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:
AA00010883:02308

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURIST; FLITES
eariram's
HOMEWARD and. ...
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: 1 AN INDEPENDENT X HVJPAILY "NEWSPAPER
VO
CANADIAN
WU1SVY
'aiaiit AiitMi
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL I
via: :;.DDnaoPi
V3
f,
. "'Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe
4rAam Lincoln,
Tel. Panama 2-0975 Col6n 779. 797
tint JZAA
PANAMA R. P., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1957
im ixxti

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A H AN v

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,n MIiii.mii .BOW-

I SttfflSS
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15
1 y

TROUBLE MAKER An ftt-
' tack on the speeches of Queen
Elizabeth in a London maga maga-zine
zine maga-zine fi" by Lord Altringham,
shown he'rtj has caused roars
of indignation from British
newspapers. A 1 r i n g ham
claimed her Majesty's speech speeches
es speeches were a ?'paln in the neck
and seemed, to come from a
"priggish school girl
Briton Whacks
Critical Peer;
Judge Unhappy
LONDON. Aug. t "Off Ah
Uc magistrate today fined the l-
aate Bnton who lPPed Low Al Al-ruicham
ruicham Al-ruicham but agreed that W
.oval citizens were "disgustedjand

attack J on7 Vjueen ftiizsMesi j
. -r.,. 1 -!:,'. O.T;l
r A- 1
i Sir X.urn rOuhrte,' 'ffig lir
a ion, ir eeet;.
Smmwrtr on PWH Ker"
Burbridgt's swt
trlneham ..last ""2!
whacked AhrinehsW ?
Mir refud e epelogi:
nitionwid TV pregrim tw W
criticisms ef the, Oueeiu; .fe
wi 'ii t n ft ii Conservative
ueerwa accosted, by 'a short -gray
from headquarters of
indent Television 'Authority fol-
lowing.the proaac.si. .;
,"Prince Philip, can't do
shouted the man, tt his W, J
iLkArt .wav. "That's for insulUng
our Queen." v "-yj
"W-' tun cross Altrlnc
ham's law, was the classic invi
tation to a duel. ButAltnncnam,
a husky SS-yearld did not strike
ba"You cn't "' even? Wi ; hwd
enough,'? he. told the little man

?' and snovea .mw m wu-s
?. Two policemen took qfe attacker
i i to -Bow Street station where he
was charged with ."insulUng be be-1
1 be-1 havior" and released without bail
U nendki'g trial this -morning.
5 'police identified him as Philip
.'4 Burbirdge, a 63-year-old retired

jjratsa army iasci,.
wss a member of the "League of
Empire Loyalists," n ultra coa coa-servstive
servstive coa-servstive group.
?' Aliriichsnt had Just told the a a-tion
tion a-tion on TV he had not meant to
be "personal or beastly" when he
attacked the Queen in a magailne
article that charged her speeches

1 are a "pain in, tnenecK- na
y make her sound like a "priggish
5 schoolgirL,?-i,C.r,;;i" '' ;.
f,' t. ,. ,.r -- .-tfS-4 J
; But ho said Hbe Queen it- the
1' Tsoss, and should fire some 'of
f ; her -advisers particulariy .'the
oeech-writers "There- is o

. hnip turt tu rrrticixe the boss."

k"; : "I'm Just lood Britoa and any

; decent Briton would have done the
' same thing I did, Bin-bridge- told
t reporters over a beer after he was

."-- .station. -.
- -, "l did -w hat Princo Phfllp wowld

;v greatly like--to have -done,- he
- said. 'T give him a. good hard

Queen, Prince :
Will Be Guests
Of Eisenhowers

WASHINGTON, Aug. T (UP)
r .Que Elizabeth and her husband

will bo President Eisenhower's
use guests when the British rey-
B, r v irci o i os w vu t

w -vie wane House announced 1ndT.

The Queen and Prince Philio

wt ecoeouiea io arrive Here oct.iu wmte, io. i
17 and Wave oa the night of Oct! runeral arrangtaenti will be
23 for Ksw .York. announced later.

P.C DETAILS OPERATIONS
t OF K.P. SHP INSPECTORS

In a formal notice to
Government has outlined the

amanian nautical inspectors will be permitted to board
vessels, of Panama registry within Canal Zone Waters, ,-
The announcement notes that r under an : agreement
covering a period of one year the United States Govern Government
ment Government will-permit, the boarding and .inspection under speci

fically stated limitations- end
purposes.
Individual Panama Inspectors
will be identified by a distinctive
identification-permit issued in
the inspector's name by the of
fice of the Governor of the Ca
nal Zone.
The modus operandi is as fol
lows:
"In response to the request
made by the Government or
Panama, and in recognition of
the traditional spirit or iriena-
ship and good will which char characterizes
acterizes characterizes relations between the
United States and Panama, and
as further evidence of this
friendship and eood will add of,
the desire of tne covernment oi
the United States to cooperate
closely with the Government of
Panama, tne united states uov uov-ernment
ernment uov-ernment will permit the Govern
ment of Panama to assign Pan
amanian nautical inspectors to
board vessels of Panamanian
reeistry-while such vessels are
within Canal Zone waters for
the purpose -of ascertaining, as
stated below, whether there has
been compliance with Panama
nian maritime and labor laws
applicable to such vessels.
"it is unaerstooa mat me
functions of such Panamanian
nautical Inspectors within the
Canal Zone shall be limited to
the following:
To observe the safety and
health conditions of such, ves vessels:
sels: vessels: 1 i I
"JrTo observe the general Ut-
ing conditions of crews;
"3. To examine the vessels'
registers tPatentes de Navlg-
cionn -, j i 4 i t
inf n, ,rat,n nf vapI
.V"icVHrt f- i
AAMdSSa 4VglVl'MV"M ww t v,
' "'5. To ascertain possession ofi
ship inspection oertiiicates is
sued in acordance with the in
ternational Convention for the
Safety of life at Sea and the In
terna'Uonai Load Line Conven
tion, to- wit: (a) Gauging Certi
ficate; bi JSaletyssoCertiricate;
(c) International Load Line Cer
rtlficate: (d) Safety Radio-tele
graphy ceruncate;. ana ,iejt ;ue-i
ratting'- certuicate; .-
"8. To ascertain possession of
semi-annual Sanitary Inspection
Certificates; v v, ., ? .
"7. To ascertain possession of
Panamanian Radio License:
"8. To ascertain possession of
Certificates of Fitness for Offi
cers, and of Seaman's Papers:
"9. To ascertain percentage of
Panamanian nationals Included
In comDlements Of vessels:
.10." To observe saiety ana
health I crew members:
ii. to ascertain existence oi
obligatory Insurance for seamen:
"12. To examine shipping ar
ticles: and
"13. To observe compliance in
payment of 'wages and or over over-time
time over-time to seamen,
- "It is also understood that
-inasmuch as the functions of
such Panamanian nautical In Inspectors
spectors Inspectors will be those of in inspection,
spection, inspection, they chall not Include
enforcement ef laws, regula regulations
tions regulations or requirements within
the Canal Zone, or the levying-,
collection or receipt with within
in within the Canal Zone of fees,
fines, taxes or eharree or col-
lections of any character.
"Further. ; such Panamanian
nautical inspectors shall not re
move ships papers from such
vessels or request 'Canal Zone
authorities to withhold clearance
Vifs Of Corozal
srt Dies
Mrs. Virginia B. White, wife of
Dr.-Weldon C-White of the Co-
rosal Hospital ataff. died early!
this morning In Oorgas Hospital
alter a brief luness. he was 47
years old.
Mrs. White wsi admitted to
the hospital at 1:45 p.m. Tues
day and died at 5:55
Wednesday, u
She -was born In Ben. Avon,1
Pennsylvania, and bad made her
home in the Canal Zone since
1952. Dr. White had served an
internship at Ootkm Hospital
during the war years but did not
return here to live until 1952,
when the family accompanied
him here.
In addition
to her fcusbandj
she Is survived by a son. Weldon

shipping agents, the Canal Zone

technique under which Pan
conditions,' and for specific
1
of any vessel or delay br inter interfere
fere interfere with 'the expeditious 'trans 'transit
it 'transit of any such vessel through the
Canal.
"It Is further understood that
visits to such vessels shall be at
such times and 'places, and in
such manner, as shall be ar
ranged with the Canal Zone port
authorities, and shall of course
be in conformity with applicable
rules and regulations.
"It is further understood that
the right is reserved to the Gov
ernor of the Canal Zone to deny
rtoaraing privileges to Panama
nian nautical inspectors whose
activities are not in conformity
with the conditions of this mo modus
dus modus operandi or whose nresence
is deemed to be inimlcable to the
security of the Canal or to the
expeditious and free, transit of
vessels through the Canal." i
T

Pan American Highway Manual

To List Sanitation Minimums
The technical commission of the 7th Pan American Highway

Conrress aa-reed yesterday to draw up a sanitation manual that

will apply to hotels, motels,
catering to the needs of tourists

Alter tne manual is prepared and adopted, it wm sun be up
to the several countries to Initiate control measures.
-The most Important features of the manual concern Pure

drinking water, effective sewage disposal and sanitation of -rest
roonr facilities, control of insects and rodents, and sanitary

preparation and handling of foodstnffs offered to the tourist.

Today United Stales delegate W.t
1 "",Br uu u.e
lowest roaas
Various delegates have point-
- ed out that whMe the completion
' of the mairi highway Is the prime
interest of the vongrew, lete
gatea ifrem th Latin countries
particularly are -also deeply in
terested in feeder Tod, and
ether betterments for their do
mestic highway systems.,:-' ..'
Bugge, who come from 1 Olymv
pis, wash., is president -of tne A A-merican
merican A-merican Association of State High
way officials.. As such he is an ex-
nerton local roads.
-He outlined basic requirements
for different types of base speci
fications, .and the materials thai
can be used. These Include soil
cement, bituminous surfacing, road
mix ana oiners.
Bugge stressed that no matter
what crade of highway is chosen.
either "high" or "low" type, it is
necessary to introduce sound en
gineering designs so that tne eno
result will serve the demands put
a -ii : ... I :
upon a ana wiu require uu"i-
mum of future maintenance cost.
How to finance the Darien Cap
continued to bo the chief inter interest
est interest of all delegates.
, Speaking for the Venezuelan del delegation,
egation, delegation, a delegate headed a con
ference in which he voiced his
country's full support for t t a e
road.
The acting chief delegate of the
United States. Charles D. Curtiss,
reiterated) under questioning, the
position taken by the delegation
earlier this week, namely that
the proportions of the cost of the
detailed Darien Gap survey should
be arrived at after, consultations
and negotiations. ,-.
- Curtiss omphasised thattho U U-tiited
tiited U-tiited States delegation Is not in
a position at thio time" to pro pro-peso
peso pro-peso any alternate to the tug-
gestion that the United States
contribute two-thirds and Latin
America one third ot,,tho .cost
of the hiohwav. -. '" i
- He said the United Slates will
cooperate on the Darien studies,
thou eh -whether only on a techm
cal basis, or also with funds, is
uncertain at this time- :
An acpropriaUon by Conrress
would be necessary for hny direct
contribution of funds.
Yesterday the United States lfl
troduced an aereement on inter
national commercial motor, vehicle
traffic on the highway.
Panama introduces o proposal J
for kn iter miry or custema pro pro-eedures
eedures pro-eedures along the highway. Spe-
. cially it aslnd for the study end
change of reports relating to
the "tempore ry impertetion of
highway vehicles, both private
and cemmercieL"
- The Bolivian delegation went on
record with a special expression
of appreciation to the United States
for the aid gives that country by
point Four toward completing
roads through "fonnidabi ter terrain."
rain." terrain." -
It also presented a resolution
for y,. Congress to approve on the
Uubject 1
Bolivia also offered a" resolution
requesting that the Oruro-Iquique
highway be considered part of
the Pan American Hiehway.
Perwian delegate levtrde Di
We, preaidet of the Touring
and Automobile Club ef Peru,

lb Sits J Aieidnifiuf

A r, j

A PRE-OPERATIVE KISS President Eisenhower was on
hand at Washington Airport to give the First Lady a warm
welcome upon her return from a visit to her mother in Den Denver.
ver. Denver. A few days later she underwent two hours of surgery
at Walter Reed Army Hospital arid today her condition was

described
pensions, v cafes and other places
using the road, r
M? ."sTa'rted ;fligrfiiiohs;1n' 'thJ
venictet available in pinimi for
the caravan planned for" May
Theiarvanwill drive to Wash Washington
ington Washington its purpose being to dra
matize that the road to Panama is
passable vi expected),' and to
Suhlicize th need for completing
is entire Pan American Highway
System, including the Darien Gap.
- Bogota was emerging today as
the tnost likely spot for the 8th
Congress, partly, because of the
blf road problems ihere- v ,;
' V-.-' t;''-f Ki.i''A'J-
Panama Readying
Hew Plan To Push
'. ...Mi ,- . .. .. ..i :
Highway Building
, Miniiter of Public Works, Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Lopes Fabrega, In conjunc
tion with the Commission of
Koads, Airports, and Docks, Is
putting the- final touches on a
new plan for. the construction of
rosos in the interior, of Panama.
inis plan, a Fresidencu an
nouncement said today,, has been
proposed -in order to create an
efficient means of increasing the
agricultural output of the country.
For this eurpose; a committee
composed ot- members ol the
roads commission has been meet meeting
ing meeting since ApriL .' -
This committee's iDfecifie our.
pose' has been to study the priori priority
ty priority of the roads in the' various
provinces according to each a a-rea's
rea's a-rea's apricultural output and
needs. .'. ."' t-- ''-:-'. : :.
Besides carrying out an Intense
program aimed at the completion
of her portion of the Inter-American
Highway: Panama has been
in the last few months pushing
sn ambitious program of rehabi rehabilitation
litation rehabilitation on roads in the Interior
of the country in order, to make
them passable all year.
Included in this program Is the
portioa of the road from Santia
go to Hemooioa, tne section irom
Divisa to Pedasi, from Panama
to Chepo. and the regional roads
such as those in tne area oi Ata-
lays, Ocu and, PedregiL r,
PXs Not Carrying
Smoke Price Hike
To CZ Purchasers
There has been no rise U the
retail price of cigarettes sold In
the Army-Air Force Exchanges or
military commissaries, it wss
leirned todsy, - ", t
Monday ue Paama Canal an
nounced s one cent a pack In
crease la cigarette prices. v
Today a military- spokesman
said that although the Exchange
Service has reported an increase
in the wholesale price of cigar cigarettes
ettes cigarettes which are purcs-ssed by the
Army in the United States, they
have bo plans st the present tims
lor a retail price increase.

as "fine."
r.laKsie Said Fine
After Bout With
Internal Surgery
WASHINOTON, Aug. 7 (UP)
The White House said today that
the condition of Mrs. Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, who-ilnderwent a two-hour
internal operation 1 yesterday;
'continues tahe fine
White House press secretary
James"- Q. Hagerty quoted Dr.
HowaM Snyder, the Eisenhow-

. Mrs. Eisenhowerii 'rw'rtZL:- f-r J vJil

ative condition continues to be
fine. She slept with but few in interruptions
terruptions interruptions t h r o u g hout tho
night." .. "V
The Fst tady wa operated
on -by- a gynecoloelst to relieve
a condition, similar to a tvn
that afflicts many women after
mey pass mifldie. age....
Los Rios Matron
Fined $25;For
Disiurbing Peace
A Los Rios housewife who
turbed her next-door neighbor in'
ine eariy morning hours today
was found suiltv in the Balhna
Magistrate's Court on a chsrge
of disturbing the peace. -The
defendant in the case ten
Mrs. Mary E. Lacy. 43-year old
American, who was fined $25 by
Magistrate i. r, xateiman,
According to complainant Max
Finley, Mrs. Lacy was yelling
and screaming both in an around
her house at 6383 Los Rios. last
Thursday at 2:30 a.m. waking up
tne neighbors. At one time in the
testimony it was brought out that
she said someone had thrown a
bomb in her car on the morning
ot tne incident. -.-
An1 Officer testified ; that the
defendant apparently was in an
Intoxicated condition when she
created a nuslance;
In fining her $25,; Judge Tatel-
man cautioned Mrs.; Lacy:
If you want to do any drink
ing in the future, confine yourself
to your own home."
CZ Armed Services
On Civilian-Hiring

No official word on the effect a worldwide halt In etvll.
tan hlrlrte; by the armed services will have in the Canal
- Zone has been eeelved yet from Washington,-
A spokesman for the Caribbean Command at Quarry
Heights said -today that they conld not take action until
they received orders to do so from Washington.
.-Yesterday Defense Secretary Charles E- Wilson ordered
a worldwide halt In civilian hiring, as part of his drive to
- cat defense spending rates by $Z00,e0S,B0. . ,r
The sweeping order, designed to trim the military a I, I,-1CS.S1T
1CS.S1T I,-1CS.S1T elvllUa manpower force, was the latest in a series
f steps taken by Wilson to cut expenses. t 1
. The Caribbean Command spokesman said that when
. they do receive the order, "It will be up to the three military
services to carry out the tnstroctlous according te their own
. departmental direcUvea. .-- ; '- :--
. -. Whether this weald mean complete compliance with the
. han-hu-inr order, remained to be seen. ; , ;- s
..The Wathingtoa order stated:. -1
. The serrieea may take en new workers when It Is ne necessary
cessary necessary to continue an essential activity and failure to re.
hire weald result ta resorting te a less economical nlierna nlierna-live."'
live."' nlierna-live."' '',-'.. .J Si' :
- Clvifians also may be hired when there is a ."specific
, deteTminatton" that a replacement is "imperative for the
efficient continuance of an essential operation,"' the order'
said. Bnt In tota eaaea, the Secretary ot the service involved
must be BeUfied, .- v

Ernesfilo Accepts
Chinese Order Of
Propitious Clouds
Despite a mild case of flu, Pa Panama's
nama's Panama's President Ernesto de la
Guardia today was decorated
with the Order of the Propitious
Clouds by a delegation from Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist China.
Headed by Dr. Chang H u a n
Shen, Vfce-Mmister of Foreigo Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, the goodwill mission arriv arrived
ed arrived in Panama last night and will

leave .Saturday for Miami.
The presentation was made at
the Presidency at 11 a.m. today.
Earlier, the Chinese1 mission call
ed on Foreign Minister Aquilmo
Boyd who will be decorated with
the Grand Cordon of the Order of
the Brilliant Star tomorrow at a
reception being held in ,hi4s honor
at the Chinese Embassy:
After a visit to the Canal on
Friday morning, the Chinese di diplomats
plomats diplomats will attend a luncheon
at Hotel Panama tendered by
Minister Boyd. Dr. Chans will
then be decorated with the Grand
Cross of Panama's Order of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Other members m the mission
are Minister Cheng Ching man
Kiang Yi-seng, Director of Infor
mation of the Foreign Ministry
and Semba Seng, a career diplo
mat- who has had extensive serv
ice in Latin America.
Suds Han McElroy
Named By Ike
As lleuJJelenserSet
tin
WAftHTOOTDW.-Auir I ftTP)
IPreaWent. Flnhn;er .nnnnnflAd
today that he plans to nominate
soao manufacturer Neil H. MC-
Elroy to succeed Charles E. Wil Wilson
son Wilson as Secretary of Defense.
ne onia liib iiciiuai'-uvuiiuwwis
,T ,.lj .....Ml wAmIm.HAM
will not be made, however'until
the Cincinnati : businessman
passes an extensive but routine
government Investigation of his
fitness for' the key cabinet post.
The president said Wilson no notified
tified notified him' some time ago that
he "wanted to leave the cabinet!
before the Defense Department
starts this fall to prepare next
year's budget.
Eisenhower called McElroy one
of the most capable men In
America: He is President of
Procter and Gamble, a Wg soap
manuiacturing concern

CZ Schools Recruit 15 New Teachers;
Record Enrolments Expected This Year

Fifteen new school teachers,
who will replace those who left
the school staff last year, have
been recruited In the United
States to teach In the Canal
Tana Sehools this vear.
The new teachers, who hail
from several different parts of
the rmited states, are expected
to arrive here the latter part of
this month by ship or plane in
time to be present .when the
United States scnoois reopen
Sept 4 for the 1957-58 term.
Five new elementary wacneis
who will join the force this year
are- Miss Christine Gibson, of
Gibson, North Carolina, who will
teach Grade 3 at Fort Kobbe;
Miss Betty Emmel, of Green! Bay,
Get No Word
Halt Order

Says Senate Version
Of Civil Rights Bif
Threatens Judiciary

WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (UP) President Eisen.
hower said today the jury trial amendment in the Civif.'
Rights Bill would be most damaging to the entire Fed
eral judiciary.
The President restated his opposition to the amend
ment, adopted by the Senate, at his news conference.
He declined, however; to say whether he would vet0
the bill if it reached his desk in its present form. (
He repeated his statement of Aug. 2 that the measure

as amended by the Senate
nons or rne reaerai courts
San Dlas Indians
Held In Burglary
Of Officers' Mess
At least one in a series of bur burglaries
glaries burglaries on Army posts in closer
to a solution today.
iwo ban mas Indians were
charged today with burglarizing
the Ft. Clayton Officer's Mess on
July 27.
After wai vine preliminary hear
ing ia the Balboa Magistrate's
Court, the defendant, rdmedrf Mn.
nor. 19. and lAureho Porroaa-ii. 27.
'i wer'tbTHirover ifdr trial tff.tte
' v-?' -"1 oun at.' ncon.
B? VSO waS Set for each.
Their arrest todauut down
, to three, the number of burgia.
ries new- being investigatud by
the military which Involve thefts
In Army messes. i ;
The biecest sinale burclsry
still unsolved occurred June 10
when the safe at the Ft. Kobbe
Officers' Mess was, broken open
and $1,261 in cash was stolen.
The burglary case today involv involved
ed involved an undetermined amount of
cash taken from two pinball ma machines.
chines. machines. t Military police investiga investigators
tors investigators said that an attempt had al also
so also been made to break into a
cash register at the Clayton Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' mess, but the thieves were
unsuccessful. The mess had been
entered, they said, by cutting a
screen at the northeast comer of
the building. 1
Wisconsin, assigned to Grade
at Cocoli: Miss Jean Poison, of
Williams, Arizona, to teach
Grade 4 at Cocoli and Miss Eve
lyn -Guy, of Long Beach, Cali California,,
fornia,, California,, to teach Grade 5 at Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Heights,
New secondary school teachers
and their assignments are Mrs.
Constance Ball, of Daytonaf
Beach, Florida, physical educa
tion: Ralph Garrett, of Maul-
din, South Carolina, English and
Spanish; Lawrence Horme, of
Boulder, Colorado, physical ed-
ucatlon; and, Patricia Lenman,
of St Joseph Missouri, physical
education at Balboa High
CoKnnl T trio OntieiVl if DakTin
UVUWi, eaJSC aevuuii, we, v.--'-
Nevada, mathematics, Cristobal
Hitrh School: Warren Hedier, of
Norwich, Connecticut Spanish;
James Mattingly. of Washington,
D.C., art; and Wallace Wood Woodruff,
ruff, Woodruff, of Belle Mead. New Jersey,
music at Balboa Junior- High
School; Margaret Gately, of Bos Boston.
ton. Boston. Mass., science; and Henry
Williams, of Starke, Florida,
science and mathematics at
Cristobal Junior High School;!
and Lawrence Ames, of Everett j
Washington, physical education
at Gatun school. i
In addition to the IS new
members of the regular staff
James M. Wolf has been employ
ed as the director of special Ed-:
ucatlon. and Miss Marilyn
Flynn as the speech therapist In
the Special Education program
In the kindergarten, 10 full-j
time teachers will replace aJ
number of part-time assistants
as a first sten In a plan to staff
the kindergartens witn wacners
who hold college degrees. In the
larzer schools, kindergarten iW
sistants wiu work wiu luu-ume
teachers.
Although the'teachlnf statr
of the regnlar schoola will re remain
main remain the same m namber as
last year, it has been ennemne ennemne-ed
ed ennemne-ed tbat the Division of Schools
Is tnterosted la securing appU-

would seriously hamper opera-'

system. c

Meanwhile, Senate -Democratic
leader Lyndon B. Johnson said he
will seek agreement later today
for a Senate vote on passage of
the Civil Rights measure tonight
if possible. He predicted passage ..
by a two-thirds margin. . ,
Administration lawyers are draw -Ing
up a new compromise which
they hope will be acceptable t
the President and the two houses.
Previously Administration sourcv
es had listed harmful effects they
say the jury trial amendment ",
would have on the functioning not -"
only' of courts hut Of quasi-judi-. ,
cial regulatory bodies such as the,'
Federal Trade Commission,
-The Justice Department !-
ssftfJM anscndmenVtf it bocamn-ii-v
law, would tequire' the. Supreme s
Court to use juries to try violators f
of certain kinds of orders.

nauer Admits ;
His Count Poor;
IPs 17 Craridkids ;
BONN, Germany. Aug. T fUPi
West German Chancellor Kon-

rad Adenauer confessed today that

no naa a nara ume Keeping count
of all his grandchildren, v
At an election rally in Kaiser-
.aitern recently he announced that
his 16th grandchild had been born
to one of his daughters, Mrs. Lotto
Mrlthaupt.

today, be told newsmen: Yeu v

must excuse me. It wasn't my

16th but my 17th.

cations from qualified teach A
era residing on the Iathmns, t
Applicants should have a bach r
elor's 'degree for elementary and
junior high school teaching po-
sltions and a master's degree foy
teaching positions in high
schools. In addition, applicants -must
have taken courses la ed-
ucation. -.-. .y
Substitute teachers als are
needed, It was announced. Quali-
fied applicants should apply at
the office of the Superintendent :
Of Schools In the Civil Affairs.
Building. 1 t
The Division of Schools has'
predicted a L? per cent in-:
crease in senior fcirh school
. enrollments and a 12 per cent
increase in huuor eouere en-
rollmenta this year, bringing
the total expected enrollment
In tho United States schools In
. the Canal Zone te a record ef t
744 students. -This
figure Includes enroll-,
ments from- kinder garten
through junior collere bat doer
not include-the extension divi
sion. ,- .-i ...
Enrollments' at the close oi
the last school term In April this
year totaled 6863.
Soldier Fined For
Reckfess Driving :
After Car Crash
A old.er who ttoltted Jm wtt
tfll dnt V It bnl omaxCkm IaJ..
,m. t,n.A 17 uVu.
date's Court wbea ho wss found
zuilty of reckless drivtns.
Explsining that Braja Eoad was
wet and slippery early this morn morning,
ing, morning, the defendant, Peter T. Call Call-sen
sen Call-sen 23. said he aad expected te
be able to stop bis ear which
crashed into a parked cab dia dia-charaiag
charaiag dia-charaiag passengers,
Exteasiva damsge was done ts
both ears, testimeey rveV4.
Callsoa, wbe is stationed at Ft
Kobbe, is ei Cermat atar,iUty.



