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via BRAN IFF
"Let the people know the truth and the country i$ $afe" Abrahanx Lincoln.
Tel. Panama 2-0975 Colon 779 791
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JULY M, 1958
( Seaqrams V.O. Jl
V CANADIAN WHISKY 3
Khrushchev May Have Stalled
Summit Conference For Weeks
WASHINGTON, July 29 (UPI) Diplomats speculated today that Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev's failure to accept outright' Anglo-American conditions for Summit
talks could have the effect of postponing a conference for weeks.
With reports that Lebanon's political crisis is near solution, the delay could give
the United States time to withdraw its troops and enter any top-level talks clean of
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles returns today from talks with European
leaders for urgent conference with President Eisenhower to decide the next U. S. move.
Their immediate problem was answering a new note from Khrushchev. The note was
subject to different interpretations.
First reaction of United Nations diplomats was that Khruschev might have aban abandoned
doned abandoned the idea of a Summit meeting in the U. N. Security Council. Official U. S. reaction
was in suspension pending the return of Dulles who has been in Europe at a meeting
of the Baghdad Pact and conferences with German and British leaders.
New CZ Code Coming Up
Paraiso Loiterer Will Face Trial
For Slugging Canal Zone Cop Amason
a vnnnff Canal Zone cop with, cart and faced me at the top
five stitches in his gashed lip told the steps.
Balboa Magistrates Court yester yesterday
day yesterday how a man had punched him
in the mouth and threatened to
kill him with a jagged piece of
"He held the wood
President Elsenhower, through
White House press secretary
James C. Hagerty, let it he
known yesterday this country
refused to budge from its con conditions
ditions conditions that any Sumniit meel meel-inp
inp meel-inp be held under auspices of
the WIT. Security Council.
Some diplomats said it ap appeared
peared appeared Khrushchev was revert reverting
ing reverting to his original call for an
independent five-power Summit
conference rather than one un under
der under U.N. auspices.
Interpretation of that cru crucial
cial crucial point was one of the
problems facing Dulles and
Khrushchev in his note re renewed
newed renewed blasts at the United
States, for "aggression" in the
Middle East. He declared that
the U.S. government's conduct
aims at towards "delaying the
convocation of a conference -to
take urgiwit measures for the
peaceful settlement of the mili military
tary military conflict that has arisen in
the area of the Middle East."
lid work to
if the in-
endorsed the suggestion of Llewellyn E. Thompson in Mos
French Premier Charles De
Gaulle that th Summit meet meeting
ing meeting be held in Europe rather
The cop was Edward V. Ama Amason.
son. Amason. .
On trial for resisting arrest and
loitering was Walter Selman Ford,
than at United Nations head
quarters in New York.
But U.S. officials promptly
interpreted the note as mean meaning
ing meaning that Khrushchev was un unwilling
willing unwilling to accept President Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's condition that any
Summit conference must be
held under the auspices of the
U.N. Security Council and gov
erned by council rules.
U.S. officials also cited
Khrushchev's blunt statement
to the President that "You
do not work for peace." They
said the Soviet leader never
would have written such a
personal insult if he intend intended
ed intended to sit down at a confer conference
ence conference table with the President
The remark was certain to
arouse the well-known Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower ire.
In his previous notes to
cow, tne president conierrea Dy
Dulles wno was attending -r-rr in th ttrst ehirae
rf Rairhriad Pact na-1 c r,r.
John E. Deming found
tions in London.
Western dlplo mats braced
themselves for, a stepped-up So Soviet
viet Soviet propaganda barrage a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the action of Britain
and the United States in send sending
ing sending troops into Jordan and Leb Lebanon
anon Lebanon to protect their pro-West-
j r n i
ern governments irom iaiung
Officials here dismissed as
a transparent propag a n d a
move Khrushchev's statement
that he preferred a European
citv as the site of the Sum Summit
mit Summit conference if U.S. author authorities
ities authorities feared they could not
protect the participants of
ittod him to U.S. Dis
trict Court on $500 bail.
receTvedUThe maximum of 30 days j Samuel J. Garriel
frfi!. j t.,Uh.. -in H-vt for the incident from a
in jan u
breaking probation on a previous
loitering case committed in May.
Amason told the court through
swollen lips that on Friday morn morning
ing morning he had observed Ford outside
the Paraiso Service Center, lean leaning
ing leaning on the wall. He was there for
50 minutes doing nothing but lean leaning
ing leaning and saying something to peo people
ple people who passed by.
Amason said he approached
Ford and asked him whet he
wes doino there. Ford replied:
"If nan of vour business."
TnlH h was under arrest for
head and said he would kill me
Then I pulled my gun and told him
if he tried to get away again 1
would shoot him."
Ford surrendered when Police
Office Edward J. Huson arrived
in response to a telephone call
from a spectator.
Commissary inspector William
H. Hele substantiated Amason's
testimony. He said Ford shout shouted
ed shouted when questioned: "I don't
know what is wrong with these
policemen. They are al always
ways always bothering people."
Evidence was also given by
Ford claimed that Amason had
struck him first with his black blackjack
jack blackjack He told the judge: "I am a
son of God and naturally if any
man assaults me I shall defend
He said he was visiting Paraiso
to visit friends and collect a debt.
He called three witnesses Ru Rudolph
dolph Rudolph Myrie, Phil Rowland and
Rufus Grey none of whom gave
evidence of the actual scuffle.
Judge Deming told Ford: "I do I
not accept your version that the
officer struck you 1st. In spite of
your long record since 1950 ot bur burglary,
glary, burglary, loitering and petty larceny
you don't understand when you are
being given chances. Both courts
have been lenient with you in the
past. The last time you were here
1 tried to give you some advice
which you apparently did not see
.it to take."
Ford was led from the court courtroom
room courtroom complaining loudly.
Buenoi Aires Hit
By Worst Flood
In 18 Years; 22 Die
Any nciay coi
iCTim period were useovvo rrbSESiKlmaiiL
political set .-
tit to mil or
llwl Of 0.8
Tli latest Khrushchev letter
Khrushchev, the President has lchiefs at any Summit meeting
muicawJU ills patience w a s a tj JJ
wearing min Decause 01 ouviei
propagandizing about a Sum-
They noted that the United
States last Thursday said spe-
cincaiy wu brak. away went
the other govern m e n t across the road.
If The Code Number
On Thai Fiver Is
L215, H'$ A Phony
Counterfeit five-dollar bills of a
completely Dlw issue ar. tucuiat
ing in the Canal Zone, Panama Ci City
ty City anu Coion punce saiu toaay.
The ireshly-printed bills, describ
...... . .,. iifm- rvi a m ;i C-
Z pVShave rM rrarTompTele ? other parts of the world
- .in General public and are. experiencing revolution, join-
only the banks have been able u
They Must Dare
To Be Different
WASHINGTON (UPI) Young:
Amercans must "dare to be dif-j
ferent" if the United States is to
coniinue to make progress and j
avoid decay, a spokesman of the
Democratic National ommittee I
said Monday night.
Speaking to the delegates of
Girls Nation at American Univer Univer-sity,
sity, Univer-sity, Mrs. Katie Lauchheim. vice vice-j
j vice-j president o." the Democratic Na
tional Committee, said that youne-
Amason said he caught him
gain on the other side of the road
when Ford punched aim in the
Atoaion continued T tttolf out
my blackjack and hit him over
the head. He ran into building 217.
As I chased him upstairs he rip ripped
ped ripped a piece of wood from a push
These officials concluded that
primary purpose ot ine
Western allies. .
Khrushchev bluntly accused
the United States of stalling on
plans for a Summit conference.
He attacked President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's message of last Friday
which insisted tnat ine iop-, II C.
level talks be held according to LmQTT L.OII "OT
U.N. Security Council rules. nnri
"You well know that the Sent UD IUUU
Security Council has for 1 rvr r
long time been engaged in
the discussion of the situa situation
tion situation in Lebanon and Jordan
and so far has decided noth nothing,"
ing," nothing," Khrushchev told Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. Khrushchev's reply to the
latest rounq or western m described
Revolution In Haiti
Is Short-Lived As
Leader Dies Fighting
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The De
fense Department announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday that the Army wil draft 11, 11,-000
000 11,-000 men in September 1,000
more than in each of the previous
BUENOS AIRES (UPI) Twenty
two persons were reported unoft
ciallv yesterday to have died in
the worst floods to hit the Buenos
Aires iiietropolitan area in '8
years. Twenty -five others were, re
ported injured. Many more weie
said to be' missing.
Some 100,000 persons were esti estimated
mated estimated to be homeless. It was lie
lieved that flood damage would
amount to tens of millions of col collars.
lars. collars. At least 500,000 persons were
Authorities said it might be
some time before the final offiria,
. death toll could be ascerlairei:
Muddy waters of the River
I Plate made their deepest inland
penetration, about one and a quar
powu prince, mtstdmsi
oj ivrn uwuuj 2 feet deep
gainst the government of Presid- A R(,.,h,.stpriv cale which beean
ent Francois Duvaher failed to- Saturday night unleashed gusts
day after scoring some initial sue-i0f 60 niles an nour and ..,,ef1
cesses, government sources said. jnland hu mse, of waler tron)
They said firmer army Capt. (he river swouen by heavy raini
Alix Pasquet seizeo ine army oar- sunK 4g hours
racks in Port-Au-Prince in a sur "Tne continujng downpour was
prise dawn attack but failed in hlS agsravatjng the p,igh o ht
attempt to overthrow Duvaher thousands of homeless. Urban rail
and was killed in action. way strpet car and bus transpor.
tation was disrupted over a wide
To Determine Status
Of Any Law Presently
The Canal Zone Code has become so unwieldy that
it is almost impossibe to determine the status of any law
This was conceded today at Balboa Heights as news
reached the Isthmus from Washington that the Senate
had sent to the White House a bill authorizing the Canal
Zone Governor to prepare a new code of laws.
The old code is nearly 25 years old. The Bill passed
by the Senate provides that the new code, when complet completed,
ed, completed, must be sent to Congress for qpproval.
An announcement from Balboa Heights said that
there is no readily available source in which can be found
the original code of 1934 and all the amendments.
There have been no less than 10 supplements pub published
lished published the latest in 1950 and it is almost impossible
now to determine the status of any laws in either the ori original
ginal original code or the amendments
blanket pron'Hons against
holding of dual posts.
This bill, which also awaits
President Eisenhower's signa signature,
ture, signature, allows certain teachers to
be employed In nleht schools
The governor will be assisted
In the preparation of the new
code by a committee composed
of the judge of the Canal Zone
District Court, the Canal Zpne
District Attorney, members of
the local bar and members of j or in vacation schools
the Governor s stair. grams.
The Bill authorize the Gov-
purposed of rem draft
of the new code, -y
Another bill passed by the
Senate yester d a y exempts
certain teachers In the Canal
Zone public schools from the
i ing in the search for new social
formulas and making experiments
j in self-government.
Banks have turned in three pho-l To meet the political challenge
nv notes irom lialboa ana ore c.c..c.c u.c w u i icw
from the Atlantic side. Repons : years, American youth wiU need
indicate that we uo.es are circul-i "more than the theory of politics
ating in fairly large number in Pa- you can get in school," Mrs.
nama City Louchheim said.
Canal Zone Police said today She called upon American
that the bills have bee.i coinpaied youngsters to get political experi experi-with
with experi-with all the known counterfeits ev-jence "by belonging to a political
on riisenvereu in the United States, party and working in it."
and they do not correspond wan
any previously minted.
This leads police to believe that
the Isthmus in tne unloading
around for the counterfeiter at
though there is no evidence as to
where the bills are printed.
This is how police advise the
Dublic how to recognize a counter
ieit note at a glance:
There is tiny letter end num number
ber number in the bottom riant hand
corner of all five-dollar bills. Cm
counterfeit notes, this number is
A Police spokesman said touay
"We imagine the counterfeit,
bills must oe cuculatius in con con-.iHor.hl
.iHor.hl con-.iHor.hl numhers. The printing is
eood and the intricate de-
.!! wall parried out. but the
green back is not so well printed
as the from.
Prince Of Wales
Now Has Tough Job
Of Learning Welsh
LONDON (UPI) The new
Prince of Wales is "pretty good"
at French but that's only half his
problem. He's going to have to
For a 9-year-old, that will be a
Prince Charles, who has been
designated Prince of Wales by his
mother, Queen Elizabeth, was
praised for Ms French, it was re
veaiect Monaay, on ms lermenu
Charles is scheduled to be taken
two weeks hence to Wales, where
the Welsh are arguing is to
where he should be invested as
Prince of Wales when he is a
little more grown up.
The trip, it is hoped, will help
him learn Welsh which, ill
agree, is not an easy language
The increase was described by
sages was aenverea oy ucpui .alVt snni,pman as with
foreign minister Vastly Zuznet- depf?,ff0 ,aVit was
L u tts nr M.h anri m normal lmits. He said it was
not related to the Middle tast
sov to tne U.O.. ariiisn ana
French ambassadors In Moscow
The text was released imme- crl;sis
diately to the press.
Khrushchev said that if the
latest U.S. and British letters
meant any departure from the
idea of holding immediate Sum
mit talks and ending aggres aggression"
sion" aggression" in the Middle East, Rus Russia
sia Russia "cannot accept this."
He demanded an "immediate"
stop to such "aggression" and
withdrawal of American and
British rrops from Lebanon
President Eisenhower, mean
while, signed into law a bill per permitting
mitting permitting him to boost mental and
physical standards lor ara'ieesiam
accepted by the armed forces.
The White House noted that the
Army discharged 30,000 inductees
in the year ended July 1 because
of mtatal ineptitude.
The September call will bring
to 2,363,430 the total number o
men drafted since the Korean war
began eight years ago.
Government sources said Pas Pasquet
quet Pasquet landed at the Port-au-Prince
airport at 11 o'clock last nighi
with a small force of men, includ including
ing including some Americans.
In a sudden attack, they killed
the sentries and took the barratUs
by storm, according to the govern government
ment government sources, but were subdued a
few hours later bv forces loyal to
Duvalier, including police, coasil
guard and militia units.
The government spokesmen said
the rebels were finally force'l to
surrender the barracks by 5:30
From Social Security
OKed By Committee
Will facilitate the o
of night and vacation
in the Canal Zone.
The present statutes orovide
that no person holding a job
which pays $2500 a year or over
may hold another paid position
unless specially authorized.
inany the senate approved
and sent to the President a bill
authorizing the payment of
$46,136.82 in claims of the Sig Sig-fried
fried Sig-fried Olsen Shipping Company
against the Canal Company.
The loss constitutes money
due to the claimant for lumber
delivered to and accepted by
the Panama Canal.
The Canal Company had re-
The hundreds of small island
,.,V,;Cn fnrm the Parana Rivr
delta all were under water. At
II.,, f., ,,,..,1 t.. T,,,-,, Inn .,,,,1
Picnic grounds at the junction 'f House Wavs and Means Commit-ifused to Pftv the um Previous Previous-the
the Previous-the capital and Toro Rivers, only;flouse ways ana Means commit because of delays in delivery
u. u-.j a. i teee overwe minelv SDDroved il'.i r .a.' aeuyery,
me neau 01 uie uauiuunai S'""'!, ,, .
staiuo nf k,.h chu.H ohn.m ihoioi" loaay io give i nation s 11,-
Boo, uoo social security Denenci Denenci-aries
aries Denenci-aries a 7 per cent Increase in
benefits starting in December
Although there was no record
vote, Rep. Noah M. Mason (R--III.)
cast the only dissenting bal.otl
against the measure. The bill also
would increase payroll taxes onl
workers and emoloyers to pay for
the new benefits.
Cyprus Riots Begin
Again As British
full control of the situation.
Other rebel forces were saiJ to
have come ashore bv boat at St.. NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI) Four
Mrr -., small nnrt north of Port Turkis Cypriots were killed to-
au-Prince. Government sources day in a new wave of terror
said there was no news of t icir that swept riot torn Cyprus,
activities or whereabouts. Thv Within five hours after the cur
claimed the government was in few was lifted at 'awn, a 75-year
om man was snoi aeaa ourstoe
his house in Nicosia and thr
Turks were killed in the western
part of the island. The wife of one
of them was wounded critically.
Another Turk was shot just out outside
side outside Nicosia's city walls, and in
southeast Cyprus a busload of
Turkish Cypriot police fought a
gun battle wi'H arnhnshers who
stopped the vehicle with a boml
The wave of violence which con
tinnpd from Sundav aDDeared to
j be the answer of the Greek un
! derground orwiza'ion EOKA r.o
(the mass arrest of nearly ?.0imj
! Greek suspects by British author-'
. 1 "-' 1 i
B mm MiWl l; Wm
B J liMMBMiiBMil K ''BypHBB fl
NEW ORLEANS (UPD-Funenl
c-rvf-.s were held yesterd-v ir
Lt. Gen. Claire L. Chennault,
leader o' the "Flying Tigers" who
passed from life into history and
i. vi 'hmf RfiiDPNTS A croun of nine glrU and nine l.ovs from Buffalo, N.Y.. Who are attending classes In Panama City high
citv who s vaeatlonlnc on ine isinmus. mr suninns. wno arr nn - ... ... .. j,
Spanish music and Latin. Two more Buffalo high school students are attend ng classes (tata5fti lit?JnA t 'JSl
IT S. students are attending classes here under the auspices of the World Fellowship Organisation, which will also send a group
of Panamanian students to New York in September.
The body of Chennault, who won
: major victories against the Japa Japa-1
1 Japa-1 nese in the air war over China hut
lost his last battle with lung can cancer,
cer, cancer, lay in state during the day
while hundreds of Louisianans
filed quietly past to pay last re respects.
spects. respects. The recently-promoted 6s year
old lieutenant general was report reported
ed reported improving from the lung eon
dition when a massive arterial
hemmorhage proved fatal at Ochs
ner Foundation Hospital.
Final services for the old war warrior
rior warrior will be held in Arlington Na National
tional National Cementery tomorrow at 1
o m. His body will be flown to
Washington today in a plane frrm
he 14th Air Force, his last. serv
but Congress decided the delays
were beyond the control of the
Slgfrled Olsen CompTjif.
By Communis! Police
The legislation was schedule;!; .,.,.,, i i.r t i r,
tentatively for House action WARSAW July 29 (UPI) -Po-Thursdav
with backers predicting1 land s Cardinal Wyszynski has
it would pass overwhelmingly one to th,e monastery of Jasna
They also expressed confidence Cora to calm Roman Catholicsan Catholicsan-that
that Catholicsan-that the Senate would complete ; gered by a police raid last week
action on the measure despite thes; which threatened to touch off a
rush toward adjournment. I new and serious crisis between the
Payroll withhoHin" taxes wculd church and the communist govern govern-be
be govern-be raised Jan. 1 for the more I ment, church sources disclosed to.
than 60 million persons holding day.
full or part-time jobs covered by The Cardinal slipped away from
the social security system. j his Warsaw palace and attended
In addition, the measure would a special evening mass on Sun Sun-increase
increase Sun-increase federal subsidy payaien'sj day at Jasna Gora, a national re re-for
for re-for millions of dependent c ligious shrine some 160 miles
dren, aged and blind on state re- southwest of here. He did not
lief rolls at a cost of 288 million j speak to the pilgrims crowding
dollars a year. the mountaintop church.
' But the Bishop of Czestochowa.
The administration has recom- rizislaw Golinski, in a letter read
menaen mat congress mane no ,n t churches of the diocese in
changes in the social security pro- which Jasna Gora stands, plead plead-gram
gram plead-gram pending a report next year en- Wuh his angrv lock "to keep
from an advisory council studying siient an(1 conduct yourselves as
the long-range financial soundness Catholics."
of the social curtty fund Wyszvnski was understood to be
But Rep. Wilbur D. Mills (D remainjng in the monastery tor
Ark.), cairman of te ways and severa more days
means committee, said the bill Cnurch protests against the po-
wouio raise more revsnue in taxes ,ice raid carrjed out m Ju,y 21
20 plainclothesmen who had
to be rescued by 200 steel-helmet-
...I nnlinn Ton.. .. nlnl, ...AM. l,lrt.
'oUar fund. He made Z.U D .. n.0 U
Willi I uiibii i iimviuici ucirr i e i
Andrzcj Burda in Warsaw last
TL,.. I.., ...tliAKlf.tiH. muAeAe A, m
was approved by, umIl
e of the 25 com clod tody-
ii .1 i . ,,1
Liian me new oeneius wuutu vu u
I,1U Iko kill In, id n-,, nl,l
the statement in a recorded radio
voice vote. Some
On Catun Lake
Mason, who voted against the bill,
consistently has opposed the social
security system as "unsound ant!
The maximum payroll tax in increase
crease increase would total $25.50 i year
for workers earning 14,800 annual annually
ly annually or more with their employer-,
putting up an equal amount. So Social
cial Social security taxes would go un
$37.25 a year for self-employed
persons in that income bracket i
F.verv retired worker coverel
k k. ..i.m uinnU oni m in 1 and works as i laborer. He
crease of 7 per cent or $3 monthly, been running lever for itertl
in nis primary Deneius, wiutircvr-' ujr. -oiu.
.... I.,,., Minimum benefits Police are trying to locate mi
would be raised from $30 to $33 a
month and m x 1 aft ".m s from
$108.50 to $116.10.
Leopoldo Castillo, a Panamanian
resident of the Gitua Lake area,
died todiv in a eayueo which wil
taking him across the lake en
route to Ct co Solo Hosoital.
Castillo, who was 55, lives in the
Pena Blanca area of Gatim Lake
half-brother Arcadia Gonzalez, who
is believed to be a resident of ra-
TUESDAY, JULY 29, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPK
IT. M mmtf
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
my TUB PANAMA AttMICAN P MR
r&T lUOH NOUNMVKU. IN isas
HANMOOIO ASIA. tOlTOK
P O Bo S4 Panama n e.
TU.KPMONI S-0740 19 LIN
ia iimau PAN AMERICAN. PANAMA
lt.1T OmrnAi. avinui rrwitn i2rM an itm S-r.trr
POUtlON HPPtNTATlVl. JOSHUA DWl"
4 MADISON AVl. N(W YON IT 1 N V.
i I TO t BO
9 SO 13 00
IS 0 ,4 OO
Month in apvawcb
ell MONTH IN ADVANCE.
NI TIAR IN ADVANCS
iyis is rout pouum thi eeapem own column
The MaN Boi M open tsreni Hi re.den .1 Th. """
Latter, sf received retetn a r is wholly confident..!
.... . It J k
It r" contribute a lotto don t lmpjri.ni n -kk
sty. Lottoti are published is tho erdsr received.
Pleeie try ts keep Iho tetteri nmireo 10 one p.. .........
