Service offices at Fort Clayton during the celebra celebra-tion
tion celebra-tion of the 82nrl anniversary of the service! founding. ;t..
L (US Army Photo)

.,fl ,11
wwmmWMmmJt, i.milyi IWIIHIIII tlin mm mm ,mm $.MMm. ..v JbM

PINNINp CEEMONX'--lt
OuUck Of fleers Clut retlenWy,

ribbean School commandant places an oak leaf on Maj. John
icCaffrey, new' aecretary of the school, who recently1 was
promoted to the rank of major. McCaffrey's new Job deals with
the administration, management and. supervision of school ac activities.
tivities. activities. The major's home town is Union town, pa.
(US Army Photo)

,vhV),M,ACL0VERBL00M

COCKTAILS

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IN SUMMER:
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PANAMA

J4 Wkak.

Dinning ceremony-at theFort
Col. Gines Perez, U.S. Army Ca

BUTTER
A breakfast
treat with
Pancakes
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CIBUOS. a. AW
COLON

WASHINGTON. July 30 (UP)

President J Eisenhower yesterday
broueht into being the new Inter
national Atomic tnergy Agency
to help carry out his cheribheil
"atoms for peace" program.
In ceremonies in the wnit
House rose garden, the President
formally ratified ; i a e senate senate-approved
approved senate-approved treaty authorizing. U.S.
participation in the agency. The
international program was first
proposed bv Eisenhower la a
dramatic 1953 speech before the
United Nations.:. , (
Under the treaty. U.S. partici
oation was reauired before the
proposed agency could be estab established
lished established legally. Russia ratified the
plan some ; time ; ago. "Britain,
Canada, Australia, Brazil and
France also ratified the agree agreement
ment agreement today.'v;1; -fy. W-';-;"'-;
Through the agency,-: this coun
try plans to make 11,000 pounds of
atomic material available to other
nations; tor peaceful uses. '
The' ceremonies were' attended
by Undersecretary of State Chris Christian
tian Christian A. Herter, members of the
Atomic Energy Commission, and
senators and House members of
both parties. Twenty-six of the 52
nations which agreed to set up
the agency now have accepted
membership.
The President told the gather
ing that all nations must unify
their atomic programs if the atom
is to be used for peaceful ; and
not destructive purposes. He said
that new international fields must
be pioneered before the new agen
cy can tuncuon. ettecuveiy.
Much remains to be accom
plished in the field of arms limita limitation
tion limitation and international coopera cooperation,?
tion,? cooperation,? he said. ?VWhen we have
advanced further in these direc
tions, then we can have real hope
for progress and peacei'
But he noted that all United
Nations actions on the subject
since his 1953 Speech have been
by unanimous vote. ,
The known tacts of atomic
science remind us that the inter
est of the nations of this age are
indivisible," Eisenhower s aid.
'Nations, must unify their actions
this new found power andi
knowledge are to create, not to
destroy.'V
If the world is to continue to
live in peace .' with the atomic
power it has released, he said,
'new rules and patterns of inter
national life are required.":
Prince Philip
Flies Glider ;
la 20-Minute Spin
LASHAM. England, July 30
(UP) The duke of Edinburgh
took, a 20-minute spin in a dual-
control glider here today and
handled the controls alone for
oart of the flight.
instructor Derek Figgot said

the duke insisted on "beating, up" 1950. He served six years of a
the airfield RAF slang r.-forWyear term and then was pa pa-swooping
swooping pa-swooping low over, a, runway, It foled' last month from" Concord

was the second time the duke had
flown in a glider. i
Why frvst Twitch, VWggfa
And Fuu
Craivling
uiraiQ
, flash
0-t :
Shaka on Mexuns,
it clings clote, forms
medicated buffer
against chafe, tirdla
rub. Absorbent cora-"
starch bas, cools,
soothes. V'
MEXSANA
rrr.n
LNeedlotsofpep?
Drink...
Joiee of t different, (ardesy
frcmh Tefrt.ble are blended into
this fomoue driak. YouH lovvita -lively
flavor, and thrive ob its ritap
rVf HW U1T1VV OB HI HS
red good-
meaU 1 i I
i you the 1
eat yoo
anm-packed cood-
ae. At mealtimew
or txtmta i
V-4 fives
refreshens
want, and the aour-
tshroeat you aeed."
Ismiiifcto mmim wUmtmimmt

Si

Eft
V W '-
CmmjM
. Stmmm,

Billy Graham Expects Christ's
Return In Person To Stop War

UNITED NATIONS, JtfX,Jiily
30 (UP) Evangelist Billy
Graham said -. today the world
needs tL '.'moral and spiritual
resurgence" "to supplement the
work, of the United Nations,
The evangelist visited Secretary
General Dag Hammarskjold. at
U.N headquarters and said later
most of :thelr half-hour conversa
tion was 'along that line.
"Ihe problems of the world are
not quit e. as complex as we some
times make out," he told a news
conference after viiitina Hammar
skjold. 'T here f is something
wrong with the individual. Human
nature seeds a revolution.
You 'rcould give" the u whole
world' economic security and eive
everybody a doctor of philosophy
degree, but you Would still not
solve the problems of, the world.
They are moral and they come
from within. . i ; ;

Known Sadist Confesses

Ki
.-OS
BROCKTON, Mas.,,. July, 30
(UP) ; A sallow-faced factory
worker with a long record of
sadistic vacts against children
pleaded innocent today to the
torture t slaying bf two young
brothers. ."v,?
Associate District Judge Maur
ice j. Murpny oraerea tne sus
pect, Raymond F.t Ohlson, 20,
held Without bail on a double
murder; charge and continued the
case to Aug. 8. -i'-s.
Pohce said OhlSon broke down
last night 'after 15 hours of ntles-
tionlng and admitted stabbing the
Doy s, j pnn ? .uiga n; -12, and his
brother, Faul, ; 10, and V then at attempting'
tempting' attempting' to burn their ; bodies to
conceal the crime.- 1
District Alt 6 r ney John ; R.
Wheatley said an autopsy had
disclosed the ; boys were alive
when Ohlson piled branches' over
them 'and set. the Wood afire. I
Although Wheatley confirmed
that "Ohlson admitted killing
them,' the : innocent plea was
mandatory under Massachusetts
law. which frirhiri nl i miiif..
in a capital case. The maximum
penalty upon conviction would be
death in the electric 'chair. i
The slaying took place at nalv
the same soot in a Dirk-whrr,
j Ohlson beat, stabbed and nearly
rugiea a iz-year-oia
boy in
iteiormatory. Reformatory Supt
fcdward Grennan said Ohlson's
senience was reduced automatic
any ior gooa oenavior.
POUce said that when Ohlson
was 12 he- was' known as a boy
niui crun iireajt neeause .be
saaisucauy. oeat ; a ..4-year-old chUd
unconscious. . ptt
A key found neirthe Charted
and mutilated bodies of the Logan
brothers: in a secluded gulley.at
Field v Park led to the arrest of
unison wnen it was found W fit
mi apartment' in the aDirtmonr
police found blood-stained Clothing
"u a neavy-oiaaea Mexican bunr.
ing unue believed' used m the
staying. . .
Police said Ohlson had been
carrying a knife of similar de
scription l7 days after his release
from the reformatory. ., Relative
sumnibned police who" disarmed
him. No charges were filed.
Police said Ohlson v reen acted
the slaying and led them' to-the
spot where he had hidden the
swimming suits he stripped from
the bodies of his victims. Author Authorities
ities Authorities ordered laboratory tests to
determine. If the boys had bees,
abused sexually. '? : .ill
fv IV!

lling

Young

''THE BACHELOR ?MlTm

. .the murmured secrets that only tw ct,n share, tbe
hart that ettly a womast cast knew, tbe anger thai aaly e
man east feeL These are seme of tbe things lb la asteTie is
about laughing and loving, baying and wanting... )at
about what lire it like for most ef as. Oon't eniae THE
BACHELOR PARTi" bv the mea wbe saade "Martv,' star starling
ling starling Don Murray. E. G. Marshall, Jack Warden, Phil At
bott, Larry Blrdfri, Patricia Smith and Carolysi Jeaea,
which OPENS TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL.

"The U.N. will, never be ulti ultimately'"
mately'" ultimately'" and permanently success success-ful
ful success-ful unless: there is. a great. moral
and spiritual, resurgence to com complement
plement complement and supplement it,"
Graham salutd the U.N. ai a
symbol -of : the world of man's
desire for -peace, to., unite and a
will to work together." y):;

L tie ?said he wAtiit ih$
wnoie, woriu 7iyerr ;npi tin ; our
lifetime, at least" would be con converted
verted converted to Christianity or ? te any
other one religion. r
- "But- a-. climactic I situation is
c6miBg,"( he said, 'when this
body of people; In this building
will be at their wit's end. and it
wll look Oike nothing they can do
will prevent a push-button war.
Then, I think Christ is coming
back in ; person : to set ud his
kingdom." '
ers
The bodies were found beneath
a h pile of smoldering tranches
Saturday about 100 yards from a
swimming pool in the park.,
Governor Ready
To Reveal Fate
Of ThriH Killer
SPRINGFIELD, 111.',' July 30 U
CUP) Gov. Willi'.m r. TiTLrr
Will announce tnmnrrmy whA.k..
thrill killer Nathan lipoid
be a free man by Christmas.
. Leopold. 52 -ahd stricken by dia-
betes and a heart ailment' will
learn hi, fate in the Stateville
Penitentiary where he has spent
the last 3J years. ' ; r
'The Illinois Pardnn atiiT n.r!rS'

Board ruled officially last week f
on Leopold's ? jplea iof executive N
clemency and commutation of sen-
tence. Stratton, who must make
the final decuion; announced to today
day today fie will make it known seme,
time -after Boon tomorrow. ?
There .have .been mounting; re reports
ports reports that the board and Stratton
favor freedom for Leopold, one of
the most notorious convicts now
behimf bars. i v ;.
. Leopold, brilliant son of a mil millionaire,
lionaire, millionaire, joined with his best
friend, Richard Loeb, In kidnap-

uu nuiing a i-year-oid Cm-'
cago boy In 1924. Their motive
was the- thrill of 1 commitUng M
perfect, senseless crime. The mur.
der; has been called "the crime
of the century." -;
Judge John Caverly, in sentenc sentencing
ing sentencing both of-them to life, said he
wanted Leopold and Loeb to die
in prison. Loeb perished in a t i i-ltentiary
ltentiary i-ltentiary brawl. Leopold has been
fighting -for freedom for eight
years, but has succeeded only in
having his 99-vear kidnanln n.
tence commuted to Ij years.
Begging 'for "'the mercy I did
not -show," L-e op o 1 d is asking
Stratton to commute both the eV
year term and a -life-term,-for
murder to 64 years. With statu.
tory time off for good behavior
Leopold would then become a free
man before the year is out.
. Stratton could grant all of Leo Leopold's
pold's Leopold's plea, or order lesser com com-mutation
mutation com-mutation which would maka. Lee.
pold eligible for parole in the near
future. Or he eonld rule that. bar.
ring future aetrow, Leopold must
live out i his years and die at
Stateville.- -. ; -f -.-
I!
J!

I



TllESDAY, JULY 30. 1957 ,. V ; I H f I THT PANAMA AMERICAN L AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEK lfll Wflj

o

- ,f, .. i i . i i ". Mmm m m mm: mm mi i l .i i i .-..

Summer' Jamboree
.At Legion Clob f f
v A Summer dance Jamboree for
' preteens and teenagers will be
Held by Harnett and Dunn Friday
lit the American Region Club at
f Ft' Amador, from -7:30 to 11 p.m.
' Beginners and advanced students
rill take ;part in the Jamboree.
A trophy be awarded the ad advanced
vanced advanced couple judged best all, a:
round in the Latin dances, which
V will include the ryumba, calypso,
cha cha cha, and merengue..
There will be party games, no novelty
velty novelty dances," prizes and a buffet.
Entertainment will be furnished
' by some of the students in the

Prisoners WHo 'Tried' Vagrant
Meted Death; Called Murderers
' ; 1 1 -v Mi
TiFDWOOD VlTY. Calif., July 38, who was strangled by Ws
30 (UP) Authorities prepared cellmates after being found guilty
tyri, , '..inrfUf mnArsnnatinff'an officer ana

muraer narges iuu ?6""
three of six county jail prisoners
nrSn' metori nut. a death sentence
to a fellow prisoner in a kangaroo
court" and then 1 "executed" him.
Authorities said the other three
prisoners 'on 'the kangaroo court
possibly would escape punishment
for the death of Robert Young

Local Environment
Influences Work
On Display At JVB
. Art work currently on exhibit
at the USO-JWB Armed Fprces
Service Center in Balboa, repre repre-setns
setns repre-setns the diversified background
of study evolved by Sally Frost
Knerr, whose work Is shown with
the cooperation of .the 1 Canal
Zone Art League.
The present exhibit reflects
the influence of the local envi environment,
ronment, environment, constituting principal principally
ly principally Panama scenes done in the
last yeary- The .watercolors are
scenes of Portobelo: Gatuncillo,
and Boauete. Two portraits, one
of Antoine, a native of Grana Granada
da Granada who Shas lived In Colon for
many years; and another of a
Colombian, JNapoleon Reyna, a
favorite among the workers at
Coco Solo Naval Base, are vcon-
sidered iinusually fine in.tech-j
nique and presentation. t
Mrs. Kherr has studied art it
Arlington Hall in Washington,
, Tld-i Missouri University; Cen Cen-.Val
.Val Cen-.Val Academy of Commercial Art,
VciBclnnatl, G:,r and; at Corcoran
- Art- Gallery 1 School In Washing Washington
ton Washington D.C. she has studied, as
well, with Daniel Garber, Asa
Randall, and with Eliot O'Hara,
Military personnel, their de dependents,
pendents, dependents, and the public In gen-

erai re inviiea bit view ; uio
paintings. The Art Gallery Is lo-
caintmKs. Tne Art Ganery is io-
cated at the USO-Jewlsh Wei-
m n -j rr
laie duuu, Aiiueu ruiwa ocxt-
Ice Center and is -open from 9
a.m. to 1,0 p.m. daily.
7
OMEGA watehei-i'
" We wlectetf as e
- the Olympic G
V'
If

, 1

enmneers and all those uho need to record exact twun
. ras. Obtainable mih tachymctcr or telemeter dials Y

SWISS JEWELRY STORE. Chas.' Petrel, Colon, General. Agent
' CASA FASTLICH, S. A., Pantma City, Official Agent
DUTY FREE STORES ;

I

r iki a a tin unnivpnnrv in in uiiMrvi:ii i m.

, 'Conti
three age groups preteens, jun junior
ior junior teens, and senior teens. Par Parents
ents Parents ate invited, as one of ; the
hiain features will be f ather-daugh-ter
and, mother-son dances, v v.
I r-hora : wilt h competitive danc
ing, judged by Miss Dorothy Han
niaan. Mr.i Jadis Stewart, and Mr
JOSepn KUZ1CKV iroili uaiuua
be Sheila Reynolds,, Hubert Chan
dler, Barbara iJongionii muu
M ooK-nTio Parol KflDineS.
Andv v Jacobson. Assistmg Miss
Harnett will be tne senior hostess
es, Mesdames Plowman, Allen
Hicks, Kennedy; ard Michaels:
, r. ,,
Kninir ."inhnsnitahlR
vnnn rvinff a -10 day ?, sen
tence for vagrancy, knew he had
been sentenced to aeam ior
hnnra hut mnde no move to tell
his jailers, authorities said.
Sheriff-Earl a. wniimore pieceu
together the story after Young's
body was found : Saturday night
during a jroutine checkup,
m coiif that. Vnnnff arrived at
the jail Thursday and was court
martialed Friday Dy six prisou-
r' tip was fnund ("Buiitv ana
sentenced to instant deajh.
. l...!u. ,lL
The prisoners, wno aamuieu iue
killing, said they tried to hang
Young with a blanket Friday, but
it slipped and. they gave him. a
reprieve. The -sentence was car?
ried out Saturday.'
The prisoners told sneriirs oep oep-uties
uties oep-uties Young had been .putting on
"bigshot" airs even though he
was a mere vagrant while they
were in the jail on felony charges.
Saturday night Jose Vieten-
heimer, 19, 1 who had acted ; as
"prosecutor' gave the signal and
the prisoners started loud singing
to Hover the n oil of the
executiont '&:-f:'-. i'
? Then Vernon C, ; Williams, 20,
held Young while Dan Howard,'
!1 nihn h(i acted as "ludse"
during the trial, choked the victim
with his hands, wowever, uowara
was unable to go through with it
and Vietenheimer t am k : over
erasDine the nrisoners throat until
he went limp.
The executioners men tied a
half ; a i towel around Young's
thrnnt and thn nthpr half tn an
loverhead pipe to make it look as
u ne Jiaa comminea suicioe.
Denuties said b r u i s e s n oa
Vniinc'n hndv indieat.nd he..liadl
been viciously '' kicked before er P
fiftAf tha AtroTlcrllfitf . 0 Art 1 -t
Howard, Vietenheimer and Wil-1
i! iii v. .k...j uk ...
uauii wiu ug .tutiigcu wim
rfor s Tho ahprlff nffirn
ur-
1
disposition of the other three men
uispusiuuu ui iuc viuer im a uc
who served at the triaj- has not
uciuuuu
parenuy did not take pan in tne
lavsxiitinn' Thsv uroro AlfrpH Msrul
execution; They were Alfred Mar-
tinez, 20, Walter White, 22, and
rnest D. Lopez, 20,-'
d Jy OMEGA-.
ost mriP :
m 1 932 and 1 936

OF PREC1SJOX EXGINEERIIS'G

Theto cre.prcdvm movement chronographs; uith 17
: hnnra movement For doctors, scientists;

V CO)AvAlg(S' T,

Mevi Bill May

Save Big Sum;
Moving Troops
" .-.-r,..L m
Jtk Uaiiba rnrnmarra PnrnmiTTPA
wire wuuow ww.v
I j..:J.J a 4lrn aaoinl Intin rinfiV
ciaim would saye the government

million aouars a yeariu uoupition witnin tne ncwiy orgamzea

iransponauqu cusis. ., .w
xne aecision zorcea me nuuse
to delay a vote on the measure
until at least tomorrow, xt
was
designed to overturn a federal!
court ruling that railroads have
competed megauy against non non-xphpdulpd
xphpdulpd non-xphpdulpd airlines far the mnltl-
million dollar troop transportation
business. ;
The airlines; won a major vic victory
tory victory early this month when Fed-
oral J miff tt Jnspnh H. Mrfinrafhv
ruled that the railroads had vio-
i j -l u;jiin
idicu ,uu-Liuai. laws au uiuumg iui
trbop- transportation. He ordered
the railroads to revamn : their
bidding practices. t
the House committee' reacted
last Thursday by recommending
legislation to overturn the ruling.
Committee Chairman Oren Harris
(D-Ark) said the Defense Depart Department
ment Department estimated that the '. ruling
would cost it 100 million dnllars
in troop transportation costs this
year alone. 1
But shortly before 1 the legisla legislation
tion legislation v VAfl'.'fiphpdiilpH in pnniA tin
for House debate today, the com
mittee agreed to noia. a cioseo cioseo-door
door cioseo-door meeting to d i c u s s the
measure. "' .
The four .non-scheduled alrlinp
involved in the case had de
nounced the measure aa an "au "audacious'
dacious' "audacious' attempt by the railroads
to "get off the hook of illegality.?
They ? complained they. have
been illegally squeezed out of the
troop transportation business .be .because
cause .because the railroads underbid them
at cut-rate prices. V v V;
The independent Airunes Asso Association,
ciation, Association, 1 spokesman, for the non-
aphnHiilpH linac lllH that if thn
I ruling is overturned these airlines
would Decome "extinct'' and that
the railroads would be free
to boost rate i 'charppd thp
government.
Happy Egyptians
Hope Moon Mixup
Is Annual Affair
r.ATnn TTP1Afitrnnnmpr and
eligious leaders' here werev un-
aDie to agree on just wmcn aay
this year was Moslem New Year's
so government employe go,
turn davc off instead of one.
Tthe Helwan Observatory, said that
from a "purely scientific" view
from
1 :
point," checked with the stars,
Sunday was New Year'a Day.
. I 1 J TT lfan
' jNOt' SO, sma ximbssu jn.-
moun, mufti of Egypt 'Under the
ounna .. .:
make today new yean way.
H a n n v ... ffnvvrn mailt won
Happy government workers
hoped the controversy would eon-
tinue year after year
i
. V-

