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:
AA00010883:02639

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
-
AN IHPEPEHOEHt .THENj. MUlf NEWSPAPER
.mmcati
i rih CITY OF THE
i J f VICEROYS...
BRANIFF
'Let the people know the truth and the country is $fe" Abraham Lincoln.
ERMATIONAL IMT
PANAMA, P., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 158
I3rd SEAR
FIVE CENT!

to LIMA

a sarjfr hile

Gehm,!Mriiy
Naw iAueusl,

HIS HOSE DOWN. Nav Cmdr Preston Clarktries softie logistic support with

unlferiH vcwuvinMpcW!'eiB tne navai.OTwiw 'oiricfr, arrays wsmw.

wearing colleagues scurrying for the .garter counter to Keep tneir nose iwo-Dioricea.

Ike Asks UN Peace Team

Distress Call Answered
By Plane From Albrook

Canal Zone medical men and Armed services today answered

a dramatic call to aid the striken crew of a U.S. Coast Guard cut cutter
ter cutter off the coast of Honduras.
The cutter Kimball radioed that 23 of her 47 crew had been
suddenly stricken with a mysterious ailment. They requested
medical help at a tiny port near La Union where they have put
in, and evacuation to the Canal Zone for the sick crew.
Immediately the distress call was received, a -47 aircraft
left Albrook at 4-20 this morning for Tegucigalpa capital of Hon Honduras
duras Honduras with Dr. James R. Barkette of 5700th Dispensary at Albrook
aboard, together with medical officer Capt. Robert Legge of the
15th Naval District.

All that was known about the
strange illness was that the
men had bad headaches,' fever
temperatures and quick pulses.
The Rescuce Coordina ting
Centre at Albrook have asked
the Army for small-plane help
In ferrying the doctors and sup supplies
plies supplies out to La Union where the

Home

ry

banding

Reminder About New Airmail
Stamps Issued 8y CZ Posts

Oil Drum Knocks
Worker Off Truck

At Cristobal
Panamanian Julio A. Moser, 42,
was badly injured yesterday when
he was knocked from a truck in
Colon by a falling oil drum.
He was taken to Coco Solo hos.
pital where he is suffering with
severe lacerations of the face, nu numerous
merous numerous contusions and a possible
discloated spine.
Police reports state that Moser,
who ii employed a carpenter

Bros., was riding' aaa passenger
At the intersection f Srd Street,
Cristobal, a full 50-fallon drum
which was lying on its aide in the
truck rolled into Moser, knocking
him onto the concrete road.
He was treated on the spot by

Dr. Snider of Coco Solo Hospital.

airfield is too small for a C-47.
Markette will decide whether
the condition of the sick crew
warrants their being flown to

the Canal Zone.
Crew of the mercy mission
plane Is pilot Capt. Ray H.
Christy co-pilot 1st Lt. David
A. Robinette, crew chief Airman
1st Class William M. Yancz and
radio operatro Pietro A. Mazzio.
Also aboard the plane was a

medical technician from 5700

dispensary Airman 1st
George A. Varney.

a

Officials Say

Local philatelists and others
wlio are just plain garden varie variety
ty variety stamp collectors were remind

ed today by the' canal one rott

checks will not be accepted in
payment.
The envelopes for the first da v

covers should be properly address

pi Division that the new Canal ed and should have an enclosure

Zone airmail stamps will be pUct of medium weight. The flap may
ed on sale at the Balboa Post Of either be sealed or simply turned
.ffice Saturday and at all other Ca- in.

nal Zone post of ices next Mon Each cover should be pencil
day. I marked in the upper right hand
Collectors have only until clo; corner to show the number and
ing time Saturday to request first denomination of stamps to be af.
day cancellations of the stamps, fixed, and the envelope should al al-To
To al-To date, approximately, 5,000 re- so be endorsed First-Day Cover,
quests for first day covers have Requests for mint stamps
been received from collectors hen snould not be included with order?
and elsewhere, postal officials for the first day covers. They
sai- . .. should be sent separately to the
Those who wish first day can- posimaster, Balboa,
cellations of the new stamps hould xhe new ajrmai, st wjH b
send addressed envelopes to Uie jssu denonunalions 5
Postmaster, Balboa, with a mor 15 ,,. Thov u.il
ey order remittance to. cover the I' 7, rf'.J

cost of the stamps to be a tixed.i , 6. V,

Postage stamps and p e r s o n a I ,' 2?' ex.Pl r

Official sources today reveal revealed
ed revealed that organized contraband contrabanding
ing contrabanding of Canal Zone commissary
supplies is under way in Colon.
The- 'sources said the contra contrabandists
bandists contrabandists have a-n office through
which they receive telephone
calls for, home delivery of lood
supplies smuggled out of the
Canal Zone.
It Is understood that de deliveries
liveries deliveries are made at night
when customs inspectors have
relaxed their vigilance.
The contraband of food
staples, cigarettes and other
items run into thousands of
dollars a week, the source said.
Customs inspectors also re report
port report a large-scale smuggling of
liquor from the Canal Zone on
th Pacific side of the Isthmus.
TwolxTsM
In Connection With
Recent Kidnaping

HAVANA (UPI) Two ex-GI's
who describe themselves as rebel
recruits have been arrested in
th the kidnaoing last

,v nt Marin Mprpndi. manager : least 16 hours" aloft

of Havana's American Club. gondola balloon to learn the art of
Edward W. Keehn of Pontiac, 'ree flight navigation as soon as

Mich., and Dean L. Gleaves oijine wcamer is ngm.

Alama, .Colo., were anving vier

numerals indicating the values.

the

Air Force Captain
Practices For
24-Hour Scace Trip

Taxi Driver Flees
When Told To Stop
By CZ Police Car

MINNEAPOLIS,
A rcd.haired Air

who is set to spend 24-hours at
the edge of space within the next

few days was ready for a prac.
tice trip today.
Capt. Grover J. D. Schock, 32

dalesburg, 111., is

Minn. (UPI) j Panamanian taxi driver Am?

rorce capiaintfl() Villarreal drove his cab into

the Canal Zone early in the morn

ing on Aug. 4 and was signale.i

to stop by a nal Zone Po'ice
man for a ch'

And all because he did not

a license, 25 year old Villa

RP s Dicky Arias
OKs Ike s Bid

To Reinforce OAS

WASHINGTON, Aug. 13 fUPD

Panamanian ambassador Rkar Rkar-do
do Rkar-do M. Arias praised President
Eisenhower's speech today at
the United Nations General As-1
sembly as "a very honest pre

sentation of our urgeni proo-
lems."
He particularly welcomed
the President's reference to
United States efforts to
strengthen the Organization
of American States.
Arias, a former president of
Panama, listened to the speech
by radio as did many other
Latin American envoys here.

I thought that President

Eisenhower gave a very honest
presentation i of the urgent
problems facing the world," he
said.

