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MORE TOURIST ELITES
Let the people know the truth mul the eeutUry is '' '-r- 4brehm Lincoln
PANAMA, R. P., THUESDAY, AUGUST IS,' 1957
l t nmv uruirnibCB
fulfil urn raw ... im ;.
NAVY TO CUT 178
. fRQM CZ. PAYROLLS
- WASHINGTON, Aug, 1 5 (UP) Tht Navy Depart
ment iaid today it will cut 178 civilian employe from its
payrolls 'at Canal Zone base's, .,'"''
; A spokesman said the cuts .affect two bases. Coco
Solo naval'station-and Rodman naval station.
. vCoco Solo will be; reduced by 147 employes, Rodman
by 31 i y- 'y -' ' ,'' r
Jerome eorro?, Weil-Known
Former Zohidn, ,Dies In Pa.
Jerome' Barf as, formcfMeclal
assistant to the chief of the Ppus Ppus-r..
r.. Ppus-r.. n,.nfls ,D visfons ; and
WeU-known lormer resident of the
iJI "-7 w manv vears. died
' ... Ki hnme in naw
'lev. Fa following a brief ness,
f.. nnr received on
. i u;a 54 vears om
Mr. and Mrs. Barras left the
Canal Zone last September for
the United States, that
lime have peen
in Hawley. ne wa.cv.vr -----
the Canal organization, auer
Mr. B .rras spent lour yeaii
zt Tinif. states Army be
joining the Canal organization as
a policeman in 192. ,.
He wa with the police force
for several years during which
time he was promoted to tne
timf. and served on
""u V .r'f ih Kthmus. In 1940,
mi : detective-officer
in Balboa.-he attended
York City police i)eparimei
AcidVi-y to take pecial po-
Jl JS P0lice-P.str.pt
' u T the iormer Supply Departmem
, ,s assisrtnt to the ehiel quarter-waster-"
to this capacity, he co co-,.frd,ated
,.frd,ated co-,.frd,ated ad.PWed htt
. t- v,.,fidinff.' housing,
a -wcumc ;
'Bomb Fcclpry Fburt3
Alter Explosion i
in, n downtown Havana, killing
.4SSd theyifhad discovered a
"bomb factory' a b'
from the scene of the blast, tney
the "bomb factory." was known
Crerer. that some wrests were
"the' bomb exploded o thi : third
f oor of the building, in front of
- the offices of ,the;QwenS-Illinois
infill i Co. the blast was -beard
throughout the city.
. s Meanwhile, Sen.-Rolando Masfer Masfer-,Tr
,Tr Masfer-,Tr a government spokesman, saia
President .FuJgencio Batista had
' ;S to expropriate 300,000 acres
the American-owned '.'Hacienda
Sevilla"; in Oriente Province, to
parcel out the land, among squat squatters.
ters. squatters. Masferrer said a "fair price"
wuld be paid the owners, Cuban
Development Co.; controlled by
Mrs.-Agnea L. Dana, of New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans. ;
' vi.pf.r.r the irumstry of
agriculture had started a census of
squatters in the area and was pre pre-.rin
.rin pre-.rin titlA to land lots to be dis
tributed among the. estimated 50, 50,-v
v 50,-v norxnna living there. v-
i ln another development, one
'prominent physician lost his job
'with the city and another resigned
!and to vk diplomatic asylum in the
iMexicaB1 embasy after signing
'-what authorities described as'sub-
I Dr. Jos Chelala Aguilera, one of
,Cuba leading gynecologists,, was
fired b the city health depart depart-ment
ment depart-ment as head of the maternity hos hos-Ipital,
Ipital, hos-Ipital, and Dr. Edmundo Rodriguez
j Lopez took the road to exile after
, resigning. ', - ; J
By DOC QUIGG,
- NEW YORKUP) The, broth brothers
ers brothers Phillips, twe gents from way
down yonder in Memphis, Tean'
who contributed Elvis Presley to
world culture, are aU shook up
about a new boy in their pasture.
This i a blond, curly haired,
blue-eyed, 21-year-old rock 'n'
roller from fariday, La., who is
going great guns with a two two-'
' two-' month-old record named "Whole
Lolta Shakia' Coin' On" and has
another ready to bust out called
Great Balls of Fire."
; Hia name is Jerry Lee Lewis.
lie plays the piano while be sings
l bas sideburas bat not s- k"gi
Does r- shake Eke Elvis?
."Doesn't have to," says Jud
Tai11ips.-'Whea be feels like it,
be just Jumps-up and kicks tbsizu Kew York-tor bis seeoadttor a couple of years ago,, but
vrtn-iftsn. he was made chief of
it,. Rnai F.iiate. Uait. and .later
hwam snpcial -assistant, to Uie
chief of the Housing and Grounds
Survtvtne him are his .wife,
Mrs. Mary Barrasj a son, Jerome
ir of San Antonio. Tex.; two
rtanehters. Mrs. Elizabeth James
of New -York City j and Mrs. A A-lice
lice A-lice Micalizio,' if Rochester, N.Y.:
hia mother and four brothers, aU
of whom live In the United States,
1 Funeral services were held
Wednesday in Hawley nd inter interment
ment interment took place in Indian Or Orchard"
chard" Orchard" Cemetery. '
Former US Official
Absolved Of Grill.
In Contract Award
WASHINGTON. Aug. U (V?)-
House investigators rapped Robert
Tripp Ross today for holding a top
defense post at a time when his
family was doing a multi-million-!
dollar i uniform business with the
Army, But they absolved him of
toy wrongdoing.. -t
The House Government Opore-
tion'vCommiUe",rornialy r- ap
proved a subcommittee report on
its investigation of Ross; a former
assistant .defense secretary. and
clothing firms headed by his wife.
ciaire, and 1 her -brother. Herman
D. (Breezy) Wynn. ', r
The report was sharolv critical
ot wynn s operation 'and accused
. . . T
the-Army of "loose and lrresoon
sible procurement practices in the
clothing ; field.' It also concluded
it is "repugnant to public policy'
to award government contracts to
families of top officials.
But the subcommittee 'said it
a nnnf baa. einvfhinft t9 'mnfin..
tance that could be labelled a
wrongful act on his (Ross's) part
in connection 5 with a. contract
award" to firms headed by mem members
bers members of his family. , ;
"His fault lay not so much in
what he did it said, "but in his
failure to realize that the 'very na nature
ture nature of his position In the Depart
ment of Defense made it awkward
and unwise and incompatible with
the highest standards of public eon-
duct to, maintain that position
while his immediate family has
business dealings with the govern
ment." .- ,j
Ross, a former Republican
House member from New York,
resigned from the Defense Depart
ment on Feb. 14 while the sub
committee was Investigating the
Army's award of an $834,000 con contract
tract contract for cotton trousers to Wynn
Enterprises, Inc.. i
At the time of i the contract
award last November, the com
pany was headed by Mrs. Ross.
Her brother hid relinquished the
presidency shortly before.
Rep. Chet Holifield fa-Calif), .held
seven days of hearings last April.
It said that eight clothing firms
controlled by Wynn obtained $25.-
327,133 worth of government .-con.,
tracts from 1949 through last June
30. -i-. ,-.- '-.j
All Shook Up
piano stool across the stvfe ar.d
plays standing up. And .his leg
get real stiff. What's different
about, him is that he's got 'a
beat, a rhythm like you've oevcr
felt. ..... v.- --
' Turned Dewri
.'" i i.'-'V.'- :.". -""'-.
"And what' encouraging u that
the same people who turned Pres Presley
ley Presley down at the start, turned
Lewis down. All of the same peo people
ple people who told us Elvis didn't have
anything have told us Jerry Lee
didnt have anything. I don't be believe
lieve believe anybody will be as fabulous
as Presley has been because
Presley was standing on the riglit'pany,
comer at the right time. But 1
think this kid will be a great TV
Jud Phillips brouibt his boy
1 1 1 1 J j aJ i 1
Aids To Navigation
- WASHINGTON, Aug 15 (UP) The Panama Canal; was opened to commercial traffic 43
years ago today-and the anniversary Is accom panied by a growing-recognition of the need for
expansion of traffic facilities, between the Atlantic and the Pacific. i
The steamer Ancon of the Panama Railroad made,1 the first, commercial transit from
Cristobal to Balboa Aur. 15, 1914.
In the fiscal year 1956, some-8209 ocean, going non-governmental Vessels went through
the Canal and no slowdown is In prospect. t
The number of transits has increased In each of the last five years.
Dee. 12. 1956, the transit of the
steamer Edward Luckenbach
completed the first 1(000,000,000
tona of careo through, the Pan
ama Canal, and official estimates
are that the 2,000,000,000 ton
mark will be reached in 1975 or
By coincidence, the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Economic Confer Conference
ence Conference convenes at Buenos Aires
today,, just 43 years after the
opening of the Panama Canal.
' The event was destined to ex
ert a- tremendous stimulus on
the economic development of all
the American republics, ana par particularly
ticularly particularly those on 1 the s Pacific
; John Barrett.: then director-
eenerat of the" Pan American
Union, was aboard the steamea
Ancon curing tne nrsi .commer
cial transit 01 the canai.
f. V. s, ,i
The Panama canal was then,
and since, regarded as a ma major
jor major stimulus to the. economic
development Nf the Amerleait
republic, -shies U enable -a,
movement er neavy commwm commwm-ties
ties commwm-ties between the oceans,
In th' 43rd '' year of Panama
ranal traffic, international dif
ficulties at the Sues canal stir stirred
red stirred worldwide Interest in the
many problems related to inter
With more commerce divert diverted
ed diverted to the Panama, Canal, the
relatively urgent need for lim limited
ited limited short-term expansion of
the existing waterway became
apparent, and Congress re received
ceived received several bills designed to
encourage the long-term study
of Improvements at or trans-,
portation alternatives to the
present Canal. -f
For Violation Of
Two bachelor- employes have
been evicted from their quarters
as -a result of violations of com commissary
missary commissary purchase regulations, it
was announced yesterday,-
Several csncellations of Panama
Canal quarters privileges nave re recently
cently recently been made because of such
violations. When such administra administrative
tive administrative action is taken, purchase pri privileges
vileges privileges are also cancelled, .:
-.One of the emploves: quarters
privilege was cancelled for exces excessive
sive excessive purchase and the possession
of his identification-privilege card
by an unauthorized person. He is
an employe in the Industrial Di Division
vision Division and -was residing in bache bachelor
lor bachelor quarters at Mt.. Hope. ;!
V- .- V."f 1.1 .'v t
The action taken- in the ether
case w s for the possession and
use of the employe's identifica identification
tion identification privilege tcard by an unau unauthorized
thorized unauthorized person. He had been liv living
ing living at Paraiso and is employed at
the Pacific Locks. -..
By New Boy: In Pasture
national TV show in 4wo weeks
while brother Sam Phillips, stayed I
home and tended store at tie torn
Record CaJ which has told 4O0.0OO
Whole Lotts Shakin'
two months.' i
-"And' we're : shipping about
10.000 day now," Jud said, "yes "yesterday
terday "yesterday we shipped 16,671." -'
Sam Phillips, the man who h
given credit for discovering Pres Presley,
ley, Presley, teaching him how to shake,
and telling him to let hit-hair
grow, is president of tne Mm ec-
OTO IUU IUB iU-Ul lauiw
station in Memphis named, satur satur-allv
allv satur-allv W(HER). Jud u national
sales manager of the record com-
They sold Presley to 1CA Vic-
Panama Canal Can
One. school pf thought looks to
the situation "at the end of the
decade." while the other ad
dresses transportation problems
"at the end of the ZDtn centu
As a result 'there Is likely to
be constant discussion and agi
tation of. Canal' problems for
The Increasing dimensions
of ore carriers, oil carriers and
warships such as the huge air aircraft
craft aircraft carriers will stimulate;
The largest cargo ship yeS to
transit the Canal was the ore
carrier. "Ore Prince", In May
1957 with. 35,856 tons of iron ore
from Peru. t s
To meet' the short-term t
qulrements for expansion of the
present Panama canai, tne Man
ama Canal Company has pre prepared
pared prepared for consideration Jot the
U.S. Budget Bureau and Con-
cresslonal committees, a propos
ed program which could be con
structed in lout years, t a cost
of about $19,000,000 f Plus the
Canal Will Start
Program To Train
A training1 program designed
to develop executive talent a a-mong
mong a-mong personnel already engaged
in manarement or professional
work in the Canal organization
will be instituted this fiscal year,
according: to an announcement
The Dlan. which has been ap
moved bv the Canal Company's
Board' of Directors, is in addi
tion to In-service and technical
training for, employes not in the
executive category and the Unit
ed States Civil Service Commis Commission's
sion's Commission's intern program which
many employes have attended.
.The program now In the
course of development will pro provide
vide provide for the assienment of sel
ected personnel to take various
courses of formal training or
field work in specialized fields,
such as research, finance, per
sonnel work, marketing and gen
eral management. r
Bureau directors have been re
auested to assist in the develop
ment of the program in areas of
their particular interests ana
needs. The amount of funds au authorized,
thorized, authorized, is limited and It will be
necessary to develop a general
program for the entire organiza organization
tion organization before It is initiated. J.-.,
After a eeneral program : has
been outlined and approved by
oovernor Potter, specific recom
mendations will be accepted for
the selection pf personnel and
course of training to be taken as
provided by private management
associations or in leading uni universities
versities universities in the United States
and elsewhere. ;
Jud says ihey don't aim to sell
anymore artists to. anybody par-
ticuiany not ,wu.
Presley was IS snd
Arivfr when he came into the
Phillips recording studio one
morning In 1953 to make a record,
thump the guitar and sing, to take
home to his mother, ,
.-, -;..- -v.i
. "We walked through the studio
at the time he was singing Jud
recall, "and Sam looks np ana
says: 'Here's the voice we been
looking for.' He had been ainging
at church services and revivals."
A for the Presley shsking:"We
were trying te develop him into a
rhythm an blues singer, and
Sam told him, 'just get up there
in front of the mike and wden
vcu have a run, shake yotr hips.'
So jie did. Didn't take him too
long to kara." : . :
purchase of -more towing
:- Thev chief t features -of this
short-term program would be as
(1) Purchase of five addition
al locomotives for towing ships:
, ; (2) Lighting of Gaillard Cut
una improved ugnting m tne
locks for safety in night-time
. (3) Additional mooring faclll
ties near the Pedro Miguel
iocks; 1 1 ';
(4) Widening- of Paraiso and
uuearaena reaches on tne Gail
lard Cut to 500 feet, and deep
ening of the widened part by
five feet: and
(5) Widening of ''Bend 1660"
at-the, old construction town of
empire, a vicinity regaroed a-
mong the most hazardous along
uie enure canai route. :
The, disposition of the Unit United
ed United States Congress concerning
an "fnd of the Century" pro program
gram program cannot yet be predicted,
as proposals f or a sea-level
canal at Panama1 or an entire entirely
ly entirely new Canal' have hot yet
met the tests1 of publie opinion
-At-the present session. the
Suez Canal situation overshad
owed the Panama Canal .-prob
The Panama canal Company
nas contracted wtih the Stan Stanford
ford Stanford Research Institute of Men Men-lo
lo Men-lo Park, California, to prepare a
long-range forecast, of the cargo
tonnage and 'number of &hio
transits at Panama in the year
- This report, probably read v In
1958, will accelerate planning for
uie long term, t
Again; New Device
May Be Triggered
" LAS VEGAS, Nev., Aug. 15 UP)
Unfavorable weather condi conditions
tions conditions again have forced the 17th
postponement in the firing of a
medium-sized nuclear device at
the Nevada Proving Grounds.
The Atomic Energy Commis
sion yesterday postponed its
"Shasta test until tomorrow at
5 a.m. However, the AEC said if
wind conditions fail, to Improve
sufficiently to fire "Shasta" an another
other another device, dubbed "Franklin
Prime,'; would be triggered in instead.
stead. instead. '. s
f r- : ' :
, m r r p i Jf 1
, j j
K -'' f
f" M I'jpf 1 ...11, Tr.HT' '-imalJJ
I ' I JT""T-. -,-. .! I :
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THE KIW PARXIXG LOT which provides parking accommodations near Oorgas Hospital Hospital-for
for Hospital-for 58 additional automobiles, was completed recently by the contracting firm of Chain Singh
and opened for public us. Built at a cost of approximately $39,000, the new parking lot Is ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to the present lower level parking lot and has access to the Out-Patient Clinic by
means of a covered stairway leading to th basement of that section of the hospital
It was built by the Canal Zone Government in response to a number of requests for more
adequate parking space in the vicinity of oorgas Hospital" Its opening haa already greatly
alleviated traffic congestion, smd parking problems la Uie vicinity of the hospital.
.., ., ......... : . -
. -! . '-... ,.-'-' .'
TWO MORE home-made bombs
exploded in Panama City last
night, raising the total-to seven.
in the last two weeks.
One of the bombs exploded
near a borne In Pueblo Nuevo,,
the other went off in front of
a gasoline station on Peru
Avenue near the Lux Theater.
Police said the two bombs
hurled last night had the same
characteristics of those which
exploded last week.
: No one' was injured In either
Wholesalera have been ac accused
cused accused before the Price Regu Regulating
lating Regulating Of flee of contributing
1 towards an unwarranted In Increase
crease Increase in the cost of living by
hoarding, and by hiking the
- wholesale prices of consumer
The charges made by a group
of retailers reportedly have been
verified by Inspectors of the
Price Regulating office.
Valentin Henrlquez, acting
director of the office, was quot
ed as putting the blame on the
wholesalers for the Increase in
tne prices 01 retau gooas.
Wholesalers are charged with
altering the prices on their in
voices in order to Justify selling
at wholesale prices above the
ceiling fled by the PRO.
Panama City firemen yester
day started repairing and painting-'
aR fire Stations in prepara preparation
tion preparation for the' observance: of the
7Qth anniversary of the Pana
ma lire detwtment on ftoi. 28
- Minister of- Agriculture' Vic Victor
tor Victor Navas has turned down a
request by Chiriqui r coffee,
growers to allow them to ex export
port export top grade coffee, beans.
Navas turned down the pro proposal
posal proposal after a meeting with gov
ernment -officials and repressn
tativea of the major coffee re
tailers, who objected to the plan
to' export' most of the country's
best coffee beans.
The annual rice harvest by
small rice farmers has reported
ly gotten, underway under the
watchful eyes of inspectors of
the institute for Economic De
velopment (IFE) In order to
The inspectors are said to
have been given the authority
to Buy up tne complete crop.
Local authorities art keep keeping
ing keeping a close watch on present
sparse rice supplies in order to
avoid attempts at gouging and
A number of Panama City col columnists
umnists columnists have expressed concern
over a resolution passea Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday bv the Colon Municipal
Council to impose taxes on firms
established in the Colon Freel
10-Minute Shake t
. Most Isthmian residents
ural alarm clock just after 3:30 a.ml today when an eorthV
quake of considerable intensity shook buildings. Its in
tensity was recorded as IV on the modified Mercalif scale' '.
No damage was reported at Balboa Heights but many
calls were received a the Meteorological and HydrograV
phic office by residents from both sides of the Isthmus.
The quake started at 3:30 a.m. and was strong
enough to be felt for 40 seconds. The 'seismographs at
Balboa Heights recorded the quake for a period of ten
A strong aftershock was also recorded 25 minufe
after the first quake. '
Local 900 Urges
On Bill HR-670S
X. spokesman for Local 900, A
merican Federation of : State.
i;oumyTna Municipal Emproyes,
Ar L-ciO, said Harold w. Kerne,'
president of the local, union, sent
a cable last night to Rep. Thom
as Murray, Chairman of the House
Pnsf. n-ffi( anrt Civil Service Com
mittee "respectfully requesting"
and "strongly urging" -favorable
action on HR-6708. ; -HR-ti708
is identical to S 1850.
dealing with the establishment of
a single basic wage scale in the
Canal Zone and the extension of
Civil Service retirement coverage
to non-U. S. citizen employes of
the' Canal Company-government.
Rerria cabled that while the lo local
cal local union, representing non U.S.
citizen employes, is urging pas passage
sage passage of HR-6708, the union is par-i
ticularty interested in favorable
action on Civil Service retirement,
' Rerrie alfo told Murray that
"failure 'of enactment in his ses
sion of Congress would ,vbe ex extremely
tremely extremely disappointing 'to all con
cemed especially in view of an
ticipated favorable congressional
action on HR-6709, (providing for
the transfer of lands) which
brings more benefit to the- Pana
ma government but", not directly
to Cauar-Zone workers."
NOT SO TENDED TRAP
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UP)
Parting' in vsuch sweet sorrow. A
32-year-old man needed several
stitches in his lower lip when his
girl friend bit him during a good
were awakened bv a nalw
ine earthquake was local
one and the epicenter wa eaU
culated to be about 65 miles a
way to the southeast Just below
the Pearl Islands.
Most persons, j Includinsj .deep .deep-Sleepers,
Sleepers, .deep-Sleepers, were awakened ; ami
residents of several Atlantic sidei v
communities reported t- strong; '
shocks were felt on the AUantla
Hiawnjt ia coion, but -no
damage was reported la either
. si ;
Three JulU filed
In Ancon Court :
Tolalirig $25,440 L.
' A -Civil action teelrlna- M inn
in damages, filed by R. K.' Mor Mor-ns
ns Mor-ns of Panama City, a retired: Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone emnlove. In uu nf thA.
suits entered this week in- Ancen
District Court to recover -a total .'
of $25,440, r
Morns' case is against Air
Force Sgt. Robert D. Piischke of
Albrook and arose from an auto,
mobile collision on Gaillard High Highway
way Highway Nov. 1, 1956. He alleges that
Puschke was intoxicated when he
drove his car into a station wa wagon
gon wagon in which Morris was a, ; pas passenger.
senger. passenger. ..... f.
Tne plaintiff claims that be suf suf-fered
fered suf-fered a broken rib and a. perma permanent
nent permanent partial disablement of the
left shoulder which prevents him
from engaging m the ceramics'
work which he has been doing
since retirement. He is suing for
$20,000 damages and $400-75 ia
medical expenses, Attorneys Car Carlos
los Carlos Icaza and L, S. Carrineton ara-
In another suit, John V. Carter,
Panama contractor is suing to re recover
cover recover $3,874.78 which he paid for
storage and wharfage fees owed
on a scrap lot he bought at pub
lic auction Monday. Carter's suit
is against Ernest Paul Gonzalez.
an American businessman -from
Eccador, who owned the scrap. 4
The third case involves David
Clark, a gasoline pump operator
at Albrook, who claims SL165 In
damages for isjunes suffered
when struck by an automobile. Ha
alleges that Mrs, Ann Hutchison.
also of Albrook, drove her, car
alongside the platform on which
he was standing, and that parts
of tne vehicle protruded and
struck him. 1 ij
The firm of De Castro and Ro
bles is represeutiag Carter and
Clark. ,- -.- '. i
Busts Water Main ;
Near Balboa H
A water main which served the
Balboa and La Boca districts was
accidentally broken this morning,
but only the fialboa Unioa
Church's water supply was affect affected
ed affected while repairs were being made,
Th "en-inch water main, locau
td near tft Balboa Police Statioa.