UJT I lUlldfJUl IUUUII wvip? witiwi ivii. ii r ..5

The U.S. Transportation Corp!
will eelebrate Its 15th anniverja
ry tomorrow. 1 (
In conjunction with the occasion,
the U.S. Army Caribbean Tram
portation Section has announces
that during the past year major
accomplishments have been made
v a broaa area oi iranspona
I .jj. ....... : . :
. WiLH- evoic.
I i
Officials of the U.S. Army Ca-
Li -J.1..U.. ..:JI i-k.... .......
pUshments- Include the incorpora-
npntnmir infantrv division y of a
Transportation Corps special staff
section and the activation within
battalion: This-battalion includes
nvpr inn fnllv-tracked armored ner
sOnnel carriers In addition to truck
transports, and places xthe Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Corps fully -in the com combat
bat combat support role. ,f - s
1 Another ? Transportation Corps
accomplishment during the past
voni" was thp-Joint Conex Control
Agency. This activity controls the
movement ot more man ,uuo
metal containers owned jointly by
the Army, and Air: Force and us used
ed used to transport fragile and expen expensive
sive expensive materials. The use of : these
containers by the services, accord according
ing according to U.S. Army Caribbean offi officials,
cials, officials, has greatly reduced dam damage
age damage and pilferage incident to ship shipment.
ment. shipment. Also during the past year, a1 sin sin-gle
gle sin-gle manager was delected for traf traf-fice
fice traf-fice from the Transportation Corps.
Here again, the corps was given
the r$spohsiblity of the admims
tering a joint service agency to
develop and implement traffic
management policy. It is in this
field that the Transportation Corps,
by exercising sound traffic man management
agement management principles, can effect
normous savings" and .can further
expedite the delivery of materials
front source to destination. .
in" other directions, the Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Corps has effectively en encouraged
couraged encouraged the development of ves vessels,
sels, vessels, by commercial concerns,
which will allow iuhy loaded mo motor
tor motor trailers to be driven onto LST LST-type
type LST-type ships, transported overseas
and driven over 'the road' to their
destination.. This service is pres presently
ently presently in effect between New York
and Bremerhaven, Germany.. .
The Transoortation Corps has
long been concerned over' r the
length of time meniDers ox mc
service have been separated from
their personal belongings ott ; re receipt
ceipt receipt of change of station orders.
The normal time, allowed for pack packing,
ing, packing, inland transportation, port de detention
tention detention and ocean transportation
liv amnnta to iviDroximate-
ly 90 days and -frequently has caus
ed a financial Duraen on tne mew
ben - v"'' ' -:
rv ii tin rln anorovea van oner
ators and air shipment, household
goods are returned to the conti continental
nental continental United States by air with
a protective covering, put other other-wide
wide other-wide uncrated. Upon" arrival in the
U.S.J the goods are transierreo ro
an over-the-road van carrier which
N0N-ST0P
GOATEHALA
:$50.oo
, ONE STOP TO
nEXico
ONLY
$ 90.06
Economical Comfortable
" GUEST Tourist flight.;
v
ALL 4 MOTOR
EQUIPMENT.,
V
, Immediate eonrtactlont
t Lowest Firta to
United State and Canada
FLY NOWI PAY LATER!;
Passenger Cargo SerWct
CONSULT YOUR! TRAVEL
AGENT
X or r -.
roUEST
MEXICO

bJ) ; MOST
fQ. ECONOAUCAt
Wl
f FLIGHTS
WEEKLY

CsJle V CanfreJ
4 r, ApUe. S34
TeN S-1S57 S-IOI

'ransports the "good to the next
duty station, This method assures
he arrival of the goods in ad advance
vance advance of the member and in ma many
ny many instances is proving to be con considerably
siderably considerably less expensive than wa
terrail movement.
: U. S. Army Caribbean Transpor
tation officials pointed out that
perhaps the most difficult logisti logistical
cal logistical task which has confionted the
Transportation Corps during the
past year has been. the planning
necessary to assume, effective Ju Ju-1v
1v Ju-1v 1 fhm enmnlptn rp.nnnsihilit.v

for storage, issue and depot mam
tamance ot ail Army aircraii,.
Heretpfore, this was the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of the Air Force. In U.S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean, it was, pointed out,
it was necessary to procure, stor storage
age storage space three 'times the : size
previously required.
Burglary Suspect
Trapped By Train
Dies Of 'Coronary'
CEDAR RAPIDS; Iowa (UP)
A burglary suspect dollapsed and
died of a heart' attack Sunday
when his frantio race to escape
capture was blocked by a passing
streamliner, police said.
Two patrol cars converged on
the Grain. Belt Distributing Co.
after', police received a tip a
break-in was in progress, as -tne
cars arrived, William Papst, 53,
bolted out foan alleyway;
- Police fired warning shots, but
Papst continued to dash frantical frantically,
ly, frantically, firs.t in one direction and then
another. Finally, he, started to
cross some neamy rauruau
tracks. 1 A
A speeding streamliner roared
by, forcing him back. He turned
into the arms of pursuing officers
and collapsed and was dead on
arrival at a hospital.-
Israeli Policemen
Killed, 2 Wounded
At Jordan Border
. JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector,
T.,i tn iiWi Th Israeli envern-
ment said that one Israel border
policeman -was killed and two
others were wounded early today
by shots Area from serosa line
Jordan, border. ; ;
The statement said two border
police units were touring the dis district
trict district of Netiv. Halamed when they
Mom. iinHor Hr It wa hllVfd
the. Israelis returned the fire but
ne further details were reportea.
'a, ; ...
1.':V

Abrasive Powders
All Purpose Cleaner-Grtme-Go Powdered
Ammonio, Household Sudsy Process IV
Ammonia Anhydrous
Blackboard Cleaner
Black Tire Dressing Black Devil
Bleach, Household
Bowl Cleaners
Carburetor Cleaner
Car Washing Compounds
Chlordane Products
Concrete Cleaners
Conveyer Chain Lubricants 1
Degreaser & Motor Cleaner, Concentrate
Deodorants
Deodorant Blocks
Dish & Glass Washing
Compounds, hand
Dish & Glass Washing
Compounds, .Machine
Dishwashing Machine Equipment v
Disinfectants
Dog-Spra 4 i .'
Drain Pipe Opener & Sewer Solvents
Fabric Cleaner & Gum Remover ;
'Germicides
Glass Cleaner
Hand Soaps-Liquld-Acto-Lan (Antiseptic)
Hand Soap-Paste-Acto-Lan (Antiseptic),
Hand Soaps-Powdered-Acto-Lan (Antiseptic)

PATIO KODAK No. 96

Beautiful Wrought Iron Living Room sets (6 pes.")
Rattan Living Room set. :
Upholstered Modern Living Room sets (4 pcs.V
Wrought Iron Dining Room sets table 36 it 60 and 6
Mahogany dining Room table and 4 chairs ....
Mahogany Double Beds with Spring and Mattress

innerspring Matwess veunmona type;
Mahogany Modern i Wardrobes ; .
Mahogany Vanities with Stool

Mahogany dressers with Mirror
Mahogany China, Closets
Youth Beds with Mattresses
Wrought Iron Bookcases .
Wicker Porch- set (6 pes.):
Metal Chest of Drawers 4. ..-.. ......
Kitchen Cablnetaf,. ........i.... ................
a Coil Springs :4.,.;..;...... ..........4
Wicker and Iron Rocking Chairs (lovely colors)
Wicker and Wrought Iron Chairs ...............
Coffee Tables . i. . .
Aluminum Porch Chairs
Linoleums v.....i.

Metai seas su"
.Metal Chairs
And
National Ave. No. 41
(Auto Row)

'"' '3

NOW AVAILABLE THROUGH

t 4

.Fox:

FANTASTIC REDUCTIONS

HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE

chairs

p.. .;
.......

. '.
.
-

Many Other Bargains

HX IS A MEMBER
OF THE
GOLD STAMP PLAN

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

Si
Insecticide Sd rays
Insecticide Concentrate

Laundry Detergents
Mop Treatment & Floor Pressing
Motors $ Radiator Stripper (Vat Type)
Neutral Cleaners i
Oil Absorbent-Super-Sorb
Crca'm Paste Cleaner Blue Devil

Pentachlorophenol Products
Polishes y ;
..Rug & Upholstery Shampoo
Seals &; Finishes-Floor
. Soap Bases .i :
Soap Dispensers! J
Soap-Green Bar

Soap Powders
Steam Pressure Cleaners

Sweeping Compounds
Swimming Pool Treatment
Swimming Pool Flocculator
Wax Base Cleaner
Wax Remover
"Waxes-Solvent.
: Waxes-Wpter Emulsion
Weed Killer ,.,, ,.,,-Whifci
Whifci ,.,,-Whifci bewail Tire Cleaners

' White Sidewall Tire Cleaner Brushes"

White Sidewall Tire Cleaner Sprayers
Wood Floor Cleaner --

s.
3225-Panamd R. P, :

Before yOWf
$245.00 1175.6
175.00 125.06
185.00 129.06
225.00 150.66
98.00 65.06
95.00 59.66
85.00 59.60
98.00 69.66
95.00 65.06
35.00 25.00
98.00 69.06
120.00 69.06
39.00 29.00
45.00 35.00
22.00 17.56
69.00 39.06
, 29.00 15.06
25.00 16.56
19.50 15.00
18.00 9.00
15.00 9.50
9.50 6.951
12.50 T50
5.95 SJ6

...
.
Ult 3 91)
1-7349
& tin- f7tW
Hi
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. J D.:irYY :r7W- 1 avia

, ence section, has a laugh with President Eisenhower during a visit. Mrs. Riden-

our is retiring after 39 years in federal service, 34 onnera at the .. wmte nouse.

tiiatt I: nh nf America's best .known :

itors and threetime winner of the Thompson trophy, compares "then-and-.;.; r

.now" pilot equipment alter nis nrsi jei naewiw a. vv ""'"j : : i i f-? -v -,.

ft Jf

ii

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nMY6Y v l-'rY- r
Ya-- wysffflh

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. TBim e iciriM fTfiVvlAf v'niTTiffctprt opt. met ,; for their i

i Kir bK T WlWir-''- t
; httrtimVrAnvpntion inPalisades Park. N. JTh three A

ffrftm left, bottom) CaroL Ber-

Nudelman and, nnany, Joe, woug ana two iwui-iagu.v i

Sill

wmmmmmmm

L7

5 Jfr'

TARGET; PANAMA CANAL A Helicopter irom mvine-Air group on f.;i
' from the earrieift f e'yte during training flight preparatory to a mock attack n - ?

tne ranama canai. ine iejte is prot-eeuuig ituui y icuc .uii rwuw iv.u. t-

SHADES OF MOBY DICK One f thelast of the Nw England whalers is the
Charles W. Morgan, carefully preserved at the seaport in Mystic, Conn. Built
in 1841, the ship .made 37 whaling trips, some lasting about three years.

FOUNTAIN FOR YOUTH Lovely1 Rita Jameson of,
" Waco, Tex., cools off her feet after walking idi; miles
touring Havana, Cuba. Fountain belongs to V,hotel.; :

r r

j ; 1 s. t,i.
Y'
I h
i j

Y

Iiii iim-iiiii mii iwii (ifii r"-ir "TT 1

IU-k-.--- .... 4 J
i 1 'V m 1., i

OLD CA1 MEMORIES These cafi from 1925-86 era will be displayed at Green-, "'. A RARE ElOOM Actress Uly Lodge is the new queen
' field villa ce. fa Dearborn. Mich-, during 'an exhibit of ancient cars. SUrting at of the apple blossom festival of New Jersey. Event

v lower left and eomg aocrwiser are a-iva rnjuin - 7
' 1835 Duesenberg and (right, foreground) a 1932 Pierce -Arrow roadster. combination of applejack and fresh orange juice.,

, ,::

V

, f ...

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)

BACK TO 5 BOOT GAMP

V;-

.' Former Navy men will take o delight In seeing these "beets' getting their gear.

i ,. c ?
TPOR'TX' miles north of Chi Chi-l
l Chi-l cago, the world's-largest
tiaval training station is hold holding"
ing" holding" a -summer-long home home-coming'
coming' home-coming' for two million "old
grads." This is to "mark the
1 fiftieth anniversary of Great
- Lakes as. a eenter for turn-
ing out Navy, men and worn-,',
eh. There are some"len to 20 t
thousand 'recruits on the
preroises now. This, home-
- coming is being handled on a -state-by-itate
basis. hS re-
; view will e featured each
1 Saturday morning, one that
5 the "old gradj" will recall
, with nostalgia. They will
find that .Great Lakes 'is a
tity of 30 thousand, includ includ-lng
lng includ-lng the permanent personneL
There are II schools in opei
- ation. A campus '. building
program is changing the old
brick 'and glass plant,, topped
by a 12-story hospital. The

- training center, itself, sprawls
' over more than 1,500 acres.
. C King Ftture$ Syndicaltf

Tntyll grin et rscrvits pitting Bototess far mtis,

ri

fc



r ; TUESDAY.1 JLTY W, 1937

iHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' PAGE SEVEN:

O

J 1 A : M0Y1ES JV ."iADIO
l by Erskin. Johnson J
k f a; L 1

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood on'fv: Hnk Alaixh didn t
need week to -think it over,-.
' He came out of Paramount. -io's
Stage 10, sort of a ku -1 e
tarnation oooth. and said he' -'

to spend the rest of 'bin life on the

plateau he's just -.eached as the

star vi new wuvic. -i

' After ali; it took hiin 1,066' con con-icrnMvA
icrnMvA con-icrnMvA week to cet there, )

Movie, aardom ,ha -been Hal
March's category since the brash
age 17 when ha camt te Holly Holly-wood
wood Holly-wood frdm.r San Francisco, walk walk-id
id walk-id into the' Columbia film studio

nd asked a reotiomft mt tirfi
question on the road te famei
"Who do- 1 to tost ior lha rolt
f 'Golden Bey'2" 7 i
Columbia, was about tc make the
movie and 'Hal figured he was the
type because of his, teen-age prize
fighting-career. The-answer 4ie got
was "Get out b here."
the year-was 1937 Bill Holden

got r the roie ,--ana nai waivu w
but of there.
Today.' since giving, wa more
than $2,000,000 as -the golden .boy
o( TV's $64,000 Question show. Hal
is starring in his first movie,'
"Hear Me Good.." He's teamed up
with Jfoe t. Ross, who plays Mess
Sergeant Ritzik on the Phil Silv Silvers
ers Silvers show. They play a couple of

isroaaway hiih3 m""
dishonest buck, who. fix a beauty
contest for the girl friend of a
gangster, V "J i,
HAL IS "one TV Star without a
problem. Network- officials are
predicting another five year run
ior the $64,000 Question and Hal
gets one of those checks,, with four
stable figures, every week. ---
This fall he debuts on a new
panel show, "What's It For?" Pr Pr-amount
amount Pr-amount has an option on lnro for
more films. Even if he privately
: hira.aif .mi whether, v he

uldontmu7ith New York TV1 Wit
or make an alloat campaign as a wood.

movie and TV actor, he smiles:
'I heve such nice prooiems. I'm
so lucky." - -
If rabid fans maka movie start,
38-year-old, wavy haired Hal of
the boylt-lv charm Is in business.
As someone- at Paramount told

mat "I'va ban around for long
tim and Hal ttu mora raquattt
for hit autograph than any mavis

star I'vo aver known."
The ore-television, movie (tar

dom se elusive to Ht1 March when

he was a nigh-salaried Holly wood-

radio-actor-comedian and tnrn Dit

player was matched by another e e-lusive
lusive e-lusive lwnt in his life -marriage.

Until Candy Toxton answered the

right tiuestion for bim -two years
ago,, Hal was a bachelor for 36
years. Ask him how he escaped a4
those beautiful film dolls during his
Hollywood, career,, and he'U tell
you: . t -
..fey:,.? SS,,-.' ?
I "I MET a lot of girls, who would
have' made great wives. Sut I
knew I wouldn't make, h good hus husband.
band. husband. I wasn't STPWH VP," r U
i He admits le i grown up in oth other
er other ways,, too. since he launched a
TV. career- which first saw him
nlavimr the next-door neighbor of

aeoreo. Burns and Gracie Allen:

helping, Jackie &leatou laugh it up
Jackie accidentally broke his

nnsa With a break way twttle on a

1951 snow ana. men uei-uuuuji

TV'sNo. I quizmaster, x,-

''WHAT A training ground,".. he

say of TV. "After tue things I've
been through I couldn't become

flustered." r ; '

JACC3T CM tXtrt

3

BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NIA Service

to

NOftTH

dkKQ7
All
A4 2 ."""i
AKQJI
EAST
. -" AI643 '

Q710tT
4 None v
10 8 3

SOUTH (D) i
A ASS
Kjsses. A.

;;,;, A74-,;..Vr-
- East and ,Wet vulnerable
iMth "Waal Nartb ,u iaat

.1 .Pass 3
3 Pasa 4 N.T.

J'EST
A J 10 1
V K 8 4-3
Q1073'

,4

S V.", Pais- 8 N.T,
1 Paar Pasa
Opening leadA J

Pastr'
Pass
Past
Pass

Dauctlvti. gangsters,, rixe'

flghtera-Haij's playod Jim J"
movies. But not until the SaWOO

Question, and a raeem stuoia
acting performance, did HoHy HoHy-man.
man. HoHy-man. "Hear Ma Good" la Wa big
chance. k
l And if he clicks In movie grease grease-paint,
paint, grease-paint, you get the idea h i'U i takft
ki T loot nd scram to HoUy-

t

Police mpjrig Pose Watch;

TAfiRANGBi Ind:,' 'July.

UP)A caravart f gypsies roiiea

''observation''. by ute police

uxopers and county sneruis..
X tVo caravan, containing about
W persons in between JS and
59 ears and trllm w awert.
U tbrtugh eight Michigan: court court-S.
S. court-S. and fonneled mto the
name northeast corner of Indi-
... .k.lu tr dawn. V j

sheriff Harry Dirrtai of Steuben
County, wis at the: line, to imeet
icmirrim's office sa d he was
told in aidvane. by Michigan sner sner-Lfa
Lfa sner-Lfa thai the gypsies -were, being
r..n4HoH nut nf Michiaan Into 'MS

lerritorji ? ''i- -':5 5

Thre hours later. Ittdilna, state
.H rehnrf fid 'from tUeif "Ugon-

ier post tharthe caravair was mov-H

ing westwaro- anu r m "i"""
"have : them under observance. :
n smoeared the Indiana officers

were hopeful oi. getting? the.cara-

Van inw MWUUl' I'J
Sheriff!. of eight Michigan coun counties
ties counties bad escorted them 180 miles
ih about IS hours. .."-t.-; ,' ?
-Nobody could i prove any -.law
breaking Against the gypsies, bnt
as a relieved Branch County depu deputy
ty deputy ; said after they ; crossed the
siat Mne "We wanted-to make
. sure they turned up mlssing,be-
. ..,' .. ,. :

; pASSAiV..y;VW,3o -o
A romantically inelinod youth who
Ari tuw4roams at Aicht ana

planted passionate kUses Upon'j,
i sleening women factd charges. oi)

fora people reported, then? proper

iy mining. ,.'"frr-f : i j -Th
trio started when Lpeer;

County Sheriff William, Porter up

rooted tna gypsies irom we
of Gerald Bond at Brown City,

i The gypsies had rented -camp-,
ing greurid but Ptrter said they
tramped eff, In ail j directient,
heading, for farms and j small
itawn tteiwt. .j

1 Pnr'tr rlalmcd. he fiot rCDOrtS

of missing poultry and, pilfenng of

good from store, ne aiso aus aus-hfteii.
hfteii. aus-hfteii. Vib bvdsv. men of working

a- lake cam painting, racket. So

he declared their camp sue unm
and. the; gypsy band was on its

1 is.

bmlDrownlril
Silently Departs v;
l' ATLANTA ;(UP-Th "operator
bt a rUing ca"demy: odyr was
trying- to learn: the .identity of a
mystery man who jumped Mnto
a lake and rescued t hone from
ilJhMtiM Em? academy

horse apparenUy slipped in' to- the
lake and could not get wit because
of the muddy banks.'' :l
. a number or socctalorr tried to

help Vat aucceeded wily in. sear-

, Finally an unidentified .man
plunged into the water,: swam
around the. horse, spoke reassur reassuringly
ingly reassuringly to the animal and then led it
carefully out of the deep water
and up the slippery bank -:
i The hero left before 1 any nne
bould thank him. .-s.v',

Hard' Luck oe won the ooen

ing spade lead in. his own jiand

ana promptly Jed .a. small dia
mond to dummy'g ace..'