"The program he unfolded
for the Middle East has open opened
ed opened the door to a new era of
social economic development
of one of the most turbulent
areas of the world. Whether
it will succeed will now de depend
pend depend on the reception it re receives
ceives receives from the Arab na

tions."
Commenting on Eisenhower's
reference to the OAS, Arias
continued:
"The statement was extreme extremely
ly extremely timely especially In view of
the various steps being proposed
by the member of our organiza organization
tion organization tn snpori pnnnmlr Hpvelnn-

Students who are ellgblle to ment This is certainlv our ma

jor problem and it is the feel feeling
ing feeling of my government that it
should be dealt with by the

uea Dy

Kouse runerai Kites

class

Early Enrollment

In CZ. Schools
Urged For Students

Nautilus Celebrates
Historic North Me
Trip In Enoland

PORTLAND, England, Aug. 13
(UPI) America's mighty nuclear-powered
Nautilus stood some somewhat
what somewhat uneasily at a coaling pier
in Her Majesty's Naval Base here
today while her proud crew cele.
brated their first landfall in three
weeks.
Thirty five officers and enlisted
men drew shipboard duty on the
Nautilus in her first day in port
since July 23 when she left Pearl
Harbor to sail 8,146 miles via the
North Pole to this historic Royal
Navy port on the southwest toast
of England.
They will be relieved this eve evening
ning evening by some of the men who

went ashore last evening to ex

enroll in Canal Zone U.S.
schools and who were not in
Canal Zone schools last year
are urged to enroll well before

the schoois reopej
hi an announcem

the Division of Scho

Registration t&e new students
at the canal Zone Junior Col College,
lege, College, Balbca High School, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Junior High School and
Cristobal Junior Senior High
School maybe made beginning
Friday. Enrollment of children
attending kindergarten through
grade six will begin Auk 27 at
the respective elementary
schools.
Applications for new tuition
students in grades one through
twelve should be filed at the
office of Cristobal High School
on the Atlantic side or the of office
fice office of the Superintenleno of

Schools in the Civil Affairs 'c.m

Duuain? on me racmc sicie.

Urges Six-Point
Do-lt-Yourself
Middle East Aid

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Aug. 13 (UPI)
President Eisenhower today urged speedy crea creation
tion creation of a standby United Nations military force
and a do-it-yourself economic program for thfc
Arab states in a six-point peace plan for the Mid Middle
dle Middle East.
Eisenhower addressed the opening session of a United
Nations General Assembly called into emergency meeting
to consider the Middle East crisis. It was his first appear appearance
ance appearance before the U.N. body since he made his dramatic
"Atoms for Peace" proposal from the same rostrum oh
Dec. 8, 1953.

He and Soviet foreign minister Andrei Gromyko were
the only speakers listed at today's meeting of the 81 U.N.
members.
The President denounced efforts of Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Khrushchev "to create a war hysteria" in the
Middle East crisis.
Without mentioning Khrushchev by name, Eisen--hower
said the Russian leader's efforts "to exploit man's
horror of war" could be called "ballistic blackmail."

The President $.eUUM08Hl W

Set For Tomorrow
In Margarita Church

Funeral services for fire Sgt.
Elden G. Rouse, of Cristobal,
who died earlv Tuesday morn morning
ing morning in Coco Solo Hospital, will
be held tomorrow morning at
10:30 in the Holy Family
Church in Margarita.

RP Rotary Club
Weekly Luncheon
Tomorrow At Noon

Members of the Panama Rola- Fund.

The services will be conduct

ed by the Rev. Michael J. Wye,

Members of the t-anai

Zone Fire Division will act as
honorary pall bearers.
The remains will be taken to
Grundy Center, Iowa, for inter interment.
ment. interment. .Members of the family have
requested that no flowers to
sent but that those who wish
may contribute to the Heart

Jnifed Nations concern tor Lebanon.

"United Nations measures to preserve peace In
Jordan.
"An end to the fomenting from without of 'civil strife.
"A United Nations peace force.
"A regional economic development plan to assist and
accelerate improvement in the living standards of the
people in these Arab nations.
"Steps to avoid a new arms race spiral in the area."

In proposlne a eeneral Arab

develoDment proeram. the Pres-

ry Club will hold their weekly
luncheon meeting this week at ine
Agewood Bohio on the Transi-uh-mian
Highway where they will he

Sgt. Rouse was a native of
Grundy Center and has been on
the Isthmus for over 15 years.
He was 50 ears old at the time

ties oi ine iNationai uistiii rs
(Destiladora Nacional, S.A.).
The Rotarians will gather at the
iBohio between 12 noon and 12:30

perience the warmest welcome an Thursday prior to witnessing the
American crew has ever received nearby production processes of the

in a loreign port. aisunery

given guided tour of the f aci.i-, of his death.

He ,)Oinea the Canal Zone
Fire Division shortly after his
arrival here in 1942 and was
promoted to the grade of ser

geant in 1957. All of his service

About two dozen of the 77 offi
cers and men on shore leave s'ay s'ay-ed
ed s'ay-ed in Portland nd nearby Wei
mouth, a sea side resort. Thev

Between 12 and 12:30 several

members of the Panama Club will

has been on the Atlantic side

with the Cristobal Fire District.
He is survived by his wife
Mrs. Mary Rouse, who is em-

were swamped by autograph seek- usually convenes to meet any

be at the entrance to the Hotel Eli ployed by the Industrial Divi-

Panama Hilton where the Club'slon in Cristobal.

Tammany-Backed
Candidate Loses
lo Clayton Powell

visiting Rotarians who desire

attend this week s gathering.

Lost Classes With
Red Frames Now
At Police Station

10 HAW Dlinr

To Investigate

Use Of Donations

endi's car when police picked
them up Monday in Camaguey.
They said they rented the car
from an unidentified third party
for $25 under the impression it
was a taxicab.
Keehn and Gleaves dened they
were the men who kidnaped Mer Mer-endi
endi Mer-endi on the steps of the American
Club Wednesday and left him,
bound and gagged, beside a road
near Matanzas about 24 hours
later. They also denied taking
$400 and a watch from the club
manager.

Within a few days Schock will

be sealed inside a nine-foot high
capsule simulating a manned sat.
ellite and spend 24 hours cruising
at the edge of space about 100,000
feet up.
Shock, a doctor of physiology,
has never been up in a ballon but
spent 34 hours practicing for the
flight in a laboratory last week.
He said he found the main prob problem
lem problem was "just sitting still."
Shock will make his "satellite
flight" from the open pit iron
mine near Crosby, Minn., which
is rapidly becoming America's
first space port.

to spend "at i have a license, 25 year old Villa- aioa ce report mat a pair

in an open1 real: Nirw YDHK An n rUPU of spectacles have been fo'ind near

1 Tore through Balboa at 50, nn AHam rtavtnn Powell Neiiro the Ancon laundry and not as yet

' i ; ,i Tk... u i .

congressman minister who was lcu
dumped bv Tammany Hall because! frames and the lenses are bifocal
he supported President Eisenhov-.i and rimmed with gold. They may
er in 1956. swept to a resounding be collected upon identification at
victory over Tammany backed can Balboa Police Station,
didate Earl Brown yesterday toj

win a Democratic renomination for

an eighth congressional term

Returns from 120 of the 143 di

tricts in New York's 16th distnrt

(Harlem) which Powell has renr As the Middle East situation

scoted in Congress the last licame UD for discussion in the UN

cave mm n.su voies, iu

mph and over with the police car
on his tail
2 Forced an oncoming mo motorcyclist
torcyclist motorcyclist to careen up onto a
shoulder.
3 Jumped out of his taxi in
a panic and ran into Panama at
the limits where the Canal Zone
Police could not follow him.
But the police issued a warrant
for his arrest and he answered a
summons to Balboa MagLirate's
Court today on a charge of reck reckless
less reckless driving which earned inrn a

20 day jail sentence and a fine of
$10. He was also fined $10 for not

having a valid operator's licence
which would have been his onlv

punishment if he had not tried !o

get away from the Police.

