The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02306

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURIST FLITES
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HOMEWARD and
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The Cosmopolitan Capital...
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1 THE LONG AND SHORT of It. David Warren in bottom photo pets 'Bessta who ; copped
prize today at the Balboa' Elementary School's summer recreation Pet Show Jor being. biggest,
flogy-while 4ittIe,Gwen Doyle holds 'King1; pronfily- He was Judged smallest in theclaas. Car;.-
rie Lee Orr (photo above)- wajj about to -present her jet squirrel 'Peanuts, to- the crowd'of-in-;
terested young' spectators when he decided to leaye" the scene. Children ana dogs scainpered
I about .pursuing the elusive Peanuts untu he wds captured, and awarded prize for, being the f
'liveliest.' Organized by, Mrs. Jeanne' Ella, ahd Mrs. N. Griffith', the pet show was culminated.;
when all participants were served cake prepared by three-members; of the Cake ..Decorating..
Class,-Jackie Toussleh, Yvonne Bazan and Freda Abadi. i ".."r t ri'--ii:-.yi'''

,1m in li i i. i i i .1 r ",
r d t-1 1 I V- U I U C
The Pacific Side Youth Center
Committee announced today HO
has accepted Gov. W. E. potter';
Offer of building 9-A In the Bal-i
boa industrial area for use as a
Teen-age lub. Vjv.
The commute was told th
offer --was made with the nn nn-derstandlnf
derstandlnf nn-derstandlnf that the Company-Government
has no funds
for helping the project. Mak Making
ing Making the club a reality will have:
to be a cooperative communl-
ty effort, the Governor
in-
i formed tho committee.
The committee, which elected
J officers at meetings last week,
'decided a minimum otf $5000

would be needed to fix up the'mitte that such things as shop

building. '-- -

i Gale ox;onneii, head of the r r .-. 1 u r
'StAlhtixit Mission May.
would be needed. But with 1

.unteer labor all along the line j
it was figured that the amount)
could be cut almost 500 per centJ
The only money actually In
; sight at the moment is S300
I promised by the American Le-
, g'n.
tv.1

f Ai last wrcs mecunga lIletrrt tnvrtipalin(i

A av 1 A .11
HTShel Gandy, active In the1.
AFGE, chairman of the spon -

f soring committee. Mrfc Ellerv The mission-, report mtJ iead
'EaJey. a volunteer worker, wasjt elimination -of some minor bas bas-named
named bas-named secreUry; and Ralph; Mi reduction in the acreage of
Grassau. an accountant wasjotber defense outposts, and a cut cut-Ciectcd
Ciectcd cut-Ciectcd treasurer. b:ck in the number of American
KameJ to the boad of d'.rec- servicemen at tome overseas
tors wtre: Grorge A. Piark cfibase No T:"sl conclusions have

? the mexican Legion; Paul Kopp.'
Knl' t3 of Ccrum'juE; ?'rs. F.ce

; Casey, Palbca Womsn's Club;
J ri. t'C; Jos St?b-
- -t(ler, rirtfihtcrs Assn.; Dominic

Panama 2-0975 Colon 179 s

Pet tlhg
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rr

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IUUIII vN- C ICI; ,vv

Roberto. Balboa Lions club; and
Conneu.
.Company-Government archi architect,
tect, architect, already fi as begun draw drawing
ing drawing up plans for the teen-age
center on his own time.' .:
; The building will include a
soda fountain, juke box, stage.
dance floor., and other Items
the teen-agers have indicated
they want in their answers to
questionnaires. : V
Building 9-A is close- to the
intersection 'of Roosevelt and
Balboa Roads and just west
of
tne Electric sub-station.
Potter has promised the com
'lacuities.ln the Zone will be

Cutback inNumh(sir6f American Troops BasedOverseas

WASHINGTON.' Aug. 5 (UP)
A s Decial nf'esidential mission is
entering the tinal stages of a top-
into opera
bases and
troops in all
nvm.it arose li
,.i,.rIu.j t.jt,v
yet brea reached.
' a-miris-ifstioT olxicials
t'"e special hve s.igiting mi; mi;-f
f mi;-f r?r :t iy rr .'-: G.
N:si, fsrracr assLsiant secretary

: : "1 rze peoPZ

1
I4'
Party
X.- v-r
made available for the teen-age
center building project. But
items such as utilities, rent, and
paint could not be given. free,
th.. committee was told.
James Doran, representing tne
t J. .Ala.. MUk
fonairr o a TnAMno- with

the committee, asked whether (Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.-The
thi'tn-B.ra could act on theim first in memory in which a gov-

Jown In Talsing funds. s -. : : w
It was suggested that any
funds raised by the Uen-agera
should be kept separately for
use as an operating fond when
the center opens, v
', The committee is scheduled to
meet aealn in about two weeks
when it..will have a full report
irum .me Duuuing commibux uu
what materials will be needed. to
complete "the project. .' ;
rTT"-'-' -'-
Recommend .V.
'
of defense fnr international secur security
ity security affairs!' lie -was given the as assignment
signment assignment by Irresident Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower udoo' the recommendation of
Secretary of Stals John Foster
Dulles. ..
Nash .'in resoonse to questions'
told a reporter that be visited
American baws in theCarbbean
in Aoril went to the Far East in
May, f and then toured European
and North African bases in June
and early July.
He said his on-the-tpot "check
oi baes and troop operations
abroad" is now complete and he
i? ready to irite a report. He
w;u!d, rot (iis-iose the rature of
his recommecdations to the Presi

knoic the truth and th

v PANAMA, ft.' P., MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1957

1.

Panamanian Injectors ; :
To Board RP Ships in CZ
Panamanian inspectors will now be able to board Panama Panama-registered
registered Panama-registered vessels in Canal Zone waters for the first time.
.'. Panama's Foreign Ministry announced today that an agree agreement
ment agreement concerning inspectors boarding these ships was reached
between Panama, and the U.S. governments.

Negotiations have been going on
between, the two countries since
the administration of President Er Er-nestro
nestro Er-nestro de la Guardia, Jr. took o
ver procedure.
"v.Tho announced procoduro will
permit inspectors to dottrmme
: whether tho maritmo laws and
labor laws of tho Republie of
.Panama -which apply to ships
arar beina complied with.
"The. new agreement will permit
Panama inspectors' to board all
vessels flying the Panamanian flag
in Canal Zone waters in orde,r to
ooserve security ana nesnn con conditions:
ditions: conditions: to examine the ships' li
censes, and registration papers, as
weu as inose or me snips' oui oui-cers
cers oui-cers and crew.
; V Thay will also bo ablo to at at-eartaln
eartaln at-eartaln whether the percent at
of '.Panamanians working on the
ship Is in compliance with' fa
vnama law, and chock tho- sala sala-riot
riot sala-riot of crewmen with special at
tontion to overtime duo them.
The agreement will bo in effect
for one year,' after which time it
may be revised. It has been clear
Nalion Mourns Death
Of Send Lender
X-c&
'Yc!lerrre:;rC3
. : t A J,
VIENNA;" Ga. .AUg. I (UP)
The nation's; leaders joined
friends and neighbors of former
Sen.- Walter F, George today in
mourning the death of a, small smalltown
town smalltown lawyer who mounted the for forums,
ums, forums, of world statesmanship, v
President Eisenhower, said the
Georgia Democrat, hailed for his
bipartisanship in U.S. Foreign Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, "served his country and the
free world fcr many years with
distinction and integrity," 1
George headed the powerful Sett Sett-ate
ate Sett-ate Foreign Relations committee a
the pinnacle of his 34-year Senate
career and afterward became the
President's representative to the
North Atlantic Treaty ; Organiza Organization.!.
tion.!. Organization.!. ;,;'. .,-..iv'.-;.vn'-;:-.t
6 George 79, died at his home here
early yesterday after a six-week
struggle with heart disease which
last June ended his active role in
his- new international career.
The body was to lie in state un until
til until about an hour before the funeral
services in the -First .Baptist
Church,; where George had wor worshipped
shipped worshipped most of bis W. ,) jt i
Magazinfsidn'l
Says Panama Police
Are Key T6 Mitt
NEW YORK. Aug. S (VP) I
The magazine Vision says that
in opinion or Panamanian pon pontics.!
tics.! pontics.! observers "a change in gov
ernment Is a distinct possibili possibility
ty possibility t :-.". !'-.
. It. calls vice president Temls-
tnniM rilai' attack on President
j ernment official used raw insults
at a public meeting- to attack a
Panamanian presiaent.
t Vision adds that the key to
power is held by the National
Guard.. "Col. Bouvar vauarmo
has pledged the guard to main
tain order but observers do not
lnteroret that pledge to mean
that the guard will necessarily
maintain order on behalf of de
la Guardia."
dent, or when they will be sub submitted,
mitted, submitted, i ' i
Officials' told the United Press
the Nash investigation was well,
underway at the time of the anti anti-Americaa
Americaa anti-Americaa riotr tn Formosa last
May and that Nash was in Taipei
at the time.
Sought Cutbacks j
Dulles said after the riots that
the Eisenhower administration al already
ready already was checkicg the "erteWj
to which we really aeed as much
territory s we now use for bases, j
whether we serially need as
many troops, whether there are
not excesses which. caa be pared
down. ...
He said then tfcat reductions

twUry is ff 4brhm Lincoln. : :

c

ly astablished that the treaties or
agreements between the two coun.
ries are .iot affected by the new
agreement.
The Foreign Ministry in its
communique today, added that the
new agreement would undoubted undoubtedly
ly undoubtedly have far-rr.aching beneficial ef
feet towards, the continued good
feelings between the two coun
tries. -
Elizabeth's English
'Priggish' According
To British Lord
LONDON, Aug. i (UP) -Com-
moners, Bluebloods and British
newspapers blasted 33-year old
Lord Altrincham toda v for criti
cizing the Queen's JCnglish. two
Peers suggested he be "shot.
The words ''God Save Our
Queen" were smeared in three-
foot-high letters on the wall of
Altrincham ancestral home and
the word "our" was underlined
heavily,
'"Lord Altrincham, touched off the

QUhM wheu he said iai. ajeriliAtmaw-oprayiitt

awe article laet-weekMhat the
Queen's speaking style "is frank
ly a paia in the aeck,?'.
Furthermore, ha said, It fives
fhor. tho persona fity "of prig prig-plihv
plihv prig-plihv schoolairl, captaliti .of -: a
hockay team (or), roeont can can-didato
didato can-didato for eohfirmatio." 'v
f.H added new fuel to tho fin
ottorday whan ho swunf his
broad-sword at tho Qwoon's on
taurag and said "many, of the
courtiers art a second-rate lot,
lacking gumption and imagina-i
tien'. .'.
.v. :.. :.- :' i"-;- -v., : ";-:-;
The Earl of Strathmore, a cou cousin
sin cousin of the Queen, was one of the
first to strike back.
"If I had a gun I .'would' shoot
this Altrincham myself,", he said.
A similar comment came from
the Duke of Argyll, hereditary
master of the Queen's household.
, "The man who wrote it ought to
to be shot," he said.
, .- -.i i .-i, :
Another Penny
Goes Up In Smoke
' The price1 on alt brands "of
eigarettes sold in the Canal
. Zone has been lipped one eent
per pack effective today.
A carton of eigarettes now
costs $1.40 as compared to
- 1X30 charged before.,
. .Aeording to a B a 1 b o a
Heights announcement, an
Indostry-w 1 d o rise in the
wholesale price hat resulted
In the retail price increase en
all popular brands of U. 8.
eigarettes sold in the Canal
Zone. '-".-'': ' a
French. Algerians
Killed In Skirmish
ALGIERS. Algeria,' Aug. J (UP)
Algerian rebels killed thro per-
gons and wounded 10 others in
scattered attacks Owing the past
aa hours,, it was announced today
French authorities said troops
killed. 2S rebels and captured 31
in two skirmishes.
Iws Algiers, rebels wounded two
French soldiers. Troops roonaea
up several suspects in the Cuban.
might ; be brought about which
could increase the value of de defense
fense defense bases for the free world.
But be did nut mentioa the Nash
mission ad there never has been
any official aanouncment of its
existence. -
Japaa his "been a particularly
sensitive spot as far as America
troops and bases are concerned.
Tho Army announced this week
that withdrawal ef American
ground forces from Jspaa bad
started, and 'bat 2S.O00 troops will
be pulled out by Christmas. This
withdrawal was arranged here in
June when Japanese Premier No No-busuke
busuke No-busuke Kishi conferred wiUi Pres President
ident President Eisenhower.

Q.-What's Buzzin'?
A. Anti-mosquito
. Spray Plane
'A tough; crackdown on mos
quitoes in the Canal Zone in including
cluding including an aerial spray assault
oegins tooay.
Gov. W. E. Potter announced
the program following a special
horseback survey, of the Mindl
Farm dairy area last Friday
with Col. Charles Bruce, the
Zone's health director.
It was probably the first
time in a quarter of a cen century
tury century a Zone governor and his
top medical executive made a
first-hand study of a field
problem on horseback, j
- During their three-hour per personal
sonal personal survey they were accom
panied by L. A. Ferguson, act acting
ing acting director of the Supply and
Employe Service Bureau.
The governor said the ; exter
mination program would be done
In cooperation with the armed
forces. The military wllj supply
tne plane ana tne zone govern'
ment wlU supply the spray ma materials.
terials. materials. In recent months many areas
or tne zone,' especially on tne
Atlantic side, have been plagued
by mosquitoes, In addition, there
has been a noticeable Increase
Ui malaria Incidence.
' Under the. intensified pro
gram starting today, the plane
lor two weeks. The
planefvon't
' necessarily appear on both the
-Atlantic- and. jPaciflc sides on
the same day however, f '.
During the ,fleld trip tfee gov governor
ernor governor commented on hpw well
he thought sanitation crews
were Clearing drainage. "ditches
on the Atlantic Side.
. Bruce pointed out that in ad addition
dition addition to drainage work, work
forces in the Zone had been oil oiling
ing oiling and spreading insecticides
over small areas known to be
mosquito breeding sites.
He added that the Zone is
seeking funds to begin re reestablishing
establishing reestablishing all of its drainage
basins in the Atlantic low lowlands
lands lowlands area.
Through the years, especial
ly with road building, some of
the runoffs in tne oasin net
work have become clogged be because
cause because of Improperly sized and
placed culverts.
American Priest
Released From
Chinese Prison
KOBE. Japan. Aug. S (UP)
American Jesuit Father John A.
Houle srrr'ed here from Hong
Kong today aboard the liner Pres President
ident President Wilson en route home after
four years imprisonment in Red
Chins. "; 1
Father Houel. of Glendale,
Calif., was released from Shang Shanghai
hai Shanghai prison on completion 'of his
sentence on cnargs of espionage
and undermining the religious pol
icy of the Peipig regime. I
The missionary was xreea at tne
border and crossed into Hong
Kong..-;-' ; '- ''-
He will sail tor th- United States
Tuesday aboard the President Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. r' : ..-.. ''
TH SPOKTS CA In which one

Darien Group
Finds Problems
' i '' ''P '.- i:. V V -! r'
Further South

The most difficult problems of putting the Pori A-
meican Highway through the so-called "Darien Gap" lie
not in the Panamanian Province of Darien, butin Colom Colom-bia.
bia. Colom-bia. 4
; That emphasis stood out today as the Darien Sub Subcommittee
committee Subcommittee presented its report to the 7th Pan American
Highway Congress. Its authorised work done, the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee was automatically dissolved. Congress Chair
man Roberto L6pez fabrega thanked and commended tho
subcommittee.
Under this, or some other name, the present Congress
is expected to continue studies leading toward a road to
link the two Americas.
Bertram D. Tallamy, chairman of fhe United States'
delegation is leaving tonight for Honduras Nicaragua
and Costa Rica to inspect portions of the Pan American

Highway under construction
.Tallamy, based In Washing
ton, is the Federal Highway Ad-
M&A-s. r4
He and bthef members 6f .the
United' !6tates m delegation. Thaoa
piannea a press conierence uus
morning But wnen u was seen
inat uiS: special uarien scsbioii
would extend tun til noon, .the
conference was put off until
Friday or Saturday,
Asked why he was making" the
side trip to three Central Amer
ican countries, Tallamy saia:
"I am going to those coun countries
tries countries to look over difficult con construction,
struction, construction, and to be sure that
we are doing everything possi possi-'
' possi-' bio' to advance the highway
ranldly." '.
(Honduras has brought out,1
during the v present congress,
that Its capital of Tegucigalpa
is the only Central American
capital that is being by-passed
by the Pan American Highway.)
In bowing out toayi' the Da Darien
rien Darien Subcommittee reported It
had. about $35,000 in its treasu
ry, having spent about $90,000
within the last year and a half
for intensive surveys or ppssiDie
routes.'
of the remaining amount,
$32,000 was turned over to the
committee this week as evidence
of the wish of three nations to
continue ousbing the oroiet.
The amounts included S3U,ooo
from Colombia, and $1,000 each
frmn iPcuador ind Parapuav.
Panama Engineer Tomai
Guardia Sr, subcommittee ehalr-
man, told this morning's .ses
sion:
i "People who have worked
out there (in the Darien and
Choeo areas) have literally
sweated blood', on the surveys
and observations we Have
made so. far." ; v '
tho various. -neODle
whose committee work was rec
ognized from the rostrum were
P. E. D. Marsnaii, me American
member of the subcommittee.
'0

GI wu killed and another critical Injured Saturday

VI
r

ITT! CBfi J :
s 4 lw1'

... A .1

11

, up
in' those countries. 1.
and Guillermo Garcia Telle, the
Tn the
whole Pan. American Highway,
were. also annlaudart hv th .n
were .also applauded by the well
tilled gallery and delegates. Few
Amerlnon. tricifn i
(Continued on Page t -"-
SoIdforCrifically
Injured, Pal Dead
trmyt,
After Car Accident
Pfc. Douglas H- Waller of Fort
Clayton is sUll on- the critically
Ul list today at Gorgas Hospital,
where he was transferred aftr
the car In which. h was tn.j.
ling Saturdav nieht crimh.rf iT-
to a truck on National Hlghwav,
rllllnc onntha. .nlw
is Ducidy pre. Roy J. Ashley.
'.w, naa ucaa on arrival at Ban
to lomas Hospital. Their sports
car crashed Into the rear, of V
struck on the highway, about 2Y
miles northwest of Chorrera.f i
Waller, 19, was at first treated-at
Santo Tomas and then
transferred to Gorgas Hospital
where he is still on the critical
list today. He is under observa observation
tion observation for possible head injuries,,
and also sustained a Jaw frac fracture
ture fracture and face and eye abrasions.
Both the Singer sports car and
the 1951 Chevrolet truck, wer
travelling' south toward -.Chor-rera
when the accident tceur
red at 8:30 Saturday nights il-T
The car was almost complex complexly
ly complexly demolished while the trurlt
wr badlv damaged In the rc?r,'
; The driver of the truckr-wai
reported to have been Cenobio
Cspinosa of David, Chiriqul wiio
was uninjured.
' Ashley was assigned to f
U.S. Army Signal Service wr e
Waller is with the 534th MlliUxy
Police company.
i



muniAit vu v iaaf
J
fAGB TWO

TpE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN-
MMD M MLIIHIO If TNI PANAMA AMMICAN MOI. INft
mmtnv Tnr9UH0ID ,r NIUON NOUNStVKlW in aae
HAHMODIO ARIAS CDITea
BT. N nwrr W O eo H4, Panama, noes'
TtUntONi t-0740 uw
V CAilt ABORtaa. FANAMKNICAN, PANAMA
m orricti ta.t7a csntkai. Avinui itwccn ir no Htm OTaerre
aieieM MPIUeiNTATivta, JOSHUA POWMfc INC
S4S MADMAN Ave. NfW. Voa. NT. f
IMtL Mll

AJBVAWnt 1,11 '5"
IN -n 52 r 22

m ADVANCE i

PM MONTH. M
: PC MIX MONTH.

Pan on ae.

f THIS IS YOUR PORUM THl RIADtM CWN COLUMN ;
t:f, '' r''Uf-'r.,,V;-,
The Mall Bex Mm eoea temm for readere ef The PaMiris A"V,";
Letter art received gratefully and era handled la a whelly cea'lderitlal
awiHMM. MRtHbta m (attr -.. fc imsatHint If doesn't opseat the
mnt day. Litttn are published fa tho order received.
Mease try ta keep tha letters limitad ta ana page length,.
Identity of .attar writer h htld in strictest tonfideoea
Thii newspaper aiiumw pa reipoesiollity for statements er epmioiM
Rpreeted in lattara from reader. ...

THE MAIL BOX

4
J
Sir:

RADIO PROGRAMS

! Mnv i set a lew gripes off my chest? .-''
TixwwZ r.. th rebrnaecasthiB of ball a-atnes Mopped? THe

majority of listeners are on the job dally fiich means that the
Jesuit of the game or games are all we have been receiving. Is It

to facilitate the "Big Brass wno pus x w ""w
to sit back after work (?? and enjoy such easy comfort,
v (2) Why do we have to suffer such agony tn the mornings,
from o'clock to 8 o'clock listening to the corniest of Programs.
.., h.. i nnnior sVmiiiri listen to the tVDe of music played

bv the -Voice of America" at night, and these local Panamanian
nations. It's not that there is a lack of records or vocal sts be be-cause
cause be-cause we know you do receive your share of same provided by
teUccs (Ours!)
i Not intending to sling dirt at the current rave of Rock and
Roll- or kiddies tunes that you choke us with, but Mister there
etlll exists some solid bonds In the good old UJS A. How about
(tome West Coast music? For Instance, some of Stan Kenton s,
puke Ellington's, Benny Goodman's, Count Basle's etc. It seems
tour "Yawn Patrol" was intended to send us off to work in a

nappy frame oi mina, dui; sieaa uue is u xi
the sack. I suggest present program would be appropriate at

night, say arouna n ociocs.
- Always room for Improvements.

Labor News
And 1
Comment

llOn Your Way, Sir!-

EDITOR'S NOTE: Victor Rl

sal is en hit way to Europe te eovi
or vital stories. Today, while he
it on route, hi guttt columniit
i Sherman Adam, tho asiiftant

te the President.) -y.,-
KNOW YOUR COVENRMENT
By SHERMAN ADAMS

tax Btye

FROG MEN

iir?'
t

1 Passing on the road, going to Coco Solo, I got out of my
tn t.hns noor mn dieeine ud to their necks. What were

ihey looking for? Only God knows. Those men are supposed to

be the malaria control gang, xnose men nave to do m uiai. w w-er
er w-er all day, only time out is for lunch, and to knock off. This
. jn kn.iM u tiTonl WVien t.hAv art) alr.lr and can't re-

port to work, the blgTwheels" say, "No! something else is wrong."
Vet still every week they are about four to five men sick going
. to the hospital. jtj
During my Ome of work with that same outfit we did not
iave so much pressure to uo through.
y What makes it so hard for those poor men is the new staff
Of officers. The gang consists of about 35 'Frog Men." That's
the name they are called. Whenever any one of the Frog Men
are sick, and go for a checkup, they are sent back to change
tfieir uniforms, and back in the water. That water is so stink

and mthy that you nave got tc nave a gooa stomacn to stay aown
there, mmi in the z&nz arc of different heieht. four feet, five

teet, six feet, but they have to dig eight to nine feet, that Is to
Show where the Frog Man comes in.
: Every day some Big Wheel comes wtih his camera to take
pictures of the Frog Men. ....
Those Congressmen that ride ,the Railroad boats should
know something about It. Maybe'' have them sent over for Aht
third set of locks.. They would not need the dredge from Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa to do the Job, to see the amount of dirt the Frog Men put

en the side of the road. Bank! bank!
' 4 am only speaking in behalf of those men and the hard
stains thev have to undergo. They need some kind of Considera

lion. Don't look at the dollars you are getting, give a glance at

the cents those poor men are receiving, you will have to part
lth your dollars some day, also the men with their cents. The
Vrog Men do the dirtiest work, and are very good men, but get
T.hsnlra

The Big Wheels get all the praise. No. l tells No. 3, No. 2
tells No. :, and four, and everything they say Is yes. yes. In the
time of that good Old Man, who Is gone now, Is no yes with him,

it got to be a .NO! But with tne start tney nave toaay, it got to
be a yes so as to keep their Jobs because they cant make that
money nowhere else. The Good Book says, "Do unto others as

oiey would do unto you."
" Before closing take thes few words: Don't take all for your your-eelf
eelf your-eelf give them some too, it will be fair to God and the men.
Thank you.

lr:

An Ex-Ditch Digger

COLON MAN WANTS S REFINERIES THERE

Believe me, but I cannot see how an oil refinery In Porto-
Elo will benefit Colon. I think that both Portobelo and Puerto
muelles should be preserved for, let's say, a military seaport
t the future. I think both such sites are more suitable for a
hip yard. After all with the growth of Panama, do we really
expect to be sheltered by the United States government all the
fears and take all their insults.
..' Both refineries should be permitted to build their docks In
he City of Colon, let's say at the Fort DeLetseps area, then run
Epelines to their destination outside the city limits. What's
rong with that?
I read where Nasser and the Norwegian oil king have signed
A contract to run over 50 miles of pipe lines through Egypt, so
as to avoid going arefcnd the Horn, with bis large tankers that
cannot pass through the CanaL
.' So pipelines of about 15 to 20 miles should not be any hard hardship.
ship. hardship. Think what the dock would do to the whole Republic I The
free Zone could use same.
" Another thing, for over 20 years Panama has had industrial industrialists
ists industrialists from all over the world anxious to invest In the republic.
They are being kept out by the U.S. government, Panama Canal
Company, whilst their henchmen keep saying that Panama must
Oo something fof their people.

i I cannot see why our President does not call their bluffs,

py giving the (Tee zone tne green iigni in opening establish establishments
ments establishments in the DeLesseps area. After all the free world U tn our
aver, besides lands that are in the cities of Colon and Panama,
which is in the republic, and was never given to the Zone In
any of our Treaties
" Let's prove to Congress that we know our civil rights.
, One ef the Many lnein ployed That Cannot Get fob

en tne z-ene seranse or uver mi ay
RAILROAD IMPROVEMENTS

.- Here are some changes I would like to see la the operation
of our old-fashioned railroad: i

u Kun an early morning express ror employes wno are
working temporarily, or who transit frequently on the Atlantic
or Pacific sides of the Isthmus The trip could probably be made

in aoout an hour with a ajn. aeparture tune enabling employes
to get to work on time. I'm sure that this chance would be very

welcome to our employes who now make the risky and tiring
trip by car, and to those who would like to make the trip but

a nave to.

(3) Enable employes to purcnase commuters tickets at a

eiseount asis done In the United States. I. like many others
working on the Atlantic f ide, would be a frequent customer be-

csuse the paeuic siae has so many more cultural and recrea recrea-Uonal
Uonal recrea-Uonal facilities.
It seems that by Instituting changer such as these the rail

road would better serve the community. It would also be a treat

aoome Booster tor many employes.
Heffl

WASHINGTON D.C.: Our dav at

the White House begins early. By

t-.M) a.m., wnen most or wasning.

ton is lust sitting down to its break'

fast at home, the White House
staff often begins its day at the

oreamast table, with coffee and

eggs ana problems.

