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:
AA00010883:02637

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
I I
TOURIST FLITES m
HOMEWARD and j H
"X ,0 BBHIOS AIRES an impendent fHfc ouit tmm f SeailWWtt'S A
"fMAiiiFF Mama American
Tel. Panama 2 0975 Colon 779 "Let the people know the truth and the country it safe Abraham Lincoln. il a S) -iL
I 1 -mm A if(muA4mlVo& "0
S3rd IEAR PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1958 IV

Paraffin Tests For Miro Suspects;
Three Remon Jurors Fly to Miami

Secret Police inspector Luis
A. Gonzalez acnecruiea imri.
tests today of all five suspect
in the attempted ambush of
Ruben O. Miro last Monday
The paraffin teats is said to
help establish -whether persons
have used firearms recenUyr
Meanwhile, three members
of the Juv which acquitted
Miro and six other defendant
of the 1955 slaying of Prejst Prejst-dent
dent Prejst-dent Jose A-. Remon flew to
Miami, Fla., mi the same
plane Saturday nifht, pur purportedly
portedly purportedly to attend tB-'fV
sonal business."
The1 three who left on Bra Bra-niff's
niff's Bra-niff's flight 988 are: Imelda Sa Sa-get,
get, Sa-get, Eugenlo Chang and Pastor
Quintertt ' .,

Tiffany Robbed In Daylight
Of Jewelry Worth $171,500

NEW YORK (UPl)- Daring
thieves staged the first' burglarj
in Tiffany's; lfcl-year -history in
broad daylight yesterday whil the
cop on the beat Was; away gunrd gunrd-ine
ine gunrd-ine Russia's Andrei A. Gromvk').
They-smashed two windows in the I
swans, rim avenue simc nnu
stole $171500 worth of jewelry:
The quick-working thieves nun-,
aged-to -crack holes in plate g'ass
more than a hah-inch thick and
pluck two necklaces, a- ring- and
a clip from display arrangements
without drawing the attention of
two, ;suards in the building, -taxi
drivers or, qhurchgoers hurrying to
6 o'clock iinass. t St. Patrick's
CathetiraL. ;
Police said:' do alarm was soiino soiino-cl
cl soiino-cl in' 't$e modefn, soundproof i'O i'O-story
story i'O-story building on the soutiwast
e rner of 5th Avenue and 57th
S'renfcjMMnc millions ot dollars
silver, cmna ena
rh Tiffany Dia-
y laijiest yemw diamond
known to exist,-. ,,.
NON-ATOMIC PROBLEM
GENEVA UPI) Two truck truck-loads
loads truck-loads of firemen Simday racea to
the "Atoms for Peace" exhibit
being set up here to cope with
a non-nuclear problem a smok smoking
ing smoking generator that had short-circuited.
Damage was slight.
TAYLOR VISITS BRUSSELS
BERLIN (UKI)-General Max Maxwell
well Maxwell D. Taylor U. S. Army chlf
oi staff, left Berlin for Brussels
Sundav after I a one-da v visH.
Taylor, who was American com-!
mander in Berlin from 1949 to
1951, is on an inspection tour of 1
Army installations in Europe.

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SPUTNIK SPOTTER Designed to photograph Sputnik III, Russia's latest piece of celestial
hardware, this camera has been put to work by scientists at Latvian State University, Riga,
I Latvia. Sputnik III is first tracked by radio signals, and then photographed. Operating the
! camera are, from left: E. Tadtnaks and assistant professor K. Shteins.

L. L Zelle Gonano,
Army Civilian, Dies
On Atlantic Side
Funeral arrangements were
being made today for L- E. Zelle
GoBanOf Department of Army
civilian employe in the Atlantic
Area, who died last evening. He
was 52 years of age.
Burial arrangements have not
been completed, but it is ex
pected that the body will be
flown to the. U.S. on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. No local services are plan planned.
ned. planned. A native of Pageton, W. V.,
M". Gonano lac survived by his
wife. Mary Evelyn, and a son,
John Ronald, both of whom
have been making their home
on the Isthmus.

In addition to the suspects
themselves. Dolice are. also

holding the automobiles owned
by three 01 tnem uommgo
Villarreal, Carlos Row and Wil William
liam William Puig. the other two ; sus suspects
pects suspects are Alberto' Cuellar and
Julio Hue.
Wrltfe a habeas.;corpus have
Befen iiled against Distript At At-tornev
tornev At-tornev Antonio de ; Leon on he he-half
half he-half of five. r- ; ;
De Leoti Ii also sched scheduled
uled scheduled a further examination of
the upholsterv of Miro'? au automobile
tomobile automobile to see if any more
bullets t-an be found. Nine
bullets have already been re re-m
m re-m ived from the door and up upholstery
holstery upholstery of the car. :.
Detectives who rushed in to in investigate
vestigate investigate the theft, one of he
boldest in New York history, said
it apparently Was carried out dur during
ing during tie:, 30 minutes between 5:45
a.m. and 6:15 a.m.
Patrolman' Stanley Gibbs, .whnse
beat extends along 5th Avenue
from Tiffany's past 53rd Street, a
distance of four and one-h a. f
blocks, was called away for tern
porary. emergency duty to neip
guard 'the Soviet foreign minister
on his arrival to New York to at attend
tend attend the United Nations General
Assembly meeting. Gibbs left his
post at a; 45, :.m.
v:!fmrty muiutes later, Patrol'
manrrThamail' "CfiflHoMv. whose
beat extends the two blocks from
Park to 5th Avenues on 57th
Street, discovered the two smash
ed windows on either side of Tif Tiffany's
fany's Tiffany's main- entrance en Fifth
Avenue.
The thfee display Windows on
S7tn strreu wmtn contained less
valuable!? iperehandise, were un
tPecU' .. - ' 1 m t
The. smashed windows each con
lamed a main panel made of
plate glass 5-8 of an inch thick
and measuring, sevens hf three
feet. These were surrounded by
smaller glass panels.
Police said at hiiast two thievts
were involved, one for each win
dow, and possibly more, to make
tne ob so quick and clean.
Police said no burglar alarm
sounded because the thick show
Windows never have bem included
in the store s extensive electrical
alarm systm. Detectives said the
Hffany management apparently
never dreamed thieves would sim
ply walk up to their windows and
smash them to carry out a bur-
glary.
American Jazz
LONDON, Aug. 11 (UPI)-Cmdr.
William Anderson of the pole-con
quering Nautilus said today the
atomic-powered submarine made
its historic crossing under the
Arctic polar cap to the rhythm of
American jazz.
Anderson said the submarine's
juke box was silenced only once
during the 96 hours under the ice
when he announced to the crew
that they were "the first men ac
tually to pierce the North Pole."
Anderson, 37, arrived here by
mane to rejoin his ship off Port Portland
land Portland Harbor at the end of its 6,-700-mile
epoch-making trip from
the Hawaiian islands. The Nauti Nautilus
lus Nautilus is due at Portland tomorrow.
He said "there was no cheer cheeringthe
ingthe cheeringthe men listened in silence."
. "I knew precisely the moment'

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As Locker
AtCurunduPool
A ten-year-old boy Charles L.
Turner was killed at Curundu
Swimming Pool on Saturday wiien
a heavy wooden locker leu on
him in the shower room.
This is second death of a child
at the Curundu j?ool recently. In
June another ten-year-oid boy wes
drowned there.
An armv spokesman said today
that since Saturday's accident, all
the wooden lockers have been fix
ed securely to the wall. He add
ed that at all times when the pool
is open two Red Cross traired
life guards are on duty.
Charles was- the son of Rupert
S. Turner, who resides at Quar Quarters
ters Quarters 2074-A, Curundu,: The acci accident
dent accident occurreed at 4:25 p.m. The
youth was pronounced dead by
Dr. J. Hurrold, of Gorgas Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, at 4:50 p.m.
. According to pailce reports,
young. Turner ftwii.
hon call whjlt in the shower
teem and apparently reached
for Ms towel stop tht 200-pound,
foot 4-inch openf s ce, wooden
locker, by climbing on the low lower
er lower shelf. He is bflievsd to have
slipped and, as he fell face
down, the MffW ;ICK tipped
over, .crashing en him. Accord According
ing According to police, death' was uv
A fellow-swimftlr. Frank
'attempted, to llftf the, tocker off
the boy and when unable, sailed
lifeguards, who to the rei
cue. Bleeding from the mouth.
Turner was made as comfortable,
as possible while an emergency
call was ; made to Gorgas Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. -'
When the death pronouncement
had been made by Dr. HarroU
on the spot, the body was trans transferred
ferred transferred to Gorgas Hospital for an
autopsy.
Father of the youth Is a civi civilian
lian civilian employe of the Caribbean Air
Command assigned to the 5700th
Material Squadron at Albrook Air
Force Base.
Funeral services for young Tur Turner
ner Turner will be conducted in the Ca
nal Zone but final arrangements
have not yet been made
Accompanied
we passed under the pole," the
Commafldr said. "A few seconds
before it happened I started a

I 1- II j: rif V A IMAM A

Former Zonlan Made Trip Under Pole

A one-time Zonlan was a member of the erew of the
atomic submarine Nautilus when she made her historic voyage
under the North Pole.
He U Alan R. Lewis 28, engineman second class, whose
home Is now In Hendersenville, North Carolina.
He is the son of X. W. Lewis who retired In November 195A
as Supply and Service Director and who Is now living In
Henderson vllle.
Alan whose nickname was "Nlbby' was born in Panama
and attended Canal Zone schools until 1944 when he was
transferred to military school In the States.
He was a member of the original crew of the Nautilus and
was aboard her when the went through the Canal In May, 1957.

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f '"PIH IoVm ir : Kit

SKI-MAD trio of travellers who
their equipment including a

Chilean snows. They are from left to ngnt stepnen kuj
marketing research analyst, Norman Gelpke and John Emo

Dotn pnysicians.
y
For $40, Read. $400

a typing error in some In Information
formation Information about auto travel be between
tween between the States and South
America nearly wrecked the trip
of three ski-mad adventurers
who arrived In Panama over
thd weekend.
The trio. Norman Oelpke, 81,
from Ldhdon, Bnglahd; John
Emery, 28, from London, on-
Chicago, are txaveinnf 10
w thb sm mum-
wmy travenea tuma. )tqim.
anada by jeep. Intending- to
ship the vehicle from Costa M M-c
c M-c to Colombia. The American
Automobile Associa 1 1 o n gave
Military Services
Held At Corozal
For A. J. HcNally
Graveside military services were
conducted this morning at the
veteran's section of the Corozal
Cemetary for Arthur J. McNally,
a World War 1 Army sergeant
and retired Navy employe who
died Aug. ,2, at the Balboa YMCA
where he made his home.
Full military honors were ac accorded
corded accorded by a firing squad compos composed
ed composed of members of the Reconnais Reconnaissance
sance Reconnaissance Platoon of the 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Kobbe.
and pallbearers of members of
Battery C, 764th AAA Battalion,
Fort Clapton. Graveside rites were
nerformed by Chaplain John P.
Ettershank of Fort Clayton.
The deceased served as a mas master
ter master sergeant in the U. S. Army
during World War 1, and was
discharged from service at Gatun.
He was employed by the former
Commissary Division of the Canal
Zone 'from 1920 to 1935 and by the
former Municinal Engineers from
1939 to 1942. From 193 until his
retirement two years ytilfi he was
employed by the U.Sf Navy.
Members of the'.'.'lst Battle
Group firing squad were 1st Lt.
Carleton Coulter II officer in in-charge;
charge; in-charge; Sgt. Jay W. King. Sp4
Gilbert D. Washburn, Pfc James
B. Cox, Pfc. Arthur C. Hockman
and Pfc. Melton J. Tullier.
Pallbearers in charge of Sfc.
James Jackson were Sgt. Welling Wellington
ton Wellington Edwards, Sgt. Ramon Rivera,
Sp4 Bennis Hein, Sp5 Leonard
Bauer, Sgt. James Lanahan all
of Battery C, 764th AAA Batta Battalion.
lion. Battalion. Pfc. Paul Leavitt of 79th Ar Army
my Army band, Fort Clayton was the
bugler.
Nautilus On
count down. The seconds ticked
by slowly and then I told the men
'this is it. We're under the pole."

had to hold a grand sale of
Jeep in order to get to the

them infortion stating the
shipping cost would be $40.
When they arrived in Punta Punta-renas,
renas, Punta-renas, however they '.earned
that the cost would be $400.
They, didn't have that kind of
morjey.
Determined to go ski-ing at
all costs they pdt the jeep on
a boat to Panama, sold it to a
used ear dealer here, together
with all their camping equip
ment, and tomorrow wiMf stfe
tlying down taCfflie. t
The trio gave" their skis .an
airlntt on t he Popocatepelt
mountain in Mexico and claim
to be the second group ever to
ski mere.
They did not enjoy it. They
all suffered from mountain
sickness and exhaustion owing
to the fast climb to an altitude
of nearly 15.000 feet.
In addition they were caught
in an electrical storm which
caused sparks to crackle across
between their skis.
Over the weekend they went
ski-ing again in Panama
this time on the Chagres River
with Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Till Tillman
man Tillman of Gamboa who invited
them over on hearing they were
on the Isthmus.
Seaman Fined $25
On 'Weed' Count
An American seaman Felix San Santos
tos Santos from the SS Heredia appear appeared
ed appeared before Judge Joren B. Hillsin Hillsin-ger
ger Hillsin-ger at Cristobal Magistrates Court
today and was found guilty of pos possessing
sessing possessing marijuana. He was fined
$25 and jailed for 15 days.

Committee Says Needy Vets Get Little
Of Money Contributed For Their Use

WASHINGTON Aug. 11 (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The House Veterans CommiUee
has charged that needy veterans
get only "a small percentage" of
the money contributed to some
organizations which solicit in the
name of ex-servicemen.
To correct this situation, Chair Chairman
man Chairman Olin E. Teague (D-Tex.) in
troduced a Committee bill to re require
quire require that such groups use at
least 50 per cent of their gross
take for the charitable purposes
stated in their appeals.
Polar Journey
Anderson said his men were si silent
lent silent "because 1 had impressed
on them that we should give
thanks to Him who had made this
journey possible."
Someone asked who he meant
by Him, and Anderson replied:
"My goodness! The Good Lord,
of course."
Anderson said that as soon as
he made the announcement he
went to the cabin and sighed two
letters. One was addressed to
President Eisenhower, the other
to Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower,, who
christened the Nautilus.
The Commander said that nei neither
ther neither he nor the crew realized
"how important the voyage was
and how much attention it would
claim.

FORMER FINANCE Minister
Ruben D. Caries, a vice presi president
dent president of the Chase Manhattan

Bank, voiced his opposition l0
day to the sale of the Banco
Nacional and the Savings Bank,
as recommended by U.S. plan planning,
ning, planning, expert Alvin Mayne.
Carles said if there is need
for a development bank this
should be created but without
selling the Banco Nacional and
the Savings Bank, which he de described
scribed described as two institu t i o n s
which "are fulfilling their pur purpose."
pose." purpose." Carles said many of Mayne's
suggestions should be readily
adopted but otners snouia De
given careful study.
The editor of Este, a week weekly
ly weekly Panama City tabloid, has
been. fined S50 by Mayor Al Alberto.
berto. Alberto. Aleman on. a charge of
(ibel against lottery office,
manager Carlos E. Mendoza.
The tabloid had accused Men Mendoza
doza Mendoza of receiving a $50,000 com commission
mission commission out of the $400,000 paid
annually for the printing of
lottery tickets:
Health authorities have set
up a strict quarantine over all
vessels and planes from Darlen
and the San Miguel islands
where a mild smallpox epidemic

was reported last welc ifc.bract.ors call tor the new -f rergh

P9SKKtia reoortedlv
been brought under control.
Record Balloon
Ascents Planned
By AF Explorer
MINNEAPOLIS (UPl) An Air
Force high altitude explorer to today
day today readied himself for two bal balloon
loon balloon flights this week, one a near near-record
record near-record hi?h altitude accent for a
study of human elements in spp.cj
travel.
Capt Gorver J. Schoek of the
Air Force Missile Development
Center in New Mexico will piHtv
a low -a jut u oe Ilignt in an open
gondola this afternoon to check out
instruments for his big flight t t-morrow
morrow t-morrow night.
Then, weather permitting,
S c h o c k will board a seal
ed gondola, crammed with instru
ments, and soar to an altitude at
100,000 feet. The flight is design
ed to duplicate space travel in
everything but the s t r t n g e
weightlessness a true space trav traveler
eler traveler would experience.
Lt. Col. David G. Simons, who
set a record altitude of almost 21
miles in a balloon ascent Inst
August, is' conducting the "Man
High" balloon test series.
The Bill alio would brand If.
legal the brisk trsd in doner
lists, by which lists compiled
from the resulti of mail cam
paigns are sold er leased to
other oraanixations for from $(. $(.-50
50 $(.-50 to $30 per thousand nsmts.
In a report made public Ust
night, the Committee warned "on "onerous
erous "onerous Americans that the traffic
in names means that if they re
spond to one charitable appeal by
mail they are almost sure to be
bombarded with other request.".
The report resulted from he
committee's recent inquiry into
alleged abuses in charitable fund fund-raising
raising fund-raising in the name of velc.ans.
The committee said untold
millions of dollars are being
contributed In re'ponse to such
appeals and thst "in quits a
tow instances" too much of the
gross ooes Into fund-raising costs
and other ekpenses without ben benefit
efit benefit to the veteran.
"It is doubtful that the Ameri American
can American public would be as liberai in
support of some fund-raising pro programs
grams programs o veterans' organizations
if they knew that such s small
percentage of the contributions
were used for charitable purpos purposes,"
es," purposes," the Committee report said.
The Committee found no grounds
for complaint against the solicit-!
tions of most of the big nattnal
veterans group. It questioned
some practices of the Disabled
American Veterans and its fund fund-raising
raising fund-raising arm, the DAV Service
Founds t ion.

Contract Award
Awaits Further

RP-CZ Conference

Bids will be opened Friday for the construction of
new Panama Railroad terminals on the Pacific side, but
final award of that portion of the contract pertaining to
the passenger station will not be made till after further
conferences between Panama and Canal Zone officials,
it was announced today at Balboa Heights.
Panama has protested the railroad's plan to build a
new station close by the Shaler Road bus terminal, claim claiming
ing claiming that the station will cause excessive congestion at the
Tivoli and Frangipani Street crossings, and would also
have an adverse effect on Panama City's urban develop development.
ment. development. Withdrawal of the railroad facilities from Panama
City is required under the terms of the 1955 US-Panama
treaty. f j;,
According to the Balboa Heights announcement
completion of specifications for new terminal facilities
within the Canal Zone paves the way for prompt construc

tion in accordance with provisions of the 1955 agreement.

Specifications w h I e h have
been furnished to local con-
hmtm tn hp located in the
Tivoll Commissary building, and
the new passenger station to be
a one-story concrete block and
steel frame building on Shaler
Road.
Following a July 30 meeting
at the Panama foreign office It
was reliably stafed that Canal
Zone Gov. William E. Potter
and US ambassador Julian F.
Hai-ringtor- "seemed well dis disposed
posed disposed to giving Panama's views
(opposing the proposed location
of the new station) careful con consideration."
sideration." consideration." Present at the meeting, In
addition to Harrington and Pot Potter,
ter, Potter, wer foreign minister Miguel
J. Moreno, Jr.. minister of gov-
Voodoo Jets Set
Distance Record
For Large Formation
IBENTWATER AIR FOFCS,
BASE, England (UPI) Seven

u.s. Air rorce riui voouuu ieu,o tne New York area's, major
fighters set a distance record for commercial airports.
a formation of this size yesterdny, fhe authoritv has given' Pan
when thev touched down here a-lAmprjcan world Airways permi3 permi3-er
er permi3-er a 10 hour and 45 minute nwi-;sion tn use idlewild for a seues
ston flight Irom Austin, Tex. 0f jet cargo flights to Puerto Rico
Nergstrom Air Force Base off.- as part 0( the airline's prepare prepare-rials
rials prepare-rials at Austin said the group, tions for trans-atlantic jet service,
flfeW 5,292 nautical miles. Sinc wnicn ls e t0 Degin in N0Vlm.
the nautical mile is equal to or.e er.
and one-eiehth standard miles, the;

flight covered a distance of 5.9")3
standard miles.
m.. if I I 4 O ,- I .... ... i.et

before midnight Saturday nihtj JQ$ f VjOrQOS
for the flight described by of :i-t 3
cials here as. "an endurance test, Russel, DemerSi inspector for
for man and aircraft i,np contract and Inspection DM-

rnejeis Deiong l0 im,
tleal Fiehter Wine and will fl
missions nere unuie inu
IPXas rtug. io ami J", im.i.j
added.
The leader of the flight was
Maj. William R. Eicelburger oi
Martion, Miss. Other pilots he
sides Eichelburi'.er were Ma.
Adrian Drew, of Atlanta, Ga.,
T.5 Pnn T I inr-nln MinnPADO
lis- Capt Howard B. Maree, Townl
(Bank N J.; Capt. James B.
Ramsey, Elizabethloon, Tenn.'
Capt. Carl W. McKenzie, Kansas
City, Md
and Capt. Chaties
Cleveland, East Orange, N.J.
Drag Netted
Panamanian George Lush Lush-ington.
ington. Lush-ington. 32, picked an Inap Inappropriate
propriate Inappropriate place to smoke a
marijuana cigarette on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. He went Into a little room
at 'the Administration Build Building,
ing, Building, Balboa Heights, which
looked quiet and out-of-the-way.
Little did he know it
was the official police booth.
Very soon the policeman on
duty walked In and, after re recovering
covering recovering from his surprise,
arrested him.
At Balboa Magistrates Court
today he was sent to jail for
39 days for possessing mari marijuana
juana marijuana and fined (19 for being
found without legitimate busl-
- In thi

a-'

MS na
ernment and justice Max Heur Heur-temattev
temattev Heur-temattev jister of public
wsrks 'rjttfiT.opcx Fabreaa.
MfdtTSrlos1 de la
Guardla, and urbanization ex expert
pert expert Jorge Rivas.
Time and place for Friday's
opening of bids Is 1 p.m. in the
board room of the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building, Balboa Heights
First Commercial
Jet Plane Lands
At Idlewild Field
NEW YORK (UPI) A British
airliner today became the first
four-engine commercial jet plane
to land at Idlewild International
Airport.
A De Haviland Comet flew in
from Britain at 2:35 p. m.
for a series of noise tests to de determine
termine determine whether ts engines are
quiet enough to comply with Niw
York Port Authority regulations.
Nn Amiirinn hnilt naconccp
Dunps navp been anrjroved vet bv
tne authority, which operates oil
Russell Demers
dj d G Hosnital st
! t:45 a.m. yesterday after a iiriel
ilinotc
He was 62 years old.-
A native of Green Island, N.Y.,
Mr. Demers was a veteran of the
first World War and was employ employed
ed employed by the U.S. Army on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus for several years before he
joined the Canal organization in
1
With the exception of one short
break in his service, he held the
position of contract and inspection
insnertor since im.
Funeral services will be an
nounced later.
Drunk Driver, 19;
Gets Suspended
Sentence In CZ
Alwyn William Sprague, 19, A A-merican,
merican, A-merican, appeared before Julgi
John E. Deming at Balboa Ma
gistrates Court today charged witi
drunken driving.
After hearing that Sprague'i
parents were on vacation in the
States and he was living on his
own in the Canal Zone, the judge
suspended imposition of sentencs
and placed him on probation for
one year with the condition that
he visit the probation officer pe periodically.
riodically. periodically. Sprague was also fined S for
failing to show his operators 11-
rants In a nnlie nffipor

hi

I



PAG I TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, AUGUST II, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MM c PMSUtlitS Br rm PANAMA AMSnttCAM MMM. iKi
WumiW r NIUON WUNMVia M MM
MANMOOIO ARIAS. IC'TM
ST. M MP r. o Son '34 Panama of
Ta-apMom a -O740 Lineal
Cabli Acdmm. panamknican. pamama
men ornc. it i7 ctNiKAi Avshui mtwccp itm am ith Itniti
PoftCiaN NkpakscmtativcH' JOSHUA 8 POWERS. INC
J4B MAniMM Ave ni Voan. I '7 N V
CPCAL IV "All
Pt Month, m 70 t no
or eix month n -""-a" SO IS OO
Pom )m rtAA m nvMct SO t4 OO

