The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02320

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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" A TIRED' BUT HAPPY BUNCH OFCHAMPIONS $tan4 by their' plane at Tocumen yesterday listening tt speeches of welcome. "the Panama, Cana Zone Teenage ball team which returned In triumph from Hersheyr Pa'.. Ihclud. 1
a'( ft to r-eVitV Joe Garcia Poug Chassin, Jerry Detore, Dick Vinas. Keith Kulig, Eddie Corrigan, Chico Martin, George Cotton,' Carlos Kiamco. and Gary Ness. Obscured at the right of the picture is Brian Lutz,' winning pitcher lit :
Ih. opening game'of the tournament against Struthers Ohio. "1 ; ; (P"oto Panama Canal); j

TOURIST FLITES
. ' i ; HOMEWARD rail
to nnnr'ss A3ES

- SfltZr The Cosmopolitan Capital...

DC23C3Dp.
, -TeL PanamA i-0975 Col6n 779,

mN INDEPENDENT yrHfiNy. OAILY NEWSPAPER

n

Let the people knew the truth end the country Is emfe Ahreham Lincoln.

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CANADIAN

wniSKir

S2ni TEAS

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 1957

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OPENS ITS HEART AS...

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ernes

Return

5r

' By TED SCOTT Jr
When did the' Canal Zone's champion Teeners think they had, the National VFW'
Teenage Tournament at Hsrshey wrapped up? v
Says shortstop .Keith Kulig, selected as the Most Outstanding Player of the tour,
fiament; "I, thought we had a good chance when we ihad 11 runs;"

t 'This would be- when the Canal Zone had TyVonVll on-'thopes and on
I .ly one inning to go. v -r ? i. ?;,;f,'

, First baseman Gary Ness was a little less conservative: "When we beat Gastonia
, (2-1 Irr the. semifinal) knew we had tt made." . ,..
Manager Moises de la Pena's version: "I made my boys run, run, run, and they
did the rest." s

S&K i tew tew-T',,
T',, tew-T',, ::..-'?(, tit?' x(t-v..

. .. ... r 6'"f 'f-'iiK

These were the verdicts given
?esterday as the champions re reamed
amed reamed to one of the most heart-"
warming "Welcome Homes" ever

' given any group on tne ismmus.
The team which won 14
' straight rames and the na na-'
' na-' tional VFW e h a mpionship
stepped from their plane at
- Tocumen airport to face a
' eheerinc crowd of many hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of well-wishers.

planeside to greet them were
: Canal Zone Gov, William E. Pot Potter;
ter; Potter; Panama's protocol chief
' Camllo Levy Salcedo, personal

: representative or president Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto dela Ouardia Jr.: Oil Mor-

land, president of the Atlantic

- Teenage League; AasuDen rast-lich,-
sponsor of. the rastUch
. Teenage League! Albln Kran Kran-kowsky,
kowsky, Kran-kowsky, department nead of the
VFW on the Canal zone, and
Fastllch Leseue president Jack

Randall, who took the field as

master or ceremonies.
.- First down the steps, te a
tremendous -cheer from par par-cnts
cnts par-cnts and rooUrs lining the
" airport building, was the Teen Teeners'
ers' Teeners' hustling catcher Joe Gar Garcia,
cia, Garcia, who caught all three games
at Hershey. i- v
' Then came Jerry Detore, Done

Chassin, Dick Vinas, Carlos Ki-

. amco. Eddie corngan," Keitn

. Kulig and the rest, clasping their

victory troplues and rating some
rouslnr ooompah work by -the

79th -Army Band, under CWO

Ernest K. Hoch.
Jeff Kline, John Morris4 and
Frank Ammirati remained State Stateside,
side, Stateside, while Dick 6oott came In
by a later plane. last night. It
always takes a long time to get
in from left field. .. ...-.-,
: After the planeside '. speeches
came a marked absence of static
from Canal -Zone customs and
Immigration, family reunions in
the" airport building and a tri tri-xinfphsl
xinfphsl tri-xinfphsl rids through Panamt
and Balboa to the victory party

. at vrw post 3822.
KIKE TSS was on hand to show his first baseman brother Gary which way the ball went. The motorcade, with a motor
, . (Thoto: Orestes Cabreda) cycle escoct from the Panama

r

National Guard, stretched far
back from, the team's bit j.
' First car back of the Bus was
an open convertible carrying
de la Pens, coach Henry Luts,

and Ralph Zachary, Canal
Zone VFW representative who
accompanied the team on the
trip and who proudly carried
(Continued en rage 10)

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50,000 Yards

Of Material Move

Near

La

Pita

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n iiuc inruirmg uuuur ju,uw cuoic ygras or mart mart-rial,
rial, mart-rial, or more, occurred on the east bank of the) Canal just
below the La Pita Signal station over the past weekend.
The bank break occurred at La Pita bend where the
channel is 400 feet wide. v "- r
Although about 10,000 cubic yards of material lias
moved iir the CanaJ prism, the slide will cause no inter interference
ference interference to shipping because of the extra width of the

channel at that point. A y t

Buoys have been placed in the shoaled section of the

Canal. ,' 'k::-

The slide area is about 250 feet fona and the break

began about IUU teet away from the water s edge,

A detailed survey Is oeing

made of the slide area to de determine
termine determine the amount of yardage

involved but It Js presently, be believed
lieved believed to amount to over 50,000
cubie yards. 'V,f t:' ,-;
The earth movement was
first i observed late Saturday

afternoon and It became more

pronounced Sunday 1 and Sun
day night.' ;v
It is believed possible that
.the slide was triggered by
the earthquake' which occur occurred
red occurred Thursday morning and
by torrential rains which
have occurred there during
the past few days.

; The Dredging Division moved

the dipper dredge Casckdas to

La Pltsthis!morntag.to begin
clearing the Canal channel.
t-.lt; is ''expected Uiat the slide
material can .be cleared" away
within-' about a .week.1 tt fio
further movements, .occurs.
The -slide t "La Pita is the

first' of. ahr magnitude to oc occur
cur occur there in f tte 'past three,

years.'; y V.V.:

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

THB NATIONAL: Ilectoral
Tribunal' Is expected to; an announced
nounced announced a ruling .tomorrow on
the legal-status of the.Pana the.Pana-mennista
mennista the.Pana-mennista party. '
The PanamefilsUs TnslstTthat
they have not lost their 4egl
status although they have re refrained
frained refrained from, participating in
two elections., t ...
A claim for recognition of
their legal status was present presented
ed presented by the Panamehi5tas when
they were invited participate m
discussions now being held on
a proposed new Electoral Codt

Both the Secret Police and tta

National Gjard are coordinating
their efforts to run down the
person or persons who have
thrown a total of nine home homemade
made homemade bombs at different plac?

In Panama City during the Inst
two wenk. t

Utto now all efforts to tra-s

the origin of the explosive mis missiles,
siles, missiles, hsve proven fruitless

rTwo Panamanians arrested In

connection with the botubir)
have been released after Investi Investigations
gations Investigations disclosed that they wrs

guiltless..' -..
One of the men was arrest c 1

following receipt by the Seci

i -1

r.nvrRvnn ronrit and the Teensv rhamDions' Panama- T An earth movement Involving

nian pair, reserve outfielder Carlos Kiamco (left) and Chico J about 60,000 cubic yards occur- police of a letter naming Edur.
Martin, winning pitcher in the 114 finals victory over red Just north of the present I do (Toty) White as one oX lit
Tyrone, Ps (Thotsi Orestes Cabred4 1 break three years aos bomb-throwers



MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 1957
t AGE TWO

TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT .DAILY' NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

aWMSO and -UUBHCD ew TH NNM AMMICAN Ml

MAWMODIO ARIAS. CDITM
, gy, STKCCT P. O. BOX 1S4. PANAMA. R. OP P1.
TILKPMON -O740 B LlNlll
CL AODIWaa. PANAMmiCAN. PANAMA
Bm.au errieti 11.179 Central Avknui mtwikn HrH and IStm tmitd
POAB1IN e-aHTATIvea. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
) madibon Ave niw York. I7 n y. ., 0 t
-..',;:- .. ,.- ... McAti nnii.r.
. PM MONTN. IN ABVAWTI ... "5
PON IK MONTH. IN ADVANCE 52 Jl XX
Worn ONI YEAR. IN ADVANCE 1S.SO S4.QO

THIS i$ YOUR FORUM THI RIADIRS OWN COLUMN

The Mail Boa b in open forum for reader of The Panama American.
Uftora am received gratefully sad are handled la a wholly confidoatlal

tf cRtrlbuta a letter don't b Impatient If ft dootal appear the

e,day. Laftora ere publUhed la tha order received.
I Please try te keep tha leHere limited to oaa page lenath.
Identity of letter writeri ia held In atrictoat confidence
Tal newtpaper auumei ao roipeniibility for ctatementa Of opinion
xpreaaod la latter from reader.
MAIL BOX

C44

JUVENIIE PSYCHIATRY

BlrV'

fci-. w- u-. in iiivnil delinauencv m the united States

" rrh.tmpnt. in sDltn of all the studies which

we

friz""."-- hmtioht f hear n t,h Droblem. I wonder 11

fu-j ominw ojir jsvstem of crime and punishment

PethAps ttiere Is a basic fault here which, it not encouraging

r3four columnist Robert Ruark In his piece on thrlll-klUer

Leopold pointed out tnai novcust uwuct ---nrrttt
would be a "deterrent to Juvenile delinquency delinquency-By
By delinquency-By what reasoning he did not say, and I lor one do not .under-
-a a-i4- biMi r4 Wnnhlfa.fallr

' "ittWnk the day wUl come when courts wiU be less in awe of
th ttsychlatrlst's findings, and realize that the medical man Is
Just giving his honest opinion of why the criminal performed
B , ...f ...j 4... iAtnViila tn turn 'tho

the crime.. noi giving me .juuge ui juiy a .....
criminal back Into society so that he may feel free to sin again.
The victim is no less dead because the criminal is Insane. The
Insane man's life Is no more Use to 'society than that of a
ane- killer, and after all,. who is -"normal?" Ask any psy psychiatrist
chiatrist psychiatrist and you'll draw a blank. Certainly no enemy of so society
ciety society Is considered "normal." x
So if we are going to set all the nuts free, why not lock all
thenormal" people up, so that they, will be protected from the
wrongdoers. It is just as crazy as suggesting that a thrill-killer
should be setiree to set a good example to the young.
. Puzzled

Labor News
And
Comment

sit:

DO UNTO OTHERS .

School days, school days, dear old golden rule days.
what', with that golden rule business? Is it still in style?

Aid do the big shots in the Administration Building know a a-hriut
hriut a-hriut it? Or do they adhere only to the one that says "Charity

begins at home?"
I Evidently this "Do unto others" deal doesn't go with them.
Wt read In the paper the other day that they are going to air
condition the Administration Building, and I'll lay you a bet
ht if. tn deer) cooler un there than in the overcrowded

Balboa schoolrooms, any old day. Also, they have their own
cafeteria for coffee breaks and lunch, and I'll bet the school
viri. hi hn Tin riiftpe nf t.hftr own to eat outnumber them

WW. TV UW
mar t.hnn ten to one.

" i. Come on now, give the future taxpayers a better break, or

tney might grow up and cut on your oia-age pensions sumeaay,
, o i- Distressed Parent

, '

Sir;

A TIDIER CITY

,1 Mow that we are startine to work on our unwanted mosqui

fnAn. nd our snvemment is doine so much to better the appear

anoe of our city, officialdom should do something about these
mnitit

',Many of the city's old and new buildings with from four to
eight families living in them have only one or two small garbage
cans tor all the families to use. Anyone knows there should be

niirat o-nrhnzft ran for each family. Jjrive arouna uampo Aie-

grel and El Cangrejo and take a look at the overflowing garbage
cans where there is only one to each apartment house. There is

earbage on the ground, and even on me siaewains aim sweets.

Itat worse on Sundays. Flies and Insects are swarming arouna,
to'say nothing of the odor.
Jill the owners of these places can charge from $100 to $150
rental a month for small, cold water apartments, then depend on
ihm tenants to keen them in repair, at least there should, be a

Ian to force the owners to supply sufficient garbage cans for the

sake of sanitation.

't Also, to avoid so many automobile accidents why are not pro pro-oetty
oetty pro-oetty owners made to keep the weeds cut? There are many lots
" ? a. MHj A ViirvV, that nn annrnaphino a

WnerS WIO gross uiu nccu mo ou uu lumu v. r mm
corner a motorist has to arive f urtner' iorward than ne snouia to
see1 whether tralfic is approaching on the other street. Likewise

thft oncoming traliic cannot see ine aavancmg car ior uie weeua,
so-there is another accident. When taken to, court, the driver is
Informed he is at fault, as he should not have moved out in front
of ine approaching car..
. v Several of these unkempt lots belong, I am told, to the city.
' Furthermore, why does the city permit small and large sign sign-boards
boards sign-boards on corners where they obstruct the drivers' view of ap approaching
proaching approaching traffic? One example of such a traffic hazard is tne
road leading out from the Los Angeles section to the Translsth Translsth-rnfan
rnfan Translsth-rnfan highway. Many corners of Justo Arosemena Avenue as it
ruiM through Bella Vista are similary blocked. Same thing near

El'Fanama hotel, ana eisewnere.
'

.um NEGLECTED APARTMENT BUILDINGS
sii!
How true were the words in proud Panamanian's Mail Box
letterconcerning a few of the apartment buildings built and
raffled by the Lions Club. It is a disgrace that the owners
neglect the upkeep of the property they were so fortunate to
obtain. But is it really the owners' faults, or the fault of the
agent engaged to look after the place, who are interested
onjy fen 'getting the high rent into their pockets.
TfOfmers deriving income from their properties should think
of the future. What they imagine they save from neglecting
upkeep today will be lost in lower rents In the future as the
property loses its value.
Proud Panamanian II

Interested.

By VICTOR RltSEL

BERLIN Man cannot live by
a revolution alone. Not even the

itussians. not even JNikita Khrush

cnev.

That's why Russia is belli eemnt.

Its belly is emotv: Nikita Khm

sncnev can't even say to his com

missars "Lei them eat caviar."

me Russians are runmne short

of caviar.- They're exporting it to

Europe.

They're running short nf hntur

ana eggs and muk and. grain and

ureaa ana cooKing oil.

xnese are the things that the

new television personality. N

&nrushchev, as. the Butter and

&gg man most likely to succeed
i" 1959, boasted he would cive his

peopie,

Tha Russian art running short
because they're exporting tre tre-mendous
mendous tre-mendous quantities of foodstuffs
to Western Europe in exchange
for some steel, electrical wire,
tin plate and fishing trawlers w
so tho Reds can keep their coun.
try from caving n.

How do I know? I covered this
beat like I cover the mob. I
figured the louder they yelled the
weaker they were. So. you discov discover
er discover that their heavy industry is
whipping wildly around like a cra crazy
zy crazy Coney Island whip rise out of

control.

Comrade Khrushchev has entten

himself into this one by fir ine

syme m,mwi iop Russian "industri-

austs. He's exiWd them to S h,

n -u lactones, inese 20,000 were

me top executive brains in Mos
cow. And 20,000 my be a conserv

ative ngure.

Khrushchev himself has aM

tnat he s dumped "tens of thou

sands of these Moscow industrial

experts. Check with Radio Libera

tion in Munich. Some of their Rus

sian experts heard Mr. K. sav so

neara it witn tneir own ears.

Khrushchev dumned the Russian

version of the executive suite offi officials
cials officials because thev sided with Mo-

ioiov, Maienxov and Co.
To drive so many executives
from Moscow in so short a time,
Khrushchev had to fit some rotund
men into some mighty square
holes.
This adds up to taking the pres president
ident president of one of our giant corpor corporations
ations corporations and making him executive
vicepresident of a Silver Bow,
Mont., machine shoo and tire

patching outfit.

. Khrushchev npw has the highest
grade executives men who ran
the power or lumber industry fa?
example running some Siberian
bicycle plant.

MWWW

I ui;. A,

P'MiiYl7ASI!l?'GTb;i
ifwlERRY- Go -Round

y 1IW FIAIION

NEA Servici, Inc

Dangerous Do
By BOB RUARK

P ALAMOS. Spain This seems

to he my summer for living dang dangerous
erous dangerous ti. survived the fiesta in

Pamplona due to sleeping late
and not running ahead of the bulls
with the other idiots, and now

am gome to sea. Tht last mes

sage may be received in a bottle,
and ycu may be sure the bottle

will be empty before we waste a-

ny space on messages.

Admiral Senor Don Robert Low,

an old newspaper hand, turned

Spaniard when he lost his fran franchise
chise franchise in tht, "21" Club in New

York, and Admiral Senor Don

John AlcCiain, who has found the
life ut a drama critic in New York

too hard to bear,, have inveigled

me 'nt J a yacht racer This is the

annual International Mediterrane Mediterranean
an Mediterranean Regatta sponsored this- year by

Prince Rainier and Grace Kelly.

Cila1taa4aaaatfaft

.

PANAMA AMERICAN

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ADC

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aV. M w U.aT l I AW iim I

AT i aa-wav M-mmt. l efaa a ow aaFVft -m. Ar m m

CAM FILL YOUR NEEDS!

This was done to break un the

industrialist Molotov Malenkov

combine in Moscow. This was

aone to get the anti-Khrushchev

Drain trust dispersed across vast

Kussia where they'll be commis-

sarea oy tne local Cpmmunist Par
ty secretary.

Right now big factories are
slowing down. Transport Is as
(low a tho subway between Mia
mi and Fort Lauderdale. And in
wmo pert of tho Soviets, just
about a real.
Supplies are short. There's e-

iiuugn gram ior Dread, mere's e-

nougn corn for cattle in some

nans or tne country. But that's all.
Russia and the satellites are ex

porting food. to get routine ntnff

ior routine living, They could no

more ngnt a war now than Dave

Beck could get the good conduct

meaai.

Despite Khrushchev's ho.t

that he will feed his people, Rus

sia is aumping nuge quantities of

eamie on, gram and other food
stuffs. 1

Khrushchev Js even forcing ema emaciated
ciated emaciated Hungary to sell eggs, sau

sages, salami, paprika, grain, but butter
ter butter and dairy supplies to the West.
He's still able to dictate a lit little
tle little to Poland so that Gomulka
is forced to ship coal, eggs and
butter to the West.
From Communist Czechoslovakia
come other food and consumer
goods likeleather.
From Soviet Romania come dai dairy
ry dairy products, petroleum and fodder
for Western cattle.
i
From Bulgaria' into the West,
flows edible oil, butter and cheese.
Khrushchev wpnt even let the
satellites smell sweetly. Bulga Bulgarians
rians Bulgarians are exporting rose water for

perfume to the West.
From dowi the street ia Com Communist
munist Communist Berlin and the Eastern So

viet Zone of Germany Comes coal
of the type the West Berliner

need for their particular, kind of

tile stoves. r

The Communists would like to
freeze these frontiersmen of west western
ern western civilization. But if they did,
the W -t Berliner would stop

sending over even the meager e-

lectncsl equipment sow carted In

to vommunw conirouea xauern

Germany.
This would literally koo mech
of lestora Germany In the dark,
for their eractrU light plants
wore eWstreyeel during the war
Russia itself is desperately short

of foodstuffs, including meat o

which fighting mea must bre.

The race starts out in San

Tropes', goes to Corsica, Winds
"up in Monte Carlo, and lasts
savon days. Ordinary Seaman
Don Roberto Ruark will at least
persist a far as Port Vendre,
outside of Perpignan, France,'
where his wife will be patting
her foot, waiting for lunch, and
the trip back down the mountein
to the safe dullness of home.
Bob Low's boat, the Treses,
may find life on the ocean waves
a trifle difficult, since she's been
up on stilts in the drydocks for
the past couple of years-and has

been accused of growing wheels

on her, keel, Treses and l both

will have difficulty finding our

sealers, but I never knew a boat

to become seasick. I have known

Ordinary Seaman Ruark to be
conle seasick, and it is not a pret
ty sight, i ...

I have been aboard this band-

some, graceful 72-footer and have
observed that all the downstairs

has been moved upstairs, so it is

possible to stand up straight in

her, anyhow. The galley is ade

quate, and Admiral Low cooks a
very fine curry. Whether he can
navigate may he learned when

the bottle drifts ashore in Aus

traiia.or some such.- But at least

he i got a yachting cap and, a

sextant and, of course, Admiral

port the poop and scuttle v the
helm, or something.
As I was saying to' the Duke
and Duchess of Windsor the other
night, over champagne on Stav Stav-ros
ros Stav-ros Nurchwi' big sailing football
field, the yacht Creole, I consider
boats as big as the Creole a bit
unsporting. I mean, when you go
to sea, you don't want a lovely liv living
ing living room as big as Rockefeller
Plaza all hung with Utrillos and
Gauguins and El Grecos, and ca:
viar- and champagne and- bath bathrooms
rooms bathrooms that work. You want to be
uncomfortable. ...
Yew want to entertain the

dea that the first big wave will
swamp you, that the masts'll
come loose, that the lifeboat
leak) and nobody cat swim. If
we capsize, I aim to hang onto
McClain. Unless he's lost weight
lately, Hi's fat enough to keep us
both ef loot until somebody shows
up to save us. -I
have not quite determined
what my capacity in the crew will
be. but should imagine shining

brass sweeping down cleaning the I

WASHINGTON Tall, gangling

Navy secretary Thomas S. Gates

wa welcoming congresmeu

board the Navy yacht "Sequoia"
for a cruise down the Potomac
the other evening. Gates, who
stands well over six feet, had to

stoop as he strolled along tne
glassed-in after deck. -
"Mr. Secretary, can't you jack

I up those things a bit?" comment-

iea ep. ueorge iviuier u-m.t
rrefering to the beams supporting

the glass canopy. -.
"No, sir,''' replied 1 Secretary
Gates. ''Congress won't give us

any money to raise the roof.
"Why don't you get Harry Shep Shep-pard
pard Shep-pard to come out here?" suggest

ed Miller, noting that Sheppard is

third-ranking Democrat on the

House Appropriations'. Committee.
Like Miller. Sheppard hails from

j California. "Maybe you : can get

Harry to put a hydraulic jack m

the appropriation bill to raise

those beams a little."
"No, sir," repeated Gates,

onetime Morgan banker, "tie s a
tough one to get any money from."

"Wen, lgues you're right." a

greed Miller. "Harry is so short

he couldn t appreciate this ore

dicament. Why. he'd have to stand

on a chair to reach those rafters.

Note In addition to Miller, five

otner memoers of tffe House Arm
ed Services Committee sailed with

Secretary 'Gates: aboard the Se

quoia: OverUm Brooks (D La.),
Melvin Price (D 111.1. Richard

Lankford (D-Md.), James Dever Dever-eux
eux Dever-eux (R-Md.), and William Bray

ANGRY CITIZENS

Next day Secretary Rate flew

10 dan Diego.,- held nres enn.

ference at theiAdmiral Kidd Club,
then virtually ignored a delega delegation
tion delegation of Californians who had driv driven
en driven about 100 miles to urge him
not to close the Corona Naval Hospital.

It had been agreed in arivanra

ink bates-; would give them 30

i uuies. instead he shook hands.

posed for a photo, then, without

aywg a wora, ooarded the admir-

b uaige i cross ine nay.

V "w suen a rode, arrogant
Individual could bo appointed
Secretary of the Navy-is one of
the biggest mysteries of nation.
I barty politics," exploded May.
r Francis B. Stearns ef Corona,

npUDIICtn.

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

bilges and washing the paintwork. .!ey. "ve trouble ever regain

At least I have some experience .iV eir leadership in our tradi tradi-along
along tradi-along those lines. Admiral McClain jJionaLy-Repubhcan county,"! con-

being a critic, will criticize. Butr
Admiral Low was in the Tank 1

Corps and, as you know, tanks
seldom went to sea except in LSTs.
1 In any case, the will is made,
and ihe) dogs are take' care of

and I have left instructibns to burn
any mcriuinating mail after a
suitable period of mourning. Our
women have got what money we
had, and three more enchanting
widows you'd never hope to see.

They are beautiful, charming, and
dance beautifully together at 3
a.m. ',

Well. I got my belaying pin ind

am ready to lay aloft to break
out the mainsail and stand a

prow'x-nest watrh Riit T kxn iti ni.nt '.. j ....

uii.! .":..i..iT.7" iL- vT Krf I T ; V uiy oxivcj

wiouuuy m uiai uig i- insiae lact is A that r Congress

arcnos yacni, ine reoie, wmcn aian't touch a penny of the an
was in town hst week. As Aunt nronrlatinn tnr

Pearl Bailey would sing it: Man, of Medicine.' Congressman', my
that's good enough for me. iShepoard. iokinril IJSIa T?IZ

Secretary Gates as "the great e-

conomizer, refused to make any

The Navy's medical problems
arc too intricate for us,,f he told
colleagues. "We'll take the word
of the Navy doctors."
After getting all the money It

tinued the mavor.