TAGS TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1957

I-

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

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M MONTH. IN ABVAMBt , ,, ,. f J?
POd m MONTH 0. IN ADVANCS .? !2 J2 2
Pom owe wan, m advancs i, a BO a oo

THIS It YOUR FORUM THI RIADCRS OWN COIUMH

TV. M a h n sum faram fa readers of The Panama American

LeMesa are received aratefulfy and ara handled in a wholly confidential

lam

Labor News
And
Comment

The Sound and the Fury-They Huft and They Puff

h'm. awMWd a tenet don't be Impatltnf If It doesn't spacer tha

est day, Letters art published in tha order received.
Mm. am ta tha laHan limited ta ena pits length.

' Idanttty f tatter writers if held in strictest confidence
Tab arvteaotr aaramea no responsibility for statements ar eptni

estreated In lattara from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

ON THE CONTRARY.

Sir:

. tviii rninmn with a eood deal of detach

I ed interest, primarily because it Is such a wonderful study in
wVt passes for human nature. While most of the people who
- Zrnl t vour column are quick to claim that their criticism is
J SrictfvOtT WMent that they write only to vent their
wOku.kl awlAJkrt

Recently your column has published a number of letters
wftlehbear out this premise. In one, a correspondent complain

ed of the "poor" condition of the n ana an irensu ua.ua.

1m about was the fact that when a necessary reorgan zation
took place, he didn't faJ into a supervisors job, for which he

was not qualified. With such an attitude, now coma ne ne
lUtaeiother later letter, a story about a "happy lectrlclan"
was cited To the perennial underdog who doesn t have the in intelligence
telligence intelligence 'or the fortitude to better his position, this may sound

f lic & typical Army snaiu. 10 wi"e uo uic i ww ww-Hhat
Hhat ww-Hhat the "happy electrician" was not working for a lower-rated
' 4 that, "hia pit has been cancelled because a spot he Is

i a tin ha htf onM vacant, this Is lust sour grapes,

izr Another letter which drew my attention Is the one by the

HW-ealled sergeant who complained about leaky faucets, secre secre-'
' secre-' Salary Brucker has issued instructions that such minor mainten mainten-Mmce
Mmce mainten-Mmce should be done by troops. Evidently, this "sergeant" has
2!en carried through his Army career on a silver platter and
Z'Ztm bite the hand that feeds him. He is obviously lacking In

llSudmnent, to air such a petty complaint publicly, and I iranKiy
SdamnM ht n hav in rniint. on him in a snooting war his loy-

mt is of the oav day type, after which he starts his sniping

( iatf aln
l ntk. avfinl in uAnf ml nmn Minrht. mv tvm

3h ona signed "Been Around." He has obviously been around
f$oo long he has the idea that his opinion of officers in general,

s And Colonel Nlckerson in particular, is unporcani.
i-m "Been Around" has probably been made to earn his living
ome offlcer, or some of the "Pan Canal Brass," and he re re-ent
ent re-ent having his coffee-breaks reduced to fifteen minutes and
t his lunch to one hour. He probably even resents the fact that
fffom people are Just naturally more intelligent (and more con con-l
l con-l sclentkmi) than he. At least, nobody can deny that Colonel

f ijnckerson.ls a patriot, however mistaken his approach.
!W Th, four examoles I have auoted are, to me, the absolute

nadir of irresponsible social conscience. The lot of you should
pack up and go back to the United States, where you can starve
in your own Inadequacies.
- Not Bitter

By VICTOR RIESEL

EDITOR'S NOTEt Thl It the

first of two columns reporting
the only exclusive interview
Chancellor Konrad Adonautr of
Germany has given to foreign
correspondent.)
BONN, Germany For vacation
ing Amsrics, lolling in the noon'

day sun. there were warnings in

the sharp, swift words of Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, leader of

we uew ijerman nepuDuc, as ne
spoke of the week he spent with
Nikita Khrushchev "an impulsive

man wicnoui any uiniDiuons."
In the course of an hour long
private talk in the Reichschancel Reichschancel-lory
lory Reichschancel-lory in this quiet capital along the

itnine, mr Aaenauer witn tne ob obvious
vious obvious relish of a political gourmet,
mixed scorn ant orcasm with the

knowledge that comes to heads of

state. He saiu quu: bluntly that
Khrushchev htu, ""l Armv

xuirusncnev ana tne Ked Arm

were awaumj; omi iumnent of

weakness and carelessness on our

part before attacking us,

These observations, the Chancel

lor said, grew out of his meetings

witn tne soviet uniei. wmcn in.

eluded a week when "I was to

gether with him mornings, after

noons and eveungs.
This was in the Kremlin when

Mr. Adenauer flew there to dis

cuss the reunification of his na nation.
tion. nation. Hit warning came a few min minutes
utes minutes after he had personally and
gently guided me acres his in inner
ner inner off i cu, making mo contort
able with the warmth of a fath father
er father towards a visiting son. An
edge of tempered steel ran
through hit sentences as I ask asked
ed asked him about the recent' purgo
in Russia.
There are those in the U.S. who
believe .his a liberal trend inside
the Kremlin, I ventured'.
"There is not the slightest indi

cation, none whatsoever, that there

has been a change in the direction

of liberalism in Russia," the Chan

eellor retorted quickly. He added
that he had been "frightened" by

MWlCiaf

' i V

fault z-j'Mrz 1 .

Free Suicide Pills
By BOB RUARK

a

iwiEnRY-CyO-iiOO

ty BttW R t AHOM

WASHINGTON How far Hot- gressman, Charles Diggs,' dor to

reports of such interpretations

MALARIA RATE
Cdr:
: M-yiAna OovArnor Potter being a layman isn't aware of It,

toot- certainly Col. Bruce, who is a medical man. should be cog-ii-atfc,ff
th aartouanesa ot our Increasing malarial rate. The

wart of both hospitals are full of patients with malaria, andi

to date the only comment by tne oovemor is, quote atay m m-doora.
doora. m-doora. Our new prgoram for control of malaria will take care of
tha future!" Unquote. Sounds like a commentary Issued during

tha Middle Ages at the time of the Black Plague.
What about the present? Reed, ooethals and Oorgas would
turn om In their graves could they see the situation as it is
innr 't. that twv for nothine? Not to mention the money

spent which Congress appropriated at that tame to carry on their

It seems to me that the money spent sending the bug ma machine
chine machine around the various communities could be put to better

advantage by eliminating the mosquito s Dreeaing grouna.
If economy Is the excuse for not taking care of the situation,
It's certainly a false one with so many lost man hours through
hospitalization of the employe.

PHILOSOPHERS AMONG US

Sir:

It is difficult for one to decide whether HL.B.'s poetic ar arrangement
rangement arrangement (Mail Box, July 25) was disparaging or perhaps used
at a means to get something off his chest, Just as I do. It Is
ewnfOrtlng to know that "most philosophers" are not dead. They
perhaps do little to change the status quo, but at least they
xpake some people think.
. I appreciate HX-B.'s poem because I know he thinks. He
would not have used his time to write his gratifying answer un unless
less unless he knew how to think. The world appreciates an answer
Jails, and even mine.
nit narenthesls exolains many things his attempt to qual

ify hla oarn doubts, to Eive reason to his rationalizations. What

over attemot he makes to do so. I wish him well. A cynic la one

H who knows the price of everything and tne vaiue or notrung.
c There are manv "shabby souls" in this world. He and I may

!i b among the numbered But let us give ourselves a break by
not being shabby to others. Let us learn by our mistakes. Let

a m Dot Judge because we have suffered and others have not.

, I would appreciate hearing from H.LB. again.
M. R. Crewe
1' ' Aguadulce

!!

i

,1A

...thevM rxrvw aant H by Pon Am trie cm

i
i

Pmoiinm 1 Stret No.5, Tel. 2-0670i CoUmh Solas IMoToL 1097

you (the U.Sj will go to pieces

and communism win ruie tne

world.

I do not understand how this

matter, which is purely an intern

al struggle for power, can seduce
anyone into believing that the re regime
gime regime in Russia Is improving..."
The Chancellor warned not to
be taken in by anything Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev says. The world is too apt to
create th Rusbian Communist Par
ty leader in the image of Lenin
and Stalin acid believe that Mr.
Khrushchev :t a man whose mouth,
ings mean 'ide.

"He is completely impulsive
and, aniaw without i ny
ma.."M -. li Y-' "a. but

ties again he may pot act brv
at ah. ... ..:.vOtel dif different
ferent different type from Lenin and also
from Stalin..." v

Should the U. S. ever be

come weaker than Soviet Russia,
they wlU be attacked. As long as

uey are stronger man soviet lius

sia, they will not be attacked. It
is as simple as that. The Russians

want to conquer the world for Com Communism
munism Communism under their leadership

Their greatest obstacle is the U.

S. If they can eliminate that obs

tacle. they will do so. and as lona

as they cannot eliminate it, they

wiu Keep tneir peace.

I asked him if there were not

signs in ihc satellites and in Com

munist China that the Communists
were easing their secret police

state.
There was a sigh from the soft
spoken Chancellor:

"There it terrible distress in Po Poland.
land. Poland. But the brutal crushing of

tne Hungarian revolt oy tne Rus Russians
sians Russians has, of course, intimidated
the Poles. According to our in information,
formation, information, 20 Soviet Russian divi divisions
sions divisions are stationed in Poland, and

it is, of Course, extraordinarily dif difficult
ficult difficult to rise against such a force.
Nevertheless, recent developments
In the satellite countries naturally
disturbed the men in the Kremlin
who so far throught they could de depend
pend depend on the satellite countries Up
to now they were able to take great
amounts of. goodi and products,
etc., out of the satellite countries
and this they cannot do any more.
"There is no doubt that recent
developments In Hungary and Po Poland
land Poland and a certain unrest la Ro Romania,
mania, Romania, Aot to mention Yugosla Yugoslavia,
via, Yugoslavia, where it all started, have
poured much water into the Rus Russian
sian Russian wine." v
About China,, the Chancellor
said:
"And at for Mae Tso-tung, do
you know what the official Pek Peking
ing Peking newpapr has now written?
It wrote that 'liberalitr speeches
were made on purpose In order
to lure the 'rats' out of their
holes and to too who wes realty

Communis. Anal that

I have just finished a distubing

book by a man named Nevil Shute,

great aeronautical engineer

turned mystic, and later novelist

Shute has a way of projecting you
into the luture while making you

believe he is writing the present.
Twenty years ago Shute wrote a
book called "Ordeal," which was

a scientifically accurate forecast

of the blitz on Britain; The scien

tist in him always dominates the
(ictioneer, but his people are so
real and ordinary that the techni

cal knowledge seems secondary.

He has just scared the pants
off me with a new book ca l!d
"On the Beach," whitH is di digestible
gestible digestible prediction of tne end f
the world. It starts with a foul
up din to too many nasty and
stupid people having too many
atom -hydrogen-cobalt playthings,
and the Irresponsiblss tak over.
Egypt bomb us wsjng JUssin
planes, and! wo T.MAib 7 Russia

mistakenly, China and Russia
bomb each other, Albania does
something to somebody the
Ssomb hat become cheap enough
for fifthclata powers .to pro product
duct product and the upshot Is that

everybody's dead everywhere as
the winds cary tha fall-out.
Everywhere, that is, except a
certain portion of Southern Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, and everybody involved
people like you and me know
that they have a problematical
nine months, give or take two, to

live. Because the winds are sweep

ing the deadly fall-out from north
to south, and each week a new city
is being knocked off with a most
unpleasant illness from evil radia

tion, it is not a sudden death, as

by explosion. You just get to fecli Celts, Indians and will always

ing lousier and lousier, and much
less neat, and one day you die. And

everybody from young tovr o
people who plan gardens tor the
distant future, know that they'll be
dead by September.
The big shocker in Shute's took

is the quietness with which the

doomed people accept what' com

bg. The government has already

issued sucide Pius, free, a J j it

yo irselT kit to alleviate the r.asti

ncss ot the last moments. An A

menc -in- submarine commaa-Vr

who was at sea, submerged, wirn

Europe and America copped it,

buys an anniversary bracelet for
h3 dead wife, and a poso sticx frr

jus dead little daughter.

A scientist In the atomic tra-je

buys a Ferari racing car, and en-

joy a long-dormant yen to ne a

racing, driver. A farmer fixes h's

forces, a housewife plans t gar

den, a chl falls W love, a .na wr

worries over her baby's co'rl. All
in the face of a known doom, htn

ma'-Kird will be completely obli

terated, while leaving behind ev everything
erything everything that mankind has manu

factured and created.
Shute is so completely home home-folksy
folksy home-folksy that this thing gav me
tho craepa. I look out the window
and wonder if the pear trots will
bear i-ext year; who'll feed the
dogs; whet Is tho point of earn earning
ing earning more money, and how long
the polish on that beautiful car
will last. The man who 'pioneer 'pioneered
ed 'pioneered modem aviation la so horrib horribly
ly horribly logical that It's frights ling.
I know that people have always
fought Anglos, Saxons, Goths,
Phoenicians, Greeks, Romans,

tritre had boon many more foow
Hun had been anticipated."

Konrad Adenauer, the. Christian

Democrats' 11 yx-ld leader,
sighed wearily, jsot out of personal
fatigue, but out of companion for
sa ailing world.

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fifilit. But then thev fouzht with

limited weapons, and some seg segments
ments segments of the population survived
I know that man, being the low lowest
est lowest member of the animal wo.Jd;
will alivoys itch to do in his ntjgh ntjgh-boi
boi ntjgh-boi bjji 1 wish they'd take bart to
the .food old days and do jt with

c'ubs, spears, rocks, catapults, nd
bows and arrows. Even the block
busti-r rr.A the tank is allowed, but
this other th'ny is getting tot big.
' Someday so;nr jerk like Hitler
in a tiny country is going o give
free k-ash to his paranoia, tid
think iu his insane conceit thi; it
would oe nice to knock .off the

world. He'll have the tools, and by
the time mistakes by 1ers ire

nude nl! around bye-bye world.

i n.ive never been wronged bv

hot, cut I have seen scired by

one. ano "un tne each" is it,

By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service

NORTH D) It
AAKJ
WS79S
KT6
. 4
WEST EAST
ilOBIt 4Q7S
VQ10 Ve
Q104 Ai
dKS6t dAQJ7S
SOUTH
d2
VAKJ4J
OJ9SS
10J
No one vulnerable
North East Booth West
Pass ld IV ad
4 Past Pass Pate
Opening lead S

South had a weak overcall and
If his partner had not jumped
all the way to game he would
have played for a part score
only.
In order to make game South
had to hold himself to two dia diamond
mond diamond losers and no trump losers.
East won the opening club
lead with tho ace and returned
a trump. South wonl ruffed a
club In dummy and led a second
trump. After a moment's thought
he decided to make the normal
play for a trump break and drop dropped
ped dropped West's queen.
Dummy ace and king of
spadea were played next and one
diamond ; discarded. A third
spade was ruffed in hope that
the queen would drop. When this

did not happen it was necessary
to go after the diamonds.
South 's -diamond play U very
instructive. He had marked East

with the aee of diamonds for his
opening bid. Therefore he ruffed
his last club to get to dummy
and played the five of diamonds.
East played the eight and South
the nine. This play constituted a
finesse against the tea but It
lost . .
West led his fourth spade.
South ruffed that and laid down
the jack of diamond, west was
too smart to -cover but that did
cot matter. South played low
from dummy and East had to
play the ace, j
It la Interesting to note that
South'a play would have worked
against any combination of
card In the East hand or a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the singleton aee in ad addition
dition addition to the actual holding.

fa-Teamster forces went to influ
ence the eight Negro members of

the jury which helped acquit the

iso. z doss oi tne Teamsters is in
dicated by one of the most amaz
ing advertisements ever to appear

in a newspaper during a criminal

trial in the nationals capital, i

The sd was published July 6,

right at the height of the Hoffa

trial, by the wasnington edition
of The Afro American, leading
Negro newspaper of 'the Atlantic

seaboard.
Id -addition to the fullpage ad,
The Afro carried a front-page sto story
ry story announcing that a prominent
Negro attorney Mrs. Martha M.
Jeiferson of : Los Angeles, had
fown east to' join the Hoffa de defense
fense defense counsel.
The full-page ad carried a pic picture
ture picture of Mrs Jefferson standing
beside Jimmy Hoffa and Edward
Bennett Williamshis attorney;
In addition, The; Afro published

an amazing coiumi. d oamuei
Hoskins certainly not calculated to

alienate' the eight negro jurors

Hoskins noted that Hoffa was

beinu tried before "Her Honor U.

S. District) Judge Burnita S. Mat
thews, who hails from the Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia State of Mississippi, the same
commonwealth which thrust Sir
James O. Eastland upon the Dem

ocratic v arty."
At about the time The Afro A

merican was nublished. with co

pies delivered to the homes of ju

rors, Judge Mattnews connneo tne
Hoffa jury to the courthouse. They

were not permitted to see uncen-

sorea newspapers.
The Hoskins column also refer refer-rtfi
rtfi refer-rtfi to the fact that Sedate rack

ets chairman John McClelland, of

Arkansas, who brought the bribe

ry charee acainst Hoffa. had been

battling against tne rivu ngnrs

mil in the senate.

In contrast, Hoskins called Hof

la 'a trial attorney, toward Ben Bennett
nett Bennett Williams,, the: "Sir Galahad
nf the leeai arena." and there aft

er referred to him as,-"Sir Wil

liams." v

TALLAHASSEE BUS BOYCOTT

Tha Afrn-American .publicity in

defense of Hoffa coincided with the

trip of ex-heavyweight champ Joe

Louis to wasnington to speno parts
of two days in the courtroom as

Hoffa 's frieud.

The trip was especially arrang

ed by Paul Dorfman of Chicago,
labor racketeer friend of Hoffa,
together with the Negro attorney,

Truman uinson.

. Though it was reported that
Louis had come to Washington

in connection with his tax trou troubles
bles troubles the big, good-natured ex ex-boxing
boxing ex-boxing champ admitted to this
column that tha trip was entire entirely
ly entirely arranged by Dorfman and
Gibson In order to help out Hof Hof-i
i Hof-i -f S. it "!V" 4 -t-tVi I'v'i '"
? Negro members of "the jury aft after
er after acquitting Hoffa, told reporters
that their verdict was not influ influenced
enced influenced by race.
One of the most significant in incidents
cidents incidents in the Hoffa trial was a
question asked of chief govern govern-ment
ment govern-ment witness John Cye Cheasty by
Hoffa's defense counsel as to
whether he had used a fictitious
Hpntitv when he was employed by

the city of Tallahassee to investi-

tfstii the national Assoc: :io ior

tha Advanremant of Colored Peo

pie during the Tllahassee bus boy

cott., .
Cheasty was not permitted to
answer However, the, government
then proceeded to turn the ques question
tion question against Hoffa by asking

Cheasty to tell what happened in

Talis h ssee. ... ,
Cheasty thon told how ho had
defended Nogroee and referred
to the "skunks" who beat up
"pregnant Negro women," Th
testimony beemeranged against
Hoffa.
It was sinnificant. therefore.

that thai full-oaae ad published in

The Afro-American aeaix urgeiy

with this testimony.
The ad wai siened by ""Prank

Crowling, director of Detroit citi citizens'
zens' citizens' eivie committee." Neither
this organization-or Frank Crowl

ing is listed in the Detroit tele telephone
phone telephone directory, and neither' is
known to Detroit's Negro Con-

other Detroit Congressmen!

Furthermore,' Detroit City reo
ords show nn registration for tn
"Detroit Citizens civic rCommit
tee.,,;''i'S'i'.iii''ii-J:"'y.;i ''ki-.
. At The Afro-American,' this writ,
er was informed that the ad, wag
placed by John Cowling 0f De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. Cowling,, it was learned, is
employed by the Wayne County
Treasurer and came to Washing Washington
ton Washington during the Hoffa trial to work
for Hoffa. He informed The Afro
American that he was a director
of the Metropolitan Civic Commit
tee of Detroit.
Inquiry among Negro leaders in
Detroit disclosed that this organi organization
zation organization published the "Democratic
Delegates Digest." An attempt to

piace. an ad witn tne Digest
brought the reply v-that it was
printed only, just before elections.
ENEMY OF NAACP,
At am" rate the full page ad

which Cowling inserted' In The

Afro-American under the name of
Frank Crowling went out of the
way to thiow mud on government
witness Cheastry,. while defending
Hoffa.-
"On one side of the scale of jus
tlce," said the ad, "stands a two two-fisted
fisted two-fisted direct, uncompromising
fighter for labor whose blunt tech technique
nique technique in our wildest imagination
could never be associated with a
cloak and dagger method. Oa the
other side of the scale, of justice
stands the accuser, John Cye
Cheasty. .who admits he was
hired by a committee which was
probing Negro schoolteachers and
the NAACP ;
"Negro citizens of Florida and
America are breathing heavily in
wonderment of how men like John
Cye Cheasty can skip over the

nation, securing top employment

at will, when our nation is load

ed with unemployed lawyers

. References w tneasty s- testi testimony
mony testimony and' the -Tallahasses inci

dent were tied into the Hoskins
column in The Afro-American.

Hoskins told how after the Ne

gro attorney, Mrs. Jefferson, had
arrived from Los Angeles,: "the

firebrsnd minister from Tallahas

see, Florida Rev. C. K. (bus boy

cott; Steele emplaned for the re return,
turn, return, trip south.

The Reverend Steele. Florida's

tJition of Alabama's Rev. Martin

Luther King," continued Hoskins,

"came to Washington as tne re result
sult result of being subpoenaed to testi

fy as a witness."

Sixty tlavy Ships

In

WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 UP)
The Navy announced today it
will put 60 ships in mothballs
duriner the next five months 1
an effort to cut expenses -and
conform with the ; pentagon
economy drive.
The 60 ships, now in the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific and Atlantic fleets, will in

clude the battleship Iowa.
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson has ordered the armed
forces to cut spending by $2,200, $2,200,-000.000
000.000 $2,200,-000.000 and manpower by 100.000
men during the 12 months that
began July 1
The Navy's share of the man man-Dower
Dower man-Dower cut is about 15,000 men by
Jan. l, but its share of the
spending slash has not been re revealed.
vealed. revealed. The Navy said its actions "are
necessary adjustments within
the opening forces to permit the
most effective employment of
the oersonnel and funds which

will be available to the Navy
during fiscal year 195S."

The Navy said a number or

modern vessels. either, newly
built or modernized, will be
placed In operation during the
eomina- 12 months to offset

mothballing of the ships now In

the licet.

UNITED FRUIT

COMPAQ

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

MORAZAir
TIHAO"
"HIBUERAS
"MORAZAN"

Arrrvar
vCrrtobat
...,.Anat U
...y.Aae7
vAag M
v.. Attg. SI

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo'

New York Service

"SAN JOSE"
TIMON" .......
COMATAGUA

"HEREDIA
-JUNIOR" ..
-ESPARTA

s ee

' a

Arrive
, - Cristobal
fx f dw .4 ........Aunut It

Asr. 19

Jlag. tt

;.Sepc. s
.8pt' t
..Sept. II

Te a

fo

Weekly ttffinjtt of twelve pMSenjer ihlpi to New :
"iYork New Orieaas, Los Anreles, Stu Fraadsco
' v :tfld Seitfle. "-'
V bTECIAV ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PAXEt ITtOai
- V CRISTOBAL AXDOft RALBOAi f. :
' v T New fertt'aaeT Reiara ......TU.:,....M0J ;
To Lee Aarelea and Sea, rrasdaeo aad
. Reterntat freaa Lee Ajurele .........
Te Seattle aad ftetara UU.M ,',

TtUPHONES: f :':.' :':.'-cVfSTOBAL
cVfSTOBAL :':.'-cVfSTOBAL 2121 ' PANAMA 2-2104

J



( ;

,.lK;,'V.v'5.-ivV.'s:';.;;::
j.;

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f!:".'':' ;

. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1WT

Baritone
; AOtOSS r'.
l.t Radio J
I Muae of
astronomy
Cleopatra's'.',;;
baritone
, .-v..... k Leg.i coin; v
1 OIIIBU tF"1'
19 Pans
isrnntinued
6 Tendency
1 Church
and .feast
8 story
t Mineral rock
17 Swedish

t Indian weight

measure
, 10 Laborer
is ncgauw .-Lily maid
90 Prevaricate i! 1
21 HawaiUn Chest rattles
wath , 19 Hawaiian
83 Dower 35 Machine
nrooertV 1 u ri.u ...t
I W Abstract being j7 Promontory
a ..... A uajc.v
24 Storm
28 Employer
27 Heal
i 29 Age
81 Dance step
32 Onager 1 :
33 Mimic
34 Funeral fire-
36lroquoian
Indian
39 Golfer's term
40 Droop '. $ V
43 Dibble 1 (
45 His singing :'
: talents
tJ Pewter eote
ef Malay
47 Compass point
,48 Nation
51 Freebooter
.,M Newspaper'
executive ,
HClick-beette-
t Latest
HBiodera
) l Pilfer
1 2 Bankjworicer
r HOLLYWOOD (NEA) HoUy HoUy-wnnH
wnnH HoUy-wnnH on TV: Television fatu who
became i "analyzers''.! instead.' of
4'lauehers"i are thel'dirty brids"
who helDed make so many ,TV
'"comedians read the help wanted
'ads ibis: yen, .vrn'J.-i'
fv oh. .t-lV tell you ( true that's
George Gobel's .theory about the
vanishing race of the electronic
age. But Lonesome George wants
it ,: made i; clear that all of you
viewers arenl "dirty birds." But

llA1 47,5 Vf,vwo fl

"minny', : minny people are."
One of the few laugh i getters
returninglo home screen, in the
fall, George 'blames the ?,'analyz-
ers" -for taking the laughter out
)ef fTVscomedy-As hexexpounded
hii theory to me .
h 'A comedian's rating drops
littfej inie( imlnnyvvlnlnny jeepb
immediately .tarf-1 enahrsin' 4r ..
stead f lost sirtimj thero and
enjoying the shew. TUy get I I-.
. I-. does en what's wrong and offer
suggestions. Pretty eson, they
' don't ha va time to laugh. It in in-:,1irferos.';
:,1irferos.'; in-:,1irferos.'; with their, analyxln'. I
, just can't understand why come comedians
dians comedians are singled out to be ana ana-,
, ana-, lyied, anyway.
,"No one. analyzes TV'S western
heroes or private eyes or news
announcers.'' ; .''.' '.'.' ;
, Gobel's rating slipped along
with all the other comedians this
season despite some shows he
calls' 'the best I've ever .had."
Next fan, alternating weekly
with. Singer Eddie' Fisher, he'll
switch to an hour long show on
Tuesday nights.: v
. By then, he hopes, the. analyz analyzers
ers analyzers "will be tired nd ready; to
laugh aa4n."
"v LAWKS NCI WELK may add
still another show Music for
" Teen-Agers. . .Johnny Green's
"Thin Man" theme for the new
- telefilm series is said to ,be as
. catchy aa Dragnet's dum-da da da-dum
dum da-dum ; b ; The faU line-up domi dominated
nated dominated by western and murder
mystery shows eued" Johnny Car

son's quip: ..- '.,..v ...
y' The only -way te ot en TV
now is to have a horse or a
criminal record." :

t'AX:ALrtTk-Co l SHTways o fcerdti
kwMtfWn4t7aoiM.ctit outief tto watei-)ouel
.maiiini it ran 1 im CL Paris teAennasi of Hurr-
.'cono A-aarer.e OeeosionaUy tt 'copter wboya resorted to
Operation CarOeUrt" to remove aome of the stranded cattle,1 i
-porticvlarly calves. The anuTvsls wrre picked p in rope slinga j
(above) and transported to the nearest h.ghm-my. Ranchers :
reported sveraj tuadf-tded tH -toes ed by Uie vac of

i:;:.;:,:; '"vwT'.'.."