-wis broken by a clamshell tbov-
el bemr operated by aa empioyo
of Ventas Geoeralei S. A wbirh
is engaged in excavatioa work for
the new Balboa sewage system.
The break, which ccurred
shortly before a.m., bied
some 48,000 gsDans to metv b-
fere th watar was tuiaed 3 e&a
v 7. i. ":
THURSDAY, AUGUST 45, 1957
f AGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUC DAM AM A AMFPIPAM
, T j ilia fM ,'r,v,"v ; th' ..-
""WMt ANO rWllWtO IT THI PANAMA AMERICAN MUM, IM6.
f rogwixD v niuon rounssvku. in iom
. ., ..i MARMODIO ARIAS OITA)
' AT, a STKT W, O fAMAItA or l. :,.,
c i t TntrMONC 1-O740 B tmrs
CAM.I AeOKf PANAMBRICAM. PANAMA
; mm ervm 18.170 Cintaai AvtNut tiwim rn no 13th st'icra
9WiaN RmuiNTATiwu. JOSHUA 0 POWCRA. INC.
' 4 MADISON AV. NSW VOWt. 17 N V.
, mntn. m ApvAWf"' ,'n,""i ; ; J .! 52
M OI RSRTMA. IN AOVAWCf ,!22 .122
e W A. IN AOVAWCA, mm 0 00 -. BA.QO
TBI! If YOOt FORUM THI REAPERS OWN COIUMM
THE MAIL bOX
I did not mean to steal it
My thoughts were somewhere else.
I thought the checker was my me,
The manager myseit.
It isntthat I'm craay
X'm US-rate you see ;
God help the local-rater
Who day-dreams he Is me.
Take A Powder
TREATY REVISION AND INTERPRETATION
.,., t marfn whA: 'Amounted to a nlea for reconsideration
of American control of the Canal on the grounds that the cecl cecl-Insr
Insr cecl-Insr ove was immoral Just as imperialism And colonialism. In
, their acts, are immoral. This letter provoked a reply which, 1
oeiieve, may dc wwuc u
opinion- aa -nd ft)L -n tim t ave no guar
T.i hi nanciA American or otherwise. My Quarrel U with the
1901 treaty which gave rise to Rep. Flood leckless remark that
control of the Canal, ceded in .Article III, reflected the ''wis-
Aatnmfllfais 1.4v Alia fl isniV Qrhftf "wlKflOtTl
in &n act that, throuch trickery and intrigue, strip
ped Panama of her birtUright and later left the Panamanian
politiotans gape-mouthed at their own simplicity? What is this
blrthrlcht? John Biesarz sUtes it succinctly: "The sale of
goods and services connected with the isuimian transponauon
"To argue that the Tieaty is immoral would take an inti intimate
mate intimate historical analysis which, obviously, is beyond the scope
of this 6ort of column. To tose interested, an admittedly biased
but provocative argument' of this sort can be. fund in McGea McGea-cney's
cney's McGea-cney's Panama-United States Relations, Panama, 1934, pub-
lished in both English and Spanish by the Sociedad Panamena
de Actfon internacional.
For those who can afford to be open minded and intellec intellectually
tually intellectually .honest, doesn't it seem a bit curious that when Bunau-
. Varills ceremoniously stepped forth to sign the 1903 treaty h
old $ have ranama s seaiy it was emoarrassing. oecreiary
John Bay first offered him a souvenir of his, Lord Byron's ring,
and then tne nay iamuy ring, 10 use as a seai.
. Ha and Bunau-VarL'Ja laughed easily over the incident.
(The Life and Letters of John Hay, New York, 1915, II, p3ie. Re Reminds,
minds, Reminds, one of a "ouick deal." It was.
' And Isn't this curious: from 1904-1934 the United States
paid Panama $250,000 annually for. the entire Canal zone; from
j.vst-1943 me uruusa states increased "Je annuity to ou,uuu,
from 18C3-1942. tlje United States received $480,000 annually as
rant from various real es:ata lonneny owned oy tne new Man Manama
ama Manama Canal Company DeLesseps" employer which were
ceded in Article VIH of the 1903 treaty?
Ft An 1903-1942 the United States received from these lands
fTJSODOO more than she paid for the entire Canal Zone during
this period. (8. Seeger. "The World's Best Business Set UP," The
intwrAmerican, August, ivvj, p.w.
One final nolnt. My auarrel la with the Treaty
riot It Interpretation but the. Treaty as it is. Except for Al
lan's e-earneaaed leaaerdmp m tne aoortive 19Z6 treaty, Pan Panama'
ama' Panama' course, up to 1936. had been a futile and pathetic attempt
to undo the 1903 treaty by arguing its interpretation a course
tuetatett more by pride man practical nara-neaaeanss.
, X say pathetic, for how could a natton of less than a mil million
lion million arrue with the United States of America?
a Sept. 10. 1937. Dr. Eusebio Morateg proposed before the
Eigth, Session of the General Assembly of the 'League of Nations
that the question of sovereignty over the Canal zone be sub'
mitted to arbitration. The United States' flick-of-the-wrist re
action ia the New York Times, Sept. 13, 1927: there was noth-
rag to aroivaiei xnai enaea me matter. (Eaiy, l.o. Tne k.
bublic Of Panama in Wond Affairs. Philadelphia. 1981. d.64).
Alfaro, Harmodio Arias, Remon. They had the right idea.
Revise the 1903 treaty until its harm is undone. Direction of
rev4sion: Recognize Panama's debt to American heroism and
cfiiciency; vm provioe tor some sort or "ouai sovereignty
Is it true that the United States Is kind only to her enemies?
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
' Saturday Aug. 10 Bin Antonio turned on her latest electric
gadget a traffic control that leads', anything in the country.
Pon'tJook for a policeman to direct you watch the signals.
We have the whole town electrically controlled and no more
hand switching. The1 lights are turned on and off by the de-
Tte or iigiu and in low aara spots tney come on later. Inter Interesting
esting Interesting to watch them eome on by themselves and eo off in ths
nwrning. They are still looking for improvements but I can't
bc wnere n car nwac.
The tropical hurricane brought rain to most of the state.
Plckina ud the Russian spies at Mercedes in th. Valley aiiiri
ulte a commotion here, but soon died down. That place U always
uu oi mem Ana a gei-way ior do vi Mexico and Texas.
I bear Panama is getting plenty of rain and then some,
my advice on a change. A dry climate is a help, but no cure.
. My friend Bill Hasklns 4s fighting his arthritis and asked
My idea is he will wind up at Laredo and cut my. supply of clip clippings.
pings. clippings. He sends them so regularly that it keeps me up to date
on Panama. Olad that Crede Calhoun ia showing up in the Mail
Box again. I see Boquete is still on the map and I long for some
f that climate.
j This weekend is the most destructive yet and covers a big
1rt of the world. Automobile accidents was the- leader until
that plane crash in Canada. They are bringing over for burial
.lire San Antonians killed in a collision in California.
' Most of the auto accidents are uncalled for speeding and
trying to pass the other car running at the speed limit permit,
ted. by law and some peopje can't get it in their heads to slow
up In making curves. Mutt of such accidents are by young sports
that shouldn't be permitted to touch a wheel.
Hope by time for next week's letter this heat will let up.
Come to see me on the fifth Sunday in September and I will
show yoa around.
I PANAMERICAN INVESTMENT CO., INC
- Notice of Annual Meeting of Stockholders
; ; Notice is hereby given that the Annual Meeting of the
Stockholders of Panamerican Investment Company, Ine, a
, corporation of the Republic of Panama, will be held on
toe 1st day of September. 1057 at 10 o'clock in the fore
noon at the office of the Corporation, Avenida do Esta Esta-'do,
'do, Esta-'do, Wa. T106, Sao Paulo, Brazil, for the purpose of:
(! Confirming the election of the officers of the corpora corporation
tion corporation for the past year.
' -i. Examination of the Corporation's balance sheet for the
.- the past year and, if found to be in order approval
-"f. Te receive and consider report of the acta of the
. Directors, officers and manarement of the Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation during the past rear and, if found to be in er er-.
. er-. der, to aporova such ets. ' -
; 1 Xleetioa of Directors fcr.the following fiscal year of
'.' 1 the coloration. ,$ -
I-' Te eonsider and act upon soch other business as may
' properly be brought before the meeting.
; Dated: July 27,1957. ., ',
, WOODI W. STATON,
"' ". ' ... iecretary and Treaserer,
By VICTOR RIISEL
BONN, Germany If you folks
back home think that nicu uld M M-icita
icita M-icita Khrushchev believes that the
Russians can now live by black
bread alone and is weary of whip whipping
ping whipping up bombs instead of butter,
you're all alone in this world.
Over here, those who live 12
minutes from Soviet airfields, as
the guided missile flies, expect
sudden atomic attacks and are
digging deep beneath the rocks on
wmch their great cities are built.
From this peaceful (city along
tne it une, ine uerraan govern government,
ment, government, through its Ministry of the
interior.' jias dispatched its en
gineers across Europe : and they
navfc returned with reports tha(
foreign capitals are putting their
living quarters, factories and air airports
ports airports under tfranite from 35 to
125 feet deep. v;Vtp 1
, Word from Stockholm, for ex
ample, is that no permit is giv given
en given tor construction of a new
partment house unieo it is built
above heavily encased basement
bomb ihelters. Jusf about now
the Swedes ere completing six
huge public shelters. .
One, in the heart of Stockholm,
will take 20,000 people in five
minutes. -It shouldn't be a total
loss, the shelter will be used as
an underground garage, 35 to 40
leet under tne city's granite lioor,
earning nionoy ui"VU acmaiiy us
ed tor its original purpose.
The new vogue puts tne giant
plants onucrgrounu put. report tne
German government experts who
have studied these sheuers, they
are completely air conditioned,
air-Miered. skillfully lighted and
even painted in gay,- modern de
cor. Constant year-round tempera
ture is maintained so that theu-
ma tic workers, for example, ore'
fer them to above-ground plants.
There is the famed Bofors plant.
dispersed over 25 miler .above
ground but its sensitive depart
ments and machinery are deep in
the rocks. The internationally-renowned
SKF ballbearing factories
have hundreds of underground
workers under the big city of Go Go-teborg.
teborg. Go-teborg. The huge AFGH Maritime
Company, one of the world's big biggest,
gest, biggest, turns out sea-going stuff a a-bout
bout a-bout 100 feet down.
The German specialists add that
even the Swedish, military men men-are
are men-are taking no chances. Their Air
Force control centers are dug deep
Is So iiroad-ning): Marion .bran-
do, hospitalized ui Parts, com-1
plains acaut the fans who offer
him (a) cakes, (b) sex. (c com
iort, (d) sex, His aunt just tie win
iroir. America to protect mm...
Jtmes Hanson (who nearly mar married
ried married Audrey .Hepburn) and Gordon
White. .London's perennial raeu-a-
under rock. -Jet pUots are quarfn bout-town, are cayortlngon the
ered in roci cabins T Rock : baMars' Riviera, hosting Joan Fontaine.
hha11' B g "She's lots of lunl" ...AddAjMore
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By iEE MORTIMER
Europe Confidential (Or Travel .Rackmil, Uls smart prexy, celeb-. mittee,. Bridges' ItWU pulled out
rauujf Wie oigKesi, mtu- x ueai ovni u mo eivi uu vrei'i aiici wiu
, Half A VGblumri
' (More or less Now and Thin)
by CREDE CALHOUH
The rest of Scandinavia is lust I
as cynical aoout nig Brother Khru Khrushchev.
shchev. Khrushchev. The Norwegians havo just
nnisned an under-rock shelter be.
low Oslo which will hold 6,000
people. The Finns and the Panes
are busy on similar construction,
They, like we German experts,
operate on the grim theory that
there will be little or no warning
time in the future; those five
thousand-mile-an-hour inter con
tinental missiles can sooth over
from the Socialist Fatherland in
just a few minutes.
The Germans were impressed
Dy the faculties available la Swe Swedish
dish Swedish shelters. According to Bans
bchnsppel, one of the top officials
of the Ministry of Interior here,
the Swedes even have water and
electric power stations under
Mr. Schneppel and his colleagu
es arc pushjng a bill. in the parlia
ment to make it mandatory for
each new apartment house, each
new office building and each new
factory to have underground a a-toralc
toralc a-toralc shelters attached, just like
the Swedes. They are asking for
criminal penalties for owners who
construct faulty shelters.
Oorman officials who were
in let Vegas last month to tost
a bomb shelter they have do-
Embarrassing Situations it The hon
eymooning jeu Hunter and vus
ty uartieti were acciuemauy dook
ed into the Savoy Hoteria the ad adjoining
joining adjoining room to Barbara Kush,
She's the ex-Mrs. Hunter! 20-Fox
moved the Hunters intw the Dor Dorchester
chester Dorchester the next day but Barbara
spent a sleeploss-aight. H I wasn't
there. That's what they; tell me,)
More of the Same: Lord Patrick
Seresford, currently Princess
eg'g favorite squire but not' her
sweetheart, confides to mends:.
"The trouble with taking the. Prin
cess out is teat it leaves one -so
little time for riding.' .;. John
Mills, the stateless. Pole who o-
ocrates London's snobbish .Le s
Ambassadeure Club patronized W
Royalty, exroyaity ana pign-cwsa
riff-raft, and Eva Gabor, are an
undisturbed idvll excetit for the
time she love-tapped him on the
poggin-with a champagne bottle.
But Mills, a giant, has taken worse
punishment than that ia the cause
of romance: A year or so ago
(back ia Egypt) somt. dame put
the heel of her shoe in his eye
and be had to have plastic surgery
... Chaolin'a film. "A Kim in New
York." was screened in London.
It's dreary, dull.- badly m a e e.
Chaplin himself comes .out, witn
vised -toll mo that the British 00 nti-Americanisms, putting the
are afso moving fast to create pou i me muuw w .j;ni,
subrranean facilities. They al I his 11-year-uld son, instead. Now
ready have an undoraround el-
ty ready for push-button use far
below Hyde Park.
The authorized caretakers of
this concealed city take the sub
way to Knightsbridge Station be-f
hind 'HucxiPgnam faiace some
where there is a door. Through it
you get to a spirsung staircase.
Three flights down or so is city
complete with power stations, hos
pitals, kitchens, reading rooms.
cinemas, military equipment and
control centers for contact with
all of Englnd and the empire
and even Ireland. It can house
thousauds o men and-will be us used
ed used by the military and the gov government
ernment government eome some serious e-
Germany's experts, whose col
leagues ove at the Redstone Ar
senal a testing sites In HunlsvlUe,
Ala., are helping pa build some
mish.-y powerful intercontinental
bombs, believe that America will
have to go underground, too. The
new bombs csn resch the U. S.
from Arctic and Siberian sites in
few minutes. ? j
Our cities have no rock floors
and we'd have te move everybody
under the Rockies to get them
the kind of shelter the Swedes
and Norwegians give their eitl-
seas, so we ll simply hare te ge
deep rraaer curt and concrete and
disperse where we caa if we are
The word from the Germ a a aas
Scandinavian goverament aad u u-aiee
aiee u-aiee experts should be enough.
they just dca't have any faith in
Khrushchev's sew eggs.
INITIATIS NIW PRORAM
Eisenaewer has set up a bow
program designed te enlist able
young busiaessmefl aad ether
premising persons for careers ia
the federal goverament
He issued as executive order
cresting a special committee te
meet the special needs of the fed federal
eral federal government ia selection, psy
and effective use of top career
civil service workers. Tbe pise
origin aJy was recommended by
the Hoover Commissloa e gov gov-eramci
eramci gov-eramci reorganisation.
Chariot is working en his suto
biography, fcays it will take years
te write and be 300,000 words long.
I could write it in one word:
"Louse,? ( ...;'
Fla'sfr From". Flickerville : Milton
er at the Ha-wyn.' Sold a $20,000,
000 backlog of Universal features
to Screen Gems, ana this lS.pien
ty.tp celebrate. V- , n i
'Hot Nothings From Nowhere
Marion Saunders, the p 1 a t i n a
blonde glamor gal mentioned here
s once wed to a Chinese million,
aire, is doing the East Side spots
with Wick Bjorn, a .former hoofer
and man-shout-towo and one time
husband of Pat Coogan, of Coo-
gan's Bluff and, w Js .no ,wun.
Rickey Nelson, Ozzie and Har.
riet's performer son, Is -teeO'dat-ing
with Pamela Hickman. Her
mama,; writes stories for. "Studio
One."v.v Elvis Presley jrnd .Uncle
Sam's 'khaki ;vitt noi- ineeti until
after Christmas .i Mickey Man
Alive' Mario,, of r the- revamped
Zieeteld Follies; is knocking off
hefty -royalties from the- ihp-top
bra she invented. She's got a 37-22:
S5 deaf.., Bill ODwyer so glad to
see : tire old town again miuireu
Barbara Winterjioim, the pretty
lady lawyer,Ato Ed Wynne's Har Har-wrn
wrn Har-wrn nd the L.W.'s ; Rosemary
Ridgewell to Chez Vito... Call for
Copa cuties this-afternoon at 8,
and Latin' Quarter dittoes ,op
Wednesday (But they don't-make
any tlolis any more -delicious than
the U-H- w oouncy nio jaiuia uv
Bubbly stmon Mewueo.
No Parsdise In The Pacific: No
thing shocked Hawau so mucn
inM'tha rarfmbals ate Cant. -Cook
as Washington's f dismissal".
70-year -old Governo. amuei
der 3U"g; tne omy cniei ecuwv
in th histtrv irf the Territory-with
Hawaiian blood. King,'longtime,
Delegite t( Congress,, ana a -wona
War Ii navC officer, was jappomt'
ed four years- ago-on, the" recqm recqm-mftndation
mftndation recqm-mftndation of Senator.. Taft. He
was nut noted, for strong, standsl
or options untu.ne toie imo
ry Bridges and the, leftwing,. infil infiltration,
tration, infiltration, into, the. TerritoriaJ gov-
ernment. When be backed up ine
of the US. Senate's Jlsstland Com-
: Great Vlite Flrt
Ntw Oriettif Service
"HIBUERA8 .. Aug. U
MORAZAN . ......... .V ......... ; . ... .-. oil Aeg. II
'cibao" : ' 1
'TUBt'ERAS" ,v. .".1 . .'.Sept. 14
Alse Handling Refrigerated sad Cbflled Cargo
New York Service
COMATAGUA" .....Aeg; z
"HEREDIA" i ...Sept.' t
junior" . . w ept,--
TSrRTi Rent. It
TARISMIXA" '....... .......Sept. tt
Weekly silDncs J twehrt psefijtT shins t New
York, New Orleans, Los Aafeles, St Frtndsco
' Settflov '-''V-
tPZCUL R0L7n TRIP PASSEMUER rARE ntOM
CRITTOBAt A.M)0 PALSOA: i
: To Rew Ter aad Retuni iU.'T.''J,.7ttMM'.
-v Te lo Anrcle a4 Saa Pratiefsee anl ..
Retemlnc frin Lot Aareles ......... STTt N
To Seattle e Retera ,. ftS-H
,CRfC8AL 21H ; e PANAMA J-2904
'.This' Is How It Goes: King ve
toed bills designed:, to turn the
Territory over to the ILWU. The
New Deal Democratic majority of
DO to nouses retaliated by refusing
to confirm his cabnei appoint appointments.
ments. appointments. Thea the heat was turned
on in Washington. Taft was dead.
King had no friends there. Ha Hawaii's
waii's Hawaii's "Liberal'' Democratic Del Delegate
egate Delegate rallied the forces the PaK
ace Guard stepped in snd this
venerable Republican Red fight fighter
er fighter got th: boot. (Note; William
F. Quinn, nominated tq succeed
King, as Governor, is also strong.
Jy anti-Commie.. But he's only 38.
The : Liberals" hope he'll be mal malleable.
leable. malleable. But he wont!, Incidentally
he's ; e of King's cabinet appoin appointees
tees appointees -who- ws not confirmed.) -,
. This Is No Gag: Arthur Cohen,
the V I director, and actress Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Hamilton were in a night
club, the other night when .'Bar .'Barbara,
bara, .'Barbara, who is nesrsighied, thought
she recognized a friend, She walk walked
ed walked over to say hello, but discov
ered ft wasn't anyone she knew.
Excusing herself, she said "I'm
sorry, but you're the wrong en t
I vanl."' (I can't understand this
i Can GO On And lm And On:
Joan Collins flew to Reno to rnh
dezwoc with Jack Carter, the- fun-
pv iian,",but "what' happened to
Mollie Ann Bourn?...Deni&. Dar-
cei s ion distance cu!i ( transfer.
reo io swans -Jiam&jtd where she
was aimna wun auoiner) time
from Prince Napoleon Murat.-He
can't be NapJeon, i am.) ..tJm' ..tJm'-taight
taight ..tJm'-taight Manners: Don't stare! (Es
pecially at me.i ... McGuire Sis Sisters
ters Sisters broke all records at .Three
Aivers ciud near Syracuse (well,
aont. tney always) and are en
rouia -io rucaervuie'ior Mime..;
Joanna Barnes, the Phi Betta Kap
recentpckinr disclosure there nWmW'MMK
win Mathews. a former college
prof, make an intelligent due-
some. U didn't know the .Einstejn
theory was that iBteresting.) r
FLOWk-RS, SUK, PEOPLE v I
SPELL TABOGA ISLAND- V
Tbe above is the heading on a Piece about Tabogai Island,
written by my friend John A Menaugh ,' and published 10 tht r
Sunday Chicago Tribune with well over a million readers..
, The piece was illustrated with a picture of a ship in a Ca -'rial-
lock, one of the thousands that are in every newzpaper .of- -flee
in the United Btte. 4 K
"Hie travel editor forgot that ftold him I had some good
Taboga pictures," Menaush writes in explanation.: "That is just
about as close aa newspapers get to anything, anyhow... I wrote
si story tbout deep sea fisllng oft Panama. That probably will
be illustrated with a picture of sarddne fishing off Sardinia.?
X No for the Taboga story; ' l, ; v i'f
' ; Out to the Pacific,, about 12 miles Irom -Panama City, lies
an s;&Jia of beautiful flowers, brilliant sunshine,' and, happy
people it is called Tabosa Island and has been known to white ;
men for more than 400 yeare. ..',;; J.,-
Francisco Pizarro Is said to have camped on the island with -his
fol'owers in 4530 before setting out,to conquer the Incas of
Peru, .' .." i '.,-r 1
During the 'gold rush days of 1849 fortune seekers from tne
east, after crossing the isthmus; tarried on the island as. they
waited for ships to take them to California.. The Panama main mainland
land mainland was unhealthy,- but "aboga was comparatively free oj fever-carrying
mosquitoes. . N
On -the island is the town Of Taboga, with 800 Inhabitants
of all colors from deep brown to pale white.
i They all, live together in harmony. No racial problem ap appears
pears appears to exist there. -, ,
' The town is built upon the side of a hill facing the sea, the
houses ivsing in tiers in the manner of abodes in Madeira, and
the Balearic Islands.
-Around the houses'anrt 'kning the principal street are tropi tropical
cal tropical plants loaded with-flows of almost every color.