V.F.W. TEENERS LOSE IN 16 INNINGS
Bossier City 1, Canal Zone 0
(For details, see back pa?e)

LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI) The
Disabled American Veterans has
moved to investigate accusations
that some of its leaders have mis.
used donations.
The group's national convention
here today authorized a special

uujiuiijLiee i.u investigate liic i- , . .
leged misuse of donations by the mb ah"u1?. lak f'0" 1nfok
...u.;. ..a k .fJinar toward the creation of

MIMH ami ".V mm min i n n'l v. i
erans' welfare activities.

Ident broke with the U.S. tradi tradition
tion tradition of offering economic aid

a nation-to-nation

that the

natimi-to-naMon onlicy would
be continued exceot when thll
'p"ionni basis pared mor(
feasible.

CFN Carrying
Extra Coverage
Of UN Meeting

As a means of preventing
outside sources from stirring up
strife from within, the Presi-

oent nroposea u.n. uiuiuiuiuik onlv on
of radio broadcasts "directed basis.

across national frontiers in the gut i1P emnhasized

troubled Near East area.
The President said carrvin
out of his peace plan could
mean "in a few short years"
that the Lebanon and Jordan
crises would mark "the betrln betrln-nine
nine betrln-nine of a rat new era of A A-rab
rab A-rab hi.storv."
Referring in Hus'ia's "hal "hal-mt!"
mt!" "hal-mt!" blarkrm'1." the Tresi Tresi-r'pnt
r'pnt Tresi-r'pnt demanded:
"Should it not he serious
international misconduct to
manufacture a eeneral war
scare in an effort to achieve
local political aims?"
Such pressures will never be
used successfully aaainst the
United States, he said.
But he said he had asked to
address the General Assembly
for the second time because
such pressures crea.ted "dan "dancers
cers "dancers which affect every one of
us."
The Lebanon and Jordan
crises "clearly demonstrated"
the ureent need for setting up
i st.andbv U.N. military force,
the President said.
Middle East nat'nns should
be able to eet "pre t and ef effective
fective effective action" bv ie United
Nations when endangered by
"armed pressure and lnflltra lnflltra-Iton
Iton lnflltra-Iton coming across their bor borders."
ders." borders." he said.
This reauired a U.N. military
orce to mane the world organ organization's
ization's organization's "Dresence manifest in
the area of trouble." he said.

"Therefore. I believe this As-

Saturn-

standby UN. peace force.

senhower said.

Ei-

The Caribbean Forces Nftt'
work will deviate from I4'
usual radio broadcast sched schedule
ule schedule beginning today, in order,
tn provide maximum cover coverage
age coverage of the U.N. General As
sembly sessions on the Middle
East situation.
Both the Voice of America
and the Armed Forces Radio
Service transmitters will be
broadcasting the full proceed proceedings
ings proceedings of this special U.K. ses session.
sion. session. CFN radio carried the de debates
bates debates live from the U.N.
building in New York thla
morning and during the early
afternoon, and will broadcast
further developments from S
to 10 p.m. today if the meet meeting
ing meeting continues.
Broadcasts of the balance
of the sessions either will he
carried live or taped here and
rebroadcast at a later hour.
While the Middle East ques question
tion question is being considered by
the General Assembly, th
usual short wave sports
broadcasts from the U.S. will
be suspended.

o

British Embassy Here Says Tommies Instrument Of Peace

vears

4,138 for Brown, a City Council

man who is also a Negro.
The overwelming victory by the
49-year-old Baptist minister wJ
svere blow to Tammany Hall,
the New York county Democratic
organization, and to the presage
of its leader Carmine G. de Sa Sa-pio,
pio, Sa-pio, one of New York's most in influential
fluential influential Democrats.
Powell, who has never lost an
election since he was elected vic victory
tory victory as Harlem's rejection of Tam Tammany
many Tammany "Bossism" and as foresha foreshadowing
dowing foreshadowing the imminent demise of
Manhattan borough' presideni Hu Hu-lan
lan Hu-lan Jack's inftuence in Hailtru
Democratic affairs.

General Assembly, the British

Embassy in Panama today declar declared
ed declared that British troops are in Jor Jordan
dan Jordan as "an instrument of peace'.
Shortly before the General Assem Assembly
bly Assembly met, the embassy here made
public this British view of some
aspects of the Middle East situa situation:
tion: situation: 1. Although, as British Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan said in
his reply to Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev of Aug. 7, Her Majes Majesty's
ty's Majesty's Government in the United
Kingdom considers "that more

progress could have been made

by a meeting of the Security Coun Council
cil Council Where Heads of Governments

could negotiate and debate'

Majesty's Government neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless welcomes the meeting of the
General Assembly which in its opi opinion
nion opinion his been assumed from the
fact that the United Nations are

already seized with the problems
of Jordan and Lebanon.
2. Her Majesty's Government
hopes that the General Assembly
will work out an effective system
to guarantee stability, in the area
and consolidate the future inde independence
pendence independence of Jordan and Lebanon,
the threat to which originated the
present crisis. Such action would

relieve Britain ana tne umiea

Her i dan and the Lebanon at the re

quest of the legally-constitued gov
ernments of those countries.
3. British and American troops
were sent to Jordan and Lebanon
respectively at the formal request

of their lawful governments to

defend them against indirect ag
gression.
4. Countries accusing the United
Kingdom and the United States
are themselves accessories to or
directly responsible for that ag aggression.
gression. aggression.

5. British and American troops

is not unwelcome to the people
and makes a comparison with the
Soviet record in Budapest instruc instructive.
tive. instructive. The troops are in their pre present
sent present positions as instruments of
peace, not war.
6. The governments of the Unit United
ed United Kigdom and the United Sates
have reported their actions to th
United Nations, have invited U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations cooperation and hava
stated that they are prepared
withdraw in favor of a United Na Nations
tions Nations solution of the problem. Thla

is in itself a remarkable contiast

Deace and no warlike acts have

States from the responsibility j resulted from their presence. This

entered Jordan and Lebanon in: to Soviet action in Hungary botb

as regards treatment of the local
population and the attitude adopt-

which they have assumed in Jor-1 itself indicates that their presence; ed towards the United Naiona,

AwW4Sii'.

7
4i



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1958
7
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Maybe a Bigger Suitcase?
dahyWashington
Labor News
And
Comment
Nt r'auaNB V TMI PANAMA AMMtlCAft HW NIC
MUWm v NlttON NOUNACVKt-L m KM
HARMODIO RIAS iC'TOH
T
m antiri o Be 'Ja ni mm
TSLIPMOMI C-0T40 'S LilMWI
CAM.I ABDMAA. PANAMIBICAN. PANAMA
II HI ClNTHAt Avinui arrwesai 1 f rw an itm iirr.
Merry-Go -Round
If ill HAIIM T
RaFMatNTATIVIa lOAHUA t OWIRS. INC

4 nl LtfeaAtt.