After the customary moan a

bout hard luck, Joe made an ef

fort to saVe the alamfrom the

wrecKage. He runea a neart, en
tered Idummy with a spade, ruff

ed the last heart, cashed the
last spade and went after the
club suit. If West had to follow
to three cluba Joe would have
made the hand, but West ruffed

the third club and got out of

trouble with his fourth heart.
n.As usual Joe had manufactur manufactured
ed manufactured hU own hard Jucjcv;.;1,';
tough"s'to;find four

Joe could have guarded against

trumps bunched against you, but

this with a simple saiety piay.
His. .only ..problem, was In
trumps and he only had to fear

a rour-zero oreaK. joe naa oia

six and, could wel. f ford the
lost of one trick. Hence, Joe's

first play, should have been tne
kinr of diamonds from his3wn

nancu -.. ,: ,. ..

m.Hi J ahMM: nut

i-Jbttab. wuuiu B..vi www,
whereunon Joe would have led

Jthe Jack, nine or eight. If West

covered, Joe wouia nave won
with dummy's ace and contin continued
ued continued -the ..suit, thereby holding
West to One trump trick. Should
wnt r.hnfis to duck. Joe would.

duck also,. and west,would. still

mak,e only one trick.',.
Suppose that East wouW hold
. four: diamonds. Now.: after

having, played the king of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, Joe would lead a amall

diamond to aummy a. ce- nu
play dummy's last diamond. East
would win one trick with the

queen but fhat would be all..
Rodney Heron Will
Heed Verisiy llighl

Af Hotel El Panama

i k aonnil "Varietv N5Bht,,, will

be held tomorrow night in" the L

Balboa; bar of Hotel El Panama,
t Rodney'Herwv a; silver yoiced

fenof, ,wfll.mg.-Ronco and( Esu Esu-da,
da, Esu-da, a aong-and-danco team which

has delighted uuimians on many
occasions will entertain. Henry Jo

seph, a singer; witn a oass voice,
will sing tome old favorites. Zig:
gy and Zaggy.from the. Atlantic
aide of the Isthmus have a tricky
sons; and dance routine.-.
T This singers and dancer wiu be
accompanied by Jie Carol Greaves
trio. The variety Sct .will start

VAx0 hu rtuiusuM City
109C tics.. Colon :
; t
' Telephones: t-30CS Pananut
' ., 1063 Colon
l PRESENTS

Nation s 54th Treasury Chief

Robert Anderson Accepts Oath

yesterday.

assault and battery ye

.'Tpq suspect. siepnen
19, dubbed the ''kissihg burglar of
Passaic" also faces several charg

es of housebreaking

k n I if r I IM

I TODAY i!SE

4
l

Capt Victor Jalie, Icflng -chief 1 "a' gRST PICTTOSr ? I

kai dlAAfftivaft hlirAfla here. Ilia t S.b... nntea Iwa

Gergich admitted Sunday he broke dABTV"
into four patsaie homes recently V i rWILD PARTI t

and kissed women sleeping oesiae
their husband. ' ;r. .-; ,,,

Gergich- was arrested aaiuruay
nnlica found him loitertng in

, Tomorrow!

urn nnlie found him kitertflg

an are from which smral of the ft'- -'' FOPCl
one-sided trys had" been reported. SL1S

Mrs. marie veirua virc vi m

the youth said he liiibd to repon irrnf feBikir P OF THE T
the incident to the pohce becaos Uv int WU Ur inL

convincea nery . kira I ti

POPULAR NtGHTt

per CAR!

Pan! Benreid la

her husband .had

jbe'was dresming.

BALBOA :l i 7:

hAnlmal World"

DIABLO BTS. :H f t

hlJET'S DO IT AGAIN"

AMBOA.7:0 ySv"'.

The King and Fcnr Queens

Showing at Your Service

Confer Theaters Tonight

51

GATCN ?tll ... '':

CALLING HOMICIDE" and
HOT SHOTS" : ...

Margarita :15 sat

'King Solomon's Mines".

CRISTOBAL-7 ti ;

4nVORLD WITHOUT END?

PARAISO 1:11 7;U

rHUKt" and j v

"HOT CARS"

LA BOCA 7:H'-

MAN IN THE YAULT"

SANTA CRTJZ f :lf tOi

'Man Who Knew Tee Maebi

iCAMP BIERD 1:15 t:

BIGGER THAN LIFE

r-

' Today, Thursday, July 39
PJVi. 7
4:0(K-Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

- tiu s:uo
:30 News

1:15 What's Vour Favorite

(cont'd) i t s

' 6:00 Interlude '

1:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORT

, review tPabst Beer) ?
6:30 on sta go America
(WRUL) 1
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN 8CI 8CI-ENCE
ENCE 8CI-ENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From ,0 A
S.-00- World Of Jazs
1:30 Life With The Lyons
9: OO-i-You. .Asked ; For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone

. -. till 7130)

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan.

-ama

10:45 Temple Of bream

11. -00 concert under me stars

12:00 Sign Off. '

Tomorrow, Wednesday, July- 31

6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock

. Club (requests taken by

phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morninsr Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News i - V
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It

10:00 News
10:15 Spins -and Needles (rt-

quests taken by phone

- nil b:so; c
l:00-iNews

11:05 Spins' tad Needles

(cont'd) -

11:30 Meet The Entertain

12:00 News

12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:15 M EL ACH RINO MUSI
CALE y
12:30 Musical Travelogue;
,1:00-News -.
1 : 15 Musk of Manhattan v'
. 1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 French In The Aiiy J
2:00-rTex Beneke Show
. 2:15 rreddy Martin Show ';
2:30 Music For You,

3:00 Hank Snow And His

' Rainbow Ranch' Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
1:30 Music For Wednesday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite
( requesta i x I n. by

. pnone cut i:oo r
5:30 News

1:35 What's Your patents

'(cont'd)-
6:00-AUen Jackson (News)
' Program -

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

' REVIEW (Pabst Beer I
8:30 Hawaii CaUa (WRUL):
7:oo-HaUs Of ivy
7:30 VOA Report From OA
8:00 Music By Rotb "
8:30 Musical Theater

9:00 You Asked For it (re

quests m taken by phone
Ml llf UI t.

10:30 Cavalcade Of America

ll:oo Concert Under, The atari

i3;oo sign on. .r

t'i

aer'

Stocks Register i

Sh2rpo$t Setback
Since Feb; il

. NEW; YORK,. July 30 XUP)

Stocks, having-: failed repeatedly
ci: late ; to negotiate- a1 new i high
in the industrials, suffered their
sharpest setback since Feb. 11

with declines running to more
than 3 points over a broad list.

Railroads led the drop a dis

appointment to many in the street

who had looked on last week's "iwl

pick-up as the forerunner of a hew

general advance in the market.
Selling here was said,, to reflect

the belief that rails, even with

a freight rate increase, could nqt
duplicate 1956 earntas. t-i

i Market comment mentioned

numerous factors- as contributors

to 'the decline Hems such -as
Washington price investigations,

fears of further anu-trust activity,

high bond- yields. -' i-,:,,

The wide declines, however, oc

curred on .thin markets with offer-J

ings of stock only moderate. Over Overall.,
all., Overall., volume t o t a 1 e d 1,090,000
shares, heaviest since July 18. but

only 280,000 shares ahead of Fri

day, Activity centered in cnrysier
Corp.,; (Bethlehem ; Steel Phillips

Petroleum Jersey, standard.
Petroleum. Jersey Standard.

t Rail losses ;,ran past 2 points
in Illinois Central.. Louisvule 4

Nashville,' Western Maryland.
Steels, still a Question mark in

many minds, had .losses ranging

to a points or more in u. a.
SteeL Lukens. Jones & Laughliq,

Youngstown Sheet k Tube. The

non-ferrous metals losses .ranged
to 4 points in National Lead,
around 2 in International Nickel,
Anaconda, Reynolds metals.. -:
Measured by, the Dow-Jones
averages, industrials were down
6.34 points at 508.25; rails off 3.0,1
at 149.32, with both changes the
widest since Feb; 11, day. before
the market set: its lows. Utilities
dipped .12 to 69.91, pulled down by
a VA 1 point drop in Panhandle
Eastern Pipe Line, an the 65
stocks were off 2.19 at 175.65.

Mulr, an unemployed housepaint-

er, wnen sne'eaugnt mm tDreaK tDreaK-ing
ing tDreaK-ing into her daughter's apartment.
She chased him and tackled him
in a courtyard. '

Mulr was sentenced to 18 months

imprisonment, ". .

'WASHINGTON,. July 30 (UP) (UP)-Robert
Robert (UP)-Robert p. Anderson became the
nation's 54th Treasury secretary
yesterday with a pledge to further
fiscal policies which "will best
contribute to the general welfare
...and our economy." I .
, The new cabinet member's first
official act was to pump some new
money Into the: Treasury by sell

ing a $100 government savings
bond to his predecessor, George

M. Humphrey, chief architect ? of

the controversial "tight money"
policy. ,.-',

Anderson, former Texas Dem
ocrat for Eisenhower turned Re

publican.' took, his dath of office in

the cabinet room of the White
House -with President Eisenhower

Holding the BOV:-'-im,

Eisenhower told the 47-year-old

Anderson afterward that "you' will
fin A : k ava at I siain v maUnma 'i-mm

xa4 savav en rv aaa ui ct,uiiic. ma

you know." Turning to Humphrey,
he said with a grin, "George, this

seems to be our last official visit,

Now, you're lust an ex-bureau

crat."

Anderson refused to commit

himself to any hard and fast

course as fiscal cniei or the

world's biggest tax collecting and

spending government. He said it

wic'i oe vconiecturar' to say

now how he would meet situa

tions which may arise later.

But he said the continued health

of the economy was of "vital iin

portance" to individual Americans

as v well as to the government,

Therefore, he ; said, he will be

euided by "what will best .eon

tribute to the general welfare of

our country and our, economy,

After finishing the statement

Anderson turned to Humphrey and
handed the former. Secretary a

3100 savings bond in return for

Humohrev's nersonal check for

S73. Humphrey was barred by law

from owning any federal securi

ties while in office. .- ;

Anderson said Humphrey' was

well aware that the purchase of

bonds on a regular basis was vital
to the economy. Humphrey re

plied that his purchase was. a

"real pleasure" and ne was "just

delighted" to Join the nation's 40

million, otner savings Dona flow

ers. 0 .'

Anderson, a former Navy secre

tary and undersecretary of de defense
fense defense in the Eisenhower- adminis
tration, was sworn in by Associate

Justice warren Burner oi tne dis

trict of x Columbia, Appeals.. Court.

Upward Debt Sweep Checked
Retiring Money f Man : Avers:

Crdndma Still
Packs A Wallop

? V

: LONDON, ; Eng. ,July 30 (UP)
The court recorder yesterday
congratulated a 70-year-old grand
mother? who tackled a 37-year-old

thief, grappled with him and pin

ned nun down until neip arrivea.
Mrs. Edith Allisoa waa cited for

"remarkable ; courage for- a lady

of her. age.";-. in ; subduing John

ncanto-A25 .15

i

Today

WAHOOl 115.(K)

James dagney In
."THESE WILDER YEARS"
Robert Taylor !n
"DEVIL'S DOORWAY?, j

Today IDEAL J20 : 10
"Jasse James Rides Again"
w- Chapters 1-2-3
; fCHAMP TOR A DAY"
"WILD HORSE -AMBUSH"

i

INAUGURATION SALE
""starting August 1st

AT

"CENTRAL STORE"
v Opposite Colon Post Office No. 9126, Bolivar Street
Fonnerly A.B.G-Store
. -. Complete Assortment Of :
Pure Silk Chiffon Prints and Plain
Pure Raw Silk Prints and Plain
Italian Silk 1 : :
Embroideries all kind :? --.
- Swiss Cottons r
Bates Prints and Plain
French Cottons .. : 1
Pure Wool for Men and Women
Irish Linen Prints and Plain;
Cotton Satin ri
And many other Jqiown brands o

WASHINGTON. Julv 30 (UP)

Treasury undersecretary ,W., Ran

dolph Buriiess said .' today the

Treasury's recent 24 billion dollar

refinancing added about 250 mil million
lion million dollars to the annual Inter Interest
est Interest charges on the national debt.

But he told the Senate Finance

Committee that the refunding
transaction waa- a "successful
operation,"-, despite the fact that
most of the funds were borrowed

at 4 per cent rate, highest since

tne eariy: depression thirties, g ;;f
- lie- said that the high rate" "is
one of the costs. to the-American
taxpayers of a monetary and
credit policy which is the primary
bulwark against the loss of untold
billions of dollars throueh infla-

'tion,"it t -,f ,.(( ,r ii Vy

Democratic members of the fi

nance committee, which is investi investigating
gating investigating administration money poli policies,;
cies,; policies,; claim the high rate proved
their charges that the "tight mon money"
ey" money" policy is. hurting the nation.

We would prefer to da our hoi-.

rowing at lower' rates," Burgess
told the v committee. "Naturllv.

j.u. ... i r

iiy ueuiur wouia.

He added that more than half

oi tne extra interest charges on
the national debt will

the Treasury "since $14,500,000,000

of the 2i billion was held' by fed
eral reserve banks and 90
cent of their net earnings are- re returned
turned returned to us." s
Burgess, who is retiring from -the
Treasury, was only the second
administration official to testify in
the t committee's broad investiga
tion of the government's "tight-'
money'J policies ,
F o r m e r 1 Treasury Secretary
George rM,: Humphrey, "who ws
succeeded yesterday by Robert B:
Anderson, testified for 14 days as!
the first witness, in the inquiry,
Burgess,' recently1 appointed ta
the North Atlantic: Treaty Organic
zation, headquarters in Paris, told
the committee t hat the national
debt on June 30 totaled $270,500, $270,500,-000,000,
000,000, $270,500,-000,000, about two billion dollars,
below the previous year.
"While this reduction is not'
lai'Se." hft lairl "tha im4..

point is that despite hge defens

expenaitures, the upward sweep
of the debt has been checked. and V
reversed."

Salt Master Finds
Cruises Wonderful

, For, Passenger

HOBOKEN.' Jul' an mt

Capt. Bernard Merkin, salty, 82-

jhi -via veteran oi 30 years 'at
sea; returned today from a two two-month
month two-month vacation. "";

He took his wife on a Mediter.

ranean cruise. s

"There is nothing like a

voyage when you're a passenger,"
he said.

Now it's back" to wnrt tnr Mr.

kin. He, sails Wednesday, oir his
American Export ship, the Execu Executor.
tor. Executor. His destination: The Mediter

ranean,

NEW!
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USED CAR BUYS-
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1948 PONTIAC, 4-door. Radio 22500

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1951 BUICK; Convertible,

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PANAMA 3-010 AUTO ROW v COLON 445

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9"



tn
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE EIGHT
9 U
6'l
son. In Hospital.
erinarv
ion
Is
JL :..
Pierce May Beco me First AL
25-Game Winner Since 1949
Leonidas Thomas,
Former RP Wrestler,
Dies; Funeral Today
Result Of Battering
from Floyd Patterson
A f
Editor: CONRADO 8ARCEANT

'tuesdat, jtjlt sr,

mm

VEw YrtRK. Julv 30 (UP) Tommy (Hurri

cane) Jackson, defeated last night in a world heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight title bout, was taken to a hospital early today
suffering from what doctors described as a urin urinary
ary urinary condition." v

n Attendant at Meadowbrook ring
TTAcnHai in ii h ii rhftti East JacKson

Meadow. Long Island,

was floored three

fimst tn ht fio-ht with Patterson.

rig isiaiia, ,wue --"-- -m hlPdin

Jackson' was taken at 3:40 a.m. wu j -"""h r h

uum uic uivnH, ,nuv
nose.
Tn trvrv written for the

ESTY reported the defeated chal

lenger was "in fair concuwon.

Thev declined to eiaourai

.--i,-xr,": ..-11 uY. oiim-T, United Press after tne hkuwi

Grounds last, nigm. i -" ,n1,irlfis when

TKO in tne luui uumpmiii r.'Tu-

np 'WAR uuiiubbeu w

was awarded a

round.
i Dr. George C. Erickson, a hos hos-nltal
nltal hos-nltal assailant, said Jackson

would undergo Various tests dur

tai, ErlckSon said
upriprai condition

o

made.

hospl

tests of his

were being

jfmm "N,
I -sB:S5!-;:s-:
. M H

LEONIDAS THOIftAS'
- l L
Pntin f r Panama 1 MS-nnnnd

rfoir Inolnrttnar X-ravS. jackiuu o "M .j WIDUIUI ; .HWUUI1UU I. MVIUmm

-b .v ,v, .., nut admitted, dui, ouuoiu-, Tnmmvi

AV I w

to locate the exact spot where
the difficulty is."
Many boxers have suffered
Jiiilar conditions from severe

Kidney puncnes receiveu iu u

Paraiso Tennis Club
Mid-Season Tourney
First Round Results
fEesults of the Mid-Season Tour Tournament
nament Tournament matches that were play played
ed played among the members of Parai Paraiso'
so' Paraiso' Tennis Club on Sunday are the
following: ,
Parris beat Abrahams 7-5, 1-6,
8-2; Sampson beat Hoyte 6-1, 8-6;
Elie Jr. beat Pougla 62, 62; Ji
menez beat Drakes 6-0 6-0; Simp-
, ton beat Hinds 6-1 6-2; Brown
beat Lopez 60, 63 Veteran Elie
trounced Simmons 63, 6-3, even
though Simmons took a 15 min minutes
utes minutes rest between sets. Smythe
best Bradley 6-2, 6-1.
The following matches will be
played some time this week How Howell
ell Howell vs Mitchell, LaMotte vs John Johnson
son Johnson Hubert, veterai Elie Vs Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, Parris vs Brown, Sampson vs
Smythe. Elie Jr. and Jimenez are
byes.

Thomas, died yester-

ed later. ... day afternoon at the Radioiogi-
Patterson said after the ng!cai institute after: an ;18-month
that he believed he would havej jllnesSi He wiU be buriedvthis

out the flailing Hurricane away
. t thP hadn't been so

"rusfv" Tt was his first fight

in eight months and his tost
defense of the heavyweight
crown.
Sports Briefs
COLOGNE, West Germany 'UP)
-Alex Olmedo of Peru won the
men's singles championship at
Cologne's international tennis tour tournament
nament tournament Suday with a e-4, 6-2 vic victory
tory victory over Trevor Facutt of South
Africa.
BARCELONA, Spain (UP) Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel Farias of Portugal set a new
5,000-meter record for Spain and
Portugal Sunday wtien he was
clocked in 14 minutes, 18.04 sec seconds
onds seconds during an invitation race at
an internatioal sports festival.

LOS ANGELES (UP) The Na

tional Broadcasting company ww
televise the Washingtor Redskins Redskins-Los
Los Redskins-Los Angeles Raras exhibition foot football,
ball, football, game Aug. 16 at 11:15 p.m.
e.d.L

Indiana Football Coach

Gets 1 Year Suspension

VCHICAGO (UP) Indiana foot football
ball football coach Phil Dickens was sus suspended
pended suspended by the Big Ten for one
year today for offering illegal
payments to prospective athletes.
It was the most ."sever penalty
upon an individual in conference
history.
The suspension meant that Dick Dickens
ens Dickens will not be able to participate
in coaching the Hoosiers for the
0957 season and unless the univer univer-Jsity
Jsity univer-Jsity successfully bids for his re re-dnstatement
dnstatement re-dnstatement next December, he
Also will miss the 1958 spring
practice and recruiting.

I The penalty waa imposed Dy xne

conference faculty representatives
at a special meeting at which
President Herman B. Wells of In Indiana
diana Indiana accepted the decision and
expressed his confidence in Dick-
ens.
It was the first penalty imposed
by the conference under-its new
rule, adopted Feb 22, basing all
aid upon need with a stipulation
that no athlete may receive more
than the cost of education at the

institution he attends. Likewise, it

was the first time a football
coach has been penalized, and the
second penalty in history upon a
coach.

