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:
AA00010883:02620

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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riSk
DAILY NEWSPAPER
lilt CITY OF THE
VICEROYS...
TV-.-..
MIf (A peopfe know the truth ami the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
INTIRN ATION At AIIWATI
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, JULY K, 1958
FIVE CENTS
S3rd YEAR

mJi to LIMA

AN NUcrtNUcNI 1 nr.

Panama Axa

mm

frff

BRANIFF

Ike: UN Rules At Summit Meet

Ancon Judge Gives
Integration Talk
At Paraiso School

THOMAS L GRIMISON
Thomas Grimison
Dies While Being
Taken to Hospital
Funeral services will be held
t in am. tomorrow at the oo
Jl Chapel for
en route from Gorgona to Oor-
ed bv the Rev. Edwin Webster
of St. Luke's Cathedral in An Ancon
con Ancon and will be followed by
Knrinl at Corozal cemetery.
Members of the family have
asked that no flowers be sent
friends who wish may m
contributions to the Heait
Fund.
Bom In Huntingdon, Pa.
Mr. Grimison first came to
the Isthmus in 1907 and
worked as a conductor on the
Panama Railroad thr.nh
construetion days. He went
back to the US, Sy&SSKfi
ETwork for the Panama Rail

r Mm ihim mr in ii r r-

I.. a itrx .m-tmison were

fcWiwant Anobn for the first
transit of the Oanat. ;
After workin again as a
conductor on the inroad he
"as transferred tp the 'quarter.
niaster's .section of the Supply
Department.
In 1930 he Joined the Marine
Division, With which he was a
dispatch at the time of his
retirement in 1943. In 1945 he
returned to. the service briefly,
working again as a dispatcher
at the time of heavy traffic
through the Cmal when trons
and equipment were beln"
rffnloveri from the European

theater to the Pacific.
Since his retirement, Mr. and
Mrs. Grimison have remained
on the Isthmus.
In addition to his wife, Mr.
Grimison is survived by a
daughter, Mrs. Janice Scott of
Balboa, three grandchildren on
the Isthmus Edward W. Scott
jr., Richard Scott and Janice
Scott and another grandson
Thomas W. Grimison who en enters
ters enters the Marine Corps tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow A brother, John, lives in
the United States.
Mr. Grimison was a member
cf BPOE Lodge No. 1414, of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Cubans Charged
With Loitering
In Balboa YMCA

Two Cubans were charged at
noihna MaBsLrat.es Court today

lor loitering in the Baiooa YMCA

without business there.
Thoir. were Jaime Carvajal, S4

and Juan Antonio Martinez, 45.
Carvajal faUed to appear and
Judge John E. Deming dismissed
the case and ordered his Dail for forfeited.
feited. forfeited. Martinez appeared in curt
and was fined 725.
Senate OKs Pay
Raises for Cops,
Firemen. Teachers
Information that the Sen Senate
ate Senate had passed bills provid providing
ing providing for pay raises for 'polite -men,
firemen a n d school
teachers In the District of
Columbia was received yester yesterday
day yesterday at Balboa Heights from
the Panama Cahal Company's
Washington office.
The salaries of these Dis District
trict District of Columbia groups are
used ma a base for salaries
paid policemen, firemen, and
teachers in the Canal Zone.
The average increase for
policemen and firemen was
114 percent; the bill for
teachers' salaries was amend -e.i
by the Senate to provide
' in average increase of 17.S
percent. ;H;-

Judge Guthrie F. Crowe discussed the integration problem
in the Southern States last night when he addressed a meeting
of about 200 colored local rate Canal Zone residents at Paraiso
High School last night.
t. nietriof rnurt iudre. who is from Kentucky, said there

had been big changes fo the better since he was a boy. Theft
he said, it was unheard of for a white boy to ever be seen in

the company of a colored ooy.
lie said the integration ouestion provided an example of the

application of justice in the United States.

ing to prevent this and some ac

"In spite of the publicity which

has been given to isolated cases
such as Uuie rlocK, (Am. the a-

bolition of segregation is rapidly

going ahead," he said.

"lnere-nas ueen a iremenuuua

and lvuiaiwoie uiauge ui a rel

atively snon space iu time, in

ine dJLUil, piacts as iai6e anu
larger mat uiue itock uhiis uhiis-vuit,
vuit, uhiis-vuit, Ky., ior instance integra

tion nas oeen accompisneu wim-

out tne single Uuuwuig o a stone

or any oilier violence.
's a pcisu.i who wj raised
in me soma, i rvalue ...i.t mere
has oeen a uremeuubu euori on
the pari of the white people to
bring about a reconciliation of the
situation ana raise the barrier of
color.
"There are some diehard try

PCC Accepting Bids

tive organizations, but generally

speaking the cases upholding inte integration
gration integration in the courts have been
well received," the judge said.

;e. I
oniroi

ftitySftmt

Bids are now being solicited
bv the Panama Canal Co. w
a' project which consists of the
furnishing and installation of
a coordinated system of remote
control and tele

metering equipment for water
pumping stations which oper oper-at
at oper-at from and to the Mlraflores
filtration plant. The bids are
scheduled to be opened the
afternoon of Sept. 15 at Balboa
Heights.
With the installation of the

net,, -linervisoiv system oi re

mote control, which will be
centered at the Miraf lores
plant, the pumpage and water
pressure in each of these Pa Pacific
cific Pacific side pumping stations will
be controlled and monitored
from a central control board.
At the present time, two of
these pump stations are man manned
ned manned individually.
The remote control project is
part of a modernization pro

gram for the waier supyiy sys

tem in the uanai zone, it is
being carried out in conjunc

tion with the present, tonvei tonvei-sion
sion tonvei-sion of all frequency sensitive
electrical equipment from 25 to
60 cycles.

The pump stations inciuaea
in this contract are the Balboa

pump station, me orozai

pump station, ana wie main
raw water pump station at

Gamboa.

Balboa is the principal dis distribution
tribution distribution unit for the Pacific
side communities of Ancon,
Balboa, Diablo Heights, Quarry
Heights, Fort Amador, Curun Curun-du,
du, Curun-du, and Panama City. Corozal
serves mainly as a booster to
the water supply system of
suburban Panama City.

The work of installing a re

mote supervisory control at the
Paraiso filtered water pump
station was started last year by

the C.A. High Co. and is now
being completed. Similar work
on the water pump station .lo .located
cated .located on the. Atlantic side is
scheduled for completion about

the end of October of this year.

Berlin Reds Give

US Tourists Rough
Time In Eas Sector

BERLIN (UPI) A Communist
intimidation campaign has been
making it downright dangerous
for Americans to cross into the
Soviet Sector of Berlin for the
first time since 1945.
Under the pretext of "demon
strations" against U.S. Middle
East policy, East Berlin Commu

nist eanes have none after tffha

seems American buses and cars't

with stones, red mint and tire-1

MSUU1K MIIVCB. X,

On. ;' Communist Bangs

were holding Up western vehicle
stoning them and painting them
with Red slogans while Soviet po police
lice police made no move to interfere
against the vandals.
A West German newspaper re reported
ported reported today q that an East
Berlin crowd had to intervene
Wednesday to save two American

o ficers from a menacing Commu Communist
nist Communist gang while Red police stood
by.

agH H&HKHHgjs H

BALANCING THE BOTTLE SP4 John Thomas of Steuben -ville,
Ohio, sips a cold drink while sitting on a donkey in Bei Beirut,
rut, Beirut, Lebanon, The day was a relatively quiet one and most of
the American troops stationed around the airport went swim swimming
ming swimming for the first time since their arrival.

Booklets On Retirement

To Be Distributed By PG

oniatnini facts on re-

tirement and details of the formu

la! used in computing retirement,

survivorship benefits, and other da data
ta data will be distributed within the
next few weeks to employes of
the Panama Canal organzation
who are being blanketed into Ci

vil Service retirement by the so-

called single wage legislation.

TlnHet the fnnr.nnuiar n

Western allied citizens may move
freely in all zones of Berlin in including
cluding including the Communist East Sec Sector.
tor. Sector. Western spokesmen have defied

the Communist campaign and de declared
clared declared that allied bus tours of
East Berlin will continue. Thev
said Western nationals had not
been warned to say clear of the

Soviet Sector.

The Americans and their West Western
ern Western allies sent protest notes to the
Soviets yesterday insisting on
the right of free movement
throughout the city. They de declared
clared declared the Russians were responsi responsi-ble
ble responsi-ble or safeguarding Western na nationals
tionals nationals in East Berlin.

Idea Benefits
To Reach $424,58
For Carib Army

First year benefits amounting to

$424,581 are expected to accrue as

a result of suggestions adopted ny
U.S. Army Caribbean during fis

cal year 1958. A recapitulation of
the suggestion program, prepared
by the office of the Comptroller,
estimates savings in the Panama
area at $365,757 and in Antilles at
S58.824.

Military and civilian personnel
is this command submitted 2!W
improvement ideag, of which 10
were adopted and placed into ef ef-iect.
iect. ef-iect. A Comptroller Office spokes spokesman
man spokesman said this ratio of one sugges suggestion
tion suggestion adopted nd awarded for
each four submitted in on a psr
'h US. industrial practice and

the Army-wide average rate.

Former Personnel

Employe Dies At

Gorgas Hospital

Mrs'. Florence Quintero, former
employe of the Panama Canal

Personnel Bureau, died yesterday
morning at Gorges Hospital where
she had been a patient since July
8. She was 55 years old.
Mrs. Quintero was born in Mani Mani-towac,
towac, Mani-towac, Wise. From 1942 'o 1948
she was employed as a clerk ty typist
pist typist in-the Personnel Bureau most
of the time in what was (Hen
known as the Silver Control sec section.
tion. section.
She made her home in Panama
City with her sob, Manuel Quin Quintero,
tero, Quintero, who works with the Liter A A-merican
merican A-merican Geodetic Survey. In ad addition
dition addition to her son, she is survived
by her mother and by a brother

and sister, all of Whom live in
the United States.
Mrs. Quintero was well known
in local musical circles; in 1941
and 1942 she was organist at the
Cathedral of St. Luke in Ancon.

Memorial1 services will be held
at 4:30 p.m. Monday at St. Luke's
The services will be conducted by
the Rev. Edwin Webster.
Members of the family have
asked that flowers be omitted
Friends who wish may contribute
to the occupational and recreation recreational
al recreational fund st Corozal Hospital.

CanaTs ?Peiabnnel

Bureau expects that retirement for

that qualified non-citizen employes

will be effective early in October

Deductions representing the em employe
ploye employe share of contributions to

the retirement plan will be start started
ed started in the first pay period of October.

These deductions, in addition to
being the contributory basis for
providing retirement security for
the employe and his family, also

represent a savings plan and fund.
The money deducted earns inter interest
est interest and is returned to the em

ploye upon his termination at his
request when his termination is
for other than retirement.

Approximately 9,500 employe-,
will become members of the
rttirement plan under the new
legislation. Generally speaking,
all non-U. S. citizen employes
strving under appointments not
limited to ont year or less, or
part-time employes who have a

regular scheduled of duty, will
qualify for coverage undtr the
retirement act. Dock employes
and,, marine deckhands will be
covered; employes paid on a
fte or piece work basis will not
qualify.
Civil Service retirement benefits
will be higher than current bene benefits
fits benefits under the present non-contributory
Cash Relief Act of 1937.

The Cash Relief Act provides for

Tells K Parley Must Be

Within Security Council

WASHINGTON, July 25 (UPD President Eisenhower dispatched a note to Niki Niki-ta
ta Niki-ta Khrushchev today which a senator said informed the Soviet premier any summit
conference in New York must be held under United Nations rules for Security Coun Council
cil Council meetings. v
The White House withheld publication of the text of the President's letter to
Khrushchev until later this afternoon.
But Sen. J. William Fulbright (D-Ark.), one of 15 senators briefed on its contents,
said the note insists that Security Council ground rules be followed if the Summit
meeting is held.
Fulbright also said the President took the position that the Summit conference
"should be a Security Council meeting and not just a meeting near or in the environs
of the U.N.

The President's insistence that Security Council rules

be followed would leave it up to that body to say what
non-member countries should be invited as "interested
parties."

Khrushchev has demanded that neutralist India and

the Arab states be among the participants. India is not

a Security Couneil member and only Iraq of the Arab na

tions is a member.

White House press secretary James C. Hagerty said
the president's letter, which had been cleared by the 15-'
member NATO council in Paris, was addressed to U. S.
ambassador Llewellyn Thompson in Moscow, for delivery
to the Russian foreign ministry.
Hagarty aW nsWM'MMM
Nltd to say whether any changes ware made In the
original draft after its submission to the NATO allies.

Gorges Hospital
Awaiting Arrival
OI Two Physicians

Two more new Gorgas Hos Hos-nital
nital Hos-nital nhvsicians are expected

to arrive on the Isthmus next

week from the United States.
They are Capt. Archibald W
McFadden. who has been as

signed to Gorgas Hospital stair
as Dermatologist and Col. Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Rodriguez, who will hold
the post of assistant chief of

the surgical service ana urolo

gist.
McFadden is due in Cristobal

July 29 aboard the USNS Gib-

bins accompanied oy nis wue
and three children. A native
of San Diego, he holds his med medical
ical medical degree from the University
of Maryland. He Is comin? to
i- 1 "Kmn1 Tsiv-kA 4vrWi WJrtWfW

oLi th J maximum benefits of 45 per

,,UH'"' v ""-v. Tho Pivil Sorv pp rpt pp.

late Dr. Victor R. Hirschmann.

Rodritruez, is coming here
from Fort Knox, Ky to suc succeed
ceed succeed Lt. Col. Clarence B. He

witt, and is due to arrive Aug.

1.
Born in Puerto Rico, he is a
graduate of the University of
Puerto Rico and Louisville Uni University
versity University in Kentucky. He is a
dlplomate in urology.

CZ Weather Group
Sets New High
Altitude Record

Members of the 8th Weather
Group, Detachment 31, set anoth another
er another high altitui'p record lor Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook last week by sending a

weather balloon soaring 30 miles
into the stratosphere. The normal

altitude is about 22 miles tor a

weather oalloon

$10U

Edith Ellery Marshall, 36 Amer
lean pleaded guilty at Balboa Ma

gistrateS Court today of driving
while intoxicated. She was filled

5100. Police stonoed her car on

Balboa Road when they noticed

the erratic manner in which it

was being driven.

ment is based on the best aver

age salary over a five-year pe period
riod period together with the number of
years of service.
As of July 1 of this year, there
were 4,456 persons receiving month

ly payments under the Cash Re

lief Act. These' average $37.88 per
month per person.

The Cash Relief Act will be dis

continued when the Civil Service

retirement becomes effective and
will be applied only to those indi individuals
viduals individuals whose employment was
terminated prior to the effective
date of the new retirement legis

lation.

Retirement provisions, which will

be explained in detail in the book booklet
let booklet to be distributed before the
act is effective in October, will
be generally the same as those
now being received by United
States citizens. The major excep

tion is that the mandatory retire

ment age for non-U. S. citizens
will be 70 years, while that for

U.S. citizens is 62 years

Meanwhile Jarrtcs J. Wadsworth,
deputy U.S. representative to the
United Nations, predicted today
that the United SStates troops in
Lebanon may be withdrawn "quite
soon."
Moreover, Wadsworth said, ha
btlieves that when the troops
depart "the aftertaste will be
better than the present taste
because wa will have proved
that we are people of our
word."
Wadsworth made the observa observations
tions observations during a House Foreign Af

fairs subcommittee hearing on a
resolution expressing the sense of

Congress that a permanent L.N.
police fm-ee should be established
Asked by committee members
for his views on what might hap happen
pen happen when U.S. forces are with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from Lebanon, Wadsworth
said he minks the leeling will be
"one of great relief."
The United States now h?.s
more than 8000 Marines and Ar Ar-itiv
itiv Ar-itiv paratroopers in Lebanon, or

dered there by President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower alter the revolt in neigh neighboring
boring neighboring Iraq.
Of the troop use, Wadsworth
said:
"We will have done what we
said we would do. We will have
proved that we are people of our
word."

Then he volunteered the state statement
ment statement that he believes "it is en entirely
tirely entirely possible that this (Hoop
withdrawal) will take place quite
soon."
It is dependent, he said, on a
situation in which ne new difficul difficulties
ties difficulties arise before the scheduled Le Lebanese
banese Lebanese election, and on the con conduct
duct conduct of an orderly election there

"Tti that ease." he said, "the

healing from within would have
gotten off to a good start, and we

may no longer ne neeaea i.ieie.

That's what we think in INew

York."
Wadsworth also said he be believes
lieves believes the strengthening eJ the

U.N. observation posts along all

routes in Lebanon will serve es pression that Dulles would

"a tremendous deterrent te in

filtration, even if they never
stop anybody."
Both Wadsworth and Franeis O.
Wilcox, assistant secretary of stale
for International Organization Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, told the committee they fa fa-voted
voted fa-voted the principle of the resolu

tion under discussion but thought

it might be made more flexible in
its aims.

Wilcox, for instance, said that
it misht be preferable to have a
sort of reserve force rather than
a permanent force in the Uhited
Nations. This alternative, he said,
would permit the immediate call calling
ing calling up of the United Nations
force whenever an emergency a a-rises
rises a-rises without the necessity for
maintaining the force at a con constant
stant constant ready position.
Britain's newspapers today ac accused
cused accused the Unload States if
"dragqing its heals" on tho
summit conference.
Dispatches cabled to virtually

everv one of Britain s mass cir

culation newspanTs by their Wash'

ington and New York correspond
ents described President Eisen

hower and secretary of state John

Foster Dulles as "oi"n "unwilling "unwillingly"
ly" "unwillingly" and "reluctantly" to the sum summit.
mit. summit. Several demanded editorially
that the United SStates should quit
"slow coach" tactics.
The conservative Daily Mail
said in a dispatch from Its
Washington correspondent, Don
Iddon, "President Eisenhower
goes to what is described here
at one of the most portentous
international cori'erences in his history'
tory' history' with dragging feet, reluc reluctant
tant reluctant and unwilling."
The conservative Daily Express
said in a dispatch from its Wash Washington
ington Washington correspondent, Ross Mark
' "he picture of he-l-dragging just

about sums up 'he opinion of

Western diplomatic observers m
Washington."
"Diplomats have the strong im-

sttil

love to find a way out of a sum summit
mit summit meeting," the dispatch added.
The Laborite Daily Herald's New
York correspondent John Samp Sampson
son Sampson cabled, "The American gov-

ernmem was tonignt going anead

witn preparations for the Unitel
Nations summit meeting but re
luctantyy."
Hagerty said the President and
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles completed work on the
note yesterday afternoon at the
second of two meetings. He said
he assumed it would be handed
to Soviet Ambassador Mikhail Man Man-shikov
shikov Man-shikov as was.Jtha president's
Tuesday staieiairffrse
tend a summif rteaSs
Asked if Britain and franca
were coordinating strategy with
the White House, Hagerty said,
"customarily we are awara of

wnax iney are saying."
The President completed work
on the U.S. note amid considera considerable
ble considerable uncertainty as to whether tha
French premier, Gen. Charles da
Gaulle, actually would attend a
summit meeting in few York.
The confusion began when
French ambassador Herve Al
phand told reporters where follow-

ing a meeting with Dulles that Do
ing a meeting with Dulles that de
But in Paris, French Minister
of Posts and Telephones Eugene
Thomas said he would, provided
the session didn't last too long.
The French embassy counselor
here, Jean Baube, promptly said
the Paris announcement was not
authorized. He said he had spok spoken
en spoken to the French capital and
"there is no decision one way or
another at this point" on whether
De Gaulle would attend.
In London, there apparently
was no uncertainty. British effi
cials indicated thev were reedy
to come to New York virtually
on the Soviet premier's terms.
But U. S. officials cautioned a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst assuming there would be
any quick final agreement on

holding a summit meeting, for
which the Russians have been
pressing with increased zeal Since
the Anglo-American intervention
in Lebanon and' Jordan. T
Khrushchev originally suggested
a meeting of chiefs of government
to consider the "catastrophe"
which he claimed was facing the
world because of the Midule East
crisis.
However, in his latest note to
Eisenhower, delivered Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, the Russian leader seid he
wanted to discuss only "the ve very
ry very important questions of the
protection of peace and securi security"
ty" security" and exclude eny "ordinary'
issues."
Officials here said acceptance if
Khrushchev's ground rules would
leave the Soviets free U Jfsnga
the world, blasting away at-est-em
policies.
(Continued on Page It)

The prv-ou" v-eeord was set V

oril 23, 1958, when the balloon

burst at a 27-milp altitude.
Purpose of sending instrumented
balloons into the atmosphere Is
to collect and evaluate tempera temperature,
ture, temperature, humidity, wind sneed and
direction from surface to bursting
altitude. This dMa is used fn
weather forecasting and relating
conditions that may be encounter encountered
ed encountered by ail pilots flying in thb area.
T-Stf. Stapl-v tev'n. NCOIC of
the Rawinsonde Station, said th
nersonnel of the shift on duty st
the time of the recent record
were: Sp-4 Bobpy NoUn, from
the Army Signal Met, A-1C Roh

ert L. Gill and A-2e Wamon

Khrushchev Might Go To New York As UN Delegate;
Will Casey Get Chance To Baffle Soviet Bigwig?

Humphrey of 8th Weather Group. Zone Aug. 1.

Osterberg To Act

As Health Director

Dr. Eric R. Osterberg, chief of

the Division of Quarantine and
Preventive Medicine, will act as
Health Dcector during the ab absence
sence absence of Col. Charles O. Bruce, it
has been announced at Balboa
heights.
Bruce is scheduled to leave the
Isthmus early tomorrow morning

by plane for Washington, where

he will remain approximately w"
week on oficial business. He is

expected to return to the, t-anai

MOSCOW, July 25, (UPI)-When
-,,i if vibiia Khrushchev L'oes to

nlH Mahattan. the .possibility ex- er Casey Stengel

ists for some of the most exciting They wonder:
days since Peter Minuit bought Will New Yorkers demon demon-the
the demon-the island from the Indians for strate the same ay the Russians
-2i did in front of the U. S. Emnassy
Th- nrnsneet of the ebullient in Moscow last week, by the thou-

Soviet premier in Manhattan has sand and shouting anti Russian
soarked some of the liveliest spec- slogans?
ulation in years among veteran Will there he sign carrying
newsmen and Western diplomats pickets in front of the United
"scow. Nations and Khrushchev's resi-
They try to Imagine and would dence?
elve a lot to see- -Will New York police and
The irrepressible Khruschev their federal colleagues collabo collabo-souinting
souinting collabo-souinting at the New York skyline rate with the Soviet premier s
from the top of the Empire State bodyguards for his safety,
WidWIne- -h1 if he takes Secret Po,lce
"fttrnlline down capitalistic Fifth Chief Ivan Scrov along with him

Yankee Stadium and perhaps chat-i Khrushchev, in his first U.S.-VI-

ting happily with Yankee manag- sit, would ne maKing me irrp as

nis country s u.in. oecurwy w-oun-

A venue

Watching a baseball

game at

to make certain there are no un

toward incidents?

cil representative and not as a
guest of the U.S. government. So
it appeared probably that formal
honors could be dispensed with.
In Moscow, it wa' eft that
Khruschev could not help mak making
ing making headlines with his comments
on all he sees in New York. They
were hoping he would not be 3af

stricted to tne U.N. area but
would be permitted to see some
of the rest of the U.S.A., get a

good look at tne country

been blasting as "imp

nrl "iWnrlcnt 23Mk

"All indications were, that
Khrushchev himself was looking
forward to the trio as much at

anybody.



MG1 TWO

THE PANAMA AMEKICAIT AW INDETcmJENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JULY 25,

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

Worn

JOB IW.HHD or TMt PANAMA AHKMICAN HUI IHC
wmnneo y nblson noumivii in laee

HAMMODIO ARIAB. tB'TO
7. M ruin r o 8o i4 m of m
TLtmtOMI 1-0740 B Unas'
Cahi tnMu PANAMMICAN. Panama

II 17 CNT1 AvNUt tnII UrM AN I'MlTl

fOnCION N(INtn(NTATIVCA. lOAHtIA 8 POWER. INC
SAB MADIACN A VI Ntw VOAR. 17 N V
uMAL

IN ACVANCt 9 TO

M MONT MA IN SO IS 00
Ni VtAA in AnVANCI B

Ruarkous
Comments

"We Know Who Goes There Halt!"

The Mail I o, It open terum tor readers of Th. Panama American
Letters aw received gratefully and ar. handled ia wholly confidential
,n"H yMM contribute a lttr den t bt impatient it it doesn t appear the
Mat da Lofton art publish!) in tha order racaived.
Pleats rry to keep tha lattera limited to one pege length
Identity or letter writers u held in strictest confidence
This newspaper niumii no responsibility for statements ot opmiom
expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

p

Sir:

TIME OF TRIAL

, t.ifn hvnir tn 'a winter Ui.lii ijv-iul little

say uiciiiiuv bums
Finland valiantly luuht to stem the rape ol its lanu b the
ruthless hordes of Soviet Russia. Hopeiess, of course, wim in inevitable
evitable inevitable aefeat. Part of Finland, all of Esionia, Latvia, Lithua Lithuania
nia Lithuania half of Poland were swallowed up while Russia maae its
pacts East and West with other predatory autocrats to subdue
the rest of the democratic world.
Thieves fell out, they went at each others throats and the
democracies spilled their blood to save the Russian monster
?rom annihilation. They got the thanks they should have pre predicted
dicted predicted to be assailed in all quarters of the globe raked be be-:hind
:hind be-:hind the Iron Curtain by might Of arms when in reach, subvert subvert-'d
'd subvert-'d to Moscow's ends when distant.
Alarmed at last, the threatened democracies acted, allied
themselves with the United States that held the atom bomb,
'and effectively stood between the freedom of peoples and the
: tyrannical dictatorship of the world by the Soviet Frankenstein
Blocked from conquest by arms, Moscow unleashed a storm of
vilification throughout the world against the U.S. Its aim was
Ito isolate it through hatreds of nations while trained subverters
'picked off nation after nation and irrevocably crushed their peo peo-'da
'da peo-'da under the voke of communism.
f Ignorance is the communists' fertile field, ultra-nationalism
their plow. Half-baked students, protected by parental shelter
.'.from the realities of life, number high in the ranks ot their
willlne dupes Vociferous and rebellious under the skillful proa proa-;,dinK
;,dinK proa-;,dinK of trained agitators, they achieve publicity find importance
;iar beyond their due, chiefly through indulgence shown all
youth by their elders, little realizing that they help to dig the
graves of all freedom of speech, thought and action, which their
'' Bodies could someday share in the manner of the Hungarian
I'patriots and the legion of other martyrs that fell under the
iacythe of Moscow dominated communism.
' The United States has been maneuvered into the unenvia unenvia-i
i unenvia-i ble position of landing its armed forces in a far foreign land
to tem the onslaught of communist subversion hiding under
;the cloak of nationalism. And whose voices are raised in loud-
st protest, condemning such barbarous imperialism and threat threat-nine
nine threat-nine dire consequences unless they are immediately withdrawn ?
foone other than the murderous Russians, their hands still dnp dnp-iDin
iDin dnp-iDin with Hungarian blood, their boots stained with the gore
"iof their own people, of Poles, East Germans, Czechoslovakians,
Bulgarians, Rumanians, Armenians. Outer Mongolians; theirs
Hhe responsibility for the rivers of blood that flowed in China
Ilrom the shocking butchery that accompanied communisms
conquest there.
1 Lily-pure they are. by their own mouthings, democratic,
.peace-loving, 'exuding respect for other nations' sovereignty. Here
Indail is the living exponent of the Hitler Big Lie just be be-mirell
mirell be-mirell the Innocent enough and your own guilt rubs off on
him tid you go clean.
Soviet vilification of the United States will now reach
' frenzied heights and it is not impossible that they will threaten
'fneinselves into a predicament from which they can not escape
Iritkout loss of face, and war could result. All who at this cri cri-cat
cat cri-cat time render disservice to the United States by word or
rideed should raelize they are aiding the vilest tyranny inflicted
. n1J iv, miwlflrn timet

if Condemning the United States for all the world's ills.

become such an accepted practice mat even iuneiwAua,
iihy really be, submit tirades for publication in the Mail

against all other Americans.
,; Now is a time of fateful decision, sides are being chosen
and the game Is for keeps. Everyone should ponder their choice,
"(the bloody path of Soviet-dictated communism with its torture
chambers, slave camps, its degradation of human beings to fiu fiu-animal
animal fiu-animal levels and ignominous death; or the challenging a&d
jTVl.,..! I I J tLn baqItp tviolro V ct ,,,nHJ O

vBOpeiUl roaa ui aenivcicic, unat w maivc ic vu,u
'better place to live in, bestowing dignity on man with freedom

Of expression and action, self-determination of manner or me,
and opportunity to walk the earth in the teachings of Jesus
Christ.
M This is the goal of Uncle Sam's brand of ddemocracy.
Pro Uncle Sam

By ROBERT C. RUARK
They say a cat cau louk at a
king, dim Mama says slie aims to
write a letter to Queen Lluabeth.
IWy jUuv O'Orauy and i-'nnce t'ni t'ni-lip'i
lip'i t'ni-lip'i laity are certainly sisters un under
der under the cheeKbui.L.'s, and j am a
kind ol inlaw. We all suiter from
a trageuy called Miiusitis, and 1
personally would preler leprosy.
Acuie sinusitis cannot be describ
ed accurately, isince everybody
has his own brand ol misery.
There is no real cure lor it, wheth whether
er whether they cut you or us3 machines
to pound your headbones or feed
you massage in large dosages. It
can be relieed, perhaps. I never
knew anybody who was cured of
it.
The headbones accumulate a
slush fund, whether jou got a de deviated
viated deviated septum or not, and the hole,
in your cheekbones and over your
eyes, whether you are dealing in
sinus or antrums gei tnemseives
lull of gunk. This splits your head
and swells your eyes du'd, and
all is not right with the world.
Sinusitis, Mama is going to write
the Queen, also hits you in the
tummy, and the doctors are wrong
putting you to bed. At least sleep
sitting up, because if you iav vuur
self down all that awful sc.itl gets
clown into the stomach and gives
you gastritis, acutely, plus shakes
and aches and wobbly kn.v s

Sinusitis can be blamed on
weather, nerves, the state o:
nation, or too much to dnrk
smoke. All of these claims

part true, part false.
Both Mama and I have hid sim simultaneous
ultaneous simultaneous attacks when our per personal
sonal personal behavior had been as pure
as the driven dove early-to-bed,
ten hours' sleep, with the sun shin shining.
ing. shining. But bang! Down comes th
solid-st.eI curtain, and v.ni just
know the clouds will gather lomor
row, no matter what the barome barometer
ter barometer says right now. A pair of sinus sinuses
es sinuses can tell you more ab.iut baro barometric
metric barometric pressure than the weather
bureau.

the
the
or
a ne

1 W I

9

m

Washington

Merry-Go -Round

h nw mai ion

tBSfS)

-J

a

WASHINGTON -k Congressman in 1947, which again ruled against
Joan ueiuieu of MicuifcaU was uie coui.-y.
talking to tougi essuiau uren har An appeal also went to the Arm Arm-ri
ri Arm-ri i Arkansas, chairman til- ute eu aei.tto Jtiiu w coniraa v v-committee
committee v-committee which has been proHmg peals, woicb lso held agaiuj
Bernaru Uotaiine aiiu aneruan Kaylaiue in Uoi.
Adams. Bennett wanted to ww Finally however, Sherman &.
pone an mvestigalioa 0i the tty- ams gt. iiuo the pic.ure auu aa
laine Worsted Co. for which" AJ amazing thing happened. Despiie
ams helpeo get a vcaau ol previous ruungs uy ine UniiJirol UniiJirol-000.
000. UniiJirol-000. Bennett, a Republican, argue 1 ler General, the CourTof Claim'
that the tile shoum oe shown 4o and the Aimec, Sciv.es doaii, of
the White House first. Contract and held that the coni-
"The only .rouoie," he addjd. pany shouj'i ba reimbursed to VSt
"is that if we wait Drew Pearson tune of $41,000.
will get hold of it and publisu it 1 ,ie Armed Services Board of
"rst Contract Appeals had no choice
"ive got news for you,' re- nu to coepi this ru ina -thu .ah
phed Harris. Reaching mto hir it did not concur. It was at this
pocket he handed Bennett a copy point tna Austin wrote a kmc kmc-of
of kmc-of a letter dated: July 9 from ih;s hand memo for tie files nanun
writer to Harris outlining h e Sherman Ads n in connection with
facts in the Raylajne Worsted "unethical" conduct,
case.

