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:
AA00010883:02613

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
new low summer fare
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Mama American
C 'I'fl A 30-day tourist round trip
$ I I iHl with 66 lbs. baggage
BR AN I FF
PANAMA OFFICE, Tel. 2-0975. COLON 779
''Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
ttrd YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1958

MIAMI

us

RP Truckers

To Strike This Week

Small truck operators plying between Panama City
and the Interior have again threatened to strike by the
end of this week if their complaints against the enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of Canal Zone traffic regulations on the "corridor"
through the Zone are not settled.
About 400 men are involved. Many have their own
one-truck businesses. They have accused the Canal Zone
Police of "persecuting" them by enforcing regulations
governing weight-loading and body size of trucks which
bring produce into the city.
They took their dispute to the Panama Foreign
Ministry two weeks ago but no reply has yet been
announced.

The regulations which the truck truckers
ers truckers complain of are not new, po police
lice police said. Load limits appear in
the traffic regulations of 1935.
Recently Canal Zone Police
have cracked down on offending
vehicles and produced a spate of
cases in court since warnings had
no affect.
Canal Zone officials say that
safety and protection of the high highways
ways highways are the purposes of the re regulations.
gulations. regulations. A recent accident in the
Woody Herman Ork
Booted For Three
Local Abearance $
Woody Herman and
Herd." comprisH
MZ jaiz master:
KfinkpH for three
s in
Parinmn hesinnifle Aufe. 1
Final arrangements have been
made Stf' him to annear at the
Bella Vista theater oh Aug. 3; at
the B'o thiar in Rio Abaio, on
Aug. 2, an4 at the Rex theater in
Rio Acajou on Aug. 2 and at the
Rex Theater, in Colon, on Sunday,
of the first week in August.
Herman, who is often called
"the youngest old-timer in the
mus'c business", has been piay piay-ing
ing piay-ing the- clarinet professionally
tor over 30 years. Hp was born in
1918, was a vaudeville star when
only nine years old, a star with a
bigmame band when he was in his
teens, and made his first phono
graph record when he was only
20. His latest band, which has
been voted tops in the UnteJ
States bv the readers of Metro,
nome magazine, features 17 instru instrumentalists,
mentalists, instrumentalists, many of them stars in
their own right. It has been hail
ed by Time, Parade, and oilier
. magazines as "the band thai
brought back dancins".
The "Th'rd Herd" was chosen by
the U.S. Department of State to
make a goodwill tour of Latin A.
merica, under the President's Pro
gram for cultural presentations.
The appearances in Panama will
bs the first of the tour. Tickets for
the concerts will go on sale
shortly at Morrison's, and at Ma Ma-lurito's
lurito's Ma-lurito's in Panama and Colon.
Birmingham Scene
Of Two Bombings;
Men Caunht Beaten
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., July 18 18-(UPI)
(UPI) 18-(UPI) Two bombs went off in
a raciallv mixed residential sec
tion here last night, and minutes
later a group of Negroes oaaiy
beat two whit men caught a
block away.
One blast badly damaged the
norch and a front wall of a house
occupied by William Black we II, a
Negro, ana ms tamiiy. snattereo
glass was strewn across the rojm
where IBlackwell'g three sm a 1 1
children were sleeping, but the
only injury was minor cut on
the neck of one child.
The other explosion was in i
field about a block from Blath
well's home. Fire Department oi
finals said there was evidence
that a plot to bomb s e v e a I
homes had gone awry when the
first charge was set off prema
tardy.
Officers said they had posted
guard over the two men at a has.
pital when they were takan for
treatment of "severe bruises and
cuts" inflicted by (he negroes.
Their identity was withheld.
Investigators said there was evi
dence that the two men wire a a-mong
mong a-mong a group that had planned
to ,bomb, "four or five houses in
the neighborhood, which has been
the scene of numerous dvn.-i.nit

performance

ings over the past 10 years.

Warns Arabs Against Attacking

Threaten
Zone was attributed to an axle
broken because of overloading.
The maximum weight permitted
for truck cargo is 73.000
pounds on very large vehicles
measuring 57 feet from front to
back axle. The maximum is
scaled down to as little as 35.000
pounds for vehicles measuring 11
feet between axles.
There is also a limitation on
axle load. Each axle must not
have more than 18,000 pounds on
it. This is to protect the pave pavement,
ment, pavement, sub-case and joints.
The Canal Zone government
states that the weight limitations
are the same as those imposed in
32 states in the U.S. and in the
District of Columbia. 4
The eight.foot with limit afid
the 60-foot length limit in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone are the same or more
liberal than in most of the United
states. 1 ;
All truck nwnufactared in the;
unrtea states contorm to size re regulations
gulations regulations but many of the vehicles
operated by the Panamanian
truckers have locally built bodies.
RP Traffic Chief
Gets Certificate
Of Achievement
Major Aristides M. Hassan G.,
chief of the traffic section of the
Manama National Guard, was a a-warded
warded a-warded a certificate of achei e
ment yesterday, in' recognition of
studies recently completed in the
United States in the field of Lraf-
fic control.
The award took nlace in the
office of Mnister of Government
and Justice Max Heurtematto
yesterday morning. Also present
was Victor C. Salazar, Point Four
Officer.
Hassan recently completed a
program of six weeks duration
in the field of traffic law enfoice
ment, with related information
in traffic engineering and t;af.
fic safety, sponsored by the Inter International
national International Cooperation Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, through the PanamA Point
Four organization.
While in the U.S. Hassan, vis visited
ited visited the Northwestern Univer
sity Traffic Institute and the Na.
honal Safety Council. Among the
specific functions he observed
were organization and administra administration
tion administration of a traffic department; con
trol of rural traffic: hiehwav
safety, including vehicle inspec.
tion: pedestrian sa'ety; and use
of traffic control devices, such
as signal hVhts, radar, etc.
In a report on his training, Has
san stated that he had gained
major new ideas from his expe
rience, many of which he hopes
w put into etiect in Panama in
the near future.
Embassy Reports
New Bridge Here
Will Aid Panama
WASHINGTON, July 18 (UP!)
A United States embassy report
from Panama said that construe
tion of the $20,000,000 high-level
bridge across the Panama Canal
at Balboa will bring "a tremend tremendous
ous tremendous boost to Panama's econo econo-my,"
my," econo-my," besides other long range
benefits.
The report, published in the
foreign Commerce Weekly to today,
day, today, said that final designs and
specifications tfor the bridge ire
now in preparation. Peak em employment
ployment employment is expected to com commerce
merce commerce in about II months and
continue for two years.
Th economic stimulus to Pa Panama
nama Panama Is expected to resrlt from
employment of construction
workers, purchase of vast
amount of materials and de developments
velopments developments of new skills among

participants i In the brld&t con.
( structien.

Chain Letters (Set

Sell Entire Supply

Banks in Balboa reported today that they have mid their
entire stock of $25 United States savings bonds.
They attribute this to the chain letter which arrived on
the Isthmus three weeks ago and which circulates the bonds.
Special consignments of the bonds are being shipped down
from the States to meet the continued demand since the
scheme has spread on the Pacific side of the Isthmus.
Bruce Carpenter, manager of the Balboa branch of the
First National City Bank of New York, said today "We do
not carry a particularly large stock of $25 bonds as a rule
but we sold out completely some days ago.
He added ''The U.S. Treasury Department investigated
this bond chain last year and while they do not approve of
it, they found it is not Illegal."
The first Zonian to participate in the chain said today he
has already received 14 bonds back, which are worth $262.50
now or $350 in ten years.

New Manager Announced
For Railroad Division

The appointment of Richard E.
Pinkham as manager of the rail
road division of the Transports.
tion and Terminals Bureau, ef effective
fective effective about Aug. I, was announc.
ed today at Balboa Heights. Pink.
ham is presently superintendent
of equipment for the Pennsylvania
Railroad at Baltimore.
He will succeed George Smith,
who has been the railroad divi
sion s manager since last July
Graham Predicts
Civilization Will
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Evange-list
Billy Graham believes the
doom of the world will come in
the Middle East where history
first began at the junction of the
Tigris and Euphrates rivers.
The handsome minister, whose
oratory has swayed millions in
rallies around the world, turned
to the Bible yesterday in discus
sing the shape of events in tnc
strjfe-torn Middle East.
"We're seeing a shuffling oj
the stage for the last great drama
of history, Graham said. Ail
we can do is sit back and pray.
"The Bible teaches us that his
tory began in the Middle East
in Iraq at the junction of the Ti
gns and Euphrates rivers and
the Bible teaches us that history
will end in the Middle East; that
the last great war will be there
and that Israel will be in Its cen
ter."
But, the 38 year old evangelist
refused to set a time on when
the last great battle might coin'1.
"All we can say is that we are
nearer that climactic time when
God will speak, and this is a time
for prayer," he said. "Frpm the
human ooint of view, the situation
is hopeless. There are too many
explosive points in the world to
avoid some sort of clash."
While declarim? himself unqual
ified to judge President Eisen
howers decision to" send Marines
into Lebanon, the evangelist, ncv.
ertheless, added he was afraid the
West was in the Middle East with
"too little, too late."
$100
United States airman William
T. Cox, 38, was fined $100 by
Judge John E. Demlng at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrates Court today for
driving while Intoxicated.
Cox was before the court yes yesterday
terday yesterday on two charges of
drunken driving. He was ar arrested
rested arrested on the second charge be before
fore before the first case was dealt
with in court. .
Judge Deming found him ot
gTiilty on the first charge, which
arose when one wheel of his
car Tan over a curb on a traf traffic
fic traffic light island on Fourth of
July Avenue on July 11.
HOW WHITE
By DREW PEARSON
considered significant. He was
are the events which took place
behind the scenes in the White
House and in the Pentagon im.
mediately after the momentous de
cision was made to send US Mar Marines
ines Marines mto strife-torn Lebanon.
1. Vice President Nixon did not
participate in the decision. This
considered significant. He was
briefed by the President at 7:45
the next morning at break'ast,
but did not participate in the high,
level meeting Monday between F.i.
senhower, Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles, Chan. Nathan Twin

End Where

Credit As Banks

Of $25 US Bonds
and who has been recalled to the
Pennsylvania Railroad.
Pinkham is arriving early next
week to spend a few days in the
Canal Zone, familiarizing himself
with the Panama Railroad, its e
quipment and its operation. He
will return to the Canal Zone a a-bout
bout a-bout Aug. 1 to take over his new
position.
The outgoing and incoming rail,
road managers have much in com,
mon. Both are natives of Virginia;
Pinkham was born at Cane Charles
land Smith at Petersburg. Both
neid degree m engineering; Pink Pinkham
ham Pinkham is a graduate of Purdue, and
sf Smm of Virginia1 Po&tMhnical
Beth hayr rked Jerlw Pennd
syivanu wanroad since their grad
uation from college, and both have
served in various sections of the
Pennsylvania Railroad system.
Group Completing
Training In Jungle
Warfare, Living
Members of D Company, 1st
Battle Group, 20th Infantry of Fort
Kobbe are completing the second
of three weeks' intensive jungle
maneuvers at the Jungle Warfare
Training Center, Fort Sherman.
During their first two weeks of
training, the men have been In.
doctrinated in jungle hints, snakes
and wild animals, jungle naviga navigation
tion navigation and obstacle crossing. They
have lived in a jungle bivouac a.
rea.
One interesting phase of the
training is the jungle living prob prob-lem
lem prob-lem in which a live chicken and
some rice are the only available
food and the men must kill, clean,
cook and eat the chicken for their
meal. One chicken and the proper
amount of rice, divided between
two men is the main course which
may be supplemented with any
available jungle foods.
Realism has been added to the
training program by the use of
"aggressor" forces, composed of
part of the Reconnaissance Pla.
toon of Headquarters and Head,
quarters Company under the lead leadership
ership leadership of First Lt. Carleton Coult.
er III.
Training featured for tonight in includes
cludes includes escape and evasion tactics
which will last most of the night.
This problem involves reaching a
certain destination during the
hours of darkness without being
detected.
During the coming week, men of
the dtiit will complete the training
course with a company problem
and a written examination.
The unit, along with the "ag.
gressor" forces, is scheduled to
return to Fort Kobbe next week.
This training will terminate field
duty for D Company as they re.
cently completed the six week
training cycle at Bio Hato. Sever,
al Jungle Expert Badges are ex.
pected to be presented, as a re result
sult result of this training.

HOUSE FOLLOWED UP

ing, chairman of the joint chiefs
of staff, and acting Secretary of
Def. Donald Quaries, who made
the final decision after the Con.
gressional delegation had left the
White House. I
2. The President, the morning
after the decision was made,
showed considerable nervousness
about getting American troops
committed too far in the Near
East. He indicated great anxiety
not to offend world opinion and to
make no move not completely ap approved
proved approved by the United Nations.
Some advisers attributed this po.
sition to advice from U.S. Ambas.
sador to the United Nations Henry

P.C. ENGINEERS
BUILT AIRPORT
MARINES HOLD

The national airport in Beirut,
Lebanon, the first installation
which the Leathernecks took over
when they landed earlier this
week, was built by a team of en engineers
gineers engineers from the Canal Zone.
In 1949, the Lebanese govern.
In 1949 the Lebanese government,
asked for assistance from the U.
S. Gov. Panama Canal engineer
Charles Brandl of Balboa together
with five other Zonian experts in
concrete and construction were
loaned to Lebanon for four months.
The airport, one of the biggest
in the world, is at Khaldi beach
where the US Marines put ashore.
Other members of the team
were Winfield Fearn of Gatun,
Claude Campbell of Balboa.
Preston Barker of Margarita
and Paree Roland of Aneon. The
sixth member, Norman Fran,
seen, is new in Formosa.
Brandl said today: "The trouble
signs there in the Levantine States
were apparent when we were
there. We landed, in Syria and
found they had just used the air
field as an execution ground for
the premier Hussni Zahn. This
was the first revolt they had had
since the country was freed frcn
the French mandate in 1946.
He explained that so many of
the population are extremely poor
that the Arab nationalistic move movement
ment movement must have great appeal to
them.
Brandl has about a dozen friends
In UAiriii luhnm Via mi'iinr in vniful I
All UCUUl wiiuju lie Willi's IV ICU1-
arly. But he added: "I have not
written during the last two months
in case-it would lead to them be
ing Discriminated against ny me
rebels.
Three Local Officers
Get Commissions
In Regular Army
With the publication of List
No. 9 on July 15, the U.S. Army
Caribbean Adjutant General's of.
fice announced that four applic
ants from this command have
yet to be notified of acceptance or
rejection under the Regular Army
Augmentation Program.
Included among the 236 officers
on the ninth list were: Lt. CjI.
George B. Richards, U.S. Army
Mission to Paraguay, selected a
major in the Corps of Engineers;
and Lt. Col. Frank E. Berry. Port
Brooke, Puerto Rico, named a
major in the Adjutant General's
Corps.
Selection of these three brought
to 70 the number of officers from
this command nominated for ap
pointment into the Regular Army
under the augmentation program.
It is expected that names of the
remaining appointees will be re released
leased released by July 31.
Letters of notification have buen
forwarded to 138 USARCARIB ap.
plicants who have not been accept,
ed under the program.
Jobless RP Indians
Halted Into Court
For Loitering
Sixteen jobless San Bias Indians
were rounded up in the early hours
of this morning on a military re.
servation in the Canal Zone.
Later they all found themselves
lined up before Judge John Dem.
ing at Balboa Magistrates Court.
Fifteen were charged with loiter,
ing and the other was charged
with being in possession of a marl
juana cigarette. He was sentenced
to 30 days in jail.
Of the 15, 12 were released and
imposition of sentence suspended
and the cases of the three remain remain-ing
ing remain-ing were continued until later to.
dav.
Cabot Lodge. The President was
particularly jittery over public an announcement
nouncement announcement of our military move,
ments and ordered a news gag on
details. He alio kept fretting a.
bout the Russian reaction to these
military moves.
3. The joint chiefs of staff, meet meeting
ing meeting most of Tuesday, took a more
firm position than the President.
They argued that once the United
States was committed in Lebanon
by the landing of troops, we must
pull no punches. The intervention,
they argued, must be efficient
and in full force.
4. Eisenhower's reluctant posi.
1 lion may have been partly influ.

Dangerous Consequences

If GIs Are Hit In

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., July 18 (UPI) The United States has
served notice on Cairo that if United Arab Republic troops attack Amer Amer-ican
ican Amer-ican forces in Lebanon, the consequences will be "of dangerous propor propor-tion."
tion." propor-tion." U.A.R. ambassador Omar Loutfi told the United Nations Security
Council a note to that effect had been delivered by the United States to
the foreign office in Cairo today.

The note said the landing of American troops was designed to uphold the indepen independence
dence independence of Lebanon and protect U.S. nationals, Loutfi told the council, addinq that it also

expressed wasnmgron s aesire ro wirnaraw the forces as soon as possible.
Meanwhile in Beirut, the United States doubled its force of Marines in Lebanon
today with the arrivals of a battalion airlifted from Camp Lejeune, N.C., and another
which had been waitina offshore with the U.S. Sixth Fleet. More than 6000 Marine!
are now ashore.
Combat troops of the U.S. Army's fjrst airborne battle group will fly in at dawn
tomorrow from the forward strike base at Adana, Turkey, it was announced An ad advance
vance advance parry arrived today.
Arrival of the reinforcements constituted a massive U.S. reply to Russia's demand
that America get out of Lebanon,

The United States today I
today
completed buildup of a power
ful self-contained nuclear air
striking force at Adana air-
base, 500 miles south of Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. Bombers, fighters, recon reconnaissance
naissance reconnaissance planes, transports
and paratroopers moved in
direqt from the United States
to form a nuclear "fire bri brigade"
gade" brigade" in the heart of the
Middle East.
The Air Force calls it, a "com
poslte strike force
1 IjO KJlll
Henry Bic
maimer, ma.i. vjeii. ncmy ihl-
celio, said it was prepared to:
operate either with nuclear or
with conventional weapons.
Viccelio's headquarters at
the south Turkish air base is
bursting at the seams with
men, planes and arms. It lies
across the Black Sea and
Turkey from Soviet premier
Nikita Khrushchev's summer
headquarters at Yalta.

Damascus Is 250 miles to the j continued working on routine em.;
southeast. Baghdad 700 miles bassy business as the crowds out.
to the southeast, and Soviet side swelled by the minute.
Armenia 500 miles to the north-1 Dozen of police, including
east. j mounted officers, were on the
; scene in front of the U.S. em em-All
All em-All are within easy orjeratins bassy. They tried to keep the
ranges minutes by jet. if demonstrators off the sidewalks
aggression forces the airborne j anj for a $hor, period they j
fire brigade into action. ctared the street, chasing the I

In with Viccelio's fighting
planes came transports carry carrying
ing carrying an estimated 2000 U.S. Ar Army
my Army troops from Germany. Some
were flying on to Beirut. Others
waited there with the striking
force.
Fifty-one Hercules C-1.10
troop and cargo carries mov moved
ed moved from missions throughout
the United States to join the
operation.
Col. George D. Norman, c;m c;m-mander
mander c;m-mander of the 483rd Troop. Car
rier wing and head of the lo-
I'vel
eistical operation, said,
never taken part in a bigger
faster one
The first detachment of para
troops recently stationed in
Germany was flown to Beirut
today from Adana. They were
equipped with Jeeps for recon
naissance purposes.
Maior U.S. Sixth Fleet rein
forcements also arrived- In Bei
rut today.
(Continued on Page 10)

MOMENTOUS LEBANON DECISION

enced by word from neutral em embassies
bassies embassies in Baghdad that the new
premier of Iraq, Brig. Oen. Abdul
Karim el.Kassem, is not pro. Com Communist
munist Communist and does not want to fight
the United States. Indirect assur.
ances came from him that oil
would continue to flow aod that
he wanted to be a neutral.
5. Chief military problems con.
sidered by the joint chiefs of staff
have been, first, whether to use
Turkish troops; and, second, what
to do if Russian volunteers are
flown into Iraq.
Regarding the first, the decision
has been in the affirmative. Turk
isu troops are ready to be used.

Russians Demonstrafe Again

Af US FmkaicM In Mrw

MOSCOW. July 18 (UPI) Russian demonstrators shoutin
Get out of Lebanon" surged through police lines guarding the
United States embassy here today ajnd threw inkwells and stones
through the embassy windows.

The embassy telephoned the Soviet foreign office and de demanded
manded demanded protection.
Twenty windows were broken and the walls were spattered
with ink.

.. Jnna JJ estimated

7'ZL ."'IE .ISSSH
Still other demonstrations
emfoassv
The gates of the U.S. embassy
were locked and nobody was per.
,,,.lt..,l t 1 IT O
Marine guards were on duty on
the embassy grounds, vvith fire
hoses ready.
The windows of the embassy
building were boarded up and
members of the staff were moved
to the top floors. Ambassador
Llewellyn Thompson and his staff
demonstrators aawy.
Police cars patrolled the clear
ed area for a while. But later the
demonstrators were permitted to
gather again in front of the em embassy,
bassy, embassy, and by this time they num.
bered about 2500.
The British embassy area was
quieter. The crowd which demon,
strated outside the building left af after
ter after a while and joined other
crowds converving for the mass
rally.
The Russians demanded to see
both the U.S. and British ambas ambassadors.
sadors. ambassadors. Thompson received a
three-man delegation, and British
amnassaaor sir rairir-K itemy
saw four Russians who
handed
him a protest resolution
The Soviet press said zin protest
meetings were held In factories
yesterday and that 300,000 persons
participated.
Today's was the second demon-
stration against the American
embassy in two days. Yesterdav
2000 shouting, fist. shaking Rus.
sians marched four abreast on the
embassy in a three. hour demon-
Regarding the second question question-Russian
Russian question-Russian volunteers the joint chief
have been in favor of shooting
them down if they fly into Iraq.
The only way they can reach Iraq
is by plane.
U.S. military leaders advised,
though their decision is not final,
that U.S. forces should make cert certain
ain certain that Russian volunteers did not
reach Iraq or Lebanon in any
number, even though shooting
down Russian planes might bring
dire consequences.
6. Only a cryptic announcement
was issued about movement of
Air Force fighter bombers and
other planes to a destination

5

Lebanon
1
ia"y """""n Anglo-American
broke out In frnnt nf 41.. n-lii-
- vi ue ui iviofl
I stration against the US
! East troon landing
Middle
I .. '. ..
meanwhile a mob of 2500
East German Communists haul haul-ed
ed haul-ed down the American flag to.
day at th headquarters of the
U.S. military liasisen mission to
the Soviet zone at Potsdam.
me demonstrators wrote crosJ
it "Americans go home" anff hoist
ed the lag back up again, the
rasi (.erman news agency said.
One demonstrator shouted:' "The
amencans speak about humanity
and freedom and attack other peo,
pies. They behave like Fascists
and stamp on the rights of nL
tions."
Another demonstration, to pro protest
test protest American and British troop
landings in Lebanon and Jordan,
was staged before the British mis
sion in Postdsam, the agency saicC
It said the demonstrators block blocked
ed blocked the main entance to the U.S.
mission and demanded to speak
to a U.S. representative.
None appeared. j
.
Interest In NeW
Cars Crowing,
Dealers Report
Some Panama automobile deal dealers
ers dealers have reported an increase in
the interest in new cars during the.
! lasl few days, which they out down
i io me Middle cast crisis. i
Said one dealer who has the a.'
I gency of a popular American car
said today "We have had a lot if
inquiries. There is much more in-'
terest in new cars now then there1
j was be "ore the Lebanon affair.'
People must be thinking that if'
war did break out, cars would be.1
come scarce."
"somewhere overseas." However,
it can be reported that the Air
Force dispatched a composite at.
tack force of more than 200 plane"
to hases in Europe and the Middle
East. v i
7. Meanwhile, the British noH.
fied the State Department that 6..
ooo British paratroopers have bail'
alerted in England and are ready
for action in the Middle Fast.1
Prime Minister Macmillan sent1
word that he would prefer not to
use Ihe ( yprus.based paratroopers
who are still needed there.
These are the emts which fej fej-lowed
lowed fej-lowed the historic decision to send,
American troops into Lebaa

I
' ii- : ''
k;'iafoifl&3j



"

I

PAGE TWO
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN IND
DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1951

EPENDENT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

Ne P',SUH1D t THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS. INC.
rauMoro r nelson rouniivIcL in isse
HAEMODIO ARIAS. EDITOR

7 H mr O So '34 Ranam e or r
Telcpmoni t -0740 B Limes i
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THE MAIL BOX

o

Sir

STAMP COLLECTOR

JCam an American Star Boy Scout whose hobby is stamp
coLWtobb 'ihougn 1 collect the stamps of an foreign countries,
I specialize in US stamps. My collection at present isn't wo
large, 1 am interested in corresponding and excnanging stamps
witn some ooy or girl aiound 14 years of age wao has uie same
interests as I do. oberhardt
1308 S 28th Street,
Arlington 6, Va.,
USA.