Answer "to Prtviout Puzzle
I !-. !'(' T As T ;. i I JA
7 Tnr Ha" T n
" "Pit WJKi"'" V C n
"-ui t v gi 7" A" I 3
liJ:"R55lr a gfj
f5 A T s op atrT
' lA tf P IS R Tf
IE l p n s: I BORSl
fcxi S aM pii-i-iy

-;
'M'iir
'!tn Whll. 41 Measure of
ol 31 Farent- PS wna v
. 91 Dn.n. itimu M Rtaroil nnon :',!
35 Peaceful mouthedly :
bird 37 Form a notion 44 Equals A
part 38 Church, 49 Consumed t j
-i -..''!, .Mtiwal Put'on ;.'-;j,. t
- w -
g 39 Type of horse- 52 Island Fr.)
S3 Rodent ,.
The NiBC network alone' will
have six new hoss opera series:
Pony Express, Union Pacific, Wa
gon Train, Boots and fc Saddles,
Restless -Gun and The Calilor-
nian. :...'; V; t -i -: ;f'.t-;-
'There's i -nothing like timely. TV.
Two davs after suins for the di
vorce, Bette Davis was starred in
a telefilm drama. for Better or
for Worse. .A eigaret sponsor
is after Dean Martin for a arar-
bling aeties.' .' Walter iLantz.
will, emcee and narrate the Wood
y stanzas due on ABC-TV in the
fall. Mrs. Latx, is the voice of the
cartoon-star. . Nanette raoray
has a situation comedy Idea jOn
the front burner. Her character
is a commerical artist In a small
town. Hubby Randy MacDougal
win; write the snow ir u seus.
ir$ YOUTH having Its fling
that's behind the new cast slated
to support Lassie's i barking in
the popular "Lassie" shew. :r
1 A seven year-old, Jon' Pro Pro-vot,
vot, Pro-vot, replaces li-yoar-old Tom
my Rottig in the 1 load. Also
leaving the show are Jan Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, who played Tommy's moth mother
er mother and "Grandpa" Gorge Clove
. land. v; ''Jill'' U ''"
ISN'T JACK WEBB thinking a
bout basina a series on his cur
rent 'movie. "The D. I."? Lux
Video Theater finally bit the
dust. The idea of TV dratoia dratoia-tizintf
tizintf dratoia-tizintf old movies live hit- a road
block the old movies on rival
channels. ;
Someor Vants Prod -Clark to
play a Las Vegas taxicab drlw
or in a series. He's thinking a a-bout
bout a-bout it. You'll remember him
as an .early neighbor -of George
' Barns end Grade Allen.
1 ,Sgt (Bilko's- coloneVTaul Ford,
landed in a movie, "The Missouri
Traveler." No uniform, though.
He' claying the owner of a
small-town restaurant. :
i
t

t-. 40 eegm

nnnmn p i w iii.ik
::!;i3i r -1 1 't t i
T

.;b;MjS.'4 'i.rr.Ct
. .... ..
85th Congress

v ,,.v,,;v",'iv.'r.

Quit First Session Sa

By RAYMOND LAHR
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (UP)-
Reoublican congressional leaaen
told President Eisenhower r today
that the Democratic controllec
85th Congress probably would ad-
JUU1U 419 Ul COMViuuuiiw-
urdaV ",AuB.'.:24.S;,i:rw; ''ixf'-V'ii.'":
s It appeared that the House and
Senate would quit without taking
action on a substantial portion oi
the i President's ; legislative ijPTo-
gram; But ; some of the, stalled
bills may be passed, in 19588
ennernssinnal election 1 vear. :
i GOP leaders from the House
and Senate met with the Presi
dent at the White House for more
than two hoursan unusually Jong
neriod for the' weekly. meeting be
tween Eisenhower and his chief
legislative lieutenants. y
Asked about the discussion.-. News
Secretary James CHagerty told
newsmen rtney were discussing
adjournment in the rt e r in s of
around or about theth. n !;
, Tie Up The Senate r.
Senate passage of its civil rights
bill. exDected later' this s week,
would remove one of the biggest
roadblocks ; to 't congressional ; ad
journment. At one time; it h was
feared that a ; southern uunuster
would tie up the Senate for weeks.
A hitch- may still develop, how
ever, if congressional leaders in
sist on a compromise this year
between the Senate s watered-
down rights bill and the stronger
measure passed earlier this year
by the House. A compromise
could take weeKS to negotiate.
Before adjournment, both tne
House and Senate must take ac
tion on a compromise foreign aid
authorization biu lor the current
fiscal year;;:;:,; j:;51.;1'.!.'!.
Also awaiting senate action is a
House-approved measure to grant
pay raisesi of $564 a year to the
nation't $18,000 postal workers.
Protect FBI Plies J f
There is also considerable sen
timent in both houses for-early
action on legislation to. limit the
effect of the. supreme Court deci decision
sion decision opening FBI files to defend defendants
ants defendants in certain criminal cases.
The House Judiciary Committee
already has approved a bill to al
low federal, judges to decide what
portion, if any, of F$r reports is
necessary to the defendant's case.
Similar legislation has been ap
proved by a Senate judiciary sub
committee. '. ;
- There Is also a posibility that
congressional leaders may seek
action this year on a bill to re
lax federal controls Over natural
aTTproduction ana 'toices The
-President vetoed similar -legislation
-last year because of A lobby
ing scandal but urged Congrea to
come up with a new bill. '1 -Speaker
Sam.Rayburn told news
men that the : House would wait
until next year to act on a Senate-
approved public works authoriza-
Why No Open Skies
Proposed For NATO
Bases, Asks Russia
- LONDON, Aug. 7 (UP) Russia
reacted coldly to the new Western
open skies aerial inspection plan
for disarmament today by de
manding to know, why it did not
include American and NATO
bases in Africa, Asia and the Mid Middle
dle Middle East. However, the Soviets did
not reject the plan outright,
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
Valerian A. 1 Zorin 1 posed three
questions about the plan at the
first meeting ; of the five-power
London disarmament, conference
since Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles unveiled it last Friday.
In Russia a .first official. reac
tion to the sweeping proposal that
would expose all of Russia, the
United States and -Canada to mu mutual
tual mutual aerial and ground inspection
Zorin asked: ,.r,. -..,,".. -:
Why the cones included in the
plan left .out North Africa, the
Near East, Turkey, Pakistan and
other areas "where the united
States, the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization and the Southeast
Asia Treaty Organization nave
bases?"
Why a European inspection zone
was made contingent upon Soviet
acceptance of open skies over So
viet and North American terri
tory...- .-
Whether the proposed Inspection
system would have to be agreed
on before any disarmament agree agreement
ment agreement went into force or whether
it could be negotiated after a dis disarmament
armament disarmament pact was thrashed out.
French delegate Jnlea Moch an
swered the last question. U.S. del delegate
egate delegate Harold E. Stassen answered
the ethers.
Moch said the inspection system
would be installed when a dis disarmament
armament disarmament agreement took effect.
The West's argument was that
there could be no real disarma disarmament
ment disarmament without a fool-proof inspec inspection
tion inspection system. s.
On the question of bases, Stas Stassen
sen Stassen pointed out that although the
Western program did leave out
such areas as North Africa and
Pakistan, neither did it include
vast areas of Asia "associated'
with Russia. That apparently was
a referenc to Communist China,
Aj to the question of the Euro Euro-pea
pea Euro-pea a cone, Stassen said the sys system
tem system of inspection should directly
involve the United States and the
Soviet Union first if it were to
provide protection for other a a
Uooa against aurpriaa attack. i

v ..... ,-

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN

Wif I Probably
o '!.'!' ff Vi! jv;;. 'fvjff if-
ion bill. The measure already has
ieen- approved by the House Pub Pub-ac'
ac' Pub-ac' Works Committee.
r Also to be -deferred, h he said,
Is .a bill by the Public Works Com Committee
mittee Committee to substitute o program of
direct government construction for
he stalled lease-purchase system
'or "building post offices and other
government buildings J, ...i,
f Rayburn said that the House
Senate; before adjournment. :
likewise would put off considera consideration
tion consideration of, a bil to permit the Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Valley Authority ; to sell
bonds i t build power ; plants,"' un unless
less unless similar legislation passes the
Senate before adjournment. ':

GhiibbV Half Of Comedy Team
Dies OiF Stroke In Hollywood

' HOLLYWOOD, Au?.s T (UP)
Oliver Hardy, the rotund part-.
ner 01 tne .' Laurel and Hardy
movie comedy team, died" of the
results of a paralytic stroke at
7:25 a.m. today. He was 65.
The Dlumo comedian, who won
world-wide,, acclaim. with Stan
Laurel oyer a span of more than
two decades, succumbed at the
Burbank, Califs home of his
mother-in-law after a long ill illness.
ness. illness. His wife for 17 years, Lu-i
cille, was by his side. They had
no cnuaren.
pounds, had been in ''very poor"
condition since suffering a strOKe
a year ago. He was paralyzed
and could hot talk. He could
barely eat and make motions
with one hand. t ..
The hefty, comedian had been
living In -i retirement, but his
popularity; was revived recently
with the reshowing of many of

M Cep5yyr hair
'l,l .-' '' v.,-":' .'.'';" ': .','".'''' -.''!'

ncatt all day fthis new

1 qroasi

VitcilU with V-7 mok)i
. oa'.4ia -4. ,'

vn dry, unrufy hair
aiy to manage

NEVER A GREASY LOOK. Greaseless Vitalis; with V-7
doesn't pile up on your, hair, so.you can use it as often as
you wish even every day, and never have an over-slick,

.., plastered
today at
FINER
WiUbeoffiri

r""J : NEW.

rM(S0:IS i ALWAYS
IMPROVING YOUR VKfe
ELECTRIC: SgVJCESP

'Alberto Navarro Street
1; (EI Cangrejo),
.Via Argentina
- (El Cangrejo),

from 4:00 a.m. lo 7:00 a.m.

X ; ;.. on Thursday,
: r
This interruption will
in tbi area.

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Posses Beat Brush
Hunting Priceless
Spinster Platypus
NEW YORK. Aug. 1 (UP)
Posses armed with nets and bags
beat through the brush on the 252 252-acre
acre 252-acre Bronx Zoo '"today in a des desperate
perate desperate hunt for Penelope, the
"priceless" platypus, who left
home 10 days ago, apparently to
get away from over over-amorous
mate. v t. ,''
Zoo officials did not completely
rule out platypusnaping or foul
play in the mysterious disappear
ance of the only female of the
species outside the Platypus native
land of Australia.
BUt they learned -more toward
the 'theory that Penelope, a spin-
the old Laurel and Hardy com
edy classics on television.
He appeared in some 200 films
with Laurel during the past 30
years, one of his best: known
comedy characteristics was the
bashful fingering; of his tie. He
drew belly-laughs with such
slapstick antics as falling out of
windows, Dumping into doors
and hitting his finger 1,1th a
hammer. A x
No other comedy team was be believed
lieved believed to' have won such wide
ovation as "Stan and Ollie.''

nThelr act was essentially panto

mime, which was largely respon responsible
sible responsible for their success before
European audiences. They de developed
veloped developed a distinctive style and,
in Mack Sennett comedy,- were
the first comedians to slow the'
tempo of a" picture. J 1
The pair seldom followed their
scripts closely, Improvising most
of their antics as they went
along.-.
down look. Get hew Vitalis
your favourite drug counter.
HAIR TONIC WITH V
August 8, 1957
take place In order to
k i"r " :

;.:

Dules Lauds
Sen. George
As Statesman
WASHINGTON, Aug.XXUP) i-
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles today lauded the late Sen.
waiter r. (jeorge as a great
statesman who contributed great greatly
ly greatly to the 'free world search for
peace and justice,
Dulles told his news conference
he wished to say how deed v the
administration,' the State Depart Department
ment Department and he personally felt about
George's death. ; ;
The former Democratic senator
from Georgia completed his public
service career as an adviser to
President Eisenhower and the
State Department.
Dulles, speaking with noticeable
emotion, said George had partici participated
pated participated in all major foreign policy
decisions after he left the Senate.
He said George was greatly loved
and will be greatly, missed.
ster' at heart, simply waddled 'off,
dragging her tail behind her, to
set up bachelor girl housekeeping
quarters as far from her mate.
Cecil, as she could getjf;
Dr.' Leonard J. Goss, assistant
director ei the zod, said Penelope
probably found a choice spot be beside
side beside a stream, river or pond, dug
herself a hole and slipped out of
sight. Searchers looked for a hole
such as one Penelope might have
scooped out, and parties were sent
out to keep watch for her at night,
which is when platypuses emerge
to bathe and dig lor their favorite
dish, worms.
Cecil and Penelope have been
residents of the Bronx Zoo for 10
years. They are the only platy
puses outside Australia and Goss
has been noping tor years tney
would become the proud parents
of the first platypuses ever born
in a zoo.
Goss said he could place no dol
lar value on Penelope and that
she is not insured. ;
You can't put a. dollar value on
her," he said. "Her value to us
was that we had successfully kept
this pair for 10 years, in the hope
we would be able to breed them.
She is like a rare painting. She
has untold value." 1
Penelope weighs about 2 pounds
and is 15 inches long. She is a
rare cross between a bird and a
mammal.
Ki for Cecil, whose ardent love love-making
making love-making has been spurned by his
spouse, lie couldn't have cared
less where Penelope Was.
"He doesn't even know she is
gone," Goss said. "Out of sight,
out of mind, you. know"
"LISBPN"
' T -''' -.. '.
1
f
"LISBON," a spectacular
tbruler dealing with an in
ternational smuggling ring
and played against -the
breath-taking splendor of
Lisbon In the picture of that
title which ooens at the CEN
TRAL tomorrow, starring Ray
Milland, Maureen O'Hara,
Rains ajnd Yvonne Fnrneaux.
repair primary, lines
8 ..

' 1 :cVL.

ASK for your "Chico"

TO THE PUBLIC IN GENERAL
We, hereby notify every customer who made &
deposit through our "PLAN DE ABONOS SEMANA SEMANA-LES"
LES" SEMANA-LES" (Weekly Payment Plan), to come our store, for
their merchandise before August 15. We are not re
...... .i,. ..... -, '-Mr
sponsible after that date,, for, the merchandise !eftln

pur store..

EUROPEAN FURNITURE STORE

u 21st E. Street and

WE ANNOUNCE

OUR SENSATIONAL
ANNIVERSARY SALE

TERRIFIC BARGAINS
3 days only! Friday,

WATCH OUT FOR TOMORROW'S AD ;
LEWIS SERVICE
i .....(.:

95

HAS NEWS
FOR YOU
Just lately, brides-to-be from coast
to coast chose now "Celeste" In
Gorhom Sterling over 63 other do do-signs
signs do-signs as the one t hey like best. We
think you may, too.
VYhtcheyer Gorhom pattern you do
pick, you're sure of one thlngt It's
right. Morally thousands of brides
this year (and their ntenj will ogreo"
with you. Come see our collection,
and register your choice now.
Incidentally, Irs the Gotham Storting

; knife handle which Is teamless,
resistant one? rattle-proof, gives
lading pride In your ?lvor:.

MMWmf kwK hri Mii iprMW.
atc) t(W awl fck

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nwaw -n"
THE
DUTY

- SILVER CENTER j
161, CENTRAl AVENUE, PANAfA

STORE

PAGC THREa

'tfhfa" ACUfA... V

BANKS, pay interest
on the money you 8ave..7
WE pay interest V- '"'
. on the money you spend! J,f
Look for the "Chico" SIGN
1 ... WHEREVER. YOU RTTY.

Stamps Whenever Y011 BuyJ

St
7th Central Ave.
ON OFFICE SUPPLY! 4
Saturday and Monday.. j

18-S2 TIVOI.I AVE. .. M

dent
you .f
nH



Q

T V
for FOUR
" THE P4NAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Trntn j
y. w v A Vwl rf
,' WEDNESDAY, AUGUST T,' 1951

Socldi ah

Zty Staffers

JJtm tf CffSfi
it. il i
JH mil M mhumn

5
w I v '-

MR AND MRS. RAFAEL NISKANEN are shown cutting the
cake at the reception held at the NCO Club at Albrook follow following
ing following their wedding on Friday. The bride, the former Miss
Esther Reynolds, is the ; daughter of Mr. and ,Mrs. James J.
Evans of Colon. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. August
,-. Niskanen-of South Parls Maine.
COVF.RN'OR POTTER GIVES COCKTAIL' PARTY :;

FOR DELEGATES TO HIGHWAY CONGRESS
The Governor of the Canal Zone William E. Potter will give
a cocktail party, at his residence tomorrow evening In honor of
the delegates to the 7th Pan American Highway Congress.

Mrs. Richard Lamar.
Models Pol lor a
At Fiesta D3 Pacifico
Mrs. Richard Lanzer, the vice
consul of Panama to ban Diego,
Calif., stole the show at the re recent
cent recent Fiesta del Pacifico wheu she
modeled her blue and white polle polle-ra
ra polle-ra at the inter-American Defense
dinner there.
Mrs. Lanzer, who is the former
Dora de Janon of Panama met
and married her husband here.
They have three children Richard
15, Edward 12 and Robert who is
just one-and-a-half.
Visiting Ladits
Entertained At Toa
Mrs. Elsa L. de Lopez Fabre Fabre-ga,
ga, Fabre-ga, wife of the Minister of Public
Works of Panama entertained with
a tea yesterday afternoon at the
Panama Goli Club. Wives of the
delegates to the 7th Annual Pan Pan-American
American Pan-American Highway Congress were
invited to meet tne laaies of iJa iJa-nama.
nama. iJa-nama. Former Corgat
Doctor Ma. -riot
Gamboa Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Tom Tom-kins
kins Tom-kins of Gamboa wish to announce
the marriage of their daughter
Edna to Major Stephen R. Ma Ma-haffey.
haffey. Ma-haffey. The ceremony took place
in ToKyo, Japan, July 23.
Mrs. Maliaify was a graduate
of Cristobal High School with the
class of 1048, and for the past
several years has been employed
at Gorgas Hospital.
Dr. Mahaffey before joining the
Armed forces was employed as a
staff physician at the Eye, Ear,
Nose ind Throat Clinic at Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital for several years.
Chav.ier Dogroo
Conferred On Mombors
Of Atlantic DolMolay
, At a special meeting held Salur Salur-:
: Salur-: day evening at the Gatun Maso Masonic
nic Masonic Temple. Saturday evening, the
Chevalier Degree was conferred

(Q3TI

COCKTAILS

COIRTtUI COCKTAU
w coavntAU
ill Ctn oao
M 1m Mm
MANHATTAN
It COMTtAH
I'S V
Omrf
WHITI-UDT
l' CCMNTttAU
til Uw Mm
rUTTKDN.IlORDf
IV-
'u.i
JH SUMMERt
Ulstribalerss CIA.

lului'

d Utli

erwide
IJ.JJL
2-0140 2-0741
on three members ,of Atlantic
Chapter, Order of DeMolay.
The Chevflier Degree, the sec second
ond second highest award in the Order
of DeMolay, is awarded for out outstanding
standing outstanding work and service to the
Order. The designates are elect elected
ed elected for this honor by the Interna International
tional International Supreme Council of the Or Order
der Order of DeMolay, on the recom recommendation
mendation recommendation ol the Chapter Adviso Advisory
ry Advisory Council.
Mr. Leon j. ugoir presided as
Grand Commander and in most
impressive ceremony conferred
the Chevalier Degree on Leslie
W. Croft Jr., Robert W. MacSpar MacSpar-ran
ran MacSpar-ran and Barry L. Davison, all
Past Master Councilors of Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Chapter. :
Mr. Thomas F. Gibson Sr. was
Master of Ceremonies for the
evening and introduced Mr. Egolf
and the following officers who as assisted
sisted assisted in the ceremony: Mr. Nor Norman
man Norman B. Davison, Commander in
the Wcdt; Mr. Robert R. Arnold,
Commander in the. South; Mr.
Thorn js L. Sellars, Grand Chao-
lain and Mr. Harvey Gullickson,
Grand Marshal.
Later in the evening Mr. Egolf
gave a most interesting wid in inspiring
spiring inspiring talk to the members, par parents
ents parents and friends present, on the
aims of DeMolay and his history
of Atlantic Chapter.
On behalf of the members of
Atlantic Chapter, Order of DeMo
lay, David Stanley, Master COun
cildr, congratulated the bojj on
receiving this high honor.
After the meeting refreshments
were served in the banquet hall
by the Chapter Advisory Council.
Mrs. C. P. Stanley and Mrs. Nor Norman
man Norman B. Davison assisted in serv serving.
ing. serving. (CONTINUED ON PAGE SL-
SKY-SCRAPER
ia cooxntuu
14 9m
U4 V.
' Co
tin
DAIQUIRI
I OM COtNTttAI
1 pm torn
0 Ml WM vmktt
RYI MoMtqaotalro
H COMTKAM
lMbMJm
IN WINTER:
nm 1 COMTVAe
CXtUsO. V. A.

' t". .-I

i 1

Box 134,
Panairiq,
9:00 J 10 own. mtf
IkN ntic fer inclusion iit-tklt
calumn thouM ubmiftJ m
, typt-writfn farm n4 maiUJ
th number itt4 daily in '$-
cial tni Orhtrwit,'' er 4'ntn4
it Wi4 tm the Ifict. NoHmi of
mtin cannot accpl4 a
Ulophona.
Cristobal Rainbow
Initiation
Cristobal Assembly No. 2. Or
der of the Rainbow for Girls will
meet tomorrow at 7:00 p.m. m
the Cristobal Masonic" Temple,
This will be a formal meeting for
business and initiation with Miss
Lynda Geyer, Worthy Advisor,
presiding.
All Eastern Stars and Master
Masons are cordially invited to
attend. Refreshments will De serv
ed in the banquet hall following
the meeting.
Pat Morgan
Garden Club
Moots Tomorrow
A npri al meeting of the Pat
Morgan Garden Club will be held
tomorrow at me kbiuuuw uij
Studr'Hall at. 7:30 p.m.
All members are urged to at
tend, to discuss the final arrange
ments for the Schoiarsnip ana
iBarn Dance which Will be held
at the Rainbow City. Gymnasium
on Friday at- 7:30 p.m.
Funeral Services
For Oriri Acker
To Be Held In US
Funeral services for Joseph
Goffe, an employe of Morgan
Gardens who died yesterday
morning, will be held at 3:30
nm. tomorrow at St, Pauls
Church In Panama City. Inter Interment
ment Interment will follow at the Herrera
Cemetery.
Mr. Goffe, a native of Jamai Jamaica,
ca, Jamaica, B.W.I., was stricken sudden suddenly
ly suddenly Monday afternoon while at
work and was rushed ta- the
Santo Tomas Hospital where he
rtipri t.h next mornine. 'v',
He is survived by hU wife,
Ida:
Husband Who Bet
On Third Set Of
Twins Loses, Out
CENTRAL ISLHV N. Y., Aug.
7 (UP) A husband who believed
his wife would bear a third set
of twins appeared today -to have
lost on a 11 to 1 insurance policy.
John Powers. 32, a male nurse,
paid $720 iot an $8,000 Lloyd's of
London insurance policy on wnicn
he would have collected for twins.
But X-rays indicated his wife
would have a single birth.
Powers and his wife, Mary, have
two sets of twins, John and Eileen
3. and Patricia and Peggy, 2.
Powers earns $4,600 a year at the
Central Islip Hospital.
20 Persons rjurt
As Bus, Truck
Smack In England
BARNSLEY, England, Aug. 7
(UP) A bus and a truck collided
here today, injuring 20 persons.
A third truck shot off the road
and overturned whea the driver
tried to avoid plowing into the.
wreckage. None of its three occu
pants was hurt.
Nineteen of the injured were
bus pasengers.
MOTHERS!

