The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02609

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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HOMEWARD and
AN INDEPENDENT MEJ NEWSPAPER
I
The Cosmopolitan Capital. .
RAN IFF
t
Iel tfo peope know the truth and the country U $ofe" Abraham Lincoln.
Tel. Panama 2 0975 Colon 779
PANAMA. R. P., MONDAY, JULY 14, 1958
flVt CENTt

( Scttftrtttns YO. In
CANADIAN WHISKYJt

ttttt

American

Students

Picket

US

9 -UJl J

W7
s Wee:

1 4-(UPI) La Vern R. Dilwee,

United States Citizens Associa-

-a a. u wwa j ii i (i i Lire wi ci ic unu

I L. Ml I!

eeK xne new dm to aa ust. wage

s in the Canal Zone.
rly action in a statement about
n the bill last week by the con-

t h e

to to"

.1850

d re re-rrive
rrive re-rrive leter-

tho
the

to
ere

h of

sion-

or

. i

c of
cated
11 im-

lplete

and

-

in-

Bilip-in-

t: x n
t on

850 a

will
em-
As

: i ; i

for-

with

I na

that

upon

that

rrent

in

and

s js-

incton

stand

cert-vcr-

1 4-

police,

ing the compensation of

teachers, etc.
2. On page 13 of the House re report,
port, report, the committee "suggests"
that monies necessary to the
payments to be made to the Civ Civil
il Civil Service retirement and dig dig-ability
ability dig-ability fund be raised through in increased
creased increased Canal tolls and not
through increased prices on
goods and services purchased by
the Employes. (JSC A requested
the use of the world "shall" in instead
stead instead of the word "suggests."

3. That the committee spell out

in the legislation the right to tu

dicial review and adjudication of

the decsions of the appeal board

4. That the committee spell out

a maximum number of security

positions instead of leaving the

same to administrative wnim.
Congress n its present mood will
mt take the tme to examine the
inhBWjmwpt-tf the legislation, so
much Wor1wjfE lave tor be none
with the ewKutive branch of gov government
ernment government ill order to protect the
employes' take-home pay.

fix-

6-Year-01d Rescued
From Watery Death
By Balboa Firemen
Les Linder, a six-year-old res
ident of Curundu. received emerg

ency treatment from the Canal
Zone Fire Division Saturday after

nearly drowning in a drainage
culvert behind Fifth Street neu neu-his
his neu-his home in Curundu.
The emergency call to the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa fire station was made by W.

W. Stiles of Curundu who pulle'J
the young man out of the culvert
after his head had become stuck
between two wrought iron bars
Despite his precarious position
n the drainage culvert, young
Linder had been able to yell tor
help and his cries were heard by
Mr. Stiles. Upon the arrival of the
fireman' at the scene of the ac accident,
cident, accident, the youngster was found to
be conscious but in i state of mild
shock.
The resuscitafor was used Im

mediately and he was treated for

shock until the arrival of a phy physician
sician physician from Gorgas Hospital. Ec
amination revealed no bruises or
broken bones.

i . ...

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Embassy

Quit When Told Eisenhower

Harrington Transiting Cana

About 50 Panamanian high school students picketed the US Embas

sy in Panama Gty this afternoon carrying placards proclaiming "Milton,

the Canal is Ours, "50 percent of the Canal" (a reference to the claim

that tjie US should split the gross revenue of the Canal 50-50 vith Paii
ama) and "We Don't Want Communism."

Later they displayed their signs along the 4th of July Avenue, at tftf)

National Institute.

They announced their intention of remaining at the Embassy till they saw Dr. Mil

ton Eisenhower or U. Ambassador Julian F. Harrington. A National Guardia prowl car
detachment led by Maj. Barrolome Carrion moved them back from the entrance to the
embassy, but told them they could stay across the street in the sun if they wished.
Carrion also told them that Eisenhower and Harrington were transiting the Canal to

day, and would not be at the Embassy. The pickets left shortly afterwards.
Meanwhile, University Student Union president Carlos Arellano Lennox announc announced
ed announced that the university students would be all ready to greet Eisenhower at the univer university
sity university at 6:30 this evening. The students would institute their own security precautions
for Eisenhower on the campus of the autonomous university, Arellano announced, if
Eisenhower will not be there. An embassy spokesman announced that following
the students' refusal yesterday to send a deleaation to meet Eisenhower in the US
embassy residence on La Cresra (El Panama Milton) this evening, Eisenhower regarded
the matter as closed.
The students stated that their refusal to meet Eisenhower there was based, a a-mong
mong a-mong other reasons, on the fact that the embassy residence is techincally United

States rather than Panamanian territory.

Eisenhower and Harringtoh, together with Canal Zone Gav. William E. Potter,

Marine Director Capt. W. S. Rodifnan(isen howfr's daughter Ruth who is acting as his
official hotM Ohjt'MP
'henhoi; 'ffrtfi and representliveu of the Cai'ial Zone brass were aboard the Panama
Canal Co. g Culebra enjoying a sunny day on the glistening waters of the Canal
between Pedro Miguel locks and Cstun. Also on the trip were Ricardo Arias, Panama's
ambassador to the U. S., and Finance Minister Fernando Eleta.
The lunch on board would not be quite the same as regular clubhouse fare,
Potter allowed.
Commanding the bright-shiny Culebra is Capt. Edward K. Wilborn, who has A. T.
Van Celder as engineer, and a crew of 10.

RUTH EISENHOWER sets out. aboard the Panama Canal tug Culebra today with two gallant

escorts in Panama's ex-presldent and current ambassador to Washington, Ricardo M. (Dicky)
Arias (left), and Treasury Minister Fernando Eleta.

After arriving at Gatun this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon the Eisenhower party ws
scheduled to visit the USARCARIB
Latin American School at Ft. Gu.
lick and the Jungle Warfare Train,
ing School at Ft. Sherman.
They were to fly back to Albrook
from the small Ft. Sherman strip
by military light aircraft.
Tonight Harrington is giving a
dinner for Eisenhower and Pres.
dent Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
This dinner will be followed by a
reception.
Tomorrow the Eisenhower pr.
ty, top military and civilian
brass from the Canal Zone, a-

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RESUME Scene on this morning's
to Miraflores Locks.

PICKETING STUDENTS pose for photographers and shield their heads with their placards during a demonstration opposite
the U.S. Embassy (lrt background) this morning. The students left reluctantly after National Guard units told them they
could stay out in the sun, but reminded them that neither U.S. Ambassador Julian F. Harrington nor Dr. Milton Eisenhower

was in the building. I

long with President de la Guar,
dia and many of his top offi.
cials are to put out to Pammi
Bay on the most brass bound
fishing expedition known in their
area for years.
Discussion on the trip is likely
to include money and martin, col collateral
lateral collateral and corbina, sovereignly
and sailfish, as the party informal,
ly carries on the closed-door ses session
sion session which ran into 90 minutes ov.
ertime at El Panama Hilton yes yes-terday.
terday. yes-terday. The US team at yesterday's ses session
sion session consisted of Eisenhower, Har.
rington, assistant secretary of
slate for Latin American affairs,
Roy R. Rubottom; assistant secret secretary
ary secretary of the Treasury, om B.
Coughram; Export import Bank

president Samuel C. Waugh and

Development Loan Fund manag manager
er manager Dempster Mcintosh.
At the table for Panama were
President de la Guardia; Panama,
nian ambassador to the U.S. Ri.

cardo M. ("Dicky") Arias; for.
eign minister Miguel J. Moreno
Jr., treasury minister Fernando
Eleta; minister of government
and justice, Max Heurtematte,
and comptroller general Roberto
Heurtematte.
Other members of the de la
Guardia cabinet sat behind th
Panama team.
An official Panamanian govern government
ment government statement later annouced
that President de la Guardia pre.
sented the following points to Ei.

senhower:

A Contractual relations between
the United States and Panama.
1 Fair interpretation of the a.
greements in force.
2 Guaranteeing the Canal Zone
market to Panamanian commerce
and industry. Purchases by the
Canal Zone in Panama (Items 8
and 9 of the Memorandum of Un
derstandings Reached). Cessation
of econotnic activities other than
those connected with the purposes
for which the Canal Treaty was
signed.

3 Rates for supplying water to

Panama.
4 The single wage scale.,
5 Refund of import duties on
liquors sold to the Canal Zone.

B Creation ef a better meral
climate ef cooperation between
the peoplej ef Panama and th
United States. The flag ef Pana Panama
ma Panama In the Canal Zone and the
adoption ef Spanish as the offi
cial language.

C Problems of economic and

social development of Panama

1 The United States should

have primary interest in Panama's
development of its full economic

meeting the meeds and require,
ments of a rapidly growing popu.
lation.
2 The Panamanian State and
its obligations with regard to eco.
nomic development and the fur.
nishing of education, health and
social improvement services.
3 Mutual. advantage for the lr lr-nited
nited lr-nited States Hind Panama from a
plan for cooperation and econom economic
ic economic aid, on an emergency basis, in
some cases, and on a long.range
'oasis, in others, for the immediate
improvement o the unemployment
situation and for enlarging and
s.renghtening the basis of Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian economy.
4 An economic cooperation
plan.
The Panamanian government
statement said Mr. de la Guardia
divided his economic cooperation
plan into two parts.

One part referred to funds fof
an emergency program, and ths
other to long-term measues con.
nected with the future develop;
ment of Panama. i
I
Arellano Lennox said today I
that the reference to the flying I
ef the Panamanian flat in the
Canal Zone was just what the!
university students had in mind'
when they launched "Operation!
Sovereignty," the flag planting'
foray into the Canal Zone May
2. He added that a Panama Uni University
versity University student convention two

years ago had resolved mat
Spanish should be the official
language of the Canal Zona.
A student spokesman alio de
nied that the university students in
tended to "exploit" Eisenhower's

refusal to meet them in the Uni

versity. (
The spokesman said: "To 'ex
ploit' implies the use of coercion
to force the acceptance of our i
deas. This would mean conducting
the student movement along lines
contrary to the principles of A
democratic organization. We St
jeel such conduct.
"On the other hand, upon see'
ing it played up in certain North
American newspapers that the
university sudents union is led
by communist principles, we want
to make it clear once and for all
that while the university includes
students of all shades of political
(Continued on Peg M)

CZ Police Find
9 Record Albums

Canal Zone Police today report

ed finding nine albums of phono
graph records at Balboa over the
weekend.
The owner may collect the ret

cords at Balboa Police Head

possibilities as the only means of quarters upon identifying them.

. 4 .11 ... -' .1



H si
PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JULT 14, 195

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THIS IS Y00 FOUUM THI READtRS OWN COLUMN
' The Mail loi h open totum fer rcaderi or The- Panama American
Utters Bra received ratefullv and are handled in a wholly confident.
you contribute a latter don't be Impatient il it dottn't appear thi
next day. Letren are published in the order received
Plcaic try to keep tha latteri limited to one page length
Identity ot lettei writere it htld in ttneteat sonlidenee
This newspaper atatimai no responsibility lor atatementi or opinion.
expressed in letter! tram reader
THE MAIL BOX

o

SPEED ON CRISTOBAL DOCKS

Sir:
. J.
I am a taxi driver woiruns

tobaManv davs I Dick up passengers who are in a hurry to feet
hTivzi sffiis
S hour Tney allow them to go by without a whistle
Why discriminate against taxi drivers. Stop eveiybody H
the rules call for 12 miles per hour. er

WHO WEARS SHORT SHORTS
f: Whv all this commotion about shorts? What Is the matter
ith these Navv wives anyhow? The "shorts" ruling tney are
Srowing such a "it about" has been Army regulation for some
time now, and we are none the worse for he wear.
" a a matter of fact, the appearance cf the PX arm wmmy
ta. tapped 100 percent since this regulation was enforced on
onfthlno- we service wives must remember, is that, we rep rep-tsent
tsent rep-tsent to the rest or the world what American womanhood
Hould be And even though shorts may be the accepted h ing
S.v in th states it is not always the accepted thin-; in the
KtrV w mafbe living in. Consequently, we must be doubly
X0it0migTbeawenefor us to bear in mind, that the func func-tlonofthe
tlonofthe func-tlonofthe balls we'are6 living on is first and Wst the tr am amine
ine amine and upkeep of the Armed Forces, and lastly, the ccmiort
lid entertainment of the dependents. To live on a military
tejTe is a Drivilege not a right. And as, such we must live a. a.-S&nt
S&nt a.-S&nt toZ riles and regulations of that base as they are
Stermined by the base commander, who most assuredly ha,
tee say so in such things, The obvious alternative to this is
ToVnfthehse r unhappy wives I have but" one thin to
gty 3-You had better have a long, long, talk with your spouse
before he re-ups that next time. wlf-

ail LbBLb. L'

BALD PATE SPECIAL Comedian Ernie Kovacs is not one to
Split hairs, especially his own. But he's undoubtedly solemn as
he examines the wide open space on his ordinarily well-forested
dome. Ernie had his head shaved in New York for his role as a
railroad tycoon in the new film, "Miss Casey Jones." Barber
Angelo Resciniti doesn't seem worried at Ernie's threat to sue
,qr $2,000,000 if the hair doesn't grow back.

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HISTORY AND MONEY Janet Marshall made Air Force

Vhiftory when she beeame the first

12nd lieutenant in the Women's Air Force under the new Re Reserve
serve Reserve Officers Training Corps program And Sgt Gerald C.
Purcell. of Superior, Neb., hit on an old but easy way to make
a lew dollars. Lieutenant Marshal1, you see, will have to pay
Sergeant Purcell one dollar for his being the first enlisted man

.1

to salute her after she received her commission at Groige
Waahington University. From the looks of (hat fistful of dollar
bills, Purrrll has been doing a land-office business. Miss
MsrshsU. 21. is from Honolulu. TiL

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woman to he commissioned a

Labor News
And
Comment

NOTE TO EDITOR: Victor
Riesel is on his way to Europe
to dig up and report now oe oe-hind
hind oe-hind the scenes stories on this
front. Today, while ha is in
route, his guast columnist is Or.
Wernher von Braun, one of the
world's greatest rocket and mis missile
sile missile experts, who discusses life
in tha space age.)
By Dr. Wernher von Braun
(Director, Development 0 0-perations
perations 0-perations Division
U.S. Army Ordance Missile
Command
REDSTONE ARSENAL, Ala.
The advent of the Space Age has
immense significance for labor as
well as for industry, science, edu
cation, religion and politics.
It carries forward the Techno Technological
logical Technological Revolution which freed men
from most of the physical toil ac
cepted as a way of life by earlier
civilizations.
In the ancient world society de depended
pended depended upon undisguised slavery
It was called serfdom in the Mid Middle
dle Middle Ages. Later it became tenan
cy for the farmer, apprenticeship
for the tradesman.
. The determined effort to liberate
humanity from the yoke of heavy
physical labor dates back only in into
to into the early 19th Century. But har harnessing
nessing harnessing natural energy and per perfecting
fecting perfecting mechanical means to repe repetitive
titive repetitive tasks, technology has be befriended
friended befriended labor.
The revolutionary impact of the
machine, coupled to new sources
of power, also brought problems.
It produced enormous wealth, but
unequal distribution of profits also
resulted. While the proletarian
might claim that he was no long longer
er longer a slave to be bought and sold
he was available for rent.
Midway in the 20th Century,
signs of the technological libera liberation
tion liberation from manual toil can be seen
everywhere. .Heavy macnincry
builds highways, electfbnically con controlled
trolled controlled automation operates indus
trial assembly lines, automatic
controls regulate power plants. All
these innovations have meant dis
placement of countless numbers of
workers.
Because the nature of techno technology
logy technology is dynamic, sources pf con conflict
flict conflict are logical atftermaths in
the clash between static politic political
al political systems and rapidly changing
technological conditions. Every
major invention, every scientific
break-through affects human ex existence.
istence. existence. The problem of displacement is
no. peculiar to. labor; it is very
much the concern of industry and
government as well. We must al also
so also expect economic fluctuations of
varying severity until we learn
how to manage better the abund abundance
ance abundance which technology produces.
Rocket technology is in is in.
fancy, but its influence will be
felt in many areas as it progress progresses.
es. progresses. For example, much of the
present postal transportation svs svs-tem
tem svs-tem could be replaced by a com complex
plex complex of six earth satellites If we
equipped these orbiters with elec
tronic data processing Beviccs, they
could handle the entire mail vol volume
ume volume of the earth. As a satellite
passed over Chicago, it would
take on messages for Washington
and deliver them five minues lal
er, by radio, to ground receiving
siations in that city.
It has been suggested that the
long-range guided missile may be
come the most efficient transpor transportation
tation transportation system for the delivery of
high priority cargo between poir. s
on the earth's surface, regardless
of the distance between these
points.
Other satellites can be employed
in communications systems, m?k
ing it possible lo televise images
across vast distances. Still others
could provide the most accurate
weather forecasting service one
can imagine.
Technology displaces it al also
so also creates. Thus hundreds of
thousands of man and women
are enqaaed in the develop development,
ment, development, production and launching
of ballistic missiles "d these
programs are but early indica indicators
tors indicators of what lies ahH.
Our experience in this relative
v new field has pointed up ime
areas of interest to labor. There
ir ureent need for crftman.siip
of a new order of perfection, for
he f?iinre of he sma"cst compo component
nent component can destroy a giant rocltot
i"ade un of hundreds of thousands
of components. There is great
peed for more refinements to re
duce the size and weight of com
ponents, for metals or other sub substances
stances substances capable of wi hstanding
temperatures higher than have ev ever
er ever been experienced.
Much remains to be accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished in the development of more ef efficient
ficient efficient prooulsion and guidance
systems before we arrive at the
point at which we can talk of as
sembling deep space ships from
orbital bases far above eath's at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. It is my firm conviction th?t
man stands on the threshold of
an era unprecedented in history history-one
one history-one that can bring him to new
heights, or plunge him into the a a-hyss
hyss a-hyss rf we do not employ new
tools for his benefit.

Peter Edson In Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) Notori
ous James Riddle (Jimmy') Hof Hof-fa
fa Hof-fa of the Teamsters Union has
formally opened a campaign here
to gain acceptance as a respect
able and responsible labor union
"statesman."
This came but of his announce
ment here on July 3 of a new
"Conference on Transportation U U-nity."
nity." U-nity." Joining him in the statement
were Joseph Curran of the Nation National
al National Maritime Union, AFL-CIO, and
Capt. William V. Bradley of the
Independent International Long Longshoremen's
shoremen's Longshoremen's Assn., expelled from
the AFL for racketeer domination
in 1953.
Hoffa's assistants were quick to
minimize the sweeping nature of
this statement. They also take with
large doses of salt any assertions
that Jimmy Hoffa is anything
more or different from what the
Senate's McClellan committee lab labor
or labor racketeering investigation made
him out.
They express doubt, and will
have to be shown, before they will
OUT OUR WAY
TH NUT CHASIK)
A CHlPMUWK
alOn3 a Rail
fewce-' hes
OMLV PULUkl'
THEM CORNERS
IWTO SHARPER
CORNERS.'
.V.,"i
i"" Cl
SIDE GLANCES

n

- 4 J

' 'i'''-'' '' the wilp swim6s ',;";:,; s n

a .1 'if' V,

'Public library? Do you havs any boo j that takt up
whsre Dr, Spock Isaves off?"

Little Acorns

believe that Hoffa has turned over
any new leaves.
iiui. the stable of Hoffa press a
gents is now playing the harp that,
"Jimmy Hoffa is going to become
the biggest labor leader in the
country." And that will be some
thing to watch.
"The International Teamster,"
monthly house organ of the big u
nion which was expelled from the
AtL-CIO last year on charges 01
corruption, devotes i.s current is
sue to refuting all the critical piec pieces
es pieces that national magazines have
been printing about Hoffa.
The wash job consists of show show-ins
ins show-ins that Hrrffa has not heen eon-
vie ed in any of the court tests fil
ed against him by the U.S. govern government.
ment. government. The charges have included
hriherv wire tannine, emhezzie-
ment and, court injunctions which
for a tin Kept mnr irom we
Teamsters' presidency.
According to "The Teamster."
the latefl: acquittal cleans the
slate." And the effort to promote
Hoffa from the position of local
BY J. R. WILLIAMS
SOU WOULDN'T
BE SO MOT
EITHER, IF VOU
HAP TWO SETS
OF BRAKES TO
THINK ABOUT
AT EVERY
CORNER
Bv Calhraith
t m ... u.a FU.
it, ,tu r

Mi.

irritation" to a "national rinenace"
is said to have uccu disproved.

