The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02626

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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.awtim.

i
i r
INDEPENDENT
NEWSPAPER
HIS
mencan
I HE CITY OF THE
VICEROYS...
Iti
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
)NTf INATION
AIRWAYS
PANAMA, R. t TMURSpAT, JULY 31, 1958
Urd IEAB
riVB CENT!

AN

m

m

BRAN IFF

Under Single Wage Bill .

Average Local Rater Gets
$13 7-a-week Pay Increase

Tha Singfa Waga Bill, when implemented, will involve an average wage hike of
only about $1.37 a wek for Local Raters now working for US government agencies on
tt bmbecome. effective Jan. 21, or any earlier date President Eisenhower may
fix bY xecutive order. It is expected that such an order will be issued soon.
About 1000 of the 14,000 employes presently on local-rate rolls will move up to
US r&t rolls i ' v-'
Between 300 and 400 of the 500 employes now on US-rate rolls will revert to local local-rate
rate local-rate roH., though with their present pay rate frozen so that the change will not mean

a pay cut tor any

Doolan Declares
Canal Has
No Color Bar
Tlw Faaams Canal Com Com-p7
p7 Com-p7 beoinise. w color bar
m promotions and
opportunities
37 derive from the Single.
EMud A. Doolan declare
yesterday..;
He had been asked about
charge that We-
Panamanians of "an
West Indian descent had
been shown PnC? JJg
Panamanians of West Indian
SiW to shifts which put
positio n s te which the new
bill of f er greater advantages.
Doolan inflicatltftyat while
tu rnmnanv had no sucn

for the way the

on may have been han-

imdivtduai neprj.n

ouey,

died bs

ll MS 1

Herd To Be

Seen on Television
Here Tomorrow
n.. rt aoDearaace of Woody

Herman and his orchestra when
they arrive in Panama on the first
leg 0 a concert Jour of Central
ana South America, will be on
CFN radio, and television W
,t 5 p.m. The 17-Piece aggrega aggregation
tion aggregation arrives in Panama early to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, but the maestro will bring
only a few Selected
from his band in addition to
himself when he makes the ra radio
dio radio and television appearance.
The) old "Woodchopper" and bis
special combo will only give just
an idea of whit they can expect
when the entire Woody Herman
l -J flivas cnncprts at 8 P.m. at

.u. noii vista Theater on (n-

11 1 C s -
day. the Rio Theater on Saturday,
and at the Rex Theater in Colon
on Sunday.

e. ta niv will be master of

L ceremonies when Woody Herman
and his group appear on CFN ra radio
dio radio and TV.
All this week, Pfc. Gary WagH
ner has been playing Woody Her,
man's recordings on the "Yawn
Patrol" record show from 6 to 8
a m With free passes furnished
by the United States Information
swvire in Panama City and spons-

' ors of the Woody Herman concerts
in this area, Wagner has been
nnHiw-iino contest of "Herman

irtantifiration." He played stand-

H.rmm favorites and the

, hr. lietpnprs in either of

ILlPb .-ip ii- j-
Panama or the Zone who Called in

and eorrectly Identified the record,

&ot a free pas to the Herman con-

cert ai me mo i-ucuwx

night.

Friday will mark the first time
that Woodv Herman has ever vi

sited the CFN studios. He joins
long list of celebrities from both
'North and South America who
have faced the CFN microphones
and cameras. His program Friday
at 5 p.m. will be 30 minutes long.
Survives Crash

But After-Effects

Prove Rouah

kernersvtlle; n.c. (Up;
The car swerved wildly, left

hiehwav. ripped through a fence

and bumped along for 250 feet in
to fanner Raymond Wilson's pas

ture. 'i'-"j.jMi
Car owner, Franklin B. James
was unhurt, as was another man
who was driving for him.
n But 'Patrolman Clay Fox said
when he came on the scene,
James had a nasal fracture.
Seems the ear-owner and the
lamer had argued about who was
to pay for the fence, and the
iarmer had punched James in the

Despite constant warn I n g s
from the leaders of Lbcals 900
and 907, many Loeal Raters em employed
ployed employed by the Panama Canal
Company and the armed forces
had become persuaded that the
new law, stemming from the
1955 Remon-Eisenhower treaty,
would bring them immediate
and substantial pay Increases.
The union leaders have con consistently
sistently consistently declared thai the pri

mary immediate advantage Lo Local
cal Local Raters will derive from the

bill will be their eligibility, for

Civil Service retirement 7

The CZ Civilian Personnel
Policy Coordinating Board,
which will ride, herd on the
implementation of the Single
Wage BUI, told a press con conference
ference conference yesterday that the
bill will mean an annual in increase
crease increase of aboUt $1,008,000 in
the payroll of non-US citizen
employes of government a a-gencies
gencies a-gencies on the- Zone. This
breaks down to a little over,
SU7 weekly.
While some employes will re

ceive increases greater than
this, others will receive no in in-crease
crease in-crease at all. With retirement

deductions, many will fetch u;

with less taKe nome

sent. No one will

ent base pay cut.

A. Doolan, Panama

pany personnel dl-

and current chairman of

the coordinating board, made it

clear that though Local Raters
Will reap no great immediate
wage advantages from the bill,
their opportunities to get better-paid
jobs with the govern-

m ent agencies on the Canal

Zone will be considerably increased.

The government agencies,
he emphasized, are firmly de dedicated
dicated dedicated to a policy of recruit recruiting
ing recruiting employes locally wherev wherever
er wherever possible.

Doolan declared: "I believe

at as the people of Panama
velop skills under the new

tunnies provided bv the

lation, there will probably

tendency to utilize these

iple more than there has

in tne past.

e expense of bringing Deo-

pMg in from the States was a
"Stiriiticant" factor in favor of

employing local people, he said.

Kieiocn, Air Force repre-

tive on the board, said

it was a uolicv to recruit

ly or from surrounding ar-

if the recurred skills could

be lound, and to recruit from
the United States as "a last re-

RP

Dislikes PRR

Macmillan PrqDoses Special

iMeet Of Security Counci

has been promised soon.

There v. ill stui be two amer

eni pay systems one pasta
on locality rates and one based

on U.S. rates.

The cut-off line between
the two rates will be the GS
3 and GS 4 levels. If any em employe
ploye employe have to be recruited
from the United States, all

employes regardless "of na
thmality in that whole grade
will be paid on the U.S. rate
level. v
Doolan gave an assurance
that when wtftige rates rise in
the United States, the wages
of Canal Zone employes which
Were based on U.S. rate, would
rise also.;
He said part-time employ employment
ment employment counted for retirement

benefits, but only if the em employe
ploye employe had Completed the requi requisite
site requisite hours to make up 206 days
per" year based on an eight
hour day.
On the question of Security ;
Dositions which must be held!

LONDON, July 31 (UPD Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
today proposed a special summit meeting of the United Nations
Security Council on the Middle East on Aug. 12.
Macmillan said that as far as Britain is concerned the meet meeting
ing meeting could take place in New York, Geneva "or any otheT place
generally agreeable."
Macmillan made the proposal in a new letter to Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nlkita Khrushchev;
He announced Ho to the House of Commons.

In the letter Macmillan declined
to reply to Khrushchev's "many
accusations against allied policy
in the Middle East" nd said
"none of these has any foundation
of fact."
Macmillan recalled he previous previously
ly previously proposed a special meeting of
the security council to be attend attend-ri
ri attend-ri hv heads of governments, and

had suggested "that the necessa necessary
ry necessary arrangements should at once
be made through the permanent
representatives of the Security
Council."
"From this proposal I have nev never
er never departed," he wrote.
"In addition to a matting of
the whole Council undar Article
28, it would, of course, be pos possible
sible possible to arrange lass formal
meetings of heads of govern governments
ments governments on the questions which

the Security Council is consider

ing. The procedure would thus
bo flexible and should promote

Wosssmvaf

I BBward

mm am

(rector

bv United States citisens under u.

the new legislation, it was stat- tikt, ..u mv mM0 of

- i, ... i no a eiu 0-

0 mat mere was no exaci sup- ... .,, u would n0, be our uiten-

ulation, set down w determine t j-soIuUdm should be

ut fdrward at this

of the Sew

out oi pre

Of course this meeting Weald

not preclude the holding of the
Summit meeting for which we
hSve been working, for time.
I am instructing the United
Kingdom's represcntstive at the

n:hitk inn. nnma in mil rnns

T'lui-U JVUil v jil www.

nav...cLi r dm 2r i. tnei-r-'

have nBttltfc House executive order we iU

WOUl

United', Nations to propose to the
President of the Security Council
a special meeting to take place
under Article 28 on Aug. 12."
Macmillan told Khrushchev that
"meanwhile, the permanent re representatives
presentatives representatives should discuss ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for the special meet

ing and decide where it will take

place. If this meeting it agreed.
I shall be there en August 12. I
hope you will be there too.
"So far as I am concerned, New
York, Geneva or any other place
generally agreeable will do."
There was loud laughter from
the Conservatives when Macmillan
read we passage pressing the hop hop-thai
thai hop-thai Khrushchev also would he
there.'
Before reading the letter, Mac
rjiillan told the House that Brit
abi's own desires Were not the on
ly ones to be considered and that
there had to be "maximum con consultation"
sultation" consultation" with her allies and the
commonwealth governments.
"Although our conclusion had,
in Met, beam reached vaster

said, -l have thought

LONELY Pl5P

Plans

Contends Station

At Shaler Road
Will Block Traffic

JE.

senta

that

local

eas

e Single Wage Scale Bill,

nee Public Lay 85-550, provides

a uniform wage scale, based on
grades, for Panamanians and

U.S. citizens alike.
Although the bill approved by

Imenhower1 last Friday sets
down the orinciDles of the new

system, many-details of how it

will be implemented will not be
known until the White House

d contain s

this Issue.

On the question f certify certifying
ing certifying employes Into the new
Canal Zone Merit system, it
was stated that this would be

done without further exam examination
ination examination providing; the employe
had v the minimum qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications and was recommended
by his supervisor.
Thr press conference was held
in the new Central Employment
Office, which, is housed in the
spruced-up former Ancon Com Commissary
missary Commissary annexes. The new of office,
fice, office, which will administer all
agencies In the Canal Zone, is
all ready to go into action once
the Single Wage Bill plan

comes into effect.
The five members of the
coordinating board, who were
all present at the conference
are: The Panama Canal; Doo Doolan,
lan, Doolan, Cdr. R. A. Seaton (Navy!,

Lt. Col. W. A. Franks (Carib

bean Command), Miss Mary
Murphy (Army) and E. Kieloch
(Air Force).
Cold Storage
Plant- Leaks Fumes
A fire engine was called to
stand by at the Balboa Com Commissary
missary Commissary cold storage plant to today
day today when a pipe started to leak
ammonia fumes.
A gasket on the pipe which
led to an ice plant, had loosen loosened
ed loosened and the fumes, filled the
engine house and were spread spreading
ing spreading to other parts of the build building,
ing, building, v
Engineers with face masks
soon tightened the gasket. No

any1 ite

roilhCll Unless 1 Uy lMi UkU in m ib ng ur

vious agree- tuttal

1

issues an executive order which stock was affected.

'Culebra' Boatswain
Dies When Struck
By Lightning Bolt
Tome w Joshua, boatswain

on the Dredging Division tug

Culebra was killed ai noon yca yca-terdav
terdav yca-terdav when he was struck by
a KnH nf 'Ichtnins. "t

-I !-,- tMMrnt occurred six

mil'nnrt nf Oambon in Oa

tun l ake wrun .tV-e Culebra,

with a scow in tcW, was u-turn-inr
from a iirrinst.aM in the

Lake. The boattwaln wxs naing

on th scow.
He was- .apparently struck on
th top of the rWd by h. sing'e
bolt.
Capt. E. K." Wilburn, master

of the Culebra, radioed to Gam -bca
and yolcc and firemen
were dispatched immed. tteh a-

board the tug corgona. m-y
applied a res. citator for over
half an hour but were unable
to. revive the boatswain.
Mr. Joshua, who was 4' years
old, was born in Pana.nt. Hfc
is survived ty his wife, Lilian
an employe of the Baibua eot eot-rnissajry,
rnissajry, eot-rnissajry, and by two soi.s,
James, 15, and Victor, ti,
A funeral s i vice will be helJ
toniovrow at 1 pm. at tn Co Coronal
ronal Coronal Chapel,

ions not merely a perfunc

tory exercise but a reality'
Opposition Laborite leader Hugh

Gaitskell warmly welcomed Mac-

millan's announcement.
Gaitskell asked whether the li linked
nked linked States also is willing to hav
the conference either in New York

or Geneva and if the question of

an agenda would be considered at
the special meeting of permanent

U.N. representatives. He said he

thought such matters should be
left to the summit meeting itself.
Macmillan replied that "1 have
no reason to believe President Ei

senhower would not be willing to
bo either to Geneva or New

York."

The dog is

ik m the mm.

T1- i. :

Pooch Faces

Gas Chamber
Sf Uncollected
A young dog with a strong
resemblance to the trump m

Walt Disney's "The JLaay anu
the Tramp" possibly will be
eassed to death next week ij
omeone does not come forward
and offer to give her a home.

held

now beinsr

Panama has expressed its concern to the US over
the site of the proposed new Panama Railroad Pacific Pacific-side
side Pacific-side terminal.
A new passenger terminal is planned at Shaler RoafJ
close by the bus terminal there, while a new marshalling
yard is to be built near the old Tivoli commissary, whidf
will take the place of the present freight house.
It is understood that Panama contends the proposed

arrangements will cause excessive traffic congestion at

rne nvon ana rrangipani irreet crossings, and would also
have an adverse effect on Panama City's urban develop development.

The present Panama City rail terminal, freiaht house

and marshalling yards are scheduled to be turned over to

Panama under the terms ot the 1955 US-Panama treaty.

Panama's viewpoint was dis

cussed yesterday at a' meeting

between Panama officials ,and

Tj.S. Ambassador Julian F

rmttui aiJu Caaal Z,-t

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TJS3BBMSSSSSSSSw!fflsaSSSSSM IfwH HB
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A SPECIAL CEREMONY in Police Headquarters yesterday, Henry L. onvan, j Civif Affairs

was commissioned a Colonel in tne Confederate air roroe. f. J LSI

, presents the Commission as. cnier uaraen and w. u. nowerm, r k .mi.i...

on. "Colonel" nonovan, irom oouvn notion, gun, ns rratmu; cu rv -v'-j v

Army Chief Elected
Lebanese President
To End Dissension

BEIRUT, July 31 (UPI -Army
chief Fuad Chehab was
elected Dresident today in a

parliamentary landslide that
signalled a final end to the
Lebanese revolt and eaciy
withdrawal of American troops.

After 13 weeks of warfare,

government and msur gent
forces rallied behind the 66-year-old
major-general. He won

the prestdencv by 48 votes to
seven in the Chamber of Deputies.

It took two ballots before-the

excited announce m e n t from

speaker Adel Asseyran tnat

Chehab had won and the tense

rebellion was finisifed in compromise.

Chehab got 32 votes on the
first ballot just one vote

short of a constitutional major

ity. On the second he got 48.
His only opponent, opposition
challenger Raymond Edde got
seven and one deputy abstained.

tkh jf flirt

wis ieft more tbiP four months
afco by a man Who only gave
name as WftUer. v

Panama public health offi

cials said yesterday mat h
Waller does not show up to
claim the dog by Monday, she

Will be sold to anyone wno oi-

fers to pav a portion oi me
$60 her upkeep has cost since

sne has been ax me quww
station.
If no offers are forthcoming,
officials said, she will either be
gassed or put up for sale at
auction.

pprsnns who have seen the

dog describe her as very af affectionate,
fectionate, affectionate, but extremely lone lonely.
ly. lonely. Panama May Seek
Atom Research Pad
US Officials Say

WASHINGTON, July 31 (UPD

. united states officials re

ported to Congress today mat
the government of Panama has
indicated that it might be ln:
terested in negotiating an a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic research agreement with

the United States.
This was disclosed in re

port which the :wmic tr:rsy
Commission sent to Congress
t' day covering outstanding dc dc-veloi.mcrts
veloi.mcrts dc-veloi.mcrts in atomic affair? in

the first half of 195B.
No details v c-re give", in ic ic-gard
gard ic-gard to the Panama project. It
was mentioned in only one sen sentence
tence sentence of vhe report.
Elsewhere, officials saict lat
atomic igr"e:T.ents harl t:een
signed with nations as of
.7i:ne 30. Thev were nej -limed

i.nder Presh'tnt Eiseihovcrs

Atoms-For-Peau- Program

Har-

14- UOV.

.T ......... ,lW!v......i

Also attend'ng the meeting

were: Minister of Goesrnment

and Justice Max Heurtematte,
Public Works Minister Roberto

Lopev; FabregM, Housing and
Urbanization Institute director
Carlos de la uardia and ur urbanization
banization urbanization exr'it Jorge Kiwis.
Reliable sources said the
Panama and U.S. officials
discussed the possibility of
choosing another site for the
rail terminal, and that both
Harrington and Potter seem

ed well-disposed towards fif fifing
ing fifing I he PaWanfa; views care-

rui consida

July

failed;:

tlon of the new "terming

specifica-

ad terminal

one-storv Hh.

crcte oiocK ana sieei frame pas passenger
senger passenger station.

l-n f mi

5 tie.Jnima Canal Co.

for bs..o4e oeaulrao

.1

I soecifica-

Flunker Trujillo
Plans To Invite
Best Girl For Visit

AT

Director

Instructor,

look

Milton At End
Of LA Journey

GUATEMALA CITY (UPI)-Dr.
Milton Eisenhower arrived here
yesterday on the fina4 stop of his
21 day fact-finding tour of Central

America.

A group of prominent o'flcials
headed by Forign Ministr Carlos

Garcia Bauer, met the Eisenhower
party at th airport.

The American President's broth brother
er brother said he was sure that his trip
through Central America would
help to clear up "any misunder misunderstandings
standings misunderstandings in our friendship tnd
that all we. have learned will help
the United States government to
act with knowledge of the reality."
In view of (he danger that Com Communists
munists Communists might try to create unto
ward incidents disring Dr. Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's arrival, the government
took adequate precautions end
there were no hostile demonstrations.

177 ALGERIANS KILLED
ALGIERS (UPD French troops
killed 177 Algerian rebels in two
major battles during the past 48
hours; army headquarters an announced
nounced announced yesterday. It said 122
rebels were shot down in i battle
on the edge of the Sahara Desert
150 miles to the south, while 55
other nationalists were killed when

a French army unit trapped a reb rebel
el rebel rifle company in the mountains
near Bordj Bou Arridj, 170 miles
east of here.

ACAPULCO, .Inlv 31 (UPD -Gen.
Rafael Trujillo Jr., son ni
the Dominican stron" man, ic!d
newsmen here yesterday he plans
soon to invite his "best girl." Hol Hollywood's
lywood's Hollywood's Lita Milan, to visit his
island homeland.
Trujillo told a press conference
aboard his luxurv vacht Angclita
that work on a movie script de detained
tained detained Miss Milan jn Hollywood
when he left the film capital He
said the only women accompany accompanying
ing accompanying him on his leisurely home
ward voyage arp the wives or
daughters of other guests.
Of the other girls he met Jur,
ing his sojourn in Hollywood, the
vouthful eeneral said he "had a
ihnrt. sweet one-month romance

with Toan Collins ... then came
Kim Novak, who preferred movie
life to me."
Trujillo said he fluiVed out n'
thp U.S. Army's Com n and and

General Staff College because of
"excessive, absences" 15 day?'
leave for medical treatment ir
Miami Beich and a 15-day visit
to the mayor of New Orleans in
addition to his prolonged Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood stay.
He said there are no hard feel feelings
ings feelings about the Army's refusal to
grant him a diploma, even tho.'.gh
he said he passed the staff col
lege s final exam.

Trujillo denied renorts that he
never wants to set foot in the V
nited States again, saying thai ha
plans to visit that country some sometime
time sometime next year.

CZ Latin American
Schools Move Dale
Of Closure To Feb. 4
The Latin American Schools
in the Canal Zone, which open opened
ed opened May 5 of this year, will close
Feb. 4, 1959, instead of Dec 23,
Hi53, 11 has bean announced 5y
the Division of Schools. .At the
same time it was announced

that the schools would
May 4, 19:0.

Tne change in the

date has ccen made n.

tnat, tne scnool year of

nal 2 one Latin A m e
Schools wiil to' ow that
Republic of Panama as h

done for th fmsk several
Recently the school

Panama was extended

Dec. 24 to Feb. 6.

or(3,6i

ear m

from

"caw

The decision to tkfrMH4lta
Canul Zone Latin American
school year to coincide witpJjRt
Panama school year was made
so that there would be "no
change In the schedtfle of stu

dents now attending the Ca

one scnooi wno wish to

fer to Panama schools;

order to permit the wLafin

American school teachers to-as-tend
summer sessions in the
National University.
. .' f
The change will eliminate
what was to have been a short shortened
ened shortened term of 157 days and tp
tends the school year to a nor normal
mal normal 178 days.

The Dtv'slcn of Schools also
announced thnt the midterm
acat!on in the Latin American
Schoo's would be hefd from
Sept. 13 through 21 anii that
the Christmas-New Years' vaca vacation
tion vacation would extend from Dec. 24
through Jan. 4.
'. m Mfi'M
Other holidays to. be observed
by the Latin American Scnools
are Labor Day On Sept. l, Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama independence Day oft Nov.
3, veterans' Day Nov. 11 and
the Thanksgiving holiday from
Nov. 27 through 30.
Commencement in the Latin
American high schools is ehed ehed-uled
uled ehed-uled for feb. 9.
" !-"

Canai lone Postage Up One CentTomom

..... .. ... . ...:n l

, ...,- Ton. rllnU urr reminded todav inai posuu mica wui am

increased by one

cent ef festive tomorrow. All mail postmarked after the last collection today must be prepaid

Postage on first class mall, now three cents per ounce for letters and twocents per postal
cards, becomes four cents per ounce for letters and three cents for potar.
Thete on air mail to the United States which has been six cents an ounce for letters
and four cents for postal cards, also Is increased one cent, to become seven cents an ounce
for letters and five cents for postcards. i . M
New rate charts are being put Up In easily visible locations at all ttnal Z""- offices
Like users of the United States postal services. Canal Zon J'1"
to become accustomed to, the new postal rales- Mail matter with l""tftJ2i
stamped postage-due and forwarded to its destination and the amount of th
collected fresn the addressee. The five cent penalty charge for Insufficient postage will be
waived for the 90-day period.

water, Florida.



m

I
I 'I
II
I

ii

PAGE TWO

THl PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

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IS oo

14 OO

gjj IS YOW WUM THI MAPHS OWN COiUMN

f The Ms Ml Is as open forum tor reader, si The Panama Amsricsn
latter r ISSSIVSS fritetulty ana srs handled is s wholly confidential
"""it r0u csstrisuts s IsHsr don't bs impatient if i dsstn't appear rh
sxt day Lsttsrs srs publnhed in the order rsesivsd.
Plea try to keep the letter, limited to one page length.
Identity ot letter wrirera it hsla in itrictssf esnfidsncs
Thit nswipspsr inumti no rsipomibiliry roi ttsfsmsntt or opinion!
axpresscd in lsttsrs from reader
1 THE MAIL BOX
t
.. ( r
LET'S DROP IHt: SHORTS

The Last Lifeb

r r'-Ssi rr i'jri 'f t ,tr' mi

tf ismalisiS iiiaaT iTbea. m. m

THURSDAY, JUIY 31, 1958

It looks like the pro and con o "to wear or not to wear shorts
lias eruea in a draw 1 wonoer how many people who have been
ST v f ies store ummy or tUibnouse anu watched the over
atj tonmoes cL aS m with snorts on. Brother wnat a sight.
P 1 here are sZe wno come in with shorts on who has under limbs
A chubby that there are double chins half way down to their ankle.
Inma eaL are so knockkneed that one knee nas to say pardon ma
TRhdes Vast toother. Then some have long slender hmbs that
tJLfm wonder if they didn't take the baby and leave the stork.
L7tteTzlirn& &e gams built like a pair o fparentheses.
Theyave fbmnm mxmaster. When they walk tlmr legs looke
2 beater Most of these shorts are like a good speech. Short
Sou" to be interesting and just barely long enough to cover the
bjHLthee Kals dress to express themselves, judsig by the lack
she is made.
There are a couple gals who come in the P.X. and the Diablo
Clubhouse One big galls partial to bright red shoits. They fit so
git that 'it looks lL'her epidermis was jus. blushing from the rear.
When she walks north the south end goes east and west,
it lnnks 1 ke two dies wrestling under a blajiKei.
""Sd dearPwgriterS, to the Mail Box, lets drop the shoi s No,

Bo I take that back. We are aeannij ui ""
them up. But not in the Mail Box.

. : t 1
oat j

I 1 11 i n j '-aUatw'B M I oJ
QsslsajV?1 loBiaaBMoaW
-a-Wolslfjajaj

5 8 lsffl y

Bear Gets Paws In

By PtfER EDSON

NEA Sstyice, Inc.

m

f0

1 should play.

ay:

HOW TO HIT THE LOTTERY

If you followed instructions four weeks ago, then you have ex.
penencetwo things thai must be done before you can be in the pro proper
per proper position for opportunity when it knocks:
1 You were a steady, regular player.
DTn;rwhori7aahbout winning before you have invested your mo money
ney money Be more concerned about playing a fixed amount each week
Be sure it is the spending money you can afford. Then you will be m
tie habit of hitting. The more you hit, the less you will lose. You
will be protected if you don't go overboard at anytime.
NowPte Vsoet what the chosen numbers for next month are ma ma-themancallv
themancallv ma-themancallv calculated to be. For the answer to this problem, I
wsited an old fWnd of yours and mine, and

1 askail the Witch Doctors whs numb

.hon Fhp W tnh Doctor na au oi mis

" "6m m 000 Ah m
h Tint Vtng Wllla Watta BANG Ban."
fldft EEE OOO Ah ah
Ping Pang Walla Walla BANG Bang",

I When I figured out that he said, I was surprised because he took
the words right out of my secret records which are translated to
BP? T looking into a crystal ball. I can see aew hot num num-tSrsVl
tSrsVl num-tSrsVl am under the influence of Spirits Spirits ofAmmoma. Ah
ha, I see five magic numbers aimed at the bullseye!! You can bet
ySur boots that one of them will hit before Uncle Sam decides to
jge us another raise on our paychecks. Eleven, fifteen, sixteen,
thirty-six, seventy six."
j The harvest moon will be shining in August, so 1 11 plant a few
seeds in the Lottery field at this time. Then I'll be able to sit back
ahd reap the green harvest that will be produced in the natural
course of time.
8 Don'l buy too many tickets. Leave some for your neighbor.
1en you will feel happy to share any of your disappointments with
your neighbor s miserv and grief. If you dp not plunge more money
ttan you can afford, then you will not lose your shirt just your
shoes and socks.
Remember, spouses, working together promotes the harmony
iich creates happiness. You followed that rule to start a family.
'Mtw follow the rule to save on income taxes with a well-known mot mot-ifc
ifc mot-ifc Cheaper bv the dozen. In this way you will have extra tax mo mo-,ljfjy
,ljfjy mo-,ljfjy transferred from the U.S. Treasury to the Panama Treasury,
opd you can be sure that someone will be happy with your generous
Tmtfprv contributions. v

' 'PUi i m ,p mnnH Mill Rnv I 1 1 1 r rtf atrirlonrh in iml 1 ( u I that

A1IIS IS 1 1 1 T aCl-WllU .'I nil II II I' 1 1 III v.iii.v 1,1 v, 1 11 ....... 111
a is way to hit the Lottery "congruously." That's a ..special
jr-cent word for intellectual tycoons who don't stomach the or-

ll) in UHIIUIU uy lino uiiuciijiiviic&cu ajjetica, irica-
itative of the unadulterated and caustit purple people eater, whose
ital era of manifestation remains candidly nine weeks subsequent

auk tko -fifci nnninnv 17 nt mrra o w ir Aatitfl1 mnnlKc tiamaH in nwimn

RppjP UMV 111 ot cuiiiua AJllipjlcail-llAUiivu iuuiiiii.i 1 1 1 11 v. j 111 1 1 1 v 111 J-
rjkm to the Caesars, being none oth;r than Uiis sanguinary Lottery
MaTtieipant who is not extemporaneously emitting creations of num numbers
bers numbers from the ozone, but sanguine, lethal facts gleaned from bitter
jiars of exacting scrutiny and surveillance.

The Washington Merry -Go -Round
ly DREW PEARSON

The expansion and develop development
ment development of the U.S. is thought to
have been. the most rapid of
any nation in the world's his history.
tory. history. From the easternmost
point on the Atlantic to the
westernmost point on the
Pacific is 3,807 miles. From the
owest point on the Gulf of
Mexico to the highest point on
he Canadian border is 1,598
rules. Much of this area of
ipproximately three million
iquare miles was settled in
Sttle, more than 100 years
(about 1775-1890).
Britannic. Jr Encyclopedia

most turbulent political group in
his turbulent kingdom.
UNCERTAIN LIFE
Outside his window as we talk talked,
ed, talked, I could see a colorful member

the Arabs, Gen. Gtubb Pasha. Out Outside'
side' Outside' the King's door as I came in
were more guards dressed in
shiny black boots, the tight coat
and the tall lambskin hat of the
f rt a a r Ir Ami in fmtl rtf Wie T n

lace were two jeeps manned with

WASHINGTON (NEA) Mttil SO NOW THE WESTERN WWI.

j insisting that SoViet Russia hal ERS principally the Uoited
no mieresi'id up busiii-i.-. 19 WJ b aits an: lie Unne Kingjojn
Middle lEaSt, President Etsenhowet They have now eirchered thetn-

uuOTHcieiv ui oiait ltuiicb (iuw selves hub a con ereace lor
fin4 ihomselves boxed into talkr which there will be o prepara prepara-lng
lng prepara-lng aoout it to Cummumst bosfs tion.

Anrusncnev at a speciI United
Nations Security CouocU meeting.
This jny he, just tie .beginning:
From now on, when any Middle

r-at, proDiem arises, Russia will
haver to be consulted. Ojajy a dedt

tt is further complicatrd bv the
fact that President E'senliowur
an i Seci i' )"H?s have
argued all alonf? tbrt. there should
be no sum 1 1 reK.T wi h .nt

WASHINGTON When I was
in Amman, capital of turbulent
Joruan, last September, the bet betting
ting betting odds were that King Hussein
had one year to remain on the
tnrune. Most diplomats ligured he
would be assassinated.

Jordan ebbed and flowed around

me.

Nine months have now
and King Hussein is still

and still on tne throne. He is the
most stable pro-Western monarch
in the Near East. Upon him will
depend whether the West can re regain
gain regain Iraq.
Twenty-three years old, King
Hussein has spent 21 years con

ceniraung on sports cars, air-

Membprs nf the Mnslpm Rmlher-

hood which has assassinated Arab
leauers when they lean toward
trienuship with Israel, waited to
See His Hiiflinpss Sn diil .Inrrlu.

jnian diplomats, members of tii
passed Jordanian Parliament, and two Be

auve uomn s nejKs.