L J f

Relitv Baby's
SKIN IRRITATIONS'
this MEDICATED wayl
mmedtcateit powder con
livO your baby's Diaper JtOth,
Diaper Chafe, Urine Scald ond
Prickly Heat Rash es Ammw
Powder does!
For Amnwm it tptctaHy medi medicated
cated medicated to soothe, protect W help
heal Irritated skin. Absorbs mois moisture
ture moisture wonderfully ond It so toft,
it promotes filing by cushioning
baby's chafed 'skin ogoinst further
irritation. Get Amment Medicated
Powder today.
FREE Try Amment at our ex expense!
pense! expense! For trie! size can absolutely
free, tend a postcard with 'your
name and ddreat to Dept. GK.
Bristol-Myers Co.. Hillside, H. J.
(Offer eipires Dee. $1, 1957)
V

- ITS' mistake for any worn ar
to get the middle 'aged feeling
that she isn't important any more
How does a women know when
she is letting oerself slip into the
middle-aged doldrums? 1 i'
. Well, here are a few tip-offs:
Have you begun to da without
things you need to give your teen teenage
age teenage ; daughter more than she
needs? 'Vt'v''.;';.';
Do you make .ft practice' of giv giving
ing giving up your own plans every time
they conflict with the plans' of
other members of the family?
- Have you let your" figure go be because
cause because you secretly feel it doesn't
matter any more how you look?
'REALIZE IMPORTANCE
HAVE you (.lipped- into the ha-

Khrushchev ; Goes Courting

Among East German Officials

BERLIN, Aug. 7 (UP) Soviet
Communist leader Nikita
Khrushchev arrived In East Ber
lin today for a seven-day tour to
sell himself and Communism to
uneasy East Germans.
Khrushchev waved and beam.
ed at thousands of factory and
government employes who were
marched m formation to greet
him at the East station.
Anti-COmmunist East Germans-want
unity with the West.
But Khrushchev for seven days
was scheduled to sell his own
program at factories, collective
farms, rallies; and scientific and
cultural Institutes.- j
Khrushchev kissed Walter
Ulbrlcht, hated Stalinist load loader
er loader of East Germany, as he
stepped off the train. Then he
kissed Premier Otto Grote Grote-wohl.
wohl. Grote-wohl. In a "welcoming; speech deliv
ered only a few minutes after
the East German army paraded
past the Soviet guests, Ulbrlcht
criwcizea ine growin oi wesi
German militarism. a.
In response, Khrushchev said
he brought greetings of friend friendship
ship friendship to "the whole German peo people."
ple." people." V.. :,''.: ,.. 'A
"We come as friends to frienhs
who are of the same opinion as
us in the fight for peace, demo democracy
cracy democracy and socialism,' he said,'
Khroshclyv; prtJaed -t.Ealj

PAA To Inaugurate Polar Service To
Europe September 10

(PA-C) Pan Americas World
Airways which operates
throughout the Caribbean area
and Latin America as well as
to Europe, Asia and around the
world, will inaugurate the fast
est Pacific Coast-to-Europe ser service
vice service over the Polar route Sep
tember 10.
Taking the Polar route short
cut, the new Clipper flights will
speed pasengers between the
London and Paris gateways and
the major west centers of Los
Angeles, San Francisco, Seattle
and Portland in just over 19
hours.
Willis CI. Lipscomb, vice pres president
ident president of traffic and sales, said
the record time will be Inade
possible by Fan. American's, use
of the DC7C, the fastest over over-ocean
ocean over-ocean transport now flying.
The schedules for the new
routes are being filed with the
Civil Aeronautics Board August
5. The .timetable calls initially
for four roundtrips a week. On
Mondays, the service will start
in San Francisco, pick up Europe-bound
pasengers in Seat Seattle,
tle, Seattle, and continue direct to Lon London.
don. London. On Wednesdays, flights

Really Packing Them In!
our Mid-Week Entertainment
1
EVERY WEDNESDAY
VARIETY NIGHT
at El Panama
in the air-conditioned
BALBOA BAR
at 10 p.m.

4 lively aefs fo enlerialn you
while you enjoy the best drink value in town!
CLARENCE PRESCOTT singer
THE STARLIGHTS Mnsical quintet
YOLANDA dancer

BUSTER WYATT singer U
THE. BARON,. calypso singer-comedian Don Bryant
will be M.C. and sing at the Variety Nigbtj Show!
: This -is NOT an amatee contest. Variety -Nifht
kriiin yea eicitlnr new and earefaJly chosen
entertainment foand tn ear "Search for Talent"!.

DOLORES tinri anl pUy
the a la the
Balboa Ber. kf Inning
Teaifbt.

Don't Let Yourself
Feel Unimportant

bit of doior all the housework and
running all the family errands
ourself. became' it seems 'easier
than getting, v cur children to pitch
in and,help?;v'i.W;''';.?tfe::'v:.i s
Do: you demand less of. your
children than you should because
you believe In the ."let them have
fun while they can" theory?.
.Dor you plan so little for ; your
own enjoyment that the days ail
seem alike? ?-. ,
If after anf-werlne these flues
tions you laclde. you are in a mid
die-aged, slump-rail you have to
do is realise thai you are Just as
important as a person as you evr
er were. You not omyrnave
right but a duty to get your hare
of happiness.;
Germany as "the first work workers
ers workers and farmers state in Ger Ger-manhistory'
manhistory' Ger-manhistory' He added that
the Soviet people wre' proud
of their "successes" and of East
Germany's "growing 'reputa 'reputation"
tion" 'reputation" in international affairs,
adding that the socialist camp
must be vigilant against "im "im-iwriallst
iwriallst "im-iwriallst machinations."
"We always must strengthen
the unity of the socialist campr7
he said. r- .; y '.;'-,'!;,s-'';
Khrushchev then added; "We
are Xully in accord with th Ger
mn.D5mocittoBepblle-iirt
UTUiUlilS'J i V wow--r F-i .-i
imperialistic, forces arp ruung .ra
the Federal Kepuouc or uerma uerma-ny
ny uerma-ny (West Germany). Their, poli
cy brings about
for peace."
grave dangers,
Red Skelton Glad
To Be Back In US
wnT T.YWOOD Aue: 7 (UP)
Red Skelton", fired and grateful
to be home, arrived today with
his ailing son Richard and wife
and daughter after a contro
versial five-week tour of Eu
rone." ;. .h
The weary" comedian said,
"I'm not bitter1 about English
presd iCritlclsny I wouldn't Judge
will depart v. Satti'i 'Trancisco,
board additional passengers in
Los Angeles, and fly direct to
London.
Friday flights will leave San
Francisco, stop at Los Angeles,
and then fly over the top of
the world to Paris. Every Sat Saturday
urday Saturday a flight will start at Los
Angeles, fly to Sail Francisco,
and then operate directo to
London. Direct service to Eu
rope from Portland will be
started later "in the year. Re
fueling' stops will be made at
Frobisher Bay, Baffin Island,
Canada.
RoundtriD fares between the
West Coast and London are $1,
102.50 first class and 9720 tour
ist class. To and from Paris, the
fares are $1138.50 and $756, first
and tourist. s
Pan American pioneered In
the Arctic. In 1932 the company
sent an expedition to Green Greenland
land Greenland to study flying conditions
along the North Atlantic air
route to Europe. Col. Charles
A. Lindbergh investigated cold
weather flying in Northern Eu
rope and Ayska for the com
pany. v..

CiV

i i

.war
A Ktrkebr Betd

; mi'.) fmdmmmmmt- iiipipip v

NISKANEN-REYNOLD9 WEDDING GROUP Members of the wedding party at the marriage
xf Miss Esther Reynolds to. Mr. Rafael Nlskan en are shown here. "They 'are Misses Goldy
Hatgi, Jo Ann Blok, Shirley Million, bridesmaids, Miss Vada Vlllalaz, maid of honor, the brld
and groom, .Mr. WUburn Kelling, best man.i ushers Johnny Hatgt, William Shirey and Calvin
H. Johnston and flower girls Elizabeth SWrcb. and Jacqueline Evans. . -s

8

. 1 w ..T,
taking to the recreation of boat J
l ln.n.n iim man 'hov
ii.8 v 'z i. 1 4.t Cl.vry
thought that there should .be a":
overall book explaining the arts
and techniques of using -, small
boat; for. pleasure and t.Pran-
Cruiser" is that book. It has been
placed en circulation this week
by the Canal zone UDrary. -Other
hooks ,piaced ori circula.
tion are: 4
NON-FICTION Joy hvBellev
in." Coffinr Law for the Tour.
ists, De Seife ; Compact History
of the United i. State Navy,,
Pratt; Mea Against .Germs, Ba
ron:. What Shall Wear? McCar-
dell: Basic Counterpart; Atkin
son; 1001-Lest, Buried or Sunken
Treasures, Coff man? Woman's
Guide to Europe, Fedor;" Green
Dragoon, Bassi-Tney ougni ror
the Sky,, Reynolds;
FICTION: last-ReooUectlons
of M? Uncle Charles, Baicnin;
The Die of Godr,Biraey; .They
Hanged .Mw Saintly B pi
Graves; Alabama .Empire, Kel Kel-lev!
lev! Kel-lev! The Revolt of Gunner Asch.
Tri-i. ef TMiif. ; T jinn
Life at Happy Knoll, Marquard;
The sanacasue( Munaecni ,. uu uu-natural
natural uu-natural peath, fiayers,
a' nation by one Idiot member
ot the press who' written under
the name of Simon wara. aw
it waa ., the most unfriendly
country we visited."
The Skedton family posed ior
photographers for 15 minutes
before disefnbarking from the
plane.; Red's first words were:
'You bet we're ; giaa to oe
home"
Richard echoed: "There's no
place. like America,".
Some of the crowd which
greeted the Skeltons carried
placards reading "We love you,
Redl" atid "To. 'ell with, the
British press!"' t ;:
Gl Killed After
Fight On How
To Dial Telephone
FRANKFURT Germany, Aug.
7 (UP) Third Armored Division
officials said today 1 that i an
Athens, Ga., soldier here will
fave a court martial on charges
that he killed a fellow GI dur during
ing during a brawl."
Army officials said Pre. Bar
ney R. Wllloughby. 20; Is charg
ed with killing specialist 3C
Report E. Hamilton, 29, of the
914th Float Brigade Co. after i
fight over Row to dial a tele
phone. He will ba tried on a
date to be announced later.
Police said the fight broke out
in a bar in nearby Hanau July
20. A cording to witnesses the
two soldiers left tha bar-togeth
er and Wllloughby later return,
ed alone. v
. Onlookers found Hamilton ly
ing on the ground outside. the
bar and called a German doc
tor who- pronounced him deed.
Tha Army has not officially
reported, the cause of death.
out witnesses said tnev believ
ed Hamilton died as the result
of a kick on the neck." r :

StiMSOl
. BONED. CHICKEN
AR at, t4f H at. ,.u4
ojao w4 isjoiy ftno Swooson
' foooVI Too twow ltoyro oo 4
boceuM rttoro mod by (ho --
okors of Compboff'f Sowp.
lootcroR SWANS0N
.' voururiNoQUALITT

By GAYNOR MADDOX'
. NEA Food and. Markets Editor

COOL, smooth, flavorful puree
t.0ls jpnnmoa over tne top that,
sav Aihr stXu ?ufn .t1';
. V 'wjr
stay nappy aunng torrid days.
Stockli, internationally noted for
bis food inventiveness,-is chef of
the Newarkpr Restaurant in the
modern Newark," NJ., airports In
thhumecca of the hungry he
serves Oaspacho, also an amazing
cold vegetable soup with a Basque
fcccent
Cold. Puree of Potato Soup
1 (Servos i)
Two and one-half pounds raw
potatoes, V4 mp baoon fat; 8 cups
beef stock, 1 medium onion, 4
slices) bacon. :
Simmer all ingredients together
over a slov. fire for 1V4 .hours.
Strain through a fine sieve,-Cool
tn refrigef4tor; ,Put canned a a-pficots
pficots a-pficots through a fine strainer. To
soup base, add 14 cup light cream
with 1 teaspoon salt and ft tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon : freshly ground black pep
BY
MRS. MURIL LAWRENCl
THE boy appeared, to be about
11 -a sturdy younfester with a
babyish, rlumu face. Behind him
nis urea-looking mother naid their
lares ana turned to consider seat
possibilities in our crowded bus.
mere was one near me. Pro Propelling
pelling Propelling the boy. she paused be
side it saying "Go. on.-- take it
Sit down." As he obeyed, ; she
shifted the packages -she was Car
rying to reach for the bracing rod
over ner neadi ? , an
w i-s,.:.: .. i v"v- :; ;
-Over the faces of her fellow
passengers had come a straaee
look, an expression of cold .curio
sity. It was directed at the child
You could actually feel 'the wave
of hostility .toward the unburden
ed boy sitting besice bis standing.
burdened mother. Suddenly, the
woman besi-le me burst Into an
gry .whispering: ; ..
"Jsn t that some sight?" site
said. "The kid sits; the. mother
stands. Whit brat.' ."
- DID tile 'mother notice the oth other
er other passengers' antagonism toward
her -son? ,f -r. 5,t ,.,.?
I Hlon't think so; A- :
'The oversoiicitous parent, is nev
er aware vf the dislike we feel
for her coddled child.
' She doesn't want to know about
It.. What she wantsv above all else
is to make the child appear more
wAm
0

NEW PLATEAU Hal March. ho atUind fame oa tl,
vision's "S64.000 Question" as a quizmaster, has reached a
Dew plateau. He's in the movies now a. goal he's aimed at
Since be was 17. He rehearses a arene here for -Hear Vfoj
Good,' in which he teams up -with Joe E. Rims. Ross plays;
Mess Sgt Rituk on Phil Silvers' -Sft.B.lko" TV anew. March!
and Ross play Broadway sharpies who fix a beauty coatas?

Puree Of Potato
f v i t
With Apricots

per. Four soup Into individual
bowls and sprinkle strained apri apri-dots
dots apri-dots over ioo jn design patterns.:
' v Oaspacho (StrvosV j-v-.'j
One garUs clove, I medium on onion,
ion, onion, i cucumber, 3 tomatoes, a
green pepper, 4 eggs, V4 cup vin vinegar,
egar, vinegar, V teaspoon salt, Vs teaspoon
cayenne, "4 cup olive oil, 6 ounc ounces
es ounces canned tomato juice.
Mix all above' ingredients in
blender. Spice to taste by. adding
cyenne, salt, V4 cup vinegar, Vi
cup olive oil and ft ounces can
ned tomate juice. Strain and chill.
Garnish -with diced, cucumber, die
ed onion, diced green pepper and
groutons' which have been sauteed
in garlic and oil.
DINNER: Cold puree of potato
soup, saute of chicken livers with ;
I'ice, garden neas. soft rolls, but
ter or margarine, sliced beefsteak
tomatoes sprinkled with chopped
chives or scallions, blackberry
tarts, coffee, tea i milk. ;
9

fortunate than she if. She !. must
get our sympathy at any Cost.vSo t
she' gives, him all the advantages r
the bus seat, the breast of the
chicken, the new shoes she needs
herself, , : : ; ;
Her wish for these advantages
IS nothing compared to her driv
ing need to make him seem to be
abusing her. She has to make a
careful point, bf ignoring the dis dislike
like dislike We feel for the child as -a
spoiled, self-ceiitereci brat. '.
WEBK" our hate of him to t.

Ister with her,' she might nave to
iook at m uom benmd her ap apparent
parent apparent generosity the lact.tht
she abuses him.
Naturally her child seems baby babyish,
ish, babyish, and demanding: His helpless helplessness
ness helplessness .has been cultivated is his
mother's stock-in-trade. If he were
not helpless and' demanding;, she.
couldn't use him to show us how
much she nas to d? for him and
make us deliver that all lmpor
tant sympathy.
We all seek prestig. Sometimeil
like cavemen struggling over tha
bloody tid bit siziling- over thair thair-fire,,
fire,, thair-fire,, well kill each other for 1U
Not by the hone3t oiubbut tT
our unknown .hunger for ad mi r a-
tion.' ;
We'll deny bur child 'anyexpe-
rience of his own generosity to
feed our craving to be- admired
as generous a utf maintain him ia:,
ptermaaeat infancy... .v
Hi'-
A
r

ID

COLON

J y

or a gangster's girl friend.''



' V f

. J
0,4
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1957
P V it i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TAG Tf

Socta i; and Ott

'terwide!

' Goar-Milter f ,'",,,
Marrta 'aaPlant

' Mrs Nona, ''iller' of Orlando

Fla.,' announces' the approaching
marriage of her daughter, Verla
of Ancoa to Mr. Robert B. Gner

of .Balboa, son of Mrs. Emily B.

Grier ot Clearwater, la.

The wedding will be hem on

Friday at 5:30 p.m. at SJ. Andrews
Eniscooal church in Cocoli. All

mends are invited to attend,

Honorary President ,
Will Be Fated -A
At Aloha Coffee )

The, NCO Wives Club of Al

brook Air Force 'Base,- Canal

Zone -will hold their monthly Alo

ha ; Coffee on Saturday, at the
NCO lub. This coffee will be m
honor of our new Honorary Pres President.'
ident.' President.' Mrs. Barbara Hurr, wife

of the base commander, and Ei

leen Siemens who; is departing

for McChord AFB. Washington

Also inthe receiving line will

be a snecial euest. Mrs. T. H,

Landon,. wife of the Commander,
Canhhpan Air Command,

All NCO wives are cordially in

vited. V
Lueho To Play .-Far
Far .-Far Emblem Dance

Emblem Club No. 52 will hold
a dance Saturday evening; from
9 p.m. until 2 a.m. at the Elks

Club in (Brazos Heights. The ev-

er-Donular Lucho Azcarraga will

famish the music.
Tickets at one dollar per per person
son person may be obtained at the door.
The three door prizes include a
headache basket,, dinners at the
Elks Club and a gift from Cassu Cassu-llo's.
llo's. Cassu-llo's.
Balboa Woman's
Club Card Croup
Moots Temdrrow i
' The Card Group of the Bat Bat-boa1
boa1 Bat-boa1 Woman's Club will meet to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 12:30 p.m. at the Ft.
Amador Officers' Open Mess.
Hostesses for the day will be I

inuta

Mrs. Molly Johnson, Mrs. Marie
Days and Mrs. Teresa Luce. ;
Pacific Side '",'
Teenagers
Plan Dance
Pacific side teenagers will hold
a1 combination dance and mass
meeting Aug. 30 to form their
own olilcial group to operate the

proposed Pacific side Teenage'

chid, 1
Plans for the. combination dance
and mass meeting were announc announced
ed announced today by Jimmy Doran,; chair chairman
man chairman of a general committee com composed
posed composed of teen-agers with a( vital
interest in the club, -During
the mass meeting the

teen-agers will elect officers and

make an initial start at selecting

a name tor tneir recreational do

dv. 1

The general committee is work

Ing in conjunction with the Paci

fic Side Youth Center Committee

(SYCC). The PSYCC, composed

of adults aseeking to establish

teen-age recreation center. an

nounced on Mondav that it had

accented Governor W, rotter s

oner- oi ouiiuing y-A in me caiuua

Industrial area for use as a tees

age club. 1

ihe teen-agers Aug. 30 aance

and mass meeting will be held

at the Fort Amador American Le

gion club. A rxeen-yueen wm

be named at tne dance.

The teen-agers general commit

tee is composed of five commit

tees. 'The committees! and their

chairmen are: mass meeting

Raul Barbara r dance Hole Ad

ams: publicity Donna Jones:

and activities Mickey juavaue.,

Lt. Co. And Mr.HicksAAA.AA'

Entertain At Ahiador .'MAi--:

Lt. Col. and Mrs. Thomas M.

B. Hicks cave a cocktail party

last Friday evening, from 7 ,to 9

o'clock at the Fort Amador Offi

cers' Open Mess. About 130 guests

gathered on the porch and patio

of tne mess. 1

Gang-Busting Rookie Policemen Wage
War On Teenage Punks Terrifying NY

NEW YORK, Aug. 7 (UP) Po Police
lice Police armed with revolvers and
night sticks went into New York
City's crime-ridden streets last
night to put down mid-summer
rampage by an army of 8,000
members of the-city's ieen-aged
gangs.
k The 28,000-man police force was
Jordered ,:.;toi ,vwage ... allrout Vrar
agains. fur4lU cfe
armed with weaponi ranging frort,
shot guns to aft bpeners, who

nave nuea t poruu jmi,

4 of them in the last li aays.

and beat and stabbed many more.
The latest victims of teen-aged

.violence were two young brothers
Vho play juvenile delinquent roles
ott television. They were beaten
up late yesterday by young punks
who made fun' of them and dared
them to act in real' life as tough

as they do on TV,

Suffered Brain, concussion,

Dennis Mahonev. 16. suffered

brain concussion at the. hands of

the young ruffians. His brother,
Patrick, 14, was treated for a cut

over the right eve.

The biggest problem confronting
police assigned to cope with un-

Erovoked viplence that cropped up
ke forest fires throughout the

city was to prevent any new out outbreaks
breaks outbreaks by the 110 Juvenile packs
known as "fighting gangs."

But police were ordered to
break up congregations of any of

me gangs mat prowi eium areas
filled with poverty, broken homes
and families with: too many
mouths ta feed. . v.
A special teen-aged-gang-busting
detail of 600 rookie policemen was
sent into the most troublesome
areas to maintain a 6 p.m. to mid midnight
night midnight vigiL :r.
Deputy Police Commissioner
Robert Mangum declared 4,all-out

war on punks" whose terrorist ac activities
tivities activities include selling "pro "pro-tection"
tection" "pro-tection" 'for 25 cents a week to
npn-gang members, waging bat battles
tles battles between gangs and picking on
innocent bystanders,
The City Youth Board assiged
social -workers to keep watchful
oeyes on"60 of the worst teen-aged
gangsik ot-wh4h, a9d Ne Ne-gro
gro Ne-gro slum l y e U e r s whose ram rampages,
pages, rampages, police said, do not involve
racial "discrimination.
So far in this war of the tene tenement
ment tenement iunele. the gangs have fa-

ftally stabbed a teen-aged polio

victim who was nmbie to run

away .from them; stomped to:
death a policeman's son who was
caught in the middle of pitched

battle between two gangs; killed

a boy who was chatting i with r- a

friend on a street corner asd

caused the death from exhaustion

of an old man who collapsed after

iignting on juvenile tormentors.
Britain Agrees V
On $3,160,000
Loan To Jordan

LONDON. Aug. T (ITP'i Th

British government announced yes

terday it has agreed to grant Jor

dan an interest-free loan of I3.1B0 ..

000 to help that Middle East nation

finance its economic development

program. t,

A Foreign Office announcement

said the loan, was requested by

the Jordanian government, it is

subject to approval by the British

Parliament now in recess until

the end of October. -.

J I J '' j l7 :",u
- j )' if A 1

I r I s; j Mr Z
y 'v A

COL. RICHARD W. WALLACE, USMC,' new commandingr officer of Marine Barracks, Fifteenth

Naval District (right), receives the salute of the former O. O., Col. George N. Carrol, USMC,
during change of command ceremonies held todav..at the tr. s.. Naval station. Bndmi n. Cur.

roll, who has been commanding officer of, the Marine Bajfracks, Fifteenth Naval District for

me pasi aioiiuia, wm repon j ine Marine case ai camp penaeiton, cam, for duty as

cuuuuauuuig uiiiter una uuwiuy irmmng negimeni, irior io reporting to the canal zone
for rtut.V. Wallnr sptvpH s haria nmnf.rnlIOr. fit lk ramJ &..n ii..i. u-. r

N. C. He is presently residing with his wife and son at the Farfan Naval ihouslng area Fort
Kobbe; Left to right aret MaJ. W, P.; Landis, USMC; Marine supply officer, Carroll, Wallace1

nuq apb. a. Myeia, uiSMt;. Aajutant. .. - (official u. S. Navy Photograph)

r

4

4v

f

BROWNIE COOK-OUT Brownie scouts bulW flr for roasting their hot dogs during the
picnic outing held as part or the brownie day campCamp Pan Am program at Fort Clav-

w". inrjr "o wm w wuiw iiuvuc, i, uauin Aunaruui, eusan jsarrett, senior coun
selor! Mrs. Ethel HoalcraftAunlt leader; Max lne Baggett, senior counselor; Kathie Warren

i. niiQ Aiary rum bwui. i. iue tniiiua uieme uiia year was fnna.mii v.arrt unit th.

had Panamanian Indian names: The girls trac ed Indian designs on scarf nnn nif..

montuna and pollera dolls; learned Panaman ian songs and dances; and studied the 'culture

.uaiMMweuiHWBiuiinjr.: ; .. (Ug Army PhOtO)

.v.

Violent love! Solent hate Violent eonfllets! All In
"Three Violent People sUrrtar Charlton Heston, Anne
Bxter and Tom Tryon. Three Violent People" set against
the- sayare skiee of the West. A story of stranre pasU,
tranre karrains. stranr eonflicta. ge "THREE VIOLENT
PEOPLE" In Vb-taVision and Technicolor which OPENS TO
MORROW AT TUE-LUX.

House Group Told

Are 'Simply Frauds'

WASHINGTON'.-" Autf. T 1TP

A spokesman for the National Bet

ter Business Bureau said today
that so-called weight reducing

products was riddled with "decep

tion and downright fraud. V,

May A. Russ. director of the

bureau's food, drug and cosmetics
division, said that "according, to
our 1 nformation. none of the

known, products available for

over-the-counter sale will, in

themselves, cause a reduction, in

weight.", v

Sbo told a House Government

Operation subcommittee investi

gating false and misleading ad

vertising that dieting was the on

ly effective known way of taking

off those extra pounds.

She said advertisements Jot a

variety of reducing products 1m

olied that the user could lose

weight easily ; and rapidly while
continuing to eat whatever de

sired. Actually, she said, the users
"almost invaribly" were re

quired to follow restricted diet

Miss Russ said other "flamboy

antly advertised weight retracing
productSxclaimed they contained' a
"no-diet wonder drug.
She said the drug, phenylpro phenylpropanolamine
panolamine phenylpropanolamine hydrochloride, had re

ceived soma medical acceptance

"as aa adjunct foe controlling ap

petite in dieting. But sne said

the recommended dosage appear

ed to be 33 to 100 per cent more

than permitted for or er -in e-cou li liter
ter liter sale of the drug : A
"We have yet to see any ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable evidence that the drug,
in the dosage permitted for over-

the-counter sale, will product such

results," the witness said. i

IT.

Don't :!

lose your shirt
on vrong
campaigns

inlhe

nd keep it on!

Congress Told Public

Should Learn Value

Of iuio Seal Bells

WASHINGTON. Auir. 1 nrpi

The Bie Three of th mit in.

dustry told Congress today the
public should.be educated to
use auto, safety belts, rather

wian iorced oy legislation: -Officials
of Ford, General Mo

ws ana unrysier endorsed i lap
belts in testimony before th

House traffic safety subcommit

tee.

Ford estimated that If all
auto and truck riders used
belts, 21,000 deaths and 500, 500,-000
000 500,-000 Injuries might be prevent prevented
ed prevented each year. -"
Subcommittee Chairman Ken

neth A. Roberts LVAla. said it
"doesn't make sense" ; to him
not to make the belts manda mandatory
tory mandatory In autos. when they are

required In airplanes.-
"That's the nlace whern' w

kill the least number of people,
and yet on our highways where
we are slaughtering so many

people we tena to noia hack,'
Roberts said. v

Officials of the three auto

firms, all of whom offer belts
as optional equipment, said the

public must be convinced of the
value- of the belts before they

are made mandatory.

"What good Is it if the pub public
lic public Is not going to use it," ask asked
ed asked Alex L. Haynes. director of
advanced product stndr for

Ford. "We most first educate

the pull to me the teat belt."
Roy Heausler.'. automotive

safety engineer for Chrysler,
said the Industry has made "an

excellent start" In gettins; driv drivers
ers drivers to buy seat belta, but added

a major educational lob re

mains to be done before we can
expect large scale use of seat
belts". .

Funeral Services

For Joseph Coffe

Set For Tomorrow

Funeral services will be held

in the-United States for Orin B.
Acker, district wireman at .Gam .Gam-boa
boa .Gam-boa who dies suddenly Friday
morning while at work. No local

services are planned.

Mr. Acker's body will be flown

to ne w v Orleans tomorrow for

burial.

A nativei of Atlantic. Tnwa. Mr

Acker had been with the Electri

cal Division of the Panama Ca

nal to. since 1942.