The houses in the main are of architecture distinct to Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, tali ceiiinged and alrj,1 with picturesque balconies and, m
soma cuses, iron gated entrances. a
Oyiei this .ail, summer and winter, blazes the tropical sun, ex except
cept except whtn the rainy season brings Its frequent cooling showers. :
- Taooga could not accurately be described as a full fledged
resort although numerous influential families of Panamt, in including
cluding including that of the president, maintain homes: there for- week- -end
vacationing. k '.(
The island is a .favorite spot for picnic erowds from, the
mainland, who enjoy its excellent bathing beachesi Anyone vis visiting
iting visiting .Panama. should find it worthwhile to pass a day or two
or even a week in the little town p,, the island. (
A launch from the niuirdand sakes two trips daily, carry-" -ing
passengers, mail; and provisioiw- 'It docks at a pier provided
with a filoat, landing' which rises a4 falls with the flow and the
ebb of the tide. v. v
People of Taboga seemingly live by the least amount of toll,
although some shrimp fishing is based on the island, and when
the shrimp fleet is In, the, boats roll lazily at anchor, their big
nets drying-in the sun.' sv' i ;
Of all the attractions of the island, the people perhaps art
tbe most interesting-.
Little brown boys and f?lrls mingle happily with white ehil
dren in the school and 50 the street. They are bright and clean
in their schOTunlforms.;. Wv'--'.,;' ""r
Here rio juvenile "delinquency is present to bother, tha town'a
two khaki-clad policemen. i? ei-y.w't .-'i-P"'-i"---
1 Tne mayor; or aicame, 1$ oenor iwtepan vnu; iuu-oioooeo
ffl.1. 1 th. 4.1rl nnlk t inuh-' lav IDTintaiii I
except Spanish. w
ac 41 4aui a a-v r- -r ,.r- t" y i
talning an orderly and clean town. When the writer visited the
island recently ne zouna ine mayor qisturDea oy- wimi at rgaru rgaru-ed
ed rgaru-ed as a crime wave, a small boy had been apprehended at the
stealthy business of scattering garbage. , ; -
The-mayor is the owner of one of the two hotels on the r
land. Hie is the Taboga Hotel, and his brother owns and oper operates
ates operates the other hotel, the Ln Restlnga. .v,
The Chu family also owns the principal store, -where food,
clothing and souvenirs can be purchased. 1 , A
Hie main street of Taboga is about a half mile long., up hUl
and down, but it is not wide enough in most places for two cart
to pass. j ; s t
.' 'This presents no problem, however, as there are -only two
cars in the town of Taboga and by arrangement they 'Beyer are
requhed to pass in opposite directions. -. ; - r. r.-Tebogvia
Tebogvia r.-Tebogvia a charming place for a quiet rest. ;
tstepan Chu; f full'-bloodeL
ble to speak- any; lapguagei
claland believes .In main",
-More of the Same: George Bak Baker,
er, Baker, Jr., of the First National mil millions,
lions, millions, thinks thst Patsy Pulitzer
is a prize'.. Who's that 'Senator
standing in the way of Jimmy Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood bacrground doesn't quali quality
ty quality hira for command. (But Jim.
my- was a greet airman during
World War II)... If (Belgium only
had a restaurant like the swank
Brusselr.here, everyone would go
to Belyium... You'll find out why
die t bl icreen was' invented
when you see Jayne Mansfield in
Wiu success. Spoil, etc.".,'
'. 'L .' v
' I TJon't Know. I'm Merely Ask Ask-big:
big: Ask-big: Is Russ Tsmblyn up in the
sir over-airlines stewardess Bar
bara-Perkiiu Has the Rod Steig-
or rconoilition failed te taker.-
Usn't. Celeste Holm helping John
Ireland lorset those hectio nishte
in. ginmflls with Earths Kitt?;
isn 1 tne Feaing on second Ave.
at Mirror Square, the "swankiest"
of the choir meincriesr You've
got lo wear coat aad tie to gunle
oftop suey .there. (Many of the UN
diplomats who patronise it
wouldn't owe coats snd ties with without
out without eur mocey.) Did yoa ever
resd tbe CorMtKutioa's Sixth A-
meadtneat (This is BO TifU A-
Confessioa of a Cautious Cutis:
A gal who only dees right things
frequenty gets left. -1
QUALITY WITH QUANTITY
SPRLVGFIELD, TJL (UP)
Guess who wss chosen grsnd
ehsmpioa steer at tbe 1 1 1 1 a e s
Stale Fair? A 1 000 pound Hm'S Hm'S-ford
ford Hm'S-ford t aamed -Cbubb.V
hi". K I
' ? A -J ' ' 1
. : V A U T O M AT I C ec 331 V 1 "r
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'ihikSDAY, AUGUST 1$. 1957 ,' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA
I 1 i ' 1 I II), i, i I l' 4. ' 4 T f V 1
ro I L L LI U -n ,.
' ? 1 J
i in ' , , I ,r
IIY NEWSPAPER , mn
Thus and So
' ACROSS 56 Without
r'Like father, Purpose
. liltr i --. 57 Furtive
4 a In the
' J the
; 12 Humorist,
13 Jime, -.
, IS Many are
' called but
" are chosen
It By vote
so Stocks and
4 A of
7 Play on
8 Island in
9 Wash and
11 Russian news
' 21 Science
I "Essays of
2? or the
30 Fourth t t-32
32 t-32 Household
35 Egg dish
40 as a bone
41 Dry, as wine
; 49 CaUed again
i 15 Pencil! and
; To Sop S7
LODZ, Poland, Aug. 15 (UP)
Troops, police and militiamen
hrnk. a three-day gitdown strike
bf streetcar employes today with
ttrong-arm tactics that got trans
portation moving agam m ric
ianoVa second largest city.
The action ended the biggest
strike in postwar Poland since
the Poznan uprising of June, 1956.
It left a feeling of tension and
fear among the inhabitants.
Befort dawn police moved en
mass on the Dambrowski depot,
broke down a fence nd threw out
The first cars started moving
out of the barn at 5 a.m. A !burly
jiflilitiaman Accompanied each
; Troops Hold Depot
Shortly afterward, 100 soldiers
Dressed in dirty fatigues obvious obvious-i
i obvious-i called off maneuvers hurriedly
torinoved into' Dambrowski depot
tid replaced the policemen.
2 The police then moved onto the
ramwayow depot and repeated
ffle process of ousting strikers,
there were reports of some strik-
Ss and women being manhandled
crowds but there was no open
Th atrtetcar svilrm resumed
Sowly but by mid afternoon was
ovldlnf fair service.
Foreign correspondents who
tfied to Question motprmen met
1th snence. When they tried to
get interviews through official
channels, they ran in'o lnteroga-
).MOONB EMERALD OIL, tn addition
n blng such an txtraordinary anti anti-wptie
wptie anti-wptie that it kill germs In last than
i ttma, has such etfectlvt madlcinal
ajtialltiaa that eexema. ringworm, dand dand-rntt.
rntt. dand-rntt. rheumatic akin ailmenls and erup erup-tiena
tiena erup-tiena dlaappcar after a few treatment.
-ror a long time It has been used
with perfect healing of bolla. ibdej ibdej-tm
tm ibdej-tm and sort. MOO.NE EMERALD OIL
1 on aale at all reputable drugatoraa.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA :15 1:25
DIABLO HTS. 7:M
"THE GREAT CARUSO"
"HOLD BACK THE NIGHT"
"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde"
PARAISO :15 7:55
"LOVE ME TENDER"
LA BOCA 7:81
"HORIZONS WEST" and
GIRLS IN THE NIGHT".
iS ANT A CRUZ C:15 :!
CAMP BIERD 6:15 1:51
f FRIENDLY PERSUASION"
V THE STAND AT
Answer to Previous Puxzlt
imiaisio n AlAlolvlgl
' Tie tEne rspiaT
.IA. E 2 P A B BN
T E A" B H T ..
ANELE j P E E R E C
K C I X 5 "T B T 5
17 In the same
42 Fall in drops
44 as you
47 and void
48 The Blue
50 Here (Fr.)
23 Citrus fruit"
words 24 Plateau
26 Leg bone
33 At no time
i a n
s" IT" 7
TTTfi prf TTT
j- -g-, g
I L L Ld
by militia of-
Arrests Believed Few
The atmosphere here became
more strained than at any time
since the 1956 upheaval that put
Wladyslaw Gomulka into Poland's
top Communist party seat last fall,
although, arrests were believed
confined to a few persons reported
to have struck militiamen.
Tonight all but a handful of the
soldiers pulled out of the city
alone with a convoy of armv
trucks rushed in for emergency
The government's decision to an-
point a special commission to in investigate
vestigate investigate the pay situation among
the streetcar workers uncmestion-
ably influenced the strikers' mild
reaction when authorities moved
in this morning.
The commission, consisting of
government and trade union ren
resentatives is due here Friday
ine workers claim thev cannnt
live on their present low salaries.
One worker said after th nl.
aiers broke the strike. "At least
we got something and if the com commission
mission commission which comes here is fair
it must see the wages we are paid
are not enough for one family to
He said he works 264 hours
month for 1,400 zlotys.
"Why, a pair of shoes costs i
most half that," he said.
Aunt Ellen Club
For Fashion Show
Rehearsals are being conduct conducted
ed conducted by Aunt Ellen Club for a
children's fashion show, sched scheduled
uled scheduled to take place In the La Bo Boca
ca Boca theater on Aug. 24.
Several Juvenile models have
been entered, who will display
the latest wear in various cate categories.
gories. categories. An entertaining program will
be rendered In conjunction with
the show, featuring an orchestra.
Proceeds from thhj -spectacle
will go towards financing the
charitable work of the club.
Tickets are being fold by all
TAIPEI, Formosa (UP) Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist China and Jordan have
agreed to establish diplomatic re relations,
lations, relations, it was announced today.
St TODAY !;X
A GREAT ATTRACTION 1
Richard Conte in
"FULL OF LIFE"
I Tomorrow! I
ti ia riRi
Bill Elliot in I
French Pictures! -Prohibited
Plaeeres de Paris
. Also: -ABISMO
1090 ttcs., Colon
Telephones: t-3066 Panama
Today, Thursday, Aug.. 15
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's your Favorite.(re-
quests taxen by phone
5:35 What'a Your F 0 1 1 1
trio BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
7:30 Musician d USA
R:00---Proudly We Hall
8:30 Take It From Her
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan
i n 45 Temolo Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stan
12:00 Sign Off. t
Tomorrow, Friday, Aug. H
:00r-Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone tui 7:00)
7-tnMomlnir salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
: 30 Musical ReveUla
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As J See It
10 ;0O JENNIFER'S JOU R N A I
(Cutex una oaorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re
quests. taken by
phone till 8:30)
11:05 Spins And Ntedles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:05 Luncheon Music.
12:15 M ELACH RINO MUSI
12:30 Musical Travelog
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 Tex Beneke show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 The Vlrelnians
3:00 Hank Snow And Hi
Rainbow Ranch Boys
8:15--S&mmy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's) Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
5:35 What's Your F a v o r 1 1
f: 15 BLUE RIBBON 8PORT8
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
8:30 Your Dancing Party
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report From UJ5,
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Hancock's Half Hour
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
10:30-Call All Forces (BBC)
11:00 Jazs Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
To Colon Sept. 1
A special excursion train of
the Knights of St. John and La
dles Auxiliary .scheduled for
Sunday, Sept. 1 has aroused a
great deal of Interest among
friends of these organizations.
Many persons are already se securing
curing securing their tickets now to be
assured of seating accommoda accommodation.
The committee Is now distrib distributing
uting distributing tickets to key members in
each community to accommo accommodate
date accommodate all prospective excursion excursionists.
ists. excursionists. V
Barefoot Days Are
Over In Portugal
EVORA, Portugal, Aug. 14 UP)
Authorities announced today that
it would he illegal to go barefoot
in the districts of Evora and Port Port-alegre
alegre Port-alegre after Sept. 1. Violators will
face stints or jail, terms up to
Today Encanto .25 .75
Rita Hayworth In
John Derek In
"PRINCE OF PIRATES"
Today IDEAL J20 .70
Pat O'Brien la
LucUle Ball In
- Also: v
' ;- h '.''''' $''-v$S$
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN
i fMiwusuiu.wuinMiioi'W f 2vx -Z- "0
I 1B-52JET BOMBER -"
t JKC135U. . ' V
IfjET TANKER V J-asffCf a"lr ..'r- f
B-47 JET V BOMBER;" vi-s -5 i r-" r"-
.: aaasaeassess dlRmaafr'
I i RC-121 RECONNAISSANCE
! iB-66 JET BOMBER:, c ,F-94C JET INTERCEPTOR! IhEUCOPTErI
" T-37 JET TRAINERl-. wJ riZJftf
. VV:,;S .. 1 J" '. 't,
U IDOl JCI DUIVIDLIVi8 i :V I 1 V
I .. Him. ilWiim in. l....i.,.l
I F-100 SUPERSONIC FIGHTER I jaurtMUNivi
1 '-- flNTERCEPTORL. 1
Herev ata glance, We this ria jot combat and support aircraft of the I Command, Elgin Air Force Base, Fla. The U.S. Air Force is celerat celerat-Air
Air celerat-Air Force, gathered for a group photo at the Air Proving Ground ing its Golden Anniversary this year. ,J
Humphrey Hew Boss
Of national Sleel
PITTSBURGH, Aug. 15 (UP)
Former Treasury Secretary
Georee M. Humphrey today was
elected board chairman of Nation
al Steel Corp.. the nation's fifth
lireest basic steel producer.
Humphrey, who resigned irom
the Eisenhower cabinet last month
succeeded the late Ernest T. Weir
as head 6f National Steel.
Humphrey, with Weir, helped or
ganize the firm in. 1929 and served
as a member of, the board and
chairman of its executive commit
tee until President Eisenhower ap
pointed him secretary of the Tress
ury in 195 : -,-.;
Election of Humphrey as chair
man was the principal order of
business at a meeting of the Na-
tionalSteel board of, directors here
today. He had been slated for the
post since the 81-year-old Weir an
nounced his retirement last April
24.. Weir died in a Philadelphia
hospital June 26.
Following Weir's retirement. Na
tional Steel directors named Presi
dent Thomar ;E. Millsop to sue
mmmA liilii aa xlla vn,t1tfA tttiar
pb.ut dcJiyed election of Humphrey
as chairman until he had severed
t.! .' .... ... ii m
uis couufcuou wun me .treasury
la other busines today. National
directors declared a third quarter
dividend of $1 a share, payable
Sept. 12 to stockholders of record
ony Player Bets
Long Shots; Seeks
To Recover Loot
NEW YORK. Aug. 15 (UP) -A
horse playei bet on a long shot
today. He wrote a letter to police
telling them he thought the $11,200
in crumbly old bills recently found
in a taxicab might be the bundle
he won on the ponies 10 years ago.
The money, has been impounded
by police. If the person who lost it
fails to claim it, the cab driver will
Harold Peteris, the driver, found
the money on the back seat of his
cab last month shortly after Tam Tammany
many Tammany Hall leader Carmine de Sap Sap-io
io Sap-io got out. De Sapio has denied the
money is his.
A man whose name' was with withheld
held withheld by polio wrote today that on
March 25,' 1957, he lost $11,200 he
had won at Hialeah and Gulf
Stream race tracks. The money
was wrapped in a sheet of typing
psper held together with tape, he
said, and : some of the -bills bad
been torn and mended.
The letter writer went on to sy
that he hid his bankroll tn. the
trunk of his car but that when he
went to remove it, all he found
was a big hole in the bottom.
J AAA. O' .-
1 b v r i r: 'M'; TjJ fji ; Q
"Better not show him your driver' license either! That i
. expired last year, tool
""-ifl'Vr V"'"' r')' '-'V''.'i
INDEPENDENT. DAILX NEWSPAPER S
Prospects Fade For Quick Break
In Civil Rights Bill Stalemate
WASHINGTON Aug. 15 (UPW
Prospects for a quick U'eak in the
House stalemate over the Civil
Kights Bill faded today.
Chairman Howara v.. Smith (D
Va.) indicated he will "make no
immediate move to convene his
key Rules Committee to consider
the dispute; between jRepublican
and Democratic civil rights back
ers over handling the bill.
Smith, a t of ; eny Civil
-Rights Bill, could if .he wish
ed delay a committee session
until lata next. week. 5'
He told newsmen he hasn't
d.cic'.id whst to do but was "net
Inclined" to de anything until rl rl-v4
v4 rl-v4 backers- of rights legislation
reach some 'agreement, is
Meanwhile i- some congressmen
felt tfilk of a special session on
foreign aid this fall .might delay
settlement ol.tnecivu ngnis con controversy.
troversy. controversy. '-Ren.
Ren. '-Ren. Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.
Y.) said he will recommend that,
if President Eisenhower calls a
foreign aid session, he include ci civil
vil civil riahts unless an "adequate!'
bill is worked eutbefore Congresf
adjourns. f :4:-'-4:
Vtlnir. leadinr GOP strate
eist jn civil rights, Saw he ana
House Republican leader; Joseph
W. Martin it. aireaay uve ais ais-pn.nprl
pn.nprl ais-pn.nprl the possibility of a special
civil rights session wiin ix".
. "7 ... ; :!iL 1T1
The issue fcefere Tne ruis
Committee Is whether te recom.
mend that ihe House accept the
Democratic of Republican civil
rights plan. Neither' side appar apparently
ently apparently can command enough veto
on the Rules Committee at pr-
n la aat It Bill) thrOUSh.
Smith mcde his position clear
after a meeting with anout su
Southern strategists and after the
badly-split Rules Committee was
banded rival Democratic and Re
publican plans for breaking we
civil rights stalemate.
The Democrats canea ror tiouse
approval of the modified Senate
bill after restricting the jury trial
guarantee to right-to-vote cases.
The Republicans sought to send
the bill to a joint conference com committee
mittee committee in hopes of strengthening
Asked which plan he favored, the
Virginia Democrat replied:
Makes A Point
"I am inclined to I follow he
course most likely to result in no
bill. Am h making myself clear?"
Speaker Sam Rayburn (Tex)
subsequently called on Smith to
hold an early committee meeting
to choo-e between the two plans.
The powerful committee chairman
usually respects Rayburn's re requests
quests requests even though he may dis disagree.
agree. disagree. But hfter his conference with the
Southern congressmen, Smith said
he would not decide whether to
meeting until the two rival
had actually reached him.
This usually takes a day or so.
Referring to a reported 6 to fr
split on the rules groin Smith
said he did not want to call a meet
ing if it would be "futile."
Cites Southern Opposition
Smith, a strong civil rights foe,
said Southerners "don't like the
idea of a civil right bill and the
Northern backers are "trying to
slit our throats." He added that he
was "not inclined to begin sharp sharpening
ening sharpening any knives until they make
up their minds."
The Democratic plan, offered by
Rep. Emanuel Celler (D-N Y),
called on the House to accept the
modified Senate version of the bill
after changing the "jury trial
amendment" to apply only to
Keating said President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower aid Vice President Richard
M. Nixon are "1,000 per cent" be
hind the drive of House GOP lead leaders
ers leaders to "strengthen" the bill.: He
said the. only way to beef up the
bill was to send it to conference
Keitine conferred with Nixon on
the issue last night and again to
day. He declined to comment on
reports that he also met at the
White House last night with some
of Eisenhower's aides.
Democratic civil rights advo
cates contend that sending the leg legislation
islation legislation to a conference committee
would raise the possibility of a
deadlock and kill any chance for
a bill this year. They also argue
that a "strong" conference com
mittee bill would die in the senate.
But Keating said he thought a
conference committee could reach
agreement in a relatively short
- Rules Te Decide
'v It now is up to the Rules Com Committee,,
mittee,, Committee,, which funnels legislation
to' the House floor, to decide
whether the Keating or Celler plan
should be followed. But Chairman
Smith was in no hurry to act.
Other committee members were
preparing to act. on their own if
Smith refused to call a meeting.
But the procedure they must use
would -take time and still offer no
assurance of a vote within the
committee once it did meet.
The 12-jnan committee was .said
to be split 6 to-6 on Celler's plan.
The .four Republican members
want to send the legislation to conference.-
Smith and Rep. William
M. Colmer (D-Miss) want no bill. I
Meantime, Rep. Albert Thomas
(D-Tex), said he believed he has a
plan to enable Congress to strike
1 W J III
::i -i: i":v M ; rfc'i
RF-101 SUPERSONIC RECONNAISSANCE!
n': ;;. t
from the bill a provision which has
been termed a "newspaper gag.'
Provide Prison Terms
The provision; approved with lit
tle controversy by both House and
Senate, would provide fines and
prison sentences for persons who
"release" or "use in public" infor-
matioa obtained by a proposed
new civil rights Commission while
meeting in executive session. ,:
Because the provision was an
proved by both houses in identical
form most members have taken
the view it cannot now be altered,
even though final 'action has not
yet been -taken on a compromise.
However, Thomas said he has
drafted and will drop in the House
hopper at the proper time a "con-
by Hot-.se. and Senate will strike
the provision from the bill prior
to its signature by the President.
He said the House rule that pro
vides lor this unusual procedure
specifies that the amending resolu resolution
tion resolution must be introduced immed immediately
iately immediately after House and Senate have
finished action on the bill and have
dispatched it to the White House.
$75,000 In Shrimp
Was Not Garbage-
NEW YORK, Aug. 15 (UP)
inres garbage collectors were
charged today with taking more
than garbage on their morning
cans at L,eone s Italian restaurant
The trio and a pantryman, were
accused of -stealing $75,000 worth
oi irozen shrimp and olive oil dur during
ing during the last two -years.:
' Detectives working on a tip since
last inursoay oroice up the alleged
four man conspiracy. Thev un
covered packages of frozen shrimp
ana naii-gauon tins oi olive oil
neatly stowed away in a section of
a garoage truck where precautions
had been taken against contamina
Arrested were Edward Gorman.
23; Ramon Sullivan, 45, and Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Mensing, 37, the garbage col collectors,
lectors, collectors, and Sebastian Robotti, 45,
a restaurant pantryman.
Police said the men admitted
taking shrimp and olive oil during
their; regular 5 a.m. collection at
Leone V for a private carting firm.
The three garbage men told police!
tney so:a tne shrimp for 70 cents a
pound and the tins of olive oil for
$5. Leone's pays $1.12 a pound for
shrimp and $9 for half-gallon tins
of olive ou. .. r -'
-THURSDAY, -AUGUST 15, 1957
RESCUE AMPHIBIAN i
F-89D JET INTERCEPTOR
Irked Ingrid Denies
Jenny Ann To Ved
ROME. (UP) Actress
Ingrid Berpmanx today Indig Indignantly
nantly Indignantly denied as "ridiculous", a
French newspaper report that
her daughter Jenny Ann Lind Lind-strom
strom Lind-strom was planning; to marry
Franco Rossellini, nephew of Ih Ih-grid's
grid's Ih-grid's husband Roberto Rosselli Rossellini.
ni. Rossellini. Speaking by telephone from
her Santa Marinellp. beach bun bungalow,
galow, bungalow, north of Rome, Miss
"The report is so ridiculous
that it is not worth a denial."
The Academy Award winner,
who is vacationing at that beacii
resort with .Tenny Ann, daugh daughter
ter daughter by her first husband Swed Swedish
ish Swedish doctor Peter Llndstrom pnd
her son Robertino and twin twin-girls
girls twin-girls of her second marriage to
Rossellini, said:. :x ; ? ;
"Franco is just a member of
our family. He is here with' his
father Renzo, Roberto's brother,
just as my daughter is with me."