Labor News
And
Cojnmeiit

THIS IS T0U pQRUM THI REAPERS OWN COLUMN
Tha Man Boa k open forum fat iumii ot Tha Panama American
Lattan ere receive jrantullr and are handled in a wholly confident.
"!' contribute a Itffai Son't be Impatiant if doesn t appear the
eat say. Lattan art aubluhed in the ordar rocoivoaV
lease try re kaa the lattan limited to on pas tenjth
Identity ot latter wnten il held in itrictatt confidence
This new.paper auumai na responsibility toi statements oi opinion.
exprasstd in lattan Irani readers.
IHE MAIL BOX

c

TAX EXEMPTIONS

rrfr:

Recently Panamas Internal Revenue Bureau revealed that

Ihe laine mammy oi Loeai-itale employes aie uemmm.. ...
aYaWng personal income pajments ana thai VhLS
Sown wkh lull lorce upon the codgers fortnwith. This decision
MmMSmmtSt since the government needs this money to
mBu"nSt "Panamanian taxpayers are aware Uut in nearly
ill-modern countries a tax exemption f a"t i10' Ir vear
pendent, in the U.S.A. sucn an exemption is worth $600 per year
for each legal dependent claimed, furthermore this Procedure
for obtaining sucn relief reduction, is simple and available to
eVerLnvTse',e;. In'" Panama' theUprocedure is so unwieldy and so
uch red tape is involved that only a lew "contribuyentes
baft sSesstuily claimed it. Moreover, the majority of taxpay-rA's-p
ignorant of this right under the law.
.I' therefor hold that because of this failure of the govern government
ment government to inform the taxpayers of this exemption procedure,
mua llw-abkiTng citizen, are being branded as tax evaders
wba? in reality and legally they owe the Treasury a bagatelle or
"Tceftainiv a man who earns $150 a month and can claim
fivs legal a pendents shouldn't be required to pay the same
amount of tax as a bachelor who earns the same salary but can
Claim only one dependent himself. D p p

ACHIEVEMENT CALYPSO

Sir:

"100 Percent Unionist" you are asked
In our debate to omit Mr. LaGuardia and Mr Potter.
Performance of the President 1 respect in Ms task.
Eecord of accomplishments speaks for the latter.
Before Governor Potter came
Gamboa wanted washtubs and drains
Unions requested the answer wa3 the same
Basements remain flooded whenever It rained.
Along came Governor Potter
Overnight the scene was changed
U.S.-rate and local-rate employes felt better
Gamboa got its washtubs, Gamboa got its drains.
Ask Miss Violet Henry,
Jefferson Joseph or Mr. Fawcett.
They will tell you like Mr. Potter
There never was any better.
Before Eraestito unemployment was increasing,
Streets were filled with holes hard on driving,
A decent living was hard to make
From Panama people thought of leave to taite.
Beef was imported by the tons,
A cedula on any coiner could be had.
Colon had no work, this was not fun.
'100 Percent Unionist," the picture was sad.
Two years of Ernestito, may God bless him,
Oh' forgive me if to Panama you have never been
New stores have opened, new streets made,
Old houses go dowfup pops the new.
Our maidens can be seen on Sundays
Dressed in chemise, sack and balloons.
only last week the IFE reported
Zcr economy has improved, we have plenty beef
PowoS milk cooking oil & rice need not be imported.
Check wrrn 'he IFE, if this you don t believe
Hats off to Ernestito, Governor Potter,
point Four program, the IFE too
This could have been accomplish sooner
Had it not been for others like you.
From the University you claim to have graduate
That I really won't debate
Your job is good, you calculate
Salary over a dollar, what a break.
How about your Union brothers?
Do they fare as well?
you calculate, yet you mention no figure,
They must be really going to hel'.
Cragwell courageously for the treaty took a stand,
Day and night laboring Remon could be found.
Jones in Congress told every man
This bill must pass, we by agreement are Dound.
Nowhere Is there any mention
Of Local 900 or Local 907
Or "100 Percent Unionist" and his contention
That when this is over he will be in heaven.
Todav bareface and with out shame
"100 Percent Unionist" and his unions claim
vTfouX- 5, inched relief and the single wage.
Forgotten is the Governor
Who had the relief bill introduced.
His many trips to Washington are remembered
The U.S. Congress he did induce.
Never believe vou would have the heart
For the single wage bill credit to take
When union members you did call
Protesting the bill in Santa Ana as a fake
The above face vou have taken
And your pass history never can jive.

Sir: look, like our old friend "Ginger Knows All" (Mail Box. July
27) met more than his match in one of his own countrymen,
the "inn Percent Unionist'' (Mail Box, Aug 6).
Of all the letter I have read in the Mail Box, from Panama Panamanians
nians Panamanians the ones b the "100 Percent Unionist" are the most con-
P Well-written common sense I have ever written He favor,
ed l Panamanian labor and wanted to .see that they get their just
deserts which is his right and his- dutv. but he didn t follow the
old Leftist line of condemning everything American. He brought
out the shortcomings of both sides.
Another thing that surprised most of us was his use of Eng English
lish English He didn't try to use all the unknown words in dictio dictionary
nary dictionary yet his writing was clear and to the point. Offhand I
would sav he is a graduate from a U.S. university. If he is not,
he can teach some of these U.S. graduates a lot abot English.

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANf AD$

' WD A JOS

W0 OB tit

. ...in ATV UAdl

i nam." ayrav nvi-"- -nj

mm

INICOfDolS

letUO

By VICTOR RIESEL

ML NICK Evidence of a multi-billion
dollar scandal has just
been reported to a trusted few
here by a special observer who
has been in Tito's Yugoslavia for
exactly one year.
Ever since Stalin's death, it
can now be revealed, Nikita
Khrushchev and Marshal Tito .iave
been plotting to delraud the Unit
ed States ot billions ot dollars. Un Until
til Until recently, they were intima'e
personal Inends chuckling at Ihe
ease with which they have suo; suo;-ed
ed suo;-ed billions oi dollars from us.
It is now absolutely certain that
they even planned tne crushing of
the Hungarian anti Communists
long before the ghastly Budapest
revolt. Evidence brought into the
little briejing room of the cru crusading
sading crusading Radio Free Europe head headquarters
quarters headquarters here by an objective ob observer
server observer with whom I lunched ex exactly
actly exactly a year ago on his departure
for Belgrade, reveals that Marshal
Tito disdained the West and ap approved
proved approved of the use of Soviet army
tanks and troops in splattering
the Hungarian freedom fighters on
that grim night in October l'J56.
Mark this wall for Tito has
our gold and Hungary's blood
on his hands and this gold
could have propped up our own
army and our own recession o

conomy.
Tans of thousans of jobs in
tha U.S. could have baan sav
od if tha gold had gona for pav paving
ing paving our roads, building schools
and low cost homes, or simply
for military purchasas and aid
to tryly friendly nations.
Evidence that Marshal Tito was

certainly not one of our allies or

even really neutral begins with

his flying visit to Khrushchev in
Yalta not long alter Stalin's
death. There Khrushchev told Ti Tito
to Tito that the Kussians could crush
the waywvd satellites with tanks,

but that hey didn't wan to be

bare-fised fascists before the

world. Therefore. Tito, as the so so-called
called so-called rebel highly respected by
the dissidents revisionists,
Khrushchev called them could
soothe them into line.
Comrade Khrushchev was parti particularly
cularly particularly concerned over the gr nv nv-ing
ing nv-ing unrest in Hungary. Tito was
eager to get back into the green
pastures of Moscow's Communis!
Mecca. So he agreed to try.
This failed. The Budapest re
volt, led by Hungarian steel work workers
ers workers and students, flared against
Moscow like sl e political mag magnesium.
nesium. magnesium. On the night before
Khrushchev decided to move in
his troops and slaughter women,
kids and men alike, he and his
silent colleague, Anastas Mikoyan,
sefretly contacted Tito.
They asked the Yugoslav's re reaction
action reaction if they shot the workers
down in the name of historical
necessity. Tito approved. The
workers were splattered in Buda Budapest.
pest. Budapest. There was only one humane act
by the fearful Marshal.
He did tip rebel Hungarian Pre Premier
mier Premier Imre Nagy that something
was about to heppen and that Na Nagy
gy Nagy should take refuge in the u u-goslav
goslav u-goslav Embassy in Budapest
But on the same morning that
Budapest's streets were washed
with workers' blood, the Central

Committee of the Yugoslav Com Communist
munist Communist party issued leaflets in
Belgrade saying that the Soviet
Crushing of the Hungarian upris uprising
ing uprising was correct "in the perspec perspective
tive perspective of history." This leaflet is in
the possession of the man who
briefed the trulv brilliant analyst
of Radio Free Europe here.
I was in on this briafing. Add
to it ona more ghastly Russian
move. They had a radio station
behind the Khrushchev curtain
which broadcast messages to
the Hungarians imitating anti anti-Communist
Communist anti-Communist broadcasts, urging
the rebels throughout Hungary
to continue f i h t i n g. Thus
Khrushchev provoked more peo people
ple people into the streets and fields
and they, too, were slaughtered
or captured. Up to this very
minute, the Survivors ara being
executed or shipped 'o prion
camps.

I Thai's second ar( ruratin. The
third act began recently when
j Khrushchev decided the time had
;come when he didn't care what
! thp world thnupht Thus h nn

longer had any use for Tito. Com
rade K then demanded romnlete
surrender from the elderly Mar
shal. Tito's own Communist Party
Central Committee balked. They
felt they had been taken. Inside
Yugoslavia now Tito's control of
his own party has been shaken.
He is taking guff from a bloc
made up of workers' leaders, mil

itary men, youth group officials
and anti Communists such as

these in the Central Committee

who still are behind the impris imprisoned
oned imprisoned Milovan Djilas. This bloc
feels that Tito alienated the Unit United
ed United States in the past year by
playing with Khrushchev, thus
costing Yugoslavia considerable
arms and money.
This blor wants to woo the U.
S. In retaliation, Tito is trying
to drive Djilas to suicide in pris prison.
on. prison. Tito feels that Djilas, who is
being deprived of many routine
privileges in his horror jail, is
the symbol of opposition.
Seems to me a world grand ju jury
ry jury should be impaneled to try Ti Tito,
to, Tito, the swindler, in a global court
of public opinion.

"Anybody Know Where This Goes?"

iNiASarficaJae.

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

I FEEL SWEEL TOO: Tommj
Suin.b u..u uu.i ,iaimony (.who
useu to ii-mioiiUe wun n,lvis) are
a new harmony. .Anyone mention
rierre 'iuouuu Kuuye" La Mure
and K.st.hpr Williams'' Dpnt

of I can't keep up with her: Kim

Wovak and Dick yuine.'. .A briae

groom is a wolf who paid too
much for his whistle.

Don't Blame Me (I only work

hp.i-t rl lie .al. r.vp. Hnsl is rim n c

lour on Mickey (The Louse J Cohen
and he's screaming. .Didn't great
lover Rubirosa have his Dominica
diplomatic duties switched from
Paris to Havana because he's in insanely
sanely insanely jealous of the attentions of

the Paris lupos to his young bride
(Also it's nearer E. 54th St. and

John Perona's El Morocco.). .

What's with La Hayworth and Jim
Hill?. .What a smash is Paul

Gilbert, the Hollywood comic, at
New York's Latin Quarter. Ac According
cording According to Kathryn Murray a mar

ried man is a guv who goes to a

drive-in-theatre to see a movie.

Telling The World (About this:)

Lola Aiorignt who's divorcing

Jack Carson is getting around

with Bill bradley and I'm on a

merry-go-round. .You can't tell a
book by its movie. .Or TV show
either. Except the forthcoming

Milt Gordon-Leon Fromkess "New
York Confidential" video starrer
for Lee Tracy. Every bit as good
as thr nrieinal which I modestlv

aumii was great. (Two and a quar quarter
ter quarter million copies), .Patricia Me Medina
dina Medina no longer thinks of her ex,
ichard Greene. She thinks of
Alike Gartn. .And Bill Moss no
longer dittoes his ex, Jane Withers.
Ann Miller is the ditto. .Edith
Piaf's first N. Y. appearance at
the Waldorf on Sept. 16 is a must
or. my calendar. Yours, too. Ev Everyone
eryone Everyone you see a mink, it's a sign
some gal outfoxed a wolf.

money?

enough

He's that rich already.iwill be there to surprise her, In In-Ed
Ed In-Ed Smalls in Hollywood, vited bv Lance Reventlow. Mama

the banks borrow from him. His Barbara Hutton will not be pre -rep
in the industry is so high, his sent. Mitsuko Morigai, Tokyo's

word is his bond. Contracts aren't loveliest

needed. .fcd Wvnne came

with new gimmick for his post
fire Harwyn. Stereophonic sound
It's thp first trinmill in tnwn tn at

for the new craze. Very exciting,

too. .As the fella says:
iortune go widow shopping.

recuperating -from food

up poisoning and back with Berle
rt I I did nlntts ilui nnrt r( IV t-f Km- (Jiitr.

fire Harwvn Kt.prpnnhnnin cminrl man i urhpn Unrip Milti nnonc fori Aval a3l-.-: s 01 vffj

It's the first ginmill in town to go Skinny D'arniata at Atlantic City's ny have a right tn "lfnn ?tk m.pa-

v Avnitino amp SRO f uh nn Ano 93 Thic tk:,, -"u. jiuw

p. w mcii ici rpmpn tllnrie

bit safft.11rH.rtV.-

......, -- ... -- men leuremi
Some Ben Gszzara Eva Gabor bit safeguarded."

if ihe,,tn.d,Ayres: Proposal lost

seems to be eettine serious. Shoul

PPn tWttS-trWTMv.. F.rlrfi. I 1, J".VUreS. .?roP

Batty Bits From Bugville (On the Condon's, .-UX Hotel's popular I voted to exemp VJT"u

117.1 Hawaiian itnnm r a man hit nn ri,

t" he GnrKr'pv iK T thU 7 "J Gra

TtZ-JiIlr7F i. JT 'ir t, ",' "oruen oi Worth

uviims vay replacing uomrey. uui voted against.

I I 1 1 1 1 ) -.Mini. i 1 1 1 iwtcnr.

wrote the score of "My Fair La- the Godfrey shpw this a.m
rlv" qIca iiint. itniwlt) k.A f jj Tlnrirtic Ti't WAnlAAiArt

terent owners. That's why the ru- how ean that be? Who .can replace

innvt- nf nr.,.nm;nn l-.-.l A.

aa.WA a Ui LlrtUllllll ildl IH'WS LU 1 v .011111 VVUllCC Ui
be made by the former against thq Complexes) Brundage knows a loan

. nine x uu jr CCIlWcUU,
who produces the big time shows
at the big time Concord Hotel.

solved a problem like a Solomon,
when Phil (Sgt. Bilko) Silvers and

when Phil (Sgt. Bilko) Silvers and .Wisdom Of A Whita rVsy W.neh Democrat, sat dowST In ?S'
the other judges of the bathing- Ah old maid is just a yes gal personal conference the ntfW rf

peauty contest there tossed four
"First place" winners into hie lan

instead of one. (Rusheu out. and
bought ihree extra plaques.), .gut
I voted for Lois Carter, a fifth
whom the others overlooked but I
stake my reputation that she
should have won. Lucky that Tony
Martin was cleared so quickly af after
ter after those first reports that he was
mentioned in that Indiana gambl gambling
ing gambling ring. Makes him available for
his Concord bonkin? nirf 1 ..

mention that the Copa's Ginger Ed-

wm 115 irom Jacksonville is one of
the prettiest and nicest gals in
town? Real fresh type. I mean
fresh from the farm.

It's How Der Bingle Bengees:
Hope Douglas, the red headed ac actress,
tress, actress, is having trouble with a mi minor
nor minor league "producer" whose at attentions
tentions attentions are unwelcome, as the say
ing goes. Beat her up and threat threatened
ened threatened to throw acid in her face.
One more beep out of him and
she calls the cops. .Donn Arden
is looking for all new faces for his
next Latin Quarter opus and hired
six from Las Vegas already, in including
cluding including China Gerard, one of the
many who wept when Sammy Da Davis
vis Davis Jr. said "I do," but to anoth another.
er. another. .Ed Small, one of Hollywood's

few ee"iiinp eeniuces. (and nicest

is due in

0n The Banks Of The Wabash:
Some of us wise New Ynrt vnh one

were surprised to read about the

existence of an to interstate gam gambling
bling gambling ring in Terre Haute, Indiana,
but we have a lot to learn about
what goes on in the wide oben
spaces, and in Indiana especially,
l am fully aware of the 'buying
power of the Hoosier State Writ Writ-lnl0T
lnl0T Writ-lnl0T the waders thereof if one
ren But I ,m slave to
verities. I mut renort th?t it is
an axiom in the underworld that
strange thieves avoid Indiana for
fear they'll be skinned there. Thev
11L uis where Dio?enes quit
minting because it is where some some-one
one some-one .wjped his ,,, Vjokes
aside Indiana (because of It. ce
tral locatmn and oroximity to Chi-
fVS .L(U Detroit ""d "'her
large cities) is a per"ect set nn
"rt"W whicPh caCn go ,!ndD

"7"" behind .he

t,4! FILL WliR (SEEDS!

WIDOW GETS ESTATE
LOS ANGELES (ITPI) The

nilk of the estate of the late film
xeciitive, Harry M. Warner, vas
left to this widow, Mrs. Rea E.
Warner, under his will filed for
robate yesterday in Superior
Court Warner died July 26, 1W7.

.. ....... ...vv v 1 ... v nin lull," 1

. . .( . : .. .,11 t 1 n 111 11 m n I-, ., n n ...

nujiai is une 111 luwii aim yuuu"--- minn v(riues Of US thrif
lind him listening to the Chez Vito ty' .respectable, hard, workine na
fiddles. Small's last, "Witness fori Jroitic and superior citizens. It wa'

tne tiomr- of Tri, mm

- L,iiiriE(ir
apex of the Ku Klux Klan

iriy.BUM of Belle Gunnes

.. . .iii.-il rnUSS llllll i ni-,... 1

s

the

nd

the Prosecution" proved what ma

ny always knew, i.e. the only thing
wrong with movies is there aren't

Hi navr ic snuimnn onri Khoha"

uv.w... .1.. ...... ....,., 1 iiiiuuerer of ner
and what's he gonna do with the sex, as well as the birthoalce of

r.hV.i jT j la,mous writers, ce ce-or,
or, ce-or, ed-fdiamalic stars-and his historic
toric historic confidence men.
So W. Told You So: Seven years
ago id u.o.A. Loiiiidential" L;ut
arra 1 said Indiana was "the center
of the baseball, basketball and
football pool business. Ticket's for
the entire United States are print-e-
there hy moh whjch until

iau was locally owned and rnn

OUCiiCu. ii hau no ronnprl inn mC

the outside mob. The interlopers
are tied up with the Chicago and
Cleveland boyg."
I Got tht Signal. Maybe msnjr
of tiiu najs a s, rleus who was
end on young Trujillo's yacht
wouldn't Is ,o .nxious for the in invites
vites invites if they heard the rumor
lit- he's a pholo nut and has it
f'tiotl uo with conrral'l e-mras
tht cad. .Sex bomb Barbara
mchois being very foamy at Cy Cyrano's
rano's Cyrano's with Bill Pabst. When
Jill St. John celebrates her 18th

birthday on Aug. 19, 200 guests

Veterans Again Can

Now Buy Life Insurance
At Old WW li Rates

Let us tell you how you can

sou apply tor an 01a line iegai
reserve life Insurance policy
similar to your old NSLI plan,
tf 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 durinir W: W. II.
Slightly higher rates for older
ages.
No obligation, tear out this
ad and mail It today with your

name, address, date or birtn
and age to American Life in insurance
surance insurance Co., P. O. Box 0, Diablo
Heights, Canal Zone.

HdailyWasHINGTON

mm merry- go -round

if MW MAMOd

.. o
WASHINGTON Big business I democratic movements first bv
lobbyists came within two votes of having Eisenhower make a speech
putting over a "ripper" amend- encouraging the new demo-ratio

meat, reauirine that lahnr unions

only, and not employers, disclosj
the unsocial operations of em.
olove oension and welfare fund

The amendment, offered by GOF

congressman William Ayres of O O-hio,
hio, O-hio, was beaten after a nut flare.
UD behind the cloaaxi dnnr nf th.

House Education and Laoor Com

mittee.
Democratic Congressmen Lud Lud-wig
wig Lud-wig Teller of New York and Stew

an uaaii Oi Arizona vigirously ob
inning iU.t A .. J

regime in Venezuela; second, by
having Elsenhower make j apr-ech
commending the Colombian gov government
ernment government waicfi has thrown out a
dictator to elect a neW de.nocw
tic regime.
NAVY BAND TP LATTagf
',-'"-''
Nixon and Portsr also discus-,
ed the idea of sending the Navv
band to Latin America, a noncon noncon-troversial
troversial noncon-troversial gesture to which the

jected that AyresMvas trying to State Department has already giv

exemot 90 nprcpnt. nf ihnpe

sion funds, which are operated by

urn pura nons ana insurance com
panies. Ayres replied that enh
ployers contributed all the money

r mcse employe ninas

en its blessing, although it hasn't
been able to- settle the mure con controversial
troversial controversial problem of raising the
money to pay for the band's trans trans-porta
porta trans-porta tion.

Nixon liked an idea proposed by

ftllT-li il ........ I "mm Mm favwv

wen. mars ripha ah b .1- pArr ji a."

back Democrat Lee Metcalf of livery Latin American country at at-Montana,
Montana, at-Montana, since the contributions -tend a meeting undr the auspices
are indirect wages, or fringe bene- of New York University on clem-
IltS in mil nf urn IT.r. l,n.

