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:
AA00010883:02632

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
-

TOURIST FLITES
HOMEWARD and
AN INDEPENDENT HE
DAILY NEWSPAPER
to RIO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL
VIA
'Lef t& pcopie fcreoie tu? frulfc and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Tel. Panama 2-0975 Colon 179 797
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST C, 195S riVB CtRM
Mrd V EAR

0-mwsmmmwm

i American

mama

BRANIFF

V
RP Minimum Wage

Local 907

Seeks

RP True: Drivers Satisfied
With CZ Loading Explanation
Panamanian truckart who bring loa d from tho Inttrlor through the Canal
Zone are happy at tho Canal Zona's systsm wharaby ths Panama Canal maintenance
engineers can issue permits to allow trucks in good mechanical condition to operate
over their normal load limits, foreign min ister Miguel J. Morono Jr. indicated this
afternoon.
Moreno had told the truckers about tho special licensing at a meeting with
them today.
Yesterday, as a result of the truckers complaints that they were being harried
by Canal Zone police for overloading and other offenses connected with their vehi vehicles,
cles, vehicles, Canal Zone and Panamanian traffic authorities met at ths foreign office.

War Orphans
To Benefit
i

By New Law

It is estimated that approximate.
ly 100 young men and women re.
siding in this area will eventual eventually
ly eventually benefit by the passage ol, Pub.
lie Law 85-460 signed by the Pres President
ident President June 18, Veterans Adminis Administration
tration Administration representative Edward T.
Harren, stated in Balboa .oday.
This amendatory legislation cla clarified
rified clarified the question of whether the

benefits ol the Korean GI Bill

Application May

Force Up Zone's
Local-Rate Scale

"p

o

Local

LlKtA COE, posine haupiiv here with Mrs. Edmund Coe.
has recently shifted her residence to Cmundu from a location
perilously close to the gas chamber &t Panama's Quarantine
station. Mr. and Mrs. Coe were fastest to the Panamanian
authorities after a. Mail BflK letter from Miss Velma Medina
revealed that the $ad little flooch was languishine out at the
ouarantlne station without an owner and would be destroyett H
unclaimed, Shehad Qffltieshad teen
unTbleatTfind Set Lima Is a hazier out in Curtrndu than
she wag" in the auaranttne station, accordtne tr Mrs. Coe. In
a matter of a few hours she forgot to be afraid, and is now
per fitly at home. She is a well-trained and hcalthv pun. and
we are verv harjDv with her." Whv Lima? That's where Waller
brouoht her from.

Clue-seeking DA
Still Quizzing Miro

At the meeting were vice-minis,
ter ol loreign relations Mariano
Oteiza, US Embassy counsellor
Robert Aciy, Canal one civil af affairs
fairs affairs direcr Henry Donovan, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Police cnief B. A. Dar
don; Panama's gaffic chief Aris Aris-tides
tides Aris-tides Hassan, and Panama gov government
ernment government engineers Jose Luis Fer Fernandez
nandez Fernandez ana Clarence Boyd.
Following the meeting, Balboa
Heights explained ihe regulations
from which the truckers' com.
plaints had stemmed.
Traffic regulations in the Canal
Zone which recently became the
subject of complaints voiced by
some truck operators specifically
provide for the issuance of spe special
cial special pervits allowing certain oper.
ations o vehicles not conforming
to the regulations, a Panama Ca.
nal spokesman pointed out yester yesterday
day yesterday at Balboa Heights.
Established to assure the use
of ro48 end bridge by Mf
designaend P'irly J?
vehicles; th r sentient -tien
5.212 have for years

thoriied the WSilnttnaw
neer to issue a speeUI permit
in wrlfini eSrmittlna the app app-cant
cant app-cant to operate a vehicle of a
siie or weight or load exceed exceeding
ing exceeding the standard limitation if
deemed safe under special eon.
ditions. Thara is no charge for

this sarvica.
The Maintenance Engineer, who
is responsible for the roads and
bridges in the Canal Zone, has
issued special permits to numer-

Distrtct Attorney Antonio de Le6n scheduled, another session
today In San Fernando Clinic with attorney Ruben O. Miro, who
was shot at and injured bv an unknown assailant Monday night
n,itiriP hie hrnthr-i- Ricardo's home.

.Miro, Who was tried and acquitted last December on charges
of the machinerun aswsinHion of President Jose A. Rem6n, is
expected to give the district attorney some clues as to who his
attacker was. ,
Meanwhile, Efrain Campos Tejada, a Panama electrical con contractor'
tractor' contractor' who was a member of the jury which acquitted Miro and
six others at the assassination trial, declared today he had no
fear of violence from any "vengeful" attacker.
ilairmns. Teiada's statemeni was; lag and from the door of hit au.

. 1 w-IS".: (u.. m. u:l- ...u:.L. .IJJI.J ,:U

P Tesmi Ol SueCUiailUU uui lihj ibiiiwb.i'c, wiitt.ii noi i iwuivu t,iii

VIII, VWIIVI IIWIV9, IWlMM
to be sent to the Sterol Police
today for a ballistics test to ?'
tablish the caliber and type of
weapon they were fired from.
Miro is reputed to have pent
another restful night, but his doc doctors
tors doctors have given orders to allow nn

visitors other than members of

his immediate family and jj'jlice
authorities.

New Soil Testing
Contest To Be Held
At Divisa School

ous local truck operatros, both in individuals
dividuals individuals and business firms, in
the past and is prepared to conti continue
nue continue the prompt issuance of per permits
mits permits where warranted upon tppli.
cition at Room 311 in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building at Balboa
Heights.
Owners and operators of vehi.
cles using Canal Zone highways
and bridges frequently discuss
their individual problems under
the regulations with the Mainten.
ance Engineer and often consult
his office before purchasing pew

equipment.
While a liberal policy is being

followed at present in the issuu issuu-ance
ance issuu-ance of special permits, the Bal.
boa Heights spokesman emphasiz-

Launching Of Moon
Rocket Hay Take

ed that in no case will the Main Maintenance
tenance Maintenance Engineer lower standards
to authorize more than an 18,000.
pound load per axle on a vehicle
having only two axles.
Several arrests resulting from
loads in excess of the nine ton
maximum on a single axle have
been the apparent cause of most
of the recent comlpaints.
It was pointed out that such
vehicles are not only a traffic
hazard but the largest contri.
buting factor to damage to
roads. It if recognized that 98
per cent of the damage to roads
is caused by overloaded vehi vehicles.
cles. vehicles. Traffic regulations now in effect
in the Canal Zone conform vith

the internationally-recognized Uni

form Traffic Regulations and are

generally similar to those publish published
ed published by Panama for the control of
trafiic in the Republic.
The police are required to en

force established regulations and

because of the flexibility of the

regulations and the applied liber

, ... t.ft

attaeK against muo pmswij uu-

aldfed a: series of similar attempts
against the other de endants and
the jurors of the Remon assassi assassination
nation assassination triel,
Sources close t Miro confirm confirmed
ed confirmed today that he had planned to
take an extended business -rip
to 'the United States and was in
the process of arranging all the
details for his trip when he was
shot.
itfirp received three b u i 1 e t
wounds during the attack and
probably saved himself from he he-fogllefl
fogllefl he-fogllefl by flattening out on the
front scat of his automobile when
he heard the first burst of shots.
Bullets remover) from Miro'S

Saves

-Moving RP Cop

Pockelbook

Of Woman Tourist
'Fast work by a Guardia Na
o1nn1 erroAn! savpri a touris'

from eattinc a bad impression of

Panama yesterday.
A Danish woman visitor was
taking photographs of some friends
in Tivoll Avenue and as she iocus iocus-ed
ed iocus-ed the camera, she put her hand hand-ba?
ba? hand-ba? on the sidewalk beside 'her.
Quick as flash, a Panamanian
boy ran past and snatched (he.
handbag and tore off towards the
Tivoli Hotel.
National Guard Sgt. Juan E.
Lasso was passing on his motor
cycle and saw the boy running.
Leaping from his machine he
chased the boy into the parkins
1 I Opposite the Tivoli Hotel where
he cornered him.
The handbag was returned to to-the
the to-the owner with $35 it contained in
uHL And the boy was turned over
to the Canal Zone Police.

Plans have been made for
soil testing competition to be held
at the Instituto Nacional de Agn.
cultura in Divisa on Aug. 23, to
measure the knowledge that se.
cond and third year agriculture
students have regarding the struc structure
ture structure of the soil, and the best ways
of making it more productive.
Approximately six teams, with
four members o' each, will parti,
cipate in the contest, which is
new event in the United States.
According to Point Four techm techm-cians
cians techm-cians who are working together
with Panamanian experts on the
Droiect "this will be a wonderful

means to instill in me uuy
ledge of better land use with
greater poduction the result.
Knowing the deficiencies of he
land, crops can be adjusted to the
condition of the soil."
A team of observers from the
Colegio Felix Olivares in David
is expected to attend.
The different teams will make
a study of the structure and tex texture
ture texture of the soil, its color and
consistency; also the properhes
that a feet productivity of the land
and the practices necessary to
control erosion.
The judges for the contest will
be: John W. Brown, Point Four
advisor on soil chemistry; E. Don

Hanson, sous classincauon anvi anvi-sor;
sor; anvi-sor; Jose E. Martini, soil techni technician
cian technician from S1CAP, who holds a
master's degree in soils from Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas Pedro N. Lexcano, assist,
ant soil technician, also from SI.
CAP, and Ricardo Chu, who re recently
cently recently returned from Cornell
University with a bachelor's degree.

WASHINGTON f OPtt r-The De

fense Department's space chief

said Tuesday that there Is a
"slieht Dossibility" this country

would fire its first rocket toward

the moon between Aug. 17 and 20.

Qut he said chances of success

were slim.

The official, Roy W. Johnson,
disclosed that the third stage of

the Air Force s Thor-Able moon

rocket was selected earlier to
day. He described it as an "ad "advanced
vanced "advanced version" of a rocket de designed
signed designed for tht Navy's Vanguard
satellite-launcher.
One of Johnson's aides sairl ear earlier
lier earlier that the moon rocket could be
launched from Cape Canaveral,
Fla., five days after the Air Force

got the green light.
Johnson, director of the Penta Pentagon's
gon's Pentagon's Advanced Research Proj Projects
ects Projects Agency (ARPA), made his
disclosures in a special statement
to answer reports that the moon
shot had been scheduled for Aug.
17 to 20.

al oolicv ttt 1h

on inorizea to mis p

cial permits, the police must con

tinue to check questionable vehi vehicles
cles vehicles and to see that those being
operated under special permits are
complying with the conditions of
the specific permit.
Dependent upon the vehicle and
the load involved, special permits

may require a police escort or
may set forth conditions such as
maximum speeds for using high,
ways and bridges.

ine puDiisnea regulations re respecting
specting respecting highways, vehicles, and
vehicular traffic in the Canal
Zone set forth in particular Ihe
safe limitations on weight, wid'h
and height of vehicles and on
loads carried.
The form to be requested from
the Maintenance Engineer when
these regulations present a parti
cular individual problem is known
as the "Application and Permit
for Movement of Vehicles and
Loads Exceeding the Canal Zone
Vehicle Regulations."

rale labor unions are proposina a minimum

and the War Orphans Education -iWage scale tor the Reoub IC of Pnnnmri which if it it

ai Assistance aci may oe attord-

ed to persons pursuing a program
of education or training in the
Canal Zone.
Public Law 85-460 extends the
Korean Gl benefits to eligible
veterans pursuing their education
at the high school level and 1o e e-ligible
ligible e-ligible veterans in apprentice
training courses of the Panama
Canal Company.
College courses available here
in the Canal Zone tor eligible
veterans under the Gl bill were
not affected by this law, Har.
ran stated.
Those eligible veterans attend,
ing high school under the GI bill
and eligible apprentices of the
Panama Canal Company will now
receive training allowances for
they Veterans Administration.
These payments are retroactive to
date the eligible veterans started
their training.

adopted, may force locality rate waaes ud in the Zone

The unions' proposal for the Republic of Panama is

"the bigger the firm, the higher the wage rates." So that
large firms in Panama would possibly pay wages as high
as those in the States for comparable work. v
Since it has been pledged that the locality rates for
the Canal Zone set under the new Single Wage Bill will
be based on the highest Panamanian rates, there would be
virtually no difference between the Zone's US-rate and1
local-rate scutes.
A spokesman for Local 907, AFL-CIO, said today that
the union now has definite plans, which it is hoped will'
be submitted to the Panama National Assembly in Och!
ber, for fixing of minimum wages in Panama, based Oil!
the system adopted by Puerto Rico.

staggered"

Approximately

S3W(v in retro"

ticular group

KNEE PANTS-Petticoat
panties in nylon net textend to
the knees in a modem version
of grandma's "unmentionables."
The thigh slimming panties
eliminate the need for an ex extra
tra extra pcttislip.

Superintendent
Of CZ Schools
Sails For States
Sicurd E. Esser. superintendent

of the Cnal Zone schools, sailed

Wednesday aboard the SS Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal of the Panama Line for a
two-month vacation in tht United
States. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Esser and their daghter.

Esser will return to duty on

Oct. 7. During his adsence. Rog
er W. Cellinge will be acting su.
perindent of the Schools Division.

He would neither confirm nor
deny the reports. But he said
there was a "stighl possibility"

the lunar rocket would be fired

during that period.
Johnson repeated an earlier
warning that chances were only
one in ten that the moon rocKet
would reach its destination 22 1, 000
miles away, circle the moon, take
pictures of the never-seen "dark

side" and return to earth.
In fact, he said, "a linar orbit
is not anticipated."
The Air Force apparently wanted
to prevent the embarrassmci.t to
a highly publicized failure such as
the Navy suffered when its first
Vanguard exploded on its launch launching
ing launching pad.
The space boss pointed out that
technical difficulties during the
preparations for launching could
delay the moon shot for as much
as a month.
The Defense Department has
said the moon would be only 221,-
00 miles away during mid Augu
compared to its usual distance of
240,000 miles. Therefore, if launch launching
ing launching troubles develop, the moon
shot will be postponed 28 days
until the next favorable period.
8
Thatcher Highway
Restricted To One
Lane For Repairs
Thatcher Highway will be re.
stricted to single-lane traffic in
the vicinity of Boy Scout Hill for
the next few weeks to permit
Maintenance Division forces to
perform general rehabilitation
work on the pavement, sub base,
drainage, and shoulders, it has
been announced by (he Engineer Engineer-ng
ng Engineer-ng and Construction Bureau.
When the work in this vicinity
Is completed repairs on other sec sections
tions sections o" Thatcher Highway will
be made by the Maintenance Di Division.
vision. Division. These repairs will be made
in those locations where mainten maintenance
ance maintenance work is most urgently need-id.

Rotary To Hear
Director Of New
Panama Steel Co.
Eugene Salinger, mechanical en engineer
gineer engineer in charge of the conduc conduction
tion conduction and production of the new Pa Panama
nama Panama Steel Co. (Siderurgica Pa Panama),
nama), Panama), will be the guest speaker
at this week's meeting of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Rotary Club.
At their 12:30 Thursday lunch luncheon
eon luncheon session in the (Bella Vista
Room of the Hotel El Panama Hil Hilton,
ton, Hilton, Rotarians will hear a report
on the progress of Panama's first

heavy industry from a man who

has had 10 years experience in
steel mill design and operation and
nine years as chief executive in
various manufacturing operations.
A graduate of Carnegie Institute

of Technology, Salinger came to
Panama several months ago ,rom
Philadelphia where he is president
of Salinger and Associates, a firm

of management consultants and

engineers. He is a director of the
Panama Steel Co.

Sr-r

in the Canal Zone.
This law also expends benefits
of the War Orphans Education
program to the canal ,one. Eli.

gibie, lor War Orphans schooling,
are ehii.u of veterans igiau I
uates Oi aigh school; wuuse par.

ent uieu irom a uisease or injury
incurred in tne line ol amy uur uur-ng
ng uur-ng World War I, World War II.
tt the Korean coniuci.
These eligible young people
now can sua uieir eouege cuu cuu-cauon
cauon cuu-cauon in the Canal Zone aim re receive
ceive receive $UU mommy irom VA., if
cleared lor enrollment by locai
scnooi olnciais.
The eligible children are entitled
to four school years ol higher e
aucation.
Be ore passage of this amend amendatory
atory amendatory legislation, those eligible lor

schooling unucr ,ne var jrpuans
Act were referred to the State

side veteran Auminisiraliuu ol
lice having jurisdiction ol the lo locality
cality locality oi ine college or universi university.
ty. university. The new Uw will permit the
eligioie eniloren to golam the
financial benefits of tht War
Orphans Act in the Zone while
completing their freshman and
sophomore years.
Previously, War Orphans educa.
tion was limited to students in
the United States, its territories,
and Puerto Rico.
The Canal Zone is now includ.
ed in the law for the purposes of
the War Orphans Act.

That is a

plan whereby the minimum wage
would be paid according. to the ca capital
pital capital and volume of business of
the enterprise concerned.

"We don't think it fair to have

a blanket minimum scale" ne saia.

may hf'.p a few, it would
lurmful to the nujority

of employes."

The spokesman denied that this

plan was aimed at' forcing wises
up in tht Canal Zone, and said
it was an intirely separate is issue
sue issue to the Single Wage Bill.
He said: "If the capital of a
company in Panama warrants it,
we do not see why wages should
not be as high as Stateside lev levels."
els." levels." "Maybe in the ut'ire, this will
have some bearing on the Single
Wage Bill, but we do not envisage

any immediate afiect.
Local rate labor spokesmen to today
day today applauded the text of pres president
ident president de la Guardia's letter to
President Eisenhower criticizing,
some of the provisions of the
Single Wage Bill.
President de la Guardia's let-

wage ter specifically expressed concern

that the fact of two different rate
U.S. and locality being used
for the new waga, scale could leaf
to discrimination against Panama-
mans. , SHM

Markun Leaves
Zone For Hearings
On Seaway Tolls
David J. Markin, assistant gen.
eral counsel, leit for the United
Stgies yesterday morning by plane
o attend the St. Lawrence Sea Seaway
way Seaway tolls hearings which are to
be held in Washington, D.C. be beginning
ginning beginning Wednesday.
Markun will return to the Canal

one in approximately in days.

Zone Soldier May
Have Committed
Suicide, Cops Say

The Panama National Guard
said today that the indications are
that the U.S. soldier Charles M.
Tyree who died in his parked car
at the Quince Letras restaurant,
committed suicide.
The 40-year-old soldier was be believed
lieved believed to have been accompanied
by a 20-year-old girl Aida Crui at
the bar, which is on the Trans
Isthmian Highway.
National Guard spokesmen said
today that a bottle of Seconal sod
ium tables was found in the car.
An autopsy is being conducted
on the body by the Panamanian
authorities before it is turned ov over
er over to the Army.

Runnestrand Back
After 3 Month
Absence
Paul M. Runnestrand, Canal
Zone executive secretary, returned
to the Isthmus early Tuesday
morning from Washington after an
absence 'of nearly three months.
He will resume his official duties
Wednesday morning.
During his absence, Runnestrand
took a 18-week course in Spanish
in the State Department Foreign
Service Institute in Mexico City
and later spent some time at his
home in Minnesota.
Forrest G. Dunsmoor, adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant to the Governor
and deputy executive seeretarv,
has been acting as executive secretary.

Cuban Army
Defeats Rebels
HAVANA, Aug. (UP!) The
Cuban army says it has inflicted
a "decisive defeat" on the rebeU
in a three. day battle in the east

ern mountains, causing "very hea.

vy losses' to the anti-government
forces.
A communique issued late yes

terday said that rebel forces
which swarmed in from mountain

hideouts to attack a "lost batta
lion" were decimated in an am
bush by loyal troops.

SB?

1

man lM

"We are pleased with the content

oi me letter and think it will M
very helpful to lhtabor causa in
th Canal Zon?' !p7f
He added: "We are glad to see
that both the- unions and the jov
eminent follow the same line o
the issue of salaries."

Wages No Longer
Accurate Measure1
Of Worker's Income
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The TT.
S. Chamber of Commerce sayt
wages are no longer an accural,
measure or a worker's incom- nor
of an employer's cost of Anbt
business. The reason: "fringe'7
benefits have become maior i'a
boss16 worker's receiPt from his
This statement was m by
Dr. Emerson P. Schmidt, rtW ,t
of economic research for the
chamber, in maki"" publiiTVre.
port on fringebenefits. 4sn..
This report showed iVe?g
fringe benefits totaled $981 in 19.iT
compared to $162 in 1955 Thai

inauiuci aiu me survey included
1,020 'irms and was the "most
complete of its kind." .1-
Schmidt said wages and' hourly
pay no longer are 'adecftiaie"
guides because "pensions, hsut.
ance plans and a host of other
benefits have substatialiv in increased
creased increased both the well being of
employes and costs to employ-

SKIN DIVER Sllvana Mos Mos-chioni,
chioni, Mos-chioni, of Rome, Italy, looks
over her shoulder as she makes
an adjustment to her diving
lung before taking a dip. The
18-year-old beauty is taking a
course tat skin divers.

AF Tries For Hot
Air Record, Two
Contestants Fail

PI-ATTSBURGH. N.Y., Aug.
(UPI) Air Force Sgt. Thomas
Johnson, an ex disc jockey, fell
just short of the world's talka talka-thon"
thon" talka-thon" record today after 88 hours
of hours of continuous gabbing.
Johnson, of Memphis, Tenn.,
was attempting to break a record
of 94 hours set by an Oklahoma
woman. He stopped talking on the
advice of a doctor.
Several Air Force sergeants
have been attempting to ''break
the sound barrier" In a contest
sponsored by the non-commissioned
officers club on the jet bomb bomber
er bomber base here. So far, all have fail failed.
ed. failed. Another contestant, Sgt. Thomas
Fitzpatrick, quit at 8 a.m. today
after 37 Mi hours. He had fallen
asleep twice before dropping out
The front runner now is Sgt.
Walter Morin, of Jamaica Plains,
Mass., who bad logged 7 hours
at 10 a.m. and was still going
strong.

I

'Mi
j'Ks'v'i



PAG I TWO.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-- i
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST fi, 19&t

I!

THE PANAMA

V THB
T NIUON

MAKMODIO AAIAB. ID'TO
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BAB MAOISex Arc. NIW VMM. (1T NT

Aba month. BV advance
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Worn tut YA. m AOVANCt

TWI IS TOUt POKUM THt MAPIKS OWN CCHUMM
Tha Ma Be M bb BBa Hnm fBt reesei Tha 'irumi American
UNBIB MB IBBBnBB- B't.UH, ABB" ATB Kindled IB A wholly CBAfiBAll

It ... CBBtriBBtB B lAtttf aWt

eat aay. LattsfB am bab1waa4 ta the araai tacaiveO.
Plaees try la kaea tk tatters limit ta sua aafls leaetB.
Meatrr at Isttat ntm ii kaU in strictest eoafidaeee
Tan aewsaaa' iiumu ae rasMAsibiliry fat statameats at bbhiIom
Bxartutd in latter tram reaacra.
THE MAIL BOX

NAME
Sir:

Thil letter is not so much an attempt to refute and correct the
Dlinted story appearing in last Sunday s America,) which held up
- for ridicule personnel of a United States government agency; as it
ii it to determine il your editorial policy contains a shred ol democra democra-1
1 democra-1 tic decency. Can you take it, at least in part to anj degree of what
i you can dish it out?
i
ThB story, in which an unidentified civic counciller calls other
U.S. government workeri "half wits," fits the Panama American s
party line policy of stirring up trouble within the Zone and the agen agencies
cies agencies operating therein? more than it serves any other purpose, least
of all informing its Canal Zone subscribers.
The CAA and the story of its many services to all aeronautical
interests touching on or near the Isthmus of Panama is too well
known for any necessity of repetition here. TheXAA received rou routine
tine routine advice through its regional office in Fort Yforlh of an action
contemplated in Washington, D.C., by the Internal Revenue. That
is the simple, unvarnished truth; given without hysterical embellish embellish-ments
ments embellish-ments by anyone.
It is realized that in this case, publication of the simple truth
would hardly warrant "scare" headlines. It is further appreciated
that this paper's prime purpose is to sell its sheet There are, how however,
ever, however, basic bounds of run-of-the-mil decency. Name calling; even
by remote control, it would seem, fail? outside thesr bounds. Early
reaction to your CAA travel tax story indicates that responsible peo people
ple people in that agency, as well as the Panama Canal Company, were
inclined to "consider the source," which it can be assumed includes
your editorial staff and the nameless "civic counciller." But, for the
sake of clearing the air on this trumped-up controversy, if we as assume
sume assume that jour story was a nugget of 22 karat truth; whit then?
Your nameless "counciller" states that "we" also nameless i
knew that travel funds were within a taxable category. . as the I
Internal Revenue now does consider it... isn't the nameless "we" j
guilty cf . "withholding information prejudical to the interests of

the U.S. government ?

Sir:
I can Imagine that there are such idiotic persons existing in the
public eye, but when a foolish one like the character who works for
C.A.A. down here in Canal Zone writes a letter to the Internal Re Revenue
venue Revenue Bureau in Washington, D.C., an asks if he must pay tax on
"Home Free Travel," he sounds just like a great big idiot.
J sure hope that our Canal Zone U.S. Labor Unions will hire
some good American lawyers to fight this case in Washineton, D.C.
Union Member.