The second paragraph of that
letter read:

WASHINGTON PIMELINI

NEA Service, lac.

'Don't Quote Me'
By PETER EDSON

ttr:

BUSES TO GAMBOA

A counle of noints about the Canal Zone transit system;

K' 1. I live in Gamboa, and there are times when It is im im-possible
possible im-possible to get on a bus to go home. People who live in Paraiso
land Pedro Miguel have taken up all the seats in the Gamboa
!hus. Since there is a bus especially for Paraiso, why not re-

Qmrict Gamboa buses to passengers going to Gamboa? The other
Marat I got off work at midnight. The bus stopped for me at
P atop near Clayton, but I was unable to get aboard because
it. already had 37 passengers. I venture to say half of them
wero getting off at Paraiso or Pedro Miguel. Five minutes later
a Paraiso bus came by with half of its seats unoccupied. This
M&ay not sound much of a problem, except that I had to wait
alul 4:40 a.m. to get a bus out to Gamboa.
H 2. I have been in Panama about a year and a half, and
tiShf bus system in the republic leaves a lot to be desired too.
jBjthere are times when a seat made for two holds three, and
sfflfcaybe more than that. People just crowd on and say "Oh, that's
WpK." Well, I don't think It's OK at, all. When I pay for a seat
on a bus I want a seat not part of a seat and somebody's
posterior. I had also assumed htat buses are for humans. But
Sm one trip I took the bus looked like Noah's Ark two dogs,
one monkey, six bunches of sugar cane and a sack full of man man-goes.
goes. man-goes.
I Back to my first complaint If the Pedro Miguel and Pa Pa-Mlsr
Mlsr Pa-Mlsr passengers were limited to their own buses, as I suggest suggest-lid,
lid, suggest-lid, Gamboa passengers would get better service, and the bus

ipany would fill the seats that now are vacant on Paraiso

The Shadow

Up to now Mama has been ac accused
cused accused of having such bizarre ail ailments
ments ailments as Cushing's disease, a ma malady
lady malady that afflicts ladies. It causes j
them to grow full beards ant! d;.?
as raving maniacs. Nothing of the
Sort. All Mama had 'was sinus.
Both she and I have been nominat nominated
ed nominated as acute suf errers' Irom liver.
Nothing to it. Sit(US.

Mama has got a contraption s?ie
straps onto her skull and she turns
on a lot of valves and knobs and
I am certain it is going to electro electrocute
cute electrocute her someday, as it lilrgedly

irrigates her skull by angering the
blood into activity, ft also reduces
weight if you strap it on your tum tummy.
my. tummy.

She is writing the Queen abokit

to gooik btit is helpful tb' the &

ish morale; I wouldn't touch it wit
a 10-foot electrode, myself, be because
cause because if I ever get electrocuted 1
want it to be on purpose for a
worthwhile crime.
We have both tried a couple of

antidotes to sleeping overlong
sinus runs you a small fever and
induces drowsiness and Mama
is writing the Queen that if you i
touch off an alarm clock every
two hours the whole night long,
you don't absorb so much poison, j
In short, Your Highness, get up
and blow the Royal nose.
Sticking your head in a fire-!
place with a roaring blaze helps,
sometimes like going to Palm
Springs or Key West, and a steam steaming
ing steaming hot shower on the back of tlw J
neck has been known to clear up
the accumulation of miserv.
But the best of all the nostrums, j
and I quote Mama, is a stout slug
of rum with a lot of lemon juice,
just before the morning suicidal
tendency sets in. It may not cure;
the disease, but it tends to make it
bearable.
Mama is purely political in her
reaction to the Royal headache.
She wants action. She has been
waiting for somebody of import importance
ance importance to dignify what doctors call I
"headaches" and "upset tummy'',
as a disease easily as identifiable
as cancer. She wants somebody

important to come out strong a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst sinusitis so the research
foundations will get cracking and
do something important about
finding an end to this acu'e rheu
matism of the skull furniture. She

WASHINGTON (NiA) A slow
bum ol criticism on U.S. policies
in the Middle East is developing
here.
No one wants to be quoted on it
yet. ine prevailing mood is,
"Well, the Commanuer in Chiel
has seen .it 10 oruer iroops into
Uie Milcile East. So let's back
him up."
The rationalization for this has
been, "Wliat eiese is Were ne
could do?" But this spirit may
not last.
"This situation isn't like Korea,"
says one congressman, cautiously
and oil the record. His point is
that in Korea, Communist armies
crosseu uie 3lh parallel in force.
The Lebanese and Iraqi crises
are more subtle than that

lost, now that the United States
uoeif has moveu its armed toic
es into the Middle Ease And this
country has countenanced move movement
ment movement of British troops into Jor Jordan
dan Jordan The British paratrooped in at
the request ol uung Jtving Hus Hussein
sein Hussein to save his tnrone and pos
sibly strengthen his hand in re reestablishing
establishing reestablishing tlie Federated Arab
State ot Jordan and Iraq, broken

up by the Baghdad assassinations.

nuieta kicked Out British

ju ooiin oaui uiuuu aud

"There exists in the Pentagon I cn.ZZil 1 lfadw,M WlU ke'P
letter written bv chairman Austin 'V0" al sum?,er
of the Armed Services Board of &!," e "'S,IS in,,the Nefr "sst
Contract Appeals, complaining of dava a ll r
the unethical practices of Sherman il BivflnR Conges
Aoams in bringing pressure to J&JP T "? frT
refund money to a contractor. I Cwhpa"kc tn 0 ,home P of- the
"The Armv mv letter conti- i ' e ",p' ar" SP'i"iii SP'i"iii-nuedrNXyry
nuedrNXyry SP'i"iii-nuedrNXyry $JJ?rJ&1 fi
nv uncover them." "I will r tn ir" -TH 1'
The final paragraph of the let iLoLJ0"" d',!,nn8 'ha
ter read: "Naturally, I would lue 2C'?
to publish this story but I recog in awui "T'""
mze publication by me might i?ad .
to the disposition of the Armv'sl rtfcmt' nT W!H to 'h?
your ommtttee- unfaVOrabk of Central Intelligence I
TarTnSnhy subpoenaed JfiarilSft 7""
Armv' nip end fn.mfl thm m- latlona-investigation for fpilmi o

..I -l learn of revoW in rr- "1

li.rlllnn m 1 .v 1 w. A U.. B U

Austin hen W h i "y ? day it hanoened. TH,,

Armed Services ContraVt Board, in
which he criticized Sherman Art
ams snd Congressmen of "unethi "unethical"
cal" "unethical" pressure in the Ravlain

CONTRAST THIS WITH WHAT
HAPPENED in March, 1956, when

ONE .OF THE GREAT J

CULTIBS In analvzir this

East mess is that there r$-4o

many inconsistencies in u, otner
congressional sources pomt out.
United Arab Republic President
Nasser, speaking over Damascus
radio after his flight to Moscow,
asked:
How can the United States
forget its own history?" Its con considered
sidered considered a good, tough, embarrass embarrassing
ing embarrassing question
No one has to be a historian, or
very old, to remember that only
two years ago President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower successfully interevened to stop
British, French and Israeli inva invasion
sion invasion of Egypt during the Suez
Canal crisis
That won Arab praise. But this
advantage has been completely
reckons Her Highness is the best
pigeon to fly by so far.
She is writing the Queen not to
listen to anybody who says drink

ing or smoking or weather is all
the answer.
She cites her old man me
as a gent who was dying on the
vine from our common malady
when I was eight, asd certainly
untained by either alcohol or Nico Nicotine.
tine. Nicotine. And I will add one message,
myself.
Your Highness, Doctor Ruark
will tell you one thing: It'll get
worse be ore it gets better, rest
isn't the answer, and all you can
i'igure is that your head hurts just
as bad as Mama's and mine, and
in this respect, Your Highness you
ain't nothing but a commoner
named Liz.

"PEACE BATON" RELAYED
ft
TOKYO (UPI) -Japanese Jai Jai-CyclistS
CyclistS Jai-CyclistS Ire-relaying a "eggga M
baton" 850 miles from N$a$R
to Tokyo in protest agaiBstlthe
testing and use of nuclear Tjoiibs.
The baton is filled with sand from
Nagasaki, which was atom atom-bombed
bombed atom-bombed three days after Hiro
shima in 1945.

The color of a diamond may
be changed by bombarding it
with atomic particles of vari various
ous various types. Exposure of white
and yellow diamonds to radi radium
um radium radiation colors a thin sur surface
face surface film of the stone green.
White diamonds may also be
changed to other colors, in including"
cluding" including" green, amber and yel yellow
low yellow when bombarded by alpha
particles in a cyclotron.
I
I C Brlt&nnlca Jr. Encyclopedia

hlU
Li Cii.

other Britisn ofucers o. tna Arab

lA'g.Ull
iiiat was hailed as a great vk vk-to.y
to.y vk-to.y ior Arab nationalism. There
was uiucn rejoicing. Now the
British are bacK in j o r '! a n in
gieaier sucigiii tnan before
ihose situations are completely
illogical, it is considered increa.i
ingly difficult to see how these
moves can build up American
an,, oriush prestige in the Arab
world
The US position in the United
Nauons over the Middle East cri crisis
sis crisis is a little hard to justify, too,
in Uie opinion of some critio.
In the past, the United States
has consistently opposed Ri.ssian
domination of the satellites and

,the use rtjmmm troops to put

oown uprisiags aiftfnft Co.nm

dictatorships in 'Hungary, Eat

Germany and Poland.
Now the United States has it itself
self itself used troops to support an ex existing
isting existing government at its request
to strengthen its hand against
internal revolt
There are obvious differences in
intent and method. But as far
as the record shows, "support of
existing government" is all that
the Russians claimed they were
doing when they moved in to
save Red Hungary

One o the great ironies or the
Mildle East debate in the United
Nations is that the Russians could
have done themselves a I ot of
good by approving the US move movement
ment movement of Marines into Beirut to
sunnort the Lebanese government.
Such a position would have giv given
en given the Russians a precedent for
doing the same thing in a com completely
pletely completely ruthless manner, m any
part of the Communist world
where trouble may develop for
them in the future

Worked ease. The record is dam

aging.
BULL FIGHT
Congressman Eddie Hebert of
New Orleans was talking to his
colleague from across the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi River. Congressman J o h n
Bell Williams of Mississippi, about

ine Kayiaine Worsted case. He

les has offered no ai'W. tmf h-iii
going to fire his intelligence chiof
h Iraq if he ran n ri
Mm. .Senator Rusell of Ocr Ocr-and
and Ocr-and Consressm-" vir r
Geor?U have warnrH PrrsHnt Ti-
with whatever military force
nnrv. 'o'"' ,'-, 'i"e "PD-
hired into tho MirtHl Est. fhev
hovf nrffp'1 tho orn;pn( Qhf n
retreat. .Two months ao. ".
T oi.;. TSJoi-ctjl'', pmrihuniisr of
NATO, rpppived ordrs from Was.

bert, who is chairman of the Ariu TV th" mV F- TT
ed Services subcommittee, has now1 ? tn ? ? (n. ''

been given this nhase of thP ?hPr- -nn w".n omeuner

man Adams investigation.

All you fellows do is get Gold-'
fine steamed up like a bull," He
bert chided Williams, a men.ber
of the Harris committee. "You're
like banderilleros and picadors.

A' a rsn't iv -r-a oil fj-";p(T

with nlanes in the Near East
mitri not enough for war with
Russia.

C-as TNKS FXPI.ODE

You just prick the witness. Now1 MOHEDA. Sweden. rUPn An

you watch Hobert the toreador en-1 explosion in a fuel dump killed

tnree persons yesterday nd sent

t l o m

ter the ring.

The Congressman from Louiria-

nlj. onetime news editor of the

fOrleafi States, has uncover-

ore inefficiency in the arm

ed forces than anyone since the
days of Sen. Harry Truman and

hi' iruman committor-.

Hebert is calling witnesses in Iround storage tanks.

i-A 'Miive v'im in sin out Tne

gasoline cascaditig into the street
and sewers; Treops and poll m
moved M'jjdjj&Ktt 'froth theik
homes nn the outskirts of 'own
and built sandbag barricades to
stem the flow of the high oc ns

I gasoline from shattered under-

THE FAR GREATER DANGER,
of course, is that American and
British troop movements into Le Lebanon
banon Lebanon and Jordan will bring sim similar
ilar similar movements of Commtrist
"volunteers" into countries like
Syria and Iraq.
Soviet Russia gambled that the
US would' not come to the aid
of South Korea and lost. The
odds are considered no better
than an American gamble against
Russian intervention in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East will ipay off.

testimony, then will hold public SCIENTISTS TO MEET
sesslons- LONDON (UPI) 'BriU'a
,. yesterday invited nuclear scien
OLD SCHOOL CHUM tists from British Commonwealth
, I countries to a conference here
The Raybmo Worsted case boils, Sept. 15 to 20 on the peaceful uses
nown to the fact that the Risen- nf atom lo pnerov

I hnWOr H-lnlillicf r-,i;n llnn.ln Cl1 1

dm to the company after the Dm-eT-'s
for 12 years had refused to
do so.
The award was marip afpr
Sherman Adams entered the White
"ousp rn p' un r-ceived a
"Dear Sherm" letter from Allen
Orow. hikice-- for ihp comna comna-ny
ny comna-ny and Adams' old school chum.-1
The Raylainf1 Corpnonv had fail failed
ed failed to livp un to an Armv contract
in 1941 just pWn rorl 'farlmr.
end was assessed $4T,000 for the
f- Wh"" fio fqso 'ont un to
the Comptroller General in 194?
ho i-,.io,j (i,a( tln Comn-nv was
at fauli The case was then ac
pealed to the U.Sf Court of Claims,

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN

DENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE THREE

IS

All

y DICK KLEINER
' New York (NEA) You just
have to like Dick Roman when ou
meet him. This Uteat idol u one
of those triendly young feiiow
with an honest face nd a ready
amile. Besides, heTs about as rnk
about himself as you can get.
His ambition?
"Well," he says, with that smile
ij-wi ui. f,ro "I suess all

1 want is to IX the moat, popular
male vocalist in the U.S.
And there are those who thins
it's 'entirely possible he U make it.
He has a lot of things going for
him -good looks, a good voice
and that pleasant personality al-
ready noted. ....
He's a medium-sued blue-eye l
blond. And that's rather unusual,
because he's Italian by descent.
"I'm Barese," he says. pi
know, from Bari. Like Vic Da-
mone 1
tw' w. New Yorker by

Li-u, ,nri BTf.w uo in the miust

irf "a nonprofessional musical
family." When he was a kid m
npicpDtive teacher

noted some ham in him and ig.

gested to his mother tnat ne m
given acting lessons. He was. And,
at 10, he was in the Broadwav
company of "I Remember Ma Mama."
ma." Mama." orobably the only Barese ev

er to play a Scandinavian on
Broadway.
That ham In him forced him
out of professional baseball. He
was a pitcher, and got as far as
Pall River, Mass., where he had
3-2 record and a great earned
run average as a dressing room
singer. He quit for show biz.
It was the Arthur Godfrey show,
"Talent Scouts," that got him his
first big break. He says a prayer
for Godfrey every night, he's liiat
grateful to the old redhead. From
there, he got an MGM record con-
tnrt fhlh rialps at tOD SDOts and

a running head start toward his
life's amhitinn.

The rest, his fans say, is aljj

downhill.

i

UQQ5 ravor
: Roman's Bid

ssh ;j! : jflttttSMBwH

CHUCKLE HEAD

EVERY CAR MEEDS ONI
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI)
John Shoptaugh discovered that
the reason his car wouldn't move,
although the engine was running
and it was In gear, was because
someone had stolen the drive
shaft.

Dick Roman Lynn Taylor

love art for art's sake." she says

"but 1 can't attora it, so I u iry
snmp singles

She grew up in Washington and
Philadelphia and "eot into show

business the usual way won a

beauty contest ana gooa iuck io
yu"
At 16, she was singing profes.
sionally "in a ridiculous black se sequin
quin sequin dress with a big feather."
She's developed her own style, a
unique mixture that's part Taylor
and part based on the singers siie
most appeciates Ella Fitzgerald,
Billie Holid. y and Peggy Lee.
Lynn is married to a jazz drur drur-mer,
mer, drur-mer, has a four-month-old daught daughter
er daughter and a yen to get back on the
road.

NOT HER TYPE
CHICAGO (UPI) The reputa reputation
tion reputation of Lincoln Park Zoo officials
as matchmakers took a beating
yesterday.

7nnlrMnarc inl rnri 1 1 cp(l 350

pound boy gorilla named Sinbad

to a laay gonna named louis
who bit the suitor a haU-dpzer.

times and had to be quieted with
a tranquilizer.
THERE'S A CONNECTION

LINDEN, N.J. (UPI) The Esso

Rsxoarph and Knpinppnnp In re-

ported today a study of driving
habits' shows rock 'n roll tunes

nlavpri nn par radios pauses mo

i j

rnnctc in npo p the arr pratnr

pedal, significantly decreasing gas
- t

mneage.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

ANOTHER NEW SINGER who
seems to be headed for the top
is a beautiful girl named Lynn

Tavlor. Somehow, the best s?

singers are not always so good to
look at, so it's nice to be able to
report on Lynn who seems to have
anut everything a girl needs,
nln

M
Catch her on her first album, "I
See Your Face (Before Me," a col collection
lection collection of Arthur Schwartz songs

J ni

on urana Awaro. sne nopes to
have some singles out soon "V

"I'm a gypsy," she says. It
speaks well of gypsies.

DICK'S PICKS: Some fine songs
from movies out this week on C.

pitol, Frank Sinatra sings me
Song from 'Kings Go Forth' "; on
RCA, Joe Reisman plays "Love
Song from 'Houseboat' "; and, on
United Artists, Jack Haskell sings
"Love Theme from 'The Vikings."'
Others: "The Waiting Game"
(Harry Belafonte, RCA); "Butter
milk" (The Fontane Sisters. Dot);
"Fever" (Pegpv Lee, CapioP:
"Swimmin' S'"' Bob Merrill,
Roulette); "A Foggy Day" (Max-
ino Daniels TrenriV "Ramhlna

Bella" (Jeffrey Scott, Pyramid).
Interesting new vocal albums

on Epic, TV's Jack Lemv.on

shows off his earlv musical train

ing, singing and piano playing, on
"A Twist of Lemmon": on Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, there's an old-fashioned ganj

sing, with excellent voices, in much
Miller's "Sing Along With Mitch":
on Capitol, "The Kingston Trio"
turns out to be a particularly ef.
fective folk-singing trio; on Epic a
new girl singer known simply as
Darlene sings "Come on Over," a
collection of fine songs, some new,
some nlrl l

The classical event of the week

(and maybe of the year) is hXA
full-speed-ahead issuance of its

GOT HIS MAN

NEW YORK (UPI) There's no
nnestinn that Pnlipp fantain AIpy-

ander Kahn, 47, still is in good
condition.
Kahn was off duty yesterday
when he spotted a man chasing
a sneak thief. Kahn took off on
a dead run, chased the thief into
an apartment house, ran eight
floors to the roof and made his
arrest.

NOEXCUSE
KANSAS CITY, Kan. (UPI) (UPI)-Mrs.
Mrs. (UPI)-Mrs. Mardell C. McDaniels, 41,
won no sympathy from the judge
yesterday whan she said her hus
hand not herself should he n

court on a charge of possession,,
of illegal liquor "since he is the
1 j r 1 1 i: i,

jivau oi me nouse.
She was fined $100.

SHOULD CURE HIM

OSHKOSH Wis MTPH An

eight-year-old schoolboy, charged
with turning in a rash of false
fire alarms, -vas "sentenced"
yesterday to write "I must net

sent in false alarms 500 times
weekly until school startst his fall.

7 I

T Ite O"

SPEED GOES UP ODDS CO DOWN Sketch illustrates the risk statistics in fast driving.
If vou're fioine 10 m.D.h. and have an accident, your chance of being killed in one is 1,753. As

your speed increases, your chances of coming out of an accident alive decrease sharply till they J

are nil at 80 m.p.h. or over. Statistics from the American Automobile Association.

'Eddy's coining over tonight but I can only stand him
for about an hour ho gtts tirod of lirtoning'."

Fort Kobbe Protestants Issue
Call For Homesick Servicemen

first Van Cliburn record Tchai Tchaikovsky's
kovsky's Tchaikovsky's Concerto No. 1 Russian
conductor Kiril Kondrashin leads
this rousing version of the old war war-horse,
horse, war-horse, and it's a fine sample of
Plihiirn's. imnressiive terhnitiiie

This is a phenomenal record de.

but and it should sell line i-rcs
ley.

Fort Kobbe servicemen who are
yearning for a piece of mom's ao
pie pie will find some home bak

ed pie that is almost as good as
mom's at the Protestant fel'ow
ship supper to be held this Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening, at 5:30 p.m.
The supper will be held at the
Fort Kobbe Chapel activities cen center
ter center and all servicemen, as well as
families of the post, are invited.
All servicemen on the oost Vho

feel homesick and miss the fel fellowship
lowship fellowship of dinners with their fam families
ilies families expected to enjoy this eve evening
ning evening of Christian fellowship with
Fort Kobbe families and a chance
to eat a good home cooked meal,
"nn pome and give us a chance

to get acquainted with you," says
the committee.
This is a pot luck supDer and
laHies of the church will brine

tho fnnH Servicemen are asked

to bring only themselves and their
buddies. If any church families
or new families on the post have

not heen contacted as to what

to bring, the committee asks
them to call the Kohbe chaplain's

omce, ziuy, ior poi iuck coordina

tion.

Servicemen who like to sin?,

are heinp asked to pomp nut and

participate in the entertainment

part of the evening s program.
Fort Kobbe teenagers will pre

sent "Old Texas," a skit with

songs. Get acquainted games will
he nlave and the evpnine's uro

gram will close with a religious

mm sinp.

ALUMINUM OUTPUT DOWN

NEW YORK (UPI) Primary
aluminum production in the nation
tntoleH 11 391 tone in .Tnnp Ho vn

from 126,327 in May, and 138,007

tons in June a year ago, accord
ing to the Aluminum Association

Production for thp firs s'.if

months of the year dropped to

vez.sbi ions, irom bzi.izb ions our

ing the same period last year.

solid
MAHOGANY

for solid comfort
...lasting beauty
MODERN

BEDROOM
SETS
Rich natural finish,
rubbed to a fine
lustre. . sleek, un uncluttered
cluttered uncluttered lines.
EASY CREDIT TERMS

We give free "Chico" de Oro stamps

Tropicana

3ke cfurnilure & d'iomc ofunusluntj Store

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

m m.

BIG

HURRICANE

HIT PANAMA TODAY!!
For 2 YEARS now the American Bazaar has not
offered such an outstanding BARGAIN SALE

WE OPENED OUR DOORS WITH SENSATIONAL PRICE REDUCTIONS ON ALL ITEMS

KHHKaiiaHiiKaHHaiaHiMiHMHHiaaaaisaBmHm

We advise you to see our 99c. and 1.99 counters

NYLON CORD SUITS
BEPORE 33.50 39.50
NOW 2 lor 1
HASPEL SUITS other brands
2.99 5.00 -10.00
DINNER JACKETS $5.00

JOHN WHITE and
MAJESTIC SHOES
BEFORE 16.50 22.50
NOW 7.99

EAGLE SHOES
Before 9.95 and 12.95
Now 4.99 6.99
HARLEM SHOES
Now 5.99

Before
LINEN
WHITE

TROUSERS
Gaberdine and others
moo NOW. 6.50
. Before 14.50 NOW 7.25

Before 13.50 NOW. . 6.50
OTHERS 1.99 and 99

Lyon of Troy
DRESSY SHIRTS
NOW 2.50
others for 1.99

WEMBLEY TIES
Before 2.50 2.00 1.50
NOW 2 for 1
FOULARD SILK TIES
BEFORE 2.00
NOW 2 for 1
OTHER BRANDS FOR 10c.

PANAJACS Short Sleeves
BEFORE 8.50 NOW

2.49

PANASILLAS
BEFORE 10.00 NOW 3.99 and 4.99
KEDS SNICKERS before 9.95 NOW 4.99

SpjDJdt $hiht&
2.50 -1.99 99c.
$inn Jahhim and 9yod
BEFORE 8.50
now 2.50-1.99 and 99c.
other brands 99c.