-V "Dozens of people traveled from
Imperial counties to talk to this
man and he conde.srenrf t m.t

ns,. then brusquely brushes us off

,u!f.' w. rear admirals
He'JMint even say goodbye. ; -Fortunately
fhe nennt. r tht.

country have a way of jrememberi

K uvi-aaions uxe tnis when they
go to the polls." i

BUDGET CUTJING HURTS

The incident illustrate. tt..t th.

administration is 4ip against, hot
merely in southern Caufornia but
au over the nation, as a result of

asked for, however, the Navy's
Bureau of Medicine now has nrd
ere to cut below tne budget re
quested of Congress hence tht
ordered closing of the Corona Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. )
This has brought a storm of
protest from local citizens,' plus
repeated protests from California
congressmen.
Back in California, congressmen
have stated that the matter .was
taken up at the White House, which
to tht average person means with
the President himself. They don't
1 iw that the President doesn't
pay any attention to the hospitals :

in southern California." kk'V
nrk.i L - -i J.

rfuat, uaypenea t was mat con congressman
gressman congressman Gordon McDonough (R (R-Calif.)
Calif.) (R-Calif.) was. appoint? J vby other
California congressmen to take up
the matter and he telephoned to

ex Congresman Jat Anderson.

a White House liaison officer. He
did no; go to the White House. H
phoned Anderson.
Busy bee Anderson, in turn,
talked ta tha Nv,- If ka i.k

the matter of hosplt..'up with
Eisenhower he would be in dan.
gar of getting fired. Ike never
handles these things.
Anderson managed in Veen tha-

hospital open a few more weeks.
However, he has 101 other prob problems
lems problems from all over the USA which
arise from budget-cutting.
The closing nf tha

pltal the canceling of guided mis mis-sile
sile mis-sile orders, In Los Angeles, the'
closing of naval blimp stations in
North Carolina aU as a result nf

ecosomy ,: are now swamoina con-

gressmen and lesser members of
the White House staff. ,,

JUUdget cutting ia ,a x nnnnl..

campaign slogan, but .when but in into
to into actual practice it's like most
surgery. It hurts.

, ECONOMIZER LAUSCHE
Tousle haired Sen

wv.mvwt a a a uA
Lausche, er Governor nf nm

is rivaling Paul Douglas of Illinois'
in keeping an eaple eye on the
taxpayer's money.
He is now casting that eye on
a bill to indemnify owners nf fih.

ing vessels if their ships are seiz seized
ed seized in foreign waters. In 1954. a hill

was passed indemnifying shipown-

u ney were lined for fishing
m foreign waters, but this hiii m.

further. v.

It's aimed at benefiting irwMa

and Louisiana's shrfm

fishing off the coast of Mexico, also-
California tuna fishers operat operating
ing operating off Peru, Ecuador, and Chile,
The bill, would indemnify fisher fishermen
men fishermen for all losses including then
Vessels if the Vessela are eil

in foreign waters. . v -rThis."
sava Senatni- r.n,..li.

"Is like telung-eomeoie'that ii
you rob the government, the gov government
ernment government will indemnify you."

Yon cast build Socialism oa an

empty stomach. What's mere, yon

earn muid a Sociaust army on an
empty stomaca. That's what it
moves

Wk at' Comrade K letting

tough with? He'd do better,
beat bis guns iste bultar.

More For Senator Barry Gold-

water: Suggest you ask them

Whv was tfenny Leviue's cloak-

and-suit factory in Hazleton, Pa.,

exempted from unionization tvy tne

ILGWU? ... Why did AGVA (A-

mericnn Guild of Variety Artists)

contribute to a portrait of Jimmy
Hoffa? ... Did Hoffa "assist" AG

VA officials to set up a union wel

fare fund Was a ladies wear

factory owned by Irving Sherman

(Costeao's pan given waivers oy

the" ILGWU? ... How come the

story of Johnny Dio working both

sides of the fence (printed six years

ago by Lai and Morumerj-was

ignored omcaiiy until now?

Calling All Wolves: That pocket

edition "double"- of Neila Ates in

the Latin Quarter line is 19-year-

old Betty Krasnor, a pony from

Belmont. Massachusetts that is

Betty's only other experience was

at Radio City Music Hau, as. a

Rockette. and at the N e

Nixon in Pittsburgh, where she
met Sammy Lane, a young TV
actor. He comes into New York
weekends to make sure he hasn't

lost her but the way the bowlers
are howling, a lot. can happen in
the other six days. (Oh, if I were
only young again.) Incidentally,
the L.Q. is where Nejla made her
N.Y. debut tossing the tummy that

tossed her into the big-ume.
Some Disss, Less Data: Newest
exotic in 52nd SL is a peeler nam

ed Lita Landis aa ex-opera singer

who was a child prodigy ia Naples
at the age of 11.-Lita gave up a
high C note for a low G-string. She
prefers Strip-Row's Metronome for
Bwsy's Met... They're caUing the
Concord Hotel's Phil Greenwald
the r. Julie PodelL" Nowhere
in America do they book more and
bigger asmes except the Copacs Copacs-bana
bana Copacs-bana ... Wbea U-I's Milt Rackmil
asked Ed Wynne to cater the par-j
ty at the Palace oa Tuesday for;
the "Uaa A a Thousand Faces"
world precm, the Hanrra boas
aid "tuw" without thinkinf. Now

he's trying to figure out how tob?

sex up a xiicne oacasiare. xiappy
it's only 200 not 1.000 faces Aloha Nul Aloha (whatever that
he's got to feed at thet Lydai means.: Honolulu trying to save
Fairbanks rrxn at Lc Cunidoa to-1 Ita fare for reeeng oa the ex-

i arrow. (If yov want te) knv whe 'peases of the fortteeauci Police

she is she's a steel heiress known
as "The MM of Song.' You mean
architecture looks, a great voice

and moolah, too?) -Dept.
of so what: Paris newspa

pers giving it to Marlon Brando
tor spilling scalding tea on his

lap. Say he wouldn't be hospitaliz

earl if if u a a winA .T1tar fr.iA I t

aa iv naa rruic,,, viva vvwb'it w
the Standara Oils, and Gail Whit

ney, Soi ny's daughter, are report

ed engaged, so, what was he do

ing witn the equally beautuul but

less socia. Claire Fitzpa trick, be

fore he ieft town? She s the lass
.who once lassoed comedian Jack

Carter. - -Help
Wanted.- Actors: Lou Wal

ters wasn't too busy building his
new Miami showroom, the Casino

De Paris, to go into a aew enter

prise with Cass Franklin. It s fig figured
ured figured to. employ hundreds; maybe
thousands, of entertainers. Called
Auditorium Industrial Operation, it
will be a clearinghouse for arenas
and auditoriums across the coun country,
try, country, which ir where the new kind
of show biz now plays giant in industrial
dustrial industrial exhibitions set up in the
form of spectaculars with comics,
gals, s.ngers, etc., and especially
gals,, the tabs picked up by big
corporations, Twenty areaas are
already signed and. with 20 more

ready, this means Lou and Cass
can supply 40 weeks or more of
work innlar to old-time vaude

circuits, with a break for ad a gen

cies, producers, local newspapers

ad merchants, seems use a good

idea. f

VIGNETTE OF A' SQUARE
First: Have you seen the "fol

lies?"

Second: What's that?
First: That's the gresteet mu

sical on earth. It was produced by

Flo Ziegfeld.

Second: Who a she?
First: Fk Ziegfeld wss ao she.

He was the marvelous producer
who married BUiie Burke. v

Second: Billie. Burke? Who's

It's a Great Life It You Don't

Chiefs' Convention to be held there Weaken: Gary Cooper rings up a

oy sending its lamed singing cop, recora m tne upcoming "Love w

Sterling Mobsman, to New York
in September to entertain, is one
of the most sensational acts in
any lingo or clime, could quit the
force tomorrow for big-time book bookings.
ings. bookings. The Royal Hawaiian Band
was supposed to accompany him
here bui the city fathers got cold
feet o i the 40-G expenses and de decided
cided decided o piker along as usuaL (But
nothing is too gooa in Hawaii for
Harry Bridges and his ILWU.)
Which' Reminds Me:' After 20
years the Hawaiian Room of the
Lexington Hotel, one of New
York s oldest night clubs, sudden suddenly
ly suddenly became one of the town's hot hottest
test hottest attractions, standing 'em ia
line nightly. Some attribute this
sudden success to the new "exo "exotic"
tic" "exotic" Soutr Sea food policy, others
to the big-time direction of Alan
Lewis, Carey Sinclair and Walter,
the maitre a", or to the high-class
production of Tony Cabot or the
swell music of Johnny Coco and
Sam Mjkia- but I give full credit

where credit is due: To the gals;

Drought from Hawaii by -Johnnie
Tsukano. They are Mona Joy, O O-lan
lan O-lan Peltier. Talano Peltier. Iwala-

ni Lum King and Leialoha. And

leave us not forget the "most beau-1

tiful hostesses" in the world, in including
cluding including Luz Doucette. Alika Hazel

Jay Meilaa Wong, Sanae Kawa-1

guch) (wht writes and illustrates

kid books) and Kono Brooks (who
doubles as this dept's. gal-Satur-day-and-Sunday).
v i
I Don't Care (Do You?): The
Leland Harwards .e expected te
make an announcement momenta-,
lily M Fair Lady" cast look look-insf
insf look-insf forward to more nuptials: Col-'
leea O'O'mor of that show and
Jack Bullard, of toe State Dept..
History of the Vanderbdt Hotel be-'
ing penned by alter A. HenKel,
its general manager. Should be in in-terestirs
terestirs in-terestirs bit of memorabilia at
that. wi'Ji tales about some ef its
colorful gwts such as Caruo,
Valentino, "Diamond Jim" Brady,
etc S'!l O Dwyer tended bar in
the old Crypt Room. Her,kel will
have ne trmih'e selling it. The Van- J
derbilt is the aeiehhorhood "local" jj
for the took, publishing trade. L. J

the Afternoon.'' Kisses Audrey
Hepburn 49 times. (Ho. Hum!)
Confession Of A Candid Cutie:
Some gals like guys who coin
phrases but smart babes go for

guys wno com coin!

xm

OVER THE WAVES-Cmdr.
Winifred R. Quick takes over
as head of 4he Navy Waves

Aug. l. wow on duty in Loo

don, she succeeds Capt. Louise

r.. wuae as director.. She also

) will be promoted to captain.

UNITED-FRUIT COMPANY

f Greaf Wbite Fleet

Wtw Orlfins Service'

'HIBUERAS, J......

"MORAZAJT

"CIHAO" ..
'HIBUERAS"
"MORAZAN"

Arrlvtt
Cri'toh-I

.......Aug. 24

.Aug. 31

.

. OCfJV. f
...Sept. 14
..Sept. Zl

''Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

Arrivtt
Cristobal

"T.IMON .....
-COMAYAGTJA"
HEREDIAr ..

-JUNIOR"
TSPARTA"

"PARISMrNA"
"METAPAN-

.Aer. 19
.Ang. 21

oepu, c
........Sept.

.5et.

see ev

..Sept. 23
..Sept. 39

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger shins to New
York, New Orleans. Los Anreles, Su Francisco
anX Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSEMKCR FARES PROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOAt

Te ew York aad Return
Te Lee Anreles anef Saa rraaeisea aad
Retamiar frm La Aaceles .........
Te Seattle and Retora

U4I.49
TT9.9?
MUM

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904



AVE PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TBRET
d
US ;Houswives Filling More Part-time
Jobs Thanks To Automatic Appliances
5"
NEW YORK, Aug. 19 (UP)
More and more wives are filling
part time jobs, Just to get out of
the house, a -sympathetic man
said today.

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 1957

o

.1 .. mill i i.i i ii i ir-inii..nrrrrr'-i .-..y-.-jf . -..v..,.,.
;r ..N
Y i !-' C rO rv 'l l-U'
; f;; ,rv. uSMe; ilff sir- BpMt fwti :
in mmmmimiiUKtmmmr ran mri mi 1.11, iiiiiniiiniiiiii n m

TEN X3RAT LADIES from the Atlantic Area received their Re d Cross caps recently from Dr. Bruno Eisen, superintendent of
corn Solo Hospital. These ten ladies will fee .assigned to Dr. Eisen's staff for volunteer work-in the wards of the hospital.
Krst row left to right: Virginia McDuff; Virginia Patton; Mrs. Owen Sharp, chairman of the Gray Ladies; Dr. Bruno
Eisen Violet Russell' Marie McElroyj Olga Norman; Mrs. Ruth Rubelll, chairman of the Volunteer Services of the Red
Cross Second row ieft to right Judge E. I. Tatelman, the vice-president of the Panama Canal Zone chapter of the Red
Cross Lola Strobridge; Eugenia Borden; Gloria Qstrom; Dorothy Gorin, and Doris Bateman. (U.S. Army Photo)

I
: J
r I

DANGEROUS CURV.ES-
Enough to idistMti'tyen the
most .conscientious, motorist' r
the curvet displayed by shapely
JLMemor Nilsson as sht perches
side-saddle on a motor scooter
at Gothenburg Sweden, The
gay traffic-hazard is easily one
of the prettiest back-seat drly
liiniwhere.i.,

Patience- And Prudence Persuade slather
To Let Them Sing In Las Vegas Night Club

Ex-Traffic Judge Shoots
Mayor Then Kills Himself

MAMRPTKT.D. Tex.. .Aug. 19

rrTP J. D. Haves, the city sec

retary of Mansfield, shot Mayor
Roland Turck today as he ran

from City nail, crying ior neip.
One of the shots hit Turck on
his left thumb. While Turck was

in a filling station; teiepnomng

the sheriff, Hayes, 55, shot him'
pf in t.hp heart and fell dead.

Hayes was angry because the
city council Tuesday ordered a
detailed audit of his books. He

blamed Turck, 53, for the order
and took it as a reflection on his
character. 1
Turck said Hayes also was an an-gred
gred an-gred by the loss of his job as ci city
ty city traffic jud-je. Turck, a real es estate
tate estate dealer, chose to sit in Judg Judgment
ment Judgment upon traffic violators him himself.
self. himself. Mansfield. has 2,000 resi residents.
dents. residents. ;
T ".Draws Revolver

When. Turck arrived in Hayes'

"'.By OSWALD JACOBY
Mrltten for NEA Service

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SOUTH (D)

V VQJ803
. ... Ai -as
s North and South vulnerable
Sooth 'West- Narth East
IV Pass -1V Pass
1N.T. Pau S4 Pass
3N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead B

South's. three no-trump bid
was downright bad. He did have
a minimum opening and he did

have most of his high card

strength In the unbid suits -bu

.he also held three spades to the

jack and his partner had made
a bid and a jump rebld in that

suit.
North didn't like to .leave
three no-trump in but his void
was in a suit bid by his partner
and North had bid his spades

very strongly so that North
could not really expect to find

his partner with three spades to

the jack.
Ftour spades would of course

have been a lay down. There was
no play for three no-trump but

South did give it the old college
try. .- -- v.
. He. won East's king of dia diamonds
monds diamonds with the ace and took
two rounds of spades, stopping
in his own band. t
4 His next play was the Jack of
diamonds and West was In with
the queen.
West had quite a decision to
make. All leads looked bad. F1-
naJly West decided that South
had taken away his two spades
In the hope that he would lead a
club. Hence. West decided a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a club lead under any cir-
' cumstances.
West's next decision was that
he had better, cash a diamond
and see what Ills partner would
discard." .
Tlie diamond play was an that
wm necessary. East discarded
the ten of hearts whereupon
West cashed his remaining dia diamond
mond diamond and, led heart to. set the
contract.-

office in response to a telephone

call, Hayes pulled a .38 revolver
and said: "I'm going to kill you."

Turck, pegging lor nis me, ana
praying, sat in a chair, for 10
minutes 1 while Hayes reviled

him. '

"What's the' matter?" Turck

asked.

"You're responsible for that

audit," Hayes said. "I don't -ike
you. I haven't liked Jou for 18

montns -"I
pleaded like a long lost

stepchild,'' Turck said, "I thought

he would shoot me any minute.

He was as white as a sheet and

trembling like a tree in the

wind."
Makts Threat
Turck said Hayes' told hlrat

"Don t scratch your head or

move a hand. I'm going to make

you ne in your own oiooa."

Hayes, who. limped, was left-

handed. "He held the pistol in
his left hand while h smoked a
cigarette with his right hand.
When he turned his eyes to flip
the cigarette away, Turck leaped
up and started running.
- He said he ducked as low as he
could while Hayes fired at him.'
"Bullets were whistling all o o-round
round o-round me,?, Turck said; "One
went by my head. It almost graz grazed
ed grazed me . it came within a hair
of killing me."
, Turck ran into a filling sta station
tion station next to city hall to tele

phone, the sheriff., When deputy
Sheriffs, the town constable and

a policeman got into city hall
they tound Hayes on the: floor

dead with the gun live feet from

nis nana r

Russian Nuclear Development
For Behind Ours Says Strauss

HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 19 (UP)
Patience and Prudence, sweet sweet-voiced
voiced sweet-voiced singing sisters of the sub sub-bobby
bobby sub-bobby sox set who have- sold
more than a million records, in

vade big, bad Las Vegas this
week for their first night club
appearance, f
They will be part of Ken Mur Murray's
ray's Murray's famed "Blackouts" at' the

Riviera Hotel fo ra three-weekh0. campaign 1 against luint

WASHINGTON. Aug. 18 (UP)-

Chairman Lewis L. Strauss of the
Atomic Energy Commission has

told Congress that a wristwatch

with a luminous dial is more dan dangerous
gerous dangerous than all the-fall-out from
atomic tests to date.

In a dig at critics of the nu

clear tests, he told a House

Appropriations subcommittee that

a campaign u one is inclined

1st Cavalry Leaves

Japan; To Replace

24fb Inf. In Korea

2AMA, Japan, Aug.; 19 (UP)
The U.S. Army announced today
it has completed preparations

to move the historic First Cav

alry Division, the last U.S. Army
division in Japan, to Korea.
At 2 p.m. tomorrow, the- First

Cavalry will have been reduced

to sero strength, Lt. Gen. chas.
D. Palmer commanding the U.S.
Army -forces In Janan, said, and
the unit's distinctive vellov nri

black Insignia will be hauled Ue school and their

down for the last time at Camp spoiled way or me."

stand

' For Prudence, 12, and Pa Patience,
tience, Patience, 15, it is an opportunity to
prove to' their classmates that
they are stars.
"Un to now." says their fa

ther, "Mark Mclntyre, f the girls

have not been able to impress
the other' children at 'school
with their careers. They figure
this Is their big chance.".
Asked About Statement
Asked about his statement sev several
eral several months ago that his. chil

dren would never, work In, a sa

loon, i Papa Mclntyre grinned

sheepishly.

"I meant It at the time, too,"

he said. "But I was conned. Into

the' deal by Murray. He's a slick

one." ; ' i.
Mclntyre, a musiclan-com

poser was sitting with his wife
in the living room of Murray's
palatial Beverly Hills home. In
the erarden of the estate his

daughters held fourth at Holly
wood's most glamorous chil
dren's party..

Murray had transformed the

Place into a miniature Disney

land pony rides, midget racing

cars, lemonade and lollypop

trees, a real-lire clown and doz

ens of other amusements were

available for small fry.

"This party is part of his cam

paign.-' Mclntyre laughed.

"He called me several months

ago asking if the girls could be
a part of his show. I gave him

a nai -no-answer. t;

Wants Normal Surroundings

I've always maintained that
Patience and Prudence would
grow up in as normal surround surroundings
ings surroundings as possible., I don't want

them to be typical show business

K10S.

"Then Ken invited them here
to his home to meet his own
daughters: That did it. He sold

both kids on the idea. When thev

got home that night they made

me teei iiKe a villain for rerustng
to accept the Las Vegas offer.

wnat could I do?" he asked.
"If the children aren't spoiled

now, three weeks In "Vegas won't

ao ii. And u will be nice to put
the money into-a trusj. fund for
them. : i

When they get back home

the girls will have about a week
to relax before returning to pub-

own un-

nous wristwatches" would be

more beneficial to humanity"

than a campaign against the tests.

btrauss, wnose July io testi testimony
mony testimony was made public today, al also
so also said, that:
. Russia is not "anywhere near
the position that we are in the
development of, atomic energy."
If Soviet power approached that
of the "United States, he said,
"they wouhLdemonstrate it for the

propaganda benefit."

The Ruslans demonstrated' a
reactor at Geneva in 1955 which,
"compared with what- we had
then on the (atomic submarine)

Nautilus, was a Model T Ford by
comparison." t
U. S. scientists have developed
"prototypes of weapons in which
the radioactive fallout is reduced
as against previous weapons by as
much as 96 per cent." In wmrSr
five'-years "it should be possible

to clean up'weapons of radioactive
fallout completely." ,s f

Straus said that the luminous

dial of a wristwatch delivers' more

radiation "by something ; jiker a

factor of 2 than all that received
from the accumulated fallout to

date." :
.Strauss emphasiied.f that A' the
country now has a bomb "which
is 95 or 96 per cent clean" of
radioactive fallout: "The n scien scientists
tists scientists wish to, and we hope ..and
believe that they will, produce a
weapon which is cleaner than
that." .. :"
Strauss was critical of news newspaper
paper newspaper articles and cartoong, doubt doubting
ing doubting the possibility of developing
a completely clean bomb.
"I think they are irresponsible,"
he said. "Some of -them are based
upon ignorance, some of .them
based upon good humor,' some
based upon malice. But Ignorance

is at the bottom of it."

In event of war; he said. "there

would 'be .great exposure' io radia

tion-." But he added, "We main

tain that there- is -not .great expo

sure to radiation lrom' our tests.

Strauss said the AEC is- "vis

Orously engaged" in-'researching

all: useful data on- possible genetic

effects; of i radiation and that .it

hopes to expand this work in the

current' fiscal year.

Anti-Negro Levittown
Crowd Of Sunday Si

ghtse

ers

Drake.

The First Cavalry's name, his
tory and colors will be trans transferred
ferred transferred to Korea where the 24th
infantry Division will be deac deactivated
tivated deactivated and will become the First

Cavalry Division.- . - I

Palmer also announced that
all units of the U.S. Armv's 40th I
Anti-Aircraft ArtUIerr Brieade

have been "completely lnactlvafr.
ed". t. -i I

Reduction of the personnel of

both the First Cav and the 40th
AAA was accomplished mostly
by attrition.

Rome American soldiers, with

only a few months remaining In

meir overseas tours, jiave been

or are being sent home eariv.

Others, more recently arrived.

have been transferred to vacan

cies In other areas such as Ko Korea
rea Korea and Okinawa.

Patience, and Prudence, at

tractive girls who still have the
gawkiness of adolescence about
them, entered the room to-talk
about their rhow.- I

.."It the most wonderful thing

inas ever happened," Prudence

ouoDiea.

Her dad )ust shook his Head

in resignation. . ;

- Fair heort never won a fair
, iorfy or etcoped from one tihtt.

iBOTH ARMS FULL-UtU
Sharoa Sue Wilson, of Inde-
.'pendence. Mo, needs both arms
- to tot this kin-sii cuctmr cuctmr-bw.
bw. cuctmr-bw. The ucumber weighs a
'whopping lVg xtymA--

LEVITTOWN. Pann.. Aug. 19

(UP) About "SO s t a t e and local

police kept thousands of Sunday

motorists irom stopping mti
Yesterday to see the scene of

nightly, disturbances which have
broken out since a Ngro family
moved Into this all-white commu

nity.

Police were stationed in the

area on orders of Gov. George' M

Leader to prevent violence. They

let sightseers drive through, the

embroiled section, but a spokes

man said, "We kept them moving
.11 Inns 7

The spokesman said everything
was peaceful .in the community

with no demonstrations. Authori Authorities
ties Authorities were prepared to guard a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst any defiance of a ban on

public meetings which went Into

effect today. All previous demon

strations occurred at mgnt,
Arrests Threatened ...
Authorities issued an edict

against all f u t u r e assemblies

through Deputy Sheriff Frank

Jacobs and threatened whole

sale arrests" for any repetition

of the stormy gatherings in front

of the newly purchased, home of

William Myers Jr., father of three

small children. r.

Police had agreed to permit an

open-air meeting last night, on a

private lot about 300 feet ; from

the pink ranch-type home, pur

chased by the Negro electrical
worker but warned there would
be bo further demonstrations al

lowed.- t .-.
. More than S50 persons booed
down Bucks county Sheriff C.
Leroy Murray who tried to ad

dress the meeting. Then when the
gathering broke up, about 200 de

fied threats of arrests to march

toward the Myers home. -.

A cordon of police halted tbem

across the street from tbe resi

dence, however, and dispersed the
crowd. VA knot of about 50 .resi

dents of the immediate area -were
permitted to remain on a nearby

lawn.. -. ; ... .
.
, -Clerty Urnes Restraint -.
Clergymeii in a number of
churches in the area mentioned

the incident briefly: in sermons to today,
day, today, urging tolerance and re

straint. ..
Despite the demonstrations, My

ers reiterated his determination to
reside in tbe community. "Nothing

is going to stop me, he said. I
bought the house so my family

couia nave a nice puce u uve
and all this shouting woa't pre

vent it"
Myers moved into the bouse oa

Tuesday only U move out again

while a hot water heater was re repaired.
paired. repaired. Shortly after the Negro

family left in their' new automo

bile, the first disturbance started.
Two panes of glass in the living

room : picture window were shat

tered by a volley; of stones thrown

at. .ta house. .

