The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02617

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
-T'

-V
i
V .. ,'7
iSfjWi if
1 d
MIAMI-$12.so
IwMUMviMlkk DOVWM
.- s?W&
AN INDEPENDENT -T HIS 0A11Y NEWSPAPER
DOWN
balance In
20 mem.
FLY NOW with
TIME PAYMENT
can
International
Airway
Lf the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
gl I . I II
S3rd TEAS
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JULY 22, 195S
FIVE CENTS

3bS

Manama

V CANADIAN WHISKY fjfi?

RANI FF

US Will Go Alo

Oldest Isthmian Oldster To Share
Millionth Inhabitant's Good Luck
The National Brewery yesterday came'oot with the an announcement
nouncement announcement that it would offer a substantial prixe to we
oldest Isthmian resident on the day the millionth inhabitant
of Panama is born. The brewery has not yet disclosed what
the prise will be.
The brewery's offer is prompted by plans now being; made
by the Panama Census Bureau to provide prises and other
advantages for the parents and the child who becomes the
republic's millionth inhabitant some time in September.
The first formal contribution towards the plan was made
today by the local Nestle subsidiary, Compania Panamena de
Aliment os Lacteos, S.A. .
This offer consists of a year's supply of the company s
milk products for the child, and an assortment of milk and
tomato products for the child's parents over a period of three
""""other local firms are reportedly planning similar offers
and the bureau's -plans Include hroridin; education and other
benefits for the child who will be come the country's mil millionth
lionth millionth inhabitant.

The
Judge's Bench
Three motorcyclists were stop stop-pea
pea stop-pea by a tratlic cop yesterday as
they rode along Thatcher High Highway.
way. Highway. He found none of them had val valid
id valid operator's licenses. Juan Alva Alva-miranda,
miranda, Alva-miranda, 23, and Rafael Davies
25, botn Panamanians, were plac placed
ed placed on probation for six montn at
aalooa Magistrates Court today on
condition they did not commit the
same ottense during that t5....xe
The third riderswas Efrain Cesar
Meza, 22 Colombian, wno was
fined $10.
aiL."". Colonv

'fMM'Mtt- iiveZilliiiste;-i5

wnich w?s n"yKtKf;p n"yKtKf;p-hicle
hicle n"yKtKf;p-hicle H for Pang defeeve
foot Wake and a further .$10 for
not haviia valid operator s li license.
cense. license. UniFrittt Becomes
Plaintiff In Case
Against Pan Canal
tt:-J ivnit Cn hpramf a
plaintiff yesterday in a U.S. Dis District
trict District Court action between the l a a-nama
nama a-nama Canal Company and a sea seaman
man seaman who claims he was injured
as a result of negligence on the
part of Panama Canal emploves.
The seaman is George J. Sharp
of Louisiana. On June 30 1957, as
crewman aboard the United Fruit
Co. ship Morazan berthed at Pier
18, Balboa, sharp was painting the
hull of the ship when he was
knocked off the dockside by a pal pallet
let pallet being shifted by a fork truck
operated by Panama Canal work workmen.
men. workmen. Sharp is claiming $75,000 for the
permanently disabling injuries he
is alleged to have received.
tu linitprl Fruit Co. filed a
claim against the Canal Co. for
medical expenses and mainUin mainUin-anct
anct mainUin-anct for Sharp,
Their petition stated that Sharp
has been unable to. obtain gainful
employment since the accident
and they have so far paid $2,613
for his care. The company said it
enntiniip to nsv his exoens-
V 1 7 LI 1 M I V
es until he is fit for -work or until
the maximum payment for treat treatment
ment treatment is reached.
Autos Queue Up
Along Three Blocks
For RP Inspection
Panama City's longest ever
queue shows no signs of dimlnioh-
Ina II i the minister line of cars
which snakes for approximately
half a mil through city afreets
waiting for the compulsory vehi
cle inspection.
Deadline foT getting vehicles Ins Inspected
pected Inspected was July 15, but demands
were so great on the single safe safe-iv
iv safe-iv iniiwMtinn unit that thousands
of motorists were Ull on the read
without their 'revisedo' windshield
stickers.
' M.nuhilp the National Guard
is cracking down on un-inspected
cars at many check-points in the
city.
Some motoriBts who Join the
at hud lime when it is
at its maximum length wait two
te. In the front.
Most lock their vehicle and leave

them overnight in tn queue.

US Appeal Court

To Rule On Delay
Of Integration
ST. LOUIS (UPI) The chief
judge of the U.S. District Court
of Appeals today ordered all
seven judges on the court to rule
on the appeal of an order delay delaying
ing delaying integration at Central High
School in Little Rock, Ark.
Chief Judge Archibald K. Arch Archibald
ibald Archibald ordered the judges to sit en
banc for the pleas to reverse and
set aside the order. The hearinfs
were set for Aug 4.
None of the judges is from the
ieep soutnjn
IV
"Of thl Neonf atudiftts on
pupils of the Little Rflclc school
district," asked the court to set
aside and reverse ah order By
reaerai uistrict court Judge Har Harry
ry Harry J. Lemley on June 23 in Little
Rock. 1
Saturday's brief was filed by
Wiley A. Branton, Pine Bluff.
Ark., and Thurmond Marshall
resenting the National Assn. for
me Aovancement of Colored Peo People.
ple. People. Branton had filed a brie
.lulv 9 calling for a stay of Lenv
ley's order.
Gardner, ordered the Appeals
uuri io near tne case on its
merits."
Earlier this month it was under understood
stood understood that only three of the seven
judges would hear the motions.
In Lemley's June 23 decision,
integration of the school
layed until January, 1961. Lemley
Lieaiea me aeiay n.v setting aside
'for the time heinw" a nl.n
tegration started in the school
lsirici in 1357
'BODY' IS ALIVi
LONDON (UPI)-Police rushed
io a suburban Manor Park ceme
tery yesterday to inviestigat i
"body" reported lying on a oath
The "body" a hobo woke up
jusi as me poncie arrived.

m

The anneal. filedj .laJnrrlj

behalf

BjBBkuEiiSiiBiBBiBBBBBBBBKSBBBBBl BBMraKb "-!P$9BfiBB9BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHT?
bS: 'BBBBBBISSbImHqH BflT JflHK wISraBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBfliHIlBS BST
bHP W ; li KK? : : : --BHBHBBHBBBBBmBBBB BBfffmBr
HHBMnHBiHHMBBBMissiHRPIWwHi BB wW HKpmUMinmBHhShw

PANAMA INSPECTION AT BALBOA DOCK The first Inspection by Panamanian authorities of
a Panama-flag vessel at a Canal Zone dock was carried out this morning at Pier 6, Balboa, by
labor inspector of the Ministry of Labor, Health and Social Welfare, Mrs. Rosario Oiler Saras
queta and maritime inspector GnllUrme E. Velaseo. Shown here aboard the Winamac, which is
making its first transit through the Canal, are (I. to r.) William A. Beech, of Payne It Ward Ward-law,
law, Ward-law, the ship's agent; Inspector Velaseo; Mrs. Sarasqueta, and Capt. Karl Boettcher, the ship's
master. After his Inspection of the vessel, Vielasco reported thst he found nothing unsatisfactory
aboard but he noted there were no Panamanian s among the crew.

Diplomatic Dispatches
Record Rapid Events

WASHINGTON, July 22 Here
is the latest on the fast moving
Near Eastern situation, based on
exclusive diplomatic dispatches.
1. President Chamoun has told
American commanders that U.S.
troops are not to fire on the reb rebels.
els. rebels. American commanders have
countered with the query as to
how they can expect to bring ord order
er order if they are to treat the rebels
as sacred cows. President Cham Cham-nun's
nun's Cham-nun's reply has been, in effect:
"Give me until Thursday when we
hold elections and then everything
will be straightened out."
2. Chamoun has conferred with
his Army chief of staff. Gen. Fuad
Shehab, telling him that he !.as
been picked to be the new Pres
ident of Lebanon but that he must
form a government of outstanding
people which will not include reb rebels.
els. rebels. Shehab has replied' that it is
impossible to form a national gov
ernment without including rebel;
There are some rebels, he points
out, who are against Nasser and
should be in the new cabinet. As
election day approaches there has
been no agreement.
. Some of Chamoun's own peo
ple who nave been loyal to mm
are now split over the landing of
American troops. An unofficial ta
hulation of the Lebanon Parlia
Youth Reduced
Twenty-year-old Jose Anderson,
an American resident of Arraijan,
wax saved bv his vouth t o d a y
from facing a charge of. grand
larceny.
He is accused of a series of
thefts from cars parked ajt the Co-
coli river on the west side of the
Casal while the owners were bath bath-ing.
ing. bath-ing. Yesterday he was charged at
Balboa Magistrates Court with
grand larceny involving a camera.
Today, Balboa Police announced
that the grand larceny- charge
would be withdrawn owing to the
youth of the defendant.
Instead, Anderson will face four
charges of petty larceny later to today.
day. today. Cameras, watches and clothes
are among the items mentioned
in the charges.
In some cases, bathers have re reported
ported reported all their clothes have been
stolen as they return dripping
from a river dip.
Police say most of the proper property
ty property reported stolen from the river riverside
side riverside has been recovered but one
camera in Police possession was
never reportd stoln. Th owner
can claim it at Balboa Police
Station.

on Anaiiuf

A
ment shows approximately two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of its members against the
American landing. Shehab has
been unable to get the cooperation
of all his military subordinates in
Working with U.S. troops. Even
the Lebanese ambassador in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Nadim Dimechkie, has been
opposed to our troop landing.
4. The new Iraqi government hat
called in the West German Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador and told him that Iraq is
ready to carry on business as u u-sual.
sual. u-sual. The German was the first
ambassador the new government
contacted, presumably because
Germany does a tremendous busi business
ness business with Iraq. The German am
bassador was told that the new
government would not be pro H us
sian, was ready to sell oil and
carry on as before except as a
republic.
5. The Israel Government has
served notice that if King Hussein
falls and there is a turnover of
government in Jordan, Israel will
not be bound by its previous sr
mistice agreement. In other words,
Israel will invade Jordan in case
Jordan falls into Nasser's hands.
6. The ambassadors of Pakistan
Iran and Turkey, all members of
the onetime Baghdad Pact alli alliance,
ance, alliance, were called to the State be
partment and given the results o
the Dulles-Selwyn Lloyd confer
ences. The gist of the Anglo-Amcr
jean talks was that American Mar
ines would stay in Lebanon and
British troops in Jordan for the
time being.
There would !' Anglo-Ameri
cOMMM. Jo intervene m Iraq
ann li was dubbieb inai iyiiik mn
' j i. 1 .u. it.
sein of Jordan had the military
strength to intervene. His Arab
Legion is the best army in the
Near East but he could not be
sure of its loyalty on any cam
naign outside Jordanian borders
There has been definite considers
tion given to the retention of Brit
ish troops in Jordan under a plan
similar to that operating for years
under Gen. Glubb Pasha, the Brit
ish military adviser.
7. The State Department is con
siderine calline in the representa
tives of friendly governments, es
neciallv those receiving foreign aid
from the United States, and givins
them a flat ultimatum that either
they vote with the United Sfas
for UN police force. President Ei
senhower had been banking on a
UN force to take over from the
Marines.
Santa Cruz Woman
Has Heart Attack
Santa Cruz resident Mrs. Eudina
E. Warner was rushed to Gorgas
Hospital last night after suffering
what is believed to be a heart
attack.
She was immediately placed In
an oxygen tent in Ward 22 of the
hospital, where her conditun was
described today as critical.
Mrs. Warner is the wife o' Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Penitentiary guard A. B. Warner.

With

Britain Accepts Khrushchev

Stipulates UN As
WASHINGTON, July 22 (UPI) The White

along if others concerned want a Summit meeting at the United Nations.
The White House announcement followed British acceptance of Nikita Khrushchev's pro proposal
posal proposal for a heads of state meeting on the Middle East provided the Soviet premier is willing to
hold it within the U.N. Security Council.

Meanwhile Russia unexpectedly offered changes in the United Nations today in a Japanese compromise Mid
die East resolution. The United Nations Security Council postponed a decision until later this afternoon.
Soviet ambassador Arkady A. Sobolev had indicated last night that he probably would veto the Japanese mea measure,
sure, measure, which is designed to replace U.S. forces in Lebanon with a beefed up and armed U.N. observer group.
Sobolev switched tactics this morning.
He sought to put into Japan's measure a call for the immediate withdrawal of American forces from Lebanon,
and, in what was regarded as a strange veering of Soviet policy, reinstated a demand that the U.N. observer group
now there "continue to develop its activities." This had been deleted from Japan's original measure in deference
to the Kremlin.

Sobolev's amendments would instruct UN secretary secretary-general
general secretary-general Dag HaVnmarskjold to meet the observers' request
or reinforcements which was relayed from Beirut last
week. But they alio would put a July 30 time-limit on
Hammarskjold's efforts.
The Soviet amendments stood no chance of passage,
although Swedish ambassador Cunnar V. Jarring gained
the council's adjournment to consider them.
If and when Russia's amendments are voted down,
Japanese sources footed Sobolev to vejtoe original
measure.
Before the British and US announcements. The So Soviet
viet Soviet press in Moscow today expressed growing annoyance
that the Western powers had not yet replied to Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's 'proposal for a quick summit conference.
Moscow publications emphasized the promptness of
Indian Premier Jawaharlal Nehru's acceptance. They re reported
ported reported from Paris that Premier Charles de Gaulle had
agreed to the conference in principle.
But the government publication Izvestia said "Wash "Washington
ington "Washington and London have not given clear, definite answers."

Izvestia accused the United
States and Britain of "trying to
avoid a direct reply with the refer reference
ence reference that the problem was regul regulated
ated regulated by the United Nations."
Izvestia argued that Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's message did not exclude
the United Nations since it propos
ed that Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold participate in a
summit conference.
Izvestia said the United States
was trying to draw the securi'y
council into "complicity in aggies aggies-sion
sion aggies-sion covering up the intervention interventionists'
ists' interventionists' crime under the flag of the
United Nations."
In making this morning's an announcement,
nouncement, announcement, While House press
secretary James C. Hagerty said:
"If such a meeting were gener
ally desired, the United States
would join in following this order orderly
ly orderly procedure."
Before Hsgerty made his state statement,
ment, statement, it had appeared that the
Western powers had been un unable
able unable to agret on a reply to
Khrushchev's summit proposal.
The US, it was known, did not
want an emergency big power
meeting that might undermine U.
N. authority and prestige.
Shortly before the British pro pro-Dosal
Dosal pro-Dosal Hagerty said there had been
"no agrement" among the West
ern powers and no reply to Knrusn
chev.
Thon British fortion secretary
Stlwyn Lloyd told the House of
Commons that Prim Minister
Harold MaCmillan would be Will Willing
ing Willing to attend a summit con'er
nc if "'tro hold in the Securi Security
ty Security Council.
That apparently provided the
US with something it could accept.
Hsoprfy said:
"A United Nations Security Conn
ri) niepting of the character sug suggested
gested suggested by foreign minister Lloyd
clarlv "'Ithin the contempla contemplation
tion contemplation of the UN charter."
Heer'v also said that a draft
of the U.S. reply to Khrushchr-v
"has nn' henn "vi o the NATO
organization in Paris."
'lau erects Se,d enoeared
earllor today in the unity wh
Meh ConTuss at first backed
President Eistnhowor't policy in
t'- Middle last crisis.
Strong pressure was put on the
President from two directions
1 A "et tou?h" Reoublican
bloc which appeared fearful the
administration "nilr! not maintai l
a stiff enough Middle East ita"t
to assitrp the ''ownfall of Soviet
backed revolutions.
2. A Democr'tt'f group which
urged the Chief Executive not to
dismiss the Soviet nrnnosal for a
'summit" meeting if there were

bummit Meet

the slightest chance it would con
tribute to peace.
Lloyd made the announcement!
of Britain's summit meet proposal
at the beginning of a foreign af affairs
fairs affairs debate in the House of Com
mons.
Macmillan had been expected to
make the statement to the House
but at a cabinet meeting this morn
ing it was decided to leave it to
Lloyd to announce it.
Unconfirmed but usually reliable
reports said there was disagree
ment between th United States
and Britain over the replies thu
Western allies will send to Khrush
chev on his nronosal for an emer emergency
gency emergency five-power summit confer conference.
ence. conference. Th reports said Secretary of
State JnSn Foster Dulles mi..ht
mt with other Western states statesmen
men statesmen in Paris next week to li.ie
up a solid Western front on th
summit question.
Dulles is coming to London a;
attend the Baghdad Pact confer
encc.
The economic committee of the
Baghdad Pact met here in London
yesterday met here without Iraq Iraq-Representatives
Representatives Iraq-Representatives of (Britain, Ir;n
Pakistan and Tttrkey. the other
pact members, discussed econom
ic prohlenjs of the anti-Communist
alignment, a spokesman said.
The United States was repre represented
sented represented by an observe-.
The Ministerial Council of the
pact was scheduled to meet in
London .lulv 28. No final decision
has been reached on whether to
hold the meetings, now that the
pro Western monarchy has been
ove'hrown in Trao.
Lloyd told th House of Com Common's
mon's Common's that Britain favors proce procedure
dure procedure under article 21 cif th U.
N. Charter which provides for
specie! meetings of the Security
Council which members of gov governments
ernments governments or properly-designse-f
representatives could ettend.
"The Priaie Minister has isk
ed me to say that U were agr:ed
that there should be such a meet
ing he would certainly attend it
Unself," Lloyd said.
He said India could be invited
to sit in on such a meeting even
though not a member of the Sec
urity Council.
Khrushchev suggested l t the
heads of state of Britain. France,
the United States, Russia and In
dia hold an emergency five-power
Summit conference in Geneva to today.
day. today. But he said he would be will
ing to go any place any time to
such a meeting.
Llovd said the British proposal

Conference Site
House said today the United States will go

Both Sides In Beirut Are Leaning
Over Backwards To Avoid Fighting

By JACK V. FOX
BEIRUT &JPI) Intervention
in Lebanon must rank with the
more astowghbjL gini.i
military hi n t niTOK JjpM.r r r
civilian can inspect "fronts" by
taxi and meet equally warm we!
comes on all sides.
It is situation wherein the "U.S
Marines and the rebels ail are
leading over backward to avoi-l
starting fighting. So far, that is.
But everyone here is holding his
breath lest some clash accidental
otherwise sets off bloodshed.
The main impression a new newcomer
comer newcomer gets hero is on of the
ludicrousnss of the situation and
a grim sort of amusement.
Come along with Abdullah, an
English-speaking Beirut taxi driv
er, and let's tour the city tiat
has put the whole world on edge.
Abdullah maintains a running
commentary and it is with sudden
already had been sent to Khrush Khrushchev.
chev. Khrushchev. Meanwhile in (Beirut, a L S.
I Marine was shot and killed by one
of his own buddies near the inter international
national international airport today as he re reentered
entered reentered his ow" lines after laying
a trip flare wif; around his com company
pany company perimeter.
He was the second American
to di in Lebanon. Th first wai,
a Navy pilot whos t "flamd
out" at low altitude and crashed
into a mountainside Saturday.
The shooting incident occurred
south of iBeirut international air air-Dort.
Dort. air-Dort. The Marine had been laying
wire for trip flares being set un
around marine positions when he
started b""k to his company lines
in the dark.
A sentry challenged him three
times and he did not reply. Th
sentry watched him duck low
under the wire, decided he was
an infiltrator and fird one.
He hit the Marine in the stom stomach.
ach. stomach. The Marine was rushed to a hos
pital but died on the operating
table.
Lebanese rebels were re reported
ported reported today to be staring a
Chlcaro-style protection rack racket
et racket and dynamiting hulldines
in Beirut whose owners failed
to pay enough into their war war-chest.
chest. war-chest. Similar tactics have been used
for some time in Tripoli.
Sham fire exchanges nunc
tuated bv heavv exrj'o s i o n s
rocked Beirut last night
The heaviest exchanges
sounded in the fringe area of
Basta. near Riad Solh square
and near the city's racetrack,
where twp major rebel-held
areas merge.
Pome cf last nleht's explo explosions
sions explosions were believer) to come
from the Basta Itself and to be
connected with the protection
Nc U.S. Marines were involv involved
ed involved in last nlaht's fighting.
U.S. deputv undersecretary
of state Robert D. Murphy
opened direct talks wi'h the
Lebanese rebels ve-eterdav in
an at'emnt to brine pence
throueh diplomacy and pre prevent
vent prevent anv possible clashes be between
tween between American forces and
restive Insurgent troops.
Marine and Lebanese forces
at Beirut Airport were working

Proposal

concern you realize what he is
saying is that this is the rebel rebel-held
held rebel-held section of the city, that sni snipers
pers snipers stay in top windows and. it
is a "very baa place."
But then you begin to g WM
hang ot it and can tell
whether you are in the
tion or those patrolled bv 1
banese army. It is simple because
you go past sandbagged guard guard-posts
posts guard-posts and through barbed wire
barricades thoughtfully left open
wide enough for cars to pass.
"One minute you are looking
uneasily at a Lebanese soldier
leaing indolently on a rifle
and the next you are looking
even more uneasily at a civi civilian
lian civilian in a whit shirt with a rl rl-fie
fie rl-fie strung over his shoulder. He
is a rebel.
Abdullah casually drives nast
the home of Saeb Salem, the re
el chieftain, then down the hill
toward the heavily guarded resi residence
dence residence of Lebanese President Ca Ca-mille
mille Ca-mille Chamoun.
Then out on the airport road
south of the city to reaches and
sand ridge where Marines are
sprawling beneath tents for miles
in the hot sun. They have tittle
to do. Sd
Th Marines are glad fe see
you and th first question from
most is "What is gqinq on u at
horn? What do people think
of this"
The view of Lt. Lary Gilson,
Waterbury, Conn., is typical. "Ff "Ff-ery
ery "Ff-ery night as we lie here we won wonder
der wonder what is going to come of jt
all. We wonder if we can work
this thing out without shoooting.
All of us hope we can and can
get out of here."
together to prevent rebel snip
ing.
At the same time, the Bagh Baghdad,
dad, Baghdad, Cairo and Damascus ra radio.',
dio.', radio.', voices of Nasser-style Arab
nationalism, stenned up inflam inflam-matorv
matorv inflam-matorv broadcasts nr?inj Jor Jordanians
danians Jordanians tn psassjnate pro pro-We'trrn
We'trrn pro-We'trrn Kin" Hussein. xsa.
The lce-breakinc Am-rfewn-rp'l
session 'vn helH ln-ithe
office of U.S. Ambassador b b-ri.
ri. b-ri. McClintock with fbrmerbr fbrmerbr-p't
p't fbrmerbr-p't minister '.Henri Tharar one
of the imthor of the ?encrsl
strike which set off the T.eb T.eb-anoe
anoe T.eb-anoe rpvclt w1" t?
"on Is n bitter opponent of
Prsideit, 'OffrtPle rhrrw"
RVmrt'v 1'r'orp fve matins?
hpo-in r ,c"lp,ll Hv"tmtp hornb
1 explode in rn o' ,rrris
prel" 1 vards from the em-
has.ev. Windows were broken
nearby, but the embassy came
Coincident with the Murphy
action. thrre pioiv i t
n'anq "horned" T Kw1p.'
li,rtir)fr rbel territory., Vith
rpo- than n million leaflets
n'edripf tht. tb U.S. forces
"ere here "tn he'r maintain
the indenendence of Lebanon."
Thev were printed i ri
reen paper and contained a
pict.nr of trellert wterrhnwr.
A U.S. Marin Corns spokes spokesman
man spokesman said th American troops
here were nrnW order "net
in tttrm n nf'onsive notion
p-p)n-t .fhe lrwrsrMs. At
H-irnt alrnort. he ald. Ma Ma-rin
rin Ma-rin "have seen arred men
und have erchanred fire with
them, have not a I tacked
thele nositions."
(Continued on Pate W

renei sec-

he I .p.

4-

0

A'



AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEk
TUESDAY, JULY 22, 19M
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
I Know Where We Are, Foster, But Where
Ar We Going?"
mhyWASHINGT
Labor News
And
( .omment
MM VMJMM) t TMB PANAMA AMKHICA IM
HMHI at NKMN MUNMvra m
IMeWOSHU A At A. iciiTe
IT. M IWIH P o me S4 Panama n or P
Merry-Go -R
1-O7 40 B LIMM
ANAMtJtlCAN. PanaAA
II iTI CtNTRAi. Avinui HTwnn if rH am IStm lrtrti
FOMON HIPimiHHTIVM. JOSHUA WWMl INC
4B MABIMN Avt. Nw YOM. 7 N V-
inai
9r PIIW MAI

ON

0UND

i i n s so

OR HtNTHI IN ABVANCA

Nl rA IN ABVANCA

THI It tOUK POUUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
The M.H lu u ternm tof iHn Til -tmt America
Lathm n teetered raretuly am c-tia-t.

It T.u to-trieuU leHei eWt Imeiti.nt H 0eMt rh.
day. Lettera $H euUitrieil m rtit order reere
Pleate tr to kit kt lertert Itmrree H one MM Unfltk.
Identity tetter wnttrt it htld in ttricteet eofttiaeftce
Tbh fltwHHfi an u met No riiBeniieilrhr statement! er ef.tr. l-ei

rente in letters trem ritn.