Regardless 01 ail the window window-dressing,
dressing, window-dressing, ihe new "Conference on
'transportation Unity" which Hoffa
has now unveiled is considered
important in labor union politics.
Just how important it will be has
yei to be .siiowu. wnether it will
mean future labor warfare has al also
so also 0 be shown.
The plan in brief is to invite
three representatives from each of
some 50 international unions in
the transportation industry to a
larger conference at the end 01
Augers' A formal organization will
be perfected then.
Hosia, Curran and Bradley in
sist they have no ini.fention of form forming
ing forming a new labor federation to com compete
pete compete with AFL-CIO. Curran is now
a vice president of that organiza
tion and a member of its e'.hical
practices, committee, u
"If there was any idea of form
ing another federation,' says Cur Curran,
ran, Curran, I wouldn't be in this confer conference."
ence." conference." 4foffa, Curran and Bradley also
in sist they are not trying to se. up
a labor 'monopoly" that might be
attacked under the antitrust laws
by Department of Justice.
The 100-word announcement oi
the conference signed by Hoff'i,
Curran and Bradley said its pur purpose
pose purpose would be "to resolve ... juris
dictional differences, provide mu
tual assistance and. ..promote prc prc-gress
gress prc-gress and stability in the trans transportation
portation transportation indus ry."
Hoffa was elected temporary
chairman of the conference. The
teamsters' union will pick up the
tab for organization costs. Hoffa
says this is the smallest problem
of crcanization.
Hoffa insis s, however, that
thouTh the Teamsters will be pay paying
ing paying the piper, they will not call
the lune. Each international union
will be given equal voting rights.
We won t have more voice :han
the smallest union,"' says Hoffa
One by-product of the confer conference
ence conference is seen here as an effort to
build up a labor movement so
strong that it will force President
George Meany and the AFL CIO
heirarchy to take another look st
their expulsion of the Teamsters.
This would be merely another
effort by Hoffa to gain recognition
and respectability as a labor lead-
c.
SEEN WITH NAKED EYE
BOCHUM, Germany (UPI) -Russia's
Sputnik III now can be
seen with the naked eye in C
many during good weather, the
Cochum Observatory said today.
S3
afiraaBiiri!. ji'
About 200,000 years ago, the
Neanderthal man lived in Eu Europe
rope Europe and Africa. Remains of
the Neanderthal man were llrst
found in a cave near Dussel Dussel-dorf,
dorf, Dussel-dorf, Germany, in 1856. Since
then remains of several hun hundred
dred hundred similar men have been
found in many different places.
As a result, much has been,
learned about how early man
looked and lived.
Brltannlca Jr. Encyclopedia j

ataaaHu

Merry
If
WASHINGTON When Bernard
Goldfine came to Washington to
confer with Sherman Adams last
Mav and registered under an aa
sumed name at the Sheraton-Carl
ton Hotel, be borrowed the last
name of the manager of the She.
raton-Plaza Hotel in Boston.
This is the hotel where Sher.
man Adams rolled up some $2006
worth of hotel bills in several dii.
ferent rooms which he claimed
he thought were Goldfine's reeu
lar suite.
The name under which Goldfine
registered in at the Sheraton-Carl-ton
in Washington was "Bernard
Sawyer." Manager Sawyer of
Boston nas since been complain complaining
ing complaining that Goldfine used his name
but didn't even give him a vicu
na coat.
UNOFFICIAL COUNSEL
Jim Hagerty denied with vigor
and determination this week's re
ports that Adams had been mas.
termindinc Goldfine's leffal de
fense. Chalk up another error for
II J TT ....
nageny. Here are tne facts.
Goldfine came to Washingtin un under
der under an assumed name in Mav tn
warn Adams that the Washington
jnerry-tio-itound column was in
vestigating him and that this
might well lead to ODenint un the
probe of the Harris committee,
up to mat point dormant.
Fol'owine the rnlumn nf Un
13, the Harris committee did be begin
gin begin an active investigation.
At that point Goldfine retained
Edward Bennett Willisme
Washington trial lawyer, to be
his counsel. Goldfine did this on
the recommendation of his New
Hampshire attorney, Sen. Norris
Cotton of New Hamnshire
is both a lawyer for and director
01 nis mius.
Willia ms had beeun active wm-V
on the case when tlnMftn
- .. taucu
Cotton to say that he would have
10 arop Williams. He said he had
been instructed hv swmn
Adams to hire Roger Robb.
Robb has been the attorney for
Adm. Lewis Strauss and the At
omic Energy Commission in purg purging
ing purging Dr. Robert ODnenhi mpr hoc
also represented Peter St'ribel,
tva, commissioner Richard Mack
Secretary of the Air Force Ha Harold
rold Harold Talbott all ennfliet nf inf
est cases under Eisenhower.
Adams also fares a conflict of.
interest charge. Robb has been
in close tnueh unrh rh w u 1
- IT llllf
House ever since.
ADAMS PICKS CANDIDATE
A lot if Renllh'irane in Mi
York have suddenly got cold feet
about running for governor. They
are onlv too rieliphteH tn M wi
fl0"1 efe,Jer steP forward and
take all the honors.
Len Hall, once determiner! Mi of
he was to be the candidate hue
now got cod feet. Not even a
term nf Ovster Bav norces whore
his father used to be coachman
for Teddy Roosevelt could get
him to run.
Senator Walter Mahoney has al
so developed a sudden case of
"after-vou Alnhonsitis." Mahoney
has a lot of business in the New
York Senate and is just too busy
to run.
This is ouife a switcheroo for
both men and it took place only
in the last two weeks, foterestin"
inside fact is that it was dictated
largely by one man Sherman Ad.
ams though he didn't mean to
do so.
The reaction to Sherman Adams'
gift.'alking, Ipus the business re.
cession, p'us the con'usion in
Washington have convinced both
Len Hall and Mahonev that they,
should let Nelson Rockefeller h.v
the field entirely to himself.
I Nelson, they figure, has the
cash to finance his campaign.
Furthermore, as a newcomer in
nolitics, they are not too worried
that he will control the stte T?.
nublican machine even if he dnoo
1 became the titular leader of the
tiUf
ACROSS
1 Medical
scientist, Dr.
William 1
56 Reposes
57 Put In
disorder
58 Threnody
DOWN
1 Ground Ivy
2 Air raid alarm
3 reel
displeasure at
4 Huge tub
5 Japanese
outcasts
6 Shouts
7 Toward the
sheltered side
8 Central (ab.)
8 Makes lace
7 He was
an
practitioner
throughout
his career
IS Ester of oleic
acid
14 He was s
in tha medical
Held
15 Chaste
16 Penetrates
17 Before
18 Wild plum
20 He was a
man
21 Powerful
explosive
28 Elder (ab.)
24 Symbol for
tellurium
25 Apex
27 Puff up
31 Beverage
33 Hawaiian
pepper
34 Dine
36 Ribbed fabric
36 Natural fat
88 Reverend
(ab.)
40 Right (ab.)
41 That thing
43 Unit of
reluctance -45
Group of
players
47 He was in
1378 at
Folkestone,
England
48 Bora
81 Mend
53 Sick ones
as Reluctant
10 Form a notion
U Staff of
authority
12 Gaelic

Medical Scientist

rs nrn TTFTfTX
j j
rz Z 1 i
jf irh
1
r: h 5

mily Washington

Go -Round
11W MAMM-
o
Rockefeller, in turn, knows he's
up against a. tough fight. Gover.
nor iverell Harriman will be al.
most impossible to beat
Rockeiel er who did a good
job in Washington under Roose Roosevelt,
velt, Roosevelt, though he was kept twidd twiddling
ling twiddling his fingers under Eisenhower,
figures that he has to take the
big political plunge someday and
this is it. So it will be two mil.
lionares running aganst each oth.
er in New York next November
the Union Pacific's Harriman a.
gainst Standard Oil's Rockefeller.
Note Jim Far'ey hasnt a
chance to get the Democratic
nomination for the Senate. Roose.
velt forces, plus the Liberals,
plus a lot of others are agin' him.
He may, however, knock 0 f Tom
Finletter, Truman's Secretary of
the Air Force and leave the field
open to Harriman's able young
Secretary of Commerce Ed Dick Dickinson.
inson. Dickinson. NEW CAUDLE EVIDENCE
Here is the newly -discoverer -vidence
in the Lamar Caudle
case which caused the 8th Circuit
Court of Appeals to grant a stay
of gentence pending a motion far
new trial, just two days before
Caud e's birthday when he wai
due to go to jail.
During the St. Louis trial, Har
ry Schwimmer, attorney for Irv
ing Sachs who was in tax trouble
suffered a heart attack and was
dropped as one of the defendants.
Instead of declaring a mistrial,
the case against Caudle and Ma't
Connelly, Truman's secretary, was
continued and the jury was left
with the impression that Schwim
mer had given Caudle 3 210 of 1.3
royalty in an oil we'l.
Actually, Caudle didn't know the
oil royalty had been registered in
his name. But since Schwimmer
was out of the case there nn
way to prove this.
On June 11, however, Schwim.
mer, sitting in a wheel chair, one
side of his body paralyzed, was
interviewed by Caudle's attorney.
The sworn testimony follows in
part:
Q: Did you make an oil pur.
etiase in Caud e's name?
A: Yes, I did.
Q: Did Caudle know that you
were negotiating the oil purchase
in his behalf?
A: No, he did not.
Q: The record shows that on
or about the 6th day of August
1950, you te ephoned Caudle irom
Kansas City and informed him of
the oil purchase. .Was Caudle
angered and upset by this iafor
nation :
.-v. wen ne-'wasBT: vpwnmmm
1 win
let me nave it. He Was angry
with me.
Q: Did Caudle ever receive a a-nything
nything a-nything whatsoever of value from
you, Mr. Sachs, or anyone else?
A: No, he never did.
That is the new evidence on
which the 8th Circuit Court of Ap.
pea s based its stay of sentence
pending motion for a new trial.
It was evidence which the Jus.
tice Department could have pro.
duced itself in a case where it
has called three grand juries to
try to convict a member of the
Truman administration.
Meanwhile, it has indicted no
one for the various conflicts of in in-terest
terest in-terest in the Eisenhower admin administration.
istration. administration. MAYOR AIDS NEWSBOY
COPENHAGEN, Denmark
(UPI) Mayor H. C. Petemn
of Assens became a newsboy on
Wednesday to help out a nonvot
ing constituent. When a newsbcy
collaosed outside the town mil,
Petersen sent the younster 'a a
hospital and took over his shoul
der-baat to deliver the remaining
newspapers.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
18 Native metal
22 Carries (coll.)
2 Irish fuel
28 Gibbon
28 Asseverate
30 Small candle
32 Goddess of
infatuation
36' Storehouses
37 River (Sp.)
39 Gloss over
40 Female ruff
42 Rubbish
44 Sweet
secretions
43 British
streetcar
46 "Red" planet
47 Brought up
48 African river'
50 Essential
being
52 Suffix
54 Meadow



MOltMT, JP1T 14, 1M tHE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAm. FAGE TOO j

SAVED BV
A NOSE
AROUND TOWN

BY TOM

till

The Salon "W" did it again last
Tuesday when the joint jumped
for the presentation of the weemy
taient show. n
The result was another dead
beat, after Lord Kontiki and Lord
Cobra were eliminated from the
finals. The surprise package being
Rodolfo Taylor who split the $2j
award money with the Conjunto
Victoriano Lorenzo from the in.
terior.
This appears to be real fine
going as everyone present defi definitely,
nitely, definitely, enjoyed themselves.
A preview of the show will be
broadcast on Monday on a popular
network by Hugo Wood and

George G. Thomas.
Broadcast time is for 5:30 p.m

Hudson, James Simpson, Emilio
Ashtoey, Earl Moion, Mildred Wil.
son, Joseph Sween and Mr. anu
Mrs. George Williams.

..c. .m crS r. in r, for all scouts of Troop No. 15 at Albrook. with SSgt. and Mrs. Jim V. Higgins as the

fZttr i7fv M scouts of Troon 15 for the First Aid Merit Badge.

iiiauuubkua. law v i j

There is every indication that
this year will be hard to beat for
violent and tragic deaths.

Mi 11 i 1 mm ii v 'Willi 1 1" '.I' ill "I &vf '"mi

l. in r. mmmmi mmmmm m h

I ii I ill wmsMd i

mamx .v mmemmi i i i im m

UKmmmmmsmm hb. : mm i 1 1 Willi i i i

HhHh IMSU r il l I 111 I TTTT

The Club Social Los Castillos, a
popular and long standing grouD
is working hard to complete plans
for their anniversary dance at the
Vina del Mar.
Music for this event will be sup.
plied by the popular Willie Mor
rison and his orchestra.
Invitations are already be:
distributed on both sides of the
Isthmus and there is every in.
dication that a monster crowd
from the Atlantic side city, where

the group enjoys a very solid re.

putation, Will De journeying
over to take in the anniver.
sary celebration of the Castillos.

Departing for the U.S. last week

was Mrs. Ethel Smith ol the cap.
ital who plans to reside perman.
ently in the big city.
A farewell get-together was held
for her prior to her departure and
she was accompanied to the air.
port by many friends.

"The past, present and future"
is the title of a religious program
to be presented under the auspic-

les of the Little Three and stud

ents of the Manna Bibe Institute.

Listed to take part on the iro.

gram are Miss Myrtle ureen

guest soloist Maurice H. lieywoc
and Mrs. Francisco Mowatt in ad addition
dition addition to Miss Ofelia Haywood Do.
lores Weeks. Cinthia Archer,
Eustace Brown, Danny Bishop
Darnley Marshall, Stephen Greav.
es, The King's Four, The Harm,
onette Quatette, Mrs. Vera Noad
and Miss Ruth Bishop.
The program will be held on
Monday, July 28 at the Panama
Baptist Church in this city.

After an absence of approxim.
ately 37 years, Mrs. Sybil Arm.
strong returned to the Isthmus to
spend a short vacation with re.
laives and friends.
Since her arrival the has been
housed at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Ken Belinfante. Welcome
back.

EARS HAVE RESTKKSTB? VlSXDN. THEIR -HEAJRlNO
IS WOT TOO SHA.KF. BUT THEIR SENSS
OP SMELL- )S OF THE KEENEST, ENA.BUN3
THEM TO CETECT THE PRESENCE OP POOP.
IN THIS OASE, A BLACK BEAK HAS FOUNT?
AM ELK WHICH ANOTHER BRUIN CACHEt?.

orla jtti Rcxned

But that trustv nose
auso warns op the
approach of the trlm

OWNER OF THE PRIZE,
(AGRIZZL-V) anc?

THE WOUU7-BE HI-JACKER
BEATS A P)S2REET RETREATt

From Brooklyn, New York comes

news or tne engagement ot miss

Omenza Green to Calvin Mickens
of 355 Gates Avenue, Brooklyn.

Omenza is the daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. James A. GreiRn of R

Abajo, while the groom to be is

the son or Mr. and Mrs. James

H. Mickens of Brooklyn.

For the first time since its in.
ception six years ago, the Cluh
Altamira is being headed by a
woman. Mrs. Una Genore w.

instafied last Sunday as the chief
executive of the very progressive

group.
Others elected for the six-month
period are; Clement Jones, vice,
president.business manager, Victor
Carew, secretary; Hector Parch
ment, treasurer, Edmund Joseph
assistant secretary; Kenneth Hen Henry,
ry, Henry, asisstant business manager.
It was announced by an offical
of the club that plans are now
underway for he annual annivpr
sary dance which this year will
be held at Strangers Club on the
Atlantic side.

lasl

an

A surprise partv was held

Friday for Mrs. Celeste Haw

on the occasion o. her natal

niversary.

Among those enjoying the very

happy get.together were: Doroth
Hilton, Rebecca Dunkley, Roberto
Alexander, John Clarke, Carl Carl-Bramwell,
Bramwell, Carl-Bramwell, Ezekiel Wright, Jacob

Henry, Harry Payne, Elmi--'

Louis, Orline Milwood, Matilda

Livington. Frederick Andrew?.
Mavis Davidson. Cloti'de Jones,
Dolores Robinson, Loretta V V-Leed,
Leed, V-Leed, Aida Dunkley, Loretta

Grin and Bear It: Two hoboes
were discussing their plight and
the difficulty which they had in
getting along in life, when sudden suddenly
ly suddenly Hobo No. 1 sad: "After all we
have a lot to be grateful for be
cause imagine guys like Rockefel.
ler, he wears a suit once and we
also do the same."
"Taken aback, Hobo No. 2 ask asked
ed asked for an explanation to which
Hobo No 1 said: "well its
this way, Rockefeller wears his
suit once then it goes to wash
we wear ours once until its no
more. The difference is only in
when you change it, die?"
Thought For Today: How th-'
little cand'e throws its beams!
So shine a good deed in a naugh
ty world.

honor MFSS AWARD After competitive inspection during the month of June, C Company, 1st BatUe Group, 20th Infantry
HONOR MESS AW 'AKU Alter J"?"" thm L... ... haI, amonfr an units 0f the 20th. Col. Ealph A. Jones Jr., right,

stations ax f nt tinn Tnf this Honor Mess Award to Sfc. Ernest W. Smith, unit mess sergeant.

SToTPrG3 -d 1st Lt. Ra,Ph Miller, unit mess officer, look o. The presentation

was maue hi iurt vxuucn..

;v jBonoSHBBnnifliifl

French Bastille Celebration
Greatest Since End Of WW II

SCOUTS of Troop 15 recently held a cake sale to obtain funds for troop equipment,
in the photo left to right: Michael Peavey, Pete Weyrauch and Robert Cotfman.

Shown

Airman, Former HOG
Announcer Wins
Second $25 Award
FRANCIS E. WARREN AFB,

Wyo., A.2c Rupert 'Roy' Strick.
land, former YCN radio announc announcer,
er, announcer, this week was selected Air.

man oi the Month at Warren AFB,

the Strategic Air Command home
of the Atlas intercontinental ballis

tic missile.
Col. H. F. Muenter, commander

of Warren's 706th Strategic Mis

sile Wing, awarded him a .check

for $25 and a three-day pass. It

was the second airman of the
month award for Strickland; whila
stationed at Lackland AF1B, Texas,

a lew months ago he received a
similar citation.
Strickland, who is presently vi visiting
siting visiting his family in Panama, came
to the IJnted States in June, 1956
and immediately enlisted in the
Air Force. He was then sent to
Lackland AFB for basic training.
Last January he was transfered
to Warren for duty as an informa information
tion information specialist and was placed in
the base newspaper section as a
staff writer.
Strickland resided in Panama
with his family at Las Sabanas.
While there he attended the Na Na-tional
tional Na-tional Institute of Panama. In m.w

he became a radio announcer lor
Your Community Network, then
known as Your Community Station

(iiuuj, ana continued there until

ne departed tor the U.S.
Since entering the Air Force he
has begun college studies in his
off.duty hours towards a degree in
education with a minor in journ.
alism. He is now finishing his so
phomore year.

PARIS, Jul 14 (UPI)- Gen.
Charles De Gaulle paid tribute to
the French army today at a mam mammoth
moth mammoth military parade highlight highlighting
ing highlighting France's greatest iBastille Day
celebration since the end of
World War II.
The 67 -year old Premier re reviewed
viewed reviewed more than 15,000 troops
including thousands o Algerian
soldiers drawn up long the
of spectators cheered, waved tri tricolor
color tricolor flags and shouted, "Vive De
Gaulle."
It was one of 1he greatest
demonstrations of French Na'
tionalism in may years just as De
Gaulle had planned k to be.
Following the parade, De De-Gaulle
Gaulle De-Gaulle flew to the big Mediterra Mediterranean
nean Mediterranean Naval Base city of Toulon
for a similar review of France's
navy forces.
Gen. Raoul Salan and Brig.

Gen. Jacquew Massu, key figures

of the French revolt in Algeria

were cheered loudly by massed
Parisians when they entered the
reviewing stand.
But the cheers swelled to a roar
when De Gaulle drove up with
President Rene Coty.
The President normally is the
central figure of the 14th of July

icview. oui louay an eyes were

on ue uaule, standing erect at

tne President s left in a slowly
moving automobile., his uniform

bare of decorations except for the

rree rrencn cross ol Lorraine.
The troops snapped to atten

uon ana the President and (he

rremier arove slowly along the
ranks. The cheer of the crowd

arowned out the music nf miii

tary bands and both Coty and De
Gaulle lifted their arms to ack

nowledge tne ovation.

Alter circling tre Arch of

lriumpn, the reviewing cars re

turned to the presidential stanrt

where De Gaulle boarded another

car to drive to Villacoublay Air-

iieia lor ihe flight to Toulon

rarisians went wild in a flurry

in aireei dancing, singing and
merry making in neighborhood
celebrations coinciding with the

xeatuea three-mile long militar-

y parade.

YES . WE HAVE THEM
FRATERNAL INSIGNIA JEWELRY

Choice
of
Lodge
Emblems

Masonic Watch
band and Dials
and ELKS Pins

FRATERNAL ORDERS
FOR MEN'S & WOMEN'S

EMBLEM

TIE BAR
I CUFF

vm

FRATERNAL

Choice of

official emblems.

"Chico"
de ORO
STAMPS
FREE

Lucky Winners in oar
Free Weekly Raffle
Eleanor Winter
Juan Castro
Gladys Moreno

Carl Scotland
Charles Belden
Eileen Brady
Juan Frangakis
W. Papazian
Ricardo Maduro
Joseph McPherson

Sales Slips ending in 9 Won
Double Check yours!

fi-47 CENTRAL AVE (137)
Where You Double Your
Money Free

-w;-- r-

jjjPj

ON LINCOLN'S TRAIL Hoping to duplicate a trip made, by 19-year-old Abraham Lincoln
IM years ago, three Rockport, ML, men will float this flatboat from their city to New Orleans.
Shown inspecting the craft are Frank Swallow, left, Jaycee president and acting captain;
Louts Parsley and Eugene Erwin, right. They report that five governors, of Indiana, Ken-
tucky, Illinois, Tennessee and Louisiana, have agreed to make a portion of the trip with them.

TV.."

WOULD STOP TESTS Sen.
Henry M. Jackson (D-WashJ i
has proposed that the United
States halt its above-ground;
nuclear tests for six months
after It completes the current
series in the Pacific. Jackson,
a member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee and Joint
Congressional Atomic Energy
Committee, said the suspension
would not hurt the U.S. defense
effort and would aid negotia negotiations
tions negotiations with the Russians for a
future test ban.

VERY SPECIAL
LINGERIE
Cool and Carefree

Sleep cool and Comfy all year In
our light n" lovely Dreamwear
with easy care ways you adore!
Choose from breezy long or short
night gowns, cute Baby Doll pa pajamas
jamas pajamas . Fresh and feminine
styles trimmed or tailored to your
taste!

MottcTs



51

VAGI FOUR

TUT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

MONDAY, JT7LY 14, 1911

ocia

i and Oth

By Sta

erwide

Be

134,

anama

YM a ,ff,m,L, Wfi, il'lh, Part.u oaJ Owl lmU h mtt'J pnmptf I. kuumim ,L
Jt Jf L mJI L, tJ.fLnU aw, Panam, 2-0740 2-07jf Ll,. H:OV J 10 mJn. y.

Brew Bv. s
?: jjfl BBMB adnm SpiPiBwl lfe

Hp

PRESIDENT AND MRS. DE LA GUARDIA ENTERTAIN
DR. EISENHOWER AND HIS DAUGHTER AT DINNER
President and Mrs. de la Guardia gave a dinner last
evening for Dr. Milton Eisenhower and his daughter, Ruth,
in the Balboa Room of the El Panama.

t Rllih li.pnhmvpr (left) is erected bv the lirst lady ot Panama, Mrs. de la Guardia, at
rdinneUr Vven taTnVhT by President Mrs. de la Guardia for Dr. Milton Eisenhower
(right) and his daughter. Affajrs and Mrs Roy p Ru

i bottom; Dempster Mcintosh, man

aging director of the Development
Loan Fund; Tom Coughran, assist,
ant Secretary 01 the Treasury;
Samuel C. Waugh, president of
the Export Import Bank; Col. Rob Robert
ert Robert L. Schulz, military assistant

to President Eisenhower: D" Pal.