BATHING SUITS NOW 2.49 and 3.49

BELTS NOW .49 and 1.99

i

The American Bazaar
Just say: CHARGE IT"



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAP
PKIDAT, JULY tS, 1W
FI6 Font

(jkt&to& True Life Adventures

WHISTLING MOTHER.
When Mother BEARDED SEAL
LOSES TKAjCK OF HER PUP KMOWS
THE ARCTIC ICE FLjOES, SHE COESN'T
AU HIM BA.RKlNK5.UKE OTHER
SEAL MOTHERS -SHE WHISTLES

"Jl"-' iaBkV aF

WJi Dmn Prwturti

THE HK3H-PITCHEC?
SOUK1C7 SOOM LjOCATES
THE ERRANT
t

tktfnlMtri kJ FHrn SyndiuU.

3-26

Faltering Philip!
Phtltp't Ufa to filled with bruises.
gtstrs would Xmrn tab borne like new.
If. A. Classifieds, fart tbe rirht !'

Officers Arrest Own
Sons On Suspicion
Of Atlanta Burglary
ATLANTA (UPI)-The two of officers
ficers officers did not try to hide their
tears when they returned to point'
headquarters. Each had j'ist
picked up his own son on 'sp: 'sp:-cion
cion 'sp:-cion of burglary.
Member of the burglary detail,
investigang a M o ii u a y meht
break in and theft at a school
construction project, found i stol stolen
en stolen electric saw Tuesday in the
possession of u' 17-year old boy.
He implicated two c'omp-.nioos.
Investigation revealed tha' two of
the three boys involved we-e sons
of policemen.
Detective Supt. Olyn Cowsn, no notified
tified notified of the fact. turned the jnfes

ligation ofer to the fathers. Do
lective R. F.. Little and Palrol Palrol-man
man Palrol-man J. D. Corley.
The mother of one boy tainted
when her husband arrived ti
nlace him under iriest. Both of
ficers sobbed as they filled ou
arrest blanks.
"I don't know what went
wrong." said on.' 'They n.ust
have just acted on the spur of the
moment."
All three boys are 17 and mem members
bers members of the junior class a' tne
same high school. I'heir families
said each attended church and
Sunday school and had neverb een
in trouble before.

HOLLY

jf mm

MOVItS-TELEVISION
by Erskine Johnson
NIA Stall Cvrttpondtat

HOLLYWOOD (NEA)- Ex- show with Bill playing a retired
dustvely Yours: Olivia de Havil- day win an Emmy.

land was on long distance from U.S. Army sergeant attending an

Atlanta, Ga. She knew I remem

bered the time "Gone With the
Wind" had its premiere there and,
as Melaine in the classic, she was

Ivy League college

bill of Rights.

on the GI

THE TV ACADEMY is prom

the toast of the city. She was in ising a more satis actorv divi-

Atlanta again, she said, for the'sion' of Emmy Awards tor next

premier of "Proud Rebel, in
which she co-stars with Alan Ladd
ami his 10 year-old son.

"Now maybe you won't

lieve this," Olivia laughed, 'hut
the Daughters of the American
Confederacy are giving me a tea
this afternoon."
"Still haven't forgoten you as
Melanie, eh?" 1 said.
No,' no, no," she chuckled, 'It's
in honor of "Proud Rebel."

years. Seasonal, rather than cal

endar year competition, s one
idea being discussed, too. But few

be-, er awards should be the Acad

my's No. 1 object.

The way things have bean go going
ing going even an Emmy may some
The problem of making a movie
that does not offend any one has
put the Oscar winning Tbe
Bridge on the River Kwai' on the
hot seat. Former British

' -JiriBMMMaEBMaaMMIIIMWa A.

All of which quali'ies Olivia, 1 j ers of war of the Japanese say
say. for the year's They Can't the film falsely represents the
Forget award. It's Alan who is the conduct of British prisoners,
the "Proud Rebel." j and they ate demanding a fore-
Olivia, again the toast of At-1 word on the picture stating that
lanta, is the film's Damn Yankee! the story 4s fictional. No one ever

said it wasn't and the fts.s
THAT FELLOW in Adrian, sounds like publicity for the Bri!
Mich., who shot himself in the ish organization,
right thigh when he tried out a
crossover gun draw he saw on a VAN CLIBURN, the young;
TV screen, is braver at least than ; Texas pianist with "mob appeal".!
the TV cowpokes. They don't use is tne N- 1. target for every TV I
real bullets. . .Frank Sinatra's j variety show, film studio and re-'
new three Dicture MC.M deal! cording company. His Pen!n is

The officers' sons are K E i ii i means no more weekly TV appear Proving a Texan doesn't have t0
ine onicers sons are n. c ui an f Mm rr,u .. i own m moil k.. :n:

III and .I;.mes I) Corlev The ,."V """ l""l",u I " l" iniuiun

MADE IN CHINA Communist Chinese boss Mao Tse-Tung (second from right) examines
the first automobile to be made, in China. Somewhat reminiscent of a 1955 Ford, if a called
the "East Wind." The maroon six-seater was newly arrived in Peiping from Manchuria
where it was turned out by the No. 1 Motor Vehicle Plant in Changchun.

tl(

other youth. Melvin Clay, was a
member of last year's ale
championship high school basket
ball team and has been active in
student groups.
Young Clay saitl he had hoped
for a college basketball scholar
shin "hul I guess this will about
ruin that."
All were free under bond today.

T0MY-JWj-T0IMY

CAPITOLIO
25e. 15c.
MAVERICK QUEEN
with B. Stanwyck
- Also:
HELL'S HALF
ACRE
with Wendell Corey

T IV 0 LI
25c. 15e.
BANK! $125.00
SECURITY RISK
with John Ireland
- Also:
THE BIG TIP OFF
with Richard Contc

VIC TORI A
15c.

VOODOO
WOMAN
RAILROAD RAID
JEWELS OF
BRANDENBURG

RIO
"HSc. Bank Night!
Gold Prlie $500.00
DEAT HOF A
SCOUNDREL
with Geo. Sanders
- Also:
KILLER FROM
SPACE

FOUR WAYS TO
BEAT ACCIDENTS

The approved Signal-Stat "SIGFLARE" 4 In 1
SYSTEM for commercial vehicles, the most
complete lighting protection ever offered.

i

HERE'S ALL YOU NEED

M The "Sigflare" Switch, 2 Signal-
Stat double-face Directional

Lamps for front of vehicle, 2
Signal-Stat Combination Stop,
Tail and Directional Lamps for
rear of vehicle. Just one awitch
and 4 lamps.

i
i
i

f

HERE'S HOW IT WORKS
1 FOR TURNING AND PASSING A touch of the aignal lever on the
famous "Sk;fi.akk" switch makes both front and rear lamps on either
aide of the vehicle flash clear, powerful, beamed patterns of light for
turning right or left or changing lanes to pass. Signal-Stat rfoaWe-face
lamps on front of vehicle flash amber forward, red to rear; single-f"ce rear
lamps flash red . unmistakable warning to others on the road.
2 FOR STOPPING OR BRAKING The same Signal Stat Lamps alao
provide a bright, powerful warning when brakes are applied. The scien scientifically
tifically scientifically designed reflectors and lenses, which make them so highly visible
as Directional Signals, furnish maximum Stop Light protection on
both sidtw of the vehicle.
3 FOR TAIL LIGHT PROTECTION-Constant protection while driving at
night is assured, since these same remarkable combinations-ear lamps also
give a clear, strong, continuous Tail Light many times stronger than
ordinary tail lights . on both sides of the vehicle.
4 FOR EMERGENCY ROADSIDE PARKING "Sigfiare" provides dis disabled
abled disabled vehicles with H)sitive all around protection even before the driver
opens the cab door. Just a (lick of the special wing lever on the switch and
all 4 signal lamps flash a simultaneous on and off warning signal that
alerts and slows down oncoming traffic.
ONLY THE "SIGFLARE" SYSTEM PROVIDES THIS ALL AROUND
LIGHTING AND SIGNALING PROTECTION. AvoifaUa nowottewcod

Signal-Stat

DIRECTIONAL SIGNALS SWITCHES FLASHERS

PANAMA AUTO, S. A

BOX 1913 TEL. 3-1550

its the singer to guest soots onlv. 're.

It's 32 more court-room defeats i Jack Webb's explanation o"
for the dislrict attorney in "Perrv whv ne wi" not be seen in Mark
Mason." CBS just ordered 32 more VH' next telefim series, "I'ete
shows staring Raymond Burr as Kelly's Blues," sounded i ather
the attorney-sleuth. . Marilvn Din-'
Monroe's "Some Like It Hot" "I'm -doing," says Jack, what
goes before the cameras soon. the Sreat American public wan:
Her drama coach. Paula Stras- me,to do retire.'
berg, will be right behind the Bil1 Reynolds will star in the J
cameras. series as the jazz band leader
"The Life of Riley" definitely ebb P'ayed on radio in 1950 and
has ended for Bill Bendix but he;1" the movie with the same title,
will be back in a new comedy ; Ne2ro vocalist and pianist Nellie;
series "Ivy League." Alan Ladd's j Lutcner wiH be featured in the
film company will produce the ) weekly shows.

Service Center Theatres

TONIGHT

; Proposed movie I've made
4 my mind to miss:

BALBOA 6:15 & 8:00

Alan Freed, Rocky Oraziano

MR. ROCK ANI ROLL"

COCO SOLO 7:00

Jc?l MeCrea Mark Stevens

"GUNSIGHT RIDGE"

7:00

DIABLO UTS.
Science Fiction

"MONOLITH MONSTERS
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"MAN IN THE DARK"

GAMBOA 7:00
Jane Powell
Cliff Robertson
"THE GIRL MOST
LIKELY"

GATUN 7:00
Ann Blvth, Paul Newman
"THE HELEN MORGAN
STORY
In Cinemascope!

MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:25
Joel Barbara
McCrea Stanwyck
"TROOPER HOOK"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
PHFFT... Don't Say It...
SEE IT i

PARAISO 7:00
"THE DBERSLAYER"
In Cinemascope & Color!
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
THE MIAMI STORY"

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
'THE PRINCE AND THE
SHOWGIRL"
In Color!

( AMP BIERD 7:00
"THE RIDE BACK"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"BAD FOR EACH OTHER"

GAY CROONERS SHOW

August 6-7-8

The Hideous

Creature."

Rock

up

Roll

Sulden thought: Does Uncle
Sam let Liberace deduct bis den dental
tal dental floss as a business expense?
I must check on this some day.!

Department of the Army Release Information
To Clarify New Pay Grades, Ranking System
An NCO who was a master ser- the additional grades of E-8 and 1948. The revision of the enlisted
geant, E 7 on May 31, 1958 is au-1 E-9, NCO's in the grades ol E-5, grade structure required by crt-

morized to continue to wear six t-b, ana jw, on May si, xd, are uon oi me new enlisted pay grade
stripes and bear the title of mas-! authorized to wear their present presented an opportunity to meet

ter sergeant until June 3U 1962 un- insignia unui promoieu or unm.uie criticism wnicn resulted from

June m! VKi. iw s wno Decome uropping me duck sergeant title
the subject of disciplinary or inef- and insignia,
liciency actions will be required to In order to bring back the "buck
wear the insignia of the resultant! sergeant" insignia, on of two
grade. Ratings will be carried on j steps had to be taken". Grades E
the morning report under the same private first class) and E-4 (cor (cor-criteria.
criteria. (cor-criteria. I porarf) had to be uD-eradefl tn rnr.

lu s wno neia pay graaes ,-s,
E-6, E-7 on May 31, 1958 and who
retire during this announced pe-

the Army rio(1 wiU reure m the grade held
transition and wear the insignia appropriate

period from the old system of NCO I s aue 0D.May f.; i38' an,.

ratings to the sew system, setting "u,e1" ceiiuicaies win
a final date o June 30, 1962 for shw the Sras held under the
the changeover in titles and insig- j old, s'stem unless, they were pro pro-nia
nia pro-nia for E-5's, E-6's and E-7's. Cla- i mote.(1 ST rtfd""d prior to retire-

ineiu; aome g wno nave re retired
tired retired since May 31, 195 have been
given certificates indicating titles
under the new system which were
below the titles held prior to May

grade structure, which provides 01; VMmnue nave oeen aireci-
. : ed to get in toucn with these nen

less he is involved in personnel ac

tions which result in promotion or
reduction, according to a Depart Department
ment Department of the Army announcement
late this week.
NCO's in grades E-5 and E-6 on
that date are similarly authorized
to wear the insignia and be titled
sergeant or sergeant first class as

appropriate.
The Department of
announced a four year

ri ying instructions were sent to
field commanders, ef.ective im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Under the clarification of --existing
directives for the new enlisted

SAM GOLDWYN is predicting
that fewer than 100 big motties a
year is the blueprint for Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's future It's 25 years
of marriage for the Lloyd Nolans
Walt Disney's wild title j idea for
a new Ann Sothern record al album
bum album "Songs for Swinging Moth Mothers
ers Mothers of Teen-Agers". .Fess Park Park-er
er Park-er and Walt Disnev finally agreed
to agree. He's signed up for a
movie a year for another five
years. But the contract gives him
a chance to escape Disney's wild
li'e wilderness for modern life as
a Texas playboy in Paris in an
independent movie.

TODAY ENCANTO .25

At 9:00 p.m.

ILOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE

On The Screen:
A GREAT DOUBLE

m Hi m

DRIVE-IN

7.00 TODAY! 9.00
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
Dana Andrews Piper
Laurie in
"SMOKE SIGNAL"
In Technicolor!

Tomorrow & Sunday!

WEEKEND RELEASE!
Karl Maiden Natalie

Wood in

wooa in
"BOMBERSB-5T'

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
" Cristobal
"ULUA" July 26
"HIBIIERAS" Aug. 1
"YAQUE" Aug. !l
"ULUA" Aug. lfi
"HIBl'ERAS" Aug. 23
"YAQUE" Aug. 3rt
"ULUA" Sept. 6
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
Arrives
New York Service Crstobal
"LIMON" July 28
"COMAYAGUA" Aug. 4
"PAItlSMINA" .'.Auk. H
"SAN JOSE" Aug. 18
"METAPAN" Auf. 25
"JUNIOR" Sent. 1
CR1STOBALW.C.C.A. FEDDER SERVICE
"TEXITA" Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Snn Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSF.NiiKR FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from. Los Angeles $270.00
To Seattle and Return S36S.00

BP:--

poral and buck sergeant, respec respectively,
tively, respectively, or grades E-5 (sergeant),
E-6 (sergeant first claas) and E 7
(master sergeant) had to be down down-graded
graded down-graded to "buck sergeant' staff
sergeant and sergeant first class.
The first possibility was elimin eliminated
ated eliminated after careful study been use
the grade of buck sergeant was
felt to be the key grade in the
new enlisted grade structure. In a
nine pay grade Army and under
present Army organization, there
are not enough enlisted positions
classified in grade E-4 as NCO po positions
sitions positions to give the buck sergeant
t'tle and insignia the imnortsne

and re-issue certificates unuer tbe desired. Buck sergeant (E 5) is th
system announced this week. tvc non commissioned officer
rnor to ta'King this action, the Srade to which a "career" enlist enlist-Department
Department enlist-Department of me Army consult- ed. man aspires after he deter deter-ed
ed deter-ed Held commanders about the'mines t0 stsy 'n theArmy. Cor Cor-system
system Cor-system and the results indiqated J Ppral or Specialist Four (pay grads
mat tne overall structure is basic- j K 4) is now earned by many non
ally sound and acceptable if ai career soldiers who serve a fwo fwo-time
time fwo-time period could be established I -year mi,itarv obligation before
for the anticipated promotions to 1 transferring to the reserve,
take place. If has been pointed out befora

At the proposed rate of Dromn-i"131 u"aer lne new t-areer Com-

'STRINGBUSTER' ENLISTS
Bruce Bateman Jr., (above) a
member of the local "Stringbus "Stringbus-ters"
ters" "Stringbus-ters" musical combo and form former
er former Little League and Teenage
baseball star, left the Isthmus
Monday for Lackman Field Tex Texas,
as, Texas, where he will begin his ba basic
sic basic training as an airman with
tha 3700th Training Wing. Bruce
nlisted in tha U.S. Air Force
last Friday at Albrook Field.
The son of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Bateman of Cocoli, Bruce is
graduate of Balboa High School,
where he was also a star player
on the baseball and football
teams.

Jion and tne present rate ot atlri

ion in lop NCO grades, it Is anti-,
cipaied mat Hie transition can be
completed by June 30, 1962 with
increased prestige lor career NC-

! O's who earn their promotions in
competition with their contempor contemporaries.
aries. contemporaries. This competition will in include
clude include promotions to pay grades E E-6
6 E-6 and E-7, as well, as to the two
new grades, E-8 and E-9.
Be.ore retaining the six stripes
o. the master sergeant for grade
E 8, the Army studied a large num num-i
i num-i ber ot alternatives. As a result of
! this tudy, the tradiional six strip-
es to indicate the lop non com com-!
! com-! missioned grade were retained.

The addition o. stripes or rockers

pensatinn Act all enlisted person personnel
nel personnel with more than two years'
service will haerivaisHn-'Day,
and that all the privilegti form formerly
erly formerly enjoyed by non commission commission-ed
ed commission-ed officers are still in existence
The NCO ranks of the Army now
consist of five top grades instead
of three.
As finally adopted and with these
clarifying instructions from the
Department of tbe Army, the en enlisted
listed enlisted grndc str"ctire offers ma
ny advantages, ir.cludin?:
1. Incr ved pay. authority and
prestige commensurate With the
most resnnrisihlB NCO duMet.
2. Opportunities for at least 14.-
500 Off the mnct ennahlo anA ami,'

10 me existing six aiu not set tne tious NCO's in the present grade
new insignia oil' in such a way as j of E-7 to iHvance to the grades
to be recognizably di.ferent when of E 8 and E-9.
viewed from a distance. 3. Retention of p'v. authority
Retention of the diamond as the, and assigned duties for all enlist enlist-special
special enlist-special mark af the first sergeant ed men which thev held prior to
as difierentiated from the Master j adoption of the new system,
sergeant in pay irade E-8 also! 4. Retention Of all privileges due
continues a traditional marking. I an enlisted man by virtue of his

'the new grade structure and in-: pay grade, such as the shipment of

signia will correct the lack of se

quence- m enlisted lnsignn whicr
I resulted from the elimination of
J the "buck sergeant" insignia in

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

The Might of It... The Sight of It...
Stuns the Screen!...
"BOMBER B-52"
Release Tomorrow & Sunday at
the DRIVE-IN Theatre.

Natalie Wood, Karl Maiden, Marsha Hunt and F.frem
Zimbalist Jr. star in Warner Bros; exciting hew drama
"BOMBERS B-52" which will be released Saturday at the
"DRIVE-IN" Theatre.
The film, in Cinemascope and Warner-Color Is a mighty
action story that soars non-stop at a mlle-a-second pace,.
A powerful setting of contemporary American life, the air air-base
base air-base that houses the most powerful bomber in the world,
the B-52 Stratofortress, has been chosen as background for
the film. Advt.

i in.-, iiiui.n Hum gw-ja, siupjiieui vi

privately owned automobiles over overseas,
seas, overseas, assignment of government
ouarters and membership in NCO
clubs.
5. Retention of the master ser sergeant
geant sergeant insignia as the basic chev chevron
ron chevron for the senior non commis commissioned
sioned commissioned officer as it has been for
many years.
6. Recognition of nine pay grades
wiih insignia which are tradition
ally familiar throughout the Armv
7. Utilization of well-known ti titles
tles titles which correspond to the du
ties of the individuals consented.
8. No change in the relative rank,
authority or privileges of any Ar Army
my Army NCO as comnffred with his
counterpart in other services.
9. Provision of a pay raise for
the majority of Army personnel,
excent those with less than two
years' service.
10. Improvement of the enlis'ed
grade structure which, in conionr conionr-tion
tion conionr-tion with proficiency pay, will en enable
able enable the Army better to meet us
increasing reauirn,ents for both
leaders and specialists.
The new tit'es ml enlarged in insignia
signia insignia of grade for enlisted per personnel
sonnel personnel in specialist grades E4
through Er9 remain in effect.

1 BRIEFS b 7-23 304p
TRADE MISSION WITHDRAWN
LONDON (UPI) -The Chinese
Communist trade mission to Brit Brit-sin
sin Brit-sin has abrunlly halted its activi activities
ties activities because of the strained poli political
tical political silu-tion" nd is returning to
Peining .irprnedifltely, 'British
sources reported yesterday.

ANNOIIMCF rotjisitrioN
ALLENTOWN, Pa. (UPI)-JrfMl.
er?' Aecentnce Corn, snnounced
yesterday it has acquird 14 Install Installment
ment Installment loan oWres in Texas, from
the Chevron Finance Co. of Den
ver. '"',vi 'otii r-fivble nut nut-standing
standing nut-standing of approximately $2,700,-oon.

PACIFIC SEARCH ABANDONED
PORT MORESBY. New Guinea
CUPO Authorities yesterday abaa
doned a search 'or the Solomon
Islands patrol vessel MelHrieslan,
missing since 1st week with tl
perons aboard. Ine body was re recovered
covered recovered before the search ended.

m iUL,. jet

.



FRIDAY, JTJMT W, 1958

Quot

; THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT
-

n MIBL

IVfT9fRffntVVnVITR7STninui!4 rM,J USIflJui M.com juiiajLi t cmon, koid 9 u s
1 IVIMuifikl IliHWJIHWi y dlwomtraH Mhifa :; wrm fofetd down in helicopter,
7" 7 1 niiir-" f m in mi in f j

-ir -'7 ,,aiL.TrV I IT V piKiaaiM Red hoM 9 U S. oilmen
Vit Horn tofcr 9grio!y 1 -p"S""4(S j

!W!tr-k WV-iri Nd ri r-r I

VS4 I "" T imhu."1. i HMMt.k atkTuM

v ti f ""i.d""t" r1

IBt V. 1UJ!1U Cuban rebel, "V """.". nWllJI.!

II,: '"X I VL W I eri r.id. II LMZSSr.... I,,. "9""J ""T

It-. Nl l 1 t Jl'KWlil Ike nans 10 Tr

J3liidoniiontroop$ land J -T -- Ocean sS .-
Iin Celebes in offensive against JJ Ssr:- 1
. last rebel stronghold. $i-!f'VS

DAILY NEWSPAPER

llli;iHH nlnninn troops land
in Celebes in offensive against
last rebel stronghold

"EWMAP1

WASHINGTON Presilent Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, in replying to Russian
Premier Khrushchev's bid lor an
emergency summit meeting on the
Middle East:
"The manner in which you have
chosen to express yourself is
hardly calculated to promote the

atmosphere of calm reasonable

ness which, you correctly say,
snould replace the presently over overheated
heated overheated atmosphere.

RIO DE JANEIRO Earl Belle,

26, so-called "boy financial wiz

ard" of Pittsburgh, Pa., reacting

to a United States federal indict

ment issued against him yester

day on charges of fraud and con

spiracy:

"I did nothine wrone. I don t

understand this."

Lacks (lean Shirts
So Levant Reconciles
With His Wife
HOLLYWOOD UP1) Pianist
Oscar Levant and his wife, June,
parted three weeks ago after a
violent, shoe-throwing argument,
were back together today for a
trial reconciliation.
What passes for matrimonial
bliss once again settled over the
couple's Beverly Hills home
...i no.,,- rotiirnori Wltn a

three-day growth of whiskers and!

several dirty snins.

News mai me ; v u h u
kissed and made up sheathing
their barbed comments was an announced
nounced announced Tuesday night to Oscar s
television audience, apparently
ending Mrs. Levant's threat to di divorce
vorce divorce the acid-tongued pianist.
"I'm the house-broken cobra
who made headline stories todav
(referring to the reconciliation). I
had a minor domestic difference
which ended when I ran out of
lighter fluid and clean shirts,
Levant said.
"This is the most warlike recon reconciliation
ciliation reconciliation I've ever heard of," Os Oscar
car Oscar said, but June countered:
"This is a trial reconcilia reconciliation."
tion." reconciliation." Asked if the reconciliation
would mean the end of Mrs.
T.pvant's divorce suit, Levant

snorted.
"Divorce? What divorce? Let
her divorce her lawyer."
While Juno sai', she., was sorrv
that the ifighU with-hen husband
explode into1 the 'front pages
when he accused her of attempt attempting
ing attempting to kHl him, she added that
maybe they need the argument
"to clear the air."
They have been married for 18
years and have three daughters.

Typhoon Hits Japan
5 Dead, 6 Missing
TOKYO (UPI) Typhoon Alice
lashed Japan with winds of 130
miles-an hour yesterday and then
swept into the Pacific Ocean,
leaving five dead, six missing,
scores injured and thousands
homeless. ,
The huge storm, Japan s worst
of the year, slammed into the
center of teeming Honshu Island
at dawn, snarling transportation,
snapping power lines and flooding
homes and highways. But the tor torrential
rential torrential rains ended Japan s worst
drought in 50 years.
Although the U.S. Air Force
had downgraded Alice to a trop tropical
ical tropical storm," the typhoon ripped
the Tokyo Yokohama area with
90-mile-an-hour winds and peltel
it with more than 4M inches ot
raHalf of Tokyo was left without
power or telephone service. The
Edo and Naka rivers, biggest in
the city burst their banks and
e...j .ij.rti f low-lving

areas in the eastern part of the

citv.
a 4 b i rt( onnnn nersnns was

reported homeless by mid-day as
more than 100 houses were sept
'.. ,nrt nearlv 13,000 were

n in 1i nrofpptlirpS.

I1UOUCU 1"

In Yokohama, nremen annums
watch over the perilously high
Sagami River spotted a beer bot bottle
tle bottle in the swirling waters with a
message:
"Eighty students of Tokyo Ko Korean
rean Korean primary school all safe.
Please let principal know.
The students were en route to
a summer camp, but they were
isolated when a bridge on the
upper Nakatsu River swept away.
A rescue team of 33 firemen im immediately
mediately immediately set out to find the
stranded group. ,t
At the base of Mt. Fuji, the
U.S. Army hurriedly evacuated
759 American boy and girl scouts
and their supervisors from tents
where they had been camping.
DESERTER SENTENCED

LONDON '(UPI) -A British
army private who deserted 10
rn in Palnslinp iflined the

Israeli army and rose to the rank
of captain, was sentenced to 18
months imprisonment yesterday
by a court martial. Pvt. IBernard
Wilkes, 38, surrendered to British
authorities In Paris.
FASTEST WAY AROUND
TOKYO (UPI) Tokyo! con
strhction bureau warns that pe pedestrian
destrian pedestrian may be able to move
faster than car in Tokyo by 1965
if the number of vehicles contin continues
ues continues to grow at the current rate
and rotda are not improved.

aF" ::::-:;:;:;: s'-!

Nomination Of New Civil Rights Div.
Chief Hangs In Senate Committee

TO TESTIFY John Scalish,
above, of Cleveland, Ohio, has
been subpoenaed by the McClel McClel-lan
lan McClel-lan Senate Rackets Committee
to testify in connection with the
gangland meeting at Apalach Apalach-in,
in, Apalach-in, N.Y., last falL Scalish,
once described by gangster
Mickey Cohen as the "big boy
of Cleveland." has a record of
arrests for burglary and rob robbery.
bery. robbery. He was investigated in
1955 by a House ubcommittee
probing a cigarette vending
machine racket.

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
long pending nomination of W
Wilson White to head the Justice
Department's new civil rights di division
vision division languished in a Senate com committee
mittee committee today for want of assur assurances
ances assurances that the administration won't
send troops to Little Rock, Ark.,
again.
White, an assistant attorney
general, appeared before the Sen Senate
ate Senate Judiciary Committee Tuesday
in another round he hoped would
lead to approval of his nomina-
tion. But the committee recessed
indefinitely without taking the ac

tion.

Instead, the commruee voted to

ask the Justice Dpeartment for

all papers prepared by White dur during
ing during the Little Rock school integra integration
tion integration fight last fall.
Southern members of the com committee
mittee committee again sharply questioned
White about his role in the Ark Arkansas
ansas Arkansas school case. As head of the
office of legal counsel, Whits di directed
rected directed research and preparation of
papers under which President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower sent the troops to Cen Central
tral Central High School.
White has made four appear appearances
ances appearances before the committee. Now
serving under a recess appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, he must be confirmed at
i session of Congress or be out
of a job.

HARRISBURG, IllFred Hall
wool of Millington, Mich., forgiv

ing the policeman who shot and

killed his eloping daughter during

a nigh speed auto cnase:
'I know what they (the police)
did was in the line of duty and
I have no ill feeling toward these
men."

pace rcn

''Bl
! I OH fe. 1 I

mm wii nun ,.-. siiv jhhbi :-:. .-mtamm---- y.-pmrni

. .. rU,n o nll-elar familv Tu'plvP ?