APOLOGY FOR
Sir: '$4 ja,

I suppose some principle il involved whereby the Mail Box prints
the invective of such a "A Non-Zonian" (Mail Box Aug. 1) but it is
a pity that in his case his own suggestion was not followed and his
bile kept from your readers.
Every country is afflicted by a few renegades and all have
tome expatriates, the United States having a goodly number of the
latter who hide behind other countries' flags to escape paying Uncle
Sam's high income tax
Whatever his nationality, "non-zonians" ignorance of the Canal's
role is Panama's economy marks him as a newcomer who is friend to
neither Panama or the United States but an opportunist spreading
ill-will, of a class that occasionally gets abroad from anv country,

i Hi

for whom their fellow-countrymen apologize when unable to dis-
41a TKir T nn ri-. Iah "A MrM 7fini in'' a ViniiM It a V m nii it

i LUCJn XIIIO 1 1IUW UU 1U1 l :wii-UVUiaii hiumiu lie i' a -1
the United States, which he probably is not since he uses the
"tins" when referring to canned asparagus.
An American, Zonian, Friend of
Panama and Proud of All Three.

UNION CALYPSO CHORUS

Sir

Bang! Bang! Bang! What happened to the television?
Wli it Nijinsky in a dancing somersault?
Or was it John Foster Dulles in orbit on his way to the summit?
NfljNo! No! It was Philip N. Malcolm, or was I seeing vision?
Yes! I was really seeing many things,
Malcolm was tied up with two nines,
Two zeros and long long seven.
Boy! It was so much fun. I thought I was In heaven.
Malcolm was telling Rerrie to go independent,
Negotiate without Sinclair and use the Panama President
Rerrie said he didn't like politics and was quite satisfied
To keep on fighting, as is, even if he is defied.
Malcolm turned to Morris and groaned,
Wny is Local 007 registered in Panama?
Ws)T is Local 907 so friendly with d la Guardia,
Juan B. Arias and Aquilino Boyd, Malcolm also growled?
Wkll! said Morris, what the hell do you want
Make it clear if you can. and start to chant.
Because you are so confused ycu don't make sense,
And might as well shut up and stop your nonsense.
Financial difficulties? retorted Morris,
That is no news in these days of crisis.
The United Air Lines and the BOAC airlines,
Uncle Sam and the Panama governments operate along these lines.
Th D.B.A. closed out 1957 with a deficit,
This includes Nikita, Degaulle and any supermaket
Even the Co-op, the Panama Canal and the Armed Forres,
Employ top notch financiers to straighten out their finances
So we of Local 907 and also Loral 900

iCan keep on operating with a hundred
We would be happy to see you first collect then handle 240 000,
If you are able to solve your confusions which are more than a 100.
Brother Potter has not been able to gt all his employes
To take part in his subsidized insurance program at the present tees
THE D. B. A. has met the same fate,

uocai is, Local wo ana Local 907 to date
So I recommend to Malcolm to form his union
But first he must untangle himself out of confusion
The benefits he is offering are like Nikita's plans for the Mid-East
On which Nikita one day is hoping to feast.
T WAu'ri tifft, thir Malrnlm Ir.an -r,linin. TaaiI baa

Jf Because the officers of this union
But them boys from Local 907
1 Will act first, react second, then
I Beware of them Philip Malcolm

iney ao not fight like a non-com.
They v ill rut you up and down
And yet you frown and look like a

AMERICAN

MMM AMBMCAN
KOUNtrvKkl is 1M
uhu A
'TO tt
M IB 00
IB BO B 00
BB ImaatitAt BABSAt tppti' Hit
CALLING
The Wright Brothers.
'NON-ZONIAN'
are sober minded.
count to eleven
clown.
100 Percent Unionist.

Labor News

And
Comment
By VICTOR RI ESIL
PARIS: Under the sidewalks
of Paris, deep in little known ca catacombs,
tacombs, catacombs, are thousands of skulls
and bones. For here, by flicker flickering
ing flickering candle light and dim electric
bulbs, eerie shadows make gro grotesque
tesque grotesque the gory trull u the guillo guillotines
tines guillotines of an old French revolution.
Ard now a new revolutionary
fo e, the Central Committee of
U French Communist party, is
; -thodically and scientifically
panning a new revolt which
could make the streets above as
ghastly as the ancient horror be below.
low. below. The French Politburo's first step
is to decentralize its treasury and
assets worth scores of millions of
capitalist dollars. Some of this .s
in cash and gold, Bui most of it
is in real estate, espe i lly in a a-partment
partment a-partment houses. Note please that
some of the Communist owned
buildings are in the city's worst
slums jnd the Party is a mighty
tough landlord.
Communist ehiefs'are transfer transferring
ring transferring title to these apartment
houses from the Communist appa appa-rat
rat appa-rat itself to trusted "militants"
among its one million members.
The buildings are being placed
in the militants' names for two
reasons, it is reported. First, the
Party doesn't want its property
seized in the event it is declared
illegal or goes into the streets
and declares open shooting war
on the government sometime m;xt
year.
By several transfers of title to
trusted members, the Politburo
turns the buildings into the pri private
vate private property of seemingly nonpo nonpo-litical
litical nonpo-litical citizens. Thus the Party
hopes to prevent the governme it
from searching the cellars and
secret rooms of some ot these
structures.
Certainly the national Surata,
ceuntarpert ef eur FBI, under
its ktn, civil libertarian direc director,
tor, director, M. Vardier, kaaps after ell
this. But rha da Gaull. govern government
ment government it just twa months old.
Its security forces must watch
not only the Communists but
the nao-Pascists who may be
organizing underground.
So the Communists, moving
swiftly this early in the GaulHst
regime, have been able to camou camouflage
flage camouflage their financial and real es estate
tate estate operations. The Tax Depart Department
ment Department is beginning to move now
and some of the complex trans transfers
fers transfers may be uncovered.
The Surete is convinced that
there are caches of guns, short
wave equipment and other para paraphernalia
phernalia paraphernalia for revolt. But this is
a highly legalistic nation despite
the Communist claims, There are
120 Commnnist Pa!rty ; members m
the French Parliament and the
police just can't go barging in 'on
their Party or its property not
yet.
Communist financial operations
are matched by an underground
quasi-military movement. This is
directed by a master muscle-man
named Andre Tillon, whom the
Communists had dumped not so
long ago but brought back into
grace recently when they decided
they needed his particular talents,
for terror.
Tillon, an old Stalinist, is a spe specialist
cialist specialist in organizing underground
cadres for revolt and discipline.
These cadres are a blend of poli political
tical political and military fanatics. They
are being whipped into shape not
alone in the factories and in the
southern aircraft centers, where
sabotage would be the first step
in any open revolt. The cells also
are being planted throughout the
agricultural departments (c o u n n-ties).
ties). n-ties). This has been developed in long
laid strategy. At first the bucolie
Communist cells were created
merely to get the "peasants" in into
to into the workers' party. After the
Maquis' days of resistance to the
invader, the cells revealed that
rural areas were effective hiding
places and storage dumps ofr
arms which could be sped into
the streets of the big cities es es-perially
perially es-perially Paris which is the hub
and heart of France. Disrupt Par
is and France falls. What better
way to disrupt Paris than to use
rells from the farmland to slash
rail and road traffic?
There Is na Communist plan,
of course, ta ao into tha itrtets
and onto tha highways on soma
specific deadline day. Tha plan
is ta wait until tha workers fin finish
ish finish vacationing and tha bicycla.
races are Avar. These pedalling
tours da force are like our
World Series. Than tha Cammu Cammu-niitt
niitt Cammu-niitt will begin building up
slow but nerve-recking presaurB
en tha govarnmant to raise
wages and improve working can
ditions.
I was at the official government
Hotel Matignon the day Gen. de
Gaulle told the public utility
workers the government was al almost
most almost broke and couldn't raise
wages yet but certainly would
after a while. The Communists
do not plan to wait. They plan to
cut rail traffic by calling out their
transport unions. They plan to
stir trouble among the 2,000 work workers
ers workers who control strategic electric
power facilities. So it will go un until
til until the government is forced to
move against the Communist la labor
bor labor sppsrstus. Then the Party
will seres m that labor is being
crushed.
It will call for workers' resist resistance.
ance. resistance. It will go into the street, if
de Gaulle falls in tha scramble,
even if his government topples to
titra right wing forces, America
loses one of its last frontiers of
democracy.

jS

Military's
I approve heartily of economy,
especially when Mama is shopping
but 1 certainly think that the arm-
ed forces should be publicly cen censured
sured censured tor the destruction of the
human dignity in as nit picking an
operation as I ever heard of.
In the Dog House
ACROSS
1 hound
1 Dinmont
terrier
13 Standards
of perfection
14 Arabian
chieftains
11 Diadems
11 Fails to hit
IT Pewter coin
of Thailand
II Carpentry
term
10 City In The
' Netherlands
21 Growing out
22 Irony
26 Regard highly
tl Frosted
82 Get up
15 Calf meat
14 Scottish
alder trees
S3 Take into
custody
St Indian conical
tents
40 spaniel
42 Hawaiian
pepper
49 Natural fat
41 Little (Fr.)
4S Reiterate
11 Small candles
S3 Thirty (Fr.)
14 Everlasting
SS Emphasise
58 Raved
DOWN
1 Llfe (Latin)
2 Redact
STidy
4 Persian
Btew
1 Click-beetle
( Hebrew
ascetic
T Reduce In
rank
I Chemical
compound!
Not elsewhere
specified (ab.)
10 From himself
(law)
U Angered
12 Essential
being
11 Symbol for
sodium
22 Polynesian
gesture dance
23 Genus of
maples
24 Rip

BIB bbW
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Didn't Cover the Business End

Nit-picking
By BOB RUARK
, One is the knocking off of the
I ex era stripe on non corns, witn
the snide suggestion that the boys
slice the stripe between cnanges
of assignment. A man carries a
lot of pride in his' stripes even it
he's a trusty in jail, let alone the
Answer to Previous Puizle
25 Indolent
27 Snare ;
28 "Emerald Isle"
29 Domestic
Slav
SO Disorder
SO Perspires
87 Savors
38 Seesaw
31 Printing
mistakes
41 Size of shot
42 Crafts
SGreelMher.)
44 Mimicker
40 Saucy
47. Sea eagle
48 Employed
50 Mariner's
direction
52 Writing
implement
vice

rrrxTri j r p its i v
I
5 L
r b 5 b
a ' 1 1
rrrr pr-rrrr
ron r 23 V F
n f
H 1 111 j f. j j

Economy

backbone of a 'ightinj force,
wnich the non-com cerainly com comprises.
prises. comprises. lUan, it 1 were a master
sergeant, and had gotten accustom
eu io it, 1 wouldn i care much for
being chopped back a stripe.
But 1 believe the worst of it has
to deal with the cheese paring
! of the long-time reserve oiiicers.
This is almost classifiable as cri criminal.
minal. criminal. Or at last a shameful
fraud.
The blue-sky, gold brick insol insolence
ence insolence of this one is that an oificer
reserve who has a lot of
years in, can serve out his hitch
and retire in 20 years at full pay
at the rate of the highest rank he
ever had.
With the kicker that if, under a
reductjon-of forces order, he is
forced to retire now as an ofkw,
he loses all his retirement rights.
But if he then re-enlists as an
enlisted man to serve out his
term, he can retire as, say, a col
onel. And .or this reason a lot of
ex light colonels, full colonels,
majors and captains are back in
the enlisted ranks, sweating out
their full terms of 20 years after
having served as much as 16 or 17
years as commissioned officers.
My friend Art Buchwald was
down in Germany the other day,
and he wrote of one ex-bird colon colonel
el colonel in the Signal Corps who is now
earring out, as a Sergeant, the
same orders he originated as a
colonel.
Buchwald says that another lie lieutenant
utenant lieutenant colonel, now a sergeant,
had commanded an artillery bat battery,
tery, battery, and that a former major in
finance is now holding the job of
a platoon sergeant (when the
chances are that the finance guy
never learned to march).
The dagger in this deal is that
none o this reduction to enlisted
status applies to regulars, but on only
ly only to reserves, and some of the
regulars, educated at public ex expense,
pense, expense, turned out some of the
greatest incompetents who fouled
things up in the few past wars
that the reserves were busy try trying
ing trying to win despite the class ring
kids.
And the further stab is that in
downgrading enlisted men, the
former officers will lose still an another
other another bit of dignity in the form of
an excised stripe.
The fact that the old se,ats will
retire in another year or so at ull
pay does not recompense for the
idiocy of reducing an executive to
office boy status and then paying
him off as an executive. It is ridi ridiculous
culous ridiculous to pension an executive at
full prices for having performed
recent duties as a resentful office
boy.
Certainly, i' I were in the infan infantry,
try, infantry, I would not wish to have a
former finance major telling me
how to use a BAR or a bazooka.
And I would cringe at the pre presence
sence presence of an artillery commander
errand-running for a full colonel
who is carrying out orders that
the errand boy had conceived.
I would hate most of all to be
the wife of an officer who sudden suddenly
ly suddenly can't get into the officers' club
and has to settle or the non-coms'
mess.
Most of all I would hat to be
a kid who used to say: "Papa's a
colonel," when Papa is now a ser sergeant.
geant. sergeant. For the few miserable dollars
at the cost of God knows how ma many
ny many billions we waste, I think the
Army is guilty of a shameful bet bet-trayal
trayal bet-trayal of trust, not to mention in ingratitude.
gratitude. ingratitude. If a man isn't worth the retire retirement
ment retirement price of his former capacity,
bounce him out and pay him on a
prorated basis.
But, for heaven's sake, to make
a sergeant out of, a colonel is a
crime against dignity, and if we
don't have a little dignity in the
service, how are we soinc to run

It? I

H.dailyWaSHINGT0n1
K Merry. Go -Round
0

WASHINGTON- A hot battle to
safeguard labor s weuare
si on tunds is coming to aneaa in
the House of Representative to.
day.
All sorts of wires are being pul.
led backstage to amend th. pen.
sio.i oiii already passed by the
Senate. Strangely, the wires are
being pulled by tne insurance com companies.
panies. companies. The labor leaders are try.
ing to get the bill passed.
What the insurance companies
object to is the Senate bill': re requirement
quirement requirement that business as well
as labor disclose the facts regard regarding
ing regarding welfare and pension unds
It hasn't made headlines but
some whopping big commissions
have been paid by employer and
insurance groups in (be past two
get these lucrative welfare funds.
One set of commissions totaled
$1,000,000 and the insurance com com-anies
anies com-anies don't want to disclose them.
However, two Congressmen will
introduce amendments to change
the Senate bill: They are:
1. Congressman BilJ Ayres ef
Akron, Ohio, Republican, who
would exempt all pension funds
to which workers do not contribute.
This would place beyond the law
such funds as the Laundry Work Workers
ers Workers from which $900,000 was stolen
and the Distillery Workers fund,
also criticized severely by a Sen.
ate committee. It would alco
exempt the Hoffa-Dorfman fun for
the Teamsters in the De.roit-Chi-cago
area and tire Western Con.
ference of Teamster funr's admi.
nistered by Dave Beck which came
in for Senate criticism.
Ayres' amendment was support,
ed by all Republicans in the House
Labor Committee, but outvoted by
the Democrats.
2. Congressman Albart Bosch
of Woodhavan, N.y., will introduce
a resolution exempting all pension
funds operated by employers.
This is what the insurance com
panies are plugging for.
EQUITABLE LIFE'S LOBBY
Most active insurance company
in pressuring Congress is the giant
Kquitable Assurance Society in
New York.
On April 25 its vice president,
Merle A. Gulick, wrote to a select
group of policyholders urging
them to contact senators to get
insurance companies exempted
from the pension and wePare bill.
"The bill would ronniis. ,,m;
disclosure of a large amount
vi unanciai detail of the opera operation
tion operation of employer's group insurance
and pension plans," wrote Gu Gulick.
lick. Gulick. "This type of financial detail
With one-sixteenth of the
world's population, trie United
States probably holds about
one-half of the world's pat patents.
ents. patents. The patent is an agree agreement
ment agreement between the government,
representing the public, and
the inventor. The first act re relating
lating relating to patents was passed by
Congress in 1790. The present
U.S. patent system, started in
1836, has been copied by most
if the civilized world.
Encyclopedia Brltannica

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Greui While Flee!

New Orleans Service
"YAQUE"
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"hibueras" ;
"YAQUK"
"IILTJA". '.
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Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York, Service
"PARlSMfNA" .....
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"METAPAN"
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"HEREDIA" .......
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Weekly sailings of twelve oassTisrr '''- fn wv
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SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
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To New York and Return S240.0O
To I.oi Ant-eles and San Francisco and y

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TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 21 41

has been rnnsirinrerf W

- iii.ii enj.
-Plumas u lie : a com i eniii, ,)a.
ture and solely in the realm of
uiaiiagcuicm I CApuuslOiiHy
Equitable uien urged insurance
policy iioltiers not to regis, er "an
all out jppotitio,.' to tne mil but
merely gej insurance companies
exenipteu.
"Since debate on the fleoj of
the Senate .nay aire tuy oe uut
way," Equitable warned, "no time
should be imi hi regisior'iig your
thoughts with your senator."
Ainiust simunaeous wkn RquU RquU-able's
able's RquU-able's letter of April 25, the pre
sioent of b unable, James O.W
was indicted criminally oy a Ft"
deral grand jury called by the
Justice Dep-.ir.ment in connection
with another matter.
Previously, the president of B
quitable, ii.oinas i. i arkinson, had
been forced to resign by tne New
Yor Stale Insurance Commission Commission-er
er Commission-er when he caught Parkinson giv
jug a laiie ;jn ol Eiuu bie
legal and advertising business to
rarjvinsoii's sons.
This was somewhat the same
kind oi nepotism practiced by
Dave Beck with his son and by
Jimmy i-to.fa with his wiie
Nevertheless, Equitable kept on
pressuring congress. In aiiomer
letter, June 3, vice president Gu Gu-,u
,u Gu-,u iiLle aent'on td the fact
tbat his e forts to amend he bill
i mo senate iU X.;iicl. The Sen Senate
ate Senate passed the welfare and pen pension
sion pension bill unanimously, by vote
ol 88 to nothing.
Howpvpr1 th inWaf ,n.Ul. -,
lick now lised the names of Con Congressmen
gressmen Congressmen in the House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives to whom policyholders
should write. Among them he list
ed Albert H. Bosch of New YorkI
Congressman Bosch is now com coming
ing coming through for the insurance com
panies. He believes that labor u"
rtlons only are guilty of dishones'
Unfortunately, the records of
the Fidelity and. Deposit Company
of Baltimore, which bonds the em employes
ployes employes o banks, insurance compa
mes, and business firms, show to
the contrary. They show that busi business
ness business theft has increased 400 per percent
cent percent in the past 10 years.
. lV now an average of one one-half
half one-half billion dollars a year stolen
or embezzled from banks and
business firms by executives and
employes of those firms. This is
an average of $2 million for every
working day of the year.
The amounts stolen from "labor's
pension and wej are funis by u u-mon
mon u-mon executives as revealed by
senate probers were nowhere near
this total.
MIRRY-OO-tOUND
The. Army Witflapijsrii
vis Presley, the rock-and,roU nag
er td .toe Third Armored Divisioi
in Germany. Some Third Armon.
ed units in Germany have been
alerted for action in the Near
East .Government agents have
quietly cracked down on i Soviet
trade ring which has been buving
up chemicals used to manufacture
rocket fuel. The ring his been
falsifying export licenses in order
to ship strategic chemicals, such
as boron, behind the Iron Curtain.
Several American businessmen
may be indicted. .Ike'a : chief ecO.
nomic adviser, Raymond Saulni Saulni-er,
er, Saulni-er, has advised the President -that
the Middle East crisis should pull
the United States out of the reces.
sion. Increased spending for dft
fense, he said, should stimulate
business. .While the Chinese Com Communists
munists Communists are hailing independence
for the Moslems of the Middle
East, they are suppressing their
own Moslems in China. The Chi Chinese
nese Chinese have just smashed a Nation
alist movement among the Mos
lems of Chined Turkestan in east east-ern
ern east-ern China where the Moslems ac.
tually outnumber the Moslems in
Iraq. Yet Red China has been
issuing propaganda broadsides in
avor of nationalism in Iraq.
Arrive
.....Ag. 9
...r.Ang. HI
. v.'. Aiig. 23
. . -Aug. 30
... ,SelM
. . .Sept. 13
. Sept. 20
Arrives.
Cr ttobtr
fiMKiV
Angt 18
ti.2S
...Serti., 1
....Set,.: R
I I DDI It VICT.
Every f ig) Days
Angeles rnee
e PANAMA 2-2S0

MtC



..1 ; a i
t
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, AtGt'ST 6, 1958
.1
MWiES-mtVISION
by Erskine Johnson
Nf A Staff CiwiMWif
T

ali iiaiMMaw lam iitB miMiii i i r' i nr7

. a ' J I
PAGE THREE

it

LAS VEGAS (NEA) You must
ee Paris, France. Ooo, Uh, lan,.
here's you chance."
Champs-Elyseed daring has ar arrived
rived arrived on the Nevada desert in

"Oest Magnifique," the imported

Lido de Pans revue wnich open opened
ed opened the new 1,065 room Stardust
Hotel here and even blase Las Ve Vegans
gans Vegans are setting new altitude re records
cords records in eyebrow-lifting.
This gambling resort town has
seen just about everything in
recent years but the Parisian
Revue, set for a six-month run.
It the greatest spectacular of
them all. It's the first night club
how ever brought almost intact
from naughty Paris to America
and features the famed Bluebell
Girls bare bosomed belles in
the continental parade and ta

bleau style of inoffensive nudity

Brenn just isn't the lazy type.
While keeping the plates and the
bowl whirling, he does flip flops
with glass sad silverware ao4
eggs.
cretin is busier on stage than
the busy-busy dealers in the
Stardust's gambling casino,
which cued me to ask a Las Ve Vegan:
gan: Vegan: "How can a hotel with 1,065
rooms (the world's biggest resort
hotel) open when three other big
luxuov Las Vegas hotels are so
desptrater ior customers they are
thingking of hiring bouncers to
stand out front and throw people
INTO their lobbies?
The answer was, "That's Las
Vegas."

BUT THERE ARE spicy touch touches
es touches never before sun outseide the
shadow of the Eiffel Tower and
the Stardust's 700-seat theater
restaurant, I'm sure will wear out
several S.R.O. signs. In any other
town in the United States the
Show woujd wear out the vice
quad raiders.
The nudity, actually, is a mi minor
nor minor audience gasp.
The lavish one-hour, 15 minute
revue, staged by Donn Arden and
conceived by Lido owners Pierre
Louis-Guerin and Rene Fraday, is
probably the greatest nightclub
show ever seen in the United
States.

Hydraulic lifts give the big
tage live different and constant constantly
ly constantly changing levels. A lu-by-30 foot
understage swimming pool re reflects
flects reflects underwater ballet (and
young lovers) in a giant mirror.
There's ice-skating on one of the
five levels, showgirls are lower lowered
ed lowered on platforms UUT of the ceil ceiling
ing ceiling above the audience and the
finale includes a fireworks dis

play.

THAT IT IS including Milton
Berle's comment at his El Ran Ran-cho
cho Ran-cho Vegas opening:
"I'd like to congratulate Jack
Entratter (boss of The Sands
Hotel) on his great plans to burn
down the Stardust."
The naked-from-the-waist-up
dolls in the Parisian revue at the
Stardust, by the way, ren't the
only new continental touch out
here where the music, the rou roulette
lette roulette wheels and the people go
'round and 'round 24 hours a
day. Europe's favorite gambling
game, chemi-de-fer, has joined
ole -fashioned American keno in
the Stardust casino. And down
the street there is a new luxury
mot named Motle Monaco.
A sign out front advertises
'king size" beds instead of
"prince size" beds but a certain
girl in Monaco will be interested
to know that the Motel Monaco
in Las Vegas has a switchboard
operator who answers to the
name of Miss Kelly.

ALLIGATOR LlFT-Albeit, largest alligator (400 pounds r in

the Cleveland (Ohio) Zoo, pete a lift from Mike Turnaucfcas, i
the zoo's reptile keeper. Albert and half a dozen other aUK
gators had a 'coming out" party. They '11 spend the summer j
in outdoor pools. .r j

THE COSTUMES in dance num numbers
bers numbers are as breathtaking as the
lack of them in other scenes.
There are singers and comedians;
a magician who "swallows" il illuminated
luminated illuminated light bulbs and Eric
Brenn, the greatest juggler I've
. ever seen. Brenn starts eight
plates spinning on a table and
five glass bowls whirling atop
long pies. That's enough to give
Any juggler a workout, but

journalism Frat
Dedicates Plaque

IT MAY ALSO interest Prince
Rainier to know that the desert

land- cleared for the Stardust
Hotel and its grounds is almost

the size of his entire country.

There's always something, new

in Las Vegas and there s always
something old, too. The Sally Rand
who was twirling her fans at the
Chicago World's Fair in 1933 is
Miss Peek-A-Boo in the Silver
Slipper show. Sally still has her
figure but after the Lido de Paris
show at the Stardust the manage management
ment management may be asking her to throw
away those fans.

Wisconsin Senator
Accuses Benson

Of Wasting Money

(IM) Sen.

ams Proxmire charged today

that Secretary of Agriculture Ezra
T. Benson "is so bitterly opposed
to helping raise farm prices that
he would rather wreck the entire
farm program than to make it
workable." i

NEW YORK (UPI)-A plaque
honoring the memory of John Pet Peter
er Peter Zenger was placed in the
sidewalk in front of the old Sub Sub-Treasury,
Treasury, Sub-Treasury, building at Broad and
Wall streets today.
Tht plaque, placed in the side sidewalk
walk sidewalk by thej Sigma Delta Chi pro pro-fessidnal
fessidnal pro-fessidnal journalism fraternity,
marked the 223rd anniversaiy of
a day in 1735 when Zenger a
newspaper publisher, was ac acquitted
quitted acquitted of charges that he had

criticized the regime of a British j Proximire is sponsoring lesisb lesisb-Colonial
Colonial lesisb-Colonial governor. tion to use marketing quotas to
The Zenger trial is regarded as (balance farm production with
the first blow struck in this cvun- markets at parity prices and also
in behalf of freedom of the provide a food stamp plan lor the

The Wijkoffsln Democrat said
surveys hy the legislative refer reference
ence reference Service of the library of Con Congress
gress Congress show that iBenson is "wast "wasting
ing "wasting billions of dollars of the tax taxpayers'
payers' taxpayers' money needlessly."

press.