St. Peter's Mutual
...... -J J
Slales Hew Contest
- ,- ji; v i
The third annual popularity
contest sponsored bv the St. Pet
er's Mutual Benefit Society 'of
La Boca will get underway,, ac according
cording according to tentative plans, dur during
ing during the first week of next month.
his year, the contest take n
turn from the personal stand standpoint
point standpoint of popularity to thatof
the popularity of national prod products.
ucts. products. The products are Tetfis
chosen representation -. by the
various contestants who wlll'-et
the conclusion' receive valuable
prizes as vet undetermined. The
special efforts, committer of the
society,', under whose direction
the contest will be held, are al already
ready already synchronizing different
phases of attractions which Are
expected to prevail throughout
the contest ?
Keen competition is expected
on polling nights. Interested
members and friends I-are "re "requested
quested "requested to watch daily, papers
for further Information.,--.
: spree publicity '.
;. : ... j...
LONDON TUP) w Directors I of
Fremlin s Brewery are to hive
their own comnanv tie.-' The era-
vat -.'will feature pink elephants
on a dark, backgrounds
U 1 t
I I 1 k
Thursday, aItguSt is. 195T
I 1 I
V r THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
J I f ?," M f
";..' 1 "? I I
-L..'0 , -4 111' i .f i I
' Htm ir3 p.. .-; i
By OSWALD JACOBT .".
.Written for NEA Service
CEIEBRATES BIRTHDAY Celebrating his 83rd Wrthday..
former President Her'oert Hoover .blows out the candles on
his cake In San Francisco. The Cake is a replica of i the Amer American
ican American Lines' SS President Hoover, aboard which the party was
NORTH (Dy v
! 104 . i
No one vulnerable.
North Emct South Weot
14' ' Pass 1 N.T. Pas
2 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Past
Pass,,' Pass 1
Opening lead A 10 r
Marine Brig .Guard
To Face 6 .Charges
At Court Martial
JA6KS0NVILLE, Fla ., ( UP )
Marine CpL Eugene W. usick ot
Wilkes Barre, Pa., charged at
the Naval station brig here on
several counts of brutality, will
be tried by general court martial
The Navy said yesterday the tri
1 wnnlH ho nnpn to thfi nrpss.
Osick was charged with three
separate counts: of striking indi
vidual soldiers with ms. fists, tie
also is chareed with forcing two
prisoner! to fight with each other,
with ordering excessive exercises,
and with failing to report other
acts of. brutality by ms immediate
A Navv board of inquiry ordered
a total of : nine courts martial for
Dng guards alter an investigation
that started last spring when a
former prisoner charged he suffer
d brokea ear drums as a result
of a beating at the hands of a
Capt. S.S. Searcy, chief of staff
tt the commander of Fleet Air
Jacksonville, said rear Adm.
Wendell G. Switzer, commander
of Comfalrjax, will make the final
decision ea r whether the other
three, ,;,, yet uanmed by the
Navy," would have to face the
general : eourt z&? X- JL:'
BTOJV-: LOOK. WHISTLE.
ffhot chould be the order, ot
WHMM st this Mad aian on
hlgbwey at Orebro, Sweden.
sweat stopper is Maj-Britt
eon,, who works as a
Any SMd reader who
rbe tbe Swede irWl
top wNh two Vs" should be
shamed of himself.
Kiifer Fires Info
Rock and Roll Show
ST. LOUIS. (UP) A '"rock and
roll" fan snot into a crowd at a
show v at Kiel Auditorium' last
night and killed one spectator and
wounded twt others.
The killor and a woman com
panion who 'carried the gun in her
purse : remained 1 "ati large ; this
Dead, was Clay G. Phelps, 42,
of a cnest wouna. tiis niece, Mrs.
Rachel Henderson. 26. was shot in
the left foot. Ollie Wickerson. 43.
was shot in the right leg below
the knee. A woman seated nearby,
Mrs. Jean Bowman, 19. suffered
a back injury when Phelps fell
. All involved were Negroes.
Witnesses told police the killer
was arguing with two men across
the aisle- in the upper: right
balcohy ass4,000 persons watched
the "rock ana rou-' snow, suaaen suaaen-ly
ly suaaen-ly he reached into; the purse of a
woman companion drew out the
gun and began firing wildly. Spec Spectators
tators Spectators scattered for cover.
The show resumed a few min minutes
utes minutes later.
COURJ TO ADJOURN
AMERSHAM, England (UP)
Amersham Magistrates Court had
to adjourn this afternoon; he
court clerk, A- Ferguson, got writ writer's
er's writer's cramp.
South won the opening 6pade
lead with his jack and led the
ati nf diamonds. ivEas 1 looked
Hnmmv nvfr r.arefullv and de
cided that the only way to beat
the three no-trump contract
would be to develop a club trick.
Tlie way to develop that club
fHnlr ttrnulri he to lend the suit
and East made the unusual but
correct lead of the club jacK.,, -Dummy'sa
king wpn that trick
and a second diamond Vas
played and won by East's ace.
Now East led the deuce of clubs
and it. did not matter what de
clarer did. He could not shut
out West's Queen of ; clubs', or
East's ace and queen of clubs or
East's ace and queea of hearts.
This was mighty good defense
by East but he had been lucky
n Vila rhnire of oDDonents. North
and South were using the weak
no-trump ana Nortn was unaoio
tn nnen nn nn-trumn as a nor
mal nlaVpr would have. -,
This resulted in gewmg wie
play in the wrong hand. If North
had nr,pnprf with the standard
one no-irump bouwi wuiu imve
raised to three with nine points
nius two tens and three nines.
Fast would probably have
opened the deuce of clubs where
unon it would be all over for the
defense. If East s selected his
rnni-th hRt. hpat. nr diamond he
would have the chance to make
the killing jack of clubs lead
Maybe he wouldhave figured
if nut-, elan hut. it was much eas
ier with the strong hand face up
on tne laoie.
ASKS UNION MEMBERSHIP
rurr-Ann (W Th Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen Mon
Hav fnrmallv unnlipd for member
hin in tha
' The largest of tne r r a 1 1 w a y
brotherhoods asked tor memoer-
.Kin fti- rafaritnHiim of its 210.
000 memben voted for affiliation
by a better than 4-1 vote.
The AFL-CIO Executive Council
which is now meeting in Chicago
Vipi tha anthnritv to admit the
brotherhood to the federation.;
O O OO
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TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY' NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, AUGUST IS, 1951
. ft ,J L. LLAtm mm fim 3-0740 r 3-0741 Mm V:UU m4 W
a If i"r.
1 -i f.
- t ..... A .. .. ..
-, r - -
MIIS. JOHN GIBSON JOHNSON wu efort he r recent marriafe In Virrinia Miss Jennye Alyce
fPECIAL MISSION TO KWRESENT PANAMA
AT INAUGURATION OP DOMI1WCAN PRESIDENT
2 The Special Mission from Panama to the Inauguration
m of the President of the Dominican Republic, General Hector
- B. TrujiUo MoUna, which wiU take place in Ciudad TrujiUo
Z tomorrow, left Panama on Sunday. Heading the delegation
Is Panama Ambassador to Cuba Alberto Boyd.
2 Amtossador Boyd is accompanied by Mrs. Boyd, Mr. and
. Mrs. Alberto Aleman, Mr. and Mrs. Jose Rogelio Arias. Mr.
"- and Mrs. Alberto Vallarino, Jr., and Major and Mrs. Anto
iff ratals Church Seen
! Johnsen-Stevent Wedding
The Fairliogton Methodist
lurch in Alexandria. Virginia,
as the scene recently of the
warrlage of Miss Jennye Alyce
Stephens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
-Kubern Z. Stephens, former resi resi-Hents
Hents resi-Hents of Curundu Heights, now of
Washington, D.C.; to Mr. John
Gibson Johnson, jr., son of Mr.
had Mrs. John G. Johnson of Pa Pa-jama
jama Pa-jama City.
The Reverend R. Beverly Wat Wat-kins
kins Wat-kins offieisted at the double ring
ieremony. Preceeding th wedding
Vn. Lorraine Pipping sang "At
Dawning." and "Because accom
panied by the organist, Mrs. Frank
Smith, who also played "0 Prom Promise
ise Promise Me," Mendelssohn's "Wedding
March" and the "Flower Song"
during the ceremony.
The altar was flanked with white
baskets of glasiolas and carna carnations.
tions. carnations. The pews were adorned
with srailax tied with white satin
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father,. wore a
full length, ice blue gown of chif chiffon
fon chiffon taffeta, trimmed in French
sequins and pearls. Her illusion
HOLD IT, PARDNER
in honor of the visiting students!
Plan Now to Enjoy the Fun!
2 Wonderful Orchestras!
Y v Entertaining Acts!
Prizes for the best costumes!
Z s. Eatresc: 51.49 person
. r -
vei? fell from a pill box headpiece
of ice blue lace which matched
the trimming on the neckline of
the gown. She carried a spray of
white carnations and stepbonotis.
The matron of honor was Mrs
Lois Alexander, sister of the
bridegroom, and Bridesmaids
were Mrs. Beatina Spangler, Miss
Caroline Menninger, and Mis Ar
line Schmidt. All attendants were
attired in dresses of aqua poie de
soie made with a sheath skirt.
fitted bodice and a flowing chiffon
panuei m the back. Their head'
pieces of aqua tulle with sequins
ieu to weir shoulders. Mrs. Alex
ander caried tawny gold roses,
and the bridesmaids carried yel
Flower girls were Misses Cathy
Alexander, niece oi the bride
groom, and Elanie Johnson. Their
dresses were white organdy over
aqua laneia ilea with an aqua
sasn. xney carried white tulle bas
kets with rose petals.
Charles F. Ma see. Jr. was the
bridegroom's best man. Ushers
were u. James Orvis. William
Walker, and Steve Bolen. The ring
bearer. Thomas Woodson, carried
the ringi on a white, heart-shap-
ea piuow. me canaue lighter was
Dee Woodson. Both young men
wore white suits.
Mrs. Stephens, mother of the
bride, wore a mauve pink lace
dress with matching gloves. Her
hat was a lighter pink trimmed
with rhinestones and ahe had a
pink carnation corsage. Mrs. John
son, mouer oi tne groom, was
clad in a blue silk dress, white
hat and gloves, and wore a pink
I A reception was held in the
church social hall, which was dec decorated
orated decorated with baskets of carnations
sad gladiolas. Mr. Julius 0. Fra Fra-iiier
iiier Fra-iiier served the three tiered wed wedding
ding wedding cake. Mrs. Joyce Ki'hrt serv served
ed served coffee, and Mrs. Gertrude Al Alexander
exander Alexander had charge of the guest
i Fcr her going away costume,
the bride wore a beige silk sheath
dress, with panel in the back
and a matching cape. The pan-
; els aad 4he cape were lined in
red ti match figure, ta the dress.
Her hat was a red shell adorned
with a black and beige ornament,
and fctr shoes, bag, and gloves
After a short trip to New York
the couple are residing at ICS Ta Ta-lane
lane Ta-lane Drive, West Hyattsville, Ma-
.ryland. f p.
The bride is a graduate 1 f
George WashJagtoa University la
Washiogtoa,- D.C Mr. Johnson
has one more year at the Univer University
sity University of Maryland.
mm Close Off
Wide Area Around
Porf Of Yledivosfok
WASHINGTON UP) Russia
ias closed the wide area of Peter
'.he Great bav off Vladivostok in
order to screen military activities,
experts said today;.
Vladivostok is the chief Pacific
naval base for the Soviet Union.
Many of Russia's 500 submarines
are reported to be operating out
of it in Pacific waters.
Experts said there are indica indications
tions indications the Russians are building up
their Pacific naval forces head headquartered
quartered headquartered at Vladivostok and are
taking measures to protect the
area from observation.
The United States made public
Tuesday a strong protest to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow against what it called the
'unlawful Soviet action closing the
115-mile wide, 55-mile-long arta- to
navigation by foreign shins and
foreign planes. The Soviet Council
of Ministers on July 20 said So Soviet
viet Soviet permission would have to be
obtained prior to any future sea
air entry into the area.
Pi LUXURY SOAP!
by Myrurf la
MAJA t coretsmg loom er a
delightful beaury treatment o the
complenoos el lovely women
the fragrance sophisticated end
lingering, reflecting all t the
myjtery and excitement of tunny
v:. '.Spam ," t
' ATLANTA (UP) .London's
Lord Mayo' Collum Welch and
Georgia's Gov. .Marvin Griffin
proved themselves ; to be fellow
tailors v under the skin when it
comet to cutting out a budget.
Griffin ) Tuesday welcomed the
Lord Mayor to the Georgia Capital
presented him with cuff links
engraved with the state flag, and
appointed him a member of, the
i"Mivbe you can nut me on the
payroll." Welch said. I :
"Say. you'd fit in fine around
here,'- Griffin replied. "We ; are
very broud of General Oglethorpe
who brought all the debtors, over
here. But, you know, we've had
difficulty balancing the budget
ever since.'' ,
VI think we have about got it
done now." he added. ;-
"Well, how do you s do it?"
Welch sked, v
"You cu( thesuit to fit the
cloth," Grifirn explained.
"And if, the -cloth is too short??
' "Welt,' you just have to make
the suit short." '"" j'"
COPENHAGEN, Au. 15 "(UP)--A
Soviet airliner from Moscow
clipped a mist shrouded power
plant smokestack today while com coming
ing coming in for landing and plunged in into
to into Copenhagen harbor, killing all
23 persons aboard. ;
The dead included five Russian
crew members and 18 passeng
ers. including 11 Russians. Au
thorities said the others were two
Britons believed returning from
the Moscow Youth Festival, three
Germans, one Dane and a ner-
son not yet Identified.
The plane, a twin-engined Ily
shin-14 of the Russian Eroflot Line,
was on regular .service between
Moscow and Copenhagen via Riga
the former Latvian capital on the
Baltic coast, it landed at Kiga
and took off for Copenhagen.
LT. COL. GEORGJk W. CARTER, JR., (left), ex ecutive officer, U.S. Army. Caribbean Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster i -section,? presents work simplification training certificates to four employes of the
Quartermaster section atCorozal in ceremonies held recently at Corozal. They are (left to1
right)! Stanhen QIU, assistant chief,- non-perishable subsistence unit; Carmen Bright,- chief,"
loose Issue section:, Norman Thompson, chief, statistical rt ports and capital funds branch
and A. ,j.; Gasperl,1 Jr., chief,-, non-perishable 'subsistenceiunlt. Bright and Thornton submit'
ted proposals which were installed and reflected a savings of $6000 to the government for the1
first year.: Proposals submitted by Gaspert and Dill are being' studied further, (tj.s. Army Photo)
Israeli Sailor ; I
TEL AVTV. Israel. Aug. 15 (UP)
Egypt today released Raffi
Eylon, the Israeli sailor seized
July 22 from a Danish ship that
went tnraugn the buez canal under
charter to Israel.
Eylon was turned over to "the
U. N. Emergency Force at the
Gaza Strip. UNEF Immediately de
uvered him to Israeli officials who
took him to Beersheba for routine
J. RUIZ ALVAREZ
P. O. Bet 196, Panama
New CUTICURA TALCUU
Acts like Magic
It's :tba softest, finest, most deilfhijullj
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yes, magical C-8 (Hexachlorophene)'
in new Cuticun Talcum keeps the skin
fresh, and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every
one. Buy Cutfcura Talcum today.
Jnsto Arosemena Ave. Corner at 14th Street.
We are proud to announce the arrival of a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful collection of dresses, sweaters and coats in
wool and in linen of the famous Italian house of
This collection "features both classic and novelty
styles, and has been prepared for the Boutique.
- It Is the latest. feature of Lulsa Cpanofli
LUISA 8PAQNOLX garments are renowned for
their smartness In style, their accurate fitting and
' for their variety and beauty of colors.
Pans '-" Actor Errol Flynn hero
oi some oi Hollywood's most dash
ing stories, expressing extreme
willingness o testify at the
criminal' libel trial of Confidential
Magazine in Loss Angeles;
1'WJiy can't I be heard when the
others. are ceing so. coyy
NEW YORK EvangeUst Billy
'fWe are wrestling with the
giants of the hydrogen bomb, of
guided missiles capable' of. wiping
out New York in a few minutes.
We are facing the .giant of racial
strife 'and tension, wrestling with
it m tne naiisr oi congress as well
as in the hearts of men."
WASHINGTON Under Sec
retaty of State Christian Herter,
warning American delegates tc
the Moscow Youth Festival against
the Jilueion thattbey will .be do,
ing a service by goihg to China
and presenting atttAmerieaa point
"Ths Communist Chinese autoo
rities intend, to use each delegate
wnereever possible to suDvert tne
loreign policy and tne Dest inter interests
ests interests of the United States, of which
you ar a citizen."
GAI.FSBUR Gr III. A salesman,
for used car dealer Henry Brown,
whose competitors are urging cus-
while Brown recuperates Is a lo
cal hospital from a heart attack:
"The boss is real hippy. He
thinks it's real nice of the fellows.'
( w S
I ( M .
, .t.-Vt tjjl- -v 3 1 s ' '',' ,- f ''!'
S;ip:i&:;i!S:;ffe "i ' -.!!. v
, At"AJ-wi V. ;::::...:,
'-.'ut,'-, f; '' ; "i
r.rl nrM Slkin Pll F"Rn Mir Martin. 4. nlivt in a
wheat truck and watches anothef load of grain shower down
from the combine. Rose Mary doesnt know it, but her imi imitation
tation imitation "sand pile" is worth hundreds of dollars to her parents,
Mr. and Mr Michael Martin, who farm hear Sauna, Kan.
to keep ;
your children healthy
.the best milk!
There's np bettet food for
growing youngsters than
pur safe Kum mills, Knu
milk is so nourishing ... so
good for building strong;
muscles, bones and teeth.
iJemewioer your children '
need healthful KLIH milk
every day. Give them the y
fresh-tasting milk they love
-dependable Eui( milkl
i '.-. j. ...
i : 1
I Take 4 HrttnnnO I vhawn
f eftwtMk.. t MM u
n Ciin ,n,
I pm COMTBLMt
IYI Uaweaa lake
'pi i CMtnue
CIA. CYXhOS, t. A.
(CONTrxCZD ON PAGE S
i' i, i j" 7
Social and KJlherwi&e ;
Mrnfrniti- fiinr iMtiifiiliriiiffniflfifrfin-tvviiiiifiiiWil-ifriifliTrfflTi" irY
To Cement Plans ;
For New.Buildinq ;
BLUCHO,is his (nick) Name
Mr and Mrs. Niskanen.,
Returning Saturday 1
Mr. and Mm. Rafael Edwin Ni-
shanen will return to the CaDal
Zotit : Satcrdsy morning by Bran
iff Airlines, after a two-week hon
eymoon spent in Miami and a
round 'he state of Florida, and
one i week in Nassau in the Paha
mi Islands. 1
'VMrs..' Niskanen is the former
Miss Esther Reynolds, whose wed
tiinn took place Aug. 2J
' Toe young cou Jie will make
their home in Curundu.
Hava Card Party
' The Ealboa. Assembly No.J Or Order
der Order of the Rainbow for Girls, will
hold card party tomorrow night
at 1 at the Scottish Rite Temple
in Batooa. ,
There will' be table prizes and
door prize, and a refreshments
will he served.- l- 4
Tickets are 50 cents per person,
nd may be obtained from the
Rainbow girls or purchased at the
Ltgiori Sponsor ... ,1 :
Labor Day Barbecta ,
The Society ; of The Forty and
Eight of the ?; American Lfcgion
will sponsor a Labor, Day barbe barbecue
cue barbecue on Sept.. 2. at -the NFFE
Lodge o the Chiva Chiva Trail.
iTime will be 1 o'clock. :
' Thew will be games, fun, eats
and drinks. Tickets will be $1 for
adults and 50 cents for children
over six. Everyone is invited to
AMerican Legion Pott No. 1
To Hold Dance Friday
' There will be a dance Friday
night from: 8 to 12 at the Ameri American
can American Legion, Club in Fort Amador,
Scotty anc His Cotton Pickers
will be featured. This will .be a
free dancti sponsored by the A A-mericon
mericon A-mericon Legion Post No. 1.
AlbrooK NCO Wives
Hava MontlvSv Coffta. m
; The monthly Aloha coffee of the
Allrook N,U Wives' uud was
e!d iHs-t Saturday morning at the
iNCO Ctbb. Honorees for ,ihe oc
casion werv Mrs., Barbara Hurr,
. iWife ot the Commanding officer of
..It' ... T7I! .1. .1 I
iaidtqok rieiu ana Honorary pres president
ident president of the NCO Wives Club.
land Mrs.' Jtfleen Siemens, : club
member ..who is -: departing this
- "''''Y.,::,-v; ;
Mrs. Lawrence Adlar
Has- States Vlritors "'-i'
Mrs.:t LSwi-ence Adler of Pana
ma ha 'had as her euest two COU'
Wes from California. Mr.' and
Mrs. Lvaan Taylor of 5 Glendale,
land Mr-s. and Mrs, Henry Kings-
land pf Rosemead. Mesdames Tay Tay-jlor
jlor Tay-jlor and KJngsland plan to remain
in Panama another week, while
Spzr&msn Sees TVA
In Greal Jeopardy
y Recent Death
. WASHINGTON, Aug. 15, (UP) (UP)-Ben;
Ben; (UP)-Ben; John ;J. Sparkman said today
the recent, death of Dr. Raymond
R. Paty, a Tennessee- YUey Au Authority
thority Authority director, puts the future of
ITVA fill ;the greatest jeopardy it
has faced in it shistory."
The Alabama Democrat laid
iPat '-had "always let the interests
of the people in the TVA- area
guide him in carrying out his re responsibilities."
sponsibilities." responsibilities." 1
Sparkman pointed out that Paty's
'death leaves only one member of
jthe three-man TVA board Herbert,
ID. Vogel. '" : i
. A 1 second nominee, Arnold B.
.Tones, is awaiting action by the
Senate Public Works Committee.
, Sparkman said it would be "only
fair" fori President Eisenhower to
name another Democrat to suc succeed
ceed succeed Paty and "one who is fa-!
(miliar with and In sympathy with
she purpose of TVA as spelled out
da the law...in order that the board
may have some semblance of bi bipartisanship
partisanship bipartisanship in Sis operation."
I Sparkman said a continuation of
P'the eurrent trend of anti-TVA ap appointments
pointments appointments could very well nullify
una of the great blessings of this
Iceatury, the provision of low cost
mower to approximately aix mil mil-Dion
Dion mil-Dion people in this predominantly
rural area." f :
! Vogel was a brigadier general in
.the Army engineers when he was
appointed. Jones was assistant di director
rector director of the budget. Neither; is
from the TVA" area.
P.lv m fnrMtf inlv.r.lHr fmil.
.dent end a native of Tennessee,
idied. last week at Knozvilla from
a heart attack, ; ;
I- :. V -,';".v
the two men returned in the
Mates today. During their visit
here they all enjoyed a weekend
at El VallP.,
Mrs.' Dorothy Hamlin of Diablo
enierxai!'.e.i 'Mrs. Adler and her
guests at a dinner at the Sky Chef
oh Tuesday evening.
