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:
AA00010883:02618

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
TV-
SB
TOURIST FLITES
HOMEWARD ud
Ullr7,.
AN INPEPEWDENI fyX HfeN DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afeu Abraham Lincoln.
to BUENOS
The Cosmopolitan Capita. .
via
SRANIFF
Tel. Panama 2-0975 Colon 779
PANAMA, R. P.. WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1958
nvt CENT
83rd TEAR

nn m n
Nl III

I

Ike Might Take Walk At Summit Meet

Would Not Let Khrushchev

House Group OKs
First Money For
Move From Al brook

The first million and a half dollars for a plan to
transfer all flying from Albrook Air Force Base to Howard
Field has been approved by the House Appropriation Com Committee
mittee Committee in Washington today.
The committee approved $1,540,000, which the Air
Force will use for runway strengthening projects andim andimprovements
provements andimprovements at Howard.
Air Force witnesses told the committee during recent
closed-door hearings made public today that a master
plan has been drawn, up for Howard, and it is estimated
that a future requirement of $33,044,000 would build it
up to a first class installation.
They said it is contemplated to do all of their flying
from Howard rather than from. Albrook in the future,
although the mission will remain at Albrook.

This is the first positive step
, towards realization of the plan
v.sinceit was placed under study
and forwarded to the Secretary
of Defense back in 1955.
T3te plan is based on the fact
thathe Albrook runway carnot
be lewftene- accomodate high
SDeed jets and, some of the lart-
.TUmJXj Mrm nlanes. It was

ArmnA after the Panama Canal

requested funoator we rs-iowu

of achoow yp flap"-.

. ;

f

ver danger

war HM CMMIS. nmTf

f director vr "ie r..-

passed resoiuTion

calling attentlen t the

to schools and pepuia-

Wel:viM(fet

!'-

he re

me Ctl

he.erds

tie.

Base for regular flights of air

craft of any type be uiconti

nued."

The House appropriations Com

mittee today also approved a sum

of $1,060,000 for army construc

tion. This will be a contribution

from the Army to a joint sewage

system being carried out by the

Panama Canal company, aimed

in part at reducing contamination

of the canal.

The Pens me Cattel Co. lUi

Jiyfn' H'ur, ork Wttf

Iniapod on the Balboa sewage.)

tif uueu ,pwni aissr wont win
continue on the sewage collection
system at Fort Amador, Fort

Clayton, Corozal and the 15th Na

val District."

w J I
JB UK .iPsi H
aeafl LieeeeeeeeeV aliiaafl LlaaV

New Parley

HeldOnSpan

Across canal Make It Propaganda Forum

. rsnlntinn "urgently recom

mended to the competent author authorities
ities authorities of the U.S. Government tnat
further use of Albrook Air Force

12 New Employes
On Canal Payroll
TmeivB new employes joined the

Panama Canal organization during
the first two weeks in July, ac according
cording according to information released by
the Personnel Bureau.
Three of the new employes
came from the United States.
They are Dr. Samuel G. Bree Bree-land,
land, Bree-land, entomologist in the Health
Bureau; William E. Davis, grad graduate
uate graduate intern in the Engineering
Division; and Judge Loren B.
Hillsinger, New Cristobal magis magistrate.
trate. magistrate.
Two who worked for the Canal
ation Dreviously are James

O. King, lock operator in the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Locks Division, and Paul A.
Kunkel, foreman in the Industrial
in rrietnhal. -''

Other new employes are Carlos

Cham, Ernest W. Forrest, ana
Donald, A. Jeffries, apprentices in
the Electrical Division; Edward R.
Cunningham, apprentice in the
Maintenance Division; Esther M M-Drosle,
Drosle, M-Drosle, clerk in the Health Bu Bureau;
reau; Bureau; John R. Gough, budget a a-nalyst
nalyst a-nalyst in the office of the Comp Comptroller;
troller; Comptroller; and Duane M. Perkins,
tabulation project planner in the
office of the Comptroller.
(Zone Residents
Reminded of Danger
At Gafun Spillway

Canal Zone residents are being

asked by the Safety Branch to co cooperate
operate cooperate with the authorities in a a-voiding
voiding a-voiding the serious dangers con connected
nected connected with swimming or fishing
in the vicinity of the Gatun spill spillway
way spillway apron.
Several persons have been swept
to their deaths in this area in the
past years, it was pointed out. de despite
spite despite the whistle blasts which
warn of great racing surges of
water which sweep down the a a-pron
pron a-pron when the dam gates are o o-pnd
pnd o-pnd or an extra generator is
placed in service.

The Canal Zone police has re

ported that although there fere
signs in the area warning of the
danger and which prohibit swim swimming
ming swimming and fishing off the apron,
the number of violators, particu
larly children, has been increas increasing.
ing. increasing. Parents are being urged to co cooperate
operate cooperate in keeping children away
from the area in order to avoid
possible tragic results. t

Young American
Gets Jail Term
For Car Thefts

MID-AIR EXPLOSION The 1CBM Atlas Is sfcown as It explod exploded
ed exploded in mid-air seconds after it lifted from its launching pad at
Cape Canaveral, Fla. Part of the missile can be see at the top

$110,540,190 Missile Base

Was Never Meant For Canal Zone

A final technical conference on
the substructure work for the high
level bridge across the canal at
Balboa was held this week by Pi-

nama tansi omciais ana mree
top representatives of Sverdrup
and Parcel, the St. Louis engi engineering
neering engineering firm which is designing
the bridge and its approaches.
Edward B. Burwell, Jr consult consulting
ing consulting foundation engineer and geolo geologist,
gist, geologist, who is a member of the
board of consultants for the Canal
bridge, also attended the confer

ences.

The meetings were held speci specifically
fically specifically to set the exact pier loca locations
tions locations and to review the data which
will go into the plans and specifi specifications
cations specifications for the substructure work.
Bids for this part of the project

are scheduled to be advertised CouflCI

sometime in April, law.
An examination of all the cores
from the drilling program was al also
so also made and Burwell expressed
satisfaction with the work which
has been done.

O
WASHINGTON, July 23 (DPI) President, Eisenhower is ready to

attend a Summit meeting at the United Nations but probably would walk
out if Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev tried to turn it into a propa propaganda
ganda propaganda forum, authoritative sources said today.
Administration officials said there was a "good chance" the Summit
meeting would be held at the D.N. Security Council. They said "it de depends
pends depends on Khrushchev."
This assessment of prospects for a Summit meeting was made before the Soviet
government newspaper Izvestia hinted today such a meeting might not be acceptable
to Russia.
Among other things, Izvestia indicated Khrushchev would not sit down with the

representative of Nationalist China which holds a permanent seat on the Security

Jose Anderson, the 20-year old A
merican responsible for a num--ber
of thefts from bather's cars
parked on the bank of the Cocoli
River was sent to jail for 30 day
by Judge John E. Deming at Bal
boa Magistrates Court today.
He pleaded guilty to four charg charges.
es. charges. Three, which concerned the

theft of clothing watches, money
and a camera carried senfences

of ten days jail each.

The fourth charge concerned the
theft of a bicycle from tha same

location. On this count, sentence
was suspended for a year during
which time Anderson was placed
on probation on condition that he
does not violate anv laws or rep.

illations in the Canal Zone during
that time.
Anderson who lives with his
grandmother at Arraijan said no nothing
thing nothing in court in mitigation of the
crimes. His grandmother Mrs. Del Del-mira
mira Del-mira Reyes said both his parents
were dead, he did not spend much
time at home and it was difficult
for her to control him.
Police traced the thefts to An Anderson
derson Anderson after keeping watch on the
area from nearby bushes.

WASHINGTON, July 23 (UPD The U.S. Navy denied today
that a $110,540,190 guided missile training base to be built in Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico originally was planned for Panama instead.
A Navy spokesman said that plans always had called for con construction
struction construction of the installation in Puerto Rico and it never had been
contemplated that the base would be built in Panama.
There had been speculation in Panama that the base had
been intended for the Canal Zone but had been switched to Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico because of Panamanian reluctance to agree to radar sites
on its territory.
!
Testimony released by the House from the Roosevelt Roads naval
Appropriations subcommittee Ju iair station on Puerto Rico's east
lv 18 disclosed that the big base, coast.

The drilling program is virtual virtually
ly virtually completed and it was announc

ed that no further drilling for the
main piers would be necessary
for design purpose althougn a
moderate amount will be done for
use in plant Pd specifications to
be gives to ontTaetor,
Roth engineers and the consult consultant
ant consultant announced that there were
no major problems or obstacle?
in the path of the present pro program.
gram. program. Sverdrup and Parcel were re

presented by E. J. Shields proj project
ect project engineer; J. F. Keeler. chief
bridge engineer; and Nien -Tseng
Ku, highway engineer, all mem members
bers members of the firm.

Faubus Requests
Court To Review
His Injunction

High Administration sources had previously said there were "some doubts" the
Soviet premier would attend a meeting with a representative of Chiang Kai-shek's
Nationalist regime.
Informed sources said Eisenhower, despite grave misgivings, agreed under strong
British pressure to hold a summit meeting within the United Nations. The Adminis Administration
tration Administration had vigorously opposed any Summit meeting at this time on the critical Mid Middle
dle Middle East situation.

Yhe-President, in a formal note to Khrushchev made

public last night, said the United States was willing to
attend a hiirh-level United Nations meeting on the Middle

r?l. 'it,.! 4Mife-'llu .lMi4 -:, ..t JTSV T

United Nlftione secretary-general Dig Mammatskjold
pushed arrangements today to beef up the U. N. observer

forces in Lebanon despite a Soviet veto of a proposal that I

exnanded U. N. team for the

W VUIU I I '1 V hm wv i
American troops there.

He also was meeting with U. N. diplomats on plans
to streamline a high level meeting of the Security Council
to solve the Middle East crisis should Khrushchev accept
Western proposals the council be used as the forum for a
Summit meeting.

Khrushchev

which will be missile training cen

ter for the entire U.S. Atlantic
fleet, would be constructed in
Puerto Rico.
The House testimony also reveal revealed
ed revealed that the Navy plans to launch
its supersonic RegulUs missile

HP Truckers Pay
Fines In CZone
For Overloading
Two Panamanian truckers were
fined $10 each by Judge John E.
Deming at Balboa Magistrates

Court today for exceeding weight
limits on their vehicles in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
Leonardo Castro, 45. wis oper
ating a semi-trailer truck on Gail-

lard Highway with the weight on

the rear axles exceeding the max maximum
imum maximum 18,000 pounds by 1,520
pounds.
Anlbal Cesar Acevedo, 74, was
operating a truck loaded 3,040
pounds overweight.

USCA To Press For

Special Retirement

For Rilled Workers
The United States Citizens As Association,
sociation, Association, at a recent meetina,
decided to press for the introduc introduction
tion introduction of a bill for special retire retirement
ment retirement and a severance pay for

those, who receive reduction in
force as a result of the 1955 trea treaty,
ty, treaty, j
Other tentative aims for the
coming year are:
1. To press for the revision
of public law 841. 2. Reintro- j
duction of the USCA bill on fringe
beneiits. 3. Introduce a bill on ;
early retirement for prolonged tro- j

pical service. 4. Check into the
question of absentee voting and
endeavor to have all those eligi eligible
ble eligible vote in Federal and State e-

lections.

Officers elected were: President
W. M. Snyder; vice president, P.
C. Olsen; recording secretary,
Mrs. Carol Rigby; treasurer, Mrs.
Jean Bleakley; corresponding sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Mrs. Elizabeth Bell; fi financial
nancial financial secretary, Mrs. Nellree
Smith; Trustees: Vincent Biava.
Mrs. Helen Quinlan, Mrs. Marga Margaret
ret Margaret Renni, R. H. Rupp and Mrs.
Marlon Wagner.

Navy officials told th subcem subcem-mirttt
mirttt subcem-mirttt that they expected by
the end of 191 fiscal year that
soma 9885 military and civilian
personnel, would b stationed at
th new training bats.
The Navy asked for an imme immediate
diate immediate authorization of $4,022,000 for
the base. This would be used to

construct jet fuel storage and pipe pipeline
line pipeline facilities, an automatic fif in inline
line inline telephone system and a com communications
munications communications and radar center.
Navy officers testified that the
installation would be related to o o-perations
perations o-perations at Patrick Air Force
Base near the missile test center
at Cape Canaveral, Florida.

-ri-.lnrviat Sfliri

probably wuld not &epl the
wpstern Dlans for a high level

mPPtinir with heads of govern

ment or foreign ministers

tenriintr In view Of

Elsenhower's stiff

ROCK, Ark., July 23 last mgm

Arkansas Gov. Orval

Labor Leaders
Hear Nothing New
From Gov. Poller

For the first time In the history
of the Panama Canal Gov. W. E.
Potter called leaders of both
U.S. and Local rate labor unions
in the Canal Zone, to a meeting
at Balboa Heights yesterday.
But this was the only new
feature which emerged, accord according
ing according to delegates who attended.
The meeting was to review

treaty legislation now at the
White House, including the single

wage scale and the extension of
retirement pensions to Local rate
workers.
Said a labor leader who at attended
tended attended "there was no new infor information
mation information forthcoming. Everything
we learned had been published in
the press and there was no indi
ration of how the legislation
would be implemented."

LITTLE
aiPD

E. Faubus asked the U.b. su supreme
preme supreme Court yesterday to re review
view review an Injunction against his
interlerrinp; with integration at
Central High School.
A request mailed to the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court asked for a recall
of records of the case trom

Federal District Court here ana
from the Eiehth Circuit Court

of Appeals at St. Louis.
In Washington, the Justice
DeDartment ordered a brief!

prepared for possible use in the
Little Rock school segregation
appeal.
Officials said the brief would
be used it the department de decides
cides decides to Intervene when the St.
Louis court hears the case.
The circuit court will review
Federal Judge Harry J. Lem Lem-ley's
ley's Lem-ley's June 20 ruling postponing
integration at Central until
mid-semester 1961.
Justice Department officials
declined to say what position
the government intends to take
In the case.

Tk. Kri'iirltv l lllliu M,

spite Soviet opposition, ad adjourned
journed adjourned Us Middle East debate
indefinitely to allow time for
Summit meeting arrange arrangements
ments arrangements to be made. Russian
ambassador Arkady A, Sobo Sobo-lev
lev Sobo-lev wanted it to discuss plans
for an emergency session of
the General Assembly to de demand
mand demand the ouster of An o o-American
American o-American troops "immediate "immediately
ly "immediately
In a sternly worded note to
the Soviet premier last night,
Eisenhower accused Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev of apparently trying to
undermine the UN with his bid
for a live-power Summit meet meeting
ing meeting The President angrily re rebuked
buked rebuked Khrushchev for charg charging
ing charging that the United States
was an aggressor and had in increased
creased increased the danger of general
war by going to the aid of

Lebanon.

rca'itv to having the United
Nalioit become a "rubber
stamp" for a few great pow

ers.

at-i The President cnargeo. uia'.

President Russia "by its constant, aouse

note to him ot its veto powsr m uic ocwi ocwi-ity
ity ocwi-ity Council. . would tear down

and not strengthen the order orderly
ly orderly processes of the UN for the
maintenance of world peace.
Eisenhower also said that
holding an emergency Summit

conference on the Middle t,aoi
could "scarcely be expected to
save time" since it would raise
'a whole series of new prob problems."
lems." problems." Press Secretary James C.
Hagerty handed the text of the
President's note to reporters.
He said in response to questions
that the President was not re rejecting
jecting rejecting a Summit conference as
such at a later dale.

In this connection, Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower told Khrushchev he did
liOt exieluue a oig power dis discussion
cussion discussion outside the UN "of
world or regional prohir.ms,
not posing alleged Imminent

threats to tlx peace.

Eisenhower l.i.d Khrushchev

The injunction against Fau Faubus
bus Faubus was issued Sept. 20 by Fed Federal
eral Federal District Judge Ronald N.
Davies of Fargo, N.D., and was
upheld by the Circuit Court on
April 28. Faubus had until next
Monday to :ippral.

Pope, a Little

' The manner in wnicn you ne aepiorea me iaci, mm, rvua rvua-have
have rvua-have chosen to express yourself sia 0n June Hi, broke off am amis
is amis hardly calculated to promote uassadorial discussions in Mos Mos-the
the Mos-the atmosphere of calm reason-COw which were Intended to
ableness which, you correctly i develop a list of topics which
-lmniH renlace. the oresent-i micht be usefully explored at

Walter

attorney representing Faubus,

said the governors petition
claimed Davies should have dis dis-tinalified
tinalified dis-tinalified nimelf from the gov-

lv overheated atmos p n e i c

Eisenhower said.
The President said he knew
of no factual basis for the So Soviet
viet Soviet leader's "extravagantly ex expressed
pressed expressed fear" of the danger of

a general war.
i "Surely It is not 'aggres 'aggres-Rock
Rock 'aggres-Rock sion. . to help a small nation

maintain Its independence, woe
President said.
He said Khrushchev's proposal
for a five-power meeting on the

ornment's move for an lnjunc- Middle East "seems mrtner cai cai-tion
tion cai-tion because of bias. Iculated lo derogate from the
authority and prestige of the
Pope said the request asked United Nations."
the Circuit Court decision be The Soviet proposal, the
set aside. President said, amounted in

a summit conierence.
The President's statement fol followed
lowed followed days of Indecision and
disagreement among the West Western
ern Western allies on the Summit issue.
The logjam apparently was
broken when, in rapid succes succession:
sion: succession: British Prime Minister Har Harold
old Harold Macmillan accepted the

Khrushchev Dronosal for a

MAKING AN ADDRESS Pres President
ident President Gamal Abdel Nasser, o
the United Arab Republii
(Egypt and Syria), is showi
in Damascus, Syria, as hi
spoke to a cheering throng
day after his talks with So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier Khrushchev ir
Moscow. Nasser declared that
aggression will be met with
aggression in the Middle Easi
and that no power can destroy
Arab nationalism.
K
Unusual Security
Measures Would
Mark K s UN Visit

UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (UPi;
If Soviet Premier Nikita S
Khrushchev came to the Unitei
Nations for a top-level meeting oi
the Middle East crisis; his vfsi)
would precipitate unprecedented
police precautions.
Frank Begley, security chief 4
U N., said that Khrushchev "wouli
be handled like any leader d
st,atc" like President Eis&nhow
er, for example.
"If Khrushchev cam to NW
York,' said Begley, "Wa'd have
federal and eity police, USSR
agenti end U.N. security polio
protecting him.

It would be the same if othe.

Summit conference, provided neaas oi state came. If Prnm

Khrushchev agreed to hold the. Minister Harold Macmillan J
meeting In the U.N. Security Great Britain came we'd have tin
Council. same et UP except we A: Uavi
'the White House said the Scotland Yard instead of'. -tlSSl

United States would ro alon agents. And with Gen. Charles

Little Trujillo Leaves United States With Worst Opinion-Sails South

(he wouldn't see American news
men), Trujillo discussed his film

land loves and told the world he
thought the American press and
lawmakers were "liars.
Asked what he thought about
the United States, the general said:
"I tlUnkbe worst."

"I don't know the origin oi all

Meeting with the Mexican press i but I think it was when I got angry

annul me woras oi a sen nor in
Washington about the money I
spent,". Trujillo said.
"The senator said I was spend spend-When
When spend-When they attributed my money as
When they attributed by money as
coming from Washington, h was
scandalous and ridiculous. I think

that there was a total of WOO.000

my troubles in the United States i from the United States to buy war I the school when they said 1 was

ENSENADA, Mexico, July 23 -;

(UPD Playboy-Gen. Rafael Tru Trujillo
jillo Trujillo Jr. of the Dominican Repub Republic
lic Republic sailed (award Acapulco todap,
thinking "the worst" about the U U-nlted
nlted U-nlted States its newspapers, law lawmakers,
makers, lawmakers, and Army school.
The dashing, 29 year old general
launched a broadside at the Unit United
ed United States yesterday as he turned
his yacht south.

surplus material. The agreement
was signed in 1953. Those people
(senators) are liars because I am
spending my family fortune."
On attendance at the U.S. Ar Army
my Army school at Ft. Leavenworth
where he received a "certiUcale
of attendance" only, the mustach mustachioed,
ioed, mustachioed, be-ribboned genera said-

The American press lied sboul

not passed. This is what happened.
"It was an unfortunate maneuv maneuver
er maneuver of the school. I was sick and
1. .......... ., In In "in I Iwi

school for surgery and I was not j
informed that I woud miss the j
tests. And since they didn't advise
me I was unable to take the tests.

'I didn't fail,
the tests."

1 just didn't take

with this "orderly procedure dan
if a U.N. Summit meeting were rete

'generally desired." This coun country
try country a.'.so cheexod its other allies
in the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization lor their views on
the subiect.
The Soviet Union tried
unsuc c e s sf u 1 1 y to write
changes Into a Japanese-pro

posed U.N. resolution railing
for an armed U.N. observer
force to replace U.S. troops
in Lebanon. When Us amend amendments
ments amendments were voted down, Rus Russia
sia Russia vetoed the resolution as
expected.
' (Continued on Page 1Z)

le we'd have the French Su

A U.N. meeting with Khrush
chev, however, would net nects nects-arily
arily nects-arily have to be held in New
Yerk. The council is empowered
te meet enywhefe, t arw
It could qo to Geneva where se security
curity security measure are usually ve very
ry very Hpht.

I' Khrushchev came lo Nn
York, he would he tightly ?'".
ed every inch of the way. His M
ery move at the U.N. would a
put en TV minute by minute. -u
by hour

V..,, .... j .'



THl PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, IMS
Bumper?
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Labor News
And
Comment
HARMODIO IA. lB'TO

FAGI TWO

w
mhyWashington
Merry. Go-Round

HflSt-

7tLIPMONt J -0740 S LIHII'
Cam.i Acdmb. PAN AM CHIC AN. an
;,pi e-on riet. I CtNTi AvtNut rrwttN i?rn iSth rtrr
B?', OAlN ttlNTTIVl lOOMUA OWIi INC
IK,. MAIIIMH Avt NIW YB. 17 N Y
mm. xrw to t a to

1 A

I 1e

mu,-zn

ail MONTMS IN ny.NCL
Fo ONI vf o IN nvANCI

THE MAIL SOX
o
l i
LOCAL RATE LN10NS
Sir

"if it is the aim of "Ginger
rewme Canal Zone labor history

to discredit a machinery wnosc mpic caiw..vc
t. tiose who would like to trample loca raters in he U al Zw
I jrjess there is nothing hell or heaven could do to let him se straight
and stop tring to destroy an instrument from which probab y he,
or Vmeone close to him who may wcrk in the Canal Zone, continues
to reap the benefits my union has been getting for all o us,
To itmmd Ginger of why 1 am proud of Local 900, let s go back,
to 1950 when Gov K K. Newcomer sent back a reply to Local 900 s
14-poini program sajing "No" all the way.
,,r-tori i,v ih. iniernatiuna union in

31V union icduris, juiifui it" --- ,
Washington, with what Ginger calls their "tied hands fought back
With a counter blow starting in Washington where our international
officers cornered Newcomer and made it clear to him that a man management
agement management as tough as his could not expect labor peace in the Canal
Zone and that the union was preparing to lower the boom.
This followed with a five cent across-the-board increase on
April 22 1S51, (an increase Newcomer told Local 900 in late 1950 could
not and should not be granted) and apain was followed with dele delegation
gation delegation trom Local 900 headed by John L. Yancey, meeting with
N'ewcomer Mav 7, 1951, along with Newcomer's experts who helped
him prepare his infamous 14-No reply, caused Newcomer to say
"yea" to most of his fourteen "no do" reply, he almost forgot to use
the word "no" again, thanks to my tied-hand leaders.
Newcomer was again approached by our international officers
in Washington in late 1951 who got him to say "yes" again, grant granting
ing granting a two-cent across-the-board increase to all non-citizen workers
in the Canal Zone.
This time we alreadv had automatic increases in effect, a
bumping retention right system, a higher administrative minimum
wage and so forth. Meanwhile, Local 900's organizers in the field
kept up a steadv fight against everv conceivable type of injustice
management tried to mete out to local-rate workers, from the first
to the fourth stages of the grievance procedures, from the lowly field
aupervisor to the Bureau chiefs and the Governor's office. The vic victories
tories victories were being scored every single day. This caused bureau
chiefs, one by one, to sav and cry out that they did not want to
meet the organizers in a fighting mood.
The Panama Canal Administration was so embarrassed with
all th union victories that the Administration decided to send their
supervisors back to school to learn labor management relations, and
today, thanks to Local 900, not a single supervisor in the field has
the authority and could even dare fire, suspend or take advantage
of a local-rate employe until the action is cleared all the way to the
Bureau chiefs and in many cases through the Governor's office.
Again. Ihanks to mv "lied-hand" leaders.
I saw mv "tied-hand" organizer take on the United States
Armv Caribbean in a historv-makine grievance ras before Local
907 came on the scene in 1954 At that time a field supervisor in Co Co-roza!
roza! Co-roza! derided to "crush" Local 900 When the organizers swung into
action, the Armv lined up a task force of ton-notch civilian person personnel
nel personnel experts, militarv advisors with bars glittering on their collars
and eagles flving around their heads some West Point heads at
that but our organizer"! fought back with so much fury that the
Armv soent over a S1.000 a day for witnesses alone, not counting
the salaries of the military hie wies plus the fact that shoos in C'o-

roa! were tied un for davs while the union organizers tougnt lo ne ne-fend
fend ne-fend memher of Local 900.
Result: The Army reversed the supervisor who shortly after-j
wards "resigned" from the Army and is now either planting pota-j

toes 'B tne aouiwor oirecung me wime uumi .wmu. j
hand" union leaders scored again. ,L
At Balboa Heights the experts have used all the tricks in the
bag. The v go bat to school in the States every other year to spe specialize
cialize specialize in labor matters, but mv "tied-hand" leaders never ran away
from a single fight. In most rases they have won their points while
wttieris are still trvine to eest out of the knots.