THE MAIL BOX

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
-Sir
f Yesterday, July 14, was the hottest day of the season and came
'mar reaching the 100 degrees mark here. Presidio, generally uui
hottest point, lost out, but north to the border it ran above the cen century
tury century mark. The coast line was nice and cool.
! The Falcon Darn Lake is going to pay for itself in catfish. One
fcaught lately weighed 88 pounds and it's well-stocked with other fish,
it's 7. miles from the dam to where it's backed up near Laredo,
8X" e are making a lot of lakes on our streams and will complete
ivith that sign they bite every day at Port Arkansas.
1 Mv Eden, Panama, the 50th state, didn't copy from the demon demon-itrations
itrations demon-itrations against Prof. Milton Eisenhower. Just like all Latins they
want the world and a barbed wire fence around it. If I had my way
there would be no Panama Canal, but the Mark Tenny survey from
Greytown up the river and around the Divide at sea level.
"' I am -still a Chirinaco, as Boquete cured my asthma and the
people treated me nice. Wish I could catch a few of Ma Lewis rain rainbow
bow rainbow trout. The catfish is not much good, for on account of falls
being so high they can't return.
" Just received a letter saying big Bonnie Rouosevell was very
tick in California. Not much chance as she is too heavy around
3 Ihavc madr up mv mind to stay in and take it easy for a while.
Mr-conditioners art still the leaflin? commodity here The neighbors
are treating me fine and I find a nice plate of figs before me this
"""Another try next week. Nine o'clock and 90 degrees
Pop Wright.

t CHAINS THAT BOND
ijr:
I never normally write to the Mall Box but now I 1 com compelled
pelled compelled to pen a. ten lines about my favorite topic money. 1
Son? mind saying right at the start that I have participated
Sj the bond chain that Is circulating in the Zone, Panama and
jThf'reajion for my writing this letter is purely mercenary.
lA a couple of weeks I expect to be collecting in as people
ot the Zone are already doing who got their name on the list
when It lirst came to the Isthmus.
T Ktur have the Canal Zone postal authorities taken it upon
ttieiWsties to throw out vague warnings and innuendoes wnen.
I She bond .scheme is not a chain letter. You merely mall
UB Sfttrigs Bonds a process which the post office abjectly
flrnlKed -in. ihe press Is decidedly legal.
' oow Canal Zone policemen and quite a few influential
neophron the Zone are participating in the scheme to my own
TlTO icheme helps Uncle Sam. because I for one will let
the bonds 1 receive mature to their full value of Thill?

SPEED ON
,t last somebody else

i Well I

need limit

fayorltism. on cnstoDai piers. liokuohu t

A) rings the bell
n
r.n volunteer
lumpers wiuwi x
complete disregard for any speed
t -ti. i,n fhr

I BBKWT- t av

(vroDaDiy goi a snoi in mcir ure w
Hi. Where can we line up for ours?
Persecuted Delivery Wagon

LOCAL RATE UNIONS
, r-
5 The picture of the activities of Local 900 and its affiliates, as
painted by "100 Percent Unionist" (Mail Box, July 13), is true.
Somehow, though, "100 Percent Unionist" has managed to omit some
facts lnlportant to former members of the union, and (o prospective
ntcm hrr s
He mentioned that we wert defenseless before 194. This state statement
ment statement persuades me that he is a newcomer, probably a contract worker
no Jirrived during World War II.
1 Most of us remember the P. C.W.I E A. and Samuel H. Whyte,
Mm union's first president. Through collective bargaining, without
mOf affiliation, this union defended employes successful It is history
Hprthat the P. C.W.I. E. A. succeeded in obtaining our first 15 days
location, the best local insurance covering death and that Samuel
. whyte became our representative on the wage board.
nK" This union did much and with support could havt done more.
Wmm officers refused to change the name from, "Panama Canal West
ifidian Employes Association" to anything else so Panamanians
could join. Result was that Panamanians like myself drifted away
ahd the thousands on the outside remain as they were.
I remember well the early days of preparation for local 713.
MBCting. behind closed doors, in the bush, in a shack, anywhere
llcreoy could he had, we met
)n 1946 our efforts were regarded with the arrival of Len Gold-
tnith, organizer second to none. We received our charter and be be-3n(,
3n(, be-3n(, Local 713 U P. W.C.I. 0. Graham Lewis was president of the
Hc.W. I.E. A. at the time gallantly he ordered "his members to join
Sit rew crusade.
Trr later, members of the P.C.W.T.E.A. weYe happy be be-liuitt
liuitt be-liuitt wiselv thev had held on to their funds, maintaining the P C.
WfrTA. sociptv and the group insurance. Local 713 woke up to
, fiffbVthat its affiliates were branded as communist. The end was
Local 900 took over in 1950. Employes showed that they could
Hlw a punch and come back fighting. They threw their numbers
behind 'Local 900 Our membership numbered thousands, collection
Was so good that our officers spent $10,000 in automobiles, several
fjjnore In committees that never functioned, and paid unknown thou thou-sands
sands thou-sands in per capita tax.
Historv says that with all the affiliation we had with all the
monev paid in per capita tax, Locil 900 never pushed a bill, much
ShtVe one passed in favor of its members. We remember well
0U their -effort to introduce a civil service bill they almost
used the governor's bill to increase cash relief to stall. They had to
fcoMtWl to th people already on relief. .
plfanv months ago I saw the death of Local 900. I related my
ftading to the then president, Ed Gaskin. asking him to resign for
lie future benefit of Local 900 He refused.
K Jose Castillo, former president and now advisor to local 907,
saw the inevitable. After trying to buck a well-organized eroup
fa vain attempt for the presidency of Local 900, ht wrote, with the
help of other, for a separate charter
Despite the terrific fight put up by Local 900, Local 907 received
H charter. With the Army and Navy employes out, Local 900 be be-KB
KB be-KB to die faster
Teo late. Ed Gaskin resigned in a desperate move. The damage
Ka done Union property had to be sold at auction, union employes
had to be discharged and union offices closed doors. Even the legis legis-Ktive
Ktive legis-Ktive fund of over $1000, though not used for legislative purposes.
Bp gone The union we had built was washed up. broke "If you
continue in my word. ve shall know the truth, and the truth
HplI make you free John 8:31 ,32.
Perhaps "100 Percent Unionist" still supports Local 900 because
Hi knows how the funds went, and m' h h hud fun while it lasted
Workers, like mHf. however, have grown tired of this. Our eyes
are open to new avenues
Philip M. Malcolm
A Tax Payer.

USCA'S
fir:
'' ThA I IniUH Cf t a l"Sf I v An at A

taking the single age issue to court. Panama is a sovereign nation,
and ihe Canal and its ancillary installa'ions are carved out of Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian tnritnrv The US government has the rirht only to operate
and maintain thr ( anal, and to use its armed forces to protect the
Waterway
MSfilther the US government not the US Citizens Association has
Hjv ritfht to in'rfere in thr internal affairs of Panama Tins is nut
Little K(.. Ark
Panamanian Citizen.

AO 13 00

II BO
14 M
THE PIERS
is as disgusted as I .m bout
of tr
to mak BUhlk a few license
no hv m WITH Jlltv ann
, n nsA-
liWit rales. These gentlemen
NERVE
fcncntiArt nit nan t a 4 a llr a

(NO It IJ twill OK: J Victor
Ritsti i Oil ii. vy is fcwivf
10 by iu lril iifcrt w.
Illih-, its All ,1114
iron,, isuty, Willi n la m rou.t
hi ji ... umiiia, it m n.,.,,
piixAIM bf Hit million mam.
oar inirn,ioiii Mstaciation or
aCnmii. wnn a oitcutaioii or
his union t rcianont wnn rn
viiai Airpian aim mitui pr
nucerkij
By Al hayt
( Prtiiwtiii, liiii national
AssociaiiAn at Macninituj

WAihiiGiON, Despite the
impression we get irom many
newspaper htauiiuc--, lauui' uiaii uiaii-agemeiit
agemeiit uiaii-agemeiit reiauous nve iiiiprovea
i'.aioiuiy liUi'uig ine paai utc utc-ade.
ade. utc-ade. 'the record of my own umou, the
International Association ol iWacn.
inisu, is ijpicai. vve nave cou.
tracts witn more tnan l,uu0 em.
ployers, large and small, inrougn inrougn-out
out inrougn-out the comment. Over the years,
we manajje to negiouate OeiWeen
98 anu per cem oi tnese con contracts
tracts contracts without strikes or lockouts.
This is not oecause we are a non non-militant
militant non-militant union. The opposite is
true. We would not have grown '.o
our present of almost a million
members had we not known to
make a light. But it indicates
that strikes, lockouts and unrest
are really only a very minor part
of union-employer relations.
Despite the real evidence that
good labor management relations
exist between most employers and
most unions, I am convinced that
much of the public has been led to
believe that the opposite is true.
The wide publicity that has been
given to such serious but insolat.
ed disputes as the Kohler and Per.
feet Circl strikes has been partly
r-.sponsible mr the distorted pic.
ture.
lut tvtn mora so, tb public
hat bttn misled simply btcaus
w of labor and management
have not found it possible to tm tm-phatize
phatize tm-phatize our wide areas of agree agreement
ment agreement with the tame vigor that
we reserve tor ou r occasional
conflict!.
1 sincerely believe that the time
has come lor us to correct that
lailure. We need and exploratory
meeting a labor management
summit conference at which in industry,
dustry, industry, including the United Slat Slates
es Slates Chamber of Commerce and the
National Association of Manufact.
urers, and labor, including the
AVL.CIO and its major alliliates,
can sit down together to take stock
of their common objectives.
If such a conference could be
held, I think that many of the mis.
understandings that now loom so
large could be removed. Industry
and labor could be brought closer
togetner in a partnership for long
term progress, both technical and
social.
I have many friends today
among employers who, in the
1920's and 1930's, fought against
me and the union I represented,
and who were determined then
that we would never enter their
plants. Today, these same men
have come to accept unions in
good faith. And many will admit
that unionization has brought such
stability into their employe re.
lations, that they wouldn't want to
operate without it.
I remember specifically one
plan where a new personnel
director fresh out o. college ex
pressed surprise wnen ne loud
out that the shop steward could
under the agreement leave his
joo to settle fc.nuc. in uoss
of this plant, a crusiy old realist,
told me that lie answered quae
bluntly, "Son, whenever that stew steward
ard steward settles a grievance, he is aoing
our work for us."
At a conference I attended some
years ago there was an employer
wno violently disagreed wiiu any
assumption that business has any
responsibility to .workers otner
than to privide them jobs and pay
them wages. As 1 recau, his exact
statement was, "Human relations
are not our concern. Vve are in
business to make money. . .Let
the cnurcues, me aociai and in internal
ternal internal institutions aim me social
scientists una lite sjiuuou 10
our human relations piuuieins."
Umonunaieny, iil.i amiude
forms no basis for numan ntp ntp-pinett
pinett ntp-pinett or tor inuusn ,ai peace
or even for efricieiu inoucn, ,.
mim thse are the goals we era
really seeking wnen we tearcn
for tne foundations of seunat
human relation! between labor
and management.
lortunaUiy many in manage,
ment have come to recognize UMt
a decent regard lor the rights of
mpioyes as numan beings is not
just aottheaded idealism, but hard.
headed realism.
The management official who
still views unions as intruders on
the industrial scene and who
deals with them only at arm's
length cannot possibly understand
the human aspirations 01 his work
ers, nor has ht any basis tor com.
municating an understanding of his
nn.linM I rt ik.n.
U WU UatltFlI Ml U1C111.
By the same token, a union re representative
presentative representative who does not believe
in free enterprise on the profit
system, has no basis for establish
ing a success! ul relationship w,,h
employers, mat is wny, tor exam example,
ple, example, we, in the Machinists' Union,
bar Communists from our union
altogether.
For we sre not out to weaken
the employers and the companies
witn wmcn we aeai, nut io
strenghthen the entire free enter enterprise
prise enterprise system by insuring a fair
distribution of its fruits.
We have in our hand right now
a breath.taking potential for pro.
vienng the opportunitie for a
meaningful, good and happy life
for all people not only in Ameri.
ca. but throughout the world.
At this moment in history we

, ,eT5
ii -r-i'

ME A Service, Inc.
WASHINGTON INEA)
Conservatives in the Repuolican
party like the reactionary
Demcorats arent wasting
any sympathy on Gov. Sher Sherman
man Sherman Adams over his involve
ment in the Bernard Goldfine
Hair. They aren't particularly
unfery about, it, either. Bu; they
are laughiu:; at it. And that
may be iar vaoio. signilicant.
Tnick-skini'ert politicians car.
take criticism. attacKs, abuse
and beatings over the lead.
They can shrug off such treat- j
laughed at and ridiculed, he's
in trouble.
Tnis attitude came out at the
testimonial goodbye banquet
given here for retiring Repub Repub-ncan
ncan Repub-ncan Sen. William E. Jenner of
Indiana. Twelve hundred of the
senator's friends turned out lor
this alfalr and shelled ou' ?iu
a plate for the privilege of pay paying
ing paying him tribute.
"THE PROrn lis of lhi din
ner," began Toastmaster Walter
Kieran, "will go to the Bernard
Goldfine fund." The crowd
roared and applauded.
"Uoidtine is just like the
government," Kieran continu ed.
"He has been giving mon money
ey money away for years. Only Gold Gold-fine
fine Gold-fine has had better luck at It
than the government. Some
smart committee should hire
him, not Investigate him!"
Far from beine resentful over
these dies at. the Rennhlinan
administration's embarrassment,
the crowd loved It. ate' it ud
and asked lor more. Thev cot.
it. '
"A few Deoule won't be here."
the toastmaster conti n u e d.
"Governor Adams slipped on
his oriental rug."
Kieran then topped his own
gag with, "He hopes to be con confined
fined confined in the White Hons for
seme time.
"We're livine on the erl? nt
the nuclear ate." he went nn.
"We're sending up missiles with
mice in them '.Ve hone in spurt
one up with a man. The Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats have the man nicked.
Only trouble is. T don't thtnir
Sherm wants to go.
The onlv one T feel sm-rv fnr
in all this," Kieran finally ad
mitted, "Is Mrs. Adams. No
woman likes to have the neigh neighbors
bors neighbors know that her arnot'o ora
borrowed."
IT WAS PROBABLY the
most ultraconservative group
ever assembled in Washing Washing-ton
ton Washing-ton that showed it was ready
A naMoort (from the French
i word passer, meaning to pass,
and port, meaning a seaport or
harbor) differs from a visa, in
that a passport is a permission
tdven a citizen by his govern government
ment government to leave his own country,
while a visa it permission to
enter a foreign country.
Brl'nnle Jr. Bnorclepedla
should be trying to find mutually
acceptable ways to achieve this
common objective. An internal
summit con erence between in.
dustry and labor would be an im
portant step in that direction.

Hffl

Some GOPers Laugh

By PETER EDS0N
to hoot at tbese tallies. Few
if any of them had any sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for Governor Adams in
this latest Washington fiasco.
But they all thought Bill Jen Jenner
ner Jenner was great stuff.
Among those at the head ta table
ble table were Senators Knowland of
California, Goidwater of Ari Arizona,
zona, Arizona, Eastland of Misjissipoi.
Mrs. Joseph R. McCarthy was
Dhere in blue
Sen. Styles Bridges of New
Mamp&hire was general chair chairman.
man. chairman. Other sponsors included
Republican Senators Bricker of
Ohio, Malone of Nevada arU
Mundt of South Dakota; Dm Dm-ocrats
ocrats Dm-ocrats Byrd o.'H'lrginia, Slien Slien-der
der Slien-der of Louisiana and Johuston
cf South Carolina.
Seldom has there been urh
a bipartisan gathering of po potential
tential potential aistrust of Elsenhower
policies.
TQ SHOW YOU what hap happens
pens happens when Hooslers come east,
however, it must be reported
Around the World
ACROSS
1 Peru's capital
5 Japanese city
9 Angtlet,
California
12 Scent
13 Behind the
- Curtain
14 Anger
15 Choice
17 Short sleep
18 Mongol
19 Pupil
21 Palm ttareh
2S War god
I Shed
4 Regions
5 Carton
6 Prayer
7 Heavy thoe
t Boredom
9 Feature
10 Algerian city
11 Month (ab.)
16 Containers
30 Herd
22 Stabt
14 Switt
25 Auotion
2 Rudder
support
28 Poetry mute
24 Donkey
27 Mutietl
quality
21 Persian poet
32 Soapsuds
34 City in
Matsachutetti
1 Gratify
37 Take
vengeance
38 South
European
39 Cloy
41 Fox
42 Nothing
44 Male children
48 Walks quietly
49 Stories
53 Stir
54 Exaggerate
55 Legal matters
57 Brittle
58 Arrow poison
59 Suffix
60 Gaelic
01 Cape
DOWN
1 Misplaced
2 Notion

I t n I fHHHH FT"
l ij r
mir--r--H
rr- r-pr-nrri
i j -j
mi Fmi fttt.

"Would you mind checking my tray again? On my diet.
I'm not supposed to be eating $1 .35 worth!

they did not dine, on fried
cnicken, corn on the cob and
watermelon.
The melon was cut up in lit little
tle little balls and served first. This
was followed by vichyssoise
known as cold potato soup on
the banks of the Wabash
baked Cornish hen, yams and
petits pois bonne femme.
There was ice cream at the
end, only it was billed as "coupe
Jenner." Though Senator Jen Jenner
ner Jenner gained fame for fighting
the Reds, the Ice cream on the
bottom was slightly pink. And
so was the icing on the little
caVes.
With such subversive fare,
there was some opinion that it
was high time Senator Jennet Jennet-was
was Jennet-was going back home to In Indiana.
diana. Indiana. In his farewell remarks,
though, he said:
"I will not be leaving the po political
litical political battle. Because our coun

try is not foverafd from Wasto-ii
Ingion . inhere the people arff
is tne head of our country.
Answer to Previous Puule
30 Jason's thip
31 Organ part
33 Custom
35 Happeningt
40 Property item
43 Free
45 Shiny fabric
4 Biblical weed
47 Roman date
48 Alwayt
50 Narrow read
tl French
tummart
12 Watches
St Feminine
appellation
eating

5
tja a. M ee.

KA DArvioe. Ine).

WASHINGTON The road from
Damascus is a winding highw.v
that loops around hills and threads

it way through countryside re.
sembling new Mexico. Fast-driv
ing Arab chauffeurs and plodding
camel caravans make tne trip m
anywhere irom .our hours to four
days; while a little railroad, which
now chiefly carries freight, chugs
once a day from Beirut and the
sea up to Damscus and Syria.
Once it was part of the famed
Berlin to Baghdad railway with
which the Kaiser creamed of con.
necting his would.be empire.
Almost every boulder along
the roads leading to Damascus is
steeped in history.
On one of them Paul, the unbe.
liever, was blinded by the Lord
and came to see the true light.
Back and foiih along this high,
way battled Christian crusaders
and Moslem defenders, and today,
history which upsets the Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower Doctrine as disastrously as the
armies of Mohammed unset the
armies of the Crusaders is being
made along that winding stretch
of road between Maqaascus and
Lebanon;
There, thousands of rifles, ma.
chineguhs, together with guerrilla
fighters, are being smuggled into
hal '.Christian Lebanon from Mos Moslem
lem Moslem Syria, arms originating 'n
part from the huge store Russia
has poured into the United Arab
Republic in order to bring Lebi Lebi-non
non Lebi-non into the Nasser.Soviet orbit
and in order to show up the Ei.
senhower pledge of aid to pro pro-West
West pro-West nations as a phony.
So far it has succeeded. The Ei
senhower pledge of aid to any pro pro-West
West pro-West nation asking for aid has a.
bout as much authority as Adlai
Stevenson's hopes for victory in
1958: American prestige in the
Near East has sunk to a new low.
U.N. SUFFIRS TOO
Also at a new low is the Word
Of UN secretary central Ttae Ham.
marskjold, who recently announc.
ed there was nb real evidence of
Nasser-Syrian infiltration of the Le
hanese border. Both side lrnnur
the real extent of Nasser infiltra
tion, and either Hammarskinld w;i
blind to the facts or didn't want
to admit them.
From unimDeaehahlo Inlplliorm-
sources, this column has been a.
ble to secure the facts on the man"
ner in which the Lebanese border
has been made a sieve, and al although
though although the facts are too numer.
ous to enumerate in full, here are
some o. me most important:
Balalan Cantul aaiwril On Mio
12 Louis de San, Belgian Consul Consul-general,
general, Consul-general, was caught on the Sy.
rian border, his car loaded with
33 machineguns, 15,000, cartridges,
One bomb TtUSI Alltil Ii riatnnatm.
28 revoltersHd various ammuni
tion. The eonsuUeneral also had
secreted on ftii person a letter to
a Syrian agenf with instructions
tor tne Dommng ot three main
streets in Beirut and the Presi President's
dent's President's palace.
Syrian Ammunition Truck On
May 28 a truck was caught near
Tripoli coming from Syria. It con.
tained 88 Bertha mortars, one an
ti-tank gun, SO case? of hand gre
na.des. 22 rifles marked "Syrian
army" and 28 boxes of Bertha
ammunition marked "Egyptian ar army."
my." army." Government Headquarters Blown
up In January, 1958, two Sy.
Hans, Ahmed Kassim Al.Juju and
Jaafar Al.Juju, were caught send sending
ing sending explosives to Mohammed Mul Mul-him
him Mul-him Kassim in Hirtaala. Lebanon.
Kassim confessed thsjl the explo.,

FRENCH BREAD BUYERS
Thru arrangements made with the
LA TAHONA BAKERY, Panama's foremost
bakers of French bread, the
ATLAS GARDEN
can now supply you with their
French bread, supplied twice daily
at TEN CENTS each.
Kindly place your order the day before.
Telephones 2-242.1 or 2-4830

Atlention: Canai

THE "NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER OFFERS
YOU SPECIAL AND DIRICT DELIVERY SERVICE
TO YOUR CANAL ZONE, APO. OR FPO. ADDRESS,
OF ANY OF THE FOLLOWING HI-FI AND ELEC ELECTRONIC
TRONIC ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT AT LOWEST AVAILABLE
STATESPRICES. EVEN THEK SHIPMENTS ARE
COVERED BY OUR FULL GUARANTEE.
"HARMAN-KARDON GROMMES" AMPLtFIERS
"BOZAK" SPEAKERS "EMC" STEREO PLAYBACKS
"WOCLENSAK" "REVERe" TELECTRO TAPERECORDERS
' ALL OTHER EQUIPMENTS, CARRIED BY THE
r "NATIONAL" ELECTRIC CENTER ARE OFFERED
TO YOU AT TH LOWEST POSSIBLE CASH AND
CREDIT PRICES.

"NATIONAL ELECTRIC CENTER
3 1, AUTOMOBILE R 0 W
(2 MINUTES PROM THI TIVOLI CROSSING)
AIR-CONDITIONED AMPLE PARKING SPACE

sives were to be used for blowing
up government headquarters at
Ba'atbeck. Later, they were blown
up.
r
Syrians Cress Border On May
3, 200 Syrian army conscripts
crossed me v-rer uiid occupied,
the village of Kafir Shouna.
When driven out by the Lebanese,
they entrenched themselves in the
hills and lired continuously.
Mere Border Skirmishes On
May 15, several hundred Syrian
soldiers occupied the village of
Chabaa and destroyed all commu
nications. On May 18, the chief
of the Socialist Party in Lebanon
met with Syrian leaders In the oc
cupied village and later recom recommended
mended recommended to his Lebanese friends
in nearby villages not to oppose
invading Syrian troops.
Customs House Bombed On
May 10, Syrians crossed the bor
der .and bombed the Lebanese cus.
toms house at Masna,, killing i
Lebanese o'ficials.
Another Customs House Destroy.
rg May 15, three jeepjoada
of Syrian troops raided the Leba Leba-nese
nese Leba-nese customs house at Dabbousi
set it on fire, and also burned the
police neadquarters..
Igyprhm Military Attache
""..In H-wari Kbalil,
the Egyptian military attache in
Beirut, was caught with large
amount or arms in his ear. It was
found that he was supplying,arms
to a terrorist gang which was
responsible for blowing up the 1
raq Petroleum Com

r-"'j o ft. ill'
school it Shimlan the fie MM
J?,"! st- George's
Plllh tka B,U:.k D.l. iu. W,a
r '"" v oi oi tne ivuu
die East and the Port of Beirut."
This is just a small part of the
evidence available to Dag Ham-
marskiold. risnita urhih ha l.(m
- ... tlBIIH
ed there was no real evidence of
ojri.n.agypuan penetration of Le,
banon.
This is also part of the evidence
which caused John Foster Dulles
to send battle.equipped U.S. Ma.
rines to the 6th Fleet, and which
also induced him to persuade the
British to send 17,000 extra men
to Cyprus, most of them para paratroopers.
troopers. paratroopers. ......
The British, who were sore as
blazes at the Eisenhower adminis administration
tration administration for stdpping their attack
on Suez, were not enthusiastic a
bout making nlan for further in
tervehtion in the Near Eajt, but
nnauy yueiaea to uuues's reouest.
Thev now finrl thamcalvalr in t ha
position of having marched up the
iihi mice Again, omy to: marcn
down th liill nirnt oooin .11
thanks to' th vtidllatwit foreign
poucy ot tne united, sti
-a.
2one
JuaL
omers

kwwwwxrz a

n

VISIT TODAY
Panama's Most Up-To-Datt Store, the

t



mm

.OTSBAT, JTJIT tt, 1M
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IND
EPEND
ENf DAILY NEWSPAPEv
PAGE
HOLLY
MOTTA'S

f

i 'nr." i I i I
i nn Bin nny vmrnmMmmg nu w i ij tm w .iubiiwi mm
tBN
aK flME
I "T' 1
rTwi : SH Hi i pife

MOVIES-TELEVISION

by Enkmt Johnson

Nf 4 Staff Cotftpondmt

HW CREW IN ACTION Members of D Battery, IMth Antiaircraft Aery Battalion, swinir
Gen. ffiKWMJMt, comwumdinf fewwl, U.S. Army Caribbean. The. demonstration of
' jrni f..,.j n.h.P'. rint9tini tnnr of thr hiitcrv. (U.S. Army rnoioj

fllfllilBll

o

PARIS (NE A) Hollywood mo
viei have been titled Fans Alter
Darfc, Paris Callinj Paris in the
Spring, Paris Honeymoon, Par Parisian
isian Parisian Love, Parisian Romance,
Parisian Scandal, Paris Playboys
and Paris take your choice.
But today it's Hollywood in
Paris:

Including the Irma -trained
starlet still curious about the

COUU UCMV
talking about before he became

tk. krun'h nrpmlP

"Tell me," she asked Errol
Flynn, "what kind of a French
automobile is a coup d'etat. A
hardtop or a convertible?"
ERROL IS HERE starring with
in .... Uuiri4 Tnliottp firern.

nevui hviium,
Edttie Albert and Orson Welles in

Darryl ZanucK s zum emmy
Fbx biggie, "The Roots of Heav-

en, wiuvu owm"
recting. Scores of other stars are

making raris mm a uju
by the Seine with filmmakers
turning most of Europe into a
giant studio backlot this summer.
So here I am in a "Have Pass
.f wni-TraveJ" act after a

.; Vnar rnirte hoD from Los

Angeles on a luxurious TWA Jet
stream Constellation. All morn
ing 1'vr been dodging Paris taxi
k. that lnnlr and act like f'tSl

laua m
tives from those old Keystone Ken

comedies and bumping into wsai
seems like the entire memberhio
of the Hollyvwod Screen Actors

Guild.
um i vwnoD'S INVASION o

Europe has thrown tourists into a
mild state of confusion they're

-i.i.vi il spt fronts as Dlac

es of great historical interest an1

film stars are having a rougn
time, too.