Dickens was penallzec for offer

ing prospects room, ooara, dooks,
tuition- fees and a sum of money

each month. Regulations permit

aid onlv on the basts of computed

need, with students contributing to
their own support to the extent of

their family finances, ano in no
event more than board, room,
books, tuition and fees.
Wells said Dickens will be sus suspended
pended suspended effective Aug. 5.
Dickens came to Indiana only

this year as the successor to Ber Ber-nie
nie Ber-nie C r i m m i n s. He previously
coached at Wyoming and brought

his staff of assistants witn mm w
Indiana. The suspens'on puts him
on the sidelines before he has
coached his first, Big Ten game.
tw wax no immediate mdica-

tinn from. Wells whether Indiana

would hire an interim coach for
the period of suspension, but
nirkins indicated no such coach

would be added.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

Nw Pricing Service
"mBOTRAS-
IkfOltAZAN
"TAQUE"
"HHHJERAS''
"MORAZAN"

Arrive
Cristobal
. August 3
. .Aurst 16
....Aug. 17
.:..Aug. 24
....Aug. SI

.Ala Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carg

: New-York Service
' METArAN"
r SAN JOSE"
FRA BERLANGA"
. "COMATAGCA

HERXDIA"

Arriv
Cristobal.
...Augst S
...August 12
Aug. 1
...... Ang. 2t
.....Sept. 2

Weekly saiEnss of twelve passantr ships to New
York, New Orient, Los AnrelevSao Francisco
, tnd Settfle.
FECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARE FROM
v ; CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

' T Me Trk u Retan
T X Aagclcs aad Saa Fraaeiae aai

Rtrtac frM L ucele

f T Seattle anl Retara

VMM
K71.W

TELEPHONES:

CRfSTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2.2904

low

evening at Herrera Cemetery
following a funeral services at

Santa Ana Church at 5 p.m.

The 38-year-oia iormer aui'

lete began, his wrestling career
in 1938 and represented Pana Panama
ma Panama in the 1947 Bolivarian Games

in Lima, Peru, finishing second.

He was Drominent as a leader

and organizer in cycling circles,
at one time played minor league1
basketball, and was a member
of the Juventud Avante Cator Cator-cino
cino Cator-cino Social and Sporting Club.
A volunteer fireman (bombe-
ro) for over 12 years, Thomas is
survived by his' mother, Mrs.
Ethel Thomas, brothers Andres.
Abelardo, John, Enrique and
Victor; sisters' Mrs. Dalia
Thomas Hartswell, Mrs. Elsa
Thomas Williams, Dora, Gertru-

dis4 and Elvira; ana an auni,
Catherine Davis.

Four Ball Tourney

Saturday At Davis

FORT DAVIS. "C.Z.. The Fort

navia Rnif r.lub will hold a four

ball golf tournament on Saturday,
Aug. 3, at the Fort Davis links.
The on day tourney's entry fee
is one dollar, and entries close at
4 n.m. on Aug. 1.. Golf balls will

be awarded to the first four
scoring foursomes.

Trwines for the team four

somes will be made by, placing
arh contestant's name In four

seoarate hats in' the following

score categories: 80-69, 80-89, 80-99,
and 100 and over. A foursome' for
in.i,nv nlav will consist of one

golfer selected from each of the
four hats. Only the lowest score
in h foursome will be record

ed, and the team captain is r'
sponsible for recording the score,
The low ball must be in the cup,

In addition to the fOUT bU C-

vent, there will atso be a pitehing
contest on the par three 16th hole.
Thu nntt will be run during

tournament play. One dozed golf

balls will be awarded to the golf golfer
er golfer closest to the hole on his -tee
shot.
Drawings for the team four foursomes
somes foursomes will be. conducted under the
supervision of the tournament committee.

Newspaper Attacks
FIFA For Depriving

Athletes Of Asylum

VIENNA. Julv 30 UP) The

Wai-m Football Federation (FIFA)

was heavily attacked by a leading

Austrian newspaper today for de depriving
priving depriving Hungarian soccer refugees
of the their right of political asy-
1UThe socialist "ArbeiterT.eitun"
in leading article described the
FIFA as a "private circle of some
who Ww nothint; "bout t mise misery
ry misery of Hungarian refugees."
w;th ino1 sienatur nave

these FIFA officials acVuowledg-

ed the inhuman orders of the Ka
Ur rerim suds thereby deprived
Hungarian soccer refugees of their
rirht o continue thejr awta acti
vies,M the newspaper fd.
Tno "A-beiteineiriing" saw
grantinf political asylum means
niv a rrnt rnfiieees in a

free countrv but' also1 to enable
them t continue in their profes-

unnriin loccrT layer who

hir hmiwI im Austria are the

mtlv rigees who have-not yet
heen able t continue w tber nrc nrc-ttManae
ttManae nrc-ttManae of the sulv ban

of the FIFA, the "ArbeMerxettunr

.M tt wmild be the task of

the Anstriaa FoMbsfl Federation

- .,r.i.in to ""TTA" thit even a

wm-m Snorts Fed-.ratioi has not

the right to Infringe the basic win
iniM M dnnacTstie country.

TKvfctMr so'cest that Aus

tria lawyers thould s th Aus

trian Football Federatioii if t

should faU to niorc. a revision
of the Hotigariau edict.
"Every lawyer would easuy wis
this case because tt is obvious that
a federation ia the world ha th
power, t ignore an international
acknowledged human right such
as the right on political atyhnn.

Groat Not Making Pittsburgh
Fans Forget Hans Wagner But
He Hates 'AAA Player' Term

t

cty JACK CUDDY

kvw vnpv Julv .in rtTPV'-

Shortstnn UipH UTO&l 1SD I mBKina

Pittehiirah tan fnrert Hani W8ff-

ner but his consistent hitting is

making them rememDer ne aoes
not relish beins termed "triple-

A" ball player.

That tnple-A laDei came aooui
earlier this season when Manager
Rnhhu- Uraasm wax nuoted as sav

ing tht outside of Frank Thomas,

tne riraies nave a uiyivn- in infield."
field." infield." Naturally, thst included
r:mat anH th ex-Duke basketball

star didn't appreciate it.

Th voncitlv. 2R-vpr-old Groat

is whacking the ball in the ter

rific .330 s- ana tne, oniy iNauuiiBi
League players out-hitting him
Hsnir Aamn of th Braves and

Stan Musial of the Cardinals.
'I've always- felt I was able to
hit," Groat says, "and I'm still

determinea to prove 10 iui w
people that I can play shortstop
pretty well, too."

Hads-Up Player
Is that Groat, a

heads-up player in the field, does

not cover as mucn gruuuu ruuuu
i.tmii mav Martv Marion

iiyjk IJlUM mt ""J I
did in his prime. Ho makes the

dOUDie piay accepiauiy. uuwcvci,
and there is nothing wrong; with
his arm.
"Maybe I don't cover as much
ground as Marion did," Groat
says, "but how many shortstops

are there arouna wno aor
Ka nn pan riiiioute that Groat

essentially is a team-man who in invariably
variably invariably places th interest of the

Pirates netore ms own.

"r.rnnt irtvex loo ner cent every

minute he's out there Bragan
says. "And when he goes up there
to the plate, you can gnerally;de gnerally;de-pend
pend gnerally;de-pend on him to' get a good piece

of tne oau'
Bragan, as a matter of fact,
thought so much oi Dick's leader leadership
ship leadership ability that he designated him
Pittsburgh's captain last season.?,
"He was the logical man for th
captaincy," says the Pirates' skip skipper,
per, skipper,
" N Minor Stln V
Groat explains that it was al always
ways always his ambition to step right in into
to into the majors lrom college and
provj that he could do the job
in acceptable big league style.
Few players have ever won a
regular berth in the majors with without
out without serving a minor league ap apprenticeship
prenticeship apprenticeship bufc th 6-foot, 175 175-pound
pound 175-pound Groat did it.
After playing the Infield for
Duka and averaging 23.2 points a
game in college basketball compe competition,
tition, competition, Dick signed with the .Pi .Pirates
rates .Pirates upon receiving a modest
bonus. As a rookie with Pittsburgh
in 1952, he batted respectable
.284.'- ,:,'-ri:v'lir
Then came two year In mili mili-lAraina
lAraina mili-lAraina oftr which Groat re-

turned to the Pirates in 1955 and

batted .267 in 151 games, msi
year he compiled a 273 mark for
142 games.
When Dick first signed with the
P'rates, Branch Rickey told news newsmen,
men, newsmen, "W, are very fortunate to
get this young mart because he
has unusual baseball instinct
Pittsburgh fans will be very hap happy
py happy with him.V i t X
They certainly are now.

Clayton, Albp(vMm
PAAF Basketball Games

In Satuday night' Panama Area
Armed Forces Leasue basketball
action the league leading Fort
Clayton Cavaliers downed the last
place Fort Amador Troopers 85-63
at th lattr' gym and th Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook AFB Flyers waltzed by the
Army Atlantic Bushmasters 72-55
mt the Alhroolr evmnashim.

At Fort Amador the powerful

Cavaliers grabbed an early lead,
began substituting freely and still
managed to increase their lead
mdre and more as the game pro progressed.
gressed. progressed. Reserve forward Wilbur
Canada scorched the nets for 17
last period -markers U finish as
Clayton's high scorer with 20
points, Center Sam Williams and
forwards Vera demons and Jim
Reynolds added 14, 13 and 13 re respectively
spectively respectively to th well balanced Ca Cavalier
valier Cavalier attack. Ten men entered the
scoring column for the Cavaliers.
Guard" Herm "Daniel paced the
Amador squad with 11 buckets for
22 points. Guard Mik Rivera and
forward Tom Thompson added 15
and 10 respectively to th Trooper
cause.
At the Albrook gym the Flyers

exploded .for 26 last stanza mark markers
ers markers to make a runaway out of a
relatively close ball game.
Going into the final, period the
Flyers owned att ight-point 46-38
advantage. With center John Fos Foster
ter Foster leading- th way the Bushmas
ter five pulled to within five points
of th Flyers, 5247, with approx approximately
imately approximately three minutes gone in the

Thn th Fivers cut loose. Al

brook outscored the AA five 20-8
in the remaining minutes of the
m tn null awav to the Win.

Guard Emmett Bryant, paced

the Flyer attack with U Held goais
and six charity tosses for 28
points. Center Lloyd Hopwood and
forwards Larry Edwards and John
Clark added 17, 10 and 10 respec respectively
tively respectively to the Albrook attack.
"Big" John Foster was high man
for the Bushmasters with 12 buck buckets
ets buckets and four fre throws for r 28
nnlnta. '' ,:X

Raking on-two in the league's

scoring department, rosier "uu
Bryant n6w sport 22.1 and 21.T
point per gam averages respec respectively.'
tively.' respectively.' ;. y j-

WIST SANK
BOWLING LIACUI

W L

29 11

13
15
17
20
21
22

26

26

28

Teams
rrvi Balboa

La Mascot 27
Geo, Novy 25
Hull Motors V 23
C. -Aj High ., 20
Pfaff JJ
Carta Vieja -V-
Ebonite .. v
Steward Electric
Chevrolet . '

Cerveza Balboa maintained their

bold on first place by two games
r-w. Miirht ma thv waliooed tne

fanner econd place team, Hull

umnra a to 0. La Mascota who

was tied with Hull Motors for sec-,
ond took over as they dropped C.
a. Hieh for four points. In other

rt.t. Carta V'ifil Dut the

.hif.wTih brush to Pfaff for four

points, Novey took four from Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, and the up-and-coming Stew-!

ard Electric team nu lwbm

three.

tv hi show of the evening was

in th match between Oryeza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Hull Motors as Ed Bus Bus-acti
acti Bus-acti usinf a "brand new Ebonite

ball smashed out genes of 210,
222. and 214 for 651 series, the

hisbest rouea on im a.odd Al

leys since the present manager
inak Bvr lo 19S3. Tie hieh bad

been a 604 rolled in 1954. This big

unM hut Russell on ton in the

mi- riraartment with a 177

h. and Dick GreenfieM were tied

at 173 rUJg tm rnoay aignva

aell high series (handicap) with

663.' Greenfield- didn't bowl Friday

night due to ; other commitments.
Cerveza Balboa's gsmes were

1071, 1052, and 1052, for 3175 to

tal, the high for th evening. :
La Mascota had litU trouble
with C. A. High in their match

and took all four with Hank Ko-

bylski th high bowler with 481.
showed her heels to the rest of the

gals with games of 146. 131 and

182 for a nice 439 series.

- Carta Vieia bowling with their

t r. Dick Greenfield, not availa

ble. did alright as they took all

four from the stront- Pfaff team

with Al Garcia taking over for
Dick Greenfield with a big 504

series with games of 136, 189 and

179. His partner tn crime, uoi uar

eia. led aU the ga'j with a 403

series. Vn ? -: t"-
! Joe Sullivan's Novey team toll
ed easily over a revamped Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet team for four with Joe hit-

tins a 49C and Carlo Garza a

480. The high aeries for Chevrolet

waa Dale Hill's 440. Loretta ran

was on her way to a real high

series for the gala of Novey with

games of 156 and 142, but falter
ed in the last and hit a 111, com
in out with a 409 series.

the "red hot Steward Electric

team came out of the cellar for

the first time this season as they
a vain took three ooints. This time

it waa from Chick Smeraglia's E E-bonite
bonite E-bonite team. All the parks were

hittinf food when tt counted ana

althotieh Earl Wslrfruo hit a 483

and Frank Smeraelia for 468 for

kagu pUy. This gv Bu-Steww4 ilaxtri and 467

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK:, 'July 30 (UP)"
Billy Pierce, the gritty little
southpaw who is chiefly respon

sible for keeping the Chicago LTaams

wnne ssox' pennant hopes alive,

is tne majors' iirst ls-Kame win

ner of the season today and may

wind up tne American League's

tirsc' 25-game, winner since 1949.

m

-Pierce, who Is certain he won't

bog down' In the latter stages of

tne campaign as ne dio last

year, hurled his fourth shutout
and advanced the White Sox to

within three games of the idle

New York Yankees last night

with a 5-0 triumph over the

Baltimore Orioles..

"I feel stronger, than I did
last year and I don't think III
stop winning," says Pierce.
'Everybody seems to be count-,
injr ns out of the irace but, we
aim to prove there's still a race
In our league, too."
If Pearce makes good his pre

diction, he's virtually a cinch to

win the Cy Younr award as the

malor leagues' pitcher ;v or.,, tne

year an honor won last year uy
Brooklyn's Don Newcombe. Billy
needs only eight more -wins in

the last two months of the sea

son to be the White Sox' biggest

winner since Urban Fabcr scored

5S victories In 1921 and 10 tri

umphs would ; make him- the
AX..'s first 25-game winner since

MelParneu In 1949. v

pierc didn't walk any and

struck out six batters as he
facerf onlv 30 batters over the

nine-inninr distance. The White

Sox broke tile scoreless duel with

Hal Brown in the sixth tlnnng

with three runs two on a sinele
by Luis Aparifio and added
single runs, in the seventh and

ninth... :-;

The victory was th hustling

White Sox' seventh in 10 games

since July 19. During tne same

period, the Yanitees navr man

aged to win oniy iour i
parties and now have fallen back

t within atrikinor range' of a

w ....

team that was Derog -couuu
out of the race two weeks ago.

Tom Brewer notched hi ; 13tii

f nrv nt the' season as

iwm rtaA flmc heat the ClCve-

land Indians. 6-2. in th only

vv amaiMpan Leasu gamo

The Milwaukkee Braves vretaln-

ed their hall-game
madcap National League scram scramble
ble scramble yla i lO-innlng, 9-8 verdict
over the New York Giants, the
ef tahIi cardinals downed tne

Pittsburgh Pirates, 4-0, n?Je

PhilarlelDhla rmuiea wmuyv-

the Chicago Cubs, 6-0, in otner

games.

Ted Williams collected a h h-rle
rle h-rle and a double .to three trie
& raise bis leagw-leadtog av average
erage average to .379 and help the Red
Sw win their ninth g?.
their last starts.-
struck out nin hehind
hit attack that also toclnded a
homer by Ted Lepelond a
two-nra atagl by Jsckl.Jn
aW- Mike Garcia suffered hi
aeventh loss. v fei,,Tv;',.C',
worthington

walked FPeUx Mantilla with toe
SSSiined ta the. 10th tongj
to present, the Braves with the
SKat enabled toemvto hold

first place, me

lied for four runs m-V.

and fWedtoe base, in the Wth

on two wauu naw t vtka
a single by Del Crandall Wes

COVlnana-eivx

Ray Janionsai nv :

Vinegar Bend Itoen.' the Car-

St of STe season.
o hltaTboth in the fourth ln-
nTngnntaghUf

clslon. Wuy iwm IZI'aa
ed M. hitting atre,..!5
game, singled home the Red Red-birds'
birds' Red-birds' first run and scored the r
aecond agatasV wkl .CharHe
Douglaa, who yielded nhrflve
hits but walked seven In f ive in

nings-;.

' Robin .Roberts1 acored Wa ? ?-ohd
ohd ?-ohd straight Ttctoryand eighth
of the year comrre4 1 toJS de-

fata Wltn SI iour--
SrkTtSe PhilUea' 13th win In
f&. mes with the Cubs. Ham
J5iderwn drove to two runs th
three singles and Joe Wnnett
Homered to apark the- JhilUes
stuck. - v"

Milwaukee.'

St. Louis -Brooklyn
'
PhUadelphla
Cincinnati ? r
New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago

National Lagu

W L Pet.

58 41'
56 40
54 4r
55 43
54 43.
43 55
36 VS
32 62

586

.583
.568
.561
.557
.439
.364'
.340

CB
2

, 2VS
3
14Vi
22
23tt

' 1 Today' Cam
Brooklyn at Chicago (2) -'
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N)
; Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (N)u
New-York at St. Louis (N)
' r Ytatarday's Riisults
' . ? National Leagu
Philadelphia 110 002 2006.10 1
Chicago 000 COO, 000 0 4 0
, Roberts (8-13) and xonnett.
Elston (3-4), Littlefield, Lown
and Silver, Fanning.
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh 000 000 0000 2 2
St. Louis '' -' 001 012 OOx 4 7" 0
Dougjas (0-1), O'Brien and Pe Peterson,
terson, Peterson, Foiles.
Mlzell (4-7) and Landnth.

(Night Game)
New York 200 020 103 08 8M
Milwaukee h 0U 201 004 19 13 1
Miller, Barclay, Grissom, Wor Wor-thington
thington Wor-thington (7-7) and Thomas.
Spahn, Jolly, Pizarro. McMahon,

r

Tam

New York
Chicago
Boston
Detroit
Cleveland
Baltimore
Kansas City
Washington

American Leagu

W

62
59
55
48
48
46
36

L

34
37,
44
48
49
51
60

-35 ,64

Peh-

.646
.615
.546
.500
.495
.474
,375
.354

CB',
S
14
14V4
16V4'
26
28V4

f

4 Today' Camtct
American Laaau

Kansas City at New York
Chicago at Washington "(NJ fa
Cleveland at Baltimore' (N)
Detroit at Boston tN)
- Yesterday's Results
American Lgu 4
Cleveland 010 100 000--? 8
Boston 010 102 20X 6 12
Garcia (4-7) and Hegan.
Brewer (13-8) and White.

(Night Game) , :
Chicago 000 003 101-5 8 0
Baltimore 1 000 000 OOft-0 4 0
Pierce (15-7) and Moss.
Brown (3-6), Ceccarelh, ; JValker
and Trlandos. -

Only games' scheduled.

Trowbridge (4-3) and Crandall.
Only games scheduled.

SemprocH, Powering Miami
Back Into I.L.' Flag Fight

NEW YORK, July 30 (UP) -Roman
(Ray) Semproch, an "old
face with a new arm," is-powering
the reinforced -Miami Marlins

back into tne. international xague

flag fight. C

The sliih, 26-year-tld, right-hand
er, a sore arm vcase all, season,

copped bis thud Came in nine
rfavi it he Ditched Maimi to 1 a

3-1 victory over Toronto Monday
niffht. Miami, with six triumphs

in its last seven games, stands but

one game away from tne- rirrst
division, eight games off the league
Montreal opened its hom stand
nn a aiieeeSsful note. triDOing Co-

lumbus. 6-5, in th only other 11

game played. :i'. '. v
&imprch teattrd riln "Wts
. ragistoring his sixth win whil
Toronto trtror Humbrt
Robinson fa i ltd for th eighth
tim t notch victory No. 12.'
-A three-run Montreal eighth in

ning chased Columbus starter Tom
RinMrhnrn to the showers, gave

the Boyal their victory, and tag-

geu jei reuei immci uiuigs v
Donnell with his fourth loss in nine

decisions. Bobby ueiureco van o

',,-4- i ' "v Vrf ''
Harry Schwegman homered for th i
Royals and Johnny Powers got a
round, tripper for Columbus.