,u. H.i 1 "Tl

Carolinav

NIXON AND CRITIC

tit 'JTWi ,r0 men wno don't aerer nn
rwill co-sign for you. (This I got domestic policies, V4ce President

"o, nepuoucan, and Congress

man cnartes Porter of Oroonn

Authur?. Slim (College of

shark Who s -so.' friendly his wife

win co co-to
to co-to see.)

who never had a chance to open

ner moutn.

pH

WOLLENSAK
T-ISOO
"MorcW Tom"
TAPE IEC0RIEI

3H and m speeds
1-apeed rarsatiUty. Ring la ksob
control. Matched apoakara, per perforate
forate perforate ease far fM testae sic
tribution. JUoorda a or 2 houra
far r reel HMM to tape asttd.
BMiitifuUy atylad caaa. Ceeapleta
tarit Vt MIwAMt-hAHal tMsslal MM
" Ue Our Credit
No Down Payment.
INTERNATIONAL
JEWELRY
155 Central Ave.
Tel.

nere Knows that this proposed

cAcmpuon ,g an attempt to penal
lze labor unions by forcing them
to publicly report their pension
and welfare funds, while letting
employers off the hook.
JuNe!lh.t0 know-" addi Met Metcalf.
calf. Metcalf. 'All the members of this
committee have been inundated by
mail and other forms of pressure
from big insurance companies
and bankers, urging us to adopt
this amendment."
.h Hhiector Democrat Clev
!n. 01 Wst Virginia,
contended that employes have tv tv-ery
ery tv-ery right to a public accounting of
oension funds, where operated
Dy employers or labor unions. The
solvency of such funds, he said,
w determine how much money
m-nf I ava,! ab,e fr future retire
ment benefits.
"It's rumored the National Steel
Corporation is using its employe
pension fund to acquire control of
the Youngstown, Sheet and Tube
Company: Bailey declared. "That
may be all right. I'm not sayin?
tnere is anvthinp wmnu .kwt u

or that it isn't -5 '51

proposifcion. Bnf th Kia'T;A.Ki

emoloyes are entitled to kn...v wh wh-H
H wh-H happening to their pension fund
tne Samp an tha H1.I..1. y 1

personal conference the other day
in ihe interests of imprbving our
Latin American snnri.T,;uu.

jjev "UW1 JJO-

One of them had been stoned
and spat upon when he arrived in
Caracas. The other ahnrt

after the Nixon visit, had address addressed
ed addressed a crowd of 20,000 people in Ca
raeas and was hailed as i hero
The difference was that Porter
has has campaigned vigorously
gainst Generalissimo Truiillo of

the Dominican ReDuhlir an,i a.

gainsto ther Latin dictators.

mixon, on tne other hand;- has
gone along with State Danirtm.ni

policy of doing business witi the
dictators and was Dhototfrmh"'

some time ago in a fpnd abrazo
with dictator Trujillo.
However, Nixon has now com
out for a new American j,olicv
of discouraging dictators and
seemed delighted to sit down with
the anti dictator congressman
from Oregon to discuss future
moves in Latin America. v
Porter proposed that Washington
go out of its way t6 encaurage

It Was Dointed nut that Mai

governments are just learning a a-bout
bout a-bout democracy and that it would
be a good idea to have such lead
ing Latin Americans as ex-President
Galo Plaza of Ecuador, the
first Ecuadorean President to hold
o lfce for a full term without re
volution, come to New York,
Several trends toward democra democracy
cy democracy have taken place in latin A.
menca recently, including free
municipal elections in Paraguay
and. Nicaragua and a much great
er freedom of the press in Nica Nicaragua.
ragua. Nicaragua. Porter's idea is to, empha.
size these democratic trends and
encourage them.
Nixon is working with Ford
Frick on a plan to send a base baseball
ball baseball team to Caracas and alo on
a plan to bring delegates fr6m La Latin
tin Latin America to a youth conference
in the United States.
Referring to his recent unplea unpleasant
sant unpleasant exoerieireps' in Latin Ameri America,
ca, America, Nixon .said; "You've, got to
take chances once in a while. You
cant gain goodwill unless yon
mingle with people."
, MAIL BAG
Cdr. Wilfred E. Fltthman Jsek Jsek-sonvills,
sonvills, Jsek-sonvills, Fit. Many thanks for
the additional information about
the naval o'ficers who have flown
from the Navy's first airplane car
Her, the TJSS Langley. I am de delighted
lighted delighted to know that you made the
last landing aboard the Langley
and that other officers who oper operated,
ated, operated, from the Langley. still in the
Navy,;. are; .Admirals Thomas H.
Robbms. Dan GaUery, WiUlam o.
Burch, Frank Akers and Kenneth
Craig; with Captains George A,
Hatton, Joseph A. Jaap, and John

In 1595. Sir Walter Ralalsh'a

ship carpenter picked up a
: strange new wood with which
1 to repair his ship. He was the
! first to discover the beautiful
texture and hardness of the
timber known as mahogany,
i More than 100 yean pasted
j before its value for cabinet-

j worn was discovered; '.4
C Brlianhle Jr. Encyclopedia

Early Explorer

Answer, to Previous

EE

ACROSS
1,5 Early
explorer,
the
t His ion,
Ericson, also
was an
explorer
12 Opera by
Verdi
13 Before
14 Trieste wine
measure
15 Pace
U River barrier
17 Coffin stand

1 18 He was an
i explorer
of Greenland
j 20 Expunge
! 22 Suffix
' 23 Burmese wood
sprite
24 Build

27 Thoroushfnres

31 American coin

32 Merrimeiit
33 Louse egg
34 Biblical
prophet
35 Dry
38 Repulsive
37 Withdrew
3f Military
assistants
40 He liked
the
41 Request
42 Notoriety
44 Backbone
47 Mud
48 Abstract being
30 Bows slightly
52 Allowance for
waste
51 Obsei-ve
54 Departed
85 Stitches
38 Small child
37 Fillip

DOWN
1 Easter (ab.)
2 Ceremony
3 Notion
4 Whimsey
5 Color anew
8 Age
7 msane
8 Having lobes
'9 Goddess of
discord
10 Arrow poison
11 Distant
IS Type of boat
21 Unusual
24 River in
Germany
25 Irritate
26 Exude
27 Slipped
28 Geraint's wife
in Arthurian
legend

Puzzls

3e) STEMS IOBKI

III IU I IClELlBlRlUlfel
IrjaImI o s i tRU r jui

28 Piece of baked 41 Property item
clay 42 Ireland
30 Female saints 43 He had a
(ab.) hardv

32 He was one of 45 Midday

the of

early
Norwegians
35 Range
36 They were
38 Small islands
39 Viper

46 Feminine

appellation
47 Mountains
(ab.)
49 New (comb.
form)
51 September
b.)

i i i FTn t f I I
r J fj
j 1 rj jp k
i rwn
L-L-!i! in LJ
wjjr-fgrr orpn
5 IF W
wf nn
r rr 'in
i i 5i
i t r' :
li i I 1 I 1 I LJ I I I I



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE

N$AY, AUGUST 11, MM

IN HOLLYWOOD

jt.

PAlftS NEA)-The little FreochOno Welles, John uton and

bistro waa filled with the perfume

ry of French chef's culinary ge

nius and the a la carte rapier wt

of three famous Holly woodite.. It

was a duel on a red tablecloth be between
tween between potage, red wine, French

sauces and tournedos and the i

deas, the view, the comedy

Darryl Zanuck.

The French food did its best,
but It was no match for the
steaming casserole mixed by Or
son's fatty beef, Huston's spicy
Irish stew and Zanuck, the

of master caterer.

f 8W dk p t m

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

To l..n your TorW for todoy from Hi. Un. writo in tho lottort

( tht alphabet corrotpondinc to tht numeral) on tho uno ol tut ro ro-lotie.1
lotie.1 ro-lotie.1 pinod in which you wr. born. You will find it fun.

t M. tl U U W 17 II It M II MM 14 U M

I J 14 5 7

i ." i 'I
U 15 15 U 18 19 21 18 16 18 1 8 1
-WM8- j ;"
jflff- 1 80 8 18 g M 7 g g 81 18 8
Wl. j j u 21 ,18 9 14 T 30 8 13 18 20 6 18 if
Sfv X 8 8 1 18 6 4 8 1 ill 1' 8 -10
wS" X U 114 4 7 15 4 25 8
fljffi' 271 18 12 12 9 U 7 14 5 23 12 15 22 5
AWUV 8 8 3j li 1 U t T 8 20 tt
5 24 8 5 1 20 9 IS 14 1 12 18 1 9 19 5
2SL2L .I. 'n.. i'i. i i i 1 1 I
18 25 18 30 5 18 25 Jl 14 8 3S 22 8 18 t 4
OCT.
hSv.M 18 20 21 18 8 3 5 3 18 18 14 7
3 1 21 20 0 18 14 8 14. 4 3 3 1 20 8 4i
11 5 5 18 13 15 22 8 18 9 14 4 18 31 3 30
' I
n r e-26.(g

Personality Count? Not Clothing Say
Nudists At Indiana Sumbathing Camp

hi;,

GRANGER, tod. (OTl) -r- Zelqa
Ingered her necklace alia said
It's clothiiig; not tfce body, that is
irovocative. y
"Here, she- said'"if s the per per-tonality
tonality per-tonality that counts."
Zelda is a nudist (they go by
heir first names only), and
'here" is Sunny Haven Recrea Recrea-ion
ion Recrea-ion Camp where 350 men, women
ind children frolicked in the alt altogether
ogether altogether at the national convention
if the AmerKaivSuriba4hers Assn.
Driving down. the old road that
cads to'Stmny Harea, my com com-anion
anion com-anion f or V. Press International
ind I had a sinking feeling in our
rtomachs -.
1 don't muWthirs take off
heir clothe"s in frtht ka crowp;
ire told each other: "But me,1
Clad in 'our bathing; suits, wc

irnwe thrmKfh the eates. Wc ex-

untart fhn oreeters. at least, to

ointnori Rut thev were "au

Jural' i4f- .V'f

w mmkma sweened: and

thinff suits left behind,1 we

loured the park with' Zelda as our

"a ltWr' from Virginia alfeed

looking wonderful." .-.

"He means my jewelry," Zel Zelda
da Zelda explained.

shp sairi she wore pearl eye-

flasses. earrines and a necklace

to make herself noticed.

"Clothing calls attention io
body taboos," she said.

7eir1ji recalW a young man

who held a rapt discussion of re

li (linn and nhilosoohv With a

vnnne sineer he' met at Zelds's

nudist camp in Pennsylvania. Lat Lat-ec,
ec, Lat-ec, Zelda said, he confided:
"That Birl has a wonderful

mind, but she doesn't have any

spy anneal."

He changed his mind, Zelda

said when he saw the Kin in

pUnthoa

. We strolled past groups of

adults and childreh swimin'ng
and playing tennis, badminton
and volleyball.
Our guides said most of the
mi ivre nrofpssional Deopic who

sDent their Jives. sin "the. clothed

world" as lawyers, doctors, teaofc
ers, ministers and priests.
The women were mostly house housewives
wives housewives and mothers. The guides
said the 350 represented 10,000
devotees of nudism from all parts
of the United States, Canada, and
a few foreign countries.

I took it all down, throwing cues.

v- French waiter, but not with
dignity. I outlaughed Orson and

t..-i an achievement of sort?,
'i' wo hund red-eighty-pound Orson's

laueh is like an old water heater

roiling down a bowling alley lane

ror a peneci serine, wnn me pins

landing on a un rooi.
It all started with French wine

sipping followed by television,

French farming. Errol r'lynn. I

S. passports. English cooking and

it ended with puppets, where Or

son's career started. And which,
he lauahed. "I can always eo back

to. Hand puppets, oi course, wnn

all those strings there's too much

overhead:

It was only luncheon, a block

down a chestnut tree-lined sh eet

from the Studio de Soukgene

where Director Huston's French

film crew was setting a new

scene for PnMucer Zanuck's mov

ie, "The Roots of Heaven. ,
But it was like, a nisht at the;
Palace when vaudeville meant
Jade Benny and the Marx Broth Brothers
ers Brothers and Burns and Allen. r'
"Like the English pretend to be
honest," Orson was saying, "The
French pretend they are wine sin sinners,
ners, sinners, not, heavy drinkers. But I
just read it in a French paper.
More Frenchmen die of alcoho

lism than of cancer. I knew it air

along. I've spent years in Par's.
I've never seen a sober baby."

Errol Flynn's role of the late

John IBarrymore in "Too Much.
Too Soon" seemed to me like a
logical turn in the conversation

Director Huston hadn't seen the

film. "But. if Errol was ade

quate." he said, "he was in inspired."
spired." inspired." Orson's massive face frowned
like a lava stream on the rocks.
"Now let me thinfc that one
over for a week or two," he said.
Zanuck had a plan to compe'e
with TV. A theater with not one1
but five screens. Five shows.
Take your choice. Like TV.

"Maybe," he said, "I could call

it 'The Zanuekcade. Orson's
laughter blew a gendarme's hat

off a block away. Pans pent

houses came up next.
"I was in one the other night,
Huston said. "Marvelous. It look

ed down on everything except the

Eiffel tower

Orson remembered looking down
at his U.S. passport with the usual
little note attached reminding one
and all of good behavior abroad

as a representative of the U.&

"I'm not representing the U.S.,'1
he bellowed. "That's Dulles' job

I'm just traveling for my own

pleasure."

It was Huston's pleasure to

sive the farming and cooking O?

car to the French. "Why," h? said.

D1UU11

BUILDING THEIR

with a came of scrabble at the

teen Glub, Balboa, are (left to right) president Johnny Blevins,

Chloe

Ann Johss, Billy Williams (first vice president) and
Stanley SommerviUe. .
I' I I

I Cut On Popular Records

By WILLIAM Q. LAFFLER
NEW YORK -(UPI ) American

and Russian ideologies may be

forever incompatible but the

music of the two countries has

much in common, especially folk

music. It faithfully captures tne

mood of each nation.

Our best folk music is based on

the ballad, the Russians' on the

ballet or high-kick dancing.

The music in "Russian fouc

Songs" (VAngurad VKS 9023) is

about what you would expect,

mostly fireworks. The oners
a virietv of pre -revolutionary

bv solo artists and choruses

Ehd" a couple of numbers glorify-

in the neo Army oi wonu iai
V-':

BMt tl; st in the group is "Oh
Thou Vo. ," sung by Mark Rei Rei-zen,
zen, Rei-zen, a bass. This song has great

feeline and no ovrotechnics and

neizen s voice nas iiuwuo

auautv.

In America, the Weavers long

have been nonular as purveyors

of so-called country music. Two
of their LPs, "The Weavers at

Carneeie Hall" and "The Weav-

UJTOUR WAY

R. WILLIAMS

BY J

" m

"in Normandy they even wr Sip ap

ples .while they're still ripening
on the trees, tb secret of good
French cooking istartt n tha
farm's.?' ; "'""'' sj
The secret of awful English
cooking. Orson said, starts with

the chef.
"The British," he said, "could
take the greatest chef in France
and in two years he'd be a bum.
They brainwash chefs."

So what if TV has become dull
to many people? Orson and Hus Huston
ton Huston agreed. t
"A guy in the U.S. comes home,
takes off his shoes, opens a can
of beer and leans over to turn on
his TV set. If it's a great ballet

he leans again and switches to

something else. The show has to
be GOOD for him to lean. But
he doesn't turn it off. He jttUt
leans when it's good."
Orson said he was glad people

in theaters couldn't lean and

reach for a switch. "Some of us,"

he said, "would be surprised to
discover no one ever saw the
endings of our films;" Orson's

final say came with the check
and it was just as final.

(IDE GLANCES Bv Cojbroith

T8

si. v ivr

: s'T-.-'S&V-! V. u
jti .i i .1

TM. u.t. Fat. Wr.
MM h, N " "'

"TV," he roared, "never can, be
as .dull as a wife's conversation."

An assistant arrived from the

studio wrai sad news-, vjprje
ready." he slid. Ife war a

Frenchman, He looked a
sad about it, too.

vers on Tour," have
popularity.

enjoyed great

Their newest, "The Weavers at
Home" (Vanguard VRS 9024) is

somewhat more subdued and

there is no audience reaction, am

their craftsmanship is superb as

usual. Most of the songs in this

LP are heard too seldom.

Ronnie Gilbert, one of tne

Weavers, also may be heard on

"The Legend of Bessie Mniin
(RCA-Victor LPM 1591). Ronnie
sines with the same ease as the

late great blues singer, especially

on A Good Man is iiara io vmo

and "Weenine Willow Blues."

The Kingston xno. tne ncn

man's hiljbilly combo, runs
through a dozen songs on an LP
bearing its name as the title
(Capital T096). Two guitars and
a banjo generate a lot of twangy
music. Selections inlude "Tom
Donlev" and "Fast Freight."

Teen-Ace Turntable (Best of

the week's 45 rpm output angled

at the high school orowd seem to

be "That's How Mucn l Love
You" by Pat Boone (Dot 45-

157851 "Tht Purple People Eater

11- H. IITUaV. nAiitrn.'' Viv Riff

BonDer (Mercury YW 1704),

"Lean Jean" by Bill Haley and

His Comets Decca 9-30682) and
"Mama Wanna Rock the
Teenagers (Roulette R -4086).
LP of the Week "Lady in

Satin' by Billie Holliday with

JfttleiRay Ellis and his Orchestra (Co

lumbia CL 1157).

By .DELOS SMITH
NEW YORK (UPI) After
listening to the Finnish operatic

bass im Borg sing 16 art songs

one after the other which have
obvious similarities, you may ex exclaim,
claim, exclaim, in real surprise, that Jan

Sibelius was a first-rate song

composer, too.
It is a little known fact. Sing Singers
ers Singers rarely if ever put his songs

on their programs. This record by
Borg is a rewarding reminder of

a lost facet of the art of the great
Finn.
There are some 100 Sibelius

songs, many of them unworthy of

the master of the symphony. But

Borg has picked some of the oest
, i: if. j t

ones, winning me iwu irum
Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night."
They're largely declamatory,

scant on melody, but building up

to much drama and descriptive

nower. especially when the rm

nish landscape is the subject

(Dccca-9983.)

From small means, a voice and
piano, sibclius got quite large ef effects.
fects. effects. No comparison is intended
when Beethoven's "Archduke
Trio" is mentioned in the same

breath beyond its overwhelming

force generated by violin, vio'a.
and 'cello. It is mentioned because
three eminent virtuosi, Jascha
Heifetz, William Primrose and
Gregor Patigorsky, have given it
a record performance which
fully extracts its potentials.
This kind of chamber music
playing is extremely difficult,
particularly for eminent artists
who are required to submerge
their individualities and join

humbly in forming a musical

team. If this blending of musi

cianship is n6t achieved, the workJ

suffers and the "Archduke"

intricate inner structures (RCA)

Victor-LM2180.)

Platigorsky has a rapidly ma

turing rival in the 34-year-old

Hungarian 'cellist, Janos Starker.

You'll be impressed and moved

bv the sweep and depth of his

playing Schumann's and Saint-

Saens' concertos in the key of A

minor, with the Philharmonia

Orchestra, Carlo Maria Giulini

conducting (Angel 35598.)

Senator States UN
Nuclear Report Kills
Pel Theories Oi AEC

WASHINGTON .UPI- Sen.
Clinton P. Anderson (D-N.M.) tvA
today that the United Nations re re-Dort
Dort re-Dort on atomic radiation destroys

some of the "net theories" held

by the U.S. Atomic Energy Com

mission on nuclear testing.
Anderson, vice chairman of the
Joint Congressional Atomic Energy
Committee, said the report
punched holes in the com mission's
"stiif -necked" attitude on atomic atomic-hydrogen
hydrogen atomic-hydrogen tests. He said the ARC
always has advocated unlimited
testing.
Anderson noted on a filmed TV
program (New Orleans station
WDSU) that he has been among
those who have said that "what
we should try to do is limit the
amount of fission products put into
the atmsphere each year by test testing."
ing." testing." However, he emphasized
that "we do need to test for the
present."
Anderson also criticized the
AEC's reaction to the U.N. re report's
port's report's warning that nuclear Weap Weapons
ons Weapons tests were creating potential
health hazards to present and fu future
ture future generations. He said the torn torn-mission
mission torn-mission apparently did not believe
the report was very significant.
The commission said in a state

ment commenting on the report

that man must learn to live with

new risks even as he accepts new

benefits conferred upon him. If

also said the U.N. committee's

"thorough-going study" genera.'ly

confirmed an early report by tiie

National Academy of Sciences.
"It reiterates that all unneces

sary exposure to atomic radiation

must be avoided, the AEC said

Anderson countered that the
U.N. report said, in effect, that

"testing can produce very bad ff ff-fects
fects ff-fects upon human generations."

He said this left the AEC with

no place to go ... no place to

hide."

EACH SYMBOL REPRESENTS
100,000 TAKE-OFFS AND
LANDINGS IN 1957

CHICAGO (MIDWAY)

408,059

MIAMI

366,714

Aside from Ernest Ansemet's

feeling and understanding for the
ballet music of Igor Stravinsky,
his new recording of "Petrushk
has the added merit of vbeing

comolete. Ansemet's orchestra

is his own Swiss one (London-30-18.)
DS 1005p.

,, i; .... f I . .1 I 1AI-

i I ffl not sure we a D nappy logeiner, Liniri ve
haven't had a fuss in two weeks, and IKe is retting

' mm
I rjTjKI In
Mi kY1 ijf Hj
88J BBI
lid I I
Warn BTTTTirB
888. 88J B8J 8 B888J I B8J
Maank
BjBJBajL BBI
BBBV aaj
'. 'iiLfJBBBIBBBBav BJJJJJBJJJBJaBppfraaj
1B m A 1 Nkw i kl I J I J I J
awSfSfH Amk I bW i A A jAM
B888888BB888M i-JA 8fl aV
aaaa bh aaH aai aa
1 WW I

LOS ANGELFS 319390

ALBUQUERQUE

310,711

DALLAS

205,535

BUSIEST AIRPORT? Air

traffic at U.5. airports reatu
new all-time levels during 1957,

the Civil Aeronautic Aflminiai
tration has announced. Opera Opera-aimorts
aimorts Opera-aimorts having CAA

control towers numbered 25, 25,-i
i 25,-i 101,000, an increase of 14 per
cent over 1956. Newschart above
J lists five leading fields in terms
of total operations; that is itin

erant, plus purely local tramc.
It is interesting to note that New
York airports were not among
the busiest five.

i

Most Clothes are as
good as they can be
for their Low Price.
FRIEDMAN'S Clothes
are AS LOW PRICED as
They can be for their
HIGH QUALITY

THE ONLY REALLY
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ASSORTMENT
OF MEN'S FINE
CLOTHING
ON THE ISTHMUS

PESO PLUMA SUITS
6 oz. Fabric of Dacronwool
SILK SUITS
1 6 oz. Fabric -of Dacronsilk
MANHATTAN SHIRTS
FOR DRESS
FOR PLAY
You'll find no larger assortment of
Manhattan Shirts anywhere.
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN, INd
LA MASCOT A
PANAMA
Air Conditioned

;'.tl

you may not know who will catch the bouquet

...but you can be sure, she will want

The solid silver with beauty
that lives forever. .

see our com complete
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traditional and
smart modern
patterns.
Ask about our
Bridal Register
Service.

WINNFR NORMA J. SEALEY
WIPtnCKS NARCISA DE BERG II I DO
in nnr GLADYS MORENO AXL
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pnpr HAROLD GRIFFITH SUPS
1 KLh MRS. FLATAl! ENDING IN
WKPL-I V 1R- UMANSKY 3 WON:
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I T I

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18-47 CENTRAL AVE. (137)
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K

'.I
-n
n8$

It "'w.ir .v.. ?

tjrrlbly monotonous!"
1 :
' "'Vjffci f" ,'.J ,1 n



PAGE FOLK
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEFEBUEJJT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1181

jSocia

" J Jl m 1, ulfko

J j

v Tartar ro9 Hp

MISS JUDITH THIRLWALL TIPTON

uica ii in th TIPTON'S ENGAGEMENT

ANNOUNCED TO MR. E. BLAKE

Mr. and Mrs. Bennett G. Tipton of Margarita, announce
the engagement of their daughter, Judith Thirlwall to E.
Blake Sawyer, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. E. Blake Sawyer of
Norfolk, Virginia.
Both are currently enrolled in the College of William
and Mary in Norfolk, Va. No date has been set for the
wedding.
;
Ambassador of Ecuador vance of the anniversary of the
Receives Guests Independence of Ecuador.
The Ambassador of Eduarior and I
Mrs. Hugo Moncayo were hosts at Canal Zone Debutantes
reception at the Union Club yes Give Luncheon
terday from 11:30 until 1, in obser.' The Misses Ann Batcheklor,

SPECIAL SALE
Pure Irish Linen
MOYGASHELL
f in 24 luscious colors!
At the special price of
1.35 per yard
BAZAR PANAMENO
No. 13-210 Central Avenue
Member of Commercial Accounts.

" ""
L o IN JUST
JlX 3 MINUTES

ii Vc jy m tan scrve an extU's'le ('s'1 ':

I VV f am. mmm mm mmm. mmm mmm.

I rKS BREADED
I SHRIMP
I BALLS
jl ; easy jt is t0 serve thm' I
Careful preparation gives H f special touch of flavor
m ; eve-- ftirir"! r'i h seal
rf thf highest t-ality m
E BREADED SHRIMP BALLS Hsm I I iiriiisi rv a a r
1 I Breaded SHR MP BALLS I
BIT THEM TODAV (1 u" liameawii ssrsrveaw
wo I'asy To Prepare
. re appropriate also
I "r cuck 1 parties otiikb products of the
I tracings sj. I
Jm V av IVLU'VlVt 1 being an rniMie smokkk shrimps
f rll- 'i (h -flsH -iake i-antaii, shrimps B
. J (OOKKll SHRIMP BAILS NF
ASSM illlilSlI SSfcsJ Hi ,,a, Hvery- SHRIIMI' R.M.I.S BRKADING
JPMIKJHm bor'n will love these frozkn shrimp
ypaM exguisite RKKADED prozkn risn mums I
Ppppip -tliBBiSSSBBrBBBB.

i and Otlierwite
By Staff

P 2-0 740 2-0 741 Ltu
SAWYER

Box 134,
jPanama

8:00 .J 10 Jf
Beauprie Preston and Jeanne Nick Nick-erson,
erson, Nick-erson, who made their debut at
ine chanty bail o. the Damas
Guadalupanas, entertained the de debutantes
butantes debutantes irom Panama at a lun luncheon
cheon luncheon yesterday at the Albrook
Otticers CluD.
Naval Officers' Wives
Club To Meet Tomorrow
ine iNavai Ullicers wives' Club
will meet tomorrow at :30 a.m.
lor col ee in tne balboa bounge of
ine El Manama Hilton. During the
conee there will be an exnange
01 gili-wrapped "white elephants."
A snort business meeting will be
lollowed Dy a conauctea tour oi
the El Panama Hilton.
Re'urn from New York
Mrs. Charles Miller and her
daughter Susie o. the 15 Naval
District returned from a hrt trip
to New York.
Society Of American Military
Engineers Dinner Meeting
This Evening
The regular monthly dinner
meeting oi the Canal Zone Post,
Society of American Military En.
gineers, will be held at the Tivoli
Guest House this evening, August
11th, with a social hour at 6:00
p.m. Following a prime Steamship
Roast Beef Dinner, members and
their guests will be addressed by
Mr. Charles McGrandl, Assistant
Chief, Civil Engineering Branch,
Panama Canal Company on the
recent "Emergency repairs to the.
East Chamber, Pedro Miguel
Locks." A pictorial record of the
restoration of the damaged elem elements
ents elements of the locks structure will al also
so also be shown. The dress is sport
shirt. All members are urged to
attend, and guests are cordially
invited.
Ecuadorian Colony of Colon
Celebrate Country's Independence
Members of the Eduadorean
Colony of Colon observed the 148th
anniversary of the Independence
of Ecuador yesterday with several
functions, both official and social,
?iiong which were a flag raising
at the Consulate in the morning
and a reception and dance in the
evening.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)
EASY ROLLS
NEW YORK (UPI) -Looking
a quick and easy way to make
yeast rolls? Mix 2Vi cups of pre prepared
pared prepared biscuit mix into a yeast
mixture, made by stirring 1 pack package?
age? package? of active dry yeast into 3-4
cupi of warm water.
Beat the biscuit mix in vigor vigor-ouslp,
ouslp, vigor-ouslp, and turn the dough onto a
surace well dusted with biscuit
mix. Knead until smooth (about
20 times). Shape into rolls, plr.ee
on a lightly greased baking sheet
cover with a damp cloth and let
rise in a warm, draft-free spo',
I for about 1 hour. Bake at 400 de de-'
' de-' grees for 10-15 minutes, depend depending
ing depending on the size of rolls. Brush
with butter after baking.

