The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
"AUG 12 1957
1 1
-. ......
, '"Let the people know the the country U Mr0" 1 Abreham Lincoln,
, S2nd TEAK
i i

i;1at I'

J1 W :


; ILL 1 V


ill, Am'

1:111 J IM J II, I I :l

, r 1 H 1 1 -i;





Signals to Go Via

Quarry net

' -V1 After- the earth's artificial satellite is launched as a
U '4r6it'r)f lntrhational-.Cophysicil AYttarv.Minitraecksta.
tionrset in South America to receive its signals will phan-
v 'pel their data through Quarry, Heights. .', '
V 't:',r.' Army activities in connection with the data from the
,' satellite 'are designated "Project' Vanguard." ;
. ,. Installation of electronic equipment for the Vanguard

' communications center iri the, Canal. Zone is now neanng

, the half -way-mark. The local project is part of the mass
preparations ip many countries for the launching of the's first" man-made, satellite.' ; j

" 6bnstructio of the relay center
-'at Quarry Heights i being sccpm sccpm-'
' sccpm-' pushed by the Signal .Section,, y.
Si, Army Caribbean, under the Mai. Wliiaru i
chief of tbe Signal Section's com-
gineers" are FredenckvC Winslow
Bynum, a receiver specialist; and
Oswaldo Rey, a specialist m com-
jpunicanons ccuicia.

, Jiw T ith the project. Floyd Clark, Quito; and Capt
X'ffitunCIWilter-W. Frank, Xntofagasta.

n i vnlnlnpjl that during
1 TntornatinnaL ; Geophysical Year,
; which began last month and will
continue through December, 1958,
' u.'TTnitaH ifitatp i scheduled to
1 Lite wiuv y- ; n in
' launch a satellite and place, it in
an orbit arouna,me aiu,
satellite will contain instruments to to-collect
collect to-collect and transmit back to earth
a variety ot mexeoroiogicn, w
High frequency radio equipment
nA trietvntt machines located at
Mlnitrack staUona in South; Amer
ica will transmit tne aaia m iw
ett form to .the commumcauons
: i. ..nir at Ouarv Heights,
u ; 'which' will automatically relay it
f to the Army uommunicauqua
ter in- Washington, D.C. :

rl rTJJ: lJ5

r- .emput.

' MimtraA. utations m South A-
Vi. .-1:1 '.i A nfnfri nrt M

merica are locjueu m.
- ta,.Chile; Quito, Ecuador- Santia

;.J. go, thue; ana uim, reru.

nho. tatinn -r located ; at

Havana, Cubar Fort Stewart,tGa.;
, Washington D.C; San Diego,. Cal Cal-'
' Cal-' if., and the island of Aptigua W
.i, the Caribbean. r '," i i-?
? i-? .Meanwhile, toftstruction -of -the
' MinitrAck sites in South America
i i has been completed,- according to
MaJ,' Edward F. Roofe of the Af Af-t
t Af-t my Map .Service. Tracking, and
electronic equipment will be m m--
- m-- stalled ,in the near future. -f
Mai.. RojMft j in the Canal Zone

.lrtnif asiliaison officer between
hi ArmwMao Service and Inter

. Am erican "Geodetic ..Survey to ex ex-,
, ex-, t, - pedite xa attars concerning project
. Vantfuapd' v. ;;':-.i''.'.! .

''' IAGS has been assigned as U.S

, Army Caribbean operating agency
for narticiDatlon1; of the commartd

in' Project .Vanguard and the ac-

r comphsbment of this program, in
cluding the, rendering of adminis-

i trative," logistical ana some iecu
.. niral suoDort..,. 4 '

' inasmuch as the tracking of the
! satellite isso closely ; related to
, 1 geodetie surveys, i the- project" in

' Latin America wul'; be coprainat'
'. ... i ad with the work of IAGS.

, Major Roofe also ; stated that
r -Mwo Minitraclt teams are now n

c V : lite at Quito and SanUago.
They will track the first man
',,'' made satellit whan it it launch launched
ed launched during th IGY and will rt rt-.
. rt-. main at ttwir-assigned stations
' for the duration ef the. satellite
:."'' tracking rict' i ?v--. f

j Each Minitrack. taUos will be

.,- operaiea Dy a group 01 appruxi appruxi-'
' appruxi-' ' mately 20 .U.S. technlciana from

. the Naval Research Laboratory
: and Signal Corps and Engineer

. -.. personnel of the Army Map Sery-

c ice, assisted oy mieresiea mam

' House Votes Down
Proposal To Build
Kuclear Reactors
- The House today turned thumbs
down on the first of several Dem-

- ocratie proposals for federal con con-'
' con-' struciion of nuclear reactors ca.-
pable of producing electricity
' By a standing vote of 113 to 131

the House tentatively refused to
order design, studies for a big
" dual-purpose reactor at its Han-
lord. Wash., installation.
- Administration forces have said
. the actien indicated they have the
Votes to kill the entire Democratic
program of 1 government atomic-

- power development
Administration leaders leveled
- the charge rf "public poer" at'

the Democratic "proposais as the
. House began voting ra a 3-mil-

' lion-dollar atonic aulboriiatioB
- measure.
' They hoped to strip from the
bi U all vestiger of the Democratic
plaa which eis called for federal
construction et several other u-
- blear reactors designed to pro pro-x
x pro-x duce eiectrkity. .,', ..



dual! from the IGY committee .of
each country- 4 where a station ls
rSome -eommittee members are
now undergoing training at the
Naval Research Laboratory.
Team chiefs responsible for the
operation of the stations in South
America and t Cuba are Ma),
Doyne Martin, Havana; Capt, r
roll Riewertz, Santiago; Capt.' An
derson G McPhaul Lima; Capt
They are all asicned to the Ar
my Map Service in Washington.
Evdcualed Citizens
Return to Cameron,
Again Hii By Slorm
CAMERON, La., Aug10 (UP)
-ine residents of Cameron re returned,
turned, returned, home today to find thtfir
town had been ravaged by t tro
pical' storm tor the second time
in a month, .,.
.he lent city wliich wa
uertna tur last night,
i Tents 'Were knocked flat and
the feeding shelter 'set up by the
ea. cross after Audrey hit was
tyown..away. j
, There were high -winds and high
tide, but fnothmg like Audrev. and
the winds had subsided and the
seasj oecame- quiet today.
Sheriff. 0. B.- Carter and te,n of
nis oepuues snent tne nieht in
the -courthouse, only building :,to
wuiisiaua Auareys' iury.
. This moraine. thev wnra thor
rto- greet, those who, were evacuat
ed when Bertha sprang up nj
headed for this area. t
t Roads between Cameron' , vii H
Lake Chajrles;were heavy with traf
fic of evacuees now returning to
Cameron- : ;
; SquaJly'r; weather' caused ;' some
traffic dangers," but the worst Was
oyer as far, as they were concern concerned.
ed. concerned. V '
f They' didn't expect to have too
much trouble nutting un th flat-'
lened tents, t t : t- :

CONGRATtXATIONS United SUteg chief delegate Bertram
D. Tallamy, congratulates Mexico's chief delegate Romulo O' O'-.
. O'-. Farrlil on the latter'a .being chosen to succeed himself as
chairman of the permanent executive committee of the Pan.

, American Road Congress. Tallamy and delegates of 4 seven

otner nations are committee memoers. moss aeiegaies o
7th meeting which closed in Panama yesterday are cn their
way home,, though, some technicians re remaining here for
. ctmlerendes. - .'

I n 1 v

, ; ', v - i 1 2 v
.i '. (NEA Radio-TWepftoto)
' ""FOB INSULTING OUR QUEENr-Phillp Burbridge, 63, a retired:
British Army sergeant, slaps tor Altrincham across the, face
in London after the nobleman: refused to withdraw his criti criti-'cism
'cism criti-'cism of Queen Elizabeth in a nationwide televislon.broadcast.
"That's for insulting our Queen," said Burbridge afterthe slap-,.
, ping. Altrincham hAd attacked' the Queen's speaking Style ia
; , a magazine article.
..n... J.,' '. .a .';', im'"i ii 'v: 'M'"i i"

Arab League Told To SuBmit
Omtirii Dispute To UN Council

' rxma. Aug. 10 (UPV Seven
nations: recommended: today .that
the Arab League submit the; 0
mani dispute to the Uited JNa
tions Beciirlty" Council s a "thrert
to international peace.
However, the Egyptian-led orga
nization announced it was await
ing the views of Iraq and Libya
before making a tormat appeal
to the U.N.
The recommendation 'was dis
closed at an emergency meetmg
here of the Arab League pplitical
committee to discuss the, jitua-
tion in Oman.:! Forces ot the.Na-
tionahst Iman of. Oman there are
battling British -- backed troops of
the sultan of Muscat -and Oman.
Sheikh Mohamed El Harithy re
presentative of the Imam, attend attend-qd'.
qd'. attend-qd'. the meeting to submit a me
morandum on the situations,
Following the one-hour -session,
the committee, announced it had
received communications fromi
seven countries expressing agree
ment to bring the Oman question
before the Security council."
"When the Iraq and Libyan re.
plies are received another meet
ing of the political committee
will be called to adopt s formal


mnlnlinn tnntrAshillnV kaid.
Before 'the meetings epvoys of
Syria,, Lebanon,1 irq fnd.!j)auo
Arabia were called in byan'egyp
tiajrforeigK''Sffalri"bfficial .who
briefed them toll. Egypt's views of
Oman and other Arab issues,
The representative of the Imam
nf ftman smH after the meeting
that the question deinitely would
be raised at the VJS., put he did
not know the exacx time.
Meanwhile.-Yemeni charge d af
faires Mohamed El Shami said
he had no official information a
bout the arrival of Soviet arms in
Yemen, as reported yesterday by
uie Bnusa rureiga uiuce;
"I believe these are propagan
da reports from' London and Aden
ij? t. J. r
wnicn auempi to picture x emeu
as a Communist country he said,
'WASHINGTON' (UP This", is, a
shaggy snake story. ; ;
The principal players are:
- A- thirsty' three-foot snake,
Mrs. Isabelle Jackson, a 46-year
Old nousewue.
! Five large policemen.
Thev scene was the kitchen in
Mrs. Jackson's basement apart apartment.
ment. apartment. r':; j j. ..
She said she left a water tap' oh
and went outside to hang up some
clothes' She said wheq she re returned
turned returned the snake was standing on
bis tail getting a drink from the
, Mrs. Jackson screamed. The
snake took another drink. Mrs.
Jackson called the police.
' The police said when they ar arrived
rived arrived Mrs. Jackson was hammer hammering
ing hammering with a shovel over a hole in
the kitchen's concrete floor.
"He had his head up under that
faucet and was drinking like he
was dying ot thirst," she told the
policemen. .. ,:U
"And where did he -go?- they
asked.. ,, .- :
'The police said when they ar arrived
rived arrived Mrs., Jackson was hammer hammering
ing hammering with a shovel over a hole in
the kitchen's concrete floor.
"He had his head up under that
faucet and was drinking like he
was dying of thirst," she told the
policemen. -" ..."
"And where did he go? they
asked. '- i '.'.'
"Into that bole in the floor," she
said...? --".-'- ,': ':.,. -.
The policedeparted.
Mrs. Jackson poured hot water
down the hole and rolled a rock
over it. --a r i
ELKHART, Ind. (UP) Don
Heineman was awakened to today
day today bv aa earry morning intruder
200-pound tire which spun off
a truck, knocked down his fence
and caved ia his front doorv
Police booked- Raymond Kennie,
Peoria, L1L. today just -as he
began fishing on the banks of the
White River with 1500 worth of
stole equipment. ',


Youths Af Festival.
Defy US Ban, Say
Will Visil Pelping
.MOSCOW, Aug. 10 (UP) A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans at V the Youth Festival
continued, to defy the State- De Department
partment Department ban on visits to Com Communist
munist Communist China today. i
This morning a group of U. S.
Youths asked the Chinese Com Committee
mittee Committee whether the list: of those in invited
vited invited to visit Peiping could be ex expanded
panded expanded from 40 to 50.
- ited China-originally invited 15
Americans to make the trip free
and said up to 25 more could come
on tne Moscow-reiping train for
the nominal fare of $160. All other
expenses would be, paid by the Chi
nese government.
So far only one candidate for
tne junket has announced with withdrawal.
drawal. withdrawal. He is Walter R. Coppedge
or Koseoaie, miss., one of the most
controversial figures in the Ameri
can group who has been openly
spreading anti Communist gospel.
"I am .withdrawing for moral
reasons,' Coppedge said.
Hoover Reaches 83,
Comnienls On Pilli,
Russia; Ho Politics
, if ' ''. .!
SMt FRANCISCO. Aug. 10, (UP)
Herbert Hoover began his 84th
year today, enjoying "fundament
ally good" health but I
wryly ac-
suowieaKiuE uis lonxeviiy aepenas
maimy on pins.
The former Republican President
told newsmen : his hearing was
failing but except for a siege of
"wonder drugl' .allergy, he has
been in top shape since his last
Dirthoy .-,
''Affep -you pass (he scriptural
limit of three score and 19 years,''
he said With a smile, "your longev longevity
ity longevity depends mainly on pills.'"
Hoover and three generations of
his family were guests at a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon aboard the American President
liner named in his. honor as a high
point of the observance of his 83rd
birthday, ; i i ;'
' The guest list Included his son.
former Undersecretary of -State
Heroert Hoover Jr., a grandson,
granaaugnter and three great
',(..,,. -. -Hoover
had comments on prac
tically every v. subject exeot noli
tis to offer newsmen at his tradi
tional pre-birthday news onference
He referred to Russia as "our
major enemy" but he would not
prophesy the prospects of war.
"The West has Brown distinctly
stronger," he said, "but I don't
know anybody who can evaluate
nuclear arms. Yoitcan evaluate ar
mies and you .can evaluate navies,
but we know nothing about the
major enemy Russia."
AFL CIO announced last
night that it has cancelled its
huge national convention : here
Dec. 4-10. In favor of some other
city. : ;,' ;;r
LONDON (UP) Britain's post
office will start Monday to accept
narcels .for mainland- China for
the first time since the Commu
nists took control there.

KHRrSHCHTT Vt BERLEf Soviet Commnnist Party chief NTMt" Khrushchev (center,
hand on jailing) waves to the crowd as other Russian and East Oennsn ofticials do likewise
after th arrival of a Soviet delegation in Berlin. To Un right of Khrushchev Is Soviet for foreign.
eign. foreign. Muiirtei Andrei Cromyko twsviiig fcW..' .--. r

' i ? )V i -' i rt X i 4, ...... fp Ur

Locals DecryJy
. .. ';
US' Inaction
On Wage Bill
Jose de la Rosa Castillo, presi president
dent president of Local 900 of the AFL-CIO,
said today that non-U. S. employes
are "deeply concerned" over the
fact that Bill HR 6708, concerning
the single wage policy, has not yet
passed the house.
For that reason, offiers of both
Local 900 and 907, which repre represents
sents represents the non-US working force on
the Canal Zone, are meeting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for an important meeting.
They will decide then whether
Castillo should fly up to Washing Washington
ton Washington early this week to try to push
legislative action.
Castillo was at the Capitol six
weeks ago when he testified be
fore both House, and Senate com
mittees discussing the single-wage
policy as called for lnithe US-RP
Treaty. (
Castillo said today:
"The information we have is
that the House Civil Service and
Post Office committee is sitting on
the bill. We are deeply concerned,
as we have been waiting two years
lor some action." i
Local officers of both chapters
were skeptical over any forthcom
ing action in the House on the bill.
The meeting tomorrow wil be
held, at. the Pacific side clubhouse
of the union, and will start at 4:30
Army Chief Says UN
Alert To Possible
(lev KoreaDulBrfak
(UP)-Oen.. Lyman L. Lemmit-
zer. former Far East command
er, said today that the United
Nations are ready to hurl their
armed -might at" the Chinese
and North i Korean- communists
if there is any new outbreak of
aggression in Korea.
The new Army vice Chief or
Staff, speaking at a Governor s
Day Review here, said' "we have
no intention" of allowing the
Communists to think again that
they can carry out a "quick land
grab along .the frontier of the
free world" in Korea.
He said fie saw, as a division
commander In the Korean War,
"the tremendous price of unpre unpre-paredness."
paredness." unpre-paredness." : He said the South
Korean Army today, with mod modern,
ern, modern, combat-ready units, shows
a "startling contrast" to tne
forces Available in 1950.
Besides the South Korean Ar
my stand two U.S. "Army divi
sions and other United Nations
command forces.
"These divisions serve notice
to the Communists that a re
newal of aggression will be met
by the armed might or tne unit united
ed united states and its allies in the
United Nations' command." v
"In addition he saw, mey
demonstrate clearly to our Ko
rean friends that we are willing
to share with them the .dangers
of living within range of Com
munist guns.- .
:" - -. v. t
stage and movie stars Margaret
Leighton and ; Laurence Harvey
were married last n i g t m
a brief ceremony, aooara a pas-
; senger. tender.


Holy See Officia

, 0
VATICAN CfTY, Aug. 10 (UP) Pope Pius Xll tTnd
the Holy See stand squarely behind New Orleans Arch Archbishop
bishop Archbishop Joseph, Francis Rummel in his condemnation of
racial "segregation a? "morally wrong and sinful," a high
Vatican source said today.
The source was Commenting on an appeal sent to the
Pope by a group of Roman Catholics in the New Orleans
diocese. v
They asked the" Pope to support racial segregation.
The source said it was highly unlikely that th
Vatican secretariat of state would reply directly to the
aoppeal. M
If anything, the source" said, a reply would be made
either through Msgr. Amleto Cicognani, Apostolic dele
gate to the United States, or through the New' Orleans
archbishop. fV '

The Vatican source said a for4
mal reply to the New Orleans As
sociation of Catholic Laymen was
unnecessary because the Pope al already
ready already had made the chuch's op
position to racial discrimination
crystal clear. .
He said the Pope did this in tne
first encyclical ot 1 nis
'ummi f onWia,tua". 0I the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Pontificate), issued Oct. 20,
1 In 'the encyclical. Pope Pius
declared all men to be "equal
sons In the House f the Fath-,
er" once they are baptized and
enter the church.
1 ,.; ... : i i ;.' i
. He reaffirmed this viewpoint in
1945 when t world Jewish delega
tion called1 on him to thank him
for what he hadl done to help the
Jewish .people, during World 1 War
II. )
The Vatican City newspaper
Observatere Romano has strong strongly
ly strongly attacked racial segregation in
tho United States en two occa occasions
sions occasions in recent years.
In October, 1953. the newspaper
said it was,the duty of U.S. Cath Catholics
olics Catholics to rub out the "color smudge"
of racialism from their "fine and
generous" nation.
This followed action of new Or
leans Archbishop Rummel in clos
ing down the Saint Cecilia Ms sum
at TajhU 1 nrA T (. OS minich
ment for the exclusion of a Negro
Jpriest. 1 v '".'' .' ;
"Racial exclusion is a sin a.
gainst the nature of Catholic Catholic-Urn:
Urn: Catholic-Urn: Its negation, Its blaspho'm blaspho'm-y,"
y," blaspho'm-y," tho paper said at ;ho time.
''It is sacrilege."
The Vatican City newspaper at attacked
tacked attacked segregation again on Sept.
6, 1956, when it declared racial dis discrimination
crimination discrimination in the United States
to be a "sin against the nature of
The; Oservatore ; Romano was
commenting in anti-Negro riots at
Oliver Springs. Tenn. -Tt.
nairi nersons who try to de-
orive Negroes t of their rights-.
should themselves. be deprived of
those same rights. J
4:57 II:0 ajn.
S:7 ; 11;1S pjn.


Queen Will See 7
Football Game;
,' WASHINGTON, Aug. 10 (UP)
Britain's Queen Elitabeth will at attend
tend attend the University of Maryland.
North Carolina football game dur dur-ing
ing dur-ing ner visit to this country in
October, the v white House
announced today.
Releasing a Dartial scherfnU fni-
the visit of the Queen and Prince
rump uci. ib-zi, tne wnite House,
said Her Majesty requested that
an American-style football game
be added to the. royal itinerary.
The White Hluse, chose the game
at nearby College Park, Md., Oct.
19. The royal pair also will .visit1
tht United Nations,
The schedule includes five form formal
al formal dinners and a full dress ball.
White House i Press Secretary
James C. -Hagerty said the, ar arrangements
rangements arrangements announced todaycov-.
ertd only the major events on the
itinerary. Other details will ba as- :
nounccd later.
Hagcrty also noted that while
no talks were listed between the
Queen and President Eisenhower,
they will have ample opportunity
for personal discussions since the
Queen and. Prince 'Philip will be
residing at the White House during
their stay fcerev- J:'- c
Tht couple will arrive at Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Henry Airport, Va.,. on Oct.
16 and fly 'to Washington, the fol following
lowing following day after visiting the
Jamestown, Va : festival com commemorating
memorating commemorating the 350th anniversary
of the first English settlement in
'this country.
Defense Appoinlee
N.H. McElroyirc2$
To Dispose 01 5(0cl(
Soap manufacturer Neil H.
McElroy smoothed the way to today
day today to become secretary of De Defense
fense Defense by agreeing to sell some
of his stock holdings, Congress Congressional
ional Congressional source's said.
The sources said McXlroy told
key senators on the Armed Serv Services
ices Services Committee he was willing
to dispose of his stock, in Gen General
eral General Electric- Co. and Chrysler
Corp.. both of -w hich hold hugs
defense contracts,
The committee wants to make
certain that no conflict of in
terest will arise between his du duties
ties duties as Defense chief and his
private affairs. .' :
The group scheduled a meetir?
next hursday at which McElroy,
now President- of Procter sr. 4
Gamble, is expected to detail i.-s
plans for selling the stock. : -McElroy'a
problem was re.
garded as small compared to that
which, laced Defense secretary
Charles E. Wilson In 1953. Then
President of General Motors, a
top defense contractor, Wii.i
was forced to sell his extens:v9
holdings- in the firm before I
was confirmed. -' -

' ;-' '.."."-',


" i





;;More Or Less-Nbw And Then


Pep6 :6uilleh; Foffner; RR ; Miiskira.
Now US Citizen; Plays In California

' By CBJEDEjfcALHOUN;1:' V't'

' P AdolDh Hitler Wrefctlve 1 No. U6, --'of aij' 4, ; 1940; wdered
the invasion of England. Thia Information. comes front "Opera-ConlUjaX.ion,--,
book abont the' invasion that never wasrmade,

Thafr was- Britaia''nwk8t-hur."Thett-the' British, wlth-th
tfrencWereated,. werevstandlng coolly antf uncomplaining k-

rtn most of Europe-like' a juggernaut. They, "stood alone, as
' aomeone said at the time, with no allies US betray them. .
..,. nhnnf that, time that the inaumral ceremonies. -lor

! tit Arnulfo Arias as President of Panama were helj with, reat

i fomp at the National otaojuiu. urciwoiiy uu mc.
i Ind most glittering representation; headed by Ambassador Von
! Relnebeck from Guatemala. They wore gorgeous uniforms and
, their attitude was not one of overwhelming modesty. u
! IT The British delegation consisted tif the president Minister to
Panama and a few members of his small 'staff with only the
i Minister and perhaps a military aide in uniform. Delegations
i Inarched across the -home plate to the inaugural stand ; which
i Wabout where the short stop stands when expecting a bunt.'
rmVHtat the British marched across the infield the rowd roar roar-i
i roar-i elTTOftd, stood up and stamped and cheered until voices failed
i and hands were hot and red from clapping. But the imposing
! German delegation marched 'to the Inaugural stand enshrouded
1 in a deep silence broken only by an' occasional "boo." The ouK
hurst nf the crown was as spontaneous as its ensuing silence.

