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:
AA00010883:02627

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
IPC
Seagrams
TOURIST FLUES
lo NEW YORK
AND TO SAO PAULO
RIO BUENOS AIRES
I
AN INDEPENDENT cl Ht) DAILY NEWSPAPER
YO.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
Mama Morican
Lf tAe people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
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FHnl:
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In ffi nfmM
Tel. Panama 2-0975
Urd TEAS
-
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1958
five cam mm

I .A 1

BRANIFF

i'

I
I

CZers

Posfo Kafe HJfce
FWs CZers Ready
Canal Zonians were well-prepared for the penny in in-;rase
;rase in-;rase In postal rates which became effective at midnight
last night, the Post Office at Balboa reported today.
Up to midday, fewer than 20 letters stamped at the
old rate had been posted at Balboa! "Which isn't bad con considering
sidering considering we have handled between 3,000 and 4,000 letters
io far today" commented a Post Office spokesman.
He added: "I think people must be so used to rising
rices that tbey have taken the postal rise in their stride."
Thera was certainly no excuse for Zonians to disre disregard
gard disregard the new rata. Reminder notices were posted at strate strategic
gic strategic points aH over the Post Offices and even on the mail mail-JOX
JOX mail-JOX slots.

It was announced in Washing Washington
ton Washington that Uncle Sam promised to
take another look at" the postal
services rendered in return for the
extra penny cost of posting a let letter.
ter. letter. Surveys will be made to find
out whether the public is satisfied
with the frequency of mail col collections
lections collections and the hours of post of office
fice office window service.
A Canal Zone Pott Office spok spokesman
esman spokesman said today that no such
survey wa being planned in the
Zone at present. "Our times are
freed on in consultation wi'h
the Civic Councils end I think ev everyone
eryone everyone is satisfied" he added.
Here are the details ol the new
rates:
First clas
art cost four cents
ounce
m For mchers
ImoBflfterj Listed
By PC Bulletin
An indeterminate number of va vacancies
cancies vacancies for teachers in the Canal
tone Schools were announced by
the Division of Schools in the
transfer vacancy bulletin this
week, by the Personnel Bureau.
The teaching positions may also
include some for substitute teach teaching.
ing. teaching. To qualify for the positions, the
indicants must have either a
masters or bachelor of arts de
gree. They will be employed on a
nine-month basis. The positions
will be open in schools on both
tides of the Isthmus.
The bulletin also lists 22 other
positions in other units of the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization.
Types of work included on the
list are automotive machinist,
chauffeur, civil engineer, clerical,
clerical typist, clerk stenographer,
read and yard conductor, locomo locomotive
tive locomotive engineer, file clerk, locks
security petrolman, general engi engineer,
neer, engineer, medical radiology techni technician,
cian, technician, lock operator, physical ther therapist,
apist, therapist, sanitation inspector, staff
nurse, storeman at.d welder.
Macmillan Appeals
Io Cypriots For End
Of Latest Bloodshed
1 LONDON fUPn Prime Minis
ter Harold Macmillan appealed
yesterday to Greek and Turkish
elements on Cvnrus to stoo 'he
violence that has cost more than
90 lives in the last month. He
asked the support of the prim:
ministers of Greece and Turkey.
The appeal was in the form of a
Statement which a government
spokesman said would be given
he widest publicity in the strife
ridden Mediterranean island and
outside it
A dispatch from Nicosia said
five Gypriots four Greeks and a
Turk had been. slain in the last
24 hours Two of the Greek Cypri Cypriots
ots Cypriots were killed when British
troops opened fire on a crowd of
300 attacking a four-man patrol
sent to arrest a curfew-breaker
Wednesday night.
During the attack, in the east eastern
ern eastern Cyprus village of Avhouritou.
the crowd released the offender
after beating the soldiers with
sticks and pelting them with
stones. Official reports 'laid the
pktrol opened fire to save their
own lives.
A Turkish Cypriot lorest ranger,

was snot By masKea men at the aosence m rump u. otecrs, ji.
mountain resort of Kantara. A! Steers is now in Washington D.
Greek Cyhriot woman was sobbed jC, on official business and is ex ex-to
to ex-to death in Larnaca, receiving II pected to return to the Isthmus
knife wounds. I Sept. 9.

Post cards cost three cents in instead
stead instead o two and air mail post
cards must carry five cents ia
stamps instead of four.
If letters are now mailed with
the old postage, the post office will
try first to collect the extra penny
from the person to Whom the let letter
ter letter is addressed. Failing this, the
letter will be returned to the send sender
er sender for more postage.
After Oct. 31, the departmont
will collect a five-cent penalty
for mail without enough stamps.
In Washington Postmaster Gen General
eral General Arthur E. Summerfield said
the new rates voted by Congress
earlier this year were expected to
"signal the beginning of the great greatest
est greatest period of postal progress in A A-mericaBmstory."
mericaBmstory." A-mericaBmstory."

It t j
invohSed arespow three 'cents an
eugfe instead of two cents.
JtRates for individual mailing of
newspapers and magazines are
two cents for the first two ounces
and one cent for each additional
ounce, instad of two-cents for the
first two ounces and one-cent for
each additional two ounces.
Third class mail including cir circulars
culars circulars and samples of merchan
dise, has gone up from two cents
for the first two ounces and one one-cent
cent one-cent for first two ounces and one one-cent
cent one-cent for each additional ounce to
three-cents each for the first two
ounces and one and one half cents
for each additional ounce or frac fraction
tion fraction of an ounce.
Pieces of odd shape or size
sent as third class mail now cost
a minimum ef six cents. The prev previous
ious previous minimum was three-cents.
Books are nine cents for the
first pound and five cents for each
additional pound, instead of eight
cents and four cents respectively.
This category has been broadened
to include school materials, print
ed music, phonograph recordings
and manuscripts.
CZ Family Involved
In Head-On Crash
On Panama Highway
A Canal Zone family returning
from a vacation in the Interior of
Panama were involved in a head head-on
on head-on crash last night near. Penono Penono-me.
me. Penono-me. The family involved is David J.
Markun, assistant general counsel
for. the Panama Canal Co., his
wife Patricia and their four chil children.
dren. children. Mrs. Markun and nine-year-old
Sybil are in Gorgas Hospital suf suffering
fering suffering from cuts and other inju injuries
ries injuries but were reported today to
be doing well.
The collision occurred on a
straight stretch of highway be between
tween between Penonome and Rio Hato,
when another car collided head
on with the Markun station wa wagon.
gon. wagon. The other car was driven
by a Panamanian, who was be
lieved to have been drunk.
They were taken to Penonome
hospital where they received first
aid. They were then transferred
to Gorgas hospital shortly after
midnight by car, but only Mrs.
Markun and Sybil were confined
to hospital beds.
Deputy To Act
As PC Comptroller
Stephen V. N. Powelson, deputy
comptroller of the Panama Canal
returned to the Canal Zone
Wednesday after a vacation in
Europe and the United States,
will act as comptroller during the

Home

Fuerza y Luz
nvites Local
nvestment
The Panama Fuerza y Luz Com Company
pany Company is o. ferine beginning today.
$1,200,000 of debenture bonds and
common stock, for sale exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively to residents of Panama.
This will provide nart of the
funds for a program of expansion
of the company's facilities over
the next five years which is esti
mated will cost $13,000,000.
Announcing the offer at a press
conference last night, T. E. Og Og-lesby,
lesby, Og-lesby, vice president and gener general
al general manager said the company
was giving the people of Pana
ma a chance to invest in the
development ef their own coun country.
try. country. The company is offering the new
securities until Oct. 31. They will
not be sold to residents of the
Canal Zone or any other country
The securities consist of $900,000
ox 5 percent Series D debentures
and 9000 shares of common stock
to be ottered as 3000 "unit." The
price of each unit is $400.
The common stock is without
par value and for the purposes of
the offering each share is repre represented
sented represented at $33.33. Its present mar market
ket market value fluctuates between $38
and $40.50 per share.
the securities are being offered
with the coqaawOian ef seven
.ftP.. The
from its
can and
Inc. for the mtrchase of any units
not sold in Panama after the pub public
lic public sale is over.
Oglesby said ho was confident
that the whole issue would bo
bought in Panama. He indicated
that there would be further is issues
sues issues during the next five years.
in 1958, the company plans to
spend $2,451,000 for the construc construction
tion construction of plant and equipment to
improve and expand the facilities
in both Panama City and Colon.
Major future projects include
the conversion of the manual tele telephone
phone telephone exchange in Colon to an
automatic. Orders for this equip equipment
ment equipment are expected to be placed in
four or five years and it was stat stated
ed stated there is about a three year wait
between order and delivery.
The company hopes to improve
gas installations in both cities.
The First National City Bank of
New York is trustee of the new
debentures.
Company officials indicated that
the "unit" package of securities
would give the purchaser a chance
to obtain a fixed income from the
interest on the debenture bonds
and dividends on the common
stock.
US Test Fires
Nuclear Warhead
In Launched Missile
WASHINGTON. Aug. 1 (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The United States test fired a nu nuclear
clear nuclear warhead in a missile
launched above Johnston Island in
the Pacific today. The Atomic En Energy
ergy Energy Commission and Defense De
partment in a joint statement
said:
"The test detonation of a nu nuclear
clear nuclear warhead in a missile oc occurred
curred occurred above the Johnston Island
area in the Pacific today. The
test is part of the Hardtack nu
clear weapons test series."
The explosion was the 15th of officially
ficially officially confirmed since the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific tests started in April. The
tests will continue through most
of August.
A Han any a rt q aI i in n
ueiifjVl n n act BIJl U j i
rouna jonnsion isiana July ib out
today's was the first report ttiat
one of the scheduled missile tests
had been held.
The Johnson Island missile
ti Is are part of the U. S. effort
to develop nuclear punches tor
defensive as well as offensive
rocket weapons. Military officials
agree that atomic violence is the
only thing that can cope with in intercontinental
tercontinental intercontinental ballistic missiles
Johnston Island, a tiny outcrop
shaped like a huge aircraft car carrier,
rier, carrier, is 540 miles frc)n the near
est inhabited island of the Hawai Hawaiian
ian Hawaiian chain and some 900 miles
from the nearest other inhabited
island.

Leave Travel

m KM 1M1 i fl m I

i $

HlaWI

FAMILY MAN Boarding the MSTS Henry Gibbins yesterday
with his own private zoo, Navy Chief Yeoman Pat Kelly
balances two parrots on a shoulder, clutches a baby monkey
in one hand and the babe's bottle in the other. On the trou trouble
ble trouble end of those leashes were two dons, and right behind Pal
was his wife Betty with a marmoset and a parrakeet. The
Kellys were bound for the states for new duty. (Navy Photo)

Equipment Sent To Nicaragua
To Help Stem Polio Outbreak

At dawn today the Caribbean
Air Command disDatched an Al
brook C-54 aircraft with equipment
and a military technician to Ma Managua,
nagua, Managua, Nicaragua, to provide as assistance
sistance assistance in stemming an outbreak
of polio which first reports indi indicated
cated indicated might be approaching epi epidemic
demic epidemic proportions.
The request for help was made
hy officials in Nicaragua through
the U. S. Embassy. Army and
Air Force personnel secured two
iron lungs' and two respirators
which were transported by Army
Gl Deserted During
War In France Gels
10-Year Sentence
VERDUN, France, Aug. 1 (VVV.
Wayne Powers, a 37-year old
Missouri G.I. who hid for 14 year?
with a French girl and fathered
her five children, was sentenced
to 10 years at hard labor today
for desertion during war time.
The sentence, however, was sub subject
ject subject to immediate review by su superior
perior superior officers and a drastic re reduction
duction reduction that could set Powers
free in the immediate future was
foreseen.
The Chillicothe, Mo., private,
balding and long-faced, showed no
sign of surprise when the seven seven-officer
officer seven-officer court martial pronounced
the verdict after a three hour
trial at this eastern France U.S.
military base.
He had entered a "negotialerl
plea" of guilty and had been told
the sentence would undoubtedly be
reduced in the next few days.
Powers was alsb sentenced to
dishonorable discharge and forfei'
lure of all pay and allowances. A.
military review could either eli eliminate
minate eliminate the prison sentence alto altogether
gether altogether leaving only the les.er
penalties, or reduce the hard la labor
bor labor sentence to a few weeka or
monthi.

fsw mm mmmsmmmmm m

truck to the Albrook Air Force
IBase flight line at 5 a.m. today.
The supplies were irhmedi.ilely
loaded and the aircraft departed
for the Nicaraguan capital at e
a.m.
Sp 6 Harold R. Lynch of the
Fort Clayton dispensary accom accompanied
panied accompanied the equipment to help
set it up and assist using tech technicians.
nicians. technicians. The machines are from U. S.
Army Caribbean stocks kept here
for use in just such an emergen emergency.
cy. emergency. Prior to arranging loan of
the equipment a survey showed
that both Gorgas and Coco Solo
hospitals have on hand machines
which are adequate for the fore foreseeable
seeable foreseeable future.
Before an official request for
assistance came through diploma diplomatic
tic diplomatic channels late yesterday, re representatives
presentatives representatives of the Air Force,
the U. S. Army Caribbean sur surgeon's
geon's surgeon's office and the G-4 section
were working to determine the ex extent
tent extent of help which could be pro provided
vided provided and the most expeditions
method of getting it to Nicara Nicaragua.
gua. Nicaragua. Early yesterday afternoon Maj.
Gene C. Erickson of the U. S. Ar Army
my Army in Nicaqagu telephoned Lt.
Col. Lee A. Ahr, executive officer
in the USARCARIiB surgeon's of office
fice office and informally requested in information
formation information on what equipment was
available. Lt. Col. George W. Cart
er, chief of the USARCARIB G-4
Section plans division, acted as co-
I orriinator for the survey.
Last evening an official request
for help, forwarded !o the U
Embassy in Panama from the pre president
sident president of Nicaragua, was turned
over to the Caribbean Command.
Maj. Frederick M. Wells, thief
of the medical supply division.
Surgeon's Office, USARCARIB,
and his crew secured the equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Crew members members the
flight were: pilot. Capt. Miles E.
Burgenheim; co-pilot, 1st Lt. Jam
M. Gaffney; crew chief, T Sgt.
H. Stetson and radio operator Al-C
J. W. Hayes. All are from the
5700 Operations Squadron at Al Albrook.
brook. Albrook. The plane was expected to arrive
in Managua at 9:30 a.m.

Explorer IV
Sends Best

Signal To Date
"Getting one of the best signals
of any satellite up to date." That
was the report on the U.S. Army's
Explorer IV received at Fort Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, headquarters of the Intel A A-merican
merican A-merican Geodetic Survey this week
from a Vanguard tracking station
in Antofagasta, Chile.
Messages transmitted by Ex Ex-plorer
plorer Ex-plorer IV are being picked up at
tour Vanguard mini l ick stations
south of Panama and funneled to
Washington through a relay station
at Quarry Heights. Messages re received
ceived received at Havana. Cuba are sent
direct to Washinton.
Installations at Havana, Cuh ;
Quito, Ecuador; Lima, Peru; An Antofagasta
tofagasta Antofagasta and Santiago, Chile, are
receiving information on the men mention
tion mention of the satellite. When these
data are transferred to Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, a giant eleconic brain com computes
putes computes them to determine the ex?ct
latitude and longitude of the 33 33-pound
pound 33-pound satellite as it whirls in
space.
In addition, signals are being
picked up by t"lemetry and re recorded
corded recorded at the va 'ious sites for for forwarding
warding forwarding to the U.S. This provides
data on cosmic rays, micro-meteorite
dust, temperature, radia radiation
tion radiation and other factors.
The Antofagasta station report
ed Tuesday morning that to date
it naa rvcoraea nin Tismuiry
awtsa'-eMKrtfMlnifrefc' pes-
ees Experience indicates that ef
tin approximate 13 orbits a day.
Vanguard stations in La'in A A-merica
merica A-merica are picking up from two
to five passes per day.
Each Vanguard recording and
tracking site has a Minitrack sta station
tion station which records radio impulses
from the satellite, and also has
equipment for telemetry. 1AGS
officials stated that all of the Mi Minitrack
nitrack Minitrack stations to the south of here
and the one near Havana. Cuba
were receiving excellent telemetry
i signals from Explorer IV.
Most stations report the signals
to he exceptionally strong and
clear, and the quality and typ,! of
information being received wa of
the highest order.
It is interesting to not that (he
stations in Haiana, Quito, and
Lima receive on the average of
two passes per 24hmr period;
whereas, the stations in Antoai Antoai-gasta
gasta Antoai-gasta and Santiago, receive an
average of four passes per day.
This is due to the more north
south part of the orbit resulting
in the stations in hile catching
the turn-ground in the orbit.
Cristobal Judge
Elected To Head
Cancer Committee
The Canal Zone Cancer Commit Committee
tee Committee elected Judge Loren B. Hill Hill-singer,
singer, Hill-singer, of the Cristobal Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court, to serve f chair
man of the committee's board of
trustees.
Sherman C. Brooks, constable
and clerk of the court, was elec-,
ed to serve as executive chair-
man. Both assumed their cancerl
committee duties today and w
serve two year terms.
The newly-elected chairmen re replace
place replace Col. C. O. Bruce. Health Di Director,
rector, Director, and Richard K. Erbe. of
the executive planning stalf, who
were the former chairman of the
board and executive chairman chairman-respectively.
respectively. chairman-respectively. iBruce, who resigned after serv serving
ing serving three years with the commit committee,
tee, committee, stated, "As Health Director I
shall continue to offer the com committee
mittee committee my fullest support and co cooperation.
operation. cooperation. The work of the com committee
mittee committee his hcen outstanding and
well deserves the support of all
officials of the company govern government
ment government and the communities o f the
Canal Zone.
Brooks was also elected by the
Canal Zone coordinating commit committee
tee committee for the national health agen agencies
cies agencies to serve as a co-chairman
for the current year. As such he
will he responsible, together with
Dr. Daniel J. Paolucci, for the
federal services fund raising drive
which will he held next February
for the health agencies that do no
participate in the United Fund. In
this capacity he replaces Erbe
who resigned from this position
also.

Taxable

Internal Revenue
To Issue Ruling

In Short

WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 (UPI) A spokesman for the
Internal Revenue Service said today the agency has ruled
that money given a U.S. employe overseas for vacation
transportation is taxable income.
The spokesman said the service plans to issue th&
ruling in writing within a short while.
Previously such transportation money had not been

considered mxrome tor tax

tion came up recently and the service ruled that from
now on it will be taxable.
The spokesman said the ruling applies to all employes
of the United States abroad who are given periodic trans transportation
portation transportation costs for return to the U.S. for leave.
This would include employes of the State Depart Department,
ment, Department, the Panama Canal Company, and any other agency
which has employes overseas.
The spokesman said the issue involved is that Hit
funds are given for vacation purposes. The same thing
applies he said in the case of a private company wViil

gives on employe a oonus.
fmfpi. In MR provides
free travel US employe every
two years to the place where they
were hired from.
The Panama Canal Company Company-Government
Government Company-Government pays out approxim approximately
ately approximately $1 million each year for
mployes to travel Stateside,
under the free home leave trav travel
el travel system.
It was not known on the Isthmus
today whether people already
Stateside will have their travel
taxed or whether the new ruling
will apply after the current lioli
day season.
Airline Captain
Beats Light Plane
Distance Record
SEATTLE. Aug. 1 (UPI) -Capt.
Marion (Pat) Boling reported a
"rough engine" today as his
Beechcrafi Bonanza winged its
way on a record-breaking non stop
Might for light planes.
Boling passed over the air strip
at Sandspit on Queen Charlotte
Island at. 6:02 a m. and radioed
his report of the rough engine.
However, he turned down an
offer of an intercept plane.
The engine trouble caused Bol Boling
ing Boling to swing inland and he was
flying in regular air lanes south
towards Port Hardy, B.C., on the
northern tip of Vancouver Island.
Boling was expected to arrive
over Port Hardy headed toward
Seattle.
Boling earlier this morning had
radioed he would go on to Boise,
Idaho, where his wife, Joyce, is
waiting. Apparently the engine
trouble caused
plans,
the change in
The 43-year-old United Airlines
pilot was helped along by 15 20
knot tail winds on most of the
$500-mile hop from Cold Bay, A A-laska,
laska, A-laska, to Seattle.
He was ahead of schedule for
most of the leg hut reported he
lost 40 minutes" making a land landfall.
fall. landfall. As he cruised over the GuK of
Alaska, Boling exceeded the 5273 5273-mile
mile 5273-mile mark set in 1949 by the late
Capt. Bill Odom.
Russia Promises
To Release Data
Ori Laika'sTrip
MOSCOW (UPI) Russia has
promised a scientific report on
Laika, the dog which hurtled 2.000
miles into space aboard a soviet
satellite.
The report may have an impor-
tant bearing on prospects for hu-
man space travel
A Soviet scientist said yester
day that papers to be presented
at the current scientific confer
ence here will include "reports on1
the dog specifically, on the,
part cosmic radiation played iij
her death

While

purposes. However, the ques
mented "? I'nJ 11n.
ir was the er e net intent!
Congress when they brought in
this free travel, that It should H
taxed.
"It is provided so that everjoni
abroad shall have the opportunity
get back to their home environ environment
ment environment periodically. It is a very ne necessary
cessary necessary thin? esneciallv for em employes
ployes employes in the tropics and I think il
is wrong to tax it."
There were fears among em employes
ployes employes that not onlv would thel
pay straight tax on the travel m,
nev hut that, being added to lhMI
taxable income, it would lift then)
into a hither tax bracket jtnij
mean a considerable increase in
tax for them.
CFN-TV To Undergo
Remodelinp. Change
To 60-Cycle Current
Extensive renovations which wITJ
provide better production facilitiel
are to set underway at the Carib Carib-hean
hean Carib-hean Forces Network television
studio during the first week of
August and continue for about tfl
months.
In addition to the remodeling,
the CFN building will be convert converted
ed converted to 60-cycle current. CFN's of officer
ficer officer in charge, Capt. Bruce W.
Parrish, explained that short pew
er outages may occur from timi
to time as a result of the v.o
version, but every effort will b
made to keep these to a minf
mum.
The improvements include dnirtri
ing the sue of the TV studio and
installing a large viewing window
for use of visitors who wish to
watch programs in progress.
new lighting panel will permit
technician: to achieve more ex extensive
tensive extensive lighting effects for local
productions.
An announcer's booth and a new
lobby on the first floor are otlief
changes contemplated.
Exterior modifications will en enable
able enable CFN to give better coverage
when telecasting outdoor programs.
While this work is in progress,
live programs will be limited U
panel shows and interviews since
the temporary studio is not equip equipped
ped equipped to handle live musical pre presentations.
sentations. presentations. Councillor Speaks
For First Time,
Collapses, Dies
LONDON (UPI) Councillors
attending the St. Pancras borough
council meetine here cheered
when member Georre Humher
stone rose to address the gaiher-
ing:
For the first time since he was
elected six years ago George was
going to say something.
"Thank you for your encourage encourage-ment
ment encourage-ment and sympathy during my re-
cent illness,'
hp saia ana sai
down.
Then the M-year-old councillor
slumped over his seat
dead,

!