Cheese Fans Flock To Global
Y "'r -Si- '-i' SiTfcV
Headquarters In New York

NEW YORK (UPI) -Merchant
Sol chacham doesn't need a bet
ter mousetrap to lure the world
to his door. He does it with more
than 400 kinds oi cheese.
iBy subway and bus. taxi and
limousine, customers arrive at his
tiny shop on Manhattan's upper
East Side to sample and buy
cheeses from every part of tbr
world.
They've come in such droves.
since he opened less than a year
ago that it's hard to believe
Americans consume only about
one per cent of all the cheese in
the world.
A visit to Chacham'a Cheese
Unlimited is good training for
gourmets. Each customer is uiged
to taste as many varieties as he
wishes.
Signs posted from floor to ceil,
ing suggest appropriate courses
with which each may be served
. .and any customer in doubt
has only to ask manager Cha Chacham
cham Chacham or his two assistants about
any unlabeled variety.
What's brinaza de brailt or
teleme? It's a white, crumbly
cheese, packed in brine, rather
like the famous French roue roue-fort
fort roue-fort but not as strong in flavor.
Or Caerphilly? A pale yellow
dessert cheese, delicate in flavor,
not quite soft enough to spread.
This one is made both in England
and Wales.

Princess Margaret Lacks
Style Sense, Say Experts

By MURIEL DERKSEN
MONTREAL (UPI)Fashion ex
perts keeping a professional eye
on Princess Margaret's costumes
during her Canadian tour conclud concluded
ed concluded today that she is style conscious
but lacks a definite style sense.
The petite royal visitor switch switched
ed switched indecisively from Paris.inspired
trapeze and chemise frocks which
fashion commentators complained
did little for her "china doll" pret.
tiness to fluttery and feminine
creations that brought the opposite
cry of "too girlish" for the 27-year-old
princess.
To the public, press photogra photographers
phers photographers and most newsmen, Mar.
garet looked like a true "fairy
tale princess." But the women
were not as enthusiastic. They cri cri-tizied
tizied cri-tizied everything from her changes
of coiffure to her preference for
open-toed, sling-back shoes.
The Princess favored a softly
curled, simple hairdo for her day.
time engagements. At evening
functions she adopted a high, boui
fant style in keeping with the
regal gowns she wore to state din dinners,
ners, dinners, concerts and balls. But some

Pioneer Spirit Helps
Military Wives Adjust

WASHINGTON -(UPI) -American
women have irV-ritoH that
rugged "pioneer spirit" despite cri critics
tics critics who say they are growing soft.
And if you need any proof, listen
to what Mary Donohoe- has to say
after visiting American families
living the military life in far-flung
places.
Women in these families, says
she, are adjusting nicely to life
short on luxuries considered "es "essential"
sential" "essential" in the U.S.
Miss Donohoe, of the National
Coucil of Catholic Women, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, recently returned from a
15-we.ek tour of Army, Navy and
Air Force bases in France, Spain.
Germanv. Italv Hrent Rriloin
Turkey and Morocco.
i ine creates nroh em faeini'
PURER
FINER
RICHER
aw m. I r.TTI .1

I
If a slightly fish flavored cheese
suits your palate, try one of Mar Mar-lene
lene Mar-lene Dietrich's favorites, Cha Chacham
cham Chacham urges. It's t Czechoslovak Czechoslovak-an
an Czechoslovak-an variety of smoked cheese with
sturgio flavor.
Other "name" customers are
Walter Cronkite, Rita Gam, Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Astor and BUI Cullen
"Cullen's wife often complains
that we let him buy too much,"
said Chacham.
"We have one lawyer who stops
by in a taxi every day, and buys
six pounds of cheese. We of'cn
wonder, but haven't asked, what
in the. world he does with that
much cheese!"
"Men are our bgest shop shoppers,
pers, shoppers, and they have a better
knowledge of cheese tha'n women
do. The ladies are more discreet
and buy only what they need,"
he added.
What's the most popular che cheese,
ese, cheese, Chacham had no answer. It
depends on individual tastes, he
explained, and the location of his
shop in a neighborhood of many
nationalities makes it even hard harder
er harder to tell.
Many shoppers buy national spe specialties,
cialties, specialties, such as Austrin Emmen-

thaler, Belgian lendenhof, English
double Gloucester mior or sill sill-ton,
ton, sill-ton, Iatlian fontina, or Irih blar blarney
ney blarney from County Cork. But many
experiment with cheeses new to
them
observers claimed her hair was
too heavily sprayed a necessity
for keeping it in place when sud sudden
den sudden showers or wind squalls may
occur and appeared almost "plas "plastered."
tered." "plastered." Although her taste in informal
dress sometimes missed the mark
set by the fashion.wise, the Prin.
cess' taste in evening costume was
undisputed. All her formal gowns
followed the classic style with low low-cut
cut low-cut bodices and billowing skirts.
At Victoria, she wore white taf.
feta sprinkled with fullblown red
roses and featuring a portrait neck
line. She chose another print for
a Vancouver concert orange rib ribbons.
bons. ribbons. For concert-going in Mon Montreal,
treal, Montreal, she donned elegant cham.
pagne satin, the skirt regally belled
ana sngnuy snorter at the front
than back. With each was worn
I a small diamond or diamond and
1 pearl tiara and long gloves.
But her daytime choices rang ranged
ed ranged from very conservative to ex
treme, the Princess wore a pearl
grey silk chemise to church serv service
ice service in Victoria. Later she appear,
ed in a white and blue chiffon
sheath with knee.high them and
loose back panels.
transplanted American home home-makers
makers home-makers according to Miss Dono Donohoe,
hoe, Donohoe, is the sense of loss at being
far from home.
Another problem cited by Miss
Donohoe is the language barrier
which makes it difficult to get ac
quainted with the local penile
and this creates a certain feeling
of isolation for almost all Amer
ican families overseas.
This problem is being over overcome,
come, overcome, she said, by languiiae
courses provides by the military.
The kitchens not mooern
and with small refrigerators
create a whole stnna of problems,
Miss Donohoe said. For one, their
midget size makes it "almost im impossible"
possible" impossible" to shop on a weekly
basis.
The average apartment doesn't
have the convenient wardrobe
closet, an integral part of so
many American homes today. But
the women and their mates 'irs
adding closets and cupboard on
a do-it-yourself basis.
Miss Donohoe said the lares
military installations especially
in Germany, are very much like
American towns. They have their
own schools, clubs, movies.
One such village is called after
Patrick Henry; the streets nre
named after historic American
battles.
One luxury found almost ev everywhere
erywhere everywhere overseas, says Miss
Donohoe, is the expensiveness
and easy availability of good
servants.
"Another great advantage, the
results of which are hard to see
now, is the wonderful experience
Tor children in being able to live
with and learn the cultures of
other nations.
"This experience should, in the
future, led to more tolerance be-.
tween the peoples of the world."
NOOi
Mom Uses Mxana On Mel
Mexana prevented diaper rash In over
95 of hospital esse tested I No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic;
has absorbent cornstarch bate. Clint
Close, preventi heat rash, chafe, too.
Us afitr tvtry chang.
MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDER
Medlcatsd Mrxani Skin Cream hdpt tital
ttterfent hindi In fentl lanolin lofien

WPBRRAM

y OSWALD JACOBY
Written tor Nf A Service
NORTH SI
A 10 8 2
KSS
AKQ10
WEST EAST
A3 J765
VJ88 Qr087S2
J 9 8 4 4107
8 7 6 5 2 A3
SOUTH (D)
AKQ84
A4
AQ62
J
North and South vulnerable
South West North last
1N.T. Pass 4 4 Pass
4 4 Pass 6 4 Pass
8 Pass 7 NT. Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 8
NORTH'S four club bid was the
Gerber convention which is
used by most experts to ask for
aces alter an opening no-trump.
Smith's four spades showed two
aces. North's subsequent live
dub bid asked for kings and
when South showed the missing
king North decided to gamble on
the grand slam.
Wiule the combined hands held
only 35 points, the grand slam
bia was a very good one. South
won the opening club lead and
noted that ne had 12 tricks off
the top and could produce the
13th in eitner spades or diamonds.
Should diamonds break 3-3 oi
spaoes 3-2 there would be no
trouble. With spades breaking
5 0 ine jacK would be located On
the first lead. With spades 4-i
and diamonds 4-2 there would
be an automatic squeeze if either
opponent wrre long in both suits
ami finally there should be u
good chance to find which opio
nent would hold four spades in
waich case the finesse would
work.
In any even a couple of club
leads would do no harm ana
wnen Kasi snoweu out on the
second club South had located
five West cards. Now South
played three rounds o diamonds
and when East showd out of
mat sun also aouth had ac accounted
counted accounted for nine of West's cards.
Both top hear were played
next and when West followed to
them also he had shown 11 cards
in diamonds, heans and clubs.
Hence, West could not possibly
hold lour spades, but East might.
South took his king of spades,
led a second spade to dummy's
ace and after West showd out
there was a proven finesse a-
gamst uast s jack.
M
Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
1 4, Pass 2 Pass
3 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
Q3 VK2 4)7 5 32 A K 9 7 6
What do you do?
A Bid three no-trump. Yon
have no diamond stopper but
you do have four diamonds.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner continues with a
bid of four diamonds. What do
you do now?
Answer Tomorrow
UP SHE COES With an
assist from Little Ricky Dayton,
of Canton, Ohio, No. 360 gets
ready for its last ride aboard
a truck trailer. No. 3W, a steam
locomotive and coal tender, was
presented to the children of
Canton by the Railroad Com Community
munity Community Committee of northeast
Ohio. Good thing Santa didn't
have to deliver this toy, it
weighs over 100 tons.

I sHIIBBBIjHHBRBi
KHJesV

Ciautitbidi

la mm

GOSSIP IN GOTHAM: Liz
Taylor's close friends say they de
tect a note of disapproval in Mike
Todd Jr.'s attitude toward his
stepmother's close friendship with
Aruthur Lowe Jr. . .Tne Coral
Reef Beach Club in Long Island
is threatening to sue comedian
Jack Carter for 125,000, alleging
he failed to snow up for a ate
at the resort. . Aristotle Onas Onas-sis,
sis, Onas-sis, who lias tremendous holdings
in the Near East, is so concerned
about the international situation
he keeps in touch with it through
private agents who send him hour
ly reports from the key spots, as
it he were a head of state.
Get ready girls. The producers
of Age of Indifelity, which o-
pens in New York in a few weeks.
are to persuade actress Lucia Bo-
se to come here for the opening
at the Pairs Theatre. The big
scoop: If she comes, she'll almost
certainly be accompanied by her
husband, Luis Domi .gum, who
is just about the darlingest thing
in bullfighters, and would cause
a sensation among the femme fans.
liene Kelly's first night back in
the big town found him at one of
his favorite hangouts, Goldie s,
where he entertained the patrons
until tne small hours. His compa
nions,were Nan Whitney, Sherry
Britton and Sheldon Reynolds
the latter two appearing to be a
romantic item .Meyer Lansky
apparently doesn't read the Cu
ban newspapers, which queued
a government spokesman as say
ing be wouldn't be allowed back
on the island. He's very much back
there, and his slot machines are
reported grossing $14,000 a week,
even in these difficult times. .One
of the major networks is trying
to get Bing Crosby for a five five-times
times five-times a- week across-the-board
television show, despite the ob obvious
vious obvious fact that he doesn't need
tiie money.
Mobster Mickey Cohen is having
a gum kino oi mn with his latest
game. He cruises the Hollywood
taiei until ne spots Lana Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, then sits and stares at her
table until she leaves the place.
The key to the routine: Mickey
was a close pal of the slain John,
ny bompanaio .The Peter Law Law-torus
torus Law-torus u-at Kennedy; are expect expecting
ing expecting their tnird baby .Errol iynn
has signed witn bpic Records to
do an album titled "Bawdy Songs
oi the South Pachio," It will marK
n.rroi s debut as a, crooner.
Comedian George DeWitt, who
lett for Europe recently, will ren ren-uezvous
uezvous ren-uezvous witn Laay Jane Vane
lempest in London. Linda Chris Christian
tian Christian in Dusseldorf, and Countess
Maria Miiano Gervecci in ii.Iy.
(This is a Vacation???)..The ox
omce at tne Music Box Theatre
reports that "The Dark At The
Top of the Stairs" is the biggest
hit in the history of the playhouse.
J'ler Angeli has jus signed a
contract with Roulette Records.
Her first release will reflect the
current trend she'll do an al album
bum album of tunes in Italian, titled "Mi
ltalt ...Wnen Jean Gilbert resum
ed her job as puoiicily representa representative
tive representative for the Savoy Hotel in Lon
don and returned to the U.S., ev everyone
eryone everyone thought she'd become the
bride of one of Broadway's most
successful producers. But now mar marriage
riage marriage appears to be in abeyance...
Critics averred Elvis Presley's
latest picture, "King Creole," was
nis nest, but Chicago audiences
didn't concur. Thev reacted as
if the flicker were a major tur:
xey.
Crooner Don Heller and dancer
Elvira Kulinna will waltz down
i;he aisle soon. She recently was a
memDer of the ensemble at the
ill-fated Cafe de Paris. .The

Also: Nair cream depilatory facial formula

MajflaMMpi

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

new TWA flight bags are high
fashion they look like red silk
with white piping. Even cats who
aren't going anywhere can ac acquire
quire acquire them for a dollar and a
quarter. .Marguerita Piazza in
tends to play the trombone in
ber new night club act.
'' ""
Gregory Peck'sspretty wil,
Veronique, believes in sticking
with him at all times, so she'll
make the tough schedule of per personal
sonal personal appearances for "The Big
Country!' a tour that includes
Philadelphia, Boston, Chicago,
and Dallas. .The weird Greenwich
Village coffee house called "Port
d'Afrique" now features Sunday
afternoon voodoo sessions. (Bring
your own pins). .Legit business in
P,aris has fallen off badly.
'Ju i
Three major bobby-sox favo favorites
rites favorites are featured in the soon,
due movie, "Mardi Gras" Pat Be
one. Garv On.hv mH tu.
Sands. Guess which one requir required
ed required 27 "takes" of a big production
m?uer,J.ust oecse he can't for forget
get forget the TV appearances and night
club enea cement's h k ...
free to kid around with the dia-
iogue...t;ina Loilbrlgida is a a-musing
musing a-musing when she talks about
wanting to' do a film with Maria
Schell, whom she calls "tho
world's greatest acress" while An.
na Magnani burns. When cn ma-
One pointed out that; Schell was
ratner famous for her terrible
temperament, Gina cooed: "Wo
are made to be sisters if h la
lioness, I am a tigress."
Oldsters Prefer
Ice Cream Cones
NEW YORK (UPI) "Young
1 Is over 60 are turning back the
hands of time with ice cream con
So say some experts who hsve
analyzed the buying habits of
customers in a chain of 3,5o5
Dairy Queen Stores across ih
nation. Statistically, they fourd
that the lion's share of cones are
being ordered bv folks whose hair
has turned to silver.
When the exnerts a.kd the
grandmas and grandpas "why so
many cones, tne explanation,
surprisingly. Was not "Brandehil-
dren." ;,
The answers indicate that tho
senior elders see a "fountain of
youth" image in ice cream cones.
For here's how some of the
Older folks explained their crush
on cones:
"An ice cream cone always
stood for fun when I was a little
girlr and It still does."
"I still like rabbling th cone
around the edges and biting tho
end off, just like when 1 was a
kid."
Or "eating a cone makes you
feel gay and younger."
IFFKTIVE HELP for
ASTHMA MUCUS
Asthma and Bronchitis mucks ruin
your aleep, undermine your atrenrth
and weaken your heart. Mendaco
tarta to work through your Mood to
overcome asthma and bronchitis at attack.
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cus mucus and promotes free, eaiy breath breath-ng.
ng. breath-ng. Mendaeo'a action Is effective even
in old and stubborn cases. Get Men.
aco, from any drugatore today and
ee how much better you aleep and
breathe tonight, and how much batter
you will feel tomorrow. Mandate
fights diecpmferti of Aathma, Bron Bron-chltla
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New, creamy
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j



MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 151

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

pia rm

Social and Otli

erwide

('mnfinutti

Jkfft.A. t f 1174 V.F.W

I Spt.k.r At Camere Clvh The U. Girvyn H. UmbUaw
Meatlna This Iventnsj ; Memorial Post No. am Veterans
Mrs Frances Greening, well of Foreign Wars, Inc., will hold
known Atlantic Side artist, will be their regular business merting te-

th tnkr t th Atlantic Side I mint at 7:30 p.m. ai me posi

Camfn Club meeting this even

ing which is to be held at 7:
in the Club Rooms at Mt. Hope
Her subject will be "Composition.
In addition a set for 2 salon
prints, with tape recorded com.
tnentary, will be shown These
prints, obtained through FPSA, af afford
ford afford local club members an oppor.
tunity to see excellent examples
of the type of salon prints being
accepted h the States.
Interested guests are welcome
to attend.

hame in Cristobal. Final plans will

be discussed for the 5th annual
Veteran's Day Dance. All mem members
bers members are urged to attend.

Rosary Altar Society
Initiation Cancelled
The Initiation of the Rosary Al Altar
tar Altar Society of the Miraculous Me.
dal Church, Cristobal, originally
scheduled for this evening, has
been postponed until further notice.

Important Legislation Coming
Before Congress At Last Minute

WASHINGTON (UPI)- The
Senate Democratic Policy Com Committee
mittee Committee wffl decide this week the
fate of the so-called states nshts
legislation one Of the chief hur hurdles
dles hurdles facing Congress in its race
Inward adjournment.
One informed source said to today
day today it was "still Very much up
In the air" whether the Senate
will take up any of the pending
measures to nullify some recent
decisions of the Supreme Court.
The Senate leadership was un under
der under strong .pressure from bo n
congressional and non congres congressional
sional congressional sources to take action on
the legislation. But any court court-limiting
limiting court-limiting bin almost certainly woum
set off a floor 'ight that could
dash any hope of an adjournmtrii
by Saturday night or at least early
next week. N
Other' major bills that ciuld
cause a delay are measures in involving
volving involving science education, farm,
and Social Security. Other import,
ant legislation either was slated
for quick enactment or ta pigeon pigeonhole.
hole. pigeonhole. , ,.
On the non legislative front,
the House was scheduled to act
Wednesday on the contempt cita citation
tion citation voted by House influence in in-vestiga
vestiga in-vestiga tors aefrinst millionaire
Bernard Goldfine, the gift giving
friend o" Presidential Assistant
Sherman Adam.
Also still to be acted on vus

fco -fnrpitrn am money oiii. i"K

mmmmdiAi'i. t UPtIBt 'im 1 w & raw mm wfkWxHsB
HHbwj v wtFWM lUirrw .mCT ixvvvCf mw vSKSvilHfl
fj I9bk. iwr A. vw 1 IKBKbkS

Japanese Waitresses Termed Finest
In World For Grace, Charm; US Worst

TOKYO (UPI) There may be smile. This can't be said for any their hands out (for a tip)."

beautiful waitresses in other coun- other country."

tries of the world, but none of
them can compare with the beau.1 Dvid H. H.ckler regional dl dl-ty
ty dl-ty grace and charm of a Japa- rectr of the Civil Air Transport,

neae girl

THE DEATH OF A KING Sketched, above, is how King Felsal II, pro-Western monarch
I fi in toe royal palace at Baghdad in the first blazing hour, revolt partis
RalDh Lane sets the scene as pieced together from reports from the Middle East Down to
death with reisal under the blazing gun ol an unidentified soldier went his uncle and adviser,
Crown Prince Abdul Illah.

Senate and then go to a joint ton-

ference committee to worn oui a
final compromise.

In order to speed worn on me
legislative chores still remaining
acting Senate Democratic Leader
Mike Mansfield (Mont.) warne-i

the Senate that it win come in:
early and stay late" all this week. I
Both Senate Democratic Leader
Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) and;

Speaker Sam Rayburn nave
warned the lawmakers they will
stay In session until their work is
completed, despite the. congress congressmen's
men's congressmen's desire to return home and
campaign lor reelection.
The House already has passed a
sweeping states' rights bill. Its
measure would stipulate that ied ied-eral
eral ied-eral laws shall nullify state laws
only when' Congress specifically
says so or when there is a direct
fnnfKot hi.twppn the two.

The House bill would also re- one approacmng miuaie age neuos mn a wrncr.
instate state anti-subversive laws a recipe for living those older years Both Mrs. Clapper and her late
nullified by the high court's con- usefully and successfully, .Mrs. 'husband were born in Kansas
troversial 1956 Steve Nelson deci I Raymond Clapper has the anser City, Mo.
sion The- omnibus legislation! "W O R K." "We worked our way through
would cover both future and past This charming and vivacious la college," she said, "and in those

f.-oi unH statP laws. ,nf (52 said she's havins ine time! early days, I was a social case

Widow Chases Middle-Age
Boredom By Helping Needy

Petite Furnishings
Spark New Trends

By ELLEN J. HILL

NEW ORLEANS-(UPI)If

I She took over his lecture duties
and completed two books he hai; LOS ANGELES (UPI) The
anyj begun, although she said, "I'm trend in home furnishings is to

ward smaller, more flexible pieces
which allows for added spacitus spacitus-ness.
ness. spacitus-ness. The reason: Homes today are

smaller, because of rising building

Th Satiate Judiciary Committee of her life doine what she has

has apprbvedt wo bills similar to I always wanted to do "helping peo
the House approved measure. pie.

OrtP hi hv Sen. Mvies nnuLt-r; so many. saHl sne. in

worker and my husband

sver

(R-N.H.), would merely allow tnc
states lo enforce that now-nullified
sedition and other anti-Corn muni st
laws.

The other, by Sen. John L. .vie

themselves in their little apart apartments
ments apartments and get lost from the
world."
But for Mrs. Clapper there is

not enough time

Mrs

be a reporter. That's all he

wanted to be.
During the years in Washing Washington
ton Washington with her husband covering
the capital as a political reporter.
Mrs. Clapper met Presidents and
members of Congress.
"The professional and social

made

costs.

The new trend was emphzsized

had to at the opening of Los Angeles' 12-

Thls Is the consensus ot world

travelers journeying through Tok Tokyo
yo Tokyo and it bears out Prof. Makoto
Suetaka's theory that "women in
countries with a high degree of
social security are less charming
and interesting than women in
other countries."
"Social security is the greatest
enemy of good service in the
world," Gene Thomas, mass com communications
munications communications media adviser for the
international cooperation adminis administration
tration administration 4ICA) in Saigon, Viet Nam,
declared.
"Japan has the finest waitresses
in the world, with the possible

exception of Viet Nam," Thomas
said.
While Stockholm waitresses took
exception to Professor Suetaka's
theory, tourists who have visited
both Europe and Asia were unani
mous in their opinion that Asia
provides the best waitresses and
France and England included.
United States waitresses ranked
at the bottom of th list of the nin
persons Interviewed.
"The crass boldness of Ameri Ameri-can
can Ameri-can waiters and waitresses is not
conducive to pleasant dining,"
Thomas said.
Thomas singled out the worst
place to dine in the world: Wash,
ington, D. C.
"In Washington," Thomas said,

a waiter or a waitress condes.
cens to serve you, and they are
extremely rude,"
Hikaru Watanabe, public rela.
tions director of Mainichi news newspapers
papers newspapers in Tokyo, said "there just
aren't enough waitresses in France
and Italy to make a good com comparison
parison comparison with Japanese girls. In
all the leading European restau restaurants
rants restaurants and hotels, men ds the serv.
ing."
Of the persons interviewed, all
Were unanimous that they would
rather be served by a pretty and
pleasant waitress than a man in
a waiter's uniform.

exclaimed. "Japan is No. 1 for

service wasn't friendly, but it
wasn't unfriendly," Hickler said.