' Identity st letter writer held in ttrict.it esfidnc
Tbi. nwisser hnm r.ipon.ibilrty rst -tat.m.nti sr op.nion.
sxprtutd in I otters from reader
THE MAIL BOX
IEC HOCKEY, PLEASE
It's Easy-Vyhen You Know How"
iw..ii 1 9m naturally a treat ice hockey fan. One
4 tho Ihinos nnss on Lr IN IV ueie
in the Panama area is the tele
National Hnckev League. 1 realize
By ROBERT C. RUARK
A few days ago, a fellow by the
name" of Lyle H. Munson askeo
Congress lor a letter 01 masque
and reprisal. In net effect such a
document gives you tne legal
right to operate pretty much as a
Munson evidently has no such
designs but what he wants to au
is interesting. The man has the
idea that the United States Govern Government
ment Government has fallen on its face where
American prisoners are concerned
(Cuba, for a starter) and figures
he can tool in there with a ncli ncli-copter
copter ncli-copter and a few hardy souls
armed with ping pong paddles, and
spring a few fellow citizens louse
This doesn't sound like a scheme
that would meet with great ap approval
proval approval by the various life insur insurance
ance insurance companies but Mr. Munson
(love the name Lyle for an adven adventurer,
turer, adventurer, by the way) Jias receive''
hundreds of phone calls from vol volunteers.
unteers. volunteers. Well, I don't think it's the heat
- .! iit: ,-... t-t c in hP
h, it uin ilfl he miDracMcal for CFN to telecast the games wun any that got 10 Mundon because he ap ap-that
that ap-that it would be 1"1Prc:'ca'd the basebau games, (even though the; pears to be well grounded in the
continuity et "rthee weeks or sometimes months late,) but cloak-and-dagger stuff, since he
ball games are two le "K e ome arrangements to tele-! served in both the OSS and CIA.
nevertheless m sure CFN could jnake s a ,f the same man.i 0ne- volunteer he ain't goin to
Ser tevlS thTfoobalf games during football season.
Hockey is one of the most exciting spectator sports in the world
yZ. thP .nnetl for TV audienceson the Isthmus would be
UIU m r,
iust as great as for the audiences am ram
3 CFN all in all has good sport coverage considering
the fact that
choice of programs by the station is
material is kinescoped, and considering how
bowling. ?on, anu an '"V". nAUI tnat would
11 diiu 1 v
match, why not ice hockey?
I'm sure the fans would enjoy
A Red-Wings I an.
It looks as though me ran ,v"i. 'J i, -1 ,u f tnn dis-
Snd the States will become an accompusneu
tant future b a coup)e of years to
"am. ought to took ahead rf M the way
the time when theie will he a re hi hig boost
1 HIS V 111
thrmitfh ( Piurai Ainem-r. ......
t0 t'0Ui;; been place where ynu pass
Ul. ; f. ;nim,im npriftH while
nnr .inc Cttin 9 III dL ll'llliuiu -- i n
ui Hcw.. --- . tnnrsts are a ditiercni i)ihi tm
nm t l.
for boats or
planes to somewhere else
get is a burglar who broke into
a home in Yonkers (what are
Yonkers? ) and got scared off by
a lady who threw a pillow at him
They jnst ain'-making housebreak housebreakers
ers housebreakers the way they used to. Built-ir
obsolesence. No sooner than you
get your new burglar well-broken
in aud they come out with a new
model. You want to go around
with last year's burglar and have
all of your neighbors looking down
their noses at you?
I hope Mr. Munson isn't too dis discouraged
couraged discouraged because there are re
ports on some really intrepid type:
who might just fi' into his table
of organization. Like there's a
bird that has a jirudge against
him. The very second Joe steps
outside, there's this bird buzzing
him. It doesn't hate anyone else
in his family. Joseph has no
known enemies except this bird
Wnt pleases me is that Joseph
S: 1 -calchi is not spooked. Said
he. "It mnde me mad for a whle
I guess it's a friend now, I thin':
miss it. if it didn't show up.
fcj MIW MA IS ON
h her?" rs.
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER
WASHINGTON Adm. Charles
R AAVvWd, couimanuer o Ule aU)
Fleet, upon whom the late ot the
tree world depenus in the Near
1 d igiiuns naval ot-icer
with a sense of humor and the
lecumques 01 a diplomat
Every mayor along the Mediter Mediterranean,
ranean, Mediterranean, whether he be Greek,
Turk. Spaniard, Frenchman, or I
talian, knows "Cat" Brown- and
looks forward to the time his flag flagship,
ship, flagship, the USS Salem, will anchor
Its arrival not only means mon money
ey money spent with local merchants.
but American sailors of the 6th
Fleet under Brown have been
trained to be goodwill ambassa-! deck of the FDR with eloHrwnr
dors. Their behavior ashore h&.s precision,
been amazingly good.
One by one, a minute part,, they
It was in 1917 that young Char-1 roared in out 0 the night, gauged
ley Brown, a callow youth irom their distance by the red fire ball
Tuscaloosa. Ala., arrive at the U- at the end of the runway, caught
nion Staaon in Wasnington carry- the hook on the belly fljf their
ing two heavy suitcases, en route !);j;e on me sieei arresting Sa
to Annapolis to join the Navy. In 1 ble. and roared to a screeching
the station he saw two Marines, stop.
And the Admiral now tells the sio 1 laelr precision performance gav
ry, "I almost put my two suitcas- j you confidence in the bility of the
es down and told them I'm going 6th Fleet to meet any chal chal-to
to chal-to be a Marine too.' lenge in the Mediterranean.
1 Brown and the fleet have beet
Brown didnt become a Marine, nQt only a great fighting force but
anu at first he did not take naval a great floating embasy of good good-fiehter
fiehter good-fiehter trainine. Hp did s into will.
"Who has to live wit
plieu drown, "you or
Later, however, Brawn did bo bo-come
come bo-come a lighter pilot, and hat
clown iro..i ie uecs.jf most of
the airplane carriers of the. Navy.
Only two 0 iicern remain who
have flown from the Navy first
carrier, the Langley. One is Adm.
Mel Pride, commander of the Na
val Air Force in the Pacific, and
the other is Brown.
Last fall, rom the bridge 0' th
USS Franklin D. Roosevelt off th
coasts of Greece and Italv. I
watched jet fighters landing on tl.e
naval aviation, and while at Pen
sacola, Fla., in 1924, was told by
his commander to take fighter
"Yes, sir," said young Brown.
He did not reply, "Aye, aye, sir
a reply which implies obedience.
Some days lafei, the commander
American sailors, on going a a-shore,
shore, a-shore, are instructed by the Ad Admiral:
miral: Admiral: "In port our mission is to
promote international friendhip.
. .Peace is marked by such things
as goodwil. understanding, cooper cooperation.
ation. cooperation. . ." His men have given
more clothes and money to or
phanages along the Mediterra-
asked him: "Why didn't you take n,ea, thrown more Christmas par-
1 .. J f. fir
When the Pan American highway 1 ar
1 6"' .,
A man with a heart of oak.
X hero, Panama w 1 ecu.... --'"- bpfore thp highway
OaUS It Will unooumeiiM 1-
presses cr. further through the D. ,f ou,
So now is the lime for mt.St; r Isthmus
as a tourist resort. We have manv natura advan
I seething with historv and ijj.nyrn nd e yf th Mor Mor-Of
Of Mor-Of the Snanish Inquisition and the exploits 01 pn
""one tourist facili.v which Panama could .Jy
SS? rSo' dHvTd "fT S,a,;will n;
l.y oTwJ. and ?hei "won't have much chance of a swim since they
"M natural beach cannot he developed fairly close to the ciK
surelv it would not he too difficult to manufacture a be .-ch. A few
thousand tons of sand, and a few palm trees should be all you need.
Ths isn't confidantial: Accord According
ing According to West Coasi trade papers.
Siaiid ora Auler and Uniteu Ar Artists'
tists' Artists' Mac Knm are importing a
line ot 100 dancing girls .rom the
'Sayonara" cast at $120,000 plane
of Fort Gu-
l ORCHIDS FOR C.F.N.
' m. .l.. m r ,,;cc;nneH nffirrrs' Wives Club
3kk wish to show our appreciation to CFN Radio and Television for
Slip manv kindnesses Ihev have bestowed upon us.
- W know n ",ize ,ha' the so,e rraCn fr f L
Inate informa' to-the troops, but we believe that they have gone
Such further than that to assist us and many more organ.za.ons,
boh rivic and military, in the Canal Zone.
' It Is true that sometimes they may mispronounce a Spanish
name or place, but remember that these announcers are not lin linguists
guists linguists but plain American GI's givm? forth their host to inform us
is well as the troops. Bv bringing a little bit of home to us, we he he-lieve
lieve he-lieve that CFN has made our tour in Panama more erioyable.
The club enjnvs most of all Joe Dalv's Panorama esneeiallv the
live talent, both Panamanian and American, that he presents on his
urogram Bv noticing the large number of television antennas m
Doth Panama Citv and Colon, we brieve that thev like CFN ton.
Tn behalf of the Fort Gulick N.C.O. Wives Club, again I thank
Now is Mr. Munson isn t pleased fare to plav night clubs and
with this starier, 1 propose : I; theatres around the country. Adl Adl-names
names Adl-names of three lawyers who re-'er. Cal-Neva gambler, once man man-presented
presented man-presented the Teamster in ih"ii ipulaled himself into 51 percent
efforts to boot out Jimmy Hoffa. 0 the stock 01 Bugsy Siegei's Las
They asked for a small fee of on Vegas Flamingo, moving on it the
Iv $350,000 and just won a law day after ihe gangster was slain
suit which pared this down to a in Virginia Hill's home. Some of
lousy $210 000. Cqpd solid men. j the boys (who had worked so hard
And if all else fails, the Naw t0 get Siegel out) didn't like Adler
developed a machine that can
reformers. . .'Tis a girl for the Pierre
mm Aeuys tie was Brooklyn s 1 .ul.iv.'. .Alan Lauu u
Medal of Honor w. .or in u i,i ter Alana in a romantic swim with
and she s Wuma Grassmann, ; Australian swim champ Murray
former Grace Downs model. . Rose. . .Hottest song on platters
i.iienever I'm nostalgic vur just rigiu now is "volare' pronounced
plain hungry) I go to Luchow's on Volareray, an Italian impon
. .1 wiit it genius Jan wnu :c 1 Alan Dale's MGM record is beat beat-retains
retains beat-retains the gemutliche of old New ing the field with 250,000 at this
"My wife asked me not to."
"You lane lighter training," ad admonished
monished admonished the commander as If
that were the end of it.
Some days later, in class, the
commander again challenged
Brown: "I told you to take fight-
but whatever happened to er training. Why aren't you doing
"My wife told me not to,"
young naval officer repeated
"Who is running this school?"
snapped he commander. "Your
wife or me?"
ties, made more children happy.
than most Americans have back
BIG RUSSIAN FLEET
Vork. (Down wnere the Wurzburg-
er and Lowenbrau flows.)
writing. . Cinemactor Forrest
(what a man) Tucker showing the
town to England's Vicki Smith, a
blonde eye ul. .This ain't a gag
(or is it?) According to a press
agent, Jack Dempsey's latest is a
blonde continental named Lee
tax rules, they
and say they'
take their wives
I am not terribly clear a b 11 u t
how this machine works, but ir
seems to have a brain that actual actually
ly actually learns as time goes by, and
It's how the bagels break: Hear
anything about Al Capone's wid widow
ow widow about to wed a Chicago res restaurateur?.
taurateur?. restaurateur?. .Was that Tom De-
moving in any better. Alter a list wey Jr. with deb Andrea Wilough- wn- Says he has a nightly table
fight at the Flamingo with Morris by?. . .Sarah Churchill's new in- reserved lor her at his bistro. .
Rosen, of New York, and Jack teres! is said to be Field Marshal : How times change. They used to
Durant (alias Allen) Und Phil Montgomery's nephew (pronounc- take their secretaries on the busi-
Greenbaum of Phoenix, Adler ed nevvew.)... Nothing like success ness trips and say they were with
scrammed from Vegas in the I guess: Now Villa Victor in Sv- tneir wives. Now, with the new
But while spreading goodwill.
Brown and the officers of the 6th
Fleet have been constants at-rt,
constantly worried over the fact
the that just a few hundred miles
north from Lebanon, in the Black
Sea. Russia has three times as
many ships as the 6th Fleet.
Why they are there, no one ex.
ac'ly knows. I asked Brown last
fall. He could only speculate.
In the rel?iVefv short time
since World War II. Russia has
become the world's second largest
naval power, even surpassing Eng England.
land. England. "Jane's Fighting Shios",Bsts her
as having twenty 15,00ttOn ships
of theSverdlov class, all new pi-
Paging 0. Lo..ij: Al Newman
is one f New York's biggest bail
bondsmen. Last week two masked
gunmen stuck him up in his horn
He thinks they're two guys he
for the return of his wife's senti
doesn't need a faint fumbling hand night and fled to his palatial home osset out with a copy of El Moroc I
mental mementos and will for forget
get forget the money. (But will he bail
'em out when they're caught?)
of man to help it. The slorv
savs: "It hnls nrom' nf ii"-'
able to read, write, talk, and even
to produce ielf ;f '!ivr- the
essary tools." This the Navy
Well, I have a suggestion. The
Navy should reallv crash nroTram
this machine, so we can bail out
some citizens, stop the killing in
the Middle East, cure cancer,
knock off heart trouble and last,
but not leastly important:
Keen that rim" h'rd from buzz buzzing
ing buzzing Mr. Joseph Siniscatchi. What
at 608 Trenton, Drive in Beverly ; co's "No News'.' called "Swank
Hills. The boys reached him. byfews, Mine host (whatever that
phone, told him to make over the. jS) brank Kani useH to work for
or else. He made over
Now he's okay.
I can do this with one
Fellow who made Kim Novak for forget
get forget Caribbean dictators and their
sons in wallopin' Joe DiMaggio
Sudden Cafe de Paris closing de deprived
prived deprived audiences of a gander at
Cass Franklin's newest "find"
who is Gwen Harmon a former
"Miss Aahama" and one of the
Perona (and they're still food
friends.) According o the riress
agent, 20th-Fox's "Ten North
hand: j Frederick" is sueh a vuinnnr
they'll do a sequel called "Twen'v
North Frerick." and if you be be-i;nve
i;nve be-i;nve that I'll let you open all 'he
letters I get from nress agents.
(Give you the cancelled stamps
Kicking the gong
LOS BIOS PLAYGROUND
the machine floes with Mr. Hoffa! hottest singers ever. Being tested Thoughts after reading
and his lawvers is up to the nvi
chine's mind, but for the Ijs'
time, machine, get that blondv
hir1 off Mr. Joseph Siniscalchi's
Otherwise, take me to your
I ie thev have started putting in tne swings n tm- u... ....
ming pool area in Los Rios in spite of the petition which is now nr
culating to stop the installation. Thev are saying the swings are too
close to the street to be safe. Look OK to me. I am sure that since
the swings are not in the street, thev are still safer than playing in
the street the wav the kids do now All the people who are worrying
about the danger of this new playground have to do is tell their
well-trained children not to go near the place. Since all these chil children
dren children sre so well behaved, thev surely wouldn't disobey such an order.
Also notice that manv of the names on the petition are people
Who either live near the present plavground or have no children at
til I certainlv hope the people without kids don't decide to swing
on the swings themselves, as actually this playground is for the
Small fry and 1 fail to see what interest people without children have
2 tlii matter After all. I am quite sure that on the backwoods
mey coum ai leasi swuif;
by Columbia. . Barry auinvan
and Gita Hall are through. That's
what I said. . .Joe Berger, 01
McCarthy's Steak House at Mir Mirror
ror Mirror Square (that's 45th and 2nd)
denies the rumors that he's sell selling
ing selling to make way for a new build building.
ing. building. Bought a new awning to
Whv I like mv work (This
work'?): II the young Aga Khan
is giving the rush to Bettina. his
dads former playmate, maybe
he's taking a leaf out of the
t'rosby book. ..Some 0 those
camera crews you're seeing a a-round
round a-round New York these days are
Television Programs of America's
shooting the Leon Fromkess prod produced
uced produced Lee Tracy starrer. "New
York Confidential" from the book
o! Hie same name by yours truly
and his late pal and partner.
Jack Lait. Channel 2 in N.Y. and
77 stations already signed and the
salesmen haven't even started. ..
Barrage of words at the UN re reminds
minds reminds me 0 1946 1949 when we
heard so much about the Red
Chinese merely being agrarian
proposed TV se-ies to be buiit
round the "ex'oits" of Co.
Ceorge White, glamor boy of the
U.S. Narcotics Bureau: If anyone
is really looking for the genuine
diller inside on the international
intrigue of the dope racket. I
suggest the adventures of Gon
Sam Mue. fabulous American
. I born Chinese agent (the real life
lS'rk.-ij. n,o ,..,.,f;,i i
v notiiv .11,1,11 uuvv i ('in 111. ii iu a
wheel chair in San Francisco.
(Multiple sclrerosis). This hero is
coming back to New York Aug.
15 on hushhush mystery business.
Ave ataque vale: All New York
and the rest of the nation momni
with Dan Parker on the loss of
his beloved Norma.
'arms most of these people came from. 11
Srom a tree limb or from the door to th
Still for the Kids.
Privacv is the thing of the past once you move to the Canal
"Zone. The buildings are all open and close together Soon you get
!used to this and learn to determine whether someone is walking in
your living room or in one down the street. But I do think that there
.Should be a quiet hour al last once a week and the best time for that
would be on the dav of rest Sundav.
'J The record plavers have all week to blare and the children have
rll week lo yell so why ean't people be a little considerable on Sun Sun-"Hay
"Hay Sun-"Hay t least early in the morning and afternoon
Ji I live in a four-familv house and this house happens to be on a
ill and also has a hill behind it I have the feeling mothers send
5lttle Johrnv to these hills earlv Sunday morning and all Sunday af af-Etornoon
Etornoon af-Etornoon no Mom can sleep, forgetting others wish to rest I have
Jjieen awakened many Sunday mornings at 7 to the sound of little folk
..marching up and down the hill singing at the top of their boisterous
"lungs. For the past two weekends the children have spent the entire
two days riding down the hill on roller skates attached tn boards I
suppose this will go on until someone breaks their little neck I have
!to bite my tcunge so that I won't say the obvious.
. Let's remember Sunday is the day of rest for all. so mother,
"keep your little one quiet in his own bark yard Any other day he
',ctn yell at the top of his voice in front of my house.
Dept. of post Mortimers: Two
blonde stunners at adjoining
Roundtabe roundAitables were Bar
bara Nichols win "comic Jack Cart
er and Greta Thyssen, the Danish
Dastry with the cream puff on
top, and Pierre "Moulin Rouge"
La Mure. Lucky Jack and Lucky
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cruisers, plus excellent new de-
stroyers. and over 500 submarines"
In addition, Russia nowfj iyhas
three submarine bases in the Me Me-uiieiTanean
uiieiTanean Me-uiieiTanean one ia Albania, one in
BBypt, and one, in SwiaNhe. tat-
ter just a few miles north ot ths
point where Americtn troops are
landing in Lebanon.
Talking to me in Kansas City
two years ago about the danger
of Russia's penetration of the Me Mediterranean,
diterranean, Mediterranean, Harry Truman said:
"For centuries the Czars of Rus.
sia have been trying to com
down into the warm waters of th
Mediterranean, but first Britain
stopped them. Then, later, our aid
to Greece and Turkey stopped
them. Today Russia has three sub sub-marine
marine sub-marine bases in the Mediterra Mediterranean.
nean. Mediterranean. Staliii must be laughing in
"What would you have done to
stop Russian arms irom going to
Syria and Egypt if you were th
White House?" I asked.
"I would have used the 6th
Fleet," he replied with typical
The 6th Fleet is now being used.
Truman's remark, of course,
was made two years ago Befor
Sputnik and before Russia had cie
veloped the 1RBM. A lot has hap
Russia has not only sent arms
to her Near East satellites, but
has trained men, controls th
pipelines, the Suez Canal, and hat
won over half the Arabs of th
In two years the United States
has lost more prestige than in 200
years. Can the 6th Fleet, with all
its courage, all its training, a 1 1
the skill of its commander, now
do what it could have done two
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frjESDAT, IDLY 1958
by Erskina Johnson
MODERN CHAPEL Fort Kobbe's iriodern chapel is considered one of the most unusual from an
architectural point of view anywhere in the U.S. Army. Like other Army chapels througho the
world however, it is used by personnel of all faiths. Here U.S. Army Caribbean chaplains conduct
services arid carry on the many other activities concerned with ministering to servicemen and their
families. u s- Photo)
three Branches Of US Army Dating Back
To Revolution Celebrate Anniversaries
um.T.YWOOD (NEA) The O-
ther day 1 aio there's no place like
.hat 1 reallv snouia nave saiu
was there's no nuce like home-
nri SuiPriish meat balls. Danish
sausages, rsorwegian sarames ana
Scandinavian cneeses: -a ujjjj
fugitive trom iJenrhyndeudreth,
Wales and other European points
I arrived home jusi in um w b
mixed up m a oeisiausirsi.
"A Vikina oartv." Kirk Douglas'
invitation read, following the pre
mi of his movie. The Viinngi.
..I- and his film star guests Jived
it no under the stars beside the
swimming pool at the Beverly Mil
This week three branches of the
US Army are celebrating their
l&oru anniversaries. As tins na nation
tion nation began so did its military sys system.
tem. system. And as the nation grew so it
continued to grow.
A.... ... .l.ttnhinO hak
With a nisioiy ,r
to witnin six weeks o the date he
United States Army uscu
lormed, the Army Chaplaincy com commemorate,
memorate, commemorate, its 183rd anniversary
thods often resulted from war wartime
time wartime experiences and from the de
pressing story ot unprepareuness
told by disease and casualty rates.
Medical officers received defi
nite military rank in 1847. Before
the Mexican War (1848) the bur burgeon
geon burgeon General introduced a system
of reporting cases and began the
series of annual statistical re reports
ports reports on the health of the Army.
But the war itself showed the need
for adequate staffs of non-professional
enlisted personnel to assist
OnJuly 29, 17T5 the Second Co'
FW(T7Za there had been chap
Ulns serving onan informal basis
with the various coiomw
r tu:. ,. the first action ofti
reroenizing them as a pan
j iu. Armv organization.
From the Revolutionary war, to
the Korean conflict, 279 chaplains
gave their lives in the battle zone
or died irom wuuuua, o v-
o. war or of other causes.