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN An iotrt.nirni uaili niirsriru
FRIDAY. AUGUST 1. nit

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

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VIA m IS SO 14 OO

THIS IS YOOt FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

THE MAIL BOX

UNIONIST'S CALYPSO
:ir:
IX I were a politician, my country 1 would sell,
So ys "dinger ivnow All," wno claims to Know it all.
1 support my government, my union and politicians as well,
And Uo hereby admit 1 am just too dumb to sell.
' On the Costa Rican border 1 bought Canal Zone liquor,
In Purlouelo I ate Canal Zone tomato paste and candy bars.
I borrowed twenty uollars iiom a loan shark in Panama,
Won with "S6" in 'clandestine chance and Hew to San Bias.
Ib San Bias, Canal Zone beer y drank,
To find contraband liquor, chance and loan sharks was not a task.
So Ginger can see I am a true Panamefio
So long as 1 can hide behind a mask.
I buy in supermarkets, inferior markets, and all.
My wife goes to Santo Tomas and likes the hospital well.
I buy gasoline at the Panama Co-op's Bomba,
Even though my car drives like a rumba.
I pay fifty dollars for a two-room apartment.
In Parque Lefevre and live in contentment,
With bad streets to walk on and the Gruta Azul music
Keeps me awake some nights to hear the clock dull tick
Do I complain? No. 1 am a true Panamefio
Who does not live in the Canal Zone
And pay such a low rate for telephone.
Neither do I buy in the Canal Zone like Ginserefio.
I love Panama, but also like the United States,
Panama gives me freedom, Uncle Sam helps me to live fairly well.
So whv Ginger hate the United States.
The Panama Canal Company and my union I cannot tell.
My politicos have offered me a botella,
So he can be assured of my vote to sit in the Assembly,
But the political humping rights in Panama
Art'jiot so strictly applied as in the Canal Zone arena
So I sav to Ginger Know All
Let's support the politicos. the tax office, the supermarkets, et al
And let's don't forget the loan sharks, the chance man,
The furniture man and certainly not the liquor man

Lahor News
And
(Comment

Okay to Get Up Now?

100 Percent Unionist.

By VICTOR RIESEL
PARIS As space-age jets pour poured
ed poured France's tricolor red, white
and blue vapor over the head of
million Frenchmen, the liremen
of Paris marched below as the
Bastille Day parade rolled under
my balcony. Th smoke eaters
carried small machine guns. A
friend told me that they've been

armed ever since the Nazi occu occupation.
pation. occupation. "Kvcry our of us is ready lo
fight for France and that means
lot you, loo. my Fretfch trit-nu
snappe'i al me.
I keep remembering the French
firemen and i heir machine guns,
for 1 heard Gen. Raoul Salan of
the original Algerian French Army
rebel group, tell me virtually the
same thing, only more diploma diplomatically,
tically, diplomatically, of course.
1 had been talking with the Gen General
eral General in the bright sun on a Paris Parisian
ian Parisian street and what he said as we
parted came from the heart of
this man so close to Premier de

Gaulle: j
"Mr. Riesel, I am a great friend;
of the Americans. I am sure the
Americans too. are greai friends I
of ours and today more than yes-1
terday we have to fight together j
and I am sure that actually now
we are on the right way lo make
the right fight for France-and for
the United States."

General Salan, half his uniform uniformed
ed uniformed chest laden with warfield rib ribbons,
bons, ribbons, twice said fervently, "Tell
your people that" and walked back
to his aides. I report this now he
rui" dorr ,-irp two cote nf reports
at my typewriter now. One is a
cinlidcntiai memo ) the behird behird-the
the behird-the scenes meetings of the
French Communist Party's hi,h
command during their national
convention at Montreuil the other
week.

cH.MHYWfl:Hiwr.TAu

- -'iiinv I vrf

werry-oo-Round

"W MAR (ON

. o

WASHINGTON. Two Senators
who once teamed ud tn dim! nifh

Other the first iwn Dpinm-ratip

Senators from Oregon in years,

Drone up tneir friendship in a
knock-down, bitter breakfast last

week.

Farewell, My Packard

Sir:
I want to make it clear that I am not "Ginger Know All" or any
second cousin to "'100 Percent Unionist" and any resemblance to the
persons listed is purelv accidental.
As we have have passed the first six months during the vear. we
think of our accomplishments riming that period. We take inventory
of our progress, of the friendships we have developed, of the ad advances
vances advances we have made, and of the future benefits to he had.
If we had planned wisely, we hae reason to enjoy the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction of a job well done. If our plans were in error much sorrow and
bitterness would exist.
fiord plan offer ldtle progress each dav. certainly a little each
week, and definitely a Hide each month until our goal s reached.
Then, we will be able to say we are justifiable proud of a job well
sfeesm'fhia woriof wutoiSnwitany j ttfl&S&
manshm, whether in business or otherwise. The fiuve.r" is always
available, but if what we have to offer has no appeal, selling becomes
hard.

A good salesman with ability, willingness and a good talker
omet'mes ir, capable of selling something without value. Onlv after
a period of time will the buyer realize that he had bought something
worthless
However, the salesman has earnod for himself a reputation that
won't help him on his next sales attempt People would be warned
to look out for this fast talking fellow.
Take the case of "100 Percent Unionist." for instanre On the
surface, a bright fellow, a good talker trying to sell Local 900 to Pan Panama
ama Panama Cnsl employes, hut he can't hold members: thev are always
'leaving.' Something is wrong with his organization somewhere.
Looking carrefullv we see that for the $2 dues pairi bv his mem members
bers members he offers in return representation and the privilege of being
affiliated with international unions.
Brrrrrring Brrrrrring. Excuse me while I answer the tele telephone
phone telephone
"Hello, Malcolm speaking." At the other end of the line is a
friend from the Arm v.
"Phil," replied my friend, "congratulations on your letter (Mail
Box, July 22) over here in the Army we have thought about organ organizing
izing organizing loml union also."
What'" 1 countered, a llitle susprised. "I thorught Army employ employ-l
l employ-l were nanny in Local 907."

"Phil," said my friend, "my guess is that you don't know that ;

Local 907 has discontinued the death grant thev established some sometime
time sometime ago, and that at our recent election, which was attended bv
Johnny Arias, the members present could he counted on our hands."
"What was the reason for discontinuing the death grant?" I
miked.
"Financial difficulties He replied.
"How are the members reacting to this situation''" I asked.
"We are reacting in the onlv manner left ooen to us ." he answered,
"organizing a local union without any political commitments and
able to effer more than representation to our emplnves
"I had though 907 to be in a much better notion, financially,
organizationally, and in general, operating much better than Local
00" I said, "however, one never knows what to expert from any
organization or organizations without unitv in purpose."
"Let me tell vou what ran be had in a local union: Renrrspntatinn.

tmemoloyment compensation, denartment to help re-establih the
Unemployed, hospitalization, axcident and sick benefits, recreational
programs to revive inter-communi'v activities. ednrpTional programs!
based on emplover-emoloye relation and regulations, personal de-j
velooment program", improved environment hrnu"h the or"a-"tio.n j

and snonsoi shin of Teen Are Club, expansion nf the nresrr.' n.H.A.
benefits that dependents of emnlovrs may narMr'ate and instrur
Mens on a family budget pi" for better IMnff."
"Tell me." he asked. "Wherr would the monev come from
"When 10.000 emnloves na" e?ch ot month 'or a period nf
one rear, this is equal lo 2n 000" I said, "more than enough to
lnaure hanpiness for employes
"Talk this program over with your friends." T conlinend. "tell
them to talk it over with their wife and kids, the fellow beside them,
everyone possible.
"If they have any questions or suggestions tell them to send
them in. Let us start working towards our goal, with purpose, will
and determination we will make it, bye
Philip N. Malcolm.
J50NIANS AMONG THE COMICS?

t 8if:
My friends and I have been following the Mail Box with wonder
and disbellief. Freedom of the press is no doubt an excellent idea.
I But do you have to carry it so far as to make your newspaper free
J to a bunch of nincompoops who cannot find a more popular or con
troversial subject to write about, than the lack of asparagus tins in
I the commissary or the edict of some officer who became tired of
1 yaricoae legs protruding from undersized shorts? Do we all have to
' suffer from the egomania of the Zonians?
m We are sure that, if you made a study of your circulation, you
I would find that your audience in the Republic of Panama, whether
a. Panamanian or foreign, is far larger than your Zone subscriber.
3 Nevertheless, these people use up all this column, and three quarters
I of your paper caters to them. We suggest that you review your pol pol-J
J pol-J icy. and give us non-parasites some of the world and local news
4 which we want to read. You ran relegate the Zonians tn the Comic
fj section, so well adapted to their mental level.
By the way, the Canal and its Zone have lost most of the econ econ-I
I econ-I enrtc importance they had for the republic Did you notice, from
j the report of the First National City Bank that even that Cinderella
I at the Republic, the so often kicked around Free Zone of Colon .is
I helping the country more, by pouring $5,000,000 anually into the
economy? And all you do for it is an average of 10 lines daily, while
three quarters of your publication is misdirected towards the ialf ialf-witted
witted ialf-witted minority in the Canal Zone.
A Non-Zonis'

This memo details the Moscow
directives for attempts, first to
overthrow Premier rie Gaulle by
combined new general strikes and
political action. And then, when
this fails, to prepare to put a so so-called
called so-called "workers" army into the
streets under civilian clad Red mil

! itary men trained in Moscow.
The other report is supplied by
the gracious American Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador to NATO. W. Randnlnh P.ur P.ur-ess.
ess. P.ur-ess. We sat in his office, which
once was Talleyrand. Ambassador
Burgess gazed out on the Place de
La fnneorrie where th" rench
egalitarians o' old guillotined

their despots. The envov offered I

some statistics on the NATO fight
?"-in 1 ilio fjpri qiiv'--i; nf to today.
day. today. These are vital statistics li

terally. On them, and on the role

which a Free France plays in
them, resls the chance of oup cl
ties and our land not be pulver-
Z"A rttr ihr, mnnnelnr ---' dflpt.
Premier de Gaulle's France is
the pivotal "real estate" of an
Soviet NATO network of 22 air
fields. Some of these are under underground.
ground. underground. They are part of what is
called the "infrastructure" the
vast intcrmeshed transcontiner,.

tal defense mechanism which the

Russians must first destroy be before
fore before they can strangle western
freedom.
This infrastructure reaches
from the Arctic across Van Gogh Gogh-colored
colored Gogh-colored French farmland and on
to Turkey. Deep inside these base base-are
are base-are direct wires to Germany nd
back to the Pentagon. Inside, ton
are electronic brains which "tell"
a supersonic fighter pilot just
what the Russians have at s par particular
ticular particular spot which should be given
the thermonuclear treatment IF
the Russians attack first. To carry
coded messages and other clas classified
sified classified items there are soon to he
total of 11,750 miles of 'and 'ines
and submarine cables. This is the

"Sirnals Network". There are also

another 7.90 miles of radio 1'ues
in this network. There is a fuel
supply system 5,400 miles of pipe pipelines.
lines. pipelines. There are also storage larks
with space for 410,000,000 gallons
of fuel.
Under construction no"
throughout the NTO system, al always
ways always pivoting on France, are hun
rirpris of millions of dollars w.'ir'h
of airfields, signals, telecommuni telecommunications,
cations, telecommunications, warhearicuiaicers. na.'al
facilities, navigation aids, radar
vctm. trslninf inet-,l.,j0p ;nd
other construction far too secret
to disclose now.
On the switchboards which will
romrol this vastness, and in the

r'pcifnir fl7h'in"f mechanises

which these control panels will
unlea'h. there must not be any
sahotace not even a sinele 'oose
wire. Nor ran the Western forces
survive if saboteurs are among fie
workors who maintain even the

outside of these romplex instal
lations.

If Premier de Gaulle's govern-

menit should fall or falter, the So

viets will move in fast. If the So Soviet
viet Soviet eers take over, they'll not only

rip out the fighting hearts nf the

yrn Frrnh b they'll rip. the

guts out of the West's lnfrastruc
ture.

Without this infrastructure, our

cities cannot stand against the

Kremlin.

A little extra touch of youth dis disappeared
appeared disappeared the ouher day when I
read that Packard was 'retiring
after 59 years. 1 suppose some
people felt the same way when the
Pierce Arrow, the Oakland, the
Stanley Steamer and the Stutz
Bearcat bit the dust of time.

By BOB RUARK

But what a fine and handsome
vehicle of my youth the Packard
was, with its angular, snobbish ra radiator!
diator! radiator! Man, when you saw a
Packard coming down the pike,
you tugged your forelock and bow bowed
ed bowed low, because there just had to
be quality folks in that boat. You

W.

are

iron

d to

fOU

flu

On

present

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EQUIPMENT, MANUFACTURED BY
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a hi Y.A updr th the tY
mV Purcb.s the 6ASY
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on pardon our u,JUn. Then If wttMn 15
pVfKANT PU wr, home. A retUrn
,nce -1" not HtW retuod Y""
k. equips l ess n

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

NATIONAL ELECTRIC CENTER
31, AUTOMOBILE ROW

AIR-CONDITIONED

(2 Minutes From Tivoli Croisine,)
AMPLE PARKING SPACE

TONIGHT
THE FIRST PRESENTATION
OF THE FABULOUS
WOODY HERMAN
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
AT THE
BELLA VISTA THEATER
A tradition in American Popular Music
and Jazz
A Musician, a Master
2 HOURS OF GLORIOUS MUSIC A
COMPLETE SHOW WITH SINGERS
The future presentationa will he held
at the following theaters:
BELLA VISTA THEATER ....Friday August 1st
RIO THEATER Saturday August 2nd
REX THEATER (Colon) ....Sunday August 3rd

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

could smell class all over it.
1 reckon tne oldest irmiake su su-tuno
tuno su-tuno ive manufacturers ever maue
was to rob the Packard of his
snooty snout and turn it into just
another automobile.
The only car makers I know
who have never g ven an inch on
re-design are the English Rolls-

i Koyce folks, who have clung to
I the lean aristocracy of radiator
which has marked their car for
more than a half centurv.

The Rolls is ageless, and there

is mucn class in something David
Lloyd George drove, as there is in
the newest issue, the Silver Cloud.
The back end may be streamlined,
but that big, old haughiy nose is
right out there for the folks to
see. Its badge of quality is im immeasurable.
measurable. immeasurable. They make the "same chassis.

customs inspecjtorsWike a man
with a Rolls. The. me model
Rolls costs only .. couple hundred
more bucks than the Bentley, but
the snobbism is built into that
frontispiece.
There was a tin.e when most of
you were too youi.g to appreciate
it, but you could tell one car from
another by its long-distance ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. A Ford looked like a Ford, a

Buick looked like a Buick, and a
Cord was different from a Dues Dues-enberg
enberg Dues-enberg or a Lincoln. They wore
their trademarks on their bodies,
and you didn't need a scorecard
to tell the players.
Today, in this ridiculous age
of tailfins and chrome, 1 can't
tell a Cadillac from a mntm

scooter. Everything looks alike
too long, too low, no running
boards, hard to enter, difficult to
leave, and vou find vnnrsolf nin.

ing for the old Model T, the great

est piece o; mnctional cheap ma machinery
chinery machinery ever tooled Th our

we icaiiy overoec inemselves in

recent vears.

All that horspnnwpr 1c fins

read about, but there aren't sny

roaas to let you unleash all those
horses. And unless you are nuts
enough to want a Ferrari with
which to bust your neck in the
Mille Miglia, the basic principal
of an auto of to iet you some someplace
place someplace comfortably and safely, and
allow you to park it when you get
there.
Few dcodIp wnuld tiir foam

of cheetahs when a horse and bug.
gy would do better, but the De Detroit
troit Detroit boys have gradually worked
up to their own disaster in creat creating
ing creating sort of landbound aircraft
when a car would do as well.
The fact that Studebaker-Pack-ard
is going into the shorter, less
ornate car business tells me a
mess of truth, as does the fact
that the American Motors Corpor Corpor-ation
ation Corpor-ation has been making money
with its inexpensive Ramblers
as does the fact the small Euro Euro-pean
pean Euro-pean motor car has been mop mopping
ping mopping up while the Big Three have
been getting sicker and sicker.

Fred Othman. a rnlumn.uMitinOi

gentleman, nas Deen compaigning
loudly and bitterly for years for
a return to old fashioned cars
with running hoards and enough
clearance to get over a rock in
the road.
1 think Mr. O may shortly see
a return to the olden days. With
the crime rate soaring, we need
running boards for cops to stand
on when they say: "Follow that
r,ir'" Wher until, 1 vnu nn

uu iui tup
on today's landbound submarine'

jhut 1 stilt lament the passing or
the Packard, t ltvev hnnoH in t

rich enough someday to own one

ana now i never will. I uess the
next best thin? U tn en nut anri

rub little polish on my old, beat-

up rierce Arrow.

i ...

aen. wayne Morse of OreBon,
who once taught Sen. Dick Neu;
erger at- the University of Oregon,
accused his former studenc of
stabbing bim in the back. He re refused
fused refused to. sign a letter of mutual
confidence and trust. Morse virt virtually
ually virtually laid own an ultimatum that
he would try to defeat Neuberger
for re-e'ection.
The blowup came at a biweekly
breakfast of Oregon Democrats,
oresided over by Congressman
Charlie Porter of Eugene, ami at attended
tended attended by Gov. Robert Holm"1;,
one of the few Democratic ev
ernors ever elected in Oregon.
The two Senators had exchang exchanged
ed exchanged correspondence recentlv ov r a
statement endorsing Govsrno;
Holmes foi re-election. Neuberger
had wanted the endorsement to be
more general and include a pledge
of "mutual support to each o'inv

in tne delegation his being
aimed at harmony -ig Oregon
Democrats.
When Morse relused to go along,
Neuber.3r wrote him a private
letter assuring him of "no person
al animosi'y". Th" senior Senator
fired back a bristling reply Charg Charging
ing Charging this was not true and accusing
Neubeiger of character assasi"V
tion.'
Friends of the two Senators
have been trying to patch up their
growing differences for some
time.
When Neuberger was elected to
the Senate four vears a;n ilTnrcp

campaigned every county in the

s .- He raided money and

t gued the hustings.

And when Morse switched Irom
the Republican to the Democratic

pati-ty, Neuberger did likewise for

rum. He left no stone unturned to
send his friend back to the Senate.
During their Senate careers,
both men have voted almost alike
on major issues. They have been

iiDerai, anti private utilities, pro-

neiis canyon, and consistently
championed the underdog.
But this year they split wide
open on the mundane matter of
the three-cent stamp. Morse was
in favor of low postage; Neuberg Neuberger
er Neuberger wanted to increase postare.

There wss a br"'"" scene on the

senate floor which the mimic

didn't appreciate, but which o.her

Senators knew was the signal for

tne end of a long friendship.

Qrherr imridAits widtaid tile

breach, especially the proposed

letter endorsing Holmes which

came up .for a final decision at

last week's Oregon breakfast

When Porter tried to persuade the

two Senators to get together.

Neuberger once again started to

explain his position and asked for
a pledge of "mutual suoport to
each other in the delegation."
Morse interrupted hum. "Thai

would be hypocritical in view of

his atitude toward me," he snap snapped.
ped. snapped. "I'll sign the letter you
wrote, Charlie," he told Porter.
"Not the letter Neuberger wrotf."
Neuberger remonstrated that he
had always bem Inval to Morse.
"You should have said hat
monh ago vho you started
.stabbing me in the back," shot
back Morse, his eyebrows bristl bristling.
ing. bristling. "You don't know what the
phrase 'personal loyalty' m?sns.
I never change my lnvalties ex
cept for cause. And you have
given me cause."

Neuberger did not reply. After Afterward
ward Afterward he tol i a inu n Wa.
one of the most trafic experienc experiences
es experiences I have ever hau.
"It was, e en more tragic for
hbeio in Oregou," remaiktj the
friend.
CRISIS AND PRAYER
Rev. Bernard Braskamp, chap chaplain
lain chaplain in the House of RepreseoUfv
es, tries to open sessions sf 4B.
gress with a prayer attuned to
vviirlfl j.. ,, ...... : t ... r

.ii. .j, u.o, ,ujjr.
ines were sent into Lebanon he

ueiivereu wis invocation: ..Si
"Almighty God, grant that we
may never doubt thy diviae sover sovereignty
eignty sovereignty and con.rol over the af affairs
fairs affairs and destinies of men and
nations. May we have tbe courage
anti faith to believe that thou art
working in nd through the con contusion
tusion contusion and chiiK nf n, u...