14B M aoiscn Avt. Niw Yem. I7 N V.
LAL T Mil
a

IX

IN AOVANCt IS uu
IN ANVANO 14 00

THIS IS YOUt FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

Th Mail Se w optn forum raiser at Tha 'anama Amancan
letter! arc iMSivsa gratefully 4 ara handled a wholly cont.dei.ml

ikui. i.nir don I ba impatient il it doain t appaai the

axt day lattaea arc aubluherl in the erdat received
" Pleaae try ta hasp tha letter limited to ana paga length
T. Identity at ktttei writers it held in ttnctaat eantidenee
' Thii ncwtpapt' ailumee bo responsibility lei itatamanti ei opinioni
txprened in lattara tram reader.
THE MAIL SOX

STAMPS WANTED

ir:

. ... .ii r n inna vears. most of the time

: completely bedridden I am now collecting ail Kinds of postage
LfimS to try to forget my pain and almost intolerable Giscom-
' forts I hooe and pray that some of your readers may send me
SSI canSd .tdampsy Never did I realize ho. much a person
, in suffer and still live. I know now, after all these wasted
Believe me, the stamps will be deePly app j
atatt BOX 721,
1 Reading, Pa.
NAME'S THE SAME
Sir:-
I am eurious about this fellow Aleman who is attacking the
United States in Argentina and other parts of the world. Some years
ago there w.s an Aleman family in Panama that was on the outs
politically and therefore broke. John G. Clayborne, then superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of the Dredging Division, befriended an Aleman gave him a
job with the Canal organization so that he and his family ght,
tinue the habit of eat.ng. Is this the same fellow repaying Uncle
Sam, with true Panamanian gratitude? curjous.

UNION CALYPSO
Sir: .,
. Robert D. Murphy' dines with Tito of Yugoslavia
To discuss the threats of the Kremlin.
Murphy sips wine with King Saud of Arabia.
I Then reports to Eisenhower that Krushchev isn t foolin
ffieanhower then writes to Tito offering millions,
ElSennovfer men n ,;. Hafirit mav oass billions,

entertain saua even inaugn mc -

Lne hears aoout Murpny or m

though lae regaras Murpny as uniunm

-:.... Knnw All" i nnlv aetinff stupifl

Vlllift1 "a"" ,
..... Ib. arila: tn F.inPS itf) mSteac

Writing to Locals 900, 907 or Potter on the treaty,

hen this act is purely aipiomauc

The trouhleshonters of Locals 900 and 907,
The Foreign Office, the U.S. Embassy and State Department.
Kept up a steatlv fiKht for the interests they represent,
Working many nights long past eleven.
4J President must .write to another President
And this will continue in any event. .,,.
Art Erntstito Quotes the facts from the unions and Moreno
While Ike quotes the acts of Pptter and not Aquilino.
three-cent "handout" is equal to more than half a million
yearly wages for PC employes who earn millions.
Kecotiated bv the leaders of Local 900
Which I tm sorrv Ginger cannot ihare, because he could earn
at least half a hundred.
J t i
WAVES AND SO FORTH
-ir:
It Is for the sake of humanity and prestige of the present
civilisation and as a most serious matter for welfare and we l l-being
being l-being of the human kind, which are suffering terribly, we are
cublfshins this, Experiments are being carried on with Powerful
Frequent B Radio-Active Ultrasonic Waves never before ca ried
on human beings or animals on Sri. Nandakumar Naishl Anjaiia
which is barbarous and heart-rending
Thev are also experimenting with the above said waves over
Indian women which is most brutal, shameful and mischievous.
These wavw consist of evil elements: thev inflict pain, cruelty
Sd intolerable agony. Experiment, with these waves are being
carrid on Sri. Nandakumar Narshi Aniana. As a result of this,
his whole physical structure is rapidiy deteriorating.
The above powerful frequency Radio-Active Ultrasonic Waves
have badly affected his stomach, bowels, liver, heart, kidneys
and nerves, which are failing to function properly. He eels sev several
eral several pulls, pushes and thrusts in his body and as a result of tn s
he has to suffer bv losing his precious life by experiments carri carried
ed carried on with the said waves. To conduct such an experiment on
tnv living being, much more so on human being, is uncivilised
This is how the humanity is destroyed with reckless experi experi-Trtetits
Trtetits experi-Trtetits in the present civilisation as they have "sorted to the
utmost barbarity, cruelty, savagery, operating with powerful
frequency Radio-Active Ultrasonic Waws on Sri. Nandakumar
Narshi Aniaria which has animated the humanity at defiance
end efficiency of peace is at peril, and it appears unnatural in
the name of humanity and no human being can act thus in tne
present scientific progress of the world and the condition of
human becomes worse than animal, nothing but playing with
hUmThebabove said powerful frequency Radio-Active Ultrasonic
Waves are coming from their base of U.S.A. for experimental
purposes and are being conducted on Sri. Nandakumar Narshi
Aniaria Bhatia. ,.
There is no doubt about the existence of these Radio- Active
Ultrasonic Waves So. we produce an article on these waves:
"Ultrasonic sound waves can be beamed Into human body
like radar to detect earlv cancer." 3 it'ouo of United States
medical researchers, reported recently In the 'Journal of
Acoustical Society of America.' Ultrasonic sound waves vibrate
at higher frequencies than those that can be heard by the
human ear.
The Researchers reported that different types of tissues In
the bodv give different echoes when struck by the Ultrasonic
. Waves. These echoes can be recorded on the electronic instru instru-v
v instru-v rnents. The strength of the echo indicates the deceased con condition
dition condition of the tissues "One examination provides medical in information
formation information that is not obtainable by any other means, not even
by X-Ray pictures." the researchers said.
"Therefore we request your immediate kind co-operation in
the interest of humanitv and it is essential to stop immediate immediate-la;
la; immediate-la; the above action of these Inhuman experiments. Let us have
yOur eftrlv advice in the matter.
S. B. Rao: S. N. Murthy; J. V. Asher;
For Aniaria Mining Industries,
Bangalore India.

Veterans Again Can
Now Buy Life Insurance
At Old WW II Rates

Let us tell you how you can
still apply for an old line legal
reserve life insurance policy
almilar to your old NSLI plan.
If you are under age 45 and
in good health, ycu may qual qualify
ify qualify (usually without physical
examination i for the same basic
low NSLI rates charged by the
Government during W. W. II.
Slightly higher rates for older
ages.
No obligation, tear out this

Ad and mail it today with your
name, address, date of birth 1
and age to American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co P o Box 0, Diablo
Heights. Canal Zone. I

Wins Convert-,
Loses Some
Plus Wife
BRIGHTON, England (UPI) -Jim
Jones played a piano in a lo local
cal local tavern until he was converted
by Reginald Cook, 3R, a member
o.' the Salvation Army.
"The word fellowship has a new
meaning for me." Jcps. 4s, said
afterward. "I was addic'ncl to bet.
ting and drinking until I was
saved."
But now. Cook complained yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, Jcnes has disappeared aim
so has Cook's wife, Pat. 30.
"I cannot say they have gone
away togclhpr," Cook said "A I I
I want is my wife back When I
snnkc lo my wife about Jim a
month ago she said on the Bible
it was only pure friendship.'1

By VICTOR RIESEL
GARM1SCH, Germany From
here to the Bolshoi border at the
relatively nearby Czech boundary,
the bulk of our 250,000-man army
in Germany is sweating it out in
practice combat like our beiiind-the-lines
secret "partisan" sabot sabotage
age sabotage units training in the woods

and mountains a few miles from

this point.
At the "front" are the Commu Communists.
nists. Communists. We know the nature of this
enemy. At the supposedly safe
rear are the Socialists, Germany's
second largest party. This force,
too, opposes us. The Party is con controlled
trolled controlled by powerful German labor
unions, which finance it.
The brutal truth ;s that if Ger German
man German Socialists and labor chiefs

had their way, our troops would

be deprived of the most modern

atomic tactical weapons. We
would then have to abandon our
bases, the very ones which are
now supporting the forces which
must cope with the N. East grim grim-ness.
ness. grim-ness. If we give in to the Social Socialists,
ists, Socialists, we will leave our young sold
iers to face the atomic Red Army
with old-fashioned pea shooters.
But the German labor chiefs
seem to care little. They have of officially
ficially officially adopted resolutions and
run mass meetings against the
use of atomic weapons by any
NATO force, which means the U.