BK3S I could go on and on but whv bore Ginger Know All any more
with the facts of life? All he wants are the facts that can be easily
I distorted If. suit his purpose. But Ginger must have been readin?
;.&r."!the daily newspapers and certainly cannot believe the hogwash he is
Bsdc to wages! I was earning $47 50 a month in liMR when I
jy joined Local 713. In 1950 I joined Local 900 earning 55 cents per hour.
Br With the five cnts, two rents, two cents to six rent' gran'ed in 1954

iFV at'the behest of I.nral 900 and the

of Local 900. and the five cents eran'ed in January, imi. aisn i mt

he.'t of Loca! 900; and the full
W enjoy, 1 am earnine H1.49 per
fS to as "handout" Loral 900

cat'900 and its "tied-hand" leaders.
" Ginger said I was one who '-Joed to destroy Local 713 He is
wrong. 1 would even support the independent union Ginger is al always
ways always talkinr about, if 1 could not find anything belter to support.
For Gmttr's information, I did not quit Loral 713 despite all the
slaps from the Canal Administration, the Isthmian press as to its
ideological leanings, or even when Joseph Sachs and Max Brodsky
refused to tell us if thev were Communists or not
I quit Local 713 when the national CIO kicked out the United
Public Workers of America along with ten other international unions
for following the communist line.
I cannot forget the three French communists who spend 24 hours
a tnay advocating the expansion of communism to engulf France, yet
when the French judge decided to deport them from France, the
4ude offered them to either be shipped to the Glorious Motherland

df Russia or tne noi, sanay anara utscu. uisimc m mm
S" -tags, the French communists decided to go to the Sahara. I did not
I want that to happen to me
Ginger refers to Jose de la Rosa Castillo as an ideal union lead leader
er leader with his hands not being tied. I have the highest respect for Cas Castillo,
tillo, Castillo, and will have even more respect for him when he thinks more
if deep'v before making a decision He would then be a very effective
I labor leader. But again; isn't Castillo a product of Local 900? More
K tfnrv in m "tieri-hnri" leaders.

GinEer refers to the Panamanian Negroes and purports to put

Sf over the argument that they nave

nal Zone and Panama That is not entirely true Does he forget that
it was Edward A. Gaskin. former "tied-hand" president of Local
900, who raised the most hell against racial discrimination? Does
he also forget that Gasjon was actually kirked in the seat bv our
Awn Psnama when a loral beer eardn discriminated against a pro

minent memher of Loral 900? When the matter was taken all the
way to the Minister of Government and Justice, all that was done
Was to quote Panama's verv demorratice constitution, but so far
'the same heer garden is still discriminating against Panamanian
Negroes
' Our country is still not ahead of snvbodv in this resper! sinre 1
have yet to see a colored man live in the "Rabiblanro" barrios of
OUT cities. At least the Negroe are allowed in the Central High
School in Little Rock, so you have a Little Rock situation But in
!ur country there are many schools where Negroes are iust not ar ar-cepted,
cepted, ar-cepted, many apartment buildings where Negroes just don't get an
apartmeYit. so that is the main reason why we do not have a Little
Rock situation. I bet if a Negro went to live in some of our high-'
class apartment buildings we would have a big rork situation
I agree with some of the students' demands, but I ran hardlv
agree with Ginger when he save thev will be the protertors or leaders
of Panama. I dare not predirt where they would lead us to may maybe
be maybe to Nafser's United Arab Republir
Ginger talks about Free Zone. Free Port and dorks I say let's
tiave them, but not make the shipping interests get even rirher than
they are off the poor local-rate workers, as Ginger is subtlv suggest suggesting.
ing. suggesting. He is like the officials of the Institute de Fomen'o Fronomiro
Who distribute magazines to the world telling foreign firms to take
advantage of the Free Zone sfcilities to advance th-ir trades, narti-
-wlar'y sinee thev can get cheap labor in the Republir, inrluding
sJrUled labor at that. Believe me, fhe firms operating there are do-

Just that

Ginger asks about the local-rate postal workers He should have
asked those workers what they did not do to help themselves. Not
one of them was a member of Local 800 when the sword hit them
Quite a few of them told me that they would take up their grievances
through the diplomatic channels of Panama. If they did this and
haft not yet heard from the diplomatic channels or the diplomats,
Vh&ft do not blame Local 900 for our shortcomings on the diplo diplo-.
. diplo-. matic front
JJOn h Federal Minimum Wage, I am now making a throrough
tisgy of the situation and will answer Ginger's question in this ron ron-neCtion.
neCtion. ron-neCtion. even though I can tell him that a lot of us have been earn-
fll more than a dollar per hour long before the minimum wage went
.into effect in the Canal Zone.
100 Percent Unionist.

80 i OO

i BO 14 OO
Know All" (Mail Box July 19) to
with the fact, dtor ed .order
granted in 1956. also at the behest
automatic within srartr srair we
hour If this is what Ginger re-
has got tor us, tnen i.on oiess
oeen emancipaieu Doin m inr n-

Notel to Editors: Victer Rie Rie-stl
stl Rie-stl is on his way to Europe to
dig up and report nw behind-the-scenes
stories on this front.
Today, whn he is en route,
his guest columnist is Jimmie
Petrillo, who reminisces on
seme of his experiences as
president of American Federa Federation
tion Federation of Musicians.)
ly JAMES C. PETRILLO
(Past president, American
Federation of Musicians)
CHICAGO After 66 years oi

uDhill climbine. with no time to
pause and look over oue's shoul
der, it is quite an experience to
linaly stop, turn aruund and take
a lone, deliberate look back at
the road you've tiaveled.
I've enjoyed that experience in
the last tew weeks since 1 stepped
down alter 42 years of being what
the newspapers, in tl.eir softer
moments, caled a "controversia
labor leader." For the lat 18
vears I've been known to most
readers of the prtss at the "mu
sic czar' because o my presiden
cy of the American Federation of
Musicians
It's sood to have time to look
back. You can count the mile
stones and remember where the
going was easy or hard. Most of
the road was rough, and I have
the scars to show lor it; all of it
was uphill, but there were pi
teaus of accomplishments, too.
It was Dossible. lor example, to
pioneer patterns in periormers
rights that will benefit for genera generations
tions generations to come many kinds of en entertainers.
tertainers. entertainers. Most important to me,
it was possible to raise the living
standards of instrumental musi
rians. Todav those who still en
find reeular eirmlovment in a
world that draws its music in
rreasintrlv from datters, tape and
film have come down out of the
garrets to enjoy a fuller life.
I was 'tough.' they say. I
guess they were right. It is the
only way I know how to fight for
my people. But no employer has
called me unfair or dishonest.
The same newspapers that car cartooned
tooned cartooned me as "dictator' and
made my face and my somewhat
rounded bellv the most publicized
figure since September Morn, have
in these last few weeks said a
kindly, 'goodbye, Little Caesar.'
I like to think it's ture that all ihe
world loves a fighter so long as
he fights fair in a fair cause.
Looking back down the road
there are not many changes of di direction
rection direction I'd make today. The
things I did and said that brought
the brickbats were the things that
an honest labor leader must do
if he leads his people to better
pay and working conditions. I
neither ask nor expect bouquets
for having done them.
However, there's one place far
back down the road I traveled
that I like to remember best of
all. It was where we stopped and
built a bridge that has made the
going easier for hundreds of thou thousands
sands thousands of musicians who followed.
In addition it created What I be believe
lieve believe is now generally recognized
as organized labor's finest public
service institution. 1 refer, of
course, to the Music Performance
Trust Funds that are now provid providing
ing providing more than $6,000,000 anually
of free public music live music
to worthy causes in every city,
town and cross roads of the Unit
ed States and Canada.
True, there was a partly selfisn
motive in creating the Music Per-
fnrmanee Trust Funds. It was to
iiein the musician in the old, con-'
test of man vs. the machine. To-1
rtav th funds, bulking as the
largest single employer of musi musicians,
cians, musicians, use royalties from mecha mechanized
nized mechanized music to give jobs to the
musicans who are displaced by
the machine made reproducMon
of their skill and labor. And al although
though although this significant public serv service
ice service institution, now in its Mth
year, is operated under an inde
nenrient trusteeship, thanks to the
Taft-Hartley Act, I will always
remember it fondly because I
was privileged to officiate at its
birth. The Funds will multiply
their service to the cause of live
music as their dollars multiply.
Mmv neonle have asked me
how it feels to quit after so ma many
ny many years as the head of one of
America's oldest and best known
unions. Part of the answer is that
I stepped down, but not out 1
shall continue to serve as presi president
dent president of my home Local in Chica Chicago
go Chicago as long as I am able and so
long as they want me. I remain
on call to advise tne reaerauon,
although I refused to accept a
continuing salary that went with
that assignment and responsibili
ty. I resigned as a vice presiaeni
and member of the Council of the
AFL-CIO for much the same rea reason
son reason that prompted me to quit as
head of the Federation of Musi Musicians.
cians. Musicians. I have no respect for labor
leaders or for leaders anywhere
who hang on to important jobs
for purely selfish reasons long
after their left hook has lost its
running. I can still punch with
li.ith hands hut mv foot work IS
just a little slowed. That's why 1
decided a younger, more vigorous
man like Herman Renin, my sue
ressor. should answer the bell.
Tt is no easv matter to quit
when the people you've worked
for al of vour life parade nown
the convenction aisles with tears
in their eves and banners in their
hands savine. 'Jimmy, we need
vou". and. "Jimmy don't leave
us." To resist that very genuine
and heart-warming appeal was the
toughest thing I ever did for my
people.
Looking back down the long
road I remember many other
tough spots when I faced Federal
indictments that ctrried jail sen
tences and fines with them if I
were found cuiltv Congressional
investigations and the personal

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Playing
My old sparring partner, Lew,
Hershey, the gem wtio runs uie ;
hanucuu vuluuiecr Dusiuess, has
come up with sometning more than
a germ ol a suspicion.
General Hershey allows that a
lot ot our youuis bcai the milita military
ry military call up by "playing dumb,"
since we iiave placed a iresh em emphasis
phasis emphasis ou summoning embrju a-
i louiic scienusis iur lite uasic
business of hay foot, straw tool
and a little kitchen police if you're
naughty in the sergeant s pre
sence.
Says the doughty general, who
musl have more time in grade
llian John Edgar Hoover has put!
in the FBI: "1 itty percent of those I
called up are listed as unfit tor 1
servicc. 1 don t understand wny 0;
percent of our youths, including
high school graduates, fail to pass
fourth grade mental ability tests."
Of course it's true that our'drat
laws are obsolete, and that no nobody
body nobody in his right mind would w,ant
to play soldier when there was no
war to make the uniform glamor
ous and the idea of heroism audi
possible extinction intriguing. A
war is a leveller, and if they yellj
at you maybe you ought to drop;
evervthine and eo.
iBut from what I read, at the
moment, from a recent study
fathers, worthy athletes, deserving
cases and dumb johns can beat ii
pretty easy, while the other kids
give up good jobs in order to work
for Uncle at reduced wages and
certainly a lack of freedom, not to
mention privacy.
This is again mindful of the re reserve
serve reserve business, when Ihey ke-.t
calling the re-treads back into the
fold men like Gerry Coleman,
men like Ted Williams, who I
think fought three different wars
men like a lot of guys you and 1
know who paid and paid and paid
for the privilege of offering their
lives for grabs in a succession of
wars.
Certainly I have no personal
complaint, because I did my time
in a blue suit, and on arms and
legs alone, I couldn't qualify as
mascot for the Brownie division of
a Girl Scout troup. Nobody nee'ss
this hulk rvn to nreside over the
intra mural warfare at a marsh
mallow toasting narty. But I still
would have a certain amount of
wrath of a President I dearly Iov-I
ed and admired, Franklin D.
Roosevelt. But what I did then
was good for the musicians and
what I did at our last convention
was, I hope and trust, good for
the musicians, too.
Many people ask me about the
future of music and musicians.
I'm a blunt man who lacks pret pretty
ty pretty words to doll up an unpretty
picture. The future isn't good.
Two-thirrls of all of our musiehn
can no longer make their livin?
in music. What thi exploiters of
canned music don't seem to rea
lize is that when the musician is
gone the machine will grind to a
stop. They're working on it, but
as yet, thank Heaven, no one has
been able to build a machine that
creates music.
There are answer: to the prob problems
lems problems of music and musicians. Ful Fully
ly Fully one half of our job losses are
traceable to an unrealistic ?0
per cent Feoeral tax on mn.sic
employment. The Congress moves
with appaling slowness to corrcnt
this injustice. More of the answer
lies In adopting the lessons long
since learned and practiced by
the Old World where music and
the arts ire n-rt!H" sustained
by governmental assistance A A-meriran
meriran A-meriran musicians have again
proved themselves around the
world and behind 'he Iron Cur Curtain
tain Curtain in recent months. Were oth other
er other ambassadors of our way of life
have been cold shouldered or ston stoned,
ed, stoned, our musicians have been wel welcomed
comed welcomed and applauded.
Are we going to let the fast fast-buck
buck fast-buck exploiters of the musician
swap our ttiggeet international
goodwill asset and a big chunk of
our national culture for a ma machine
chine machine that mimics but nevrr cre creates?
ates? creates? I jut can't ''elieve the A
meriran people will stand for it.

NEA Strrict. Ik.

Dumb For Th
By BOB RUARK
pride. I might even limp into the
iray if somebody hollered.
what. 1 uo noi unuersiand is a
youug man playing uurno ui pteau pteau-ing
ing pteau-ing dependents to oeat what is gen generally
erally generally a rewarding experience, a
couple of years in the armed forc forces.
es. forces. As a youug guy I wouldn't want
to hitch-hike down life's tour lane
highway with the name "draft "draft-dodger"
dodger" "draft-dodger" laid on me. Apart ton
priue, it's a real stupiuity.
In a small community, the term
arait aodger can literally ruin
la guy for the rest of his life, wheth
er he's up lor a job in a, bank or
bucking lor the Kiwanis Club,
Even in a big city a record of
intentional cowardice can be bru-
tally harmful. Most companies ask
for a record of an applicant's mi
itary service.
What do you write on the blank?
I wa toq stupid to be ; a GI
Therft goei the' it I- was cow coward
ard coward Out the window. I was a
hunchback, blind in one eye, had
three legs? There goes the .ob.
Young lady says: What did
you
Rnw nrtUrPn
u
For Putting Rat
Poison In Liquor
LEBANON, Ind.
(UPI) A
was held i.i
i wnucsiown couple
Boone County jail here todav on
charges of torturing their son be because
cause because he "put rat poison in our
liquor."
Held on assault and battery
charges were Paul Lee, 38 the
stepfather, and Ins wile, Irene, 30.
Sherilf Wilbur Slagle said the
boy, Gary Higgins, 11, had more
than 100 bruises on his body and
had been burned severely. He said
Mrs. Lee admitted whipping the
boy wilh a rope and coat hanger
and blamed her husband lor burn
Ing Gary with cigarettes and
matches and lashing him with a
length of hose.
Slagle said Mrs. Lee accused
the boy ol putting rat poison in
their liquor and tearing the roof
off an outhouse.
The boy told Slagle he was beat beaten
en beaten three times in three days and
was fed only once in that tieriod
The Lees were chareed with
contributing to the delinquency
of a minor a month ago when
Gary was accused of attemniin: to
crack a safe in a Lebanon 'heater
and stealing a bicycle.
proud

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Draft

do in the olive-drab department,
lover-boy, and you say: 1 ducxe.
u. she went inauway.
Apart, I wonder how well you
sleep wiien you ngure you lied
yourself out of an obligation to a
cuuniry wtucii is asking only a lit little
tle little ot your youthful time? When
you Hunk oi the dive bombing
Cutemans, who got called bac;
men wuh an earning peak winch
was constantly beinj interruplej
unnecessarily in their prime?
I dunno. Maybe the draft is all
out ol modern whack, and they
don't need anything but geniuses
any more to be buck privates.
Maybe a stupid private costs
the government money, so a u.an
who says he's a rockhead can duck
the penal, servitude.
.But, for.ato dot
fo one ought to
a man should not be penalized for
willful, forged stupidity, by being
relieved of some sort ot whue-wmg
service to his country so long as
we have Lewis Hershey and a
Selective Service Act.
"No Time for Sergeants" rriade
an amusing book, play and mcv
ie, but it's a large order so Ions
as compulsory soldiering is lea!
ly enacted by our masters all.
Boys Heed Motto
But Is That The
Way It Was Meant?
MALMESBURY, England (UPI!
"Seize the opportunity" is the
mono the local grammar
school here.
Headmaster K. Willmore said
ruefully today that his pupils ap
parently take more notice of the
school slogan than do most school schoolboys.
boys. schoolboys. While the headmaster enter entertained
tained entertained his teaching staff at a
party Saturday night, the pupils
staged a celebration of their own.
The boys:
Carried the games mistress's
car up four steps, through the
main hall and parked it ouUide
the headmaster s door.
Turned a goat loose in the staff
common room.
Rigged a skeleton on a bicycle
an'1 hoisted it to the school roof.
Pinned a notice on the head headmaster's
master's headmaster's study door. It read "Tor "Torture
ture "Torture Chamber."
to present you tlte

TODAY
Most Up-To-Datt Store,

the

WASHINGTON, This wrilsr,
who for some years has specials
eu ou gelling tne wsiue neus
from Cabinet meetings and smote
lined rooms, has been the subject

of considerable ribbing on havuu
ins ace sieutn caugin in company
with the ace sleuth of the Harris
Congressional committee. The rib ribbing
bing ribbing is justified.
Two wrongs don't make a right,
but the mistake Baron Shackteue.
the Harris committee's chief in investigator,
vestigator, investigator, made was in 'bugging'
the room next to him in the Sher-aton-Cariton
hotel instead of using
the Washington police.
The metropolitan police are not
supposed to bug rooms or Up
wires for either private individ.
uals or Congressional commnu.es.
It is strictly against the rules.
However, they do it just the
same, as demonstrated by the
ope is of Police Lieut. Joseph
Shimon when he spied on Howard
Hughes, the West Coast
airplane manufacturer, and his
executives for the benefit of Pan
American Airways.
Congressional testimony develp develp-ed
ed develp-ed the fact that Shimon not only
directed eavesdropping on the
HusJies e ourage at two Washitit;
ton hotels, but that Washington
police tapped the telephone of tha
late Sen. Josiah Bailey of North
Carolina, then chairman of the In Interstate
terstate Interstate and Foreign Commerce
Committee, who had the power to
pass on important legislation af affecting
fecting affecting Pan American Airways
After the Senate probe was all
over, Shimon went before a polic?
reveiw board to see whether he
should be penalized. He was ex
onerated and. given a new, choce
assignment.
That is how the nation's Capital
has looked upon wiretapping and
microphone.placing and similar
undercover sleuthing in the past
It s not a happy state of affairs
in a democracy, and I have wm wm-ten
ten wm-ten various columns regarding it.
SHADOWING NEWSMEN
It's become something of a hab habit
it habit lately for b!g businessmen who
are under investigation and have
plently of money to spend, to hire
detectives to probe Congressmen.
Most Congressmen are just as
clean as Ike's proverbial "hound's
tooth," and many of them are a
lot cleaner. But with even the
cleanest, a smart investigator can
sometimes dig up a skeleton which
can hurt in a tough election bat battle.
tle. battle. Shacklette, the committee's ex ex-investigator,
investigator, ex-investigator, was checking on this
counter espionage.
It's a sad travesty on life in the
nation's Capital that few hotel
rooms are 100 percent safe if w

oBTv to alirandrndentiaL Nor are private offie

When you went into the office
former Secretary of the Treasury
Henry Morgenthau, he usually
pushed a secret button on his
desk which turned on a recording
machine.
General Eisenhower, when com commander
mander commander of NATO, could push a lit
tie lever on his desk which record recorded
ed recorded the conversation of visitors.
I have never placed a micro microphone
phone microphone in anyone's room in my
life or tapped a telephone wire.
and never shall. But when I don't
want to let either governmenl in investigators
vestigators investigators or private gumshoes
know what I'm talking about I
move out of mv office into the
garden or talk In an automobile
The New York Times recently
revealed that newsmen were bem
shadowed by agents of the Ei
senhower administration. This is
true, but it's an old story.
I was shdowed more under the
Truman administration. The chief
reason for the shadowing is to as
certain a newsman's sources.
This state of affairs was why
Roger nobh was smart in hiring
detective I.Wd Furr to look o 'er
the roorhs of his clients for micro microphones.
phones. microphones. This is also why the claim of
Miss Mlldrd Paperman that her
papers were stolen doesn't mike
sense. Smarf people don't leave

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important paperi in hotel roonu
ior a v a .euu, ana Koou is iow
suiart w ..vd ui cutui teave aUy
papers wni.cli were worm uouiur uouiur-ing
ing uouiur-ing aboUi.
VICUNA DEMOCRATS
A lot of people have bean asking
what it was Goldfine's agents were
discussing on that Sunuay uight
wuen their room was, bugged.
Frankly, it was a long way uom
any earth-shaking plot, j
it was a plan lo make public
various thank-you letters from
governors who had received vi vicuna
cuna vicuna cloth from Goldfine via Gov Gov-vernor
vernor Gov-vernor Dwinell of New Hampshire
during the Governors' Conference
in 1955.
The Goldfine crew shuffled

through the letters to pick the
most embarrassing ones and fi finally
nally finally sejected those of Governor
Leader ol Pennsylvania, Gov M
nen Williams of Michigan, and
ex-Governor Lasuche of Qhio, all
Democrats.
There was some discussion over
w her to withhold Lausche's let let-ter
ter let-ter oecause he had now been elect elected
ed elected to the Senate, and was never
considered a party line Senator
anyway.
"This is a Democratic-control
led committee," argued one Gold
finer," "and our purpose is to em embarrass
barrass embarrass the Democrats."
Someone then proposed includ including
ing including at least one Republican and
suggested releasing a letter from
J. Rracken Lee, the ex-Governor
of Utah, bcause, though a Repu Repu-blicen,
blicen, Repu-blicen, he was now defeated a. id
pretty much out of politics. Ap Apparently
parently Apparently it was not realized 'that
Lee Is now preparing to run for
the Senate.
The Bracken Lee idea, howev however,
er, however, was ruled out. It w finally
decided that Democrats only were
to be embarrassed.
So the letters of Governor Lead,
er, who is running "for the Senate
from Pennsylvania. Governor Wil
liams. who i running for n un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented sixth term in Michie Michie-an
an Michie-an a"d i a nresiden'ifll candidate,
and finally ex-Governor, now Sen Senator,
ator, Senator, Lausche of Ohio, were seat seated.
ed. seated. Tn hrief, the so-called conspira conspirators
tors conspirators laid an egg.
KNRUMAH TOURS
accra, Ghana (UPI) Prime
Minister Kwame Knrumah left
Friday for a two -week tour of
Canada and the United States.
The leader of fhis new African
nation was scheduled to Arrive in
,MontreaI Saturday morning. He
planned to arrive In Washington
July 23 ano; was jo Jsive tr
i
wmmi
Few trees are more valuable
to man than the palm. He gets
food from palm fruit, stems
and tender leaves. The leaves,
branches and trunks furnish
strong wood, cane, thatch and
twine. From palm bark is madi
rugs, paper, cloth, baskets, hats
and bruahes. The nuts of tha
ivory palm are carved into
buttons. The sap of some palms
makes sugar, wine or honey.
O Brltannica Jr. Encyclopedia
Arrives
Arrives
Crstobal
July 21
Julv 28
Aug. 4
Aug. 1J
Aug. 19
Aug. 25
FEDDER SRVICF
Every (10) Days



A
WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 195
THE P AN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-
PAGE

Hike. mm ffl? AH
I 11 i 1 i

SUPERIOR SEXTET Holding checks and certificates for Sustained Superior Performance are 0-r) Charles H. Vassel, 5700th
USAF dispensary; George W. Bates, 5700th Maintenance Squadron; iss Carolina I. Morales, civilian personnel; Mrs. Aliens S.
Leigh, DCS Operations CAlrC; Robert P. Shepard, aircraft maintenance, 57thth Maintenance Squadron; and Charleston N. Pad Pad-more,
more, Pad-more, 5700th Air Base Group orderly room. Vassell, Bates and Miss Morales each received in addition Outstanding Performance
Ratins. In all some 20 were honored in the presentations given by Lt. Col. Richard T. Lively, Albrook AFB executive officer
(far right). (Official USAF Photo)

Alabama Mob Blocks Theater Entrance
At Showing Of Island In The Sun

WETUMPKA, Ala. (UPI) A
mob numbering a. unit 100 staged
a noisy demonstration last night
night at a drive in theater show showing
ing showing the controversial movie "Is "Island
land "Island in the Sun."
The group used four cars to
block the theater entrance, herd

ed some customers out of the en enclosure
closure enclosure and apparently sabotaged
the theater's power supply. Onei
newsman was chased from the
scene and a part-time news pho
tographer Was beaten and his I
film confiscated.
Some demonstrators were heard j
to say they were members o: a

Saunders of Montgomery, publi publicist
cist publicist representing a branch of the
Citizens Councils of Alabama,
said that so far as hp knew no
organized unit of that group exists
in the county where the incident
occurred.
Two rival Citizens Council groups
have been formed in Alabama
since the racial issue flared up in
1954, one headed by Birmingham
segregationist Asa Carter. Saund
ers is a member of the other group,
operating mainly in Central and
South Alabama.
The movi stars Negro singer
Harry Belafonte and Joan Fon Fontaine,
taine, Fontaine, and its plot centers around
a romance between the characters
they portray. It has been banned
in a number of southern cities and
there have been demonstrations at

some theaters where it has played
Dick Boon, 17, a part time pho photographer
tographer photographer for the Monteomery
Advertiser, wf-s beaten by the
mob, which also took hi? camera
and film. Ji i Rice, a news cam
eraman for WSKA-TV in Mort
gomery, said council members or ordered
dered ordered him to "set nut of here be
fore there's any violence."
Th demonstrators arrived at
the theater in about 75 cars, wit witnesses
nesses witnesses 'aid. One man wa. report reported
ed reported to have been carrving a re revolver
volver revolver in the pocket of his troup troupers.
ers. troupers. "Niggers may run wild in Mont
gomery," one picket was quoted
as saying, "but F.lmnre County is
going to take care of itself

Authorities halted a sthedu'ed
showing of the movie in Montgom
ery last week, fearing it mu;ht
increase racial tensions. SunJsy
night was its first showing at the
local drive in.
At Gray. Ga., recently a theater
ran the movie for four days. A I
small grouo n.ie';r'ed the thealer
on opening night but did not re
turn.