Inspire us with a greater sense
ox our individual r oisiiiiity in
building a fine social order. Felo
us to have a clear vision of that
day when tl ey will shall be dona
on earth as it is in Heaveii."

t-'-Sfc" "jj'WJ'. L"trvi. m hi i m?'

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t



THK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
HUB

FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, IMS

SIB sB

A CERTIFICATE OF APPOINTMENT to the Canal Zone board
of registration for Architects and Enrineers was presented this
week by Gov. W. E. Potter to Roy C. Stockham, chief of the
Locks Division. At the same time David A. Yerkes, acting chief
of the architectural branch of the Engineering Division, left,
was reappointed to a five-year term as a member of the board.
He is one of the original members and is now completing a term
as chairman. Other members of the board are Albert Mittag,
vice chairman; G. S. Doyle, Jr., secretary member; and L. B.
Sartain, member. Election of officers for the coming year will
be held next week.

Cloudy Weather, Moderate To Heavy
Showers Expected During This Month

twMinSHBSut Bai-

The highest

record

The following weather conditions
we based on past records and
may be expected to occur in the
Canal Zone and vicinity during
August, it was announced today.
WEATHER: August is the fourth
month of the rainy season and
mostly cloudy weather will con continue
tinue continue with moderate to heavy
showers and thunderstorms oc occurring
curring occurring frequently througaout the
month.
RAINFALL: Average rainfall
for the month is 7,74 inches at
Balboa Heights, 11.71 inches at
Madden Dam, and 15.42 inches at
Cristobal. There is considerable
variation from year to year and
monthly totals have ranged from
1 46 inches to 15.24 inches at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights, 3.74 to 26.10 inches at
Madden Dam, and 5.78 to 2663
inches at Cristobal. Measurable
amounts of rain will likely occur
on 20 days distributed over 60
hours at Balboa Heights and 23
days and 106 hours at Cristobal.
SUNSHINE: There will be an
average of 5 hours of sunshine per
day, with only 2 or 3 days with
no sunshine aialL
TEMPERATURE: The monthly
mean air temperatat will aver-
i nn .Mil fin rtocrrpes.

aee Deiween i wm 'firm ..

The maximum

average ao
minimum

Hiiiiiiii i r .
boa Heights, aif;
r.. at Cristobal.

i e m lie i
for August is 94 degrees and
the lowest 7 degrees. Such ex extremes
tremes extremes however are of infrequent
occurrence.
RELATIVE HUMIDITYs The
relative humidity will average
8e per eerrt at Cristobal, 87 per
cent at Cristobal, 87 per cent
at Balboa Heights, and 89 per
etnt at Madden Orfin. The daily
range between high and low is
much greater on the Pacific
side than at Madden Dam or
Cristobal.
WINDS: Winds on the Atlantic
coast will be variable with an
average velocity of about 8 miles
oer hour. Northwest winds will

prevail over me racmt wui mm
interior section with an average
hourly velocity of about 6 miles
per hour on the Pacific and 3
miles per hour at Madden Dam.
FOGS: Nightime and ;arly
morning fogs may be expected
finite frenuently over the Gaillard
Cut section of the Canal and the
Quote Unquote

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Harry
Ashmore, executive editor of the
Arkansas Gazette, deploring the
"overwhelming ednorsement" of
fllov. Faubus in Tuesday's pri primaries:
maries: primaries: "It will set the pattern for other
Southern politicians. The issue has
been compliance with the law and
defiance of the law."

central section of the Isthmus
along the Trans-Isthmian High Highway,
way, Highway, but none are likely to occur
at either Canal entrance. Most of
the logs form around midnight and
dissipate by 8:30 a.m.
STORMS: Local thunderstroms

occur on an average of 15 days
of the month on the coasts and
20 to 28 days in the central sec section
tion section of the Isthmus. During these
storms, wind velocities may reach
30 miles per hour or more, but
they are of too short duration to
cause any appreciable damage.
West Indian hurricanes sometimes
pass across the ship lanes of the
Caribbean Sea, but their usuual
path is too far north of Panama
to cause damaging winds in the
Canal Zone.

Mitchell Accuses
Congress Of Quitting
Labor Reform Fight
WASHINGTON (UPI) Labor
Secretary James P. Mitchell ac accused
cused accused congressional leaders
today of .quitting the fight to
push labor r e f o r m le gislation
through Congress before the law lawmakers
makers lawmakers adjourn next month.
Mitchell specifically singled out
Sens. John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.1
and Barry Goldwater t-R-Ariz.)
along with Chairman Graham A.
Barden (D-N.C.) of the House
Labor Committee. He accused
them of having "folded up" in the
fight for House approval of the
Senate-passed bill.
He also told a news conference
that Speaker Sam Rayburn held
the labor reform bill "40 days and
40 nights" be.ore sending it to
Barden's committee.
"If the House leadership were
truly concerned with the problems
facing millions of American work workers,"
ers," workers," Mitchell said, "it would act
effectively in this area and pass
the legislation which the people
of this country feel is so neces necessary
sary necessary

He insisted that legislation to re require
quire require disclosure of union finances,
impose penalties for misuse of
union funds and require secret
elections of most union officers
could be passed before Congress
adjourns.
Hut KnnnpHv Goldwater and

Barden have predicted that the
measure would die in the House.
Mitchell's blast came shortly
before the House Rules Committee
cleared for House action a bill
requiring public disclosure of em employe
ploye employe pension and welfare funds.
Hon ion F. Allen t R-IU. ). rules

Committee member, 'denounced
th hill as a "Dhonv" and de

manded of Barden: "Is this all
the labor legislation you are going
to bring forth?"
"So far as I know," Barden re replied,
plied, replied, "but the committee is still
at the steering wheel."
Barden said no hearings had
been scheduled on the reform bill,
an outgrowth of Senate Rackets
Committee disclosures of abuses
in the labor movement.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

in V
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BOSTON (Bernard Goldfioe's
lawyers expressing disagreement
with a congressional subcommit subcommittee's
tee's subcommittee's recommendation of contempt
action against the Boston textile
millionaire:
"We feel that no citizen has an
obligation to reveal all the aspects
of his personal life for the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment of a congressional com committee
mittee committee or the public."

BOYNE CITY, Mich. Former
Defense Secretary Charles E. Wil Wilson
son Wilson on retired Gen. James G.
Gavin's charge, contained in a
forthcoming book, that Wilson was
"the most uninformed man, and
the most determine to remain so,
that has ever been secretary":
"He's trying to sell his book in
a rather nasty way."

WASHINGTON The Commit

tee for Economic Development

pooh-poohing the idea that heavy

defense spending threatens the

American way of life:

"The risk that defense spending

of from 10 to 15 per cent of the
gross national product, or if nec necessary
essary necessary .even more, will ruin the,
American way of life is slight indeed."

IAS

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IPOST

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SPORT COATS
Just arrived from Mai Mar Marshall
shall Marshall of Miami Sports Coats
In all styles and colors.

SPORT
SHIRTS
Hathaway sport
shirts tailored
in the world's
finest fabrics
from the four
corners of the
globe.

SLACKS
Slacks in all weights
and colors from Es Esquire
quire Esquire of New York
and Daks of England

MOTTA'S

"Don't you think we should lay in a good supply of
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MEXICAN STERLING SHIPMENTS
Just Arrived
CENTER BOWLS TABLE BELLS TEA SETS
BREAD TRAYS PLATTERS
LARGE TRAYS PUNCH BOWLS
BEST FINISH, BEST SELECTION EVER
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, ltM
ii

THE PANAMA AMERICAN ah iNUErEftUEKrr iail.x nBnsnrra
PAGE FOUR

jociai an

d Cytterivide

&, Staff.

Box 134,

Pa

Average US Lady Tourist
Draws Admiring Glances

anama

Jt J! L rJ If 2-0740 2-0741

ma' ft J prompt f f

U lot tmk' ioun.

8.00 na 10 m.m. nL

f
TiinMliiiii iiatti i 'i titl ii i' -'i-ji. m'li .Jo...i.,v-.da

Festival To Honor
Mist Ana Elona Motta
A (estiva! in honor of Miss A A-na
na A-na Elena Alotta, candidate lor
Queen o. tlie i arnavalito of 'he
Union Club, has been plannel by
the ASA Comparsa and will be
held this evening at 8 in the I
nion Club.

MISS PATRICIA DUNNING

HISS PATRICIA DUNNING WILL MARRY
lR. JOHN HUNT IN FORT AMADOR C HAPEL
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Dunning of Balboa, announce the
engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter,
Patricia, to Mr. John A. Hunt, son of Mrs. Nellie Hunt of
Diablo and the late Mr. Michael J. Hunt.
The wedding will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday, August
28 at the Fort Amador Chapel. A reception will follow in the
Ball Room of the Tivoli Hotel.
No invitations are being Issued but all friends of the
young couple and their families are invited.

Dinnar at British Embassy
The British Ambassador and La

dy Henderson gave a dinner party
at the British Embassy on July
81. Guests included T. E. The
Vice-Minister for Foreign Affairs
and Mrs. Mariano Oteiza, I. E.
Or. and Mrs. Ricardo E. Chiari,
tie German Charge d' Affaires Mr.
Bernhard Wolf, the Argentine
Charge d' Affaires and Mrs. Car
los de Posada, Mr. and Mrs. R.
tely, Mr. and Mrs. Inocencio Ga Ga-ifcdo,
ifcdo, Ga-ifcdo, Mr. T. C. Ravensdale, Mr.
B. T. Biggs, Mrs. S. Wise, Miss
J. Denby and Miss I. Kerr-Pcarse.

Reception for Woody Herman
And Th Third Herd
The Cultural Affairs Office of
th U.S. Embassy held a reception

this morning at the Agewood

Bohio for Woody Herman and
his "Third Herd" who are how
touring Latin American undc the
auspices of the President's Fund
for cultural presentations.
They will spend three days in
Panama during which time they
will appear at fhe Bella Vista
Theater tonight, the Rio Theater
tomorrow night and the Rex Thea Theater
ter Theater in Colon on Sunday.

Visitors from Paru Entertained
Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Aramburu.
Mr. and Mrs. Miguel 4'udela, Air.
and Mrs. Alejandro Tudela. n.
and Mrs. Carlos tudela and 'he
Misses Mocha Graha and Billy
Vallurnui who are leaving today
to return to Lima. Peru, after a
week's ii.mI in Panama, were ent entertained
ertained entertained ai a number of social af affairs
fairs affairs during their slay.
Among those entertaining for the
visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Jo.i
quin J. Vallarino who were hosts
ai a luncneon at the El Panama
Hilton on Tuesday; Mrs. Ehsa
Heurtematte. who with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Cecilia Ileurtematle,
gave a dinner at their Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista home on Tuesday evening: Mr.
and Mrs Arturo Motta whose cock cocktail
tail cocktail party took place on Wednes
day; Mrs Olga A. Aleman v. ho
entertained at a luncheon on Wed
nesday; Mr. and Mrs. Enrique Mi Mi-ro
ro Mi-ro Quesada at whose home a lun
cheon was given on Thursday, ;md
the Minister of Finance, Fernan Fernando
do Fernando Eleta. who was host at a din dinner
ner dinner at his residence last evening
(Continued on rage 8.

By MARY PRIME
NEW YORK (UPI) The world
may look to Paris lor high fashion
inspiration, but it looks at Ameri
can women.
I'm tired of having my country countrywomen
women countrywomen take the rap as the under underdogs
dogs underdogs of fashion. The average lady
tourist from the United States
draws more admiring glances than
a dancer at the Folies Bergere.
A tour of European capitals
shows that, on the average, my
lellow Americans are the world's
most fashion conscious females
and the best-dressed.
We appear clean and neat. Our
hair is smartly cut, our miake-up

fresh and sparkling, our figures
trim. Our clothes have "jazz." We
look like well-led fashion models
compared to the majority of care carelessly
lessly carelessly dressed women abroad. Yet
for years, we've swallowed the no notion
tion notion that Paris has exclusive
rights on fashion know how.

Puerto Rican 1st
Bank Robber Gets
$16,000 In San Juan
SAN JUAN, P.R. (UPI)-Police
searched today for a bandit who
perpetrated what was described
as Puerto Rico's first bank rob robbery.
bery. robbery. The gunman entered a San Juan
branch bank yesterday, shot the
general manager in the leg when
he tried to sound the alarm,
scooped up about $16,000 and escaped.

Well, 'tain t so. In cafes, on the
street, at nightclubs and the thea theater,
ter, theater, it's the American girl who
gets the whistles.
"You can always tell an Ameri American
can American woman. She's so smartly
drest.ec!," a French waiter said.
Then why aren't we told this at

home? Beiore I left the states, a
saleswoman at a fashionable Fifth
Avenue store advised me to takf
nothing but chemises and tra
pezes.
"You won't find anything else in
Europe. Women are much more
chic there," she said. So I stocked
up.
I might as well have worn an
American l Jag. The only chemises
I've seen here travel under Amer
lean passports. The trapeze has
fared only a bit better. 1 saw one
in Paris, one on a Scottish girl in
Edinburgh, another in London, and
the third on a young Swedish ma matron
tron matron in The Hague.
"Why don't European wom?n
keep up with fashions?" 1 asked a
French woman on the street.
"Chemise? Trapeze?" she

shrugged. "They're lor the
I wealthy, and lor Americans," she
said.
ems the only similarity be be-,
, be-, tween women here and the ladies
I back home is the hemline. Skirts
! are short. But most European legs
will never see as much daylight as
U.S. gams too much bicycle rid
ling.
1 "Have you ever tried pedaling
in a short, tight skirt?" asked the
Frenchwoman.
! I looked at my 17-inch tiemline
I and declined to go on her bike.

Returns From States
Dr. A. Earle Gerrarw of Diablo
Heights returned from a short trip
to the United States during which
he visited relatives in Massachu
setts and attended a round table
discussion on dentures at the Uni University
versity University of Pennsylvania.

I

for the best in entertaining

Clarence Martin's Orchestra

music for dining and dancing

MARCO ANTONIO TOVAR,
Mexican singer, twice nightly.
Closed Mondays fL ifUt

Gay Crooners Hold
Rehearsals For Show
At Zone Theaters
The Gay Crooners of Paraiso
were holding daily rehearsals this
week or "Rocking on the Island."
which opens next Wednesday at
the Paraiso Theater for a three three-day
day three-day run on both sides of the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. After playing at Paraiso, the
Gav Crooners will take the Broad

way tvpe show and the movie,
"Bop Girl Goes Calypso," to Santa
Cruz on Aug. 7 and to Camp
Bierd on Aug. 8.
Two shows will be presented
on each occasion, at 7 and 9 p.m..
I with the movie scheduled to be begin
gin begin at 5:30 and 10:40 p.m. Tickets

are being sold at all 'heaters in

Canal Zone Lating American
communities.
L The show will feature calypso
singers Lord Byron and Lady
Trixie, in addition to the Gay
Crooners themslevs and newcom newcomers
ers newcomers Norma and Gaucho in a caly calypso
pso calypso dance.
Special Telecast
Miss Universe
Contest Tonight
A special telecast of the Miss
Universe contest finals will be
featured by the Caribbean Forces
Network beginning at 7:30 p.m.
tonight.
The contest, held In Long
Beach, Calif., ended July 27 with
the crowing of Miss Colombia as
the new title holder.

i CFN's TV show will run for
: an hour and a half. It will replace
I Maquerade Party and Country A
i merica for this week only.

Large Choice
in
Drapery & Slipcover
FABRICS
Dealers in KIRSCH
Cut-to-measure TRAVERSE RODS
and TRACKS
DECORACIONES
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By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH U
KQ2
V 10 IS
A873
J6S
WEST EAST (D)
A 74
VK4 V 9 8 7 3 2
OK10S52 4QJ64
KQ 9 8 5 7 4
SOUTH
J 10 9 8 6 5 3
None
A102
East and West vulnerable
East South West North
Pass 1 2 2
Pass 4 4 Pass Pass
Pass
Opening lead 4 K

In New World

Take a look at the West and
North hands and see if you would
have bid and de ended with the
West cards the same way that Ira
Rubin of New York did.

Your first problem comes at I

your turn to bid. Your partner
passes and South bids one spade.
You are vu-'nerable but you have
a good hand and decide to bid
two clubs only. North bids two
spades and South jumps to game.
You have no trouble finding
the king of clubs as your open
ing lead. Your partner plays the
seven and South drops the deuce.
What do you play now?
It doesn't take much study to

see that a club continuation is i
indicated but Ira went one step
further and played the queen of ;
clubs
His reasoning was that South j
surely held the club ace and j
surely had a good reason to let
the king hold. Hence, South held j
three clubs and was afraid of an
eventual club ruff. Then why
lead the queen?
Ira saw that his second club
lead put his queen's head on the!
chopping block in any event and
he wanted to keep dummy out j
of the lead. Maybe South was
void of diamonds.
nni i. i .u

jnai last was me case, a low
club lead would have let South
get to dummy for a discard oi
the third club and he would have
made the hand. The queen plav
put him in his own hand. No
there was no way declarer could
avoid the club ruff so down he
went.

11

O The bidding ha been:
M South Wett ?;orth
! 1 Bauble 1
Pass ?
You, South, hold:
2 VAQ 8 7 6 R5 QJ10M
What do you do?
A Bid two clubs. This may
be your side's hand and you have
a roed club suit.
TODAY'S QUESTION
West passes and your partner
bids three clubs. East passes.
What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

ACROSS
1 New World
nation
6 It Ii in
America
11 Unseal
13 Mortgage
14 Interstice
15 Welt
16 Extinct bird
IT Rodent
It Scatter,
as hay
20 Nights (ab.)
22 Aeriform fuel
23 Scottish river
24 Penetrate
26 Foot like part
27 Auricle
28 Peruse
29 River in
Germany
10 Fourth
Arabian
caliph
31 Before
32 Rate of
motion
34 Pairs (ab.)
33 Me (Fr.)
36 Dry, as wine
38 Feminine
undergarment
39 Social insect
40 Chines
pagodas
42 Island,
2,000 miles
west, is one
of its national
parki
45 State
48 Cubic meters
49 Ogler
50 Portable chair

l SI Pauses

DOWN
1 Stud
2 Egret
S Form a notion
4 Lion
5 Lamprey
C Perch
7 Above (poet.)
g Joins
9 Indian
conical tent
10 Mind
12 Coalitions
13 Type of
boat (pi.)
It River in
Switzerland
21 Scoffs
23 Gainsay

Answer to Previous Pun

25 Domesticated
26 Rod
28 Santiago
is its
31 Expunged
32 Male child
33 Hinders
14 Prattle
35 Impairs
37 Writer's mark

38 Mrs. Trumai
41 Steamers
(ab.)
43 Pewter coin
of Malaya
44 Evening
(pot.).
46 Weight of
India
47 Observe

I rrPTL HUM
i n ir
r" L ZZ
JE"iL EL
Jr W W h
r r ------
r r
Ill I I I 1 I I. La

FOR PRIVATE ENTERPRISE
NEW DELHI, India (UPI) A
new U.S. -Indian agreement made
55 million dollars in American
funds available for loans to medi
urn-sized private Indian industries..
The money is part o: the proceeds
from the sale of U.S. agricultural
commodities.

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EverReady contains rich,
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make the very best cocoa
. . Nestle's EverReady
(Cocoa!

INTERNATIONAL SALES ORGANIZATION
with headquarters in Panama has opening for two ex experienced
perienced experienced bilingual Executive Secretaries, Shorthand In
English and Spanish required, and one Receptionist. Sub Submit
mit Submit application outlining education, employment ex experience,
perience, experience, references and photograph, which will be re returned.
turned. returned. Write to Box No. 4147, Panama.

NOW! 2 Weekly Flights
ONLY NON-STOP
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MEXICO

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CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

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-1 - "4 y
FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 195k

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGt FlVi

iummBiHBssssfl SI i

British Ballet

Companies To Aid
American Group
LONDON (UPI) The Royal
Ballet and the London Festival
Ballet came to the rescue of the

American Theater Ballet yeiter-

day. i
The two British organizations
started collecting costumes and
musical scores to rush to the
American group at Nice, France,
Saturday. AD the property of the

American company was destroyed

In a fire Wednesday.
The American ballet had to can

eel its scheduled performances at

Nice, Geneva and Lausann but
hoped to open in Brussels next

week.

COLOMBIAN OFFICERS BRIEFED Col. A. A. Greene, chief of ilitary Missions for U.S. Army
Caribbean, gives a briefing for visiting students and faculty Of the National War College of
Colombia at U8ARCARIB headquarters. Listening to his explanation at the map of the area
covered Jby USARCARIB at the left fe Col. Alberto Rueda Teran, commandant of the college,
while of the other side of Greene are Lt. Col. Luis Barrera and Lt. Col. Carlos Rodnguex both
instructors at the college. Six faculty members and eight students were in the party which
spent two days in the Canal Zone before leaving for Puerto Rico Wednesday. (U.S. Army Photo)

NOT SO FUNNY

VIENNA (UPI) -Circus attend-

ants thought it was a great joke

to take a young elephant into a
downtown underground pedestrian
passage. The elephant, Kongo,
thought it would be fine to take
one of the escalators up to day daylight.
light. daylight. Workmen repairing the esca escalator
lator escalator yesterday said it wasn't
very funny.