S. mostly.
The immediate danger of this
anti-American agitation by the
powerful national unions here is
that their propaganda against our
use of atomic weapons might dii
affect the tens of thousands of Ger German
man German civilians working for our Sev Seventh
enth Seventh Army.
That would hurt. Fo n. ample,
here at Garmisch, our Army is
training units as partisan fighters
behind some future Russian line.
There is no foolery in this war
game. We drop the boys by plane
or slip them in secretly by vehicle.
They're supposed to make contact
with other "partisan" units. Then Then-they're
they're Then-they're supposed to "destroy" per permanent
manent permanent food depots and military
installations. German civilians map
terrain and keep vehicles in repair
for these games.
Over in Augsburg, there is the
parachute command of the 24th
Division of General Hodes' crack
"USAREUR" U.S. Army in
Europe. German civilian workers
handle the jumping equipment,
repair the chutes and 'keep house'
for the tough parachutists.
You may think of nearby Ober Ober-ammergau
ammergau Ober-ammergau as the great passion
play stage. But lor our troops it
is aj-.a. staging center for spe special
cial special units, Thewe tte Army has a
hush hush military intelligence
training school. There, trusted
German civilians teach languages
and special techniques and sup

ply aaia neeaea to make ace coun counterintelligence
terintelligence counterintelligence men out of our of officers.
ficers. officers. And at Lengries, the Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster has a highly technical, super-secret
"signal school." Our
men there are taught the handling
of special electronic crimpm'",
radar and photographic skills
needed to keep the enemy from
catching us with our planes down.
There is much at Lengries which
can't be discussed. There, Ger German
man German civilian workers instruct U.S.
enlisted men in the handling of
this "signal" equipment. The ci civilians
vilians civilians also keep this intricate el electronic
ectronic electronic complex in crackling per perfection.
fection. perfection. Outside. Nuernberg, there Is the
tank training center at Grafen Grafen-woehr.
woehr. Grafen-woehr. This is the nearest point to
the Bolshoi border. German civil civil-ians
ians civil-ians keep those tanks rolling.
At Schwabisch Gmuend, there
is an assembly line operation
in an ordnance repair depot which
in turn, feeds equipment to troops
which might be airlifted anywhere
in the Near East. In that town
some 1,600 workers, mostly skill skilled,
ed, skilled, keep the line running.
In all there are 29.000 German
workers employed by the Office
of Civilian Personnel of the U.S.
Army. Not the least of their work
is running great recreation centers
here and at Berchtesgaden for
your boys serving in Europe, the
Near East xand North Africa.
In this southern command area
alone, "ver 25 percent of the Ger German
man German iilian employes have cho chosen
sen chosen to work for us for more than
10 years though we can offer
them no permanency and they can
get better pay and social benefits
in Germany's booming private in industry.
dustry. industry. This attests to the decency of
the Office of Civilian Personnel as
an employer and to its effec effectiveness
tiveness effectiveness in the most intricate bit

of labor management skill and
diplomacy I've seen. Before this
office can sign a Is.bor union con

tract here, it must first consult

with our own military ch1 t -, then
with the British and French and
the German Finance Ministry and
finally with the n.-tinnal German
unkon chief Tie VMeT wrrk
through a joint council khown as
the Public Service. Transport nd
Communications Workers' Union
a Socialist outfit which Is part
of the national labor federation
which seems to hate our guts.
Thus far the German civ-Han
workers are not affected, but Aeir
national chiefs ara constantly tell telling
ing telling them what atomic gun-nong-ers
we are. That could hurt.

Panhanding On The Avenues
By 808 RUARK

The strangest thing I have no noticed
ticed noticed about the city of New York,
in which T am a stranger, i the
panhandlers. Apart from Bowery
bums, I haven't been braced by
an outstretched palm in 20 years.
Perhaps it's because I lootc like
a Jake or a Hiram, but no less
than five gentlemen have approcli.
ed me on the avenues named Ma Madison
dison Madison and Fifth within the last 10
days. They are not bums in the

classie sense. They are sober sha shaven,
ven, shaven, clean of clothes and there
wasn't a dirty fingernail in tut
bunch.
I am a gull for anybody who
has no dough when I got walking,
eating money, and it is cheaper
to help a guy in a racket it a
buck salves your conscience and
you can sleep that night. Drunk
or sober, shaven or unshaven, a-

APPROVES RECORD BUDGET
CAIRO (UPI) President Ga Ga-mal
mal Ga-mal Abdel Nasser Today ap
proved a record 130-million-dollar
budget for Syria, the first such
budget since the merger of Syria
and Egypt into the United Arab
Republic. Some 14 million dollars
was earmarked for defense spend,
ing.

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For the first time in Vj B snfx, pro,frl,
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WASHINGTON Secretary of I to come to the aid of the nth.- u

State Dulles had a mucu hotter i case of attack and would not ar ar-time
time ar-time at the Baghdad Pact confer- ouse the antagonism of Moscow
ence than he indicated to the news

tt wss at this point that Dulles
finally agreed that the United
States would become a "full part partner"
ner" partner" in the Baghdad Pct though
not joining officially. Dulles had
no idea this might develop wher
he left Washington 16r Lnnrinr-

Land this was one reason he failed

io consul' memDers of the Senate
Foreign -slations Committee.
Up against the gun however
and faced with the possibility that
the Baghdad Pact, which Wash Wash-mgton
mgton Wash-mgton itself had inspired, might
explode into thin air, he signed on
the dotted line.

men who met his plane as be re

turned from London.

Representatives of the Baghdad
Pact countries called American

failure to act against the new reb

el government of Iraq "another
Munich." They complained bitter
ly that the Baghdad Pact as it now
stands is inadequate and almost

useless.

Turkey flatly refused to recog

nize the new iraqi government

and it took two transatlantic phone

calls to Eisenhower from Dulles

to appease the country which has
stood by us most firmly in the

Near East.

To strengthen the now weaken weakened
ed weakened Baghdad Pact, its members

pressured John Foster Dulles in
London to have the United States
join.

Dulles, however, sidestepped. He
backed and filled and gave three
different excuses. They were:
Excuse No. 1 If the United

States joined the Baghdad pact

it would also be forced to give a
pact to Israel guaranteeing its
borders against Arab aggression.
Dulles pointed out that Premier
Ben-Gurion of Israel had been
demanding such a guarantee and
that the United States so far had
refused.