! ." Wtfh nil their genius' for organization somebody slipped in not

Nnm hnrv to "Oneration sea Lion." which was Hitlers name

" for the end of England. England had a new Prime Minister JJien

by the name of cnurcnil! wno was anecuonaraiy Known as
1 "Good Old Winnie," who had nothing to offer but ?'Blood, toil,
tears and sweat." Quite a contrast to Hitler's offer of a "place
in t.ho Kiin." to his German hordes.

, Hitler simply could not see why the stupid British did not

t surrender and save time ana piooaspea. ii was men mac tne

'wrap I
P by faklnt Johatoli;' r"'j j

8.aiKmSgSiStfMMMWMMlii IW MTMmiVf mmmm Mil II I
. . k t

MANY ZONIANS stiil remember rPepe" Guillen, former i

Jplanist, organist and composer at several Manama ainncr cmua.
klNow an American citizen, Pepe is living in San Mateo, cailfor
nia where he is entertaining at a club called "Eicky's Studio"
in Pain Alto 11 '

Wh.Ue in Panama, Peps 'was artistic' director for a Spanish
radio station and doubled "as music- pVofessor at the National
Conservatory of Music in the Republic of Panama.
At the age of ll, ,"Pepito" started his career directing the
Symphonic Orchestra of the Republic of Salvador "as a child
prodigy. Later he became musical director of the "Bracale" ah
Italian Opera company.
Pepe also made good In modern popular music. (His "Mayan
Blues" was included in Dick Powell's reoertoire. Some of his

Home Office issued an .order to, the effect that if Nazi parachu-4 .other successful songs are, "Maybe I'm in Love," "Sari Fran-

) AAWAMC Vll' MM "-r w --- -- - f
i tiata landed they should toe teported to the nearest police station,
j Then the London Daily Express published a cartoon showing: a
typical Colonel Blimp in his club which had been Invaded by

i Nazi soldiers armed with macnmeguns, He was saying io a wait-
er; "Just go and ask those fellows if they are members."
' This was after Dunkirk, The survivors became the nucleus

of the Home Guard which was armed with shot guns and clubs.
'it was when Herman Goering's air blitz was softening up the is is-;
; is-; land for the invasion. But the British took it in stride and un un-,'
,' un-,' derstatement. A letter to The Times proposed that church bells

be silenced and rung only in the event or a Nazi landing. This

prompted the Prime Minister, still named cnurcniu, to remark;
"For myself, I cannot help feeling that anything like a serious

invasion wouia be touna to ieait out.
A footnote by the author, Fleming,: notes that on a Sep September
tember September day when the Battle of Britain was being fought by the
gallant British Airforce, the London Times, which is labelled
.at "perhaps the greatest character-actor on the British stage,"

( reported uie oiscuvery m a yuouc u-rma sneiuer m auaion ui
a Great Crested Grebe.

J. Isn't that about the last word?
' ""iTlmlr for payment of the third installment of your income

i tax is coming around, unless you were rich enough to pay it ail

with yqur preliminary return. Now here is a new wrinkle for
your, final return in case you have bribed any one,, other, than
your wife, during the so-called taxable year.
-"-They have' a new Internal Revenue Commissioner in Wash Washington
ington Washington named Russell C. Harrington, and recently he appeared
before the Senate Finance Committee about a small matter of
krdeduction of tl .800.000 bv a. New Jersev construction r.mtiDa-

1 ,ny. The sum represented a bribe, 80 per cent of which went to
Generalissimo Truiillo, paid to get a contract for a water and

ewaga system in oauto uumingo.
IT I A. 4 1 iU. T 1 n n 1 .

i mitted the firm to deduct the bribe from its income taxes. This,4

action, lie explained, was taken atfer the State DeDartirrent in-,

tervened wtih a plea that it was a proper deduction.. But do not

: lAjiwi me owi ijcpai n.icni, io neip yuu, ji uu ci'm- SUCH a
deduction, you're no Trujillo. K ,j ;-.
1 'After all you can feel happy when you pay the next install-.

, Bient of your income tax, when you remember that some- of
; your money may go to the needy and worthy Generalissimo, and

wui aiso neip Dig ousiness, as a iirm that can deduct $1,800,000
from its income tax can't be very small. And'dont forget that

ruxis u a business man s aammistration in Washington.'
Also 'to make this bi-partisan, recall, please, the deep freez freez-ri
ri freez-ri distributed at the request of that military eenlus. General

. Harry Vaughn and that White House stenographer who got a

nuns, coat irc, or at ieasi at a cut price.

etscn Rv the Bav."

Zonians who have dropped in on him In Palo Alto report
that he Js delighted to play Panamaiian music from his7 former

-?r- 1
Mft tit J 1 i4? j

.1 wiuy rr;

I f -N , I
i in r i irigi- i i i,;,,fiWti!,J

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today I

DIABLO HTS. 1:30 7:09
Spencer Tracy
Robert Wagner
Color I
Mon. Incredible Shrlnklnr

Tues. "The Animal World"

GATUN J:30 -1:09
Tuesday "Charge at Feather

MARGARITA 2:30, 8:15, 8:10
Doris Day
Louis Jourdan
-Monday "Slander"

CRISTOBAL t:30 7:00
Kirk Douglas
James Mason
CinemaScope-Colorl -Also
Showing Monday!

BA I T f A Air-Conditioned
V L U J 2:00 4:15 6;30 S:4S

wtth th might to
onque-th WerldK

with th lpm to

conquer tfc monlJ

l tT-.,-f.f,i .Al-. I


rirhtrd Wifixark Jame Capny
1,1 i : -7- .'"",77-"
i iMAfRlKilJ IJI AMP BILKD :15 (:4
l ul-Xevman ': Debofah Ktrr -'Umhtf

JOHN J. BOYER, left, ksslstant supply officer Engineer Supply j
Office", Corozalf receives a Meritorious Civilian Service Com Commendation
mendation Commendation with a Silver Lapel Pin... At right Col. Raymond L
Hjll, USARCARIB Engineer isrshown pinning on. the lapel pin.
The commendation With silver piii is one of the highest awards
that can be given by a major command, to a civilian. Boyer
received the commendation for his Work.from July 101955 to
Oct. 31. 1956, Citation for the award was for "meritorious per performance
formance performance of duty as Supply Officer, Engineer Supply Division,!
United States Army Caribbean, Cprozal, Can&l Zone. Boyer i
a native of Escanaba,. Michigan, and has worked in the. Engl- f
neer Supply Division since 1941 except for a period from 1943
to 1946 when he served as a member of the U.. Army.' :
. v? 7 : (U.S. Army Photo)





A True-Life Story

Even when the'i
closer than
' he ean't control
driver him to

the ragged edge







A Gripping f'm. Drama!

t 7
i ,s It

..Amour KAUt
Produced by Alan Pakufa
"Directed by Robert Mulligan

Screenplay by Ted Berkman "
and Raphael B!au si m i Sfoy
A Paramount Picture


hind the. JScreeh: The; critical

stench over "Sweet Smell of Suc Success"
cess" Success" is no Surprise to the producer-star.
Burt Lancaster!; who

plays a Broadway gossip colum

nist inthe film: -1

Ho told me before tho -pleur'

rlaM, "Roviowtrs aro not go going
ing going to like Jt...They may want to

puncn in tno note."

But I'm sure he didn't cect

a punch in the 'wallet. :
Thn 'film A.m--iU-A (: 1.'...!..

the aroma Of the incinerator? hv

Los Angeles film critic- Dick Wil Williams
liams Williams came up with a "disappoint "disappointing"!,
ing"!, "disappointing"!, openinrbox office in

geies. wnetner moviegoerp; put the
film in the sweet success money

'"-aw A3 1" UUUUl. v-
Bar as Hollywood's mnt

sful star with' his own film "com "company,
pany, "company, Hecht-HUi-Lsncaster, rug rugged
ged rugged Burt, is privately tasting the

owccv.'suieu, oi success, with irri-

ia uons, inougft, Uke Ernest Borg
nine's "he. done; me1 wrong'? law

suit -loilowing Marty"; Burt's
she done us wrong? $500,000 law-

,Bai5( aopnia Loren over a

ujm coniraci; and a writer's
charge of "they stole my story"
in a suit over "Trapeze."
I asked Burt about taking last
billing in the-Wecht-Hill-Lancaster
company. is he one actor big big-hearted
hearted big-hearted enough to skip top billing?
Only for a sound biisinr,

he admitted. "We figure it worki

ne other way around," he said.
Iy name last bolsters up the oth other
er other two."

But With- hits like "Martv"

Trapeze," and 10 other, films, and
cornering Deborah Kerr, Rita Hay Hay-worth
worth Hay-worth and David Niven for Burt's
next film, "Separate Tables," the
company spells out $$$. The star's
explanation for the company's suc suc-ces:
ces: suc-ces: "You're only as good as your
ideas and we have good ones."

, tui out on whether
"Sweet Smell" was a good one.
Ill 100- eirlv tn mciinr. th.i

density of the ozone. Th flood of!
critical blasts mieht lust wrirt in

reverse to help jell the film.

THE YEAR wh iQi ..a tT-i

lywood was being born as thefilm

wuai m me--world; Veteran mo

vie producer Jesse Lasky- tells- a a-bout
bout a-bout it with these words in his
Douole published autobiography,
"1 Blow My Own Horn" (with Djn
' arivod at tho old Santa Ft
depot in, Lot Angoloa, called a taxi
and told, tho driver I wanted to ao

to Hollywood. Ho gave mo pui-

zno iook out id, 'Ctt in, boat:
wo'll find it..' v.
''Weiound.HollvwQod hv th Inn

lauQmaric mat antedated even the
movies, a sedate rest haven way
out in the country ...the Hollywood
Hotel.;..I told the clerk my
name and explained that I was
president of the Laskv Featnr

Play compny. "This is my first

u ip jiere ana i m not sure Wnere
our studio is located,' I added.
'Would you please direct me?V i
"I'm sorry," said the clerk, 'I
never heard of it.' i

'I lm

" PERHAPS I should have told
you that the director-general ? of
the company i Cecil B. DeMille,'
( stated impressively.
' 'Never heard of him the clerk
said crisply.
"Considerably crestfallen; I was
starting toward the door when he
called me back. 'Tell you who

might help you,' ho' said. 'Drive

aown tins mam road till you come
to Vine Street. Yoti can't miss it

n uu i roao wim a row or nen.

per trees right down the middle.

' r-i- rouow the pepper trees ? for

aDput two Diocks UU you sea an
old bam. There'

folks working there that might

wucic your company is.'
"When 1 heard 'barn' I kn.w t

was on the right tracks Sure eaT

uuKii, sirn laentifiert th h.m

the Jesse L. Lasky Feature Play

vuiUIaiiv..aua i round DeMille

mere iuming;.T-Tlie Squaw Matf.

SHORT TAKES: Are we nn th.

verge of 'a horror music ivri9

iumeont just. Kidding with a ftew
song Ued, 'Love Theme,KFrom
; M?n?ter Who Conquered the
World -'?v.Iflt Bermtnittiner Tallitl.k

Bankhead in-her act at the Trop-

," ijs vegas, carol

YtiT onngs aownthe house

v.?Ice 80 raannn she says:
. Really. T e.n :. m. ni.-..

1 WUH1CU. CID go, v'

Republicans Striving To Win

Governorship In New Jersey


ministration and the national Re.

publican organization are shawins

ewaorainary interest m winning
the New Jersey eovernorshin next

November.' : v..'

A victory would return- to Re-

puDucatt control one of tha itate itate-bouses
bouses itate-bouses in pivotal states where
Democrats now hold the envprnrtr-

sipsf State houses provide the

patronage sinews lor state party

Coincidentallv CMP vitnrv tn

New Jersey could kill off one of

the potential candidates for the
1960 Democratic presidential nom nomination,
ination, nomination, it would mean the defeat
of. Goy Robert vB. Meyner, the
incumbent Democrat seeking' re

election, .y.,, -.;.,. ,j, r.


1 I i

f jW W1T t J


Direct Ct Delivery
At Largest Diacoauata

" Malcolm. S. FnrW

tor, and Republican nominee for

1 sovemorsnip, visited Wash,
mgton Thursday to see Vice Pres
ident Richard M Miv.

.beravof the New Jersey congres congressional
sional congressional delegation and Presidential
Assistant Sherman Adams. He
saw-President Eisenhower durine
another recent visit. :-i.:J
Nixon offered to make' i 5 cam cam-palga
palga cam-palga appearance.: Forbes said he

lu,VKea- Eisenhower has giv he,P he could.
In brineint -th .n.i...t ...

t f 5' JPiSS"' "owever, the New

rraT X- r un. uar ainst
family resentment over outeide
intrusion m state campaign. But
New Jersey voters will ao doubt
tion will be watched nationally as
lltiral wk

. -m yxav f

The adjoining states of Penn,

ocratic governors, will hold state
elections next year. So will the
weathervane state of Connecticut
and more heavily populated Mai-

- '-" uu micmgan, wnich

t "emocraue governors.

.n T ,i ne "ll-isenfiower carried
h?S i 19M even
ft, rival party controlled
the statehouses But his name will
ot be on the ballot in i960.
.f.!i If9. "." Pivotal

iT '-J ,"'ecMr1. votes are

yuicu m presidenual elec elections
tions elections only Califnrnl. tiii-.i- j

Ohio now have Republican gover-

n?lN!w JerMy etecti0B be
SS 5 1SST t1 contests
which wUT bo earefully wktched

. J? lly Hepubli-

He. 0e.
Eobert Ryan to
rj-,y aisk r

J5e- . tOe.
. Spanish Doublet
. Atustarr Lara fh
- - Aiso:.

? o



Sophia Lfiren in
- Also:
In CinemaScoper


, Also:

ran IV!.....:.

to" "tbe TatrRepSan T
Ph R. McCarthy" J"
l. .hi K P"Mlcaa nominee
iSift' D"ocrata
anairze the Wisconsin r..,it.

oeea Held this year in n.

ieo-to fill a .;..,. 7.


rwry Encanto J5, 0

-Rock Hudson and
Sidney Pol tier in
Van Johnson in
- L A N D E B"
Today IDEAL 2S .15
- Dean Martin In
"Tea TbeBsand Bedroenu'
i Robert Taylor In

V YOU'EE GROWN NQ BETTER, not one of you dull
riots.7 All this time I'vft 'riven vou to try te get oiit ct 1

your horrible rut; and' there's not enough improvemenfc
in the lot.of .you to be worth wasting a moment over be- a
fore-1 bend industriously again to the brew. - (
For the life of me, I don't knowrwhy Governor Pot Potter
ter Potter doesn't Dench the whole ;gsly heap of 7u- and- send
down to the i San Bias Jiullpen, for the second team. .-. -i
rTiu in- t.h sum. Bias."' be it noted Just chewed

laWrfAra nhcprvA rn. t the -other at the" most freewheel-'

ing breakfasts you ever saw. Sun over the yardarm at
hasn't' even snuck up over the yucca roots by San Bias
breakfast;time; tr.' y s.y j 'v:
Happy I am to discern that during' my eclipse irorri
the' local scene there has been no diminution in the yast yast-nfnit
nfnit yast-nfnit nf the internitional nroiect afoot here.

I return to find loud and patriotic cries being rais-
ed in the streets about the Darien Highway.. The loudest
and most patriotic cry is in. a Mexican accent," and vjt r
suggests that the United" States should pay two-thirds
Of the estimated $100,000)66 cost of the road liak be- j
tweert Panama. and Colombia..; :.7..'.r.i '''Cr-
-.-i Here, tf ever .there was, one is, an, appeal direct. Xo
the heart of the United State taxpayer, His congress congressman
man congressman may not understand the taxpayer, :so. well, and has
indeed Teen recently questioning certain of the costs of
President Eisenhower' projected roadbuilding program
Stateside. 'J i .'''" 'v
v ,IlThe that nothing interests the United State? ;;.
taxpayer 'more than roadbuilding, unless topics
wlich cannot be discussed with freedom or imagination
in this space.,' ' .M

. On my recent vacation heard nothing but ntnu
siasm for the Mexican project. ,s
- "On to Pinogana,v was the cry on all lips in Ceda?.
Rapids, Iowa. f .
To Turbo-in the spring, theywere thanting.on
Busch SUdium, St. Louis, at Vpn McDaniel trolled out
to the mound.' '" v
. "Yavisa by Yuletide was the swellings chorus in
Burlington; Vermont. :' '
It'Can safely be said that little has captured the
imagination of the average American,, clamoring to pay
more taxes,5 more vividly than the closingof the. Darien
Gap at his expense. : "x ; r
.. A baggage-smasher explained to me at Jndianapphs
airports "Isolationism's1 a dead duck, here, in the Mid- -west,
We're world-minded. We pay "two-thirds of the
highway between .Panama and Colombia; then Panama
and Colombia py one third each of thf cost of a new
turnpike between tidianapolis and Chicago. ; what could
be fairer?" 1 .?'-.
; I mentioned that' I had not heard much of this -In-.
dianapolis-Chicago project around and -about .the lobbies
of Manama's National.Assembly.,. -, -, ; v j: ; :' ; ;
( "We haven't heard too much of it here either,", he
said, "but that doesn't negative my question, 'What could

be fairer?'". v V '';i ;

. I admired th attitude of that taxpayer. He was a

guy who realized that when Balboa, on the first Darien
highway survey, got himself up upon 'that peak in-Da-rien.
it -was alreadv clear that the road was not coin?. to

jcome chea But the Indianapolis taxpayer did not flinch

Nor must we forget the other obligations that plain-.
ly must be borne by : the United States taxpayer in thai
present system of equal effort by everyone.
- There is the road between Nepal and Tibet. ,. The lat-'

est survey indictes this highway will not have .to rise
above ( 22,000 f la to cross the Himalayas. This will, cut
down: the 23 "United States contribution appreciably.
TheToririnal survev routed the road past the chalet

Where the premier of Nepal' keeps his collection of danc

ing girls atop Mt. Everest. Tne premier ciaimea 'fne
tourist trade would soon recoup the extra cost, v fj

As for equal contributions ail round, tne' deal is as

eood as signed for Nepal and .Tibet between them to pay

to-thirds of the cost of road-striping in the Canal Zone.

If you don't believe this an equitable arrangement, Just

go and count the stripes, on Canal Zone 'roads.
; 'The road from Venezuela to Uruguay direct : across
the Amazon Basin is well into the planning stage. Firm
cost estimates are not yet completed, .but preliminary
calculations are. based on a two-third contribution from
tbe United States and a windy speech' from each of the
twenty Latin American republics.
- One of these republics is believed to be prepared, to

kick in $1000 just as scon as it sells some of its Mutual
Aid arms to another of the republics. This S1000 could

be looked on as being contingent upon the defeat of the'

expected plot. But no matter, unless you are a Red-uin-ed
Red-stained reactionary, it Is impossible for you to
deny that the Caracas-Montevideo road is virtually as
good as built . : ; ' : i '.-k-
Already the planners are planning how much Scotch

will be needed at the first preliminary .planning? session
to explore ways and means towards the convening of a
second session. 'This is really roadbuilding, same as in

Darien. i .- -

I found US taxpayer, almost unanimously upset

over the lack of a road between Oman, where the Brit British
ish British are presently involved in a Kiplingesque acuffle, and
Mecca. "Please let us contribute two-thirds pt the cost
of this cultural and strategic' and good-neighborly ar artery,'
tery,' artery,' they are imploring their politicians. : : ;
In return the countries on the Mecca road could
contribute two-thirds of the contents of the sand traps

of Burning Tree golf course. We live in a mutually-inter-

dependent world. V '' v
7 ..Nor must you rive too much credence to tales you

hear about, the United States being Big Business mind minded.
ed. minded. On the contrary, I found the average taxpayer tt-

tremely jealous of any Big Business encroachment on his
rights. '
He wouldn't hear of It when it was suggested that
maybe the oil and timber companies should pay the US
share of the Darien road, seeing that they were the only only-US
US only-US interests which figure to get anything out of it f
easy access to their concession areas.
1H have no big corporation trying to stop me

! spending my money Just where I want to anywhere in

tulated. . ..
.There is the cry of a free man.
' .. - - - :
PEtCrS PEERLESS PORTENT this week a "cer "certainty
tainty "certainty to pluck you from the luckless depths in which
you have wallowed during my absence stems from the
fine, fair division of the Darien burden proposed at the

highway Congress. Iwo-trurcu from one country, one-

tnird from zu countries, xes, ..


is a lucky number indeed tar any US taxpayer.-


, i
" r ii

' J- v, ,i U
.SCNDATAtJGUST 11, 1957 , 1'
' v ; THE, STJ1TOA AMERICA l.r."H'r

A A"


AN 4LLV0UT TEST for Fort Kobbe's disaster"' control :' forces' todk place at tyie nearby i Farf art area -last week wnen a devas devastating
tating devastating scorra struck to set the stage for Exercise Big Tree III. More than 130 "caslfaltles" were claimed by the early morning
uryf which- caused power failure ahdiwater shortage throughout the stricken area- In the above photo four-members of the. the.-F.t.
F.t. the.-F.t. Kobbe distaff apply splints to a "casualty" of the military disaster.control forces, : t (U3. Army Photo)

-mn iiihh...,;i.iMuiM,;i ' '

. T""mppfiiMPHKWINNn

r 'flic

EXERCISE BIG TREE HI tested the resources' of i civilian and military workers of the disas disaster
ter disaster control forces of .,the area.,-In the accompanying phoTo, two members of the distaff voik voik-rs,,Mrs
rs,,Mrs voik-rs,,Mrs Lillian Jantz, $ nd. Ms.yiriniat.Bnnkenri. assistance to Pfc.iRoy D. Hehsley
Headquarters Company, 2nd Bn. 20th ; Inf.'Regt,, who fell as a victim Jot bhe of ibh objecW
driven by the Impact of the storm. (1 us Army Photo)

H o u s Dern R I a n;J a n u a r y Hea rings
To ; R e y a m pP r e se n t Tax B u r d e n s'

WASHINGTON,' Aug'io: (U?)-

lo noia extensive hearings start

ing' next January on proposals for

revamping 'present tax burdens"

on the American public

They studiously avo i-de d sny

specuie promise- of tax reMet,
however, ;i
The decision to go ahead, with

i hearings was reached at a closed
: door meeting attended by Speaker

I Sam Kayburn (U-Tex) and i)emo

ia 1!

cratic- members of the House

Ways and Means Committee which
initiates all tax legislation. ';'
'' Chairman Jere Cooper (D-Tenn)
' announced afterwara that the
hearings would be "broad and
; general, covering all phases of
; tax legislation in which the public
it interested." I f . , M ...V a.
Rayburrf previously had abaaV
; doned any Hope of pushing a tax
reduction through the present ses ses-i
i ses-i sion of Congress.- The adrainistra-
j tion repeatedly has opposed- any'
ftaxxelief until there is a substan substan-I
I substan-I tially bigger:: federal "surplus: ;
i Some Democrats who. attended
' today's meeting were said to be
Sniffed "by the refusal of the Uem-

' oeratfe leaders to Issue" "more
definite stait ment on Democratic
) tax policy' next year.
i These. Democrats 'contend that
I President Eisenhower plans to
I propose a Republican tax cut sin
1958 a congressional election
'year.' They ergue that the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats should try to seize the initit initit-1
1 initit-1 tivt by holding out a promise How
! Of some action- next year,-

Hilt--- M ti TlamAPfinii. tav T.

pert .were .reported to' feei. tnat
any such promises would be pre premature
mature premature in view of the current uncertainty-
over the. government's
fiscal outlook., - .
Cooper's statement, said the
Ways am) Means group planned to
"give taxpayers a opportunity to
appear and testify on general tax

i revision., including the etiect ana
t distribution of present tax bur-
dens. 1
i "There are pending before the
leommittee some 1,500 hills, the
i great majoiity of which are tax
metsurea," Cooper said. "lndivjd-'
ifaals, 'Organisations and associa associa-jtioni
jtioni associa-jtioni -are very interested in bav bav-jing
jing bav-jing hearings held on these various
'proposals. f
. "The hearings will be broad and
general and, of curse, will also
cover any tpecifie proposals,: oa
! whicn. the i-.terested pubUe nay
! desire to comment."
i Cooper's statement indicated the
'Democratic committeewiir take
'.eharp'look at the effect of -Ute
'weeping tax revision enacted by

j a Republican controlled Congress

1991. itmocrm voBteua

ui favored the wealthy.