By BtANS REARDON
' Writtm for NEA Sarvic

QUESTION: BaUer beat a throwJ

to first base. He comes oaca 10 me
bag quick because there has been

an overtnrow. ne wies vo iop wueu
he sees the ball has been run down.
But he overruns first base a couple
of steps and is down the line toward
home. He is tagged out. He did not,
however, make a motion as, if to

attempt to go to second base. Is he
out or safe? Peter Kent.:
s Answer: H is out,
Q. Th batter hits a grounder
down the third base line, It twists
foul, then starts to go fair again.
The third baseman throws his glov
at it to keep it fouL, Is this legal?
Jackie Rand.,
A. Y. -,:"' ... )''.
,Q. Should the batter be called out
in softball if be steps out of the
batter's box and hits tt pitched ball
foul? Lester O'Brien. -'"
A. Th batUr I out if whll out
of tfc batter's box h hits a ball
kt ny maniHW. v- ;

The linescores and standings;

Teams
Buffalo
Richmond
Toronto
Rochester
Miami f
Havana

Columbus

Montreal

W
60
58
56
54
51
52
48

L
46
47
51
54
53
56
58

46 60

.566
.552
.523
! 1,500
.490
.481
,453
.434

ft ft
Tvt
4V
7
8
9
ia
14

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Columbus lOi-000-obo. I lO-l
Montreal 010-110-03X 6 8- 0
Blackburn, O'Donnell ,(8) and
Kravitz; Harris, Vargas' (3) and
Ronning. WP-sVargas, LP O'Don O'Don-Dell.
Dell. O'Don-Dell. HRsAPowers, Schwegman,
Del Greco.
Toronto 001-000-000 1 8-0
Miami 030-000-OOX 34-0
i Robinson, Tiffenauer (6) and Rc Rc-selli;
selli; Rc-selli; Semproch and Bucha. LF
Robinson. -Only
games scheduled. ''
GUN CLUB
NOTES :;

CRISTOBAL

v George Loop' speedy progress
to the top of the class highlight highlighted
ed highlighted last Wednesday's Trap shoot shoot-irig
irig shoot-irig at th Cristobal Gun Blub.
Having less than two month' clay
target experience behind him, Lopp
brought down 22, and left behind:
F. Chollar, 21; Joel Cook, (20
gauge), 20; Art Sutton, 20; Paul
Evans, 18.
Art Sutton maintained his stefiae
position amongst the Skeet shot
with a cooL24. Ralph Dugas, wide,
ly acclaimed for steadiness,, got
23, and Lopp, 19. Dough Smith. -unaccustomed
to the game, tied;
with Chollar on 15. i
Club officials issued a reminder
that only one Wednesday -after-,
noon shoot, on July 31, remain:
for practice prior to the gunning
for the .National Brewery Trap
Trophy, which takes plaee at 10:3d
Sunday morning, Aug. 4. and pro
vides opportunity to register on,
and to register, 50 birds. Leo de declared
clared declared his culinary crew in per

feet readiness to cater to .all ap

petites, ;

- - ..

ries. Mary Hodges ef Ebomi lea,
the als with a 393 series, ber big,
owUng Bits: A bowler was roU-
t .tW rem and DtVinff

rough time. Suddenly gvP;
pTared when he rubbed his baD,
and the geni informed him that
any wish the kegler made would
come true, hut the grni dded
"your opponent will receive twice
a much as you do."
Th bowler Teplied." Tbrt is -kav
by me. I wish I get -five big
Tt in -rh remanining game of
th match," 7 I

-TfxePadficSlesm
' (rNCORPORAfED BY ROYAL CHABTW 184)
: FAST FREIGHT AND fASSENGtR SERVICES s.

- -nt (MtMiMBLA. ECUADOR, fERD AND CHUB
M.V. "SALDJAS. ..,.......w:.-.M..... Ang. 1
M.V, TtELNA' DEL PACD7ICO" Ang. 3

1 A

TO tNnxD" KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GCAIRA,

KINGSTON, HAYAMA, nwu UAiniiia, nr&ju;

- -- Ainu rtiAnr -,
M.V.REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,006 Tons.) .....Sept. it
SJ&. "REINA DEL MAR (2024 Tons), v i r
(Alr-CondUloned)- ..v.. ..... .......Aaf. 1
: 'rn CNITED KINGDOM DIRECT '
S. "COTOPAXr ,,...........-..... ...Aaf. lr
S.S. "PIZARRO" .1 i ..."...Ang. 24

- ROYAL MAIL LHSES LTD.HOLLAND
'. A!rTRICA LINE
, : ... -' TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS

'uutuuia ..........
LOCH GARTH" ;..

..Aug.' It
..Anx. II

S.S. "LOCH 'AVON"

S-S. "DIXTELDTK

TO CXCO.VriSLNI

itAul

t lAVf

IS
14

ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WrTHOCT NOTICE
- TELEPHONES:4 CRISTOBtL -i34S
. PANAMA: 31257I BALBOA: -im

r

ml

0

th newspaper iconctuuen.
, i 4 -' 'I'""" TV

' -' --- i : ..U'.
. . i '.



J,',

A .... .j
kmnwinn l it iti seat tsrm
1HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLT NEWSPAPER
..PAGE KIN1

Weekly Swim Meet
At The Balboa Pool

The Summer Recreation Boards
Panama Canal Anniversary Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Swim Meet will be held at

the FortClaytoif Poil at s:oo a.m.
ah Aiiff 17: Thnrnfnm the An2 16

Weekly Swim Meet has been can

celled and the trophies ann mea mea-,als
,als mea-,als will be awarded at the sev seventh
enth seventh .Weekly Swim Meet on Aug.
V .j s v v,- it
i'Th'e trophies and medals tb be
' awarded to the boys end girls who
have won the most points in their
age- groups at the weekly swim
meets are on display in the win window
dow window at the entrance to the Balboa
Service Center. -
. trnntii! anil mp.riala for the

Pnama Canal Anniversary Invita-,
tioflal Swim Meet are on display
in the lobby o the Balboa Service
Center. s
Entry forms for this meet to be
held at "Fort Clayton, may be ob obtained
tained obtained from the pen ,n in. charge
of the Summer Recreation acitivi acitivi-ty
ty acitivi-ty in which you art registered.
They may also be obtained from

Board representatives ai uw Aug.
ami Anff. 9 weeklv swim meets

at the Balboa Pool from 9:30-11:30

am .All entrv forms must De

turned in by Aug. 14. '
Food and sodas will be served
to all contestants after' the meet.
The results of last Friday's swim
meet are; '
5 and 6 year old boy with kick kick-board
board kick-board ls5 Mir' Helton
7 and 8 year old boys with kick kick-board
board kick-board 1st Mickey McGroar-
ty f '
S and ff year old boys Freestyle
1st steve Townsend. 2nd, Den Dennis
nis Dennis llolmes; 3rd Wat Jenkins
7 and 8 year old girls freestyle
1st" Jimmy Gangle; 2nd
John Townsend; 3rd Laird Brus-ter'-
' 1
9 and 1ft year old girls 1st
Gail Albritton; 2nd Pat Basham;
3rd Joan Brink and Debby Wil Wilder
der Wilder
9 find id year old boy 1st
Dick Ebdon; 2nd Andy Jacob-

son ana zxnns tngeiKe

Jean- Walkerr 2nd Beth' Brown
Irrl Marffarpt HflnClP

! 11 'and 12 -year old boys 1st

-tMartm uplines zna isam mi'
tin anrl .Torrv Mann , v

13 and 14 year ild girls -r st

Darnell Harned , .

- 13 and 14 year' old boys 1st

MikeRudge; 2nd Tom Edgon
Srrt UYpH Hnririlpxt.in r

' 15 and 16 year old girls 1st

Harriot ftiinrinrsnn : ..:'-

15 and 16 year old boy t 1st

Joe Reynolds.'. .:

:3Li4'i4i,,

By JIMMY DEMARET
Written for NEA Service

Harry Cohen of Allentown, Pa.,
wants to know about the value of
backsmn in keeping, the ball on

tne green. p
There are two answers to this.
Fimt. hacksDin is valuable to a

tournament golfer on ; approach

shots when the green is sard or
the pin is on the front edge of a
green guarded by a trap and you
want to co behind the pin. but

nnt far. :

Second, backspin is one of the
last things with which the average
polfpr should be concerned. Be-

Ksusa. Vuclronin hfl Ont In be COn

trolled. You get it with hand ac

tion, hitting down on tne Dau ana

taking turr in iront oi h.
Th nvprpf pnlfer has trouble

pnntrnlline backsnin. Instead of

trvintf if hp should be more con

pprnpH with keenine the ball in

play. 1 "-
rin annrnaph ahntJl. thp Ditch and

runs are plenty good enough.

- OLD ARMY MMI
TTniuBrcitw Part Pi .. JfiV.A"

11

and 12 year old girls 1st Pen StateT

White Sox Halt

Mickey to Stay

Close To Lead

'By OSCAR FRAL.EY

NEW YORK (UP) Fearless

Jrraiey's tacts ana iigures:
If you have any doubts but

what Mickey : Mantle is the lead
xnarknhiff of r.he New York Yan

kees, take the wdrd of Chicago

manager ai upez nc is.
"Ston Mantle and vou stop the

xansees. At &ays empnauctiuy,
''particularly in view of the fact
that Yogi Berra isn't having an

exceptionally good vcar."
i Thp Whitp Snv' pn maiiSA hnlrl

that while stopping Mantle may.

not completely nau me xansee

iiiBcemaut. it nuts a uil in those

jNew xork wneeis.. Ana concen
tratino nn Mantlp' thp Snx arp on.

ly two games bacn ot the Yanks

on the season aeries, v i. v ;

' Water Skiers Mot

Ona nt thp tmiphp'!t tournaments

of the vear will be stated t San

nipcrn Aim when dare-devil

water skiers compete it thu 15th

annual national cnampionsmps.
They'll shoot for the record set
hv AI Rosenberg in 19r5 when he

leaned 125 feet off th six foot

ramp at 35 miles jwr hrur. They
might Keak the mark, too, with
npur praolr-thp-whin te .httiaue

which sends them up the ramp at

an angle at speeus up to au mues
an hour. Anyone for tennise
ftn.lrothnll mpn rtnn't think

muph nf thp nrn basketball chance

of 5-foot, 8-inch Vhv. t one,, me

Cn umhia Alt-America wno naa

aionpH with thp cino niati Rovals.

Height is lust too important.

Newsme,n' "Favoring" Williams
This may be the reaeon why

Boston scribes keep "on Ted

Williams. The Boston Red box
slueser admits that "seem to do

A home game with Army boomed better at the plate wner I'm mad
football season ticket inquiries at because it seems to sharpen my

by

j.

Dan Daniel

uk in me oiauiuia iior s ivug Mia vtrrm iuur oi, we
Middle West. Mickey Mantle stepped out of the first air cooled

longest homers of his career,; For the first, .inte-a Yankee,
v the Oklahoma Kid hit for the cycle. 7 J v'.i
Putting: together those, four hits,' their su generis quality
as a museum papKage, and the air conditioning gimmick, this
ingenuous bystander said to Mantle, "You seem to thrive hv ea

should feel sure about beating the .353, 52 homers and 130 runs
batted which won you the Triple Crown last year."
: "You must be kidding Mantle announced. "I wasn't In that

dugout long enough to reel any duierence In the temperature."

cnieved by a Yankee since Joe DtMaggio did it in 1948. Didn't
the air conditioning helr vou there." i

I woutd have done well, with that two base gift In the first

Some nights you feel that nobody can stop you. so you belt one
almost out of the park." ,
v'-'iv..? -;-wWet Bit Ma Tbao It

how many home runs do you think you will hit this season?'1
the. Interviewed asked. One year ago today you told me you
would .hit 50 homers, baf350 and drive in 125 runs. You came

"'Vlt,L for. one thing, i won't hit more than 40 hotners

don't dare figure ho inany runs I will drive hi. And as lor

averages, put me down for something between J25 and-.330'

' intw.uv j. .. t. i'..'
"Are you feeling less strong than you did last summer?"
- "N6, as a matter uf fact, I am. stronger," Mantle replied
"Bii mv pvp is ao much better." ,''.-

This was. rather battling, he felt he would lose t homers
because of physical and mental improvements, hew come?
."Well, f am not swinging at so many bad balls," Mickey re-

fillVU lI1UIXlcr ma f wc vu wia ivnu a ewist m fa.
I roinr U collect a lot f those.H 1
. Were the pitchers refusiiif to throw to him? "No t can't My
that," he countered. Bat he wm rullt of renk etaslon. '
lf W htn Kiii Vntrl Harro'li hfttHni liimTV- TVi

again Mantle refused to stick to the point. Reduced fear of
Yogi's bat undoubtedly was operating against the kid.
Was he bothered by the fact that pitchers Intent on walking

, "I hadn't noticed it," Mantle- laughed, "Just so long as they
don't thiow at my head, i wohtklck.'.'. .., 't . . :
.".' - Not Pampering, Says Casey
Wlien the Cincinnati club recently air conditioned Its dugv dugv-'
' dugv-' out and Its press box, Rcgrrs Hornsby made pithy comment cot
entirely recordable here. The gist of his squawk was, "Pampering
players and writers will he;p to kill off both races." .
When Casey Stengel vaa interviewed on the subject of his
air, caod bench he denied the pampering charge with vehe-
mence .: u ":'- i.r-- v.: 'V i
- "Pampering k one thing, common sense is another," Casey
eesntered. "If tooling the air around the dnrout makes ear
players and me more comfortable,- and mere efficient,
" wenldot we be suckers te miss that bet?" '
Berra said the clubs could not posslbry go too far In increas increasing
ing increasing the comfort and happiness of their players. .
"1 have an idea to propose to Case.- nd George Weiss," Yo Yogi
gi Yogi atfdtd. "How many hours of sleep did I get alter the night
game with the White Sox? I had to be back here before 11." '.
-r would Jike the club to provide sleeoln quarters for the

playeis, under the stands. We could use these rooms after night
games. The Yankee motel would not cost very much and would
.it k

maxt as pia oewer oaa.: .

rpfipxps." So they're aoing him a

Lionel Hebert, the new PGA
champion, entered' his first tour tournament
nament tournament at the age of nine. It was
a caddy tourname.it and the first
prize, which he won by- chipping
in from off the g'een, was two
bottles of whiskey.
He never won another urarna urarna-ment
ment urarna-ment until he took the PGA crown
last Week 20 years after his first
tournament triumph. l-
Field & Stream

PUTTING POWDER
INTO HARNESS

By WARREN PAGI
.Shooting Editor

0 An TT

X!'"''

3 NEW RISE
LATHERS

Chese Hie RISE thtrfs
right for jrew mnd t
stKet iKvs
ia V the time.

CISI-Antrlta'! Trrf end
rf lasfsslLcJ-cr

Putting nitro cellulose to work In
peacetime has for years been a
major project for explosives manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers and the arms industry.
- Large tonnages of explosive
have of course long been used to
open coal seams, knock out stumps
and carve mountainsides. ;
Loud if not-large amounts of
powder go into the blanks so harm harm-fessly
fessly harm-fessly fired by television Wyatt
Earp and Injun fighters. But in
recent years engineers in the plants
devoted to making rifles and shot-
funs for such as you and I nave
evoted more and more time to

putting to work -inausmauy tn
power that is contained in a small

cartridge.- '? L vi
One early break through In this

direction was the oversized anc

- -ell, minus peueis oi course
used to start airplane engines dur
.u. i.of rpa That ooened. a

miimm nf industrial DDlications.

The latest is a gadget, looking
something like a polo mallet which

W.aiMiAM 4.9PBTJM1 1(1 I UUU

to atua catue.oux wnere ujb

steaks come rrom. xne neaa m m

mallet-like tool carries a mgger
D.. h in pnntart with the Deft

,. lutnsins at 4llRt the DrOD

er spot and the little blank cart

pi 4 4m al 1tSW1 V .- 1 t. "-

yX drivei a captive piston, meae

wiku m rw T
end, hard enough to knock the ani

mal instantly ana painresi
it a far mora elncient 10D

of'sUrting the steer on its way to

vour roasting pan, is suy more

numane man any career memw.
Cartridges are used in lud lud-drivinf
drivinf lud-drivinf luns to speed up work for

... a a 'An.

builders ana conirnciuia.

i..ir fj Mumment can oo may

driving job from knocking large
. -i. nivwnul to slamminc

a half-inch stud through steel. Sim

ple, so time ana la'.or-aavwi in
construction unions are having fits
about them. .. '-,
uhpn i faced the problem ot

tMnii haadi and ffUB

racks on concrete block walla we

. 11 .J iiMTl-lvpr ID WDTK.

It required less than five min

utes to enve uiem, -little
plastic tipped blank cart cartridge
ridge cartridge just about the size of the
fodder for a 32 caliber pistoL

Social
Never

Tennis

Side Of Lawn

Disturbed Gonzales

By jimmy; breslin

NEW YORK (NEA Tennja,

which is the game. Paiicho Uonza

les plays, is commonly thought of

as a .country ciuo sporr. ot crew
cuts and Bermuda shorts and

executives and cocktail parties.

But. Gonzales, the best player in
the world, is a big, fctrong-legged

Mexican from Los Aj.geles who

stands in the lockir room of ; a
fashionable club and talks like a

suv in a fisht evmnasium.t

"I weigh 82 pounds wheh 1 I'm

undressed," he was saying, which
is the way boxers talk when they
mett 182. "I'm in good shape.
Except for my obscsne tooth. Its
been hurting me and I have to get

it fixed.

"But the thing bothering me

was having .to pky Lew Hoad. I
didn't want to come to Forest
Hills because I was aft aid I'd eat
him up. Then where would we be

for the tour? I got to think of my

own interests.

"It's the same as Floyd Patter

son fighting this amateur, Pete
Rademacher. The amateur must

nave some ability But he needs

professional experience to bring

it,, out. He's., got to oe. annum.

Well, Hoad needs four, five months
. .up to a year. .lo improve
his game. He's in this ior dollars,

not glory.

; With Gonzales, tannis is e busi

ness of Dlayma and wuming.

He is quick to sa; he never
made the grade with the. tennis

set because of his background. He
had little .schooling and his par parents
ents parents had only the money for
which they worked. He never car cared
ed cared about this. ...,
. "I have the same temperament
. .well almost . .as Jlocky Gra'
ziano," he says.' "The with
everything. It's a comfortable feel

ing. I've always been that way.
I love to nlav the 2a mc. That's all

I care about. All the social stuff

that eoes with it, that I never

cared about' ,. ....... ;. :

Gonzales now is in his seventh

IT'S A BIG COUNTRY

i iii liliiilaal aMiiaiirfliailsaiaMaaffla'TaTllalrrrlTVTrlfTIf

1
v I

iH 1

II I

I.

I l

1
.-
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Scotch Whisky

for choice!

'11

H utuolly tos mor etton
tHon It's worth to pro you'ri )ust
ot young os you used to be.aau

Clean and refreshing,
satisfying beyefcd compare,
: Scotch-Whisky meets the need
; of any occasion.

For entertaining it has
no equal.

tea1 1

--and ;
best of all clioose

PMMmmtrw ai aMfitll

BLACK & WHITf

, WKMt MM ;

ti ait 5coTca"iM'

mint nifiu

. ii Pancbo Goniajea .
year, as professional. Last year,
on the big indoor tour Jack Kra Kramers
mers Kramers pros make, the obliterated
Ken Rosewall. the fair-haired boy
up. from the amateurs.. Now Kra Kramer
mer Kramer has until January to get
Hoad, another Anzac, ready as an
opponent for Gonzcles.
Gohzales beat Hoad in the
Round Robin at Forest Hills and
was to play him again in a simi similar
lar similar tourhament in Let Angeles,

, seems, implausible' that Gon Gonzales
zales Gonzales can be defeated.. -His big,
browa hands manipulate a racket
easily. He is six feet two-and-naif
inches of easy movement go going
ing going after the ball and a big pack package
age package of longshoreman-type power
when he gets. it.