I he work oeines as earnest as

it begins early. More often than

not the. theoretical problems

yesterday- are the practical busi

ness o tne morning.

lhese staff ,i discussions are

sounding boards for the Govern

ment. The- business of government

is to promote and protect the wel
fare of all the peotie of this coun.

try. It is a vast and often complex

undertaking and. as might be ex

pected, opinions vary on .the .best
means and methods to accomplish

it. Each morning, whether at

breakfast, staff meetings, or in
staff discussions, these opinions

are-tested.

ine discussions cover every'

tmng under the sun, and often

suggestion or recommendation for
one phase of the Government's

work will help illuminate other

phases.
Recently, for instance, en a
very bright but owir-warm Wash
Ington morning, the ataff had be before
fore before it a Report from tho Com Commission
mission Commission en Government Securi Security.
ty. Security. One feature ef this Report
was a recommendation te elimi elimi-hate
hate elimi-hate tho classification of "Con "Confidential"
fidential" "Confidential" on Government docu documents.
ments. documents. Of great interest te me
apart from the security as aspects
pects aspects ef public Information is

tho general proportion that the

people should have the maxi maximum
mum maximum intalligenw about tha oper operation
ation operation ef their government.
This is a -ltal matter in a renub

lie for only a knowledgeable and
enlightened people are capable of

making the right decisions about

tneir own government. The f rest'
dent has been the leading propo

nent of the policy of telling the

people of thj country what their

government is doing and why. His

weekly press conterences, which
are filmed for the first time in
history, the press conferences that

take place more or lesr regularly
throughout almost all branches of

the Government. the information

I programs carried on in every De

psrtment ran these are based up up-ton
ton up-ton the President's- firm belief in

that policy.

As a result, the people of the

United states know more about

their government today than ever

before.

Take the economy, for instance.
It is good for all our citizens

to know as much about our econo

my as possible so that their opi

nion about public fiscal policies,

for instance, can be based upon a

knowledge of the reasons for those

policies. Much of the economic in

formation originates in the vast
and accurate statistical facilites of

the Government and flows out al

most daily through the press to the

public.

This is merely one service, how however,
ever, however, thst Government provides to

keep the people informed.
This Administratien ia genuine genuinely
ly genuinely interested in the problems ef
the working man and woman.
It not only provides information
about those probiims but ren renders
ders renders service te help aelve thorn.
It i interested in the extant to
which the overage working man
i sharing in tha current pro--parity,
in whether er not hi
earning are sufficient te pro provide
vide provide him and .tie family with a
comfortable standard ef living.
The attention of Government is

directed, then, toward protecting
the working man and woman not
only in the conditions ad oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities of employment, but in oth other
er other ways that affect his welfare. A

worker should not be required, lor

instance, to contribute from his

earning re. tne support ot tnose
who use such contributions for their

v

':iMiJ:i:-i;V,'i.i

m personal beneiu.
And here asain is another in

stance of the tremendous advant

age of public knowledge.
For iust as public knowledge and

understanding exert a powerful in influence
fluence influence over the operations of the

Government, so the same kind, ox
public scrutiny, when applied to the
operations ef union welfare and J
pension funda, will else- be bene bene-LciaL.
LciaL. bene-LciaL. ..
The Taxpayers of the nation de demand
mand demand and get from the Govern

ment detailed information on what

the Government is doing to pro

tect their welfare and interest, xne
riant of citizens under laws gov

erning safety and health condi

tion!, discriminatory employment
practices, wages sad hours on
Government contracts and other
matters are presented ia as public
a manner aa possible.
Just so, the working people who
eonthbute to unions should be ad advised
vised advised of the financial operations of

those orgsniutions. especially
those pertaining te welfare and
pension funds that mean so much
te the individual in later life.
Up until a year er two eee the
noeeaairy ef protecting worfcece
gainst the miarfriatn mt
their own wolf are fundi had nev never
er never been neatly brought home te
the wortiora thamaotvoa. The e e-vents
vents e-vents of !& have anade ouch)
wod ops-ere, tMt tha Prea Prea-idoiw
idoiw Prea-idoiw ed Socretery ef Labor
Jara P. Mitch H are eernoerfy
to ebeUea eweb .abnaoa.
The answer, and an 1 adequate
one, is contained ia the Adminis Adminis-trstiea
trstiea Adminis-trstiea supported legislation new
eforc Congrnts. This measure as-,
wres the worker that hie money.
$rea te the organization that br-i
.sins aer aim and protects bis Job

.,.A.,-1K.rfi...r.w-.r.".-.,

I ri---.-'r- .TU-.'sC Tiv -weft".

2Qopaopo

HAVE ptbN
GVEM THREE r
SALK POLIO
ONLYaii DEATH

hi

rrrwi a'4m-

1 i ; :
NEA Stmce, lc b J h j i j S() 'I -. -j i
i i h .-fit., in nK.Mii.ti! hid i n hi 1 i 'in ii, ,,,

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER V

It's Not The Heat, It's Me: Oh, ton et there.." This I'm Looking
..I XTa. nMln' lti. CkuMi'a m Avf I s?ntif ast rt T mAnn 7trt 7imino..

no! Not again: Artie Shaw's next,

Evelyn Keyes, tells friends they'll
merge, in September ..The haras haras-ed
ed haras-ed chappie on the back of Sigyn
Lund's motor-scooter is music pub

lisher. Duke Nile.. She's a Follies
beauty heiress to Swedish steam steamship
ship steamship millions.., If they're looking

for a technical expert for the Jo

anne Connelly Patmo film; how a-

bout Ted Howard? He's the guy
who built her up for top deb hon honors.
ors. honors. .

,tTne

They Caflt It Bridgenort OA

Pacific: Aridi the latest iiewSiin
Hollywood is that"' SftsanT'Stras-

berg's' real heart is Kevin McCar

thy, the actotwnd a doing bum

mer stock in the Esst..CoL Frank

McCarthy: the 20th-Fox exec.'who'ia "Les unru. it neips net, la

ws General Marshall's aide, pro

Forward to: I mean Vic Zimins

ky's sixty buck a plate party at
the Waldolrf on Aug. 28 to celeo celeo-rate
rate celeo-rate the 50th birthday of Joe Kck-

house, Gimbel s .Executive Head.
Half a century of .being a swell
guyi ;.A;: ".
Data About met: Nadine Du Du-css
css Du-css is the reason for Scott Brady's
"brody." .. Today's Disc Jork

Art Ford Item: She's Blossom De

arie (her real name, but I don't

believe it either Margaret Wilt

ing skipped to Skip Mirtut.Nan-

cy Owens, .the se.ty : model, at d
J09 Eich, last remaining, bachelor
of the Meilo-lin Its quarter," arc
at the serious stage. To '.Kiel bis
own .. Wait 11 P.fixy Harison gets
a load of Kay KtuulaU'r ccKt'iimc

moted to B. G. in the Army Re

serve, Congrats, Generall ..New
est silliness: The Matador cock

tail' it's vodka and chilled beef

bouliion. One gulp and you want
to fight a bull.. Debra Paget is

going places with Fete rrceinao

Now I've Heard Everything:

There S. sn "intellectual" night
club in Greenwich Village cailed

the College of Complexes. Instead

of comics it features "mental sli

mutation" in the form of ioni hair

open iorums, lectures and debates

and I bet tney 're funnier than the

man who has everything: NO

THING.. s,

Something for Everyone: Karen

Sharpe is seeing actor Chet Mar-

snau again. And after sending the
ring back, too- This is no gag;
Most women don't mind if a man
loves them and leaves them. If

he leaves them enough!... Talking

about old restaurants: Rev. Kim Kim-sey
sey Kim-sey of the Chinatown Rescue So Society
ciety Society asks how about Ftaunces

Tavern, still in servic on the
same spot since George Washing-

security, will be properly super supervised
vised supervised and a public accounting of it
made. ,

This is not aa arbitrary action

on the part of government On the
contrary, it is a response to the
demand from workers, from labor
leaders, from employers and from
the public for adequate protection

aganst tne unscrupulous.

The concrete nlaca nreaented bv

the President and Secretary Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell are one further example of
the progress in better information
about the institutions created for.
the security, health and welfare
of all cur people.

veal more talent than ver before

seen on any screen... Here's a

twist: "Constnt Husband,? t h el

1954 British pigtuie starring Har Harrison,
rison, Harrison, opens at the Plaza this
week. Kay played one of his seven
wives in it, which wis when they
met. ,. ,, ...
This Ain't Cricket- The Yankees'
are leaving too: Chai's "what tre
New York corespondent of the
London Express tells uts five mil million
lion million British reaaers in this "ex "exclusive:"
clusive:" "exclusive:" "If he Gunts go Wst
so will the Dodders, And that will
force the migration of the third
national team, the New York
Yankees." (And what does he

mean by "national?") "This

news." he continues, "has alarm

ed millions of Americans in the

Eastern half of the country."
I'm not alarmed. Is Dan Topping?

Is Dan Parker? Are you?

Is This News: Tony Bennett's

first stsge try is in Ksnsss City

opposite Julie Wilson in "S 1 1 k
Sotockings" and that's nice work,

I mean opposite Julie Wilson, in

or out of silk stockings. Three
Hollywood producrs flew there to
gander him and her!.. William

Merchant, he s the writer of "Desk
Set," kinds likes Mrs. William
Rhinelander Stewart ..I hear that

Dee plans to show the South he

isn't fooling. May appoint a pro

minent Negro to the upcoming

Federal bench vacancy in the
new Southern District of Misslsip

pi. (Mississippi hss the largest per
capita Negro population in the
country.) t

Did You Hear That: Shormsn
Fairchild. tha airlane magnate,
ia flying vitli dionr Williams the

Eileen Ford model,' at Mele's Pk-

vulion.. Poor Milton Berio. He

just had a throat operation and

I II 111 1 A

Cbakra USl
.

lf -TO OUST?

REED & BARTON Sterling ;
, A set el aolid sterling eosU frees. '
1 100. to S3004 depending npen stse,
. anel anay be paid for over many '

3T

mercuric
-. Jewellers

can't talk for three weeks Has to

write, everything on' a pad, He's
really in rouble. Says he can't
spell either. (His ad-libs are now

pao-uos.) i -,

No Swan Sone: The- fahulnn

Lou Walters produced his greatest

snow ana men do wea Dut of the
world-famed Latin- Quarter whirh

he built 19 years ago. I cannot tell

you nere, what this theatrical di

vorce means to me. In this room

(once the Palais 'Roy ale nd there-

alter, so many others in which

uroauway generated its unions

magic) 1 spent the greater num number
ber number of my years as a nightlife re re-porter,
porter, re-porter, Any memories Oi it--lohg
antedating Lou ..Walters wand the

iond recollection of my long a.

suciauoa wiin mm m later 'years.

are among; tne, tew things that

remain to me now, I first knew

this room as a callow vouthJ half

luetime ago when.the bliaht i of

ProhibiUon was unon the land, ami

iw ai me now. it was nere, .nine
years ago. in youncer and muen

nappier uays, tnat falters launch

ed tne publication of the first Lit-

Mortimer collaboration., t'N w

York Conficiuntiai" and it w h

ttuu luHnwu uiai we write H
then. Ana seven years later in the
Latin Quarter wnicn my oitie Ann
loved so well, ana -among Ah e
mends who loved her so well.

Lou held a testimonial for the be

nefit ot the'Kunyon Fund in her
memory. And if for no other rea reason,
son, reason, the room is forever hallowed
for me."

Don't Sty Goodbye, S a-y So
Lougt When Lou waiters ieiUthe
Latin Quarter, it was as as if ziee-

f eld. had left the "Follies." This

historic moment was dramatized
by Joey Adams' sympathetic hand handling
ling handling of the poignant farewell cere ceremonyafter
monyafter ceremonyafter the final cuilala rf

Lou's last show. The outpouring
of gifts and good wishes from the
girls he glorified and from those
he worked with for. 15 years.

brought tears to the eves of the

few of us left who still love Broad Broadway
way Broadway and what it stands lor. No

one expressed it in fewer words

or better, than his long-time friend
and associate, Ed Risman, who
stays as the L. Q. general manag manager.
er. manager. Ed said it for all of us: "When
you go a part of my heart foes
with you." Lou may leave the La Latin
tin Latin Quarter, but he built it so well

that no mater wha else be does.

it will remain his monument. a

Mecca for merrymakers, the -last
of the landmarks thst made Broad,

way an international synonym fori
brightness and beauty and care
free happiness. (NOTE: Neitner

Billy Rose nor Frank Seanes will
produce the L. Q.'s new shows as
reported. Donn Ardea will. .-Lou
will not go into the old Diamond

Horseshoe or Paradise as conjec conjectured.
tured. conjectured. His new room will be else elsewhere
where elsewhere en Broadway. I know the
location, but cant reveal it now.)
WISDOM OF A WHITE WAY
WOLF: Beware ef gals who want
to date every Tom, Dick and mar-

ry. ..
V WW Is On Vacation,

bDAllYl7ASII!.'.iGT0;j
fklEnRY-G0-R0U;.'D

y Miw rtAisok)

WASHINGTON 1 here are some

interesting untold facts behind the

acquittal of Jimmy Houa, no,
czar of the teamsters. ,

Well-known fact was that Hoffa

was represented by. Edward Ben

aett Williams, one of the top de

fense attornes of Washington, He

did a Driuiant jcu

But not well-known is th.'t Wit

hams had tome, interesting back

stage' help which even be may not

navt, known Dout

Backstage Help No. 1 came

from Paul Dorfman, boss of the

Waste Material Handlers Union in

Chicago wlios!. racketeering- has

brought ... V into trouble witn At L

CIO president George Meany. Dori
M am .fi, -J ,k-

tune of over S1.000.00Q in commis

sions from labor welfare funds de

posited by Hoffa and other friend
ly. unions in an insurance compa

ny which i mushroomed ,un'. over

night for the purpose of hsndling

Backstage railo No. 2. came

from Truman Gibson, former sec

retary of the Chicago Boxing As

sociation who .with Dorfman. help

ed get ex-heavvweight champ Joe

Louis to come to Washington and

put-nis arm around Houa. uibson
is a distinguished Negro attorney

wno served during world War 11

as race adviser to Secretary of

War Henry L. Stimson, and later
as adviser to President Truman on

Negro problems regarding univer

sal military -training, ,v

Backitaoo Hole No.- 3, came

from The Airo-American. promt

nent, Negro-; newspaper in Balti
more, which carried not only i
full-page' ad praising Hoffa dur

....... i . i'i T ...

mg tne tnai, nut a column praising

mm to tne sues as a iriena oi tne

Negro. ''' t r

Eight members eLthe jury were

negroes.

. JURY LOCKED UP

Copies of this flagrantly pro-

Hoffa edition of The Afro-American

were mysteriously delivered to the

homes of Utico jurors, but when
Judge Bumita Matthews got wind

of it: she locked up the jury lor

the duration of the trial.

This was the longest period In

the history of ; Washington's new

courthouse that a jury hss been

confined. Cost to the tsxpayers
was $772 above normal court ex

penses. ..(.;('.

After the iurv ws locked up it

s! happened that proriiinent Ne,

groes visiieu tne ui i uw
Hbffa's hand in full view of the

Negro jury members. c

Ac a final grandstand play. Hof

fa 's astute public relations' advis

er. Eddie Cheymz.z suggestea mat

m -famnua Nero hero be orougnt to

the trial At this point, Joe Louis'
name came up The job of persuad persuading,
ing, persuading, the champ was referred to
Dorfman in Chicago. :

It was'rep Mrted'at the time that

Louis hid come to Washington to
discuss his tax problems with the
Treasury. However, Xouis acknow

ledged, to pi comma i.nai raiu
Dorfman and Trumsn. Gibson had

approached him. n

"Paul Dorfman got hold of me.

w had Tmman Gibson phone me

here in Chicsgo," Louis said overj

thetelephone from uucago, t'J,-

son muue au uib mhhs""-"

m made au tne arrangemema. i UitSrv Appeals.
The Brown Bomber also admit-Court of Mmtny pp-

ted that Hoffa had paid his hotel'
expenses. HO stayed in the fan fan-ous
ous fan-ous suite in the Woodner Hotel
which overlooks Rock Creek Park'
and which Dave Beck had built
for himself liy knocking out the
walls of two apartments.
i":At' firsf the gowl natured non non-political
political non-political Louis told Gibson he didn't
want to come to Washington, that
he was in trouble enough over his
income taxes. Gibson, however,
told him ho wan already in as
much trouble as he could get with
Internal Revenue.,
MY FRIEND JIMMY
. v
. So the obliging ex-champ came
to Washington, dutifully sat in the
courtroom, shook; hands with Hof-'
fa, and told the press he was there
on "personal business"- but had
dropped in to see "my good friend
Jimmy Hqffa. He took pains to
sit in the courtroom both one af afternoon
ternoon afternoon and one morning. v
Afterward, Negro members of
the jury who voted to acquit Hof Hoffa
fa Hoffa said that race did not influence
their verdict. ,
The man who arranged for

Louis's-trip to Washington, Paul
Dorfman, is an extremely close
friend of Hoffa's.

Dorf man's wife Rose and his son
Allen helned organize the Union

Insurance Agency Inc., in which
was deposited almost $20,000,000 of
Union funds between 1948-52.

The insurance ency m turn

placed its business with the Union
Casualty Co. and the Union Public
Service Co.. which mushroomed up

overnight laigely thanks to Team

ster funds and Jimmy uoua.
"It was disclosed thst approxi

mately il02,OTO in check payable,
to Allen Dorfman were not deposit-

ed to the agency's bank accounts,"

Rep. Hoffman's investigating com committee
mittee committee repoted.

When the. Congressman asked

nnrfman if he had nsid this or any v

part of it to Jimmy Hoffa, he re refused
fused refused to answer. Time after time,
Dorfman pleaded the 5th Amend

ment.

Paul Dorfman Is also a good

friend of Johnny Did. recently con

victed labor racketeer in New

York. Senate investigators .''nave

found' that Dorfman operates sep

arate bovs and girls csmps in vyi-

nosha, Wis., sometimes ; permits
their use as a blind lor under underworld
world underworld characters to meet:
s.nt invrt'rator recently

traced two long-distance calls from

Harold Knegcr to moDster ADr

Longie iwuiman at unun

n m 4ii t 'a'i 't, hh sresimsfl Hoff-

man of Michigan and his -investi-gatini
committee were getting to
the bottom of Hofia's operations

e-AiiTtrt iidarrnir inaL uiku asov

bower officials intervened, and stop a

unffmtn miri vsrious speeches.

on the floor of the House protest

ing against -tne mtenerence.
mittee counsel Willism F. McKen-

..t-4- .,' were silenced De

ns nai ...
fore we could make pubUe cert

ain important nnancia-a

pects of the Teamster oy oy-tions.
tions. oy-tions. . .'

sr the 'Investigation was call

ed off, Hoffa threw his pohticsi
...ntwrttn Michigan to the re-elee-

Uon of Repubhcan ,Sen. Homer

Ferguson, rerguson
fSotated-by Ike ai Ambassador
- pwiiiiwinei. then to the

n.LUU i

1S.TI

nat

1 I LULKtW

It's border to floe O good Re on

' the golf course than one In the
I locker room. m

t

- In Town Tomtit
I shall weir my Movaio

My MovmIo Wttch aa esoiaV
ttjrWIlWrcncuncyeutlina,
the narfiil imf at iM bracrJet,
dtoMaoUaaaiMtaahtnnnt

earaduLAI

x Aad wail aMBt andoea (ar
oca t bay vrttcat I am nt
yaa sac doe to Kicaafic orga-
it tJEtptriiW lr gj. Tea, too, it why.
naTaataB, MrtsaW CVntffal tint FJaffB
MM aaWaaffaWst tanf MV pH60tyfftt
MaaMorc BMxicl, fdi IS

MOVADO watches are sold and serrieei by leading
jeweler all evr the werld. New Tork if TtfXany
and In Panama ft is CASA FASTXICH- -.

"i.ir

IlLJ H

DUTYV

WATCH CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, FAMAftU



i. ii i ...

r

,

ii

;.' v nea Teiepnotoj
MAKES CHARGE AGAINST TEAMSTERS At the start of
public "hearlng In Washington into alleged tie-ups between
Teamsters'- official James Hoffa,. and New York racketeers,
Senate Labor Rackets Committee counsel Robert Kennedy
points to a chart showing. services controlled by New York
Teamsters. Kennedy charged that the Teamsters Union has
jointed with racketeers to pose a 'serious threat to the
- entire nation.

Spanish Troop Train
Crashes, Killing 21,
Injuring Many More
VILLAVtfUDE, Spain. U'ug.

fUPV A Spanish Army trooo

train crashed into a standing
locomotive ; on the main line ; to

Aiaaria near, nere ioaay in one
of Spain's wrest peacetime pdSi:
tary disasters.',-.
Unofficial retorts, said 'at ; least

&i soldiers were nuieu ana do
injured, 8 of them critically. At
least 9 other soldiers were still
lint .apiniintan Iftf.

The- train; returning

"to

-the capital from war maneuvers

in Northeast: 'Spain, was tacfrig
north toward a large : Army; post
at.Carabanchjel, "about three miles

west of Madrid,; when the crash
occurred. The post is only six

miles from .te Scene. ;
The troop train .carried three
carloads of troops, engineers, and
communications specialists plus

The cars crunched togetherfices' at-Cferist-irEpiseopal -Church

w'heo the. twin, slammed into the
locomotive parked just north of
ViUaverde s- .A
Rescue squads, rushed from
Madrid and Carabanchel, were
nsXiW searching through debris and
wrecked cart tonight for addition

al victims. First aid squads set

uo emergency stations near the
sce-e of the, ejdenU ,."?V"' 1
. ii ,i .lit ,i,r, fit ,;

Connecticut Town
Forgiven For Error
In Spelling Of Name
GUIFORD," Conn., Aug. 5 (UP)
The 2,000 residents of this little
Connecticut town won official for forgiveness
giveness forgiveness yesterday for a Spelling
error made by their forefathers.
1 Ivor S. W atkins. the Rt Rev.

Lord Bishop of Guildford, In Sur Surrey,
rey, Surrey, England, came here to ex
press his hometown's friendship
forvGuilford, Conn., with or with'

out the first: D." ; .
When Guilford was founded by

G Henry Whitfield in. 1639, he 'in

advertently dropped the first D
when he named the town for

Guildford near which he was born.
. W atkins. who has been attend

ing the World Council of Churches

meeting, at New Haven, interrup interrupted
ted interrupted -his work' there to come here
to be guest of honor .? at special
festivities sponsored by Guilford's,
antiquarian ''Keeping Society."

The day. started oil witn serv-

21 Jailed, 19 To Die :
For Anti-Red Acts,
Says Radio Peiping

TOKYO, Aug. 5 (UP) -A Chi
nese Communist court has sen

tenced 19 persons to death" and
21 others to long prison terms for

Kiiung government omciais and

plotting "ccunver revolution" a
gainst the Red regime. Radio Pel
pmg announced, yesterday.

It was the first' time since Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Communist Party leader
Mao i Tse 'Tung proclaimed his
"hundred flowers" theory permit permitting
ting permitting criticism of the eovernment

mat sucn arasuc action has been

announced fcgainst anti-CommU-

ists.
The 40 persons sentenced were

tried In Kwantune Province at a

puouc trial ind were sentenced
on Friday. Prison terms ranged

from five yaars to life sentences
the radio said in a broadcast

heard here. ; 1

Still another death sentence .was

passed on a former landlord in
Siangyang county on ; charges of

killing two members of : a .local

agricultural cooperative, v -1
The radio .said-. all sentences
were sublecf to review by the Su

preme Peoples Court. l U'v
The 40 Chinese tried at Kwan Kwan-tung
tung Kwan-tung were accused of killing five
government officials and two by bystanders
standers bystanders during a raid on a food
store and supply cooperative, July

12.

The Radio said tne raid was

Ma deliberately planned step, the
first move in what was intended

as a scheme to establish locally a
counter-revolutionary base."
Of the 40 convicted, the radio
said, 19 received outright death
sentences, two others described as
ringleaders received death, sen sentences
tences sentences "suspended for two years."
One was sc tk-nced to life impris imprisonment
onment imprisonment and the rest received pris pris-no
no pris-no terms ranging from five to 15
years.
Accordig to the radio, the
"counter-revolutionary group'" in-,

eluded' "ex-landlords, rich peas peasants
ants peasants and ex-criminals who had

served their sentences."

"" 1 t"w' 1 1 w
1 ill y 1 1-'
f, -feWSS-KSfeK ..... ifii ?if i
'k On'.-'feyv1 .r
Lj :ip 'a.-
, 'i I f' x f'4 ""' '
' "' iHt.ii' mKS.i.wiairtii-ii inn i

VIRUS VICTIMS These residents of Delhi, India, some of

me.oo.uou in me jjeim area striciten with Oriental mfluenra,
crowd Into a dispensary for treatment First detected in north
China in January, the virus has raged through the entire Far
East. Wita cases showing up in European cities and among
travelers returning to the U.S., world health officials fear fur further
ther further spread and are waging an all-out war against it. Known
as Mutant A it changes its naturethe flu has resisted modern
miracle drugs. Few deaths have been reported, though millions
have been stricken.

!OS2ir"""!)
tJm4m

BY OSWALD JACOB Y
Written for NEA Service

ana ra' reception f allowing, Then

the crowd that r had gathered
moved across the village green to

the First Congregational, Church
on the other sidei There, they
joined in listening to a sermon by

the Rev Dr. J. R. Chandran, prm

cipal of the Bangalore Theological

Seminary of the Churchd iouth

India

.,jt,ii

"Evergreen State

Answer to Previous Punle

1 Washington
has great.
fisheries, ,,
. t -is one of,
its principal
cities
13 Song bird
14 Eluder

15 Pompous show a Billiard shots
18 Rounded 10 Poems

DOWN -- ;
1 Steeped foods
2 Asiatic sea
S Shell ridge
4 Lamented
5 More, aged
6 Born t V
7 -rachloride

8 Asserts,.

glAITI iaPOITl ICIRIO IV
ALE Ti.'?VE
o n T n i Ti ItEJ
fc-u- 5"!5b Se '
r l. TSpr c u rT
"A5I1TR w p e p
iEUEVAxTSrJ O B T
5oi5 in k ulT ejnU

17 Turf spade

18 Flowers
19 Bitter vetch

21Belief

22rrr.U ?"nd 21 Small islands

. in mis naic

2S Olympia is

capital

27 Cicatrix.
SI HaUl
32 Feminine
nickname' r
33 Constellation

34,MiiesiVl

3 j compass poini
SlTeaf m
37failge
39 Seine vc vc-40Sctets
40Sctets vc-40Sctets 41East'rr.V v

!43 Mariner's
i'dirtctloii.
!4SMnyofiU
important
1 cities are on 2
j Sound;
1 4 Slight sip. ...
18? Biblical ,r.
, mountain -S4
Antics -:J
Drinking .'
-house
S8 rrrhctr -;S7Air
rai .-
alarms ',
.'MHyircrboo-
.'

23 Above : 45 Indian turban
24 Russian river 48 Soviet river
26 Fork prong 47 Donated
28 Solicitude 49 Artistic
29 Dry ornamentation
30 Knocks 80 Over (comb.
38 Furtive gazer form var.)