Labor News

And

Comment

THANKS, WARD 10
Bit:
I give thanks to the doctors, nurses and orderlies of Ward
10. Gorgas Hospital. Also to the Red Cross for the fine job it
is 'doing in providing recreation for patients who can get around.
The doctors give the patients confidence that they will get well,
and they unquestionably know their job. And from the bottom
of! my heart I thank the golden-hearted nurses and orderlies of
Ward 10 for the attention they gave me.

MARGARITA'S SANDFLIES

Sir:

See by the papers that we have a new Doctor to study the

sandfly We surely hope that someone win remma mm taiau me
sandfly' bites on Saturdays and Sundays the same as on week
flaSRight now it is impossible to take the children outdoors
sith us to do our Monday laundry. The sandflies and the mos-
a. : u tUrtr-n .ooinir thoT irp u'ill nnt. fpr nur

ELZdry TZutKUT'tA herejlations Bill passed by the Senate

in Margarita, and I have heard that it is mucn worse in uoco j
w bv President s program. It incor-

if the good doctor will come and talk to some of the resi residents
dents residents here in Margarita and Coco Solo this will all be confirm-

(NOTE TO EDITOR: Victor
Riesei is on his way to Europa
to dig up and rsport new be behind
hind behind the scenes stories on this
front. Today, while en rooit,
his guest columnist is secretary
of Labor James Mitchell, who
gives his views on new labor
legislation. )
By JAMES P. MITCHELL
Secretary of Labor
WASHINGTON.: Is is now up to
the House of Representatives

wneinei a laDor reiorm oill is

passed into law before Congress
sseu into law before Congress
adjourns and the opportunity to

I act on the bill passed by the Sen

ate is lost.
No issue is closer to the nation
al interit than this. The need lor
effective and moderate new laws
is clear from the standpoint of
the interest of the American pub public
lic public as well as those of labor and
management.
In its original form, the Senate
bill was a less effective and com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive version of the propos
al submitted to Congress by I' res resident
ident resident Eisenhower last January, n
ver six months ago.
After I objected to the weak weaknesses
nesses weaknesses and shortcomings of the
Senate bill, many amendments
were adopted to strengthen it.
These amendments, almost ali
of them based on the President's
original proposal, did much to
improve the Senate bill.

But the Labor-Management Re

''Omigosh!"

i

daiiyWasHINGTON
Merry-Go -Round

IHW MAI I O Jl

d.

Bitten

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Sir:
On Friday, July 11, Brownsville, Texas, recorded the coolest
Jay in the United States all the way to north Mexico, extend extending
ing extending south of Monterrey. The tornadues and neavy rains are
tontinuing in north Texas and Oklahoma. Crops in north
Texas will have to be replanted and that will make then late.
Here we never had better prospects. The market is full of
peaches, which next to figs are my favorite. The neighbors
lept me In figs until they played out.
Wish 1 had some of my Boquete navel oranges. I brought
IWO when I came in 1945 and the customs captured them and
IO$ir I see them coming in by the trainload from Mexico.
; At last they say they are going to crack down on the speed speed-M.
M. speed-M. Yesterday two Austin women going over 100 miles an
lottr struck something in the road about eight miles north
t&t exploded and they evidently got burnt to a crisp. Women
ind young Latins are the worst speeaers. The roads are too
foid for them and with no grade crossings they forget there
u others on the road.
I am proud of the gold medal I received for my navel
winges in Chiriqui. Checo Brenis confiscated the honey, but it
nSted me. Would like to sit on Mae Low's back porch and catch
life favorite rainbow trout.
T Thanks to my friend Corine Sandberg Hinkle, I still keep
JOSted on Boquete. Still seems like home and I have many
nlmories of 31 years there. -7
Jf: Pop Wright.

lab

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porateti some ot me features o:
the Administration proposals- but

left some others, and very impo; impo;-tant
tant impo;-tant ones, out.
It is my conviction that only

the President's program provides

the best answers to current prob
lems rising out of labor racket racketeering.
eering. racketeering. As the House begins to consider
labor legislation, therefore, (he
Administration will be urging that
the President's program be give'i
top priority.
The position of the Eisenhower
Administraiion on labor legislation
is clear. The Administration wants
a bill that will protect the inter

ests of the public and provide la

bor and management with sir ng

legislative help in their own et-

forts to operate honestlv and ef

fectively.

Ihe administration is working

for a bill that will protect thel

rights of working men and worr. I

en without crippling their unions I

by excessive Government control,

because it believes that unions
are indispensable to the econo economic
mic economic health and social progress of
the United States.
At the same time we wan! to
nroteci employers and the public
from coercion and racketeering in
the guise of trade unionism.

Nothing in the Presiaent's pro
gram would diminish the rights
of unions under the law. The Pres
ident's program is aimed at help'
ing unions and their members,
and management and the public
to see to it that crooks and rac
keteers will never again prey on
the high reputation of the Amen
can labor movement.
iBoth labor and management

need the help of wise and effec effective
tive effective new laws that will help u.
nions to safeguard their mnnr.. rs'
funds and keep them free from
the dictatorial control of uangsters
like Johnny Dio.anu weak and
dishonest men like Dave Beck.
These laws are demanded by
Ihe public interest. Lawlessness
anywhere is a threat to the wel
fare of our whole society. The pub public
lic public has a right to demand uprigh
conduct ot labor and management
precisely because these two forivs
are so important to the national
good.
The administration labor rro rro-gram
gram rro-gram will, if it is pssed by Con
gess. Hp this job belter than sny
other bill which has yet been pro
seated to Congress.
The administration program is
stronger than the Sena'e hill, fur
example, in many important re
speets. It covers manv areas
which are not covered b1" the Sen
ate bill, and it covers many oiher
areas more thoroughly than the
Senate bill.
The administration program pro provides:
vides: provides: More thorough reports on union

Walter Winchell In New York

CINDERELLA IN
SHOW BUSINESS

gle and bounce temptingly. More-, have."
over, sue had practically no iiihi- So Be It.

buions" about removing her,

The oldest-newest story suacen ciotties. he was placed in iiont
transformation from obscurity to j of a camera and allowed to uo
lame is constantly enchanting. In i what conies naturally. Within a

the strange and wonderful re dim
of show business, a new crop of
Cinderellas is harvested every
year ... For example once upon
a time there was a beautiful giH
who was gilted with the natural
assets whiche nabled her to wig-

financial affairs.

More effective controls on hrib
ery and extortion.
Stronger control of "conflict of of-interesiV'
interesiV' of-interesiV' situations.
More complete union financial
books and records.
Stronger enforcement powers to
the Secretary of Labor.
Stronger penalties for violations
of the law.
The administration program al
so provides several important safe safeguards
guards safeguards for businesses and the pub public
lic public which were left out of the Keti-nedy-Ives
Bill. Among these is a
provision to limit the use of sec secondary
ondary secondary boycotts, which often im.
pose unfair penalties on firms
and individuals who are not di directly
rectly directly involved in labor disputes,
nollier oi the President's propos proposals
als proposals would ban certain types of
picketing which tend to "h 1 a C k
mail" enpioyers and their em employes
ployes employes into accenting a union
which neither wants.
Effective measures such as
these are needed. The labor move movement
ment movement must have the help of bet.
ter and stronger laws in order to
carry forward its work to olesn
ils rank? of corruption. The Pres
ident's program would cive tl
nion mi mbers the backing of Fed
eral law in keening their un.or.
honest jnd strong.
No honest union leader and
Ihe honest onen are in the vast
majority objects to operating in
the open. The intent of the Pres President's
ident's President's orosram is to bring the
dishonest ones out into the open
co "- 'I thnv enn be exposed.' ex

pelled and pr isreute J.
The union members of

country and dieir friends are lnnk
ing to the House of RcnrcseiVa RcnrcseiVa-tives
tives RcnrcseiVa-tives for passage jif a labor ro-fn'-T,
hji (hat will protect the

rights of unions and the welfare
of the public. -The adminisratinn
and men and women of good will
and modpn'ion in bo'h parties
will be working in the days ahea I
for just such a bill.

brief period, she was the dream

girl of every Prince Charming In
addition, Cindy a rather earthv
type voiced such statements as
"I enjoy resting on a bearskin
rug in the nude." In common
with the Classic Cinderella, she
is having a ball and every news
paper and magazine seems o be
celebrating the event. Her name:
Brigifte Bardot.

For Hollywood Cinderellas cas castles
tles castles are sound stages and the ma magic
gic magic wand is composed of cellu celluloid.
loid. celluloid. Joanne Woodward's Prince
Charming is named Oscar, Aft"
er attending drama classes at

The year's brainiest Cindy is
unuouLuedly Elirida von Narurolf.
Week alter week, she had a nail
in an isolation booth. Week after
week, she became wealthier and
more famous. Her stiry is clear,
ly in the great tradition. She e e-merged
merged e-merged from obscurity and her
achievement represntd the lira
ma of aspiration and the rea'ity
of dreams. There was gold and
glory aplenty before the clock
struck midnight and sh lost a
game but won $220,500. The end ending
ing ending to this story isn't completely
happy. The villain is Mister Tax.
It is estimated that the. tax bite
will be approximately $200,000.

Every greasepainted Cinderella

has talent and overpowering am

Louisiana, State University, h &i bition. Ann Bancroft grew up with

came to New. York tno enroHVew
in an acting school. When she a
rose in class to give her nme'
and address, the students were
convulsed by her thick you all ac accent.
cent. accent. Miss Woodward toiled hard
for six months to lose her Dixie
intonations. She -eventually won
acting jobs on TV and worked as
an understudy in a Broadway hit.
Consequently, Hollywood beckon beckoned.
ed. beckoned. .Ironically, she won an Aca
demy Award for her emoting in
"Three Faces of Eve," wherein
she portrayed a Dixie doll with
a corn.pone accent.

Cindy s in general are required
to surmount formidable obstacles
and overcome heartbreak. In the
case of Shirley MacLaine, she had
the proper hovel origin. Only a
few years ago she was doing
plays in Greenwich Village for
$35-a-week some weeks. As Miss
MacLaine recalls the harrowing
experience: "'In those days. I
was living with three roommates
and a batch of cockroaches in a
two room apartment. The rent was
$92-a month, split four ways It

tislwas a terrible experience." She

later managed to secure a nvnor
dancing role in a Broadway show
at $75-a-weck. Her hotfing on
Broadway enabled her to dance at
the balls in Hollywood and

television. Several months ago, she i regain her health

bog

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native language, Inglith speaking travelers have no difficulty in making themselves understood.
Marvelous native dishes and the finest international cuisine. Recreation to pleat everyone! And
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THt OlDf ST AlRLINF IN THl AMfHICAS

inked a

tract.

half-million $ TV con

a craving for the stage. She cun-

up in front of people and do some something.
thing. something. When I was a little kid in
the Bronx, I used to go up to
the WPA workers in the street
and ask if they'd like me to
sing." Life, unfortunately, wasn't
always a song for the kid from
the Bronx. She spent almost 6
years jn Movieville without at attracting
tracting attracting much attention. . Then
the kid from the Bronx played a
girl from the Bronx in "Two for
the Seesaw." Wi'hin a few hours
the raves of the aisle squatting
Good Fairies made her a star.
One of the more electrifying
Cindy s is Suzy Parker. In this
story, the magic wand was re represented
presented represented by publicity. Miss Par Parker
ker Parker didn't wait for the Good t'Vir t'Vir-y
y t'Vir-y to perform her sorcery. She
was her own magic maker and
the magic was derived from en energy,
ergy, energy, determination and imagina imagination.
tion. imagination. Like all superior fables, this
one was highly imaginative. Press

a"ents created the shadow and
Miss Parker provided the sub substancevia
stancevia substancevia a series of interviews
calculated to create the image of
a wild, unconventional beauty.
Within a few months she became
An international luminary. Then
the fable was exploded in a burst
of headlines. Her doctors report
that she is now "degressed anc

upset, tine nones she will soon

and flanvng

sriTit. she is
unhappy.

WASHINGTON, -The KrenUin
timuiauie wt ine Near basi is
ruumufc rifcm On atut.
LM UttUMvs, iu.Li vaittj ttjth
Aran leaders, ibis writer repurtcu
ai a uidil ui uuiu; Jim mid

igypi a.iu Moscow s piau to wui'K

V,.... -'.JiCi ui fci'suuauy tauviUg

over au uie Aran suies thro'igu

SUOVeiai'Jll dim IcvOiuuuii.
ihe Kremlin timetable, as then

repoiteu, wo mice mourns 10

ia&e over the desert kinguom oi

.. uiuan, si a ul uo. us io idnc oaUul

.rauia, nine in on ins to take Le

oauuii, auu n inuuuis to laue

Iraq.

i.ie timetable u late in one rea

ped, early in another. Jorua.i

uiu noi idil in mice muaUii.
iougn litUe Ainu Hussein, backed

oy .rimcricuii amis auu Uie out.

un-traineu oeuouins oi the Arab

Legion, resisted all attempts to

unuermine ms regime.
Instead, the timetable was

speeueu up for irau. mis country.

supposed stronghold of the West

was scneauieu io oecome iMaaer-

ied in 12 months. Instead, it fell

in nine mumtts.
It was to block the Kremlin

timelauie thai me EisciiiiuMtr

Docmne was proclaimed. Here
is now bom tiumiaoie and Uie

doctrine are working-:

SAUDI ARABIA King Sana's

glambr visit to tne Uan seems to

nave oecn lor naugiu. me olu

lung Is sick, a virtual prisoner m

lis ovvil palace, ourrououeu

oy wives, cnuuren, and medical

pi eSLimuuus. ins ui'umtr, i lUltvi
raisai, a menu ot Masser's, iias
oecii minims me coiinuy.
baud nas sent a nuny.up call
tt tne Staie ji pal imeru to send

an American doctor to his desert

capital, mier me uocor s arrival,
ii s expected Saud will go to
Switzcnanu lor medical treat
ment and remain there indefinite indefinitely.
ly. indefinitely. This will be the cue for Prince
Faisal tu ov-tOui i" I.- I'ileic is
au'eaoy unrest in suai Araoia
auu a deiinne tie up with n-gypt
is'expecteu siioitiy auer r aisai as assumes
sumes assumes the tnrone.
LEBANON handsome, pro
west rresiuent Uiainuuu, a Cain Cain-oiic
oiic Cain-oiic surrounded oy Moslems, was
Diner against the Unneu States,
oeiore me marines ianued. For
weeKs lie hau oeen pressing Se Secretary
cretary Secretary Dulles imormally lor am
unuer the jcisenuower Doc nine;
and lor an equal number of weeks,
Dulles had Deen wonting through
the U.S. Ambassador to head off
any lormal request for aiu. uuiy
this week did the desperate Cham
oun lay u on the nne with ine
formal invocation of the Eisen
hower Doctrine. Up until then,
Dulles had pointed out that the
United relations lounu no evidence
of forgn intervention.
Uiv secretary General Dag flam
marskjold admitted orivatelv to

'American diplomats that he deli-

Derately whitewashed Syrian
tgypmin intervention in Lebanon
in order not to embarrass Nasser.
When Hammarskjold went to di.
ro, Nasser promised to cooperate
with the UN, if the UN did not
embarrass him. On the other nand
if the Jniied States and .Bn.ain
intervened, Nasser warned, he
would be forced to resist. So Ham Hammarskjold
marskjold Hammarskjold puHed a "Munich" arm
declared there was no evidence
of Egyptian Syrian arms enterim?
Lebanon.
President Chamoun, who wi;l
step down after the July elections,
is expected to throw his weight tt
the Lebanese chief of staff, Gen.
Fuad Shhab, his successor. Ho

ever, he has warned that Shel.ab
is deceitful, will probably play
ball with Nasser. Shehab has ben
sunning himself on the beaches
dutside .Jeirut instead of fighting
to defend his crountry.

IRAQ Instead of cooperating
Wiui Oag HaiitUiala.J01U as plum
iseu, l laser a agents in uag.iuad
ueau the west one u the most,
oeauiy uiv.,a o iar received in
tne ftt.f East. The Unued States

hau noi me sngutea imuing uat
revolt was coming. Allen Dulles s
Central intelligence, usually ac.
curate, was caugnt wim its wu't
taps down.
We were so confident of the
Iraqi Army mat we were planning
to use rutin along witn Turlua
troops, to intervene in Leoauon.
American transport planes had
been uown to aoutiicin iuiey
near the Iraqi border from. Wies Wiesbaden
baden Wiesbaden to br ready to ierry Iraqi
troops to Lebanon.
ISRAEL When I reported the
Kremlin timetable to fremier
Ben.Gurion last iall, he kept re repeating,
peating, repeating, "This is a problem for
President Eisenhower." What he
meant was that the plan to solid,
iry the Arab states in Nasser ized
anti-West confederation was loo
big for Israel, He was right.
Since then, fien-Gurion has been
warning the State Departm nt
that unless Egyptian Syrian in.
tervention was stopped in Leban Lebanon,
on, Lebanon, the jig was up for Americtn
influence in the oil rich Near
East. Dulles, however, refused to
listen.
Ben.Gurion has considered the
possibility of Israeli armed inler inler-vention
vention inler-vention io slop the tide of Nas Nas-serism,
serism, Nas-serism, but the last time he in intervened
tervened intervened he was stoppped cbqd by
President Eisenhower. This tima
he would have to face not oi.'y
Egypt on the south, but also Syria
on the north, and perhaps Jordan
on the east.
LUCKY CONGRESSMAN
Rep. Charles Boyle of Illinois
went to watch the Chicago White
Sox play the Washington Senators
recently. Before the game Boy'.e
was chatting with his freind, Al
Looez, the Chicago manager.
"Everything happens to mi,"
moaned Lopez. "We're in a ter.
rible slump. My pitchers can't get
goins and the boys who should
be hitting aren't."
Boyle reached in his Docket and
pulled out a small medal.
"Maybe I can help you, Al" he
said. "I am a lousy golfer, but I
am lucky. I have hit two holes holes-in
in holes-in one. This is a medal the Profes Professional
sional Professional Golf Assertion gave me
for the last one. Take it, It may
bring you luck."
Lonez thanked Boyle and pocket pocketed
ed pocketed the eharm. The White Six
won six out of their next nine
games.

n

Ultra

too lovely to be

Diane Varsi's pumpkin c o & c h
was the car that took her from
San Francisco to Los Angeles. She
hitched a ride with a friend. The
girls had only $50. They slept on
beaches in order to save com.
Shortly after arriving in Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, she applied for a mnjor
role if the "Peyton Place" flick flicker,
er, flicker, although she had nractieallv
no acting experience. Even more
aslounding she won the role
which was her springboard to (he
heights. .Like most enchanted
dolls. Miss Varsi is a hard work worker.
er. worker. While preparing herself for
the "Pevton Place" role, she read

the book a half dozen times and There- are manv other Cinrlvs

the sTcenptay 'hirtv times. Not who have emerged frtn. the shid

only that -she also wrote a lenuth-lows into the lieht. Keelv Smith

y, nei;,!'f'i antrvsK ot tne cna-i became a song star after a sinc e

racter she portrayed. TV appearance. Lee Remick came

from nowhere to click in the mo movie,
vie, movie, "A Face in the Crowd," and

ater in "The Lone. Hot Summer"

ine glass supper ms Kainryn flicker. Then there's France Nil

Grant who had a recurring child-iyen, the Chinese-French-American

Probably the year's most unique
Cindy is Dody Goodman. After
struggling in joynts and Broadway
shows for vears, she secured a
TV job. Within a few weeks she
was everybody's Princess Charm

ing. Her portrayal of the adora

hie dimwit made her a nati mat

darling. Miss Goodman's success

aroused envy and then hatr:'I

in her cruel stepfather. Cons

quently, he exiled Dody. You can
safely wager, however, that th?

gifted femmeoian and her great

army of fnnds will enoy the
last laugh.

hood dream: She would envision

herscP on a lonely road, weary
and discouraged and suddenly
a man would annear. He resued
her and whisked her away to Hoi Hoi-loywood.
loywood. Hoi-loywood. .Miss Grunt had some something
thing something more than, a dream, howev however.
er. however. She is. gifted with beauty in
telligence and perseverance. Our
Heroine eventually cameeen to H'
wood, vas sent by a King nanrd
Ring and she conouered him. Mrs.
Bing explains her jovous ocrom
nlish.nent: "Then a blessed ih'tig
hanpened. I met a, man who's so
big I ran never Ion his achieve-

menls and who wants me to grow

teen ager, who was discovered toil

ing in a New York bakery and
won a ma tor role in the "South
Pacifir" film. Their futures are
fu'l of hopes and dreams and
joys.
The Cinderellas of show busi business,
ness, business, ironically, are never certain
of hapny endings. Insecurity is
rampant and tomorrow is spe speculative
culative speculative time. But the' most ts,s ts,s-cinating
cinating ts,s-cinating aspect of B'way-H'wood
fairy tales that thev of m
come true. Glass slippers are
mnHc of slardnt. And the spot spotlight
light spotlight is more magical than Al.nl

m

udlc or rjCiuin

9

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ally occasionally adding a solo cello as well.
THIS AND MANY OTHER WONDERFUL VANGUARD RECORDS
ARE AVAILABLE FOR YOUR PLEASURE. LISTEN TO THEM ON
THE OUTSTANDING HI-FI EQUIPMENT AT THE
"NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER
31, AUTOMOBILE ROW
AIR-CONDITIONED AMPLE PARKING SPACE

WE ARI ALWAYS A YOUR SERVICE
INQUIRE ABOUT EASY PAYMENT PLAN

and have as full a life as I can din's Lamp



mm

AM
!
m
FRIDAY, JULY W, 1958
At, PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Mut: GLANCES
RV Calbraith
Bill Aimed To Defend States' Rights
From Federal Laws Passed By House

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"Oh, you'd love that fancy lawnmower all right

tilt you found out the seat is not nearly a
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WASHINGTON (UPI)- The

House, in a slap at recent Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court decisions, passed a
double-barreled states' rights bill

yesterday aimed at preventing

federal legislation from taKicg
precedence over state laws.
The controversial measure was
sent to the Senate by a roll call
vote of 241 to 155. Backers and
foes issued conlficting claims as
to whether the Senate would take
up the measure and whether
President Eisenhower would veto
it if it did reach his desk.
The House beat down a series
of efforts to restrict the scope of
the legislation, which was an out.
growth of the Steve Nelson case.
The Supreme Court set aside the
conviction of the Pennsylvania
Communist leader on grounds fed

eral anti subversive laws took

precedence.
Instead, the lawmakers broad broadened
ened broadened the original bill, sponsored
by Chairman Howard W. Smith
(D-Va.) of the House Rules Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, by specifically adding a
section reviving state anti.sedition
laws.