At a casual vieWinc, even the

unpracucea eye gets the impres impression
sion impression Gonzales is an athlete. He
has the 'credentials anv tm

former shows first br lance. When

rancno nits a ball, his feet bite
Into the ground, eivins him w.

some power.; With any. movement

j".ea. nia uouy, is iirin
7 stay in shape by playing," he
ays. "Lplay three hours a day
with amateurs around Los An Angeles.
geles. Angeles. I put weights on my shoul shoulders
ders shoulders and do knee bends. Other Otherwise,
wise, Otherwise, I do what I please. No spe
cial training or teaching. I never
had tuat."
Gonzalai la a !.. il: i

low who usually can be found aft-

ci iiiaicn wim a arinK and a
cigarette, talking with friends.
He 11 pretend to be interested when
a club member comes uo anri

starts boring him about tennis
and I he'll say, yes, I do use "this

Kina oi grip or that kind of grip
and then he'll stop talking and

wan xor tne man to go away.

uuuzaies is a oacK door guy
who made it big in tennis and
now that he is there he caters to

Sports Briefs
.

DEAUV1LLE. France UPi

Mervyn Hose won the singles title
at DeauviUe's international tennis

tournament Sunday by defeatig
Neil Gibson in an all Australian
final, Z4, 6-0, 60, T-5.

BURLINGTON VL'rUP Ron

Nery, rookie tackle tmm Kansas
State, suffered a broken bone in
his band and Eralen Tunnell, de defensive
fensive defensive back who holds th Na-

tional Football League record for

interceptions, sprained his right
ankle during the New York Giants'

two hour Saturday Kcrimmffp

The Giants rested Sunday after

working twice daily for 10 days.

mm en
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XL-

TUESDAY, JULY SO, 195T V-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
CLASSIFIEDS
, THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
. FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 j

y I

Houses
FOR RINT! New chalet: three
bedrooms, living-dining foom,
miiil'i room, porcK and garaga.
Furnished or unfurnished. Corner
Paseo Cincuentenario and v 7th
Ave., Coco del Mar (San Fran Francisco).
cisco). Francisco). Phone 3-3005.
FOR RENT s Chalet 3 bodroomi,
maid's room, hot watar, ate. Cor Cor-nar
nar Cor-nar 47th Straat, Ball Vista and
Uruguay. Phone 3-1771 off ica
houra.
Resorts
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
Reach House. Phono Balboa
2S30, nina ta twelve noon, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pan
ma, R. da P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-H73.
Baldwin's furnishad apartmants
at Santa Clara Baach. Talaphona
Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished"
nished" furnished" housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator, stova,
private bath and entrance, gov government
ernment government inspected, near hotel.
Phone 3-0638.
FOR RENT: Comfortable fur furnished'
nished' furnished' room. Peru Ave. No. 34,
across from Airline Copa.
Army Again Invited
To Participate
In Awards Program
For the sixth consecutive year,
the Department of the Army
has been Invited to participate
In the Rockefeller Public Service
Awards program.
Originally established in 1952
under a grant from John D.
Rockefeller m, these awards are
designed to give, special recogni recognition
tion recognition to civilian for outstanding
public service, and to establish
incentives for their continu continuance
ance continuance and advancement in" the
executive branch of the federal
government.
Brochures describing eligibili eligibility
ty eligibility regulations and containing
application blanks have been
distributed in U.S. Army Carib Caribbean.
bean. Caribbean. Nominations must be re returned
turned returned to the Executive Secre Secretary,
tary, Secretary, Incentive Awards Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, Office of the Comptroller,
Fort Amador, by August 14.
Except in unusual cases, only
persons having experience in
the GS-12 (or equivalent) grade
level or above will be considered
for award recommendation. Al Although
though Although not a rigid requirement,
preference will be given candi candidates
dates candidates between the ages of 35 and
50.
The awards program Is open
to federal career employes whose
performance has been distin distinguished
guished distinguished by intellectual maturity,
leadership, character and com competence,
petence, competence, and who evidence a sin sincere
cere sincere interest In public service as
a career.
The awards will be sufficient
to enable each recipient to
spend at least six months In
study, research or other educa educational
tional educational activity which will en enlarge
large enlarge his capacity for serving
the public in his chosen field.
The Living End
DALLAS, Tex. (UP J Sarah Hen Henry,
ry, Henry, of Dallas, an airline stewardess
who was in the Del Prada Hotel
jn "fox'ro when the earth earth-Cjuake
Cjuake earth-Cjuake struck Sunday, said a man
ran through the hotel corridor
singing "I'm all shook up."
ORDERS ACCEPTED NOW
for the new and sensational
1958 EDSEL
"The Masterpiece ef Ford"
at Agendas Cosmos, S. A.
TeL 2-4721 Panama,
P. O. Box 3U2.
FOR BETTER
USED CARS
unicarJ s. a.
volkswagen
Afeney
TELE -RAD
GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
TEL 2-2374
Crr "W A Darlea SL

Rooms

r

Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just butt
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bad rooms, hot, cold watar.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bod-room
unfurnished apartmant in
fina residential dictrict, Riviara
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during offica hours.
FOR RENT: Furni.had and un un-furnishad
furnishad un-furnishad apartmants. Talaphono
1386. Now Alhambra Apart Apartmants,
mants, Apartmants, 10th Straat, Colon.
FOR RENT: Larga 1 -bedroom
unfurnished apartmant in "La
Joya" Building with porch, living
room, dining room, kitchen, bath,
and three dry closets, etc., com completely
pletely completely screened. Phona 3-0763
or 2-0027.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished 1 -bedroom with kitch kitchenette.
enette. kitchenette. 4th of July Ave. Phono
2-2081 or 2-1140.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom
apartmant. Phona 87-6110
offica hours.
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths, living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubs,
garage, and hot watar facilities.
For further details csll Panama
3-1292, CIA. DULCIDIO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ N., S.A., or apply to the
apartmant. No. 1, Ave. Eusabia
A. Morales No. 4, El Cangroio.
FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
apartmant en Via Porras No.
120. beside Roosevelt Theater,
overlooking SAS Commissary. For
information phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: rBrand new chalet,
"Lome Alagre." 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, porch, hot wa watar
tar watar installation. Call 2 2648,
2-2671.
Nine Panama
(Cdntrnued from Face 1)
Charles to make his home.
Gibson, retiring supervisory car cargo
go cargo clerk in the Terminals Division,
is a native of Park Falls, Wiscon Wisconsin.
sin. Wisconsin. He began his emplpvment as
a junior cierK in me commissary
Division at Mount Hope in 1942,
and has held his present position
since early this year.
Gibson plans to live in Fort Ar Arthur,
thur, Arthur, Tex., with his family.
Moser was born in Ohio, and
was employed by the Canal in 19 19-42
42 19-42 as a machinist in the Balboa
shops of the Mechanical Division.
In 1947 he was transferred to the
Crstobal Shops and has been con con-tinously
tinously con-tinously employed there since.
He and his family will make
their home if Tujunga, Calif.
Ramey is from Waynesboro,
Miss. He joined the Canal organi organization
zation organization in 1934 as a track foreman
in the Panama Railroad Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation and Maintenance Division
now the Transportation and Ter Ter-mials
mials Ter-mials Bureau. In 1950 he was
promoted to his present position
of lead foreman in Cristobal.
Ramey and his family will leave
the middle of this month for Cali California
fornia California where they will make their
permanent home.
Mrs. Stapf, who is retiring as
supervisory accounting clerk in the
Terminals Division in Cristobal,
was born in Blasdell, N.Y. She
was employed in the Hotel Wash Washington
ington Washington shortly after her arrival
here in 1020 and later went to the
Pacific side as a clerk-typist in
the Receiving and Forwarding A A-gency
gency A-gency in. Balboa. Since 1929 she
has been employed in the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal office of the Receiving and
Forwarding Agency, now the Ter Terminals
minals Terminals Division.
Mr Ktanf mans In mslrs Karl
home, in-Sunland, Calif.
Housewife To Find
Somewhat Higher US
Prices, Less Meal
WASHINGTON (UP) The Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Department reports that
the housewife will be paying
"moderately higher" prices for
food purchases for the rest of 1957
than sne ma last year
- With employment and consum
er ineomes likely to be high, de
mand for food will remain strong,
the department said Sunday night
in its publication, "The National
Food Situation."
Retail food prices during the
second quarter of 1957 averaged
around 3 per cent above those of
a year earlier, despite the fact
that farm prices were about the
same in both periods The in
crease in retail prices reflected
higher marketing charges which
were per cent above those in
the second quarter of 1956.
The department noted that the
gain over a year earlier in retail
food Dricea was not quite as large
as the increase in prices of other
consumer goods and services.
! Large supplies of livestock pro pro-,
, pro-, ducts are in prosDect for the re-
i mainder of 1957. but the situation
for individual commodities varies,
the department said.
There will be a little leu meat
available per persvo than in the
last half of 195C. with small re
ductions expected for both beef
and pork. Somewhat fewer eggs
are likely to be available this fall
than last. There also will be in-
, creased supplies A dairy products
i and turkey meat this summer and
I fan, and about as muck chicken
' neat, -

vara wntw in m,tma m A mtb.

unwi-N. u Hhui m MnRRiHON ill, ( Jul, t.. a, J tu. m. LEWIS

. zT"T : " : t
in Bella vista Taeatte.
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1950 Podge Coro Coroner
ner Coroner 4-door sedan, radio. Phone
Balboa 161 9, 7, a.m. to 4 p.m.
After 4 p.m., La Cumbras 2024.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 6 6-cyliod'er,
cyliod'er, 6-cyliod'er, 4-door Bel Air with
powerg I ide, radio, wsw, under undercoat.
coat. undercoat. Phone 3-2372.
FOR SALE: 1956 Fordomatic
Country Sedan, 8 cylinder, 2
aaats, jradio. Cash or trade-in
considered. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE: Sedin delivery Pon Pon-tiac,
tiac, Pon-tiac, medal 1951. Call telephone
2-1956 Panama.
FOR SALE: Beautiful 1954
Oldsmobilo 98 Starfire Converti Convertible,
ble, Convertible, hydramatic, power steering,
brakes, windows, seats, radio,
wsw, excellent condition
$1575. Amador Phono 82-3108
daytime; 2105-B, Curundu, 83 83-3219
3219 83-3219 evenings.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury
Convertible, wsw tires, radio,
power seat and windows. Call
83-3289.
FOR SALE: 1952 Ford Cus Customize,
tomize, Customize, 6-cyl., radio, new bat battery,
tery, battery, good rubber. Phone Balboa
1464.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Fairlane
"500." all extras $2495. 1511 1511-A,
A, 1511-A, Akee St., Balboa. Phona Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2675.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
Station Wagon, 6-cylinder, 6 6-passanger,
passanger, 6-passanger, radio, aummar air
blower, foglights, back-up lights,
turn signals, radio, cartop carrier
$1300. Phone 3-2387. S102-B.
Margarita.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 j--2 j2562
' Learn Ridinf at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding eV Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 a.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
call y
JIM RIDGE
General Aent
Gibraltar Life ins. Co.
tor rates and information
TeL Panama. -0552
VISIT
OUR
CAMERA
Department
1. 1.
PANAMA
Across El
o COLON
Banco Nacional
Waller F. George's
Condition Worsens
After Heart Attack
VIENNA, Ga.. July 80 fUP)
Former Sen. Walter F. George,
his heart ailment grown wo.te sin
the past weekend, today was re
ported "definitely getting: worse"
snd his outlook 'very grave."
The former Democratic dean of
the -Senate whom President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower appointed his personal
ambassador to NATO as being
administered oxyeen at intervals
24 hours a day, physicians report reported.
ed. reported. Dr J Willis Hurst, a heart spe specialist
cialist specialist chairman of the Depart Department
ment Department of Medicine of Emory Uni University
versity University in Atlanta, rushed to
George's borne yesterday and spent
the night at bis bedside.
Dr. M. U Malloy. long time
friend and physician of the 79-year
old Senator, said before leaving
the bedside late last night that
George's condition was "definitely
getting worse" but not hopeless.
- "His condition is cntibai," M al alloy
loy alloy said. "He is gradually getting
weaker but it is possible even yet
he may improve. The outlook for
him, however, is very grave
A late bulletin said George was
resting comfortably. -
The doctors described George's
coronary ailment as arther scler sclerosis
osis sclerosis a hardening and thickening
of arteries which supply blood to
the heart, t ;

rJUiMAuA LUX. 14 central Avenue nuusuniur eauhahub i
VAN-DEB-J1S-M Street No. SI FaRMACIA EX BATVRRO faraa

Ar.trmm nm m mif M ft I

BONith of JuT Ave. J 8t e LEW'S
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J7 to, it
RMAC1A EL BATVRBOraxane Letevre
- 2 -.
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: General Electric
21" television sat modal XX2I XX2I-T039
T039 XX2I-T039 with turntable 2560-cy-cle.
Owner leaving. Phone 83 83-4114.
4114. 83-4114. Price complete $125.
FOR SALE: Nursery school
equipment. Call after 4:30 p.m.
House 5 176-A. Diablo Heights.
Phone 2-1573.
FOR SALE : Tape-e-Matic Hi Hi-Fi
Fi Hi-Fi VM. No. 710 Tape recorder recorder-range
range recorder-range 40-15000 CPS $140, per per-feet
feet per-feet condition. Phone 5-366.
FOR SALE? Two 4-ton Chrys Chrysler
ler Chrysler Airtemp air conditioners. Call
3-6629.
FOR SALE: One studio couch,
good condition. Phone 2-37(1.
1520-A, Akee St., Balboa.
Body Of Drowned
RP Youlh Found
In'Gatun Lake
Two Cristobal skin divers recov recov-ered
ered recov-ered the body of a 14-year-old Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian student who. drown drowned
ed drowned Sunday while swimming in Gat Gat-un
un Gat-un Lake at a picnic held in Frijo Frijo-les.
les. Frijo-les. I
Funeral services for the youth,
Victor Pierre, of Rio Abajo. will
be held tomorrow at the Corozal
cemetery.
He was a student of the Jose
MoscOte School, and is survived
bv his Barents. Mvnan and Gre-
goire Pierre, and his grandpar
ents.
According to a police report, the
youth and several relatives were
swimming from a cayuco. about
20 feet from shore when the cayu
co suddenly turned over. Several
of the older swimmers clung to
it. intending to right it.
Virtor started switr-iing to shore
and when he was about half way
there, he disappeared from view.
Others in the group searched for
him for about two hours without
success. .
When the Cristobal police were
notified on Sunday of the acci
dent, they sent out several skin
divers. Yesterday, the body was
recored at approximately the loca
tion where the drowning had oe
curred.

US Naval Hero 'Bull' Halsey
Stricken By Cerebral Attack

NEW YORK, July 30 (UP)
Fleet Adm. William F. (Bull) Hal Halsey,
sey, Halsey, 74, hero of one of the great greatest
est greatest naval victories in American
history, was taken to a hospital
yesterday 'suffering from a cere cerebral
bral cerebral hemorrhage that struck him
during an island vacation.
The World War II naval tacti tactician
cian tactician who scored a brilliant vic victory
tory victory in the Marshall and Gilbert
Island campaigns in 1942, was
sticken at 2 p.m. Sunday on
Tisher's Island, off the north shore
of Long Island.,
He was flown to hit. New York
home and taken to Doctor's Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital yesterday.. A naval public re
lations officer said uus condition
was "Indefinite."
Halsey's aide, Lt Cm dr. George
Beck, accompanied the admiral to
the hospital. He said Halsey's
speech had been affected by a
slight paralysis but his limbs were
not affected.
"It will take about 24 hours to
determine the extent and serious seriousness
ness seriousness of the attack," Beck said.
friends' said Halsey went to his
summer cottage to rest after tir tiring
ing tiring activities in behalf of a cam campaign
paign campaign to save the aircraft carrier
Enterprise as a floating monu monument
ment monument to the Navy men who beat
back the Japanese in World War
IL-

Organizers On AFL-CIO's Payroll
Seek Labor Contract Mean Business

WASHINGTON, July 30 (UP-
The AFL CIO is far from entnu entnu-siastic
siastic entnu-siastic about a group of various
organizers who organized their
own union.
The organizers have asked AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO President George Me any to
give them a labor contract but so
far he has withheld his blessing'.
The organizers who formed the
Field Representatives Federation
dont want to embarrass the
labor movement by fighting their
case in public. But a spokesman
for .tire union said "they mean
business. This is not a game."..
An AFL CIO spokesman ac acknowledged
knowledged acknowledged that Meany had con conferred
ferred conferred with the leaders of the
union but played down the meet
lug's significance. i
"Nothing came of it," the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO spokesman said. "It was
completely inconchslve.,,
The union's spokesman said if
recognition isn't forthcoming soon,
the organizers will ask the Nation-"
si Labor Editions Board to call

mm aramiCT. PANAMA LIBRERIA FRFXIADO 7 Street !iJ U AGENCIAS

SERVICVAve. TJvoU No. 4 f JJSiSUJfi
le Ona Av So. .fOTC StlTTlnnnlS
Street FABMACIA "SAT'VIa Ferraa 111 NOVEDADES ATH1S Beside

SERVICE Ave. TlvolJ No. 4 FARMAC1A -KS1ADOS UNIDOS--149 Central Ave.

. rmt-A nnn
SERVICES
The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mereado El Ray, offers
efficient filling ef prescriptions
and heme, delivery service. Phone
3-341.
3-ninute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5; waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bane, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
Dogs i
FOR SALE. Boston Terrier fe female
male female pup, three-quarter bred, 3"
months eld. Riviera Building,
Apt. 6, Juste Arosemena Ave.,
and 46th Street.
POR SALE: A.K.C. registered
Cocker Spaniel puppies, party
color. E 6th St. 2129-D, Curun Curundu.
du. Curundu. 3:30-6:30.
FOR SALE: Cocker Spaniel,
brown-white, Pa years old, fe female,
male, female, pure bred $10. House 50,
New Cristobal, 3-1896.
MSgl. Willi 31
Years Of Service
Re-Enlists Again
An Army master sergeant who
already has 31 years of reserve
and active service behind him,
reenllsted recently for another
three-year tour.
M-Set. Elliott L. Robinson,
formerly the regimental sergeant
major of the 20th Infantry and
now assigned wiin tne ujs. at
mv Medical Service. Fort Clay
ton; will have completed nearly
34 years or service an me ena oi
his new tour; He will soon be become
come become the sergeant major of the
medical service.
i Robinson came to the Canal
Zone in 1955 from an assign assignment
ment assignment as sergeant major of the
ROTC detachment at Sam Hous
ton; State-1 'Teachers college,
Huntsvlllev Tfex.
The sergeant resides with his
wile Maoei at 'ort koddb. -rneir
daughter, Nancy Ann, was grad graduated
uated graduated from Oklahoma A&M this
year and their son, Jim, Is now
in nis junior year mere.
, Halsey retired as commander ef
the Third Fleet in 1945, saying
he was a urea old man.
As famous for his salty eoi;
grams as for his naval skill, Hal Halsey
sey Halsey guided his World War II
fleet with the order, "Hit hard.
Hit fast. Hit often."
"Kill Japs, kill Japs, and then
kill more. Japs was his motto.
He received praise from the late
President Franklin D. Roosevelt
along with a Distinguished Serv
ice Medal as commander of the
MarsRall raiding force and partic
ularly for his- audacious attack
against the Japanese in the Mar
shall and Gilbert islands. He also
directed raids against the Japan
ese held Wake and Marcus is
lands.
Halsey led the first strike against
the Japanese after the devasta
tion of Pearl Harbor, and sue
ceeded in smashing an enemy
force. He was described as "al
ways retiring in the direction of
the enemy.'
After the war, Halsey remained
as forceful as ever. When a Navy
plan to send warshipr to visit
friendly nations ran into heavy
criticism, he declared: It s no-
body's damn business where we
go. We will go anywhere we
please."
an election. The union had quali
fied with the MLRB to obtain an
election if necessary.
The spokesman claimed a ma majority
jority majority of the AFLClO's 250 or
ganizers already have their mem
bership-cards and are paying dues
to the new union.
A labor source said that 'job
security was the -main goal of the
union. When the At L. ana ciu
merged, organizers frcm both
groups were kept on the payroll.
The size of the organizing staff is
said to be a drain on the finances
of the combined AFL-CIO.
Another factor was the Supreme
Court ruling this spring in a case
involving the Teamsters' Union
and its office employes. The high
court held that labor unions are
not exempt from the laws that
compel employers to bargain with
unions. .'
That decision cleared the wsy
for the AFL-CIO organizers to try
for a labor contract.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Basement lattice
work for duplox and .ether items.
Call Navy 3079.
OWNER LEAVING ISTHMUS:
Will soil at lowest -prices: ma mahogany
hogany mahogany chest of drawers, coffee
, tablo (glass-top) v 4 chairs, din dining
ing dining tablo, aluminum porch fur furniture,,
niture,, furniture,, othor household items.
Calls 46 No. 44, corner- Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, facing park. Phone 3-1857
from 5-9 p.m.
f FOR SALE Living room, dining
room sot, gas stova, refrigeratory
. piano. Everything in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Reasonably priced. 4th St.
No. 7040 Central and Melendes,
-Colon. i t
TWO MAIPS WANTED: 1 1 )
child cars and general house house-work,
work, house-work, to live in; (2) good clean cleaner
er cleaner and ironar, 5 days a week.
Bring references. Over 50 needr
not apply. Interviews a.m. only..
0202-B Herrick Road, Ancon.
FOR SALE VM-Hi-Fi record
. player with, records and other,
furniture, excellent condition.
Owner leaving Isthmus. Contact
promises 5-7 p.m. 9084 1 0th
St., Apt. 21.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
table, buffet and china closet,
chest of drawers,, metal tables,
miscellaneous items, .Telephone I
2-1357. 0936 Amador Road.
Funeral Services
Slafed Tomorrow
For Joseph Palmer
Joseph E. Palmer, resident of
V anaraa City died yesterday morn morning
ing morning at his home.1
Mr. Palmer had been ailing for
many years.
Deceased, a native of the Island
oi Jamaica, came to the Isthmus
in the year 1914 and had worked
pany up to the time of his retire retirement
ment retirement about 11 year's ago.
Survlvors are his widow, Mrs.
ir.i:u l tj