It's all because of Operation
Star Watchv

A Paris barker was latherine

Orson utik .ace wuen a fan

rushed into the, shop and snapped
his photo.

"Wait." roared Orson, "that's
colored film. I'll be bledding ic

just a moment."

The fan waited until Orson

bled. And then shot his picture.

IT'S ALL A regular Foreign In Intrigue.
trigue. Intrigue. Live instead of on film
Europe may be free for everyone
outside the Iron Curtain, but
there's very little private freecorn

over here for Hollydoodites.
Everything they do or say lands
on news paper fron pages, too.

With all the movie craze Eu

ropeans spying on them, the glam

or lads and lassies could hive

more privacy on a Rose Parade

float homebody had better organ
ize a secret underground dedicat

ed to Freeing Flicker Kinds Fom

tree Europe. Why, Marie McDon

aid just couldn't be kidnaped in

secrecy here.
Twenty French film fans wav

ing autograph books would go

along for the fide.

nsw hn nnthintr to do with

science in Europe, where film xans
areas rabid as Elvis Presley ad addicts.
dicts. addicts. The whole continet, includ includ-ing
ing includ-ing newsmen and photographers,
amateur and professional, seems
to be on one big perpetual star
hunt, chase and watch that doesn't
even halt at transoms.

A SECOND BIG 20th Century
Fox film, "The Inn of the Sixth

Happiness," is shooting in Lon London
don London with Inerid Bergman and'
Curt Jergens. I'll be reporting lat
er from London and also Roir.e.
But first I have a lot of things
to see and hear and tell you about
from Paris, which must have had
a Yankee Doodle "You Auto Buy
Now" campaing too. The little

cars still dominate the boulevards,
but I'm surprised at the number of
BIG FOREIGN cars in the mad
traffic streams.

Makers of the little French cars

aren't worried about it, though.
They say it's just a temporary fad.
iBut big or small, foreign or domes

tic, taxi or private, ther is no autn

with the snarling horn in Par's.
Horn honking, as you may recall,

was oulawed in 1944 and the only

horn-blowing in Paris todav is

being done by Charles de Gaulle

EDDIE ALBERT told me he's
had his hotel room transom per permanently
manently permanently nailed shut. Paris au autograph
tograph autograph hounds kept prying it
open.

nrh.n tr arn't being watch

ed and mobbed on streets, in cafes
and in hotel lobbies, they're even
being chased as passengers in tax
is and private autos.

LATIN JAZZ AT FE81tVAl lecky and bis Jan combo, well known aggregation in Panama, will become equally well known
in the Canal Zonehen tbey appear at the International Jaz Festival of 1958 to bft hold at Fort Kobbe Service Club, Jnly 22,
23 and 24. Admission is free and the general public is invited to attend. :' ; .

aVrBBfl II a I 9 lEalU''''''BK BuE

THE -S. NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION continues to promote friendship and understanding between the Americas
through personal acquaintances of educators with the Latin American peoples and countries. In accordance with this pro pro-eram
eram pro-eram a second tour group recently arrived in Panama on boa rd Branin's "El Cooquiatador" under the direction of Dr. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur 'r Olson. From Panama, the touring NEA members will continue to Rio de Janeiro, Sao Paulo, Montevideo, Buenos
Aires Santiaso de-Chile, Lima, Cuzco and Quito. Tht pnoto shows the Tisltora. cm arrival, as they were greeted by Manuel
jacome, Braniffs agon-In-cbarge at Eocumen Airport.

Faye Emerson's

Escort Suffers

Bruised Ego

T.TTNKMRT7RG. Mass. (UPI)

Aotrpcc Fa vp Emerson's escort

nursed a bruised ego yesterday

after he was tioorea wun one
punch when he tried to defend her
from "improper" remarks made
by four men Saturday night.

Police said the escort. Jack

Walker, also required three

stitches following tne nnet ugnt
In a restaurant. Walker and Miss
Emerson left town Sunday. The
actress had appeared in summer
stock here.

PRINCESS SENDS THANKS
CODONGO, Italy (UPD Night
watchman Fulvio Giani, 35, said
vesterday Princess Margaret of
Britain hs sent him her official
thanks for a song, entitled "Near
Yo." which he wrote for her.
Giani said he wrote the son?
and mailed it to the Princess be
cause he was moved by her "sen "sentimental
timental "sentimental troub's Hp said a let letter
ter letter from the British Embassy in
Rome told him that she "deeplv
appreciated" his "wonderful, typi-
rallv Italian tiipp." and that tiie
song would be broadcast by the
BBC.

v'i ,Jtt pteci

AT FORT HOOD John N.
Albright, student at Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma State University, trav traveled
eled traveled from the Canal Zone,
which is the farthest distance
from camp. Albright, son of
A. A. Albright, of Gatun, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, is currently under undergoing
going undergoing six weeks of intensive
field training which will lead
toward a reserve commission
in the United States Army.
(Official US Army Photo

presents

tie TtttHteil way to- itAuttf

j mm B w

. I

Superglow

fluid make-up and face powder
containing Lumium, the Monteil discovery
that is self-lighted to give your beauty the glow of youth.

Just Unpacking

at

Tropicana

new shipment ... latest designs f

BEDSPREADS

PILLOWS
Cotton, Ka-Pok,
Feather and Foam

use one of our
easy credit plans

CANNON
Large Bath Towels
(wonderfully absorbent)
Pillow Cases
Sheets and
(White & delicate pastels)

UPSTAIRS AT
Tropicana
3he furniture and (J(ome cTurnisiing Store
4th of July Ave. & H St. Tel. 2-0725
FREE "Chico" de ORO STAMPS

n.

r

-

i

NEW DAYLIGHT

N I I N 1 1 1 wT

SERVICE TO

STOP TO HOUSTON

FLY NOW

PAN AMERICAN, now offers the fastest service
to NEW ORLEANS (non-stop) and HOUSTON (one-stop).
Twice weekly service, (Tuesday and Saturday)
on Super-6 Clippers with RADAR.
Choose either first class "President" Service or
popular Rainbow Tourist Service.
Convenient departures and arrivals.
NEW ORLEANS

For full 4tMUtm yowr 7VoW AgnU or
VVORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Ponomoi 42-B Street No. 12-83 (Facing falaclo Leglslatlvo) Tel. 2-06-70
Col6n: Sola Bldg. Tel. 1097

j9w

f j A 'J

M.M.AaHc XMS3t m
II. H -'Mil HI
MBMMi



PAGE POCK
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JVtY n. tttt
Social and Otherwise
By Staff en
tf3ni6&e(d Cjets P
134,
review
THE VOICE OF
anama
toad

BROADWAY

t

Jt mtt L. emJ L, uLfUm Pn.m. 2-0-40 .r 2-0 741 8:00 J 10 ml?

I

mm-

MRS. DANIEL JOSEPH LEHANE
MISS MOIRA BRADY AND LT, DANIEL LEHANE
MARRIED IN ST. MARY'S CHURCH, BALBOA
'" Miss Moira Eileen Brady, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I-red
J Brady of Balboa, and Lt. Daniel Joseph Lehane, Jr., son
1 of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Lehane of Indianapolis, Ind., were
"married on July 12 in St. Mary's Church, Balboa.
The ceremony was performed by Rev. Paul C. Loeven
' and was followed by a reception at Fort Amador Officers'
Club.
Escorted by Mr. Kelley Di Bella in absence of her father,
the bride wore a gown of chantille lace ove rtulle with a
yoke line of tulle applicated with lace and an oriental collar
of lace. Her waist-length veil of illusion was held in place
by a tiara of seed pearls. She carried a bouquet of white
orchids and roses.

Miss Karen S. Brady was her
sister's maid of honor and the
Oi.w.c- v..- .- .-.-
Metzger, Mr. Angela Azcarraga
and Miss Miria mde la Lastra.

They were gowns of nylon tulle

over tallela with elbow lengtn
gloves and shoes to match. The

head pieces were of taffeta and

tulle with large orchids.
Ens. James Cummings of Brook

lyn, .W. was best man. Ushers

were KoDert Giuu, .Frank Ascarra Ascarra-ga
ga Ascarra-ga and James McKeown.
The mother ol the bride wore a

blue ta.ieta dress with matching
accessories and a corsage of pinic
rose buds. Mr. Emily Sullivan

wno acteu as mother oi th-j groom
wore a rose silk dress.
The bride graduated from Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School and attended In Incarnate
carnate Incarnate Ward college in ;an An Antonio,
tonio, Antonio, Texas. She was elected
queen ot her school's Homecoming
Dance in li)58 ana was chosen to
represent Panama at the Celebra Celebration
tion Celebration ot Fan-American Day in Tex Texas.
as. Texas. The bride is a member of an
old Canal Zone family. Her grand grand-lather
lather grand-lather came here uuring the cons construction
truction construction days.
'i'l i i it ,,i it..:

I me gruuni auciiueu Duuti uin
versity in Indianapolis and was

president ot the University Letter Letter-man's
man's Letter-man's Club and was a two letter
man on the varsity lootball squad.
He is now with the U.S. Air Force.
The couple will make their home
at Keesler Air Force in Bioloxi,
Miss.

Colonel and Mrs. Perei Leave
For New Assignment
Colonel and Mrs. Gines Perez
and their three children left yes yesterday
terday yesterday aboard the USNS Goethals
fir their new assignment at Fort
Jackson, South Carolina. Col. Pe

rez has been Commandant of the
j U.S. Army Caribbean School at
Fort Gulick for the past two years

Debutantes Bill At
Union Club Siturdey
The annual debutantes ball spons sponsored
ored sponsored by the Damas Guadalupanas

9 I
I'
r

ir
WW

whet a rich
mellow
taste

t roaster-fiesh
Mhl

smell

what a
grand blend of

mitre coffee

NESCAFE

BRUSSELS, (BIS) -Ameri-cans
at the Brussels Fair Juvc
ju. ..' oi tiondou's
next-season fashions. Four dajs
Ot lasuiuu paraues were featured.
Models were specially designed
'or the event by members of the
Incorporated Society of London
Fashion Designers, Britain's lead leading
ing leading couture group.
Many dresses contained over a
hundred yards of fabric. For one
gown, more than two hundred
yards of lace were used.
Primarily these parades were to
show off new British fabrics, and
visitors to the Fair saw them
pven before London for the socie society
ty society wn't give its autumn and wint winter
er winter showings until later.
Included were some beautiful
lighweight tweeds in subtle colors,
pure silks, new worsteds and vol.
lens, as well as cottons md mix.
ture fabrics never seen before. In
ni v oi npse per on and nylon
combine with worsteds.
The lace industry was also
strongly represented in these pa.
rades an appropiate gesture,
since 1958 is the 150th anniversary
of the British invention of the
'irst machine for manufacturing
lace.
Among woollen garments, the
accent is on cloths with marked
surface effects. Others show con contrasting
trasting contrasting colors woven in boucle
checks or stripes. Many famous
manufacturers have contributed
fabrics, although probably one of
the most notable Is the tiny Roth Roth-say
say Roth-say Mill on the misty Isle of Bute
on the northwest coast of Scotland.
From the Isle of Bute the in.
dustry's top designers annually
buy lightweight tweeds handwoven
to their special desing and color.
Both Ronald Paterson, himself a
Scot and Mattli, Swiss-born, chose
Bute fabrics for showing at Brus.
sels.

Handwoven silks were another

will be held at the Union Club at
9:00 p.m. this Saturday. Thirty
young ladies from Panama and
the Canal Zone will be introduced
to society. There will be a floor
show during the evening and the
queen for the students "Little Car Carnival"
nival" Carnival" will be chosen. Proceeds
from the door fee will be given to
some charity organization. The
Damas Guadalupanas extend an
invitation to everyone to come
and enjoy the festivities.

Balboa Woman's Club
Charity Card Group
The Balboa Woman's Club Cha Charity
rity Charity ard Group will meet for des

sert and cards on Thursday, July
24 at 12:30 at the Fort Amador Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Open Mess. Reservations
should be made by Wednesday
with one of the following hostess hostesses:
es: hostesses: Mrs. W. C. Hearon, Balboa
1833; Mrs. M. Klipper, Balboa 30 30-96;
96; 30-96; Mrs. A. Saarinen, Balboa 3345.

feature of the paradei and 1t Is

uvions from the models shown

hat London designers believe a
;rand toilette for evening is still
important.
In particular, one ensemble bv

Worth of London drew gasps of

pleasure: a full length silk drest
in a shade of old gold. This was
voven by the centuries-old firm of
A'arsers and Sons Ltd., who have
made handwoven silks and velvets
for the coronation robes of succes successive
sive successive British Sovereigns. Heavy.

pure gold hand.embroidery swteps

down the bodice of this dress, be.
neath a swathed belt. Over it is
worn a magnificent coat of stifi
corded silk, also from the Warner
looms, with wide mink cuffs.
Another gown, this' time a Nor.
man Hartnell sheath, emphasises
the importance of embroidery.
Hartnell has chosen fine ombre
nylon chiffon, shading from' tur tur-quose
quose tur-quose to topaz. This he has sewn
like a coat of mail with silver
sequins.
South African-born Victor Stie
bel (Pronress Margeret's dress,
maker has broken cotton for an
equally lovely evening gown a
traditionally English-style dress
of finest woven zephyr.weight shirt
ing, checked in soft black and
draped over a huge skirt in white
cotton orandie.
Nylon jersey, nylon satin and
nylon curepe are fabrics used by by-three
three by-three other designers for short
evening gowns. All have a sugges.
tion of the balloon line.
A new British jerse asiion
nlon milanese has extra soft softness
ness softness and warmth. Its. beautiful
draping qualities are likely to
make it a favorite for nxt sea season's
son's season's wear.
As a foil to all this magnificence
are the cottons. New printing proe.
esses have made possible great
subtlety of color. Those borrowed
from men's fine shirtings are par.
ticularly interesting with their de delicate
licate delicate prints and unusual color,
ings.
Texture cottons have been de designed
signed designed to give the slightly heavier
weight demanded by the popular
loose.line silhouette. Typical is a
textured cotton used for a mod

ified chemise. type shirtdress show

" IHH

k v$ NIA $

If you am having a large tea
that lasts two hours oh more, don't
expect the same friends to pour
the whole time. If you ask two to
pour for the first hour and two
others to pour the second hour,
then all will have a chance to
relax and visit with the other
guests.
If you divide up the time, pour,
ing isn't a chore for any one person.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH
A Q 10 9 8
f q io ft
Q87
Q93
WEST EAST (D)
4 7 52 443
V9M2 AK.T783
96 J 4 42
AK 7 2 6 5 4
SOUTH
AKJ6
None
AKJ105
4.AJ108
North and South vulnerable
last South West North
Pass 2 Pass 3
3 V 3 A Pass 4
Pass 7 4 Pass Pass
Pass
Opening lead 2

by Doroihy Killgallen

J -4

(Dorothy Kilgallen is on vaca.
tion. Pinch-Mrrino for her today
is the famed night club cam,
dien, Jo I. Lewis.)
JOB B. LEWIS WRITES

I am a man who is never taken
seriously.
Do you realize what it means to

he laufhed at no matter what

vou sav? You comment on the! feet," "inside

French revolution, or economics, counted for."

or anything, and your friends
laugh.
I have tried quoting Socrates.
Plato or even Piiny the Edler to
the boys and they listen, lauvh,
and go around the next day ask asking
ing asking "Did you hear the line Joe E.
just pulled"
I was asked to comment on the
current recesson and replied can candidly
didly candidly and accurately, "The de depression
pression depression doesn't bother me because
I was broke in boom times."
Was my financial state so fun.
ny that it should convulse the n
tion? Beldon Katleman told ine
even President Eisenhower quotoJ
it.

laughed and laughed, right isa
front of me.
toafue. to take when everything
you say is supposed to "be laugi
is the lack oi sympathy for cut
physical ills. I once had an explo explo-rator
rator explo-rator operation which lasted for
more than seven hours. The con.
versation in the operating room
ran like this: "Stomach check,"
"liver okay," "gallbladder .per

il equipment ac-

TODAY'S hand was played ex exactly
actly exactly 20 years ago with a most ap
.. .. . .u a

ing brown paisley print on a white estVon

This is one of my biggest frus.
trations. Asked by a financial edi editor
tor editor what I could suggest to help
business conditions, I said, 'Ev

eryone should pitch in and help

Ike on his plan to encourage
purchasing, and for my part I wi'l
get all the touts at every rate
track i to spread the tip. "Buy
Now." It was the joke of the week
to Wall Street. (Some of the stock
tips I got from them were even
bigger laughs.)

I asked the doctor what they

felt I needed.
He said "Glasses."
Do you think people suffer with
me when I tell this tale of pam?
No, they go into hysterics and
laugh at Joe's operation.

ground.

Of man-made yarn fabrics, acr
lan is likely to attract much atten
tion. Besides hundred-percent pure
acrilan crepe, materials made of
equal parts of acrilan and worst,
ed crepe, acrilan and tweed, and
an ottoman of acrilan and acetate,
have all been used for ensembles.
The excellent dyeing quality of
this man. made fiber is shown by by

an acid yellow shade of acrilan
and worsted crepe chosen by Ron.
aid Paterson for a chemise dress.
In acrilan and wool tweed,
Hardy Amies makes a slim dress
which shows how welF these two
fabrics blend, giving additional
qualities of warmth with less

weight and resistance to stretch,
ing.

Announce Birth of Son
Mr. and Mrs. Tomas Gabriel Al Al-tamirano
tamirano Al-tamirano Duque announce the
birth of a son on Sunday, July 20
at San Fernando Clinic.

Mrs. Webster Gives
Tea for Mrs. Boyett
Mrs. E. B. Webster of Cocoli
gave a farewell tea for Mrs. A.
C. Boyette on Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Boyette left with her hus husband,
band, husband, Lt. Commander Boyette yes yesterday
terday yesterday by plane for Florida. As Assisting
sisting Assisting Mrs. Webster were her
two daughters, Martha and Nancy.

tU WU SaV...

Roger Griffith Visits Sister
Roger W. Griffith Jr. is now vi visiting
siting visiting his sister, Miss Hazel Gif Gif-fith
fith Gif-fith of El Cangrejo. Rodger, who
attends Virginia Military Institute,
is the son of the former Balboa
Police Chief and Mrs. Rodger
Griffith.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)

Help Yourself to
Doily Vigor

a

,1

trade mark to ilcinn lie
jpestle'l Instant coffee.

There's a special reason why Nescafe
is this country's favorite Instant coffee!
In the countries all wer the world
where Nescafe is enjoyed, Nestles
make a blend to suit each national
taste. So your Nescaf6 is blended ind
roasted just to your liking. And.
because you make it instantly, you get
fresh coffee with every cupful
coffee at Its fragrant refreshing best.

there's always time for

ESCAFE

tOO PURE INSTANT COMil

ANOTHER OF NESTLES GOOD THINGS

The juices of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetable ar blended into
this famous drink. You'll lov it
lively flavor, and thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals V-8
S gives you the refreshment
you want, and the nourish
ment you need.
4 leaetMef lei seale whe d Htlng

"Co'tin'," as they used to call
it in Tennessee where I grew up,
ain't what it used to be.
A young man doesn't go court.,
ing tnese days with a box of ca.idy
under his arm, or a box of flowij

in hand, or carrying a book of

poetry. If he is bent on making
a hit with his girl, he takes her a
fluffy stuffed animal to add to

her collection, or the latest hit

record for her record player.
In my day a girl would have

run and hid if the man of the

moment arrived when she was

wearing pin curls, or otherwise

didn't look her feminine best. Now

a girl will go to the door bare

foot, wearing jeans, and with iur

hair in pin curls and say "Hi" to

her boyfriend with as much poise

as though she had spent

hours getting ready for him

Girls who grew up when I did
went in heavily for the helpless,
"aren't you wonderful?" routine
Now a girl tries her best to oit
water-ski, outputt, outbowl
any boy she can. And if she wins,
she doesn't worry for a minute
that she mieht have damaged his
masculine ego.
Grls playeu hard to get when
I was young. Now they race to
answer the telephone and

wouldn't think of pretending to

be busy if they aren't when a boy
asks them for a last minute date.
And they are usually ready and
waiting when a date arrives, in

Stead of letting; him cool his he's
when they wait to make a grand

entrance.

When I was a girl, if a boy was
broke hp didn't ask for a date.
Now a young man will unself unselfconsciously
consciously unselfconsciously say. "Im flat broko,
so we'll have to play records, or i
somethin"." Tie girl doesn't miudi

and he doesn t, either.
Kids todav come in for a lot of
criticism. But the down-to.esrtb,
informal relationship between the
sexes is certainly easier, more
relaxed and more fun than
"co'tin"'customs whn yOu and I
were young.

North and South were one of
the ranking pairs oi that day and
while we may not agree com completely
pletely completely with their bidding, the
linal contract of seven spades
was not unreasonable.
South rutieti the opening heart
lead with the ace of trumps and

noted that he had a normal aub

finesse for his contract. He also
noted that the finesse was not
likely to work. East would hav hav-been
been hav-been a more persistent bidder
with the ace. king jack of hearts

and the king of clubs.

South also noted that he could
make his contract if he could ruff
all three of dummy's hearts in
his own hand and get back to
dummy to pull trumps.
There was only one way to ac accomplish
complish accomplish this; lead the five oi
diamonds and finesse dummy's
eight, ruff a second heart with
the king" of trumps and enter
dummy again by leading a low
trump.

When Walter Winchell opened h
Las Vegas I was asked how I
liked the show. I admitted to a
failing istoral with most people,
especially in show business, by
saying "I was disappointed, I fik fik-ed
ed fik-ed it."
This was picked up by news ma.
gazines. Was I praised for being
honest? No, I had pulled anoUer
"line." There are advantages to

this in that it is most difficult for

me to insult anyone. I tested this

by describing bddie Sullivan ts

"the only friend I had who could
brightena room by leaving it."
Did Ed look to slug me? He
apparently liked it, he roared
(well, smiled as much as he al allows
lows allows himself to) and booked mc for
a series of appearances on his TV
show. Someone quoted me to Mr.
Presley, "Elvis has made a lot ol

money and I hope it doesn't go to

his hips!'' I m told Elvis dug this
the most.

I was very flattered to have a
young man come to me and ex.
plain that he was taking his doc doctorate
torate doctorate in pbilosoohy and he had
selected for his thesis "The meur.
ing of the philosophy of Joe E.
Lewis."
He had seen various of my re remarks
marks remarks quoted by writers as cap capsule
sule capsule explanations. He toid me tnt
if I had lived during the days of
the Greek scholars, some of my
explanations of life would be in
dictionaries of quotations. He se selected
lected selected "Rich or poor, it's better to
have money," and "Show rat a
man without money and I'll show
you a bum" as good examples of
my philosophy. I was very hap.
py to know this.
He came back, very depressed
and said the college authorises
had told him to submit this work
to a school of gagwriting.
Arturo Pepperino, the neadwai.
ter at the El Rancho Vegas, who
is secretly writing a book How to
Make Friends with Cocktail Wait Waitresses
resses Waitresses and Influence Your Chorus
Girls" has tried to change my at attitude.
titude. attitude. He points out a solution
thst I regard as too expensive. I
have tested it.
My biggest trial comes when I
walk over to a $100 mutuel win window,
dow, window, or to a crap table, and the
clerks or dealers break out into a -big
grin. The wisest man 1 mow
once said "Never laugh at a loser
he deserves your symnathy.'
Arturo says Be a wfnner.w
He's right this alone is taken
seriously in Las Vegas.

The jack of trumps' would take
care of dummy's last heart and
South could get back to dummy
with the queen of diamonds. The
three remaining trumps would
allow him to discard his thiee
low clubs and his diamond suit
and ace of clubs account for the
rest of the tricks.
Where does the April fool joke
come in? West was my old team teammate,
mate, teammate, the late Jimmy Maier.
Jimmy, perhaps the greatest

defensive player of all time, just

happened to stick his nine of dia

monds on South's five. This killed

one entry to dummy and the joke

was on South. He had to fall back

two, on the club finesse and was down

one.