"In Denmark, .service tvas good ,j world
but it seemed all the waiters had I worst

Hichler named Australia as the

word country in the world for
good service.

Thor Johnson of Newsweek Ma Magazine
gazine Magazine said "without a doubt Ja Japan
pan Japan has the best waitresses in tha

the united Mam us

.

.v,.,l... k-U mnll H (Yl WlWV IT M ,. f anAUP Oll-A AC HlO i , I' I I 111 Ml' I C flnrf IriPllfKHin

House voted Wn"y."lu or0.! House pattern and stipulate hat at the drop of a CARE package, during those years helped me to
three bilhon collars J" IfederalUws shall nulliy statei She is assistant executive director understand the scope of interna-

Hnn. rnmmittee UDoed the figure! laws only under certain conditions
SSSJSr Unlike the House bill, it would not

While the committee action was j be retroactive
- . ni. nni i van .innn

tactical victory ior ru"

House action, the measure iwnI,v"

must be approved by tne iuu up ior UCulc

.inhn A. Carroll l)-Co'o.)i

Fisenhower whb denounced the! and other senators have promised tha official "platform" speaker
fcisennower, wu n...v mpasii-p is ca led fnr iha -inpncv anil cris-crossps

ine nation several uiucs a .nm

of CARE around the worid. a tional probles, she said.

position she accepted five years; One of her biggest duties now
ago. is to see that tne eight-million-

Belween trips abroad, she lsiaoiiar contriDuuons iro m u.s.

and Canadian citizes am wen
spent for "the poor in foreign
nniirili-inc

for appearances.

Mrs. Clapper stopeed off briefly

What Do You Read?

Mrs. Clapper first took her turn in New Orleans before flying for

at the lectern in 1944 after ner the Central American nations to

fnmous reporter huband, Ray- I visit CARE missions and confer

mond Clapper of the United

Press, was killer! in a bomber
crash in the Pacific while on a
special war assignment at the
request of President Roosevelt.

with national leaders in Mexico,

Costa Rica, Honduras, and Pan Panama
ama Panama on child care, community
service, youth activities and re rehabilitation
habilitation rehabilitation projects.

Watanabe said any comoarison

displayed furniture ; of waitresses in any other coun

try of the world with Japan's
kimono.clad beauties is unfair
"because we have more girls
working in restaurants than any
other country."
Mrs. Maxine Thompson, wife

of the Procter and Gamble director

"there's just no

comparison. In Japan, you get
service as soon as you .sit down
in a resturant. And always with a

A Book of Thought, by Kin- is the Unfinished Symphony.
Tnhi Ishikawa Taplinger: a col- There Is some evidence that
lection of 2?essayson things like Schubert actually completed U j

.v..w4aI mhincr tnrPlKH lidv-' imt uic iimnum 1 1 ut wan i.u.n. i m.

dill -lliSlUft , ,
i ..wiaiinw'a i-,npm. roses i is a lucid report on Schubert and

ts.n 'Ktndin ton full -blown,

roses make me think of elderly
women with too much makeup

and postwar narasmps. iw

an authoritative reassessment

his works.

Hand Writing Expert Says Henry

Ford Was Her First Customer

0n .Lr, the 5p f f ,, m-,o V AmnXV who called up and said. "Good such beautiful handwriting. A
u,aWLn bathtubs to that of a' tfiL 'K. &V: A1; corning, I'm Henery Ford." start-1 seventh grader in Illinois, she
ZAiA fshington woman on .n .oy
f K,ihino mnre refreshing. Isbi-1 i iLw ;.,i lUio'sual career. of a spelling test on which

story lurniture mart.

One firm
that stacks.

Another showed "space-savers."
A third featured multi-purpose
nieces.
The Brown Saltman firm dis displayed
played displayed a double purpose maga magazine
zine magazine corner table and a "Ta-Buf-

let, wnicn iuncuons as a ounec for sja

uui Luiivuiis j ii i ii a smaii ui lai

table.
California Couch showed a cor corner
ner corner grouping, consisting of two

couches, one of which slides under
a corner table.
The Donnenfieldv Col. presented
contour stools which can function
as a bench.
The emphasis on new materials
centered mainly on plastics both
laminated and fabric,,.
They were so carefully executed
on table and cabinet tops that
they were hard to distinguish
emulated.
from the actual veneers they
emulated.
There was a growing use of
silicone-treated fabrics. And for
the first time, colorful enamJ:,
were used to accent furniture and
lamps.
Buyers noted a swing to dark
ods mainly walnut, although

teak and rosewood came in for

Imhoff hasn't always had i their share of use. Maple con

tinued to be used for provincial
pieces, but in general California

in uaiiiui m.ww
hi a former Japanese lounaK

1st, quit his job after 30 years of
salaried life to becorn,, fre,0
iance writer and comnwmtatorJ
He was startled to find that ;or
tax purposes he was in a ca-egory
with geisha girls and opertors of
public bath houses and malijong
clubs. These essays ,PeM
reading.
Sehohart, by Maurice J. E.
n..um r St Martin s biography of

the great mhe centt y composer
Franr Schubert. Brown has been
j- Schubert scholar for many
years He takes obvious pleasure
In tracking dowfl rumors an4
long-standing beliefs bout&chur
bert to see where the truth l es.
anne the enigmas he discusses

ner crust ol London society

Tliic k I h fmirth hunk In Pnw.

oil'. ..vhltini,. carioc pnlillprl 'Tlin former

t: o A.- .u ..ii turns out inaueural weddine and

is drawing-room comcdv ',;it!i, graduation invitations in -any one
occasional excursions into th bed of 27 different styles of hand hand-room,
room, hand-room, into Bohemian London andwritin8- i ',
into the country. The series haa She began her unique occupa-

wpn Powell enthusiastic praise, non wnen Henry rord telephoned

ner "out pt tne oiue' one day

WASHINGTON (UPI) A man; Mrs

who called up and said. "Good such beauti wi handwriting. As a

re-

copy i designers seemed to prefer wal

Dellinc test on which she nut

Mrs. Lawrence Imhoff, wife of had received a perfect score. In-1 Light, small furniture prevailed.

Ohio congressman, i stead of the praise she expected, lne manuiaciurers, explained

her father's only comment was: lnal 11 nomemaner aesires niH--

"Honey, is that the best you siveness. sue generally can cicaie

ii Dy grouping lOKemcr sevei.u

QUICK AND EASY
NEW YORK-(UPI) -A quick

easy and inexpensive summer

entree that is good either hot or
cold is this salmon-vegetable loaf.

Mix l one-pound can salmon.

flaked, with 1 can condensed

vegetable soup, 2 cups condensed

wneat crackers. 1 onion, chopped

and l egg. Pack into erease 1 8

4 x 21-2 inch loaf pan and bake

in dso degree overn 30 minute.
Serves 6.

English Aertex sport shirts
tailored by
Years of living in the world' hot spots in inspired
spired inspired the English to create Aerte.
There are more than a million tiny windows
in each Aertex shirt. These allow your skin to
breathe. And Hathaway helps the air Condi Conditioning
tioning Conditioning by tailoring Aertex loosely with full
shoulders that never bind.1.

. u.
1

MOTTA'S

Panama

pieces.

as one of Britain's most brilliant
novelists. Evelvn Wauah oresu-

manly not with tongue in check tant dates" lh the Ford

-compares it with Proust's monu
mental "Remembrance of Tilings
Past.'J Waugh says Powell's work
Is more realistic than Proust's .
and much funnier.
Funnier it is. s

can write?"

She decided then and there that
she'd improve.
"I didn't let there the easv wav.

she recalled. "Like anybody who Cl'iAmie

mdwriting, 1 was wsssiu i en a

Music Cures These

and asked her to inscribe impor

iamuyiwanis gooo nanawrning

Bible. -t determined. I made an effort and

Mrs. Imhoff thought U Ws a 1 1 practiced.'
joke at first and replied: "Well,,
Mr. Ford. I'm Dorothy La'mour. Mrs. Imhoff listed several out

standing signatures in history.
Among them are those of Ceorge
Wahington. Abraham Lincoln,

Margarita s

To Show Jungle Film
At JWB Tonight

Tonight at 7:45' at the USO-JWB
Armeu Forces Service Canter,
William Konan of Margarita wi
unveil "Through Jungle Windows,
film that has taken him three

years to develop. a a a a s f
KMan is presenting this MS T"P
and talk in conjunction with the Tft I flicf ClfV

summtr program ot tne mamoi wTj

Camera Club held emi-monthly
at thi USO-JWB.
Peptated trips into the jungles
have provided Kosan with an
hour's worth of film footage o o-rare
rare o-rare shots of animals, plants, and
insects, including slow motion
shots of the royal blue butterfly
in flight, and poisonous frogs. The
film, will he o particular Interest
to naturalists.

What can I do for you.'V
Once convinced that it really

. ".. was tne late motor mogui, Mrs.

art Ml LlOn, hV William W'tmhntt i,.n,AA M hi' Wli.np u Tknmuc EMicnn Mrs nii.lmrnrl

Manchester (MHI'dMiir row): A work for him, finishing 'the job Nixon, and Mamie and Dwight
superior tftriHefv' involving .lc-eds;in three dsfys. ' Eisenhower.
Of battle, murder and sudden No ee ad beeri set lavancei
death on three continents, Snfbut ridaved a dhaclWSOO She said former President Har-

ocean ano a sea. (he story uivpi-, u. . oit ,, Tr,,n,.. kh i ba nn

J lv IH1M t VIJ II1VV .Hh'lMlllll J '"" H J...". VIIV) VW

rlLtmJ I said Mrs. Irthoff"

ui.-i ill lauuiai n: ciidin ui
ents "in Communist -infiltrate i
Egypt,, the overheated under-!
ground on Cyprus and incidental
Anglo-America complications. I
The characters employ a remark-,
able range- of transportation j
everything from a camel and a

Hibiicai-styie nsnmg boat to a
luxury liner and an ailincr
Highly recommended lo deptecs
d; the cliff-hanger and to the
conscientious icwsnar?r readers
who hax lately been typing to
understand news from the Mid
die East.

I "except when he was rushed.'

akre&te True Life Adventures

BIRD in
the VUSH.

A Panama Canal Company em employe,
ploye, employe, KOsan became Interested in
jungle photography as a hobby
hd has advanced to the point
where his services as an action
photographer are often requested.
The general public is iav- I ta
th filmlctur.
Ih '.'""''ir, v' ; ..' ',,'

On Canadian Tour

HALIFAX, N. S. (UPI) -Britain's
Princess Margaret made
an American-style whistle-stop trip
across Nova Scotia yesterday on
her way to Halifax, tha last city on
her month long Canadian todr
ltfeerary. '. ,
Margaret is scheduled to ily
back to London to night aft after
er after making a nation-wide Canadian
broadcast.
The royal train paused for a
few minutes at Middletown, Kcnt-

ville and Windsor on the trip
through the apple growing An-

napolis Valley.
At each stop, Margaret chatted
with girl guides and other young young-a.era
a.era young-a.era wh patherad to cret hsr.

IThe BLUE'FOOTED
BOOB4
(A. 4WOUNI7 NBSSTIW)
EVIPENTL.V ASPIRES
TD B83OM0 A TrtEE TrtEE-rtaSWHlSkS
rtaSWHlSkS TrtEE-rtaSWHlSkS BlRC. ISut
its ATTHMP-res ro

BALANCE ON A BRANCH ARC COMIC. SOMETIMM
AN ENTAN2rtEt? BOOBV MAM BE

UNABLE TO EXTRICATE ITSELP.

CHICAGO-(UPI)-If the lit.
tie men and women in your house
are out of tune with their play playmates
mates playmates and elders Give Them
Music:
That's the prescription for sev several
eral several personality ills advinced by
experts at the American Music
onference, Chicago.
The advice stems from what
the AMC calls the "first con

trolled expenmenr oncernmg
the magic of music for sliLht'y
"shook up" kids. Ten students,
ages 7 and 8, from the Keyport
Elementary School, Keyport N.J,,
helped iii the study.
The subjects had been register registering
ing registering from "off-key" to frankly
"sour notes" on such things as
popularity, coordination, charac character
ter character and attitude.
Each received two hours In.
si ruction a week on the accor accor-dian,
dian, accor-dian, including one hour of
theory, rhythm and playing with
(he others. This was the onty
time spent studying; instruments
were no take,n home.
The improvemens, based on
reports from parents and school
teachersi
Concentration, up 69 per cent;
report cards, 70 per cent better;
behavior, 50 per cent more har harmonious;
monious; harmonious; happiness, up 94 per
cent.

make your

RESERVATIONS NOW
TO RETURN TO COLLEGE
of any of
BRANIFF'S 8 WEEKLY FLIGHTS
TO THE UNITED STATES
Avoid last-minute disappointments
be back to your college town on the day
you want to ha there I

CHICKEN COATING
NEW YORK-UPI)-Add zest
to fied chicken with a crisp pan pancake
cake pancake coating.

Combine 'i cups of your favorite

pancake mix, with 1-2 teaspoon ol
salt, 2 teaspoons of dehydrated
parsley, 1-2 teaspoon of onion salt';
and 21-4 cups of water. Beat with
a rotary beater about 2 minutes.
Have ready four 2-pound fry
ing chickens. Dip the pieces in

batter, drain, and fry in hot doap

fat (350 degress) 4 to a minutes.

Continue cooking in a shallow

pan ina moderate oven 350) for
30 to 40 minutes. This recipe

serves 8.

I ALL FLIGHTS BOTH BigMM
FIRST CLASS AND TOURIST

Im yaur iiAvn Aorni r rnnn
iMNff orncn z

i( AnHt U Tia II-A.JS (

JI4S0, firf. !J0 Tf-V I
Panama, J 471S JL
fin COtON, )0lh Si. a frtnt An. ft H
I H ar I
mW l.omff hivh ma,, mala, Mu in In. r V wJ WW

MM U S A. and SOUTH AMfSICA Saammmamy SB

Mm fhaii inv olhai mirlin: ( mm

m S m

sHsflsHHHHHHHHHsVsVsHsMHHsV

.Ml i. J

' ',' !V '
" "I

3Rj Wrk



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, AUGUST 11,
CZ Teeners Begin Defense Of Championship Today
o f : 1 J 1 --i : j
Play Gloucester, N.Y.,
Team Ends Exhibition
Tour With 8-1 Victory
tlltor: CONHAUO SAHOtAN I

r AGE SIX

BPOPT8

The Canal Zone teener ball club ended their
two-week tour of exhibition games with an 8-1 vic victory
tory victory over an all-star team in Huntingdon, Pa. Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening.
John Bateman had a perfect night three and struck out seven. He
toinc four for four at the bat with was relieved in the seventh inning
I horaerun, a double and two by Holman.
Singles. Gary iStai pitched the se
vanning game allowing five Reports of the game came
Vis walked five and struck out 'through the courtesy of two ama ama-"j
"j ama-"j teur radio men in Pennsylvania :
Vhe game was a little one sided! Jack Todd (WBUWP) Harrisburg,
with the Zoniam chalking up the' Pa. and Mr. Hopple (W3DJZ) of
core witl. a run apiece in second j Lemoyne, Pa., yesterday afternoon
and 'bird innings, two in the fourth j by way of Gapt. Spurt (KZ5QQ)
three in tht sixth. Huntingdon j phone patch of Fort Clayton, Hop.

threatened once m uie nniu
Wiien. alter sinning nc
ui Ness walked the oases 'Ul!.
Then a Wild pitch allowed a run
In Ness atruck out the next man
anJ the third flied out to retired
the side.
i;i! ,U. in. of m 1 n
The Canal Zoners naa iwo errm
while Pennsylvania naa
r.irtv Swarzrock replaced
three. i
Larry:
Wilder at second base in the se se-venth
venth se-venth inning.
Lankard on the mound for Hun
tlngdon give up nine hits, walked
Summer Recreation
To End With Swim
Meet At Albrook
The Summer Recreation Board
will close its activities witn an in invitational
vitational invitational swim meet in comme commemoration
moration commemoration of the 44th anmverSiry
of the Panama Canal. The swim
meet will be held with the cooper cooperation
ation cooperation of the Division of Schools at
the Albrook pool on Aug. 16 at 9
' All young people from 6 10 16
years of age who are registered
in any of the CZ. Summer Re Recreation
creation Recreation Board's activities jn their
po;t, Naval station or ?ivilian
community will be eligible to par.
ticipate.
According to advance reports,
received from base and civilian
pools, there will be at least 10 re relay
lay relay teams competing in the vari various
ous various age groups. This shows a
marked increase in community in interest
terest interest since last year, when this
papular event drew over 100 con.
testants.
There will be individual events
in free style for the following age
groups; 6 years; 8 years; 9 and
10 ye4rs; 11 and 12 years, 13 and
14 years) 15 and 16 years also
back stroke and breast stroke and
free style relay events for 8 and
under 9 and 10 years; 11 and 12
years; 13 and 14 years; 15 and 16
years.
Th meet is designed to give
the maximum amount of fun and
encouragement to all swimmers
but especially to our many verv
young ones from 6 to 8 vears of
age. For further information call
Balboa 4290.
ITODAY EUCANTO 35 201
iwuDie in cinemascope!
Marlon Brando In
"THE YOUNG HONS"
Tommy Sands In
"SING, BOY, SING"
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 8:15 & 8:05
Brian Keith Mala Powers
"SIERRA BARON"
in Cinemascope & Color!
COCO SOLO 7:00
June Allison David Niven
"MY MAN GODFREY"
In Cinemascope & Color!
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Tom Conway Eva Bartok
"NORMAN CONQUEST"
MARGARITA 8:15 & 7:45
Richard Bartlett, Earl Lyon
"THE SILENT RAIDERS"
PARAISO
"TIME LIMIT"
7:00
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
'FIGHTING COAST GUARD'
ft "Spy Smasher" (Serial)
CAMP BIERD 7:00
Barbara Stanwyck
"THE MAVERICK QUEEN"

WKLiheairesMM.

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
DESIRE UNDER
THE ELMS
with A. Perkins
- Also:
GANG BUSTER
with Myron Healy

! pie isineu wbcui iu nr.

wife of coach Ness and received
a report on the boys and their
arrival at noon time in Hershey.
Ness gave his regrets that he
could not personally give a report
io families and friends in the Isth-
mus for skice1 their arrival things
were in a alight state of confu
sion. On simiraay night pribf' to;
their arrival, a big football game
had been played in the Hershey
stadium between the Pennsylvania
State High School all stars iand
a team made up of National High
School all stars, and these two
teams were moving out of the
quarters that our boys were to
move In" Erie Sanders, the Canal
Zone all starts manager was not
feeling Well (nothing serious) and
Ness could not leave. He sent
word that at 5 p.m. yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon there Would be a meeting
for all team managers and coaches
to make the set up for tourna.
ment games clear. The Canal Zone
play their first tournament game
this afternoon at 2 p.m. Their on.
ponents will be Gloucester. N. Y.
who nlayed the state final game
at which our boys were guests the
first day after they landed in the
States.'
Lineups:
Panama
Player
Rathgeber
AB
3
4
4
4
4
3
3
3
2
cf
Pearl, If
Amarati, ss
Bateman, rf
G. Ness, p
B. Luz, lb
Cotton, c
Paiak. 3b
Wilder. 2b
Huntingdon
Snare, 2b
Leichner, ss
Morningstar,
Smith, lb
Lankard, p
Walter,' cf
Hanks, 3b
Gessinger, c
Cook, If
Stirling Moss Says
Cars Not To Blame
In Racing Accidents
STOCKHOLM, Aug. 11 (UPD (UPD-Lading
Lading (UPD-Lading racing driver Stirling
Moss of Britain said in an inter,
view here last night that "inade "inadequate
quate "inadequate judgement Dy drivers rath,
er than the new light and fast
cars is the reason of the recent
deaths on the racing racks.
Moss, here on his way to Karls Karls-koga
koga Karls-koga in western Sweden, where
he will take part in a sport car
race tomorrow, said that ihe cars
are "better and safer no than
ever."
"There are two main reasons
for the accidents: firstly lack of
judgement and secondly oil spots
on the track. But don't blame the
cars," Moss said.
British Yacht Rates
Good Chance To Win
America's Cup Race
LONDON, Aug. H (UPI)-The
skipper of the British ntry in
the America's Cup yacht race,
54-year-old Stanley Bishop, flew
to New York last night. He said
he thought hit boat, the "Scep "Sceptre,"
tre," "Sceptre," had a "50.50" chance of
gaining Britain's first victory in
the Newport, Rhode Island, race.

T IV OH
35c. 20c.
FOR WHOM THE
BELL TOLLS
with Oary Cooper
- Also:
M A N U E L A
with Trevor Howard

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
DESTINATION
60000

FOOTSTEP IN
NIGHT

(iosht of
Crossbow Canyon

CHAMPIONS AND POTENTIAL
to right they are: James Wilson,
style), Christina Vogt, Caroline
LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 275 official at baft)
National League G AB R H Pet.
Musial, St. L.
Ashburn, Phi.
Mays, S. F.
Aaron, Mil.
Skinner, Pitt.
DarK, Chicago
Ceueua. S. r'.
103 362 54 124 .343
105 420 68 143 .340
108 431 77 145 .337
107 424 85 136 .321
104 387 bo 124 .320
4 35 43 119 .317
107 435 64 135 .310
Bcnk. Thiraso 112 448 8S 138 ..SUO
Walls,' Chicago 111 439 68 132 .301
Boyer, St. L. 105 395 67 116 .294
American League
Runnels, Bos.
Kuenn, Detroit
Goodman, Chi.
Cerv, K. C.
Power, Clev.
Vernon, Clev.
WiHiams, Bos.
Siebern, N. Y.
Kaline, Detroit
Sievers, Wash.
102 391 73 131 .335
97 384 52 125 .326
74 282 32 91 .323
99 373 70 120 .322
102 407 69 130 .319
97 280 43 89 .318
100 313 66 98 .313
91 307 51 96 .313
104 380 53 118 .311
105 389 69 120 .308
HOME RUNS
National League
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Aaron, Braves
Mathews, Braves
Walls, Cubs
Cepeda, Giants
Covington, Braves
34
28
25
24
21
21
21
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Jensen, Red Sox 31
Sievers, Senators 31
Mantle, Yankees 31
Cerv, Athletics 29
Colavito, Indians 24

RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Banks, Cubs
Thoma-, Pirates
Anderson, Phillies
Cepeda, Giants
Aaron, Braves
96
83
74
69
fi9
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics
Sievers. Senators
Colavito. Indians
Mantle, Yankees
Malzone. Red Sox
98
80
80
70
69
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 decisions)

National League W L Pet.
Grissom, Giants 7 3 .700
Semproch, Phils 13 6 .684
Spahn, Braves 15 7 .682
McCormick, Giants 8 4 .667
Purkey, Redlegs 13 7 .650
American League
Ditmar, Yankees 8 2 .800
Turley, Yankees 17 5 .773
Delock, Red Sox 10 3 .769
Hvde, Senators 9 3 .750
Ford, Yankees 14 5 .737

RIO
35c.
20c.
DON'T GO NEAR
THE WATER
with Glenn Ford
- Alsd:
JAM .HOUSE ROCK
with Elvis Presley
THE

CHAMPIONS are this sextet of youngsters hanging on the side
Jane Holgerson, Maggie Mahoney (who holds the Canal Zone
Camby and William Arey.

Xistullari, Hostigador Win
Remon Track Feature Races

PLAYING HOOKY There's nothing small fry about the
string displayed by Eddie Seymour at graduation ceremonies
closing the Thousand Islands' Fishing School for Children in
upstate New York. The classroom was the blue waters of
the St. Lawrence River, with veteran fisherman the teachers.'