Administration of the affairs of
the Army Chaplaincy has increas
ed in" Complexity
Act Wzovided for the ap appointment
pointment appointment as chaplains, and gen general
eral general coordination and supervision
of the work of chaplains.
Chaplain (Col.) John T. Alton
was appointed the first Chief ot
Army Chaplains, July 15, J920. In
the intervening years eight other
senior chaplains have served in
the Armv Chaplaincy's top post.
The present Chief of Chaplains is
Chaplain (Maj. Gen.) Patrick J.
Ryan, who has served in this ca capacity
pacity capacity since 1954. The present de de-rn.tv
rn.tv de-rn.tv ehief of chaplains is Chap-
fain (Col.) Silas E. Decker is chap
lain USARCARIB. with Chaplain
(Lt.' Col.) Gregory R. Kennedy de
.... i i ; YtC A T
puty enter or cnapiams, uonn uonn-CARIB.
CARIB. uonn-CARIB. Chaplain (Maj.) Edward
A. Kozlowski is post chaplain at
Fort Clayton with Chaplain (1st.
Lt.) John P. Ettershank Jr., as
a distant post chaplain. Chaplain
(Maj.) Carroll G. Chaphe is post
chaplain at Fort Gulick and his
assistant is Chaplain (Capt.) John
R. Dies Jr. The post chaplain at
Fort Kobbe is Chaplain (1st Lt.)
William D. Froeschner.
"In this year of our 183rd anni anniversary,"
versary," anniversary," Ryan said recently,
"we chaplains realize, more than
tver. the importance of the woir
with servicemen in which we are
engaged. In this time of testing
for our country and its free insti institutions
tutions institutions we can gauge more nearly
the true dimensions of our task:
The moral and spiritual strength strengthening
ening strengthening of our military forces, on
which depends to a large degree
the preservation of those finest of
human values which we Ameri Americans
cans Americans hold dear."
ARMY Mf DICAL SERVICE
the surgeons, a need fully met in
1887. The Civil war produced ueld
no corps of Judge Advocates. The
Judge Advocate General's Depart
ment, by that name, was not es
tablished, until 1884. From 1775 to
1849, the terms "Judge Advocate
General," "Judge Advocate," and
"Judge Marshal and Advocate
General were used interchange interchangeably
ably interchangeably as referring to the title of an
office, and not merely the desig designation
nation designation of a function.
Beginning in 1849, a complete
change in the conception and Junc Junctions
tions Junctions of the officer holding the ti title
tle title of Judge Advocate appears to
have occurred throueh the To.
ALL THE FOOD was imported
and it was rich and tasty. There
a sfi-fnot reolica of a vising
urarchin ridine at anchor in the
curimminir nool and before the e
ino over some of the bolder
movie starlets boarded the craft
and braved the pool's wave-iasb
was so stormy some of them even
had whitecaps in their drinks.
Janet Leigh wore crazy sac
dress and Tina (God's Little Acre)
t yaiu. nrn hacdlv anything at all.
Gary Grant and Gregory Peck
gulped herring in our cream and
everyone downed gallons of some
thing called Viking Brew. It turn
ed out to be Danish beer.
I GUESS I'm suffering from vis
ual indigestion, along wth ex
haustion, alter my 13,900-mile E
uropean movie set junket.
1 went home eferly muttering
something about "those crazy A-mericans."
And I'm still saying it since he
ins that "Purple People baler
is No. 1 on the top recrords of the
Hollywood, otherwise, is much
the same as I left the place. Betty
Hutton, as usual, can t make up
her mind about marriage, Rhona?
Fleming is getting a divorce ana
sa Zsa is still headline happy.
John and Ruth Conte collet-. in j
$150,00, they say, to save TV Ma
tinee Theater. But NBC reports it
is past the saving point and I'm
wondering how John and Ruth will
be able to return all that money
without someone who didn't send
them any saying, "I sent you
$200. Where is it?
The nomination of Bernard
Flanagan (above) to be a
member of the Civil Service
Commission has been with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn by President Eisenhow Eisenhower.
er. Eisenhower. The President acted at
Flanagan had been under
heavy Democratic fire for al alleged
leged alleged false statements on his
Civil Service application blanks
for past jobs.
THERE SUMS to be a small pa panic
nic panic in the TV business, led by Hub Hub-bell
bell Hub-bell Robinson's quotes: "Television
programming is a mess. It seems
likely to get messier." . .Movie
producers are blaming theater ex exhibitors
hibitors exhibitors for the "fiasco" of a cam campaign
paign campaign designed to build movie box
office receipts and Walt Disney is
blushing about what happened to
Guy "Zorro"' Williams in Prortla
Ore. Zorro fans were a little peev
ed because Guy rode an auto ins
Seen In Furniture
CHICAGO (UPI) Low priced
furniture today far excels the be si
available to low income families 15
years ago, says the director of the
Home Furnishings industry Lom
Director Virginia Pegram said
that "in 1943 much low priced up
hilstered furniture was still being
stuffed with excelsior they called
tead of a horse as Grand Marshal1 wood wool but it still was excel
hospitals, a better managed ma-! gressional enactment of that vear
dical supply, and a better method
of evacuating casualties from the
battlefield. Tne Spanish-American
war (1898) was an object lesson in
the importance of preventive me medicine
dicine medicine and in the utility of dentists
and female nurses.
Much has been written about the
work of Mai. Walter Reed, who
demonstrated that yelow fever
was carried by mosquitos, and
Coi. (later Maj. Gen. and Surgeon
General) William Gorgas, who
used this knowledge to eradicate
the disease during construction of
the Panama Canal. But itis not
so well known that an earlier Sur Sur-eeon
eeon Sur-eeon General. George M. Stem-
on yellow lever, ano mat ne e-
leeted Reed to head .the Doara set
up to study the malady.,
.patterns oegun Dy peopte lime
Gorgas and Reed are still being
followed in general by members
of the Army Medical Corps here
in the Canal Zone. The study of
preventive medicine is a never never-ending
ending never-ending one. Co. Leonard F. Wil
son is the chief surgeon, USAR
CARIB, while Lt. Col. Lee A. Ahr
is the executive officer and chief
of plans and operations. Maj. Fred
erick M. Wells is chief of the me.
dical supply division, Lt. Colonel
George D. Batcheldor is chief of
the veterinary section and Maj.
Ralph C. Singer is chief of the pre-
ventive medicine section. Col. Ken
neth l. DeCron is dental surgeon
creating the of ice of Judee Ad
vocate of the Army. Although such
duties were not prescribed by sta statute,
tute, statute, this officer actually concern concerned
ed concerned himself with the review of gen genera!
era! genera! courts martial records and
also rendered legal opinions on
miscellaneous subjects to the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of War.
In 1884: the Bnwan o n;i:
Justice and the Corns of Judge Ad Advocates
vocates Advocates were mproot 1-m ot-..(.
into the newly created Judge Ad Advocate
vocate Advocate Generals Department in
which a strength of eight officers
was authorized. The war with
Spain heralded the first legislation
",u"u,8 juuge advocates for field
ed the department during the war.
In 1901, the department was
reorganized with an authorized
Strength of 12 nffirore i
""in nia or in nneartipr perioral
At the time of the entrv of the
Unitod States into World War I,
the Department consisted of 17
Judge Advocate General's Depart Depart-officers.
officers. Depart-officers. By Decprnhr 1918, it had
expanded to 426 officers, 35 of
whom were commissioned in the
World War II witnessed an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented expansion in the
105 officers on duty in
1940 to more than 2800 oificers. Af
ter trying several methods to ob obtain
tain obtain a greater number of qualUied
officers for the department, the
urst judge Advocate General s Of Officer
ficer Officer Candidate School was acti activated
vated activated on March 24, 1943. From
that date until Feb. 26. 1948 891
candidates were graduated from
the school and entered the Army
advocates. As of the
beginning of 1948. the Department
was authorized a iixeugiu vi
of the annual Rose Festival.
Operations of the Judge Advo Advocate
cate Advocate General's Office are divid divided
ed divided into three major sections, each
headed by an Assistant Judge Ad Advocate
vocate Advocate General as follows: Milita
ry justice mauerrj auu j
Affairs, Civil Law Matters and
Procurement. The principal divi divisions
sions divisions of these sections, not in including
cluding including the Administrate Divi Division,
sion, Division, which operates directly un un-Abt
Abt un-Abt tho Judee Advocate General,
are: Boards of Review, Military
Justice Division. Military Affairs
Division Contracts Division. Lands
Divison. Patents Division, Clsims
and Litigation Division add Pro Procurement
curement Procurement Division.
Locallv. Col. Thomas J. Hender
son is judge advocate, USARCAR.
IB, while Lt. Col. James C. Stan Stan-is
is Stan-is claims judge advocate and mili military
tary military affairs officer. Capt. Robert
M. Thornily is defense council and
legal assistance officer and Capt.
Joseph N. Tenhet is in charge of
In an interview, she said, "this
same grade gradually began to be
Duffed out with Spanish moss
Then moss dipped in liquid rubber
Then short curled cattle hair, dip
Ded in rubber or not.
Furniture for low and middle
income families today has most of
the fine features in the highest
priced furniture of 10 years ago
said Miss Pegram.
A veteran of 30 years in the furni
ture field, Miss Pegram insisted
that "sheer 100 per cent ugliness is
much more difficult to buy today
She pictured the furniture in
dustry s best customer of the pre
sent as a middle-aged suburban
I'M STILL 1 a u g h i mn g about
NBC-TV deciding that sex ani
birth are here to stay and refus refusing
ing refusing to do anything about "scat er
ed protests to the appearance ot
several pregnant feminine person
alities on the TV network. Could
it be a new TW trend considering
the medium seems to be lacking in
The most intriguing new mo
vie idea is talk at Fox about letting
Oscar winner Joanne (Three Faces
of Eve) Woodward play a dual role
mother and daughter in The
Sound and the Fury." John Wayne
was reported to have come up wth
some revealine new auotes to a
radio newsman. Wavne told him mere than their relatives in the
"I don't act I react." He's said1 rest of le U. S.," se said
that for years. I printed the "The annual average furniture ex ex-same
same ex-same line, in fact, from Wayne 15 penditure of a Westerner in a me me-years
years me-years ago. tropolitan area is $89. In the Mid
Retitung "Damn Yankees" to I die west, the city Household spent
householder with an income
more tan $4,500 and cildren
tween 10 and 19 years old.
Families with Incomes between
$5,000 and $10,000 spend an aver
age ot $95 a year on furniture.
"People on the West Coast spend
to achieve the
at nominal cost
CHECK THESE FEATURES
Admit light assure privacy
Easy to change direction
of strips to catch breexe
Scientific light control
"CARE FREE"... Yet unmatched beauty Utility
Will fit any window
Can be moved and
CALL PANAMA 2-0725
FOR A FREE ESTIMATE
Use Your Credit..
c7i cfuraiture and (Kom Gfurnisking Stort
4th of July Ave. & H St. Tel. 2-0725
FREE "Chico" de 0R0 STAMPS
"What Lola Wants" for overseas
theathers sounds logical as does
"Your salary raise will become
effective just as soon as you are."
I'M CLAD I missed the previews
of two new juvenile shockers, "Hot
Car Girl" and "The Cry Baby Kil Killer,"
ler," Killer," but I'm sorry I missed the
preview of Gregory Peck's "The
Bravados." I hear it is a peck of
thrills and a real good adult wes
I'm also sorry Rill Kennedy beat
JUDGE ADVOCATE GENERAL'S
The office of Judge Advocate of
the Army may be deemed to have
ben created on July, 1775, when
the Second Continental Congress
named William Tudor of Boston
the first Judge Advocate of the Ar Army.
my. Army. This appointment was made
only 26 days after Gen. Washing
ton assumed command of the 16, 16,-000
000 16,-000 New England militiamen be besieging
sieging besieging Boston, and 29 days after
the Continental Congress establish established
ed established the first American Articles of
This does not mean, however,
that a Judge Advocate General's
Corps, as we know it today has
been continually in existence. On
the contrary, until 1862, there was
OPEN ALL DAY
me to this exit line about the po polite
lite polite bank robber, lt seems the po
lite bank robber waved his pistol
at the customers and calmly an announced
nounced announced :
"Now, ladies and gentlemen all
those in favor of leaving this bank
alive, kindly hold up your hands."
Take advantage of this opportunity
Further Reductions on all Items!
The United States Army Medi-
ral Service celebrates its 183rd an anniversary
niversary anniversary On July 27 along with
the -Army' Medical Corps with
which? it is synonymous. Actually,
the Army Medical Service was
the now title given the old Army
Medical Department in 1950 by an
, Act of Congress. The Army Medi Medical
cal Medical 'Corps, in its present-, general,
form, came into being by an Act
of Congress in 1916,
The Medical Department and
the Office Of the Surgeon General
had a continuous existence from
1818 to 1950 when the department
became, the Army Medical Serv Service.
ice. Service. Before 1818. Congress had
provided medical organization
for the Army in time or war or
emerMpf. Today, the Army Me Medical
dical Medical Service is composed of the
Army Medical Corps, the Army
Nurse Corps, the Dental Corps, the
Vrtennarv Corns, (he Women's
Medical Specialist Corps and the
Medical Service Corps.
Although the Army Medical Serv
ice had its inception in 1775 when
the Continental Congress set no
"an hospital" -. meaning a medi medical
cal medical department Army surgeons
and Dhysiciana had begun their
contributions ldng before, since
mpnv ot them had served with
Colonial or Brilish troops in the
wars with France or in Indian
During the century prior to
World War T the department a
dopted much of the organization
and many of the practices which
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
Please dial Tel.
i for prompt attention
We will appreciate youf call which will enable us
to serve you better
ML AMERICA CABLES & RADIO INCORPORATED
That the Panama City Office, formerly located
at Ayenida Central 22-135 is now at Calle 22-B
No. 12-17 in the former Panagra Office.
JSSS??. numbers 2-946 2-947 -2-2497
THE SAME FOR RAPID MESSENGER SERVICE
distinguish it at present. Mew me
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
TFMDAT, 3TOT It
Social and Otherwise
YltuH of (Cfxj,itli, WuifU, i&'tkt, Pa.rhu 4JlJ Jraifl llinulJ It muuLj promptif tt Ui-tHml iLoum.
Ji tl L ay l.t.pLon,, Pnt 2-0 740 2 0 741 Utw.. 800 uJ 10 ... ,Jt
MONS1GNOR PUNZOLO RETURNS FROM INTERIOR
His Excellency the Rt. Rev. Monsignor Lulgi Panzolo,
Apostolic Nuncio, has returned to Panama City following a
visit to Chiriqui Province.
.Church. He will replace Mr. Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Denner, who hit completed
his year of service here, and who
; will return to his home in Villa
Park, 111., on Sunday.
Mr. Bill Cellini
Home For Visit
31r. Bill Coinns, son of Mr. end
Mrs. R.M. Collins of Diablo
Heights, arrived by plane for a
short visit with his parents. Mr
Collins, a grauuaie ot the Balboa
High School with the class of 104."..
is now Personnel Director of Spe Specialties
cialties Specialties torp. in Long Island, New
York. Also visaing Mr. and Mrs.
Collins is Miss Rose Marie Doudot
from Roslyn, Long Island, N.Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Friedman
Return to Panama
I Mr. and Mrs. Koraf
Back from South America
Mr n nH Mrt amnal Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Koref of
of Bella Vista returned recently af- Sa" Frnc,isc de Ciett h,ve
er spending three months in San f c ?
The regular meeting of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side Newcomer's Club va;
held Thursday July 25th in the
home of Mrs Delos E. Keelean
fi) Gulick with Mrs. A. G. May
as co-hostess. Mrs. Bill Baiiey
was guest speaker and showed co1
ored slides of the Azuero Penin Peninsula
sula Peninsula of Panama. Members present
were: Mrs. Walter Reinheimer,
Mrs. Anthony Barsi, Mrs. George
Henning, Mrs. Robert Wilcox, Mrs.
E. J. Bergcr, Mrs. Charles E. Per Perry.
ry. Perry. Mrs. (ieorge Pulliam. Mrs.
Kenneth T. Shelley, Mrs. Alton 0.
Crawley, Mrs. C. G. Chaphe. Mrs.
James R. Roane, Mrs. Kenneth E.
Bukowski, Mrs. Delos E. Keelean,
Mrs. Arthur G. May, Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard McClean, Mrs. Van F. Crich-J
field, Mrs. S. R. Chichester and
Mfs. Ben Duree. Oiests were Mrs.
Ennis Daniel, Mrs. Roy Lindquist,;
Mrs. Justin Bonanno. Mrs. Ted
Brown, Mrs. Willie Ingram, Mrs.
Mist Jacobs to Continue
Summer Course at Duke
Miss Linda Jacobs, daughter of
Capt. and Mrs. V. K. Jacobs of
Balboa, who has completed the
first summer course at Duke Uni University
versity University has cancelled her plans to
spend her vacation here. She will
continue with the .econd summer
course and will then enter
ICONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)
aass&s$' HKaaHaaav ViaaaY ''''V.iwZotOHOHOKKR
m HMoRMoSonJHMa) HoMoMoflol f
oHtS $11 HBoHomHIoI HBSflMwi
For best lemonade, slice washed
lemons paper thin. Stir in as much
upon sugar as you oruinarny use, tnen
her regular course of study at the crush the fruit with a aee potato
University in September. masher. Allow to stand u hour
. i then add water and ice and serve.
Seminarian Arrives Today
Mr. Frederick S Illick of Easton
Pa. will arrive today by plane to Light rust stains on concrete
be the Seminarian assistant to the, can oe removed by rubbing with
Pastor at the Balboa Lutheran; sandpaper, says Popular Mechan-
COLONEL JOHN D. CONEY, post commander of Fort Clayton, cuts the ribbon at the opening
of the Curundu Teen Age Ball held Saturday night. Shown at the right of Col. Coney are
Mrs. Coney and Mrs. Barbara Marohl, Teen Age Club advisor. (U.S. Army Photo)
Expert At Baking
Is Farmer's Wife
XT-11 nll 1 -J m II,,,,;.:"""-' I" '""-f.i.u.mi u.
at a T ft n. shp has bakpd six "er wedding
,? f I j cakrs, cakes as big around a?
ea 10 Mrs. aneney wnose nusuanu rl i s h n a n
camornia. ine noor prize was won nwn kitchen
ny Mrs. urown. ine ciun s nrxii jn
ne a trip win oe maae 10 cario, Mrs Hoffman, an angel food
Colorado on August 16. expert for four or five years, isn't
(inte sure why she elected
To remove the lacquer from cop copper
per copper molds before using them for
baking, it i litem aOK iur a couple
of minutes in boiling water to
which inree tauieapuons of oak oak-11ARR0LD,
11ARR0LD, oak-11ARR0LD, S.D.-(UPI)-ln this ing soda have been added.
small prairie town they don't say,
"If 1 had known you were con. ing Low cost dresr dyes dissolved in
I'd have baked a cake." Instead, water anu appneu .iui a rag will
the work is "If I had known you give unfinished furniture an at-
were coming, Ann would have tractive stain.
baked a cake."
Ann Hoffman, a farm wife, pro I Use cotton swabs to apply stain!
bably has baked more cakes thnn or varnish to small scratcnes oni
as die around as a
cakes 16 inches square.' Stale, soft chunks of bread, rub-
hem have been made in her bed on wallpaper in even, vertical
strokes win i.io.e nngermarks
an are angel foods. or otner sonea spots.
J Circus animal
P Health resort
13 Operatic solo
14 Golf score
II Raise Mn
21 Male children
II Tibetan ex
27 Negative votes
14 Latin girl
II Circus display
37 Followi after
41 Gala events
41 Goes without
58 A clown
59 Compass point
61 Was indebted
3 Wild goat
111! SaS.ltKiie' lenmlll v
i Spanish jr
4 Miss Gwynne
7 Small pieces
II War sod
16 Made amends II Nautical term 41 Little lies
47 r rench is:
20 Fertile spots
24 Drinks slowly 40 Simpler
II Indian nurse 41 storehouse
21 tailing ship.
52 Snow vehicle
jhi fi'ii j jnrr
B P""iS T amLmJ
B T f
FTn Mill MIL
Tamborito dancing classes will
continue this Thursday evening at
p.m. under the auspices of Miss
Luzdelia Dominguez at the Lt.
Frank P. Albrook Post 3822 in An An-con.
con. An-con. All members and their friends
and relatives are invited to attend.
Wall to wall carpeting, expeci-
sure whv she elected o any in agnt colors, gives new ui-
make this particular type of cake.! mension to a small room. The
I just picked it up on my own. sweep oi rug gives an niusiou ot
she said. i space.
Want a perfect angel food caken
Mrs Hoffman said, "It's the Have a bare wall to decorate
temperatuVe of the eggs that but little money.' Iaos. even of
counts. The eggs should be at n nmj the giveaway variety, can make
temperature before you start beat-, exciting accessoiio u imagina imagina-ing
ing imagina-ing the whites." tively placed and framed.
COLONEL JOHN D. CONEY, post commander of Fort Clayton, is shown with officers of the
Curundu Teen Age Club at the Teen Age Ball held last Saturday night. From left to right
are Col. Coney; Asa Barley, president; Trank Baggott, vice president; Betty Doming, secre secretary
tary secretary and Henry Barker, treasurer.,-(U.S. Army Photo)
ST. PAUL, Minn. (UPI) High preference for positions as steno steno-school
school steno-school senior girls listen to Mother graphcrs, typists, salesgirls and
or teacher, or both, but not Dad receptionists. Only 7.5 per cent
THE MARTI NZ ENTERPRISES
will sincerely appreciate attendance at the
funeral services of their associate and director
MR. JAMES C WRIGHT
at 4:30 p.m. today July 29, at St. Luke's Cathe Cathedral,
dral, Cathedral, Ancon, Canal Zone.
Here it is. . and naturally by Revlon!
NON-STICKY HAIR SPRAY!
Now...W0; improved 'SATIN-SET'
holds curl in place softly . without sticky resins!
Firti you spray. Then comb to sfayf It's that simple) to
have satin-soft, satin-bright curl that lasts all day I
You might have known that if there were a way to leave out
sticky, gummy renins, Revlon would find it first! Now von
can curl your hair and keep it neat without stichinrs. Ilnir
is soft . solt . .soft and smooth! And satin-bright because
'Satin-Set' leaves no flakes to dull your hair's pretty shine!
when it comes to planing future
! Or such are the findings of a re re-i
i re-i cent study reported by Clarice O O-lien,
lien, O-lien, assistant extension rural so so-I
I so-I ciologist at the University of Min-
Th survey included comments
I from more than 800 high school
senior girls in Minnesota.