Anyone con do "more thon he
thinks he con, but thot's usually
less than he thinks he does, cnu

1 'J

Most versatile act ever I

THOSE .TERRIFIC 1 v.
SI LVAS
from Chile.
Bella Vista Room.
No Cover No minimum.

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

Ell

QUICK ENERGY

Now! &

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NON-STOP! FASTEST!

Fly in the height of luxury on Broniff's "El Bogotano." Enjoy
the speed and comfort of deluxe 4-engine DC-6 aircraft, and
the courteous service, of bilingual cabin attendants. 3 fast
flights weekly. Finest first-class and excellent, economical
tourist accomodations on all flights.

m" 1 l.lliMi,J.MiW..ai.WM -wtS 1 -n,i,w,

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and the famous "El Conquistador." Braniff... the utmost in luxury
service between 10 cities in South America and more than 50 in the
, U. S. A." :e j

VISIT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT.

He knows travel values, and can
help plan every detail of your trip.
Or call Broniff's office:

A

, Ayenida 14 (ThroU) tl-A-SS
. .Telephone. -975
Hotel O Fanamir TeL Panama 3-1660,
In COLON: Telephone 77S or 797.

! Largest,' oldesf airline serving the
heart of both Americas.

MOST CONVENIENT
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Lt. Panami 1:25 p.m.
te Miami, Wash in ft aa end
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Consult year travel agent fer
additional BRANIFF achedntoa
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Wt;C0KDUtLY INVITE YOU TO SEE T HE!

NEW

VAU

HALL

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A PRODUCT OF THE BRITISH DIVISION OF GENXRAL MOTORS PRE SENTS AN ENTIRELY NEW VERSK)N'THE FAMILY 4 DOOR SEDAN-NEW SnUNO-lTrn; ONLY EUROPEAN CAR WITH WRAP AROUND WINDSHIELD
TROPICAL MOTORS, S; A. No. 27 Ant Row. Panama, R. P. ; t ; r : 1

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,1
t
il
i



I

1-,,:
From EUROPE'S

i every 15 days
1 1 I V:i l- .1 I t 'm 1 1 J

largest Radio Manufacturer:

fV
3 J
!
Muebleha
9
y
41
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i
i
i
...

arrive fresh

' "" n urn i ,'i.i-...b,...M L.u.ii.M.i, ii." i .'.

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full-flavored

W hav Just rectlvad another shipment
of table radios, electric and battery
operated, HI-FI Radio-Phonographs
and Tape Recorders.

REMEMBER: WHen you buy tOBUnPIO) you buy the best.

CAS A SP ART ON

N 26-109 (CALIDONU)

so eoaeurao
GOG Ou
Oil ilIO

20S9

ART EXHIBIT COMMITTPF Committee member$,forv the Art Exhibit of the .Canal Zone Art Uague,?Atlan Uague,?Atlan-iMii
iMii Uague,?Atlan-iMii lai nun wmmiiiLi. tic Branch, now being held at the;Red Cro$a Building to Cristobal are' shown here.

:.,'"" "" ftviisi ar viiuiiinan, uia vnq, yty jjresiaeni, nugn Linnr nangmg committee,
Edna Donahue, sociaf chairman, Eleanor. Blennerhassett, president, Alex Erlxon, decorating chairman -and Dora
Unllkou La1 L.-! I'u.

Mcllheny, chairman changing committee.

JOURNEY'S END

INSIGHT

' A rt 'WWW, i

J
I

4

I.

r

, ( (6 A I- 4 S. I jj 1 v JJ

Dr. William Holoomb and.

Ws wife Marilyn post on th

deck of their schooner Land

fall II In which they have

travelled around the world..
The Holoomb left California;

four years ago, and were in
Balboa last week on the last

leg of their return trip after

many adventures. Dr. Hol-j
i i a

como aescnoea xne xrm as a

"life's ambition- fulfilled."

a i

- -mm

1

'

v

FUTPDTAMlijJft rl IH ATFC -Tnr'' P"t on a Jitterbug exhibition for their classmates, parents and friends

Club en FHday evening.. FrSrti tft to right dancing tre.Jinlce Spencer; and Button Starkenburt, Marion Braile1

ana joe Keyncics, vueri spencer and Tommy surkenourg.



f

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
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. SKIRTS & SUITS
many new outfits ;.
with straight, or ?
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ran:

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TKTFt frtnn I IIF ; ,-Dennl$;(th menace): lia, sticks a '.xjurlous finder In the .Icing of a eak pre-
if r?,.VVy pared by the Cake Oecoratlnj tint. of Balboa Summer pecreation. ookt are Jackie
AM If Ffl f AKF CUnil) h Toussleh, Yvonne Bazan ahd Freda Abadi. Thie clase prOYided refreshment! for
FK S V exhibitors and visitors to the, Balboa Pet Show held Monday. Elia i In charge of
Salboa.' Summer Recreation program.While Mrs. 'N. Griffith it ifr charge of the' Pacific- Side Summer Arte and
-Crafts program.-.. .,' v : '.'.l -'A 1 '

'.7: mi t :

i- t

1 j.

NAMELESS WINNER
IN PET SHOW

, i,

Shelley Stewart ehowt her
turtle, which V.on prize at

: the Balboa Pet Show as the

most unusual animal on dis

play. Shelley ssld, "We

haven't named hiiruyet."

" ;:
f:rr

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Wool Scarves
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5 .,

TD TifV CfID Betsy Foster shows cff hir dog. Tim, who, won the prize for knowing the "best tickets" In
m'MV U". the. Balboa Pet Show. . .. . ; ..

Muebleria
"EL DIABLO"
vakutt or rtTmti m imcui
TO THS HOME

- f.

CHROME DINETTE sets

: CASA-;

SPORT, S. A.

f h

nt5m HARD WARS KOWC ARTKXIS
i. 11-11 Cmtnk Av teu AmM TlMatr)

. V: '- f

A



XHB r AM AM A AMERICAN Alt INDETErtDENT DAILT IVZWSFAFEX

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST T, 195T
First

Pitcfae

BraBvfes

Wo

paiiii

Place

iLefty Hangs On For 43rd
- nr
IVictory Of His Career
iOver Favorite 'Cousins'

7 By TIM MORIARTY
i NEW YORK, Aug. 7 (UP) Warren Spahn ran
jjnto his "cousins" from Cincinnati just in time to

ITEitch the Milwaukee Braves back into first place in

the .National League pennant scramble.

Immediately after the veteran

Spahn showed up at Milwaukee's
County Stadium last night, manag-
1 er Fred Haney tossed a ball to
the Buffalo, N.Y., native and said,
"Go 'get 'em, Warren."
, Spahn had finished only one of
his last seven starts, but the sight
of those Redlegs in their sleeve sleeveless'
less' sleeveless' shirts was all he needed.
; Although the veteran southpaw al-

riowed nine hits, he hung on game game-lljt.
lljt. game-lljt. to gain his fourth victory of

the season over the Redlegs, 5-4,
? and -boost the Braves back into

v first 'place, a half game ahead of

the St, Louis cardinals.
The Braves scored their decisive
. : l ..u j Ul u..

ruu fa uie sixui uu m uuuuie uy

rookie outfielder Bob Hazle. Spahn.

'who Siow has a 43-14 career rec-

Jord against Cincinnati, permitted

line neaiegs 10 pun o wumu one
Tun Of the lead in the ninth inning
but he reared back and struck out
pinch! hitter Smoky Burgess with
runners on first and second to end
the game.
"i.v c.iicago Cubs dropped St.
Lour into second place by whip whipping
ping whipping the Cardinals, (-2, th Pitt

Kiurgh Pirates broke an eignr
jf, game losing streak at the ex-

sense or tne rnnaaeipnia rnn rnn-Hies;1
Hies;1 rnn-Hies;1 5-3, and the New Yerk

Cants blanked th Brooklyn Dod
' firs, 5-0, in other National
League games.
'i.ne New York Yankees increas increased
ed increased their American League lead to
seven game by stopping the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators, 4-0; the Kansas
Ciiy Athletics presented new man manager
ager manager Harry Craft with a 3-2 vic victory
tory victory over the Chicago White Sox;
tha Cleveland Indians trounced
ti'e Detroit Tigers, 5-1, and the
Baltimore Orioles edged the Bos Bos-to
to Bos-to i Red Sox, 2-1.
Rnh Rush, the Cubs' hard-luck

right 4iander; pitched his first com

plete game ot uie season agiuuBt
the Cardinals, allowing only aix

hits. Stano: Musial hit Ms zsnome
run of the campaign while Bob
t seake and Cal' Neeman homered
for the Cjbs, who raked three Car;

Asl pitchers for 13 ni!s.
Thanm Kline allowed only five

t-'xt. including a three-run homer

J: Harry Anderson, as he out
. V.ed the 1 hillies' Jack Sanford

.wa Kline's first victory since

zsr.e 3 cud only his third of the
1-aar aeainst 15 losses. Sanford's

voinrfl nmv i". 14-4.

!' 3obby Thomson drove In three
..is with two triples to back up

tr-rt Rarrlav's five-hit shoutout a

gainst the Podaers. Loser Johnny

Podres allowed only three hits
.and one run before departing for

pmch-nitter in uie aeveum. n
r.iants then sewed up the game

with thre. runs off Clem Labine

Jfl the eighth.

Bob Turley gave up only four
hits two each by Jim Lemon
and Art Schult as he stretched
his string of consecutive scoreless
innings to 22 against the Senators.

The win wis big Bob's eighth of

the season against three losses.
The Yankees scored all their runs
off Chuck Slobs, who now has a
5-J5 log.

Home runs by ex-Yankees Woo

dy Held and Billy Martin help
ed the A's break a seven-game
losing stmak and stamp Craft'
managerial debut a success. A A-Ifx
Ifx A-Ifx Kellner got credit for his
fourth victory, although ho need needed
ed needed help from Virgil Trucks in
the ninth, whi n Bob Keegan was
the losing pitcher.
The Indians collected only four
hits off Jim Bunning in six in innings,
nings, innings, but three of them were hom homers
ers homers bv Roeer Maris. Gene Wood-

ling and Vic Wertz. Don Mossi,
meanwhile, scattered eight Detroit
hits. It was the. Tigers' fourth

straight setback and dropped them

into sixth place.
Willie Miranda drove In both

runs and Jim Busby collected three

hits a3 the Orioles took over fifth

place by defeating the Red Sox.
Ken Lehm&n preserved Ray
Moore's eighth victory by strid striding
ing striding in from the bullpen and Induc Inducing
ing Inducing Ted Williams to hit into a
double play with one on and one
out in the eighth inning. Williams'
league-leading average dipped one
point to .388 as he collect-"! one
single in three official appearances.

filajor League

Leaders
(Based en 250 Official) at bats)

National League

P and C CABR H Pet.

Aaron, Mil. 102 419 79 140 .334
Musial, St.L. 104 409 67 136 .333

Groat, Pitt. 79 320 3 106 .1
Mays, N.Y. 106 403 7T 132 .!

Robinson, Cinci. 101 412 71 132 ,320

i ondy, Pitt. 90 353 43 112 .317
Cimoli, Bkn. 93 345 60 107 .310

Scboendienst M 102 437 58 135 .309
Moryn, Chicago 99 368 51 113 .307
Crowe, Cinci. 89 331 54 100 .302

American League

Williams, Bos. 97 327 75 127 .388
Mantle, N.Y 105 347 96 128 .369
Woodling, Cleve. 89 271 49 90 .332
Boyd, Balti. 100 333 56 108 .324

Fox, Chicago 104 407 67 131 .322

Minoso, Chicago 102 332 61 119 .312

Malzone, Boston 103 426 49 132 .310
McDougal'l N.Y. 96 369 69 114 .309

Skowron, N.Y. 93 345 48 106 .307

WerU, Cleve. 103 362 58 108 .298

RP Cage Loop
Finals Begin

HOME RUNS
National League
Aaron, Braves
Snider. Dodgers
Mays, Giants
Musial, Cards
Crowe Recilfgs
Banks, Cubs
American Le3us
Williams, Red Sox
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Colavito, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
RUNS BAT i teD

National Li;
Musial, Cards
Aaron, Braves
Crowt, Redlegs
Mays Giants
Ennis Cards
Hoak, Redlegs
American Le"

Sievers, Senators
Mantle. Yanks

Weitz. Indians :

Skowron, Yanks
Jensen, Red Sox

31
26
25
25
23
23

30
30
29

19
19

86
83
70
70
66

66

Rock Noel Gibson Suspended

After Cage; League Fist Fight

1 1 n 1 1
-'' 1 ( 1

STANDINGS
Altantlc Basketball League

Toems
Alumni
Cristobal
Working Bovs

Powells

W L Pet,

9 5 .643
7 .7 .500

6 S .429

6 .429

i i I,

Editor: CONRADO 8ARCEANT

r 1

WWiWBWBfcBHB4 yr-.T-i :. 'if --i u 'm'mmi''mmmBlmmmmi 'A ?

- (NBA Telephoto)
GETTING THE NEWS Bobby Bragan, right, Is shown at a
Chicago hotel reading newspaper headlines of his firing after
he was dismissed as Manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates. At
left is Coach Danny Murtaugh, who replaced Bragan. The
announcement came from the club's General Manager, Joe
L. Brownk

Harris' Strange Whammy Keeps

Richmond Out Of I L First Place

bdpy tncanto .25 5
Gordon Scott In
TARZAN AND THE LOST
.. SAFARI" In Color!
Sidney Poltler In
"MAN IS TEN FEET TALL"
Today IDEAL .20 .10
Spanish Double Program!
j Chlcote in
'JAY CHAPARROS, COMO
, ABUNDAN"
I.- Marga Lopez in
"ARRABALERA"

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight

BALBOA 6:15 8

ILLE GAL

5

DIABLO BTS 1:M

"WORLD WITHOUT END"

GAMBOA 7:M
-HOLD BACK THE NIGHT

MARGARITA C:15 1:35

HIDDEN GUNS" and
rlAGPAR"

CRISTOBAL 7:01

'The Incredible Shrinking

.Man"

fARAISO 6:15 :

ARTISTS AND MODELS"

aW "STAGE SHOW"

LA BOCA 7:tl

iTEA AND SYMPATHY"

SANTA CRUZ :15 9:6
HrHE BRASS LEGEND"

"SBAKA

and

CAMP BIERD :15 7:5

MAN IN THE VAULT"

Evening

PITCHING
(Based on 11 dci:

Schmidt, Cards
Donovan, White Sox
Sanford, Phils
Grim, Yanka
Bunning, Tigers

W L

ioni)

10

12
14
10

79

75
75
73
70

Pet

.909
.800
.778
.769
.765

By HERSIRT MOISE

Final series playoff in the Pa

nama Provincial Senior Basketball

League will get underway tonight

at the National Gymnasium as tne
Derennial "big four" square off

in what promises to be a bitterly

foueht series.

During the regular season play

the defending cnampions oi cer

veza Balboa came nacx aner a

poor start to finish with the best

won and lost average, ine cnamp s
8-2 record was better by one game

than Carlos Eleta's G a into and

Marlboro Cigarette teams that tin

ished with identical 7-3 marks.

Two games out and completing

the quartet of Panamanian basket
ball teams was the Panama Ci

aarette team. They won six and

lost lour games.

Those closely associated with the

came in the Republic are coi.ced-

ing the title to tne deienomg cnam cnam-Dions.
Dions. cnam-Dions. These people contend that

the Balboa team has more hustle
and fiiht than all the other teams

in the series. Gallito and Marlboro,

though given good chances of win

ning, are not Deing considered as

chammonshiD material.

Gallito soes into the series with

the tallest team in the league. They

also are being groomed for this

series by a very smart coach that

could mean the difference between

first and second place. Ray Kam

has the material to be moulded

into championship matter which

makes this team the most interest

ing to watch in the series.
Another Eleta-owned team. Marl

boro Cigarettes from Colon, should

give the other teams a rougn time

during the season. This team more

than any other is given the inside

track on the Balboa squad. This

Fifi Tom coached Colon team

sports one oi the fastest outfits in
local basketball. This team can al

so shoot and as ball handlers are

tops jn the league. All this foes in

to making the Colonites second fa

vorites to cop the 1957 title.
Among the big four, the Pana Panama
ma Panama team is given the least chance.
In 1956, the teams finished in the
same order that several sportswrit sportswrit-ers
ers sportswrit-ers are predicting for this year's
outcome.

Table Tennis
Tourney Set
For Aug 16

The annual Unisport Table Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Tournament will get underway
August 16 in the Paraiso gymna

sium, comirencine at 7:30. The

tournament, in which the cream oft

the Isthmus racket wielders will

participate has created widespread
interest among scores of newcom

ers who have made great improve

ment during the last six months.

the hometown wielders in all

categories have been busy for the

past four weeks whipping into

shape. The villagers are pinning

their hopes on such prominent

youngsters as Eduardo Blades,

Wendell Msynard, Roman Jime

nez, Antonio Howell and Robert

Pate

According to information from

the various training centers, there

will be some surprises in the senior
brackets where champion George

Grannum must mix intdefense of

his title earned last year.

Grannum must face the improv

ed Frank Durham, Arthur Joseph.

former Isthmian champion and an

always aggressive wielder; Hiram

Johnson, the old trial horse who

in recent weeks have been display

ing great form; Stanley Hall, the
stylist and uosetter: and an array

of former niEh school stars wno

will extend themselves in an effort

to wrest laurels from the older set.

Registration is underway. Those

wishinz to participate may make

contacts with the physical educa

tion center in paraiso. AU inior-

mation will be furnished there,

NEW YORK. Aug. 7 (UP)

Bill Harris of the Montreal Royals

has a strauce whammy on Kicn

mond this year, and until the Vees

crush their nemesis they'll find it

a little tougher to gain first place
in the International League.
Harris won his fourth game of

the year from runner-up Richmond
4-1, in the second game of a double double-header,
header, double-header, last night. In the opener,

im Post hurled a tour-hit 3-0 shut

out for the Vees. Previously this
season, the 25-year-old Harris had

pitched three shutouts over Kicn
mond.

Despite their loss in the night-

can, the Vees moved up to within

a game and a half of first place

when Buffalo dropped a 4-3 deci decision
sion decision to Miami. Satchel Paige held
the Bisons' at bay over the final
three innings in relief of Bubba
Church.
Toronto, on the move again af

ter a long slump, won its sixth
straisht game with a 9-6 triumph

at Columbus. Winner Jack Crimian

was aided dv nomers dv ixren

Babe, Lew Morton and Ebba St.
Clair.

In the other game. Gene Green's

11th inning homer provided Gary

IBlaylock and the Rochester Red

Wings with a 2-1 win over Havana.
The linescores:
(First Game 7 innings)
Montreal 000 000 0 0 4 0

Richmond 000 102 x 3 3 0

Collum and Ronning; Post and
Chiti. HR-Carroll.
(Second Game)
Montreal 210 010 000 4 8 0
Richmond 100 000 000 1 4 5
Harris and Olson; Coates, Nar Nar-della
della Nar-della (9) ad Chiti. P-Coates.
Rochester 000 100 000 01 2 8 0
Havana 001 000 000 00 1 8 0
Blaylock and Shantz. Hatten and
Izquierdo. WP-BlaVlock. LP-Hatten
HR Geue Green (Roch).

Buffalo 000 002 100 3 8 2

Miami 400 000 OOx 4 4 0
Craddock, Kume (1), Nagy (8)

and Astroth; Church. Paige (7)

and Bucha. WP-Church, LP-Cr ad-

dock. HR-Melton.

Toronto 010 104 300 9 11
Columbus 200 001 003 6 14

Schmitz, Crimian (l), Tiefenauer

(9) and St. Claire; Hall, O'Don
nell (7), Burtschy (8) and Cobos.

WP-Crimian LP-Han. HRS- Babe,

Morton, St. Claire.

: Monday's Results
Working Boys 55 Alumni 53
Cristobal 60 Powells 46
Tonight's Games (Wednesday)
Cristobal vs Working Boys

XUWCUS VS AlUmU y!'';
By TREVOR SIMONS
Atlantic Basketball League fans
got a little bit of evervthin a at

the. Margarita gym- last Monday
night. The night was anything but
unenventful for it begun with Aluifl
hi coming from a 17-point deficit
to nearly overtake the Wnrkino

Boys, failing by only 2 points as

me league leaders feu to their

inira successive defeat.-

. ;Vy'.4f:'i-'V:..!

m the nightcap, a runaway 60

to 46 victory for CfistobaL a fight

ueveiopeu just as tne game end

ed between Mike Rock of Cristo-

Dai ana Noel Gibson of Powells.
An immediate hearing held by the
managers of all the teams and the
league President resulted in the
suspension of both-players; a dam

aging oiow to Doin teams as each

is a top performer on. his club.
PELTYNOVITCH STARS AGAIN
Once moreit was an AH-Pelty-novitch
show in the opening game
of Monday's twin-bill. The rangy
Working Boys' star neeted 35 of
his team's 55-point total to pace
the .latter in a close 55 to 53 win.

The game was close up to ha;f

time wun wonting moys holding a
narrow two-point margin, 30 to 28.
It was In the third stanza ;: that

Alumni fell far off the pace, scor

ing only seven points, while the

winners posted 18 for a comforta

ble 13-point lead which they Quick

ly jumped to 17- points as the
fourth quarter got underway. Just
as the fans had settled down to-

what appeared to be an easy win

for 'the underdogs,-' the 1 Alumni?

psced by George Mercier who
scored 18 points, quickly came up
on the leaders. v

Teams

Milwaukee
St. Louis -Brooklyn
.
Cincinnati :
Philadelphia
New York
Chicago
Pittsburgh"

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W

63
62
60
58
57
46
k37,
37

L

42
42
45
47
49
61
66
68

Pet.

.600
596
.571

GB

3 i

.552 v s

.538 6V

.430 I 18
.359 v25
.352 26

Today',, Games
Chicago at St. Louis (N)
CinciannaU at Milwaukee (N)
Nw York vs. Brooklyn at J.C
X)nly games scheduled.
Yeattrday's Results

New York 000 001 031-5 7 S
Brooklyn OOO 000 000-0 J
Barclay (5-Ti anrf ti,

B1re' (9-5), JLabine and Cam-

.... J (Night Game)
Philadelphia 000 300 0003 5 1
Pittsburgh ; 001 002 20x-5 n o
Sanford (14-4), Farrell, Miller
and Lopata.
Kline (3-15) and Foiles.
. (Night Game)
Chicago 2no nni a:n i i

St. Louis 000 100 1002 i
Rush (212) and Neeman.
andLa'nffi MerrUt' Schmidt

AMERICAN LEAGUE.

Teams

New York
Chicago-,'- t
Boston
Cleveland
Baltimore
Detroit
Wasmngton ,j
Kansas City-:

W

70
62
56
52
51
'.50
39
37

L

35
41
48
53
53
53
67
67

Pet.

.667
.602
.538
.495
.490-
.485
.368
.356

7 1
1314
18
18'
19
31H
31Vi

(Nioht Gme

Cincinnati 000 100 0124 9 2
Milwaukee 002 003 00x5 s i

Jeffcoat (8-81. Gro Fr.m.n

and Bailey. :

spahn (11-8) and CrandaB.

Today's Gam ,
Washington at New York
Boston at Baltimore (N) -Kansas
City at Chicago
Cleveland at Detroit j
Yesterday's Games
(Niaht fiiiml

Washington 000 000 000 0 4 1
New York no 110 00x-4 11. o

StobbS (5-151. Hvri: R1ai.lr .n1

Courtney.

lurley-..(8-3) and Berra.

(Night Game) v

Boston ..:,, 000 000 0101 S o

Baltimore 010 010 OOx 2 10 l

Nixon (8-7) and White.
Moore (8-8). Lehman snrl C.in,.

berg. .'.

Niaht Gamel :

Cleveland 020 on? nni : 1

Deeroit 000 000 1001 8 0
Mossi (8-7) and Naragon.
Bunning (13-4), Sleater, Byrd
and Wilson.

(Night Game)
Kansas City 010 200 000 S 6 0
Chicago 100 000 0012 10 1
Kellner (5-4) Trucks and Thompson.:,;-;
Keegan (7-5), Harskman Staley
and Lollar. r

HOOFBEATS
By Conraao Sargeant

Remon

k.M.ems'sa tBifl

I UK Vt-IN I

I
1
1

7:00 TODAY! 9.-00
POFCLAB WIGHT!
Il-li per CAKI
Lenls Hayward tn
"CAPTAIN PIRATE"
III TECHNICOLOR!

Games during tne final series
will be ptayed on Saturdays and
Wednesdays. Tonight's double bill I
will pit Gallito and Marlboro in I"
the first game and Balboa and Pa-

mama tn the second. Saturday's

twia presentation will have Marl
boro-Balboa and Gallito Panama.

Tomorrow J
GEORGE NADER
Julie Adams In

The President

track's stewards continued to

throw the book at wayward rid

ers. This weekend another of the
track's better jockeys Alfredo

Vasauez was severely penalized

Vasauei sot a total of 20 meets

for committing two infractions

Alfredo, the only rider to be sus

nended.i was eiven 12 meets for

not fully extending Bonifacio in
Saturday's eishth race. He was

accused bv the patrol judges. He

got an additional eight meets for
changing his course in the home

stretch aboard the victorious Jai

Jalai U in Sunday nightcap.

Sandino Hernandez, who rode

third, place finisher Gramilla in
the ninth on Sunday that was won

by Jai Alai 11, was fined 20 for

giving jaisc icsuuiuuy un uw ts
aues Incident,

Miss Patience,. Greco, Hincapie

and Amat. were suspended for 15

days each by the track's veteri

narian because they are Buffering

various ailments,

Race- same concern for local horse rac

ing.

Four Girls' In Town"

Tn TTrHMTrninui

I RIO

CAPITOLIO
S5e. !,
- Spanish Program l
. T A M B A O
Tith Nln6n 8evUla
I ., Also:
LA MiVZAS
DE DOSOTEA

TIVOLI
tie. lie.
GCIff It)R A
COWARD
- i.lso: -,
JCELLY AND ME
BANK! I1UJI

25c.

Gold Prise I5N.N

ANYTHING GOES
with Blng Crosby
.. yAlso; -v
THE VaNQUISITED
with John Payne

VICTORIA

15c

AT TIL A
, 'Also:
FORT OSAGE

Teliae and Amin Didi. which

wound up completely lame after

Sunday's first race, each got 30

day a suspension.

Fuerte. Fenix and Selector were

placed under orders of the track's

vet for examinations.

Jockey Amado Credidio was fin

ed $10 for using defentive equip

ments ...