Knowland Predict
Senate Approval

Of Ike's Trade

MOVIES-TiLEVISION
by Erskine Johnson
HI A StoW OfMpomftnl

o

HOLLYWOOD -(NEA) -Good,
good movies with aduk. themes
and appeal are ringing, box-once
Mis Trom Radio City's Music
Hall to the smallest Bijous. But
Hollywood's real ace-in-the-nole
these days is "Operation Shock.
Not horror films, but movies
about once-taboo subjects re removed
moved removed from Hollywood's self- im imposed,
posed, imposed, horse 'n' buggy age censor censorship
ship censorship code.
THE PRE TV fantasy world of
Hollywood has become a world of
11.. k .olio 9 snarls a

Slant reaiuj ua ..
spade without faint blush about
narcotic addiction, sex, incest,
lust, rape, juvenile insolence to
parents and school-teachers and
adult delinquency, from A to
on the psychiatric list of -mental
disease.
Hollywood's war cry is 'Damn
the torpedoes full speed ahead!

'ANNA LUCASTA," the Broad

his raw sex drama, "God's Little
Acre."

SO WHY CAN Hollywood new

dare to tell the truth about Anna
and her pop? Hollywood's origi origi-al
al origi-al revolt against innocent tip tiptoeing
toeing tiptoeing through the tulips came
with the movie, "The Moon Is
Blud," iirst to defy the old cen censorship
sorship censorship code. More revolt came

with TV competition, the realism
of postwar Italian movies, the

embarrassing realization that the

code was old hat, the growing lm

portance of the foreign market,

higher eaucational standards,
changine times, the shrinking

globe, the public's growing thirst

for knowledge of all kmds.

Today the probing writer with

ideas, and stars who can under,
stand them, are more important
than all of Hollywood's exponents
of phony glamor.

NO LONGER is Hollywood

way hlf thai bBl'allie a W I tinsel town. It's a idea town.

flop, is tne most reveauus
I can give you of what has hap happened
pened happened and is happening to the
screen today as Hollywood ex explodes
plodes explodes its' lost room and away
from Q TV screen.

In the play, tragic Anna was a
prostitute with an incestouos fa father
ther father who tried to rum her only
chance for marriage. That's the
way it is noW being filmed, with
an all-Negro Cast headlined by
Eartha Kiit, Sammy Davis, Jr.,
and Rex Ingram,
BUT IN1 before Hollywood's
give us life or we'll be dead" re re-Volt
Volt re-Volt against its own censorship
cade, the filming of "Anna Lu Lu-casta"
casta" Lu-casta" was cleaned up like a West
Point' -cadet's room for white glove
inspection.
Anna was a dim-witted cock
tail waitress whose only chance
for marriage almost was ruined
by her lather who, the film tried
to tell it, just didn't happen to
like his daughter or the fellow
her choice.
"The film was a flop because
Anna's occupation and her fa father's
ther's father's fellings about her couldn't
be told on the screen in 1949,"
sav Sid Harmon, who is produc-

in the picture as a follow-up to

Studios no lonser are iust dream

factories. They have become X X-ray
ray X-ray labs, where life as it is and
people as they are, are photo photographed
graphed photographed and recorde and then put
graphed and recorded and then
put on display for all to see and
hear.
"And what," you may ask, "a
bout the screen contributing to

the delinquency of juveniles with
its new-found lifes.real policy?"
Producer Harman will defend
Hollywood's adult movies with:
"Let the kiddies stay home and
watch TV. Hollywood no longer
makes movies for that mythical
12-year-old mentality. There is
no self-identification for young youngsters
sters youngsters seeing movies like 'God's lit little
tle little Acre' and 'Anna Lucasta.' They
just won't understand them.

'And if they are old enough to

understand, they probably

ready know a little about the, par

ticular subject. Isn't it better for

them to know all about all things

than to pick up some of their

knowledge in the dark? If today's

child asks about sex, he's told a-

bout it. Frankly. You just can't

ignore and overlook the growing

desire for Knowledge aDOUi everything."

WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate

Republican Leader William F.
Knowland (Calif.) predicted Sen Senate
ate Senate approval of President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's reciprocal trade bill this
week.

Knowland said the Middle East

crisis had reduced some of the

opposition to the trade measure
as well as the administration's
foreign aid money requests.
Knowland told reporters there
was a "very good opportunity"

for Congress tocomplete its owrk

and adiourn by Aug. 10. His ume

table obviously did not take into

account any worsening in wjrld

affairs.

Supporters of the trade bill indi

cated they have the votes to ae

feat the one Senate revision of

th House-approved bill that the

President teels would cripple the

trade program.

This amendment, approved by
the Senate Finance Committee,

would force the President to get
a maioritv vote of Congress to

overturn any Tariff Commission
finding in favor of higher duties

to help domestic inausiries.
The committee also cut the
House approved, five year ex.
tension of the program to three
years. Under the House bill,
the President could veto Tariff
Commission findings unless over overruled
ruled overruled by two thirds of the House
and senate.
The Senate plan would force the
President to take the initiative in
getting Congress to upset Tariff
Commission findings. Under tne
House bill, protectionist congress
men would have to convince their

colleagues the President wav

wrong.

As passed by the House, the

bin:
Declares that no federal act
shall be interpreted as excluding
state laws on the tame subject
unless the act says so specifically
or unless there is a "direct end
positive conflict" between the two
which cannot be reconciled.
Declares that federal anti.
subversive laws shall not prevent
en orcement of state legislation in
that field.
Smith said the bill would tell
the high court: (1) "Don't under,
take to read the minds of Con Congress;
gress; Congress; we will do our own mind mind-reading",
reading", mind-reading", and (2) "Don't knock
down state laws unless they are
in irreconciliable conflict with fed federal
eral federal laws."
The Justice Department opposed
the first and broader part of the
bill, but favored legislation along
the lines of the second part.
Before passage, the House re.

jected by a 236.161 roll call vote
a move bv Rep. Kenneth B. Keat.

me (R-N.Y.) to send the bill oack

to the judiciary committee for
more study. Previously it voted

249-147 to attach the sedition law

amendment to the original Smith

bill.

Rep. Francis E. Walter (D-Pa.)

sought unsuccessfully to restrict
the bill to restoration of state se.
dition laws on grounds that this
was the only provision which
stood a chance of final congres.
sional enactment. Hit move was
defeated 157.93.

UNION CHURCH

Margarita

The Women's Auxiliary of the
Margarita Union Church hav?
announced that the principal

speaker for their meeting Tueds-

day mgm at 7:30 p.m. will be

jars. Liouis risxe, wue oi the i-

rector of the Pan American Ins
titute.

Because of her long residence

in this are a Mrs. Fiske is intima intimately
tely intimately acquainted with the religious
and educational life on the isthmus,
leading the devotional at toe
same meeting will be Mrs. Carl
F. Maedl. Mesdames A. E. Jones,
J. L. Long and H. I. Tinnin will
act as hostesses. The meegin is
open to all interested women in
the community.
Sunday is "Transfiguration
Sunday" on the church calen
dar. In keeping with this event
in the life of Jesus the scripture
lesson and sermon for Sunday at
the Margarita Union Church and
Coco Solo Chapel will center on
this subject. Assisting the pas pastor
tor pastor in the ministry of hospitalitv

will be Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Swite Swite-good
good Swite-good at the 9:30 Coco Solo serv.
ice and Mrs. S. L. Craig and Mrs.
R. W. Rubelli at the 11 o'clock
Margarita service.

DAD'S CAL There's no busi business
ness business like show business for this
gal which is understandable.
She's Linda Berlin, daughter of
famed songwriter Irving Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. She's pictured in Newl
York, rehearsing; for her radio
debut in the drama "My True
Story."

"

OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

with our program of improving electrical service
to you, I'll be working this weekend in the follow following
ing following areas:
Saturday, July 1912:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
23rd West Street
19th West Street and "A" Ave.
Intersection of 23rd West Street and "B" Street
Part of Jeronimo de la Ossa Street between
4th of July Avenue and the Cemeteries
Sunday, July 20 8:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.
Intersection of South Ave. and 19 West Street
19th West Street between "A" Avenue and
South Avenue
Intersection of 19th West Street and
Prospero Pinel Street
It will be necessary to interrupt your electrical
service during these hours and your patience and
understanding will be appreciated.
Your electrical servant,
K-LiSTO KILOVATIO

II

m

ill

MUTUAL ADMIRATION "To Noreen, with love" seems to be
the intent of Rib-Rik, as he smooches his 10-year-old mistress,
Noreen Borges. She had her trained horse entered in the
Solano County Fair VpHejo, Calif.

MUSHROOM DINNER This

I massive structure at Oerebro,
! Sweden, seems to have been
! patterned after the mushroom
cloud of a nuclear explosion.
The 250-foot-high "mushroom"
is a new restaurant. It accom accommodates
modates accommodates 150 guests in its top.

HI MHBMHK1
Hi
i
K4ttjfe HI
Wtgjrc- H

"mm mm-. :'-tHh

Cultural Program
Set For Thursday
At Paraiso School
A rtiltural nrnvrsm i all cat fnr

next Thursday at thp

of the Paraiso High School, com

mencing at r.io p.m. The program
chairman is Mauricio H. Heywood.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe, will
be guest sneaker.
Due to the inadequate seating
capacity of the music auditorium.
Paraiso Civic Ctuncil which is
snonsorinp thp pvont arivfjoc

those attending to arrive early.

FAHAD RECALLED
CAIRO (UPI) Saudi Arabian
Crown Prince Feisal has recalled
Defense Minister Emir Fahad
from Cairo in view of the critical
Middle East situation, the Cairo
newspaper "Al Ahram" reported

yesterday.

HAVE YOU MANY PROBLEMS
IN YOUR LIFE?...
This will not occur if one of these days you
change your personality; it would help you to
a new lease on life filled with optimism. We
offer you an opportunity to improve your ap appearance
pearance appearance under the expert scissors work of our
master tailor.
A varied assortmen tof Dacron with wool -Dacron
- Rayon Acetate and Saire with coco

nut fiber suits.

Convince yourself. Visit the American Bazaar.
Advt.

NO DAHLING,
I'M NOT
FROM PARIS

I'm from Sarah Fashion
But just adore Paris
fashions, don't you? And
I'll tell you a little secret.
I wouldn't think of buying
my fashions anywhere
but at Sarah Fashion.
Can you imagine the
exciting little dresses
they have.
Why they come by air,
from New York,
Paris and Rome.
They have all the latest
silhouettes, the chemise,
the trapeze just about
anything you can think of.
Why don't you discover
them.
Sarah Fashions newest
styles chemise and Italian
shoes for all occasions
are simple divine!
They feature Jacqueline,
Italian by Gino and
many, many others.

(Scutak

V 1

Ample parking space
Across El Panama Hilton

BRAND
NEW
ITALIAN
GOLD
CkaAnu

A charming idea for
a gift... anytime

WmS.
if

Fabulous gem studded
gold charms...

in dull and gleaming
finish

Convenient credit terms

available

We give free
"Chico" de Oro
(gold) STAMPS

The Jewelry Store

18-47 Central Ave. mi)

Where you double your
money free!

fig 1

ov am VOLKSWAGEN

lYA

THti GERMAN WONDER CAR

NO MORE WAITING -NOW IN

UNICAR, 8. A., Panama DISTRIBUTORS M. A. POWELL. Colon

jIULK

1

1
Mi
I
j if
2 ; li
y. t
J'
M

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1 '



V

MGE FOC.
TOTAVAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEk
FRIDAY, JULY 18,

Social and Oti

& Sta

er5

anama

tin of tp-t, Wamafat, l'lb, Parti anJ Vrf JmfJ UlifJ ffmflta U LuanmLr L

Vr Jl L vJ L l.Uon o, Panama 2-0740 or 207J t.tw 8,00 an,! 10 anL

sponsored by (he Club's Cultural

Committee. The tour will begin at

the livoli Guest House at H:00 a.

m. Those who wish to attend are

asked to call the Club's oifice at
Balboa 3463 or Panama 2.0518.

Dane at Coco Solo
The Coco Solo Civic Council R
creation Committee will sponsor a
"Platter Dance' in building 81,
third tloor, at Coco Solo on Sa'ur.
day night July 19 from 7 to 11 p.m.
for all teenagers in Coco Solo, Mar Margarita
garita Margarita and Gatun.

Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. George William
Burkart, Jr., announce the birtu
o: their nrst chiid, a son, William
Arthur oh June 29 in Paris France.
Mrs. Burkart is the former Joyce
Hawthorne. Maiernal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. David W. Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne of Margarita and the pa.
ternal grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Burkart of Pea.
body, Mass.

Mr. Peter Mitchell and Miss Lilia Quintero Hansen.

MISS LILIA MARCELA QUINTERO HANSEN
TO MARRY MR. PETER MITCHELL
The wedding of Miss Lilia Marcela Quintero Hansen to
Mr Peter Mitchell will take place tomorrow in tristo Key
Church. Miss Quintero is the daughter of Mr. Jul... Quinte Quintero
ro Quintero and Mrs. Eloisa E. Hansen of Panama and Mr. Mitchell is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Selim F. Mitchell, of Manchester,
Connecticut. .... t
The groom s brother. Scott Mitchell, is here for the wed-
dint and will be the best man.
The wedding reception will be held in the Fern Room of
the Tivoli Guest House.

Former Teachers Arrive For
Visit With Canal Zone Friends
Miss Marguerite Deyo and Miss
Marie Richards are arriving to today
day today from the United States for a
visit of two weeks with Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Oliver of Balboa.
Both former teachers at the Insti Insti-tuto
tuto Insti-tuto Pan-Americano, Miss Deyo is
on leave from her present position
in Southern Rodesia, Africa, where
she had been stationed for the nast

18 years, and Miss Richards from
Joliel, 111. where she is with the
school department.

-f B
' m R.fl
. I
few:-:- v ,4 ...

MISS MARIE RICHARDS

MISS MARGUERITE DEYO

RETURNING TO THEIR OLD CLASSROOMS in the Pan-American
Institute after an absence of 20 years are Miss Marie
Richards and Miss Marguerite Deyo. Members of their classes
and fellow teachers have planned a welcoming party for them
on Friday, July 25, in the Alumni Salon of the school from 7
to 9 p.m. Miss Richards was here from 1935 to 1938 and Miss
Deyo from 1932 to 1938. During the last 18 years Miss Deyo
has been teaching in Southern Rhodesia.

Child Care Expert Tells Mothers
Family Feeding Requires Executive

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written Mr NEA Service

NORTH M
M
VAJ764
5
AXQJS
WEST EAST
AAJ 10 7 3 Q 9 6 4 2
V None V Q 10 3
10 8432 4KJ
7 6 2 83
SOUTH (D)
VK 8852
e 1084
Both vulnerable
Sooth Wert North Irt
IV I 8 8
3N.T. Pase 4N.T. Paw
S Pass 6 V Pan
Pass Pass
Opening lead f 3

...J-L-'.-i tt esae bsmw

Despedida Yesterday for
Ambassador and Mrs. Gabaldon
Dr. and Mrs. Ramon E. Arango
gave a luncheon at the Union Club
yesterday for the Ambassador of
Spain and Mrs. Federico Gabal.
flon who will leave soon .or a va vacation.
cation. vacation. EngtiMMnt Announced
ad Mrs. James P. Sullivan
OS Altos, California, formerly
ef Balboa, C.Z., announce the en engagement
gagement engagement of their daughter, Nan.
iy to Mr. Carl B. Schorsch. The
wedding will tHke place August 2
In4-Ventura, California.
Jlis Sullivan graduated from
Saiboa High School and the Can Can-ttwZwe
ttwZwe Can-ttwZwe Junior College. She re.
calved her B. A. degree from
amnt Hpboke College and her
iJ.A. from the University of Cali.
fornia at Berkeley in Internation International
al International Relations.
'Mr. Schorsch is the son of Dr.
and Mrs. Carl Schorsch of Los An-

geles, California. He received his
B.S. and M.S. degrees from the U
niversity of Southern Cali ornia in
Biology.
Both are teaching for the Ven Ventura
tura Ventura Union High School District in
Calif. After the wedding they will
leave for a trip to Guatemala and
Panama. The couple will he guests
of the bride's sister and her hus.
band, Mr. and Mr. James Young
Los Rios, Canal Zone.

Mrs. Rainey and Mrs. Moeller
To Visit Costa Rica
Mrs. Samuel L. Rainey and Mrs,
Walter J. Moeller of Quarry
Heights are leaving tomorrow to
spend 5 days in Costa Rica where
they will be joined by friends
with whom they will take a sight sight-:
: sight-: seeing trip.
Meanwhile Captain Rainey will
participate in the International
Marlin and Sailfish tournament
I and Major Moeller and Walter Jr.,
accompanied by Maj. Charles Clo.
ver and sons Mike and Russellj
will enjoy a hunting trip to Chi
I tre.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)

Dance Tonight
The Pacific Youth Association
Inc. will hold an appreciation par.
ty in the Maintenance Division
is hereby extended to all the ad adults
ults adults who contributed to the success
of the PacKic Teen Club.

IAWC Garden Tour
Next Tuesday
Members and their guests of the
Inter American Women's Club are
invited to participate in the Gar Garden
den Garden Tour next Tuesday which is

I

i

Large Choice

in

Drapery & Slipcover
FABRICS
Dealers in KIRSCH
Cut-to-measure TRAVERSE RODS
and TRACKS
DECORACIONES
PETTERSSON

No. 5 VIA ESPAftA

Tel. 3-1947

Each notice for inclusion in rhli
column should be tubmirred in
tvot-wrirren torm end mailed eo
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
bv hnd to the office. Notices ot
meetings cannot be accepted by
talephone.
Unity Lodge No. 1084
Unity Lodge No. 1084 of the
I.B.P.O.E.W. will hold a special
session at the I'araiso Lodge Hall
on Saturday, July 19 at 7:30 p.m.
All members are urged to attend.

INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) Few

malr PYprutivrs face the resDon.

cihilitioc a mnrlern mothpr does in

order to feed her family properly

in the opinion oi a man ur. nar.
old D. Lynch ot Evansville, Ind.
Dr Lynch, a pediatrician is the
author of a new book, "Your
Child Is What He Eats." Earlier
articles by this child specialist
have aroused both ire and admir.
ation.
In his birth-to-adolescence food
guide, Dr. Lynch is critical of man
uulHplv arr-pnfpH ideas about diet

and also attacks many prevalent

lamiiy practices.
He says that even when a home home-maker
maker home-maker knows the essential of goo
nutrition, her job of feeding the
family is complicated by every,
thing from the television set to
doting relatives.
Summing up all these prob problems.
lems. problems. Dr. Lynch asks: "Can any
executive match the depth of this
responsibility and the size of this
problem in human relations?"
On the subject of TV, he says:
"If, parents expect to have some
coijltPOlVior me Child's nutritional
status and if they wish to pre.
serve the interpersonal life of the
family, they should make an iron,
clad rule that the television set
cannot be turned on during the
scheduled meal hour."
A protein diet which offers
plenty of meat, fish, fowl, eggs

and cheese is the keystone of Dr.
Lynch's .ood plan. He agrt;s thai
milk has an important place in
the diet, but maintains:
"When it is the central object
of the child's diet and is given a
large volumes to the exclusion ii
other foods, it causes serious feed,
ing problems which result in poor
nutrition . Milk is a source of
good nutrients but it is almost
90 per cent water. The infant
over a year no longer requires his
food diluted to such an extent."
Dr. Lynch's basic rules for par parents
ents parents include some proposals that
will horrify grandparents
brought up to believe a child must
eat what is placed on his plate and
must be in his chair for all meals.
"If the child is not hungry," he
says, "he should have the privi privilege
lege privilege pf leaving the table immedi immediately
ately immediately . One of the basic pleas
ures in life is to get hungry
enough to enjoy a good meal."

ur Lynch, who has spent 27
years solving children's nutri
tional problems advises mothers
of toddlers and pre.school chil
dren to stop trying to offer three
full meals a day on them.
"He goes 12 hous at night with
out 'ood. Why shouldn't h do it
if he chooses, in the daytime?"

r -' Mm'M. j

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15
garden-fresh

vegetables

Long Beach Seat
Of World Beauty
For Next Ten Days
LONG BEACH, Calif. (UPD (UPD-This
This (UPD-This city will play host for the
next 10 days to some of the
world's most beautiful women
from five nations, 45 states and
the District of Columbia.
After fashion shows, modeling
for photographers, parades, posing
for pictures, and the judging, the
winner df the 1958 Miss Universe
Beauty Contest will be chosen u
reign as the world's "most beauti beautiful
ful beautiful woman."
The new Miss Universe will
take over next Friday rom the
1957, winner, Gladys Zender, a
Peruvian beauty, and collect $11, $11,-000
000 $11,-000 in cash, a "movie contract, a
1958 convertible and other prizes,
in addition tp her living expenses
for a year.

U.N. TO MEET
OSLO. Norway (UPI) Norwe.
gian Foreign Ministry sources re reported
ported reported today that United Na.
tions Secretary General Dag Ham.
marskjold would call a 'crisis
meeting of the U.N. Advisory
Committee on the Mideast in the
next few days. The sources said
Norway's U.N. delegate Hans En En-gen,
gen, En-gen, a member o the Mid East
Committee, will fly to New" York
for the consultations.

ATTENTION all bridge detec detective.
tive. detective. Find the crminal in today's

hand.