nybody can take me for at least
a dollar.
Bui 1 got a feeling about these
fellows tnat they had either re refined
fined refined a racket or were honestly
down on their tack. They looked
like nice people who had sudden suddenly
ly suddenly been taken down with hunger
pangs. They looked like people
who ordinarily would not be work,
ing the sidewalks of the more pros prosperous
perous prosperous avenues unless they were
in suddenly from Nowhere, Neva Nevada,
da, Nevada, and did not have the where wherewithal
withal wherewithal to eat.
The country can't be busted, be because
cause because I have paid a couple of res restaurant
taurant restaurant tabs lately, and must lay
that the prices are handsome.
I have seen no ragged beggars,
and the gin joints are generally
full. But I am really nuzzled by
the Park Avenue moochers.
Being a Depression baby, I cad
remember real good the applet
selling gents and the can I-have-a.
nickel for-a-cuppa coffee lads,
They sort of had the same faces.,
something the British refer to as
shabby genteel.
My latest importuner used the
old one, which I happened to be believe.
lieve. believe. He said: "Don't give mc
the money. Just takeme to some
place and buy me a sanawich."
Obviously, I bought hi-n the sand-

wich. But from long distance,'

since i was ncaded elsewhere.
New York has orodured in rs rs-cent
cent rs-cent years several wrinkles in the
touch. One guy call-ij up to ask
if I could tend him $90 so he
could take his girl friend to Cu Cuba.
ba. Cuba. Said he had il e rest of the
money, but needed the 90 to round
out the budget Odd. I would have
said $89.74, or at icast $103.1).
Ninety seems sucu a firm ugure
to take a girl friend to Cuba
The mood is strange. One of my
bums asked me for a dollar Now,
please. I know the currency has
degenerated, and the fickle-nickel
blues are being sung, but has a
sidewalk mendicant become so op
pressed by inflation that he's stat stating
ing stating his prices?
Funny economy. I went into one
of the better stores to buy a light
summer suit and the nice title
man showed me a suit which ne
said was marked down from $2.o
to $156. What I can't understand.
Mummy dear, is why a suit that
costs $250 should be marked 'town
to $156 if it was worth $250 m
the first place. Or am I just being
naive?
Strange and wonderful city. I
hailed a cab and asked him to
take me to a nearby address. Said
he: "Why don't you walk It'll

save me a lot of trouble." 1 toyed
with the idea of asking what busi

ness ne was in, but decided against
it. 1 hailed another hack and
this hacker seemed to be delighted
to take me where I wanted to
go in the first place.
Went to call on a lady I know
who is furnishing a new apart apartment,
ment, apartment, and it is one of those self self-service
service self-service jobs at $8 billion for no

thing really. There was nobody on
the switchboard, so 1 had to rif riffle
fle riffle through the Drivate mail to

ind out which apartment the lady

and ner new nusband were in.
This calls for ingenuiy, not to
say burglary.
I eventually found the elevator,
and there was nobody in it, but
there was a key you could tun
and so I turned the key. It does
not really take much inteliivr.ce
to drive an elevator. But the ele elevator
vator elevator driver, who had not been
present, made a special trip up upstairs
stairs upstairs to chew me out.
Apart from having cured him of
this habit permanently. I hvr one
thing to say: I like the bums on
the sidewalks better than the a a-verage
verage a-verage incompetent who makes a
great noise abo'it mis-runnng a
town that didn't have much to
tart with in the beginning and
seems to be straining at the seams.
BELGRADE fUPlCAibanla: is

filtering Communist agents and

terrorists into southern Yugoslavia
in an effort to wreck Marshal

Tito's government, informed

sources reported here today.

He affixed his signature to a
declaration by which the United
States accepted the obligations of
Article I to "cooperate for securi.
ty and defense."
NEAR EAST NOTES
Prime Minister MacwUlan has
told the White House Britain will
never surrender either Kuwait or
Bahrein, the fabulously oil rich
sheikdoms on the Persian Gulf.
Britain gets nearly 80 percent of
"s oil from these two little sand
specks next to Iraq.
Macmillan "as reminded TV.

Excuse No.2 Saudi Arabia would ithat Britain went to war aeainst

tgypt in 1956 when its ituez Canal
oil route was threatenedandwould
take on all comers to keep the oil
which is vital to its existence as
a nation. The Prime Minister has
asked Eisenhower for American
troops to fight alongside the Brit British
ish British if needed...The lightning coun
of the Iraq rebels has .heartened
the Algerian rebels at a time when
it seemed they were getting tired
of their battle agains the French.
There has been a series of viol,
ent pitched battles against Pre-eij
troops, though French censorshiu
blotted out all news of the heavy
casualties ...Conditions inside Sau Sau-di
di Sau-di Arabia are getting worse and
worse and the country seems on
the verge of an explosion. Even
Prince Faisal, now undismiteL nil.

to join the Baghdad Pact, the er of Saudi Arabia, is getting pan pan-three
three pan-three remaining members Turk-licky at Nasser's propaganda,
ey, Pakistan and Iran might as!
well dissolve the pact and nego-! He's belatedly tryinfi to Datch

tiate separate agreements with up his troubles with his brother

resent American entry into the
Baghdad Pact. Dulles didn't say
so, but it was obvious that h did
not want to antagonize this oil-

rich Arab kingdon. where his old

law client, Standard Oil of New
Jersey, together with Standard
Oil of California, Texaco, and So So-cony,
cony, So-cony, has a billion-dollar invest investment.
ment. investment. Excuse Ne. 3 The coming Con Congressional
gressional Congressional elections. Dulles told
the Baghdad Pact ambassadors
that he wanted to make no move
which would cause adverse reac reaction
tion reaction against the Eisenhower admi

nistration just before an election

campaign.
Prime Minister Manoucher Egh Egh-bal
bal Egh-bal of Iran then countered that,

if the United States did not want

each other

Iran had Just received an offer

from Russia to sign a nonaggres nonaggres-sion
sion nonaggres-sion pact by which the Soviet U U-nion
nion U-nion guaranteeed the borders of

Iran and gave up its century old
ambition to get an outlet to the
Gulf of Persia through Iran.
SUBSTITUTE FOR PACf
This was a tempting off;vSo
Iran, though suspicious of Russia,

pointed out that it did, not want
to incur Moscow's enmity unless

it had something to gam through
the Baghdad Pact in return.
Accordingly, the Iranian Prime
Minister proposed three separate
pacts between Iran, Pakistan and

Turkey which would pledge each I my plans."

jviMK aaua, in oraer to present a
united front against the danger ol
Nasserism. The American Embas Embassy
sy Embassy has warned that anything, can
happen. i&
... ,'"'.. '''..': ''3.; :m
HILLARY PLANS EXPEDITION
, AUCKLAND, New ZeLa,tid ZeLa,tid-CUPI).
CUPI). ZeLa,tid-CUPI). -Sr Edmund HiUawit con con-firerdr
firerdr con-firerdr of Mt. Everest, hair" ap.
plied for permission from an'uni.
dentified foreign government ta
launch a new expedit'o" in T 90,
he admitted today. Hillary re.
fused to say where his new attack
Oh nature would r,ke nlaee, ;say.
ing. "I've taken the initial steps,
but it still is too early to .disclose

FIRST IN SALES

Camel
first won
THE 9th
CONSECUTIVE
YE AKI

Winston
FIRST FOR
THE Sao
CONSECUTIVt
VE ARJ

Tot
1

LP kISmisssssssssPLH
sKlftfiftCffHi
jBH95gEfflglBBffi

1957
CIGARETTE OUTPUT BY BRANDS
Tax-paid (Domestic)

Non-Filter Brands

1. CAMEL
2. Pall Mall .
3. Lucky Strike
4. Chesterfield
5. Philip Morris

64,ObO,000,000
55,200,000,000
51,500,000,000
31,800.000,000
15,000,000,000

Kilter Brands
40,800,000,000
..... 24,800,000,000
...... 24,500,000,000
....'. 19.500,000.000
. . .. 15,100,000,000

Menthol Filter Brands
SALEM (Menthol-Fresh) 12,000,000,000
Kool (Filter) 6,600.000,000

1. WINSTON
2. L&M
3. Viceroy
4. Marlboro
5. Kent .

Hurry M. Wootten's estimate appearing in Printer
Ink Mugtuine. December 27, 1957. Copyright 1937.