.V i

" Joseph "Pspito" Goffe, a former

owner-trainer who died early yes

terday morning at the Santo To

nus Hospital, will be buried to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at the Herrera
cemetery.
Goffe enjoyed his best success
as sa owner during the early for forties
ties forties with his consistent little na native
tive native Con Valor. This writer, a
close friend of Papito, has plea-:
sant memories of winning bets

collected on- the dependable

Chestnut.

It seems that Arauimedes "Fats'

Fernandez ia bo longer alone in

bis campaign to bring the horse

racing lottery "5 ana to rena

me. Fats, whose arguments are
backed by cold facts, feels that
tbe.cnty way local bone racing

win ever reach the neignt of tts
potential is the introduction of the
"five and six."
'The weekly, Spanish laoguaee

turf magazine, "La Fija" la its
last edition lauded Fernandez for
his efforts and alae voiced the

A horse racing lottery boom
would enable purses to be increas increased
ed increased considerably, fan interest to
spread throughout the country and
owners and breeders would be a a-ble
ble a-ble to spend more money to im improve
prove improve their stockt

Hard riding Ruben "Caliche"
Vasquez took over first place is
the jockey standings of the second
half aemester by booting home
four winners over the weekened.

He scored with Don Dani, Dama Dama-dura,
dura, Dama-dura, Fieltro and Sera Bueno. Ru Ruben's
ben's Ruben's victories now total 16.

Youngsters Braulio Saeza and
Heliodoro Gustines are tied in sec second
ond second place with 15 wins each. Al

fredo Vasquez, forced to the side sidelines
lines sidelines with a drastic suspension, is

next wiin u victories.

Along The Fairways

Ft. Amador Woman's Golf
Flags were fly in all over the

course last Thursday at Ft. Ama Amador.
dor. Amador. The girls played against par
and their full handican and Jo

Alexander cama closest to com completing
pleting completing the full eighteeen holes.
She was just twenty yards from

the green on the 18th hole when

sne used ner last stroke. Heater

Henderson was second, she was
in the cup, on the 17th hole. Bey
Dilfertook the third place spot,
she was only six inches from the
cup on the 17lh hole.

- . :. v ;
Ethel Parentie played a verv

conststant game and eame ill with

an 82 to win low gross for the

day. Kuth Lincoln won tha nnttinr

bauV .- ;

The tournament on A nr. will

be something a little different, re

play with three quarters handi handicap.
cap. handicap. Each player will use three three-quarters
quarters three-quarters of their established han handicap
dicap handicap to determine the number of
strokes they csm replay during
the 18 hole round. This should be
a bonanza for the bookers and

slicers that that always add
strokes to their score with out of
bounds balls v
Come out and Join us girlsT eith either
er either plsy ia the tournament or just
play eighteen boles with us and
get your handicap established. Tee

off time S.M a.m.

Time ran out on the Alumni be

fore their drive could take them
to the lead, but the thrill packed
contest ended with Alumni, in pos possession
session possession just 10 seconds before the
whistle and missing the final shot

of the game. John uatgi scored
10 points, npping his season total

to 229; with Noel Gibson now out
of the race,' Hatgi is a virtual

cinch to take the scoring honors

ior v

The nightcap was uneventful un

to the; end with Cristobal racing

away in tne final quarter to an

easy victory. McPherson's 27

points was tops for the winners
and Billy Gibson led Powells for

the third consecutive time with a

21 point effort. The win: Diaced

Cristobal within two games of the
pace-setting Alumni, but with the

loss of Mike Rock for the remain

ing four games of the season, the

league-leaders are now prohibitive
favorites to cop the championship.

ALUMNI PLAYS
POWELLS TONIGHT
, '. ; -,--t. J' ,-vr
Basketball action will be resum

ed at the Margarita gym tonight

with Cristobal slated, to. against
the Working Boys in the opening

game and the Alumni,- attempting
to resume their winning wava.

playing Powells in the nightcap,

Aibroofr Cuts Clayton
PAAF Cage loop Lead
-'';:,:?;. :.:..'.' .f' y&xfr

The AlbrooK A"B Flyers moved

to wiuun a nau a game of the

league leading Fort Clayton Ca

valiers in the ticht Panama Area

Armed Forces League basketball

race wun a w-83 win over the Fort

Kobbe Regulars at the Albrook

gym Monday night. Monday night's
other PAAF League encounter saw

the Army Atlantic Bushmasters

squeeze by Fort Amador 79-75.

At the Albrook gym the Flyers

exploded for 32 points in thewec-

ona penoa to overcome an 18-17

tirst quarter deficit to build a com comfortable
fortable comfortable 49-36 halftime lead. In the

second half the two teams played
on even terms. Thus AlbrooVs sec

ond period outburst 'proved to be

the margin of victory,,

Albrook-actually won the came

from the free throw line as they

outscored the Regulars 36 to 23 in

charity tosses. :

Guard Emmett Bryant again led

the Flyera in the scoring depart

ment, canning nine field goals and

15 free throws for 33 points. Cen

ter JUoyd Hopwood and forward

Larry Edwards hit for 21 and 14

markers respectively for the Fly

ers.'; ; ?SV" :-y -''J

Guards Dick Allen and Ron Bax

ter tallied 22 and 18 points respec respectively
tively respectively for the Regulars. --;,

At Fort Amador th Army At

lantic Bushmasters overcame -36-

35 and -47-52 .half-time and .third

period deficits with a tl point 4th
period production to down a game
Amador five.-: v
Playing without the services of
high scoring forward Mike Rive Rivera,
ra, Rivera, the Amador five more than
gavejhe Bushmasters a1 run for
their money.
"Big" John Foster Army Atlan Atlan-tic
tic Atlan-tic s smooth pivot-man, scorched
the nets with 15 field goals and 13
out of 15 free throw attemnt tar

a phenomenal total of 43 points,
the season's high. Foster canned
jump shots, lay-ups and both right
and.. left handed books. He had
what might be called only one
"off-quarter." canning mare aix

points in tne third.-
Guard Herm Daniel and forward

Tom Thompson were Amador's

high men with 24 and 20 points re respectively.
spectively. respectively. ; ,

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i
-4
o
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 195W
THE PANAMA AMERICAN- AX INDEPENDENT DAUY NEWSPAPER ;"
"PAGE NIN1
olufion or
Will Result In Prosperity?
Albrbok Cuts Cavaliers
Cage Lead To One Game
EDITOR'S NOTE: During Oi
car Fraley's vacation, his col
Craft's Debut
As Big League
umn wWI b written by leading
sports figures.
By WILL HARRIDGE
President of tho American League
. written tor ummci Press

r

iHamdge Thinks

Baseball's

Problems

i ; 1 ii V A A -7 th' : I I i :
x i fa ?t". -v,, I i i 4 In 1

ByEdging Them 78-76

In Saturday night's .Panama

Area A-med Force ..League-.-bas

ketball action the Albrook AFB

Flyert moved to within one game
of the league-leading Fort Clayton
Cavaliers by edging them 78-76 in

a heated came at tne AiorooK gym.
In Saturday'i other ball game the
Fort Kobbe Hegul'rs maintained

a firm hold on third place by down

ing the Army Atlantic i Bushmas

ten 66-58 at ton iavis,

At Albrook the Flyers fought
from behind in the final stanza to

cop the win on a snort jump-snot
by forward John Clark with fixe

seconds lett in me game. -Trailimr
58-55 at the end of the

third Quarter and with their hot

shot guard Emmett Bryant out of

the game with uve iouis, me pres
aur wax on the .Fivers. .. 1

Clayton started fast in the final
period widening their lead to sev

en points-oeiore me nyei s ues

to close in. on tnem.: t raceu uy
guard Ron Pearson with .12 and
forward John Clark with six, the

Flyers fought back to ti- the g-me

with less than a minute left.

rnavton broueht the ball djwn

slowly; worked it around looking
for a good sho,..fired.:.missed. .
and Albrook h.d the b 11. They
brought the ball down the court

quickly, and firea away, ney miss missed
ed missed but Clark was there to grab the
ball and sink the winning basket

Each team had five men in dou double
ble double figures with center Sam Wil Williams
liams Williams high man for the game with
30, Pearson of Albrook was runner-up
with 22 tallies.

1

At Fort Davis the Kobbe five,
trailing 29-25 at ha'lftinv; outscor outscor-ed
ed outscor-ed the Bushmaste" 41-27 in the
second half to pull away to the
win.
John Foster of AA. and Dick
Hill of Kobbee were the game's

high scorers with' 16 and1"1
tively. -,-!

respec-

ALBROOK 1
Clark, f - y
Edwards, f
Smith, C., f
Hopwood,. c 1 '"
Bryant, g
Pearson,
Totals'
CLAYTON
Reynolds, f k
Celmons, f k
Canada, f
Williams, e
Gleason, g
Jankovich, g r
Sandford, g
Totals

Score by periods:
Albrook

Clayton

KOBBE

Johnson, f 1
Ryan, f
Sawtelle. f

McCullough, e 1
Hill, c
Massier, g ;
AUen, g

Baxter, g

Totals

Army Atlantic r

Haeerty. f

Hansen f

Green, f

Almore. f

Chervenyak, f

Foster, c

Hunger, g

Terry, g

Trask, g

PC FT PF T

33 12

FC FT PF T

6
3
0

12
4
4
0

29 18 14 76

25
16

40

55
58

FG FT PF T
2 3 1 7

t 0
0, 0
4 0
6 3
4 4
5
7 1 0

28 10 14 66
FG FT PF T
3 0.16

-1
0
3
0 ;
8
1
3,
2

CHICAGO (UPV-These.are the

times of baseball s greatest prob
lems and their certain scition

I believe, will result in the game's
finest period of prosperity and

lopularity. 1

. Looking back on the oast dec

ade. one should realize that with

the pressures of expansion and

franchise moves, the problems of

television and 01 increased trauc
and- its accompanying oa t k i n e

difficulties, baseball in that dec

ade registered attendance gains
which were unforeseen 23 years
ago. In my opinion, with more

boys playing the game now un
der good coaching .. and supervi

sion, nasebau is heading for an
even greater period of success and

prosperity.
, 1 1 t
Sots Attendant! Record

Totals

Score'by periodsr

Kobbe
Army Atlantic

4 v

21 14 12 56

13
14

25
29

48
40

by

BILL ROEDER

: um-. fnnthaii 1 not our dish so Wo ducked the work

1" ..irij h- iniiKrt All-star at their trainlnr table on

the Northwestern campus in Evanston, I!L We wanted to nd

ut how Jimmy Brown m snaping up iw n
t into m wall a. thereafter, when heli be playing lor the Cleve-

Brown la the AU-American -from Syracuse by way of a New
York auburb (Manhasset, U I.) and we are provincial enough
to ret a boot out of the news that he is more than holding his
own with Curly Lambeau'a assemblage of hot Shots from all

- For no thini he is already established as the klckoff spe.
eialist, which didn't aeem important to us but did to Lambeau.
"It's bell of a help when yon have a guy who can put the ball

In the end tone or over it every wine no hum. in pmuci
boy is kicking likeLott Grosa or Ken Strong, and believe me,
thtNveVathered that Brown Is .going to beat-out Tommy Uc
Donald -of Oklahoma and Jon Amett of USO for the offensive
left halfback lob. ''Let me show you something," said Lambeau,
takins un pencil and paper. "Brown weight 220 McDonald is
1... jtAnMA nf lift ma 1 Ifi rtnunrla Wn Wn

'48 isn't it? Almost 50 pounds there,, and 30 pounds on Arnett,
and it's a big man's game. ; v j

'-'"-V'',--. '.J Confidence In Him - ''i "'
-,. j,. ;-i (. J, -
' Otto Graham, serving as a backfleld coach f or th All-Star',
woiiirt .h-. th oho to ask how-Brown will fit in with the Cleve

land cluWLet us sav I have confidence he will make the squad,"

said-Graham. "Seriously, hell do very well, whether they play
him aWullback or halfback. The only weakness. I've"-seen in
, him; isn't xeally a weakness at 'that.' It's Just that he's not a
sreafe nass receiver.' He's not bad better than McDonald, lor

lnstanco but he won't make his living catching passes."
The All-Star camp to fdlt of fine running backs: Arnett, Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, Del Shofnor of Baylor, Abo Woodson of IllinoisDon
Booseler of Miami and Paul Hornunr, the Notre Dame triple

. threat. But the coaches agree that Brown is as goodas any 01
them And maybe the best because of his combination of site and
peed. ... -.- . '
" Jimmy can kick extra points, too, but hell be spared that
detail against the Giants. "We expect Brown to be playing,"
aald Lambeau. "and I'd rather brine in a fresh man for the ex

tra points.- we'll have this Paige Cothren of Mississippi to do
it for us if we ever getT to kick one. Last year we didn't, you

know." score last year: Cleveland 20, Ail-stars u. t

I In the season of 1945. with the

effect of wartime service calls be

ing felt by every club, the Ameri American
can American League recorded a season at attendance
tendance attendance of 5,580,000 an all-time

league record, livery club owner

was eratified with that record

turnstile figure but I doubt if any
executive believed it portended
what was to come. For bv the

1945 season the American League

registered a season totsi of 11.150.-

099 paid admissions, a fi g u r e

which is the major league season
mark.

For the past eiaht vears' the

league has drawn a total of G8.

772,672 paid admissions an eight eight-year
year eight-year season average of 8,596,584.

in addition, the major leagues'

Au-btar game is securely estab

lished vSs a high point of mid-

season interest, and the national

and worla-wide interest in each

fall s World Series has made POS'

sible a player pension plan which

nas made liner than ever rela
tions between players and man-agement;

Pilot Sparks I(C

1

Further Expansion Certain.

The tremendous development of

amateur, baseball win continue to
aid the professional game.
" For more than a half century,
the American League- club lineup
was unchanged. Then, in 1954 and
1955, Baltimore and Kansas City
became new members of the cir circuit
cuit circuit and under fine leadership are
certain to add strength to our
league, for those clubs are head headed
ed headed by men dedicated to bringing
the; best' major league ball to their
cities. Further expansion of pro-,

fessional ball is -certain to come,

a part of baseball s finest era
the next decade.-

CHICAGO, Aug,v7 (UP)-R6dkie

manager, Harry Craft Of the Kan -j
sas Citw Athletics,-ncOUraged: by
the club's first win. in eight games,!
is determined to injebt more spec J

into the team;

Craft's debut as manacer' last

night, comma less than eteht hours

after he replaced, Lou Bpudreau,

was a 3-z success against tne cm

cagovmte- Sox.

ine jiuskv. 42-vear-oid crait. a

Kansas City coach since 1955. took

a dim view of the A'a immediate

prospects, but he said he expect-

ea 10 oeuer tne ciuo s iast-plce

siatus Deiore me ena 01 tne cur

rent campaign.

And ho was chipnir about fu future
ture future prospects.
'We've, got some good young youngsters
sters youngsters coming that we can look
at in Saptombor," ho ald ro ro-garding
garding ro-garding the A's outlook.

For, the.DresenL Craft said he

has two remedies in mind. As a

great believer", in the hit-and-

run strategy, he plans to empha emphasize
size emphasize that. Also his immediate plans
call for nut tine veteran reliefer

Virgil Trucks back into the bull

pen.
TrucLs has been used in a start

ing role recently but Craft said he
believes Trucks is more effective

m relief.

"We're going to try more hit-

and-run moves than we have in

WUC' paai, lie pmiu. 1--
. "Of course," he added; with a
smile, "I hope it works out better.
Usually we bogged down in that
department because of a lack of
speed and we wound up trying to
catch the: other ? team.
The injury problem,-which has
at one time or another sidelined
such standbys as Vic Power, Bob
Cerv, Joe De Maestri, Hal Smith,

and Charue Thompson, appears to

have ended, Watt said.

Meanwhile, Lou Boudroau,
whom ratt -roplacod at man. man.-agar
agar man.-agar yesterday, said ho was still
mulling over an offer to accept
a front-offire ob calling for un unspecified
specified unspecified dutiej with the Athle Athletics.
tics. Athletics. Boudreau a three-time victim of

managerial dismissals,. : watched
Craft's debut with club owner Ar

nold Johnson. Johnson fired Bou Boudreau
dreau Boudreau earlier in the day in .what

Boudreau'ealledone of his --most

amicable firings." ,. V

(Boudreau made a brief dressing

room appearance and shook hands

witn each player Deior tne game.

t- -, r.itv f 1 rvi n '.',

zi r. v;

N r'

S Hi"
t 1 ; "' t i i i ,f-'a
NYorKboaSd Efl SCristoba?EESR 0VFW BASEBALI TEAM seem to.be In a very optimistic mood as they dOckeVin
., ew iork aboard tbe.SA Cristobal. The boys are shown abovi with their maanger MoJse dp la Pefla ahd r-nrl. m&w t ft"-'5
VSFVW' to riKhti. Henry Lutz, coach, Dick Venus, Carlo5 Klamco, Keith : SSig c"co
fcSSm' Gary NMS' ddie Crrlgan Brlan Lte. DeTour,gMoHe"de U

On The Alleys. .

, 7 1

ADD BOWLING

IMPORTANT NOTICE
rt f

Since the reconditioning of the

bowling lanes has not been com

pleted at Balboa, the Summer

League will again operate m two

shifts tomorrow-wgnt, starting at

6:30. v . .::
" On the first shift Ancon will meet
Los Rios, Curundu versus- Cocoli,
and Clayto'i against Balboa. The
second shift will have Farfan meet meeting
ing meeting Corozal, Diablo taking on Al Albrook
brook Albrook and Rodman is matched -gains'.
Amador.
WEST BANK ASSOCIATION

Teams'
Cerveza Balboa
La Mascots
Novey :

Hull Motors

C. A. High

Carta Vieja
Pfaff
Ebonite
Steward Electric

Chevrolet

STANDINGS
W W L

. 32

30
29

20
20
15
14

with a 539 series, the high for the

maicn.,juivina Upes of the 'Bel

aires led the gals with a 374 se

ries.

i

in::

I tic

A Gay Came Jn
.

In the Cotton Bowl. Brown scored three touchdowns against

TCTJ and kicked three extra points but missea the fourth and

Syracuse lost,' 28-27. We asked him what happened on that

; fourth extra point. "It was blocked," he said. "We had a mlsun mlsun-'
' mlsun-' derstaniiing on our blocking assignments, a guy came in."
' Even in his collegiate -civvies rod plaid shirt, limp slacks
of an olive shade and lew white sneakers Brown looked like
the athlete he is. He made All-Amerieaa In lacrosse, is one of
the five r six best decathlon men in the country and was rood
nourb. in basketball to be drafted Ly the Syracuse pros even
though fc dropped the sport after his junior year.
. He niaved baseball as a kid but liked track and lacrosse- bet-1

ter We asked him about lacrosse. "You need speed and endur endurance
ance endurance for It," he said, "and you have to have a good sense of

what to do, too, like in baeketbau. in fact,- the plays are a lot
like basketball. You have your cuts and screens in lacrosse abd
you even have the give and go." We give and go in lacrosse,

eor i4ve ana rcera. -. -,. ?

SAT1NA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!.

s

, 1

Qi'ino...

the VO ironing
id in fie litth box.

mm?

At the Kobbe Alleys excitement

seemed to be everywhere, it look

ed like every team was playing

for. the- championship and the
cheers and shouting could be heard

au over tne post. v-

. It looks like the W seriesiare

catching. Joe Suuivaa of he Novey
five did it this week with a 603 and
led his team to the only whitewash

of the evening. This was at the ex

pense of Steward E lee trie's

'Sparks.' Joe had games of 194,

173 and 236. Lor ert a Park had

very aire 442 series to lead the

gala, with Merna Campise of the

"bparfcr just one pta behind. Mer

na had a 164 game in the third. Her

441 series gave her second high
series for the gals with handicap,

a 567.-

Jim Rivers La Mascots Mit
cots' with Helea Rivers beating

two of tne three men on her team
with a 431 series, took three points
from the Pfaff 'Stitchers.'. Helea
hit a tremendous 186 game in the
third to take over high handicap

game for the women, a snauy Z25.
- ttull Motors 'Fiats', took three

from Chick Smeraglia'a Ebonite

Tornados,' even tho Earl Wald

run of the Tornadoes' hit ar nice

507 series and Chick a 463. Tom

Kilgalian's 443 series was the high

for the 'Fiats.' Marre Kile alia a

maintained her league high aver-

I e or 12S wits a 399 -eerie for

Hull Motors, with. Yolaeda Estra

da, alo of Hull Motors, hitting a
very fie 400.

Cerveia Balboa s 'Sudi' held on

to their first place poskioa as they

took 3 from the Chevrolet 'Bel 'Bel-aires.'
aires.' 'Bel-aires.' Ed Kussell was well oa his
way to another ,'SO0' series with
games of 2JS and 194, but faltered

on alleys 3 and 4 CA. High's
'Contractors' lost to Carta Vieja's
'Bum Runners' three to one. Big
series of the match was Gonzalo

Torres- 004 with a 218. game in the
first, to lead the 'Bum Runners.'
Al Garcia kept on his hot streak

wun est series with games of 143,
165 and 153. Dot Garcia topped all
the sals with a 416 aeries, nriiio

worenouse, a newcomer; to the
CA. High 'Cbhtractors, made his
presence felt as he hit a fine 477

series, wiu a Z09 same fn tho last

This game with his handicap, gave

uiu ue wiiu i4juu xxiccx xor tne

UIEU Wf (awe VI U

In the averaee deoartment. TM

nusseu moved up one notch to
178 while Dick Greenfield who is

Jti sa:vador playing basebslL re

mained at 173. Joe Sullivan moved
up to third with 165. For the gals,
it is a very tight race. Mayre Kil Kil-gallaa
gallaa Kil-gallaa is in front by percentage
points with 128. Fela Iruegas and
Lois Thomas also sport-128 aver averages
ages averages with Loretfa Park, Marge
Dwyer, Marge Spiros and Evelyn
Kobvlski riht behind with identic-

Wl 126'S.'- f-. 1

Flcot Reserve Branch No. 59
Coco Solo Starts Bowling Laague.

All members who have joined

the league will meet at the Bow

ling Alleys (Building 81 on Tues
day, August 13. at :15 p.m.

Mel Mertala, president; Toby
Mertala, secretary: Herman Flow

ers, treasurer.- We will bowl for
12 weeks. There will be prizes for

lirst place. team, nign average,

man and woman, high ret, man

and-woman, high game maq and

woman, aiso achievement man
and woman. As our meetings fall

on Tuesdays, we will not bowl on
those nights t
Members who sre competing for

prizes are as follpws; Meivin Mer Mertala,
tala, Mertala, Jerry Coke, Dave Piper, Roy

Walker, i Robert Johnson, Jack
Pratt, Herman Flowers. Clarence

Moms, Richard Worlds, Jackson

McCurtcn, Toby .Mertala, Peggy

Burkland, Midge Douglas,' Kay

Pratt. JvarveUa McCurten, Barba Barbara
ra Barbara Morris, Sara' Farmer; Eileen
Coke, Carol Piper, Mary Flowers.
There will be four teams of five
players each. Names for the teams
are, The Tornadoes, The Over Over-heads,
heads, Over-heads, The Dynamos, The Anchors,

Young High School

Sfar Upsels U.S.
Davis Cup Ace

Sammy Giammalva. who defeat.

ed Armando Viera in a tremend

ous five set victory in the Ameri

can rone, finals, of the -Davis Cup
elimination; was upset yesterday
bv Cris Crawford, a vouna 18-vear

old high school star from Califor California,
nia, California, in the 2nd. round of the East

ern Grass Court Championships.
Crawford, the top ranking ju junior
nior junior player in the U.S. knocked

off fifth seeded Giammalva in

straight, sets. 6-3, 7.5.
Ashley Cooper, the too seeded

Australian, dropped his first set

to Ron Holm berg but bounced
back to win his match from the

Brooklyn ace.

Ham Richardson, Herb Flam
and the old-timer Vic Sexias were
all winners in their second round

matches.

I 'r :
tsffi'-V'",

.

ff!,' '4jsW

J' (f

ii

4

-PASSINQ FANCY Thi'ee of the leading' varsity passers wr.i-m up at NnrthwestcBii Univrr Univrr-aity
aity Univrr-aity in, Evanxton. Paul Homuny of Nod e. Dame. Pui rliicji Lcn DawWi arid Stanford' John
Brodie, (eft to. ..right pitrh and .pack for the Cwllese All-Star! acainM thr New Yovlc ( Iianls.

V

"Something about fhaf men ;..'

Nwl let Blu
Aqua Vlva
After Shcrve

Ntweirofnel ;
;t 1500mwiladWodlngefMr
-thovet, fMclced Aqwa Vtlvo
. i acerrtrotengor
New fiction I
- Skie condition-, rbmeclin,
"gKrw rour tkie drmlt."
' '. ...

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

New feelt

k Hwe AqiW VeU nlmAm
ineeewwor-4Aglciweout
; Wing. AooOmt fine W.lkona
product
NewloeOii' ;,
Smort decontor it eoiy to bold.

Four Roses Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the. incomparable
smoothness and richness' of this
distinguished bourbon

;--:.' ',; '- ,. r 4

.- J V'"' '" "-
: x --L
SZr p'" roses ;
" ' SW I BOURBON I

1 m

CIA.

.r-. t a tw.

It's time for

Four Roses Bourbon

AVAILABLE rf 'YOUR CANAL 20NE!CLUB

xisTRIBUTORS:UV

CYRNOS S.

iu tne last game and came out

-



s

O
' f AG TEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1957
C L A S Si IF I EDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE-
FOR INFORMATION 'TELEPHONE 2-0740

1 TT"

if

if
H
i)
N r'
r
h
i

Houses

FOR RENT: Medeni J-ked-room
chalet with all conveni conveniences.
ences. conveniences. Ineludlnf. one ecre land
at Lai Cumbrat. Coal. Call e-
Resorts
PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottages
Santa Clara.. Box 1N0 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. PhonePsaama
3-1S77, Cristobal S-KjTJ-
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Una
Batch House. Phene Balboa
2S30, ulna ta twelve neon, Mon Monday
day Monday threMsh Friday.

f laldwia'a furnished apartments
J at Santa Clara Baaeh. Talaphana
Smith. Balbaa Mil.