East played the king of diamonds
at trick one and South won with
the ace. The king of hearts mad

d sclosed the bad trump break-

South cashed dummy ace and
started on clubs. East trumped

the third club and led back he

jack of diamonds, whereupon de

clarer was able to get rid of his
two spades on the clubs.
No, the criminal was not South.
He had not stolen the hand. It
was given to him.
It wasn't West either. He was
an accessory before the fact since
he should have led the ace of

spades, but he wasn't the real en
minal.
The criminal was East. Now.
what was his crime?
It was not his play of the j?ek
of diamonds when he got in w.th
the queen of trumps. He could
nof tell that his partner did not
hold the queen of diamonds. His
crime was at trick one.
East should have realized that
his partner would ceHainlv not

have led away from the ace of

iRmonds against a slam con.
tract.
Therefore, East should have

played the jack of diamonds, not

the kine. South would have won
the trick with the queen and Eatt
would have known his partner
had no hijfh diamonds. Therefore
East, would have returned a spade
later on.

Q The bidding has been:
North Bast South Weet

1 1 Double Pass

2 O Pass Pass 2 V
Pass Pass INT. Pass I
3 Pass Pass 3 1
Pass Pass ?
You, South, hold:
eA2 KJ7S OS 3 Q J S
What do you do? j
A Double. If they nuke this!
they are entitled to it. i
TODAY'S QUESTION
You hold the same hand. Tha
bidding has been:
North East South West
to it Double 14
Pass Pass ?
What do you, South, do?
Answer Monday

Bulgarian Bounce

Answer to Previous Puzzlo

ACROSS
1 Capital of
Bulgaria
6 Stalin, jr
is ont ft its
chief seaports
11 Citrus fruit
13 Rescind
14 Ascended
15 Dress
It Fastening
device
17 Faucet
! orn
20 Pif pen
22 Rodent
23 Footlike part
24 Cut
21 Sorrowful
27 Falsehood
28 Dower
property
29 Diminutive
of Lester
30 Newt
31 Lettuce
32 Fall flower
34 Pull after
35 Blackbird of
cuckoo family
36 The is
Bulgaria's
monetary unit
31 Atmosphere
39 Dentist (ab )
40 Little (Fr.)
42 A bridge
across the
links it
with Romania
45 Singing voices
48 Mountain
crests
48 Perish with
hunger
50 Reproved
51 Poker stakes

DOWN
1 Cleansing
material
2 Florentine iris
3 Swoons
4 Insurance
(sb.)
5 Period of time
6 Animal medic
(coll.)

7 Qualified 21 Color
I Checked, as a 23 Pale color

horse's gait

9 Nostrils
10 Toward the
sheltered side
12 Dinner
courses
13 Enthralled
18 Swiss river

25 Contends

28 Bland
28 Forbears
31 Musical
instrument
32 Also
33 Account
34 Diadem

35 Fruit drinks
37 Vivacity
38 Hebrew
month
41 Employs
43 Indian
44 Couch
4 Greek letter
47 Feminine
nickname

i I B f f I h f It I I I
r t mt 1
tb mt 1
r if r
i ii
I II r tj 1 1 I ,i

WINNIE KILLS 1
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Tv
phoon WiriNle killed at least 16
persons and made more than 10, 10,-000
000 10,-000 persons homeless when it
roared across Formosa early
Wednesday, delayed reports indi.
cated here yesterday. The reports
said a preliminary investigation
showed 1.962 homes were destroy,
ed and 4.841 others damaged at

Haunen. tne worst hit area on the
island. They said 172 were injured
at Haulien.

MEETING CALLED
MELBOURNE Australia (UPI)
Australian prime minister Rob Robert
ert Robert G. Menzies called a special
meeting of his cabinet Inst
night consider the Middle East
developments. In announcing the
meeting, Menzies declared he ful fully
ly fully supported the U.S. military in.
tervention in Lebanon.

in one
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give you more nourishment
. . more delicious flavor.

21 kinds
of Campbell's
Soups .
to much
enjoyment
in each I

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"Israel

mmfiSA

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VISIT CANCELLED
TOKYO (UPI) Japanese
Prime Minister Nobusuke Kishi
has cancelled his projected "good "goodwill"
will" "goodwill" visit to the United States and
Latin America scheduled for this
autumn in view of the "sudden
developments in the international
situation." it was announced
yesterday.

Leisure-Hour Enjoyment

Needs Free-Time Budget

NEW YORK (UPI) -Leisure,
like money, can slip through your
fingers without your knowing
where it went. And it can be spent
unwisely.
Thafs why, according to the
recreation experts, some persons
complain about never having
enough time for play.
If you're always "too tired" to
have fun, that's another matter.
You may be sick and should see
a doctor.
But some persons, according to
psychiatrists, don't get good mile,
age out ol leisure time because
they have "guilt feelings" about
it and fell that they must de
working all the time or looking
busy, at least.
Many experts suggest that those
who can't seem to enjoy their lei leisure
sure leisure time go about solving their
problem scientifically,
First, of couse, convince your yourself
self yourself that leisure is not sinful and
that it's true what they said about
"all wolf making Jack a dulU
boy.
Then, in much the way you
would go about making a budget
for your money, work up a budget
for your time.
Jot down, day by day, the way
you spend your time. Consider
Work, commuting, eating, sleep,
ing trips to the powder room,
shopping, talking on the street
corner, doodling, looking over
magazines at the newstand,
watching television, walking the
dog. Put down everything.
Juggle the lime budget, in
much the way you do the family
budget, until you have well.de
fined blocks o' time for tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows to enjoy. And then let your,
self go!
Maybe your problem is that you
have too much free time- and don't
know how to sr.?nd it. Or, per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, you have too many interests
and are going off in all directions.
You, too, should figure out a
schedule. Like the person who is
too busy working all the time, you
may have to curtail one of ano
ther of your activities in order
to save precious hours for what
your really enjoy doing.
V you feel isolated, unappreci unappreciated
ated unappreciated or shunned, maybe you're
spending too much of your free
time alone.
Or you may be just plain shy.
In that case, here are some

pointers:
Be a joiner. Inquire about th
auxiliary at the hospital, or an
of the dozens of other organiza
tions in your town. They're a)
ways looking for new faces.
Once in, be active, doing any
thing no matter how menial i
seems. You'll meet new friend
and have fun.
Your leisure time activity wil
be most rewarding if it is differ
ent from your work.a-day world
Leisure is an exciting oppor
tunity. Make the most of it am
you'll have the time of your life

DEMONSTRATORS MARCH
CALCUTTA, India (UPI)-Thra
thousand slogan shouting dem
onstrators marched yesterday to
the United States Consulate anl
delivered a letter for Presiden
Eisenhower denouncing U.S. in
tervention in Lebanon.

mm
mm mm

BIBLE WEEK CHAIRMAN
Rep. Ralph W. Gwinn. con congressman
gressman congressman frnn Westchester,
N.Y., has accepted the invitation
of the Laymen's National Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Inc.. to act as National
Chairman for the annual all all-faiths
faiths all-faiths National Bible Week. The
event, sponsored each year by
the committee, wil! be observed
the week of Oct. 20 through 26.

filchllA I don't miM your 1
I LAST OPPORTUNITY J
CL0VERB100M V nSf!
BUTTER ANNE CAROL I
jy-- this it her last weekend Ik
g- I 'n tne air-conditioned,
YoP j BELLA V'STA )
lN Coming soon!
PpSB 1 MARCO ANTONIO TON VK I
. Mexican singer V
Always f QUICK BUSINESSMEN'S lunch
I now beint served A
Monday thru Saturday
FRESH a Bar M
B I 1 I i

VBOBTASMJi

QUI



vl '''!
Age mi
Tin! PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPHtv
FRJDAT, JET 1 1SI
r i I i jem i

foetal ana ysinerwi
cti

Car). and Mr. Abbott To
Visit Son In California
' Captain and Mrs. Elmer G. Ab.
bott of Diablo Heights leit-today
by ship-tor California where they
will visit their son and daughter,
in-law, I,t. and Mrs. Richard Ab Abbott.
bott. Abbott. Later ther will travel across
the country. 'They expect to be
away from the Isthmus for three
months.
Miss Sntider Leaves
Miss Mabel Sneider left yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon aboard the SS Musa Musa-of
of Musa-of the United Fruit Line for Cali-

erwide

i

nutU

fornia having retired from service
as chief o. tne operating room at
Gorgas Hospital with 30 years
service. She will leave later in the
month for the Gilbert Islands
where she plans to do missionary
workl

Dopart 'For Miami
Mrs. C. L. Lucas, her son MarK
and her mother Mrs. Phoebe Kel Kel-lev
lev Kel-lev whn have been spending the

nast week at the Tivoli Guest

VTmiKA in route from Quito. Ecua

dor, to the States, le t yesterday

afternoon for their home in Miami

Live, Shows On Broadway

By JACK GAVER

NEW YORK (UPD

-Ralph

i sons ago, will take over the role
i in "Goldilocks."

Gazzara has a ciose association

Bellamy hnow a third-termer in M. oi HftgJ

his own right

The star, wno'piays a pre-presi.

red in Gazzo's first play, "A Hat.

lential Franklin D. Roosevelt in,ful ot Kain, wnicn was a nu.
'lunrise at Campobello," has j Julien will serve again as Gazzo s
been elected to his third succes-1 productor.

SHELL BELL This giant I

Den, made mm 25,000 empty
eggshells, sways in the breeze
in the market square of Ben Ben-dorf,
dorf, Ben-dorf, Germany. The 400-pound
bell symbolizes the dedication
festival of the local church.
Traditionally, the eggshells for
the bell must be collected by
18-year-old bachelors.

live three.year term as president

jf Actors Equity Association.
He had planned not to run this
time and the nominating com committee
mittee committee drew up a slate without
Mm. But scores of members beg begin
in begin to petition him to reconsider.
nd he agreed to stand again.

"Goldilocks" is slated to open
here Oct. 9; "The Night Circus"
on Oct. 23.

Photography

By ED FITZGERALD

The biggest booby trap for the
beginner in photography is 'the
big event.' The amateur simply

doesn't realize what he's up a-

Piper Laurie, film star who de de-serted
serted de-serted the movies last summit
and came ?ast to gain some ap-

1 I I VVV-J11 l I mill'. TWMV
preciation as a player in several ga jnst until its all over
: ......,, TV ,1..'. will lrv tnp h ,

Broadway stage nex

She will be starred wiin Koaay thing the way ne a)ways did otl

jvicuowan in njnuiui ui me "j..v ust on-t work out

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

(Dorothy Kilgallen is on vaca.
tion. Hor guest columnist today
is the famous Doctour Honoris
Causa do la'Faeultla Sciences
Colonialos of tho University of
Liege, better known to residents
of tho United States as Lionel
Hampton.)
LIONEL HAMPTON WRITES:
Well, here we are in Samsville
again, after making another world
scene. It's a groove to be on the
move but it's real great being
back in the 48!
Uo to 1953 1 was content to play

the Red. White and Blue... I didn't

have eyes to make the pond scene
because I had all I could do
seeping up with my gigs here.
Besides I didn't dig planes and I
couldn't make boats. One day my

agent Joe Glaser gives me a hol holler
ler holler on the phone and says he's
setting up a M.day tour of Eu
rope's top music halls.
It dragged me but I said all
right. "Now, remember, pops, I
won't go by boat and I won't
the kite route."
"How in the blankety-blank will
you get over?" Joe s p o u t e d,"
make the kite route."

MAKE FRH0S

lis w ill try the -gai"st k V i..t "They want you real bad there."
2t fall Even then, he asks what went ..p-- i sputtered, iney
rod wi n RoddvT0"0!! hi d'd aT'' want me that bad, let THEM
red Willi nouuy fh th w v h wavs a,a m.

There has been a big switch in
the casting of one of next falls
hintior nmWts the tn it sic-a I call

ed "Goldilocks", about the early jN. Richard Nash, author ot tne There are several siiuations 1hat
movie dys. stage's "The Rainmaker of a j in cases suen as lhest., lacK ol
Ben Gazzara was announced few seasons nack. -Nash r.as just j exoeriencc breeds over-confidence,
several months ago as the lead J finished the screen script lor 8a. Thre are sevra situations that
. n. i iL- I ri,.U....,, film ' Pr eiv '

ing man and Jiiaine Mrncn as we rnuei uiuuwwi the amateur runs up against

i t ... i 1 1 I u . .i .. if fc e

acreed that he Bet and Bess

out of the commitment so he can j "lland ul of Fire" is slated to

tho inn rnl in a drama. : I Bin reneaisalS AUK. 1. piav iwu

"The Night Circus." Screen star
'Jarry Sullivan, who returned to

which he doesn't find at home.

figure it out

Well, they talked me into flying
and I'm glad because after I went
over I was gassed by the crazy
reception jazz received every,
where.
Jn Paris when we wailed the

Olvmma. the tans staged mass

e starvs brieily a couple of sea.

weeks in Boston and two in Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, then open here early in
October.

The first is his surroundings. Big

affairs take place in halls, ; to swarm Qn stage and dance with
churches, auditoriums and large; th(J boys inVthe band After tne
rooms with high ceilings. Such : fjrst njght j nad t0 fjne two of tne

Dlaces soak up light, rather than

bouncing it back onto the subject.
Unless you open up your lens a a-perture
perture a-perture from one-half to one full

stoD more than you would in

your living room, you flash pic pictures
tures pictures will be dark and under-exposed.

One of the major prooiems in

cats. I later explained to my wife

"Gladys, they played the End but

they just couldn t Dance
We delivered no speeches any

where. The only noise we made
was with our axes.
We were the first American jazz
band to make the Spain route,

and in Barcelona we were greet

photographing groups indooors in;ed Dy a rocking, roaring audience

gie. barrelhouse and the blues"
which he was very grooved on!
All over Europe, for our "Fly.
in' Home" finale we used a dra

matic film clip behind our band
showing flying stresses shower,
ing blockbusters in Berlin. But
when we were booked to play the
Berlin Sportspalast we had a yowl,
ing crowd of 14,500 stomping fans
for two performances. This was
the same pad where hopped up
Hitler freeps had orke roared
"Sieg Heil" Now, 15Wars later,
frantic young jazz bufis were rock
ing with 'Gehen Sie, Gehen Sie!"
I got in touch with the Air Force
and hipped them to my problem
They arranged a quick switch.
They rushed1 over a more recent
film clip showing A,m e r i c a n
planes in (he Berlin Airlift!

loo much has been said about
the wedge for democracy and all
that jazz that hip music has spear spearheaded
headed spearheaded all over the map. I person personally
ally personally stay awav from hin.t.,

pressions relating to governments'

ami poimcs.
When I was returning from mv

iasi iour, i received a cable that

uicie wouia De a heavy press
turnout t h i, .

c "'c expecting a
profound quote from me. 1 was

"wea to prepare a statement

which would carry weight around

me worm.

in.'-- morning the boat docked

uic press turnout was so huge

-.j ..cm uie con erence in the

Si aim saion.
As I entered the room I was
peered by a mob of newspaper
and TV men, anxiously crowding
forward to hear what wisdom I
had to offer.
Cameras popped and the big
question was asked, "Mr. Hainp
ton, now that you've returned
lrom your latest world (our do
your have a statement to make'"
As 1 furrowed my brow, I clean
forgot what I had

hearsed and I heard myself sav"
ing: "Man, I just can't wait "'6
get me to my pad and have me
a mess of salmon croquettes half
a dozen fried eggs and a couU
pots of coffee."

i

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AD$

C HI 8

Adults who don't know much
about children often make the
mistake of talking down to them
with such remarks as "My but
you're a big boy." All they accom accomplish
plish accomplish with such conversatijnal
attempts is to make the child shy
and self-conscious.
Talk to them just as you would
to an adult and see how much
more at ease both you and the
child feel.

KA mtU Sa

LAN tlLL YObR MKDM U

MBS. ALICE Y. TUCKER, chief appropriations section of the
directorate of accounting and finance, CAirC, Albrook, receive.;
a sustained superior performance certificate and cash award
from Maj. Blake P. Howard, chief of the accounting division
at the base. The certificate and cash awards are presented for
at least six months service with an outstanding record.
(Official USAF Photo)

large halls is incoirectly guessing

the distance between the camera
and the subject. Exact distance
is mig'v important in us nrt
flash. Most people judge distanc distances
es distances from one half to twice what
they really are. Try it. Gei a
number of oeonle to guess how

far it is from here to there in a
real big room. Thep measure it.
The errors are suprising.
Si what happens? You set
yowr lens aperture for a 50 foot
exposure with flash when the' dis distance
tance distance is actually 24 or 100 feet,
and yoit are severely over or under-exposed.
Try to use your camera as a
measuring device. Focus the cam camera
era camera first with the range finder or
ground glass and then read your
footage scale. This can be help helpful
ful helpful in figuring flash exposures.
The best solution? Get there
early and measure off the dis

tances before the function begins

Handle more customers

time

AaScS i" al Wm
lsBKBHamw

of 19,000 in the town's Dull fight
arena. To get the attention of the

crowd right off we yelled, "Uie!
Man." t hen blasted out the
strains of the stirring Toreador

; theme in real go.go-go tempo. Aft Aft-I
I Aft-I er that we segued into "How High
I the Moon" with a Spansh big
I beat.
Afer the concert I was formal

ly introduced to a real swingm'
diplomat U.S. Ambassador John
Davis Lodge, who told me, "Thiji
it the first time I have seen A.
merican cats outdraw S p a n i h
bulls."
"Well, pops," I explained to the
Ambassador, "these cata had plen.
fy of horns."
I flipped over the ball we had
In Israel, where they laid down a
title on me "Chief Rabbi of
Jazz."
I'll always remember my first
meeting with the brilliant Chief
Rabbi Herzog of Jerusalem.
When I strolled on down info
the temple to meet him I had plan planned
ned planned to talk about the Bible, which
I'm very grooved on. So you can
imagine my surprise when the
Rabbi, in the most beautiful Irish
brogue I ever heard, insisted on
a lively discussion "of boogie. woo-

REGIME RECOGNIZED
WARSAW, Poland (UPD The
Polish government announced
yesterday it has decided to recog recognize
nize recognize the new Iraqi revolutionary
regime.

If your job is in a store, or en

tails dealing with the public, no

matter how small that job is you
will be lucky to hold It and your
chances of moving up are pretty pretty-thin,
thin, pretty-thin, if
You argue with other employes
in froqt of customers.
You meet the public chewing
gum or with a cigarette dandling
out of your mouth.
You wouldn't dream of breaking
off a "He said and I said" con

versation with ano her employ: to
wait on a customer.
You don't like your boss or the
way the place you work is run
and you're anxious to tell anone
who will listen, especially tlmi
who do business with your em employer.
ployer. employer. You like to talk about your per personal
sonal personal troubles, and if you run
bend a customer's ear with yntr
own private tale of woe, you wi'.l.

You believe in doing only w.it
you are nid to do and have in
tention of dnin" anytning exlra.
You don't believe in smiling at
those you have n serve in the
course of your day's work.
You barely let a customer get
out of earshot before making fun
of him, and occasionally your hu humor
mor humor is even overheard by I he
customer.
You find it easier asd simpler
to say, "We don't have it," or "I
don't know anything about," than

to look for what v wanted or try
to get the information that is ask asked
ed asked of you.
You live for the coffee breaks
and the lunch hour and quitting
time and nothing you do in be between
tween between interests you. It's just so
much drudgery that has to be
done.
You are so sure that you are
worth more than you are being
paid that you don't bother to do
your job as we'l as vou could.
In sum, you dpn't like your job
and you don't care who knows it.

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AVE. JOSE Feo. de to OSSA 30

MISSION ACCOMPLISHED
. Five years ago, in a Trieste
,DP camp, Anna Chernovolsky
.vowed to look as beautiful as
the elegant British and Amer Amer-lean
lean Amer-lean women who gave her food 1
land clothing. She has made the
grade. After four years in
Canada, the 18-year-old Yugo Yugoslav
slav Yugoslav beauty was one of 11 girls
ichosen from 350 aspirants in
Toronto to model in fashion
shows at the Canadian National
'Exhibition in August.

aHaHtSfeniaiaal

On Mat

Mom Uses Mexana

Mextnt prevented diaper rash in over
it", ol hospital csstt tested I No ordi ordi-o
o ordi-o ry powder, it's medietttd n i isepi ic,
ku absorbent cornstarch base. Clingi
Close, prevents heat rash, chafe, loo,
Vm efiet every change.
MEXANA
ABDICATED POWDC
kMkaHO Mana Skin Cream help, had
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fry, ptretitd ikin.

Our Golden

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SALE

continues

NOW 75c.

SHIRTS
Before 1.50
NOW 50c.
FINE MATERIALS
Before 75c.

NOW 3 x $1.00

f? 2
V, 4 ...and many other items

NOW Just Say:
"CHARGE IT"

A LA VILLA DE CARACAS
Opposite the Public Market

Use it on rice! Sea how
delicious it is with sea
food, spaghetti, meat,
egft, salads every everything;.
thing;. everything;. Add Maggi Ketchup to
all your meals and
everybody will be delighted.

ITCH UP

MAwl

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fabulous new wood

New. . Different. . Everyone knows
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Harder than mahogany or teakwood. .
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When you compare the price. . and
check the quality, there is nothing
like our new baco furniture.

Tropicdia

INTERIOR DECORATING SERVICE FREE

CREDIT TERMS TO FIT YOUR NEEDS

3furniturt and Qiotnt STurnisfung Store

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' fin
1 m



i I

. -

E SIX
HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSP
RIDAY, JULY IS, 1951
Cards Seem Headed For Poor Season,
Great Year
V

"rACi

Mucin A

!

Stan The Man Within Reach
Of Three More Major Goals

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, July 18 (UPt) What appears to be a

year of defeat for the St. Louis Cardinals is almost certain
to be one of towering triumph for Stan Musial.

The Cardinals seem to be drift drifting
ing drifting out of the National League
race but there's no stopping Stan
The Man who already has pass passed
ed passed two milestones this season and
has three more major goals with within
in within his grasp.
Musial, who earlier in the sea season
son season joined the select group of play play-ers
ers play-ers with 3,000 career hits, pass passed""
ed"" passed"" Lou Gehrig on the list of the
greatest extra 'base hitters when
he blasted two homers in yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's 8-7 loss to the Milwaukee
Braves. His career total of 1,191
extra base hits is surpassed only
by the 1,356 hammered out by the
king of all sluggers, Babe Ruth.
But it looks like there are still
mora honors to com before the
37-year-old Musial calls it a day
with 397 homers he needs only
three more to become the sixth
player in history to hit 400 dur.
. ing a career.
With a .350 batting average
that tops second-place Willie Mays
by 26 points he has a strong chance
to tie Honus Wagner's National
League record of eight batting
championships.
And, with his amazing all-a
round season, Musial rates better
than an even chance to become
the first player in history to win
four most valuable player awards,
Musial drove in five runs with
homers in the first and third in innings
nings innings to give the Cardinals an ear early
ly early 5-1 lead ypsterday but rickety
St. Louis pitching couldn't hold
the Braves. Homers by Del Cran Cran-dall
dall Cran-dall and Wes Covington and a run-
producing double by Hank Aaron
helped them tie the score and then
Mel Roach singled home Felix
Mantilla with the winning run in
the seventh.
Lew Burdette, who shut out the
Cardinals for the last five in innings,
nings, innings, won his ninth game for
the Braves who have a tidy four four-game
game four-game winning streak.
The San Francisco Giants came
Op with another of their sensa sensational
tional sensational late-inning rallies, so remi reminiscent
niscent reminiscent of 1954, to remain a half
game behind the Braves with an
B-7 triumph over the Philadelphia
Phillies. The Giants went into the
last of the ninth trailing, 7-5, but
tied the score on rookie Orlando
Cepeda's two-run double and won
It when relief are Dick Farrell
wild pitched the winning run a-
cross with the bases filled and one
Out
Marv Grissom, 41 year old!
IfMever, won his sijth game for,
San Francisco
The Cincinnati Redlegs snapped
A seven-game losing streak when
fpey- beat the Chicago Cubs, 3-2,
Distilled, Blended

I hand

Bottled in Scotland

limes Buchanan & Co.