Riley Turns In 3
To Edge Jankus
Feeling out the course and know knowing
ing knowing what they had to come home
with to win, ueorge ituey turneu
in a red hot three under par 32
on Hie back nine ior the Summit
Hills Golf Course to edge Tony
Jankus by one stroke for medalist
honors in the qualifying round of
the club handicap yesterday aUer aUer-noon
noon aUer-noon with many of the Summit
members looking on from the club clubhouse.
house. clubhouse. Riley, qualifying with Jack
Smith, sort of lelt out the Summit
course the first nine holes coming
in with a two over par 37. At the
turn Riley made the statement that
it was either going to be w winning
32 on the back nine or "Just anoth.
er 42." Riley picked up birdies
on 11, 12, 15 and 16 to put him
two strikes under Jankus' even par
round with two holes to play.
Needing only a par and a bogey
to win Riley played the 17th hole
with caution for the par.r On the
18th he missed the green off the
tee, his approach shot leit an
eight-foot putt for a par, but he
played it safe for a sure bogey
and the medalist honors.
First round matches for mem.
must be played by sundown Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Aug. 17 with the women be.
ing given until sundown Sunday,
Aug. 24.
Men's Upper Bracket
C,
B.
(23)
J.
(7)
Riley (2) vs C. Sharp (19)
Conger (12) vs D. F. Mead
R. Smith (17) vs R. Collins

Under Par 32
By One Stroke

E. M
(24)
Cherry (12) vs W. Bailey
Webb Hearn (6) vs W
Zorne (21)
J. Douglewicz (6) vs R. Egolf
(15)
J. Stuart (9) vs John Salterio
(23)
Jack Smith (3) vs Fred Young
(24)
Lower Bracket
T. Jankus (2) vs W. Jamison
(14)
D. Myers (12) vs N. B. Stephen
son (18)
J. Hood (22) vs T. Jordan (3)
F. Day (5) vs L. Hummel (24)
B. Ausnehmer (22) vs B. La
Chapelle (18)
Bip Nelson (22) vs E. Shaw (21)
E. Turko (10) vs Buster Hare
(17),
R. Michel (20) vs Bye
The pairings and their handicaps
are:
Women Upper Bracket
Bgtch Garrett (18) vs Velta
Sharp'- (36)
Wilma Riely (23) vs Betty Cole Coleman
man Coleman (30)
Maxine Hood (27) vs Mary Aus Ausnehmer
nehmer Ausnehmer (30)
Faye Day (27) vs Bye.
Lower Bracket
Pearl Trim (10) vs Ruth Cherry
(36)
Ruth Powell (35) vs Dottie King
(36)
Louise Jones (14) vs Ruth Rig Rig-ney
ney Rig-ney (36)
Maggie Bailey (36) vs Bya

wall of the Balboa pool. Left
record for girls' 50-yard free

Xistullari and Hostigador yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon won the two $1,.
000 main events at the President
Remon racetrack Xistullari was a
surprise three-length victor in the
six furlong Diaper Week Handicap
while Hostigador barely lasted to
score by a short head over Melen Melen-dez
dez Melen-dez in the one mile and one.eighth
Republic of Ecuador Handicap.
Xistullari came up from the
ruck to score over Rajah and King
after Hemellha and Kensington
had raced themselves into the
ground. Fernando Alvarez rode
the upsetter to $19.80 win and
$6.60 $JKSvitWThe Xistullari Xistullari-Rajah
Rajah Xistullari-Rajah one.two paid $72.
Hostigador got another hangup
ride from saddle artist Braulio
Baeza, He raced head and head
wUh 9toaWjgl. th, latter
weakened then d out Into a
two-length lead when Slow-starting
Melender. challenged then held on
gamely in the stretch drive to
score by a short head.
Hostigador returned a juicy $5
in the three-horse ra,ce. Besides
Hostigador, ffaeia also scored
with Rosier. Two other riders
won twice, Afywrfc, who also won
with Taaara -ind newcomer Chil Chilean
ean Chilean Jose,:DJhnt jho reached the
wire first with English Wonder
and Dona Flora. r
Jockey Hector Ruiz took a nas nasty
ty nasty fall off the fractious British
mare Beji My Chree when the
latter stumbled badly and almost
fell durih the winning of the
twelfth and lftst Pace. He was
rushed to the Saa Fernando Clin
ic by the track's ambulance.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Doble Fija $5.40, $60
2 Valdina Jeep $2.40
SECOND RACE
lAlucinado $3.40, $2.60
2-Pngal $3.
First Double: $16
THIRD RACE
1 Tanara $6.20,
2 Apache $2.60
3.
One-Two;
$14.(0
FOURTH RACE
1- Bagdad $2,80, $2.20
2 Rock'n Roll $4.80
Quiniela: $17.60
FIFTH RACE
1 San Vicente $2.80, $2.20
2 Pilluelo $2.20
SIXTH) RACE
V
1 Rosier $3, $2.20
2 Lark $2.80'
SEVENTH RACE
1- Erfgligh Wonder $6,20, $2.80
2- RecI Label $8.
Second Double: $10.40
EIGHTH RACE
1- Dofia Flora $3, $2.40
2 Renata $3.j;
Quiniela: $10
NIMTH RACE
1- Xistunirri $19$0, $8160
2 Rajah $5.60
On,Tw $72,
1- Hostigador $
2- N0 Place Betting
' EUKVElK'ir RACE
1 Surumeno $13, $5.80
2 Golden Rocket $3.60
TWELFTH RACE
1-Pappa Flynn $3.40
Wo Place Betting)

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Milwaukee
San Francisco
Pittsburgh
Sr. Louis
Philadelphia
M 45 .583
SI 52 .523 Va
5 53 .SW -.VP
53 55 .491 10
51 54 .486 lOVa
SI 5 .473 12
50 58 .43 13
50 St .443 13
imcago
Cininnati
Les Angeles
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (N)
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (N)
(Only Games Scheduled) .'
First Canal
Milwaukee 301 021 1008 15
Philadelphia 132 QD1 0007, 9
Trowhridpp ("!nnlv
Robinson
(2-3) and Rice.
Hegan
( Second Rama
Milwaukee 320 030 15014 19
rnuaueiphia 001 000 020 3 9 2
wmey (7.3), Fuarro add Cran
dall.
Rohprti M?.im Uai,..j wh
er, Meyer and Sawatski.
Cincinnati 001 ooi oon n9 o i
Pittsburgh 000 000 200 13 7 0
nauuix, jencoat (5-7) and Bur
gess. :
Kline Porterfield, Face, Glack,
Cross (4-3) and Kravite.
(Second Game)
Cincinnati 010 000 020-3 11 o
x insuurgn oio zoo Olx 4 9 0
Newcombe, Lawrence (7-9) and
Bailey.
Law, Face (4-2) and Kravitr.
(First Gml
St. Louie
202 000 000-4 10 4
301 401 OOx 9 13 1
Chicago
Daniel and Landrith.
Bripos fii; j
Thacker.' eeman
(Second Game)
St Louis 104 001 000- 8 j
Chicago 002 000 000-2 7 a
Jackson (9-9) and Green
San Francisco 211 102 203-12 16 l
Los Angeles 024 100 100- 8 12 0
, G?h Monzant, Jones ( 1 ti
Worthmgton and Schmidt Thorn.
bineTsT?' ?"f Vstein L
Rosebio 0UfaX' Erskine nd
Rocky Nelson

Home Run Record For

Player With 35th Four-Bagge

NEW YORK Ana 11 rTTm
Rocky Nelson, who' fiiihha
half-dozen Major League chances,
is still adding slugging laurels to
nis oniiiant Mmor League record.
Nelson carved another notch of
triple-A fame for himself on Sn
day when he slammed his SStK
homer of the season to break the
season homer record for a Toron.
to player. The mark had been set
by the Red Wings in 1922. The 34 34-year
year 34-year old Nelson also holds the
Montreal club rerord for homers
of 37 which he established in 1955.
Among his many other Interna
tional League feats, Nelson is the
only plaver to win that circuit's
most valuable player crown twice
and in 1955 he won the triple "bat "batting
ting "batting crown.
Despite Nelson's record-breaking
homer, the Leafs lost the opener
of a doubleheader to Miami, 8.2;
The second contest was called af after
ter after four innings because of th To.
ronto curfew and will be reolay-
eo at a later, date. The second
place Leafs are now 3. games

behind the leatrue-karllnv Mnntraaliniu

r,.i.
Royals. 4
Tn nthr C,,nJsw jm,vial.m.m
Havana squeezed bv Montreal
twice. 2-1 anH 1 n- nirt
Knocked of Richomond, 5.2 and
i-u; and Buffalo defeated Colum Columbus.
bus. Columbus. 4-2. in the einmt odnta ,f.
ter the Jets had taken the open
er. 1-0.
Miguel Cuellar and Orlando Pe

fia both pitchefl comolete gamesiMiami

in onfin.r ifM.(b.n. vm-.
.. ......,;,,,,-,, s Ilve game
winning sireait. The double victo.
! D t'iS
I Z. TODAY" m
DANA ANDREWS
STRANGE LADY W TOWN
v-iv iiu ks&yj i in
TARNISHED ANGELS Jjj
ROCK HUDSON In

1 n 1

I

AMERICAN LEAGUE

New Yark
Beaten
ChicaoA
w l w$i. GB
31 j
.055
54 53
55 54 .505
Cleveland
55 St JOi 17
Detroit
Baltimore
Kansas City
Waahtntfen
" .486 m
$7 .442 21
.2 .433 M

m eVI Mtl

TO D A Y 'S G AM ES
Kansas City at Detroit
GMcfcgo at Cleveland (N)
Boston at Washington (N)
Baltimore at JJew New York
ffllfeii ?00 001 400- f I
ill. w w wmrMr nan am Un
,h'RI". Byerly (04)
w uvi MIli f.
I rsen, Duren. Shanti
(Seebnd Game)
Boston 002 000 1aa w

" WU HUU K. ac w

uowsneld (1-0) Wall J trnTla'

(First Game)
Washington ioi 200 sok-
Jappaa (7-3), Ulmtn andlW
Rarno. (M.10), Hyd. Court,
Baltimore mjm fa.u .t
Washinptnn nnn m, I
GnggS (3-1). Rftmnnnst.,
Korcheclc. Aianew nd
(Firtt Gamal r

Kansas City OW pOO 1012 T
Cleveland 430'3010Bx-iT ft ?

I man T.B tr..-i
"win tizj and Nixon.
(Saeanii R.m.i

Kansas City 000 000" 002 sa a r

weveiand 000 000 on 0-2 9 1
Woodeshick (s a ahmb .j
on, Brown. "a
( hlatfrt -l :aWav Llata ' A
Detroit
""fftu tivra wi ma s --.-i.
vassSt c,c6tte'
(SeeoiKl Game)

D-irnff : W 180 000-4 f 1, 4
Detroit 000 100 020 nnA i 1

Wilson susce aJ
Breaks Season

Toronto

ry moved the Sugar fct. v"
s h.place tie wTk J1'
TSV sLffil!? Richmond, m

Tem """"B "nescores;

Montreal
Teronto
Rochester
Miami
Columbus
Richmond
Havana
Ruftto

f- ftf. Gt
!$ 48 .605

70 51
65 7
2 64
60 M
54 tS
M 68
52 n

'678 m i.

.ass
402 14
4 15
.443 20
.443 20

423 22f I'

WSr. 000000010-1 t

0'&eU andRanrf00??0 3
odriguez () StMdicklN:
Stadnicki "d oble- LI

Buffed ,T2
HBS-Causion. Barter Rplgu
(Steond aeme)
Klchm onH
-i "'tmuyna
,SRAAh.
iirr" w uui 7n r
la. W-. "HJ
(Second Oeme, 10 ,u..t
i
nicnnwmri Ann
Kaft O'dis; Kuzavj; an
Ml
wail)
... ;J'
1 r
200 21(1 901 o U
Toronto
Conlev
.noS'
(Flrat ame)
Havana 2, Montreil 1
'Second Cam. 1 1 1
H..,. innings)
Havana ooo 010 oi j. i
Montreal 000 tm Zl S
Psfta and Ifquierdo; Rabe, Col
lum (6) and Gatla. LP-Raba.

1 i t J

!
it,
s



PAGE

PANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ONDAY, AUGUST U, 138

Saratoga May Be Old-Fashioned,

But Best Horses Come From Spa

By HARRY GRAYSON

SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y-

pEAi i tradiuon means any.
Ring (in the Darimutuel version of

tcinfc it is having its iatt fling at
e efficient Union Avenue course

aafraioga. ts
frire the sport is still conducted

country letting. While there

as been some modernisationthe

ciy oltt wands accommodate

o more than 7(000. The average
t enaance is but 15,0002 and you

fet the feeling that the through-

red is more important tnan me

2ht mutuel ticke,. Peoole get

loser to the steeds being saddled

nder trees in the spaeious pad-

ock.

The Saratoga track may be old.

ashioned,. but the finest runners
jiave come irorri the Spa since the
Civil War. It is here that you get
he first solid line op the two-yeir-lds,
so it is only natural that the
it horses oT (tie next two or three

wars first attract, wide attention
m this ancient strip. Numerous
ealthv owners reserve their ju

veniles for Saratoga.
. came Bimelech, Whirlaway, Devi
tarting with the flash, there are. Diver, Pavot, Middleground, Ba!
lven historic stakes for two yeHr-' tie field. Native Dancer, Nashu;
.Ids during the 24 -"day meeting 'and Needles.

inding Aug. .27. There are the' Early indications are that tlm

iportiBg Saratogt Special. Grand could be an excellent two year,
union Hotel, San.'ord and The old crop, the leadership at the mo
kopful and the Sehuylerville and mem having to go to Christopher
Bpinaway, the latter two for fil.'T. Chenery's First Landing. This

if s. i bay son of Turn To and Hiiaene
The Hopeful at six and a half i looked line he would go in account account-urlongs
urlongs account-urlongs this trtp down for Aus. ing for The Juvenile at Belmont
!S -ha turned out the big three. 4 Park and Great American at Ja.
.ear.olds of the next season and maica.

handicap champions since long be-

. iaaMeaaeiaik
Bp?
A at f -' Jnj taraK

'Me? I'm the tfuy Always
Goes to Bat for You, Pal'

uppoe

THAT

uMgrrritTiotJ

BECOME?

A FACT.

t 1
a

Tomy Lee

ield Farm's Intentionally and
.tansollen's Restless Wind in rec-

jrd.equalling time in the Sapling.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Turner, Jr.
have a nice colt in California in
Irish bred Tony Lee, which prick pricked
ed pricked his ears hitting the wire in five
straight victories, three of them
needed.
The annual yearling sales at.
tract buyers to Saratoga and the
three.yeaf-olds and older horses
are far flom neglected. There are
stakes on nearly every racing day

and Bold Ruler and Gallant Man,

ore Mn o' War romped off with. Watch your siep could be the both among thoe present, may
t in 1919, Out of his revered first stickout son of Citation. The collide once more.

scramble in more recent years Circle M Farm colt beat Brook

Boxing Is Big In Alaska:
No TV, No Investigations

ing. but It killed small clubs andi Fragetta telephoned someone
consequently little new talent at the Hollywood American Le Le-has
has Le-has been developed. Kids are gion Stadium, which has a piece

ey Fragetta, last of the Broad-; rusned along to get the $4.uoo or tne promotion. He inquired a-

way fight bookers, Is nnancmg a l v guarantee ana once a Daa duui uie live auvaiice seal saie,

ngnt is made tney re tnrougn. was toia mai it was no more

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) Dew-

club In Anchoratte. Alaska, "to

get away from television."
"The population of Anchorage
is 50,000 and Air Force and Army
personnel add 40.000 more with within
in within 10 miles of downtown," he ex-

No longer is there a local attrac

tion of any importance In this
country."

FIGHT MANAGERS RAN

than $100,000.

George Parnassus of the Olym-.
pic Auditorium combine bet Pro Promoter
moter Promoter Bill Rosensohn $5,000 that

a rather ordinary welter match
between Carmen Basllio and Art

in

plained "I may also go into Ju- and out. The talk switched to
nean There is no boxing com- the Floyd Patterson-Roy Harris

mission, you see, therefore no in-; outing in Los Angeles on Aug. 18 Aragon, also at Wrigley Field,
vestlgatlons such as those which j "I see where that Irving Kahnj would outdraw Patterson and
oractleally killed the game in says his closed circuit television i Harris three weeks later, Sept. 5.
New York Between no commis-j corporation has available 516,000 1 "The sharpies around Los An An-sinn
sinn An-sinn and no television, we can't seats in 151 theaters and arenas igeles think so much of Parnas
miss" throughout the country," saldjsus' bet that they are begging

rvTAO UP LIKE

Foor9Au& platoon Hoeoei
GOT TO MMBT OfFtHSBl

by
JOE WILLIAMS

if Rnld Ruler were a big league old. Briefly, it figures to accom

(ballplayer his enforced re kremant plish the lollowing

from the fields of friendly sirne

would not be-permitted to pass un.

marked by an admiring dudub.,
mi IJ U- "ll-ir" frtf him

mere wuuiu ue ".. ':"

at one of the horse parns, win.

cascade of gifts ranging rom

Itched luggage o a sea going

'(1) Establish the same ra'lo

of scoring with respect to the con.
version as now exists from .-crim
mage, namely, 6-3, 2-1, a balanced
mathematical reward.
"(2) Make kicking easier because

the de ense must remain balanc.

acht political and sports digm- ea aue 10 me uireai oi me ia.ce

taHies would endlessly recount ms -. i sj "a.ci, uauo?
herVoics and, at the climactic mo- kicker will be under less pressure,
merit, misty eyed, he would step "(3) ...Produce offensive innova-

hawily to the loud speaKer ana ; .iuo yiy uhsulxciui,
eloqlently gurgle: "Gosh," Owing to fumble or pass intercep-

In J baseball these triDuies are i c io

laimai.is un uie iiiisuiKc ior yara-

Jimmy Kolroe, slickest of the
handicippers. lakes over at Sara Saratoga.
toga. Saratoga. The racing secretary reveal,
ed that he had a dream his cons-
eien.pp wit hnherin him train

ers claimed-the night before Bold Aug. 11 (UPI)

Ruler, under 136 pounds assigned
him by Kilroe. ran seventh to Co Co-hoes
hoes Co-hoes in a shocking Brooklyn Han Handicap
dicap Handicap at Jamaica.
"I dreamed Cohoes beat Bold
Rnler, which was in a dead heat
;or second." Kilroe said.
When the story was told after
Cohoes. carrvin.3 only 110 pounds,
had won, a horse player yiwned.
"What's so pood about that?"
he asked. "Bold Ruler didn't run
second."
Jimmy Kilroe, you see, has a
job that pleases almost nobody.

Brest-Las Palmas Yacht Race
May Finish Ahead of Schedule

Beak busting mav be on tne
decline elsewhere, but not in
Fragetta's cubbvhole office on
the back side of the third floor
of 1595 Broadway, where he has
kent thlnes alive for 27 years.

Fragetta. the one-time Utica,
N.Y., sports writer, grayine,
rounding and 50. was opening his
mall. The telephone rang inces incessantly.
santly. incessantly. "Gotta get Whitey Blmstein
(second and cut man) on a plane
for Caracas," he said. "He's
handling Ike Chestnut (feather
asalnst Sonny Leon. Chestnut
ge' K3.000 and expenses.

"Thev say things are aeao.
Well hist now I matched Joey
Giardello and Holly Mims (too (too-rankino
rankino (too-rankino middleweiuhts) in a po police
lice police benefit show that will draw
7S.non In Raitimore in Sentem-

ber Fach fighter gets $10,000

with the percentage privilege.

one of them. "Now all he needs is for pieces or all of it.' said a

customers. manager just in from, the coast,

LAS PALMAS, Canary Islands, since their last position was re

Every stitch oi ported by the Uescuoierta yester

reserved for tne game s mgnesi

paid careerists, and, aa a ruie,
are 4:tu,lti and .almost wholly
financed bv working stiffs a com-

f irtnrifir4tion with ce- Pe ac

IXihI fnr which' we doubt even the lethll reprisal

Greeks had a word.
Bolfd Ruler is one of our richer
hore, with earnings, of $764,205,
hpiflc.e. his logical wnrthness to a

iifiav" must be freely acknowledg

age; they: will Simnly have ore

vented the two.point score, Conse Consequently,
quently, Consequently, the offensive team will

be able to gamble without fear of

ed, it having been infallibly es

(4) Creale new opportunities
for the second guess. And I'm sure
you will agree the only possible
satisfactory decision will be to go
for the two poims and make
them. Of course, if you miss you
will be told you should have sone

evl. II .laving
tablished that the less the need for the one point

in such instances the greater the

urgency for benefice.
True, Bold Ruler could make lit little
tle little practical use ot a oeep freeze
unit, silver tea service or yacht
(though race horses, in the ideiom
of sharpies, have been know to
engage in boat races), still, as the
.1 niMeeio of his sphere. he

te something much better than a

Mick van ride td ob curity.
The Horse of the Year in '57,
Br'l Ruler, his stMln? power a

Question, his soundness suspect

But. then, if vou miss thp nnp

pointer, you will be told, that, since
you weren't going to score af all,
you should have boldly tried for
two. A situation which should
make it most interesting for the
spectators, if not the coaches. Nev.
erthcless I welcome it."

Schedule An Ally
A year ago Mondav the Rraves

moved into first place in the NL,
never to.be headed. By winning
17 o 19. including 10 'traight. thev

added fresh laurels to trainer Sun-! P"I,e(1 away, pnd what had been

nv Jim FkVimmons. Whether it UP io men a who scramble mvoiv mvoiv-w'as
w'as mvoiv-w'as a vulnerable ankle or exces-' n8 Ave potential winners, was
live weight that finally forced the suddenly reduced to an insisgnifi insisgnifi-ehampion
ehampion insisgnifi-ehampion out of racing, no one ca"' s for secondary honors.
c"i ay HtttvK cprtrfv. Lost time, Though the defending chammons
ut he finished sixth' under J36 ."ven't been able to organize a
r-.' hi. pmi" hi'-";,;ati"" fa- Comparable drive so far, their re re-iiguim'
iiguim' re-iiguim' race in 33 start. Of this, I nt ween in a key series with
maka- what vou will ltne tenaciously menacing Giants

. ii A 'f'""1''". "s a nnssible re-
Wilkinson Wris petion of their '57 crusher, at least
A letter is at hand from Bud! in fect. is slill not to be totally
im-infnn. who along wi(h oM and di?missed.
Edna Ferber made Oklahoma fa- Among other Ihings, the Braves
mous In the 'letter the gi "ted fqot. have the schedule running for
ball maestro gives his views ol( them. They play half o' their Sen Sen-the
the Sen-the new controversial one two point; teniber games at home, three with
gfty : the currently truculent Pira'es.
"I dn not particulTiv favor any And, as previously no'ed. they play
type of ex'ra point after touch- the Giants five games in five days

-down but if n o" 'nm must be1.' .an assignment jnat otisni not

eontinued I prefer the new to the to prave a trus rating promcm. i

t"r i'ri- ii-kMnifiini 'T"rt

FRAGETTA ENGINEERED the
deal which brought Mario D'A-

gata, the ex-hantam champion

and onb' deaf mute to hold a

world title, from Rome to Ran

Francisco to box Jose Toluco Lo

nez. the Mexican ruler, In the

Cow Palace on Aug. 23.

Fraeetta books fights through

canvas was aloft last night on the uay. t,t the world and this country.

yachts fighting to keep their po- Another grouping of yachts a Luis Oazon. Barcelona flv flv-sitions
sitions flv-sitions in the Brest to Las Palmas bout 60 miles astern of tht lead, weleht. beat the champion of
yacht race in which, under pre- ers consisted of Frances Aile Noi-. south Africa in Johannesburg.
,.m Pmriiiinns tho first vacht re and Farewell. Swedens Flvina Now his manaser. Pedro Caba-

could cross the finish line four Clipper, Holland's Urania and Se. Hero Blanco, wants work for his

days ahead of schedule. retme of France. ,,r in Venezuela and tne
"fortuna" manned by Argentine Aile Noire amWhe Fly- "gasv." said Fragetta. "they
naval cadets is holding the lead lne Clipper have been at the head nt mUe fellows in Venezuela,
at a position plotted as 390 miles of the .lotilla during the race. Manl,a Tokyo and Bangkok."
off cape San Vicente, the southern The last group, about Io') miles If Fraeetta is so busy, what's
tip of Portugal by the escorting astern of the leaders, contained wron wltn the sour science?
Spanish corvette Descebierta. .France's Letoile. La Belle Poule "Chiefly the two nationally
The 28 ton Bermuda rig Fortu-I1"10 Mercator of Belgium. Nor. televised shows, but that's an old
na has been in the lead several wav's Christian Radich and San- jstorv." he said. "Television inter-

times in the race. The steady i'" ul runugdi. esiea millions oi peupic u. wa-

North winds which have blown al

B i

i 111 i I 11

It'll I ifc.S A t

Si. a IuT LY Anaewn get set to kill a lob while
his doubles partner, Barry MacKay. watches in Colorado Own
in Denver. Anderson is the U.S. and Australian Qh2

SOME SNOOK Ralph Boyn Boyn-ton
ton Boyn-ton has every right to be proud
of catching this prize 29 29-pound
pound 29-pound snook on a light eight eight-pound
pound eight-pound test line The 13-year-old
hauled the Ash the length
of a Lake Worth, Fla., bridge.