California Okays
iMoore-Anthony

fv Septl Title Bout

i LOS ANGELES, Aug. 7 (UP)-
The State Athletic Commission io-
iti kmit Sont 20 here between
World's Light Heavyweight Cham
pion Archie Moore ana cnauener
Tony Anthony.
. The commission announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday that Moore had passed his
physical examination with flying
colors. Moore in 1955 was denied
license to fighf in California be be-'cause
'cause be-'cause of a suspected heart mur mur-.mur.
.mur. mur-.mur. Olympls Auditorium matchmak matchmaker
er matchmaker George Parnauaus said he
would announce tomorrow wheth whether
er whether the title bout will be staged at
the Olympic or In an outdoor -ena.
1958
FORD EDSEL
jj, AT
AGENCIAS COSMOS, S.A.
1954 CHEVROLET, Z-door
11200.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. S-7010
1953 PLYMOUTH, 4-door,
X-tone. $895.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1953 FORD, Woor, Radio,
FDM, Cyi. 15 W
COLPAN MOTOR!
Tel. 3-7010
19S3 PONTIAC, ConTertible,
Radio. $750.00
COLPAN MOTORS
, TeL 3-7010
1953 MERCURY, CenverUble,
Radio, W.S.W., 2-tone.
$895.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1951 FORD, Ranch Waron,
S1595.N
COLPAN MOTORS
' TeL 3-7010
1951 BUICK. Hardtop, t-tone,
Radio. $725.00
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010
1941 OLDSMOBILE, 2-door.
$195.N
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL J-J010
1953 OLDSMOBILE, 4-deer,
S3, VTJ.W. SC95.M
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7019
1955 FORD, Pah-lane. Mow,
t-toate, Eaoia. 3U95.M
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 8-701S

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. 1.1 Jest fcei
madam tarnished eeartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phono Panama J -494 1.
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bad-room
unfurnished apartment la
fine residential district. Riviere
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
apartment en Via Parras No.
120, beside Roosevelt Theater,
overlooking SAS Commissary, Far
Information phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Two large bed
rooms' apartment plus maid'
room, large dining room, parlor,
porches. 49th Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished I -bedroom apartment,
4rh of July Ave, Phone 2-20SI
o'r 2-1 140.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, screened, military inspect inspected,
ed, inspected, ene and two bedrooms. Call
Panama 2-3065.
FOR RENT. Baautiful, modem
and spacious two-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment including
houseware. Ave. Peru 37-48.
San Francisco Sends
Sloneham Official
Offer For NY Club
NEV YORK!, Aug, 7 (UP) The
New York Giants, with San Fran Francisco's
cisco's Francisco's formal offer in hand, will
present that offer to the club's
board of directors next week and
probably announce the franchise
shift.
Brooklyn's announcement of its
franchise shift to Los Angeles
was not expected to be far be behind,
hind, behind, since Dodger hopes of a
new stadium in Brooklyn just a a-bout
bout a-bout disappeared yesterday with
publication of an engineers re report
port report that it would take from 50
to 55 million dollars to build a
new stadium and Improve its
downtown Brooklyn lite,
In meeting with Giant stock stockholders
holders stockholders yesterday, club president
Horace Stonebam told them it
would be in the best interests of
the team to move to San Francis Francisco.
co. Francisco. "Too bad I hats to ses the
club go," said one stockholder.
"But he presented all the facts
to us and I guess that's the way
it has to be."
In San Francisco, Mayor George
Christopher said he had mailed
the formal San Francisco offer to
Stoneham for presentation to the
team board of directors.
"I'm sure we'll have the whole
thing clared up by the and of the
momn, saia i-nrisiopner.
Ted Says This Isn't
Top Season, 'I Von'l
Win Triple Crown'
BOSTON, Aug. T (UP) Ted
Williams,, hitter supreme, said he
was sure of at least two things
today concerning his speciality:
"Up to now I'm sure that H
isn't my best yea ... and Til
bet anything I have that I won't
win the American League Triple
Crown."
While the Red Sox star seemed
so convincingly pessimistic about
winning all three batting titles, he
hedged a little on the first point
by saying "it's a little too early
yet to definitely say whether this
is my best season or not.
"If T see at the end of Septem September
ber September that I've got more total bas bases
es bases than I ever had, then I'll say
this was my best season," Wil Williams
liams Williams said in a taped radio inter interview
view interview with sportscaster Curt Gow Gow-dy
dy Gow-dy of statibn WHDH.
Williams had 241. total bases aft after
er after last night's game at Baltimore
with 50 more games remaining
this season. He achieved his high highest
est highest total, 368. when he batted .343
in 1949. In 1941, when he enioy enioy-ed
ed enioy-ed Ms top batting year of .406,
Williams had 335 total bases.
He repeated the sentiments ut ut-"red
"red ut-"red during' a recent United
Press interview when he remark remarked
ed remarked that, "sure, I'd be happy to
take the batting title but I won't
die of heart failure if I don't."
With 30 to his credit now, Wil Williams
liams Williams gave himself an "ouside
chance" to win the home rua
championship but it had to be on
the condition that "I feel as good
as I do bow."
r
TELE RAD
GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
TEL 2-2374 1
. Ceraer V Dariea St.

f'JFJJl ?,OU!L??777. ,oF SWt. AOKNTS OB Oim OFFICES AT I3-S7 "If ftTKFJET, PANAMA- tlBRERIA TRKCIADO-7 Street No. IS O AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICAClONtS No S Letter. Plaza a CASA ZALDO--Ontrl Ave. 45 LOUBDKS PHARMACY-" 182 La Carrasqullla FARMACIA LOM-SAKD9r?i0-.?fl85;eeLS
M0FJU80N-4MI of July Ave. J St e LEWIS SERVICEAve. TlvoH No. 4 FARMAtlA K81ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave
FARMACIA MX-184 Central .Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo da la Oma Ave. Me. 41 FOTO DOMV-JuMo ArbwmD. Ave. and 33 St. FARMACIA
VAN-DKR-J1S 6 Sbteet No. SI FAAMAC1A CL BATURRO Parqua Lafevre I Street FARMACIA. "SAS" Via Porraa 111 MOVEOAOES A THIS Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre.

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmebila
"88" 4-door sedan, radio, good
condition. Phone Navy Pacific
3162.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet 4 4-doer
doer 4-doer sedan, radio, heater $370.
House No. 1549-B, Balboa. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-4440 mornings.
FOR SALE: 1940 Olds 4-door
sedani black, new battery,' good
transportation,' $75. Tel. 6-432.
FOR SALE: Like new, '54
Chrysler Town end Country
Wagon, 8-passenger, low mile mileage,
age, mileage, perfect condition, all extras.
Phone Albrook 5218.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick 4-door
sedan, good condition. Call Pan.
3-6301.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford Deluxe,
6-cylinder, 4-door sedan,, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, new tires, tog tog-light,
light, tog-light, etc. Phone Balboa 3745.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford 2-tone.
In good condition.- Leaving Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. Phone Locona 3485.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet,
recent overhaul and new paint.
Phone Balboa 2-3775.
FOR SALE: 1951 Packard Sei'
dan "300," wsw, radio, good
tires, $700 cash. Phone 2-3081.
FOR SALE: '4$ Buick 4-door,
A-1 condition, radio, almost new
wiw tires. Leaving. Phone 83 83-2152.
2152. 83-2152. FOR SALE: Four-wheel drive
Army model Command car, cjood
condition. Call Balboa 2-1292.
FOR SALE: 1957 Bel Air 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, hardtop, radio. Must sell
soon. Leaving. $1400 cash, bal balance
ance balance can be financed. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2791 any time.
FOR SALE: 1957 Moreury Sta Station
tion Station Wagon, 9-pasaenger Colony
Park model with power steerino, s
power brakes, rsdio and other
extras. 1953 Cadillac sadan with
power steering and radio. Phona
Balboa 2942, 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
Phone Gamboa 757 after 4 p.m.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Loam Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding t Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.aa. Phone 2-2451
r fca appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
can
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar fife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-4)553
. YASHICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
iisiiiii m.
PANAMA COLON
Prmnt Diaper Rssh,
Veo Meisaaa attar
rr eeaafe. Gaatl?
Meketee, haa pare
ceraetarek
Cliaaa cleae.te akin,
aaaide miast cast
stosv. MEXSANA
immmmmm HIIICAtl fOWtll
THE BEST
GARBAGE CAtIS
$ axs mad by
PANAMA SHEET
METAL WORKS

5

SERVICES

The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado El Ray, affera
efficient filling of prescriptions
and home delivery service. Phone
3-3416. .y, .'
3-mlnute car wash $1, steam
. cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
ears $5. Auto-Bane, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
Have your television problems
solved by experts. Call U.S. TEL TELEVISION,
EVISION, TELEVISION, Panama 2-4616.
'HeH.
TAKE TWO. THEY'RE
LWa2. having Pial

t ar,""" "'" 1 r- M u ..." i L. .i '

. j 1 w . Jn,CDB sione, wasnington, D.q. (boy and girl); Mrs. E.
T. Byrd, Pasadena, Md. (girls); Mrs. T, H, Cunningham, Germantown, Md. (boys), and Mrs.
Leonard Holder, RockviUe, Md. (girls). w

Brooklyn Shop
WASHINGTON. Aui. T (UP)A
terrified Brooklyn machine shop
owner testilfed today-that a labor
racketeer trying to organize his
workers "sacred me to deal h
with .constant questions about the
health of his children; ..
The businessman, President Paul
Claude of Baragon Brass Products
Inc., said' convicted hoodlum Max
Chester used "a kind of psycholo psychology
gy psychology and it worked on me." He said
Chester repeatedly remarked
how dangerous it is for children
tp play in the streets."
Claude also told the Senate La
bor Rackets Committee that the
precinct captain at a Brooklyn
station house told him "you got to
mane some una of a deal with
them it's a legitimate labor or organization."
ganization." organization." When a' strke finally was called
at his 15-man shoo. Claude said.
his men told him that two uni uniformed
formed uniformed policemen entered the es
tablishment and told them to quit
work. He testified that Chester got
i,vu out oi mm in 1954-55,
Released From Jaol
The committee promptly tailed
Chester to the witness stand. But
the racketeer, who was released
from jail to testify gave only his
name before invokine: the Fifth
Amendment against posiblo self-
uicriminauon.
He even refused to admit that
his temporary address is a Man-
uanaa jaw wnere ne awaits sen
tence after being convicted with
racketeer Johnny Dio of cospir cospir-ing
ing cospir-ing toe xiract money from em employers
ployers employers in return or labor
peace.
The committee carefullv set thr,
stage for a possible contempt ac action
tion action against him after Sen. Irving
m. ives (K-IV..Y-1 fl IMri th.t
Chester was guilty of "contempt
i u a.
of the whole Senate" by refusing
w say wneiner ne had been nrea-
ment during Claude's testimonb.
committee counsel Robert F.
Kennedy said Chester was opera
ting as ousiness manager and
secretary-treasurer of Local 405 of
the Retail Clerks International As
sociation when he approached
uauae in 1955.
Inquire About Children
Claude testified that Chester
walked into hi shop and an announced
nounced announced he was coins! to ornire
it. On subsequent visits somev
u me swollen as once a week-Chester
would inquire solicitously
aooui nis cnuaren, ne sua.
"He said bow he loved h i m
cmiareiK and now dangerous it is
for children to play ia the
streeU," Calude testified. "I was
scared to death. At this moment,
I'm scared for my children."
. Ia dismissing Claude from the
stand,-the committee keot him tin
der suhpena and ordered him to
inform it if anyone threatened him
or his family. This would consti
tute contempt of Congress for
tampering with a witnes.
At one point. Claude said. Ches
ter told him: "You're mine. Yoej
got to pay us off because I owa

Congressional

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Leaving r TV sat,
floor polisher, vacuum cleaner,
dining set, eute, tools, bads",
lamps, housewares, other items.
Curundu Heights No. 690, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 6279. ., f
FOR SALE Underwood porta portable
ble portable typewriter,,, like new, $45.
Phone Albrook 5218.
FOR SALE: Big sale of LP roc
otds, 50 discount en classical,
. popular and jaxx. Agencies Dias,
37th St. No. 6-A..
FOR SALE: Save money t Buy
Clayco blocks, 4" 12" x 12".
They are economical, light and
do not crack, $123.20 par thou-
sand. Clayco ft Alfareria, S. A.,
Via E.paiia No. 37-48. Phono
3-0160.
i.

SMALL One would almost think Suburban Hospital in Bethesda,
on. twins. These four mothers gave birth to twins tluring the' same

Owner Testifies Before

Group On
Offered Union Contract
Claude testified that Chester of offered
fered offered to give him a union con contract
tract contract "you can live with" in re return
turn return for $2,000, but "i said I didn't
have $2,000.)
He said Chester told him the al alternative
ternative alternative would be a contract "I
couldn't live With"- and further furthermore
more furthermore it w o u 1 d cost him $12,000
over a three-year period.
"He said I should be gratefu) he
was giving me $10,000',' Claude
testified. t : ;
Finally, when he refused to pay.
Chester called this men out on

Nashville Prepares Thoughtfully:
For First Grade School Integration

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (UP) One
day this summer W. A. Bass, su superintendent
perintendent superintendent of schools in Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, called the phone company
and ordered an unlisted number.
Bass figures he will' be a
troubled man come next month.
Nashville's schools are going to be
integrated. It is one of the main
places to watch this autumn in
the South's desegregation contro controversy.
versy. controversy. This Tennessee capital city will
start with integration in the first
grade, the idea being the trans transition
ition transition will least affect six-year-olds
who have not yet built up racial
prejudice.
Retires In January
Had the courts waited six
months longer to order racial bar
riers dropped ia Nashville, it
would have been a problem for
someone else than Bass. Now 69,
he retires in January. He is a
former state commissioner of ed education
ucation education who has been superintend superintendent
ent superintendent here for 20 years.
msa doesn't know what the
public reaction will be to integra
tion in tne largest Southern city
yei loirritui grade schools. Nor
does he know exactly how manv
Negroes will show up for integrat
ed classes.
There are approximately 1:25a
Negro children to enter the first
grade here in September. Esti
mates by school authorities are
tnat approximately 5 rwr rent
oeiwee 6 and 70 children will
seek admission to schools bow ex-
ciusively white.
This has been a summer of
thoughtful preparation. The fed
erai courts sometime ago ap approved
proved approved a "good faith" plan based
on first grade integration submit
ted by the- local school people.
Since then teachers, PTA groups
and church organizations have dis discussed
cussed discussed how to forestall trouhlM
other areas have experienced.
There seems to be a sincere ef effort
fort effort here to avoid soother clash
such as the one at Clinton, Tens.,
but it is by no means eertain
there will not be.

Home Articles

FOR SALE Dining 'and living
room set. Two .years old, Make
aw offer. Call Gulick 805.
FOR SALE: Good as new living
room set, dining room and dress dresser.
er. dresser. Call 3-0851 at night.'
FOR SALE: Living room at -$39;
complete dining room set
including chine closet and side-v
Jboard $150; complete, double
beds from $39; kitchen cabinets
$39; porch Sofas $19; basket
cnairs $12; mattresses $15;
rocking chairs $16.50; alumin-
um porch chairs $9.50; metal
beds 30' $7.50; metal chairs
$3.50; linoleums $6.95. House Household.
hold. Household. Exchange; National Avenue
No. 41. Phone 3-4911, 3-7348.
liboir 'Rackets
strike after threatening them into
signing union cars, Claude said.
He added that he opened his shop
after seven weeks because the
union abandoned his workers after
paying only the first week of their
promised $25 a week strike bene benefits."
fits." benefits." r "v
'But he Said Chester returned
and offered him a contract for
only $430, the amount he said the
strike had cost him. He paid it,
the witness testified, along, with
$970 in 'Christmas money," He
said he also cashed checks for
Chester that bounced.
on appeal after conviction for con
tempt of court in stirring up
trouble at Clinton. He is attempt attempting
ing attempting to organize opposition to Nash Nashville
ville Nashville integration.
Kasper started off here about
as he did at Clinton doorbell
ringing to urge attendance at pro pro-segregation
segregation pro-segregation rallies. But he has
been getting the cold shoulder
her! from most segregation
groups.
- These groups are calling on
school officials to use laws passed
in .1957 that allow "voluntary"
segregation and give schools broad
pupil assignment powers.
. But Bass and his school board
contend the Supreme Court dese dese-gration
gration dese-gration ruling kills the effect of
such laws. .: :
"The sooner we get this prob problem
lem problem out of the way, the sooner
we can carry out the mam aim
of our schools; Teaching children,"
eaea says-
Three Enlisted Men!
For Court Martial ;
' SHAW AFB, S.O (UP)-Three
enlisted men, among at least 20
merged tn connection with a
$38,000 payi oil swindle at this
Tactical Air Command base, will
be tried by general court martial
this week, the Air Force' an announced
nounced announced today, -i"
Two defendants have already
pleaded guilty ia connection with
the scandal and have received dis dishonorable
honorable dishonorable discharges and prison
terms;
Airman Peter Cyprian Jr., 28,
of Gary, Ina., will go on trial at
t a.m. Tuesday. He is accused of
illegally receiving $4,340 from the
base finance c-face. Cyprian, a
six -year Air Force vetersn. Is
married and has two children.
S.Sgt., Bcrcice R. Moore, 31, of
Durham, N.C., will be tried Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. He is charged with illegally
receiving $2,814. Moore, married
and the father of three children.

'WANTED: Full beautician or.
manicurist1. Call Curundu Beauty :
Shop, '2113. j J
Miscellaneous
. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' PRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX ,211. CRISTOBAL.' CX'
Lesson
DORESE WAITES School of'
Dancing v reopening September
5th. Registration August 20th-
2lst-22nd,.10 a.m. te 5 p.m.
Knights, of Columbus Hall, Rii-
dence phono 2-2363.

Seminoles Mark FeijfJ's End;
NarnKidl

; MIAMI, "Aug? f (UP) fhel
feuding Seminole Indians named
a relative of their tribal chief
arter trie wife of Florida's gov governor
ernor governor today, further indicating
they are at peace at last with
the .white man.
Ironically, Mrs. LeRoy Collins
the t h.x e e-day-old child's
namesake-is the great !grand-l
uaugmer oi tne man who was
governor of the state during the
famous Seminole War of 1835 1835-42,
42, 1835-42, a war which many" of the
Seminoles never admitted was
over until last Tuesday,
-Tommy mgera member of
the Mecosukee Tribe's council,
named his daughter Marv ml.
lins Tiger! The infant is the first
cnua born under the new Semi Seminole
nole Seminole constitutions- approved by
(11.1. rt I . ...
mo SHB.I vapinet a -rauanas.
;vAt that idltieetlrj4i
Indians flnallv nirmH.hn ...
. - J A J
"Malice witrv tne umtea f tatea.
Tittle Marv Colllnn -Tio-pr
starts a new eeneratlon In V t.h
history, of the Miccosukees,? said
attornejr Morton suver, the: In-
uians' egai aa visor. ; c
The governor's wife, a j-reat
granddaughter of R i c hard
Keith Call, twice territorial
governor of Florida, gave per permission
mission permission for the parents to use
her name r
The Seminole War.l riurinT
whdeh Mrs: Collins' irreai-Krand-.
father, was governor, resulted to
the shipment of thousands
Seminoles to Oklahoma. iOnly a
nanaiui or seminoles remained

Khrushchev Acts Like Top Dog
At Mosctw fete

By HENRY SHAPIRO
MOSCOW (UP) Soviet Com
munist Party Leader Nikita S
Khrushchev unmistakably acted as
nost Monaay mgnt at a reception
for the 3,000 delegates to the Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Youth Festivsl.
Khrushchev, sat at s table with
Defense Minister Marshal Georef
Zhukov, Premier Nikolai Bulgan-
m ana lraae Minister : Anastas
Mikoyan. Other members of the
Communist Party Presidium sat
at another table. ,
'. Khrushchfv ani 'ThuVnv vor
first to greet the honor guests and
did most of the handshaking. The
only cheers heard during the even
ing were for Khrushchev, the Com Communist
munist Communist Party 'and the Soviet
Union.
Buleanin appeared to be per
forming the normal functions of
the premiership. For example
Monday he received the Japanese
Committee for Banning Nuclear
weapons. v
" Some Speculation
(Western diplomats in London
have speculated that Bulganin is
on the way out as result of the
recent Molotf v-Malenkov- Kagano-
vich purge. It was noted he hat
been dropped from Khrushchev's
visit to East Germany this week.)
The four leaders talked together.
smiled and read papers or letters
from time to time and refilled
their plates frjm trays arranged
before 'them. Occasionally they
strolled over and greeted guests
A number of delegates including
Australian. Uruguayan and Indo-
Taesioa but not Americans were
admitted to the official ares where
they read speeches, mostly expres expressing
sing expressing thanks for their welcome to
Moscow. i
Nine American delegates were
present in the crowd, including
Chicago dancer Barbara Perry,
.''-"
six Tears in the Air Force
Airman John Davis Jr., 22, of:
Cleveland. Ohio will be tried Fri Friday.
day. Friday. He aflegedly received $1,967
illegally from the finance ofiice.
Davis, a three-year Air Force vet veteran,
eran, veteran, is married and has one
child.
The illegal payments were al allegedly
legedly allegedly received ia the form of
reenlislment bonuses, advance

Boqts'fir Motors k

FOR SALE! Small outboard
' speedboat; new 10-hp. Evinrudo
motor, a remote controls,,. $425.
Phene 3-2831.
WANTEP TO BUY;.'- Cask.
Chevrolet, Ford, Mercury, Buick.
1946, 1947, 1948 In perfect
; condition. Hotel Central, apart apartment
ment apartment 106, from 12 to 21 hours.
WANTED: Automobile: 1952
- Chrysler, PeSoro or Dodge la
good condition, two-door sedan
with automatic transmission pre
; ferred. Have 1957 Ford two
doors, 1600 miles, to take ever
payments. Discount due to ur urgent
gent urgent States side trip. Bex 52,
Curundu, C.Z. k
ih" Florida after the war's mili
tary; action ehded. And thos
fwe passed ori to, their children -the
ideals of -remaining true to
their Indian Jife and to the
claim that they were never con conquered
quered conquered by the United States.
The baby girl is the niece of
Buffalo Tiger, leader of the Mic Mic-cosukees
cosukees Mic-cosukees who live in the ever ever-Jlades
Jlades ever-Jlades just off the Tamiaml
Trail, 40 miles west of Miami.
Buffalo Tiger met with Gov.
Collins last week to setup the
uioian government.
' The state sought to, estahHRh

a tribal organization among the
Seminoles so It will have a rep-
resentative group with which to
deaL The state holds $40,000 in
trust tfor the Indians from Oil
faf?i. lnd road r,Khts of way.
But it has never been able to
turn the money over to them be because
cause because theyrhad no central gov-A s
ernment.
'. The Ml.en.sit1r.

does not liVfe on reservation
made un oh constitution h
Lthe-reservation roup, which al-
oo.uves in- tne Everglades an another.
other. another. Both factions claim they
represent tine majority of the
Seminoles.
. Collins said It was unlikeir
both groubs could bo unified
and said the state could rec rec-ornlze
ornlze rec-ornlze both groups.
1 At last xireek'a mpMn niiffi.
ger assured the governor that
the Mdccosukees considered
themselves citizens of the coun-
ly ana tnere'ls no .antagonism
toward either the ferirn.t n
state governments. v
schoolteacher Earl Wi.l.flmAn e$
Berkley, Calif., Anne Hobson of
Richmond, Vs., and Dan O'con O'con-nell
nell O'con-nell of Chicago.
' I could read about'Russia from
books," Williamson said, "but who
wants to read bookse"
American delegates at the re-
ception appeared concerned lest a
Hiroshima outdoor memorial meet meeting
ing meeting scheduled for tonight become
an anti-American demonstration.
The Americans issued a state statement
ment statement today justifying the use of
the atom bomb in the last war,
especially at Hiroshima which was
atom bombed 12 years ago today.
Check Turned Down,
Banker Shol Up
WOLCOTTVILLB. Ind. (UP)
First degree murder charees were
filed today against an eccentric
inventor' who shot a bank mana manager
ger manager when his personal cheek was
turned down. ;
J- Robert Klink. 47. of Dallas take.
Ind., told a hue-and-cry crowd,
which captured him several mo
ments after the shooting Monday:
"'I've' done the community a
favor."; . ;.- .-
Maurice Kent: 42. m ana etr of
Ube Farmers -St stir Bank," re-
uiajueu conscious IOTj IOUT OOUrS
after Klink shot-him with a rifle
three times, but died in a La
Grange, Ind. hospital V v
Authorities S a i d Klink. "a
"known eeeentric,' had gone to
the bank and asked Kent to cash :
a check made out to himself and
signed by himself. Kent refuses) ;
the check and -told Klink to rff
turn with a cosigner. ; ..
Instead, Klink returaed with a
rifle and fired three blasts at
Kent who was talking on the tele
phone, authorities' said... Kent
slumped with bullets in his chest,
nip sna arm.
i Klink bolted from' the bank
building amid a chorus of screams
from five customers snd two
womenr employes.
-Two men. Fred Rittenhouse.
employe of a garage across the
street from the hank, and Richard
Taggart, owner of the Wolcottvillo
Herald, grabbed the fleeing inven inventor
tor inventor and warned off a menacirZ

cite C4d ShmMt
John Kaiper is her bow, fro
- v. V ;

served two fears ia the Arm and!
pay. or other special pa.
crowd, .-
f

jow You're. jni&aY



PAGE ELEVEN

" THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, M5T
Data With Emily By WILSON SCRUGGS
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAINE
TERRY AND THE PIRATM
HI GEORGE WUNDEB
frowrrsotwDs I later, at the GtFt
A CRAZY, BUT MARTHA 1 CONVENTION-.
fSAlOM6STCCi(
laiilklF AAAUA6CIK MAKE
WHY. I'M
USTENERS.HOWB0irr
HUHWAiZATfAIR 1
L HATE
6UV.
AND! WlU HAVE
BEING PAGED
i LATER,
RAlP SCRAMBLE.'
WHERE'S MY SOCKS?
VDUI? MOTHER SLWAS A PRETTY
cver.thep.aJ
MnRE PRIVACV AT
IP WE
MEAN D00R,DOU(9; WHKS Wte
- THE CONVENTION
SYSTEM.'
N'T.
50 UPSET, BECAUSE IM
THAN ATMV STUDIO.
TAKING YOU TO THE
CONVENTION f
'A
The Awakeninf
By AL VERMEEB
PRISCILLA'S POP;

in 'ii L.triiw " 1 W

TH6 srrTiON J wore serious thah I
THAT, CAPTAIN. WITH YOUR ffiHRAPgS' jl'IL.
IN 'ARMS KU ARC APO0T TO FACE, lara
WITHfORTITUPB, A VERY CHOICE fW?TYfe
AT THE OFFICERS'ttUK jr'-

I I i II III! SHAll WE?HE1

I. 4

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9 Brum l XWMTI FMFN I JifKTr",i

?1 pun very -ffwrf aOAKrVf JJl i

jjetTUKUEP TO THE pj

AUI7 fTAAAiFir HAS l' w-.i. X lg-B. i

mm

W KM0WIN
fT f YOUR MOTHER,

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

How to Cook Fast

By.MERILL BLOSSER

Do "too really

TMIM WE LL SAe ON A HEAP OF

MOMEy BY BAR

BECUElKttf

UfcUTEieufi SON.'