I About 29 per cent indicated that
their mothers were the most im important
portant important individuals in helping
them decide on future occupa occupations.
tions. occupations. About 10 per cent said tea teachers
chers teachers were most influential. Next
came inends and vocational coun
selors. Dad trailed with only 7.3
When asked what type if fu future
ture future they were planning after gra gra-daution,
daution, gra-daution, the survey found that
only three per cent wanted to be
Mpst of the senior girls about
89 per cent wanted to go into ei
ther professional or clerical work.
wanted to be semiskilled workers.
Girls 5, Boys 3
Society Places 2nd
In World Contest
The Isthmian Numismatic Socie
ly placed second in a world wide
competition for coin clubs of all
countries. This year-was the lo local
cal local club's original. tpy ajd m
wards are detemirfeff by fhe ac activity
tivity activity within the club, the type of
coin displays and exhibits, news newspaper
paper newspaper and radio publicity, talks
before other groups such as
schools, fraternal groups, scout or organizations
ganizations organizations and classes for junior
anama Una Sailings
son; Sic. and Mrs. Murray Brown.
Jr., of Fort Gulick, daughter;
CJ ,1 M T I r
Thev were interested in teaching, fT ""V nay oore o,
Mr.inn nnrl ,U j: 1 ..fl "A .Z COCO Soil tO SOn Mr $M1 MlS.
Osbert Haynes, of Colon
Eight babies were born at Co
co Solo Hospital during the week
ending at midr'ghl Wednesday, ac according
cording according to the regular 'hospital re
port. During the same period 52 For the coming year our oro-
iscVVhar'edadmitted h""1 paraIleI e
biefwrfborn to the follow 1 "hon ",
ing parents: Sic. ?nd Mrs. James f- Lef .reach more Pe0Ple
Stilwell, of Fort Gulick, son Mr. !i" I ,, as some mem-
vi ine ciuo arp j nnt n
ouiweii, ui rori uuuck, son Mr. u ,, "r
and Mrs. Richard Holnes, of Huin-i 2?,? Iile'lub are ilue
bow City, daughter; Mr. and I s.anisn and many special!
Mrs. Rodriqo Marin, of Colon I co.!".s he vvstern Hemi
nursing and the medical profession
with the accent on teaching. In
clerical positions, they showed a
Avocado Cheese Dip
CHICAGO -UPI) -The latest
party dip combines cottage cheese
Blend two cups of cottage cheese
with two talbespoons of fre.-,li le lemon
mon lemon or lime juice until almos,'
creamy. Then add two mailed,
medium-sized avocados; season
to taste and blend.
ter; Mr. and Mrs. Francisco Or
tiz, of Colon, daughter; and Mr.
and Mrs. Luis Vades, of Colon,
wim great emphasis on coins of
me spanisn r.mpire era.
In addition to an essay contest
conducted in Atlantic side schools
in cngusn, tne society plans to
conduct an identical essay contest
in apanisn, a spokesman said
Potato Chip Spread
NEW YORK (UPI)- A creamy
spread tor serving with hot pota
to chips is made by blending 1 cup
sour cream with 1-4 cup catsup 1
tablespoon anchovy paste, 1 three
ounce ca;i o; salmon paste and the
juice and finely grated rind of 2
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
"HIBUERAS" Aug. 2
"YAQUE" . Aug. 1
"ULUA" ug. lfi
"HIBUERAS" Aug. 23
"YAQUE" Aug. 30
"ULUA" Sept. G
'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Jl",
"LIMON" Julv 28
"COMAYAGUA" Aug. 4
"PARISMINA" AuK. 1)
"SAN JOSE" Aug. 18
"METAPAN" Aug. 25
"JUNIOR" Sept. 1
CRISTOBAL W.C.C.A. FEDDER SERVICE
"TEXITA" Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Snn Francisco
" I. J. f
SPECIAL ffOUNP TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To Los Ansreles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles S270.00
To Seattle and Return $365.00
' MAKE FRIENDS
If you are going to do a lavor
fr another person, make Ugh:
of it instead of making a big thin
of your helpfulness. You don't
have to build it up to make the
other person appreciate Ahat
you are doing for him.
If you btaild a favor up too much
he will probably wish you hadn't
done it, since he will feel so in indebted
debted indebted to you.
The Panama liner Ancon is
scueuuxeu io ball worn Aew Oia
looai anu IX passengers lor i"L.t-
Au- unit, llauu.
Among ine vamtuvts listed for
Ciiiouui oie Aiieu .uexai4uei, a
kiSidui io iue i diidum i ana i lu-
lOl'Ulaulja Oil-iCei, Vvun Mia. 1UVA-
anuer anu tueir uaugaiei; nogct
riaCAen, ucdil Oi me tmini inac
junior outtc; anu iioer v. mi mi-uu,
uu, mi-uu, yLuinai oi uiaoiu anu An
con n,ienieiiniiy ocuooio, wim ivir.
iiiitiici unu uieu' njur ciuiui'tiu,
iue couipieie auvante passen-
gCi' uai xox viiSloOai imOv,o;
idr. anu iViro. Wuiiam Aurams;
iVii iinu .ui a. rluii AiCAdiluitr
ana aaugnier; Mia. ijiieu ivi. vav vav-cioiOcn,
cioiOcn, vav-cioiOcn, itii'. cousiance nisnop
ana udUn.t-i; U. aitu iui.,
ueorgt; ah. summer; inr aiii
nil, inuuias a. uiennaii anu
lawn; AHlSa uuc xji'iiuvicj J lil'oi
, jiaipu Druwn, niiss Jacqueline
jus. Edith E. tare:1 Mr Ella
iy j vitfui. ; iui. uu m. u u-uicu;
uicu; u-uicu; Mia. iiidiiOu coweii; air.
m.iu i.ilo. MltuVii, jjji, anu Ml.
ieu A. uoiieriy ana uiles cuii-
lucu, Ml. ana Mia. iiOy Ju.
"Wene; mi', anu Mis. Juuu
j. iin.i aim mi ce tiiudieii; Air.
anu mrs. vnaiain I'oiey anu Uuc.
kyuuiuu, im. uilC jfuieiiiaii;
miss iUary ui. (joftuoii; iur. a.
Kila. ,0 Liolniu, lulls iiiUl'iel
oeruer; a. Uieii, mis itosa
uieei.e; ana imaa ujiiia iiieeiic.
ttoget' L. HacKeit; ivir. anu Mi-a.
O&cai x'ltKa,iuil anu iiVe Cilli
uren; ur. anu ivirs. J. 5. riani riani-luan,
luan, riani-luan, iiidu) u. iiai'uiauii; mi,
anu ivlrs. vvuliam l. jluilowell aiiu
io ciiuuren; miss uiet MOUateiu,
iur. anu urs. wauer noiuit-,j
ui'. uai'Daia C. iiugnt's anu!
J ....U. 1 .....
'.ugiuci, inia. rtiiiiena n. rtULCll rtULCll-"ia;
"ia; rtULCll-"ia; Mia. lualjimtJ v. J ones;
Miud tuith iau.man; M. anu
mis. baviu Eiein; muss iviargue iviargue-iMe
iMe iviargue-iMe KorDitzscn; Vliss Henritaa
Sam iioowitz; Mr. and Mrs.
Irving .bipuicK; Miss Mary Lopo Lopo-polo;
polo; Lopo-polo; Frederick E. McCiellanO;
Miss Matiloa McComas; Mrs. A A-dete
dete A-dete M. Maor and son. Mrs. Es-
tner i.idicd, i.uss neoccca Nal Nal-cul;
cul; Nal-cul; Mr. and Mrs. Roger. D. Mi Mi-cnei
cnei Mi-cnei anu tour cniiaren; Mrs. Wan Wanda
da Wanda B. Mosbacker; Mr. and Mrs.
Euwara iviuinn and nve cntldren;
Mrs. uoris n. usterberg and two
cniluren; Miss Anna r'aimer; and!
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Pritchard.
Mr. anu Mrs. Angus M. Rapha Raphael;
el; Raphael; Miss Rosemary Reardon; m
and Mrs. Leon Keisch; Mr. and
Mr. Donald M, Rudy and son; j
Mr. and Mrs. Walter T. Schapow;
Mrs. Gloria Schmid and three
children; Jack Schor; Mr. and j
Mrs. Robert Schultz and two chil children
dren children ; Mrs. Emma Seymour; Mr. j
and Mrs. Clyde L. Sharp and
daughter; Mrs, Patricia Sheridan
Henry H. Shirk and two children; j
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel A Smith
and two children; Mr. and Mrs.
IJohn W. Smith; Mr. and Mis.
Maxwell..!,, oinith and uaughltr;
! Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Smith; Mr.
; and Mrs, James c Stearns and
son; Miss Irene Stewart; Dr. and
Mrs. Abraham Strom; Miss Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Sutcliffe;
Miss Doris Tarquinio; Mrs. Ma Marion
rion Marion B. Taylor; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles D. Tillman and three chil
dren; Dr. and Mrs. Maurice U U-manaky;
manaky; U-manaky; Mrs. Myra F. Walstoa
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Theo Theodore
dore Theodore J. Wilber and son; and Miia
She is past the 70 -,year mill millstone
stone millstone an age when women one
were considered old ladiea
But no one would every think
of her as an old lady. She is as
neat and well groomed and at attractively
tractively attractively dressed as stylfci con'
scions women in any agatjroup
She isn't the least bit set-In her
ways. 'When she hears of some something
thing something new her first inclination is
to want to try it
She loves her home, but not as
a place where she can sit and
recall the past Her home is still
a place where she entertain her
friends, keeps busy, and gets out
of every day
She lives alone, but instead of
treating that fact like a depress depressing
ing depressing situation, she makes the most
of being able to do as she pleas-
She has frienls her own age,
but many who are much young young-r,
r, young-r, and children still delight her
with their funny remarks and
cute ways. Young parents in the
neighborhood appreciate the quali quality
ty quality in her as much as do their
Young. For a cranky older person
in a neighborhood, the kind who
has a fit if a ball goes in her
yard or children cut across her
lawn, can make things mighty un unpleasant
pleasant unpleasant for parents
She reads her daily newspaper
to keep up with what is going on
in the world. She doesn't- even
skip the sports section, because
she is an ardent baseball and foot football
ball football fan
There would be no point in writ writing
ing writing about her if she were "one
in a million" among the women
her age. iBut she isn't.
There are a great many wom women
en women in their 70s and 80s today who
are just as up-and-coming, as in independent
dependent independent and entertaining as she
She is remarkable, not because
she is one, but because she is on
NO DIAPER RASH
Mcxana prtvc nted diaper rath in over
ii'. of hospital case tested t No ord
oary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
has absorbent cornstarch base. Clings
close, prevents heat rash, chafe, to
Vu tfltr fvery change.
Medicated Mexana Skin Cream help heal
eiergtnt hands, lu gemle lanolin toftM
ejn viii lif.l tkm MT
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
( INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "SALAVERRY" August 8
M.V. "POTOS1" . ... Angust t
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAJRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA. SPAIN
S.S. "KEINA DEL MAR" (20,225 tens)
(Air-conditioned) Sept. If
TOUNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "KENUTA" August I
8.S. "COTOPAXI" Augtwt 18
! 1 m :i i .i ... i iii
ROYAL MAIL LINKS LTD. HOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.s. "DUlVENnvK" Anruat 11
S.S. "DIEMERDYK- i.aaigg 21
TO I KCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH AVON" na.uat 1
S.S. "DALERDYK" Anjn.t 15
LL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NO'
Cristobal S-18549 Panama i-12578 Balboa 2-1905
THE rA.VVMA iMEBlViin
TUESDAY. JILT tf, l5l
Unie Chureh Wemen at the home of Mri. A. L. Hoger
Sawinn Sanion ion, 0779-C Williamson Place, Bal
Members of the Women'i Auxi- boa, on Thuraday, July 31 at 9:00
liirv and women of the eongreia-ia.ni. to work on new robes for the
tion of the Balboa Union Church adult choir.
who cm sew. are asked to meet: Those p! inning to attend are
. asked to bring their own sand
wiches. Tea and coffee will be
tarnished by the hostess.
farewell Party Per
Members of the Rosary
BY ALICIA HART
WASHINGTON (NBA) -Next
time you waken from, a hos hospital
pital hospital anesthetic, you're liable to
find just half a nursetakingcare
Also, don't be surprised if you
see one nurse taking two pulses
at once and another typing medi medical
cal medical records at the same time .-he
fills a hypodermic syringe.
For nurses are so enthusiastic
about increasing their efficiency
that they're asking Congress (or
help in financing a special nuis
ing research program.
The unique project, which is
being conducted in several of Ih
nation's hospitals and universi universities,
ties, universities, is aimed at finding ways to
of Good Council at Gamboa. The improve the whole gamut for
affair took nlace in the Pariah nursing activities ranging fron
Society and the Holy Name Socie Society
ty Society or the Miraculous Medal Church
of Colon entertained at a farewell
party in honor of the Rev. John
Tumelty, CM. who is being trans transferred
ferred transferred to the Chuu h of Our Lady
Hall of the Church.
The refreshment table was ar arranged
ranged arranged in the form of a "T" and
was decorated with gladioli and
tropical flower's. Fach small table
held a centerpiece of carnations.
Palm branches were used through
out the room.
In charge of decorations and ar arrangements
rangements arrangements were Mrs. Jessie Stok Stokes
es Stokes and the Misses Berta Kam, Ev Evelyn
elyn Evelyn Lee, Eleanor Lawton and
Miss Lawton, who acted as mis mistress
tress mistress of ceremonies, introduced
Miss Grace Williams, pianist; June
Taylor, accordionist, and Lena
Adams who played the Hawaiian
guitar and sang.
Serving at the punch bowls were
Mrs. Stokes and Miss Dorothy
Kam. Miss Berta Kam presented
the gift, which Was a check to Fr.
Other guests of honor were the
Rev. John F. King and Fr. Fish
who is to replace Fr. Tumelty st
the Gatun and Coco Solo churches.
Members and guests attending
to pay homage to Fr. Tumelty
were: Mrs. Allen Chenalloy, Miss
Lily Wong, Alvin Lim, Robert
Stokes, Mr. and Mrs. Luis Wong.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lyew, Miss
Thelma Wong, Miss Isabel Kung.
Guillermo Kam, Mr. and Mrs. Ma
nuel Chee Chong, Evans Young,
Miss Ana Kam, Misj Rosa Young,
Mrs. Alice Pincus, Miss Louise
Suleson, Miss Carmen Calonge,
Miss Aminta Melendez, Mrs. Au Augustus
gustus Augustus R. Kam Mrs. Adelaide
Lowe, Mr. and Mrs. George Simon,
Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo Lee, Mrs.
Rita Washabaugh, Lt. Eladio Ir Ir-rite,
rite, Ir-rite, Lorenzo Young, Jose Chang.
Javier Chang and Mr. tnd Mrs.
keeping important records to ap
plying delicate, life-saving med
I Jt WEST
L, 4 J K972
H KB W
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Get ready for a real treat!
Just add 2 heaping teaspoons
of rich QUIK, powder to
your glass of coW milk tir
and drink checolaty,
chocolate flavour all (he
Vou:jl love the way QUIK.
mixes instantly without
beating or bother. Makes
wonderful hot drink too.
Your grocer has it and it's
economical. Get QUIK
today and treat the family.
Q 10 6 4
A 10 8 4
East and West vulnerable
North East South West
1 Pass 1 V Pass
44 Pass 4 6 Pass
6 V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead A A
Officials of the American Nurs
ing Association explain that sweep
ing advances in medical science
plus changes in hospital adminis administration
tration administration have turned nursing into
a highly complex job.
The annual array if new med medical
ical medical discoveries always results in
additional, often complicated nurs
ing techniques. It also forces nur
ses to do jobs formerly perform
ed by doctors who must contimi
ally taking o. new responsibilites.
ANA President Agnes declares:
"1 don't think there's any
area t h a t's more complex
than the hospital activity of today.
jnds To Help Im
" ieaslK tLmmV
tm m : i J
Eli km .. ........ .el
talization plans. Since morepeople
can afford hospital treatment to today
day today than ever before, the num number
ber number of patients has surpassed the
number of registered nurses a-
vailable to care for them.
This has caused hospitals to
rely on practical nurses anu nin
ses' aid, -u p-tially trained
registered nurses are needed to
ti. i... i ,.t .iics. Many
of the women who would like thii
iyp oi work can i .u.ory the ad additional
ditional additional education which it 're
ANA officials believe that fi
nancing the education ot nurses
who want to become teachers is
especially vitai ne country's
health. They explain that many
additional teacucie are desper desperately
ately desperately needed to train the in en-as
ea numoer of nurses required to
meet future demands.
A younn nnrae checks a patient's pulse at Washing ten's George Georgetown
town Georgetown University Hospital. More trained nurses are needed.
You have to run
even stay where
The swift changes taking place
in the modern hospital are large largely
ly largely responsible for another prob
lem which nurses believe impor important
tant important enough to merit congre;;
That's the shortage of nurses
wth specialized training to qua
ify them for vital administrate,
supervisory and teaching jobs.
ANA officials explain that one
of the most important reasons
It's estimated that today tlicr
are tib uur.es no. 00.000 people.
But by 1980 ANA officials est;
mate at least 300 lor every lu), lu),-000
000 lu),-000 people will be needed.
ANA officials believe practical
and public health nursing activi activities
ties activities also deserve lederal finan
cial support. They're asking Con
gress ior tunos io increase prac
tical rrurse training and to help
finance traineeships for staff po positions
sitions positions in public health nursing
They also want Congress tc
change the Taft-Hartley Labor Law
to ivr'Uir ispit ds to
bargain with them. As things
stand now, officials of these hos
pitals don t have tpi Since the nur
for the emphasis on turning nur-1 ses have agreed never to strike
ses into supervisors and adminis
trators is the popularity if hospi
they believe a hospital's refusal
to bargain is a raw deal.
Fufute Homemakers Feel
Career And Marriage Mix
,iBy TILL HAGERTY.
i mmmmmmw a "mmm:-. -i
? vt.L-L-.uivit. ::Wm
OU Cycles 1
i with o
; AIR CONDITIONER J
Immediate Free Zone Delivery
' M Best Prices Anywhere
S olors m
inttsort eacjsort CtWr,
CAPT T 8 DORSEY, right, chief of administration and services
division U.S. Army Quartermaster Section, presents a suggestion
award certificate to Pfc. Daniel Guilmetter, driver messenger for
the section. His suggestion has proven to be a morale factor for per personnel
sonnel personnel of the section. Guilmette and his family live at 23, Automobile
Row. Panama City. (U.S. Army Photo)
Classes In Dog Obedience
Training Being Offered Here
WITH THAT FAMOUS
The Gerber convention is nam
ed after its inventor, John Gerber
of Houston. It is similar to the
Blackwood convention except that
it uses the bid of four clubs to ask
It has one great advantage. You
can ask for aces without getting
past game. Its disadvantage is
that four clubs is likely to be valu
able as a normal bid. Most experts
get around this by playing IBlack
wood normally and Gerber when
it is obvious.
Take today's North hand, lou
open one diamond and your parr
ner responds one heart. If he
has two blank aces you have a
slam. If he has no aces you -an
only make four hearts. Black
wood jeopardizes game, Gerber
Charles Solomon, oresident of
the A.CrB.L. tat North at thv
Mid-South RegiomU in Jackson.
His partner was Bernard Tighe
president of the Mid-South Con Conference,
ference, Conference, They were playing for the first
time and had not agreed to pmy
Gerber but Charlie took a chance
that his partner would recognize
four clubs as a Gerber bid.
Bernard got the message and
did bid four spaces to show his
two aces. (In Gerber four dia
mnnds shows no H'es, etc.)
Now Charlie had v no qualmi
about bidding six hearts and they
were one of the few teams m
the room to reach the lay-down
Q The bidding has been:
West Neeth East South
! IV Double ?
You, South, hold:
AKt f iJ 104 J 1094 3,
What do you do?
A Bid on no-trump. This!
shtuU be much better than on.
West passes, your partner bids
two clubs -and East bids two
hearts What do you def
Perhaps you are wondering
why you should train your dog.
When we buy a hew car we
don't expect it to run smoothly
or to do its job unless we at attend
tend attend to all the little details
that keep it in good running
order. It is the same with a
dog. His good points will be
brought out only if we take the
time to .bring them out. If we
do, our dog will grow more en endearing
dearing endearing and give pleasure in instead
stead instead of causing regret.
Miss Blanche Saunders, world
famous trainer, states that a
recent report indicates a canine
population of 20,000,000 in the
United States alone. Dogs are
owned, admired and loved by
everybody. The need ior educai-
m tnis vast army to iae u
place in domestic life is be becoming
coming becoming more and more urgent.
Training is one way of caring
for our dogs weiiare. it teacn-
es him manners; win neip
to keep him in good physical
condition, to have steady nerves.
and to become a more congenial
and a more amusing pet and
A dog is taught to obey, not
for the sake of forcing our will
power on him, but to teach him
self-discipline. Like children a
dog develops personality and
his owner can help him to build
character and teach him to be
more amiable in his relation relationships
ships relationships with human associates.
Some people ask whether
every dog can be trained.
Obedience training is not in
fallible. However, every dog will
Improve through training but
naturaly, some learn more
quickly than others. The breed
of the dog, the age of the dog,
his disposition and the owner's
ability as a trainer are factors
that determine how successful
the training will be.
Velma Medina completed a
course of Instructions in the
training of all breeds of dogs
with particular stress on obedi obedience
ence obedience training and show ring
training, given by Mrs. O. J.
mm mm mm X mm mm mm
', cuticura Talcum
I Acts Like Magic J
Kin.. l. leliRhlf.il leliRhlf.il-ly
ly leliRhlf.il-ly Iracrant Cuticura I
TalciUB contains da- I
i: H (Haxacaloro- I
ph.n.h Ktaps the I
skin trash and nvaet.
Prevent, raliavoa I
haat and diaper rash,
foot irritations. Buyl
Smith in Miami, Fla. Mrs.
Smith is the owner of Quaker's
Acre Kennel and breeds dal-
matians. Mrs. Smith helped
form the Dog Training Club of
Hollywood and Fort Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale and has trained for them
ever since the inception of the
club. She is also secretary of
the Oreater Miami Dog Club,
Inc., and helped them form
their obedience division some
10 years ago.
Miss Medina Is planning on
opening classes in obedience
training. Dogs entered must be
over eight months old. Classes
will be held three times a week,
one hour per class for a period
of six weeks. The time and
days for the training will be
decided by the group to be
trained. The fee per dog for the
entire course will be $10. Per Persons
sons Persons interested In training their
dogs may contact Miss Medina
at 3-4678 in Panama, between
11:30 a.m. and 3:00 .p.m. and
between 5:30 and 7 p.m.