The day was hot. The sheiks
were dressed in layer after layer
of white cloth, with stylish tan
suits beneath. They could have
come by either camel or Cadillac.
One of them, Sheik Turkey, pro
tested vigorously that he had

Deen stopped by a guard who did
. ... i L: A

"We bd grat hopes of .the E

ric Jolwjuplan lor getting wa- m I agyV nrst
tpr from th. .inrH.n Riv.r I,, i would have aImos common bor-

planes, ana women. In the last not want him to pisi:

.Mi J

il9 U a

sdAft woen tne am

: I DPSJCeS (f1 ShPlk

tWO vears he has s'ivpn un iruirtc

; - n c 1 f if v. vu

cars ana airplanes. i,

Just what are the ingfi

necessary ior Kingsmp?

nans differ. One of them, of

course, is courage, nother in
these modern days of cutthroat
intrigue and assassination is a
good espionage system.
Four days before pro-Nasser A A-rabs
rabs A-rabs kicked Hussein's c,o u s i n
King Feisaloff the throne of I-

SrZ ESS, u, S? ," : BriM Pnd, ,5hVpSb

"0 TY 1. OU1I

le King's grandfather

Was to asaper,"
Titrtfav,. "Ul,f

doe this guard mean by stopping

jiic: 1 nave more sneep man ne
has hairs on his' head and more
wives than he has sheep."
He fished down through the lay
ers of cloth to a nocket in hie

pants, pulled tt a huge roll of

Jordanian pounu notes. The Jorda
nian pound is worth twice as much

was oromntlv arrestpH

This should have been a warn warning
ing warning to Hussein's 23 year-old con
sin in Iraq. But King Faisal was
asletp at the switch. So was our
own central Intelligence, king hus hus-sein
sein hus-sein was not.
THE KING'S SUBJECTS
As I sat in the outer room of
King Hussin's palace waitine for
an audience on a sultry Septem September
ber September Sunday, the political life 0

sheep

F. J. K.

APARTMENT BEHAVIOR

Sir:

I',? I wonder why the Balboa Housing Division doesn't give each
pKW arrival on the Isthmus whom they are placing in their 12-family
and four-family quarters, a booklet on "apartment behavior."
1; .. There is a new family from the States in one of the apartments
-'OB our block and I don't know iust where they could possibly have

Sfemo from. The parents as well as the children, apparently never!

have been used to the modern door or it s. reason for being used,
for they slam all of theirs constantly. The mother evidently thinks
it is there for the amusement of children, for she lets her small fry
open and slam theirs by the hour when they are nof out in the street.
mS Now I'm all for parents who try to keep their children indoors
during the hottest part of the day for a rest period but why not try
keeping them amused with a toy or game. After all there are other
families in the building that should have just a little consideration.
Even with the everyday noises of just living it's bad enough to
m confined to these old-fashioned buildings where you have to talk
w-t whitpr r to keep the conversation carrying five apartments away,
Wilt When vou are unlurkv pnoiieh tn draw an incnnsirln -alp familv

like this t ft a neighbor, lile certainly takes on all the aspects 0 fthe

liery nereatier.
Slam-Happy

RODMAN FIRE

Sir:

I am told the victims of the recent Rodman fire were using Ace Acetone,
tone, Acetone, an inflammable chemical which should never be used in a
Small, confined area as anvnn familiar with the product should

Jtnow But one., of the victims was employed less than two weeks
pre the fire He had had no time to learn about Acetone.
If this Actone version of the fire story is not true, then it is high
time to investigators gave the results of their inquiry, to quiet the
rumors..
As a beneficial suggestion (no cash award) to Capt, "Shorts-r-men
only" nines I offer the idea of hiring a safety director at
Hodman to prevent future catastrophes.
I Incidentally, it was a hard and long fight for us to get that equal
Bay raise, and ii will bp quite a while before any of us receive it.
Why the delay? And why should the raise not be retroactive, as US US-P
P US-P lwa.V re? Is this equably?

Looking for a ready made,
trouble-free Hi-Fi ensemble
In beautiful hand polished
cabinet with world-wide re reception
ception reception to latest F.M. band?
If so... DROP In today to
see our wonderful ORUN ORUN-DIG
DIG ORUN-DIG (German 1 collection.
Casa Spartan
Central 26-109, Calidonla.

I asked him how manv

he had.

"Enough," was the reply. A
friend explained that he probably
did not know.
These were the subjects of King
Hussein. These were the leaders
of the desert kingdom thrown to
gether by the British after World
War I, partly as a buffer state a
gainst Saudi Arabia, partly against
p.ii.ioi

JL mi .lulu
Most historians and most geo geographers
graphers geographers agree that it had jio rea rea-I
I rea-I son for being. Yet it has been.
I AnH. under the tough,,' wise r-nle

of King Hussein, continues to be.
PROUD OF HIS DESERTS
Little King Hussein in proud of
his country. When I asked him
what he was doing about irrigat irrigating
ing irrigating his deserts he looked a little
hurt.
"Oh, youcame to Jordan at the
wrong time of the year," he said.
"If you had come in the spring or
the winter you Would have seen a
wonder ul green country. This is
the dry season. However, we do
need irrigation.

ter from the Jordan Rivpr hut

that tailed. Vour Point Four pro program
gram program is helping us with some oth other
er other irrigation projects."
Above the King's desk as we
talked was a picture of his grand-

iamer, lung Abdullah.
Abdullah was both courageous
and farsighted. He met twice se secretly
cretly secretly with Mrs. Golda Maier,
now foreign minister of Israel, to
try to work out peace between the
Jews. and the Arabs. For this he
was shot as he knelt to pray in
the Great Mosque in Jerusalem.
Youne Kin? Hucsain mK

WWSit. memory .of, his ; jrand,

,""rai icjxjiiea 10 oeiieve that
Peace can he wnrirpi ,, K...-.f

i u I'" uctweeo
Israel and Jordati.-But with 400T-

wu Arab refugees from Israel liv living
ing living in, t amos in Jordan this i

not easy. Refugees constitute the

cated international Communis) adeauafe rlinlnmalip .ni.nr..i!

can see nnri pnmino frnm thl. Thw hm, ...... u-l'...t

, .., wr' menial.
lo gain access to the warm-yh- vesivinto a conference or whim'
ter ports of the southern Eur there will be no preparation.

oiou idirn mass pas oeena Bus-
sian ambition since the days of MANY PEOPLE N WASHING,
the czars long before coram u TON 'an! elsewhere throughout
nigm. v. the worj- -re trying to igufe out
. ' hw all this happened. C
There have been several, such It can be traced back, as some
attempts since the end of World critics have done, to the establish.
ww y 1 nrent of ,srael fe heart : of a
First was Russia's move into hostile Arab world world-northern
northern world-northern Iran, heading for the' H may have hd its beginnings
Persian Gulf in 1946. Next came America's withdrawal of sup?
pressure against Turkey for great- nort for Egypt's Aswan Dam pro,
er cohtrolvo" 1? Bosooms. Sea Jec.
0 Marmara and the Dardanelles, W could be laid tifailing to make
Tti?n there wa tne Communist "' aner of arowfng Arab na"
uprising agaipst Greec. for direct tionalisnv and to giving too much
access to the, Mediterranean. sunnort n dpeaden' kingdoms ur ur-.Fi.w
.Fi.w ur-.Fi.w 4,, r, s'ead of to democracies. P I
ty Cm.wist aggress T wiM he attributed bv some his
Ce i? flJ "50... Now torians,to.too .much. $mZiZ
srUoienadr Eas?; affairs is fPM
" 11 ' .-'V (
Al I TUT r-NMN...M ... . L : t.S "1

of 'tneltoah TSCd whTsovSS mrt AmerntnK
by that famed British friend of Middle East arP ZlT t ,w .Vk.TSB.-

4. . rr, "'s "'aii-iictn.-ii-israeii in in-Arab
Arab in-Arab countries are primarily pro-,vasion of Egvot ater nationall-
ducers of oil almost their only zation of the Suez Canal can he
natural resource. listed as one reason for 'ailure
itussia is also an oil producer, to meet the challenge of Masser-
Aiready it has an excess capacity, ism head-on and earlier.
it is looking for markets in which The Baghdad Pact which many
to compete with Middle East pro- U.S. career diplomats have not

liked and the Eisenhower Doc Doctrinewhich
trinewhich Doctrinewhich has nptt worked
can catch a share of the respons-
ibihfy. 7r.
Finally,-the wisdom of ordering
American Marines into Lebanon
and British paratroophersyte ,jr.
dan is now being seriously ques questioned.
tioned. questioned.
Try'ng to fix the blame tor any
or all of these develpments do?s
no particular good and is water 0 0-yer
yer 0-yer the dam.
The United States has now drift drifted
ed drifted over that dam in a' barrel of
trouble. The problem is how to'
get out.

ready to escort the duction.

nnnimS

King's car.

Russia is not dow a" first-rate
maritime power. It has until re recently
cently recently not been a trading nation.

vets on the south. If they were to "ffiL'S 2SFve 2
assassinate Hussein or stir un a 1 E?.C."L "ternal d.evelppment

successful rebellion against him, WTh i

Such are the hazards of ruling
over a Winfrinm whiph Svria pn-

ves on the north and Nasser cn

thy, ITnilorl Irik Ronnhlix t C

'in V'liMI'l III BU ,1V UUUIIL Ul o.y

ria and Egypt for the first time

rial-

j Only Israel's Elath would be be be-I
I be-I tween. Now they are separated by
long distances of sea and the des des-.
. des-. ert kingdom of Jordan.
Yet nine months have passed,
and the littlp Kino hne nnt rvnlv

remained on this throne but turn turned
ed turned out to, be the strongest pro pro-West
West pro-West ruler in the Near East.
King Saud of Saudi Arabia, who
once sent troops to quell Jorda Jordanian
nian Jordanian revolt is virtitallv mf nt a.

,1 -1- J n 1 ,ii vi-
fice. King- Feisal of much-stronga

er iraq is no more, resident Gha Gha-moun
moun Gha-moun of, Lebanon has ibeen fdght-
ir, rt fn Ul- i;r

j". M-year-ow monarch of

uiiuan remains as tne sole sn-

cnor oe pro-west friendship by
which the United States can keep
a hold on the Near East.

gainst now is ambitious, expand

ing, international communism. It
is interested in world conquest conquest-economic
economic conquest-economic and political as well as
military. It will take anything it
can get. This includes domination
over the Middle East through sup support
port support of Nasser's Arab nationalism.

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?P7-

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE
reURSDAT, JILT SI, H5I

1 I
K 1
r in? I

Kennedy Charges Tfiof AMM
Is Blocking Labor Reform Bill

, Washington (upd sen.
John F. Kennedy charged to today
day today that a powerful business
lobby has killed labor reform leg legislation
islation legislation in the House with as "in "intemperate,
temperate, "intemperate, exaggerated and mis
leading" propaganda campaign.
The Massachusetts Democrat,
chairman of a Senate subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee which draited the reform

measure, (aid the lobby is headed
by the National Association oi
Manufacture's.
He accused the group, of flood flooding
ing flooding congressmen's mailboxes with
attacks on the bill and said it was
"more interested in keeping alive
a political issue than In ending

labor rackets."

Kennedy jumped into the battle
over the bill as Speaker Sam
Raymirn disclosed that he finally
had taken the measure frpm his

desk where it had reposed since

June-17 -r- and re erred it to the
House Labor Committee.

But Rayburn jaid prospects for
committee approval apparently

are poor despite the whoping 88

to 1 vote by which it assed he
Senate. Members of the bitterly-

divided committee sav thv hav

no hope of reaching agreement on

tne measure.
The speaker explained his delay
in referring the bill by saying he

lanted to wait until the labor

STAFF OFFICER ARRIVES Col. John F. Sehmelzer, newly as assigned
signed assigned U S Army Caribbean G-3, and his family arrived at Cristobal
this weel- aboard the USNS Gibbins.' Shown with the Colonel and his
wife is their 12-year-old son, John. Schmelzer's duty statiqn before
coming to USARCARIB was at Boise, Idaho, where he was sector
comm ander, Headquarters, X Corps (Reserve). (U.S. Army Photo)

NATO Nations, Japan Agree
To Increase Trade With Reds

LONDON (UPD NATO na nations
tions nations and Japan have agreed to
,n easing of trade .restrictions
with the Communist bloc that will
permit free world exports of a
wide variety of goods to Iron
Curtain nationals, official sources
JltnlneoI TlloSllaV.

The sources said the agreement
reached after months long de deliberations
liberations deliberations in Paris, will be an announced
nounced announced formally tomorrow.
Under the new arrangements,
many items of machinery, tools
and raw materials previously em embargoed
bargoed embargoed for security reason will
become free for export to the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union, Communist satellite
nations and China, v j
The reported agreement was
reached under considerable pres-
t Cn,Anuii N1TTI mom

iiue j :i kj m i j u . i
her nations eager t increase

trade with Communist nations.
Britain strongly backed the move
which some quartera believed
would bring additional markets to
the hard-pressed economies of the
United Kingdom and continental
counties. 1
The United States, however, has
been a reluctant partner in, .the

group disposed of another Senate
approved bill to require union and
company run welfare and pen pension
sion pension iunds to operate in a glare of

publicity.
Rayburn said he wanted fo
make sure the reform bill did not
get lost in the controversy over t
welfare bill, which recently was
okayed by the committee and now
is awaiting clearance by the
House Rules Committee.

There had been reports demed
by Rayburn that House leaders
were seeking some strategy for
bypassing the Labor Committee,
prhaps by calling up th norm
bill -under a rules suspension.
However, this required a two-(
thirds majority which apparently
was not to be had. v
Kennedy was the second con congressional
gressional congressional Democrat to ccuse
gressional of 'bottling up the hill.
Rep. Frank Thompson Jr. (D-N.
J. ) recently charged that t h e
NAM and the Chamber of Com

merce had "effectively killed" the
measure through a mail cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Kennedy said in a prepared
Senate speech that the reofrm bill
was acceptable to the AFL-CIQ,
the administration, congressional
leaders of both parties and "re "responsible
sponsible "responsible members of the business
community.

Education Experiment Shows That

Schools Can Improve At Low Cost

discussion with "Cocom," the Al Allien
lien Allien Pnnrrfinatiho ("Vimmittp in

Paris which includes all the NATO

allies plus Japan.
Informed sources said the Unit United
ed United States, although not blocking

the agreement. mav decide

against loosening the embargo on

us own iraae wun me itea dioc.
The embargo has dominated
trade relations with communist
countries since the start of the
cold war,

fiAtM iUmr 1 1. .I i A I n m all

materials, have been barred from
export behind the Iron Curtain.
These limitations will continue in
nrinrinle in fhe fntnro fh ..-,

i rw. uin .viii v
les said, but the list of items flat

ly oarrea nas now been shortened

ny.

You Can Bet
Rain Will Fall
Every June 29
wAvisnr.RHTTRB- rtiPiV

The time honored tradition that
it almost always rains here on
July 29 held true again this year
for the 73rd time in the last 82

years. ..
Precisely at the stroke of mid midnight
night midnight Tuesday, a light but steady
riri77lA hppan falling1 as a whonn

went up from a handful of faithful

believers who had gathered in the
town square hopefully awaiting a
glimpse of the day's first ram.
As the groilp remained in the
drizzle, one of the old "regulars"
quipped, "This is probably the
only place where not coming in
out of the rain isn't considered
bein' soft headed.",
It all started back In 1878 when
a farmer told a druggist who was
hoping for rain, "You know, it's
durn funny, but it will rain today
always does on July 29." And
o it did and druggist Bill Allison
began keeping the official "rain "rain-day"
day" "rain-day" record.
Attorney John Daley, the pre present
sent present official "one-day Waynes-

burg weather prophet, makes a
standing wager each year of a hat
that the prediction will hold true.
Daley has a closet full of win winnings.
nings. winnings. He has tangled with such
rotables as Jack Dempsey, Bob
Hope and Bing Crosby, and has
emerged victorious.

. Other? items whose export to the
Red Ttoc had been limited In

number or quality as Save eome
in for revision. The sources said

many nave neen removed from
the embargo list altogether and
quality restrictions curtailed.

terrain Restrictions Obsolete
Informer mirra maA tk.t u.

decision to liberalize trade with

the Communist bloc acknowledged
recent progress which the Soviet

I niOn TTO 9 0IAmnllaliJ -1 L

meal and industrial fields. These
SOlirrM nninteil mil fk.t fU o.

viets were actually exporting cer certain
tain certain f the commodities on the
embargo list.
Opinion on the net result In
trade with Communist importers
f an Aunn tt .

TsiUT, cmg oi western
i restrictions vhries widy.
rjlmmiim lt-.

t v-.,..,,umsi, v,nina, ior instance
is beheved short of foreign cur cur-rencv
rencv cur-rencv a factor which is expected
1 K PeiPg Purchases from

f

NEW YORK (UPI) A group

of educators showed today how

the level of instructionin public
schools'can be strikingly. improved
at a cost of only about $5 per year
per student.
Oneratins on a modest budget,

the Phelps Stokes Project for the

Improvement o instruction in
Secondary Schools began an ex experimental
perimental experimental study four years ago
to see if the schooling of secon secondary
dary secondary school students could be im improved
proved improved through proper guidance
and supervision..
The test area comprised 16 typi typical
cal typical Negro high schools in Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Mississippi, Georgia and
'North Carolina. About 10,000 stu students
dents students are participating in the proj-

The life o' the original study

was extended tnrougn a gram
from the Rockefeller Foundation.
When .the project ends in the sum summer
mer summer of 1959, it will have cost a
total of $450,000.
- Dr. Aaron Brown, project direc director,
tor, director, said in a progress report that
the objective of raising the level
of instruction in the schools ap-

nairi tn have hepn reached.

i ,.

He listed these main accompusn accompusn-ments
ments accompusn-ments of the first four years:
Shiripnts have imoroved their

academic standard and are better

equipped in the basic nign Know

subjects. ;

They have learned to read bet better,
ter, better, make more use of the library
and participate more in extracur

ricular activities.

Student attendance has taken
a sharp upturn.
More students plan to go to

college and are better equipped

to do so.
Student achievement in the
Negro schools has climbed to
within the national norms of while
pupils.
Noting that no state or federal
funds are being used. Brown said
that a major objective of the proj project
ect project was to secure the maximum
impact on school standards with
minimum resources.
rnnneratin colleee officials vis

ited the high schools, consulted
with teachers and principals, and
ntfororl cuffppstinns anH advice.

The teachers received special help
in modern teaching methods and

techniques. In some cases, instruc
tional materials were provided.
Thpre was a ereater use of au

1 materials, including

films, radio, maps and other

equipment.

The ontirp nrotram was coor

dinated by a board of 17 top edu edu-9inri
9inri edu-9inri frnm the U.S. Office of Ed

ucation, state departments of edu

cation ana colleges, ana universi

te. '

CALLING PACIFIC SIDE

TO

REMEMBER
ONCE A YEAR
OUR ANNUAL SALE
STARTS AUGUST 1st ...
AT
Almacen CENTRAL Store
(AIR-CONDITIONED)
No. 9126 OPPOSITE COI-ON POST OFTICB
COLON

n

FIRST MISSION SINCI 1311
REPUBLIC OF SAN MARrNO
(UPI) The two chief executives
of this tiny mountain republic left
last night for Bruslls on San
Marino's first official mission
abroad in 645 years. The delega delegation
tion delegation will award Belgium's King
Badouin the Grand Cross of San
Marino's Knightly Order tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning. m if;

I 4

ITCH

pv ; your ft Itch Wlr that

jour m oracic ana p ? Th ral
of th. foot troubW I. a rrn

(ia

. J ,u. -.. I T m m mm

i, "i m Known Bar many
nam,. ,uch "Athl.t.'a aT

Af ,.i.r.' ."?.'.sw

Krm that cau thm. Tha ntw
tfaatmant oalhMl Nlxad.rh, nvrV.T

Itnkl.. i.aiai i mi

f1
Ovelties ep

at El Panama Hilton
t
Jjatut in

:2:t.i JB""' m,Pnf fi
oothlnlr your ft. N xodarm alia

Zai. n i m.m J""1 IPtona of tha

fci toiay 'ronl your arugo

Woolen Dresses
Woolen Coats
Woolen Sweaters

Beaded French Evening bags
English leather handbags
Fancy Jewelry

Complete assortment of the best perfumes
a Complete assortment of the famous Elizabeth Arden
beauty products.
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
At El I 'ana ma Hilton Hotel.

FELIX'S ANNUAL
BRANCH STORE

, SALE

STARTS TOMORROW, FRIDAY AUGUST 1st
SUPER SAVINGS BARGAINS GALORE

DRESSES

BLOUSES
Formerly from 4.95
NOW from 1.00
SKIRTS
Formerly from 8.95
NOW .. . from 3.95

EXQUISITE
COSTUME JEWELRY
Finest Makes!
Rhinestones, White or Gold
Plated, Colored Stones,
Silver Plated, Earrings -Necklaces,
Bracelets, Pins.

Afternoon Wear
Formerly from 19.95 to 49.95
NOW from 8.95 to 35.00

Figure Flattering
Styles. . to make you
feel like a Fashion
Model!

EXTRA SPECIAL
NEW Nylon Hosiery!

First Quality
51-1.1
Pencil Scams
Lovely Shades
100 Nylon

75c.

IV.

Now from 25

c.

BEACHWEAR
Swimsuits . from 4.95
Shorts (ro:;i 1.50
Beach Capes ... 1.50
in-' -tOf trip
Swim Caps 0.50

FRENCH PERFUMES
Bottled and Made in France
Slightly Evaporated
NOW DRASTICALLY
REDUCED
BELTS
In All Sizes
In All Colors and Styles!
Now from 50c

BRASSIERES
AND
GIRDLES
Famous Makes
All Sizes
Now from $1.50

CASH
SALES
ONLY

Sorry!
No
Alterations
No Returns

wst

BRANCH STORE No. 18-60 TIVOLI AVENUE TEL. 2-

SALE ONLY AT TIVOLI AVE. BRANCH STORE

4

4
ii
am

Jfjqi4iasmms

Ik
V



PAGE FOUR
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JULY SI, 1951

LIVING ROOM

SPECIAL $89.50
LIVING ROOM "CARIHE''

UBS

-cr '.msmps m

SPECIAL. ...... $149.95

LTVENG ROOM "PANAMA" MAHOGANY

li

SPECIAL $258.10
DINING ROOM "3-D"

IS"
Mi
SPECIAL.
BEDROOM
SPECIAL
by sets or

in

hpi 1 a 'Trri "-

"TROPICAL"

$318.75
No. "180'
$281.25
by pieces

1 m it 1

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

THERE IS A PARTY
OF LOW PRICES

at

LA EUROPE AS
BIG 33rd
ANNIVERSARY SALE
AT COST PRICES and LESS THAN COST

for the Living Room

Living Room Set "New Triangle" 129.50 89.50
Living Room Set "Imperial 189.50 125.90
Living Room Set "Cubist"
tapestry with Damasc 275.00 175.60
Coffee Tables 25.00 12.50
Living Room Tables with black'legs.. 29.50 17.50
Philco Hi-Fi No. 1764L 295.00 175.00
Philco TV model 4155L 21" 406.00 295.00
Philco Hi-Fi No. 1362L 225.00 149.50
Philco Hi-Fi No. 1337 110.00 55.00
Bridge Set, four chairs and table 37.50 25.00

fbr the Dining Room

Dining Room Set "Illusion" style
glass table 6 chairs, glass case
and modern cupboard 795.00 495.00
Dining Room Set No. 180 ivory
and chartrouse 295.00 225.00
Cupboards, wine, natural, walnut 99.50 75.00
Dining Table 55.00 41.25
Garden Glass Cases 109.50 79.95
Tapestry chairs .... 10.00 7.50
Wood Seats Chairs 8.50 6.35
Dinlnff Room Iron Set, glass table
and, chairs 229.50 149.50
v
for the Beroom
Before SPECIAL
Bedroom Set "185, gold and
chartrouse 425.00 299.50
Bedroom Set "Montecarlo" pink

and ivory futurist
Mahogany beds
Two body shelf
Hairdresser with bench
Bedroom rocking chair
Bedside Table r
Chest of Drawers
Bedroom easy chair

for the baby's Room

"Tropicals" Cradles with
wire screen against mosquitoes
Child's shelf with two doors
Painted Half Cradles
Cradles ;
Child's cars
Child's High chairs, pliable
for the Garden

Great supply of rattan chairs 12.50
Four pieces Wicker Set 49.50
Chaise Lounge with waterproof
cushions 59.50
Table with Umbrella for the garden 19.95
Metal rocking chairs 15.00

for the Office
Little mahogany desk r
Medium mahogany desk
Big mahogany desk
Typewriter Table
Rotary Chairs
Easyehairs
Miscellaneous
9 Pounds washing machine
Philco
Westinghouse Refrigerator 2
Philco Washer Model 531
Oulckfrez Freezer 5 cu. ft
Water Heater 50 gallons
Sewing Machine, portable,
German "Boy"
Central Ave. A 21 Street East

ll

Before SPECIAL
Before SPECIAL
550.00
45.00
119.50
75.00
19.50
19.50
; 65.00
19,50
399.50
33.75
89.65
56.25
14.50
14.60
48.75
12.50
Before SPECIAL
49.50
79 50
69 50
62.50
ig 65
29 95
30.95
29.50
59.50
52.15
46.88
14.21
22.46
23.21
Before SPECIAL
9.95
33.15
14.50
14.95
11.95
Before SPECIAL
59.50
69.50
125.00
19.50
39.50
15.00
44.62
52.15
93.75
14.65
29.50
11.25
Before
Automatic
379.50
fool 399.50
199.50
299.50
150.00
49.50
SPECIAL
225.00
75.00
159.95
175.00
75.00
25.00
- Tels. 2-1830 2-1833

Allamira Advances
Plans For Annual
Dance In Colon

ArrsnDompnts nrnorco1 rltirintf
I he course of the week for the
publication of the Club Altamira :
annual and the dance slated for.
the Strangers Club in Colon.
During its almost six year of
operation the club has awarded
three scholarships, and this year!
another student will receive
grant to further his or her stu studies.
dies. studies. The orchestra of Willie Morrison
has been engaged to take care of
the musical choruses on the uight
of Saturday, Sept. 29.
Invitations arc now being writ written
ten written up or distribution during the
coming week.
To Meet On Sunday
-Members ot the Club will meet
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock at
ty to transact matters of impor importance.
tance. importance. All members are being urged
to make an effort to attend.
Castillo Club
Works On Details
Of Aug. 9 Dance
Dance enthusiasts of Panama ci city
ty city and Colon are said to x hast hastening
ening hastening their preparation for the
Oastillos Social and Sporting Cub
anniversary celebration, which
comes off on Saturday, Aug. 9
Club members are busy work
ing on details in connection with
the celebration in order that all
those who attend this year's e
vent will be assured of a real
good time.
The popular social unit will be
making their dance stand at the
popular Casino ina del Mar in
San Francisco de la Caleta, grac
ing the band stand will be the ver versatile
satile versatile musical ensemble of Willie
Morrison one of the most sought
dance orchestras hereabouts.
Dancing is expected to begin at
9 p.m. and will run until five o' o'clock
clock o'clock the following morning.
VESLEYAN METHODIST
Panama City
The Kev. Alford W. Alphonse,
who is on the Isthums on vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, will conduct the 9 a.m. ser services
vices services Sunday at the Wesleysn
Methodist Chuch in Panama City.
The sermon, which will be on
Paul's Supreme Message," will
be preached by his father, the
Rev. E. S. Alphonse. British Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Sir Ian L. Henderson
will read the lesson.
The senior .Rev. Alphonse .will
conduct ; the evening service and
his W will preach the, sermon
on "The Danger of Being Too Su Superior."
perior." Superior." Missionary anniversary services
will be held at the chuch or.
Aug. 24 with, the Rev. Sylvanus
Scarlet as guest preacher at 9 a. a.-m.
m. a.-m. and the Rev. Louis Sealey at
7:15 p.m. Otheranniversar y ac activities
tivities activities planned will be announed
later.
UNION CHURCH
Margarita
The youth of Margarita Union
fhiirrh will hnctc on Alio Q

to the combined youth groups o; 'ord was set y tne Jehovah s Wit Wit-the
the Wit-the Canal Zone Union Churches neSseS wyesterday when 7,138
at an all oav affair at Rancho Ra- hymn singing men, women and
mos in Margarita. children were baptized into the

Tony Womble of Balboa is the
Group's chairman, while Claire
White of Gatun is the secretary
of the Zone-wide organization. The
rally will include periods of wor worship,
ship, worship, a singspiration, games, iood
and fellowship.
Margarita young people serving
as chairmen for local arrange arrangements
ments arrangements are Mary Beth Daugherty,
food, Stephanie Dryer, registration
and Judy Butler, worship. The a
dult advisor for the Margarita
arrangements is Mrs. Fav Brovn.
The Rev. Theodore E. Franklin,
pastor of the Margarita Ui;ion
Church, has chosen as his Sunday
sermon topic "Your Spiritual
Breaking Point."
The early service, 9:30 a.m.
will be held at Coco Solo and the
later service will be held at Mai"
garta at 11 a.m. At the second
service the Sacrament o,' tho
Lord's Supper will be observed.
Assisting the pastor in the minis ministry
try ministry of hospitality ill be Mr. ond
Mrs. Clarence A. Greene at Coco
Solo anel Mrs. Donald Mathiuson
and Miss Susan Mathieson at
Margarita
Ft. Gulick Man
Named Odd Fellows
Official On Zone
Word has been received on the
"Isthmus, from the Independent Or Order
der Order of Odd Fellows of Baltimore,
Md., that Harvey S. Gullickson,
of Ft. Gulick, has been elected
District Deputy Sovereign Grand
Master of the Canal Zone dis-lri-'
Gullickson. a plumber Foreman
for the V. S. Army, at Ft. Davis,
is a long time resident of the i
leu,,,. .nH h.c fr mon .,...!
hem connected with the Masonic
PovMArch MaLs Crstob.

Royal Arch Masons, Cristobal andlone g speakers at the

the Shrinp of Ralhna
I
'
The1
. I
HIGHWAY BILL PASSED
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Senate passed and sent to the
White House yesterday a bill al allowing
lowing allowing right-of-way for new fed federal
eral federal super highways to be pur purchased
chased purchased seven years before con
struction begins. At present ac
tual construction must begin with'
in five years.

I QHT F TWaBSF VR Bf T Jb qBJ w9l HoB Brw

THE EIGHT CUBAN PLATINUM BLONDES who will be a feature attraction in the show that will
be presented at the Atlas Garden starting Fricla y August first. Two shows will be presented every
night with a special dinner show at 8 :30 .and a spectacular midnight show at 11:30. Manager
Hector Oowne will offer patrons a delightful din ner during the early show, with Italian special specialties
ties specialties and their famous T-Bone and sizzling steaks at regular prices. Other top-flight artists will
round out a one hour musical revue that should put the ATLAS GARDEN in the top bracket of
Panama's night spots. Dinner show reservations are suggested for the early show.

. ,
I j I'.
BVrWMfi3fiaHKwHi Bvj
,

WITNESSES GATHER A general view shows the huge crowd of Jehovah's Witnesses t the
New York Polo Grounds for the opening of the sect's eight-day "Divine Will International
Assembly." More thart 180,000 persons from 123 countries jammed the Polo Grounds and Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Sodium as witnesa.es held cetemonles in both placea at; the same time.

Jehovah's Witnesses Baptize
7136 At One-per-second Rate

NEW YORK (UPI) What may
be a modern mass baptismal rec-
faith on a Long Island beach at
a rate of nearly one a second.
Officials of the Wat,chtower' Bible
and Tract Society, Official name
of the sect, said the immersions
took less than three hours.
A strip of Orchard Beach more
than 400 feet wide served as a
baptismal font for the new member-ministers
who are attending
the sect's international assembly.
"A total o about 180,000 persons
is attending services in Yankee
Stadium and the Polo Grounds.
Jehovah's Witnesses, Rearing
identification cards, jam the sub subways
ways subways all day long making their
way to the asseniDly. The meet meetings,
ings, meetings, Which run in both parks at
the same time from 9:15 a. m.
to 9:30 p. m. daily, will conclude
next Sunday in a mammoth rally.
- Order is m a i n t a i n e d at the
meetings by a corps of 6,000
volunteers. 'The Witnesses, irt
listening to the fervent words of
the speakers, show as much rapt
attention as have baseball fans in
the stadium during the playing of
World Series games.
Ail seats in the grandstands
and bleachers at both ball parks
are occupied by Witnesses. Thous Thousands
ands Thousands of others find seats on camp
chairs w i t h ffn the inclosures.
Others are strung along the ramps
and other vantage places.
The speakers come from all
parts of the United States and
from such far off places as Eu-
I fiiiui 1 iliin It1llt 1 nmnu Vnonn
ii"" Zealand Panama
nTc,.h aL,
m c.' .w r
The nominal leader or the Je-
$T0h's Witnesses movement
Sible and Track Society. He
assembly.
Sitting in the dugout at Yankee
Stadium, Fred W. Fr?nz. vice
president of Jehovah's Witnesses,
explained that all members of the
,., ,v, ,,( npn "mlninl.re" in
HivTcmviii o,e IHIHI9IC1 ii
witness nomenclature.
'
"We consider as a member
every one who Is dedicated
!God, through Christ,"
he said,
We believe (hit each of thise so
J dedicated is under obligation to

be a minister, preaching the good;

news of God's kingdom'.!
There are more than 10,000
4(vMinltAlre' fit1 tilAHAMtl'Mt.1
iiuiiiwbCi o in me U1UVC1IICUU

r 1 j ' 'ii
' 'i-'iB Kill' I
a bjvt I
Lv w Pfe' M
-:V: : 1 mfeMi&:-: m
B:': WBH!tfflBW : . j
fc q gKjjfcrBMhBB W

BATTLE TITANIUM FIRE Firefighters duck as an explosion
sends white hot bits of .magnesium flying into the air during
a three-alarm fire that broke out in a 50-ton pile of titanium
in a Hartford, Conn., iunkyard. The blase spread to a cinder cinder-block
block cinder-block magnesium building, Which mushroomed with a thunder
ins; roar. No injuries were reported.