HcKe IHf
MAMBOR6BP.' MUMT

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GREAT SCOTT J I 1 I cheer Up, pop ycxj cam get J
Vvwf r,6"5- STEAKS Mere, ila

ALLEY OOP

Dlagnosta

By V. T. HAMLIN

T7 fmMmKirw
- ""A OOOLA, MY
riXHASKNOVvN STA SIRU-
I'M NOT INTERESTED IN : V.
I IMPORTANT MEN .;.VCU If
' THE SRAND WIZER.OR iJM -'
ANYBOCV -vr J"W

ONLY TRYING.
I TO EXPLWN
V WHY I .-."'

BOOTS AND HER BUDDHCi

Efficiency?

TV 1 I s T-v KBUT THENjON TH'
V I DUNNO Afl OTHER HAND.-.
1' MBBEOL' W WOW.'.'
J ll OOP AJNYSO 'TH' POOR GUY
Ilv.lMy S" HYPNOTIZED n rvTUST BE DEAD
'iiitL)StlM'-'l ff TTVw f

B7 EDGAR MARTIN

n

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Mci m i

(g h m-,-

Partner In Crime

By LESLIE TURNER

7, ( DON'T
- 1 BE A
.OH-" (DREAMER,
A'M JUSTV PEAR BE

V BE AK rGO OUT AND

MAN OF J i MAKE YQUK

f HOW MUCH FOR THIS ON-O"
err TCTxJTT

BUGS BUNNY

It's For the Birds

Utofhast

X WHAT'S

t u.t. on.

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if, 1M7 T M Urto. IM. i

TRICK .TAIL
ijVus south AMgwci
KINKAJOU HAS A.
KBMAASl TWJL FOR
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MOKJXSV tsN e9
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MORTT MEEIXI

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sometimes

JvKXJR FATHER

1 IS OUST
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HP IdinWS HIS DEN

IS TOO SMALL, AND HE

IN5ISre ON MAVINO

K- THAT ELrrnANI 3

I HEAD IN THERE

V L

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By DICK CAVAIXI

I ITS MY DEN AND
( 111 KEEP IT HERE J I1 'I
.ipANrr- ;

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

3SC

MAJOR HOOPLE,

'OUT OUR WAT

By J. R. WILLIAMS

WE" YE HAD IT, FOLK'S.' loonPtiLtD JF.N.'

TAKE- A COFFEE 6l?AK.' J Xr YOU i HANBUT

THIS OLD PAMSLINQ V IcnfiSPSTiNG SEEK) 1

HOWITZEk HA v -1 Wf; ape NirTlMSl. HIT 6Y U 6IS

3UST KETIKEW OF A MECHAN- f ATOMIC I QOIX

TOIHB 4J n-Aj. FAILURE? J BOMS F- I5

f. P -lVli. is PALL- I WHO

awstpoos n J A HlJt

,e TT New 1 T

0EfO4y

OP

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SECUT

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'y&iS J .THS MOST
5 ixCS Attractive
r -) THOMS?

OW AM' I JU.T RUeftEP Y W6 LL

BACK PQOK lO Ktw""' V t"'"

VOU TO CLfcAW CJrP -hjr;

6HOCS BEFORE

CAME N-HWl

I THINK

ASIC IS HANPL
IN A HURKIOAHB.

Mia IS REU-ATBC
TO THE RACCOON.
323 ntM H,i.

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Cdbraith

1

Mil I S EE

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Umii yew "Fortuiw" for today frqm the iter, writ in the latter
of tha alphabet comapondinc to tba numarala on the line of the astro
logical parted in which you (ara horn. You will And it fun,
1 2 3 4 5 7 10111213 14 1SU171I It MIIIIMMMU

)AIA22. I 1 2 5 23 9 20 3 8 9 H 7 12 15 22 5 18
ne.20
HI.JI- 22 9 13 9 19 1 2 21 14 4 1 .14 20 14 15 23,
MAR. 20
'MAIL 21, 19 20 5 1 4 25 1 20 20 18. 1 3 20 9 15 14
AH. 20
Vl. 21. .1 4 18 6 1 13 9 19 18 5 1 12 9 26 6 4
MAY 20
"MAY 21- 14 15 20 5 23 15 18 20 8 25 2 5 12 9 5 6
JUNI21
Mitt 1 14 8 1 n 9 14 7 21 X'
JUIV34. 18 6 20 21 16 14 1 6 6 3 20 9 15 14 19
AUO. 22
AUO.JJ- is 5 18 19 15 14 1 12 15 6 5 18 9 14 7
m. 7i
Jirr.24- 22 1 3 1 20 9 15 14 5 24 20 5 14 4 6 4
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"OCT.24. 9 w 20 18 15 19 16 5 3 20 9 15 14 4 21 5
NOV. 22
HOV.2J. 1 3 1 18 4 18 9 22 9 14 7 19 11 8 12 12
OK. 22
'K. 3. 14 5 23 16 12 1 14 20 8 18 9 12 12 9 14 3
JAM. 31

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L. . M

iinsny spone ear;

"Tho old boy it havini a bad day you didn't laugh at

thtt fishing gag nt urn uur j j

Faltering PhUip

t-vair WMld kwft kit keM like

AfPOVIAS PANAMA AJftWA YS

PANAMA-MIAMI
PANAMA-PHILADELPHIA

$55.00
43.25

Philadelphia
Panama

$

(p)

Today's jy Prcgiam

cnt HEWS
A&MID rORCIS HOUB
.Mr. Wtaard
Hl Honor, Robmt Ball
TRADLNQ POST
Lmii

, VaMara Marahal

T sa Braak Tb Bank
too RffKfera Dltcat
3t Thla ti Taur Lifo
00 TJIfn In Attta

- i a VMkmhf Knh nihia
11 a CTN NSWS

. 11 :U

trteey of AeroTtaa PaJuaaa atrem-

PHONESl HOTEL' EL PANAMA 3-1604
-PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1638 3-1 679



- -).' .V 'I'-.,. .(,. i .;
SI m j 4
;
v" 1
. !...' i Win,,

AUG! 8 !1WT
e0
Willie Mays To Head
INDEPEHDEHI VW Ur MllV HEWSMPH
Team
V

weps

; Barnstorming

1)

''? o

r.

l4
ii
t'.
1
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-i

t f NEW YORK, Aug. T (UP) Panama Physical Education Dl Dl-"rector
"rector Dl-"rector Gil Gonzalo Garrido said here today that a barnstorming
i major league team of Negro stars, headed by New York Giant
, t eenterfielder Willie Mays, will leave Oct. 12 for Panama where
j they will play a series of tames arainst a Panamanian Ali-Star

riarrifta also said that the

J barnstormers will later visit Ni

caragua, Colombia and venezue

1 -The Panama sports director

, arrived in New York last week
on iht first leg of a trip to Eu Eu-1
1 Eu-1 rope. He has been invited by the

lna.' Besides Spain, Garrido will
visit Germany to conduct a e-

ries of baseball clinics.

A former pro infielder, Garrl-

do olayed with tne New xonc
Cubans in 1844-45. He said that
the visit of the major league
'".'stars was agreed on following,
negotiations with New York Gi-

' ant scout Alex Pompez after his

'arrival in New York.

1 J This will be Garrido's second
Hrlp to Europe. Last year he held
baseball, clinics in Spain and

;italy. He will remain in Europe
j for a month.
, The barnstorming team will
Jbe made up of the following
players:
i Willie Mays, manager; Al
5. Smith of the Cleveland Indians,
"J Gene Baker of the Pittsburgh

Pirates, Sam Jones of the St.

' i

Louis Cardinals, Hank Aaron of
the Milwaukee Braves, Frank

Robinson and Brooks Lawrence
of the Cincinnati Redlegs, Joe

Black of the Washington Sena

tors, Connie Johnson of the Bal

timore Orioles, Elston Howard

of the New York Yankees, Don

Newcombe and Junior Gilliam

of the Brooklyn Dodgers and Er Ernie
nie Ernie Banks of the Chicago Cubs.

A reliable source also revealed

that the New York Giants are
interested in establishing a

baseball school In Panama to

develop players for their minor

league farm system.

Pompez and two other Giant

scouts will travel to Panama in

January of next year to study

the possibility of establishing

the school. The New York scouts
will also hold clinics for players
and baseball instructors during

tneir stay in Panama.

"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe' Abraham Lineal.

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, E. P, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 195i

FIYE CENTS

Eleventh

Nuclear Device Exploded On Schedule,

Balloon Used To Suspend Missile For Firing

leather Or Not

t f This weather report for the
4 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
!- prepared by the Meteorolo-
real and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal

4-i' Balboa
4 ff

TEMPERATURE
ft -n

X '..High 91
Low 75

Absence Of Canal

Altorney Delays

Pilot Suit Action

Cristoka)

85
80

HUMIDITY

High

I MW
WINDt
(max. mph)
F IN (Inches)

96
65

NW-10
T

87
76

N-15
.14

VATER TEMP:
I Tinner harbors) 83
jS-U. THURSDAY, AUG. 8

85

:20 ajn.
Z:Z0 p.m.

8:22 a.m.
8:47 p.m.

&A& I

Today and Tomorrow!
PRICES: .75 .40
,3:15, 5:10, 7H)5, 9:60 p.m.

Funniest pair

in pictures!
Bob Katharine
U0PE-KEM

Many Panama Canal pilots who

naa expected action today on their
$2,000,000 suit now pending be before
fore before the U. S. District Court at
Ancon were disappointed when the
litigation was set for final oral
argument in October.
The suit in which pilots seek
to recover overtime, holiday, tra travel
vel travel and other compensation due
them since July 1, 1951, is the
second suit being brought against
the Panama Canal Company by
the pilots' force.

Late last week the Canal pilots
learned that they had won a $200, $200,-000
000 $200,-000 suit for unpaid overtime wag wages
es wages earned up to July 1951, when
the Canal Company was reorga reorganized.
nized. reorganized. Their Washington attorney, Wil William
liam William S. Tyson, advised that the
Solicitor General of the United
States had stated that he would
not appeal the decision of the
Court of Claims which ruled un unanimously
animously unanimously in favor of the 101 pi pilots.
lots. pilots. Many pilots felt that the Soli Solicitor
citor Solicitor General's ruling would have
a beneficial effect or influence on

the suit now pending in the Ca-
nal Zone court.
The case today was continued
because oue of the Panama Ca

nal Company's lawyers working on
the case, David Markun, is on
leave in the States.
The cafct is now set for possi possible
ble possible hearing on Oct. 22.

ATOMIC TEST SITE Nev.

Aug. 7 (UP) The Atomic Ener

gy Commission unswervingly
tired the 11th In its summer

series of nuclear devices today

wnne pacusts conducted j
prayer vigil 30 miles away.
The device was triggered at
5:25 a.m. from its suspension
equipment hanging from a 67 67-foot
foot 67-foot diameter balloon at a
height of approximately 1,500
feet above Yucca Flat. Its
field was estimated as nom nominal,
inal, nominal, probably equal to 2(1,000
tons of TNT.

Troops from Ft. Lewis, Wash.,

amcuuiea io taice part in ma maneuvers
neuvers maneuvers later In the. xrt

-4. ii f. "'

" "'e oDsarvation point some
10 miles from

full battle dress. Aisn

wv ,v U1C

view Doint were 3n ron!

vuAiaiUlCtAJ

(ran M it nSTAYISKM and TECHNICOLOR

OPENS
FRIDAY!

HILARIOUS COMEDY!
Dangerous
Curves!
Riotous Fun!
in a mad,
merry chase

won rTTrrfy

ma
toParir

Russians Permit
US Convoy To Pass

After 2-Day Setback
BERLIN, Aug. 7 (UP)-The Rus Russians
sians Russians today permitted passage of
a U.S. Army truck convoy travel traveling
ing traveling from Berlin to West Germany.
The convoy was turned back
Monday with a demand that each
of the convoy's 82 soldiers show
his identity card to Soviet bord border
er border guards.

The U.S. Army protested the

stoppage Monday and the new

demand was dropped today.
However, the Russians insisted
today that the convoy commander
present the 82 identification cards
to the Soviet checkpoint in a pac packet.
ket. packet. The convoy commander compli complied
ed complied with this demand under
"strong potest," an American an announcement
nouncement announcement said.

t

llil

Liz Gives Birth

To Premature

Baby Daughter

NEW YORK. Aug. 7 (UP)

Elizabeth Taylor lost ber battle

gainst premature arrival of her

baby yesterday. Doctors perform performed
ed performed an emergency caesarean oper operation
ation operation to deliver a 4 pound. 14-ounre

daughter to the actress and nrn

aucer same load.
Miss Taylor, 24, and the baby

ri'imeu .uxaoeiii (Ldza) t ranees

Todd, were reported doing well at

Harness aviuion of Co.umbia Co.umbia-I
I Co.umbia-I Presbyterian Medical Center.
The baby is Miss Taylor's third
child and first daughter. Todd, 54,

nji a son oiaer man miss Taylor
and is a grandfather.
, Miss Taylor and Todd were mar mar-ried
ried mar-ried last Feb. 2. Tbie first child
j was due Oct. 15, but Miss Taylor
has been fighting premature la

bor pains for several weeks. She
! went to the hospital for a week

1 1 last month and then returned

again Sunday night
Dr. D. Anthony D'Esopo was!

the obstetneiat who performed

me operation ob juu Taylor. The

md was delivered at 12:03 p.m.
I Misi Taylor's tw aana Wm

bora during her marriage to ac ac-tr
tr ac-tr Michael Wilding. Her first hus-

Da4 was houi heir Nicky Hilton,
j Todd first tw Marriages (M (M-ed
ed (M-ed in divorev. His firat wife. Ber Bertha,
tha, Bertha, later die. His eeoM writ

Woolvorlh Store

In Havana Bombed;

One Dead, 5 Hurt

HAVANA. Auff. 7 cttp a

bomb exploded in an Ameriran-

owned Woolworth ten-cent store
crowded with shoppers in down downtown
town downtown Havana yesterday. One per person
son person was killed and five others injured.

Panic broke out after the ex explosion,
plosion, explosion, but police arrived on the
scene almost immediately and
restored order. Several of the

mjurea were reported to be
serious condition.

It was the first time in eight

montns of terrorist activity by

iw""enis ot rresiaent f ulgencio
Batista that a bomb had been
exploded in a crowded place.
The bombing was the only rebel

activity in Havana yesterday. An

attempt to organize a eeneral

siriKe nere nad Droved unsnrres

nil and business Droceeriert

usual.

In Santiago, Cuba's second city

aim a iioinea oi reDei unrest

general strike started a week ago
today still was nearly 100 per

Lcm. enective.

Latest Santiago reports said,

nowever. that there wac lren

disappointment among Santiago

revolutionary. groups over the fail

ure ot the Havana strike and that

there was a general feeling that

me protest stODDaso in Snt

go was on the verge of collapse

Meanwhile, the wives and chil-

aren or U s. employes of the Texas
Company stepped up their exodus

rrom Santiago. Seven wives let

trie city oy air Monday night, in-

ciuuiJig 4 irom rort Arthur Tex

it was estimated that a total of

15 American wives bad left Santi

ago in the past 48 hours.

Well informed sources sairl Man.

uei Benedit, manager of the Com

ania Cubana de Aviacion Airline
in Santiago, who had been the
only employe of the airline work working
ing working in the strike-bound city, had
finally left Santiago for the United
Slates last night. Benedit had an
army escort in the past few dayj.
It was presumed he left Santiago
because of threats from the rebels
The airline is financed by the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban government.

soldiers from the Queen's own
rifles of Calgary, Canada.
Just before shot time the
balloon .holding the device was
clearly visible in the dawn dawn-breaking
breaking dawn-breaking sky.

The blast shook observers
on News Nob violently and an
unmanned Navy blimp drift drifting
ing drifting some 8 miles from the
general area of ground zero
burst into flames and shud

Pacifists Jailed For Protest March
y ...
Into Prohibited Nevada Test Site

MERCURY, Nev., Aug 7 (UP)
Eleven pacifists deliberately

marched into the prohibited area

of the U.S. Atomic Energy Com

mission s Nevada test site yester

day. They were jailed for trespass trespassing
ing trespassing after their demonstration on

the 12th anniversary of the atom

bomb attack on Hiroshima.

One woman was among the

demonstrators who were led by

Quaker Lawrence Scott of Chica

go, c o o rd i n a t o r tor a weu
publicized "peaceful imonstra'

tion against the isenseless folly"

of costumed atomic excwiments

publicized "peaceful demonstra

tion against the senseless folly"

of continued atomic experiments,

The "atom-lopers edged into

the off-limits of this atomic site

in groups of twos and threes,
openly inviting arrest as they
sought to penetrate the heavily-

guarded main gate beyond which

preparations were underway to

Seven Hew Workers
Hired By PanCanal;

Two Are From U.S.
Seven new employes, two from
the United States, joined the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization during the last
two weeks in July according to
information from the Personnel

Bureau.

The two employes from the U-

nrted States are Joe P. Campos,
Jr. and Margaret M. Olms. Cam Campos,
pos, Campos, from Pensacola, Fla., ii em employed
ployed employed as i graduate engineering
intern in the Engineering Division,
and Margaret Olms, of St. Louis,
Mo., is employed as a staff nurse
at Qorgas.
Other new employes are Joseph
M. Corrigan, clerk at the Hous Housing
ing Housing and Grounds Division in Cris

tobal; Patrick L. Lincoln and
David C. York, guards oi the
Gatun locks; and Lorraine C. Lo-

e and Karen J. MacivaiB, sieu-

ographers. Miss Loga is employ employed
ed employed in the Personnel Bureau and
Miss MacKaig in the General

Counsel.

fire the next in the AEC's sum summer
mer summer test series.
Scott, a former Baptist minister
?nd recently with the -American
Friends Service Committee, a
Quaker agencv. led the wav hni.t

25 feet along the unbarred entry

.. . -.

roau aiter a Drief "prayer vigil"

at the outskirts.
Behind the gate lay miles of
barbed, wire and security guards,
but the Nye County sheriff office
made the arests under Nevada's
trespass law.

A spokesman said this

dure would permit faster court ac
tion.

The demonstrators were hnetlfi

off in sheriff's cars tfi jm.-tnar ho.

fore Justice of the Peace Ralph
LyW at Beattv. Nev.. an mil

from Mercury.

None got closer than ahonf on

miles from the steel tnwpr.i. ha I.

loons and other nuclear parapher

nalia for tests in the Slimmer in.l

fall series of experiments.

Arrested with Scott were Hrve

Babcoek. 27. Hood River n.

formerly- of Milton, i. Wis. Prentiss
Choate, 25, student at the Pacific
School of Religion, Berkeley,
Calif.: John Iseersoll. M Hunt.

the First Baptist Church of Wau-

Kesna, Wis.; Sam Tyson, 38, no

nometown listed; Mrs. Tilliam

remDerton Willoughby, West

Branch, Iowa, now residing at

macKwood, N.J.: David Andrews,

Greensborough, N.C., A Metho

dist minister; James Peck, New
York, and Albert S. Bigelow, Cos
Cob, Conn. .. Co
BY Nye County Dist. Atty. William
Beko.

dered to the ground 'wh f e it
continued burning five mi mi-utes
utes mi-utes after the shock.
A smoke ring-shaped cloud
drifted upward and fused to together
gether together into the familiar, ahape
of a mushroom. An area seve several
ral several miles in diameter on the
ground was obscured in dust
sucked up off. the Nevada des desert
ert desert floor after the blast, form form-lng.
lng. form-lng. the stem of the mushroom.
in Sn.flTSh was Plainly visible
Jn.Salt Lake City. Utah, and
H 1ng6le,s- Atom-watchers in
ban Francisco described it as
here" WggeSt flashes seen
vThKn feba11 maintained its
fh dlne brllllan" for more
than 10 sernnri an4 i

ine crisp mornlnc t

u a it -O MaUVrO '4, J 1
more than half a minute.

-.i'-VM 1 f- -I'

mmm

RE-ENACTING TRIPLE SLAYING 22-year-old Eugene Harty,
right, is Using a detective for a model to show how he stabbed
Mrs. Margaret Skeffington- and her two fihildrert t.n flebfw in

Brentwood,, N.Y. Harty said he killed the woman when she

resisted his advances. The children were victims because they

War In Oman Gets Second
British Clash With Yemeni

DA Wants To Keep
'Confidenlial' Libel

Trial Free Of Fillh

..BAHREIN Persian Gulf, Aug. 7

i "luisn ground troops
moved against rebel forces in O-
Win ..J T!i'i.

.u auu onusn pianes attacked
Yemeni raiders who crossed the
unmarked border into Aden in a
spreading two-front Persian gulf

wr uieaier loaav.

In both cast, th British war
acting to assist th local ruler
of fcirrirorie on opposite sidos
of tho oil-rich Arabian Ponimu'.
jula. Adon arid the Sullanat of
Muscat and Oman ar prottctor
tot of tho British .Govornmont,
and may call upon London for
,nolp when monactd by rcbols
or attacktd bninvadirs.

In Oman-in Sduthestern Ara-

Dia, comomed BriUsh and local
ground forces advanced against
opposition today to within 14
miles of Nrzwa, capital of the re rebel
bel rebel Iman of Oman who is seeking
to overthrow the sultan in that
region. The punitive force of
jeeps and armored cars are to
attack tomorrow from their pres present
ent present positions near the village of
Izz.

Front, As
Raiders

Moslem Women
Make Pledges
To Young Aga

KARACHI. Pakistan, Aug. 7

fUP) The new Aea Khan. Prince

Karim, today received pledges of
spiritual allegiance from 20,000 Is Is-maili
maili Is-maili Moslem women in ceremo ceremonies
nies ceremonies here.

The 20-year-old Aga will parti

cipate in similar ceremonies for

male members of la aeci nere

tomorrow.

Invites you to enjoy
yourself In your spare time

EXPERT BARTENDERS
Offer lnramparablt service.
THE BEST ENVIRONMENT
T" Imtt word In Alr-Condlttoalng
SOON
Tasty barbecues front our fear bene

THE PLACE:
4th of Jrr At, and J" Street
Telephone: -SU4

HOLLYVVOOD, Aug. 7 (UP)

uepuiy uist. Atty. William L
Ritzi said todav at the OonfifW

tial magazine criminal libel trial

toaay that the prosecution will

present its case as "cleanlv"

fpossioie.

As selection of jurors proceeded,

mm ioia me court:
"We do not intend to introduce

an aDunaance of filth. Let them

(me defense) trv the ras th.t

they want to. but we will nmo.

the articles are obscene and libel

ous without reading them into th

recora.

Both sides expected to have the
jury selected before adjournment
late today, but start of testimony
was not anticipated before tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. A number of Hollywood stars

were expected to b called as

witnesses. 1

In Aden, 1,200 miles away 'in
southwestern Arabia, it was an an-nounced
nounced an-nounced that Royal Air Force

planes yesterday began attacking
a Yemeni force which crossed the
border into the British protector

ate.
Oman at present is the main
theater of operations The Brit British
ish British and local troops set off be before
fore before dawn today and made their
way across the nearly trackless
desert wasteland toward the re

bel capital. It was. the first
ground move in the campaign
that has been marked by two

weeks of softening up attacks a

gainst rebel centers by RAF

planes,:" '."fitr-.tfw", c
Jn the Bahrein .capital of Ma-.
nama today,, thousand of .mem .members
bers .members of th Shia Islam sect pa-,
radod through tho streets, beat beating
ing beating their ewn bloody .becks
with chains,, cutting thomtelvet
with sword? fend thumping their
chests with' their fists.
They were mourning the death
of Hussein,- youngest sof of AIL
who was cousin of the. Prophet
Mohammed ia- the late sixth, and

early seventh-, century. Hussein

was recognized by the sect as the
successor to Mohammed as lender

of Islamvf iiV : '' .i

IBare chested Holy men grad

ually increased the intensity of

i One motorist who doesn't run
out of got Is the bock seat driver,
' '' t

the hlows iii their backs- until
huge red and raw welts appear appeared,
ed, appeared, where ; the chains struck.
These men cut open their fore foreheads,
heads, foreheads, spattering their whjte cos costumes
tumes costumes with blood.
The mourning procession,, held
under a cruel desert- sun, was ac accompanied;
companied; accompanied; by drum beats, the
clashing of cymbals, and religious
chanting. V Mingling with the
mourners were brilliantly i decor decorated
ated decorated horses spattered with Red
paint, symbolizing the blood s of
Hussein.-' ""'" ".
-.- :
i The niourners come to- Bahrein
every year from all parts of the

Persian 'Gulf. ; Processions ef this

king are banned in many plac

es, such as Saudi Arabia and Kuwait.-'-
'

Four Red Chinese
Gunboats Sunk By
Nationalist Navy
TAIPEI, Formosa, Aug. T (UP)

A Nationalist Chinese naval

patrol sank four Bed Chinese
gunboats and heavily damaged
five others in a sea battle uv the

Formosa .Strait early today, a

Nationalist Defense Ministry

communique announced,

The communiaue said !all Na

tionalist vessels returned un

damaged.
The sea" battle was fottgtat off
the Red China coast at Fu Tou

Kan between Amoy and Swatow.

! Sixty four prospective jurors
were dismissed, 14 on challenges

,uy me aeiense and n from the
prosecution as the panel neared
i completion, it was about evenly
! divided six women and six men
during most of the questioning
; which required about four min minutes
utes minutes for each side.
Defense attorney Arthur J.
Crowley, who earlier asked the

aie supreme court for a write
of prohibition to block the trial
on grounds of no jurisdiction,
asked this key question:
"You understand that the Usee
here is not whether you like or
dislike Confidential, but only
whether or not the defendants
have committed a crime."
Defendants are Fred a ad Vfir-

jorie Meade, West Coast operators
of Confidential' Hollywood R R-tearch
tearch R-tearch Inc., a ad Crowley contend

mat iney rauer ua U m ala

lia are trial.

Crowley said be Intended t se

only 25 jury challenges in behalf
of the Meades. but the court in

sisted he would be permitted 40
te indicate that Ceafideatial and
its sitter publication. Whisper, at

LUX TODAY

2:50 5:17 7:13 9:09
RICHARD KILEY
KATHRYN GRANT
- in
"THE PHOENIX
CITY STORX"

TOMORROW

0
II

CmRODNHESIDN
AWE BAXTER
Q!lBERTf?OLAND

-TODAY-CENTRAL-
V JAMES DEAN NATALIE WOOD In
''REBEL WITHOUT A CAUSE" J
In TEOhKCOLOR... with SAL MINEO
1:05 :55 V :M -'7 :05 9:U 'm'hxt

mg Tomorro Week End Release

v-3

; :

A MILUOM DOLLAR DOUOLE-CROS9
KXPn-ODCS .IM USOONI ,iT,:(

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pamies are bein tned, .,