Guests present were Governor i Ridgely Gaither; Maj. Gen. and mor Eutcher of Johns Hopkins;
and Mrs William E Potter; N.S Mrs. Charles L. Dasher; Adin. 1 Mr. Bayard King, State Depart Depart-Ambassador
Ambassador Depart-Ambassador ana Mrs '. Julian Viske and Mrs. George Wales assistant ment officials and Lt. Col. Ver.
Harrington; Lt. Gen. and Mrs. Secretary of Stat.i for lnter-Amer. non A. Walters, interpreter.
i Also present were. Vice Pres.

itlent and Mrs. lleraclio Barlelta.
Foreign Minister and Mrs. Miguel
J. Moreno Jr.; Minister of Gov Government
ernment Government and Justice and -Mrs.
Max Heurti-matte; Finance Minis.

ter Fernando Eleta; Minis'er of

Agriculture and Commerce and
Mrs.Alberto Boyd; Education Min Min-ister
ister Min-ister and Mrs. Carlos Sucre; Pub.
lie Works Minister and Mrs. Ro.
berto Lopez Fabriga; Comptroller
General Roberto Heurtematte; ad.
ministrative assistant to the Pres President
ident President and Mrs. Inocencio GaHndo;
Ambassador o the United States
and Mrs. Ricardo Arias; National
Guard Commander Col. Bolivar
Vallarino; chairman of National
Assembly Diogenes A. Pino Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court Chief Justice. Angel
Lopez Casis) President's aide. Lt.
Coi. Raul Arias; Chief of Proto.
col Camilo Levy Salcedo; presi president
dent president National Foreign Relations
Council Carlos leaza and Attorney
Jose Isaac Fabrega.
i CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)

HARNETT & DUNN
INTRODUCING NEW DANCES

BOOGIE MAMBO

CHA-LAPSO

AND

"THE CHICKEN"

Become a better Ballroom Dancer, by
learning Rhythm, Styling & Phrasing.
Members of the DMA, DEA and TERPSICHORE A NS
of CALIFORNIA. Balboa 2-4239

The Thrift Shop, operated by the Inter American Women's Club in the old Canada Dry
building on National Avenue across the street from Heurtematte and Arias, will be open to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Shown abov eare some of the ladles who have been get getting
ting getting the shop ready. They are from left to riTht, Mrs. Mary Doolan, Mrs. Jeannette McKib McKib-bon,
bon, McKib-bon, Mrs. Hilda L. Maduro, Mrs. Ruth Gomez, acting chairman, Mrs. Helen Howell who is
registering the articles she has just donated to the shop, and Mrs. Marge Daniels. Present
at the time but not in the picture was Mrs. Warren Hvde Smith.

'MP ianBHBK 2 kb&SmH mWmmmWmmr -'B
mmm :iSJH J$M W

i
1

Del

ICIOUS

I

MY SODA with
Nestles Condensed Milk

A nice mid nods how refresh refreshing!
ing! refreshing! . still better and more
nutritious with Nestle's Condensed
Milk.

Try this delicious combination!
Serve It to the family today.,
see how they go for it.
How delicious is soda with...

NESTLE
Conr1nsel Milk
More Refreshing and
Nutritious

INTO EVERY I IFF "RflinHrrmc

for these kindergartners at Palco school in Hays, Kan. Audience-conscious raindrop Mike
Towns generously sprinkles Rita Marcotle, who grew into a big, beautiful flower, while Mark
Harrison at right surveys the results of his handiwork.

Airbone FBI Girl She Is Happiest
With Her Head High In The Clouds

WASHINGTON (NEA) Over Overhearing
hearing Overhearing the boss say that you.
've "got your head in the clouds"
would be enough to worry any
working woman any gal, that is,
except Ada R. Mitchell.
In fact, the smiling energe ic rov
ernment girl would probably take
it as a compliment even though
her boss is FBI Director J. Edgar
Hoover, a stickler for on-the-job
discipline.
For the tough G Man chief
knows that she's a top-no eh pilot
who's happiest when her feet are
completely off the ground.
Miss Mitchell holds the ranks of
major in (he Civil Air Patrol and
is assistant operatons officer of
the CAP's National Capital Wing.
When not bossing the night shift
of the FBI's Fingerprint Corre

spondence Section, she s on ca.ii

I i .vioW air coarrhes for downed

planes and lost persons in Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, Maryland and the District
of Columbia. I
The pnthusiastic Texan (she of

ten wears a pair of red cowboy
boots when flying) became a CAP
pilot in 1951. Before being pro promoted
moted promoted to assistant operations of officer,
ficer, officer, she held the job of squad,
ron leader.
Miss Mitchell believes one of
the most dramatic events hi her
CAP career was taking part in an
airlift of vital blood plasma to

f

MISS DOROTHY BRICKMAN

The appointment of Miss Dorothy Brickman as asociate di director
rector director of the USO club in Tokyo, Japan, is announce,! bv jidwi

E. Bond, executive director, United Service Organization?, Inc
Formerly director of activities at USO clubs in Augusta,
Georgia, and Balboa, Canal zone, Miss Brickman was born in
Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts, is a graduate of Simmon,
College School of Social Work, Po--ion. pr-- -- a --v ..
greo from Teachers' College, Columbia University She has alsl
studied at the N. Y. School of Social Work, anu the yiuvei.sU)
of Copenhagen, Denmark.
Prior to her association with USO, Miss Brickman served al
director of volunteer services, Beth Israel Hospital, Boston, ami
director of the Holiday Center for Foreign Students in New York
City.
Miss Brickman has been a member of the executive com committee
mittee committee of the International House United Nations Council a
member of the Girl Scout Council, Panama Canal Zone, sum
mer program chairman. Marthas Vineyard Hebrew Center- is a
former officer of the Canal Zone College Club and a chattel
member of the Panama Soroptimists International.
She is a member of Kappa Delta Pi. and Pi Lambda Theta.
and is the author of "Some Trends in Jewish Community Work,'
an article which appeared in the Jewish Community Magazine,
Copenhagen, Denmark.

By ALICIA HART

The secret of many a beauty
with a g owing, soft skin is one
that we all can share: the 45-de-gree
angle. This means simply
resting with your feet uo in or order
der order to give your blood a chance
to circulate properly.
You can prop your ironing
board against a low chair or take
a nap with your feet up on the
end of a couch and a pillow un under
der under your hips. I" you use the
ironing board, be sure that it's
propped securely. This is a beau beauty
ty beauty habit to be formed now, what,
ever your age, and kept the rest
of your life.
It has something of the same
effect on your face as a good fa.
cial. It smoothes those downward
lines upward and outward and car carries
ries carries the flush of youth back into
your face.

'ace that you want to look prettj
first, your dressing table second
And price is no ?,iir;--:lce that
product will work miracles to
you. This is a land of ahsntuteh

first rate beauty products lof
I which you can pay as little or al
; much as you like. The most e
pensive is not necessarily lh
best.
Shop around, find the productl
that are right for you and add U
them from time to time, s ne
products are developed.

About the only way to find beau beauty
ty beauty preparations that will do the
most for you is to experiment. It's
a rare thing when one whole line

of products proves to be lusl what

you need. You may use 'his face
powder made by one beauty house,
rouge by another, lipstick by a

third and so on.

But don't judge any product eith

er by packaging or price. If you're

concerned about the way vmir

dressing t?ble looks, buy some

pretty and permanent jars and

boxes in crystal and keep them

filled.
Bear in mind that it'? your

Victorians didn't believe in nigh
air. So when they went to bed aj
night, they firmly c'osed all thi
windows and developed interesting
pale gray complexions.
Take a tip from this and al.
ways have your windows open al
night the year around. Cool air il
better for you than hot, so use ad
electric window fan or air condi.
tioner in your bedroom during thi
summer if you live in the city.
The cleaner and cooler the air,
the better for health and beauty

j POURS OUT CONTENTS I
! CANTERBURY, England (UP!)
j Juvenile Cour Chairman Davij
i Andrews was doubly shocked ori
'Wednesday when told two 14-vear
j old boys s'ole a bottle of whiskei
and poured out the c o n t e n t sj
"What nourpfl it away? I think
i there should be ano" her charge.
! I 's a sh'c!i"" th'in 'o ti such
stuff to throw it away," he said,

FBI eirl Ada R. Mitchell wave from the cook pit of her plane In
Washington. She searches for downed planes in the D.C. area.

Prevents
DIAPER RAW

Uid after every
change, Meiim
prrrni heat rash,
chafe and galling,
loo. Absorbent
cornstarch base
clings close, keeps
baby fresh, comfortable.

mm

POWDEJJ

Mtdleewd Mesana skin Cream halt haal
painful sunburn. In gentle lanolin imoodu
red "detergent hands." MT

some hospi alized Korean veterans
in Martinsburg, W. Va. The veter. ;
ans received the li e. saving plas.
ma within 90 minutes after the
CAP planes left the runway in
Washington.
Her flying experiences have
also been loaded with excitement.
Miss Mitchell likes to enter the
All Women's International Air
Kace, an annual long range com competitive
petitive competitive hop which some lines
makes stock car racing look like
child's Ipay.
In the 1951 race from Orlando,
Fla., to Windsor, Ontario, she had
to make three forced landings.
"The most embarrassing of the
three," she recalls, "was the f.rst

one. 1 lound that 1 had landed in
an old abandoned hog pen in Geor
gia. I was able o repair the engine
and after clearing away grass
and weeds and smoothing out lio
wallows for a runway, I one!
more got airborne. But two more
forced landings put me out of the
race."
The high spirited FBI employe
is looking forward to this stitr stitr-mer
mer stitr-mer when she will fly in tht rnc

from Welland, Ontario, to Ber Bermuda.
muda. Bermuda. Ano.her of Miss Mitchell's air airborne
borne airborne interests is her member membership
ship membership m the famed international
female pilots' organization known
as the Ninety-Nineg. The club was
given its unusual name became
99 women showed up for the first
meeting.
Its first president was the re renowned
nowned renowned woman aviator Amelia
Earhart, Miss Mitchell is in
charge of the club's activities in
the District of Columbia, Pennsy1 Pennsy1-vania,
vania, Pennsy1-vania, West Virginia, Maryland,
Delaware and Virginia.
Before joining the FBI in 1942,
she ran for mayor of Beaumont,
Texas, her home town, and work worked
ed worked for the city'a police depart department.
ment. department. She also was made an hon honorary
orary honorary deputy sheriff. Soon alter
World War II broke out, she he
came the first woman to attend
the FiBI Civilian Defense Course
for Police.
Whenever she's not busy with
her two government jobs, Miss
Mitchell iteahes first aid for the
Red Cross and directs plays put
on by her fellow FBI employes.

bhhMK 1t j9&v&evk. &i$iffi'2$'s'' '- 3ee?H BN&LLB -..j.
Hbk & Mf Sail
mB Wm. "nte Lett JI fetoJ
afl
j IS H j .-aeaflefififlafliS

The summer traveler will find a drees like this one her very

best friend. She can step line it. button it up ana take off.
Fabric is estron acetate and textured nylon, which makes It I
wrinkle-free, and hand washable with no sag or stretch J I
By OAILE DVGA8, NEA Women's Editor. -J

mwmmmmm
i



ml

MONDAY, JPLT 14, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Summer Sweaters Come (J3otk ftatn and .5
Social and Olli
7k Wafote Patent
ana
erwiSe
Continued

4

6

The summer sweater is one fashion that's absolutely indis indispensable
pensable indispensable on a vacation. For an unexpectedly cool day, a chilly
evening, a stroll near sea or lake, it provides needed warmth
and looks pretty, too. The very feminine version (left) is in
orlon trimmed with velvet ribbon and Swiss lare. We show it

NEW YORK (NEA) Smartest pretty as the new sweaters are, waist length or buttoned neatly;
thing any girl can do when she; they re also work horses on any down to ihe hipbone. You can
starts packing for her summer va-prip. They go over summer colihaveit b.ilky or light, trimmed
cation is to make sure that her! tons and linens, team up with! with frills and.iaee or not trim trim-suitcase
suitcase trim-suitcase holds two or three sweat-1 slacks and shorts, double as a med a; all. You can have it dyed
ers. light wrap for dinner on a oieezyto match the skirt or slacks you
American girls love sweaters terrace or near the water. j wear. Or you can have it in a
and wear them beautifully. But1 You can have yours cropped I contrasting color. I

Jlie dateic
By GAILE DUGAS I
I NEW YORK (NEA) -A good
many of us will give all versions
of the chemise the old heave-no
'and, don graceful, ull skirts.
There's a sound reason for this.
The lull. skirted, sleeveless dress
.whether one or two.piece, is just
.about the coolest thing a irl can j
ear. It allows the air to circulate I
about her and gives her the bene.
,fit of any nearby breeze.
i Most girls like their full skirted
,dresses in the clear, so t yellows,
ipinks and blurs that are the true
, colors of warm weather. And most
(appreciate a sty e that's srnple e-
mough so that it can be done up
with ease.
' We show here two versions of
the full skirted summer dress, i
ibolh by Cindy Collins and both
;budgct-priced. The two.piece dress
i(left) is cut without collar and I
Iwith tiny buttons and a bow at I
dhe neckline. Both top and skirt
are in woven cotton.
Blouse and skirt (right) with!
"etuis tuid ui 3JB joo aoaid'auo j
e I witlv white. Skirt with impress impressed
ed impressed pleats is bel ed for a trim look. I
m
men cam
enu
'. By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
v
! Like chowders? They are per perfect
fect perfect for summer luncheons when
served with green salads and
'crusty bread. On our recent in inspection
spection inspection tour of a famous canned
'soup plant in Camden. N.J.. we
learned about these combinations:
Bagpipe Chowder (Serves 5 6)
J One can (8 ounces) small whole
pnions, drained. 2 tablespoons but butter
ter butter or margarine, 1 can (8 ounc ounces)
es) ounces) cut green beans, drained, 2
pans 10V4-ounces each) condensed
Scotch broth soup, 2 soup cans
(water, dash thyme.
In saucepan, brown onions light-
in butter; add remaining in.
Iredien'.s. Heat, stirring now and
hen.
U.t. If ,Ilm-,I ilea half nf a
U-OUiice pdtiagt: uuzrii lui gitrcu
irans in p ace of canned beans.
Phen, cook in covered saucepan
bout 20 minutes or Until beans
ire done.

Teen Age Chowder (Serves 4-5)
Two frankfurters, thinly sliced
, small onion, thinly sliced, 2 ta ta-ilesposns
ilesposns ta-ilesposns but.er or nnrgarine, 1
.'an (10V4 ounces) condensed to
iiato soup, 1 can (low ounces)
t condensed cream of celery soup,

I'i soup cans water, 1 cup cream-
I'l-ln unpn rlnch cuoot hncil

I ... I Will. .-' ' '
in saucepan, lightly brown
r-nkurer-j and onion in 'luder.
itir in remaining ingredients. Heat
1 owiy, Siimng uo.v and then.
Note: A dash of crushed dill
nay be used in place 0.' sweet
lasil.
Creole Tureen
(Yield: 5'. cups plus rice)
One can (lO'ii ounces) condens.
id chicken gumbo soup, 1 can
O'u ounces) condensed tomato
up, Pa soup cans water, 1 can
bt ounces) crab, flaked, 2 ta ta-ileapoons
ileapoons ta-ileapoons sherry or water with
emon juice, 2 cups cooked rice
about 2.3 cup uncooked).
In saucepan, combine soups, wa wa-er,
er, wa-er, crab and sherry or witer
viui lemon juice. Heat, stirring
fiw and then. To serve, line a
. arge bow! or tureen with rice;
lour in soup.v Serves 6.8.

! FRANKFURT, Germany (UPI)
i-Weat Germans drank 112,500,000
tallons of beer during May more
nan two gallons for every man,
toman and child in ihe country.

ullShirted 2Wy 35 dool

Will the Sack
Answer Next
NEW YORK UPI The big
question in fall fashion is will
the designers sack the sack''
We all start learning the an answers
swers answers next week, when leadint;
New York stylists unveil their
fall and winler collections for 200
women's and fashion editors from
the United Stales and Canada.
The occasion is the semi-annu:;!
fashion press week staged --ach
January to show spring and sum summer
mer summer clothes and July for fall and
winter by .he 30-member couture
group of the New York Dress Ins Institute.
titute. Institute. The group includes such "name"
designers as Mollie Parnis, vho
does many of the daytime ro.
tumes for Mrs. Dwight D. Eisen Eisenhower:
hower: Eisenhower: Ceil Chanman, who is
most famous for her glamour
gowns; ;he French-born Pauline
Trigere who pays no mind to fash
ion dictate? from her homeland;
Oleg Cassini, who preaches that
the feminine figure should al always
ways always be on display even if the ivsl
of the world goes overboard for
the shapeless look: and Yves Si.
Laurent, successor to the lite
Christian Dior, whose firm each
season puts out a New York and
Paris collection.
Some familinr names in the de design
sign design world will be missinp. B.ilh
Care M'CCardell and Maurice
Rentner have nd since 'he last
press week, although their firm?
will gs on. And Nettie Ros?n
stein, designer of Mrs. Fine
bower's two inaugural ball gowns,
didn't make a fall collec ion.
The week-long schedule acluully
will give the reporters a look at
fall styled from head to heel. For
IS auxiliary and associate mem
beri of Ihe insli ute will show
furs, millinery, ahoei and other

in blue. The long torso dressmaker sweater (center) is a car.
digan that takes on a costume look when worn with dyed-to-match
skirt. Short cropped cardigan (right) is in a popcorn
stitch, has slightly bloused effect. All styles shown here are
Darlene designs in easily washed, quickly dried synthetics.

BBBB8lii iH
Bp BJHBBBBBJBB BBMI&BBEBhBBBBBHBj

Get Sacked?
Week In N.Y.
accessories, cosmetic and hair
styles.
Predictions 0" things to come
already have cuculated. And sonic
reporters markets to report their
findings.
Women's Wear Daily, the tradi
publication, for instance, forcsr.es
1 the continuation of the easy-fitting
silhouette, wi h the revival of the
( Empire, or high under the bosom
wistline.
And a t its recent preview, Ihu
fashion group of New York pre predicted:
dicted: predicted: "We wonvn will regah our
1 bosoms; our waistlines will re
I main loose ...and here are few
I of those 'dothes which hobble Ihe
! derriere."
MAKE fRIFNDS
If you love to "visit" on the tele telephone,
phone, telephone, talking for half an hour or
more at a Time, just be wire that
those you call for such visits have
that much time to spare.
How can you tell? Well, If you
are the one who always makes the

tmt

The oniy thing you can't do
with a sweater is do wil'ioul it.
Whether you pay a little or pay a
lot, buy one of the synthetics ,.r a
luxury cashmere with silk lining,
depends entirely on your income
and way of life. The faci is, there
are sweaters for everyone.

And Cjraceul
llZ.it WJLi Sai
US.
i When you hang a birdhouse in
the yard you're really settled or
so I've always fell.
And so the day after we mov- j
uno a new nome a Utile more
than a year ago I hung a w
house in a small live oak outside
the window above the desk where
I do my writing chores.
Last spring a house hutnting pair
of wrens turned up their noses at
j it and went off to nest in some
I more choice spot perhaps an 0.
! pen mailbox or a clothespin bas.
i kel in some shady hack yard.
But today a pair of wrens is
moving into the little house. Made
of woven hickory splints, il has
weathered to the exact color of
the bark o" the live oak tree.
All day long they have li e e n
working carrying in small twigs,
the fluf y tassels that drip from
live oaks in spring, flying in and
out toting one twig or tassel at a
time.
The fact that the North Caroli.
na crafts man who woe their lit little
tle little house by hand for got to add a
perch hasn't fazed them one bit.
They manage to get into their
porchless, perchles.s home by
lighting on too of the sloping 'oof
and sliding down, giving a quick
turn at the bottom of the roof
and diving into the opening.
Perhaps they are telling each
other that they like the slide bet.
ter than a regular perch. Or may
be they are saying that it isn't
quite as convenient an arrange,
ment as they'd like but there's a
birdbath handy and, after all,
you can't have everything when
you're renting for a song.
And it's those songs they'll sing
early in the summer morning 1
am waiting to hear.
call, chances are the other person
isn't as eager to visit by telephone
as you are.

Dinner at U.S. Embassy
The U.S. Amoaasauor to Pana.
ma and Mrs. Julian Fiske Har.
nngton will give a dinner lonign
at the Embassy for President and
Mrs. de la Guardia and Dr. Mil
ton Eisenhower. The dinner will
be followed by a reception tori

namanian government and Embas Embassy
sy Embassy o.licial, prominent Panama,
mans and leaders of the US com.
munity in Panama.
Guests at the dinner will be,
President and Mrs. de la Gi
dia, Dr. Eisenhower and his
daughter Ruth, Governor an
Mrs. Potter, Foreign Minister and
Mrs. Moreno Jr., Finance Minister
Fernando Eleta, Minister of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture and Commerce and Airs.
Alberto Boyd, Ambassador to the
U.S. and Mrs. Ricardo Anas, Le
cal Advisor to the President and
Mrs. Erasmo de la Guardia, Ad.
ministration Assistant to the Pres.
ident and Mr. Inocencio Galindo.
Attorney and Mrs. Jose Isaac
Fabrega.Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ru
bottom, Dempster Mcintosh, Tom
Couehran and Samuel C. Waugh.