Allen Nevins,' who retired June
80 as Dewitt Clinton profess jr tf
American history at Columbii
University, gave the principal ad address.
dress. address. Hulan E. Jack noted during the
ceremonies that it was on the
steps of the Sub-Treasury building
that "outraged citizens awaited
the outcome o the trial ami

needy. He said the cost would be
substantially less than cost of the

present farm support program

Soviet President
Expected At Fair
Over Weekend

BRUSSELS (UPI) Soviet Presi President
dent President Kliment Voroshilov will come
to Brussels this week end for an
official visit to the World's Fair,
a Russian spokesman announced
here yesterday.
The Soviet Pavilion spokesman
said Voroshilov would head a Rus Russian
sian Russian delegation that would include
Public Health Minister Mrs. Maria
Kovrigina and Vice Minister of
Culture Serge Koftanov.
Voroshilov and his party were
expected to arrive Saturday or
Sunday evening. They will attend
ceremonies marking the fair's o f
ficial Soviet days on Aug .11, 12
and 13.

Quakers Request
Meeting With Ike
On World Problems
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Members
of the Religious Society of Friends
(Quakers) want to meet with
President Eisenhower to discuss
world problems.
A group of the sect marched
to the White House last night
and presented a letter for the
President to a guard. More than
200 Friends are meeting here "to
consider what role of public minis ministry
try ministry and witness should be under undertaken
taken undertaken in harmony with their de dedication
dication dedication to peace."

v-i' I 1 K" on acceptance ot statehood :im' I ...

t resident Eisenhower
signs Alaska statehood
bill, notifies Governor

10 Srepovich of Alaska.

STEPS TO STATEHOOD President Eisenhower has signed
the Alaskan statehood bill, but as sketches above show, the
machinery of statehood requires a few more actions before the
49th star can be added to the flag. Most important are the two
proclamations which the Governor of Alaska must make one
for election of state officers and one representative and two
senators to Congress; the other for a referendum approving
the statehood bill There will be two elections: a primary, then

a general election not later than Dec. 1. The plebescite, which
may be held at the same time as the general election, will pass
on three propositions: (1) accepting admittance to the Union as
a state; (2) accepting the boundaries prescribed by Congress
and relinquishing claims to all other land; (3) Consenting to
all provisions pertaining to rights or powers of the U.S. and
those granted to Alaska. The final proclamation by the Presi President
dent President will make Alaskan statehood official.

Algerian Clashes
Continue To Take
Scores Of Lives
ALGIERS (UPI)- Aweekend
clashes between French troops
and Arab guerrillas to6k a toll of
88 lives, 10 French and 78 Alger Algerian,
ian, Algerian, French authorities said to today.
day. today. Twelve Arabs were captured.
The French casualties occurred
near the village of General Lour Lour-ard,
ard, Lour-ard, 150 miles southwest of Al Algiers,
giers, Algiers, when guerrillas ambushed
a convoy of French halftracks.
Another eonvnv was imhiuiinii

by guerrillas attacking across the

Doraer irom Tunisia, French au authorities
thorities authorities said. They made no men mention
tion mention of casualties in the hnrrlor at.

tack.

The French annminnnmant roir

no details of the clashes in which
the 78 Arabs were killed. 1

Cocoi Baptist Church
Revival Meetings

Bv. TROY A. BUMRALL
Rev. Sumrall, popular evangelist nd
present Pastor of the First Baptist
Church Reiugio. Texas, will be
bringing God's Message Nightly be beginning
ginning beginning Wednesday. August th.
Come and join us in gospel sing singing
ing singing and hearing God's Word.
Serviced begin at 7:30 p.m.
Everyone Welcome.

flee

SO

IS JOT

IT'S THE SUPER ROYAL CREAM

beauty

Germaine Monteil offers one of nature's most mysterious substances ROYAL CREAM,
Scientists know that Royal Jelly can convert a drone bee into a fertile and beautiful
queen bee who can live four times as long as the others. . but just recently they have
found a potent combination of proteins and vitamins which gives a look of youthful
beauty to skin grown dry with tension and fatigue.
Now Germaine Monteil combines Royal Jelly with revitalized ointments to produce
the Super Royal Cream that has a marvelously beneficial effect on the skin which you
will observe soon after using.
Try it, you'll find them the finest you have ever used. 5

Yliss JLaura (Burgos
tpetial representative of 'Germaine Monteil
u)ill give beauty consultations from today
until August 16th.

131

PANAMA

The Wisconsin senator said the

cost of continuing existing price

supports would be about $?,000,-

uto.ooo to $2,500,000,000 a year.
Yet, he said, "this unprecedent unprecedented
ed unprecedented spending has been carried out

so senselessly and recklessly that

cneereo reier zenger as ne came it has given the farmers verv lit
uut of the court." I tie help."

THE PICTURE THAT RIPS THE IRON CURTAIN:

THE BEAST OF BUDAPEST"

OPENS NEXT FRIDAY IN WEEKEND RELEASE
AT THE "LUX" THEATRE.

Hungarian riots against Communism late in 1956, an
uprising which drew the world's attention to Budapest, is
the basis of Allied Artists "THE BEAST OF BUDAPEST,"
which opens next Friday at the "LUX" Theatre.
John McGreevey's screenplay, which has been brought
to tc screen by producer Archie Mayo, hews well to the
line of reality, and there is, as a result, a documentary
touch to his script.
JThe screen play shows the intensity which university
students fought street battles against Communist control
that had robbed them of their much-wanted freedom. As
a lender of the fight, Michael Mills brings much action to
the film.
Others Importantly cast in the screenplay are Gerald
MHton as th,exhead of the secret police; Greta Thyssen,
nfmitiful Danish Monde who plavs his mistress; John Hoyt
s Mills' nrofessor-father sn-J (he Gorman actres, Violet
Rensinir v hose interest In Political factions Is rarely dwarf dwarfed
ed dwarfed by her interest in Mills. Advt.

TERRIFIC PRE-INVENTORY SALE

NOW YOU CAN GET, FOR JUST A FEW BUCKS, EVERYTHING
YOU ARE NEEDING FOR YOUR OFFICE. HERE ARE A FEW SAMPLES

before NQW
4-Drawer, Legal Size File Cabinets. 110.00
4-Drawer, Letter Size File'Cabinets. 95.00 65.00
Beautiful Revolving Office Chairs. . 60.00 40.00
Paper Cutters 39,50 5 Q0
"Xaclo" Knives 0.35 Q.25
Columnar Books 7.50 2.00
Executive Desk Calendars 1 .50 0 25
Drawing Boards 7.50 2 50
World Globes 7.75 2.00
Portfolios with Zipper up to 6.50 from 1.50
Esterbrook Desk Sets . 4.50 2.00
Skrip Writing Ink 16 oz. ...... 1.25 0.75
Stamp Pads 0.95 0.50
Flash Lights 3.50 75

before NOW
File Fasteners 4.50 box 0.25 d0Z.
Metal Rim Tags 16.00 M Q.25
Vandyke Pencils Mo. 1 1.50 doz. 0.90 doZ
Dueo Cement 0.25 0.15
White Large Window Envelopes 7.50 M 1 .50 M
Scratch Pads 0. 1 5 ea. 0 x 0.50
25' Plastic Garden Hose 2.50 50
5-Piece Saw Sets 1.25 fJO
German Made Pocket Knives ... 0.95 0.50
Hunt Knives 3.50 1.50
Men's Umbrellas 2.75 1 .50
Ladies Umbrellas "Pagoda" Style. 2.95 1 95
Alarm Clocks up to 17.50 from 2.00
Italian Crystal Ash Trays : 8.50 3.50
AND HUNDREDS OF OTHER OFFICE ITEMS
DRASTICALLY REDUCED!

SORRY,
NO EXCHANGE

LEWIS SERVICE
BRANCH STORE ON TIVOLI AVE.

OPEN DURING
NOON HOURS
From 8:00 a.m. till 6:00 p.m.

r.-: I

,

ji.-'



PAGE FOUR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
WrDNESDAT, ACGCST I, 1HI

ocia

I and Otherwise
tt, Staffers

Eox 134,
jPanama

t J tu 7IO l 1 I I II I I I I.I I

TL.a J iili. IllHmaatS Lrlhs. Farliu and Jrafl should t maiUd prnmpllu Id boi numb"

. ' -7 "7 7 . iti
Jt L rl Lj ulfLn.s ov., Panama 2-0 740 2 0741 Iflw.n 8:00 and 10 a.m. .Jf.

MR. AND MRS. DAVID W. LOW

MISS NANCY SIMON AND MR. DAVID LOW
MARRIED IN ST. PETERSBURG. FLORIDA
Miss Nancy Elizabeth Simon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond O. Simon, formerly of the Canal Zone and now
living in St. Petersburg, Fla.. and Mr. David W. Low, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Low of St. Petersburg, were
married on July 24 in St. Bartholomews Church. Rev.
Arnold Charnock performed the ceremony.
The bride, who entered the church with her father,
wore a terrace length sown of chantillv lace and nyn
tulle with a sculptured neckline. Her shoulder length veil
was held In place by a contour headpiece of seed pearls.
She rrried a bouauet of white orchids.

The maid of honor and only at.
tendant was Miss Karen Stageburg
of St. Petersburg. The best man
was William Swenson and the ush usher
er usher Wiley Black both from St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg. The bride was born in Cristobal
and is a graduate of Balboa High
School with the class of 1957. She
is also a graduate of Bixby's Busi

ness School.

Mr. Low graduated from St. Pe

tersburg High School and is now

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Ddrothy Killgallen

By DOROTHY KILGALLEN
(Dorothy Kiloallen is on vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Pinch-hitting for her today
is Audrey Wood, who represents
such famous playwrights as Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Williams, William Inge,
Joan Anouhil and Carson Mc Mc-Cullers.)
Cullers.) Mc-Cullers.) AUDREY WOOD WRITES
I am one of the offstage work workers
ers workers in the theatrical vineyard. I
work with writers, selling their
plays for production on Broadway
and in motions pictures. 1 have
been spellbound for years by this
fascinating way of life, and have
found some of its people unfor
gettable.
Dorothy and DuBose Heyward
were the first established play
wrights I ever represented. They
had written a fine play entitled
"Porgy" before they came into
my li e. The Theatre Guild had
produced it, the task of direction
had been given to Rouben Mamou Mamou-lian,
lian, Mamou-lian, a young Armenian trained
in the Moscow Art Theatre, and
it was a far cry from the "Shuf "Shuffle
fle "Shuffle Along" type Negro shows of
the period, which were more like
night club revues. "Porgy" was
an artistic and box office success.

By. OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NiA Service

NORTH

It

WBST
4k KQ 10(4
A
A
J 7 52

AJ
JCJ WM
10 94
EAST

A 876 3
V J84

8 7 3 2
IS

SOUTH (D)
51
K 10532
QS
AKQ
Both vulnerable
South West North Bast
It 1 P
2 V Pass 3 V Pass
4 V Pass Fast Paw
Opening lead 4 K

what a rich
mellow
taste

cal out oi "Porgy" one At Jol Jol-son,
son, Jol-son, the other the composer of
many successful musical come comedies,
dies, comedies, George Gershwin.
Jolson wanted to produce the
show and play the part of Pory
Gershwin, on the contrary, was
vague about when he could start
the job. But he wanted to do
something different, to make this
his first opera. Jolson offered a
large cash advance. Gershwin of offered
fered offered only the promise of a great
theatrical adventure.
DuBose Heyward was far from
being a rich writer, but after he
talked to George Gershwin there
was no doubt about his decision.
The day came for the mo momentous
mentous momentous contract signing. Du DuBose
Bose DuBose and Dorothy were in
Charleston and I was given the
assignment of attending to the
signing. I had never met
George. Gershwin before. I was
excited and a little nervous.
After all, he was the musical
meteor of the theatre young,
handsome, accomplished, suc successful,
cessful, successful, admired. I assumed he
couldn't help being spoiled.

ine great man greeted me wnn i der to stop a potential spade ruff,
a warmth and interest that I j ancj most gWf) piayers would do
have never forgotten. He com- that every thing
pletely won my heart. He was in
deed a young girl's dream gent Harold 0gust of New York who
come to life. After the formali- sat West thought a little further
ties were over he noted mv in- ,,i tv.t ; c..h --on.,

ea IT Artie's DsHeVrd i "V" ft ""1 i !h Twuld have
TJnL v,?UuBie He"A waIked r through the room, of I ducked the opening lead. So Ha-

,,c llau juiiicuuiiE ins apanmeni 10 snow me me m ii i- u a t ik.

many fine modern paintings he i and wajted to see what would hap hap-owned.
owned. hap-owned. He also told me he paint- ipen.
ed, and showed me some of the
original Gershwins that were hung. : Mow take a look at the South
I particularly admired a por-jhand. He had been trying to coax
rait of an elderly Jewish pa l a trump lead from Ogust because
tnarch. obviously out o" the low- South had to find the jack ot
er East Side of New York with j triumphs to make his contract,
all the pain and understanding of; Now South decided that Harold's
his life clearly captured on can- failure to lead a trump clearly
vas. It touched me and I admir- indicated that he held the jack,
ed it, not guessing the identify of Hence. South led' the. ten of hearts
-J11"11?1' ,. and let it ride. East made his
The handsome, sophisticated' and Hanld's two red aces
young man acknowledged iny set the contract

praise Dy saying, Tm

Vacation Time Chit-Chat

By Fairloo Skinner

It seems that right about this
time of the summer people are
either leaving or returning. Those
returning were Marylyn Stoakley
and Mary Watson. Marylyn has
recently returned from a vacation
in, the States. Just by looking at
her one cao tell that it was a well well-spent
spent well-spent vacation. Marylyn will be
a junior this September at Balboa
High School.
Mary Watson was honored with
the privilege of being sent to
Girls' Nation in Washington, D.(".
as the delegate from this yearls
past session of Girls' State here
on the Canal Zone. Mary has iust

returned from this thrilling and

uniorgettable experience. In Sep September,
tember, September, Mary will be a senior
at Balboa High School.

Maxine Conover is also working
in the Accounting Division in th
typing pool. Maxine plan to at
tend J.C. this fall where she will
take up and major in a secretarial
training course. In her spare timi
Maxine goes horse-back riding
She's quite a rider too!

mipuuam io discuss with me.
Two artists had approached him
with the idea of making a musi-

with the U.S. Army. The couple
will make their home at Fort

Lampbell, Kentucky.

Take a look at the bidding and
the West and North hands only.
Your opening lead o' the spade
king is taken by dummy's ace and
the jack is shot back at you. Of
course, you win with the queen
but what is your next play?
Your first thought is the lead

the ace and another heart in or-

Carleton Skinner, Jr. arrived
here' on the Canal Zone yesterday
afternoon, and will stay here ap approximately
proximately approximately ten days or so as
the housguest of this columnist
and her family. Hailing from Mas

sachusetts, Carl has never been
'outside the United States, so this
trip should prove to be a change
of pace at least.

Governor and Mrs. Potter
Entertain at Cocktails
The Governor of the Canal Zone
and Mrs. William E. Potter gave
a cocktail-buffet in their Balboa
Heights residence last evening on
the occasion of the visit to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus of Dr. Richard Watkins. Dr.
Watkins is acting ship's surgeon
for the current trip of the SS An-con.

Mr. and Mrs. Shulta
Return from Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Robert U. Shultz
and their children returned Mon.
day aboard the SS Ancon from
their vacation in the States.

Ambassador and Mrs. Carlos
Lopez Fabrega Return to Colombia
The Ambassador of Panama to
Colombia and Mrs. Carlos Lopez
Fabrega have returned to Bogo
ta after a short visit in Panama.'

I what
rooster-fnesh
smellf

what a
grand blend of
pure coffee
HiSCArt

Farewell Party Honors
Mr. and Mrs. Durling
Mr. and Mrs. James Durling
were hosts at a dinner at their
residence in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Durling, Mr. Durling, who is
second secretary of the American
Embassy in Panama, has been
transferred to Washington and the
family will leave for that city on
August 9.

Return From States
Mr. and Mrs. George Novey of
Bella Vista returned home on
Monday from a trip to the United
tates.

IwUm murk In rirtignate
Slrtle'e instunt -.,ffrr

There's a special reason why Nescafe
is this country's favorite instant coffee!
In the countries all over the world
where Nescafe Is enjoyed, Nestle's
make a blend to suit each national
taste. So your Nescafe Is blended and
roasted just to your liking. And.
because you make It instantly, you get
fresh coffee with every cupful
coffee at Its fragrant refreshing best.

there's always tune or

ESCAFE

loov. uni n j r a n r corrfi

ANOTHER OF NESTLE'S GOOD THINGS

Mrs. Lew to Arrive This Morning
Mrs Bernard (Angela Munoz)
Lew Consul General of Panama
in Chicago, is expected to arrive
this morning by plane to spend
a month with her mother, Mrs.
Angela Boyd Munoz and her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Gabriel Velasquez.

CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)

Mary Smith, Mary Hebert, Bob
Coane, Judy Flenniken, Don Gil Gil-ray,
ray, Gil-ray, and myself had the pleasant
experience of meeting and enter entertaining
taining entertaining Marjory Egan, a 20-year-old
girl visiting here from New
York. Marge and her mother, Mrs.
Egan, came down from New York
by ship with the intention of only
staying a week, but Marge be became
came became ill and entered the hospital
for a few days so their return
trip was delayed for another week.
Although this was perhaps not so
fortunate for them, it was quite
so for us. Marge seemed to like
it here very much and took in
some of the night spots with an
approving eye.

so glad

you like it. I did it. It's my grand grandfather."
father." grandfather." Everyone recalls the Tennessee

Williams' first success in the
theatre was "The Glass Menage Menagerie."
rie." Menagerie." The play opened in Chicago
around Christmas, Leurette Tay Taylor
lor Taylor having come out of retirement
to play the role of the mother, A A-manda
manda A-manda Wingfield. Tennesse's own
mother, Mrs. Edwina Williams, de decided
cided decided to journey from St. Louis
to Chicago to see her son's hit.
Laurette, a great actress, en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed offstage scenes, too. When
Mrs. Williams was taken back backstage,
stage, backstage, the star beamed at the
still unsuspecting mother of the
author and purred: "And how
did you enjoy seeing yourself
in the theatre tonight?" I nev nev-have
have nev-have been told Mrs. Williams'
response but I am sure she de denied
nied denied any connection with the
play.
When "The Glass Menagerie" o o-pened
pened o-pened in New York she made an
other trip to see the broadway
premiere, and Tennessee invited
both his mother and Laurette to
Sardi's after the performance. At
the first opportunity, La r e 1 1 e
started needling the Southern gen gentlewoman
tlewoman gentlewoman again. She averred that

she could only play Amanda Wing

Yesterday, while speaking to

Reed Hopkins and Lee Hunni Hunni-l
l Hunni-l cutt, thev told me that they were
j net working this summer but
: spent a greet deal of their time
paddlino a canoe up the Chaorea
! River. The purpose of this is to
see what there is to soot On
lucky days this might be a hut

er two forming an Indian village.

ifi

Q The bidding has been: been:-North
North been:-North East South West
1 4 Pass 2 Past
2 Pass 3 Pass
3 N.T. Pass ?
You, South, hold:

44 3 VK 2 07 S SI A K t 7 6
What do you do?
A Pass. Ton have shown all i
your strength and nine tricks are
easier to mmke than 11. :'l
TODAY'S QUESTION
You hold the same hand. The
bidding has been:
North East Sooth West
1 4 Pass 2 4 Pass
i 4 Pass ?
What do you do?
' Answer Tomorrow i

VU WU Sa

A wife can be her husband's
business partner without ever go going
ing going near his place of work.
That's the kind tit business part

fieldl convincingly by covering her1 ner Mrs- c- hs been through the

Yesterday while in the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building I ran into the
following kids during their after after-loon
loon after-loon coffee break! Judy Sigl,
Maxine Conover, June Barlow,
Nancy Hughes, and Eileen Dame
reau, and Melissa Downing.
Judy Sigl is home for the sum summer
mer summer after finishine her freshman
year at Mercy College in? Detroit,
Mich. She is working in the Ad Admin
min Admin in the Accounting Division as
a clerk typist in the typing pool
there. Judyis majoring lit nursing
and intends to get her B.S. in
nursing byjgoing to feur Vears of
college and combining HeF work.
So, she will return to Mercy Col College
lege College this fall as a sophomore. Judy
leaves here on the Sept. 3 boat.

Melissa Downing and Amy faddy
also work in the typing pool and
Melissa will be a senior this fall
in Balboa High School while Amj
will be a freshman at J. C.

t

June tarlaw i working in the
Marino Bureau. She returns this
fall to J.C. where she will bo
e sophomore. Juno is majoring
In secretarial training ni al although
though although she says she has big plans
for later, she won't disclose thorn
y the way, did you know that
Juno likes JelleT

Nancy Hughes working in the
General Services Section, adminis administrative
trative administrative branch, say that she is
going to attend one year of J.C.
and then take the rest of her col college
lege college education in New York. It is
so nice to know someone who
knows exactly what they want to
do. Nancy also will major in Se Secretarial
cretarial Secretarial training.

Eileen Damerau also works in
the General Services Section, ad administrative
ministrative administrative braneh, and she says
that in her spare time she plant
the piano, goes to movies, etc. In Incidentally,
cidentally, Incidentally, Eileen is very talented
music wise and plays the piano
like and expert.

Bob Sikorski, a senior we art
quite proud of, js now living ir,
Beast Barracks at West Point. Bob
got the Governor's appointment ti
West Point and has gone up foi.
his first year.

Girmy Quires, who graduated
from Balbea High School this
year with heners, is how working
for W. A. Rogers in Balboa. It
is a permanent job and she likes
It very much.

Have you even been to Goofy
Falls? It is only about a 45-min-ute
drive from Balboa and it is
a beautiful place tc swim and have
a picnic. Anyway a group of kids
went up there Saturdav mnmin

and spent the day up there diving

oi, tne big rocks, swimming, and
going over the falls. It has two
sets of falls. There was a big lof
that had become lodged on the
edge of the lower falls and the
boys had to work kimfar hard to
get it out of the way. The prob problem
lem problem was finally solved by getting
a rope out of Dick Wright's car.
Those present were:" Berhieo
Betz-Mykland, Scotty Turner, Ju Judy
dy Judy Lindsay, Carolyn Corn; JudI
McCOllough, Qarmen Smith, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Ford, Mary Smith 3$s ftMjn,
Sylvk .lohanson, Linda nrm,
Dick Wright, John Smith. Jean
Ford. Ronnie .lohanson Knh

Strumpf, Reggie- Gpodeh, and this

columnist.

Charlie Chaplin Jr.
Weds Actress
In Quiet Ceremony
WINTERHAVEN, Calif. (UP!)
-Charles S. Chaplin Jr., son of
the famed comedian Charlie Chap.

juamea actress susan Mag-

"intellectual forehead" her
words with bangs she had cut
especially for the role.
By this time Mrs. Williams had
had it. Carefully removing her
flowered hat, she said in a clear
voice that could be heard by ev every
ery every person in Sardi's: Miss
Taylor, I want you to see my
high intellectual brow. I i have
never had to wear bangs in my
entire lief."
Miss Taylor quieted down.

Co DARIEN LODGE A.F. & A.M.
A Special Communication Will be Hold For The
Purpose Of Conducting Funeral Services For
BRO. JESSE JEAN JORGENSEN
Mombor of Ionic Lodge No. 374 F A A.M.
New Orleans, La.
At Scotish Rite Temple, Balboa, C.Z.
Thureday, August 7, 1958 at 9.00 a.m.
Funeral Service at 10.00 a.m.
Interment at Corozal Cemetery
NATHANIEL LITVIN DUNCAN LARD, Jr.
Actg. Secretary Master

ALWAYS FRESH
ALWAYS PURE
Cloverbloom

BUTTER

years.

From the first, she saw her bus bus-band's
band's bus-band's dream of what he wanted
to accomplish, and she has hepad
him in every way a wife could.
She not only moved the family
to a different part of the country
when it meant a step up for her
husband, she made the move with without
out without complaining and set about nut nutting
ting nutting down roots in their new home
and looking for all the advantages
the new town had 'to offer.
Her friendliness to everyone has

made her a good will ambassidor
for her husband. Her hospitality

has made and kept friends.
Because she has always been a

good manager, the K's hav al always
ways always lived well on whatever her
husband earned. And they have
always managed to save money
for the unexpected emergency or
opportunity.
Because she likes, as well as
loves, her husband she has al.vays
presented him in a flattering light
and been happy to see him snine.
Mr. C. has always had the com comfortable
fortable comfortable assurance that his wife
would neyer let him down, that
she could manage the house with without
out without his help and leave him free
to concentrate on his career.
Mr. C. is now a successful man.
But he could never have gon
as far without his silent business
partner the woman who saw
what he wanted to achieve and

set about doing all that a wits'

could to help him.

four year-old fight to end segre

ration in the schools of Prince
Edward County. Va.