KANSAS CITY, Mo-(UPl) -Future
Homemakers of America thirk
that the main course in a woman's
life marriage should be season
ed with education and a career
The FHA, a national organiza
tion of students studying home home-making
making home-making in high schools, held a
convention here recently to dis discuss
cuss discuss the value of an education, ca
reer opportunities in home eco economics,
nomics, economics, becoming better citizPt:s
improving human relations and
broadening spiritual values.
Some 450 teen-agers represent
irtg 475,000a members throughout
the United Stales. Hawaii and Pu
erto Rico, and 150 adult advisers
attended the sessions, feverishly
taking notes to tell the proceed
ings to their home chapters.
The girls freely expresed their
views on the role of education in
a career and marriage. At the end
of one session, the girls concluded
"Education is the backbone for,
marriage is career." 1
The delegates also decided that
marriage could be considered as
a career or full time work, out
that a wage-earning job was much
The consensus was that a work working
ing working wife should give her home reii
ponsibilities precedence over job
obligations. And the teen-agers
did not approve of a mother giv giving
ing giving to worn, until her children wtre
Pat Stephns, Hot Springs, Ark.,
president of her state chapter,
said the girls, in general, wanted
"formal education, then a career
and finally marriage."
Pat said her group raed the
three must important factors' for
s, fccsslul marriage as comna
nionship, adaptability, and deter determination
mination determination that it should succeed.
With the help of adult advisers
and other FHA leaders Pat ore
pared a questionnaire on voca
lions. It advised FHA'ers to seek
work suitable to their personali personalities;
ties; personalities; to select a job within the
range of their mental abilities, yet
challenge talent to the utmost; to
have their talents evaluated by an
unprejudiced professional U they i
wanted a career i.. the arts; ad j
to distinguish between their own
and their parents choice of werk.
Mrs. Helen Mandigo, home ser service
vice service director of the Gas Service
col. here, said "more and more
jobs are oepning up in business
ior the home economics college
graduate. Salaries start at $200
or $250 per cmonth and range up
to $1000 or higher for experienc experienced
ed experienced professionals, she said. One
of the greatest demands now is
for home economics teachers.
Olher job opportunities were
mentioned in the fields of product
testing for food companies, re research
search research for manufacturing firns,
textiles, dietetics and extension
fcv&Ajjbody. Standi. QlaMiisidA
Help Yourself to
bwiuit Tender Leaf Tel is carefully packed In alu aluminum
minum aluminum foil. Theft why any time of the day, any
season of the year, any place In the world you can
bf sure of ita superb flav TENDER LEAF TEA, hot
or cold always refreshing! Try it I
Tender Leaf Tea
The juices of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on ita
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals V-l
gives you the refreshment i
you warlt, and the nourish
ment you need.
WLmmmX ''A 'V'W
Olte Stent is in the BUndiny
H mi swMlklaf for Mflt Ikiash
1 11 4 m
to Her Mejeety TS Que)
jime Buchanan A C. LH.
JAMES BUCHANAN a CO. LTD.. GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
29-15 Automobile Row
Woody Hermans Band Is In Town!
The greatest and oldest musical organization in the Untied
States, takes great pleasure in inviting the people of Panama
and the Canal Zone, to Us gala presentations in Panama and
Colon, beginning next August 1st.
We are pleased to inform you that the following will be
the order of dales on which the concerts will be presented:
Friday, August lst.--Bella Vista Theater 8:00 p.m.
Saturday, August 2nd. Rio Theater 8:00 p.m.
Sunday, August 3rd. Rex Theater 8:00 p.m.
Admission tickets are on sale at Madurito's Panama and
Colon Branches and at Morrison s.
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWiPAFEv
1 LfchDAY, JULY 29, IMS
SF Giant Kids' Making Rigney
1- 1" -r-
West Coast Team Sweeps
Doubleheader With Phils
To Tie Braves For NL Lead
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, July 29 (UPI) Bill Rigney loves
kids, especially those San Francisco youngsters of
his who may surprise the "old man" by getting him
named the "manager of the year."
"Ain't those kids of mine terri terrific""
fic"" terrific"" Rigney beamed with obvious
pride after they swept a twi-night
twin-bill from the Phillies last
night to move into a virtual first first-place
place first-place tie with Milwaukee, only one
percentage point off the pace.
Rignev, who was clown in sixth
place 14V4 games off the pace a
year ago today, had ample rea reason
son reason to be proud of his young play players
ers players last night.
In the opener, 19-year-old south
paw Mike McCormick beat the
Phils, 3-2, for his eighth victory
of 1 he season against only two de defeats.
feats. defeats. Then 20-year old Orlando
Cepeda singled home what proved
to be the winning run in a 2-1
Cepeda collected three of the
Giants' six hits off Jack Meyer,
who suffered the loss despite
striking out 12 baiUrs. The decid deciding
ing deciding run off Meyer came in the
sixth inning when 24-year-old Wil Willie
lie Willie Kirkland doubled and came
home on Cepeda's single. Ruben
Gomez, a "greybeard" of 31. hurl hurled
ed hurled a four-hitter for his sixth vic victory
tory victory of the campaign and his first
since May 25.
Reliever- Dkk FarreU, who
took over for starter Ray Sem Sem-proch
proch Sem-proch in the ninth inning, was
the loser in the opener and he
had only himsolf to blame.
He walked Danny O'Connel to
open the ninth and McCormick
sacrificed. Farrell got the second
out but then dropped Ed Bou Bou-chee's
chee's Bou-chee's throw to first base on Kirk Kirk-land's
land's Kirk-land's grounder, permitting O'Con O'Con-nell
nell O'Con-nell to score from second.
Philadelphia jumped in front
with a run in the fourth but the
Giants went ahead, 2-1, in the
fifth on McCormick's double and
Felipe Alou's homer. The Phils
tied the score in the sixth when
Harry Anderson singled home Rick Rick-ie
ie Rick-ie Ashburn.
AH other National League clubs
Tie New York Yankees stretch
ed their American League lead to
15 games again when they bom bombarded
barded bombarded five Kansas City pitchers
for 16 hits in a 14-7 victory.
Mickey Mantle slammed his 27th
and 28th homers and Gil McDou McDou-gald
gald McDou-gald entered into the spirit of the
occasion by rapping his ninth and
10th home runs. Bob Cerv of the
A'' also hit two. his 27th and 28th,
and Hal Smith belted his third ot
William Holden In
Vittorio Gassman in
"THE GLASS WALL"
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA 6:15 & 7:55
Tom Conway Eva Bartok
Tomorrow: Change in Pro Program
gram Program to "The Safecracker"
COCO SOLO 7:00
"THE SILF.NT RAIDERS"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Gary Cooper. Regrld Gurie
'THE ADVENTURES OF
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:10
(RpDeat Run i
"The Midnight Storv" and
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
CAMP BIERD 7.00
Frank Sinatra Doris Dav
'THE YOUNG AT HEART"
GAY CROONERS SHOW
CAP IT OHO
I FHARAOHS LAND
I With Jack Hawkins
- Also: -tINCHAINKI)
Rookie Zack Monroe was credit credited
ed credited with the victory although he
gave way to Johnny Kucks in the
sixth. Dicky Tomanek yielded the
Yanks' first eight runs and was
charged with the loss.
A three run homer by Sherm
Loilar and a key triple by Nellie
Fox were the big blows in Chica Chicago's
go's Chicago's 6-5 victory over Washington.
Loilar hit his homer off Tex
Clevenger in the fourth to put
Chicago ahead, 5-4. The Senators
tied the score in the fifth, howev however,
er, however, and the White Sox pushed a a-cross
cross a-cross the deriding run in the sixth
on Fox's triple and Ray Boone's
Turk Lown, the fourth of Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's five pitchers, wis credit credited
ed credited with the victory while Dick
Hyde was the loser. Little Aibie
Pearson of the Senators hit his
first home run of the season off
starter Early Wynn.
Leo Kiely walked Charley Max Maxwell
well Maxwell with the bases loaded and
two out in the ninth to force in
the winning run and give Detroit
a 5-4 triumph over Boston.
Keily walked in the winning run
after rain had delayed the game
for an hour and nine minutes in
the ninth. Boston hopped on start starter
er starter Al Cicotte for four runs in the
fifth but Al Kaline, who collected
four of Detroit's 11 hits, singled
home two runs to tie the score in
the seventh. Reliever Bill Fischer
gained his fourth victory.
Baltimore ana Cleveland were
SEA FAIRER Mrs Ellen
Rogers comes ashore at Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan Beach, Calif., with a
king-sized halibut She is the
Pacific coast women'i skin skin-diving
diving skin-diving champion.
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS AT 9:00 P. M.
ON THE SCREEN:
Double in Cinemascope!
Robert Mitchum Curt
"THE ENEMY BELOW"
Kirk Douglas Jane Wyman
- in -'GLASS
v p ... if
n ewH am.
Hj npt m
H H as
T I V O LI
DON'T GO NEAR
with Olrnn Ford
.1 A II HOUSE ROCK
with Elvis Presley
RFN FOR THE SUN
REVOLT AT FORT
1 .Ml A Ml I
with George Rrcvcs
(Bised on 25 official at bats)
C AB R H Pet.
Musial, St. L. 89 319 45 113 .354
Mays, S. 'F. 94 371 69 128 .345
Ashburn, Phila. 92 365 58 122 .334
Skinner, Pitt. 8S 335 64 110 .328
Dark, Chi. 79 318 38 104 .327
Cepeda, S. F. 93 378 57 121 .320
Walls, Chi. 97 390 65 123 .315
Banks, Chi. 97 390 74 121 .310
Aaron, Mil. 92 369 69 114 .309
Anderson, Phila. 84 311 47 93 .299
Cerv. K. C.
86 322 63 107
88 338 57 111
62 238 28 q8
90 359 62 117
98 391 54 127
85 332 46 106
Siebern, N. Y.
92 333 47
77 257 6
94 336 56
80 243 35
Thomas, Pirates 28
Banks, Cubs 27
Aaron, Braves 22
Walls, Cubs 21
Mathews, Braves 20
Jensen, Red Sox 29
Mantle, Yankees 28
Cerv, Athletics 28
Sievers, Senators 26
Colavito, Indians 21
RUNS BATTED IN
Banks, Cubs 80
Thomas, Pirates 79
Anderson, Phillies 65
Cepeda, Giants 61
Boyer, Cards 59
Jensen, Red Sox
Malzone, Red Sox
Loilar, White Sox
(Bated on 10 decisioni)
W L Pet.
Delock, Red Sox
In Mexico Riot
TIJUANA, Mexico, July 29
(UPI) Davey Moore, the No. 1
contender for the world's feather featherweight
weight featherweight title, last night won a split
decision from the Mexican Kid An An-ahuac
ahuac An-ahuac in a ten round bout which
ended in a riot.
Eight thousand spectators ansri
lv protested the majority verdict
of the judges, by setting fire to
the stands and raining bottles and
other objects on the ring. Moore
had to run out of the ring and
climb a wall up to a box seat win window,
dow, window, through which he escaped.
Anahuac ws taken out of the
bullring, where the fight was held,
on the shoulders of his admirers.
Judge Jose Gonzalez favored
si .49 thp referee Jose Nar-
vaez also favored Moore 57-43, but j
the other judge Armando Ruiz, vot voted
ed voted for Anahuac, 53-47. On the UPI j
score card Moore won 53 47.
Moore pressed the fight almost
all the way, constantly punishing
ilic Mvirnn with lefts and com-i
bination left and rights to the bo
Advance In Girls
MIDDLETOWN, Ohio, July 28 28-(UP
(UP 28-(UP ) Seven of the eight seeded
players in the National Girls Ten
nis Championships which opened j
yesterday won their first round
matches easily in the singles.
Singles and doubles will be held
today in the weeklong tourney. j
In one opening round match,
Cindy Colbert of Santurce, Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico, de eated Jill Johnston ofj
Cincinnati 6-0, 6-1, to advance to
the second round against Justina
Bncka of University City, Mo.
HELL ON FRISCO
with Alan Ladd
with Guy Madison
Fort Kobbe Captures Al brook
SEES STRIKEOUTS Ryne Duren makes effective use of the
fact that he's nearsighted and wears glasses. Batters, watch watching
ing watching the New York Yankees' fast ball relief worker peering
through his spectacles, grow uneasy and seldom dig in.
By Conrado Sargeant
Nine native thoroughbred were
nominated for the $2,000 added
one mile and one-eighth Antonio
Anguizola Classic which will be
run at the President Remon race racetrack
track racetrack Aug. 17.
Romancero, Monaco, Don Brigi Brigi-do,
do, Brigi-do, Argyla, Apache, Henco, Lady
Edna, Destello and Coral are the
horses entered for the annual fea feature.
ture. feature. Monaco, Don Brigido, Apache,
Destello and Coral will tot 124
pounds, Argyla and Lady Edna
121 while Romancero and Htnco
get In with 114 in this weight
for age event.
La Estrella de Panama'i ace
tipster Donald Vincent won the
monthly selectors contest for the
month of July with a total of 329
points. El Pais was the runnerup
with 310, The Panama Tribune
third with 303 and The Panama
American fourth with 301.
It was the second monthly eon eon-test
test eon-test triumph for Vincent this year.
Guillermo Milord was the oijjy
jockey suspended for a riding in
fraction over the weekend. Milord
was accused of not extending No-!
ticion in Sunday s fifth race. He
got eight meets.
Jose Talavera got a $10 fine for
not reporting that he had dropped
his whip while riding Silver Heels
in Sunday's seventh race.
Surumeno's owner, Emiliano Pe Pe-rea,
rea, Pe-rea, got a $10 fine for sending his
horse late to the paddock for Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's ninth race.
Frijolito's trainer, Larry Tomlin Tomlin-son,
son, Tomlin-son, was fined $10 for using defec defective
tive defective gear on the horse.
The stiffest suspension meted out
Brian Lutz Hurls No-Hit
1-1 Tie For CZ Teeners
Canal Zone teener all-star Brian
Lutz pitched a no-hitter for the
Panama Teener All-Stars .yester
day in a game with the Union Na National
tional National League All Stars that was
called on account of darkness
alter six innings with the score
tied 11, according to reports pick picked
ed picked up by Mrs. Virginia Harvey, a
lialboa amateur radio operator,
from Larry Tighe of Union, N. J.,
The report said costly errors
robbed Brian of a shutout, but Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone teener coach (Bob Ness,
who talked to Mrs. Harvey over
Tighe's frequency, said he was
not too worried because it had
been three weeks since the boy
had played and had only been off
their sea legs for three days.
Nets said he had hopes they
would tighten up and improve
at the days went along.
Union scored their only run in
the second inning on two Panama
errors, which allowed men to get
on base. Unidn tried a squeeze
play and the Panama throw to
the plale was wide, allowing the
run to score.
The Panama Teeners scoiec!
their run in the fourth when ,!onn
Bateman singled, Pajack walked
and Wilder singled to load the
I til: TODAY SIS
I Darren McOavln in
"THE CASE AGAINST
I I Tomorrow!
$1.10 per CAR!
Rock Hudson in
Tea LVSnenBttfliflfle! H
by the stewards came about be
cause of a scandal produced by
jockey Elias Ortega who entered
the track's paddock in a com
pletely drunk condition. Ortega had
to be forcibly removed from the
premises by members of the Na
The stewards suspended Orte Ortega
ga Ortega indefinitely and recommend recommend-to
to recommend-to the Panama Gambling Con Control
trol Control Board, ruling body of local
horse racing, that hit rider's li license
cense license be canceled because of
his poor record.
The Haras Carinthia's disappoint
ing filly Bargyle will soon be sent
to Louis Martinz' farm in Gerro
Punta, Chiriqui. Meanwhile, Pan
cho Lopez, Posiblemente and Verc
r.iaux, which have been recuper recuperating
ating recuperating from various ailments lit
the farm, will be brought back to
resume competition at the local
The Grimaldo brothers' colors
crossed the finish line first in an another
other another race on the British Isles.
This time it was their three-year-old
eolt Final Word which scored
in a thrilling photo finish in Ire Ireland.
land. Ireland. The Grimaldos, Oscar and Jose
Antonio, also own the colt Tonito,
a consistent winner on English
tracks. Jose Antonio is the Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian consul in Liverpool.
A meeting of the Panama Turf
Writers ana Announcers Associa Association
tion Association is scheduled for tomorrow
night at the Panama office of the
President Remon .-cetrack, .locat .located
ed .located beside, the Seguro Social build building.
ing. building. based. Lutz flied out, but Rath
geber singled the run in.
Gibney was the pitcher for
Union. Both he and Lutz t'ruck
out six no wdiKed three
piece. Gary Nets was the big
hitter of the game with 3 for 3.
The Canal Zone Teeners arriv
ed in New York last Friday and
were mei, ai ine dock by a grouo
ol VFW men and their wives,
wno naa planned a full weekenc
of entertainment for them. They
were feted with watermelon par party,
ty, party, swimming parties and were
guests ol honor at several games.
Their trip was reported as
smooth anu pleasant, t'hey were
able to throw the ball a bit a a-board
board a-board the vessel and to do calis calisthenics
thenics calisthenics to keep in shape. One boy
had a mild case of the flu and
several were seasick, but not se seriously.
riously. seriously. Their new uniform's were deliver delivered
ed delivered to them ai iiie uock, but they
did not use them in last night'.-;
game, because it rained all day
and the field was muddy. In addi
lion, some of the uniforms were
still at the tailors for alterations.
Line up for union:
Eichholtz short atop
Mangen first base
Vitolo 2nd base
Bottarie 3rd base
VViesclilloing left field
Gatsar center field
Twors right field
Line up for Panama-hits:
Brian Lutz pitcher 0
George Cotton catcher 0
Frank Amarati short stop 1
Gary Ness 1st base 3
Larry Wilder 2nd base 1
Doug Pajak 3rd base 0
Kenny Pearl left field 1
Buzzie Rathgeber center field
John iBateman right field 1
With 20 seconds left in the
ball game, Fort Kobbe guard
Dick Allen calmly toed the line
and tossed in two free throws
to clinch the Albrook Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Basketball Tourney
Championship for his Kobbe
fiye Saturday night. The two
free shots gave the Regulars a
63-60 lead and the final score
was Fort Kobbe 64, Army At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic 63.
The game was close all the
way with the lead see-sawing
back and forth from one team
to the other. Army Atlantic
held the lead throughout the
entire first half but in the
third stanza Fort Kobbe out out-scored
scored out-scored them 17-6 to grab a
54-46 third quarter margin.
Then, in the final stanza,
with ig John Foster breaking
into the open on numerous oc occasions
casions occasions the Bushmasters from
AA came back.
With 3t .seconds left in the
game the score was tied j1-61
and Army Atlantic had the ball
out of bounds. On the t'arow t'arow-in
in t'arow-in Kobbe'; Dick Hill stole the
ball and streaked down court
with Foster right on his neeis.
roster committed his fifth foul
as Hill went in for the basket.
Hill hit one free throw, AA took
it down thfe court and missed.
Little Don Myers then made his
fifth foul trying to stop Allen
from getting a clear shot with
20 seconds left.
Bob Stallworth of AA canned
a 'ay-up witn seconds icf; to
cut the deficit to the final mar margin.
gin. margin. Four men hit double figures
for Kobbe with guard Ron Bax Baxter
ter Baxter leading the way with 8 tal tallies.
lies. tallies. Poster, who received the
tourney's Most Valuable Player
award, hit 24 points for AA.
The box score:
FG FT PF TP
Hill, f 2 5 2 9
Allen, f 4 7 4 15
Hamilton, c fl 1 13
Ryan, c . . 0 0 1 0
Miller, g. . i S 0 11
Baxter, g . ,, ft 0 3 16
Campbell, g.:, fc-Or, &. 0
: JJ4 '...
FT PF TP
r 4 io
Reeves, f ;
Foster, c v
Spraygun fanciers joined as u u-sual
sual u-sual on, last Wednesday afternoon
to further their common feud a
gainst the flying Skeet clays at
.ne Cristobal Gun Club. Jupiter
Pluvius relented and left off wet wetting
ting wetting the area just in time to grant
near-perfect conditions of wind and
weather, mild glare from the west
being the only possible tlifii for
those who scored poorly.
The .410'ers buckled down to se serious
rious serious pin pointing of their ligb.
charges', and cn thqir most sue
cessful efforts made:
Art Sutton 22
ftrr Lopp ?fl
Cliff Hayward 16
W. J. Schexnayder racked up
another perfect 25 with his 0 0-gauge,
gauge, 0-gauge, while "Nobby" Keller and
F. Chollar, armed with heavy 12's,
c)uld do no better th;f. 21 and 23,
Club off'chls ?n"0imced that the
delayed National Brewery Tronhy
Trap shoot will take place at 10: 10:-20
20 10:-20 a.m., Sunday, August 3. This
will be a registered shoot, with 50
targets thrown from 16 yards.
meiiroMO HP. Uarrv Di
with 46-inch, 70 "it-pound tea
drum with a .girth of 38'a
-inches. The Pleasuntville, N. J.,;
WinKter honked the big f fl-i
low while on a sightseeing
eruise off Atlantic City. He was
transferred from thlMMf boats
hefore the big h was t.ffed.!
rriitnr' r.nwBAnn SAor.FAMi
W V Pet. GB
Milwaukeeo Si 41 .559
San Francisco 53 42 .551
Chicago 48 4 6
Cincinnati 46 48 .489 o'j
Pittsburgh 46 48 .489 fU
St. Louis 45 41 .484' 7
Philadelphia 42 48 .47 8Vi
Los Angeles ; 43 51 .457 Vh
San Francisco at Ciuci. (N)
Los Angeles at Milwwaukee (N)
St. Louis at Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at Pittsburgh (N)
San Francisco 0OQ 020 001 3 10 1
Philadelphia 000 110 0002 9 1
McCormick. (8-2) and- Schmidt.
Semproch, Farrell (6-4) and He He-gan.
gan. He-gan. (Night Game)
Dai?iJ?a,n?.SC0 010 001 000-2 6 0
Philadelphia 000 001 0001 4 o
Gomez (6-7) and Thomas.
Meyer (1-3) and Sawatski.
(Exhibition Gam at Toronto)
Milwaukee m 000 000-3 7 1
l.L. All-Stars 100 000 100-2 6 2
Conley (W), Rush, Trowbridge,
Robinson and Rice.
Scantlebury (L), Daniels, Cox
Browning and Oldis, Thompson.