Q The bidding has boon:
North last South West
10. IV Double 14
Pass Pass 1N.T. 2
Double Pass ?
You, South, hold:
4A2 VRJ97S 451 QJSS
What do you do?
A Taos. You have Jot! wtot
you announced and you are well
prepared for any lead.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding has been:
North East South West
I IV Double Pass
1 NT. Pass ?
You, South, hold the same
band as above. What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow

Madison Ave. insists that I once

commented on a TV package my
agent Sam eramsoti dug "up foe
me "the sponsor's beer is not
strong enough for the show." I not
only deny saying it, I don't even
remember drinking the beer.
I want to thank the many bril brilliant
liant brilliant wits who whenever they have
a wisecrack about liquor, horscra horscra-cing,
cing, horscra-cing, gambling, Las Vegas, or a
vice of any nature immediately
credit it to me.
Some of the lines about the Sea Seagram's
gram's Seagram's Building were undoubtcJIy
thrown off by me in a careless
moment. Some weren't.
"I'm planning to be in New
York when they pull the cork on
the new Seagram Building," for
instance. Or "I'm not moving into
the Seagram Building until it is at
least 10 years old." Or "The sians
on the doors there read, 'Please
revolve usine doors.'" Or "I'm
worried about them finishing this
skyscraner, whee are they go going
ing going to find a guy big enough to
lick the label!"

I csn't even afford to be vain.
Onre I was big enough to wi-ive
sinsio" a son" on a TV show Ce.
sare Siepi of the Met was on th
.am prows "i. I realized thst it
would be rather unfair to him.

TM pxnlMnpri to Cpaare, but

he didn't even say thanks, just

Many women will be mighty lak
a rose this season. Cotton hip hip-lenght
lenght hip-lenght shrugs, for one feature ros
prints in blue, orange and red A
large collar tops three-quarter ki kimono
mono kimono sleeves.
' Jtft ub$d appwete fac facing
ing facing a frowzy woman across the
breakfast table. An ill-fitting and
faded housecoat mars the h'll
woman's charm. Actually a ach achate
ate achate wrapper shaped as a tea
gown makes a practical flatter flattering
ing flattering breakfast coat. In drip-dry cot cotton
ton cotton with k tiny print, it is easy
to keep clean and neat.
We'll never know whether the
spread of headache headbands is
a commentary on modern life or
not. However, you'll see them in
velvet with mock tortoise
shell buckle, wide silk gowns, or
perhaps a gold metal half ring
with loop bow design.

Stocking that wrinkle at the
ankles and feet are uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable and unattractive. Now a new
stretch nylon yarn makes snug snug-fits
fits snug-fits for all sizes. Don't be surpris surprised
ed surprised if there isn't the usual shaped
heel in these specially knitted
stockings. With each sudsing they
revert to their original tubular
shape waiting to stretch over
the foot.

Women who shun colors in store store-ings
ings store-ings might review their fashion
history. In 1A08. black was ht
only acceptable color for ladies to
pull over their long-skirted limbs.

T

SOCIA'. ANY hav
POTATO CHIP BREAD
NEW YORK -(UPD- Potato
chip bread gives a new flavor
trrat to anvsouD or salad conrip.
Cut crusts from white bread sliSes
biiltT lightly and press finely
crushed potato ships firmly into
each licp l'eat in 300 degree o
ven 10 minute and serve while
warm.
G' MOIZE FAMILIAR FOOD
NFW YORK rUPI) Tn
make creamed chinped beef into
a company dish, stir a few table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons of sherry wine into flip
sauce. Serve pn toasted snlil
English muffins and ton the work'
w; a few roasted, slivered almonds.

Mexancr

Mexina prevented diaper rash in over
95 of boipiial caset tested! No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
has absorbent cornstarch base. Clings
Close, prevents heat rash, chafe, too.
Use after every change.
MEXANA
MEDICATED fOWOE
Medktttd Mexua Skin Craam helps lull
detergem hindt In ttnUe lanolin tontne
dry, earelnd skin. m

jfljHHQljB ISHaMeallsi aHr KV V-LdaaVT JaaV Jflea
aeRllfiafl aeeMeJesafl aeesaLaVCfl 9t 99 V .IffifWVkarVA

- A y R.U R.G 1 A

SII'KRH SO A I FROM ftPAIN
Old World tradition is wrapped up in this
elegant soap... long a favorite in European
homes. Its olive oil richness is a beneficence
'to your skirl; its exciting fragrance of perfume
intensity; its packaging exotically foreign, its
name a tender Spanish gallantry. For a
unique' gift of your own indulgence.
"Maja" means beautiful woman
In bath, hand. Kart s
e i s r o s t ; d ton u:ti: h o w artn



TOTSDAY, JULY ItH

IW PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
AO! rnr

octal an

dOtk

erwide

Y A WnS-f-

Leslie ana Sarah Herta
CamiM Irani Takya
Mr. and Mn. Lei lie Herti form

erly of the Canal Zone and now

CtntinmJ

danendenti from Fort Clayton,

Quarry Heights, Fort Amador and
personnel of the Canal Zone and

Panama- Interested parties may

livine ia Seoul. Korea PUB to call the Service Club to register

leave Japan on September 1 and at 87-4126. Entrants, will be judged

return to the States via me Mana Manama
ma Manama Canal. They will reach Bal Balboa
boa Balboa on September 25 after mak mak-Ug
Ug mak-Ug several stops on the way. Mra.
Hertz is with the United .Nations
Rehabilitation program in Korea.
Western Talent Contest
At Fort Clayton
A Western Talent Contest U
scheduled for Wednesday 23 July
beginning at 7 p.m. The Contest is
open to ail Enlisted Men and their

Quote Unquote

ABOARD USS SARATOGA OFF
LEBANON Rear Admiral George
Anderson, commander of the U.S.
6th Fleet carrier force, after re revealing
vealing revealing that no serious damage
has been reported so far from
rebel sniping against his force's
low-flying planes:
"But I don't want my boys to
take chances they can't shoot
back."

SABASOTA, Fla. Dr. Gordon
Aldrich, after treating Boston in industrialist
dustrialist industrialist Bernard Goldfine'i
on, Horace Maxwell Goldfine,
who slashed his face and body
nearly 100 times with a razor
lazt week:
"I don't think his father's trou troubles
bles troubles in Washington had anything
to do with the apparent suicide
attempt."
NEW ORLEANS Authorities
at Ochsner Clinic, where Lt. Gen.
Claire L. Chennault j- leader of
the famoua Flying Tigers clung
tenaciously to life in his fight
against lung cancer:
"A lesser man would have
dropped out long ago, but his re remarkable
markable remarkable will to live has en
abled him to hold on."

BIEUT American insurance
salesman Kenneth Shaker, of West
Hartford, Conn., after arriving
here to sell "battle policies" to
U. S. Marines and paratroops:
"The situation is ma d e to
order."

by audience applause with cash
prizes being awarded to the three
top acta.
Chert .Match
As a special feature this month,
the Fort Clayton Service Club, is
sponsoring a Simultaneous Chess
Match on Friday 25 July beginning
at 630 p.m. All Chess player
will challenge all contenders.
Pit Niaht at Fert Kekbe
The Fort Kobbe Service Club
will feature another pie night be be-ginning
ginning be-ginning at 8:00 p.m. Thursday
night. All enlisted men and their
dependents are invited to attend.
CHUCKLE HEAD
MILWAUKEE, Wis. Joseph
Gas'er, 32, a chef who enjoys
good food, was held today after
admitting the $2,500 burglary of
a pizzeria three weeks ago Po Po-roonvpred
roonvpred Po-roonvpred onlv $850 01 tne

iw "i at. iteak at least twice

a day since the burglary," faster

said in explaining wn ivi"

to the rest ot ue money.
wf.st FRANKFORT. 111. The

West Frankfort Fire Department

dusted off the doghouse tor u
mascot, Blaze. The dalmation de decided
cided decided to take a swim while ftre-m-n
numrjed water from a rural

pond. Firemen had to jump into
the Dond to rescue the dog when

Ttiayp couldn't make it back to

shore.
SANTA BARBARA, Calif. It
may be summertime for people
but for peacocks its spring when
a male peacock's fancy turns to
thoughts of love. That's Bob
Byers' explanation for reports to
the sheriff's department that
itranae peacocks are invading

new neighborhood!. Myers knows

about such things. He's supenn
tendent of the Humane Society.

PITTSBURGHJ-The law caught
un to John Law. 35, Pittsburgh,

yesterday and it cost him $50. He

was fined mat amnuni tor noio noio-ing
ing noio-ing a party which disturbed
neighbors.

House Approves Tax Relief
Bill For Small Businesses

WASHINGTON (UPI) -The
Souse shouted its approval of a
260 million dollar tax relief bill
for amaU business today de despite
spite despite sctetf tnWge tnat it
as inadequate and a "mirage."
The Senate also was expected
to approve the legislation. Presi President
dent President Eisenhower favors the legis legislation
lation legislation although he has slammed
the door on general tax relief this
year.
The small business measure ai
strongly supported by lawmakers
from both parties. It was passed
under a procedure barring amend amendments
ments amendments and requiring two-thirds
majority for passage. Only a few
no's were heard.
The only opposition came from
lawmakers who protested the bill
failed to provide enough relief.
But chairman Wilbur D. Mills (D (D-Ark.)
Ark.) (D-Ark.) of the House Ways at Means
Committee told ,ue House "we
ran't afford more".

The bill would not provide for

anv reduction in tax rates. Its

chief provision would permit

small business firms to reduce

their taxable income by deducting

an increased percentage of ma

ehinery and eqioment costs for

depreciation In the first year aft
er nurchase.
This would free funds for rein

vestment or other purposes at an

earlier date than is now possible.
The liberalized depreciation al allowance
lowance allowance would be available to any
taxpayer Investiny in income-pro-ducinc
equipment or machinery.

This could include manufacturers,

merchants and farmers.

However, it would apply only to

the first $10,000 of investment ouf

lavg e-ch year, or $20,000 in the
ease of joint, tax returns. This is

timed at making the bill of gre.it

'
S W aaaaaaaOHL 1 'JKJaaW
aususram snsV XaudBB Hh-af Mf

Latest Headgear Fashions
Are Furred And Feathere

y CAY PAULEY

' the old-time fedora or the slouch,
i both reminiescent of the I93u'a

NEW YORK (UPD Designers s, .co, ...... lae wanting
must have gone to the zoo instead suit. This is a casual, longjacket-
of the usual museums to get in- ea u.. ui i-ui.c vunbui enough
spiratiun for fall hats. bulk and warmth to eliminate tba

They ve furred ana leatnerea us neea .or a topcoat on a Drum uay.

with the new headgear.

In the fur department, we have
our choice of a dozen or more
varieties, from costly mink to a
budget species of rabbit which
resembles chinchilla. We can
take our hats all fur, most o'
them with beret shape, or ith
fur trim. Hattie Carnegie shows
an evening hat of gold mesh pixie
crown with black fox fur brim.
The milliner, Miss Alice, comes
up with a three-toned mink beret,
combining skins of dark, medium
and pale mutations. Price, 195.
Milliner Irene features a hat w'th
accompanying long boa, both in
cross fox. The set is $295.
Monkev fur. which we wore in
the 1920's. returns to fashion on

fringed bonnets, toques, and iant

picture hats.
The long-haired foz appears in

a variety of colors ametnyst,
shocking nink ?nd sable brown.
Plush nutria is dyed in rich tones
s"-h as red, moss green and
violet.

The bubble hs.s a puffy, niftu

crown aoove a narrow brim brim-resembling
resembling brim-resembling a cloche but with

crown much deeper. The evenir.

mm at urea v apparently were

signea tor the girl with- a faa
hair-do she doesn't want messed.
They are so small they look like
a doll's hat witn trimmings. Theia
also set well forward with tit
hair curling up behind.

VBKTIKfSS

it

EXAMINING a recent srcheologlcal find, charter members and executive board of the new Society of the Panama National
Museum are (left to right) Prof. OtiUa Tejelra, Prof. Marianne Burkenroad. Mrs. Yvonne Novey Bennett, Dr. Alejandro Mendez,
Philip Dade and Richard Eisenmann. Other charter members include Prof. Rodrigo Mlro., Diana Chiarl timber, Otis Imboden,
Prof. Estela Perigualt Hayams, Dr. Alexander Fairchild, Major! e Smith, Prof. Demetrio Toral, Emilv Price, Dra. Concha Pefia,
Adelaide K. Eisenmann, and H. Morgan Smith. (Photo: Otis Imboden)

US Deficit Higher Than Estimated; Recession, Rocket Race Blamed

Each notice tar inclusion ia Mt
column should bt submitted us
rv-i-wntten term and mailost 0
thm baa numbtr listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," ot deliver
by hnd to tba office. Notices of
meetings cannot bo accepted by
telephone.

In thin- fall's "who's zoo" Albert S. Wad Unit No.ll

American Legion Auxiliary

also find beaver, opossum, badg

er, lnx. civet ct. chinchilla &nd
a miore-patterned Russian broad broad-tall.
tall. broad-tall. Or, if you don't want to invest
in fnr. 'here are numerous fkc
furs at the nearest hat bar.

Meeting Scheduled

Albert S. Wade Unit No. 11

merican Legion Auxiliary will i

its regular monthly meet ins

Wednesday. July 23. at the

In the plumaee denarlment. Hall in Old Cristobal at 7:30 p.m.

anything goes irom tiny nai ieam-

A-

hold

LeaKm

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
business recession and the drive
to meet Russia's space challenge
shoved the federal, government
$2,813,388,661 into the red last
year, the administration "announc "announced
ed "announced today.
Treasury Secretary Robert An Anderson
derson Anderson and budget chief Maurice
H. Stans said in a joint statement
that the government took in $69, $69,-100.000,000
100.000,000 $69,-100.000,000 in the 1958 fiscal year
whioh ended June 30 and spent
$71,900,000,000.
Both government income and
spending were less than President
Eisenhower estimated last Jan January
uary January before Russia's space tri
umphs and before the full effects
Of the business skid has become
apparent. But the drop in receipt
was by far the sharpest.
The President had forecast that
income lfLSt year would total $72,

400,000,000 and expenditures $72

deficit turned out to be more than
seven times that big.
Eisenhower and his financial ad advisers
visers advisers will not issue a new pre prediction
diction prediction on the probable deficit for
the current fiscal year until next
month. But some administration
and congressional experts believe
it may shoot as high as $11,500, $11,500,-000,000.
000,000. $11,500,-000,000. They noted that the full impart
bf the accelerated defense pro program
gram program will start being fell in the
current 12 months whereas tax

1 revenues mav be off even more

since corporation and individuals
will be paying on reduced reces recession
sion recession period earnings.
Anderson .and Stans merely re referred
ferred referred to the now-outdated Jan January
uary January forecast of a half billion dol dollar
lar dollar deficit this year.
The biggest drop in federal rev
enues last year was in personal in income
come income taxes which totalled $38,-

rx-mil

were $8,698,000,000 in federal
cise (sales) taxes, down 374

lion dollars, and $5,806,000,000 in
customs and miscellaneous re receipts,
ceipts, receipts, down 151 million dollars.
The report showed that direct
mililary spending last year total

led $39,010,000,000 an increase o

and fiscal 1957 collections of $39, $39,-030.000,000.
030.000,000. $39,-030.000,000. While Anderson and Stans did
not go into details, other experts
said this largely reflected recession-induced
unemployment and a
reduction in take-home pay as a
result if temporary layoffs, loss

of overtime and cutbacks in the 149 million dollars over January es

work week. timates. Spending for civilian mii-

rnrnnralinn tav navmcni. inial. nary tuncmns toiaiec I in milium

lH 7b m nnn nnn in fiscal i-, dollars, or 76 million

compared with a januarv e.sti- tnan had been estimated,
mate of $20,800,000,000 and fiscal However, agricultural programs
1957 collections of $21,531,000,000. cst ony $4,887,000,000 in fiscal
Rounding out the income ,'igures 1W8- r 440 million less than and-
. cipated. as ruing farm prices re

lieved the government of some of
its price support load.

800.000,000. leaving a deficit 0" 400 569.000.000 compared with a Jan

million dollars. Instead the final uary estimate of $40,800,000,000 1 injuries or proprty damage

Chile has quake
SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI) A
strong earthquake lasting 40 sec
onds was felt at 7:44 a.m. yes yesterday
terday yesterday in Sant'ago. The quake
was also reported to have be 1
felt in Valparaiso nd San At lo lo-nin
nin lo-nin and as far north as La Sc.

rena. there were no reports 01

er to tne curien osmcn m mie
with its big sweep around the
nane of the neck. Pome huts are
entirely covered with swirls or
f-ibers, others have trim of
wings, plumes or tiny birds. F"v
evenintf. jowlle"! headdress is
trimmed with ostrich plume,
rim-'-ted aigrettes or birds-of-p?radise.
The Millinery Institute 0
Amr'e lkc'' six major tynes ot

more! hats for fall. They are the furred,

tiP fe-the'-p"' the forwsrn-on-me-brow,
the bubble, the walking and
th" poor'1" mina'ures.
"Actually hats are to be worn
anvvce tvn the head this fa!',"
said iBabs Vierhaus of MIA. "But
that low on the brow trend is
something to watch. It promises
to "ot, more oonular for spring."

There ire off'aface turbans, for

LONDON (UPD The first tour- ward toward the face pillboxes,
ist air flicht from London to Mot- hats which set smack on top of
cow, scheduled for Saturday, Julv the head, and hats with tall

26. h-s bcei cp'lpri r brc-,'f of; crowns and arched brims fitrng
the inlerna'ional situation, it war, c'"-e to cheeks.
announced toria. The walking hat is kindred to

MOSCOW FLIGHT CANCELLED

Cristobal K of C
The Cristobal Council 1689,
Knights of Columbus, has a spe special
cial special program to honor the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Side Catholic clergy planned
for their meeting on 'luesday eve evening,
ning, evening, the 22nd ol July starting at
7:30 p.m. at the Council Chamber!
in Margarita. As part of the acti activity,
vity, activity, Bishop Serrano of the Colon
Cathedral has been invited. The
program will include special re recognition
cognition recognition to be given to Father
Murphy, Father Koslowski and
Father Tumelty who are being
transfired.

er value to small business than

large corporations. 1
Rep. Thomas B. Curtis (R-Mo.)
objected that the measure was not
a' small bUsiriess W'&ause its
benefits would go largely to man
ufacturers. He said 80 per cent
of the nation's small businessmen
would get little benefit because
they are engaged in trades and
services involving little invest investment
ment investment in depreciable assets.
Rep. Noah Mason ( R -111. 1 com complained
plained complained that the tax relief offered
by the measure was "mirage
a beautiful picture with Very Jittle
substance."
Mills said the nation "can't en

joy" federal spending of 78 to 80

billion dollars a year, as antic

ipated in the current fiscal yer,

and at tne same time get reaur

tions in some tax rates which

small businesses and individuals
need to promote economic growth
The speed-up in depreciation al

lowances "'ovide'' in the small

business bill would apply to per

fonil nrnnprtv aennirerl after last

Dec. 31, but not to buildings,

Guards Strike
At AEC Project
LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI)-Civil

service employes today guard

ed critical installations of he

Atomic Energy Commission as the

result of a strike of 87 members
of the Independent Guards As&n.

of Nevada.
The guards left their posts at
Tonopah, Mercury and Las Vegas
Sunday and set up picket lines
after a contract deadline hel
passed. AEC official brought in
security forces from Los Alamos,
N.M., to guard installations.

Joints Jli

ow

- .0 ... ....

raw

JL

aLf

SO MUCH...
DEPENDS ON 600V BRAKES

Don't wait until your brakes are dangerous. Bring your -car
in for regular check-ups and dependable service. Preventive
brake maintenance with genuine Wagner Lockheed hydraulic
brake parts and fluid are year beat insurance for safety.

v. j
a

Warmer
LOCKHEED HYDRAULIC
RAKE PARTS ... FLUID

PANAMA AUTO, S. A.

This beauty on the beach looks her prettiest because she takes trouble to protect
both skin and hair from the brilliance of the sun. To prevent lips from drying out
and cracking, she uses (left) a sun stick that's really a neat little colorless pomade
in a metal lipstick case. She protects her skin (center) with a sun lotion planned

particularly for women who are allergic to moat sun lotions. It comes in a handy
squeeze bottle, contains ingredients that ward off blistering and bunting. Te keep
her hair from drying out, she uses (right) a new lanolin hair conditioner in spray
can. It's intended to be sprayed on, then brushed through the hair.

: MAGGI
J SEASONED SAUCE
0 Tasty combination of fresh and
rip tomatoes, paprika, onions,
mushrooms, (or meat) salt
9) and species. So simple to use;
0 satisfies the most delicate
palate. Maggi Seasoned Sauce
9 adds flavor to all your favorite

( dishes. Try this delicious Sauce

wirn spagneni, meats, omelets
and sea foods. Buy a few cans
9 today.

KBiaonPti JllVW Pi

Trie secret M3bW aV
tor a rich M

flavor."

1 Varieties:
(With Mush Mushroom
room Mushroom or with
0 Moat).

m 1

By ALICIA HART
NBA Beauty Editor
We all know that swimming
and sunning can play havoc with
our skin and hair, and care must
be taken if we don't want to "spend
the summer with peeling, blotchy
faces and straw-like, heads.
There are many gals who spent!
the hot summer months wilting in
the heat, unable to enjoy a day at
the beach because the sun 'spalls
trouble for them.
Nona of us, no matter how en si
ly we think we tan, should spend
too much time in the sun without
using a protective lotion that will
screen out the harmful rays. And
we should use common sense. No
body ever got a lan in One day.

Start with about 15 minutes in the

sun the first time, and increase the
time a little each day. At the end
of a week, you'll have the bale
fora good tan.
For most of us, this is ally to
accomplish if we go abosjt it wis?
ly. But there have always beei
the unfortunate few who feel they
must forego that smart, healthy
summer look.
They blister in the sun, and ar

discouraging combination of facts.
These gals will he glad to krow
that they can now obtain a hypo hypo-allergenic
allergenic hypo-allergenic sun lotion, claimed by
its makers to protect again?!
burning and to waftl off blistering
reddening rays. It comes in a
handy squeeze bottle and is design
ed primarily for sensitive skin.

Your lips, too, take a beating
in the sun if they're not protected.
And dry, cracking lips are pnin pnin-ful
ful pnin-ful enough to spoil anyone's fun.
l.'s best to take along a pro
tective lip pomade when you go to
the beach. Alter nours in the sun,
you'll be glad you thought of it.
How many times have you

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AH

S8s

IIIDAJ08OSOCAS

1 HllO

tv tiU, tUUR NEEDS!

sk uj rcZC8Jw

B? 4Bi 1.an f

I UlHb m ...reri frWUs

FOR S Alt J inrtviuw

Hfm s-admc ana ci v ,aav FT.

wnmmm

groaned about the condition of
your hair after a session of siv.m siv.m-ming
ming siv.m-ming and sunning? Salt water
and sun can remove the lus'er
from your hair and give it a dried dried-out
out dried-out appearance. You can prevent
that by using a lanolin-base hair
conditioner. There is one that's
handy for the beach because it

comes in a spray container and
won't spill. It's not a snrav

net, but is claimed to help curl

fnrmatinn and wav rnntrnl u.hite

adding a soft gloss to dry,' pro-

mem nair.

I

See Gloriously

Smooth Skin
in 7 days

When you start using Cuticura

Soap and Ointment-blackheads,

I oily shine, extornally caused
pimptsa and rashoa are
IfheHflfM relieved. Your skin
. tavrffrat looks soft, Her. rsdiaiit
HiPa-X -In 7 days! Buy nt
MM! your favorita ,t(V-

I HHi CUTICURA I

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "SALAVERRY" August 3
M.V. "POTOSl" .August 8
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REIN A DEL MAR" (20,225 tons)
(AlF-Condttloncd) Sept. 16
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "CUZCO" July 28
S.S. "KENUTA" Auguat 8
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH GOWAN" .....July 27
If- "WVENDYK' Angust 13
TO I KCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH AVON" .August 1
S.S. "DALKRDYK" .v. Auguat 15
LL SAILINGS SUBJECT TQ CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES:
Cristobal 316545 Panama. t-UBTl Balboa 2-196

TEL. 1-4. wo

BOX M

alergie to sun lotions a pr:tty
i
J
X

H '''''''



TUESDAY, JULY Z2, 1951
FAGE stx
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEV
Wight's Relief Pitching

4 Win

Gives Lards

Lefty Probably Hurler
Hutchinson Has Been
Seeking All Season

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, July 22 (UPI) Bill Wight, a
pitcher both Baltimore's Paul Richards and Cincin Cincinnati's
nati's Cincinnati's Birdie Tebbetts gave up on within the span of
a couple of months, shaped up today as the relief
hurler St. Louis Cardinal manager Fred Hutchinson
. has been seeking all season.

Wight, a 36-year old left-hander
from Rio Vista, Calif., who has
knocked around the major leagues
with indifferent success since 1946,
pitched six shutout innings last
night that enabled the Cardinals
to beat the Milwaukee Braves, 5-4,
in 14 innings. It was the best re relief
lief relief job turned in by a Cardinal
pitcher all season.
Rookie Curt Flood, obtained
from the Cincinnati Redlegs last
Dec. 5, broke up the game when
he homered off Lew Btirdolte in
the 14th. It was the eighth loss for
the 1957 World Series hero, who
went all the way and had a 4-3
lead in the ninth when Wally Moon
tied the score with a homer.
The Redlegs whipped the Chl Chl-cnbo
cnbo Chl-cnbo Cubs, 5-4, in the only other
major league action of the day
or night and vaulted from last to
ll02AY-ENCANTO-.25-.15
WAHOO! $115.00
Carv Grant in
'The Pride and The Passion"!
Tim Holt in
"THE MONSTER THAT
ICHALLENGED THE WORLD"
r
i
DRIVE-IN
;n mmu 7:00
30C. TODAY 9:00
PUVM1 9:00
Henry Fonda Anthony
Perkins in
"THE TIN STAR"
I
I
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
Liberace in
"SINCERELY YOURS"
" in Technicolor!