CFN Announces
Change In TV
Schedule Tomorrow
The Caribbean Forces Network I
announced a change in in the tele
vision scheduled for tomorrow.
Beginning at 7:30 p m an hour-

losg jazz show entitled Unlocking
Jaz? will be presented. Featured
in this live appearance will he
The Keymen. a seven piece com br
from the Atlantic side of the Isth

mus.
This musical feature will re replace
place replace the Ina Ray Hutton Show
and American Holiday.

Man Fried By. Wife
For Mistreatment
AGRIGENTO, Italy (UPI) A
husband was hospitalized, today is
serious condition after being
"fried" by hs wife, police said
here.
Carolina Milazzo, 50V poured
half a gallon of boiling"-fltivc all
on her husband Ferdinando Chil Chil-lura.
lura. Chil-lura. 49. who was sleeping in their
br room last night.
Thes she calmly walked to the
nearest police station. "I fried
him" she told officials. "I was fed
up because he used to manhandle
me almost every day."

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, JWto i fvs, tn ""' 1 is f vlqql

riRED BUT HAPPY -Scouts from Albrook's Troop 15 display a portion or the day's catch after a recent deep tea fishing
trip. The acouta ercorted by the Scoutmaster and two Patrol Dads Official USAF Photo)

Government Files Criminal Charge!
Against Pair Of Stock Manipulators

PITTSBURGH, July 2 CPIiT
the federal government today fil filed
ed filed criminal charges against Earl
Belle and Mitchell Ostwind, two
young atock manipulators whose
whirlwind financial dealings ap apparently
parently apparently left an 11-company indus industrial
trial industrial empire without assets.
tu or nnlv turn veari out of

college, and Ostwind, 27, his high

school chum, ieit me country wi wily
ly wily this month and were living in
a swank penthouse apartment in
the exclusive Copacabana district
of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
The informations, filed -ith U.
S. Commissioner Alexander L. Mc Mc-Naughter,
Naughter, Mc-Naughter, charged Belle and Ost Ostwind
wind Ostwind with interstate transporta transportation
tion transportation of "securities and money" a a-mounting
mounting a-mounting to $62,500 and fraudul fraudulent
ent fraudulent conversion of tnese funds" and
conspiracy.
In a separate information, Belle,
described as the mastermind, was
charged with interstate transpor.,
Ution of a $45,000 check "known
o be converted and taken by
by fraud."
The FBI said $62,500 involved
five checks each amounting to $12, $12,-500
500 $12,-500 drawn on the swindle closed
Manufacturers Bank of Edgewa Edgewa-ter,
ter, Edgewa-ter, N.J., and payabie to five firms
listed by Belle as his subsidiaries
Steiner Manufacturing Co.; Ae Aero
ro Aero Cal Industries; Century Con Controls;
trols; Controls; Troop Wieslsdatater Co. and
the Carl W. Schutter Corp.
The FBI said Belle deposited
the checks to the account of Cor Cornucopia
nucopia Cornucopia Gold Mines Inc., at a Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh bankon or about April 28.
iBelle was president of Cornucopia,
the holding company for the sub sub-aidaries.
aidaries. sub-aidaries. In the separate charge against
Belle, the "boy financial wizard"
was charged with fraud in trans transporting
porting transporting from New York to Salts Salts-burg,
burg, Salts-burg, Pa., headquarters of his pa paper
per paper financial empire, a $4(',000
check drawn on the Chase Nation National
al National Bank of New York and payable
to the Schutter Corp.
The charges were the first filed
asainst the youthful pair following
an intensive investigation by the

FBI, federal bank examiners and
the Securities and Exchange Com Commission.

Lightly (lad Couple
Die Of Exposure I
In Trip Up Mountain

MT. WASHINGTON, N.H. (UPI)

A college student and his teen teenage
age teenage girl companion died of ex

posure on New England's highest

mountain In the coldest weather
of the summer.
State police said Betty J.

March, 18, of Boston, and Paul

Zanet, 24, of Clifton, N.J., were
found dead yesterday only a short
distance from shelter. State po

lice said the lightly clad couple
died in the midst of rain, sleet

and 88-mile-an-hour winds that

dropped the temperature on Mt.
Washington to 39 decrees.
The couple, who had been at

tempting to scale the 6.288 foot

peak, died Saturday night, ac

cording to Dr. Leandre P. Beau-

dom. "They apparently died
within a short time of each
other," he said.
Another climber descending the
mountain found the pair hud huddled
dled huddled near a crude stone wall they
apparently sought to build to pro
tect them against the frigid
weather. Several hundred yards
from their bodies was an Ap Appalachian
palachian Appalachian Mountain Club shelter,
stocked with life-saving provi provisions.
sions. provisions. It was untouched.
The bodies were found about 10
feet off the trail, a quarter mile
below the summit. At the foot of
the mountain police found Zanel's
ca
"They most likely became lost,
got soaking wet in the drivin
rain and sleet and tired quickly,"
TV Beai'do'n said. "Their Wore
little protection against the ter terrible
rible terrible cold." t

REBELS RETREAT dano after a fierce 10-day battle.

JAKARTA (UPI) Indonesian A communique said the rebel

army headquarters announced on
yesterday that loal government
forces had captured the North
Celebes rebel stronghold of Ton-

guerrillas retreated In the dircc

tion of the hamlets of Tomohon

and Rurukan, "leaving many cas
ualties." jtkM

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MARVELS
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and beautiful leather case
35 Camera 35 mm 1.9 Lens. . 55.00
35 Camera 35 mm with 2.8 Lens 39.50

1. L. MADURO Jr.

PANAMA

COLON

NEW ENGLAND WINS
NEW YORK (UPD-Aggrieved
New Englanders piqued over
the omission of New England
clam chowder from the mnue at
the American Pavillion at Hie
Brussel's W'-irld's Fair can re relax.
lax. relax. Up to now, only Manhattan
chowder has been served at the
U. S. Pavillion restaurants, to the
dismay of New Englanders. They
protested that the ManhaUan
chowder, whose contests include
tomatoes, green peppers but no
milk or blended hotter ind flnnr

was not as representative of the
U. S. as the New England chow chowder.
der. chowder. Henceforth, the New England
type will also be served.

FREIGHTER LOST
BOMBAY, India (UPI) The
3,300-ton Pamanian freighter Al Al-legra
legra Al-legra sank in the Arabian Sea
Monday night but another vessel
rescued 23 of its 24 crew mem members,
bers, members, advices readhing here Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday said.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1MI

Jmcia
IK HP 1
3Kt .CM.-

K Mr
3!3

,tti. wfl, fflurrifU, LrlL, Parlnl ntl Ora,,l lLouU U mmt.J ptonplly U Lti mumLu iL

SltL r..mJ Lf ut.pLcn
MISS JEANNE

feu

It. IK

u o
JEANNE MCKERSON TO MAKE
HER DEBUT AT THE I'NION ( I. I K
"Miss Jeanne Nickerson, daughter of Col. and Mrs. John
I C.' Niekei son of Eort Clayton will he among the thirty de debutantes
butantes debutantes who will be introduced to society at the annual
Dt$itantes Ball this Saturday at the Union Club.

Ambassador and Mrs. Vasse
Givetthampanada For Ballerina
Thi Ambassador of France In
Panama and, Mrs, Lionel Vasse
wereTiiosts al a champanada at
th Efobassy residence last eve
ning ifollowing the ballet perform
ance'at the .National Theatre. The
guestx of honor were the prima
ballerjna, Tamara Toumanova, her
partner, Wladimir Oushtoniosky
and pianist Andree Juliette uvun.
HondOran Visitor
Honored at Luncheon
Mrs Berta de Alvarado Puerto.
Wife ff the Minister of Foreign Re
lations of Honduras, who is visit
pW in Panama, has been the guest
ipt hqnor at several functions (n-

HlfV val9iiB Mm

m 1

mm

jValswaV tevtlinttt
off
Cm ryf and
, fcotA V
hiood-itnom
ft to
Ho
impurui Lit
mtip you to
Itmtr
ml

1 insg

mm-, f ...

III through

' ZCUaMim,

And Otherwise
Htj Staffers

,r Van.m 2 0' JO 2 07Jt
NIC KLKSON
L-luding a luncheon on give by
in wile ol Panama's Ambassador
to Honduras, Airs, Ernesto Fabre Fabre-H.i
H.i Fabre-H.i and a luncheon yesterday at
which Mrs. Ula de Navarro was
the hostess.
Mrs. Robles Arrives
Today from Curacao
Mrs, Rachel Robles is arriving
today from Curacao to visit rela relatives
tives relatives in Panama. She will be the
guest of her son in law and daught daughter,
er, daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph de Lima.
Miss Nance Visits
Relatives in Curundu
Miss Sharon Lee Nance of Ev Ev-ansville,
ansville, Ev-ansville, Indiana, is spending a
month of her school vacation with

Do ym wake up feeling fit in
body froth in mind? Not every
day, perhaps I
Well, morninrs when vou feel

colour, just take these three steps
put things right.

(1) Get out your tin of Andrews.
(2) Put two teaspoons! til into
water and stir briskly.
(3) Drink it as it effervesces.
In no time sparkling Andrews
makes you feel good It freshens
the mouth and tongue, settles the

stomach and tones up the
liver. Finally, Andrews
gently clears the system
of wastci, completing
your Inner Cleanliness,
leaving you fit and fresh.

Box 134,
jPanama

8:00 .J 10 Jt
her uncle and aunt, Mr. anj Mrs.
Lawrence K. -Nance ot Curundu
She will return to Indiana to eii eii-ler
ler eii-ler the University ol Indiana in
the all.
Shower for Miss Leach
Miss Patricia Anne Leach,
daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. John it.
Leach and bride elect of Jai.k M
Newport, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice B. Newport ol Lik Ci City,
ty, City, Teun., was guest of honor at a
miscellaneous shower in ihe Sky
room, Cristobal. Miss Leach and
Mr. Newport will be married next
Saturday. Hostesses for the show
er were Mrs. William A. Hadar Hadar-its,
its, Hadar-its, Mrs. B. U. Maynard anj Mrs
Fred J. Meisinger.
Gifts were displayed on tables
centered with an arrangement of
bells and palm sprays.
White flowjers in crystal bowls
were used on the refreshment'
tables which were covered with
linen and lace cloths. Miss Marie
Bleakley. Miss Carol N-jwharn,
Mrs. Leroy Barfield and Mrs. J.
Long served at the punch bowl.
Miss Marion Leach, who will be
her sister's maid ot honor, was in
charges of the guest book; Mioses
Sharon DeVore and Sally Morland,
who will be bridesmaids, assisted
Miss Leach in opening the gilts.
Guests were Mrs. Islie Ander
son. Miss Ramona Anderson, Mrs.
LeRoy Barfield, Mrs. Andrew
Bleakley. Miss Marie Bleaklev.
Mrs. William Brooks, Mrs. Fay.
M. Brown, Mrs. Harry Butz, Mrs.
Harry Cain, Mrs. John Audie Car Carter.
ter. Carter. Mrs. Harold Chambers, Miss
Jean Chambers, Mrs. Nelson Clark
Mrs. Fi nest Cotton. Mrs. '"Er-!
sest L. Cotton, Mrs. Wendall G.
Cotton, Miss Wendy Cotton. Mrs.
Alton Crawley, Mrs. Oliver Gulp, I
Mrs. John B. DeVore. Miss haron
DeVore. Mrs. William R. Dixon,
Mrs. Stephen A. Dreyer, Miss Ste- 1
phani." Dreyer, Mrs. Edward Eck Eck-ho
ho Eck-ho f, Miss Edith Kckhof Mrs.
Theadore E. Franklin, Mrs. Vio-!
let Frecker, Mrs. Clement J. Gen
is. Miss Lynda Geyer, Mrs. Mi Michael
chael Michael F. Greene, Mrs. Joseph L
Guinn. Mrs. J.W. B Hall Mrs
Chester S. llarrold Jr.. Mrs. A.
Robert Hauser. Miss Dot o t h y i
Mauser, Miss Carolyn Hauser Mrs
David W. Hawthorne. Mrs. Volney
llofmann, Miss Sandra Hughes
Mrs. Charles G. Judge, Mis. Her
man II. KEY'pers, Mrs. Thomas V.
Kelly, Mrs, Alvina Leach. Mrs,
John Leach, Miss Marion Leach
Mrs. Frask N. Light Mrs. Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Long, Mrs. Alfred T. Marsh ;
Mrs. John A. McLain Jr.. Mrs. 1
Clara Meisinger, Miss Sally Mor-j
land, Mrs. Gilbert Morland. Mis'
Frances Moomaw, Mrs. Robert I
N. Neely, Miss Mildred Neelv Mrs. 1
Carl R. Newhard, Mrs. Fred A.I
Newhard. Miss Carol Newhard I
Mrs. Winthrop W. Patton, Mrs. Al Alice
ice Alice Pincus, Miss Pauline Pincus
Mrs. John M. Purvis Jr., Mrs. Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert A. Reynolds. Mrs. Samuel i
Roe, Mrs. Ernest L. Slocum. Mrs.!
F. Harvey Smith, Jr., Miss Marion I
Leach. Miss I.onni." Smith jurS I
Allen C. Swicegood. Miss Janet
Swicegood, Mrs. Bruce G. Sand Sanders.
ers. Sanders. Jr., Mrs. Irl R. Sanders. Mrs.
Carl Sinouse, and Mrs. Harold 1
Tinnin.
Fort Gullck NCO Wives Club
The Ft. Gulick NCo Wives Club
held their regular monthly meet meeting
ing meeting In the ballroom of the Ft
Gulick NCO Open Mess, with Mrs.
Nora Perry presiding.
M-Sgt. E. J. FWger and M-Sgt.
C E. Websler showed the Mem Members
bers Members a film on Panama and one on
Luxembourg, Belgium and the
Netherlands.
Members atlendine were Mes
dames Katherine Killip Florence
Henning. Viola Brown. Sylvia Brit Brittle,
tle, Brittle, Francis Berger. Audrev Bar Bar-si.
si. Bar-si. Irene Place, Beverlv Robinson.
Isabelita Santos. Martve Saund Saunders.
ers. Saunders. Bridie Shenherd, Ionise Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Nancy Williams and Vivian
Ralph,
The White Elephant was won by
Marlv Saunders.
Coffee and cookies were serv served
ed served at the close of Ihe meeting.
'CONTINUED ON PAGI FIVE)
CUSTOMS SEIZE GOODS
TOKYO (UPI) -Japanese cus customs
toms customs agents raided black markets
from Tokyo to Nagasaki yester yesterday
day yesterday and seized nearlv $30,000 in
illegally held goods most of them
American products. Officials said
most of the goods were tax-free
items imported for the U.S. arm armed
ed armed forces and illegally disposed of.
Royal Worcester
finest
Bone China
introducing a really new
pattern.
"DORCHESTER"
$11.75
per place setting of
.S pieces
SHAW'S
Panama
Colon

1 aiL.

Dorothy kMgallen is on vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Pinch, hitting for her today
is famed film actor Arthur
Treaccher, currently on tour in
Gore Vidal's "Visit To A Samll
Planet.")
ARTHUR TREACHER WRITES
"You rang, Sir?"
I wonder how many times I've
said that? No matter. Evidently
I've said it with some effect, lor
even now in elevilors, subways,
and bus stations, 1 find people
pointing at me and saying,
"There's the buLer." Then they
say ."What's your name?', and
I answer, "Threacher,' and then
they say, "Oh, that's right: Tretch Tretch-er."
er." Tretch-er." Do you want to know what
great names 1 buttled for? I
can truthfully say practically none.
1 have portrayed a butler or a
valet in many films not nearly
as many as you think, though
and among the people I have sup.
ported have been lytone Power,
Sonja Henie, J.ick Haley, Joan
Crawford. Shirley Temple, Deanna
Durbin, Robert Taylor Clark Ga Gable,
ble, Gable, Ethel Barrymore, Paul Muni,
Bob Montgomery, Lawrence Tib.
belt. Roland Young. Jean Harlow,
and last but not least Lupe Velez.
It was Lupe who started me
per.orming as I did with that
sneer and look of disgust at my
employer. I was at MGM, bored
still with a minor role of a butler,
and having been warned by Halli.
well Hobbs never to play a butler
lest I got typed. I was contemplat contemplating
ing contemplating my life with, let us say, aloof,
ness About the time that 1 was
really feeling dejected. Lupe came
up to me and told me that her
boy rlend was as tall as I was,
and with a certain degree of acer
bity, I said. "Really'''' Up to this
point she had been av and cheer cheerful,
ful, cheerful, but now she turned on her
heel and went ana ?a'. ir her
chair The director, Chuck Reis Reis-ner.
ner. Reis-ner. called me over and asked me
what I had said to the star. 1 told
him He said, "You seem bored."
I said, "I am." and he said, "then
play the part like that.' I've been
doing it ever since.
Few of the above named have
ever actually been my employers
in the films. The have been the
ones whom I have had to quell
with a glance. My actual em
ployers were actors and actress,
es playing secondary parte for
secondary salaries who didn't
went most of the above to mar marry
ry marry their sons or daughters. I
was generally at the front door
t discourage them, but in the
end they always did marry, for
we had to have happy endings
in the 30's.
Nowadays, we don't hava to
have a happy ending, but then
we don't have butlers in pictures
or anywhere else, I find. I sup'
pose one day a documentary film"
will be made about a butler, his
duties, etc., so that the younger
generation may know that the
world "butler" does not only
mean a town in Western Pennsyl
vania with a population of 24.00)"
Butlers, such as Eric Blore
and myself, were always support
ing players, nad in those dear
davs Iheip
" ----- H J 1 J J' I'M ( I I 1 1
players to help, nay save the pic
tore. Slim Sitmmerville, ZaZu
Pitts, Edward Everett Horton. and
one of the great actors of our
time who could do anything
Frank Morgan.
I saw in the paper the other day
that Robert Grieg had died at the
ripe age of 78. Now there was a
butler. I don't live in the past,
but the past was really pleasant,
when you got two packages of cig.
arettes for 25 cents, a quart of
gin for $3 and hotel rooms for $3
a night The present is awfully
nice, too. even though one pack
of cigarettes is 25 cents, gin $6
a fifth, and the same hotel rooms
are $16.

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THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

I can't absolutely agree with
the views of Mr. Gant Gaithtr
who wrote for Dorothy that the
actor has bean freed from what
used to be termed "the .seven .seven-year
year .seven-year sentence." Hit article end ended
ed ended with, "Th actor is back in
his suitcase end he is happy
once again." Being under con contract
tract contract was really pretty sweet.
A little swim in your neighbor's
pool, a stroll around the gar garden,
den, garden, and putting your legs un under
der under the mahogany for a w e I I I-served
served I-served and well-cooked dinner
was pretty pleasant, too.
There are certain advantages to
depicting the part of a butler when
on location. If the house where
the pictures were shot had a
staff, no box -lunches for me. J
ate in the servant's hall on the
tat o the land with all the choice
liquid refreshment and cigars
that were available, I spent ma many
ny many a pleasant evening in Son
Goldwyn's butler's pantry while
we were shooting a picture, to
the envy of David Niven 'who
wasn't asked in. I am sure that
he eventually was asked in the
front door, but I think we in the
servants' hall had first choice.
The Butlers' Club of America
elected me honorary president and
my wife and 1 opened the inaugu inaugural
ral inaugural ball. She danced with the pres president,
ident, president, I think it was Miss Ann
Morgan's butler, and I danced
with a member of sometob .y's
staff, a girl of course, while their
employers sat in gloomy splendor
in the balcony of the Hotel Com Commodore's
modore's Commodore's grand ballroom envying
One evening in 1941 at the But Butlers'
lers' Butlers' Club where I was spending
a wet and witty evening, I found
a butler almost crying. When I
aske him the cause of his de depression
pression depression he told me. "Well, Sir.
it is like this. Just be'ore prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition the Madam insisted on buy buying
ing buying large quantities of wine, a a-;';tinst
;';tinst a-;';tinst mv advice of course I
pointed out to her strongly that
the wine would not keep as we
did not have proper accommoda accommodations
tions accommodations for such a large amo"it.
She. in fact, pooh poohed me, Sir.
Well, last night, she insisted that
I open some. I warned her but to
no avail. 1 did. Bottle after bottle
was opened. Corked. Sir the
whole bloody lot. And today I
have spent my entire day in my
pantry drawing corks, sniffing and
pouring the contents of the bottles
down the drain. Most depressing.
Yes, I will, thant'ypUi a large
brandy, jj you pleafe'
Chennaulf Still
Critical But Is
Holdinq His Own
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) For Former
mer Former Flying Tiger leader Lt. lien.
Claire Chnnault was reported in
critical condition but "holding
his own" today in a second phase
of his battle with hung cancer.
The general, who already has
lost part of one lung in an ef
lort to arrest the disease, is un
der treatment at the tamed
Ochsner clinic here.
"A lesser man would have
dropped out long ago." a spokes spokesman
man spokesman said. "But his remarkable
will to live has enabled him to
hold on."
Chennaiilt, who will be 69 in
September, was visibly cheered
on two occasions last week first
bv the visit of Madame Chian ;
Kai-shek, and again by passage
Friday of a congressional hill
promoting him to the rank of lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant general.
The general kept the news or
his illness a secret until months
after a lobe of one lung was re removed
moved removed in 1956. Then, after he an
parently was cured, the disease
struck again in the other lung.
LOWEST FARES
for all of North America

CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

U you make a telephone call
and do no. recognize the voice
answering, don't ask, "Who is
this?" Ask for the person to
whom you wish to speak. If ydu
have a wrong number you'll be
told so.
The blunt question, "Who is
this?" sounds rude and arro arrogant.
gant. arrogant. By OSWALD JACOBY
Written tor NEA Service
NORTH 2
Q32
J642
A K 2
4A93
WEST EAST
o 10 8 5 4 9 7 6 4
V'i VQ109
Q J 10 7 5 a63
eJ84 4Q10 76
SOUTH (D)
AKJ
AK853
984
K2
No one vulnerable
South West North East
IV Pass 3 Pass
3 Pass 4 t ., Pass
4 Pass 5 4 Pass
6 V Pass Pass Pa$s
Opening lead Q
A Beaumont reader wants to
know now to recognize an elim elimination
ination elimination play. There is a potential
elimination play any time you ,an
throw the defense in the lenl
while you retain trumps in Iw'h
your hand and dummy.
Here is a goo:i example. Dum .'
my won the opening diamond lead
and South took the ace and king
of trumps to find that East heldi
a sure trump trick. South also not
ed that he had an apparent diatn-!
ond loer which could be elimin eliminated
ated eliminated if he could throw East in and
force him to give South a ruff a.,d
discard.
South Dlaved three rounds) of;
jclubs, trurtpiriguthe"ih3Aj lead n-
h nt 'tnnrtaftdM tAMr
three spade trick)! Now South
cashed dummy's remaining high!
diamond and threw East in with
his oueen of tritmns.
East was down to one club and
one spade and it Hid not matter
which one he led. Declarer cou'd
IriiTii in either b-m and discard
a losing diamond from the other.
This elimination ntay was pret
j ty lucky. It worked because East
onlv held two, d'amonds, but Dpg Dpg-gar
gar Dpg-gar can't be choosers and lhre
' no other way to make the
: slam.
: Q The bidding has been:
j North East South West
1 1 Double Pass
! 1 N.T. Pass ?
I You, South, hold:
4 A 2 VRJ97K 5 3 Q J 6 S
! A Bid two no-trump. Ton
have 1 1 points sad should invite
a game.
TODAY'S QUESTION
i The bidding has been:
I North East South West
1 1 Double Pass i
j :i A Pass ?
You still hold the same hand.
What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow
SOVIET STUDENTS ON TOUR
DES MOINES, Iowa (UPl)-Ten
Soviet students on a 30 day tour
of the United tatos left hre
today for Omaha, Neb. The stu students
dents students spent four days in homes in
the Des Moines area. From
Omaha the students will travel to
San Franeisrn. then to Washing Washing-Ion
Ion Washing-Ion and New York.
JETS FOR PHILIPPINES
MANILA (UPI) -The United
States has delivered 10 more F88
Sabre jet fighter planes to th
Philippine air force tinder Its mu
tual defense pad with the Manila
government, it was disclosed
yesterday.
Prevents
DIAPER RAW
Ustd aftsr every
Chang, Mexana
prevrnH heat rsh.
chafe and gulling.
loo. Absorbent
cornstarch bas
clings close, keeps
baby fresh, nun
fonabl.
turn
V"" T't
Modi. ie,i Mcxitu Skin Cream hlpi htal
l '"(nl tunburn. lit gtnil lanolin tmoothi
rtd rlettrftnt hands."