NO Di

lAPtR RASH

Uses Mexana On Mel

Mexana prevented diaper rash in over
t) of hospital eases tested) No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
kas absorbent cornstarch bate. Ctinas
etose. prevents heat rash, chafe, to
. Vh fitr tvtry eAnf.
MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDf
ktedicated Muu Skin Craem Met keel
eMret"i andi lit awitto buwlin MfMH
ry, perchwl ikin

NAACP Silent
On Court's Ruling
At Prince Edward
RICHMOND, Va. (UPI)

' .".- i.

nnnur auornevs wouia noi sayi mca ousan mag-
!..,.. I. ... I .1 I j nesx vst.rHav in fUi- -11

iyuAy wtiriiicr uiey piamica iu pf --" uj uhb com
peal a federal court decision that unity just west of the Arizona
added spvrn vpars in thmir airpadv! State line.

vuinm, ea, ana miss Magnets.
22, were wed by the Rev. Doi
Mitchell in a quiet marriage chap-

ci service
U.S. District Judge S!erlin Hutch
eson ruled yesterday that t h t The younger Chaplin met hit
country mus comply with the Su bride while she was a student at
premt Court's desegregation ml- the Pasadena, .Calif. pKurt
ines of 1054 "at the heg,r.niri of ad he was amw.riii. U. u3
the school year for 1965." "here PPe h a pit
The decision ws landed bv state i Th . ..
"Hcials while NAACP attorney JS a "AJSt

("ver W. Hill of R chmonri med 'Z.ZC t7 WW

ment" when 7' "'cnu.5 ln rairn springs oe.
mem nirai m returning t uii.m.ia4

possiDit ap T. r y
r 1 Thev said thv hnih n.MaJ u

be m a movie, "The Beat Genera Genera-tion,"
tion," Genera-tion," scheduled or production
shortly by Metro (J61dwyn.Mayer.
Chaplin and his brother, Sydney,
now i- Europe, are the sons of th
famed comedian and Lita Gref,
Chaplin.

only a terse no eom

asked his plans on a
peal.

Hill, representing Negro plain plaintiffs
tiffs plaintiffs in the case, had asked Hivt Hivt-rheson
rheson Hivt-rheson to order the southside Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia County to open its white
schools 'o Negroes this Seplembev
But Hutcheson, apparently fol following
lowing following Judge Hsrry t.emlev's
order that postponed integration
in Little Rock for VA years, raid
the "experience of other locli
lies" led him to believe "that vio violence
lence violence mav be within the reslm
of probability if precitate action
i taken."
It was the second time Hutche Hutcheson
son Hutcheson had turned down request of
Negro attorneys in the case since
the Supreme Court handed cown
its desee relation decision, which
includedPrince Edward among
its defendants.
Last year the south-central Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia native re'used to set any
deadline for the county. That de decision
cision decision was reversed by the U.S.

4th Circuit Court of Appeals, wmh

handed tne case oacjc to Hirtcnrsor
with orders to .set a definite lte

Virginia Sens. Harry F. Byrd
and A. Willis Robertson both ex
pressed pleasure at the deristoo
but Robertson warned that he was

Real Cool Welter
CHICAGO -(UPI) A new
apartment building in Skokie, a
northwest suburb of Chicago, if
real cool or real warm and it's ail
done with water.
An unusual method of heating
and cooling entirely by water hat
been installed in the apartments.
In winter, hot water is piped into
units concealed in a ceiling above
the closets. There fans Mow the
heat through wall openings down
into the rooms.
For air conditioning, chilled
watr ic ninft U

4tn circuit court OS Appeals, wntoni r-r- unu ma
handed the case back to Hutcheson ,h coold ,r blown into th
...i.u .....,.. - j i -. rooms.

The flow of air is from the top
to the bottom rather than bot bottom
tom bottom lo top, resulting in "evenly

comroued neat, and coolness."

uvtt Hiiiriimiu nwucu iiioi lit- n .............. auu CUUUieSS
sure Prince Edward citizens be said builder Sidney J. Smrbers
li 1 li i.!ll 1 iL TL. I . r

lieved it "will take longer" than

seven years to integrate their
schools.

Freien Dough
COLUMBIA, MO. (UPI) -Roll
dough keeps in the refrigerator
but it will retain its fresh flavor
for only two or three days.
Miss Flora Cari, nutritionist at
the University of Missouri, also
says it is better, to bake bread
first and then freeze it but yeast
dough for breads actually can
be frozen for up to two weeks.
Yeast baked doughs, however,
can be kept for several months
in the freezer.

The SYsIrm liminaa

ators or baseboard heating uflitt,
but costs about twice as much as
conventional heating system.
Colo Slaw Substitute
NEW YORK (UPIl -Vary
the cole alatv mntin mirfc tki.

dill flavored spinach slaw. For

iour servings, combine .2 cups fine finely
ly finely shredded cabbagea ad T cup
finely shredded fresh spinach with
2 teaspoons finely chopped onion,
1-2 teaspoon salt,; 1-1 teaspoon
ground black pepper, 2 teaspoons
fresh lemon juice, 1 tablespoon mt
yonnaise and 1-4 teaspoon crushed
dill seed. Tom lightly and serve.



WEDNESDAY. AUGUST1

nun. T.i i i i

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE nv

, ; -'w;airf-i't 'W'towyak -L. .j riow ,i ,nf rtj mm -i 1
Soclaf end QtLrmise

5
- 0

,a Continmd

Women Of

Mis:
J2n

Den Hcktt Returns
Roger C. Hackett, Dean of the
Canal Zoue Junior College, return
ed to his home in Ancon on Mon.
day a ter vacationing in Washing,
ton, D.C., North Carolina and Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
Mrs. Hackett and their daughter
Martha Lou, wiU leave at the end
of the month for the States where
Miss Hackett will enter her Junior
year at Vassar College in Pough.
keepsie, Newv York, and Mrs.
Hackett will visit with her rela relatives
tives relatives in North .Carolina, fr sever
al weeks.,.',. .- i
Martartt Morris Returns
From States Vacation
MiM Margaret Elizabeth Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Wil Wil-fred
fred Wil-fred Morris- of- Balboa, returned
last weekend from a vacation
spent visiting her grandmother
and aunts, in the Carolinas and
Florida. Miss Morris it a student
V Balboa Junior High.
Jsjurd lasers Leave
Per States Today
Among the passengers sailing
today aobard the SS Ancon are
Superintendent of Schools and

Mrs. Sigurd a- issser ana men
daughter Becky, of Ancon. They
will vacation in New York, Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota and North Dakota and on
their return to the East will leave
Miss Esser at Mt. Holyoke Col College
lege College in South Hadley, Mass. which
she will- enter as a -Junior. The
Essers expect to be away from
the Isthmus for six or seven
weeks.
The Renews Leavt The Isthmus
The Rev. Jesse K. Renew, priest
ln-charge of St. Margaret's Church
Margarita, le t the Isthmus from
Tocumen, Tuesday afternoon, Aug
ust 5th with his family to take up
residence at Holy Trinity Church,

uon lo Observe

d Anniversary

Bonham, Texas in the Diocese of
Dallas.

As a layman, ratner nenew
served with the Air Force on the
isthmus during World War U and

later was employee- Dy me uoiieu

Fruit company ai- ruww m""
lies, Western Panama.
livAii in Puerto AT

1UC iwwir
mueUes for six years after which

r Bluer XV CUC W v univ. u T
ate for 'Holy Orders in the Epis.
.i rk.iXu Ua am In live OD

the Canal Zone where he served as

lay treasurer ot tne jniisiuumj
Diocese until his preparation for
the priesthood was- completed, and
he was ordained Deacon and fm.
ally priest by Bishop Gooden. Bi
shop Gooden appointed him priest
in-charge of St. Margaret's Church
until his transfer to the Diocese of
Dallas, now taking place.
The clergy and others o the uio uio-cese
cese uio-cese gave a farewell luncheon to
the Renews at the Hotel Washing
ton last Thursday and other re receptions
ceptions receptions and farewells were tend tendered
ered tendered them by the congregation
and friends of St. Margaret s. The
Renews are from Salem, Mass. or originally
iginally originally and have four children.
Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Thomas
- -- riinnr

Mr. anu -iai". vi.
Gatun entertained at dinner Mon

day evening in nonor ui
Giorgio who is the house guest of
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Gibson of Mar.
garita.
Services in Margarita
This coming Sunday, Aug. 10ih,
the Rev. Dr. John H. Townsend,
Executive Secretary of the Epis.
copal Church in this Diocese, will
of iciate at the nine o'clock serv service
ice service at St. Margaret's Church Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. Bishop Gooden is returning
from the Lambeth Conference at
London next week and-will then an.
nounce future plans for the Mar.
garita; church.

All-American Girl Is A Hit
With All Who Visit Pavilion

T4i UTnman'a MiRsinnarv SocietV

of the Bethel Mission church of

Paraub wiu ceieDraieus una u u-niversary
niversary u-niversary Friday night at 7 p.m.
an "unusual" program, Millicent
Ogarro, president of the society,
announced yesterday.
Invited to participate in the pro program,
gram, program, which has for its theme,
"Women of the Bible," are the sis sister
ter sister groups of di'ferent evangelical
churches between Panama and
Colon. Six of these representatives

will discuss the biographies, with
appropriate applications, of six
outstanding female Bible charac characters
ters characters as follows:
Salem Mission of Colon, "Han "Hannah,"
nah," "Hannah," Firs, Baptist church of Pa.
raiso,' "Esther"; Paraiso Wesley,
an Methodist, "Miriam"; Christian
Mission, 25th St. Chorrillo, "Ruth"
Nazarene Church, Rio Aba jo, "De "Deborah"
borah" "Deborah" and Church of- God, Rio
Abajo, "Darcus."
The biographical addresses will
be interpersed with vocal rendi renditions
tions renditions from the representatives of
the Christian Mission of Panama,
Colon; The Church of God (Sane.
ti"ied); Christian Mission of Pa.
nama, Guachapali;-First Baptist
Church of Chilibre; Gamboa Bap Baptist;
tist; Baptist; Christian Mission of Panama,

Chorrillo; Salvation Army, Parai.
so; and the Panama Baptist. Oth Other
er Other numbers will be rendered by

the choir,, the King's Four and the

Sunshine Group.

While the life's work of the Bible

women is being discussed, Blades,
E. Matthews, L. Roberts, L. Wat

son, R. Stewart and M. Ogarrj
will be leading a rally to decide
the most favored of the chosen

Bible characters.
At present "Miriam" supported
by L. Watson is leading, but "Han "Hannah"
nah" "Hannah" supported by L. Roberts
(now in last place) has promised
to steal the show Friday night.
However, the other contestants
say she will have to Work mighti
ly hard to win, reported the pres president,
ident, president, who is also a contestant.

By GAY PAULEY
BRUSSELS (UPI) The Ail Ail-American
American Ail-American girl is a hit wuh all
who visit ,the U.S. Pavdion at the
Brussels World's Fair. And this
includes the men who first ask
the hostesses for information put
in a'clr At- date.

The information is readily avail.

able; the. dates are nut.
"Oh, I have plenty of social life
here," said Kaye Karlan, a blus blus-eyed
eyed blus-eyed brunette of 23 from Denver,

we've met. through friends, the

same as back home, we get pien.
ty o other offers, especially from
GI's stationed over here," said
Kale, a graduate of Northwestern

University.
"We expect thajt," laughed Frei Frei-da
da Frei-da Weisblatt; fir, of Fort Worth
Teaxs, a junior at thft. University
of Texas, "tftia't's !part or the A A-merican
merican A-merican routine.''
"Only Ihihg is, the Gl's usually
are younger than we are," said
Renee Straus, 22, of Camden,
N.J. v.
The be friendly-but not too too-friendly
friendly too-friendly policy is one hostesses
have adopted for their -.summer
long job of putting America's best
foai forward at the iair, where 34
. countries including Russia are ex.
hibiting. All will stay until the fair
closes Oct. 18.
I stood for an hour by the U.S.
information center, just inside the
American Pavilion, watching these
three cheerfully answer questions

from a steady stream ot visitors;
My own reaction was one of
pride in these girls, all attractive,
all looking well.scrubbed and neat
in their pale gray two-piece suit
uniforms. They are doing a good
job of diplomacy at the person-to-person
level. And the European
reaction to tlrem is friendliness in
return.
"So many of them come back to to-tay
tay to-tay we are nice," Miss Karlan
(aid.
All told, we have 190 hostesses
working in various parts of the
American Pavlion, plus other
young men and? women serving as
guides and" demonstrators.'
The hostesses were selected for
their personality, appearance and
intelligence. And all speak at least
two languages besides English.
I, asked- the three .girls what
questions were most frequent.

All three agreed they were:
"Where can we get a hot dog?"
and snack bar.
"Where is CircarTama?" an im impressive,
pressive, impressive, and free, tour of the U U-nited'
nited' U-nited' States with a movies-in-the
round technique: and "Where
are the rest rooms?"

Investigators Asked
To Defend Tactics

INDIA
32.1
(YEARS)

MEXICO JAPAN
48.7 66.1

Ensgg dm

67.0

CANADA

m 70.1

BRITAIN
70.5
- 3

NETHER NETHERLANDS
LANDS NETHERLANDS 72.5

ur i ftMCFVITY RACE While the military and economic fronts occupy stage center of
ih? Cold War another "battle" is quietly, taking place-one in which the only losers are death
.Art rtU ThU is the continuing fight to increase man's life span. Newschart above shows
11 n of eSS w5 the world, based either en statistics from the United Nations
or from the Sthemvts. They range from India on the bottom to the Netherlands
ton Noteworthy is the Soviet Union, which has increased life expectancy at birth from
vears In 1Uto7 to lS not far below that of the United States. Mo startling gain has
bee m Puerto Itico, where in a decade and a half, average life span has leaped from 46 to 68.3.
IrTaU seVer nations are ahead of the United States. The four not shown are Sweden, Norway,
Israel and New Zealand.

Just Arrived!
Shipment of latest CUSHMAN Scooters
Easy Payment

See then at

INVERSIONS GENERALES, S. A.
Ave. Jose Francisco de la Ossa No. 38 (Automobile Row)

In

jit '.
Case

Use SRAR ft?y

payment plan

ANNIVERSARY SALE
SEARS CELEBRATES ANOTHER ANNIVE RSARY WITH SPECIAL OFFERS TO OUR
CLIENTS OF OUR EXCLUSIVE APPLIANCE TRADE MARK
KENMORE

SEARS SERVICES WHAT SEARS SELLS

WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep.
Thomas B. Curtis (R-Mo.) called
on House influence investigators
today to prove they have "clean
hands" before fjfcej fjbuse acts on
their demand tor contempt action

against financier Bernard Gold Gold-fine.
fine. Gold-fine. r,r V 1 y

Curtis, a frequent critic of the
investigators, said the House
shnnlH spk 'full explanation of

the methods and procedures used

during the investigation ot uoia.
fine, gift-giving friend of presiden

tial aide snerman Aaams.
In a statement in the congres congres-sibnal
sibnal congres-sibnal record, Curtis listed a num.
ber of charges against the House
subcommittee headed by Rep.
Oren Harris. (D-Ark.). He renewed
his charge that the, subcommittee's
conduct had become "a public
scandal."

Among other things, Curtis said
the subcommittee ostensibly was
charged with looking into the Se Securities
curities Securities and Exchange Commission
and other federal regulator agen.
cies. But he said its main target
was "a private citizen who had
dealings with them" Goldfine.
He questioned whether the sub.
committee had not departed from
House procedure and had violated
Goldfines' constitutional rights and
privacy.
Curtis said the "reputation of
Congress" .would be damaged bad

ly if such matters were left up in

the air. He called on the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee to "make a formal report
on these and other matters" be

fore the House considers the re

quest for a contempt citation

against Goldfine.

iij;. mutch tit color of your

nails to your lips!
Try one of the radiant Cute x
reds or pinks on your
fingertips. Your nails will
sparkle like jewels And be
sure to use t matching shtde
of Cutex luring lipstick to
double your loveliness.

g? mm

ToilaltMliuijuj...

KENMORE KEROSENE RANGE

199.95

Down 20.00
Monthly .....10.00

Now Kenmore has the style ranee that you like best. Tall chimneys and
adjustable wicks. Big value for this price, has 3 burners for cooking and
two separate for oven with extra oil tank. Visibake door on oven. Compart Compartment
ment Compartment for pots and pans. Beautiful easy to clean enamel finish.

KENMORE
Wringer Washer
149.95

Down 15.00

MEETINGS

lick notie for inclusion in this

column should be submitted in
rk-written form end mailed
til box number listed daily ia 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise,'' Ot delivered
B h.nd to the otfico. Notices ot
meetings cannot bo accepted o
tokopaosto.
Morning Guild
A meeting of the Morning Guild
of the Cathedral of St. Lufce will
be held on Friday at 9 a. n. at the
home of Mrs. R. Heber Gooden.

Frank Mendez Wins
Toastmasters Award
I With the speech comparing the
relative merits of Shake&peare and

Calderon, a dramatist, Frank
Mendez won the best speaker a.
ward at last night's meeting of the
Isthmian Toastmasters Club.
Earl Waring and Mickey Kap.
Ian were inducted as new mem members
bers members and the former won the a-

ward for the best impromptude
speech. Keith York was elected
educational vice president.
The next regular meeting of the
Isthmian Toastmasters Club will
be held in the Fern Room of the
Tivoli Guest House on Tuesday
the 19th of August

Windows

First

Windows first is one efifcient
housekeeper's slogan as sbf'
tackles her cleaning problem
room by room.
Table toDS. bookcases, the tv

I set and piano are next in line for

dusting by vacuum brush attach attachment
ment attachment and an occasional waxing.
Then the vacuum attachment
is used to dust baseboards, mold moldings,
ings, moldings, lamp shades and other.

grime-collectors.

woodwork, walls, door panel!

and any smudged areas are clean

ed with a solution of soil remove
and a sponge the sponge mo

will handle much of this chore. I

Chairs and sofa get the vacuums
attachment treatment with VSM
uuming the rug as the final task.

RCA BUYS PLANT
NEW YORK (UPI) Radio
Corp. of America announce to today
day today it has acquired a 77,000-square-foot
plant near Princeton,
N. J. from Applied Science Corp.
of Princeton for a "long-term" en engineering
gineering engineering and production facility
for its astro electronic products
division.

SHOW
EVERY NIGHT
at the
ATLAS
GARDEN
with
OSCAR MORENO
And His
CUBAN REVUE
45 Minutes Of
"Girly" Entertainment
Dinner Show at 8.30
Late Show at 11.30
SPECIAL MErltr
REGULAR PRICES
Enjoy Our PIZZAS
RAVIOLI SPAGHETTI
T-B0NE STEAKS
Reservations Suggested
2-4830 & 2-2423

pnj UK J& I
.

LAMPS
.
Just unpacking
new shipment of

o TABLE
DESK
o WALL
o FLOOR
CHILDREN'S

o ROOM DIVIDER
Most Modern lamps

Remember you can
perk up your lamps with
new rayon, silk or fibre
glass shades... made
to order.

FREE

"Cbico"
STA

Tropicatia
The Furniture And
Home Furnishing Store
4th of July Ave. & H ft.
Tel. 2-0725 f

Monthly

8.00

KENMORE KEROSENE
RANGE
CASH 159o95
16.00 Down
8.00 Monthly
Efficiency styled economi economical
cal economical ranee, has white
porcelain cooktop

KENMORE AUTOMATIC
WASHER
279.95
CASH
Down 28
Monthly
v 8 Lbs. capcity. filter water
temperatures. Porcelain
interior

Ruv now and save on this eco

nomical washei Washes up to

1 lhs of clothes, has eravitv

drain. Wringer swings In full

circle, locks in 8 positions.

rr, i w

V

SCREWDRIVER SET
Reg. S.79 NOW m
o Set of 4 pieces.
Chromed, tempered steel.
Unbreakable handles

mmmmmmm

HANDY TOOL BOX
Re. 3.79 NOW 3.44
o Reinforced steel
o Handy Uft out tray
o Electrically welded

13 HP DUNLAY MOTOR
o For use on easy starting
tools, light loads et.

BUMPER' JACK
SPECIAL 5s49
o Very practical, eaity to use.
Lifts IV tons

SEARS

PANAMA Tivoli Ave 2-0931
LOS ANGELES Transisth-

Ts MM 'W Mm M

7L thrilling Qift for you!
A most generous gift (value $5.00!) of
Germaine Monteil's fabulous Super Royal
Cream is yours with any purchase of Ger Germaine
maine Germaine Monteil preparations of etpaal value.
Thig marvelous cream contains Royal
Jelly nature's mysterious substance so rich,
in vitamins, proteins, minerals. It instantly
encourages a moist, sweet bloom. . gives a
look of youthful beauty to skins grown dry
with tension and fatigue.
Do come in and let us show you the
wonderful .Germaine Monteil preparations.
You'll find them the finest you have ever
used.

Miss Laura Burgos, special representa representative
tive representative of Germaine Monteil will be with us
from today to Aug. 16th.
THIS SPECIAL OFFER EXPIRES AUGUST 23rd.

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUfc MONEY BACK
OPEN FROM 8:30 to 12:00 and from 2:00 to :00
t ;

mian Highway 3-1955

COLON Bolivar Ave 1137
Panama



fm

MOP STX

THf PANAMA AMWCAV AM TVnrPFVDFVT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WED NERD AT. AUGUST 1951

Is the wonder material
nature has given man to mold
comfortable and gracious living.
It is used in the manufacture of
Building and Decorative materials
such as: BLOCKS and BRICKS,
PARTITION, ROOFING, FLOOR and
WALL TILES. SANITARY FIXTURE0
and GRILLES.

The materials made from clay
are COOL, LIGHTWEIGHT,
LOAD, SOUND and
FIRE RESISTANT.

mm

NECCKH
PUSH BUTTON SEWING

Jjjf, ?lsw
. : : :.yi-: MefleflBfl0Hfl9 BflBblSktk
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Necchi Push-Button means modern, simple and faster sewing

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Diana Chiari de Gruber of Panama held an exhibit of her work In
the National Museum of Costa Rica during the recent International
Congress of Americanists held in San Jose. Diana, who is a mem member
ber member of the newly organized Society of the Panama National Museum,

s best known for her interest and revival of the ancient s kills of the pre-Colombian Indians of Panama.

ARTIST DIANA EXHIBITS WORK WORK-IN
IN WORK-IN COSTA RICAN MUSEUM

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rilCQTC FhlinV DnTllirkf CIIDDCD Paula Goodwin (center) digs in vigorously under the watch-
VJUCJO CiMJUT PUILULR iUKPtK fu gaze of her dadi ryiaster Sergeant Harry P. Goodwin, of
EEATIIDEft ftV CHDT ifHRRE TUADCI e Army Aviation Field Maintenance Detachment and
rtAIUKtU DT rUKI IxUDDt LnArtL her si8teri Tonje- Pfc Herbert L. Tudor (left) of Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters Company, 1st Battle Group, joined the family at the Fort Kobbe Chapel potluck supper. Each family was ask asked
ed asked to adopt at least one soldier for the evening.

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More than 230 people attended the recent Fort Kobbe potluck
supper sponsored by trie activities center and 50 families brought
cooked meat dishes, salads and desserts. Every family was en encouraged
couraged encouraged to adopt a soldier for the evening. After the last plate

Wat scrapped clean the Western Chorus began the show. Applauding one of the acts are left to right, Mrs. Archie

F. Stubbat 1st U. Marvin L. Foster, D. Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry; Mre. Foeter and Sandra Whittle.,

WESTERN SHOW AND POTLUCK
SUPPER AT FORT KOBBE CHAPEL

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PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT N1W8PAEEB

PAGE SETEH

C A A RETIREMENT PARTY A retirement party in honor of Clark "Pete" Peterson, Watch Supervisor
cn heVc' BCTC ft CAM at th6 'nte3'0" Air Traffic Comm unications Station, Civil Affairs,
rOR PETC PcTcRjUN Building, was held recently at the. Fort Amador Officer's Club. Seated at
the table with the guest of honor are left to right, Mrs. Mary Alice Silva; Mr.and Mrs. Danny Haggerty; Mr.
and Mrs. James Dalton; Mr. and Mrs. Clif Howell; Mr. John C. Nolan; Mrs. Thelma Peterson, wife of the honor honored
ed honored guest; 0. L. McCaughel, Master of ceremonies; Mr. Peterson; Mrs. T.A. Stepp; Mr. Stepp; Mrs. James Lam Lambert
bert Lambert and Mr. Lambert, (photo by Ernest Silva).

MR. AND MRS. PETERSON LEFT
TODAY FOR THEIR NEW HOME

Clark "Pete" Peterson and his wife Thelma sailed today aboard
the Ancon for their jiew home in St. Joseph, Missouri. Before
he left his co-workers at C.A.A. honored Mr. Peterson at a retire retirement
ment retirement party at the Fort Amador Officer's Club and presented

him a gold belt buckle as, a token of their appreciation of his work as Watch Supervisor at the International
Air Traffic Communications Station. Seated left to right at the head table are, Mr. John C. Nolan, Chief IATCS;
Mrs. Peterson, O.L. McCaughey, Watch Supervisor and master of ceremonies of the party; Mr. Peterson; Mrs
T.A. Stepp, wife Of Maintainence Chief, Mr. Thorton A. Stepp.

- v

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About ninety guests came to bid farewell to Clark "Pete" Peter Peter-eon
eon Peter-eon and hie wife Thelma at a retirement party held in his honor

at the Fort Amador Officer's Club. Mr. Peterson, who ws Watch

Supervisor at the International Air Traffic Communications

StfttloVt In Balboa, came to the Isthmus in' 1942 when the C.A.A. took Over the communications station pre previously
viously previously operated by the Navy m the Canal 2on. The Peterson's left today aboard the, Ancon to make 4helr
home in St. Josfph, Missouri, (photo by trnett.aUva)., .'

MANY FRIENDS BID FAREWELL
TO THE PETERSON'S AT PARTY

SEASHORE
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.Tt tarn- :

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TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE EIGHT
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1951
Milwaukee Braves Seem Ready For Run To Wire

Whip Upstart Pirates
To Regain 5-Game Lead

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Aug. 6 (UPI) The junior varsity
held the fort for the Milwaukee Braves the last
month and it looks like the varsity is ready to take
'em the rest of the way.