It's not that the girls need the

money, he said, because most
husbands are doing all right

these days. It's lust that house

wives are setting bored stiff with

turning gadgets pn and off and

leeiing out or tne swim, ne saw.
Nat Picker, president of Office

Temporaries. Inc.. which spe

cializes in making housewives

nappy by rinding them part

time .jobs, said there has been a
600 per cent Increase in the last

five years tn the number of tem

porary, workers, and most 1 of

them are women;
Many Young Mothers
Many of them are young moth

ers who find they have time to

Keep nouse, pay baby sitters ana

earn their own hat wardrobes.

too. Picker said. Their part-time

jobs Include typing, dictaphone
operating,' selling and the usual
run-of-the-mill work,, he said,
but there are some unusual posts

ior nousewives wno reany are

bored with borne.

Among the lobs that make for

good conversation over canasta

or cocktails are: taking reserva

tions ior tne first trip to tne

Moon, a project sponsored by
the Hayden Planetarium of the

American Museum of Natural
History. I

Airing a mink coat for a so

clety woman who does not have

tune to do lt.
Making a survey of the num

ber and size of paper bags being

usea m tne New yom meiropo
lltaA area.
Dressing as an elf at Christ

mas time to help children talk to

a Santa Claus chortling away In

a banK, lobby.

Walking author Ilka Cnase's

dog.

Answering fan mall for Elvis

Presley, Marlon Brando and Lib
erace.
Many Jobs Humdrum

But most of the jobs might be
considered humdrum to anyone
except a woman escaping from

tne monotony or washlnz ma

chine, automatic lroner, electric
mixer, stove that times itself
and dinners that reaulre onlv

thawing out to be served, picked

saia.
These Include making out dl
vldend checks for big corpora'

tions four .times a year, sorting

proxies in stocKnoiaers' battles
and filling In for secretaries and

typists during vacation seasons,
i "The American housewife Is

proving she Is the world's most

versatile creature," Picker said.
"She not only cooks, cleans,
takes care of her children and

mends her husband's nerves, but
in her spare time, she comes tq

tne rescue of over-worked big
business executives. W h a t a

girl!"

jit

n
''1

r,

:t.

Red Jets Force
Down, Dutch Plane
In Czechoslovakia
AMSTERDAM, Aug. 19 (UP)
AMSTERDAM, Aug, 17 (UP)

Communist Jet fighters forc

ed a Dutcn airliner to land
Wednesday in the Red Slovak
city of Bratislava, airline of-,
ficlals said today.
The big. U.S.-built DC6B was

held on the ground for half an
hour. Airline sources said, how-;
ever, that its crewmen were

politely treated," and its pas

sengers were not Interrogated.

The Reds charged that the

aircraft ,on Its way here from
Cairo, had left the authorized

Athens-Vienna air corridor. Of Officials
ficials Officials here conceded that the

pilot might have strayed out of
the corridor In bad weather.

Uoo your

daivor'o Hconso

ao an

alrplano tlckot f ;) I
tor atrip MfffM
around
mo world ? (O
Did, today.
1l"""Simr ,1 il,I'4

ft

It may be more
. . but it's not very
practical to tell
TIME BY THE STARS
JUST RECEIVED
wNew Table Clicks
In styles to fit every decor
U)& pA&did:
You'll find one to your taste
This week's Lucky Winners
IN OUR FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

John Smith
C. Fuentes
A. Geigel
Rlcargo Arango III
Mr. Taylor
Aqullino Gomes
Capt. Fernander
Teodollnda de Campaftanl

Oscar Viwjues
3. M. Chang
Raul Barbara
Gladys Moreno
3. R. de Roux
Judith de la Pens
Ana Cristina Corro
Arthnr Francis

ALL SALES SLIPS ENDING IN 7 WON!
DOUBLE CHECK YOURS

We give FREE "Chico" de ORO STAMPS

(Q TAHITI

rSjyacvw.

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

The Sfore Where You Double Your Money Free-

-CHRISTMAS IN JULY-j
(Wearing a bathing suit to keep ;
(cool, blonde Roasmuad Leslie1
arrives the Grocery ;Tradesr
Fair In London, England, with;
;a pair of oversized Chrbtma s ;
"crackers' for, a. display there, j

,rnai s wnai we can ruaiung wej

laeason a pit

Wncn: ECZEMAt?Make$

C I Life Miserable ;

. Get bttl ef :
Meenc Emerald Oil

1

Thi txMtlent ncWhni y n-

nnwtMd phyyteian. MOO HE EMEBALD

OIL. if ( etuenv to M trcaontm

of skia iieuw that Om 'Itchinf t
vimi dao attar tha fin tew apoli-

catiena. In many casaa ceiama is curad

by cantuiuad oaa and It Tary cones

In tba treatment "a boila.' or a bam
m. ttt fWwthuim V axtraordinarT
WOOVK EMEaALD OH. avaUabl JB
alt atasrtaraa. ; t :

Frangipant St

Nat'l Stadium

NEW HOME of
The 1958 Edsel Ford
v from September. .

1953 Hillmm
. $700,00

1956 Ford
Versailles

SPECIAL!!
1956 European Ford
V-8 Engine Four-door
Heater and w washer
' r $1600

1953 Ford
4-door
$800.00

b

1955 Plymooth
' Hard Top v
$1,600.00

1954 Dod2e
Coronet
$1,100.00'

Agendas Cosmos, S. A.
Auto Row 'No. 29 TtL 2-4721,, P.rama

1954 Dodre
."ifard Top
r$U0O.CO;

"A

't
,
a-
'ii.
..I
1
in
,1
0

... -.



1 C ";v
V'llanteti.
134,:
f 1 CTif
Social an
erwide
r
en
anama
imJ Ormvtt iLmfJ L mmLl fttmptttf U Lu-nuilm Jnum.-3-0740
2-0741 4m' 9:00 mJ-10 '.mtf.
ill, tt!aHif$i,

i urn

; 1 ..

1

t CEVEN countries wiix be eepresented
AT FIRST, INTERNATIONAL- DANCE FESTIVAL

5 The First Annual International Dance Festival will' be held

Fridav evening at tne waiooa xffi-uw, !-'", """"
rrsups, and individuals from the Republic of Panama and the
Jihal Zone are cooperating to make this event one of the out out-tindinr
tindinr out-tindinr cultursl programs of the past few years.
The dances will be performed in lull costume and accompa

nied bv aonropriate music. Among muse uriu-v-wlrl
I be Braiil, Ecuador, Hawaii, Holland, Ireland, Panama, Scot Scotland,
land, Scotland, Spain, United States and Venezuela. .h
The program will be optn to the public free of charge.

Ambassador of France
Civet Dinner In Honor
Of Ambasador of El Salvador
tu Ambassador of France m
Panama Lionel Vasse and his wife
will give a dinner at the Embas Embas-tonicht
tonicht Embas-tonicht in honor of
the Ambassador of El Salvador
Dr Francisco Lino Osegueda and
i i- .:il Ka lnatr-
M"S. Osegueaa, wno wm
tag for Lima, Peru shortly.
The Ambassador of Spain
Gives Rtetption
' The Ambassador of Spam m Pa Panama
nama Panama Federico Gabaldon y Na Na-tarro
tarro Na-tarro and his wife have issued in invitations
vitations invitations to a reception to be held
tomorrow night at the Embassy
residence. . .
On this occasion decoration will
be awarded to the Governor of
Colon Jose Maria Gonzalez and
Captain Zerega.
New Members .Welcomed
At Quarry Heights
Women's Club) ;
Mrs. Robert E. Classen, recent recent-1y
1y recent-1y elected president of the Quar Quar-TT
TT Quar-TT Heights Woman's Club, itro itro-imired'
imired' itro-imired' the new members of the
iprutive board at a coffee-busi
ness meeting held on August 14.
The other officers serving with
hi.. rispn are Mrs. R. M.
(Montague, honorary presidentt;
Mrs. E. J. Sass, vice-president;
Mrs. J. H. Merriman, secretary;
and Mrs. E. W,. Emerson, trea treasurer.
surer. treasurer. The standing committee
chairmen include Mrs. F.R. More,
and Mrs. A. W. Dodson, nominat nominating;
ing; nominating; Mrs. W. D. Akers, program;
Don't Miss Our Big
COSTUME
BALL
Sat.-j Aug. 31
in honor otythe
visiting students.

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.

Phone
3-7711

WUpwn Ix). JuJwt
31ANAGER

ODO-RO-NO . Immmm
Mirror eon Ull you alt ytn
sheuld know about your rharm!

Make nice things
happen to you .

Make Odo-Ro-No
daily habit . and

lona that no unpleasant perspiration

win spoil your cnancte lor success
and happineaa. Odo-Ro-No baniahM

odor instantly .
for 24 hours! Safe

Ilia I- -a

because it was originaUd by a
doctor. Available In Cream or

Ciu for
children, cf
II gtt

Registration. Auguit 20th. 21st, 22nd10:0O ajn. to 5:00 psn.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS .HAIX ; (upstairs)
r .. Retidtnet Phon 2-2363

Mrs. Thurlo Ashton, welfare; Mrs.
K. D. Miller, publicity; Mrs. J.
W. Lane, halloween party; and
Mrs. M, H. Colley, Christmas par party.
ty. party. Guests of Mrs. L. 3: Meyer,
Miss Irene M. Duffy and Miss M.
Gertrude Meyer of Baltimore, Md.
were introduced. The following
new members were welcomed:
Mrs. L. W. Hightower, Mrs. F. D.
Miller, "Mrs. Carleton Shead, Mrs.
Robert Masenga, and Mrs. George

Brookshire.
Mra. Ashton. welfare chairman,
announced Dians for two club-spon-
sdred ward parties which will be
held at Uorgas Hospital on August
19.
Hostesses for the meeting were
Mrs. J. W. Lane, Mrs. A. E. Rice,
and Mrs. R. C. McDamel.
Ramlrex-Lopatin
Engagement Announced
M-Sgt and Mrs. J. Negron of
Fort Gulick announce the engage
the eneaee-
ment of their niece
Irl- Ramirez, daughter
Mrs. Ramirez of New York City
to SP-3 George Lopatin, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Lop. tin of
Penns Grove N.J.
SP-3 Lopatin, who is now sta stationed
tioned stationed at Ft. Gulick, plans to en enter
ter enter Indiana University to major
in chemical engineering as soon
as he is separated later this month.
No date has been set for the wed wedding.
ding. wedding. Or. Earl A. Gtrran
Returns From State
Dr. Earle A. Gerrang has re returned
turned returned from the States and is
back at his practice in Balboa.
Mrs. Gerrans'wil prolong her
vacation, and stay with her sister
in Long Island for another month.
Surprise Bridal Shower
Honors Mist Shirley Marlow
Miss Shirley Barlow, whose mar marriage
riage marriage to Mr. Michael Holochek'
is to take place on Tuesday morn morning
ing morning at St. Mary's ChUrch, Balboa,
wai .the guest of honor at a sur surprise
prise surprise .'bridal shower at ithe Eks
Club on Thursday evening. Hos
tesses for the 'affair, which was a
buffet supper, were the Misses
Joan Barnes and Karol Hackett.
After the supper, the bride-to-be
opened her gifts and then group
Nos.
3-7712
your nicest
be lure all day
checks perspiration
for skin and clothes
ODO'RO-DO
Voot Mail Mly HM

rA

Spray. I

D.ORESE. WAITES

SQIOOL of DANCING
Reopeninj September 5th
4

games 'Were played. Twenty sev
eu guests attended.
Mr. and Mr. D. H. Basil
Announce Birth Of Son
Mr and Mrs. Donald II. Beall

of 807 W. Kirby St., Tampa. Ffa.i
announce the birth of their first
child, a son, Brian Hamilton, on
Aug.. 14.-:jF:..,;W:-vv
Mr. Beal is a former resident
of Panama, and Mrs. Beall is the
former Elizabeth Ann PateMrbm
Tampa, Florida,
Mr. and Mrs. Meilander
Announce Birth Of Ttwini
Mr. and Mrs, Karl Meilander of
Berkley, California, announce the
birth. of twins, Mark David and
Alison, on August 8, in Berkley;
tne Meianders have one other
child. v
Mrs. Meilander is the former
Molly Rigby, daughter of Mr.' and
Mrs. A. B. Rigby of Diablo Heights
and Mr. Meilander is the son of
Mrs. Adela Navard de Meilander
of Balboa.
Both Mrs. Rlebv and Mrs. Mel
lander are visiting in Berkley at
me present time.
Pacific Navy Wives
Meat Tonight
The Pacific ,Navy Wives Club
will hold their' monthly business
meeting tonight at 7:00 in the
ciuDroom or me cocoa uubhouse.
AH mpmhera and fhair nrnon.o.
tive members are urged to attend

ena?,e',this meeting as various subjects
Miss Delia, of interest to aU are schedued
of Mr. and i for discussion.

...i;., T ...u; ...
Duke Worried Over
Attacks On Queen,
Says London Paper
LONDON, Aug. 19 (UP) The
Duke of Edinburgh is deeply
worried over the "cruel attacks
on his wife, Queen Elizabeth, and
the strain is telling on him physi physically,
cally, physically, a London newspaper, report reported
ed reported today.
"The People" said Prince Philip
was suffering "undue strain"
which has een intensified by
criticism of the Queen and his
own handling of Prince, Charles,
heir to the throne.
The story coincided with a
report from ; a court source i that
the Queen and Princess Margaret,
her sister, both have developed
throat infections and have been
ordered to stay indoors at Bal Bal-moral,
moral, Bal-moral, Castle in Scotland.
"The People" said friends of
the Queen's husband have noticed
that he has "lately lost several
pounds in weight, grown notice
ably more nervous and developed
a drawn look."
r
It printed a photograph of the
handsome prince in which he
appeared somewhat haggard.
The. newspaper said ho beean
to show signs ef strain before the
first outburst against the royal
family two weeks ago, but that
the attacks were a "source of
danger" and deepened the strain
on him.
"If the cruel attacks continue
the strain will take its toll," it
said. "That Is because Prince
Philip Is the most deeply sensitive
of all the royal family to the
strictures of the critics.
"He has done more than anyone
to modernize and democratize the
court. His reward the sticks and
stones of wounding criticism."
Philip wss reported particularly
galled by attacks on the royal
family for placing t year old
Prince Charles in a swank school.
The prince also was criticized
for taking the heir to the throne
aboard a yacht in a windstorm
at Cowes recently. The yacht be began
gan began shipping water and Charles
had to b passed over the rail
to a narge.
The newspaper said Philip's
gruelling schedule last year, in including
cluding including s round-the-world tour,
built up the strain.
There wss no mention that the
Queen herself might be. feeling the
strain under the almost unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented attacks kicked eft by
Lord Altrincham.
: A'JimDdalUmr
I M.iMaa tfeMfes Hh
VQt arrttaM tMt. Bm Wk
"T mftmr aack aiinal
AXMEXSANA
MIHtAtit t0W0lt
Member ol
Dance Misters
of America. Inc.

iv-rV",lt:- tU ?$.f - v k'
f.-:'L ':

MISS DELIA" IRIS RAMlREi whose engagement to Sp-3
George Lopatin. is announced. Miss Ramirez is the niece of MA
Sgt. and Mrs. Kegron of Ft, aullclc

I MuMmffetF

IF a mother, works because she
hates housework or thinks an of
fice job is easier and more inter interesting
esting interesting than full time homemak homemak-ing,
ing, homemak-ing, her children may have a
right to feel resentful at her
choice.
But when a mother is working
so that the family can own a
home or so that her children can
get a college education, the chil children
dren children should be taught to appreci
ate the working mother s contribu
tion to their welfare.
They also should be expected to
pitch' in as soon as they are old
enough and help with household
chores.
The mother of a 15 year old
Joan-has to do so much of tho
housework. But she doesn t seem
to mind. She knows X am working
long hours six days a wee so
that she and her brothers can
have a' college education.
"The hoys understand, too, and
they both have after school jobs
that give them their own spending
money and help pay for their
clothes."

F Planes Swarm Over Yucca Flats
Following Blast Of Twelfth Device

ATOMIC TEST, SITE, Nev.,
Aug. 19 (UP) The oft-postponed
test of the nuclear device
"Shasta" came off todav with a
flash visible 230 miles away. It
was the 12th full-scale blast of the
summer atomic test series.
The shot, postponed a record 19
times because of unfavorable
wind and weather conditions, re released
leased released power equal to 10.000 tons
of TNT from atop a 500-foot high
steel tower. The rumbling shock
wave was heard at Tonopah and
Lund, Nev., and Bishop, Calif.
The flash was clearly visible in
Los Angeles,. 230 miles away.
The blast, much like its pre predecessors,
decessors, predecessors, sent a vivid orange
then purplish cloud mushrooming
to 30,000 feet in the pre-dawn sky
Following the blast, the sky

COCKTAILS

coiimua CftoiAH
V CCMWTKAU
HI C
V ta
MANHATTAN
- it cowmuu
i 'a
i
Caana
wh m. labs'
- COavrttatf
'I ii in. JM f
til 1
SS ssajs fJ'ff'M CCCltSj SC
HIKKtrM.llBWI
CONTatAU
' ata
IN SUMMER:
at a. ttm,
DistrlbsiUra: CIA.
FAMAJiA

Working Mother
Helps Her Family

That family isn't suffering from
the mother's working because
the children understand why she
is working, approve of the goal
she is working toward and have
been made to feel responsible for
carrying part of the load.
, WINS ADMIRATION
FURTHERMORE, the mdther's
job doesn't meet with any resent resentment
ment resentment 'from her family. Husband
and chidren admire her for the
spunk that made her go out and
get a job when she realized that
ft the whole family pulled togeth together
er together every child in the family could
have the opportunity of a college
education.
So whether it is right of wrong
for a mother to work depends on
three things: her steadfastness In
working toward a definite, and
worthwhile goal, her ability to
make her family appreciate her
contribution and her ability to del del-egate
egate del-egate work and responsibility so
that the whole family is pulling to
getber. - .
over the Yucca Flat site was
dotted With 30 Air Force, Army
ana Navy planes engaged in
training, effects evaluation and
support missions in connection
with the five military effects pro
jects conauciea in tne test.
Fifty one mllltsry personnel
viewed the shot from an obser observation
vation observation area.
A civil effects test program also
was carried out by 15 members
of the civil effects test group, and
the naval radiological defense
laboratory manning an under underground
ground underground shelter about two miles
from ground sero.
Their sptiuence timer reeistererft
data for 66 separate experiments.
Uppsr levels of the mushroom
cloud blew slowly eastward, with
middle portions moving at low
skr-sciup
l COSMTKAtl -l4
fea
l4 I
I'S I
Irs
DAIQUIRI:
I aft COMTKAtt
RYt Metiaoetalrr
COaVTItA
IM"WlNTi
N aVaaa a COwraUa
V
CIsLNOS. A.
COLO.1

Lines of people don't move any

faster because f you., shove the
person In front of you.
Kememoer. no's DroDaoiy s
impatient as you. ,r r
Local Army Surgeon
To Be Among First
To Wear Hew Wings
Capt. George M. Haley, flight
surgeon for U.S. Army -Caribbean,
will be among approximately 50
Medical Corps officers throughout
the worjd wno will wear the new newly
ly newly approved aviation wings of the
Army Medoal. Corps. r r.
Marking anotffer step forward
for the expanding Army : aviation
medicine program, the new wings
were announced recently by the
Pepartment of the Army for med
leal, officers J having non crew
member flying status and pay.
The new medical flying offi
cers badge has the caduceus,the
symbol of Army medicine), super superimposed
imposed superimposed on the shieled of the Seal
of the United States rentering the
aviator wings.
In "Ids role as flight, surgeon,
Haley conducts examinations for
flying, tends to matters pertain pertaining
ing pertaining to the health of plots, assists'
with accident investigations and
makes recommendations on safety
precautions in conjunction with
medicine. Designated to wear the
wing!), hp will he officially recog recognized
nized recognized in performing these duties.
Haley came torthe Canal Zone
in June from the Army Aviation
School at Fort, Rucker, Ala. While
there,; he received applicatory in instruction
struction instruction in Army aviation. Prior
to that,. he completed aviation med
icaU training at the Air Force
School of Aviation Medicine, Ran Randolph
dolph Randolph Air Force Base, Tex.
'The captain took rre-med train
ing at the University of Notre
Dame and attended the "Loyola
Medical School. He entered, on ac active
tive active duty in 1955 and wag station stationed
ed stationed at Brooke Array; Hospital, Fort
Sam Houston, Tex.,: before receiv receiving
ing receiving his aviation training. ''ft'Si' ;
y-LjMi in'tii u; '.in .' .' -St..
Glidden Paint
Center To Open
Here This P.M.
The inauguration of the Glid Glidden
den Glidden Panama, S.A.. paint center
on Automobile Row will take
place this evening at 6:30. v.
unaaen international's vice
president Alexander D. Duncan
and Mrs. Duncan will represent
the home office at.the inaugur
ation."
The Glidden Company haa op
erations in Peru, Chile, Cuba,
Colombia, Japan, Australia and
Europe.
speeds to the northeast and lower
segment;! to the north northeast.
The AEC said any fallout record recorded
ed recorded outside the gunnery range site
would be light.
Many Mad Left Site, ;
It had been announced eariier
that firing of "Shasta' had been
postponed another 24 hours. But
later weather data caused the
AEC to change this and advise
all personnel that the shot would
be held at 8 a.m. edt. Getting
personnel returned to duty was
difficult, the AEC explained, be because
cause because many bad left the test site
after the earlier postponement.
But all .projects were manned
when shot time arrived.
The much-delayed firing of the
device permitted the AEC to con
aider scheduling of another, l'dop-
pler," for 8:30 a.m. edt tomorrow.
"Doppler" will be suspended
1,500 feet In the air '.from
helium-filled balloon 75 feet in
diameter. The AEC said it would
be a "half ef nominal" device.
CONVENTION CHOICE-!
Stsff Sgt-' Jnarjc r. Uisrke oi
D Moes. Iowa. in repre represent
sent represent -Worn in the Air Force"
at the annual ceAventioa of the
Air force Attn, is Washington,
DC. Krftut Cisrke, stationed
in Wietben. Grn.sny, was
chosen from among thousands t
f Air Force lsdie.

v; -i
f 1,
i

V

IRONIC TWIST A new wrinkle in union negotiations
developed in Detroit, Mich., when staff workers of the. Iron..
Workers Local 25 picketed their office for a severance pay pact
The onion business agent shrugged It off with, "The girls re -overpaid
anyway.' On the picket line are, from left, Mrs. Vic Victoria
toria Victoria Irving, Mrs. Rae Gamble, Zola Manges and Mrs. Dorothy
Chalfant. 1

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
,."IT isn't fair!" is the eternal
complaint of the G.'s two older
children.
Nine-year-old Janet will come
home -to find her younger brother
on the back porch scraping the
cake batter bowl. Flying to' her
mother, she'll cry, "Why does he
always get everything? Just be because
cause because I had to go to the library,
you didn't have to let him scrape
the whole bowl! ft isnt fair!"
RECOGNIZING the jealousy be be-hind,
hind, be-hind, these, accusations, Mrs. G.
tries to soothe it by declaring im impartial
partial impartial love for both children. Dog Doggedly,'
gedly,' Doggedly,' dV in,' day out.sha says,
I love you both the same."
" It doesn't work. ;
Words do not rid children of iea-
lousy. Time does and their own
increasing experience of our re reliability.
liability. reliability.
Thus, the jealous accusations of
Janet and George seek reassur reassurance
ance reassurance from their mother that is be
yond her power to give.
It might he wise to tell them
just-that to say, "I cant make

5-Year Aid To State Junior College

Proposed In Bill By Senator Case

WASHINGTON." Aug. 19 (UP)-
Sen. Clifford P. Case .(R-NJ) said
yesterday would introduce a hill
today to authorize spending 30
million- dollars ; a .year- for five
years to, help the states build and
expand local two-year colleges.
Case last week introduced a bill
to authorize a $2,500,000 -federal
program to help the states devel
op plans 1 for expanding college
facilities. The new measure is
aimed at providing actual facil facilities.
ities. facilities. :- ......
The money authorized in the
bill would be spent by the states
on a matching basis. Case -said.
He, said the 50 million dollars,
plus money spent by .the states,
should provide facilities for about
250,000 students "who might
otnerwise go without college train training."
ing." training." States would contribute
from half to two-thirds of the cost
and the .federal government the
rest. '.,
Case said the program, .would
carry out. an important, recom
mendation of President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's committee on .education
beyond the high school, ; ,.
The committee reported recent
ly-that the number of Americans
seeking- admision to college ,will
double by 1970. To meet the need
the e 0 m m i 1 1 e e recommended
federal stale cooperative, pro programs
grams programs to finance education t low
interest rates. It also recommend recommended
ed recommended federal grants.
Case said, his new, measure was
Overdose Of;
LONDON, Aug. 19 (UP)
Antony Beauenamp, the estraaged
husband of Sir Winston Chur
chill's daughter, Sarah, was found
dead i bed yesterday from an
apparent overdose of, sleeping
pills. . ... y. i- v ; .
The body of the handsome Sf-
year-okl society photographer-and
TV producer was found in his
Hyde Park Gate apartment after
a worn a friend called Scotland
Yard, police sources said.
iBe.uchanjp and Sarin, second
daughter of the former prime
minister, were married at Sea
Island, Ga., Oct. 18, 1841. Friends
said they bad been having marital
difficulties for twa years'and were
ot lining; together.' ;
Scotland Yard at first refused
to make official ideatification of
the body until relatives had beca
contacted
Police said there was bo evl evl-deace
deace evl-deace of foul play.
Beanehsinp was a leading so so-flety;t;hotogrspber
flety;t;hotogrspber so-flety;t;hotogrspber and wa pro producer
ducer producer of the filmed TV series'
Fabian of Scotland Yard." ,;
lie was the second husband of
the 42 ve ar-o)d actress daueiiter
t Sir Wm to ChurehiU. Her first

- 5

4
v 1
you believe that I'm- fair to
you. You re the person who has
to mak3 up his mind about that
as you get tu know more and more
about me."
Speaking this truth will benefit
Mrs. G quite as much as' the chil children.
dren. children. ; ..
SHE is not responsible for the
jealousy between Janet and
George. It is a characteristic of
all human nature.-
So, instead of wasting time won wondering
dering wondering what awful thing she did
to create it, she'd better start ret
sisting her fear that she's to
blame for it. For until she does,
she'll just go on recoiling ? from,
every new evidence of it as more
damning proof of hen incompe incompetence.
tence. incompetence. And the 'children will have to
go on attacking her as "unfair."
What else, given her :,fear- of
their jealousy, can they do?
They fear what their mother
fears. Whe their mother recoils
from their iealousv as fricrhtunln.-
they promptly ryn away from it,
too crying, v xou are uniair in
designed to help the "states estah.
lish -and expand public commu community
nity community colleges. J m: ,j
He said, such colleges have had
a "phenomenal" growth but that
more are needed, for, various
reasons.-.;' : ,- :
He cited the growing demand
for college training,! the steadily
increasing proportion of young
People going to college, and the
increasing cost of a college edu edu-cation
cation edu-cation which, he said, now aver averages
ages averages $2,000 a year.
. Case said ther i i
ing need for training beyond the
high school, but less1 than finr
yev of college. He said that "in
many fields of work there are
now five lobs reauirin fam v..r.
of college for each one requirint
our-year college education. ...
; The youngster from a home
M modest means runs a real risk,
in these circumstances,' ef losing
out on a .eollegt. educatlonV'i he
Said. , t-
"This may mean .'inadequate
preparation for living, well at
for earning a living. The two-year
community college, 'it seems- to
me, could go, far to overcome
these' objectioris. V;
.vThe aid under Caia's bill would
be distributed among the states
by a formula ?reflecthif -the
umber of high school graduate
" 8 uetatt in a particular year
and the per canit innnm v
atate,". f ..
Sleeping

marriage to radio-TV comedian
Vie Oliver ended in divoree in
194J.
Beauchamp was bora Antony
Ent whistle. At the time of his
marriage to Sarah his mother
said he had legally ebnd hie
name to Beaucbamp about' a
doien years earlier because be
and hu mother were "rival pho pho-tographers"
tographers" pho-tographers" and the name con-'
fused customers. "r
; Beauchamp and the ChurehiU
family had beea friendly for some
time. He had aa 18-month court courtship
ship courtship with Sarah before their
marriage. . .-.
Miss Churchill Was believed
vacatiurung in .the., south of
Fraace. Aa actress and dancer,
she. has not appeared on the stage
i recent month j.
The "Sunday .Diiiatch report reported
ed reported toflay, eveeT before his death x
wai known, that .Mr. Davina

west, ruece of peer, had gone
to police with Beauchamp recent
ly to report that ber Cheises flU
bad bej robbed of severs! thou

sand dollars worth of jewels. They
have ot beea recovered.- 1
Beauchamp was a onetime
escort ef actress Aane, Todd.