taiuua jraiuier; uiree ou, cu-ia,
win (employe of the, Tropical RaJ

did). Wilfred and.-Vernal Palmer:
a daughter, Mrs. Louise Alleyne,
of Garaboa; and several grand
children. s
1 Funeral arrangements have been
completed for tomorrow; leaving
the morgue of Santo Tomas at
3 30 p.m. for Pueblo Nuevo Ceme
tery. S
Ho Ordinary Duke
Wears Brown Hal
With Blue Suit
LONDON (UP) Peter Smith of
the Channel island Sark will listen
to Mrs. Smith hereafter, and not
rely too much on his own taste in
clothes.
i
Mr." and Mrs. Smith were walk'
be down a country lane this week
end -when a hat blew off a pas-J
sing coach and landed at their
feet.
"Goodness, Peter, that's the
Duke's hat." Mrs. Smith said. )
"Nonsense," said the clothes
minded Smith. "No one wears a
brown hat with i blue suit, cer certainly
tainly certainly not the Duke."
Mrs. Smith knew Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth and the Duke were tour
ing the island this weekend by
carriage and suspected immediate
lv the hat was the duke's.
Smith picked up the bat, found
no name in it and tosseo it over a
low wall where it landed atop a
craves tone in a cemetery.
It was only later when a detec
tive happened along asking about
the hat that a red-faced Smith
learned the hat belonged to the
Duke of Edinburgh, Prince Phil Phillip,
lip, Phillip, husband Of the Queen.
Leona Won't Slrig i
lillle While Lies'
On Malinee Theater
HOLLYWOOD, July 30 (UPV (UPV-Leona
Leona (UPV-Leona Gage Ennii, Maryland s
Miss USA-for-a-day. returned to
the scene of her oner truimpn
today to take-up a dramatic act acting
ing acting and singing career..
The 18-year-oia-oeauiy woo was
deposed from the Miss Universe
contest when she was revealed to
be the mother of two sons arrived
by air from New York end went
immediately to rehearsals for a
nationwide television acting debut
Friday. - ' -Miss
Gage, or Mrs. Ennii, wffl
enrtoar an NBC's "Matinee. The-
iter" .-
"I'm tired but happy at the way I
it all turned out," she miled at
reporters. "I dont knew whether! I
Td do it all over sgain, but I can I
teU you that Tittle white lies'!
wont be among the' songs I'D I
sing i the future. v I
' After the TV program, she said
she would make a four-week sing
ing appearance at Las Vegas, 1

Miscellaneous

. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS ;
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL. CX
IF YOU HAVE engaged a now ;
maid whose name is -OLIVIA
RIOS. please call from 8 a. nr. to
6 p.m. to telephone 2-4632 Pan-.;,
- aim. ,( ." "...
Real Estate
FOR SALE; At Cerro Asul,
concrete house, running water,
seven and a half hectares, chick chicken
en chicken coop with 500 1 laying hens. ?
Phone 3-6059, Aurelio.

Romping Elephant Loose In Indiana
Squirts Watre Right Back At Posse

r CHESTERTON, Ind. (UP) Res Residents
idents Residents of this ."sleepy" Indiana'
community breathed easier today
because c Babe, a 7,000-pound ele elephant,
phant, elephant, was t back on her leash
again. ,
The venerable, 61-year-old lady
went, on a six-hour romp before
she was captured and returned
early Sunday.
Few people were able to get
much sleep during the. night. You
just can't ignore an elephant on
your front lawn or stomping about
in the garden.
-'The excitement began Saturday
nfght when the elephant roamed
away from a Chesterton supermarket-where
she was stationed
as a publicity stunt.) Her attend attendant
ant attendant disappeared at the same time.
So "big Babe" wandered -off,
and it wasn't long before most of
the town was aware of it..
A posse of 60 residents and
three policemen took up the chase.
They had no trouble following her
trial along streets and alleys to

Curbs On Foreign Oil Imports

Approved By Pres. Eisenhower

-t
'". Jl
WASHINGTON. July SO (UP
President Eisenhower approved a
cabinet committee recommenda
tion today calling; for mandatory
curbs on foreign oil imports un unless
less unless U.S. firms voluntarily reduce
imports about 20 perr cent below
current levels. v
. But Interior Secretary Fred A
Seaton, who will confer with the
oil companies, said ; it "may be
several months" before it will be
known if voluntary cutbacks can
be acmevea. ...;:,.. -, .,-'. ..
Under the recommendation- by
the President's cabinet Fuel Re
source Committee, big importers
east of the Rockies will be asked
to cut their imports 10 per cent
below the 1954-56 average for the
last half of this year and the first
half of 1958." v v? ;;.-. f
This would mean" a total ; of
about 1,031,000 barrels of crude
a day. But imports have "risen
Since 1954-56 and now are aver averaging
aging averaging 1.275.000 barrels a day.
Thus, the- new plan actually rep represents
resents represents a 20 per 1 cent cutback
from curent levels.; : ;
Previous attempts by the ad
ministration to' encourage the oil
importers to make Voluntary cut cutbacks
backs cutbacks have failed. But if the
I 5
II

Com In to us for a FRER

tUtElBtnOitllNSPECTIOtf

ikSavoOoii(Verkcn,

Sluggish Car Performance

If you use premium gteoline or If you Want mtfro

benefit out of regular gat we have a 'i.r.t' v
for you. . i -' t : : ..y- ''.' V.;' ; '
: r 'V-a .-v--..v
Bring your FORD, MERCURY. LINCOLN and Wll Wll-guarantee
guarantee Wll-guarantee you that you witf immediately notice the
rJiffertnca. '.; : V -.,

IT ONLY COSTS:

LINCOLN.
AUTO ROW

PANAMA X-tttS

COMMISSION salespeople for,
1 "ADMIRABLE" furniture, radios,
I. Leonard refrigerators, washing
' machines and stoves, NECCHI
. sawing machines and ether house house-hold
hold house-hold appliances; and OLYMPIA
typewriters. CASA ADMIRABLE,
next te the Lottery Building.

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Small outboard
speedboat, new 1 0-hp. Jvlnrude
motor, remote controls, S425.
Phone 3-2831.
FOR SALE.; Cabin cruiser la
; excellent seaworthy mechanical
' condition, 1 8 Va ft,, 60-hp. en-
gine. Call Albrook 86-2207.
the northeast edgo of town. But
they were wary of getting too
close to Babe, as she resented
the chase and trumpeted menac menacingly,
ingly, menacingly, i- 1
' Outside of town, Babe found a
10-acre field of soybeans to tram trample,
ple, trample, -and, tiring of that, ambled
into a woodland von the farm of
Lon Snyder. There her attention
was diverted by some succulent
twigs and the posse closed in.
Several men grabbed the ele elephant's
phant's elephant's dangling1 chain and staked
it to the ground. Meanwhile,
Babe's owner,, C- A Vernon, St.
Louis, Mo.', arrived pnd led Babe
back to the grocery-store.
Wide awake residents were
treated to a. one elephant parade
a the -triumphant: searchers re returned.'
turned.' returned.' Since the. midnight, ram ramble
ble ramble made Babe -thirsty, they
stopped at the fire station where
firemen turned hoses on her.
- But (Babe got in the parting
shot. She squirted the water back
at them through her trunk;
companies refuse-to got along with
the new plan, Eisenhower has
authority t under the Reciprocal
Trade Agreements Act to impost
mandatory curbs.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex)-told the
Senate the President has taken
"long overdue1 action which should
strengthen the national security."
He said the action will limit im
ports -and "permit domestic pro--duction
to increase." t
RuseQ B. Brown, general coun counsel
sel counsel of the Independent Petroleum
Association! of America, which
represents: most of the small
domestic oil producers and quite
a few large ones, said the group s
executive board hat been calld
to meet in Dallas Monday, Aug. 5. ;
to study the 'President's move.
Brown said he- 'thought the
President- knows f what he is
doing." But he said w will wait
and see What happens. We Will
study the committee's report, and
recommendations at Dallas and
then decide -what well do."
The cabinet committee also rec
ommended that the voluntary cut'
back plan be reviewed once a
year to see whether .importers are
carrying it out. : V

m i

TORD.. 13,50

5.00
)
COLON 441
P

o



VAGE ELEVEN

i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
1, 1 fa
ESDAT.JUL? 30, 1957
By WILSON SCRUGGS
BX GEORGE WUNDER
Itiiw STfVRT nir MARTHA WAXNE
Decoy
TERRX AND THE PIRATE
1 j' 1
STAN 17 VFRY STIIL ftMF0IAN
39
U6H.'KUTHlEf AA(ntfNOOOM7 WU
TO CRITICIZE YOU IATCST PEfOKMAflCE
hawk. mpli. is e nAvw -i woat mm m
At terry's
OTOEIT.TMt'
' VTOrTCK
uses, :
CIPTINS
HIM AN7
KK PAT
NEAUV
OUT OF
THE TISER'5
CASE.
Next Time He'll Whisper
By AL VERMEEBi'
PRISCILLA'S POP

TT' r-'ilN ( WAR, VOU KNOW. Til. TELL 1 I HATS TO DO THIS.-H
S2 r1 -' J L sdr HWWCALUaGOODBtfWJS. BUT I'VE SIMPLY C I
WWME.SDOU5SCDTT u HOME, BUT THE AW FlTTTr.
AT HOME? AAA FRIEND LX POOR BOY JUST x fcV A "lji; f

oKAYTIMMINS.lETUsXI

V v y Alt TUB WAV POVYN. j
; ; ( SHOW'S OVER i P-

1 t

11

V

OUR

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

No Jive!

By MERILL BLOSSER

Simmmmmmmmn

rn t

UMM-.A60VER-

NOR IO sr me

CPFFD DOWM"

STOCK EM6IHE"'

Looks like the cak-

(HJW5K. ANV "J"-;

PUMP WtKr rm
AT TMP FACTORY, TOO.'

a

4,

Frecw.es hae
fOU founp our
WWATfe A' LI MO MV

CAR. YET

mm

In Trance

J

By V. T. HAMLIN
'

, COME ON, KlDS!!i J7r!,,,, C
"

BUGS BUNNT

No Chwje

M., ... wBi,I MUST SAY YEH-BUT TAKINS UP
YOUR NEW GRAND WITH ALLEY OOP'S
i W VVIZH? REALLY PICKS GIRL FRIENP DOESN'T
V,. 'EM. POESNT HE? INDICATE A VERY

' TH OHI VEH..HOLD

LOOK! ONTO YCAJRJ

" HATTHIS
r-OULD BE

INTEREST! NGV

T-- MY GOSH, WHAT'S TH' I I

WELL, FOR MATTER WITH OOP? J I

V SAKE.' A OR SUMPIN? -S I

' H1h f f i i J ill IT.. . .. I mil

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

By EDGAR MARTIN PERILOUS PASTIME

!3 J lJ

LOtVL).

WW-

I 7 I 11 III

r flu ii ..;2i

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CAPTAIN EAST

Only Way,

VATTH

REPAIR

Any
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CHARGE

T lTPUT YC CLOCK' I
tZg (I KFHURS

LEMME WORKER
.NER PER BY

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PUT

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RU6SYS

TIMf? PA

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' tHkiTM BOIL.S UCOM

By LESLIE TURNER

';'WUR FATHERVl "TiR, OWl BUT W MUT
MSifcTBO N WHBNX M',Ve M0NBy TO WU TO
rSuSS ;THAratjieK)RtMrjr
WABel I PONT WANT jf '- I
I HltaP now! any-: p,N1 kT3l
A INAVi Ht'P RATHER i J 1 J I V7 I

MOW THAT YOU UEMWfP M6 IN AN
KAUCI4CO. I C AN f10 MIU. AMD f

CAN'T iftHVt HUl ttKii MtLSCl

TKNOW

IIMIIHOPE

YOU NCVEK

WILLI

HI aiOHTi MARIB. HC WA4

HEAKTLf ANP VlNWCTHII VlNWCTHII-AND
AND VlNWCTHII-AND HOIKM STH.U HATt

HfR FOR TCLUNtf HIM OIF-

WHCN 5HI LtARNBP HI

oernna iuvolveo with

HOOPlUMl

1"

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AHOPfTOJAVfHtRl
JllFEi AUNT JABAHll

WAS AUICHTIMtl IVf I

V OOTWTRYI J

"- MORTX MEEKLE

Yet; It Did, Didn't U?

By DICK CAT ALU

a" jiwantU certaipjlv; sir. A v. : f rr fit me V
. I OimJTm A REFUND J WHAT WAS THE A UTTLC fTixs 7
- VV -0? JV 0NTri7 MATTER r-T 1 AFI TOOSNUGk C C 3
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Bill llll M KM

wi rf

-w-il iS ItJ TUB

THE KOJOHfcK 1 1 K,l iw
h3 eeBM to ukb rr.

riw font

nAlLY FORTUNE FINDER

To iMrn your "Fortun." lor t4r frn th tun, writ
of Iht .IphalMt eorrMpondifif to tho num. Ii tho lino of AO ortfo-
loiclpiolinwhlhrow'0w''Y,,w,,,M,t,u J
t I t 4 1 -7 1l1l141IUWWWlTMH

5ir

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

RHARDTNG HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPLB

By J. R. WILLIAMS

HIS NlBSrSGETTlNUi

kJiMUtK AY HIDE:

I AT Cl TUE.

YVAY H6 S TOOTING

ire MtCDUJ dy

T VACATlOO

HE'S GOihiK

r-'THE';, V V,.

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OUT OUR WAY -';

r7ff9 YEAH.ijf t firrr a coA.'.nL T1 Ill it beem gAimwaoN 1 ". .1

iuVrSiIo-Tl!"BATS.; 31)1 VftAAflURy

' V60UTTHE Hl6H?'( "rLBuy 601NS AS A SYLVAN' !Xv--VS 4
-kHAT VACATlOoM 'TH ) RETREAT FOR 1-; PNSfe4
Wff cT vjly- 'SVi'rT'l

' -v i i r & 'ii ii i m. w a., i

4 it
t MM1

O IHi, Kim IMm OrMtnto 1m

u.marf nUnttf worVinc here Jf a man's going" to

get married, ho needs a big salary just for cosmetics

mats

i

"Whon you stop to think, doesn't this seem
kind of silly?"

Faltering Philip;
fkiftyt Ufa ti tUlo "It rleo-
Btoin 14 tosre tH Rows Ifte r.
A. CUirVde. taot tko frt eW

PANAMA-MIAMr 55.00
. one-way ,
MIAMI-SAN FRANCISCO 1 2.70

PANAMA-SAN FRANCISCO

. 'Today's JY Pror,,im

t-m cm fws
4 J V' Lttli Marr
a it AkMio roRcu bovr
4 G hti. Ca
I'M Ctma Tim
t rAXOHAMA
, (KuMry. Lam K. U)

TJO rrhrat StitUiy
' PTy Cm
Ot 1U4 SkcltM
It it Knft TV
11.00 CrN HIWS
11:1 bimt OOjnMy

Coartcoy of AeroTUa Poumui Airva
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1 6G4
PANAMA: 3-1057 -3-1638 3-U99

70



.0
Read sfory on page 8

Truman Kicks

Off Grassroots
Fund For Dems
i KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 30-
(UP) Former President Harry
g. Truman today launched a rank
and fUc drive for funds for the
Democratic party and accused
the opposition of dragging its feet
On ,me CIVU ngnis ,issue.
"It's the same old political
Wv that's cone oh for 20
vpars." Truman sa'd. "The Dem
ocratic oarty has always been
riorht in this matter."
In a brief ceremony at the
Truman Library here, Truman
accepted from Paul M. Butler,
Democratic national chairman,
ustaining membership card No. 1
in a new drive to raise Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic party funds by small con contributions.
tributions. contributions. Truman said he was
proud to start off the campaign.
Butler, in response to queries
by newsmen, blamed what he
called "lack of aggressive leader leadership"
ship" leadership" in the Republican party for
defeat of the school bill and delay
on civil rights.
President Eisenhower, Butler
aid, has taken no strong political
a tand on the civil rights bill.
"Never once," he said, "did he
speak out when the bill came
from the House to the Senate.
And he permitted amendments to
be added which weakenea me
bill."
Democrats said their drive for
funds will be the biggest such
campaign in the nation's history
in an attempt to refinance the
party through contributions from
rank, and file members.
Butler said the party believed
that to be healthy it should be
financed "by widespread grass
toots contributions." The drive
will be followed by door-to-door
solicitation of funds Oct. 11-12 on
"Dollars for Democrats" day.
Pan-American
Highway Notes
193i The first regional
"Inter American Highway
Conference met in Panama. A
plan was projected for tying
together all the Central Amer American
ican American republics and Panama
with that would link the US
to the Panama Canal. Be Be-.tween
.tween Be-.tween 1931 and 1933 the US
Bureau of Public Roads con conducted
ducted conducted reconnaissance sur surveys
veys surveys from the Canal to Mexico.
In 1934 the US Congress au authorised
thorised authorised an approprlain of
$1,000,000 for further studies
and to launch work on a dem demonstration
onstration demonstration section of the Cen Central
tral Central American highway.
This week the First Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American conference of Traffic
Wxnerts ls'meetlne in Panama
Cltv to plan a uniform code. of
highway regulations to handle
the flow of international traffic
alonet the Pan American route.
Findings of the traffic group
wtll Vi mhmlttfrf n the Seventh
Pan American Highway Con-!
fress which opens its sessions
Thursday in Panama's Legisla
tive Palace.
ather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending a.m. today.
h prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrorraphie
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:

Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High S3
Low 74 7
HUMIDITY:
High 9 90
Low 73 80
WIND:

(max. mph) NW-1I NW-K
RAIN (inches) M J7
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 4 12
WEDNESDAY, JULY 31
0:43 a.m.
7:05 p.m.
0:24 a.m.
12:52 p.m.
jT"" ""
I
I .