The Braves wouldn't be where
they are now except for the kids
like Joey Jay. Carlton Willey,
Juan Pizarro and Felix Mantilla
who kept the club right-side up
during Julv but it's the battle-tested
guys like Lew Burdette, Ed
Mathews, Del Crandali and Red
rhoeodienst who can lock up the
race and they all seem ready
tor the run to the wire.
They made it look easy last
night when the Braves restored
their National League lead to five;
games with a 6-1 triumph that
ended the Pittsburgh Pirates' lour-j
game winning streak. The Braves1
made only five hits but two of;
them were homers that produced;
five runs and Burdette pitched a j
iteady 10-hitter to gain his 11th!
victory.
Schoendienst, only recently back
In action, knocked in the Braves'
first run last night with a single
in the third inning and the Math Mathews
ews Mathews followed with his 22nd homer
for a 3-0 lead. The Braves added
thR clinching cluster of three in
the sixth when Johnny Logan and
Frank Torre singled and Crandali
crashed his 13th homer.
Singles by Dick Croat, Hank
Foiles and pinch hitter Ted
Kluszewski produced tho Pir Pirates'
ates' Pirates' run in the eighth but all it
did was deprive Lew of a shut shutout.
out. shutout. The Chicago Cubs dealt the
stasserine San Francisco Giants
another blow with a 10-inning, 10 10-9
9 10-9 decision achieved when Ernie
Banks singled home John Goryl.
It was the fourth hit of the game
for Banks, who drove in three
runs with three singles ana r.is
81st homer. Rookie Orlando Cepe
da drove in four runs for San
Francisco with his 21st homer and
an infield out.
Wally Moon knocked in three
runs on four hits to spark a 2, -hi!
St. Louis Cardinal attack that
crushed the Los Angeles Dodgers,
13-3. Billy Muffett pitched a sev seven
en seven hitter for the Cardinals who
achieved their largest run and hit
totals of the season. Danny Mc Mc-Devitt
Devitt Mc-Devitt waavthe loser.
fcrank Rdbihson's two-run ninth-
Inning double capped a three-run
rally that lifted the Cincinati Red-
legs toa 6-5 decision over tne rni rni-ladelphia
ladelphia rni-ladelphia Phillies. The Reulegs,
trailing, 5-1, drew to within two
runs- of the Phillies on Jerry
Ljjfich's two run homer in the
eighth and a single by George
Crowe with two on added a ninth ninth-Innjng
Innjng ninth-Innjng run and set the stage for
Robinson's winning blow.
The New York Yankees maint maintained
ained maintained their 16-game lead in the A A-merican
merican A-merican League when they whip whipped
ped whipped the Baltimore Orioles, 4 1. The
Beston Red Sox downed the Wash Wash-infelon
infelon Wash-infelon Senators, 7-1, the Cleveland
Indians defeated the Detroit Ti Ti-gS,.
gS,. Ti-gS,. M, and the Chicago White
S$fihaded the Kansas City Athle-
tics, 5-4.
Bob Turley pitched a seven hit
TONIGHT
Tomorrow
SANTA CRUZ
tAPITOLIO
39c. 20c,
! Spanish Program!
wohiblted lor Minors
Under 18 Years Old!
JLa Torre de Marfil
- Also:
V LOS SALVAJKS
tif.ith Carlo.v Baena

T IV O LI
25c. 15e.
BANK! $125.00
JUMP INTO III I I
with Kurt Kasznar
Also:
BATTLE CRT
with Van Hrflln

ter and struck out eight to notch
his 17th victory against four loss
es as the Yankees extended the
Orioles' losing streak to nir.e
n-wvw.c Turing uhn chut nut thp

Orioles in three previous starts a
gainst them, now has yielded one
run and 16 hits in 35 innings a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Baltimore. Mickey Mantle
blasted a three-run homer, No. 30,
to lead the Yankee attack.
Rcokie Bill Monbouquet'e pitch
ed a seven hitter for hit Ifirst
major league victory for tiie
Red Son whe backed him with a
12 blow assault that included
homer by Ted Williams and
Jimmy Piersall. Camilo Pastual
was shelled to cover in six inn innings
ings innings and d'opped his sixth de decision.
cision. decision. Mickey Vernon's two-run homer
sparked a five run third-inning
uprising that enabled Cleveland's
Cal McLish to increase his record
to 116. McLish yielded seven hits
and three walks behind a 10 hit
Indian attack featured by three
hits by Larry Doby and two each
by Vernon and Russ Nixon.
An error by Preston Ward and
key hits by Ray Boojie and Al
Smith helped (he White Sox score
live unearned runs in the third
inning. The Athletics rallied iov
three runs in the lifth but Turk
Lown went in to shut them out
over the last 4 13 innings and win
his second game. Bob
Grim was
the loser
Unbeaten Philly
Lightweight Gets
13th Straight Win
NEW YORK (UPl) Unbeaten
young Lenny Matthews, Phila Philadelphia's
delphia's Philadelphia's knockout sensation "ho
reeistered his 13th straifiht vie
tory and 12th kayo over rugged
Steve Ward, plans his first big
step toward the lightweight crojra
tor sept. iz.
On that dte at the Philadelphia
Arena some top flight 135 135-pounder
pounder 135-pounder will tangle in nationally
televised 10 rounder with the
rangy, 19-year-old 'Negro, who
belted out Ward of Hartford,
Conn., in the ninth round ac St.
Nicholas Arena Monday nigh;.
"And in one vear I'll be cham cham-pio,"
pio," cham-pio," said confident Lenny, who
weighed 132 pounds to Ward's
137Mi as he attempted his first
10-rounder in the summer's last
TV fight show at St. Nick's.
Matthews, favored at 4 1, gave
23-year-old Ward such a brutal
battering that some of the 802
fans were yelling "Stop it! Stop
it" as early as the fifth round.
- PARAISO
Friday
CAMP BIERD

VICTORIA

25r.

Spanish Pictures!
Prohibited for Minors
LOS AMANTES
- Also:
Diana, l a Caxadora
- Plus: -Capricho
de Amor

Satchel Paige
Jumps Marlins;
Off Payroll

MONTREAL, Aug. 6 -(UPI)
General manager Joe Ryan of the
Miami Marlins said today that
fabulous Negro pitcher Leroy
(Satchel) Paige has left the club
and is off the payroll" but has
not been granted his uncondition
al release.
The United Press International
learned that the 52-year-old pitch
er, generally considered one of
4e great pitchers in baseball his-
tory despite the fact that he didn't
reach the majors until he was 42
years old, had jumped the club.
i
He checked out of the Marlins'
Mt. Royal Hotel suite last night
and his whereabouts apparently
were unknown to Marlin officials.
i Ryan made it clear that Paige's
j fabulous career could be over al although
though although the Miami general manag
er said, "It's possible we'll get this
smoothed over."
Ryan said Paige "has deserted
from the team; he is off the pay payroll
roll payroll at the present moment but he
has not been released. His con
tract is still the property of the
Miami club."
Paige had a 9-7 record with the
Marlins this year and on July 27
pitched a seven-hit, 3-0 shutout a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Toronto. In his only other
appearance since then, he started
and lost to Rochester on Aug. 3.
"Let us say Mr. Paige's pitch pitching
ing pitching this season has been satisfac satisfactory,"
tory," satisfactory," said Ryan. "I don't want
to delve much further into the
matter but I will say the club has
no definite plans about him at the
present time. That's no definite
plans either way."
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 250 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
GABRH Pet.
Ashburn, Phil 100 400 64 137 .343
Mays, S. F. 103 410 75 140 .341
Musial, St. L. 98 347 47 118 .?40
Skinner, Pit. 98 365 67 121 .332
Dark, Chi. 88 353 41 117 .332
Aaron, Mil. 101 400 75 126 .315
Cepeda, S. F. 102 414 61 129 .312
Banks, Ci. 106 426 81 132 .310
Walls, Chi. 105 421 68 130 .308
Green, St. L. 87 274 34 84 .307
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Goodman, Chi. 69 261 30 87 .333
Runnels, Bos.
Kuenn, Det.
Cferv, K. C.
Power, Clev.
Fox, Chi.
Kaline, Det.
Siebern, N. Y.
Ward, K. C.
Williams, Bos.
Vernon, Clev.
96 368 64 121 .329
93 366 64 121 .328
94 354 67 114 .322
98 391 67 125 .320
105 420 60 133 .311
100 362 51 113 .312
86 289 51 90 .31
90 309 38
97 307 62
93 265 38
96 .311
34 .306
81 .306
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Aaron, Braves
Mathews, Braves
Walls, Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
31
28
2
22
21
21
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yankees
Cer, Athletics
Sievers, Senators
Colavito, Indians
30
30
78
2
23
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
(Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Anderson, Phillies
Cepeda, Giants
Aaron, Braves
90
82
12
67
63
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, -letics
Sievers, 'nators
Colavito, Indians
Bcrra, Yankees
Lemon, Senators
92
78
72
C8
65
65
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
McCormick, Giants 8 3 .727
Grissom, Giants 7 3 .700
I'urkey, Redlegs 13 6 .684
Semproch, Phillies 13 6 .684
Spahn, Braves 14 7' .667
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Delock, Red Sox 10 2 .833
Turley, Yankees 17 4 .810
Jiyde, Senators 9 3 750
Ford, Yankees 13 5 .722
Moore, White Sox 7 3 .700
RIO
25c. Bank Night!
Gold PriM $500.00
Chicago Confidential
with Brian Keith
- Also:
FORT BOWIE
with Ben Johnson

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SPRAY PLAY Edra Furlong, Teft, doesn't mind getting sprayed and neither does her friend,
Alfredo Mendoza, as they show their form at Cypress Gardens, Fla. Water skiing will do
as a fine way to beat the heat of the summer until something better comes along.

CZ Teeners Win Again In US
To Keep Warmup Slate Clean

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

Two handicaps will top Sunday's
President Remon racetrack pro
gram. One will be the Republic
of Ecuador Handicap. The other
will be the "Handicap Semana del
Paiial" (Diaper Week Handicap).
oOo
There will be a special pro program
gram program in commemoration of the
foundation of Panama City on
Priday, Aug. 15. The main event
on the card will be called the
"Handicap Municipio de Pana Panama"
ma" Panama" (Municipality of Panama
Handicap).
oOo
Highly rated Chilean jockey Jo
se Ulloa finally arrived on the
Isthmus Monday, Ulloa, who re
cently won a riding championship
at Chile's Vina del Mar race
track, is 18 years old and has
been riding for three years. He
reportedly makes 107 pounds. U-
lloa is under a three-month con contract
tract contract to the local track and avail available
able available to any owner,
oOo
In the future, whenever the spe special
cial special race for four-year-old and
over non-winners fails to attract
sufficient entries, the non-winners
will be entitled to two victories
in the fifth series before being
moved up in class.
oOo
Chilean thoroughbreds Zarpazo
and Distante, Argentine-bred Pin Pin-tarraco
tarraco Pin-tarraco and English-bred Depend Dependable
able Dependable are listed to make their local
debut this weekend.
The natives Don Koki, Silver
Girl and San Vicente are also
nominated to break into the racing
picture over the weekend.
oOo
Felix Sanchez topped the list
of suspensions over the weekend
when he got set down for eight

Panama Rod & Reel Club's
Marlin, Sailfish Tourney

The fishing boat Soltura reports
good fishing now in the inner fa
nama Bay area, which shoulci be
even better this coming week.
This is regarded as good news
for those who would like to fish
in the VI International Marlin and
Sailfish Tournament, but cannot
take a lot of time off.
Ken Middleton, fishing aboard
the Soltura last weekend said that
the sailfish were clear into Tabo Tabo-guilla.
guilla. Tabo-guilla. There was particularly fine
fishing around the 20 fathom
bank. Around San Jose island off
the light, fishing was particularly
"hot." (Bait by the way is very
plentiful.) Sailfish were schooled
in this area, and were taking the
bait as 'ast as you could get it
out.
Marta Halphen aboard the Sol Soltura
tura Soltura was amazed at all the sail
fish feeding on tne surface, while
she was tied up for two hours with
a sailiish on a 12 lb. test line.
Her satisfaction was further mar-
TODAY ENCANTO 35 201
At 9:00 p.m.
A GREAT SHOW!
On the Screen:
"MOGAMBO"
"EXECUTIVE SUITE"
j- 1
f D I 1 T I aVI
u n I V t i ii i
-TODAY
POPULAR NIGHT!
l. 10 per CAR!
Ronald Reagan In
TROPIC ZONE
I
7 :N
I
It,,,-, Itulfaiul In
ZERO Horn

meets because of twice changing
course and interfering with Tar Tar-nara
nara Tar-nara (Fernando Alvarez) while
riding Yosikito in Sunday's
eighth race.

Bias Aguirre also had tough luck
over the weekend. He was set
down for six meets for crowding
Empire Cross (Jose Talavera) with
Sputnik and got a $5 fine for be
ing disrespectful to the starter
while aboard Lark before the start
of Saturday's seventh race.
Jose Maria Avila drew a four
meet suspension for not showing
up to ride Brae Val in Saturday's
third race, without sending an ac
ceptable excuse.
Trainer Manuel Rivera was fin
ed $5 for saddling Alpina improp
erly and causing a delay of the
start of Sunday's fifth race.
oOo
home interesting races are in
store for local rans in the near
future, judging from the perform
ances of the highly rated Informal
and newcomer Luciano.
The former, a confirmed router,
won impressively over six furlongs
in 1:12 1-5 after cutting down a
five-length lead held by Homan
to score going away by 2 lengths.
Newcomer Luciano, making
' his local debut, was much more
' impressive. He virtually cake cake-walked
walked cake-walked to a ten-length victory
in the sizzling time of 1:11 2-5
over the somewhat slow track.
Informal, which caused Perdu Perdu-lario
lario Perdu-lario to feel the taste of a whip
for the first time in local compe competition
tition competition in the Fourth of July clas
sic, will get a chance to avenge
that defeat when he faces Perdu Perdu-lario
lario Perdu-lario over one mile this weekend.
Whenever these three Perdu-
lario, Informal and Luciano hook
up fn th same race, it should be
worth seeing.
red when she hauled in her sail
and found it weighed only lOn lbs.
The world's record 155-lb. fish she
caught last year gave her much
less trouble.
At the same time another sob
story was unfolding. Marisa Gon Gonzalez
zalez Gonzalez fought for an hour and a
half with ner first sailfish, which
came up and took a feather on
a bait rod with a short leader on
20-lb. test line, while Middleton
was trying to get the outrigger
baits out last. When Marisa haul hauled
ed hauled in her fish it was found to
weigh only 102 lbs., which while
not bad tor a tirst sail eaten, was
not the size she had honed for.
Off the 20-fathom bank the next
day, Marisa landed a 105-lb. sail
on 12-lb. test with only a ten-min
ute fight. Wanda Middleton got
plenty of dolphin, but none of ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional size.
The Caiman, off San Jose island,
had a marlin on, but lost it.
La Ray, which started out Mon
day, had four sailfish strikes bet
ween the ship channel and the
20 tathom bank.
Ruth Krziza, aboard the Seri,
caught 140 lb. sail on 30-lb. lest.
On Sunday those fishing on this
boat report two marlin up, and
one boated, which was unfortunate unfortunately
ly unfortunately disqualified because it had taken
two baits. Monday Ruth fought
a marlin for three hours until her
line gave out. She was fishing for
sail with a cut bait which the
marlin took.
Angel H rill on, Panama Rod and
Reel Club attendant, is ashore at
Cocos Point in the Perlas and
will have fuel available and help
weight fish caught, on a 1,200-Ib.
certified scale.
In Chiriqui three boats are go going
ing going out Thursday for a week's trip
the Alabama, Electra, and the
Twin Stars. Fishing will be Jim
Costello, Gabriel Jura do. Dr. It o
gelio Arias, Dr. Charles Clines,
Marta Halphen, Marisa Gonzalez
Revilla. Aurturo ViaL and others.

The Canal Zone VFW Teener All
Stars added another victory along
the way to the National Teener
baseball tournament in Hershey,
Pa., where they are scheduled to
arrive Sunday.
The Blairsville All Stars wpre

the losers last night when the Pa
nama team scored 11 runs to their
2.
Bobby Fortune pitched the sev seven
en seven innings for the Canal Zone al allowing
lowing allowing six hits, walked only one
and striking out seven. Panama
had one error.
Abbet was the starting pitcher
for Blairsville, but was relieved by
Barr in the first inning who went
the rest of the way.
The two pitchers eave un. 12 hits
and Barr walked four and struck
out rive. Blairsville had four
rors.
er
ranama naa tnree big innings
full of action. They thalked up
three runs in the first inning on
two hits, One error and a walk. In
the sixth inning they added, four
runs or two hits, tw errors and
r i i ii .
acvcuui wiuug wiui iour runs on
tive hits and one error.
Doug Pajak tripled in the sec second
ond second inning but was left on base.
In the sixth inning, following back
to back singles by Ness and Cot Cotton,
ton, Cotton, with the bajes loaded Bate Bate-man
man Bate-man pinch bitted for Batchelder
and carte thfeugh with a double.
Pearl also pinch hitted for Girar Girar-di
di Girar-di in the sixth inning and deliver delivered
ed delivered a hit.
Blairsville scored their first run
in the fifth inning on a hit, a walk
and an error. A triple in the sev seventh
enth seventh inning added their second
run.
CZ Teeners
Pos. Player
Ab
2
3
3
4
4
2
4
1
4
Rathgebef, cf
Wilder, 2b
Amarati,
ss
Ness, lb
Cotton, c
Batchelder
If
Pajak, 3b
Girardi, rf
Fortune, p
Blairsville
Lanfried, ss
4
1
4
&
2
2
3
2
3
Carnahan, 2b
Doldad, 3b
Sisak, c
Malakak, rf
Lazol, lb
Buckshaw, cf
Calabrue, If
Barr, p
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 7:55
Ethel Barrymore
. Cecil Kellaway
"JOHNNY TROUBLE"
COCO SOLO 7:00
Arthur O'Connell
' Dorothy Malone
'THE VIOLATORS"
DIABLO UTS. 7:00
Richard Kiley
Carmen Sevilla
"SPANISH AFFAIR"
(JAMBOA 7:00
RlchhBartlttt, Earl Lyon
"THE SILENT RAIDERS"
MARGARITA 6:15 ft 8:05
Peter Finch
Elizabeth Sellers
THE SIIIRAI.EE"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"Hell's Half Acre" and
"8iethearto On Parade"
( AMP BIERD 7:00
Pat. Boone
"BERNADINE"
in VlataVUlon & Colort
P A R A 1 S O
TONIGHT
"ROCKING ON THE
ISLANDS"
Box Office Open
from 3 p.m.
First Show Starts 5:30 p.m.
t

affBlteflBB mmml mWmmmmmWKLmWJRm)
I Latflvaaafl IVaVfl

Editor: CONRADO &ARGEANT

Lif mMZ n

: V o :

NATIONAL
LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
S 43 ,6li
55 49 .529 5
52 50 .SW 7
52 54 .491 9
50 52 .490 9
V 52 .475 10
54 .471 U
47 56 .456 12Vi
Milwaukee
San Francisco
Pittsburgh
Chicago
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
St. Louis
Los Angeles
TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (N).
San Francisco at St. Louis (N)
Los Angeles at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N).
San Fco. 200 ooi soi n9 n
Chicago 200 115 000 1-10 15 1
Miller, Monzant, Johnson, Gris Grissom,
som, Grissom, Antonelli (11.10) and Schmidt,
Thomas.
Hillnxan, Henry, Elston, Hobbie
(9.6) and Thacker.
Los Aneeles ona non nnn? t n
St. Louis 013 701 1hr.13 51 1
Birrer and Roseboro.
Mjiffett (4-3) and Green.
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh 000 000 010 1 10 3
Milwaukee 003 003 OOx 6 5 0
Kline (11-10), Smith, Blackburn
and Foiles.
Burdette (11-8) and Crandali.
(Night Game)
Philadelphia 102 002 0005 10 1
Cincinnati 000 010 2036 11 0
Sanford, Farrell (6-5) and He
gan.
Newcombe. Sehmirit Mnvholl ra
71 J T'
1 1 tuu Dui gess.

US Track-Field Team
Takes Wide Lead Over
Hungary In Dual Meet

By KURT NEUBAUER
BUDAPEST, Hungary (UPI)
Thq Unite States track and field
team tooK a !K-b3 lead over Mun-
ary after the first-day of their
two day dual meet Tuesday de
spite a world record performance
by Hungary's Istvan Rozsavolgyi
in the 1,500-meter run.
With a crowd of more than 50, 50,-000
000 50,-000 in Nep Stadium looking on,
Rozsavolgyi clipped three-tenths
of a secone 0 f his own world
record in the 1,500 meters by run running
ning running ithe distance in three minutes,
40.3 seconds.
However, the bit crowd which
cheered the Americans lustily, had
little else to root for the home
side as the U.S. men's team rolled
up a 66 30 lead, according to an
unofficial tally. The Hungarian
women's tarn, as expected, led
the American distaff stars, 33 30.
In a meeting Monday night, it
was decided that no point score
would be kept, since there was
considerable disagreement in pre
vious meets on the current Ameri American
can American tour in Moscow and Polind.
Under the agreement, according
to U.S. team manager Dan Fer
ris, no points would be kept and
the U.S. would be allowed to enter
more than two competitors in
some events, while athletes from
Czechoslovakia and Russia would
be permitted to compete in se
lected events to gain experience
for the forthcoming Luropean
championships.
Six etf Eigtt
Despite the agreement, it was
apparent that the American irack
stars were far superior to the Hun
garians. Th men's squad captur
ed six out of eight egents and was
virtually assured of also taking the
100-meter race as Ira Murchison
of Chicago and Glenn Davis of
Archie Might Have
pone Better If He
Hadn't Sought KO
RENO. Nev. (UPI) Archie
Moore, aging lightheavyweight
champion "of the world, conceded
today he might have done better
than a draw with Howard. King if
he hadn't tried so hard for a kayo.
"I do think I had an edge,"
Moore said of Monday night's 10-
round non-title fight. "However,
since the fight was in Reno, tung
fought inspired."
Moore went into the bout at 199,
roughly 25 pounds more than al allowed
lowed allowed in his lightheavy weight do domain.
main. domain. He started fast but after
the' sixth round slowed down con
siderably,
" Maybe I was trying too hard
lor a knockout ana tne woria rec
ord with one punch instead of wea wearying
rying wearying about points he said.
Moore is tied with the late K.
W. (Young) Stribling at 126 ksyos
apiece.
The 24 year old King weighed In
at 195.
It was the fifth meeting between
the two, Moore won decisions in
their first four encounters.

it K.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New Yerk
Boston
Chicago
Cleveland
Detroit
Baltimore
Kansas City
Washington
G
6V 36
52 51
52 52
52 U
50 53
47 54
47 54
45 60
505 U
-500 I
.41 17
485 I
4 20
.45
429
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at Detroit
New York at Baltimore (N).
Chicago at Kans City (N).
Washington at Boston.
(Nidht fi.m.i
New York 003 001 (XKM 10 I
Baltimore ioo 000 000-1 3 i
turley (17-4) and Berra.
GinsberT W)' 'DeU' Loes
(Night Game)
Washington nnn 1 Aft Ann
o- w iuu uuu i 7 i
Boston 004 oot nx7 12
CouratneUyal ROmODOSky an(i
MonDouquette (1-2) and White.
(Night Game)
Cleveland 015 000 000-6 10 (
Detroit 000 010 000-1 7 1
McLish (11-6) and Nixon.
SUSCP f3 11 Plontta Piu.
Wilson. ' "c"er an(
(Night Game)
Chicago 005 000 000-5 8 (
Kansas City 010 030 0004 12 1
Wilson, Staley, Lown (2.2) am
Battey.
Grim (tJt u,rK n
Tomanek, Garver and House.
Columbus, Ohio, each, breezel
?Te first m separate 1 beau W
10.4 seconds.
Meanwhile, the American worn,
en won three of five-events at.d
were on their way toward a io'irth
triumph as Isabel Daniel and
Martha Hudson of Tennessee StaU
finished first in separate heats in
the 100-meter event. They wer
timed in ,1.7 and 12.0 seconds,
respectively.
Hungary's only other winner In
the mens division was Gyoereyi
Kulcar who took the javelin with
a h,r f. 254 feet, 9u inches.
Bill Delhnger of Neal Bay,
Wash., set a new American 1 50 50-meter
meter 50-meter record of 3:41.5 even though
he finished third behind RozsavoK
gyi and Hungary's Lajos Kogacs.
Ed Moran nf Tames rtf c ......
, .vu i a was
fourth in 3:44.2.
Santee'$ Rtcerd Broken
Delling'er's clocking broke the
U.S. record of 3:42.8 held by V'es
Santee of Kansas.
Davis, who nlsn wilt ho r
1 ..... .v. larmru
in Wednesday's 400-meter hurdles,
won the 400-meter
ond8 for a new stadium record.
i'-anene Brown of Los Angeles
produced a major surprise when-
sue won ine women's discus throw
with a heave of 15ft foot.
inches. Olea Filratnvn Pnnnnllv rA'
Czechoslovakia, the Olympic cham champion
pion champion who later mnrriorl TTS hom
mer throw star Harold Connolly,
was second with ks font 11
inches.
Other U.S. women's victories
were scored by Barbara Brown oi
New York in the hi$h jump with
five feet, two inches; and the
400-meter relay team of Isabel
Daniels, Lucinda Williams. Mar Mar-garet
garet Mar-garet Matthews, and Martha Hud-;
son, all of Tennessee State Uni.
versity, in 46.5 seconds.
Ken Yenturi May Be
Golf's New Hogan,
Snead Or Nelson
CHICAGO (UPI)-Km Vcijtur!
may be golf's new Hogan, Snead
or Nelson
The 27-vear-old San Francisco
star stood off the pressure oi
veterans Jack Burke Jr. and
and Juliui Horns MnnHnv in win
his biggest purse in 2 months as
a pro. $9,000, with an eight-trtwer
oar 272 for the 72-hole Glen Glen-eagles
eagles Glen-eagles Open. It was his sixtb
tournament victory.
The D a v n f f mu him At.i
earnings of $68,000 official and
unofficial, for his brif time on
the tourney tour, far ahead of the
prize money paid to any other
golf pro since the PGA began $r-
Tannine Slimmrr ami uilnUr (.
to give the nation's fans a chance
to see the hnut shnl niibi... i
action.
Venturi won by one stroke,
with Burke and Boros deadlocked
at ?73 for second money of $J,800.
iiwu iur inurin ai Z74 were Bob
Rosburg, J. C. Goosie and Gary
Player, each winning $2,335,