22 Much can 40 Brewing vessel 51 Essential being

oexouna.ui Beginning as Towns 1 sou

11 Apportion
12 Greek god of
war

20 Taciturn

this start Fixed look 4 Vehicle

I ,r Z IJ k fS. lb I'" 17 18 If K) il ii
lTT'"'," S 7" T T"
j- -; ; r-r-
n 1 urr"
. i? 1 ET TT .. .....
a p Cl p 5" 5" p 7T i W Jk
lllsrlll5rIE
- ... 5T 17 3 W ; .... .,-
2""'" rn'pr-
5TT"""" ; r--,----"7
- i
.1. ....!. .. ,t ., I. I... . .-I ......

Off On Vacation, Gentlemen?

Here's Your Clothing Check

By DICK KLEINER

NORTH i
' A76
, 4
10 8 5 4

AK10932
WEST (ft) CAST'

3 VJJliB9
QJ2 ; 4 3
7 Q
SOUTH
4 None
AK7852
AKJ87
J6
North and South vulnerable

tw North Eut South

j f ass 4 4 sf
Pass Pass Double Pass
Pass 6 Double 6 4
Double Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead A K

. 44
v,.

RUSSIAN ROCKIPf-The Russians may never claim Rock V
Roll as their own invention, but they have dances just as lively.
Theae Soviet teen-agers "rock" In gay folk oanc at a voarta.'
Testivaljn Krasnodar near the Black Sea.

East's raise to four spades was

a dual purpose bid. He thought

that there might be .some
chance for his partner to make
that contract but he also wanted
to erect a further barricade a-

galnst his vulnerable opponents.

The barricade didn t shut

South out but it did cause him

to make an unfortunate bid of

five hearts.

North didn't like hearts but he

saw no reason to get into the

act at the six level so he passed.

At this point -East could not

stand prosperity. He had three
sure trump tricks In hearts and

tne ace of his partner's suit. He
doubled five hearts.

This bid would have worked

out beautifully if he had been

able to nut glue on it. The dou

ble actually got past South but
North decided to run to six
clubs. East doubled this also, j

now -souin nad no problem.

He went to six diamonds. West

doubled. No one can blame him

He had a sure diamond trick and

his partner had doubled both
the other suits. West did not

know bow silly his partner's dou
ble of five hearts had been.

South had no trouble making

six diamonds. He runed the
opening spade lead and .laid
down the ace and king of
trumps. The ace and king; of

ciuds .were piayea next ana

when both East and West follow followed
ed followed to the second club a third
club lead pulled out East's queen.

South ruffed and spread his
hand with tne announcement

West could take his queen of

trumps any time he chose.

NEW YORK (NEA) Let's have

a big cheer for that grandest of

ail institutions, the vacation. It

just about that time, just .about

the moment when you can pack

up your uoubies ana enjoy your

sell.

But you'll enjoy yourself more

if you don't have any what
should-I-wcar clothing problems.
Here, prepared with the coopers

ton of the American Institute of

Men's and Boys' Wear, is a list

of vacation clothing hints:

Travel: No matter what kind
of a vacation you take, you'll
have to go somewhere to get
there. For traveling, best bet is
a sports jacket and a pair, oi con.
irasting slacks. Wea. a shirt that

doubles as sports shirt or conven

tional shirt, with a tie you can

don if the occasion demands.

Resorts: If yours is a resort va

cation, take along a dark suit
gray, brown cr navy. blue. It
should be ligntweight silk, silk

blend, tropical worsted, or natural-synthetic
blend. You'll need

some shirts for two weeks

way. four cotton shirts or two

wash-and-wears should suffice.

pair of gray or white slacks
makes the dirk jacket do double
duty. And, of course, a sufficient

supply of pajamas, underwear

socks, handkerchiefs, ties.

Beach: If you're planning to

spend some time swimming and

or lazing on the beach, one or

two cabana sets plus an extra

pair of trunks are a must. Don't
foreet beach sandals The cabana

set tops one, at any rate-should
be lined, wiih terry cloth or some

thing similar.

Fishing: A fishing trip requires

two extra pairs of trousers, per-

naps in cmno or, 11 me cumiw
demands it, a warmer material.
Rubber-soled shoes and a cap

with a sun visor help.

Golf: Take along four extra

pairs of slacks, six knit or fabric
shirts, six-pairs ol hose, a couple

of pairs of gou snoes, cap,

sweater and rainproof, jacket.
Formal:, Perhaps there's

formal evening or two on your

vacation aeenda. If so. take a.

long a dinner jacket of black or

midnight nlae. with matcmng trou

sers or. even better tor summer

wear, a white jacket wow me

dark trousers. Matching" tie and
cummerbund sets, in a bright

plaid or a conservative solid, will

set oil tne wnite acxei.
Emergencies: The best laid
plans, etc. It might come up rain
or cold, so 'tetter bring along a
raincoat, a warm sweater, some

Ago Khan IV Takes

Oath Of Allegiance
To Pakistani Sect

f0 J
::i::i&i':::iw '.y
J

US Vasling Dala Oh
Scientific Progress
Of Reds, Says Solon

WASHINGTON, Aug. 5 (UP)

Chairman John E. Moss of the

House Information subcommittee

accused the Commerce Depart

ment today of falling down in its

critically-important job of keen

ing abreast of Russian scientific

progress.

Tftn California Tnmntrt iM

that whilft mnst nf tha Istost Snvi.

et scientific findings are "gather "gathering,
ing, "gathering, dust on the shelves of he
Library of Congress and else-

wnere, nussia'ior tne past four
years had operated the world's
biceest sclentifie tranxlatinn- ma.

chine; -.:

Ha told th TTnitnd Praia thaf

nis subcommittee, an arm of the
House Government Operations

lomminee, plans a "thorough in

vestigation." a

sent a sharply-worded letter to
Commerce Secretary Weeks
pointing out that a 1950 law gave
the department responsibility for
snrtincr nut finviot Acta tA !. t

A i ....

American, science ana. industry.

- ur hearings Deiore the House

uavBrnmem inrnrmarum cnnAm

minee, scientists -expressed a

great sense 01 urgency in this
matter a faalino that innmntlu

is not snarea oy me aepartment,

iuusi wroie.

In contrast, he aM tha Snvlat

111 ri . t

Au-umon msuiuie or scientific

ana Teennoinefpal informal inn

set up in 1953, translates and cir

culates sciemmc nnoingi at a

wniriwma pace.

It emnlnv 1 son rno1otn-o

backed. UD bv 13.nOO pianHt tn

maxe available tn Kimaian arianoa

tne latest findings from labors

tories all over: the world." Mn.

said.

This. California Damnprat

charged that a nravlnm innnirv

maue over iour montna. aen hari

gone unanswered by Weeks "on
this pressing problem w h 1 c h
gravely concerns the future of

uus nation in tne struggle for
technological world supremacy."
Moss told Weeks that under
present information xrhanirA m-n.

grams with the Soviet Union, this
country receives about 20.000 doc

uments a year which go to the

UDrary ot congress.

He said the "vast hulk-" nf

these, many containing the latest.
t. : : 1 ...

nusHiau iinaings in suojects UKe
physics and mathematics, "have
not been translated and the av average
erage average scientist and businessman
are unaware of their existence."
MOSS added that tha kiluatinn

develnnnd.laRnita a ."mnmHlnn.

; I (S- WJ.V-tl-
al mandate" to the department to

act as clearing nousv of scien

tine, technical and engineering in
formation."

Get Identical Twin,

Girls Nation Prexy
Advises Kef auyer;

WASHINGTON, Aug. 5 (UP)

&en. tstei Kefanver-(D-Tenn),
who twice tried and failed to win
his party' nomination for presi-

aem, sougm the advice yesterday
of a comely Tennessee teeaager
who won a nationwide election tor

president of Girls Nitioo,

Judith qnalls of Athens, Tenn.f
who wis accompsmed by her
identical twin sister Linda, told

Kefauver on bis weekly radio radio-telecast:
telecast: radio-telecast: i : -"I
would sav von r4 a twin

like Linda because that way you.
can shake trc as many hands,
do twice ts much politicking and:
kiss twice as many babieav 1

KARACHI, Pakistan,. Aug. 'S

(UP-Tbe young Aga Khan IV
flew into Karachi yesterday to take
aa oath of religious allegiance to,

Pakistan's 200,000 members of the

Ismaili Mosleir sect
The Aga, the former Prince Ka

rim who succeeded to the title

recently on the death of his grand

father, was welcomed here by

Pakistani president Is kinder Mir Mir-za
za Mir-za and member of the Ismail!
sect's supreme counciL 4 .

Cholera Epidemic
Hits Indian Town ;
CALCUTTA India. Aug. I fCP")

An estimated 400 persons were
reported yesterday to have died is
a cholera epidemic kweeping the
town of Bhagilpur in India's rich

agncuttursi province of Bihar.
Reports reaching Calcutta said
the deaths wrrt recorded in the
past iwo-weeH period. The reports
said the outbreak was believed to
hsve ris:nfed fram drinking;
water jollnted by recent Ganges1
River floods is toe area. :

WRONG TEAR? Nope, It's new

est of 1957 swlmsuits for men,
the Gentleman Jim (Jantien).

slacks or shorts for louneins fvou

could get a charier horse in your

putting teg ana some moccasins

or leisure shoes.

And don't foriet your return

ticket, sucker.

Talking about vacations brings

up,, automatically, swim wear.

There isn't too much new this

year, but here are a couple of

odds and ends for your shopping

trip.

Van Heusen has what they call

tne uouoie tapper reversible

trunks. One side is. for example,
a large plaid and the reverse a

check pattern. McGregor's Visa

Versa is lust about the same i-

dea.

For a real splashy appearance,

give a. thought to JanUena Gen

tleman Jim, a reincarnation of

the knee-length swimsuit of the

'90s. In this version, the buttoms
have horizontal stripes, the match matching
ing matching vest has diagonal ones. You're
sure to be noticed, anyhow.
Another worthy contender is
Van Heusen's Kangaroo it's a
waterproof container, about the
size of a tobacco pouch, that con

tains a regular pair of trunks, In
many styles and colors. It's ideal

if you ve a space problem ia tra
Vellhg. ;...''

In a few days
ECZEMA Heals

Ha ".i an rstnaBt ullatptla 0

ma mi au 4U UKtuttm wbjob la

Cffecttra a (a mat aka dhwai

eukar 11117.

That WKSinJl antaw4ie' afi not ant

wiauat the ta-otnot bealinc ( mm

alwrw an4 Maw tart St aiaa Sainai
proenpt !!.- I
MOOKX CMEStALO OH. tt MlbiMa
at all aiadani anifitam It hi bans bans-lea
lea bans-lea and ranaaial Aa go at
tnatructMea ara JoOoira aanhil).

PANAMA AMERICAN

w'l 1 tJ rTMT iam J r

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

Afghan King Ends

Visit To Moscow

T rtmM . ..

Aug. 4 (urj Jung
Mohammed 7nhir Shah nf Afohon.

istan ended a state visit to the

Soviet Union yesterday and left
for home.

pjst

PRECIOUS

and
SsLm-lPterioxa
MOUNTED

Be as original or Traditional

as you like

Remember... OUR FREE RAFFLE PLAYS WEEKLY.
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS i

D. Diaz R.
Hilaria de Woo '
Dr. Marjfnaz
George Austin '

W. Campbell

Mrs, John McConaghy
Narcisa de Berguido
Marlina de Chandeck
Tita N. de Boyd
Joseph Carithert
Lastenia Ponce

Maria E. de Dutary

DOUBLE CHECK YOUR SALES SLIP
ALL THOSE ENDING IN 0 WON

. that's more

We give FREE "Chlco1 de ORO STAMPS

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

The store where you double your money Free.

OS

O There's nothing better
O There's nothing more modern
O There's nothing with more harmony
THAN
(SRUITODDG

RADIOS

Don't fail to see the complete collection
of the modern models at the
FRENCH BAZAAR

Our expert will demonstrate to you the advantage of every on
of our 14 attractive models on exhibition.
ALL OUR RADIOS ARE TROPICALIZED
Own a CRUISDIG and the World is Yourss
Specifically, wo want to call to your attention the variable "Mutti-sonio
Tone control, the Hi-F Panorama Speafcer," and th "Baton rtmot
.control for radio receivers and console models, and all the technical
refinements offered by CRUNDIG only.
F HE M CH sBMfiM
v-:, l?, Plaza Santa Ana, Panama v ; ?

1

it o ; ''::
t-x :;
.v(
I .,'
. r

t



-V.fs

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT
JT DAILY NEWSPAPER "'-fi "f-)"T "t- : 1 .' MONDAY, AUGUST t 1951
fAGE FOUR 'V

,1
t
'i

Sociai anil Gtk

By Staffers

erwide

Box 134,
Panama

J(i J? Jk fix. HV Vv 1 t tiir.i.i..ii7

ill am

I ril i--J

AiKltfti

Marriage Is Next
After Going Steady

"Marrhge is breaking out like

measles in our high school,

teacher reDorts.

- ...

"It started in the senior class

and now our loth and nth graders

are being bitten by the marriage

bug. A number of them have al

ready married and dropped out of

school. And judging Dy.tne engage engagement
ment engagement rings and the mooning in

classes, the epidemic isn't letting

UP" ... v.."

What does this teacher blame

for these early marriages that are

interrupting educations, plopping
kids into adult responsibilites
when they should be enjoying the
freedom of youth, putting an end
to parental hopes and ambitions
for sons and daughters?

She blames going steady for giv

ing so many youths the idea they

are ready for marriage long before

they actually are.

''After all. she says, -where ao

you go from going steady but to

manage? It's just the next

step."

She confesses that she would feel

sorrier for the parents of these
high school youths if they hadn't
thrown up their hands when their
children started going steady and
said, 'There's nothing we can do

about .";: 41' "'-,

: She figures that is just being
Short sighted, and irresponsible,
and that any parent who lets a child
start going steady at 14 shouldn't

be surprised u the child gets mar
ried at 16.
Undoubtedly she hits a point.

Any parent who can't talk a 14

year-old out of going steady, can't

really hope to talk him out of mar

riage when he is a few years older,

' Youths who have never been

made to wait for anything can hard

ly be expected to wait for marriage

until they are old enough to make

wise choices and to assume- adult

responsibilities.

WEDDING PARTY Members of the wedding party at the marriage of Miss Nancy nee
Karieer to Mr. Bremer Jorstad are shown. From left to right Miss Pamela Theriot, .Junior
"bridesmaid, Miss Carol Newhard, bridesmaid, Barbara Lgolf, maid of honor, the bride and
groom and Richard Swearingen, best man.

RECEPTION AT THE BOLIVIAN LEGATION WILL
MARK 130TH ANNIVERSARY OF INDEPENDENCE
The Minister of Bolivia in Panama, Cesar B. Faye and his
wife have issued Invitation for a reception to be held at the Bo Bolivian
livian Bolivian Legation tomorrow.
The occasion of the affair is the celebration of th 130th
Anniversary of the independence of Bolivia.

Jeritad-Karigar
Wedding At Union Church
. Miss Nancy Lee Kariger and Mr.
Bremer Luverne Jorstad were
married at the Balboa Union
Church on Saturday evening. The
Rev. Theodore Franklin, pastor of
the Margarita Union Church, offi officiated
ciated officiated at the candlelight, double double-ring
ring double-ring ceremony:
Miss Kariger is the daughter of
Mr, and Mrs. Lee Kariger of Lps
Rios, long time Isthmian resi residents.
dents. residents. Mr. Jorstad is the son of
! the. late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jor Jorstad
stad Jorstad of Mcintosh, Minnesota. For
the past several years he has
made his- home with his brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs,
0. E. Jorstad of Margarita.

The couple pledged, their troth

a fan-shaped background or Regal
Lillies and white Agapanthus be beneath
neath beneath the lighted cross. Large
white cornucopia baskets that held
lillies were joined with wedding
rope which formed an arch over
the chapel. Lighted, tapers were
used on the chancel railing, on
either side of the altar, and on
the outside aisles of the church.
The pews were marked with bows
of tulle and lillies. Mr. and Mrs.
Jorstad knelt on a white satin satin-covered
covered satin-covered prieu deau for the pray prayer
er prayer and benediction.
A program of nuptial organ mu music
sic music and the .wedding march and
processional was played by Mrs.
A. J. O'Leary preceding the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. She also accompanied the

baritone soloist, Isaac Peltynovich,

in front of 'the altar which held who sand "Ich Liebe Dich" by

... i -

No more bother with tea big or leaves.
Just half a spoonful of Ncstea in a cup. Add
hot water. Tea's ready. A grand-tasting blend
of Pekoe and Orange Pekoe you'll love at
first sip. Never too strong or too weak. Simply
perfect every time. Top your shopping list
with Nestca this week. It's economical toot

IhstantTez

Mk ml 1W Nmtt ( I. a

r "?TANr

Edvard Grieg, and who sang the
"Lord's Prayer" by Malotte as

a benediction.
The lovely bride, .who was es

corted and given in mariage by
her father, wore a frost white
gown of hand clipped Chantilly
Lace over shimmering bridal satin.

It was styled with a Basque bo

dice, a scalloped Sabrina neckline

ami long lace sleeves that taper

ed to points over her wristi. The
bodice was fastened down 1 the

back with tiny self-covered but

tons. The bouffant skirt featured

alternating tiers of pleated eossa

mer tulle and lace sweeping iuio
a Chapel Train. Her ballerina VC:1

ot trench illusion was secured by
a half hat encrusted with pearls.
Her only jewelry was a matched

set oi pearl earrings and neck
lace, the gift of the groom. She

carnea ner Kambow Bible which
was covered with a posey of
white roses from wiiich radiated
sprays of roses and florets of blue

Dyarangea.

Miss Barbara Egolf attended the

Dnae as Juaid-of-Honor. She wore

a french blue, ballerina length
gown of crystal satin. It was fash fashioned
ioned fashioned with a Sabrina neckline and

a crushed cumberbund of ice blue
satin that ended in panels over

me DacK of the bouffant skirt.

She wore a halo hat of blue ma-

line, matching mitts, and caried

piK roseDuas. Miss Carol New
hard, in an "ice blue eowu. sprw.

ed as bridesmaid and Miss Pame

la ihenot in a gown of baby
blue was the Junior bridesmaid

Their gowns and hats were identi

cal with that worn by the Maid
of Honor and they also carried
pink rosebuds. The young ladies
wore chokers of cultured pearls
the gift of the bride.
Mr. Richard Swearingen was
Best Man for the groom. The ush ushers
ers ushers were the Messrs. Leslie Rine Rine-hart,
hart, Rine-hart, Leslie D. Wood and John
W. Hall.
The mother of the bride chose
mauve-pink lace and taffeta for
the occasion and her headdrp
was of mauve pink feathers. A
corsage of yellow carnations was
fastened to. her evening bag.
Mrs. Jorstad wore an aquama aquamarine
rine aquamarine Lire gown with white acces accessories
sories accessories and her corsaec a f

pink rosebuds.

The wedding reception was held
at the Fort Amador's Officer's
Club immediately following the

ceremony. The receiving line was
formed on the Terrace of the club

here many friends from both

sides of. the Isthmus extended

their best wishes to the newly-

wed couple. The four tiered wed

ding cake wai topped with a tull-l

ed heart over entwined wedding
ringg on a tiny satin pillow. Gar-!
denias and clusters of blue hy hydrangea
drangea hydrangea were used to encircle the,
cake, Mrs. W. 1L DeVore and!
Mrs. C. P. Shay served the cake
after the bride and grrora had;
cut the first slice. j

Miss Alyce Ann Thomas was In

charge of the Bride s Book.
Mr. and Mrs. Jorstind enplan

d to Bogota, Columbia for their

wedding trio. The bride chose a
suit of navy blue saaarung with
white accessories for travelling.

She wore the corsage from her
wedding bouquet. They will reside
at Quarters 1342-A at. Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador and will be at home to their

friends after Aug. IS.
Mrs. Jorstad wai born and rear reared
ed reared o -the Atlantic Side of the
Istbmue, wm graduated frem Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School and recently
was graduated from N; W. Mis Missouri
souri Missouri Slate College at Maryrillc,

Missouri. She is a member of Al

pha Sigma .Alpha Sorority.. Her

grandfather, tae late capt. f rea

Kariger who came to the Isthmus
in 1914 was Pilot-in-Charge of the

Lighthouse Division in Gatun at
the time of his retirement.

Mr. Jorstad was also graduated

from Cristobal High School and
attended the University of Wash Washington
ington Washington at Seattle. He is employ

ed with the 15th Naval Disrict in

Balboa as Planner Estimator for

the Industrial Manager.

Out of country guests included

the Misses: Shirley Motsinger,
Norma Long, Ferall and Ferris
Foster and Beverly Murphy, class classmates
mates classmates of Mrs. Jorstad's who came
here to attend the wedding.
Former CZ Governor
Entertains Alfares
In Washington
Former Representative Maurice
Thatcher, who was one-time civil
governor of the Canal Zone,, enter entertained
tained entertained with Mrs. Thatcher at
luncheon on last Tuesday, in the
Senate Restaurant in honor of Dr.
Ricardo Alfaro, former President
of Panama, and Mrs. Alfaro. Dr.
Alfaro served for many years as
his country's Chief of Mission in
Washington. D.C. They are visit visiting
ing visiting in Washington with their son
and daughters and their families,
and wiU go to Erope from the li linked
nked linked States Capitol for a tour of
the Scandinavian countries. Dr.
Alfaro will also attend the Am Amsterdam
sterdam Amsterdam meetings of the Interna

tional Law organization,

Dr. Esther Calvo, and Captain

Miies r.: xmvci, usw (ret.)

Other guests at

the luncheon

Nishanen-Reynolds
Mariage Solemnized

The marriage of Miss Esther
Margaret Reynolds, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Evans of

Colon, to Mr. itafael Edwin Nis

kanen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Au

gust Niskanen ,of South Paris,

Maine, was solemnized on Friday

evening, at the Balboa Union
Church; with the Rev. Walker H.

Walterton officiating at the cere
mony performed before a candle candlelit
lit candlelit altar. The church was decorat

ed with white rose-buds, while li

lies and massed greenery, with
White satin bows holding rose-buds
marking sections along the aisle.
A program of pre-nuptial mu music
sic music was presented by Mr. A. J.
O'Leary at the organ. Miss Nellie
Hagerson, accompanied by Mrs.
O'Leary, sang two selections, 'Oh
Promise Me' and 'The Lord's Pray Prayer."
er." Prayer."
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore! a
floor length wedding wn of
white chantilly lace" with a fitted
bodice and long sleeves ending in
a point over the back of the

hands. A cascade of lace ruffles
fell from the waist at the back of
the bell shaped skirt. Her head
dress was a white beaded cap
with a veil of illusion to fingertip
length. The bridal bouquet was a

graceful cascade of white roses.

Mis Veyna Villalaz of Colon.

who attended the bride as maid-

of honor wore pale blue! net in a

iitted, bodice, off .the. shoulder de-

sign.i'the fuu -skjrtfeppnqued in

bow-knot designs of ribbon satin.

Tension Increasing
In Syrian-Jordan
Press Crises r

AMMAN. Jordan Aue.' 5 (UPW

-The Jordanan government was
expected today to demand the
withdrawal of Svr'an Charge d d-Aff
Aff d-Aff aires. Ahmad Rahbl for his

part "in the crisis in Syrian-jor
danian relations. v ( ;

The crisis eploded when Da

mascus Radio broadcast a. Syrian
communique saylh? Jordan had
threatened to sever diplomatic
relations and to resort to "arm "armed
ed "armed intervention" if Syria did not
halt its press campaigns against
Jordan. tJj, .? ;,,( ;
Syria' f called it an "ultima
turn." -'. ":, 5 i,-. : AT :'- j
Authoritative sources In Am-1

man "said "Jordan will never be
the first in any case to take ac

tion in respect to cutting off
diplomatic relations with Syria

or restoring: to armed interven

tion." v

were Senator and Mrs. Lister Hill, Her flowers were red and white

WML

ft TOE

mm mmim

MOD

trUh z -mi"

rose-buds in a love knot style:

Brldemaids Miss Goldy Hatgi, Jo
Ann Blok and Shirley Million wore
pastel, frocks in a princess skirt
with em Dire waistline and over-

bodice of white lace design. Their

tiowers were peach and yellow

rose-Duas with ribbon streamers.

nowjr-giris jacKiyn isvans. sis

ter-of the bride, and Eluibeth

Storch, woie dresses of pink lace

with ruffled taffeta side panels.

and eac.1 wore a tiny coronet us

a head dress. The n: other of the

bride wore navy lace over taffe
ta, With white accessories.

Mr. Wilburn Kelline of Curun-

du, served Mr. Hiskanen a best

man, with Messrs. Calv.u H

Johnston, William Shirey and

Johnny L'atgi acting as ushers..

Misss Mickey Blok was in charge

of the guest book and Mrs. Cal Calvin
vin Calvin H. Johnson attended the wed

ding gifts.

As his cift to the bride. Mr. Nis

kanen chose a bracelet anJ match

ing earrings from Bolivia. The

bride's gut to the groom was a

watch.

The newly married couple, the

mother- of the bride, and mem members
bers members of the wedding party receiv

ed guests arriving for the bene benefit
fit benefit dinner wedding" reception at
the Albrook NCO Club. An or orchestra
chestra orchestra played a program of mu music
sic music for dining and dancing..

As her going away outfit the

bride wore a sheath 'dress in

white embroidery with green ac accessories.
cessories. accessories. r
The newlyweds will honeymoon
in Florida for two weeks, spend spending
ing spending their -first week in Miami and
touring the State during the sec second
ond second week. Following their return
to the Canal Zone they will make1
their home at Curundu. j

Mr. Niakafc-en is a civil engineer

with the. Inter American Geode

tic Survey, and Mrs. Niskanen
will retain her position in the
Transportation Office at Albrpok
Air Force Base.

The problem of the self-persecutor's
child is always fear of enjoy
ing himself. Until he faces it, hit hit-pleasures
pleasures hit-pleasures are constantly haunted
by thoughts like thesr'What right
have I to this summer holiday
when poor mother isn't enjoying
it toot How selfish I am to be en
tertaining these friends to dinner
when poor mother is eating dinner
alone!" -
He imagines that' it's mother's
pitiful state that is reproaching
him. It isn't. The reproac comes
stralgiit xroni his, own rippled
conscience. .. Long ago mother
shaped it to echo her reproach so
that no matter how far away he'
went t'pom ber it could continue
to keep him ut miserable as she is.
The only way to help her is to

start reconstructing it.

That is what Jesus knew.
We cannot he ip her without com compassion.
passion. compassion. To feel it for her, we must

first wrestle with our own fear of

joy or its grip on her will arousa
our hate instead of our understand
inc. Until we can appreciate -what

him.' It isn't. The reuroach comes i her envy has tried to do to tur

task of learning to resist her power life, we ; can experience no corn corn-to
to corn-to depress him. It's a childish passion for what another parent's
hope. For this son, I think there isj envy has don to herlife.1
no avoidance of the resisting strug- The Christian assignment .;, has
ge. never been an easy one.'