Nephew Visits '. : ',. 1 Si
Mr. and Mrs. Evarson
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Fu-rcnn
of BatliOa have an their auptt lri
. . .. r- i
wie remainder ot tne summer va
cation their nephew. John C; Wat
son, on of lormer Zonians Mi.
and Mrs. John S. Watson; The
Watsons now reside in West Palm
.'John and hi hmih n
Sctiva.in Utlln Ij.nJim Kosohall
m the Canal Zone in oast years,
and this summer Roy is playing
with the Florida All Star Pony
Rav.. And Mr. mn
Th Rev Ocrar W nlcoii M tk
Balboa 'Union Church, Mrs. Olsen,
ana ineir caugnter Lenore are
returning fo the Zone today after
Cape Cod, M3achuscttta
Mr; K Warns Wesl
To Upifu Germany
v MOSCOW. An. J5 fUP) -Soviet
Communist leader Nikita S. Khrii Khrii-chev
chev Khrii-chev wornrd W. Germany veter veter-dav
dav veter-dav it wopld face th eomhinrd
mHht of the Warsmw Pact force
if it ."'oses t hea jmd rs to
use fort' to re-unify Gr7n.ny.
Kh""sbehv teliverM thp warn
ing in a s" welcome home" rl!r
at Lenfn Wa'lium here nilv a few
hnurs iftei" hn nhmuil fram i
East Cfifism toi"- that "siulted
in a part strenrtheninjr He be
tween fhp Momw and East Ger
man government. '
CObver in Fist Perlin sm'rf
Khrushhpv's visit left divided
Germany more split tbn when he
arrived ,t.nrt AnnmmA mil hniu b.t
.... -.-jh I'V'V UJ11
Germany; would be re-unlfied in
wit near future.)
Khrmhrhpv tnM th
rally that West German Chancel Chancel-lor
lor Chancel-lor Konrad. Adenauer "hopes to
solve the German Question from I
a position of atrntli. ... I
"R'l' Jiirh nnliov ( ..k
.J U BMW.M..- ....
Soviet lender warned. ,
tarists lose their beads, and risk
solving uie uerman question by
force of .arms; they 'would have
to reckon not nnlv !fk k
... "ini WW
man? democratic republic fcur also
ii me eounxne wmcn signed
the .Warsaw treaty., ; ,f.
fThe eicrht-nafinn Wo
&I1 flhlmt FtirAMkin : rAmmienU
paw, inciuaes Kussia
ana seven Soviet satellite nations.
East Germany formalin ininarf h.
pact last year); t
Khrusnchev and soviet: Deputy
Premier Anastas Mikoyaq flew
back to M nimv fmm th.ii i.m.b
day East German visit in a TU104
?et iirlinnr and droye immediately
to Lemn Stadium. .1-.-.: -rn
bet for Saturday
Ing Club will hold its annual an anniversary
niversary anniversary dance Saturday night
at the Casino Tia ni u.- in
San Francisco da la Caleta.
: Music Tor the semi-formal an anniversary
niversary anniversary dance will be played
bv Jabao Jarvia ini Vil. Onnnn.
mica orchestra from 9 p.m, to S
A kookesman for the iuf aa.M
a number of surprises are In
stora for those who attend the
I ; i
fe: i:!.: ;S'S!S'::'f i..'.1? ; i '.- '" 1 ":,,!'5!5s'Si!rf
i m i ;i:r:i "',Hfe -
- 1 , -
' : :: ''' ' v - '' W :: W: ': ?
i s. ill
" CHlHSlIAN FRIENDSHIP at home and abroad was one of the
imain topics studies this yew at the Balboa Union Church va vacation
cation vacation cchool, three youngsters from: which are shown above:
left to tight, David Vosbwgh, Brian Brown, and Julia Murphy.
Parents and friends are invited to the school's open house to to-!.
!. to-!. ; night at 6:49 o'clock
Registration For Dance Classes
Teenagers & Pre-Teens
. Pacific Sid Sat.,. Septembar 14tK
9 to 11:30 a.m. Balboa Y'
Atlantic Sid Tuet., September 17th,
. i S:30 to 5:30 p.m Cristobal 'Y
! Bet-Inners Inter, ti Advan. Crs. In
Rock N Roll Bop Dig Jitterbug, with Flips ft
Lifts Walts Foxtrot Turkey Trot Tamborito
Calypso Cha Cha Cha La Varsouvinna Ballroom
r etiquette, and all party games and dances.
HA&NFfT A DUNN
"SPECIAL" 24V Hour Lessons $10.00
-. 1 Balboa J-4239.
The Only Siore Of lb Kind In Panama
, J V OFFERS : : '
Full Price Down
Ppubl,Sd Avitht8prjnf -. ;
:ahj': MittrHi::'' . 29.00 1.00
Modern Mahogany -Dining
' Room SuitM. 69.00 7.00
" Mahogany 'Wardrobei ...... 19.00 5.00
: China Closts 15.00 5.00
7 pc. Living Room St ....... 49.00 5.00
. Vanlti With Large Mirroi' 45.00 5.00
- Folding Aluminum Chairs 9.50 v
Bd Spring 12.50
-Mahogany Chair 'i ....... from 1.50
;30'';jCotV,:..:...V. .. ...... 7.50 : ;
Krtchon ; Cabinet ............ 45.00
itfmr ormm bargains in new and
USED FURUITURE CASH or CREDIT
HX HOUSEHOLD EXCHAI.'GE
41 Auto Row w1TU.: J-49113-7348
Ideas aetrmea Bwt Was level Etc
aekaea aas mm hti
a Ml It af stltt aal
kia awtiAM. fau as aftsenL tssl
- V P -III
ANtSti STERLING JEWELRY
. J r,- ; .' '
NEW STAINLESS FLAT & HOLLQW-W ARE
V DANISH ORNAMENTAL ENAMEL-WARE
NEW-PATTERNS IN DANISH &
p"-'i'"t' -w'-uvT i-r-r '.;: t I'-r i".' ..M ?
BACCARAT CRYSTAL CENTER PIECES
BESWICK HORSES & ANIMALS
CONTINENTAL' &S ENGLISH" CERAMICS;
PANAMA CAMPO ALECRE -COLON
. (in front of Hotel CI Panama)
, t i r
An encouraging step forward
in the fraternal world was made
Monday when a representative
gathering of shepherds and
their friends assembled at 8th
Street, Rio Abajo. for the 'pur
pose of consecration of the npot
to erect a shepherd's lodge hail
"Several lodges of i the ; unUf
after i lone and : careful study
on tne nousing problem that
confronts them, have concluded,
that the only solution for their
future operation Is to Build,
therefore making a firm foun foundation
dation foundation for the Juveniles of today,
who will te the adults of future
The service was conducted by
Rev, E. 'A. Alphonse of the Pan
ama Methodist Church.
Siamese; Twin Boys
Separated At Birth
' CAMAIORE. Italy. Aug. 15 (UP)
An Italian doctor separated Sia Siamese
mese Siamese twin boys in a sureical Der
ation immediately after they were
born here yesterday to a 42-year-old
woman, it was disclosed today.
Dr. G. Pnrdinl, who performed
the operation, described the opera operation
tion operation as successful. He said the
mother Mrs. Otfea Cherardi, and
the boys were doing well.
The babier. were united by their
chests and hid a single umbilical
cord, but were otherwise normal,
the doctor saw. y
There" are scores of f 'touchy"
subjects around these' days. Con Consider
sider Consider them before you speak.
! And consider your listener's
(if anyone here doesn't know Lucho) ; J 1
' If you don't, you should Ipse no time in dropping into our
UCU)CllliUi ouiiuay muiiui Uitlicc. msu. iuwu cuim tuwi
Conjunto now play one night weekly In the, Bella Vistajj
Room, where you can enjoy an evening of dancing
1 Lucho's toe-tapping tunes. ; jj
If you know his music, you'll be glad we reminded you : J
; about that, Lucho night. i jm
This" week It Is tomorrow night FRIDAY.
, Enjoy yourself
It's cheaper than you think at..
A Klrkcbr Hotel
- Panama Colon
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5-Foot Wooden Ladders
Regular 9.95 4,88
Available in and 10 foot.
100 Nylon 16-Inch -f
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,44 Regular 3.98 3.44
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tOCOX Mlw At. T.L 11JI
1 m. to 1? t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER -"
THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1957
Chica go Cuts Yankees'
GZ Teeners Beat Gastonia 2-0
To Ad van ce ToTo urney Finals
Lead While Braves Open
JLontendeE: In ; ApLo-
i i ) , r (( t 1 if B l t ' ' i
I ;: r;jjr" S:;-? wk)
l mi mil I i Til I II"-ipt'l
THE OFFICERS WIVES' CLUB Bowling League climaxed 14 weeks of play with the Presenta Presentation
tion Presentation of awards last Friday at the Albrook Officers' Club. Mrs. Truman H. Landon (right) is
hown making the individual award presentations. Left to right: Edna Dales, high average
an high series; Elaine Boyce, high game wit h handicap; Helen Witham, high series with
handicap; Devonn Hum, most Improved game; and Georgia DeSonla, high game.
Eyents For Canal
The event of the annual Canal
Zone A.A.U. Junior Olympics
Swimming Meet to be held at the
Gamboa swimming pool nave Dee"
announced by G. C. Lockridge, di director
rector director of physical education and
athletics. Boys and girls may get
their entry blanks from the Gat Gat-itnC
itnC Gat-itnC Balooa, or Garaboa swim-
nTfig pools. ......
.1 Ibei events will be divided into
Jotir gge groups: midget, 10 and
under: junior, 11 and 12; interme intermediate,
diate, intermediate, 13 and 14, and senior, 15
!' Participants must swim in their
Respective age brackets with the
wxception of relays.
K' The best local times made will
fee, forwarded to the National A.
AiU.' through the Metropolitan As-
'gives you a new
2 tire guarantee
; ; Don't take Chances
. .a tire can
V save your life!
I; USE OUR
vBUY ON OUR
If I PC $
JJ LA SAFETY
f I COST
sociation in New York, and will
be listed, and compared with re results
sults results from other Junior Olympic
swimroina meets. Then the Nation
al A.A.U. age group champions!
as determined irom r.ne laomaiea
National results will be awarded
official nation emblems of a stan standard
dard standard design as adopted by the
The events for the Canal Zone
meet will he as follows;
Ag: 10 and Mdr
25 yd. Free Style, 25 yd. Breast
Stroke, 25 yd. Butterfly, 25 yd.
Baclc Stroke, 100 yd. Medley Re Relay,
lay, Relay, 100xyd.s Free Style Relay and
1 meter Diving 3 dives.
Why Don't They Have An
Open Tennis Tournament?
By VINCENT RICHARDS
Formor Tennis Star
Written for the United Pros
NEW YORK (UP) Why don't
they have an open tennis tourna
(Basod on 300 official at bats)
P and C G AB R H Pet.
Aaron, Mil. 109 444 89 148 .333
Musial, St. L. Ill 432 67 142 .329
Groat. Pitt. 86 347 41 114 .329
Robinson, Cinci. 108 440 77 144 .327
Mays, N.Y. 113 428 82 140 .327
Fondv, Pitt. 93 356 43 113 .317
Schoendienst. M 109 468 65 147 .314
Moryn. Chi. 106 397 55 123 .310
Cimoli, Bkn. 101 374 60 115 .307
Hodges. Bkn. 109 418 64 127 .304
Williams, iBosi 106 351 78 137
112 374 100 143
1121 440 77 141
Boyd, BaL 107 362
Woodling. Cle. 97 306
Minoso, Chi. Ill 414
Dobv, Chi. 89 314
McDougald NY 103 395
Malzone, Bos. Ill 459
Skowron, N.Y. 100 370
57 116 .320
52 97 .317
69 127 .307
45 96 .306
72 120 .304
54 138 .301
50 111 .300
Williams, Red Sox
RUNS BATTED IN
Aaron, Braves 88
MusiaL Cards 87
Crowe, Redlegs 77
Mays, Giants 74
Ennis, Cards 69
Hodges, Dodgers 69
Sievers, Senators 81
Wertz, Indians 78
Skowroa, Yanks 74
Williams. Red Sox 72
Jeuea, Red Sox 72
(Botoor on 11 doc i uons)
Schmidt, Cards 18 1 .90S
Narleski, Indians 2 .811
Donovan, White Sox 13 3 .813
SairfOTd, Phils , 15 4 .789
Booaing, Tigers 14 4 .778
Asu: 11 and 12
50 and 100 yard Free Style, 50
yd. Breast Stroke, 50 yd, Butter Butterfly.
fly. Butterfly. 50 vd. Back Stroke, 200 yd.
Free Style Kelay, 200 yd. Medley
Relay and 1 meter Diving 5
Intermediate Division Division-Ago:
Ago: Division-Ago: 13 and 14
50, 100, and 200 yard Free Style,
100 yd. Back (Stroke, 200 yd.
Breast Stroke, 100 yd. Butterfly,
200 yd. Individual Medley, 200 yd.
Medley Relay, 200 yd. Free Style
Relay, and 3 meter Diving 8
One hears this question on all
sides of the court from Forest
Hills to Wimbledon.
I was thinking about this re recently
cently recently as I sat in a box at Forest
Hills watching the Tournament of
Champions put on by Jack Kra
mer asa promoter.
We saw in this tournament such
players as Pancho Gonzales, Pan
cho Setfura Ken Rosewall, Frank
Sedgman. Dinny Fails, Jack Kra
mer, and L?w Hoad the new
bonus baby of professional tennis
We witnessed an astounding
sight. Hoaa, acknowledged the
No. 1 amateur champion of the
world, was able to win but two
single matches against these pro professionals
fessionals professionals during the 10 days of
This happened only six days aft'
er Lew won the 'so-called world's
amateur championship at Wimble
don, where he had beaten Ashley
Cooper in the final round in
Hoad's performance at Forest
wills, ana subsequently in tne pro
fessional tournament held last
week at the Los Angeles Tennis
Club, where he faile j to win a sin singles
gles singles match, indicates clearly how
low the standard of play has be become
come become in amateur tennis around
There is orly one answer to the
whole subject, in my opinion, and
that is an open tennis tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. During the past 40 years, it baa
been my good fortune to be con connected
nected connected intimately with both golf
and tennis in this country and
there is no good reason in my
mind why tennis could not be put
on the same basis as golf in the
Golf, I might add, is the best
run-sport ib this country.
In the goll game, we have the
amateur and the professional play playing
ing playing side by side the year 'round
and doing it by their .own choice.
This in itself eliminates all sham
amateurism now connected With
the game of tennis.
Group Suoponda Star
I read with- amusement the oth other
er other day a headline in the papers
"The United States Lawn Teanis
Association suspends Stewart in indefinitely."
definitely." indefinitely." It seems- Hugh Stewart, of Pasa Pasadena,
dena, Pasadena, Calif., the United States
11th ranking, player, has bee ever
in Europe ooing nothing but play
ing la teams tourna men ta. This,
of course, violates the rules of the
tennis association, so Harold Lo-
Bair, chaincaa of the intematio-
al committee, suspended turn. I
quote Mr. LeBsir. -,-...
"'Stewart has been vtoIaUng our
policies for the psst two years or
so but most ti the time ehas
made excuses so we ott him off.
This time be has gone too far io
regsrd to our instructions.'
What a farce and what a laugh
this whole situation, is te anyone
connected with the game.
By FRED DOWN;
' NEW YORK, Aug. 15 (UP) The Milwaukee
Braves have turned the National League race into
a Cakewalk but those stubborn Chicago White Sox
are' still convinced they can make the New York
Yankees walk the plank in the American League,
The amazing Braves made it
nine straight victories and balloon
ed their lead to 7M games. They
have now won 15 of their last 16
games, and 23 of their" last. 28 in
an "au-out anve wars leit weir
rivals all out in the cold.i
The White Sox. were supposed
to be about ready for a knockout
blow by now, but they're acting
very much like a contender. They
wnipped the Ceveland Indians,
8-3. last night to give them six
Wins in their last eight games and
cut the Yankees', first-place lead
to 4Vn games.
Both the Braves and White
Sox are combining the unboata
bio elements solid ..'pitching
backed by devastating hitting.
The Braves have avaragpd 9.2
runs a game in their nine-game
winning streak while the White
Sex havo averaged seven runs
a game In thair last 10.
A pan of "hot pitchers" did
their share, Bob Buhl gaining his
seventh straight victory and 16th
of the season for the Biaves and
Dick Donovan chalkingup his fifth
in a row ancf 13th of h:-. year for
the White Sox. It was the Braves'
13th victory in 15 games with the
Redlegs and the .White Sox eighth
in a row over the collapsing In Indians.
dians. Indians. i
Thea Braves wrapped up the, tri triumph"
umph" triumph" with an eight-run ninth-inning
rath- marked by Wes Cov
ington's Tai)d slam, homer and
relief pitcher Don McMahoa's
three-run double. Johnny Logan
had' homered earlier for the
Braves while solo homers by Joe
Taylor. Gus Bell and George
Crowe accounted for all three Cin
cinnati runs. Brooks, Lawrence,
winless since July 21, suffered his
fifth defeat in succesion and 10th
of the campaign.
Donovan, who scattered nine
hits, contributed a homer to the
White Sox' 14-hit attack which al
so included round-trippers by Min
nie Minoso and Jim Rivera. Lar
ry DoDy Had three nits lor tne
Sox and Luis Aparicio, Minoso
and Earl Torgeson two each to
help hand Early Wynn his 13th
The Chicago Cubs handed the
St. Louis Cardinals their eighth
consecutive loss. 3-1, the Brook
lyn Dodgers shaded the New York
Giants, 7 and the Pittsburgh PI PI-rttes
rttes PI-rttes dumped the Philadelphia
Phillies, 30-3, in other NX. games.
The Boston Red Sox beat the Yan Yan-kess,
kess, Yan-kess, 6-4, the Baltimore Orioles de defeated
feated defeated the Washington Senators
4-2, and the, Detroit Tigers wallop walloped
ed walloped the Kansas City Athletics, 7-4,
in other A.L. games.
Dick brott hurled a six hitter
and struck out six to gain his lltn
win lor the Cubs, who made it
two in a row over the cardinals,
Walt Moryn and Ernie Banks hit
I Loaguo American Loaguo
W L Pet. GB Teams W L Pet. GB
70 42 .625 New York 73 39 .652
62 49 .559 7tt Chicago 68 43 .613 4tt
63 50 .558 714 Boston 61 51 .545 13
61 51 .545 9 Baltimore 55 56 .495 17V4
59 53 .527 11 Detroit 55 57 .491 18
51 63 .447 20 Cleveland 53 61 .469 201
41 69 .371 28 Kansas City 42 71 .372 32V4
41 71 .368 29 Washington 42 72 .368 32
Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N)
Brooklvn at New York w
St. Louis at Chics go
Only games scheduled.
200 011 3007 14
010 000 5006
(8-1), Roebuck and
Crone (5-7). Constable, Grisom
St. Louis 000 000 0011 6 t
Chicaeo 000 002 10X 3 8
Misell (41), Muffett and Land-
Drott (11 1), and Neemaa.
Pittsburgh 310 400 020-10 17 2
Philadelphia 012 000 000-4 10 4
Law CM) and Foilea.
' Simmens (1-1), Heam, Meyer,
Morehead, Miller, Farrell and Le
Milwaukee 102 002 008-11 U 1
Cineinniti O00 200 010-4 S 1
Buhl (114), McMaboa a ad Rice.
Laurenpe (1-10), Gross, Hipp Hipp-stein,
stein, Hipp-stein, Acker and Bailey. r
back to-hack homers in the sixth
inning tor Chicago.
Elmer Valo and Don Zimmer
enabled the Dodgers to break a
three -game losing skein, Roebuck
entered the game after i the Gi
ants routed Danny McDevitt With
a five-run seventh inning upris uprising.
ing. uprising. Willie Mays' hitting streak
ended at 19 games.
Vein Law breezed to his ninth
win as the Pirates took advantage
of tour Philadelphia errors to
score seven unearned runs. Gene
Freesc had four hits and Rober
to Clemente and Bill Mazeroski
three each to spark the Pirates
17-hit attack.. Curt Simmons lost
his eighth decision for Philadel
Tod Williams knocked in throe
runs with his 31st homer and
single and raised his average to
.390 to hlpsTom Brewer win
his 14th game. Whltoy Ford, ka
yosd ip the second inning, lost
his fourth game and Mickey
Mantle had only one hit ter Now
York and saw his average drop
George Zuver'mk, making his
45th relief appearance, halted a
Washington rally in the eighth in
ning and preserved Hal Brown's
fifth win. Gus Triandos and
Brooks Robinson homered for the
Orioles v hi dealt the Senators
their wth loss m succession.
Al Kaline smacked his 13th horn.
er and two sinsles to lead a 15'
hit Tiger attack that brought
Frank Larv his first win since
June 15 and his fifth of the year.
Ralnh Terry, the ex Yankee,
was kavoed in 5 2-3 innings and
dropped his seventh decision.
MIAMI BEACH (UP) A cut eye
today postponed Willie Pastrano's
Scheduled second ugni wun noy
Harria but efforts were being
made to reset the bout for Sept.
The Aug. 20 fight between the
two heavyweights was postponed
after Pastrano cut his eye spar
rine with Jimmy Beacham. The
cut reauired three stitches.
Promoter Chris Dundee said he
hones the bout can be reset for
Sept. 10 here. He said be called
Beonv Kine. Harris' manager in
Houston, and "he said he would
visit his fighter tonight and talk
over a Sept. 10 date."
Harris, from Cut and Short,
Tex., won a decision over the
highly regarded Pastrano June 11
and rasuano naa
been training hard for the August
New York at (Boston
Chicago at Cleveland
Detroit at Kansas City
Only games scheduled
New York 000 010 2014 15
Boston 140 001 OOx 6 6 1
Ford (7-4L Larsen and Berra
Brewer (14-9). Fornieles and
Chicago 023 300 000-8 14 2
Cleveland 002 000 0018 2
Donovan (134) and Lollar.
Wynn (13-13). Daley and Nara Nara-goto.
goto. Nara-goto. (Night Game)
Baltimore 010 003 010-4 0
Washingtc 000 001 010-4 T
erowa (54), Lehman, Zuveriok
Ramos (8-11) a ad Berber et.
Detroit 102 012 010 T 13
Kansas City 000 200 200-4
. Lary (5-13) and House.
Terry (3-7), Bumette, McDer McDer-anott
anott McDer-anott and Smith. .
HERSHEY.' Pa.'. Aug. 13 (UP)
A steady-as-Gibraltar team of
youngsters from the Panama Ca
nal Zone fought its way into the
finals of the National Teen-- er
Baseball Tournament yesterday bv
DianKi'ig lavorea uastoma. N. I..
2-0. 1 . 'i
Several hundred pro-Panama
fans cheered the south of ., the
boraor team to its -first spot- in
the finals in three trios. The Pa Panama
nama Panama club did not got past the'
second round in 1955 and 1956.