PAGE WTW1

NESDAY. AUGUST 6. 195ft
SB P 4N AM A AMERICAN AM lyPCTlNPEWT BART NEWSPAPER
Panama Basketball League Championship Playoff Series Begins Tonight
Balboa-Kent,
Senators Stir Sharp Debate:
4M
Marlboro
Is This Team The Worst Ever?
e

TALLYHQ! Paula Raul uses her vocal chords to urge on
Heather Young immediately after passing the baton on the
last leg of the women's 440-yard relay final in the Emipre
and Commonwealth Games in Cardiff. South Wales. The
English girls set p --v vr-V 'rord. 45.3 seconds.

by
Dati Daniel

The Rev. Bob Richards, 'Olym-, States for their fast waning inter inter-nie
nie inter-nie doIo vault champion in 1952 a est in track and field competition.
2-- .. . : tli 14 i.nrH tki lh t..k. k.J

1956 antl tnriCe AUlcwCflU ucmiw
Ion titleiiolaer, just had llown in
from Russia hv way oi copenna-,
on H had been an oliicial od-

server at the track and tielu meet liquor bill at these organizations
in which the Soviets, using their : were useu lor tne athletic Uevelop Uevelop-own
own Uevelop-own point system, had laid claim j ment of our kids, we wouid not
tn a i72-to-170 victory over our have to worry about the Russians

.en and women athletes in Mo,
cow.
ter explaining the Khrushchev
type involvements of a scoring j
method unuer which tne Reos gave,
themselves cfedjt loir 12 points lor
having been beaten in all four i
relay races only eight poims lev- j
wr than auoteo io ,uitfft'
Yankees, Richards hit the, ( fea feature
ture feature of the Thtewew.
The vaulting EevSrendi announp-k
d himself asiljpj in favor of 1
compensating our athletesuo com,
petition' abroad, be it in the i960 1
Olympics in Rome or in any other
V. .'
official international events, lor
atitleV'losfwhfle avVay from their
lobs. This is going to' irk Avery
Brurtdage and other disciples of
the Lily White League, no end.
"Our men and women athletes
at Moscow had to lose their pay,"
Bob pointed out. "Parry O'Brien,
tbe shot putter, gave up the vaca vacation
tion vacation he got from his bank job.
"Whenever a Russian civilian
athlete goes anywhere, his or her
salary is paid by the state. Army
athletes, of course, also are taken
care of. I like that part ot tne so
Viet system very much. You must
admit that we have something
like that in basketball with the
Phillips 66 Oilers.
"A Russian athlete in service
gets unlimited time to train. So Soviet
viet Soviet factory workers must get
time off to condition themselves.
Says Russian Youngsters
Beat Ours Physically
"Please don't get the impression
that I am advocating Soviet regi regimentation,"
mentation," regimentation," the Rev. Richards
PontinneH. "If we can beat the i
Russians With our athletic system, j
we may drive home the fact we
can do no worse in other features i
of international activity
I "However, I am not taking the
Russians lightly. Their youngsters
tudent body will sit in the stands
r physically superior to ours. O
ver here, 90 percent of a high
ichool and watch track and field,
football, baseball or basketball. In
Russia, it's the other way aroun
"In the United States, our athle athletic
tic athletic program starts in the schools.
Eighty percent of our Olympic
teams are college boys.
"The Russians hold that schools
and colleges are for educational
purposes, and build up their athle athletic
tic athletic system,, both for men and wo women,
men, women, in sports clubs which are
state supported,
"Tn the United States, track and
field has become minor sport. In
Russia, it is close to the No. 1 ma major."
jor." major."
At this point Bob blasted the
big athletic clubs of the United
OFr" AND FQAMINC- More
'i end went roaring

i

EaEjjWejlrecasejpyv
LeaaleetMeMBflMHkeklBaeeBeeKiSBBBl EflleteweMBesI
t- eBeVwie.'- emt. ..esssl
BRWWB53BBi3fce9l

11c uinificu umi mc Liuua nau
become card playing centers with

neavy Qar ousiness, ana saia ma
ii only i percent ol tile nnua
1 j
who will come her. next s.mmer
or lne soviet representat.ve., at
Rome.
Thousands of Gal Athletes
in Russia
After telling how he had to pay
20 rubles, or $2 jor a candy bar,
and how Russian women lack Yan
kee style, and getup -Rjchirds
made his deep obeisance to the
Soviet" ffals as alhlpfps
tor every female athlete m
e United States, the Soviets have
ai icasi .j.uuu in training, bod
pointed out. 'And yet our women
imll ho at ham at Phi ariatnhia navf
will beat them at Philadelphia next
Ally. 31
There were no protests from
our gals when the Russians insist insisted
ed insisted upon combining' point totals.
They said they wanted it that
way, that they were American
athletes no less than were the men,
and they favored the combined
scoring. But, of course, not on the
loaded basis which made it laugh laughable.
able. laughable. Still, if some of our stars
hadn't been below form, we would
have walked off with the victory
even on the Reds' own scoring
Syt.em ".
Richards revealed thaf. he had
discussed international affairs
; with many of the Russians, and
had been surprised that some did
not aeree stronelv with ffnvern-
ment policy.
"The young people over there
are mostly atheists, so the chur churches
ches churches get scant attention," the
reverend said.
"Still, while the athletic events
were in progress last Sundav. what
I do you think the loud sneakers
oiareti an over the stadium with

its 90 000 sepctators. Marian And-iond
erson s rendition of 'Were you

llere wnen wey crucitied my
lOro.
Strange people, the Russians.
Grand guys, their athletes."
Tough Mark
For Roberts
WILMINGTON, Del. (NKAV
Did Grover Cleveland Alexander
have any physical likeness to
Robin Roberts, who this year
took the Philadelphia Phillies' al!
time club pitching championship
.'rom him?
"Roberts throws differently,"
says Bill Killefer, who ccught
Alexander. "Alex whipped the
ball sidearm. He was extremely
fast.
"When Alex lost his fast ball.
change of pace, and he pitched
on and on. Eight years after his
speed was gone, ne still was win-

than 200 power boats answered the boom of the starter's cannon
away in the 10th Gold Coast Marathon to West Palm Beach.

Vs.

Nacional

PINAL STANDINGS
Tumi
Nacional
Cerveza Balboa
Marlboro
Kent
Panama
Perfection
Carta Vieia

W L Pet.
9 3 .750
8 4 .667
8 4 .66T
6 6. 500
5 7 .417
5 7 .417
I 10 .187

Tonight's garnet
Cerveza Balboa vs Kent
Marlboro vs Nacional
By VICTOR GRAY
The championship playoff be between
tween between the first 'four top teams of
the Panama cage loop gets un underway
derway underway tonight with Cerveza Balr
boa taking the floor against the
scrappy Kent quintet. Coach E E-cheverria's
cheverria's E-cheverria's cohorts are slightly fa favored
vored favored to cop this encounter in or order
der order to get off on the right 'eft.
Probable starting line ups for
both clubs should be as follow:
Cerveza Balboa: White, Marsh,
DeLeon, Davie and Blain; a n
for Kent, Colley, Saarlat, Hall,
Christopher and Williams.
Marlboro vs Nacional
In the afterpiece the age old
feud between the two Eleta own owned
ed owned auintets will be resumed. The
Marlboro Colonites, under the
guidance of Rodolfo "Fifi" Tom,
will be out tonight in full force.
It will be remembered that the,
last game played between those!
two clubs, proved to be one ofj
the most thrilling ever witnessed
in the local gym. with Nacioiial
eking out an eyelash victory "9
to 88 on a tree tnrow avvaruea on
a foul which was blown in instant
before the final gong sounded off.
Starting for Marlboro tonight
-
. ... ..riHo Arm" Tvt
will be their famous 8 and B com-
a
long with "Golden Arm Taylor.
Ardines and Noel.
Nacional undoubtedly will be re represented
presented represented by Agard and Reyes
in the forward jlots; Coach-manger
Luzcando at center with the
ever reliable Alfonso Frazer and
Lucho Ardines manning the guard
positions. The first game will get
underway at 7:30 p.m.
i
AIMS HIGH (Billy Goodman
is takin." dead aim at his s.'.c-
American League batting
I championship. The versatile Chi-
cago White Sox third naseman
captured the crown as mem member
ber member of the Boston Red Sox in
1950.
WHITEWASH MEN
MILWAUKEE (NEA) Forty
four shutouts have been recorded
by National League pitchers this
year with the Milwaukee and San
francisco stars setting tne pace
with seven apiece.
MATINEE TROPTS
FREEHOLD, N.J. (NEA) Free
hold Raceway is the only major
trotting track in the east stging
afternoon racing.
ning. That's what
Roberts will do."
I'm hoping
Reindeer Killefer is livinti in
retirement in Wilmington.

H eHBnSraBwm
W lajk
esaV- ...... ...-lje

IIP UP AND AWAY Restless Wind, Eddie Arcaro up, seemea aooui io ne on
right it" tT finish in this unusual photograph snapped by Mike Sirico. The Llangollen Farm
two-year-old displaying the form of a hurdler had won five straight races when he ran third
Sapling at Monmouth Park. He will make his next start in the Arlington Futurity.

Remember
It's 100
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK NEA) When
the judge tossed out the Dodgers'
winning referendum in Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, Al Schacht telegraphed I-
ter F. O'Malley suggesting that
he take the Bums to Israel, wuere
baseball is being introduced.
"There would be plenty of park parking
ing parking in Chavez Ravine on the des desert
ert desert and camels to get you over
the hump cracked the baseball
comic. "If you stay in the Los
Angeles Coliseum too long, they'll
be kicking extra points after each
home run,"
Sorioirslv. a knowledgeable man
close to the current Los Angeles
hasphall nicture informs. "O'Mal
ley held an off the-record talk a t t-r
r t-r (ho inrtop knocked out the Cha
vez Ravine land grab, whic as
everybody knows is what took
the great opportunist to tne iai
west, and he was unhappy. "I'm
a lawyer, he stressed, anu as
such would nave to say u is iuu
r.i acainst ok reversing the
court's decision. My lawyers tell
me differently, put l oon t Know
why'' .i
judge turns around and, as
Most of us don't believe it is
right hut it has been done. O'
Malley is worried, weary and
sick. He lost 18 pounds when he
went back east for Ihe physical
checkup a snort wnue oatK. nm
Hnn'i ci hiim around town at
all, except at the club offices. He
stays at the Statler Hotel, pretty
much to himself."
O'MALLEY HAS ONLY a two-
year agreement with the Coliseum
u-ri nA ihe National l.ra"iie
regarding the playing of baseball
in a football stadium. Ana mere is
some question about the board
permitting the club to tear out
left field seats to make the park
more suitable for baseball.
Then there is the matter of con
cessions. O'Malley, with all his
headaches, made a goon aeai or
t! T. iC"' iff. :a r'rl
nm mwrates the concession' and
K the "ineom eTent for
. .,ri Mm tn thn Ilndeers'
nine early games to the Dodgers
nme eany games to i

iTZylB Z from'h e on but, unac.countaoly, win,, and
concession income represents clear Ueatner turmng fair, none could
nrofit to the club "gel on 'cm well enougn to press
Among numerous other things,! the Cristobal veteran, wno walked
O'Mallev no doubt is wondering away breathing eas.ly after a run
if he can drive that type of bar -I of siraigr.v auu a total o,
gain after 1959. ex the 50.
O'Malley repeatedly has said George Lopp came in second
that he wanted to build his tlvn;witn 4j, followed by Art Milton

park, but his failure to wrap up: at JM anu waiter joiiusu.n ai oi.
1100 million worth of what prac-'L. It. Loga, celeorating his recent

tically is downtown real esiaie
US Navy Cagers Win
First Game 01 PAAF
Basketball Season
.l ii p v .. n-xOnrz ninVp.i
lne U.J- ,.,lvy vufti.i.5
up their first win of the joung
t i a a I.' U... air at Kb 11 euticnn Mon
mm icuu
day night by downing the Army
Atlantic Busnmasters 55-43 at 1 ott
rtavton's Reeder Gvmn.:num.
It was a very slow, low scoring
game with each learn content
with maintaining j snail-like pace.
Navy, playing only five men dur during
ing during the early part of the game,
led most of the time.
The Navy five managed (to cut-
score AA o- in uie opening am"

xa and then, with the addition of ton, skeet and trap range manag manag-.ntrbniiio
.ntrbniiio manag-.ntrbniiio M.fi .inivison tn ihe'er. from extended absence, the

lineup, Navy opened its lead and
maintained a 5-10 point lead the
rest of the way.
Ray Nesbitt was the big gun
in the Navy attack with 21 points.
Buford Smith and Bill Burmcis Burmcis-ter
ter Burmcis-ter added 10 and nine points to
the cause.
Don Myers was high for thJ
Bushmastcrs with 16 followed by
Dan Griffin with 13 and Boh Stall-
worth with 10. Army Atlantic
nl..rn.l utlihnul ihA rnrviin, t ile
nui III v i VII v. 111 v r 'lui'l'v
star, player, John Foser, who in
out with an injured ankle.

Chavez

io l Shot Right Now

probably has changed his mind.
about that. A new park w o u I i
cost $12 million and contractors
like Lou Perini tell you that ;)uilil
ing a new yard exclusively for
baseball no longer is sound bun
ness.
O'MALLEY CAN ALWAYS fill
back on Wrigley Field, the Los
Angeles edition o" which is a v:
plica of the one in Chicago but
one-third smaller, situated in the
wrong part of the city and with
parking confined to the stre't-.
Los Angeles' Wrigley FieU1 ac
commodates 23,000 which is whit
the Giants can jam into Seals
KOBBE ARMY NAVY ARNAV
MIXED LEAGUE

SCARES

Teams W L
Pinsplitters 31 17
Crabs. 29,i 18'
Hi Flyers 27 21
Hot Rods 24 24
Final Drives 21 27
Cucarachas 21 27
Saburs j W
The Fours 19 29

High Average
154, Leon Smith 153
Fred Epiey
Lee Masicy
mm.
Women: Bea SI rode 134.
C i -n
l'!8.
'Sacks 133, Kathy Bathhurst
Pinsplitters 3 Hi Flyers 1
The four Pinsplotters maintain
ed their league leading pace when
' thov innk the incisure of the 111
GUN CLUB
NOTES
.
j CRISTOBAL
f rontfnd
ers over the traps meet ham to
I ucal u' asauova. in iw w
t.onal Brewery Ib-year, 50 bird
tropny event neiu ai me vrisuooa i
M0u;, JJul) on mornln Aug

elevation trm ordinary C. Z. Cap- (,nas (or three points. The Cock Cock-tain
tain Cock-tain (water)Dorne) to honorauic ; r0aches went down for Ihe count
rank as Colonel and aide-de-camp! jn the first, but stiffened in tbe
to tne distinguisuco governor oi second but only to lose by 13 ma ma-the
the ma-the slate ol Louisiana, got too pies, and then' came out on top
shook up by snooting the barrel- by 24 sticks in the nightcap,
extension ol his iOWi t,g -piece, j Bay Burton and Ed Sack took
and ended way down the line, but: charge of the Saburs attack with
,ar from down-hearted. 518 and 513. However, it was Cu-
Combined skeei-snooling totals Lcarachita Laurali Butters tPat
for .iuly 30 and Aug. II exercises ; stole the spotlight for her squad,
nisnlaved Art Sutton still on ton when she outscored all of her

, nnnri,... ,l.i.. 'Ki
; Wll II tl dilutut'l uiviauic
!straighl oarned by his light-loaded
1 ...... :u.
niuano Casanova sirajKiiieiiing a
wj(h hjs 2u.gallfi( Following;
.
them:
F. ('hollar (12)
Lopp (20)
W. W. Rowland (12)
Cliff Hayward (12)
"Nobby" Keller (20)
W. J. Schexnayder (20)
Col. ("Sir!") L. R. Loga
23
22
22
22
21
21
(fly-swatter)
17
With the return of Walter Johns-
ppneril shooting picture hrichtens
for the Cristohalites, New Skeet
traps will shortly be placed in
operation, and the eligible C. Z.
public are reminded that facilities
available to them at the Cristobal
club for shooting and other pleas pleasant
ant pleasant paslitnes are unsurpassed and
rarely equalled anywhere.
GAME FISH TOURNEY
1 1
SAN JUAN. Puerto Hieo
I 1F A i 1 I 1 ,,,.' , I 1 t.
Game FUh Touriiament will be
J held of! San Juan, Sept. 20 21

Ravine?

Stadium. Horace Stoneham is per-
feclly content to go along with!
i hat until the new park is built.'
He al leasl has the promise of
having a new park buill for
him.
O'Malley hasn't. And having l.ad
a crack at the 94,000 pews in the
Coliseum and the Hush of an
early gold strike, he is interested
onlv in attendance records.
It appears as though Los Ange
les will take its baseball from a
distance and backless seats for
some time to come.
Thai's the extent of what Wal
ter Francis O'Malley now cnsi
ders an impossible situation.
i Flyers by 3 to 1. Only once did
: ihe Pinsplitters falter when in the
j middle game the Hi Flyers flew
'in with their winning effprt.
For the Pinsplitters, Bea' Strode
demonstrated why she is the
j leading lady bowler of the loop
when she fired a 528 series. She
was well supported by Dan Koes Koes-ler's
ler's Koes-ler's 518 and Joe Daloia 545. For
sey and Rlph Tunslil! were the
standouts with 536 and 559.
Crabt 2 Hot Rods 2
The Crabs grabbed Ihe first
two points in two close games a
gainst the Hot Rods. First encoun encounter
ter encounter w.'.s settled by eleven pins
anH thp srrnnri hv ihp samp ;nar.
, gin. In the finale the Crabs rolled
their best fame of the evening
bill were boiled alive when the
- I Hot Hods rammed a 20 pin ad
vantage, winning the third game
! and TP markers. Only two bowl bowlers
ers bowlers broke into the 500 class, Tom Tom-1
1 Tom-1 my Thomas tamed a 50fi, and Doc
Holifield cured a 501.
Final Drives 4 The Four 0
Thn Final Ilt-ives hnfl (hp trnrV
of distinction this week when they
were Ihe only quartet to sweep
a, of their points from The F urs
WU, dropptd into the ce ar
' Th p.. n
by
half a noinl. The F'inal Drives
were not pressed in any of the
games and won easily, thanks to
Bob Mathias' outstanding 570 and
Andy Sterl 545 Only one of the
Fours joined the elite when Jack
Carter gathered 502 sticks.
Saburs 3 Cucarachas 1
The Saburs did not relish their
confinement in the basement, so
ihnv trwil,- it mil on thn fitfaM.
Ipammulpc in Ihp nrratrh nivn'nn
...
! and came up with the highest
i handiran set a 515.
r
hui tough.
heavy lxHrrls
U J

I JjNff Inventor ot h
I WrXTiiA EXTRA
IMtAl HEAVY I
I linmij with
I I LANOLIN I
-" l-,il h ,11,'tl

" a

By JIMMY BRESLIN I "All we have left is slosattl
'We'll lose plenty with Ralph Lu--NEW
YORK (NEA) Cookie; menu.' Or, Hie summer is Ut Ut-Livagetto
Livagetto Ut-Livagetto should lie. It's the pro- some -ith Albie Pearson.'
per thing to do when you manage "The club has four major
a major league baseball team league players. Rocky Bridges
that needs protection in puolic would be a jood utility infielder a a-print
print a-print the way his last place Sen nywhere. Camilio Pascual and Pe
ators do. dro Ramoi are big league pitch'
But Cookie1 has a dangerous ers. Sievers, of course, is a bifi
streak o honesty in him. He de- hit er.
scribes his team, on any given "After that? Well, they've used
day a good 23 games behind, like five second basemen and whea
this: "Every place I've been 'Bridges &ot hurl they went down
where you have a man on first to Class C for a shortstop. They
base and the batter singles to bring up Ossie Alvarlz, who run"
right center, you're sure the run- around ouick and handles a ilove'
ner will wind up on third. But a but should never be allowed to. ..
round here I'm not so sure my take a turn at bat.
men will make second."
While Lavagetto speaks this "You ought to hear the fronts
way everybody else around Wash office explain it away. They itll'i
ington is rlebii tine the merits of you. Tf Herbie Plews rMdn t Z
the Senators. Is it, they ask th missed the grounder and opundn;-'
worst team the town has ever it up ;or that nine run inr.iog
had? which ruine:i us. we would've had
. a chance.' Or, If the umpire didr"-
In modern time, the 1949 Sen n't blow that third strike on Le;
ators hold that title on p-per. mon in the first inning we never never-They
They never-They won exactly 50 games and would have lost by 15-2.'
lost 104 under Joe Kuhel. ...
"Rut you look over that club," "Attendance, ttrangely enough
a Washingtorf old timer insists, is up. They are about 61.0C0 a a-"and
"and a-"and you see names like Earlv head of last year, when they.
Wynn and Mickey Vernon. It wound up with 451,000 for th th-"
" th-" s basically a better club thin season, homo week end crowds
this. have been good.
"The kids playing have fine
J "The one around here now is morale. They don't know an bel bel-I
I bel-I out of a book. You nut Roy Pie-jlcr. They have nothing to be a-"
vers, Jim Lemon and that Albie shamed of. They are playing to
n ,i .1. ulih. f..n u.i.i. ir. :

reai'son lovieuier in ine nuiiiPin ut- iuii caiciii. i 'i vi'vj. n o
and the other team has lo getjust that practically nobody can
run. Sievers is remarkable nm; play baseball,
back on a hall but everytimp he "It's tearing Cookie's guts out.
has to comp in on one lip slum- Here is a real biq leader. .and
bles. Pparson nlays everybndv in not a bad manager, either Real
front of the fence and sinclps Rood one, in fact. But he haa to
drnn in all day or night. sit here and tak it. Wat en he
"Nobody knocks them real b-d 'av. He'll mumlile a few things,
in the nai"'". 'T.'hv be hard1 but when th? going gets rough
thev say. 'We're liable to lose the fm'1 it usually is he winds up
franchise. Well, as far as that telling the truth,
"oes, when they had that tal'- a- "The club has won more than
bout movins the Senators to M;n 40 games, which means it will
neanolis, we all s?id, 'Move the finish with a better record than
team to Minnnnolis and leave 'bat 1940 rrew. Rut wp s'M think
the franchise here.' 'it is a much worse team."