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRINCI
,The' mother has always k loved
misery; When, as adolescents, her
children went Out to enjoy them

selves, they'd come home to find

her, reproachfully laboring over,
their next week's wash. A
v NOW they're married and she
uses her widowhood to reproach
them,, refusing visits and holidays.
Her son's wife writes, "She's got
my husband sick over her attitude
He wants to know hew a Christian
should dea "with it."
To this son, I think Jesus might
say, "Your Joy no man taketh from
you. Cast the beam out of your
own eye."r -
The beam is his fear of his right
to enjoy himself. It's the same obs

truction that darkens his mother's
vision. Whe he's cast his out, it
will be time to start dealing wih
hers.
Right now his problem is not
relieving his mother of misery, It
is getting rid of his own helpless

response to her misery. He hopes
that-fihe'll. change herself and

Newswoman Has

Scoop Recipes

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NBA Food and Markets Editor

Lii Toomev newswoman, livet

on a vast South Jersey farm with
her husband, John Seabrook.

When she prepares dinner, it's u

. Her ereen vichvssoise is a head-

liner. For 6 servings, combine a

package of chopped, frozen spi

nach and a can of frozen cream
of potato soup. Add a cup of heavy
cream, a cud of water and 2 chick

en bouillon cubes. Simmer gently

in covered pan until -soup and pi-

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Judge- Crow
Will Be Guest
Of Toastmasters
Judee Guthrie Crowe. Judge of

the District Court will be guest of
honor at a dinner giver, iiy the

Isthmian Toastmastars CIjo to

morrow, at the Tivoli hotel. Judge

Crowe will be the second ouf

standing man to be so honored

Gov. William J. Potter of the Pa

nama Canal was the first such

guest' a few weeks ago. Gov. Pot

ter spoke so bruiianuv tnai me
Toastmatsers decided t3 extend
invitations to a series of excep exceptional
tional exceptional speakers.
The Isthmian Toastmastars Club
is a chapter in Toastmasters In International
ternational International which is made up of
2425 clubs throughout the wo-ld.

It is an educational organization

whose primary purpose is to help
each member to improve his pub

lic speaking. This improvement is
brought about by practicing at
the regular meetings which are

held on tht first and third Tues

day of every month at the Tivoli

Hotel. All the memoers have an

opportunity to get up and speaK
at every meeting. In addition,

there are regular lessors that ere

prepared in the form of speeches

Each speaker has an evaiuator,
and critiques are held after each

speech.

Judee Crowe who is noted fcr

his logic and clear expression will

be a fine example ior me group
holding the dinner in his honor.
Former Residents
Welcome Baby Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Paul ii. McDon McDonald
ald McDonald of Indiantown Gap, Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, formerly of Curun.u, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, announce the birth of
their first child, a son, Paul Da
vid, on July
Mrs. McDonald is the former
Miss Mariemma Smith. HaujfhUr
of Mr. and Mrs. David S.. Smith
of Margarita. The sef baby is
the great grandson of Mr. George
T. Cotton of Monrovia,' Calif ; a
retired employe of the Panama
Canal.
Letter From
Addis Ababa
Miss Virginia Welcu. who was
secretary to the Lt. Governor of
the Panama Canal until she left
in February to take a p-n'tioa
with the American Emonsj m
Addis Baba. Ethiopia, writes as
follows to one of her many fri-flds
on tho Isthmus:
Life pp here among the moun
taia peaks continues to bo inter interesting.
esting. interesting. But the news yOu send ane
from Panama ia something I look
forward to with even more inter interest
est interest We have a wonderful group
at the Embassy. Three of ss went
to sec Gays and Dolls last sight.
Two of us had seea the picture
before. We have reached tho co co-closio
closio co-closio that they mutt have cut
well over a quarter of the film.
The only reason we could see for

the films having been cut was

the curfew, which poes into ef effect
fect effect at 12:00 midnight. The pic pictures
tures pictures start at M with, a half

hour of previews, news, etc. Ev

eryone has to be off the streets
at midnight unles he has a move movement
ment movement pass and or diplomatic

plates.
Has there been anything in the
papers about the Emperor's Con

stellation, crashing? u was a
dual-Duroose plane. It could be

converted for the Emperor's pri

vate use or usefprMgulaS las
seneer service bv Ethiopian Air

lines. The pilots are all Ameri-
. fin I rW-i- U -.

can, liner oh ucu a
lity in their eleven and one-half
years of service. The Ethiopians
had purchased the Constellation

from the United States aonly a

bout a month before the crash.

The Emperor had never flowft in

it. She was leaving Khartoum

when she started to have engine

trouble. Captain Salyers, who was

the pilot aboard the plane l ar

rived on from Nairobi, was cap

tain of the plane. He and the co

pilot brought the plane down from

10,000 feet in 3tt minutes, eva

cuated all passengers and crew

(20 people all told) without inju injury
ry injury or fatality. It is really fantas
tic the plane was destroyed by
fire.
Another" note of interest, and I

wonder if there have- been any

reports in the paper on it, Robert

M. House, a romt iv win (inn

er, was snot wnne on ouiciai au

ty on the road between Aware and

Jimma on July 3 (Aware and

Jigjiga are in Ethiopia). He was
shot in the jaw and in the body

by outlaws. Mr. House was
brought to Addis by plane on Ju July
ly July 4 and thence to Dhahran to the

Air Force Hospital on July S. He

was later taken by air to the Air
Force Hospital at Weisbaden in
Germany."
Pacific Navy Wives
Hold Splsth Party
The Pacific Navy Wvies' Club
will hold a "Splash Party" to tonight
night tonight at the Rodman Naval Sta Station
tion Station swimming pool starting at
6:30.

French Conversation
Grows At USO-JWB
Parley-vous francais? If not,
but if' ou would like to do so.

join the French conversation group

at the USO-JWB Armea f orces

Service Center in Balboa. The

first meeting will be held tonight

st 7:30 snd classes will be held

every Monday tnerearter. rne

group will be led Dy rvt. cnanes

Kosaa of Has. Jungle Warfare

Training Center, Canal Zone. Pvt.

Kogan uvea in franco oeiore at

tending college in the United

States.

Film On Israel

Will Be Shown Teniaht

A special film to be shows to

night at' the USO JWB Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa,
will feature a new color filing

"Israel 19S7, Nine Years of Inde

pendence," showing the develop

ment and the beauty Of the young

state. -With this will be shown
several color films on other coun

tries of the Near East Iran, Tur

key and India, a part of the
world currently of interest to a a-lert
lert a-lert people everywhere. x
Military personnel, dependents
snd the public of the Canal Zone
and the Republic ot Panama are
cordially invited to attend.
Visitors
From Veneiuela
Mr. sad Mrs. Rslph F. Ksuoer
Sd children Ralphy and Kathy
of Maiquetia. Venesuela spent list
week ia Panama. While in Pana Panama
ma Panama tbey wete the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. S. Abernathy of
El Cangrejo. The K turners are
former residents of Panama.

lach are completely defrosted.
Then blend mixture with an elec electric
tric electric blender (or an electric mixer
or sturdy rotary beater) until very
smooth. Chill soup several hours
and serve icy cold, garnished with
thin slices of radishes.- v
Another of her quick, specialties
is asparagus with pecans. Cook
the asparagus (fresh or frozen) un until
til until just tender. Drsin and marinate
in a French dressing made? with
lemon juice and add a sprinkling
of chopped pecans to each serving.
Her, favorite dessert is straw strawberries
berries strawberries in wine:
Drain part of the svrun from

frozen whole strawberries. Add 1-3

cup red wine to each package of
the frozen fruit. Stand several

hours at room temperature before
serving. Accomoanv with (trim.

thin, sugar cookies.
MONDAV'S DINNIRi Green
vichyssoise, London broil (flank
steak), frozen potato puffs, aspa asparagus,
ragus, asparagus, with pecans, toasted garlic
bread, strawberies in powdered
sugar, cofefe, tea, milk.

Each notice for inclusion in thlt
column should he tttbmittad
typt-writtoa form and mailed oo
the boa number littco oaily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social ane Othsrwita," or e'eliverod
bv run" ta tho office. Notices of
-nettings cannot ho accented y
taleohone.

"Youth Of Our Order"
Will Bo Thome
Of Royal Palm Mooting

noyai raim Chapter No. 2, Or Order
der Order of the Eastern Star, will hnM

a atated meeting this evening, at
7:30 at the Cristobal Masonic
Temple. Mrs. Clara M. ChamW

Acting Worthy Matron, will pre preside
side preside over the meeting whicit will
include business and initiation.

The meeting; is beinir d.H.i.rf

to the ."Youth of our Order'' and

a -Baca: to School" theme will
be used throughout the evening.
Special plans have been miria

to make this meeting and the so social
cial social hour which will follow" a most
interesting and enjoyable one and
all Eastern stars are cordially in invited
vited invited and urged to attend.'

Buccanoor Ftvirw

Club Moot Teniaht '-.
The Buccaneer Flyinr will
hold its regular month mooting
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Haagar
No. 1," Fort Kobbe. .President
Moore hss obtained two training
films to be shown which will bo
of interest to all pilots and stu students.
dents. students. Aviation enthusiasts Inter Interested
ested Interested in joining the club are in invited
vited invited to attend the meeting or to
contact Mrs. Susy Christiansen.
Fort Kobbe 5132. :U ; -7
Corro Comna .J. :-.
Heights' Clw ; V,-
Meets Tonight . '' -The
Cerro Camspa Heigbtsf Club
will meet tonight at 1:30 at the
Fire Station opposite the "Star
and Herald- .Building, i
Children May :
Still Enroll
For Bible School :
Vacation Bible School nrn4

this morning at the Balboa
Union Church, but children
may still enroll.

As we U sub Bible study and
prayer, there will be stories,
play, games, sones and refrech.

ments each morning Monday
through Friday form 1:30 a.m.

until ii am.
The closing date Is August II.
Registration la $1.00 for. tht
first child In a family, and fifty
cents for each of the others

CD

o



, MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' PAGE ftvi

f "" "" ' I ,, I . ,. n,,,..!!,! I. ! 11,1 1 ,.,11.
l"

British Ground Troops May
Go Into Oman Fighting Soon
BAHREIN,- Persian Gulf. Aus-.' engaged in- forward, grouping

3
1:'r"r
. ;
,
r.,

11 'V
fhii i. i -

I '; i I'M DREAMING OF iT-DMay designer AI Hanik haa the' Surroundirigs-nd the heat-to ;
' ;make him dream of a white Christmas. Bushed from Chicago's 90-degree heat, he's coolina '

iu. w imwnu iiuiu um av civnet biuc. xiaiun. js assemoiing ine vnrisimas scene lor tne
, J National Assn. of Display Industries convention. Displays like Al'i will be used in xtnrM

r Llaterr- about six months later. J

Irate Wife Stages Auto

Smashes Car; Almost Gets Him

L08 ANGELES, Aug. JS ,(UP) ,(UP)-A
A ,(UP)-A jealous wife last night fought
an1 automobile duel with her
husband and at one time nearly

pinned him between-nis aemoi aemoi-shed
shed aemoi-shed car and a buiidlrig police
said. She was booked on a charge
ef assault with adeadly -weapon,
r Robert D. Smallfleld, 42, of
aivimhra tniri nolice he and his

wife,; Wilrna, also- 42, quarrelled
at home and be drove away in

Ms new car. .vsr v, "i-i-
Minutes later she followed In
her own older car, and rammed
her husband's vehicle at a cross

-J.! -A,, 1 trlUM : 'A

'I knew sne was oui lor muw

Ceylon Envoy Puts

Sfamp 01 Approval
On Hew Ambassador

" WASHINGTON. AuC. 5 ttJPr

Smallfleld toW officers
signed a formal complaint.- I &&SX .n"
oanirhf nrt, ram rart him aisador. to Ceylon, got an all-

5 (UP) Authoritative sources for the assault but he would not

said today a British-led ground elaborate on grounds of military
war aeainst the rebel forces of, security.

The Imam Df Oman would begin His. Comment wa assumed- to
in the. Sultante .of Muscat and mean that the "forward .grouP-

uraan wiuun me next aay. or.ing", was irom,xne.aavance op-

two,

(In Cairo Sheikh Mohammed
El Harithy, the Iman's jhepre jhepre-sentative,
sentative, jhepre-sentative, called on the -American
and Russian embassies to
relay an appeal by the Imam to
stop "British aggression'.'. In the

Arabian Peninsula. I 1
; (The appeals were addressed
to President Eisenhower and
Soviet i Presidium o 'President
. Kllmenti Voroshilov.
E1 Harithy conferred with
U.S. Embassy Counsellor Park Parker
er Parker Hart and Russian Charge

a-Aiiaires rave) Gueriyzi.

Hare had a previous engage-! from the rebel center of Nlwa

ment; -', '"A "ground war" Into the area
An official British sookesman would be eDectecf to break the

saia "units oi Hritisn -iorces are back or tne repel resistance

t

WINDSOR. England. AUe.

(UP) Queen Elizabeth ; yester-

aay spent two Hours among
4000 Girl Guides front 69 coun

tries at their jamboree camp

nere .wmflsor greats park. i

Compared to. yeserday's hot.

hectic, dusty and crowded visit

to the Boy Scouts Camp at Sue

ton Coldfield. this 'was a oulet

sedate' affair; ,.

' Drlviiie from .Windsor Castel,

the Cjueen.v who is patron of
the Girl Scouts Association, was

received, at the main gate to

eratlonal base at Ibri where

Britislnnfantry and armor have
moved up for an attack.
' Royal Air Force sources said
.many more red flags were be-
' ing seen in what was regarded.
' as rebel-held territory. The
red flag is that of the pro-
British Sultan of Muscat and
Oman. The forces of the rebel
Imam of Oman fly white flags.
T5 A W -alnf a eolst YiAr In a A eafin

numerou)'red

lage or izki, long considered a "uu"v,""v;f w""1"u'

Izkione 'cf1 the fortresses! Tha Queen. attended divine

(An embassy snokesman said bombed and strafed bv RAF 'let service, new pjn a lootoaii i em,

he Hid 'not meet Hare because fighters, is only a few miles." .wn c n uoctorv c-uinDeri

addressed the Guides.
Earlier; the Queen met Roman
Catholic clergy, who were cele celebrating
brating celebrating mass at the1 camp, and

Terror istrPlot To :Start

US-Ru&iair Revealed

Bulgy Being Eased

Out By Khrushchev
1$ Diplomats' Guess

LQNDON.lAug. S (UP) -West-

r diplomats .; ponaerea toaay
whMhei-. Sovipt Premier NiMblai

A. jBulganin is being eased out of
the Kremlin hierarchy by party
chief Nikita SKhrushcliev.-.". J
Speculatioa over: the ; status of
the Jigoateed and.; relatively, mild'

mannered sowes iremier oevei-

tead Jhe, meeung-Between: iujru.
chevand Tito of Yugoslavia last

..k' ttiiiifiiil Ulith th

jnDmti'.wim iiv-...... .v.. ..-
announcement that he, did not at

tett 4ne';meeing Deweeu fuuti fuuti-h
h fuuti-h Tita of Yusoslavia last

tSrtekTThe fact that he apparently
I has been dropped fronr the list of

Soviet official wno wm wur t-si

uermany io was wujuci.t ps;
sifieant. :"

stent last Pifht aid Bulganln .wiU

not accompany nis roiy-poiy ; iuc iuc-kick
kick iuc-kick on .the fioviet barnstorming
tour of East Germany later this
montlw even though the ongmal
Soviets acceptance of the tnvita tnvita-tien
tien tnvita-tien fromWest German leaders
Included hisr name.y .!.;
; First : Deputy Premier. Anastas
Mikoyaa.t a trade expert, will ec
company Khrushchev.; There, was
no explanation of why Bulgawn s

name was dropped,,
,i MiVnvan alsa attended the meet

t in inminli lixt week between

Khrushchev and Tito Bulganin
was not present, although his rank

according to protocol 4uit
it a hi f Tito;-?.. -.;"- :v

' There was1 speculation In Lon

don that Bulganin may oe "Kicsea
pstairsw-to the presidency now
teld by aging Red Army mawhal

and waf hero K-iimma vototuu.
annears that there Is Be basis

for rumors that Bulganinj 62, wUl
J. i il Awimmnt

nri r Vlnkov. VTacheslav

Ifolotor and Lazar Kapanovictt.,.
n aneeulated 4hat Khru

Sheher- nay : be grooming Miko-

jran, aa. Armeman, tor ui pre premiership.
miership. premiership. Mikoyaa has successful successful-1,
1, successful-1, nlaved : bath aides of the

Kremlin feace Stalinist and anti-

axslinis. .tf r ) m i

She caueht and rammed him

again at two other Intersections
and, '. according ; to SmaUf leld,
shouted:
i'Turn around and, fight like a

man I" and "You coward, come

back and have It out! My car can
knock out your fancy-dan heap

any ayr r .
smallfield told nolice he es

caped down : a sjde road'.but

when he returned to the boule boulevard
vard boulevard his wife was waiting for

him and rammed him again. He
circled the blocK a dozen, times
with his wife in Dursuit. "I fi

nally Jgot chicken and abandon abandoned
ed abandoned my car,'' Smallfleld said.

He said wnen ne got out nu
wifw tried to nln him" between

his battered car and the build

lna and then came after nun

with a club. 4 ;

smallfleld ripped Ignition wires

from her car,- outran ms wue
and called police who picked up
the woman-three blocks from the

scene.,; .-.-!,. -iy-.
' "T didn't .want to kill him

1 just wanted to scare him,"; she

said.-. '; : -V ,i

lOryediold Boy ;

Trails WmMB f

Shools Him lii Back

BRAIN ERD. "Minn., Aif. 5

(VPt A 10-vearld boy saw

today he trailed hi father into
a dense' woods and killed him with

a shot in the back Because

couldn't do anything to suit him,"

Slight, fair-haired Ira Rollins

Aamodt told authorities he fol

lowed his father into the woods,
then sneaked up behind him in a
dense thicket and shot him with a

.22 caliber rifle,

' 4TTa war alwava hlttinf and

kicking us." "Ira said.

A search party found the ooay

of the father, Olue Aamodt, i 57,

in the woods near his Northern

Minnesota farm July 27. It was

lying face down in a thicket with

a bullet .wound in the hack. ;
, i. A -a 1 m 4

r wuixionva soya
KCsow Wing County Sheriff Roy

Wickland said he questioned Ira,
his brother, Billy, 13, and their
stepbrother Richard, 15, after the

snooting was discovered.
: They denied any : knowledge of
the shooting. :
Yesterday Wickland and W' B.
Morris, state crime' bureau offi

cer,' resumed questioning the boys
separately. : : A-

Fast Richard, then Billy, reiter

ated their denials. The officers
turned "To an intensive grilling of
Ira, Late last night he broke dowa
and admitted the shooting, j

Tra uid he and .hi brother

often had talked of killing their
father' because "He 'was, always

hitting and kicking us." t r ;

He told Wickland .and Morris

Important vote of confidence yes

leraay.'W'i;-: m v-v
Ceyton's envoy to 1 the ? United
Spates, R -Gunawardene, said
a two-hour visit with Gluck yes

terday 'lett him impressed" with
the 57-year-old millionaire ; reace
horse owner turned diplomat.1 '-
Guna wardens said Gluck "had
"quite a good idea" of conditions
in Ceylon, is going to his new post
with' an open, mind and was

"greatly Interested in Ceylon's

arts -and crafts and Buddhist ph

losopny." 1 -'
The Ceylonese ambassador also
confirmed that Gluck now knows
the name of the Prime Minister; of
Ceylon 4he point that- stired' up
most of the ruckus. But he said
Gluck still "found it difficult to

pronounce it correctly. '

t or tncrecord, the prime Mm

ister's name is Solomon. : West
Ridgeway D I a s Bandaranaike,
which according to the Ceylonese

emoasy is pronounced Ban-dar
a-nye-ka.;..,;':;-'( "-' .,' ;.'v

wnat toucned things off was a

transcript of Senate hearings on
Gluck's nomination. It showed ha

contributed about $40,000 to the

UOf war Chest but flunked aev

eral diplomatic questions, includ
ing the one on the Prime' Mm.

fister's name. '

That brought adminisitratlon

forces td the rescue. Eisenhower,
indignantly rejecting any idea
that high administration appoint

ments couia ne Dousbt. said Gluck

was an intelligent, man and could

learn

Gluck, obviously anxious to get
off on the right foot, paid a two two-hour
hour two-hour visit on Ambaasador Guna-

wardene in New York yesterday.
In a statement issued today by
the Ceykmese embassy here, Gun Gun-awardene
awardene Gun-awardene said. "I am very far-

orably impressed with him. I am

particularly glad he is going to
Ceylon with an open mind and

wishes to see things for himself."

The envoy added that Gluck was
"anxious to meet as many people
as possible, even humble villag

ers. I was struck by his un unassuming
assuming unassuming ways and his earnest

ness to promote good relations be

tween our two countries."

TEL AVIV, tsrael. Aug. 5 UP)

Israel's' security chief has ac accused
cused accused Israeli terrorists of ban

ning t6 blow tip the Russian Em

bassy here In ad attempt to drag

tne united states into a war

with the Soviet Union, it was
disclosed today.-
The security chief, whose name
is not allowed to be published,
repealed! the plot in court testi testimony
mony testimony designed, to forbid ball for
Yaacoy Herutl, whavis' accused
of being xhe central operator of
th terrorist organization.

' According to the witness, the

grourr planned to attack theJRus

sian Embassy in hopes it would

retaliate with an attack on Is

rael. The United States then was
to come to the aid of Israel.. He

said the terrorist assumed Is

rael would benefit from such a

war. -v :

The witness also said the gang
planned to assasinate British
Foreign Minister Selwyn Lloyd
and Eric Johnston, president

Eisennowers special 1 envoy to
the Middle East. :
He explained that' the gang
put nothing down on paper for
fear of discovery and that He-

ruti was an important cog in the

communications setup and that
without him the group could not
act effectively. ?
"it he is released, there Is dan-

get of further

committed the: witness said

The gang was accused last month
of masterminding the assassin assassination
ation assassination of Dr.; Rudolph Kastner
after a court accused him Of col collaborating
laborating collaborating with the Nazis In

Hungary, c-uring .World War XX.

); In the alpel -of her blue-grey
silk 'suit, the Queen wore the
trefoil badge given her on her
21st birthday by British Girl
Guides. ,

, Today she was, given' another

nrpttAnt. hv r.hn Krirish f iiilrtPS.

murders .being. a hand-embroidered sampler.

( .There- were presents, too, for
Prince. Charles an d Princess
Annerj;v.':. -t't- V.. f
v 'These' were a small camping
tent .cooking equipment used
on hikes, camping plates and
cutlery, and an- apron each.

. it,' i

'THREE VIOLENT PEOPLE"
i . a ,...!
f 1 111 mmm m n

STICKING Although there
are seme powerful Democratic
(den -vio would like to ease

i mm out, few Butirr, cnairman i family lives in a

ComtniUee, Is expected to hold
.Ms Job through be 1938 elec-

that his father, mistreated -them

last June when he became dis

pleased at the way they planted

some com. ., -

"We. decided then that we'd do
away with him the first chance

we got." vnckJand quoted the boy,

A new argument' between
Aamodt and bis sons broke out
Jury 26, Wickland said, and Ira
took his rifle with him when the
boys went haying. Ira 'Said be

stayed to finish the haying job

when Billy and Richard returned

to their borne to do chores.'
Hunted Per Bear
- Aamodt went hunting for a bear
which had been destroying his
sheep. Ira said he saw his father
enter the woods and decided it

was his chanee to get even.

The next morning, Wickland

said, Ira told Richard what he
had done. They went to the woods,
moved their 225-pound father's

body about six feet, and replaced
his hat and glasses whica had

iaiie on.
Mrs. Aamodt confirmed the
boys' story that the father fre frequently
quently frequently mistreated them, Wick

land said. The sheriff said the

dirty snack"

under, "miserable" condition.. :

He said the case would be
turned over to the county attor attorney's
ney's attorney's office for possible grand
jury action. Ira was held ia the
coucty jaiL- t j

Man Kills neighbor's

Wife, Kids When She

Fighls His Advances

BRENTWOOD. N. Y Auf. t

(UP) A strapping, ; lixoot-tall
man was charged with second

degree murder and committed for

mental observation .'today after
confessing he stabbed his attrac attractive
tive attractive next-door neighbor and her
two children to death because she
resisted his advances after an

evening of social drinking.
Eugene Harty, 22, told police

ne siasnea wyesr-oia jars. Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Skiffington with a hunting
knife and then killed her children,
Maureen 8, end Robert Jr., 5,
when they found Mm with tfceir

mother s body.
- Mrs. Skiff infton's husband.

hospital cook, was at work when

tne siayings were committed.
Police quoted Harty as raring

that ho, his parents and Mrs.

Skiffington went to a tavern Fri

day night and had a few drinks.

They returned to their 'homes at

about I a.m. yesterday, he said.
He waited until he was sure Mi

family was asleep, be said, and

then went next door.

Harty said he knocked on the

kitchen door and told Mrs. Skif

fington he wanted to "get Mme-

tfiing." Fne Bfea tne door and
lf him In t

Police said Harty vtrid io nut

Us arms around Mrs. SkiCTngtoo.
but she resisted, threatsalnf to

tell his mother and her aaiband.
She ran toward -the door, but
Harty seized a knife from the
sink, grabbed her by the throat
and stabbed her several times.

police said.. . ;
The children were awakened by
the .coir motion in the kitchen.
They went to investigate. Harty,
afraid they would reveal his Wen Wen-tit),
tit), Wen-tit), ki'd (hem with the knife
and thea gently placed their bod bod-iea
iea bod-iea ia a bathtub, police said.

Judas Ray Edwards ordered

Harty ommitted to a mental hos

pital for. observation.

ill (f--
4 J 'S R
i J,

- . m

Three
whirlpool.

lives twisted together In m fierce emotitonal
. that's. "Three Violent Peonle." eiccitiiir hH.

on conflict In the mighty Southwest! "THREE VIOLENT

- tv Mi ... ft iivii unwu,. juuiq. ouier, i on
Tryen. in VtetaVislon and Technicolor, which OPEN ON

Prince Charles' apron was In
plain navy, Princess Anne's in
saxe blue embroidered with the
camp badge and brownie em em-bjems.
bjems. em-bjems. y
' .Lealdprs of delegations from
the various countries were pre presented
sented presented to, the Queen.
Then sh .espent 40 minutes

going through"- the camp, most mostly
ly mostly on foot, to seethe Guides
cnincr about the work of the

mornlne- chopping wood and

preparing the midday meal

The girls lined up to cheer

the Queen as she drove through

the camp to return io uie

castle.

if

mmm

Judge Crowe To Be

Toaslmasler's

.Tiiriir nnthrle Crowe, of the

canal Zone District Court, will

be guest of honor at a cinner

to be given uv : "ine lsinminu
Toastmasters club tomorrow at
the Tlvoll Hotel. ;
hmwfl will be the second

Zone offlflal to be so honored.

Gov. W. E. Potter of the Canal
Zone was the first such guest
a few weeks ago. '"
The Isthmian Toastmaster?
Club Is a chanter In Toast.mas Toast.mas-ters
ters Toast.mas-ters Internationa' which is
made up of 2425 clubs through throughout
out throughout the world. It Is an educa educational
tional educational organization whose pri primary
mary primary purpose Is to help each
member to improve his public
speaking.

.This improvement is brought
oVimit. hv nractlclne at the reg

ular meetings which are held

nn the first and third Tuesday

of every month at tnenvoH

Hotei.