BLlr? y IHjijE

Feathered Friends

ACROSS
1 Feathered
(riend,
the
7 Talking bird
13 Baltimore
14 Interstice
15 U.S. coin
16 Inflammable
material
17 Perspiration
18 Invisible
vapor
It Irregular
33 Seasoning
27 Reduced to
a mean
32 Tentmaker
33 Pronoun
34 Shop
3ft Assistants
37 Chinese
measure
3 Trieste win
measure
40 Feigns
42 Equal
43 Plant parts
45 Oriental
guitar
49 French capital
54 Spheres of
action
56 Woolly
57 Tell
58 Small finch
59 Ascended
60 Flouts
DOWN
1 Deities
2 In a line
3 African river
4 Feminine
appellation
5 Puff up
6 Threefold
(comb, form)
7 Light touch
8 Awakeneis
Leas
10 Was borne
11 Olive genus
12 Duration
of office
10 Male sheep
21 Exaggerate
22 Compass point
21 Cleansing
substance
24 Prince
25 Burden
26 Allowance
for wast
28 Above
29 Pierce, as
with horn
30 Sea eagle
3 1 Term of
endearment

TtePlafatePatefit

I know a girl ol 22 who's been
under psychiatric treatment for
a nervous breakdown.
A weeK ago sue came to see me.
We talked of her plans to find
rini.il ana work. Hardly nad she
left when the telephone rang. It
was her mother.
She said "Oh God, help me, Mrs.
Lawrence. Ive just had such a
shock 1 can hardly speak. 1 was
pulling some underwear in
Julia's bureau drawer and found
a book on sex and marriage in it."
Then her voice changed, and
she cried at me through the tele telephone,
phone, telephone, "If she's out looting around
with some man, I'll kill aer."j
I said sharply, "You are the per-
A publicity handout inform ma
that a New York hotel has deatd,
ed that it waitresses may,, if Uiay
like, wear sack uniforms.
It occurs to me that here is the
ideal chance to find out whether
men actually do dislike the sack,
or whether they just feel that der
iding any radical change in worn,
en's styles has come to be expect expected
ed expected of them in fact, that .heir
very masculinity almost depend
on their making fun of feminine
fashion changes.
All we women would have to do
to know for sure how men real'v
feel about the sack is to find out
which girls earn the most in tint
those wearing fitted unifoim
or those waiting tables in sacks.
This ought to be a fair test, ior
it is a well-known fact that men
are more generous with a tip if
the waitress who brings them their
bacon and eggs or steak and
French fries has alittle feminine
appeal. The fact that women !.
eat ar "Iso tip won't alfect th!
finding e way or the other.
So to wind up all the talk, we
could have some real proof r.f
whether or not women look as sil silly
ly silly in sacks as men say they do.
Your guess is as good as mine
on how such an experiment would
turn out. Rut I will sav this. If I
were a waitress depending on tips.
I wouldn't wear a sack.

NEW! MODESS

...with feminine fabric

L '-V ." 1

Sheerest luxury, perfected protection are now yours with
New Modes. Only Modess has this new fabric cover that's
incredibly soft . and white . and sheer, with thousand!
of tiny perforations that absorb instantly and completely.
This month, make Modess your discovery.
Another quality product of jJofmitmoft-tMtrn

'
PuzzJf

Answer to Previous;

3 Notched. Genus of
as a saw ducks (
38 Devotee JO Feminine j
41 Negative nam
reply 51 Rigmarole
44 European (Scot.)
nation 82 Pasiag in
45 Girl's nam the brain
46 One who S3 Hardnw,
angers as cement
47 Hindu 5S Oriental coil
merchant S Lines (ab.)

r

i n n n fmfm
j i
5 j
r hr
r i p
n H p p p!7 i p p pi
5 Is w
i fwrtm
f Ir
1 1 11 r- -f '-' 1
u m lit r nro
i n f
i7 : r
mm D 1 I 1 L

son you will kill if you go on tak.
ing such responsibility tor other
people."
She began to cry.
And I said more gently, "Julia ig
not disgracing you this afternoon,
Mrs. D. She is looking lor t job."
Do you feel sorry for Julia.' My
heart goes out to her motfipr.
Because, if like her we live, in
secret terror of disgrace by a
child's sexual misbehavior, it's
certain that other terrors are also
our daily companions.
So if someone momentarily
soothes our fear that Julia is
dallying with a sexual partner
terror. When we hang up the
we've not been released from
phone on our supeificiaj' com comforter,
forter, comforter, other expectation! of
disaster will soon be crowding in
on us with visions ef Julig's death
by traftic accident, of diseases
growine suhtlv iri one twii. if
n nusDanqtr displeasing Ins boss.
r we are fletfole whA have hn
a inert tn flfatJcva Wi hm.u k.
able to coStrw dl circumitances
and exepe-t cgtastrophies to
descend on us as punishments
whenever we can't contl them,
whether they concern an absent
child's sexual behavior, tht city's
traffic or our husband's treat,
ment of his employer.
We do not enjoy living in fer
of punishment. So what Julia's
mother was doing was protesting
against it to me.
She was saying, "Help me accept
my limitations. I don't want to
kill Julia. I want to kill m own
sehse of obligation to control cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances I can't control."
Will she kill it?
Probably not. Which is whv my
heart goes out to her.
LONDON (UPI) Moscow may
make it rough on Western en envoys
voys envoys to Russia by keeping them
rt'shin" with new diplomatic
notes, but now it at least is try trying
ing trying to make their off hours a
little more' relaxi"" Moscow
Radio snnounced last night
th'f a hurting and fishing can er
for the diplomatic corps has been
opened shout 80 mile; from Mos Moscow
cow Moscow on the shores of Moscovsky
Lake.
lT 1 ABBI



WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1951
PANAMA AMEBIC AH AH INDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPER
page rm
9 ...
,
Social and
herwide
, CntinuJ
0

- aasamaVaWatMaaHaasaamaaavaaw

A 1

Mrt. Jones Welcomed A(

Honorary Presmom Mr

Kouot wfficerV Clf
During a cox-ee beta at uie Fort
Koooe oiuwri Uub liu uA weeit,
Mrs. a. A. Jones Jr., wilt oi MM
new Kobbe post comrnanuer, w&C
weicomen as Honorary freaident
oi uie urt jujooe uiacers Wives
Wives Club. Mrs. Jones was wel welcomed
comed welcomed anu introduced to the club
members bx Mrt. M. W. McLaren
Jr., president o tht group, Mrs.
Erst Knight, Mrs. Chester Tuc Tuc-kerman
kerman Tuc-kerman ana Mrs. Bobert McCle McCle-naghan
naghan McCle-naghan were hostesses for the oc occasion.
casion. occasion. .'
t eaiuring Panamanian costume
theme, the aining room of the club
was cleverly decorated with culls,
mannequins and beautifully em embroidered
broidered embroidered montunos, polleras and
otner items of festive native
dress. The central decorative, at attraction
traction attraction was-a table on which were
placed many examples of the ex ex-.!
.! ex-.! -,i,,,nir nf Mrs l.iiniile

'iayiof, whp is renowned locally
" v-. at iMubWh mm tea a

as an outstanding m"111 .y
stitches and embroidery peculiar

to thtf nandsome ranammu
clothing. Carrying out the theme,
the coaee taWe was adorned with
a large dewing basket and myriad
sewing needs, flanked By the tra traditional
ditional traditional coffee and tea services.
Floral decor for the other tabjes
consisted a": clever arrangements
of red hibiscus,
Mrs. James Hagen and John
Hanna were introduced aur aur-ing
ing aur-ing the business meeting as new
.members of the club executive
board in charge of entertainment
and welfare, respectively. A com committee
mittee committee consisting of Mrs. James
Boyle, Mrs. John Beler, Mrs. Con Con-ley
ley Con-ley Cain, and Mrs. Karl Osterloh
' was appointed to assist the Fort
Kobbe Youth Activities Council in
plans and preparations for the n n-nual
nual n-nual Post Halloween Party. The

jARRID.l

i-in

stHHHsW. f 1

mmmmawmmm

traditional farewell sift of a wood-

rose corsage was presented to Mrs.
E I. Robinson, soon to leave the

command with her husband and
family for new assignment in

the United States, in concluding

the business portion of the pro

gram, Mrs. McLaren announced
there will be no meeting in August.
Following the meeting, Mrs. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor discussed the intricate and

beautiful needlework associated
with the native costumes.

New' members of the club who
were introduced during the coffee
included Mrs. Karl Osterloh, Mrs.

Alexander Zens, Mrs. Leroy Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Mrs,. William C. Wells, Mrs.
Phillip Hertz, Mrs. Henry Schwarz
Mrs. Robert Rettie and Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard Auth. Guests were Mrs. Thad
McMillan, Mrs. Shirley Fullilove,
Mrs. Thomas J. Booras and Mrs.
Jack E. Compton. Door prizes
were won by Mrs. Victor Swan,
Mrs. Phillip Hertz and Mrs. Lu Lucille
cille Lucille Taylor.

Newcomers Enjoy Trip
Up the Chafres
Thirty members and their guests
o' the Atlantic Side Newcomer's
Club enjoyed a trip up the Cha Chains
ins Chains river last Saturday. Lea vine
the Cristobal Yacht Club about 10
a.m. aboard the "Seahorse" which
was piloted by Capt. Parker, were
Mrs, C. Poppa, Mrs. L. A. Clark,
Mr. and Mrs. James Roane. Mr.

and Mrs. A. 0. Growley, Cleave

Meaclor, Carl Wilson, Mrs. Robert

Wilcox and her children. Mrs. O.

Vantine. Capt. and Mrs. Reinbeim-

er, Maj. and Mrs. M. (J. Nolte,
Mrs. Shirley Brown, Mr, and Mrs.

Thomas Gove, Lt. and Mrs. Van
Freeman, 'Maj. and Mrs. D. E.

Keelean. Mrs. Hennine and fami

ly. The "Seahorse" went up the
Chafres past Fort San Lorenzo to
the Tarpon Club dock. On the

way back a picnic lunch was en
joyed along the bank of the river

The boat stopped again opposite

Fort San Lorenzo where tne young

sters swam and others looked for

driftwood and flowers. After count
ing noses to be certain no casta

ways were left, the return trip was

made.

Mr. and Mrt. Marroquin
Guests "at Hotel Washington
Mr. Richard Marroc-uin, V. S

Vice-consul in Cali, Colombia and
Mrs. Marroquin are guests for a
few days at the Hotel Washington
en route from Calit to New York.

Is aaa aaaaaBaH Ik j

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aaa8aBaaaaaaaaaaaBaaaaaaa',Baaal
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MRiHHMBBfMMRHsa"

BBaTgfianBlBBBB Bt
Baa Bal BjySH pan
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HbbbMbbbB BbV BBbs m BBaHkBB BBm-
1b9 H B JaffJ JaBSaHaiBMBV 1

THE THIRD HERD COMES TO PANAMA! Woody Herman,' ahowri above with part of his
seventeen-man "Third Herd" (so called because it is the third rnajor band he has organized),
has been ohosen by the President's. Fund lor Cultural Presentations to make a goodwill tour
of Latin America. First stop will he Panama. Woody is scheduled for appearances in Panama
'City on August 1 and 2 and in Colon August i.

COL. and Mrs. GINES PEREZ wave far swell to their friends as they board tht.
USN8 Goethals at Pier 9, Cristobal, Monday. Perez is the former Army Atlantic com commander
mander commander and commandant of the U.S. Army Caribbean School. He has been reassigned
to duties at Fort Jackson, South Carolina. With him, left to right, are: little Gines Jr.
Patricia, Ann, and Mrs. Perez. (U.S. Army Photo).

..ii at i jkj ytf$f

Sour Creams Is Good Cook's
Hot Weather Flavor Friend

BY GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets; Editor

Stopt perspiration
tains and odor
no other
deodorant can!

Benefit Shewing of
The Kbit and I
The Vesper Circle of Gamboa U U-nion
nion U-nion Church is sponsoring a bene benefit
fit benefit movie, "The King And I," star starring
ring starring Deborsh Kerr and Yul Bryn Bryn-ner,
ner, Bryn-ner, to be shown at Gamboa Serv

ice Center on Thursday, July 24.

at 7:00 p.m.
Breakers Cluh"
Ti HtMWt tMnW ' --'

Th Breakers Club of coco 'solo

will hold its first rance on Friday

evenine. July 25 from 8 p.m. ft"

Music will be hv the nnnular Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho Azcarraga. Dress will be semi-formal.

Mrs. Crumbert
Visits Parents
Mrs. Armando Grumberg and
her sons, Raul and Chris, are here
from Cali. Colombia, where the
family makes their home as Mr.
Grumberg is manager of the Coca Coca-Cola
Cola Coca-Cola Co. of Colombia, and are
guests of Mrs Grumbare's par parents.
ents. parents. Lie. and Mrs. Raul Herrera
of Colon.

...yd mi!

Commercial sour cream adds

smoothness and flavor to many
hot-weather dishes. Delightful on
fresh berries. Perfect as. a sauce
for vegetables.

At the pudiick nouse in ami ami-bridge?
bridge? ami-bridge? Mass., noted for gourmei

food, we had rencn omeiei

served with a douop oi rea caviar
mi i tfsrnish fit smir cream. A

really delightful and colorful lun

cheon dish and very easy io pre-

pare.qa qa qa aqaqaqa qaqaqq

Cooking experts oi tne u.a. ue ue-n.rfmant
n.rfmant ue-n.rfmant nf A pripult.ure have Dre-

hiiared- a .leafleTrrom usesi.of sour

cream (t,eanei no. v
cents, U.S. Government Printing
Office, Washington 25, D.C.). It
ran arid creatlv to the pleasure of

your summer menus. Here are re recipes
cipes recipes from it:
Sour Cream Cucumber
Sauce for Fish
One-half cup sour cream, whip whipped;
ped; whipped; 2 small cucumbers Vt tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, 2 tablespoons vine vine-oar
oar vine-oar a fpvu Hrnns of Tabasco sauce.

Pare and nut the cucumbers in

ied water to stand for an hour or I
two. Wipe them, then chop fine,
and drain. Add the seasonings to
the whipped cream and, just before
serving, stir in the cucumbers.
This sauce is especially good over
hot or cold salmon or other fish.

Sour Cream Salad
Dressing (Cooked)
rw iin snur rream. 2 eees. V2

teaspoon salt, 1-4 teaspoon mus mustard,
tard, mustard, 1 tablespoon sugar, V4 cup
vinegar, a few drops of Tabasco
sauce.

Mix the, sugar, salt and pepper
in a bowl. Add the lemon juice and

vinegar; then stir this mixture
gradually into the Whipped cream.
Serve on cabbage, cucumbers or
lettuce.

We have our own recipe for sa

lad dressings First make French

dressing with oil, lemon juice or
vinoffar and sniees. Then nour

the French dressing into an -qual
amount of sour cream. Beat
...StU U.far until 'xliahflv

thickened. Try this over a bowl

of finely snedded caooage, green

pepper, lettuce, onion and drain drained
ed drained canned pineapple wedges. Re.
markably good. '.

USO-JWB Barea
Class Featuring
'Goonie Bird'
The latest Ralpa r-la. .,.l.

., ; vjwc vuii-
IlnuM nn Thnrarlav Tnl., -A .u.

j j at tne
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service

center, urush-swinging time is
7:30 p.m.
This week's session will be de devoted
voted devoted to the desing "Goonie Bird"

or an alternative ofr the adven adventurous
turous adventurous ones, "Tropical Fish God"

ana me Tapir Gods."
Since the new class is workln?

on a nerrjetuallv luimoin., .u..

.niuwg-uvui
system, interested prospective
participants may still, enter the
class any Thursday evening.

servicemen and their dependent ;
and the general public of the Canal
Zone and the Rennhllo nt pmn.

are cordially invited to dip the
brush everv Thursday evening at
the USO-JWB.

Tty mis easy beMUY test today: Apply onie of the radiant new
shades of Cutex Nail Polish on one hind only. Now, compare
your two hands. The htnd without Cntx looks dull. But set
how the hand with Cutex Nail Polish has that beautifully
groomed, finished look. Nails sparkle with a lustre as
flattering as precious jewels! .
Now see how your beauty actually DOUBLES with matching

lipstick and nail polish. The ame
beautiful color reflects a special
radiance at lips ami fittffrlips with
every gesture . with every smile
For matching lips... wear
etmy listing Cutex Lipstick.

MEETINGS

m vmtlu

Each notlea for incluiion in thto
column should be submitted as
type-written form and Matted
th boa number lilted dairy in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and OHwwim," or oklhrered
by hind to the oHico. NotkM ot
meeting! cannot be accepted kr
tauphoac.
C.Z. Gem and Mineral Society
The Canal Zone Gem and Min
eral Society will hold, their regu

lar meeting Friday evening, July

25th in Balboa, at 7:30 p.m. Ibe
clubhouse is located near the

Pier 18 Area. Buiidinc 57.

Anyone interested in rocks and

minerals; or any phase of the la

pidary art, is cordially invited to

attend this meeting.
Rainbow Citv Civic Council

The Rainbow City Civic Council

has announced that all delegates

are reminded to attend a special

business meetine which will be

held in the Board Room of the

Rainbow City High School on Fri

day, July 25th commencing at 6:30

o.m.

Reports of the last Governor's

Conference and Commissary For

urn will be civrn and all delegate?

are asked to present any cxio'inr!

problems affecting the communi
ty at this meeting.

id

undersell
International Photo
fly

International Jewelry

here are the facts

WAITZ

35 mm. Camera Lens 1.9

(Kst 99.54)

yours for ...... 50.50

competitors price $55.00

WALZ 35mm. leits 2.

$37.50

competitors price $39.50

ATTENTION PLEASE

ONLY TILL AUGUST

ROLUI
$x$
(list 149.50)
for only $87.50
only Rollei Warrant
l ife (iuaraniy
INTERNATIONAL
Photo Store
IIS Central Ave.
Near Railroad Station

ICA AIDS STRICKEN VILLAGE

xn.ira, rormosa (UFI) The
.S. lnlernalinnal riv..ii!.. la

, . .u. wuujil a L1UI1 rtu-
mimstratinn h inthnrl.i n,

- nui...u.A6cu aiiui. a
tion of about $3on nno tn oin ih...

typhoon wrecked Formosan citv

of Huahen, it was disclosed ye;
terdav. Tvnhnnn Winnio ....!.

HUallen With full fnrrc lact ,.,,,

leaving 6i aeaa, 53 injured
thnn.nnJ. I

I'.uuoauui uomeiess.

and

BIG DO-IT-YOURSELF
PACKAGES
BARGAIN PRICES

1955 Plymouth 4 door $675
1953 Oldsmobile 4 700
1954 Chrysler 4 800
1953 Plymouth 4 615
1952 Oldsmobile 4 350
1952 Buick 4 200
1950 Oldsmobile 2 M 245
1948 Oldsmobile 4 250
1950 Buick 4 175

These cars are all GOOD TRANSPORTATION
and a few minor repairs and adjustments
will put them in A-l SHAPE i
SMOOT & PAREDES
AUTO ROW

1 .1
-"at
7
. Is the wonder material The material mad. from clay
nature has given man to mold for are COOL, LIGHTWEIGHT,
comfortable and gracious living. LOAD, SOUND and
It is used in the manufacture of FIRE RESISTANT.
Building and Decorative materials mm
such as: BLOCKS and BRICKS,
PARTITION, ROOFING, FLOOR and A
vWALL TILES. SANITARY FIXTURES V0
and GRILLES I JgWJ I
paa 7

j

11
,u



i .VST'

PAGE MX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JULY 21 1951
)
-

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for all occasions, in
lovely shapes and
colors at saving
prices
AH sizes, including
half sizes.

ft.

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SS

1

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Central
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A complete Assort Assortment
ment Assortment of Fancy
"Fiesta" Shirts for
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"charg it" Panama Eawl
'i h i i" w 'M' '' .' .u'.i pj t.BU1.

I

"ji? carefree"
A r n R

eil 3tl I L II i i iiii l r

accent the modern VERTIKAL look in
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ADD CHARM-COLOR-BEAUTY-UTILITY

CHECK THESE FEATURES

Admit light assure privacy
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Will fit any window
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Can be moved and
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DRAPES BLINDS CURTAINS... ALL IN 1

Achieve the
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at a
Nominal Cost

A partial view of the manager's
private office at the Italian Line
office in Cristobal demonstrates the
beauty and practicability of Sun
VERTIKAL Panelled drapes.

For Free Estimate Call 2 0725

Tropicana
cJw cfurmltire and Home cfurnislmig cSore

Mr. Comfy 4th of July Ave. St H St. Tel. 2-0725

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r "BBfiPmjgWttPJ 'wr''iiwiw sjPjffiffijfla
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fSjaw jSfl BHh8S9bHS n-- IK an SSSSSSSSSSSJSJB 11 jV jv 9
B hW 98 SjBi. H.B j j
9E IB $HfiBi B fll B 81 PRHBHhPsV ft
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sBl BfiTKati Br Jfl
nfll HL JM BKiBflBBil BiPBBBBBBlBBBBBBBBinBiaBBT

MCU nCCirCDC rkC Ainnnu uuring a meeting last week ot the Quarry Heights Women's Club new

iv r mm i irrii rH i i ir i ninKir i

a m mm ww W WMBmWw. W I (Wnnni

offictri wart ejected for the next six months. Shown from left to right
after meeting are: Mrs. Raymond M. Anderson, secretary; Mrs. Thurlo
Ashton. nat nniiHanf Uri William A Prnlr nuilv.sluiul nmeiUnt

- T f w u I t., I r I W I I I U I I II I III I II W I I v. J L"BU IVU p v.. O I VI wilt
and Mrs. Clayton T. Fry, vice-president. The new treasurer, Mrs. Russell A. Herre, was not present when the
photograph was taken.

HEIGHTS WOMEN'S CLUB

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BBJB ffi&9BfHBB( : 'tiaiBBBB jmf BBBHBBdSK'V Bfl

At a luncheon held at the Union Club, Mr. Robert P. To To-COMPANIA
COMPANIA To-COMPANIA PANAMENA de FUERZA y LUZ man and other officials of Compama Panamena de Fuerza
Y Luz outlined to the leading stock brokers of Panama

LUNCHEON AT THE UNION CLUB City the company's plans for financing and investing in

the republic.

ywwyw"fl"""'M lyjjipif't-' bbbKNi ;1 WjLWLWLf l1- -l?
m BtBsBali' J l i I f J
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bRSbbB Opi bIM
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flHa BBb1 SmfBBBIw. h 1 Bff fll BtbIBSB
B Bjjja BBJBjH 9b ifct ''' jJ
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?w B& ft V' jV BshBI BT ;: wRBssar! BftAMfiB Bsl i f iBl nbBI
ra fflB'fW Ba Bi sBBJB&LBmBI Ww W BW mMsBh
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W- 'W im '':Lvm BF ' WaLW
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Among the many articles made by the Pacific Side
Brownies while attending Day Camp at the Diablo School
were oooonut bags,, bracelets from sipping straws and
Swiss Alpine hats and suspenders. Vera Hicks, left.

proudly shows Susan Barrett what she has made while Noralyn Stewart show Mrs. Addle Colclasure.

ALPINE ATMOSPHERE IN BROWNIE
DAY CAMP ARTS AND CRAFTS CLASS

1 ; 4i

"'i
... . .iV il ilijtliMi
' -i.i .;,:i,3



WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 1851
PANAMA AMERICAN AN
JENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f AOS SEVEN
ONLY THE LOOK IS EXPENSIVE
" SHIRTWAIST Chemise only 12.95

11 i m 1
M ft ajsh I

Glowing shirt buttons open clear
below waist for easy dressing. Soft
chiffon hankies flutter fore and
aft, back is action-pleated. In Galey
it Lord Innlsheen, iridescent color-on-color
foulard woven tapestry, a
silky, no iron all-season cotton.
Blue with green or red; gold with
gold, green or orange, 7-13.
Exactly at Illustrated
t ft $12.95

PROMINENT ANTHROPOLOGISTS AND
ARCHEOLOGISTS VISIT PANAMA

Dr. T. Dal Stewart of the Smithsonian Institute In Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C, joins hands with Mrs. Richard Eisenmann who
in turn joins hands with S. Henry Wassen, chief of the
American study section of the Museum of Goteborg, Sweden,

and Dr. Alejandro Mender, director of the National Museum of Panama. The occasion was a cocktail-buffet
given by Mr. and Mrs. Eisnmann for the prominent visitors who were on their way to the American Congress of
Anthropology in Costa Rica. Others are (from I. to r.) Mrs. Stewart (face only), Dr. Betty J. Meggers, Dr
Clifford Evans, Mr. Eisenmann, Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick J. Docktader.