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

'V
page ftto

On. Wisconsin!

ACROSS t Refute
1 Wisconsin's
4Cun (simg)
I Summer (Fr,)
JI?.' V 6 Fortification
,771.. !.T. Unusedl
, 8 Unit of
, reluctance i
wew 9 Masculine
13 rorm a notion- appellation
14 Tina emn .- SA tj:,. itt.k
(lSllaved v. i VK' jiNautltfal's'
larunsup. device S
17 Arid- 1 12 Lohengrin'!
1ft Roman-bronze' utm
20 Hawaiian ; is out of forefixr
frigate bird 21 Dispatched
21 Cattleman
again
22 Armed fleet
23 Candied
Ma-holly root
24 Vacation snot
.23 Fall flower'
128 Peruse
23 Small island
34Kingworm
33 Hangman' -,
rope t
25 Deeds
SO Exhaust.
S7 It has many
areaa
SIFanleaf palm
42 Baseball
, stick
41 Employ
M Health resort
49Click-bectla
12 It rank 14th
' In population
In the -55
Screed
SO Warning
devices
Looked
" nxcuty
58 Tenant under
; leas tt
DOWN
I The robin Is
its official
state
S Hebrew
month i
Agnes Bears Down
With Winds
NAHA, Okinawa,' Aug. 19 (UP)
-A Pacific typhoon bore down
last night in the general dinettoa
of th U.S. Far East island bas bas-tin
tin bas-tin of Okinawa with reported
mavimum
. : j
center wi"u
175
miles an hour and, gusts up
to
220 miles an hour. v
Advance winds of Typhoon Ag Agnes
nes Agnes were lashing Okinawa at close
to 70 miles per hour early thta
evening as American servicemen
,nd : their dependents battened
down for a big blow.
Air Force reconnaissance re reports
ports reports said the typhoon center was
within 200 miles southeast .. of
Okinawa at midaftemoon Sunday
and churning up the Pacific in
a northwesterly direction at a
forward speed ,of 12 mUes per
hour 1
Warns ef Hlflh Winds
Americans and Okinawans pre
pared for tne-worsi as wui wui-men
men wui-men warnedi that the island was
.perJiour1 winds early Monday
morning. '-j.. ..
No mjuVleg were reported thus
t. nn th Island.
US.. Army authorities- evacu evacu-'ated
'ated evacu-'ated 125 patients from the Ryukyu
iArmy hospital to va huge field
ou Forty expectant mothers
ialso were evacuated from the nos nos-Ipital'
Ipital' nos-Ipital' to th Army field, house.
, Okinawa ports were closed to
all military traffic, whUe the U.S.
Air Force battened down all light
aircraft against the expected
pummeling from the typhoon.
Japan, Formosa and Red China
also braced for strong winds from
the typhoon. Typhoon warnings
wert hoisted In the lower half of
Kyushu, Japan's southernmost Is Island,
land, Island, while storm signals were
raised In the rest of Kyushu and
ShikOku Island.
Twenty-foot high waves were
reported pounding the Kyushu and
Shikoku coastline.
, Formosa en Fringe
In Taipei, weather officials said
fringe winds of more than 50
imiles per hour were expected to
hit the Nationalist island, of For For-jmosatMs
jmosatMs For-jmosatMs afternoon: ..
! Peiping Radio reported that the
entire area of the China mainland
aauth of the Yangtze River had
.been i warned against two; ap-
'THE LIGHT OF HIS LIFE

i V. .VN

! caresses tne twin uvat nave nwae nun F""""" -,
iXrie Pa Mike and bi wife. Lots, have two Whet children an
! addition' to U two-week-old twins, Joseph Alexander, foro foro-'
' foro-' rround, and Barbara Martha. Blinded by tho exptoskm of
-Dynamite cap 35 years. ago. Smith works wit visually haDdi haDdi-capped
capped haDdi-capped persons as an employe ot tho SUte Council for Uve

1

Answer to Previous Puzzle i
BE

IIP

I INI'
'JfcOcean vessel lAnclent
J7yolynesia insn capital
god r 4 Knights ...
V 29 Century plant 47 Apple
30 From himself 48 Handle (Fr.)
Jl Swedish 50 Paving
weight' subsUnce
SO Enticed 51 City in The
40 Exists V. Netherlands
41 Punitive . 53 Malt drink
42 Wagers- 54 Tasmania
43 Dismounted
On Okinawa
Up to 200 mph
were not identified but one of
them was asumed to be Agnes.
Reports reaching Manila, mean mean-while,
while, mean-while, said that torrential rains
triggered b y Typhoon : Agnes
flooded provinces in central Luzon
and caused the death of, at least
five persons. fc; r .,4
The typhoon skipped, the Philip Philippines
pines Philippines Saturday and .sped, in tht
general direction of Okinawa. -V t
Ex-Havy Man Sought
For Murder 01 Two
In Park Ave. Hotel
NEW YORK, Aug. 19 (UP)
police are searching lor a man
whose ,Navy discharge papers
were discovered In a suite1, at the
swank. Sulgrave Hotel on,' Park
Avenue where the bodies of a
former Standard Oil Co. executive
and a doctor's on ,were found.
The missing man was Identified
as Robert Wyatt Allman, S3, Birv
mingham, Ala." He originally was
listed by police as one of the
dead men, because hisrdischarga
papers were near the bodies and
he had registered at the hotel last
June. V,
But police later said the man
who died with Orvllle Harden, 63,
was David Lyon, 31, Kearny, N.J.
Harden retired as a vice president
and vice chairman of the execu
tive committee 01 tne atanaaru
Oil Co. of New Jersey in 1854 wiin
a $90,000-a-year pension. -The
one-time boy wonder of the
notrnipnm industry was a rccoC-
nized authority on the foreign pil
business and bad been on e
board of the Arabian American
Oil Co. ...
In the suite where the bodies
were found, police said liquor and
.nft.rfrin k bottles were strewn
about. Police also found hypo hypodermic
dermic hypodermic n edles, tranquilizing
drugs and a half -empty bottle of
paraldehyde, a medicine onen
t rnmhat alcoholism.
Dr. Dominick de Maio asistant
medical examiner, said the two
men apparently died Friday right
Friday evening newspapers were
found in tne noiet suite.
De Maio said a preliminary
examination indicated the pair
-
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Kol:r'C!y Papers

ih:rc Ma$l!:?s:J$ : :
In Ikilcrs' Strike
DETROIT.' Aug. 19 (UP ) -The
three Detroit daily newspapers to today
day today announced suspension of pub
lication because ot wnat iney
termed' an "illegal strike": by
mailers at the Detroit News.
The : announcement was made
bv 'Robert C. Butz. secretary of
the Detroit Publishers Asociation,
aifer an all-day meeting of repre
sentatives of the Detroit News,
the Detroit Times, both afternoon
newspapers, and the Detroit Free
Press, the city's morning news
paper.
Meanwhile, HODert Brown, vice
president of the International
Mailers Union, issued a statement
saying the IMU considered the
dispute a "lockout" and said the
stripe could be ended by rein
statement' ot tne enure mailers'
force involved in the start of the
The dispute started early Satur-,1
dar at the Detroit ews. me
News said the mailers walked out
and refused to carry out work
orders. Detroit Local 40 oi tne
IMU said mailers ordered to work
... ....
I second overtime shift refused
'because thev couldn't humanly
work on,f The IMU said 87 of the
mailers were told they were ( dis
charged for 4 this refusal. It is
these i men the IMU wants re reinstated.
instated. reinstated. , ;
In the nubUshers association
statement, Butz said:' : -.
An illegal strike against, tne
Detroit' News is forcing a shut
down of all three newspapers. The
Detroit Newspaper Publishers. As
soclation makes contracts lor tne
Detroit' Free Press,. News and
Times JointJy.., -1
"Under these joint contracts,
strike against one newspaper is
strike against all.
"A group of iNews mailing room
employes who have no contract
with any of -the three papers
threw f a picket line arotmd the
News Saturday and members of
the Teamsters Union refused to
cross the picket line to move the
papers already ? printed.
Tn ; this emereeiity. the Free
Press and the Times at the re request
quest request of the News shared copies
of their Sunday papers with News
subscribers and printed tne News
masthead' along with their own' to
show their. Joint effort.," i :
'When thi illegal strike ieontin-j
ued Sunday, the Newspaper Pub Publishers
lishers Publishers 'Association bad no choice
but to suspend publication of all
three daily papers.' ; ,:yns
BANS BUSSES Pat Boone,
new; idol of teendom, has a
problem. He doesn't want to
play roles that involv kissing
an actress. It's av matter of
principle and his religious
background, Pat ; thinks ; he
shouldn't eves give-a, kiss-t-a
teal smackeroo, that is to anyone-
.but his, wife.. He hasn't
olved tn problem yet. "I'll do
a lot of soul-searching,' he says.
Their organi were filled with fluid
and blood. X' ..
Result of a detauea enemicai
analysis were to be disclosed to
morrow, i. -'V :
t;-vi

1 iiiift II
. . V !i 2 .?
,
i A i.
,t -I i, A f

Cop-Killers Run.Over

Officer, Escape
MINNEAPOtlS,'Aug.:i9 (UP)
The FBI joined police yesterday in
an all-out starch for-three, dapper
gunmen who staged a crime spree
during which they stole three cars,
kidnaped a woman and killed one
policem an and ; wounded another
in a gun. battlei on' a Minneapolis
street. vi;
Police feared the slippery trio
has ."sneaked through the dragnet
set up around the city after the
Saturday night rampage. F B I
asenta were pressed into the
search on the theory the gunmen-
may have fled the state.
Patrolman Robert Fossum, f 31,
fath of '' three children was
killed as he traded shots with the
miniTiFii. Patrolman Ward Can-
field, 35, was critically wounded
and hen. run over Dy tne neeiug
hoodlums. He still was alive to today."
day." today." Appenls for blood donors
were sent out by doctors fighting
to save him. v
-The identity of the desperadoes
was unknown "Police found a hat
and a rifle at the scene of the
gun battle. They also picked up
a handkerchief bearing tne initials
D.L.S. and a duffle bag containing
bullets, i. - '
Police had only a' general de de-scriotion
scriotion de-scriotion of two of the fuaitives.
One was said to fas in his late
20's and wore a dark hat and light
jacket. The other was about six
feet tall, had a dark complexion
and wore a flarK suit, jinere was

Theatre Guild Turning Two-Faced

There's a double reason for the
doublfc-faced Romari god's name
beinsr the title of the comedy
Janua scheduled for production
by The Theater Guild ,Sept. 9-
One reason is that the play's
central figure is two-faced, be being
ing being a faithful .wife- for. ten
months each year in Seattle, and
then wirltlng books and other otherwise
wise otherwise collaborating with a pro professor
fessor professor in New York; for two
months each summer.
Then also.; the pen name un
der which she and the professor
publish their books is Janus.
That the Roman's had a god
wlith a head facing in two direc directions
tions directions named Janus 1' rather
widely known even among those
whe never quaimea ior a vm
Beta Kappa. vl
"Janus-llkeT has a xair usage
In Enelish to denote someone
who Is tworiacea a deceiving or
dual personality. But that tne
month of January was named
after the two-faced god may sur
nrlaa' soma ueoole.
Actually, the reason for Janua'
two faces la that In the Roman
relisfion lie was the god-rwho
guarded doors and had to look in
two directions at once to spot
orowlers.
From this original function,
he became patron god of intan intangible
gible intangible entrances, sponsoring In Introductions
troductions Introductions of new years (hence
the firs month of the year was
named In his honor), new eras
new events, new ideas. Being In
charge of the New idea Depart Department,
ment, Department, Janus also came to be god
of lnventlon science ana inaus
trv.
So sav the encyclopedias. In
Carolyn Green's play, Janus is
a pseudonym ior an unuaeiy
rj&ir of novelists and merely in
dlcates that there are two of
them. One Is a respectable and
wealthy housewife from Seattle
(Dorothy Walsh) and the other
(John Mayles) a teacher or Eng
lish literature in a
boys' prepi
Four Point Four'
Workers Killed
In Jordan
AMMAN. Jordan. Aug. 19 (UP)
Four Jordanians were killed and
71 iniured yesterday when a truck
crowded with laborers .overturned
in the Mafraq area.
The laborers were working on
a construction program being fi
nanced by U. S. 'Toint four" aid,

Q0OKOGO
Nj0lltyi (50G3 0??
iTZJ hi.: r
IDSQ

In

no description of the third man,
Police pieced together the fol following
lowing following sequence of events:
Fossum and Canfield saw what
they believed was a stolen car
and- chased it. When the car
weeded up, the policemen opened
fire''::'.!'-:'' 'i v.;.1. ''i. ?
Three teen-agers sitting in a
parked car heard sirens and gun
fire. They Jumped in terror from
their car and hid behind a tree.
The fleeing car went out of con control
trol control and smashed into the teen teenagers'
agers' teenagers' auto. The three f gunmen
leaped out. Fossum and Canfield
halted' their car and got out. The
gunmen opened fire, felling the
two policemen almost Instantly.
Thev iumoed into the teen
agers' car, which was stuck to
their first stolen auto, and backed
both cars over Canfield. Then
they drove a block before aban.
donine the two enmeshed cars.
The three men ran, to a nearby
filling station. They shoved two
women, aside and drove off with
their, automobile.
A half mile farther the fugitive
forced a car occupied' by Mr.vand
Mrs. Aldin Anderson off the
street. They pushed Anderson out
of his car and tnen ounaioiaea
his wife and drove off with her.
About a half mile from there,
they pulled into an alley, dumped
Mrs. Anderson out of the car and
sped away.
school in Massachusetts. They
met at Columbia summer school
one July and then returned se
cretly to New YorK every sum summer
mer summer to write books together.,
Their trvsts are discovered tiy
the lady's husband (Richard Eis Eis-enmann),
enmann), Eis-enmann), the first of several
shocks to their Idyll.
Another complication Is the
Bureau of Internal Revenue (in
the person of Ray Gordon) most mostly
ly mostly Inquiring Into Janus' income
tax returns on Book-of-the-Month
Club royalties.
The remaining member of the
cast is Miss Addy, Janus' tart tart-tongued
tongued tart-tongued literary agent (Beth
Wolcott), who has "the courage
of her commissions."
Janus is under the direction
of Len Worcester.
fjECVPT!
""' .' mmwvm
: pi mm
ill
(f tftftW
If
tmzmEAXfTS HOTEL
! LANDMARK STAMPED
! This 'new, Egyptian postage
: stamp marks the completion of
the new Shepheard'g Hotel in
Cairo. The structure replaces
the internationally famous hos-
Ia1iv aahfvh us a cf tviva Viw
nre Jn 1852 during an-BriUh
liotiog txJKXan raopt. )
39 People, Killed
In Indian Floods
NEW DELHI. India. Aug. 19
Flash floods near the Indian-Tibet
border have swep-39 persons to
tneir aeatns, press repuria ue
said today.
The reports said the floods, set
off by torential rains, changed
the course of two rivers in the
northwestern Almora district.

FA

' : (NEA TelepKoto)
FLIGHT iJNDS IN DISASTER Shown In this air view are paratroop, rescue teams of tha
Royal Canadian Air Force who are searching the woods near the wreckage of a chartered
airliner that crashed and exploded near Quebec City, killing 79 persons. The passengers,,
were British war veterans and their families who settled in Canada after World ..War II, II,-and
and II,-and were returning from a visit to their former homes in the United Kingdom. ,.,

Membership In Communist Party
May Soon Be Criminal Offense

WASHINGTON. AugIMUP)
Chairman Francis E. Walter (D (D-Pa)
Pa) (D-Pa) of the House Committee on
un-American Activities announced
today he will introduce an omni omnibus
bus omnibus bill to impose strict new pen
alties on Communists and other
subversives.
Among other things, the bill
would make membership in the
Communist party automatically a
crime and would offset some of
the recent Supreme Court deci decisions
sions decisions deemed helpful to domestic
reds.
Walter called his measure "the
most comprehensive effort ever
made to deal with all problems
in the field of internal security."
He said it was the result of in intensive
tensive intensive studies by the committee
staff of proposals "to combat va various
rious various aspects of the Communist
conspiracy."
May Be Passed Next Year
Walter said he realized that the
bill stands no chance of passage
in the closing days of the presest
session. But he said "its presen
tation now will serve to stimulate
additional thought by members of
Congress in the coming months
so that it can be passed" next
year.
He said the bill was prompted,
in part, by the recent report of the
so-called Wright Commission
which made an intensive study of
the government's loyalty-security
program for federal employes.
.U11UC1 T dllDl 0. Mill, Ouiiiic WUU
"knowingly and Willfully" became
a member of the Communist par party
ty party woud be liable to a maximum
penalty of a $10,000 fine and 10
years in prison.
The Smith Act, the present
main vehicle for prosecuting Com Communists;
munists; Communists; makes it a crime for
anyone, knowing its objective, to
be a member of an organization
advocating the violent overthrow
of the government.
, Prosecution Falls
But prosecutions of Communists
under this section have yat to be
upheld by the Supreme Court.
Walter's new bill would apply spe specifically
cifically specifically to members of the Com Communist
munist Communist party.
.Walter's measure also would:
Protect the sanctity of FBI files
in an effort to offset the recent
Supreme Court decision opening
Ingrid, Jenny Ann
Reach Copenhagen
ROME, Aug. 19 (UP) Ingrid
Bergman and her 18 yea old
daughter, Jenny Ann Lindstrom,
flew from Rome to Copenhagen,
Denmark, today after a "get ac acquainted''
quainted'' acquainted'' holiday in Italy.
Jenny, Ann, Miss Bergman's
daughter by her first husband, Dr.
Peter Lindstrom, was enroute to
Stockholm to rejoin her 'father.
The girl and her father will fly
back to the United States later.
Miss Bergman said she did not
plan to fly on from Copenhagen
to Stockholm to meet Lindstrom.
The actress, now the wife of
Italian film director Roberto Ros Ros-sellini,
sellini, Ros-sellini, said she planned to spend
two days in Copenhagen visiting a
sick aunt before returning to
Rome.
Earlier this week, Miss Berg Bergman
man Bergman angrily denied rumors of a
blossoming romance between Jen Jen-ay
ay Jen-ay and Franco Rosseliini, 22-year-old
son of Roberto's composer
brother, Renzo.
Jenny laughed today when re reporters
porters reporters asked her about the re reported
ported reported romance at the airport.
Franco did not coma to the air airport..

nounced tha birth of thai Edsal. Its parents Tha Ford Motor.
Company hat tha pleasure in anonunclng ma to tha public,
and will hava rt for tale at 1958 Modala on September 4th.
Available thru your local Edsal Ford Dealer Aganciea Cosmo,
3. A. TL 24721, Panama City or P.p. Box 3252.

wit-
criminal cases.
Reinstate state sedition laws,
held by the Supreme Court to be
non-enforceable since pasge of
the Smith act.
Set uo an office of the comptrol
ler of Communist propaganda in
the Customs Bureau.
Impose penalties on witnesses
who refuse to testify before con
gressional committees.
Ke-define the meaning of "or
ganize" in the Smith act to offset
the Supreme Court's recent deci
sion freeing some convicted Com
munists on grounds they do not
actually participate in the forma
tion of the party after world
War I.
Strip the citizenship rights from
any American accepting employ employment
ment employment from any-Communist gov
ernment.
Forbid Communist lawyers from
practicing b fore congressional
committees or government agen
cies.
From
Scotland
every
precious
drop. .

FBI reports of government

a V
1 Sa w

... 1 lkUkfl1

P

OuSutrtbiatluBUndihf
SCOTCH WHISICY

BUCHANAN'S"

am WK DMSNn- ijJt

SAHIS tUCHANAN

CO

DISTRIBUTORS

AGENCIAS V. H. DOEL, S. A.
29-15 Automobile Row TeL 1-1115 :

Imporlanl BIrih Announcement

Recent pUtsant ntw rtcelvod from Detroit, Michigan an

Man Strikes Match
To Find Gas Leak!
BURTON-ON-TRENT. England.

Aug. 18 (UP)Mrs. F. Wayne
smelled gas in her -house .hero
Saturday and called an inspector
from the gar board to investigate.
The inspector placed his leak
indicator on the floor where the
smell of gas' was strongest. He
then struck a match to read his
indicator.
Firemen put out the resulting
blaze.
in. ff .
it was an increcuDie tnmg la
do," said district gas board di
rector Li. roster, "but tne inspec inspector
tor inspector has some personal worries,."
NIGHTLY, 8:30 it
10:30
the exciting Bong
and dance team
SPARKY V
PLUGGY
Bella Vista Room
1 Panama
iaCU4.

WseStg-:

u

LTD., SLAiaOW. SCOTtANw

?'. "1
1
J



sAGE SIX

fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART 4 NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 19S7
Strikes Thrice -lii
aras1

Ligntning
(

Braves

St. Louis Sweeps Doublebill
i
After Real Thing' Hits Park

By FRED DOWN
, NEW YORK, Aug. 19 (UP) They soy lightning never
strides twice in the same place but the Milwaukee Braves
know better today after it struck County Stadium" three
timeS once literally and twice in the form of Stan Mu Mu-,;L
,;L Mu-,;L n4 Vinenor Bend Mizell.