Is
IslMoVC To New Offices
' The aeneral offices of U. S
, Steel Export Co., a subsidiary of
u. S. Steel, moved recently to
ioo Church Street New York,
it was announced by William S.
I Morrison, president.
m.... innn I 1 I ,,f
Oil" e 1 ltfUO, llCttUU' ll-cia Ul
i the Export conpinv hd bsert
'ocated in the HuHsbn Tcminn)
Buildln at 30 Clvrh Ftr-et,
to'v hrre the epn-""nv y:ns amom
ar- first tenants.
Tp cori"""-'s -v -"m" H
in a newly completed, 20-story

LIGHTNING HITS Gl'i
FORT JACKSON, S C (UPD (UPD-Five
Five (UPD-Five Fort Jackson tiainees were
hospitalized yesterday after the

were struck by lightning at the
fort's rifle' range. Another trainee
was sent back to his company for
duty following the incident during
a thunderstorm. The five hos-
pitalized men were reported in
' "Sd condition;
! i 1'
In New York
building. Featuring a hlue-and-irsv
facade that adds a eon eon-temporary
temporary eon-temporary look to downtown
Manhattan, 100 Church Street
nrovldes the most modern office
facilities. The cflmpany occuoies
office sppce on the entire 14th
fjoo'1 and a substantial portion
of the nth 'lOor.
U.S. Eter'l F"or; hns offices,
re"re-',ntpM'es rxt f,L;trluutors
Ihrovboi't th "ov'dj arid rtn
- r-nort H'-'r-l'-'itO-J o' tht
products of US. Steel. Advt



THURSDAY, JULY SI, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rm
Group From Colombia War College
Given Tour Of Miraf lores Locks
HOLLY

Pfr 1FON T SNYDER, one oft he zoo keeners at the Junrle Warfare Training Cen

ter Zoo, pets "Chipper", a coati mnndi, as the animal roots for dessert. Contrary to believe,
the coati mundi is not a honey bear but is a member of the raccoon family, as brought
out by its ring tail and black mask, the zoo staff explains to visitors. (U.S. Army Photo).

mm- MmM Jiiif JjjH
JB 2lS K fl 'y

THREE DIE AS BOMBER HITS HOMES The wreckage of a U.S. Air Force jet bomber lies among
the seven homes it destroyed after the plane crashed into a Japanese village near Johnson Air
Force Base, Tokyo. The pilot and two Japanese boys were killed. The navigator, a Japanese
woman and her two sons were seriously injured.

, . ". ..w..... r.T
,MIMMBI9HhMHB jjyBj MBP"iiiiiiSnHi AfSHsiBBA9sB Bmmp"I
KHMgHSiMBSlMSk IkSHI ha
BBJ B'B! BT &9 BniiBi NhBO
h 1 JB HBhUI BBifBBBfSHHMHsp

SWOLLEN MISSISSIPPI Passengers going aboard the excursion steamer Admiral had to walk a
little more than usual to board the vessel in St. Louis, Mo., as the swollen Mississippi River
forced the use of extension gangways. The river reached its crest of of about 30 feet in St. Louis.

TO OUR CUSTOMERS
AND PUBLIC IN GENERAL
CAFE DURAN
Announces that the general office has been
transferred to the CAFE DURAN roasting
plant on the Trans-Isthmian highway, between
the University and the La Salle High School.
34750
Telephones 3-4749
34746
34710

Diga Cafe Diga Cafe Duran

No

'1

A group o 14 faculty and stud-

aai War College toured Miraflores
. i t . i 1 m i

uui louowmg Dneiings ai neaa neaa-quarters
quarters neaa-quarters ot U.S. Army Caribbean
and of the 15th Naval Districts,
and a swing through Rodman Na Naval
val Naval Station Tuesday
Three of the officers have been
students at the U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean School, Fort Gulick, and on
has served as guest instructor at
thr school. Lt. Col. Luis Barrera
M of the Colombian army, now
an instructor at the War College,
was a guest instructor at the
USARCARIB School from June,
1955, to June, 1956. Previously he
had attended the school as a
student during April June, 1955.
Lt. Col. Alfrerin MuiallU Ch nt

flie Colombian Army, was a stud

ent at tne school also during April April-June,
June, April-June, 1955; while Major Mario
Valdes of the Guatemalan Army
attended the school from February-April
1955. Colonel Mansilla is
an instructor at Hi niisa ...mi.

aior Valdej is a student.

ine enure party from Colombia
flew to Pliertn Rin ..J...

board a II s Ai ir. n n i

of Caribbean Air Command to vi
sit Army, Navy and Air Force ins installations
tallations installations there.
Duriltff the visit fn TIC Anr A DfD

the visitors were briefed in Span Spanish
ish Spanish by Cok A. A. Greene, chief of

'""""j missions, on tne mission
and ODPratinn nf TICADPadiii

- vunuvnnio,
They were received in the head

quarters conference room, at Fort

ni'iauor.

Then the i?nlnmhln A.....i j

to Headquarters, 15th Naval Dis District
trict District where they were conducted
10 the Office nf Rear A An. -..-

h. Wales, commandant.
Capt. Luis Castro, 15th district
legal officer, handled a conferen conference
ce conference in Spanish on the district's or organization.
ganization. organization. A -caravan of Navy sedans
whisked the party across the fer ferry
ry ferry to U.S. Naval Station Rodman
where they were met by Capt.
Kenneth Hines, commanding of officer,
ficer, officer, and four Of KI nffir on..

tour not only took in Rodman but

iso msxauanons as far as the
Arraijan tank farm. From there
the Dartv was talran in

locks for a full demonstration, in including
cluding including operations In the control

tower.

Monday's schpriulo luii.

- -v, nun a
lunch given by Lt. Gen. Ridgely

uaither, commander in chief of
Caribbean Command, at the uar uar-rv
rv uar-rv Heiriits OffiVor 'rtnt. a.

ored guest was Dr. Rafael Rocha

ocnioss, coiomwan Ambassador to
Panama.
Among those present were MaJ.
Gen. Charles L. Dahr ZZZ.

manding general of U.S. Army
Caribbean; Waits, commandant
of 15th Naval District; Brig. Gen.
Paul R. Weyrauch, Brig. Gen.
George F. Schlatter, and Capt.
Carle ton E. Mott, who are Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Comrnand chief ot staff, J3
and deputy chief of staff, respect respectively.
ively. respectively. Col. Phil B. Cage, Sr., and Lt.
Col. Robert H. Evans, who are
commandants, respectively, of the
U.S. Air Force School for Latin
America and the U.S. Army Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean School; also were guests.
Many other ranking staff oficers
of military commands attended.
The afternoon Monday began
with a conference on Caribbean
Command's area of responsibility,
mission and operations conducted
in Spanish by Captain Mott at the
command's conference room.
At Albrook Air Force Base, th th-party
party th-party were taken to the USAF
School for Latin' America, where
they were met by Cage, com

mandant and jus staff. Briefing on
Caribbean Air Command functions
and organization was given by
Mai. Edward Montoya, school ad

ministrative officer, followed by a
parallel explanation on the school
by Capt. Reginald Saiz, school
secretary. These were in Spanish.
The Colombians visited the
school's language laboratory ad
the jet test cell, conducted by
Captain Victor H. Bolado.
The C 54 plane of Caribbean
Air Command which flew thp
Colombian party to Puerto Rico
yesterday was piloted by C.pt.
Clement H. Armstrong, with Capt.
Wilber H. Stokes, as co-pilot. Doth

are members of the 5700th Opera
tions Squadron at Albrook.
The CAIRC plane will also fly
the party from Puerto Rico to Bo Bogota
gota Bogota Aug. 2 at the completion
of the tour.
Escort officers were Lt. Col.
Joseph A. Bohnak, Wat College
advisor, U.S. Army Mission to Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, and Lieutnenant Colonel
Arden L. Bennett, of the USAR USARCARIB
CARIB USARCARIB School.
Members of the party were Col.
Alberto Rueda Teran, command commandant
ant commandant of the War College; Lt. Col.
Carlos Rodriguez C, Lt. Col. Al Alfredo
fredo Alfredo Mansilla Ch. Lt. Col. Luis
Barrera M., Lt.' 1.. Hernando

Correa C, and Capt. Victor Ma

nuel Anza of the staff.
Students in the group were Capt.
Julio C. Reyes C, a Colombian
Navy officer; Lt. Ool. Felix M.
Vera v., Lt. Col. Luis A. Gonza Gonzalez
lez Gonzalez a., Lt. Col. Alfonso Lozano L.,
t. Col. Hernando Espinosa P,
Lt. Col. Carlos Olmus Ch., Lt. Col.
Arturo Ponciano and MaJ. Mario
Valdes, both students from Guatemala.

MOVIES TELEVISION
by Erskine Johnson
NSA Staff Cotrttpondnt

HOLLYWOOD -(NEA) -If you
haven't tried tranquilizers as an
vcape hatch from worries about
Sputniks, the international sit
uation, the recession, the high cost
of living, the family vacation bud budget'
get' budget' and that new dent in one of
your big 1958 rear fenders, maybe
trivialities will give you temporary
relier.
Here's a small dose I've bottled
under the how-to-beat-the-blues
label of "You Auto Read Now."
Sign on a big tendered 1958 car:
"Made in Detroit by Idiots."

JOHN BROMFIEDL, th. TV
western star, was invited to be
erand marshal oi a narHs in i.os

Vegas but he left the marad
committee blushing. They forgot
he couldn't ride a horse. His TV
steed is a station wagon.
A mystery thriller, "Macabre,"
opened in Los Angeles with all pa patrons
trons patrons getting an insurance policy
against "death by fright." But a
smarter press agent for a rival
theater showing "Return of Dra Dra-cula,"
cula," Dra-cula," advertised:
Twelve leading insurance com companies
panies companies have refused to assume lia liability
bility liability risks covering patrons of
'Return of Dracula.'"

o

struck a blow against today's
tashion.
"No sacks, please," they chorus chorused.
ed. chorused. A POLITICAL TV commercial
suffered a .ate worse than the cut cutting
ting cutting room floor on a Los Angeles
station. It popped up on a west western
ern western show about a dishonest law lawman.
man. lawman. Buddy Lester's wordage about
why the Russians are such good
bai dancers: "Wheal Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev says something they jump.
Buddy on another subject:
"I feel sorry for Lowell Thotmas.
Where can he go for a vacation?"
Sign on a Hollywood electri electrician's
cian's electrician's truck: "VOLTS WAGON."

mm

Back Home She's
Old Maid At 19

THERE WILL be a furtive peek
into the White House for a sha shadowy
dowy shadowy view o President Eisenho Eisenhower
wer Eisenhower and onp linp nf Hialnn frnm

him in the movie, "Mardi Gras."

I he scene required an actor with
not only the same physical propor proportions
tions proportions of Ike but one who also knew
how to handle a gold putter.
The scene show Tlr

his office carpet.

The Victim of the seasnn'c hia.

eest burglary in Las Vegas $10,000
in furs and jewelry was a hotel
cocktail waitress!

For a comedy sequence in "Some
Like It Hot." Tnnv Curtis inrl Talr

Lemmon witness a gangland mur murder
der murder of the Roaring Twenties and
then Seek refuse in ummen'c

clothes, bv ioinins an all -trirl

band. When they heard that
famed designer Orry-Kelly would
whip up their costumes, they

WRITER MAC BENOFF flipped
it when someone asked him what
Oscar Levant was going to do in
his second appearance on the Ed Eddie
die Eddie Fisher TV show:
"He's got some insults left over
from the last show."
Jack Carson says you're a star
when your AGENT can afford a
telephone in his automobile."
Earl Holliman said it after a
four-day fight scene for the .. mo movie.
vie. movie. "Showdown at Gun Hill": "I
feel like I've just returned from a
South American good-will tour."

THE POPULARITY of little J03
Provost, star nf Lassin toIofil,s

even transcended a recent attack

ot measles, discovered the day be

tore he was to ride in a small
southern California town. The car
which was to have carried Jon re remained
mained remained in the parade line-uo. Jon

wasu 1 mere Dut tnere were cheers
and applause fnr him Rpnoafh hie

name op tne car were the words'

Jon Has Measles Can't Trav

el.

MOSCOW (UPI) Australian

Chancellor Julius Raab left for
Vienna Monday after a state visit
and walks with Soviet leaders. He

was seen off at the airport by

Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
and First Deputy Premier Anastas

Mikoyan.

By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA) Perhaps
the prettiest of the young crop of
girl singers, who are just waitin"
for the trend to swing around to
them again, is 19-year-old Jennie

Smith.
And She can sing, too, which is
somewhat refreshing. Her first al album,
bum, album, on RCA, made her a popul popular
ar popular TV guest. Her first single, on
Columbia, is out now it's call called
ed called "My First Mistake" and Jen Jennie
nie Jennie adds, with a light laugh, "I
think it was." Coming in Septem September
ber September is another album via Colum

bia.

She's a smallish, bright eyed

girl who was born in Burnwell, W.
V a., but grew up in an even small

er town. She spent her formative

years in Sandy City, W. Va., a
railroad town with 12 houses single
file along the railroad tracks. And

2 church, where at 6, Jennie

(then known at Jo Christoff) made
her public debut, singing a hymn
with a guitar accompaniment.
She somehow got to meet Mike
Stewart, a bfg talent manager,
who took one look at her and said,

"I've had a name for a singer for

a long time, but I never found a

nyone to fit it. You're it. You're

Jennie Smith."
Jennie says that "Jennie was O

K. with me as a child, I'd ad

mired a beautiful blonde, a friend
of my mother, whose name was

Jennie. But Smith! I had to think

about that for a while."
She thought and agreed. By now.

she's happy with the name, and
thinks it fits her better than Jo
Christoff.

Jennie Smith
1

Ray Els

As a 19-year-old, she's looked on

as an old maid by her old Sandy

City cronies. She went to high
school in Charleston, and, of her

graduating class of 80, eight were

already married when they got

out and two even had children.

"My best friend," she says, "has
one boy and is expecting another

and is getting divorced. When
she married, I envied her so bad badly.
ly. badly. But no more."

Now everybody is starting to

envy Jennie Smith. And it looks

like they will for a long time, be

cause there seems to be movies
and TV and all manner of goodies

in the future of the girl from San
dy City.

sounds, getting singers to sound

ainerent, making a record sell.
It's a combination of great musi-

ciansnip and extraordinary feeling
for gimmicks.
Ellis, one pf Columbia's record
arrangers, is at the Iod of his

Held. He does the arrangements
for such Columbia stars as John Johnny
ny Johnny Mathis, Frankie Laine, Jill
Corey, the Four Lads, Johnnie
Ray, Tony Bennett and Sal

Plus, of course, the records of Ray

AMiis.

He thinks of himself, sometimes.

as a "musical doctor." He mav he

called at any hour, day or night to

aasn aown to a recording session
somewhere and inject a little life
into a dull arrangement. There's

always a change of clothes and a

razor packed in his attache case,
ready to go.

Next time you listen to a hit
record, realize that there's more
to it than the ong (hundreds of

songs couia Decome hits) or the
singer (thousands of singers have
hit potential). What makes a hit
is generally the sound of the ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement. And that's where Ray
Ellis, and those like him, fit in.

In the home of Ray Ellis, there's
a lamp, the base of which is a re retired
tired retired saxophone. This is something

of a symbol that Ray feels he's

arrived as an arranger-conductor

for recording stars. He's hung up
the sax, with which he made a
good riving for many years play

ing with big bands.

Now he's one of a growing breed

of arrangers who specialize in or

chestrating and planning the mu music
sic music for records. This has gotten to-

be a very peculiar, very special Heart," to excite the bobby-xos

laiem. 11 includes tinning newers.

DICK'S PICKS A new song,
"Gotta Have Rain," has what it
takes. Good arrangement by Edie
Gorme (ABC Paramount) and

Max Bygraves (London). Others:

"Come Closer to Me" (Nat King
Cole, Capitol); "Don't Nobody

wove mm naiey and His Com Comets,
ets, Comets, Decca); "Say a Prayer" (Ted (Ted-di
di (Ted-di King, RCA); "Shim Sham" (Bil (Billy
ly (Billy Bobbs and the Chips, Edison Edison-International);
International); Edison-International); "Love Is a Many Many-Splendored
Splendored Many-Splendored Thing" (Dick Roman,
MGM); "Love Song From 'House 'Houseboat'
boat' 'Houseboat' (Les Baxter, Capitol);
"Here Is My Love" (Billy Vaughn,
Dot); "Freeze!' (Wes Bryan, U U-nited
nited U-nited Artists).
Top st&rl with recent vocal al

bum releases Pat Boone, on

i)t s "Mar Dust," shows he can

sing the standards well; Eddie
Fisher has a good group of fine
songs on RCA's "As Long as

There's Music"; Connie Francis,
on MGM's "Who's Sorry Now?'
reprises her big hit and offers

some others; Tony Perkins has a
new RCA collection, "From My

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
Cristobal
"HIBUERAS" Aug. 2
"YAQUE" Aug. 9
"ULUA" .Aug. 16
"HIBUERAS" i........ .Aug. 25
-YAQUE" Aug. 30
"ULUA" ...Sept. 6
"HIBUERAS" Sept. 13
"YAQUE" ...Sept. 20,
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service A"8!
1 Cr stobal
"COMAYAGUA" Aug. 5
"PARISMINA" Aug. 11
"SAN JOSE" Aug. 18
"METAPAN" Aug. 25
"JUNIOR" Sept. 1
"HEREDIA" .Sept. 8
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEDDER SERVICE
"VERAGUAS" .Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Reluming- from Los Angeles $270.00
To Seattle and Return S365.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

IF YOU'RE TIRED..

... of turning screws with
a kitchen knife

... of cutting wire with
scissors

... of turning nuts with
poor fitting pliers

... or using tools of
1850 vintage

-.-rtl a5t'--wv.Mr W III h.

CONTINUES OFFERING

THE MOST FANTASTIC'

BARGAINS
IN TOWN

EASV TERMS

CASH DISCOUNTS

DOMFF.P pen
wh Rnrlrn and M"rogs
rVwrt 7.00
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MOHERN MAHOGANY
Chest of Drawees
Povn 7.00
Monthly 5.00

BEAUTIFUL LIVING
ROOM SETS
Colorful Designs
Down 10.00
Monthly 7.00

MAHOGANY DINING
ROOM SETS
Down 6.00
Monthly 5.00

Innerspring Mattresses'

First Quality
Down 6.00
Monthly 5.00

Lovely Basket ChAirs
Only 12.50

Modern Coffe Ttables
Only 15.00

Chairs from 2.50

. . then come to
PR0T0 headquarters

,u, and buy the high quality, tough

long lasting tools you need for doing your work righ'

HOUSEHOLD

EXCHANGE

National Ave No. 41
(Auto Row)
Tels. 3-4911 3-7348
1

WE BUY SELL AND EX

CHANGE NEW AND USED

FURNITPtB,

We Give Gold Stamps.

PANAMA AUTO, S.A.

TEL. 3-4550

BOX 1913



1
AGE SIX
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAILT NEWSPAPf
THLKSDAT, JULY SI, iff

Sociaf

ana vsmerwue

J? O, 66

Box 134,

P.

anama

tm fmfpmmk, Warn ft, $f(L, Prtm anJ Orawl tftoultl L mlLj
Jk unit I mmvtJ uftflot &.tr I' a nam 2-0140 o, 2-0 741 Ltw

promftl'y It
8:00 tuJ

10

- onfy-

' Hap JMH : H

Old-Fashioned Banana Split

Is Warm Weather Treat

A -AfcTlA o.BKrL irrnfrflfelK.

y OSWALD JAC01Y
Written Mr NIA tarvleo

NOITH 11
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Opening lead-!

7

Honk Looks

Pnviem Puwlt

AOIOH
1 and

YOU can't cannt tilarici all tht time, t why not enjojr tht
od summrr fivoritr eccasionally a (real kif banana split?
BY GAYNOR MAUDOX, NIA Food and Markets Editor

MR. AND MRS. JACK MAURICE NEWPORT

MISS PATRICIA LEACH AND MR. JACK NEWPORT
MARRIED IN MARGARITA UNION CHURCH
Miu Patricia Anne Leach, daughter at Mr.itd Mm. Jflbn
1 Henry Leach, of Margarita, became th lrid of Sit. Jack
tj Maurice Newport, son of Mr. and Mrt. Maurice C. Newport
of Lake City, Tennessee, Saturday evening, July 26, 1958, at
the Margarita Union Church. The Reverend Theodore E.
' Franklin officiated at the double-ring ceremony,
,. The church was beautifully decorated with palms and
t baskets of white gladioli, carnations, and white wheat. A
" trellis of greens with a connecting arch formed a background
' for the bridal party. Miniature white gladioli and cathedral
' candles were on the altar. Seven branch candelabra were on
! either side of the chancel. Satin bows and palm fronds
marked the pews. The couple knelt to receive the benedic benedic-;
; benedic-; tion on a pre diu of satin and ribbon bfore a white wrouht wrouht-iron
iron wrouht-iron gate.

; '"Mrs. Clement J. Genis. organ organ-lit,
lit, organ-lit, played wedding music as the
two hundred relatives and friends
JUsembled; she was the arcom arcom-Coist
Coist arcom-Coist for Mr. Frederick Saur,
i$lrbo sang "Because" before the
tittrance of the wedding party and
'The Lord's I'rayer" at the close
the ceremony.
;.The bride, who was given in
Marriage by her father, wore i
(aEn length gown of bridal satin
With a bodice of chant illy lace
gMjich was closed in the back wiln
HBce-over satin covered buttons.
Hie hand-clipped scallops o' the
Bee formed the neckline and ed;.-

the short sleeves. The pointed

Mistline was accented with a soft

Itle. The full skirt ended in a

ipel train

(Sion was Held in place wnn a

ronet of seed pearls and lace.

wore lace mitts and carried a

of Enid Alba orchids, arranged arranged-with
with arranged-with Phaleanotsis and Demlrobium
orchids. For something "Old," she
carried the Bible which was car carried
ried carried by her maternal grandmoth grandmother
er grandmother and her mother at their wed weddings.
dings. weddings. Attending the bride as Maid of

Honor was her sister, Marion, who leaf Vanda

wore a waltz length dress of gold golden
en golden yellow Peau de soi, princess
tyle with a scalloped necline The
Bride's Maids were Miss Sharon
DeVore of Balboa and Miss Sally
Morland of Brazos Heights. Thrir

Attending Mr. Newport, as bet
man was Air. Jmes H. Selby, Jr.;
the ushers were Messrs. Freder Frederick.
ick. Frederick. M stinger and James H.
Jetty-, -Sri--Junior -ushers "were
Messrs. Jack B. DeVore, Jr. and
Richard E. Selby, who lighted the
candles on the chancel before the
eeremony and rolled down the
while carpet lor the bride and her
father.
The mother of the bride wore a
street length sheath of peach sa satin;
tin; satin; her accessories were of delft
blue; her corsaee was of vellnw

Strap-leaf Vanda orchids. The, pa pa-tenral
tenral pa-tenral grandmother, Mfi. Alvina
Leach, wore a gown of pink Jace
with white acces-sories; her cor corsage
sage corsage was of white carnations. Mr.
and Mrs. John M. Purvis repre repre-gPPted.tiie
gPPted.tiie repre-gPPted.tiie .groom's parents. Mrs,
Purvis wore a gown of blue and
white print with blue accessories;
her corsage was of nink Stran.

orchids.

Let's get nostalgic. Let's pine o o-peply
peply o-peply for the old fashioned ice
cresro urlor wl.n Its luscious

high-calorie banana splits.

Today of couse, most homes

keep ice cream in the deep freeie,

always on hand. And bananas are

now plentiful and a year-round

favorite. So let s stt up our ovn

"ice cream parlor' on the porch,
on the patio, anywhere at home,
and sing "In the Good Old Sum Sum-mertufie"
mertufie" Sum-mertufie" as we wait for our ba banana
nana banana splits.
OkUPaihioned lanana Split
(Yield: 4 servlnfs). ...
Four bananas f fully ripe yellow
peel Jlecked with brown), ice
cream, chocolate, strawberry or
pineapple sauce, chopped nuts,
cherries.
Cut off tips of both ends of each

banana. Remove a lenuthv. ise
section of the pul. about 1 inch
wide, extending from end to nd.,j
Remove remahrng peel in' same:

fashion. Place 2 halves, cut side

split dish. Top each with 2 or S
scoops vanilja or ueslred Haw Ice
cream- Spoon on chocolate, straw strawberry
berry strawberry or pineapple sauce. Sprinkle
with chopped nuts, garnish with

cherry, Don't forget the

marshmallow cresm.

famish of

.Baked Ham Slice and Bananas.
Yield i 4 servinfs)
Qne-inch-thkk slice ready-to-eat
ham, 4 firm bananas (all ye yellow
llow yellow or slightly green-tipped bms bms-nas
nas bms-nas in baking dish with ham.
ter or margarine, salt, 1-4 cup cur currant
rant currant jelly.

nas in baking dish wilh sham

on each serving plate or banana! Brush with melted butter; sprinkle

nsjnuy wnn sau. apoon jejiy on Da Da-nanas.
nanas. Da-nanas. Bake 15 18 minutes long longer
er longer until bananas are tender, easily
pierced with a fork.

NORTH'S four-club bid as
Gerber and asked for aces. So'ith's
four spades showed two ares (a
four -dismend response would
have shown none, etc.).
North's leap to seven wr
bad bid, Seven diamonds would
nvJn Uy-down. Dr. Rieh Rieh-rd
rd Rieh-rd Orwne of New Orleans, who
at South, could only count 12
lop tricks when he looked at
dummy. He won the opening
club lead in dummy and atarted
stter diamond On the third
diamond West glgnsled with the
nine of mades and Dick chose to
b-iieve th signal. Now the sim simple
ple simple spade finesse was no going to
thJi.8 PW.B make

Sr l wwio snow m
with the king of hearts. Dick de'

cinetl mat West would nt k..

Signaled so stronelv In

1 yr-mwmrj ruhukv ai

Slash fat edges Of ham; stud I "e l,n the-king of hearts.
with cloves, ii uesireo. Place in a' n. ....
shallow baking dish. Bake in s mo-l D'c WI had one shot in his1
derate oven (375 degrees F.) 18 L0ckf4r' He the queen of:
minutes. While ham is baking, pre-j p?r?lufroum rtwrnmy. Bast cover-1
pare bananas. Cut tip off bolh .u 5 th nd Dick win I
ends of each banana. Remove Wlt" .tBe The last two dis-i
lengthwise sodion of the peel a-! mo"a. "J H the clubs were'
bout l inch wide, extending from C"r "nd Dick his two little
end to end, Remove remaining! nearts go.

pen in same ianion. riace nana

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wooden ships

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorofhy Killgallm

each side of the four-tiered Bride's
cake.
The refreshment table, with an
arrangement of white dahlias and
emerald fern, stood before a dou double
ble double heart of shasta daisies on a
background of smilax. The punch
was served by Miss Edith Eckhoff
and Miss Margaret Leigh. Miss
Pauline Pincus served the wed wedding
ding wedding cake. The guests signed the
Bride's Book, which was presided
over by Misi Janet Swkegood.
The bride is a graduate of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School and has com completed
pleted completed two years at the University
of Tennessee, in Knoxville. She
will enter her -Junior year at the
university in the field of Speech
Therapy in September. The groom
was graduated from the high
school at Clinton, Tennessee, in
September.

Following the ceremony, Mr.
and Mrs. Leach re-ceived their
guests with Mr. and Mrs. Purvis,
the bride and groom, and the

bride's attendants in front of two

dresses were similar to that of the ; entwined hearts of emerald greens

Maid o" Honor; Miss DeVore wore and shasta daisies in the reception

pastel green; Miss Morland wore 1 room 01 tne church.

The bride's table was covered
with an embroidered and lace
cloth; golden Regina Corona and
orange blossoms floated in small
silver bowls at each corner of the
table; three-branch silver candela-

white Bible with a shower bouquet with lacelon to match their gowns, bra and white candles were on

pastel blue. Over their hair, the:
Maid of Honor and the Bride's!

Her finger-tip veil of Maids wore tiaras of white asters

with matching circular shoulder
length veils and carried soft bou-!
quets of white asters arranged I

The bride chose as her travel travelling
ling travelling costume a pink linen sheath
with a short jacket, and black ac accessories.
cessories. accessories. Her corsage was an E-
nid Alba orchid from the center of
her bouquet. Miss Sally Morland
caught the bride's bouquet.
Mr. ind Mrs. Newpprt will make

tneir nome in Lake City, Tennes
see, after Aug. 4.

Luncheon at French Embassy
The Ambassador of France to
Panama and Mrs. Lionel VaSse
were hosts at a luncheon at the
Embassy residence for Mr. Bo6 Bo6-ert
ert Bo6-ert Katz, rpresenlative of L'Ali L'Ali-ance
ance L'Ali-ance Francaise in Mexico, who is
visiting in Panama.

Mr. and Mrs. Widell
Have House Guests
Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Widell of
Curundu Heights have as their
guests their daughter and son-in-law,
Capt. and Mrs. William A.
Rathbone from Fort Eustis, Virginia.

CARRUGAN, the Swedish milk diet reduce vhile eating everything you want.

,jLm 'Up te 2 Pounds a Diy
jEjARRUGAN milk is similar to cream and
fHlls your stomach completely. The flavor,
Iphich is slightly sour and fizzy will
appeal even to those who dislike milk,
effect of CARRUGAN diet can be
Hfitlh Immediately. For every day of CAR CARRUGAN
RUGAN CARRUGAN diet you will lose about two
pounds.
miflerous Overweight
dfjverweight is bad for your health, for
your heart and your other organs, as it
jSverwOrks and ages them before their

line. The CARRUGAN diet brings you

to your normal weight, eliminating

danger of overweipht.

. 1

back

Natural Phenomenon

uflD)iera Is a difference between reducing
best losing weight. The Swedish milk diet
Hp make you lose weight without the
Hjp of drugs. CARRUGAN acts is i
natural way and does not cause any dis dis-Hfbences.
Hfbences. dis-Hfbences. B Whatever You Wish
Hk yARRUGAN diet gives your body

biological nutritional value. It also con contains
tains contains minerals and the essential vitamins
You alternate a day with normal food
intake with one of CARRUGAN diet In
order to avoid any danger of deficiency
or desnutrition.
The Joy of Lite
CARRUGAN Increases your metabolism
and eliminates all harmful substance?
from vour body. It does not reduce vour
energy; on the contrary it gives you a
serve of freshness and energy which
pleasantly accompanies this new milk
d.et.
The Mirror and the Scales
Both will confirm what you have gained
in health and beauty with the CARRU CARRUGAN
GAN CARRUGAN diet After having lost weight you
will feel more sure of yourself and more
active.
CARRUGAN Will Make You Save Money
Every day you ere on the CARRUGAN
diet you will save because this diet costs
much less than normal food.

i Return to Europe

Mr. Jean Valle of the World
Bank in Panama and ,Mrs. Valle,
who have been vacationing in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, have returned to Panama.