Cooph said .taxpayers and-the.

treasury have bad an opportunity
during the last two-aad-ooi-kalf

yeari,i to come. ,to some conclu conclusions
sions conclusions about the" "operation and ef-fects"-of
the -1954 law. r'
- The shearings;, he !-aid, would

provide an opportunity 1 for the

committee to hear" about "prob
lems" which have developed un
der: tliat law. v-.

Average US Citizen Has More,
But- Older Folks Feel Pinclr

TJespite thfi 86-cent dollar and ris

ing taxes,. thl verage American
ipablecto buy 5ft per cent mor
goods now than. he, was in the
golden twenties. v
Thri' exblantion." of course. : is

-that averagfe'.dncome has. risen

faster than .prices and taxes. .-) -:
.The Cpnsumer dollar today is
estimated to have a purchasing
power about five-sixth of what it

was worth 10 years ago.

rot another- way, vwith ,th
19574 avtirag f censumtr
soods prict quil to 100, the
Btrw Labr Statistics' lt lt-fft
fft lt-fft pric index, stands t 120.2
-an altrtimo high. r1"-'.' ; r

-Yet despite this record of infla infla-Hon
Hon infla-Hon a record that runs back in-

fcto the- J9th Century Americans

on, tne average a:p able to buy
more goods and services than ever
before:""- -'. t
; Commerce Department figures
showthat national average per
capita "real" income in 1956 was
nearly SO per cent ''greater than in

1929. That is, the average Ameri

can could buy 50 uer cent? mora

.goods and services last year than

m tne neyaay or the golden
twenties.5 "!; '.. : ..v-
This despite the increase In
taxes since then. And despite
- the fact that the purchasing pow-
r of tho dollar taking .1947-49
as a base of 100 cents has fall fall-,
, fall-, tn from $1.3o in 1929 te M cents
-. now. : i''
V -Economists noted that these fig figures
ures figures are for National per capita
averages. Different segments of
the population hav fared differ differently,
ently, differently, to say nothing of differenc differences
es differences in individual fortunes. As' a
class," manufacturing production
.workers have had the ; greatest
gain. ...-.a j
- Rising price probablv haw

had worst .effect n elder folk
pioplo who-live on pensions
and other kinds of fixw incomes
wchick have not incroaaod as
- much as prices. This io one of
fho masons why most ..; econo economists
mists economists constantly warn against

much Inflation despite the pros
favorable situation of the "av "average"
erage" "average" person- as compared to
past, year si .. .' i
With inflation and rising prices,
the person .who invests in bonds,
insurance other investments dsv-

able in dollars .will, get-back dol dollars
lars dollars oi lower purchasing power

than -be put in. Ia contrast, debt debtors
ors debtors may profit in sych a situation.-
' '
Today's dollar-would look even
smaller if its value-were estimat estimated
ed estimated from 1913 prices instead of the
base oi 1947-49 now used. In that

case, the 1957 dollar would be

worth about 36 cents. Using this
same base, last month's consum consumer
er consumer price index number would be
284 instead of 120.2.
The government likes to avoid
such long run comparisons and
such astronomical figures: It pre prefers
fers prefers to use- relatively recent base
periods, a spokesman said, be because
cause because economic comparisons' lose
their significance over long pe periods.
riods. periods. i s

Federal Judge Says
MLnii tlusf End
Bus Segregation T
1 1 i i i , j ,t f v,'
MIAMI UP) A' federal' iudge

ordered segregation" ended on Mi Miami
ami Miami buses.- effective Sept. 1. and

citv attorneys today began prepar

ing an appeal to the U.S. Circuit

court in inw uneans. r

judge tmett innate iaie
Thursday ordered t h e Miami

Transit Co., and. city officials, to

stop .emorcing. any state or; ioci
Iftwt fWhiih rpnuirA cp0rpffit.ini!

of the white and colored races on
the motor i buses or other similar
types of vehicular transportation."

Choate said segregation ordi

nances which have been in effect
here are unconstitutional "in that

they violate the due process and
equal protection .of law"' nrovi-

siong of the ;U.S. Constitution.
The decision (came as no sur surprise,
prise, surprise, 'since Choate twice has re remarked
marked remarked from- the bench that the
segregation' laws were unconstitu unconstitutional.
tional. unconstitutional. '.

G. E. Graves Jr.. attorney for

the National Association for the

Advancement of Colored People,
said he was : "happy" over the

decision," He said he felt sure the

u s. f ifth Circuit of Appeals in
New Or jeans, would uphold

moaie. s ruling.
City Atty. George Okell said he
had not read the decision but that
he would "definitely" appeal the
ruling. i
'! am required by a City Com-,
mission resolution to make appeals
in cases like this unless directed
otherwise," Okell said.
'Since the commissioners won't
be in sesion until. September, I'll
go ahead and take action."

it 1 1 m i r i v flMBiWW WfttMnl'O fi iWiW'I 1 1 1 1

for direct

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Sot ino will carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour

.', PANAMA ; fr3 01 fjoi



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Allwr ; Tcrmeaw Emi far
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Eliminates, sticking,
r : ? pulling bunching.:
. ... . -" ". . -. -.
Yes,' Satino makes your iron fly -cuts down iron ironing
ing ironing timeon evcryjstarcned item in your basket.
Mix patina-with your hot, ready-to -iron itarch and
iee just rfow xJeUghtfuIly easy it is to iron the
Satina -way. Your clothes will look and stay crisp and
.'cltorf lonjiereMtc! smell divinely froth I

Cef your b6t of Satina today th
BIG ironing aid in tho lirtto pmtkagot



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ft t f f I L

'Under the management of our most efficient personnel specially prepared

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A chronometer is a "super va


It has been specially made, specially
adjusted, and has passed stringent
foyernment tests for accuracy. Every
wiss chronometer is sold with an
Official Eating Certificate showing just
how it performed in these government
tests. Particularly gQod chronometers

a:re awarded a distinctive notation:
f especially good results" printed On
this certificate. Before you bhy, bhy,-chronometer,
chronometer, bhy,-chronometer, look to see wKethcjfT wKethcjfT-it
it wKethcjfT-it is officially certified with "espey
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delivered in an exclusive presentation box of sterling silver.


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Casa f astlich S. A. Panama-City Official Agent
j'-'A'-.-i-v. .'Duty free stores ;.;.






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JlWlSS FRANCES HEMPEN -Mr. and Mrs. Clemens Q. Hempen
of Miami, Fla., announc the engagement and approtcWiig
.'marriage of their daughter, Frances, t(J Lt. Nolan Allen Blsael
Jr son ot Mr. and Mrs. Nolan A. Bissell of Balboa.

) Mist Gladys Zender of Peru, wh wa choe a Miss
! Universe of 1957, was the cynosure of all eyes when she ap-
neared at the reception riven- by th Minister of Pbli
f Works Roberto Lope Fabrefa and Mrs. Fabreja at the Un-
I. ion Club, Friday night. She was paying an overnight -visit
to Panama en route to her home.
" The party was given in honor of the delegates to the
Tth Pan American Highway Congress and their wives.

liiami Girl To Wd
'Pormtr ZonU"
;j Mr. and Mrs. Clemens G. Hem Hempen,
pen, Hempen, of Miami, Florida, announce
Mie engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Frances, to Lt. Nolan Allen Bis Bis-icll
icll Bis-icll Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. No No-fan
fan No-fan A. Bissell, of Balboa.

The wedding will take place on
November 16 in the Shenandoah
Presbyterian Church in Miami.
Lt. Bissell was graduated from
Balboa High School in 1952 and
from The Citadel with the class
of 1956. He is now .on duty with
the United States Air .Force at
Homestead Air Force Base In

Floridai -,;';. ;." ).3 "-j.
Mr. and Mrs. HildelM 4
imuuiKt tlrlh Of Salt' f '.

Mr. and Mrs. William Hildalgo

Of Havana.: Cuba announce the

birth of their first child, Walter

William. The baby boy who was.

born on Aug. 9 weighed 6 libs

Hilda, the mother who U from Hai

vana, and son are doing, well.

William Hidalgo is attached to

the'l.A.U.b. Project in. Cuba. The'
grandparent!,' Mr. and Mrs. Jd

Hidalgo, live In San; Francisco de

la Caleta, Panama City. Mr.

dalgo "recently retired from th
Marine Bureau with more than, 30
yeari goveioment aervice. Mrs. J,
Hidalgo waf active in many of the
community affairs of Gamboa. Wil William's
liam's William's sistdr, Miss Wilma Hidal-I

go, works in the Health Bureau

and lives in Balboa.
Rita Tuttl Ftd

At Surprise Shower

Mrs. Arthur Tuttle. Jr.. of Ham.

boa, was honored yesterday after

noon at surprise baby shower

held at the Fort Amador Officers

Club. Approximately 30 Pacific side

pilots' wives attended the affa r.

lo-nosieses at the shower were

Mrs. Ben r smith, of Los Rios,
Mrs. H. K. Johnstone of Ancon,
and Mrs. H. IF. Soinnev of Lo


-DetL Jafedl
' v f r
' THE air comfort ''of summer
clothing is pleaianf to most ol us.
We all -like 1 wearing' sleeveless
dresses, and open sandals for thtoir
cool and easy -feeling.
But each of us must Impose
jeertsin iimifutions. Halter neck
tops do not jivlong in, hu lines
office or on the slr.eet. They are
meant for beach op suh wear or

for late-day 'dresser. Bare legs
ire pretty. "only, when they're

smooth, ire ot hair and blemish
i r t r n v.

Open 'sandals are Hot pleasant

to set when they reveal feet thai

arcuncared top, with polish chip chip-ping
ping chip-ping and cracking on ragged toe

nails..' i i ;

A aheer dross needs 1 slip
that's: matchetfuy color-and one

that's sutticitiiUy. protective. The
skirt should nt be skimpy. i and

should cover the knees when, the

wearer j aced-1 .j


Ft. Clayton Wives
Enjoy Lunchoon

the Ft. Clayton Officers' Wives

Club held a luncheon business

meeting on Friday at .the Officerj'


Table decorations were mima

ture State flags and slogans of

states represented by members

who attended," Each member was

presented with, a red badge bear

ing the name of her home state.

This "convention" mood was well

suited to the business of the day,

new club constitution.

Mrs. Spurgeoti A. Mesgner. nfes-

ident. welcomed the following new

members U. U. Bat-

cheldor, H. E. Schrecknast. George

Higgins,. Mirislac Moricha,, Russell

iNons, Jonn tueriDamt, s Hapniii
Parry., Harold S t a h I m a n and

guests Mrs. Donakf Barger and

Mrs. Dee Smith; ".

Hostesses for tha day were Mes

dames Charles Beckham, George

cnatterion, oy mrom, Leroy in

iigren and John Wilkerion.

No.Hoit Railramant
Dinner PUnnod far piels

There wilt be a no-host retire

ment dinner sponsored by the Pa

nama canai Elect Div. in honor

of Mr. and Mrs, Lee Biel Thurs Thursday
day Thursday August IS at 1:30 p.m. at'the
Ft. Amador Officers' Open Mesa.

All friends and co-workeri are


Reopening September, 5th

trs5e8 for

children of
alt ages




k ja.

Member of
Dance Masters
of America, Inc.

Regiatrttiori August 20th, 21 at, 22nd 10:00 t.m. to. 5:00 p.m.-.
Rttidenc Phon 2.2363

MANY womeo find the summer

heat enervauiii?, particular when
they, are confined' to household

cares and unable to et away to

the coolness rf rach.
Best Way to get through mi"
days- without-. U.tun exhausted is
to conserve your energy as much
as possible. The heat of the day

la no time to tackle heavy clean:

ing.. Ita best, to space icfrssarj
cleaning lobs throughout tbt week.

' If you find you don't nst well

at night, try. to take a nap a;

some time nurinj the day, Ketp

an electric fan circulating close

Check tin on tight and noise in

your bedroom. The room .. should

be as dark and as quiet as pos

sible at night. Remember ... thst

the best place to cool off a"d-re

atort your energy ia in tepid

path. -,
WOMEN who buy their' shoes

half size too tmall, or who insist

on wearing verv high heels be

cause they feel they're flattering,
are asking for trouble. Not just
foot trouble, though thatV bound

to come ana win be seriQu 4,
nough. ;
It nrobablv will mean the wear

ing of so-calletf health shoe.: But
thev're also asking: for facial

wrinkles and. lines caused by fa

tigue, for 'an irritable, r aoappisn

disposition and for poor posture.i
These things alone should' bt

nough to warn any woman to

have her shoes properly fitted.
She should be sure that they
provide the right support and a
heel height that's really comfor

table for her, one In which aha

can walk with ease.




ADVANCED FIRST AID GRADUATES "These- ladies" of trie Atlantic Area Distaff Organization were graduated Irani th
Advanced First Aid Course at Fort Gulick recently.-. They are (first row, left to right) r Mrs, Pearl V. Best, Mrs. Gertrude BTay
Mrs. Elsie' M. Carr, Mrs. Isabel V. Champion, trfd Mra. Edith A.Bvans.t Second row -(left to right): 8p-3 Theodore Smith, First
Aid instructor, Mrs. Joyce J. Trandsen; Mrs1. Leone -Gonzales,.: Mrs. .Lee Ann HUbush Mrs, X!onnie Hosklng; Mrs, Doris 'May,
"and Sgb. Richard FHoklrig. the DUtaff NCo who -took the course: along with the Dist&ffera.i.The graduatea -now mialify.

to take the Red cAss First AIL .Instructors Course,

invited to attend.

Those who have not made re

servations please call 4-183.

Mrs. HellenbavsK

laetad President v

Of Culick NCO Wives

The Ft. Gulick NCO Wives Club

held their monthly business meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday evening in the Bam Bamboo
boo Bamboo Room of the club with Mrs.
Hester Hartley, presiding.

Mrs. Frances Gilbert welcomes

new members. Mesdames Nan

cy Johnson, Viven Ralph Frances

Berger, Delia j Viuss, and Nancy

wuiiams, uuesis lor tne evening
were the Mesdames Ernestino Still
well, Alvina Mills, and Irene Place.
During the businest meeting the
following oficera were elected or

(U.s. Army Pndtoi

KOCO -?QlQ, w




I 7 or: V

; Pi


The Canal Zona Chapter of the

American Red; Cross, Cristobal

branch,; held a Gray Lady capping
ceremonv on Wednesday evening,

for the members of the class who
recently ; completed a training

course.c.'Tne capping iook piece
at the Red Cross Chapter rooms

in Old Cristobal, in the presence
of a .large: group which included

the -famines and menus oi tne

araduales.::-; if f.

Mrs. R. W. Rubelli, 4 Chairman
of Volunteer Services, introduced

the next si months: president.

Mrs. Clara Hollenbauglt; vice

Buy a Sjy.2;


J .. 1

Small $ize loic price. . and ulutl pictures
Economical and easy to use! -' 1 )

; 6 EFORE $ 3.25 : NOV 5 1 J5

Remember to osk
(Sold StampsFree

kodak; Panama: ; m?:



president, -Mrs. Joephin Orsim:

secretary .Mrs. Viola ; Hirn; trea treasurer,
surer, treasurer, Mra. Audrey- Barsi; Board

of Govenori, Mrs. Guberta Bown

Ms. Lee Hunter, Mrs. viven Kaipn

and Mrs. Frances Berger. :

The dinner .danceVinstauation

will be held August 31, at the NCO
Club. "" vA.

Members "attending kwere 4 t h e

Mikdtfms -Clari HoilenbaugbV1 Can.

dy Gardner, onnle. Hosking, Gil

berts Brown, 'Rita, (iomez -, l, e

Hunter. Josephine UrstnL utmse

Sanderson, Frances Gilbert Betty

Townaend.lrmgard Morrison, Ka-
therine Killip, Arlene Stroup, Vio-

la Hirn, Hester Hartleys Audrey

Harsi. ana wore vrey .

Mrs.r Nancys Williams won the

white elephanu w
Hostesses for the everting were:
Heater Hartley Viola Hirn, Frinc
Gilbert, and Josephine Orsini.
' i i I-,1 ,r', 'l

.. 1 ... '..

Things are Bouncing- ;


km HER TRIO! ;
i with

Tuoidiy, Wednesday and Thuraday,' ; : ; :
. DOLORES Ringing and making music -with the
. ..pitpojQ.Mn. to 2 sun.. .
CLUB:30 kP r late crowd happy .
with Dolores and Her Trio '-'
FRIDAX. and SATURDAY, .mldnlte to 4:30 fc.m.-
Nlghtcap-on-the-house at 4:30 tun. v'
SUNDAY, from 10 pjn. to 2 aun.
The BARON, calypso singer," : f
helps with the fun as he MC.'a and sings his
popular calypso numbers on Wednesday ;
and the weekends 4 V ..
.'r.-,.- fi.? : ) i i ., '.---i -r -.--
SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE from 11:30 a.m.
with LOPEZ, the MAGIClAN. whose magic .:

r haa entertained young end old.



licho Aacarraga's irk), plays.

J: --.-TOLAXDA (dafteet)

Winner f Wed. Bight Variety
Shew will vntertaht lealfht -t
the 4:31 Clst

the speakers for the 'evening,' Dr

Bruno Eisen. Superintendent of

Coco Solo' Hospital, Mr. Leonard
J. Meyer, Red Cros Director' of

uperationsy Caribbean ; Com mand,
and Judge, a I. P.) Tatelman,
Vice 'Chairman of Canal Zone

Chapter, h A.R.Ci who was the

principal speaker for the occasion

Mrs, L. Sharp, Chairman pf

uray Jbaaies, -presenter each ment ment-ber
ber ment-ber of the class to Dr. Eisen. who

performed' the ceremony of Cap

ping, vertmcates were then given
to the new Gray ladies;

Among incise present who were

iniroaucea, and who spoke briefly
to thegroirp. extending their con-

gratulationi,4'wre! Mr. Halsey M,
Kloak, Field Director of the At At-lantlc
lantlc At-lantlc Sector, Mrs. T. G, Rellhan.
Administrative Assistant, Cristobal
office, also Mdss Flortne va.

brooke, -Chief- of Nuraei, Miss E-
lizabetb- Marshy R. Nf; and ": Mr.
David Mcllhenny, Administrative
Officer, ell of Coco Solo Hospital.

t.jias'9an ttomoere, director of
Red C6s;. Recreation: and Con.

sultant the'Gray Ladies, Sunder

hb Hirecuon tne course was

conducted, them s spoke to the

group .'! i.:' ,,

.Jfie .Senior Gnv T.iftiAa uhn

lor tne past' three years, have

been workine lulitirinblTir in hp

wiMpiiai,. asa wno assietend in -the

training program' are? Mrs. M, F.
Dunn, ;Mrs. E. A. Cox, Mrs. E.
G. Orr, Mrs.' John Dwver.. Mr

Ei Vfr Millspaugh; tlnd Mrs. "A. L.
Loeain -a ." : --' ,.. 'v.-

. The followrogV ladies received
i. i : ,

ineir caps ana ceruncates: .Mrs.
G. H. Bateman. Mrs. S.i Borden.

Mrs. John Soriit. 'Mr 'A' L. Mc-

Duff," Mrs G. AtcElroy, Hrt. B.
Norman, Mrs.-E. Ostrom. 'Mrs.

W. W. Patton, Mrs: X Rusell,
and Mrs., C.Strobrldge. Not able
to be present for the capping cer
emony, but,! .who; -completed the
training,, are Mrs. S.-,D." Puller,
end Mrs, H. .E.jSm all, Jr. t.- ... .
,At i the concluswh ."of 'the ", pre-'

gram, refreshments .were -.served
by -MriTir F, Dunn, senior Gray

British Navy Works to Build
Stockpile of Nuclear Weapons

LONDON, Aug. 10 (BIS) 'The
way in whichthe navy is adapting
ijtself to the new era of nuclear
weapons, guided 'missiles and nu nuclear
clear nuclear propulsion was explained in
a statement issued by the Admiral Admiralty
ty Admiralty in London on April 28. .- ur
. Britain's irain defense- effort, is
now beinc directed to the preven

tion of war rather than to waging
it. and the decision ia to make

the biggest contribution ,the: qoun-

i,ry can auuru ai uio
power 'Of. vntallation with nuclear
weapons. Tuts Is mainly the task

of the strategic air forces ana tne
Royal Air Force is steadily build build-inc
inc build-inc uo Brifaih's strategic bomber

lorce uo srocx piie oi nceair we.

Limitatlen Of Local Conflicts
Another important requirement Is
the policy of preventing war, irio
have the means of preventing any

limited outbreak from apreading
into a world -conflict.