! ganeheduled. I nCSj
1111 : t
111. ' : liPlPi
Dodgers Shake Up Roster
In Effort To Leave Cellar
LOS ANGELES, July 29 (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The faltering Los Angeles Dodg Dodgers,
ers, Dodgers, in past years a pennant con contender
tender contender but now a doormat, today
shook up their rosier in a move to
get out of the cellar and possibly
save manager Wak Alston's job.
General manager Buzzi Bavasi
announced the wholesale person personnel
nel personnel shift after a story from New
York which reported that the
Dodger skipper was "out" unless
the club changed to winning ways
in "the next 10 days."
"We will probably change some
horses (players) before the team
returns. But there's not a thouaht
of changing our manager," iBava-
He wasted little time. He got
Alston on the phone in St. rauJ.
where the Dodgers stopped off for
an exhibition game, and came up
with the following moves:
The voluntary retirement of
relief hurler Ed Roebuck, who has
been nursing an aching shoulder
season-long. ("He might be back
next season, Bavasi clarified ).
Optioning of rookie third base baseman
man baseman Dick Gray to St. Paul of the
CAN FILL WUR MEDS!
W t Jc,t.
New York 6t 32 Ml
Boston 48 44 .ill
Baltimore 47 44 .505
Chicago Al sv ,48s
Kansas City 44 4 ah
Cleveland 44 52 .449
Detroit 44 51
Washington 42 St ..429-
Washington at Chicago n)
New York at Kansas City (N)
Boston at Detroit (N 'A:
Baltimore at Cleveland $K
Y ESTE R DAY'S RESULTS
Boston 000.040 0044 -UN
Detroit 010 00 1 20i-3s if-a
pSlerH' K F"WNs. W f
2) and White. ' T'm
ClCAce' A6"irre, Moford;' Fisch
(Night Game) m
w IorK 100 533 011-14 18 I
Kansas City 200 113 000-7 10 1
Monroe (2-1), Kucks and How How-ard.
ard. How-ard. Tomanek (5-5), Gorman, Daley
Herbert, Craddock and Smith.
Washington 220 010 000-5 12 0
Chicago 010 401 OOx-6 12 0
nonstable, Clevenger, Hyde (8-3)
Chicago: Wynn, ualters, staley
.... u-', mwrt ana LiOllar.
Optioning rookie pitcher Bob
Giallombardo to Montreal of the
The recall from St. Paul of
southpaw hurler Danny McDevitt,
who began the season with the
Dodgers only to be shipped down
after the first month with a 13
record. He brings back a 9-4 mark.
Purchase v of hurler Werner
(Babe) Birrer from Montreal, a
right hander with' a 12 5 record
and an impressive 2.30 earned ruif
average. He joins the Dodgers at
Recall from St. Paul of in in-fielder
fielder in-fielder Bobby Lillis. Currently
side-lined with an injured ankle'
Lillis is exnected to be in playing
condition When he joins the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers on their return to Los Ange Angeles.
"In effect we more or less swap swapped
ped swapped 3 for 3. With Roebuck .ratir
ing,1' was IBavasi's sum up of the
"We've gone along with som
of our name players as far as we
can," he said. "It's time to bring
up some of the youngsters."
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Says' No More Southpaws
My, What a Long
Shadow You Have
.1. :?s ,v-v it 1 v. .. ii
i ii iii in -fl
m ... . ..?
By HARRY GRAYSON
The first thing Joe Brown sa;d
after finishing well to defend suc successfully
cessfully successfully the world lightweight
ciiaaipiusnip itgaiut Kenny I ane
in Houston was, "No more sou.h
paws. You can throw them alt in
Although he had bxed five ieft
handers previously, Brown finally
learned the lesson given r.iimrnus
good fighters before him. He was
at a tremendous disadvantage a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Lam who is as awkward as
practically all gladiators who
march trow and center with the
right foo extended, lisua'.lv the
nest they can do is make tup other
fellow look bad.
Joe Louis perhaps stated licit
the case of the orthodox pertorm pertorm-er
er pertorm-er against the southpaw. Louis
flatly refused to Mux Melio Beti
na, who bad held the light heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight leadership.
Thii Brown Bomber may havys
been a poor busint-s man, but he
had tens of common sense when it
came to the working end of bast basting
ing basting beaks
"Why should I box Settled"' he
askf; "And throw out everythiug
that Chappie (Trainer JacK Black Blackburn
burn Blackburn i taught me. If Betting wants
a match with me ll him turn a a-round
round a-round ann fight me like everybody
else does. I'm the champion and
don't intend to start all over."
Louis boxed only one porlsidrr.
Al McCoy, and then only beeiuse
he needed work and it was an easy
and profitable assignment in Bos
jMaBraBauflBvNMaaW '88 19BHK'::illPM
iff kjmM l mm wL
mbW N aR aaaaafx x B LaaV
aataaW Jal aW Maakaaaar9aVV& aaaavV'
aaaaat'SBF-'jjffif I WifBaaaaaai C I HB
Don t Forget Working Tools
NEW YORK (NE A) It was laV "I'm afraid I'll forget the horse3.
and the daily double was about t Loan me our pencil so I can writ
close at Jamaica when one of thc them down."
hustlers, who came up with tips for
both races, started moving toward, The guy looked at him in dig
the windows to get down. j gust.
Ulf t V. L : i . 1 1 t: ,i , l t
i" v uinc ne sioppu ana vyiibi s uie niauer wun you,
turned to another full time horse I he asked, "don't you bring your
i worxing toois
WANDERING EYESAlthough he keep a firm grip on the second-place cup his German
sheerd?riostywoTat a dog show in Kentfleld, Calif., Stevie Gorman 3, has eyes only for
the big trophy awarded to the first-place winner. Frosty, too, licks his chops in. canine envy.
You Should've Been With Us
IT MAY BE TRUE THAT the top top-notch
notch top-notch fighter should be able to a a-dapt
dapt a-dapt himself to any style tossed at
him by an opp nent. But the con conventional
ventional conventional boxer rarely tackles a
left-hander, who has the big bulg By JIMMY BRESLIN Campy was hurt. The burlv cat
of seeing nothing but right-hand- cher, despite a 1957 season which
ers, in styles oi wnom ennnge jxtvv YUKK tiNCA; ine uou- saw him nit onlv .242 and drive n
little. gers now use Gu Houges in rixm:no more than 62 runs, still was va BLOOM FIELD HILLS, Mich.
An archaice belief was that thp neio. it someoouy gets nurt xetiluable. iNEAl A summer of thoniLih
standard fighters best net again?!. ,vee Keese breaks into the int:el:Ji urysdale was asked about this testing has convinced Bobv Lavne
lor a sitori uiae. mey' nave onljione aliernoon alter he had bca that the ankle the Texas alum
three pitchers wno can throw tt.ct lifted from a game against the Pi- nus lniuiea in ine late stage of
bail wuu any eiiccuvetiess Jo ; rates. Don had hit Dick Stuart last season has healed comoletlev
....,. .. ..;,..!. unH il........ ii..
hiui d piiuil UJCll uiicw uue nidi
a southnaw was leading with his
rieht. strictly a sucker punch iurn-
!ed the other way around.
The great Benny Leonard first
disproved this in his memorable
scraps with Lew Tendler, the only only-southpaw
southpaw only-southpaw these tired eyes ever saw
who wasn't clumsy, or awkwardly
clever, as the boys on the fight
jclub is i the $125,000 salary bracket, all time
aoine wall nd the heat be- ma jor league high.
tkxlr tht ftttol of- When DiMaofrfh rWirwi lCbr Hip
tUa, tiMR'aa foctoH it nAfliaItf IS' 1 : 1 1 IV fir 111 SiMH't: Iikcv i Aranun!
9 IIIC iliaiiagC 1 Ul.l Vlf I 'MUl HU1I M WIU U V Oil JViWUII V VlllJU
mfortable spotlfflW oft thai pionship tm his was tover stEtfctil
-j. rwi tin,
even acuif m:ir;iHniw,im-
He ill suk a ui"?. .:-- vwmj
.... J tkiii.A Uim fAaann V-n.
na at th TnrfianR.' uriloadea
UUU.T w ...... r
......immi.wI lnUi A iiiful
(till, r rx .iv mrmwrv -
1KI1B. anu uvn uj m uv i
nd recalltd.Eddit Sawyer.
Sawyer, to the midst 01 uts
UlHkoAi. in n I'olmi.nH ft t hp
- J : fn. nit nlA vtoun II
11 ". 1 I Jl ,.1 I l I v V 1 AA
n JJ). U,,... i.., ban I. im
-l( I ohU.'mIK O . I'll, I I W I I'll
iL. 1 ,,f ma I hn c
Since Bragan was fired by the
11 on J w ---
; wniinl,B Unhhu in.
BVC tb f t w,
Who Will come next in the long,
, ir. ... ..;.i..-. 1 lkn if
ge CailS- l'M Vll-ii'iia w luc
iclency oi me union oi neutral
Tht outstanding candidate for
1. I. I, .1.1,1 WIL
IS Walter Alston, of the Dodgers.
Chuck Dresden has been waiting
paueauy m u uuuiwu.
Birdie Teboeu, t Cincinnati.
nH Rnh Schffine. of the Cubs. ;ls:i
... Mfl.el IhomiPiVl".' S lios'sihll' 11
sers of managerial exit facilities.
Higgin Good or Bad?
is hS SuTh liar
Ted will disAaim aspjrat1h.in
that direction. But Boston goal goalees
ees goalees insist that, without being the
factor in the firing of Higgins,
Williams would be deglighted to
enter on a managerial career.
Ted as pilot would perk up the
Fenway picture. Williams as the
responsible leader would develop
a superlative intrest in the Yaw
key entry. ,
What sort of manager would
Williams make? The answers to
this question would be most in intriguing
triguing intriguing ingredients of a brand
new Ted lurore. The American
League needs it. Boston needs it.
! - IB BwmBk
nnny odres, Sandy Koulax nu
anu Stan W una ins. Frank Thomas murdered. He The Detroit Quarterback suffer.
.. . started to blow up. When he ; ed a dislocation and fracture of his
ine sianuings .lave oeen '.uerc reached the dugout he tossed a right ankle aginast Cleveland,
to reau an season, out it still is tantanter, kicking evertyghing in Dec. 8. was sidelined for the re-i
to oeneve. niese aie me Liouyeis sll!fll mainder of the campaign,
aim uiey sliu nave me uaiuts tiut "What would Campy have do,u
won so niuci tor Uiem. iut yuu; wnen j started blowing? he asked At the time, Lavne observed
cross pauis wun tne icani in u later. "He would have hustled ni't that he would decide on his foot-
piace iiKe tne Webster Halt Uotfjj to me and said, 'Bov. beter stop ball uture in the summer to '58,
in "- inis nonsense or i 11 give von a f Pr the ank p had rhance to
Field & Stream
By JOE STETSON
When the German shorthaired
pointer was being more or less in introduced
troduced introduced to the American hunter
and dog fancier a few years back.
it came straight fr 'n a heritage
and retrieve with finish at 15
months of age when the English
pointer or setter was about ready
to start breaking.
An excellent nose was typical
and would be exoected of dogs
with so much hound blood dog
trail hare, to trail and bay wound-
. I. ii, .it,,, i Pit ctaoa nr lnpato anrt h-irt- fin
tion in Boston, where the Ked Sx kiii cenainiy to retrieve to nana
may not be giving the Yankees tne on ianu or water.
Leonard, with all his skill, but
fighting backwards, as he explain explained
ed explained it, was nearly knocked out in
their first 12 round match in Jer Jersey
sey Jersey City.
"That's what I got for leading
with my right," he laughed. "Ihaa
to talk myself out of that one.''
TENDLER, JARRING LEONARD
with right jabs and murderous
with left hooks to the body and
head, admittedly gave this peer peerless
less peerless lightweight champion a bad
"Prior ot our second fiehl in New
bred and trained for the continen- York, I laid awake nights in the
tal hunting scene. training camp at Tannersville," re-
Ease of training was ex tent. A called Leonard. "And one night an
good shorthair would point, back i electric bulb lighted in my head. I
hst nossible ouposition becaust of
conceivable ahor -omings in the
Expert opinion on nnkie
sins uo there is i u m divided.
Many believe the Texan is getlin
all that is available out of hk
dore the Great can travel in Wil
Just how much farther lheo-
Aore the Grat can travel in wit
Tiama, style as olayer is highly
nroblematical. Forty on August 30.
This is hit 17th season.
A .40ft hitter in 1941 and a .40
1 In 1I1V1 ,.,,11, ,,,,.1, t,,.,!li.
IDllin til i.f.,.i. win, mini viiitr
nt achievements as 43 homers,
lit runs batted in, and 194 hits
crowqed into a spectacular 1940,
with two official Most Valuable
Player awards and a few he
BKRtl 1U1 irdAUUS Ul I1U SUM IMU
il m i .. m ii
oi.npi in u um ui uurr mii iiii'
. i ii .. iii ..r i.- ..
1BU1II UP fllU !! a llrtll Ul I flint
Th.y Insist T.d Hl
Williams is about finished as
d iiieiii diu uiavcr in i'.-s
would preclude nis continu continu-the
the continu-the field on a lower level. us
Foe DiMaglnYa self esteem
s to do none wun meoaoev
. nut Tom xawkey, owner
Red Sox, is not among them.
lavish Thomas who, with
In the sere of hts spectacular
Almost of necessity these Jogs
had to be less intense, easier in
their way of goinp and far more
willing to be turned from a nat natural
ural natural objective to the will of the
There were thpse in this coun country
try country of whom dogs of this type
were ideally suited and others who
considered them far short of the
wider-going, spine-tingling point pointers
ers pointers and setters of American tra tradition.
dition. tradition. It was in field trials, particu particularly,
larly, particularly, that the more often trotting,
though always busy shorthair
looked slow and third rate.
Even In shooting dog events
where the competitors were judg judged
ed judged in terms of foot hunting, the
German dogs often made the A
merican gunner-handler feel
that be could just at well kick up
the birds himself.
A few generations of selective
breeding in this country have
chaneed the picture. Modern
shorthairs can really run. Though
l lull Ol I III ,!. V -I ill (i v-r .TJ-
gory,' a ntrmtjer have won and plac placed
ed placed in open comoetitloii.
1 It is quite possible that the de
velonment of an. open all age tyoe
might be accomplished without
the loss of the other desirable u.ua u.ua-lities.
could take his right jab, but he
practically had me out with left
hooks. Then it dawned on me
that I could hurt him worse with
my left hook thitn he could ma
with his right jab. So, I decided to
drop my hook over or under his
jab, and from that night on I
could lick any left-hander weigh weigh-in
in weigh-in in the neighborhood of 135
Joe Brown did the same thim
to Kenny Lane when he got away
from throwing right hands.
But in the end he agreed with
all other good fighters that south southpaws
paws southpaws should get lost.
Player Of The Day
There's really bad newt for
those seven American League
dwarfs chasing the New York
Yankees today because it looks
lili-A Miplmv Msnt.l m hnt at latt.
j Mantle, the league's most valu
able player the last two years,
hushed two homers in the Yan
kees' 14-7 victory over Kansas Ci
ty last night. In something of a
slump all season, Mantle's current
figure are beginning to look more
normal at leaat for him. i
Mickev collected IS hits in 2T
t hats for a .356 mark in his last
seven games to raise his average
from .270 to 2Wr.:jrU runs natwa
In total if now S7 and with 21
homers he is in a second plaeo
tie with Kansas City's Bob Cerv
one homer behind A.L. leader
Jackie Jensen of the Red Sox.
HALL OP FAME
COOPERSTOWN. N.Y. (NEAV (NEAV-The
The (NEAV-The Philadelphia Phillies and tne
Washington Senators meet in (he
annual baseball Hall of Fame
r, last Winter lifted him Into game at Cooperstown, Aug. 4.
DOCTOR IN FRONT
San Francisco (NEA) Dr. Wil William
liam William J. O'Neill's 72 was tbe best
"ore recorded in the Amer.citn
Medical Association Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament at the Olympic Club of San
Francisco. He practices in Pasade
Club can ding to is the past.
"You should've been with us,"
Carl r'unllo was saying to a lms
Angeles writer. "Vve nad a ball
ciuu men. Ail you're seeing now
is a snauow ot wnat we had
Ail tne oiu Dougeis keep saying
this. Poures, Clem Labine, wno has
ueen hurl mucn oi tne year, Duke
Snider, Keese you hear it trom all
Of the in.
Only once this season, from the
start at vero lUeacn on, nave ine
Dougers been aole to ao more th
talk about this. That, was the day
on ewcomDe threw hard against
tbe Cardinals for four innings tn
an exhibition game.
"That was the only time," Carl
Emkine says, "that Newk 1oom-.ii
like the pkcher we knew."
ne nan a i mark wnen the
Dodgers sent him to the Hods.
waiter Alston was afraid of his
hitiing. The Coliseum's ngnt Ueiu
wan nau ukeu we power out of
Snider's bat, for one thing. Furillo
anu ilouges uiun t loon like Uiey
were more than resemblances to
the pennant winning hitters Uiey
Manager Albion, instead, be believed
lieved believed he could make it with pitcu pitcu-nig.
nig. pitcu-nig. uui Acwtoiiiue noppeu autiiiis
bull pen went to pieces when Eu
lioebuc a ami n-n api i anu LaDiue
and Don Bessent were huri. Tne
big hope, i nu i Drysuaie, lost 10 of
his first H decisions.
When tne team sot out of last
place before leaving Los Angeles
for an eastern swuig, it nad jorae
lite in it lor the first time all year.
"Wnen we gel Dack, Keese said,
"we'll be in tne first division. We'll
gel going now. were noi ine clue
our record shows. We can't be.'
tint the Dodgers blew two in a
hurry in Piusuuign anu went back
10 last place again and the next
day the team seemeu to have no nothing
thing nothing but resignation.
Koy Campanella is not the an answer.
swer. answer. It shook the club badly wben
good boot where you deserve it. heal and he had an oooortunitv to
You settle yourself down ant) (lowest it with active exercise,
what Campy says."'
"He would have straightened i "The ankle feels real good," says
me out," Drvsdale said. "But don't i.avnp wnrVi n 0 with t h p nrnf h
get me wrong. The catching isn't siona chammons at Cranbrook
what's wrong with this club It School in this suburb of Detroit,
isn t because we don't have Cam
panella,'' With Layne and Tobin Rote
He didn't have to say any more, backed by Jerry Reiehow, no other
The club is shot and everybody! club is so well equipped at quarter
says it for him. back. 1
For extra dependability
Guaranteed here A in USA
Available at your Service Station
Tbe only tira made vith
FIRESTONE RUBBER, X
Translsthmlan Highway Tel. 3-1501
USE OUR BUDGET PLAN
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to give you all the pleasure of the choicest
Try them like millions of people all over
the world you'll also say, "I prefer Viceroy.
NEW YORK (I?EA) The na nation's
tion's nation's best bass fishing lies at the
extreme ends of the eastern sea seaboardMaine
boardMaine seaboardMaine for smallmoutbs
and Florida fee large.
In between, however, is plenty
of fine bass water. New Yor,:
has excellent small mouth lakes and
Minnesota and Wisconsin, beuer
known for walleyes and muskel
lumge, have vast areas of good
Ending a detailed analysis of tne
100 best bass lakes in the country,
Wynn Davis, angler and outdoor
writer, makes an exciting forecast
for two newer lakes Kerr Reser Reservoir
voir Reservoir astride the Virginia-North
Carolina border and Mohave Lake
Is Golf Fan
HUDSON, N.Y.mea) A stray
wild deer has become quite a pet
at the Coulumbla Golf and Coun Country
try Country Club of Hudson.
The deer is affectionately called
Bambi and it ii not uncommon to
see him following a foursome on
the fairways. He comes up to al almost
most almost anyone on the course and
nudges arms and hands to be pet petted.
ted. petted. No opes season here.
The finest tobaccos and only
the finest are used by Viceroy
to give you one of the world's
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The exclusive Viceroy filter, with
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vor, flavor, all the pleasure of Viceroy 'a
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPK
tt'ESDAT, JILT 19,
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
19S5 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power tteorinf;
2-1891, 2-1895 w.tkdayt, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nighH and Sundays.
FOR SALE: Sportcar 1955 Ford
Thundcrbird R&H, wiw, new
nylon top, overdrive, very clean.
Duty paid, will trade. Tel. 2 2-2887,
2887, 2-2887, Ancon, C.Z.
FOR SALE 1956 Chevrolet 4
doors. Radio. Two tone. White White-tide
tide White-tide wall tirei. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Telephone 3-7837. Justo
Arosemena Ave. 32-21.
FOR SALE 1956 Chevrolet
V-8 Station Wagon 4 door, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. $1750.00.
FOft SALE Sports car fans I
1931 model A Ford Roadmaster
good tires and good run running
ning running condition $150.00. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1956 Chrysler
Windsor Nassau, 2 door, hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, R & H automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, power steering, nylon tires.
New brakes $2,300. duty. Tel.
87-3266 after 4:30 p.m. 87 87-3105
3105 87-3105 FOR SALE: 48 Ford dependable
cheap transportation, engine,
tires good, Balboa 2-1306, 87 87-3204
3204 87-3204 Veritch.
GRENADE WOUNDS FOUR
ALGIERS (UPIl A hand gren grenade
ade grenade believed to have been flung
by a rebel exploded in the center
of onstatine Monday, injuring
four Moslems, two of them wom women.
en. women. Another grenade was thrown
at u group of French soldiers
standing on the street corner.
There were no casualties.
US Wins 'Summit' Track,
Field Meet Over Russians
MOSCOW (UPI) America won
its "summit" track and field meet
with Russia's menfolk last
night by beating their Soviet ri rivals
vals rivals 126 points to 109 with the
aid of a world record by Rafer
Johnson, the greatest all around
athlete in history.
T Under the floodlighta of the vast
Lenin Stadium with the great red
star of the Kremlin tower shining
in the distance, the mighty 23-year-old
Johnson broke the world
decathlon record in only nine
Weary and with little further to
gain, Johnson then finished last
in the 1500-meter race which
wound up the gruelling 10-eveiit
test, setting his record total a'.
Russia's women beat their Unit United
ed United States counterparts, 63 points
to 44, a margin smaller than had
As soon as the meet ended, So Soviet
viet Soviet officials, violating an agree agreement
ment agreement in writing with the Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, promptly added together the
'Bcores of both men's and women's
competition and claimed they had
tvon the combined meet by a
ecore of 172 to 170.
This was announced over the
loudspeakers to the crowd of
30,000 and flashed on the electric
signboard at each end of the huge
Red Claim Discounted
This claim had been discounted
in advance by Dan Ferris, honor honorary
ary honorary secretary of the American
'Amateur Athletic Union, and head
coach George Eastment. The U.S.
officials hi've a letter specifically
stating that the two day competi competition
tion competition most important Irack and
field event since the Olympics
was two separate nual meetings
one men's and one women's.