Baghdad Oil Fire
Under Control, But

Burning Fiercely
BAGHDAD, Iraq (UPI) -Black

smoke continued to billow up from
a huge oil fire outside Baghdad

today, periodically blotting cut

the sun and plunging the capital

into mid-day darkness.
The, fire, which broke out in a
British operated tank farm
yesterday, was under control bui
burning fiercely. Authorities said
they had blocked it from spread spreading
ing spreading to more tanks.
The government asked citizens
to stay away from the area to
permit firemen, troops and techni technical
cal technical personnel to fight the blaze.
There has been no official re report
port report on the cause of the fire. The

government urged Iraqis not to

speculate on what started it

Men With Daggers

Rob Dentist, Hold
Patient Hostage

SAN fKAWUlSU iuri iwu
men armed with daggers and
revolver yesterday tied up a den dentist
tist dentist and his nurse and kidnaped
. nmin nation in bizarre hold

up that netted them $2,520 in cash

and checks.
One of them forced the patiant,
Mrs. James Tayler, 48, wife of a
Hlllsboroueh Steel Company execu

tive, to go with him to a bank

and cash cnecits on ner own ac account
count account and that of dentist Dr.
George A. Selleck.
Mrs. Tayler was taken on a two two-hour
hour two-hour taxi ride, then released, hy hysterical
sterical hysterical but unharmed.
Selleck said the men, who spoke
partly in Spanish and partly in
English, threatened the lives of
all in the office and also threat threatened
ened threatened to kill Selleck's wife, who
was at home.

PRESS REPORTS DENIED
JAKARTA (UPI) An Indonesi Indonesian
an Indonesian army spokesman yesterday
denied press reports that Rear
Adm. Lawrence Frost, chief of
U.S. Navy intelligence, urged the
army to overthrow the Jakarta
government during nis three day
visit last April. Lt. Col. Rudv Pnn
gadie said that he regretted the
accusation published in the Delhi
Times in India and distributed in
Indonesia by the independent An-
tara news agency.

FERRY MAS.ER SENTENCED
ONOM1CHI, Japan (UPI) -rM
master o. a ... sank in th M
Inland Sea with the loss of 11S
lives was sentenced yesterday
two years in prison and fined $28
for negligence The court said that
on a trip in April, 1957, the skip skipper,
per, skipper, Nobuyasu Kawaguchi, 32,
took 235 persons aboard a boat
that had a capueiiy o only 77.
Further, it said, he left a 16-yeat:

old apprentice at the helm.

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CWO Morris S, Roberts, Institutional

E. Shannon, committee chairman,

serves the prewmatkiR. 'The pre pre-thli
thli pre-thli meeting oMBfe cuttS"and their1

untsy Award for being prompt and

HCw charter. (Official USAF Photo)

CHELO DEL VALLE, a well-
Irnnmn P.llhnn sonesLrfiSS WhO

will open a limited engagement

tonight at xne Alias uaraen.
She heads a musical revue of
twelve prettv and shapely en

tertainers featuring the eleht

Cuban Platinum blondes in va

ried routines perfectly re-
hnarscH Miss Tlp Vfllle has 8.D-

peared as soloist with many of

i;uba s top-noicn orcnesinw.
Rtw rirnmfsea tn Vi favnrtfn

In the new show. A special mo

derate priced dinner will be

served during the 8:30 show
presentation.

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your chairs
of cool PLASTIC
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Come in and see. our display
. .. The largest furniture display
area in Panama.

FREE INTERIOR DECORATING SERVICE
Tropica
3d tifurniturt & (Home cfurns!nng Slorr

7. 4th of July Ave. Si H St. Tel. 2-0725

"CHICO" de ORO STAMPS

Mr. Comfy

EASY CREDIT TERMS

IMPORTANT!
TO ALL HOME MAKERS:
Be sure to get your "Chico" de ORO Stamps when
you shop for groceries this week-end. Shop only
in the following super-markets:

EL BATURRO EL VASCO SAS I LOLITA LA BILBAINA
Calle 50 u,t0 roMmena Via Porras Tranversal 2 Via Porras
y Calle 29 San Francisco No. 17-22 y Ave. 2a.

BUB

Mercado PAUL

Ave. (5a. B), No. 21-10

PAUL
Sucursal
Casa Rosada

LA FE

DAVID

MONACO

COLON

Other super-markets will again give you free "Chico" de ORO Stamps on Monday, but only the
above super-markets will give you stamps this Saturday 2nd and Sunday 3rd of August.

ATTENTION

WrYtM

IMPORTANT j FOR YOUK "CHICO" DE ORO STAMPS THIS WEEK-END SHOP ONLY IN THE
ABOVE MENTIONED SUPER-MARKETS AND THE MANY OTHER PARTICIPATING STORES
WHO REGULARLY GIVE YOU YOUR VALUABLE STAMPS.

"Chico" de ORO

i

1

' L ,,

i



PAGE SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPw
FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1851
ocia t and Olt
erwise
"CmtttinutJ

.

"Sol Cowofl fyw, ovl Lactogen
WISE MOTHFRCRAFT ... the guidance of your own doctor .
and choice of food are vital at this stage of your baby's development
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD, doctors and mothers alike
turn with confidence to nourishing, balanced, all-milk Lactogen
for bottle .'ceding requirements.
LACTOGEN IS CONVENIENT to use, uniform and safe,
and because it is so easy to digest, it is of great benefit in avoiding
and even correcting underweight conditions.

A modified whole cows' milk in powder form with added
vitamin A and D and iron.
You mix it with lukewarm, boiled water
and baby's bottle it ready!
Ask your doctor about
Iactcgei

NESTLE (CANADA) LTD., Medical DecumwiMtoa. tO Kins ih Wtri, Toronto, rial

Rev. and Mrs. Da Smldt
leave tor aan lias
The Rev. and Mr. Leon S. de
Smitit ol Troy, New York, who
live been guests of former pa parishioners
rishioners parishioners in Gatun where Rev. de
uiiot served as pastor of tha V V-nion
nion V-nion Church from 1942 to 1915,
left to spend several days In the
San Bias Islands. Later in the
week, they will go to Santa Clara
and plan to leave the Isthmus for
New York tht middle of next week,
During his pastorate here the
Rev. de Smtdt gathered material
(or a book "Among the San Bus
Indians of Panama which W3s
published in 1948. During his pre present
sent present visit he spoke at both the

the

Union Church in Gatun and

Union Church in Balboa.
Many social functions have been
given in Rev. and Mrs. de S mints'
honor during their visiti

Cristobal Women's Club
Te Sponsor Flower Class
The Cristobal Women's Club will
sponsor a class in flower arrange arrangement
ment arrangement at the Margarita Service Cen Center
ter Center on four successive Wednesjay

evenings beginning on August 6 at

7:30 p.m. The lee for members is
$3.00 and for non-members $ft.O0.
Mrs. Thomas Fels will be the. in instructor.
structor. instructor. Those interested are ask
ed to call Mrs, Michael Greene
at 3-2508.

PH fP" AaMH)BBfiKReisVH Aaej jjfc

UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
THE TABARIS LOUNGE
The second red light after the Panama Hilton.

A
r
R
C
o
N
D
I
T
I
O
IN
E
D

'tyi.

M
0
13
E
R
N

BOB ROCHE
Continuous Music

By

Marimba "ALMA LATINA"

Every 4th DRINK ON THE HOUSE

VISITING FACULTY MEMBERS and students of the National War College of Columbia were
-entertained at lunch by Lt. Grn, Rldgely Gait ter, commander in chief, Caribbean Command
in the Quarry Heights Officers' Mess. At the head table are, left to-right, Col, Alberto Rue Rue-da
da Rue-da Teran, commandant of the College; General Gait her; Lt. Col. Joseph A. Bohnak, War Col College
lege College advisor of the U.S. Army Mission to Colo Tibia; Brig. Gen, Paul H. Weyrauch, Caribbean
Command chief of staff; Capt. Julio C. Reyes. Navy officer attending the War College; RADM
George H. Wales, commandant of the 15th Naval District (not shown); Mai, Gen. Charles L.
Dasher, U.S. Army Caribbean commanding general; Dr. Rafael Rocha Sehloss Ambassrrtor
of Colombia to Panama and Brig. Gen, George F. Schlatter, USAF, Cf''iMrn Command J3.
The Colombian officers spent two days' visiting military installations. in the Canal Zone and
then left for a tour of activities in Puerto Rlo. (U.S. Army Photo"

Itch notice ter inclusion in this

column should b tubmitUd M
tvt-written term nd mailed eo
the box number listed daily In So So-ciil
ciil So-ciil and Otherwise," or deliver
kv h.nd te the otfict. Notices et
metinp cannot be accepted by
toieenone.
Board of Directorsto, Meet
A meeting of the Board of the
Cristobal Women's Club will be
held in the Red Cross Rooms in
Cristobal at 9 a.m. on Tuesday,
August 5.
FINNS REJECT U.N. RIUlST
HELSINKI, Finland (UPD Fin Finland
land Finland has rejected a United Nations
request .or two more Finnish offi officers
cers officers for the U.N. observer team in
Lebanon, the government an announced
nounced announced yesterday. Eight Finnish
officers are serving with the Unit United
ed United Nations in Lebanon.

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scores of complete color schemes shown
in actual paint colors all based on
the color of your floor coverings plus
a wide variety of harmonizing accessory
and fabric ideas. Use book to choose
wall colors oniy, er to take a whirl at
completely redecorating your heme.

BORROW FREI BOOK FOR
MOMI USE TODAY I

Delicious corn flakes .
Golden and nutritious.
Post Toasties corn flakes ... the best
wakcr-iipper for your family. (Who
wants to stay in bed when Toasties
are crackling downstairs?)
Everybody in the family loves the
golden taste of those golden good
flakes. And isn't it nice to know
Toasties give the vitamins and energy
your children need to start off the
day right. v
,Tos1ies are great straight-with milk
and sugar Or fancy 'em up with

fruit on top.
Every breakfast a banquet... for just a few cents.
Happy breakfasts with
TOASTIES... the CORN FLAKES by POST.

Come in, And see SPIED SATIN, the paint that eaptured the colors of
nature I Locked in pure latex, luscious SPRED SATIN colors stay new
looking for years efter repeated washings. And it dries odor-free in
only JO minutes. Borrew book, select your perfect SPUED SATIN
colors, and see lovely things happen to your home today I

DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA:

PORRAS Y CIA.
Los Angeles. Tel. 3-6411
MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCCION,
Colon. Tel. 626

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S.A.
National Ave.. Tel. 3-7711
GEO. F. NOVEY, Inc.
Centra) Ave.. Tel. 3-0140

S.A.

No Tipping In Japan
Is Tourist's Delight

By LENORE BRUNDIGE Think I'll adopt it at my first
dinner parly back in Pittsburgh.
TOKYO (UP1) It's one of the On second thoueht, maybe not.
most delightful tourist attractions After two martinis the gueste

imaginable. No tipping in Japan!

What a joy for the American tou tourist,
rist, tourist, who has probably paid for his
luggage twice over in, tippibg bell
hops from New York t Sari Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. It strikes iue the Japan Tra Travel
vel Travel Bureau would do well to play up
this ieature to the tip;,weary tou touristskipping
ristskipping touristskipping the colorful posters
of Mt. Fuji (which most don't get
to see anyway, since it is usually
shouded in clouds, and just say,
"Come on ov.ir to see us; no lips."
In addition to the no-tipping
custom, I'm all for the hot towel
custom for washing your hands.
Just squeeze out wash clothes lrom
hot water, twist them so they look
like fat,sausauges, pile in a wicker
basket and pass them around be before
fore before eating. This ought to do away
withethe "Jor.ny-rush-to-bath-routine
I hear when visiting friends
back home.

Rackets Investigator
Claim Hoffa Failed
To Produce Records
SaTfeiiHlO f-J Senate
raclfksMnvArfhWdM today
Teamsters President James R.
Hoffa has failed to produce the
records they sought for a new in investigation
vestigation investigation of his affairs.
Robert F. Kennedy, rackets com

mittee chief counsel, said hoffa gjris look so pretty in kimonos.

iney nave the figure tor them

might mistake them for hors d'-

oeuvers.
Taking a bath, Japanese style,
is as bewildering to a tourist ai
trying to eat eel with chopsticks.
(I tried both. Of the two, I'll take
eel).
You soap and scrub first, before
getting into a tub! Then you sit in
a tub the size of a small swim swimming
ming swimming pool, in boiling hot water,
and soak presumably for hours.
I zipped in and out so fast my
Japanese maid was completely baf baffled
fled baffled and thought I was angry.
Anyway, she massaged me aft afterwards
erwards afterwards within an inch of my life
-r-for about 60 cents American mo money.
ney. money. It is no trick at all to get lost in
Tokyo. The streets all go in circles
(I think), and when taxi driven
don't understand English you're
in for a bard time. The trick, I
learned, is to get someone at the
hotel to write out the name of the
place you Want to ?et back to. Then
the going is easy.
It is my observation that peo.
pie never stop working in Japan.
At the Imperial Hotel, where a
new second addition is being built,
the work went oh all night long.
The sound, of building is different.
Her, it is a tap tap, but it never
stops.
Most of the' young girls wear
western type clothes.

This, I think, is too bad. The

explained he did not keep such

papers, including bank account
records. He said Hof a told com committee
mittee committee investigators he conducted

his business in cash, c

Kennedy said Hoffa would be

"on and off" the witness stand re

I've tried a kimono and look like
a fugitive from the hunehbai k of
Notre Dame-with bulges all in the

I wrong places not feminine and

aaimy as tne Japanese girls do.

Tourists are a demading lot and

peatedly during the next few! I marvel at the patience, courtesy

weeks as the committee digs into

Teamsters activities in a dozen
cities across the country.
The inquiry got under .way to today
day today -with a study of what Chair Chairman
man Chairman John L. McClellan (D-Ark.)
described as "racketeer infiltra infiltration
tion infiltration in the linen and overall in industries"
dustries" industries" in Detroit, Hoffa's home
town.
McClellan, whose son was killed
in a plane crash in Arkansas last
week, Hew back to the capital
Wednesday. In a statement pre prepared
pared prepared for the opening o the hear hearing,
ing, hearing, he said the committee al already
ready already had established "the exist existence
ence existence of an organized conspiracy
to control certain" management
and labor activities."
He said the evidence showed
close ties among racketeers in a
number of cities, including Detroit.

and graciousness of the pretty shop

girls. They show endless merchan.
dise, wait patiently while women,
make up their minds, and don't
show annoyance if a shopper walks
away and doesn't buy a thing.

COWS, CHICKENS BANNED
MOSCOW (UPI) -The Moscow
City Soviet has banned cows and
chickens within the city limits for
"sanitary reasons

ALL AMERICA CABLES & RADIO INCORPORATED
ADVISES
That the Panama City Office, formerly located
at Avenida Central 22-135 is now at Calle 22-B
No. 12-17 in the former Panagra Office.

TELEPHONE NUMBERS ) tQAL 1 ftOA7 1 M07

PANAMA A"UHU-i."Vt A-X.

THE SAME FOR RAPID MESSENGER SERVICE

BURRouairs
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-Exclusive Distributors
Panama. K. de P.



FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 199

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WitnessX'TellsHoe Russian Agenb
Snatched Him, Father From Budapest
,
A TT A NTT k mXT "WitnMt X". Arends laid tht investigators

unidentified because he still hai were being aubjeted to a familiar
r.ltivPS behind the Iron Curtain, communist trick to the South of

"hiding behind a iacaae ot nu nu-manitkrianism
manitkrianism nu-manitkrianism and emotional ap appeal"
peal" appeal" to further the cause of the
party.
Hunter Pitts O'Dell, g Montgo Montgomery,
mery, Montgomery, Ala., Negro, tried his best
without luck to lead into the testi testimony
mony testimony a lengthy statement con concerning
cerning concerning integration nd alleged
brutality to Negroes in the South.

told congressional mveiiigaiwy
inriav hnw hp and his father were

anatched from their Budapest
apartment by Russian secret po police
lice police and taken to tve bor
camps.
The subcommittee of the House
un-American Activities Commit Committee
tee Committee .brought the jfouthful witness
here to emphasize the importance
of ferreting out Communist influ influences
ences influences in the United States.

Ex-Navy Officer
Ill-treated Son,
Faces 3 Charges
FREDERICKSBURG, Va. (USfr
A letiretl Navy lieutenant faced
three charges today for con ining
his 14 year-old son to a small up upstairs
stairs upstairs bedroom since Tune W on
a bread and water diet.

Horse Hadn't Paid llngrid Vacationing
Union Dues So Star With Daughter

Rescues Him

Close By Paris

Louis Frederick Patterson, 58,
said be had intended to keep Ilia
inn who suffers from asthma.

confined on one glass ot Water nJj
-t u...,i a. until aiver ena

September as punishment for
"school troubles."

1 PARIS (UP1) Actress lngrid
ATLANTA (UPI) The plav hadfBergman brought her 'daughter,
been going smoothly, until the Jenny Ann Lindstrom,' from Lon Lon-rear
rear Lon-rear half of a make-believe norsridon yesterday for a vacation at
almost stepped off the edge of thj her country house at Choisel.
stage. south of Paris.
The Swedish-born actress said
Gypsy Rose Lee, starring in thehe did not know if Swedish busi busi-periormance
periormance busi-periormance of "Happy Hunt-; nessman Lars Schmidt would
ing at the outdoor theater liere,, come here to meet Jenny. Miss

saven we aay. sine grabbed the Ronm.n'. Hamfhtpr hv hop first

of old Bobbin and,".?:.!

hauled him back on stage. mii,":ml A ,..

Subcommittee -chairman Edwin
Willis, (D-Laj noted that tor the
past two days witnesses who had
hoon 'iH.ntiiiori as Communists'

had been paraded to the witness about communism many

stand. He said thai the ultimate ago in other countriese'
objective o: this group wai i to At ano(her Arends Ungltd
"bring about a communist regime i wjh CarI Braden. Louisville, Ky..

in Ameiqa." Willis saia um P-- over letter to Congreas bearing

O'Dell, identified by Arends as
a "dedicated communist zealot.
asked the investigator at one
point: "Do you know as much
about the slavery of Negroes in

this country as you seem to know

years

tieallv all of the witnesses had re

fused to give details of how com communism
munism communism works but "today we will
remove the mask of humitarlan humitarlan-ism
ism humitarlan-ism from these people.)1
No picures were allowed of the
final witness, who now resides
somewhere in the South.
Many Jurnoys

the names of 200 Neeroes askin2

that the current hearing be aban
doned unless the subject of racial
bombings, white citizens counsils
and th like also be investigated

Was an Example
Braden refused to say whether I
h? (prepared the letter as allegedll
by Arends.
Rep. Donald Jackson (r-Calif),
a member of the subcommittee,!

said there was a strong likeli-

that the letter was "pre-j
under communist direction I

Patterson was charged vitU
abuse, assault and ill treatment
of Frederick Louis Patterson and
was held in lieu of $6,000 bond.
Staf ord County Sheriff Boubie
F Burton found Uie boy yeser yeser-day
day yeser-day confined in the second floor
room of the family's home 5 miles
west of here.
The vouth told Burton he had

been allowed to leave the roum
once each d:iy to go to the bath
room. He said a thermometer in
hie hnmcm ade orison had register-J

ed up to 105 degrees several limes
during his seven week coniuie-ment.

The performer furnishing the
two back legs of the animal,
saved from falling into the orches orchestra,
tra, orchestra, regained his bearings and the
show continued.
But not before Miss Lee brought
down the house with the remark:
"You'll need a union card 'i go
down there."

Schmidt when the annulment of
her second marriage, to Italian
movie director Roberto Rossellini,
becomes final.
"if he (Schmidt) comes to Paris
we shall certainly see him but as
far as I know he has no plan to be
here just yet," said Miss Berg Bergman.
man. Bergman. "He is a busy man, you
know."

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Speaking with a strong accent of
his native Hungay. the witness
told how agnets of the Russian

secret police barged into his fam-1 hoo(.

uy s apartment in ism ana pared

resiea mm ana ms uir.
He told of many journeys

crowded ireight cars, and on snips, f n "well-meaning people: not letter

iiffifiintlv advised InH tlipir opinion

inames"'to communist-backed pro- who signed it."

motions,
"I'm sure the people who signett
the letter will appreciate your
aspersions," Braden said.

"People should pay a little more
attention to what they are doing,
Jackson remarked.

to a final destination in the corwd corwd-ed
ed corwd-ed ante-room of a prison in the
Ukraine.

At one of the places he was held
he said a fellow prisoner jumped
from a high window to his death
below. j
"He was a smart fellow that hei
jumped out so early," the witness

said.
Forced to Sign Papers

He said he was forced to sign
papers incriminating himself, that'
his "trial" was all in Russian,
and that many times he was near 1
the point of starvation.
He said that many people drop-1
ped dead in crowded prison en-
cammehts.
During the past two days the
congressional group has interro interrogated
gated interrogated 16 witnesses, most of them
un riendly, in an effort to pry out
the secrets of what was referred
to as large scale "communist
colonization" in the south.
The investigators, with commit committee
tee committee investigator William Arends
firing most of the q u e t i o n s
sought to develop the theme that
communism "has mushroomed in
' thvSputh largely thrimgb jttii jttii-tratlon
tratlon jttii-tratlon into labor unions, textile
plants and through a flood f
printed propaganda that had found
its way into respectable schools.
Arends alleged that this ad advance
vance advance was achieved largely
through well-educated but dedi dedicated
cated dedicated communist "colonizers"
who were sent into plants at
menial jobs. Several witnesses
with master's degrees hels such
jobs but refused to say whether
they were Communists.
Inject Race Issue

Thos subpenaed were, successful
in injecting the race issue into
the debate although committmen

sough repeatedly to sidetrack thj
issue. t

and hv th Communist Pirlv ." AUStOn I. waiucn,

on tm,c caid it an ...mni. ; Worn attorney who

saia it Licoiij
and that o.'