:'.



r
i
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1988
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN TSDmtnnarr o.um siiumrt
PAGE THREE

I :

Army,

1 i
Navy Teeners

Want One

Stuffed

By RICHARD H. ROTHROCK
Wanted: One stuffed bird. Im Immediately.
mediately. Immediately. Any size or description,
the bigger the better. Call Navy
2530.
A group of aspiring young ac actors
tors actors and actresses sons and
daughters of Army and Navy pa parentsissued
rentsissued parentsissued that urgent call this
week.
They need the grounded fowl to
play an important part non-speaking,
of course in their Teeen Thea Theater
ter Theater production, "Mr. Barry's Et Etchings."
chings." Etchings." It's a farce about a Mr.
Belvedere-type character with a
passion for life and a knack for
confusing it.
The curtain is scheduled to
come up on the three-act comedy
at 8 p.m. tomorrow" and Friday
at the old Ft. Amador Service
Club.
That is, if someone comes up
with the strategic bird first.
The Walter Bullock-Daniel Arch Archer
er Archer creation is directed by an ener energetic
getic energetic Navy wife, Mrs. Priscilla
Reade, who studied dramatics und under
er under Maude : Adams, the "great lady

of the theater who was the ori

ginal Peter Pan on Broadway.
Active in virtually every phase
of theater during 15 years in the
profession, Mrs. Reade has played

a variety of parts incorcmumly
theater productions, including
Bloodv Mary in "South Pacific"
and Kate in "All My Sons."
In "Mr. Barry's Etchings" she
gets two other members of the
Reade family into the act. Hus Husband
band Husband John, a Navy commander
at the 15th Naval District, is stage
manager, electrician, carpenter
and general handyman.
Eldest son John, a handsome,
golden-blonde teenager, plays the
lead role of JudSon iBarryl a lev-

able eccentric who tries to bail
his town out of the red by manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing $50 bills of his own da da-sign.
sign. da-sign. But benevolent Barry's artistic
talents catch the eye of "Fifty Fer Ferries,"
ries," Ferries," girl counterfeiter played by
Ruth Larsen, 15, daughter of
Navy Chief and Mrs. Don Calkins
and Fifty's partner in crime
"Sawbuck Sam," acted by Earl
Drew, 14, son of Navy Chief and
Mrs. Earl II. Drew.
And there's the rub. The confe confederacy
deracy confederacy shatters Barry's unique re recovery
covery recovery program for the town of
Sandwich. On the scene swoops
secret serviceman Tom Crosby in
the person of Terry Moore, 14-year-old
son of Army Lt. Col.
and Mrs. James A. Moore.
SS-Man Tom's constant compa companion,
nion, companion, dumb blonde "Daisy Day Dayton,"
ton," Dayton," advises him. In real life
she's bright-eyed Judy Sullivan,
15, daughter of Navy Capt. and
Mrs. Eugene T. Sullivsm.
The outcome is as unblievable
as the rest of the story, which is
the quality that gives the play
its whole charm.
Not to mention the charm added
by its other young thespians, whose
parts and nlayr r:
"Evelyn Taylor," the romantic
lead: Jane Miller, 14, daughter of
Navy Capt. and Mrs. Charles K.
Miiler.
"Carry Sandwhich," town old
maid: Leslie Eastwood, 14, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Navy Cmdr. and Mrs. James
A. Eastwood.
"Marvin Pritchard," the rever reverend's
end's reverend's son: Dennis Mehiel, 16, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Mehiel.

"Mrs. Taylor," Judson Barry's

sister: Donna Brigandi, IS, daugn

BEHIND THE SCENES, 15-year-old Dale Bathke wields a paint
brush in readiness for the Teen Theater production of "Mr.
Barry's Etchings" at the old Ft. Amador Service Club at 8 p.m.
tomorrow and Friday. Adding her encouragement is the play's
director, Mrs. Priscilla Reade, veteran of 15 years in the
theater. (Nvay Photo)

ttt
H sB Hi'TiP ( J

DJ J Senate Approves Extension
DIlU ri il. n t l d:II

SCRUTINIZING HIS MASTERPIECE, Barry Judson of "Mr. Barry's Etchings," as played by
14-year-old John Reade, inspects his personally engraved J50 bill, which he designs because
he doesn't like the dour look of General Grant on the original copy Othre members of the
cast displaying their interest are (lsft, reading up', Eddie Drew, 9; Sherilee Goeser, 14: Jane
Miller, 14; Dennis Mehiel, 16; and (right, reading up) Rusty Sexton, 13; Donna Brigandi, 13,
and Leslie Eastwood, 14. (Navy Photo)

ter of Army Maj. and Mrs. Joseph
Brigandi.
"Sam Jordan," town mayor:
Russell Sexton, 13, son of Navy
Cmdr. and Mrs. Richard A. Sexto11-,
.
'Mrs.- Criswotd," uriftertaker's
wife: Sherilee Goeser, 14, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Navy Chief and Mrs. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth F. Goeser.
"Kenneth Plunkett," movie procurer-
Harl T.arsen. 14. son of

Navy Chief and Mrs. Don Calkins
"Bud," boy in neighborhood: Ed

die Drew, 9, sonof Navy Chief
and Mrs. Earl H. Drew.
Helping behind the scenes are
Dale Bathke, 15; Jercy Sullivan,
16; Maggie Miller, 12; Tim Moore
13; and Jane Purdy, 12.
Tjheater-loving adults who pitch pitched
ed pitched In included Mrs. Dot Drew, as assistant
sistant assistant to the director; Mrs. Lil
Davidson, creator of Mr. Barry's
etchings (on canvas, not manu

script); Mrs. Marge Moore, make makeup
up makeup artist; and Mrs. Marian Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, set construction.
"Mr. Barry's Etchings" will cli climax
max climax the summer, recreatidn pro program
gram program at the Amador communi

ty. Admissiin-jlKHSents for
dults and chifdreii Ifter 12, and
10 cents for small fry.
It's a funny show for the whole
family. :

DRUMS RELAY MESSAGE

CAPETOWN, South Africa

(UPI) Tribal drums today

relayed to a native in the remote
Transkei area the news that his

son was critically ill in a Cape

town hospital. There was no other
way of telling the tribesman

named Gxumba that his 6-year.old

son, Damakude, had undergone

brain surgery.

-1

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Special

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tiqsud ptom fuuM
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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
OUTSTANDING
ASSORTMENT
OF MEN'S FINE
CLOTHING
ON THE ISTHMUS
PESO PLUMA SUITS
ft; 01. Fabric of Dacronwool
SILK SUITS
6J oz. Fabric of Dacronsilk
MANHATTAN SHIRTS
FOR DRESS
FOR PLAY
You'll find no larger assortment of
Manliattan Shirts anywhere.
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN, INC.
LA MASCOT A
PANAMA
Air Conditioned

WASHINGTON (UPD-The Sen-
ate stamped final congressional
approval today on a compro. 1
mise four-year extension of the
reciprocal trade bill giving Presi. ;
dent Eisenhower most of the tar tar-iff.cutting
iff.cutting tar-iff.cutting power he requested. j
The roll vote was 72 to 18. Vot Voting
ing Voting for the measure was a com combination
bination combination of 40 Democrats and 32
Republicans. Opposed were 6
Democrats and 12 Republicans.
A last minute effort by Sen.
Ralph Flanders (R-Vt.) to send
the bill back to the Senate Fi.
nance Committee was ruled out of
border. Flanders wanted it over overhauled
hauled overhauled to include his plan for a
special commission to make an
overall study of tariff problems.
The measure, which now goes to
the White House to be signed into
law, has been labelled "accepta "acceptable"
ble" "acceptable" bv the Chief Executive, al

though he originally sought a five,
year extension.
A similar label was attached by
Senate Finance Committee chair,
man Harry F. Byrd (D.Va.) who
piloted the measure to final pas passage
sage passage through last gasp opposi opposition
tion opposition by high.tariff forces.
Although the final version was a
substantial victory for Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, it did set up for the first time
machinery under which Congress
could overrule the President if he
vetoed Tariff Commission propo proposals
sals proposals for raising duties.
Byrtl told the Senate that "all
all we came out with what I con consider
sider consider a fair and workable compro compromise."
mise." compromise." But Sen. Olin D. Johnston (D.
S.C.) said he still was concerned
over what protection the plywood
and textile industries would get
against imports from Japan.
Sen. George W. Malone (R.Nev.)
the bill's most persistent Senate
opponent, questioned Byrd at
length about final provisions of
the measure. Malone said he felt
it "violates the spirit of the Con.
stitution."
The bill would allow the Presi President
dent President to sign trade agreements cut cutting
ting cutting U. S. tariffs as much as 20
per cent over the next four
years. Tari'f reductions could not

exceed 10 per cent in any one

year.