DISTRIBUTORS

AGENCIAS W.
29-15 Automobile

MKLdluiairesmKL

WmPITOLiO
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THE PURPLK
MASK
t with Tony Curtis
Brf Also:
TAZA, SON Ol
COCHISE
Pock Hudson

and the Los Angeles Dodgers scor scored
ed scored a 5-3 victory over the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates in other National
League action.
The New York Yankees remain remained
ed remained 12 games ahead in the Ameri American
can American League when they beat the
Detroit Tigers, 4-2. The Bosion
Red Sox topped the Kansas City
Athletics, 6-2, tne Baltimore Oriol Orioles
es Orioles shut out the Chicago White Sox,
3-0, and the Cleveland Indians
whipped the Washington Senators,

8-3.
Frank Robinson's two-run hom homer
er homer in the second inning and an un unearned
earned unearned run in the eighth enabled
the Redlegs to end the Cubs' five five-game
game five-game winning streak. Joe Nuxhall
went the distance although tapped
for 10 hits for his sixth win.
Don Zimmer, Gino Cimoli and
Gil Hodges homered for the Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers while Hank Foiles and Rober Roberto
to Roberto Clemente connected for the
Pirates. Stan Williams gained
credit for his sixth win with relief
help from Clem Labine in the
eighth.
Hank Bauer's two-run sixth-in
ning triple snapped a 2-2 tie and
gave the Yankees their sixth win
over the Tieers in 15 tries. Art
Ditmar received credit for his
fifth victory although relief star
Ryne Duren shut out the Tigers
with one hit for the last three in innings.
nings. innings. Jimmy Piersall's tie-breaking
single and a two-run single by
Frank Malzone sparked a five five-run
run five-run Red Sox uprising in the fifth
inning. Tom Brewer went 8 1-3
innings to win his fourth game
as Murray Wall mopped up. Tom
Gorman dropped his fourth de.
cision against a single victory.
Billy O'Dell scattered nine hits
for the Orioles to best Chicago's
Billy Pierce in a duel of left-handed
all-stars. Two singles, a pass passed
ed passed ball and a sacrifice fly account1
ed for two Baltimore runs in the
fourth inning and Brooks Robin Robinson
son Robinson hit his third homer in the
sixth.
Rocky Colavito drove in four
runs with his 15th and 16th hom homers
ers homers as the Indians beat the Senat Senators
ors Senators behind Cal McLish's eight hit
his fourth in three games and 24th
of the year for the Senators.
TRAIN FOR TITLE BOUT
HOUSTON, Tex. (UPD Kenny
Lane sharpened his attack
Wednesday in the final stages of
his training program tor the light
weight title bout with champion
Joe Brown on July 23. At nearby
Camp Holden Brown concentrated
batting southpaw sparring mates.
K, "ucr ot coh"v f"
BUauWHlT'
CH0irrSc"1 BlNI
I Oio SCOTCH
Ltd., Glasgow, Scotland
H. DOEL, S. A.
Row Tel. 3-7175

III
Statu w1
&ACKJ
VhVt3 i

T I V O L I
25c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
THE MOUNTAIN
with Spencer Tracy
- Also:
CAPTAIN CAREY
with Alan Ladd

VICTORIA

15c.

FRONTIER
GAMBLK
CAPTAIN KIDD
ASSASSIN FOR
HIRE

LEADING
HITTERS

(Based on 200 official at bait)
NATIONAL L
EAGUE
AB R H
276 43 j.02
334 71 11
275 34 92
328 50 108
348 63 112
298 53 94
336 53 105
211 27 66
285 44 88
349 69 107
Player and Club G
Musial, St. L.
77
Mays, S. Fco.
Dark, Chi.
84
69
Ashburn, Phila, 82
Walls, Chi.
Skinner, Pitt.
Cepeda, S. Fco.
Flood, St. L.
Anderson, Phila. 76
Banks, Chi.
87
AMERICAN LEAGUE
G AB R H
79 318 56 106
79 299 52 97
73 283 36 91
78 290 57 93
53 204 22 65
87 343 47 109
75 253 32 80
85 346 49 108
78 250 48 78
84 299 54 92
Power, Cleve.
Runnels, Bos.
Kuenn, Det.
Cerv, K. C.
Goodman, Chi.
Fox, Chi.
; Ward, K. C.
i Malzone, Bos.
j Williams, Bos.
Jensen, Bos.
HOME RUNS
National League
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Valls, Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
Mathews, Braves
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yankees
Sievers. Senators
Cerv, Athletics
Triandos, Orioles
27
24
24
23
17
RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Thomas, Pirates
Ranks, Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
AnHerson. Phils
Walls, Cubs
73
59
59
35
54
American League
Jensen. Red Sox
Terv. Athletics
Sievers, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Colavito, Indians
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 8 decisions)
National League
W
McCormick, Giants 7
Phillips, Cubs 6
Koufax, Dodgers 7
Semproch, Phillies 11
Spahn, Braves 11
American League
Delock, Red Sox 9
Turley, Yankees 14
Sullivan. Red Sox 8
Hyde, Senators 6
Ford, Yankees 11
Playground Sports
Forty three boys and girls took
part in the Balboa Playground
Archery Tounament, sponsored
by the Division of Schools, tiiat
took place Wednesday August 16
1958. No records were broken bu!
there was spirited competition in
all classifications.
Complete results of the tour tournament
nament tournament are as follows:
Boys Chiriqur Round. 8 yrs. 1.
Joe Wallace (156) 2. Jody Sum Sum-merford
merford Sum-merford (153).
Girls Chiriaui Round. 8 yrs. 1.
Mary Linda Wells (121). 2. Dean,
ne Boswell 92).
Boys San Bias Round. 10 yrs.
and under. I. Walker Pruitt. (285).
2. Junior Whitney (250)
Girls San Bias Roud. 10 yrs.
and under. 1. Barbara Detamore
(100). 2. Agnes Proback(60)
Boys Darien Roud. 12 yrs. an
under. 1. Roark Summerford (482).
2. Robert Bauman (447).
Girls Danen Round 12 vers.
and under. 1. Hilma Cooke (262)
2. Grace Whitney 204).
Boys Inca Round 14 yrs. and
under. 1. John Cooke (380 ) 2.
Robert Knox (195).
Girls Inca Round 14 yrs. and
under 1. Joan Whitney (208).
Today Encanto .25
At 9:00 p.m.
"LOS MONARCAS del AIRE"
On the Screen:
"LETS DO T AGAIN"
MISSION OVER KOREA"
n d i if r i Li
. ini v r.ain
I 7-nn mrAVt o-ni I
aW : f ,w
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
James Dean in
"REBEL without CAUSE"
SAT. SfJN. MON.
WEEKEND RELEASE!
Jock Mahoney Linda
Cristal in
"LAST OF THE FAST
CUNS"
I.. .....J
RIO
25c Bank Nlrhtl
Gold Prize $500.00
THE BLACK PATCH
with O. Montgomery
- Also: -
A STAR IS BORN
with Judy Garland

81
W

I i H I
1111119 I

BOWLING WINNERS The Morticians, winners of the Fort Gulick Men's Bowling League
which recently completed a 14-week tournament, lined up behind a table full of trophies that
they won at the league's awards banquet which was held at the Fort Gulick NCO Club. The
Morticians are from left to right: John L. Borgstrom, John J. Piotrowski, Adelbert Van Horn,
Cabell Moorman, Ted Keeletr and Chaplain (Major) Carroll G. Chaphe. (U.S. Army Photo)

Jay Heberf One Stroke Ahead
Of Brother In PGA 1st Round

PING-P0NG CHAMPS Winners of the ping-pong playoff
series conducted by Mortar Battery, 1st Battle Group, 20th
Infntry of Fort Kobbe were presented trophies symbolizing
the championship, captain Phillip Hertz, battery commander,
made the presentations to the doubles winners, Pfc. Victor
Parra and Sgt. Bobby Lucas and to the singles winner Sp5
Calvin Edgehill, not shown 'U.S. Army Photo)

Bisons Rally To Beat Toronto
114 In Extra Inning Contest

NEW YORK, July 18 (UPD
The Buffalo Bisons, doormats of
the International League, rallied
for seven runs in the 13th inning
to clobber Toronto, 11-4, in a
Thursday night schedule that saw
all games going into extra innings.
Buffalo, behind 2-0, scored a
run in the sixth and tied tlie game
in the ninth on Luke Easter's 22nd
home run the Bisons went ahead
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:05
Joel McCrea Mark Stevens
"GUNS1GHT RIDGE"
COCO SOLO 7:00
Grant Williams
Lola Albright
"MONOLITH MONSTERS"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Joel Barbara
McCrea Stanwyck
"TROOPER HOOK"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
PHFFT... Don't Say It...
SEE IT!
OAMROA 7:00
Andy Griffith, Patricia Meal
'A FACE IN THE CROWD
GATUN 7:00
Robert Stack, Launn Bacal
"A GIFT OF LOVE"
In Cinemascope!
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:50
Rory Calhoun, Anne Francis
"THE HIRED GUN"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"THE MIAMI STORY"
PARAISO 7:00
Anthony Quinn
"THE RIDE BACK"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"BAD FOR EACH OTHER"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"TWO GUN MARSHAL" and
"THE WARRIOR"
In Cinemascope & Color!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"MONKEY on MY BACK"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
Hell Below Zero" In Color!

in the 12th when they scored
twice. But Toronto countered with
Rocky Nelson's 29th roundtripper
and Archie Wilson's 11th to knot
the score at 4.4.
Ken Johnson, who relieved in
the 12th, picked up his sixth win

against 11 defeats.
The league leading MontreaJ
Royals scored three times in the
10th inning to defeat Rochester,
7-4, and give Jackie Collumn his
second win in two nights and eight
in 10 decisions. Montreal broke a
2.2 tie with a pair in the ninth,
but Rochester scored twice in
their half o. the frame to send
the game into extra innings.
Bob Chakales went all the way
for Richmond as the Vees scored
a 10th inning run to de.eat Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, 2-1 Chakales notched his
sixth win against two setbakes.
George Green went the route for
the Marlins as he lost his eighth
game. He has wo three.
Columbus and Havana were not
scheduled.
The standings and linescores
Tea mt
W L Pet. GB
Montreal
Toronto
Rochester
Miami
Columbus
Richmond
Havana
Buffalo
60 34 .638..
53 30 .576 7
49 44 .527 10
51 50 .505 12
48 .500 13
51 .463 16
41 52 .441 18
35 63 .347 27
Yesterday's Results
(10 innings)
Richmond 000 001 000 12 10 0
Miami 000 001 000 01 10 1
Chakales and Command; Green
and Coker. HR Command.
(10 innings)
Montreal 110 000 002 37 It 2
Rochester 100 010 002 0-4 li 1
Valdes, Collum (9). Jansee (10)
and Teed; Kuzlrva. Wright (10).
Lovenguth (10) and Katt, WP
Collum. LP Wright. HRLennon.
(13 Innings)
Buffalo 000 001 001 022 7-11 It 2
Toronto 001 000 000 020 0 4 9 3
Coleman, llahn (8). Cox (9).
M. Johnson (12) and Noble; Bro.
gno, Tietenauer (12), Dixon (13),
Crimian (13), PesrcO (IS) and
Hannah, Thompson (11). WP
Johnson. LP Dixon. HRS eai.

By OSCAR FRALEY
HAVERTOWN, Pa. (UPI) -Handsome
Jay Hebert "just play played
ed played the course" yesterday to lire a
two under par 3 53368 in the first
round of the PGA golf champttn champttn-ship
ship champttn-ship and steal the lead by one
stroke from his brother, Lionel,
and four others.
The 35-year.old Louisianan who
plays out of Sanford, Fla., "gam
bled at times because nobody re

members a second place finisher.
It paid off before a gallery of
8,000 sun baked fans as he ral
lied from a shaky start to card
his 68.
mat moved the long-hitting Jay
one shot in front of his brother,
the defending champion, and Dick Dick-Mayer,
Mayer, Dick-Mayer, Felice Torza, Jimmy
Demaret and Ted Kroll, ali of
whom carded 69's.
Jackie Burke and Bob Crw-
ley of Weston, Mass., were at 70:
Bob Rosburg, Art Wall, Cary Mid
dlecoff and Don Whitt among a
host at 71; and Doug Ford and
Ken Venturi with those at 72.
Jay Hebert, complaining that the
small greens were "jumpy," start
ed shakily and bogeyed the third
hole to go one over par as he was
short with his approach. He got
that shot back on the 412 yard par
four seventh with a six iron ap approach
proach approach to within four feet. He
thpn b'rdied the 420 yard nar four
11th with a 2 foot putt and birdied
the 515 yard par five 16th by
hitting a driver on his fairway
second all the way to the green.
Brother Lionel meanwhile miss missed
ed missed an 18 inch putt on the 18th
green in shooting a 34-3695 or he
would have been deadlocked ithJ
Jay. Even par going to the 13th
the chubby Lionel knocked in an
eight footer for a birdie and hit
an eight iron approach to within
three feet to birdie the 16th. But
then he missed that little one on
the 18th.
Demaret, the 48year old golfing
grandpaw who just came to
visit," was four over par goin to
the 12th hole. But then jovial
Jimmy began to roll as he
birdies five of the last six holes
with putts of 50, 40, 15, 13 and 10
feet for his 34 3695.
Three-time winners Sam Snead
and Gene Sarazen, playing in his
30th PGA tournament, weren't
quite so successful. Snead shot a
three over par 38 35 73 while the
6-5year-old Sarazen chopped out a
41-3778 which he said "felt like
a 90."
Seeded Stars
Advance In Clay
Court Tournament
CHICAGO (UPI) -Seeded stars
advanced easily yesterday in the
National Clay Court Tennis Tour
nament, with Bernard (Tut) Bart
zen of Dallas, Tex., No. 2 seeded,
leading the way.
Barlzcn, runner-up in the 1958
Western Amateur tourney, had nt
difficulty disposing of Roger
Werksman, Los Angeles, in the
mini round ot tne men's singles,
6 2, 6.2.
Meanwhile, Alex Olmedo, the
1958 NCAA tennis champ and 1J58
Western Amateur titlist from Peru
and Los Angeles, defeated Rudy
Hernando of Detroit. But Olmedo
was pressed harder than Bartzen
in winning, 6 4, 7-5. Olmedo is
seeded fSourth.
In women's singles, Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Head Knode of Forest Hills,
Hi Y., and Karol Fageros of Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, seeded No. 1 and 2 respec respectively,
tively, respectively, whipped through second
matches quickly.
Mrs. Knode scored a 61, 61
triumph over Marie Vldas of Hins Hinsdale,
dale, Hinsdale, III., while Miss Fageros- the
giamor gal or the tennis courts courts-defeated
defeated courts-defeated Lucille Davidson of St.

uJKlIK

Editor: CON R
I 1 I faM H
1CJ aaV u
NATIONAL
Teams
Milwaukee
San Francisco
Chicago
St. Louis
LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
46 36
47 38
45 42
Sal
4 5 Vt
517 3Vi
39 41
40 44
488
476
475
470
4
62
7
8
81
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
Cincinnati
Cincinnati
Los Angeles
38 42
39 44
39 44 .470
39 46 .459
Today's Games
Milwaukee at Chicago.
Pittsburgh at San Francisco (N).
St. Louis at Cincinnati (2-V N).
Philadelphia at Los Angeles.
Yesterday's Result
Milwaukee 001 231 100 16 0
St. Louis 203 020 0007 10 1
Rush, Trowbridge, Robinson,
Burdette (9-7) and Crandall.
McDaniel Rrncnin C7.71
and
Landrith.
Philadelphia 103 100 0027 15 2
San Fco. 101 300 0038 11 0
Semproch. Hearn, Farrell (6.3)
and Sawatski.
Gomez. Mnnzant .Tnhncnn
som (6 3) and Thomas.
Cincinnati
020 000 0103 7 0
000 000 0202 10 1
Chicago
Nuxhall (6.4) and Bailey.
Hillman (2 1), Hobbie and Nee-man.

Gertrude Ederle Says

English Channel Swim
Tco Commercial Now

By CLAIRE COX
NEW YORK (UPI) Gertrude
Ederle, who became a national
heroine as the first woman to con conquer
quer conquer tne English Channel, com complained
plained complained Wednesday that the sport
is gone from channel swimming.
It has become too commercial,
she said.
When Trudy Ederle, a strapping
girl of 16, plunged into the swift
currents and mountainous surf on
Aug. 6, 1926, she set out to swim
the channel to prove that a wom
an could do it, and to demoa demoa-strate
strate demoa-strate the value of the then con-trl-ersial
American crawl.
"I didn't endorse anything but
the American flag," she told
United Press International In an
interview.
Miss Ederle said she just plung.
ed into the water and swam, lor
14 hours and 31 minutes, until
she staggered ashore at Dover,
England. Then she went to Ger Germany
many Germany to visit her grandmother,
she said, and no one was more
surprised than she when she
came home to a Broadway ticker ticker-tape
tape ticker-tape welcome and the homage of
an entire nation.
"Thirty .two years later, I still
can't believe it was for me," she
said. "It fives me goose flesh just
to think about it."
L,ater, Miss Ederle earned e-
nough money in public appearanc appearances
es appearances to give her a comfortable in
come for the rest of her life, but
she said she quit long before she
had a chance to become rich.
She lost her hearing because
of the swim, and had a nervous
breakdown under the strain of
public adulation and later was
in a cast four, years with a back
injury but sne has no regrets.
Nnw ttVlf i nhmlf in tolra a nluntfn
into a new swimming enterprise
swimming pools. Today she siqns
a contract under which the Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Ederle backyard family
swimming pool will go on sale, in
competition with the Esther Wil
liams model.
IBut the channel swim is the
thing Miss Ederle likes most to
talk about. She remembers every
minute of it, as though it happen
ed only yesterday.
"The channel swim today is
Commercial," she said. "In my
day, it was a sports achievement.
Now they endorse products and
watches. They say they were a a-ble
ble a-ble to do it because they ate some

ADO SARCEANT

aaaVaaal
o
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh 3, Los Angeles 5.
Teams
New York
Boston
Detroit
Baltimore
Kansas City
Chicago
Cleveland
Washington
W L ict. GB
56. 28 .667
44 40
41 42
41 43
39 44
40 46
.524 12
.494 14
.488 15
.470 16
.465 17
40 47 .460 17
37 48 .435 19M
Kansas City at New York (N).
Detroit at Boston (N).
Chicago at Washington (N).
Cleveland at Baltimore N). I
Yesterday's Result
Detroit 000 200 0002 6 t
New York 010 003 OOx 4 8 0
Hoeft (7.9), Moford, Morgan A'
guirre and Wilson. '
Ditmar (51), Duren and How Howard.
ard. Howard. Kansas City 001 001 0002 10 )
Boston 000 050 Olx 6 10 2
Gorman (2 4), Daley, Terry,
Craddock and Smith, Chiti.
Brewer (4 8), WaU y Berbercfc.
(Night Game)
Chicago 000 000 0000 9 1
Baltimore 000 201 OOx 3 9 1
Pierce (9.6) and Lollar;
O'Dell (9-10) and Triandos.
I Nlinht Run.)
Cleveland 010 020 203-S 15 ft
Washington 000 120 0003 S 1
McLish (8-5) and Nixon.
Pascual MJrt Wo
u and Courtney.
.tKf, I- tfti'mt

ceral or other and they stop In
the middle of the channel to 'wM
up their watches, and look at the
time. 1
There is no purpose any anymore.
more. anymore. The purpose is gone.
"When we went over there, we
stood at the edge of the water and
asked 'would it be possible for a
girl to make the swim?' FlvT
men had made it, but everyone
except my family and my coach
said I wouldn't have a chance. B it
I broke the men's record by twtf
hours.
Miss Ederle said she saw nj
reason why athletes should stop
swimming the English Channel in
droves every summer, but she be believes
lieves believes they should do it just for
the sport.
"No harm can come of it,"
she said. "They just aren't
proving anything any more. I
did it to bring honor to the U.
S.A., and I've never rearetted
it for one minute. But after I
had done it once, I certainly
saw no reason to try it again.
"As far as I was concerned, th
only body of water left to con.
quer was the Atlantic ocean. li
we start our children swimming
early enough, maybe someone will,
make that swim some day.
Tinderbox' Ted
In Bat-Throwing
Mood These Days.
BOSTON (UPI) Tinderbox
Ted Williams is in a bat throwing
modd lately.
The Boston Red Sox slugger
struck out Wednesday night
against Kansas City and heaved
his bat into the Red Sox dugout
in disgust as he reached the
concrete steps.
It was the third time in less
than a week that Williams has
tossed his bat after striking out.
He flipped It underhanded toward
the dnvout in aneer last Saturdav

and threw it high into the air
Tuesday night.
Williams was not expected to
draw any penalty for the bat bat-tossing,
tossing, bat-tossing, which was given no
notice by the umpires.
3 NEW RISE

'Kim
n1' -.ji,

LATHERS
i J.-
Choose the RlSf ,hB,'t
rlflllr for you and net
""oorhest shaves
In Mi the) time.
"to'f Hnt and
l! Istant lthtr

mm

i

ler. weison, w u ion.

UN



AT. JI LT II. IBS.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPL
PAGK SEVRI
1 "l?
3rd Straight Win In $750 Sprint

1. A T T
uickie, As You Like

Her,

In Seveti Furlong Dash

Six second series thoroughbreds will match strides in

I. I MtA f..l J.L .L D..,

umorrow i rearurea iju seven luriunu uumi ui mc ncs-

Antonio Eskildsen's consistent Kadir will be shooting

.4 i.

ut nn rniro coniCLuiivc vmuiy.

namr is fren irom iwo sirsigm

ann ran T.r n m s .inn imiuju

t- U-.J -L.

Guadalcanal will race in an

T.r -j wiTFi ivanir arm win im v r

n n v mini v i r. luureui. ve i m-

. f k ie 1 ... r-

v arn m nn n c it n n u-1 1 i w .1 .1

nnam pvanir in si. wtrit. in

Quickie, which returns from a

uicxie nas gome guou wuriwiwi

her credit and return in good

na.