"Without that lot 1 er we wouldn't
have left the United States," East Eastment
ment Eastment said.
The U. S. men won seven of
the 12 events on the final day's
program, chins (hem a lotal of
14 victories in the 22 contests be between
tween between the two nations.
American women captured two
events Monda. eiving (hem a to total
tal total of four triumphs in the two
m days' 10 events.
Till 10 P.M.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 90 Street No. 16, San
Fr.nciseo, Tel. 3-2457.
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment across from El
Panama Hilton. Apply foto El
Halcon or call phonei 3-1 179 or
FOR RENT: Ai 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-G319
G319 3-G319 during office hours.
FOR RENT Two Duplex apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one with furniture, Cam Cam-po
po Cam-po Alegre. Tels. 3-2341 or 3 3-3379.
3379. 3-3379. FOR RENT Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished large living living-diring
diring living-diring room, one large bedroom,
kitchen, bath, balconies. $95.00
on Tivoli Ave., across Ancon
School. Information Tivoli Age.
21A24 Apt. 7 office hours.
FOR RENT High in El Can Cangrejo.
grejo. Cangrejo. Large one bed room a a-partment
partment a-partment elegantly furnished.
FOR RENT: Two large bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms apartment in new building,
screened, ventilation on three
ides, large balcony on 4th of
July Avenue. Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Army inspected, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, kitchen and bath, $65.00.
Inquire, janitor at No. TI-132,
4th of July Avtnuc or phone
Hopkins, Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, screened. Calle 50 No. 25.
Bella Vista $115.0p. Tel. 2 2-0481.
0481. 2-0481. Besides Johnson, the American
winners yesterday were: Ed Colly Colly-more
more Colly-more of Cambridge, Mass., in the
200-meter run (21.3 seconds); Tom
Courtney, Livingston, N.J., 800
meter run (1:48.8); Glen Davis,
Columbus, Ohio, 400-meter hurdles
(:50; Jim Grelle, Portland, Ore.
1,500 meter run 3:46.7); Rink
Babka, Palo Alto, Calif., discus
(186 feet, 11.6 inches), and the
1,600-meter relay team of Jack
Yerman, Woodland, Calif.: Court
ney, Eddie Southern, Dallas. Tex
and Davis (3:07).
The U. S. women who won their
events yesterday were Lcinda
Williams of Bloomingdale, in the
200-meter dash (24.4) and Eari Eari-ene
ene Eari-ene Brown of Los Angeles, an up upset
set upset winner in the shot put with a
heave of 54 feet, three inches.
Russians Hall Johnson
Enthusiastic Russians poured
out of the stands to mob Johnson
as he tried to make his way lo
the dressing rooms with his gold
Zamedhatelno!" they shouted
mcanins marvelous as it was
" ri" that Johnson had brok broken
en broken Vasili KuznetsoVv's recently
UMaunsned world record of 8,014
points by a staggering 288.
Both the American and Russian
coaches agreed Johnson's foal was
one of the finest of all time. "It's
mv createst sports thrill," saio
"Johnson's rrrfo'-niPnce was Ihe
greatest to occur in the world in
any snorts." siid Russian coach
WHAT'S UP?-Taking an un unequivocal
equivocal unequivocal stand, this sassy otter
seems to be wondering what all
the noise is about at the Over Overton
ton Overton Park Zoo in Memphis,
Tenn I'eikinR up bis wel cars,
the friendly fellow is listening
to the hammering during the
building of new rhino bouse
at the zoo.
.SX., yPS. .S'.'Ti1 ?.N OUR
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES Nu
BA??PC.N-?;.26. 5 S,re5! MORRISON-4th of Jul, Ave A J St. LEWIS SERVICE-Ave Tisjeli No. 4 FARMACIA ESTAOOS UNIDOS-M? Central Ave
AKMACIA LJJX-164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. de I. Ossa Ave. No.Tl FOTO DOMV-Justo Arosemena As" and 33 St i EAR-
nAfJIA.uAl?,EBs.I?-.Se" N- 33 FARMACIA-EL BATURRO Parque fcelevre J Street FARMACIA "SAS"-Via PorraiT Ula, NOVEDADES ATM ATM-ops
ops ATM-ops i de the HH la ista i htu trc.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
on beach. Phone Thompson,
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottages and Large
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT: Chalet three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, living-dining-room,
kitchen, garage, fenced
yard. Telephone 4-1241 good
FOR RENT: Large house, 3
bedrooms, independent servants'
quarters, spacious grounds. Tel.
FOR REN T: In residential
section, new, modern chalet.
Three bedrooms, two baths.
Phone 3-3255 from 12-2 p.m.
and from 6-8 p.m.
FOR RENT: 4 bedrooms chalet
2 baths, garden $110.00 Sonny
Boy Via Espana 97 Street Tel. 3 3-3041.
3041. 3-3041. Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial locale
in' Justo Arbsemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Rey
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
FOR RENT Campo Alegre.
Nicely furnished room. Meals if
desired. Private bath. Call 3 3-17(9.
17(9. 3-17(9. "GET STREAMLINED"
Kxeercislng Machines, Turkish
the McLevy way. Body Massage,
oath. Trained operators for Indies
and gentlemen. Get results.
i. Axosemena Ave. 3.1-4S
lac. air fare, transfers, lours,
and deluxe hotel
leave every Tues. and Fri.
Tel. Panama 2-16G1
155 Central Ave.
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
AORES VOLCANO ERUPTS
FAIAL, Azores (UPI) The
Capelinhos volcano erupted f o r
half an hour Sunday, shooting
flames 1.000 feet high. Rock anil
lava Were hurled 700 feet into Ihe
air. The grain crop at the base
Ihe volcano was covered by aMi
and damaged severely.
A0 OR OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H" STREET, PANAMA UBRERIA
3 Lollnrv Plaiu m (ASA ZAI.ttO Central Av. as 1 iniTRnve dkiiimiv
Hoby Items including:
Sterling and other
Plane, Boat and Auto
Ballistic Missile with
launcher and fuel.
Real Missile performance
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.,
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
FOR SALE: Spare parts for
cars, trucks, heavy equipment,
radios, motors, electric and
plumbing fixtures, refrigerators,
safe vaults, bolts, steam electric
tables. CONTINENTAL SUPPLY
at 12 and 13 St. Central Ave.
Phone 1 088-B, Colon.
FOR SALE Frigidaire refrig refrigerator
erator refrigerator 60 cycle. New Unit. Like
new. Call after 4 p.m. Tel. 2 2-1443.
1443. 2-1443. House 0592-D Bayano
FOR SALE Zinc, doors and
windows, Colon Hotel, corner B
Street and 12 St. West.
FOR SALE Complete set
1957 Collier's Encyclopedia with
bookcase. Call 2-2752 after 5.
FOR SALE: 1957 Moped mo motorbike.
torbike. motorbike. Good condition. Phone
Curundu 3192 for questions and
Senate Group OKs
Program Of Federal Scholarships
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Sen
a',e education subcommittee yester yesterday
day yesterday approved a science-slanted
$1,456,000,000 program of federal
scholarships, loans and other aid
to students and teachers training
for the space age.
The legislation would boost by
more than one-third the spending
ceiling proposed by the adminis administration
tration administration and the House Education
Committee to give a four-year shot
in the arm to American schools
A time limit for the Senate
group's program will be decided
by the full Senate Labor and Pub Public
lic Public Welfare Committee, probably
tomorrow. It was expected to
cover at least four years.
Sen. Pat McNamara (D-Mich.)
served notice he would ask the full
ommittee to add to the bill a
provision for federal aid to school
construction. He said the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee rejected this Vi to 3-8.
Act On Folsom's Demand
The subcommittee's overall ac action
tion action came on the heels of a de demand
mand demand by Marion B. Folsom, out outgoing
going outgoing Secretary of Health, Educa Education
tion Education and Welfare, for congression congressional
al congressional approval of plans to bolster
science, mathematics and foreign
Folsom said over the weekend
that need for the legislation is
"greater than ever" in the light
of current world conditions. He
said the $1,070,000,000 bill ap
proved by the House Education
Committee "the best hope, almost
the only hope" for effective con congressional
gressional congressional action this year.
President Eisenhower on July 7
endorsed the House committee's
bill although he urged cutting the
number of federal scholarships by
The Senate subcommittee's bill
matches the House version in pro providing
viding providing four-year federal scholar scholarships
ships scholarships ranging from $500 to $1,000
a year each, depending on a stu student's
dent's student's financial need.
Senate experts said an average
of 23,000 a year would be provided
while House authorities estimated
that 19,000 to 22,000 would be cov covered
ered covered by their bill. The President
proposed a scholarship total of
10,000 a year.
Fund Increase Annually
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
United States District Court For
The District ot The Canal Zone
Division of Bnlboa
C. F, Anderson. Plaintiff, vs. Evelyn
.7 Anderson. Defendant. Summons Case
No. 470.1. Civil Docket 21 Action for
To the above-named defendant;
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed In the
aiove entitled action within ninety days
after the first date of publication.
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken a
Kainsl you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this July 14, IMS.
Sara de la Pefla
I Seal )
By 8 Lois E. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
To Evelyn J. Anderson:
The foregoing summons is served upon
you by publication pursuant to the order
of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe,
Judge, United States District Court for
Ihe District of the Canal Zone, dated
.Inly 11. 1958. and entered and filed in
Ihe office of the Clerk of said United
Slates District "Cmirt for the Division
of Balboa, on July 11, 1958
Sara de la PeAa
BysLols F. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
FOR SALE: Double bed with
Simmons spring and mattress,
maple wood, upholstered couch,
several stand lamps, 1949 Buick,
sedan, roadmaster. House 356,
Ancon Apt. 19. Phone 2-3740.
FOR SALE Baby Crib, used
6 weeks, Correct Posture mat mattress.
tress. mattress. $35.00. 2-3405.
FIRST HALL-SCOTT ENGINE
CANTON, Ohio (UPI) Hercu Hercules
les Hercules Motors Corp. has announced it
is, producing the first Hall Scott
eneine at its Canton nlant since
! it acquired the engine division of
Hail-hcott Inc., early last month.
BANK MERGER CONSIDERED
TRENTON, N. J. (UPI) -Special
stockholder, meetings will be
held Aug. 21 to consider the con consolidation
solidation consolidation of the First Mechanics
National Bank of Trenton and the
Trenton Banking Co.' into what
will be known as the First Tren
ton National Bank, it was an announced
nounced announced Monday.
U.S. STEEL GETS ORDER
PITTSBURGH (UPI) United
States Steel Corp. announced that
three plants will share in the pro production
duction production of a new order for 85,500
tons of gas pipe. The order was
placed by Natural Gas Pipeline
Co. of America, Inc., which is
building a 490-mile pipeline from
Oklahoma to the Chicago area.
The Senate subcommittee voted
to authoriez $17,500,000 for schol scholarships
arships scholarships the first year, $35 000,000
the second year, $52,500,000 the
third year and $70,000,000 the
fourth. Thus, an additional $l. $l.-500,000
500,000 $l.-500,000 would be provided each
year to take care of ny scholar scholarships
ships scholarships and continuing ones.
For three years after comple completion
tion completion of this program, money would
be provided at similar annual lev levels
els levels to complete the college train training
ing training of students obtaining scholar scholarships
ships scholarships in the second to fourth years
of the program.
However, the Senate group added
a provision to allow a student who
becomes a teacher to "work off"
20 per cent of the loan each year
he is on a faculty. Thus, he could
be forgiven repayment Of up to
i uuu after five years of teaching.
The loan program was not in included
cluded included in the President's orieinal
request for a four-year billion billion-dollar
dollar billion-dollar program, much of which
would have to be matched bv state
funds. However, the President has
declared "general sympathy" for
X'XvWK?s: : : : y-:-:.y.y isMsitf ll III ll III 1 T 'MliTMMsffliY n ir :;:::::.:-;::::: :::;:
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,D BATTERY INSPECTION D Battery, 764th AAA Battalion, sta
was the first unit in USARCARIB perhaps in the entire Army
All members of ihe command posses this tropical uniform, but its
PRFXIADO 7 Alreet No. 11 m AGFNCIAS
i. ..' i
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14' new Runabout
65" beam-made for water ski skiing
ing skiing will sacrifice. Tel. 2-2887,
Ancon, C. Z.
FOR SALE: Modern coffee
schop. Includes restaurant and
ice cream equipment Owner has
other interests to look after.
Fine busines, centrally located.
For information: Decoration "Ro "Roberto"
berto" "Roberto" Via Espana, Tel. 3-4904.
Nights and Sunday 3-6706.
FOR SALE Lets in Rio Abajo
near to Church, from $3.50 per
mt. Tel. 2-1155. Office hours.
AT STUD ARC Registered
Cocker Spaniel, Blonde. Call
Curundu 4127 from 5 p.m. on.
This eye-catching summer out outfit
fit outfit by Brioni of Rome, Italy,
features a balloon skirt that's
tightly gathered at the knees.
Tim bodice is done in flaming
red to match the stripes of the
skirt, which has alternating
panels of embroidered silk.
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Mrs. Nena White: Your visit ac accounting
counting accounting department CASA AD ADMIRABLE
MIRABLE ADMIRABLE will be appreciated.
FOR RENT To responsible
person, The Chicago Canteen,
situated on Central Avenue and
K Street. Apply in person, to
the Tivoli Agencies office.
Camara de Comercio building.
WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet. Call 3-1407.
WANTED We pay ash for
used bed springs. Call 3-4911,
3-7348. Household Exchange.
WANTED TO BUY: Set of
golf clubs, for men. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1761.
The Madge Locks Theatre of
dance will re-open at Cristobal
Y.M.C.A. August 4th Old and
new pupils cn loll 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 tha
routine. If you want dance numb numbers
ers numbers arranged with appropiato
music and costuming, see Miss
Locke. Notice of opening dates
of Gatun and Margarita to be
On Sale Shortly
"rtie U.S. Armv Caribbean Pro
perty Disposal Office is accepting
maun various items oi scrap
,jawB&irnatafft-(io longer ned-
.H MFQhe fpHtil rtvernment
Sealed bids afe required,
...ill K it O o n A I1r 'IS
win "i w" rn it iii v (i, in. iiu. f:h V
Property Disposal Office, Buiiding
Salvage items include plumbing
fixtures, a four-door 1951 sedan,
water heaters, kitchen equipment,
a stationary steam cleaning unit
and miscellaneous clothing such
as boots, trousers, shirts and
socks. Among the scrap materials
are electric ranges, hand tools,
lawn mowers, office desks and
tables, tarpaulins, web equipment,
miscellaneous kitchen equipment,
household furniture, athletic e e-quipment,
quipment, e-quipment, refrigerators tmd type typewriters.
writers. typewriters. Property may be inspected
through Aug. 7 between 7:30 and
11:30 a.m.yji p.m. and 3:30 p.m.,
except weeicendf and" holidays, at
wear during duty noun is optional
3 : i. ... L. C 1
eleaitinf of motor $5. waxin
cars $6. Auto-Bano Trans-
mifln 1 1 11,11 b, near irs
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
V -l a
WE GUARANTEE OUR WOK
LOS ANGELES named techn
f l I A Ml
?i one t:-i: a...... n in
W ni,.in, W-AW.
iy agdinsr inseci mi
Prompt scientific treatment
1 iLC 1
tmtiut'iiLT or iTiun'mr ouua
ranama i-iiii er loion i
ft JUfiKfTMC rilABAMTfl
ASK FOR MR. TV
in I r I
vf diiicu Empiuymcn
11 I B I la
Box 856, Panama.
Grand Jury Indicts
Ford, 42 Washing!'
i i n
Aroa fiiim iioaifu
HIVH HHIV VVHIVU
i i :.. i- l.ij
-ine r ora mowr niniu
ington area Ford, Chevro'
Oldsmobile dealers for a
conspiring to charge car
hundred of dollars .more tt.
tory suggested prices.
IJ i 1 : tu.
tice. Department's natiot
m.i jilf rlimn a nnnH nilTilr
price nxing. uraria juries ;
vestigating auto dealers iu
patera oFatfrpeinp to ienore
. ioio ciicr rroeToi-i hv mir Tar
t'nr tw rfcrs nans ana a
rlrtn Ini'f nfillCl ni ID 1IU1'P
and a $50,000 fine.
i 1 1 i J 1 4.U
tory -suggested price on ail
cars, it was ueMgueu u cuiiuira
ha unlink "ni'lon WQ IT lit (f
which a dealer jacks the price
n r i ri p c i n f-iiai.ii
think he is getting a bargain b
fCESDAT. JULY 11V.
Trie Amrmtin in IWIlHIU'tfWI umiii nensmir,ii
By (iEURGE WUNDEB THE 8T0RY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Stare Is Set
By WILSON SCRUUGB
TtHB V AND
later Uiceeies beeu imS the 1
.BUT THE VILLA ELPCRS ASSUITE ME THAT
WmO, LAPy. I NEVER CAREP MUCH FOR
THP PRDVOST MARSHAL ANYWAY' i sETi
your wsrvsrfcra: Bnrx asDt. .rt
-J BOTTLE PREnV5O00.HE'5j
THE NOISt 16 STUNTM THE 6RTH0r" THi f5H..
BV W0RKIN6RK MALLO. BUT WHY?
AREN'T YOU ASHAMED YOU JANISSARY?
A OJCH TO HAVE A BAD ACCIC6WT ON
BKAUSfcYSu LCVE MALLO..
HER WAY HOME FROM
How About a Clue?
By AL VERMIEl
SGSBBssBahBJUpy pkf' itin't1
jjije- ""H EN0U6H THAT YOU SU1N
f?l VCU 5BE. SR6EANT,TmY FISHERMEN'S NERVES
fcif THIS LAn AH... fT WITH KXM? PLANES RISHT N
r aa OVEK EIK HEAP5' MINt7
Uf' 151 Br
. eiBr -vsfJ3faBJiB
Hfniii a vn UK iBirNM
Steep on It
By MERRILL BLOSSEB
DAD.DO YA HAVE 70 MAY BE"
SET TtXJR ALARM? SUMMER,
ITWAKE5 ME10Q VACATiOl
Ifs) TWe MORNING J fOKtbU,
put a. 3iiu.
HAVE TO 0"E)
BETTER LET HIM (JUN (JUN-TINUE
TINUE (JUN-TINUE WORKING FOR
TME SAKE OF MY
But if i can keep
fTTjusr wore the lump
j19M Inc. T.M. U.S Pl. 0(1,'
By V. T. HAMLIN
THEN THE BIS TWO
HEADED IMAGE WE
FOUND ON THAT
WAS MADE BV
PEOPLE OF AN ANOTHER
OTHER ANOTHER PLANET?
YES THEY MADE
) AM ATTEMPT TO ...THEY TRIED TO
COLONIZE BUT CARRY ON BV 1
MOST OF THEM I MARRYING EARTH I
V PERISHEP ...ALL V WOMEN, BUT I
f OF THEIR WOMEN DON'T THINK. IT
WAS ONJLV V REMAINS
ONLY A TWC
J YES... IT M
100TS AND HER BUDDIE!
By EDGAR MARTIN
PFBlTi-V WEE "TO
REM? VOOR WVYAtR'S
V.N3.T LOXWiES TOR
teli IVO1" vAfE WYE PWD
By LESLIE TURNER
Of okdoom coma
Of HIS COMA, SlaNORE,
WON'T UAAKN THI NAME
HI tLACKMMLER HERE.
4UTTUE HE WAS ON
OUT! THf POINT
, WB r- OF NAMIN(3 J
Of Y HIM1.
B' BBIBBsMBBBBfl BBBB l I 'l-J 1-1
By DICK CAVALIJ
Birmtr "ll r m V 6I t( Ht UK,, t.m. n o"-
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
H0Lt) MRS. SAIL TH& TRAVEL
CURE FOR VIILTOM BUT US
ESKIMO T0URIST5 ARS CURIOUS
ABOUT THE "BIN6 OND CO.
that you Plucked out of
THE MASICIAN' HAT FOR
THE MISSUS'- HOW DID
heh-heh the racims ;
TH0R0U6H8R6D tS A
-IMMV HOUR OF MEED,
THE 6TEEDS f?ETURN&D
ALMOST 200 OF THE
vast sums x've donated
FOR THEIR OATS
I HANDED MARTHA
OUT OUR WAY
S 11 HORD OF
Mif .fBfffflfeOOP 5TAMDIN6 A6Aisl
BY J. R. WILLIAMS
HEY-HAAY THERE'S ONE OF V WHY, HE'S IN V
33 wcrr'5 th' pelaV TH' many reasons 1 paracise risht
S I 60T WOK TO THERE CAN NEVER i NOW.' WHAT'S TH'
Off DO" SERVICE KttXR? 8EABARAPISE A MATTER WITH VDU 1
Oli UCPP'UI-B JyoSfil ON EARTH THAT J WHAT WOULP BE
VVlMtKC. JmCA LAZY LOAFER A PARAPISE FOR f
KOTWW-roocroCcoJ SHOWIN'UPA YOUORMC
,VW6gFEU WORKERS SWOULPN'T BE)
TO BE A
. kJ J
r . vs s
r1 WW AT SMALL -'
I DON'T KNJOW
S WHAT TO
I DON'T EVEN
"A SURE. IT'S J
TAKE A PlCTU J
TH' LAWN SWING MAESI
A NICE SET TIN' GRAB
C'MON. PETUNIA. SLIDE
OVER A U'l CLOSER T'
sv IT WOULD O BEEn
Nil I A DANDY IF YA
(ikt&toBjk True Life Adventures
Dn URVtNA BAV ON THE
A STRETCH OF OCEAN
LIFTED mSELJ 15 FEET
ABOVE WATER LfeVfcL
L,ANT7 UFE IMMEWATEUY BE&AN TO MOVE IN--1N6EOTS(BRPS,REFn-llES--ANC'
PLANT UPE NNIUL. OOMPLETB THE TRANSITION.
P.imW) W Kinf Fefwr" if" 3'29
1t8l y WtA Berrtp. tne.
ht e s
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Uurn your "Fortune" (or today from th ttan, write in th lttrm
of th lphbt corrtpondin( to the numrU on- h tin of th jttro-
lof ical period in which you wr born. You will And it fun.
I 2 3 4 S 7 t 10 il U U 14 II 1 17 II It 20 J1 n 14 IS M
ASCDfFGHI J K IMNOPQISTUVWXVt
MS. 21 21-MA.
MA. 21-MA. 20
MAR 71 71-.
. 71-. 20
MAY APK.21-MAY 20
MAY 21 21-JUNf
JUNf 21-JUNf 21
JULY 24 24-AUO.