Air the members have an op

portunity to eet up and Speak

at every meeung.

In addition, there are regular

lessons that are prepared in

the form of speeches.

Each speaker has an evalua-

tor and critiques are held after

eacn speecn. y

. i ' -
' .. .. .. .' .v 1

Q

J00TO3S
an ui : r

' s

v

1

!

I,

i

t

1 .':".''';,''.: ; 1 ',.'-,, '' ; '.:
ON TRIAL Mrs. Marjorie Meade grimaces as she and h!r

husbandFred Meade, gwalt the start of .their trial, in Holly- I
wood. The Meades, operators of a reported 'gosslp-gatherlrig V
organization for the magazines 4'Confidentiarv and ''Whisper,'
have been charged with conspiring to publish- libelous and

obscene material about movie stars. J ,!t
. :.k'r : t :. ... . t l, ;J f-

1111111

C

silva;s
M k) .iT' I trora Chile.

i Most versatile act evert

THOSE TERRIFIC

Bella Vista Room. l
No' Cover No minimum.

TWO DIFFERENT SHOWS NIGHTLY
Mond.-Thurs. 9 & 11:30 p.m.

"LISBON," city of intrigue where life is quick and lore
is sudden filmed in splendorous Trucolor in the new wide wide-screen
screen wide-screen process, Natnrama, starring Ray MSland, Maureen
O'Hara, Claude Rains and Yvonne Furneaux. See "LIS "LISBON"
BON" "LISBON" ON THURSDAY AUGUST 8th AT THE CENTRAL.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY.

Great White Flee!

New Orleans Service

-

Arrives
Cristobal

August 10

MORAZANT ... ......

"CIBAO I:..,.........,......., :...,Ang. Yt

MORAZAN". ,. .... v Aug. 31
, Aiao Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo t

New York Service

"METAPAN" ..
"SAN JOSE"

UVIUiVlr.TTlV'

. vv.'i.iuua ..............
"HEREDIA"

-JUNIOR"

.-ESPARTA"

. Arrives ; ;
Cristobal
...August I
...Aiignst 12
......Aug. 19
.....Ang. U
Sepv t
...i.SepL-

..Sept 18

r Weekly sailings of twelve passenger shios to New
York, New Orleans, Los An?e!es, Sao Francisco
rr;?,,:,; ,;:r, .... ggd stsmc.'::::::':.-
SPECIAL BOUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES tROM t
. CRISTOBAL ANDOB BALBOA t V

Te New York and Retnra

...i. ........ a.M

i I ', mucin ui su ,f raonnv p ) . t

' Ketarnini min L angeieti ......... sm te
- TS eatUe and; Retnni KfilM ;
t .. -

j TELEPHONES:

I CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2C904

1 ::

3



i'H'.'
','ii','vi
t, i
.0';
: 1. 11
MONDAY, AUGUST I, m I
PAbJt UC
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i...
Slau
. liter Leads Yankees
raefieaaeF. sweep
:t,',
Atlantic Basketball League
Balding Veteran Smashes t
5 Hits, Drives In 5 .Runs ;
As New York Hps Margin
Enters Homestretch Tonight
STANDINGS V' .,
Atlantic Battcetoall League

To Don

V IT IT lTV ii T rf rT1 T IT f r 1 f

W L Pet,

Nation! Lugw

; i 'ma '.".i

W 1. Pet,
62 41
62 42
59 44
58, 46
57 48
45 60
36 66
.602
Milwaukee
.596
.573
.558
.543
.429
Brooklyn ;
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Nejf York
Chicago
Pittsburgh
36 68
- Today's Gamaa
' Iftw-York t Brooklyn (N)
v Only ganu scheduled
! DS Yesterday's Rasults
' National League
i BrBgklyn 010 010 2217 18
' "Milwaukee 220 023 00X 13

' Maelie (5-4), Bessent, Erskine,

Roebuck, Koufax, Craig and Cam
' no Hell a
BJhl (14-6), Johnson, Trowbridge

t Spahn and nice,

Phrla. 200 100 001 001-5 12 1
TiniU 100 111 000 0004 6 0
i Meyer, Miller, Haddix (9-8) and
,Lmii. Jackson (2-6). Merritt

andandrith.
- CCsxnn rl Haiti ei

Philadelphia 000 Q10 1

' ct Tuii, OOi 1W 0!x 4 8 0

Hker (8-3) Simmona and Lon Lon-neit,
neit, Lon-neit, iiopat.i.
U McOaniel (9-6) and Landnth.
Vint Game)
im v ihio 010 012 101 017 7 0

: Ci'n. 100 120 000 101 006 16 1
McCormick. Monzant, Gomez,
1 Constable, Grissom, 13-3), Barclay,
' Katt and Thomas, Westrum.
a' uxhall, Sanchez Freeman Khpp Khpp-ein,
ein, Khpp-ein, Grcss Lhwrence, Acker
JJ-5) and Burgess,
i
, ; Second Game)
New York 000 020 0002 6 2

. Sncinnati 000 002 Olx 3
Miller (4-8), Antonelli and Katt,
Thomas.
Amor and BaUey.
tFirst Game)
Pittsburgh 000 000 0000 6 4
Chicago 000 203 Olx 6 7 1
Friend (7-14), Face, Douglas and
Foiles.
Drabowsky (7-10) and Neeman.
f (Second Gamt)
Pittsburgh 000 001 001. 002 10 2
Chicago 000 002 000 013 10 2
Purkey, Face, Arroyo (3-10) and
Peterson, Hand, Foiles.
' Elston, Littltiiield, Brosnan, Hill-
man (4-7) and Neeman.
Today incanto .35, .20
r Gordon Scott in
i "TARZAN AND THE LOST
.1 SAFARI"
In Color!
; i Sidney Poitier In
MAN IS TEN .FEET TALL"
Toddy IDEAL .20 .10
, George Nader in
. fCONGO CROSSING"
Audie Murphy in
"Drum Across The Riyer"
; Showing at Your Service
. DIABLO HTS. ?:0t
; Van Johnson
! Ann Blyth
i "75 LANDER"
Ties. "Hold Bck The Nirht"
: CRISTOBAL
Air-Conditioned
7:M .m.

BALBOA Air-Conditioned 5:16 8:45

Itol&cm&MomMPicnziOrlkDiJUU
wait mckirv

20.000 toresSsa

KIKX DOUGLAS JAKES MASON pun. lums pcto lork

Tuesday THE
PARAISO :15 8:4
Deborah Kerr
-TEA AND SYMPATHY"
r-
CAMP BIERD 1:15 t .JI
T? (7 fT A TO
CAPITOLIO
Ue. f.
fipanlsH Programl
TAMIOI
with Ninon SerUla
Also:
Las"manzanas
de dorotea
I

v.:

a American League
6B Teams W L Pet. GB.
New York 69 34 .670 W
V4 Chicago 62 40 .608 6V4
3 Boston 56 47 .544 13
4V4 Detroit 50 52 .490 18V4
6 Cleveland 50 53 .485 19
18 Baltimore 50 53 .485 19
25ii Washington 39 66 .371 31
26V4 Kar-u City 36 67 .350 33

Today's Oamos
Amorican League
Cleveland at New York
Only game scheduled
Yesterday's Results
American League
(First Game)
Cleveland 100 001 0002 6 1
New York 001 400 OOx 5 9 0
Gray (1-1), Dalev. Tomanek and
Nixon. ;
Ford (7-2) and Berra.
Chicago 014 310 11011 19
Boston : 00 002 03 6 14 1
Donovan (12-3) and Loilar.
Porterfield (3-). Wall, Minarcin
and White.
Kansas City 000 000 0000 5 2
Baltimore 003 020 OOx 5 10 0
Portocarrero (3-6). Terry Mc
Dermott and Smith.
Loes (11-6) and Ginsberg.
Detroit 000 112 0004 8 1
Washington 004 300 0lx-8 12 0
Lary (4-15), sieater, Foytack,
Maas and House.
Ramos (8-9 1, C.'evenger and
Courtney.
U. 5. Takes Three
Titles In Diamond
Bell Tournament
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 5 (UP)!
Cuba. Hawaii and the United
States last night each won three
titles in the International Diamond
Belt Amateur iBoxing Tournament
with Mexico tiking one tUe
Douglas Valliant won Cuba its
first of three crowns whfn he won
a 125-pound thriller from Rober
to Corneio of Mexico. Valliant us
ed a straight right to good advan
tage in the first two rounds Din
Corneio. brought the crowd up
cheering with his courageous bat
tie in the third round. It was
whisker-close but the judges gave
it to Valliant
Mexico got into the title picture
in the next tient wnen jorge oar
cia topped Frank Talaga of Seat
tie in a 132-nound clash.
Talaga wis the stronger in .the
opening round but Garcia launch
ed a blistering arucic in tne sec
ond stanza a id kept the pressure
on. He scored with a terrific right
hte. in the final round that left.
Talaga gro?i;v.
Antonio Zadivar of Cuba pro provided
vided provided the bie bomb in the first
half of ihe card when he scored
a TKO jver Jerrv Wright of the
Far East Air Force in 2:50 of
the second round, of the l.T9-pound
Zaldivar oaved the way wth a
crushing right late in the first
round, tie polished Wright off in
the second round with a clubbing
Center Theatres Today
MARGARITA 6:15 8:68
Barbara Stanwyck
Sterling Hayden
"CRIME OF PASSION"
Tues. "Let's Do It Again"

.John Wayne
"WlrGS OF EAGLES"
Tuesday THE ANIMAL WORLD"

SILKEN AFFAIR"
8 A NT A CRUZ 6:15 1:3
"WACO" and
"FANGS OP THE ARCTIC"
Paul Newman
'StmMr Vp Tbete Likes Ma"
H

T.IVO L I
Uc Ste.
STRANGE
" INTRUDER
- Also:
tfoVD BACK
' THE NIGHT

RIO
lie.
Z A R A K

with Victor Mature
.- Also:
CHA CHA CHA BOOM
with Peres Prado and
His Orchestra

Alumni ; 9 4 .69:

Cristobal 6 7 .461
PoweUs N 6 '7 ,461
Working Boys ,5 .385
Tonight's Games
Alumni vs Working' Goys
Powells -vs CVigtobal ;
Leadino' Sc r.
, H Fg Fs T
Hatgi lAlumm) ir lii
Gibson, N. '13 75 '62 212
Hooper ' i "13 6o 27 .14
Smith, G. (W.B.) 12 58 26 142
Kock (C) 9 48 21 117
Peltynovitch 4 44 28 116
(W.B
By TREVOR SIMONS
With all lour teams stil uiathe
matically m the race, the Atlan
tic Basketball League swings into
its final month oi play tonight at
the Margarita gym. wiin du live
playing dates leit on the senca
ule. the Aiumm neea any com Dt-
nation of wins or Powells-Cristo
bal losses tbat total three to wrar
un the chamvjonshio.
Considering tJie manner in wnicai
the league leaders nave Deen
sweeping the opposition all year,
their past two defeats in a row
constitute some sort of a slump
and has seriously delayed their
ijlans of an early wrap-up oi tne
'7 Arnum
Tonieht Alumni's uDDoaitlon will
be the Workma Boys, power-driv
en bv the amazing scoring oi i
saac Peltynovitch. The Working
Boys handed Alumni one of their
four losses, a 52 to 49 decision on
Julv 15 and then came wituui
hair-breath of repeating on July
24 when Alumni squeezed thrcugn
to an 80 to 79 win. A quicit re re-check
check re-check on the Alumni's past four
games show a pair of losses and
two one-p-:in: wins, a snarp ue
cline from tfieir eaily season pur
lormance.
In the offensive department to'
night it will league leader John
Hatgi 01 tne Aiumni versus me
amazina Isaac Peltynovitcn. ue
latter ranks sixth in the point-pro
ducing department with 118 points
in but four games: an average of
29 nnints oer eame. John uatsi
has paced the league nearly all
season, relinquishing twice to Noel
Gibson of Powells. Hatgi's sea season
son season average is a healthy 18.2
points per game. The Working
Bovs showed plenty of stamina
when, witn but a 5 man crew,
they handed Cristobal a 65 to 60
defeat in last Wednesday night's
second game."
Cristobal and Powells, battling
to overtake Alumni, meet eacti
niher iu the second came of to
night's twmbiU. Koth teams are
presently three games .off the
pace and neither can a fiord the
luxury of auother one in tne lost
column. Powell's big power comes
from Noel Gibson, tne league s jno.
2 scorer, but ftoel has been get getting
ting getting plenty of help lately from
his vouneer brother. Bill.
After a slow start this season,
big Bill Gibson has come up with
a pair of striking performances
iu his last two games. .one for
27 points and another with 17,
Cristobal nlacet two players a
mong the big six with Louis Hoo
per and Mike Jt 'K leading most
of their attaexs.
With the league tightening up
somewhat jn the closing weeks,
the Atlantic- Basketball Leiue is
looking forward to much improve improvement
ment improvement in the deciding attendances
of the past three weeks.
riorht.hind ahnt.
Serveho Fuentes. a muscular
147 nounder. cattured Cuba's
third title witn a close decision
over Mexico's Jose Gomez, who
earlier had upset Don Hullinger,
T.im. Ohio, the U.S. National A-
mateur Champion. Fuentes piled
up a clear first round margin
with a couple of good combus combustions
tions combustions to ttie head, caught some
stinging lieaa shois himself la ihe
second, then rlcsed out the third
with a flurry of blowr to gjin the
edge.
mm
VICTORIA.
He. 15c
FLIGHT TO
BONO KONG
- Also:
THE BOSS

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Au&. 5 (UP) U Enos Slaughter
keeps demonstrating why the New York Yankees'

American League rivals
of .'email." ,
The -41-year-old. balding Slaught
er showed tne "young 'uns" .how
it's done, yesterday when he
smashed five hits and drove m
live runs to lead the Yankees to a
5-2 and 8-5 sweep of the Cleveland
Indians. The victories extended the
Yankees' wincing streak to eight
games and their first-place lead to
a season's high of 6 games..
Slaughter, who joined the Yan
kees a year ago thin month, de
livered a run-scoring single and a
three-run homor in the opener and
capped the peiformance when he
singled in the ninth innine of the
nigntcap to drive in Yogi Berra
witn tne decisive run.
Old Enos needed an assist from
manager. Casey Stengel to get
more than,, a half World Series
share last year but his teammates
won't quibble, when they s&t to his
name next uctODer. v
Tha Chicago White Sox drop drop-pad
pad drop-pad another half game off tha
Yankees' pace despite an 11-4
victory over tm Boston Rod Sox,
tha Washington Senators out
homred tha Detroit Tigers. 14,
and the Baltimore Orioles tied
tha Indians for fourth place with
a 5-0 decision over tha Kansas
City Athletics. V f v
The St. Louis Cardinals s'nlhVa
aouDieneaoer witn tne r huadelhpia
Flulues, winning, 4-1, after a 5-4
defeat, and held first place by a
nait game alter anotner furious
day of activity in the National
League.
ihe Milwaukee BraVes downed
the Brooklyn Dodgers. 9-7: the
Cincinnati Redlegs rebounded
from a 14-inning, 7-6 loss ;to whip
me new xorc uiants, 3-z, and the
cnicago vuos ruined Danny Mur
taugh's managerial debut with 6-0
and 3-2 wins ovei the Pittsbureh
Pirates in the other N. L. games.!
wnitey ord Struck out seven
and allowed six hits to win his sev
enth game lor the Yankees in the
opener and (Bob Turley also gained
his seventh win in the niehtcai).
The Indians went ahead, 5-4, in
me eigntn inning wnen Dick Wil Williams
liams Williams homered but tha Yankees
tied the score in the ninth on sin
gles by Tony Kubek, Berra and,
Jerry Lumpe to set ihe stage for.
saiugnter.
Larry Doby, Luis Aparlcio,
Bubba Phillips and Jim Rivera
lad tha White Sox' 19-hit as
sault with three blows, each a
Chicago snapped its throo-gamo
losing skein. Dick Donovan wont
th route for his 12th win dosplta
14 hits, throo by Tod Williams,
who raised his league-leading av average
erage average to .389.
Aajor League
Leaders
LEADING BATTIRS
(Based on 250 official at bats)
National League ..'
and C GABR H Pet,
A vri IHI ini i1ct TO 1JA 4T
nuuiii tfiiii ivi iiu go A.W I
Musial, St. L. 103 405 6 135 .333
Groat, Pitt. 78 316 36 104 .329
Mays, N.Y. 104 394 76 127CJ22
Robinson, pn. 100 408 69 130 .319
Fondy, Pitt. 90 353 43 112 .317
Schoendienst. M 101 434 56 135 '.311
Moryn, Chicago 98 365 50 112 .307
Hodges, Brkn. 99 383 58 116 .303
Cimoli, Bkn. 91 337 59 102 J03
American Laagua
Mantle, N.Y. 103 342 96 126 .368
Woodung, Cle. 87 863 47 87 .331
Boyd, Bait. 99 328 55 107 .325
Fox. Chicago 103 403 66 129 .320
Minoso, Chicago 101 380 61 118 .311
Skowron, N.Y. 99 338 48 105 .311
Malione. Bos. 102 422 49 131 .310
McDougald, N.Y. 94 361 67 110 .305
Wertx, Cleve. -101 355 57 107 .301
HOME RUNS
National Laagua
Aaron, Braves 31
Snider, Dodgers 26
Mays, Giants 24
Musial, Cards 24
Crowe, Redlegs 23
Banks, Cubs 23
Amorican League
Williams, Red Sox 30
Sievers, Senators 30
Mantle, Yanks 29
Colavito, Indians If
MazwelL Tigers 19
RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Musial, Cards 85
Aaron, Braves S3
Crowe. Redlegs 70
Mays, Giants 68
Ennis, Cards '66
i
American Laaawo
Sievers. Senators 79
MaaUa, Yanks 78
Wertx, Iadiana V 74
Skowron. Yaaks :, 72
Jeaaea, Red fox 70
PITCHING
W L Pet.
(taaad on 11 decisions)
Schmidt. Cards 19 1 JOS
Saaford, Phils 14 1 i24
Bunning, Titeri US' 413
Donovan. While Sox U W
Gria, Yaakj It; ? .769,'

rate him "the greatest pro

, ;.', s
Pedro Hamos 'Milt Boiling.
Rocky Bridges and Eddie Yost
homered for Washington and1 Al
Kaiine, Bill Tuttle and Ray Boone
nomered lor Detroit in a game
tnat set a homer-mark for. Grif Griffith
fith Griffith Stadium but the big news was
that Roy Sievers failed to connect
for : one., Sievers had homered in
six1 straight games .but had only
a single in fh e tries. Ramos won
his eighth decision while -Frank
juary oroppea nis join game com
pared to four victories. ; s
(Billy Loes pitched his third shut shutout
out shutout and 91th win of the ; season,
. a iiye-nitter taat handed Kansas
City its sventh straight defeat.
Loes struck out eight behind
10-hit attack including three blows
py wime Miranda. ;
Lindy McDaniel scattered nine
hits for his ninth triumph as the
aruinais gamed a SDlit after
Larry Jackion walked home the
rniuies decisive run In the 12th
inmug oi tne opener, Harry Ander Anderson
son Anderson sent the first game into extra
Innings with a two-out, nlnth-in-ning
homer. ;
. The Braves gained a half game game-on
on game-on the Cardinals-with a 13-hit ofr
S fanso sparked by homers by Ed
Mathnws, Del Rica, Johnny Lo Logan
gan Logan and Hank Aaron. Bob Buhl
won his J4th gamt and fourth of
the year over the Dodgers al al-though
though al-though ho was knocked out in
the eighth' Inning. Sal Maglio lost
his fourth game.
Frank Robinson singled borne
the winning run for the Redlegs
as Ticente Amor gained his first
major, league victory after a see seesaw,
saw, seesaw, four hour and 20 minute op opener
ener opener in which Willie Mays hit two
homers' and a triple. The Giants
won the first game, in which, 43
players appeared,, when Tom Ack Acker
er Acker walked three men hi the 14th
inning and Rav Katt came thrm.wh
with a sacrifice flv.
The Cubs. Who had xwent nnlv
one of 20 previous doubleheaders,
uiuppcu ine rjraies into last place
when they won the opener on Moe
Drabowsky's six-hitter and th
ond game on Jack Littrell's 11th-
inning4oouDie. tnt scored Jerry
Kindall. DrabowkaVs shutout
the first of hls,big league career
STANDING:
Won Lost
6 5
Boilermakers
Dukes
6
6
4
The Dons
Diplomats
Tuesday's Games
6.00 p.mv Dukes vr Diplomats
7:00 p.iny The Dons vs Boiler Boilermakers,
makers, Boilermakers, ;SS ;,: )
As a result of Saturday niehfs
games, a Vway tie for first Dlace
was establishes The Boilermakers,
ine uuaes ana inn Dons are now
all tied up with six wins and 5 loss losses
es losses a piece. The Diplomats are mo
mentarily enjoying second place
a a result OI iu! UC.
In the first enpminler Aha frnV,,
handed the1 Boilermakers thlr
fifth straight loss, by trouncing
them 63-32. It was an easy game
for the Dukea, as they, were able
to stop the Boilermaker offense.
Neverheless, Lem Kirkland, the
league leading scorer, continued to
display his never ending streak of
hick as he sunk Impossible shots.
In some shots, the bal) wasn't sure
aa to which way to fall, in or out,
but lady luck would smile and
though the hoop it'd go.
His luck didn't do too far. at
his mates could only manufacture
twenty points among themselves.
This along with Lem's 12, only
gave them the total of 32 Mints.
On the other hand, the Dukes con
tinued to display good teamwork
and fine spirit. T. Cunnineham.
G. Alexander and D. Paiak Dic
ed the Dukes with 21, 19 and 14
points respectively.
Tne second came of the evening
was tne one that produced the
three way tie. as the Don's also
walloped the Diplomats, 61-39. Al
nanmao produced 22 points for the
Dons. S. Toussieh took over the
scoring chores for the Diplomats
wiin 10 pouiis.
roe box score:
First Game
BOILERMAKERS
PLAYER .FG FT PF TOT
Kirkland I t ) 12
Hatcher 1 6,1 2
Des Londes 10 4 2
Cunningham. E. 4 9 4' 8
Oglesby 16 1 2
TOTALS eJ"5..1sL..aT
DUKES
PLAYER
FG fT PF TOT
Cunningham, T.4
Stewart v
Rathgaber
Dumbrowsky
Alexander
TOTALS
PLAYER
McCuUough
Thompsoa
Caldwell
Trirnbla
Price
Too-iieh .-.
TOTALS
V... S14.. St

Elks Basketball

7 7 1 21
J
2 1 4
2 1 9 1
3 1 19
T 9 1 14

' "ai..ii-.....4J-
Second 6am

FG FT PP. TOT
, 1 aj 2
S S 1 U
991
3 9 J
1

1 1 IS

L

UPSET WINNER Reginald Douglas unpredictable Argentine' bred six y e a r old chestnut
horse Gavilan scoots across the finish line a one length winner over Scintillation (2) and
Qermanio in the featured J $750 seven furlong Panama Highway congress Handicap ats hJ
President Remon rcae track. Guillermo Sanchez rode the winner while Ruben Vtsquez had
the leg up on Scintillation and Alfredo Vasques was aboard Germanic Gavilan paid jwtcjr
$13.20 win. , ( 4 V , , .o
:,.'... !.-. fin i. f', V,
Gov7 on Notches U pset Win
In Panamerican Highway Cop

Gavilan yesterday afternoon
scored a tnnmng -one lengtn vie
tory over co v mutuels favorites
Scintillation and Germanio in the
$750 seven furlong Seventh Pana
merican Highway Congress Han Handicap
dicap Handicap at the President Remon
racetrack.
' The Reginald ; Douglas owned
and trained Argentine bred sprint
er turned the seven furlongs in
a fast 1:25 over a slightly slow
track. He returned $13.20 win and
$4.60 place. Gavilan also contri
buted the, inaior snare ot a dou
ble (F eltro-Gavilan) that return
ed $101.20 per ducat..
Cagey Guillermo Sanchezz got the
tix-year-old chestnusi sox of Ne-
buchadnezzar-Pisada off to a good
start, rated him within striking
distance of pacesetting Scintilla-
. ai r. i i i l
uuu 10 ue uiiai uenu wueie ue
closed on the leader, overtook him
in the final sixteenth and won
drawing away. Scintillation; held
on to finish second a neck ahead
of Germanio which was. also close
up throughout but failed to pro
duce a strong finishing .kick.
Soberano, overlooked by the
form players in the second race,
paid the day's best win odds
819.80. Ruben vasquez once more
was the winningest jockey. Alfre
do Vasauez and Brauho Baeza
were next be-t with two victories
each.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
6 Moon Beam $10, $6.80
2 Ocala Miss $7.20
I SECOND RACE
1 Soberano $19.80, $9.20
2 Daniel 11.60
First Doubl: $5. -THIRD
RACE
1 Barilu $2.60, $2.20
2 ; Sideral -$2.20
Ono-fwo: $3.20
FOURTH RACE
1 Damadura $5.40, $3.60
2 Certamen $2.80
Qti'mlola: $7.
, FIFTH RACE
1 Estebin $2.60, $2.20
2 Tully Bar $2.20
SIXTH RACE
1 Fieltro $5.40, $4.80,
2 Hunter's Horn 6.80
SEVENTH RACE
1 Gavilan $13.20, $4.60
2 Scintillation ti.l
Second Double': $101.20
EIGHTH RACE
1 Sera .Bueno $4.40, $2.40
2 Tiequest $3.
NINTH RACE
1 Jai Alai U $5.60, $4-
2 King $3.60
One-Two: $1.M
Mike Baxes
NEW YORK, 'Aug. J (UP) -Mike
Baxes,. a spray hitter who
concentrates on getting singles, to
day-is Buffalo s latest home-run
star..
. Baxes, one of the leading hitters
in the International League,, con con-lead
lead con-lead tbo Biattna to a 201 Slaughter
lead the Bisons to a 20-1 Salughter
over Havana in the, first game of
a doubleheader yesterday. Baxes
hit his blasts in the first and fourth
innings, marking the first time in
league history J bat a player hit two
grand-slammers in me same game.
Buffalo, alra won the nightcap. 44,
to maintain its first-place lead at
twn games. .-Ia
Ia .-Ia other action. Richmond swept
Montreal, -J and 3-2, Toronto wo a
twice from Columbus, 9-z and is.
sad Rochester nipped Miami in
a twin-bill, 3-2 and 21.
Karl Drews went all the way for
Buffalo la the opener, limiting the
Sugar Kings to three hits while
veoia g his season's mark at 7-7.
liiena uox ana nay nerren team teamed
ed teamed to bold back Havana ia the
nightcap. Cox gaining his ninth vic victory
tory victory gatn three defeats.
Richmond capttahzed on two su
perb pitching efforts to remain
witn i a two lentms er nm place
Marty Kntyna was touched for on only
ly only two hits v Montreal ia the op
ener wnito Jim Kite gave vp tour
hits ia he nihtrat. Kutma ia bow
9 1 and Kite is