To quote from the Aomiralfy
statement "The part te be play

ComniiUee tiii&Stolt at'thepunch
1 I....-. V IV Uin,niigh

E. A....COX...;'' ':,.,'

and .Mrs,

Ladyjwh was Chalrma.n of


- -'i'BBie.DE linXres '-r-y'y
.- .-'' P-I.A-N- o; i v.?'-"- "-ENGLISH V'V; :
Special Course -Two : PiaAos- t r Conversation : V
:,. Solfeggio -. Theory i Special Tutoring ''
5 PANAMA CsUe 59 No. J ;., -Tel. 3.0443

Liver; Salt
J$ plcasarlt lasting. :-
". y -1.
Purifies and invigorates
the hepatic system. Acts
directly)1 6ril liver tnd
. t T kidney.
- -' '. f : '
Sol4 at all Drugstores;1'


i y-

h jutio vos,
, Panama, R. rJe Panama . -v
' ' 1 ' .7" :
- ,-?- 2nd. Diatonal ('A Street) 7-27
-r'A-K. :rTt. If -2971 P.O. Box 297 1 i" 1

- ed by the Navy in peace and In
Jimitod emergencies has always
been clear. Today it is mere
Important thn' evr that eur
armed forces should bo euickly
en the spot when thort is trouble
te -prevent a. local fire f rem
spreading." t t
Naval forces possess kreat mobi mobility;
lity; mobility; their carrier aircraft prov provide
ide provide striking power and air cover
for landings- and" their Marines
are a trained force at immediate
readiness for amphibious opera operations.
tions. operations. "';.- .
To meet its peacetime or limited
war commitments, the new British
Navy is beir.g reorganized into task
grdups, built round, the air power
of the carrier, These jgroups have
taken the place of the battle fleet
of the past and form the founda foundation
tion foundation of fighting strength upon which
all naval operations depend depend-To
To depend-To enable them to operate for
long periods independently of shore
bases, increased emphasis is be being
ing being given to "afloat support. The
existing force of maintenance ships'
supply ships, ammunition carriers
and oilers Is being modernized,

ana towards tne end or 1937 a start
will be made in converting ft light
fleet carrier into a heavy repair
Ntw Weapens fer The .Navy;
The front-line aircraft carriers
will be kept fully up to date in
order to be ; able'; to operate all
existing and planned: oavaj air air-crafts
crafts air-crafts They will have the -equipment
and facilities- to arm- their

haircraft wHh air.-to 1 air guided

miesies. '
Progres;ls being' made 1n rc rc-equipping
equipping rc-equipping the'fleet with' new air aircraft
craft aircraft of the highest performance:
a twin-enjlned day-fighter, r t h e
Scimitar, is expected in, the fleet
by the middle- of next vear: and

the new til-weather f ightei; :: the
Sea; Vixen,' i coming, along 'WH.
Its armamert iridudes air-td' air
guided, weapons, -1

A "iw flaw plane under v-

elonment the NA' 3, will have
long range and -ability to. carry'.
- n atomic bomb; Alw comidor comidor-able
able comidor-able nwrnbers-ef Whirlwind hell
copter will be In- service during
157. Their, main rolo it for anti antisubmarine
submarine antisubmarine operation but they
can alt carry troops.' ;
Tha first guided weapon ships of
Britain's .Royal Navy i will be a
new .design of fleet escorta, larger
than, the present destroyer. They
will. have long endurance and a
very powerful armament including
the guided missile. "Sea Slus.n

The Navy '1 guided missies, f and

me system. jor tiring them, are
tested in the experimental guided-

I weapon ship Girdleness.- A num-

imi v aaiiwaciory iuings wiin me
new weapon have already been
carried out.-. j-u -i
Admiral Burke, theXTnited States
Chietof Naval Operations, said re recently
cently recently in London; "The develop development
ment development of a new weapon has almost
claim that navies were doomed.
But new weapons also help navies
new weapons always Increase nT

at sirengut-,,.;.,. j.j.r-,;.
-c i : : ,'.'
Help- Per- Devastated Area
In the BrhMoh Cevnrniinoftf e
view, the pha of fighting with
nucloar woopen might ot prove
doclsivo; end -, ft e world war
'"wd on In tpit t ttt a
palling dovactatioM causool hy
t.raroson bomb, tho ia4n.'ob'
liod pro) lorn might kit to provMe
hole and food for devastated
Britain and Wootern Eeror.
Soviet Russia has built up a vast
fleet of submarines, supported by
atroag forces of cruisers, destroy -.
ers and naval' aircraft, with the
obvious aim of preventing the free
world from using the sea in war.
The coirbinod strength of the

Allied Nvit and maritime Air

Forces would be stretched to the
utmost to retain control at the sea
and fight through th convoys in
the face of the 'Soviet naval threat.
- The Royal Navy,- therefore, ia
cooperates with Coastal Command -Royal
Air Forces Is aa important
aa ever te the defonee of Britain,
evm it ore important than in
the put as a mean ef. dealing,
with peaeetime eaaeraeneiaa. It

must make the streeiest possible

coninouuoB 10 tne naval atr

ef tBt free world aid must

noaa in mr flcveiopmnt of new
wespetm to meet the thrtate

tngth a
be e-A-

- KM atotaL
on sad enter the sea and aa the
aic y

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ARISTIDES IJREA International -Farm: Youth Exchange
' from Panama, helps his 4ict, Harvey Burger (right), Jubrl Jubrl-cate
cate Jubrl-cate the combine with wjiichjitey are harvesting wheat o
nirirr'B ArtPi tow farm. ) Arlstides lived for several week on,

r-the Burger farm under the International Farm youth Ex
- chance, which ia conducted the United States by
"tional 4-H Club foundation and the Cooperative Extension;
Bpi Th Tphans' with Pinamit was made Dosslble again,

this year through a grant from Mathieson Pan-Ameriean W,
, the National 4-H Cltjb.' roundaUoh. s r ; v J

Young Farmer from Herrera
Sees How It's Done in Iowa

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i;::',::-:j-:.;::.:;-;:: :

- -ii

Get readr foi real treat! 'f
Just add 2 heaping teaspoons
to( rich QUI1C powder to
If oar glut of cold milk tir
- tad. drink' chscolaty,
chocolate flavour all ; the .'
waydowal .n 1
kYotfll loTa i & way QU1K V
pniizes iaitaotlr without
; beating or bother. Makes a
wonderful hot drink too.
.Your grocer has it and it's -.
cconoaalcal. Get QUIIC
today. and treat the family. v.

; I'coio-

ADEL.'.Iowa', Aug. 10 It may

not be lone before the Harvey

Bureer family locks the barn

do6r and heads for Panamas to

i-seoi first-hand' the country de

scribed by a yourig ambassador,
Arlstides Urena V. of Chupam-pa,-
Provlncia de Herrera,
The Burger's have- been host
to Arlstides under the Interna International
tional International Farm Youth Exchange, a

people-to-peopl program for
promoting better understanding.
Learnlne has been a two-way

experience for the family and
their adopted son. f'we've learn learned
ed learned a lot about Panama, and now
we nope that we r can drive to
Panama and 'see : the country
and the people, Burger-said. f
' Arlstides has enjoyed his stay
with the Burger family Mr and
Mrs. Burger and three little Bur-
i.-i. Tanlrla .trrv i' and

Curtis 4. His only complaint was
with the heat i0! degrees on

one Jurv dav. . ...,. ;t si

For Arlstides; t' 48 Club letld

er in his .country. It has been an
interesMnsr experience, to attend

meetings of the 4-H Club, an

organization orlmaril for rural

youths with more than two mil

lion member ?

He has gone, to- 4-ff square
dance, shown slides of .Panama

at 4-H meetmirs and oiscussea

youth work with the Burger's

who are acOve in 4-H vort.

i Learrunr English has; heen a
difficult tasfc for Arlstides, 'but

he's-learned enough. words to

exchantre a rood-ioke with Bar

srer. IhcludinB: 1 debate over

whether Panama hats are made
In Panama or Ecuador.
A lot of his time! hat been
spent 'on with Burger,
who perateV2( acres raising
corh, oats, soybean, a weU as
operating a dairy W IS Guern Guernseys
seys Guernseys and a, poultry "flock. Arlsti Arlstides
des Arlstides has helped wtlh kl) of the
farm activities,' raeeinr first firsthand
hand firsthand how the work-is done.; .1
The International Farm Youth
Exchange that : brought this
young manrthe Unfted atates
Is conducted to the U. y the

National 4H Club Foundation
and the Cooperative .Extension

Service. y' -'; t
The visit of Arlstides was made
nosslblet bv a srrant. to. the Na

tional : 4-H. -Foundation from

Mathieson" Pan-American, In

Panama the exchange c6n c6n-ducted
ducted c6n-ducted by DlVulgacion Agricola
of the Ministry of Agriculture,

Social and (hL

.ti.4;'VV.TAlLIN0 ALONCFivef st?ers,' beng' trucked through' De-i
t l, troit, escaped from the vehicle when It stepped 'on a lidwn-

!,. r neeu- nuer men escape, tne steers cad themselves a



their brakes and pedestrians to teely refuge in doorways. This
steer, a 700-pounderwas chased by tHty worker Ixuis Wither Wither-spoon,
spoon, Wither-spoon, who hung -On tp the Janlmal's tall until three police


They roamed the streets, causing motorists to 1am' on cars arrived to give hlra a hand, v

y i
s It r i

Federal Courts Try To Break Down
South s Desegregation Barricades


Cristobal Ralnkaw

Will Held Welnie Roast :
On Wednesday Aug. 14 begin beginning
ning beginning at ;30 p.m.' Cristobal. Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Assembly No. a will hold a
weinie roast at the Community

Fireplace la Gauin which wilt be
followed at 7:00 'p.m. by a swim-

mini nartv at the Gatun Pool last

ing until 10:00 p.m. All members

of Cristobal AssemDiy m. z ana

their dates or friends are cordial cordially
ly cordially invited arid urged to attend. Hot
dogs must be provided for by the
individual. The Assembly will
proy ide jodaa. and extr s,-f i t
Moadamoo' 1W Haftin '

Honofo,, dAt ; UunalMon

Mrs. Lee Bid and Mrs. Wayne
Hatting were, guests .of honor, ior
a no-host luncheon and tard- vartv

given by the- Hydro-Wives Clyb of
Balboa, at the Ft. Amtdor. Offl-

cers' Opea Mess oa Wednesdar.

Mrs. Biel and Mrs. Hatting were

pressntM wjtn perfume at a fare

wellt token' at both-leave shortlv

to make their home in th States.
Those present to wish them' hick

and happiness in their ew hornet

were. Anona Clavton. Nola. Hall.

Mrs. Bingham. Iola Wagner Edna'
Munroe. Amy Paddock. Bur an

uougias,: ueiores Aobertso, -Eve

jyn juason. Marv suiiiran. Mr.

MacLane. Gave Mauldin H K a

Jackson and. Marie Graham Do

ris Coxs, Joan Stratford, Mrs, Ed-

on spMU"i aua jars, nuc

from. Gatun, t v
Gala tonofif Will lo
Given lHaial.!e..a

At the Club Dtlmar, Coco Del-

ATLANTA (UP) The Federal

courts appear bent on breaking

down the Jouth's two strongest
barricades against racial integra

tion in its public schools pupil

assignment and state-nnancea pri

vate schools. .,

Early in the; civil rights contro

versy, the south cnose to stana
its around on the right of local i

school boards to tell students
which, school to attend., It also
contended a state could adopt con constitutional
stitutional constitutional laws ending its respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for .operating public
schools. ...
Segregationists reasoned they
could tell Negro pupil! 'which
schools1 to attend. Or they could
lose an integrated public school
and "lease" it as a private school
for white children only. Such pu pupils
pils pupils would receive grants from the
state for their "tuition"
Now the federal courts are




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mar, situated at the end of 50th
Street, Panama, on Tuesday night,
Aug. 13 8:00 p.m., a gala benefit
party wilf be held. All proceeds
earned are for the benefit of the
blind at the Light House, Jerusa Jerusalem,
lem, Jerusalem, Israel, and for the Salvation
Army School for th Blind iu Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. 'J'-.vl', '.;! '.. .'

Tickets at $1.00 per person are

a vailtble. at the door. The public

of Panama isnd the 'Canal Zone
are Cordially invited t this bene"

fit party. ..' ;.
." m it in ,m rr Miliii n if j mmi'i n. '.

CeJetf IAW6 WItf Held
General Asaemhlr t

The Colon Unit of ..the later-A

merican Women's Club it having

a general assembly tomorow at

Sarvyn H, Mavmblew

Feet Will HeM w,V,i

ueineae .Moetme

Lt.. Garvyn H...Moumbbw Mr

morisl Post 3l7t Veterans of For.

eign Wars of the United Ststes will

have their regular basinets meet

ing tomorrow at the Post Home in

Cristobal. Post Commander urges

all members, to attend this: meet

ing as the mti itent of business
will be the ways and means of

getting the Pest Home if Cristobal

painted. Refreshments will oe

termed after the meeting;; 4. p-


overriding that position. 1
Two federal courts of appeal
have knocked out pupil asign
rhent statutes1 in Virginia and
Louisiana. There has been no
direct ruling oh either practice by
the -Suprethe Court, but it has re'
fused td review a lower court or-;

der outlawing .the .Louisiana

assignment scheme. x
Abolish The Schools
All southern state have some
kind of rule permitting local au authorities
thorities authorities tp assign pupils; Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Georgia," Mississippi, North
Carolina ahd-Virginia have gone
a step further with standby, laws
permitting abolition 6f public

s Most southern officials yvink at

their private school .laws knowi
tag there would be, only "paper,
transfers" of school property from
public to private joperation. But
there's one spot where "private
tchoor plan',' means just what it
says.'- i . ?
Down the road from -AppornatoX,
Va., where Gen. Robert E. Lee
surrendered, Uet Prince Edward
PAimfv an examole of the tough

est fiber of resistance to desegre

gation. This was 7ne pi me areas
that figured in the ttmous 1954
school decision of the Supreme

Court. -' : A
Not long afternh It; Pri Private
vate Private citizens oL the outhert Vit Vit-ginia
ginia Vit-ginia county held mis meeting.
!'We decided- twd things," re-

cans ,manuiaci.we
Hanhurv- "We Weren't goingMo

integrate and we wanted to keep

tMorf Petilbtlity

. The citizepry' organized v the

prince Owara r-aucauon wt,

with Hanburv as president and

begahlaking cash and pledges for

(be. purpose. ot operiing, private

schools should tne puduc scnoois

be integrated.
Hanhnrv thff flinit hat

topped $206,000 with about (25,000
in cash in a local savings banli.
The highest single contribution has
been. $5,000:. f j r ; t

'If we ever came to operating

our plan, money wouia. do inc

kast of our wones," Hanbury
said. ;

He said teachers have beep

signed up for the program and

arrangements have been made to

GALENA, Kan. (UP) Someone
stole an outboard motor off "Gates
Hareld's $340 boat last week. Ap Apparently
parently Apparently the same thief remem remembered
bered remembered he needed something to put
it on. So he stole the boat last
night '

use churches homes and. private
buildings. In order to avoid touble
from the courts mo contribution?
have been accepted from any
branch of government.
' ''We think we've got something
foolproof," says Hanbury.

de 0R0
Bolivar & 14th St.
Ask for the "Chico" de 0R0
, f FREE Stamps.

Whenever You Buy Look for the "Chico" de ORO Sign,

I: I n rs ..

Qn --

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Qpfeeate Celea rest Office No. s 12, 'AoUw Stre'eT
Complete Assortment Of

flALXA-N SUA 4 M .
Aai suay ether kaewa brandf of fabrics.
'-. All reduced to minimum prices'



, a -r i. nf rf- W ::tr

Everybody liked theiti

You will too!-The

SILVAS from Chilell v;

vocal quartet harp duo guitar trio and dance act I
Y Direct from Hotel- Tamanaco in Caracas, Venezuela.
See tiiis versatile group during their limited engagement here
M the! elegant air-conditioned BELLA VISTA ROOM
Two Different Shown Nightly No Cover No Minimum
Mori; thru Thurs. 9 p.m. and 11 :30 p.m.
Fri., Sat. A Sun. 9 p.m. and midniht

After the show, try youf Idck In;'
the citing CASINCHn-the SKY!

opert tijl 4 a.m


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i. iiiiipifc w :;piilillilp :t!

liRiitlpspifi m.m mmmtm- i
MwM'SjS " '-xt. ...;



. Thrilling new umnw hdee to make yo

toreHer by iy...rnorei tntrfuinfl nlflW
. Latea teiAfKof' color acctota.for your lip. flashing.
ty. easiteaKat for your fiaertip and toe Whether
yoa taa-to" .beautiful brooae or prefer to stay ia Oe
Utadt-eyday or by nifhV the ae colors. ill add
test to war Summer Iivin. ...

COTY2ariptick" JuX V : -.V CABIILO-A.

, rcaruocscnu riau romm



a"SsF apatsaa'a aaar


3.2 J' 29tn Street

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Jai Alai II

The Stud Durrieu's hard running Argentine
horse Bacancito this afternoon goes against a strong
field of second and third series imported thorough;
bred in the featured $750 mile race at the President

. KjmonracetracK.
The flve-yeaf-old brown son of
s-.A.Mii.Tn.nptpritj! raced an im-
prewiva. victory last week oyer
fieWwafc included Grand Finish,
Posflrtemente, Picudoi Crews HiU,,
Town's Wall, Aberargie, Volcanico,,
GoMfft orn n and Patan.
- IMMreek Bacancito will oppos opposed
ed opposed lr"icli stalwarts as Opulento,
fkMnTnim..' Pavinetto. JSmbruiada.
Jailftiai II and Paquiro. Jai Alai
ti rsh from a victory over
AnaNwii in the lower bracket
Baxaflrito will be ridden by He-
liodw Gustines and wiu carry lm
, fh'fti'nared to 108 for Jai Alai
II wfaieb will have Guillermo San.
P.mWuiada and Opulento, trail
r1t week against a much
stronger field that included Gayi-
lan, Scintillation ana
Should be in the thick of the fight
all the way this time.
, Leading jockey Ruben Vasquez
will guide Embrujada while fer fer-nandu
nandu fer-nandu Alvarez, iusl back from a
minor foot operation, is scheduled
to do the booting aboard Opulento.
Paquiro returns from a layoff.
If right, 'this classy former top top-notcher
notcher top-notcher could return a winder.
BrauhV Baeza will be Paquiro's
Chivillnso. a moody horse, that
can go the distance, will be rid ridden
den ridden by Andres Gonzalez while A-
mador creoiaio wm nanaie ravi ravi-netto's
netto's ravi-netto's reins. Both horses appear
to be outclassed.
Another interesting race shoud
be the seventh for imported non non-winners.
winners. non-winners. Two more newcomers,
Horacio and Batallon. are listed
to make their local debut. Horacio
ii an Argentine bred while Batal Batal-loii
loii Batal-loii hails from Chile.
"Yesterday Altreao Boyd's Dls Dls-tlhgo
tlhgo Dls-tlhgo found track conditions to
his liking and raced to a mild
upset victory in the featured
$650 aeven furlong sprint fdr
third and fourth series import imported
ed imported thoroughbreds.
Douglas Cortez, who rode Dis Dis-tingo
tingo Dis-tingo last week when he disap disappointed
pointed disappointed with a fifth place fin finish,
ish, finish, was again aboard the husky
J ive-year old Chilean -bred
chestnut horse.
On thla occasion, Cortez wast wasted
ed wasted no time as he hustled Di
tliigo to the front leaving the
seven furlong chute and was
never headed after that. The
Julio Chandeck trained horse
Returned a win dividend of $8. $8.-0
0 $8.-0 per ducat.
( Aberargie, second choice In
he mutuels, wound up second
ipy, a neck af terperslstently pres
jsing the winner for
Tot the right

the last

F :
ij THE KTW lEKEf MGi (J-
wj,J j litl '
' ,u irr r w ir ilo. aM moa. mmi
j i. ii i ii'i r "-

it must M

Heurtematte &
M. A. PouU

'".4i,NVl)'1.. i-

half -of' the race. Mutuels Jayo Jayo-rit
rit Jayo-rit Orand Finish "was third
throughout, -getting- almost aw
loneside the two leaders mm-
, way down the homestretch but
weakened in wie oiiva. uu
wound up A full length behind
Abernrarle. The remainder of
the field strung out far behind.
King and, Golden Corn tII had
early speed but Alhajar, which
raced in an eniryv wim vtwumi
Corn II, was never in "It, trail trailing
ing trailing throughout.
Fernando Alvarez and Guil
lermo Sanchez shared the sad saddle
dle saddle honors with two victories -piece.
' ''''''. .
The scheduledtenth face was
cancelec because1 of the scratch scratching
ing scratching of Town's Wall.
First Race
1 Matriculado $5.40, $3
2 Money Maker $2.80
Second Race
1 Oyster $5.00, $3.40
2 Socorrito $3.20
First Double: $14.60
Third Race
1 Sideral $2.40, $2.20
2 flapa $3.20
- One-Two: $8.80.
Fourth Race
1 Frljolito $5.00. $2.8r
2 Certamen $2.60
Quiniela: $5.40
Flftb Race
1 Tigat $3.00, $2.20
2 LadyEdna $2.60
Sixth Race
1 Fenix $11.80, $4.00
2 Garramufio $3.00
Seventh Race
1 Zumar $4.60, $3.20
2 Manandoagua $6.20
Second Double: $47.00
Elchth Race
1 Pangola $15.40, $5.40
2 'Henco
3 Soberano $7.80
Excluded from betting
Quiniela: $70.20
Ninth Race
1 Distingo $8.80, $4.40
2 Aberargie $4.00
One-Two: $37.80.
Racetrack Tips
J Rabiblanco Black Bee
2 Le Matelot (e)
3 Carmelita
4 Yoylta
5 Nautical Touch
The Gipsy
Ocala Miss
6 Michungo
Horacio (e)
Mar Bravo
7 Batallon
g Celstial Fire
9 Bacancito
Mid of motoring r
rwan Mowner wwoum
Arias, S. A.
Martin Alexis


DoclBehindQoh Drysdale

Race Trade Graded 1 Entries

f.K Hone
1st Race "E" 4
2 Don Grau
3 Chito
4 Daniel
5 Black Bee
6 Rabiblanco
,7 Moonshiner
Jackty Srn

NattvaS t Fa.Purs $375

H. Gustine ilO
' V. Ortega 112"
G, Sanchez 108
F. Alvarez 113
J. Phillips 108
B. Baeza 108
TGodoX H2

2nd Raca "Spaeial" lmp.v7:.fflsrurf $150 Pool C Iotas 1:35

2nd ffACS OOP
1 Silver Blue
2 Edith Piaf
3 I Forget
4 Princesa V.
5 (Le Matelot
,6 (The Gipsy
H. Gustlnes 102
A. Credidio 100
G. Sanchez H2
F: Gatica 100
B. Baeza 110
r ,11
R. Vasquez 112
3rd Raca "Hla. and H2a."
1 Barilu R. Vasquez 115
2 CheDanita A. Reves.R. lOOx
3 Bugaba S. Hernandez 102x
4 Carmelita B. Baeza 115
5 -Golden Moon C. Ruiz 110
6 Currita J. Phillips 110
7 Tanganipa J. Guzman 103
4th Raca "F" Natives
1 Daniadura R. Vasquez 115
2 Fru Fru F. Hidalgo 110
3 Yoyita F. Gatica 104
4 La Gazza L. S. Hernandez llOx
5 Tiuela
F. Alvarez 118
6 (Olimpico
7 (Vilma P
H. Ruiz 115
B. Baeza 115
5Hi Raca 4th Series Imp. Fat.
1 Veuganza A. Jordan H2x
2 Eucachada A. Gonzales 105
3 Nautical Touch B. Baeza 105
4 Ocala Miss G. Sanchez 110
5 Cormorant F. Hidalgo 112
6 Must Be C. Rodriguez 102x
ath Raca 4th Serie Imp. 4 Fgt.
1 Globe T. G. Sanchez 108
2 Canoe F. Alvarez 124
3 Escorial J. Jimenez 108
4 Tiquest A. Reyes R. Ulx
I Michungo R. Vasquez 412
7th Race "Spaalal" Imp, 4 Fgt.
1 Singful S. Hernandez 107x
2 Best B (Baeza 115
3 Battalon J. Rodriguez 115
4 r-Introduction H. Ruiz 108
5 El Agheila H. Gustines 115
6 Picsraro J. Guzman 114
7 Elegido A. Gonzeles 112
8 Adversario F. Gatica 105
(Kaa G. Sanchez 112
10 (Horacio R. Vasquez 115
11 (Violin Viejo E. Dario 103
Hi Raco 4th Sarlat Imp.

4 Ff Purte $400

1 Don Dani B. Baeza 110
2 Remozada A Reyes R. 110
3 Celestnal Fire R.Vasquez 118
4 Mar Bravo H. Gustines 105
5 Carraway S. Hernandez 112x
- w.uiuij i,, luiuti at
7 Lanero J. Jimenez 112
9th Rao 2nd and 3rd S.
Imp. 8
1 Opulento
"2 Bacancito
f4 Pavinetto
5 Embrujada
8 Jai Alai II
7 Paquiro
F. Alvarez 108
H. Gustines 105
A. Gonzales 104
A. Credidio 105
R. Vasquez 113
G. Sanchez 108
IB. Baeza 108


Great Wlite Flet
- Now Orleans Scnrict

"MORA2LAN" ....