Atlanta
signed the
"stated -my
the others

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Casa Faatlich, S.A.
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9 ft"'-
PAGE EIGIV
r 4
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1951
"' mm
Giants Blow Five-Run
hind Bra
ome
!-. -( TfTf W
,3.

"

Lead To UroD One d

t o
Redlegs Come From Behind
liTo Hand Gomez Eighth Loss

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Aug. 1 (UPI) Win or lose,
those fabulous San Francisco Giants make news.

Eighteen times a winner in the
last inning this season the Giants
did a fantastic turnabout last night
and blew a 10-9 decision when the
Cincinnati Redlegs tit- the score
with five runs in the eighth inning
and won the game with a single
tally in the ninth.
It was a bitter defeat for the
Giants because they dipped one
game behind the Milwaukee Braves
Who beat the Los Angeles Dodgers
4-1, behind Juan Pizarro's four four-hit
hit four-hit pitching in an afternoon game.
And, it was doubly bitter, because
once again Ruben Gomez failed
In the clutch.
Gomez is the pitcher the Giants
have been waiting to come through
all season. He hadn't won a game
in two months until he beat the
Philadelphia Phillies Monday night
in a performance manager Bill
Rigney hopei marked a sharp up upturn
turn upturn in Ruben's work.
But last night it was Gomez
who came out of the bullpen in
the eighth with the Redlegs one
run behind and threw a game-tying
single to Don Hoak. Two
singles, a walk and Pete Whisen Whisen-ant's
ant's Whisen-ant's game-winning single then tag
ged him with his eight defeat a a-Jainst
Jainst a-Jainst six wins in the ninth.
The Giants appeared on their
Way to an easy victory Jn the
strength of heavy slugging by
rookies Leon Wagner and Willie
Kirkland. Wagner had four hits,
including two homers, and knock
ed in three runs while Kirkland
drove in three runs with a hom
er and two singles.
Big blows in the Redlegs' five five-run
run five-run rally were a two-run pinch
homer by Walt Dropo and singles
by Dee Fondy, Jerry Lynch, Ed
Bailey and Hoak. Joe Nuxhall,
who pitched a hitless ninth inning,
was the winner.
Pizarro, winning his second
game since being recalled from
Wichita, struck out eight Dodgers
and got the runs he needed when
the Braves erupted for three runs
to snap a 1-1 tie in the eighth.
Felix Mantilla walked to start the
rally, moveTl to second on a sa sacrifice
crifice sacrifice and scored on Joe Adcock's
single. Singles by Wes Convington
and Johnny Logan added two in insurance
surance insurance runs.
The Phillies shaded the St.
Louis Cardinals, 4-3, and the Chi
cago Cubs scored a 5-4 victory
over tne Pittsburgh Pirates in a

rain-shortened eight inning game
in the othei N. L. activity.
The New York Yankees increas increas-ed
ed increas-ed their first-place lead to 15
garr.es with an 3-3 triumph over
the Kansar City Athletics and the
Detroit Tigers edged out the Bos Boston
ton Boston Red Sox, in the only Ameri American'
can' American' League action. Washington ut
Chicago and Baltimore at Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland were rained out.
Jim Hearn. making his first
start since July 20, 1957, gained
credit for his second victory with
rplipf airi from Dick Farrell. who

stopped the Caidir.als for the last
1 1-3 innings. Harry Anderson s
two-run first inning homer and a
two-run double by Richie Ashburn
in the fourth accounted for all the
Phillies' runs. The Cardinals had
the tying run on base in the ninth
when Farrell got Stan Musial to
pop up for the final putout.
An error by third baseman
Frank Thomas enabled the Cub's
Winning run to score in the
eighth inning and tag Don Gross
with the defeat. Ernie Banks
hit his 2?th homer of the year
for the Cubs to take over the
National League lead and Dick
Stuart hit No. 6 for the Pirates.
Norm Siebern drove in three
runs with a double and a single
and Elston Howard knocked in
two with a pair of blows to pace
the Yankees' 13 hit attack on the
Kansas City pitchers. Duke Maas
received credit for the victory
with rplipf hpln from Johnny
Kucks. Roger Maris homered for
the Athletics.
Frank Rnllinp's eiehth inning
double scored Billy Martin with
the winning run as tne iigers
mirlp if two in a row over the
Red Sox. Frank Lary pitched a
four-hitter to win his lOtn game
for the Tigers while 21-year old
Billy Monbouquette took the loss.
DUREN TO REJOIN TEAM
KANSAS CITY (UPI) New
York Yankee pitcher Ryne Duren
informed the club Wednesday he
will rejoin his teammates in
Chicago next week end for light
workouts Duron was struck oi
the head by pitcher Paul Foytaek
of the Detroit Tigers last Thurs
day. .-

Tirtefon

SAFETY PROVED PERFOMANCE

S nl-l' V

BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH
Frc$tone
TRANSISTHMIAN HICHWAY TEL 3-1501

LEADING
HITTERS

(Based on 225. official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
G Ab R H Pet.
Musial, St.L. 92 332 46 114 .343
Mays, S. F. 97 384 70 131 .341
Ashburn, Phi. 95 378 59 126 .333,
Dark, Chi. 82 329 38 109 .331
Skinner, Pit. 92 344 67 112 .326
Cepeda, S. F. 96 389 60 125 .321
Banks, Chi. 100 402 76 125 .311
Walls, Chi. 100 402 66 125 .311
Aaron, Mil. 95 378 71 117 .310
Temple, Cin. 98 379 51 112 .296
Kluszewski, P. 69 230 25 68 .296
AMERICAN LE
AGUE
Goodman, Chi.64 244
Runnels, Bos. 91 350
Fox, Chi. 100 40C
29 81
61 115
57 131
64 108
65 119
47 111
50 107
47 82
57 106
35 76
.332
.329
.328
.326
.324
.321
.311
.307
Cerv, K. Ci. 89 331
Power, Cle. 92 367
Kuenn, Det. 88 346
Kaline, Det. 95 344
Siebern, N.Y. 80 267
Jensen, Bos. 97 347
Vernon, Cle. 82 249
.305
.305
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Aaron, Braves
Walls, Cubs
Mathews, Braves
29
28
23
21
21
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox 29
Mantle, Yankees 28
Cerv, Athletics 28
Sievers, Senators 26
Colavito, Indians 21
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Anderson, Phillies
Cepeda, Gia7ts
Boyer, Cards
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Sievers, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Lollar, White Sox
83
81
67
62
60
92
76
68
63
62
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet
McCormick, Giants
Grissom, Giants
Purkey, Redlegs
Semproch, Phillies
Cntlin Rravp?
8 2
7 3
13 6
.800
.700
.684
12 6 .667
13 7 .650
AM I: K IAN UEMvjut
Delock, Red Sox 10 2 .833
Turley, Yankees 15 4 .789
Fnrd Yankees 13 4 -765
u.., Connt.nrs 8 3 .727
Kucks, Yankees
.700
i

Polish Sports Fans

Glimpse

VFW TEENER TEAM CONTRIBUTIONS William Gaylord, De Department
partment Department Quartermaster of the Panama Canal Zone Veterans
of Foreign Wars of the United States, second from left, re receives
ceives receives checks lrom Edmund S. Coe, Post Comdr. of Lt. Frank
P. Albrook Post 3822; Mrs Grace Coe, President of the Ladies
Auxiliary, and Cootie William Price, representing the seam
Squirrel (Edmund S. Coe) of the Military Order of the Cooties
(MOC) Shrangri-la Pup Tent No. 1, as contributions to the
Veterans of Forein Wars Teener Baseball Fund.
Lt. Frank "P. Albrook Post 3822 1268.59
MOC (Military Order of the Cooties) 111.00
Ladies Auxiliary 100.00
Contribution Net Total $479.59

Colavito Incident Reflects
Search For Pitching Speed

By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK (UPI) The Rocky

Colavito incident reflects todays to throw a curve or a change change-intensified
intensified change-intensified search for pitching up," says Baltimore boss Paul
speed in the major leagues. Richards, who is regarded as the
It's the jet age for baseball game's best handler of hurlers.
scouts They want the kid with "But no one in the world can,
the missile whip, with the blazing teach him to throw harder tnanj
fast ball, that can out speed the natural speed with which he,
the reflexes of most batsmen in is endowed."
these days of long balls and Practically every pitcher has
short parks. more speed than the average play-1
I er at other positions. Otherwise'
Tniv all vnu want about the he wouldn't have become a pitch-1

"cuties" like Warren Spahn and
Whitey Ford; but tne Diruuugs
hunting talent really point when
they hear the whish of a fireball.
Scouts, getting their first look
at a young pitching prospect, are
not interested now in his curve or
change ot pace. They want to
see his fast ball. They want to
estimate his speed.
Because speed is king, Rocky
Colavito of the Cleveland Indians
made an experimental mouna
debut in an exhibition game
against Cincinnati Monday mgnu
Power In His Arm
Rocky is an outfielder a strong
armed outfielder. In fact nis

right arm is one of the mostfcjjalboa Gymnasium on Wednesday

potent rules in mt majors, u m juiy 30. xnis DaitieDan lourna lourna-t
t lourna-t h r o w i n e cower could be har irr.pnt has Tone been awaited since

nessed for regular pitching, 24
year-old Colavito mignt De irans
formed into a million dollar
beauty like Herb tcore was
before his injuries.
So. Manager Joe Gordon gave

him the ball Monday nignt anaic.8 oW bracket Balboa, Dia

tne Dau munuay iu8uv ""C.8 years oW bracket, Balboa, Dia
m pitch two mmngs. Rocky jw and Gamboa entered, teams
practically nothing but fast! R w t h b tu

iv.v mm
threw
laiis; yet tney were enoug,, to
give him five strikeouts. He',
. . t A
field and the mound, even thougn
he'd rather remain, in the garden
where he can pay every day.
Thev'll trv to harness his speed
al r Phi The SDeed worsnmers
. l.
today will go all-out to utilize it,
once it s found. And the reason
is simple.
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 ft 7:55
Cornel Wilde, Jean Wallace
THE DEVILS HAIKrIW
In VlataVlslonl
COCO SOLO 7:00
"MR. ROCK AND ROLL"
DIABLO UTS. 7:00
Joel McCrea Mark Stevens
"GUNSIGHT RIDGE"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"Francis In The Navy"
GAMBOA 7:00
Jack Palance
Anthony Perkins
"THE LONELY MAN"
In VlataVlslon
GATUN 7:00
Cameron Mitchell
Glynls Johns
"ALL MINE TO GIVE"
MARGARITA 6:15 ft 8:00
"MONOLITH MONSTERS"
Owl Show 10:30 pjn.
"MAN IN THE DARK"
PARAISO 7:00
"SLIM CARTER"
In Color!
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
PHFTT... Don't Bay It...
SEE IT!
SANTA CRUZ 7:M
"THE STRANGE ONE"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"THE DBERSLAYER"
In Cinemascope ft Color!
THE MIAMI STORY"
'VI.
t.::

At Johnson Today

Can't Teach Speed
"You can teach a young pitcher
1 er. But the real "smoker who1
can aepenu musi upon ins rspeeu
is rare.
Robin Roberts of the Phillies
was the scourge of the National
League until he lost just a bit of
his zing but it was enough to
knock him from the front 'an.t.
He was no longer firing the
golden missile.
Playground Sports
BATTLEBALL TOURNAMENT
AT BALBOA
1
I The annual battleball tourna-
E V ,.A K.r fhd Cummer
Recreation program of the Divi-
Sion of schools was held at tne
! yttleball is one of the youngsters
favorite eames in the recreational
1 Drogram.
1 The tournament was held for
,,. ji,-t aao g,nm in t.hp
ft ft gfllb(a final
7,
" 'r". o,
V u p
I "",
I"auc""c

Oli"ow

l kKa mill I im V i VllSa
Both Gamboa and. Diablo also
played good ball and they came
in second and third respectively.
All three teams were awarded rib
bons and prizes- and a good time
was had by all.
In the 9-13 years old group there
was spirited competition among
the teams representing MargarH
ta,
Gatun, Gamboa, Diablo, and
Balboa.
Balboa again proved victorious
and they were awarded the blue
ribbons. Their team was composed
of Gene Frauenheim, Kenneth An An-Iderson,
Iderson, An-Iderson, Louis Engelke, Hilma
I Cooke, Grace Whitney, Kathy Do Doll
ll Doll lan. Martha Blevins, Esther Whit
ney, John Rathgeber, and Louis
t French
Again all teams showed very
good sportsmanship and a good
time was had by everyone. En Enthusiasm
thusiasm Enthusiasm ran high in the bleachers
t as well as on the playing court.
AMATEUR CHAMPS
Memphis (NEA) Present and
past amateur gold champion will
compete In the Colonial Invitation
lending in Memphis on Aug.3.
I
Bk. wk mm mm mm m
UKIVt-IN
I 7.-00 TODAY! 9:00
a
POPULAR NIGHT!
111.10 per CAR!
Bill HeaJy Allan Freed
I "ROCK AROUND THE I
I SAT. SPN. M6N. I
WEEKEND RELEASE! I
Oarv Cooper Audrey
I Hepburn in
..." ;

I'--.' J" J --1---- Ihm.- -J- ---Ml HHH WFW

Get 8POPTS

To
By EDWARD J. SHIELDS
WARSAW (UPI) Polish sports
fans were promised today they'll
get a glimpse of the "world's
greatest athlete" Rafer Johnson
in today's U. S. Pohind track
and field meet, even if his per performance
formance performance won't count in the final
score.
U. S. head coach George East East-ment
ment East-ment of Manhattan College said
Johnson had not been entered as
a competitor here since there is
no decathlon event. But he will
appear as an added, uno fkial
entry in at least one event so
Polish fans can see him.
Johnson, who set a new world
record of 8,302 points at Moscow
as the U. S. men's team defeated
Russia, has been one of the most
popular team members amone
enthusiastic Polish fans who have
been cheering the U. S. team
since its arrival Wednesday.
The Poles went all out to make
the Yanks welcome, even loading
up on gallons of orange and lemon
juice, which sell at prohibitive
prices here, for the U.S. training
table. And the 80,000 seat "Tenth
Anniversary" Stadium on the
banks of the Vistula River is ex
pected to be sold out for the two
days of competition which start
too ay.
The Poles also had something
for Eastment a promise that
the meet would be scored as two
separate dual meets, one for men
and one for women. At Moscow
the Russians had promised the
same thing but wound up lump lumping
ing lumping together both point totals and
claiming a 172-170 overall victory.
Eastment announced that Al
Oerter, of New Hyde Park. N. Y.,
who placed second in the discus
event in Moscow with 184 feet,
10.7 inches to Rink Babka's 186
feet, 11.8 inches, has returned
home. He gave no further details
of Oerter's departure.
C.Z. Teeners
Scare Third
Straight Win
The Canal Zone Teener bli blisters
sters blisters stretched their string of
victories in New Jersey to three
yesterday by nosing out the
Gibbstown All-Stars 3-2 in a
game that was called at the end
end of five innings because of
rain.
On Wednesday the teeners
played errorless ball to defeat
the Rahway (N. J.) All Stars
5-4 on tlx hits.
.
Brian Lutz went all the way
yesterday for the Canal Zone
Teeners allowing five hits,
while his teammates garnered an
equal number. A home run by
Frank Ammirati provided the
winning run. Both teams com committed
mitted committed two errors.
Player Of The Day
-BOB GRIM
A ball player who spoils New
York Yankee Manager Casey
Stengel's birthday celebration has
got to be the major league player
of the day in at least seven cities
and who knows how many other
hamlets and villages around the
country.
So, today, he's pitcher Bob
Grim of the Kansas City Ath Athletics
letics Athletics who isn't going to get
that "annual" $8,000 Yankee
World Series check this year but
pHfc bl
wno earned himself
satisfaction Wednesday
beatintr th(,ir Amri,.
beating their American League
majesties, 2-0.
Grim, traded away by the
Yankees this year in order to
acquire Virgil Trucks and Duke
Maas, yielded three hits and
struck out five batters before a
deluge ended the game after 4Mi
innings. Grim, a 20 game winner
in 1954 and a star relief pitcher
last season, hadn't won a game
all season.
TODAY ENCANTO .251
At 9:00 D.m.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the Screen:
"SIREN OF BAGDAD"
"THE JUGGLER"
I
CAPITOLIO
tit. i i 15c.
BOWERY TO
BAGDAD
with La Pandllla
- Also:
DILLINGER
WOMAN
with Barbara Peyton

TODAI

Editor: CONRAOO SARCEANT

o
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
GB
Milwaukee
San Francisco
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Chicago
Philadelphia
St. Louis
Los Angeles
54 42 .563
54 44 451 1
48 49 .495 6V2
48 49 .495 6V2
49 51 .490 7
45 49
46 51
44 53
.479 8
.474 8V
.454 lOtt
TODAY'S GAMES
San Francisco at Mil. (N)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (N)
Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N).
Chicago at Philadelphia (N).
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Los Angeles 000 000 0101 4 I
Milwaukee 000 100 03x 4 8 :
Podres, Williams (6-7), Kipp
Birrer and Pignatano.
Pizarro (2-0) and Rice.
(Night Game)
St. Louis 010 000 0113 10 0
Philadelphia 200 200 OOx 4 8 1
Jackson (7-9), Brosnan, Paine
and Landrith.
Hearn (2-3), Farrell and Hegan.
(Night Game, called rain)
i,nicago 000 100 315 10 3
Pittsburgh 011 010 104 10
SoKs, Drott. Elston, Hobbie (8-
B), Henry and Neeman, S. Tay Taylor.
lor. Taylor. Raydon, Face, Gross (3 3) and
Foiles, Hall.
(Night Game)
San Francisco S04 201 110 9 13 ;
Cincinnati 000 301 051-10 17 (
Worthington, Johnson, Grissom
Gomez (6-8) and Schmidt.
Newcombe, Lawrence, Schmidt
Kellner, Jet coat, Nuxhall (7 6)
and Bailey.

Giallombardo Hurls 3-Hit
1-0 Victory For Montreal
,
NEW YORK, Aug. 1 (UPI) third game in four decisons.

Boo Giallomoardo, sent down by
1 lie Los Angeles Dodgers tor fur further
ther further seasoning, spun a three-hitter
last night to give Montreal a
1-0 win over Columbus.
Giallombardo had compiled a
7-6 record for the International
League-leaders before moving to
the Dodgers.
The Toronto Maple Leafs moved
to within a game and a half of
the top as they took a doublehead doublehead-er
er doublehead-er from the Richmond Vees, 4-2,
3-2.
The Leafs won the opener on
homers by Jim Morton and Tim
fhompson, with Jack Crimian
picking up his 13th victory against
five defeats. Crimian helped Ed
Blake to his sixth triumph in the
nightcap with some neat relief
pitching in the seventh inning af
ter Richmond threatened with two
runs.
The Leafs won the opner on hom homers
ers homers by Jim Morton and Tim
Thompson, with Jack Crimian
picking up his 13th victory against
five defeats. Crimian helped Ed
Blake to his sixth triumph in the
nightcap with some neat relief
pitching in the seventh inning af
ter Richmond threatened with two
runs.
In other games, Rochester scor
ed twice in the fifth inning to
edge Havana, 54, with Ray Katt's
three-un homer in the first inning
aiding the cause, and Buffalo de
feated Miami, 32, as John Stad
nicki issued seven hits to win his
Colon Interparochial
Basketball League
Opening Date Near
The opening date of the first
annual interparochial Basketball
League of Colon will be decided
tomorrow at a meeting which will
be held in the parish hall of the
Immaculate Conception Cathedral
at 7:15 p.m.
All teams must submit their
team rosters, bearing the priest's
signature in order to be. accepted.
It is expected that the Knights of
Columbus will donate a travelling
trophy that will be awarded to the
yearly winner.
The team that wins it for three
consecutive years will be awarded
permanent possession.