Luncheon for the President
Dr. Milton Eisenhower gav a 20.30 cl Holds Installation
luncheon at the E) Panama yes j Dinntr
terday for President de la Guar-1 Tn 20-30 Club of Panama held
dia. Those present were: V'irelan installation dinner at the U.
President Heraclio Barletta. For. 1 nl0n Club at which time the new
eign Minister Miguel Moreno .lr, "dicers were inducted. Serving this
Max Heurtematte, Fernando Ele- vear r Robert Staniiola, pnasi pnasi-ta
ta pnasi-ta Alberlo Boyd, Carlos Sucre dent; Edwin Durling, vice.presi-

Roberto Lopez Fabrega, Roberto
Heurtematte, Inocencio Galindo
and Ricardo Arias. Also present
were members of Dr. Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's group, Ambassador Julian
Fiske Harrington, Roy Rubottom,
DemD.ster Mcintosh. Tom B.
Coughram, Samuel C. Waugh and
Lt. Col. Vernon A. Walters.
Mr. and Mrs. Dockstader
Visiting Panama
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Dock,
stader are visiting Panama as
guest of the Society of the Pana.
ma National Museum before leav leaving
ing leaving for San Jose, Costa Rica,
where they will attend the Con.
greso Americanista de Autropolo Autropolo-gia.
gia. Autropolo-gia. Mr. Dockstader is the assist,
ant director of Museum of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Indian of the Yeyes Foun Foundation
dation Foundation in New York City.
Society of American Military
Engineers to Meet Tonight
The regular monthly dinner
meeting of the Canal Zone Post,
Society of American Military En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, will be held at the Tivo.
li Guest House on Monday eve evening,
ning, evening, July 14, 1958. A cocktail
hour will commence at 6:00 p.m.,
and will be followed by a rpime
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written ifor NcA Service
NORTH (D) 15
A A J 5
VK9
AK862
A 106 4
EAST
4K76
VJ75432
WEST
32
V 86
9 7 5 4
Q 10
KQ
A 9 7 3 2
SOUTH
4k Q 10 9 84
V A Q 10
J 3
J85
No one vulnerable
North East South Went
1 Pass 1 A Pass
2 4 Pass 4 4 Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead V 8
It is nice to have a pleasant, easy-going
temperament but that
doesn't mean that you should re.
lax and quietly go to sleep when
defending.
West really had no interest in
his hand but did manage to lead
the eight of hearts just in case his
partner had something in that suit.
Fast played the deuce and South
won with the ten.
The queen of spades finesse lost
to East's king and when East led
the king of clubs West woke up
long enough to signal enthusiasti enthusiastically
cally enthusiastically with the nine. East continued
with the queen and West complet.
ed his signal but East had no oth other
er other club to lead.
East led back a heart in the
vain hope that his partner's open opening
ing opening lead had been a singleton but
school was out. lt still required
careful play for South to bring
home his contract but he was
equal to it. Actually there were
several lines of play that would
succeed and I leave them to you
to work out.
West really had no excuse for
not putting the ace of clubs on
his partner's queen in order to
VH his partner trump the third
round of the suit. Either East or
South held the jack of clubs. If
East held it West's play made no
difference. Since South held it
West had chucked the game right
out the window.
Q The bidding has
North Ernst South West
l 1 ?
You, South, hold:
A 2 KJ76 OS! Q J S
What do you do?
A Double. Business nmj bo
food.
TODAY'S QUESTION
West passes and your partner
olds two diamonds. East
What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

steamship roast beef dinner. A't
j er dinner, guests will be introduc.
,?d. and a short business meeting
will be held. Lt. Colonel Robert
D. Brown, Jr., Engineering and
j Construction Bureau Director, of
the Panama Canal Company will
address the members and their

guests on the "Proposed High
Bridge Over the Panama Canal
at Balboa. Members and then then-guests
guests then-guests are urged to attend. The
aress will be "sport shirts."
Luncheon Honors Mrs. Gabaldon
Mrs. Federico Gabaldon, wire of
the Ambassador of Spain in Pana Panama
ma Panama was the guest of honor at a
luncheon at the Union Club. Dr.
Elsa Mercado was the hostess.
Mrs. Gabaldon is soon to leave
on vacation.
j Committor France Am.rique
To Hold Cocktail Party
The Committee France. Amerique
i of Panama will hold a cocktail'
Party this evening at the Union
C'UD from 6 until 8 p.m. in eele-;
oration of the Hth of July, Na
tional Holiday of France.
j nei ana Juan Chevalier, secreta
Leaves For United States
Lt. Col. Alejandro Remon per permanent
manent permanent delegate to the United
Nations, has departed for the U.
nited States.
Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Gayei
of Diablo Heights announced the
birth o their iirst child, a son
Richard Keith born in Gorgas
Hospital yesterday. The paternal
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs
Edward F. Gayer of Winsted,
Lonn. and the maternal grand
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Boyd"
M. Bevington of Balboa.
pi
Each notlc Ur inclusien in thta
column shoulrf b lubmirtid m
tvai-writtan Iwn ,nd mail
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Orherwiso." oi delivered
by hand to tho office. Noticos of
meetings cannot bo accepted by
tuli-phonc. i
Rebekah Lodge No. 1
There will h a meeting of Ihe
Isthmian Canal Rebekah Lodge
No. 1, I.O.O.F., in the Wirt. Man Manorial
orial Manorial Hall in Balboa on tomorrow
at 7:30 p.m.
Medical Association of C.Z.
The 619th nwetine of the Med
ical Association of the Isthmian
Canal Zone will be held in Ward
17, Gorgas Hospital, at 7:30 p.m
, Tuesday, July 15, 1958.
I The Scientific Program will be
presented by the Medical Staff
5700th USAF Dispensary. Albrook
AFB, C.Z. The subiect of the nmc.
entation is, "Practical Side of A.
viation Mfidieine."
A buffet dinner will be served
at 7:00 p.m.. immediately ore'-ed
ing the program.
Chinese Community Center
Moating Tomorrow
The Chinese Community enter I
will holds its regular monthly ;
meeting on Tuesday, July 15, at
7:30 p.m. in the hung Wah Kung
Soo. All members are urged to at
tend. j
House May Postpone
Action On Farm Bill
Until After Election
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Chair-man
Harold D. Cooley (D-N. C.)
of the House Agriculture Com Committee
mittee Committee predicted today that Con Congress
gress Congress would postpone action on a
general farm bill until af er the
November elections when the cli climate
mate climate should be "altogether better
for prompt action."
Cooley said enactment of such
legislation this year was "ex "extremely
tremely "extremely doub.ful" despite an announced
nounced announced plans by Democratic
leaders to call up for Senile
action this week an administration-backed
omnibus farm bill.
Cooley. who is sharolv eritiral
of administration farm policies
said the present congressional
climate was not favorable to "leg "legislation
islation "legislation farmers need."
He said a new law must he en enacted
acted enacted before farmers plant 19)9
crops to head off government government-ordered
ordered government-ordered reductions of 20 and 40
per cent respectively in planting
allotments for cotkon and rice
next year.
But he said there was a grow growing
ing growing belief among farm belt law lawmakers
makers lawmakers that the drive for this
"sorely needed" legislation should
be put off until the new Congres?
convenes next January.
Cooley, interviewed on Ihe ABC
television program "Celebrity
Parade." said the makeup of the
post election Congress should be
"altogether better for prompt
action" on legislation which, he
considers more favorable to
farmers.
The measure before the Senate
would cancel part of the pending
acreage cuts for cotton and rice.
But it also contains major con concessions
cessions concessions to the administration's
demand for lower price guaran guarantees
tees guarantees and freatw planting freedom
for farmers.
It enactment could produce.

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
At 5:30 a.m. a Hudson, River
pier can be a dismal place.
The one where 1 waited that
dawn seemed especially bleak to
me. For the year was 1940. From
where I stood I could .see our A.
merican water slapping against
the dock piles, but Beyond it
France had died asd from the

skies over Eurone's broken cities,
Hitler's Lluftwaffe was gathering
for the assault on England.
So, though the month was July,
I remember the wind from the
river as damp and chil'y. Shiver Shivering
ing Shivering in my thin dress, I watched
the ship from Bordeaux swerve
for approach to her dock. They'd
painted her gray, but the unob.
trusive color hadn't served its
purpose. The dive bombers had
been at her, the marks of their
strafing visible on her pitted
sides.
You could also see the marks
in the faces of her passengers as
they shuffled down the gangplank,
carrying no luggage, their eyes
so lost in memories of de'eat and
flight that they moved toward me
and safety like people in a dream.
The writer I had come to meet
said to me toneless'y. "No. I
didn't bring my portable. There
wasn t time to get it.
HOllY

MOVIES-TELEVISION
by Ertkine Johnson
MA StaH Correspondent

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Exclu Exclusively
sively Exclusively Yours: Jerry Lewis isn't
the only one slated for big laughs
in his next comedy, "The Geisha
Boy" he plays a USO perform performer
er performer in Japan. There will be howls
instead of hisses for Sessue Ha Ha-yakawa,
yakawa, Ha-yakawa, villain of "The Bridge On
the River Kwai." Sessue plays
an eccentric Japanese millionaire
who has a crew of servants build building
ing building a bridge across his garutn
pool.
The bridge is an exact replica
of that bridge on the Kwai and
the tune ihe servants whistle while
they work, I assure you, has no
thing to do with the seven ir.'le
dwarfs in "Snow White."
All the shouting in trade paper
advertising and publicly drum drum-beating
beating drum-beating by Pinky Lee about his
Standing Room Only business at
the Dunes Hotel in Las Vegas is
a coast-to-coast howl. Pinky is the
comic in a "Life Begins at Minsky"
show. With 50 gorgeous bare bo bo-someo
someo bo-someo TWmr in" the sffme" "sHow
wi;h me, I could play to SRO sitjns
just by sitting in a rocking chair
reading the dictionary to myself.
With my back to the audience yet.
News item: "Kim Novak's next
film will be 'The Beach Boys.'
On Dominican Republic beaches?
So now it's June Lockhart moth mothering
ering mothering little Jon Provost in "Las "Las-sie"
sie" "Las-sie" on TV. First it was Jan Clay Clay-ton,
ton, Clay-ton, then Cloris Leachman. Gosh,
little Jon has had as many "moth "mothers"
ers" "mothers" as some rich little Hollywood
kids I know. What TV kiddie fans
think about all these goings on
down on the Lassie farm must be
rather hair-raising.
Sal Mineo spent $200,000 budd budding
ing budding a big home for himself and
his parents in Mamaroneck, N.Y.,
and he's laughing about how won wonderful
derful wonderful everyone thinks it is: "If I
had moved into a $10-5a-mon,h a a-partmero
partmero a-partmero everyone would have
said I was crazy."
Hollywood's now yelling about
TV shows not even on the air. Pa Paramount
ramount Paramount is complaining that "Gun
for Hire," a proposed series, in infringes
fringes infringes on its old Alan Ladd movie
titled. "This Gun for Hire Let's
hope no one comes up with "Th's
Lad for Hire." ...
The circus is dead? As the tal tal-en.
en. tal-en. agents hear it. there will be
30 different canvas tops rolling a a-round
round a-round the country this summer.
iBut none big enough to keep C. B.
DeMille happy.
There just has to be a connec connection
tion connection between newlywed Dennis
Crosby lining up a voice coach
shortly after wife Pat Shehan quit
her Las Vegas show-girl job. Den Dennis
nis Dennis says he will study for two
months, then start recording ...
Martha Hyer. the new blonde in
Bob Hope's life in "Pris Holi Holiday,"
day," Holiday," isn't a bit sorry about ter termination
mination termination at her U-I contract. The
Grace Kellyish doll will earn more
for just one forthcoming film tiian
U-I paid her annually. Hope is 1 0
Gen. Trujillo, but he gifted Mar Martha
tha Martha with all the gowns she wore
in he film He got 'em free all
$8,000 worth from the, Parrsh
fashion house plugged in the pic picture.
ture. picture. Television westerns that became
lower cotton prices and ward off
a potential price increase for rice
next year. It also coulu ieun in1
reducing cora price supports and
dropping of federal attempts lo
control corn production.
Cooley saul two atteuiDts
by
the House to block the acreage
cutbacks in rice and coli i,d'
been thwarted by the adminis'ra-l
tion.
Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.
Benson called the measure an
"economic monstrosity."
5 fk5k30 BRIEFS 7.11 ms
GUNMEN KILL THREE
PARIS (UPI) Three Fren:
men in a ca e were sh .t to
death by Algerian nationalists
Thursday night in one of the
most cold blooded shootings in
recent months. Usually Moselems
are the targets in the gang war war-far
far war-far that rages between Algerian!
m France arooar.

I never felt so helpless in a
life.
Then the haggard lines of h
face changed. I turned and thei
behind me on the pier where nt
thing had been before was a Si
vation Army mobile canteen, it
bonneted women and uniforms
chief quietly dispensing steamin
coffee and doughnuts to the refl
gees crowding around them.
That was the moment whel
became an American.
I think that we have all had el
periences that gave us the sanj
sudden insight into. America's ut
advertised goodness. At thii tint
when she's so beset by oth
countries' hate, let's share thei
experiences with children.
Like foreign countries, they fin
it easy to see America as Zfl
Zsa Gabor's fur coats, L i 1 1 1.
Rock riots, the gadgets on oil
show off cars. But those of t
who know her well know that til

; isn't at all what the flashbull
and ads report her to be. It j
now our obligation to show chi
! dren our own truer picture.
mere were no photographer!
no promoters on the pier t h a
morning to cheapen that welcorrt
to Hitler's refugees. So my men!
ory of it is my personal posse)
sion and I'm sharing it with at
the children I know.
adult this season smind like thsj
have may become a little ridicul
ous next year. At least one, iha
is. "Bat Mastrson," starrin
Gene Barry, will have him rul
ning around, I hear, in a derbl
hat and carrying a walking stick
Historically correct, they say, bu
what C. Chaplin will say may bj
interesting.
It's a narrow line between rigr)
and wrong in Hollywood but itj
complicated. Producer Walter Mil
isch wanted to cast Harry Lutef
who plays one of the Texas Rang
ers on TV, as a crooked sheriff il
Joel McCrea's new movie. "Tin
!Bat Masterson Story." (He will no
wear a derby hat and carry a wal'l
ing stick.)
There was a howl of protei
from AiBC TV.
No TV Texas Rangers, said thl
network, could play a movi!
heavy. So Producer MiriscK g.a,v
Lauter the role of a law mattjti
Lauter's wail:
"As the crooked sheriff I wouij
have worked two extra weeks. Ai
a marshal 1 get shot in the thiri
reel."
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rm PANAMA AMERICAN Alf INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JULY 14, lttfl
Amazing Giants Continue Heroics; Grab NL Lea
Ninth-Inning Rally Beats
Milwaukee Braves 6 To 5
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

PAGE SIX

By FRED
NEW YORK, July 14

an extravagant destiny, a
Those words were used to de.
scribe San Francisco in its early
gold rush days but they never ap
! plied more than today wan an a
.mazing Giant team trying
writ thP tallest tale of all a.

National League pennant for Sanning. Then came the sensational
Francisco in its first season in i late.inning heroics. A homer by
the major leagues! rookie Orlando Cepeda and a two-
It would have sounded impossi- run pinch single by Bob Speake
ble a few months ago but who's j put the Giants ahead, 5.4. Back
going to say it is now after the! came the Braves in the top of the
Giants staged a winning ninth in-1 ninth lo tie the score on Red Scho Scho-irig
irig Scho-irig rally for the 14th time this endiens's run scoring single.

year to beat the Milwaukee i
1951 Giants, who came from 13V4
games behind on Aug. 31 to win
or the 1954 Giants who swept the
Indians four straight in the World
Old Pros Hacker,
Paige Pitch Miami
Back Info IL Race
! NEW YORK, July 14 (UPD (UPD-fWarren
fWarren (UPD-fWarren Hacker and Satchel Paige,
a couple of old pros, have i'ch i'ch-'ed
'ed i'ch-'ed the Miami Marlins back into
Contention for the Shaughnessy
'play offs in the International
'League.
i Hacker, making his first appear appearance
ance appearance for Miami, limited the Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus Jets to five hits yesterday
while winning the opener of a
Vtnuhlp-hparier and Paiec held Co
h..u... u.. ; 4i,
JLUlliuua ai uay in tin ui&uiiap
xtJ
1. The double win, Miami s si
iStraight, lifted the Marlins into
;a jourtn-piace ue wun oiumuu'
jln the battle for the last play play-,off
,off play-,off spot.
In other Sunday action, league league-Jeading
Jeading league-Jeading Montreal defeated Buffa
lo, 9-3, in the first game but drop
iped the second to the Bisons, 8 1;
Richmond edged Havana, 3-2, in
ia game halted by rain after svx
Innings with the second contest
feeing postponed; and Toronto top
pled Rochester, 5-0, in a single
encounter.
j Tom Lasorda won his 12th game
against only three losses for Mon
(real in the opener but the Koyals
lad their three game winning
treak halted when newcomer Ed
stadnicki held them to five hits
the nightcap.
Ranee Pless hit a fourth-inning
nomer for Richmond for the de
ciding tally in a game played &'.
Tampa, Fla. Rookie Jim Rronstad
pent all the way for the Vees for
a record of 8 6.
mi. j: j 1 : ...
ine sianuings ami unescoies:
reams
W L Pet. GB
lontreal
r.7
50
18
47
I1)
42
39
34
3.1
38
11
46
48
49
63.1
.568
.::!t
.505
r,0.'i
.462
.433
.362
foronto
6
8H
11 "3
1 1 V4
l.V-i
18
25
tochester
Columbus
liami
iichmond
lavana
(Buffalo
1
60
Yesterday's Results
(First Game)
'Columbus 000 ooo 000 0
Miami 000 204 OOx 6
5 3
6 0
-j piaranjo, w wouticii ioi, Mwan.snn
) and Rand; Hacker and Uh-I
fer, Coker (2). LP Naranjo. HR I
Smith.
H Second Game, 7 Innings)
JBuffalo 042 200 08 12 0
MoiKreal 010 ooo 0 l 5 i
Stadnicki and Holton; Valdes
uancse (2), Faust (4), Collum
?T) and Friol. LP-Valdes. HPS
Easter, Lennon.
t( Second Game)
,. olumbus ooo l oo o 1 8 0
fcliami ooo 030 x 3 5 o
Ppper.5 O'Donnell 5) and Oll'i
feka Paige, Mason (6) and Usher; Usher;-Coker
Coker Usher;-Coker (7), WP-Paige. I.P-Pep.
her. j
At Tampa, Florida
tit (First game, t innings, rain)
Richmond 000 1203 6 0
Havana 100 1002 6 0
MBronstand and Command; Amor
find Alvarez. HR Pless.
, Richmond vs. Havana at Tarn
ta, Second game postponed, rain.
Rochester 000 000 0000 6 0
JpDronto
210 100 01x-5 10 1
Gibson (4). Greason
i
Jbovenguin
f) and Katt; Blake and Thorr.p l
mm. L.f Lovengunh. HR Blake.
m
IT MAY BE
If life'i not worth living
it may be your liver 1
It'aafact! It. takes up to two pint
e)f liver bile a day to keep your
digestive tract intopohape! If your
liver bile is not. flowing freely your
food may not digest . ga hloata
Hp your stomach . you fepl con constipated
stipated constipated and all the f un a nd sparkle
tAPITOLIO
3Sc. 20c.
1 Spanish Program!
MAL de AMORES
With M. A. Mejia
I Also:
8E LO CHITPO
K; LA BRUM
g with Viruta

DOWN
(UPI) A city built for

tall tale come true
Series .couldn't top the heroics of
the current club.
A crowd of 22,833 at San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco saw the Braves take a 4-0
to first-inning lead yesterday and
lead, 4-2, as late as the eighth in.
And then the fiat act: a
walk to Willie Mays, a sacrifice,
an intentional walk to Cepeda
and a game. winning single by
rookie Felipe Alou. Chalk up
another victory for Bill Rigney's
"cliff-hangers." And put those
Giants in first place, a half
game ahead of the Braves.
Mike McCormick, 19-year-old bo.
nus lefty, gained credit for his
sixth win while Ernie Johnson suf.
fered his first defeat ( for the
Braves.
It was a great day all around
for underdogs in the N.L. as all
three of the other "contenders'
lost doublehcaders in a league so
tight only seven games separate
first and last place. The Pitts,
burgh Pirates whipped the St.
Louis Cardinals, 10.8, and 8.6, the
Chicago Cubs swept the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies. 3 2 and 2.1, and the
last-place Los Angeles Dodgers
beat the Cincinnati Kedles, 3.0
and 3-2.
I..
In the American League, the
JMew
York Yankees maintained
their 12' 2-game lead when they
ueai ine imcago wnue box, j-4
in 10 innings after a 7.4 loss. The
Detroit Tigers moved into second
place via 6.5 and 5.3 victories o.
ver the Baltimore Orioles, the
Washington Senators swept the
Kansas City A's, 2-0 and 4.2, am,
the Cleveland Indians crushed the
Boston Red Sox, 9 4.
Bob Skinner led the Pirates'
tirst-game attack with a homer
and two singles that drove in
three runs and then Bill Mazero.
ski went four-for- our and knocked
in three runs in the second game
Ron Blackburn won the opener
and then Vern Law gained his
eighth triumpn in the nightcap.
Johnny Briggs scattered seven
hits for the Cubs in their first
game and Dave Hillman complet.
ed the sweep with a six hitter.
Lee Walls had three hits in the
opener and Walls and Al Dark
had lour each in the second game
for the Cubs who moved into
lourth place.
Rookie pitchers Stan Williams
and Bob Giallombardo, both aided
by Clem Labine, gained credit
for the Dodgers' victories. Homers
by Charlie Neal and Carl Kurillo
aocounted for all Los Angeles'
runs off Don Newcombe in the
first game and Steve Bilko s
eighllh-inning homer won the sec second.
ond. second. The Yankees gained a split on
a pinch 10th. inning double by Jer.
ry Lumpe after N.L. castolf Turk
Lown preserved the opening u,,
for Billy Pierce and lhe White
Sox. Lown entered the opener
with the bases filled and none out
in the seventh inning ad got Bill
Skowro to hit into a double play
and struck out Elston Howard.
Ex-White Sox reliever Bill
Fischer completed both games
for the Tigers, who took the o
pner on a thr ee run homer by
Gail Harris and the nightcap
with a nine-hit attack including
two each by Harvey Kuenn,
Gus Zernial and Ossie Virgil.
Charlie Bumon and Billy O'Dell
were the losers.
Camilo Pascual struck out 10
hatters and pitched a six hitter
for the Senators in the opener and
John Romonsky, 29.year.old rook,
ie called up Friday from Charles,
ton yielded three hits and two
INNINGS cmfwyp shrdlu
runs in seven innings to win the
nightcap. Eddie Yost knocked in
three runs for Washington in the
second game with two homers.
Woody Held drove in five runs
with a homer and a single for the
Indians who got six.hit pitching
from Cal McLish. Pete Runnels
collected three of
the falterine
Red Sox' hits.
YOUR LIVER
go out of life. That's when you
need mild gentle Carter's Little
Liver Pills. These famous vege vegetable
table vegetable pills help stimulate the flow,
of liver bile. Aoon your digestion
startB functioning properlv and
you feel that happy days are here
again! Don't ever stay sunk.
Al "i vr keep Carter's Little 1 jver
Pills on hand. Aak your drugfiat