-AIm Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carga

New York Service
san josrr i.
n.IMON" .......
a a ai
a .d

Weekly sailiots of twelve passenger 'm U New
' York, New Orleans, Lo Anreles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
Te Hew T mai Retura 841. H
X Ij Augele aad Aau rraaetaee) ad
Batuntlar tram l Aa fries tVItU
Te SMttte a Xctura tStXM




Cleses 1:00
TH POUBtaT,. ,n
Depends- on start i -J
Usually close up ; 4'1
.-Strong- -effort in last
Last two. were excellent ? 3-1
Distance may -help, ' 3-1
Fractious at times -;-S-l
-i-Has strong finish 8-1
Tnc uoyski
Must improve more
Good early speed
Makes debut her
Has ahown nothing
Cw.nt, iik tk 119"
Seems. "sure thing"
'Form indicates .j
Pursa $375
Paol Cleses 2:15 J
Will fight it out 2-1
Nothing in months 50-1
Ran well in last 3-1
Should win easily 4-5
Usually runnerup 3-1
Early speed only 5-1
Jockey handicaps 8-1

Fgi. Porta $375

Pael Closes 2:50
Impressive win: last
Distance too short
Rates good chance
Could score here too
Dropped in class
Has beaten better
Depends on start
Purte $400
Peal Cletts 3:25
Not with this rider 5-1
Would pay off 30-
Best of poor lot 3-2
Showing improvement 2-1
Strong effort last 5-2
Returns from the dead 50-1
Purse- $400
Peal Clotat 4:10
Not against these
Seems "best bet"
Could be close up
Not with this rider
Long overdue
Purse $450 Pael Clotea 4;5
Not ready yet
Impressive debut
Reportedly fast
Can make it here
Strong race in last
Has shown' aothing
Ran well in debut
Reportedly improved
Over-toutil in rt.Knt
Said to be rli
-Early speed only
Faol Close 5:30
-Seeks repeat victory
-Would pay nice odds
-Form indicates
-Could be close uo
-Distance to liking
' S-I!
Miuui surprise
Has stron finish
Purte $750
Faol Clatet 4:00
Dangerous this time S-I
Get real test here 3-2
Doesn't seem likely so-l"
Would pay big price 50-1
Hard to beat here 2-1
Back in top form 4-1
Returns from layoff 5-1
....Aar. 17
....Aug. 31
Angnst IS
Aur. 1
Aug. 28
8eU t
, ..Kept t
.Sept. IS

Duke Snider, ailing knee and
all belted hla 12tn .home run

since the All-Stargame and his
28th of the season today as Don
Drysdale held the Pittsburgh
PUates to seven hits in pitch
ing the Brooklyn JJoagers to a
3-0 victory.
1 Snider, blasting the bat, at
a terrific clip despite a left
knee condition which occa occasionally!
sionally! occasionally! causes him to limp,
hit his homer off Bob Pnrkey
in the fovrthnning and the
Dodgers scored another run
in the same' frame on Gil
Hoges double and Gino Cl Cl-moli'a
moli'a Cl-moli'a single. -
Drysdale struck out nine bat batters
ters batters and did not Issue a walk in
registering his 10th victory, ;
Brooklyn added Its final tun
In the fif th,when Junior Gilliam,
tripled and came home on Pee
Wee Reese's 'infield outi s -Hal
Jeff coat of Cincinnati' pon
nis iirst game in more than a
month when he scattered nine
nits to neat, tne Chicaga cubs,
7t2. '; n i..-s-'nV
Frank Robinson and George
Crowe each hit a homer tb help
Jeff coat to his ninth victory of
the season and his flrst since
July 3. Robinson started the
scoring with his 20th homer in
the first inning against Dave
The Redlegs added two more
runs in the second with the aid
of two singles and a pair of walks
and Drove Hillman to cover in
the third when they -widened
their margin to 6-0. .
Al Smith's wild throw in the
ninth inning opened the gates
for three runs and enabled the
Kansas City Athletics to defeat
the Cleveland Indians, 8-5,
Smith cut loose with his wild
With the Giants and the Dad-,
geri preparing ta laava thi city
t mi Yankaaa and. tevarai chest
clubs which awn all-weather are
nas, it wit a cheering novelty ta
find a aperta buslnata to dog-gone
af on staying in New York that it
willing, to take .the matter fa the
Supreme Court.
Thin, of course. f the 1BC whlrti
recently was iudaed in violation
of the antitrust laws. Harry Mark
1 son. general,, manager, was tenet-
ing shop, while Jim Norris. propie
tor. absorbed nts dally lesal lei-
son from-lawyers who have Wiov-
ed for a new tnaL
' Matkson ws shocked that- anyM
l-ona thauM expect the IBC to be
hunting moving van. "We are
going ahead at usual," he. stress
ed. "Norris la ta desperate to stay
in butinatt hero that he will spend
a caupie or nunareo moutanat in
legal feet, if ho hat to. to go ta
the Supreme Court."
Spending to operate in snorts?
Baseball clubs now look to the
peasants to. subsidize their opera operations.
tions. operations. ,
Markson agreed didn't
make sense to. him, either.
"Norris needs boxing dike a hole
in me neaa. ne commented on
the strange desire of his wealthy
boss to part with money. "He has
a hockey team in Chicago, horses,
ana nomes in Southampton and
Florida where he can take it ea-
Precarious Bwainess
If Norris is spending a pile to
stay in boxing, that business must
tie a soft touch when the courts
stand clear. Norris probably makes
as much as Walter O'Maley with
ine voagers, n sras suggested to
He snapped: "The business is
nowhere1 like baseball. Tbey lose
a game and let it back. We sink
$150,000 in a fieht and tomebodv
has headache or the weather
goes bad, and we don't get it back.
This is a precarious business."
Unlike baseball. Markson claim,
od tha IBC bad to took to a big
outdoor fight to cover a "possi "possible"
ble" "possible" deficit or produce a "nice"
profit. This brought him to Sugar
Ray Robinson vortwt Carmen Ba Ba-tilio
tilio Ba-tilio in Yankee Stadium, Sept. 23.
He presented a pile of letters,,
requesting tickets, from California,
Kentucky, Quebec, Illinois, Flori Florida,
da, Florida, Maine, Maryland. Ontario. Vir
ginia, Ohio, Wyoming,-and other
Small Margia
Norris' man explained: "That
kind of activity from out of town
in the first few days, la imprea imprea-sive.
sive. imprea-sive. No outdoor' fight goes big
unless you draw 40 percent of trade
from out of the area. That kind of
live stuff outsje neaaa the da darn
rn darn and will sw" Juin .here sooaV
The match Mween middleweight
i cbampise Robinson ad weker weker-weight
weight weker-weight champioa Bssilio is the
mast appealing aiaee M a rcia no noil
il noil oore two years ago. Below the
heavyweight division, it should be
top box-office since Robin ton -Turpi
la 'si. That did $767,000 grots,
before taxe. ? v.
"1 'am jw KapW," Marksoa
plnod, "that could bo Mtat big.
Tbet would have over SMOOS af af-tar
tar af-tar tasoa ad snake It ;worb
mile." f-'-
A bandtotM ttm, m doubt, but


Illinois Guard
JH -A i V nil "4

Kayoes: Autos
fore somebody flattens Dick Pe
rez, Illinois guard, this fall, it will
take a lot ol doing,
Perez was walking across a'
campus street when he was hit by
an automobile The impact Dounc
ed Perez into the path of another
car, which1 also, got in-aJick af
him ' ;v .- k i .i
Both cars jhad damaged fronts. -Perez
i-was -walking around the
camnus "soon after.' -with' only a
short stay in the hospital and min
or jnjurie? benma mm, x'
and Bob Cery-and. Billy Martini
scored on. the error. Hal ,Smith
miieia nit inen.. aruvuv wv
tmrcf un.oi. jne fnmng, t
Tne djwaatiail'iltl wp
sccire 5-5 in the eighth wien,
they geored twice off Mickey,
McDermott, whose ': pinch
f homer tri the seventh touched
off Kansas City's initial three-
ran 'rally. S Tom '.Morgan, who;,
relieved McDermott in the 8th,
was the winner, t ,
willard Dixon held the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators to five hits
while the Boston Red, Sox scor
ed a" 4-1 victory even though Ted
Williams' hitting streak, was
snaoped at 17 straight games.
The Red Sox gave Nixon an
the margin he needed in the
second Inning when they scor scored
ed scored two runs on a walk, Sammy
White's double, a wild Ditch and
Gene Mauch's single. Ted Aber Aber-nathy
nathy Aber-nathy was the loser.
Rain postponed the game be between
tween between the Phillies and Giants.
The Yankees were at, Baltic Baltic-more
more Baltic-more and Detroit at Chicago in
night games while Milwaukee
nuts St Lowls in a: National
League night game.
would It produce anything; Ilka the
5487,462 profit the Dodgert netted
last year?
Markson' shuddered. "Please
don't mention baseball," he open opened..
ed.. opened.. "We give Robinson 45 percent,
and Basilio 20 percent and pay 10
percent rental. That foa v srf
ceht, which means $150,000 if it's
a lerrmc gate. Out of that we pay
all expenses ---the camns. nrnmn.
tion,. press agents, setting up and
factors in our favor we can. make
a nice profit."
He added elumlv: 'A;llttl.r.
ly rain is enough to keep $50,000
to $100,000 at home in the. suburbs."
Markson was left to his precari
ous living, possibly wonderin?
why his smart, rich boss hadn't
gone into the basebaU' business in
i -f : i

I- .. t : '
; -




CHEATED COLOSSUS--Gil 'Mains appears ready to, walk
all over opponents of the Lions. The defensive end stands
six-feetthree, weighs 235 pounds and knows his way around,
but still has to fieht to hold his lob. The Detroit nrofessionala

are training at Cranbrooki School In Birminghanv, MwhfaiJ

asjal"sBBB 4 f n (

W 1
, 66 42
62 45
. 62 47
. 61 49
4 58 50
, 49 61
; 39 68
.571 'iys
.569 &h
555 '6
New York
.537" 8
.445 18 t
.364 27
37 71
x-NighVgame 'notJncluded
Philadelphia at New York
Brooklyn at -Pittsburgh (2) ...
Chicago at' Cincinnati (2r
Milwaukee at StrLouis ,
Brooklyn v: 000.210 0003 -7 1
Pittsburgh: '000 000 OOOr-d 7 2
Drysdal- ll0m m& -Walker;
Purkey -SWBmson t Fata )
ana.FGiles-Randt (9K UP: Pur Pur-key
key Pur-key (10-9), HR:- Snider (28)
000 100 100 2 i0
123 000 10X7 10 3
Hillman, Anderson (3), Pohol Pohol-sky
sky Pohol-sky (7) and Neeman; Jeffcoat
(9-8 and Burgess. LPs Hillman
( 4-8 ) v HR's : Robinson 1 20)
Moryn (15), Crowe (26).
Philadelphia at New York i
(Postponed, rain) r -,
Milwaukee at St. Lowia (night)
" -f


' -4 v


W L Pet.
x-New York
x-Chlcago :,
Boston .
Cleveland k
x-Detroit ;
Washington ;
70 38 ,.648
65 41,613 4
58 50 .537 12
53 54 .495, 16 ft
53 56 .486 17ia
51 55 .481 1&
42 68 .382 29
39 69 .361 31
Kansas city
x -Night games not Included
tJetroit at. Chicago -"
Kansas City at Cleveland (2)"
New York, at Baltimore
- Washington at Boston '(J)

Philadelphia 020 000 303 ft 11 1 v
Cleveland 000 300 0208 f 8 1
-Urban,- BurnettH4)r, McDer-i
mott' (7), Morgan (8) and.
Thompson, H. Smith (7): Gar Garcia,
cia, Garcia, Tomanek (7), Gray 9) and
Naragon. WP: ? Morgan (6-6).

LP: Gray (1-3). HR: McDer
mott (3). -v
Washington 000 010-000 f SL0
Boston 020 100 Olx 4 9 0
Abernathy, Black (5) Byerly
(8K and Courtneyf Nixon (9-7)
and White. LP; Abernathy (2
New ''York-In Baltimore (Ni
Detroit in Chicago (N)
cigaret fasfel:! !;
Bf M
t I,

- w -J"- 1 -n . r, i .. . -I

SUNDAY. AUGUST 11, 1957- m ',.,.. m -t i TK StftfMI AAlfUvAn

v page asrc?i

Vm 6Baseba l a Us bhiftSMMl


4 : 1 ' m'v HABtY GRAYSON

,1- : S.

: i -'I f I'
V- I I
j I 1 I

TiToNEY MEN The professional loolbhll pla)er$- are back' Jn training. Tobm Rote, left, was
- traded t the Detroit Lkns..Rick .Casares. center, of the Chicago Beara wa the-National.
JLLgw' teadirig ground-gainer last season,, The Rams', Joo Arnett could b f ecr;vlhVy'r

RiianefGrehtree 's Leprechaun,
ti Ravings B&l6ck&0fMfr&

you'ra 'sm'aUr'fWre ai4 lot of
waya ta be tf Jockey. You can start
as a: n-ytwt-plOld' craning out
stalls as ,acueArqarp ai9 or.yoq
ran nana.'i'aTQund' thfi small-time.
tracks and hope for the kind of
break Wulia Hartack got. i
But-John Ruane, a 20-year-old
kid who U being called the next
Arcaro; became a rider Of horses
because he wag an Irishman fresh
from "po-dau-oe-farmw" in toun
. tytMayo.
When Ruane' cot off an eight
' dav boat from Ireland three years
ago ha thought only of looking for
a lob. Any Kina 01 a jod, iorine
only thing ne Knew was larming.
Th JasMbing on his mind was
horsa raeinc. But Ruane'i land
lord, Bob CamiUeri, could think of
nothlne ls. : He 1 confirmed
horst player and" Ruane'i lepres
-chaun build intrigued nim;'' vs
Ona hot Sunday afternoon a few
day after Ruane had arrived, Ca
miUeri was in the living room 01
his two-family1 house tn Wood-haven,
quiet, average Income out outlying
lying outlying precinct of New York. Ca Ca-millerl
millerl Ca-millerl had already worked on his
personal aeluctlons for Monday's
races when young Ruane came
"oK," Camillerl began, ,'Vou
have the statue for jockey, Tun
picture in the paper here,' the one
of WlUle Shoemaker, shows that.
I have friend at the track, Let's
see what can be done.? t, ; ;
Canilllerl went to the track Jh.
stead of his job and he and Ruane

Giles' Quotes Mark Twain
Oh Baseball's Push; Rush

i vuiBBcii
Vk "T r," :"TT

iCiNCINNATl (uki-;tVglad
to take -idviatigi j)f Oscar
Fraley'i invitation -to contribute a
few words'' as Oscar -ays, ,Ho tht
great' American, public about the
great American pastime."
Speaking at a baseball, banquet
; In 1888, Mark Twain is quoted s
-' saying, "Baseball is the very
symbol, the outward and visible
t xpression of the rive4 and push,
and rush and struggle of the rag raging;
ing; raging; tearing, booming Nineteenth
1 Century.' It is the same, symbol
ia the Twentieth Century,
i v-k-.."-r -..v'.
' I nave .been asked many times
what I thought were the most im important
portant important factors contributing to the
great popularity of baseball, its
. deep rooted hold on "youngsters"
f and ''oldsters" alike. Of course
. there art: many cf actors, but in
i jay opinion some are more" Im Important,
portant, Important, v '-" 1
;lTirst baseball Is traditionally an
'American game, having been
played under the same fundamen

tal rules for more than talf a

centurv (unlike some of the other
f priced ,;Ur"oV;nd Tver
important factor U the public
4-,aL. .ninJ. m,,,.
; of its unquestioned integrity ..
1," V ' ;
i- Provides Commeii Cr ov"f
. aiucvv vtiv- aiuc v"jvj wv w w
'.iln additkm to afforing great
i tertainiuent, bancball provides

t tertamiuem, bancnaii proviaes a" ""'v -"- .-j
j .-j common thoutht and Temmon ex- considered materia
i presMon wnere people from all,;lin'r of some, of
t walks of l:,'e, aU races, colors and 'Classification minor l

a. .n,.. mh-

2t 0 an equal basis. Baseball of-

: ':-A t v
, .llkv :
? 1
" I
'- -',.'
. vmfmmmmmim4;w$v&;Mis 1 1

visited a dozen barhs,- but were
turned "down at each stop. :
Ruano bad never Deen on any
ifers a'ereat emotional utlw,''
nlpSPf nerevj Which if .not
released could be1 stored, up ad
be releaied through' some avenue
not so, healthy v ;
The "autograpli e e k r s,v fan
clubs, fan letter writers J grind grind-stand
stand grind-stand managers, umpire critics,
are all a big part of the game.
It is a" great social Jevejer. ,'-."
That these advantages arf. rec recognized
ognized recognized and considered -a great
civic asset ise videnced by the ef
forts of public-spirued. --citizens
snH nnhlir afficlals to secure a
uijw, a i
nities not bow prtvilegea .to enjoy
one, and public spirited citfiens
and public officials making fran frantic
tic frantic efforts to- retain those chibs
wheh there is a possibility of
losing. - t
' Certain Of Reward
x In the past five years; five cities
without major league baseball
have either built or- voted bond
isues to provide funds to nulla
modern stadia, with the sole ob
jective of inducing or encouraging
""J01 ic".m "1 '..1

! Prore.We Jh
con-iX league 'bajebaO -should bf
I offered to aU secUons of the coun-

j try.
I predict that within five years
major league clubs will be located

si man. iurn ,tiue no, now
en-!"joying that advantage. U aome
e moves which are now be-

1 1 1 1' uuiumi'.u infil l nine. ,,tc c-
f our hicher
. .
leagjes wilij
oe aecesfary. li tnat re-auenment'
is .carefully and objectively
3 rjqv pjsg
Cho y izt hTV
i -T right fer yew Rd t ,-
In ti tbe lime.
Ell! IniTsnt tcthsr

thing this side-6i"a. work horse

apa cvuian v nae uiat wi'a ,yku,
but he liked' the track better than
any of the factory jobs in Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn he had sought, so he went
back on his own a, -wees; later.
He walked up to the first barn
he came across.-It was Greentree
Stabes"and a groom directed blm
to dapper, quick talking George
Eoole, the assistant trainer. ;
Poole docs not- have to go- any
farther than his father and mother
to hear, first-hand, what life He
the town of Donegal islike and
when 3uane started to talk, the
issue' was settled.; It; was w Irish
luck woreW'-V'';C
vHe looked f like. 3e -wouldn't
grow he still weight -98 pounds,"
Poole says. sPH was a nice kid,
spoke well, made a clean-cut im impression
pression impression and I thought he might
make jockey. There's no way
anybody can tell- that, but.. -let's
face It, he was Irish and that was
ennueh fnr'mi."; :.v.: !-'i ft 1 1
Ruane found that riding camel
naturally to him. From his eany
efforts at learning to post on a
lead pony, through helping tp
break yearlings and on to tils first
mounts, he showed ths touch that
only successful flder, hsi i ,1
He started to come alonf aulclc-
ly- at this year's. Delaware Park
meeting and returned to jnw xonc
where Greontree now r Is ; openly
grooming him as replacement
for 41-year-old Ted Atkinsoon,
. "He's getting ; better U the
time." Poole says. "At the finish,
for example. He holds a horse to
gether real wen.1 He nas tne
chance to be a real big rider. The
biggest. And he's getting good
horse.--too '?; ' Z
Far his pamnts, John and A"
Ruane, tne whole tning i a dk
bf a mvsterv. Money, such as their
boy now mekes merely by riding
horses, is someining to ponaer.
Particularly If you've been in the
country for only a year.- i
"Oh, they're not. frightened off
by it,"; the jockey -smiles. "Like
tbei night I .got home from Dela Delaware
ware Delaware Park.. I bad the checks for
the whole meeting In my biilfold
$4,000 worth and 1 begin peel
ing them oil in the living room.
"My mom went ooh and ahhh
and jihen'fhe ssys to me "Son,
don't stand over there:' (Bring the
checks, over here so I can get a
closet look tt them.? i ;
far NIA Services.
.QUESTION: With a man on sec
ond-bas aud one out a slow
grouader is hit to the shortstop.
With no intent on the part of eith either
er either comaiUi.t. the runner collides
with the shortstop, jarring the ball
out of his hand, and proceeds to
third base, the batter arriving safe safely
ly safely at first; How do you call this?
Mrs. Elsie .McCabe. . :
Antwert The kite runner Is ouf
for interleronce. He must, allow
Hm Infieldar te, field tho ball.
Q. The opposing manager pro
tests that a :pincb-muer ;tannot
bat for a relief pitcher because Oie
latter bad not pitched to a batter,
The relief pitcher had taken over
in the first half of the ninth inniag
with two out and picked a runner
off first base.. The rival manager
contended that the relief pitcher
had oot pitched to a batter. What
about this Mrs, Viola Heming
wy. - x
A inck-MnsV h -permitted
to bat far relief pitcher w has
either pitched to a batter or re-
tind the I
future isterert of the entire Base Baseball
ball Baseball slrveture in mind, a aew
league could be formed, and could
conccivrble become he baiie
structure of a Ihu-d majer league
within, a Jaw years,! "; ,.
. '- K"1CK$ BY W:CKC8T
' S'-v.i';...-k ( NfA) Raeford
Wfi.s i jrsd vJi Ue w York
Knickeroockers of the Isat;enal
BaUeseaU, Aicistran. The lead leading
ing leading rr od rtbeunder ot Le Lenoir
noir Lenoir F.hjnf f 0i?e of Hickory, N.
C. slands six leet seen, weighs
I a peoads.