TOMORROW

.WEEKEND
AT
CENTRAL
PANAMA 1
AUDREY
HEPBURN
(Oh!)
Producad anil Directed by
BILLY WILDER

SI MULTANEOU
.in i

An ALLIED ARTISTS Presentation!

Wmdateaii-mmM

PA PITOLIO
pe. LV.
1 BANK! $125.00
TIP ON A 1)1 A!)
JOCKEY
iftrlth Robert Taylor
T Also: -I
ft V 1 S I K L E
Kfi:- BOY

fifth place In the National
L.aaue. Harvev Haddix went all

the way for the Redlegs to re register
gister register his sixth victory.
The Braves jumped olf to a 3 0
lead as they routed Lindy McDa
niel in the first inning but the Car
dinals pecked away a run at a
time and finally tied the score at
3-3 in the top of the seventh when
rookie Ruben Amaro scored after
knocking the ball from Burdette's
glove during a run-down between
third and home.
Joe Adcock homered in the bot bottom
tom bottom of the inning to put the Braves
back in front but Moon's ninth-in-nmg
blast sent the game
into overtime.
Wight took over for the Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals in the eighth inning and limit limited
ed limited the Braves to four hits over
the last six irames. Double plays
helped him out ol jams in both
the 11th and 13th innings.
The Braves collected 16 hits, in including
cluding including four by Bill Bruton and
three each by Hank Aaron and Au Au-cock'but
cock'but Au-cock'but left 16 runners stranded.
George Crowe's two-run fourth fourth-inning
inning fourth-inning double and Bob Thur Thur-man's
man's Thur-man's three-run seventh-inning
homer were the big blows for
the Redlegs, who dealt rookie
Marcelino Solis his first defeat.
Haddix yielded 10 hits and struck
out four batters as he raised his
record to 4-5.
The Cardinals' victory over the
Braves gives the San Francisco
Giants and opportunity to "make
hay'' tonight when they have a
suspended game, which they are
leading, to c6mplete befire play playing
ing playing the Philadelphia Phillies in a
regular game.
In the American League, the
runaway New York Yankees are
in Detroit protecting an 11-game
lead. The Yankees stand only 6 9
against the Tigers for the season
but are 14-7 in the west so far this
year.
RELEASE!
THE
CARIBE
COLON
SLY!
HOW YOU'LL
LOVE
GARY
COOPER
(Ah!)
MAURICE
CHEVALIER
(Oooo I la!)

I

II

T IV O LI
35c. 20c.
Spanl.wh Program1
LAS MIL Y UNA
NOCHES
with Tin Tan
- Also:
HORAS de AGONlV
with Lilla Prado

VICTORIA

15c.

Spanish Program!
NO ME OLVIDES
NUNCA
with Luis Agnllar
- Also: -ASESINOS,
S.A.
with Resortes

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 200 official at bats)

NATIONAL
LEAGUE
G AB R H Pet
Musial, St. L.
Mays, S.F.
AsnDurn, Phila.
Dark, Chi.
Walls, Cm.
8i 44 105 .358
87 343 69 118 .344
8o jJtf 53 111 .327
73 291 35 95 .327
91 364 63 115 316
82 309 56 97 .314
68 232 28 72 .310
86 348 55 108 .310
88 338 50 104 .ii9
Skinner, Pitt.
Flood. St. L.
Cepeda, S.F.
Temple, Cinci.
Anderson, Phila. 77 287 44 88 .307
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Goodman, Chi. 57 223 24 75 .337
Runnels, Bos.
Power, Cleve.
Cerv. K. City
Kuenn, Detroit
Fox, Chi.
Ward, K. City
Malzone, Bos.
Williams, iBos.
Siebern, N. Y.
82 311 54 104 .334
82 330 57 109 .330
80 298 58 97 .325
77 301 39 96 .319
91 362 50 115 .318
78 263 32 83 .316
89 363 49 112 .'iu9
82 263 53 81 .308
69 227 36 70 .308
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Walls, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda, Giants
'Rover, Cardinals
Mathews, Braves
23
2'i
21
20
15
19
n
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yankees
Sievers, Senators
Cerv, Athletics
Lemon, Senators
27
24
25
?A
18
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Ceneda, Giant
Anderson, Phils
Spencer, Giants
74
73
6' i
5
5o
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen. Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Rievers, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Malzone, Red Sox
8'
m
fii
57
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W
Pet.
.607
.647
.0-17
.636
.615
Spahn, Braves 12
Semproch. 'Phillies 11
Purkey, Redlegs 11
Koufax, Dodgers 7
Worthineton. Giants 8
f 1
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Delork. Red Sox 10 0 1 000
Turley, Yankees 14 3 .824
Ford, Yankees 12 4 .790
Sullivan, Red Sox 8 3 .727
Shantz, Yankees 7 3 .700
Playground Sports
In the games played last week
in the Playground League of the
Pacific Side, Balboa emerged vic victorious
torious victorious in all of their three ghmes.
On Tuesday, July 15, the tall
Gamboa 'D' invaded the BaKna
Gym and played a very good ball ball-game
game ball-game in a losing cause. Balboa
on the other hand, hampered by
the height of the Gamboa lads,
were still able to pump 45 points
through the hoops and thus defeat
the Gamboa 'D' who could only
score 21 points.
For Balboa, Chuck Moses and
Craig Stoudner scored 15 and 1
noints respectively. For Gamboa,
Catron, scored 12 points to lead'
his mates in a well contested af affair.
fair. affair.
After playing a close game on
Tuesday, the 'D' League lads of
Balboa, had a very easy time with
the youngsters of Ancon, who were
taken off the court by their coach
at the end of the third period.
It seems that the Ancon boys
lacked that strong fighting spirit
(hat was instilled in ever Anconite
of years ago. However, they were
very game and continued heir fu futile
tile futile struggle against a much strong
er quintet from Balboa. At the end
of' the third period, and also the
end of the game, the score (final)
was 79 points in favor of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 'D', to 0 for the Ancon 'D.'
The scoring for Balboa was once
again centered around a very a a-dept
dept a-dept youngster, who, will in later
years undoubtedly show his bas basketball
ketball basketball skill, knomledge and prow prowess,
ess, prowess, around the Canal Zone courts.
He has a long way to go, but if he
continues to improve, he will be
a hard one lo stop as a team man
and as a scorer.
This is all in reference to young
Chuck Moses, who again scored
an impressive and fantastic total
of 45 points, and in only three
quarters at that. The remaining
boys also played well and distri distributed
buted distributed the scoring equally among
themselves.
In the other game played, the
Balboa 'C defeated the Ancon C"
by the score of 2? to 12. Both
teams played well, but the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 'C Leaguers were not going
lo be outdone by the younger Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 'D,' and decided to hand An-
RIO
25c.
15c.
YOUNG DON'T CRY
with Sal Mlneo
- Also: -THE
GIANT CLAWS
with Jeff Marrow

No Summer Vacation In Sight
For Handicap Star Bold Ruler

sSsPflk V H i JKZ Hal
LfBaBU wPdrs &9s Mi
i m
:vi: :'gM WsSk 'W-'' mS&mi$ 1 i
-J? HH SHI BeaKls '..v:

PGA TOURNEY WINNER Dow Finsterfald, who won the
PGA Tournament at Llanerch Country Club, HavertowrJ, Pa.,
seems somewhat dazed after birdyinz the 18th hole to take,
the lead with a score of 139 for 26 holes. Finsterwald, who
was second in 18 consecutive tournaments last year, wound up
with a four-under-par 276 total for the 72 holes. Bill Casper
was the runnerup, two strokes back.

Havana Making Strong Effort
To Climb Into IL 1st Division

NEW YORK, July 22 (UPI) -i
The Havana Sugar Kings ariij
making a strong effort to climb
into the first division of the Inter-1
national League.
Havana defeated the Toron.o
Maple Leafs, 4-0, in the comple completion
tion completion of a June 23 suspended gamu
and then went on to lick the Leafs,
5-2, in last night's regularly
scheduled contest. The Sugar
Kings thus won their fifth straight
game and moved into a sixth'
place tie with Richmond, lour
games out of fourth place.
Miguel Cuellar went the distance
for Havana in the suspended
game to gain his ninth victory
against six losses. Don Johnson.
con its second defeat for the day.
Warren Ashton, held the scoring
honors for Balboa with a total of
12 points. For Ancon, the two Aser Aser-on
on Aser-on brothers and Odenz each scor scored
ed scored four points.
Standings as of July 21:
"C" League
Balboa
Ancon
W L
2 0
"D" League
Balboa
Gamboa
Diablo
Ancon
"E" League
Diablo
Balboa
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 7:45
Richard Bartlett, Earl Lyon
"THE SILENT RAIDERS"
COCO SOLO 7:00
Jack Palance
Anthony Perkins
"THE LONELY MAN"
in Vista Vision
DIABLO IITS. 7:00
Richard Todd
Michael Redgrave
"THE DAMBHSTKRS"
GAMBOA 7:00
Cornell Borchers
George Nader
"FLOOD TIDE"
In Cinemascope!
GATUN 7:00
Richard Egan, Jan Sterling
"SLAUGHTER ON 10th
AVENUE"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:55
Jeff Chandler, Orson Welles
MAN IN THE SHADOW"
In ClnemaScone Colorj
PARAISO 7:00
Frank Sinatra Doris Day
"THE YOUNG AT HEART"
In Color!
SANTA CRUZ 7:M
"THE DEER8LAYER"
In Cinemascope Sr. Color!
CAMP nil KD 7:00
"THE DISEMBODIED" and
"PORT OF HELL"
GAY CROONERS SHOW
August 6-7-8-

1 ." I 11

now with the San Francisco
Giants, suffered the loss.
In other action last night, Mia
mi handed league-handing Mon
treal Us lifth straight setaack 3-2
on Chuck Essengian's three-run
eighth-inning homer: Bob Wiesler
went all the way and contributed
a homer as Richmond beat But
falo, 7-3; and Rochester took the
second game of- a double heaticr
from Columbus, 5-2, after the
Jets had won the opener. 4-2.
The linescpres:
Rochester 010 000 12 6 2
Columbus 000 112 x 4 9 0
Gibson and Katt; Douglas, x'ep x'ep-per
per x'ep-per (7), Arroyo (7) and Rand.
WP-Douglas. HRS Katt, Smalley.
(2nd Game)
Rochester 310 000 0105
Columbus 001 100 0002
Kuzava, Lovenguth (5)
Oliver; Swanson, O'Donnell
f. 1
6 3
and
(2),
Pepper (6), Arroyo (8) and Rand.
WP-Lovenguth. LP-Swanson. HRS
-Goss, Burgess.
Toronto 000 000 1102 7 2
Havana 210 000 20x 5 10 0
Pearce, Dixon (6), Tiefenauer
(7) and Thompson; Cueche, Pefia
7) and Grandcolas. WP-Cueche.
LP Pearce.
(Postponed game of June 23)
Toronto 000 000 0000 j 0
Havana 002 000 llx 4 10 0
Johnson, Richards (81 and Han Hannah;
nah; Hannah; Cuellar and Izquierdo. LP LP-Johnson.
Johnson. LP-Johnson. Montreal 000 000 2002 7 0
Miami 000 000 03x 3 & 0
Valdes and Teed; McDermot',
McCall (9) and .Coker. WP-Mc-Dermott.
HR-Esseigna.
Buffalo 200 000 0103 7 1
Richmond 101 301 Olx 7 9 2
Newkirk, Hahn (4), Nagy (0)
and Noble; Wiesler nd Oldis.
LP Newkirk. HRS- Johnson,
Wiesler.
Vic Wertz Replaces
Score On Indians'
Active Player List
CLEVELAND, Ohio. July 22
(UPI) The Cleveland Indians
today placed first baseman Vic
Wertz on the active list to replace
pitcher Herb Score.
Wertz, whose career was nearly
ended by polio during the 1855
season, has been on the disabled
list since he suffered a fractured
and dislocated ankle during spring
training.
Tribe officials said Wertz.
left-handed batter, will serve only
as a pinch-hitter for the present
time.
After the polio attack, Wcr.z
made good a promise he would
resume his career. He batted 204
in 1956 with 32 home runs and 106
HB I s The following season h
boosted his average to .282 with
28 round -trippers and 105 runs
driven in.
Score was placed on the disabl disabled
ed disabled list week after his injured 'left
elbow was examined by Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore specialist Dr. George Jicn-
Mtt. s

By TIM MORIARTY

There's no summer vacation in
sieht for Bold Ruler.
ine classy son of Nasruliah,
who galiped to victory in the fUG,
650 Monmouth Handicap last Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, has two more important en
gagemets coming up.
j rainer Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons
revealed today he expects to run
the Buler Saturday s Bookiyn
Handicap at Jamaica, pro
ded they don't ask mm to carry
the grandstand, and then will en
ter him in ttte Yvaitney Handicap,
at Siralnm the fnllnurino luaslronrt 1
Gallant Man, the Ruler's arch
rival, also is eligible for the
Brooklyn but is expected to be
shipped directly to Saratoga after
running in the Sunset Handicap at
Hollywood Park, today.
In the Monhutth, Bold Ruler
established a stake record by
lugging 134 pounds to a thrue thrue-quarter
quarter thrue-quarter length victory over Sharps
burg. No horse ever had won the
on mouth under such a heavy im import.
port. import.
Eddie Arcaro turned in a front
running ride aboard the Ruler,
who completed the mile and one
quarter journey in 2:01 3-5 only
two fifths of a second off the
track record.
In the weekend's other major
stakes, Round Table nosed out
Clem in the Armour Memorial a
Arlington Park, Alanesian scored
a mild upset in the New Castle
at Delaware' Park, Nearctic set a
track record in winning the Michi
gan mile at Detroit, Victory Morn
upset Nasco in the Dwyer Handi Handicap
cap Handicap at Jamaica, and Strong Bay
captured the westerner at Holly
wood Park.
Courageous1 Rally
Wins Women's
Four-Ball Tourney
HOT SPRINGS, Va. (UPI) (UPI)-Betty
Betty (UPI)-Betty Jamcnson of San Antonio
Tex., and Mary Lena Faulk of
Thomasville, Ga., turned in ;
courageous rally Sunday in walk
ing off with the top prize money
in the Homestead Women's four four-ball
ball four-ball golf tournament.
Trailing bmifivi strokes enter entering
ing entering the fflnal&ntb they tied Wiffi
Smith -Hot S'tV: Clear Mich., and'
Ruth Jessed of Seattle. Wash., ior
first place at the nd of regula regulation
tion regulation play, and then won the cham
pion shiKji.whe'ttV, .Miss Jameson
paired -?mm ttttt extra hole. T2e
two teams ended the regulation 72
be m $hf even at 290.
Defending champions Marilvnn
Smith of Wif-hita, Kans., and Fay
Crocker of Montevideo, Uruguav,
toot third nrize money of $996 aft after
er after narrowly missing a tying birdie
on the par 3 18th by' six inches.
Grass Court Tennis
Season Gels Going
At Haverford, Pa.
HAVERFORD, Pa. (UPI)- The
American grass court tennis sea season
son season officially got underway today
with top U.S. and foreign Stars
comnetin in the opening rounds
of the 59th annual Pennsylvania
Lawn Tennis tourney at Merion
Cricket Club.
Althea Gibson, top woman play
er in the world, and U.8. me.i s
champion Mai Anderson led th
128 entries into the week-long
tourney. Six of the 10 rankin?;
U.S. women players also were en entered.
tered. entered. Australia s Ashley Cooper, win
ner in 1957, will not defend. Vic
Seixas, Philadelphia's formef Da
vis Cup star and seven-time win'
ner ofv the Pennsylvania title
leads the men's domestic seed
ing.', while Andersonn of Austral Austral-la,
la, Austral-la, heads the foreign entries.
Defending champion Dorothy
Head Knode, Forest Hills, N.Y.,
was seeded second in the women's
singles, followed by the colorful
and ambidexterous Mrs. Beverly
Baker Fleitz, former Pennsylvania
title holder.
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
(IRK AT FORTUNE NIGHT!
$150.00
IN CASH
PRIZES!
Be One of The Lucky Winners
; of These Cash Prises!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd
3rd
4th
26.00
15.00
10.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLATS AT 9:00 P. ML
ON THE SCREEN:
Double in Cinemascope!
James Cagney In
"TRIBUTE TO A BAD MAN"
in Technicolor!
t ( t f...
JPaul Newman Jean
Simmons in
"UNTIL THEY SAIL"

KjSi mm mM m m 'wL

editor: CONRADO

0
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L ret.
GB
San Franciace
cmcago
Hnnauaipnia
XI jo
S6.
.M 1
44
3
41
.44
.41
'a
'a
'a
.'''v""
'',
riHHii aii
1
4
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago ai uucumau (N)
Si. tvuuis at ittuwaunee iW)
ban rraucisco at miaueiphia N
Los Angeles at jr'ittsourgu in;
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Nignr Odine)
t. j Uiu iwl 101 000 015 10 2
anU. M UUO iOu 000 O04 16 4
iwcDaniei, oru9Uau, raine, vigiu
tkxj'ttiki .uauuruu.
Burueite (D-8) and Crandail.
(Njght Game)
Chicago gio 002 001-
10
Cincinnati
Oil 400 30k 9 9

Finsterwald Glad He Became
Golfer Instead Of A Lawyer

HAVERTOWN, pa. (UPI) -His
dad wanted him to be a lawyer,
but Dow Finsterwald was glad to today
day today he decided to become a pro professional
fessional professional golfer.
For he won the PGA golf
championship with a pressurized
par-busting round in a head to
head battle with old Slammin'
Sam Snead, and it enabled him
to beat out Billy Casper by two
strokes for one of the most covet coveted
ed coveted titles in the business.
In addition to winning the first
place .money of $5,500 raising
his money winning this year to
$25,423 and making the total $102, $102,-000
000 $102,-000 during the past four years years-the
the years-the triumph Sunday took Finster Finsterwald
wald Finsterwald out of "the bridesmaid
class."
Broke The Ice
"I sure was tired of being a
Dsjtiesmaid,..', said the smiling,
good natured 28-year-old pro from
Athens, Ohio, after his 31 36-67.
tnree under par, gave him a 276
ana a two stroke victorv over Ril.
ly Casper in the 40th annual PGA
rourney. Snead shDDed to third
piace, tour strokes off the pace.
it marked Finsterwald's first
tournament victory since he won
tne lucson Open, February, 1957
finsterwald was two strokes
Denind snead and one stroke be
Bell Tolls
For Golf $
By OSCAR FRALEY
HAVERTOWN, Pa. (UPI) J-The
bell tolled midnight for golf's
"old guard" when a fresh-faced
young man named Dow Finster Finsterwald
wald Finsterwald won the PGA golf champ championship.
ionship. championship. The old heroes of the fairway
had no finer route-goer available
than Slammin Sammy Snead. At
46 he still is superbly conditioned
athlete who has no vices.
But Sam had it in the palm of
nis nana at tne unerch Country
Club SUnday and simply couldn't
stand off the rush of the finest
crop of youngsters the game has
ever seen.
Slammin' Sam went out with a
two shot lead over Finsterwald.
They played it bead and head
being in the same threesome . ..
Snead threw two fast fast birdies
at the 28 year-old Ohioan but de determined
termined determined Dow wouldn't fold. He
tossed four birdies of his own
right back at Sam over a five
hole stretch and Sam "took the
pipe."
Thus officially ended an era
domiuateu by me aueads, llogans,
Mangrums and Dematets, a sto storied
ried storied set who mopped up for years.
Back then if you gave them two
shots you mignt as well fold your
chair cane and head for the club
house.
But Hogan didn't even show up
Nor did Mangrum. Demaret gave
them a taste of the old touch with
a first round 09-and then copied
his way around in 84 blows, sneao
was right there, fiut when the
eager young Finsterwald began
to slash at mm, the nerves
which Had withstood par and pres
sure in winning 100 tournaments
proved that the first 100 are
the easiest not the hardest.
When it was over. Finitereald.
18 years Snead's junior, stood at
the crest with a final round 31
30-67. Nor did Snead save second,
He caromed home with a 3SS373
which dropped him all the :iy
back to third place behind 27
year-old Billy Caspefs closing 33
35-70.
Yet, that's the way the young
ten have been going all year.
Arnold Palmer, only a, is the
year'a leading money winner

SARCEANT

. .. .!it
YESTERDAY"'! RESULTS
uroit, sous lu-ij, uoDDie, roast
and Neeman. ,''"'
mctaix (0-3) and uauey.
ff?a
Only games
schedi
uled.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet
GB
New York
Beaten
Baltimore
Detroit
Chicago
Kanaai City
Cleveland
Washington
51
3D
41
44
45
47
44
49
51
47
43
49
43
41
41
3
535 W ;
.483 VV
.478 U
.471 Hto
.456 18
.427 20V
TODAY'S GAMES Jgfe
Baltimore-at Chicago (N)
Washington at Cleveland (2T
N) -w.
New York at Detroit (N)
Boston at Kansas City (N)
No games scheduled.
hind Capser starting the fourth
and final round before a crowd crowd-of
of crowd-of 14,000 which jammed the I.Ian.
rech Country Club mhrsp fn
Sunday's final round.
By the time they reached th
turn, the good looking Finster Finsterwald
wald Finsterwald was two strokes in front ol
Snead, as Sammy bogeyed thi
eighth and ninth holes. Snead cui
that margin to one stroke whei
Finsterwald bogeyed the 11th, but
then Snead really went to piece
He bogeyed the 12th when I
thre-putted from 45 feet and thU
double bogeyed the 13th by three
putting again from eight fet.
That Was It
That turned out to be the eid
of Snead.
Meanwhile, Casper made a garni
run to close the gap, but wasnT
quite up to it. His closing round
35-35-70 left him at 278. Snead's 35-
third place money of $2,400. Ca
per won $3,500.
Jack Burke, with a final rouni
70, which included an eagle,
finished fourth with 281. Far bacl
were U.S. Open champion Tom Tommy
my Tommy Bolt, Julius Boros and Jaj
Hebert With 285's. At 287 wen
Mike Souchak, Porky Oliver and
Buster Cupit while Doug Ford.
Bob Rosburg and Art Wall finish finished
ed finished at 288.
Old Guard'
Casper has won two tournaments
and 27-year-old Ken Ventuti ual
won three. Gary Player, the 22-year-old
South African, took an an-other
other an-other as did 28 year-old Ernie
Vossler.
Sam beat them out of one when
he copped the Dallas Open and
you 11 still be hearing much from
the "middle guard" composed of
such as Tommy Bolt, Cary Mid Mid-dlecoff,
dlecoff, Mid-dlecoff, Jackie Burke, Doug Ford,
the Hebert brother, Julius Boroi
and Art Wall.
But there was a sad "off with
the old and on with the new
touch to Snead's bollpase at Llan
erch. There was a hint, nt it in tut
recent U.S. Open when Hogan, in
"L '? 're apparances finish
ed far back and Snead didn't
even qualify for the final tw
rounds. The 39-year-old Bolt wofl
the Open but Plavm- was ViaM
on his heels as the xmntairi
made the big runs at the top.
However, the PGA proved com
clusively we had reached the end
of an era.
New Clav Courts
Champ Credits His
Victory To Luck i
CHICAGO (UPI)-Bernard (Tutl
Bartzen, Dallas, Tex,, newly
crowned National Clay Courts tern
is champion, said today he wal
"lucky to win" his title strugg
with Sam Giammalva.
The tecond-seeded iBartzan Sun
day beat the 23-year old Giam iid
va, a senior at the University ol
Houston, 3-6, 7-5, 6-2, to captu.i
the CUy championship for th
second time in four years.
Earlier,. Mrs. Dorothy Knode,
Forest Hills, N.Y., vanquishel
Karol Fageros, beautous Miami
Fla., star 6 3, 6 8, 6 2 to take .h
women's, title and retire the cu
mat went wnn it. Mrs. Knode wo,
the title previously in 1951 ant
IBM. .

Midnight

1
-S
9

--

)

dm a.



f AGE SETEJf

TOtSDXY, JCLT 22, IMS
PANAMA AMERICAN AN IND1P1NDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEK
ionalRule Curbs Summer Football
By HARRY GRAYSON

k -r

IK T e Vafc

New Profess

. . : ; -f
ran mi mill in mmmmmbmbmmmmm

;11

3i I i

I. VMkl I

TS LIKE THIS Bob Turley doesn't mean to be illustrating
knuckle ball Ifsjuat the New York right-hander's way
I of lowing how he feels about leading major league pitchers
I W byVccwntry mile in games won and strikeouts.
1. II

by j
Dan Daniel

PROFESSIONAL football play,
ers dont's come to at raining
CiAD lO fiC ius coauiuou. Toe

goou ones aave oecu doing wjna.

sprints ana excercises ana umw
ing a lootball arounu ior several
weeks.
Meanwhile they have pored over
play. crammed notebooks sent by
me coaches.
"Eootoall," Weeb Ewbank 01
Baltimore says, has godea so
complicated tnat it isn't fun to
ceacti any more. It's like teaching
a science course."
While Ewbank spoke he rested
an arm on a chest. nigh slick of
black leatner looseleat notebooks'.
"Our plays,'' he smiled. His Colts
begin training at Westminster,
Ma., but you get the idea he
would much prefer to have them
at work in April.
Indeed it was this trend that
prompted the National Football
League this year to put in a rule
prohibiting practice prior to nine
weeks beiore the opening of the
championship season, Sept, 28. In
the past, the Los Angeles Rams,
for example, opened heavy fire
the first week 0 July. Unless the
clubs were curbed, there would
be football practically the year
round.
The new regulation orev-ints 11

of the 13 coaching staffs from

drilling the gladiators too robust robustly
ly robustly in training camps from West Westminster,
minster, Westminster, Md., to Salem, Ore. pre previous
vious previous to July 27. The exception
is the outfit tackling the College
All-Stars at Soldier Field, Chi.
cago, Aug. 15. Taking it all in
1957 enabled the Detroit Lions to
jump the gun.