T IV O LI
35c. 20c.
JET PILOT
with John Wayne
- Also:
THE RESTLESS
BREED
with Scott Brady

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
SPOOK CHASER

NAKED HILLS

BEHIND THE
BOtJTirERN LINE

BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Colonel Ralph A. Jones, Jr., commanding officer, 1st Battle Group 20th Infantry, Fort Kobbe,
right front, awards the championship basketball trophy to Capt. John L. Lewis, commanding officer, B Company, 1st Battle
Group. The unit finished with a 12-2 record to win the Panama Area Armed Forces Company Level Tournament Shown
left to right are: Pfc. Warren Eaehus, Pic. Ernest Fernandez, Sgt. Martin Wendling, Pfc. George Panion, Cpl Fred Emerson
Pfc. Jimmy VanLandingham, Capt. Lewis, Pfc. Dick Hill, Col. Jones, Sgt. Raburn Benton, Pfc. David Wisotski, Sgt Thomas
Thelan, Pfc. Maomus Locke, Pfc. Dick Allen and 1st Sgt. Edward Sidberry. (U.S Army Photo)

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 175 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player and Club G AB R H Pet.
Musial, St. L.
74 264 39 96 .364
80 319 69 109 .342
66 270 33 90 .333
78 312 47 102 .327
76 284 51 92 .324
83 330 58 106 .321
61 199 26 62 .321
74 280 42 87 .311
79 319 52 99 .310
79 307 43 93 .303
Mays, S. E.
Dark, Chicago
Asburn, Phila.
Skinner. Pitt.
Walls, Chicago
Flood, St. L.
Anderson. Phila.
Cepeda, S. F.
Temple, Cinci.
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Fox, Chicago 82 323 46 106 .328 I
Power. Clev. 75 299 53 98 .328 1 WRAPPING up some loose ends:
Ccrv, K.C. 74 275 56 89 .324 j If his friend, Lou Penni, is lislen lislen-Kuenn,
Kuenn, lislen-Kuenn, Detroit 69 267 35 86 .322 ing, Rocky Marciano would jump
Runnels, Boston 75 287 48 92 .321 j tomorrow at a chance to get into
Williams. Bos. 75 241 48 77 .320 1 baseball, as a iarm system tiou tiou-Ward,
Ward, tiou-Ward, K. C. 71 238 31 75 .315 I ble snootei, mucii line Jerry Cole Cole-Jensen,
Jensen, Cole-Jensen, Boston 80 285 50 88 .309 man is with ihe Yanks. . .only
Malzone, Boston 81 330 46 101 .306 1 Rocky snould Know Jerry's kepi

Williams, Haiti. 60 194 IK 59 3ni
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
Walls, Cubs
Mathews, Braves
Boyer, Cardina's
25
23
19
10
17
17
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Mantle, Yankees
Sievers, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Lemon, Senators
26
23
22
20
16
16
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirales
Banks, Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
Anderson, Phils
Spencer, Giants
72
65
57
56
52
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen. Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Lemon, Senators
Sievers, Senators
Lollar, White Sox
76
63
52
52
49
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 7 decisions)

National League W L Pet.
McMahon, Braves 6 1 .857
McCormick. Giants 6 1 .857
Farrell, Phillies 6 2 .750
PhilMps, Cubs 6 2 .750
Koufax, Dodgers 7 3 .700
American League
Delock, Red Sox 8 0 1 000
Turley, Yankees 13 3 .813
Sullivan, Red Sox 7 2 .788
Pappas, Orioles fi 2 .750
Hyde, Senators 5 2 .714

ITODAY ENCANTO 35
Leo Oenn In
"STEEL BAYONETS"
Robert Bray in
"MY GUN IS QUICK"
RIO
35c.
20c.
WILD la the WIND
with Anna Magnanl
- Also: -EERO
HOUR
with Dana Andrews

Kadir, Double Four Cop Elks,
2nd Anniversary Handicaps

by

; so busy he s seen his aluia maier
play only one game this year. .
Jack Demi ,:y's trying to get
over some i.j bruises. .Since
Kilter KowalsKi forgot the script
ana accidentally bopped him m
a mat maul.
Why Joe Gordon should make
a good manager: iirst time he re.
poned to the Yanks at &t. I'eie,
lhe guard at true dressing room
wouiun't let him in. ."But I'm
Joe Gordon," insisted the rooKie.
. ."1 Uon't care if you're Judge
Landis," snapped (he guard. iVty
orders from Mr. McCarthy are to
let only ballplayers in. Anu 1
never Heard ot Joe Gordon
"You will," said the cocky vounu
ster, with a grim smile. ...
Inside tip: it Sugar Ray Robin
.....
sou ngiits again tins year, a will
be at November. . with Basilio
still on tap. .
Young fellow named Jimmy
Pruitt is going to be one ot the
big golt entrepreneurs ol the
country. .in a couple ol years,
when lie orginates a combined Na National
tional National meual and match piay tour tourney
ney tourney for the pros as a feature of
their winter lour. .to be held at
the Paradise course in Crystal
River, Fla., which Pruitt built
himself out of swampy wilderness
oy nauting in 300,000 yards of
oiri. .me guy's got the touch touch-he
he touch-he hired Tommy iBolt as one of
his name pros only a month be
lore Thunaer won the U.S. Uepn.
Pretty astute character, that Wilt
the Still Chamberlain. ..he'll take
correspondence courses to finish
college while counting Abe Sapcr Sapcr-stein's
stein's Sapcr-stein's folding money. .
Ten Gs of Texas money has
lready showed up in New York
n Roy Harris. .and Cut and
hoot has replaced Houston in
...It won't be. any friendly clam
bake in that Los Angeles ring if
Harris springs the same language
on champion Floyd Patterson that
he used on meek Bob Baker.
Signs of the times: kid named
Ron Fairly signed Dodger bonus
contract. .and got more with
(hat on stroke of the pen than
his dad, Carl, received in 13 years
of minor Jeagu play
Amazing resemblance to the
Cholly Dressen story is how Alex
Hannum was "bounced" as eoarh
i the champion St. Louis Hawks
. .Like Cholly, he insisted on two.
ear contract (on top of the $1500
fconus he got for winning the
fNBA title), "or else.". .So Alex
hs back in Los Angeles as a car.
fpenter. .Reason Hawks fired An.
dy Phillip was way Fort Wayne
Zollners fell apart after he was
traded Hawks figured he was do doing
ing doing tho couching during the Eck Eck-man
man Eck-man reign. .
There a not so much difference
between the loot Ieo Duroclier m
aupposed to be piling up as a TV
exec and what be could make in
baseball. .he get. $135,000 for
two years. .
Any pro grldder got a more off
beat job than Giant linebacker
Hffrland Svare? He's in the i.i
co business in fouthera Caj witb

Cm'
, Joe Gordon
Phil Crosby, c.ne of Der Bingle's
sons. ,o. course, Felipe Alou of
' tne baseball Giants used to wre:;.
I l'e sharks. .the bowling craze
i catches a lot of them now Frank
l ...
uuiuius iiiuming oi learning wun
Les Richter in a Glendale kegli,ng
emporium. .
Guvs On 1 lie Senators uhicnor
that little Albie Pearson, although
hp mnrp lhan hiii. kip .,
doesn't carry a maior leaeue
glove in center field. .
Between you'n'me, wouldn't
want to trade spots with some ol
the around. boxing characters on
the sizzle for fear their names
will be dragged into the New York
DA's dragnet of ring irregulari irregularities.
ties. irregularities. .
Cards Send Down
O'Brien; Bring Up
55 Ruben Amaro
ST. LOUIS, July 14 (UPI) -The
St. Louis Cardinais last night sen'i
infielder Johnny O'Brien to their
International League farm club at
Rochester, N Y. and will bring
shortstop Ruben Amaro here.
Amaro. 22, who bats right hand handed,
ed, handed, was expected to figure in Red Red-bird
bird Red-bird infield defense. He is 5 feel
10 inches tall and weighs 170.
Harvard Eight-Oared
Crew Suffers Other
Unexpected Defeat
HAMBURG, Germany (UPI)
i ne lavoreti Harvard university
eight-oared shell yesterday suffered
another unexpected defeat at the
Hamburg International Rowing Re Regatta.
gatta. Regatta. In the "senate eight" race, the
Hamburger and Germ a ma R.C.
crew crossed the finish line first
for the 2, ooo-meter distance, with
Harvard runner-up three lengths
behind.
Harvard was beaten Saturday by
a local crew in an earlier race
of the regafla.
Intermittent rain and rough wa water
ter water added to Harvard's woes as
they rowed then seconds slower
than Saturday's 6 to 13 time on a
2,000-me1. er course
"We had a terrible time putting

Kadir, under a competent ride
by apprentice Arquimeues Alfaro,
came up in the homestretch to
whip Parasol by a half-lengMi jn
the co-featured $1,000 Elks Handi Handicap
cap Handicap yesterday at the President Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon racetrack.
The eight-year.old son of Killar Killar-ney
ney Killar-ney Escaleta was rated o 1 the
pace, advanced rapidly when sent
and got to paicesetting Parasol in
the final furlong, then outlasted
the latter under more compeent
handling by the youthful Alfaro
than Parasol received from fading
veteran Bias Aguirre.
Mossadeq was third some three
lengths further back. Bacancito,
Lobo, Guadalcanal and Sculptor
trailed in that order. Kadir turn,
ed the mile in 1:40 over a rain
soaked track. He returned $4.80
and $2.40 after going' ctff the mu mu-tuels
tuels mu-tuels favorite along with entry entry-mate
mate entry-mate Guadalcanal.
Double Four raced to a relative
ly easy one and one-half length
triumph over Louvrp in th i n,ui

oecuna Anniversary Hadicao. Em
bassy came op to finish third
while Melendez and Gramilla
brought up the rear.
Roben Vasquez had the leg up
c i .. - i u
u uuuuie rour which sped the
mriongs in 1:13 on the slowed
up racing strip. Double Four re
turned only $3.60 and $2.60.
The day's top win dividend was
a modest $7.40 by Golden Rocket
as mutuels favorites had an al
most complete sweep of the pro
gram. r
Alfaro was the winningest rider
with three victories. Fernando Al-
vaiez was next best with two tri-
I umPns-
lhe dividends;
FIRST RACE
1 Blue Zulu $4.80, $2.60
2 Tiny Brook $3
SECOND RACE
1 Hermelina $3.20, $2 40
2 Mulchen $3.
First Double
$7.20
THIRD RACE
1 Campagnard $4.40, $2.80
2 Dona Flora $3.20
One Two: $15.20
, v .FOURTH RACE
1 Yosikito $3 .80, $3 40
2 Don Brigido $3.40
Ouiniela: $8.
FIFTH RACE
1- V.ctoria $3.20, $2.80
2 Pilluelo $5.20
SIXTH RAm
1 Golden Rocket $7 40
2 Don Lucho $4.60
$3.80
SEVENTH RAC1
1 Alarico $3.60, $2.60
2 Bright Spur $2.60
Second Double:
(Golden Rockel-Alarico) $15
(Golden Rocket-jBen My Chree)
EIGHTHRACE
Oliver $3.60, 2.20
2 Pappa Flynn $2.60
Ouiniela: $7.
NINTH RACE
1 Kadir $4.80, $2.40
2 Parasol $2.80
One-Two: $11
TENTH RACI
1 Double Four $3.00, $2.60
2 Louvre $3.20
the stroke up," said number one
man Lowell McElroy, of Belmont
Mass. "We settled okay and held
them until the half-way mark."
Speaking to the crew after the
race, Captain Viggo iBertelsen re remarked:
marked: remarked: "We have absolutely
nothing to be ashamed of thii
year. We had ao undefeated sea
son at home and we were the
world champion at Henley."

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
44 37 .543
42 34 .538
9b
San Francisco
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Chicago
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Los Angeles
39 38
42 41
38 38
39 43
37 41
.506
506
.500
476
,474
457
3
3
3'2
iVi
37
44
7
Today's Garnet
Milwaukee at San Francisco
Cincinnati at Los Angeles
Philadelphia at Chicago
Only games scheduled
Yesterday's Results
Milwaukee 400 000 0015 10 0
aan Jco. 000 002 0316 12 3
Willey, McMahon, Trowbridge,
Johnson (3.1) and Crandali.
Miller, Giel, McCormick (6.1) and
Schmidt.
(First Game)
Pittsburgh 001 050 21110 12 1
M. Louis 010 400 012 8 12 3
Raydon, Porter kid, Blackburn
(2.1), Face, Gross, Law and Hall.
Brosnan, Jackson (5-7), Paine,
Mabe and Smith, Landrith.
(Second Game)
Pittsburgh 500 020 0108 13 2
St. Louis 211 200 000 6 12 0
Witt, Porterfield, Blackburn
Smith, Law (8.7) and Foiles.
Brosnan, Jackson (5-7), Paine
Mabe and Smith, Landrith.
(First Game)
Philadelphia 000 110 0002 7 0
Chicago 000 111 OOx 3 7 1
Meyer (1.2), Hearn, Farrell and
Sawatski.
Briggs (3.0) and S. Taylor
(Second Game)
Philadelphia 100 000 0001 6 0
Chicago 101 000 OOx 2 10 0
Simmons (6.9), Farrell and Lo Lo-pata,
pata, Lo-pata, Sawatski.
Hillman (2.0) and Neeman.
(First Game)
Cincinnati 000 000 0000 3 0
Los Angeles 010 000 20x 3 6 0
Newcombe (1.9), Lawrence and
Bailey.
Williams (5.2), Labine and Rose
boro. liHd
(Second Game)
Cincinnati 010 000 0102 7 0
Los Angeles 100 000 llx 3 4 0
Nuxhall (5.4) and Burgess.
Uiallonbardo (1-1), Labine
Pignatano.
and
Even Grand
Figure Out
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) The mes.
senger boy on duty at the eighth
floor of the New York District A
torney's office had "The New
York Law Journal" spread out on
his desk. The papi?r seenjed to
be a bad omen. Its bold faced
lead story was headlined, "Crim "Criminal
inal "Criminal Law: Larceny."
This was the start of a day on
what now must constitute the bo..
ing beat in New York. The DA is
the man to see these days and
even if Frank Hogan and his chief
racket man, Al Scotti, were busy
for a moment there are enough
people in his office to take care of
visitors, whether of the volunteer
type or those who are conscript
ed.
"We do not indict recklessly,"
Mr. James O'Leary began, in ref reference
erence reference to the charges against
Bert Grant, the boxing judge.
And, of course, the indictments
which are expected to be forth.
coming.
AS FOR THE LATTER, Mr
O'Leary staled the law's side of
the case simply. "The special
gran? ,ury called to look into box
ing has been extended until l)
4. This means their work is not
finished."
In moving about the marble marble-walled
walled marble-walled district attorney's hallways,
we found out that indictments are
coming slowly from the grand ju jury
ry jury for the simple reason that if
takes the panel a long time to fig.
ure out the meanings of half the
evidence in front of them.
Boxing's business is conducted
in such devious, all-under.fhe.table
ways that even the slickest man manager
ager manager is hard pressed to keep up
with the times. A grand jury,
made up of clerks and bankers
and housewives, has a dickens of
a time figuring it out.
The New York boxing investlga investlga-tion
tion investlga-tion is now approximately one
year old. A special assistant DA
has been on the case full time for
that period, with a working force
of detectives under him. Court or.
ders for legal wiretap have been
obtained throughout the year.
Each is good for six months. If
we know out boxing people, moat
of them are silly enough, particu particularly
larly particularly over a eix.month period, to

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W L Pet. GB
S3 27 .667
40 39 .506 12Vi
40 40 .500 13
New York
Detroit
Boston
Kansas City
Chicago
Clovaland
Baltimore
Washington
38 41
481 14Vi
39 41 .481 14Va
39 44 .470 lS'a
37 42 .488 15,
35 46 .432 IBVa
Today's Games
Chicago at New York (N)
Cleveland at Boston
Detroit at Baltimore
Kansas City at Washington (N)
i
Yesterday's Results I
(First Game) 1
Chicago 004 003 0007 11 1
New York 012 000 1004 11 2
Pierce (9.5), Lown and Lollar
Larsen (7-3), Maas, Trucks, Sturl
divant and Howard.
(Second Game)
Chicago 000 130 000 04 7 0
New York 022 000 000 15 13 o
Moore, Quakers, Keegan (0 1)
and Lollar.
Shantz, Kucks, Duren (4.2) and
Howard.
Cleveland inn tin nni o in
xiJ uuu 1(J j
Boston 000 030 0104 ft
McLish (7-5) and Brown
Brewer (3.8), Wall and Berbe.
ret.
(Firtl n m.
Detroit ioo 004 1006 11 o
Baltimore 210 000 0205 15 1
Foytack (7.8), Aguirre, Fischer
and Wilson.
Beamon (0.2), Loes, Lehman and
Ginsberg.
(Second ftamAl
Detroit 020 inn ini ; o a
Baltimore 200 000 1003 8 n
Susce (2 0) Apuirro rii.hn. J
- r O -, 1,1111(1 dllU
Hegan.
O Dell (8-10), Zuverink, Lehman
and Triandos.
fFirit fiiml
Kansas City 000 000 0000 6 0
Washington 200 000 OOx 2 7 2
Terry (5-8), Grim, Tom a nek and
House.
Pascual (5-4) and Courtney.
i 1 -. . '-f '.
(Second Game)
Kansas City 000 020 0002
Washington 100 000 30x 4
Garver (8-6), Gorman and
ti.
Romonosky (1.0), Hyde
Courtney.
4 0
9 1
Chi.
and
Jury Can't
Boxing Deals
talk as if they have stolen H-bomb
secrets.
THIS SEEMS TO BE a substan. 1
tial investigation and, as we are
informed, Mr. Hogan's office has
a record of 98 per cent convictions
on indictments. Bucking him is
like playing the horses.
Just what, you ask, is forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming in the way of boxing news?
Looking at it objectively, there
will be indictments. Carbo for1
one, would be a good bet. The in.
dictments-and trials will make,
a good reading and suspicion is
that, while they will not be earth i
shaking to fight people, they could
do irreparable damage to the In.
ternational Boxing Club's program
sponsors withdrawing from tha
sordidness perhaps and bring a a-bout
bout a-bout a complete change in tho
boxing picture.
If so, Teddy Brenner, now
struggling to keep the St. N;-
las Arena alive, seems to be in
the best spot ol anybor. He cuid
ue inn new nig man in the game,
IT IS HARD TO CONCEIVE of
many fixed fights being found.
These things are few and far
between. But managers' habits of
taking out "insurance policies" on
a fight will look bad. The DA
hopes to prove Grant, was in tho
receiving end of this category.
At one point during the day, I
deposited a list of named on a
man's desk and asked how closa
it came to covering those
who will be indicted.
He read it and chuckled "Let
me show this to a couple of tho
fellows, will you? I want to have
some fun.
"You know, this list reminds
me of a story. Back in 1946 some,
body was around forging the name
of a fight manager on checks. We
sent a detective to the manager
and asked for a ronv nf hi aions
ture to aid in the investigation.
" 'Sunn ho -IJ- ..u.j
envelope from his norket and wmi.
his name on it.
'When the detective came down
town he haDnened tn vi lire nt tha
back of the envelope. It had the

most surprising list ot names fig.
ures alongside them, too that you
would want to see.
"It was shown to the grand Ju- 1
ry and everybody laughed." 1
"What about this trip?" we
asked. ,
Tha guy looked at Mi watch.
"If 70U'll excuse me," he said, j

1

1



MONDAY. JtJtY 14, 5i
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN

: :

Ma

f

riooro

araV m m fmk

uerenas r

anama

Basketball

League Lead Tonight

iVIacKay No Great Shakes, But

Aussies, Says Hoad

Neither Are

By SID ZIFF
LOS AN G ELKS (NEA) Bar Barry
ry Barry MacKay iityw going- to be
a real good tennis piayer," ac according
cording according to Lew Hoad.
MacKay, America's chief hope

10 regain me uavis vup, pntiK- i

ed with Hoad, the Australian pro professional
fessional professional champion, during a sev sev-en.day
en.day sev-en.day stretch on the money tour.
"MacKay has to learn how to
move," said Hoad. "He's never -1
going to be real good but he
doesn't have to be if he gets that
bloody service across."
Hoad believes MacKay" could
win his Davis Cup matches but
said: "He's always going to be a
one.shot player like Dick Savi"..
The difference is that while Sa
vitt can't walk at all, MacKay at
least can get around a little."
Hoad doesn't regard the pres present
ent present group of Australian amateur
champions too highly, either.
"1 don't think any one ol them
can be called 'the top amateur
today,' he said. "I believe Ma'
feiderson has more potential than
hley Cooper, but Cooper wou d
be better throughout a long pe-Wod."

Vhert has bean talk that An.
dstson may be picked to join the
pro tour next year. Hoad doesn't
believe any of the present Aus.
tralians would help the tour.
"He should have a name for
' five or six years," he said.