(Continued on Page 7)

Never go yourself, men, if you

ca se-na your wire on any of

these errancs:
To get the store that sold you a
"lemon" to stand behind the pro product.
duct. product. Few men have the persis
fence it takes to keep after a bu
siness firm until whoever ii in
charge of complaints decides that
until something is done sbout trie
matter, nobody will get any pence
To buy something on sale, A man
is toi easily persuaded to buy some
thing better, ir to ?v up because
he hates crowds. But if a woman
goes after a bargain, chances are
she'll get it.
To ask for informstion about
anything. Men", usually, are too a
frsid of showing their ignorance to
ask enough questions, but; a wo woman
man woman doesn't mind admitting that
she doesn't know something and

isn i airaio 10 asT.
To return merchandise. A man
is unhappy if he has to return
anything since a sale to him is a
final piece of business. But women
are used to changing their minds
and think they have a perfect
right to. So returning something
is no problem for a woman.

To shop for anything where
prices vsry. A woman will walk
taps right off her shoe heels to
compere prices, whereas s man's
feet get tired mighty easy when
he is shopping.

To buy anything where color if

important, a. woman know the

subtle differences in shades, nut
a man, unless he is an artist or

artistically inclined, is likely to

think that blue is blue and green
is green.
To see about getting something
done that has to be done at a cur

tain time. If jt has to be done by
the 20th a man naively says teat
is the deadline, and is outraged
when it isn't ready until the 23th.
But a woman just moves up the
date to the 15th and exoects it to

me none Dy me zoth-whlch it is,

wnn no iuss ana none ra fetungs,

West rsn out of plays on the
last cfub. He chose to ungtisrd'
his' erneon of spades rather than
commit suicide by letting the
jack of hearts en and Dick had!
made his grand slm by means
of a transferred Vinna coup. j
incidentally, the play is so mi
that I have n I nh u.

for in my 0 years of play..
. '

Q The bidding has been:
leal lesjth West North
1 Double Pass
His t
' You, South, held:
t VAQI7. KJ AQJltfs
What de you do?
A-ls twe elube. Tfcta sea?
he e very feed opot,
i TODAY'S QUESTION1
You hold the same hand. Your
partner has rescued you to one
spade after West's double and
East has passed. What do you
do newt
AeWWW Tomorrow

Meals taste
better

with...

.iT Io-i;k FAVORITE DRUGSTORE OR
ARROCHA'5, LUX, PASTEUR or CANAL ZONE PHARMACIES

Hospital Tostt Prove That MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDER Actually Does.

PREVENT

DIAPER

RASH

s

pjfl fj if
1" ife' 1

Mexana soothes diaper rash
use after every change prevents
(his torment I Gentle medication
checks irritating skin surface
bacteria Pure cornstarch base
absorbs moisture, dings close to
guard against flute.
world s uutam stains

MEDICATED FAMILY POW0U
For: Chafe, Collar. Cttoie Rub
Miner Rashes kTttateS feet

i vitm i

Ifs-e-ffssW

Mesa n
prevent
leper reels
in ever
f the oeeeel

Medicated Mexana Skin Cream Cools, Helps Heel Painful Sunburn

Use it on rice! See how
delicious it it with sen
food, tpafhettl, meet
es. salads -r- every everything.
thing. everything. Add Maggi Ketchup to
all your mears and
every bady will .be delighted.

(Dorothy Kilgallen is en vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Her euest selumnlst today
is the fast-risinj yeune film
star, slebert Evans.)
ROtlRT IVANS WRITES
Don't let Anyone tell yo Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood is a town of cold shoulder.
I'm not an expert on the sub subject
ject subject but wherever I went, from
the time Norma Shearer discov discovered
ered discovered me', people famous people
whose names l had heard all my
life were warm, generous and
most of all, willing ta help. Big
name actors and directors spent
their valuable time to give ad advice
vice advice ind suggestions to me, i and
I'll always be grateful for it.
The very first scene I ever
played In th movies demanded
that 1 tell James Cagney, one of
the all time greats in Hollywood,

how to Act, Imagine, I was to
tell himl What injustice

He took me aside, told me I
was playing the role of perhaps
the keenest movie man who ever
lived, Irving Thalberg, and to for forget
get forget I was newcomer. I wssn't!
I was Irving Thalberg, and he
Cagney was the newcomer. It
was like that throughout the pic picture;
ture; picture; -he was always in my cor corner.
ner. corner. That wasn't an isolated exam example,
ple, example, either. In "The Sun Also Ris Rises,"
es," Rises," Errol Flvnn and Ty Power
were Alio willing to give me
hand. Power, who had played the
role of the matador in "Blood
and Sand," had a wealth of
knowledge about bullfighting and
he was as eager to teach me as
I was to learn. I spent hours with
him learning some of the things
he knew.

Errol Flynn commented after
watching ui f few times that by
the time Ty Power was through
with me, I'd make the real mata matadors
dors matadors look like actors. Even Ava
Gardner ofered to rehearse the

I Jove scenes with me if I needed

neip. (i needed neipn )
On the second day of shooting.
I had been in ah aecident on the
movie lot and mv fire was so
swollen I looked like a ham
bone. Dxrryl Zanuck came over
to me, put his arm around my
shoulders, snd said, "Don't worry
about the nleture. kid: rel:
we'll ho1 up shooting for few
days." Then as an afterthought.
ht drirl, "RnsifjM the taste of
blood in your mouth will make
you a better matador."

Perhaps I've been lucky, but
I like t think my experience
is fairly typical since I Same to
Hollywood. Tee many neeple in
the film capital are all toe will will-in
in will-in te lambast the move in

dustry and the people who
make it tick.
Hollywood has been good to its
performers and it seems to me
it's about time filmdom'f people
were good to it. Speaking purely
as a businessman, I know of no
other business where the persons
connected with an industry take
?? many not shots at the goose
that's eying the golden eggs
Truck drivers, armers 'clerks,
people from all walks made their
pilgrimage to Hollywood each year
and many of them eventually rie
to the fame and fortune others
dream about, but some euickJv
target that HollytyW madfflm
hey didn't miM Hollywood. '
SlSSffc wdorFui

... Mi mm mnustry.
wLlfiS W!?0 Walkftd thai
goal: to make a picture that
idS J sSi th' te
thSir ,Mt' T cooper j-
was Ii tm,Wc
wSSid thiifnth0"!'t,c tht
toIm.,ntKlb,ey rm "f'V. but
,,mt 1 is the real Hollywood
--far more prevalent than the
temperamental star or the tvran'
with him and his Wife throughout
the shooting of the SSSTh
wed have more time to spend
together H, waited to taauif"
me the felling of the neutorite
killer 1 was 10 play.
We worked on every minute de de-Jl
Jl de-Jl imaglnsble-the snarling lip.
the maniacal gleam, the uendish
stare-until they were authentic.
How his wile stood it, I'll never
know.
in the picture kiff six pee.
pie end rape twe women. Be Before
fore Before each scene Douglas would
ten me "How, remember. I

AVOCADO CELERY
NEW YORK -(UPD- Snack
time i 'st time when you serve
avocado stuffed c el e r v hors
d'oeuvres. Msh i-i large svoca svoca-do.
do. svoca-do. add 1 teaspoon lemon or lime
juice, 3-4 teaspoon sslt snd dash
of cayanna pepper. Stuff iny 31
three-ineh celery ribs and sprin sprinkle
kle sprinkle with paprika.

Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Anls

8clenllit recommend that fee con control
trol control reaches ens' ants the mofern
Jr with Jehnttan'n N(t-(slAI H.
reahe Jut where ru want it
(hie i, rahlneu, sills, asphalt
Hie. etc.). The colnrleso rnellea knit
these eeete. Irs effective fer wonlhs.
sinltery. anfteftiy le use.

S or..

Sftr.s olnt I. SS at Rrll. Vtaia

SiiDermarket. and all leeel rnmmii-

want you to nlav thie

thouph you hated every human

. e.ive. nay it so ne one
will ever went te talk to you a.
em Pl.y it ,o vtf' m,k, ,Vf
ery friend yeu ever had doubt
the kind ef men yeu are."
When his wife saw the first
rushes, she politely but firmly!
Asked me if I'd mind moving out
of her house.
J must have caught the spirit
of the character because in the
screening room after the picture
was completed I hardly recognis recognised
ed recognised myself. When the preview
was over people in the audience
glanced at me oddly. It was as if
1 had leprosy.
It's a good thing I have many
old iriends because I have a
huach that after the picture is
relerse-l, I'm going t0 have a
tough time making new ones.

Shape not all it should be ta
show off a battim? suit? walk, ea
manufacturer (Jantzen) comes to
your aid with paoded- bra and $.
lasticized briefs to fit under beach
wear. Both afford control, without

constriction.

Shades of the roaring We,
Fringe is back for fall. It is used
on belts to b woif) low oq the hip hip-line
line hip-line or high under the bosom,
rnnge borders stoles and scarves,
shows on velvet or rhlnestone
Oleg Cassini of New York uses a
long wool lriii?e to,- vertical Wm
pn a beige ribbed knit wool dris.
He dubbed the dress "Cuslea'a Ui
stand."

i.



10

i
P

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YiltitSDAy, jyty..11;11.11 7. ., ..',,,,,t7.1--sr,,,,7)-,,,,,,,,,-, ,.,, -I- -,-,---,,.,.---i-----..',.--s-YRI PANAMA AllIERICAN AN INDILYZNDENT DAILY NitwSPAYAB tAGI sty '. s: -.:
.4.....,
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11
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' ,-.., ,,-,--, .
. , .,$,.. ,,,, , , ,. ,: 4, .4,, ,,,,,,, y. , Congress Gives- X
r, i...,,,. '411 14-,-to A 1 -'"'
V ,. ,...,... octal and 014ertviie
,,
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,
To Loan Program,,
,.,,,,,,,
aca ion,.:,--,- Ime-- 1 -, .4
a ,-1
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t.. ,.- ,,,, ,..:.,,, 1- , ,,,t. A 4, ,..., ...,,-- 2, ,,..
...clef'. ,.. 4:::!:,::,.:,.,i:::.:,....,...4., ,, I -,-
,:, ,.7,.. f-, , ,. , -- ,. ,. --,7 -fT, :. , or .i,.:::i.:.. 4,., .,,,,...,,;,i,,.: : .,,,..:.,,?: s.. :, .',..,.., . Ito,' N, '''''.1. Lonfinuel ,,, 4
I ..., :, y ,1'.:,'-i2.Z!,,,14 '- 1'. aylatries Skinner,,--- -- 4 -
A,A.,,,,,,i,.4c- ..4 .-,,,,,,,,,,.. 44 .,
, .e" 0 For US Railroads
,, ,,,:t,,,, e.--. .. .,,, ,-,- .,; ,, t .,, '.not At,',' .,,, .'''''.0 1. ::::':P, :;'.q.:.:' .:. '.. '.;. ,','.:'..::.;.otel
f 4 J..f,s:':1:,:, 't
'''.-,;', ',.. -,.. Ambassador and Mrs. Arias I A. I. F. T. Alumni Moots .. ..,,,,..,,,,,,,,s, ,,,.,, ,.., '1

t...L.,
ca ion

,n1
imeYLI
, A '4
laides Skinner

First lat'a
nedneament).
girls who gr
High School I
add who--del
piece of free
Shot la linydef
for Aug. 7)
nouneamettfp
those who mi
befora,
about:
Its Gorki
ed by Casa
it giving one
to every gir
class of 19511
gill tO
3123 and tail
and pattern s
' commies a
from are:
- Gorki, 1
Iteed
International,
take adv'ants
Nig Se you ne
is a wonda
start your al
Well, the 1
bakeball ,teat

TIM let's start off with tliii,oa
lieumoment) that. those .jilftiOr
girls who grlduated trona ealhol
High School with the. class et ISIS
and who--desiro to- moil, their
piece of free silver, must call
Sheila Snyder at Curtmdu be.
for Aux. V This is I re7at '118'
noUltellnenti, but te dor y it tor
those who might not have seen ft
this-le what I gni talking
about:
The Gorham Company, sponsr
ed by -Casa Fosdick of Panama,
it giving one piece of silver Inc
to every girl graduate ,of the
class of 19511 from NIS. All each
girl lies. to do is to call Sheila at
MS and tell her what company
and pattern she would prefer. The
companies each girl may choose
from ere: ,
- Gorhant, Wallace, Heirloom,
Towle, Heed and Barton, K r k.
International, and Lunt. Please

or am, al see, Heirloom' Warr- may or ',ay not weer
Towle, Heed and Barton, K r k MD" flea will law 'unit,
International, and Lunt. Please ed hy the Barbee Peel.
talio advantage of this girls :
rause yuu never will be sorry. ft ; Laura Diw, also-a, graduate of
the class of
Is a wondorful 00Portunity io, 1038 fyom Sits, piaus
start your, loser. to attend an &triton school in
ka,come a steward steward'
' steward' New York to
Well, the VV. Toener All-Star ass, However, 4sura's plans are
, team has 'left the Istii,. Dot dolleito
mus and la returning to the State
as the dolending champions of Frank Lorehen was host to a
group of Whigs studento
tho- United States national VFW large
at ilia home in Balboa lielAto,
Outfit tournament, Best of lunk
ge ulna following Cane Z e. this papt Saturclay,night. The par.

start:your silver.
Well, the l(fW, Teener All-Star
,team has left the Istis.
mus and is tetttrning to the Statcq
ag ti delencling champions of
the silted Slates national VFW
teintr tournsmente Best of luck
go to this following Cane Z a e

.
fillo4 s'-'wh-eC4-m-pci-- iiO-Ur 14-en-er l'tY Will ininrinal.. .hermudas and
-tea m, 1 sports 4r,othes and lasted from
George Cotton r catcher,- Mike esh3 'to 11 oi.too, A buffet chick chickUpper
Upper chickUpper pitcher, Bud Bache chow mein' dinner was served,
Late,r cuffee 4nd lady fingers,
dor fielder, Buzz Bathieber
the different
fielder. Gary liess 4 first hitsp. 'U. .tTni jilt 'Ming
Larry Wilder ,,-second bag,. o'c d b id b d i t
n- Ida mays r 41, a m n fon
iiy rparl,,-- catcher, Sal Girardi Ina FlattelPt
third base. Phil Sanders be!. Those 'Present were: M a r t 0
boy, Brian Lutz pitcher, Fran c gmith, ioan Dimpft, Carmen
Ammarati, ,, a h 0 r t a o pr Nutt Smith, Joann Morrell. Carol Per PerSchwarttrock
Schwarttrock PerSchwarttrock pitcher, Eddiz n3t4 fialw cwnsie, mau smith,
Donahue -- fielder, Doug Paiak
judy Lindsay,.,Marjory ElY, talo,
--third baser Bobby Fortune zia ,,r,lyt.Yeggy, Donovan, Suzzi
pitcher. and' 'John ilatemanlield Potter, .Ney Potter,. Louie, Trite,
Nellie Holgeraon, Nita Jones, For,
. ""---. est WISP. and Marla Hackett,

est WISP. anti Marla Hackett,
Mary Edith Balberni was the Also Jill MCKalL AGrace Jong Jongbostess
bostess Jongbostess at her home for quite tra, Janet Stockham,- Irma Lcitg Lcitglarge
large Lcitglarge group of :mac The ocea ocea,,,,
,,,, ocea,,,, Lilla Leigoadier,
glen' wail to celebrate MarY vinton, Kahloon, Koepeoke, Mary
Aitte 1 Atia kiniktinu lloi rk.lyttr

filth's lath birthday. This pill),
Was' held Wednesday, July 23,

Was' held Wednesday, July 23,1"'"w, -17"'A; Vf"r,
t- 1 tla meth. and Shirley aitillop.

from 6 to 10 P,m, Hamburgers, The Wets; were,t, fob Buch Buchbaked
baked Buchbaked beans, potato chips, and
man, Robin 'Gomez, ill Camp.
let Cream and cake were served.
, bell, David Yerkes, Jack Floi-rs
The kids danced during tns Ralph 1k6Clive, Sandy 11 inkl e,
evening with samo that,' uP Jim Fulton, Jim Desiondes, Ken Kenstairs
stairs Kenstairs in the boil's end the eth- ny wanyler, Fred Sill, David
ers 'kw in th 11""nt U0' Brown, John Smith, Dick Wright,
stairs there was ene record
Chris lioaron, Chipi Azcarrala.
PitYtt! taing PIPVIng "" M.. JIM Watson and of' course,
ais, and downstairs shore was
s rano.
another record player gIng
playlug entirely cliTtrent music. Jack P. Dougan of Margarita
Beth at the timat Oh accently enlistel tor two years in
well, what kids. won't do! A tbs United States Army at Post
Stunt tried during the ovon.ing Headquarters, Fort Atnador. Jack
1160 Merl willt an orange at hopes to attend the Waste Ordt
: hvaan teak lannits' htestsi name School at Fort Bliss,' Tea Teat.,Thoae
t.,Thoae Teat.,Thoae attending this birthday ag,,,,,Taek last year completed two
party4erel 1,ealle 'Eastwood, Gor years. with the .hterchant Marino
doit-lk7lbernt,Ponnp Frigand1010- -Academy at 4(iogs,,,Pooint, w
ry Sullivan, 'Indy Sullivan, Char', York,i Jack will,Trobably leave
Conmon, Jan. Millers tarrY fhe zone around the 3lat of this
Dial, Chris Tester, Denali Bum, month.
Shiley Goode?, Walter e a 1 u, Till next week, hasta la vista!
Giony Ogden, Steve Mehl, and
Root c wens, and Rick- Sexton, r-,--,t,:71,:rrpr-r-rm:7-vt,re.rwmw-
4411(1 Debbie illathkey, Forl
Dew,. Carol Barnhart, Brian Me- k .1 ;!,1
Mimeo, Dennis Mehl, Gary 1
Chick, Jellies Roads, and Sim
VAIL

a-,4,
Joan Dimpfl of Curundu, who
graduated as No. 1 from BalPott
Will School ,this year, is leaving
this week. Joanie plans to stood
Oberlin, Ohio,
Thera to ono fellow that br ye.
17 NIPPY today, That is Jim Del,
londes, who jot put of the Arm'Y
on July 21, He did two years and
now is in the rosary. Jim hopes
ittend Vnivoraity of Florida.
ElaMe lialley plans to attend
nursing school irt Pelllitte0111,
this September and is flying up
Aug,' 14 in order that sho will
have Rowe time to travel and vis
it in Florida before achool stors.
'
-
Joe Conklin .seot,
plane to littend Greenbriar
Military soon), Lowisbijm
West Va. Joe will compiete hts
Junior and Senior years at high'
school there,
Another announcement is that
Monday night at 11 p.m; it will be
"Family Night" at Balboa swim,
ming pool. Forty children will
perform, in a watershow. These
swimmers will represent the 550
children now enrolled in swim.
ming. chits conducted st
Pool.
Exhibitions of swimming and
diying will be oerformed. Some
of ,the Canal Zone's top notch
qwimMers and, divers exhibit
their skills. Guest stars will in inclode
clode inclode members. of the "A Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's Skin DiVing Club, as well 0
Nil Hatchet who holn the Caul
Zone, Interscholastic .diving cham championshin
pionshin championshin for the years 1955-194
arid 1958.
organized .and is a mem member
ber member of 'the Aonaflops, the vv e I
known comedy diving team which
caused such a sensation, hi,lariw hi,lariwIY
IY hi,lariwIY speaking, al the Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Caribbean championship meet,
die 111111.

1 11...qyl..,CUTICUIlli Tiilicpril 1
L4p.t.p.-.1olMa91:6'. I

I
'
, It s the softest, finest, most delightfully i
,,
. ,' klitiolg fragrant talcuin you Can buy. At the same II
' '' co, ,111 Jime it is lastingly deodorant end antisp- 1
1 ,7,1,t,..,,, tic-. Yes, magical. C-8 (Hexachlorophene) I
' in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the akin 1
fresh and sweet. reliv4 sunburnt,preventa I
owl relievs haat rael)ta and tiler skin I
,
irritations. Wonderful for tAby and every- I
, ,.,
, one. Buy Quticura Talcum today I
', : to or; es ; no moue owe m est mmm Ns ao lakt all Om OP
J

4 .4,
oe0:4
, .4.if
; taltoe s011
tk.
'
.
,

oe,,4

' II '' --71-- time It is listing ly deodorant end antisep- 11 .rau iV. 11UL trfeu r usno,, you Will L cove your Deny 114)ITIZ
CIO IA know how quickly' and casuly you can FLAK the complete .......-)
Baby Foods every day.
, ., 4,it,.,,, tie. Yes, magical. 041 (Hexachlorophene) I bake youryown delicioui pastry. With lir el t, I I 1111E'. 1
1 in new Cuticure Talcum keeps the skin 1 Fleko there'll nO MOStinring no weigh- ;)11 io ,' Pastri mix C..ii7'' 4,........,..0 They're good for Mtn!
,,,.. 1
,, , ,,,,, ,,
fresh and sweet reliev4 sunburporevents I ing no kneading. Just empty a owsimamEMENIONESIMEMENEIMONIONMOO
ki 4 LOOK 4, i str..1
,
k end relieves heat rashe2 end other skin I package in a bowl, add water, mix and 'I, AT NOMINAL COST
. i Irritations. Wonderful for taby and every- I roll out! In Flak, all the ingredients tyl",,, -t: '''' 1, Also try Flakorn Corn Muffin Mix and
io '', ,p for a perfect pastry crust have been 1;11;,-"Lt uLtikN,, I Flake) Vanilla Cup Cake Mix.
i, p one. Buy Quticura Talcum today. I ir ):1(1E1( Ikklig FOODS Tropicana
. blended ter ITPIL. TWO means you save ,'Nt!'',
,,,, ,, P 4 .. r s I '; A
a PM? e"leng YOA tUrn' 'out the tender, "''' 1', One Flak package makes a big lantily lantily,
, lantily, eize pie or 16 to 18 small tarts. f, Ift I, i',, N 4' ru ;')', I I
, 4th Of ;WY kfir. isnd 4114 St,
, ,,, .,', : ,Ilusipii,',,,momiimo'ne,ow, on'am, no on no no mmm me lug an SI OW SO ma r Ilaknirolden pastry you &viol wanted. sav
. Ttt. 2-0725 I

ittlit at Fort Xotibi'l000t, ig June.
Sill katting jot Florida State
tellers hs is sure ts cause a hit
with his 'aquatic ,andeavoritigs.
The- Aquollops'.willy be present
1,40nnS7 -,,, at Bo lbon Fool to
put on'. i: show, to? j014-so please
turn' out.' U is natty- going to ho
night of swimming tun sad ens
tertsismont,'- Usinbses of QUO'
Coos SM. DiB 11404, 'Do44.3e.
bar, ,Roynolds, and gill
Hatebst. 4 ;
'
, Joo Blackburn, gig fusr4 et
Sebes 'Pool wht bolds ths, Cs.
, rosorsis for the !SOD
motets ind ono -mil, oncl tho
2N kWhNiue! medley sod 'How
mord,. sta., wily ,shaliongss
4nybody fa moats saint him
!1 111- 499-01Ripter swim. The olio,.

nfummt., wavyruovo inot
1"e' SeekY Pser' glYle
and Shirley Wilma.
Jack P. Dougan of Margarita
tecently caste 1 tor two yeara in
tits Unitod States Army at Post
Headquarters, Fort Atnador. Jack
how to attend the Miss le Ordi
nonce School at r,ort Slits,' l'ag
at,,,Jaek last year completed two
years. with the Merchant Marino
Academy at ,KlAgs,Illoolat, N w
'Vivito Jack will,-probably leave
fha zona around the 31at of his
month.
Till next week, hasta la vista!
,. ...
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' v44-441
111
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.-t ,tvf4An0,,,:'-:, ''4144
' -"40 .4 t v .."T -ai
041
t -Jr, '.1 '::', ',, -.?4,4;.z
SKI FOR TWOMakint Quite
sPlitall in the calm waters of
Cypress Gardens, Fla.. Mary
Lou Rhodes and, Buster Mae MaeCella
Cella MaeCella r, v that one ski le
sometimes enotieh for two. It's
g good trick, it YOU Can do
Vetotion Advio
CHICAGO
,ing inotoriatt are tame not to
overload-the tristilts of their ears.
The Chico ro Motor Mai says too!
mtieh weight iij the rear of the
potomobile affects the balance of
the car and tetols to point the
headlights off the road. 1
,
1

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--Aruz

tdat in' Juni,l 1
florid rlitate 1
.:::.::
, .-. ''''',-;-;
,ssva.lw .. :,::..ii:': i,1 it
::' V' :.,,:' :1 Entertains(' et Parties
.
'IHroatueet ,Il pranYvitL cann150nOrcInmhsielonle : .,.. i .4
- '::.:,::4,:...7,. ::,,,::::,...,,,, -',..,:::,4 I4 of Efnatenratmainaintgo ftehrethuenAitemdbassstaadteosr cCkIrtliebbelirs8n1 sclittlahplituernlol""th"eg Anfmtenrie.- '11' dgrewsitsngria"'ve'jflitjnaill at;)PrrolgidelossuirantyrionerlotenT1 .'..;..,' l'.'1.'
) cause a tit -4:.:.:, i :::.:::::::;':::.:' :,. 0..,,. I .,,,:f...--ts',-,!.:.,,,,..:44c
. ort
adeaVoringes o: :'' .- :,.1. . ...., -4 .'., .:. ) 11.1,-,m,:::4J
. ... 'Si .: :.:::':i. hanadveMbres; !program and other economie el. ., ,::
lb be pfrxent .. ,.....-",: nR 1,c4arr d oil nAdr i avisr tab i s pwaebelko wwdaalsIshillinneghltd::f:eucueion:traluy.l' tiale'thile
Ohne -7 to ...... :,
:,.:., t.:4 :
,,s:,- :.::.,::,.:4:1.
yolii,- sti : please .:4"' .',.
. .,,,,,Hei la restuence; kir. and Mrs. Antonio I ing 11,,,iviouals were eiected to a
Theyer who gave 4 dinner at their! Alter a buf et dinner, the follow-I liaefingforriatihroeldesetion's ilnanelelly: i
y, going -to htt r,.:::.:',,, li.:i:..,:;i. ...
ntonwbegesingit .'..'',:'1,'
luzun end ens ,.,, : a.::7...it, -,,,,,.- i 'Ot ....:4''''':.''':'':'-:''A't Bmeat ny d cc er i c ho.f p rTo hi! ied emn et a Es -1.i sr ee n, hwohwi cehr
KJ. ',' or QUO. .4.,.,,,.::;' ".. ..." ''''''''''''''''''''e'st..'. nZeurbieTtuleawttahyn elvvnerneinhgnnatnId1Mt r. dainnd tnhc'eld ;ell ire.e Pfrclersithdeentu,
seWSoeunidatehelepnnhfaerrden-piresinseldt l'':: '.-..,
!,k,. ',Devitt 3e- s., 1:,,,:,,,s, .::::::,:: Ss-- alit
' eid vit,.! Prestuents Don Rob- ed Into law, was hammered out
''-'.'''''''''el':-;'''''':':''''I:':': Mrs. Francisco Fabrega who en. II t i
1, end Bill 7
, 3' .'"'1(''''''''!7-;:H.;:k.:.:''''':' tertained at a luncheon at the 1). er,son, van cricniteld, George
,:: , : ,,;,,'"i.'::::;:,:,a.i;;,ii:.'i'',',:.. nion Club.
: '4,40':- .,...,
. .v. .... ,
- -- -,
, (,;';'5. .: A ...
1 .',. Weismiller and Robert Clarke. Al wuYeekii.
very aitori, out eiteetive, accept. 'lines borrow money and would s:
nee speech was made oy Mrs. i make it easier for them to &ban- .... ,....
if, -goers( et k,, .4:tt....0':'.i . k ...',4 1 i.!.' ..:i::::;:,1:tr..:.::.:.6.:''''''''''::,':,-:,: : ......
, ,::..:X:::,,:,:fr..:;i:N:Ak:::::,, -. ..g:,:.....-.. Holy Family Perish Lrictuiciu. Don itooertson was sp. I don unprofitable routes and .7to .;:.:,
holds .the Ca- ,e ::4.i.r:Arii:..,-.g:;:0,,,:,,;:.4.:::,:)t,,.:, t. I I 1 , i ,,..- ::" ..,.,,,,:::,:::::.::.:-:: ......::: ,::::.:::::..,,i:,:.4:;. Weicomes i-athar Wye pointed in charge of the commit-Irate boosts.
hop she :1S00 ..:,...,,,:::,iiiiiiaiiiet!;,NW:4::iii,:?::?!:il I ' 'ir r.:,'::, 1-7,!:::,;,::ii:,:,,.,;:,:z::::i:.!,.!,:,:,,::iik.,:,,:,,::,,:,:,:::: : i:.
The Rev. Michael J. Wye, CM-, Lee to secure aha send a live igua- The House action followed quielt- ..., -7 :
..
We and the .:.,,"!....iA:-,:,;:,g.1::ii;:..k.'i, :.!.. i t:': y ..,.'.:,,.. ....it' :::.i.;.:i:,i'.m....::: T;4:.a.:..i.j.::i::: : . . .. .,..-. .
1A,;-,,!.;::,i!,,,:?:..,..;;:i,::,i...,,.:: iliN. .,;..,. who olic taesio trips erred from kr. na to Mr: Carl SauerpPresid,ent o; flly a:ter the Senate stamped its:,ft :ii,;-
ey end 'other 7,...,..s .,,,-.......Tih;p4'Al:,00-val:t.'i i l':1 '' 1, ,,,,..1 : .: ....t. ...:.:,::,.:::: .... :,,,, Ma y's Mission i Balboa to HWY the Ameiican Institute tor toreign 1 k y n th m a ,.
IP Jihellettalee .,.,L. ;,,iNI.,,i-:4:.:A,'12.:li.i;ii'4,;;k:.,:;,,,,is::,w ' '1 ry,t:...4...;...1,.''':-: ,1 .4 -t '''''',114)::Iiig:
,.:,10., ,A.,.. ,:,::i::,,,i:::'. i.t,V..t,.. Family Church. in Margarita, wall Trade Phoenix, Arizona. Flans It would authorize the Interstate ,... i.
i 4)1111,11V him ::;: ...:ii....,,4,k i. ,. ...::.i.:4::::;:i::4,'' :: .:.::,. ::,'. ..
fn. The elle,- ::'.;',:,.:i,..f,-4,:::,:-:::.. ... :,... T ---.. .: i...,-- .,:i ,:!' :::::::,::,. ... K:. welcomed by his parishioners at I were diecussed about torining s Commerce Commission, for the .c, .,.:
ly wet weer .:::,:m.,:',t,:::ltA::-:,:,:::;, ....4.:r ".-.;::-:"'... : :: :::.:..: -121 (t4,,;,-;::::-;'.;) !::,;,);1.i:::!: ; .:.:; ..i,.'i::. recepLion held et the Knights of chapter on the Feeitie side ot the I first time, .to diseontintie inter, .::',; ';..
abnu 'rd'uenninolnt god ;Mar; -1.; 'f'l
4,-.eiiI0I;;AM-4,44,,,k4,::.::::''...,..: ott '. .--.0 a .;;...::':,..,1.;. -::::. ::.:.!:,:, ...-,;: --, .:t:m 3:::: ::, Columbul Hall in Margarita.- Oth- isthmus. z NI t e rail passenger servicip :. L.7
ill he erevid- ...:.:,,..,,-.;yst.::;.:::.:,:.::o:...., ..:-,,,;.4,:.., .:,::. :,,,.....,, ...,0.-f,!.i.:,:,::.-. :::,,,?:::.:::..::,... .---: ..:::s,,:li::,,:,, t: .,,,,
pool. : ,?7.iii:::.:q,,...::.:i:1:1:.,,::it4:ii:...:. .:::::,:ft., ...;;..i.: ..,f;....i;:ii::i,miiQiii::,A:,.M'i':i;.::",.7'..-' :'-',,,,s,-5,;-.00:,'4:'',:Aini,:;: .:::,,..: ,. er special guests were the Rev. Mr. Hobert Clarke was the guest ddueeeTeedeotnoombeic
, 4, ti,Plif.iI:I"5i?.I0Mii;iiIRW:4,,A.A.iiii:'.I!;P:!,,iiI,iiR'Iii:s..i:;:::' ..a!I,,,ffiI:';:II::':IngW:-';$;III:.' ...:ii:,:A:;ii1:,:::,:i4i:g:',a.. 1:: .1; John King, C.M., the Rev- James speaker. sits speech was entitled!
,i-'
- t4gil::4,,,rsiiiiif,,,if,:..,::.:4;::,:?.?r.!,.,iiiN:(!.,;.:: 1 ..giiiiili:iIi.e:',.,:i,:cIiIiVI,:4.:.:I',:: -.:,:;:::::k-i:.',;:ii:Mg,i;Ii:::: -;''fi,' s i J. Murphy, C.M., who has been i Ei luturo de CS." i riers.
a, graduate- ar .i'tii,,,i;,IIi:i:'iii::7;ki4;:II,:I:.,:?::445:.!::::: ,I:l.i-,,:,,,,-',:',,..!;.,,qi,:l.:.:, of......:,:'!!:iiInI'Mi4iii1::'als.',',,,:I;i:'.,i:, ,i'IiiIiIiipIiMiNiiliiiiiiiii5:i:: ::,''i .: -.L.
lot '411S, Plena! 43.'qtPt-:.:,..;'!i!:;':;Oill'AP::.t:!tiW.:it:':'''::::,:qt7.:'.....:t...i!i::::::::,:: .'Jii:a::;,t,',Mi',,W.1:-;',,Ai:p.'::. -:. ::,W,:,:,,igiQW,,i;::. i:Itit: .: :,:,.. ..
, transferred to St. Mary'S in Bel-I George Weismiller and VanI Alter the Senata Passed the -,
inn soboni in ..00-0,:i,::::kr:,.,,::1:::::m:::::,,,my.v.:0.,,:::,,:...::0:,,.,;,,,g::.: .::,!,::::miii,,:gai,i;ini,ii;ii:,:,.:i:,i,:::::::ii::;::,. .... .:.:iiiwiim,:,,;i,A,!:,;:iiiii..i,,4 .,.:,:,3::::: ..::.,:::.. ,: boa, tile Rev. Daniel Renaido9 C Crichtield wili represent the asso,ltmoeg7vueretabxy rveoiliceet vtootertaiSire:a.distie001:14. -.'''::,
M., and the Rev. Frank Fish, C. elation in a tennis tournanfend K. Javits ill-N11) proposed hi -52,5.
oe a stewerd- i INC.15.444Nt'iRA::'...'.:;414;',iiii:;::., liA:::. :M..,1:WiliiiNIMg;e:::::;i::i,-. .f: .:RiSiiiiitiWIN:ii:" ii!,:,11,::: :. :.:
M.2 newly arrived On the Isthmus. to be held this coming Friday and!
a's." piens Ste t4:4;i:::aqltliiO6.4.01:.3i.!';41.;:..,i.::.i::,i::.:,,,:.5:1",,;4:..P. .I,ji:k .,M!.!:,,:Og;;:!i;M.: :,',2,, :..: .,.;i1:04N1:,VWil' ,:itti: ..........: :.,
,,,,,,,,x.,,,,,;,::,:,:::,:,,,,,-44,,:.:,:,,::,, ,1 :,,::::,..,,in,,Ti,,:,.:,-,,:. ;:::, : , ,,,,:,,,,,,:1:,,:4:,,,:!,.,,:::,., ,i:i-:::i:i:!I i, .: During the informal reception
' ,,,,:?ii'ilMa,.:.ii,?r''::.i;'.i:1;:'.:.';:;.;:;:,L.,::144:'-iit:"?ii4:e.?!:1::V :ig;..,:iP.:,:7:,,:,,.,,.:.:,;.,:;,;;-,::,: ,.,.,.. .. ::A,i,,iii,i10.1-:,,x,,,i, ,iiii1:...e:,!iit: : .., g P
conferees for dropping a ain't' ..- 1
ios4,14,,iT,,,?0,4,,,,i,t::?,,,,:,-!,,,,,,,-::,:,,::-,::,iri::,-,t;;;.:,im:: :i, :::1::,:ii,,,,,:,::::!,::-,-:,,,,i:i: i:,:: :,!:.,::i,i:i,,I,i,:.,.,!ix,,,,,iif -::KP41,4 :, refreshments were served.
:7'..':::',:4'11,,,,,77:':-.:s7:.::,-',::::'7::''S.:.;':;1:!:,k....:::':':'::::::::f-.:1:1 ...':' '''.:.j..::1'..:'''.',::',:';,7::'::'''I'li::::! l.:::' '...:1, :IiiZ;',..n':::,:;.:..:4;.',:.:',:.4; 1.:::,Z...1,,:, :', a water skiin arty will taketerating unprofitable commuter .;,:,.:,
.,,
fee host to a ; Vsift:iii'0.4614:1Kii.;.::0iiVqi,',.!,i-4;4:.:0::4;:i.,,A11::i:' :.1...:'...5,',i::..,;:,-,,1,0..i':'''A':'....,:g. ..;''tii:.A Agail,M!) .,ii.iVr.;..4: ... '.& -- place Sunday in the Colon Bay. I lines. .
,
lege stosiente 1 rinli',1'.,eitai:t,q:.:4,?-k:.'::":;;i:VA :71.t,r,g,iii:. '':A..::::,,'ig;.,,,.?.!:::::!:i.,i:,4:!: ,!,:,:.;:: .A:;:oval,,,:-,,s ,4:-:.,:...m..,.: :':,.
,(i. The next social meeting will be He did so after praising t he ...." '.-: :
1
thee ftel :hie 1 .f.-.0,iiIU4-IiiII,I?ii,,I1iiI4ii: ...;,J;;;,AI'L;-':i'II',KItg.:I'I .::II.,4-4'IIIQi::.: :;''VIOIMIIIIII&;III:;:::;::I!I:M .:IrIII: IIIIR?ziI',..'''::!Il'iIIIIII7 .iii'OiR,II0;: Miss Deyo and Miss Richards held in the new apartment of Don
L .... 0, i .,,,,yiI.,:i0iiii,:isw:',,,0::::,',,.,',,,:::::,',,.,:!-,,;; ,-..iis,if,;i:,!, ;.-!,;L:i::!:n0.1,..1:. k:.:. so'si:ii&,:,:,,;,:,,: .:al,z,,t,,:,., ,,?,::::: :::,;0,,:i:&IgI:',:!;,:,,::::,:p ,.,4;:k:,:,,n,g;,:?,:,,,,,4:!,:.: a flohortsnn All A I V' T for'2 oro in PrOVilliOn WhiCh would hays al'.