: s?
MpnjpnR''rn hS9SSBHbI B
V. m ? nn n in tn MiMiiiiilMi m wLM Wr Tm
BBRlnBBl BBS st H sHftV'- ' itaH Urn
' j mW A WkM. mm BSBU B
fm mm Wm lT flp&l Wmk

ru iun AH PITCHER Ryne Duren's fast ball rates at vAistle as the big right-hander
SSSiSsSt .fantastic itrSwut ; record saving games for the New York Yankees. The bespec bespec-Uctedmsright
Uctedmsright bespec-Uctedmsright S touchaTthe iounoafter he fires a headache tablet. The batter is
" w Porter of tnf Cleveland Indians, fne catcher Elston Howard, the umpire Frank Umont.

Coaches quickly found way to
circumvent the new even start
edict. Paul Brown held "c'asses"
for Cleveland quarterbacks at Hi.
ram, 0.

I

MONTICELLO, -Floyd Patter Patter-ion's
ion's Patter-ion's month of training here at
Kutsher'i, and his tl-week East Eastern
ern Eastern preparation for his Aug. 18
title defense against Roy Harris
in Los Angeles having closed to
be resumed this week at Ocea
Am California, the heavyweight

-1 L; onntrnversial t-'us

cnampiwn am,
D'Amato. his manager, f

iporti page questioners.
Patterson Tevealed he knew
very little of Harris' style and
potentialities, and had so many
varying reports on the challeng.
v riu"? .1 .i h. had not been

able to setup a plan o defense
However the big. news had, to do
wifh something said by D'Amato
rather than hia campion. Cus
hinted there might be a senoui
rhubarb oyer
ferto and the juU
A?U.epe1ieved that D'Amato, fol following
lowing following his. Procedure before the
Rant with fceter Rademacher in
Buy August, will put up a
U .liminstion of the judg-

and Election of a referee to
whom he could give 100 percent
Ptti quite certain that D'Amato
rill find the California Com mis mission
sion mission much firmer than the one in
he state of Washington which
backed down all the way and al allowed
lowed allowed Cus to bring in as referee
Tommy Loyghran.

last August, Patterson said,"Of
course. I would rather fight often,
er. 1 would be a better lighten
Lacking fights, I have had to con continue
tinue continue in training, so at limes 1
get too sharp and have to lay off.
'Does the fact that Harris is
unWoatpn imnrpss me? Yes. some

1 pvnept the Texan to be tougher!

faced than Rademacher but I will be in I

far better shape than 1 was in

Seattle.

Tennessee Tries Impossible:
Finding Another Hickman

i NO REMARKS Duchess caddies for C. F. Tyson of New
I Bern N C The owner stresses that the tv c year-old Ger-,
! man shepherd is the perfect bag-toter, oicreetly quiet. 1

By JIMMY BRESLIN

The Herman Hickman Memorial Stadium to play New York Uni.

A

i.

tm

11 m

The rules of the California Conv

mission are similar w
New York,, They call for two

dges ana a reieic.
t:T. ITraneiaco t St often

lu,. the necessity

la

uio -
1 t tha

er and the intent of the regu.

When this interviewer asked D'

Lato if he would accept tne 01 01-hi.i.
hi.i. 01-hi.i. named by California, he did

Wiiiderable stalling.

I would rather lace mai quc-

when the proper time cornea,

Log Angeles," Cus replied.
it imvi.rf to adoDt a dit-

lerent process than in the past as
.at a. a T U aifa Kaon

retards tm raauei. 1 uvc
0 busy to devote much attention
to it up to now."
When asked if he would pre er
to diipente with the judges, as he
!orced the commission in Seattle
to do, Cui countered, "I may like
man buf I have no idea

whom the commission would pro-

pOS. fl,li.M.n

jjj j nave cumiutw tuiuiuc

In the individual, uiw. uui 1 warn

to sea the names proposeu.
When the question was pressed

, ,nn Hafinitp treatment ny

D'Amato one ot nis camp auviaeia
whispered, Don't answer that
ne," and Cui clammecL
In picking Harris, D'Amato had
sacked down somewhat in his
trusade. But he was as vehement
is ever in his public castigation
f tha 1BC.
Long Layoff Not
Harmful to Timing.
Patterson handled something
like 100 questions with aplomb
.n4 ronviction. He said that

avheras he wished 182 when he

won the title by stopping Archie
Moore in five rounds in Novem.
Her, 1M8, he now tipped the beam
at 181 and figured he would face
Harris weighing between 185 and
1M.
Asked if he found his long lay.
o f impairing his timing, -Patter,
on replied," I have had no such
trouble." Later he showed him.
self to he fast accurate and sharp
in three rounds against sparring
partner Dusty Rhodes.
When one of his questioners im implied
plied implied that he would have some

tmiihla fiphtinp in the Los Anife-

les smog, Floyd pointed out that
i ha hart srored two conse

rhtive knockouts in that can, over

Calvin Brad in the first and Jim.

v suae in tne seventn.
Questioned on his layoff lince

"I have asked many persons
who should know just how Harris
fights. But every man gives me
a different story. He stands up.
He jabs. He doesn't jab. He hits
hard. He can't punch.
"Never before have I received
cn4i mivtvl un infnrmatiin. So I

wfirgo-eut aid try to flnist!,Mf8l

as fast as 1 can.
"Have I improved since the Rs.
demacher fieht. I feel that 1 have

and I am going to fight like I
have improved."
Fort Davis Monthly
Four-Ball Tourney
Scheduled Saturday
The Fort Davis golf club will
hold iis monthly lour bai golt
tournament on Saturday, with
tee-off time slated for 8:30 a.m.
Entry fee is one dollar and the
tournament is open to all Isthm-

of haying! 'n golfers.

mV : :afl I
MB".-
SaK'tBsaVBSB aBV

M- X Hi 1

Norm Van Brocklln

! Fund, as it is called, will give a
scholarship each year to the Ten
nessee senior who has the bet-l
record on the basis of scholarship
campus leadership and athletic .1
bility.

NEW YORK (NEA) Nobody

had to throw a benefit for Her.

man Hickman when he was a a-round.
round. a-round. Herman could coach a foot foot-hall
hall foot-hall tam or he could write for a

magazine or broadcast on 1 ta',
dio or make personal appearances. "And many people may no,
Or he could be a rassler. There know, Stler points out, Herman
was the night, for example, when was an, exceptional student as
Hickman and Jim Lnodon were well as a great athlete. He grau
grunting over each other ml uated at -the age of 20. In view of
London applied a toehold on IUr- his remarkable career many ol
man, who was Hat on his silo-siz. his old friends at the University
ed stomach. decided to establish a scholarship
HUmm vnwlpri in nain and in his name,

slaDoed the canvas with his hand

This went on for several seconds
until he heard ringsiders laugh,
ing. Londos, the old pro, had such
a light touch that Herman never
felt the difference when he let go,
stood up and, with the rest of the
crowd, laughed while Herman

kept up the agony act.

But Tom filer; president of the
University of Tennessee Alumni
Association and sports editor of
the Knoxville News, Sentinel, has
decided it it about time somebody
took up a collection in honor of
the late Hickman.
It is a good collection, too. Tt
has to be that way because there
was. never anything but good a

round Hickman.

versitv and Herman, a 280 pound

tuiaru n.ihoi-v in the north had

heard of, began manhandling peo

ple.

It was lat in tha season and the

Ali-Amencan selectors already

had their teams in tvoe. so Her

man moving around like a board

as he rooted up everybody in sight
caused a commotion. Wires began

Id lly out the press oox
"Chan".' All America to read Hick

man. Herman, Tennessee, left

guard."

Evervbodv got to know Hick

man's name that day. And as the i

years went by nearly everybody
put to know Hickman personally.

How much that meant can be

seen anv day. Just help Tom Si

Ipr nnen envelODes addressed to

memorial

read the

names on the checks.

"Ad Gen. Bob Neyland, the CO.
chairman of our committee put it,
'We would like to have on the
campus a boy who excelled in all
the thinss Herman did.' Our goal

is $40,000. People like Toots zhur the Herman Hickman
in New York. Charley Lottos at 1 Scholarship Fund and

Yale and Joe Steffey of Army are
collecting donations.
"We feel we'll reach the figure

easily."
They should. Since 1931, Hick Hick-man
man Hick-man has been one of the top
names in sports, as a performer
and person. You say 1931 al
though Tennessee folk knew him
be.'ore thatbecause that was the
season the Vols came to Yankee

Golf balls will be awarded as
prizes to the first four low scoring
team foursomes. The best, or
"low ball" score of each foursome
will be the only score recorded
during the 18-hole tourney.
A special pitching contest will

be held on the par three 16th

hole. Prizes will also be awarded
in this contest.
Each team foursome will cons,
ist of a golfer shooting scores of
'72-79, 80-89, 90-99 and 100 over.
Each member of the winning
foursome will share equally in the
prizes.
Entries mav he made bv cal.

ling 07.319 with the entry fee paid
prior to tee time. All entries Tnust
be in by 5 p.m. July 25.

Buck Shaw, returning to the
money wars after a spell at the
Air Force Academy, assembled
the Philadelphia coaching staff at

Hershey, Pa., days aneaq 01 me
deadline. Back in the hands of
an old pro and with an establish,
ed quarterback Norm Van Brock-

Hn or a change, the a g 1 e s

should be one of tne more inter interesting
esting interesting combinations. The former

Ram detinitely will give the ta-

gles wings.
Training camps can be night nightmares
mares nightmares lor coaches. Recruits can

fool them. Nobody associated

with the Pittsburgh cluD, tor in.
stance, will ever forget that its
coaches didn't believe Johnny U U-nitas,
nitas, U-nitas, in his second year as a
Colt, was named the Most Valu Valuable
able Valuable Player in the league In the
poll of the players conducted an.
nually by NEA Service.

Em Bryant Paces
Albrook Quintet
To (0. Level Title
Led by the phenomenal shooting
of "Eminent Emmett" Bryant the
5700th Support Squadron team
from Albrook captured the 1958
Panama Area Armed Forces Com
pany Level Basketball Tourna.
ment at Fort Clayton's Jteeder
Gymnasium Saturday night by

Furgol Lost
His Fast Ball

HAVERTOWN, Pa. (NEA)

Ed Fureol announced the the

PGA Championship was his fare-

Well to the professional tour.
"It has cost the missus and my myself
self myself $300 a week to atay on the
United States Open championship.
"In 20 tournaments this year I
have finished in the money just
once. I had to cash bonds to stick
around. For 14 years on the tour

I averaged 71,2 strokes a round.
This vear I averaged 75 and those

four strokes were worth plenty of

money.
Furgol prevailed despite a -with,
pred left arm. The un.state New

Yorker underwent an operation

on his right arm three months a.
go to remove bone chips and cal.
cium from the elbow. This arm
doesn't hurt any more.
"But I'm like a pitcher with a
sore arm,' he explained. "Ive
lost my fast ball. I hit the bsll
like I always did, but nothing hap
pens.'

RELIEF RUN

Local Horse
Makes Good
INGLEWOOD, Calif. (NEA) (NEA)-Gallant
Gallant (NEA)-Gallant Man's trip to Hollywood
Park for the Hollywood Gold Cup
was not the first appearance in
California for Ralph Ixwe's colt.
Gallant Man won his first race
at the Inglewood plant as an un.
known maiden two.year.old and,
so the story goes, one for which
there was some difficulty obtain,
ing stall space.
So, when little Gallant Man
started out on the track this time

downing D Battery, 784th AAA he was a conquering hero o" a

Cause Of Boat
Accidents

Unites further taught the coach,
es to take a good look at aspiring
candidafes, especially anyone Who

can throw tne Dan and otreci a
team like the Pittsburgh lad.
Cane Van Rrnrklin the Rams

have to go with Bill Wade. Rosey
Grier, the mammoth tackle re.
turns to the Giants after a year
in the army.
The Bears prevailed upon Jim
Swink of Texas Christian, to at attend
tend attend medical school in Chicago.
King Hill, Rice's bonus pick, and
John Crow of Texas A. and M.
pick up the Cardinals. Alex Kar Kar-ras
ras Kar-ras joins the Lions with several

more stout linemen. The Steelers

are augmented by Walt Kowal.
czyk, Michigan State's sprinting
steelworker. 1
The Rams and Washington Red.
skins will come close to packing

the huge Los Angeles Coliseum

with the first of the league s w
pre.season games on Saturday
night, Aug. 16.
And the football season former,
ly started in October.
RICKSHA RIDIR
OCEANPORT, N. J. (NEA)
Tommy Lee, riding at Monmouth
Park, is the only Chinese jockey
in this country.

Battalion. Fort Amador. 74-69

Bryant scorched the nets for 45
points which was just too mueh
for the scrappy D Battery squad.
Every time D Battery would be
gin to move up on the Albrook five
Bryant would cut loose with two
or three quick baskets to pull
away again.
The game was close for about
the first 10 minutes of play be.
lore Bryant began a bombard bombardment
ment bombardment of the hoop to stretch the
Support Sqhadron's lead to 10
points, which they were able to
maintain throughoht the remaind remainder
er remainder of the ball game.
Diminutive Bobby Christopher
paced the D Battery attack with
29 tallies.
Colonel John D. Coney, post
commander, Fort Clayton present
ed individual and tream trophies
to winners and runners-up after
I the championship game.

sort the local lad of a humble be

ginning who returned home in glo glory,
ry, glory, not to mention the gold.

fmrAcn iNEAl An eve-

ralchine noster. illustrating the

fivo mnil rnmmon causes of boat-

ine accidents, is the latest addi

tion to the Dortfolio of safe boat-

inp aids offered to the nation's

small boat skiDDers bv the Out.

board Boating Club of America.

Thousands of these posters are

v.: JI.,;W,.A f.lla I'll

now ueniis uisuiuuicu 1

rharpe for disDlav at docks, yacht

Huhs. launching sites, boat shows

dealer showrooms and boating 1

rlassrooms.

The poster calls attention to
such acts of operator negligence

(found to be the cause of 90 perl

cpnt of the mishaps) as overload.

ing and overpowering, making

hiah sneed turns, standing UD in

a boat, going out in bad weather

and failing to keep a sharp look

out

OBC distributed 5 million edu

cational aids each year. Copies of

thp new Doster are available to

boat clubs, safety councils and

similar organizations.

BBBMi!Bl' SMawBBBSaSSSB BBSaw H
Bam WM Ami Baaal M aakasl
Lam i nBamafVmT! WBB

new tire performance & appearance

with Firestone Factory Method Retreading

the same
tread rubber
the same
tread design

IT MAY BE YOUR LIVER

GET SAFETY

the same
tread depth
the same
tread width
And the SAME
GUARANTEE
as a NEW TIRE
BUDGET
YOUR
PAYMENTS

PROVED PERFORMANCE

If life's not worth living
it may be your liver!
It's a fact! It takes up to two pints
of liver bile a day to keep youlr
digestive tractintopahape! If your
liver bile is not flowing freely your
food may not digest ... gas bloats
ip your itomacn . you feel con constipated
stipated constipated and all the fun and sparkle

go out of life. That's when you
need mild gentle Carter's Little
t Pill. Thpae famous vege

table pills help stimulate the flow
of liver bile. Soon your digestion
,o,-t functinnine orooerly and

you feel that happy days are here
;i n-'f rer atav aunk.

Always 1P Carter- Little Livef

Pilla on hand. Aaa your uiu

TMnT.Fwnnn raiif. (NEA

Hollywood park racing has contri contributed
buted contributed nearly $10 million to mere
than 200 charitable jviu in
southern California.

SUGAR DADDIES
NEW ORLEANS (NEA) -Foot
ball writers have been invited to
rome an all-time Sugar Bowl
team.

The box score:
Albrook Fg Ft Pf Tp
Fireovid, f 3 117
Austin, f 10 3 2
Clark.f 3 3 3 8
Stephenson, e 0 0 0 0
Bryant, g 20 5 1 45
Lopez, g 5 2 1 12
32 10 8 74
D Bartary Fb Ft P Tp
Jacobs, f 5 B 2 13
Burbach, f 0 0 3 0
Bowman, f S 0 1 10
Rogers, c 10 2 2
Crawford, g 5 0 4 10
Christopher, g 14 1 2 29
30 4 14 M

REDS CITE POWER

BERLIN (UPI) The Commu-I

nist paper "Berliner Zeitunc" said

in a Moscow dispatch yesterday
the Teds have bombers whicn
can fly from Russia to the United I
Stales and back. The disDatch on

Soviet Air Force Day celebrations

in Russia said Soviet air migni 's

superior to Amerca's. The Uyu Uyu-shin
shin Uyu-shin LIS is capable of a 3,01)0

mile non-stop flight with a 12.ton

load, it said, and the new ijunt!
MI6 helicopter is almost twice as
large as the U. S. S56 and can
carry SO passengers.

BP

I R 4 Baaaa' s

rwim :

v 1 mm

1 k mm- am

v r

(fyta (toad
THE AIR-CONDITIONED

COOUNG REFRESHING MASCULINE

be comfortable anytime

in the buimd U opk heat
Use AGUA GLACIAL regrlarly
Its agreeable scent will
please YOV and your friends.
mode by the makers ol MENTICOL



PAfiE F10H.
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
- ) lUEfiDAY, JULY 1PM
CLASSIFIEDS
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
aawaBaaaaai h at m 1

a"HE

-

11

III

Automobiles

1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power irtering;
2-1891. 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nighti and Sundays.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
Bel-Air convertible. Many extras.
Call Navy 3689.
FOR SALE: Sportcar 1955 Ford
Thunderbird R&H, w s w, new
nylon top, overdrive, very clean.
Duty paid, will trade. Tel. 2 2-2887.
2887. 2-2887. FOR SALE: Ford two-door se sedan,
dan, sedan, 1950, property o C.T. Mc Mc-Cormick,
Cormick, Mc-Cormick, Jr., deceased, car may
be inspected in the parking lot
ol the District Courthouse, An An-con,
con, An-con, Canal Zone, Wednesday
through Friday, july 16, 17 and
18, 1958 and Monday through
Thursday, July 21, 22, 23 and
24, 1958 from 9:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.rv Keys in possesion of
attendant in parking lot. It is not
duty paid. Bids will be accepted
through July 25, 1958 by mail
by the undersigned at the below
address.
Terms cash. Sal to be confirmed
by United States District Court.
W. J. Sheridan, Jr.,
Post Office Box No. 98,
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Custom Custom-line
line Custom-line tudor V-8 woverd'rive, ra radio,
dio, radio, tu tone blue and white ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, $850. Phone
Ft. Clayton 4297.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chrysler
Saratoga, 4 door, whit and gold,
R and H, power steering, brakes,
seats, 6400 miles, cost new
$4800, excellent buy at $3800;
Navy 3784.
FOR SALE: Ford V-8 sedan
1949, $150.00. 752-A, Balboa.
Phone 2-3221.
FOR SALE: Jeep double trans transmission,
mission, transmission, has passed last inspec inspection.
tion. inspection. For full information see
Delvall at the Nueva California
Florist Shop on Ave. Justo Aro Aro-semena
semena Aro-semena and 35th Street or call
3-0621.
Calypso To Be
featured At W's
'Talent Nhhtr
Calypso will be tht exclusive
feature tonight during the, week weekly
ly weekly "Talent Night" program at the
Salon W, it was announced yester yesterday
day yesterday by proprietor Leroy Fergus.
In ddition, Fergus said, a new
50-cent minimum will go into ef-
ffct tonight, in order to gire the
paying customers neuer accomo accomodations.
dations. accomodations. Fifty cents will be collect collected
ed collected at the entrance from each cus customer,
tomer, customer, but the amount will be ap applied
plied applied to their bills when payment
is made.
Among those listed to eompete
tonight for the $25 prize money
offered by the boite are: The
Growler, Kontiki, Lord Cobra and
Lord Wimba.
Last Tuesday night, the $25
prize was awarded to the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side combn, Johnny and his
Hot Rods, before a overflow au audience.
dience. audience. In addition to the cash prize,
consolation prizes will be awarded
to all contestants, Fergus said.

MHjjijff ; j jBofyigailliMM

ARTIFICIAL LEG SOUGHT The Mutual Aid Club of Paraiso
It presently conducting a fund-raising campaign to provide
a arUf)rlaI le'K f0r Miss Mar'a Angelica Sadati (abovei, in
addition to the construction of permanent plaltorm at (he site
Of the commemorative plaque at Paraiso, among other things
Miss Sadati. a Clilva Chiva resident, was bitten by a poison poisonous
ous poisonous snake while working in a rice field. Despite efforts by the
Canal one police, her neighbors and the medical staff of
Gorgas Hospital her leg had to be amputated to save her life,
iponations are being received by members of the club, headed
m by Frank V. Burke, or by mail at Box 581, Paraiso.

Apartments

FOR RENT: On bedroom
apartment, Darien Street No. 14 14-21,
21, 14-21, next to 4th. ot July Ave.
FOR RENT: Comfortably fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished 2 bedroom apartment,
hot water, maid's room and ga garage,
rage, garage, Campo Alegr. Phone 3-
5024.
FOR RENT: Large modern thre,
bedroom apartment with two
main bathrooms, larg livingroom
and diningroom, kitchen, porch
for master bedroom, laundry,
maid's room and bath, garage,
locker room etc. Completely
screened and newly painted
throughout has Venetian blindi
and louver window in dining
room. Best section Bella Vista
first floor apartment eight steps
off ground. Phone Panama 3 3-0763
0763 3-0763 or 2-0027.
FOR RENT: Two large bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms apartment in new building,
screened, ventilation on three
sides, large balcony en 4th of
July Avenue. Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Army inspected, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, kitchen and bath, $65.00.
Inquire, janitor at No. TI-132,
4th of July Avtnue or phone
Hopkins, Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment across from El
Panama Hilton. Apply foto El
Halcon or call phones 3-1179 or
3-6082.
FOR RENT: To responsible
couple only, completely furnish furnished,
ed, furnished, large apartment. For 10
weeks from August 21st. to Oc October
tober October 31st. For information and
appointment call 3-4992 be between
tween between 9-12 a.m. and 2-5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished, on bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchinette. Across Ancon
bustop, 17-18, 4th of uly.
Phone 2-2081.
FOR RENT: $85.00 Modern
Modern furnished apartment 51
St. No. 30. Call 3-2097 or 3 3-7069.
7069. 3-7069. FOR RENT: Two Duplex apart apartments,
ments, apartments, oft with furniture, Campo
Alegr. Tels. 3-2341 or 3-3379.
It has arrived th record "Tear
Starrow," com and gt ft. Tro Tro-peleo
peleo Tro-peleo S. A.
Boy Steals Plane
For First Flight;
Crash Ends Trip
DENVER, Colo. (UPI)-A 14-year-old
boy who stole a plane for
his first air trip and kept it up
for 10 minutes before it crashed
into a power line was in satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory rondition today.
The boy, Stephen Oakford, suf suffered
fered suffered possible internal injuries, a
broken arm and lacerations. Po Police
lice Police said he apparently was Tun Tuning
ing Tuning away from home.
L. L. Clinton, owner of the Ces Cessna
sna Cessna 182 plane, and operator of the
Clinton Aviation Service, said the
$18,000 plane was s total loss. He
said the craft had been tied down
on the aviation company's parking
area at Stapleton.
Clinton said he did not know if
he would prefer criminal charges
against Oakford. He described the
boy as "an inquisitive youth ap apparently
parently apparently interested in model air airplanes
planes airplanes who thought he would try
his hand at the real thing,
"I am sure he had never flown
before," Clinton said.