' sjs sssi

NEW 'YORK :'yN.UVii:4lf.

you're aufionng from the heat,
think of the poor professional loot
ball olavers. ts..',..',-?.;!.
They're getting their thumtis
with rising thermometers on: col college
lege college campuses stretching from O-
lean, w. V., to Jiagie Kock, Calif.
For this is the conditioning period
for the ia mcmners or tne Rational
Football Le.'igue. ( :-fi. v
"While baseball "owners talk fran
chise shifts, the pro' football mas
nates happily stand. pat-and pre prepare
pare prepare for the early rush of business
in oreseasou "exhibition" cames.
Tney ; lores 'w and-tookffulf ad
vantage of the California gold rush
11 years. ago, you see. vt-
Attendance Was un again' last
season, Whet' all but two clubs
made money and the Philadelphia
Eagles' loss was' negligible. The
uianis averaged oi,ooq jor. eeven
home gaums, lor a 60 per, cent in
crease in attendance, thanks to a'
chaninionshic club and moving
across the Harlem Kiver irom tne
Polo Grounor to Yankee btadium.
THBRE WILL BE 34 "exhibi
tion" eajnes in 18 states.) starting
without .another turnout of 90,000
for, tho meeting of the Giants, and
the Cqllege All-Stars at Soldier
Field. Chicago. Aug.- 9. Cleveland
is in ueiron on weanesaay nisni.
Aug.-14, ana an nanas swing imo
action that week-end. The hired
help is till being paid off in the
aarc lor tnese exniDuions,-
which enabled owners to meet pay
rolls in rougher davs." -.,
.The championship, grind starts,
Sept.: 29, and runs- through .the
World Championship Playoff at the
home of the-Western. Conference
title holder; Dec. 29.-
- The pre-season consensus of peo
ple who should know has the Giants
and Bears playing off again, with
the Chicago sme on ;mucn more,
solid ground than the New York
despite the latter's resounding vic victory
tory victory in the battle in the", cold for
the big prize last Dec, SO. ,
Eastern Conference are placed, in
the order named, cieveiana, tne
Chicago Cardinals. Pittsburgh,
Washington tnd Philadelphia.,
Ranked in back of the Bears In
the Western are Detroit. .Los Ange-
les, San Frawisco, Green i.Bjiy and
5altimore;y.l.,ij!;f if ?'";;'.;,;
T ;. 'The ; Lions acouiring the' great
pitcnen na packer :toom note
fl-om.the; : Packers Vteasily -dould
change the two top positions in the
Western. x Even before the all-conquering
Otto Graham called it a
career with the Browns, tne play players
ers players rated Tobin Rote ahead of, him
as a auartcrback.v (Bobby Layne
never wss. far. removed ad now
Buddy Parker has Rote to go with
tne veteran wno is at an age wnere
he fn as brittle 'as he can be in inconsistent,
consistent, inconsistent, s : :" "' '' i
Anyway, the nloney 'men are t
gainst bumping "heads'ln VreP to
Stick To Own
..NEW t YORK NE A) .--If Boh
Feller wer-Robin Roberts, of the
Phillies, he. wouldn't stick .out .hi
neck foe :re)ief jvork. wvSxV
" "Roberts 'is startingpttthe
and should remain one," says, tne
one-time, American League strike strike-ouf
ouf strike-ouf krog. !'It's ridiculous to tr
and be something you are sot.
'."Lock' whst, happened to." Al
Smith and Al Rosen., Smith was
an outstanding player as an out outfielder
fielder outfielder for the Indians. Tbey want wanted
ed wanted ninv to play, third base nod be
agreed, HeS a lousy third base baseman,
man, baseman, He brooded. His aver ago fell
off. The fans are-on him. A ; ;
'The'sesson after1 Rosen swept
all the "most-valuable-player votes
as a third bsseroan, the Indians
switched hi;nv to first- base, He
broke g finger in the second game
of tho season, He never was able
to grip a bat properly after that.
bad all kinds of miseries ana was
forced to retire." ; v
" 1:.
John Longden: Has
SpiH Suffers:;
Double Frafcture ; :
'DEL MAR. Cllif.. Ang. 10 fUP)
Johnny Longden, the world's H
richet and winmngest. 'jockey,
ncsred the end of the trail today
after suffering a double break in
his right ley. at Del Mar Race
Track -yesterday.
The 47-year-old rider,- whb has
collected 4,090 victories in more
than a quarter Of a rentuiy of
borse-backing lay in Scripps Mem-
lorial Hospital at nearby La Jolla
wun no misgivings aoout tne
accident t&At may sideline him
permanently from the game he
Asked if this was the end of a
riding life fur him. Longden said.
. I dwo't know. We'll wait ? and
- But the picture looked gloomy
fnr the tinv reinsraan who has
won jjst about every big race in
America, ..,
Boby sitters ore expected by
parents to hove roosarcbl rets
(tfifwaiwt children,


Of tile VOUtrl VaCailOn. reCrcttUlUll UlUKiaiu UUlluuucu uy .mv'vn.a opcuint uuuv uuuiuuu, vue siufudu.i wo,uvo nv.",iLif:
' classes are belnir conducted In dancing, boxing, swimming, to wiing and other, recreational subjects. Above Gene Rlchter, I
thm instructor, dlstjlavs his-back-hand stroke. ? -.: '".-.!. '

For Raul
nNClNNATI -r (NEA1 May
be Raul Sanchez Rodriguez Gonza Gonzales
les Gonzales y Guadalupe was born to be $
major leaguer, .'
- But there are moments when the
Cubs ight-hander for thadncnv
ti who mav or may' hot
throw a spitter, wonders; whether
ne-'a oe. pen on jwnw-. k
r Sanchez doesn't like; the jdea of
Ka'uinj tn ltarnvEnnlish. And ;at
home in cups,, ney. ,a.iwy
tbrtlllas on the menu, and bbpdy
mSkcs a particular iusi aooui
spitbalL, - -'
vinatlv. there is the iroblenv of
finances. When Raul left, Cuba, to
Knrne with tha Reds.: he was 1 a
man used to revoiutipni tow
taxes..' .. .o -. s ';",
-First, he found a1 good prt 0
his baseball salary was earmark earmarked
ed earmarked for United States income tax.
11. 4h,,.- ttiinnvaf ri the bailDlayf
ers pension fund doesn't get Jitf
resource! irom tnin air, ne ioim
. ...l.-l.. J- Ak'la
over resuiuriy ur n,.
; The city of Cincinnati 'ateo gfot
into the act with one per cent pay-
mil t.v 'f.' ;
Then i fflllll'tais.' along wfio
Questioned naul closely about his
full name and in -return: for the
informstion, h handed the pitch pitcher
er pitcher a small card which entitles him
to fnske social security payments
ta'dfe. time he gets his' fcheck.: J
"in Cuba." sancnes moanea.
Make money.' keep money .c Here,;
Mirha rilntrn hut no keen."'.''.
.-J- ....
- (


Jour Roisea Bourbon time is now.
. Don't miss smother, moment' en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
'. sjmoothnoss and tiebneas of this

1 r

' distinguUhad bourbon.


. ;- -v.'-o ,v r' ',-- -''-
- -i, ; : :-AVAiiA?LE-;iN YQW. CAjUiv ?one-club

limn urn i. in "i iiii.i.i.j i,i i hi i u ... I l. in mm I .1 n 11!' i'i 111 11. 11 1 1 1 mj I 1 11 .11 1 1 1.11 ,. .

Sbme of ther liner points of tentila
I axing
At -about f" this time National
Leaeue President Warren Giles re-
lieved hint, df 1100 for defending!
himself against Junior Gilliam in
me ..CDoeis ieia hsi ugnuug.,..
Sanchez', leenngs -are typical of
a n explosive Latin, Which J&, why
Mahager,iBirdie Tebbitts, the pracr
ticing" philosopher, is on his toes
when Raul' -comes? around these
days.f!;? :';vu:r;,;j : iv.tMt-: :
' t'Safcih'es. Is the type," -s feamr
mates say, "who might take it into
his; head to kiss off Cincinnati and
go back, to Cuba" where -be can
keep: his ioney."
On The Alleys.
' The jfirst snnual meeting of' the
Major i Bowling League, for ., the
purpose of -discussing the forma formation
tion formation of the eight or more team.s
for tho Major League's 1957-1951
season, which will begin in Sep September,
tember, September, will be held at the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Bowling alleys next. Tuesday
evening at 7:30 p.m..
All Pacific Side bowlers are in invited
vited invited to attend in order to be
considered for team selection.
Bowlers from the 19SS 19S7 sea season
son season will be considered first, and
new, bowlers i will ;h picked for

It's time to step,

.u,'V.-:,;;:''.-.:-..,:-' fi y-L.


',::V I ; 1 awy.tire asiai'l .' r

It's time for

Roses Bourbon


are bethB demonstrated to some

All-Star Game
On TV Sunday
One of "the "greatest sports ev-
nts of the season, the All Star
bateball game between the- cream
of the crop from tne American ana
I Notional Leagues will be seen on
cr N TV beginning at' s:w p.m.,
tomorrow, Aug! 11 according to an
announcement by network officials
this-week,' ; t'n' 1',"f''. '" '
.Viewers of -the sports .'evnrt will
see 'Stan Muslal of. the 'St. Louis
Cardinals plav tn hii Mth' AU-Star
tame: Ted Williams of the Boston
ed "Sdx play in his 13th All-Star
eama:-Jfm Bunnina of the Detroit
Ticerr retire nine straight aenior
league batters; Al Kaline, of the
Tiaers come inroupn ,wun i
clutch hits and many fine eatchesj
a frantic ninth Innlui rally by the
National Leanua. and a game ssv-
Ir.jr catch by Minnie. Mlnoso of the
Chicago -White Sox,.
all team vacancies.; ;
? AU teW captains from the pre-
vim non. and snonsors' repre
sentatives are reouested to attend,
ih 'Order to handle Major League
matters concerning team selection,
non.playing dates, league opening
date,-etc. j' r. i'-"
... .1 i'.
St". Louis (NEA) Stsn Muslal,
who started In baseball for $325 a
season, now earns sais.w per
up to
1 .' ", '' '"

II I roa'.o'.',-V' .-t '
- I 1 ..V-kl ,.,,-.v-

(-...':...' ". 1--




'of Albro6k'$ "small' fry," jhrr 'I
Boxing, RacinMj:
May Soon Face;
An f i-Trust PrOsSef?'
Emanuel Celler (D N.Y.1) b ths
House Judiciary Committee said'
todsy fie may 'shortly .order1 i full full-scale
scale full-scale investigation of professfbniji
boxing and horse racing, s ;'.1T
Celler made. the disclosure, tp aT
reporter as he discusesd hi Jusft
completed investigation of iprofes
sioijal' baseball, footbaUt .basket,
ball and hockey.
. "I think we will have'to go-lnta1
boxine and trnttincr too. ;n-
thoroughbred racing;'? Celler; said,;
lie the investigation, pould
faJl.V sHe said he expects his -spe-i
cial sports investigating- auDcW
mittee to have leglslatidnj ready
for the new sesion of Congress ,iL
January to set limits on-,nti-truslT
sports" or,nirtd ProfesionaJ
He indicated that the aiibcom-
r.,, "Probably would,p(opDse
baseball and football, and another
for boxing ,nd horse racing. He
t?nL fcr,ftlB Viyehi. legislation
would be a compllcafed job, be.
cause the presenf sports arrapgev
ments are so- diverse real'
mish-mush.'! ; ,
1 MINUTE old
- '1 . .. : .. 1 ; v. '. . "-vn
when you buy it!
1 a, a n I,
' v Af
zVsiHti. a
...good here and
m tfi ).SX'
-.., , r .
You can depend
- is
on all
FAN BElTSf ; :
TransKthralan Hlgbvay -Ttu



.' 'i.i;

;;' j ; u v"'" m,

' i i i t i
IERICAH r ., .... , f- ISrNDAT. AUGUST 11, 1957 1
,1 ft 1 k-v r&
5 t I V
; trf JTHIS SPACE .IS :F0r' SALE ( )l
i , -
- at
.- saaBBB

I. v.

V f

. V



Houses Apartments

FOR RENT: Modem S-bed-,
worn chalet with all convani convani-.
. convani-. IHU, including ana acre land
st Lac Cembres. Ceal. Call 3 3-113).
113). 3-113).
FOR HINT: Two badraam
' halat, raom. dining ream,
awimmini aaol, alaetrie light, at
rra Ami, $100.00. Inquira,
th aMaat Na. 5-30. Fhena 2 2-ZTlt.
ZTlt. 2-ZTlt. FOrMNT Camalafaly ur ur-nhhad
nhhad ur-nhhad ancrata henu (chalaf)
2 aadraamt. Read lacing iti iti-Ma
Ma iti-Ma Airfiald Na. 109. Call J J-0553.
0553. J-0553. Resorts
aack Hema. Phona Balboa
2130, nina ta-twaM noon, Man Man-day
day Man-day through Friday.
PHILLIPS Oeaaiwida Cottagaa
Santa Clara. Box 1S90 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1177, Cristobal 3-H73.
' FOR RINT: Garaga, "Idifi "Idifi-cia
cia "Idifi-cia Seuia," 44 th iraet arid
Colombia, Bella Vista. Phona
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Urge eite for of office
fice office en tint floor, Eait 22nd
rtraet No. 24-72, $100.00. In Inquire
quire Inquire Sth ttreet No. 5-30. Phone
FOR RENT: Office apace with
area of 26 ecjuare meters. Pana Panama
ma Panama Insurance Company building
in Camae Alegre. Air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, elevator, janitor service,
parking lot. Phone 3-0136.
UK Speeds
Atom Power
LONDON, Aug. 9 (BIS) The
process of repowering"Britain with
atomic energy; is snowballing at a
fantastic rate. This has been a a-chieved
chieved a-chieved through a highly enlight enlightened
ened enlightened program of training and re research,
search, research, running parallel with and
sometimes in advance of actual
To get an idea of how this work worked
ed worked out, 1 visited a research labor laboratory
atory laboratory housed, in a Victorian coun country
try country mansion at Aldermaston, in
the English county of Berkshire,

It stands in a 67 acre park,
surrounded by cedars and mas massive
sive massive oaks, some of which may be
more than a thousand years old.
"Today the primary functions of
its lake, is to provide cooling wa water
ter water lor a new research reactor,
. the' first of its kind in any Com Commonwealth
monwealth Commonwealth country.
Th laboratory staff has grown
' hi ten years from 70 to 350, and is
still expanding. I was struck by
the youthfulness of. those we met.
Dr.lJC G. Stephens is 25. He
: comes of an honest working-class
family of which he is very proud.
His father was for 40 years a
. moulder in the Humber Car fac fac-.
. fac-. tory at Coventry, England, and is
"I Chief Elder of the local Baptist
V Stephens was nine years old at
the time of the great air raids on

Coventry, and his most vivia
memory is of becoming entangled
in falling telegraph wires while
'running with his mother for shel
At school he specialized in sci-
' ence from the age ot 15. At is
he went to Birmingham Universi
tv and sraduated with honors

; 'three years later with a B.S.C.

i After three more years on a

: government grant of $800 a year
as a research student in nuclear
physics, he wrote his thesis on
v 4,Th acceleration of heavy ions
! the cyclotron" and received bis

doctorate. He then took another
course at the nuclear research
r tation Harwell, England, before

; joining Associated tieciricai in
I tiustries Ltd.

Dr.'SteDhens is responsible for
research into the design of shield
ing for the new reactor and knows
his work well. He also knows its
', value to Britain and to the world,
and he has faith in the future
. his oww-aad bis country's.
Hi it alight la build, with san

dy hair and intensely blue eyes.
But he Is aot intense by nature.

Four years running be played As-
ociauoa iouoau tor ttirmingnain
University, but his favorite sport
is cricket. Nowadays be shares
flat i Beading, England, and- liv liv-iag
iag liv-iag costs him about $12 a week.
He likes cooking and fast' cars
(UioBgh he cannot afford one yet),
and be hopes to get married be before
fore before be is 29. That is Dr. K. G.
Stephens, ud there are many
Lke him.

ATTENTION, tt. I.) Just built
snedara famished apartments, I,
2 badrooms." bat, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-494 U

FOR RENT? Spacious two-bad-room
unfurnished apartment in
fine residential diefrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
apartment an Via Porras No.
120, beside Roosevelt Theater,
avarlookinfl SAS Commissary, far
information phene 3-5024.
FOR RENTt Nicely furnished
apartment, porch, parlor dining
room, bedroom, kitchen, screen screened,
ed, screened, tiled, $55. Inquire No. 112;
' Via Balisarie Porras, near Reese-
volt Theater,
FOR RENT: Furnished Ef.
ficiency apartment fully equip-:
ed kitchen, hot water, daily msid
service. Call:-' Arte y Dacoracion
3-7425, 3-6699. Ediflcio Cam-,
po Alegre across Hotel Yanama.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment furnished or unfurnished
in exclusive residencial section.
For information and appoint appointment
ment appointment call Panami 3-1650 dur during
ing during office, hours or Panama 3 3-260S
260S 3-260S after office hours.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, dining and liv living
ing living room, bath, kitchen, water
heater, garage -and laundry fa facilities
cilities facilities maid's room and bath.
All acraened. 110 dollars. El
Cangrajo Calle 53 No. 17 Tel.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, living room, dining
room, maid's room and bath bathroom;
room; bathroom; garaga, hot water, air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, completely furnished.
Jose Marti street, Lupita Build Building,
ing, Building, El Cangrejo, $175.00. Un Unfurnished,
furnished, Unfurnished, $125.00. Inquire Sth
street No. 5-t30. Phone 2-2718.
Ready for occupancy August
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, living room, dining
room, maid's room with bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, garage, hot water. "D"
street El Cngreio, Rosita Build Build-ding,
ding, Build-ding, $105.00. Inquire 8th
street No. 5-30. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-'
ment, one bedroom with bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, light, gas and telephone,
Sabanas No. 172, $70.00. In Inquire
quire Inquire Sth street No. 5-30. Phona
FOR RENt j' Recently built
' apartment to responsible couple..
East 9oth street No. 61 T Jan
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, military inspected. Via Po Porras
rras Porras No, 99. Phene 3-2068.
FOR RENT: Twe bedroom
apartment No. 27. Francisco Fl Fl-los
los Fl-los street. Vista Hermosa. $40.
Tel. 3-4259.


LONDON, Aug. 10 After a
recent orgy of record-smashing in
the United Kingdom, it was as
healthy as a cold water douche
fallowing a champagne party to
have L. K. Shepherd, of Britain s
Atomic energy Establishment, re
porting that we cannot yet reach
the moon.
We may currently beat all Eu Europe
rope Europe on whMls, and all the world
on foot and in the air, but the
moon just smile.
Shepherd is well primed with
facts. Apart from his atomic em
inence, he is a leading member
of the British interplanetary So-
city; and when he calculated that
a rocket capable of landing 200
pounds (90 kilograms) of instru instruments
ments instruments on the moon would need to
weigh 100 tons, we must concede
he knows what he is talking a
bout. ...
He adds that no powerful enough
propellent yet exists that v would
deliver it aud men to the moon's
surf see and bring them back..
So let us temporarily give up
crying for the moon and console
ourselves with the presence in our
midst of puot ft. P. Beamont,
probably the world's fastest man
in the air, snd G. D. Ibbotson,
the world's fastest miler on his
In a recmt wonderful week of
records it was the essentially hu human
man human side of Yorkshireman Ibboson
son's wife, herself a ports wom woman
an woman who ha run a mile in under
five minute, was. at London's
White City Stadium : with their
five-weeks-old daughter wheat' be
broke the tap in the world rec
ord tune of 3 minutes 57.2. 'sec
onds, or 4-5 second faster than the
1954 record set up by Australian
i. Landy- ,
PL- O. Baramstar, tfv -warM's
first four k minwte antler, has
since told us Ha aeltrve Ibbet Ibbet-sent
sent Ibbet-sent can rvn a mite in 3 minutes
3S seconds. t
Being a doctor, though, be wares
thtt there must be an absolute
limit to this sort of record-break

BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 2S "B" Street' a MORRISON-4th of Jul Ave. A I 8L LEWIS FRVirEv. Tlvoli No. 4 a FARMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 14S Central Ave.

FARMACIA LUX 1S4 Central Avenue
VAN-DKR-JIS W street No. SS O
the Bella Vista Theatre.
FOR SALE: -1951 Packard Sew
dan "300," wswV radio, good
tires, $700 ash. Phone 2-3081.
FOR SALE. Ford, 1956 Victo Victo-ria,
ria, Victo-ria, fordematic Rfi-H, wsw
tires, lown mileage, perfect
condition. Phone Ft. Clayton
6134. '- V-
FOR SALE:-194I Buick in
; good condition.! New- motor?, and
brakes. Duty Paid. $100, Call
Navy 2326.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4
door V8. Radio, '- OD, good
paint, good tires., USES NO OIL:
$275.00 Phone Balboa 2-2913..
Plymouth Sedan, ,. perfect, very
low mileage. Automatic Trans Transmission,
mission, Transmission, with trade- for good
older car. Balboa 1806 or 347 rV
International -Jewelry
135 Central Ave.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2j-245 1 --l- 2562
Learn Riding at
Riding (V Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phona '2-245 1
or by appointment.
JIM Klt)0E
General Agent
Gibraltar I He Ins. Co.
for rates and inlormation
TeL, Panamav Z-0553
l l.HMH
ing until we breed a human being
more greyhound than man.
On the other hand, there seems
r n ,n . I il M
"v alum iv rjiccu ii. iae air, wnen
pressmen were, the other day
shown the prototype of the Royal
Air Force's newest fighter the
English Electric P.l. it was
disclosed that it has already ex
ceeded the world speed record of
1132 miles mph, set up last year
rjy iritain s f airey Delta II re research
search research aircraft.
R. P. Beamont, the firm's chief
test pilot, was at the controls, and
the aircraft was still accelerating
wnen ne throttled back. The P.l s
feat has been achieved at an ear early
ly early stage in its development some
months before it will enter R.A.F.
Ibbotson, then, overshadowed
the P., just as the P.l. 'eclipsed
another interesting record this
month that of Sgt J. S. Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson In actually climbing 27,100
ft. in a glider after being releas released
ed released by a towplane at 2600 ft, over
county of Hampshire. The previ previous
ous previous United Kingdom record, set
Lasham airfield in the English
up in 19SS, wss 22,800 ft.
Ta round off the uimi tcden tcden-did
did tcden-did July weak we had Stirling
Mess, perhaps Britain's most fa fa-maus
maus fa-maus international car racing
driver, achieving his life's am am-bitien
bitien am-bitien by winning the 19S7 Grand
Prix d Europe in a British car
the Vanwall .in. -one af the m
ma start y displays af driving that
avn tri hat given.
Against soma of the best' Euro European
pean European opposition. Moss brought his
car borne oti the tAintree course,
near Liverpool, ia the first major
Grand Prix won by Brttaia for
many years. v4
It was regarded as a supreme
moment, toft, for G A. Vander Vander-vell,
vell, Vander-vell, whose brilliaat design has es established
tablished established Britain's- cars again in
the forefront of mteraatioaal rac racing.
ing. racing. v. r
- Nat alt recent achia vomant'
have awan ad rha hair raising
variety. Quietly knit happily, the



. lo-. cared at 'Mercado El Ray;, offers
' efficient, filling of prescriptions
and home delivery service.; Phono-
3-minure car wash $1. steam
cleaning of motor $5,' waxing of
cars $5, Auto-BaAo, Trans-Isthmian
Highway'near Sears.
The bast ; dinners amJ drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel International "Pla "Pla-xa
xa "Pla-xa $ da Maya.
FOR SALE. 1952-74 Harlay
Davieson matarcycle. House
371 -A. Cristobal, Phona 3-1633.
FOR SALE: 1 Cushman Motor Motor-scooter,
scooter, Motor-scooter, yery good condition
Tel.: 41, Colon. : -!:,--
Domestic Employment
WANTED? Good cook. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent Salary. Young with .'refer .'references.
ences. .'references. Sterling Garage, 14th. and
Bolivar Ave. Phone 352,, Colon.
FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered
Toy 'Boston' Terrier puppies.
-See at quarters : 123-A. Alhreok'
or- call Albrook 5235.
FOR SALE. A. K. C. register registered
ed registered cocker spaniel puppies. ,2262
Carr Street, Balboa. Phone Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. 2444.
Two Chihuahaus LEFT but they're
ao RIGHT for the ideal pat. This
is last litter this year. FAITH
(8 Ml. out Trans. Hiway To
Singn. )
tourist organization have bean
breaking records, too.
According to the British Travel
and Holidays Association, the li linked
nked linked Kingdom welcomed 322,000
overseas visitors in the first five
months of this year, three per
cent more tnan jn, the same pe period
riod period in 1956, (which was also a
record year.
Among the many Commonwealth
guests was one who herself con
tributed to a spoi-ting record. Sgt.
Yvonne Cousins, from Penticton,
British Columbia, competing in
the National Rifle Association
meeting at the Bisley ranges, was
the only woman in. a1 -record tie
of IS' competitors who all scored
the maximum oi 10 bullshit. 200
yards.. She was opposed by 972
marksmen, including some of the
'Sommgnwealth's best shotsi 'An-
jjther at the 18 was also Canadian
ShJ. A; Marshall, of the strong
Royal Canadian Air Force contin contingent..
gent.. contingent.. : .,- -',. t ..
. ' .-v.
Our glorious week was marked
by innovations as well as records.
A- nuclear merchant ship Brit Brit-ain'i
ain'i Brit-ain'i first and likely to be. the
first in the world also hit the
headlines with, news of the, for-,
mation of the Hawker Siddeley
John Brown Nuclear Contruction
Company, k-.-
Soon,' if the designs go through,
the famous John Brown shipyards
on Clydebank, Scotland, will be
working on a 65,000 tons tanker
to be fitted with a marine type
reactor of the kind Hawker Sid Siddeley
deley Siddeley have been studying over 12
months with help from the Gov Government
ernment Government Nuclear Research Centre
at Harwell.
Already a striking impression of
this marine giant has been given
by Eric Mensforth, a John Crown
She would have unlimited pow power,
er, power, end would neither need ta
refuel nor eat up hir awn load
like art driven tankers.
Not does 65,000 tons appear
ta be the limit. Nuclear tankers
around tha sixe of the 31,000-tons
Queen Mary have bean envisag envisaged
ed envisaged by the Hawfcer-Siddeley chair chairman.
man. chairman. Sir Roy Dob son.
He also excited Press corre correspondents
spondents correspondents with hints that other
nuclear plans would probably be
connected with the air.
Will Britain have the first nu nuclear
clear nuclear airliner? This is most un unsettling.
settling. unsettling. We may need those moon
maps after all.