TIVOLI
19c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
STAR IN MT
CROWN
- Also: -CROSS
OF
LORRAINE
Jean Pierre Aumont

VICTORIA
15c,
BLACK TUESDAY
Ed. G. Robinson
THE STEEL LADY
The Fight:
' ROBINSON tb.
BASILIO

1 J

few '- atA

AMERICAN -LEAGUE
W L Pet.
GB
New York
Boston
Chicago
Baltimore
Cleveland
Kansas City
Detroit
Washington
65 34 .657
49 48 .505 15
49 50 .495 H
47 48 .495 16
48 52 .480 17Vk
46 50 .479 WV
46 52 .469 18
42 58 .420 23Vi
New York at Chicago (N).
Boston at Clev. (2, T-N).
Baltimore at De roit (N).
Washington at Kansas City (N).
Boston 100 001 ooo2 4 0
Detroit 000 200 Olx -3 6 1
Monbouquette (0-2) and White.
Lary (lO-io) and Lau.
(Night Game)
New York 002 011 202-8 13 0
Kansas City 000 003 000-3 9 0
Maas (6-7), Kucks and Howard.
Urban (7-7), Herbert, Daley
Gorman, Terry and House
Baltimore at Cleveland (Postpon (Postponed
ed (Postponed Rain).
Washington at Chicago (Poscpoo (Poscpoo-ed
ed (Poscpoo-ed Ram).
EACH BEATEN ONCE
. LOS ANGELES, Calif -(UPI)
Only five of the 58 Helms Athle Athle-tie
tie Athle-tie Foundation football champions,
dating from 1900 through 1957,
failed to go unbeaten through the
entire season. They were Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, 1918, Southern California,
1931, Minnesota, 1936, Wisconsin,
1942, and Notre Dame, 1943. Each
lost one game.
The slandngs ai.o hneseores:
Teams
Montreal
Toronto
Rochester
Colli m bug
Miami
Richmond
Havana
Buffalo
W L Pet. GB 1
66 44,4. 600
64 45 .587 M
57 52 .559 8tt
57 58
49 60
44 68
.496 11V4
.450 IbVt
.393 23
Yesterday's Results
Miami 000 001 0012 7 0
Buffalo 210 000 OOx 3 8 1
Anderson, McDermott (3) and
Coker; Standnicki and Noble. LP
Anderson.
Havana 211 000 0004 8 1
Rochester 300 020 OOx 5 7 1
Hayden, R. Sanchez (2), Guel
lar (5), Cueche (7) and Grandcp
las; Blaylock, Greasoi. (3) and
Watlington. WP Greason. LP San
chez; Hrs R. Alvarez 2, Katt.
Columbus 000 000 0000 3 0
Montreal 000 010 OOx 1 8 0
Daniels, Arroyo (8) and Rand;
Giallombardo and Teed. LP Da Daniels.
niels. Daniels. (First Game)
Toronto 4, Richmond 2
(Second Game)
Richmond 000 000 200 2 12 1
Toronto 001 011 OOx 3 7 1
Bethel, Browning (7) and Oldis;
Blake, Crimian (7) and Thomp
son. WP Blake. LP Bethel. HH
Morton.
MEtf'ByRISE
Inventor of
Aerated Shaving
Patented,
exclusive
MUM 14 HM1
small-bubble
lather!
RIO
XSe. Bank Night!
Gold Prize SS00.00
Mr. ROCK AND
ROLL
- Also:
A PLACE IN THE
SUN
Montgomery CUft

-



pacie nttn

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE-
FRIDAY. AUGUST 1, 195k
Parasol Seeks Third Straight In Track Feature:
2

HOOFBEATS
fiy Conrado Sargeant

Clifferd Mor9n' Platane and
Cere-nation Day hava btn plac plac-d
d plac-d under tha cara ef tht vataran
-Manual Fernandas. Potai PH PH-ehii,
ehii, PH-ehii, ewned by the Stud Conio Conio-lar,
lar, Conio-lar, ha alsa been turned avar
ta Fernendej.
Eric Gittem has replaced Ens Ens-tacio
tacio Ens-tacio Garcia de Paredes as the
trainer of Constantino Ford's Vic-

Hostigador, Melendez,
Gavilan Only Opponents
In $1000 Sprint Race

FOR OUTSTANDING CATCH Elton D. Todd, local PAA rep representative,
resentative, representative, and Aqullino Vallarlno, of the Panama Rod and
Reel Club, pose with the trophy which will be awarded for the
most outstanding catch to be made during the current IV in international
ternational international Marlin and Sailfish Tournament in pamHnawaters

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hon
1st Rc "Special

Jockey

Com mailt

Imp. Fgs. Porw $650.00
lit RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Mdl
Pool Closes 1:00

Chilean trainer Manuel Rivera,
who enjoyed great success with
the Eleta brothers' Harat San Ni Ni-guel,
guel, Ni-guel, started off with poor luck
in his venture as co-owner and
trainer of a stable of thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds he recently brought from Chi Chile.
le. Chile. Yesterday afternoon, Corregi-

dor. a brown four-year-old coit

which was scheduled to make his tena.
Uhiit. in Sunday's fifth race.1 Dagon

dropped dead soon after his weight the stud Cada and is now under; t t against the President Remon racetrack's first
hadbeen checked The cause of the care of Jose Oscar Mendoza. j ol;

a heart at-1 rne muo Buena re also maae series Stars lomorrow aiieruuuii.
i5T USSH: SS"!LS? 25! I Gavilan, Melendez and Hostigador will oppose

Luis h. Farrugia doing the tram- JuHo Mercado s ace in the seven furlong mam event.

ing

The Stud Darien's good prospect Parasol will be

was recently bought by shooting for his third consecutive victory in his first

death was said to b
tack.

A. Credidio 102 Early speed only
B. Baeza 115 Could hang on Here
H. Ruiz IOC Rates fair chance
S. Carvajai 115 Could be upsetter
G. Sanchez 116 -Distance to liking
J. Talavera 112 -Impr ved in last
B. Aguirre 108 Could score here
A. Alfaro 107x Form indicates

1 Brote
2 Don Cirilo
3 Cuquita
4 Florete
5 Campagnard
6 Zutphen
7 Deungalope
8 Licenciado

2nd Race 5th Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $S00.00 Pool Clos
2nd RACE OP THE DOUBLE

50-1
2-1
5 1
101
5-2
15 1

Five newcomers are scheduled
to bivak into the local racing pic picture
ture picture this weekend the native colt
San Vicente, Chilean thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds Luciano, Alpina and Buca Buca-lemito
lemito Buca-lemito and the Argentine colt Oto Oto-rongo.
rongo. Oto-rongo. The four imported thorough
breds are enterea in Sunday's
filth race.
San Vicente, a diminutive knit
speedy on of Inheritor-Yukuki,
is expected t scare tesily avar
a group of native maiden in
tomorrow' nightcap. The two-year-old
colt, owned and train train-ad
ad train-ad by Prodoncio Pinilla, will be
ridden by lading veteran lie A-guirr.

The Stud Campana is the

Alcides

from behind to whip Melendez and
Gavilan last week.
.Melendez ran contrary to bis u
sual style by sprinting to the front
immediately in the one mile race
last week, ihis was probably the
cause of his defeat. This week up-and-coming
apprentice rider Ar Ar-quimedes
quimedes Ar-quimedes Alfaro will replace ve veteran
teran veteran Guillermo banc-hez in' the
saddle of Mrs. Virginia de la
Guardia de Gerbaud's consistent
performer and may produce a
winner.
Amado Credidio, who rode Ga Gavilan
vilan Gavilan to a come Horn behind sec second
ond second place finish last week, will a a-gain
gain a-gain handle the reins on the Regi
nald Douglas star.

The secondary attraction will be

a wide open six-urlong sprint for
fourth series imported horses. This
race should leave the moon-shooters
happy because it has eleven
scheduled starters, each of which
rates a good chance ef getting to
the wire first.

Ten other prospective thrillers

Water Safety

Classes To Be
Held At Gatun
Water Safety Instructor Clas Classes
ses Classes will be held at tha Gatun
swim ning pool during tha month
of Augutt, It has bean anneinc anneinc-ad
ad anneinc-ad by L. I. Ames, Supervisor
' the Gatun Peal and Gymnas Gymnasium.
ium. Gymnasium. The ceursei will begin en
August S at 11 a.m. Individual
interested in the course should
centect tha Gatun Swimming
Peel for further information.

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

program.

new! Parasol virtually cakewalked to rasol his last time out, will again; re included on another i2-n.

Tunon victory his last two times out in nanaie me reins oi me dir irgen-
., I 4 .. U 1 A1J -H

a display OI Class OI improvement., uue-uieu uui jci ,wi.
He will undoubtedly gooff ilv mu Hostigador. an impressive win
fuels favorite in quest of his ner last week in his return from
third straieht but may nave lo a lengthy layoff, could make it

owner of Maese.
is his trainer.

Perdulario, unbeaten in three
starts under the guidance of Sal Salvador
vador Salvador Jimenez, is being readied
for another victory by Jacinto Na

varro. I still competition he is expected to As usual, he will have saddle star
Don Manuel's new trainer is meet. Braulio Baeza aboard. He display-
James (Jimmy) Silvers. i Fernando Alvarez, who rode Pa e d unusual courage in coming

improve to triumph against the j two surprise victories in a row.

OLYMPIC WEEK

Washington (nea) The week
starting Oct. 13 will be National'
Olympic Week for 1958. The

aim is to promote interest in A

l-Licemiade
7 English Wander
3 Silverie
4- Demitilo
5- Geyser
4-Deuble De
7-Matriculade
-right Spur
-Conform
10-Parasal

merica s
Games.

participation in

the 11-Renata

12-Sen Vicente

Dan Cirilo
Emily Mary
Denial
Vilma P
Saprist
CarcaniR
Teloreo
Teddy
Require
MelnVi
Pepin
Pillueio

1 Aviadora
2 Fifito
3 Colifato
4 Emily Mary
5 Greco
6 Pasatiempo

7-Eneilsh W.

J. Rodriguez 112
C. Quiros 102
D. Barre; llOx
A. Alfaro llOx

J. Talavera 112

rWill fight it out
-Not against these
-Must go lower
-Form indicates
-Could be upsetter

Reyes R. 106 Not good enougn
R. Baeza 115 Hard to beat here

8-Rose of The W. B. Agui 110 -In fight to finish

1:30
4-1
25-1
50-1
2-1
10 I
50-1
32
2-1

Ird Race "F" and "G'

Nats 6 "'" $375.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 2:00

Black Bee
2 Silyerio
3 Solito
4 Bosilongo
5 Carmelita
6 Bugaba
7 Mr. Jack
8 Don Pastor
9 Daniel
0 (Brae Val
1 (Rabibianco

A. Vasquez 115 Could be upsetter
B. Baeza J 1 2 Seems best here
S. Carvajai 106 Barely missed last
F. Alvare108 Had poor racing luck
Jose Rodrig 110 Rates good chance
F. Jtistiniani lOJx Must go lower
J. Talavera 10fi Not good enough
F. Hidalgo 112 Racing to best form
G. Sanchez 112 Dangerous contender
No boy 108 Refuses at start
R. Gomez 113 Not in best form

15-1
EVEN
15 1
5-2
5-1

25-1

Otoronito is a four year-old

41 brown son of Rey del Bosque out
2-1 1 0f aierra Ventana. He is owned

by the Stud Los Angeles ana
trained by Jose Oscar Mendoza.
Luciano and Alpina will race in
an entry. They are all owned by
Hectoi Marino Ruiz and trained
by Manuel Rivera Rivera.
Alpina is a four-year-old bay
filly by Apolo-La Tirolesa. Lucia Luciano
no Luciano a five-year-old offspring of
Flexton-Listada, is rated the best
of the three. He raced in Chile
under the name o. Lautree.
Bucalemito will defend the suc successful
cessful successful colors of Gabriel Ossa Vi Vicuna.
cuna. Vicuna. He is a four-year-old brown
colt by Cimarron II-Filona. Jose
Reyes Olguin is his trainer.

Ith Race "H" Natives ft FurlongsPurso $400.00
OUINIELA

The Eleta brothtis'r Haras San
Miguel recently bought a three-year-old
filly named Cleopatra in
Eneland. She is a daughter of

2o-i Honeyway-Clio by Combat and is

5 2 I a winner oi one race.
! The Cuadra Mexico's ineonsist ineonsist-em
em ineonsist-em performer Joe's Fiddling has
ibeen retired from racing and wilt

be used for breeding purposes at

Pool Closes 2:30 El Valle de Anton.

t Vilma V
Presidents
8 Victoria
4- 5ad1t11
5 Domitila

B. Baeza 110
A. Credidio 108
iB. Aguirre 110
A. Reyes. R. '06

J. Rodriguez 110

-Ran well in last
-Rates chance here
-Gould befc rawnerup' ':'
-Early speed only

-Mutuels favorite

6 (San Cristobal J. Talave. i06 Would oav iuicv odds

1 (Noticion A. Alfaro 103x Lacks early speed
8 Jabalina F. Alvarez 113 Excluded from betting

3 2
10-t
3-f
'lor
EVEN
10 1

Sth Raca ith Series Imp. 5 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes ):M

1 Sober View
2 Sapristi
3 Xistullari
4 Geyser

J. Talavera 105
F. Alvarez 110
C. Bovil 110
B. Baeza 112

Could win again
Seems best here
Rates good chance
Fractious in last

eth Raca

'Special" Imp. 4 Pas. Purs $450.00
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 3:40

1- Skoll
2 Now Then
3 Mi Cautiva
4 Carcaman
5 Double Dee
6 Mi Locura
7 Pastoreo

J. Rodriguez 115 Impressed in debut 3-1
A. Alfaro UOx Razor sharp form 4-1
F. Sanchez !0? Would pay well here 5 1
B. Baeza 113 Form indicates 3?
F. Alvarez '10 Will fight it out 2 1
J. Talavera 106 Dangerous at times 5 2
H. Ruiz H'S Good early speed 15-1

Apparently, the e a gerly await awaited
ed awaited debut of Sylvio Laraarin's im impressive
pressive impressive three-year-old colts Ea Ea-birro,
birro, Ea-birro, Mercedarto; "Ztgus and Sa Sa-neado
neado Sa-neado at the President Reinon
racetrack will not take place.
Arrnrriin" In reliable sources.

101 Lazzarin has again changed hi
xxxx mind about racing tHe colts local

ly and plans to ship them to tha
United States Aug. 9 al&ng with
his good four year-old colt Sabo Sabo-taje
taje Sabo-taje II.
Lazzarin's classy Argentina rout routers
ers routers Santurron and Trasgo, which
are now competing on U.S. tracks,
are still seeking their first wins
Statesidt. When the five colts
leave! only Golazo and Pib Lin Lin-do
do Lin-do will remain her to defend the
Lazzarin colors.

5 2
4 5
3 1
2 1

7th Raca th Series Imp. 5 Pgs. Purse $400.00
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool CIom 4:10

The good colt Canoe returns te
action tomorrow in the ninth race
following a lengthy layoff caused
by illness. The Stud Rio Grand
colt is being trained by Vicente
Vasquez.

1 Ben My ChreeA. Credidio 105 Last doesn't count 5-2
2 Nogalino J- Cadogan 104 Distance handicaps 15 1
3 Rosier B. Baeza 108 Usually close up 3-1
4 iBlue Zulu F. Justinia. 10?x Could go all the way 4 1
5 Zumar A. Enrique 110 Usually disappoints 5 1
6 Lark B. Aguirre 110 Enjoying good form 2-1
7 Matriculado C. Bovil 113 Hard to beat here 2-1
8 Tiny Brook F. Hidalgo 108 Could be upsetter 10 1
9 Teloreo A. Alfaro 105x Distance to liking 51

Ith Race "Special" Imp.

Fgs. Purs $450.00
OUINIELA

Pool Clas 4:40

1 Alucinado F. Alvarez 110 Dangerous this tim
2 Pangal A. Reyes. R. 108 Lacks early speed
3 Ramo B. Aguirre 1105 Ran well in last
4 Achieved H. Ruiz 110 Surprised in last
5 Doble Fija A. Alfaro llOx Always dangerous
8 Teddy E. Dario 105 Could make it here
7 Bright Spur B. Baeza 115 Form indicates
8 Valdina Jeep A. Credidio 105 Longshot with chance

3 1
10 1
4- 1
5- 1
4-1
-2
2-1
15 1

th Race 4th Sari Imp. 4

Fgs. Purs $400.00
OUINIELA

Pool Close 5 15

Webb's KO Victory
Over Siuzina Earns
Him Giatdetlo Bout

F. Hidalgo 112 -A.
Gonzales 110
B. Baeza 110
C. Bovil 105 -F.
Justiniani 103x-
A. Alfaro 107x 107x-V.
V. 107x-V. Castillo 113 -F.
Alvarez 113

B.

1 Recife
2 Distingo
3 Canlenna
4 Riotous
5 Cervecero
6 Paquiro
7 Canoe
8 fiermanio

9 La Generala B. Aguirre no Not against these,
10 Towns Wall No boy 115 Would surprise
11 Manandoagua J. Talavera 110 -Rates fair chance

Doesn't seem likely
-Always dangerous
Disappointed in last
-Best early speed
Usually close up
Will fight it out
Returns in good shape

Disappointment recently

10th Raca ltt and 2nd Series 7 P. Pur $1000 Pool Clot $ 45

1 Gavilan
2 Parasol
3 Melendez
4 Hostigador

A. Credidio 106
F. Alvarez 105
A. Alfaro 107x
IB. Baeza 116

-Unpredictable; has class
-Form indicates
-Has strongest finish
-Always dangerous

11th Raca "Nan-Winner" 5 Fgs. Purs $450.00 Pool Closes 4:15

1 Renata
2 Batbina
3 Corviglia
4 Dona Flora
5 Pepin

F. Alvarez 105 Best early foot
A. Credidio 100 Could make it here
J. Talavera 106 Better Ihis week
B. Baeza 106 Jockey may help
H. Ruiz 112 Form indicates

NEW YORK (UP1) Spider
Webb, who stopped Germany'
Franz Szuzina with a "new punch punching
ing punching pattern," apparently will test
tbe gimmick against Joey Giar Giar-dello
dello Giar-dello at Pittsburgh Sept. 17.
Webb of Chicago, fifth-ranking
middleweight contender, scored a
technical knockout over blood blood-s
s blood-s m eared Szuzina at 1:20 of th
seventh round Wednesday night
in their TV fight at Madison
Square Garden.
And the Spider explained today:
"1 stopped him with a new
pattern of soft rights followed by
dynamite when the opening
inm

15 1 I Truman Gibson, president of tha
411 International Boxing Club, said,
5 2 I "I've advised Webb and man man-1,1
1,1 man-1,1 1 : ee r Hector Knowhss to accept

l I ik. rr Ptttthurh'i Datmer

Dan Club for a 10-round TV fight
with Joey Giardello at Forbes
Field, Sept. 17."
Webb, favored at 14, weighed
162'i pounds to Szuzina'i lSIVt
for their interesting bout, which
the three ring officials had acored
even, going into the seventh
rounds.
Szuzina was giving Webb a
battering in the seventh when
suddenly he missed a punch and
the Spider exploded a left-right
combination to the chin that
buckled his kners. Then a bar barrage
rage barrage sent him into the ropes,
where he was leaning helplessly
when referee Harry Kessler
stopped the bout.

Li i

15 1
5-2
10 1
5 1
i 1

3 1
3 5
5-2
2 1

21
3-1
51
2-1
2-.

12th Raca "Nen-Wlnnars" Nat. 4 Pur $700.00

1 San Vicente
2 Pilluelo
S -Buscapleitos
4 Don vito

1 5 Mococoa

B. Aquirre 112 Inheritor Yukuki
B. Baeza 110 Vastly improved
R. Gomez 108 Still a bit green
F. AlvarezllO Could score too
A. Credidio 100 Reportedly improved

EVEN
3-2
10 1
5 2
i 1

SWIFT KICK

' Oceanport, N.J. (NEA)-Jock-ey
Karl Korte cancelled his en
gagenients at Monmouth Park
due to a leg injury suffered when
he was kicked by one of hie
mounts after dismounting.

OFFERING

the following securities for sole in Units

The offorinf i of 3,000 Units each consisting of three 6 Setiee D Debenture, in the pfineil
amount of B- 100 each, and three shores of Common Stock withawt par value.
i
BA 900,000 6 SERIES D DEBENTURES DUE AUGUST 1, 1913
AND
9000 SHARES OF COWON STOCK VflTHOUT FAR VALUE
THE PRICE OF EACH UNIT IS 400, fLUS ACCRUED INTEREST ON THE DEBENTURES
FROM AUGUST 1, 1951
DATE OF OFFERING AUGUST 1, 1958 SUBSCRIPTION PERIOD
EXPIRES OCTOBER 31. 1958

Far eopiea af tha prespectus either in Spanish or English, subscription farm and further in information,
formation, information, application may be made af the Cempany's office at Avenida 7a. Central 15-115, in
the City of Panama and at the offices of the follewinj stack brokers in same city:

Carlos P. Alfan Maiuto, Most & RimmhglM
Avenida 5, 33A-18 Call. 34, 6-19
Telephone 3-461 Telephone 3-0053
A. G. Armto y CU W' ZMtU S' A"
Colle Ricorda Aricu Avenida 5, 33A-34
Telephone 3-6300 Telephone 3-3336
. B. Figurroa Panama Brokrr, Int.
Colle Eley Alfaro 4-32 Hotel El Pmme Hilten
Telephone 2-1596 Telephena 3-4719

Autrbacb, Poll 6 Richardson
Avenida 14, 21A-46
Telephone 2-0074

Purchases ef said Units, so long as they are available, may be mode directly at the abave
office of the Company and the mentioned stock brokers have stated that they will aasiet and
act an behalf of any person desiring to buy such Units at the offering price without charge te
the purchaser. No subscription will become effective until accepted at the Company's office
and a written receipt issued in the name ef the purchaser, and the right is reserved te reject any
subscription.

THE OFFERING OP THE COMPANY'S SECURITIES 1$ BEING MADE TO THE RESIDENTS OP THE REPUBLIC OP
PANAMA ONLY. AND 1$ NOT AN OPPER OP SECURITIES POR SALE IN THE UNITED Sf ATES OP AMERICA OR
ITS TERRITORIES OR POSSESSIONS OR THE CANAL ZONE. AND THE COMPANY WILL NOT ACCEPT SUBSCRIP
TIONS EROM OR SELL TO ANY PERSON OR HIS AGENT WHO APPEARS TO BE. OR THE COMPANY HAS REASON
TO BELIEVE, IS A RESIDENT OP SUCH COUNTRY. TERRITORIES OR POSSESSIONS OR THE CANAL ZONE.