3iur wnw j

A sharo bolt of the "real (tors whipped
ull... hit Vi stadium during Sox, 6-4, and

the. second inning of yesterday s

opener with tne si. .luujs
: hpfnrp the day was

nHH Musial and Mizell struck

. i on H-fi and 6-0

Tin HI til UUUI.C ... "

sweep that cut the Braves' Na National
tional National League lead to 6y2 games.
Thus the Cardinals "brakedj
the Milwaukee -Runaway and
' raised the possibility that there
' may yet be a close pennant

Thn New York Yankees, mean

while, seemed to be making good

on their long-precuctea runa runaway
way runaway threat in the American
' teague when they swept the
Baltimore Orioles, 7-0 and 3-2,
to open up a 72 game margin
their longest of the season. The
second-place Chicago White Sox

cooperated by dropping a o-i ue-

o inn hpforn hpaunsr me De

troit Tigers, t-i.
The Chicago Cubs dealt the
Cincinnati Redlegs their sixth
.... i i l n ft 4. l HT niii

straignt seiDacK, o-, uie iw
York Giants beat the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies, 5-4 and 1-0, and
the last-olace Pittsburgh Pi Pirates
rates Pirates downed the Brooklyn
Dodgers, 8-6, after a 2-1 defeat
in the other National League
games. The Washington fiena-

C E N T R A L
RELEASE
Wednesday. 21

PL
Or

GEORKKADK

PUMlTiMliOVET
m hmou) i sm. mm tmt tm wr

the Boston Red
the Cleveland In

dians drubbed the Kansas City

Athletics 9-2 in American League
single games.
The Cardinals rallied for six
runs in the last three innings of
the 10-inning opener, Musial cli climaxing
maxing climaxing the comeback with a
two-run homer, and then led all

the way behind Mizell's Tour Tour-hitter
hitter Tour-hitter in the nightcap. Musial

had two hits in each game to re

gain the NX. batting lead with

a .333 mark and his 2,933 nits

now place him 11th on the all all-time
time all-time list. Mizell's victory was his
fifth of the year and the first
since July 29.
A crowd of 45,207 sat through
the eight-hour and lRrminute
doubleheader, which was held
up two hours and 14 minutes by
rain and ended at 10:48 p.m.
(EDT).

nlajor League
Leaders

LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 300 official at bats)
National League

Player and C. G.AB.R.M.H.Pct.

Musial, St. L. 116 456 71 152 ,333
Groat, Pitts. 90 363 44 120 .331
Aaron Mik.u 114 468 92 153 ,327
Robinson, Cine!:. 112 453 80-148 .327

Mays, N. Y. 118 449 84 147 .327
Fondy, Pitts, 94 357 43 113 .317
Schoendienst.M; 114 492 66 155 ,315
Moryn, Chi. 110 415 58 129 ,311
Hodges, Bk'n; 114, 438 67 33 .304

Uark, St. J.'- 112 478 68-145 .503

Esteban Scores Ecjsy: Victory
In Antonio Ahguizol a Classic

; Editor: CONRADO SARCEAMT

Bob Rush pitched an eight eight-hitter
hitter eight-hitter and Ernie Banks drove
in three runs with a homer
and double to lead the Cubs to
their sixth straight win. Joe
Nuxhall was knocked out in
4 2-3 innings and suffered his
seventh loss for Cincinnati.
The Cubs have won 12 of their
last 15 games, three against the
Redlegs.

American' League'

Williams, Bos. 109 360 79 141, 392
Mantle, N Y. 117 392 106 151 .385
Boyd, Bait. 110 377 57 121 .321
Fox, Chi. 117 461 82 447 .319
Woodling, Cle. 101 317 54'101 .319
Minoso, Chi. 116 430 73 133 .309
McDougaid.N. 108 415 73 128 .308

Sievers, W. 115 435 81 131 .301
Skowion N.Y. 115 477 56 14 .296
Doby, Chi. 94 331 47 98 .296

HOME RUNS
National League
Aaron, Braves
Snider, Podgers
Crowe, Redlegs
Banks, Cubs
Musial, Cards

American League
Mantle, Yanks
Williams, Red Sox
Sievers, Senators
Colavito, Indiana
Wertz. Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
Zernial, Athletics

RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Crowe, Redlegs
Mays, Giants
Ennis, Cards

Hank 3auer smashed two

homers to spark the Giants to

their opening-game triumph and

Al worthington hurled a three three-hitter
hitter three-hitter to complete the sweep.

Mike 'Mccormick, 18-year-old
bonus pitcher, received credit for
his second win In the first game.
The Phillies now have lost 14 of
their last 18 games.
Duke Snlder's 30th homer, a
two-run shot In the seventh In Inning,
ning, Inning, gave Sal Maglie the nod
over Bob Friend, who yielded on only
ly only two hits, but the Pirates scor scored
ed scored four runs against Clem La La-blne
blne La-blne to the eighth to take the
nightcap. Snider also homered
In the second game and now has
hit at least 30 homers In each of
the last five seasons.
Yogi Berra knocked In two
runs with two singles and a dou double
ble double in the first game and drove

in all three Yankee runs with
two singles in the nightcap. Tom

Sturdivant hurled a five-hitter

for his 11th win and Don Larsen
picked up his seventh win aided

by Bob Grlm's relief. Mickey
Mantle had three hits in seven

tries to lift his average to .385

seven points behind Boston s Ted
Williams, who went l-for-4 a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst the Senators.

Dick Donovan scattered eight
hits and won his sixth straight
decision and 14th of the year
for the White Sox after Frank
Lary pitched and batted the
Tigers to victory in the opener.
Sherm Lollar drove In two
runs with a homer and a sin single
gle single to lead the White Sox after
Lary pitched a four-hitter and
singled home the decisive run
for Detroit.
Roy Sievers' grand slam homer
lifted the Senators to their tri tri-urph
urph tri-urph over Frank Sullivan and
the Red Sox, with Truman Clev Clev-enger
enger Clev-enger earning his sixth win for

the Senators. Al Smith led
Cleveland's 11 -hit attack wlthj
three hits as Cal Mclish went!
the distance for his sixth tri triumph.
umph. triumph. Hal Smith had two hits

for the Athletics.

t

American League
Mantle, Yanks
Sievers, Senators
Wertz, Indians
Minoso, White Sox
Showron, Yanks

34
31
28
27
27

32
31
31
21
20
20
20

95
92
77
75
73

86
86.
78
76
75

1 1 V 1

m

PITCHING
(Biased on 11 Decisions)

W L Pet.

Schmidt, Cards 10 1 .909
Donovan, White Sox 14 1 .824

Narleski, Indians 9 2 .818

Sanford, Phils 16 4 .800

Grim, Yanks 10 S ..769

Turley, Yanks 10 3 .769

Shantr, Yanks 10 1 .769

Mantle-Cains
On Ted Williams
In Batting Battle
NEW YORK. Aur. 18 (UP)

Mickey Mantle closed In a bit
today in his efforts to over overhaul
haul overhaul Ted Williams and win the
American League batting- title.
The New York Yankee slug slugger
ger slugger had three hits in seven at
bats yesterday to raise his av average
erage average to .385 while the Boston
Red Sox star had one hit in
four tries against Washington
and dipped to .392. Mantle
leads in home runs, 32-31, and
in runs batted hi, 86-72.
Both players are idle today.
How they compare:
AS R H HR RBI Fct
W'iams 360 79 141 31 72 .392

Mantle 392 106 151 32 86 .385

HEAVILY ARMED The pas is the main item in profes professional,
sional, professional, or any other kind of football, so the Detroit Lions are
loaded. The pitchers are, left to right, Tobin Rote, Jerry Rei Rei-chow
chow Rei-chow and Bobby Layae. AH three were terrific in college.

Valdes and Kipp Hurls 2-U-O
Montreal Doubleheader Sweep

Today Encanto .35, 20
Pier Angeli in
'TORT AFRIQUE"
In Technicolor I
Fhll Carey in
"Shadow On The Window"

Today IDEAL .20 .70
James Stewart in
"REAR WINDOW
Paul Douglas in
-LEATHER SAINT"

NEW YORK, Aug. II (UP)

Althoush itrucalina to keen out

of the cellar in the International

League, the Montreal Royals still
boast one of the finest pitching

staffs in the tripIe-A, loop.'
Rene Valdes and Fred Kipp both
pitched complete games to lead

the Royals to a 2-1, 1-0 sweep ov

er Havana. In other action, Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo beat Columbus, 8-5, in the

opener but dropped me mgnicap
to the Jets, 12-3; Rochester and

Richmond split, the Red Wings

taking the opener 5-8 and losing
the second game, 8-2; and Toronto
edged Miami, 9-8, in the 14 in inning
ning inning first game with the second
contest being stopped after four

scorless and hitless innings be

cause of the Sunday curfew law.

Valdes pitched a four-hitter to
brine -ris record to 10-8 while Kipp

yielded six hits while winning his
eighth game. The double win push

ed Montreal out of the cellar into

sixth place, half a game ahead of

Havana and Columbus.

A chree-run homer by Russ Sul

livan, recently acquired from Col

umbus, was the nig mow as but

falo whipped the Jets in the open opener.
er. opener. Fred Hahn was the winner al

though he needed help from Ray

Herbert. In the nightcap, coium coium-bus
bus coium-bus made it three out of four from

Buffalo as George O'Donnell won

his seventh game against four loss losses.
es. losses. Ramon Mejias and Johnny
Powers homered for the jets.
Richmond, with Johnny James
pitching five scoreless innings in
relief, salvaged the final game of
its four-game set with Rochester.
Cot Deal, the Red Wing's playing
manager, won the opener to even

his record at 8-8.

Toronto touched Satchel Paige

for a single run in the 14th in

Ding to move Into a first place tie
with Buffalo. Bob Tiefenauer, the
Uinl. Tfi liof miAhol

scoreless ball from the eighth inn inning
ing inning on to earn the decision. (Bub-

ha Church and Miles Jordan each
had no-hitters when the curfew
stopped the nightcap after four

innings.

and linescores:

The standings

Teams
Buffalo
Toronto
Richmond
Rochester
Miami
Montreal
Havani,
Columbus

W

73
73
69
68
62
60
60
60

L

58
58
61
66
67
71
72
72

Pet.

.557
.557
.531
.507
.481
.458
.455
.455

GB

3 Mi

6V4

10
13

13Ut
13 V4

Yesterday' Risult
(First Game, 14 Innings)

Miami 400 000 040 000 00-8-171

Toronto 300 010 400 000 019-171

Bunker, Quakers (1), Adams (8)
Paige (1) and Bucha; Blake, Cri Cri-mian
mian Cri-mian (1), Schmitz (8), Tiefenauer
(8) and Roselli. WP Tiefenauer.
LP-Paige. HRS-Goliat, Babe.

(Second Game, 7 Innings)

Havana 000 000 0 0 6 0
Montreal 000 000 1 1 8 0

Scantlebury and Izquierdo; Kipp

ana ngnatano.
(First Game)

Columbus 000 022 100 5 8 1

Buffalo 111 005 OOx 8 I 0

Anderton, Naranjo (2), Burtchv

u ana Kravitz; nann, Herbert

(7) and Noble. Astroth f7). G-

Hahn. P -Naranjo. HR-Sullivan.

. The Haras San Miguel's classy
two-year-old colt Estehan, appar apparently
ently apparently by -far '.the best native in

training at present. ; yesterday

took advantage of another weight
for-age handicap in the '$2,000 add

ed one mite and an eighth Anto

nion Auguizoia Classic to score
by almost-20 lengths in record
time on a sloppy track at the

Preside.it Remon racetrack

Jockey BrauliO iBaeza. allowed

Esteban to toy with closest pur pursuer
suer pursuer Tully Bar until ready then
gavethe Eleta brothers', star his
head and he zoomed away to score
all by himseli. Tully Bar, used up
m his attempt to follow the win winner,
ner, winner, was all in at the finish" and
barely lasted to salvage the place
by three-quarters of a length ;pve
Coral. Apache was a' distant
fourth and ianara, which went in
an entry with Coral, a ban last
EsteDan's time of 1:54 2-5, was

luuy two and one-fifth seconds bet

ter than the previous Jbative mark

held by Coral. He returned $2,40

10 win ana fz.w place.'

Baeza Heliodoro Gustines and

lumen vasquez shared saddle hon.

ors'with two victories each. "'

Gavuan scored a mild unset (n

the secondary attratlon when he

lasteu to scoie by a head over mu

tuels favorite Melendez. H.' naiH

S7 m the fe.ooo seven furlong
sprint for first and second series
horses. The best win Odds of the
day, however, were Reynold's $10.-

u hi me iounn race.

The dividends:
FIRST RACE

1 1'inela $6. $3.20

2 Don Grau $3.80

SECOND RACE

1 Clybern $3.40, $2.40
2 Solft. ?Jote $2.80
DouMe $8.40
THIRD RACE
1 Msrcelita $4.20, $2.60
2 Riqui $3.20,
One-Two $21.60
FOURTH RACE
1 Reynold $10.40, $4.60
2 Ocala Miss $2.80
Quiniela $19.80
FITH RACE
1 Esteban $2.40, $2.20
2 Tully Bar $2.20
SIXTH RACK
1 Batallon $4.60, $2.60
2 Best $3.40 v
SEVENTH, RACE
1 Dagon. 4.20, $2.60
2 Cypress Bull $3.
Double $7.20
1 GramllJ $5, $2.40
2 Picudo 2.20
QoinblJ $4 x
NINTH RACE

1 Double Four S8.20. is.

2 Bacancito $3.60
One.Twe $2.'
TENTH RACE
1 Gavilan $7 $3.40
2 Melendez $3.20

hi I ; S

bl,51 of 1 1
if c ... ; ..

THE OLD -MASTER Leroy (Satchel) Paige, how with the
Miami Marlins of the International League, shows Chet Fields,
left, and Bobby Porter how to hold a curve bail The young,
sters couldn't get advice from a more experienced source.
Satchel lists himself as 51, but he's probably older than that.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L Pet. OS
72 46 ,610
66 51 .564 6V4
65 52 .551 m
61 55 .530 lOVi
'60 17 11 12
56 64 67 17Vi
45 69 495 25 V
43 73 .371 28Vi

HRS-Stevens. Schell.

Second game, suspended at end

oi kd oecause oi curfew.'
Miami 000 0
Toronto 000 0
Church and McCullough;
atid St. Claire.

0 0 1
0 0 1
Jordan

r fmrm
mm,

mm M omi

t

, s s

i

(First Game)

Richmond 100 002 000 3 10 0

Rochester 101 002 Olx 5 11 0

Kutyna. Post (7). Parsons (8)

and Chid; Deal Wright (8) and
D. Ricketts. WP-DeaL LP-Kutyna.
HRS-Plsia. Burgess.

IV I IJ

i "-. i in

V. 1 1

- -'in i

- v

II

T

(First Game)
Havana 000 100 000 1 4 1
Montreal 010 000 lOx 2 7 1
Hatten and Izquierdo; .Valdes
and Pignatano. HR-Novak.
(Second Game, 7 innings)
Columbus -115 010 4 12 13 0
Buffalo .' 101 000 1 3 10 0

O'DonneU and Krsvits: Kretlow,
Nsgy (3), Kume (4), Duser (7)
snd Astroth LP-Kretlow. HRS HRS-Mejias,
Mejias, HRS-Mejias, Powers, v-
(Secend Game, 7 Innings)
Richmond "121 000 4 1 10 1
Rochester 120 000 I S 1
Wiesler, James (2) and 'Chitl:
Baczewski, R. Slaylock (2), Grea Grea-sob
sob Grea-sob (3) snd Shantv Dv Ricketts
(6). WP-James, LP- Backiewski

Showing at' Your Strike
Center Tbeattrs Tonight

BALBOA 6:15 1:35

"SILK STOCKINGS

DIABLO BfTS. T:N

THE SILKEN AFFAIR"

MARGARITA 6:15 7:55

-The Incredihle Shrinking.

Mil" ' ; ,

CRISTOBAL 71

THE COVQrrROR1

PARAISO :1S 7:55

-THE SHARKTIGHTERS

SANTA CRUZ 1:1 1- 7:45
"OASIS" and

"STAGECOACH TO mtT

CAMP BTERD 6:15 1:15
"RUN FOR THE SUV

DRIVE-IN
TODAY
ON L Y 1

ONE DAY RELEASE!

WARM... HUMAN DRAMA I
DON MURRAY
PATRICIA SMITH
JACK WARDEN

I he

Bachelor

Party

it

"MAJtrn

Teams

Milwaukee
St. Louis

Brooklyn
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
New York

Chicago

Pittsburgh

Today's Games

Open date.
(First Game)
St. Louis 100 000 122 2-4 131
Milwaukee 100 203 000 06 11 2
Weluneier, Merritt (2-2), V. Mc Mc-Danie",
Danie", Mc-Danie", Schmidt, Muffett and Coo Cooper.
per. Cooper.

Buhl, Phillips, Conley, 'Pizarro

14-oj, MCManon ana sawatski.

AM flit I CAN LEAGUE

Teams

New York
Chicago
Boston
Detroit
Baltimore
Cleveland
Washington
Kansas City

W

77
68
61
58
56
58
45
44

L

40
47
55
59
'59
61
72

19

GB

Pet.

.638
.595
.528
.498

.487 20
-479. 21

.385
.37

7tf
15Va

19

, 32
33

(Second Game)
St. Louis 100 131 0006 11
Milwaukee 000 000 000 0 4
Mizell (5-9) and H. SmithA

Trowbridge (4-4), Johnson,
ly, McMahon and Rice.

0

4 1
Jol-

( FIRST GanM)
Pittsburgh 000 010 0001 6 1
Brooklyn 000 000 20x 2 2 0
Friend (8 16), Face and Foiles.
Brooklyn: Maglie (6-5) and Walk Walker.
er. Walker. (Second Game)
Pittsburgh 002 011 0408 8 1
Brooklyn 002 010 1110 9 4

Douglas, King, Face (4-5), Arro

yo ana Peterson.

Craig. Lahine

and Roseboro.

(5-7), McDevitt

(First Game)

Cincinnati 002 000 0002 8 0
Chicago 000 241 Olx 8 9 1

Nuxhall (6-8), Klippstein, San

chez and Burgess.
Rush (4-12) and Neeman.
(SceKl Game)
Cincinnati at Chicago (Postponed,
rain).
(First Game)
New York 301 000 0015 10 2
Philadelphia 000 300 0014 8 0

-Today's Games
Cleveland -at Kansas City.
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
, (First Game)
Baltimore noo non nrm n r 1

New York 320 101 OOx 7 18 -i

Ceccarelli (0-4), Zuverink, Walk Walker
er Walker and Ginsberg.
Sturdivant (n-6) and Berra.
(Second Gams)
Baltimore 000 010 0102 10 1
New York 000 120 OOx 3 $ 'i
Johnson (10-8) and Triandos.
Larsen (7-4), Grim and Berra.
(First Game)
Chicago 000 001 0001 4 2
Detroit loo 002 20x-5 12 0
Pierce (16-9) and Moss, Lollar.
Lary (6-15) and Wilson,

(Second Game)
Chicago oil ot n nin

Detroit 000 010 0001
Donovah (14-3) and Lollar.
Maas (8 9) Byrd, Aber
House.

and

Cleveland 050 200 02O--41 11 1
Kansas City 000 200 0003 a
McLish (6-5) snd Nixon.
Portocarrero (3-8), MeDermott.
Burnetts, Urban and Smith.

Boston 001 200 100-4 9 1
Washington 000 042 OOx 6 7 0
-Sullivan (104), Wall Delock and
White.
Ramos, Clevenger (8-4) and Ber-

(-0)r

WWW, ULVAJIIUIUI
lorn and Thomas. 1

Philadelphia: Hacker

Grii-(S-l),

Cardwell and LonnetL ...

f Seeand Catnal

New York 000 100 000 1 I 0
Philadelphia 000 000 0000 S
Worthington (8-8) and Westrum,
HaddU (9-10) am Lonnett.

CAP I TO HO
35c See.
ITTE STEPS TO
DANGER
; Also:'
TTRY AT
SHOWDOWX

TIVOLI
r-
; MISTER CORT
- SHRDfKlNa

15e.

RIO
ile.

cinemascope I
KINO and FOUR
, QUEENS
; Also:
MEN IN WAR
.with Robert Ryan

vcro4

X5. 15c

TO BRATR
OKI
- Also:
TENSION AT
- TABU ROCK

r

(j



J" Pete Rademacher.

1 S T
By JOE
A basebal-alrsar in .California
and New York could be set up by
u. .u;f T MT.' ..franfihises trom
hici y' to the benefit of TV fans
in both "areas, ams c"uVi u
would be. possible on baseball law
. n ..." TT C" law
mu.4. i. u ifio: niant ana vtne
Dodgers 6 west seeking a toll IV
cleanup, as they have hinted, both
could .be subjected to competition
from sponsdred baseball TV 8ven
free to fans as at present.
The Yankees left alone in New
York with sponsored TV --contract,
wKicRwU, hold over, might
not have the monopoly of the air
here whichk has been assumed.
The 1 American League might
find the California air attractive
with only NL elubsu there. Th. Na National
tional National League might wish to prof prof-it
it prof-it from the million, of fans Int
,mintad with the circuit
in this area, -but who would bo
left only AL ball..
Thoio thoughts ; come f out of
chats with network men, In parti parti-cular;
cular; parti-cular; illl MaePhall, sports dlroc-
tor of Cll None prooicroa : inaj
the "war? would take P
all agreed It was poslble despite
mechanical and economic obsta obstacles
cles obstacles -which wore formidable but
hot Insurmountable. : ;
NO A L. RESTRICTIONS
. .t ,y t.
In U. S. Law,' Federal District
fuirt decided in'thfe case of the
regional Football League that the
r -"V were entitled to sole rights
to TV within a radius1 of 75 miles
p" their cities, on days, when
home games were scheduled. How However,
ever, However, this monopoly to-cover away
eimes was denied as an "unrea
sonable restraint" of trade ana
tie air thrown open'to rivals.
Tie ruling presumably would ap ap-pty
pty ap-pty to baseball on the precedent
i-t only the home-gate receipts
v.-ero -entitled to protection from
' 'cflmoetition.
The NL In baseball's private
! .. enables visiting club to
- t homo club TV to the homo
. Thoreferc.LA and SF teams
OUT OF DOORS
VNTI-AIRCRAPT GUNNERY
NOT FOR DUCKS
. ty WARREN PACE
Shooting Editor -.
WATERFOWLERS owing three three-?
? three-? t magnum 12-bore gun can in
1357 ahoot what amounts to tne
10-auge magnum load.
Instead of tossing into the sky
the 1,M-otince dose of lead from
a standard 12-gauge load, or the
lH-ounce charge that has been
packed into the 2 S-4-inch ""stand ""standard
ard ""standard magnum" hull, or even the
1 5-S ounces of lead pellets that
belch from 3-inch shell, they can
blast away with 1 74 ounces. Just
one-eighth of an ounce or doren
Number 2 shot less than they
have bfn snooting" from the 10 10-gaugeRoman
gaugeRoman 10-gaugeRoman candle."
- There is no doubt that owners
"w 19 i.iioa mifium ffuna will
find this new super load, how
ever jarring to tneir- snouiaers ev even
en even more deadly than the loads
Hth iiart nf an ounce less
shot tiey hav been privileged to
shoot. Throwing oenser pauemi
of a Kiyoa size of shot, tossing
more of the larger pellet es
j as to maintain sure kili density
of the shot string farther out along
its course, they kill deader at rea rea-oaaoi
oaaoi rea-oaaoi range, will kill at longer
ronge-
Waterfowlers contribute to
Decks Unlimited without stint, buy
duck stamps without the slightest
beef .'or- the sake of more ducks
and geese. But tho same guy who
tates up C-aote at tho OU win winter
ter winter maetlnjt can defeat his own
pnrpcfo tt he turns anti aireraft
f um-r wbeo he steps imo a mmu
or drops into Rooe pil.tl'e is
f'ue to cripple al! too many bird
be is raring to raise.
lie is i" fair war to make make-:m
:m make-:m if ft "ui
tovii if be tries oa cecte the

ICING

could 'prevent opponents on days
whan they are-met from enter enter-In.
In. enter-In. rliornl bw TV. But there
would bo no hindrance on the NL
if a club in that circuit wished to
expand its TV coverage into New
York when the Yakkoes wore a-
way. ;
The AL has no restrictions, there
ii nn' agreement between leagues
and it is doubtful that any would
stand up jegauy m ugni oi. -vue
football decision. : t
. Tho mechanical obstacle if the
scarcity of means to transport the
picture W tne case oi t,aurornia;
Facilities, MacPhail estimated,
r la etrins three to '.four years
behind the demand. Forever, East
to West is easier man me reverse
COST TO SPONSOR If HUM
The huge cost to thei sponsor
.nnolHorlno .vtranrrilnarv line
fhiriiu rnmnarnH to advertising
and good will value received Js
ha nther hanrlican.
U th SB" nr T.I team want all
put tor 1011 I V, prewery pi uiu-
er business m one or inose ewes
might believe it worthwhile to sun
iriWa a fraa nlptnr. '-
Sponsors irk very wary of buck
ing a home club but that would
not apply so strongly u tne nome
picture were pot free also. In San
Francis there is more affinity
for the AL than tne jnl. s jibs
been expressed in that city ana
Yankee or i Cleveland, program
could be popular.
- Tha NL waiild not face Such con-
.urkl diffieulHaa In comma In
to Now York. Tho Phils ore con
venient for TV prelection- hero,
However fanciful the air '.'war"
tvi u .mind and tha TV,. men
U J BUU1I
say It's possible it's, nothing
compared to such rumors as:
1. ine uoagers wm stay.
2. "Another NL team is ready to
move in. - ' '
Th. r.ianta turned down Yan-
Jcee Stadium but the Yankees' are
eager to deal with another ml,
team."'.' ''''". '-. : J
with
techniques lie learned with good
old Battery B on bombers. The
shotgun hasn't been made' that
will stretch out lika a five-Incher,
or even a 20-millimeter. -': r 1
Slamming away- at. Canadas
that are oven 100 yards up will
foul up the waterlowling not only
for himself but every. other, shoot shooter
er shooter within a mile. :
QUESTION: Time ia called af after
ter after a man is baited in from sec second
ond second base. Reaching the dugout, he
realizes that he did not touch third
base. How much time is he al allowed
lowed allowed in which to get- back and
Ug itt Jack Graham.
Answer: If no appeal Is made,
he's a sucker to go. bsck at all.
Otherwise, all he has to do is get
back before he csn be tagged out.
O. With two out and a runner
on third base, the batter hits.
safely to right field. He turns Jim
base "in the direction of second.
After advancina about 15 feet, be
sees that he cannot make second
base and divers back toward tirst.
Tbe fielder' throw beats bira and
the first bssemaa puts on the tag
for the third out. The runner from
third base crosses the piste be before
fore before the out is made. Does that
rum eouftf Oscar Hermaasu.
. A. Ye The run eed before
tbe third OU was made. It was
no a force-c-u'.
(J. The empires tossed so many
p--'err ma f fame that the
club cmi'd not fie'd sine players.
V. -T '-appeal? r'iord Siark.'
A- The game is forfeited.