Of Grandslam

International

CZ VFW Teeners Recover
From Mild Flu Attack

Via ham operator Tommy Gib Gibson
son Gibson of Gatun came news yester yesterday
day yesterday of the Canal ., Zone Teener
All-Stars, currently engaged m a
series of exhibition flames in New
Jersey and Pennsylvania prior to
participating -.n the National Teen
er Tournament at Hershey, Pa.,
next .week. ;
After a rousing welcome at
the dock in New York oipon arriv arrival,
al, arrival, and after an enthusiastic and
successful visit with the Yankees,
ihe Teeners moved on to Union,
N. J. where they battled a Nation:
al Division All Star team to a
1-1 tie in a game called after
seven innings because of dark darkness.
ness. darkness. .- '" :'' V'
Brian Lutz, who pitched part of
the game and gave way to Chico
Martin, became ill laer in th
evening and was taken to the hos hospital
pital hospital by ambulance with a fever
ot 104 plus. It was feared that he
might be coming down with spin-
'al meningitis. j ; V
The next morning, as tne team
was loading its chartered bus for
the scheduled trip to Gibbston. N.
J. they were stopped by the State
Patrol with the announcement that
the team was ; quarantined and
couldn't leave Union. They were
put up for 'another night at the
vrw Fost liome in mat city.
Manager dc la Pena cooked
breakfast, coach Henry Lutz cook cooked
ed cooked lunch; and a Mrs. Brenoan of
the Ladies Auxiliary prepared the
evening meal lor tne ooys.
In the afternoon word came
from the State Health Officer that
the tests on young Lutz were neg
ative, that he tied just a very bad
sore throat accompanied by high
fever, and that the quarantine
was lifted. Bv this time, howev
er, the virus had passed among
the other boys and 12 of the team
caugnt it."" ;i
Only Chico Martin, (pitcher)
Carlos Kiamco and "Ricky Scott
(oufielders) have managed to stay
well.
However, by ham radio yester
day De la Pena asked that the
parents be assured mat tne ooys
were recovering and tbat tne u
n abb nia s NAlhiMtf' aaMMfe m Ain1 tr
heavy colds. He stressed that it
was not the Asiatic or Oriental
Clouts Pair
Homers In
Loop Game
Lew Morton tagged Columbus
pitcher Cholly Neranjo for two
homers to pace the Leafs to their
first game victory. Ed Blake went
the distance for Toronto to gain
his sixth win against seven set
backs. Relief ace Bob Tiefenauer
put out a last-inning Jet rally to
save the second game for starter
koss urimsiey. . ,
Newcomber- Ed Stevens nrovid
ed Rochester's margin of victory
in both games with decisive hom homers.
ers. homers. His first on hit in the fifth
inning of the opener, provided Dick
Ricketts with his lith win in 15
decisions. Kelt (.a Russell benefit benefitted
ted benefitted from Stecven's second homer,
a two-run blast that accounted lor
all of Rochester's runs ia the night
cap. -
The standings aud Gnescores:
Teams
Buffalo
Richmond
Toronto
Rochester
Miami
Havana
Columbus
Montreal
W l PCT.
66 49 J74
63 50 .558
. 61 54 .530
60 57 JU
S6 58 .491
53 63 .457
56 64 .439
50 64 .439
CB
2
. 5 5-T
T 5-T M
13-H
15-4
15-M
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
' (Firat Cirna)
Cohimbus lOO-(V-ci 1
Toronto 613100-1319-131
Naranjo and Kraviui; Slake and

flu and it was not strep throat,
and that the' boys were better
now and even Lutz, who was able
to travel with the team, will be
back in the firing line in a couple
.of -days.:1 :'v .,j
, A change in the itinerary s was,
necessitated because Gloucestei
City, host for the Canal Zone
Teeners on Aug. 3-4 according t
original plans, was engaged in th
Area Teener Play-Offs in Rhode
Island, and irom preliminary ,;re ,;re-ports'
ports' ,;re-ports' it looks very much a? ii
the Gloucester j City team will al also
so also participate i in .t the ; National
Tournament. ;
The gap in the Itinerary w
taken care of partly, by the ex extra
tra extra day spent in Union, N.J, un under
der under quarantine, and partly by the
city of Hunnymede, Pa.. whicli
played host to the boys from ths
Zone for a game in which tht
Zonians were victorious by ,s
score of 8-4.
The team, resuming its Itinera
ry, moved on to Gibbstown, N.J
where the boys were taken int
private homes for their stay oi
two days. De la Pena stated that

the gentlemanly conduct and ex
cellent behavior of the boys hat
endeared them to all the pedplt
in all the cities visited thus far,
that they have been asked to staj
longer in each 'place and have1
been invited back next year Ha
also stated that the families in
whose homes the boys have bees
staying have been treating them
wonderfully, and tbat tne women
have been like mothers to thi
Zone boys. I tho game played al
Gibbstown Keith Kulig, Panama
regular shortstop,' pitched a no no-hitter
hitter no-hitter which the Panama boys
won by Score of 5-0 in four iu-'
nings. '.'
.The team 'departed Monday al
8- a.m. by chartered bus for
Waynesboro, Pa.," wnere.they will
be" on Aug. $ and 6 for a two two-game
game two-game series with the Wayncrboro
Teener League All Stars.; v
' Future Siops this week include
Latrobe, Miffli,towD, Mechanics Mechanics-burg,
burg, Mechanics-burg, and Carlisle,, all in Pa be before
fore before the team arrives in Hershey
for the, week of the tournament.
Despite the illness suffered .by
12 of the boys, thty seem to be
giving creditable performances
during the exhibition games and
are doing an excellent Job of be being
ing being good-will ambassadors for Pa Panama
nama Panama and the Canal Zone.
St. Claire.' Hn?.-Morton, t.
(First dim) v
Richmond 003-000-120 6-15 3
Montreal i, ' 000-100-000-1-24
Kutyna and Chiti; Valdes, Cris
tante (8) and Olson. LP-Valdes.
HR-Gentile. ..
(First Game)
Miami 000410-100-2-3-4
Rochester 001-110-OOx 3-11 O
. Rogovin, Mason (C), Adams (8)
and Bucha: R. Ricketts ,and D.
Ricketts. LP-Rogovin. HRs-Lock-lin,
Stevens, M. Blaylock.
(First Game)
Havana OOO-IOO-OOO 1-S3I
Buffalo 400-462-40X 20-23 4
Cueche. SarUago (1L Lane f4).
Heard (5, Scantlebury (7) and
Izquierdo, Sierra (6); Drews and
woDie. L-cuecbe Hra Baxes S,
Morejon,.Ortix Graber, Easter.
(Second Game. 7 innlnail
Columbus 000-010-45-164
Toronto 030-220-x 7-134
Kildoo. Naranio (4L and Co bos:
Grimsley. Tiefenauer (7) and Ra
selli. WP-Grimsley. LP-Kildoo.
HR-Barone. f
(Second Game, 7 inning 1
Richmond ; 000-001-1 2 6 6
Montreal 000-000044
Kite. Dixon CI) and Chiti: Darn
ell and NapolL WP-Kite.
(Second Game, 7 inn'mit)
Miami Ooo-Oio-O l 6 4
Rochester 020-000-x 271
McCalL Paue (6) and MeCuU
lough: Rinsell and Shantx. LP-Mc-
CalL HR-Stevnu.
(Socond Gam. 7 inninotl t
Havana CO 200-0 3 56
Buffalo 020 200-X 47 1
Cuellaf t6 Izquierdo: Cox. Her
bert (6) and Astrota. WP-Cox. HH-
Alvaru.

v



. t
'I-

'u It ' 1
i
''
t
3
MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 195. a A. A . B THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEK
PAGE SEVEN.
; (EDITOR'S NOTE. This is the
first of two dispatches in which
an astonished Harry Grayson,
NEA's veteran sports edit o r,
-looks tt the implausible case of
Pete Rademacher and his am ambition
bition ambition to "clean up professional
sports." Never a s'ory quite like
v .;
, By HARRY GRAYSON ; ,"

'if A'.:

1 J:mSm- ,aMmk,-

IT IS YOUR TURN NOW, ten-year-old Susan Scmauer, ;
daughter of Brig. Gen. G. F: Schlatter, Quarry Heights, tells
seven-year-old Manuel Kardinha as she hands him a volley-...
bail during a class In the post gymnasium at .Fort Amador.;
This Is Just one of the niany classes given for children during
' Fort Amador's Summer Recreation progralp, (U-S. Army photo)

By JOE KING"

Phil Wrigley makes the startling suggestion that a third
"outlaw" league might fill the vacancy In New York when the
. man, nnif nndem leava. He sees little prospect of the Nation

al Lcacue replacing either club, and does not believe the league

wl'l be hurt fin any way" by quitting New York. On the tnira
league, the Cubs owner stressed: "I mean an Independent group
competing with the NL and the AL. Why not?''
Wnere would the "outlaws" get players, since the two majors
hold a vutual monopoly, he was asked. Wrigley replied J'Theve
have just been Congressional hearings on baseball and these
. tnie-hk mnVm a difference for anv eroun wishlne to compete.

- The big business executive thereby opened a topic which
haihaii Hunk and that, is the leeal frailtv of the operation. The

majors control territories and players strictly by their own a a-greement.
greement. a-greement. Competition hitherto Impossible, may be encouraged
by the Congressional study of the business with regard to the
monopoly Wrigley Inferred, by phone from his retreat at Lake
Geneva, Wis. 4,
Hie lure of prospective pay TV profits in this population
center r.ould be a financial, spur to Independents. They could
: throw the reserve clause into court and appeal to Congress for a
fair chance to compete. They could ignore Ford Frick's pro proposed
posed proposed "open city" of Brooklyn, and challenge the Yankees In
-Kimm Vm-v if thew dared '

Large-City Handicap?
Wrigley cited Ban Johnson who fought the NL to establish
the AL in 1901. He conceded that player procurement Is more
difficult lor. outsiders than in 1901, but saw some chance that
the hearings would ,make another Johnson possible. One chance
.. Is legislation curbing big league practice: A" A. A A
On the .NL in New York Wrigley believes baseball can .be
under m handicap in a very large city. "I think we do better, in

a place which is not too big," he said. "There are not so many

other attractions there. Milwaukee is outstanding. Now we are
moving to California. And I wonder how we will do. Los Ange-
lea is very' large. San Francisco does not have so many other
attractions." If this view holds, true, the Giants may have nabbed
the price on the Coast.
Wrigley says there Is no chance for expansion of the NL to
10 clubs, to provide a new team for New York or Brooklyn. Ex Expansion
pansion Expansion has been rejected too often by the NL. "Too many of
ws he. noted, "believe the nlaver supply is insufficient." Wrig

ley exempted himself from this view. "I never agreed to that,
be pointed out, because I 'feel If more jobs are available at the
top of a business, many more boys will be willing to fight for
them.. Just now, the terrible gap between the minors and the
majors in salary is a deterrent because there are not enough

goals beyond the gap to provide a suificlent incentive."
coo -Six-Club
League Blocked
"Wrl$ley explained he had swung to the third-league idea
as preferable over the 10-club expansion. He tried to put over
the Coast League as the third major. "I also thought of a six six-club
club six-club league as a starter," he revealed. This too, was .blocked by
the scarcity of player philosophy, but Wrigley now thinks it may
appeal to Independents. .
"I mean like Ban Johnson andthe AL," he said, "and the
Federal League, too. There was the same situation in football
with the rival leagues (All America bucking NFL) and the Can Canadian
adian Canadian Football League is competing for players today. "All these
operations started from scratch and obtained players. Johnson
Was successful, the Federal League wasn't. It may be more dif difficult
ficult difficult In this day and age to get baseball players, but the Con Congressional
gressional Congressional hearings may make a difference.
Wrigley closed: 'Baseball just grew; there never was any
planning. I have found that it Is never safe to predict my thing
about baseball, starting with the outcome of a game, and pro proceeding
ceeding proceeding upward from there."

NEW YORK NEA -Back
in February, the ieleohone -aae

in the' sports department t ever?

xsew York rewspai er and televi

sion and radio sulion On the oih

er end, was Mike Jennings, sport

ing goods dealer w toiumnus, 'ia.

Fete ftademacher Lt ; Fete

Rademacner is m town,", he said.
"We are busy but would be a. vail vail-able
able vail-able for an interview.'! v
For a week, iheic was a con concerted
certed concerted drive to get Rademacher's
name in front of tu public and
you wondered why. Balding, fast fast-talking,
talking, fast-talking, 28-yti''- old Pete v a n't
saying what it was for. "J might
turn pro in the spring," he said
rather mysteriously. 'But '.' I'm in interested
terested interested in the youth of the na nation."
tion." nation." ,

After hearing this, and with the
stirring words of old Jersey. Joe
Walcou's manager, r Felix "The
Yoot of America" Bocchiccio, in
mind, we tended to dismiss Rade Rade-macher.
macher. Rade-macher. Tho notion now is that

we never should have let the guy

out of sight.

For when Rademacher steps In

uie iu Jjgut t uiya rnuersuu
at Sick's Stadium in Seattle, Aug
22, he will have completed the

most fantastic job of selling that

sports has seen since tne Fnius

tines palmed oif Goliath as an out

choice in the betlrag.

Rademacher, ihe challenger

who has never had a professional

fight, personally promoted this
match which prom:&es to sell out

at sio, $15 ana $20, first come

first served.

.. -.. ,., s,..,. .,,,.,,,..,,,..., .A.., ;i:, . ...
f A " ' v
8i!i? V''T aA '
,A' i 'VV A- ,,xy n i
a-;' i. I ; ";A I'j
, -a r; m&r.
X;-A lr t" uillV 14
1 1 m A;.f4
l-:;A U .it 1
I : Mm -mwm I
i i -... m: I.
mmmmmmmmm mmmfmmm aMMM lmMl'(t. i i v i n mi i r i i in urn i Ii

If you consider this, a mismatch

don't waste your breath warning

a good share of the good ciuzezns
of Georgia, especially those around
Columbus, where the bpellbinding
Rademacher did a master job of

peddling himsell while stationed at

iort Benning.

Or 34 millionaires who euaran

teed young Patterson S250.000 for

sticking out his whiskeis. for they

are quite certain that Rademacher
will dispose fi Patterson much the

way he dispatched tne Russian
weight lifter in the Olympic

Games.

Despite the fact that eminent

boxing authorities tell you that

Rademacher couldn't fight much

even as an amateur, a lot of

otherwise sensible people are com

pletely sold on him.

And although Patterson put bad

ly-equipped poor Hurricane Tom'

my Jackson in tne nospitai, nis
taking 10 rounds to do it (22 in all.

12 the first time out), naraiy weaK

ened their stand, as they see it. It
convinced them that Patterson is

anything but a devastating dealer.

But genuine boxing people are
horrified at the thought of Rade

macher, a rami amateur, getting
into the Same battlepit with the

accomplished Patterson.
Nearly every boxing commission

er you can name would not al allow
low allow this match to go on. New

York's Julius Helfand is scream

ing right now. But commission
action is the only thing which
could stop the match, as of now.
Bill Muldo.m, New York's old
commissioner, always wanted a
new fighter even one with pro pro-experience
experience pro-experience to qualify by show showing
ing showing his wares in a stiff gym work workout
out workout with a good fighter, Rademach Rademacher
er Rademacher has to do none of this.

gives your shoes the

brightest,
deepest
shine

;:A

r

KIWI protects jrwir shoes

and makes them last longer

M AVINIOA CCMTNAi. f AMAMA. KP.

It develops that Rademacher, on-,
ly recently discharged from the
Army, is fighting on a salary as
vice-president of Youth Unlimited,
Inc. His share of the purse goes
to the organization which has its
headquarters in Columbus and is
headed by iiic aforementioned Mike
Jennings."
Its stated purpose is to "clean
up professional sports," whatever
that means.
Regardless ol what Youth Un Unlimited,
limited, Unlimited, Inc.. accomplishes, Pete

Rademacher's. fight with rioyd

Patterson is indeed the sports

promotion from Mars.
Next: Pete Rademacher's friend
ly promoter.
Frank Violette

Catches 640-lb.

Blue Marlin

' Frank Violette, fishing from
'the Seri, yesterday caught a
HVJt pound Pacific blue mar marlin
lin marlin that was 12 feet two inches
long and took a half an hour
to land. This is the second Pa Pacific
cific Pacific blue cnartin caught thus
far in the fifth International
Marlin and Sailfish Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament being sponsored by the
Panama Bod and Reel Club.
Violette this morning made
another big catch. He landed
a Sftt pound black marfia.
Aboard the SoUura, Capt
John Andrews caught bis first
and oeeond sailfish.
The boats are out fishing for
martin but report indicate
that tallfiali are plentiful ft.
round Fin as Bay.

T)WO OFA-KIND?-r-While a smiling Joe DiMaggio came back to New York after a si- i
weeks vacation overseas, a rapidly-developing, lankyi look-alike, Joe DiMaggio. Jr., had his
mother,, actress Dorothy Arnold, helping him with ; football hand-off timing at Las Vegas, t
Nev Young Joe, who excelled in sports at a l.os Angeles military academy, will attend a a-New
New a-New Jersey prep school-in the fall. They say young Joe swats the ball just like the old man.

FLOYD PATTERSON upset ov

er Dan Florio's tralnipg edicts

... particularly when the veteran

massage man cut short one of

the champ's workouts... "I'm gor,'
na have to cet used to your me

thods," he sroused. "Don't know

how It'll lUect me mentauy, ana

that's important ..

Now that the Polo Grounds is

on the verge oi aisuse, visumg

teams have found out you can

pick off catcher's signals from

their clubhouse window with a

pair of high-powered glasses ... a
tactic the Giants have been ac accused
cused accused of for years...

hasn't given up completely... Gene
Leone, the New York restaurateur,
is bending the Rock's ear and
another mission is being proposed,
with Rhode island boxing commis commissioner
sioner commissioner Lou Provenzano as the e e-missary
missary e-missary to do the cajoling...Red cajoling...Red-leg
leg cajoling...Red-leg catcher Ed Bailey, seeing Smo Smoky
ky Smoky Burgess on a hot batting streak,
is trying to get pilot Birdie Teb Teb-betts
betts Teb-betts to let him take a fling at the
outfield... so far, no luck...
It's been a rough off-season for
pro footballers..! with the Rams'
Bud McFadin. 49er Paul Carr and
now the late Roy Barni of the Red Redskins
skins Redskins all victimized in shooting
frays...
Between you'n'me, don't scoff at
the intense rivalry of the tennis
pros... twice Pancho Gonzales and

XA lilt-

By BEANS R1ARDON
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION With men on first

and second bases and none out,
the batter hits a high pop fly to

ine ieu ot oecona Dase. lhe run runner
ner runner on second base starts f6r
third, the man on first for sec second.
ond. second. Seeing that it is an infield
fly which joould be caught, the
runner from second base turns
and starts back foi the bag and
is passed by the runner from first
as the latter rounds second. The
umpire calls the infield fly. The
ball hits the runner returning to
second base. What is it -1- Mrs.
Grace J. Bingham.
Antwtr: It's triple play with-

Frank Sedgman have squared off
against each other with fists in instead
stead instead of rackets...

mm" m

, i.
f 3
ii (
i f 1
'
rTA
.

PAST PRESIDENT Gordon' K. McDonald (1) of the Buccaneer
Flying Club presents certificate to Mr. Douglas C. Schmidt (r)
for the successful completion of his first solo flight after less
than five hours dual Instruction. Since the Flying Club was in incorporated
corporated incorporated in October of last year thirteen student pilots have
soloed In club aircraft. Other club members are working to toward
ward toward their private pilots' tickets, Instructors' licenses, and A&E
Mechanics' licenses.

out anyone handling the ball.

Q. The umpire behind the bat I DeSelgus

unintentionally gets in the catch

er's way as the latter attempts to
throw out a runner trying to

steal. What's the ruling Fred

A. It's Interference on the

part of the umpire. The rurrriir
return to the base he left.

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

fialjeffcoul

GREAT EXPECTATIONS
Hanover. N. H. (NEA) Sam

Bowly. Dartmouth'a 1S37 too foot

ball prospect, played guard, tac

kle and end and was aimed to

Cincy reliable Hal Jeffcoat was

persuaded to switch from the out

field to the mound by a couple of

guys who leit sorry watching him

run ragged in the cub outfield..

they were Hank Sauer and Frank

Baumlioltz, the slowpokes on eith

er sid ol mm.. Hal was figured

the poorest prospect of the four

tutortd him for a football career.

he got scholarship nips from Duke,

iseorgia lecn. Tennessee and A

labama only Uncle Sam crab

bed him first and he polished his

baseball on a field bulldozed

through a vine orchard in Italy...

Yogi Berra isn t the only soft

drink tycoon . Sal. Maglie has

invested strongly in Johnme Ryan,
a lemon concoction emanatlnv

from hometow Niagara Falls and
about to burst on the national scene

with Sal the big plugger...
' A

Scribbling notes furiously all

through Jake Kramer's Round Ro Robin
bin Robin in a corner of the press tent
at Forest Hills was little olive-

skinned man with a walrus mus

tache ... "This guy comes into my

office," says Ted Schroeder, Kram

er aiue-ae-camp, "and waves, Oli
amigo, me no spik English.'"...

Bueno," spieiea nroeder, "me
no hable espanol." ... a rapport

esiaousnea, tne nanaiebar gent re represented
presented represented himself as the tennis

writer for all the papers in Gua

yaquil, but even Ecuadorian Pan Pancho
cho Pancho Segura couldn't speak bis lingo
. "Wonderful guy, Ignacio," en enthused
thused enthused Ted. "!1 you find out he's a
fraud, don't let me know. It'd be
like telling me there's no Santa
Claus."
former national rhamp Schroed Schroeder,
er, Schroeder, incidentally, hasn't lifted .a
tennis racket for any cause in six
y ars.... "I dent like the game,"
he insists, except to watch -it or
play compethjvely.'. j
Kenneth Hthn, the young Los
Angel. s Co inly supervisor who's
been a prime mover fur bis leacue

baseball, originally fcot interested
in the project because his kids
wanted to s to the ioo...this meant

driving all tne way down to San
Diego... by developing Chavez Ra

vine in the downtown area, the
City of Angels could get a ball

ark of marar league aoeclfira-

tirvnt rui a Ton

Surest way for a National Leagu

er to get hooted out of a game is

to yell, "Hi ho Silver" to Urn p
Frank Dascoli ... sensitive about

his aspiration to become a cowboy
star for the flickers.-

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prizetwiflninj; Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2004, Sunday, August 4,
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two series ''A" & "B" of 20 pieces each.

1957

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

9340
0946
0487

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800 00

Ha. : Print No. Frlm No.
t
MM 15S.M ISM Ht.H 204
014 I5S.M 1140 1S6.0S 2140
24 1M.00 1240 1SS.00 2240
0340 2.0M.OO 1340 S.SM.00 2340
0440 1M.O0 1440 1SS.N 2440
0540 1SS.0O 1540 15C.00 2540
0640 15S.00 1S40 IM.M 240
0740 150.00 1740 158 M 2740
040 154.00 1840 158.00 2S40
0940 151.00 140 156.00 2S40

Prisci
S
156.00
150.00
156.00
2,600.0
150.00
156.00
156 M
156 00
156.00
150.00 1

Na.
3040
3140
3240
3340
3440
354
3640
3740
3S40
3D40

Prlzei
S
1S6.00
158.M
158.0
156.M
156.M
156.M

156.00
1S6.M
150.N

No.

4140
4240
4340
4440
4540

4640
4740
4S40

Prlta

S

156.00
156.00

156.0
2,600.00
156.0
156.00
156.00
156 00
156.00
156.00 I

Na.
I
5040
5140
S240
5340
54a
5540
5040
5740
5840
40

Print I No.

156.00
156.00
156.00
2,60.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

0040
6140
0240

6540
0640
6740
6840
6940

Prlxct
S
156.00
156.00

156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
7040
7140
7240
7340
7440
7540
7640
7740
7840
7040

Prlut
S
156.00
156.60
156.00
2,600.00
158.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00.
156.001

No.
8040
8140
8240
8340
8440
854
8640
8740
.
8940

Prim No.l

156.00
156.0

156.0
2.800.00
156.00
156.00
158.00
156.A0
156.0
156.00

0040
9140
9240
9340
9440
9540
9640
0740
9840
9940

Prlsao
$
156 00
156.00
156.00
52,000.00
156.00
150.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.N

Approximations Derived From First Prize

9331
9332

S
520.00
120.00

33S
9334

S
520.00
520.00

9335
9336.

S
S20.M
S20.M

9337
9338

S
520.00
520.0

33
9341

8
S20.00
820.00

9342
9343

8
520 00
S20.00

9344
934S

8
520.00
520.0

934
9347

9

520.1
520

.00 I 9348 520.00
.00 J 9349 520.00

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

194 26080 294S 260.00 3946 20.00 4948 26.H 2ML00 804 280 00 J 74 20.00 j 8946 260.00 I 9948 200.08
937 130.00 0939 130 00 0041 130.00 043 130.00 004S , i.10.00 0048 1.1 M 0950 130.0 952 1.10 0954 I'M M
0038 130.00 004 130.00 0942 130,00 0944 130.08 8947 130.00 0949 130.00 0951 130.00 0953 IMM 0955 13 Z

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

148T
0478
8478

8
150

248T

8
15640

14 M I 04M
1S4.00 8481

104 00
104 M

S48T '. 1S8.88

0482

104.00
14.0

8 1 f

448T 154.00.I 848T 154.00 1

A 104.0 h 8488 104.08 I

104.M

8487
848'

8
158.88

14.9
194.00

7r

8
154.1

8491
0492

104.1
104.1

S48T

0493
0494

8
154.H

14 N
104.M

BttT

8498
498

8
1S8.N

104.08

Prize-winning Numbers of yealrdAy'i Ittery Drawing aold sold at: The 1st in Colon, 2nd in Herrera and 3rd in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in and not' included in the above list win Fifty Two DoUars (52.M) each.

Signed by ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
The Representative of the Treasury. JOSE GCILLERMO A1ZPU

WITNESSES:

Mannel Concepclon Hill Jr. C. 47-41463
Ferdinan King Ced. No. 47-17437

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO,
Notary Public, Panama

JOSE A. CAJAR
Secretary-Ad ho

MOTF- lnaa Hckcta with ttia tad rtphar and 1U tba two laat
ItW 1 1. etpban atnJ only to th Pint Priia.
Tba rint Prlza and UK and and Xrd Prtica aro drawn acparatcly. Th'a an.
araxImaUani ara camiiotad on tha rtrst Saeond and Third Prlua. In caa
a tirkat should eir tl numbara of sack prlaa, tba hoMor 1 antiUad ta
claim oaTmant lav aachw-'. . , ;. v

Flrsl Prize.
Seconil Prize,
Third Prize.