The ime may be said of As

ou L.1KC Her. orooaoiv me pen.

distance running mare at the
local track. She also returns from
a layoff in reportedly good share
Ruben Vasquez will guide this
stout hearted Irish filly.
Speedy Nagir will attempt o
mairn it a nnst to nost triliniD'l

With his favorite rider. Guillermo

Rivera, back from a susnension
he is sure to perform to his beM
n.nonoitn urit.h Carlo R.lVi'

slated to do the booting, is last
but not least He ha been per performing
forming performing creditably of late and
could score an upset win here.
The secondary attraction will
be a virtual match race between
Pa"sol and MossQHen. Lobn Si'v
er Heels and Mikel are also
scheduled staters.
Wine other races are included on
the program.

Race Track Graded Entries

Hon

Jockey

Comment

Race "Special" Import. F Purse J630.U0

1st Race ot mo uoudio

Odd.
Pool closes 1:00

CLFUI

nv Thmn

H. Ruiz 108
B. Baeza 108
F. Hidalgo 110
S. Carvajal 108
A. Alfaro 103x
J. Talavera HOx

Has shown nothing 101
Improving slowly 4-1
Should be close up 3-1
Rates good chance v 5 2
Fastest at getaway 3-1
Form indicates 32

ir 7th S.ri.t Imoort. i F Purse B. 400.00

2nd Race of the Double

Pool closas 1:30

111! II' till III

ullage

am i n k 1

F. Hidalgo 110
J. Talavera 105x

g B. Baeza 108

B. Aguirre 115
A. Gonzales 106
J. Avila 118
A. Reyes R. 106
J. Cadogan 110
0. Chanis 108
H. Pitty 108x

Racing to good form 1 1
Could score here 5 1
Ran well in last 5 2
-Usually close up 4-1
Lacks early speed 5 1
Has beaten better 2-1
Could be imsetter VI
-Early speed tnly 101
Depends on start 15-1
Doesn't seem likely 15 1

... a.L --!-- -.-. i cd..,,. n AAA Ml

;i k .. OHW TWO

Pool closes 2:00

1. Ocala Miss
2. Zutphen

4. Don mm
S Tjirltv Teat

1th R.ce "I

1. Tmgat
2. Bargyle
J. Naranjazo
4. Ciria
5. Brae Val
It. Black Bee
7. Nirvana

F. Justlniani lOOx Could surprise 15-1
J. Phillips 115 Should be close up -52
M. Hurley 110 Better this meek 3-1
A. Alfaro 115 Seems next best 35.
E. Drio 110 Nothing in ages 25-1

Natives Fgs. Purse B.375.00
QUINIELA

J. Jimenez 108 Could be runnerup
R. Vasquez 113 Seems sure thing
C. Ruiz 113 Could pay off here
J. Talavera 105x Got left in last
J. Rodriguez 113 Depends on start
G. Milord 102x Would ny ii oiVIs
B. Baeza 113 Excluded from betting

Poll closes 2:30

1 1
1 2
31
:-i
41
XXX

1. Red Label M. Hurley 110
2. Sputnik B. Aguirre 110
3. Colifato G. Milord 103x
4. Thundersfreak C. fglesias 104

. Empire Cross J. Talavera 107x
i. Alarico F. Alranez 115

Distance to liking 2 1-
Loves runnerup spoi 2 1
-Rates good chance 52
Longshot specialist 10 t
Could be runnerup S-l
Excluded from "betting

Race

'Special" Import. I F Purse B. 650.00
1st Race of do Double

Pool closes 3:40

Pajtoreo H. Ruiz 105

2. Pangal F. Alvarez 105
3. Campagnard J. Rodriguez 114

Alucinado A. Vasquez 116
Pocas Pilchas A. Alfaro 104x
Mi Cautiva B. Baeza 105
Doble Fija J. Talavera 106x

Usuailv d'sr.ppointj .' 2
Distance suits style 3 1
Easy triumph in last 3-1
Form indicates' 1
Should be close up 4 1
Could :riake it here F l
Usually close up 5-1

2nd Race of Hit Double

Pool closes 4:10

1. Quickie

As Vnn Like

Bacancito

Guadalcanal

Kirir

B. Baeza 115
R. Vasquez 113
G. Rivera 115
C. Bovil 108
A. Alfaro 107x
V. Castillo 115

jaMjywp wWWBBejpBW

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargennt

Several changes were reporteJ ing trainers at the now defunct
at the President Reraon race Juan Franco oval during the twen twen-track's
track's twen-track's statistics and Stud Book of- ties,
fice this week. 0O0
Miss Martiza Laveno's three Fernando Alvarez has been nam nam-throughbreds
throughbreds nam-throughbreds Mi Locura, Fifitoled to replace Guillermo Milord a a-and
and a-and Manandoagua are official-( board native racer Coral in Sun Sun-ly
ly Sun-ly being trained by Augusto W. day's Republic of Colombia Han.
Newman Jr. dicap.

Native filly Rock'n'Roll was sold Other late reports include the
to Mrs. Hilda Arthur West and is scratching of Alhajar in Sunday's

being readied by Kanford Ander Anderson.
son. Anderson. A pair of bad-logged and ap apparently
parently apparently washed up racers, Jai
Alai II and Salero, will reappear
soon under the colors of the Stud
San Judas with David Vos list listed
ed listed as their trainer.
Frank X. Zeimetz no longer lists
his horses as the property of the
Stud Z. They will race in the lu lu-ture
ture lu-ture with Zeimetz listed as owner
trainer. His horses are Toxic, Pan Pan-cho
cho Pan-cho Lopez, Don Lucho and Mama

Lola.

The Victorv Stable's Frijolito,

Tuti Fruti and Contralor and the

seventh race, the Colombia Handi

cap and Grand Finish in Sunday's
ninth.

Al Weill Vows
To Fight His
Col. Suspension

THE BENDS Carol Sorenson isn't lining up a putt. The
Janesville, Wis., 15-year-old relaxes and keeps in shape by
touching her toes while on the course. An amateur, she was the
youngest golfer in the American Womsenhjsmpiojiship.

by
Dan Daniel

When, some live weeks ago the
American League certified Ryne
Duren, Yankee fireball relief spe specialist,
cialist, specialist, as a bona fide rookie un under
der under the regulations adopted by the
Baseball Writers' Assn. of Aineri.
ca at Colorado Sprinps last Dec December,
ember, December, there were strong demur demurrers
rers demurrers by writers from coast to.
coast.
They insisted that with 43 in in-nings
nings in-nings of pitching for Kansas City
last year before the Bombers ac.
quired him in a trade and shipped
him to Denver, and two rounds of
hurling with Baltimore in 1954,
Duren could not possibly qualify
as a freshman.
"We will see about this at Balti Baltimore,"
more," Baltimore," the protesting Boswells a
nounced. "If Duren really is a roo.

kie under our rules, we snouia a.
mend them."
However, when the writers got
together last week they devoted
most of their time to the Most Val Valuable
uable Valuable Player regulations, which
will not be changed for the 1958
selections, and lett Duren eligible

lor the rookie prize.

The writers discovered uuren
was an official yearling because
he had not served 45 days in the
majors while the 25-player limit
was in force, and he had not ex.
reeded 90 official times at bat and

had not pitched more than 45 in

nings in previous seasons.
The statisticians found Duren's
mound record with the Rioles and
the Athletics to be a third of an
inning short of the limit. It was a
close call for Ryne but he is a
rookie.

er of being hit by him is serious
and creates for the pitcher a pow.
er.ul psychological advatange. No

body digs in on Kyne.
Few relief specialists resign
themselves to the role. They feel

the big pay goes only to starters.

But Duren is satisfied with his
job.
"I keep working on the slider,

ciiaugeup ana curve, ne una me.
"But you can't do any. varied
pitching in two or three innings.
So I rear up and throw as hard as
I can without any fancy stuff.
"I like relieving because it fits
me well. Ralph Houk, who was
my manager in Denver last sea.
son, told me about the relief sue"
cesses of Johnny Murphy and Joe"
Page and said: 'You go up there
and relieve with all you've got.

iou won t ne sorry.'

LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Al Weill,
former manager of Rocky Mar
ciano and well. known boxing fig.

ure, said yesterday he would

fight the action of the California

Athletic Commission in lifting his

W" v TTmn.re Trnss i manaEPr s llcense in this stale

Tv Tim n he trained 1 ..? taking this lymg

Z .r;i a- ." .".. iar.iaown. vvei" said. "I'm going to

Dy ',, ""' r.,: e. my attorney and find out what

iy luiiuiiiauii ia nun ........
000
Chilean jockeys Fernando Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez and Julio Rodriguez, ai
most inseparable pals, are first
and second after the first five
meets of the second semester i i-

It's an
old friend

'STAND FAST
SCOTCH WHISKY
...now in the.
tall triangular
bottl

kev contest. Alvarez has 13 victo victories,
ries, victories, Rodriguez seven and appren
tice Panamanian jockey Arquime Arquime-des
des Arquime-des Alfaro is third with six.
60o
In the monthly newspaper selec selectors
tors selectors contest, La Estrella's Donald
Vincent, winner of the last trimcs.
tral contest, jumped off to a com comfortable
fortable comfortable lead in the third quarter quarterly
ly quarterly competition.
Vincent has 30 winners as com compared
pared compared to 27 for El Pais and 26
each for The Panama Tribune and
the Panama American.
pOo
Turf de Panama, a Spanish Spanish-language
language Spanish-language book with details and
pictures of local horse racing dur during
ing during 1957", is on sale at the Presi President
dent President Remon racetrack's main of office.
fice. office. The price is one dollar.
oOo
Ace Chilean jockey Jose Ulloa
has informed that he will not ar arrive
rive arrive on the Isthmus until some
time. next week. Ulloa is under

contract to the local track for
three months and his services
will bo available to all horse
owners.
Other news from Chile indicates
that trainer Manuel Rivera was
scheduled to return to Panama
either today or tomorrow with a
large group of Chilean through throughbreds.
breds. throughbreds. Some of the racers are own owned
ed owned by Rivera, the others by Chil Chilean
ean Chilean turfman Pedro Bagu Jr. Ba Ba-gu's
gu's Ba-gu's father was one of the lead-

acuon we can lane to restore my
license. I've been operating in
California for some time, havi?
several fighters here and there is
no blotch on my record."
Weill said that efforts had iiean
made to blacken his name since
he originally started promoting

the Hoyd Patterson. Roy Harris
heavyweight championship bout
here.
"My name has been snolles; in
hoxins for years," he said. "Now
all of a sudden I'm barred first
as a promoter and then as man
ager. I in't understand it.''

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

1 Brote
2 lark
If Don Dani
4 Bargvle
5 Red Label
6 Pangal
7 Kadir (e)
8 Lady Edna
9 Charicleia
10 Parasol
11 Maese

Now Tlfen
Atomic Spring
Zutphen
Black Bee
Sputnik
Pastoreo
Nagir
Soberano
Rosier
Mossadr
Mulchen

DISTRIBUTORS
MOTTA Y MOTTA, LTDA.
PANAMA COLON

-Returns in goad shape 3 1
Also has good workouts 3 1
Could go all the way 5-2
Rates good chjmce 1
-Apparently off form 3 2
Was never better 3-2

arm M n nfli vis

7 Fgs. Purse B. 500.00
QUINIELA

Pool closet 4:40

1. Frijolito
2, Tanara
J. Dr. Bill
4. Lady Edna

Soberano

J. Rodriguez 110 Post position hampers 4-1
G. Milord lOlx Would surprise 5-1
F. Alvarez 110 Enjoying rate ftrm 3 i
R. Vasquec 116 Easily the best 3 5
V. Castillo 112 Should be runnerup 2. 1

fth Race oth Series Import. 7 Fg ure B.400.00

ONE TWO

Pool closes SMS

1. Malriculado
2. Rosier
3. Blue Zulu
4. Zuinar

t Fmllv Miirv

6. Charicleia
7. Venganza

X. Ornam. Star

I, rtwi i iuii
10. Rutilante

C. Bovil 108
Vasquez 110
Gonzales 110
110
A. Alfaro lt)3x

B. Baeza
H. Ruiz

Talavera

I. Coma 115
). Madrid 103x

115
105

11 Ox

Doesn't seem likely
Better this time
Not against trese
Waste of time
Dangerous contender
Hard to beat here
Must go lower
Would pay nice odds
Jockey handicaps
Not good enough

10-1
3 i
15-1
15 1
3 1
2 1
25 I
8 1
4 1
4-1

10th Race 3rd Series Import. 7 F Purse B.450.00 Pool closes 5:40

1. Mill"!
2. S. Heels
3. Lbo

Parasol

5. Mossadeq

A. Gonzales 105
J. Talavera 107x
. Ortega 104
B. Baeza 115
A. Alfaro 105x

Returns from layoff 20 1
Would surprise 15 1
Rates outside chance 5-1
Seems sure thing 2 J
Srould be runnerup 2 1

Oth Race 3rd Sor.es Import. 7F Purse B.450.00 Pool closes

Maese

Sicibu

Muicnen

l Locura

B. Baeza 108
J. Talavera lOSx
B. Aguirre 113
A. Alfaro 104x

-Should score again EVEN
Not off last start 10 1
In fight to finish S
Rates good chance 31

Duron Not Concerned
Duren is not especially concern,
ed about his status as a rookie.
He is 29 and is making a strong

pitch for something much more
valuable. He is lignting desperate,
ly not only for his reputation as
tne greatest relief pitcner in the
AL but for a big jump from the
major minimum oi $7000.
Duren has been on the verge of
quitting baseball three limes, the
most recent in the spring of 1955.
"I was at Daytona with the Or
ioles and Paul" Richards was try.
ing to change me over," Ryne
told me. "He had me working on
sliders and curves and soon I
was sidelined with an inflamed
nerve in the elbow. Down I went to
Seattle and when I showed no im.
provement I took another drop drop-to
to drop-to San Antonio.
"In my first effort in the Texas
League I fanned 18. Then the arm
hurt. Pretty soon it got real bad.
I got a severe scare and began to
look around. But I weathered that
storm and in the following season
I got a tremendous break. I was
sent to Vancouver, where I learn learned
ed learned about pitching from Lefty 0'
Doul."
However, Duren has not gotten
over that 1955 scare. Last winter
he began to take courses in an in.
surance selling school run by one
of the major companies of New
York in San Antonio, where Ryne
makes his home.
Psychology Helps Him
Duren throws harder than any
other pitcher in the majors. The
Phillies tell you their Dick Farrel,
also a reliever, has an edge over
Ryne, but the Yankees disagree.
They are sorry Duren didn't get
into the Al-Star game and show
them.

Duren no longer is a wild man.'

In his 43 innings spread over 25
games, Ryne has struck out 58
and walked 'only 20. His fanning
percentage Is .450, his earned run
rating is 2.6.
Duren has hit very few men
with pitched Inlls. He has to be
exceedingly careful. But the dang

er 'TjHp, -QzflgjgiMB Hi; sB iSSSl
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6



-v.-
H
I 1MGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NeWPAPE
XIDAT, JULY 18,
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE I
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-
. SSS H b. I
1 a BaBBBBk. aBBBBBI il&AH BSSSSSSiaasaBSSai paaaaataBaaaaaaaaaaaaamaBBBBmB

y jm. ;-

i n... aassg'lli j

1 Automobiles

' 1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power steering;
2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nighti and Sundays
FOR SALE: 51 Kaiitr standard
thif, $150.00. Tsgl. Dan La
Grange Qrti. 335-A Albrook
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Victoria
hardtop, four door sedan, radio,
wsw, Thunderbird engine. $1(1 $1(1-500.00.
500.00. $1(1-500.00. Call 2-3364, or house
532 Ancon.
FOR SALI: Morris Minor 1951
price reasonable. Call 2-3147
after 5:00 p.m. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. FOR SALE: 1 949 Ford, good
condition, 4 door, sedan. $175.
23 16-A. Las Cruces, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1951 Packard, 4
door, ultramatic drive. Excellent
condition, 3 new tires, radio,
$400.00 or nearest. Phone Navy
3757 or 3610.
FOR SALE: -Buick 1954 Riviera
Century, duty paid, with radio,
dual speakers, white side wall
tires, tinted windshield, one own owner,
er, owner, beautiful condition, Panama
inspection passed, very reason reasonable
able reasonable price. Phone 2-2021; after
5.30, p.m. phone 3-1637.
FOR SALE: Buick 1950 four
door sedan, radio, new battery.
Two nw tires, others good.
$220.00. Outstanding bargain,
American owner. House 57, Via
Brazil.
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.
FOR SALE: Sportcar 1955 Ford
Thunderbird R&H, wlw, new
nylon top, overdrive, very clean.
Duty paid, will trade. Tel. 2 2-2887.
2887. 2-2887. FOR SALE: 1931 Model A
Ford Roadster, good running con condition,
dition, condition, new tires and battery,
SI 85.00. Phone Balboa 4143 or
eee at 6249 Los Rios Saturday
or Monday.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
210 4 door sedan. $1700. 5360
Magoon Place, Diablo. Balboa
4453.
LOST: Male cat gray with wl.ite
ring around neck and white chest.
Answers when called "Prince".
Call 2-3785 if found.
FW Teeners
ail For US
Tomorrow pm
The V.F.W. Teeners sail at 1 :00 1
i.m. tomorrow irom instuuai on
t f . 1- 1 1
he Panama Line, S.S. Ancon, for
Jew York.
Amid fanfare befitting national
lhamps, the boys will be bid "bon
'oyage" by parents, girl friends,
elatives and baseball fans. Mu Mu-;ic
;ic Mu-;ic by the 79th Army Band will
esound the length of the pier and
he spasmodic flashes by press
ihotographers and private shutter,
rugs will light the shadowy re.
rfsses. Overhead before the gang gang-vay,
vay, gang-vay, a huge banner strung below
he beams will wish the Teeners
tick and good hunting.
The V.F.W. National Teen er
laseball Tournament has never
teen won twice in a row bv any
earn, but the Teeners do not
eem impressed by tradition, and
tith such spirit, anything can
lappen.
jfflFortuiiately o r the Teeners, the
'4,000 goal in the V.F.W. Teener
league fund has been surpassed,
lecause expenses this year exceed,
d estimates. This was due to
ligher transportation rnsls than
ixpected, and by the necessity of
Hirchasing new uniforms and e
juipment.
, Contributions are still being
Satefully accepted to relieve a
ht situation Latest donations:
anama Canal Yacht Club $24.
Jeorge Novey $2j, VF.W. Post
tfo. 3822 $268.. r9, booster tickets
15, Tropelco $10, Bill Hitchcock
8, Shangri La Pup Tent MOC
1)11.45 and Panama Plvwood Corp.
125.
Winners of the booster tickei
Ifawings have now been identi.
ied: Mrs. Lorraine Carlson, Cris Cris-tfbal,
tfbal, Cris-tfbal, a $100 savings bond: Rus Rus-;ll
;ll Rus-;ll M. Gillespie, of Cristobal a
ISO and a $2.r savincs bond; and
Jlemente Aseron, Balboa, a $2,"
lavinjjs bond.
I GUN CLUB
NOTES
PISTOL SHOOT
hLA pi:!ol thoot it being organ,
f: I at 111 Balboa Police Range
vi July 19 at a.m. between
fflin Canal Zone Police and B'a
mm. tooK and Balboa bun

Club.

Apdrtments

FOR RENT: Two Duplex apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one with furniture, Campo
Alegre. Tel. 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished, one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchinette, across Ancon
busrop. 4 of July Ave. No. 17 17-18.
18. 17-18. Phone 2-2081.
FOR RENT: Apartments, op opposite
posite opposite "Centre Comercial" One
and two bedrooms, furnished and
unfurnished. Via Fernando de
Cordoba No. 15. Phone 2-2883
or 3-4734.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments at El Cangrejo, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
balcony, maid's room with bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, garage. Alberto Navarro
Street No. 48. Tels. 2-2883 or
3 4734.
FOR RENT: In El Cangrejo.
Newly furnished one bed room
apartment with large dining, liv living
ing living room, kitchen, laundry, ga garage,
rage, garage, all screened Call 3-7453.
FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment. Clean and
independent. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Room apartment,
Casa Navarro, Cuba Ave. and 29
Street. Tel. 3-6298 noon to
2:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, master bed bedroom
room bedroom air condition. Call 3-061 1
or 3-4398 Ave. Chile No. 24.
FOR RENT: Apartment, one
bedroom, living-dining room kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, service. Tel. 3-43f.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished cool
room to bachelor, independent
entrance. Peru
Apto. No. 3.
Ave. No. 91
Local Little League baseball
learns, affiliated with Williams,
port, Pa., have been i.n v it e d
through district representative Lou
Glud to participate in the first
International Regional Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament to be held in Mexico City,
Aug. 9 and 10.
Winner of the Latin American
division will proceed direct to j
Williamsport. The Coca Cola Co.j
of Mexico win iiy me wuuuue
squad irom Mexico City to Wit.
liamsport and return to their
home. ,
At Williamsport, the birthplace
of Little Uague baseball, four
teams of United States will hold
their own series, and four teams
will form thp international divi division.
sion. division. On Saturday, Aug. 23, the
winners of the U.S. division will
meet the winner of the interna international
tional international division for the World's
championship.
In the international division will
hp district champions of Latin A.
merica. Canada. Europe ana ra.
r mi r. .. I i i I . t nrty lf.
cine, me cuiuucan uimi cm
dies Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Italy,
France, Morocco, England and
Germany. Tkje Pacific sector in.
eludes Guam, Philippines, Japan
and Hawaii.
Due to the lateness of the invi invitation,
tation, invitation, Glud doubts whether arty
local franchised teams have time
to raise the necessary funds to
oav for the transportation from
the Isthmus to Mexico city..
However, efforts will be mads
to hold the Latin American cham championship
pionship championship on the Isthmus in 1959.
It is eblieved that Venezuela in.
tends to have a World's Fair in
Caracas in I960 and if thai be.
comes a reality, the Latin Ameri American
can American series would be held there
at that time.
LEGAL NOTICE
United SlulM I)ltricl Court For The
District of The Canul Zone
Cristobal Division
In Ihr mailer of Ihe Adoption of Lar Lar-n
n Lar-n La Rusch, and CeorRina Nowakowski.
Minors No. 2236. Civil. Citation.
Tn
Warren I.a Rusch. father of Larrv La
Rusch, minor and
Norman S Nowakowski. father of
Genrglna Nowakowski. minor
You are hereby ciled and required
' appear before the United States Dis Dis-tiict
tiict Dis-tiict Court for Ihe District of Ihe Canl
'.our. Division of Cristobal, at the Court.
loom thereof. Cristobal, Canal Zone, on
September 16. I9M, at ten (101 o'clock,
in llif forenoon of that day, then and
Mini1 to show cause. If any you have,
why Lawrence A Bray, stepfather ot
.;iid minors, should not proceed with
the hearing of his petition for Ihe a a-tioption
tioption a-tioption of Ihe said minors. Ijirry La
Rusch arid Georgina Nowakowski.
WITNESS Ihe HonoraLle Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge. United Stales District
Court (or the District of Ihe Canal Zone,
this lth day of July. 19S8.
Sara dr la Pena
Clerk of Court
I I Sea II
Hy iravin m. jenains
Deputy Clerk of Court
In Warren La Rusch. and
Norman S. No-wakowskl
Hie foregoing citation is aerved up
nn vou by publication pursuant lo the
order of Ihe Honorable Guthrie F.
Ciowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
tinted Julv 15. 195R. and entered and
filed In llils action In the office of the
C'erk of said United States District
Court for Ihe Division of Cristobal, on
July 15. 195S.
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
By'aDavld M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk ot Court

mm

LFA VE OUR AD WITH ONE Of OUR

INTERNAL DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 0 LOURDE8 FHARMAt. x -la carrasgiiiiia p r akjvi i uuni.
BAKDO-No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th ot July Ave. J St. p LEWIS 8ERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 p FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS-UH Central Ave.
- .Uum ia i iv iu i .i..i a i v., no unrtiuni n rvrmur.t l fv Ar la fsa Avr 'o 41 m EOTO DOMY Jnsto Arosemena Ave. and M St. IAK-

mapia van rKR JIS M Street No. 53
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre.
Resorts
Svrnd your weekends at Rio
Mar. the best beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds of commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open day and night. The
new management is at your serv service.
ice. service. FOSTER'S Cottages end Large
Beach House. One mil past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceansida Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial rocale
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Crista Rey
Church. Tel. 2-2341. i
Houses
FOR RENT: Three months,
beautiful 3 -bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information call 3 3-1167.
1167. 3-1167. FOR RENT: Fuinished 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: Chalet three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, living-dining-room,
kitchen, garage, fenced
yard. Telephone 4-1241 good
neighborhood.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet,
maid's room, hot water, garden,
fenced yard. 7th street Golf
Hrights No. 14. Tel. 2-1601 of office
fice office hours.
FOR RENT: Two bedrooms
chalet, maid's room, with service,
garage and fenced yard. 87 street
No. 22.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedroom, etc. 61 Street,
Campo Alcgre. Tel. 3-2795.
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Tues. and Frl.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-1G61
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
Col6n
Sports Briefs
REPEATS IN IKE AMATEUR
GREENWICH, Conn. (UPI)
Willie Turnesa of Elmsford, N.Y.,
won Ihe sixth annual Ike Ama
teur golf tournament for the sec.
ond successive year Wednesday
wilh a 291 lor 72 holes. The for.
mer U. S. and British amateur
golf champion finished two strokes
ahead of Joe Kryla Jr. of New
York.
SCORE5 TRIPLE WIN
PAWTUCKET, R. I. (UPI)
Jockey Norman Mercier opened
and closed Narragansett Park's
racing card Wednesday wilh vie.
torirs and scored a third- in be
Iween.

AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT 13 37

a FARMACIA EL BAT1JRRO Para ue Lefevre 7 Street p FARMACIA "SAS" VU

Miscellaneous
YMCA SKIN DIVERS. Wi have
your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
"J" St. 13A-3C Tel. 2-1905.
B E G I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLui
Gun, Fins and Mask... $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
"J" St. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
FOR SALE: All household fur fur-niture,
niture, fur-niture, alto '39 Ford, '51 Buick,
typewriter, adding machine,
inter-cam set, automatic rifle
and Ammo, movio camera, record
player, washing machine, vibrator
aander. After 6:00 p.m. 7 62-A.
Barnebey St.
FOR SALE: Iron safe 24x24x
32, metal 4 drawer file, dining
table. Call 599-L., Colon.
FFOR SALE: Large plate-glass
mirror with mahogany frame,
aixe 33 in. x 54 in., excellent
condition. Picnic charcoal grill
on wheels, very good condition.
Phone 2-2409 (Balboa).
FOR SALE: Conn trombone.
Call 86-2166 A 2c Hager.

Goldfine Expected To Be Charged
With Contempt As Hearings End

WASHINGTON (UPI) Million Millionaire
aire Millionaire Bernard Goldfine refused
yesterday to purge himself of
threatened contempt of Congiess
charges in his final appearance
before House influence invesuga
tors. Instead, he flung a new
"smear" charge at the group.
Chairman Oren Harris (D Ark.i
excused Goldfine after eight days
of often stormy testimony on his
ties with Chief Presidential Aide
Sherman Adams and his troubles
with federal regulatory agencies.
Before Goldfine left th witness
chair, chief subcommittee coui.sel
Scanlon Risks
Unbeaten Slate
In Garden Bout
By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK (UPI) Light
weight Bobby Scanlon will risk his
unbeaten string of 29 bouts to
night against Dangerous Gale Ker
win at Madison Square Garden.
Their 10 rounder will be televised
and broadcast nationally by NDC.
Babyfaced, blue-eyed Scanlon of
San Francisco is favored at 75 to
beat lanky, brown-haired Kerwin,
a Canadian now fighting out of
Valley Stream, N. Y. However,
Gale will have advantages of
height, reach and weight.
Because each of the youngsters
has been an impressive performer,
the ewinner is expected to earn a
rating among th top 10 in the
135-pound class. Since Kerwin is
a heavy lightweight, they are
fighting under a 140-pound con contract.
tract. contract. Scanlon expects to scale
134 Vi.
Scanlon, 22 and a former resi resident
dent resident of Buffalo, N.Y., is favored
because of his speed and clever,
ness. He also is a good left-hooker,
who scored 10 knockouts while
winning 28 of his 29 fights. He
had one draw and 24 straight wins
since then.
Bobby's two victories this year
were over "Luke Easter (TKO 8)
on April 3 and Bobby Bogcvs
(decision) in his first national TV
bout at Chicago, May 28. His best
previous wins were last year over
ex champions Wallace (Bud)
Smith KO 10) and Lauro Salas
(decision).
Meanwhile, Kerwin, 23, recover
ed from a weak. blood condition
rarlv this year and won two of
three fights. The rangy eountnr
nuncher outnointed Stefan Pell
but lost a decision to Dave Du.
pas at Dallas, Tex., March 3. He
reversed that verdict in a return
with Dupas two weeks later at
Ottawa, Ont, Gale's former home
town.
Whatever
Happened to .
MAX BISHOP

Max Bishop, second baseman for the ninth round of the bloody,
for some of Connie Mack's best slam-bang struggle.
Philadelphia Athletic teams, was But Durelle insisted: "I was
termed the ideal lead off man of never worried."
his day because of his keen eve. "I figured it was just a ques ques-Never
Never ques-Never a great hitter, Rishop top- tion of time alter the ninth round,
ped .300 only once (.316 in 192S) he said. "I began beating hfh to
hut his ability to get on oa se I the punch after that and 1 thought
made him invaluable in a lineunll'd knock him out about the Dth

that included sluggers like Jimmy
Foxx. Mickev Cochrane and At
Simmons. Max was with the A's
from 1924 through 1933, which
included a string of three straight
pennants, and wound up his r.v
reer at Boston in 13 with a
lifetime average of .271.
Whatever Happened to Max Bis
hip?5 He now is 58 and for several
has been baseball coach nt

Navy.

-CJ

"H" STREET, PANAMA MBRFR1A PRKCIADO T Street No. 13 e AGENCIAS

Home Articles
FOR SALE: 5 -piece Rattan act
livingroom. No American. Rea Reasonable.
sonable. Reasonable. Tel. 3-7387.
FOR SALE: Dinette act, lika
new, 2 mahogany dining chairs
Sextant (Husox). Phone Balboa,
4475.
FOR SALE: Mahogany furni furniture:
ture: furniture: 2 end tables, coffee table,
2 bed frames, dish, maple studio,
couch, Jr. set of golf clubs, Ve Venetian
netian Venetian blinds. Panama 3-4870.
FOR SAtE: Large mahogany
diningroom set. 1 China closet,
buffet with mirror table with six
chairs See at house 23 14-A or
call Balboa Tel. 2413.
FOR SALE: 4 wicker chairs,
1 floor lam, 2 fiber rugs, 1
Westinghouse electric roaster,
1 CBS 21 inch-television set, 4
folding chairs. Telephone Balboa
1245 4246.
FOR SALE: 2 single bed spring,
2 Moncayo paintings, 1 beautiful
Ecuadorian wool rug 9x12
633 3-A Los Rios 2-1275.
Robert W. Lishman gave the
paunchy 67. year-old textile tycoon
a last chance to answer 23 ques questions
tions questions about his tangled financial
affairs.
The Boston millionaire repeated
his refusal to answer on grounds
his affairs were none of the sab sab-committee's
committee's sab-committee's business.
The group was expected to act
quickly to charge Goldfine with
contempt for refusing to answer.
In this connection Harris said,
"we'll announce our action when
we have taken it."
Conviction for contempt carries
a maximum penalty of one year
in jail and a $1,000 fine.
As soon as Goldfine arose from
the witness fhair, his press a a-gents
gents a-gents handed reporters a six-paragraph
statement charging that "ev "every
ery "every possible attempt was made
to smear me before this commit.
tee."
"I have nothing to hide," the
statement said. "The hearings
proved I did no wrong. Of course
I did not answer questions which
pried into my personal and busi.
ness life. Who would?
Two members of the subcom
mittee immediately took issui
with the statement.
"It's a lot of hooey," remarked
Rep. John B. Bennett (R.Mich.).
Rep. John E. Moss (DCalif.)
called Goldfine's charges the
"self-serving judgement of a paid
public relations counsel and it s
completely at variance with the
main impact of the testimony."
Despite this parting blast, the
jovial giver of gifts to Adams and
other government workers shook
hands with Harris and Lishman
before leaving the hearing room.
"I feel better because it's o o-ver,"
ver," o-ver," Goldfine said.
The final day of testimony also
produced a statement from Gold
fine that he spent more time at
the White House during the Tru j
man administration then he iias
since Adams became President
Eisenhower's chief assistant.
He repeated testimony that John
R. Steelman, aide to then Prcsr.
dent Harry S. Truman, helped him
get a commitment for a 12 -million
dollar government loan to
help build a huge garage under
the Boston Common.
Goldfine said he took Steelman
to lunch several times at Wash Washington
ington Washington hotels before getting ap approval
proval approval of the loan, which never
went through because the project
was abandoned.
Durelle Retains
Crown; Didn't Anow
He Was losina Bout
MONTREAL (UPI)-Yvon Du.
relic, Canada's brawling fisher fisherman
man fisherman who retained his British Em.
pire light-heavyweight champion,
ship Wednesday night with an
eighth. round technical knockout
over Mike Holt, said today he
didn't realize he had been losing
the televised bout.
Durelle had been floored onee
and was trailing on Ihe cards of
all three judges when South Am.
ran Holt failed to answer the bell
round,
Holt. 26.year old Afrikander
from Prtoria making his first
North American appearance, gave
a game performance before a
crowd of 5,025 at the Forum. But
a damaged left hand "my best
hand" in the third round and
trouble with his breathing mid
way through the fight proved too
much of a haqpicap lor the ciial.

longer.

Porrae 111 p MOVED ADES ATHIS

Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 14' new Runabout
65" beam-made for water ski-'
ing will sacrifice. Tel. 2-2887.
Dogs
Boy Dachshund wants to meat girl
Dachshund. Object matrimony.
Tel. Panama 3-5742 after 6:00
p.m. i
Real Estqte
FOR SALE: Good Cattle and
Farm Land 33 Hectaras, 1 mile
river on one side. LAS GUIAS,
65 miles from Panama City
$4,000 Box 2835 Cristobal C. Z.
FOR SALE: Small Farm, six
hectareas, Chorrera, twenty miles
from Panama City, excellent cli climate
mate climate and land, concrete chalet,
over a hundred chickens, tools,
equipment, etc. $3,000.00. Call
Telephone 2-2641 Panama.
D Battery Plays
Clayton Tonight
In Cage Tourney
With the completion of the fust
Panama Area Armed Forces Com Company
pany Company Level Basketball Tournament
drawing near, the 5700th Support
Squadron quintet from Albrook Air
Force Base is considered by ma
ny as having the best chance to
take the 1958 title.
In Thursday night's action at
Fort Clayton's Reeder Gymnas Gymnasium
ium Gymnasium the 5700th Support Squadron,
Albrook AFB, led by Emmett Brv
ant, dropped the Fort Clayton
Hawks, 50" 49 in a real thriller.
Bryant was the game's high scor
er witn zo tallies.
ine irrst game of the evening
saw jj Battery. 764th AAA iBatta
lion, Fort Amador, trounce the
534th MP Company live 71-53. Bob Bobby
by Bobby Christopher was high man for
the boys from Flamenco Island
with 24 points. Teammate Ri.y
Crawford tossed in 20 points. Chris Christopher
topher Christopher is the leading scorer in the
tourney thus far.
Stan Christian and Darnell San San-ford
ford San-ford paced the MP Attack with 18
points apiece.
Tonight at 6 o'clock the Clayton
Hawks are scheduled lo tangle with
D Battery. The winner of this
game will meet Albrook's team
tomorrow night at 6 p.m.
If the Suoport Sauadron loses
out tomorrow evening a playoff
between the same two teams wil
be held following their initial clash.
Both snuads will take a half-hour
break between games.
Panamanian Artist
Marco Ernesto
Exhibit At USO-JB
Marco Ernesto, a Panamanian
artist of note, will exhibit his
naintings at the USO JWB Armed
Forces Service Center with Ih'i
cooperation of the Canal Zone Art
League. The exhibit will open to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow in the Art Gallery which
is open from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Ernesto polished his studies
?,l the "Academia de Pintuia"
in Quito, Ecuador, and has since
then exhibited his painting in E.
euador, Colombia, Venezuela, Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica, Panama and the Canal
Zone.
In 1950 Ernesto was awarded
the second National Painting prize
in Panama and in 1955 the third
Miro award.
The present exhibition constl.
tutes a series of miniature o i I
paintings of scenes of Panama
and the Interior. Landscapes and
marine scenes arp syngathetically
and yet realistically featured.
The exhibition will be open tn
the public from July 19 to Aug 2.
and cordial invitMion is extended
to servicemen, their dependents,
?nd the residents of the Canal
Zone and Ihe Republic of Pana
ma to view me paintings.
Isthmian Sports Car
Rally This Sunday
The distaff members of the
Isthmian Car Club have planned
a rally for this Sunday, start
from the Diablo Clubhouse at
1:30 a.m.
The rally will end at lunch
time to those who wish to par.
itlelpate should bring their own
p'--ic lunch and bathing -uiti.
For Information call Mrs.
Paul Elia, Balboa H. SAnyone
interested in sport car activities
In Panama end the Canal Zone
can take part.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL CX
Will pay $10.00 for sharing un un-crowded
crowded un-crowded private car on trip to Da David,
vid, David, Chirlqui. Phone Hellmund
2-2552, Ana Elizabeth Marti.
The Curundu Post Restaurant of offers
fers offers for bid the following articles
listed below. Bids will be opened
at 1400 on 15 August 1958.
These articles can be seen at the
Post Restaurant in Curundu. Tel.
83-6205. 8 Bowling Alley Lanes.
WANTED : To buy three Wolks Wolks-wagen,
wagen, Wolks-wagen, CASH. Only Canal Zone.
Will see after 5:00 p.m. Mr.
Fonseca, Hotel Colon, Panama.
Phone 2-0770.
WANTED: Cook with good re reference
ference reference for small family. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-0345, during office
hours. Avenida Peru No. 20.
WANTED: 3 or 4
chalet. Call 3-1407.
bedrooms
WANTED: Good cook with re reference
ference reference for a small family. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone at 2-0354 during office
hours.
WANTED: If you are interested
in buying a piano in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Please phone Panama 2 2-2517.
2517. 2-2517. July PWGA Tourney
At Forf Amador
The regular monthly PWGA
tournament will be held at the; Ft
Amador Golf Club tomorrow a.m.
Line up is as follows:
From Tee No. 1
8:00 Trim
Jones Sr.
Perantie
8:10 Robinson
Purdy
Jones Jr.
8:20 Waring
Dilfer
French
8:30 Carpenter
Askew
Mathieon
8:40 Daltbn
Stem pie
Owens
From Tee No. 10
8:00 Knock
Sullivan
Clinely
8:10 B. J. Nelson
Malory
Daniel'
8:20 Dickerson
Hennan
Hood
8:30 Twomey
Ausnehmer
Clare
Following the matches, prizes
will be awarded to winners and
rimnersup of the 1958 PWGA
Handicap tohrnament. All day
golfers are invited to join to
PWGA. If you haven't signed up
to play Saturday, your match will
be set up Saturday morning.
CHAMP CHANGES STYLE
NEW YORK (UPI) Floyd Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, who heads west Thursday,
has changed his style radically
for next month's heavyweight title
defense against Roy Harris at
Los Angeles. A long-range special specialist
ist specialist since his amateur days, Floyd
has suddenly shifted to a tight,
close.ouarter attack designed to
keep the awkwardly nimble Texan
under murderous pressure.

Furious Action and Romance in
"THE LAST OF THE FAST GUNS"
Release Tomorrow at the
DRIVE-IN" Theatre

H
H
H
WWW. JMr "E. IfM
Hi' JhHHEI ffiyif I
l. jh mmLmmm : P- I 1 'HsV!9 H
L sKSL'HF 1 JiiiiaHfjjfMl
saHrMatKaMl. flefli PJ wHsl I
BBS. .,.iSEll

Blending furious action and spinetingling suspense with
the magnificent true-life backgrounds of the rugged Inte Interior
rior Interior of Mexico, Oniversal-International has delivered a power-house
package of top screen entertainment in "Last nf
the Fast Guns," released tomorrow, Sunday and Monday at
the "IRIVE-IN" Theatre.
Photographed spectacularly in Cinemascope and Color,
the lavish production, starring Jock Mahoney, Gilbert Ro

land and Linda Crislal, spins

slinger who searches the Mexican wilderness lor a mi5st
American. Ad'

WANTED: Salesgirls with Eng.

lish and Spanish knowledge also
a cook and a maid for a baby.
Interview personally tt 11-61
Tivoli Avenue.
SERVICES
3 -minute ear wash $1. steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing erf
cars So. Auto-Bano, Trans-Is
mian Highway near Sears.
TELEVISION SERVICi
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You get service the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni
cians. Crawford Agencies. Phone!
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property affainftfr intprt A a m a a
D !! . a
iwiiipt viiiiiit, iiMimvin on
emergency or monthly budget
t.i I b i c
vaia. i mepnune r ronru service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plus parts (local calli
only). No charge if not repaired
in your home. Phone 3-7607 U.
S. Television, Inc. 9:00 a.m. to
10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.m. Sa Saturdays.
turdays. Saturdays. TELEVISION SERVICE
No service charge
No minor charge
Boston-Miami Technicians
30 years in electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE f J
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for U
TV. Panama 2-3M2.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1958 AJS 600
Good condition. Call Bali
1649.
FOR SALE: Motorcycle,
new, 1955 Tiger Cub, 20C'
must be seen to be appreci
2 bicycles, (one English), rrj
Airplanes, ready to fly. Q
Heights 82-2265.
mm
ZONE NEWCOMER Lt. CmdrJ
Charles T. Fontaine, a grad
uate of M.I.T. and the U.I
Naval Academy, is the nev
assistant Industrial manager
on the staff of Rear Adm.i
George Wales, Commandant
of the 15th Naval District. Aril
electronic engineer, the Westl
Point, Miss. -born officer for-l
merly held a post at the Na
val Material Laboratory inl
New York. He is a veteran ofl
13 years' naval service.
(Navy Photo) I
RETAINS FRENCH OPEN TITL1
PARIS (UPI) Defending chaml
pion Flory van Donck on Bell
gium won the French Open goL
championship Wednesday by fou
strokes over Harold Henning oi
South Africa in a 36hole playo'fl
Van Donck carded a 137 to HenJ
ning's 141.
the intriguing tale of a gun-

II
!'.vii
i
A1A,
i
.jyarahfc'
Ul.

1



' 3

page mm
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
KIDAY.'jULY 1, 195k
By WILSON
By GEORGE WUNDER THE STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
Bag and Baccate
SCRUGGS
ERRY AND HB PIRATES
:
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KODKOPMOMCOP
OOOH.' IF HE170NLY BAIUEPOutJ
in wormia ucua;
FIWT MAN IN MY 5gUA7RONJO...
WIS OWN ABOUT YOU.'
N
By AL VERMEER
PHISCILLA'S POP
The Clincher

MM:

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7AJ0KiaEllUU0,iN...i-nL Har until i
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M WOTUEK HAD k PK5HT--B
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TS;JL. AUNFULlOT0FMU6fc
Iffjf TM VA OH.

ALLEY OOP

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FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Can You Play Drums?

By MERRILL BLOSSER

Ci ii li i

W I-MO, HILDA I DADDY

uruj uc'ne J WEMT

OFF TO THE ear!!

PTV

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GOODGMEP.' why. T IT WAS

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5 HOP WHEN J.

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mi i-ii cniutti: &CP H- YEH ..OKAY:

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THE BOYS WHO LEFT 3500 RC..A WELL, LET'S A I'M GLAD

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I MUflT BE THE
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Today's JY Prgram

3:00

Wits! I inn

11:00 CFN NEWS

CtfN ktW8 T;30 Tic Tc Doujh
Olnah Shore :00 Clievy Show

3:30 Me. T.ie Pram meP1 "lcul""

Mli ,1nn Mind 9:3" inin man

4:s ,v. vrara v iw:w

5:00 Fur;-
1:30 PAivyKAIvlA
7:00 Wert PAlrit .

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PHONES. Yt., I ..!A; 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

11:19

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with

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H0P6 NOU HAD A PLEAS

ANT DAY.'' I STAYED

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RESTING NEEDED

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v DECIDED TO J

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DISTRIBUTORS:

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No. 29-01 Cuba Ave. Tel. 3-1167 Box 4496 Panama

I

m mm i



-
lf W Teeners
For US

Sail

Tom

or row
-Read story on page 8

MORE RED

(Continued from rase 1
The British airliit which
was flyins Red Devil lara'
troops into Amman, Jordan,
continued through the night,
filling the air above Beirut
with the steadv drone of pow powerful
erful powerful motors. It was believed
Britain was moving 10.001)
troops into Jordan.
With the arrival of American
and British reinforcements in
the Middle East the Jordan ra radio
dio radio began preparing ttv" way
for an invasion of Iraq by King
Hussein.
Iraq, kc":-:totv of the wests
Baghdad Pact defense setup
fell to revolutionaries on Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The radio announced ie ie-pealedly
pealedly ie-pealedly '.hat King Iiussein
was the only person with au authority
thority authority to restore order in
Iraq. It said the Jordan gov government
ernment government will not accept the
fact that high rankin.; offi officials
cials officials in the soveinmenl and
members of the Hashemite
federation including King
Feisal were executed by
the Iraqi rebels.
This morning one battalion
Of Marines poured across the
beaches at Amelias, five nines
north of Beirut, completing a
flank movement guarding both
sides of the capital.
At 1 p.m., a second battalion
i u.. C1 1'J Qlvino'
oegan au .infi uy v-u ' 'f
Boxcars lrom camp incline i
The troop carriers touched down
minutes apart, one alter an another,
other, another, at the international air airport.
port. airport. This was the second battalion
of the Ei"hth Marine reciment.
It brought the total Marine
force to four battalions- "more
than 6000 men." a spokesman
said.
The spokesman said this
"completed the oianned move movement
ment movement to this area"
He said the plans "origin "originally
ally "originally did not include" the lat latest
est latest airborne battalion, and
"there is a good possibility
they will be re-embarked."
But there was no clue what
the new force's ultimate des destination
tination destination might be.
It was announced that the
first combat troops from the
army's battle group at Adana
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company.
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 88 86
Low 75 78
HUMIDITY:
High ion 89
Low 73 76
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-15 NW-15
RAIN (Inches) .31 .57
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83 85
BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, JULY 19
High Low
5:25 a.m. 11:38 a.m.
5:39 p.m. 11:57 p.m.
TODAY! 75c.
1:30, 3:05, 4:50, 6:55, 9:05 p.m.
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i Prohibited for Minors
Under 18 Years Old!
Released by
COLUMBIA PICTURES!