1
,
si:.t.,

-------- --- --- -- - 1 lowed railroads to dim-e'en-tin-14 '.:, -' i
soeprevviaeteinga luotsommest.tie any, :... : .,.!... ".. ',
-'''''iven-:. I Return to the St e to s vited.
l' eonm mr ouotfe rof
i r'','-'11r,"ItNtleM::'...:::'.Z.qn.n-, :;li'lgiii'Xi.Y.:::-.'',,,,Nlaiiii,,rf.r.41,:i0'' AliNiiiiiiiii- iipin,,.1?,i'A,i,
Mist Margaret Deyo and Miss
''qh:'ilWP;PiMM:,::.010:04i :'?:;..r14.,.:: 7.7::.:MIT.M4r7. WOO' 444.....4: Z, ,' m.ri. Iti,hrd h hav be
1 t.1410?.04i3i.M!!.:VV:7W14":.:.:' N.11:43A::: VikiVkigNitMii'. 11011,1 Ailill I. th;- ii-ouse' iuets
1
n
. 1 Power, however, F o r example ,-.
114itl;414.?......:.:' -',:.,:"...' Ifikr":"."'A ralkIdlOat IWOUg ,i',0i.INOW:.:..::.".-. T.e bill would broaden ICCC -.''.c.', I
r ohuetsees
wof Mr. aned Mres Tryouts Next Week t
, wio:. ,,.,:,.,., .,,,:,,:,.,,::, .,..::::::,,. :t,,,Azi,,,.i,,,,,.. sz,,,,,,:g,,;I: rAi.:,g;13.t: ,,:ti,,',,,,n,,: .:0i,iim:Axiiiiiif ,,i:: Walter liver I BethQa fel' the
"''''''''''"s's'''''''''"::":'"'''''''""' '''' Past two weeks, left yesterday by
' OW.- ,40A4IAVKA. ..i.., 10...:,!:...;,: :::,.....,: k.M.,...A.'....wr)p, '-'"-"w For Theatre Guild slICC authonty also would extent! .,
uYsicyrowsserestaetoentrlienuelsi :::,.....:::.:,.
' to abandonment of segments of ..
.,:mip: viiiiikii.o, 4,04:::',,,p:i..':i. ::?',.4i:V:s4 .:4;i!,!:;iP.: :::?:,:i!F,V!,i:. ::,,..t,.....,,,,,., 4-,: plane for Miami. From 'Florida
' f.,IIC', sigitii ,i'liN:':!;,,-1!!!::' ..i'1:4 !.,'11424!nZ:: -!'q:Kii:.!:i:-, "ggigy.... ik',1',
j 1
.:,;... .';',:it,,,,Ai.: ..:1',. ,,:4-,.,':i:::::!,!:- ,:-!;,i-,,,.i..-.1,ii4i .:.1:,,,i,v:,- ,,i.-,::::im::i!ie,::,:Ki,iw::-''I .:,i'i, will drive i o iit
..;aii:iiii.iwneiii'itu.,,.-t 1,, they to the r h mei
li..i.;;;:ill:',1.!::!,,f...::!:1:-......:1;. IR:tualins
',.,,,,!,1;f0,,,,??,iiNiii:iiitPiiggei-' : .:?''' Anderson Indiana and 1A'averle
,,,,,,,,,,,,w,:,:,.,...,-,-44 Mr. Pete E. Anglade who was 1 S"disrls l'n RSuiemb
to New Orleans 'Girls In Sumper' ,T .....
the 1958.59 solely by state authorities. : ,:.,.....,
.;74,:.!t VI, .;','!;it:: :0.!: ..:::, .,!::!:',T.rii4i:,;!,', ,:.;:i;z!p: :(..K..:,,:;!,,::: :: .... 1 Y,
1 The railroads also would bo sivb f .:.:,
,.,:::::,,,::,:K:: .xi::: .i: 1:1:' .1:,i,. iir :jii.:::. ,.i1V,;,::,::::,.:,-,- !h ,::i.: 1. :i!:':,i1:,::..7::i::;, ,:,','':,":':hi,!:,:. ..:;:llo''''i!:::ili,A',iilt':',Iiii?:!4,:iii,':;:,,':':!.,:i::';',:i.,,:i.:,'iii .. .::.: .:.
CiV!!!"'.. tgt4.:i::: tligii'! ';.N.,?!:!i:''::i :: :',Fi:;,:::::iM:. ,,I,A:::q:ii:ii:'::' 'A::::','Iii..
.WW V:0 tg..-.;',......141. 4.0401:444a...'1.: ....J.4.1I. ,' '5:i;::ii:',:i1'.:,!:ftilt,,:,:,:,;:t:,::,:ik. .5,., ,,,:. ------ The first play oi
the right to petition the. ICC it '" '--'-
1 tr..V'. 'ri,:.:::: Ti::-.::''-'''',..'' .:,'N ,,!p,,:,..:li:,:,:,,,!,:,,,,,:,-:,:::,i:,!::,,,.::.;I:,:,,:,: :::::,,,,:,,,,,:.:,!,.:,:,,, ,,i1,04::igJli;i,i,i,:li,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,f, ......,..,
, earistate enc ni
Sg Y de ed or delared --.7'
. t:-.-V.-,:-':'1,,,,',11' ,'):i',ia.iC,iii, -.:::.::&iiiiiF::5i::::.--. -:!:.:Pi: ,,:,,-,:..:0,,,i,:vket-11:,:f,!?:,;!;,;,;,. .,:,:,. :-::: TS ehleTtngl t G title d tPhree 8 ewneteekd obtY S etphte. 1
, action on a etition to halt in -z
P ill ..
f .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,J,1: 0,i,,,,.:.:k:.,4,0, ,.m.,.:;,::..,,A:::.,:e.:. 4q.,...:
4.4i4...,,:.:.i.-...,;e ...,,,w.grT.,...ig..ii:,:,,,,,,,,,,y.......::, i,,:...,,,,,,v, ,ii,lwik,,:iioi,iiii4m;i,11,i,.,,,,,, .,,,,,,, fn, th. ,.,ct. ,,,,,s.. s.....1,1, .., ,,... .. . . ..
, PilreVtbi:
Inaredr,,Nwabahle'ab wdrirbae I

,m,kao,ang,64,,roZ Vii;:""---11.44:r 1;; atrecten Dy Artnur Payne.
tiRii'iV:i,!:,VIX:N41,1'- :: : Int. American Loan Corp. in Pa Tryouts will be held Aug. 4 and Qt,mic act Virt.
,.
,4IM::i'00qii.iiqiiiiMi:::tii,:,, ;,:i
,,,..,,, ,,, ..,,, :.::,...: ,...,,,w.:::::::04::,0...,i4,,,;:ti,,i4,:,,, :,:.:::.,,,..7:;:,::;.i:):::.i.0,,.,;,::::i ..,; ,,,,.: nama, le,t Tuesday by plane fOr 5 at the Guild's Playhouse in An An,,
,, An,, i. 4...., ,,.. .. : New Orleans. TANGY POTATOES 1'.'
- '' :' :, :.4it. fo,444.6,66,14.44:.'::;',A4::,; ,,:i..:,.-. ,,,, eon beoinning at 7:30 p.m. There, ..
. .. -.,,
. .....
. , are eigellt roles, four male and ..,,,,, ,,,.,
1

.)
.
COL. CECIL HINES, the TIOW USARCARIB School commandant, poses with his family as they
debarked from the USNS Gibbins this week it Cristobal. The Himes family (left to right) are: Susan,
Robert Michael, Kelly, Mrs. Mimes, Himes, and Ruth. (US. Army Photo)

Beauty Salons
in -Hospitals
Help Patients
,....,",
By MARY PRIMO
L'ONDON (UPI) A little beau beauty
ty beauty care goes a long way toward
the,cure of mental ilinesa, Britisb
BoaptialVreport,
,1416,,ear tospitai near Lon London
don London et up an experimental beauty
salon 4or mental patients. Now
co an
' ofher institutions in- ngland and
,I S tl d are adopting the plan..
i' Beivins patients' interest In
.'meke.up and grooming i not a
i cure ler mental illness, satd Elea;
' not MacDonald, director of a co
turtles( lrm tAtkinsons) and the
1 woman behind the program, But
the plan, does go ''ar In helping
women take the first step back. to.
ward health, she added, It gives
ythearrind
atherestareteteolint!kectli,pnrrdremilinlit
selves a s' wernen,, It alSo makes
work easier for nurse" t a k mg
cate of women who formerly ha,d
lost all interest in living, even in
b shin their hair or washing
Jo s
their fi-cea. 1
Hospitals send a nurse to a cen central
tral central training school for two weeks'l
training. These representatives
then return to their institutions
and train other nurses.
Courses include skin cleansing,
applying make,up, tieing in al alsages
sages alsages and manicures. Nurses also
are taught to diagnose skin troth
Wes and beauty problems and to
overcome a patient's shyness in
discUssing or reall;ing her beauty
faults.
Each hospital .which enters the
program yotea a grant tor.setting
up ,a room to be ueecl as g salon
tinCtor the equiPment, Miss M4c-1
Donald acts as advisor, helps ord order
er order equipmentc and supplies cos cosmetics,
metics, cosmetics, ,
Cleaosing the skin is the first
ICISOn which the' patients learn.
"We Imo to,,drill it into teen teenogees,
ogees, teenogees, l'he real cause o- most skin
problems is lack of cleansing.
Web 'leads to clogged pores,".
,Siti instructor or the course.1
Patients are Wight to use a
cleansing 'cream :rather than soap
and, water.t tilectiveness of soap
-norm
rit4
co 1U

.
o 1 ," 41, vs,
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"

if you have not tried Flak, you don't
know how quickly' and easily you can
bake youryown putry. With
Flako there's no meaauring no weigh weighing
ing weighing no kneading. Just empty a
package in bowl, add water, mix and
roil out! In Plako:all the ingredients
tor. a perfect putty crust bav.e been
blended foi Thia Means you save
yok turn' 'out the tender
Ilakeniroidan putty you &map' wanted.

PANAMA AMERICAN ara, AN INDENINDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Girls Will Look More Like
Girls In Latest Fashions

By GAY PAULEY
PARIS, WPI) Men will have
something to look forward to and
at come fall and winter, with
girls looking more like girls.
Here is how Paris gays we Will
shape upso far, that is. We sliill
have the rest of the week and
Dior to go.
, Bustsiroohlah-lahl
Waits They're back,
higher than nature puts them. No
,sign of the unfitted gunny-sack of
last year.
HipsThank heavens, not much
emphasis; no bow decorated or'
hobbled derrieres, which some of
the chemise variations of last
year produced.
LegsWell, all I can say Is,:
after watching some of France's
lop designers chop away the ina-,
terial, better hie to the nearest
make me over salon if your
legs aren't comparable to Betty
Grable's. Gams are extra lair
game for the girl watchers, with.
skirts as high as 20 inches from
the floor.
Silhouette Still narrow, but'
easy fibfing. Fabric seems to,
glide loosely over the body in day daytime
time daytime clothes, rather than hugging.
it. For evening, full skirts domi dominate,
nate, dominate, although some designers
like the sleek, long formai dinner
dress. Coats are bulky, and many,
have collars more the seale of a
cape.
Flair-dosThe "ma, you eau
me necking" look; mussy. and
fluffy at the front and sides. Somi
, of the models looked as if they,
had used an egg-beater instead of'
- ----;
and water depends on the water,
she said. Persons in areas where
the water is soft tend to have,
stiller. clearer skins.
Nurses have reported amazing
response to the beauty treatments.
Make up application ig the most
popular. At first, many women be-1
came so excited with their im-!
roved appearance that they don't :
wane to remove the make-up at
night.
Older women show as nisch in;
terest in.the program as !iounger
women and usually want their
Ifices made up before doctors vis visit
it visit them. One 90-year-old woman
insists on putting on make up
first thing in the morning.

WITH FLAK
OUT' PERFECT PASTRy
TWCe
As
Ast,
.Iti ,,

Also
Flak

I

,

o
a comb. But the hair is smooth at
the back, usually tucked up neatly,
have french twist fashion.
o and These are some of the syles,
with facing us on the basis of the first
s. day of fall and winter fashion
e WiIl previews, by members of the
estilliChambre Byndicale de la Couture
t and Parisiennea bigh-falutinl
for a 4417 organized group of'
taris Wilton desigriera, ,,,,, I

, t
District Convention
To Be Held By SDA
On Al lank Side
The Seventh Day Adventists',
Churches on the Atlantic sidt
headed by their Pastor, Eldet G.1
A. Jefiries, will celebrate then
ditriet convention this weekcnd,1
Aug. 1-3, at the Cristobal English
Church situated on 16th St. an&
Bolivar Ave.
All friends and the general pub public
lic public are invited to attend and bear
the messages that will be deliver-1
cd by yisiting ministera.
On Friday night at 7:30 p.m.,
Pastor A. A. Grizzle, a vetPrazi,
minister on the Isthmus and for-,
mer pastor of this district will ad address
dress address the convention.
Sabboth services: 9.15 a.m. Sub;,
bath School. It a.m. Divine
ice, Pastor R. R. Drachenberg,
president of the Panama Confor'
ence of S.D.A. will be the guest,
speaker st 3 p.m.
Pastor W, Waller will dell-!
ver a special report, irom the aPs-1
sion of the general conference of!
S.D.A. recently held in CleelandJ
The young people's hour from 4!
to 5 p.m. and Pastor Fulton Arch-,
bold, from the Colombia-Venezuela
Union, will speak at the ves-,
per hour.
There Will be a baptism on Sun.!
day night, at 7:30 p.m.
uick Dessert 1
NEW YORK CUM For a
(wick. warm dessert place large
cling peach halves in a shallow
baking dish and fill with a mixture
of applesauce, chopped raisins'
and pecans, Sprinkle with sugar
and cinnamon asd bake in a mode,
rate oven 15 minutes. Serve with
cream.

FLAK the complete
pastri mix

MMMMI14
try Flakorn Corn MUffin Mix and
Vanilla Cup Cake Mix.

One Flak package makes a big family--
aim pia or 16 to 18 lima tarta.

()act( and

...-. 0
Ambassador oil Mrs. Arias
Entertains(' al Parkas
Entertaining for tho Ambassador
of fanama to the United States
and Mrs. Ricardo Arias this week
have been Mr. and as. Pablo
Thayer who gav,e 4 dinner at their
motormen; kir. and Mrs. Antonio
Zubieta who ere hosts at din
ner Tueattay evening and Mr. and
Mrs. Francisco Fabraga who en entertained
tertained entertained at a Iuncheon at the U Union
nion Union Club.
Holy Family Perish
Weicomes i-ather Wye
The Rev. Michael J. Wye, CM.,
who has been trans erren trom ht.,
Mary's Mission in Balboa to Hob,
Vamily Church in Margarita, was
welcomed by his parishioners at a
recepLion held at the Knights of
Columbul Hall in Margarita.- Oth,
er special guests were the Bev.
John King, CM., the Bev. James
J. Murphy, C.M., who has been
transferred to St. Mary's in Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, the Rev. Daniel Beheld, C.
M., and the Rev. Frank Fish, C.
M-, newlY arrived on the Isthmus.
During the informal reception
refreshments were served.
Miss Dayo and Miss Richards
Return to the States
Miss Margaret Dayo and Miss
Marie Richards who have been
the house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Oliver of Balboa tOr the
past two weeks, left yesterday by
plane for Miami. From 'Florida
they will drive to their homes 14
Anderson, Indiana and 1A'averley,
Iowa.
Returns to Now Orleans
Mr. Pete E. Anglade whe was
for the past year 'president of the
Int. American Loan Corp. in Pa
nama, le.t Tuesday by plane for
New Orleans.
Fish Fry Saturday Night
The Lt. Frank P. Albrook Post
3822 in Ancon will have a fish fry
Saturday afternoon from 1:30 p.
m. to 5:00 p.m, Games for the
children mid door prizes will high highlight
light highlight the afternoon. In the eve evening
ning evening at 8;00 there will be a dance.

mouv

P

U'11,1151,Jkil li LI
,,: .4, ,-",,,,,,.
. .0.00
V
,,
,...................,........,,,.. .. ,,
.
STIAINED MOATS ,t111111W), JOH1011 FOODS
(41111.:0)0 ....-,.., ..
m,Sabygoolshoalth 44-7,",-S. ...These diced
$ido
, 4"- building proteins k t sv efrouilits,woothvegetapubldec,
I
end vitamin, from
,litL,
ttoggi those Sioro, limit ,s141:Zar,o; dings aro bast for
Mg meats. Ugg older babies. 1
;
;
m masasniestararmsramommraronorommormomumsn
- st))
m to
., JDNION MEATS
,00 Attr,,,dr
m -.Nourishing treat
o "t I '48tioS for older babies.
1 ktritg Meats ere mildly
.,
i "IiI11 seasoned ... easy
,. N
to dig's..
.
.
,,, V14, "")111. ,,,,,aammwommentoaknarassammomaprons04. .
.
,
. ;
,
.
ellAN.1 JUICE.. 1
,.,-. FRI COOKID
-.. mmorommoo, It hes Vilemin C ' '" r
, :::1 Ail . 41: WEALS Simply .,
. 0 Ab Jar?, dn yo :Its; :I: lity;
obb t 1
a
;,.'''fooEop aancidd mselikru9re. firinvisThey're -., I
oeaNgs tc' P." thr..Ph a. 'k' '411' ...). ri h In Iron ead d
dulci ordinary nursing -.' c 'n. 1
. for good blood.
. coliticlor
,
, 1
' N
. r-s----- sinassmonek
,
,
,
,
,
.....denn. i
. ,r1 ilo I IIIININI Slim
4V111.11-11.11A0 STRAINS!) FOODS i
CUITSmoThey '.4..-
Nourishing, tasty
:. Ir! t th 0 t.. 41 er if: vagstalilos, fruits, !'
, .,;r-...-A- gums. The horse.
pyddings, soups i
fcoo shoe shape it lootY
i ma, vex and ogg yolk.
tpgill fog baby to hold. I'
c
I
maseommormoname maw eli

1111tAINIS MOATS
-.baby gots boaltis
building protein
and vitamins 'fern
11401. 'WO, limit
Int meets.
OPANO1 JUICE..
It hes Vitamin C
baby moods. daily.
Moody strained
to gout through OA
ordinary nursing
RIPP116
tilltHINS BIS.,
CUIT11Thoy
toIlto loader
gums. Tito hors.
Atte shape it lett'
fog baby to bold.

inenty of nourishment
in baby's meals
All,Heinkt,BaN'oocts!!

.

N

rctr

1

MOIRE Alf2110;

014ertviie

,- Oil hafted
C:
-
A. F. T. Alumni' tAsseta
Tne iirst aluotiu utvowis of the
Caribbean chapter of the Ameri American
can American institate vu,ke,gil Traue
was held recently at the Hotel
W a slung uolott.
Alter a buf et dinner, the follow following
ing following 11,dttouts were eiected to
hold office for the remaindee of
the year: President, Betty Crich Crichlieid,
lieid, Crichlieid, 1-lent:tents, Don Rob Rober,son,
er,son, Rober,son, van cricniteld, George
Weismiller and Robert Clarke. A
very Boort, but etiective, accept acceptance
ance acceptance speech was made oy Mrs.
Lx$ctuiciu. Dou Itobertson was ap appointed
pointed appointed in charge of the commit committee
tee committee to secure al,. send a live igua iguana
na iguana to Mr. Carl Sauerp President ol
the American institute tor foreign
Trade Phoenix, Arizona. Plans
were diecusseci about torming a
chapter on the Pacilic sicte of the
Isthmus.
Mr. Robert Clarke was the guest
speaker. tos speech was entitled
".EI tutor de C.S."
George Weismiller and Van
Crichtield wilt represent the asso-,
elation in a tennis tournantent
to be held this coming Friday and
a water skiing party will take
place Sunday in the Colon Bay.
The next social meeting will be
held in the new apartment of Don
Robertson. All A.I.F.T.er's are in
vited.
Tryouts Next Week
For Theatre Guild's
to, 1 1 r 1
'Girls in Summer
The first play of the 1958-59
season to be presented by the
Theatre Guild the week of Sept.
8 is 'N. Richard Nash's drama
"Girls In Summer" which will be
directed by Arthur Payne.
Tryouts will be held Aug. 4 and
5 at the Guild's Playhouse in An Ancon
con Ancon beoinning ai 7:30 p.m. There
are eigelit roles, four male and
four ;emale.
Call Per Seconds
NEW YORKW131) fresh corn
and tomatoes provide an ideal mim
mer menu combination. Combine
cooked corn, cut from the cob,
wilh canned mushroom soup and
servo hot on broiled tomatoes.
JUN101,0001
...rhino diced
fruits, vegetables
end smooth pud
dings ore but for
older babies.
JMN101 MEATS
-.Nowt. treat
for older babies.
Moats ere mildly
seasoned...easy
le digest.
PRI COOKED
CEREALS Simply
add milk or hernwie
ond serve. They're
rich In Iron, needed
for good blood.
STIAINID FOODS
Nourishing, tasty
vogotablos, fruits,
poddings, soups
and ogg yolk.

All Heinz Baby Foods are
rich in body-building flour flourislunent.
islunent. flourislunent. And your bsby is
sure to like the tempting
variety of these fine foods.
'rhe high quality, purity
and flavor of Heinz Baby
Foods are protected in safe,
convenient jars.
Give your baby
Baby Foods every day.
They're good for hhn I

flialt SUP

Congress Gives OX
To Loan Program
For US Railroads
al approval yeater,
grwe.AssgHaiNveGTfionx (uri) cos!
! day to comoromise legislation to,
provide a 500 million dollar loos
1 program and other economie
lief for the nation's financially:
J ailing ratiroada,
1 The measqre, which now gees to
President Eisenhower to be sign.
ed into law, was hammered out
by HouseSenate conferees last
1 week. It would help hard-pressed
'lines borrow money and would
make it easier for them to &ban &bandon
don &bandon unprofitable routes and win
rate boosts.
The House action followed (pia (pialy
ly (pialy a:ter the Senate stamped its lib
nal okay on the measure.
, It would authorize the Interstate,
Commerce Commission, for the
first time, to discontinue inter"
Is t e rail passenger servicip
I deemed to be an "unjust and us.
due" economic burden On the ear.
riers.
Alter the Senate passed
measure by voice vote, Sen. 'scalp
I K. Javits ill-N.Y.) proposed bill
, to give tax relief to railroads op
erating unprofitable commuter
, lines.
' He did so after praising t he
; conferees for dropping a sow.
col3nTmphrnreouottberioll
provision which would have el
soweprvice a utomatically
lowed railroads to discontinne
dt i gb ICC
power, however, o r example
ICC authority also would Venal
to abandonment of segments
routes if they cross state lines,
, These previously were controlled
solely by state authorities,
! The railroads also would be givb
len the right to petition the. ICC it
a state agency denied or doieyed
action on a petition to halt Writ.
state service.
TANGY POTATOES
NEW YORK (UPI).A tangy
dillsour cream dressing makes
new potatoes a real taste treat.
Dressing for 2 pounds potatoes
(6 serVings ) is made by eombin
ing 3-4 cup -sour cream with 1-1
teaspoon dill seed an 1-8 teaspoon
ground while pepper. Toss lightly
with hot boiled potatoes and
serve.
' DIAL
1) 2-0723
It FOR
A
tFREE ,,,
' ESTIMATE
NO MORE
LABOR
with
'are gree"
111111111.11
PANELLED DRAPES
ALL 3 IN 1
CURTAINS
DRAPES
BLINDS
UNSURPASSED
in beauty, iltfiit
and economy ::
ACHIEVE THE'''
LOOK lo ;
AT NOMINAL t,OST
Tropicana
Ot n K'r at
2-0725

'
;- U1
I -;
.-oo
op..'
,
-
.4,
,
. ces!,
yester,
islation 7
kallar loss
nomie TI.
inancially:
- ,
ow gees to ;
a be sign. .1.:
nered out
rees last
rd-preseed
Ind would
to able;
, end win :
,
wed (pleb (plebtoed
toed (plebtoed ,'
UTO.
Interstate
, for tho
use inter,
r servicip
it and Wig
on the eat.
,
$ I d the
Sen, 'scab
ased
ireade
commuter
,
tieing t he
a Senate
hatodi

1141
160
doe..
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t

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JULY 31, MSB
Spahn Whips Dodgers For

PAGE EIGHT

a

1

1st

Time

t 1 1 r- -r-

Victory Moves Braves
Back Into First Place

By FRED DOWN

NEW YORK, July
iust as sweet for Warren
he was the first to admit
the used to be."
"They aren't the team of old,
but I feel good anyway," said the
great Milwaukee Brave left-hander
beating Los Angeles, 4-3, last night
for the first time in seven years.
"A good pitcher is supposed to
beat 'em all."
That, of course, had been a sore
point with Spahn over the years.
Eight times a 20-game winner and
a strong Hall of Fame candidate,
he nevertheless had to listen to
the whispers that the Braves were
alraid to start him against the
Dodgers. The theory was logical
enough why expose even a great
left-hander to the Dodgers' right right-handed
handed right-handed power when there was a
reasonable alternative? but it
hurt Spahn's pride nevertheless
So. last night, the 37-year old i
Spahn "proved his point," at least)
to a degree, against a Dodger
lineup packed with eight right
handed baiters. He pitched a six
hitter, struck out six, yielded on only
ly only two earned runs and wound up
with a perfect night when his vie
tory knocked the San Francisco
Giants out of first place. The
Giants dipped a point behind the
Braves when they lost to Bob
Purkey and the Cincinnati Red Red-legs,
legs, Red-legs, 5-1.
The Philadelphia Phillies whip whipped
ped whipped the St. Louis Cardinals, 5-1,
nd the Pittsburgh Pirates scor scor-d
d scor-d a 7-1 victory over the Chica Chicago
go Chicago Cubs in a game rained out
after 7 Vi innings in the other
N.L. activity.
In the American League, the
Kansas City Athletics spoiled Ca
sey Stengel's 68th birthday celeb celebration
ration celebration with a 4 'i inning rain rain-shortened,
shortened, rain-shortened, 2-0 victory but the New
York Yankees retained their 14 14-game
game 14-game lead anyway because the
Detroit Tigers beat the Boston Red
Sox, 2-1. The Cleveland Indians
clowned the Baltimore Orioles, 6 6-3,
3, 6-3, and the Chicago White Sox out-si:-"g;d
the V-in-Tton Sea-tors,
11-9, in other games.
Two Milwaukee errors helped
the Dodgers gain a 3-2 lead in
the sixth inning but, the Brakes
tied the score on Del Crindall's
triple and Felix Mitfflbjjpafcri Mitfflbjjpafcri-fice
fice Mitfflbjjpafcri-fice fly on the seventh arid won
the game in the eighth on Ed
Mathews' 21st homer of the year.
'It wS? Spahn's first win over the
Dodgers since Sept. 25, 1951 and
mady his career record against
mem 14-24

Ptirkey pitched a five-hitter andnected for the Senators.