Chairman James O. Eastland
rn.Micc l gave nn indication alter

Tuesday's session as to when the
committee would act on the mat
ter. 1
A spokesman for the Justice De Department
partment Department said the committee's re request
quest request for the inter-office papers
drawn up by White would be
drawn up by White would be con considered.
sidered. considered. At the outset of the hearing,
Sen. John L. McClellan (D-Ark.)
told White he still had not pro provided
vided provided a "cateeorical" answer to

the question of whether troops

might again be sent to Little Rocc.
White stuck by his statement
last week that he did not think
the "same circumstances" would
arise again.
McClellan also asked White
ahmrf a rennrt that an Armv gen

eral had "cased" Central High

School five days before the .ed .ed-eral
eral .ed-eral troops were sent there.
If this were true, McClellan
said, it would indicate that "this
thin? was all nlanned and plotted

to humiliate the state of Arkan

sas" and serve as a warning to

other southern states.
White said he did not know of
any such incident and was "prac "practically
tically "practically certain that it did not oc occur."
cur." occur." But McClellan said he in intended
tended intended to pursue the matter further.

NEWARK, N.J. Jack L.
Marks, director of the Portland,
Ore., Zoological Gardens, com complaining
plaining complaining about the treatment he
received from one of four beavers
which arrived at Newark Airport
yesterday en route to the Brus Brussels
sels Brussels World's Fair, where they will
be traded to Russia for four bear

cuds:
"I was trying to get the water
pan from the cage when one of
the beavers resented the intrusion
and chewed my finger."

Al I ;TAR FAMILY The Hart family of Marietta, Ohio, have an all-star family. Twelve
of their 13 children are named for stellar fibres in the entertainment world, the exception
being the eldest son who was named for his lather. Back row. from left. Marlenc, 17, who
was named for Marlene Dietrich; Rhonda. 15, named for Rhonda Fleming; Donald Duanc Jr.
21- and Garv, 19, tor Gaiy Cooper. Second row; Mrs. Hart; Mr. Hart; Norma Jeane (the real
name of Marilyn Monroe) age 10; Charles, 13, for Charles Starrett and Dale. 12 : for Dale
Robertson. Front row: Elvis Presley, 19 months; Davy, 2, for Davy Crockett; Martin 4 for
,, t.v ciiior- Alan 6 for Alan Ladd, and Llton. 8, tor Ellon Britt.

HOLLYWOOD Pianist Oscar
Levant, telling a television audi audience
ence audience last night about his i d e e-ly
ly e-ly publicized quarrel and rec reconciliation
onciliation reconciliation with his wife, who had

said earner mat sne probably

would withdraw her divorce suit
against her husband:

I m the house-broken cobra
who made headline stories today.
I had a minor domestic difference
which ended when I ran out of
lighter fluid and clean shirts."

Democrat Charged
With Tax Evasion
NEW YORK (UPI)-A federal
judge refused yesterday to dis dis-an
an dis-an indictment charging Rep.
Adam Clayton Powell (D-N.Y.1
with income tax evasion.
Julge William B. Herlands said
the indictment had been returned
in accordance with law and
"every proper standard of the
grand jury process."

II -rV li.itl D'

WAKE UP HAPPY... WITH
POST T0AST1ES

ALGIERS BOMB INJURES S

ALGIERS (UPI) A bomb
hurled from a speeding car ex exploded
ploded exploded in a sidewalk cafe here
yesterday injuring five persons
One of the injured Was a 14-year-old
boy.

OQTTLE BABY Lunch is being served to a chihuahua pup several days old. The pup is one
of a litter of seven at the home of Leroy Wills in Baltimore, Md. The tiny chihuahua is hardly
as big as one of Wjlls' hands.

V I W

Delicious corn flakes .
Golden and nutritious.

Pott Toasties corn flakes . die best
r iru

waker-tipper lor your lamujr. v"
wants to stay in bed when Toasties
are crackling downstairs?)
Everybody in the family loves the
golden-taste of those golden good
flakes And rsnt it nice to know
Toasties give the vitamins and energy
your children need to start off the
day right.
Toasties are great straight-with milk
and sugar. Or fancy 'em up with
fruit on top.

Etery breakfast a banquet ... for just a few cents,
Happy breakfasts with
TOASTIES... the CORN FLAKES by POST.

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' i.



'V
m
PAGE SIa
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
X FRIDAY, JULY 28, MT

. Ciil

octal ana Ksin

By Staffed

herwiSe

134,

anama

fn J wmnti, Vhm,iri, Btrtb, Parti uJ Owl iLouU L milJ prtmpllf I. h,mL, Jumm.
Jl mil L vJ L, uLplm P 2-0740 or 2-014' Lfwom 8:00 J 10 .n. on(f

ThiT.' 'ay evening in honor of

their Excellencies The Ami) i sa
dor of the Uniieci States and Mrs.
Harrington. Guests included Maj.
Gen. and Mrs. C. L. Dasher, Col.
and Mrs John D McElheny, Mr
and Mrs. John De Noia. Mrs. Do Do-rita
rita Do-rita Arosemena de Arias. Miss Ce
cilia Heurtematte, Dr. Rolando
Garcia Maritano and Mr. E. T.
Biggs.

Dinner at Brazilian Embassy
The Ambassador o Brazil to
Panama and Mrs. A. Boulitreau
Fragoso gave a dinner Thursday
evening at the Embassy residence
in honor of the Minister of For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations and Mrs. Miguel
Moreno Jr

Asiatic Hep-Uicl

MRS. DAVID HOWARD LONG

S ice SALLY SHULL AND MR. DAVID LONG
ARRIED IN FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA
The marriaee of Miss Sally Lynn Shull, daughter of Dr.
; and Mrs Ernest Clay Shull of Herndon, Virginia and Mr
iSid Howwd Long son of Mrs. Arthur Howard Lon? nd
The late Mr Long of Balboa took place on July, in St.
1 J& Church Falls Church, Virginia. The Rev. Thomas A.
DX performed e double ring ceremony
The hride eiven n marriage by her father, wore a gii
' f white chanUHv lace, fashioned with fitted bodice with
! Jfhrink neckHne delicately enhanced with sequins. The full
: a? sWrt with a hem of pleated nylon tulle terminated in
L noint at end of a cathedral train. Her finger tip veil of
fell from a tiara of lace studded with pearls. She car car-f?5
f?5 car-f?5 a cascad" bouquet of small white orchids and gysoph.la.

. Miss Anne Sager of Herndon,
Va was maid ol honor. Miss El El-fen
fen El-fen Flemming and Miss Allyn
Hawthorne, also of Herndon. and
Mrs. John M. Duke of Falls
Church were bridesmaids. The at attendants
tendants attendants wore bouffant ballerina
length gowns of white embroided
nylon organdy over pale blue taf taffeta
feta taffeta with matching accessories.

Each carried a cascade oi pair ;e ..,
pink Shasta daisies, delphinium j ono Mountains (he couple will re-

.n ovsnnhib l.vnn Warren anfl;

De Castro-Shapiro Wedding
The marriase of Miss Isabel
Shapiro, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Leo Shapiro of Los Angeles, Cal California
ifornia California and Mr. Hugo David Cas Castro
tro Castro son of Mrs. Armida S. de Cas Castro
tro Castro of Los Angeles and the late
Mr. Mauncio de Castro of Pana Panama
ma Panama City will take place today in
Los Angeles.
The couple will be at home afte
the 10th of August at 3149 Barring Barring-ton,
ton, Barring-ton, Los Angeles, California.
(Continued on Page 7)

Tho rponlinn was held im

mediately following the ceremony
at the home of the bride's parents.
For traveling, the bride chose
a Dior blue two piece cosiume of
shantung with bodice o' chiffon.
Her accessories were matching
blue and she wore a corsage of
small white orchids.

After a wedding trip to the Poc-

rioir white mere and nennew ot

the bride, were flower girl and
ring bearer.
Mr. Frank R. Warren of (lend
On, brother-in-law of the bride,
served as best man. The ushers
ifere Mr. Patrick Hatchings o!
D.,n,., Pamhrirlnn IUv llr

Owen Clay Shull, brother of the

bride, ot Kichmomi. va., ana Mr
Thomas Ramos of Arlington, Va

VI ,.nA Mt-c I,-,,-,n -iWanAaA

nil dim mi.-. ljuii oin.iiMvu
Miami University and at present
Mrs. Long is a student at the
Washington School for Secretaries.

Ambassador and Lady Hendei son
Entertain At Dinner
m. n:,:i i. j i

of the niuiMi .'imuassauor anu
and Mr fLady Henderson gave a dinner

idji.v rii uir ni niiiiuass u'l

Large Choice

in

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

No. b ViA ESPASA

Tel. 3-1947

Look Papa. Mama doesn't want
lo be boss. Even if she has taken
over your job as head of the
family, she is probably living for
the day when you'll grow up e e-nough
nough e-nough to take the reins in your
own hand.
How do 1 know? Well, recenlty
I wrote a column suggesting that

n was ume we put Pop back in his
rightful place as head man on the
lamily totem pole.
That column brought a floo I of
letters but only a few of them
were from wives who resented the
idea of Papa's being reinstaled as
head of the family.
Most of them were from wives
Uhn Qclrf.W "II J-

....u ooyiu, nuw uo you gel a
ihusoand to grow up enough to
want to be head of the house? I
don't make the decisions take full
responsibility for the upbringing
of the children, budget the family
I finances and show the children
i the only good times they have be-
cause I like it that way.
! "I've had to take over little by
little simply because my husband
is tcj immature to assume family
responsibilities.
"This way, whatever ocs
wrong, Im to blamp 4nrf ihi

just how he likes it."
Not a very pretty picture, is it?
Not nearly as com orting to male
sensibilities as the commonly ac accepted
cepted accepted idea that Papa is no long longer
er longer head of the house because Ma
ma willfully dethroned him and
established Momism as the rule
of the land.
But even though it isn't a pic pic-lure
lure pic-lure that is likly to soothe the
male ego, it does have the ring of
truth.
For it's not a theory of the ex-

JciiJ). IIS Hit I S 1 SlOnert

of women who want to look up to
i their men but can't.

ACROSS
1 Asiatic
republic
6 Its main
is the
Irrawaddy
11 Interstice
13 Rearing
, 14 Tawny
15 Winged
16 Biblical
prophet
17 Wash lightly
19 Elders (ab
20 Certifies
22 Merit
25 Observe
26 Pseudonym of
Charles Lamb
30 Chafe
31 Grate
32 River duck
33 It has an are;
of 261,789
square s
34 Bargain event
35 Tree fluid
38 Native metals
39 is its
capital
42 Standard
(ab.)
45 Approaches
46 Light touch
4J Cylindrica'
51 Philippic
53 Evader
54 Closed
hermetically
55 Domesticate?
56 Horse lines
DOWN
1 Mitigate
2 Russian river

3 Kidney
(comb, form)
4 My (Fr.)
( ? Air raid alar-n
Lease anew
7 Isaiah (ab.)
8 Huge tubs
9 German river
10 Communists
12 Redacts

13 Antiquated
18 Born
20 Horn
21 Clergyman'
discourse
22 Newts
23 Scope
24 Genuine
27 Low haunt

28 Small island
29 Mimics

35 Flout

36 Khan
37 Harbors
40 Poker stakes
41 Willow
42 Let it stand
43 Tissue (anat.)

44 Percussion
instrument
46 Hawaiian
precipice
47 Arabian gulf
48 Scatters
50 Dutch city
52 Scottish
sailyard

I' I ppm JTTTTH
r m r j
ir r-f -i-u
rMrr 4r
3rr f L-LLJ
r sr -pj f
53 j

mm

" I

Veal Roast Packet' Cooks
Meat, Gravy At Same Time

BY GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor

10teW

MAKE FRIENDS

nia

One time you must never s.;ow

any sign of disappointment r,
wi.Ui you open a gift in front of
the donor.

So mailer what you say after

you open a gift, if your first re.

aciion Isn't one of surprised
pleasure the giver is sure to be

disappointed.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

The Sunday meat can now be
roasted in a way to save time and
pot pan washing. For example, in
the following recipe, hot' mush

room gravy is made while the)
"packet" veal roast is cooking,
thereby eliminating draining olf
the juices, thickening and correct correcting
ing correcting seasonings at the last minute.
I
Packet Veal Roast with
Mushroom Gravy (Serves 6-8)
Three and one-quarter pounds
veal shoulder, boned and rolled;

8 medium mushrooms, whole or
sliced; 3 tablespoons cooking oil,
4 tablespoons flour, 2 teapoona salt
2 teapoons monosdium glutamate
teaspoon pepper, Vi 2 tablespoons
chopped onion, 1 cup water, quilted
broiling foil.
Place veal on sheet of quilted

broiling foil twice the length of the
meat. Put on shallow baking pan,
tipping up foil sides. Place mush

rooms on meat. Combine oil, flour
salt, monosodium glutamate, pep pepper
per pepper and onion. Without cooking,
gradually stir in water until mix mixture
ture mixture is smooth. Pour over meat.

WEST

NORTH
AJ52
f AQ 10
864 32
10
EAST

98 AQ1064
V85 42
K J 9 5 10 7
Q 9 8 7 2 K J S 5 4
SOl'TH (D)
K73
VKJ 9 8 7 3
AQ
A3
Both vulnerable
South West North East
1 V Pass 1 4 Pass

3 V Pass 4 N T. Pass
5 Pass 5 N.T. Pass

6 Pass Pass
Opening lead 7

Pass

Vacation Time Chit-Chat

By Fairlee Skinner

Double fold opposite sides of foil to!
seal and make an airtight packet.; bou,ll s JumP three hearts
Bake in moderate oven (225 degre- 8 shSht overbid but try to
es F.) for IVi hours. To test for linu a better bid with his hand,
doneness, pierce top of roast,' North loom.H ti af,0.oon

Some of the many kids attend
ing last Friday night sneak pre
view are: Millie Gibbs, Becky
Abell, Dee Selby, Sis Page, Phyl Phyllis
lis Phyllis Crooks, Diane Hutchison, Mike
Kelly, Henry Lavender Doug Pi
jak, Charlotte Herr, Donna Jones,
Layne Taylor, Sue Taylor, John
Smith. Boh Strumpft, Peter Barge
Grace Joustfa. Frank Lercben.
Jackie Dunn, bob Fearon. Leon
Odenz, Joe Pustis, Ronnie Dahl
hoff, Dave Tate, Mike Kocher
Lawson Beckley. Chris Hearon
Peggy Donovan and Dick Wright
Also, Barbara Barlett, Barbara
Klipper, Judy Flenniken and
Jim Watson.
Mike Crook, who graduated
from Balboa High School vviih the
class of 1958, has just recently
joined the Navy Reserve for two
years, Mike le t at 9 o'clock Sat Saturday
urday Saturday by a MATS flight to Great
Lakes, 111. There he will spend
nine weeks at bootcamp and then
have a short urlough before going

to his station for the rest o.' his his-term.
term. his-term. Last Saturday night was again
"Lucno nignt at tne rort Amador
Officers' Open Mess.'' A good
crowd was on hand to enjoy the
music ot Lucho and his little oand.
Some of the college group attend attending
ing attending were: Joan Minii. Sasdy Hin Hin-kle,
kle, Hin-kle, Barbara Ford, Tom Ford,
Sharon Devore, Paul Glassburn,
Carol Peranti, Jim Fulton, Penny
Pennington, and Jack Peranti.
Also Doodle Brady, John Me Me-Gee,
Gee, Me-Gee, Diane, Bestel, Bertie Mad,
Layne Taylor, John Riley, Suzzi
McGee, Cnipi Azcarraga, Madge
Smith Johd Smith, Karen Magnu Magnu-son,
son, Magnu-son, Chris Hearon, Sheila Sneiuer,
Bob Strumfp, Dee Selby, Jack
Hammond, Judy Flenniken, Peter
Adams, Mickey Lavalle, Terry

Corrigan, and Suzzi Potter, and

Charlie Morris.
Somewhere around 11:30 or 12
that night Lucho played the song
from the "Bridge Over the River
Kwai" and a line of kids was form
ed, headed by Chipi Azcarraga,
and with most of the kids joining
in the line, it marched in and
around the tables at the club.
We're only young once.

at one of these three places. The
Balboa swimming pool, toe Diablo
tennis courts, ot the Fort Amador
golf course. Carolyn will be a so so-pnomore
pnomore so-pnomore at J.C. in September and
hopes to become, someday a me medical
dical medical technologist.
Stu Clem mora and his brother
Jay, left yesterday merning en
trip to Cerro Punta. Jay flaw
the plan himself s he hat had
his pilefs license for same
time new and Is trying c gat
flylmj time in fer his commer commercial
cial commercial license. The plane Jay is
flying is a small three-ptang-er
plane. They will probably be
beck tomorrow.
Stu is a recent graduate of
Balboa High School and Is going
to major in business administra administration
tion administration at Ruston, Louisiana Poly,
tech. Jay will return to o k Un University,
iversity, University, where he is majoring in
civil engineering.
Talking to Wayne Brown, who

renaes in Ancon, he told me that
he was working in the Meteorolog Meteorological
ical Meteorological and Hydrograohic Branch at
the Administration buildirg.
Wayne is expecting to leave Sept.
4 for Georgia Tech where he ,vill
be a junior. Wayne will major in
aeronautical engineering.
The Diablo tennis courts have
been n defini'e use laielv with
the following being seen p'lavin
there: Bill Black, Carol Peranti
Judi McCollough, Lynn Jones
Penny Pennington. Rachel Barr,'
Helen Nita. Carolyn Corn Mary
Smith peggy Donovan, and Mar Mar-tha
tha Mar-tha Miller.

through foil with fork. Remove

roast from foil to hot serving plat platter.
ter. platter. Pour off gravy and meat jui jui-cea
cea jui-cea and stir quickly with fork for
5 seconds or until smooth. Serve

inmediately.

A reader has requested a recipe;

ten of trumps and made some ef

lor to get to a eranri s am hu

ding four and five no-trump but
when South merely showed two
kings. North retired at the six

level.

for fluffy white rice

Fluffy White Rice (Makes 3
heaping cups)
Put 1 cup uncooked rice, 2 cups
cold water and 1 teasnoon salt In

2-quart saucepan. Bring water to

a vigorous boil, then trun the
heat as low as possible, Cover with
a tight-fitting lid and cook for 14
minutes. Do not remove lid or
stir rice while it is cooking.

Remove from heat. The rice
is now ready to use. For ex'ra
fluffy rice however, leave the co cover
ver cover on the saucepan for 10 min minutes
utes minutes longer to allow the rice to
steam.

You II be glad
you use dial
(and no will your friends)

dial gives you that always
fresh, always clean all-over
feeling. . all day long.
dial, and only dial,
contains AT-7, the exclusive
ingredient which removes the
cause of body odor and stops
its return, dial smells
so good, yet is so mild. .
it's the ideal complexion and
bath soap for the entire
family.
MATCH YOUR TILE with DIAL
Look for the new color foil
wrappers Complexion size
in Blue
Pink
Green
Gold
BATH 8IZC In Gold

BURROUQIl'S

BEEFEATER

GIN

DESTILERIA
CENTRAL, S A.
Exclusive Distributors Distributors-Panama,
Panama, Distributors-Panama, R. de P.

2eucatU
GREEN GIANT PEAS

Extra flavor in every can of big,
tender.f resh-packed selected peas!
Only the tenderest peas, se selected
lected selected for taste, size and color,
go into every can of Green Giant
Peas packed at the fleeting
moment of perfect flavor.

LaV 1 J
H 1 ak a XnPSSiBaHB

I Hard Luck Joe would have hoH

no trouble losing this hand. He
would have drawn tru mns and

taken the diamond finesse. That
would have lost and eventually
Joe would have lost the spade
finesse also. ;,u
Life Master Ray Fetzner of
Washington liked the contract
enough to try a better play. He
simply led the ace and queen of
diamonds from his own hand.
West took his king and led a
trump. Ray won in dummy and
ruffed a diamond. His losinr eluh

was ruffed next by dummy's ace
Of trUmDS and a fourth dian-nml

ruffed in his own hand.

Now dummy's fifth Hi

was good and all Rav had t Hn

was draw trumns and discard his

third spade on that last diamond.
Ray would have gone down
against a five-one snlit. in di.

monds and the queen of spades

in ine r-.asi nana out would win
against any reasonable breaks.

alUNlXmTI

Thc bidding has been:
Wert North East South
1 IV Double ?
You, South, hold:
Wh.'fV 3 A75 a7 3 2
What do you do?
A Pass. One heart should net
too bad and a spade mirht be
wen.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding continues with
pass by West, redouble by North
and pass by East. What do you
do now? j
Aawwer Tomorrow

Lynn Coffin who lives in Ga
tun gave a sock hop at her
house last Thursday evening.
The hop started approximately
at 7 and ended around 11. About
30 teeners in all had leads ef
fun there and helped to devour
potato chips, cookies, etc, and
punch, made from mixing ceel ceel-ade
ade ceel-ade and fruit juice.

Jo-Anne and Janet Fields re returned
turned returned Thursday, from the United
States, aboard the S. S. Ancon.
They ;bad been enjoying their two
month, Vacation tour of Mexico
Texas. Arkansas Tennessee.
North Carolina, Virginia, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C. Maine, Pennsylvan Pennsylvania,
ia, Pennsylvania, and Canada.

Upon talking people mentioned
below. I find that their plans are
as follows: Fred Dube, who also
graduated with the class of 1958
in June, has recently joined the
Air Force and expects to leave
the end of this week. He will
sped his training moths in Lack Lackland
land Lackland Air Force Base. Tex.
Lawson Beckley is not working
this summer and thus is getting
a lull restup beiore tackling Ins
studies at the Canal Zone Junior
College this fall, where he will be
a freshman. Lawson plans to take
a business course.
Paul Blades and his dad are
soon to start work on building a
15-foot boat which they will cert certainly
ainly certainly get a great deal of enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment and pleasure out of. Paul wili
return this fall to .BHS, where he
will be a high and mighty senior.
Doris Bleakley, of Balboa is
working as cashier at the Balboa
Theater, and as for her plans this
fall, Doris plans to attend J. C.
down here, where she will be a
freshman.
Carolyn Corn has been enjoying
her summer to the fullest degree
and one can be sure to find her

Away from the tennis scourfs
and ever to Judy F'enninken'i
house, where she was hostess to
a group of friend'. Those nresent
were: Jackie Gusten Bernice
Betz-Mvkland. Scottv Turner, Bar
bara Ford, Judi McCollough, Car Carolyn
olyn Carolyn Corn, Svlvia Johnason Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Hughes. Fred Raybtirne Dick
Ooode". Mary Smith, Bob C ane
Jean Ford, and John Smith.
Also Janet Stockman. Peler
Adams. Janet Vinton, Dirk Wright
Chris Hearon, Cirmen Smith
Madge Smith, Fred Sill. Judv Lind
sav. and this columnist.
Beer and all sorts of sort pop
was served, plus bakets of wo
rorn, and I do mean btskets!
There were also dishes of nuts,
chee wees, pot'to chins, crackers
and a tasty dio and last hut
certainly not least, homemade
pizza pie. Mmm. Good too! Tt
was a very nice gathering and
everyone enjoyed it highly.
uPont Heiress1
Crtdort ,froves
A f ter kiil I Surgery
BOSTON (UPI) MargueretU
Bredin, 10-year old heiress to part
of the Du Pon or, one, Who was
injured when thrown from a
horse, made new galna today
following skull surgery.
"She is tiro'r ig very satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily and spent a very com comfortable
fortable comfortable night. New England Dei Dei-coness
coness Dei-coness Hospital said.
Margueretta was thrown from a
horse while riding on the family
estate in Ns.ntu'-Vi Monday. Her
mother is Mrs. J. Bruce iBredn of
WHmintv Del., the former Cc Cc-tavia
tavia Cc-tavia du Pont.
SOVIET WRITER DIES
MOSCOW UPH-Rtiscian short
story writer Mikhail Zoshcherko
died in Leningrad Tuesday, the
government revealed yesterday
He was 63.

ACCIDENT IN EUROPE
GENEVA, Switzerland (UPI)
European highway accidents
killed or injured more than two
persons every minute in 1956, the
U.N. Economic om mission for
Europe reporter) Vri-'-v, tt t-H
there were 40,042 deaths and
1,125.383 injuries in the H i buns
that took part in the survey.

Children don't cry with New Johnson & Johnson First Aid Cream

Now a new antiseptic that
fights infection without stinging!
No other antiseptic not even iodine is so effective,
yet so safe for cuts, burns, abrasions.
won't sting won't irritate tissues speeds healing
fights infjsction penetrates deeper, protects longer
relieve pain quickly greaseless, stainless
The modern first aid treatment for the whole family.

ORIMA ANTISEPTIC A

s

. i i

JJ

Another quality product

of dtm(mc4olmton

N. IRELAND GETS PROTEST
LONDON (UPI) Britain dis disclosed
closed disclosed yesterday that it had sharp sharply
ly sharply protested to the Irish govern government
ment government against "a series of murder murderous
ous murderous assaults" in Northern Ireland
in which a policeman was killed.
Home Secretary R, A. Butler fold
the House of Commons the protest
was marte in a note delivered to
Dublin July 18.

Royal Worcester
finest
Bone China
introducing a really new
pattern.
i
"DORCHESTER"
$11.75
per place getting of
5 pieces
SHAW'S

Panama

Colon

IN COLON
For Rent
A magnificent apartment with all modern conveniences.
3 bed-rooms, 2 bath rooms, a big living-dining room,
wide porch, big kitchen, patio with wash tub.
At Front Street and 11th. For informations appls, t
"CASA PINILLOS"
9th and Bolivar Street.

FROM THE
FAR EAST
Just Arrived
The Most Lovely Photo Album
Leather Brief Cae.
Bean and Spinning Ashtrays
Vases, Figurine, Coffee Sets
Toys and many new items
MORRISON'S LEWIS SERVICE

V "innTIHtTUMOM

Both Arrow From the
Old Ancon r.Q.
IT
m

1-



r

FRIDAY, JULY 85, ltM
1

-

TBI PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAIT.T NEWSPAPER

oaa

4 A

t and KStherwiie
Continued

N PAGE SEVEN

I CHURCHES

L ) J

o

'c.ifv anH the Rosary Altar So

ciety o" Mlrculous Medal Church

Former Teachers ef O.P.A.
T m. 11 J TahiuM

thu SS7krirl p.m. two are invited to attend the party to

former teachers at the Institute, be given in honor ef la ner ivm

cc Marartu pitv n inp ransn nan

Pan.Amprirann

Deyo and Miss Marie Richards,

will De guests o nonor m -ception
to be held in the Alumni
Hall of the Institute. Miss Deyo
and Miss Richards are visiting
the Isthmus lor the first time in
20 vears. All ex-pupils and tricnds
of the guests of honor are invited
to attend.
Fr. Tumelty Honored At Dinner
The Rev. Tumelty, CM. who
has recently been transferred
from the Atlantic Side to Our
Lady of Good Counsel Church in
Gamboa, was the guest of honor
at a dinner at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Percival Lyew of
Colon last evening. Entertaining
with Mr. and Mrs. Lyew were Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Stokes and Mr.
and Mrs. Manuel Chee Chonge.
Other guests were Misses Anita
and Josephine Chee Chonge, Miss
Mable Lyew and Miss Dorothy
Kam.

church on Saturday
8:00 p.m.

the

evening at

Joint (Party far Fr. Tumelty
All members of the Holy Name

Dancing Classes
The Cristobal YMCA today an announced
nounced announced the re-opening of the
'Madge Locke Theatre of Dance.

Registration tor all classes are
now being accepted. Classes for
all types of dancing are available
for beginners and advanced pupils
in addition to classes or ladies 'n
exercise, grace and folk dancing.
The young peoples' classes start
on Aug. 4 Children from the age
of five can enter. For further in information
formation information call or go to the front
desk of the YMCA.

(Dorothy Kilgallen is on va vacation.
cation. vacation. Hor 9001 columnist to today
day today is Michael sean O'Snea, a
free lance writer with a wide
acquaintance among the cele celebrities
brities celebrities of Hollywood and New
MICHAEL SEAN O'SHEA
WRITES

Buffet Supper To Honor
Jessie Mario Har
Dr and Mrs. Robert Hassler of
Bella Vista are entertaining this
afternoon at their home with a
buffet supper for their daughter
Jessie Marie on the occasion of
her birthday anniversary.
Over fifty-- members of the
younger set will attend this affair.

Treasury Secretary To Ask
For Debt Ceiling Increase

UNION CHURCH
Gamboa
The General Council of the U U-nion
nion U-nion Church of the Canal lowt
win convene in the chapel of the
Gamboa Union Church on Sunday
at z.'M p.m.