Bespectacled, bookish .- looking
Jeff Kline gave up -only three hits
in shutting out 1 Gastoma. which
knocked out defending champion
-it T v .!.. Tx :
viiuucesier, n.j., in us uueuiug
game. Panama got only two hits
oft the offerings of Terry Heaf Heaf-ner
ner Heaf-ner but both figured in thff scor-
The caitie was hitless and sere-
less until the 4th inning when Ga Gary
ry Gary Ness' Lm;-dnve double just in inside
side inside third base drove home KeLL i
Kulig wiio nad walked and stolen i
second. In' the 5th inning, Join
Morris singled with one gone,
stole sceor.u, and came all tLe
way home v-hen an attempt at a
pick oft went into center field.
; JEFF KLINE
Gastbnia never got a runner as
far -as third as two fast double
plays cut short the threats the
North Carolina team offered.
Kline walked only one maif and
struck out four while Heafner lan
ned six but walked four. One of
the passes turned tinto the winning
run. ... .
When, shortstop Kulig gloved a
soft fly for the final out, the, team
and- spectators -alike surrounded
and virtually carried i him off the
"We have steady foam al although
though although omo of the boys have
not boon footing well," said Pa Panama
nama Panama manager Moiaos Do 9 La
Pefia. "The boys never boat
' : ; r
Prior to the tournament, which
is sponsored by- the Veterans of
Foreign' wars, tne Panama boys
played a series of games through throughout
out throughout several eastern states. They
have still to lose although one
game ended In a deadlock.
On The Alleys.
( Albreok Officer Wiyns Club
the Albrook Officers Wives' Club
Bowling League climaxed an ex
citing fourteen weeks of play with
the presentation awards at i
luncneon held recently at the Al
brook Officer's Club. ;
Mrs. Arthur P. Hurr, wife of
Albrook's Commander, and Mrs.
Blair E. Nilsson. president of the
Officers Wives' Club, attended as
honored guests of .the group.
Mrs. Truman H. Landon, wife
of Commander. Caribbean Air Com
mand, complimented the League
on the Tido amnt m sportsman'
ship shown 'and presented indivi
dual pruea to the following bowl
ers: Mrs. Robert E. Dales, Mrs.
Arthur D. DeSonia,. Mrs.. William
L. Witham, Mrs. Robert E. Boyce,
and Airs. Raymond H. Hura.
Team- prizes were presented by
Mrs. Landon to nrst place team;
Jtfrs. LeonsYd R. Rica, Mrs. Eu-
Rone r. Ricwer. Mrs. Marloa &
Quinn, Mrs.'Witham, Mn. Hamil Hamilton
ton Hamilton B. Webb and Mrs. Hura. Pris Prises
es Prises -were also awarded, by Mrs.
Landon to the teams in second
and third place. --
The luncheon was arraaged by
Mrs. CUrenee W. Stephenson,
howling rhairman. and : Mrs.
George' Welter, Luncheon ; chair
man, assisted by Mrs. wiiuam V.
McCarthy, and Mrs. Richard J.
Carey. The prises were selected
by Mrs. Paul J. Fitzpatrick, and
Mrs. LJoyd F. Overto.., ,
i - r
Jim Cbates, Rene Valdes
Pitch One-Hitters In IL
NEW YORK, Aug. 15 (UP) -Jim
Coates, who specializes ; in
shut-outs, is coming through with
something extra in Richmond's
battle for first place in the Inter
Coaies, voted the league's all
sl4 nghthanded pitcher, led his
Richmond mates to a 7-0 victory
over Jiimaio last mghr. The 25
yea, old strike-out ace held, the
first place Bisons to one hit while
compiling his sixth whitewash of
the season. Ihe Vees, in third
place, now trai' Buffalo by two
and a naif games.
Rene Valdes. flashy Montreal
righthander, also pitched a one
hitter as the Royals downed" Mia
mi, 7-0 "Satchel Paige started for
the Marlins and took the loss
Paige is now 7- while Valdes
holds a U-8 mark.
Toronto crept to within' a same
of first place by edgins Havana.
4-3 The Leafs scored twice in the
ninth inning1-tc tain the 'decision
for Ed bJake.
Columbus nutblasted Rochester,
9-7, for its filth straight win. Ed Eddie
die Eddie O'Brien, who usually makes
his living playing the infield,
picked up his first pitching victory
in relief .of Cholly. Naran jo. ;
1 t .o;; ;Ar,s
r. Ectitort CONR ADO SARCEANT
0uSurdli ifitu Btcntfintf r
ntt swewawaw a eo. .i9 siaisow. sceTtam
, . WISTRIBLTORS I
AGENCfAS V. H. D0EL, S. A.
23-15 Aatemebne Row TeL 1-717S
The standings and linescores:
Columbus 005 100 0219 H i
Rochester 401 001 1007 11 4
Niaranjo, O'Brien (2) and Kra Kra-vitz;
vitz; Kra-vitz; R. Blaylock, Greason 3)
and D. Ricketts. WF-O'Brien. LP
Greason. HRS-Mejias, Burgess,
Richmond 030 000 0137 13 0
Buffalo ; 000 000 0000 1 0
Coates and Chiti: Duser. Naev
(2 Herbert (8), Kume' (9) and
Miami ooo ooo ooo a i 4
Montreal t 100 110 04x 7 12" 8
Paige, McCall (6). Oualters r8
and Bucha; Valdes and Olson. LP LP-Paige.
Paige. LP-Paige. HR-Gentile. ; -m
Havana: 000,021 000 1 It
Toronto ; 001' 000 102'' 4 8 0
flatten. Pena (9) and Izouier-'
do;- Blake and Roselli. LP-Hatten.
; I -It
THURSDAY, At'dUST 15, 1957 ,.
, v THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN, INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAtKR.,
Hit $250, 000 Player
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By BEANS RIARDON
.. Written far NBA Service
QUESTION: i With runners on
SENATOR AM) CONSTITUENTS -In Washington, the few
cheers heard are for Roy Sievers, the slugging outfielder. But
as far as Roy is concerned, offspring Robin A and Shawn 24,
are much more Imoortant. It aeems. Koblrf jikes that bat. too,
By JOE KING
While Horace Stonecham was
deaijn .with San Francisco, he
kept Minneapolis safely on t h e
hook, through a hitherto undisclos
ed meeting with representatives ot
that city, and follow-up assurances
to sit hght. ., '1:-;V 'r'
Now, from the stories in the pa papers,
pers, papers, Bill Buyer and fellow under-
writers 01 uuumsuyvm--
wonder whether they have been
setting on an empty nest.
Boyer, by phone, revealed that
Donald Dayton and he visited
Stoneham here April 28, with pow power
er power W deal, and agreed to satisfy
all requirements specified bv the
Giants president for a shift of
"On May'i4,"Boyer stated? -we
wrote 4o Stoneham, outlining sev several
eral several proposals, all within the lim limits
its limits set by bim We; requested; a
meeting in New York.
iBoyer quoted from Stoneham s
reply; "I wiU let you know when
I am ready to talk. The meeting
place need not Inconvenience you.
f ran come to Minneapolis."
. After the San Francisco Jiego-
tiatioM.,hd .become public,, Boyer
cited Sfcveraj messages irom v
ace to the, effect: J,Don-'t be' a a-larmpitV
larmpitV a-larmpitV vHll' let vou know."
The last; three veeks ago;, was
deliverd by Bosy;Ryan, general
manager, of tne liiani iarm uu
in Minneapolis. '
"Ryan said that Horace-wanted
us to know we wouldn't get excit excit-a
a excit-a heaii:i ha simcls was talc
ing aU offers," Boyer reported.
He stiU isn't excited, Boyer said,
but he admitted to the rueful i i-dea,
dea, i-dea, in face of what he had read,
that MinneaDoliS miBht have made
a push elsewhere, while waiting on
It is possible that a dash of Call Call-fornia
fornia Call-fornia whoo-de-doo, with mayors
digging imaginary ho es for stadi stadiums.,
ums., stadiums., on demand,, might have
helped. Minneapo is alone could
have presented evidence of a new,
available aUdium actually m the
ground, in Ueu of a moving pic picture
ture picture scenario of a seemingly Im Impending
pending Impending excavation.
- Puxzkd : Gentleman
Boyer l puirled by Stoneham,
as so many have been. Boyer is
! businessman long associated
with quick decisions, as a major
auto dealer of the .'country. He
lives in the old 'Northwest, Jm.
where the given or implied, word
Boyer. asked who- waa .close to
Stoneham -who Muf
The answer waa nobody.. H sews
things out himself,, and abruptly
he is in unique
position. Horace is responsible on
ly to Ms .sister, wnu jvij
trols the cub.
To r.oyer, Horace has to seem
an anachronism, a feudal lord act
down iu modern business practice.
Horace lives like a feudal lord
personally, and can hang up ci cities
ties cities which desire a major league
franchise, as he has done, because
of a feudal monopoly by 16 tiwn tiwn-ers
ers tiwn-ers wh;ch so far has existed as ft
the Sherman and Clayton Acts
never had been passed.
The Minneapolis people, i n o w
worrying whether they have put
their stadium behind the eight
ball through faith in some sort of
decision by Stoneham, are doubly
perplexed by him now.
': Rental Disparity :
Thev read.- according to Boyer.,
that 'i ha -has -been auoted-by. the!
... 11 O. L t 1 :.1.A .,W n. 1
tionally as stating Minneapolis is
out of : mind because of the de demand
mand demand of $496,000 rental there.
Boyer said: "at the April 28
meeting with Stoneham' he asked
what our obligation would he for
a completed stadium. We told him
$595,000 annually, which was no
rcannnaihiliiv his. Everv dollar
in our stadium is private capital.
He oullmed what he wantea m
stadium, down td offices sad exits:
and mentioned all the municipal
deals which baseball had got. We
told him we were prepared to go
beyond a municipal deal."
It shouldn't amaze Boyer tf
Stoneham doesn't recognize him
the next i time they meet. I just
had a talk with Max Schneider,
banker, who. with Mrs. John J.
McGraw; are the two sizable min
ority stockholders. .-
- Max said; he never tells us
anything but I can assure you
that this hoard ot directors meet'
ing wiU be long and inquisitive.
He tStoneham) has the corporate
uower it. move, but wei will want
to know, why,"
so -wouia coy er-pui wr.er.e r
By HARRY GRAYSON ".
HE W YORK (NEA) Roy Siev
ers Is the one bright spot in an
otherwise throughly dismal Wash Washington
ington Washington baseball picture.
And the Senators wouldn't have1
their one Jifesaver had Kot a St.
Louis surgeon expressed the opi opi-hion
hion opi-hion lha' Sievers never -again
would throw well enough to play
major league bail.
,The medico put his diagnosis in
writing and the new Baltimore
owners, made the discovery when
tney took over the tiles with the
purchase ot the 'Browns from Bill
Veeck in October. 19.'3. ; Sievers
was promptly traded to the Sen
ators for Gil Coan, That's the big
gest break Washington has had
since they prohibited dames from
sianaing at oars, p, -,,
- An unusual tist Js thai it was
a break which gaye the Senators
' The Yankees offered the Browns
$250,000. for Sievers when he first
popped Into the American League
at 22, manufacturing 16 home runs
and driving in ,91 runs as recruit
of-the rear. The big, rangy young
ster playei center field and plop1
ped a couple of balls into the left
field seats at Yankee Stadium to
open Casey Stengel s eyes, (
- Schooled observers labeled Siev
ers as the pew stickout player of
the American League, buch was
his ootential that the Browns might
still pe.in St. Louis had he not
But even Mickey Mantle had td
be sent back to the minors. -Remember?
Sievers had been yosM
ed along too quickly. His batting
fell mfffin-1950, and when younj
Roy developed a sore arm in,-'5L
he wasshipped to San Antonio for
two purposes ir-the Texas heat for
the arm and to get his eye on the
And the on att August day In
Dallas it haDoened. Divine for a
ball, Js5veri landed on the point
of his right shoulder. A long scar
running down his arm is the mirk
of the operation that corrected
chronic shoulder separation
i ICU N CLUB :,
BALBOA GUN CLUB
Tht Balboa Gun Club will hold
Its monthly smallbore rifle match
Sunday, Aug.. 18, at 0900, at the
Club Range at Far Fan, and all
entries 'must be in prior to this
time. This will he an NRA Build
ing Fund Match, and will be NRA
approveu and conducted according
to NRA rules governing this type
s This" match will be composed of
lour stances ana an aggregate
(standing, sitting, kneeling, and
prone), fired at 50 yards with i
ron sights. Twenty shots will be
tired in each stsge within a twen
ty minute time limit. Sighting
shots may be-fired 'Within this-
twenty minutes but no additional
time will be allowed.
Sievers platooned at first base
or, the Browns in 1953. As the doc doctor
tor doctor said, the arm wasn't strong
inougi for outfielding,
When Sievers reported to the
Senators in the spring of '1954,
Bucky Harris asked him how ma many
ny many runners were thrown out at
the plate in a season by a left
"Uhree or four," replied Siev
"'That's nut enough to make any
auierence aaia manager Harris
"You're i my left fielder." The
Senators had : Mickey. Veinon at
iirst Dase, i
Mevers stretched his aim and
threw the ball a little farther each
-- Soon runners were not taking
the extra base on him.
Sound agairv Sievers set and
broke Washington records for home
runs ana started hatting In a
round IOC runs a year. This he is
doing for 4he fourth consecutive
season ft an authentic big ball
player. Already, this season he
has .topped his 1956- Washington
nora, run mar ot za. He is In the
fight for the American League
ic ju. in. ruus-oauea-m.
y -wore recently sievers tied an
American League record with six
nome runs in as many straight
gani'-s, awattea seven in eight,
xv m 1 1. jne nas oroKen up seven
Karnes Wlth-chnmn runs in th
nnai stanza three against the
"He's sot to be strone." noints
out Cookie Lavagetto. "He came
up in the 17th inning in 98-degree
heat in Washington the other af afternoon
ternoon afternoon and belted the ball into
the left field bleachers."
"It's a tratedv '" aava' Casev
Stengel of the Yankees. "T h a t
there feller has a right-hand swing
as beautiful and level as I'ye ev ever
er ever seen. No telling how far he'd
have gone had he not been hurt.
. "Coma to think about it, he's
gone pretty far the, way it is."
iirst and second base and none
out, the batter hits a fly to short
right field. The runners hold their
bases. The fielder traps the ball,
then throws quickly to aecond
base. The runners on first and
second base don't move. The sec
ond bnsemab steps on the bag bag-then
then bag-then throws to first, where the
batter already has crossed the
bag. How many are out? Sy
Answers Only one The run runner
ner runner forced from first bast. ; If
the' fielder had tagged the run runner
ner runner on second, then steeped on
tht bag it would have bean a
Q. The batter hits a line drive
into fair- territory about a foot in
side the 250-foot foul marker, The
outfielder, attempting the catch,
deflects the ball into foul territo territory,
ry, territory, over the fence. Is this a home
run? Wayne F. Lewis..
A. If the ball Is deflected Into
territory lass than the 250-foot
mark, it is declared a two-bay;
ger, and runners can be ad advanced
vanced advanced n mere than two bas bases.
es. bases. If the hit. clears Inslcb the
250-foot, marker in fair territo territory,
ry, territory, the umpire must rule a home
run. i .... .,. ..
Q. The batter .Is hit by a pitch-,
ed dsu as. tne runner Dreaxs
from second base. The ball bounds
away from the catcher and the
runner makes third base easily.
Is this legal? Robert Sutphin.
A. No, the ball Is dead one it
hits the batter.
7'f ' 1
. v i. i
.' .' i
On The Alleys. .
The Classic Bowling League
will hold a meetinr for the
'purpose of setting up teams
for tne 1957-58 season at tne
Diablo, Heights Bowling Alley.
7:30 p.m. tomorrow. All Classic
League members are urged to
attend and any other inter interested
ested interested bowlers are invited also.
and balance on SEARS
EASY PAYMENT PLAN
In small monthly installments.
Phone or visit the credit department in the SEARS STORE
FOUR STORES TO SERVE YOU
George Wilson j
May Be NomerJ
To' Coach Lions
SEATS SOLD OUT
' MILWAUKEE (UP) All re reserved
served reserved seats at the .Milwaukee
County Stadium for the four-game
series between the Braves and
St Louis Cardinals for Friday,
Saturday and Sunday have been
sold. The only remaining tickets
for the series are for 7,500 bleach
er seats and standing room to go
on sale two hours before each
game; ' : ;
A'S NAME COACH
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP)
Jimmy Gleeson, a former ouU
fielder with the Chicago Cubs and
more recently a scout with Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City, has been named a coach
with the Athletics for the remaind
er of the current season. Gleeson
takes over the job vacated by
Hary Craft, who replaced Lou
Boudreau as manager.
Prises consisting of NRA Build
ing Fund Brassards and medal
lions will be awarded to hi v gun
and hi-marksman in each stage;
and; a prize of $5.00 in merehan
dize will, he awarded to 1st and
?nd place based on total score fof
the aggregate. ;---t- -y'''r 4
Entr feos wiU be $3.25, and
wUl include the NRA tee. $2 of
each entry fee will be forwarded
to the NRA Building Fund, Indivi Individual
dual Individual matchea may be entered at
$2 each match.
TOOTH POSTPONES FIGHT
OAKLAND Calif. (UP) The
1 scheduled 10-round bout between
lKenn I n and Johnnv Cnntilvri
DETROIT (UP) George Wilson, for tomorrow night has been post-
assistant j, coach of the Detroit .poned until next Tuesday because
Lions for the' past nine seasons, iGonsaives bad to have an ab
probably will be named headUressed tooth removed Monday
roach to replace Buddy Parker on which left his face puffed and
a one year "trial basis," the K,re. '
United Press learned from in
authoritative source today. WALKER CUPPERS LEAVE
The 43-vear-old Wilson, a star j LONDON (UP) The British
end with the Chicago Bears for ;2, Walker Cup team which meeta the
years, may be formally assigned U. S. in Minneapolis on Aug. SO
the job at a 'meeting of President and plays in the Canadian chanr chanr-Edwin
Edwin chanr-Edwin J. Anderson and the bo?rd !pionship next week, left for Can
ada Tuesday night hopeful tt
make a good showing.
f directors this afternoon. Parkef
resigned Mondav nint, sayin? h
em no longer "handle the football
ulaveri." LIONS HONOR STACG
According to the United Prss Slum tun, cam. (Lf Amos
touree. if Wilson does a qood job Afmra Stsgg. who II be 5 an
f coaching the Lion this wan, Friday, was honored bv the local
he will be re-hired for the foMow-'lion club Tuesday. Stag?, cur cur-tag
tag cur-tag season. ,'rei-tly football eoarh at tbe Col-,
Wtlsoa will be In charge of the leee of the Pacifie and football'
team for the exhibition same, "Grand Old Ma,"was presented
sssiBrt the Cleveland Browns here with a tevtn foot h'gh cake in the,
toifght. - form vt a footbalL
1 i! v
I TMB ZIP' I
I WINW0r LMMTB I
H Wt VICEROY. ef ' 'r ?
MwJy.Wvy iM,y I yl
VICEROY the dfuetu with th iduvt
cenuloM filter with 20,000 purt whitt
. filtering elements. VICEROY the cig
rette that Answer your deraajxi for the
& . . . ... j
Aincm, unoomesi unponea ummccos.
VICEROY the eWtte thAfs
fresher because it's inAde hi
i i I
r 0 1
TflE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
v '.THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 957(
' THIS SPACE IS F.OR SALE
' 1 FOR INFORMATION-TELEPHONE' 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
Boats & Motors
AGAIN reservation available
Shrapnel's. Santa Clara Beach.
Phone Thompson, -.
PHILLIPS Oeeansicta Cottagos
Santa Clara. 1W0. Pana Pana-nfa,
nfa, Pana-nfa, R. da P. Phone ?"
( ..,..,- t...-!.liaJ anartmentt
aiowin e i .
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 1681.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
eh House. Phone Balboa
2830, nine to twelve noon, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
Louis Says Aug. 22
Boul 'Worst Thing'
To Happen To Boxing
y DAN HANLIY JR.
United Praw Sports Writr
. MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UP)-Fpr-mer
heavyweight champion Joe
EJlis id today the "worst thing
ever to happen to boxing" will be
the Aug. 22 meeting between
heavyweight title holder Floyd
Patterson and Olympic king Pete
fcademacher for the "champion-
kin nf th world."
Louis, who holds a plce in the
boxing "hall of fame," stud the
bout "is the worst mismatch m
"boxing history," out-doing Patter Patter-aon's
aon's Patter-aon's first title defense against
Hurricane Jackson "for bad
Louis, who was the most vic victorious
torious victorious heavyweight title defender
in history, said Patterson was
bringing "shame to his crown by
agreeing to fight the 28-year-old
Rademacher, who'll be making
his professional debut at Seattle.
"I would never have done a
thing like that," said the Brown
bomber of the 1940's, "snd neither
would any Uner champion m Box Box-ins
ins Box-ins "The National Boxing Association
should withdraw its recognition of
the Washington state Boxing Cora-
caiH TxinU whn is here
to plug Mercury records. "The
NBA wiU be sorry body of men
if they recogniia that fight.
Fred Saddy, chairman of the
NBA' rating eommittee. said the
association hat "no right to in interfere
terfere interfere with Washington's state
antonomy" in this matter.
"Besides," said Saddy, "if Rade Rade-mafch'.r
mafch'.r Rade-mafch'.r would accidentally win,
an it would have to be by acci accident
dent accident as far as I can see, the
NBA would look foolish by con condemning
demning condemning Washington's Boxing
Saddy said the NBA was on
record with its opposition to the
match, but explained that when a
chainpion goes into the ring' his
crown is at stake.
Ebuis Suid that no matter what
theToutcome of the fight, Patter Patterson
son Patterson would look ridiculous.
. "Jf hfpscores a quick victory,
everyone vvill say that's how it
wal bound) to be. And if Rade Rademacher
macher Rademacher goes mure than three
roimas1, people will say Patterson
carried him," said Louis. He
wouldn't concede that Rademacher
He Came Through
Locked Door. But
No Leprechaun He
NEW YORK (UP) That was
no leprechaun in Mrs. William
Guinne't hotel room Tuesday
"Ha was wearing a little green
hat with a feather," said Mrs.
Guinne, a visitor from Deiray
IBeach. Fla. The min. she said
popped into the locked room and
promptly popped out.
Mrs. Guinne called police.
Three detectives spied the little
green hat several blocks away
and arrested the man wearing it.
He was identified as Thomas
."Murphy, 47, a self-described Har-
'Vard graduate, lawyer, magazine
.executive and a parole jumper
from California in conntction with
!at 830 000 swindle.
't la his hotel room, detectives
t found some 5,000 hotel snd auto auto-;inobile
;inobile auto-;inobile keys, tools for stamping
' auto lieense plates, a slingshot
md a parking ticket for a stolen
'' Pob.ce charged Murphy with
jimrglary, possession of burglar's
fools an J weapons law violation.
jjTbe last charge was for the
,'i Tk Utile green hat was held as
I wvioeoco, j
' TEL 2-2374
Tamaw V ft EHrlea ftC
ATTENTION. O. I.I Just bull
moaom fvrnishod apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold water.
Phono Panama 8-4941.