DIANA CHIARI GRUBER PRESENTS BATEA
TO S. HENRY WASSEN OF SWEDEN

Diana Chiarl Cruber, talented exponent of the indigenous
arts of Panama, presents one of her famous batea re reproductions
productions reproductions of as authentic Code design to S. Henry
Wassen, director of American study section of the Museum

of Goteborg, Sweden. Dr. Wassen has specialized in stu dies of the Cunt Indians and is the author of "The Com Complete
plete Complete Mu-lgala," a native reeerd of Cuna Indian medic! ne song. He was the guest of the newly organized "So "Society
ciety "Society of the Panama National Musaum" at a cooktail-bu ffet given at the home of the society's president, Richard
Eisenmann, before going on to the American Congress of Anthropologists in Costa Rica.

PRESIDENT

. . ..

OF SOCIETY OF PANAMA

NATIONAL MUSEUM RECEIVES GAVEL

Dr Alejandro Mendez, the Panama Museum director, hands
Richard Eisenmann a recently unearthed stone chisel to
use In place of a gavel as he presides at the first meet meeting
ing meeting of the Society of the Panama National Museum. Look

ing on are founding members of the society: Margarita Toledano Lindo, Diana Chiari Cruber, Prof. Estela Pe Pe-rlgault
rlgault Pe-rlgault Hayams, Yvonne Novey Bennett, Prof. Marianne Burkenroad, Adelaide Eisenmann, Prof. Otilia Tejeira,
Philip Dade, Mr. Eisenmann, Prof. Reina D'lanetlo and Dr. Mendez.

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t



'Jiff!
PAGE 'EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1951
Hank Aaron Bats Braves To 2-1
ver

& .:

Wi n 0

Cards
.

Four-For-Four Evening
Lifts Average To .305

P By MILTON
NEW YORK, July 23
, ,

craves ieei mey nave a special pcmiam uiumcici
Unnl.- A ni-nn u-hn ic finallv nnpratinc on thp Slltl-

111 Jiianrv aaivu, ?, v a

ny Siae Ol me street, aner wcduicimg aumc cai

season storms.
"When Henry's hitting, we're al always
ways always in good shape," says manaj;
er Fred Haney, "and when lie's
not. it suddenly looks awiul.
gluiray."
Luckily for the Braves, Aaron is
hitting' oetter right now than at
any other time his season. He
so.. red to .305 when he enjoyed a
perfect night last night with four
straight hits i a 2 1 victory over
the St. Louis Cardinals.
iron's fourth hit oi the game
was an eighth inning single thai
seil Eddie Mathews tfl third oase
from where he scored the winning
run on Del Cranriall's sacrifice
fly
Aaron, whose batting average
wavered between .230 and .2iU
auring the eany part of the year
couldn't have picked a better
time to start nitting as far at
the Braves art concerned. His
s.ckwork last night along W'th
Rookie Carlton Willey's five-hit
pitching boosted the Braves to
within a half game of the first first-piace
piace first-piace San Francisco Giants,
Kain washed out the rest of the
National League schedule, causing
postponed of games between the
u.jms and Phillies, the Dodgers!
and Pirates, and the Cubs anu
Kodlegs.
Over in the American League,
the Yankees widened their lead to
12 games by s arting their ;
ern invasion with a 13-3 wm over,
the Detroit Tigers
Bob Turley made his 15th vict victory
ory victory one of the easiest of the .-ea
son by pilching a seven -hitter
while the Yanks clubbed loser Paul
Foytack and four relievers for 23
hits. Norm Siebern led the attack
with four hits, including a two two-run
run two-run homer. Gil McDougald, wlioj
alo homered, had three hits as
did Hank Bauer, Jerry Lumpej
an LOi Berra. Gus hernial nit
a janaer lor Detroit in me iiiiimi
Hecior i-opez, Kansas City's
"Handy-Andy," belted a two
run nomer wirn iww uui m mi
ninth to boat B ston, 4-3. Hard Hard-luck
luck Hard-luck Tom Brewer retired tho
tfirst two battors in the ninth,
than walked Hfrry Simpson and
yielded tho homer to Loptz.
that blow made his racord 4-9
and brought reliever Tom Gro Gro-man
man Gro-man his third triumph. Jackie
Jensen hit his 28th homer for
, the Red Sox and trammate Pete
Runnels also homered.
Reliever Turk Lown had to
Shoke off a ninth inning Lalti Lalti-more
more Lalti-more rally to preserve a 4 2 vict victory
ory victory fof Chicago.
Southpaw Billy Pierce, creriiled
with his 1 01 h triumph, appeared
headed for his fourth shutout of the
campaign unhl the Orioles knock
ed him out in the ninth with two
,runs on Bob Nieman's double
Luis Aparicios erra and (hree
s rai'jlit walks. I. own then came
in and got Jim Marshall on a long
j fly to end the game.
Jack Harshaman gave up eight
bits, including ,i home run by i
Ray Boone, in suffering his eighth
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:10
Richard Kiley
Carmen Sevilla
"SPANISH AFFAIR"
COCO SOLO
Peter Finch
Elizabeth Sellers
"THE SHIRALEE"
f:00
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Cornell Borchers
George Nader
"FLOOD TIDE"
In Cinemascope!
GAMBOA 7:00
John Beal Colleen Grav
"THE VAMPIRE"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:10
Richard Egun. Jan Sterling
"SLAUGHTER ON 10th
AVENTE"
PARAISO 7:00
Richard Conte
"THE BROTHERS RICO"
SANTA CRl'7. 7:00
Frank Sinatra Doris Dav
"THE YOI'NG AT HEART"
CAMP BIER I)
"THE GIRL MOST
LIKELY"
:00
GAY CROONERS SHOW
August 6-7-8
CAPITOLJO
pC. 20r.
I DAMN CITIZEN
With Keith Ancle
- Also:
CRISS CROSS
- with
1 Burt Lancaster

RICHMAN

(U PI) The Milwaukee
, u
, ...... - -
HECTOR LOPEZ
loss against seven victories.
Cleveland and Washington split
a twi-nignt uoubleheader, the In
dians taking the night-cap, 5-3,
aner the Senators woo the open opener,
er, opener, 4 2, in 12 innings.
Rookie Hal Wooueshick was the
j second
Vr. (W an(, .Farl M
as
foC.l
drove in two runs against loser
John Romutiosky, who struck Out
10 and hit a homer in a losing
cause. Rocky Colavito hit a homer
in each game for Clev. but the
opner was decided when Nrom
Zauch in and Ken Aspromonle
slammed successive homers in the
12th ol Cal McLish. Reliever Dick
Hyde gained his eighth victory.
Ghezzi Is For
36 PGA Holes
HAVERTOWN, Pa. (NEA) -There
are those who don't uke the
luea 0. the fro eSsional Golfers'
Association changing its champion championship
ship championship iroin match to medal play.
"The big mistake is boosting the
field trom 32 qualifiers to 64 and
reducing 36-hole matches to 18,"
says Vic Ghezzi, who won the ti title
tle title at Cherry Hills in Denver in
1941 in a 38-hole battle with By Byron
ron Byron Nelson.
"The 36-hole matches were the
true lest. You had to be tit lo play
live 3 -hole matches, but
''.
ddnli
l.v who
fair because the lop goiters
gel knocked oil by somebod
was hot for 18 holes. It's easy for
a name player to get beaten at 18
holes by somebody who holds a
hot hand. But if you can't heat
'em at 36 holes you can't beat em
at 136.'
Expensive
Oat Eaters
OCEANPORT, N.J.--NE(A1 -An
indication of the high price
of racing stock was given at Mon Monmouth
mouth Monmouth Park in a five -and-a-haif
furlong dash for maiden two-year
olds.
There were 10 in the fi"ln and
seven had been purchased in (he
1 open market as yearlings These
seven brought a total of $116,300
and yet they were still spekfhg
thir initial victory
Don't Alibi cost $55,000 McLel
lan $43,000, Capetian $15 700.
Cresl Mahmoud $11,000. Chas'ia'r
Flash $10,000. Sword and Flag $7 -300
and Darbin $4,300.
f
DRIVF-IN :
7:00 TODAY' 9 00
I
I
I
I
POPULAR NIGHT'
$1.10 per CAR!
LIBERATE.
Dorothv Malone In
"SINCERELY YOCKS"
In Technicolor1
I
I
T
omorrow!
John Saxon in
"SUMMER LOVE"
h m m mm r, m J

T IV O L I
25c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
SATAN IN SKIRTS
with Anne Baxter
- Also:
NATIVE SON
with Richard Wright

VICTORIA

It O H HERS
It O O S T
- and -WALK
BY THE
NIGHT

LEADING
HITTERS

(Bated on 200 official at bats)
National League G AB K H t-ct.
..lUbia,, o.. t.. oj iai 44 106 .357
Mays, San F. 87 343 69 118 Mi
AsnDurn, Phila. 8o 33a 53 111 .327
Dark, Chicago 73 291 35 95 .327
Walls, Chicago 91 364 63 115 316
Skinner, Pihs. 82 309 56 97 .314
Cepeda, San F.
8b 348 55 108 3iU
-Temple, cinci
Anuerson, Ph
88 338 50 104 .308
t t c6 I 44 88 .307
86 347 66 106 .305
69 ZHa 28 72 .305
'tula.
; Aariin Mll
Flood. .it. L
-
. Amricin League
Goodman. Chi
58 227 24 76 .335
83 315 55 105 333
84 336 57 110 .37
81 302 58 98 .325
92 366 50 118 .3i.'
70 232 38 74 .319
78 306 39 97 .31?
Runnels, Bos
Power, Cleve
Cerv, K v.
Fox, Chicago
Sieoern, iN. if
Kuenn, Detroit
JVlalzone,
Ward, K
tfosion 90 367 49 114 .311
C. 79 267 32 83 .311
Williams, Bos.
Vernon, Cleve.
83 266 54
76 233 32
81 .305
71 .30j
RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Thomas, Pirates
Banks. Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
Anuerson Phillies
Spencer, Giants
74
73
to
59
56
American League
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Sievers, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Malzone. Red Sox
66
(!'
1)8
56
HOMfc KUNS
National League
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Walls, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Mathews, Braves
Cepeda, Giants
(Boyer, Cardinals
26
26
21
20
1!
19
IS
American League
Jensen, Red Sox
Sievers. Senators
Cerv, Athletics
Mantle, Yankees
Colavito, Indians
Lemon, Senators
28
25
2;
24
18
1?
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 decisions)
National League W L
Spahn, Braves 12 6
Semproeh, Phillies 11 6
Purkey, Redlegs 11 6
Koufax, Dodgers 7 4
Worthingion, Giants 8 5.
Pet J
.60,
.647
.617
.636
.615
American League
Delock, Red Sox 10 0 1.000
Turley, Yankeei 15 3 .833
Hyde, Senators 8 2 .800
Ford, Yankees 12 4 .750
Sullivi.n, Reti Sox 8 3 .727
Buhl Tries Out
Pilching Arm To See
If Pain's Still There
MILWAUKEE, -Wis. (UPI)
Right-hander Bob Buhl of the
Milwaukee Braves figures he will
know within seven to 10 davs
whether the pain in his pitching
,, u j .
1 ''derha,s,dlsf Fpea,red and .Je I
again can take his place on the
mound for the world champions.
Rut the tall, well-built hurlc hurlc-who
who hurlc-who will be 30 years old next
month makes it clear he'll take
all the lime he needs to try and
return lo form without undergoing
surgery because of the possible
consequences to his career.
Buhl threw Monday night for
th.! lirsl time in a month. The
pilches were easy lobs to a catch
er and Buhl said his arm "fell
prelly good" after the short ex ex-er
er ex-er else.
However, the Saginaw, Mich.,
Imrler, whose fast ball won him
IS games both in 1956 and 1957,
saio he can't be too encouraged
until he throws full speed. He'll
increase lb." tempo of his pitch pitching
ing pitching until he reaches the maxi maximum
mum maximum within seven to 10 days.
"Only then will I know whether
my arm is okay, said Buhl, who
has been on the disabled list 30
da.s with bicipital tendonits. a
muscle injury which first both bothered
ered bothered him late last season.
Tni not anxious to have them
put a knife in my shoulder," said
Buhl "A Philadelphia orthopedic
surgeon has told Buhl he'll have
to undergo an operation if the
pain in his shoulder persists. Such
an opration, according teo several
an operation, according to several
doctors, might impair pilching ef-
fecliveness.
TODAY ENCANTO 35 201
John Wavne Sophia Loren
- In
"LEGEND OF THE LOST"
George Montgomery in
"Gun Duel In Durango"
RIO
25c Bank Night!
Gold Prize $500.00
MAN WITHOUT
A STAR
with Kirk Douglas
- Also: -ONE
DESIRE
with Rock Hudson

I bS Sim liirllWJ IbSM '1 8BBJ TB Hi
nHBrn M MM
mm BBk W?itaf mmm Bx I mm
WKB IHRr $MWgSffieMmmmmi mmmmtM- v it mmt mm mm mm
mm v4bh FbI ScVeW mmmtfomW BK K 44hH mmrmBt mm mm mm
l fl livX BK mmmmmiS mmm- iJm' 'S&mmllMmk la WmmMm I
HHr flHHHHHHHBH 1
191 HB JHI BnHnl wn 9 Ht nji iM iji 'aai 'w HHl 1
ft I I I I If 1
mm I

VFW TEENER ALL-STARS Members of the Canal Zone V.F.W. Teener All-Star' team, defending champions of the TJ.S. National VFW Teener Toutfta-i
ment, are shown standing on the Cristobal docks Just before sailing Saturday morning for the U.S. (Left .to right) George Cotton, catcher; Mike BJUpper,
pitcher; Frank Ammiratl, shortstop; Kurt Schwartzrock, pitcher; Eddie Donahue, fielder; Doug Pajack, third base; Bobby Fortune, pitcher; John Bateman,
fielder; Bud Bacheldor, fielder; .Buss Rathgeber, fielder; Gary Ness, first base; Larry Wilder, second base Bob Ness, coach; Kenny PearL catcher: Irt
Sanders, manager; Sal Glrardi, third base; Phil Sanders, batboy, and Brian Lutz, pitcher. At the extreme nght are two unidentified officials of the VFW.

Carta Vieja Yankees

2nd Basketball Win Tonight

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

No jockey was tuspended over
the weekend at the presiceni
Remon racetrack.
Dona Flora and Alhajar got 15
days each for finishing lame in
their respective races.
Ciria. Plalano and Titina were
ordered to attend schooling pract
ice at the starting gate on lues lues-days
days lues-days and Wednesdays.
oOo
Eight throughbreds arrived from
Chile Monday, while the major majority
ity majority of Gabriel Ossa Vicuna's hors horses,
es, horses, a group of eight also, left for
Puerto Rico.
The recent arrivals are Alptna,
Corregidor, Salpaso, Distante, Lu
ciano, Acropoli, Sabena and Noga Noga-lina.
lina. Noga-lina. The Ossa Vicuna horses
which left, accompanied by
trainer Salvador Jimenez and
jockey Guillermo Rivera, are:
Batallon, Sapor, Heroico, Polo
Magnetico, Forever, Louvre,
Nagir and Aguador.
Jose Reyes of Chile is the new
trainer of the Ossa Vicuna horses
still at the President Remon race racetrack.
track. racetrack. Alpina and Corregidor will lace
for the Stud Santa Ana vith
Asln "..n,, luc
balpaso, Distanle, kuc
Acropoli will be trained I
their trainer.
iano and
Acropoli will be trained by Manue
the
Hivera who accompanied
horses on their trip from Chile.
They are owned by Hector Marin.
Sabena, owned by Sergio Kohon,
will be ir nned by Hernando Gon Gonzalez.
zalez. Gonzalez. Nogalina, which was consigned
to the Stud iBuena Fe, will be
trained by Luis H. Farrugia.
0O0
Tnse Alvarado Sanchez
charge
d'affaires of the Peruvian Embas Embassy,
sy, Embassy, will present the trophy to the
owner of the winning througbred
in this coming Sunday's $2,500
seven furlongs Republic of Peru
Classic.
Unbeaten Postin is sure to go
off an odds-on favorite to keep
his record intact. He will meet
such promising British colts as
Golden Rocket, Bright Spur and
Mouche for the "st time.
OoO
Chilean jockey Jose Ulloa was
expected to arrive in Panarra
today and will probably get
some mounts for this weakend.
Ulloa was contracted to ride
here by the Prasidant Ramon
racetrack for a three-month pe period.
riod. period. OoO
Entries for the $2,000 added one
mile and one eighth Antonio Angui
zola Classic will be accepted up
to next Monday, July 28. Tha
Gibson, Seixas
Advance In Penn
Lawn Tennis Play
HAVERFORD, Pa. (UPI)
Althea Gibson, the worlds lop
woman player, and Vic Seixas,
top ranked player in the U. S.,
howled over their respective op opponents
ponents opponents lo pace the favorites in
the initial round of thft 59th an annual
nual annual Pennsylvania Lawn Tennis
champioship Monday.
Miss Gibson moved into the
second round with a 6-0, 6-1,
victory over the relatively in inexperienced
experienced inexperienced Mrs. Millicent Miller.
Seixas, tille holder for seven
years before last year's defeat at
the hands of Australia's Ahsley
Cooper, advanced with a 6-1. 6-2,
win over Kobert Barker, Man-
hasset. N. Y.
Malcolm Anderson of Australia, i
lop seeded in foreign entries, was
due lo make his initial appearance
today folhwin" his arrival from
England Monday night.

this annual
feature for native throughbreds
should attract a large field.
With such standout stars as the
Eleta brother's Romancero, Jani Jani-na
na Jani-na and Esteban o the sidelines
the way may be left clear for such
good ones as Coral, Destello, Lady
Edna and others to vie for victory.
OoO
The Jurado-Fernandez import importing
ing importing firm recently bought the three-
year-old Irish filly Pardine. This
daughter of Pardal-Dawn Crusade
will arrive on the Isthmus some
time next month along with the
expensive colt Argosy Royal.
OoO
The two-year-old native eolts
San Vicente and Don Kaky were
nominated for the first time I his
week. San Vicente is by Inherujr-
Yukuki while Don Kaky is an off offspring
spring offspring of Count Curley-La India.
Promolor Would Like
To Rematch Flamio
With Eddie Lynch
NEW YORK (UPI) Promoter
Teddy Brenner said today he
would like to stage a return oi
Monday night's wild, rough-house
fight in which referee Teddy Mar Martin
tin Martin was pummelled.
Martin was banged around by
two angry New York welter welterweights,
weights, welterweights, Billy' Flamio and Eddie
Lynch, when he tried to break
ttiem out of a clinch in Ihe
seventh round of their TV 10-
rounaer at M. Nicholas Arena.
Stubby Flamio, weighing 147 V4
pounds to Lynch's 149, won the
unanimous decision after a fight
so rough that it threatened at
times to provoke a riot among
the 1,254 fans.
Each boxer was warned repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly for rough tactics by tV re referee
feree referee who penalized Lynch the
sixth round on a foul for holding
and Flamio the eighth on a foul
for kneeing.
The peak of excitement came
in the seventh when husky Martin
tried to break them from a clinch
in a corner. Both were so angrv
at each other that they kept
punching for about 30 seconds,
with Martin in the middle t be
fore the bell rang to end the
round.
"They didn't hurt me any," said
Martin. "They lost their heads
particularly Lynch.
"I lost my head because Martin
kept shovin' me and threatenin'
to hit me," explained Lynch, a
West Side warehouse worker.
"I didn't threaten to hit him,"
Martin defended. "When he kept
punchin. I just told him, to cut it
out because I'm a pretty good
belter myself.
Lions, Browns Pro
Grid Picks To Cop
Conference Crowns
LOS ANGELES (UPI) fhe
Detroit Lions and Cleveland
Browns are favored in a poll of
sportswriters to win their re respective
spective respective National Foolball League
Conference crowns in 1958, Ihe
magazine Pro Foolball reported
Tuesday.
The annual publication devoted
lo the pro grid sport said dozen
writers who contributed to the
1958 edition picked the Lion3 to
win again in the Western Confer-
I ence and the Browns in the East.

fourth running of

Go After

STANDINGS
Teams
Cerveza Balboa
Nacional
Marlboro
Ker'
P.
Pc i
Carta .sja
W L Pc).
.703
.667
.667
.600
.400
.333
.111
Tonight's games
Carta Vieja vs Kent
Perfection vs Nacional
Monday's results
Panama 78, Cerveza Balboa 77
Kent 80, Perfection 76
By VICTOH GRAY
The Carta Vieja Zonians will be
seeking their 2nd win tonight when
they face the fourth place Kent
hoopsters in the first game at the
scheduled double-header. The Per
domo-coached outfit i is almost a
cinch to classify for the finals, as
with only two games remaining,
the worst they can get is a tie,
in the event that they drop both
contests and Panama Cigarettes
cop their remaining two.
On the other hand, Carta Vieja
having tasted victery for the
first time, has hopes of vacating
the league's basement, cognizant
of the fact that this accomplish accomplishment
ment accomplishment depends on their copping
their three remaining contests in including
cluding including tonight's. For this to come
about, Perfection would have to
drop their three remaining games.
Eugenio Luzcando's Nacional
reappears in the second game,
this time with the Perfection
Stovemen as iheir opponents. I're-
diciting winners in the R.P. cage
league, lately has turned out lo
be quite a 10b, even, for the great
est of experts. Since Nacional is
capable of playing a much better
brand of ball than they exhibited
Saturday night, they should be
able to cop this one and move
into tie with the Beermen for the
league lead.
Monday's Games
Following the current trend of
upsets, Oliver Zachrisson s Pana
ma outfit emerged victorious by
the scantiest of margins over
league-leading Cerveza 'Balboa, 78
to 77. Pint-sized Ricardo Checa
was the big man in Beermen's
downfall as he scored 29 points for
his club ably assisted by team teammate
mate teammate Livingston Powell who sew
ed 14. Edgardo "Pereza" White
continued his 'superb play, racking
up 24 points of the losers. Dario
de Leon and Ernesto Davie with
12 apiece were next best.
In the afterpiece, with three min minutes
utes minutes of play remaining and Per Perfection
fection Perfection enjoying a three-point lead
coach Perdomo of Kent sent his
performer, Bobby Christopher, in
to the game. All the frail looking
doughboy from flamenco- is la no
did was to sink four quick baskets
in succession, to pull the game out
of the fire and give his teammat teammates
es teammates a well earned 80 to 76 triumph.
Bobby's total of 25 was high lor
the match. Davis Peralta of the
losers had a good night as he
swished the cords for 24 points.
Tigers' Frank Lary
Attempts To Tie
Old Mark Tonight
DETROIT, July 23 (UPI) -Frank
Lary of Detroit will be
shooting at a 14 year old mark
tonight when ho tries to boat
tho Yankees for the sixth time
this season.
Last pitchers to defeat tha
Yanks six times in a single sea season
son season were Hal Newhouser and
Virgil Trucks in 1944. Both were
with Detroit at the time.
Ed Walsh of the White Sox
holds the etl-rime records. He
boat the Yanks eight times in
1908.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

NATIONAL
LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
San Francisco
Milwaukee
M J -S68
49 38 .563
Chicago
46 45 .505
42 44 .48
41 46 .471
39 44 .470
41 47 .466
41 47 .466
5Vj
7
IVi
8V2
9
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Los Angelas
Pittsburgh
TODAY'S GAMES
NAilONAL LfcAbUE
Los Angeles at Pitt. (2, T N)
Chicago at Cincinnati (N).
St. Louis at Milwaukea ni
San Eco. at PflUaaeipiua, Ltf),
YESTERDAY' RESULTS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
(Night Game)
St. Louis 000 0001 0001 5
Mil. 000 100 Olx 2 8
Mabe (0-2) and Landrith..
Willey (3-3) and Crandali;
(Night Game)
Chicago at Cincinnati, (Postpon (Postponed,
ed, (Postponed, rain).
(Night Game)
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (post (postponed,
poned, (postponed, rain)
San Francisco at Philadelphia
(Postponed, Wet Grounds)
Completion of suspended game
of June .22.
(Night Game)
San Francisco at Philadelphia
(Postponed, Wet grounds)
PC Tarpon Club
Completes New
Club Building
The Panama Canal Tarpon Club
today announced the completion
of their new club building on the
Gatun Spillway. The official with
Gatun Spilway. The offical open opening
ing opening is Sunday from 10 a.m. until
10 p.m. and is to be inaugurated
with an "open house" for all mem-
bers of the Tarpon Club and mem-

Deorsey's Resignation
Prompted By Warning
From AL Prexy Harridge

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
resignation of C. Leo Deorsey as
a director of the Washington Sen Senators
ators Senators apparently was prompted
by a warning from American
League President Will Harridge
that baseball's most outspoken in individual
dividual individual be silenced or fired.
Deorsey, one of baseball Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Ford Frick s severest
critics, tendered bis resignation
in a letter to Calvin Griffith, the
Senators' president, July 11 but
Griffith withheld the announce announcement
ment announcement until Monday.
Meanwhile, United Press Inter International
national International learned that Harridge
sent Griffith, a telegram last April
accusing Deorsey of an "unwar "unwarranted
ranted "unwarranted and unjustified" attack on
Frick and demanding that Dorscv'
cease or desist.
Deorsey, confirming that Har Harridge
ridge Harridge had sent such a warning,
denied any suggestion that he had
quit under pressure of was fired.
Both Frick and Harridge, when

1

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
Now York
Boston
Baltimore
Chicago
Detroit
Kansas City
Cleveland
Washington
59 30 .663
47 42 .528 12
43 45 .489 lSVfc
44 47 .484 16
42 46 .477 16V
42 46 .477 16V,
42 50 .457 18V,
39 52 .429 12

TODAY'S GAMES
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Baltimore at Chicago
Boston at Kansas City (N) 1
New Yoifc it Detroit (N)
Wajhinttpa at Cleveland (N).
YT5,DAY'S RESULTS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
000 000 002-2 8 1
Chicago 000 310 00X-4 8 1
Trianrdosman (7'8)' Zuverink aad
Pierce' (10-6), Lown and Lollar.
(Night Game)
N Y. 202 126 0000-13 2 ft'
Detroit 000 010 002-3 T 1
Turley (15-3) ,nd Howard.
fisher, Morgan and Hegan.
(First Game)
Wash. 000 000 200 0024 11 2
Cleve. 100 000 100 000-2 6 6
andacCoUurtneKyeram,rer' Hyde (8"2
McLish (8-6) and J. w. Porter.
(Second Game)
Wash. 002 100 000-3 9 1
Cleve. 202 100 00x-5 8 2
Rornonosky (0-2) and Fitzgerald
Woodshick (2-0) and Brown.