Delegates will be present inor.
Balboa, Gamboa, Gaum and Mar
garita. This administrative bociy
orings together ministers, layman,
and laywomen who together have
consultative oversight ot the com common
mon common life of the constituent con
gregalions. Some 40 or 50 are ex exacted
acted exacted to attend. Members of the
churches are welcomed to attend

at, observers. The women of the

Gamboa union t-nurcn wui i'jivethe movjes

retreshments at me ciose ot me
session.
On Sunday morning, further an announcement
nouncement announcement will be made ibiut
the young people's outing at Mar Margarita
garita Margarita which will occur on a .Sat .Saturday
urday .Saturday in August. Further details
will oe given also about the three three-day
day three-day retreat at Triple A C a in p,
Aug. U to 13.
On Sunday, Aug. 27, the choir
will sins a iivmn-anthem, and will

leaa me cBroauuu ... sel( amazed and
and song. The minister s them will rprpivine

l 4 L- n in-.iL' MAt-ninB -a

Worship begins at 10:40.
The council of officers and teach-

prs will convene in monthly ses

sion on Monday, in the office
the church.

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The ad administration,
ministration, administration, faced with the pros prospect
pect prospect of the heaviest red-ink spend spending
ing spending in the nation's peacetime his history.
tory. history. has decided to ask Congress
to raise the temporary federal
debt ceiling to 288 billion dollars.
Chairman Wilbur D. Mills CD CD-Ark.)
Ark.) CD-Ark.) said treasury Secretary
Robert R. Anderson will lay the
administration's request before
the House Ways and Means Gorn Gorn-miltaA
miltaA Gorn-miltaA fnnHav Mills aid he did

which ended June 30, with a defi deficit
cit deficit of $2,813,000,000. Officials are
estimating a 10 to 12 billion dollar
deficit in the current 12 months.
Anderson's appearance Monday

will mark the second time this
year the administration has been
forced to seek an increase in the
debt limit. Congress earlier voted
to lift the ceiling rom the perma permanent
nent permanent level of 275 billion to 280 bil billion
lion billion until next July 1.
The highest evel at which the

of

ST. CHRISTOPHER'!
Parqua Lefevre

Nine times out of 10 those cine cinema
ma cinema glamor girls .ren t the same
at home as they appear to be in

the true personalities

of countless screen goddesses have
never come through to the pal pal-Ditatine
Ditatine pal-Ditatine oavinn public.

Greta Garbo is a prime example.
She has been aloof as no star be
fore or' since her unwillingness
to utler a word to a reporter was
legendary at the height of her
career and her passion for privacy
was known arount. the world.
But sit and lunch with Garbo in

a group of eight anu you find your

delighted to oe
end of a line of

i chatter punctuated by the most

contagious laugh I have ever
heard. The "Sphii.x" facade dis dissolves
solves dissolves when she is relaxed and en enjoying
joying enjoying herself and she is as beau beautiful
tiful beautiful as ever.

Gaylord Hauser made poss'ble
mv first memorable meeting wUh

Garbo and our subsequent en
counters have always been a de

lieht because she's devotee of

the "running gag." What was fun

ny at the last meeting situation
or a joke becomes a peg on which

to renew the acquaintance

. i i. :t: u.... U ,. ., ,,o

not know how much of an increase oem ktv ye

AVirUrsnn would seek.

But Other informants said he
would ask that the permanent
debt ceiling be raised irom 275
billion to 285 billion and that the
temporary ceiling be hiked from

280 billion to 288 billion

The temporary hike

at least until June 30. 1959.
The nove was designed to
tnable the government to pay its
bills during the coming months
when revenues are expected 'a 2,0
down sharply as a result of the
business slumps while defense
spending is ring because of the
driye to over fake-Russia in space.
The decision also apparently re re-flprtort
flprtort re-flprtort .administrstioi? fears that

the government will be

The debt itself never reached that
figure, however, and the ceiling
was cut back a ter the war.
Since then there have been sev sev-j
j sev-j eral temporary increases but
never to the level now sought by

would run I the administration.

Congressional experts said An Anderson
derson Anderson should have relatively lit

tle difficultly winning his request

if he can make any case at all
for the need for increased fiscal
flexibility in the difficult months
ahead.
Chairman Harry F. Byrd (D (D-Va.)
Va.) (D-Va.) o: the Senate Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee and some otrWjr 'ecojiomy 'ecojiomy-minded
minded 'ecojiomy-minded lawmaker, Ha Ve been Cdbl

red-ink to some past increases in the debt

Her brilliant set.se of humor iSpossibje t0 recognize her, with

On Sunday, at 3.30 p.m.. St.
Christopher's Episcopal Church
will present its annual conceri
featuring: the Choir Guild, the
Rev. Allan R. Wentt, Mrs. Mary
Callendar, Robert Beukema, lr-

lyle Edghill, Miss L,yaia uupez..

Maurice Smitn, ana a maie li.ui-
us- ., 1
n,u- i.. nuilH nnnpr the di

me ...: 1 HA

rection, of Alfredo uragwen, mu w w
be heard in four numbers: "Piaise Jayne Mansfield has been, if
Ye the Father" by Gounod, The anything, far too accessible to
Heavens Are Telling" by Haydn, every lensman, scribe and high
"n inrrt How Manifold Are Thy I school reporter; She has been over

Works" by Barnbv, and "Halhlu-, exposed in more w?ys than one
iah" from the Mount of Olives and some of the results have been
bv Beethoven n questionalbe taste.
Preceeding the concert at 7:30 Given to giggling and squeal squeal-a
a squeal-a m Sunday, there will be a par- ing when she isn't spouting inane
ish corporate communion and cof quotable quotes, Jayne's rise to
fee hour' and at 6:30 p.m.. the I Hollywood stardom has been based
nprial observance will close with Ion her startling physical dimen-

. rni D;-. rri ......... .n. on mn.

ant sermon me w, 1 sions. me iwiuiu "

tnejtesque posturings nave louno ia-

1 vor with moviegoers

so the menu is likely to be some some-niu
niu some-niu 1; like hot dogs and baked

beans.
Glamorous?
Not a bit.
Jut realistic, and twice as nnch
fun as a starchy affair.
Joan Crawford is famous for
her lavish wardrobe, her jewelry
and her glamorous screen roles.
And before her marriage to Alfred
Steele, when she was the mistress
ot her own Brentwood mansion,
she entertained with great forma

litybutler, maids and extra wai

ters to serve the famous guests
who came to her parties.
What Grawioru ian would be believe
lieve believe that Joan did most of the af after
ter after the party mopping up her herself
self herself after the last reveler had tie
panei .. .: nfin dish of
the evening, a meatloaf. iia'
been prepared by the star herself
before the hired help arrived.
Not one, I'm sure.
This most durable of all screen
actresses would never appear in

public unless Mie were drvssei

and coifferi like a glamorous
star. That has been her stocn in
trade: But I have seen her down
on her hands a rid knees scrub
bing her own floors in the middle
of the night, and although I have
never though, 01 a scrubwoman
as being particularly allyrin allyrin-this
this allyrin-this one was!
Then there's the unforgettable
experience of wa'ching Marilyn
Monroe shopping at the local su
permarket hard by her Sutton

Place department, it s almosl 1111

i

No Ambulance For
Man Whose Baby
Hurt Its Paw
PATERSON, N, J. (UPI) A
telephone oper?to; called St. Jo Jo-sepn's
sepn's Jo-sepn's Hs,. tai ednesday to re report
port report she had picked up a call
from a man screaming, "My
baby, my baby."
She asket that an ambulance be
rushed to the man's home Imme Immediately.
diately. Immediately. As attendants were pre preparing
paring preparing to dispatch the ambulanee,
the operator caMed back, sayn.T,
"That man's baby was a dog. II
had hurt its paw."

....

NO DIAPER MM

unknown to the millions who

(worshipped her in her screen ap ap-Ipearances,
Ipearances, ap-Ipearances, and that is something

etted.

BIRTHDAY CAKE Pvt. Samuel J. Rice of C Company, 1st
Battle Group, 20th Infantry, has the honor of cutting the cake
at a company party for all men whose birthdays occur this
month. Thirty-three members of the outfit celebrated their
anniversaries at the dinner. For Private Rice, the occasion
was birthday number 18. (U.S. Army Photo)

Evrnsoni'

Carl Philip
preacher.

Ijams

will be

UNION CHURCH
Margarita Coco Solo

The question of her sustaining
I her position as a popular persona personality
lity personality is something else again,
i She may be forced to continue
wearing the semi-nude costumes

I and stick with the bleach pots. So
the it mav be iust as well her fans

Jayn

without her dark glasses, because
her tousled hair is hidden under a

faded kerchief and those big un
pressed polo cOats she features are
anything but revealing. She wig
gles her way through the aisles of
tinned meats and frozen foods in
a disguise so unchic that she coii'd
be mistaken for some janitor's
wife.
It's hard to picture her rushing
home with the groceries in time to
slip into something skin- li i'

and enticing just as Arthur .1.1
ler gets out of the elevator.
Because of this, methinks Ma Marilyn
rilyn Marilyn Monroe just isn't quite the
same at home as she is up there
on the wide, wide, multi-tinted
motion picture screen.

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with a

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Use after every change.
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dciergeni hands. Its gentle lanolin softens
tlry. parched skin.

Reds Invite Shah
Of Iran To Visit
Soviet Union

.v-atinn fnr some vears to come. ceiling. But here were reports

The government reported Tues- Byrd now is resigned to the need
day that it wound up fiscal 1958, for at least a temporary increase.
. -1
Wickie, Rocket Nose Sought
By Air Force In Atlantic

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (UPI (coast. Scattered clouds forced the
No signals came today fronv planes to fly low.
v.. Ptr.t nose rone that carried: The announcement today did

thirri mouse into soace and feat i not indicate whether any signals,

TEHRAN. Iran
Premier Nikita S.
invited the S' '1
visit the Soviet

'TPI) Soviet
Khrushchev his
'an anew in
Union a court

Man's Followship To Hoar
Dr. Bruno Eisen
Th Men's Fellowship of

Moroarita Union Church will hawe doh'f' know that, although

a their principal sneaker Monday I is not a mental giant, she is still
night Dr. Bruno Eisen. superin I no mental midget,
tendent of the Coco Solo Hospital. she's a lot smarter than half her
Dr. Eisen will illustrate his talk i contemporaries and twice as kind
with visua aids and the meeting j to people than most of her co-

will be open tor oiscuss 011 iu..v, workers, i.e. ..uC...gC...c ........ spokt,sman announced todav.
ing the lecture. The meeting which be the very thing to hasten her de Th(i kpsman said shah Mo.
is open to all men of the eommu iCline in popularity if she let it nammrr f,,.7., p..Mvi had ne.th-
nitv, will begin with a supper at show, but those who know ner.j pr "cateo0rically rejected nor pc-
6:30 p.m. at the Margarita Service and have a sincere regard for her.i rpntpr. 7h invM-'ir r said the
Center. regret that the real Jayne Mans shah wouIf, aCT Khrushchev's
The sermon for Sunday at the field has to be kept out of sight. nfff,1. jr jn ti,p interests of

Margarita Union Uhurcti and to How many teenage lans 01 1 the Iranian people

co Solo unapei win De neus u. ueoDie neynoius wouiu ie tiusn- jno i1Pi

ed to know she's a snrewo nou

AIR CONDITIONER
Immediate Free Zone Delivery
Best Prices Anywhere

r

ros that "Wickie." the tiny pas

senger, had sharged the fate of
two predecessors.
Search of the South Atlantic be-

vnnri Asrens on Island and near

including those that would report

the mouse's heartbeat, had been
heard from the nose cone since
the launching.
An' earlier mouse's heartbeat

the coast of Africa was called off was detected for 32 minutes aft aft-late
late aft-late yesterday due to darkness ler firing, indicating the animal
and the absence of radio signals! lived through its trip back into the
from the nose cone, the Public In- earth's atmosphere, but died a
formation Office at Patrick Airi castaway in the Atlantic.
Force Base announced. If the nose cone recovery pack
The Search would be resumed! age functioned properly, 1 nara-

at davlieht. the announcement cnute openea at apout so.ouu leet

said, and "present plans call for
one more day of search."
The Air Force declined to give
other details of the hunt being
carried out some 6,300 miles away
from the site here where the
Thor Able rocket blasted into
spate late Wednesday with iti
rodent cargo.
During the day Air Force planes
and Navy ships had crisi-crossed
a wide area east of Ascension, a
small island about halfway be between
tween between Brazil and the African

Heaven." At the 9:30 a.m. Loco
Solo service Leon A. Halloway will
be the soloist while Mr. and Mrs.
Elwood Compton wil assist in the
ministry of hospitality. At the U
o'clock Margarita serivce, Rita
Crawlev will be the guest soloist
and Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Maedl
will conduct the ministry of hos hospitality.
pitality. hospitality. The General Council of the U
nion Church of the Canal Zone will
hold its quarterly meeting at 2:30
p.m. Sunday at the Gamboa Union
Church. A number of representa representatives
tives representatives from the Atlantic side are
scheduled to share in this session.

a snrewo House

keeper in her offscreen role as
Mrs. Eddie Fisher?
Debbie is a marvel at manag managing
ing managing a strict budget and keeping
the household checkbook in per
feet order. She shops herself, hag haggles
gles haggles over prices and makes many
of her own clothes at home.
And when Debbie and Eddie en entertain
tertain entertain at informal dinners, that's
what they turn out to be infor informal.
mal. informal. Plastic plates, naper napkins
and inexpensive flatware are

"I to leave

for London by air tomrrow to at
end a meeting of Baghdad Pact:
leaders.

MISS MUNSEL, BABY OK
PAl.MA, Majorca (UPI) Amer-1
ican operatic star Patrice Munsel
was. reoorted in good condition";
in a Majorca hospital yesterday
after giving birth to a prema'ure
baby weighing less than three
pounds. The baby, 'a boy whose 1

import export
ICo.

Tel. 1368
Colon

J Tel. 3-OM3

(barrings
are a girls
Lest friend

Why not remember
Your best girl,
with a pair..

featured. Debbie and Eddie don't birth hail been Aw for October,
feel they have to go in for rate- was also reported in good condi condi-red
red condi-red banquets to impress their set, tion.

MEETINGS

tack aotlea far inclHsion la thl
column thould 00 Emitted HI
tvoc-wrif t.n form nd miUd OO
th box Number listed daily la 'So 'Social
cial 'Social ami OtborwiM," or delivtrtd
bv bau to rho office. Notic of
Motinot cannot bo jcctpiod bv
talooheaa.

Panama Section, American
Society of Civil Ingrnoori

The July meeting of the Pana

ma Section, American Society of
Civil Engineer, will be held next

Monday evening. July 28, at ?:30
p.m. in the Fern Room of the
Tivoli Guest House. Mr. Robert J.
Sikbesky, sanitary engineer with
the VS. Operations Missions 'o
Panama will be the principal
speaker The title of Mr. Sikor Sikor-aky',
aky', Sikor-aky', talk will be "The Sinitary
Engineer and the Technical As Assistance
sistance Assistance Program."
Mr. Sikorsky is a graduate civil
engineer of Michigan State Col
lege and has been with the In
ternafional Cooperation Adminis Administration
tration Administration since 19&2. He has served
In Iran and Panama and will In Include
clude Include in his talk a discussion of

sanitary engineering problems in
Panama.
Dress of the meeting will be
sport shirts. Refreshments will be
served after the meeting. All
members are asked to attend and
gufcsts are invited.

when the nose cone came shoot shooting
ing shooting back into the earth's atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere at 15,000 miles an hour

On impact with the ocean, a bal balloon
loon balloon about 27 inches in diameter
was to have opened, suspending
the cone and Wickie just beneath
the surface. But the Air Force
would not say whether all went
according to plan, or whether it
was still receiving data includ including
ing including the mouse's heart beat from
instruments in the cone.
Wickie's predecessor, another

female albino named Laskt, lived

for at least 32 minutes after it
was blasted into space in a Thor Thor-Able
Able Thor-Able July 9. The Air Force and
the Navy looked for three days
before finally abandoning that
search.
The first "Mouse in Able"
(MIA) was launched April 23, but
the Air Force did not recover
that unnamed creature or the
nose cone and did not announce
the cone contained the little ro rodent
dent rodent until after the firing.
The only official statement on
Wickie's .ihor Able came just aft after
er after the second stage of the hybrid
rocket separated, to go early to in indicate
dicate indicate what happened later, he
Air Force said only that the mis missile
sile missile "performed satisfactorily" in
the early phase of flight.

15 garden-fresh vegetables

POPI IS WARMLY MIT
VATICAN CITY UPI) Pope
Pius XII was greeted by cheers
from 10,000 pilgrims yesterday
when he appeared in St. Peter's
Basilica for his weekly general

audience. The Pontiff showed no

after affects from the toothache
that has bothered him in recent
days.

SEC CHAPLIN'S HITLER
BERLIN (UPI) Charlie Chap Chaplin's
lin's Chaplin's famous satire on Adolf Hit Hitler,
ler, Hitler, "The Great Dictator," is slat slated
ed slated for ils German premiere at a
West Berlin movie house this fall,
20 years after its production.
Chaplin nlavs a double part in the

film that of a Jewish hairdresser

and that of Hynkel," an imper
sonttion of Hitler.

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..7 f v- m
PAGE EIGHT
xHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1951
Berra Looks Funny In Right Field But Not To Rival Pit

chers

Yankee Slugger Paces Team
To Third Straight Victory
Over Tamed Detroit Tigers

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, July 25 (UPI) Yogi Berra may look
a bit funny playing right field but there's nothing humor humorous
ous humorous to rival pitchers about the way he's swinging his bat.

And th .4'2 batting pace he
struck since July 4 is a ringing
answer to critics who were saying
a few weeks ago that 33-year-old
Yogi was washed up.
Berra struck the key blow yes yesterday
terday yesterday with a two-run eighth-inning
homer as the Yankees ral rallied
lied rallied from a 5-0 deficit to beat Jim
(No Hit) Bunning and the Detroit
Tigers, 10 7. The Yankees had
scored four runs is the seventh to
cut Detroit's margin to 5-4 and
Berra's homer with Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle on base, put them ahead, 6-5.
Berra, who had two hits in three
tries, now has hit safely in seven
straight games and has lifted his
average from a sickly .227 on Ju July
ly July 4 to .260. That average is nine
points higher than his mark last
season and, with 16 homers, he
Should top his 1957 total of 24.
Mantle and Gil McDougald al also
so also homered for the Yankees,
who caught up to Bunning af after,
ter, after, the (lender fireballer had
held them to one hit for six in-
: nings. The Tigers staged a two-
j run rally in the ninth before 15 15-li
li 15-li same winner Bob Turley, sev sev-i
i sev-i enrh Yankee pitcher, finally got
them out.
Tn victory, the Yankees' third
straight over Detroit, stretched
theif. American League lead to a
massive 13 '2 games. The Ameri American
can American league record of 19 Vi is held
by the 1936 Yankees.
The Baltimore Orioles knocked
olt tne Chicago White Sox. 7-3, and
the Cleveland Indians beat
Washington Senators, 6-1, in
(he
the
other A. L. games. Boston at Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City was rained out.
The Milwaukee Braves' Nation National
al National League lead dwindled to 6 per percentage
centage percentage points when they dropped
a 4-ft decision to the St. Louis Car Cardinals.
dinals. Cardinals. The second-place San Fran Fran-riscp
riscp Fran-riscp Giants were rained out of
their twi night dohbleheader in
Philadelphia but the Pittsburgh
Pirates beat the Los Angeles Dod Dodgers,
gers, Dodgers, 5-3, and the Cincinnati Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs downed the Chicago Cubs, 4 4-3,
3, 4-3, in the other games.
Milt Pappas, 20-years old roo-kie-hander.
pitched a five hitter
and contributed a homer and a
double to the Orioles' 12 hit at attack.
tack. attack. Bob Nieman also homered
for the Orioles who dealt Jim Wil Wilson
son Wilson his eighth defeat compared
with seven victories.
Rookie Gary Bell pitched a
three-hitter and Russ Nixon drove
in four runs with four hits as the
Indians handed Hal Griggs his
eighth loss. Rocky Colavito also
Jjomered for Cleveland while Ken
Aspromonte homered for Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's run in the third inning.
Sam (Toothpick) Jones pitched
four-hitter and struck out five
: batters to win his eighth game
for the Cardinals. Warren Spahn
r was kayoed in the first inning
wham the Cardinals scored two
runs on singles by Stan Musial,
Ken Boyer, Del Ennis and Gene
Freese. Don Blasingame missed

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the game ending his 336 game
consecutive playing streak.
Dick Stuart's two run homer
was the Big blow for the Pirates,
who completed a three game
sweep of their series with Los An Angeles.
geles. Angeles. Rookie George Witt receiv received
ed received credit for his third win while
Stan Williams suffered his fifth
loss and second in as many days.
Ed Bailej hit a two-run eighth eighth-inning
inning eighth-inning homer that lifted the Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs to their victory over the
Cubs. Bailey's homer followed a
single by pinch-hitter Jerry Lynch
and gave the victory to Alex Kell-

ner. who shul out the Cubs tor the
last 2 2-3 innings. Frank Robinson
also homered tor the Redlegs.
Favorite. Trimble
Tie At 425 Pounds
In Barbell Contest
Balboa gymnasium was host to
the visiting Margarita weight
training group at a successful bar barbell
bell barbell meet held at Balboa.
Keen competition between Rus Russell
sell Russell Favorite and George Trimble
climaxed the action in the "AV
group as they ended up in a tie
at 425 pounds for a three-lift total.
Trimble was declared the winner
by virtue of a lighter body weight.
Richard Scott did some highly
commenaame lining in winning
me A league group with a tot;.l
01 4z,- 10s. inis tied the totals
posted by Trimble and Favorite
who are 40 pounds heavier in
bodyweight than Scott.
Second in the "A" group was
Bill Thrift who a three-light total
of 400 lbs. at a bodyweight of 140
pounds. This is significant because
pound for pound he was perhaps
the most outstanding lifter of the
meet.
Keith Kulig wo 11 the "B"
league handily with a fine 390 lb.
total and his teammate Hansen
cleaned up in the "C" league,
winning four blue ribbons.
The meet was a success and
plans are under way for another
one in the near future.
Results of the meet:
(Totals of military press, bench
press and curl).
"AA"
Favorite 425.
Trimble 425,
"A"
Thrigt
340.
Scott 425.
340, Bozman
400. Williams
"B"
Kulig 390. Fitzgerald
Cooke 202 1-2.
240,
B.
"C"
I Hansen 290, Alves 200, LeBrun
197 1-2, F. Cooke 185, Snyder 185.
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LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 225 official at bats)

National League
Musial, St. L.
Mays, San F
Dark, Chicago
Ashburn, Phila.
Skinner, Pitt.
Walls, Chicago
Cepeda, S. F.
Anderson, Phila.
Banks, Chicago
Aaron, Mil.
G AH H Pet.
85 304 45 108 .355
88 349 69 120 .344
75 299 36 98 .328
86 343 53 112 .327
85 320 60 102 .319
93 372 63 118 .317
87 353 15 111 .314
79 291 45 90 .309
93 372 71 114 .306
88 355 66 108 .304
American League
Runnels, Boston 84 319 56 106
332
Power, Cleve.
Goodman, Chi.
Cerv, K. C.
Fox, Chicago
86 342 58 111 .325
60 234 35 76 .325
82 305 58 98 .321
94 373 50 119 .319
80 314 42 100 .318
72 242 41 77 .318
80 270 32 84 .311
Kuenn, Detroit
Siebern, N. Y.
Ward, K. C.
Malzone
William;
Boston 91 371 40 115 .310
Boston 84 270 54 83 .308
HOME RUNS
National League
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Walls, Cubs
Mathews, Braves
Aaron, Braves
27
26
21
20
20
American League
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yankees
Sievers, Senators
Cerv, Athletics
Colavito, Indians
28
2fi
25
24
19
RUNS BATED IN
National League
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Anderson, Phillies
Cepeda, Giants
Spencer, Giants
Boyer, Cardinal,,
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Braves
Cerv, Athletics
Sievers, Senators
Lemon, Senators
Malzone, Boston
77
74
62
60
56
56
85
67
62
58
56
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 decisions)
National League
W L
12 6
Pet.
.667
.647
.636
.632
.615
Semproch, Phillies
Purkey, Redlegs
Koufax, Dodgers
Spahn, Braves
Worthington, Giants
11
7
12
8
American League
Delock, Red Sox
Turley, Yankees
Hyde, Senators
Ford, Yankees
Sullivan, Red Sox
0 1.000
.8:13
.800;
.750
.727
Charlie Rabe
Hurls t-Hitter
For Montreal
NEW YORK, July 25 (UPI) -Charlie
Rabe of the Montreal
Royals caine witnin five outs of
pitching a no-hit, no-run game
against the Havana Sugar Kings
in the International League last
night.
Enrique lzquierdos ruined Rabe's
bid with a one-out triple in the
eighth inning but that was the ex ex-Cincinnati
Cincinnati ex-Cincinnati pitcher's only lapse on
the way to a 9-0 victory.
The Royals, in helping Rabe to
his fourth win against two defeats,
pounded four Havana pitchers for
16 hits. Solly Drake's three run
homer in the fifth provided the
cushion Rabe needed for his
triumph. Drak drove in five
runs with five hits.
Second-place Toronto kept place
by edging Miami, 5-4. H6mers by
Archie Wilson and Stan Jok en enabled
abled enabled iBobby Tiefenwuer to pick up
his 10th win in 16 decisions.
Rochester swept a doubleheader
from Columbus. The Red Wings
won a 10-inning opener, 4-2, and
returned with a 3 0 verdict in the
nightcap. Mel Wright evened his
record at one-all in the first game,
and Cal Browning tossed a four four-hitter
hitter four-hitter for his 13th triumph in the
second.
Bob Chakales pitched Richmond
to a 1-0 victory over Buffalo in the
second game of a twinbill after
Buffalo won the opener, 3-0, be behind
hind behind the three-hit pitching of Ken
Johnson.
Player Of The Day
BOB BOYD BOYD-e
e BOYD-e It looks like Mrs. Bob Boyd,
wife of the Baltimore Oriole first
baseman, is going to get that
mink stole.
Before the season started, Mrs.
Boyd predicted her husband
would hit .310.
"If I do," he promised, "VV
buy you that mink stole you kerj
taking about."
Boyd climbed to .313 Wednesday
with two hit in Baltimore's fi-4
victory over the Chicago White
Sox. His second hit of the game
was a ninth inning double that
broke a tie and drove in the
deciding runs.
The Orioles' first sicker savs
he'll be glad to get his whV ti e
stole if he winds up hitting .310
or better.
He should worrv. Baltimore
boss Paul Richards probably will
have to pay for it in the form of
a (alary raise tor 1058.