INTERNAL DE WbHcaVOhPZ-HSFJ UR rWK lW STKFFT, PANAMA UBWCRIA PRF.C1ADO-7 Street N. IS AGENCIAS
BAKDO-No 2 Sr m Un?iJ??y CASA ZALDO-Centrtl Ave. 45 I.OIJRDFS PHARMAL V 182 La Carrasquilla FARM ACI A LOM-
. ?4RM4ria i ii? riT?S MORRi SON 4i h of July Ave. A J St. a LEWIS SERVICE-Ave. Tlvoll No. 4 FARMAC1A ESTADOS IN1DOS-I49 ( antral Ave
MAcIa VAN DER JIsIm f? Nm"! taXSSK0!? iSSSASP Fc. ? A N" FTO HOMY-Juo Aro.em.na Ave. and 33 St. FAR FAR-Besldi
Besldi FAR-Besldi Bella vliu" Theatre? tAKMACU EL "ATURBO Pargu Lel.vi. J Street FARMACIA "SAS"-Via Porr.l m NOVEDADES ATHIS

Resorts
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
on beach. Phone Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottages and Urge
Beach House One mil past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1 866.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial local
in Justo Arcsemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Rey
Church. Tl. 2-2341.
Houses
FOR RENT: Thre months,
beautiful 3-bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, for information call 3 3-1
1 3-1 167.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedroom, etc. 61 Street,
Cimpo Alegre. Tel. 3-2795.
P0R RENT: Modern chalet,
porch, living-diningroom, three
bedrooms, maid's room, hot
water, garage, street 14 Paitilla
No 115 Tel. 3-1546, 1 to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 4 bedrooms chalet
2 baths, garden $110.00 Sonny
Boy Via Espaiia 97 Street Tel. 3-
3041.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre, op opposite
posite opposite Hotel Panama, nicely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, very cool room with deli delicious
cious delicious meals. European style. Pri Privet
vet Privet bath. Call 2-1789.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
independent entrance with bath,
for on person, Prjil 2a. No.
7-189 upstair., Tel. 3-6046.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre, op opposite
posite opposite Hotel Panama, nicely fur furnished
nished furnished cool room. Delicious meal
European style if desired. Private
bath. Call 3-1789.
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air farr, transfers, lours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Tues. and Frl.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-1661
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
WOMEN WILL BE WOMEN
ATLANTA (UPI) Mrs. Ida
D. Browning had given Mrs.
Kihel Ferguson a lift in her car
yesterday whe the conversation
turned to the subject of shoes.
Mrs. Gerguson had just pur purchased
chased purchased a new pair. Mrs. Brown Browning
ing Browning told police it was when she
glaced down to admire her com companion's
panion's companion's footwear that her car
smashed into utility pole. The
women were injured, neither
seriously.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Spar parts for
cars, trucks, heavy equipment,
radios, motors, electric and
plumbing fixtures, refrigerators,
safe vaults, bolts, steam electric
tables. CONTINENTAL SUPPLY
at 12 and 13 St. Central Ave.
Phone 1088-B, Colon.
FOR SALE: Hotpoint dryer.
Excellent condition, 60 cycles.
$125, quarters 79. 86-5221.
FOR SALE: Piano, baby grand
style, phone Balboa 1630 after
5:00 p.m.
It has arrivajd th record "Tar
Starrow," com and gat it, Tro Tro-pelco
pelco Tro-pelco S. A.
FOR SALE: Treasure H unters! 1
Metal Locatod Must Sacrifice.
Coco Solo 490.
FOR SALE: Argus C-3 camera
wattachments and 6. E. light light-meter,
meter, light-meter, house 0534-B Guayacan
Terrace, Ancon.
FOR SALE: Large steamer
trunk, $15.00. 752-A, Balboa.
Phone 2-3221.
FOR SALE. Lawn mower, 1 8
inch, "Rotary," 4 cycle. Price
$65.00. Phone Navy 3518.
FOR SALE: Collins KWM-1.
Never registtred, original carton.
$700.00. AC Power supply,
$105.00. Box 264 Albrook AFB
phones: duty 5217; after duty
6232 or 5108.
FOR SALE: Bell Howell mm.
movie outfit camera, case, pro projector,
jector, projector, light bar. Zenith, 1957,
21 table model TV act. 60 cycle.
Navy 3786.
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick
Special, 1939 Ford, tables, chairs,
television, beds, mattresses,
lamps, desk, sideboard', chest
drawers, ironing board, piano.
After 6:00 p.m. 762-A Bar Bar-nebey.
nebey. Bar-nebey. Bunning'j No-Hit
To New Contentment
By JOHN A. HAHN
BOSTON (UPI) When Bill
Norman took over as manager of
the Detroit Tigers June 9 he call called
ed called pitcher Jim Bunning into his
office and told him, "You're my
Doy.
It was a good choice.
Mixing a crackling fast ball
with tantalizing sliders, Norman's
"boy" tossed thi miinr Isssild1
first no-hit, no-run game of the
isb season Sunday beating the
streaking Boston Red Sox into
submission, 3-0, in the opener of
a doubleheader.
Bunning was a 20-game winner
last year but had only a 2-5 re record
cord record this season when Norman
replaced Jack Tighe as the Tiger's
bossman. He has won six and lost
only one since then, and team teammates
mates teammates attribute this improvement
partly at least, to Slim Jim's in increased
creased increased contentment under Nor Norman's
man's Norman's management.
When Bunning completed his
sterling effort against the Red
mix, wno naa won their last six
games, Norman commented in his
colorful jargon:
"My boy sure was firing that
seed off the ant hill, wasn't he?"
He sure waf. Bunning used 132
pitches in fashioning the no-hitter
striking out 12, walking two and
plunking Jackie Jensen with a
RADEMACHER SPARS
LOS ANGELES -(UPI) A
crowd of more than 3,500 watched
heawweights Pete Rademacher
and Zora Folley box three rounds
with sDarnng partners Sunday In
a public exhibition at Olympic
Auditorium. The two meet in a
10 round nationally televised bou;
here Friday, July 25.
LEGAL NOTICE
- UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United Stales District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
C. F. Anderson, Plantlff. vs. Evelyn
J. Anderson, Defehdant. Summons Case
No. 4703. Civil Docket 21 Action for
uivvrcc.
To the above-named defendant;
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed In the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first date of publication.
In rase of your failure to so appear
and answer. Judgment will be taken a
gainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe; Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this July 14, 1958.
Sara de la Pene
Clerk
(Seal)
BysIil E. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
To Evelyn J. Anderson:
The foregoing summons is served upon
you by publication pursuant to the order
of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe
Judge. United States District Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, date,!
July 11. 1958. and entered and filed in
the office of the Clerk of said United
Slates District Court for the Division
of Balboa, on July 11. 1SS.
Sara de la Pefta
Clerk
ByI,ola E. Harrison
Chief Deputy Cleik

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household floods. Coco Solo. Phone No.
652 Qrts. 317-C.
It has arrived the record "Tear
Starrow," com and get it. Tro Tro-pelco
pelco Tro-pelco S. A.
FOR SALE: Twin beds with
spring and new mattress $50.00,
General Electric wringer type
washer $50.00, 783-A Tavernil Tavernil-la
la Tavernil-la St. Balboa.
Competition Begins
For US Candidate
To Universe Contest
LONG BEACH (UPD-Beaul.es
competing in the annutl Miss Un.
verse pageant begin rehearsals to
dav for the all imDorlant iurisin
After a session of parading on
runways in the auditorium, the
covey of 79 foreign and domestic
beauties planned to visit 20th
Century-Fox studios in Hollywood.
Judging begins tonight when the
United States entrants vie for the
title of Miss U.S.A. Fifteen final finalists
ists finalists will be selected and will pa parade
rade parade tomorrow night when this
nations' representative will be
chosen.
Thousands of -persons jammed
Ocean (Boulevard Sunday to see
the parade of the contestants,
each riding an individual float
"navigated" by a sailor or soidier
reservist.
Gladys Zender, the Peruvian
beauty s 'eeted as Miss Universe
last veai rode in a convertible
near the head of the procssion ot
124 elements, including 22 bands
and several marching units.
An accident marred the parade
for 18-year-old Eurlyne Howell,
blonde Miss Louisiana, who suf suffered
fered suffered an iniurpd left fnnt when a
weigni ieu on u ai tne start of
me iwo-mne paraae.
She. was eiven nain killinn mile
and rode her float, smiling to the
thousands that jammed the street.
An X-rayJaer showed that she
had not suffered any broken
bone.
Travelogue Founder,
Burton Holmes,
Dies In Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD, July 22 (UPI)-
Pnrtnn Hnlmse fmtnrlpr nf mntinn
picture travel films and coiner of
the word ','travplnonp." died tndav
at his home after a prolonged Ill Illness.
ness. Illness. He was 88.
Holmes passed away in bis
home at 6:45 a.m.
The veteran movie maker was
born in Chicago Jan. 8, 1870, and
started his career as a lecturer on
travel with lantern slides. He soon
branched into filming his travels
for the motion picture screen.
He cranked his first motion pic picture
ture picture travel camera in Italy in
1897, switched to Hawaii the next
year 'and in 1899 filmed his tra travels
vels travels in Japan. China and the
Philippines.
Weekly releases of his travel
silent films were made through
Paramount Studios in 1915-1921. In
1931 he produced talking shorts
for MGM in English, French,
Spanish and Italian.
Although Holmes considered him himself
self himself retired his travelogues coni coni-nued
nued coni-nued under his direction with Tha Thayer
yer Thayer Soule and Robert Mallet as
narrators. v
The Burton Homes Travelogues,
now in their 65th year, are shown
yearly from coast to coast. Five
new ones are completed each year
and a spokesman for the family
said the films would continue.
Holrries is survived by his wi
dow, Margaret Oliver H 1 m e s
They had no children.
Man Slashes Throat
Of Fellow Worker;
Both Are Blind
NEW, YORK (UPI) For
months, Pedro Velazco, 2, and
Cleofe Boreto, also 32, employes
in me daric room of a tilm-proces-sing
company, argued over what
each thought was favoritism
shown by their employer to the
other.
The dispute erupted in violence
Saturday when Borero struck Vel
azen is the darkroom, inflicting a
face cut.
That night, Velazco waited at
an elevated station platform
where Borero got his train home.
When Borero approached with an another
other another worker, Wlnifed Cash, Vel Vel-a?co
a?co Vel-a?co accosted Boerero. He ran his
fingers over Boreros face.
Then, using a twine-cutting ring,
he slashed Borero's throat.
Rnrero wets reported in critical
condition today at a hospital.
Velasco was arrested on a felon felonious
ious felonious assault charge.
Cash, who has 20 nor cent vi vision,
sion, vision, identified Velazco as the at-

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Unfurnished house
at 53 St. El Cangrejo. $28,000.
Furnished, a bit more. R. Ma Ma-duro
duro Ma-duro T. sign outside.
Domestic Employment
WANTED : Good cook with
references for small family. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone at 2-0345 during office
hours.
Tells Woman of Love,
Tries To Kill Her
Then Shoots Self
MEMPHIS (UPI) A woman
was critically wounded and a
warehouse foreman shot to death
today in an apparent suicide
murder attempt at Memphis
Army Depot.
Stanley E. Craig, 35, warehouse
foreman at the depot since 1942,
was dead on arrival at Methodist
Hospital.
Mrs. Dorothy Y. Poole, 36, of
Lake Cormorant. Miss., was re reported
ported reported in "critical" condition.
Mrs. Poole has been a ci.-.-k-typist
at the depot since last
April 16.
Jim Bobo, public information
officer, said Craif anrl Mrs P.mlA
were sitting in Mrs. Poole's ear
taiKing wnen Mrs. Poole cai'ed
to Mrs. Sidney Totty, another
worker.
"Mrs. Tottv said Mrs Pio
asked her to pn ypt
and then put her hand on the door
ot ine auto as if to get out,"
Bobo said. "When she did, Mrs.
Totty said, Craig suddenly pulled
out a pistol.
"He shot once, and Mrs. Totty,
too stunned to move, saw blood
streaming from Mrs. Poole; face.
He shot again, Mrs. Totty said,
but she did not know where the
second bullet went. Mrs. Tdiy
said the man (Craig) then turned
the gun on himself and shot him himself
self himself through the temple."
Mrs. Totty quoted Mrs. Pools
as savins, "she rllrln't lrnmit the
man at an ana that he got in the
car with her, said he loved her
ana wanted her to take him some
place."
Depot records showed Mrs.
Poole is the wife of the Rev
Tommy R. Poole of Lake Cormor Cormorant.
ant. Cormorant. Superior Training
Gave US Crew
Win Over Russians
MOSCOW tUPIl Fvn th.ir
Russian hosts agreed today that
superior training enabled the Uni Uni-versitf
versitf Uni-versitf of Washington eight-oared
crew to even its score with the
Leningrad Trud Club in their
historic meeting on the choppy
waters of the Khimi Reservoir.
"The Washington boys were in
their best form as a result of a
week's practice on the reser reservoir,"
voir," reservoir," losing coach B. Brechko
conceded after the Huskies glided
home almost two lengths ahead
in the 2.000 meter rare and novor
day.
"The question of intensive train training
ing training bv the Huskies v ooi1u
explained," added a writer for
Soviet Sport. "They were deter determined
mined determined to avenee thpir Uenlou
defeat."
The I.eninerad rrpw hanriH
Washington its first defeat of the
year in Enelanri'x rer-ont nnu
Regatta but was no match for the
Yanks in their second meeting.
Washington took command early
in ine d,vw : meter race and never
was threatened, covering the dis distance
tance distance against sfronff hear! uieHo
in six minutes, 18.6 seconds.
The Trud Club was timed in 6: 6:-2.2
2.2 6:-2.2 while another Soviet crew, the
Army Club of Moscow, finished
third in 6:28.8.
Despite international tension be between
tween between Russia and the U.S. over
the Middle East situation, an es estimated
timated estimated 4,000 spectators warmly
applauded the lanky Americans at
the conclusion of the race.
JUST ARRIVED
Hobby Items Including:
Fuels, Paints,
Artist Brushes
Sterling and ether
Plane, Boat and Auto
Models.
Ballistic Missile with
launcher and fuel.
Heal Missile performance
150 200 ft.
Crawford Agencies Corp.,
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
Tel. 2-1905.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
"0X1211. CRISTOBAL C 2.
It has arrived the record "Tear
Starrow," com and get it. Tro Tro-elco
elco Tro-elco S. A.
Cheap sale, mollas this week, two
dollars up. America's Art. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Row.
WANTID: i or 4 bedroom,
chalet. Call 3-1407.
WANTED: American family of
3 desire unfurnished 3 bedroom,
new modern apartment. In Can Cangrejo
grejo Cangrejo or Campo Alegre area.'
Please call 3-4619, between 9:00
a.m. and 4:00 p.m.
WANTED: Unfurnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 rooms, $50.00 or less.
Eox 64 Albrook Field.
Looking for Portuguese teacher,
grammar and for conversation.
Call 3-7658.
Wanted Employment
Experienced woman seeks em employment
ployment employment with American family.
Housework, simple cooking, loves
children. References. Write N.
i. Dewnie, Calfa 21 Est Bis,
casa 2352, Apto. 18.
Sports Briefs
SETS BACKSTRODE RECORD
NIJMEGEN, Holland (UPI)
Rita VaVn Velzen, 15 year old
Dutch swimming star, set a lew
world record of 1:12.3 "for the
women's 100 meter backstroke
Sunday. The young Dutch girl
achieved the feat in a 50-meter
pool during the Dutch German
imciiduu swimming meet.
COOPER WINS SINGLES
DUESSELDORF. German
(UPI) Ashley Cooper, the Winv
nieuon cnampion from Australia
a-dded the men's singles title in
the International tonni tn,,,
met here to his impressive list
in victories inis year when he de defeated
feated defeated Luis Ayala of Chile, 5-7,
6-2, 6-4, 8 6, Sunday. Ramathan
Knshnan of India and former
Wimbledon champion Jaroslav
Drobny of Egypt won the men's
doubles title.
KILROY IS HERE
ANTELIAS, Lebanon (UPI) -Kilroy
is here. Staff Sgt. Donald
Kilroy of Philadelphia, to be pre
cise. He was among the U. S.
Marines who landed in Lebanon.

Latin America Benefits
By Lower U. S. Rail Rates

.A 5.r.eaA Prtl?of air cargo
Is reachlnr latin a ma-i
, r, . . .wii.ijv,a
through Miami at lower trans transportation
portation transportation cost than ever before.
This is possible, according to
Pan American World Airways,
because the United States has
reduced inland railroad tariff
on freight that is to be ex
ported uirough the Florida
gateway.
The lower tariffs anDlv to Gen
eral freight between the north northeastern
eastern northeastern U. S. manufacturing
states and Miami.
Prior to June 20 the vm
railroad rate was $5.71 n hnn.
area pounds. The new rate Is
I4.3T- and permits a saving of
?L to be reflected on each
100 pounds of air cargo transit-1
SERGEANT
MAJOR
FIRST
SERGEANT
STAFF
SERGEANT
SERGEANT

THIS IS THE ARMY. MR. JONES The Army has juggled noiK
com ranks and insignia. New insignia are pictured above.
They fit in like this: Recruit, private, private frst class and.
corpcral are unchanged. Sergeantj unchanged in title but will
now wear three chevrons dike the old buck sergeant) Instead
of three chevrons and a rocker. Sergeant, first class, becomea
sia" sergeant, with a single rocker. The old master sergeant
becomes sergeant, first class, with two rockers. Master ser

geant has three rockers, first
- t viviv
i uuners ana a star, i wo new
mm uuctiHusi ininn ciass. inev

WANTED: Bilingual secretary
with shorthand and experience,
alro accountants. Servicio y Co
locaciones, Tel. 3-7021 Edifici
Camara de Comercio.

Shirt operators, panti operator!
with experience on air presses
Panama Steam Laundry, Nacional
Ave.
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1. stoat
cleaninf of motor $5. waxing of
cars $6. Auto- Ba no. Trans-lark
mian Highway near Sears
TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You get service th same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES famed techni
ctans. Crawford Agencias. Phon'
-lVU5 Tivoli Avenue 1B-Z0,
. rour mmi ana proi
ry against insect d a m a a
oasis, lelephone Pronto Service,
ranama 5-7 V77 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICE
No service charge
No minor charge
Boston-Miami Technicians
30 years in electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
Lesson
Accordion profeser Nelly Hof Hof-mann
mann Hof-mann graduated in Germany will
, give private classes to pupils at
their homes, in English, Gor Gorman
man Gorman and Spanish. Call 2-3193 in
office hours.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE. -14' new Runabout
65" beam-made for water ski skiing
ing skiing will sacrifice. Tel. 2-2117.
WesfCerman Liner
Sets Sail For US
diaV at 1 I
un Maiden Voyage
CUXHAVEN, Germany (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The new West German passengei
liner Hanseatic sailed for n.
York yesterday on its maiden fojr-
age.
The 30,029-ton ship noaed into
the gale swept North Sea to nich
up additional passengera from
SoUthamnton. KnolanH Hamhnvti
, --o- ,U,Uttlg
Lord Mayor Max (Brauer was a
cuest aboard the line- u r,n
call on New York's Mayor Robert
rragner aner ine snip reaches
New York July 29.
lntr Miami to the
Central and Rnuth imaHM
Rail rates differ on varioti
PfimmftHitint- onrl TJnvt A ,
usus as examples tne followlna
wasmngion macnines in car
1A. j l x j m a
iima jots aown irom J2.78 t-
$2.24 a hundrpH nnunrU anr
uvinwiuij onu lauiu ill leal
than carload lots down fron
$6.28 to $4.43 a hundred pounds.
The reduction in railroad
tariff has long been sought and
officials are confident the new
rates will result in increased air
exports through Miami.
ine new railroad rates be between
tween between Miami and the New York
, 1. i
territory also apply to Imports
from Latin America through
the Miami gateway Advt
MASTER
SERGEANT
SERGEANT
FIRST CLASS
SPECIALIST SPECIALIST
NINTH CLASS EIGHTH CLASS
sergeant has three rockers an-'
' ""i inn i j i imx i.r i rci

grades are specialist eighth clasa

nave lnverien rockers and nn



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PGE !TN
TKRRY AND "HE PIRATES
By GEURGE WUNDER THE STORY OF MARTHA W4YNS
Interruption
B WILSON frlRUGGf
1 C IT SHOULD K.-rVEHAD
K, LIEUTENANT THE SOUAPRON COMMANPER
I FEEL LIKE THB 1T
RAMM.THIS WW! SIR. 19 WAITING I
TO THE HoH EXEC
EVrK WAD FOR A WEEK
TtHt
I'HISCILLA S POP
Tht Squr
By AL VERMEIB

TUESDAY, JULY 28, ISSi

. usa

GCSXWWM, COLS PORTK, fVBJ )
those WAixas.T6Y atsx
s.- rr wljTmK iOu, Me.

i

una irurv-

ud
i let',

II10RTV MEEKLH
it,

r HECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

You, Too!

By MERRILL BLOSSER

IN PRIVATE,

9oTi daddy you that is

SAID 1 COULD WEAP, RUT Tb

AROUND NIGHT OU.

OLD FRiFKiry;

HOUSE THE GLIOK

COMING

NOW VOL) CHANGE"
REAL QUKX BEFORE

K TMEY ABOVE

04-

THPVr

ALWAS BEEN

VERY STRAIT-

r OH V

L W6HT7V

DAISY ARE

YOU PIT Tb b

SEEN?

L ET" )
'MEM 4Bj

r :
MY. MY. ITS AMAZING HOW MOUVE

1 1 (BOOKS BRING 0U
r KNOWLEDGE POOMi
TLJ EVERY CORNERr-

Z1 BOV! THAT N

Nasty Word

By V.

HAMLIN

'irW" HO JO' NEVER WE RAN ACROSS THESE CRESPS DON'T BUT I DON'T MIND JjU"1? CERTAINLY... OUR
Mum SAW THAT DOLL HER OUT IN THE J KNOW I UNDERSTAND ADMITTING I'M YOU'RE ORDERS ABOUT lv
-jiiafi BEFORE! WHERE ) TREES...ORIGIN i THEiR TALK... AND I'M SCARED... I HOPE TURNING HER SLAVE PEOPLE -1
feJIA DID YOU PICK AND SPECIES GOING TO KEEP IT DOC 15 KEFP'NG I INI TO THE I ARE QUITE J
j HS FINGER ON V

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

That Does It!

By EDGAR MARTIN

Kl

I'VE TOLD VOU CKSXE
SOU CWU'T

T CWW
THM6 1
UWsiT TO

Unj i i-mvjo r-wrvij J 1 111 a
IHlr UfXoJ, M. Mr. U.t. f,0B.

LOOWT VET VO
VO fWTVMNb
THEV'fcE
PDPDPA

TfUE -l

TVAfT

sat.-

m

I WU- NOT1- U)U. KOTtjU.taOTl

5

6:-

lH y WtA frvlw. n

BUGS BUNNY

r-,

Niet Fellow

I DIDN'T l v
EVEN KNOW
TWE WORLDy
'corn eps jrfTyM

1 111

-rue: moi 1K1TA1NS ':'vf:-SSlJ

THB r-iOUNTAJNS

OF MARS

1 ;" f.. V'.lil - I,:'

EASY

Rescue

By LESLIE TURNER

nr
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Um your "FartuM" for today from tho lUn, writ in the leMen
el tht alphabet cormpandinc to tha numaralt on tho Una of tho artra artra-logical
logical artra-logical poriod in which you ware born. You will And It fun.
IIHUMtltll lilJ145H)7U,l101llMJ4M

AlCDfrGHI JK I M n riljwiij

IAN. M-
rn.M

m.2i-
MAI. 10

MAIL It.
AM. 20

AM. 21 21-MAT
MAT 21-MAT 10

No Higher, Please

By DICE CAVALIJ

Tths mountains OP MA.RS
ARK THOUGHT TO BE NO HK&HBR TH AM 3000 CKT.
THEIR uSMUV ROUNtTEP AAKANFA
I6TWH RbSZt OP TERRIFIC ER0t9ON 55
CuTu ATHE ACTION OP THE PREOUENT PURIOUfi
STORMS THAT 0WEP THE PUANBT.

3 it

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

I XfeTrSf HIGHER, W
KVrailB MORiY-- JJr4
Nfflijijjjli'r V HIGHER v

3? HIGHER

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

with

MAJOR HOOPLE

k'KNqW,M&DUSA,T.N AUWAY51

WrANiwu A 5NAPPY LITTLE
EUROPEAN 6PORT5 CAR
fou'O LOOK WI6WTY 6HARP

IN ONE TOO ToDAV T

feUOPPED ARDU THE 5MOW-

R00M6 AND SOT SOME-

F0LDEK5 AND PRICES

WE CAN DECIDE

ON OMEr

T0S6THBR:

WHAT:

I'VE GOT TO

PUNCTURE

THIS DREAM

8UB81E HE1,

BL0WIN6
AROUND--
ne)ct he'll

DEMAND TO
OUR gANl

fJOOKS

fGUV

MM f THE

'5 ACT

ING HIS

PACT TOO

600D A
1 rrLL M

LULI7
I IKF

REALLY 4

l UVD.

notized!

OUT OUR WAY

w

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

ilTHiRTHAT-J

OR AN UN

DISCOVERED I

pTAR 1.

JuCHft

KMiteil ETO0UWPEMILE ftiT 6GEN IT (

R OL svw
TOO rAt? AWf TOO WEAR ,l!2mZJ?im '4

1 -'

JW'LLtAA5
Mi v, m tea.

J

1

T.M Sm. U.I. Bat. off.
1MI by Nf A I .. bM

mayTT

juNi

JUNE 22
JULY 2)

JUIY24 JUIY24-AUG.
AUG. JUIY24-AUG. 21

AU0.2J

SIH. 24

OCT. 21

OCT. 24-NOV.22

NOV.St-

0IC.22

not:
JAN. II

23 12 12 0 14 7 0 14 19 5 IS 22 S I

1 14 19 23 S 18 19 20 15 18 18 1 25 5 18 19

7 15 12 4 5 14 2 1 14 4 S 15 IS 9 14 T

12 5 20 20 6 18 19 3 S 5 18 0 19 8 4

1 4 5 2 20 9 19 19 1 20 19 9 S 4

25 15 21 1 16 W 1 14 10 8 8 1 14 T 1

5 1 19 9 5 18 12 9 22 9 14 7 14 8 1 18

1 14 9 14 7 1 20 8 5 18 9 14 7 4 21

7 15 15 4 8 15 18 3 5 19 10 15 9 14 SI 16

5 18 22 5 14 20 16 5 20 9 20 9 15 14 19

1 6 18 9 5 14 4 9 19 18 8 19 S 21 5 4

22 9 22 1 3 9 15 21 19 13 8 8 30 9 14

2 04 A8

T.M. q III W.W J

'Hey, Pop, it your hospital insurance up to dat?"

'You're not misting any school work being sick, Gloria
the whole class hat got spring ftver and our
teacher it in love!