Auut 1. 15S

COMPARlA PANAMERA DFJ FUERZA Y LUZ



Cm PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1951
FAGK TE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
ran
k- -4 aaT

1IC L A S S I F I E D S I

Automobiles

"i9S5 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and whit, radic power peering;
2-1891, 2-1895 weekday, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nighti and Sundayi.
FOR SALE 1956 Checrolet 4
doors. Radio. Two tone. White White-a.de
a.de White-a.de wall tires. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Telephone 3-7837. usro
Arosemena Ave. 32-21.
OR SALE: 1956 Chrysler
Windsor Nassau. 2 door, hard hard-ton
ton hard-ton R b H.. automatic transmis-
lion, power seeing, nylon tires.
New brakes $2,300 duty. Tel.
87-3266 after 4:30 p.m. 87 87-3105
3105 87-3105 FOR SALE Sports car fans
1931 model A Ford Roadmaster
good tires and good 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 3-4982
4982 3-4982 from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00
p.m.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile 4
door sedan; economical 6-cylind-r,
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-
by.
FOR SALE: One 1950 ton
Ford pick-up, $200.00. Gamboa
Geff Club. Tel. Gamboa 190.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-95
95 $9.-95 All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
FCR SALE: Hillman sedan,
1953 runs good, needs paint.
$300.00. 86-5135. after 4
o'clock, 86-7149 before 4
o clock.
FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth
Savoy, V-8. conventional shift.
12.000 miles, radio, twotone,
catcovers, duty paid. For quick
sale $1350.00 cash. Tel. 83-
A
5)26.
Sp..r Gerald E. McAllister of '.he
Signal Service. Quarry Hr"ills,
has received notification Ins
acceptance to tlie United ier.
Military Academy Preparatory
School at Fort Belvoir, Va. Pend Pend-jhR
jhR Pend-jhR on the results of his medical
xamination. which he took ca'" ca'"-fier
fier ca'"-fier this week. McAllister is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to brin classes Aiir. 1.1 He
will spend one year at Belvoir
prior to entcrinR the USMA :it
West Point. NY, in September.
1959. The 20 year old native of
Scranton. Pa is 'lie first applicant
in this command lo receive noti notification
fication notification oi Ins acceptance to tne
jjrep school this year.
FOR SAl F.
AIRPLANE Navion Serial
41609, E-185-3 engine 20" HI
1(10 hours since overhaul
jttaintaineri by CAA median median-tics.
tics. median-tics. Attractive price. Colon
' rAviation, Phones 48 or 14.

I PROMPT
COURTEOUS
RADIO
TV-HI-FI
SERVICE
CAFE
2-2374
! 'Till 10 P.M.
All Work
GUARANTEED
TELERAD

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 90 Street No. 16, San
Frincuco, Tel. 3-2457.
FOR RENT High in El Can Can-greio.
greio. Can-greio. Large one bed room a a-partment
partment a-partment elegantly furnished.
Cill 3-7453.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed-
rorm chalet, maid"t room, ga garage,
rage, garage, screened. Call 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 imall
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 El 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. Tels. 3-451 1 or 3-1618.
FOR RENT: Two bedroorm
apartment, well ventilated, down downstairs,
stairs, downstairs, lose de Fabrega Ave. No.
16. Tel. 3-6074.
FOR IENT: Well furnished
clean, cool apartment. 4th of
July Ave. No. 19 Phone 4-0329.
FOR RENT: Apartments, cool,
quiet and attractive; one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living, dinette, etc., with
or without furniture on street
adjoining entrance to Hotel Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton. Inquire Foto Hal Hal-con
con Hal-con in same vicinity. Telephone
3-1 179 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Modern building
completely furnished, one large
bedroom, living-dining room
apartment, balconies, etc. Locat Located
ed Located on Tivoli Ave. Information
Tivoli Ave. 21A24, Apt. 7. Rent
$95.00 monthly.
50.00 furnished apartment North
American neighbors, regular
transportation. For apartment
Lcmbardovega 2-3343, 3-041.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, master bedroom
airconditioned, bar, dining room,
bath, kitchen, maid's quarters.
Chile Avenue No. 22. Call 3 3-061
061 3-061 1.
Commercial Sites
TOR RENT: Commercial locale
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
' upposire s-nsto Key
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
Cities May Require
Control Of Auto
Exhaust Fumes
NEW YORK (UPI)-Many cities
may compel motorists to ctntrol
the exhaust fumes of (heir auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles within the next few vear
an air pollution expert said
yesterday.
Dr. Leonard (ireenhtirg, city
commissioner of air pollution con control,
trol, control, said automotive exhaust
fumes could he legally curtailed
by devices attached to cars He
told the 22nd annual conference ot
the National Association of Sani Sanitarians
tarians Sanitarians such a device would bp
perfected in a few years.
LEGAL NOTICE
United Slates District Court tor The
District of The t anal Zone
iristobal Division
In the matter of u,e Adoolinn of Lar Lar-i
i Lar-i v 1.3 Rtisrh. and Ooreiiu, Nowakowlci
Minors. No. 2236. Civil, OitHhon.
' o
Warrm La Rusrh. tathei of Lanv la
Rusrh, minor and
Norman S Now.iknw.ski. father of
Georcin Nowakowski. mino-
You air hereby riteil and required
appear before the United States Dis District
trict District Court for the District of the CanM
Zone. Division of Cristobal, at the Court Court-loom
loom Court-loom thereof, Cristobal, Canal Zone, on
September lfi. 195S. al ten (101 o'clnr-k
In the forenoon of thai day, then and
there lo show cause, if anv yon have
why l.awieme A. Bray, stepfather of
airt minors, should not proceed with
the healing of his petition for the n n-rloption
rloption n-rloption of the said minors. Larry La
Rusch and Georglna Nowakowskt.
WITNESS the Honoratle Guthrie F.
Crowe. Judge. tJmled States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this IBth day of July. 19S8.
Sara de la Pefia
Clerk of Court
( Sea 1 1
By David M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk nl Court
To War ren La Rusch and
Norman S Nrrwaknwskl
The foregoing citation is served up
fin you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge. United Stales District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
dated July 15. lSrS. and entered and
filed In this action in the office of the
Clerk of said Uni.ed Slates District
Court for the Division of Cristobal, on
July 15, 1!)5K
Kara de la Prria
Cleik of Court
By s David M Jenkins
Deputy Clerk of Court

I FAV YOUR AD WITH ONE Or OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H" STREET, PANAMA MBRr.RI A PRECIADO 7 Street No. 13 AGENC1AS
INTERN At Dl PUBUCACIONI'S No 3 Lottery Plain CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La CarrasquUla TARMAC1A LOM-BAKDO-No
28 "B" Street MORRISON Mb of July Ave. a J St, a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tlvoil No. 4 PARMACIA ESTADOS UN1DOS 149 Central Ave
fr ARM At i A LUX-164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. PAR PARMACIA
MACIA PARMACIA VAN DER J1S 50 Street No. 53 FAR MA CI A EL BATURRO Parque Lefevre 7 Street PARMACIA "SAS"-Via Porraa 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside tb Bella vuta Theatre.

Resorts
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phono Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1 877 Crirtobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottages and La't
Beach Houi. Ona mil P
Casino Phono Balboa 1866-
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. Houses
FOR RENT: Large house, 3
bedrooms, independent tervants'
quarters, tpaeioui 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 Alegrt, 4
bedrooms, two baths, beautiful
livingriom and diningroom,
porch, kitchen, maid's room with
service independent, fenced, ga garage,
rage, garage, and laundry. For informa information
tion information call to 3-11 84.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedroom, Santuario Naeional
No. 4, Campo Alegre, Tel. 3-
2795.
Rooms
FOR RENT Campo Alegre.
Nicely furnished room. Meals if
desired. Private bath. Call 3 3-1789.
1789. 3-1789. FOR RlNT: Two independent
furnished rooms in family home.
Bella Vista, 45th street No. 14.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre,
nicely furnished, cool room, pri private
vate private bath, delicious meals if de desired.
sired. desired. Call 3-1789.
HI-FI RECORDS
CLASSICAL POP11I.ARS J A 77,
33 13 R.P.M.
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. No. S A
Now shipments every week.
Open Thursdays and Saturdays
Nile until H:0(l p.m.
Pl.ACF YOUR ORDER FOR ANY
RKCOO YOU WISH.
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air tare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Tucs. and Fri,
FIDANQUE TRAVFL
Tel. Panama 2-1661
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlieht batteries
angle of "o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIlKiE
General- Ai?ent
Gibraltar Life Ins Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewfinder System
LI.MMII
Panama ColOn

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Zinc, door and
windows, Colon Hotel, corner B
Street and 12 St. West.
COME! HURRY! COME!
Just received large shipment art
porcelain wares, big bowls, vases,
flower post, platers etc; beauti beauti-fi.ll
fi.ll beauti-fi.ll carved large brass trays,
bowls. Gongs, many new styles
furniture, baskets and novelties.
GRAND DISPLAY AT LUM'S
40 J. F. de la Ossa Ave. 11.
FOR SALE: Porcelain refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, television, tables, chairs,
book-case, piano, rifle, bino binoculars,
culars, binoculars, movie camera. 762A Bar Bar-nebey.
nebey. Bar-nebey. FOR SALE: Treasure Hunters!!
Metal locator. Must Sacrifice.
Coco Solo 490.
FOR SALE: Power tools-Band
Saw, Bench Saw, and Jointer
Planner Mounted on one stand
with 2 Motors Vl h.p. Price
$100.00. Will not sell separately.
House 8 190-A Margarita. Phone
3-1705.
JUST ARRIVED
Assortment of Musical
Instruments and Accessories.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.,
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-29
Tel. 2-1905
FOR SALE: Must move now.
1 949 Mercury, duty paid, 1 single
bed spring and mattress. Dresser,
buffet, chairs, table, electric
memeograph machine, electric
meat slicer, "Sump" bump, va vacuum
cuum vacuum cleaner, 25 cycle washing
machine. House 5775-A Diablo,
near commissary. Phone 2-3795.

US Nuclear Weapons Are

IjMany, But Behind Reds

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Atomic Energy Commission said
today U.S. nuclear weapons are
being "expanded rapidly" in both
numbers and kinds.
But it indicated at the same
time in a report to Congress that
this country still lacks special nu nuclear
clear nuclear warheads for long-range
missiles and for anti-missile mis missiles
siles missiles to counter Soviet weapons.
It hopes to remedy this lack to
some extent in the nuclear tests
being conducted in hte Pacific.
But missile warheads cannot go
into production ahead of the mis-
Boston TV Award
Case Reopened
By Appeals Court
WASHINGTON (UPI) The U.
S. Court of Appeals today or ordered
dered ordered the Federal Communications
Commission to reopen hearings on
a Boston television award case to
determine whether any commis commissioner
sioner commissioner should have disqualified
himself.
In a 3 to-0 ruling, the court also
directed the FCC to make a pro
gress report in 60 days on the new
hearings into the grant of Channel
5 in Boston to WHDH, Inc.
The des.'ision, written by Citcuil
Judge .John A. Danaher, followed
a pattern established in the widely
publicized Miami Channel 10 case
which led to the resignation of
Richard A. Mack from the FCC.
The court recently approved an
FCC request to review the Miami
grant.
Both cases were investigited by
the House influence subcommittee
headed by Rep. Oren Harris (D
Ark ). He and other subcommittee
members merely smiled when in
,'ormed of the court's action. They
declined comment.
The Boston case stemmed from
an appeal by Massachusetts Bay
Telecasters, Inc., and Greater
Boston Television Corp., unsticcess
ful applicants for Channel 5.
The court rejected their argu arguments
ments arguments against the FCC's selection
of WHDH. which is owned by The
Boston Herald and Traveler. But
it ordered new hearings lo settle
the disqualification question.
Judge Danaher said FCC rec records
ords records in live Miami case disclos
ed that former FCC Chairman
George McConnaughey testified
that while the Boston cape as
pending he had conferred with
some persons connected with tne
parties involved.
Harris subcommittee records
identified these individuals as For Forrester
rester Forrester Clark of Missaelittsels
Bay. Robert Choatr of WHDH and
"certain representatives of the
Boston Globe."
THIEVES NET MUSICAL HAUL
BRESCIA, Italy (UPl)-The his historic
toric historic organ of the Anglo church
will be silent Sunday for the first
time in memory. Somebody stole
its pines 49 oi them. Police said
Ihe thieves had taken the pipes
into a nearby woods and melted
the in down

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Mahogany furniture
including double bed, tables,
magaxinei stand, chest ond other
pieces; also mirror, cupboard,
Peruvian leather table, coffee
tables, metal stand with tile table,
metal vase, tabic lamps, end
tables, teakwood picture frame
and other items. All items are
property of two decedent's es estates.
tates. estates. Furniture will be on dis display
play display at Transposes Baxter (Ru (Ru-desheim's)
desheim's) (Ru-desheim's) warehouse, Calie J.
de la Ossa, nex to 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 to 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 combinet, $35, ma mahogany
hogany mahogany server $15, Axminster
rug 9x12, $20, Phtyia Balboa 2 2-2584.
2584. 2-2584. FOR SALE: Chinese rug blue,
9x6, $395.00 masland rug rose,
$85.00 9x15, Regina electric
floor waxer $25.00, electric ice
freezer, 4qt $18.00. House
172-B Gamboa. Telephone Gam Gamboa
boa Gamboa 745.
CHANGE OF TENANT
LONDON (UPI) -The offices
lecently vacated by the Conserva Conservative
tive Conservative Party soon will have a new
tenant, Activated Sludge, Ltd.
siles, and this country has not vet
perfected either long range rocke rocke-weapons
weapons rocke-weapons or short-rnge defenses
against enemy missiles.
Presumably ihe bulk of weapon.;
in the U.S. Stockpile are bombs
of various sites, and weapons of
different calibers for the many
tactical guns and rockets devel
oped before Russia's massive
Sputniks focused fearful attention
upon the threat of In'fcrcontinental
ballistic missiles.
Russia says she possesses mis missiles
siles missiles capable of delivering hydro
gen warhead in less than 30 min minutes
utes minutes on targets more than 6,00'
miles away. This country is still
trying to develop them.
In its 24th semiannual report
the AEC said that in the past six
months its production of the ex explosive
plosive explosive materials for nuclear
weapons "exceeded the goals."
As a result of past tests, it said,
"weapons" models have been im improved
proved improved and new types of weapons
smaller, more efficient, more
rugged, and more immediately
ready have been developed."
Some of the new weapons arc
going into Ihe arsenal now
Others, scheduled for production i
are being proof-tested in the P.v
cific. Still others, including bi
and little hydrogen weapons ith
greatly reduced radioactive tall tall-out"
out" tall-out" for both offensive and defen defensive
sive defensive use, are being put through
"exploratory tests."
A major aim of its curren ef efforts,
forts, efforts, the AFC said, is develop development
ment development of "smaller, immedU'ely
ready that is, ready wi'.hin
minutes and more rugged wean
ons for use in mole advanced
weapons systems."
This apparently was a reference
lo warheads for missiles, still in
the future, which must be abie to
blast off with only a few minutes'
advance notice.
But missiles and their warheads
can't be designed independently.
For that reason, the AFC is work
ing close'h with Ihe Defense De
part men! "so that the missile war
head will be an integrated pari of
a weapon system and, ready whet
the missile system is ready."
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
r-i a clI it A t i T M i r, r, c T PiOP I i AT

WITH AWMTION U CKtAie

SCIENTIFIC BOOH 0 man:

,AKTMA DUMPS A PAIL Of SOAPSUDS ON

AAV ARDOR 10 ERASE 6KEASE

DID WAN EVSK tMtKfofc
IcCOkA PftlNftPAjAL 00-E.

Ijj i

' aH ;

Real Estate

FOR SALI Lots in Rio Abijo
near to Church, from $3.50 per
mr. Tel. 2-1155. Office hours.
FOR SALE: Residence in 53
jtreer El Cangrejo $28,000. Fur Furnished
nished Furnished completely R. Maduro T,
Hal mortage.
Dogs
AKC Boy Cocker Spaniel blond
wants to meet AKC Girl Cocker
Spaniel. Object matrimony. Phone
Curundu 4127 after 5 p.m.
Milwaukee Train
Jumps Tracks, 58
Injured, No Deaths
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. 1
(UPI) A swaying MUwauKee
Road streamliner packed with va vacationers
cationers vacationers jumped the rails at 90
mph yestti-day, injuring at least
58 persons but killing no one.
Eleven cars of the line's 18-car
deluxe Olympian Hiawatha left
the tracks and plunged crazily
down an embankment near subur suburban
ban suburban Oak Creek south of here.
A United Press International
count showed 49 persons hospital hospitalized
ized hospitalized with injuries today, but only
one of them was reported in seri serious
ous serious condition. Nine other persons
were treated at Milwaukee are a
hospitals and released last night.
Among the 497 passengers, most
of them headed for vacations, was
Leo T. Crowley, chairman of the
board of the Milwaukee Road.
Crowley, who was en route to
Seattle, the train's destination was
thrown from his seat but was not
injured.
Crowley refused comment on the
wreck and resumed his journey
aboard another train.
Railroad officials began an im immediate
mediate immediate investigation in an effort
to determine the cause. They said
a preliminary check failed to re
veal a.cluei
CHUCKLE HEAD
GALVESTON, Tex. (UPI)
Pentecoastal Preacher C. T. Car Carroll
roll Carroll was fined $20 yesterday for
disturbing the peace during a
revival service.
Police said he was making too
much noise.
FROWN ON NIGHT SWIMMING
SAKAI,. Japan (UPI) The
Women's Federation today pro
tested the illumination of Hama Hama-dera
dera Hama-dera iBeach for night swimming
on the grounds "it is not good
for public morals to see persons
strolling on the beach in their
bathing suits at night."
THIS SHOULD TEACH HIM
CALDWELL, Idaho (UPI) A
13-year-old boy picked a name at
random from a Nampa, Idaho,
telephone book to use a bogus
$50 check and went into a grocery
to cash it.
The grocer's name was K. R.
Isbell the name the boy had
picked.
THE PIES WENT BAD
PEORIA, 111. (UPI) The
Kitchen Made Pie Company hied
a $15,000 damage suit yesterday
against the manufacturers of a
concrete floor sealer, charging
the cement had such a "de "decidedly
cidedly "decidedly unpleasant" smell it
caused pastry to decay almost as
soon as it was baked.
PROTECTS WRONG PEOPLE
PUSAN, Korea (UPI) Police Policeman
man Policeman Lee Yoon Bal was under
arrest today because he protected
the wrong people.
He was charged with "falling
to properly perform his duties"
because he allegedly protected a
trio of pickpockets operating on a
train.
with
MAJOR HOOPLE
DON'T SINK INTO THE
DAV IM.
(?EMEMBER Vie
CAn ALWAV5 CRAY.L
iu
(?ACk IN THE EVEM-
Itsif3 INTO OUR 4
r kOM
IN 1 ELLtCTUAL
CAJE AT THE OWLS
CLDB for a "FEAST
nr REAor-i A Mr
FLOW OF SOUL", (1
AND COfvVE OLYT
SIM61N6 IN l
l He vwursi-
LI6HT.'