ts Oma Ave. No. 41 a FOTO DOMV Julo

I Street FARMACIA ""SAS Via rorras 111 NOVEDAOES ATU1S Haside

FOR SALE: 1 VA2K press
. camera.: Flash good. Priced low.
Balboa 1806 or 3471,
FOR SALE: One eraftman Jig
saw 24 mch thread,' new 60.
cycle 13 HP. Motor, Call Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun 5-126. '
' Bids are being accepted -for air
'conditioning Fort Kobbe N. C. O.,
: Club.. Ballroom Or dining room.
Prior1 to 1 5th- August 1957v Call
4264, or 6100 Kobbe.
Beautiful canaries for sale. House
0819 Plank Street Balboa. Phone t
FOR SALE: Bamboo Reclining
Chair. Phona ( Balboa 4307.?
House 765, Apt. 10,' Balboa,.
FOR SALE: Accordion, 120.
Base, good condition, v $60.00,
House 6234-B, Los Rios.
FOR SALE : Horses:' one mare,v
one stallion, one gelding. Pana Panami,
mi, Panami, Riding. Scool. All day Sun Sunday;
day; Sunday; phone Ft. Clayton 2262.
"Una"" sewing .machine in per-j
feet condition. -40th atreet. No.
FOR SALE -.-"Kitchen Aid" j
mixer $15:00; machinist visa
$15.00; garage type, hydraulic
. iack; Vs" plate glisi 36"v48"f
sef ot -runing lights and propel-
ler for boat; .air: transformer for
faint Spray (industrial ; type)
$ 1 5.00; welding : gauges, other
automotive, equipment, 761-B
Tel. 2-3630 Balboa. ;
tuf caVci wi.ii. .. tk.f
vmaka dean amusina pets. $1.00
pair. Bring cage. Also young
FOR SALE: Deep freese,
$125.00, 10 cu. ft. Bendix auto automatic
matic automatic washer, $55.00. Both 60
cycle, good condition. Albrook
FOR SALE: Piano," Vurlitaer,
almost now, cheep 8052, 8A
Ave. Melendex. Apt. 1 3, Tel.
259. Colon.
' i -t FOR SALE : -;
Sealed bids, for opening in pu-
blio, will be received at the of office
fice office of Superintendent of Store
houses, Balboa, for the following
INVITATION NO. $-57-360 -i
Conduit, raceway and tube fit fittings;
tings; fittings; condulet parts; lighting
fixtures; pipe covering and fit
.tings; pipe hangers;' hose ceupl
; ings; valvea; fittings, for railinqa
and refrigerator parts. TO BE
,16, 1957.
INVITATION NO. $-57-361,
Pipe Fittings. TO BE OPENED
10.30 A.M., AUGUST 23, 1957, ;!
Parts for, mixers! Hobart, Sun- -beam,
Hamilton. Beach and Ga-
neral EUctric; Iron Parts: Weit Weit-Inghouse,
Inghouse, Weit-Inghouse, General ; Electric and
Sunbeam;. .Vacuum C learner
ParH;-; General Elsetric, West-' 1
inghouse3iMbeam aaW .Hoover; ;
'Toesfer. farts: Toostmaiter "SnoT.i
Sunbeam; Parti for Sunbeam waf waf-f
f waf-f lei ran, percolator. ; roaster andf -cooker
and fryer; Parts for War-;
ing blender an Black and DaeVer,
saw parts. TO BE OPENED 2-0.
P. M., AUGUST 23V 1957. v
Invitations may beobtainad front front-office
office front-office of v Superintendent of ''
Storehouses, telephone. 2-1086-,
Rev. Marlin King f
Backs Hew Crusade
For Negro Rights
About 100 Negro leaders from 14
southern states have expanded' a
"crusade for freedom" at Tuske-
gee, Ala,, into a Southwide drive
for full voting rights for Negroes.
The .group. Thursday night de-
, i
uuuuceu me Aiaosmi ivegistature
for gerrymandering the predom predominately
inately predominately Negro town of Tuskegee so
that all but a handful of Negro
voters lost their voice in city
The Negroes of Tuskegee retal retaliated
iated retaliated with economic warfare with
white merchants through a "cru "crusade'
sade' "crusade' sponsored by the Tuskegee
Civic Assn., which now has been
charged in turn 'with waging a
illegal boycott.
The Rev. Martin Luther King
Jr., who spearheaded a one-year
bus boycott until buses Here were
desegregated by the U.S. Supreme
Court, said Tuskegee's crusade
will expand to embrace the entire
South. 1
The Headquarters will ba. In At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Kins said.
The Negroes, ending a two-day
"southern Christian leadership
conference." unanimously passed
a resolution condemning the state
of Alabama for "atrocities' com competed
peted competed against Negroes of Tuske Tuskegee.
gee. Tuskegee. - ;. - "'
After changing the city bound boundaries
aries boundaries to exclude most .Negro resi residential
dential residential areas, the Legislature
be an action ta carve up sur sur-roundiag
roundiag sur-roundiag Macon County to break
i.p a potential tVegro voting ma majority,
jority, majority, i

Arosemene Ave. and 33 Si a FARMACIA

Home Articles
FOR SALE : Living room ,f ur
niture bar with .stools. Mangel
ironar, Hi-Fi, unit, ;! barbecue
grill, 20 cubic foot deep freexe
all in excelent condition Albrook
86-31 01. '. v s
FOR SALEr -, Solid mahogany
bedroom set:" extra-large double
bed, night tables, arm chair,
vanity dresser with larga mirror
$200. Phone 3-4508. t
FOR SALE Leaving Isthmus,
De Luxe bedroom suite $425.00,
living v room suite seven pieces
$160 00, radio Bush, 2 speakers
$90,00, 12"- WestingheWse re-
; frigerator $78.00, Via Porras
71.. Tel. 3-3896.
FOR SALE!. Living raom, din-j
( ing room eet, gas stove, refrige-:
rator and other household uten uten--
- uten-- ails. Moderate price, 4th. street
t No., 70-40 Central fir Melendex;
. Colon.'
FOR. SALE: r4 mahogany din-,
ning chairs; cabinet electric sew sewing
ing sewing machine. House 3220 Em Empire
pire Empire street; Balboa. J'.-
FOR SALE: ketaf buffet
$8.00. girls bicycle 28" $3.00,
5776-C Diablo.

' i'."-. ..... , ,n,
. r. i ,f,. i ,.,r ... ,., ........ , "sass
I M-:m. i
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jCREAT EXPECTATIONS -These champions cant wait for the World Water Skiina; Tourna J I.;
ment at Cypress Gardens, Fla., Sept. .13-15. They are, left to right. Butch Rosenberg,vdistanee i;
record-holder; Willa -McGuire, world women's champion; Connie Der Dixie titlist; and Char- i
ley Emry; national slalom king. These kids t make the "rapidly-growing sport mora .attractive.


Opens Wednesday at the : BELLA VISTA

ljiiLii'iViiyii)iiiiiii.iiiiiiii'iiiliiiiwwuy.W "'". t 1 i m--'iv iiiLLL.mii Miim
I t r V
ffr. ( "; M v j
I ':-k' U
. ...
'. - .. -.

: Advance rr ports hare It andiences.will be
hard put ta count up all the laughs In "DE-t
SIGNING WOMAN," starring Gregory Peck,
Lauren Bacall and Dolores Gray. The new
M-G-M CinemaSrope and color offering will
W opening on Wednesday at the BEXLA
VISTA Theatre.
. Highlights in a picture- which offers some some-thing
thing some-thing ta everyone include the glittering fash

Martin;: S. A., Ave. Justo Arose t
"mana No. 37-1 1, offers excelent1
. opportunity to one experienced
bilingual executive secretary- and
one bilingual clerk-typist refer references
ences references required Apply afternoons

ATTENTION all Isthmian Artists
(Professional or amateur :Au- K
; ditions Monday 3:30 p.m. Salon r:
Panama, Hotel El Panama, to ic-
..lect acts for Wednesday Variety'
Nights, 'winners of which receive
contracts to perform at El Pana-
ma. Bring your music, any props, .'
costume,, and photo to audition.
WANTED: Vacation quarters
from Sept. 1 to Dee. .1 by serv service
ice service couple, ne children. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2721.
PEOPLE IN 'ELL: Want lee
water but all I want are good
homes-for some nice young dogS'
BOASTING Panamanian mongrel
pedigrees. FAITH FOSTER'S

' Public accounting firm requires
. full bilingual Panamanian ae ae-.
. ae-. countants,. male or female, with
' good accounting education. Soma
'auditing or accounting expo expo-'
' expo-' rience desirable, but not essan
i .tial. Send letter. with photographs
. outlining education; experience'
age, 1 etc., in handwriting to P.
C. Box 134. Panama, R. P, All
.n replies will be considered confi confidential,
dential, confidential, .

WANTED: Secretary, female
with knowledge of English and
Spanish' correspondence. Apply
to Peikard, Zona Libre, Colon.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Small outboard
' speedboat, new 1 0-hp, Evinruda
motor, remote controls, $425.
Phone 3-2831.-
j Real Estate1
FOR SALE: House, concrete concrete-wood,
wood, concrete-wood, 2 apartments;, Rent
$90.00, $,500. 91 at street No.
59, San, Francisco. I ..'
Dancing reopening September
! 5th. y Registration August 20th 20th-2
2 20th-2 ) st-22nd, 1 0 a.m, to 5 p.m.
Knights of Columbus Hall, Resi Residence
dence Residence phone 2-2363.
1 1 i 1

ion-show sequence which will hare the dl-
staff side of the -audience an its toes, and
several stage seaoencea which give Dolores
Gray opportnnitv ta sing and dance.
DESIGNING WOMAN is the remedy hit
of the year. Ifa fanny, hilarious, smart, aa aa-pbisttcated
pbisttcated aa-pbisttcated and very romantic. Danl fall ts
see It at the BELLA VISTA Theatre, starting
next Wednesday. Advt."



r t


Pancakes Rule Supreme
With Boy Scout Cooks,

OUTDOOR MEAL prepared by Boy Scout consist of pancakes
and him and cheese made. inW double-deck sandwiches. ;
MBA Bia1 'arul Markets Editor.

COOKOUTS and ovrnight are'legg, 1 cup pancake mix; 1 table
. VW'WV", .,.,-. cnnrc I innnx ma tori hlltter 2 Slice DOll

favorite activities : of Boy Scouts
u. ...... ;f ha'm them tn earn
- merit badges and honors.
We learned inai oue i uieu.. uieu..-vorite
vorite uieu..-vorite recipes for breakfast cook cook-outs
outs cook-outs if ham and cheese pan sans.
Slices of Swiss cheese and boiled
ham alternating between layers of
- golden brown panehes and' guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed to satisfy'"man sized
.'i appetites. Plenty of hot maple or
maple-blended syrup is a must.
Charles .E. Beck of Lansing
111., father of two Scouts and
Scout leadel of a group of 12, gave
us this information based on his
"Part of camping," according to
our expert, "is teaching these
junior citizens how to pitch a tent
to build a campfire as well as
to cook their own meals. The boys
learn fast about using easy to to-carry
carry to-carry food with 'many uses. Pan Pancake
cake Pancake mix is a f avorite.".,
' Ham and Cheese Pan Sans
Pancake-, -One cup milk, 1

Color- Lreain w

V V vAjI'
HAIR foloimg,' like arty ether
make-up, it meant : to-, aet: your
hair shining with color highlights.
.s-j.1irvi:r.'ii',v";i'"'.j :
' It la ''Also meant "44: bahirti' yel yel-low
low yel-low streaks ano tinges and -add
t lovely' smokvV'alatfi,-, pearl or
; platinunt' tone c without leaving a
blue rnurphsh cast -s
Many ray -haired 'Womem find
that they-.hav a problem ot'dryi
ess when they use a temporary temporary-hair
hair temporary-hair coloring. Their hair tends to
become coarse, britt.o id dul t
An. answer to this may lie In
new color ere im rinse thas com.
bines both cream rinse condition conditioner
er conditioner and temporiry color r'nse, ac according
cording according to to makers. The color
lasts from shampoo to shampoo,
The rinse Is said to restore the
normal moisture content to the
hair while giving it rotor : high-
The rinse' i applied 'with'
. brush or eotton wad at the-roota
? of the hair, then along tie entire
strand. Aftei- five minutes, the
solution is simply, rinsed off with
warm watery

,' I FtB cabinet work marks walnat baffet wHA random. JiaaMn4
1 shaped Inlaya. It k Bkkd ail sides for roam drrioor. j


alter hutter: 2 slices boil-

ed ham,- 2 slices Swiss -cheese,
maple or maple-blended syrup,:
... r ;r v
For the pancakes, place milk,
egg, pancake mix and melted but butter
ter butter Is shaker or glass jar. Shake
vigorously 10 to 15 times or .until
batter is fairly smooth. Pour a a-bout
bout a-bout 1-3 !up batter for each pan
cake onto a hot lightly greased
griddle. Bake i a golden brown,
fuming only onoe. While pancakes
.rm Koiriniji frv ham slices; Stack
3 pancakes- with cheese on one,
. ..... I ah J 4nn
and nam on me oiuer u
with third. Serve with syrup.
xti.. tnf Min diluted twaDOrat-
ed milk infay bt substituted for
fresh milk ,
- DINNER: Blended tomato and
..wn7 fratiitfruitf iuice. frizzled
hiitter nr'msrea-
rine, raw vegetable salad, canta cantaloupe'
loupe' cantaloupe' filled, with- ice cream,; cof
fee, tea, mux. ., y
For soft and shining hair, this
girl vses s new color reana
t. rinse that combines the per per-;formaHces
;formaHces per-;formaHces f cream rinse eon eon-i
i eon-i diUoner and. temporary color
! rinse, its makers say. It's in in-i
i in-i tended to restore normal meis--'
tore eonUnt to the hair.

. ...... r-'. f ,t'f ..

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'-7."-- 'I


L'W' Women's Woidt?4&Sb:':


The sleek and fignre-moldlng suit Is the one that most girls will
:pick when they buy second swim' suit this summer. With or
' without straps, it offers the same flrure-control as a well-cut
'evtninr gown. Saw-tooth, pattern of black-and-white makes a
stunning suit (left), that's woven of chromspun and elasticiied
I cotton. The woven suit In white (center) Is the Ideal suit lor

NSW YOftK (NEA) Mighty
few-women get through the sum summer'
mer' summer' on just one swimsuit. Along
about the middle of the season we
start hutning for a aecond suit..-
. This, 9iumnor,r-thal -auit is moat
likely to )e a smooth, elasticized


i v

A. r'x'J-iV iW-?'"'

- .:. ', UJ, aw

,s Karly Spanish funiture and Mexican handcrafts Inilnenced
ft furniture destined by John Van Keert (left). Wood Is UrM
finished walnut. HeUI grill work hitblurhta coffee tabhv

; : By KAY $H I RWOOO -V V.
1 MORE sophisticated tastes of
consumers, barked by rising? in in-ritmu.
ritmu. in-ritmu. influence new furniture 'it
iall. An unusually large variety 0'
new designs. decorauve accenu
and effects ore viewed at the sum summer
mer summer Home furnishings market in
Chicago will hit the stores this
autumn. .':
:- Manufacturers have pulled to together
gether together the flu-st skillful designers,
the finest cabinetmakers, the choi choicest
cest choicest woods and the richest fabrics
to give the little lady what they
hope she'll want and pay or.
Name a country or a culture and
you'll turn up an influence in new
- It's a lush field of highly dee
rative, romantic d refined de designs.
signs. designs. Purely practical .features
are no longer given top. billing,
although they are-atill incorpo-j
Instead to the carved aecenta. the
Intricate inlays end parquetry
effects, the tfce of contrasting ma materials,
terials, materials, the foreign sources for
the design..
Extenairs coordinated collec collections
tions collections are more numerous snd
more distingjuhed. To avoid the
possibility ef tnotiotonv in such
exteasive croupurs of bedroom,
bring room and dining room fur furniture,
niture, furniture, designers introduce variety
la wood finishes, in decorative de detailing
tailing detailing and accent riecfi.
For example, ia John Van
Koert'S e Caa del Sol collec
UotM-which stems from -Vrxiesn
and Spanish sources two fin

Suifa f flatter

' W I
knit in a one piece style The
reason? There-are several.; all of
them important.
The knit suit 1 provides figure
molding :: power. It offers boned
bras aswell as side boning and
diaphragm panels. In short, it
makes a girl look good.
ishes on walnut can be muted In
one setting. Silk screen painted
motifs in blue-green, taken from
an early 18th century lacquered
bowl, can brighten the doors of
some chests ii the customer so
desires. Peacock blue accents ap-
r:ar in captain's .. chairs and
amea for mirrors.
In a moderately priced collec collection
tion collection designed by Ernest Hermann,
variations include neversible tam tambour
bour tambour doors with wood on one aide,
textured plastic en the other.
sum for comfort and style but with
a leas bulky look.-Whether the de design
sign design influence is Scandinavian Hex
Jean, Italian. French, English, or
American, eLorts are made to
give a lighter,- slimmer appear
ance to major pieces of furniture.
' This is achieved through the use
of loose pillow backs, open bases,
trim-tailored cushions, button tuf tufting.
ting. tufting. Open wood frames brace the
backs of sofas ss well as chairs,
inviting a way -from -the wall ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements.
CONTRAST IS a keynote of new
Two or more woods may be
combined in one tibia or chest
Light and dark finishes show up
together. Bright tile or glass i
sets shine against wood back backgrounds.
grounds. backgrounds. Plan and patterned up upholstery
holstery upholstery enliven the sofa.
'Hardware is more restrained.
Soft-finished brass, pewter, glass
and tile are used. Sometimes
drawer pulls are simply cut-outs

I I h

."A 1 f .... .-. -" v : ill

lplillli Vliiil:i 1
fiilllSisife .... .iiliiS-ftr 1. j"!;,;li ftPt. '"''l-'
iifu- .-. .-ewsiSi:ss c::i M0h mmm-: m?
zi- wmmw&A '-v ra


the Blender, willowy figure. This one is orlori-atid-lastex, is
ready to pack soon after a swim since It's fast-drylnr Sea pals-'
ley suit (right) is woven of chromspun and elasticized yarn. The
color is locked In to stay fresh and clear despite sun, salt water
and chlorinated pools. All three suits make the most of A girl's
figure while allowing her ease ef movement.

Whether the fabric Is eiasttdzod
wool, orlon or cotton, the maillot
(sleek, one-piece suit) is top fash fashion.
ion. fashion. Black is a color favorite (it's,
shmming and therefore flattering)
followed by .blue, red, lilac and
white. White is chosen chietly by
women with slim, willowy figures

Satibiu Sophisticates

Sectional Is la brilliant yellow, chairs iByblack. .At rifht,
' curved cane back contrasts with walnut frame af chairs by
. Edward Wormier. Soft leather upholstery is yellow and oranre.

lined, perhaps, with contrast
ing wood or metal.
Color takes hold in bold and
bright ways. The earth tones,
beige and charcoal are still in
Final' steps o a facial mask
are just as important as the mask
itself. To wash off the mask, use
hot water- and a wathcloth. A
creaming follows this., The final
step is to apply a skin lotion or
freshener.. For a a half hour's
work, your face: will be tingling
pleasantly. ;
Rough spots on hands or el elbows
bows elbows can be whisked away in
short order. A part of the wash washing
ing washing routine use a pumice stone
once a day. Elbows especially
are culprits' that often become
rough and grimy. A good trick
ia to check Xhem weekly ia the
mirror as. an edded precaution.
Your-face may rebel at a diet
of fried, fatly and starchy foods.
Such foods ss fruits, green vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, broiled lean meats, celery
and carrots are better for your
faee and 7ir figure.
Every- onan knows how to
wash her lace. Or does she?
Vigor used while washing the
face depends on person's ski a
trpe. Oily sKns, for exsmple,
take vigorous washing while dry


elnee !f g generally .regarded ai!
difficult swimsutt. color. :
Thjnuit with straps Is best lik
ed this vear, though the strapless
suit is still with us. Some suns of offer
fer offer compromise In straps that but button
ton button off for sunning:
Strong favor but these will be
mixed in settings with gayer
tones. Blue, from the purplisn
tones to brilliant peacock, gets'
the nod in i.ibrics. So do green.
yeuow, puinpun ana goia.
skins heed gentle action. In lact,
a brush is recommended for oily
skins, whili handa or a soa
washcloth are best for dry skins.
General health often affects
one's bricih. But usually ,, it is
eating habits, such ss eating
onions and garlic.
Be considerate of those around
your and watch what you eat be
fore going go im movie or visa
ing. But if you must have these
Juicy bits,.- use. gargle generously.
A clean powder puff is a pro
tective meararc against skin i
fections. To present a "Soured"
look oa yoir tace, remove excess
powder. Tlus is done with, a soft
cloth or brush.
Nobody will ovr 'wi tho bonle
of thm aeicet becouie tfwVt too
1 much tfotefnilinj with the

tl: MlM

14. lrrvci 1 y, v.