" y BEANS REARDON 1

By HARRY GRAYSON

ISSAQUAH, Wash. (NEA) -Peter
Rademacher maneuvered John
ny Biggins into a corner ana start started
ed started to throw to the head. Riggins,
a"-dusky 184-pounder from Detroit,
sprayed punches a bit too easily,
perhaps, to the middle of v Raae Raae-macher's
macher's Raae-macher's strong looking body.
Then Riggins moved out ; of .the
corner and Rademacher,' surpris surprisingly
ingly surprisingly agile, was after him
i Thl was vour first look at the
IvMnlaticihlA vnnntf min ullfl 111 tl)
have bis first professional bout as
challenger tor Floyd Patterson's
heavyweight title on Aug. 22. Ra-
trains in a firphAli&A
UUIIHVUV w w
here in this small village 20 miles
north ol fceatue, 5
Pete boxed two rounds with Rig'
gins and it was enough to give a
vague notion of how he fights. His
idea, npp"ently, is to cover Pat Patterson
terson Patterson and go to the head. The
fact his body seems wide open dis disturbs
turbs disturbs one used to seeing fights.
RADEMACHER'S REDDISH-
BROWN hair is losing a battle to
sun-tanned skin on the top of his
head. He has the sloping sbouJdera
of a puncher and his tanned body
has freckles on it here and there,
Those exuectins" a bis. slow.- mus.
cle-bouud guy are surprised.. Ra
demacher moves looseiy ana weu.
But here and there, the 'mark of
amateur shows in his movements.
-nut .11 thi la fnrontlen when
you walk downstairs to tho little
basement messing room he uses,
sit down on an old. couch and list listen
en listen to Rademacher talk as an Ar Army
my Army sergeant gives him a rub rub-down.
down. rub-down. As a talker, Peter is rough roughly
ly roughly an Archie Moore who shaves.,
"Lindbergh flew the Atlantic,"
Pete begins. "Qertrude Ederle
swam ute Knghsh uianel. iney
weren't accepted until they did it.
I won the iDiympic title, out when
I came. back I lound I wasn't accepted.-
I uad to do something
else.
"I had two objectives. One was
Archie Moore, who was old.' One
was FJnyd Patterson, who waa
young. I was in between. I was
younger, and stronger than Moore,
more mature mentally and phy physically
sically physically than Pauerson. I wind up
with Patterson. -. .-w
f "THAT'S FINE. WITH ME.-I'm
taking this whole business in one
swoop. No waiting. And I don't
think Patterson can punch too
well. As far as this first fight busi business,
ness, business, well, I've been working with
pros for 10 years now. (ieorge
here'tbt motioned to George Cos
meres, the Seattle trainer) hs
handled me for that, period, i In
fact, I boxed more against Harry
"Matthews than ever did any a a-mateurs,".
mateurs,". a-mateurs,". Pet -went on.
Like door-to door salesman
who has the housewife ready to
buy, Rademacher plunged on. The
amateur is a master merchant
and Ids basic attack with visitors
is to underplay the whole bumness
al his Impending bout with Fitter Fitter-ion.
ion. Fitter-ion. ";:;.-..'
"There was," ho mlles, 'far
mora tension on me during the
Olympics than now. This this
is merely the fulfillment of some something
thing something I wanted to do. I'm not
the lost bit nervous about it. I'm
ready right bow, in fact. All we're
doing here now is tapering off,
keeping harp. ;
RADEMACHER THEN WENT-in-
to a sermon about Youth Unlimit Unlimited,
ed, Unlimited, the outfit which put up the
money, and it is up all $250,000
of it to entice Patterson and
Cus D'Amato into a three. day
train trip to this. town. ; y
"Youtli UnUmlted," Pete said
in hushed tones, "will give any anybody
body anybody who has the incentive a
chance to do what he want to do,"
. In some quarters, people
hope it won't find too many ama amateurs
teurs amateurs who desire the heavyweight
championship 4 v
' "In my case," he smiled, "H
is to put the lug on Patterson. I
can't wait. to do it. I like to bit
people, you know." ? ,',
One embarrassing question a a-lout
lout a-lout tbe fact he .won one of his
Olympic qualifying bouts while on
the; floor after being fouled was
quickly brushed aside ..by Rade Rademacher.
macher. Rademacher. "Oh,, that happened," he
said'but I beat tbe man Johnny
Johnson,' ensily next time out."
' Outside tha fire house, a visitor
tried to coiect his thoughs aft
er, tho liberal brain-washing that
had taken place. But all he could
be certain of was that Mt, Rai
sin-, which aervea as a snow-tio-
ped backdrop for this town, would I
wind up witn rooi ever n n
Pete Rademacher, salesman, want wanted
ed wanted it that way.
Giants .Expected
To Announce Shift
To 1 Frisco Today
NEW YORK. vAug. 19 (UPV (UPV-Tbe
Tbe (UPV-Tbe New York Giants are expect expected
ed expected to announce today, that they
will transfer their 74-year-old Na National
tional National Lea sue franchise to San
Frsnelaeo for the 1S4I season. i
Club president Horace Stoaeham
Is expected to snake the formal an-l
nouacemnt sflef a meeting witn
bis board of directrors. Stooehsm
alra'y has tiled the San .Fran .Francisco
cisco .Francisco effer "firm and Uir" and
should not encounter mcuch oppo opposition
sition opposition from tho directors.
. Tftote meeting with Stoneham in
the Cants' dowitown offices, be be-pinnint
pinnint be-pinnint at about 11 a.m. are
Charles Pte) Stoneham, Horeee's
son: Charles (Chub) Feeney, Hor-
. ace s nep:icw and the ehib s vice
Iwesidea.: treasurer Kdgat J. Fee-
ley, Je Hfjgerty, cranes Aume Aume-har,
har, Aume-har, fr. Antho Palermo. Do Do-aald
aald Do-aald Grant &nd Max Schneider.

'J

All's Right With Lefty Ford Now,
But He Can't Forget He Hurt Arm

By JIMMf BRISLIN
NEW YORK, NEAV Whlley
Ford "is monotonously getting out
American League batters again,
throwing it by one, fooling another,
and never giving up much ol any,
thing in the way. of hits that
count. .;. "U- iA -.-j
So the' chunky left V hinder can
fiddle around at first base during
hattina nractice or co to the out
field 'for some, running with the
easy feeling you get wnen you are
a winning ballplayer on a win winning
ning winning team.
To him, everything now seems
a little, better than it ever was
because he never really appreci appreciated
ated appreciated the We te has until he threw
a pitch to Jerry Schoonmaker of
the Senators this season.'
Schoonmaker was a plnch-nltter
in the eighth inning of Tord'a sec second
ond second start of the year, at Griffith
stariiitm in AoriL Eddie cams a-
round with his easy delivery- and
as ha reieasea.tne oaii, no ieu m
whole left shoulder give.
He went to the dressing room
with a line of pain cutting diagon diagonally
ally diagonally through his, shoulder and
from May 21 to July 21 he was
out of action and worrying about
his arm. It wasn't until he had
won four in a row to give him a
7-2 record that he could breathe
easier and decide that, yes, he was
back again.
what rord thought of during
'those weeks gives you an idea of
what a young pitcner wno can no
it all is up against when he thinks
he could be through. v t c 0
"I kept trying to think about a
business," he says, "but I couldn't
think of one. It was no joke." ;
Since Ford collected his first
cheek from the Butler club in the
Purses Up,
Prices Same
SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y
mr.AK- While the overall eco
nomy of tbroughbred racing has
boomed during tne p.
with nurse distribution jumping
from $16,525,197 to $70,903,141, the
E rices of horses have held the
ne. t
The average price paid for year yearlings
lings yearlings at various sales baa remain remained
ed remained about the same. The Keene Keene-land
land Keene-land Sales this yesr saw 233 head
sold for a new record average of
$11,789. ,:vh..;
- But Auctioneer Humphrey Fin Finney
ney Finney notes that: "Good horses fcrmg
K.ti nrioa tuit th huvep is dis
criminating and canny and doesn't
go overboard."
Finney runs the Saratoga Sales.
Tha other vearlinc auction of ml-
tm ImrjwtiiM ia at Del Mar.
Calif., Race Track. ; ;
Majors' 24-Hour
Recall Agreement
Appears Doomed
" nnTTIURtTS Ohia ftTP The
long-standing agreement whereby
major league clubs, have been
able ta farm nlavers out to minor
league teams and then reeall
them on 24 hours notice appeared
1 . j j
arista ior ooora
Tbo elimination ot wis agree-
mnf trill K mm Am ti malnr
leafuo dub owners at their annual
inter meeting later uis year.
The oreoosal was a creed to by
farms directors of tho 16 mavw
lei rue teams meeting bore with
ww4at a! tha Biiaar loon
teasas. The two-day session ended
Thursday witn too adoption 01 ue
roronameodaUon.
If I H nrnrwwi it mAnnAA hv
the major league basebaU execj-
tlves it will stop Dig-iesiue tmoi
from farming out. players and
then recalling them before tbe jr.i-Bor-league
season ends.

SUMMER SHAKEDOWN

Middle Atlantic League in J947,
the thought' of working 'for a "liv "living
ing "living was 'not in his mlnd.iHe lived
in Astoria, 1 a lump of apartment
houses, buses and '"L" stations
Bridges lead across the-East River
to Manhattan. In Astoria, every everybody
body everybody goes to work.
But for 10 years, Eddie had
made his living by playing base baseball,
ball, baseball, and ho had made a big one.
So Ford didn't know what to
begin thinking about.
'7 .'I'll finish this season "out,v I
was thinking," Ford says, "but
then l't? say, 'They'll let me go
at the end of the year if I can't
pitch. What am I going to do
then?: 1 couldn't think of any any-thing.
thing. any-thing. A saloon ..." he shrugged
his soouldera. "Too much trouble.
T

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
' PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA "4
Complete Prize-winninj Numberi in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2006, Sunday, Aujusf lS, 1957
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two aeries "A" Si "B" of 28 pieces each. .,;",''

No.
SMT
SI37
2.17
13S1
4.17
HM7
M37
7S7
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937
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1137
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137
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$
1M.M
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1SS.M
1M.M
155. M
2.MMI.IM
1M.M
156. M
t37
2137
2237
2337
2437
2S37
2637
2737
2837
2937
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224 IM.W IV XmM j 2224 2MH 4224 2SSJS J 5224 I 224' 2MJ8 I 7224 SM.8S S224 2M.M I S224 mS-0
3215 iiMM 3217 '. 138 M j 32r8 1MJIS Jl 138.M j S22J 138 M J J22S 138.88 J 2228 1S8.M 3230 138.M j 32 138.88
MIS- 1M.M 121S 1S8.M S228 138JQ 2221 U8J8 21S IM.M S22T IM.M 1228 1I8.M 2231 1HM 3233 130.80
. -

' mm im m j use-1 im.m 2880 us.ee j ssoo ; im.m I ssoa im.m I smsim.m J atso tssjt woo im.m I ssss iss-so i
M7I -IoTm rtt7Sm.M M7s"t8le I mi IM.M 887S 184 M SMS IMJi'l 8884 184 M IStM. I .8888 184J0 t
8872 IM.M t7( 1448 SS7S 18448 8878 JMSO SOU 1448 SSSS 184.M 88M 18440 SM7 184.M SSSS 184.M

riM.inninr Numbers of yesterday's tottery Drawiar were

The Nino Hundred whole iickets ending--In I and not Inelnded to tho above list win Fifty Two Dollars (SJ.oO) each.
f The whole 'ticket has JJ pieces which comprises tb two tre,mA anet If . ' ; 1
"Tj. Signed by: Authority; Secretary of tho CoremmeBt FELIPE' KOMEKd LOPEZ '

WITNESSES: Samnel Tisqaet R. Jr-Ci&.V: 47-44711
- ,' Pedro A. Saavedra C Ced. 47-Z3J7 :

IJATC. The ainnma Uekrf wtth tfw ltt elpbaT an srtlli rwttiM
tiVJi C. rtp- nr.l only to 1h im Prl.
n rinrt PYlro and iK 2nd ana Srd PHm r drawn pantl The
mri-natton art eatoiwtod an th "lrt Second and Third PTlua. In r"0
a ttHtof Mmld nir II ttunter af aaca ariaa, tbo holdar la onUtled ta :
rtalia navfaonl for aafk

DRAVKICt OF

Sunday! Aox'ust 18,1957
- . n
- Drawing Kamber 717

.
First Prize., a
Second Prize,
: TTiinl Prize... -.-, v
' - -

CRUISE

T finally fi cured I'd wind ud at
the itailway Express or something
like thft.
"I'm 28 now. Wouldn't that be
something? Through when you're
only 28 and with all those good
years ahead?
Ford shook his head and trotted
to the outfield for some running
Earlier in tho day he had driven
in from a Mice home in suburban
Glen rove. When there is a night
gamo he pi?ys a round of golf in
the morninp. He has a man who
advises him on stock investments.
And he pitches for the New York
Yankees. But he can t lorget ms
arm.
"Every time I think of this sea sea-m,
m, sea-m, I'm' going to shudder," he
son.
1 aiiuuuei, 110
win everything
says. "Even if
from now on."

6737
3224
9980

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

Prbct
S
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15(.ft
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HMM
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No.
3837
.T137
3237
3337
343T
SS37
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3937
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ISSN
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4137
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4337
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S
528 80
S2s.se
S
S28.M
S2S.M
732
7U
S734
7 IS
S7M
S73S

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

the lUpresontatlve of The
THE 3 STRIKES
Fractloa
Ttekrt
37
$11.00 $220.00
300 60.00
- 2.00 40.00
f-

'fRtZtS AstE rAIO WmOUT DISCOLNTS OR TAXES
I ' '

Britain's Moss
Beats Fangib,,1
PESCARA, Italy, Aug. 19 (UP)
Britain's Stirling Moss spoiled
Juah Manuel Fangio's bid to look
good to the home folks yesterday
as the Britisher won the Pescara
Grand Prix in his Vanwall, with
Fangio's Maserati second.
Fangio, whose parents emigrat emigrated
ed emigrated to Argentina from a small vil village
lage village near Pescara, already has
clinched the 1957 World Driving
Championship, but wanted to win
yesterday- for his old neighbors.
However, Moss won by a clear
margin witlr a time of two hours,
59 minutes, 22.7 seconds to 3:02:
36-8 for Fanpio.
Harry Scbell of New York and

Paris, in another of the 10 Masera Masera-tis
tis Masera-tis in the 16-car race, was third in
3:06:')9.5, aid' Mssten Gregory of
Kansas ury, nan. was lourtn in
3:07:39.2 also in a Maserati, On Only
ly Only one Ferrari was entered and it
naa to drop out.
!
Musial Takes Lead
In national League
Bailing On 4 Hils
MILWAUKEE, Aug. 19 (UP)
Veteran Stan Musial. of the St.
Louis Cardinals, held the National
League batting lead today after
breaking out of a mild slump, and
joined select groups of major
leaguers with more than 2,930 base
hits and 5,000 total bases in his
brilliant career.
The 36-year-old slugger got four
hits in 10 tries in a double-head
er, against the Milwaukee Braves
yesterday, including his 26th home
run, which won the first game.
St. Louis swept both games, 8-6
and 6-0, to narrow Milwaukee's
league lead to 6V4 games over the
second nlare Cardinals.
Musial's current lifetime total, of
2.933 hits moves him into 11th
nlaee ahead- of Rocers Hornsbv
rd Jacob Beckley in' that depart depart-ir
ir depart-ir it, and his 5,001 total bases
puts him in a class with five oth
er players who have reached the
5,000, mark.
Musial. who seeks his seventh
batting title, holds the league lead
with a .333 average two points
ahead of Dick Groat of Pittsburgh
and six ahead of Hank Aaron, of
Milwaukee: Frank Robinson, of
Cincinnati: and Willie Mays, of
New York. Jj

$ 5200.QQ
$ 15,6 0 0 '0 0

$ 7,8
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sold at: The 1st in Colon, 2nd
Trosurary, JOEL MEDINA'
JOSE DOMINGO SOTO, ;
Notary Pnblie, Panama

Th. priaas irBl as 8id la ania.au rttk taa OffltW LM of rmaalo,
ta 4ium y W ajHwi fcnHiml lattoro laaa8 mm Caatwd ana
PLAN Or ORDINARY DRAWING No. 1607 WHICH. WttL Z

t kwv or

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Eight Malches Sel
for table Tennis

Tournament Tonight (
Eight matches are listed for ta!"Il
night in the annual Unisport Table v?
Tennis Tournament at Paraiso. To-'
night's program will feature sev several
eral several topflight wielders representing
the various table tennis clubs a a-round
round a-round the communites. . v
Judging from the overflow at-,
tendance that turned out -for' tha
matches .Friday evening and the
growing interest for the sport 'a"-'"
mong youngsters and other towns?
folk, a record crowd is anticipated
for tonight's activities. ,. w'
Tonight '1 program will feature) -C.
Nightengale vs V. Sampson with s;
the winner taking on George .Gr a-
num Wednesday, winner of L. Mo-
reno and J. Webster meeting
Leacock, Eastmond vs Innis winw ;,;
ner meet G. Cumberbatch, win.V
ner of M. Granum vs Austin aV
gainst A. Joseoh. winner of Brvce-

1 Hamilton taking on the wjnner of
Ininn.l.n XT V. T ..

ers-Carrington meeting H. John-,,,,
mm ...InMM Mtf K T 11 tt:ii

gainst W. Stevenson.
Tonight's Matches 'J-
7:30 C. Nightengale vs V. Samp- : -1
son, L. Moreno vs J. Webster: i
8:00 C. Innis v B. Eastmond,
M. Granura vs M. Austin, H. Bryce
vs. A. Hamilton.
8:30 K. Blanchett u F. Durham,"',
L. Nevers vs C. CarriBgton, R,

H11UUWCU VB TV XX1U. ' r.
Sports Briefs

EX-RAM SIGNS
OTTAWA (UP) Former Ford- 4
ham end and Big Four football w
scoring leader Al Pfeifer, who.,
was released on waivers by the
Toronto Argonauts, has signeO, tl.
tryout contract with the Ottawa hi
RougL Riders. Ottawa cut two :
ends from the; squad ) Thursday,;,' Thursday,;,'-including
including Thursday,;,'-including Bernie Flowers-of Pur- '
due.

JOCK BY BREAKS ANKLR
DEL MAR, Calif. (UP)- Jockcf
James Wood, 20, suffered a bro broken
ken broken right ankle Thursday when
his mount, Vancel, fell during tha
running of the first race at Del
Mar. Wood, of Blackfoot, Idaho,
was unseated when Vancel crash crashed
ed crashed into the railing and fell to tho
ground.
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fAGE EIGHT

-0)
G L ,A;:;;S::'?1l:Fli;E':DsS:
THIS SPACE -IS FOR SALE !:
. THIS SPACE IS JFOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074O
' FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 5-070 .'
v Miscellaneous
Boats & Motors
I.

mmmmmm ; I

Houses
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
chalet, living-dining room, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, electric light $100.
In Cerro Aul. Information fh
St. 5-30. Phono 2-2718.
FOR RENT:-rResidenee, corner
1 ltd Straat Paitillt (formerly
ecuptcd by Prof. FeinlandO 3
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living
ana dining room, maid facilites,
2 perchoa, garaga, larga gardan.
$125. Call 3-3652 from 8-12
and avaning after 8 p.m..
Resorts
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
laaeh House. Phone Balboa
2810,,nlna to twelve noon, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
PHILLIPS Oeaanalda Cottagaa
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Pana-ma,
ma, Pana-ma, R. do P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal J-K7J.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENTs Largo space for
offico on tha firat floor, 22nd
Straat Eatt Na. 24-72. Informa Information:
tion: Information: Sth St. No. 5-30. Phono
2-2718.
; Young Contender
KO'sBobo Olson
In Second Round
PORTLAND, Oregon, Aug. 18
(UP). Pat McMurtry, the
young and up and coming
heavyweight from Tacoma,
Wash knocked out Carl (Bobo)
Olson, the ex middleweight
Champ from Vancouver, Wash.,
In 2:34 of the second round here
Saturday night in their sched scheduled
uled scheduled 10-round outdoor fight at
Portland Meadows.
Before the crowd had hardly
settled In their seats, McMurtry,
who weighed In at 187. lashed
out with a straight right hand
to the Jaw .and stunned the ex-
champ. He followed with anoth another
er another right and Olson dropped to
the canvas like a felled ox.
i As referee Eddie Volk tolled
the tell-tale count, the pro-Olson
crowd hollered for him to
get up.
But it was all in vain as Olson
rose to one knee and then fell
back to the canvas.
It was McMurtry's 21st KO in
28 professional bouts and his
sixth In aa many bouts In Port Portland.
land. Portland. On the three official cards,
Olson was ahead by a slim mar mar-grin
grin mar-grin in the first round. He show showed
ed showed a little of the old Olson style
In the second as he hit the young
McMurtry with crisp punches.
But In the end, it was the short
right to the jaw that told the
tale of the fight.
i TELE-RAD
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
TEL. 2-2374
Comer "H" Darlen St.
1952 Ford 695.00
1952 Chevrolet ...695.00
1953 Chevrolet ...795.00
1954 Plymouth ...845.00
- Excellent mechanical
condition
NEW PAINT
1951 Nash Airflyte,
Bed-Type Rodeo. .295.00
Ala offering a variety,.' of
lower priced depeodabr
eed cars.
NO DOWN PAYMENT
' NECESSARY.
Tarn essit yor taeeme.
; nvou MOTORS
At TtvoB Croeadng-TeU 1-4222

TV SERVICE

J

Apartments

ATTENTION, 0. I.I Just built
modora furniihad apartment, 1,
2 bod rooms, hot, cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR' RENT: 2-badroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
servant's room, garage, hot wa water,
ter, water, in "D" Street, El Cangrajo,
Homo "Roaita." Information!
8th St. 5-30. Phono 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bad-room
apartment wi I light, gas
and "telephone, $70. In Sabanaa
No. 172. Information: Sth St.
No. 5-30. Phona 2-2718.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, hot
water, garage, porch, modern
and large. In "J" Street, El
Cangrejo No. 2. Information:
Sth Street No. 5-30. Phone
2-2718.
FOR RENT: 2-bedreom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Jutto Areseme Areseme-na
na Areseme-na Ave. 37-11. For information:
37th Street East 4-23.
FOR SALE: Large modern two two-bedroom
bedroom two-bedroom apartment, 100 yards
from Hotel Panama. Foto El Hal Hal-con,
con, Hal-con, Phono 3-1 179 office hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished large,
Luxurious on 5th floor Edificio
Urraca, 46th Street and Federico
Boyd for three months ar from
August 28. Single bedroom,
twin bedi, bar room, three Ve Veranda,
randa, Veranda, single or couple occupan occupancy.
cy. occupancy. No children. Tel. 3-6507.
FOR RENT: Large comfortable
three beedroom apartment with
kitchen, 2 main bathrooms, living-room,
diningroom, large
front and back porch, plenty dry
closets, maid's room with bath,
laundry, garage etc. Competely
screened all tiled apartment.
Rent $120.00 located In Bella
Vista. Phono Panama 2-0027
or 3-0763.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one beedroom kitch kitch-entte,
entte, kitch-entte, all conveniences. 4th of
July Ave. Phone 2-2081.
Britisher Predicts
'R'jst On Bust' .For
MM, Jayne, Sophia
LONDON Alio 10 tto i
British movie critic warned yester yesterday
day yesterday tha! Msrilvn TUrtn- T
Mansfield and Sophia Loren may
wind up with "rust on the bust,"
forgotten in the booming demand
critic Bernard McElwalne of
the "Sunday Pictorial," a aid
snake, shudder and shock"
movies have surpassed sex as the
oesL Dox-ornce draw.
Semi k censored clinches be between
tween between lustv lovers ir .till Attn
he said. "But today the really big
urnw ia me signt of a monster
ghoul or a creeping sludge slither-
auai. Liiiuuifn LUfi lAurari tt iAma
ghastly rendezvous with death."
He said Hollywood is in a "race
jour shudders" and planning
I Was a Teenage Frankenstein"
as a sequel to "I Was a Teenage
W stratus
Man-Hating Parrot
Has 37th Birthday
CHICAGO, Aug. 19 (UP) The
uMucsi parroi in captivity cele
brated her 37th birthday today.
Miice me parrot makes her
home at the Anti-Cruelty Society
home in Chicago for one very
..vie reason no one else will
uve ner.
Sha fla. kun MHlk .1 .
. w,ln me society
for 11 vain U. x
"c 1UI 'er mistress
gave Mike to the Anti-Cruelty So-
aiie was just too
mean to handle."
Mike ii a V-:-
. uau"X parrot.
sne bits every male .within peck pecking
ing pecking distance.
Everybody thought Mike was a
male for most of her life, until
she started laying eggs a few
years ago.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
lii!:'" J" Cewt Per Tee
.V cnl lone
Division of Balboa
Weill Hjrd. defendant. Summoni rt
NoWl CIvU Dockrt l
To the above-named defendant:
You are hereby required to appear
: 7l ri'"" wnnm ninety dam
after the tint publication.
In ease of yam failure to to appear
andaiuwer. Judgment will be takenV
falnrf you by default for tha relief da.
manded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie r
Crowe. Judie. United SUtea District
Coot for the District of the Canal
Zone, thia Auf S, 15T.
C. T. McCeftariek. Jr.
Clerk.
(Seal)
By Sara a le Pen
Chief Deputy Clerk
Te Nellie Hyde """
The foreeoinf summon la eerved upoa
you by publication pursuant to the or order
der order of the Honors bW Guthrie T. Crewe.
Judse. Uatted Stataa District Court far
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
Aueust a 1MT. end entered and Med
hi this sctioo in the office of the Clerk
of said United States District Court tor
the Division of Balboa, ea Aueuat 2.
ls7.
C. T. McCeemlrk. Jr.
Clerk.
' By Sara e la Pea
Chief Deputy Clerk