(Night Game)
Boston 000 102 000-3 8 1
K-L. 200 000 0026 4 0
Brewer (4-9) and White.
Dickson, Gorman (3-4) and Chi-
bers of all beating and fishing
clubs.
There will be drlnlcs for adull
guests ana sodas for the children,
cocktails will be served from 4 it
6 p.m.
informed of Deorsey's resigna resignation,
tion, resignation, declined comment.
"I have never met Mr. Deorsey
and don't care to comment on his
resignation," said Frick.
"tie's retired and I'd just as
soon leave it at that," added
Harridge.
Deorsey accused Frick of "un "unwarranted
warranted "unwarranted meddling" in the
Washington club's internal affairs
last May. At about the same
time, he charged that baseball H
being "murdered" by the big
leagues; that unless Congress acts
quickly, "the greed and public-be-damned
attitude of a few club
owners and officials will destroy
baseball.
As a parting shot, Deorsey
'Monday assailed the House pa s.-ed
bill lo exempt professional sports
from antitrust regulations as
private bill for the benefit of IS
big league club owners." The bill
is pending before a Senate anit
monopoly subcommittee. W



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT T1A1XT NEWCTAI-MI
PAGE NINE
Brown, Way Back When Fighter, Takes Lefty Lane In Stride

WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1958

..MtfMtf0MHKMfeflME!fr -w

By HARRY GRAYSON ...
JOE BROWN was moving, draw drawing
ing drawing a lead, countering quickly,
blocking, slipping inside with k a
hook to the belly. He looked like a
good pro essional.
He was much better several
years ago," remarked the old old-timer
timer old-timer from New Orleans seated be beside
side beside me.
We were in the small Miami
Beach Auditorium and Brown was
making the first defense of the
world lightweight champion
ship by giving Wallace (Bud)
Smith a sound thumping. This was
in February of 1957. Since then
the New Orleans stylist has knock knocked
ed knocked out three more challengers and
a couple of others.

Watch Brown oh your televi television
sion television set when he again puts 'ne
title on the line against Kenny
Lane in a matchy cheduleo for 15
rounds in Houston, tonighi. Lane
is a stubby, stand-up southpaw
who is managed by the doctor of
dreams, Jack Kearns.
Fight guys say Brown is tne best
lightweight since Lou Ambers. I'd
have to go back a bit farther to
find the 135 pounder Brown
might not repel, say back to Junv
my McLarnin and Tony Canzoneri.
Ambers, a line boy, had no punch
to speak of, and the only way to
lick Brown is to take him out with
a shot.

STARING HIM STRAIGHT IN THE FACE

DIDN'T EVEN DUCK Heavy rain which fell during prac practice
tice practice tor the PGA Championship at Havertown, Pa., were good
for the Llanerch Country Club's pet ducks, but rough on
competitors. Jim McDonald, Under the umbrella, and Joe
Diego were among the many who braved the elements.

'Nice Colts You
Got There, Son

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) Sunny
Jim ritzsimmons, or MistFuz as
he is called around a race iracK
suuie area, is o4, and u you no
not ksow mm this is what he is
like:
ik was cold and dark at Church
ill Downs lor ihe 1957 Kentucky
Derby and Mr. Fiu, wno was sit sitting
ting sitting on a green tin folding ctiair
on the outside rail oi the track,
coulun't seen ue norses once U.ey
went around the nrst turn so he
itaarted looking up to trie top of
tne stretch. so ne could catcajnem
waen tney lust cme arousa.
The crowd roareu as thei fibrse
hit the top of the stretch mil Mr.
1'itz saw Bold Jtuler right away.
Hi horse was lloundenng. Eddie
Arcaro was trying to no something
about a sad situation but it waj
not going to work out and Mr.
iiz shook ins ueau.
"Got your carfare home?'" he
aid to some people around him.
"Losing a race going to Dottier
jne?" he said later. "Sou, He lost
so many races one more isn't go going
ing going to bother me. All 1 care is tuat
the horse comes out of the race
without gettin' hurt. 4 haven't got
time to yony a.ioul now lie 'jiti.
There's 29 horses in New York
and 1 have to be out there with
them Monday morning."

dencr's Jester, which had just got
home first in the rich Futurity.
Mr. Fitz's Misty Flight was sec second
ond second and it the claim held up he
would do all right.
A circle of relatives and iriends
was around him and everybody
held win tickets on Misty Flight
and they were worth plenty
"1 don't like this a bit," Mr. Fitz
said. "He didn't bother my horse
none. We .just got beat. 1 don't
want to win like this. Besides, Mr
Widener is a good man. Ho puts
plenty of money into racing. He's
good tor the business and I hope
ne wins."
' A few -minutes later the an an-fnoucer
fnoucer an-fnoucer said the foul was disallow disallow-edj
edj disallow-edj and Iester was the winner.
"Good," Mr. Fitz grunted.
Everybody else had to rip up
mutuel tickets and he looked at
them with disdain.
"That's what you get for hangin'
around the bettin' ring.' he said.

bdauju ni it nc ucui n-i I

ww wr iifii, Wilt tills,
came the hard way, through the
preliminaries and tank towns.
Along the way in 91 starts, ht
lost 14. was in nine draws, was
flattened thrice and was in two
no-contests. But nobodv wanted

i any part of him and there were
I times when he wasn't eating regu-
I larly.
I It's di ferent now. Brown, man managed
aged managed by Lou Viscusi, is a name of
value in Houston and elsewhere

and will be paid handsome money
tor fighting the soft punching
Lane. Brown is a small Archie
Moore. Like Moore and Virgil Akin
whom he twice beat and then lost
to seven years ago, Brown came
late because he was denied the op
portunity. And now that he is on
top, n's nard to unseat.
Numerous good fighters have
been puzzled by opponents box boxing
ing boxing with. their right foot forward,
but Brown knows how to handle
left-handers. This is as good a
reason as any to predict that he
will knock Lane out. Lane is awk awkward,
ward, awkward, but can be hit. And if Brown
doesn't take him out, he could be
in lor some trouble because ot the
Muskegon, Mich, tiger's unortho unorthodox
dox unorthodox style.

Playground Sports
G.mbo. 24, Diablo 23
Gamboa's mighty little "Tigers
came from behind Friday morning
on their home court to defeat a
much improved Diablo "D" team

by the very close score of 26 to
23. In the previous meeting be-

j tween these two teams, Gamboa
j had played the dominant role be because
cause because of superior height and size,
j Friday's game, however, showed
j Diablo'si determination to prove
J the fact that size is not every
thing. The Diablo quintet continual continual-!
! continual-! ly out-jumped and took more re-
bounds off of the boards than did
Gamboa throughout the entire .irst
half of the game and led at half half-time
time half-time by the score of 13 to 10.
Gamboa seemed to find them themselves
selves themselves in the third period when
i they scored six quick baskets to

take a commanding lead. Dia Diablo
blo Diablo came rieht back in the
fourth quarter but couldn't
the fourth quarter but couldn't

quite make up for their third pe period
riod period lap.v.
Diablo's Russel Watson was out outstanding
standing outstanding during the entire gair.e.
He was guarded by two of Gam
boa's better defensive men and
still managed to pour 17 points
through the nr'r rr:c nrl Dn'.n
carried the Gamboa attack by
scoring 8 points each.
The box score:
Gamboa 26

Fo Ft Pf Tp

Whatever
Happened to .
E. E. SHORTY MILLER
Shorty Miller was one of the alt
time greats in the football nistory
at Penn State. He quarterbacked
the unbeaten, untii tim of 1912
which brought fnn V'e nation national
al national acclaim. Shorty played uro foot football
ball football briefly but it was as an official
that he really kept his name alive?
in the game he loved so well. s a
college releree he becam naiton naiton-ally
ally naiton-ally known Latr he joined the
National Football League on a ex exclusive
clusive exclusive basis. All this time, he was
a teacher in the Harrisburg, Pa.,
school system.
Whateever happed to Shorty Mil Miller?
ler? Miller? Hp still is living in H ris ris-burg.
burg. ris-burg. After retiring as a teacher
he .joiner! the city's recreatmnl
system in an administrative iob
and thus keens his hand is sports
even if in a "desk jockey" rapoci-ty.

Zornes
Olson
Totals

Diablo 23

13 0 5 26

Dunn
! Tyree
, Harris
j Watkins
Parsons

Watson
Magulrr
McCullough
McGinnis
Black
Wallace
Glazer
Albntton
Totals

ifg ft pf tp
7 3 tl 17

n
n
o
P
n
n
o

10 A 0 23

Lane Out
Southpaw

To Become
Lightweight

First
King

Mae Askew Wins
July PGA Tourney

SOMETHING ELSE to bo taken
into consideration- is that Lane
is the only worth while pre pretender
tender pretender left, and Brown is ea eager
ger eager to wear the mantle of great greatness
ness greatness which is wrapped around a
gladiator who has wiped out all
opposition.
There was the afternoon in a
Havana hotel room when some somebody
body somebody asked Brown how he was go going
ing going to do against Joe Echeverria,
another southpaw, that night.
Armed guards lolled around out outside.
side. outside. The town was jumping with
kidnapping Castro rebels.

By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK (UPI) Blondish
Kenny Lane hopes to become the
first southpaw champion in light lightweight
weight lightweight history tonight.
Neither the 135-pound division
nor the heavyweight class ever
had a portside rulet although
there have been a total of nine
lefty champs in the other six
weight sections.
If crew-cut Lane of Muskegon,
Mich., can wrest the ctown from
Joe Brown of New Oleans at the
Houston Coliseum, he will upset
a favored champion (12-5) and es establish
tablish establish a ring precednet.
Southpaw champions have boon
rarity because the prejudice
gainst loft-handed fighters thin thin-nod
nod thin-nod their ranks. Whereas lofty
pitchers have always boon wel welcome
come welcome and often glorified in
baseball, their counterparts in
the ring have been pariahs
generally shunned by all.
Down the years manager and

trainers avoided boys with the
right foot and right hand lorward. f
They thought the unorthodox
stance a handicap against good
right-hand punchers. And they
knew it was di f i cult to get match matches
es matches for southpaws difficult to move
them toward titles. Usually the
brain guys tried to "convert"
promising young lefties into right righthanders,
handers, righthanders, with the left foot and left
hand forward.
Paradoxically, although the lefty
stance was considered a handicap,
most orthodox fighters were re reluctant
luctant reluctant to meet lefties because
they weren't accustomed to their
style. And mangers of right nan nan-ers
ers nan-ers shunned the southpaws let
their boys be "loused up" be
made to look bad even if they
won.
The matching of top-ranked
Lane with champion Brown wa
no exception, as far at difficul difficulties
ties difficulties were concerned. The Na National
tional National Boxing Association final finally
ly finally forced Brown to accept the

MIT

Mr. Fitx hat been getting up in
the morning to work with horses
lor 72 years so he should know

oe.ter but ai 6:30 a. ni. each uayltesi
he comes out on the brick stoop 1 was

of his small house in Oozne Park,
N. Y., turns around and fumbles
with the letterbox.
He finds nothing in it, so he
continues down tne steps and a
little shake of his head tells you

"Normally." he said, "if Eche-!
verna was a good boy I'd let himj
go along awhile. But tonighi 1 1

nam iu gei ui oi mis town as
fast possible, I'm going to get tr.is
one over quick."
He hit Echeverria three times

in the first round and evervhn.lv

8

OTHER DAY HE WAS in

kitchen of his training auart-

tnat people are so lazy tnese daysiDacK Millie Hammond a charter
even the mailmen don't get any-1 member wno contriburea a yrcat
thing done until half the morning j deal to setting up PWGA on the
it gone. Isthmus. One new member signed
When the car pulls up to Barn up, Ginny Senn arom Panama
17 at Belmont Park, Mr. Fitz is 1 Coif Club.
already struggling to get out of it. AiUr the tournament, the PWGA
"Wait until we stop," his son, j presiuent, Pat Waring, awarued
Jimmy, who is driving, will say. the lovely silver prizes to dinners

Wait? I got work to do," Mr. of the 1958 HandicaD Ton rnii merit

The regular PWGA tourney held
last aatuiuay at tne ton Ama Amador
dor Amador uou uuo was one oi the l.iosi
interesting on tne iyud agenua.
Cidei i eiiuuie, ciuo representa representative,
tive, representative, arranged lor two comesis to
ne ulayeu within the regular mur
natnent one was a unvini? con-

11 jiii nuiiiuer two lee. inis

won by aeuv Hennan wiihiwent home.

Cleo Burns second. Tne nthnr:

coiiicsi was a "dote in one' on I

nuniuer nine green. Marieion r.Kr.lUw

rett was the winner witn Bev Uil-! ers al (-anp Holden, north of:P"s

ler second. Houston, when somebody show-

Members were happy to welcome I ea hlm storv 10 which Ralph

uupas wnom Brown stiflened in
11 last time out popped off that
Lane had the equipment to beat
Brown.

Dan Daniel

These are Hall of Fame days in
I .... 1 1 1 1 4

many lines oi sport ana ine uuahi

a well-trained, Strong physical spe specimen
cimen specimen with ability to take, as well
as mete out, terrific punishment.
This man who retired undefeat undefeated,
ed, undefeated, and who never will attempt
one of those ill advised comebacks,
certainly deserves to enter the
i heavyweight section of the Hall of
Fame.

fight, after pressure from Mich Michigan's
igan's Michigan's top biass: Governor Soap Soap-y.
y. Soap-y. Williams and Senator Charles
Potter.

Now Lane, 26, gets his chance
to become the 10th member of

the lings' royal southpaw family.
The latest lefty world title-holder
was bantamweight Jimmy ( ar
ruthers of Australia, who wore
the 118-pound crown from Novem November,
ber, November, 1952, to May 1954.
Southpaw rulers before Caruth Caruth-ers
ers Caruth-ers were light heavyweight Melio
bettina; middleweight and wel'er wel'er-weight
weight wel'er-weight Lou Brouljlard; middle middle-weights
weights middle-weights Tiger Flowers, Al Mc McCoy
Coy McCoy and Johnny Wilson; welter welterweight
weight welterweight Young Corbett 3rd; feather featherweight
weight featherweight Freddie Miller, and fly flyweight
weight flyweight Jackie Patterson.
One of the all-time great south southpaws,
paws, southpaws, Lew Tendler o' Philadelphia,
never became champion.
Ho almost knocked out light lightweight
weight lightweight champion Bonny Leonard
in a non-title bout, but smart
Benny sweet-talked him out of
it in a clinch by grabbing end
saying, "Is that the hardest you
can hit," Tendler was so sur surprised
prised surprised ho didn't know Leonard
was practically "out on his
feet.
They fought a year later for the
title, when Leonard weighed 134u
pounds on a scale that Tender al always
ways always claimed had been doctored.
Benny kept his crown on a 15
round decision. And the great
southpaw never became champion.

x:

X

if k- A
5 i

I sll fJ"V.
W h 'i I C

s 1

Hi

SCOTCH C

B LAC K& WHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
JAM BUCHANAN a CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND

DISTRIBUTORS

AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
lfl-15 Automobile Row Tel. 3-7175

Fitz will snort

Arthritis has forced him to
stoop over so that he looks like a
little man carrying a trunk on Bis
back. He uses an aluminum crutch
for balance under his right arm.
,But a firm, alert face and clear
blue eyes stick out from under his
floppy hat asd his voice is high
and sharp and once he walks into
the barn there is no question who
runs the place.
Mr Fiti curls himself into a
little bundle, ducks under the gaU
and feels Bold Ruler's right fore foreleg.
leg. foreleg. Then he'll stomp along the
thedrow, moving quickly, giving
orders ("1 told you that before
son, 1 don't want anybody smok
'ins around here" i

"They all look good in the morn morning,
ing, morning, son," he was telling an early
visitor to the barn. "But after
you re arouiiu em lojjg enough
you find they look prettier in the
afternoon when they beats the
other fella."
The visitor had hi-mioht a mn

'

piV Ul JVUllJ V11UU1CU Willi '11111
and they were in front of the barn
throwing gravel at it.

' jk you on i stop i 11 tie vou to

stake with a rope in the walkin'

ring out there, Air. Fitz said to I
the kids. He has 47 grand-children
and gieal grandchildren.
"We'll ge. loose and then lie
you." one o them answered.
He chuckled. "Nice colts you
got there, son." he said.

icicuuy cuinpieieu at me ranama
Goh Club.
Sylva Carpenter, medalist, re received
ceived received a pair oi hurricane lamps j
ano Ethel Perantie, the new chain-1
pion, .received a beauti.ul silver!
casserole. Winners and runncrs-up
in all lour flights received prizes.
Ethel Perantie awarded the priz-1
es lor the regular monthly tour-1
ney, and they were unusually at attractive.
tractive. attractive. Among the prizes which1
she selected were also donations!
from National Distillers (Age-i
wood) and flight bags from PAA.
These are the luckey girls wito
carried horn tehe loot:

(Also low gross)
Mary Ausnehuer
Bev Dilier
Jean Sullivan
Ginny Senn
Maxine Hood
Edith Mathicson
Lynn Jones
Louise Jones
Kay Purdy
Alae Askew
E.ik'I Perantie
Betty Hennan
Betty Hennan
Madelon Garrett
Helen Stemple

Next tournament: Gamboa.

"Well Joe said softly, "I don't
know about that. I saw. Lane and
Dupas fight 10 rounds and nobody
got hurt. They tell me they went
10 some place else the same way.
That doesn't make their of them
much of an expert."
Joe Brown is an expert.
You ought to take a look at him.

involving three categories of

selectors, are now being conducted

I'nder the auspices of the Box Boxing
ing Boxing Hall of Fame and Ring Maga Magazine
zine Magazine in whose Madison Square Gar Garden
den Garden offices the fistic galaxy, now
numbering 47, finds temporary

asylum sports writer and commen commentators
tators commentators are asked to vote for the j Zale, a champion among the 160
modern eligibles. An Old Timers' pounders, came very close to elec elec-Committee
Committee elec-Committee chooses fighters be-'tion in 1957, which produced only
yond the quarter century period of1 one winner. Johnny Dundee. With
activity, and tne board of direc- 79 votes. Zale placed himself in
tors elects the pioneers of the erai position for designation this

ending with

time.

73
74
75
75
76
76
76
7fi
7fi
7(1
71
71
71
72
72

Jack Crimian Hurls
Toronto To Within
2 Games Of IL Lead

NEW YORK, July 23 (UPI) -Jack
Crimian. overlooked in the
International League balloting for
the All Star team, is nroving him himself
self himself Toronto's most valuable pi'ch
er in the team's drive for first
place.

The 31-year old righthander.!
pitching with only two days rest j
received credit for victories inj
both games as the Maples Leof-i
wMnowl Ha van 'wice, 4-1, and
4 3, Tuesday night.

the John L. Sullivan

hevdav

As a matter of each of the three
voting groups, the writers' choices
are:
Pioneer Class Tom Molineaux,

one of the earliest American heavy- old

weights, who was born on what
now is the Tom Yawkey planta plantation
tion plantation at Georgetown, S. C, in 1784
and died at the age of 34.
Old Timers' Class Heavyweights
Tom Sharkey and Joe Choynski
middleweights Tommy Ryan and
George La Bhnche, and light lightweight
weight lightweight George (Kid) Lavigne.
Modern Division Heavyweight
Rocky Marciano, middle weights
Tony Zale and Marcel Cerdan.
welterweights Jack Britton and
Ted (Kid) Lewis, lightweiiVits,
Billy Petrolle and Lew Tendler.
featerweight Jonny Kilbane, and
flyweight Jimmy Wilde.
Two Years of Retirement

La Blanche Hitherto Ignored
In voting for La Blanche as an

timers' selection, the writer

accords George a distinction
which, for some unfathomable

reason, lie tailed to achieve in any
prev ious poll.
La Blanche gained his greatest
fame in 1890 when, through use
of the controversial pivot blow,!
he knocked out Nonpareil Jack
Dempsey, middleweight cham champion,
pion, champion, in :)2 rounds at San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. With time out for a hitch in
the Marines, George fought with

success Iroin 1883 to 1898.

Crimian went the distance In the
opener, allowing only six hits, and
then oitehed eoreles hall over
the final two innings of the nifht

rap to increase his season's record

Another Old Timers' choice,
Tom Sharkey, should have attln attln-ed
ed attln-ed election before this. The sailor
came very close to taking the
heavyweight title from Jim Jeff Jeffries
ries Jeffries al Coney Island on Nov. 3, 18 18-99,
99, 18-99, only a few months after the
boilermakrr had s opped Bob Fu-

the cham-

fall when Mr. Fitz, sitting on his
a ieruoon ienc i in ie indiio 'k
at Belmorti, listened as the 'rck

Patii. mincer aid a ioul claim hid

been lodged against George D. Wl-

MACMILLAN GIVES LESSON
BIRCHGROVE, England (UPI)
Premi.'r Harold Macmillan, who
left London for a country week weekend
end weekend and some rest Irom ihe idid-

dle East crisis, read the lesson ut I of first nlaee.

Ihe Linfield I'ari.sli ( liurch yes 1
lerday, The lesson, taken trim Bob M'ms' ninth Innfn? homer
Proverbs, chanter seven, included, enabled Miami to edge Montreal
the words "1 have deckrd inyl" '' "n'r-ln m off a lute Rich'
be' with rovi-'rings of tapestry, i moid rally to defeat the Vees Ii-4
with carved works, with fine liti J and Rochester's game at Colum
en of Egypt." I bus was postponed by rain.

Qualifies Marciano
After the stipulated two years of
retirement, Marciano now quali quali-ien
ien quali-ien for thp Hall nf Fmp Hp will

get powerful support frdm thei Amnions and gained
more than 300 who vote in the mo- pionship.

derns' pdll.
At this distance from his ring

to 12-4. Home runs by Archie Wil I f1"1". nl nine round knock
son. Mike Gnlia and Lew Mononl011' of Archie Moore here on Sept.
accounted for all the Leaf runs 2L "55. Rocky looms as a Hall e
in the .econd eonet as th liRible at least on the score of
advanced to within two fsmesl powerful punching and unquen-

Ichable spirit.
1 They said that the oft-missing,

wild swinging Marciano could
not beat a schooled boxer. Rut he
battered such technicians as Jer Jersey
sey Jersey Joe Walcott, Ezzard Charles
and Moore. He proved himself a
fighter of resolute determination,

Sharkey bat'lei' Jeffries, 32
pounds the heavier, at 215, every
second of the way in as fierce a
25-rounri fight as had been seen
up to that time. Referee George
Siler. who gave the decision to
Jeffries, needed a police escort to
leave the arena in safety.

No one knows how to prepare ravioli like the Italians!
Therefore our CHEF BOY-AR-DEE chef chose a real
kalian recipe to prepare this delicious dish!
But a good recipe alone is not enough one also must
use ingredients of the highest quality. Chef Boy-Ar Dee
ravioli is made with magnificent tender near and i sauce
of tomatoes and other high quality ingredients. The re result'
sult' result' a tasty dish that can be prepared in minutes and
will delight everybody.
Teatuttcl At Your Commuitry Stori

4411 Aff

VCHEF BOY-AR-DEE

Dl'NEDIN. Fla. I NEA ) -Arnold
Palmer, with $36,000, leads pro professional
fessional professional gol ers In money won
this year" by more than lO.Uou.

has a SPECIALTY --WT
WT --WT THE BEST RECIPES

iHkETY i hh ?rmmm



PAGE TEN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPEK
WEDNESDAY. JULY 2J, 1958
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
4aHlW V .4

ICLASSIFIEDSI
'i

Automobiles

1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
ana whitt. radio, power steering;
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: Ford two-door se sedan,
dan, sedan, 1950. property of C.T. Me Me-Cormick,
Cormick, Me-Cormick, r., deceased, car may
be inspected in the parking lot
of the District Courthouse, An An-con,
con, An-con, Canal Zone, Wednesday
through Friday, July 16, 17 and
1 8, 1958 and Monday through
Thursday. July 21. 22, 23 and
24. 1958 from 9:00 a.m. to
5 :00 p.rv. Keys in posiesion 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. Sale 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 woverdrive. 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, white and gold,
R and H, power steering, brakes,
eati, 6400 miles, cost new
$4800. excellent buy at $3800;
Navy 3784.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-95.
95. $9.-95. All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
FOR SALl TO THE HIGHEST
BIDDER The Fort Gulick Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Mess will sell to the high highest
est highest bidder one 1 1 1954 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 1 2 ton pick-up truck. Seal Sealed
ed Sealed bids will be accepted in person
at the Fort Gulick k Officers'
Open Mess, Fort Gulick, Canal
Zone, or by mail. All bids will be
opened on 2 August 1958.
FOR $ALI: 1957 Bel-Air
Chevrolet 4-door. Sport sedan
$1600.00. Phone Coco Solo 614
after S p.m.
Player Of The Day
When the St. Louis Cardinals
btained outfielder Curt Flood
Tom the Cincinnati Redlegs last
December they were searching
primarily for a good "glove man".
Today he stands 31(1 in the Na National
tional National League hatting tahle and is
She Cardinals' leading candidate
for rookie of the year honors.
Flood added another important
chapter to his rookie story Mon Monday
day Monday night when he homered in the
Uth inning to give the Cardinals
a 5-4 victory over the world cham champion
pion champion Milwaukee Braves.
A 5-9 native of Houston, Tex.,
Flood has heen in organized ball
only since 19!6. The Redlegs traded
him to the Cardinals on Dec. 5 vith
outfielder .loe Taylor for pitchers
Willard Schmidt, Marty Kutyna
and Ted Wieand.