FABULOUS

WOODY HERMAN
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
A tradition in American Popular Music
and Jazz

A Musician,

2 HOURS OF GLORIOUS MUSIC A
i COMPLETE SHOW WITH SINGERS

These presentations
following
I
BELLA VISTA THEATER
pRIO THEATER
HEX THEATER (Colon) .

Tickets on sale at MADURITO'S, Panama and
Colon Morrison's Novelties Bella Vista
Theater Rio Theater Caribe Theater
(Colon).

CAP IT OLIO
EU I5r.
BANK! $125.00
mm foreign

T I V O LI
35c.
Prohibited for Minors
European Pictures!
DICHOSA
MUCHACHA
- Also:
puerta de lilas

Correspondent
aiso:
KK S I All

31 (UPI)

17-:-
v iLiury tasicu
Spahn today even though
the Dodgers Tain t what
singled home two late-inning in insurance
surance insurance runs to beat the Giants
for the third time this year. Horn
ers by Walt Dropo and Pete Whise
nant off Johnny Antonelli gave
the Redlegs a 2-1 sixth inning lead
and they added three runs in the
eighth. A double by Orlando Cepe Cepeda.
da. Cepeda. and a single by Daryl Spencer
in the fifth gave the Giants their
firft run off Purkey since May 7,
1955.
Richie Ashburn's triple and sin singles
gles singles by Harry Anderson and Dave
Philley sparked a three-run third third-inning
inning third-inning rally that chased Billy Mu -fet
and enabled Jack Sanford to
win his seventh game for the Phil Phillies.
lies. Phillies. Dick Farrell relieved San
lord in the seventh and got fleet
Don Blasingame to hit into a ral
ly-killing double play.
Rookie George Witt struck out
10 batters and won his fourth
game for the Pirates with eighth
inning relief aid from Porter Porter-field.
field. Porter-field. Frank Thomas knocked in
two runs with a bases-filled sin
gle and Hank Foiles hit a three three-run
run three-run homer for the big blows in
Pittsburgh's eight-hit attack.
That famed Yankee luck ran
out when a deluge washed out
their game in Kansas City with
the Athletics batting and leading
in the last o the fifth. Ex Yank
Bob Grim struck out five and
yielded three hits in winning his
first game for Kansas City. A
homer by Chico Carrasquel in the
first inning and doubles by Roger
Maris and Hal Smith in the fourth
produced the A's runs.
Ex-Boston pitcher George Susce,
Jr., pitched a seven hitter, one
Gene Stephens' homer, as the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers handed 10-game winner Ike
Delock his second straight defeat.
Al Kaline tripled and scored the
winning run on a slow mneid roll
er in the eighth.
The Indians snapped Arnold Por
tocarrero's six game winning
streak when they scored four runs
in the sixth inning with the help
of Larrv Dobs'.' triple and three
Baltimore erraaa Ray Narleski
won hist, 11th ifecision although
rookie Mudcat Want finished up.
An eight-run third inning enab enabled
led enabled the White Sox to fend off the
Senators in the late innings and
score their iifth victory in six
games. Al Smith and Luis Apari Apari-cio
cio Apari-cio homered for the White Sox and
.Tim Lemon and Eddie Yost con
a Master
will he held at the
theaters:
. .Friday August 1st
Saturday August 2nd
. .Sunday August 3rd

VICTORIA
15c.

SWEET SMELL
OF SUCCESS
with B. Lancaster

- Also
TOP
with S.

GUN
Hayden

LEADING
HITTERS
(Bated on 225 official at bat$)

National League 0 AB R H Pet.
iviusial, St. Louis 91 327 46 114 .349
Mays, S. F.
96 379 70 130 .343
Washburn, Phi.
94 374 59 125 334
Dark, Chicago
81 326 38 107 .aa
skinner, Pitt.
VI 341 i 111 ..l-ri
Cepeda, S. F.
95 384 59 124 .323
Walls C
Walls. Chicago
99 396 66 12o .i-,
90 398 75 123 .309
, Banks, Chicago
American League
Goodman, Chi. 64 244 29 81 332
Cerv, K. C. 88 327 64 108 .330
Hunnels, Boston 90 376 60 114 .39
Fox, Chicago 100 400 57 131 .328
Kuenn, Detroit 87 381 47 111 .325
Power, Clev. 92 367 50 119 .324
Kaline, Detroit 94 341 49 106 311
Jansen, Boston 96 345 57 106 .308
Williams, Boston 90 90 60 89 .307
Siebern. N. Y. 79 263 45 80 .304
Vernon, Clev. 83 250 35 71 .302
NATIONAL LEAGUE
HOME RUNS
Thomas, Pirates
Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Mathews, Braves
28
28
21
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yankees
Cerv, Athletics
Sievers, Senators
Colavito, Indians
29
28
23
25
a
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Anderson, Phillies
Cepeda, Giants
Boyer, Cards
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Sievers. Senators
Colavito, Indians
Lollar, White Sox
82
81
65
61
(:(J
92
76
68
6.J
62
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 decisions.)
Na'ional Laaguo
McCormick, Giants
Grissom, Giants
Purkey, Redlegs
Semproch, Phillies
Spahn, Braves
W
8
7
13
12
13
Pet.
.800
700
.681
,tG7
.650
American League
Delock, Red. &ox
Turley, Yankees
Ford, Yankees
Hyde, Senators
Kucks, Yankees
12
15
13
8
7
.833
789
.765
.727
700
Player Of The Day
Tho whit 5nv .,n ..t.i,.,.
Sherm Lollar the "brains" of the
ball club and quite often he also
supplies the brawn
Al Lopez, like other White Sox
managers before him, entrusts his
pitching staff completely to Lol
lar before and during all games.
"Sherm knows the hitters'
weaknesses better than anyone in
the league," Lopez says. "He al always
ways always gets together with our
pitchers and goes over the hitters
on the other clubs. 'I
Lollar's contribution to the White
Sox doesn't end there, however.
He's pretty good with the bat, too.
Tuesday night, for example, he
came up with two out and one on
in the ninth. Washington v. as
ahead, 1-0. He smashed a 2-and-0
pitch by Russ Kemmerer into the
left field lower deck at Comiskev
Park for his 15th homer of the
season and the ball game.
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:05
Rav Mllland Barry Jones
"THE SAFECRACKER"
COCO SOLO 7:00
Bins Crosby, Grace Kelly
"HIGH SOCIETY"
In VlstaVision & Color!
DIABLO HTS.
"EAST OF EDEN"
(Repeat Run)
7:00
GATITN
"THE VAMPIRE'
7:00
MARGARITA 6:15 &
"BARRICADE"
8:00
PARAISO 7
"THE STRANGE ONE'
00
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"BERNADINE"
in Cinemascope & Color!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"THE PRINCE AND THE
SHOWGIRL"
In Color!
RIO
35c.
SHOW!
NIGHT THE WORLD
EXPLOID
- Also:
The BLACK KNIGHT
with Alan Ladd

Pittsburgh's Big Bob Skinner

Is NLs Brightest

8H i

BV L BBIjHl Sn

CLOSE UP Susan Allday put everything Into the shot shot-put
put shot-put of the Empire and Commonwealth Games in Cardiff,
Wales, but the best the English, lass did was finish second.

Russians Out To Conquer
Discus, Shotput Crowns

By ROBERT MUSEL
United Press International
MOSCOW (UPI) United States
weight-throwers in the Shotput
and discus throw apparently are
next on the list of American world
track and field champions Russia
is out to conquer.
A horde of lady scientists and
other Russian officials made that
clear Tuesday in the aftermath of
the first U.S. vs Russia dual track
meet in history. The Russians
claimed victory by coupling the
scores of both men and women
to come up with a final 172-170
score while U.S. officials claimed
their men won and their women
lost.
But what the Kussians are
mnK'?8 ? ?oinS wnn, l,ney p0
to Philadelphia next July was
made crystal clear by the way
they concentrated on the activities
of shotput ace Parry O'Brien and
discus thrower Al Oerter.
Trains Too Hard
"The Russians took 75 minutes
of film of O'Brien alone," re revealed
vealed revealed U.S. Coach George East-
Toronto, Montreal
Score IL Victories
NEW YORK, July 31 (UPI)
The Toronto Maple Leafs, backed
by three homers in the fourth in
ning, came from behind last ni?ht
to defeat Richmond. 8-7, in a 12
inning opener of an International
League doubleheader.
The second game was called by
curfew with the teams tied 1-1 a
the end of 10 innings.
Toronto, down 5-2, scored five
times in the fourth as Stan Jok,
Mike Goliat and Tim Thompson
hit for the circuit. Richmond scor scored
ed scored single runs in fifth and sixh
to tie it at 7-7, but (Bobby Tit-fe-nauer,
who relieved in the fifth,
managed to hold the Vees the
rest of the way to pick up his
11th victory against six losses.
The league leading Montreal
Royals scored seven runs in the
second inning to defeat Columbus
10-4, Tom Lasorda won his 15th
game in 19 decisions as the Rov
als kept their two-game lead in
tact over Toronto.
In other games, Buffalo edged
Miami, 6-5, despite a four run
outburst by the Marlins in the
seventh frame, and Havana beat
Rochester, 5-1.
TODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.15
WAHOO! $11500
Sterling Hayden In
"THE KILLING"
Alecc Guinness In
"MALTA STORY"
------ 1
DRIVE-IN
TODAY 9;S
Anna Magnanl Anthony
Quinn In
"WILD IS THE WIND"
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
Bill Healy in
ROCK AROUND THE
CLOCK"

ment, coach of Manhattan Col

leges track team. "And they
naven t given Oerter a minute's
peace with their Questions."
"They're particularly interested
in now l started out as a kid
said Oerter, who patiently an
wered questions for hours. "Wi.li
I can give them some free advice
mey tram too hard. Their discus
men train-three hours daily seven
days a week." 5
The Russians apparently have
aeciaea to permit the sprats to
remain me united States' "pri
vate property" for the time being
of 1 4 'Til. ., i 3
l icasi. me nonnern European
countries have been traditionally
weak at the smaller distances al although
though although they have produced great
uiaiauL-e cuampions.
ii iook practically no time at
all for Eastment and Rn
coach Gavril Korobkov to get into
i uisagreement over next year's
meet. Korobkov said it should ho
made clear before the clash that
me men s and women's point:
should be lumped together.
The U.S. Way
"Definitely not," said Ea sf mpnt
"We never pool them in the Unit'
ed States. Why I don't think
got more than 200 women in train
ing over me whole country. We'h
av-uic t;in separately as we
were supposed to do this time
u.s. otticial Dan Ferris told
Western reporters he has a letter
in which the Russians agreed the
meei was to oe scored separately
uui mat not me way he was
quotea luesoay in the Russian
press.
In the Pravda version, Ferris
said: "The Soviet team beat us
through their fine performances in
the pole vault and the men's high
jump."
Local news outlets bannered the
Russian victory," of course, and
me ieningraasKaya Hotel buzzed
wun activity as the Soviet re
searchers descended on the "los
ers to una out how they did it.
me muerican stars were
swampea with questionnaire;:
from the moment they went devn
to DreaMast until they sought the
quiet oi tneir notel rooms.
Sports Briefs
FORMER CHAMP RETIRED
SACRAMENTO Calif. (UPI)
Jimmy Carter, retired former
lightweight champion, was re
tired permanently Tuesday bv the
caniornia Atnietic Commission
which said it took the action "in
the best interests of boxint."
cniei inspector Clayton irye said
carter s reflexes no longer are a
dequate for further participation
in Doxing.
TRYING FOR TITLE FIGHT
NEW YORK (UPI) Neeotia
tions have been opened for Archie
Moore to defend his lieht-heaw-
weigni cnampionsnip against cac
adian Yvon Durelje at the Mon
treal Forum on Oct. 22. Moore
has been offered 40 per cent of
tne gale and Durelle 20 per cent,
SIGNS BONUS PLAYER
WASHINGTON, (UPI) The
Wa.-.hington Senators have signed
a bonus player, Jerry Patenaude,
17-year-old left handed pitcher
from Royal Oak, Mich. Patenaude
has won 16 straiuht Barnes for his
high school over the past three
seasons. 1

New

Star

By JACK, Cl'DDY
NEW YORK (UPlHM brt gU gU-est
est gU-est new star iu the Native
League to Jay is big Bob Skia"r
of Pittsburgh, a guy they usoti to
call "V buxher'-.iQ the oucf'dJ.
There never wae any question
about Skinner's hi ttng ability Lot
some of his awl;vaid defensive
antics us4 to vuise die-hard Pi
rate fans to shield their eyes in
horror.
Now, Skinner's .32b batting fig
ure puts him within reasonable
reach of Stan Musial and Willie
Mays for the league's batting
crown. More important, perhaps;
his steady fielding puts aim di directly,
rectly, directly, in line for the title of the
most improved fly-chaser in the
circuit.
"The thing that helped me most
was Danny Murtaugh (Pirate
manager) giving me a chance to
play regularly," says the likeable
six-foot-four ex-Marine from San
Diego, Calif. i
I knew I was no Tris Speaker
in the outfTeldj, he" explains,"and
I also knew the only way I'd im improve
prove improve was by playing every
day.''
When Skinner, or "Skin" as his
teammates call him, received
that opportunity, he made the
most of it. v
Every day when, the Pirates
were at home,, he'd come out ear early
ly early in the morning to Forbes Field
and work on every defensive
phase he could tlrnk of. That in-
included, running in for Texas
leaguers, going back for drives
hit over his head, and playing ca
roms off the wall.
His improvement was noted
throughout the league.
Skinner, 26, never had many
problems about his hittng. He first
impressed the paient Pirates by
compiling a robust .346 mark
with New Orleans of the South Southern
ern Southern Association in 1955.
That earned him a promotion
to Pittsburgh in 1956. His fielding
was below standard; accordingly
the Pirates fried him at first base
and even at third in hopes of find finding
ing finding a spot where his glove could
do the least damage.
Big Bob made the rounds of no-
sitions again last year, and while
doing so the Pirates couldn't help
Dot notice the .305 figure he reg registered
istered registered in 126 games. Although he
wasn't a regular, he slammed 13
home runs.
Some of the drives Skinner hit
last season still are talked about
in Pittsburgh, where the farts feel
they have another Mickey Mantle.
Mays, the brilliant San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco center-fielder, robbed Bob of
at least two more home runs with
spectacular catches in 1957.
Only last week Skinner became
the fourth player in National
League history to hit a ball clear
over the right field grandstand
roof. Babe Ruth had done it while
with the Boston Braves, and the
only others to turn the trick were
Ted Beard of the Pirates and
Wally Moon of the Cardinals.
When the ball disappeared from
view, Pittsburgh shortstop Dick
Groat commented:
"Well, that's one of Skinner's
shots that. Mays will never
catch."
Wilkinson Denies
Dickering To Buy
Info Chicago Cards
NORMAN, Okla (UPD Bud
Wilkinson, Oklahoma University
football coach, today denied N N-tional
tional N-tional Football League commis
sioner Bert Bell's wondering out
loud" report that Wilkinson had
tried to buy into the Chicaeo Car
dinals professional football club.
Wilkinson came home Tuesday
after testifying before a Senate
anti monopoly subcommittee in
Washington where he objected to
special legislation for professional
sports.
(1ell said he wondered how the
Oklahoma coach could condemn
the pros after trying to buy into
the Cardinals.
Wilkinson denied he had gone
to Walter Wolfner, Cardinal own
er, with the offer to coach the
team if he could buy into It for 25
Der cent and move the club to
Houston, Tex.
"I have never at any time
talked to Mr. Wolfner about
coaching the Chicago Cardinals,'
Wilkinson told reporters.
Happened to .
Whatever
BILL SWIACKI
Bill Swiacki was one of
finest pass-catching ends in
the
Co-
lumbia football history and that's
a history loaded wi superb aeri
al feats. His- greatest day, long
remembered in E-istevn football
came in the Army game of 1947
when underdog Columbia cracked
a long Cadet winning streak be
gun in the Davis-Blanchard era
In that 21-20 victory. Swiacki
made three "impossible" catches,
one for a touchdown, and was a
defensive star. Later he played
with the Detroit Lions and New
York Giants in the National Foot
ball League.
Whatever happend to Bill Swi-
ecki? He now makes his home
in Southbridge, Mass., where he
has his ovtn iiburance business.
and recently was sifined as end
coach of fhe Los Angeles Rami.

1H BMflHBtt. .liBW flHBBB.aVBBHBBBl..BBlB
5SypfJ Bkgfl BBj9
BP BjB Bf II Bw BBm 8h

NATIONAL LEAOUB 1

W
53
54
48
47
48
46
44
44
P.
Milwaukee
San Francisco
551
.557
Pittsburgh
.500
Cincinnati
.490
Chicago
485
.41
.473
.450
7
St. Louis
Philadelphia
7Vi
0
Los Angeles
Today's Games
Los, Angeles at Milwaukee
San Francisco at incinnati (N)
St. Louis at Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at Pittsburgh (Nj
Yesterday's Results
(Night Game)
us Angeles 000 003 000-3 6 0
Milwaukee 000 110 1014. 6 0
&oufax (8-5), Klippstein and Pig
natano.
Spahn (13-7) ad Crandall.
(Night Game)
St. Louis 000 000 1001 7 2
Philadelphia 003 010 10x-5 8 0
Muffet, (3-3), Stobbs, Wight, Mc Mc-Daniel
Daniel Mc-Daniel and Landrith.
Sanford (7-lt), Farrel and He He-gan.
gan. He-gan. (Night Game, called rain)
Chicago 000 000 011 7 1
Pittsburgh 012 003 lx-7 8 0
Phillips (6-5), Drott, and St.
Taylor. v
Witt (4-2), Porterfield and Foiles.
(Night Game)
san Fco. 000 010 0001
Cincinnati Olfr 001 03x 5
Antonelli (11-8), .Monzant,
and Schmidt, Thomas.
Purkey (3-6) and Bailey.
5 0
8 0
Giel
FORT KOBBE ARNAV LEAGUE
Teams
Pinsplitters
The Crabs
Hi Flyers
Hot Rods
Won
28
tlVi
26
22
20
19
17
16
Lost
16
18
22
24
25
27
27
Cucarachas
The Fours
Final Drive
The Saburs
Crabs 2 Pinsplitters 2
The Crabs had a taste of lead
ing the league, but the morsel
was too rich for their appetite be because
cause because they slid back into the run run-nerup
nerup run-nerup spot. Going into the fray one
half point behind the loop leaders,
Pinsplitters, the Crabs took, the
first point, followed up with the
second point. And then, the Pins Pinsplitters
plitters Pinsplitters seeing their supremacy go going
ing going out the window put a halt to
their losing streak and lashed into
the pins for enough margin to take
the third and fourth point and sett
led lor an even split.
Two bowlers on each team broke
through the 500 barrier Leon Smith
of the Crabs did it the hard way,
hitting 500 scratch and 554 hdcf.
His palsy salsy Herb Hoff hit the
sticks for 511. For the First place
Pinsplitters, Lee Strode smacked
572 and Joe Da Lola lifted 554
Hi Flyers 3 Hot Rods 1
While the Pinsplitters and Crabs
were having a split verdict, the
Hi-Flyers gained a point on both
of them. This leaves $he Hi Fly Flyers
ers Flyers only two games out of first
place. The Whole roster of the Hi
Flyers enjoyed a banner evening.
Lead off, Belle of the Bowl wa3
Kathf Bathurst with 526. Her con consort
sort consort Bill blasted 581, same as Lee
Massey, .except Lee's was also a
521 scratch, which featured a rous rousing
ing rousing 232 single same.
Ralph Turnstill rounded out the
quartet with 525. For the vanquish
ed riot Bods who took their jolo
point in the last round, the Tho
mases took the scoring honors,
Qualifying Rounds
For Summit Club
Tournament Aug. 10
Qualifying rounds for the Sum
mit Hills Golf and Country Club
Annual Handicap Tournament will
get underway Monday, August 4,
1958. Players have until sundown
Sunday, Aug. 10 to play their
qualifying rounds.
There will be flights for both
men and women with all contest contestants
ants contestants qualifying foi match play
beginning Monday, August 11.
Match play pairings will be print printed
ed printed in this newspaper after the
completion of the medal play
qualifying round.
Three-quarters handicap will be
allowed in both the medal play
qualifying rounds and the match
play elimination rounds.
All golfers must sign toe tourna tournament
ment tournament sheet before playing their
qualifying rounds. All qualifying
rounds must be played in two,
three, or four ball matches with
the score card attested and left in
the handicap box.
Prizes for the tournament will
be displayed at the club.

OB

TJIU,

AM1RIAN LEAGUE

W L Pet.
fin
Now York
Boston
Baltimore
Chicago
Kansas City
Cleveland
Detroit
Washington
W 34 .053
a 47 .510 14
40 .495 15
49 50 .491 IS
40 49 .404. 16Vi
40 52 .400 17
45 52 lO
42 50 .420 23
New York At Kansas City
Boston at Detroit v
Baltimore ajt Cleveland v
Washington at Chicago
WOW iooi
Detroit 001 000 01x-2
Delock (10-2) .ad White.
Susce (3-0) and Lau.
Baltimore 003 000 000-J 8 3
Cleveland O0O 004 20x-6 7 1
Portocarrero (10-6) and Trian Trian-dos.
dos. Trian-dos. Narleski (11-8L Grant and Nix Nix-on.
on. Nix-on. Washington 020 401 020- 9 13
Chicago 008 120 00x-ll 10 3
Romonosky (0-4), Valntinetti,
Constable. Gripes lavansu. i
Korcheck, Courtney.
Battey y Lown "nd
(Nioht
game, called rain)
ooo nnnn t a
New York
Kansas
City 100 lx-2 4 0
Larsen (7-5) and Berra.
Grim (1-2) and House.
RES
STO taUled 516 "" and
582 hdcp, .and his little woman
Dee dealt the pins a 550 blow.
The Four 3 Cucerachas 1
The Fours cim as close W
you can get, to winning all four
points. jOne pin in the opening
round denied them a clean sweep
against the Cucarachas. Two guys
and a doll dominated the Fours
scoring powers. Lass Pat Carter
came up with 501 and the lads Ken
ft w riCk .Carter collected
566 and 547. Countess Corky Boyle,
bowled the Only 500 series "for the
Cockroaches with a 513.
' Final Drivers 2 Saburs 2
n?efttWp1bo!tom !'u,ds tangled,
ahlth-Final Drives continued
their drive by winning the first
two rounds, by 12 and 29 pins. The
Saburs seeing themselves buried
took the last round by 52 pins and
were rewarded with two points
For the Final Drives nnm. tL-

ctb
BvOHHr

son jolted 508 scratch and 569
odc1' rfJ1" teammate Andy
Sterl 518. For the Saburs the two
male members of fh

i j rati-
Btt?nebSkVMtck?5Y
Top US Golfers
Begin Mid-Summer
Chicago Stand
nrCHICA,GO, .(UPI)L Golf's top
pro s will begin their annual mid midsummer
summer midsummer anrjearanpn in ru:
today but instead of going for the
'world's richest" purse, they'll by
chasing a $54,500 jackpot in the
oStssr1 at Gleneag,es
rt,ament' Bering a split
of a 50,000 purse at the end of
72 holes of medal play Sunday
also distributed $2,500 in a nr
amateur round yesterday and con.
tributed $2,000 to the PGA's "too
ten tournament" plan.
r1?Ke &AotaI is on,v ne third
of the $150,000 laid out each re re-cent
cent re-cent summer by Tarn O'Shanter's
2 "VrS?' ,5$ "All-American"
and the "World," and first prize
will pay only $9,000 compared to
he top 50,000 at Tarn, but the
t& 'pST fquls "tehest on
the PGA swine and aii
ney field will compete.
Heading the lineup are Nation.
n;ifTPi?nhamot Tommy Bolt.
British Ooen rtamni L 7.t
fourth time in the last five years
e wiomson, PGA champion
Dow FinsterwnM o,i lii-tl".
champion rnold Palmer
Also among the challengers are
former Nat onai rw
Cary Middlecoff.ck Mayer
Jack Fleck: anri .t.JhL VltrJ
1957 PGA w rluur
rtt V?turi' Sam Snei- Littler
Grv. P'ayer, Jackie Burke, Mik
Souchak, and Jay Heberl
'$385,00 WORTH
Camden. N. J. .intra l m.
stakes carrying $385,000 in added
Honey mgniignt uarden State
Parks fall meeting opening Ocl.2.



THURSDAY, JULY SI, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAGE NINE

THE NEARNESS OF YOU

IX

Why

Carta Took Over:

Don t Wanna Steal'

- o

Joe Brown Named
Fighter Of Month
By Ring Magazine

Daugherty Noses out
Casey Sfenoel As
Funniest Wilness
WASHINGTON ( UP1) Coach
Duffy Daugherty 1 of Michigan
State nosed out Manager Case
Stengel of the New York Yankees
today as the season's funniest
congressional witness.
Sen. Estes Retainer (D-Tenn.),
the chairman and "straight
man' of the Senate anti-trust sub sub-committee,
committee, sub-committee, awarded the comedy
laurels to Daugherty on the ba basis
sis basis of his testimony Monday on a
bill to exemnt mufessional snorts

from anti trust laws.

"You caused us more merri merriment
ment merriment than Mr. Stengel," Kcfau Kcfau-Mr
Mr Kcfau-Mr told Daugherty.
"I'm afraid I can't claim any
of Mr. Stengel's ability, senator,"
Daugherty replied.
Stengel captivated the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee and a large group or spec

tators earlier thi month with

his celebrated ability to talk
side-ways, like a sand crab runs.
Daugherty had a smaller but
none the less appreciative audi

ence composed, mostly of subcom

mittee aides, newsmen and coach
Bud Wilkinson ot Oklahoma, a
fellow witness who led the laugh laughter.
ter. laughter. Wilkinson was particularly a a-mused
mused a-mused by Daugnerty's bland
suggestion that Michigan Stat,
enjoys success on the gridirtm
because it draws its football play players
ers players from its regular student bo body.
dy. body. Realizing that he was sur

rounded by skeptics, the squad
tousled haired Daugherty finally

conceded astute recruiting had
more to do with producing a win

ning team than astute coaching.
ranThrt v irii follnwarl in th

witness ch sir by Coach Bowden

Wyatt of Tennessee who alsowa
something of a laugh-getter. His
best line was fed to him by Ke Ke-fauver,
fauver, Ke-fauver, a' Tennessee alumnus, who
ashed what kind of team he
would have this year.
"Very young and inexperienc inexperienced,"
ed," inexperienced," Wyatt replied.

HSBMt," 5.a nKHRyfl HiP'fe:: 8H
BaHBaEasS& .i-SMSS f M BaHy : yHSSSSBt

"MARINE MARKSMAN Winner of the Marinis' coveted Rifle
Marksmanship Award, Sgt. Cliff L. Foster fleft) of Thomaston, Ga.,i
collects his citation from Col. Richard W. Wallace, Marine Bar-;
racks commanding officers. Cralk rifle shot Foster, who leaves to today
day today for duty- at Camp Lejeune, N. C, fired a score of 232 out of a
possible 250, tops among Marines in the Canal Zone during the last
quarter. .- (Navy Photo)

by
Dan Daniel

EDITOR'S NOTE: Who is the. linn iioor winaow in a uuey i i-mysterioui
mysterioui i-mysterioui Frankie Carbo? He land hotel and after 53 hours of

come eut as something more
than a shadow in the boxing
icture now that the New York
Grand Jury has indicted him
en 10 coumr. And NEA's Harry
Grayson and Jimmy Bras I in
bring him to life here in this
first of three exclusive dispatch dispatches.
es. dispatches. By HARRY GRAYSON
And JIMMY BRESLIN

wraakang two members oi

jury were I not convinced

.j o ii ano he wajkeu out.
i Cargo's name always pops up
in any investigation o. big time
syu n.aie racketeers. He was a
partner in a bookmaking business
j with Harry Stromberg, who called
himselt Nig Rosen and now is
J serving a five-year term for fed1'
.j jeral narcotics violations. He also
! has a better than speaking ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance with such as Frank

new york July 3o (upi Along The Fairways
Lightweight champion Joe Brown
was named "fighter of the month"

uiuay in me ivns magazines nwiyu., f, M.mh. mt th. P.n.m.

More dangerously then ever are prophecy,
we confrontea witn the problem o me ..elmet will not stop clo'e

beanball Ditching in the major pucn,n0, n wui uia:e u nioit pre

leagues, hyne wren s uarro

valent because the huiiers v. ill

i-,,,,,, vnnv "(KV1 "I "don't i Gostello, Russ Bufahno and other

steal, r'ranKie aruu

ways said. "I like, boxing. I don't

Know no uuvci
anything wrong I served Ume ior
it. Other guys get a job when
they come out. But inake
in their owtf rules against me. l

lines hpr.msp nf Hie l,ri.ir rlnin:

o. Car- v. TiT.. L : 7u,Z Z' .TJi

lailj lllrtl M-JJI Ills IlllC 111 lltM
week's sensational fight with south
paw Cenny Lane at Houston, Tex.
The ratings also designated Zora
Foiled of Chandler, Ariz., unJis
puted top contender among heavy heavyweights,
weights, heavyweights, and boosted G a spar Or
tega of Mexico and Leo Espinria
of the Philippines into the num number
ber number one posts among welter weigh i
and bantamweight aspirants, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. In the lightweight division, Lane

of Muskegon, Mich., kept his mini

. a i U i r, rt

W 'SSSI Paul John 'Car 'Car-bo
bo 'Car-bo explains his presence in the
boxing business fd those close to
hlCa'rbo as a New York County
Grand Jury 10-count indictment
ghows, has been more than just
another ex-convict around boxing.
If indictments stand up in a
courtroom it will prove that this
wi rnld-flved. eray-haired 54-

,tin tho hiseest ne s

";"DhTaH has! They can't bofter Frankie.'

man in inuc --o v

been for 20 years. ',...,
The man trom the district at attorney's
torney's attorney's office fingered a drink in
the men's bar of the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel and talked about it.
"All this started a year ago,
1 ,;a "Something came into

the office and it was good enough
to start a general investigation

There was the afternoon" when her two sdoI amnne contender

Carbo lounged on the corner of; despite his close defeat by cham cham-Broadway
Broadway cham-Broadway and 54th Street and be- pion Brown. Dulio Loi of Italy is
rated a sports writer for the still yanked number one.
things his paper was printing a- Among the heavies. Folley broke
hlllt htm ln.nl if o tnn li with WAAia hff. L

"I www va, u iui .il mill uuuig Diaur
"Hey, .Frongie," the guy with on of .San Francisco, because of
him nnittAcnfl "eta-, lipnoVin' h0 thaf wmItI, 'ana.. ImnitlrAtit ,.,,.. ..

imn inuiiiiru, owy in tanui I)U anofc wrra 3 vmBJ miUVIlUlU VII. I ill

over 'Pete Rademacher at Los
Angeles. Machen dropped to sec second
ond second place.

back. Come on. we get a drink."