Shown above are workmen of the Stal Works In Finspong,
Sweden as they guide the turbine casting preparatory to
mounting it-on a condenser. The Installation of this
Turbo Generator, Steam Boiler and auxiliary equipment,
which rosts approximately 2,000,000 is near completion
at the Fuerza y Luz South Avenue Steam Electric Station.
Participate in the Development
and Progress ol Panama. .
A sound investment opportunity for the residents of
Panama are the new Units of Compania Panamena
de Fuerza y Luz. A Unit consists of three 6 Series
D Debentures in the amount of B. 100.00 each, and
three shares of Common Stock. The price of each
Unit is B.400.00, plus accrued interest on the
Debentures' from August 1, 1958. Subscription forms
and further information may be obtained fnm the
offices of the Stock Brokers listed below:

CARLOS F. ALFARO
Avenida 5, 3JA-13
Telephone S-46H
A. G. ARANCO v Cia.
(alle Rlcardo Aria
Telephone 3-6300
AUERBACH POLLACK
& RICHARDSON
Avenloa 14. ?1 A-4fi
Telephone 2-0071

J. B. FIGUEROA
Ca'1 Elo- 4-32
Telephone 2-1596

PANAMA BROKERS. Inc.
Hotel El Panama Hilton
Telephone 3-4719
MENDEZ y ZUBIETA, S.A.
Avenida 5, 33 A -34
Telephone 3-3336
MADURO, MOSES
A RIMMINCTON
rullf 34. f-l"
Telephone 3-0053



'ft s f

PAGF TElf
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, ATJGTJST 195
C L AS S I F I E
s
v --- - ....
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
.
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
an
1 mrm s"sf""

D

af
'Jkf; i -Jas) .' '. Ml' ....

i

w
S

Automobiles

955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
gd whit, radio, pswtr steering;
2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nifhti and Sundays.
FOR SALE: Buick 51 Special,
jood condition, new tires. Up Upright
right Upright piano, good condition.
Wrinjer fypa, washer 25 cy.
904-C Rousseau W. Bank. Navy
8175.
FOR SALE: 1957 M.G. con convertible,
vertible, convertible, good condition, over overhauled.
hauled. overhauled. Tel. 3-7577 from 12
noon to 2 p.m.
FOR SALE:
1953 Ford.
4 door
1 953 Pontiac,
hard top
1953, 4 door
Station Wagon
1952 Pontiac
Catalina
1956 Ford,
4 door
1955 Mercury
Montclair
1953 Oldsmobile,
4 door
$700.00
$700.00
$900.00
$600.00
$1,350.00
1.650.00.
$700.00
AGENCIAS COSMOS, S. A
Tel. 2-4586
Frangipani St.. front of
National Stadium
FOR SALE: 1955 Cadillac
coupe 62, excellent condition,
wsw, radio, power, steering, tint tinted
ed tinted glass. Los Rios 6231 -B. 2 2-3658.
3658. 2-3658. 1956 Mereury-Montclair Hd. Top
tutone. Power brakes, radio,
leather upholstery. WsW tires.
Excellent car.
1957 Buick-Riviera Hd Top
Ceupe White tires, radio, excel excellent
lent excellent mechanical condition.
1957 Chevrolet-Station Wagon
4DR. radio, plastic upholstery,
tutone 6 CyJ. red Cr Ivory; stand stand-trans.
trans. stand-trans. Like new
1956 Cadillac Hard Top Coupe,
power brakes & steering. raOio,
WW tires. Excellent condition.
1957 Dodge V8 Coronet Hd. top
Coup tutone, radio, WS W
tires.
1955 Chevrolet Sta. Wagon 4DR,
raoio tutone, stand, trans., 6 cyl.
excellent conditions.
1957 Hillman-4DR Sedan tutone.
Like new.
1954 Ruik -Convertible, radio
power brakes & steering, white
tires, leather upholstery.
1957 Fiat 40 R Sedan. Excellent
mechanical condition.
1952 Mercury-Hard top Coupe
tutone, radio, W W tires, excel excellent
lent excellent condition.
1 954 Buick-4DR Sedan, tutone,
power sterina, r.idio, leather up upholstery,
holstery, upholstery, WS W tires.
1955 Chevrolet, radio, new up upholstery,
holstery, upholstery, standard. 6 cyl.
1953 Chevrolet Del Air 4DR 6
cyl., radio, WSW tires, power
steering.
AUTOS EISENMA.N. Sells the
I -st ued c?rs at the best prices.
Tels. '-2616, 2-4966. Next to
the Co. -a Cola Plant.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth. Ford $9. $9.-95
95 $9.-95 All others $12.95. Free ins installation,
tallation, installation, Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel 2-4222.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chrysler Sa Saratoga;
ratoga; Saratoga; 4 dr., white and gold,
power equment plus other ex extras;
tras; extras; may accept trade in; $1,000
below cost, Rodman 3784..
FOR SALE: 1957 Mercedes
Bern hardtop coupe, sort wave
radio, black, very little mileaqe.
duty paid. Call Panama 3-7192
6:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1930 Model "A"
Ford $150. Balboa 2-3676.
house 1521 B Gavilan Road.
' Balboa.
"tOYS ON CANOE TRIP
J MEMPHIS, Tenn. UPI John
1 Herdelein and John Niccols, hich
school boys from St. Louis, Mo.,
arrived here today after a 451 451-,
, 451-, mile canoe trip down the Missis
sippi River. The youths plan to
continue to New Orleans.
8 MARVELOUS DAYS
VISITING
Bogota Medellin Call
SEPT. 13-20
ALL EXPENSRS PAID
ONLY 17.50
DOWN PAYMENT
(Complete Tour SI 50.0(1
20 Months to Tar)
CALL 2-2006 & 2-2112
PANAMA TOURS

BOYD BROTHERS. INC

Apartments

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 tame vicinity. Telephone
3-1179 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Modern, new two
bedroom apartments. Trans Trans-isthmian
isthmian Trans-isthmian Highway, in front of Los
Angeles, 200 m. from Riba Riba-Smith
Smith Riba-Smith supermarket. Telephone
3-3904.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with one bedroom $75.00.
96 Via Porras. Tel. 3-2128.
FOR RENT: As of August 1st
lovely two bedroom apartment,
exceptionally large sitting and
dining room in El Cangrejo. Must
see it to appreciate it. Call 3 3-0319
0319 3-0319 during office hours.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment with twr bedrooms, six
closets, living. dining room,
porch, kitchen and garage, in 46
street No. 2-61. For information
cflll to Tel. 3-1423.
FOR RENT. $75. modern fur furnished
nished furnished apartment 51 St. No. 30.
Call 3-7069 or 3-6480.
FOR RENT: High in El Can Cangrejo.
grejo. Cangrejo. Very elegantly furnished
one bedroom apartment with
dinette, living, dining porch, ga garage,
rage, garage, screened. Call 3-7453.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 90 Street No. 16. San
Francisco. Tel. 3-2457.
WANTED
WANTED TO RENT: Couple,
no children need house or apart apartment
ment apartment with character, modern or
old fashioned, large living or living-dining
room, minimum two
bedrooms, in town or country.
Box 4365. telephone 3-6372.
Panama, Monday on.
WANTED TO RENT: By Amer American
ican American Family three or four bed bedroom
room bedroom house in El Cangrejo, Bella
Vitta or Campo Alegre. Call 2-
1956.
Albrook Takes Lead
in PAAF Basketball
The Albrook AFB Flyers took
over the undisputed lead in the
PAAF Basketball League Tuesday
night by defeating the Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Cavaliers, 70 64.
Albrook built a sizeable 1 1 -22
half time lead and merely coaster:
through the second half being nut nut-scored
scored nut-scored 42-29. but they were never
in dinner. Whenever Clayton "m
ed to be mustering a threat, Fiv er
sparkplug F.mmett Bryant v:u!d
toss in a couple of quick buckets
I to pull them out od danger
I
I Once again iBryant was prac
tically the whole show for Albrook
with his dazzling jump shots Time
after time he fired in long aiviiing
! buckets when it seemed he w as
too far out to do anything bill
pass.
Albrook functioned as a tram in
the first hal but when Ihev saw
how ca.-.y a time they were n;. i:ig
they let up and enabled Clayton
to chalk up a reasonable score.
Bryant had 14 field goals and
four iree throws for 32 points. Valt
Holbrook and Lloyd Hopwood ad added
ded added 13 and 11 for the Flyer
Tom Thompson, Dick Gle.a-.om,
and Darnell Sanford hit 15 points
each off the Cavaliers.
Meeting For Owners
Of Foreign Sports j
Cars Friday Night j
A meeting will he held at the
Tanama Salon of the El Panam
j Hilton Hotel on Friday at p.m.
The purpose of Ihis meetir.2 is
lo acquaint a clannish group o:
individuals who drive a small fo
1 reicn car that has various Invns
nicknames such as the our, beetle,
roach, etc. but when is purchased
is known as a Volkswagon.
The founders of this duh inM's
all owners of this fantastic litllt
car lo join them and their lai.i'lies
in takin trips to various p.aces
on the Isthmus.
Having picnics, moolighl rides,
scavenger hunts and in geiwr.il.
having a good time with the whole
family participating. Your ,vim ,vim-ai
ai ,vim-ai y requirement is to own a Volks Volkswagon,
wagon, Volkswagon, Karmen (ihia or Porche
of anv slvle or model.

HI FIDELITY
Bojren, University, Webeer
Tanney, Wharfedale. Tho Tho-rens
rens Tho-rens Top VS., Buropean
and Japanese Blues. Design
Engineering and Custom
building facilities Easy
plans
TROPELCO, S.A.
45 St. and Espafia
Tel. 3-1285

LEAVE iuUR AD WITH ONE Or OUR AGENTS Oil OUB OTFICES AT 13 37 "H" STREET, PANAMA LIB R KM A PRECIADO J Street No. 13 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. Dr. PLBLICAClONt S-No. 3 Lottery PI,M a CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDKS PHARMACY -182 La Carrasquilla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BAKDO
BAKDO LOM-BAKDO No 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J St. c LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TlvoU No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UN1DOS 143 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Avenue a HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Feo. de la Oaaa Ave. No. 41 a FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. a FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER J IS 50 Street No. 53 a FARMACIA EL BATURRO Fars.ua Lrfevre J Street a FARMACIA "IAS" Via Porroa 111 a MOVED ADES ATHIS
Beside the Bella vuta Theatre.

Resorts
PHILLIPS Octanside Cottages
Santa Clara R da P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin's furniihed apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOSTER'S Cottaqes and Large
Beach House One mila past the
Casino Phone Balboa 1 866.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished hornet,
on beach. Phona Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
7
Houses
FOR RENT: To responsible
couple, attractive completely fur furnished
nished furnished chalet in Campe Alegre,
for months September October.
Call 3-4911 office hour. 3 3-0S68
0S68 3-0S68 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: In residential tec tec-tor,
tor, tec-tor, new modern chalet, three
bedrooms, two baths. Phone 3-
3255.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, maid's room, ga ga-tage,
tage, ga-tage, screened. Calla 50 No. 25.
Bella Vitta $115.00. Tel. 2 2-0481.
0481. 2-0481. FOR RENT: Modern chalet,
thiee bedrooms, porch, furnish furnished,
ed, furnished, very good condition, including
televisor Hi-Fi in front beach.
Coco del Mar. Tel. 3-7658.
FOR RENT: Spacious and com comfortable
fortable comfortable chalet in 94 ttreet San
Francisco and 50 Street No. 31.
Three bedrooms livingroom, din din-ingroom,
ingroom, din-ingroom, porch, kitchen, garage,
maid's roome with service inde independent.
pendent. independent. For information call
Tel. 2-2037.
Veterans Again Can
Now Buy Life insurance
At old ww 11 Rates
Let us tell you how you can
still apply for an old line legal
reserve life insurance policy
similar to your old NSLI plan.
If you are under age 45 and
in good health, you may qual qualify
ify qualify (usually without physical
examination) for the same basic
low NSLI rates charged by the
Government during W. W. II.
Slightly higher rates for older
ages.
No obligation, tear out this
ad and mail it today with vour
name address, date of birth
and age to American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co., P. O. Box 0, Diablo
Heights, Canal Zone.
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fRrr, transfrr, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave evv Tues. and Fri
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-1661
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
angle of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIlXiE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
Panama Colrin

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Beautiful Antique
secretary 85.00; Mahogany up upholstered
holstered upholstered living room sets 98.00;
Hollywood bed from 37.00; bunk
bedt 44.00 mahogany; dining
room table and 4 etiairs 45.00;
Dretter with mirror 29.00, 4 pc.
Rattan living room set 99.00;
large kitchen cabinets 65,00;
modern coffee tables 18.00; end
tables 7.50; Basket chairs 12.00;
New Mattrestet 12.50; Pillows
1.50; Chair 2.50, CASH DIS DISCOUNTS
COUNTS DISCOUNTS Household Exchange
National Ave. No. 41. Tels.
3-4911, 3-7348.
FOR SALE Kenmorc washer, con conventional,
ventional, conventional, good condition, not
rusty. Price S60, 2 years old.
2 1 64-A Curundu. Phone 83 83-7116.
7116. 83-7116. FOR SALE: Heywood Wakefield
9 pc. living room tet, plastic
covered cushions; mahogany din dining
ing dining room table and two chairs.
Excellent buy. 53 rd street, El
Cangrejo No. 17, Apt. 1.
FOR SALE: Duomatic Bendix
washing-drying machine. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. 10081. 10th. St.
Apt. 3 upstairs, Colon.
FOR SALE: Household effect!
of L. H. DcVore, deceased, in including
cluding including one G.E. monitor top,
all porcelain refrigerator, 60
cycle, one hospital bed. Quartan
0629-C. G a m b o a, Saturday
August 9.
Tuskegee Negroes
File Suit Against
Gerrymandering
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI)
Tuskegee Negroes filed a suit in
U.S. district court here yesterday
seeking to overthrow a state law
which gerrymandered all but a
handful of Negro voters from the
Tuskegee city limits.
The suit, filed by 12 Negroes,
asked the federal court to order
the city of Tuskegee not to en enforce
force enforce the law, drafted by state
Sen. Sam Engelhardt and passed
by the state legislature in 1957.
The Negroes sought the federal
court action just three days ater
ttey claimed a major victory over
the state. Atty. Gen. John Vat Vat-erson
erson Vat-erson failed to maintain n anti anti-boycott
boycott anti-boycott injunction against the
Tuskegee Civic Assn., whose lead leaders
ers leaders ifled the suit yesterday.
The suit asks the federal court
for a temporary and permanent
injunction restraining public offi officials
cials officials from enforcing the gerry gerrymandering
mandering gerrymandering lr.w on grounds it de denies
nies denies the "rights, privileges ad
immunities" secured by the llth
and 15th Amendments to the U.S.
Constitution.
The TCA kicked orf a bovcott of
while merchants when the bill
was passed, re-drawing Tuskcrtee
boundaries to exclude "all but
four or five" Negro voters of
total of some 400.
Patterson secured a temporary
injunction against the TCA in
connection with the boycott, but
Circuit .1 v d g e Will 6. Walton
threw out the restraining order on
grounds the attorney general had
not conclusively proved the group
was conducting an illegal boycott.
Patterson, Democratic nominee
for governor of Alabama, failed to
file an appeal of Walton's action
before the deadline last Friday.
- "HAMS"
SEE US FOR
Amateur
Radio
PARTS -MAST
-
E Z WAY
TOWERS
ANTENNAS
for
Land
Sea
Air
at attractive
PRICES
CALL 2-2374
TELE-RAD

Miscellaneous

COME! HURRY! COME!
Just received large shipment art
porcelain wares, big bowlt, vatet,
flower pott, platers etc; beauti beauti-full
full beauti-full carved large bran trays,
bowls. Gongs, many new ttylet
furniture, baskets anal npvelties.
GRAND DISPLAY AT LUM'S
40 J. F. de la Otta Ave. 1 1
JUST ARRIVED
Assortment of Musical
Instruments and Accessories.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.,
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-29
Tel. 2-1905
FOR SALE: Complete Apeco
photo exact copier with auto auto-stat
stat auto-stat machine, timer and photo
paper safe S'ixll and 8' 214
sheets. For information call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4619.
FOR SALE: Whirlpool, 60 cycle
automatic washing machine. Very
good condition. $90.00. Quarters
322-B Albrook. Phone 5142.
FOR SALE: 1 Mink Dyed Musk Musk-rat
rat Musk-rat fur Cape, Jacket condition
new. $150.00. If interested call
Balboa 2-2943, after 4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Combination radio
and record player. 5 1 1 Ancon
Blvd.
FOR SALE: Kehler 1 Vj Kw
light plant DC, vry good condi condition,
tion, condition, 0765-B. Williamton Place,
Balboa, 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Wednesday.
FOR SALE: Argus C-i, Key Keystone
stone Keystone 8 mm. projector screen and
splicer, good prices. Tel. 3-7755.
FOR SALE: Savage automatic
shotgun, 12-gauge, $50. Call
2-2677.,,
FOR SALE: I accordian, 12
base, like new, $25.00, 1 solid
mahogany dining set, 8 pieces,
$45.00, 5 1 84-A Biablo, phone
2-4251.
Bill To Curb Labor
Racketeering Still
Has Chance To Pass
WASHINGTON (UPD-Backers
of a Senate bill to curb labor
racketeering said today the
measure still has a slim chance
of House approval if Speaker Sam
Rayburn will bypass the labor
committe and call it up for a
vote
Onnonents countered that the

bill already pigeonholed by the j District Judge Kim ,Iae 0k ac ac-committee,
committee, ac-committee, was dead. They alto quitted two lesser defendants
warned that a companion meas- The prosecution said it will ap-

nvo tn nitn ipi7p emniove weuaie
and pension funds, scneauiea ior
House action Wednesday, probably
would not be enacted.
The conflicting claims came in
the face of an llth hour appeal by
AFL CIO President George
Meany for House approval of the
wellare measure, which would re require
quire require both union and company company-run
run company-run wel are and pension funds to
operate squarely in the public
view.
Meanv sent telegrams to all
House members asserting that the
measure has "sufficient merit" to
warrant passage although it falls
short of the big labor federations'
objectives.
He opposed a Republican move
to exempt company run funds
from provisions of the legisla.
tion, saying that "disclosure leg legislation
islation legislation is necessary to help pre prevent
vent prevent corruption in all funds re regardless
gardless regardless of who controls their ad administration."
ministration." administration." The anti-rackets bill, approved
by the Senate 88J, was pro pronounced
nounced pronounced dead after Rayburn re.
ferred it to the badly-split labor
committee. Chairman Graham
Barden (D-N. C.) said he did not
plan to hold hearings on it this
year.
Bahama-Mice!.
Bout On CFN-TV
Tonight At 10
A middleweight bout be'waen
Yimi Bahama and Joe Mlcele
will be the attraction on CFN
TV's boxing bouts from 10 to 11
oclock tonight. This match was
fought in Syracuse, N. Y., on
August 1.
TRANSLATION CENTER
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
federal government has set up a
center to provide American sci scientists
entists scientists and industrialists with
translations nf Soviet technical in
formation. Commerce Secretary
Sinclair Weeks reported today.

AIR CONDITIONERS
CLIESON
Capacities to fit any require requirements.
ments. requirements. H years guaranty
Puty free. Price for C. Z.
residents.
TROPELCO, S.A.
45 St. and Via Espafia
TEL. 3-1285

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Smell lots from
S3. 00 mts. 2, near to the church
in Rio Abajo. Stanxiola Pawn
Shop, 16 West Street, Tel. 2 2-1155.
1155. 2-1155. LOST: Brown and white doj
in or around Los Rios. It found
please cell 2-437, reward.
Janefte Davis Quits
Godfrey In Favor
Of Private Life
NEW YORK (UP)-Singer .Tan .Tan-ette
ette .Tan-ette Davis has left the Arthur
Godfrey troup after 12 years, the
Columbia Broadcasting System
announced yesterday.
Miss Davis, who joined God Godfrey's
frey's Godfrey's morning program on radio
on April 15, 1946, is "retiring to
private life from an active career
in show business," the announce--ment
said.
Golfrey said in a statement
that ",Tan has my unending
thanks for a job Well done." Two
years ago Miss Davis becimp
producer of Godfrey's "Talent
Scouts" television program.
It was announced a few days
aeo that the "Talent Scouts" pro program
gram program would not return to the air
this fall, "at least in its ore.ient
form." It was understood Godfrey
wou'd nresent a new program us using
ing using both established and new per performers.
formers. performers. Miss Davis is married to Frank
Musietlo. who resigned a few uays
ago as associate producer of "Tal "Talent
ent "Talent Scouts" to become producer
of a new American Broadcasting
Co. TV show featuring Peter Lind
Hayes and Mary Healy.
A OBS spokesman said it was
possible Miss Davis decided to
leave CBS partly because of her
husband's connection with another
network.
Koreah Sentenced
For Part Played
In Hiinckino Plane
SEOUL (UPI) A Korean ji-d?e
today sentenced the top captured
conspirator in Februarv's com communist
munist communist hijack of a South Korean
airliner to serve seven years in
prison.
ri ,nc
case, which involved the kidnaoin''
of two American pilots and 22 air
travelers. The captives were held
for three weeks in Red Korea.
Kim found Ki Duk Yung, the
principal defendant, guilty ai col collaboration
laboration collaboration in robbery and assault,
illegal possession of opium and
draft evasion. He cleared him,
however, of spying for the Com Communists,
munists, Communists, the basis of the prose prosecution's
cution's prosecution's death demand.

Private Exhibition Of "THE BEAST OF BUDA BUDAPEST
PEST BUDAPEST at the LUX Theatre for the members of
the Local Authorities and Press:

mJHhV t ..v.: PtbMe)ij(H -3
afl LaM 1 f eLl Lav easTBaael '" r iS.VTi.,fiilii"iM jLafP f-JiLa LbVbhbybbbb ISsS
bbwI il a 1 J Hi!ninHlV'Att BK MB
H R.Alt ex I ff fl am; ..... ...K&itB Wk S
I latfflHeraMf B 1 H
W"4fa1WfcWseWBa1smsssiaasessMw

Monday morning took place at the Lux
Theatre a private exhibition of the Allied
Artists production "THE BEAST OF, BUDA BUDAPEST,"
PEST," BUDAPEST," -for officials and members of ht lo local
cal local press. This picture reveals scenes of the
tragic moments that the Hungarian people
lived during the struggle to obtain their
freedom from the Red Nation power.
The above picture shows part of the per persons
sons persons atterrdinc the private shows part of
the persons attending the private screen screening:
ing: screening: Mr. Max Heurtematte, Minister of Gov

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX. 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Complete boarding at private
country residence. Woman, mar married
ried married couple. 25 minutes from
Balboa. Private bath, garage.
Write box 593 Howard AFB Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
Take Advantage of New York
Bargain Sale!
Let me act as your personal
shopper. Send list and sise
of your needs, with check or
money order to:
C. Baranovsky
76 W. 89th Street
New York 241, N.Y.
and your order will receive
prompt and expert attention.
My fee is 15 on purchases up
to 50.00, 10 on higher
amounts.
For references, kindly call
Panama 3-1053. any week day
between 12 noon and 12:30
P.M.
Mrs. Miqnon lonthe Granth: Your
visit accounting department CASA
ADMIRABLE will be appreciated.,
WANTED: 3 or. 4 bedrooms
chalat. CaH. 3-1407.
Want to buy plow or harrow for
tractor. Write Guillermo Leon
Box 5290 Panama or phone 3-
7063.
Used refrigerator wanted, gas or
kerosene. Call 6-198 Gamboa.
Interested in purchasing land in
Camparia tor farming purposes.
Phone 3-2551 Panama.
Weekend Boredon
Blamed As Came
Of
GENEVA (UPI) An Austrian
doctor yesterday blamed weekend
boredom as one of the chief caus.
es of alcoholism among men and
women busy at work the rest of
the week. ...... ,
Dr. f fcktor E. Frank!, chief of
the neurological polyeHnk of Vi Vienna,
enna, Vienna, described this "depressed"
state of mind as "Sunday neuro.
sis" or "Manager's Disease."
He said wives of busy career
men often had the same symptom
over weekends and could be said
to have "Mm. Manager's Dis Disease."
ease." Disease." ;' j
Victims of "SOIiday neurosis!
he said, often aggravated tte
problem by plungiog into ,,iflounds
of bridge and Cocktail Tftatities
where the opportunity and'ufge!
to drink were increased.

Bilinaual secretary with

knowledge of bath English and
Spanish, Inquire in person at
Upjohn Overseas Corporation,
Colon Free Zona. Only experienc experienced
ed experienced persons need aply.
WANTED: Radio and T.V.
technician. Write P.O. Box 3122 f
giving experience and address.
WANTED: Bilingual female
bookkeeper. $75.00 salary. WHS
Box 3122 giving experience ana
address.
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1. steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
ears $6. Aute-Bano. Trans-1st,
mian Highway Mar Sean.
TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You get service the same day
WE GUARANTEE' OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agendas. Phona
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
Protect your ham and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt .scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICE
Prompt service
Fair prices
Boston Technicians
30 years in electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PACT? ItdCTAI I en A.L I.. WB
TV. Panama 2-3142.
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.
NYC, Pennsylvania
RBrjifflJMay Ask
al
CHICAGO (UPI) Stockholder:
may be asked to approve a merg merger
er merger of the Nev York Centra an
Pennsylvania -..Railroads by t h
end of this year, Alfred E. Perl
man, Cental president, said to
lday.
The managements of the twi
roads have not yet reached a fi
nal decision on the proposil. 'Perl
man added, but progress is beinj
made, "about as expected."
'TJjjfc? Central execitive said ow
major' detail that has yet to b
ironed out is an "equitable" ex
change Of stock by the two rail
roads ,' ,'
Perl mail commented on tin
progress, of merger negotiations a
a press 'Conference. The rail offi
-ijj:;;is on'f My inspection tour o
.the' cojnpaiiy'glMid west opera
:Uoris.,S;r' i
&tb.fapt yesir the two railroad;
annouhce'd they were considering
a c'onsolitfa.tibn that would creati
ttie 'nation's llth biggest companj
.with assets toaling nearly $6 bil
lion. The purpose of the movi
would be to streamline operating
efficiency

ernment and Justice. Col. Bolivar Vallarino,
1st commanding Officer of the National
Guard; Mr. Raul Arias E., aide-de-camp of
the President of the Republic; congressman
Mr. Eric DelVaile; Mr. Olmedo FAbrega, Di Director
rector Director of .Comlte de Defensa Civile Mr. Jose
Agustin Arango, Mr. Louts A. l ee. General
Manager, Guillermo Cervantes G., Assistant
manager of Allied Artists respectively.
This pi lure will be presented to the pub public
lic public of Panama on Its regular release at the
Lux Theatre on Friday, August 8th. Advt.

f

ELECTRONICS

tO TItoH Avf.-IM). Box 1626 j



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1161

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

pags ium

CAPTAIN EASY

MORTY MEEKLI

' 1 11
jjj PIKATES THE 8TOBY OP MASTHA WAYNE End th
. ipHISCa POP That! (ur Olrl ai. wasoBfr
rtfeCkLES AND HI tW&tam Busy Boy By MERltILL B LOSSES
il 1 '' I rty si r, 1 I IU lvb-! I Isee? a SACK ) 1 f I suess sue just 1 "'
rTTn Tcwrx :Sg
f?r b..ws!?."s?-H vlif 1H iPf I
3, 'BlL l. I Bt'GS BUNNY Enterprise
W LMl Memry V- T- AMUN Ihh.howasoutosin-one) fuNTOtTUNlmyll :V wrwitiAgV"!
1 PEAR! Ipf MV T' FISH I AM WITI-JUT Wf5t K M CHAK ir
g g

MOTS AND HER BUDD1BI

Two on the Beach

Hot &o( pi.

Vp,CW"OtCiN6 IKi

WljONMblK TO TXE KTT HCsWAON
tOUfcR.... WHOSE UJUJL VS WOT ftT PAJL
TO THE UKttttb OF U(WON, JH,.

wot on cmT?

WOTTV.V.Vf)
YAKvTH ft OJVE
MOD OB

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.aaBBBBBBBP X 9 DW.

By EDGAR MARTIN

IS

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'-1J" J -ioW.
if 1tl tiy N tYW lm, T.M. t, UJ. m. Off.