Efny this...

But -clue to extreme dampness, an under underground
ground underground cable burned out yesterday
It will be necessary to suspend your cur
rent for a few hours on Thursday, July 24
from 12. Of) noon to 7:00 a.m.
Areas:
Sid of November Street; 18th Fast
Street to South Avenue
Kloy Alfaro Avenue
Veracuas Street
"H" Avenue
Hllh Street
Plata de la I.nlena.
Mv sinrrre appreciation Is extender! in
those that will be affected, for their ra
ttenrp and underManrtlns. during the per period
iod period in which a new cable will be Installed
K-MSTO KIL0VATI0

IfflJIiUJil.HfTTTTllfTl

Apartments

FOR RENT : Comfortably fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom apartment,
hot water, maid'i room and ga garage,
rage, garage, Campo Alegre. Phone 3-
5024.
FOR RENT: Large modern three
bedroom apartment with two
main bathrooms, largo livingroom
and diningroom, kitchen, porch
tor master bedroom, laundry,
maid's room and bath, garage,
locker room etc. Complctoly
screened and newly painted
throughout has Venetian blinds
and louver window in dining
room. Best section Bella Vitta
first floor apartment eight steps
off ground. Phono Panama 3 3-0763
0763 3-0763 or 2-0027.
FOR RENT: Two Duplex apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one with furniture, Campo
Alegre. Tels. 3-2341 or 3-3379.
FOR RENT: Cool and comfort comfortable
able comfortable screened one bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment suitable for small family in
Darien Street. Please call 2-1455
during office hours or 3-1747
after.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, master bedroom, air con condition.
dition. condition. Ave. Chile No. 22, call
3-4398 or 3-061 I.
FOR RENT: Small apartment,
2nd Street No. 6. Vista Hermo Hermo-sa,
sa, Hermo-sa, telephone 3-5204.
FOR RENT: To responsible
ccuple only, completely furnish furnished,
ed, furnished, luxurious 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.
Col. Post Lands
First Marlin
Of Tournament
Lt. Col. H. W. Post of Quarry
Heights landed the lirst ma inn of
the sixth International Marlin and
Sailtish Tournament which sUrt sUrt-ed
ed sUrt-ed on July 15.
Col. Post, fishing with 54 thread
line, took 22 minutes to land j35
lb. black marlin while fishing
off the Q 95 on Monday, July 21
near Garachine Point.
Also aboard were Col. L. A.
Walsh, Lt. Col. A. L. McDuff. Lt
Col. R C Masemga, Lt Col
C. T. Fray, and Lt Comm T J
Emmett, all officers from the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Command Headquarters at
Quarry Heights. The boat is
due back Wednesday from a fo'ir
day fishing trip.
The "Seri" reports raising one
marlin, but had no luck landing
it. On Tuesday between Piiias
and Cocos they raised 19 sail sail-fish
fish sail-fish and released 6.
Ernesto de la Guardia III, Pres President
ident President of the Club de Yates y Pes Pes-ca
ca Pes-ca reports that the group fisning
in the fleet of outboard motor
boats which went to the Perla
had a wonderful trip, caught lots
of wahoo, dolphin and amberjack
but no billfish.
Four J. Boats and the Q 5G
in three riavs fishing raised 21 sail

LEAVE YOU AD WITH ONF OP OU AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO 7 Street No. 13 e AGENCIAS
INTERNAL DE PUBL1CACIONIS No. 3 Lottery Plan at CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasquilla EARMAC1A LOM LOMBARD.)
BARD.) LOMBARD.) No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON lib of Jul Ave. a J 81. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli Mo. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.

FARMACIA LUX 14 Central Avenue
MACIA VAN DER J15 50 Street No. 53
Beside the Bella Vtsta Theatre.
Resorts
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottages and Largo
Beach House One mile paat the
Casino Phone Balboa 1866.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
on beach. Phone Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
Houses
FOR RENT: Three months,
beautiful 3-bedroom residence
in El Cangreio completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information call 3 3-1
1 3-1 167.
POR RENT: Modern crialet,
porch, living-diningroom, three
bedrooms, maid's room, hot
water, garage, street 14 Paitilla
No. 1)5 Tel. 3-1546, 1 to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 4 bedrooms chalet
2 baths, garden $110.00 Sonny
Boy Via Esparia 97 Street Tel. 3 3-3041.
3041. 3-3041. FOR RENT: Three bedroom
chalet. 2 baths. Tel. 4-1241.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, screened. Calle 50 No. 25.
Bella Vista $115.00. Tel. 2 2-0481.
0481. 2-0481. FOR RENT: Furnished room,
independent entrance with bath,
for one person, Perejil 2a. No.
7-189 upstairs, Tel. 3-6046.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre, op opposite
posite opposite Hotel Panama, nicely fur furnished
nished furnished cool room. Delicious meali
European atyle if desired. Private
bath. Call 3-1789.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT. Commercial rocale
in Justo Arcscmana Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Critto Rey
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
and boated 11. The J 3775 raised ?
striped marlin, but lost it. In two
more days these boats will go out
again.
The Airiorce T boat is due in
today, so we will have the results
of their trip tomorrow.
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relievo
anv foot trouble, corns, eallnua eallnua-ses,
ses, eallnua-ses, Ingrown toe nails, toot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
Services "SCHOLL'S''
Products
J. Arosemena Ave. 13-43
Tel. 3-2217
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air far, transfer, lours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Tues. and Fri.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-1661
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2 0552
NEW!
SPEEDLITE 44
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 l.bs.
Ll.loMM :
Panama Colon

Rooms

EPS

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Feo.

o FARMACIA 'EL BATURRO Parqne
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Spare 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: Piano, baby grand
style, phono Balboa 1630 after
5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Lawn mower, IS
inch, "Rotary," 4 cycle. Price
S65.00. Phone Navy 35 IS.
FOR SALE: Collins KWM-I.
Never rcgisttred, original carton.
S700.00. AC Power supply,
$105.00. Box 264 Albrook AFB
phonos: duty 5217; after duty
6232 or 5108.
FOR SALE: Bell Howell 8 mm.
movie outfit camera, case, pro projector,
jector, projector, light bar. Zenith, 1957,
21 table model TV aet. 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. FOR SALE: Metal frame, double
bed, table, two chairs, two burn burner;
er; burner; electric hot plate. 41 Street
No. 2-54. Bella Vista Apart. 17.
JUST ARRIVED
Heby Items including:
Fuels, Paints,
Artist Brushes
Sterling and other
Plane, Boat and Auto
Models.
Ballistic Missile with
launcher and fuel.
Real Missile performance
150-200 ft.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.,
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
Tel. 2-1905
FOR SALE: The Cttrundu Post
Restaurant effort for sale the
following articles. 73 tkiln,
wood, atraight, 6 chairs, lounge,
double, 24 chairs, lounge, tingle.
Miscellaneous
THE CURUNDU POST RES RESTAURANT
TAURANT RESTAURANT effort invitation to
bid on contract to operate a
DRESMAKING SHOP In Curun Curun-du,
du, Curun-du, C. Z. Prospective bidden era
invited to visit the operationi.
Bids should be submitted in du du-licate,
licate, du-licate, in sealed envelopes pro properly
perly properly identified on the outside,
and enclosed in another envelope
addretted to the Installation Of Officer
ficer Officer for the ettentien of the Pott
Restaurant Officer. Bids will bo
opened at 1400 hours on 15
August 1958 in the Post Res Restaurant
taurant Restaurant Build'ing. For further in information
formation information call Curundu 6205 er
4268.
COMMANDER PROMOTED
NAPELES, Italy (UPI) Viee Viee-Adm.
Adm. Viee-Adm. Charles R. (Cat) Brown,
commander of the U.S. Sixth
Fleet, has been appointed chief
commander of allied forces in
Southern Europe effective next
Jan. 1, the Southern European
NATO Command announced to
day. Brown, now with his fleet in
Lebanese waters, will succeed
Adm. Robert P. Briscoe who is
retiring.

Giants Open 21-Day Tour
Confident They Can Cop
National League Pennant

By HAL WOOD
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) -Riding
th.3 crest of their longest
winning streak of the year, the
smokey-hit San Francisco Giants
open a 24 game, 21-day tour of
the nation tonight at Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia conlident they can win the
National League championship.
Before they return to the friend friendly
ly friendly tonlines of Seals Stadium, from
their crucial road trip they will
have tangled with all seven teams
and they expect then to have the
line on just how good thoir
changes are of ousting defending
champion Milwaukee.
"This is a good road club,'
sajd manager Bill Rigney before
the Giants took to the air. "In
fart, until we finished off the
current home stand with six
straight wins, we were better on
the rnad than wr; were at nome. t
Hava Impressive Record
The records show the Giants
j have won 29 and lost 21 at home,
I while on the road they have won
j 21 and lost 17.
I fiinncy hopes to do belter than
I the usually expcled .500 on the
road trip.
1 "We have some players who
I svem to perform better on the
I road than at home," said Rigney.
"Among these is catcher Bob

de la Oast Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY

Lelevre 1 Street a) FARMACIA "SA

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Twin beds with
spring end new mattress $50.00,
General Electric wringer type
washer $50.00 793-A Tavernil Tavernil-la
la Tavernil-la St. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 5 piece Rattan set,
livingroom, overtiied, excellent
condition. No American, good
buy $100.00. Tel. 3-7387.
FOR SALE: Beautiful dining dining-room
room dining-room Chin closet with glass
doors, two drawers and bottom
section, alto buffet that matches.
Both of solid mahogany and in
excellent condition. Call Balboa
1684 after 5:30 p.m.

Senate Hands Ike Big Victory
In Vote On Reciprocal Trade

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
SnlP eave President Eisenhow
er smashing victory yesterday
by killing 2 protections maenu maenu-ments
ments maenu-ments to his reciprocal trade pro program
gram program which would have clamped
sharp curbs on his tariff-making
powers.
With these major roadblocks
brushed aside by a bipartisan co coalition
alition coalition of Republicans and Demo Democrats,
crats, Democrats, the Senate drove toward
a final vote today on the
bill to extend the 24 year old re reciprocal
ciprocal reciprocal trade program another
three years.
In the key decision the Senate
voted 63 to 27 to kill an amend amendment
ment amendment by Sen. Robert S. Kerr D D-Okla.)
Okla.) D-Okla.) which would have invali invalidated
dated invalidated any presidential veto of f
Tariff Commission recommenda
tion unless it was sustained within
90 days by a majority vote of
Cnn cress.
The move to kill the Kerr
amendment was led by Senati
Democratic Leader Lyndon B
Johnson (Tex ), Senate GOP Lead
er William F. Knowlan (Calif.)
and chairman Harry F. Byrd (D
Va.) of tii Senate Finance Com
mittee. The finance committee ap
nmv1 the Kerr orovision.
Twenty-seyen Democrats and 36
Republicans voted to strike tne
Kerr proposal. Eighteen Demo Democrat
crat Democrat nH nine Reoublicans voted
to retain it. Johnson said the vole
"exceeded even our expectations.
Thp Srnaip then voted 57 to 3
ooinst similar amendment
h.u;aIi umnlH havp lot stand a
presidential rejection of a Tariff
rnmmitcirin recommendation un
less a majority of both houses of
Congress overruled him within 60
days.
Thirtv-si Democrats and 21 Re
publicans voted against the
amendment, offered by Sen. Fred-fR-Maine).
Eight
Democrats and 26 Republicans
voted tor it.
'Escape Clause" Untouched
The effect of the two votes was
to leave untouched the language
nt th tn-callerl "escarte clause"
of the current law under which
Congress has no direct voice in
Tariff Commission recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations for higher duties to protect
U.S. industries from foreign com
petition.
The House version of the trade
bill would permit a two-thirds
vote of Congress to overtuen a
presidential veto of a commission
recommendation.
Eisenhower had indicated that
the Kerr amendment was the only
Schmidt. He'll see more actio.i mi
the trip than he did in the recent
games at home."
Schmidt, who is batting .255,
has 12 home runs and has knock knocked
ed knocked in 34 runs on 63 hits. Of his
63 hits, 28 have been for exlra
Schmidt, who is batting .255,
has 12 home runs and has knock knocked
ed knocked in 34 runs on 63 hits. Of his
63 hits, 28 have been for extra
bases. But the records show he
is batting only about .200 at
home, while clouting at a .400
pace on the road.
Took Last Six
The Giants inished off their
rurrent home stand by winning
three straight from Pittsburgh
after taking three in a row from
Philadelphia. They have made a
believer out of manager Danny
Murtaugh of the Pirates.
"You guys are in a streak
where everything is going right,'
said Murtaugh. "You have the
hottest club in the eague. You
have a helluva chance of winning
the pennant. I II see you at the
World Series.
With a young club composed
mostly of rookies, the Giants fig
ure to get better as the season
progresses. When the campaign
started tfwy won despite lack of
experience

Justs Aroaemene Ave. and 33 St FAR

via rema ill .NOVEDAUrS athib
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 14' now Runabout
65" beam-made for water ski skiing
ing skiing will sacrifice. Tel. 2-2887.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots on the most
executive, safe and atntctive
beach in the country on the
banks of the Corona river. A
private beach for property own owners.
ers. owners. Only 60 miles from the city.
Easy payment plan, For informa information
tion information enquire at Alfa Store, No.
29-110 Central Avenue. Phone
3-6153.
objectionable portion of the Senate
bill, although he originally asked
for a five-year extension of the
trade program.
Administration supporters in the
Senate have said the President
would be satisfied with a com compromise
promise compromise tour-year extension which
they believed could be worked out
by a SSenate House conferei.ee
committee.
The Senate bill also would re reduce'
duce' reduce' to 15 per cent the adminis administration's
tration's administration's request for authority to
cut tariffs 25 per cent during ths
life of the bill. The House ap approved
proved approved the 25 per cent figure,
Aunt Ellen Clubs
To Observe Tenth
Anniversary Sunday
In observance of their anniver anniversary,
sary, anniversary, the members of Aunt Ellen
Club will attend divine service at
the Calvarj iBaptist hurch on Sun Sunday
day Sunday as an act of thanksgiving.
Following the service, which be begins
gins begins at 11 a.m., the club will go
to the O.K. Amigo, where a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon will be served to members and
their guests.
Aunt Ellen Club was founded ten
years ago with the object of fos fostering
tering fostering handicraft among the mem members.
bers. members. An exhibition is held alir.nst
annually of the work accomplish accomplished.
ed. accomplished. The club also engages is charit charitable
able charitable activities and most of the
funds raised each year through
different functions go in this di direction.
rection. direction. Officers for the current year
are Mrs. Catherine C. Smith, pres president;
ident; president; Mrs. Sylvia Bruce, vice
president; Mrs. Elma Bayne, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Mrs. Ionie Thorpe, treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; Miss May Shockpess, chaplain,
and Mrs. Sylvia Ward, director.
Meeting Tonight
A meeting of Aunt Ellen Club
will be held in Rio Abajo tonight
night to conclude plans for the an
niversary observance. All mem
bers are asked to attend.
Church Women
Sponsor Contest
Under the Ausnicet of the St. V.-
lizabeth's Guild the Woman's An.
xiliary of St. Christopher's Epis
copal Lhurch, has launched a
campaign to redecorate and out
fit the church kitchen.
In suDDort of this nroiect th
St. Elizabeth's Guild has initiated
a "( ontest of the Provinces."
Those reDresenfinff thp vtrimie
nrovinces arp- Trinhina Willinr.-it
Panama; Lorna Miller Colon:
Violet Waithe Chiriqui; Beatr-ce
.Harrows Darien; Kredenca Aus Austin
tin Austin I .o Sanln iTlpvprlv "Rulr-n.
er Bocas del Tpro; Mildred Wil
son Herrera: Georgians Baylis
Penonome; Rosa Best Vera-
guas.
The contest will close July 25
with a rallv to be held on the
Church lawn.
Commissory Club
Sponsors Special
Labor Day Train
In connection with the Commis
sary Club's field day activities on
the Atlantic side the Panama Rail Railroad
road Railroad will run a special train Sept.
L The Labor Day snecial is sched
uled to leave the Panama City
station at 7:30 a.m. for Colon and
on the return trip will leave Co Colon
lon Colon at 10:30 p.m.
The Pacific Commissary Social
and Sporting Club which is spons sponsoring
oring sponsoring the outing has arranged to
entertain excursionists with a
dance at the Club Tropical a chal challenge
lenge challenge trophy softball game at the
Rainbow City diamond and girN
volley hall and basket ball games.
The Hcrmanos Paz Orchestra
has been encaged to play for the
dance. The round trip fare will be
I 75 cents

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX I21T CRISTOBAL C.Z.
Cheap tale, mollat this week, two
dollars up. America's Art. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Row.
Mrs. Nona White: Your visit ac accounting
counting accounting department CASA AD ADMIRABLE
MIRABLE ADMIRABLE will be appreciated.
WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet. Call 3-1407.
WANTED: American family of
3 desire unfurnished 3 bedroom,
new modern apartment. In Can Can-grejo
grejo Can-grejo or Campo Alegre area.
Ploate 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.
Box 64 Albrook Field.
Lesson
Pittman't shorthand, do you
kow it? Tutoring needed, call
Rose 3-7658.
House Group
On Influence
WASHINGTON (UPI) -' The
chairman of the House Rules
Committee today turned aside
a demand that the House investi investigate
gate investigate its own investigators in the
running inquiry into whether Sher Sherman
man Sherman Adams got government
favors for his friends.
Chairman Howard W. Smith (D (D-Va.)
Va.) (D-Va.) described as "very strange"
a request by Rep. Thomas B.
Curtis (R-Mo.) that the JRtiles
Committee investigate the sub-
-committee which loofeeii" into the
relationship of President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's chief aide and industrial industrialist
ist industrialist Bernard Goldfine.
Smith said "the Lord only knows
where you'll end" if the House
ever starts investigating its own
committees.
The Rules Committee also heard
a proposal by Rep. Kenneth B.
Keating (R-N.Y.) for a general in
quiry into House investigating pro procedures.
cedures. procedures. Keating called for crea creation
tion creation of a select House committee
to draw up a "fair play code."
The developments came as a
House armed services subcommit
tee began questioning witnesses in
secret about a $41,284 government
contract refund to a New Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire textile firm penalized for
late delivery of cloth to the Army.
Roswell M. Austin, retired mem member
ber member of the Armed Forces Board
of Contract Appeals, was the first
witness. He had accused Adams
of using improper pressure on the
board in favor of the firm, Ray Ray-laine
laine Ray-laine Worsteds, Inc.
Curtis, in his Rules Committee
testimony, was sharply critical of
the House influence investigat investigating
ing investigating subcommittee headed by Rep.
Oren Harris (D-Ark.) which
looked into the Adams Goldfine
affair. 1
Curtis said the subcommittee
allowed public testimony which
"obviously tended to defame and
MAJ. PASTOR RAMOS,
Ouarrila Naclonal. Bins thp
A .. 1 1 -,!.,

nr i a

united states Army Caribbean School at Port Gulick. The
presentation was made at a review of Guardia Naclonal
troops at the Colon headquarters Saturday. This wan th

( i. ( Jit.w. rVta mwijIii 1 Im.I

wno was not a member or the Guardia and was presented
to Peres for his outstanding contributions to U.S.-Panama-nlan
relations. (U.S. Army Photo).

Shirt operators, pantt operators
with experience en air prestet
Panama Steam Laundry, National
Ave.

Anyone with kn'ewlege of Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese grammar or conversation
call Rote 3-7658.
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1. iteem
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cart $6. Auto-Bafio, Trani-lrtfc-mian
Highway near Sean,
TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You get service the tame day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agenciat. Phono
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against intact damage.
Prompt tcientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
batis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plut parts (local calls
only). No charge if not repaired
in your home. Phone 3-7607 U.
S. Television, Inc. 9:00 a.m. to
10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.m. Sa Saturdays.
turdays. Saturdays. TELEVISION SERVICE
6 MONTHS CUARANTEE
ASK FOR MR. TV
PANAMA 2-3142.
Worii Check
Investigators
degrade" and thus the House it itself
self itself was "brought into disrepute."
But Smith commented that "I've
never known of an investigation
that did very much that did not
receive a lot of criticism.
Keating, ranking GOP member
of the House Judiciary Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, said his proposal for a "full.
complete and impoartial airing,"
of House investigating procedures
was not aimed at any particular
committee.
But he said Monday that the
imiiio fti u iiau given a guua
example of how not to run a com-
muiee. in nis testimony todaj
Keating said it "is the old ques question
tion question of who will watch the watch
man."
Baltimore Colts
Sign Buzz Netter
BALTIMORE (UPI) The Bal
timore Colts announced yesterdaj
that Buzz Nutter, 27-year-old con
ter from Virginia Tech, has signed
for his fifth National Fooibaf
League campaign.
The Colts also announced thai
Joe Campanella, a 245-poum
guard, has retired to devote hii
time to a drive-in restaurant bus
iness he owns lomtly with full
K.,.,1. Al.. (U IT...., A 1
the tolts. Baltimore will opei
trainino Saturday af Wpsfpn
Maryland College, Westminster
Md.
SAFECRACKER CAUGHT
LONDON (UPI) A London
court Thursday held in custody i
16-year.old "raffles", a scientific
safecracker who had been hired
hv rrnnW (nr inn inh. PrneiieiitfWL
Albert Evans said "he had raadt
a thorough study of cracking
safes."
chief of the Atlantic Sector
Order of T.t. Pnl AlfrpHn T.7.-
T . . A
nun. I,,,,,., ..,.......,, .. .nHn.MJk

mm 1

i

1
f



WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1958
TtKKV AND THE PIRATES

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEX
PAGE ELEVEN
By GEORGE WUNDER THE STOMY OF MARTHA W4YNB
Temperament?
By WILSON SCRUGGS
1
WHAT DID SMB)WU0OW$?
r T
HECK, RAMM JU5T TRIfPTO ) RWPY. RAMM AVOWEd
FULL A 6RANPSTANP STUNT. AN ORIER. TO A HARP
WEAK! 9 THAX YjALTWK HDBRE. NOW WHERE
OUR KiNPLY OLP
yVNOW, 5ARSE, THEY SAY If WORSE, )
MR.MALLO? n WEKEWE?!
SCJUAPRpN COM-
LEE USEP TO SE AN EASY R rAFTY-
WHEN 3JXX START5 TO
AVANPER POE5
55EM ANNOYEP
HE AIN'T THE FIRST FLY-BOY
HAT LIKE LEE, THAT '5
JOE BEFORE HE TOOK
PP I INTER THE MAJORS
10...
JUSTA5 SAP AS
OVER THIS OUTFIT. WHA'
WXVCXX.n&CHl THE1
RAMM
WSOWfVW' ONg.
MOPPEN ? MASS,
J MEAT WAGON, WIU )O0(
POISONING?
!
fHMjMt tar--, has. T-M. W

1 n&E,B3B8lrMISSIWBJGSWeOT

If

V

L

j

r4 l f

ALLEY OOP

:aptain fsy

I0RTV MEEKLE

PKISCILLA'S POP

Vicious Cycle

HECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

By AL VERMESf

Added Cargo

By MERRILL BLOSSER

I MOST CERTAIN
LV HAVE!
THEY WERE WERE-STREWN
STREWN WERE-STREWN ALU

OVER. THE? DC l VP-

WAY WW EM 1

CAME HOME-

r

!u
; DAD.' MAVEtou
SEEN TWE FART5

K MY ENolNfc

1 KNOW- 7(1 MAD
LEFT 'EM tO
THERE .' BUT PICK
THEY'RE" TMEM
GONE MOW.'AU. UP

To eET

MY CAR M,

GARAGE

But I pur
THEK WHERE
They belong,
never, fear.

JUST TUINK! AFTER K (OH WALDO,
f onlv one more a ix LdWfS 00 YOU
V PAYMgNT AND J fJUtlrur KNOW WHAT

'YEP

TIME POP

A NEW

CAR!

Here's Eretta!

By V. T. HAMLIN

ERETTA YES... AND

HA5 SEEN HE WILL

THE SEE THE
WEAPON FEMALE

?1

-h 4-

- OH.OH' NOW

'"7 maVbe there

i r S ISN'T ANY

f.J

OANG

mL2t it

BUGS BUNNY

Detour

'DOTS AND HER BUDDIES

The Chase

By EDGAR MARTIN Oki&tstefs True Life Adventures

fcfVCR UMrST VOO EAt

Reunion

By LESLIE TURNER

TlfSIfF5 PAYt! and i
TO 5E VOU SAFE! uk0i c.inu

HALF THE PACIFIC

FOR VOU I

KlO. 1 SEw HER

MARY AMONfi THB CLIWdlNfl ID 90U

JUM(SD...TH6N LOST
IJMT OH HER. Tilt
SUCTION MUT HWB

.PULLID HER UNPIR

WAftSOLfflJS 1

ir l HALF TUP PAriBir L

r u

CHIP OFF THE
OLD BLOCK.
TfkAPlN OKI HiS t?AC'6
REPUTATION, THE VOUN&
POUAR BEAR
SIMLE-MAKICEPL-V TAKES
ON A WALRUS HERD.