Hat ridge

$250 For Spitting

-ffiWr?RA

NEW York baseball writers are
already plotting to make Casey
Stengel's congressional appearanc
the high spo of their annual win
ter show ... and who'd be better
than old Casey playing himseif himseif-they'd
they'd himseif-they'd need no rehearsals...
George Weiss miffed because TV
covrage of the Yanks pans too
much on the seats, dugouts, eL...
so they've put a monitor in the
press box for publicist Bob Fish Fish-el
el Fish-el to check on the camera worl: ..
Gil McDougald scores baseball's
conservatism for failure to keep
up with the modes in uniforms
... which begin to drag on play players'
ers' players' backs this time of year ...
Stylist Gil (he's studied designii.g)
doesn't like the off-the shoulder
stuff introduced by Cincinnati a
couple of years ago ("they just
don't look good"), but believes
Hollywood had the right idea a
few years back with the Bermuda-type
trousers ...
It wasn't censure of his ability
that got Roger Maris a ticket frnm
Cleveland to Kansas City ... ma major
jor major domo Frank Lane couldn't
build a fire under him...
Can't think of a more novel way
to turn pro than Gloria Armstrong
picked in '55 ... the only licenser!
pilot among the gal golfers was
sputtering along in North and
South tournament at Pinehurst
... got to a crucial green muffed
a putt that knocked her out of the
match play and decided, "If I'm
going to miss them, I might as
well get paid lor it." ... and joined
the cash ranks ... don't know how
many strokes she's lopped off her
game, but she has dropped 50
pounds since...
Carmen Basilio's not sitting a a-round
round a-round counting his onions while
Sugar Ray Robinson decides wheth
er he wants to help balance Uncle
Sam's budget ... the onion -picker
is promoting Negro pro baseball.
Utah football All Lea
Grosscup is researching beach
sports for his home town paper in
Santa Monica, Calif., this summer
and "getting paid for what I'd be
doing if I wasn't working. "..."Be "..."Believe
lieve "..."Believe it or not," says the new Sam Sammy
my Sammy iBaugh, "I've got more trophies
for volleyball than for football ...
But nobody ever got rich being a
volleyball player, my mom says."
... he's also shifted gears from
cars to cycles to get his legs in
shDe for the fall...
Former UCLA end Ike Jones has
ioined the flicker brigade, emoting
before the whirr of the cameras
with Sammy Davis, Jr...
FIRST IN
Camel
FIRST FOR
THE TM
CONSECUTIVE
YCARI
Winston
FIRST FOR
THE 3X0
CONSECUTIVE
YEARI

1957
CIGARETTrt OUTPUT BY BRANDS
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Hiir

irry M. woouena est 1 mute

ink Magazine, December

Fines Ted

mm

U i. rr ibbbk

1 y 1 T kW

iM in 1 1 ri

Gil McDougald
If you're interested in figures,
Robin Roberts faced 1,133 bat
ters last year ... and hit just one
of them! ... The St. Louis Hawks
have been offered $20,000 for Frank
Selvy... and everybody's wonder
ing why they don'i take it... Giant
tackle Rose Grier, comjng, oack
to the fofd 'from the Arm, checks
in at a robust 284 pounds ... aid
that's without the guitar he acquir acquired
ed acquired from service buddy Harold Car
ter, the philosophy-spouting Hea Heavyweight...
vyweight... Heavyweight... Champ Floyd Patterson, one of
the fanciest steppers you'll find i;i
any ring, still can't dance a Uo Uo-step
step Uo-step ... and defies the efforts of
his wife to teach him...
Reason J. W. Sorter of the In Indians
dians Indians is called Waldo first nick
name of his carp;r) is that ousf ousf-ed
ed ousf-ed manager used to call "traded
Preston Ward "PW." in the' spring
... and the initials. floWingaU, over
the place caused" Porter a'&ek
refuge in another tag ... and the
Waldo comes from Emerson be because
cause because the freckle faced Californian
writes poetry.
Trouble with Barry McKay, the
Davis Cup honeful. is simple, in insists
sists insists Billy Talbert "He iu-t
doesn't work as hard at the gaine
as he should." ...
Between you'n'me. Bobby' Sra Sra-gan's
gan's Sra-gan's adieu speech to the majors
took the form nf t leigthv pre pre-game
game pre-game address to the Indians in
Kansas Citv so Ion" it caused
them to miss batting practice
'rank Lane mad enough to
can mm...
SALES
MENTHOL MENTHOL-FILTER!
FILTER! MENTHOL-FILTER! 51,500,000,000
31,800.000,000
15,000,1)0000
40,800,000,00,0
24,8fJ0,000.000
24,500,000,000
19,500,000,000
15,100,000,000
Brands

1 n eV

mite nnpeoring in Printers
27, 1957. Copy-right 1957.,

1 1 j
Williams SPCNrTS

At Fans
CHICAGO (UPI) American
League Presiuent Will Harridge
yesterday lined Boston Red Sox
slugger Ted Williams $250 for
spitting at booing Kansas City
fans Wednesday night.
Harridge said "In our judgment
it was conduct detrimental to base baseball"
ball" baseball" in assessing the fine.
Harridge based his action on a
report from Eddje Rommel, chief
umpire at the Kansas City game.
News of Harridge's action was
telegraphed to Boston manager
Mike Higgins. It will be up to
Williams to send his personal
check for $250 to the league of offices
fices offices here.
Second Tim
It was the second time in .Wil .Williams'
liams' .Williams' long and colorful career
-that he had been fined for ex expressing
pressing expressing his resentment with sali saliva.
va. saliva. In 1956, Boston manager Joe
Cronin slapped a $5,000 fine on his
home run artist for spitting at the
fans in Boston's Fenway Park. The
assessment tied the all-time base baseball
ball baseball player fine imposed on Babe
Ruth in 1926.
Williams drew the $5,000 penalty
for his behavior in a game with
the New York Yankees on Aug.
7. He was booed for making ati
error, and. when he made a re redeeming
deeming redeeming circus catch later in the
game, he' turned toward the fans
and spat in contempt. The Red
Sox won the game, 1-0.
Williams spat agoin Wednesdav
night as the Kt-s?s fans booed
him for not running out a roller
to first base.
Fourth-Inning Incident
It was in the fourth inning that
the home run slugger rapped a
roller to Ath r t rst baseman
Harry Simpson. Williams, figur figuring
ing figuring ne was feomg 10 be out any anyway
way anyway stopped running as Simpson
sic ipt
As Williams turned towards the
Boston : dugout, boos went up
irom me 1 ,.3, ..mianis
spat and the crowd booed all the
more. ; t
The incident aroused little inter
est in the Kansas City press,
which devoted most of its account
to the Athletics' 3 1 victory. In
Boston, however, it was frenr
page news.
Williams escaped a probable sec
ond chorus or bobs when ithe Red
Sox game with the Athletic
yesterday was rained out and he
left with the team for Chicago.
Briefs
s
NOMINATED FOR GOLD CUP
CHICAGO (UPI) Round Table,
Bold Ruler, Gallant Man and
Swoon's Son headed a list of 46
nominations for me 23rd reneeal
of the $100,000 added Gold Cup
Handicap at Hawthorne Oct. 12.
Round Table, second highest mon money
ey money winner in history, probably
would be favored.
BUDGE PATTY WINS
GSTAAD, Switzerland (UPI)
Budge Patty of Los Angeles and
Paris and Ashley Cooper of Aus Australia
tralia Australia gained the fourth round of
the Swiss international tennis
championships Wednesday. Patty
beat Ron Laver of Australia, 7-!i
6K), 6 3, while Cooper eliminated
Orlando Garrido of Cuba, 6-4, 6-1.
PHILS SIGN NIARHOS
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Gus
Niarhos, lormer New York Yan Yankee
kee Yankee catcher, was signed Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday by the Philadelphia Phillies.
The Phillies made room for Niar Niarhos
hos Niarhos by sending pitcher John Gray
to Miami pf the International
League.
PATTON WINS TOURNEY
HICKORY, N. C. (UPI) Billy
Joe; Patton defeated Charles
Smith, 6 and 5, Wednesday to
win his second Carolinas Coif
Association amateur champion championship
ship championship in three years.
BIG FIELD IN RICH RACE
STANTON, Del. (UPI)-A field
of 16 or 17 fillies are slated to
go post ward to 1111 now in the ?i50,
000 Delaware Handicap, world's
richest race for distaff runners.
COLLEGE SQUAD REPORTS
EVANSTON, 111. (UPI)-Fifty-two
football players, selected for
the College All Star squad which
win meet tne uetroit Uons in
Soldiers Field Aug. 15 reported
today at Northwestern University.
The players represent 35 colleges
and universities in 26 states and
the District of Columbia.
OLYMPIC COMMITTEE NAMED
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) -Andrea
Mead Lawrence, Asi.cn,
Colo. Olympic Gold Medal
winner, and five other persons
today were appointed to the ski-
events committee for the l0
winter Olympic games. Others
n a me-' 1ere- Stephen Bradley.
Denver; pick Durrance, former
li. S. champion, of Aspen; Alton
Melville,;, Salt Lake City; G u s
Raaum. Seattle and Seon K us
e-hp, SSI owe, Vt.
AMERICAN RIDER WINS
LONDON (UPI) Hugh Wiley,
Towsov Md., won the King
George V Gold Cup, premier
event of bendon's Internationa)
Horse Show, Wednesday night on
Maeter William, a gray junipe junipe-he
he junipe-he borrowed from a Connecticut
friend bWfor crossing the Atlan Atlantic.
tic. Atlantic. It1 was the second time, in the
last three years that a U. S.
rider captured the cup.

Sport

fcditor: CONRADO SARGfcAN f

NATIONAL
LEAGUE
W L Pet. 6B
Milwaukee
San Francisco
Chicago
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Los Angeles
i0 39 .$62
50 40 .iit
4 47 .495
4J 45 .489
44 47 .484
43 46 .483
Vi
0
6V2
7
7
41 44 .482
7
41 50 .451 10
TODAY'S GAMES
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago ai MilwauKee 2-Twi-N)
Los Angeles at Philadelphia (N)
San Francisco at Pittsburgh (N)
Cincinnati at St. Louis (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
S-L. 200 020 000 i 10 0
Ml). 000 000 OOO-fl 4 1
Jones (8-7) and Smith.
Spahn (12-7), Rush, Ruinson.
Conley and Crandall.
Los Angeles
Pitt.
000 000 1023
000 400 Olx 5
Williams (6-4), Klippstein, Kipp.
La bine and Roseboro, Pignalsno.
Witt (2-2), Gross, Face and Hall
(Night
Chi.
Cinci.
game)
000 003 000 3
020 000 02x 4
Briggs, Henry (2-i) and S. Tay-
Lawrence,
and Bailey.
Kellener (1-0), Acker
San Francisco at
(Postponed, rain).
Philadelphia
HOOF
By Conrad
The colors of Chilean Ambas'sa' Ambas'sa'-dor
dor Ambas'sa'-dor to Panama Gabriel Ossa Vi
cuiia will continue to be well re represented
presented represented at the President Remon
racetrack despite the departure of
eight, of his horses for Puerto Rico
wherfe they will compete at El
Pomajp,dflnte racetrack.
Tfie iJssa Vicupa stable has ten
thoroughbreds at present out at
he Juan Diaz oval. They are
Lucky Sky, Al Justo, Rosita Ma Maria,
ria, Maria, Skpll, Critico, Ringside, Ala Ala-mito,
mito, Ala-mito, Bucalemito and Chacotero.
Jose Reyes Olquin has been
left in charge of training the
string of Chilean throughbreds
in place of the competent Sal Salvador
vador Salvador Jimenez who, along with
jockey Guillermo Rivera, journ journeyed
eyed journeyed to Puerto Rico with Aqua Aqua-dor,
dor, Aqua-dor, Batallon, Sapor, Nagir, For
ever. Polo Magnetico, Louvre
and Heroico.
OoO
Tanganica will race under the
colors of the Stud Corzn in the
future. Hugo de la Penha is her
new trainer.
Fieltro, which now races for the
Stud Los Angeles, is being train trained
ed trained by Jose Oscar Mendoza.
Deungalope is now being read readied
ied readied by Gerald Silvera. His owner
is Llewelyn Welsh.
Jipi Japa was bought by the
btua K10 Grande this week. Eusta
"'Lia ue rareaes is in cnarge
of the training.
lrt .,.,: .. j ti 1 . .

''fX;; Kitf-'ieaHeB sV!'9ran$
r

HERE'S WHY:
Twice the miles at half the spark plug cost per mile
Built-in 10;006 ohm resistor
Maximum power from every drop of gas
Economical save real money
AheatlH Makes a Complete Line
ol Sport Hvgi for tvty Um
FOR SALE AT
PANAMA AUTO, S.A.
Are. 11 (Jose Fco. de la Ossa) No. so-7 5
Tela. 3-4745 ft 3-MU
ORDERS FROM THE PROVINCES AND GAS 8TATION8
WILL RECEIVE IMMEDIATE ATTENTION.

AME
RICAN
LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
61 30 .670 -47
43 .522 13Vi
4 4 .300 l5Va
43 46 ,483 17
44 49 .473 18
44 50 .468 Wi
42 48 467 18V
39 54.419 23
Now York
Boston
Baltimore
Kansas City
Chicago
Cleveland
Detroit
Washington
TODAY'S GAMES
AMfcKl.A.j cEAGUE
'Boston at Chicago (N)
Baltimore at Kansas' City (N)
Washington at Detroit (N)
New York at Cleveland (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
mv AMbK1
N.Y. 000 000 424-10 10 2
Detroit Uuv yo 007- ii a
Monroe, Trucks, D.iren
(5 3), Kucks, Shantz, Turley and
Howard.
Bunning (8-7), Aguirre, Foylack
and Wilson.
Bait.
Chicago
Pappas
20? 021 0007 t 0
100 100 001-3 5 1
(7-3) and Triandos.
(7-8). Shaw qi-jIo,,
Wilson
Qualters, and Baitey.
Wash. 001 000 0001
Cleve. 02.. tfx
Griggs 3 8), Valentinetti
stable anH pi'-fM
Bell (4-4) and Nixon.
3 1
:)
Con-
Boston at Kansas
poned, rain).
City (Post-
BEATS
o Saigennt
The Stud Califa's horses which
were formerly trained by Luis H.
Farrugia are now under the guid.
ance of Stanley Cox. One of them,
Geyser, reannears this week in
good shape and could return 1 win
ner. The others include Sahri, Bus Bus-capleitos,
capleitos, Bus-capleitos, Colleen's Wish, Amah
and Gazabo. .
OoO
The only newcomer scheduled,
.to bow into the local racing pic-,
.ture this weekend is the Chilean,
.filly Rosita Maria, a four-year-,
.old chestnut daughter of Stark Stark-.Ras
.Ras Stark-.Ras Con Ras owned by Ossa Vi-.
. cuiia and trained by Reyes OI-.
guin ...
OoO
Heliodoro (Papito) Gustines,
who has been out for the last
month with a fractured humerus
in his left arm, may return to the
saddle within two weeks. The
plaster cast was removed from
his arm yesterday and h? will
take it easy for the week or
so before beginning to workout
horses.
OoO
Pocas Pilchas, one of the favor favorites
ites favorites to win tomorrow's eighth
race is under new handling as of
this week. Jose Oscar Menrloza
replaced the veteran Isaac (Maes-
. ....
tro) uustines as the trainer 0 one
stud Consular's lone colorbearer.



PAGE NINR
WDAT, JULY n, mt
raft PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Sprint Tops Remon Track Program

Furlong

arasol Vs. Quickie

n 7S0 Main Event:

TT

agazza Vs. Homan
,; imrmrterl thorouahbreds wilt match

triftac Avar civ furlnnflft in tomorrow's main event at the

. w w w v J

resiaenr Remon ruwcuu..

Parasol and Quickie are expected to go ott co-ravo-ites
in the mutuels to win the $750 sprint.

Race Track Graded Entries j Horse And Buggy Races

Never Had It So Good

M

lit Race 7th

$triet Imp. 4 F9. Pur,, MOO 00
1st RACI OP THE DOUBLE

Pool Clows 1:

li-Miss Patience
2 Kajth

3 Mar iiravo
4 Sober View
5 oru r'urito
6 Aberaigie
7 uon otu
8 (Introduction
9 U'he squirt

A. Alfaro Iumx -uww recent races
B. Baeza 113 Form indicates

C. ituiz i:2 Ran well last two
J. Talavera llox Dangerous among these
M. tiuney HO. Hard 10 beat bow
A. Vasquez J 15 Seems class of field
F. Jusumam IUjx Easy win in last
A. Credidio 106 Would pay nice odds
No Boy li Usually close up

10-1

3 t
o 1
4-1
2-1
2-1

By OSCAR FRALEY

NEW YORK (L'Pl)-One

a total of "only" $1,200,000 for
that entire period.
Ql It is significant that this year,

1U I granupa's favorite songs was a on one night. Roosevelt set a rec

10-1

10 1

rotuci

2nd Race 4th Sens Imp. 4 Fgs. Purt 400.00
ind KACI OF THI DOUbLE

Also entered for the three-quart-

1 jiiiic uaou v

Kadir-Guadalcanal entry.

Quickie, which returned irom a

enctiv avnn somewnai iai

eek but raced creuuaDiy 10 uic

ina

der the guidance of'longshot spe-1
cialist Amado Credidio for his
race. Entrymate Kadir will have
rough riding Virgilio Castillo in
the pilot-house as usual.
Probablv more interest is being

1 sixteenth where she laded, if stirred up by the aecondary attrac-

..j ... ...... .. ..,h hollar sc. tinn in wllllh rlasSV KSSaZZI OeS

1 u ,1,.,. U i-xv. soiinO hiohlv ra P(l nPWCOIlUT

-u-.-ij o i . QAAa win riA Hnmon Krauiin Haeza win ujtuuic

the saddle as usual. me reins on nag; .""
Parasol which was ridden to al Credidio will do the booting on

akewalk victory last week by Bae- Homan.
a, will have hustling Fernando Al-
am aboard this time. Strong finishing Michiripa and
iRarancito. which is usually close I Playboy are included in the field

d but seldom a winner, could be I in this $600 seven furlong sprint.
. .. u mil Tnum' Wall which returns from

II UDftVfa VIUIU1 una IIUIC. "V ... 1 -.. .

.... .. ..i., imnmtiiii .iinrunt icp a pnpthv lavon. comDieies ine

..1 i.,:.. lifim in :hA fipiri of five entered tor me race. aJTinia

n fcfv nmui Jioua .... A....-

saddle leu ulncl 1 ""iuu"1 ,f" a rnjonio

Guadalcanal, which was nddenan unusuany race paeneu oam

Alfaro last week, wui oe nn- aay program.

C. Bolvil KM LUualiy uisappoints
F. Alvarez 110 Weak effort in last
A. Alfaro 102x has strong-a,. unish
B. tJaeza Uli Ran well last two
F, Hidalgo 110 Enjoying tou lorm
A. Gonzales ilC Almost surprised

Not good enough
8 Nogalino J. Cadogan 104 Would pay Off here
9 iBen M Chree K. Vasquez H2 Kales good chance here
10 (Rutilante O. Madrid lOiX Refused in last
11 (Pappa Flynn C. Ruiz 110 Depends on start

1 Matriculado
I Hosier
3 Emily Mary
4 Venganza
5 Tiny Brook
6 Blue Zuiu

by
Dan Daniel

3rd Race "A 6

1- Dr. Bill
2 Yosikilo

3-Tanara

6 Apache

7 Soberano

Natives Fa.Pwrs $500.00

ONI TWO
F. Alvarez 112 Distance to liking
C. Quiros I04x Must go back down
G. Milord 108x Form indicates
B. Baeza 108 Will fight it out
A. Credidio 112 Could surprise
A. Alfaro lOix Distance handicaps
V. Castillo 112 Last doesn't count

4th Race 0th Series Imp. 7

Fas. Purse $400.00
QUINIILA

ne dittv jallel Camptown orrl with a handle of $2,588,000

j 'i e a is equally signiticant t n 1 t
waeered his unds on a "bob- Yonkers, easily accessible from

it, o v...i. "... ut "ii the New York and New Jersey
Pool Closes 1 :39 tne oay." population centers, expects to top
1 that one-night handle. There are
But grandpa and rural Amer-' estimates that one of these

10 1 ica never had it so goad as tne August through October eve-
5-1 j city slickers of today who want nmys the sports" on hand will
3 2 10 iay a iew bob on horse and bet a total of more than three.
41 j buggy races. million dollars.
15-1 Yonkers is looking forward to
5 Proof of this is a new 18-mil- an average nightly crowd of more
5- lion dollar harness racing plant than 25.000 and an average han-
25 at Yonkers which starts a 104 die o. around two million dollars
31-1 night meeting on Aug. 1. And the per night. That figures out to
4-1 "bob-tailed nags" wilt be moving wagers totaling 200 million dollars
4-i! there .rom the 20 million dollar for the meeting.

plant at Kooseveit Kaceway. mats the reason behind con-
! Even with a devaluated dollar struction of a $9,500,000 six-level
Peel Closet 7:00 my horseman will tell you that air conditioned clubhouse anil a
j ain't hay. And it's a far cry from $3,500,000 four floor parkadrome.
the Yonkers Raceway which was Grandpa's "bob-tailed nag" was

'opened in the same spot on bept. a piker.

lll'l 1
'"j'l Back then it would accommo-
-" 1 Aito 1 mora 7 OHO cnnpla'nrc AnH

in that era prior to thp h.irseless
carriage the "sports" got thpre
in light road wagons, heavy vic victorias,
torias, victorias, landaus and other
equipages.

Hv": W : '. vH sssfc J
ssssssssssPH::;issW:': wS-tKM ' Hslsssss! ssB
ssk w-J jB

THE UMPIRE IS NO GENTLEMAN- Mrs. Wilda Widmeyer
has survived eight seasons as an umpire in Fergus, Ont., soft soft-ball.
ball. soft-ball. She started when her husband, left, required a substitute.

4 1
5 -1
4 1

Pool Closes 2:30

Spot Nearly Died

"It's absolutely haywire, down is the recourse and the refuge of
rizht crazy Commissioner Ford the inept, and those who want toj
Fnck overlord of all baseball, ex : kill of enterprise, knowhow and
i. u. ... ihp midst of a initiative.

vigorous attack on the bonus fit "We have tried one plan after
uation in the major leagues. another and made ouselves look
"Records in this office prove rather silly. Our bonus rules have
that in the first seven months of suffered fatally from total lack of
1958, clubs in the National and! policing."
American Leagues have given! What George meant to say wa3

uiai no i iiini is i me ei nas wuri-
ed because it was flouted through
under the table deals and gen general
eral general cheating.

1 Bradomin M. Hurley 108 Last was creditable
2 Puesto E. Ortega 100 Has shown nothing
3 Camberwell J. Rodriguez 115 Has strongest finish
4 Lucky Test E. Dario-106 Ran well in last
5Ciybern A. Credidio 110 Could get up here
6 Dagon No Boy 108 Nothing in months
7 Ocala Miss F. Justiniani 103x Usually close up
8 (Golden Corn II J. Phil. 115 Has beaten better
9 (Zutphen J. Talavera 108x Could help entrymat

3-1
101
2-1

15-:
8-1
2-1
2 1

more that $4 million to green, un

tried kids who may, and then a a-gain
gain a-gain may not justify this tremen tremendous
dous tremendous confidence in their potential.
"I'd do not know the exact total
of the player payrolls of the 16
major clubs- But, whatever it tray
be, the comparison between that
sum and the $4 million presented
to youngsters for their signatures
certainly is not a comforting one.
"limit muMi Innaer can they go

UU" '

money away- i

5th Raeo $th Series Imp. 7 Fs. Porso $$00.00 Pool Closes 3:00

1 Coliiato E. Ortega 100 Must go lower
2 Plateado A. Enrique 112 Returns from layoff
3 Sputnik B. Aguirre 112 Form indicates
4 Rosita Maria J. Rodriguez 112 Highly rated filly
501iver A. AKaxo 103x Rates fair chance
6 Red Label B. Baeza 108 Jockey should help
7 Empire Cross J. Talavera 106x Last was poor

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

1 Aberargio
7 Bon My Chree

3 Tinela

apa

on tnrowioe

Mini don't like it. .;. )

"Last December, at Colorado 4Goldoh Com fl (o)
Springs, the two leagues repealedi 5 Rosita Maria
their bonus rule, under which any Erot
player who received $4000 of more, 7 jackblt
for signing assumed the bonus j J.p0cas Pitches
nlaver label and came under cer- o.Surumone
tain restrictions. The most rni- 10. Ragaxza
portant of these forces his club to Parasol

keen him on its rosier ior ai iedt; r.jPi j,.

two years.
"There was a big hurrah over
repeal. The majors figured they
had rid themselves of a hot po potato
tato potato Now there is a strong demand
for still another bonus rule, yet
another effort at enforcing a reg regulation
ulation regulation which failed so emphati emphatically
cally emphatically in the past because it made
everybody suspicious of everybody
else."
What About NFL System?
When Frick was asked if he had

II he rpnlied.

a ur ci'f" c,

"No I have seen one pian anci
another collapse. I don't know what
would work.
"But I do know that there is a
strong demand for a new rule.
"Why don't the 16 clubs go into
a room, lock the door, and esta establish
blish establish a bonus ceiling? Well, for one
thing that would be illegal. The
Department of Justice would
jump on us on a charge of collu collusion,
sion, collusion, and failure to maintain the
plavers right to bargain."
The interviewer reminded the
commissioner that the National
Football League had a very satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory system under which it
niVoH niavers' names out of a hat

and the hired men had little, if

anything, to say anoui wnere, ami
for how much, they would play.
"I do not wish to discuss the
methods of operation of any pro professional
fessional professional sport except baseball.
Frick countered.
"Two nlans are being offered

for a new bonus rule," Frick con continued.
tinued. continued. "No, I would set a much
more realistic limit than the old

$4000 stipulation.
"No. 2 would iust about kill off
bonuses by making all minor
league players subject to draft
after only one year of service.
That, quite ohviousiy, has a social socialistic
istic socialistic tinge. Doubtless there are
other suggestions, soon to be aired.
But something has got to be done
to stop the passage of so much mo money
ney money off of baseball. Just imagine
$4 million tossed to kids on a wild
gamble."
Total Lack of Policing
The ul'r-i-cortserVatiVes, head headed
ed headed by the Yankees, have yet to
come o'it with their suggestion.
George Weiss, of the Bombers said
"we need a rule because now we
have chaos plus. Have I any ideas
on the subject? Yev But if I per permitted
mitted permitted my suggestions to be nn
hlicid. he- '0"'H Hip aborning.
Put the Yankee tag on a scheme
and 't gp' "h" k'1" of death.
"The new bonus rule should
meet three m -'ir renuirements.

First, it must keep as much of
our bonus funds in baseball as is

nossible.

Second, it must be sufficiently

lih"ral to prevent our losin? fine
bp" "My r' o-irstiit.'.
TWd. it mint stav away from

Ralah

Emily Mary i

C a mho won

Sputnik
Pepin
Hermolina
Toddy
Philipipan
' Homan
Quickie
Diniel

ith Race "$pocial" Non-Win 4 F. Purse $450.00
1st RACI OF THI DOUBLE

Pool Closes 3:30

1 Eros
2 Bathina
3 Platano
4 Corviglia
5 Achieved
6 Bodegon
7 Pepin
8 Renata

B. Baeza 1 to Improving steadily
A. Credidio 100 Good early speed
A. Reyes R. 106 Could get up here
G. Milord lOOx Brief early speed
H. Ruiz IIS Could score at last
' Aguirre 1M Usually diiappninw
R. Vasquez 115 Improving slowly
F. Alvarez 10 Dazzling early speed

7th Raeo 7th Snt Imp. 4 Fgs. Purso $400.00

2nd RACI Of TKI UUUBLl

Pool Closes 4:00

Those were the days when
mounted police collared I h e
speeders, the Dreyfus case was in
headlines, Sousa's band was wow-

I ing them at Coney Islanl, Mark
1 r : U ......... 1

1 1 wain whs ueuig unci viewcu
about his future plans, men's
I shoes could be had for $1.65 and
J suits for $10, coffee was 10 cents
j a pound, brandy brought $1.10 a
l bottle and a five-pound pail ol but but-l
l but-l ter sold for $1.04.

Harness racing had evolved
from a question of which man
had the fastest horse in town arid
it wasn't until 1831, at Philadel
phia's Hunting Park, that the first
organized harness race was
staged. After that it developed

I 11110 a leaiuie ui me uumy cuuniy

fairs and such promotional proj projects''
ects'' projects'' as the original Yonkers
Raceway of 1899 became a high highlight
light highlight of the American sporting
scene.
Then came the automobile. Har Harness
ness Harness racing for a while virtually
disappeared except for its contin continuation
uation continuation at county fairs.
The way was paved for its re return
turn return in 1938 with formation of the
U.S. Trotting Association and in
1940 the far-seeing owners of
Roosevelt Raceway hit the jack jackpot.
pot. jackpot. They pioneerel night harness
racing.

15-1
10-1
3- 2
2-1
4- 1

2-1

10-1

3 2
4-1
5 1

10-1
3-1
S-l
3 2
51

V Hi. it

ffv

or letting first

oar players be drafted. This idea

'. .;. ".v:Vi si- v .'1
, : -.-v j- : y. ,x

1 Destello
2 Hermelina
3 Cypress Bull
4 Vespucio
5 Sicabu
S Jack Bit

G. Sanchez 113 Last was revealing 3 i
iB. Baeza 110 Mutuels favorite 2-2
M. Hurley 113 Lacks early speed 25-1
A. Alfaro i02x Last doesn't count 3-1
B. Aguirre 110 Vastly improved 2-1
J. Talavera I07x Distance should help 5 2

Pool Closes S:00

0th Race J yr-old Imp. Special 7 Purso $500.00

QUINIILA
1 Campagnard G. Sanchez 110 Last was terrible 15 1
2 Pangal A. Reyes R. 106 Over sized plug t 15 i
3 Deungalope A. Gonzales 100 Not much good either 15 1
4 Teddy B. Baeza 105 Vastly improved 2-1
5 Pocas Pilchas R. Vasquez 110 Should heat these 3 2
6 Doble Fija J. Talavera 105x Dangerous contender 5-2
7Now Then A. Alfaro 12x Impressive win last 5-2

A Slow Start
It was a desperate struggle at
first. Roosevelt Raceway is some
30 miles from New York, on Long
Island, and facilities for reaching
it were not the best.
That first year, Roosevelt drew
a total o, only 75,000 fans during
a 27-night meeting. They wagered

0th Raeo 5th Series Imp. 1

Fgs. Purso $400.00
ONI TWO

Pool Closes 5:30

1 Coral G. Milord lf.7x Strong effort inlast
2 English Wonder F. Hid. 113 Returns from layoff

3 Greco

4 Pasatiempo
5 iBaremo
8 Sum me no
7 Fifito
8 Phillipipon

Rf Vasquez 112 Has speed and courage

S. Carvajal 108 Last was poor
J. Rodriguez 115 Dangerous this time
A. Jordan I12x Form indicates
A. Alfaro 103x Would pav off
A. Credidio 103 Usually close up

10th Raeo 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purso $400.00 Pool Closes
1 Homan A. Credidio 110 Gets first test here
2 Play Boy F. Alvarez 10$ Lacks early speed
3 -R agazza B. Baeza 110 Best sprinter in group
4Towns Wall F. Hidalgo 1'3 Returns from layoff
5 Michiripa A. Alfaro lOOx Sharpened for this

2- 1
8-1
3- 1
10-1
4- 1
2- 1
15 1
3- 1

3 2
101
32
10-1
2-1

HIGH JINKS The tempera temperature
ture temperature isn't the only thing sky sky-high
high sky-high in southern California, as
'demonstrated by Patti and Russ
Saunders at Santa Monica's
famed Muscle Beach. Summer
heat is driving hundreds o
thousands of sun worshipers
toward the beaches in that part
of the country.