Company on the Trip

By LESLIE TURNER

' BBP SS 0 50KRV I PROPFBP THEW I BT WU'HB WELCOME T0'5IT IM BP """ I SINCB WELL fit TRAV6L- V WJO MIME'5
O kFL

BAl-ANCED

DIET.
THE MORCXA
TREE
SEEM BEEiVONC
THE KEAH CP

It May Even Take an Hour

By DICK CAVALLI

NOW; WHERE J

fJ.THH05 r

rush inrik y

HERE5 THE PERFECT

PLACE-STAND A9I0E

UHOH -A ;OCK

7 N3--THI i I'LL HAVE THIS KULk C?9

J L -N ( WHERE 1 WANT I tJUGOUTINAJIPWfe

C WHV WIT. BESIDES" J -TEn

l 1 .1 . n. iixi pvr -w m- 1 1 w

f V- I . 1 I I "v yira Kill k" X A K S -. . JHJ I 1 II I

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

U-ANK- VHA.t-

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t)lTX t52 An

tNSTAMt' AND

AR At, Ls- tHfr-LITTLE

with . MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

ANII5 THEY'RS i RUNNINS WILD

Vrtil TtA.rij aiv J OtAS.

Y3U'VB LBTTHSM. V.u

; w Lovely WMffa

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

AWRIGHT--AWRI&HT.'

I'LL APWIT IT WOW'T

WORK, BUT filVE A 6UV

A CHAMCC TO USE HIS
HEAP OMCE WAumE,

WITHOUT STAKTIW 10

HOLLER BEFORE A

GUV EVEN GITS TO

TRY HIS luEE 3

OUT.' TT"' III I

r .m.

;t)AVBRAK
- -ftl T TlAC

rStrflETO wake upx

VOU WEAR V0URS6LP OU

OW M3UR IPEA, AMP THE 11 I

CAN T GET ANY WORK OUT

OF VDU.' PUT THAT It

BACK UP IM T6

ATTIC "AND SET

i THAT LAWN CUT

IPEB"

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' ..H,ttl

WHV MOTHERS OBT dRAV t

p..

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

tM. Btf U PH Ort.
ft 1SB tiy NIASimc. Inc.

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

To Uarn your "Fortuiw" for today from tho itort, write hi ha

of tho alphtbot corrotpondinf to tho nun rait on tho lino of tho ootto-
lof ical pariod in which you woro bom. You will IM it fun.
I 2 3 4 S 7 t II 11 II li 14 IS M 17 II If M V It 0 tt U H
a c o t r c h i m itNorti tmvwui

IAN. 12.
HI 10

HI 2I

MALM

MA. JT

AM. 20

API. 21.
MAY 30

MAY 21-

JUHI21

JUIY23

JUIY 24-AU0.32

AUG. 23 23-3tT.
3tT. 23-3tT. 23

T. 34 34-OCT.
OCT. 34-OCT. 33

OCT. 34 34-NOV.
NOV. 34-NOV. 22

NOV. 23-0IC.22

olc.H-
JAN. 31

10 15 It 12 35 t 15 14 M 15 S 1 30 t 15 14

19 5 12 0 4 5 14 I 1 12 II 5 II 15 4

30 1 12 11 15 I IS 1 14 35 30 t 14 T It

1 13 1 14 It II t 4 5 30 II 1 S 11 4

14 5 7 15 30 9 1 3 12 5 1 It II 30 II

31 14 i 15 31 14 4 5 4 10 15 13 13 t 30 35

5 34 3 0 20 5 13 5 14 20 It I t T I

7 18 5 1 20 18 15 It II 5 It It I 1 14 It

12 15 22 5 23 9 20 8 12 1 21 7 I V) 6 II

25 15 21 18 23 1 25 t It 3 12 5 1 18 f II

1 14 21 16 20 21 18 14, 9 19 3 15 13 t 14 T

10 15 2 4 15 14 5 10 21 It 30 II t 7 t 30

S1 t K 00-27

iTTfREE TRIP TO EUROPE PLUS iSOO.OO

IN CASH FOR EXPENSES IS OFFERED BY
CENTRAL THEATER
- j
Listen io HOG -Your Community Network
and f o to the movies free
(Thia coupon to valid for tomorrow's quection, Aug. T IMS)
The flrit five penona to preaent thii coupon at, the box
office of the Cent-il Theater with two of the three code
wos are. !rolcast dally by HOO-YCM. wUl bt
entitled to enter the Central Theater, free of charge

I
I
I
I

I
I
I

day and go to the

Coda Worda No. 1
Code Worda No. 2 .,
Code Worda No. 3

Listen to HOC Your Community Natwork avary

oay ana go to tha thiatar frta.

"I can remember the time when I used to got a
big kick out of paydayl"

Paltering Philip!
hifir ttt it filled ttb bralsee
't. ir world leave bt home Hke aew.
' A ClaattfleA m rh ,t

AtOVAS PANAMA 'WAYS

HAVANA
PANAMA
DIRECT FLIGHT

50

00

Today's JY Program

3 00 CTN NEWS
3:15 Sacred Haart
3:3(1 Lamp Unto My (.
4 :00 xTreaaure
4:30 zeo Parada
:0fl Uasle
S30 PANORAMA

7 00 Bums and Allan
7:30 Pat Boon Rpt 4 Fab IS
:00 Wldo. Wlda World
30 Splko Jonaa-Rpt H Oct ST
10:00 Telaaport'i Dteaat
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:13 Encora: Milton Barlt

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

I



Safch

el Paige Jumps

Miami

I ''"' f

J FIRST PLACE this year
the Panama Canal was taken
?hich carries bananas from

line tabulating unit of the Canal Company s

the fiscal vear 1958 which ended June 30
jlatr Anaaua and Electron, two other shies cha
econd place with 42 transits each
1 The Varida. chartered bv the Parker Bana
place holder of the record last vear with 49 tr
Portunus, a German Has ship formerly on the
Portuni'- held the record two years in success
mil abo't the same size and carry from 10 000
on each vovpt. The three vessels wre iolne
four qrp rcnventeci here bv I.. K fifcr.

Anti-US Flames Burning In Latin America,
Bitter Red Chinese News papers Declare

TOKYO. Aug. 6 (UPI)-A semi semiofficial
official semiofficial Peiping newspaper to-lay
continued Red China's hii'er t.
tack on United States policies in
Latin America by declaring .hat
"anti-American flames are burn burning
ing burning everywhere in Latin Ameri America."
ca." America." The Communist run Kwaneming
Daily, commenling on VS. secret
Weather Or Not
, Thia weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydfotraphir Branch of the
Panama Canal Company :
; Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATl IRE:

High : 81 8
Low 3 75
HTTMIDITY:
High 90 flfi
Low 81 :.
WIND:
(max. mpb) NW W-17
RAIN (In-heM .05 .'it
'.WATER TEMP:
';. (inner harhor0 80 82

BAI.IIO A TIDES
'"ITiSOAV. Al'G. 7
Hi l
a.m.
- 8:50 p.m.
a m.
3;01 p.m.
'CENTRAL
I
I
TODAY!
PRICES: M.no .50
Shows:
l:30 2:13 5:18 8:23 p.m.
!
' the picture that's the
.talk. of. the nation brings
you memorable scenes
of conflict and love!
I
M-C-M pfistfth m MGM CMf R A f,'
"Tht window 0f iht World 1
MONTGOMERY CLIFT
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
EVA MARIE SAINT
RAJJKTREE
COUNTY
Win a Frc Trip to i m ope
and $300.00 for evprnses!
Ask for your ti'krt at the

4

as the vessel wh
bv the Hondura

ich made the most freauent transits throueh
n registered Vanda, (above) a 1250-ton vessel
to Florida. Figures iust compiled bv the ma ma-how
how ma-how that the Vanda made 50 transits during
This was eight transits more than the Panama
rtered bv the same company which tied for
na Company of Tampa. Florida, was second second-ansits.
ansits. second-ansits. This brought her only three behind the
Ecuadorean to New Orleans banana trade. The
inn. The Vanda. Ananua and the Electron are
to 15.000 stems of bananas to Florida ports
d on this run recently bv the Mathilda. All

Ecuadorean Dorts
ary of state John Fos.er Dulles' vi visit
sit visit to Latin America, added:
"The tide of national independ independence
ence independence will not be checked by Dulles
and his kind. No matter where
fhey go Dulles and his ilk will be
received by fists and curses."
This was the third editorial at.
tack in two days by the main mainland's
land's mainland's strictly supervised press.
Tiics'i'v the Peiping l'eonle'i
Daily, official organ of the Com Communis
munis Communis regime, and the semi.of i.
cial Ta Kung Pao lashed out at the
U.S. for "exploitation" and "sub "subversion"
version" "subversion" of Latin America.
They charged the U.S. with fost.
ering armed coups in Haiti and
Venezuela and attempting armed
intervention in Cuba.
The Kwpncming Daily, in lang language
uage language strikingly similar to that us user!
er! user! jn Tuesday's editorials, said
"Latin America has been regard regarded
ed regarded the v'ai street bosses as
their backyard.
"II hs been cxnloited and con controlled
trolled controlled by them, But the struggle
again t oppression and enslave enslavement
ment enslavement by U.S. imperialism is
H'"Mr Than Ever,
But Fewer Women
WASHINGTON (UP!) Th-rc
vvo'-n 'imi-f i n 1 n a 'r in IT. S. nri-j
SOPS ;,S) yr;,r nan jn py 0tJier
vr r in nation's history, the
Federal Rureau of Prisons report-j
ed today.
Rut the number nf women pri
soners declined.
In a year-end review. Rureau.
Direc'or .1,'pus V. -'iennelt rcnort-'
rr that there were 195.414 nrison
ei's confined in slate and fc'-ral
jails and reformatories on Dec.
31. 1fl.)7.
Bennett's report showed the
rise in I he prison population 'ast
year was proportionately higher in
stale prisons than in federal in institutions.
stitutions. institutions. State prisoners num numbered
bered numbered 174 994 at the end of lrr,7,
up 5,563 or 3.3 per cent over the
previous year.
The number behind bars in fed fed-er;
er; fed-er; I penitntiarrs and reforma reformatories
tories reformatories totaled 20.420, an increase
of ''Sfi or 14 per cent.
The number of women in jail
M Ihe end e 1Ti7 was 7 3d', r,
drop of 71 inmates from Ihe same
period in 1056.
The prison bureau chief said
that 30 slales recorded increases
in persons serving time. Of these,
the lop seven included New Mexico
with a lfi.2 per cent increase:'
Florida, 11 per cent; Arona.
10.7 per cent ; windiana. 9 per cent :
Tc s ami California, 8.9 per cent
each, and Wyoming. 8 per cent.
RELEASE
Today & Tomorrow
BLOOD-HUNGRY
ltd r ring
itiHN agar

WMt

spreading in Latin America and
the contradictions between the im imperialists
perialists imperialists and the Latin American
people are sharpening."
The newspaper said that in re recent
cent recent months Vice. President Rich Richard
ard Richard Nixon met a "hostile recep.
tion," President Eisenhower's
brother Milton encountered "dem
onstrations in Panama and Nica
ragua" and assistant secretary of
slate Roy R. Rubottom met "dem.
onstrations in Braizl.
Police Search For
Daughter Of Late
Comedian Bob Burns
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Red.
haired Barabra Ann Burns, 20.
year old daughter of the late
comedian, Bob Burns, was sought
by authorities today on a bench
warrant issued when she failed to
appear at a Probate Court
hearing.
S u p e r ior Judge Burdette J.
Daniels issued the warrant Mon Monday
day Monday when the trouble beset Miss
Burns failed lo show up at a
final accounting of a $20,000 fund
set aside by her mother a.ter a
financial dispute.
The court had been charged
with supervising the fund until
the young woman's recent mar.
riage lo film technician David
Mack removed her from con consideration
sideration consideration as a minor.
Mack was convicted of giving
drugs to Miss Burns, whom he
married in a quickie wedding be.
tween court sessions. She was
convicted on a misdemeanor nar narcotics
cotics narcotics charge.
Red Artillery
Pound Quemoy
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI)-Chl-nese
Communist artillery pound,
ed the Nationalist-held o fshore
islands of Quemoy yesterday for
the second straight day. the Na.
tionalist Defense Ministry report reported.
ed. reported. A communique said the Red
guns on Amoy fired 58 rounds at
Big Quemoy Island, 26 rounds at
Little Quemoy and hit Talan Is Island
land Island with six rounds in the pre predawn
dawn predawn shelling.
The Nationalist Quemoy garri garrison
son garrison suffered no losses, the com communique
munique communique said.
LUX
2:54 4:06 5:43 7:20 9:00
SPAWN of the ARCH-FIEND!
- Giomnuion ami swans

Ike Will Attend Special
UN Meet If Necessary
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6 (UPI) President Eisenhower
said today that he will attend the United Nations special
assembly meeting on the Middle East if he finds it neces necessary
sary necessary or desirable that he should'participate.
The President told a news conference that he be believed
lieved believed the assembly discussion should not be confined to
what he called little Lebanon, but should range over a
wider section of the Middle East because the causes of
the troubles there are so widespread.
Eisenhower said the United States is still willing to
consider an eventual summit meeting with Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev and other big power leaders if proper
preparations could be made toward worthwhile accom accomplishments.
plishments. accomplishments. He said the United States will start pulling its troops
out of Lebanon just as soon as the United States and the
government of Lebanon feel that there is no longer any
danger of indirect aggression of the type that was being
carried on before U.S. troops went into the area. He add added
ed added that any time the legitimate government of Lebanon
asks the United States to pull out, it will leave.

In his first news conference
since July 2, the President told
241 newsmen that he had marie
no specific plans as yet to attend
the special assembly session on
the Middle East but that if he felt
it necessary or desirable to parti participate
cipate participate he would do so.
He said that so far, he know of
no general intention on the rjart
of other chiefs of state to at end
the session but any delegation
could, if it wished, be represent represented
ed represented by the head Of it government.
Tht President again bitmqly
rejected Soviet assertions that
tht United Statts was guilty of
aggrtssion in tht Middle East.
Ht said tht record itself would
show that tht accusation of ag aggression
gression aggression fitttd Russia instead of
tht Unittd Statts.
The United States would be pre prepared
pared prepared to join in some form of U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations guarantee of Middle
East borders, the President said.
He hoped that the Soviet Union
would do likewise and then live up
to the commitment.
The President served notice on
the Soviet Union that the United
States intends at the special As
sembly session to demand eonsi
deration ol the basic and underly
ing causes of continued trouble in
that area, which he and Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of State John Foster Dulles
previously have blamed on the
Russian practice of "indirect ag aggression."
gression." aggression." Meanwhile U.S. officials said
it was possible some of 'he 14, 14,-300
300 14,-300 Amtrican soldiers and Mar Marines
ines Marines now in Ltbanon might
bt withdrawn soon. They said a
limited withdrawal was under
considtration in which quarters
htrt and indicated an announce announcement
ment announcement might bt expected at an
early dale.
Diplomatic authorities said a
U.S. announcement of the start of
a withdrawal would cut the ground
from under Russia's charges ot
American "aggression."
They said the troop withdrawal
could be handled in stages to
maintain Lebanese security until
the U.N. beefed up its observer
corps there.
U.S. ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge at the U.N. was under ord orders
ers orders from President Eisenhower to
press the American position on
Lebanon and the Middle Easl at,
an emergency meeting of the U.
N. Security Council called for to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. The President moved swiftly to
turn the tables on Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev after the Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin chief sprang his surprise move
yesterday.
Seven Justices Hear
Attorney Argue Why
Segregation Failed
ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UPI) All
seven judges of the 8th U.S. Ap Appeals
peals Appeals Court heard an attorney for
the Little Rock, Ark., school
board charge desegregation failed
at Central High School because
the federal government lacks pow power
er power to enforce integration.
A. F. House, Little Rock attor attorney
ney attorney for the school board, argued
Monday in favor of an order by
U.S. district Judge Harry J. Lem Lem-ley
ley Lem-ley which postponed integration
at Central High School.
Attorneys for the National Assn.
for the Advancement of Cowed
People, which brought the appeal,
opposed the postponement on
grounds it would be a "surrender
to violence."
It was only the second time in
30 years that the entire seven seven-membcr
membcr seven-membcr panel of the court sal for
hearings in a case. The court's
decision, which could have a bear bearing
ing bearing on the pace or integration
throughout the Soulh, is expected
lo be handed down btfore school
opens next month.
About 150 spectators jammed
the courtroom and ahout 150 more
gathered in a corridor outside
during the hearing.
House told the court that the
great problems of any southern
school board trying to initiate
were the traditions of the com community
munity community and the federal govern government's
ment's government's lack of power to enforce
desegregation.
Thurgood Marshall, New York
attorney for the NAACP, charged
"there was no real effort to dis discipline
cipline discipline white students."
"When fires were started,"
Marshall argued, "the procedure
was lo put out the fires, rather
than uunish tht culprits."

In a now not to the United
Statts, Khrushchev rtjtcttd tht
Wtsttrn sponsored "summit"
meeting within tht U.N. Securi Security
ty Security Council and called insttad for
an emergency meeting of tht
U.N. Assembly to considtr tht
Middlt East crisis.
Eisenhower, promptly accepting
the switch, made it plain the U U-nited
nited U-nited States would insist on its
version of an Assembly meciing
rather than Khrushchev's version,
Khrushchev wants an Assembly
meeting solely to consider h's
charges of U.S. "aggression" in
Lebanon.
The United States wants it to
weigh counter-charges of S wiet wiet-backed
backed wiet-backed United Arab Republic "in "indirect
direct "indirect aggression" against Leban Lebanon
on Lebanon and Jordan.
Since the U.S. resolution was
introduced first at a previous
meeting of the Security Council, it
will be acted on first.
American officials said they will
insist on this and counted oc the
Council to approve the U.S. t ua.
This issue is procedural and not
subject to a veto.
The Security Council has been
called to meet tomorrow to de decide
cide decide whether to summon thi. 81 81-member
member 81-member General assembly. A fav favorable
orable favorable vote is virtually assured.
Under the 1950 resolution called
"united action for peace,", the
Assembly could be sumrhoned
within 24 hours after the Council
acts.
Soviet ambassador to the UN,
Arkady A. Sobolev, presented a
formal request for an immediate
emergency session of the Genera!
Assembly to force the "withdraw "withdrawal
al "withdrawal o. the American troops from
Lebanon and of the British troops
from Jordan" to G u i 1 1 a u m c
Georjs-Picot of France, Security
Council chairman for August late
yesterday
Lodge immediately accepted the
Soviet challenge, but strictly on
Washington's terms lor an ov .rall
discussion of Lebanon, specifically
with plans for building up ihe li.
N. observer group so Ameican
troops could be withdrawn.
Senate Restores
Foreign Aid Cut
At Ike's Reauest
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate Appropriations Committee
handed President Eisenhower a
victory today by approving a
S3. 518,092,500 foreign aid monty
bill carrying $440,000,000 more
than the House approved.
The motion to restore the funds
was made by Senate Republican
Leader William F. Knowland
(Calif.) bid harii'ie blessih't of
the chambers Democratic lead leaders.
ers. leaders. The Senate bill still was M57,
500,000 short of the full $3,675.
592,500 authorized by Congress for
the program and urgently sought
by the President. But the action
nonetheless added up to a substan substantial
tial substantial triumph for the Chief Execu Executive.
tive. Executive. The President had said t h e
House cut, if allowed to stand,
would jeopardize this country's
leadershin in the alliace against
communism.
Before the final vote, the com

mittee rejected a move .by Sen.
George A. Smathers (D Fla.)
who is not a member to add
$25,000 000 for Latin American
"aid.
Chairman Carl Hayden (D-Ar.)
and Senate Democratic Leader
Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) said
they hoped to have the bill
brought before the Senate Friday.
The Senate bill was 432 million
dollars below Eisenhower's origi
nal budget request of $3.942,0:2,500
to contnue the flow of military
and economic aid in the current
fiscal year which began July 1.
Indonesian Rebels
Launch Aattack
Sumatra Town
JAKARTA. Indonesia (UPI)
A force of 300 Indonesian rebels
launched an attack yesterday on
the central Sumatra town of Pra Pra-pat,
pat, Pra-pat, a report from the local field
commander said
An announcement disclosed that
rebel raiders also attacVed a re.
sort town on central Sumatra's
Toha Lake, some 25 miles south
of Medan. twice last week.

(. 'JBKk JtsBBaSPPB aH H
MBiRLV.' -tfit3 MftjaArflfl

ANTONIO MORALES, left, of the Fort Clayton Exchanee. first San Bias Indian to enroll in'
the Caribbean Army-Air Force Exchange Service retirement annuity nlar' i s Ss ur, for th?
insurance phase as Mrs. Hester Henderson, 'pe rsonnel manager ffi on Mi Alda Rendln
riRht.-prepares forms for Manuel Valdes. chief for the Fort Clayton San Bias Renlna
(U.S. Army Photo)

W

Exchange Services s Hospital Plan
Now Available To San Bias Indians

San Bias Indian Pmnlrwec nf Ihn
Caribbean Army and Air Force
r.xcnange service now are eligible
to participate in the Army Air
Force Exchange Service hospitah
zation and retirement aatnuity pian
The plan, in effect for all other ex-
Michigan Governor,
Missouri Senator,
Score Decisive Wins
NEW YORK Aue. fi (UPn
U.S. Sen. Stuart Symington of
Missouri and Michigan Gov. G.
Mennen Williams swept to impres.
sive victories in primary eleciions
yesterday tp enhance their party
prospects as i960 Democratic pres presidential
idential presidential candidates.
Besides Michigan and Missouri,
primaries also were held in Kan Kansas
sas Kansas ani West virS'nn.
In Kansas, Clyde Reed Jr.. a
Parsons (Kan ) nevsnaner publish publisher
er publisher and son of a former governor
and U.S. senator, cmtured the
Republican gubernatorial nomina nomination
tion nomination an hour afier the polls clos closed.
ed. closed. Firmer Gnv. Fred Hall of
Dodge City conceded the race to
Reed when the latter jumoed to
an overwhelming lead with only
one s'xth of 'he returns counted.
In West Virginia, where two
U.S. Senate seats are up for
grabs this year, former Rep. Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Randolph and Rep. Robert
C. Byrd were the apparent win winners
ners winners far the. Democratic senato.
rial nominations.
Incumbent tfeoublican Sens.
John D. Hoblitzell Jr., seeking e.
lection to the two-year unexpired
term of he late Sen. Matthew
Neely, and Chapman Revercomb,
seeking re-election to a full term,
were unopposed for renomination.
TODAY

TH

- Read

- K Tt
change employes, until now had
been denied the San Bias Indian
employes.
Under the plan, the San Bias In
dian employes on regular, full full-time
time full-time employment with the ex exchange
change exchange service would be eligible
for the hospitalization plan. any
such employe is hospitalized while
protected by the plan, hospitaliza hospitalization
tion hospitalization expenses up to $10 a day for
31 days and all surgery expendi expenditures
tures expenditures would be borne by the plan.
Another feature of the rstire rstire-ment
ment rstire-ment annuity pish to become av available
ailable available to the San Bias Indian em employes
ployes employes of the exchange servic? is
that two years from now the em employe
ploye employe who avails himself of the
plan, and otherwise fulfills neces necessary
sary necessary requirements, mav retire
with a certain percentage of his
pay ai me age ot 6Z. k
In announcing this arrangement
tor ine San iBlas Indian emnloves
o the xrh;nge service, off'fiils
of the Caribbean Army-Air Force
Ec', "n"e Service saH that for ev even'
en' even' fi-nositd by the employes
to tho n'?n. th" exch'nse service
would add $2. They also said that
if the employment of the San D!as
Indian is terminated fnr any rea reason,
son, reason, he wrnld receive back all the
money he personally had deposit deposited
ed deposited tn the plan.
It's women without hearts thot
moke fools of men without heads.

PRICES: .75 .40
Shows: 1:00 2:40 -4:50
- 6:55 9:10 p.m.

lmMlrWMl fcwmtrfMMKMrtlfMttMl IMHHfc I Nummii NiM in,IQuMITr.D TISTS

sfory on page 8

Senate OKs Bills
Bettering Many
Veterans' Benefits
WASHINGTON (U?I) flu
Senate approevd a series of bills
yesterday aimed at liberalizing
. t t i r' .
vu(,uiita
Lnnnlnrt f U . i
viir-,,,M mum, tiiiv im ttnmnny.. m
laupins uuiii ouriai expenses to
uisaDuny insurance.
r i.: ii . i .... .
.. ...... .,L .j, iW iu a luid
T '"V AVIVillllltlll a HI f
I ... I r n i riin.iNi inr uirnma nr
au.i Ul.,Llldl f m I I Willi I K3n, IT!A
iiica.nuic, uuuuaeu uv ,np rrp
iars the first year.
v,. ..,, oi.ni K.nr riijrtJ CUD
' ......... C VJl l) HI lu Jf 111,1 .St
iniu., iiir KUVCim IKIIL 111 Tin
hllMnH I trnn Tk. LI 1
was one million tin are
ine senate also approved antj
sent to the House a nieasure re requiring
quiring requiring the government to furnish
headstones for reservists or na national
tional national guardsmen who die or are
killed on active duty.
Other bills sent to the White
House by the Senate woitld:""
Provide $359 per month pay payments
ments payments to veterans blinded in "ar "ar-time
time "ar-time service. They now receive
$309 per month.
Permit World War II veterans
to buy total disability riders to
their government life insurance
to provide benefits up to $10 pei
month for each $1,000 of increase.
Authorize the VA to nay full vet
erans benefits to the disabled hus husbands
bands husbands or widowers of women wh
served in the armed forces.
The Senate also passed With ar
amendment a House bill to giv
national guards mei who go on
active duty for three to six month!
the same rishts tn.itholr eivilinn
jobs as members of the rejfdy
serve have after active duty per
iods.

BELLA VISTA

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