HE SNARLS ANP FEkSNS ATTACKING, AKK7 IN
2ENEKAU MAKES SUCH A NUISANCE OP
HIMSEUP THAT THE HtX&E BEASTS (WHICH
COUUP MAKE MINCEMEAT OP HIM JAKE FINAI.L.V

8UUPPBD INTO MAULINKS THEIR UNSAJNL.V
T30PIES AWAV PROM THE UTTLE PEST.

rX tf Si"
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To tarn your "Fortun"" for today from tho ttr, writ in tho bMn
f th alphabet corresponding to tho nunwrala o tho Km of too ootio
logical period in which you woro born. You will tod it fun.
I J I 4 J 4 7 It 1011 II tJ 14 IS HIT II It N1 It 14 It U
AtCpt rOMl JKIMNOPOISTUVWXYZ

IAN. 12-
rn.ia

m. ii-
MAR10

AH. II.
MAY 30

MAY It

JUNI1I

JWYM

JUIY24-AUO.ll

AUG. 33-

MM. 14-

oa.i

OCT. 34-

NOV.lt

NOV. 33
OtC.lt

OK. 33-
JAN.lt

14 22 5 10 20 18 5 14 20 M 1 25 15

6 18 18 15 18 9 10 3 15 18 18 5 20 S 4

1 14 8 28 12.15 22 I II 0 8 21 18 20 38

25 15 21 1 1 10 10 8 1 18 4 20 B 10 10 10

14 5 1 18 0 14 T 18 12 5 1 10 21 10 1

IS 15 14 8 25 46 18 15 IS 0 19 5 4 25 21

1 10 1 22 15 18 26 14 5 23 13 15 18 10 5 11

8 15 12 4 15 14 10 15 20 18 5 1 10 M 18

10 1 18 1 4 0 15 6 1 10 8 0 15 14 10

36 16 21 18 1 10 10 1 18 5 1 12 20 5 10 30

26 15 21 7 0 22 5 1 2 0 7 2 15 15 10 20

1 23 8 0 18 12 15 6 4 5 12 0 7 8 30 10

n d o4 e5.2-v

What? Brinff It?

By DICK CAVALLI

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calhraith

RE

AS VOU CAN SEE, 7 WINTHROP )
WE HAVE QUITE A I NOW WHERE PIP J
LARGE 5ELECTI0N THAT BOY GO? J

OVP. nOARDING HOUSE

with

MAJOR IIOOPLE OCT OUR WAY

If SOP THAT STICK. AA305

YOU WONT FALL Crt IT

IIWE HAD MY PEPC5 ON
VOILTOM LIKE A NURSE

'ATCHIN& A PATIENT UNDER

NESTHETIC IF HE'S
.NLY ACTINS HYPN0TI2ED.

WKAH BERNHARDT

WAS A CHORUS

HE'S (?EALLY

IN A SPIN

AwPpr tsuT TvMi66S we

fcVN KEHEARSED VOU

MEAN YOU IMPLY

THAT I DID HYPNOTIZE

THE MAN?-

SPUTT-TV
l-I'M F-F
NEPTUNE-

C2UICK',

n

NEPTUNE "-J-A

LAKAH BERNHARDT aoyk-Si f aKS1
U WAS A CHORUS I BRANDY. AID

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

DESCRIBE -1

HIS POWERS
LATER IN

0,000 WORDS'

.... ., .W ... BOB THIRTY VE AKS TOO aOQM

x r it ii

tjl -qua, na. oa.1
o-wTfcfci

"I'm afraid it's a waste of timo teaching you all this!
I I know tho boss' wife, and when tho feota
I eyoa on you oh, wtlir

DATE THEY REMEMBER Looking forwarn r ;.

one birthday parly at Memphis. Tenn., Pat Emerson, 15 pointe
to July 18 on the calendar Pat and his three sisters from,
left, Sandra, 8; Charlene, B; and Kathryn, 10 were all born
on that date.

Faltering Philip!
fhirtpr Uffoj i. filled with braise
tT4lw wneld Marc b home like new.
' A ClasaiflMs tejet the Hrhf ehe'

AfOV'AS PANAMA A fiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-BOSTON 54.50

PANAMA
BOSTON

109.50

Today'a JV Program

S OO CFN NEWS
J:l Industry on Prad
3:80 Atr Forc Nrws Rev iew
4 00 Treasure
4:J0 Zoo Parade Rpt 2 Jul SI
R:00 Lassie
MO PANORAMA

7 00 Burns and Allen
7 30 Pat Boone
s 00 Wlda Wide World
9 30 Spike Jonea Rpt 3 Jul M
10 00 Wednesday Night FlchU
11 00 CFN NEWS
11:11 Encore : Crrcut Time

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



PI

? '"' sSPSPlW
. J:
Brown Predicts Knockout Over La,
story on page 9

... .i

K

r

Br-

US Opposed Summit Meeting Outside UN

(C ontinued from rare 1)
Khruschev last Saturday pro proposed
posed proposed a Summit meeting on the
Middle Eat to be attended by
himself, Eisenhower, Macmil Macmil-lan,
lan, Macmil-lan, Indian Premier Jawaharlal
Nehru, and French Premier
Charles de Gaulle. He suggest suggested
ed suggested that Hammarskjold also at attend.
tend. attend. His proposal was prompted by
the action oi the United States
and Britain in sending troops
into Lebanon and Jordan in an
effort to prevent their p:x p:x-Wesie'n
Wesie'n p:x-Wesie'n governments from suc succumbing
cumbing succumbing to rab nationalism
as did that of Iraq.
Nehru promptly agreed to the
proposal and France accepted
it "m principle."
However, the United States
was known to oppose any
Summit meeting that might
undermine the U.N.'s author authority
ity authority and jurisdiction over the
Lebanese crisis.
But the impasse was appar apparently
ently apparently solved when British for foreign
eign foreign secretary Selwyn Lloyd an announced
nounced announced in the House of Com Commons
mons Commons that Macmillan would at attend
tend attend a summit conference pro provided
vided provided it was held within the
framework of the U.N. Security
Council.
Hagerty, after consultation
with Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles, issued a state- j
ment in which he said
"A United Nations Security
Council meeting of the character
suggested by Foreign Minister
Lloyd is clearly within the con contemplation
templation contemplation of the U.N. charter.
If such a meetlntr were general generally
ly generally desired, the United States
would join in following this or orderly
derly orderly procedure
The President himself cave
Republican congressional lead
ers a 15-minute briefing on the
cia K AU-llUUUVG UllCllll Ul .lit?
latest developments in the Mid-
ill. lro.t n. i,, oi, n
7Z: 'Z 7; h
WU kv. iv. in. v iii n ii. uiai
conferences' must be kent with within
in within be TT". 3p--i nn,,n(
Immediately after the Russian
veto killed the Japanese propos proposal
al proposal in the Security Council, Ham Hammarskjold
marskjold Hammarskjold announced that under
Weather Or Not
This weather report fur Hie 2
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
Mi Hydrographir Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 82 82
Low 74 75
HUMIDITY:
High inn ni
Low 8ii 8fl
WIND:
(max. mph) N-9 s'-17
RAIN (inches) .13 0
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 82 83
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY,
High
:Z6 a.m.
10:00 p.m.
JULY 24
Low
3:2(1 a.m.
3:59 p.m.

REVOLUTIONARY METHODS

Great novelties to bp announced shortly by the CEN CENTRAL
TRAL CENTRAL THEATRE.
The manager, Mr. PANCHO FABREGA, informs us that
in addition to magnificent releases, we will present very
soon various novelties which I am sure will be of great in interest
terest interest and satisfaction to the public. I would like our na natrons
trons natrons to hr informed because the novelties will be important
and of great benefits to all.

CENTR AL EMS Great RELEASE
VMM"naaaaaf5T"M W "Toe" "TM
mt -P----MnMnOTaMH. aHBHaaiMHeMaaamM

L

LOVE IS A GAME

1

ALLIED ARTISTS Present
GARY COOPER
AUDREY HEPBURN
MAURICE CHEVALIER

Produced and Directed by BILLY WILDER

I JOHN UcGIVFR Vnnliv bv Bll I
I by CLALIOE AN! I Mulled

FIRST CASUALTY Lebanese soldiers stand near the wreckage of a U.S. Navy plane that
crashed near Beirut, Lebanon, July 19. The death of the pilot was the first casualty suffer suffered
ed suffered by the U.S. in the Middle East action when his jet fighter had a flameout.

powers granttd him by tha UN
charter he was acting on his own
to "beef up" the unarmed 100 100-man
man 100-man UN observer team already
in Lebanon. But he said he we
not prepared to give details of
his plan at this time.
Dunne closinc moments of the
, , o l 1 1 t
en?e,de(bante' SobolePJle o
hint that Russia was interested
the Western .dea of a summit
meeting within the security coun council.
cil. council. He said the origial summit pro
posal by Khrushchev last Satur Saturday
day Saturday for a meeting "at any time
and place" was not designed 11
slow down or impede the action of
the UN organization in performm'4
its function and responsibility with
a view tn restoring peace in the
Middle Fast.
II was designed to speed no the
finding ot such a solution whicn on
one hand, would satisfy, the na national
tional national interests of the peoples ot
the area and, on the other, would
lead to the elimination of the
threat which weighs not only on
the Middle East but on the whole
world."
Sobolev added that the sum
mit proposal should not be "re "regarded
garded "regarded as an excuse for the Sec Security
urity Security Council of the UN as a
whole to stop operations."
Council President Alfonso Amn Amnio
io Amnio of Colombia proposed an indef indef-into
into indef-into council adjournment. The
West agreed, hut Sobolev demand demanded
ed demanded that the council continue de debate
bate debate and take up his proposal for
an emergency session of the sen sen-eral
eral sen-eral assembly. The U. S., w'ni h
also has suggested an assembly
meeting, did not press its case
In a summit minded atmos atmosphere,
phere, atmosphere, the council then voted to
adjourn indefinitely.
The defeat of the Soviet emend-
ANY NUMBER CAN PLAY

IN THE AFTERNOON

ONCE UPON A
in
V WILDER nd I. A. L. OIAMONO
AdtpUttO by FMNZ WAX WAN

ments, which the West consider considered
ed considered to have heavy propaganda ov overtones,
ertones, overtones, paved the way for Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's 85th veto in the United Na Nations.
tions. Nations. The other nations on the
council, led by the United States,
favored the Japanese measure,
making the vote 10-1.
The West leaned more and marz
to the idea of a major power sum summit
mit summit conference within the frame framework
work framework of the council. Action on

I the Japanese proposal a com
promise drawn up after rival
American and Soviet proposals on
Lebanon were defeated last week
appeared to have exhausted
remedies to the crisis outside a
summit parley.
Hammarskjold said he believed
it was his "duty" to act in the
situation "without the guidance
of the General Assembly or the Se Security
curity Security Council should it appear to
him necessary to fill any vac vacuum."
uum." vacuum." iBut he informed the council aft after
er after the failure of the Japanese reso resolution
lution resolution that he could not "spell out
at this moment" exactly what
steps he planned to take.
The observer team in Lebanon
last week asked the secretary secretary-general
general secretary-general for more men and e e-quipment.
quipment. e-quipment. The force is unarmed
and this has been the crux of
the situation in the council.
The U.S. insisted on armed UN
forces before withdrawing i t s
troops in Lebanon. Russia oppos opposed
ed opposed any armed UN teams.
Sobolev sought to put into the
Japanese measure a security coun council
cil council order to the Unite States to
get its troops out of the country
"forthwith" and labelling their
landing in Lebanon "an act of
intervention in the domestic af affairs
fairs affairs ot that country."
In a surprise switch from last
night when he proposed an imme immediate
diate immediate vote on Japan's resolution,
Sobolev also offered to nut back
into the Japanese measure instruc instructions
tions instructions for the observer group to
"continue to develop its activi activities.
ties. activities. Such a provision had been
deleted by Japanese ambassador
Koto Matsudaira to meet Mos Moscow's
cow's Moscow's earlier mood.
Finallv. Sobolev asked the coun
cil to instruct Hammarskjold to
send the reinforcements Ihe ob observer
server observer group asked for last week
and to report to the council on his
arrangements by July 30.
Meanwhile Dulles revealed that
this country decided to send
Marines into Lebanon a "few
hours" after It asked for help.
' There was no time for vaeifia-
. . ESPECIALLY
SPRINGTIME.
Paris... in April...
in the afternoon...
SOME PEOPLE
FALL IN LOVE AT
FIRST SIGHT...
But nobody in
Paris can wait

mm HwTvfTZaa
' I I """"

mm

tion or debating about it," Dulles
said. "If we had to act at all,
we bad to act fast."
Dulles, in an informal talk to 98
delegates of the American Legion
Boys' Nation, also disclosed he
would fly to London late this week
for a meeting of the Baghdad
Pact nations.
There had been speculation ihat

Dulles would make the trip to
conler with representatives of
Britain, Pakistan, Turkey and
Iran over the revolt in Iraq, also
a member of the pact.
Dulles replied to newspaper cri critics
tics critics of U.S. intervention in the
Middle East during his 10-minute
talk to the boys in the State De Department
partment Department Auditorium.
"A good many people writ in
the newspapers about how to run
the government," Dulles said.
"Their task is easy because thay
can pick their source of informa information."
tion." information." Dulles said a similar action
when his grandfather was secre secretary
tary secretary of state in 1892 93 "would
have taken at least a fw
months."
Dulles told his counterpart in
the boys' nation, "Secretary of
State Timonthy Lee Orr, 17, of
Lancaster, Calif., that "how any anyone
one anyone could volunteer for such a job
is not entirely clear to me."
Fear of an economic collapse
in Iran forced the new Iraqi gov government
ernment government to assure that Iraqi oil
will continue to flow westward,
Lebanon premier Sami es Solh
said in Beirut today.
"The whole Iraqi economy is tied
up with the west," Solh said. "Ira "Iraqi
qi "Iraqi oil, dates, wool and cereals find
their market in the West."
The Lebanese premier, who be believes
lieves believes that the situation in Iraq is
far from being finalized following
the July 14 revolt, pointed cut
that the Iraqi dinar is covered by
sterling, "wnile mostly all con consumer
sumer consumer goods have to be import imported
ed imported trom tne West."
"In these circumstances I do
not see how the Iraqi rebels
could afford to turn their face
towards the east now, even if
they wanted to," the 70-year -ola
strongman of Leoanon sa.d.
Solh expressed the opinion thai
the chiei objective of the Iraqi
government mission to Damascus,
Syria, tins weeK was to persuade
United Arab Republic President
Gamal ADuel INasser to agre e on
their future line of action.
SSolh pointeu out tnat Iraq's cur current
rent current five year plan is costing 485
million sterling and the govern government
ment government could not finance it if it were
to sever economic relations with
the West.
But Solh predicted that this con continued
tinued continued Iraqi maintenance of eco economic
nomic economic relations with the West will
not be long lived.
"Once, the passion cools down the
Iraqi people will start asking them themselves
selves themselves what their rulers have
done," the Lebanese premier said.
He pointed out that this public
reaction had caused the collapse.
of other Iraqi revolutions in the
past.
Solh said that "poltically
speaking" the Iraqi people will
never swallow the murder of
King Feisal, Crown Prince Ab Abdul
dul Abdul lllah and other memb s f
the Hashemite royal fam
Private dispatches fro... Am Amman
man Amman reported today that antt antt-monarchists
monarchists antt-monarchists attempted to
launch a general strike against
King Husfwin yesterday but the
attempt failed.
The strike call was broadcast
over foreign radio transmitters
and by word of mouth, accord according
ing according to the information reaching
London.
Hussein's government ap-
parentlv had the situation In
firm hand. Heavy military
forces were apparent In the
capital theh- preparadneaa had
been kept at key pitch since
the Iraqi coup nine days ago.
In the face of Hussein's de determination
termination determination to keep order, t-.e
strike failed. But the informa information
tion information reported here was that
considerable tension still pre prevailed
vailed prevailed in the Jordan caplUl.
Reports circulated that pro pro-Nasser
Nasser pro-Nasser demonstra 1 1 o n s took
'place In Nablus, Tulkarrn and

other towns in the Palestinian
left bank of Jordan. This sector
between tht River Jordan and
Israel is a traditional center of

intrigue.
There was no direct confir
mation of these reports from
Amman because of the strict
press censorship in effect there.
Hussein decreed tne aeain
penalty for anyone plotting
to assassinate him or over overthrow
throw overthrow the government by
force. The maximum penalty
previously had been 15 years
Imprisonment.
The decree was issued as a
result of the assassination of
Hussein's cousin, King Feisal of
Iraq, during the overthrow ot
his monarchy in Baghdad July
14.
The Baghdad, Cairo and Da Damascus
mascus Damascus radios Monday urged
Jordanians to assassinate Hus Hussein.
sein. Hussein. Meanwhile Vice Adm.
Charles R. (Cat) Brown said
that his Sixth Fleet war war-planes
planes war-planes could support the Brit British
ish British forces in any Jordan ac action
tion action if called upon.
"It would be almost as easy
as supporting the amphibious
forces in Lebanon," he said.
Sixth Fleet planes flew over
Jordan in a show of force as
the British troops were landing
there.
The Sixth Fleet commander
said in a news conference a a-board
board a-board his flagship, the cruiser
Des Moines, that the reception
in Lebanon of American ma marines
rines marines and Army troops "has
been remarkably good but I
always keep planning for the
worst, looking at things from
the pessimis.. c side
Tht fleet t j). porting the U.S.
Beirut operation Is one v' one
half times its normal s.rengtn,
Brown said.
Its 75 ships include the air
craft carriers Saratoga, Essex,
and Wasp and packs atomic
possibilities with its bombers.
"I'm happy with what I've
got," but every commander
thinks he could use more
power," the admiral said. "I
wish I had a couple more car carriers
riers carriers and certainly more de destroyers.'
stroyers.' destroyers.' Planes from the Saratoga
and Essex have been flying
round-the-clock patrol mis missions
sions missions over Lebanon and ad adjoining
joining adjoining waters in support of
the U.S. operation. Sixteen
planes have been hit in the
last three days by rebel small
arms fire.
The British carrier Eagle,
supported by cruisers and de
stroyers, also Is in the area.
Brown opened his conference
py remarking that he had re received
ceived received "the greatest accolade"
an American can get when
"Khrushchev picked little me
out to call a dirty name.
He referred to the Soviet pre premier's
mier's premier's recent message to Pres President
ident President Eisenhower saying that
the sixth Fleet commander was
making irrespon s i b 1 e state statements.
ments. statements. Marine and Army units in
Beirut began a program of
physical training and exercises
today to keep themselves from
going stale from inaction. They
have been fighting twin ene enemies
mies enemies boredom and the in intense
tense intense heat.
Robert C. Murphy, deputy un undersecretary
dersecretary undersecretary of state, intensifi intensified
ed intensified his diplomatic activity, meet meeting
ing meeting with Greek Orthodox and
Greek Catholic churchmen arid
the Turkish embassador. Men Men-day
day Men-day he opened talks with cp
position leaders. Opposi tion
chief Seab Salam said the meet meet-inn
inn meet-inn V(as ''amiaole."
Under Murphy's gentle tac tactics,
tics, tactics, prospects of a presidential
election brlehtened. The first
date on which parliament can
elect a new president under the
constitution is tomorrow.
Even opposition left wing
newspapers have shown opti optimism
mism optimism about Murphy's "good of offices"
fices" offices" contacts with leaders of
various sectors of Lebanese
opinion. Murphy's talks were re receiving
ceiving receiving more attention from the
press than the American mili military,
tary, military, bluld-up or Soviet threats.
The left-wing Tele graph
headlined: "The crisis is on the
way to solution." Neutral news newspapers
papers newspapers echoed the theme that
Murphy apparently intended ,to
rive all sides a fair hearing.
The only additions to the
military build-up were the air aircraft
craft aircraft carrier Corregidor, which
arrived from the United States,
and li H-34 helicopters for the
Army troops.
Injured Man Stones
Hold-Up Man,
Saves His Money
KOSSVILLE, Ga. (UPI) A
grocer, felled by a bandit's gun gunfire,
fire, gunfire, held off his assailant and
kept possession of his money bag
by throwing rocks, police said
today.
Raymond H. Cook. 49. told no-
! lice he was shot in the back as he
ran from the bandit who held up
jhis grocery store last night at
gunpoint, ordering him not to
move. Cook was seriously hurt.
Cook said he broke into a run,
carrying a bag containing about
$60 in silver. The bandit opened
fire, hitting him in the back and
causing him to fall to the ground,
Cook said.
As the bandit rushed for the
money Cook, from his prone po position,
sition, position, bombarded the man with
rocks and forced him to retreat to
a car in which he made a get getaway
away getaway with two companions.

BREWERY VISIT Members of the Cristbal Harbor Defense
Detachment and Fort Gulick personnel are pho tographed below
Illueca (left), public relations director of the National Brewery,
new plant on the Trans-Isthmian Highway. After the tour, they
ery's beer lounge.

Reds Accuse US Of Distorting Facts
About Fliers Shot Down In Armenia

MOSCOW (UPI) Russia has
accused the United States of dis
torting the facts in denying that
the June 27 flight of an American
military transport plane into So Soviet
viet Soviet air space was "intentional
and deliberate."
In a note handed to U.S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Llewellyn Thompson
yesterday the Soviet government
called upon the U.S. government
to "punish severely" the persons
resnnns ihle for such violations.
The Moscow Radio broadcast a
of the note today. It
was a reply to tbe U.S. note of
July 11 coscermng me iorcing
down of the transport in Armenia,
U.S. assertions about ill treatment
Of the American crew by local in inhabitants
habitants inhabitants were "unfounded," the
reply said.
"TheSoviet government regards
as unfounded the attempt of the
U.S. government to deny the in intentional
tentional intentional 4nd deliberate character
of the violation by an American
military aircraft on June 27 of the
U.S.S.R. state frontier in the area
of Erevan," the note said.
"The U.S. government, by try trying
ing trying to justify somehow the unlaw unlawful
ful unlawful acts of the U.S. miliary air aircraft,
craft, aircraft, goes so far as completely
to distort the facts and even per permits
mits permits itself to protest as if it were
a case not of an American air aircraft
craft aircraft violating Soviet air space,
but a Soviet aircraft violating U.
S. frontiers."
It quoted an excerpt from a doc document
ument document drafted when the crew was
Should Be Easy
ATLANTA UPI) Joe Alex Alexander's
ander's Alexander's missing1 car should be
easy to find.
Alexander told police the car
has unmatching tail lights, red
wheel rims, no hubcaps, three
white sidewall tires and one black
tire, a large gray spot on the
hood, a red and blue engine, nu numerous
merous numerous dents, and a bumper
euard that is held in place with a
beer can opener.
Recessions ore sometimes
brought on by people not buying
onything except whot they can
afford.
TODAY-LUX
3:15 5:57 :43
ITS TERRIFIC!
DON'T MISS IT!
For Whom The
Bell Tolls
with
Gary
Ingrid
Bergman
Cooper

I

C2

turned over to a U.S. Army rep representative,
resentative, representative, pointing out that no
complaints were made at that
time either by the crew or by U.
S. officials.
The note added:
"If the U.S. government desires
to avoid complications arising in
connection with violation by Amer American
ican American planes to the Soviet Union's
frontiers, and if it does not seek
to aggravate relations with the

u.i.b.K. as it has repeatedly Stat-"
ed, then one thing must be done
to this end terminate violations
by U.S. planes of the U.S.S.R.
frontiers and punish severely the
persons responsible for those vi
olations which have already taken
place."

't0 jjbjbti4jLjL f'
li PEYTON PLACE MOSeStf I
I L -! 1
H Academy Qxmmn. TC M
Award WILLIAM FAULKNER'S
I in Sw'ftaS IflftflL H
performance! few 1 11
I Summer 1

PAUL NEWMAN JOANNE WOODWARD ANTHONY FRANK

tiKSON units lit MICK-
M?" ;"?"? MWTI" m mm

United, the Coco Solo Nawal
the cooking vats with Arturo
during a tour of the brewerv
were entertained in the brew
w

Yugoslav Soldiers
Flee To Austria
VIENNA (UPI)-Two Yufosla?
soldiers fled into Austria and
asked for asylum for fear they
might be sent to the Middle East
to fight for the United Arab Re Republic,
public, Republic, police said today.
The soldiers, Vinko Schorr,
and Josip Holeschek, 26, entered
Austria wearing full uniforms.
They were not armed. They were
taken into police custody Monday.
According to the police, the men
said thev had hpard mmm-
their training camp in Maribor
(Marburg) that Yugoslav soldiers
would be sent to the Middle East.
(Yugoslav soldiers formed part
of the United Nations Emergency
Force sent to Suez in the -fill of
1956 following the French, British
and Israeli attack on Egypt.)
PRI&: 0.75 0.40
- TODAY
1:30 3:50 6:15 9:0 p.m. j
ANGELA LANSBURY
WvtTCH UttffT FMK, Jr.

mutrmwmm

RODGERS