; would reach here at 6 a m to to-1
1 to-1 morrow.
This paratroop unit of the
24th Infantry Division flew
from its Ger'v.an bases to Tur Tur-'key
'key Tur-'key Wednesday and Thursday.
The U.S. lorces in Lebanon
are under the command of
Adm James L. iLord Jim Hol-loway.

Loutfi told the Security
Council that the U.S. note to
the United Arab Republic
said "that the U.A.R. must
understand that if U.S. troops
are attacked by troops of the
U.A.R. or under U.A.R. con control,
trol, control, and if the United States
is convinced they have in in-'
' in-' structions from the C.A.R.,
then the consequences will be
of dangerous proportion. ''
The fourth day of the coun council's
cil's council's debate on the Middle East
crisis opened with a reply by
Lebanese ambassador Karim
Azkoul to a number of minor
points previously raised.
U.S. ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge, replying to a question
raised last night by Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Abdul Majid Abbass, who
was appointed by Iraq's late
King Feisal, said the United
States was prepared to with withdraw
draw withdraw its troops from Lebanon
if this were requested by the
Beirut government.
As Lodge began t-o speak, n
spectator rose in the public gal
lery and snouted something un-
jntelliirihle He was hnstlort nt
, H.t.n. nn Lun
guards.
It appeared certain that the i
council would reject prob-
ablv late today rival Amer- I
ican and Soviet resolutions
calling respectively for the
creation of a U.N. notice force
and for (he immediate with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of U.S. and British
troops from the Middle East.
Meanwhile Damascus radio
reported today that Arab Re-1
nublir President Gamal Abdel
Nasser held an emereency con-1
ference with Khrushchev in1
Moscow vesrerHa-.- arir is
In Damascus, Syria.
now
The Syrian radio broadcast
a communique of the U.A.R.
presidency which said Nasser
and Khrushchev conferred on
"the developments of the in international
ternational international situation and its
requirements.''
It said the talks took place
in "an atmosphere of friend friendship."
ship." friendship." Another Damascus broadcast
said Nasser arrived todav in the
Syrian capital.
Nasser's whereabouts had not
been reported since Mondav
when he hurried away from
Yugoslavia after a long confer conference
ence conference with President Tito His
yacht was headed for Alexan Alexandria,
dria, Alexandria, Egypt, across the Mediter Mediterranean.
ranean. Mediterranean. But informed sources report
ed Nasser changed course and
apparently headed for Latakia,
Syria, a port 120 miles north of
Beirut. There he could have
boarded a Soviet jet lor Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Britain and the United States
answered Jordan's urgent call
for military help yesterday,
Tough. British paratroops land landed
ed landed In the Jordanian capital
with more than 50 U.S. war war-planes
planes war-planes demonstrating their sup support
port support of the operation.
The 50 U.S. Navy jet fight fighters
ers fighters and attack bomber planes
flew low along the west bank
of the Jordan River in a
maneuver that lasted an hour
and 10 minutes to show their
support of the British troops.
The US. planes were dis dispatched
patched dispatched from the super-carrier
Saratoga, one of the largest
vessels arioat. The Saratoga is
the mightiest striking unit of
the U.S. Sixth Fleet, now de deployed
ployed deployed In the eastern Mediter Mediterranean.
ranean. Mediterranean. An initial force of 200 Brit British
ish British paratroopers arrived at Am Amman
man Amman in transport planes from
Cyprus.
Simultaneo usly U.S. Air
Force and commercial tank tankers
ers tankers wee starting a massive
airlift of gasoline from Bah
rein, British oil-rich island
in the Persian Gulf, to ease

1

y BE

CETTINC THE LOW-DOWNFlymg t treetop-level be between
tween between two small islands calls for tricky piloting. of this 200 200-ton
ton 200-ton Boeing B-52 Stratofortress. It is cruising along the coast
of Washington on a special low-level flight carried out by
Boeing Aircraft Co. to test the performance of equipment dp dp-signed
signed dp-signed for operation at high altitudes. The treetop run was
cleared by the Civil Aeronautics Adniinistratiop. .apd resi

DEVILS'

Jordan's
! age.
critical fuel short-
The combined action was
fast answer to an urgent ap-
peal from 22 year old King
Hussein of
Jordan to 'friendly!
states" for
militarv aid
The
began
troops
! barely
States
British transport planes
the 300-mile airlift of

from Nicosia. Cyprus i agrees entirely with the Mner- signed to keep Iran from fur fur-60
60 fur-60 hours after Unitedjican position on the Middle nishing any aid to loyalist
Marines had arrived injEast." Iraqi elements against the rebel

Lebanon in
'lar appeal.
response to a simi-i
President Eisenhower and
British Foreign Secretary Sel-
wyn Lloyd reached "a close
! identity of views" at an emer emergency
gency emergency conference in Washing Washington
ton Washington vesterdav on Allied stra strategy
tegy strategy to bolster friendly gov governments
ernments governments in the Middle East.
The President and his top
foreign policy aides conferred
for more than an hour with
Lloyd, who flew here earlier in
the day to coordinate U.S. -Brit
ish efforts to thwart pro-Soviet!
revolutions in Middle East na nations
tions nations friendly to the West.
White House Press Secretary!
James C. Hagerty told newsmen!
afterward that the President j
and Llovd held a "general re
view of the Middle East situa situation
tion situation "particularly in reference
to I ennon and Jordan."
A iolnt stftenient bv the
two leaders said the move movements
ments movements of II S troop into I eh eh-pnon
pnon eh-pnon and British forces into
Jordan wer psind "to as assure
sure assure the 'nderx-ndoncp and
the intesritv of tesp two
small countries hv rjvjnn- (he
assistance renuestp by their
iawfol eovernmenls."
Hapertv sriri "There was a
'lose Hnnttv n' views" nn fu future
ture future AlljoH wio" to nrevent
friendlv Midd'e East govern-
CAPTORS HONORED
MOSCOW (UPI) -The Soviet
Union has honored with "citations
of gratitude and valuable gifts"
thp nipn wno bronchi down thp
U S military transport plane with
nine men aboard in Armenia June
27, the Soviet armv newspaper
Red Star said yesterday. It said
awards were given to the 11 offi officers
cers officers and men of the radar station
and crews of two fighter planes
which took part In the action.

POW-WOW Indian meets Indian meets Indian in Cleveland,
Ohio. M. D. Moses, left, of Nagpur, India; Julio Huayllara of
Puno, Peru, center, and James H. Johnson, a, Mohawk Indian
of Hagersville, Ontario, Canada, are all attending the 48th
Quadrennial World Conference of Seventh-Day Adventists.
Moses is president of the church's North Maharashtra Mission
in Bombay State. Huayllara heads welfare and radio work at
the Lake Titicaca Mission in Peru. Johnson is local church
leader on the Six-Nation Reserve some 60 miles north of
Toronto. The big Indian smiling in the background is the sym symbol
bol symbol of another tribe the Cleveland Indians baseball club.

FOR JORDAN

ments from succumbing
nearby Iraq to pro-Soviet
like
id
Ab-
ti.ab
allowers of President Gamal
del Nasser of the United
Republic.
French Ambassador Herve Al
phand interrupted the Anglo-

American talks at one point. These sources said the Rus Rus-He
He Rus-He said afterwards that 'Trance sian move also appeared ue-

tie noted mat trencn navaiijuagnaaa regime

forces have been stationed off
the coast of Lebanon "for usei
if necessary" by U.S. forces now
policing the country.
To counter the U.S. and Brit
ish moves, the. Soviet Union
massed troops along the Iran Iranian
ian Iranian border, the traditional in invasion
vasion invasion route into the Middle
East. But the defense depart department
ment department discounted the signifi significance
cance significance of the Russian maneuvers
One Pentagon spokesman
said the concentration of So So-viet
viet So-viet troops, tanks and planes
to the north of Western Iran
was part of the Soviet "pro "propaganda
paganda "propaganda campaign" in the
Middle East.
Soviet troops, tanks and
planes were observed depolying
along the Iranian border yes yesterday
terday yesterday in an apparent "war of
nerves operation retaliating for
western intervention In Leba Lebanon
non Lebanon and Iraq.
The Red army soldiers and
tanks were visible from the
Iranian frontier town of Astara
on the Soviet border. Soviet air aircraft
craft aircraft were also sighted in the
area.
The troop movements began
shortly after Russia announced
it was holding large-scale mili military
tary military "exercises" in the trans-
C&ucasus and Turklstan area
bordering on Iran and Turkey.
The maneuvers, involving
Soviet air and ground units
and naval units of the Black
Sea fleet, were set to begin
todav. Their disclosure came
on the heels of a bitter Mos
cow warning to the united
States to get its Marines out
of the Middle East or face
possible "necessary" counter counter-measures
measures counter-measures by Russia.
Informed Iranian government
sources said they believe the

dents of Washington and Oregon were warned not to be
startled by the immense bomber skimming over the waves,
sometimes less than 200 feet above the water. It is believed
to be thfc first time that an airplane the size and speed of the
B-52 has flown tor any prolonged period 'at such a low alti altitude
tude altitude It was an uneasy feeling at first, reported Don Knutson,
Boeins senior .B-52 experimental uiloi

massing of Soviet forces in the
1 oorder areas was part of a war
of nerves the Soviets intend to
impose on pro-western nations
of the Middle East in retalia-

ion for western troops land-
ings
In Moscow, the official an
nouncement of the exercises
published in the Soviet press
yesterday said they were de designed
signed designed to keep Soviet armed
forces "in close combat pre preparedness."
paredness." preparedness." Moscow observers considered
it significant that the forces
would be commanded by two
high-ranking officers Mar Marshal
shal Marshal A. A. Grechko, former
commander of Soviet forces in
Germany and now first deputy
defense minister, and Marshal
Cyril Meretskov, deputy defense
minister and wartime com commander
mander commander of the Leningrad front.
Gines Perez Honored
Upon Departure
From USARCARIB
Col. Gines Pere. denartinp com.
mandant of the U.S. Army Carib
bean School, fVft click, was dec
orated with the Commendation
Ribbon with mpHl nenHpnt hv the
commanding general of USARCA
RIB, Maj. General Charles Dash Dasher,
er, Dasher, during a bestowment ceremo
ny this mnrnmg at command head-
quarters, Fort Amador
This event commenced a
dav
honoring thp colonel, who is leav leaving
ing leaving h's post for Fort Jaeksnn, S.
C, after more than two years of
duty as com'napr'"r of 'he M n.
tic Area of the Canal 2one. THis
afternoon trnons or the Arm'' t t-lantic
lantic t-lantic honored their denartiti"
commander with a farewell re
view.
The citation, which was endors endorsed
ed endorsed by Secretary of the Armv Wi'b Wi'b-er
er Wi'b-er M. IBrucker, was read In the
headauarters conference room by
Maj. Edmund G. Heilbronner, sec
retary general staff. It expound expounded
ed expounded the colonel's outstanding ac.
comolishmenits since comma ndins;
the School and Army Atlantic a
res.
Adjutant's call for the review at
Fort Gulick was set for 4:30 with
troops of all Army Atlantic tak
ing part. The reviewing staff ton
sisted of Province of Colon Gov
Jose Mar'a Gonzalez: Col. Ralph
A. Jones Jr., commanding officer
of the 1st Battle Group. 2mh In Infantry;
fantry; Infantry; Lt. Col. Robert H. Evans,
assistant command?", USR;R
IB School: Lt. Col. M. F. Moucha,
commanding offWr of the 761th
AAA Battalion, Fort Clayton and
Maj. Pastor Ramos, chief of the
Atlantic sector Guardia Nacional.
Music for the review was furn furnished
ished furnished by the 79th Army Band un.
der the direction of Chief Warrant
Officer Ernest K. Hoch.
Perez arrived in the Canal Zone
m August of 1955 and assumed the
duties of chief of Military Mis Missions,
sions, Missions, USARCARIB, and in Juna
of 1956 took command of the
School and the Army Atlantic A'
rea.
Col. and Mrs. Perez will depart
U.S. Army Caribbean Mondiy
morning from Cristobal aboard the
USNS Goethals.
Legion Auxiliary
Gives Bingo Party
For Patients
The American Legion Auxiliary,
Unit No. 1, Department of Pana.
ma, held their monthly bingo par party
ty party for the patients at Gorgas Hos.
pital recently. Hostesses for tiie
ocassion were Mrs. Mary E. Beck Beck-er,
er, Beck-er, Rehabilitation Chairman, Mrs.
Dorothy Knox and Miss Dorothy
Ann Knox. Twenty patients parti,
cipated in the bingo games and
were served refreshments, of
nome.made cake and punch.

Flood Claims Anti-US Campaign
Increasing In Local Newspapers
EDITOR'S NOTE: The following is a further Congressional Record

Rep. Daniel J. Flood's most, recent statement to t-e House of Representatives on Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian events as he sees them.

REP. DANIEL J. FLOOD rD
Pa.i: Mr. speaker, in previous ad
dresses this session to the House
I have delat at great length
the vital question oi UDited St-ues
sovereign control over the Caual
Zone and Panan.a Canal.
The agitation on this subject
since the Suez crisis of 1956 nas
mounted in gravity, with an hi.
creasing number of attacks
against the United States culmin-
ating in an organized raid of Pa Panamanians
namanians Panamanians on, May 2, 1958, to
plant Panamanian flgas in the
Canal Zone.
In my address of June 9, 1958
delivered after the recent scenes
of public disorders in the Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian terminal cities of Panama
and Colon, I expressed the fear
that the end is not yet.
In following the Isthmian sit situation
uation situation since then, I have seen
nothing to remove this fear.
Rather, the campaign to create
anti-United States feeling has in
creased in volume, especially in
the Spanish language newspa newspapers
pers newspapers of the Republic of Pana
ma.
These papers cater to an enure
ly different set of readers from
its English language press and
are far more extreme and provo provocative.
cative. provocative. The inevitable result if that the
people of the United States are
not as well informed as they
should be on the true nature of
the Isthmian storm center of hos hostile
tile hostile propaganda that is now form forming
ing forming to the south of us.
But some feware
Thoughtful Panamanians and
North Americans, familiar with the
current Isthmian situation, iikm to
a smoldering period presaging vio
lerf volcanic emotion.
All events of the Isthmus sub
sequent to June 9 concern. n
these matters confirm the jiod
official policy of the Republic of
Panama, as announced by Alfredo
Aleman, Jr., speaking for the Na National
tional National Assembly.
This policy is to engage in
world-wide propaganda deroga derogatory
tory derogatory of the United States and is
aimed at bringing about the
surrender of the United States'
long established position as ex exclusive
clusive exclusive sovereign over the canal
enterprise, with inordinate
claims for a grossly unmerited
share of total receipts derived
from the operation of the Canal.
As a corollary of this effort is
the undoubted purpose of many
of the extreme radicals involved
to place President de la Guardia
in an unfavorable light with th".
hope that his deposition may be
brought about.
My addresses on the Canal sit situation
uation situation this session have evoked
a nationwide correspondence from
persons in all walks of life, in including
cluding including respected leaders in high
ly responsible positions, who hav5
studied the subject in its broad,
est sense.
Now, Mr. Speaker, I can repurt
to the House that the views ex.
pressed in these addresses have
voiced unanimous approval of the
stand for the United States as set
forth in H. Con. Res. 205 8th
C5ongress, introduced by me in
the present Congress on June 6,
1957.
For the present, however, I
shall limit myself to reading a
letter typical of the communica communications
tions communications I havp recpived Tt ic (rr.m
William R. McCann of Hopewell,
va., whose long residence in the
Canal Zone, where he was an en engineer
gineer engineer on Pnvnmi Canal ennstrno.
tion, record of subsequent achieve
ment, ana luetime interest in
Isthmian problems, enable him to
speak wi'lh authority. The letter
follows:
June 30, 1958.
"Dear Congressman Flood: (Be (Before
fore (Before me lies Congressional Record
of June 9, 1958 containing at page
9511 your address to the Con
gress, pointing out 'Panama Ca
LUX
3:05 5:01 6:57 8:53 p.m.
A l)ntvBfiot-lnfmohonol ftctVPV ttafiiftQ
My LAMARR-Jane
m lERRV PARIS JAMES GtfASON

.ua i, twwy nuiui .,.m,,RoiiiRiHiu.h,AU)tHnuGSiiim

nalLatest Developments.' Your
masterful diagnosis and presenta.
tioii oi uiis niosi acute interua
tional situation commands my ut
most admiration.
"Your address, coupled with oth others
ers others oi your pen earlier this yeai,
constitute adequate warning to the
people oi this country that the de defeat
feat defeat of the British and the French
at Suez two years ago, in history,
will prove infinitesimal compare.!
to the impending defeat of Amer
ica at Panama.
"ignored by press, columnists,
the administration, and the Con
gress, the Panama cauldron me r rrily
rily rrily bubbles along, hotter and hot hotter
ter hotter each day, headed for an cx
plosion that will shake the world.
Meanwhile, like Nero and his iid iid-dle
dle iid-dle while Rome burned, we d; b
ble with an Adams and his hotel
bills, for the headlines and lead
ing editorials.
"Each day I meditate with wither
er wither to we eander at Pana.na.
No longer shouid the United
S.ares today cielay taking a
firm stand before the world. M
snoula Siaie piditny anu decisive
ly, even provocatively, that we
w.il b'ooK no inter. eienc wriui wriui-soever
soever wriui-soever with the sovereign rights
ot American in its peaceful pos possession
session possession of the Canal Zone.
"And House Concurrent Resolu
lion No. 205, introduced by you
June 6, 195, is unquestionably
the first step in making clear our
position.
House Concurrent Resolution 20
-hould be approved and prompt s
iy-
Wishing you well and happy, I
am,
Sincerely yours,
W. R. McCann."
What McCann has to say on the
subject of our indiiierence to what
is transpiring on the Isthmus is
of the utmost verity and timeli
ness.
Why is it, Mr. Speaker, that We
always wait for a tragic situation
to develop before taking action.

and then in our haste do what
may be altogether inadequate, or
tragically untortunate?
Why is it that we do not mea measure
sure measure up to the statesmanship re re-quired
quired re-quired and announce our policy
Dasea upon a reasoned line of ac
tion?
There is little of real Impor
tance to add to what I have pre
viously presented with documents
tion to the House, except to stress
Navy Commentary
On Sea Power Begins
At Local Commands
The U.S. Navy's 1958 "Sea Pow Power
er Power Presentation," popular slide il illustrated
lustrated illustrated commentary on the role
of American sea power, will have
its Canal Zone Dremiere MJ iday
in Cummings Hall at the 15th
Naval District headquarters.
The presentation will be availa.
ble for public showings at clubs
and civic gatherings beginning Ju July
ly July 25 a'ter making the rounds of
local Navy commands.
The Navy's role in quelling li limited
mited limited wars, much in the news
these days, is one of the hiii
points of the lecture.
"As long as we can prevent a
limited w.-r in Suez," the com commentary
mentary commentary states, "there won't be
any nuclear bombs falling on
Sioux City, Iowa."
The presentation also stresses
the need for a strong Navy to pro protect
tect protect the sea lanes, which it de declares
clares declares are the route for 99 per
cent of the goods and strategic
materials entering and leaving the
United States.

BIG WEEKEND
RELEASE!

TODAY CENTRAL

0.75 0.40
POWELL

Jan STERLING-George NADER

GREGG PAIMER

that the situation at Panama is

only a part of a worldwide pat pattern.
tern. pattern. i with to mention, however, that
one ot the most quoted of the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian leaders is Dr. Erntsto
Caatillero P., former Vice Minis Minister
ter Minister of Foreign relations of the
Republic of Panama.
While serving in that caperi.
ty, Dr. Caatillero was quoted in
Ei Panama America of May 28,
198 as having had talks in the
problems or nationalizing t it a
Suez Canal with several United
Arab and Suez Canal officials.
An informative and objective
news story by Ralph K. Skinner,
a resident of the Isthmus, in the
Chr sti?n Science Monitor of June
28, 1958, develops at length some
of the views of Dr. Castillero, who
is now a professor of diplomacy
at the University of Panama.
Dr. Castillero is quoted as em
phasizing his insistent demand that
the United States pay to the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama one-half of the
gross proceeds derived from the
canal enterorise; this in addition
to the $1,930,000 annuity provided
in the 1955 treaty.
If this extreme and fantastic
denand should ever be grantej,
it would mean that the United
States based on current recepts
and disbursements would sus sustain
tain sustain and annual loSss of approx approximately
imately approximately $26,00,5000 to be borne
by the already overburdened A.
merican taxpayer.
As a further contribution to the
growing documentation on the Pa Panama
nama Panama situation, the Skinner arti article
cle article should be of great interest of
the Congress and further emsha,
size the necessity for a pro mot
and clear declaration bv the Con Congress
gress Congress of United States policy con con-cerning
cerning con-cerning future control of Pans na
CP-L
(Flood inserted the article in
ouestion into the Congressioupl
Record.)
Another neglected invention!
o set of brakes to stop the cor
behind you. cnias
STEREOPHONIC
RECORDS IN
PANAMA
For the first time in Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, you will be able to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the new revolutionary
STEREOPHONIC SOUND
because GRECHA has received
a shipment of stereophonic
records.
GRECHA has Installed stereo
phonic equipments in order to
maice npossiDie tor its clients
to appreciate this marvelous
feature in Records trade.
GRECHA has been the first
music store in Panama to re receive
ceive receive stereophonic records,
which demonstrates nnci mnrs
that GRECHA is always ahead
on record business in Panama.

1LITTLB LJ

We cordially invito all arood .1

music lovers to come and listen
to a free demonstration of the
stereophonic sound systerjs.
GRECHA will soon receive
stereophonic phonographs and
all the accessories needed to
change from actual High Fide Fidelity
lity Fidelity equioments to the stereo
phonic system.
WEEKEND!
1:10, 2:57, 4:58, 6:59, .75 .40
"ANOTHER TINE,
ANOTHER PLACE"
VistaVision!
The story of a woman
too deep in love.
to risk the cruelty

ot the truth I

Jit