FOR RENT i Spacious two-bod-room
unfurnished apartmont ia
fine residential dictrict, Riviera
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT: Baiutiful modern
furnished 2-bodroom apartment,
' including houiowara. Ave. Peru
FOR RENT: Comfortable and
cool one bedroom apartmont
suitable for couple or vary email
family in Darion itroat. For in information
formation information call Panama 2-1455,
during office hours.
FOR RENT: Military Inspect Inspected
ed Inspected furnished or unfurnishod ono
or two bedroom apartments,
all conveniences. 4 of July Ave.
May Cause Ban On
Tippling In Planes
WASHINGTON (UP) Airborne
partying featuring a disrobing
lady and a kiss for the wrong
wife have led to new demands for
a ban on tippling aboard airliners.
Chan Gurney, vice chairman of
the Civil Aeronautics Board, in insists,
sists, insists, however, there is no reason
for a ban .on safety grounds.
Sens. Strom Thurmond (D-S.C.)
and Richard L. Neuherger CD CD-Ore.),
Ore.), CD-Ore.), both non-drinkers, joined
airline pilots and stewardesses
Tuesday in urging a Senate com commerce
merce commerce subcommittee that drinking
aboard airliners be stopped.
President Rowland K. Quinn Jr.
of the Air Line Stewardesses Assn.
testified that serving liquor aloft
leads to incidents ranging from
being annoying to dangerous.
Quinn said that during the last
six months in the skies over the
An inebriated passenger sat
down in a darkened caloin one
night to kiss his wife. He kissed
the wrong woman.
Another inebriated passenger
wandered Into the plane's galley
ana Began mixing ms own annus.
One of a "group of jolly boys"
threw a partially filled fifth of
whisky to or at a friend and hit
A woman in high spirits stood
up in the cabin and undressed
herself. Passengers taking belated
notice of the crew trying to put
her clothes back on, accused the
crewmembers of trying to undress
A pretty, uniformed national
airlines stewardess told the com
mittee that problems are not
caused so much by liquor being
served aboard planes as by pas
sengers who come aboard already
tipsy or with bottles.
The witness, Martna Ann Alex Alexander
ander Alexander of Miami, said 87 other
stewardesses flying out oj Miami
agreed with her and had signed
a petition against the legislation.
had more complaints
about cigars than drinking," she
Dance Stirs Up
The announcement of Club Alta Altamira's
mira's Altamira's fifth anniversay dance,
soheuled for Saturday, September
21. at the Hotel 1 Panama, has
created tremendous interest a-
mong the discriminating dance en
'The club is exerting all efforts
to make this formal affair the best
of its ind and will receive the
close cooperation of the hotel in
the respect This is the club's sec second
ond second major venture for the year to
raise funds tor its scnoiarsnip ac activities,
tivities, activities, v
Invitations are presently being
distributed and table reservation,
are also being accepted by any
member of the Club.
UNITED STATES) OP AMEKICA
Unitoe- States District Ceart Pee
The District of The Canal Zone
In the Matter of the Adoption of
Richard Mark Deal, a minor under the
age of 14 years, vs. wuaon Le vtm.
No. tin CivU Citation.
To: Wilson Lee Deal
You are hereby required to appear
before the United State District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. Di
verted of Cristobal, at the courtroom
tharanf. in Cristobal. Canal zone, on
the aath day of August 1SS7. at S
o'clock in the forenoon of that day.
than a.iui there to ahow cause. If any
vnu have, why Georce S. Bouse should
not nrncead with the hearina of hie pe
tition tor the adoption of the above
K'ltnaaa tha Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe. Judae. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zona.
this 4th day of June 197.
c T. Bicvenaics, n
Clerk of Court
By David M. 1
r. wii. t ru.i
O iMMiM rifariM la nail Tit
an yeas by publication pursuant to the
order of the namreow wimrw r
Crewe. Judge. United States District
Court far the rastnet ec mo canei zvone.
aatad the Slat day of May. 1SST. and
entered and filed la this ertteei in the
office of the Clerk of the United States
District Court Dtviataa of Cristobal, oo
the Slat dajr of May. 1KT.
C. T. MrCaraakck, Jr.
i Osrk wf Court
By David M. J sol taw
LBATB t OU AD WITH ONR OP. OCR AGENTS Oil OUB OFFICES AT 13-37 "IT P.TKECT. PANAMA. LIBRERIA PRECIADOT Sht No,? 13 ACENCIAS
INTERNAL.' OK PUBUCACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plan CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 44 LOURDES PHABMACY-182 U CarresqullU PARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO Nat. 2 IB". Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. a j 81 LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tlvoli No. 4 FABMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave
FARMACIA LUX 184 Central Avenoe HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de la One Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMT-Justo Amenene Ave. and SS St FABMACIA
VAN-DER-JI S Street No. 83 O) FABMACIA EX BATUBBOParoaa Lefevra I Street aj FARMACIA "SAS" Via Pome 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS Beld
the Bella Vtota Theatra. , , . t i J
FOR SALE: Willys Jeep.'
House 8054-D Margarita 3rd.
St. :' '
FOR SALE i 1 95 1 Nash Amb.
4-doors Sedan. Leaving Isthmus.
Call 86-6294 or see at QtrS.
240 B, Albrook. $200.00.
Are you going the right direction
for your auto repairs? Go to
16th. St.. Melendes. Garaga
Johnston. Guaranteed auto re repair.
pair. repair. Phone 456-A, Colin.
FOR SALE: 1952 Convertible
Pontiac, good mechanical con condition
dition condition and tires. Radio. Hydra Hydra-matic.
matic. Hydra-matic. Call 3-6044 "or may bo
seen at "El Panama"1 Hotel Ga Garage.'
rage.' Garage.' FOR SALE: -,- 1953 Plymouth
utility station wagon, radio, vary
good condition $650. Phono
FOR SALE: '52 Chev. 4-deor
Stylelino Daluxa $490. Call 2 2-4259.
4259. 2-4259. FOR SALE: 1952 Hillmsn
Minx, $350. Phone Navy 3493.
Qtn, 206-C, Rodman.
MUST SELL: 1948 Cadillac,
good condition', good tires, duty
paid, $250 Cash. Call Balboa
FOR SALE: 1949 Packard
4 door sedan, $195; excellent
mechanically, 4 new recapped
tires, ono owner. House 327 Cu Cu-lebra
lebra Cu-lebra Road, Ancon. Telephone
TRANSP0RTES BAXTER. S A.
Packers Shippers Movers
hones 2 j-2451 2- 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding t Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
Gibraltar lilt Ins. Co.
for rates and information":
Tel. Panama 2-0352
CONTRAST Pretty Kusuma
Goonetilleke, a secretary in
Colombo, illustrates progress of
women in Ceylon as she drives
her motor scooter to work. Tra Traditionally
ditionally Traditionally garbed in her every everyday
day everyday Sari, she presents a strik striking
ing striking contrast- between the old
and the new. Road sign in
background is in Singhalese
and English. Both languages
are widely usea in ceyion
vv JFf s t
The FATIMA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado El Ry, oHara
efficient filling of prescriptions
and home delivery service. Phone
3-minute car wash SI, .steam
cleaning of motor $5, waiting of.
cars $5. Auto-BaSo. Trsni-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
Slip cover & reupholstery. Free
pickup & delivery. Herts Modern
Furniture. Phone 3-4628.
The best dinners and drinks
re served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel Interneciortal "Pla "Pla-la
la "Pla-la S de Mayo.
BEKUN ,UP)-Soviet Commu Communist
nist Communist Leader Nikita Khrushchev is
sensitive about his bald spot, but
not like most men.
He 0 sensitive to sunlight.
A bare-headed Khrushchev ad addressed
dressed addressed a mass rally for more"
than an houi in East Berlin Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and whenever the sun came
out ne reached for his white Pan Panama
ama Panama hat.
Whan the sun disappeared be behind
hind behind a cloud Khrushchev removed
it and smoothed back his remain remaining
ing remaining hair.
On Mt Eiger
EDITOR'S NOTE: Claudia
Corti, a 29-year-old Italian
chauffeur, was the only survivor
among four men who tried to
scala the "wall of death" on
Switzerland's Eiger Mountain. In
the following dispatch dictated
from a hospital bod he tolls of
his eight-day ordeal and his dra dramatic
matic dramatic rescue.
By CLAUDIO CORTI
(UP) I have just lived through
eight days of snowy hell eight
days and nights on the Eiger north
wall in the Alps.
' Few men, perhaps fortunately,
taste such adventure of climbing
into the unknown, reaching the
point of no return, sudden realiza realization
tion realization that one is lost and finally
the agonizing happiness of rescue.
But of all the memories. two
others mean the most. 1
One is a strange one. It is that I
never got to speak to two of the
men with whom I shared nearly a
week on this wall of death, and
Broadway Scrimmage Beginning
NEW YORK (UP) The season
for summer stock, prep school
for theater "hopefuls, is drawing to
a close. Now begins the fall scrim
mage for the big chence a role
on Broadway or in Hollywood.
Typical of this ambitious group
.who figuratively live, eat and
breathe acting is Ellen uamey,
who believes she owns the incred
ienti of stardom. It -will be up to
the producers, and the public if
she gets her big chance,, to ae
cide whether a lyric soprano
voice, a tail and graceful ligure,
red-gold hair and blue eyes are
"I've been on the brink of the
big break for quite a spell," ssid
Miss Hanley impatiently. "Maybe
this is the year."
tna ttiino'.ie cur. F.llen has had
plenty of experience in summer
thaatar urhir-h has hf PB the train
ing ground of many 1 a itar in
cluding Henry ronaa, Margaret
Sullavn, Imogene Coca, Jose
Ferrer and Bette Davis. Miss Davis
began as an usJier at the Cape
Playhouse, Dennis, Mass.
Miss Hanley, 28, was W in
Lorain, O., grew up in Bayside,
N.Y., and has no idea from which
segment of the family she inherit inherited
ed inherited her desire for a theatrical
career. Her father is a painting
contractor. But the itch is catch
inga younger brother is an ac actor,
tor, actor, a kid sister is a ballet student
and planninf a dancing career.
Ellen bee an sineinj in high
school glee club and was chosen
for Bien.bership ia the all Near
York City high school ehorua her
senior year. She won a Metropoi Metropoi-Kan
Kan Metropoi-Kan Opera Assn. scholarship at
Juillard School of Music.
"I though, my career is well on
iU way," said Ellen.
When she got 'out a. Juillard ia
194$, the producers were casting
FOR jSALE: 2 picture enlsrg-
oners 1 potsbblt electric sawing,
machine.; Call -: Aftdr 4 .'P.m.
House 784-B, Balboa,
FOR SALE:-r.2 V4 xiV Fadaral
i onlsrger, brsnd new but, several -years
old,' $25 ( price includas i
developing tanks,' glass grsd. va various
rious various sixes; rubber frays, ; throe
llxl 4, two 8 x 1 0y two 5 x 7; v
misc. enamel trays. House 327 ;
Culebra Road, Ancon. Telephone t
FOR SALE: 3-spstd RCA con console
sole console with radio, good condition.,
Call Roblos, Panama 2-5226.
FOR SALE: Collection of 70
rare copper stirrups of the Con Conquest
quest Conquest and Colonial eras. Other
19th century group with differ different
ent different drawings. Foreign coins dat dated
ed dated 1 700 and 1 800. Can bo seen
at Pension Alfaro, Central Ave.
and 8th Streat No. 6-23. Phone
FOR SALE: Due to trip, livina,
nitura. Television sat. Two Gen Gen-oral
oral Gen-oral Electric air conditioning
units.' Drawing table 'with chair.
Everything like now. Telephone
FOR SALE : 8 mm. Revere fl.9
Wwido angle lans and case, fil filters,
ters, filters, Brownie prolactor b screen.
Phone 5-304 or 236-A, Gatun.
who now re dead. They spoke
only German and I spoke only
We shared life and, almost,
death but only through sign lan
The other memory is one- of vast
For five years I searched for a
partner to. take with me on the
Eiger climb. But now he too is
dead, my friend Stefano LonghL
My survival seems almost unfair,
for I am a bachelor and Stefano
left a wife and children.
I am happy to have survived
without permanent injury because
it Will be easier for me to help
care for them.
Although I am dictating this
from a hospital bed in Interlaken
I won't say that I'm through with
climbing. As far back as I can
remember I have loved the moun mountains.
tains. mountains. But now I have had enough
for the time being.
I am a chauffeur by trade from
tecco, in Como Province. I have
lived near the mountains all my
My biggest wish always was to
scale the north wall of Eiger. I
think I was well prepared to try.
Draws To Close;
for "Annie Get Your Gun", star-
ring Ktnei Merman. KUen got a
role in the chorus "I was on
Broadway at last," she said.- Her
first speaking part was in another
hit'Finian'g Rainbow", but the
lines were few. There were more
in "Barefoot Boy With Cheek ',
starring Nancy Walker.
Did Road Shew
Next step upward was with a
road company. "I did the ineenue
for two years in 'High Button
2noes ," she said. While touring,
she met Ronnie Graham, a rising
young comedian and writer who
then was working on New
races" which later became a
Broadway and motion picture hit.
The couple was married in 1952.
"To date," said Ellen. Tve
been in several road companies.
I've had three summers of stock.
I've made my debut in a New
York nuppei club. 'I've had a
brief fling on daytime television
as a singer. I had a record com company
pany company interested ia featuring me
in an. album of show tunes. ..but
a singer with a bigger name, got
tnat'job. And this summer, I
played the musical tents."
She did the leads; ia "Tho Kino-
and I" and "Guys and Dolls" at
The good who don't ef e young
jgejji to.o over-itM. ag.
. FOR SALE: Dlningroom, two
- livingroom chairs,, household sr sr-'
' sr-' washing machine,'- household ar
tides, carpantar tools, moderately
priced. 629-A Delesseps. Phone
FOR SALE: Modern mahogany,'
.glass-mirror" licorara. Goer for 1
small living room.. Can be seen
at Paraiso II5-G or call 4-625
after 4:00 p. ml w
FOR SALE: 9 foot RCA refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, $100.00. Apartment
size stove,' $40.00. 8 piece
living room sot, $200.00. R.C.A.
TV, 2 1 with outside antenna,
$150.00. Miscellaneous items.
Olga Apartments, "47th. street
apt. To 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Leaving! Single bad
wrViattross; 25-cycle GE wash washer;
er; washer; ,7'x9 linoleum; child's wsrd wsrd-i
i wsrd-i robe, Phone Balboa 24464.'
Must sail this week.
f 19 A
J V t- Vrr'
can no I Ann Alan Ladd-
Wrl I to. W "o-r w -.
deserts the wide open space o(
the range for the wide open
spaces of the Pacific Ocean in
his newi. picture "The Deep
Six." The title is sailors' Slang
for burial at sea, Xadd is pic pictured
tured pictured above : aboard the ,'USS
Stephen Potter, where he plays
the part of the ship's gunnery
officer, a Quaker who has"
qualms about ordering '-"Opea
The loudest noise In the world"
" W the first rottle In your new cor.-J
I MISS HXWAIr-Lovely SanJ
tdra Let Luahiwa ForsyUte t
JthU year's choice as Miaat
Hawaii in the Miss Ainerica!
contest in September after after-.
. after-. making a tour of the United
:SUte. Of Hawaiian-English-;
German descent. Miss Forsyth
Is an aklinc stcwardesi-"
si ' a
"it (t ,,
i t I r !:
llMl Tn' i nit1 iminmfiiir-"-VilllrW4 v
' ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
i DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAU C.I.
ATTENTION all Isthmian enter-f'
tainars singers dancers, nov-J
elty -acts. A Professional or ma-
tour) i Auditions. Monday 1:30
p. ni. Salon Panama, Hotel El
Panama, to select acts for Wad-",
nesday Variety Nights, 'Winners
of which receive t contracts to
perform at El Panama.':; Bring
your music,' any props," costume,
and photo to audition; i
FOR SALE; 1012 Square Mo Motors
tors Motors beautiful hill-top land. "A s
King's view. Little offmain road
Rio Abajo. Sacrifice price, must
.sell quick See Durcy after 5 -P.,;
m. 91 Street East No. 55 San
LOST: Male Dalmatian dog,
red collar, tag No, 9. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 6372.
r s ' 1
i k w- v '
THE MILKY WAY Elizabeth Green, 12, has no trouble at all
: getting her pet "catf to drink his milk, "Caesar," a 140-pound
tamed. cheetah from Tanganyika, laps up the milk at high speed
in the girl's Fairlee, -VtJ, home. Elizabeth's "father, big game'
hunter Bil Green plans to have "Caesar" perform at his rare
bird and: animal farm in Fairlee. Cheetahs are supposed to be
the world's fastest animals and "Caesar!! has proven it.He's
Jeen clocked at 72.3 miles per hour.;
Come In to us for a FREE
Savo Cos -k
Slugrjhh Car PcrformcntQ
If you use premium giolin or If' you. want mora
benefit out of regular gat wa hava a ",-4-cr.e.t"
Bring your FORD, MERCURY, LINCOLN and we'll
guarantee you that you will hnmadiately notice the
if ONLY COSTS:
; :: ; AUTO ROW
" TANAMA ; J-W25 V -.' COLON 44C
FOR SALE; Small outboard
? speedboat, new 1 0-hp. Evinrude
motor, remote" controls, $425,
- Phone 3-2831. 1- i
"FOR SALE: 16-ft. boat 24-hp.
Kermath inboard.. See Dock Dock-,
, Dock-, master Diablo Boat Club.'
DORESE WAITES S c h o o I of
i Dancing reopening September
5th, Registration August 20th 20th-2lstt22nd,v
2lstt22nd,v 20th-2lstt22nd,v 10 a.m. to 5: p.m.
Knights of Columbus Hall. Resi Residence
dence Residence phone 2-2363.
' Lions Sears" Studio of Dancing,
at side of Hotel' Panama; Class-!
- es for women in Exercises for
Slimming and Posture in Modern
Dance for body control and grace
of movement, Please telephone
Panama 3-0327 for further in information.
formation. information. "i
FOR SALE; American Kannal
Club registered Thoroughbred
Boxers, $75. C" 83-3 1 44 after
4:30. p.m. or can be seen at
Quarters 656-B, Curundu tights.
f 1 I
tt I O:l I I
THURSDAY,, AUGUST 15, 1957 o
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TEIEUt AND TEX PHUT
BY GEORGE WUNDEK
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Taking the Blame
1 t By WILSON SCRUGG
TOGETHER AGAIN. I ADMIT I MEDDLED, i
Wlt HAD NO IPEA THE RESULTS 1 r-
r""""V ( WOULD BE SO
fete' ( A & IvfJEs
-'(WHAT DO f 0CX6 IS QUITE UPSET. HE'S 60ING
0U MEAW7 )V TO GIVE UPHlS ART, AND ART TO
r- fDOUG rlS lIFf AMO ITfe REALLY r
lijlWT rty fJIA S.,,lrt, Iht. T,M. n- 0.9. fit 0-nn -MJL,-J
,lffti) f-'- COME TO MAKE y MARTHA JL.
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
FOR. A MORE
WOKTW CAUS6 ?
-v. 1 v
i y "
jell set Pretty dark
,7Mff I DOWN THERE-.
UNDER. r h.
5106 1 Y
YOU TAKE f
By .MERILL BLOSSER
There's a funny
1 never noticed
THouer lets' V-d ', f
TAKE it down .gVN 3
By,V. T. HAMLIN
WAKE UP DEAR! YOU I
I PROMISED TO MEND
Plerclnjthe Sound Barrier
By AL VERMEER
I V M f I'LL 3ET
CT VDINNER I
s ti a
. DIKINcR? j
a & tP VOUAIIr COT ENOUGH V
QgfimjT J WOMEN RIGHT HERB AT HOME, 1
. WILDCATS 0U A. VSOTTA BRING IN ANOTHER'N j
. J UKf 1$ IT? WETJU AN-. A PCOB, eCRAWNY Ul. 7,
tjgl rUL W1LDCM- SOU. (X THINS TO BOOT, ; -'
BOOTS AND HER BTJDDDIS
WILDCAT'S J OUE-SDON IS.HASN LUNk!I JUST jffea
GOIMlitfl I HE GOT ENOUGH J HOPE HE HAS
tiTPX h TEAM LEFT TO Hw f.
- By EDGAR MARTIN
I'D LIKE AAV X COMIN UP,
CLEANING -MCl ELMER
HERS yAAI?E,POC...A k (a U 'L.BUT T HELPS J
TILLED AN1 PEADV V v!"3 CV
ftkf g&feyk True life Adventures
gws EMPEROR PENK5UIN
16 A FOOT CL.IMB6R
" v GO HB LEAPS OUT
Ol TVflB WATER IN A
, In the Same Boat-
uTiMft Mil!! A Uft0tUiU ivy LJUV'SI
1 W THtf 6TAM5 TRW? XS'SiMiin
TO mi HIS MUSKl '"' ",
PARPOM MS ..CAM Y ApM 'T V .i
I VOU POINT OUT tAMCfc I MOT HfgE. N ..V.
V CAMO YACHT? V FACTi I WA ;s
BUT t MUfif FIND VltMXMAVSB X CM'
IVB C0W6 ALL TUB ( HELf VOUl I'M TED J
WAY FROM ALABAMA VFOkEvi l3 'ER'
JUST TO SEC HIMl
, ; HORTY MEEEJLl
r ; By DICE; CAVALU
BUT THAT'S r. fl-m.
ridiculous if ? 7 rrtw
HLWCANVfJU lJL: 7, 5
stand by Jyvvvs
WITH TH J Hft
TNG HOUSE L-- MAJOR HOOFLK OUT OUR WAY
TV O U( DONYASMEHOWf
onTI( i know... i just)
'- ""TWK T M. fc, W ht
THIS 60UNDS VAN Y OP YtX) CAT
!ltf3 not theS iNd jamesknimSje
AMD F5NT BUSHCi
t CANT PINO
1 wm m t-j
By J. B. WILLIAMS
, v . :
1 ; he ocjb cur aw left u owe ) j-y
i- i ) HI BOSSY JWESA6--HS J'-tx
. Fis&tReo we'd cohe home X",f5r
- ft PlRTV, SO HE SAVS, 'STAY OUT trjSfLjiijMm
- 1 OF TUB HXJS LKfTH. VOLTV E
5 1 aoTH WAMCPtFAM1 EATSKk
. -i S WOCRJMB5 c mct cl CP
I ALUJWW IMftOB JIJ
...ENPIKliS IN A
ON TO, THE iyg,
prnln I H Wi Mm
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Ihhi your "FortuM" for today from th lUrt. write In the letter '
el the alphalMt torrMponding ta the numerale en tht Une el Ae ertro-
lociolpwiod in which yey were aero. You If4H M It fua 5 r
i i i 4 i 4 r nnnuy$unMinnuuH'
t .' ,'4 I
J ; ... ?W-
- wf ll If,
"I'm so glad you're staying for dinner there' an old
.. meat loaf mthe icebox I've almost despaired of -.
, yeruslng!7 ; t
i PF m' J
- .' ' '' 3 Ih-T
'"" 1 "" - - I -
ramrt Of Is fUJM praises ;
trpaire vrM lesrrt Us homt fttr efw. t.