I.EATB TOIIB AD WITH ONE OF OVA AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1S-ST "H"' aTBEET, PANAMA tIBRERIA PRECIADO7 Street No. AGENCIAS
INTERNAL; PK PUBIJCACIONES No 1 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO--Central Ave. 45 LOURDKS PHARMACY 189 La Carrasqullla FARMACI LOM LOM-naonsi
naonsi LOM-naonsi si. "a" m HnBRisiuiith of Jul. l J n m iiuna si!Bvirri. Tivnii No. t m FARMAfJA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 19 Central Ave

FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue

VAN-DER-JIS 50 Street No. U JfAMMAV-LA u, BA1UKKU rarqne Mierre

the Bella Vlata Thestre.
Automobiles
MUST SELL: -. 1948 Cadillac,
good condition,' flood first, duty
paid, $250 caih. Call Balboa
2-3KI. :v
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Station
' Wagon, 8-passenger Y-8, 8600
miles, extras. f anama 3-3004
berwean 8-9 a.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford Tudor
V-8, clean Inside and out $250.
Phona Albrook 86-3272.
-r-
FOR SALE: 1956 Birick 4-door
hardtop Deluxe, dynaflow, pow power
er power ateering, power braker, 6
way power seat, radio. Heater,
defroster, air conditioner, custom
upholstery, crash proof dash dashboard
board dashboard W.S.W. tubelesi tires,
back up lights, heavy duty plastic
seat covert, undercoated, cost
new $3813.00. Sale $2250.00.
Balboa 4256. Arthur Odonell
5623-B Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford V-8
2 -door sedan, undercoat, over overdrive,
drive, overdrive, radio. Call Balboa 2-3683.
TRANSPORTED BAXTER. S A.
Packers Shippera Movers'
Phones 2 2451 2 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding 0 Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE 1
General Agent
Gibraltar We Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
7ASHIC&
"AIRES"
Cameras
A
I.I.SIM
PANAMA COLON
Indonesian Official
Reports Theft Of
Poisoned Dagger
NEW YORK, Aug. 19 (UP)
ronce issueo a wanuug yesieruay
to the thief who stole a teakwood
and ivory-handled dagger from
the home of an Indonesian offi official.
cial. official. The blade has been dipped
in a deadly poison that could give
a fatal scratch.
The 18-inch dagger was stolen
from the home of Prawtoadi
Koesoemo, deputy chief of the
Indonesian Supply Ministry.
He said the dagger was a fam family
ily family religious object. It was dipped
in poisonous herbs as part of a
religious rite, he said.
Car Body Designer
Giovanni Farina,
72, Dies In Italy
TURNIQ, Italy, Aug. 18 (UP)
Giovanni Farina, 72, poted Italian
car body designer, died bunday.
Farina, famed for the sleek "Pi
nin Farina body which graces
many expensive cars, also invent invented
ed invented shocK absorbers, hydraulic
brakes and the first automatic
convertible, shown at the Paris
Auto Show in 1933.
Farina started his activity in
1906 in a suburban garage as me
chanic
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMEK1CA
Canal Zone
Unrtee Statee District Court Fee The
District of The Canal Zeate
Division of Balbos
Jane Turpin fuaus. Plaintiff, vs. Steve
M. Fuqua Defendant. Summons Case No.
civil Docket II Action lor uivorce.
To the ebeve-nomed Oefendant:
Ton are hereby reouired te eopeer
end answer the complaint nieo in the
ebovcentttled ectkm within, ninety days
efter the first publiestion.
In case of Tour fsilure to so appear
and -answer. Judgment will be taken e-
gainet you try octaurt lor sne reuet oe.
mended in the complaint.
WITNESS tha Honorable Guthrie r.
Crowe, Judge. United Statee District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone.
thia August' Its 157.
T. ssevsrancs T.
Clerk
ISeel)
By slgneen Sara 4e la Peta
Deputy Clerk
Te Steve it. Taoua:
The fsresmnr summona la eerved upon
you Iry publication puisuant to the or-
oar at the rJonoraoie lyuusno r. vrw.i
Judge. United States District Court for
the' District of the Ceiuri tana, dated
August It ISST, end entered end Med
in this artian in the office of the Clerk
of said United States District Court tor
the Division of aaiboa. on August is.
157. .
I. t. aicvennea. ay.
Clerk
9r feigned) Sara oe la PsAa
. Devwty Clark

j i rr-

f

a) HOUSEHOLD. EXCHANGE-!, fo. de

SERVICES
The F ATI MA PHARMACY lo located
cated located at Mercado El Roy, offers"
efficienf filling 'of prescriptions
and homo delivery service. Phono
3-i416-
3-minuto car wash $1, (team
cleaning of motor $5, waiting of
can $5. Auto-Bano, Trani-lsrh-mian
Highway near Sears. 1
Radios repaired, $2.50 parfs
reasonable if needed. One-year
guarantee, ''Radio' Television
Rio." 15th Street, Rio Abajo.
Ousted Red Leaders
Blamed For 'Injury'
fo Stale Interests
LONDON. Aug. 19 (UP) Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Radio yesterday broadcast a
strong new attack against ousted
Soviet leaders V. M., Molotov,
Georgi Malenkov. Lazar Kacano-
vich and Dmitri Shepilov. declar
ing they had "damaged the mter-
tsts of the Soviet state."
Singled out for the sharpest
criticism was ex-Foreign Minister
Molotov, who was accused of foot foot-dragging'
dragging' foot-dragging' or outright opposition to toward
ward toward vital elements of Soviet poli policy
cy policy ranging from better, relations
with Yugoslavia to co existence
with the West.
The new attack was made in
an article in the current issue of
"Kommunist;" the theoretical
journal ol the Soviet Communist
party. I was carried in a Moscow
Radio broadcast heard here.
The "Kommunist" article said
Molotov, Malenkov, Kaganovich
and Shepilov damaged the inter interests
ests interests of the Soviet state, had a one onesided
sided onesided approach to the problems of
proletarian internationalism and
failed to Uke account of basic
changes that have taken place in
world socialism.
The oartv Journal said the four
figures, ousted from the Sovietf
Presidium in the June shake-up.
opposed the "principal" party the thesis
sis thesis "regarding the possibility of
preventing wars in the present
circumstances and about the tjos
sibility of different ways of transi
tion to communism by various
countries."
IRA Booby-Trap
Kills 1, Injures 3
In North Ireland
BELFAST, Northern Ireland,
Aug. 19 (UP) A police sergeant
was killed and' three men wound
ed when a "booby trap" dynamite
charge exploded while they
searcneu an abandoned house Sat
urday night for Irish Republican
Army extremists, authorities said
today.
Police aairf Sot Arthur T
Ovens, Inspecting the house near
rsracKavme witn two other police policemen
men policemen and a soldier, touched off
the blast when he pushed open
a door that was partly ajar.
Ovens was killed in the explosion.
Investigation revealprl that a
heavy charge of dynamite had
been ritfeed as a boobv tran nn
the back of the door, set to ex
plode wnen the door was opened.
Ovens was the third policeman
to be killed since IRA extremists,
agitating for unification of all
Ireland, beean a stannprl-nn rsm.
paign in Northern Ireland last
December
SAY IT ISNT SO-'Kthleen
Anne Moore, 10 monthsy of
Wichita, Kans, looks as U she-L-wanU
someone to say it's not
true -that boys "don make;
passes at f iris who wear,
lane. She reputedly is the.
nation's youngest to wear;
glasses. She waa stteo wuu
niastie tense to relieve aa eye,
i cojitJoBjiueto m blood clotj

r-

If as.

la OssaAve.No.41 FOTO DOMY Junto

I Btreef rAKMAti-oA vis rorrss
Miscellaneous
' FOR 'SALE: Duo to trip, living
room, dining roorn, bedroom fur furniture.
niture. furniture. Televiiion set. Two Gen Gen-oral
oral Gen-oral Electric air conditioning
i units.- Drawing table with chair.
, Everything like new. Telephone
3-2622.
' FOR SALE:- Dining roorn, two
living room .chair , desk,
washing machine, household ar,:.
' tides, carpenter tools. Moderate
price. 629-A DeLessepi. Phono
3-2847. k
FOR SALE: Cash register, J 91 3"
v (5-1) model, perfect condition,'
'almost new. Cheap $600, Tale Tale-;
; Tale-; phone, Panama 3-1039.
FOR SALE: 2 picture enlarg enlarg-oners,'
oners,' enlarg-oners,' t portable electric tewing i
. machine. Call after 4 p.nC
Houie 784-B, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Engineers drafting
table, two transits and ono lev-'
el, 2 Vi-kw. electric light plant,
radio, 8 mm. cine camera and
; projector, radio code Instrograph
' and code instruction records, va vacuum
cuum vacuum cleaner, commercial ga garage
rage garage battery charger, Royal type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Leaving country. No rea reasonable
sonable reasonable offer refused. Phone Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel 333. House 2465-B,
Cocoli:
FOR SALE:! Rattan bolster
couch, 2 metal dressers, library
desk and chair, small; mahogany -table,
porcelon kitchen table, 3
"stools, 25 cyelye refrigerator,
2 basket chair. No. 5334B
Diablo, Call 2-4259.
FOR SALE: 60 cycle ft. refri-
gerator Freezer top, ahelvador. ''
Two years old. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. $150.00. 6-195.
FOR SALE. 1952 Kaiser Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan radio, whito aidewells,
brand new seat covers, good con condition.
dition. condition. $450.00. Call Balboa 2-4484.

O'Hara Increases Suit Against

'Gonfidentiair
f;'
HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 19 (UP)
The defense In the confidential
libel trial indicated it may-all
to, the stand today a man the
magazine Involved In a story
with actress Maureen O'Hara.
Testimony in the trial which
opened two weeks ago resumes
later today following a. weekend
recess during wnich Miss O Hara
emphatically denied testimony
putting her In Grauman's Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Theater at the time the
magazine article claimed she was
there with av "Latin."
She said she has a stamped
passport and 10 witnesses to
prove she was in Spain making
a movie" in the fall of 1953 when
the alleged incident took place,
She backed up her denial by In Increasing
creasing Increasing the ante In her libel
suit against' the magazine' from
1 million to 5 million dollars, 1
.Defense attorney Arthur J,
1 nW ear eaet
of peoch crop horvestee.
Truck crocs end potato
fields irrigated and
270.000 tent of hay J
I lost. State requests disaster ftp res.
u-Li kiwate earn erae
i lie pasrare ovoueew
aarthen part. Peach erep M.
-i
Z

1 fW ear eaet vl

r of peach crop lKWrestec I EIlWeodi I

last. State reauestt disaster K

1 J$ J 0 MAINE Tp
JL-O ? N.Y.' 1 'iNH V i -J fm iti'
X 1 -,e.s ''''( 'I VlnjgVil reUnct tprinkKraj.
. 4 "' V S asrnoered $Telllee$ .
f -J 1 I paeltry oad dairy
TN iMi! hWestries hart Stoie ssonsotl
I n JjiV? Jr tBtT w-
' VA 'Tl V( T J esnerta aeadict
x "SYr dJ SseJ ptelal nria." Urn
-'A JyswSaos- at assre thee) Sl eiWiea.

I i if' .k - km lrasJrj

SMSiroroo. i i

DROUGHT CRIPS EAST One rt the worst drights to bit
fhmUmRtidSU.inca 1800 1.1 P W
table and tobacco crops from Main, to
reserves and leaving woodlands bnder dry. Thotmonth
dry spell has brought 11 Xastern states se Newsmap) to tte
SrmiToT sgriculW duaster. IM JZ

i
ZV0pnt balow eral
ingly higher. RaJrataU baa traem
ssat stnee aaay s. '- .- ; ..

Aroaemens Ave. and 33 St FARMAC1A

wi suiumvu isimai w
Home Articles,
FOR SALEr-f)endix. seml-aulo-matie
washer $45.' Phone Al Albrook
brook Albrook 86-3272.
FOR SALE 7 piece mahogany
, sectional livingroom set. Includes
corner table, coffee table with
"glass top. Good condition.: Will
sell separately, Two sets seat
covers $75.00. Phono Ft. Gulick
08-879 ; r
Red Drive In Syria
Causes US. Britain
To Confer On Therat
LONDON Aug. 19 (UP) The
United States and Britain began
urgent consultations today orr the
Red drive m .Syria which has ol
fered the severest challenge yet
to the Eisennower Doctrine in the
Middle East. , a
Diplomatic sources said the
Western allies were conferring, on
the fast developing threat con considered
sidered considered the most : serious setback
to Western policy in the explosive
area. since President Gaml Abdel
Nasser seized the Suez Canal last
summer. v
, The sources said they -consider
ed the Red move in Syria had giv
en Russia, a. stronger foothold in
the Middle East and in nluch
shorter time than 'was previously
held feasible.
They said barring 11th hour de developments
velopments developments the signs were that
Russia has succeeded in entrench
ing itself or. the borders of the
Mediterranean.
To $5
Crowley maintained he cdufd
prove Miss O'Hara was in, the
theater with the "Latin f boy
friend."
Michael Bourdant-Smith, Con Con-fidentlal's
fidentlal's Con-fidentlal's chief European cor correspondent,
respondent, correspondent, was to wind up his
testimony for the defense today,
followed by a "mystery man"
whom Crowley indicated might
be the man Crowley claims was
with Miss O'Hara, in the ornate
Hollywood theater..
Crowley scoffed at -Miss O' O'-Hara's
Hara's O'-Hara's claim that she was in Eu
rope at the time. He said James
Craig, former assistant manager
of the theater who testified Frt
day he saw Miss O'Hara at
Grauman's, said the incident
took place in November of 1953
Therefore there could be
month or. two in either
tion," Crowley said.
dlrec-
' J'T"
iTilerre aod treat
anaara hadW hit.
Cera crop eiet he,
eat on per ceer.
egihiilMf
nd W JZ
aboyt M 1 sent b-it- SsBe-
-.. .i

I 1 1

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
, DRAWER "A." DIABLO
; BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.

ATTENTION all Isthmian entertainers-
singers, dancers, nov novelty
elty novelty act. (Professional or ama amateur)
teur) amateur) :- Auditions Monday 3:30
p.rn.. .Salon Panama, Hotel El
. Panama, to select acta for Wed-
nesday Variety Nights, winners
of which receive contracts to
perform at El Panama. Bring
i your; music, any propi costume,
and photo to audition..
Dr.- Wendehako -medical clinic,
; day and night service. Opposita
Chase Bank,.: Telephone 2-3479.
Domestic Employment
' WANTED:- House keeper,
cooking necessary, also need
Woman to replace working moth-
or to care4 children. Phone 94-
519 Cocoli,
Dogs
Boy Dachshund wants to meet
girl Dachshund.;. Objet matro matro-mony,,
mony,, matro-mony,, Please phone Panama 3 3-3783
3783 3-3783 -after 6.00 p.m.

I

..jmiJiiiMW m iiiiiiiiuuaiwwwiMiiiNiiiuiiiMiiiiwBMWwiMwuuMawiwaww
1 ft '.', aaa

LIVING DANGEROUSLY Sailing through the ,air wRh the
greatest of ease, Palmiri Brescani is one girl who likes to live
dangerously,'. as witness this death-defying -performance -high
above the Sarassani, Circus in Berlin, Germany, Keeping the
spectators, ori the ground in suspense, the daring miss swings
to-and fro with her neck in a leather sling. Working without j

( safety belts or nets, she does her
4uxm radio fowejr,' more than 400
,
DOG TIRED This must b the
.wiHn't lunua an rlna-

-,--f
ft
1 i-

uv l.w uiuj. r r w
appears to need a pal is "Linda," 'a two-year-old Albino
Pekingese. It's a tough Ilia, or may be it's Just the beat in. New

r

t
B, '"'"

REFRESHER As the driver looks on nthar etrviously, his
pint-wze vehicle gets, a clunking beneath an elevated pump
norm ally used lor atreetcars in Rom, Italy. .The -cooling
shower cascading ever the hot metal -provided' welcome- relief
lor the overheated auto. The Eternal City, was sweltering
the &ria of ooe of the severest beat waves in many years.

FOR SALE:"" Small outboard
speedboat, now '1 0-hp. Evinruda
merpr, rensore controls, $425.
Phone 3-283 1." -'

FOR SALE:a-I 6' runabout, trail trailer
er trailer with winch, 40 h. p. Mercury
. motor, ..remote controls.? $650,
Balboa 2718. 1
; DORESE WAITES S c n o e l of
Dancing reopening: v September
' 5th, Registration j August 20th-
21st-22nd, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Knights' of Columbus Hall. Reii-
dence phone 2-2363.
Llona Sears Charm .Course 'In
Poise, Posture, Make-up. Skirt
Care, Grace,., Voice. Studio at side
of Hotel- Panama.- Please tele
phone Panama 30327 for in-
formation. 1
Planrling to1' retire? Northwest
s Arkansas. Thro e beedroom
modern home completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. 22 acres. Contac Blank
enshipi, 930 N, College Fayette Fayette-.
. Fayette-. villa,- Ark i ',-'.. t 1
J
act from the top oi tne r uns
feet above the ground.
-'W)ual..-a0V V-V.-
little guy that all those things
did. Tha "best friend" who

, Lesson :

J Reaf l-tate

-.W,4''-'-'A ... '-' f '1
I 4a"'rtU"s ..
' 1
!

CD

J



;Vy'

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIXV
o
TERRY AND TOE FDJATM
BX GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORY OF -MARTHA WAINE
Proof
By WILSON SCRUGGS
HEY
TERENCE, CHUAASV,'
OH, THAT ONE .' SHE'5 A CIVILIAN FILE
REMEMBER ME? SHAG ?
CLERK OtC SOMETHING, ASSIGNED 4
THE'BAffRACUCA'J QOUT
TO PAP'S MISSION STAFF. PRETTY
TELL ME MY FATAL FAS
LITTLE THING, r-prra
CINATION HAS BLOWN
A fuse;
PRISCILLA'S. POP
The Conrlncer
By At VERMEEB

TATTOO' f' 5HE A FR,ENP' JntoESH'T look"
'aOLL

T LI feii'TlWWONMfWWTOySUR
Ml MiJ n- I PLACE, EMILY. I MUST TALK J
'StyWWrtTHC A i TOYOU-PLEASEGETM.' j
Bisi0EAr-PO0 r

!f ITRtEOTOTEUYOU
isnixLovEou.yaj (
W3ULWJT USTEM. NOW 1

-i I i 1. 1- i m n. f ..u

iveiahctheN
7r PARK PLEASE'

PI

o

)UR BOARDING HOUSE

b

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Cuttinr Down

By MERILL BLOSSER

I A A LIT" A TATTAA CmlUVP

AMS TATTOO pTTTfS

7

WHAT WOULD
IT COST TO

HAVEDjAJS.Y

iai rooep jeS

IN A WREATH

OF FLOWERS

-Five dollars"
r WMM---) V :i

THEM' UQVtf MUCJ FORiSUE"f

T"T5 ONLY THREE LETTERS

B WW MA til h. T.M. iZfrTTTirOH.t

ALLEY OOP

Strange Tale

By V. T. HAMLIN

1 1 WORRY

WHEN YOU

FOLKS SO

CAMPING-.

PRISCILLA

ii

SUPPOSE

YOU SET

EATEN. UP

. BY A
MOUNTAIN

lion:

'I CAN JUST SEE

IWlM.-.STALKIKKi'

YOU ThROUbm i

iTME BRUSH.

PIERCE

GrLlSIT IN

UIL FYP

EVER OOIN
CLOSEEJ iTO JUMP,'

BUGS BUNNY

In the Bag

IT'S OKAY X i
MRS. OHOOL'WAN.' ) J
SHE OUST SOT Y f
A MOUNTAIN I

ROMAMCE.'GUZ,!'

MYSCXJ NESS. V MU.LWI bWBi

WHAT, FOR 'SECANT tOU r CAN, BUT THEN!

rd:E. arc just sorta fisger m aa

,OU 60 EXCITED FEEL IT A 6ETTWA SHuppup;

PBOUTi!' AU. mjui i- ui iua y'BiG

YUU r. Jk IVU YAK' I

1
if

r'kii -ri vim' arrr rum iout

ABOUT OOCXAl SHE WAS OOP'S

SHE'S GOT ( &RL! VVHASSA

EVERY MATTER WITH

UNATTACHED A HIM ANYWAY?

MALE IN MOO

111,1 ISIt ll.

U SIDEWAYSf

Yeor me.guz.- V-
HE JUST PONT umm, A
SEEM TSIVE ( 7
A HOOT r-V
TSOMEHOW! W'.

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Time for a Cnanje

By EDGAR MARTIN

XRH, XX v00 BCER

. 'iii

.4.. i r Ws

VCR GRPsKTrtO? ORtt

TAU SPiE. OV JL?

LiVTV
LOUfVT
&OT,

CAPTAIN EASY

The Shock

By LESLIE TURNER

THI5 MUT SB k SHOCK TO VOU
f TU iAAvVlK UAfftUlU

I f JLrn.lPD1 tJUfcTSBAl iirk

VtDOFORVDUfJy

Marie- mev, what Y so wo ARl goins of course i pbnv m prhap thia niooina
TMI5? I MVS H0V TO PBWV WU'W OIK, I NEVER MEMO Of- JpiCTUR WLL WPRBSH
-T DMlSHTER.irf MARKHW WHO LEFT ,HIM,ORY0UR HOEHUm MBW0R WU'Vt

MORTY MEEKLE

She'll Find Out

' ; I ' 'i

By DICK CAVALLI

H U M ri -i a"f

f WHAT5 J I Za
'WBONO.. I

MAJOR HOOPLE

OUT OUR WAY

By X R. WILLIAMS

hWE OLD 60 HAS

CREPT AWAY
A6AlM,3eMT$

M&MOSTA MOVED

A9 ?UIETLY AS A

Tet?MT&

IN TH&

LET' 6 fl I'VE VST ATCAiM ic

HIM -r .TR'Aric'iM rvmuJ a A

m tAbfcKR HOKSfc ON THAT OlET

AMSwmS5T0f A6YA6 THE PARE

ViHfcKt Mfe poOT bOY L0CATlk5

60E5 AS A A BkDKEn B0TTL&

.EePOUTSttiTH&

AiOTHEe- TJ r-

-LAW; f yl(LHt

PAY TO

RELAX,

AN?
REAP.'

.WHAT Y BELAK AWP REAP" V WELL Rt&HT THE

, BEAUTIFUL. I HE SAVS HOW PO CX) t& WMV We HAVE

SXPECT AW ORPtWARV

&UV LIKE ME "O CE1AX

cour&cVOOaaaxe

6TRAKSMT A W I
SOOOL ANP CANl 1
I SOK UP IOJOWLEP6E )

WITHOUT fcVSM

TKTIW

UCH ATOO&HTIMC

. op it we do so
MUCH BELAXWOJ
VACATION THAT fT
TAICE 5 OS TM WHOLE

JCXT 6CHOCX.TE8M

T3 SEAAEMBEK.

WHAT WE FEK60T

PUHINS TH

AMMAEK

3Z

15

- dwatJ rrs
' j j TARTlN6TOy

wrpfrrrER' Vl
III lUilAfN tATlMT

nufm iv int.
CLUWOUSE KFORT

WE'RE mtNCHtP!

fyM (Jssrsst

1 (t)Airg&feySr True Life Adventures

E3(5 HEAD

TThh kurtus,
A FISH OP 1NPIA,HAS

A UNIOUB WAV Of
K&3Phi& TG EVES

ON ITS ES9S.