Vi Rudy, president of he Wo Women's
men's Women's Business Bowling League,
announces that the first meeting
of the year will take place at
the Diablo Service Center on
Monday, Aug. 18, at 7:30. All of
the women who bowled in this
league last season should be pre present.
sent. present. Al o sny new members
should register at that time.

most since the start have favour,
ed the lighter craft built for such

winds.
Significantly, the five other ves vessels
sels vessels bunched with Fortuna and

keeping taut ships to take every
advantage of the 10 knot norther,
ly breeze are all vessels in the
third category for vessels under
100 tons.
In order astern of the Fortuna
these vessels are England's Jo Jo-casta.
casta. Jo-casta. Marabu and' C a p e 1 a,
France's Striana and Italy's Arc Arctic
tic Arctic II.
According to the corvette Des Des-cubierta,
cubierta, Des-cubierta, if the present sailing con

ditions continue the first yacht
could cross the finish line five
miles off the harbour o' Las Pal Palmas
mas Palmas next Suhday after an eight
dav passage.
The original estimated time long
ocean haul, which began at Brest
last Saturday, was 12 days.
There was practically no varia.
tion in the sequence of the yachts

National League
To Have Earliest
Opening Day Ever

COOL COACHfter winning their fourth straight women's National Amateur AtWMM
Urfion team ampionship in "Topeka, Kans., membeni of the Santa Clara, Calif.. Swim Club
followed cuttom and threw their happy, fully-clothed coach, George Haines, into the pool.

CINCINNATI, Ohio, Aug. 11
j (UPI) President Warren Giles an an-I
I an-I nounced today that the 1959 Na.
tional League baseball schedule

will open officially on Friday, A A-I
I A-I pril 10, the earliest starting date

in 46 years.
The season also will run 171

days, instead of the customary
1 167, Giles said. The changes were
1 made to permit adidtioa rnlvatel
made to permit additional travel

' time .'o that all teams might make

four trips lo the West Coast and

thus "eliminate some' of the ob

jectionable .caturcs of the 1958

schedule.

"This Will be the National
League's earliest opening since
1913, when the opening date also

was April io, Giles said.
Actually, the finst N a t i o n a

League game win De played on

Thursday, April 9, when the Cin
cinnati Redlegs start their sea

son. This is a traditional league

concession to Cincinnati. However

me league recognizes tne date on

which all clubs are scheduled to

piay ineir nrsi games as opening

day which will be April 10.
Customarily, the majors open
the season on the second 'Cues'' iv
In April. The April 10 starting day
Is four days earlier than usual.
The season is scheduled to end on
Sunday, Sept. 27.
Giles said that a preliminary
draft of the 1959 schedule has
been mailed to the eighth clubs.
He also has arranged a mee'lng

for Sept, 8. at the which time niglt
games will be entered ,nd other

details ironed out efore the sched.
ule is ratified.
The American League has not
yet announced its schedule plans
.or 1959.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

F PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2057, Sunday, August 10,
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each.

1958

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

4053
9623
4020

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,8 00 00

No
00511
oir,:i
02r:i
IMS
04r,:i
o.i:.n
(1S.M,
0753
OR.
0953

I I
Prize I
ZfiOQM
156.00
156 AO
156.00
156.00
156.00 I
156 AO
156.00 j
156.00
156.00

No
1053
1153
1253
1353
1 153
1 553
1053
175.1
1S53
1053

$
Prizes
2,600.00
156.00
156 00
156.00
156.00
1 56.00
156,00
156.00
1 56 00
156.00

No.
2033
2153
2253
2353
2453
2553
2653
2753
2853
2053

Prizes
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
1 56.110
156 00
i36!no
r.o.oo
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
3053
3153
3253
3353
3453
3553
2.653
3753
3S53
3053

s
Prizes
2,600 00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156 00
1501
156.00
156 00
136.00
156.00

s
No. Prizes
4053 52.000.00

156.00
156 00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
I56.0A
156 00
156.00

4153
4253
4353
4453
4553
4633
1753
4R53
4053

No.
5053
5133
5253
5353
5453
5553
565.1
5733
5S53
5053

s
Prlxei
2.6AA.AA
156.0(1
156.00
156.00
156 0
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
(053
6153
6253
6353
6433
6533
6653
6753
6S53
6033

s
Prizes
2,600 OA
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156 0
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
7053
7153
7253
7353
7453
7553
7653
77.13
753
7953

I
Prizes
2.600.00
156.00
156 00
156.0(1
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156 00
156.00

No.
S053
SI 53
S253
R353
8453
8553
8653
8733
M33
8953

s
Prizes
2,600.(10
156.00
156.00
156.00
156 00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
0053
9153
9253
9353
9453
9553
9653
9753
9833
9953

f
PriiM
2,600 00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156 00
156.00'
156.00
156 00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

4044
4045

t
520.00
520.00

4046
4047

s
520 00
52000

4048
4049

S
520.00
520.00

4050
4051

J
520.00
520.00

4052
4054

$
520 00
520.00

4055
4050

$
520.00
510.00

4057
4I5S

f
520.00
520.00

4059
4060

I
520 00
520.00

4061
4062

t
520.00
520.00

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

0623

9614
9615

t
260.00
130.00
130 00

I I I I
I 1623 260.00 2623 260.00 3623 260.00 4623 200.00 5023 260.00 0623 200.00 7623 260.00
9616 130.00 9018 130.00 9620 130.00 922 130.00 9025 130.00 9627 130.00 9629 130.00
9617 130.00 9619 130.00 9621 130.00 I 9624 130.00 1 9626 130.00 1 962S 130.00 9630 130.00 1

! 8623

S
260 I

9631
9032

130.00
130 00

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

A020

(Oil
4012

S
156.00

io oo
104.00

102(1

1013
1014

I
156.00

10.Ofl
104.00

2020

1013
4016

S
156.00

104.00
104.00

4017
4(118

9
156.00

104 00
104 00

5020

4019
4021

156 00 I

104.00
104.00 1

(020

40-?
4023

I I
156.00

1A4.09
104 ro 1

7020

4024
4025

t
156.00

104.00
104 00

8020

4026
4027

s
156.00"

104.00
104.00

9020

f
156 00

4028
4029

104.00
104.00

Prlw-wlfintng Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Colon and 3rd. in Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 3 and not incl uded in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each.
The whole ticket has flfty,-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" Si "B"
Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama, JOSE A. CAJAR ESC ALA
The Representative of the Treasury JOSE MANUEL SILVERA

WITNESSES: Pedro A. Saavedra C. Ced. 47-2337
Raymond Austin Goldson Ced. 8-29113

L,Tr The winnine tickets with the last cipher and with the two last
NU I t: ciphers applv onlv to the First Prht.
The First Pil7e nrl the 2nd and 3rd Prizes re drawn sepurstelv The t
prnximatinns re ca'rulsted on the First. Second nd Third pri?es In case
a ticket should carrv the numbers of each prize, the holder Is entitled to
clalrh payment for each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 SWKES
SUNDAY, AUGUST 10, 1958
Drawing Number 7SS
Fraction Ticket
First Prize 53 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize 2.3 3.00 60.00
Third Prize 20 2.00 H).00

JOSE DOMFNGO SOTO
Notary Public. Panama

JOSE A. CAJAR
For the Secretary

The rrlien will he paid In accordance with the Official Ust of Panama ta

ine "trices or the National Beneflcient Lottery situated on ( entrai Avenue.

PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2058 WHICH WILL

TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, AUGUST 17, 1958
Divided Ir two series of M fracttona each denominated "A" and

FIRST FRIZF

1 First Prlie. Series A and B of

1 Second Prize. Seriea A and B of
1 Third Prize, Series A and f
II Approximations Series A and of
Prlreo Series A and B of
0 Prize. Series A and B of
000 Prizes. Series A and B. of

$26,000 00 each aerlea

7 no no each aeries
3 900 no each serfea
26n no each series
1,300.00 each series
7.on each seriea
M OO each seriea

tttiMfW

Tin no

9 360 06

23.400 00

14,04

4eUMOO

sF.co.vtt pairs
IS Approximations. Series A and B. of I 6S no each series
t Prize. Seriea A and B. ot 130 00 each seriea

I 2.340 00

' 1.340 0

THIRD ritlZF.

oxlmatlons. Seriea A and H of S

A and B. of

(2 00 each series
.1 00 each series

II Approxlmatl
Prlzea. Serl

1074 Prleea Total

Price of a whole ticket $26 00
Price of a fifty-second port ..50

s ixnm

1.44

SI71JM.M

it

PRIZES ARE lAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

r.

HHraTaiH I

. AY.



S
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE ISr-FbR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE
740
FS3 ITr
,
aasi aaaw staassaa

C L A S S I F I E

D

jj

el
eeaB sa

m

Automobiles

7955 ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power steering,
2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nights and Sunday.
FOR SALE: 58 Chevrolet Bel Bel-Air,
Air, Bel-Air, V-8, itandard shift. 4 door,
hard top, sedan, two tone, plastic
eat covers, radio, w rear seat
speaker with or without air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning Less than 5000 miles.
Albrook 72X8.
FOR SALE: 1953 Willy station
wagon in excellent condition, ra radio,
dio, radio, heater, new tires. Must tell
new. Best offer accepted. Also
complete camping equipment tor
three. Call Curundu 4174. be between
tween between 5 and 6:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Leaving country.
1954 Ford Customline V-8 se sedan,
dan, sedan, excellent condition, driven
only. 23,000 miles. Panama 3 3-6784.
6784. 3-6784. 0. SALE: 1957 Buick Special,
4 door hardtop, Dynaflo, power
brakes and steering, w wall tires,
radio and heater, $2500. Finance
Available 3-2411, 8510 A. Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet De
Luxe, all extras including radio,
5 excellent tires. Very good clean
car, $250.00 after 4.30 p.m.
Call 93-1794 House 8229-B.
6th St. Margarita C. Z.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet 6
liscayne, fordsr sedan 124-B
Gamboa. Tel. 6-170, cost $2564
price $1950.
FOR SALE: 1954 Pontiac Six
4-door Deluxe, Hydromatic and
Radio, new tires, two-tone grey
$795.00. 8160-6. Margarita.
Phone 3-2501.
FOR SALE: 1947 Packard 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, good mechanical condition.
$90. House 234-C, Coco Solo.
Tel. 36-313.
FOR SALE: 52 Fordomatic Vic Victoria
toria Victoria with extras. Call Balboa
2-3155 1574-C Gavilan Road.
Balboa.
$$$ SAVE MCfNEY $$$
EXCELLENT OPORTUNITJES
Autos Eisenman Offers the bast
Used Cars In Panama.
1957 Dodge-Coronet Hd. Tap
rurene, radio, WS W tires, push
button trans., like new.
1957 Buiak -Riviera Hd. top,
rurene stand, trans., radio, white
walls tires. Excellent condition.
1957 Chevrolet-Station Wagon
4DR automatic trans, radio. Like
new.
1956 Mercury-Montclare Hd. top
tutone leather upholstery, rydio,
WW tires, automatic trans. Like
new.
1956 Cadillac Hdtop, radio, W
W tires, automatic trans. Like
new.
1955 Chevrolet 4DR. Wagon
tutone, radio. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. 1955 Chevrolet tutone, radio, 6
cyl. Stand, trans.
1954 Buick -4DR Sedan tutone
W W tires, leather unholstery.
1951 Pontiac-Csfalina Hdtoo
tutone, new uphol'tery, radio W
W tires, very clean and nice
car.
0-en ll Next o fori
To!;, f,. Tels: Panama 2-2616.
7-4966.
MUFFI FRS
Chevrolet. Plymouth. Ford $9 -95
All ot--r ? 1 2.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. "Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.

iSaaaaiiaaallBBaeaeaeW : ':$3PJjUaeal
01 aaateeal sav JjnSm
LeaeaaeaV
I r I ilK
Eg

LAST LOOK Six-year-old Bobbie Straiiphn, who is facing
"a life in a darkened room" as the result of ;in incurable eye
pilment, asked to be taken to Sarasota (Fla.) .hinlo Cnidcns
"tor a l"p fit the flamingos while 1 ;in still see them." Little
Bnbbm wiJJ b! enrolled soon in a Florida school for Hie blind.

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with one bedroom $75.00.
96 Via Porras. Tel. 3-2128.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 90 Street No. 16, San
Francisco, Tel. 3-2457.
FOR RENT: Just built, cool,
modern, two bedroom apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Next to No. 149, Belisa Belisa-rio
rio Belisa-rio Porras, near 50th street. $65.
FOR RENT: Two modern Du Duplex
plex Duplex apartments, one furnished,
two bedrooms, hot water. Campo
Alegre. Tels. 2-2341 3-3379.
FOR RENT: In Calle Colombia
No. 20, two bedrooms apartment
livingroom. diningroom, maid's
(oom, washing tubes, hot water,
garage, etc. $100. Tel. 2-1456.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartments, Herbruger Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian area, across Los Angeles,
1 00 mtrs. Supermarket, Tel.
3-5025.
$50.00, furnished apartment,
comfortable, yard, park, North
American neighbors. Phone 2 2-3343
3343 2-3343 3-0471.
FOR RENT: To responsible
couple only, completely furnish furnished
ed furnished luxury apartment. For ten
weeks from August 21st. to Oc October
tober October 31st. Fir information and
appointment call 3-4992 or
3-0732. Car also available.
Egbert Husband's
Funeral Tomorrow
At Corozal Chapel
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 1 p.m. in
the Corozal Chapel for Egbert
Husband, 41-year-old Panamanian
who died Saturday afternoon in
Gorgas Hospital following a Ion;:
illness.
Burial will .follow in the Coro Corozal
zal Corozal Ctfmetery. The funeral proces procession
sion procession will leave the home of his
widow Mrs. Ursula Husband, at
28-24 Central Ave. at 12:30 p.m.
In addition to his wife, Mr. Hus Husband
band Husband is survived by his father
and mother, Egbert E. and Ma.
maa Husoana, and a stepson, .:
ric Jarrett.
FLEET BOSS Vice Adm.
Charles Ft. Brown !s in com command
mand command of the q.S. 6th Fleet,
America's watchdog in the
Mediterranean Sea. The fleet,
he most powerful naval strik striking
ing striking force in the world, has
moved to the seething Middle
East as a result of the Iraqi"
rebellion and landed some 5,000
Marines at Lebanon. The U.S.
Navy's London headquarters
had ear Her confirmed that
"major units" had put to set
from ports in France and Italy,

V" bSB MaasssB

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OP OUB AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1337 H" STREET, PANAMA MBRERIA PRECIADO 1 Street No, 11 m AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasquilla ARMAC1A .LOM .LOM-BAKDO
BAKDO .LOM-BAKDO No. 26 "B Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J Si. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 FARM ACTA ESTADOS IIN1DOS 14J Central Ave.
FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fee. de la Oau Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemeaa Ave. and 33 St FAR FAR-MAC1A
MAC1A FAR-MAC1A VAN DERJIS 5 Street No. 53 FAKMAC1A EL BATURRO Parque Lfevre J Street O FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porras lit AOVEDADES A THIS
Beside the Bella vlata Theatre.

Resorts
FOSTER'S Cottages and Large
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: To responsible
ciuple, attractive completely fur furnished
nished furnished chalet in Campo Alegre,
for months September, October.
Call 3-4911 office hours, 3 3-0868
0868 3-0868 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Four bedroom cha chalet,
let, chalet, living and diningroom, maid's
quarters, closed garage, laundry.
For all comodities. Call 3-1184.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping room, double couch, kit kitchen
chen kitchen cabinet, stove, private bath
and entrance No. 3.52 Th. street
Phone 3-0638.
Commercial Sites
Mercedes Building. De luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Ample
parking space. Night watchman.
Moderate rents. Balboa Avenue,
next to nuns school. Ricardo A.
Miro S. A. Tel. 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Locale for office.
Well situated, near "El Panama
Hilton" with air condition. Call
3-0702, 2-2466.
HI-FI RECORDS
CLASSICAL POPULARS JAZZ
33 1'3 R.P.M.
AGENCIAS DIAZ
,17th St. No. 6 A
New shipments every week.
Open Thursdays and Saturdays
Nile until 9.00 p.m.
PLACE YOUR ORDER FOR ANY.
RECORD YOU WISH.
"51:
8 DA
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave even Tues. and Fri.
FIDAINQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama il-lfiGl
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
The New
S P
NIKON
m
With built-in Universal
V'ewfinder System
Panama Col6n
Former CZ Resident
Dies In California
Word of the Heath of Mrs. Ed
win b". Brainin has been received
by friends on the Canal Zone. Mrs.
Bramin dird .Inly 2 in the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Hospital in Arcadia. Services
were held in the Hullside Church
in Rose Hill Memorial Park whore
the internment look place.
The deceased is survived by her
husband, a former employe ol the
Aids to Navigalion in G a t u n.
Daughters, Alma, wife of Robert
W. Brown, and Mildred, wife of
Theodore Duval. There are also
six grandchildren.
Mr. and Mrs. Bramin came tu
the Canal Zone in 1917 inrl rlurini;
their residence here resided boln
hi Ancon and Catun.

PES

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Complete Amateur
Radio Station; Collins Receiver
and Speaker, DX-100 Transmit Transmitter
ter Transmitter Co-ax switch, Bean Antenna;
Instruments will demostrate Sa Saturday
turday Saturday and Sunday. Call 3-1944,
House 8162 Sabal Street, Marga Margarita,
rita, Margarita, C. Z.
FOR SALE: Piano Wurlitier
Spinet. Excellent condition. 8420
Margarita or Cris. 2598.
FOR SALE: Girl's 26" bicycle,
good condition, price $15, 548-B
Curundu Hgts. 83-2214.
FOR SALE: Doors, glass window,
wool balconies, all second hand
in perfect condition, bargain. Co Colon
lon Colon Hotel Tel. 2-0770.
Pan Am. Highway
Film To Be Shown
At JWB Wednesday
The USO JWB Armed Forces
Service Center is offering on
Wednesday the first of two install,
ments of a comprehensive movie
on the Pan American highway
from Mexico to Panama. The film
will begin at 7:30 p.m.
he four.hour movie, the sec second
ond second part of which will be shown
Aug. 20, is a 1952 production that
covers minutely the difficulties en encountered
countered encountered in the developments of
the Pan. American highway. Great
advancement and strides that
have taken place since 1952.
Besides concentrating on the
iiiio uie ueai i oi eauu country n
presents.
Servicemen, their dependents,
and the general public of the Can Canal
al Canal Zone are invited to attend the
movie. Neither road maps nor
guide books are necessary to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate it.

Milwaukee Brave Sluggers

arm Up For

With Onslaught On Phils

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Aug. 11 (UPI)
The Milwaukee Braves' brawny
sluggers are at it again just in
time to test the thin little band of
pitchers who still have the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates hoping for a mir miracle.
acle. miracle. The Braves, who made the long
ball their trade mark en route to
the world championship last sea.
son, went on their greatest slug slugging
ging slugging binge of the campaign yes yesterday
terday yesterday when they walloped the
Philadelphia Phillies, 8-7, and 14.
3, with a 33.hit barrage that to totaled
taled totaled 59 bases. The Braves "warm
ed up" with 14 hits in the opener
and then smashed 19, including
seven doubles, three triples and
two .homers by Del Crindall in
the nightcap.
The Pirates, meanwhile, made
it 13 victories in their last 15
games at home with 3-2 and 4-3
decisions over the Cincinnati Red Red-legs.
legs. Red-legs. The San Francisco Giants,
Who routed the Los Angeles Dod Dodgers,
gers, Dodgers, 12.8, are 6Mi games behind
the Braves and the Pirates, are
seven behind in third place.
The Pirates have their second
chance in a week to bring the
Braves back to the field tonight
and tomorrow night when they
play the world champions in spa
cious Forbes Field where long
balls often are merely long outs.
The two-game series is probably
the biggest Pittsburgh has had
since the Pirates were battling
for a pennant in 1938.
Both teams won in typical fash.

ion yesterday. The Braves just i pitched no-hit ball for 6 1-3 inn.
slugged the Phillies into submis-ings and wound up with his first
sion. The Pirates got their custom- major league vjctory for the Red
ary gritty pitching and scored Sox in the second game. Pete Run Run-their
their Run-their game. winning runs on a sa- nels led the Red Sox' attack with

crifiee fly and a forceout.
Eddie Mathews had seven hits
in nine tries, Hank Aaron had five
in nine, and Crandall three in five
for a composite 15-for23 and .652
average as the Braves banged out
10 doubles, five triples and two
homers. Humberto Robinson yield yielded
ed yielded only one run over the last 6 2-3
innings to win the opener and then
Carlton Willey went 7 1-3 innings
to register his seventh win.
Dick Stuart's lOth-inning sacri.
AIR CONDITIONERS
-GIBSON-
Capacities to fit any require requirements.
ments. requirements. 5 years guaranty
Duty free. Price lor C. Z.
residents.
TROPELCO, S.A.
45th St. end Via Espana
TEL. 3-1285

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Complete household
furnishings: Rattan dining room
set. Ratten living room set, ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bedroom set. Magic Chef
(tore, Weitinghoute refrigerator,
mahogany and Rattan tablet etc.
Phone 3-6210.
FOR SALE: Westing house refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator 9 ft. all porcelain, flew
60 cycle motor $85.00. Carr St.
2233 Balboa.
FOR SALE: Maytag Wringer
Type Washer, perfect condition.
$70.00. 60 cycle. Call 86-6185.
FOR SALE: 4 pc. livingroom
set 95.00; quartermaster single
bed without mattress, 8.00;
Hollywood bed with springs
20.00; small rocking chair 8.00;
8mm. projector and screen
65.00; 324-X Culebra Road An An-con.
con. An-con. Phone 2-3782.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Antique
secretary 129.00; Mahogany up upholstered
holstered upholstered living room sets 98.00;
Hollywood bed from 37.00; bunk
beds 44.00 mahogany; dining
room table and 4 chairs 45.00;
Dresser 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 Mattresses 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: 8-piece mahogany
dining act, $50. Phone 2-4329.
FOR SALE SALE-set,
set, SALE-set, Call Tel.
-Country
3-6927.
bedroom
FOR SALE: Over 100 items of
household furniture and applianc appliances,
es, appliances, including RCA Television, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, bed and inner inner-spring
spring inner-spring mattress, mahogany table,
chairs and chest and sundry
clothing articles. All on view at
5360 Magoon Place, Diablo Hts.,
from 4-9 pirn.
Pirate Series
fice fly delivered the Pirates' win
ning run in their opener and pineh pineh-runner
runner pineh-runner Dick Schofield scored the
decisive run n the eighth inning
of the nightcap after being singled
to third by Bob Skinner. Elroy
Face, 155.pound rehef workhorse,
appeared in both games for the
Pirates shutting out the Redlegs
for a total of 2 2-3 innings.
The St. Louis Cardinals profit profited
ed profited from five errors to score a 6-2
victory after the Chicago Cubs
won their opener, 9-4, in other N.
L. action.
In the American League, the
New York Yankees beat the Bos.
ton Red Sox, 7-5, and then bowed,
9-3; but retained their 15Vi game
lead as the other six teams split
doubleheaders. Kansas City beat
Cleveland 2-0 after an 11 2 "loss,
Baltimore downed Washington, 6.
1, after a 6-2 defeat and Detroit
edged out Chicago, 4-3, in 12 in innings
nings innings after a 5.2 setback.
Rookie Jim Davenport hit two
homers, a double and two singles
to lead the Giants' 16-hit attack
on six Dodger pitchers. Hank Sau Sau-er
er Sau-er knocked in three San Francis Francisco
co Francisco runs and Duke Snider and Gil
Hodges homered for the Dodgers.
The Giants now stand 10.3 over
the Dodgers for season play.
Bobby Thomson knocked in five
runs and Frnie Banks hit his 33rd
homer in the opener for the Cubs
but Larry Jackson spun a seven,
hitter to earn the Cardinals a
""' otia noner prouue-
ed b?th pChicago runs in the night
cap but he committed one of the
errors that made five St. Louis
runs unearne.
Mickey Mantle's four hits led
the Yankees to their opening vic victory
tory victory but rookie Ted Bowsfield
three hits as 17-game winner Bob
Tcrley su'fered his fifth setback.
Roger Maris' lOth-inning homer
lifted the Athletics to victory af.
ter the Indians won the opener on
Cal MeLish's seven hitter. Dick
Tommek "saved" the nightcap
for Kansas Citv bv striking out
(he side with the bases filled and
the score tied in the ninth. Mr Mr-Llsh,
Llsh, Mr-Llsh, 9-1 since .Tune 26. now stands
12.S in bv far his best season in
the majors.
Eddie Yot reached the 1500 hit
mark ior his career for the Sen
ators who got steady nitehing from
Pedro Ramos and Dick Hvde in
the opener but bowed to Billy O' O'-Dell's
Dell's O'-Dell's five.hitter in the second
game. Gus Triandos hit his 23rd
homer for the Orioles.
Ray Moore pitched a three-hitter
for the White Sox' opening win
but the Tigers took the 12-inning
nightcap when Frank Boiling scor scored
ed scored on Reno Bertola's squeeze bunt
The doubleheader was timed in
seven hours and 8 minutes.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lot in Cerro Ami
with water, long terms. Phone
3-6059 Mr. Aurelio.
FOR SALE: Lets of 350 and
, 450 mts. 2 from $300 mts. 2 in
front the church of Rio Abajo.
Pawn Shop Stanxiola 16 West.
Tel. 2-1155.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE:, Fully .quipped 12 12-foot
foot 12-foot boat, motor, trailer, $270.
3-6426 before 1 :30.