OF THE 3 STRIKES A

Sunday, August 4, 1 957
Drawing Number 715
Fraction Ticket

.. ... 40

. 46
. 87

$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00' 40.00

Tko aHata will aa paid ta accardaaca milk taa Official Li of

MHra of Ihe NtaM Otaafkaal Lattery vtaatcd a Cratnl

PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. ZtM WHICH WILL
? ; .JAKE PLACE AUGUST 11, 1957 y

and "B
i.:
' 1.800 M
JOOOO
23.400 00
. 14.040 0a
.- 48.saa

SECOND PBIZK
18 Approzinuiriona, Scriaa A and B. of $ 05 00 WKh Hria 9 23400

a j-ruaa, mtmb av ana B. at t lja aa aaca lama
third pain
18 Approximation, Sarioi A and B. of 82 08 oarli aortoa
' Priaa. Sertoa A and B. of '.. aadi acria

XHvlded In two aariaa of 28 fraction each denomicutcd "A"
. ' S- rmsT raizr. ' 1 ;
. 1 Tint Prizo. Series A and B. of $26 ON) M each torica
, 1 Second Priza. Strim A and B. of T.8M.0O aacn octm
. I Third Prix. Sana A and B. of 8.900.00 aach Kna
18 Approxlmatlona, Serin A and B, of 2R9.M each aarica
Prizaa. Soriea A and B. of U00 a aach acrica
M Prrua. Series A and B. of 78 00 each aerial

00 Frizks. Seriea A and B. af

4074 PriaM

Total

t ljrtw

1.4U4M
.81783SL0O

Price of a whole ticket ...........$26.00
Price of a fifty-second part .30

PKIZES AKC r AID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OK TAXIS

every prep All-America team ia
1S55.

Tbc bring Marciand back cult



f1 1 J J t 1

, '1 V
- i
: .'I; ;r
'fit
i .'
,
1 t
4 i
1 I 1 4 4
'i "'7.,-h, -J v-'vr' j'-.-j''1? "ri-r.-v-
0
' r u
i PAGE EIGHT
THE, PANAMA; AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, AUGUSTS, .1957'
C L dA S S I
EDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 ;
THIS SPACE IS FOR 1 SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074qT
J. t-..

F I
9 (x-

Houses

FOR RENT: On 50th and 15th
Strait. Peitilla: 1 bedreom thal thal-,
, thal-, lusurioui bar, terrace. Phone
S-2184.

Apartments

Resorts

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and larga
Beach Houst. Phone Balboa
2S30, nine to twelve noon, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.

PHILLIPS Oceamide Cottage
Sent Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal J-1673.

Paulie Armstead
Whips Ex-Champ
Lauro Salas
HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 4 CUP)

Paulie Armstead battled his wav
to a 12-round unanimous decision

Saturday msht iver former World

Lightweight nsiruon Lauro Sa

las in a bout at tiouywooa legion
Stadium.
Armstead in defeating the vet veteran
eran veteran Salas won the rank of a fi final
nal final contender for the vacant Cal California
ifornia California lightweight title.
The 20-year-oll voungsler, a 2-1
favorite, claimed after the final

hell, "this was my toughest
' fight."
The victor was shaken up con considerably
siderably considerably by volleys of ounches
to the head by fa as, but he held
command of ths action most fjf
the way. There were no knock knockdowns.
downs. knockdowns. Salas, 129 of Los Aiigcles, suf suffered
fered suffered saveral cuts arcuiid his lef:
eye, while Arm .tead, 131, also Los

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

FOR RENT: Spacious two-bedroom
unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dictrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living and
dining room, porch, etc. 45th St.
No. 2-113.

FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
apartment on Via Porras No.
120, beside Roosevelt Theater,
overlooking SAS Commissary. For
information phone 3-5024.

FOR RENTi-r-Furniihed 2-bed-room
apartment in exclusive res residential
idential residential section. For information
and appointment call Panama
3-1650 during office hours or
Panama 3-2608 after office
hours.

FOR RENT: Large modern 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartment, 100 yards
from Hotel Panama, Foto El Hal Hal-con.
con. Hal-con. Phone 3-1 179, office hours.

FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished 1 -bedroom apartment,
4th of July Ave. Phone 2-2081
or 2-1140.

FOR RENT: Beautiful and spa spacious
cious spacious modern furnished 2-bed-room
apartment, including house house-ware.
ware. house-ware. Ave. Peru 37-48.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, living and
dining room, porch, etc. 45th St.
No. 2-113.

Angeles, bled from his mouth and
nose after the 10th round.

(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
DULLES OFFERS PLAN Seretary of State John Foster
Dulles addresses the disirnament talks in London while Pres Presidential
idential Presidential disarmament advisor Harold Stassen (left) listens.
Dulles, who flew to London to help the deadlocked talks, of offered
fered offered Russia an "Open Sky" world-wide disarmament plan for
peace.

West Pushes Open Skies Plan
While Russia Sits On Fence

LONDON, Aig. 5 (UP) The
Western powers planned yesterday
to press forward with deatils of
their new open skies" inspec

tion plan in the basence of a flat
fr "nti" intwpr frnm Rus

sia.

Dulles told the disarmament
talks that the Western "open
ikies" proposals offered the best
means of solving the chief ob

stacle to disarmament that of

distrust.

Moscow remained

whether, it would accept or reject

the alternative Western proposals

Soviet riplppate Valerian Tnrin

Silent on I protested that the air insnprtinn

plan did not give Russia the same

protection against possible sur

for aerial inspection of all of the prise attack as it gave the West
United States, Canada and Rus-j The Western-proposed air in in-sia.
sia. in-sia. or for a smaller area to spection area would not cover
include the Arctic Zone and Euro- U. S. strategic air force bases
pean territory. in North Africa, .Saudi Arabia or
Observers here predicted that elsewhere south of the propose!

me' soviet union wouiu propose inspection line,

counter-conditions but would not
flatly reject the Western propos proposals:
als: proposals: put forward here Friday by
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles.
U. S. disarmament delegate
' Harold Stassen was scheduled to
, present more details of the West

ern first-step disarmament plan
when the United Nations disarma disarmament
ment disarmament subcommittee resumes its

Jjve-power sessions here Tuesday.

( Initial Radio Moscow reaction
to the U. S.-British-FrenchCana-(tlia
inspection plan evaded a flat

answer.
. Russian organs concentrated
'.mart on timing ut their allegations
tht the Western powers were
putting forward aerial inspection
to elojd the isue of nuclear tests.
. Th Russians insist that a first first-disarmament
disarmament first-disarmament agreement !n !n-chide
chide !n-chide an accord by the atomic
? -T!T to cease all nuclear tests
ire a period of from two to three

? United States. Britain,
and Canada "iave suggest-
10-moalk bin oi nuclear

testing, on condition that agree-!

rJi?vSlA5.,SF?.9M,PI "UK GIWTS OB OUR OmCES AT U-SI "IT rlTRKET, rANAMA UBRERIA PRECIADO T gtreel No. U AGENCIAS

S VA r- . '. mhwtj riaia a) I'ASA 2ALOJU tentml Ave. 45 LOUKDES FHABMACX 182 I Carrasqullla rAHMAUIA LOM LOM-BAKDO
BAKDO LOM-BAKDO No 28 "B Street MORRISON 4th ot Jnl Jk t si t fwih anvin a... xiu.ii 'U a a ruMtru vst Anna iioiinns u fmntr ml

f ARMAC1A LUX 1M Central Avenue 0 HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. re. de la OuaAve.Na. 41 rOTO DOMY Juste Araseraene Ave. and 33 St. e) FARMAC1A

'Via rones ui hwhjoadeh athis veiuur

VAN-Dp-JlS-SO 8tr. Kb. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Faxque Lefevte I Street CARMACIA "SA

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
Station Wagon, 6 cylinder, 6 6-passenKer.
passenKer. 6-passenKer. Cartop carrier and ex extra!.
tra!. extra!. $1300. Phone 3-2387.
8102-B, Mar gar Hi

FOR SALE: 1 956 Fordomatlo
Country Sedan. 8-cylinder, 2
teata, radio, new tires, muHlert
tailpipes, $2100; cash, or trade trade-in
in trade-in considered. Balboa 2-3050.

FOR SALE: 1947 Pent Tea
Coup $125. Balboa 2-3628.

FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
"88" 4-door sedan, radio, good
condition. Phone Navy Pacific
3162.

FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, radio, heater $370.
House No. 1549-B, Balboa. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-4440 mornings.

FOR SALE: 1954 Dodge V-8,
excellent condition, original own owner.
er. owner. Phone 83-5173.

FOR SALE: 1940 Olds 4-door
sedan, black, new battery, good
transportation, $75. Tel. 6-432.

tera-ssftfiw vm 4miewm atrW

jj V

leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Are.

SERVICES

The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado El Ray, offers
efficient filling of prescriptions
and home delivery service. Phone
3-3416.

3-minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Band, Trans-Isthmian
Highway neai; Sean.

Miscellaneous

Home Articles

FOR SALEt Big sale of LP rec records,
ords, records, 50 discount on classical,
popular and iaxc. Agendas Diax.
37th Sr. No. 6-A.

Television eeryice calls to Garni
boa Tuesdays only $6.50; Las
Cumbres, Thursdays only $6.50;
Ft. Kobbe, Wednesdays only
$5.50. Phone' by I p.m. same
day, local calls atiH $3.50.
Phone U.S. TELEVISION, Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-4616.

Have your television problems
solved by experts. Call U.S. TEL TEL-EVISION,
EVISION, TEL-EVISION, Panama 2-46 16.

TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S A.
Packers r- Shippers Mbvers
Phewaa 12451 2- 2562
- Lear Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding o Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
Mr by appointment.

LIFE INSURANCE
.call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar rife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0551

VISIT
OUR
CAMERA
Department
9 u.
PANAMA COLON
Across El Banco Naclonal

1

j

ft

l1

it

Mi (I -M

Iff

sW 1 V

TALL TALE-Just one week
old and already hitting the six six-foot
foot six-foot mark, Gwen, the latest ad addition
dition addition to the Detroit Zoo's
giraffe family, poses with her
mother, Ritey, a 16-footer. Her
father, a mere 19 feet tall, is
aptly named High Pockets.

OOOOOXUHOMA!-One of
the- niceit -oh r ta okfchorr.a
tt Rose f Iiry Rabb. the ftate s
" entry in the Miss Universe con-

icsi. ine s beatinr is. i

w-nt u reathed to ban the manu- torn for Oklahoma", 5QUi yt,r
farture of fissionable materulsl of stiteaood. 3

LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United Suit DUtritn Court for The
District at The Canal Zone
DlvUlon o( Balboa
William H. Hvde. Jr.. nlainliff

Nellie Hyde, defendant. Summons Case

no. 34i citu uoceet 21 AcUon (or Di.

vorce.
To the above-named defendant:

You are hereby required to anrjear

and answer the complaint filed in the

aDove-enutiea action within ninety davs

after the first publication.
In case of your failure to so appear

ana answer, judgment wiu Be taken a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst you by default for the relief de.

msnded in tne. complaint.

witness the Honorable Guthrie

Crowe. Judre. United State District

Cocrt for the District of the Canal

Zone, this Aug S. 1157.

. C. T. McCerailrk, Jr.

Clerk.
(Seal)
By Sera e la Fena
Chief Deputy Clerk
To Nellie Hyde
The foreeoln summons Is served upon
von by Dubltcatten pursuant to the or.
rlrr of the Honorable Guthrie T. Crowe.

Judge. United Suites District Court for

the District of the Canal Zone, dated
Aum Z. 1S57. and entered and filed
In thi action In the office of the Clerk

of said United Stte District Court for

th Division of Balboa, on August S.
C. T. McCersairk, Jr.
rier.
Br Rare e le Pesu
Chief Deputy Clerk

TELE-RAD

. t
i it

wr. a m '"sj tbc.v.

i t

1 -o-fc,
it I!

f (mm SI )

i PARKING
I If s."

imfit:

n

LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING -Shapely
Eleanor McCombe goes
in for stome light summer work
as she tackles the task of clean cleaning
ing cleaning a bronie traffic tower on
Manhattan's famed Fifth Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. The towers are being

.Cleaned for the first time in 25

years in preparation for the

) golden anniversary of the Fifth

venue Aseociauon in ucuwet.

GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
tfi

' Center H" Darien St

(! : 1958

FORD EDSEL
-AT
AGENCIAS COSMOS, SA.

FOR SALE: German female
dog, seven months old. 396
Lourdes St., Carrasquilla, up upstairs,
stairs, upstairs, No, 5.

FOR SALE: Studio couch, new.
washable covers. Call Balboa
2-3137.

FOR SALE: Leaving! Set dlsK dlsK-es,
es, dlsK-es, floor lamp, mahogany chairs,
table, coffee table, aluminum
porch chairs, other items. Cheap.
Applr No. 44 46th Street, fac facing
ing facing park. Phone 3-1857 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, 5 to 9 p.m.'

Now It's The Colombia Gap

(Conttaned front Pr 1)

Engineer- Tomas Ouardia, jr

usea, coiorea man iirie o

mala to aramauze for the dele delegates
gates delegates the rueeed field trin. marl.

by many survey parties. He went

on many or the surveys himself.

in toning or tne aid given by
the UJS. Army, the Bureau of
Public Roads and the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Geodetic Service,
Guardia told of some of the
mapping problems.

Though, planes were available

ior aenai mapping, this could
not be done effectively

of the atmospheric conditions in

me area.

Rains are heavy and frequent.

a. waiiKCb or ciouas lies over
much of the terrain most of the
time. The overcast varies from

arouna iom to 7500 feet.
After four years of aerial
surveys, he reported, they Have
not yet been able to get more
than a few photographs where
the quality is not Inferior.
These inadenuat

ditions for aerial mapping made
necessary on-the-srround sur

veys of the terrain, inhabitants,
weather and other asoer nt t.h

area u De CTOSSea.

In color film anri slide Ha1

gates saw Indians and engineers

euuggiuig to get neaviiy-laden

Piraguas UD lUnirlA. stream.

-fchokea by brush darts. Tirtiguas

ywvfwaaetvjs .ny steei-tlppexi
poles.-; Armjr ra-fclona were a big

The place was m wild that
t one point, the field parties
resorted to" ; primitive, smoke
signals to keep in communication.

crn route was explained as
"too many bridges getting
through the Darien, and too

cosuy construction across the
wide delta of the Atrato Riv River
er River in Colombia.?

Also, after the road renr-Vio

Turbo, its problem is not fin-

isnea, even though a road now

connects that seaport with Me-

aemn ana other Darts of roiom

bia. . r:

The present. rot?d is of Inferior

quality. To bring.it up to Pan
American standards .would be

cosuy. Also it requires grades
going un in three maces to from

5000 to 6000 feet before reaching

On the other hand, the north

em route through Turbo is much

shorter. Moreover it goes through
inhabited country where scores

or iiuie towns would benefit.

One of the later srjeakers tn-

aay was Kene Etcharren of the

Mexican delegation who served
as chairman of a sub-group that
presented a detailed printed

analysis of how the road could
be prosecuted.

He explained that after the
southern route projected for
the road leaves the Panama
border at Cruce de Aspave it

From there are many alter- r

nate pomt at hich it might
join the Colombian Highway'
system. More survey are neces necessary
sary necessary to determine which, is
best.

With some Colombians, this

route is not popular because it
goes through lightly inhabited

The first tiortv .tro.io:c0ul?lry ln no present need of a

i ij.,.Z .. """6,vu crnnrl rrvarl

uiiuuKn ine "norT.nern rnnf

WANTED Secretary for em- ;
ployment in Texas, U.S.A. Must
speak English and know account accounting.
ing. accounting. Apply tt office on Cuba
Ave. No. .32-52, corner 33rd
Street, from 3 p.m. te 5 p.m.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS. ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BPX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX

Dr. Wsndehafce Medical Clinic.
Day '- Night Service. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479.

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Smalt" outboard
speedboat, new 10-hp. Evinrude
motor, remote controls. $425.
Phone 3-2831.

FOR SALE: 24 foot metal
launch. Sea it opposite Lnited
States Library, Casino,

LOST. One. slide-rule, leather -case.
Reward. Call Alfare, Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-0725, Box 3205.

rf-y
1" ; VJ i

.1 VA'.. i A

CHAINS QF MOTHERHOODMama .JJobm looks chained,

! to her tasli: .here of incubating her eggs on the pulleyrof an
I overhead crane4?Th bird set uphouse at the B. F. Goodricbl
Koroseapjaiit,., Marietta,; Ohio. wCornpany worKer.ooperatej
by using another -crane urita Mama's J'free as a.bh-dlagainj

wmcn runs chleflv a. one- th

southern slope of the San Bias

vurmueras. Tnev final v ram.

out at Puerto Lopez on a river in

oiomoia, where they were able

mj eaten a coaster for Turbo.
There they found a monument
to an early highway-minded en engineer
gineer engineer who had. wanted to con connect
nect connect the Province 'of Antioquia
with Panama. Roughly translat translated,
ed, translated, the Inscription was reported
as reading:
"Come what may, the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Highway will goi

Th M us. v i Commissions
The problem with the north- 'this afternoon.

But the grades are much
lower. In Panama the highest
grade is about 700 feet, just
inside Colombia. Over the bor border,
der, border, there is one elevation of
some 2,000 feet.

me general ponsensus was

tnat tne lower Atrato River cros

sing "is imnossible' but

sing nigner up river might have

some merit. The southern route

wouio. oy-pass tne Atrato alto-

getner.

were at work

Weekly Swim Meet
At Balboa Pool

Next Friday will be the close
of the weekly swim meets at the
Balboa Pool. Competition is heavy
in some age groups, and the clos closing
ing closing meet Fr'day may decide the
winner in some cases. The Canal
Zone Summer Recreation Board
will present tropnk-s and medals
to the winner of the most points
in this .seres of seven swim
meets.
This will brine to a rlns th

Board's parudpatioa in the pro program
gram program at the Balboa PooL It will
also be the last time Board re representatives
presentatives representatives will be at the Bal-

Doa Fool to furnish entry forms

ior me Manama Canal Anniversa Anniversary
ry Anniversary Swim Meet to be held at the
Fort Clayton pool at 9 a.m. on

Saturday, Aug. 17

j The meet at Ft. Clayton will be
the climax of the program and

many of the 1600 young people
in the various activities of the
Summer Recreation Board's pro

gram nave already filled out their
entry forms. Get yo)rs as soon
as possible, as entries close Aug.
14. Food, ire cream, and sodas
will be served fre after the meet
If you havj any questions con

cerning tba fort Clayton meet,
telephone Balboa S87S after 4:15

p.m.

The results of last Friday's

meet are:
7 and S year old boys with kick-

board 125 John. Sterner; 2nd,

Kenny Brogie.
7 and vear old girls with kick kick-board
board kick-board ist, Martha Bevins.
i and ft rear old boys Freestvle

1st, Stevie Town send; 2nd. Den

nis Holmes:. 3rd. Wat JenJuns and

Keith Yoknra. 4

7 and i year old girls Free Freestyle
style Freestyle 1st, Jjd Witxia; 2nd,
Twmle Allea.
7 tad 3 var old boys FVeestyW
1st, Johe Town send; 2nd. Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Gangle And Larry Bruster.
9 and 10 fear old girls 1st,
Pst Bssbami 2nd. Gail Aibntton.

Dick Ebdon; 2nd, Andy Jacobson;
3rd, Gary Voucher v
11 and 12 vear old Girls 1st,
Joan Walke, 2r.d. Margaret Gan Gangle
gle Gangle and Sandra Parker: 3rd, Beth
Brown.
11 and 12 year old boys 1st,

mania noimes; zna sam Witkin;
3rd,,Gareth Feeny.
13 and 1 year eld girls 1st,
Daniell Harced.
13 and 14 year old boys 1st.
MikeyRudge; 2nd, Tom Ebdon,
Romey Sterner and Ray Caldwell.
15 and 16 year old girls 1st,
Judy Hotz; 2nd, Harriet Gunder-

son.
15 atid IS year old boys 1st.
Joe Reynolds.
Paraiso Sports

mm mm m

mm

A

ii Am -r. as

I

MW-Seas Teurnament

iwo maicnes were played on

raraiso Tennis -Courts vesterdav

ia the Mid-Se-con Tournament of

tne Para Tennis Club.

- After losinf the first sat Ut

row a wore down Parris to

nreese tnrougli with a 8-1, -2 vie
tory.

Simpson out played the veteran
Elie. The score was M. 6 2.
Tomorrow aiterooog at 4 o'clock
there will b a matcj between

Smytbe and Ehe Jr. Both players
claim to be ia tip-top shape.

The following matches will be
played some uroe this week: How

ell vs Johnson Hubert. Jimenez vs

Simpson and Brown rill meet the

winner of ue Ehe Jr. and Smylhe
oaten. .
Due te rainy weather, only two
matches were completed ia the
past weelL One was played oa
Friday, orfivthe defeated SamDson.

Tbe score wrs 6-6, 64. Saturday

evening af.er tne rain. Howell

LET US SAVE YOU MONEY
AND GIVE YOUR CAR NEW
LIFE WITH A SET OF G ENUINE
FORD PISTON RINGS
ONLY $16.90 ;

it

PANAMA 2-d62i

I
I
I
I

AUTO ROW
' COLON 446 I

-.11 X ffM

J. H

Q)

i jr m litsrjr se.

.vr a. uirj yigmasv
defeated AUcbeU 1-2, 73. itv
.



s

7
Way '.wen r. sjst
Tax PANAMA AMERICA V AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIN1 w
TlhhY ASl) JHE FIRATRK
Y GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORY OF., MARTHA WATNE
Resisting;
By WILSON SCRUGGS
rfW SO GLAD MK6. WfWNE MAS CONE.
VurcLVur- no mitU cMiiv nrkXMfi WAS TUC
TUE IDEA OF mUlkK UERE TO REAAIUD
SMARTEST THINS YOU EVER WW X M NOT
fcllRPRKXD SUS TILL 9NSLS-T ALWAYS
anything LH...XiH.
k MXlOf THE VERV IWMGS VOURS ;
twins to FORfier;
jSAlD SHE WAS THE OLD M0T?.Jf
MM
. J. LW-'t
'WW.. 1
I ill
im. I ILL" ILL

V D0U6, DON'T TEU. MB YwOIHER, V
i Vvtxj'RscaN&Toaowiuvou L
y: ew.w j leave me ;
j ALOKE?lS
i-X DON'T KNOW j
"7 WHAT I'M
"S V COINS TO 0

m Tvr ap7a:m LHeVjjJ 1.1,1 V
WE VP?r TO.? TO r Vi' 'F
iiTeceeT ha Al I vj
I " jm m nil .,

i ij.V .". - lis. U 'Hr Hi : -v mmmmamm i m ijji mi i mi. wvj I tl.l I

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

One Way

By MERILL BLOSSER

CitJ COLLECTION OF NUB AMU

SOUS WILL MEVER MAKaT IT OVER

"T CHALK Hill y-jT

1

A

HAUsee? IT

OUT SUReJ

BUT
WE'LL

still oer

; :

r n

Vthece's NO PASSING ALLOWoy

PRISCILLA'S POP

. 1

ALLEY OOP

A, Word With the Klnr

By Y T. HAMLIN

. ,f r -S3 L.I'M TIRED OF Vy-L,VOU'RE
; I nXyesH them tAggins V cops girl.
- Ann GOT 7 OL)(i A AROUND AFTER ) AIN'TCHA?
'V- L TWUMftt HHNESSO ME ALU THE 7 Y'HE
;:r;-v

IER.1

H MBELp ANY V i run in

MORE .-HE'S
SICIC IN THE

HEAP

ALL I GOT OLTT OF AYEH? WELL
HIM WAS SOME NCW, THAT'S
Calf -eyed I interesting
DOUBLE-TALK! X. f

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

I

J7

ir r

9 'j-l

Flfetaar Philosophy

By EDGAR MARTIN

r

oiwte. cryp PkC. TWST

1 rrrr-J

f i in "iscad

. r rTVSlS. WOw"T

It Z 2S ik

" ;V-.;- 'CAPTAIN EASY,;. x-: t ... Marle'a Father
, h-,!T eurtviB. Bortic ft L TK ACB WkM HIVACHT. u I

By LESLIE TURNER

f 'THM THE ALECLfrRK WHO

' OOM'T KIP ASi I I VEAH- eUT PUIZLEO WV Y .OKAY,
Jryyjr. II wuu aup aoiN1' I'M mao to I

TART TW IONS l A' .WJ l Ti I AUK -5fi7
. MOETY MEEKXE " ; N AppreclaUoa 11 By DICK CAVALL1

'"' tXO00?y'

. - -

'islwjseS
HARRVJAMeS
HAD HIS SHARE )
OF SETBACK y .
t v ft 1
. .1 c it VhZjk, i o,
IVmij l B', CWULl
:r n
p INT tL fc. TJA. f. MA t. OW J

MAVE PUN ATI
TUB DflWPP 1

PARTY, DEAK.J

TTV-

I'

T TLKMW IT'5 SOOD FOR

vni rrt pt oi it WITW h

k!T -rue Rnve'i Z

What Every tinsband Knowa

"i. EVEN TMOUSM

By AL VERMEER

ILL
m ir I

t.m. u.i. mi.V jnTL

iT'e TuocP I ACT CPWJ

WORDS THAT ALWAYS

BUGS BUNNY

NO HANP-0UTS )

Fortunes Change
dDl I lTHANKVOU.Siref V-ssi
rU' YOU ARB MOST If
' -vr-vNP1"" ., 6ENER0USJyl L

IBttlfcfttf

BREAST OF HALIBUtA

a'sfc True Life Adventures

iEA ;SCOUR6ER

t Thb WHIP-RAV

VIAKR A FEARFUL,

I 1 jr m ail Enann

li liSA'je. WITH

!UttitlWV?iE BA8S.

V i VMM

WILL. AM EsNOUMTET? ;:5$N2:i, f
, WITH THIS WEATONhr IJP1
; ' ' if

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To bant yur "FortunV for today from tho lUrt, writ in the lttor
of tho alphabot corroi ponding vt tho numorata on tho lino of the atr.
lofical poriod in which you wore born. You wiU M H fun.
1 1 3 4 1. 7 I f tO II 11 I) 14 IS U 17 li lt 20 II 11 X3.24 U )6
-i. a ok a as uoa m

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

OUR BOARDING HOUSE 1

MAJOR HOOPLR

OUT OUR WAY

By S. R. WILLIAMS

(J) LON6.(?OMtOI DOEST MO, I

l96Atv,MACTHA,MVIeAR 6E POETIC A80UT MOTOR KSTKeI?,

ME OWLV WTH r u XI

i ?

A BRlEP VACATION,,!

A5 HAkESPcAKE

UM.' UIU i. f

WY MEERSCHAUM

PIPE

3

P"Ai

V CFPTO

1 THE Vtjgy FMCfcT TVE. NOLI .
7 STAirr tkaoiws at twk new ,"
- i f j 6XCWSTOREVrJUMAKEA I -,
1 TER S iSLfi MISTAKE lOOT I '.. f
I'I. V MIM0 RlJ0yK ERAMO R3R ',
i I V 'i OTM6R, VOJPERSTANOt r W
M -V't 'I B,JT AINT IT KINPK FOOLH 1
' fll-iw-W TO WOT THE Jl AL BfcWS- I
I! LXil FrTpeOMTHEMWICX I-.,'.,,-
1 itnrr-ri. WS VE
ii iM r i 7 Tm6m Ati-vcxjoi -ff fr'm .. j.

1 cmL Ms3 f n::

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1-H

im. oa. m.