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet. Call 3-1407.
We wish to invite our customers
lo see our ntw store "Almacen
El Trebol" on Central Avenuo
acrots way from Panama Rail Railroad
road Railroad Station. See new merchandise
from Europe. Rebec Leggier.
Raquel de Allara.
WANTED: Customer for bond
chain letter. Call Leggier even evenings,
ings, evenings, Panama 3-2627,
Domestic Employment
Family in Gamboa require good
maid must speak English and
sleep in. Call Gamboa 6-226.
Three New Staff
Officers Arrive
For Carib Command
Col John F. Schmelzer, Col.
Cecil Himes i.nd Lt. Col. Albert
J. DiMatteo arrived in the Canal
Zone Tuesday, to take over dulies
as staff officers in U.S. Army Car
ibbean.
Schmelzer, a 1933 graduate of
the U.S. Military Academy at West
Point, has been named assistant
chief of staff, G-3, succeeding Lt.
Col. Tom A. Arnold, who Um Um-porarily
porarily Um-porarily replaced Col. Ralph A.
Jones, now commanding officer of
the 1st Battle G-oup, 20th Infan Infantry.
try. Infantry. Prior to arriving in this com
mand Schmelzer was sector com commander,
mander, commander, Headquarters X U.S. Ar Army
my Army Corps (Reserve), Boise, Ija Ija-ho.
ho. Ija-ho. He is a native of Denver, Colo.
Himes, who came from the Ar Army
my Army Language at Monuterey,
Calif., is succeeding Col. Gines
Perez, who left the eornmand Ju July
ly July 21. Perex was the former com commandant
mandant commandant j j:.. fJftLBSARCAUIB
School atfflPf iPHjgf"
Prior to amending tnt Army
Language School, Himes was as assigned
signed assigned to the U.S. Army Advisory
Group (NGUS), Sacramento", Calif,
with duty station in Los Angeles.
He is also a USMA graduate,
class of 1937.
DiMatleo, who came from the
Third U.S. Army Dental Laborato Laboratory,
ry, Laboratory, Fort MacPherson, Ga., is suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding Lt Col. Clare W. Sauser
as chief of the Dental Service Pa Pacific,
cific, Pacific, at the Fort Clayton dispen
sary.
Lawyer Suggests

Nats If They Want Them In Capita

WASHINGTON (UPI) K Con Congress
gress Congress is bent on keeping the last last-place
place last-place Senators in Washington,
then it should be forced to subsi
dize them, according to attorney
C. Leo1 Deorsey.
Deorsey made the proposal be before
fore before the Senate anti trust subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee Tuesday in defending the
right of club owners to shift a
franchise from one city to an another.
other. another. A bill (exempting baseball and
other sports from federal anti trust
laws already had been approved
by the House and the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee is considering it now.
The subcommittee summoned
Deorsey, a former director of the
Washington club, to explain his
role in recent discussions about
transferring the Senators to Min Minneapolis.
neapolis. Minneapolis. Sen. Karl Mundt (R-S.D.) has
offered an amendment that would
lift the blanket exemption jinless
the Washington ball rlub remains
in the nation's capital.
Deorsey, a frequent dissenter
OUT OUR WAY

I a BALL FOR LIEVE IT.' HIM, WORRV ABOUT FRITTERlNft AWAV
J) ME .' I'M WHO I ALWAYS MY VOUTH OW BASEBALL AW STUFF
f CLEANING THIMKOF ASA ( INSTEAD OF BEIM' INDUSTRIOUS
THE CELLAR BAMKER.A LIKE HIM AN' LEARNIN' TO PRE- J
--IT'S ONE J PRESIDENT, A PARE MYSELF PER -f
K OF MY ( FIMANCIER -TO A A FUTURE r--" I
(CHORES.'J SEE HIM AS A N CAREER.' )&. iii.
V -. A BROOM AN' BUCKET V V ' JScfcil I V
V n jockey fer a Trf-- l2S9bV
1 -j CHANGE 6LAPDENS Ml. fjjfr
V n MY HEART.' HE '5 f-vn-mtr-y tyf
V MADE THIS A 1 1

Bilingual secretary with

knowledge of both English an
Spanish. Inquire in person at
Upjohn Overseas Corporation,
Colon Free Zone. Only experienc experienced
ed experienced persons need apply.
SERVICES
3 -mi nut car wash $1, rt
cleaning of motor $5. waxin f
can $6. Auto-Bane, Tram-lath,
mian Highway near Sean.
Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment est
emergency or monthly budget
basii. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plus parts (local calls
only). No charge for calls if not
repaired in your home. Phone 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television, Inc. 9:00
a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.
m. Saturdays.
Lesson
An intensive SPANISH COURSE
for English-speaking people will
be held at UNIVERSITY OF PA PANAMA
NAMA PANAMA from August 4 to Sep September
tember September 26 on Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday. MORN MORNING
ING MORNING CLASSES: Beginners: 9;
Advanced: 10 (no intermediate).
EVENING CLASSES: Beginners:
5:30; Intermediate: 6:30; Ad Advanced:
vanced: Advanced: 7:30. Emphasis on con conversation.
versation. conversation. Registration open.
LOST: White parrakeet. Name
Winkie. Call Curundu S3-7I39
or house No. 2 100-A. Reward,
M. B, Justin Box Curundu 396
C Z.
WANTED: Kardex files, 12 to
20 trays Contae Peikard, Zona
Libre, Telephone 1920 to 1923,
Colon.
If Israel Follows
Soviet She'll Live
Forever, Reds Say
r, aviv. jsi wpi ii r n iv ip
Ambassador -to inn Mtrhae
outnuv lids iuiu iruiM luaudiu
Party leaders that "Israel will
live forever if it depends on thg
Soviet Union.- ;
Party sources said IBudrov mads
the statement at a dinner held in
his residence Tuesday night.
Mapam leaders recently have
criticized the Soviet Union for its
stand on recent Middle East
events, particularly regarding the
possibility of Israeli participation
in a summit meeting.
Congress Subsidize
agsinst Baseball Commissioner
Ford Frick during his 18 months
on the Senators' board of direc directors,
tors, directors, claimed the Mtmdl amend"
ment failed to say "who's going to
make up the losses."
He said that if Congress insists
on keeping the team here, then
"it should suffer the conse consequences"
quences" consequences" and subsidize any defi deficit.
cit. deficit. Deorsey made no bones about
the fact he was the board mem member
ber member who suggested that club pres president
ident president Clark Griffith find out front
other club owners whether they
would agree to a shift of the
Washington team.
The Washington club, Deorsey
said, had been guaranteed a mil million
lion million attendance figure each sea.
son for three years in Minneap Minneapolis.
olis. Minneapolis. If that offer had been accepted,
he added, it would increase the
club's revenues by two million
dollars and place it in a far bet better
ter better position to purchase players it
needs.
BY J. R. WILLIAMS

,!.;lr



ay. .' V - t

:r
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
3UDAT. AUGUST 1. MV
By GEORGE WL'NDER I THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Gloria Looks On
By WILSON SCBUGGI
AND HE PIRATES
eOT3UTMOU5Hr
7HW1S XMTM RXVCKSKTBAMDMl
BECAUSE SUE WASTAKIWG PIAMO LESSONS,
WHEN X WAS A W W0RWU6 M A DIME STORE :
BROTVWAWH&TXUOMSTOtTJeBE;
Ukrmuk fius I niuricilcuPDkinH2
THE HAT CHECK (3(0. WHAT IS HE UTDNOiVfl
OMLVOWEWTOWW1 IkftS
WHO'D STAWD UP TO( BE6wt4iwo
mallo. Bern; we to
M9WffHT0R? TVtlKHC
ANTl-AMERlCANlSM
so.
111
1
i
.I
PKISCILLA'S POP
Inside Job?

L I

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MERCENARICS UoUZBFOrTHeAnONlWAfOin--nHOt? HShTERSQUAPRON.I HAVE HO AUTHORITY ip
ARE WBBPINS OF THE PILOT WHO FIEW LOW W WHAT ABOUT THOSE 1 TO REARRANGE THE WORLP TO YOUR JUL

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FRECKLES AND Htt FRIENDS

Ah! Romance I

By MERRILL BLOSSER

ALLEY OOP

BLUE SOBS ABOVE
AMD A WHITE
RJBBON 12) AO-

VENTURE &ELOW

A

And just look at Of, smut
That SUNSET over. J up amp
THE MOUNTAINS MURRY UP.,

SO 1 TOLD ll 1 S TWAT
wer... blav. iSu o Sod I
j

YOUR FAT WER H

PUT UP SCREENS

TO KEEP THE
FLIES OUTSDE.

BUT WE STILL WAVE)
F LlESrC

By AL VEBMEE1
Hmavbe-a f
HUE PUT TW'K
;) SCREENS UP J
w -urt INSIDE K
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I BUGS BUNNY

It's a Tour!

Lots of Help, But

By V. T. HAMLIN

T IT BEEN SINCE NOU

V BROUGHT THOSE YEARS, I J
TWO UP FROM THE GUESS..

THEY'VE BEEN

SEVERAL V GREW HELP

IN HISTORICAL
RESEARCH...

ESPECIALLY

OOP.'

I'LL NEVtR FOR

GET WHAT A

TIME HE AND TURNED

I HAD WITH
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BONAPARTE

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BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Not Cured Yet

By EDGAB MARTIN

coov-p mve loor.

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GET OVJT...SOO

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WANT

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THINK I KNOW
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K OKAY LEAD TH' ffVO W

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CAPTAIN E.Y

It's a Pattern

By LESLIE TURNER

E(k5y WAIT

IN THfe RUIWS

Of THE TBWPLE
OF P0LL0, HE
If HMLEP ti
AN AMERICAN
"TOURIST"

ABA5yWAl 1 'A. I

CAPTAIN Y 1 THCUGMT 40'. I'M
EA5V 15 5RAatt..L)..S6CRBr
WAKKE AGENT! TELL Mi
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V CARP00N 4 CAftBy

I WA5 TOLD AT THE

EMBASSY THAT THERE VE

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INV0LVIN6 Americans:

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Always a Pleasure

By DICK CAVALLI

iH NEVER TOO BOSy

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EXIT

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CLIENT DEAR T ,fSi7
ww ihHm. w. tji. n u pa. w.

REPEAT AFTER
ME: THERE WILL J
EC NO MORE X
SUNBATHING W2 HAS
DURING THE J&XI Ht
LUHOUia GONE I

A PTtEE TRIP TO EUROPE PLUS $500.00

IN CASH FOR EXPENSES IS OFFERED BY
CENTRAL THEATER

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Toronto Slices Montreal IL Lead Margin
JUNE

fleac story on page 9

SUPER PRIVATE FIRST CLASS MSgt. Edward Sidberry, first sergeant of Company B, 1st
Battle Group, 20th Infantry of Fort Kobbe, recently promoted to the super grade of hi-3, was
appointed as "Pfc. EMAC The EMAC, short for Enlisted Men's Advisory Council, includes
representatives from units of Fort Kobbe who assist the local Service Club in its activities.
The honorary presentation was made by Sp4 Allen Kluepfel, left, Company B's EMAC repre representative
sentative representative and the council's chairman, Pfc. Jack Holliday. Sidberry was selected for his assist assistance
ance assistance to and whole-hearted support of the EMAC organization. (U.S. Army Photo)

Moscow Ruled Out As .
Mr. E Invites Mr. K
To Join UN Parley

WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 (UPI) President Eisenhower
called upon Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev today to
join in a Summit meeting of the United Nations Security
Council on the Middle East on or about Aug. 12.
In a 600-word note to Khrushchev, Eisenhower said

that he was instructing the U.S. representative to the Se Security
curity Security Council to seek such a meeting.
"I would hope that you would similarly instruct your
permanent representative," the President told the Russian
leader.
Eisenhower said that he was agreeable to the meet meeting
ing meeting being held in New York or any European city other
than Moscow.
He ruled out Moscow because "the well-organized de demonstration
monstration demonstration and serious damage to the United State? em embassy
bassy embassy in Moscow is too fresh in the minds of the Ameri

can people."

Flood Wants Proposed NY Bridge Named
For PanCanal Engineer John F. Stevens

WASHINGTON. Auk 1 (UPM (UPM-Rep.
Rep. (UPM-Rep. Daniel J. Flood in a state statement
ment statement to the Houe o Represents
lives, said that the projected now
bridge across the narrow at New
York should be named for John
F. Stevens, chief engineer of the
Panama Canal during the early
construction epriod.
In the official Congressional Rec Record
ord Record today. Flood said:
"As New York was the great
shipping center from which near nearly
ly nearly all the personnel and supplies

for building the Panama Canal
sailed, such naming of the bridge
would be historically important to
a unique degree."
Flood inserted in the ongres-1
sional record a United Press In International
ternational International story in the New
York Journal-American of July 20,
which reported activity in engi engi-rrecr
rrecr engi-rrecr circles in favor of the name,
"John F. Stevens Bridge."
The bridge, to be completed in
1064, will connect Brooklyn with
Staten Island. A new bridge fromj

IJ

BIRTHSTONE

RINGS

Staten Island to New Jersey has
been named .or George W. Goe Goe-thals,
thals, Goe-thals, engineer of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal construction.
Stevens was appointed chief en engineer
gineer engineer of the Isthmian Canal

Commission on July 25, 1905, by
President Theodore Roosevelt.
Stevens also was associated with
major engineering projects in the
United States, such as construc construction
tion construction of the great northern rail railroad,
road, railroad, and with the reoganization
of Russian railway transportation
in World War I.

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Federal Authorities
Pull 'End Run7; Free
Kasper At Atlanta

ATLANTA, Aug. 1 (UPI) Fed Federal
eral Federal authorities pulled an end
run" on followers" of John kasper
who have gathered in Tallahassee.
Fla.. and today will release the
segregationist from the Atlanta
Penitentiary instead.
Kasper now Ills his hometown
as Nashville, Tenn., and the gov government
ernment government is furnishing his trans transportation
portation transportation there from Atlanta. A
new suit and $30 in cash also go
to prisoners released from feder federal
al federal institutions.
While Ku Klux Klan figures and
hardcore segregationists were
drawing plans for a "welcome
out" party, prison officials quiet quietly
ly quietly removed Kasper from the Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee Prison and brought him
to Atlanta. This was done, they
said, to "aoid possible demonstra demonstrations."
tions." demonstrations." Fred Wilkinson, warden of the
local pen, said the mob bailing
former hookstore operator arriv arrived
ed arrived here by car about 7:30 p.m.
Kasper drew a one-year federal
tern for failing to obey an anti anti-agitation
agitation anti-agitation order at Clinton, Tcnn.,
where he was ringleader or re resistance
sistance resistance to integration of the high high-school
school high-school in the fall of 1956. Four
months were lopped off his sen

tence for good behavior.

The President added that he
considered ''it quite inaccurate for
you both implicitly and explicitly,
to convey the impression" that the
United States had adopted delay delaying
ing delaying tactics "based on niggling pro procedural
cedural procedural argument.
The fact was, the President
said, "that the differences between
us are not procedural but basic."'
The two points of basic differ
ence were whether the UN Sec Security
urity Security Council had the principal res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility tor maintaining peace
and security and whether small
nations would have a part in mak making
ing making decisions involving them.
For the first time in th ex exchange
change exchange of notes about such a
possible Summit meeting, Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said that he would attend.
He also said that he hoped that
Khrushchev "would do likewise."
Eisenhower sternly chided
Khrushchev for the tone of the
Russian leader's note of July 28.
The President pointed out that
"it has always been recognized
not just as a matter of diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic form but as a requirement
of efficacy that the essential in ingredient
gredient ingredient in such correspondence,
whether confidential or public, was
a tone of serious purpose and an
absence of invective."
The President made clear again
that the United States will stand
pat in its position that any sum summit
mit summit meeting on the Middle-East de
in the United Nations framework.
The United Nations "embodied
and still embodies, the hope of
mankind," Eisenhower declared.

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is

prepared oy tne Meteorological,
and Hydros rap hie Branch of the!
Panama Canal Company:

"At this juncture, when you
claim peace is endangered, you
would push it (the United Nations)
asifle we would invoke its pro processes,"
cesses," processes," he said.
As to the second point of differ difference,
ence, difference, the President said that his history
tory history had an "certainly given as
ample proof that a nation's capa capacity
city capacity to contribute to the advance advancement
ment advancement of mankind is not to he .nra .nra-sured
sured .nra-sured by the number of divisions
it ''an' out in the field."
Eisenhower accused Khruschev
of proposing a big power policy
"reminiscent of the system of po political
litical political domination you imposed in
eastern Europe."
"The United States cannot ac

cept that point o' view," Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said.
"The problem of the Middle East
is not one of a threat ol aggres aggression
sion aggression by the United States but r,th
er the threat, by others, of furth further
er further indirect aggression against in independent
dependent independent states.
"This problem is clearly the
responsibility of the United Na Nations
tions Nations Security Council."
Eisenhower accused Khrushchev
of assuming in proposing a five five-power
power five-power summit meeting on the Mid Middle
dle Middle East that their decisions "will
be happily accepted by all other
interested powers."
This, the president added,
"seems to indicate an attitude on
your part which could have dan dangerous
gerous dangerous consequences in the fu future
ture future for the smaller powers of the
world."

PROMOTION to major, general, United States Army, officially took place today for Brie
Gen. Paul R. Weyrauch, Caribbean Command chief of staff, when Lt. Gen. Ridgeiv Galther
commander in Chief Caribbean, and Mrs. Weyrauch pinned the two-star insignia of maioi
general's rank on his collar during a ceremony at the unified command headquarters at Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights. Weyrauch, Caribbean Command chief of staff since last May, had beeh no nominated
minated nominated for promotion by President Eisenhower in early July. He previously served as commanding-
general of the Army anti-aircraft and tank training center at Ft.' Stewart, Ga.
(u s- An"y Photo)
AEC Reports Encouraging Initial Progress
In Research For Space Cratt Rocket Power

Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE :
High Rfi 85
Low 74 77
HUMIDITY:
High 100
Low 68 fi2
WIND:
(max. mph) S-10 NW-12
RAIN (inches) T .23
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 83 84

BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, AUG. 2
High Low
5:35 a.m. 11:34 a.m.
5:47 p.m. 11:51 p.m.

London Paper
Devises New Dance
For Dulles, Lloyd
LONDON (UPI) The London
Mirror today described a new
dance, the "summit crawl," ac accompanied
companied accompanied by appropriate draw drawings
ings drawings of U.S. Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles and British
Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd.
The description :
"First they lift their right and
left feet. The step is a wobbling
walk. They stop and face each oth other,
er, other, their hips swinging. They do
this for five beats with hardly any
movement o. the feet. Then they
turn, take a few steps forward
and backward before they swirl
round and round. They look fond fondly
ly fondly into each other's eyes and shout
'cr?wl!'

APPEAL FOR HOMELESS
GENEVA (UPi) -The World
Council of Churches has launched
an appeal for $25,000 to pay for
aid being sent to 11,000 homeless
families and other victims of the
Lebanese rebellion.

Highway Deaths
Becoming Fewer,
Council Reports
CHIGO (UPI) Highway
deaths .or 1958 may be down 1,500
from last year's toll if a trend of
the first six months carries
through the year, the National
Safety Council said today.
The council reported the six six-month
month six-month 1958 roadway death total of
lfi.24() was seven per cent below
the 17,510 figure for the first six
months of 1957, which eventually
ran up a loll of 38,500 fatalities
The current six-month death fig figure
ure figure is the lowest since 1954, when
it dropped to 16,005, the council
said.
The figures for the month of
.hine also showed a fatality drop.
The .lune death total of 3,010 was

nine per rent below that of June,
! 1957. It was the 18th of the last 19
1 months to show a drop.
Vermont led the nation for the

first six months with a highway
death decrease of 39 per cent.
Connecticut had a 35 per cent
drop and West Virginia 32 per
cent.
Among cities. Long Beach.
Calif., led the nation with a 57 pr
cent decrease in traffic deaths
since January. Toledo, Ohio, and
Wichita Kan., had a 44 per cent
drop and Dayton, Ohio, recorded
a decline of 33 per cent.

TODAY 75 40

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WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Atomic Energy Commission re reported
ported reported "encouraging" preliminary
progress yesterday in research

looking toward uevelopment of
nuclear rocket power for long long-1
1 long-1 range missiles or space craft.
Tne AEC told Congress in its
21th semi-annual report that first.

! round tests of a research rocket
reactor would be held in Nevada
I late this year.

Meantime, it said, "significant
progress" also had been made on
nuclear r.imjet engines designed
I to drive missiles of "essentially
I unlimited range" through the air.
A tfurd project to provide nu-
j clear auxiliary "power for space
vehicles looks tiro mi sing, the com commission
mission commission said. The three projects,
in order, bear the labels of Rover,
I Pluto and Snap.
The report also said the U.S.

nuclear arsenal was being "ex "expanded
panded "expanded rapidly" both in types and
numbers of weapons. But it in indicated
dicated indicated this country still lacked
special nuclear warheads for long long-range
range long-range missiles and anti-missile
missiles to counter Soviet weap weapons.
ons. weapons. The AEC hopes to remedy this
lack to some extent in the nuclear
tests now under way in the Pa Pacific.
cific. Pacific. But missile warheads cannot go
into production ahead of the mis missiles,
siles, missiles, and this country has not yet
perfected either long-range rocket
weapons or short-range defenses
against enemy missiles.
Russia has boasted possession
of missiles capable of delivering
hydrogen warheads in less than
30 minutes on targets more than
6,000 miles away. This country
still is trying to develop them.
The AEC report si.id that in the
past six months its production of
the explosive materials for nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons "exceeded the

goals.
As a result of past tests, it
said, "weapons models have been

improved and new types of weap weap-is
is weap-is smaller, more efficient, more

rugged, and more immediately
ready have been developed.'
Some of the new weapons are
going into the arsenal now. Others
scheduled for production, are be being
ing being proof-tested in the Pacific.
Still others, including big and lit lit-tie
tie lit-tie hydrogen weapons "with great greatly
ly greatly reduced radioactive fallout" for
both offensive and defensive use,
are being put through "explora "exploratory
tory "exploratory tests."

A major aim of its current ef efforts,
forts, efforts, the AEC said, is develop development
ment development of "smaller, immediately
ready that is, ready within min

utesand more rugged weapons amount of strontium, however
for use in more advanced weap- small, can cause bone cancer and
ons systems." leukemia.

Some of the report's other highlights:

Hydrogen power: Scientists ex expect
pect expect to achieve "within a year or
jtwo" the 100 million degree tem-j
peratures needed to "ignite" con

trolled H-bomb reactions for pow-j
er. A successful hydrogen power!

plant, however, "is probably many,
years away."
Hydrogen fuel: The heavy hy hydrogen
drogen hydrogen in one gallon of ordinary,
water packs the energy of about j
300 gallons of gasoline. And it'
would cost only THo 3 cenhs.1
There is enough fuel for H-power
plants in the earth's surface wa-j
ters to generate 1,000 million, mil-l
lion, million kilowatt years of elec electricity,
tricity, electricity, j
Strontium threshold: Exneri.!

ments indicafe there is a level
befnw which strontium-90, the
mot feared radioactive substance

in fallout, does iiot have any apa
renl effect. This contradicts
the argument of test foes that any

Civilian power: The Shipping,
port, Pa., atomic plant has gone
on full power; seven experimental
power plants are operating; a fifth
contract has been negotiated with
private industry tc build powe
plants, and other.s pre pending;
the keel for the N.S. Savannah,
first atom-driven commercial ship,
was laid.
Peaceful explosions: "Industrial

participation will be sought wher
feasible" in exploiting the peace peacetime,
time, peacetime, applications of nuclear explo
sons,, A,, study is being made. t4
determine whether nuclear blast
can be 'used to dij, a harbor"'
Alaska's northwest coast. ManJ
other possible uses are being in!
vestigat'ed.

Steel, Aluminum
Prices Go Up To Meet
Production Costs

NEW YORK, Aug. 1 (UPI)
The nation headed for another
round of inflation today with pric prices
es prices for two h3dc materials steel
and aluminum moving jp
north.

All the major steel comnanies
were charging $4.25 to $4.50 per
ton more on the stepl products
used in autos and appliances.

At the same time Aluminum Co.
of America announced it was
raising prices of the lightweight
metal 7-10lhs of a cent per pound.
And trade exneri s said other a a-luminum
luminum a-luminum producers soon would
follow the Alcoa lead.
The new increases mean higher
price tags on everything f r e, m
hairpins and toasters to the fam family
ily family car. About a ton of steel and
several hundred pounds of alumi aluminum
num aluminum are used in an average car.
(Both Alcoa and the steej pro producers
ducers producers said they were increasing
prices to offset higher wage'icosls
and emphnsized that the increas increases
es increases will only partially offset these
higher costs.

Opens
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