Faltering Philip!
I'hiltv'r HI te ruled with ferulae

R'Mir wonld M
A. OtesstfledJs.

b home like new.
I the Heht elM'

PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
Ml AM I-WASHINGTON 42.40

PANAMA
WASHINGTON

40

Today's Jy Program

J:M CFN NEWS
Tift Dinah Shora
3:30 Report from Rutitri
4:00 Harvtat
4:10 Big Top-Rpt Jul 511
S 30 PANORAMA
7 00 Ozzt nd Harriet
7:30 You Bet Your Lilt

8:00 Cirrus Time Rpt 25 Jul ST
0:00 Captured
9:30 Tennesjee Ernie Ford
10 00 Roller Darby
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore: Jack Benny and
Phil Silvan.

Courtesy of Aerorias Panama Alrwaya
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

U

f



8' . ...
Havana Wins Two International

Games

League

.fleac sfory on page 6

V.F.W. TEENERS FACE CONCERT PITCHING Dockside scene at Crist6bal Saturday as the Canal Zone teenage All-Star ball team sails to defend Its national
championship at Hershey, Pa., next month. Standing (left to right) are: Kurt Schwarzrock, Frank Ammirati, George Cotton, Bud Bacheldor, Mike Kliper, John
Bateman, Gary Ness, Doug Pajack, Buzz Rathgaber, manager Irl Sanders, Bobby Fortune coach Bob Ness, batboy Phil Sanders, Kenny Pearl and Sal Girardi. Kneel Kneeling
ing Kneeling (1 to r) are: Brian Lutz, Eddie Donahue and Larr y Wilder.

US Middle East Forces Have

(Continued from rage 1)

The commander of U.S. task! They arrived in Abadan this
forces in Lebanon meanwhile morning; and were met at the
reminded possible aggressors in border by U.S. consular and
the Middle East that his land, t Iranian government represen represen-forces
forces represen-forces "have tatives.

atomic capability."
Vice-Adm. James L. 'Lo id)
Jim Holloway, did not aim his
statement at any specific na nation.
tion. nation. It was released by the U.S.
Embassy here. He emphasized
that ail American forces had
uch capabilities.
Th. TTc build-up In Lehanon
lilt? ...
nrmr
tnlaK HI I I Mann". uu
and
fantrv trcops
a cnnifPsman for rebel leader

fiaeb Salam said the fighting from Iraq arrived in Rome this
was between his men and par-'morning aboard the Italian
tisans of the pro-government liner Esperia.
nartv The firing was heard a-1 A spokesman for the shipping
round the upper edges of the j company said the group, in in-.ov.nl
.ov.nl in-.ov.nl -h el h Basta section near ; eluding six families of members

M.
the city's racetrack.
The U.S. Embassy reported
that Lebanese rebels who had
been sniping at U.S. military
planes also fired on an Egypt Egypt-Ian
Ian Egypt-Ian airliner attempting to land
at Beirut Sunday. The state statement
ment statement denied 8 Cairo charge
that U-S. Marines fired on the
plane.
Meanwhile a group of about
10 American evacuees from Iraq
arrived in Iran today.
Renorts reac h i n g Tehran
Where the Americans were due
Sometime this atternoon, saia
they were dependents of em employes
ployes employes of the Morrison-Knudson
International corp. working on
Weather Or Not
' This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
ind Hydrographir Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
ERATl'RE:

'High 87 82
'low 71 72
JMIDITY:
fclfh ion 91
Low 72 81
WND:
EmK- mph) NW-io w in
IAIN (inches) .02 3.73
IRATER TEMP:
Minner harbors) 83 82

BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY,
High
8:29 a.m.
8:56 p.m.
JULY 23
Low
2:22 a.m.
2:58 p.m.
TODAY RELEASE
X CENTRAL
AUnlvwMl-llltenatifMid Pirtura Mar
MM JMM GIANNA SLGALE 1DUARD0 ClANNEUt

10 jyis ft JL 2111111 fir j Httfl BhlP
Ja w .Bs&to HHL I mfl Bli JBEEWiliEEMli
Hi .aSHi BEEPPmEEEI HrHw tekAMHHSMni. BEET EEEWBk EEElEv EEESeK
bsV tee bsv' S8 bee&' j BbkEt fl LbY ebsk$3sh9i.- -
HL j L ,BHtegii eseeW .Jesekq :iilHKi! -:

1 development projects 400 miles
from Bachdad.
The revolutionary govern government
ment government of Iraq has decided to
open its borders for U.S. citi citizens
zens citizens who wish to leave, Mor-rison-Knudson
anno u n c e d
yesterday.
The evacuees reached Iran by
road, will be flown to Tehran
lrom Abadan in an Iranian
I Airways plane, and to continue
in KT... rnL 1 1 1
w "c iuir. uii a, c.uai tcicu
'o New York on a
KLM plane.
Twenty Ameri can
refugees
nf U T o t 1
i u.o. uuuea luiccs auu
six families of U.S. officials,
had moved from Iraq to Beirut
where they boarded the Kspe Kspe-ria.
ria. Kspe-ria. It was the second batch oi
American citizens to arrive in
Italy from the Middle East. A
first group, including 30 women,
54 children and two men, land
ed at Rome's Ciampino airport
ahoard a PAA airliner last
night.
The men and women ap apparently
parently apparently were under orders
from the State Department
to say nothing about condi conditions
tions conditions in the Mildle East coun country
try country seized in a rebel coup July
14. But some of them did say
Baghdad was serene and
quiet.
The passengers looked some somewhat
what somewhat tired, but appeared in
good spirits.
Their plane had stopped
briefly at Ankara en route from
Baghdad to Rome. About a
dozen of the women were preg pregnant.
nant. pregnant. IVTaj. Robert Kilby, the flight
pro.iect officer, read a formal
statement saying that the flight
was made "with the help of
present authorities in Iraq."
"The move was prompted by
unsettled conditions in the
area," the statement said.
U.S. authorities in Rime
estimated that 150(1 Ameri Americans
cans Americans would be evacuated from
Iraq.
Kilby refused to say whether
the passengers were under or orders
ders orders not to speak about the
situation in Iraq.
The U.S. Embassy provided
lodgings for the evacuees.
Other planes mav be flown
into the Iraqi capital to bring
out more Americans, but no an announcement
nouncement announcement of future plans
was to be made, according to
tne statement read by Kilby.
Passengers debarking in a
blaze of camera flashbulbs gen generally
erally generally confined themselves to
remarks such as "I'm happv to
be here."
Meanwhile Gamal Abdel Nas Nasser,
ser, Nasser, president of the United
Arab Republic, flew home yes yesterday
terday yesterday after a crisis-ridden
week which added Iraq to ihe
Arab nationalist bloc He went
into immediate conference vith
his war minister. Gen. Abdel Abdel-Hakim
Hakim Abdel-Hakim Amer.
Nasser flew here from Da Damascus
mascus Damascus in the Russian-built
TU-104 let airliner which was
a present from Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Khiashchcv.
The president and Amer
were believed to be discussing
Nasser's dash to Moscow last
week to see Khruschev after
lT S. Marines landed in Leb Lebanon,
anon, Lebanon, and the sweeping treaty
of defense and cooperation
concluded in Damascus after afterwards
wards afterwards between the U.A.R. and
leaders of the nrw Iraqi Re Republic.
public. Republic. Cairo was quiet, ns it. has
been ever since Iraq revolt a
week ago
i ne calm was In contrast
wini me war-footing atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere In Damascus, capital of
the Syrian region of the U.A.R.,
and with demonstration! in

Moscow and Peiping against
Anglo-American intervention in

the Middle East.
It was announced that Nas
ser will make a major policy
speech in Republic Square in
Cairo later today on the occa occasion
sion occasion of the sixth anniversary
of the Egyptian army revolu revolution.
tion. revolution. The address was expect expected
ed expected to last about two hours and
deal with foreign and domestic
affairs in detail.
Returning to Cairo with Nas Nasser
ser Nasser yesterday was Mohammed
Hassenein Heikal, editor of the
newspaper Al Ahram, who often
acts as Nasser's unoffi c i a 1
spokesman.
In the first of a series of arti articles
cles articles about Nasser's trip, Heikal
wrote:
"I was with him sitting at
the dinner table with Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev and listened to the Soviet
premier tell the most recent
jokes and anecdotes. And all of
them were about (Secretary of
State John l oster) Dulles."
Another Egyptian corre correspondent
spondent correspondent reported today that
three foreign showgirls were
among those killed when a
revolutionary mob stormed
King Feisal's palace in Bagh Baghdad
dad Baghdad last week.
The girls were preparing to
escape from the besieged palace
in an automobile when the mob
caught them, Gamil Aref ee ee-ported
ported ee-ported in a Baghdad dispatch
to the Cairo newspaper Al Akh Akh-bar.
bar. Akh-bar. mi
Aref said one of the girls was
French, one was British and
the third Israeli. He did not
give their names.
At the same tjme, has Egypt Egypt-Ian
Ian Egypt-Ian newspaper Al Shaab re reported
ported reported that the American wife
of Iraq's former delegate to the
United Nations, Fadl Jamali,
had taken refuge in the U.S.
Embassy in Baghdad. Jamali,
first reported to have been
slain in the coup, was later dis disclosed
closed disclosed to be alive in prison.
Aref, one of the first cor correspondents
respondents correspondents to reach the Iraqi
capital after the coup, report reported
ed reported that the total death count
in the palace action last
Monday was 26. He said this
included King Feisal, Crown
Prince Abdul Illah, the three
showgirls, 17 palace guards,
one army officer and three
soldiers.
In addition, he rennrtpH o
mob killed three members of
the Jordanian-Iraqi Arab Un Union
ion Union cabinet in a Gaghdad hotel.
He said five officials of the
Feisal regime were slain in the
streets.
Premier Nuri es-Rain was re
ported killed two days later by
a mob.
The EevDtian corresnnnrient
reported that Gen. Abdul Ka Ka-rim
rim Ka-rim Kassem. the new revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary Dremier. haH
sidered by the royal entourage
as Feisal's "most loyal officer."
He also pointed out that King
Feisal's personal pilot. Jassam
el-Shahari, is now chief of staff
of the insurgent government's
air force.
Aref said that secret revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary cells had operated
within the Iraqi army for 18
months despite ain extensive
secret police network that
cost the old government about
$17,000,000 a vcar.
Revolutions rv leaders ctiviinH
the revolt of 1941 to learn the
reasons for its failure and
found the main factor was lack
of control over the British base
at Habbanlya, Aref reported.
One of the rebels' first moves
was to surround the British
base with tanks, guns and
troops, he said.
In Leghorn, Italy, Commu Communists
nists Communists staged a "get-out-of-Leb-anon"
demonstration last night
In that US. Army NATO base
town.
Police said the demonstrators
numbered about 100 local Com Communist
munist Communist youths. They were dis dispersed
persed dispersed as soon as they appear appeared
ed appeared in a procession down the
main Leghorn street.
Later, however, they re-
nrrrvunH Iri nntia (

Atomic Capability

the town led by Communist
woman deputy Laura Diaz. Po Police
lice Police asked her to break up the
unauthorized demonstration but
she refused.
Several of the Communist
youths attacked the police when
they moved in with red-painted
"riot" jeeps to break up the
procession.
Hard Sell In
BEIRUT, Lebanon, July 22
(UPlj It's a fanny "war" all
right, now they've got life insur insurance
ance insurance salesmen right up on the
line with the U.S. Marines auJ
Army paratroopers.
The salesmen are Kenneth Shak Shaker
er Shaker of West Hartford, Conn., and
Stanley McCabe of Star, Idaho,
both of the Service Life Insurance
Co., of Fort Worth, Tex.
"We're just following President
Eisenhower's instruction give
them a hard sell to cure that re recession,"
cession," recession," Shaker said.
"The situation is made to or
der. A lot of guys who are un under
der under insured started thiking a a-bout
bout a-bout loved ones when this situa situation
tion situation developed."
McCabe said his company was
"doing great business" selling life
policies with no war clause.
Boyd Reiterates
Stand On (Zone
Al Mexican Post
MEXICO CITY, July 22 (UPU
Aquilino E. Boyd assumed duties
today as Panama's Ambassador to
Mexico, and said "I am profound profoundly
ly profoundly gratified to serve as head of
the Panamanian mission in Mexi Mexico
co Mexico and I will strive to reaffirm
the old bonds if fraternity that
have existed between our two na nations
tions nations since the time don Benito
Juarez was granted refuge in
Panama."
He added "for us, Mexico has
always been the champion of all
the freedoms and the defender of
noble causes. From this sentiment
comes the affection that Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian people feel for Mexico, and
it is the reason President Adolfo
Ruiz Cortines was rereived with
such enthusiasm when he paid as
the honor of a visit to attend the
meeting of chiefs of American
states in Panama."
Boyd was received by President
Ruiz Cortines and Foreign Rela Relations
tions Relations Minister Luis Padilla Nervo
in a credentials-presenting c e r-
emony at the National Palace yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Afterwards he placed the
traditional wreath on the monu monument
ment monument to the heroes Of Chapultepec
in a protocol observance.
Afterwards he told newsmen, in
answer to a question, "We Pana Panamanians
manians Panamanians consider the territory of
the Canal Zone as Panamanian
territory. We believe that Panama
has always maintained its sover sovereignty
eignty sovereignty over the territory of the
Canal. Thus, we feel that we do
not receive the benefits that in
equity accrue to us and as part partners
ners partners in this operation, in which
we have' such a vital interest."
! m' 7-7
A bus driver's strike is one peo-li
pie will hovei to toke in stride.

-11 U V v

Police said that the demon demonstration'
stration' demonstration' was completely dis dispersed
persed dispersed within an hour and that
about 40 demonstrators have
been detained. They said that
several of them will be arrested
on specific charges later today.
About 20 police were injured
in the breakup of the demonstration.

Front Lines
Both men are usually based at
Frankfurt, Germany, and circu circulate
late circulate among Army and Air Fore
units stationed in Europe, 'iliey
said they intended to reach most
of the nearly 10,000 servicemen
in Lebanon, "doubling the num number
ber number of guys now covered by our
company."
US On Brink Of Hell,
Graham Tells
Modern Day Noahs
SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UPI) -Evangelist
Billy Graham last
night likened the state of the
world to the immorality that pre preceded
ceded preceded the biblical flood.
The 39 year-old evangelist told
an audience of 29,000 in fiaiboa
Stadium the same signs are nere.
"W have become obsessed with
sex," he preached. "Crime and
violence are rampant. God is for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. The Bible tells us that the
same desolation will come to the
world again.
"God have mercy on this nation
that stands tonight on the brink
of hell."
The evangelist, who has con
vinced thousands to "make deci
sions for Christ" in religious ral rallies
lies rallies around the world, said the
1,836 persons who came forward
were modern-day Noahs.
He said they never need to fear
the wwrath of ,od.
"It may be this month or 1,000
years from now," he said.
The crowd that jammed into the
stadium on the closing night of
Graham's two-day revival was th?
larest ever to gather at a reli religious
gious religious meeting here.
He moves to San Antonio, Tex.,
for a meeting Friday night before
going home to his Montreal, U.C.,
farm.
Squall Line Won't
Develop Into Storm
Over Caribbean
MIAMI, July 22 (UPI) A
brisk squall line whipping across
portions of the Caribbean gave no
signs today of building up into :i
full-scale tropical storm.
Forecasters said the disturbance
is an "easterly wave," which
sometimes give birth to hurricanes.
But they said the circular move movement
ment movement characteristic of a big
storm's buildup was not present.
Yesterday the storm dumped up
to eight inches of rain over sec sections
tions sections of Puerto Rico, and winds
up to 45 miles an hour werp re
ported there and in the Virgin Is Islands.
lands. Islands. Flood alerts were issued in
Puerto Rico.
A Navy hurricane-hunter plane
entered the squall line and report reported
ed reported winds of 18 to 20 knots late
yesterday.
A small, isolated storm spawned
a tornado yesterday near Winter
Haven, Fla., and drenched the a
rca with 1.7 inches of rain in an
hour.
Several cows were knocked off
their feet by the twister, but they,
were unhurt. The wind also ripped
the roof from a shed and carried
off a small flock of birds sitting
on top of 1L

Commerce Secretary Weeks Defends Adams:
'He Was Cruelly Smeared By Hate Mongers

WASHINGTON (UPI) Com Commerce
merce Commerce Secretary Sinclair Weeks
hharged yesterday that Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential Assistant Sherman Adams
"has been whip-lashed more bru brutally"
tally" brutally" than any other publil figure
of this generation.
The cabinet officially strongly
defended his fellow New England
er in a special statement issued
to reporters summoned to his
Commerce Department office.
Weeks did so shortly after a for former
mer former Defense Department official
renewed charges that Adams pres pressured
sured pressured a military board to refund
a government contract penalty to
a New Hampshire textile firm.
The retired official Roswell M.
Austin, spoke up as he waited to
testify before House military in investigators
vestigators investigators meeting in secret to
review records in the refund case
to determine whether public hear hearings
ings hearings should be held.
"Cruelly Smeared"
The commerce secretary main maintained
tained maintained that Adams "has been un unfairly
fairly unfairly treated before a congres congressional
sional congressional committee and cruelly
smeared by vindictive hate-mongers."
"As a result," Weeks said, "he
is tragically misunderstood by a
substantial segment of the decent
people of this country.'
This was the strongest defense
of Adams by an administration of official
ficial official since House influence inves investigators
tigators investigators began hearings on the
White House officials' connections
with Bernard Goldfine, his mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire friend from Boston.
A number of Republican law lawmakers
makers lawmakers have demanded that
Adams resign. But President Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower has said that even though
Adams was "imprudent" he needs
him as his chief of staff.
Adams admitted receiving fa favors
vors favors lrom Goldfine but denied in
William L. Cooper,
Ex-CZ Detective,
Dies In Accident
) WILLIAM L. COOPER
News has been received in the
Isthmus of the death July 17 in
Cocoa, Florida of Lt. William L.
Cooper, former detective lieuten lieutenant
ant lieutenant in Balboa. He was 72 years
old.
According to news received here
by friends, Lt. Cooper died as a
result of injuries he received ear earlier
lier earlier in the day when he was struck
by an automobile.
A native of Coryell, Tex., he
came to the Isthmus during con construction
struction construction days and joined the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Police Division in 1907.
He was promoted through the
r iks to the grade of lieutenant.
He served on both sides of the
Isthmus and was assigned to the
Balboa District when he retired
in 1932.
Since his retirement, he has
made his home in Cocoa.
He is survived by a sister Mrs.
E. F. White, of Hehdersonville, N.
C, three nephews, Leroy White
of Miami Buford Cooper, of Tam Tampa;
pa; Tampa; and John W. Cooper, of Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Fla., and a niece, Mrs.
Ralph Melton, of Lakeland.
Funeral services were held Mon Monday
day Monday in St. Petersburgh. Honorary
pallbearers were William Steven Stevenson,
son, Stevenson, A. O. Myers, Guy Johannes,
Georgt Herman, Harry L. Leiws
and Troy Hayes, all former Isth Isthmians
mians Isthmians who served with the Zone
police.
Bagel Shop Bombed
For Second Time
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) The
Co-Existence Bagel Shop, han han-quarters
quarters han-quarters of the Beat Generation
was bombed Sunday for the See'
ond time this month.
Someone driving a black con convertible
vertible convertible sports car hurled s bomb
in the direction of the shop, aud
the bomb exploded in the street
with a roar heard for blocks
around.
Some 35 custodiers poured ner nervously
vously nervously into the street to see what
the commotion was about. None
of them was hurt.
Earlier this month, a bomb ex exploded
ploded exploded in the powder room of the
shop, which is used by members
of the Beat Generation as a
fneatinff nlnra.

fluencing any federal agencies on
the textile tycoon's behalf.
Weeks said he knew of no man
"more dedicated to honest public
service" than Adams. He also
noted that the presidential aide
"has acknowledged an error of
judgment in his relations with a
long-time acquaintance."
Opinion to Be Justified

"For that mistake and where
lis the man who never makes a
mistake ne has been whiplashed
more brutally than any individual
in public life in our generation,"
Weeks said.
"When the whole truth on him
is known by the public, I believe
my own high opinion of his rugged
New England character and serv service
ice service to the nation also will be the
verdict of the fair-minded Ameri American
can American people," he asserted.
"And those who have been per persecuting
secuting persecuting him will be ashamed,"
Weeks added.
Veteran Balloonisls
Prepare For High
Altitude Flight
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) Two
veteran Dalloonists today ore
pared for a high altitude flight to
siuav ensmie rave anrt th -,
.Mars. An unmanned balloon
soared to a record altitude of
ldu.uuo teet.
The balloonists, Cmdr. Malcolm
D. Ross and retired Cmdr. M.
Lee Lewis, entered the small gon gondola
dola gondola of the balloon Sunday for a
24-hour isolation test prior to the
scheduled launching tomorrow.
The unmanned balloon, carry carrying
ing carrying a 225-DOUnd load of sneeial
cosmic ray equipment, climbeu lo
a recora altitude over South Da Dakota
kota Dakota Sunday before dropping its
payload by parachute.
Officials of General Mills, Inc.,
which launched the giant plastic
balloon Saturday night near here
in cooperaton with the fiffico f
Naval Research and the Univer
sity of Chicago, said the cosmic
ray plates apDarently landed
somewhere near Forsyth, Mont.
Prof Marcei Schcin, a Univer University
sity University of Chicago physicist, said if
the nlalrs are rotrifcvoit ih& ii
provide the best nfbrmatioil 6n
cosmic rays ODtained so tar.
Ross and Lewis, who will 1
making their fourth balloon as-
cenaion m less man two years,
hope to reach an altitude of about
ou,uuu ieet, or aoout 22,000 feet
less than the record for a manned
flight.
The two will carry about 5,000
insects on their overnight flight,
including common house flies and
queen bees. The insects will be
studied to determine the effct of
cosmic radiation on reproduction.
The balloonists also will test
equipment for taking spectographs
of the atmospher of Mars
through a telescope mounted on
the gondola in oreparation for two
later flights. The first flight is
scheduled for November, when
Mars will be close to earth.
5 Die In Algiers
In Hand Grenade
Blast Al Theater
ALGIERS (UPI) French mi!i mi!i-tary
tary mi!i-tary headnuarters disclosed yester yesterday
day yesterday that five persons were killel
and 37 others wounded when reb rebels
els rebels exploded a hand grenade In
a crowded open-air movie theater
near Oran.
Officials report that many of the
injured were children.
The announcement said the ex explosion
plosion explosion occurred Friday night at
Saint Denis du Sie, 30 miles east
of Oran. News of the bomb'n
was he''' in bv military author authorities
ities authorities until Monday.
On the mi'itarv front, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, more French army rein rein-fnreernents.
fnreernents. rein-fnreernents. newly arrived from
Tunisia and Morocco, were mov mov-ine
ine mov-ine into combat 7nes across Al Algeria
geria Algeria to firm up French defenses
a'ist Moslem rebel bands.
The fresh troops were amnnr
those withHr"'r frorn Tunisia and
Morocco by Gen. Charles He
Gaulle after he agreed last month
to cut French garrisons drasti
cally in both countries.
The number of French tro-ips
pulled out of Tunisia so far has
been estimated at between 7,ooo
and 10.000 men and about 30.000
reorp have been mnvnrl nui- rt
' VW VI
Morocco in recent monfhs.
Little League
Girls 3, Boys 2
Five babies were born at Coco
Solo Hospital during the week
ending at midnight Wednesday, ac according
cording according to the regular hospital
report. During the same period 59
patients were admitted and 60
were discharged.
Babies wer born to th follow
ing parents: Mr. and Mrs. Arturo
Gomez, of Rainbow City, daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Smith,
of Colon, son; Sfc. and Mrs. El El-roy
roy El-roy Lipascy, o" Gulick Heights,
daughter Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Simpson, of Camp Bierd, son and
Mr. and Mrs. Stafford Scanllebu Scanllebu-ry,
ry, Scanllebu-ry, of Colon, daughter.

Weeks originally had planned te
include his comments on Adam
in an address today at a fair
in Barton, Va. However, he had
to cancel the trip because of Sen
ate debate on the reciprocal trad
bill.
The commerce secretary, whi
has known Adams more than 2t
years, made his home tor yean
in New Hampshire, where Adams
once was governor. Weeks was
born in Massachusetts, Adams in
Vermont.
Action Called Improper
Austin, a former member of thi
Armpd FnrMc Un,! nf ...

Appeals, said in answer to a re reporter's
porter's reporter's question that be fell
Adams had bought his Whit
House influence to bear in tin
case.
He added he thought Adams' ac
tion was improper" but said il
had no bearing on the board's de decision
cision decision to refund $41,284 to the now
defunct Raylaine Worsteds, Inc.,
of Manchester, N H
Meanwhile, the House armed
services investigatisg subcommit.
tee spent the day behind closed
doors listening to detail of the ah
leged influence case from it!
counsel, John J. Cortney
Chairman F. Edward' Heber)
(D La.) indicated no decision
could be expected on whethei
public hearings would be held be before
fore before today, He excused Austi
and several other witnesses, wh
had been subpoenaed, until then,
wmmm
LAST DAY! 75c.
3:15 4:50 6:55 9:05 p.m.
DEBORAH KERR
DAVID NIVEN
JEAN SEBERG
Otto Prtminger PrsenU
Cinemascope Technicolor!
Prohibited For Minors
"""cr ib rears.'
Opens
TOMORROW!
PROM
THE
PRODUCER
OP
"P1YTON
PLACE" I
A searing look
at love in
today's South!
JERRY WALD'S
WILLIAM FAULKNER'S
ilMMIE
MARTIN TT
IRVING RAVETCH
M HARRIET FRANK, li
RODGERS
Jinit"ThUnt
OlMl

mm

The
Long,
Hot
Summer

m