"These fellows seldom win two
tournaments in a row. They do
well to win two a year. Besides,
Anderson isn't strong enough to
. make the tour."
I asked Hoad, who with P an anil
il anil eho Gonzales headed the cast of
'pro champions in the Masters
i Round Robin at the Los Angeles
1 Tennis Club, if he had seen Brit Brit-1
1 Brit-1 ain's Christine Truman, who de
Ifeated Althea Gibson to win the
Wightman Cup matches.
"Yes," he smiled. "She's a
great big girl, at least six feet
V tall and Drobablv weighs 170

pounds. But she can't catch a
bear in this room." The room we

fwere in was about half the size

'of a small motel room.

VShe just pounds the cover off
(the ball," said Hoad. "I don't
think she has ever won a tournament."

tioan, wno imisiieu ihiuk
to J6 behind Pancho Gonzales,

believes he would nave aone Dei Dei-ter
ter Dei-ter on the tour except for a sci sci-atica
atica sci-atica condition. He led, 1.9, at
one time.

IH

Carta Vieja
Still Seeks
1st Victory

4

Had ha an arthritic condition

, and doctors have told him it s
. something he's going to have to
ilive with for the rest of his life.
(.He's only 23.
I Asked if Gonzales was the best
i he ever saw, Hoad hemmed and
hawed: "I don't know. I haven't
played against very many great
players."
Hoad credits Australia's super superiority
iority superiority in amateur tennis to hard
work.
"The Australian boys get In bet.
ter physical condition," he point-
' ed out. "I left school at 15, like
most of the others, and got a
job stringing rackets. I had two
afternoons a week off and played
all afternoon. I put in five nights
a week in the gym and did road
work every morning. Until I was
20 there wasn't one day that, I
did not do road work to phy ten tennis
nis tennis twice daily.
"Ken Rosewall used to play ten.
jnis two hours in the morning and
.three hours in the afternoon ev.
Hery day of the year."

HFKTIVE HELP for
ASTHMA MUCUS
Asthma and Bronchltia attacks ruin
your sleep, undermine your strength
ana weaken your heart. Meridaco
atarta to work through your blood to
vercome aathma ana bronchitis at attack!.
tack!. attack!. It help dissolve strangling mu mucus
cus mucus and promotes free, easy breath breathing.
ing. breathing. Mendaco't action la effective even
In old and stubborn cases. Get Men Men-dseo,
dseo, Men-dseo, from any drugstore today and
see how much better you sleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mendsce
fights discomforts of Asthma, Bron Bron-chilis
chilis Bron-chilis and Hay Fever.

Standings

Barry MacKay

Durelle Favored To Retain
Empire Light-Heavy Crown

NEW YORK (UPI)-Canadian
Yvon Durelle is favored at 9-5 to
keep his British Empire Light
Heavyweight Crown Wednesday
night in the weeks outs.andng
fight a 12-rounder with Mike Holt
ol South Africa at the Montreal
Forum.
Their bout will be televised
ABC) Ihroughiut the Uni.e.l
States, and throughout Canada
(CBC with the Montreal area
blacked out.
Durelleof Baie Ste. Anne, N.B.,
will be defending the 175-pound ti-

US Clay Court
Championships
Begin Today

CHICAGO UPI)- A huge field
of American and foreign tennis
stars headed by top-seeded Barry
MacKay open competition to today
day today in the National Clay Court
Championships at the River For Forest
est Forest Tennis Club.
MacKay, No. 1 man on this
year's Davis Cup Team, and Ber Bernard
nard Bernard (Tut) BartZen, second-seeded,
were expected to battle it out
for this year's crown on the clay
surface. Vic Seixas, last year's
titlis., is not entered, nor is Althea
Gibson, U.S. Wimbledon queen
who won the women's top prize
in 1957.
In addition to MacKay of Day Dayton,
ton, Dayton, Ohio, and B.artzen, of Dal Dallas,
las, Dallas, Tex., other seeded entrants
are Whitney Reed, Alame.lu,
Calif.; Alejandro Olmedo, Los An Angeles;
geles; Angeles; Grant i Golden, Wilmctte,
111.; Mike Green, Miami Beach,
Fla.) Sam Giammalva, Houston,
TeX., and David Harum, Coral
Gables, Fla.

Bobby Siska. a left handed
Swinger from San Francisco and
National Boys' champ, is among
the unseeded players. Others in included
cluded included Allan Fox. captain of the
Junior Davis Cup Team from Los
Angeles.
Mrs. Dorothy Head Knode, For Forest
est Forest Hills, N.Y., stylist, is Un Unseeded
seeded Unseeded among the money. She
captured the clay courts litle in
1951 and 1955.
Second seeded is pretty Karol
Fageros, Miami, Fla. Maria Her Hernandez,
nandez, Hernandez, Mexico City, and Zoe De
Mendoza, Havana, Cuba, are the
foreign seedo'' entrants in the
women's division.

tie he won on a second round
knockou. over Gordon Wallace,
May 30, 1957. At 29, his T3-19-2-(lnd)
record includes 37 knockouts.
Holt, 26, is champion of South
Africa. The slugger from Pre Pretoria
toria Pretoria outpointed Yoande Pompey
at London, June 3, to get leieS
shot. Hie 31-6-0 record includes 2t
knockouis. Durelle is favored be
cause of his strangth and rugged rugged-ness.
ness. rugged-ness. Durelle is rated third (Ring)

and fourth (NBA). Holt is ranked

fifth (Ring) and seventh (NBA)

Another Canadian, lightweight

Gale K4rwm of Ottawa, Ont,
meets Bobby Scanlon of San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco in a 10 round TV-radio
NBC) fight at Madison Square

Garden Friday night. Unbeaten
Scanlon is favored, at, .7-5 because
r i. J 2 j l -I'll

01 ins peeu aim skiu.

Scanlon won 28 of his 29 bouts

and had one draw. He is a "pic
ture fighter." He scored 10 knock

outs. Lanky Kerwin's 27-6-1 record

includes six knockouts. Neither is
rated.

Monday night's TV (Dumont) 10 10-rounder
rounder 10-rounder at St. Nicholas Arena
brings together featherweights
Carmelo Costa of Brooklyn and
Al Tisi of New York. Costa is fa favored
vored favored at 11-5. Neither is ranked.

Teams WLPct.
Marlboro 6 1 .857
Nacional 5 2 .714
Cerveza Balboa 5 2 .714
Kent 3 .571
I'anaroa 3 5 .3
Perfection 2 5 .286
Carta Vieja X) 1 .0u
Saturday Night's Results
Cerveza Balboa 83, Nacional 77
Panama 71, Carta Vieja 62

GUN CLUB
NOTES

Playground Sports

DIABLO
Sum mar Sports
Last Tuesday, the Diablo "D"
League team played host to the
Gamboa quintet i in a one sided,
hard fought baskeiball contest.
The visitors from Gamboa play played
ed played well organized ball and will
most, probably be -a top contender
in the summer basketball stand standings.
ings. standings. High point man for the win.
ners, Gamboa, was Billy Catron
with 14 points, followed closely by
teammate Bob Dunn with ten
points. Don McCollough was high
man for the losers with 6 points.
The final score was 38 to 10 Gam

boa over Diablo.
Friday the well drilled Balboa
"D" League handed Diablo its sec second
ond second loss by a decisive 45 to 9 vie.
tory. Both teams exhibited a great
deal of spirit and enthusiasm in
the hard fought contest.
Chuck Moses played a fin.? game
for the winners by racking up 29
o the total points. Teammate
Lewis Engleke and Billy Coy neip neip-ed
ed neip-ed the cause by scoring 8 points
and 6 points respectively. High

Tonight's Games
Cerveza Balboa vs Carta Vieja
Marlboro vs Kent
By VICTOR CRAY
On tap tonight at the Nacional
Gym are the following contests:
Cerveza Balboa plays Carta Vieja
in the opener and league leader
Marlboro against fourth place
Kent. The Beermen, fresh from
their victory over Nacional Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, are all set to take this
one from the Zonians in order to
gain undisputed possession of sec.
ond place.
The nightcap should prove a
real thriller as the Colonites, who

are enjoying a four game winning
streak, will be out to protect their
league lead. The Kent club, de despite
spite despite their loss to Panama in their
last outing, cannot be underrated
with such sharpshooters as Bob
Christopher, present top scorer of
the league with 145 points, and
Elias Colley, one of the best pros prospects
pects prospects hereabouts, plus other first
year men as George Hall and
Williams, they are always hard lo
beat.
Saturday Night's Contests
Panama Cigarettes made it two
straight when they defeated a
courageous Carta Vieja quintet by
a score of 71 to 62. The Zonians
suffered their seventh consecutive
defeat, tying the mark set by An
rora-Bassan last year. Carta Vieja,
despite their failure to win, can
always ,be counted upon to put up
a good fight, as can be evidenced
by their last five games.
Panama's Emilio Sonnell came
back to haunt the Yankees in Sat.
urday night's encounter. Like the
previous meeting between these
two clubs, he was the entire show,
setting up plays, driving in for
precious lay-ups and providing that
much needed steadying confidence
to his teammates. His total of 24
points vs high for the Winners,
with Ricardo Checa of the same
club tallying 18. For Carta Vieja
it was Bob Alexander with 13
points and Dick Gayer with 12 as
top players for the match.
Chefo Echeverria's Cerveza Bal.
boa took the measure of Nacional
in the afterpiece as they over overcame
came overcame a 12-point deficit in the sec second
ond second half to score a 83 to 77 tri.
umph.
Edgardo "Pereza" White wa
the big man in the Balboa tri tri-iimnh
iimnh tri-iimnh srnrincr 28 noints For Na.

cional it was Roman Reyes with
18 and Eugenio Luzcando with 17.
The game was marred by unnec unnecessary
essary unnecessary roughness on the part of
both clubs.

BALBOA TRAP SHOOT
Due to the 4th-of July and Chip'
Jones' retirement shoot there was
no shoot at the Farfan Trap range
that week end. However, a few
hours were spent by a couple o.
good retired electricians going ov.
er the wiring on the skeet traps.
After removing the remains of
a small snake and the work of
long line of weekend electricians
we were able to rewire the ti
correctly in the fuse box. Then af after
ter after removing a few ants, bees
and scorpions from the button box
along with a few years' dirt and
grease, the traps were again in
operation.
From now on birds will be fly flying
ing flying against the, blue the first and

third Saturday afternoons of each
month starting with July 19. Comr
out and let uj show you how to
ppwder that overhead bird on
number 8 post. We have a sure,
fire way of learning to hit those
fast flying skeets.

mm

CI 11 I MnM r Tho nAWAr r,f thp I Initprf State Women's Amateur Athletic Union track

and field team appearing in Moscow, July 27-28, is best exemplified by Mrs. Earlene Brown.
Jolly Earlene is shown throwing the discus 152 feet, 5V4 inches, surpassing Mrs. Olg fiko fiko-tova
tova fiko-tova Connolly's record by nearly five feet, in the national meet at Mornstown, N. J. The
226-pound Los Angeles mother and Olympian was a double winner, putting the eight-pound
shot 47 feet, 5 V inches.

scorer for the losers was Russel
Watson with five points.
The winners of the different ev events
ents events on Contest Day were:
Archery:
10 and under
1st Chip Wallace
2nd Don Adams
3rd Miriam Batteman
13 and under
1st Russell Watson
2nd John Paterson
3rd Richard Maguire
Scavenger Hunt
Black Team
Battle Ball
Red Team
Ping Pong
Paul Blades and Stewart Brown.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Extraordinary Drawing No. 2053, Sunday, July 13, 1958
The Whole Ticket Has 50 Pieces'

First Prize 4619
Second Prize 7 912
Third Prize 9280

$ 100,000.00
$ 30,000.00
$ 15,000.00

I m i
No. Prises Ne. Priies No. Prlie No. Prliea No. Prises No. Prises No. Prises No. Prises No. Prises No. Prises
oais :io.no lois soe.no wis joo.imi mid mm 4i jwi.oo son 300.00 sois 300.00 7i 300.00 soio 300.00 sou 300.00
0119 300.00 1110 300.00 21 IP 300.00 3119 300.00 4119 300.00 5I1S 300.00 8119 3 I'.OO 7119 300.00 S119 300.00 0110 300.00
0SIS 300.00 1219 300.00 2219 300.00 3219 30n.0O 4219 300.00 5?I9 300.00 S219 300.00 7219 300.00 S2I9 300.00 9219 300.00
0319 300.00 1319 300.00 2319 300.00 3319 300.00 4319 300.00 T.3I9 300.00 B319 300.00 7319 300.00 S3I9 300.00 9319 300.00
0419 300.00 1419 300.K0 54151 300.00 3419 300.00 4419 300.00 5419 300.00 0419 300.00 7419 300.00 S419 300.00 9419 300.00
ftsis 300.00 1519 3nn.nn 'si 300.00 3519 300.00 4519 300.00 5519 300.00 osio 300.00 7519 300.00 ssio 30000 9519 300.00
0019 5 000.00 1R19 5.000.00 2019 5.000.00 3019 5.000.00 4019 100.000.00 5619 5.000.00 0019 5. 000.00 7S19 5.000.00 S619 5.000.00 1019 5,000.00
0719 300.00 1719 300.00 ; '719 300.00 3719 300.00 4719 300.00 5719 30O.00 0719 300.00 7719 300.00 S719 300.00 1 9719 300.00
OX19 300.00 1X19 300.00 ?I9 300.00 3019 300.00 419 300.00 5K19 300.00 0919 300.00 7S19 300.00 M19 300.00 9S19 300.00
91 300.00 1919 300.00 1 2919 300.00 3919 300.00 4919 300.00 5019 300.00 0919 30.00 71 100.00 0919 300.00 1 9919 300.00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

t I 1 i t t s
410 1,000.00 4012 1. 0.1.00 4014 l.OOfl.OO 4010 1.000.00 4019 1.000.00 4621 1,000.00 4023 1,000.00 4025 l.OOfl.OO 4077 1.000.00
4(11 1,000.00 I 461.1 1,000.00 I 4615 l.OOfl.OO I 4017 1,000.00 4020 1,000.00 4622 l.OOfl.OO 4624 1.000.00 4020 1,000.00 M2S 1.000.00

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

I I sit s t
0912 500(10 112 SOO.OO 2912 500.00 3012 500.00 4912 300.00 512 S00.00 0912 500.00 M12 300.00 9912 500.00
7903 250.00 7905 250.00 7907 25000. 7909 50.00 7911 ?SO,00 7914 250.00 791f 250 00 7919 '50.00 7920 '50 00
7904 250.00 1 7906 250.00 7908 250.0n 1 7919 250.00 7913 250.00 7915 250.00 7917 250.00 1 719 250.00 7921 250.00

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

I t SS lit
0290 300.00 I 1290 300.00 2290 300 00 3290 300 00 4290 300 ft" 5290 300.00 0290 200.00 7290 300.00 9290 300.00
9271 200.00 0-73 'OA On 0-7S -ftn.00 9277 l" 9?79 929 O0.00 9294 WOO AO no 0709 mi M
9272 200.00 1 9274 200.00 9276 200.00 9279 200.00 ?9I 200.00 1 0293 200.00 9285 200.00 9217 1 ajae ;on M

Prlze-wifininc Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawine were sold at: The 1st, 2nd and 3rd in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole Tickets ending; In 9 and not included in the ahove list win One Hundred Dollars $100.00) each

WITNESSES: lie. Mienel A. Teno S rid. 47-239
Lorenzo Munoz.Ced. 18-5017

Wened by: The Secretary of Government DOMINGO GONZALEZ H.
The Representative of the Treasury JAIME DE LA GUARDIA Jr.

JULIO VALDrs D.
Notary Public, Panama

TOSE A. CAJAR
For the Secretary

klNTP, The winning HcketJ with the Inst plpher and with the two lest
Ptw I C. ciphers annly onlv to the First Prlre.
The First Prize nnri thp ?nd enH 3r Pn? pre drawn separately. The ap
prnximatinns are cfi'mlated on the First, Srrond and Third prizes. In rase
e ticket should carry the numbers of each prize, the holder is entitled to
claim payment for each.

DRAWING OF THE STRIKES
Sunday, July 13, 1058
Drawing Number 754

Fraction

First Prizf 19

Second Prize 12 3.00 60.00
Third Prize JH) 2.00 40.00

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00

Th, rrir will ba naM In accordance with the Official List of Panama in
the efflcps of the National Beneflclent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.

Plan of Ordinary Drawinr ?M which will

lane place Sunday, July 20, 195S
Divided Ir (wo series of 20 fractions each denominated

1 First Prize sr.,-;

1 Second Prize. Series A and B. of

1 Third Prize. Serle A end B. cr
18 Approximations. Series A and B. of
9 Prizes Series A and B of
90 Prizes. Series A and B. of
00 Prizes. Series A and B. of

rmsT prizf
A and B of 126 000.00 each aaHaa

7.900 00 each series
3 9O0.00 each series
?6fl 00 each seriei
I.3O0 O0 each series
79 00 each series
20.00 each series

SFCO.YD PRIZF.
10 Approximations. Series A and B. of f OS 00 each series
Prizes. Series A and R. of i.io.oo each aerleo

19 Approximations, Series A and B. of t
9 Prizes. Series A and B. of

(2 00 each series
.9 00 each series

lnd "W
$92,000.00
is ono on
7.900 00
0.300 00
23.400 00
14.040 00
46,900 00
f 1,340 00
2.340 M
t 1.972.00
1.404 00

1074 Prizes Total $176.99600
Price of a whole ticket $26.00

Price of a fifty-second part $. ..50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

NOW dally flights to... (EXCEPT TUESDAYS)
LOS ANGELES

SAN FRANCISCO

AND

Fly now Pay later

PAN AMERICAN bring you the ultimate jn servi service
ce service and comfort aboard the Riant SI I I'KKti Clippers,
with RADAR.
Chooae either the "President" first class service
with luxurious two-by-two seats; free cocktails,

superb meals served in the continental manner
with selected wines, OR
Thrifty "Rainbow" tourist service with delicious
complimentary meals and snacks; bar service at
moderate prices.

PALV AMERICA.M
WORLD S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Panama: 22 B Street No. 12-83 (Facing Polocio legislative) T4. 2-0670 Colon: Edif. Salai. Tel. 1097

Vt eV

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ru-uu f tv



SPARE EIGHT

y THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAP
MONDAY, JULY 14, IMS
C L AS S I F I E
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074C
an
iKl llf
a
aavm m v m i

D

Hi

Automobiles

Nillman Husky 1956 top con-
dihon, radio, best offer. Call 2 2-l
l 2-l 1891, 2-1895 wookdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nights and Sundays.
1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power steering;
2-1891, 2-1895 wookdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nights and Sundays.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Thun Thun-oerbird
oerbird Thun-oerbird sportcar. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call 2-2887 before 3 p.
m. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1957 Lincoln Pre Premier
mier Premier four dooi sedan, 6000 miles
leather upholstery, extras. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, duty paid.
$4000 or best offer. Tel. 3 3-1709,
1709, 3-1709, Panama.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
hardtop convertible, two tone.
Excellent condition throughout.
Phone 6-451, R. E. Lee. One
owner.
i, FOR SALE: Buick, 1954. 4 4-door
door 4-door with dynaflow. Excellent
condition. Good tires. Owner
leaving. $395.00. Balboa 3166.
I FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4-door
' sedan. Phone Balboa 2-2467.
FOR SALE Two-tone 1955 Ford
V-8, 4-door, 9 passenger, station
wagon, 4 new tires, new battery,
undercoated, clean car, call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2789 or house 0817.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-95.
95. $9.-95. All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
-..JFOR SALE: 1947 Ford jalopy
$75. Taylor 2172-C Curundu.
p Tel. 5162.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Custom Custom-r
r Custom-r tine tudor V-8 woverdrive, ra ra-i
i ra-i dio. tutone blue and white ex
cellent condition. Phone Ft. Clay
ton 4297.
f
1 FOR SALE: 1950 Buick, 4-
door 'sedan. Super Dynaflow. ra ra-;
; ra-; dio, white side walls, excellent
I mechanical condition, duty paid.
Panama inspected, original own
er. Tel. Balboa 2376 office hours.
1 FOR SALI: 1956 English Ford,
! excellent condition. $450. Navy
' 3122 tee at 2614-B Cocoli.
FOR SALE: 51 Kaiser standard
LaJilf, $150.00. T sgt. Dan L
Grange Qrts. 335-A Albrook
after 4 p.m.
DRIVE-IN
30c. TODAY
LAST DAY!
TOUGH
AS THEY
COME!
if-
Showing At Your Service
Center Theatres Tonight
Bg WIWKAl AUGUSTA DAflWEY M
COCO SOLO
7:00
To Give
N ft K O RADIO PICTUNF
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"THE 27th DAY"
MARGARITA 6:15 &. 7:55
Mickey Spillane's
"MY, GUN IS QUICK"
PARAISO
7:00
.Jerry Lewis
The Delicate Delinquent
SANTA CRLZ 7:00
"t0 MILLION MILES TO
EARTH"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 & 8:15
Robert Curt
Mitchum Jureens
"THE ENEMY BELOW"
i GAY CROONERS SHOW
'AHAISO tVrrtnwday, Aug.
IANTA TBIIZ Thi.rvl.v. Aim. 7
AMP HII III! I riila,. Au. K
Tickein on ;: Srrvice

GUY w
1DIS0N4iJfc

Ml?:

I

II

I

.1

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living-dining-room,
large porch, Venetian
blinds, garage linen, China glas glas-ware.
ware. glas-ware. Exclusive residential sec section.
tion. section. Bella Vista, telephone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1448.
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartments. Bella Vista
46-47 Second Ave. I previously)
48th Street.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, in Calle Oarien No.
14-21, next to 4th of July Ave,
Call Panama 3-3273 during of office
fice office hours or 2-4320 after.
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment across from El
Panama Hilton, apply Foto El
Halcon or call phones 3-1179
or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Well appointed
unfurnished two bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's room, large terrace,
spacious kitchen, elevator and
24 hours watchman service, also
suitable for office. Located at
Edificio Campo Alegre on Via
Espana across from Hotel El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton. Telephone 3-1409.
FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment. Clean and
independent. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment one large bedroom, living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, large front
porch, dinette and kitchen, etc.
has stove, bed, refrigerator, etc.,
near Canal Zone, rent $75.00.
Phone 3-0763 or 2-0027.
Servicemen Among
Competitors In '58
Marlin Tournament
Servicemen will be among lho?
competing in the Panama Rod
and Reel Club's Sixth Internation
al Marlin and Sailfish Tournament
to be held July 15 through Aug
20. A special invitaton was exiend
ed to military personnel by the
Rod and Reel Club.
All tournament entrants will
compete for the 28 prizes offered
by Panama companies and in ad addition
dition addition the club is to donate spe special
cial special trophies for urmed forces
participants.
Three J-Boats for enlisted men
and one Q-Boat for officers wiil
be available for Army personnel
during the tournament, wii.h six
trips to be made beginning July
19.
The Air Force also will enter a
boat, with spaces available for
12 airmen and six officers.
The Navy will partitipate in a
working role, in addition to hav having
ing having competitors entered n !hi
tournament. A Navy tug, the U.
S.S. Nahoke from Rodman Naal
Base, is to tow a Navv barge t
Pinas Bay, for use in storing
catches. Armv personnel will o o-perate
perate o-perate the ship.
Democrat Wants US
To Demand Release
Of Captive Yanks
WASHINGTON (UPD Houe
Democratic Leader John W. Mc Mc-Cormack
Cormack Mc-Cormack said, today that the
United States should threaten to
break diolomatic relations wiih
Russia unless American citizens
''eld i'n Has! Germany were re released.
leased. released. i AlrCnrmack said that altho'ifb
"certainlv no one would wnt to
go to war" over the nine U. S.
servicmen in Kast German cus custody
tody custody the "dignity of our nation is
involved." The nine hive !een
held since the Armv helicootcr in
which thev were flvint ?n I ict
in a storm and strayed over the
bc'W nn June 7
"If the Sovie' Union does nol
brinr! about iheir re'rtas within
a reasonable oeriod. I think onr
rountrv would be iustified in
strnnnlv indicating that fher
would he a severance of diplomat diplomatic
ic diplomatic relations unless Americans
were released on or before a cr cr-tain
tain cr-tain date." the Massachusetts con congressman
gressman congressman said.
Sen. Homer K. Capehart R
Ind.) said that if negotiations for
release of the servicemen ad.
'we should go in and get them." i
He said he realized such a U.S.!
move could set off a general war.
Bui he added that if the Commu Communists
nists Communists got away wf.h this Ihev
might try even more offensive
taclics in the future.
Capehart, a member of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Foreign Relations Committee,
also said the "Mme has come"
for President Eisenhower to issue
a 48 hour ultimatum to the Cub:.n
rebels to release captive Ameri American
can American servicemen or fare U. S. re retaliation.
taliation. retaliation. If the rebels rebuff the ultima ultimatum,
tum, ultimatum, Capehar, said, this country
should help the Cuban govern government
ment government in seeking to liberate the
men. If even this fails, he said,
the United States should send in
the V. S. Navy and M..rines.
A similar proposal by Senate
COP Leader William V. Knowl Knowl-and
and Knowl-and (Calif. R.) was rejected re recently
cently recently by the President. Capehart
agreed on the ABC TV program.
"College News Conference", tint
we, 'shnujdn go off half cocked'.
Sut he added 'we've got to put

LEAVE VOUR AD WITH ONE Of OUR
ivtl'Dv A I n f piDT irtrirtvu Un

....l... ....... ..... ..... .. .o.., 9 fc.ni.uu
BABDO No. 2( "B Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J St. LEWIS

r sn.Ti.iv.irt lua-im i.-nir.i avraut
MACIA VAN DER J1S 5 Street No. S3
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre.
Resorts
FOSTER'S Cottaga and Largo
Beach House One mil past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1 866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. do P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial focale
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Rey
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
Houses
FOR RENT: Three months,
beautiful 3 bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information call 3 3-1
1 3-1 167.
FOR RENT :4-bedroom chalet,
two baths, two services, all fenc fenced,
ed, fenced, 7th street, Golf Heights Call
3-3641 2-2407 House 36.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedroom living-diningroom,
kitchen, U.S. Army inspected.
Enquire 45th Street 2-241.
Phone 3-5351. From 8:00 to
9:00 a.m. or 7:30 on.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished house, including water
heater, television set, washing
machine, the best residential
area, 3 bedrooms, big kitchen,
living-dining room, maid's room.
If you are interested call 3-7384.
FOR RENT: Chalet three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, living-dining-room,
kitchen, garage, fenced
yard. Telephone 4-1241 good
neighborhood.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre.
Nicely furnished, very cool room
with delicious meals. European
tyle, private bath. Call 3-1789.
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air farr, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Tues. and Fri.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-16G1
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
ancle of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
Panama Colon
an end to this sort of thing."
McCormack commented on the
German-held American airmen in
an interview filmed by Rep. Ken Ken-neh
neh Ken-neh B. Keating (R-N. Y.) for
seven upstate New York television
stations.
CHILDREN RELEASED
JERUSALEM (Jordanian Sec
tor) (UPD Two Israeli children
held in Jordan since June 26
when they strayed across the bor bor-dear
dear bor-dear near Aqaba were handed
back to Israeli authorities here
yesterday. The boy and girl, Sim Simon
on Simon Raskoff and Liea Storm, sajd
the Jordanians, "treated us very
"commemorative" events has
could go before the convention.
was present at Mandelbaum gate
when the children were returned
to Israeli territory.

AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1J-37
1 I ...I DU... SACA t,ia

nin ai.nui.u r.AtMrtiMiit J reo.
FARMACIA EL BATURRO Farqua L
Miscellaneous
YMCA SKIN DIVERS. Wo have
your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
"J" St. 13A-3C Tel. 2-1905.
I E 6 I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLux
Gun, Fins and Mask. . $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
"J" St. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
FOR SALE: Cheap, wooden
louvre type windows with screens,
various sixes. Telephone 3-0823
Panama after 6:00 p.m.
RUSSIANS SEE AURORA
LONDON (UPD The northern
lights were seen as far south as
the Russian port of Odessa on the
Black Sea, Moscow radio reported
yesterday. The rare phenomenon
was attributed to sunspots.

Company Level Basketball
Tourney Continues Tonight

The Panama Area Armed
Forces Company Level Cage Tour
nament gor underway with a bang
this week at Fort Clayton's Red
er Gymnasium. Today's action i
will narrow the field down as four
teams will be knocked from the
double elimination meet. Two'
Fort Kobbe teams, one Clayton'
and one Albrook squad remain!
undefeated thus far.
The tournament is slated to con continue
tinue continue through Saturday wfth one
to four games on tap per day.j
Tonight D Battery, 764th AAA I
Battalion, Fort Amador, follow ed j
by a clash between C Company,
1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry.
Army Atlantic and the AVCS
Squadron, Albrook at 8 o'clock.
In the meet opener Thursday
night the 62nd Machine Records
Unit team from Amador
downed the Navy Marine Bar
racks quintet 49-41 with Dick Post Poster
er Poster and Jim Johnson leading the
way with 19 points each. M. C.
Wilt hit 17 for the losers. In the
nightcap Headquarters Company
from Kobee stopped the 534th MP
Company squad from Clayton, 64 64-61.
61. 64-61. Georjje Hamilton and Ron
Baxter tallied 16 apiecs for the
winners. Stan Christian and Bob
Coane scored 22 and 17 respective respectively
ly respectively for the MP's.
Friday C Company, 1st BG, 20th

Hungarians Picket Russians
In Protest Of 'Murders

NEW YORK (UPI) More
than 250 Hungarians gathered out outside
side outside the Park Avenue mansion oc.
cupied by the Russian delegation
to the United Nations yesterday in
an orderly protest of Soviet "mur "murderers"
derers" "murderers" of Hungarian patriots.
The pickets were kept back
from the building by mounted and
foot patrolmen and wooden bar.
ricades.
All the shades in the mansion
were drawn. Police said they
thought the Russians had left the
city heat to spend the week end
at their estae on Long Island.
The Russians recently protested
to U.N. Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold that the repeated
Hungarian demonstrations on their
doorstep were interfering with
their work. They said that If the
demonstrations continued, they
might be prevented from perform,
ing their U.N. duties.
Russians recently demonstrated
outside the U.S. Embassy in Mos.
cow in retaliation for previous
picketing here.
Harnett & Dunn Introduce
New Dances. Boogie Mambo,
Cha-lapso and 'The Chicken'
Ballroom dance instructors
and exhibition dancers Harnett
and Dunn are now preparing to
do a TV show witn some of.
their students in September.
The children irom 6 vo iu
will do a Pat-a-cake polkv and
a novelty number teaUr uu the
jitterbug. The older group from
13 to 17 will do a fox-trot
circle lindy and the turkey
trot, which was the big favorite
Harnett & Dunn feel that
their students have done fine
work in the Jitterbug and now
for a change they ..would like
to feature them in a smooth
dance They try to impress the
importance of ocing gooa n
rminH Hnneers Instead of lust
being able to do one dance
well. The new im nance int
Chicken" which Harnett U
Dunn leel will be as popular
as the cha cha cha will be one
of their big number for their
TV show. They will work with
five couples from their older
group. The cha-lapso a combi combination
nation combination of cha and calypso will
also be presented on the same
program. Their other two new
numbers the slicker fox-trot
and the boogie mambo will be
done on a later show. (Advt.)

"H" STREET, PANAMA f.IBRKRIA
I .... .w ......... .........

nv. ta a i.uLiuir-a rnrtninv.i in- l-x larrasquilla r AKHlACIi lAfn-
SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 0 FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1DOS 149 Central Ave.

ne la ossa Ave. No. 41 KOTO OOMY
- fevre J Street FARMACIA "8A8"
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Diningroom sot,
carved bedroom set, all now.
Moderate price. Call The Pana Panama
ma Panama American newspaper. Tel. 2 2-0740,
0740, 2-0740, Eneida Saenz, Teletype
department.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Owner leaving Panama. Call
3-6208 Sunday from 8:00 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 3 pc. livingroom set
very good condition quartermaster
bed complete, moder overstuffed
chair, reclining chair, 8mm pro projector,
jector, projector, bedroom chair, 60 cycle
fans. Call Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: Rotisserie, 6 cycle
new, $25.00. Pressure cooker
new large lixe $8.60, Sunbeam
toastmaster double, new, $7.00
(bronxe) 30 pieces of Dirityle
$9.00 ware.
Infantry defeatedthe U.S. N.ival
Station Rodman '.earn 38-29. Ger Ger-lad
lad Ger-lad Roberts was high for the win
ners with 10 and George Mays
was top man for the losers with
nine points. In Friday's second
tussle the Clayton Hawks down downed
ed downed the AACS quintet from Al Albrook
brook Albrook 60-55.
Saturday morning the 57th Sup Support
port Support Squadron team from Albrook
downed Amador s MRU squad
40-32. Emmett Bryant paced the
airmen with 16 and Dave Frit.:
tallied 12 for '.he Amador souad.
Saturday afternoon Kobbe's Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Company squad defeated
AA's USARCARIB School crew
46-37. Hamilton and Baxter again
paced the Headquarters team
with 16 and 13 points. John Fost Foster
er Foster had 12 for the School tram.
Saturday evening B Comoany,
Kobbe's champs, blasted AA's C
Company cagers 46-31. Dick Hill
had 23 for B Company Bob Stall
worth and Jim Reeves had seven
apiece for the losers. j&fif-
Saturday's 8 o'clock battle was
a high scoring duel between the
Clayton Hawks and D Battery,
Amador. The Hwks emerged "Vict "Vict-orius
orius "Vict-orius as Dick Gleason and Hiram
Cushinberry hit for 28 and 26
points respectively. Bob Christo Christopher
pher Christopher and Ray Crawford had 20
and 16 tallies for the losers.
Russians recently demonstrated
outside the U.S. Embassy in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow in retaliation for previous
picketing here.
A total of 165 policemen were on
duty and 50 others were held in
reserve at a nearby police sta sta-tion
tion sta-tion in case the pickets got out of
hand as they did during their last
anti Communist demonstration,
during which they pitched rocks
through windows.
Sunday's picketing was orderly.
It lasted an hour and 45 minutes,
ending wMi the group's singing
"God Bless America."
The demonstrators said thev
would return to picket again to today
day today and every day for the rest of
the week.
Small clusters of curiosity seek,
ers gathered in the area to watch
the demonstration, which was
led by the Rev. Imre Kovacs. pas.
tor of the Hungarian Reformed
Church here, former deputy chair chairman
man chairman of the National Peasant Par.
ty in Hungary and a former mem member
ber member of the Hungarian Parliament.
The pickets carried signs read,
ing, "Stop the bloodshed in Hun Hun-gay,
gay, Hun-gay, and "We like the Russian
people. We hate the Soviet mur mur-erers
erers mur-erers
They chanted several slogans,
including. "We vof for Hun Hungary."
gary." Hungary." and "Drop dead Khrush.
chev."
The crowd of chanting shouting
and singing Hungarians included
men, women and children. They
sang Hungarian freedom songs n-'
hymns, and nearly all carried
posters )
ELEPHANT TABLE BUILT
LANG FORD, England (UPH
Cecil Culled thought his leg was
being pulled when he was given
an order to build a lahle big
enough for an elephant. But the
man who asked him, Prof. Arthur
Messervy, head of one of Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's leiding veterinary schools,
was serious. He wanted it for a
new animal hos"H -1 which opene.'
here Saturday. Gullen's' table was
the m?in attraction at opening
day festivities.
ENDS IN DRAW
BELGRADE OTPI) American
chess wizard Bobby Fischer's re return
turn return c;nne against the Yugoslav
international master Janosevic
ended in draw i" 44 moves ves.
terdav Fischer will plav another
two "Doubl"" samps before going
on a lour of Slovenia. He has ex
nressed a wish to nlay against
Yugoslav champion Bora Ivkov.

PREC IADO-7 Street No. 13 o AGENCIAS
..... ., ... T

Justo Arosemena Ave and 33 St V
Via Porras 111 c MOVEDADES ATH
AR
ATMS
Boats & Motors
FOR SALI: 15 ft. St. Babe ml
cabin 35 Evinrud ana) trailer, 2 2-1338.
1338. 2-1338. FOR SALI: 15 ft. Thunderbird
ehir, gator trailer, 35 h.p. Elto
electric starting, windshield, top,
equipped (pinning reel and rod,
boat pole and 40 reel, traitor
hitch. Balboa 2.159.
FOR SALI "35" h.p. Evinrude
long leg. Call 3-2227. "Trail "Trail-car"
car" "Trail-car" 800 lb. boat trailer.
FOR SALE: New outboard mo motor
tor motor boat. Call 2-2887 alboa
for details, before 3 p.m.
Sailors Go Wild -Take
Romps In Snow
In Anlarclic test
LITTLE AMERICA. Antartica
Even the penguins shudder at
the sight of belching steam explod
ing lobster-red Navy explorer in
to the snow, where they romp and
roll and then vigorously rub them themselves
selves themselves dry.
An exclusive club has been
formed by members of the wintering-over
party at Little America
have experienced the 250 degre. degre.-spread
spread degre.-spread in temperature; 210 de degrees
grees degrees in the steam room and 40
agrees or more below zero on the
outside.
'Good for the vaso (blood ves vessel)
sel) vessel) constriction", says Dr. Slagh
a Navy Captain from Sylva, N.c!
The Doctor's 'Thermo Therapy
Clinic and Health Farm" in An Antartica
tartica Antartica is rapidly gaining in po popularity.
pularity. popularity. Over 40 percent of the popula popula-1on
1on popula-1on have already become patrons
of the small gymnasium and Fin Finnish
nish Finnish bath, or steam room, com complete
plete complete with hot rocks moved in
from Marble Point.
ich member will be given a

FABULOUS IttW

MID

1. FORD .FAIRLANE "500" Fordor Sedan, 6 CyL,
Radio, WSW Tires, Power Steering, Safety "A," Styletone,
Blue &. Silvertone Blue finish.

2. COUNTRY SEDAN FORDOR, 6 passenger V8,
Including heater, back-up lights, interceptor
singletone oxford grey finish, Ford-o-matic.

3. FAIRLANE TUDOR VICTORIA, 6 Cyl.,

WSW tires, 6
wheel covers,
4. CUSTOM "300"

WSW tires, 6 tube, radio, electric Clock, med. gray
and white styletone.
Jersey City 2438.69 Canal Zone 2242.69
Prices quoted are complete Trade in's will be considered
and ONLY the FOLLOWING cars are offered at these prices
ask for Ed. Abbott
YOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER

C0LPAN MOTORS IX

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL C Z.
WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet from August or Septem September.
ber. September. Tel. 3-4707.
WANTED: To buy three Volks Volkswagens,
wagens, Volkswagens, cash. Only Canal Zono,
Will see after 5:00 p.m. Mr.
Fonseca, Hotel Colon, Panama.
Phone 2-0770.
WANTED: Good cook with
reference, molt know how to
balance mailt. Ave. Peru 37-20.
fr
Several Injured
As Algerian Rebels
Bomb Crowd
ALGIERS UPI)-Moslem reb rebels
els rebels hurled a bomb yesterday at a
group of French army officers
and civilians preparing the vil
lase of Bon Hani'la for Tuesdav s
iBas.ille Day celebrations. One
person, an aged Moslem, was
killed and four others seriously
wounded.
Sliehtlv injured in the hlast at
Bou Hanifa. fifl miles southeast nfl
uran, were a number ol French
officers and some children who
were standing nearby.
Police immediately threw a
cordon around the area and be?an
an identity check but the bomb bomb-throwers
throwers bomb-throwers -apparently escaped.
handsome certificate indicatin?
his exact degree of madness in
this respect. Dr. Slagle has hopes
of exceeding the presenC record of
nx degrees when the seasonal low
is reached in August or Septem September.
ber. September. 'It's not only exhiliarating, but
an extremely valuable aidto cold
weather adaptation," according to
'the Dootfir.

YEAR CLEARANCE

Jersey City 2652.74
Jersey City 2936.55
tube, radio, power steering,
electric clock.
Jersey City 2624.10
Tudor Sedan Vb,
PHONE 2 0625

SERVICES

3 -minute car wash $1. ateem
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cart 16. Auto Bano, Trant-ltth.
mian Highway near Seart
TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You get service the tame day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agonciat. Phono
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
TELEVISION SERVICI
No service charge
No minor charge
Boston-Miami Techniciani
30 years in electionics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5 00 plut parti (local call
only). No charge if not repaired
in your home. Phone 3-7607 U,
S. Televition, Inc. 9:00 a.m. to
10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.m. Sa-
turdayt.
Protect your home' and proper property
ty property againtt insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
batit. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lot in Coronada
Beach, facing the road, at 20c.
to 30c. a meter. Down payment
$50.00 and you may start using
the lot immediately. NOTE: This
offer will remain open only to the
date construction starts on the
"Coronado Beach Hotel".
Inormation: Robert Eisenmann,
Jr. Tel. Panama 2-4505.
IAI CAIE. E "D.-,k I..
na" 1 Va hectaret. highway, fr
trees. Information at the far
Cativa, Colon.
FORDS
Canal Zone 2575.74
engine,
Canal Zone 2835.55
safety "A,'
Canal Zone 2541.10

7



MONDAY, JULY 14, 1958

- HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER PAGE NOME

TERRY AND THE PIRATES
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

- ' : By GEORGE WCNDER (THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE Who He Is By WILSON SCRUGGS

' Th Silent Partner AL VERMEF'

In Flesh Only By MERRILL BLOSSER I

Of t

the ..
thi.
men
Ho
to 3
belie
ter
ati
lor

. If BOTTS IS TO BLAME! J I SWEAR I'LL NEVER SI I I'M GOING 1 ll
P a.kaiu 1 1 Me's really f Bur j rTH L ABMjNDED that tsj (mTbuTboard SeaRlG?meT iSBlvERNEA WlW
Nutty will you Melf ) i wont gotalothe f0S- HI XJtSm? OWN AT E hseamsT XNtvtfNEVERij- "tJEll him; r
E cWlK HAVETiA6 OFBOM-AMDL BOTTOM OF THE LAKE! R-ZH VT VT
illk BUGS BUNNY 0h, Take It Now
Thanks, Doctorl By V. T. HAMLIN ' r V!

UXX.PR.BROMSON, L ",P WW, BLESS MJ, MY I I ...IN FACT, NOT BEING FREE I'LL Bh READY I I W ( 3U6S HAS LETT l -O UU N e? Tx
I'M AWFULLY TIRED ...NOW WHAT'S CHILD, I HAVEN'T THE TO ACCOMPANY SO LOVELY f , IN ABOUT A ll Tc A matf rvO CyV rK7W ZTKCIT I
BEING TOLD I CAN'T rt J

Rod Makes a Rule By EDGAR MARTIN

' i

1 1 i J- r "" 11

I ..in i ----MWMWMiH BBk

111 1 WWM

ALLEY OOP

.i;S AND HER BUDDIES

PfWEV'S
GETTING

JUT Ps VVVObEYJE rVb

fcVMMOTHfi MOD T9 fLY

HERFAYJT

UT, GK UMfcT CMO WELL, I XNOW

Wt BO T UX3VJUV OWE
owuv ve vAmters I we m.e.N't
UOOfcSE TO VOfcEAD J 2OWCWbTO
HW TO SEE HER. DO.,.

P1M

CRCUS CUXON EVERW
TVJAE UEE rm&TO WVE

II c '' jr "t ifYt., iw

SY

.7

Look Around

tHO PirIr JH ftlgjLgg .rtU-ft B"T I MUST USE VOUkJJ

SSL'S wgiH rl TTTMM rT-

By LESLIE TURNER

WAIT TILL Hi SifjJ THS CAR PHONES
ON, ftO HE CAN'T HEAR VOU... THEN J-J

GET THE JUMP OM HIM!

:..!.LE

It Was the Punctuation

By DICK CAVALU

f HI. M0RTY-5AY,
fi I--WQW--CALLEO

I ER WONDERED

if- WOWEE you

ANYTHING, AND

THANK6,BL)TI
DON'T FEEL MUCH
LIKE 5WIMMING

TODAY, YANCEy

dux I y

521,1; HOW DID YOU
( KNOW I WA6
jl Wf ...!... Inf. T M U.S. 6ff

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

with

AeOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS
MIAMI-KANSAS CITY 64.40'
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00

PANAMA
KANSAS CITY

$

119.