Iflfjanu iSpace

Decorative bamboo room divider,

bath with detergent suds.; Vseuuminr removes suriace eus. .j;

IF the absence of interior walls
ia a moderu,- open-floor plan is a
mixed blessing adding spacious,
ness but subtracting privacy a
room divider can help solve 'the
problem, i. 1
- Room dividers in all shapes,
aizes and materials can. be called
on. They caiv completely screen
an area or merely create the illu
sion of separatenesS.- Many dif different
ferent different kinds, from sliding or fold folding
ing folding panels to eye-high screens,
are now available in a variety of
synthetic and natural, material
i.lahtinff and ilvinc areas can
f be designed round' dwidera.
Lighting pons; for example, can
illuminate both portions of a di divided
vided divided area. These are being used
frequently to suggest an entry
hall where none exists. " f
- I've also seen ceiling-to -Jloor
metal or wood bars rising from
a planter box by the door. Fitted
with plants and vines (real or
fake), they partially screen the
view into an open living room.
"FOR MORE privacy, folding,
doors of wood, vinyl or "woven
synthetic inay be used in natural
doorways or installed on xeiling
tracks where you wish to sep separate
arate separate two areas at timet." This is
particularly good where one part
of a room doubles' 9"uest room.
. Where only an illusion of sep
aration is tissirea, as m tne, case
I AFTER breakfast 12-year old
Joyce went upstairs to get ready
for Sunday school. When she came
down she was wearing her new
red-and-white check dress and
some of the bright scarlet lipstick
her aunt had recently given her.
Her mother Said, "you'd better
7wipe that red off your mouth.
You can't wear upsacx to sun sun-day
day sun-day achool."
' "The'n I won't go to Sunday
school!"; Joyce flashed back., She
was running back upstairs when
her father took over,-ordering ner
to wipe her lips and; go out to the
car. She obeyod but so resent
fully that her obedience was as
disagreeaoie as ner cusoDeaiencv
had.been. ,-'.' z'-"Z '"'
r : - '' '
1 Thii' was because 'Jovce believ
ed that obeying her parents wss
doing them a favor, mat 11 naa
bo connection with her. own safe-
SHE was wrong At U, Joyce
hasn't "developed the f moral
strength required to withstand the
sharp disaopowal she'd incur by
we an a g Upsucx 10 sunaay scnooi.
Whv wasnt she told this? Why
hssat she teen taught the truth:
that obedience is not a favor to
her parents but the preservation

A, .1 j i, . .. ,,. r

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f. "'?
:. -'

Blaird faldliig den ttaklM with ttxtrd Ia.tie pan la
ksTet Up. The Uaabow doars and drawers have Pr pw.Ua.


iff w-fi
' r
hung from ceillne-.'gels sponge f
4f a dining area, one of the most
inexpensive srace breakers "i""t

bamboo. It can be found n fold-.
ing doors, roll up shades, porVr
able folding screens..- Bamboo
won't impede the circulation ,pf a :;
air. 1
Shoji screens of translucent rice,' ;
paper or synthetics fit into th'b
riental-inspired room. If your tas-J -tesrun
to early American furnish-1-.
ing, wooden louvers emphasize, I
the effect and provide a dividerJ- J
as well." . ,: ttJ. ..

TO KEEP dividers clean is'eSfy1
enough. In the case of fjldmg
doors or roll up blinds that vre
used only neuodically, reminc?'
yourself to add them to your week
ly cleaning routine. Frequent fileW,
ings avoid a, build up of dust lh
the crevices.
For louvered slats or blinds. y.
cuum first with upholstery creVfcJ
tool or aoft bruh to remove dust -n
tie surf ace ' 1 '. f:'-..
Occasionally give ihom a wash wash-down
down wash-down witrt soap or daiergent nd v
water. U8 sponges or deterften v
ad water. Use sponges or cloth,
well wrung out to avoid excess
dripping and, retting ,
.When washing srice paper, uax
boo or wood, aiwiys use. a min,.
mum of moisture.
If you're unsure ai'out color
fastness, test a rirtconsptauous
portion first. To 4po between
louvers, wrap a cloth around a
spatula or ruler.

of her still uncertain self-assur,
Her mother and father Ibcmtv
selves have not registered the pen (4
il of incurring too much disap;l(jA
proval. v 1 ..ft."-
They .knov the peril of incur- ;
ring too' much physica'. danger So
hen Joycewas three, they found., ....
it easy to explain-that she ifiysU
not play with scissors lest -is cut j
her hand. They knew that shf ,'t
hadn't developed the physical con-
trols required to manage the scisr J.
son safely. ; .ti:
BUT at li, when she wants, .to,,;:
play with mare sharp criticisnw
than she -las the moral controls
to manage ssfely. theye noj re,v V
dy with the truthful explanation.,
why she mustn't, :.-- onu
They don't say, "You ct$'?X

ryour self
respect get-cui

The secret of teaching obediehec .
to old children Is .teaching jt af;
moral self -protection.
To so teach, it, we ourselves-. ."
must be aware pf the peril of. In-
curring more hate, than we have
love to overcome-. All children,,
have experienced the pain influct-
ed by intense disapproval They,r,
appreciate obedience only when it,,,
is shown to be protection against
this pain. . .. A

t, .''

1 (,

( f
Whale, Duck, Turtles Yd,' But';
Where Are the Marlin?

: vv r 7q)

-li Read- sforyLon page 6

It VV4 e 1

tt? I'm f .' u 1 l

F3 A



lf TUP CTrtffY' ftr CnrAe holtnrt lUtent fnrinnrpl nc

i t w -

Voile Stanfield tells him, first, why her sister Nan wants

m part of Garde s clinic and confesses how she became
jeclous of Nan after she felt Nan had stolen Dr. Kurt
yi ard from her. Kurt has been convicted of murdering
Be i Laurent,



UNLATCHING the gate at the

foot of the Shelton lawn, he turn-

i ed impulsively and said. "Valley,

J would you help me with the well-

thahv clinic?"

, "At the hospital?" She looked

(and sounded and acted as it ne a

T suddenly extended a snake. She

! stepped backward, her eyes went

I round and her cheeks paled.
, 1 He put his hand on her arm.
J She shuddered. "I can't help
lit. Garde," she told him. "Hos "Hos-ipitals
ipitals "Hos-ipitals give me the creeps. Doc Doc-(
( Doc-( tors the small of medicine" She
shuddered again, and there was

I'not pretense about it. Her version
(was real. Psychopathic it might
I have been, but real, just the

i But why? So he asked her.
' "WeU that's the way I feel.
-And it is not silly! Really, Garde,
mine is an intellectual aversion,

: though perhaps extreme." She

smiled at him. and he shook his
I'll say for your comfort," she
went on as they began to climb
tne steep slope of the law, that
!my editors agree with you and
hava decided that .most of my
readers would ..They've made the
whole subject of medicine taboo
with me. And they ruthlessly blue
pencil any trace -of my attitude

out of the things t write."

But why Valley? Why do you
feel this special way toward my

profession, toward us doctors'
Oh," she said solemnly, it
has nothing to do with you doc doctors
tors doctors as men'"
He snorted again, and she
laughed. It is," he assured her,
entirely unnecessary for you to
llirt with me, Valley Stanfield."
She stopped at the break in
the hedge which separated the
iback lawns of their homes. It's
no trouble at all," she assured

him, her voice cooing like a
i It was the middle of the, next
week Thursday morning when
Nan called to Garde and asked
him if he'd come over an eat
dinner at their house that night.
He was working in the garage,
moving things to make room for
the ear which' he had bought.
To dinner? Oh, sure. Rose Rosebud's
bud's Rosebud's cooking and your com company.
pany. company. . ." He was happy to

have her friendly again.
You'll have to make out with

the cooking. I won't1 be there. Pat

ty Copeland's giving a shower for

the Kibblers, the young ones.
That's my crowd, you know, and

i ga. to au sucn iesuviues


thought you could keep Valley

company, uaa nas invited ur. ui-lardr-our
house is the only place
the 'old gentleman goes."

DINNER was as. delicious as
Garde had come to expect Rose Rosebud's
bud's Rosebud's meals to be; even a sand sandwich
wich sandwich took on magic from her
AH through dinner, old Dr. Lil Lil-hirdhad
hirdhad Lil-hirdhad seemed to watch Valley
anxiously, and she had sought to

ignore his questioning gaze. That,
decided Garde,: was why Nan had
asked Garde to keep. Valley com company."
pany." company." All doctors made Valley
nervous. :
Though Garde was a doctor,
He sighed and pushed his cof

fee cup away from him, then
reached into his pocket for his

Valley wnnicied her nose, and

he grinned. I'll sit upwind. Or

is it downwind? I fear I'm not
nautical enough for these parts."

He lit his pipe and spoke clear clearly
ly clearly enough that the men might
hear should, they care to listen.
You didn't give me an answer

last week, Valley," he said, when
I asked you to help me with my
well-baby clinic."
Did you really expect one?"
Why, of course, I asked you in
good faith. I hoped you'd want to

help with a thing ot that sort

Surely its purpose would appeal

to vou. To make available to enn

dren under school age such med

ical service a? would prevent the
illnesses common to childhood,
and to detect chronic things like

the need for eve correction, hear

ing faults, deviations in heart func


SOME of the hospital nurses
have agreed to give time to the

clinic, and I hoped you'd De will

ina to keen our records and per

haps make such social service

palls as would be desirable. It

would give you a lot of satisfac

tion and
Oh, for heaven's sake, Gar Garde?"
de?" Garde?" She jumped to her feet, her
full skirts bobbing around Ber slen slender
der slender ankles. She walked to the
rail, leaned her hands upon it and
eazed out at the gathering dusk.

You know how I feel about all

such thines."

He puffed upon his pine and
nodded. Yes, I know. But se seriously,
riously, seriously, Valley, you're a big girl

now and should try to get over
this aversion which you have for
hospitals and doctors."
Why?" she asked.
fiarrip well remembered Nan's

stnrv of her mother's death, but

for his own purpose tonight as a
test. .
I think," he said, between au audible
dible audible puffs upon the pipe stem.
I am almost sure that your
feeling 'traces from the tragedy
you all went through last year.
You talked to me last week of
the hurt you felt you had done
your sister, and that feeling alone
would expUin. ."

When I arrived at Pier 20 in Balboa on a recent morn

ing, the weather wasn't the best I've ever encountered for

a fishing trip..- Rain was coming down' in torrents. and &

the wind swept aqross the docks Vision of an old fashion fashioned
ed fashioned "Nor'easter" pranced around in mv' mind.

However, Sgt.( Marsellius Willar'd, coxswain of the

inspection boat, J3750, claimed that days like this usual
ly turn out to be the best days for fishing.

At approximately-8 a.m. the Q-56, four 'J' boats and

our inspection boat pulled out of Balboa, .leaving the roll

ing hills of Panama in the background.

I :


i A

Heavy rains- and gusty winds

caused the water to be a bit

rougher' than usual,., however, all

thoughts oi seasickness were aDan

doned on y ier 20.

As we pulled out Into the "Big

Ditch," passing tne German
freighter Brankenstein, and the
Balboa Yacht Club, with all its

freshlv painted yachts geared for

the tourney, expectations ran high

aboard the J-3750.

Lt. Col. Karl Woodman of

Fort Clayton, Mj. WiMiam
Voortmtyrr also of Fort Clayton
and Capt. Richard Clark of Fort
Kobbe all oxpeetitd to land tho

marliiv or sail that would givo
them first prize in tht Fifth In.
tornational Marlin and Sailfifth

. Evert Willard and the deck hand
Guillermo Williams, or "Willie" as

he was more commonly known,
had high hopes of aiding in the
boating of the tourney's largest


The sun finally broke through

the clouds and smiled at us but

throughout the remainder of the

tpDAY! .75 .40
l&O, S:19, 4:55, 6:55, 9 p.m.
An Hjlarious Comedy!
7 'in a mad,
ynerry chase


. Lmr


She "was furious. Her sandaled

foot stamped her rage, her full
skirts whirled in the high wind
of her anger, her fingers curled
into claws, and her eyes blazed.
Oh, the dear Lord deliver me!'
she cried in a tone of thin inten intensity,
sity, intensity, not another psychologist!"
And then, against his will, a
thought, an idea, came to him.
Cold penetrated his innermost
marrow. .,
Hd Vallev killed Ben Lau


FOR a long, long minute, sne
sat with her head turned away

from this grave, stern man. She

gazed out at the river, at we Black Blackness
ness Blackness which marked the trees upon
the far shore, at the faint glow
from the water, at the lights which
were boats.
That night of the dance...

Oh. she knew how it must nave

looked to everyone. To Kurt. Nr.i a

!red dress, and Ben's gleaming
white suit his arms around the

' dark girl's slenderness, her Jiead
back, his lips 'on hers it had

(made a tableau, of course.
J The floodlights had flashed on
:for only a brief five seconds and
then were off again. But that five five-second
second five-second glimpse would havs ben
long enough or everyone m w
I for Kurt to see see-Coming
Coming see-Coming back from the little
girl's room. Valley had been shock shocked
ed shocked at what she found in Kurt's
face. That was the devil with judg judging
ing judging people of a provincial com community
munity community by the standards rigidly
in effect in the world of ultra so
phistication! It had not occurred
o Valley that Kurt wuld never,
for one second, or for fin sec seconds,
onds, seconds, think ihal Nan could do any
thing wrong or dishonest.
At the big table behind i:r
small one the people of -he Rossi

party were all is a huddle, whis whispering,
pering, whispering, stealing looks at Kan.
And following the code such
matters, be had got up, his ftc
stern, his fists clenched al bis

sides, he nad threaded nit way

skirts and asked him what, he


"1 wailed to talk to you," he

said, turning the car into tt:e
sravel road which led between

the hills, away from town ani the

nvor. "Because oi wnai nappe-i-

ed In si night. I deserve a caance

to talk to you."

Six smoothed her fingertips a

cross her purse. 'Well talk, ihen,'

she d said.
"First thing to be establisir.V

he said after a minute, 'is that,

ot course, you re in love with
Kurt Lillard."
Her lips had fallen apart, and
her (yes 'had widened. '"iVc.ll,
n-tlly!" she'd gasped-.
"To save time," he'd ured,
' let's cut out the nonesse.i.ials,
shall we? You are in love with
Kurt LilJard, and though you are
much prettier than Nan, I thought
you should know that you won't
get him."
Now she couldn't have said

one word!

"You should Delieve me," he

Went on relentlessly, "because 1

think you know that if a man

loves a pretty woman, another

pretty woman can take him away

But and this is what I think you

don t know if a man falls madly
in love with a somewhat plain
woman, other women don't have

a chance with him."

; j 4



VALLEY glanced at Garde
sharply and thought about his
question. "What other psychol psychologist...?
ogist...? psychologist...? And still she didn't answer him.
Sne crossed her knees and kicked
her foot so the crisp full skirts
belled up and fell back, rippling.
"I don't know why you thinx you

can question me," she said cross-
"Maybe because I'm my moth mother's
er's mother's son," he drawled.
But at last she said to Garde,
leaning nose to set the glass upon
the bread rail, her white bosom

at his shoulder, her perfume about
him and her voice whispering in

his ear. "I did want to hurt Ir.
Garde." i
"Did you?" And he 'cursed the
way his voice croaked in his
"Yes... Later he told himself
sternlv that hreath;
but at the tira it did seem as i

her lips bruited iiis cneek. "And

-in sorry."

Fort Clayton displays, the 40 40-pound
pound 40-pound amber jack -which he
caught in the recent 5th In International
ternational International Marlin and Sail Sail-fish
fish Sail-fish Tournament. ....
(U.S. Army Photo)

day did nothing but play hide and
seek as we bounced' around the


It was 1:30 p.m. when the first

strike was made. An old hand at
pulling in denizens of the deep,
Voortmeyer landed a fairly small
dolphin (20 'pounds). However, lat

er in the day he caught a 35-

pound fish of the same species.

With plenty of porpoises around

to make the day enjoyable, our

minds were still on one subject

oniy, tne Dig marlin.

To catch a marlin In the area

of the Perlas Islands and nthpr

points nearby one has f to troll
from a conventional fishing boat

one with sturdy outriggers and

stout tackle. ;
lt' a good Idea for the anglor
to know just how much h him-

4 If!. W I
-, J ytM'4:


TWO OF THE T BOATS In the recent -5th International Marlin and Sailfish. Tournament refuel afrCocos Point,

self can take. For it g rural rurally
ly rurally taks an hour or two, somt somt-timos
timos somt-timos more, to lick a marlin
with rod and reoL

(Bonita is used for bait in an at

tempt to catch this big beauty of

tne sea, me Dait is sent skim

mine alone the too of the water

bouncing on every wave that pass

es by.
Then when that big black mon

ster of the deep siasnes its way

through the water and engulfs the
trap- that was set for him, the line

whips out of the clothespin c high

on the outtrigger-and falls slack

into the sea

By having the line set' back on

the outrigger the marlm is given

ample time to swallow the bait
and along with 4t the gruesome

hook that will soon end its lite.

Everyone, on the J-3750 knew

what to expect if he hooked the

large marlin or the spunky sail,

However, we had poor luck our

first day out in an attempt to

catch ', any fish .of large propor proportions.
tions. proportions. Dolphin were being caught

wth fair regularity but at woort woort-meyer
meyer woort-meyer put it, "The dolphin is

much more of a nuisance than

the day's : catch with six dolphin

and two bonita boated; The bonita
was to be used later as marlin



' Soma guys get by without lift-!
J 5ng o finger around the house'
just by pretending to be oil!

As the sun began to sink behind

tne ciouos in tne west, and as we
tried our luck in catching that one

last nsn ot tne day, our utile J

bobbed around on the crest of

some fairly large size swells like

a cork ina mountain stream,

Since we were using the bonita

for bait, those small colorful blue
gray fish were gladjjr hauled in.

" At Cocos Point there is still

work to be done. The day's catch

es must be cleaned and recorded

to compete for the prizes offered,
both by the sponsoring organiza organization
tion organization and the local merchants of

Panama. "., ,, ;.. 4

The fish that are to be 'kept are
placed in ice on the boat or plac

ed in the refrigerator aboard an

Army LCM that remains at Cocos

roini as long as mere are ooais
fishina. -Thev then return to Bal

boa and turn the. fish over to lo local
cal local orphanages. i ;s',!j

WitKit, Voortmoyor grilling
toaks aboard a porfabla char charcoal
coal charcoal stove, Clark mixing a sal
ad, and tht rast of os keeping'
busy, I still couldn't figure out

why wo didnt -catch anything J

biggor than tho 35 pound dol dolphin
phin dolphin -boated by Voortmoyor oar-

har in tho day. Panama, the



-4 ? & xri

k t f Z i

Li4 Jtw


THE -375.1 anchored at Cocos Point for thfe might i Theboat was on Of several such 'J boats
which participated in the 5th International Marlin and Sailfish Tournament recently.
(U.S. Army photo) k .

think. Doos Panama really live

up to nor name?

Alter a lone day on the ocean

everyone-'turned inj early still an

ticipating mat rear big day.

On Saturday morning, everyone

aboard the inspection boat awoke

at 5 o clock raring to go.
' Like Friday mornin? the weath

er wasn't ideal, for fishing. We
were-right in the center of a tro tropical
pical tropical thunderstorm with lightning
crashing into trees on the nearby
islands. But in the next few hours

the skies cleared up and we head
ed fnr the ripen waters : '?

For the first, two hours not fc fc-ven
ven fc-ven a pesty dolphin was boated

but then Woodman raised sail

but immediately lost it.

Within a matter of seconds

Voortmeyer, raised another sail;

this one being of larger propor

tions. The sail' took the bait but

then leaped high, into the air,

shedding water and glistening in

the sunlight as if coated with lu

minous paint,

While In the ail for ; what
soomod minutes, the largo tail
danced and squirmed, freeing
himtdf of tho trap that had just
hooked him. :.
Both Sailfish were raised about

30 miles south of Cocos Point.

For the remainder of the day

waters of San Jose Island Island-It
It Island-It was approximately 6 o.m

When we pulled into Cocos Point,

Saturday, ice foat had to be fuel fueled
ed fueled and plentyjiof ice; was needed,

With the same schedule set for

the final day Of fishing as wa
adhered to on Saturday everyone

turned in. early, weary, disheart

ened out still with hopes ot catch catching
ing catching a denizen of the deep v sj
After an 3 early morning squall
on Sunday, the louds egan 'M
break up and Old iSol "came f ouf

in full -force turning-its warmth.!

upon tne fishing .fleet'-' .f'.;.;
- For the first two hours -we troll trolled
ed trolled the waters approximately?'40
miles south of Cocos Point with

no luck at all. Then Voortmeyer
raised and hooked a 'sail. It was
8:02 a.m when the incident occur occurred
red occurred and after a 13 minute battle

wherein the sail gave little 'indi 'indication
cation 'indication of giving ,in. the major
hauled him in. ; y-': 3IV

a now least) on life. Woortmeyer
and Woodman, aided by Willie
. tossed tho sail back into the Inl
ky blua ocean. .1
' The rest of thfr day turned' out
to be more of a hunt than a fish fish-ing
ing fish-ing excursion. : fe
A duck was boated afteft!' he
mistook our sailfish bait for the
real -thing. A whale passed be
neath our small 'J' as we sat a a-board
board a-board holding our breath.: And as
wiwere heading back for Balboa,
6 .bh of .teamwork .was used ; to
catclt two large size turtles.

t Many, books have been; written
oft deep sea fishina. what to take

alohg on a long excursion, how to

lana a nsn, wnat kind of rod and
reel to use to land various fish

but after sivndinff. three riavs a.

board the inspection boat r I've
.nn.. i iuA xn 1 : ..

lu uiv luiiuwiug, cuuciusiuu;
.: (j V y.
. Success in landing a denizen of
the deep is 80 per cent luck and
20 ber cent skill. To set a fish to

swallow the bait is not part of

uie ,ku. ur ucuik a great xisner-man,-
but being able to boat the
fish takes all the skill -and stami.

in niiM w giaaiv jave, tne iisKaaot an expert, J-y-.'.y--

The colorful said ttppee- V the,
scales. et. clow to 100 pounds,
not nearly enough to cop any'

prize in tho tourney.. With this

land of many fish I began to the, inspection -boat trolled the

ALL this time of course Val

ley s father and Dr. Tom Ullard
had sat where they could see the

cwo oung people and hear some

rf w ii8 1 -was said between them

The t-vo men had conducted fome-

ihini: 0! a conversation on their

own that is. the Rev. Stanfield

conducted both sides of his con

versation with Lillard.

U'necls whirred upon the stone

tin jr. and old Dr. Lillard reached

out to pat Garde's arm. His twist

ed iice smiled.

This voluntary gesture was it

self novelty enough that the

grt-ip shifted about in sxcia'm
ing over it. and in the small flur

ry the rector asked Garde if he
had got Valley to agree to help

through to the steps-Valler cou'd: him with his baby clmic

remember the war ms white shoes wo, 1 didn't, sir." He glanced

had siirped down each oi bt toward Valley. "But it s all right,
bad eoi out noon the nier. and Perhaps I can set a worker with

bad Knocked. Bee Laurent, htiejsomc training, which really would

suit aid all, into the water. -he be better."

hadnt wanted to touch the boy. j "I'm going to help -you Val Val-but
but Val-but the reveh'ioe of those lights, ley said quietly. "Maybe "yoa trick-

tc ed me into it, but"

' "No. I didnt And I'll gladly

made it thine which be bad

And. the next morning. la let too try the work., bopini tha

ba4 stepped Vslley when she you're good at it. If you're ot,
came out of church. "May have) of course, yen can't stay."

a word -with you. Miss ValleyT" Her face, and her tone, were
He'd held the door ef his tw trim It determined. "I'll be

Open for her. aad without mat-'good," she promised, ',
ing a scene she could not refuel Behind them, the two eid mes
!)' offer of a lift. People were 'exchanged smile.

v.atrhibf them, and after tbei .

us n, f I .,.u I m -..1. .m


bm be did get ta, arrasgei bu

? 'i J
I, I
I t f


i t

' l

, I?', 4'
' 1
t i


MAJ. WILLIAM YOOBTMFTOL Oft 1, ot Fort Claytori, smiles over the 100-pound sailfish he
landed after a 13-minute battle- off San Jose' Island diuing the recent 5th International Mar
,lin and fiallfLsh Tournament. 8gt. Marselllns Willard, (second from left) coxswain of the
Inspection boat. J-3750, holds up the fish's huge dorsal fkk Lt.CoL Karl Woodman. at

rifihu, also ot Fort, Clajtoo, works to land bUxafch too ... tUJS Arrnjr Puotoi


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