The guy was Albert Anastasia,

! since murdered.

It was to a man of this b a c k-

eround that the talkative, eaotisti-! IMPROVEMENTS NN'OUNCED

cal men who manage fighters ran STANTON, Del. (UPI) Bryan

to with their problems and needs i Field, vice president and general
and nobody ever thought there manager of Delaware Park, re re-could
could re-could be trouble-. vealed Monday that the course
"Frankie,'' they would say, will spend 3400,000 on improve-

he's the bieeest man around. ments next year and will operate

a so aay meeting trom May zsvour wnne to come out and

But when the indictment was through July 25. I just what she has in mind.

handed down. Hymie Wallman and

Women's Getf Association

atiernoon has strenghtenerl the de

mand that the majors stop fooling
around with mere half measures

Members of PWGA, or lady and go to at this thing with drastic
golfers interested in joining PW e fort before we have another Ray
GA, are urged to get out on the! Chapman tragedy.
nr-ti.- too .iwi shi.rnan nn thoir Everv time there is a beanball

cape from fatal injury the other couni too heavily on t.ie pro.ecuve

games.
Mae Askew, club representative
at Gam boa Golf Club, is cooking
up something very special for the
next monthly tournament which is
to be held at Gamboa on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 23 August.
Rumors are that the August
tournament will be played in
flights arranged according to han handicap:
dicap: handicap: lit flight handicap 8 12
2nd flight handicap 13 21
3rd flight handicap 22 2
4th flight handicap 30 -36
There will be two winners, in
each flight. This will not change
the line up for low gross and low
net' prizes which are awarded
each month. Also, there will be
surprise spot prizes, like one to
the player who drives the most
balls into the water hazard off
number two tee. f
Since Mae is in charge, anything

can happen, and it will be worth

see

incident our baseball officials

throw up their hands in horror and

announce. We ve got lo

something about this."
Then they1 come up with an in
innoc'ins, nre"osterous nanacea nanacea-like
like nanacea-like the one they announced on
June 6, when the big leagues
aidopteri the $50' warning refla reflation,
tion, reflation, Thev said, "If the pfate

umpire thinks the pitcner is tnrow

batter s neaa ne win

devices and will work "more care

lessly around tne batters' heads,"
Casey said.
And that's how it has turned out.
T, ,ii win puieii iiic al alter
ter alter to some extent. But it is no
i ..,,.wii uevice. Nor is n m
destructible. When, early in June
jerry laUmpe was skulled, his

do plasuc headpiece cracked right
, i.iiujgn anu ne haau a mcky es

cape.
i nave seen quile a lot of in intentional
tentional intentional beanball pitching in my

Hull, i imW StVil I. Oil pl'uvUCtii.Ji:
from the other side, I have seen
it grow out of inter-club rancors
and individual hates.
However, noi aiways is the Jkul-

Jimmy wnite were standing on
Broadway, talking glumly about
the indictments returned against
them for acting as .ront men for
Carbo.
"My mink business," Waliman

said. "A guy from Houston al-

year
busi-

Now we have plenty. We're not i ways came up tnis time ot
No!u?.e !?iJ; This is Mttiiw : and did $200,000 worth of

?. r,Kii,iiv ,nrf noJSodv Tn our ?ss with me, I haven't seen him.

office has to be told what a black Nsw everybody says to me I

tne oiiJinu never nave jguiwu iuw uua-

Everybody Happy After
US-Russia Track Meet

If the pitch is repeated, the pilf pilfer
er pilfer shall sbe removed from ,,the
game and the case reported to
the league president for more sev severe
ere severe punishment."
The net accomplishment of his
rule has been nothing.
The new regulation is utterly
weak because of two factors.
First, it asks the umpire to be
a cod. This he absolutely revises

to do. Secondly, it continues tn

inouire 'nto the pitcher's i

and volition.
The implied official attitude ap appears
pears appears to be that, after all, base baseball
ball baseball is a game of some hazards,
that the plavers ao well able to
take care of themselves, and in
view of the fact that Chapman,
skulled by Carl Mays here on Ann.
1 1920. is the only fatality on re record,
cord, record, let's not get hysterical. Then
comes a Duren mishap.

m...,. oi lack oi-control. Ana,

then there is the plate hog.

Rule Adopted in 1S72

Beanball pitching has troubled

vo wp're coine to get l

whole thing falls througn in court, '"fc ,..., 'it comes to figuring out who won
wn it ciiiv This U no oubli- rrankie Carbo. the untouchable, t. t..i, a.. k

ne-u V..! 'i nm is ,nl .nnth.r oitv in Irnii. I u,c u"

cfty hunt. AU we are inducing -T - tween the U.S. and Russia,

i.nni nn arnn is wnm iv' .. i k ...v.

Pitchers Get Careless.
The season the American League

can prove, it is pure evidence,
not hearsay. It will, stand up."
And Frankie, the man noted,
was expected in New York to sur surrender
render surrender momentarily.
"We had call from a lawyer
a week or so ago," he mused.
"The fellow was just fishing. He
wanted to know if Carbo was go going
ing going to be wanted for any reason.
We asked him if he could pro pro-dude
dude pro-dude Carbo. He said he didn't
know. So we told him we hoped
he didn't come in until we were
ready for him. We are ready
now."
This would be the 20th arrest

on a record that had its beginning

ble. And he is not traveling
road alone.

an., west is west, especially when son sent a new decathlon mark of : ioinel th" National in enforce

8,302 points breaking the old rec- -""
ord of 8,014 in the ninth event, t "y for ,n batter ,0 wear 8 nel
i tv. ti

If the Russians have any re- When Casey Stengel got notice shall be fined $100 and removed

grets at all it is that Rafer is a of this regulation down in Florida ilrom u,p dmF
3S1! I J '( I j; f a 9 Tf 111 1111'

NEXT: They all loved Frankie.

Olmedo-Holmberg
Win Penn Lawn
Tennis Tourney

In the aftermath of -the historic

two-day athletic competition ev everybody
erybody everybody was officially very happy-
The Americans were happy bV
cause they won the nen's meet
against a strong Soviet squad by
126 points to 109.
The American women were hap happy
py happy because they won four out of
ten events against the "in
vincible" Russian ladies and only
lost by 44 points to 63 although
they feared they might be
swamped.
The Russians were very happy

indeed because by adding up

PHILADELPHIA (UPI, Ale Alejandro
jandro Alejandro Olmedo of Peru and Ron
Holmberg of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
won the men's doubles title at the
Pennsylvania Lawn Tennis cham-

u2 aa . aDV. aMUB5 men's and women's scores they

.unui iiiiii ui t IN I H H arid 4ka... U -i .1 Uan.AM TT c

witn a juveiiue ueiiuquei;.v ge i muiraj in uenver, ioio., 172 points to 170
i 1915. The yellow sheet kept by 1 16-14, 4-6, 6-3. Not even tm quaint caim bv
New York police shows Carbo Olmedo, 22, the University of the Russians, who nrevinuslv had

soumern cauiornia star who re- jpromised the American team in
cently won the national inter- writing that it would regard the
collegiate title for the letond competition as two separate
time did not suffer a service meets, could erase the smiles all
break in the well played match, around.
Each of the others lost his service "Let them claim it if they want
nce. to," said U.S. Coach George Eaet-
Althea Gibson, Wimbledon and ment.
U. S. champion from New York, "What's the difefrence?" We're
won the women's singles final not going to make ah issue pf i ',"
Saturday and teamed with Karol said Dan Ferris, honorary sece
Fageros of Miami to win the tary of the Amateur Athletic Un-

women s doubles crown. : ion.

A few American eyebrows shot

Californian and not a Russian. he once again made direct hit

Put zest in your life

has been involved in four murder
charges.
On one of them, coming from
the 1924 shooting of Al Weber, a
Bronx taxi driver, he served 22
months for manslaughter. He was
arrested and released in the mur murders
ders murders of Micky Duffy, a Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia racketeer, in 1931 and Max
Greenberg and Max Hassel in an
Elizabeth, N. J., hotel in 1933.
"Vn .' srnbTs of Bron'-'vn's irr.
ed Murder, Inc.-Abe (Kid Twist)
Reles and Allie (Tick Tock) Ran Ran-nenbaum
nenbaum Ran-nenbaum testified that in 1939
Carbo had killed Harry (Big
Greenie) Greenberg. a Hollywoo-'
Calif., gangster. Reles, however,
was tossedor jumped out of a

2., If, in any season, the pitcher

b ... ... jiu r, tut p.icli-
(er shall be fined $200 and remov removed
ed removed lrom tne game.
3. a thira inlraction in any sea season
son season shall bring a fine of $300 and
a suspension o" 15 dfa,s
4. it a batter enero cnes with
his head on the strike zone, he
shall be warned by the unpire. If
' he persists in that maneuver, h
ii- ii;1 w.'irne mm ne (iocs so

I at his own risk, without penalty to
the pitcher.
This sounds tough, but asking
the umpires lo police the baseball i
is hopeless and only direct and:
I action will help

GOES WAY BACK

Freehold, N.J. (NEA) Freehold
Raceway claims to the oldest
trot'tin track in the United States.

ELIMINATE KIDNEY TROUBLE
If you (Ml run down du to common I those three way: 1. Combati nrmi

In tlio kldneya and, bladder. 2. H

Irrltatloni ot the kldneyi and bladder

If thee, (rouble make you feel old,
tired, nervoue and depreiaed, try
Cyatex today. Maybe there are forma
Irritating the delicate tubea or your
kldneya and bladder. If these do npt
function well, they require help to
keep your Mood free from aclda and
ton int. :
evIMlio Tour Kidney.

Cyttex, an Internal medicine of ef-

eloa

kldneya to clean out aclda and Dolaon

oua waates from bipod. 1. Soot hea
and calms irritated tlaaueli The first
doae of Cyetex goes tpywork effec effectively
tively effectively helping your kldneya and uri
nary system clean out acids and Irri Irritating
tating Irritating germs. Once these good reeults
ale obtained you bgln to feel much

I better, tiet Cyatax today from your

drugstore and see how much better

fertive action developed by The Knox you will feel tomorrow. Cyatex

effective medicine tor kldn

Oiuniwny laKboralory, lane Angeles,

-M!ii nia

la now helolna thousands I bladder trouble.

up when the ejectric. scoreoosrd
in the efficiently-run 103,000-seat
s'tadium began to lump men's and
women's scores.
But the Russians have gone out
al! their way to be helpful, friendly
and hospitable and officials of the
American team decided to let
them have their fun."

"We know who won," smiled
Easmic.it.

i Gavril Korobkov, the Russian
' coach, evaded a direct reply to a
'question of the scoring dispute.
"It would be better for Ameri American
can American development for the next
Olympics," he retorted, '"o adopt
joint scoring as we do to encour-
artn ( linii- tin it. ..ii '

ilW "f "ICM Tf VIM cat
'.t't "Tne two countries clash in a
' ..i .. i. ulii i..., :

i i. nn. i maim in x llllctut-lilliat l.i
'July, 1959. 1

Young and old really 90 for delicious Royal Gelatins.
Thafs because they have natural fruit flavors, and
Important Vitamin C, too. They're easy to prepare
and so economicol that you'll want to --k
nn with several eoekooai.

Royal

Gelatin In
7 glorious
flavor!

GEI 2'58

AAU junior Olympic
Long Course Swim
Meel Here Aug. 9
The Canal Zone Summer Re Recreation
creation Recreation Board, with the coopera cooperation
tion cooperation of the Division of Schools, will

sponsor the- first A.A.U, Junior j
Olympic Long Course Swim Meet
to be held on the Canal Zone on
Aug. 9 at the Albrook A.F.B. swim'
ming pool.
All contestants must hold a V a i
id A.A.U. registration card. Re j
gistralion forms are available atf
U"S. gymnasiums and pools and
when completed are to be sent i
with the A.A.U. Registration fee,
of fiftv cents ($0.50) to John S. 1

Pettingill, Division of Schools, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights, Canal Zone.
Entry forms for this swim meet
are also available at the swim swimming
ming swimming pools and must be complet completed
ed completed and mailed to the Balboa Gym Gymnasium,
nasium, Gymnasium, Division of Schools, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights, Canai Zone, by Aug

1. 1958.
1 Th? usual certificates will be
.awarded and refreshments will be
j served to all contestants at the
I conclusion of the meet. I

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

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BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH
Transisthmlan Highway Tel. 3-1501
USE OUR BUDGET PLAN

SLit'a oVfWa wail-g pitcher at fault There is the

r ,. a.

ing, carrying with it a tine oi ou.

baseball ever since the National

Assn. went into business in 1871. J
The association gave way to the
jauoiial ix-ague in 1876.
In 1872, Pop Chadwkk, who
fraiiieu tne ules in those days,
put in an "unfair ball" rule!
Uiiuer which any pilch which look-1

ni,,nt ed dangerous had to be called a

nan. i op explainer, ine opjeci
of the amended section is to put
a Siop io wild pitching, whether it i
be wilfully wild, or through a lack
oj cjmminij ot the ball.''
In short, Chadwi.ck did not ask
the umpire to decide whether
the "un air ball" was intentional
or accidental.
Now, 86 years later, the time i
has come for a beanball was ac-j
ciuenial. 1 suggesi the following:
regulations rule on a similar bas- i
is. ijei's stop wondering ii the
skulling was accidental.! suggest!
the following regulations:
1. If the batter is hit by a pitch-!
ed ball in the heao, the pneher

-"' ''' -a
WW

SUMMER

FARES

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Effective June 28 ...

...
I
I
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' Hal



PAGE TO
PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JULY 31, 19J
CLASS IF
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
Tuie eninr ip cmn etnas
I niw arnvL io rwn oatt'i f.j. iSfet
'a":
mm
saaaBBT -m -m. -
'Bis
.s

. THE

i f n q
r L J O
a

saatai

Automobiles

1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and whitt. radio, power steering;
2-1 191. 2-1895 weekdays, i i-59914
59914 i-59914 mghti and Sundays.
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. )uire
Aroitmona Avo. 32-21.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chryalor
Windier Nassau, 2 door, hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, R b H automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, power steering, nylon tiros.
, Now brakes $2,300, duty. Tel.
17-3266 after 4:30 p.m. 87-
' 3105
FOR SALE Sports car fans
1931 model A Ford Roadmastor
good tiros and pood .run .running
ning .running condition $150.00. Balboa
4134.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet Vi
ton Panel. Duty paid. Excellent
condition. Five new heavy duty
transport tires. Tel. Panama 3 3-4912
4912 3-4912 from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00
p.m.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile 4
door sedan; economical 6-cylind-.
or, in excellent condition with
good tires, radio and automatic
transmission, overhauled. Must
Sell $275.00 cash, house 0437,
-Apt. K Frangipani St. Ancon. Tel.
2-4304.
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick Special
standard transmission. Low mile mileage,
age, mileage, one owner. 762A Barne Barne-key.
key. Barne-key. 0 SALE: One 1950 a ton
Ford pick-up, $200.00. Gamboa
Golf Club. Tel. Gamboa 190. j
Zhennault Buried
t Arlington
Vith Honors
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Lt. Gen.
flaire L. Chennault, whose "Fly "Fly-tig
tig "Fly-tig Tigers" helped blast the Japa Japa-tese
tese Japa-tese from the China skies in
Forld War II, was laid to rest
a hero's grave yesterday.
Chennault, who died of cancer,
ras buried with full military hon hon-rs
rs hon-rs on a shaded hillside in Arling Arling-jn
jn Arling-jn National Cemetery. More than
00 persons, including government
fficials and military leaders, paid
ueir last rpet tt graveside.
Ths body of the 6T-yeaf-old air air-isVB
isVB air-isVB was borne to .the cemetery
n an Army caisson drawn by six
lack horsei.
Twenty-nine honorary pallbear pallbear-rs
rs pallbear-rs marched behind the caisson,
icluding Gen. Nathan Twining,
hairmas of the Joint Chiefs of
taff, and Nationalist Chinese Am Am-ssador
ssador Am-ssador Hollington H Tong.
Chennault's widow and two
mall children by his second mar mar-iage,
iage, mar-iage, and two sons by a previous
larriage who are in military
twice, were present.
leppo Marx Sought
ly Federal Agents
kfSi 111'.
isiury wirness
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Federal
cents sought to locate Zeppo
lam, one of the famed Marx
Irotsiers, today at a witness for
Q investigation into a nationwide
Hmhling syndicate.
Ths intelligence unit nf the U. S.
VeaSury Department was report report-ll
ll report-ll seeking Zeppo Marx and five
ther persons to apear in lndian lndian-polis,
polis, lndian-polis, Inri where the gambling
iqURty was launched.
However, attempts to find Zeppo
! sjvelhus far proved unsuccessful.
The comedian is the youngest of
K psrx Brothers, who originally
pueared as a comedy team.
One brother, Gummo, said he
W'Seen Zeppo about three or
days ago. but didn't know
fttt he was yesterday.
U. 45. District Attorney Don A.
'Bbhert said at Indianapolis tlul
10 persons had been subpenoed in
tie federal investigation, and
irould be asked to appear before
federal grand jury there starting
FOR SALF.
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Mflf hours since overhaul
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ics. mechanics. Attractive price. Colon
Aviation. Phones 48 or 14.
TELERAD
WORK
GUARANTEED
ELECTRONICS

f.. Call
2-2374
wu ll
II All ll
Brands

I ALL

Apartments

FOR RENT. Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 90 Street No. 16, Sen
Francisco, Tel. 3-2457.
FOR RENT Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished large living living-diring
diring living-diring room, one large bedroom,
kitchen, bath, balconies. $95.00
en Tivoli Ave., across Ancon
School. Information Tivoli Avo.
21A24 Apt. 7 office hours.
FOR RENT High in El Can.
grejo. Large one bed room a a-partment
partment a-partment elegantly furnished.
Call 3-7453.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, screened. Calle 50 No. 25.
Bella Vista $115.00. Tel. 2 2-0481.
0481. 2-0481. FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment. Clean and
independent, 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Large and small
furnished apartments in Bella
Vista, Ave. Mexico 69, near
43rd St. Phone 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Nice two bedroom
apartment. Please call 3-2978.
FOR RENT: With furnished or
unfurnished one and two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. In front to the
Commercial Center. Via Fernan Fernando
do Fernando de Cordoba No. 15 Tel. 2 2-2883
2883 2-2883 or 3-4734.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment in II Cangrejo. two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, livingroom, diningroom,
kitchen, maid room with services
and garage, Street Alberto Na Navarro
varro Navarro No. 48 Tel. 2-2883.
FOR RENT: Modern newly built
2 bedroom apartment. Very cool.
$65.00. Tela. 3-4511 or 3-1618.
FOR RENT: Two bedrooms
apartment, well ventilated, down downstairs,
stairs, downstairs, lose de Fabreea Ave. No.
16. Tel. 3-6074.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, comfortable, 4th of July
Ave. No. 19. Phone 4-0329.
FOR IENT: Well furnished
clean, cool apartment, 4th of
July Ave. No. 19 Phone 4-0329.
FOR RENT: Apartment, one
bedroom, partly furnished made made-rate
rate made-rate rent. 2034 7th Avenue Es Es-pana.
pana. Es-pana. Phono 3-5692.
FOR RENT: Apart
quiet and attractive;
room, living, dinette,
or without furniture
adjoining entrance to
nama Hilton. Inquire
con in same vicinity.
3-1179 or 3-6082.
one bed-
otc, with
on street
Hotel Pa Pa-Foto
Foto Pa-Foto Hat Hat-Telephone
Telephone Hat-Telephone Funeral Services
For Mrs. Anderson
Tomorrow At 1 PM
Funeral services for Mrs. Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Londell Anderson of P. Street
San Miguel, will be conducted at
the Corozal Chapel tomorrow, at
1 p.m.
Mrs. Anderson ha been ailing
for some time, but her condition
suddenly worsened on Sunday
night. She was rushed to the Gorg Gorg-as
as Gorg-as Hospital on Monday where em emergency
ergency emergency surgery was performed
on Tuesday evening. Her condi condition
tion condition continued to become more
serious until yesterday morning at
2 a.m. when she died.
The deceased was bron in Ja
maica on Oct. 20, 1916. She came
to the Isthmus when she was six
years of age. She is survived by
her husband William Anderson
and five children Dalila, Patricia,
Marcia, Gloria, and Dmny. She is
also survived by a sister, Mrs.
Margrett Smith, a niece. Ana
Smith, three nephews, Gerald,
George, and Herbert Smith.
The last rites will be conducted
by 1'astor W. H. Waller of the
Seventh-day Adventist Chuch at
the Corozal chapel.
Police Investigating
Luciano As Linked
With Anaslasia Death
NAPLES, Italy (UPI)-An Itali Italian
an Italian court of appeals yesterday or ordered
dered ordered police to investigate tele telephone
phone telephone calls made by Charles
"Lucky" Luciano at the time Al Al-ebrt
ebrt Al-ebrt Anastasia was murdered in
New York.
The court also ordered an inves investigation
tigation investigation of possible links between
Luciano and Christopher Runino,
(lain American underworld couri courier.
er. courier. The investigations were prelimi prelimi-ury
ury prelimi-ury to a ruling on a police re request
quest request to restrict the liberty of the
former New York underworld crar
as "socially dangerous."
Anastasia, reputed "high execu executioner"
tioner" executioner" of Murder, Inc., was shot
and killed in a barbershop in New
York on Oct. 25. 1957. Luciano. HI.
who describes himself as an "hon "honest
est "honest businessman," was vacation
ing in the North Italian spa of
Montecatini at the time.

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OK OL'B

iniuniu. ui ruouuiiiuiiie-m.

bakuu no. zb u street o muruimra in or juij Ave. t J at. a LEW IB
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSFHOl.n EXCRANRr I fro

MAC1A VANDERJ1S 50 Street No. S3
Denes me Delia v isia innui.
Resorts
Spend your weekends at Rio
Mar, the best 'beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds of commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open day and night. The
new management is at your serv service.
ice. service. PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottao.es and Largo
Beach House. One mite past the
Casino Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished hemes,
en beach. Phono Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
Houses
FOR RENT: Large hou e, 3
bedrooms, independent servants'
quarters, spacious grounds. Tel.
3-7307.
FOR RENT: Modern chalet, 2
bedrooms, maid's room, over overlooking
looking overlooking Panama Golf Club, La
Carrasquilla No. 533. $80.00.
Miguel Hive Phone 3-4844
3-1 130.
FOR RENT: To responsible
couple, attractive completely fur furnished
nished furnished chalet in Campo Alegre,
for months September October,
Call 3-4911 office hours. 3 3-0868
0868 3-0868 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Spacious comfort comfortable
able comfortable chalet in Campo Alegre, 4
bedrooms, two baths, beautiful
livingriom and diningroom,
porch, kitchen, maid's room with
service independent, fenced, gar
rage, and taundrv. For informa information
tion information call to 3-11 84.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial locale
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Roy
Church. Tel.. 2-2341.
Rooms
FOR RENT Campo Alegre.
Nicely furnished room. Meals if
desired. Private bath. Call 3 3-1789.
1789. 3-1789. 8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air lare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Tues. and Fri,
F1DANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama U-1661
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
ancle of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama t-0S52
The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewfinder System
Panama Col6n
Requiem Mass
A Requiem Mass for the re repose
pose repose of the soul of the late Mrs.
Harriett Farley who died last
yeer will be hold at 7:30 Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning at the Maria
Auxiliadore Cathlic, church,
Pueblo Nuovo.

AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13 37

uiiinj raw o tASA ZAUHI-central
o FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parqut
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE Complete set
1957 Collier's Encyclopedia with
bookcase. Call 2-2752 after 5.
FOR SALE: Zinc, doer and
windows, Colon Hotel, corner I
Street and 12 St. West.
FOR SALE: Leight weight brand
new motorcycle. Contact Pfc
Dominguez. Kobbe 84-3189.
Will accept installments.
FOR SALE: Must move now.
1949 Mercury, duty paid. 2 single
bed springs and mattresses. Baby
bed, complete with plastic cover covered
ed covered mattress. Dresser, buffet,
chairs, table, electric memeo memeo-giaph
giaph memeo-giaph machine, electric meat
grinder, "Sump" bump. House
5775-A Diablo, near commissary.
Phone 2-3795.
COME! HURRY! COME!
Just received large shipment art
porcelain wares, big bowls, vases,
flower post, platers etc; beauti-
full carved large brass trays,
bowls. Gongs, many new styles
furniture, baskets and novelties.
GRAND DISPLAY AT LUM'S
40 J. F. do la Ossa Ave. ll.
FOR SALE: Porcelain refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, television, tables, chairs,
book-case, piano, rifle, bino binoculars,
culars, binoculars, movie camera. 762A Bar-nebey.

Census Bureau Predicts 14 States
To Lose House Seats, 9 To Get More

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Census Bureau predicted yester yesterday
day yesterday that 14 states will lose seats
in the House of Representtivcs as
a result of the 1960 census while
nine will increase their represen representation.
tation. representation. According to preliminary esti estimates,
mates, estimates, fast growing California
will register the largest gain gain-seven
seven gain-seven seats to give it a total of
37, second only to New York. Cal California
ifornia California also gained seven seats as
a result of the 1950 census.
On the other hand, New York
and Pennsylvania were expected
to be the biggest losers, dropping
three seats each to give them, a
post-1960 representation of 40 and
37 seats, respectively. Until the
rise of California, Pennsylvania'
ranked for years as the second
most populous state.
Membership Constant
Under the constitution, the she
of the House remains constant at
435 members, except under extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary conditions.
The membership is apportioned
among the states every 10 years
on the basis of population as dis disclosed
closed disclosed by the census.
As a result ef the 1950 census
nine states lost seats and six
gained.
The Census Bureau, which con conducts
ducts conducts the 10-year count, estimated
that the 1960 population will show
about 180 million people in the
United States and its territories,
compared with a 1950 total of 151, 151,-132,000.
132,000. 151,-132,000. Besides California, the bureau
said, other large gainers in t h e
House were expected to be Flor.
ida, three seats, and Michigan
and Texas, two seats each.
States due to gain a single rep representative
resentative representative were Arizona, Indiana,
Maryland, Ohio and Oregon. A
single representative will be as assigned
signed assigned to Alaska as the 49th
state.
Temporarily 434 Members
Inasmuch as Alaska plans to en enter
ter enter the Union before the census,
Congress specifically provided that
the membership of the House

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
i
CLAIMS SECTION

2
Please dial Tel.

We will appreciate your call which
to serve you better

"H" STREET. PANAMA MBRFR1A

Ave. 0) i.uikuks I

IURDES PHARMACY 18-' La Carrasqullla 0 I'ARMAt'lA I.OM I.OM-Tlvoli
Tlvoli I.OM-Tlvoli No. i o) FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS-149 Central Ave
s'o. 41 o FOTO DOMY Juste Arnsemena Ave. anal 33 St. e FAR-

SERVICE Ave. T
ttli flru Ave. No
Lfevre I Street o FAKMACIA "SAS"-Vi
Home Articles
FOR SALE Baby Crib, used
6 weeks. Correct Posture mat mattress
tress mattress $35.00. 2-3405.
FOR SALE: Mahogany furniture
including double bed, tables,
magazines stand, chest end other
pieces; also mirror, cupboard,
Peruvian leather table, coffee
tables, metal stand with tile table,
metal vase, table lamps, end
tables, teakwood picture frame
and ether items. All items are
property of two decedent's es estates.
tates. estates. Furniture will be en dis display
play display at Transposes Baxter (Ru (Ru-dcshelm's)
dcshelm's) (Ru-dcshelm's) warehouse, Calle J.
de la Osta, nex te Goodyear, off
Fourth of July Avenue from 9
a.m. to noon, Saturday, August
2, 1958. Bids will be accepted
through August 9, 1958 in writ writing
ing writing at the place of exhibition -or
by mail te the executor: W.
Sheridan, Jr., P. O. Box No. 98,
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone.
FOR SALE: 3 prs. match-stick
bamboo draw drapes, with 6 cor cornices,
nices, cornices, $50, Mahogany buffet and
China closet combiner, $35, ma mahogany
hogany mahogany server $15, Axminster
rug 912, $20, Phone Balboa 2-,
2584. V y
would be raised temporarily to
436 members, pending the 10-year
reapportionment.
According to present estimates.
Massachusetts and Arkansas
would lose two seats each, and 10
states would lose a single House
seat: Maine, Illinois, Minnesota,
Iowa, Kansas, West Virginia.
Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi and
North Crolina.
The other 25 states would retain
the present size of their House
delegations.
Under the law, the new census
will cet underway on April 1, 1960.
The bureau has eight months to
complete its survey.
ON TOUR Gerard E. Mar
key (above), supervisor of Thomp Thompson
son Thompson Export Sales in the Western
Hemisphere, arrived hero today
from San Jos, Costa Rica, as a
part of a nine-week sales stimu stimulation
lation stimulation tour of 14 countries in
Central and South America. Dur During
ing During his brief stay here he will
bo the guest of Martin, S.A.,
Central American distribuTor cif
Thompson products. He is sche
uled to depart tomorrow to beam
his tour of South America.
- 3330

aaaafiSr? 'atsW1 KltM
Sal EoanaK Jananai

PRFCIADO 7 Street No. 13 a AGENT! AS

Porrae 111 e NOVFDADFS ATHIS
Real Estate.
FOR SALE -r-' Lots in Rio Abajo
near to Church, from $3.50 per
mf. Tel. 21155. Office hours.
FOR 5AL1: Lot 1 ,900 .mt. in
Via Porrai, bargain, two streets.
Three bedrooms chalet in Paitilla
with 525 meters. Price $14.(700.
Two bedrooms chalet, near to
Visfa Hermosa, in the Traniist Traniist-mian
mian Traniist-mian Highway $1 1,500.
Lot in Juan Diai on the Concrete
Highway, 900 meters $1,000.
House on Central Ave. 95.000.
Houae in Rio Abajo $3,800.00.
Agencies Thomas, Ave. Control
259 Tel. 3-1069 Box 3404.
Dogs
AKC Bey Cocker Spaniel blond
wants to meet AKC Girl Cocker
Spaniel. Object matrimony. Phono
Curundu 4127 after ,5 p.m.
Bethel Mission's
Bible Rally Get
Oil To Good Start
The Bethel Mission Church Wo Women's
men's Women's Missionary Society got off
on a good start on Friday night
in its "Women of the Bible", rally.
As competitors, six sisters of the
society have been selectd.
The contest will revolve around
Miriam, who sang th song of
triumph at the Red Sea, repres represented
ented represented by Lillian Watson; Deborah,
the prudent judge by Ruby' Stew Stewart;
art; Stewart; Dorcas, who through her in
dustry helped the poor and needy
by Millicent Ogarro; Esthur tne
self-sacrificing queen, by Elvira
Matthews; Ruth, the Modbitess
who won the favor of Boaz, by Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Blades; and Hannah, the pray
ing woman, by Leonora Roberts.
Emerging from the first count
in first place, Lilliam Watson lead
her nearest rival by 530 votes. The
following is the present standing:
Lillian Watson (Miriam) 930 votes,
Ruby Stewart (Deborah) 400; Mil Millicent
licent Millicent Ogarro (Dorcas) 250- Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Blades (Ruth) 245; Elvira
Matthews (Esther) 150; Leonora
Roberts' (Hannah) 100.
Coinciding with the anniversary
of the sdeiety on Friday Aug.
the final count will be held to
decide the winner.
Cat Girl Claims
It's Folk Dance,
Waiting For Trial
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Lilly
(Cat Girl) Christine told a crimi criminal
nal criminal court judge yesterday the rou rou-tihe
tihe rou-tihe she calls "Tom Cat lever" is
folk dance and, is not obscene.
The exotic appeared in a cling clinging
ing clinging knit dress, a pale pink sweat sweater,
er, sweater, pink lipstick, suntah make-up
and sun glasses to face a charge
of giving an obscene performance
at One of New Orleans' fancier
nightclubs.
Judge Bernard Cocke allowed
her attornevs 20 dvs tn file
pleadings in the case and set the
cat girl's bond at $1,000.
Miss Christine was caught up
in an anti vice net heinp nullpH
through the Bourbon street strip-
lease aisirict Dy investigator John
Gros.ch of the district attorney's
office.
. Grosch said he observed her
performance and that her cos costume
tume costume "was no more than (hp ma
terial in my tie." Miss Christine
had indicated she might perform
"Tom Cat fever" for the trial
judge, but she made no attempt to
dance at the hearing.
for prompt attention
will enable us

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS i
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.?.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
FOR RENT To responsible
person. The Chicago Cantoen,
situated on Contra) Avenue and
K Street. Apply in person, to
the Tivoli Agencies office.
Camera da Comercio building.
-jngQggaU
WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet. Call 3-1407.
WANTED We pay cash 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.
LOST: White parrakeet. Nama
Winkie. Call Curundu 83-7139
or house 'No. 2 100-A. Reward,
M. B. Justine Box Curundu 396
C. Z.
WANTED: Kardex files, 12 to
20 trays Contac Paikard, Zona
Libre, Telphone 1920 to 1923,
Colon.
Domestic Employment
Family in Gamboa require good
maid must speak English and
sleep in. Call Gamboa 6-266.