11th Race lnd Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse $750.00 Pool Closes 4:00

1 Quickie B. Baeza 110 Better this week
,2 Parasol F Alvarez 110 Form indicates
3 flacsncito A. Alfaro I02x Good longshot
4 (Kadir V. Castillo 113 Disapnointed in last
5 Guadalcanal A. Credidio 10 Poor recent races

Ike's Aides To Be
More Careful About
Caddies In Future

12th Race F Natives T Fgs. Purso $J7$.0O Pool Closes

1 Daniel A. Alfaro lOx Hard to beat here
2 Mr. Jack A. Gonzales 105 Early speed only
3 Jini Jspa J. Talavera 07x1 Has strongest finish
4 (Tingat J. Jimenez 115 Not in best form
A (Brae Val J. Avila 115 Refuses at start

-WASHINGTON, July 25 (UPl)
White House aides still are

shaking their heads in amazement
over the Canadians letting a
newsman caddy for the President
when he played golf on his recent
goodwill visit to Ottawa. It is not
planned to make any complaints,
even unofficial. But the Presi President's
dent's President's staff is determined to make
sure that it never happens again.
In making the routine check on
the President's caddy, White
House aides were told that he
would be a member of the Ottawa
Hunt and Golf Club. And he was.
But he also was a sports writer
for .the Ottawa Journal.
The caddy sports writer, Ed Ed-Ward
Ward Ed-Ward MacCabe, thus scored a
first on covering Eisenhower's
golf game. He wrote for his paper j
a detailed stroke-by-stroke, comment-by-comment
on the Presi President's
dent's President's round about 1.700 words.

9.j ne aiso gave uie umra 1 im
EVEN International and the Associated
jrj' i Press shorter but detailed stories
5 ) on the round.
White House aides didn't learn

that MacCabe also was a report reporter
er reporter until later. And even then, they
didn't believe he would write a
story on the President's game.
They expected th?' he would ob observe
serve observe what they believed was uni universal,
versal, universal, at least continental, knowl knowledge
edge knowledge that the President permitted
little publicity on his golf game.

EVEN
5-1
2 1
31
3-1

$

fit. i

A w

3 NEW RISE
LATHERS

Cheoso the RISE that's
right for you and got
smoothest shctvos
in H the tint.

MSI America' First and
fill hot hmff Lot br

The President is described as
being more hurt than mad about
the incident. But some members
of his staff feel much stronger
about it. White House sources said
the President just couldn't believe
a private club would permit such
a thing when it was his host.
Two newsmen who frequently
cover the White House are fellow
members of the President at the
Burning Tree Club in nearby

Maryland. But they don t even

talk about what kind of a gam

Eisenhower nlays there, let alone

write about it.

This reporter volunteered to

caddy for Eisenhower at Gettys

burg, Pa., during one of hii week
end visits to his farm. The an
swer was a flat no."

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 2 245
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
SM00T & PAREDES
AUTO ROW

i AGED FOR 4 YEARS

Clear Type

TTIdM than
700,000
UteJiA o$ fium
tiq&d fiwn puhe
LUwdulhAjcd&d

Special Reserve

Guarantee the incomparable
quality of

7

6

mm

Ha



PAGF TIN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8Tr-.
FRIDAY, JTJLT ti, fl
CLASSIFIEDS
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-070
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
tuib on a or se CAn en e
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
I ATM ZfSZi

W4'i
B
it.

Automobiles

1555 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power steering;
2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 3-
5954 night! and Sundays.
fOR SALE: Ford two-door si-
dan, 1950, property of C.T. Mt Mt-Cormick,
Cormick, Mt-Cormick, Jr., deceased, tar may
b inspected in the parking lot
of the District Courthouse, An An-con,
con, An-con, Canal Zone, Wednesday
through Friday, uly 16, 17 and
18, 1958 and Monday through
Thursday, uly 21. 22. 23 and
24, 1958 from 9:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.rv Keys in possesion of
attendant in parking lot. It is not
duty paid. Bids will be accepted
through July 25, 1958 by mail
by the undersigned at the below
address.
Terms cash. Sale to be confirmed
by United States District Court.
W. J. Sheridan, Jr.,
Posr Office box No. 98,
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chrysler
Saratoga, 4 door white and gold,
R and H. power steering, brakes,
scats. 6400 miles, cost new
$4800. excellent buy at $3800;
Navy 3784.
FOR SALE TO THE HIGHEST
BIDDER The Fort Gulick Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Mess will sell to the high highest
est highest bidder one ll 1954 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 1 2 ton pick-up truck. Seal Sealed
ed Sealed bids will be accepted in person
at the Fort Gulickk Officers'
Open Mess, Fort Gulick, Canal
Zone, or by mail. All bids will be
opened on 2 August 1958.
FOR SALE: 1957 Bel-Air
Chevrolet 4-door. Sport sedan
$1600.00. Phone Coco Solo 614
"after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Sportcar 1955 Ford
Thunderbird R&H, wsw, new
nylon top, overdrive, very clean.
Duty paid, will trade. Tel. 2 2-2887,
2887, 2-2887, Ancon, C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1953 Hillman. Tel.
2-1 872 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet 6,
fordor sedan, 6000 miles. 124-B
Gamboa. Tel. 6-170.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-95.
95. $9.-95. All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Creasing. Tel. 2-4222
rO SALE: 1958 Chrysler Sara Saratoga,
toga, Saratoga, four door, white and gold,
all power equipped, extras, Rod Rodman
man Rodman 3784.
FOR SALE: 1957 Buick Special
4-door hardtop. Power brakes,
Steering. White wall tires, radio
and heater. New car condition.
Finance available. House 851 0-A,
Margarita, C.Z. 3-241.
FOR SALE: 1947 Chevrolet 4
door sedan, good battery, tires
and motor, $200.00. Tel. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-4304, house 0437 Apt. K.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile 4
door, sedan, radio, excellent tires,
hydramatic, recently overhauled,
no rust holes, clean. $250. Tel.
2-4304, house 0437 Apt. "K".
St. Christopher's
To End Patronal
Festival Today
A series of special services and
activities will mark today's ob observance
servance observance of the 19th patronal fes festival
tival festival at St. Christopher's Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal Church. Parque Lefevre.
A celebration of the Holy Com Communion
munion Communion was held at 8 a.m. A'
7:30 p.m.. the Rev. J. Peter
Partner will be the rjreacher at
the service of solemn Evensong
and procession.
Following the night service, the
Woman's Auxiliary will hold a
rally, thus bringing to a close a
contest of the provinces being
sponsored by them.
The celebration began last Sun Sun-'
' Sun-' day and will end next Sunday
With a Parish Communion and
coffee hour at 7 30 a.m.; a con
cert of sacred and classical mu mu-'
' mu-' sic at 3:30 p m. and Even.sone
and sermon at 6:30 p.m. The
Rev. Carl Philip tiaras will be
the preacher at this service.

m;
W OUT OUR WAY BY J. R. WILLIAMS
llllf feOOP MIGHT.' rvTsZtH 600FV LIKE A FOX HE ""fll
I if HIM DO 50ME CRAZY PARKEP THAT UP THERE 1 j

K l THIMGS, BUT BALANCING) l iill NtruuNi-uu. nil
' V HIS SUPPER. OU HIS N WHERE THE PILL WAS )
( NOSE-BOV. HOW V V I HID W0 HIS POOP 7 I I II III I I II
rv; TTT UFE INSURANCE
Wyfpf JIM MIME
y General Agent
- yr. rij f Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
X'c? I JS-dSi or rates and Information
''" TeL P,na,n -0552
-lt THE WOP- WART -7 I
"fi i Panama Colbn I

Apartments

FOR RENT: Cool and comfort comfortable
able comfortable screened one bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment suitable tor 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 3-0611.
FOR RENT: To responsible
ccuple only, completely furnish furnished,
ed, furnished, luxurious apartment. For 10
weeks from August 21st. to Oc October
tober October 3 1 st. For information and
appointment call 3-4992 be between
tween between 9-12 a.m. and 2-5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished, one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchinette. Across Ancon
bustop, 17-18, 4th of July
Phone 2-2081.
FOR RENT: Comfortably fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom apartment,
hot water, maid's room and ga garage,
rage, garage, Campo Alegre. Phone 3 3-5024.
5024. 3-5024. FOR RENT: As of August 1st
lovely two bedroom apartment,
exceptionally large sitting and
dining room in El Cangrejo. Must
see it to appreciate it. Call 3 3-0319
0319 3-0319 during office hours.
FOR RENT: Small apartment,
2nd Street No. 6. Vista Hermo Hermo-sa,
sa, Hermo-sa, telephone 3-5204.
FOR RENT: New, cool 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartments close to modern
supermarket. Service couples wel welcomed',
comed', welcomed', only $65.00. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-451 1 or Balboa' 2-1778.
FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment. Clean and
independent, 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 90 Street No. 16, San
Francisco.
Folley Favorite
Over Rademacher
In Bout Tonight
LOS ANGELES, July 25 (UPD (UPD-Olympic
Olympic (UPD-Olympic champion Pete Rade Rademacher
macher Rademacher and Zora Folley, No. 2
ranked challenger for the world
heavyweight title, will tangle to tonight
night tonight in a ten-round battle at the
Los Angeles Arena.
It will be only the second pro professional
fessional professional bout for Rademacher
and a victory would probably earn
him a second shot at Floyd Patter Patterson's
son's Patterson's world championship. Fojley,
who lost some prestige while draw
ing with Eddie Machen last April,
will do his best to gain the title
chance against Patterson.
George Parnussus. who is pro promoting
moting promoting the bout, said last night
that he "had requested that the
National Boxing Associaion and
the California State Boxing Com Commission
mission Commission recognize the winner as
the No. 1 contender for the world
crown.
Although Folley is a 2 'i-to-one
favorite, Rademacher's backers
point out that he put Patterson on
the canvas in their title bout last
year and has improved consider
ably as a borer since then.
Webb Replaces
Gene Fullmer
In Garden Bout
NEW YORK (UPIi Spider
Webb of Chicago was named
yesterday to replace Gene Full Fullmer
mer Fullmer of West Jordan, Utah, in a 10-
round middleweight bout against
Frank Szuzina of Gertmany at
Madison Square Garden on Wed
nesday night.
Fullmer, the former middle
weight champion hoping for an another
other another shot at the title, suffered a
rut eye in training and comis-
sion physicians ordered him with
drawn from the bout.

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OK OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13-37 "H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRER1A PRF.CIADO 7 Street No. IS a AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. ()( PUBLIC ACIONFS No. 3 Lottery Plata CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 I.OURDF.S PHARMACY 1M La Carrasquilla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BAKDO
BAKDO LOM-BAKDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Are. A J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 PARMACIA EST ADOS UN1DOS 14S Central Ave.

FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue
MACIA VAN DERJIS 50 Street No. S3
Beside the Bella 1 'Lit a Theatre,
Resorts
Spend your weekends at Rio
Mar, the' best beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds of commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open day and night. The
new management is at your serv service.
ice. service. FOSTER'S Cottages and Large
Beach House. One mile pact the
Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Occansida Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Three months,
beautiful 3 -bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completaly fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information call 3 3-11
11 3-11 67.
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: Modern three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms chalet, hot water, garage,
fenced yard. Tel. 4-1546 Paiti Paiti-II,
II, Paiti-II, 1 2 noon to 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Chalet three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, living-dining-room,
kitchen, garage, fenced
yard. Telephone 4-1241 good
neighborhood.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedroom, etc. 61 Street,
Campo Alegre. Tel. 3-2795.
FOR RENT: 4 bedrooms chalet
2 baths, garden $110.00 Sonny
Boy Via Espana 97 Street Tel. 3 3-3041.
3041. 3-3041. FOR RENT: Chalet, porch, liv-ing-diningroom,
three bedrooms,
maid's loom, 3 baths, kitchen,
hot suiter, garage, fenced yard.
Good neighborhood, 1 5 Street
No. 106 Paitilla.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial tocale
int iwt Areitmena Aye. Has
37-11. Opposite Crista Ray
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre, op opposite
posite opposite Hotel Panama, nicely fur furnished
nished furnished cool room. Delicious meals
European style if desired. Private
bath. Call 3-1789.
CHANGE OF DIET
MILWAUKEE (UPI)-Chef Jos
eph Gaster grimaced at his first
view o; a jail diet ot black coffee
and bologna. Gaster explained to
police that he had eaten two
steaks a day from the proceeds
of a $2,500 burglary in a pizzeria
July 7.
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Tues. and Fri.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-16C1
$ for
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.

a) HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco.
r

ARMACIA EL BATURRO Farque Letevre T Street PARMACIA "SAS"

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Piano, baby grand
style, phone Balboa 1630 after
5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Collins KWM-1.
Never registered, original carton.
$700.00. AC Power supply,
$105.00. Box 264 Albrook AFB
phones: duty 5217; after duty
6232 or 5108.
FOR SALE: Bell Howell 8 mm.
movie outfit camera, case, pro projector,
jector, projector, light bar. Zenith, 1957,
21 table model TV set. 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. JUST ARRIVED
Hoby Items including i
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 Curundu Post
Restaurant offers for sale the
following articles. 73 h a i r t,
wood, straight, 6 chairs, lounge,
double, 24 chairs, lounge, single.
FOR SALE: Argus C-3 camera
w attachments and G. E. light light-meter,
meter, light-meter, house 0534-B Guayacan
Terrace, Ancon.
FOR SALE: Household Fur Furniture.
niture. Furniture. 1954 Pontiac 6, very nice.
317-C. Coco Solo, phone 652.
FOR SALE: Piano Wurlitxer
Spinet. Excellent condition. 8420
Margarita. Cris 2598.
FOR SALE: Nu rsery echool
equipment. House 5507-A, Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. Tel. 2-1547 Balboa.
FOR SALE: Spinet piano, m
good' condition. $300.00. U afreet
No. 7-21, apartment 15, Calide-
FOR SALE: Spare parti tor
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 10S8-B, Colon.
FOR SALE: Treasure Hunters!!
Metal locator. Must Sacrifice.
Coco Solo 490.
Explosion Rocks
Illinois Town;
Cause Unknown
BELLEVILLE, 111. (UPI) A se series
ries series of explosions shattered homes
in a thickly populated residential
area today and sent thousands
of terrified persons swarming into
the streets.
Police reported four to five
homes destroyed, along with other
buildings, and a woman and child
injured. The woman's washing
machine blew up in her face and
the 18-month-old baby was burned
when his home's gas heater ex exploded.
ploded. exploded. Orders were issued to evacuate
a ous-quare block area stretching
two miles long and a half mile
wide in this city of 35,000 across
me Mississippi River from SI
Louis.
The order was later rescinded
LEGAL NOTICE
Cristobal Division
" uir matter or th. AHnn..
Minors. No. 2236. Civil
... una ueorgina Nowakowski
Citation.
i o
Warrrn La Ruach. fathar of Larry La
Hitch ...... i J
XT . .
' "owakowski, father oi
Georajna Nowakowski, minor
You are hereby cited and required
to appear before the United Statea Dis
trict tourt lor the District of the Canal
Zone. Division of Cristobal, at the Court Courtroom
room Courtroom thereof. Cristobal, Canal Zone, on
September 16. 19R8, at ten (10 1 o'clock
In the forenoon of that day. then and
there a show cause, If any you have.
why Lawrence A. Bray, stepfather of
am minors, snould not proceed with
ine nearing or nia petition lor the
tloptlon of the said minors, Larry La
Kusch and Georgina' Nowakowski.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe. Judge, United State District
Courl for the District of the Canal Zone,
mis 18th day of July, IMS.
Kara de la Pens
Clerk of Court
(Seal)
By David M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk of Court
To: Warren La Rusch. and
Norman S. Nowakowski
The foregoing citation Is served up
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable uuthrle r
Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
dated July IS, IBM, and entered and
filed In this action In the office of the
Clerk of said United Stales District
Court for the Division of Cristobal, on
July IS. I9S8.
Kara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
My David M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk of Court

de la 0a Ave. No. 41 POTO DOMT

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Twin beds with
spring and new mattress $50.00,
General Electric wringer type
washer $50.00 793 -A Taverns Taverns-la
la Taverns-la St. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 5 piece Rattan aet,
llvingroom, oversixed. excellent
condition. No American, good
buy $100.00. Tel. 3-7387.
FOR SALE: Beautiful dining dining-room
room dining-room China closet with glass
doors, two drawers and bottom
section, also buffet that matches.
Both of solid mahogany and in
excellent condition. Call Balboa
1684 after 5:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Gen General
eral General Electric $60.00. Ave. Fede Fede-rice
rice Fede-rice Boyd No. I Tel. 3-1516.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1955 Tiger Cub,
200 cc, excellent condition. Best
offer. I English bicycle, 3 model
air pieties. Telephone 82-2265,
Quarry Heights.
FOR SALE: Leightwcight brand
now motorcycle. Contact PVfe
Dominguax. Kobbo 84-3 1 89.
Will accept installments.

Panama UnSsiuilngs

George M. Smith, who is return returning
ing returning to the United States after
spending the past year here as
manager of the Railroad Division
of the Transportation and Termin Terminals
als Terminals Bureau, i, among the 129 pas passengers
sengers passengers sailing next Wednesdiy lor
New York aboard the Panama Lin Liner
er Liner Cristobal. He will be accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by Mrs. Smith.
Also included on the New York York-bound
bound York-bound list are Dr. Ezra Hunvitz,
Superintendent of Palo .Seco Le Leprosarium,
prosarium, Leprosarium, and Mrs. Hurwiiz; and
Lawrence L. Jenrich, chief of the
Internal Audit Branch.,
Booked for Port-au-Prince, Hai Haiti
ti Haiti are Mr. and Mrs. George Ger Ger-cich;
cich; Ger-cich; and Mr. and MMTbrie
quillard. 1
The complete advance passenger
list for New York follows:
Harold L. Anderson; Mrs. Ger
trude Anderson; Mrs. Ally Arns Arns-tein,
tein, Arns-tein, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bennett
and two children; Miss Ethel Blau
Mrs. Anna Bosch; Dr. and Mrs.
but thousands of persons re remained
mained remained milling about in the
streets, afraid to return to their
homes lest the explosions started
again.
The area was sealed off and all
natural gas lines to the neighbor neighbor-hood
hood neighbor-hood were shut orf Residcrits
were ordered to keep their win
dows open and not to use any util
ities.
The cause of the blasts was not
known and authorities1 could not
tell whether thev would befcin
again. It was believed, however.
that natural or propane gas had
seeped into the city'i water us-
tem.
Cypriots Get Warning
From British To Halt
Murder, Civil War
LONDON (UPI)-Britain warn warned
ed warned yesterday that it will take "all
measures necessary" to halt com
munal mnrtor .lil
n..
Colonial Secretary Alan Lennox Lennox-Boyd
Boyd Lennox-Boyd told the House of Common
that British troops had arrested
more than 1,400 Greek and Turk Turkish
ish Turkish cypriots this week following
the latest bloodbath on the strife strife-torn
torn strife-torn Mediterranean island.
"These measures will be fol followed
lowed followed up with determined action
against any of either community
who resort to violence and by all
measures necessary to restore or order,"
der," order," he said.
Lennox Boyd said 95 persons
had been killed and more than 170
wounded in attackh between
Greeks and Turks on Cyprus since
the beginning of June.
"Disorders," he said, "have
been largely communal but the
campaign of intimidation and
murder by the terrorist organiza organization
tion organization has continued and members
of the British forces have also
been murdered."
He said Governor Sir Hugh Foot
ordered this week's massive
roundup, biggest sweep by British
troops in the three-year emergen emergency,
cy, emergency, only when "confronted by the
gravest threat to peace in the his history
tory history of our administration of Cyp Cyprus."
rus." Cyprus." "The information which the gov governor
ernor governor as lately been receiving
showed it waa part of EOKA's
(the Greek terrorist organization)
plan to attack the Turkish Cyprlot
community as such and not mere merely
ly merely by way of reprisals for act of
communal violence, and that
EOKA was on the noint nf r um 1
mencing widespread sabotage and
attacks on the security forces," he
(aid.

Juste Arwemena Ave. and 33 St. FAR-

Via Fern 11) a MOVED ADES A THIS
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14' new Runabout
65" beam-made for water ski skiing
ing skiing will secrifice. Tel. 2-2887,
Ancon, C. Z.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Six week Doberman
female, decended from IS AKC
champions. Write Llona Sears,
Santa Clara.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots on the most
exclusive, safe and atractive
beach in the country en 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.
Good Bargain. House and land
in Rio Abajo for $3500.00. Ave.
29-19. Tel. 3-1016.
Abraham Brand; Loran Brennan;
Mrs. Mary R. Byrne; Miss Dolly
Callahan; Mrs. Ann E. Carnes Carnes-Miss
Miss Carnes-Miss Elizabeth M. Clark; Miss
Hattie Cohen; Mrs. G. L. Crane Crane-Miss
Miss Crane-Miss Elra Curry ; Miss Lilie Curry
Miss Leone Dauvergne, Mr. and
Mrs. Edward W. Donohu and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. Nathan E E-horn;
horn; E-horn; Miss Theresa Fanelli; Mr.
and Mrs. Abner Fischer Miss Ruth
M. Fraser; Mr. and Mrs. John B.
French; Miss Marjori Frink: and
Mrs. Jane D. Fuller.
Mr and Mrs Samuel Gertner;
Miss Frances Gluckstein; Miss Saf.
ly Glucksteirf; tors. Lfiia Gordon-
kits, ioine ureenbaum; Mr. and
Mrsv Morgan E. Holcomb and two
sons; Mrs. Beatrice Hunt; Mr. and
Mrs. Ezra Hurwitz; Mr. and Mrs.
Earl E. Jeffries; Lawrence L.
Jenrich; Miss Ethel Johnson; Miss
Cecilia Johnstone; Miss M. Rain Rain-Miss
Miss Rain-Miss Selma Kane; Mr. and Mrs'
Joseph Karlin; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward Kipman and son; James
Lang.'ord Jr.; Miss Coralie Levy Levy-Mrs.
Mrs. Levy-Mrs. Evelyn Lockhart; Mr. and
Mrs. John Lyons; Mrs. Margaret
McAnulty-; Miss Mary F. Maguire Maguire-Mrs.
Mrs. Maguire-Mrs. Anne Marshall; Dr. and MrsI
Kenentr Meinhart and son; Mrs.
Clara M. Meisinger; Miss Anna
Metzler; Mr. and Mrs. John M
Morrison; Arthur Morgan; Mrs
Mildred E, Murray; Mr. and Mrs.
Elmer J. Nodstrom and three
children; Mr. and Mrs. Emilio
Nunez; and Mrs Helen H. Oster
and son.
Joseph S. Perrotti; Miss Esther
Platzek; Mr. and Mrs. Charles W.
Pahner; Dr. Cornelia B. Roach;
Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Rosenfeld:
Mr and Mrs. Maurice B. Sachso
and grandson; Miss Mabel Sch Sch-warz;
warz; Sch-warz; Miss Isabel C. Scott- Hay Hay-ward
ward Hay-ward H. Schacklett; Miss Barney
Srock; Mr. and Mrs. George Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Smith and
five children; Mrs. Ruth S. Smith
Max Springer; Miss Charlotte
Steinmetr; Richard Stoudner; Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Sznal and two
children; Mrs. Mathilda Thiessen;
Mr. and Mrs. J. Norton Thompson
Jh., and thsee chiMsen.- Mrrrri.
Wax; Mrs. Arthur Walne; Mr. and
Mrs. Morris R. Weingarren; Miss
I
Elsa Wei-
un.

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:
With a view toward improving service and correcting
irregularities that occur, involuntarily, from time to time,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special

CLAIMS SECTION

2
Please dial Tel.

W will appreciate your call which
to nerve you better

Anyone with knowlege of Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese grammar or conversation
call Rose 3-7658.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CI.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Cheap tale, mollas this week, two
dollars up. America's Art. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Row.
THE CURUNDU POST RES RESTAURANT
TAURANT RESTAURANT offers invitation to
bid on contract to operate a
DRESMAKING SHOP in Curun Curundu,
du, Curundu, C. Z. Prospective bidders are
invited to visit the operations.
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
addressed to the Installation Of Officer
ficer Officer for the attention of the Post
Restaurant Officer. Bids will be
opened at 1400 hours on 15
August 1958 in the Post Res Restaurant
taurant Restaurant Building. For. further in information
formation information call Curundu 6205 or
4261.
WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet. Call 3-1407.
Lesson
Pittman's shorthand, do you
kow if? Tutoring needed, call
Rosa 3-7658.
The Madge Locke Theatre of
dance will re-open at Cristobal
Y.M.C.A. August 4th Old and
new pupils enloll at front desk.
Every type of dance taught, Bal Ballet
let Ballet to tap, Spanish folk dancing.
Special class for adults. Miss
Locke also specializes in the
routine. If you want dance numb numb-on
on numb-on arranged with appropiate
music and costuming, see Mist
Locke. Notice of opening dates
of v n and Margarita to be
announced later.
CONCERT PLANNED
ROTTERDAM- The Netherlands
(UPI)-3ave chojr of the Moody
Bible' Institute 'in Chicago will
give a concert at huge Riviera
Hall here next Monday, it was
announced Thursday. The concert
will be given under the auspices
of the Dutch "Youth for Christ"
movement.

Defense Reorganization Bill

Gets Unanimous House OK

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House gave swift and unanimous
approval today to compromise
legislation granting most of Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's request for
authority to streamline the na nation's
tion's nation's complex military machine.
The measure, hammered out
only yesterday by a joint con conference
ference conference committee, now goes to
the Senate which was expected to
add its approval shortly. The bill
then will go to the President to be
signed into law.
Defense Secretary Neil H. Mc Mc-Elroy,
Elroy, Mc-Elroy, testifying before the Senate
preparedness sub committee,
praisd the bill and said it will
"enable us to increase the ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency of the Defense Depart Department
ment Department and step up the capability
of our military forces."
House approval of the legislation
came by voice vote. There was
no argument in sharp contrast
to the acrimonious charges that
marked the bill's passaee through
the earlier stages of the legisla
tive process.
- 3330

WANTED: Experienced Ap.

plianca service and repair man,
must be bilingual. Send full par particulars
ticulars particulars together with photo to
ADVERTISER 106 APARTADO
819 PANAMA.
WANTED: Experienced Ap Appliance
pliance Appliance Salesman, must bo bilin bilingual.
gual. bilingual. Send full particulars to together
gether together with photo to ADVERTIS
ER 106 APARTADO 819 PANA
MA.
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, art
cleaninr of motor $5. waxing of
cars 56. Auto-Bafio, Trana-lp
mian Highway neat Soars.
Television service
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You get service the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agancias. Phono
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICE
6 MONTHS CUARANTEE
ASK FOR MR. TV
PANAMA 2-3142.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plus 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. Domestic Employment
Domestic employment desired, 5
day week, excellent reforencot.
Phone: 86-6135.
Rodman Sailor
Faces All Comers
In Chess Tourney
The Fort Clayton service clu
will sponsor a simultaneous chei
match tonight at 6:30.
All chess enthusiasts are inv
ed to participate and may brt
their own chess sets if they desii
Challenging all contenders will
Homer M. Weekg of Rodman Na
al Station.
Prizes will be awarded to thosl
judged as the top challengers.
This was possible because Chair-
man Carl Vinson (D Ga.) of the
House Armed Services CommiH
tee and other House and Senatel
military experts previously had!
settled their differences with the!
administration in a series of be
hind-the-scenes meetings.
Before the House acted, Vinson
read a lettef from the President
endorsing the final compromise.
lne letter, which paralleled
White House statement issued lata
yesterday, said the bill gave
Eisenhower everything he asked
except in "relatively minor re
spects."
Rep. Leslie C. Arends (111.)
House Republican whip and rank
ing GOP member of Vinson's
committee, praised the legislation
as a constructive bill". Eisen
hower had said it might help to i
clamp a brake on rising defense
costs.
The defense reorganization wat
one of three major proposals Ei
senhower wanted passed befora
Congress adjourned.
for prompt attention
will enable u

-

m



'A'.r". ..-"''"

jf BJj

0?