VHERE PASSIONS BLAZE BEYOND CONTROL!

lui
i da
I
AN EXCTTINO DRAMA
SEETHING GORGE

i t:iiiA.,:tu

OPENS

I

.i

! UT ILUAXD AXTKCKY CtHKM CEERA FACET

CbvjbmaScoP

it i

t- y asisMss-i

AN

' : rln y''

"Let the people
32nd YEAR

Knowland Says He's Picked Up
Support To Deny Jury Tria

WASHINGTON, July 30 (UP)
Senate Republican Leader wuuam
F. Knowland said toaay ne nas
picked up support m his figm
spinet attemnts to write a jury
trial guarantee into President Ei
senhower s civil rignts Din.
The Califomian. who previously
Dredicted the Senate would reject
jury trial proposals, told newsmen
he is now even more connaeni..
'I think the situation improved
over the weekend," he said. Asked
if the new recruits for the fight
aeainst the lurv trial guarantee
came from Democrats or Republi
cans, he replied, "some from each
side."
Knowland said he is ready to
vote tomorrow or Wednesday on
an amendment by Sen. Joseph C.
O'Mahoney (D-Wyo) to provide
for jury trials for defendants in
criminal contempt cases arising
out of court orders designed to
protect civil rights.
The vote on the O'Mahoney
amendment will be the key test
in this, the fourth week of debate
on the explosive civil rights issue.
Southern foes have promised an
"extended period of public educa education"
tion" education" on the bill if the amendment
fails. This is a polite way of
threatening a filibuster.
Despite Knowland's predictions,
supporters of the jury trial amend
ment were also confident of vie
tory. The only area of agreement
was that the vote would Da close.
The amendment's sponsors hoped
to pick up a number of Northern
Democrats, who sided with the
administration last week in an un
successful attempt to retain even
more sweeping enforcement pow
ers in the bill.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D
Wash), one of these Democrats,
told the Senate today he will vote
for the O Mahoney proposal.
Meades' Attorneys
Gel 'Confidenfial'
Trial Postponed
HOLLYWOOD, July 30 (UP)
the criminal libel trial of two
representatives of the magazine
Confidential was oostDoned yester
day until Friday at the request of
defense attorneys.
Actor Walter Pidgeon ws among
several Hollywood celebrities who
showed up m court tor tne scnea
uled start of the trial
"I ilnnl know why I'm here,
said Pidgeon, who was the subject
of an article in tne scanaai maga magazine.
zine. magazine. "I got a subpsna. so I came
down here."
Other celebrities who appeared
in court were actress Corrine Cal Calvert
vert Calvert and her husband, actor Jef Jeffrey
frey Jeffrey Stone, and Buddy Baer, for former
mer former professional fighter who
turned to acting.
Defense attorneys lor Red and
Marjorie Meade nave subpenaed
more than 100 celebrities in an at attempt
tempt attempt to prove the truth of arti articles
cles articles published in Confidential and
Whisper magazines. The list in includes
cludes includes Lana Turner and Gary
Cooper. The prosecution has
called the defense action a "reign
of terror."
The Meades surrendered volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily to a grand jury indictment.
The editors and publishers of the
magazines are fighting extradition
from the East
"fltlCES:T75 0.40 1,
PRICES:
TODAY
AND
TOMORROW!
I
a;iw 9. AW
7:05 fl:M p.m.
I
CTSllH&IS'i
v
TCCHNCOCOI

II

I i

THURSDAY!

FILMED IN MEXICO'S
OF THE GODS'
i
i
una Mnw I

i

lunCDCtmcMT

... STf
know the truth and the

1

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JULY 30 1957

Jackson said that failure to 'au 'authorize
thorize 'authorize jury trials would establish
a "dangerous procedure." In its
present form, he said, the House House-approved
approved House-approved bill would give the at attorney
torney attorney general alternatives for

I ,r
' iV,

CONFER Sen. William F. Knowland (left) (Calif.) confers with;
Sen. Everett Dk-ksen (111.) during a meeting of Republican Sen Senators
ators Senators in Washington to discuss the jury trial amendment to the
civil rights bill. o f

Dr. Sam 's

Grill Convict Killer

DELAND. Fla. (UP) Two at
torneys for Dr. Samuel Sheppard
grilled a Florida convict today to
seek if his "confession" may be
linked with the 1954 slaying of
Marilyn Sheppard in Cleveland
Just before the two attorneys
went i in to see Donald Joseph
Wedler at the tail here, a mys
tery witness in the celebrated
case turned uo unexpectedly. Er
nest J, Kolofolias, 32, came here
from Waterloo, Iowa, to see u
Wedler is .the same mar with the
bloody hands' who gave him a ride
on the outskirts of Cleveland on
the day of the slaying July 4,
1954.
Teh two attorneys, William Cor Cor-rigan
rigan Cor-rigan and Fred Garmone, who
represented Dr. Sam at, the trial
when he was aiven a life sentence!
for his wife's murder, began their
questioning of Wedler at 10:30
a."m. e.s.t There was no indica
tion when Kolofolias would be
taken An to see Wodler.
Dr. Samuel Gerber, Cuyahoga
County, Ohio, coroner and two
Cleveland detectives who helped
convict Dr. Sheppard. questioned
Wedler here last week and brand
ed his confession a hoax.
Dr. Gerber also said he doubted
Kolofolias' story about being
picked up by a possible suspect in
the case on the day of the slaying.
In an interview with newsmen
at the sheriff's office, Kolofolias
said he resented Gerber saying
ithat "I am as big a fake as
Wedler."
"How can he say that?" Kolo-
golias asked. "He hasn t evea met
me.
The slishtly-built Kolofolias said
he was hitchhiking out ot Bay Vil
lage and was pickel up by a man
who 'appeared highly nervous."
"I rode with him for 45 or 50
minutes. I bad put my suitcase in
the back seat. I noticed a bundle
US Student Held
Hourt By Soviel
)ecuniy Foiice
MOSCOW, July 30 (UP) An
American student was-arrested by
Soviet security police last Sunday
while climbing over the wall of
a metallurgical plant in downtown
Moscow, it was learned today.
The student, Stan Munford of
Walnut Creek, Calif., told police
he had lost bis way while en route
to the Lenin stadium, headquart headquarters
ers headquarters of the World Festival of Youth
to which be is a delerate. I
. Since be doesnl speak Russian
t an4 iam nf tha msf-dc at th
plant spoke English H took four
b ours to obtain his release, it was
learned.

. j

!hAHY ; NFWSPAt

TV

mil

country is $efe' ? Abraham Uncoil

prosecuting violations of
nehts.
voting
"If a violating of voting rights
occured m i Chicago where, me
government thought a jury would
convict it could move for an in-
Attorneys
wrapped In "newspapers on. the
seat. They were eitner dirty or
had dried' blood on them,
Ua clrAr) m A it T -hftft ft ritfBI.
ette. Then I noticed he was snak
ing. He stated that he had a1 fight
with a woman and that he met

wim a woman ana mm ne raeii "iftr tht h. ..m ...- .ni
her husband on the way out .ndttrv "12

had a fight with him. He said he
was lucky to Bet away.
Wedler said in his "confes
sion" that he killed a woman in
Cleveland about July 4, 1954, by
clubbing her to death with a nine nine-inch
inch nine-inch pipe. He said he also hit a
man on the stairway as he was
fleeing the house.
Kolofolias said the man who
picked him up was "swerving
on the highway and 'I was ready
to grab the .wheel." ;
Kolofolias said he identified
Wedler is the man' who gave him
the ride from one of two United
Press telcpnoto pictures shown
hin. in Waterloo, Iowa, last week.
He would not say wl paler his
expenses for the trip to Florida.
Koiofouat arnvei. unannounced
by plane and registered at a local
hotel under an assumed name. He
had a telegram in his pocket from
Dr. Stephen Sheppard, Dr. Sam's
Droiner, wmcn was to laenuiy mm
with Sheriff Rodney Thursday, in
ease he could not make contact. i
Florida with Cortigan and Gar Garmone.
mone. Garmone.
-Top Hosph

'Burgers To Queen's

LONDON. July 30 (UP) Hot
dogs and hamburgers the Ameri
cans "dish of tea were yueen
Elizabeth's offering to 5,000 visit visiting
ing visiting America lawyers at Buck
ingham "a lace today.
Queen Elizabeth's garden party
for members of the American Bar
Association marked the first all all-Americaa
Americaa all-Americaa royal reception on rec recordand
ordand recordand the debu. of typical U.S.
picnic fare in her majesty's cano canopied
pied canopied pavillion.
"This is the height of hospital hospital-tty,"
tty," hospital-tty," commented one American
lawyer. He and his American col colleagues
leagues colleagues were frankly surprised at
the menu becaue garden party
fare, traditionally consists of tea
and crumpets, bridge rolls, thinly
sliced sandwiches and liny cakes.
The botdogs and hamburgers
not regulation American
style. The frankfurters were about
an inch and a nau long ana ioiaea.
daintily in a bridge ro .. The ham
burgers were served without on onionson
ionson onionson a sweet bua about the
size Of a silveri dJlar. 1
Tbe dress, however was tradi
tionally British, with the Amen Amen-rttm
rttm Amen-rttm Mmra wrartne naiitel towns

and picture hats and a any of the

a:

F1TC CEKTt,
dictment and jury trial! he Jald.
"But u an identical case oc occured
cured occured in Chicago where the gov government
ernment government thought a jury would con convict
vict convict it could move for an .indict .indictment
ment .indictment and jury trial, he said.
"But if an identical case occured
in Mobile, the jury trial could be
neatly bypassed, through the in injunctive
junctive injunctive process." i r 1 1
Jackson's defection -was prompt promptly
ly promptly offset by an announcement by
Sen. H. Alexander Smith (R-N.J.)
that he intends to vote with the
administration and against the
O'Mahoney amendment. Smith
voted against the administration
last week.,. 1 r .,;,,
Elsenhower has called upon all
GOP senators to close ranks
against the O'Mahoney amend
ment. After a White House visit
this morning, Knowjand told news
men he sees no need for any fur further
ther further action by the President ?
"I 'think his position is very'
clear," Knowland said. "I see no
necesity of any statement beyond
what he said earlier this month.'','
j,ne rresioent aia tnen he was
opposed to a jury trial provision
in," the bill's "right-to vote" sec
tion. '
Knowland said he believed the
bill would stand a better chance
of enactment this year without a
eiry trial -provision since.'- the
oust rejected such an amendment.-
If O'Mahoney's amendment
is licked, he laid, the House
would be more likely to accept
Other Senate, changes in its
measure.
But if the iurv trial provision is
included, he said, tne House prob
ably would send the measure to
a joint Sehate-Houso Conference
Committee' to work out a com compromise
promise compromise between the House and
Senate versions
Knowland noted that such a
compromise could also be the tar target
get target of a Southern filibuster. If
there is to be a Southern talka talkathon,
thon, talkathon, he said, it would be "better
to battle this outfall summer"
rather to wait until later in the
year.
Sen. Strom Thumrond (D-Sc)
said bluntly in a statement that
the Southerners' strategy is "to
amend the bill in every way pos
sible to weaxen its effects," i
try with all our might to defeat
me entire dm."
Arty Chamber Pot
Goes Oh Display
To London Public
LONDON, July 30 (UP) An
art object of such importance that
tne government refused to allow
its sale to a foreign, collector will
go on display tomorrow in the
Victoria and Albert Museum."
It was obtained for the benefit
of the public by a grant from
the National Art Collections Fund.
It once was owned by Viscount
coDnsm at .his Hagiey Park
residence.
It has panels of floral parquetry
in colored woods, brass mounts
and handles and is described by
the museum as "surely one of
the most splendid" examples of
its ina.
Jt is s boxed-in chamber pot.
men sporting forma) cut-aways
ano toppers.
One British, guest did note, how
ever, -one or two typical lurid
American ties." ,
The Queen, elegantly gowned in
a black corded silk coat and white
hat with pale green flowers,
strolled with the Duke of Edin
burgh among the guest and chat
ted informally with them.
She then personally received 70
of tne top delegates to the A.B.A,
convention among them Chief Jus Justice
tice Justice Earl Warren, Associate Jus
tices Tom Clark and John Mar
shall Harlan; Attorney General
Herbert Brownell; Charles Shyne
of Washington, D.C.. ehsinnan of
the House of Delegates of the
A.B.A; Association Secretary Jo Joseph
seph Joseph D. Stecher of Chicago;
Treasurer Harold Bredell of In Indianapolis,
dianapolis, Indianapolis, and E. Smythe Gam-
jbreil of Atlanta, retiring president
or ine association.
Mrs. William Gossett. wife ef a
Detroit, lawyer and daughter ef
the late U. S. Supreme Court Jus Justice
tice Justice Charles Evans Hughes, also
was greeted by tbe young Queen
whose grandparents utertamed,
her father at another Bnckineham
Palace garden party S3 year ago.,

Communist

On i Twds

HELD IN ROOMATE'S DEATH t lain e Soule, : 19-year-old-typlst
from Freeport, N.T who is charged with murdering her room
mate, hides her face as police matron Ollles Ring escorts her
in Burlingame, Calif. Miss SCule confessed to police that she
.bludgeoned and stabbed Catherine Marine Elvins, 20, m order
to steal a $160 check. Miss $oule said she needed thenfoney to

Suzanne; Indicted; Insists

On Right Pronu

BURLINGAME, Calif., July 30
(UP) Suzanne Elaine Soule, 19,
was formally chareed today with
beating and stabbing her socialite
roommate to death to obtain a
$160 check to- pay clothing bills;
Her only., apparent concern was
the pronunciation, of her name.
" Miss Soule;.' who has admitted
beating her 19-year-old roommate
with a flatiron and stabbing her
with a kitchen knife spoke only
one word. When San" Mateo Mu
nicipal Judge J. A. Branson called
her Miss soul," the girl inter interrupted
rupted interrupted to say,
"Sou-lay." -?-.A ;h
v Otherwise she gave no indica
tion of interest in the proceedings.
The blonde girl was charged
with the murder of pretty Cather
ine Marie ivms, daughter oi a,
prominent seanie pnysician.
She has admitted battering Miss
Elvins to death last : Wednesday
in the bedroom of the apartment
tney snared.' That night, she said,
sne slept in the .same bed in
which she had ; murdered her
roommate.. She told her sister
about the slaying Thursday, and
police lound tne victim's body
tyat night..
Miss Soule said she killed the
Colon Firemen Give
Retiring Hospital
Chief Silver Cross v
The Silver Cross of Honor and
Merit, one of the highest honors'
given oy uie wun rue ucjj-i
ment, was presented Saturday
night to Dr. John M. Wllkerson, Wllkerson,-who
who Wllkerson,-who is retiring this month' as
Superintendent of Coco . Solo
Hospital. ...
- The annouiicement was made
by Julio Salas, Chief of tne co colon
lon colon Flre Department- during a
farewell reception held at the
Fort GuUck- Officer's Club in
honor; of JDr; nd Mnev Wllker-
The popular Atlantic side phy physician
sician physician also received his Canal re retirement
tirement retirement certificate personally
from Gov. W. E. Potter, who to together
gether together with Mrs. Potter and CoL
Charles O. Bruce, Health Bureau
Director, was a guest at' the af affair.
fair. affair. ,.- 4. '.. -
'The Fire Department award
was riven In recognition of Dr.
Wilkerson's services as an hon honorary
orary honorary Captain in the Colon Fire :
Department, a position he. has
held since he was appointed
Chief of- the Medical Service of
Colon Hospital nearly ten years
ago. I
His honorary "bomDero"rank
was bestowed at that-time after
friends in Colon discovered that
he had been a member of the
Oklahoma City Fire Department
during his student days at the
Oklahoma City University. His
honorary post was one he re regarded
garded regarded highly during the years
although, as he once pointed out,
he didn't actually fight fires any
rmore. : -
Cottons To Kitty
CHICAGO (UP Owner Walter
Goetzinger said his pet, Haas, lit literally
erally literally may be a lowly dog. but
figuratively -he's a Sir Walter
Raleigh. Goetzinger said dachs dachshund
hund dachshund Hans took a blanket from
his sleeping basket and put it
where Kitty, another pet. could
v. turth to four kittens in com-
fort.

M ore Groups In US

riciati6n
girl to obtain an unendorsed
check for $160 because she .needed
money for "pressing vdebts." She
said she spent ail day Wednesday
trying unsuccessfully to cash the
cnecK..
The 'girl's father, Frank Soule,
a television film soeclaiut frnm
Freeport, N.Y., told reporters his
daughter ;had been in an auto
accident in 1955 and inferred that
she might have suffered! hea,d
Judge Branson set Auf.: 7 for
pieauiugv 11
To Eye
GM Records On
Deals
WASHINGTON, July 30 (UP) (UP)-General
General (UP)-General Motors Corp reversed an
earlier: policy today and agreed
to allow government auditors to
examine its books on all govern government
ment government contracts, regardless of
wnemer iney nave been com completed.
pleted. completed. 1 :, f::-v
Company President Harlow H.
Curtice announced the decision in
a telegram to Rep. -F. Edward
Hebert (D-La), chairman- of a
House Armed Services Investigat Investigating
ing Investigating subcommittee. Hebert had
threatened to se a' subpena if
necessary io open the firm s rec records.
ords. records. .';.':.; iv v.' i
Curtice ssld he had not previ previously,
ously, previously, known of the issue, which
arose' when the firm's Cadillac
division barred Genera Account Accounting
ing Accounting Office auditors from its books
on a tank-contract on which work
was still being performed. ,
GAO told the subcommittee last
week .that the company said at
the time it would open the records
to the auditor only after the work
was finished. .'-! ',v 5,
Hebert, in making public the
Curtice telegram, said the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee was dropping plans to
call Curtice for testimony.
Shews: 1:15, 3:07,"
at
,,w .'.A i
Model..,
and
; HncK,
DAVID I.TiIII

1 4M iliw ki-iiU AlK-MTlki1

TODAY

KITTY

with
1:09

MILLAND
Shews: 3:10 5:11 -7:11

' WASHINGTON, v July, 30 (Up'w
The Civil Rights Congress and thV v
American Peace Crusade wera
branded yesterday asCCommunist :
front" organizations and ordered;

III rcsiakor .muj Mip .nnuiuc; jct
eral.
In unanimous decisions, the Sub.
versive Activities Control Board
s'aid the two groups are unde
"direct contr,ol" of the Communis i
party.", r ', ' i
The 'five-man board said thaf
since the Congress was set up in ''
April, 1956, its policies "have beett ;'
identical to those of the, Comnju
nist party." - . ?'
t
It said that the Crusade, whHa
'ostensibly promoting" peace iri -the
world, "in fact promotes and.
advances the positions and pro.
grams of the Communist' party:'!
Both groups were expected. t0
appeal the decision to; .the U. S;
Court ef Apeals. There have 60
days in which to do. so. i
. A board ruling last. Decembef
which found the Communist part
in the United States a "Commuj
nist action" group is now pendint
before, the Appeals Court. I
The Original 1953 board decision
that the Communist party was
Red action roup-reached the Sur
preme Court but was returned be because
cause because -of the turnabout testimony
of government i witness Harvey
Matusow. s
- The case ow ; being appealed

finding, without the disputed testi
mony. 4

Auuiuey ueiieiai xieiueri orgwor
ell Jr.r has recommended board

action against 24 groups since 1953 -including
the Com munist party.
Of these, 21 involved alleged Com Communist
munist Communist front groups. -In
addition to the 'Rights Con

gress and the Crusade, the board'

ruled against six groups. It dis dismissed
missed dismissed charges against five others
and eight cases still are pending.
Two other organizations the In In-ternitional
ternitional In-ternitional Mine. Mill and Smelter

Workers Union and he United
Electrical1 r Workers h a v e been
branded "Communist infiltrated."

Their eases still are pending.
If the board's findings are up-

tions must register their .-.-entire.

f membership with. ;.ihe attoni li

general and make public their Vx-
nances.,1'V4t.i...'..rt-wJi.i.- ,"
V-V.;...'':,:-':; ".''; "!--'-'.-'!
In it decision In the Civil Rights
Congres the board said the eroun

was created and. established by
the Communist party to "utilize
defense of civil rights" for party s

uiij laiara aim a-iaia a nn m iiru

tain mass defense and bail fundi
for party members r v,
It said the Congress raised more -than
one million dollars for legal
defense, and bail for party lead.
efs who were indicted under the
Smith Act. r
- The Congress conducted picket
line, sponsored mass rallies and
propagandized other civil rights '
cases,,, principally involving Ne
groes, "in order to arouse 1 and
gain mass support for the party .'
and its various programs," the
board said. ,v'o-J
The -hoard "
i The board said the entire reV
sources and efforts of the Crusade
are devoted to promoting the -"peace",
line of tho Communis
party and in attempting .to align
people behind a so-called ,"amn r

'of peace" led by the Soviet Un-

v MII.WAIIKF.K Wi f TIP i Rns.

nard Wild, 23, watched the dawa
rami 11 n Cnnrlav Knf An.rAA i
wasn't comincr n tfith nnnch

thunder. He tossed 'a firecracker! v
kingsized, out his hotel window '.

out -pouce mdn t tau in with ms
iioau 10 Manaaiay spirit, iney
arrested him for illegally setting
off fireworks. j - 1

RELEASE

CENTRAL

4:59, C:S1, S:0O 0.60 1.30
1
Poule
.
te
GODDARD
I SO 0.30

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.ao... ft

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