Soviets Claim US Recon Plane
Flew Over Territory Saturday

MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
Union charged last night that
a U. h. jet reconnaissance bomb
er deliberately flew over aSoviet
territory near ,ihe Cagnfth Sea
SWirday bift'iNf tiaMSfca'ek by
Soviet fiebter iBfaneii
Tne Soviet government fired off
separate protest notes to the Unit United
ed United States and Iran.
The one to Washington demand demanded
ed demanded the United States punish the
crew of the aircraft involved "and
take immediate and effective
ueasures to prevent further viola violations
tions violations of Soviet borders by Ameri American
can American military planes."
The one to Tehran said the al alleged
leged alleged invasion of Soviet air SDace
from Iranian territory lontradilt-
ed Iran s assurance that foreign
troops would not be stationed in
Iran and that the. country never
would be used as a base against
the Soviet Union.
'(An Ianian government spokes spokesman
man spokesman in Tehran said Iran had no
knowledge of any such flight "'from
Iranian territory.)
This was interpreted as a re reminder
minder reminder of the, 1921 treaty under
which the Soviet Union claims the
right to intervene if developments
inside Iran constitute a threat to
the Sovir government.
The Soviet government identi identified
fied identified the plane 5s an RiB47. It said
the "invasion" of Soviet air space
could be regarded only as "delib "deliberate."
erate." "deliberate." The note said the Soviet Union
ttached special significance to

HI smSt1i; "Mllltf 1
SnB Ba&L- 9rlir HI' JotSk i
jeaO aasefiW v Jar
iij jlffl som Jh if

Raymond C. Firestone, president The Firestone Tire mid Rubber
Company (left) congratulates Jim Rathmann for winntnsr th
world's fastest race and setting a new record of 166,730 M. P. H.
268,311 K. P. H. Rathmann drove to victory on Firestone Urea.

Bilinautal seerefaav witk

knowledge of both English and
Spani'h. Inquire in parson at
Upjohn Overseas Corporation,
Colon Free Zone. Only experienc experienced
ed experienced persons need apply.
SERVICES
-
3 -minute car wash $1. ttaess)
cleaning of motor $5. waxine el
cars $6. Auto-Bafia. Trans-Isth
mian Highway near Sears
Protect your homo and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 Or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICE
6 MONTHS CUARANTEE
ASK FOR MR. TV
PANAMA 2-3142.
Wanted Employment
Bi-lingual secretary, graduated
United States, 7 years experience,
offers her services. Pleasa write
Box 856, Panama.
Lesson
An intensive SPANISH COURSE
for English-speaking people will
be held at UNIVERSITY OF PA PA-NAMA
NAMA PA-NAMA from August 4 to Sep
tember 26 on Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday. MORN MORNING
ING MORNING CLASSES: Beginners: 9;
Advanced: 10 (he intermediate).
EVENING CLASSES: Beginners)
5:30; Intermediate: 6:30; Ad Advanced:
vanced: Advanced: 7:30. Emphasis en con conversation.
versation. conversation. Registration open.
Indent "Invlew of the fact
that the .invasion ws committed
when srrMea intervention by the
United Stats, and Britain had
created an extremely tense situa situa-tin
tin situa-tin iq the Middle East."
The Russians said the U. S.
plane crossed the Soviet frontier
Yer J(Hk?tHian Sea from the
direction, of Iran anout 130 mils
east-southeast of the border town
of Astara.
About 15.S miles ins'de the So Soviet.
viet. Soviet. Union it was, met by Russian
fighters and forced to turn back
in the direction of Iran, the Rus Russians
sians Russians said.
Dawson Library
Sponsors Lecture
The Dawson Memorial Library
of the Church of God on Rio Aba Abajo,
jo, Abajo, will sponsor a lecture this
evening at,7':30.
The theme of the lecture is "The
Imnortanc nf a T.irr.., n...
CTunyV- The special speaker
.u uc nooeri p. -MSius, a well well-known
known well-known and highly-regarded educat
or and civic worker. (
This is a annthor f tu.
, acnes
of programs being presented bv
Inn 1 Mi,-n HI ,. l t -1
r uowjuji memorial LiiDrary to
help the cultural growth of the
comunity.
The general public is invited.



PAOE

RSDAY, JtTLY JI. MM
THE PANAMA AMRRIC4N AN rNDlPBNDKNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-r
By GEORGE WUNDER THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Robbie's Complaint
By WILSON SCRUGGS
TiKalY AND THE PIRATES
. 7
' UBMtf TMI TA,-k" IH UI4 B VINA MAj-UMIB: 1 F
naDJounMoH
ANP WHAT CO KHJ PTOP05E TO PO
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whizzsp rfteHTw a meat. nearly took
a" it, AU5TER ATTILA THE HUNT
i ffJMOKTER
! J3MJY
' MALLOfeaUE
ji 6WTO
I. DKYSDALE
ttWUHRKCFl
TXe HOOF Off MISTER lOK'S, HE'S TOE "AWN-
THAT?
I
PKISCILLA'S POP
Perlli of Parenthood
By AL VERMEEB
- 4U
tin the Guard
By MERRILL BLOSSER
1 V .l.i -it,

isiH

, .. A MUTTON iXX

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Jp PAT HEMS DAT KKE-afclNiiy

afciklwflMLfllJn 1 I BUGS BUNNY

RTJa3

Signs of Culture

S

By V. T. HAMLIN

M i
K Nat ...

I OWt HELP THE
KJNPOF PKLE
I MEET WHEN

TM DOING RE RESEARCH
SEARCH RESEARCH FOR
DR VONMUG.

IN A REMOTE SECTION
OF A" MOUNTAIN STATE
IN THE WS6TERN US.

'COURSE

ARNd'wiTH AJRERTcO I. ABOUt'thOSE JbEGINMNXS

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Retribution

By EDGAR MARTIN

t?t SERVE

llOTHER. WWffr I
H wAVt I POKiE

. I I

WOO'VE KEVERPONE UCX
BEiE fS ?S6Rf.E to VOOR.

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Other Cases

By LESLIE TURNER

memmmSMKSSB W si, &&wkb. vou

WHO WORKIMG OM TMBSf SS5,
SOU WILL BE AT TUB TBMPLS

OF W0LL0 RUWS IM AM HOUK.HB

WILL CONTACT 77-73

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IPPiPg ONE OF IAANV SUCH CASES RECENTm I
Indcn II ikiuoi viWrt AMERICANS! CO LIKE VOU

I W EASY TQTAIK wiTH OUR. SETJT fl!IJl

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On Your Toes!

Bp:

7 WHATT?EA TVYIN 1 T PO,
RUIN 0U1? CHANCE FEI? A ytjm

(flStejii True life Adventures

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ANNOT LIVE iTMOUt iTMOUt-EACH
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By DICK CAVALLI

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MltE,WINTHROP-

HOW CAN MR. WRVEy

TAKE A NICE PICTURE

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3 15 14 7 5 14 9 1 13 6 18 9 8 14 4 It

20 15 18 19 25 20 31 18 22 25 33 9 19 9 30 19

8 24 1 8 30 9 14 7 22 9 19 9 20 15 18 19

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OUR BOARDING HOUSE

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IN CASH FOR EXPENSES IS OFFERED BY
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3:90 CTN NEWS 7:M
3:15 Dinah Short 8:00
3:30 Camtra On Washington S:30
4:00 Ttlttport'i Digett 0:00
4:30 Oolf Show 10:3ft
5:30 PANORAMA 11:00
7:00 Noah's Ark 11:11

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nderco ver

-
Flood Brands Students' Demands
Irresponsible Political Extortion
Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.) recently inserted into the Congressional Record sev several
eral several local and Stateside newspaper stories on Dr. Milton S. Eisenhower's visit here. At
the tame time he briefly set out anew sorne.of his views on US-Panama relations, and
tJe situation here. The following is the Congressional Record version of Flood's remarks:

. REP. DANIEL J. FLOOD (D (D-'
' (D-' Pa.) Mr. Speaker, in the course
i of my previous addresses to the
House en the Panama Canal, I
' have defclope at length the pat
tern of demands that have been
' so strenuously pressed by ex
treme and radical elements in
the Republic of Panama.
' Yet, their full scope was not
publicly revealed until the recent
"visitation there, July 12-16, 1958
by- Dr. Milton Eisenhower as spe special
cial special representative of the Presi
dent of the United States.
Published after arrival of Dr.
eistnhower, tht demands i in include
clude include net enly the officially ex expressed
pressed expressed views of the Panama
nian Government but else those
of Panama university students.
The latter call for what is term termed
ed termed a fundamental revision" of
the basic canal treaties.
Thbtigh not reported comprehen comprehensively
sively comprehensively in the press of the United
tates, the story-of the Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower mission has been well cover covered
ed covered in the press of Panama and
summarized in news stories in a
few United States newspapers by
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending t a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
end Hy drographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPER ATU R E :
High- 81
Low 72
HUMIDITY:
ISpr:::
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-M
RAIN (inches.) .17
WATER TEMP:
; (Inner harbors) 81
82
75
90
81
SE-17
.22
83
I BALBOA TIDES
" FRIDAY, AUGUST 1st
I High Low
'jwFeun. 10:56 a.m.
JfcW pan. H:H pjn.
...
mmmmmmmmmm wmmm
TODAY! 0.60 0.30
3-M, 5:90, 7:00, 9:00 p.m.
A most exciting
mating of Sin
and Suspense!
"SHE PLAYED
5WITH FIRE"
v Opens
SATURDAY!
THE WEST AT ITS BEST!
ION mmi RUNE VtRSI
.... ClNWScOI

H8e3SE&&aH eflLUMiit piriuw rwu H
BKi iSdBBn ulu "OOUtCIOM FUNK 11N6I
ISHAWKIHS OAHLP

I

mm.

informed American correspond correspondents
ents correspondents resident on the Isthmus.
These accounts I have now had
an opportunity to study, and shall
include in my remarks so that
they may be examined by all in
authority.
It is pertinent here to state
that when the late President
Jose A. Remon, of Panama,
was confronted with pelical in interferences
terferences interferences on the part of uni university
versity university students, he took effec effective
tive effective measures to keep them out
of politics.
Yet, recently in Panama, even
during the visit of Dr. Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, university 'students have been

injecting mem selves not oniy into
matters of domestic concern but,
as well, into questions of foreign
policy affecting the realtions of
that country with the United
State's.
To describe these demands
with candor, they constitute ir irresponsible
responsible irresponsible political extortion. If
acceded to they can only pro produce
duce produce new demands for greater
extortion.
Though the range of the de demands
mands demands is extensive, here are
three of special significance, em emphasized
phasized emphasized in the Spanish press of
Panama:
. Closing down of all business
activities in the Canal Zone.
2. Flying of the Panamanian
flag in the Canal Zone and on
vessels in transit.
, 3. Adopting Spanish as the offi official
cial official language in the Canal Zone.
As to the operation of business
enterprises in the Canal Zone,
these are absolutely essential for
Panama Canal and other United
States personnel, including the
Armed Forces.
The flying of the Panamanian
flag in the Canal Zone and on
vessels in transit would constitute
a symbol of sovereignty that
does not in fact exist.
If this demand were ever ac acceded
ceded acceded to, it would be followed
ed immediately by ethers for
mineral oil, and. gas explora explorations,
tions, explorations, farming and miscella miscellaneous
neous miscellaneous business enterprises,, as
well as for settlement of all
lends in the Canal Zone not in
actual use for canel or defense
purposes.
In this connection, Mr. Speaker
President Taft, by Executive or order
der order of Dec. 5, 1912, pursuant to
the Panama Canal Act of 1912
and in conformity with treaty
declared that
"All land and land under wa water
ter water within the limits o the Canal
Zone are necessary lor the con construction,
struction, construction, maintenance, operation,
protection and sanitation of the
Panama Canal."
Title to all such land was ac acquired
quired acquired by the United States, mak
ing the Canal Zone a Govern Government
ment Government reservation.
Every consideration requires the
continuation of this policy not on only
ly only for the best interests of Pana
m but also for the future well well-being
being well-being of the great project from
which Panama derives the ma major
jor major part of its income.
Furthermore, without this au authority
thority authority of the United Stales over
the Canal Zone it would be im
possible to operate the Panama
Canal.
As for the third point, the pro proposal
posal proposal for adopting Spanish as the
official language of the Canal
Zone is obviously designed to
force out North American from
employment in the. canal enter enterprise.
prise. enterprise. Its effect, however, would not
stop there for any such language
requirement would necessarily ap apply
ply apply to civilian employes of the
Armed Forces either case, it
would introduce security situations
too complicated to comprehend.
The Panama Canal, Mr. Speak Speaker,
er, Speaker, is an inleroceanic public utili utility
ty utility operated by the United States
pursuant to law and treaty. It is
a business proposition entirely dis distinct
tinct distinct from the Republic of Pana Panama
ma Panama for the bene it of world com
merce. As such it must be pre

SPECIAL
SALE

Ai

Take advantage of this opportunity
Further Reductions on all Iteips!

vented from becoming the vic victim
tim victim of further political extortion.
Because many Panamanian
leaders, when presenting their
case, have, repeatedly quoted for former
mer former Secretary of War William
H. Taft out of historical context,
I wish to set the record straight
as to what his exact views on the
sovereignty question were;
In an address on the Panama
Canal work, delivered in New
Orleans, February 9, 1909, when
he was President-elect of the U U-nited
nited U-nited States, he included the fol following
lowing following statement:
"It is said that the Lord looks
after children and drunken men.
Well, I think we ought to include
the United States, too.
"If the Hay-Herran Treaty of
1903 had been confirmed by the
Colombian Senate, a failuie to
do which aroused our national in indignation,
dignation, indignation, we would not have
been at all in the favorable posi position
tion position we are now to complete that
canal.
"Because under the treaty with
Panama we are entitled to exer
cise all the sovereignty and all
the rights of sovereignty, and
Panama is excluded from exercis exercising
ing exercising any rights to the contrary of
those conceded to us.
"Now that may be a tieklish
argument, but I do not care
whether it is or not. We are
there. We have the right to gov govern
ern govern that strip, and we are going
to govern it.
"And without the right to gov govern
ern govern the strip, without the power
to police it, and without the pow power
er power to make the laws in that strip
bend, all of them, to the construc

tion of the canal, we would not
have been within two or three
or four years, hardly, of where
we are in the construction."
Now, Mr. Speaker, those unqua unqualified
lified unqualified words of President elect
Taft, who, as Secretary of War,
had been confronted with Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian sovereignty demands are
even more applicable today than
they were then.
First, because of 50 yars of
interpretation and application of
the policy thus defined by Presi President
dent President Taft and because the Pana
ma. Canal is now one of the two
principal commercial crossroads
or the world.
Once again, Mr. Speaker, I
wish to emphasize the urgency
lor a congressional policy declara declaration
tion declaration on the Panama Canal sover sovereignty
eignty sovereignty question, for which purpose
I introduced in the last session
House Concurrent Resolution 205,
I the text of which was last pub published
lished published in my remarks in the Con Congressional
gressional Congressional Record of July 15,
1958.
Memorial Services
Held For King Feisal
In London Chapel
LONDON (UPI) Official repre representatives
sentatives representatives of 68 nations attended a
memorial service yesterday for
King Feisal of Iraq and other
members of the royal family and
government killed in the July 14
revolt in Baghdad.
Ambassador John Hay Whitney
represented the United States. The
British royal family was repre repre-j
j repre-j sented by the Duke and Duchess
of Gloucester.
I The service was held in the
j Queen's Savoy Chapel by special
permission of Queen Elizabeth,
j Only a small part of the crowd of
' more than 1.000 fhat assembled
! was able to enter the chapel.
Heads of the diplomatic mis missions
sions missions of every nation outside the
j Iron curtain except Egyptat Egyptat-tended
tended Egyptat-tended the service.

Story

2000 Poorly-Armed Rebels
... 4 s.
Said To Be In Haitian Hills

MIAMI July 31 (UPI) Uucon Uucon-firmed
firmed Uucon-firmed reports reaching here said
today some 2000 poorly-armed reb rebels
els rebels are lurking in the Haitian mils
outside Port-au Prince, waiting
their chance to. launch a new on onslaught
slaught onslaught against the government of
President Francois Duvalier.
Strict censorship and curfew re regulations
gulations regulations prevailing on the em embattled
battled embattled Caribbean island made it
impossible immediately to confirm
the reports.
The rebels in the hills were said
to be members of a force which
was to have met the arms-loaded
"invasion boat" from Miami
which arrived in Haiti Monday
night.
They missed cennectiens, leav leaving
ing leaving it to the seven or eight per persons
sons persons in the launch to start the
abortive revolt that was crush crushed
ed crushed a few hours later, according
to information reaching here.
All of the beat party were
killed.
The weapons in the boat, which
were to have been issued to be
,hill rebels, are believed to have
fallen into the hands of the gov government.
ernment. government. Some sources said the invasion
force included two Americans
former Miami sheriff's detective
Arthur Payne and a man identi
fied variously as Dany Jones or
Robert F. Hickey three Domi
nicans and three Haitians. Other
sources, said there were only sev seven
en seven men in the party.
A third American, free lance
writer and photographer Louis E
Lorn ax, fell afoul of Haitian au
thorities and was expelled 'rom
the country for unspecified rea reasons
sons reasons yesterday.
Lomax, who arrived in Miami
late yesterday, said he was de deported
ported deported by army officers who re
fused to let him talk to Duvalier,
Adenauer Wins Fight
To Arm Germany
With A-Weapons
BONN, Germany (UPI)
-Chan
cellor Konra Adenauer yester yesterday
day yesterday won the final action 'in his
campaign to equip the West Ger German
man German army with atomic weapons.
The 10-member second chamber
of the Supreme Court gave Aden Adenauer
auer Adenauer the victory by ruling that
popular referendum on the ques question
tion question of atomic armament would
be unconstitutional.
The court ruled specifically on
laws passed by the Socialist-dominated
senates of the states of
Hamburg and Bremen calling for
plebiscites. It said they were not
valid because defense was a re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of the federal govern government.
ment. government. It gave similar rulings on pleb plebiscites
iscites plebiscites planned in such Socialist Socialist-dominated
dominated Socialist-dominated cities as Frankfurt and
Darmstadt.
Government spokesmen from
Adenauer on down hailed the ver verdict.
dict. verdict. Socialist spokesmen said they
would respect the verdict and call
off plans for the votes but would
"study the whole question" fur further.
ther. further. f
The court decision, handed down!
at Karlsruhe, cleared legal blocks
to acceptance of U.S. atomic arms
by the Bonn government. The po
litical blocks were cleared last
March when parliament approved
a law authorizing the government
to a.ccept atomic weapons.
The parliamentaryapproval
contingent on NATO recommend recommending
ing recommending atomic weapons for West Ger Germany
many Germany and on the absence of any
world disarmament agreement.
Bod odvice never hurt anyone
with enough good sense not to
use it. etAe

US Calls Off International H-Bomb
Party Since Guests Wouldn't Attend

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States called o f its inter international
national international H-bomb party because
most of the guests didn't want to
attend, informed sources said on
today.
Fourteen nations had been invit invited
ed invited to attend a public blast in the
Pacific designed to show t h e
world that this country had de developed
veloped developed a "clean" H-bomb with
death-dealing fallout reduced to a
minimum.
Sources Said it was cancelled
when it became apparent that the
test was shaping up as a prop propaganda
aganda propaganda dud. One congressional in informant
formant informant said "hardly anybody"
wanted to attend.
In addition, government author authorities
ities authorities said there was a possibility
the test could have backfired spec spectacularly
tacularly spectacularly (gainst the United States
in world public opinion.

Of

who had Invited him to visit
country.
Official Haitian spokesmen in
New York said last night that
"peace has been completely re restored"
stored" restored" to the Negro republic.
They cited a cable from Duva Duvalier
lier Duvalier blaming the uprising oh an
ousted ex president of Haiti and a
defeated presidential candidate. He
charged tha the conspiracy was
si;?ported by the Communists.
'The bodies of all the conspir conspirators
ators conspirators yielded documents that
gave sufficient evidence to prove
that they were in the employ of
ex-president Paul Magloire and
defeated presidential candidate
Louis Dejoie, and that they are
directly affiliated with Commu Communist
nist Communist forces," the cable said.
"Proper representations will be
made to the U.S. State Depart Department
ment Department and the Department of just justice,
ice, justice, calling foe a through investi investigation
gation investigation of the presence of Payne
and Hickey in the coup to unseat
our government ...
"There is no question that the
Communists were collaborating in
this plot."
Magloire, who has been living
as a refugee in New York, has de denied
nied denied any connection with the up uprising.
rising. uprising. Dejoie's whereabouts are
unknown.
Three ex-captains who served in
the Haitian army while Magloire
was- president Philippe Dominqu
AUx Pasquet and Henri Perpig-
nan have been identified a
ringleaders of the revolt. All three
were killed in Tuesday s fighting.
Arrest 16 In Plot
To End Rule Of
Dictator Trujillo
. MIAMI (UPI) A plot to over overthrow
throw overthrow the tight-fisted rule of Pres President
ident President Trujillo in the Dominican
Republic was unraveled in a hear hearing
ing hearing yesterday before a U. S.
commissioner.
' Commissioner Roger E. Davis
set bonds of $1,000 and $500 on
15 former Dominican Republican
residents, now living in the United
States, and on one American "sol "soldier
dier "soldier of fortune." They were qar qar-rested
rested qar-rested at the Miami airport Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday with a plane load of munitions
and other supplies of war.
Agents said the arms were being
loaded from a rented truck onto
a CM plane. Customs Agent
Charles Wyatt aid there were
enough' rifles, machine guns and
hand grenades to arm an expe expeditionary
ditionary expeditionary force of 150 men.
All but one of the 16 men, in including
cluding including American pilot Herbert
"Tommy" Walker, were freed on
bond. Jose Mason, 33, was held
by immigration authorities for al alleged
leged alleged illegal entry into this coun country.
try. country. The American, Walker, repre-
I sented by a separate attorney,
claimed he knew nothing of the
I plot, but was merely going to the
i island on a business venture to fly
pineapples back to the United
States. He was quoted as saying
he had never seen most of the
other defendants before.
Walker who once flew with Gen.
Chennault's famed Flying Tigers,
matei ftwincnrl a f OWI vn9lB O Gf t
flying aliens into this country but
was later, acquitted.
Czech Dipomat
. Expelled By Swiss
Un spying Lnarge
BERN, Switzerland (UPI) A
Czechoslovakian diplomat has been
ousted from Switzerland for es
pionage involving the Swiss mili
tarv, it was announced yesterday
The diplomat, Jaroslav A n t o s,
third secretary o the Czech Lega Legation
tion Legation in Bern, left the country on
24 hours notice, according to a
statement by the Federal Justice
and Police Department. No date of
his departure or details of his ac activities
tivities activities were disclosed.
It was the third case of espion espionage
age espionage by Communist diplomats in
Switzerland in the last four years,
the second involving a Czech.
The federal statement indicated
there might be action against oth other
er other persons involved with Antos.
The State Department announc announced
ed announced cancellation of the test Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The explanation was that the
earliest possible date for the shot
had "been pushed back by poor
weather to late August.
The department said that would
interfere with attendance at the
atomic energy starting Sept. 1.
The test was billed as a demon demonstration
stration demonstration of a U.S. nuclear weapon
of large destructive power in
the range of a million tons of
TNT with little radioactive fall fallout
out fallout measured iu elements believed
dangerous to humans.
Russia ahd Czechoslovakia de declined
clined declined to atteno. Only a handful
of acceptances were received.
"Nobody vas really interested
in the test and the whole thing
promised to be a dud," one source
told United Press International

Frankie Carbom
I
.' Read story on page I
Mlllll II I 'I i I

lhe 1 mmm mm

1b .IIH
HIhshB iBIlk I 1
HjHHjjjHBHBH8y 1

iHKhfc ut Ttth MX employes
in July are shown here with

-"J" i" io,.ai ex. i -tT-ini, jniwuiiuuse uispaitnei, Electrical iMvlSlon; Stone-
wall J. Bull, mechanical supervisor, Pacific Locks; Potter; and Harry F. Cody, general fore foreman,
man, foreman, Water and Laboratories Branch.

One 30-Year Woman, 4 Men Among 6 Workers

Who Retired From Canal Service Last Month

Six employes, five with more
lima ou .yt-din ui. uaiu mv.
were retueu irom the Canal or organization
ganization organization during t lie month ot
ouly.
Inreeiof the employes retiring
were'receiveu by bo. W. E. hot hotter
ter hotter last week inn his office at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights during a ceremony in
which tney were presented with
theif retirement certificates and
congratulated on their long years
of service. The tnree otner em employes
ployes employes leaving the service in July
were unaole io De present
i nose retiring, tneir positions
ana lengtn oi service loliow:
frank U. bryah, mecnanica)
supervisor, Paciuc Locks, j1
years, tnree montns ana 'li uays.
isloiiewaii J. oun, loCKmasier,
Pacmc Locks, 60 years, two
uioiuns anu nine days.
Harry F. Couy, general fore
man, Waier anu Laboratories, Si
years, eignt months ana 1S uays.
liuslat reierson, powernojse
operator ana uispansier, liiectric liiectric-ai
ai liiectric-ai UiviiiGii, Gaiun, 4 years and
iour months.
james U. Raymond, commissa commissary
ry commissary supervisor, sales ana Service
Branca, 31 yeats, four montns
anu zl days.
Airs. Muured M. Stone, tele-,
phone, comiiiunicauous ijirtncn,
ii years, lb uays.
ibryau was oorn in Dallas, Tex.
ana served with the U.S. Army
auring tne i im oiu w ar. ie
was employed with the Canal or or-ganizauuu
ganizauuu or-ganizauuu as a macmnist on the
i-acuic Locks in 1925 during the
lock overhaul. He worked (in that
division as a locomotive operators
until 193 wnenf he le.t tne serv service
ice service for a short time. He was re reemployed
employed reemployed on tne racitic Locks in
193u ana has been empioyea witn
that unit ever since, ne nas held
various positions advacing from
towing locomotive operator
through tunnel operator and lock lock-master,
master, lock-master, to Mechanical Supervijor,
a position he has held since 1951.
He and Mrs. Bryan have al already
ready already leit the Isthmus and plan to
make their home in California.
Born in Accamac County, Va.
Bull was employe on Atlantic
Locks overhaul work in 1927 and
joined the Canal organization in
1928 as a permanent employe
in the former Mecahincal Division
He was transferea to the Pacific
Locks Division in 1934 as a towing
Several sources suggested an another
other another reason for the cancellation
was the uncertainty over whether
the radioisotope carbon-14 created
by all nuclear blasts, is as danger
ous as strontium 90 and other
well-recognized fallout hazards.
Dr. Edward U. teller, "fathe
of the H-bomb," is known to have
run into a stiff argument from
some other scientists when he
down-graded the carbon-14 men menace
ace menace at a recent closed-door meet meeting
ing meeting of the Congressional Atomic
Energy Committee.
A United Nations committee,
due to report soon on radiation
hazards, is said to share the con
the unofrtunate possibility lhat i
cern over carbon-14. That raised;
widely publicized U.S. test might
coincide with a U. N. report
questioning the "cleanliness" of
any such weapons.

who retired from active service

Gov. W. E. Potter in the Governor's Office at Balboa Heitrh t&

locomotive operator.. He w
tunnel operator in 1944. and .has
been Lockmaster on the Pacific
Locks since 1947.
Bull is leaving the Isthmus Aug.
? and will travel in the United
States before making bis home in
Florida.
A native of Pittsburgh Pa., Cody
came Jo.Jhe Isthmus with his fa family
mily family in.i908 and started working
for the Canal in 1916 during the
vacation months as a messenger
j for the Building Division
as
gardener at one of the comissar comissar-les
les comissar-les truck .arms, and as a mes messenger
senger messenger for the Balboa shops. Aft After
er After ne finished an apprenticeship
as a pipefitter, he worked in Ve Venezuela
nezuela Venezuela and here. He has been
with the Maintenance Division
since 1939 with the exception of
two years during the last war
when he served 'as a SeaBee witn
the Navy in the Pacific.
He is known as one of the
Canal's experts on Panama Ci City's
ty's City's water system. His know knowledge
ledge knowledge was acquired during the
years he spent as foreman of
the Panama City waterworks
and general foremen of the
Panama district. In the period
when the Panama Canal operat operated
ed operated the water system under con contract
tract contract with the Republic. At that
time he wen high praise for a
training program he instituted
for Panamanian personnel who
were then preparing to take o o-ver
ver o-ver the water works.
When the transfer was affected,
he was assigned to the water and
Laboratories Branch as supervis
or and has been general foreman
there for the past few years.
He and Mrs, Cody are leaving
in September for the States and I

J TODAY L

7:03 9:00 I W

r THE BOOK THEY SAID

COULD NEVER BE FILMED!

n

WIN A FREE TRIP TO EUROPE AND $500.00
FOR EXPENSES!
ASK FOR YOUR TICKET AT THE BOX-OFFtCL

with the Canal organisation

Florida.
Peterson was born in -Roy. N.ldl
and was umployed by the Canal I
organization in 1930 as a switch switch-board
board switch-board onerator with the F.l
at Division in Cristobal. He was I
maxle switchboard operator at the
Gatun hydro-electric station in
1934 and has been powerhouse
operator and dispatcher in Gatu
since ltoi.
He and Mrs. Peterson plan to
leave Panama in September and
will make their home in St. Peten
Durg r ta.
A native of New York. Rav-
mond has spent most of his lift
on the Isthmus. He came to the
Canal Zone with his family and
held a series Of summer vaoaHnn
jobs with the Canal organization!
tie jomeo tne former Receiving
and Forwarding Agency in 1922.H
as a clerk and later worked in the
same capacity in the Comm. Div.
at Mount Hope. Except for a
break of several years in his serv service
ice service in the, 1940's. Raymond rev
malned wfth the commissary or organization
ganization organization and since 1954 has been
commissary supervisor in the
Sales and Service Branch in Cris-
toDai.' v
Mrs. Stone, the only woman on
the July retirement list was borft
in Jamestown, New York and
came to the Isthmus witb: her
family in 1910. She was employed
as a telephone operator in Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal from 1920 to 1925. After se several
veral several breaks in her service, she
was reemployed in 1933 in tht
same position which she held up
to the time of her retirement.
Mrs. Stone has already left the
Isthmus and will make her homo
in Jamestown, N.Y. together with
her husband and her daughter.
WEIKBND RELEASE!
CENTRAL
0.79 0.40
l$t Author pf
our time!
Minora

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