ALLET OOP

CAPT4CM E,8Y

MORTY MEEKLE

FRIDAY. JULY 5, 1958

TERBV AND THE PIRATES

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE ELEVEN

By GEORGE WUNDER ITHE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE

What She Wants

Br WILSON SCBUGGS

I RECM.ES AND HIS IBIENDS

I Zj PAPPY IF HE EVE I? X Al LIEUTENANT, I UNPERSTANP THAT WEStI K.. PUT, LIEUTENANT AM I KWNT M AUM iBOUTMBWRW XJ JUSTTO J f, 1
Ll L pHISCILLA,s POp Dog'i Best Friend ? ' By AL VEEMEBB
I 1 s I EE uZTI I I y-1 T Unouji v v 1 1 jRnvl T M ) ll

Open HostiHUe, By MERRILL BLOSSEE I I fflBft JftJ lT

a (
' '" "-' ' "'"bUGS BUNCT Not This Time!
'l I lECO am cue rj )

Serious Boy! BJT V. T. HAMLIN r I PETUNIA! P HE EATS HIS J 'Ml LAST TIME HE
, llBOrWttVmC J tL NiN PUMPED HIS SPINACH ) j)
If SO HE KNO'AS I THAT'S RIGHT, t57 ALL RIGHT, I TECHNICALLY, I I ...HOWEVER, I NO? HAVE I A AVObTWmmml CICERO EATS J M STEW G! VASV a A. I XJ CTD
AJ?g E 2(0

BUUi." 1ND HEE BUDDIES

Free Expression

BY EDGAR MARTIN

YOU) Dfk&EVOO

it,, i r

aWM VOO WHOVE WZV OF (T FOR.

ON) NOOfc.

men

ha 9 t .m V 1 3 MTEEBB

Special Treat?

mSm trt I rtklrt KkttW 0I0MT Y WELL, WB 1 1 THAT WAM'T MUCH Of A IT WA AIL. t I

H L iiiBUWP.fiilH. woe DID HAVE THE CLUE YOU SCRIBBLED ON I f AP TIME TO JUTl I

ri OAVlAl THE WP A0BNT WHO i KIPNAW TH& PA0...BJJT IT WA5 J -P0WJ I WWN II
i wA TAKIMA DAU6 7 FOR CKOMVN L ENOUGH FOR BASy 1 .OVERHEARD 'SM

By LESLIE TURNER

A PBCIAL TRBATi AND I AVf 0M INj

M1KIP... A TRI" TO nUT w wtt:

Did

Wk, c Eta 5 t.m. S H B w

Looks Negative

By DICK CAVALIJ

"
I(p IMS y MiA Bf. Iwa T.M. Baff. M. H 1 1
, OUR BOARDING HOUSE witfc . MAJOR H0OPLE
GVtAS MAMA AJ0WAYS ffi&jf$$ il VTHWAV4 YOOB WtAPONJ.
PANAMA tL t DO ZT4Um,

" HiMiBissBMM HLmt j''ajT' At00"
with roll, ol
5C0TCH Cellulose Tape' jJUtjjfl

you'll ant'e'" o

Got 'Bin now at grocery, variety, stationery, hardware and drug stores yx

riA ati ac e a

DISTRIBUTORS: wrf i I J.
No. 2B-0B Cuba Arc. Tel. 3-1167 Box 4496 Panama
aCti it? i n uIlTLl A
C. .05 i.C'J.'tf.: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m
W rfH.v.. a ccmP-kCP i i
.1
w.j Sigj

. . KtlH J'lUIO I B 3



Williams Gets $250 Fine For Spitting
-Read sfory on page 8
No Shooting Near Marine PteWonsi"!?

j W

Hi

TIMES HAVE CHANGED Lieutenant Colonel James M. Ed Edmunds
munds Edmunds now with the Continental Army Command, Fort Mon Monroe
roe Monroe Va shows 1st Lt. Douglas M. vVaddell, executive oificer
oi l) Battery, 764th AAA Battalion, some of the changes which
have occurred at the Battery s Flamenco Island site. Edmunds
served there in 1939. (U.S. Army Photo)

Nostalgic Visit To Flamenco Island
Made By Ex-Commander of CA Group

I Iff-was a nostalgic visit thai Lt.
M F.dmunds made to
Flaftenco I -land recently wiuiu he
wm in the Canal Zone on a visit
from his post at Fort Monroe,
Vai! because he commanded a
(joast Ar.illerv haticry on the
sal site back in 1940 when he
wa a second lieutenant.
'Now assigned to Headquarters
CoMinental Army Commanu. ihe
colonel saw many changes at the
island Ann Aircrall Artillci Na Nation
tion Nation now occupied by D Batten,
76hh AAA Battalion Old jinn po po-sjttons
sjttons po-sjttons were no longer there ami
entire barracks had been li.rn
down. A jungle growth had co x
eel a great man o the spots he
remembered so we
tSj j in tii.. ran.-i
Zone after graduation from The
Citadel in Charleston, S C., back
,v
Weather Or Not
Thli weather rort for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa
TEMPERATURE:
Hljrh ;s
Low
HUMIDITY:
Hijrh Hi"
Low 2
.
Cristobal
R1
!5
US
WIND:
(max. mnVO S-1? NW
RAIN (inches) fl
WATER TEMP:
. (Inner harbor- 84
-13
.40
HA I '?OA T"vs
f S TUKDAY, JULY 2fi
Wtb '.ow
tll:47 a.m. 5:2 a m-
!. fi:U p.m.

mm
I TODAVi 75 .40 1

mm n't 1 1

:jmm.. faiiiK mm mm m mm Tur

K'l PRODUCER OP
fcff S "P1YTON PLACE"
A SEARING LOOK
, t 'm AT LOVE
I IN TODAY'S SOUTH
I The
I Long,
I Hot
Summer
H C-iNr maScqPL". j
mm, mmW rnm.

I JOANNi; WiJomVAHl)
I ANTHONY l ltAM IONA
I ANGELA I ANSIH HY

second lienten
i .,uci.v reserve.
ant m
1 1
! was his first assignment and
an exciting one, necause inose
were" the days before the A-bomb
and H-bomb ana the intercontinen intercontinental
tal intercontinental missiles. The entire defense
ot the l'anama Canal, so impor
tant to the United Slates before
the days ot the iwo-occan Navy Navy-depended
depended Navy-depended on defenses manned by
such people as i oi I Edmunds.
When World War '1 came to
the U.S., Edmunds lound himself
in command of the entire posi
tion on the islands dotting I h e
way lo Flamenco. His command
i, i' ici one day on vvhat,
Edmunds thought, was supposed
io i lem.iorarv uuiv. men one
'day an inspector came arounu
and asweu -urn i he had taken
inventory. He replied that he was
I awaili.ie the reairn of the com-
mander. It was then he learned
that he wrs in command and
that the greatest shooting match
in ry ol mankind was in
the making.
Edmunds said Ihe gun crews
were ready because they had
been nn an alert status for some
time. He said the first shot to be
4" i n,t i..m io'irl l-l -j rhnr iif -j c f i f.
Ill III OIIU I'Oli iifi WUl n.i a.x
erj at of an things, a fishing
boa1 lh.- had straved dangerous-
close to a mine field.
Wlipn all wariinq signals nad
bon given the boat, to no a a-j:
j: a-j: '. i rouno was fired very
near the vessel. The colonel
sri h boat s opped so fast
its bow dipped down in the wa water.
ter. water. The n'jn crews had no
more trouble from fishing boats
after that.
The colonel had a unique living
mt.'i" cmenl while in Panama
hack in into he and four other
ic irlor officers rented the villa
of a farmer Panamanian presi president.
dent. president. K inur said the soiial
gathering spot back in those day:'
va tile livoli Hold since tneie
were no larccr hotels in town or
Ihe Canal Zone.
While at Flamenco Island, K'l-1
Munds met l.t Lt. Douglas M. I
added, executive officer. D iBat
ler. 7u i A AA Battalion, who
was most interested to learn
what die isianci and environs us-'
rd to look like. The lieutenant took
('one on a tour of the cun:
position and found there were old
positions which had completely
disappeared since the early day a
n; World War II.
Edmunds lefl the ( anal Zone
la e lasi eck, bul h? said a luurj
had never mean! so much to him
as his trio to Flamenco Island.
Milton Eisenhower
Lauds Puerto Rican
Relations With US
SAN .H AN. Puerto Rico, July
2.1 ( UPI 1 Or. Milton S. Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, brother 0 President Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, said today that Puerto
relations with the l.'nitrd
Stales were an example of Amer America's
ica's America's determination to abide by
iL. 'i r 11. J. :
ine, principle 01 ine scii-uciermi-
......... t t
11 1 "i 111 nee jirujin.i rvnj-
where.
V 'nhnwrr interrupted his fact factfinding
finding factfinding tnur of Central America
In spc al ceremonies maiking
the sixth anniversary of the Com Commonwealth
monwealth Commonwealth of Puerto Rico.
lie said the Hungarian massa massacre
cre massacre of l!).")ti and I'v current Mid Middle
dle Middle Easl crisis could have been a a-voidcl
voidcl a-voidcl had all nations respected
tiie right of free peoples to choose
their own leaders.
Eisenhower outlined Puerto Ri Rico's
co's Rico's enter cm -s 1 rnminon rnminon-weallh
weallh rnminon-weallh nation from that of 1 de-
p.--ir.n terrilory, adding:
"I am sure the entire free
world understands the pride which
all United Slates citizens, nnl just
(hose who are Puerto Ricans. feel
in the way the relationship (Puer
lo Rico commonwealth status)
developed from the time it first
was conceived in Puerto Rico,
through your constitutional con convention
vention convention and the overwhelming sun sun-port
port sun-port given il by Ihe electors in
Puerto Rico as well as by Ihe U
nited State, Congress."

in 1939. He was a

(Continued from Pag 1)
This is wha' this country as
been resisting for months by de

clininj; lo go iu Uie summit with
out advance preparation.
These officials said that if
Khrushchev insists on discussing
overall Middle East problems
rather than just the trouble in
Iraq, Lebanon and ..'oi in- Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower would have to insist
that Israel bp represented at
the New York talks.
They said it's a cardinal princi principle
ple principle of U. S. foreign policy not to
discuss the aliairs of other na nations
tions nations behind their backs and a
solution to the Israeli Arab dispute
is essential to any long-rage set
tlement in the Middle East.
By the same reasoning, this
government does not feM i; can
object to Russia s desire to in include
clude include some Arab states in the
talks.
But officials said the scope of
the talks must be defined before
any decision can be made on
what Arab states to invite.
Prevailing diplomatic opinion in
most world capitals seemed to be
that East and West was moving
Inward the summit, perhaps wth wth-in
in wth-in the next (wo weeks.
in Undon, the British govern
Ment "welcomed" Khrushchev's
reply and said Britian was pre prepared
pared prepared for the summit parley "as
soon as a special meeting of the
Security Council can be conve conveniently
niently conveniently arranged."
Robert D. Murphy, the U.S.
State Department's trouble trouble-shooter,
shooter, trouble-shooter, met Lebanese Presi President
dent President Camille Chamoun yes yesterday
terday yesterday In an effort to find a
compromise that would end
the 11 week old rebellion
there.
The'" wcip authoritative re reports
ports reports that Chamoun had allow allowed
ed allowed his followers a free hand in
choosing a. candidate for the
presidential election to take
nlacp in narlinmpnr nn Inlv 31
Reports that Chamoun would
stand again for the presidency
touched off the Lebanese revolt
in May.
But later reports that he
would not run again, coupled
with Wednesday's announce announcement
ment announcement of a definite election date,
appeared to prepare the way
for the possibility of peaceful
solution.
The U.S. deputy undersecre undersecretary
tary undersecretary of state declined to com comment
ment comment on his meeting with Cha Chamoun.
moun. Chamoun. He has been tight-lipped
on all his mediation efforts
with government officials and
rebel leaders. He has promised
only to hold a news conference
"sometime before my depar departure.
ture. departure. Murphy, who was sent here
on a fact-finding mission for
the State Department, huddled
with Chamoun for nearly an
hour at the presidential palace.
It was his first meeting with
Chamoun since he opened talks
with the rebels early this week.
Murphy apparently was
concentrating on convincing
the Lebanese to elect a new
president. Time is essential
to his mission. As each day
pisses and the psychological
shock of tbi; American forces
wear thinner, danger of an
incident involving Marines oi
the Armv mounts.
Last night, only a few hours
after Murphy left the palace,
rebels opened heavy sniper lire
in the area. Several armored
car shells were heard.
The rebel leaders have order ordered
ed ordered an avoidance of incidents.
Br.t the question is how long
the men will remain under con control.
trol. control. Both the opposition and the
government want to be able to
agree on a candidate before the
parliamentary session opens.
The opposition is boosting Bes-
nara nt-Khoury for president.
He is totally unacceptable to
the government.
Top candidate of the Cha
moun supporters is deputy Sa Sa-lim
lim Sa-lim Iahoud. He appears quite
unacceptable to the opposition
because of his close association
with Chamoun.
A U.S. Marine spokesman
announced today that there
was no shooting in or near
Marine-held positions during
the night for the first night
since the Marines landed Julv
15.
An American Embassy spokes spokesman
man spokesman said he could not confirm
Lebanese press reports that Leb-

THE RIVER KWAI MAN DID
IT AGAIN IN

TO PARIS
And
SHOWS:
PRICES:

m&zteJM m 1 Ws Aim
mmu mm WBmWm H JEk mmm
M ITffll EbIebEj iJj WLm n kfl jMNpMB

ANOTHER SOVIET VETO Russia's Arkady Sobolev (left) vetoes a Japanese proposal to
install an armed U.N. observer force in Lebanon at a U.N. Security Council session. Sir Pier Pier-son
son Pier-son Dixon (center) of the United Kingdom checks his notes while Henry Cabot Lodge (right),
U.S. ambassador, looks nettled.

anon asked the United States
for $27,000',000 to offset Leba Lebanon's
non's Lebanon's budget deficit.
The local American aid mis mission,
sion, mission, he said, has been holding
regular talks with Lebanese of officials,
ficials, officials, but as far as he knew
no such request was made.
The Army's airlift from Ger Germany
many Germany was ending today with
the arrival of 25 planes.
Among the arrivals were 19
nurses, the lirst service women
to come here. They will staff
a hospital tent to be erected
south of the airport next to the
paratroopers uivoua. aiea
Damascus Radio reported
yesterday that Syrian anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft batteries had opened
fire on two unidentified jet
planes and that one of them
crashed in flames across the
frontier in Lebanese territory.
The report said the jets flew
over the Syrian border from the
direction of Lebanon, violating
Syrian airspace. The second
Diane fled "toward Lebanese
territory."
U.S. Navy warplanes from
the carriers of the 6th Fleet
standing off Lebanon have
been flying continuous pa patrols
trols patrols along the tense Leban Lebanese
ese Lebanese frontier.
Syrian forces reinforced de defensive
fensive defensive positions on their side
of the border a3 soon as Amer American
ican American troops hit the beaches m
Lebanon last week.
The Damascus radio broad
cast, as monitored in Cairo,
said:
"At noon today, two uniden unidentified
tified unidentified jet planes violated the
airspace of the northern re region
gion region of the United Arab Repub Republic
lic Republic (Syria), flying over Arab
territory in the region of El
Kumaytirah.
"Our anti-aircraft guns open
ed fire, forcing one of them to
flee toward Lebanees territory
and hitting the other.
"The latter plane was seen
crashing into Lebanese territory
on fire.
"The two planes violated the
border coming from the direc direction
tion direction of Lebanon.
Meanwhile in Baghdad the
new Iraqi government ap appeared
peared appeared yesterday to be bid bidding
ding bidding for British and Ameri American
can American recognition of a regime
which it asserts is here to
stay.
'The revolution Is here to
stay, and we will do everything
we can to achieve and main-
' tain its aims," minister of suid-
ance
Siddiq Shanshal told
newsmen. "What we hope for
is that no Impediments come
I f rom
the outside."
Shanshal held two and one one-half
half one-half hours of carefully-worded
talks with a dozen Western
newsmen and a score of Iraqi
correspondents. It was the first
such press conference since the
coup last week that deposed
King Faisal.
In apparent reference to the
United States, Britain, and
other countries that have
WITH LOVE
n
(In TECHNICOLOR)
You Must See Him. .

not

1

TODAY
AT THE
LUX THEATRE

3:10 .1:06 7:02 8:53 p.m.
0.75 0.40

yet recognized the new govern government,
ment, government, he said:
'Those who are hesitant in
their dealings with us prove
one thing only that they are

not capable of appreciating andjments

appraising our seriousness and' The government has reiterat reiterat-understar.ding
understar.ding reiterat-understar.ding our position. Theied it wants to keep the oil
revolution is a national one flowing and alreadv has a

and as such it cannot be de
feated."
Most foreign observers be believe
lieve believe the republic has the
firm support of the army and
all segments of the popula population
tion population since the coup. It de depends
pends depends on the government it itself
self itself now whether that sup
port will continue.
Observers also believe the

Ways & Means Committee Approves
Bill To Ease Rail Workers Taxes

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Ways and Means Commit Committee
tee Committee voted 14-11 today to give the
nation's one million railroad work workers
ers workers special tax savings of up to
$27.30 a year now and possibly
more later.
Disregarding administration op opposition,
position, opposition, the committee approved
a bill to let rail workers deduct
from their federal income taxes
any sum in excess of 3 per cent!
which they pay into their pension!
funds.
But the group reversed an ear earlier
lier earlier decision and knocked out a
provision which would have pro provided
vided provided a similar break for federal
employes and smaller savings for
self employed persons covered by
social securitv.
Even so, the close committee
Newest Of H-13
Helicoolers Arrive
At Albrook AFB
Newest and most modern of the
H-13 helicopters manufactured by
the Rell Aviation Co. of Fort
Worth, Tex., officially took its
place among the other light air aircraft
craft aircraft of the U.S. Army at Fort
Kohhe on Wednesday, when two
H-13-H helicopters arrived at Al
brook Air Force iBase aboard a
C-124 aircraft.
Cap!.. Henry A. Knovicka, of
the USARCARIB Transportation
Service, accepted delivery of the
H-13-H aircraft, the first of seven
to uliimately he received in the
Canal Zone. The seven helicopter;
will bp used by the U.S. Army A A-viation
viation A-viation Detachment, the 937th En Engineer
gineer Engineer Comnany Aviation Section,
Inter American Geodetic Survey
and us replacement aircraft by
both elements.
Thr- H-13-H externally differs lit little
tle little from Ihe old H-13, used ex extensively
tensively extensively for fast evacuation of
wounded from the hattlefronts in
the Korean conflict and for recon reconnaissanceand
naissanceand reconnaissanceand in a lighter vein,
as a helicopter snuare dancing
team at air shows around the U U-nited
nited U-nited S'ates during the past few
years. The H-13-H has undercar undercarriage
riage undercarriage different from the H-13 and
the metal blades on the newer
mnHpi ren'aced the wooden blades
of the H-13.
Konvicka said thp power sttering
on theH-13 H helicopter is far
superior to that on the H-13, mak making
ing making the aircraft mare maneuvera maneuvera-ble
ble maneuvera-ble and easier to handle in flight.
This is considered an important
development because Ihe old H-13
was generally felt to be the mos'.
mancuverable aircraft in the light
aviation field. It has been used
extensively by the Inter American
Geodetic Survey teams in Central
and South America and during
many tactical problems involving
elements of the 1st Baltic Group,
20lh Infantry. It was used elfec
lively for rescue use in this area
a few months back.
A Bell plant representative, John
Barnadd, is now at Fort Kohbc
to assisl the Army aviation pilots
and mechanics in getting acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with the H-13 H helicopler.
Konvicka himself was recently a
student for one week at the Bell
plant, where he received a farm
iliarization course on the new
model.

new government is trying hard
to steer a middle course and
respect foreign oil and other
business interests here, and to
resist any foreign entanele-

pledge from Syria, through
which pipelines flow, that there
will be no interference.
Although there is enthusiasm
for President Gamal Abdel Nas Nasser
ser Nasser of the United Republic,
there ha3 been no sign that
Iraq wants to merge with the
U.A.R. At the some time, there
has been no sign of Communist
machinations in the revolution
vote indicated the legislation had
little chance of passage in the
coneressional rush for adjourn adjournment.
ment. adjournment. The railroad unions sought the
special tax break in connection
with a parallel drive to get Con Con-gress
gress Con-gress to provide a 10 per cent in increase
crease increase in their pensions along
with a hike in their contributions
to help finance the liberalized
plan
Rail workers now pay 6 1-4 per
cent of th"ir fir;t m -00 in annual
earnings into their pension 'und.
Thus, a worker earning $350 a
month or more would recieve a
maximum t?x savings of $27.30 a
year under the committee bill.
However, the onions want to in increase
crease increase this contribution to IVi per
cent of t.he firt t 8n1 in earn earnings.
ings. earnings. Under present law, this
would mean an annual increase in
the employe's contribution from
the present $262.50 to $36n a year.
'But the committee bill would
offset at least $40 of this amount
by cutting the worker's incomp
tax that much. As a result, his
actual take-home pay would dron
nnl" $57.50 a year instead of
$97.50.
The bill would go into effect
July 1. 1959-the same date fixed
by a Senate commerce committpp
for raisin" pmnlovp contributions
into the proposed liberalized pen pension
sion pension fund.
j ue rauroans, w n 1 c n must
match 'he r"nsion fund contribu contributions
tions contributions of their employes, are bit bitterly
terly bitterly onnns" 1 to thp nronosed pen pension
sion pension boost. They say it would add
about 175 million dollars to their
operating costs at a time when
they already are having rough go going.
ing. going. Thp carriers also onnose the tax
relief plan on the theory that the
railroad unions won't press their
drive for the pension increase if
the workers realize their full
share of the increased contribu contributions
tions contributions will come from their own
pockets.
Pope Vacationing
At Summer Villa
For Four Months
CASTELGANDOLFO, Italy
(UPI) Pope Pius XII, recovered
from a toothache, drove to his
summer rehidence here today
lor a iour-month vacation in the
quiet seclusion of the cool Alnan
Hills. He had delayed his trip a
week because of his "concern"
over the Middle East crisis.
His Holiness will remain here
until late November. It is his 14th
stay at the villa in the 20 summers
of his reign.
Shortly before he left the Vati Vatican
can Vatican the Pope appeared at the
window of his study in the Papal
Palace to bless several thousand
pilgrims and tourists crowding.
ai. reier s square.
rich WELL DRILLED
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Refining Co. announced wnat
it called an "excellent" well in
Kaybob Field in the province of
Alberta, Canada. Atlantic said n
was the first drilling effort in the
Canadian field in which the eom
pany acquired a 100 per cent in interest
terest interest in two blocks totaling 640
acres last January,

mm v H i
with plans today for a field day
and excursion train to Colon on
Sept, 1 after being told, hy the Pa
nama Canal Terminals Division
that Panama Railroad officials
knew nothing about a special three
day excursion round-trip train fare
rnVL club consulted
railroad officials after reading an
announcement that the Paraiso
Mutual Aid Club had arranged for
a special 75-cent round trip train
iare on Aug. au, 31 and StfRt. 1.
They quoted the Terminals Di Division
vision Division chief as sayina the Mu
tual Aid Club has only arrang- I
ed to sponsor a special train to
Colon on Aug. 31.
The Commissary Club's Labor
Day excursion train will leave the i
Panama station at 7:30 a.m., re-t
turning from Colon at 10:30 p.m. j
In addition to the field day pro-1
gram planned bv the club, a dance!
is also scheduled to be held at the
Milton In San Juan
To Aid Celebration
In Commonwealth
MANAGUA, Nicaragua (UPI)
Dr. Milton Eisenhower flew tn Sjn
Juan, Puerto Rico, yesterday to
attend celebrations marking the
sixth anniversary of the establish establish-ment
ment establish-ment of the Puerto Rican com commonwealth.
monwealth. commonwealth. Dr. Eisenhower will fly back
from San Juan to San Salvador
next Sunday to continue hi fact factfinding
finding factfinding four of the Central Ameri American
can American countries.
The American President's broth brother
er brother said he was satisfied with the
results of his three-day visit to
Nicaragua which he expected
would lead to tighter bonds of
friendship between the two coun countries
tries countries through more effective mu mutual
tual mutual cooperation.
Gen. Anastasio Somoza, head of
the Nicaraguan armed forces and
brother of President Luis A. So Somoza,
moza, Somoza, headed the group of high
officials seeing Dr. Eisenhower
off at the airport.
Nicaraguan labor leader Julio
Serpas disclosed that at a meet meeting
ing meeting held by Dr. Eisenhower with
local labor leaders the American
visitor had said that the U.S. gov gov-erriment
erriment gov-erriment -would finance the build building
ing building of TOO low-cost homes as a
step of effective cooperation with
Nicaraguan labor.
GOODRICH BOOSTS PRICES
AKRON, Ohio (UPI) B. F.
Goodrich Co. Monday boosted
prices ZVi oer cent on all lines
of tires and tubes. Similar ad adjustments
justments adjustments are said to be under
consideration by Goodyear Tire
and Rubher Co., and Firestone
Tire and Rubber Co.
ft

and Sporting Club went ahead

Free trip lo Europe plus $500.00

dollars for expenses will be offered
by the Central Theater'

The Central Theatre will announce the details of the
extraordinary Raffle to be offered to its patrons during the
month of August.
This raffle consists of one big first prize: A trip to Eu Europe
rope Europe plus $500.00 cash for expenses.
Watch for the details and you will be able to take part
In this sensational raffle.

SIMULTANEOUSLY
CENTRAL
PANAMA
1:15 3:40 6:23
6:58 p.m.

7Sc..40c.

THE BEST PICTURE IN TOWN!
ALLIED ARTI8TS Present
GARY COOPER
AUDREY HEPBURN

MAURICE

EEEEfrafli

It's more likely in Paris. . and
more lovely in the afternoon!
Produced and Directed by BILLY WILDER
1

o

'.kwfah.ai I j 11 urn I ia u h
with ...' i .v. u v-m-
; orchestra; WMM e"
i Tickets are bcine nld h e
uel Squires trnfSLV
TurmTr, cMto; Erne' sK?
' Tel. 2-5160 Panama I rJth
Roberts, Tel. 6-714 Santa r??
Cleveland Roberts Tel 6 714 P.'
J t
Gamboa Regl8t'
The club has annmm
merchants in the city T Cofo'r,
have erA t Jill 0,0.n
ranging .rom 15 to 20 pecent on
all purchases made by excursion excursion-ists
ists excursion-ists on Sept. 1, which is not a holi holi-Iday
Iday holi-Iday in Panama.
Pageant Continues
With 15 Finalists,
Find Lost Jewel
curves and personalities tonight
or the title of the world's most
beautiful woman and the Miss U U-niverse
niverse U-niverse crown, which fnr
was missing one of its pearls
A flurry of excitement rippled
through the pageant last night af af-ter
ter af-ter the selection of 15 finalists
when a $100,000 pearl was report reported
ed reported missing 'rom the crown valued
by its designer, James B. Bout Bout-ross,
ross, Bout-ross, at one million dollars.
Police officers who were called out
in the sink where Boutross said
to look for the missing jewel found
he had washed the crown
Gladys Zender, the Peruvian
beauty crowned Miss Universe last
year, reported the pearl missin
about 8:30 p.m., and police Were
pal pn rfnuiaiiA it ...
; ""-Yc, 11 w not, until
after the show that the search
m2,Ved to Butross's hotel room.
The field of the pageant was
trimmed to 15 last night by an in in-taa,10na'
taa,10na' in-taa,10na' Panel of judges before
4,000 persons jammed in the Mu Municipal
nicipal Municipal Auditorium.
Eurlyn Howell, blonde, blu-yd
Miss United States, made the fin fin-als
als fin-als and will represent her eountry
in tonight's judging.
One sure woy to quiet the lif
of the party is to let him pick up
the check. m j
; I
RELEASE!
CARIBE
COLON-
CHEVALIER
. 1

I"

.7 m lflfl UBiM