JAN. 22- I 7 15 5 1 19 25 16 14 35 15 f 18 3 1 1 8
fH.ll. 30 18 15 21 2 U- 9 22 14 8 14 7
MAS. 20 - .-
MAS.1I. u i 5 20 25 16 18. 5 8 1 21 20 .1514
aps. 20 f y -
AH.JL i B ij i j 9 15 21 IB .20 9 4 2 0 -201 It
JUNE 22. ) 9 !4 4 o 18 8 3 20 18 IT 21 1- 20
JUIY22 v.- :- '' '
JUIY24.. ,j 15 28 r 14 M 21 14 4. X 1 i
AUO.lt '
AU0.2J- ij 4 6, 9 3 5 1 8,1, 8 18 19 18 11
LfT. 21 -- .. :- 1
JWT.24- ; 1 3 8 5 16 20 9 14 22 9 20. 1 20 9 15 14
r.22 :'- i-
OCT. 24- i 2 j 7 23 15 18 18 25 ,14.15 23 5 23 6 18
i NOV. 22 1
NOV. 11- 12 15 22 5 18 4 9 19 .3 5 21 18 ,1. 7 8 4
i OK. 22 -1 'i'
MC2J. j 7 15 15 4 jo 4 23 5 14 10 15 28 4

n sa 0t ew)

ii i t

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f

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1 f

',1 "--7 5T

BiMM c Biieuro TiViiw ni nut of the crehistorie

rnuvuL rvjntn ----
past, 75-year-old Friedrich Budif designed this pedal propelled
craft, utilizing twin fins copied from the fins of saurians that
lived millions of years ago. Cruising down the- Rhine River at
Offenbach, Germany, Budig drro-sOhe boat along via the foot
pedals; with each movement of the fins, downward as well
as upward, propelling the craft smoothly through the water.
Budig estimates that maneuvering his boat requires only half
the effort needed to propel a similar craft with regular paddles.

"BixbyV tomatoes look birger. than ours! Doggon It,

t next year i m going to rai puwmti

- i

Of

Faltering

rhiThVi ttfo fcj lUle ontb ftrmtses,
oparra wll mm b hnam Oka se.
A. CUssAfleda. taat tbe rrt? eW

- JUTOVtAS &AAAMA AfiWAYS
' A PANAMA-MIAMI' '. 4. . . i J55.00

(one way) j

MIAMI-NEW ORLEANS

34.80

PANAMA $ V(U 80

NEW ORLEANS

. ; Todty'8 JY P'I''

lam

y r f :

io err ktwS
I IS ARMED roHCES HOUR
4-00 fm Th Natloa
4 M Travel Tim ,1
14 Tiltnt Scouts
5 3 Id Tali A Tri
SO PANORAMA
: 10 aobia Hoed

! M 9mt ThO Clack
S-0 CS StMl Hour
SO Sehfiny Cmrwcm
I SO I t Got A Scerat
lO0 Arthur Godfry
warn crs kiws
UOS Jbicaro: Coifatc Cem4y 801-.

CoMTtefiy 9t AererUs rasuvma sUrwm
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1618 3-1699

, u

if:
ii



T "I
1 1 1
4 ;
cz

Beffe? A ffer 'Flu 'A

ires
Redd Sfory: on page 6 ;

polon Suggests Head-Knocking In Pentagon
ITo Cure Dangerous Inter-Service Rivalry

)-; WASHINGTON, Aug. 5 (UP-

Rep. George Mahon (D Tex)
called on President Eisenhower
.yesterday to "knock a lot of
, heads together" at the Defense
, Departmeut to speed military um-
finotinn anrl economy. x

. Mahon, chairman of the House
Military Aporopriations subcom subcom-Imittee,
Imittee, subcom-Imittee, sai.l rivalry between the

'far out of bounds that it is a
danger to thef country."
i Th. Thi congressman maae

'the statement in a debate with
IBep. Hugh D. Scott (D-Pa) on the

'NBC television prosiu,
&?.1-La th.t the $33,759,

' 0,000 defense money bill passed

. bv congress ana wuto j
President Friday was dangerous
(because it "will deprive us
,'L ..oh misilps. ships and

TO lit V

pjane. .. f

rchitects of the measure, said
'it should be a'.nple with prudent

bimply decided the President s
'original $36,128,000,000 figure was
w "npnl nniat" request.'

' Th. ty Democrat also tndi

rated that the: Housefenate con

ference wmcu- araueu u
Womise biU would have voted
&ore funds if Eisenhower "had
innt pulled the rug out from
U" 1

jRP President Will

Receive Decoration

From Free China
; The President of Panama will
teceive the Decoration of "The
Propitious- Clouds' from the
Republic of China at a cere cere-Enony
Enony cere-Enony to .be held In the Presi Presi-Idencia
Idencia Presi-Idencia on Wednesday morning.
A special good-will mission
trorn the Republic of China is
ttue to arrive at Tocumen to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night bringing the dec decoration.
oration. decoration. f 'While here, the special mis mission
sion mission will honor the Panamanian
heroes of the Independence.
! Dr. Shen Chang-huang will
b awarded the Order of VascQ
Nunez de Balboa at a banquet
to be given by Foreign Minister
Aquillno Boyd.
j The mission expects to leave

Saturday at 3:30 p.m.

under" the Senate members who

foueht for a larger neure.

When Scott protested that

Eisenhower knew the nation s de defense
fense defense needs better, than anyone

else, Mahon retorted that the
President .lidn't have time to go
over the miU'ary budget line-by

line like members of the Appro Appropriations
priations Appropriations Committee.
At another point, Mahon noted
that he had defended rivary be

tween the armed services last

year as a healthy thing. But since
then, he said, it, has gotten so
far out qf hand as to constitute

a danger.
"The President ought to knock

a lot of heaiu together at the

Pentagon and start some real

unification' he sad.

Mahon Did then was "an iron
curtain", between the services
which is "terribly evpensive." He
said it should be possible to hold
the defense budget to trom 35
billion to 38 billion dollars for the
foreseeable future "if we could

just get a dollar ol value for a
dollar spent."

Tropical Paint Co.,

Coffey Low Bidders

On CZ Paini Jobs

The Tropical Paint Company Inc.

and W. T. Coffey, were low bid

ders on extensive maintenance
paint work included in the Pana

ma Canal schedule for the first

quarter of the fiscal year. Bids
were opened Friday morning at

the Administration Building in Bal-

Doa jtieignts.

The Tropical Paint ComDanv en-

tered a low bid of $22,263.75 on
Schedule A which includes the
painting of 25 houses in Balboa.

50 in Ancon, and 28 in Diablo
Heights. Other bids ranging from
$23,546 to $47,032.20 were offered
on this schedule by Antony Lcg Lcg-giere,
giere, Lcg-giere, Industrias Unidas, Valhrino
and Arias, Servicio Brouwer, Guar-

cua ana cia., and Coffey.
Coffey entered a bid of $7,338 cn
Schedule B which includes exterior
painting of 87 houses and two sew sewage
age sewage pump stations in Rainbow Ci City.
ty. City. Other bids ranging from $9, $9,-256.25
256.25 $9,-256.25 to $15,395 were made by
Antony Legeiere. Servicio Bronw-

er, Tropical Paint Company, and

uuoiuia aim ua(

Weather Or Not
' This weather report for the

24 hoars ending-S a.m. today,
U prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:

87
72

97
65

84
78

89
79

High ....
Low
HUMIDITY:
High ....
Low
WIND:

(max. mph) NW-12 NW-14
RAIN (inches) '.24 .44
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 84 83
TUESDAY, AUG. 6

:21 a.m.
12:43 p.m.

6:15 a.m.
6:55 p.m.

Last bay! .75 & .40
1:15, 5:16, 7:05, 9:00 p.m.

20 CINTUIY FOX

ANTHONY OIIIA

MILIAND QUINNt PAGET

5-

"THE

RIVER'S

EDGE"

coio

OPENS
WEDNESDAY

Hit world
it guys
and dolts!
Her world
it gowns
and
glamorl

M-O-Mi

CREGORT PECK
LAUREN BACALX.

Ex-Premier llagy

May Leave Exile

In Romania Soon
v LONDON, Aug. 5 (UP) Hun Hungary's
gary's Hungary's "Freedom Premier" imre
Nagy soon may emerge from
exile as a result of the recent

LtA Detwcen soviet Party boss

mikim rvnrusncnev ana Yugo Yugoslavia's
slavia's Yugoslavia's President Tito, foreign

anaiis experts saia loaay.
They are convinced that the
question of Hungary and of
Nagy'a freedom was discussed
by them at the Tito-Krushchev
conference in Rumania
last week. Nagy is believed to
be in exile near Bucharest.
The Soviet and Yugoslav lead leaders
ers leaders publicly agreed to improve
Communist Partv tle without

Interfering In each other's in

ternal airairs.
Radio MOSCOW said thriav fVia

top-level meeting cleared the
way for closer relations between
Russia and Yugoslavia "parti "particularly
cularly "particularly since the June meeting
of the Communist Central Com Committee
mittee Committee which condemned the
anti-party gfoup of Malenkov,
Kaganovich and Molotov."

Holla Threatens

Attack On Meany
In Bid For Power

ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., Aug. $
(UP) A special meeting of the

Ar l-ciu Building irades Depart Department
ment Department opened lire today with the
threat of a Tfcmsler attack di directed
rected directed by Teamster crown prince
James R. Hoffa against AFL CIO
President George Meany.
Labor sources viewed the- ex

pected attack on the prestige ana
leadership of Msa.iy as a "power-play"
by Hoffa, Vice President
of the strong Teamsters -Unon who
is currently campaigning for Dave
Beck's presidency. V i

Hoffa, one of five Teamsters
delegates, will appeal to the old
AFL building traces leaders to
join his union's revolt against

Meany s program to end jurisdic

tional disputes between the build
ing trades unions and the indus industrial
trial industrial unions.

The agreement was drawn up by

a committee, of --building trade
and industrial union leaders with

Meany acting as chairman. It pro provides
vides provides that new construction work
should be done by the craltiype
building unions wnile production
and maintenance jobs should fall
to unions organized on pUnt-wide
terms. Rovng peace teams would
settle disputes on the spot.
The drive to discredit Meany's

efforts was expected to come in
the form of a resolution prepar prepared
ed prepared by the Teamster Building Coun
cil jin Detroit Hoffa's stronghold.
Mexican Quakes May
Be Caused By Birth

01 New

N

MEXICO CITY, Aug. 5 (UP)
Geologists today investigated re

ports that the birth of a new vol-!

cano causea si eannquaxes in me
Pacific Ocean off Guerrero State
yesterday.

Fourteen scientists flew to A A-capulco
capulco A-capulco and headed for Chautipa
to check reports that new cases
are flowing from water springs in

the mountain .avea. The temblors

yesterday bought to 146 the num

ber recorded since a major tremor

caused severe damage and death

in Mexico Cily last week.

MAY BE ASKED TO XEAVEj
Government anger 'rose aV.

gainst U. S. Ambassador to
Cuba Earl Smith and : there,

were reports he may be asked
to leave the country because
he visited "f rebel-held 'areas.
Smith became the target for

government criticism due tar

critical remarks ne maae -.on

police 'precautions in' rebel
infested Santiago, vj
, y & t Z

CubahTroops

Quiet Rebel
Outburst

HAVANA. Aui. (UP) The

government of President Fulgen-4

cio .Batista, fought KS reoeuious
opposition today with. bullets in

SanUago ana trest warrams in

Havana. , ; ..

A Dolice Datrol in Santiago, hot

bed' of sympathy for the rebel
band led by Fidel Castro in the

Sierra Maestra Mountains.' of

Oriente Province, caught four

Cubans trying to set fire to a bus.

All four were killed u I volley

of gunfire.

Otherwise, there wat ,o Ttnown

skirmishing today. The Army re reported
ported reported no armed clashes' and

denied rumors of a new battle

with the Castro rebels.,

Pears General Strike

if.

Death Toll Rises
To 46 In Chilean
Flu Epidemic

SANTIAGO DE CHILE, Aug. $
(UP) The influenza epidemic

reacnea a new peak Here today
with the deatn toll reaching 48.
Sixteen persons died Saturday
from the disease, which thn.

has struck 600,000 persons in Chile.

Comedian Red Skelton, Doomed Son,

Fly Home From Critical England

NEW YORK. Aub. 5 (UP Co-

median Red Skelton and his leu

kemia-stricken son returned to

New York today from Europe.

aKeuon vigorously denied mat

fo

ton, back tcj his friends and pets,
the paper said.

If Skelton knew about the Ex

press editorial, be said nothing
But last Friday, he said he had

In Havana itself, the govern

ment moved to erusjt opposition

plans for a general strike

tomorrow. ; v

Police issued arrest order for

nine opposition labor leaders: four

of whom were Identified as Com Communists.
munists. Communists. The Army issued alert
Orders to its garrisons to 'act
energetically" against any; at attempt
tempt attempt to c rip p 1 e trad! and'
commerce. .,

the trio was nude for nublicitv .DUl 'f ?1 3

charged by several British news Deen ln8U"l over stottes about

papers. i" -"iereuce wnicn nil ion

With his arm around hU bey, "a oaugnier atienaed. The Lon-

t ytrld Richard, who said he aon newspapers complained about
was "ftellnj Hue," Skelton said 'he children in a "smoke-filled"

he ber ne -nalice against the room mil of adults. Richard was

English people for their press at

tacks.
Doctors have given red haired
Richard a year tii live.
Before it was known the Skel Skel-tons
tons Skel-tons would leave .for horn", te
London Sunday Express was in
print with an editorial urging
Skelton to take Richard home

j reported to have been -on the

verge 01 tears.
While hurriedly filling out forms
at London airport, Skelton said he
bid .received "hundreds" of letters
from all over Britain suggesting
cures for Richard. The comedian
said he would have his doctors

and end a "sickening ... naust- check ever the suggestions.

ating display" of "slickly run

receptions and publicity hand handouts."
outs." handouts." Newspaper Urged Rturn
"Take the boy home, Mr. Skcl-

As for Richard who cenerallv

seemed to enjoy the trip his

father arranged for him, he said

All persons creating disturb

ances will be c 1 a s s i f i e d as

"rebels" and treated as such, the

Army warned.

Employers were told not to

"cooperate or contribute" "to any

strike.
President Batista said in

formal statement from -- Camp

Colombia, the Army headquar

ters, that the government has
taken all necessary measures to

foil any plan to foment chaos in

Havana.

Says Government Prepared-

The city may rest easy because

the government Is prepared, and

able to cope with the "plans of

saboteurs and teronsts," Batista

said. 1

He warned all nenuiM. ta-fee

alert for possible violence and t

avoid it as "the forces of law
and arder will act forcibly and

without hesitation" to stop any
outbreaks.:, ; ;:
'-- : r -

. Among those for whom arrest

AN

J ,14

INDEPENDkT,HBS, DAILY

0

NEWSPAPER

f'Lettht people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham f Lincoln.;

"i If -t

tZiid YEAR

PANAMA, R. P.," MONDAY, AUGUST 19S

nve

CENTSf

Hie

Seelts Civil Rights Compromise

WASHINGTON. Ante. S (UP)

President Eisenhower a gunning

ior a. civu ngnis compromise
that at the very minimum limits

jury trials to votm rights cases,
authoritative quarters indicated

loaay.

, Highly placed administration
sources said there '. is "no

dOuBt" the President would e

to the Civil Rights pill -. the
Senate is set to pass this week.

; With votinz on amendments

enaea; .ine senate put the rights
bill aside today to wdrk on other

Dusmess. a vote to pass it was

expected possibly tomorrow or

Wednesday.

i The administration is pln pln-nlng
nlng pln-nlng its hopes on a Senate Senate-House
House Senate-House conference --committee
to beef vp the Senate bill
enough to make it acceptable!

Many Democrats' suDDortine

the Senate version, hope the

House will approve it "as is" and

sen it to the White House.

The Senate measure provides

lor: (

(1) A bipartisan commission

io. lnvesueate violations or- vot

inlr rights;.''

t2)vA new assistant attorney
neril to handle civil rights

cases in wt justice Department;

3j rower.. lor. the Attorney

Vatican Says Pope

Vill llol Cut Down

ull Work Schedule

orders were issued were:.

Jose; Maria Aguile'r a,'! Catholic

youth "leader : and a leader; M -Iht
bank union; Juito Carillo, 'presi

dent of the- tCuban agricultural

mnA- initftftttl HlAnmrt Kiflr

" U U V Vf VIM I

Jorge Quintaoa, a magazine', ed-1

'1 1 mm I r

uor mma iun juannniio, inrmer
president of the outlawed ; Com

munist Party.. .. w ;
Informed sources said. They be

lieved the nin personkJ nought

already had ; been arrested but

Its been a wonderful journey I the police said only thai-sUieyi
but now I feel like going home. were being sought '. J

VATlCArl ClTY.'Aur S

Pope Pius TOl is jn very good

neann ana nas no immediate plans
n eut ,dewn en Ms daily routine
of work, high Vatican sources said
today.

The sources' were commenting

ok reports i a mruisn newsBaner

that doctors had Ardered the Pan.

tiff to eut 4owh his daily routine

Because of danger of working him-

sen to oeatn.
"Naturally doctor have told the

Pope t hot to v exaggerate,". the
sburce sid.4''But this warning
was -given him three years ago in
the same manner, as doctors warn
arty .man of his age." ,r ; r r
1 The sources said the recent heat

wave in Italy had been tiring for
the Pone nd led doctors to en

courage him to leave hit .Vatican

palace for hfs summer resort at

Castelgandolfo. n ;
"Butothey havCte do that eve every
ry every year since the fope always de delays
lays delays his departure, because of

work, the sources said; -:
The ources pointed to the act
that today the Pope's schedule, in included
cluded included an audience at Castelgah Castelgah-dolfof
dolfof Castelgah-dolfof for 30 American- doctors' of

tne international society for 'the
Welfare of the Crippled, wio had
just arrived from an international

conference in London.
This audience was followed' by

mass for. hundreds of pugrims.
Next came -a series of private
audiences.

"As you see the Pope had not

changed his routine, the sources

said.;

I

-

III

Jj ((
'It f
4

'1N AGREEMENT Senators whooted for-the jury rial amendment to the CivU Riehts?

j--". ... m- t.j uuiwuiaD in ttijiiiiiiuii Hii,ci uie oenate approvea tnef amendment
' by av51-'12 vote. Left to right are: Frank Church (D-Idaho)- Joseph O'Mahonev ''D-Wvo )
Lyndon Johnson (-Tex.);( Richard Russell (D -Ga.); and Estes Kefayver (D-Tenn.).

Oenerftl to seplr Federal rnurt

injunctions to prevent threats. to

egroes' voune rights

(41 vTrial- by Jury: o, criminal

contempt, r hut not civil con contempt,
tempt, contempt, arising out of violation of

injunctions, under.this ocother
Federal law; .-r; V
' W Elimlftation of a 'present
barrier, to seryicevhy. Negroes on

some Southern1 juries! and I

to) Kepeai oi an oia law tier

'mltting use or troops to enforce

wegro ngntsv- Kj' ,-i3.
r .' 'r
; i Highest councils in the Presl

dent's official family chiefly the
Justice t Department, called the1

senaie versiuiif rwoeiuuy inaae inaae-quate?;
quate?; inaae-quate?; and, unacceptable,

i 'it.

-age

Entire N Y:

ang

ar

President, Guests

On Tour Of Bocas,
ChlriquI Provinces

President Xrnesto de la Guar

41a will leave Wednesdav for a

tour of Bocas del Toro and Chir-

kini Provinces, accompanied by

tne- following officials of the
Republic and the Canal Zone:
the Minister of Government nri

Justice, Max; Heurtematte; the

rresiaent or the National As Assembly,
sembly, Assembly, Manuel Arias Esninosa:

uie Minww oi roreign Rela Relations.
tions. Relations. Aoullino'Bovd: Col. Bo

livar Vallarino: Ambassador Of

tne united SUtes Julian Harrington;-
Got. William Potter:

and Oen. Robert Montague,

uomrruinaer in cniei oi tne ca.

ribbean Command.

Quivering-Lip Acfors La m basted By Hollywood He-Mah

HOLLYWOOD, Aug. S ( UP ) dark -h aired actor named Anthony

DOLORI3 CRAY

4 jk nocoum

Morieland has lost its masculinity,
says actor Jeff Richards, who adds
that today's young leading men
would have the world believe
Americans are pantywaists.
- Richards, a handsome bruiser
who once played professional base baseball,
ball, baseball, points to the quiverinj-lip

school of acting turned out by the

ctor s Mudio as the cause of it
all
"Heroes in picures these days

are drug addicts, drunks and psy-

Franciosa. Paul Newman. John

Kerr a ad Bod Steiger among
others.
"They play misunderstood tittle
boys who run to a psychiatrist to

rnui out wneuicr tney should kiss
the heroine," be said.
"The trend began with Marlon
Brando and Jimmy Dean. Pine.
There are always a few pictures
that call for a mama's boy who
ci at face the big bad world oa
his own. .-

But bow you rarely see a

of two-fisted actors They arefiv-.rn interested doiag' at. advea-

tare series on televuio".
''It's sot necessary (or a nan

te'. play it tough or throw his

muscles around to prove he s a
stale.- But at the same rime it's
a. sad commentary that, most
Am eric a husbands are a brew
beatea beach of guys.
"Movies help perpetuate this
idea by showing heroines at the

ing -way to the misunderstood

characters who. need mothering.
"It used to be that a tnaa didat
eed help from a couch jockey
to get into a fight or a love aft
fair, Jeff frinned. v
This new breed of 'seuitire"
actors doesat reflect American
men at alL"" - I
No newcomer to movies; .irH-

erds ass made'M pictures la his, strong, aaflinching inflaence in

(Mi years under contract to MG.jfilms -while the .so-called leadiag

his oesT roies were ta "beveaisaa wnngs bis aaads.
Brides for Seven Brothers' kadi "Hollywood has lost its assscul-

The Opposite Sex." r liarty." Jeff coochxled.
"I asked for at relet m from "Tke traubla it that inArw't Wo

Metro a couple of months a io,"l spends .wort time battling hntbey Ustd in the banda of the po-'f

NEW YORK, Aug.. 5 (tflV-New

violence flared : today among

packs of unruly teen-agers staik

ing the streets of New Yora. Po Police
lice Police said parents. churches and

schools must share the blame for
the juvenile terrorism. V
The- city's entire".1 23,000 man
police force was alerted to deil

wiih" the emergency.; Plain clothes
police patrplled streets in un unmarked
marked unmarked cars breaking up groups
of teen-agers on street corners.
Police youth Squads kept in touch
with known gang leaders, Social
workers were enlisted in police
efforts' to keep one step ahead of

juvenue saaisis., ; iT s

' The k newest outbreak in more

than a week of tenement, jungle
warfare -that has claimed four

lives-andi caused several critical
injuries o ceurrsd in Brooklyn.
Two. men were shot down by a
cane that ambushed them with a

shotgun blast of birdshot as they
left a restaurant.v: t i

The' victims of the unprovoked

attack, were; taken' to a hosoital

for treatment of painful injuries.
The shooting cameonly a' few
hours after police' 'prevented an
all-out: gang battle in the i Bronx

between members of the- Scorpion

ad Fordham Baldies gangs,
made-up of both White-and NegrO

boys.".-- : : -y

Detectives tipped off oy secret

pipelines to the gangs moved in

on the boys in a park. They ar arrested
rested arrested 13 youths' and seised an
assortment of lethal weapons.
Walter'Arm, deputy police com commissioner
missioner commissioner in chsrge of community

relations, -who declared yesterday

that the tee-gang! violence had
sprung up Jike, forest fireSr went
on television today to appeal for
aa end to the terrorism.
In- "A Special Report en Juve Juvenile
nile Juvenile Delinquency" on station
WRCA-TV, Arm said there had
been a 'startling increase in ju juvenile
venile juvenile crime and that the offenses
committed durina this- last week

seemed to be more vicious than: Q A
usual. ;,--- ) v

Ll- ,J!yi-l- Ill

Lawn m "w cniciscac,' mm
said, "but it certainly is a critical
situstion." '" .. t k.
"It is a battle that has to be
fought," ne said." :
-The problem. Arm said. Is one

of ; undisciplined and rebellious
youths who caa not be dealt with

oypuc acumi uonc. I A

"WSen they com to u, it u all

too late," be said. i i v

Arm -. admitted pouce are "al- J

most helpless" against the kind it

of spontaneous, senseless attacks JT v

oa law-abiding citizens that oc; l
cured 'in Brooklyn. ? u

He said it is "everybody's prob

lem, particularly the problem

the homes, churches and schoo

that deal with the youths before

icelForcela

shoWedthat sO ''per lent ''all
juvenile criminals Bet in trouble

again after they have once been.

caugnj ny me ponce, Arm said.
The idea, he said, is to kf ep them
from that first -.contact with the
law. :? :'-U,"''".'f;.v:".,'
" Police 'said the shoteun w attapk

in Brooklyn was carried but bv a
gang 4r, of p. Puerto Rkans. s the
wounded men--; were. VictorO Mar-

quez, , 32, and Victor Rodriguez,"
24,; also ;Puerto'-Jlicah, m.
v Known ; members of gangs that
roam the- Williamsburg Section of
Brooklyn ; were rounded up for
questioning. ; Detectives said they
could find no, motive for the mow,
ing; down -of. the two, men Thpv

fsaid.it apparently was a 'simple

capricious auack."; .

I' si

Weeping Refugee
Tells Of losing ?
Wiftilf fiord

isWW Pl-A weep, w
ing Hungarian ?efugee fold police 4
yesterday his wife had her leg
blown off ty a mine seconds before
they reached; Austrian soil in a
freedom das'a last night.
'JW'BudaiwsV-!
SBid he Ad V tn. lonV ;. hi. ..AtX

KUzazbeth, 39, lying in agony on?

xiungwriflB siae of tne border.
. He rushed across Intiv' Austria

to obtain heln but .'when he re

turned his--' w;fe was missing

v esumBDiy capiurea oy vHungari-

u uviuer guaras,
Wolf art said he- anil i nio vif

planned, the escape a: long time
ago because they feared political,

They started out for the border
Saturday night and succeeded in"
penetrating the outer ring of the
forbidden zozi.e without being dis--covered.
. .-
But just hs they prepared to
step, onto Austrian soil, hi wife-

trod on-a mine. Her, left leg was t ?

iom oir pv me explosion and he 1
was unable to continue,. Wolfart '
said.' 4 i i-

g S sr g 4S ts

ft

r 7 1

11 0 0 (roDAy) 9. 1

lv':- lv I

'Jk-'- V s-ri V-
---:y-1fN'---.'sj.
V 1:11;- 5:0S e :55V

IV GR EAT EST BULL
A FIGHTERS in ACTION

MArTIIAIIY hi kicrV

w w bm b I ts ITI a eW

!M SPAIN! : 1. S

LAST DAY! s

0.75 0.40

:St 12:50, :20, 4:29. 6i38, l;47

IF YOU'RE A WOMAN
ONE OF THESE FIVE
IS. YOUR HUSBAND
YOU BOYFRIEND.
YOUR LOVER IF
YOU'RE A MAN ONE
OF TMFSE FIVE MEN

S YOU! u '

i

it's having, aa effect on youoesters youag actor In a picture who isn't
who thiBk it is smart to copy the better at crying than fighting."
' -""iC f ixed-IID characters on! Kirhardi went aa t that

the rerr. Gary Cooper. Clark Gable and be said VI wanted to be free io tvrrrhe he Aak kifkinr k

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