. A. C3eainea. tat fke fiif tW
j ; Af0VAS PANAMA AAWA rj
. Today jy Progiara
- -ee ctt itbws
1 11 ARMTD rORCES HOUR
- turn Manhal
4 3 Wide. WW WarM
. ee PANORAMA
,1 Big SuijaiM
see Dn4i uul As1(nmant
je Ten Al Fat IX
lt-oe Vtat Pomt
M SO Or Tbwti
ii e crw nrvs
11 l Eacart: Knfl TT FUftmn.
Cewtery eff Acre rtes FaaMina .atrwrnv
. r- '-
PHONES: PANAMAt 3-10573.16983-1659
, r "Vet"' f I v '','' ' ,f j 1 .
y m7 -'V,l7' 1 177 '5'' 4 1 it ''ri w"' fksi '?
' !- 0 lf if ( i
Cut Foreign Aid By $809,650,000
1', WASHINGTON, Aug. 15 (UP) The House Appropriation Committee today ignored President t Eisenhower's
ip:)ia' and voted to cut his foreign aid program $809,650,000. -..
The appropriation measure, was scheduled to go before the House, for a vote on passage later today.
tit, "-The bill carries $3,191,810,000, including $2,524,760,000 in new cash and $667,050,000 reappropriated from
- umpmt fund voted in previous yea
: aiH vpstprrtav that
substantial cuts in money ir e
foreign lid program wouiu
Paii Coneress back into
Special lession next faU. Despite
this warning. -nouw
Uee voted the sijos.bau.uw c
"Auction. . .. I,
C About how. before th full-
, M-member Approprietlons Com-Imlrwe-acted
on the bill todey.
tho PresKjent I" a new White
I Houm statement aid w. cut
fmiflht aerioully hamper th
; boar interecta of the United
t JBut the group nevertheless ap-
proved tne cut wun iue ucu..
-tioil that the amount voted would
ienough for the purpose of keep
ing' U.S. allies military
t lm; committee was not, howev howev-r,.aware
r,.aware howev-r,.aware of tht President's latest
'f ...uAn it anitrnvAll it SUD-
I fRepublican member of the
f orouo aaid tKiy would carry
i Eisenhower's fiht to the House
!i!oor, ThV protested what Rep.
SioTdort Canfield ( R-N.J.) ea I I-,dttho
,dttho I-,dttho eommittoe'a "unseemly
Ileds Arresl Leaders
Of Rebel Groun
' TOfCYO, Aug. 15 (UP) Leadj
fc'S of a secret rebel grouiD which
blmed at overthrowlne the Chl Chl-hse
hse Chl-hse Communist Government
lifl ve been arrested, Pelping Ra Ra-Bio
Bio Ra-Bio reDorted today.
I A Chinese language broadcast
v the prooaeanda voice of Red
Mrta said the rebels were ar ar-ested
ested ar-ested In the Laoyu mountains
i the border area between the
nibwchlh and Mei districts in
province 01 Northern
tv! hrondr.ast heard here
entitled the leader of the
oup as Chan CMn-yu. Loose Loose-translated
translated Loose-translated from the Chinese,
. Ttam. of the rebel ors:ania-
Mn wjis the "China justice Sal-
The piDlne broadcast said
fit rrouo "schemed" to over-
firpw,' the n ople's govern-
l"t.." and promised heavy pun pun-fehjhsr't
fehjhsr't pun-fehjhsr't for those arrested.
'- I lded that Chan's followers
frcft made up of "local .tnsui--.
Hnts and reactionary bosses,
torn whom communist security
. (gents confiscated arms, swords,
j Markings and documents when
ipy were arrcewju.
father Or Not
VhU weather resort for the
24-hours ending S a.m. today.
!J "prepared bv the Meteorolo Meteorolo-'icaLnd
'icaLnd Meteorolo-'icaLnd Hvdrorraphie
Brch of tbe Panama Canal
v (inner harbors) 83
FRIDAY, AUG. 16
f! r4 a.m.
fv': in the comedy of
i- . w jjrm- II i -v. a ft
P k,AL )UU ll
PRICES: .75 .40
haste" in acting on the appro-
Rep. John Taber (N.Y.), top
committee Republican, said he
will lead a fight to restore some
of the reductions. He would not
tell reporters how much he will
try io put back, but one inform informant
ant informant put the amount at 600 mil
Rep. Otto Passman (D La.),
chairman ul the foreign aid sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, defended the cuts. He
said there is "plenty ef money"
in the appropriations bill as ap approved
proved approved by the full committee.
"There's all the money they
need,'' Pas.' man said.
The' committee cut out all o
the se'-en erillion dollars Mr. Ei Ei-sennower
sennower Ei-sennower asked for his cherished
atoms-for-oeace program, But the
members lei him keep $4,450,000
of money unspent lor this pro pro-gram,.
gram,. pro-gram,. ;
The erouc also slashed 75 mil
lion dollars from the 250 million
dollars requested for the Presi
dent's special emergency fund.
It denied aM of tb 25 million
dollars asked for a proposed
special assistance program to
To back ud his feelings in the
matter, the President sent his luu
Congressional laision sun to ca capital
pital capital Hill this morning in an ef effort
fort effort to repair what he considered
to be severe damage to the aid
While the White House liaison
men were on Capitoi Hill, Presi
dential press secretary James Ha Ha-gerty
gerty Ha-gerty issued this statement:
The President said yesterday
that the. cuts already made in the
authorization bill were of such na
ture as to hamper programs de-'l
signed for the best interests ot
the Ui.ited States and the free
"Here is how. the President
views the additional cuts made by
the .subcommittee of-the House
"1. The cut in military assist assistance
ance assistance is Very deep and seems un.
Delegates From 20
To Elect President
BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 15 (UP)
The deleeates of the 20 Amer American
ican American republics attending the in in-teramerlcan
teramerlcan in-teramerlcan Economic Confer Conference
ence Conference met. today in a preliminary
session to organize the corhmls corhmls-sions
sions corhmls-sions and agree on the oresident
of the conference, which will he
formally Inaugurated tomorrow.
The president will undoubted
ly be Adalberto Krieger Vasena,
the 37-year-old Argentine fi finance
nance finance minister, since Argentina
Is the host nation. The commis commissions
sions commissions will surely correspond to
the five chanters of the agenda
general economic agreement;
economic development: foreign
trade: technical cooperation and
The delegates wui also fix a
tentative closing date for the
conference. The Argentine For Foreign
eign Foreign Ministry schedule Is for the
conference to close Sept. 7. but
there are some delegations that
want to reduce the period of the
conference to two weeks, if pos possible,
sible, possible, v
The conference -Is being he'd
in the National Congress. More
than l.OOOv persons, between del delegations,
egations, delegations, press and public, are
expected to attend the inaugu inauguration
ration inauguration tomorrow when provi provisional
sional provisional president General Pedro
E. Aramburu will address the
cdnference In the main assem assembly
bly assembly hall where the Chamber of
Deputies sits when'Jn session.
y y -If
iii,nmwa,iiii i e i
m KftaiM i VMOcms i
justified in extent. It will seri seriously
ously seriously delay modernization of the
free world's forces in thu face
of progressively improved Com Communist
munist Communist forces.
(This 'cut amounted to 350 mil
"2. The cut in defense support
(165 million dollars) will compel
almost certainly dangerous reduc
tion in the size and effectiveness
of the forces now being maintain
ed by free nations bordering on
Communist lands. Additionally it
will lead to serious difficulties in
the economy of those nations sup supporting
porting supporting such forces.
"3. The cut in the development
load fund a 40 per cent cut (200
million dollars) makes impossible
the realization of the important
purpose for which this fund was
established by the Congress.
"4. The cut in technical assist
ance (39 million dollars) will make
it difficult to assist our friends,
particularly those new independent
nations that have turned to tne
United States for help in helping
"5. The cut in the special as assistance
sistance assistance fund (75 million dollars)
will not only seriously affect such
Grand Jury Indicts
Johnny DioOn Two
Tax Evasion Counts
( NEW YORK, Aug. 15 (UP)
Labor racKeteer jonn uonnny
Dio) Dioguardi and his body bodyguard
guard bodyguard Theodore (Teddy Ray)
Rii. were accused of Income tax
evasion in two secret rackets
grand jury indictments opened
today in Federal Court.
Dio currently is under fire by
the U.S. Senate Rackets com committee,
mittee, committee, to which he refused to
eive any information. The grand
jury charged him with, evading
$20,188 on an income of at least
$63,333 for the years 1950, 1951
Dio and Ray already were un
der Indictment in the acid-
blinding of labor columnist Vic
tor Riesel. Their scheduled Fed'
eral Court trial on Federfil
charges of conspiracy to obstruct
lusti'ce in the Riesel case has
been rjostponed indefinitely be
cause witnesses have refused to
testify against them.
Ousted Syria Envoy
Says US Anti-Arab
DAMASCUS, Syria, Aug. 15
(UP) Dr. Farid Zeineddine
said today his ouster by the
State Department as Syrian Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Washington was the
"expected Un!ted States policy
The State Department expell
ed Zeineddine and Syrian Sec
ond Secretary Yassin Zakaria
yesterday in retaliation for the
expulsion of three American or
ficlals from Damascus.
Zeineddine said the United
States might take similar action
against other Arab states which
might follow a policy or nation national
al national independence in the future.
The United States, In addi addition
tion addition to exoClline the Syrian dip
lomats, also announced that
U.S. Ambassador James S. Mnose,
Jr., would not return to his post
The expulsions followed charg charges
es charges bv Syria that the American
officials had organized a -plot to
overthrow the Syrian govern
- G M pranUi
programs a r those to eradicate
malaria' and aid Hungarian re
fugees, but also will seriously re reduce
duce reduce the reserve funds hitherto
provided to the President to meet
emergencies which will inevitably
develop in the world we live in
today, : V, ..' ;
"The President ir gravely con concerned
cerned concerned over these cuts. In the
conviction that the national inter interests
ests interests of this country are deeply in involved,
volved, involved, he sincerely hopes that
final Congressional action will re restore
store restore toe amounts to those author authorized
ized authorized by the Congress yesterday."
New CZ Engineering
A large group, of Panama and
Canal Zone contractors who reg
ularly tto business Witn tne Pana
ma Canal Co. were greeted per personally
sonally personally yesterday morning by Lt.
Col. Robert D. Brown, Jr., new
engineering end construction di director.
rector. director. The contractors were invited to
meet tbe new bureau director in
the boara room of the 'Administra
tion Building at Balboa .Heights
following a bid opening held there
at 10 a.m.
Brown greeted the contractors
in a short speech during which he
outlined procedures followed by
the Canal organisation in regard
to contract work giving special
emphasis to safety,
Brown, who succeeded Col. Hueh
M. Arnold as engineering and con construction
struction construction director, arrived ,n the
Isthmus early this month from
the Omaha Engineer District
where he, had been executive offi officer.
cer. officer. 4 ;
$500 Fine For
Ala. Bus Boycott
MONTGOMERY, 1 Ala. (UP)
The Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.
today stood convicted of violating
Alabama's anti-boycott law during
tfie 38t-day Montgomery Negro
The Alabama Court of Anneals
refused a rehearing in the case
which was thrown out of court
last April 30 because the tran transcript
script transcript of evidence was not filed
within the time prescribed by law.
The side appealing a case has
60 days in which to get the record
filed. If the court reporter is un unable
able unable to finish the transcript, at attorneys
torneys attorneys can request an extension
No extension was requested in
lung appeal and the record was
filed after the 60-day limit ex expired,
pired, expired, lie was fined (500 and eosts
after tfie conviction.
The Montgomery Negro minis minister,
ter, minister, .-i leader of the bus boycott,
was one of 90 Negroes indicted by
a Montgomery County grand jury
early last year on charges of vio violating
lating violating the state's 1921 anti boy boycott
cott boycott law.
He wa the only defendant ac actually
tually actually tried. The other cases were
postponed pending the outcome of
Film Star Gave Ayay More Than;Kshes
According To Juicy Confidential Tale
HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 15 (UP)
Confidential magazine's lurid story
of screen star Maureen O'llara
"cuddling" with a Latin boy friend
la Row 35 of Graumin's Chinese
theater was read into tbe record
yesterday at the trial of tbe pub publication
lication publication oa criminal libel charges'.
Although tbe magazine is ban banned
ned banned In California, its contents were
spread on the record by order of
Superior Judge Herbert V. Walter
who said he thought the court and
Jury anould familiarize themselves
With those Confidential stories on
which tso state's case against the
magazine atd its editors is based.
Beading of tht stories was ex
pected to take at least two diya.
Dep-iiv District Attorney "William
L. Ritzf took tbe stand with issues
of the magazine aad while the
court and apectators listened In Intently
tently Intently be hegaa the reading.
Report! Uihor Surprised
The article on Miss 0"Hara said, state's pri:jt witnesses betore
the red. haired and Irish bora J the trand- Jury which indirffd the
actress entered the merie theateri atar:. 'Tubtiher, editor td
witk a tall, handsome Latia iUner-'reprteecUUves. &bt indaanUy
Boys 6, Girls 4
Ten babies were born at Coco
Solo Hospital during the week end ending
ing ending at midnight Wednesday, Aug,
7. according to the reeular hospi
tal report. During that same time
124 patients were admitted and
Babies were born to the follow following
ing following parents of United States citi-
cpf. and Mrs. Refugio Herrera,
Coco Solito, son; Cpl.. and Mrs.
Jesse Robinson, Colon; son; Sgt.
and Mrs. Johnny Crumpton, Co Coco
co Coco Solito, daughter; Sp-2 and Mrs.
Aldeu Crisp. Jr.. Gulick Heiehts.
son: and Sp-3 and Mrs. Sidney
Smith, Coco Solito, -.ion..'
; Babies -were born -to -the follow
ing parents of Panamanian citi citizenship':
zenship': citizenship': :"' --Jrf
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Biscaino,
Colon, daughter; Mr. and Mrs; Di Di-mas
mas Di-mas Cortes, Rainbow. City, daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Jem Jem-mott,
mott, Jem-mott, Colon, son; Mr, and h Mrs.
Roy Sobers, Colon, daughter; and
Mr, and Mrs. Jose Jobson, Colon,
Said Part Of Wide
MIAMI (UP) Customs aeents
suspected today the $50,000 stock-
pue: or guns and ammunition
seized here is only part .of a
wider plot to ship arms from this
country to Cuban rebels trying to
overthrow the government of
Charles Wyatt, supervising cus-.
toms agent in Miami, said he
believed the a s s o r t ment of
weapons confiscated Monday were
definitely bound for the forces 'of
cunas rebel leader Fidel Castro.
Wyatt sa.d customs officials are
constantly on the watch to uncover
more evidence of a long suspected
general move in Miami to get
arms to Cuba.
Castro's followers were active
Monday in downtown Miami,
where they distributed around
15,000 handbills warning American
tourists that "there is no safety
in Cuba" and charging tne Ba
tista government "resents Americans-
and the American" Ambassa Ambassador."
Members of the 26th of July
movement, which Castro ifounHed
and heads-, planned to pass out
another 10,000 of the handbills to today.
day. today. Intelligence agents of the 3rd
Army who flew here to examine
the rm reported the weapons
apparently were not stolen from
the U. S. government.
The big cache consisted of more
than 100 b o x e s containing 100
rifles, six "anti-tank guns and 25, 25,-000
000 25,-000 rounds of ammunition. The
weapons and bullets were confis confiscated
cated confiscated by customs agents, who ar arrested
rested arrested two men on charges of
violating the munitions export
section of the U.S. neutrality Set.
Alfred C.Z. Gonzalez Garcia, 38,
of Havana and his cousin, Gil de
Gibaja, 46, a naturalized Ameri American
can American citizen of Cuban birth, pleaded
innocent to the charges at a hear hearing
ing hearing before U. S. Commissioner,
Roger E. Davis. They were re released
leased released undci bond.
Low Bid Placed
For Bus Stop
At Balboa Annex
A low offer of $1,500 wa enter entered
ed entered by Isthmian Construction, Inc.
for the construction of a bus stop
in Balboa. s.
Bids were opened- Wednesday
morning in the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights.
Other bids of $1,713, $1,930 and
$2,150 were entered by Chain
Singh, E. O. Hauke, and Dillon
and Hickman respectively.
. The bus stop will be located on
the aide of the Balbo- Household
Road. It will he approximately 100
feet in length and will be com completed
pleted completed in two months.
lean. It said that the usher, "used
to owr-amuroua people," was sur
prised by mhat went on in Row 35.
The account of the purported
romantic scene said that when
Miss O'llara catered the theater
she Was wearing a white blouse
that was buttoned but-after the
usher went over to see them "now
it wasn't'? V ,;
The elory went ea te say what
tney were doing bothered tbe air
. "She was spread across three
seats with the nappy Latin Ameri American
can American ia ihe middle seat." tbe story
said. "She was ia the darndest po
sition lo watch a movie. As far as
she was concerned it wss double
feature night and she was giving
away more than dishes. They were
really ea a cloud."
r . -
? Wat State's Witnett
MiJ O'Htra was one of the
SP. 3S HARRY AND LARRY MORRIS, Identical twins assigned to Headquarters Battery of
the 764th AAA Bn., are sworn In for their first three-year enlistment by -their battery com com-;
; com-; mander',,Lt Ralph J. Cooley; Larry is cooleys Battery clerk, and Harry la the St4 "(Supply)
clerk. Both men were originally draftees and come from Kansas City, Kansas.
Re-Up At Davis
For Three Years
Specialists 3rd Class Harry
and Larry Morris of Headquar
ters Battery '764th AAA Bat-tai
ion of Fort Davis. C.Z.. are lden
tical twins who have decided to
re-enlist and keep the Army
confused for another three
years. Both men are clerks
Harry Jn the 764th's S-4 section
and Larry Is' the BatteryvIerk.
No one has yet been able to; pick
out enough distinguishing dif differences
ferences differences to be able to ldent;lfy
the twins. Lt. .Ralph J. Copley,
who has. Identical twin daugh daughters
ters daughters i of his, own and First Ser
geant Richard a. Davies wno is
. twin, lust throw in the towel
when the brothers ajre together.
.-Harry and Larry are the .sons
of Harry ,H. Morris of 3520 Bar Barber
ber Barber Street, Kansas iClty, Kansas,
and Mrs. Thelma Mae LaMarr of
2503 North Fifth Street, Kansas
The twins are graduates of
Summer High School in! Kansas
City. Both boys have attenaea
the University of. Kansas and
were drafted Into the Army on
Aug. 8. 1955. : 1 r
Harry is married to Barbara
Avonne "Morris of Colon, Repub
lic of Panama.
Airman Sticks To
Story Of 54-Day
Survival In Wilds
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15 (UP)
Air Force pilot Lt. David A.
Steeves stuck today to his account
of surviving 54 days in tbe Califor California
nia California wilds after a plane crash de
spite a' magazine's cancellation of
plans to publish his story.
Steeves. on assignment at Boll'
ing Air Force Base, said, !'I told
the story a it happened, reopie
can believe or disbelieve it as they
Associate Editor Clair Blair Jr.
of the Saturday Evening Post said
the magazine had cancelled a
story Wntriet, with Steeves after
finding a "number of discrep
ancies." ,v - i
WHEELS OF PRb&RESS
ELMHURST,' 111. (UP A group
of 150 famiues living house
trailers presented a unique argu
ment when told they had to move
te make way for a toil road. Tney
said they had no place to go.
denied there was any truth to the
story aoout her. f ;
Before the start of the reading
by Ruzl, the prosecution placed ia
evidence those Issues of both Con Confidential
fidential Confidential a( its sister publication.
Whisper, on which the criminal li libel
bel libel charges were based. 7 ;
. . ; ' ." r
Chief witness' before the si art of
the reading was Carmen Jacques.
an attractive brunette who form
erly .was a roommate of admitted
prestUnte Bonnie Quillan. At yes
terday s session, mi wuiuia tea
tified she had an affair with tele television
vision television star Desi Arnu ia 1944 and
it was used 10 years later as the
basis for a Confidential article. Ar Area
ea Area Indignantly denied the story
and called Miss Quillaa's testi testimony
mony testimony a lot of baloney." 1
Misa Jacques said Confidential
Publisher Robert Harrison reject rejected
ed rejected the Ufe story of Mist Quillaa
because "he wanted juicier
mtnrira" for th Ouhlir atirtlt. She
said the present when Har-j
nson asked Aonme to aij up spiryi
tor tiM auguiM. 1
US Flu Prevention Program
Proceeds Ahead Of Schedule
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15 (UP)-i
Government! health officials said
today that production of a vaccine
to head off a threatened epidemic
of Asiatic flu this fall-is running
ahead of schedule.
The. experts said they now ex
peet the 60 million shots sched
uled ,for production by Feb.-1 to
be available somewhat earlier.
But they, could set no specific new
schedule. ,t x
The announcement came as Sur
geon General Leroy- E.. Burney,
again Renewed his warning that a
nationwide epidemic is a- "definite
probamuty;' with the onset jX cold-
He ; told 'representatives of 13
major health orgamzatidni at a
conference1 here that the highly
contagious flu virus already is
well seeded throughout the coun
try,- witn conn r m e a eases
in practically every state.
r Says Casts Mild i
But he said the eases so far
have been relatively mild and the
Volunteers Put Out
ATLANTA (UP)- Firemen of
station No. 27 interrupted a tryout
of their fancy new-electric cooking
range to answer an alarm Monday
but were promptly summoned by
radio to another blaze at Station
House i. v'--
On returning to their own head headquarters
quarters headquarters the firemen found their
dinner of steak and french fries
had blazed out of control by
then two neighboring housewife
volunteers had put out the fire
I U W TODAY : r:l't
:3, :57, t:H
w ar ."aW-
e ,i i '').;;
sfory on page, 8
- (UJ5. Army Photo)
Public Health-Service does not ex
pect "a high mortality" rate is
an epidemic, H-4
. The Public Health Service pre v.
iously had estimated that eight
million shots of vaccine would be
available by Sept. 15, including
three to four million for the
Armed Services: : They expected
production at 60 million shots by
Feb, 1. i,'
But .officials said manufacturers
have reported informally that out output
put output is proceeding "a little faster
' Bumey meanwhile announced J
he bas called state, and territorial
health officers to meet here Aug. U
27-28 to discuss" action o 1e talceii
in ease an epidemic breaks, out. .ty
Today's session' was called to
map strategy for coping- with a
national epidemic. It was attend
by, representatives of the Ameri
can Medical Asn:. American Hos
pital Assn,. Red Cross and 10 oth-
er major health organizations.'
Pressed, by c o n f e r e t s to es
timate the time when the' .epldem
ic might strike,, Dr, Arnold B. Kur Kur-lander;
lander; Kur-lander; Public Health Service flu
expert,;, replied: r, v'v.-V".. .''
. "We just don't know we wish a
we did -know." ;
But he said past epidemics have
begun with the arrival of cold
weather"- usually in late October
or November. Some have atarted
as early as September, he said.
Public (Health officials also told
the conferees it is safe to admin administer'
ister' administer' the flu accine to pregnant
women.; For children' undeY six.
they advised that the dose of vac vaccine
cine vaccine be divided into two or mors
shots since a child may suffer an
adverse-reaction' if given, the full
dose in one shot. 'v
lfftg. 1:0. S:D4,
; CCUXT?rUUGH R!0T!!
a ft At
t iJte Met