S ,ry ft

Wik Dr n lul

or 9s in twb psfke66iow atof thb

MALE'S HEAT7 WHEATS A
HOOK THEM
6gUR&U IN PLAaSL

- HE THBN cATtRIBfi
iL,., THBM ABOUT

i w i neT
HATtfH.

irAii

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

if f if -x

eT xt :gW t
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To foam your "Fortuno for M4y fram tho atari, write in tko letter
I tb alphakt rrMpiMlinc to tho numerate on tho line of tho aetre
logical pwio4 in whith you were bom. Yoa will An4 it f ua,
I IS 4 SO M f 10 Hit ilUISuVliltMSISittMMM

"This car's a big diiappointment! I theurht I could data
girl for a quiet rkJe and park a while, but they ail
want to f0 Bomewhere and aatl"

s r I

Jr-t

T-11

li''.

ttll) VII

ti

Thlrtttn tt ttb! U bad luck! Now if I oInd you.. rj

Faltering Philip!

bXlrr Bfo fcAtiUeo- tta fcralte.

tm wweld tarn Ua home Dm new.

A. CUjmo4a wort two Hrtt eW

PANAMA-MIAMI .$55.00
MIAMI-KANSAS CITY .. 69.95

$

a Aft... Aw. a

PANAMA

KANSAS CITY

Today's jy Pre ji am

i

95

. see cr frwj
s it aimid roarxa noot
4 riea Ttw Kmm
4J Tmal T1m
9 TiwyojrtB
0 J "L l T.k. A Tri
' PANOaAMA
"fee I Lwy

t J0 11 TIM Ctoek
' I ArtM Mfrv
' M UiMnatr
' t M rv Or A tnt
'It-M Hiii TV Hour
110 cr KIWI
lt:U Kncvrt: V0.

. Cevrttry of Aerortea PaMina airwa ;
PHONES: PANAMA: 1-1057 3-1 69831 6?9

7-0



Muiid'Mo ves upffimdngAif- Time Hitters'
' : i : L- w tM '"- J 1 Read story on page, 6

w s t i m t i h m mmm a sb p i

Transfer Of Land To Panama

Awaits Approval Of Congress

1 LEAVING THE PLANE. to face the crowd of well -wishers are left to right; Joe Garcia, Jer-.
'ry Detore, Doug Chassin, Dick Vinas, Carlo3 Kiamco and Keltli Kulig. Garcia is seen carry carry-'infr
'infr carry-'infr the trophy all the boys were awarded after winning the National VFW Teener Baseball
Championship. (Photo: Orestes Cabredo)
,
CONQUERING TEENERS COME HOME

serve a lot of credit for theJob
they did of holding together a
team which was physically weak weakened
ened weakened by sickness and leading

mem on to a national cham championship.
pionship. championship. Krankowsky, department head
of the VFW on the Canal Zone,
said at the airport that he was
going to 50 and laugh in the
faces' of the Stateside VFW rep representatives
resentatives representatives at the national con convention.
vention. convention. He emphasized the fact
that the districts from which

me otner teams the CZ rfooys

lat-ea in tne tourney were over
20 times as large as the Canal
Zone and for this reason the
Zone victory was all the more
phenomenal.
The teeners were welcomed
with open arms in every town

uiey visited.
The people of Gibbstown,
New Jersey took them so much
to their hearts that they
chartered a bus on all thre
days the Canal Zona boys play played
ed played and rode 160 miles to Her Her-shey
shey Her-shey to cheer them to victory.

me leeners also had many

outers irom Mecnamcsburg,
Carlisle, and Waynesboro, pa.,
not to mention the Teeners' mnst

steadfast rooter Mickey Klernan,
manager of the Conelos of th

Fastlich, who was present at ev-

(Conttnued from Pe 1)
the grand, shiny champion championship
ship championship trophy won at Hershey.
Potter told the Teeners: "I
lon't have the capacity to say
row darned pleased I am that
fou are national champs."
Interrupted by an announce announcement
ment announcement on the airport public ad ad-fress
fress ad-fress system, Potter noted that
(he PA competition he was re reviving
viving reviving in no way equalled the
(ompetition the team encoun-;
(bred and overcame at Hershey.

; He had been through Tyrone,
fa., and knowing how big boys

(rew there, fie could, well appre appre-Uate
Uate appre-Uate the tremendous job the
lone lads had done.
1 He allowed as how the fact
hat they had also stomped a
ram (Struthers) from his na naive
ive naive Ohio on their way to the
namplonship in on way detract-

fi from the pleasure he felt in

lie Zone victory.
Roughest game, according to
the team, was the 2-0 defeat
wf Gastonla, N.C., In the semi semifinals.
finals. semifinals. Winning pitcher Kline
showed tremendous control in
hutting out the team favortd
jto win the tournament. He al allowed
lowed allowed only one walk in seven
Innings incidentally the only
Walk the three Canal Zone
pitchers gave up in the tour tournament.
nament. tournament. 1 Brian Lutz, who won the first
feme against Struthers, and
jhlco Martin who pitched a bril bril-tant
tant bril-tant five-hitter against Tyrone
h the final game rounded out a

Etching staff that would make
ty manager's mouth water.
-The three pitchers went the
distance in each of the three
fames, and in 21 innings gave
up just one walk and four runs.
, De la Pefia said of his team
psterday: "They Just wouldn't
h denied."
I According to de la Pefia,
rooklyn Dodger scout Marty
nes told him after the last
'.me: "The difference between
te Canal Zone team and the
.-it was that the Canal Zone
tarn WANTED to win; the other
bams should have won."
Ammirati and Morris, who are
femaining with their parents on
hcation in the States, both

paths. It was his heads up ball
that gave the Canal Zone an in insurance
surance insurance run in the 2-0 defeat of
Gastonia.
Ammirati did a tremendous

job of holding down the hat cor
ner.

Many a major league teamhas
failed to xrin a pennant because
of lack of reserve strength, btit
the Canal Zone teeners were not
to be denied in this department

either. They had such able play players
ers players as George Cotton, Detore and

Kiamco on the bench ready to
sten in at any moment it be

came necessary to replace one
of the regulars.
It was Kiamco's first trip
Stateside. The features he liked
best were the people's hospi hospitality
tality hospitality and the fact that girls
go around in shorts so much of
the time.
Center fielder Vinas thought
the reason the Teeners won was
because they played "Inspired"
baseball. He tripled in the bot bottom
tom bottom half of the first inning in
the final to score a man from
first and tie up the ball game.
Probably the guttiest player
In the tournament was little
Doug Chassin who had been
sick since the boys left the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
He was ill on the shin, and in

the States had a prolonged cascierv gam'e

WASHINGTON, Aug. 19 (UP)

Mfirchant Marine Committee

spokesmen said, the 1 conference

report will be filed today on a bill

to implement me unnea amies

Panama treaty by transferring cer

tain lands to, the Republic of Pa

nama.

The, report Is the result of an
agreement by a compromise com

mitter composed of members of

both Hoflse and Senate, late last

week to accept the House version

of the D'lU
Aside from minor technical dif

ferences, the issue at question be-
& a A-.... ..... U n.nk

iwecu iiiu iwu utiiB was wib:iw
lem of how to finance the increas

ed annuities to the Republic -of

Panama which were provided for

m the treaty.

The House bill eliminated.' the

annuities section a and; the Senate

members or the committee -uiu

of the -virus which infected the
entire team with the exception
of Martin.

Chassin was unable to shake
the virus before the tournament
started, yet played in spite of
his illness and played a major
role in the team's success.
He became so ill that he had
to be replaced in the latter
part of the last two games by
Corrigan who also did a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous job at the keystone
sack. Corrigan figured in one
of the double plays which nip nipped
ped nipped a late inning Gastonia
threat in the bud.
Scott, who sineled with men

aboard In the big sixth inning

or tne rinai game and played

brilliant delenslve ball through

out the tournament said, "Those

Gastonia boys were really tough,
after we beat them Tyrone was

a pushover."
The- finnal 7.on Ymvx vi t.h

fayed bang un ball at the choc- underdoes In vprv earn thev

ate city. Right fielder Morris played in the tournament and
-bowed good speed on the baselde la Pefia and coach Lutz de-

RELEASE! LAST DAY! t
C S:44, 7:23, 9:08 1:M, 3:06, 5:04. 7:02, 9:00
a: I A MBi-A-MlNUTE CROSS 1
1 TZx t WWW UUGH RIOT!! J
cAC!!PER-CKnri

K r bust i

i

The champions said thev did

not have as many rooters as' the

omer teams, but those they had

wre twice as entnusiastlc.
Prison Rabbi Says
Criminals Should
Be In Hospitals

SAN QUENTIN, Calif., Aug. 19
(UP)--A 69-year-old rabbi walked
out of San Quentin state prison
today sorry he ever entered its

gray wans to serve as chaplain,

naom Julius Leibert said he

imi nts post in the prison because
"being a chaplain is so futile."
"All 1 could ever do was listen,
with never a say where it mat mattered
tered mattered for the men," he said.
Rabbi Leibert has been a chap chaplain
lain chaplain at San Quentin for three
years He has also served during
the same time as chaplain at
Alcatraz.
Rabbi Leibert fold

cials that he was sorry to leave
"because I won't be able to
Serve the men in the humble way
that was open to me."
The rabbi stated .that his years
behind the walls of San Quentin
have convinced him that convicts
should be in hospitals and not in
jails. He said he would like to
see the law changed so criminals
might be considered mentally and;
emotionally sick.

He said he was not criticizing-bath in Budapest

AttlAIII. a k I

ai me prison.
"The officials do their dutv
he said, fit's only the law that
gives them such poorly envisioned
duties."

Second Injection

To Prevent Polio

Set For Wednesday

The second in a series of three

iniprtinn reauired for adequate

immunization against poliomyeli

tis will be given canal organiza

tion employes Wednesday at .a
special vaccination station to be
set up in the rotunda of the Ad Ad-ministiation
ministiation Ad-ministiation Building at Balboa
Heights.
The station will be opened at
7-30 a.m. and will function through
out the day. Although it will be
established primarily for the ad administration
ministration administration of second injections

to those who received their first
on Jnlv 17. anvone who was un

able to start the series at that
time may do so now, Health au authorities
thorities authorities announced.
The nrotrram is intended prima

rily for employes but dependents
also m&v aet injections at this

time. '

More than 400 persons received
first injections agains poliomylltis
last month when the vaccination

station was estabhsheoTjn thAd
ministration Building "rotunda.r
-
Union Prexyr
S2ndsSOS
To Rep. Murray
Jose de la Rosa Castillo,
president of LeI 907,
AFSCMJE-CtO-AFL, today, sent
an urgent "POS" to RP RP-Thomas
Thomas RP-Thomas Murray, chairman of
Nthe House Post Office
Civil Serviee Committee.
In a cable to, Murray, Cas Castillo
tillo Castillo said: fSOS Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian employes of the Canal
Zone sink in despair due to
failure to enact HR-670S."
HR-6708 is the House version
of the bill to implement to
ingle ; wage scale provisions
of the 195S treaty on the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
The Senate version, S-1850,
has already been approved
bv the Senate In full, Cas Castillo
tillo Castillo said.

mately agreed !with the House
members to postpone this issue at

least until next yearj
The bill which is awaiting
House and SENATE FINAL APP

House and Senate final approval

deals only with the transier of

lands to the Republic.
Staggering Drunk
Arrested At Limits
Collects $10 Fine

-A' $10 fine 'was imposed this

morning on Santiago Merel, 22,

Panamanian, in Balboa M a g i

trate's Court after he was found
guilty ot being too intoxicated to

care of mmseu last Saturday
night. '.
Merel, who at first pleaded not
guilty but later admitted that he

was drunk said he had been
drinking with some friends who

went nwar and left him. He said

he started to -go home but didn't

know, which direction to take.
Merel was arrested in the park parking
ing parking lost across from the Military
Police station near the limits. At

first it wa thought that he was

attempting to break into one of
cars parked in the lot, but when

arrested he was so drunk that the
- et: i j i t l

rresuug ouicer nao ro neip mm

to Keep his tooting.

RP Girl Fined $15

For Lpif erinfi If edir I
CZ Bachelor Quarters

A belllarerent Panamanian arirl

was fined $19 on a charge of loi loitering
tering loitering today after she calmed

down to hear the charge read by

Judge E. I, P. Tatelman in Bai

boa Magistrate's Court.
Slim, truculent Patricia .Te

rome, who had been fined once

before for loitering in the. La
Boca Commissary, was arretted

Saturday morning for loitering

in the vicinity of a bachelor

quarters in La Boc.
A Chorrera resident, who po police
lice police said had been warned on

three previous occasions to keep

away from the La Boca, Bachelor
quarters, the girl said she bad

Deen s warned oy tne policeman
who: arrested her only one be before
fore before Saturday. i
She said she was in La Boca
Saturday morning to deliver

some laundry to a resident iden
titled only as Ticas. Ticas con

firmed her story and said he
gave her $5 to buy something
for him in Panama and to keep
the change for the laundry. Po

nce said wnen sne was arrested

she only had 39 cents in her pos
session. i

She claimed she was standing

at a bus stop when a policeman
drove, up and started "asking

her all sorts of unnecessary

quesuons." She was still protest protest-inn
inn protest-inn her .innocence when the

judge announced his verdict,

after warning her to stay away

rrom I Boca.

hi'

Ike La unches C o unt erattack

To Saver Foreign Aid Program
, ,? WASHINGTON,' Aug. 1 9 1 (UP) President Eisenhower counter-attacked today fn
,an 11th hour effort tasave tha foreign aid program from what he considers crippling
budget cute. r ( J
: He held an unannounced breakfast conference with the.'- Speaker and. Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic leader of the House, Sam Rayburn, and appealed for his help in restoring the
30 per cent economy out made by the House last week.- - ;
At the same time he;sent a task for.ee of fo(ir,top adminlstretion officials to Cap.
itol Hill to, plead. with the Senate appropriations committee to put back the 809 mil million
lion million dollars cut by the House.' : "'

toi

1

3.

Seeretary of State John Foster

Dulles led the delegation of wit,

nesses. They warned that U.S

nresuge and security are tnreat

ened by a budget slash so large

that n would enange tne basic

nature of tne foreign aid pro
rrom r

Adm. Arthur w. Raoioro. re

tired chairman of the Joint
Chiefs Of jstaif, delivered the

bluntest warning.

The alternative to tne size

military aid nrocram asked bv

the administration is for .the

Roman Catholic Priest Executed
In Hungarian Move To Crush Church

Commies 'Discover'

Soft, Light Music

Hikes Milk Output
TOKYO Au is tTPm.;

Communist dairy workers have

"t-Kun serenaaing cows with "soft
light music" to boost milk outwit.

the New China News Agency re-

yvtti yesieruay.
The Communist agency said in
a broadcast that experiments with
music have bee going on at
workers dairy farm ia Shansi
province since early July.
It said tha txtr .s..!

has beea generally knewa by U.S.
farmers for years that "soft,
light musie . encourages cows
to give more milk."

The broadcast said that 45 eows
at the Taiyuan dairy farm gave
'130 pounds ef milk daily wfaea
the musie wss played eomDirtd

with a previous yield at tri

VIENNA. Aug. 19 (UP) The

Communist Hungarian puppet re regime
gime regime has executed a Roman Cath

olic priest as part or its rutniess
campaign to crush the church and

the last vestiges of re Demon, it

was learned today.

Hungarian Communist news

papers reacning nere announced

the execution of. Father Laszlo

Mindszenti for taking part in the

Oct. 23 uprising. He was accused

of belonging to a revolutionary
organization in the northwest
town of Perand and of having
concealed weapons.

Father Mindszenty was tne first

priest executed by the regime of
Premier Janos Kadar since the
Rusiani installed him in power
on Nov. 4 during the Soviet blood-

Twe Others Ixecvted

The priest wss executed In
Rudanest alone with two other

freedom fighters, Sigmond Sipos

and Josef Erdesi. who were, con

victed of murdering a communist

turret notice maior.

Both Erdesx and Sipos escaped
from prison after their sentence,

the Reds admitted bur were re-

CrfDtured IS days later by the

secret notice.

Father Mindszenti was no rela

tion to the Primate of Hungary,

Josef Cardinal Mindszenty who

fled to the UJ5. Legation in Buda Budapest
pest Budapest on Nov. 4 and has remained
there in asylum ever since.
. It sppeared, however, that the
execution of the priest was the
prelude to further government
attempts te smaih churn
opposition. x
Another Triai Slated
Cardinal Mindszenty's personal
secretary. Father Albert Egoa
Turcsanyi and .ether "counter

revolutionary priests" have been

arrested and will be tried before
a "people's court" ia the near

They were accused of "stealing
secret acts" from the State Office
for Church Affairs during the

rebellion "on the order of Cardin

ai Minaszenty.- rney also were

accused of distributing anti-Cora

mumst leaflets,- hiding other
rebels and "attempting to Incite

Hungarians against the People's
Democratic regime."
The trial of Turcsanyi, presum presumably
ably presumably to be held- in Budapest, will
be the first mass trial of Roman
Catholic church dignitaries by the
Hungarian Reds for "counter
revolutionary activities."
Maximum penalty on conviction

is death.

Solon Describes

Senate Rights Bill

As 'Terrible Bill'

WASHINGTON, Aug. 19 (UP)-

Sen. Irvine Mi Ives (K-NY) saw
today he hopes President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will veto i the civil rights
hill unless its lurv trial Provision

is revised "in such a way that it

will be palatable."

As" bouse Democratic ': and j Re

publican leaders got set for i
week of Parliamentary maneuver

in on the issue, Ives r described

the Senate version of the legisla
tlon as terrible bill." ;

tt it goes to the President in

its present form, should be ve vetoed."
toed." vetoed." Ives said in a 'television

interview with Rep. Kenneth B.

Keatina (R-NY). a leading spon

sor of civil rights legislation in
the House.
There is little cljanee that the
House 'would send the President
the bill in the form it passed the
Senate, with, a jury trial guaran-tee-
for all oersons accused of

criminal contempt of eourt
(Both Democratic and Republi

can leaders hay drafted propos

als for changing the mil, witn tne

T.MHata laimine 4hai heva

corralled enough votes te push

their version to passage. ?
Under the Democratic proposal,
advanced by Chairman' Emanuel

Celler (DNYV of the House. Ju

diciary Committee, the jury trial

provision wouia oe umitea ioi

right-to-xote cases in federal die
trict courts. V

House Republican leaders have
been insisting that the bill be
"strengthened" even. more. They
have not yet divulged their specif specific
ic specific proposals, r... :
Democratic .leaders originally
hoped for a showdown this week.
But the refusal of Chairman How

ard W. Smith (D-va), a foe of all

civil rights legislation, to call a
meeting of his Rules Committee

may delay a final vote until some
time next week.

united States to increase Its own "The cost would be stagger, c

ueieuse sirtngbu ang. arait more ing, nei aaaea.
. L Iu l .LI. ' r

men bv mat ,ueany every nuie-
bodled young man of military

age would spend several years of

his life in military service over
seas."

18-Year-pld Steals
Straw Baskets: Gets
45 Days In Jail
A petty larceny and a loitering

charge : against an 18-year-old

Panamanian netted him a total

of 45 days lir jail during this
morning's session of the Balboa
Magistrate's Court v
George Alfonso Morris, who
has had several petty larceny

convictions in the canal Zone.

was sentenced to 30 days in jail
as a result o' being found in pos

session of two t; straw baskets
owned by Arthur1 Allen, a Cho-

rruio resident, who makes bas baskets
kets baskets for sale at a shack on the

west bank of the Canal not far

?way from the ferry with the
wo baskets which he said he
found on the side of the road.

Allen testified that the baskets
had been taken from his shsek.

The baskets were valued at $3.

50.,

An addition sentence of 15
days on the loitering charge was
Imposed on Morris, who at first
told police his name was Jones

and that he lived with an aunt

In ba Boca. He later admitted
that he lived "aH over" and

slept at, different places each

night -j , 1 r x
US Allanfic Coast f

Suffering A-Jillersr

Savs Radio Moscow

Dulles said the, liouse cuts are
so severe that they will make the 1
free world wonder whether it j i
can count on the United States '
as. a, dependable friend,
Outgoing aid adm'nlstratorf v
John B. HolUster said the cuts
made by the House In the devel-'- ;
opment loan fund "would make .-!
it impossible to carry' out the
forward looking policy adopted ;
by Congress, in estabhshing the;i ;
f"ftd. i

You can live your life Only one
'day otd lrne-drid w(th things
os they ore today'-, that's' tough
enough. -: '. ': nea

Red Party Chiefs

Plan Vacation Trip
MOSCOW, Aug. 19 (UP)-Sfrviet

Premier Nikolai Bulganin and

Communist oarty Chief Nikita S

Khrushchev are planning to leave

Moscow shortly for their annual

vacations, it was reported here

today.

- Bulcanin informed a Western

diplomat here yesterday-he -was
planning to leave soon for the

south. Government sources re

ported that Khrushchev also ex

pects to vacation at tne same

time, - '
Khrushchev and Bulganin usual usually
ly usually take their holidays together at
a Crimean resort. But these vaca

tions are usually "busmen's, holi

days" combining rest with work.
In the .absence of Bulganin.

ranking Deputy Premier Anastas

Mlkoyan will probably be acting

head of the government, sources
said. ..' v

LONDON. Au.M9 (UP)- Radio

Moscow tried to drum up atomic

jitters'' among residents of the

Atlantic seaboard in the united
States yesterday.
It claimed that 25 tons of
atomic weapons were jettisoned

by a U.S. Air Force, plane into
only 60 feet of water pff the New
Jersey coast k last month. And it
re-hashed the story of, two radio

active waste containers mat naa
to be. strafed at sea earlier in the

summer.
The stories were- included in i
broadcast roundup of "atomic ac

cidents" reported by the Atlantic
City. N. J.. correspondent of

"Pravda' the Soviet party ,tews
oaoer. .'i. v. ; y -'.'

According to theJ Pravda dis-

oatch. friehtened coastal resL

dents had not been calmed by
what it said was a U.S. Navy

statement that there was no "im

mediate danger." '-
Actually, the U.S. Defense De

partment said no atomic material
has been dumped near the New

jersey shore. ,

U.S.- autrorfties said mat on

July 29. a C54 transport en route
to the Azores had engine trouble

and returned to Atlantic city, it

jettisoned some cargo, part of it

classified." off the coast. But

Deputv Eelense Secretary Murray

Snyder said none of the material

was nuclear. :

The Pravda correspondent had

it differently.

The broadcast story said a four-

engine C124 Globem aster on July
29 dipped 25 tons of atomic
bombs and nuclear warheads into
coastal waters only 90 feet deep.

The dispatch said the weapons
were being ferried to Europe.

Weather Ot Not

y ;Thfc weather report for the
24 hours ending g .m. today.
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorolo-gjcal
gjcal Meteorolo-gjcal ..and -H ydrographlc
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company: .vV'-.j:; v-
1 Balboa: Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

High
Low

HUMIDITY:

89

96
64

84
76

90

80

High
Lew

WINDt

(max. mph) NW-23
RAIN (inches) M

WATER TEMP:

(inner harbors) 82

TUESDAY, AUG. 19

10:08 a.m.' i-in m

10:53 p.m. , a:52 p.m.

NE-18
f
82

, future.

Employes Earn Awa rds Totaling $125.
With Work S implifica tion P ro posals

Tangible savings to the com

mand of $6373, plus : employe

benefits in the field of health

and safety, resutled from four

Work simplification proposals a a-dopted
dopted a-dopted this month by the U8AR U8AR-CARD3
CARD3 U8AR-CARD3 Incentive Awards Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.

other laundry operated in the
command. .
- Qeorgt t Stanley, an employe
of the Quartermaster allied
trades shop, ia to receive 60 for
planning a complete exhaust
system for th shop. Adoption of
his proposal brought savings of

'The supervisors who originated!

arranging wheel b a 1 a n cing
equipment effected savings of
$261, by reducing the number of
steps employes traveled to per perform
form perform this work. -
James J. Fealey, employed
with the Quartermaster office
appliance ihop, was awarded a

certificate for proposing an iin-i

proved method for handling re-

1719 through reducing the num

ber of hours spent on clean-up

the time and money saving ideuitime. It also provides employes ceipt repair and delivery of of-,

wHl share 8195 In awards. jwlth a healthier atmosphere and; lice appliances. Savings of SI79

Top recognition went to Franc 1 enables them to turn out better accrued, and service to office ap-

Mangogna of the Quartermaster,

Laundry, Curunru, who was a-

warded 8123 for a metnoa or

charging washing machines with

hot liquid soap solution, i ne im-;

provement brougni net gains or

83479 In Panama ana Anuues

work, since air contamination is' pllance "customers' has been
reduced. improved.
' ' i. I Work Simplifkatiori is an or-

Both Mangogna and Stanley, ganlzed system of work analysis

taught to Army supervisors, who

apply the techniques to their
own units.
According to representatives of

took advantage of excess equip

ment made a Tillable through re reduction
duction reduction of- other Operations.

laundries, in addition, the better Thev were commended for 'their

method minimized the danger of inrenulty in adapting and la the Comptroller's section. USAR-

employea suffering burns from stalling the equipment ; CAfUB, each of these four super super-handling
handling super-handling the solution or slipping) An Ordnance auto motive visors has made several Mmilar

on a wet floor. 1 v I maintenance branch supervisor, reports of worthwhile charges

Consideration Is belna -riven Mr. Robert T. RosselL was a- that saved ume.-money ana ci

te InsUlltng this syiUm la one warded $10. His proposal for re- fori

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ORHOORT PBCK

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DOLORES

MCTROCObOa

WEDNESDAY
. WEEKEND
. RELEASE I ;

mix-mam m

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GIG YCXJTia JOAN BLCNDELL

KWTIPHRC. HAMDtUJC

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