PUPPET WITH A PURPOSE Pacticine reswscitation tech

niques, nurse trainees at St. Francis Hospital in Milwaukee,
Wis., prepare to "revive" the nearly Hvirg:, doll Jon i the,hV I
It breathes, and its visible "lungs" respond just Me "af 'real
person's when oxygen is administered. The special doH aBd
the rescue unit were developed by .National Cylinder Gas
Division of Chemelron Corp.

Speedboat Smashed
By Tug, One Killed
BAYTOWN, Tex. (UPI) A
tugboat pulling a barge crashed
into a small outboard speedboat
carrying a family of four early
yesterday, killing a woman and
critically injured her husband
The husband and two daughters
probably would have drowneu if
a Humble Oil Co. crew boa,
hadn't happened by moments lat later.
er. later. Crewmen from the boat dived
into the water and rescued Ed
Ford Powell, 55,' and his daurh daurh-tcrs,
tcrs, daurh-tcrs, Beverly Ann Powell, 12.
and Rebecca Lee Powell, 11, of
Anahuac.
Powell's wife, Mrs. Orpha Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, 40, disappeared immediate immediately
ly immediately after the tugboat smashed their
boat into splinters. Her boik.
bearing a gaping head wound,
was found some eight hours later
about 300 yards from the scene
oi the accident.
RECORDS
Latest releases of an
mayor labels. Panama's
largest selection. 12" LP's
from 1.49
TROPELCO, $. A.
45th St. and Via Espana
Tel. 3-1285

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Write Apartado 5312, Panama,
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Panama.

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PFC. JESUS VILLARREALv Ueft), assigned to the U.'Sl Army
Technical Service (Atlantic), Fort Gulick, reenlisted in the
Army for four more years last week. In the picture VillarreW:!
is taking the oath administered to him by Capt. Lawrenc
Shields of the Tactics Department, TJJ3. Army Caribbean
School, Fort Gulick. Vlllarreal entered the Army in 1951 i
(U.S. Army Photo)'

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We will appreciate your call which
to terve you better

d i natiai te pm a w..a,L.
knowledge of both English and
Spanish. Inquire In person ,t
Uoiohn Ovtnut r ... .:
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cd persons need aply.
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and Spanish. Apply to Paikard,
zona Libre, Colon,
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POSITION WANTED: Female
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ottering good salary and oppor
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t
SERVICES
3 mtruif ea wtuL 1 edLeiLA
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
mian Highway near Seat.
TELEVISION SERVICI
WB REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You get service the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni
cians. Crawford Aaenciai. Phono
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
TELEVISION SERVICI
Prompt aervice
Fair prices
Boston Technicians ......
30 years in electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
Protect your home -and proper
ty against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
rmorHPiirH MMMtklw U .. J
. UHUfll
basil. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
HOME TV REPAIRS
MS
15.06 plus parts (loeal M
nly). No charge for calls if i
repaired in your home. Phons
7607 U, S. Television, Inc.
a.m. re 10:00 p.m. Till 6:00
Domestic Employny
WANTE: Maid for hauler.
ina and hala in tha kiteham
cooking, and eleeo at emirit?!
ment. Ave. Cuba No. SI 141
50) Apt. 9.
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HONDAY. AUGUST 11, 1151
TOT PANAMA AMFRirAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW? f A PER

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Khrushchev Renews Summit
Hopes United Nations Will

Meet Call
Clear Way

Aug. 11 (UPI) boviet rremier NiKita nrusncnev ueviiu wuqj hc sun won on
.... . n i t Al It i !a

and he hopes the U.N. General Assembly win ciear me way Tor it.

call for Summit talks in a pre-general Assembly letter to british rnme minisier

LONDON,

summit conference

Khrushchev reopened his

""MoMoTr'adio said Khrushchev "expresses the hope that the special session of the U.N. General Assembly...
will cope with the problem which faces it and will In this way to a large extent clear the way for the convening of
x ai i rr

conference of leading statesmen or west aD

He said "the ureent need" fro top-level talks

'is be coming even more apparent in the light of recent events

In the Near and Middle East,' according to Moscow radio.
The message was in answer to Macmillan's letter last Saturday which
hack on Summit talks after agreement had been reached to hold them.

accused Khrushchev of turning his

the

the

United

Middle

Htanwhile in Washington,
resident Eisenhower was ex ex-ected
ected ex-ected to meet with Secretary
I state John Foster Dulles lat lat-l
l lat-l tndav to work on proposals

o be presented to
iations meeting on

East crisis.
Dulles and his chief sti'.l had
to get the American proposals
in final form before Duller ex expected
pected expected departure for New orK
City tomorrow afternoon.
There was no immediate
White House confirmation of
reports Eisenhower himself
might make the trip to present
bY least the opening U.S. state statement
ment statement at the General Assembly s
er"eroevcv session
Meanwhile Soviet Foreign Minist Minister
er Minister Andrei Gromyko arrived from
Moscow yesterday determined to
nuke the presence of American
and British troops in Lebanon
end Jordan the paramount issue
at the special General Assembly
Maetinf

111 T I I'" IT 1
flew into New YorK s

Tniernst.ional Airport amid a fres.'i

finfar nf attacks on the Western

cosition in the Middle East by

Communist newspapers.
"The Soviet government has
considered and continues to con consider
sider consider that the question of with
drawal of American troops fnm
Lebanon and British troops from
Jordan is a very serious ques question."
tion." question." Gromyko said.
He served notice that Russia
would "take an active part in its
(the assemblv's) work" and would
"take a decision in a very im important
portant important matter." He did not ciab ciab-wate.
wate. ciab-wate. In Moscow, the Soviet govern

ment newspaper Uvestia accu&eu
me United States in advance of
trying to hamstring the General
Assembly and confuse the issues.
Moscow observers predicted this
was the tack Gromyko would take
to eountering the United States
itand on the Middle East.
Diplomats at the U. N were
Rtudying Secretary-General Dau
Hammarskiold's broad outline for
settlement of the basic prob problems
lems problems in the Middle East in prep preparation
aration preparation tor the scheduled Wednes

day opening of the special assem assembly
bly assembly session.
Gromyko was asked on arrival

whether it was his understanding
that the assembly would take up
the overall problemsof the Midair
East. He hesitated a moment and
replied, through his. interpreter:
"We have staled our position on
this several times."
The Soviet position as outlined
by Ambassador Arkady A. Sobolev
generally is that the presence of
Anglo-American armed forces in
Lebanon snd Jordan provides a
major danger to peace.
Although President Eisenhower
may attend the special session, it
appeared that Khrushchev who
originally had agreed to attend a
summit conference within the Se Security
curity Security Council at New York York-would
would York-would not attend the assembly
meeting.
Asked outright whether the So Soviet
viet Soviet premier had plans for attend attending,
ing, attending, Gromyko smiled and said said-"I
"I said-"I do not think so."
Gromvko, who made a name for

himself in the West as the Soviet

delegate who used to walk out of
the U. N. during East-West quar quarrels
rels quarrels in the world forum, said Red

China should have a seat, in the
sDecial assembly. But he did not

indicate any plans to press the

issue, which would be opposed by

the United States.

Red China is not a member of

the U. N. but has maintained a
steady barrage or comment on the
affairs of the world organization

in connection with the Midale
East crisis.

King Hussein Of Jordan Lambastes
Nasser's Cairo And Damascus Gang'

Weather Or Not

V

This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today Is
prepared bv the Meteorological
ind Hydrographic Branch of the
anania Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE :
Hi gh
Low 73 76
HUMIDITY:
High 100 90

Low 67 71

WIND:
(max. mph SF.-7 NW-14
RAIN (inches T T
WATER TEMP:
8 (Inner harbors) 83 83

dmwered
tnWgrcat

AMMAN, Jordan, Aug. 11 (UPI)
King Hussein of Jordan charged
last night that United Arab Re Republic
public Republic agents were conspiring
against his regime and declar.
ed that "no Arab state is safe

from the Cairo and Damascus

gang."
The young king spoke in a
"heart to heart" nation-wide ra radio
dio radio talk to the Jordanian people.
He assured them he was "un "unshaken
shaken "unshaken by the times and tidings."
Hussein described U.A.R. Presi.
dent Gamal Abdel Nasser as "an

imposter who made Moscow his

Kaaba (the most sacred Moslem
shrine in Mecca) from which he
was receiving orders."
The king accused the Syrian 'in.
telligence corps of "spreaking in in-trifue"
trifue" in-trifue" in Jordan as "agents of
Russian imperialism."
Hussein told his people Jordan
han "repeatedly extended" its
hand to' all Arabs but met only
"ingratitude and unfulfilled obliga obligations."
tions." obligations." He acrused other Arab states of
pretending to aid Jordan while
their military missions to the
country actually were conspiring

against, it.
He denounced the Lebanese re
bellion as the work of "evil

nanus ana sain tne rnvn t ut

engineered and supported from
abroad.
Meanwhile authoritative sources
disclosed that the Anglo-American
airlift from Cyprus to Jordan has
ended, leaving British troops here
entirely dependent on a seaborne
supply line via the Gulf of Aqaba.
The last airlift planes landed
Saturday night bringing supplies
for the nearly 3,000 British Troops
sent to Jordan since July 17 to
bolster Hussein.

If there were a reward for find finding
ing finding foult there would be o lot more
millionaires,

Macmillan
Flying
To Cyprus

UN Committee Reports That Nuclear Weapons

Create Health Hazard To Populations To Come

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI) tium-90. a long-life radioactive iso

Before gold was
in Alaska in 1896,

region was considered worth

less territory. When the U.S.
bought it in 1867 from Russia
'for $7,200,000 on the recom recommendation
mendation recommendation of Secretary of State
.William H. Seward, many peo peo-ple
ple peo-ple called it "Seward's Folly."
Today, Seward is given praise
(for his wisdom in the deal.
: BrlUnnlca Jr. Encyclopedia i

In another development police
police charged that the Syrian se secret
cret secret service and Jordanian dis dissidents
sidents dissidents smuggled explosives into
Amman aboard a United Nations

plane in an abortive terrorist plot.
Israel, whose territory forms
the only feasible air route to Jor Jordan
dan Jordan from Cyprus, closed the mam.
moth air bridge last Sunday but

on Wednesday permitted it to re

sume for a limited period.
During that four.day last stage,
only U.S. planes were permitted
to fly in supplies. Informed sources
rsaid the British did not press a
request that their planes be used
because the big U.S. Globemaster
transports carried all the sup supplies
plies supplies the troops needied.
Sources said the Americans and
British were not expected to make
any further requests to fly over
Israeli territory except in event
of an emergency.
Thev said ample supplies were

arriving by sea via the southern
Jordanian port of Aqaba and there

are plans for a large. scale ex

pansion of the port facilities.

The airlifV-biggest operation of

its kind ever seen in this part
of the world began July 17 when

paratroopers were flown into Jor

dan at King Hussein' request fol following
lowing following the coup that overthrew his

cousin. King raisal of Iraq.

Meanwhile, police charged that

Syria's secret service and some
anti-government Jordanians smug-

eled explosives into Amman. Au

thorities said at least two persons
were arrested in connection with
the plot which was discovered last
Aug. 2.
Jordanian police said the explo

sives were to nave oeen usea 10
blow up the offices of the Jor Jordanian
danian Jordanian Devlopment Board as part
of a terrorist plan to weaken the
regime.
Syria's Deuxieme Bureau (Se (Secret
cret (Secret police) and Nasserite rebels
in Lebanon were accused of sup.
plying explosives and funds for the
conspirators.
Jordanian police said they learn learned
ed learned -of tne alleged plot when they
arrested Stephan T. Stephan, a
Lebanese national, last week end
along with his Jordanian fiancee,
Nadia Salta.
Police said the explosives were
smuggled aboard a U.N. plane in
Beirut by Nadia Basil Hamati,
a Jordanian working with the
U.N. relief and works agency. Al.

so accused of complicity were
Ahmad Marmoud Ibrahim, a Jor Jordanian
danian Jordanian Ministry of Health em employee
ployee employee ar.1 Hamed Sammur Ram.
leh, an Amman upholsterer.

ANKARA, Aug. 11 (UP).

British Prime Minister b

Macmillan new u uyyiu

together with Cyprus wv.
Hugh Foot.
Macmillan. his talks with

Greek and Turkish prime min

isters completed, ien
for Nicosia at 12.10 p.m.

It was not known wnemei nc
intended to stop over in Cyprus

for any lengtn oi urae ui aim aim-ply
ply aim-ply touch down there to bring
Foot hack to the island.
Sources close to the Turkish
foreign minister said Macmil Macmillan's
lan's Macmillan's talks with Turkish Pre Premier
mier Premier Adnan Menderes had
developed better than expect expected.
ed. expected. Macmillan arrived here Sat Sat-ururday
ururday Sat-ururday night from Athens,
where he conferred on Cyprus
with Greek Premier Constantine
Karamanlis.
Reports from Athens also
took an optimistic tone, in
contrast to earlier Greek pes pessimism
simism pessimism over the value of
Macmillan's sudden misison.

Macmillan held two iormai

meetings with Mencieres anu

Fnrpio-n Minister raun wuu

lasting a total of three-and-a-half
hours.

Meanwhile on Cyprus, gunmen

shot down a, Greek Cypnoi ru

ral constable near Larnaca. m
south Cyprus, last night. Offi Official
cial Official quarters in Nicosia said
they "have reason to believe"
EOKA extremists were behind
the killing.
It was another day of unresi,
and tension on the Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean island.
Army patrols in Nicosia
streets were intensified. Strol Strollers
lers Strollers were halted and searched,
and had their identity cards
checked.
In Famagusta, fanatical
young EOKA supporters con continued
tinued continued to attack Greek Cy Cy-priot
priot Cy-priot girls using cosmetics
made in England. One girl,
for her "crime" had her face
splashed with ink.
EOKA girls also took up trn

ultra-nationalist condemnation
of English made goods, and in
a number of cases slashed English-made
clothes being worn
by Greek Cypriots.

A 15-nation United Nations sci

entific committee warned today
that nuclear weapons tests are
creating potential health hazards
to "present and future popula populations."
tions." populations." The U.S. Atomic Energy Com Commission
mission Commission in Washington responded
to the warning with a declaration
that "man must learn to live"
with radiation.
The UN committee's, report,
based on studies made over the
last 2'a years, will be submi'ted
formally to the next regular ses

sion of the U.N. General Assem

bly

The scientists urged "cessation
of contamination" caused by nu nuclear
clear nuclear tests, but stopped snort of

demanding an outright ban on nu

clear explosions. That is a prob

lem for politicians, not scientists,

the committee decided.

However, the scientists express

ed deep concern over what they

called "the growing increment to

world.wide radiation levels caus

ed by atomic and hydrogen test

lall-outs

"This involves new and largely
unknown hazards to present and

future populations," the report

said.

"All steps designed to minimize

irradiation of human populations

will act to the benefit of human

health. Such steps inclu'fe ths

cessation of contamination of the

environment by explosions of nu
clear weapons."

The scientists agreed that strn-

inspect Teamster
Files In Connection
With Kierdorf Death

LANSING, Mich. (UPI) Michi
gan Attorney General Paul L

Adams went into seclusion today

to study the massive files of test

"mony taken from Teamsters offi
cials and1 others possibly connect

ed tn th? botched arson job that
fatally burned Teamsters official
Frank Kierdorf.

BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, AUG. 12
High Lw
1:05 a.m. 7:21 a.m.
1:J3 p.m. 7:55 p.m.

COMING SOON
CENTRAL

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The Happiest Show In Town I

M-fi-M promts
A SOL C. SIEGEL Productifln

stirriiil

DANNY KAYE

MERRY
ANDREW
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PIER ANGELI
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In CinttniScop

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75c. -40c LUA

1:21, 3:07, 4:53, 6:39. 8:39
Newsreel: 7:07, 9:07

THE BLOOD BATH
THAT SHOOK THE
WORLD!

THE

uu mm m m urn

nut vow mm wui
an AuitB mm r-iCTuw

CENTRAL

TODAY!
PRICES: $1.00 .50
Shows:

12:30 2:13 5:18 8:23 p.m.

The picture mTwm
MEMO St MKM MWTl
bold, daong drama o

love and conflict!

K ;
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MJ" 'f'Hii'iwii ""WtoflfoV' f MM mW
Im MMjpB H H Shi-;,,""

MONTGOMERY CLIFT
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
EVA MARIE SAINT.

NIGEL PATRICK -LEE MARVIN

WIN A FREE TRIP to Eu Eu-roDC
roDC Eu-roDC Via Avainca and

$500.00 for Expenses!

Ask for our Ticket at the

Box-Office.

PIGGYBACK- There's been a lot of kidding about those little loreign cars oemg smau
enough to fit in the trunk of an American car, well, it's almost true. Frank Elliott, a Bed Bed-ford
ford Bed-ford Ohio, auto dealer, is using this rolling advertisement to offset the effects of the recession.
So far says Elliott (at the wheel), he's been averaging three new car sales every two days,
against a pre-July average of 22 cars a month. PA Under the piggyback bargain rat tb
LsetU costs the purchaser $550.00.

Kierdorf, 56, business agent for
Teamsters Local 332 and Firth
Amendment witness before the
Senate Rackets Committee last
November, was buried at a serv service
ice service Saturday attended by a dozen
reporters and more than a dozen
detectives. About 40 or 45 friends
and curiosity seekers also showed
up amid the heavy floral displays

valued at between $2,000 to $3,000.
Kierdorf was turned into a hu human
man human torch while setting the La La-trielle
trielle La-trielle Cleaners' pickup station
just outside Flint, Mich., afire last
Sundav nifht. He died of burns
over 85 per cent of his body
Thursday.
Adams and several of his assist assistant
ant assistant attorneys general returned
here late Saturday night and were

unavailable for comment. Adams

said before leaving Flint he

planned to study the files piled

up in a week of investigation and

would talk with scientists at the

state police crime laboratory here
tomorrow.
The crime lab was running a

series of tests for clues on a p-nr

of glasses, a flashlight and a five

gallon Army gasoline can found

at the scene of the $14,000 clean

ers fire.
Adams also expected to receive

a report on a lie detector test oi
Donald Keller, Detroit, a friend of
Kierdorf's 67-yearTOld uncle, Her Herman.
man. Herman. Herman, an ex-Teamsters of official
ficial official and Fifth Amendment wit witness
ness witness before the Rackets Commit Committee
tee Committee in late July, disappeared Mon Monday
day Monday and is the subject of a nation nationwide
wide nationwide search.
Herman and Jack Thompsoti, 41,
also a business agent for Flint Lo Local
cal Local 332, were believed to be Kier
dorf's accomplices in the arson
attack on the cleaners, Adams
said. Thompson was being held by
police on suspicion of arson.

tope, is the major fall-out threat
to the world's populations. Thy

fund that such fall-outs have leit

deposits varying in different parts
of the world, with the lowest' in

iioutn Atnca and tne highest in
the South Pacific area where

most of the U.S. test explosions

nave neen set on.

Nevada, site of the AEC's U.S.

testmg grounds, ran a close stc
ond' to the South Pacific. Th

lowest concentration found in the
U.S. was in Southern California.

The Soviet Union declined to

submit report! on strontium -90 de deposits
posits deposits in Siberia, where the Rus Russians
sians Russians are believed to have con

ducted their nuclear tests.

The UJf. scientists said the

radiation threat poses "ethical and
legal problems which should be of

special concern to government.

The U.N. committee pointed out

that there is no certainty that

atomic fallout will produce any

additional cases of bone cancer or

leukemia, but expressed the f?ar

that it might be a possibility.

Among the delayed effects of

radiation exposure of the blood blood-forming
forming blood-forming organs," the commmittee

said, leukemia is the most seri

ous condition."

It said there have been increased
cases reported among radiologists,
atomic bomb survivors of Hiro Hiroshima
shima Hiroshima and Nagasaki, patients
with severe arthritis of the spine
who were treated with X-rays,
children who were treated in in
fancy with x-rays to reduce' the

size of the thymus land and
children who were exposed Be Before
fore Before birth during diagnostic X X-rays
rays X-rays of their mothers.
A. characteristic of bone can cancer,
cer, cancer, the committee said, is that it
can develop many months or
years following exposure to radia radia-radiation
radiation radia-radiation from natural sources ex ex-tion.
tion. ex-tion. The U.N. committee found that
poses the average human to a
genetic dosage, affecting repro

duction, ot three roentgens, or

rems, during a 30-year period.

Comparatively, nuclear wvpons

tested so far have increased
that exposure by only one-hun

dredth of a rem. Continuing tests
for 100 years would increase this
source of genetic radiation 3 to
12 times; making it six-hundred hs

to 12-hundreaths of a rem for a
30-year period.

A rem, or roentgen, is the unit

used to measure radiation doses

An average chest X-ray is about

one-tnirtietn of a rem. The aver

age iaiai raaiauon lor man is

from 300 to 500 rems or about
10,000 times the strength of a sin single
gle single ehest X-ray, ,!

une oi me scientists- concerns
... w.t i

was Liiat lauiaiiuu tuiiidni narec

fnnH aton hv hnrh man nrA

mals. They pointed out that a co

give milk that is irradiated. Riee

also absorbs -radiation, thus ex-

whn CIlKciot loronK; An.

greater doses of radiation, the

scientists said. : 'i i

tist were pessimistic in evaluating

me danger oi tau-out in caus

leukemia, bone cancer and

genepc detects.
"It is important to note that tn;

so far as leukemia and bone can cancer
cer cancer are concerned, the c om mitt e

has pointed out were is bo" cer-j
tainty that fallout will 'produce'

any additional cases of either dis disease,"
ease," disease," -the AIC said.

mmmrn

TODAY! -S- m-- 40

3:05, 4:45, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.

E COMEDY

OF THE

(sSjaaaafi

MIS Hi

iiJ!HintDiTBr$

WEDNESDAY

HUUIIJilN

(pronounced Froi-line...
it mans girl" good or bad I)

FIGHTS NASSERISM A key
figure in the Middle East crisis
is boyish-looking King Hus
sein of Jordan, whose cousin,
King Feisal of Iraq was sud suddenly
denly suddenly deposed by a pro-Nasser
revolt in that country. Only 17
when he became king in 1953,
Hussein has been engaged in b
constant struggle against Nas Nas-serites
serites Nas-serites who wanted him to sub submit
mit submit to Egyptian domination.
Hussein has turned to the West
for aid to restore the throne in.
Iraq and to protect his own.

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DE CAULLE SUPPORTERS Three hill tribesmen from eastern Algeria rest their mounts
before riding Into the small village of Lamartine for a demonstration in favor of the Gaullist
"committee of public safety," now ruling the troubled French possession. Eastern Algeria, for formerly
merly formerly under "rebel" control, has been the scene of a number of Arab demonstrations ap approving
proving approving the action of French army leaders in assuming

COMMUNIQUE

The Central Theatre's extraordinary success
yesterday completely exhausted the supply of
tickets for the raffle of a trip to Europe.
Persons who received stubs may exchange
them for numbered tickets between 9 a.m. and
10 a.m. at the box office of the theater. We
notify the public at the same time that we will
continue giving away tickets for the raffle of a
trip to Europe and $500 in cash for expenses
during the entire month of August. Thanks for
your magnificent support.

1

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one was a i
I 1 G.l.'s prize I

THE MANAGEMENT

Fraulein

i
i

i

j

COLOR aw nat i i iv

CinemaScopE

DANA WYNTER

MEL FEU

DOLORES MICHAELS

.,1

WALTER REISCH-

HENRY KOSTER

LEO TOWNSEND