40

Today's XV Program

S:08 CTN NEWS
3: IS Oliuh Shore
.1:30 Camer.-' Tljw
4:00 LooT !) nd Live
4:30 WIp' ))lnk
:00 Roy irT9
S:30 PANORAMA

7:00 Dangerous Ajslpiment
7 :30 Twenty-One
8:00 Kralt TV Theatre
9:00 Silent Service
9:30 Big Town
10:00 St. Nicle. Boxing
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore: Ed Sullivan

Courtesy ot Aerovlas Panama Airway
PKQNES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

MAJOR HOOPLE

WW,', u..1 AH-HttftM: fUU MKfc A K1LH WHIN. I

KEV TO W 6TAMD M VJU AR& RICH vvjHy
CVU I'l RiCH,RICH-7sLiR&THiN6,
TO YOUR. W LOOK H -hup -ro STOP )J? T'V 60T A
cau wnori I www a ia wriSbal! op
1 c mi V Tc I -TAKE aTMOMEV- MOR&
5

0OK...fhay jump
...ihey-firp

...ihey sometsauff!

with rolls of

jvvivn Leiiuiose iape

K

6 cfferenL an"nas

w II

Get 'em now at grocery, variety, stationery, hardware and drug stores v
Tka Hrm "tuMi" Mw taM 4Mlt r rMrrl tretwtl f MliwtioM Mining Ml MWMarlni UUl r4 MU, U.lA, -gtpJA

CIA. ATLAS. S. A.
No. Cuba Avr. Tel. S 1 167 Box 44 Panama SP"

DISTRIBUTORS:

"

V



. M v

Basketball Games In Panama
Read story on page 7

Tonight

Nasser-backers
Pro

TFHRAN Iran Julv 14 (UPI) A pro-Nasser military junta seized Baghdad radio today and proclaimed the
overthrow of pro-Western King Hussein of Iraq. Semi-official reports reaching here claimed the rebels were in con control
trol control of most of Iraq by .... Westem aMy jn the Arab wor,d. remained in doubt. He failed to

l he taie ot me .-y
show up at a Baghdad Pact
his Baghdad palace.
d i AiA radio rpnorted

a, Xa rphels seized communications centers and the

i.. T-ura hoaHnunrtArs

former army chief Abdul Kerim Kassem appeared to be in
....

There was no official connrma-
Hon from Baghdad, which had
severed all normal communica
Hons with tlv outside world.
Rardidad
radio merely reponeu
Kassem had been installed
nrnm ier and defense minister
nd
declared an end to "imperialist'
influence in the nation.
King Hussein of Jordan, Fei.
sal's partner in the iust organii
d anti Nasser "Arab Union" of
The
Judge's Bench
Judson Edward Cornish. 20 A
mericah. was fined $5 by .lu.bti
John E. Demin" at Balboa Vlagis Vlagis-tra'cs
tra'cs Vlagis-tra'cs Court today for overslavm'!
his welcome at the Tivoli Avenue
parkins area. He was staed to
hr.'-e stayed there six hours fiVe
and a half hours over the li'v'.
He was lo it' e-l Sin tor fai':"
to appear in court on the prp. r
date.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 21
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prenarerl bv the Meteorological
arjrl Hv'Irogranhir Braneh of the
Panama Canal Company:

F 'boa (V ':'
TFMPERATl'RE:
High 92 8t
Low 7fi 79
HUMIDITY;
High mo no
Low fid 89
WIND:
(may. nioh) N-1" MV-'I
RAIN (im-hvO .38 .09
WATFR TEMP:
(inner barl-- 83 8.)

BAI.R( THFS
TUESDAY, ll l.v 15
Hi
8:?7
2:37
' ow
a.m.
am.
n.m
13
p.m.
17
TODAY
1.00 50c.

OWNISTAUf.

4r'mne

UNDER 20-

BUT SHE LISTS

I

i
21 MEN IN
HER LIFE...

n I

1
mi im

Western

---- --
conferenc

;e in IcJIanbul and unomciai reports saiu ne may u

Crown Prince Abdul lllah was
of the Iranian Oil Consortium
'r'qac;tV"rVe.TmiThim
ai J'rt' 0 i'nl.
self """ch of ma u' t
,Jh,;m'"Z X vihXr
ra and Jordan, published
U clear
..... ..... ...
NUSNeiM s urimiuu vc..
the coup or merely Feisal's ear.
lier plan to attend a Bagnuaa
Pact conference in Istanbul. Un Under
der Under the union constitution Hussein
succeeds to the central throne
wherever Feisal is absent.
The coup was a disaster for
Western policy in the Middle
East. Iraq was the West's rich,
est strongest and biggest ally in
the area. It was the leading
ho.dout against U.A.R. President
Gamal Abdel Nasser's exploding
influence.
s pledged to defend Iraq I
lint a in
against agression. Prime Minister
Harold Macmilla'n held an emer.
gency conference with foreign sec
Society Formed
Tc Give Support
The orani7.a ional meeting of
the So iotv ot' the Panama Natio-j
n il Museum was held at the mus-
emu Saturday 2 and the first set
of officers were elected. I
Servinc as 'he tirsi ooarn i
directors of the society are: Rich-1
ard
Kisenmann.
oresident' rrol
a de Ianello, first vice
pros
Klml; I'rot; KO'irigo mini, sruiu.i
'ron Rodngo Miro,
., ........ ,i
ic" president; Margarita 1. nc
Lindo. corresponding secretary;
Diana C'hiari de Gruber, record recording
ing recording secretay: and Phillip Dade,
treasurer, the director are: Prof.
Marianne Burkenroad, Otis l.m l.m-boden.
boden. l.m-boden. Pol Otilia de Tejeira.
Yvonne ovey de 'Bennett, and Ir.
Aleisndro Jimenez.
Among the founding members
i 1V. Society are: Dr A't .-viler.
Fairchild. Marjorie Morgan Smith j
!' P.-melri Turn'. Rstla Pe-r-uilt
Hayams. Emily Price, and
I) ( oncha I'fha.
'i'he society has been formed .or,
t!r o.irpove of stimulating publ'c
' inte'-es' in the Panama Museum i
a.i(( r-'i r-'M-'s r :hc nurchase I
; of ni'-re which the museum is1
iit'.-u'-' '' buy because of it
small busget.
PRE
LEASE
3:45
8:58

, i ill I ilnu

wH III

i 1 1
ft H,l mmm

COOPER HEPBURN

MAURICE i
noma. n

f i ii wm

M ill W

r i i

BILLY WILDER

Throw Out
King Of Iraq

- ..
assassinated in the lightning
government radio transmitter
smitter.

id its Baghdad office reported the rebel government of

sa

"complete control."
,., ; u.hhmini in con.ianH nlannerl b declaration of Brit.

Ural Iraq about 120 miles west of
! the capital.
, The British embassy reported
1 retary Selwyn Lloyd this morning
Mdgiug 5 ... ...
.
Fighting Continues
Among Greeks, Turks
On Island Of Cyprus
NICOSIA. Cyprus. July 14 (UPI)
Authorities rushed plans today
to double the British police force
in this turbulent island colony to
deal with a wave o violence that
killed at least 20 Cypriots during
the weekend.
It was announced last night that
300 more British police officers
would be flown to Cyprus to bols.
ter the present island force of 300
men. N
Police Chief John Browne
was
flying to London today to speed
up arrangements for the police re
inforcenienls.
Reports of communal clashes
anri Killings involving (jreeK ana i
lurKs today.
At least seven Cypriots died in j
shootings and knifings yesterday.
including five Turks and two,
Greeks. Thirteen other Cypriots
wrn" kllled ln communal clashes
, ...
Ivvo Br'lish soldiers were killed
111 communal uiasoes aaiuiiav
i wt DiiuMi suiiiiers wpre Kiueu
when they were caught in the line
o" tire from their own troops dur during
ing during a sweep against terrorists.
American Captives
Expect To Be Freed
By Cubans Today
Gl.'ANTANAMO BAY. Cuba, Ju.
lv 14 (UPI) The Cuban rebels
promised today to release 29 A A-merican
merican A-merican servicemen captives and
it was honed all would be out of
the jungles before nightfall.
The impending release of the
sailors and marines kidnaped two
weeks ago was announced by Rear
Adm Robert B. Ellis, commander
of the U.S. Naval base here. He
quoted U.S. Vice Consul Park Wol.
lam. chief American negotiator
with the rebels, as expressing hope
that the operation would be com completed
pleted completed before the end of the day.
News of the release of the serv.
icemen came out of the jungles
only a few hours after a Cuban
Air force plane lorced down a
U S Marine Corps "flying box box-ear"
ear" box-ear" at Santiago, Cuba. The inci incident
dent incident was blamed on a "misunder.
s'ading," and plane and its nine
man crew permilted to continue
the flight to Florida.
Ellis did not disclose how the
sailors and marines would be
brought out of the rebel strong-
hiids in the mountains to this
base. It was assumed they would
be flown out by U.S. Navy heli.
copters bul a Navy spokesman!
said there was a possibility they;
would be carried out by truck.

CARNIVAL OF
SHORTS
TOM and JERRY

1:00, 3:13, 5:49, 8:25

Elvis Presley
AT HIS GREATEST! IN HIS FIRST BIG
DRAMATIC SINGING ROLE!

mm m HwBRHP' I

in CmmmScbim
An Avon Pfodudhfl

,
in
takoever which began at
ish intentions to Parliament this
afternoon,
Some 1000 British Royal Air
Force men are stationed at a
- r .. ...
all Britons were Deuevea sale in
the capital. There ,was no report
from the important oil installations
at Kirkuk and elsewhere in out out-country
country out-country Iraq.
London Newspapers
Criticize Archbishop
For A-Weapon Stand
LONDON. July 14 (UPI) A Lon.
don newspapeT today criticized l)r
Geoffrey F. Fisher. Archbishop of
Canterbury, for saying God may
intend that mankind destroy itself
with nuclear weapons.
The Archbi.shiop's comment was
made in a book "The rear.ul
Choice: "A Debate on Nuclear Po Policy
licy Policy "published today. The author
is .journalist Philip Toynbee.
"For all I know it is within the
providence ot uod mat tne ruman
race should destroy itsell in this
manner." the Archbishop wrote,
"There is no evidence that the
human race should last for ever
and plenty in Scripture to the con.
trary."
The comment appeared likely to
trigger an uproar among Britons
who are becoming increasingly
critical of the Archbishop's con.
troversial statements.
The News Chronicle first Lon London
don London newspaper to react castigat castigated
ed castigated the Archbishop'i statement as
a "blunder."
"An omnipotent God can destroy
what he has created." the news
paper said in an editorial. That
much is true, but to find the Arch
bishop of Canterbury implying that
the source of all mercy accord
ing to Christians could be choos-
ing nuclear destruction as the end
of the human chapter will pro.
foundlv shock millions."
m.1- .. -1 c .. r. -ij-
ine pro-iaoorue aunuay neyooius
News predicted the statement
would involve the 71 year old
Archbishop in "his biggest row"
yet.
Attempted Suicide
Feared As Man, 79,
Jumps Into Canal
An old man who
believed to
have tried to commit suicide by
nimnins into (he canal at Thatch-
er Ferry yesterday was rescued
by ferry employe Amado Mendo Mendo-za.
za. Mendo-za. Balboa fire station sent a re
suscrtator unit to the aid of the
man, Valentine Soo, 79, who was
brought ashore on the ferry boat
Presiderv, Amador. j
, Resuscitation was applied forj
three minutes and when he res-
ponsed the inhalator was applied
He was later taken to hospital in
an ambulance.
Soo who is destitute, resides ai
the Soeiedad Koo Kongchui, Pa
nama Ciiy.
Lux
ALSO-
0.75 0.40

iMnrunnaA nr hsird

Jailhouse

EISENHOWER MEETS LOCAL

(Continued from Pe II
opinion, the University Students
Union has maintained an all-out
fight against Hie Communist phi philosophy
losophy philosophy and against everything
.hat means totalitarianism."
The current issue of "The Uni University
versity University Voice," a newspaper pub
lished by the Students Union, ocs
cribes the present government of
Panama as being "infiltrated by
confessed and repentant commu communists."
nists." communists." The publication declared,
presumably in reply to charges
.ha i there is communism in the
student movement, "Communism
is in the government, not in Hie
student movemnt. The knowledge
escapes no one that an avuwed
Marxist is to be found behind -,the
Presiden.ial chair."
This is taken to be a reference
to Presidential adviser Diogenes
de la Rosa.
The Eisenhower appointment yes yesterday
terday yesterday with greatest impact on
the Canal Zone was probably lus
meeting at La Cresta wih repre representatives
sentatives representatives of Locals 900 and 907
of the American Federation of
Slate, County and Municipal Em Employes,
ployes, Employes, AFL-CIO.
Calling on Eisenhower were Loc Local
al Local 900 president Harold A. Kerrie:
Local 907 president Alired J. Mor Morris;
ris; Morris; AFSCME international repre repre-senta'.ive
senta'.ive repre-senta'.ive William H. Sinclair; Loc Local
al Local 907 secretary-treasurer Ricanio
Martin, and Local 907 advisor Jo Jose
se Jose de la Rosa Castillo.
They presented to Eisenhower
the following list of their aspira
tions:
'1. A 10 per cent wage increase
for all Panamanian employes in
the Canal Zone who will not re
ceive any substanial increase
from the application of the Single
Wage Scale.
"2. That the adjustment of in
cumbents into the single wage
structure be made according to
the grade and s ep presently held
by the incumbent so as to proiectj
his seniority.
'3. We disagree with the ore ore-sent
sent ore-sent policy of fixing wages bas.
ed on the area of recruitment.
Experience has taught us that
this is not the most practical or
fair method. The Panamanian
government fully supports this
point cif view.
"4. It is necessary that the U.S.
government support and back the
efforts of AFSCME., AFL-CtO.,
and the local unions to put over
their lowcost housing project for
Panamanian, workers in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone.
'5. The elimination of segrega segregation
tion segregation that still exists in the C.Z.
"6. More support to Panamanian
Union in the Canal Zone, by U.S.
Government agencies.
"7. We insist that Panamanian
workers in the C.Z. should have
representation on the Canal Zone
I Board of Appeals."
1 In answer to a question by Ei.
senhower, the union leaders con. j
; ceded that in their viewpoint tiie 1
segregation situation in the Can-,
I al Zouj had improved considerab
lu t. 1 .. .4 :..
v mc iai live ui si years,
jMsennower told mem his broth
ei, ricsiueui iwikiu u. r,isennow.
ki, was strongly opposed lo segre segregation,
gation, segregation, and had probably done
more to eliminate it than any oth.
er American president. But, said
Eisenhower, it was well known
that the minds of all the people
could not be changed at one time.
Sinclair said today that Ei.
senhower told union leaders that
final passage of the single wage
bill is only a routine matter now.
Sinclair added that he and oth other
er other members of the labor groups
were very pleased with the cor cordial
dial cordial and friendly atmosphere in
which the conference was held.
Rerrie. expressed great satisfac
tion in meeting with Eisenhower
and members of his delegation
and the opportunity afforded to
the Canal Zone non. citizen labor
groups to present their views on
a number of issues.
I According to Sinclair Eisenhow
er "expressed great interest in
the low-cost housing project being
j sponsored by the International 11
- nion for non-citizen worker? nf thp
Armed Forces and the Panama
l anal Co. Eisenhower said he had
already received some information
on the acute housing situalio.i in
Panama and was apparently de definitely
finitely definitely pleased with the e'fort.i,
being made by the labor unions
lo help find a permanent solution
to this tremendous problem.
In a statement issued by Sin.
clair he said: "Union learV'rs felt
particularly happy over the fact

DR. MILTON EISENHOWER walks the plank, but a friendly
one. to board the Culebra at Pedro Miguel this mornihjr and
be greeted by Oov. William E. Potter ami Mrs. Potter.

..

DINNER WITH ERNESTITO 'Left to right) Aide-de-camp Lt. Col. Raul Arias, host Presi President
dent President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., First Lady Mrs. Mercedes de la ouardia, guest of honor Dr
Milton Eisenhower and his daughter Ruth all ready to enjoy a good dinner at El Panama
Hilton last night.
that Eisenhower knows AFSCME. j future and those who are already President and his cabinet I

president Arnold S. Zander
pel
sonallv, which made them
ieel
(hat the highest sources in Pana
ma, tne uanai zone ana me un-
iteil States will be backing the!
housing project, scheduled to get
unoerway Willi me tonncoming ar
rival of Martin Frank, housing ad.
vlser to the union, and Thomas
Morgan, international director of
organization ior AFSCME.
"Rerrie informed Eisenhower of
the actions taken locally and in
Washington in connection with the
unions bid tor a wage increase
of 10 per cent,, equal to to that
recently received by United States
citizens employed in the Canal
Zone and particularly since the
single wage bill will not provide
for any overall wage increases for
the vast majority o. workers who
will remain on locality rates."
According to the statement
"Sincalir and Rerrie were very
firm in pointing out to Dr. Ei.
senhower that they wanted to
see someone representing Zone
workers appointed to the Canal
Zone Board of Appeals as set
foriii in the suggestions made Uy
members of House Commiiee
on rosr C.ice ana Civil Service
in HK-6ud.
liiey sid.ed that they did no-,
J
wane lo see a yes lllan deijiii.tu
- L0 ule ooaiu, oji iiiolou uwy
i wanieu someo, preieraulv a
iaior man, p.aceu on uie ooaru
woo wouiu iianu up ioi ine. rig.us
oi tile woii.Cis a i au Uuiys, uik.
oe removes iu tne event ne ias
io oo so. me uutvii Oiiici-ts saiu
i e Vnine ixouse will iiea-r a gieat
ciamor a uus nnpoTuui siibeo siibeo-tion
tion siibeo-tion maae Dy uie nouse oi re re-preseiuaucb
preseiuaucb re-preseiuaucb is uy pissed.
'uuior mailers idiseu oy spokes
men jLocai itol 111 counecuon
Wiiu uuciiiniiiatiou, support u.
laoor unions iu uie Zoue Dy gov gov-ermem
ermem gov-ermem ancies, ihe lixing o
wage races anu aujusuneni in
tne singie wage slrunure, wouju
De discussed locauy ana a lull
report ou me enure conferdice
win ue inaue to rresident iiiseil iiiseil-howei
howei iiiseil-howei Ei:ijnnower saia.
"Anoiner important issuu
an whicii uie local unions are
now uiieresied covers ine re re-ouciion
ouciion re-ouciion or elimination of a 30 per percent
cent percent ux levieu agaiasi aueus re receiving
ceiving receiving Civil -Service retiremein
beneius was not uiscusseu al uie
conference yesterday, bul was re referred
ferred referred io tne f oreign Minis-.er lor
hm io take up win Eisenhower,
inasmucn as wis would involve a
tax treaty or convention between
the two governments.
"The loreign Minister promis promised
ed promised .o discuss the mailer with Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower and take the necessary
steps to seek an agreement whicn
would benefit all those employes
who wll be covered by the Civil
Service retirement benfits in the

900

w

receiving such benefits
Social highlight of yesterday's
scueuuie was a uinner given Dy
President de la Guardia at El Pa-
nama Hilton last night for Eisen
hower and a total of 57 guests
Eisenhower had entertained the
Margaret Attends
Church In First
Canuck Appearance
VICTORIA, B. C. (UN
Britain's Princess Margaret at at-tenced
tenced at-tenced church yesterday in the on only
ly only public appearance scheduled
for her first full day of a month month-long
long month-long Canadian visit,
The remainder of the day was
spent relaxing in privacy.
More than 1,000 persons waited
at Christ Church Cathedral when
th? Princess arrived, preceded
by a police escort of 10 motor motorcycles.
cycles. motorcycles. One of the mo'orcycles
toppied over 12 feet from the royal
car.
Flash Fire Victim
Holding His Own
Alfredo Rosales, the lone surviv
or of four Panamanians burned in
a flash fire at Rodman Naval
Station last week, was reported to
day to be "still holding his own"
at uorgas hospital.
Kosaies, wno sustained 75 per
cent burns, described as is "semi,
conscious."

THE MOST SUSPENSEFUL 5 SECONDS
IN SPY HISTORY!

immMmSSmT Jeffrey hunter
lfflirtSWMflgJ NIGFL PATRICK ANNEMARIE PI 'RINGER

CINEMASCOPE
) Prohibited For

907 TEAM

luncn.
i ne Panama Canal tugboat Cu
leid, wmcn .is otren usea ta
taKe Tourists on sightseeing tour
or tne tanai was uecKeu our iiko
a Mississippi riverboat to receive
hS biSiuifcuiSheu poasengers.
;ne was ail gieainmg Drass am
fresn paint aiiu unuer Uie caiio
on .lie aiteroeck, green canva,
cnairs were sei out. together wii
taoies aecked witn sinning siiv
coi tee pots and refreshments.
The Eisenhower party arrive
on schedule at 9:15 a.m. in a nn
torcade of black official cm
which drove down onto the what
by Pedro Miguel locks where itt
Culebra was waiting.
Potter had arrived a few mil
utes earlier and was the first t
great Esenhower and his daugl
ter, Ruth at the gangway.
Eisenhower, wearing a sport
shirt and a Panama hat lost n
time in getting aboard and wa
moving around chatting informal
ly with the other guests as the tu
steamed away up the canal in br
liant sunshine.
Paraiso Council
Plans Cultural
Educational Series
The Paraiso Civic Council
planning a series of education!
and cultural programs beginninj
July 24 at 7:30 at the Paraiso Hig
School.
U.S. District Court Judge GutJ
rie F. Crowe will be the speake
and musical items will also fei
ture on the programs.
There will also be a tribute i
council member Walter B. NicJ
ols who is shortly to retire hot
from his council work and his jo
with the Canal.
PRICES: .75 .40
TO DAY-TOMORROW
1:35, 3:05, 5:05, 7:00, 9:00 p.m.
& TECHNICOLOR
Minors 18 Years Old!

! m mmm mB