AUO. 24-AUO. 22
OCT. 24 24-NOV.
NOV. 24-NOV. 22
0C. 21 21-JAN.
JAN. 21-JAN. 21
10 15 25 15 21 10 14 5 23 13 5 5 20 8 14 7
1 3 15 14 6 21 19 9 14 7 12 5 20 20 5 18
25 15 21 18 8 5 1 18 20 3 8 5 5 18 5 4
4 9 19 20 9 14 3 20 9 22 5 6 1 22 15 18
19 15 12 9 20 21 4 5 23 5 12 5 15 13 5 4
19 16 5 3 21 12 1 20 9 22 5 21 18 t 6 19
14 5 5 4 5 4 13 1 16 19 20 21
9 5 19
2 5 20 20 5 18 3 15 13 16 1 14 25 14 15 23
1 19 9 7 14 9 6 9 3 1 14 20 14 15 20 5
20 18 15 21 2 12 5 19 2
1 14 9 19 8 8 4
1 19 13 1 12 12 12 5 7 1 3 25 19 15 15 14
18 5 16 15 18 20 9 19 16 12 5 1 19 9 14 7
'You're in an xtrmely rundown conditionI prescribe
lets golf and more days at the office!"
T.M S. U.S. Pal- Off.
) Iffftl by NtA Bervlc. Ire.
"Next time veil 'shoot' not 'fire'!"
hiiipf ttt is filled nh feratoM
i't. ir would leave hi home like new.
A Classifieds tost the Hrht .Im
AFOVAS PANAMA A ffWArS
MIAMI-SAN JUAN. P. R 45.70
SAN JUAN, P.R. 5
Today's JV Program
3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 Report from Rutgers
4:30 American Airlines
5:00 Inn Rac Hutton
5 30 PANORAMA
7:00 Or.il and Harriet
7 30 Hold That Not
H oo Circus Time Rpt 1J Oct ST
9 00 Captured
9 .in Tennessee Emit Ford
in oo Rol'er Derby
1100 CFN NEWS
II 15 Encore Phil Silvery and
Courtesy of Aernvias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Brian Lutz Hurls
YU -ill TIG
1 f a
Carload Of Dynamite Not Enough As...
Rebels Fail To Assassinate
Lebanon's Premier Sami Solh
BEIRUT, July 29 (UPI) A rebel assassination bomb just missed Premier Sami
Solh today and the angered cabinet promptly moved to call off Thursday's Pres Presidential
idential Presidential olection.
Rebels tried to kill Solh by blowing up an abandoned car filled with dynamite as
he was speeding in his Cadillac along a mountain road toward Beirut. Solh escaped six
other persons were killed.
When he reached Beirut, Solh told the cabinet he was opposed to holding a pres presidential
idential presidential election until law and order was restored in Beirut.
The cabinet promptly voted to boycott Thursday's scheduled voting unless Army
chief of staff Maj. Gen. Fuad Chehab, the top Presidential candidate, mops up rebel
pockets in the capital beforehand.
Meanwhie Lebanese rebel lead leader
er leader Saeb Salam has modified his
earlier position that presidential
elections should nol take place
here until American troops leave
However, it was reported thit
Salam was strong at ever in hit
view that the sooner U.S. forces
leave the better. I
Presumably Salam now woum
accept a presidential nominee who
gave assurances he would aSK tne,
United Stages to withdraw after,
taking office. ;
The hope of Robert D. Murphy,:
U. S. State Department trouble-i
shooter on the scene here, had!
been that a compromise candidate
for the presidency may be found
and an election held as quickly as
The longer en unsettled situa situation
tion situation in Lebanon drags along, it
is feared, the more likely be becomes
comes becomes an outbreak of full-scale
.civil strife, with the possibility
of U.S. forces being dragged in.
Two violent incidents between
government and rebel forces were
reported in the last 24 hours.
One was an outbreak of ma-
clunegun and ritle tire near the government omy if it were to pro- he felt the clandestine "Voice ot
highest hill in Beirut, which is j claim a Dolicy of outright hostility Free Iraq" radio, which now ex ex-held
held ex-held by the rebels. A previous to the West. horts Iraqis to overthrow the rev-
skirmish there had killed 14 per-:
soils and wounded 12.
- The other incident was at
J5ghorta, in the northen part of i
Lebanon just east of the rebel
strongholf of Tripoli. The govern
ment wnicn noias gnorta repot
a large rebel band allegedly
led by Syrian oilicers tried to i
Matt into town and
Lady Huggins Wins
Lord With Adultery
SOUTHAMPTON. Eng., July 29
(UPI) Lady Molly Huggins won
a divorce today from Sir John
Hunggins on the grounds that he
was living in adultery with Mrs.
Mrs. Hitchcock's husband. Les Leslie,
lie, Leslie, was granted a divorce imme immediately
diately immediately after the Huggins suit was
Neither Sir John, a former gov governor
ernor governor of Jamaica, nor Mrs. Hitch Hitchcock,
cock, Hitchcock, owner of a London dress
Shop, offered any defense. Each
case took nine minutes and Sir
John was ordered to pay all costs.
Lady Molly brought suit last
month after charging that S i r
John was a victim of "the 30 30-year
year 30-year itch" and had run away to
Italy with Mrs. Hitchcock. Sir
John and Mrs. Hitchcock soon re returned
turned returned to London and took up
'Lady Molly and Sir John were
married in Malaya in 1929 and
have three grown daughters. Cus Custody
tody Custody of the Hitchrocks' 15 year-old
daughter was given to the hus husband.
band. husband. Last Day! .75 & .40
1 1:35 4:00 fi:20 9:00 n.m
i ANOTHER BOLD LOOK AT
ANOTHER TOWN. .
frees MM prststSf ot "Peyten Place "!
C I M maScopE
PAUL NEWMAN JOANNE WOODWARD
ANTHONY FRANCtOSA ORSON WELLES
LEE KICK- ANGELA LANSBURY w
Baghdad Radio Claims Revolution
Will Hit Jordan When British Go
BAGHDAD. Iraq (UPI)
revolution will spread to Jordan
as soon as British troops leave,1
and Jordan s King Hussein will eol
the same way as our King Fei-
The speaker was Capt. Ali Din,
a small, intense army man who
has been assigned to Baghdad ra-
dio as political officer since the
Iraqi monarchy was overthrown
in the revolution of July 14.
Din is not a spokesman for the
new Iraqi republic. In fact, his
sentiments contrast sharply with
public statements by Premier Ab Abdul
dul Abdul Karim Kassrm that the new
republic wants to follow a pobf
of friendship with both West and
But he does reflect the
fact that some backers of the rev-(had
olution would anplaud the new1
Din's hatred of the West is
fanned by a deep rooted bitter-
"ess at Western support of Israel.
As lar as he is concerned, col
apse of the neighboring Jordani
an monarchy is an inevitable s.eD
toward the day all Arabs unite
an(1 set out to erase Israel from
I hate the British. Americans.
and French," he said. "I have
nothing to hide. I am not a Com Communist,
munist, Communist, but a Nazi, (nationalise).
Our revolution will spread to Jor Jordan
dan Jordan as soon as (British troops
eave. wnen our Arab countries
are united as far as the Persian
bhJ&L. aaL aal
Blvteiff f : :'' : araf Pefl
MKNyM is mm
TOO MUCH TILT City fathers in Pisa, Italy, have appealed
to engineers all over the world for help to keep the famed
Leaning Tower of Pisa from toppling. The tower, pictured above
in a rare night photo mrde in 1954, tilted another 1.5 millimeters
during the last 12 months. This is one and a half times the
annual rate of lean. Since it was erected, the 784-year-old white
marble bell tower has developed a lean of 4 meters, 55 centi centimeters
meters centimeters and 6 millUneters (less than five yards) away from the
perpendicular. The problem is a big blob of soft clay on which
one side of the base rests. Massive injections of concrete earlier
this century apparently did nol help.-
ATLANTIC CABLE CENTENARY 1888 1958
UNITED STATES POSTAGE
N HONOR OF CABLE CENTENARY A heavy horizontal
line symbolizes the lmkmR 0f the Kastern and Western Hemi Hemispheres
spheres Hemispheres in this new four-rent Atlantic Cable Centenary rom rom-memorativc
memorativc rom-memorativc stamp It will be released Aug. 15. in New York
Uty. The head of Neptune and part of his trident appear at
Jen, with the head of a mermaid at right
Gulf, we will unleash a war on
Israel and destroy that coufttry
and kill all Jews."
A lieutenant enlnnpl assiimprl tn
Baghdad radio, the voice of the
revolution, refused to go as far as
Din in attacking the West.
"I was trained in Britain and
would like the British to be our
friends," he said. "However, that
does not mean they must rule our
country. For the first time, we are
on the way to having a true dem
ocracy in Iraq."
But on the subject of Israel, the
lieutenant colonel shared Din's
He said that all Irani troops in
Jordan at the time of the couo
were now back in Iraa and re
vealed that some of their officers
whn harl nrnvpH "frmihlpsnmp"
The colonel was asked whether
olutionaries, had any following.
He dismissed the question with
the comment that the broadcasts
came from the British island base
The new Iraqi regime apparent apparently
ly apparently is not troubled by outside spec speculation
ulation speculation about a move by King
Hussein against Iraq. They are
convinced it is only; a matter of
time before Hussein himself is
There are reliable 'reports that
Iraqi troops have been stationed
along the Jordanian border, but
there has been no indication of
any overt move
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla
UPI) American missilemen plan
to launch their first moon rocket
Aug. 17, hoping that it will give
them man's urst look at the
"dark side" af the lunar sphere.
Informed sources told United
Press International the shot -will
require split second timing. Scien Scientists
tists Scientists are still going over their cal calculations
culations calculations to verify that the
planned launching time is correct.
Ths sources said the Air Force
will fire a three-stage rocket soon
after dawn on Sunday, Aug. 17. At
that time the moon will have
drawn as near as it ever does to
the earth about 220,000 miles.
If the rocket is aimed correctly
and fired at a precise second, its
last stage will reach the moon's
field of gravity after two days or
more and will circle the moon
once and possibly several times.
Then, sources said, it will be
subjected to the earth's gravita
tional pull and finally burn un
when it re-enters the atmosphere
If all goes well, scientists wil
have had the closest "look" they
have ever had at the moon, in
eluding the "dark side" of the
sphere which always faces away
from the earth.
The rocket will be equipped
with powerful radio transmitters
hooked up to television -like
"ground scanning" devices.
Missile men will not be able
simply to blast the rocket off in
a straight line trajectory. The
moon, like a flock of geese, is a
moving target. But the hunter's
task is simple by comparison.
The moon rocket will be launch
ed into an orbit around the earth
but not the type of "clinging"
orbit into which the satellites
Scientists have planned for the
rocket to make larger and larger
circles around the earth until it
is caught in the gravitational pull
of the moon.
Then, it is hoped, the rocket will
orbit around th moon several
The project will not be consid
ered a complete success, source?
said, unless the rocket i final
stage completes a figure eigh!
and returns to burn up in the
earth's atmosphere. This is be''
cause when and how the rocket
disintegrate is considered impor important.
tant. important. ISRAELI SPY SENTENCED
GAA (UPI) A military court
in the Egyptian occupied Gaza
Strip has Sentenced an Israeli spy
to life imprisonment, an announce announcement
ment announcement said Monday. The defendant
was identified as Yuri Moshe
WJC DELEGATE DIES
GENEVA (UPI) Dr. Edward
Pachtmann, 54, president of the
Lawyers Assn o.f Israel, died of a
heart attack Saturday, it was an
nounced by the World Jewish Con Congress
gress Congress Monday. The congress is
hlding a meeting here. Pacht Pachtmann
mann Pachtmann was a delegate from Israel.
Little Rock Integration Crisis Main Issue
As Faubus Seeks Nomination For Third Term
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., July 29 29-(UPI)
(UPI) 29-(UPI) Arkansas voters decide
today whether to grant an almost
unprecedented third term to con controversial
troversial controversial Gov. Orval E. Faubus.
The energetic man who brought
th troops to Central High School
in an attempt to prevent integra integration
tion integration and became an international internationally
ly internationally known symbol was expected ea easily
sily easily to top his two opponents for
the Democratic nomination. But
both expressed hope they could
force him into a runoff. The 48-year-old
Faubus ended his cam
paign last night with the strains
The only person Faubus men mentioned
tioned mentioned by name in his speech was
Harry Ashmore, executive editor
of the Arkansas Democrat who
won a Pulitzer Prize for his edi editorials
torials editorials on the Little Rock integra
tion crisis. Ashmore has bitterly
Faubus held up a copy of Ash Ash-more's
more's Ash-more's book "Epitaph for Dixie"
and said an epitaph is "something
they put on a person's tombstone."
Ashmore said in a front page
editorial today that the issue is
not whether the voters approve in integration
tegration integration but whether "we will
commit ourselves to outright de defiance
fiance defiance of the federal government."
The right or wrong of segrega segregation
tion segregation was not an issue, but rather
how to handle federal orders to
end it in Little Rock's Central
The integration of Central High
School in Little Rock last Septem September
ber September under the protection of 101st
Division paratroopers marie inte inte-cration
cration inte-cration the burning issue in Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas politics.
Faubus. for 18 days before the
paratroopers flew in, used the Na National
tional National Guard to keen the nine Ne Negro
gro Negro students out, although ferier- -courts
had ordered the school in integrated.
tegrated. integrated. He said he feared bloody vio violence
lence violence i' Central was integrated.
Hp finally removed the troops aft after
er after a specific federal court order
to A riot broke out at Central the
day before the troops arrived.
Faubus is still under the court
order, although he has appealed it
to th U. S. Suprema Court He
.Hhu Te1 ear
WW 1 w
Hector Downe, the Dean of Pa
nama s night life has just com
pieiea negotiations to laxe over
complete administration of the
Atlas Garden. In the nine months
since Hector returned to this po
pular resort, many innovations
nave been tried and have been
found very successful.
Downe returns te the helm of
the Atlas Garden with a wealth
ot experience behind him. For
more than 30 years he had been
the right bower for Mary Lee Kel
ley of the world-la mous Kelley's
Ritz on Central Avenue. He has
operated both the El Rancho and
the Balboa Gardens in the past
and many Isthmian old-timers will
remember his administration of
the old Metropole Hotel.
The Old Colonel better known
as "cigar-face" first arrived in
Panama in 1912 as a memer of a
singing trio for the old Lobby in
Colon. Later he moved over to the
capital city to begin an engage engagement
ment engagement in the old Central Hotel. In
1914 he opened the Jardine, the
present site of the Cecilia Theatre.
When he had to give up that lo
cation so that the Cecilia Theatre
could be erected, he returned to
New York to e'nter the night-club
business on Broadway. But the
lure of the tropics was too strong
and he accepted a position with
Mary Lee Kelley.
Downe plans to present a com complete
plete complete musical revue, with beauti beautiful
ful beautiful galore. He also plans to reor
ganize his kitchen but his feature
will be pizzas and Ravioli at all
hours. He will keep the garden
open around the "lock so that food
and refreshments can be had at
any time desired.
Elias Mihalitsianos who operat operated
ed operated the Atlas Garden for the past
seven years returns to his two
garages where he will receive
those who wish to see him on per personal
sonal personal matters.
has said he would use troops
again to "preserve order" at Cen Central.
tral. Central. His opponents are both segrega segregationists,
tionists, segregationists, but they both said they
would never use troops to defy
Democratic nomination is as
good as election. A candidate has
to get more votes than his two
opponents combined today to win
without a runoff.
TALLAHASSEE, (UPI) The
State Supreme Court today took
under advisement a request by
Miami NAACP that it halt a legi legislative
slative legislative committee's investigation
of the pro integration organization.
Mark Hawes.i Tampa attorney
for the committee which is headed
by Sen. Charley Johns of Starke,
said the high court has no juris
diction to stop the Aug. 11 hear hearing.
ing. hearing. He said there was nothing to
take before the court until offirisls
of the organization were held in
contempt of the Miami circuit
Circuit Judge Ray Pcrarson ha-
ruled that four officials of the Mi Miami
ami Miami NAACP must appear before
the August meeting of the com committee
mittee committee with their membership rec records
ords records or I'o held in contempt.
Miami attorney G. E. Graves
counsel for the NAACP, said un unless
less unless the high court intervenes the
four officials will face jail sen sentences
tences sentences or a fine.
Hawes pointed out to the court
that it has already settled the is issues
sues issues in the present case when it
earlier ruled tat te Rev. Ed Edward
ward Edward T. Graam of Miami ad to
appear and ansqer questions and
submit his records to the commit committee.
tee. committee. However. Graves said a recen'
decision of the U. S. Supreme
Court was contrary to the Florida
court's ruling and it should take
another look at the cat.
leAhtwtufAr Arise Th C
Catltnn Ta C ricr Da4 Ul,
w.i ii i ii ii v in
Eisenhower asked Congress yes yesterday
terday yesterday to raise the permanent lid
on the national debt to a peace peacetime
time peacetime peak of 285 billion dollars be
cause of the outlook for continued
heavy red-ink spending.
coupled with this oroDOsed 10-
billion dollar hike in the perman
ent, ceiling, he asked the lawmak
ers to raise the temporary debt
limit by eight billion dollars to a
new total of 288 billion also a
Top congressional fiscal experts
predicted the President probably
would get his request for an eight
Diuion dollar increase in the tem temporary
porary temporary ceiling. But they said the
odds were against the full in
crease sought in the permanent
Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-VaV.)
powerful chairman of the Senate
Finance Committee, withheld coin
ment on the request until after
Treasury Secretary Robert B.
Anderson presents the administra
tion s case before the House Wavs
and Means Committe on Wednes
HOW TO BEAT THE HEAT
Bobbie Naylor, a member of the
Folies Bergere cast playing in
j London, demonstrates what a
Guardsman in front of Bucking-
j hm Palace should wear on a
hot day. Actually the 16-year-old
beauty was participating in
j publicity stunt to advertise a
current movie, "The Big Heat."
Faubus expects to get 65 per
cent of the vote and win without
a runoff. Neither of his opponents
hopes to win in the first primary.
But they both said they expect
to be in a runoff with Faubus and
Anti-third term sentiment is so
strong in Arkansas that only one
other governor served three terms
He was Jeff Davis, who Was in of office
fice office from 1900 through 1906.
That Florida State
He said the U. S. court ru'ed
that a state was without power to
compel the NAACP to produce its
membership records because they
are related to the rights of the
members to oursue their private
interests under protection of the
14th amendment to the federal
But Hawes maintained Judge
Pearson's order was not final and
the State Supreme court could nol
determine if anyone's rights wrf
violated until after the Aug. II
He said at the hearing, the of officials
ficials officials among them NAACP presi president
dent president for Miami Rev. Theodore
Gibson, could refuse to appear
and refuse to answer questions
"and if they are cited for con contempt,
tempt, contempt, that is when they can ap appeal."
peal." appeal." Graves, however, said he
toug Judge Pearson's order
was final. He read a cony which
stated that if the officials did not
appear at the he a rind they "shall
be held in contempt of bourt and
be punished accordingly."
"That is final enough for me.
he said. "It means my clients
must follow the court order or go
The court asked that a certified
copy of the order be sent here
from Miami so it may decide
whether the order was final oi
r i ii'iiii n -i
i T!j?Ep!rmJaaent debt now
u uuuon aouars. However
Congress only a few months ago
SSSSfc. f,aised linit to
280 biUiofi dollars for the duration
of the current fiscal year which
runs until next June 30
But the President said in letters
to Vice President Richaft M.
Nixon and Speaker Sam Rayburn
that Anderson and Budget Direc Director
tor Director Maurice H Stans had advised
him the debt could not be
trimmed back to 275 billion dol'
lars by that deadline.
"In addition," he said, "it is
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RIDINC THE TRUNK LINE Maria Piazzai, Spanish movie
actress visiting Ceylon, gets a jumbo hug from Ransi, one of
the trained elephants in Colombo's famous Dehiwals Zoo.
Ransi was a bit too enthusiastic so the trainer gives him a poke
Jthat means "Go easyrr
n l. uvr
r n VM'ii ii i. urn m m.
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
New York City Bar Assn. said
Monday passports should be de denied
nied denied only to criminals and to per persons
sons persons who would "endanger vital
national security interests of the
Fifield Workum, speaking for
the association's Committee on
Passport Procedures, told the Sen Senate
ate Senate Foreign Relations Committee
"the well being of this nation is
not injured by permitting Ameri Americans
cans Americans to travel abroad with a mini
mum of restraint."
He said he thought the adminis administration's
tration's administration's bill to authorize passport
denials under certain conditions
"falls far short" of the travel
guarantees the b a association
President Eisenhower has asked
Congress for legislation to author
ize the secretary of state to with withhold
hold withhold passports to persons whose
travel abroad would conflict with
U.S. foreign policy or harm the
His request was prompted by a
recent Supreme Court decision
sharply curtailing the 'secretary's
authority over passports.
Although the committee is hold holding
ing holding hearings on the legislation, it
was not expected to act on the ad administration
ministration administration bill or any alterna alternative
tive alternative measure at this session.
The American Jewish Congress
urged the committee to reject the
administration bill. It especially
opposed a provision that would
permit the secretary of state to
3:00 4:49 6:48 9:00
M-G-M's Drama of The
Teen-age Murder Case!
Thr I nw Fall
Sol Private Murdrfi of
Secretary 1 Martyrt
"I'll 8M Tormrnlrd
Him HMft Mother!
D 1 L
clear that the requested temno
arv inerAsicp umnM j-
cient management of the debt, a
Whlnh m-Jl n mu.A ,,wmI-
manas upon tne Treasury.
While the President did not sa
SO. t HP 'VrPH ClirV ie avnni.l a
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- "'""""J Mbvejuoc ui UWI
fl MHO rouonnoe no n HA...U -1? 1
mg irom tne defense drive.
d Jt L
nai un ruun
restrict travel to .certain areat.
Sanford H .Bolt, the organiza
tion's Washington attorney, said
"the passport has served from tho
beginning of our history until only
recently as a mere certificate of
identity and has been issued to
the American citizen as his
Weather Or Not
This weather reporr for the 24
hours ending; 8 a.m. today isf
prepared by the Meteorological,
and Hydrographic Branch of tho
Panama Canal Company:
High 90 "'
Low 74 73
High 100 97
Low 66 90
(max mph) NW-15 NE-23
RAIN (inches) .17 .70
(inner harbors) 83 83
WEDNESDAY, JULY 30
3:24 a.m. 9:33 a.m.
THE BEST PICTURE
WITH 3 GREAT STARS!
Maurice CHEVALIER in
LOVE IN THE