The compromise had been ap approved
proved approved 161 to 56 last Thursday bv
the House, which originally had
Government Wants
US To Build Atomic
Vessels For Fleet

WASHINGTON (ttrfi The
government will launch a drive
next Week to persuade U.S. fleet
owners to build atomic.powered
ships for the replacement of ob.
solete vessels.

Maritime Administrator Clar

ence It. Morse announced late

Sunday that a special one-day
symposium will be held here Aug.
21 "to explore . operational
problems of nuclear-powered mer

chant ships," obtain the views of

industry leaders and "discuss the
outlook for nuclear propulsion."
The announcement of next

week's meeting emphasized gov.

eminent eagerness to get private

merchant fleets to start convert converting
ing converting to nuclear propulsion as rap

idly as possible, partly for defense

approved the President's request
ed five.vear renewal of the 24

year-old trade act, plus power to
cut tariffs up to 25 per cent.
As originally passed by the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, the extension would ave
been for three years with no cuts
allowed to take effect until after
June 30, 1961. Under the enmpro
mise cuts could go into force as
late as June 30, 1966.
Eisenhower placed to priority on
the mea'ure as a weapon in this
country's battle to meet the eco.
nomic offensive which the Soviet
Union has mounted in poorer
areas of the world.
It was opposed by lawmakers
representing regions with indus.
tries faced by low cost foreign
competition.
The compromise bill carried a
House approved provision giving
Congress new authority to over overturn
turn overturn presidential decisions on "es "escape
cape "escape clause" cases aiding domest domestic
ic domestic industries but only by a two.
thirds vote of both House and
Senate.

SCARED INTO CAPTURE
KAMPALA, Uganda (UPI) An
African policeman won a, promo promotion
tion promotion for using his head instead of
his arms and legs to capture a
thie'. The thief jumped intf the
Nile and began swimming -away.
Two of three policemen leaped in
after him. The third limply
heaved a large stone into the wa water
ter water and yeljed: "Look out croco.
dile."

Wolkswagen

Wolkswajei!

Outsells in the United
States all foreign cars put
together

2,500,00 Volkswneii
owners can't be

wronz

ASK
FOR A
Demonstration

at

UNICAR, S.A.

9

Panama

ESTIMATE
Achieve
the I
vertikalH
Look
at I

HI

ih "joom pm'
Aim

PANELLED DRAPER
Check These Features
Admit liKht assure privacy
Easv to change direction
of strips to catch breeze
Scientific light control
Will fit any window
Thoroughly wearable
Can be moved and
reinstalled
Absolutely "Care Free"
Tropicjna
The Furniture and,.
Home Furnishing Store
Tel. 2-0735
4th of July Ave. ft H St.

A thrilling
GIF
for you!

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

MOTTA'S

PANAMA
Miss iMura Burgos, special representative of Germaine
Monteil will be with us up to Saturday, August 16.
Miss Burgos will give make-up instructions every afternoon
froom 2:30 to 6:00 p.m.; and beauty consultations on
mornings from 8:30 a.m. to 12 noon
Make your appointment personally or by phone
2-2648 Panama
THIS SPECIAL OFFER EXPIRES AUGUST 23

i $

m

u - - -1



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST IS, 1M1

MGl rOTTR

Social and Oti

B, Staffs

terwide vox uy,

Pa

anama

yjtml .l Warnaf.l, irlii, Part anj "Drar.l doufJ L taifj pfompllu t, L. mt.mLr iL
Jt J! L la tJ.fd.on., o, Panama 2 0740 2-0741 Llu..n 8:00 mJ 10 .

RECEPTION AT ITALIAN EMBASSY
H)R VISITING OFFICIALS

The Ambassador of ltalv lo Panama and -Mrs. ..lario
Majoli were hosts al a reception yesterday afternoon in
honor of Deputy Giuseppe Codatii Pisannelli, president of
the Inter-Parlamentary In ion, and Mrs. Pisannelli who ar arrived
rived arrived yesterla morning from Brazil.

Romero-Fogarty Wedding
Invitations have been issued
for the wedding ol Miss Julianne
Elizabeth Fogarty, daughter o.
Mrs. Alicia Moller de hourly,
and Mr. Ivan Komero, sun ol
Mr. and Mrs. Arisiides Komero.
The ceremony will lake place on
Friday, August 15. al 6:30 in Hie
evening at the Santuario Nacional.

To Leavt for States
Miss Judy Mallet t of Gatun and
her cousin. Miss Sue Arenberg,
will leave by plane on Thursday
for Miami. Miss Hallett will visit
in that city for two weeks with re relatives
latives relatives beiore returning to the
Canal Zone. Miss Arenberg will
return to her home in Middle Middle-boro,
boro, Middle-boro, Massachusetts.

Harriott and Dunn Jamboreo
The Harnett and Dunn jambo.
ree, which has held last Saturday
night, at the American Legion
Club proved to be as entertaining
for adults as well as young boys

and girls.
The new hit dance "The Chick-

For The Finest
In
Handcut Crystal
(Boca
!Josta
Jtfros
(Baccarat
Stuart
Val St.
JL am Let t
Shaws

PANAMA

COLON

en," the Paul Jones inarch and
nit- Virginia reel were introduced
al this al air. Harnett and Dunn
did two ol their latest routines
"The "The Chicken" and the Cha Cha-lvpso
lvpso Cha-lvpso which were received vc-.y
well.
Advanced students B r e n d i I a
Barnhouse. Joe Reynolds, Carol
Kapinos, Hilly Coy, Dale Searle
and Kicky Selhy did a line job en.
lertaining Ihe crowd with their in intricate
tricate intricate dance patterns and tricky
loo. work. They all received a
well. deserved round of applause.
During the father and ''.mghter
contest Dunn. Hit M. C, starled
with a medium tempo ii;:: t rot
then he changed the rhythm to a
bop beat and stated (hat "any "anything
thing "anything would go." All the fathers
were good sports and they origin originated
ated originated many novelty steps imme immediately
diately immediately it .was a lot of fun lor
all and the prize went to (apt.
(irady who did some lively step stepping
ping stepping with daughter, Donna.
Previous to this eon'est the

turkey trot (that old time fox. trot)
was done and (irady again prov proved
ed proved lo be the master of the occa occasion,
sion, occasion, when the "trot" music was
played and he was able to "trot"

right along. Mrs. Conl:!in with
her son, Joe. copped the honors
for Iheir smooth styling in the fox
trot.
Winners for the Saturday morn morning
ing morning Jitterbug contest resulted in
a tie with honors shared between
Douglas Crooks and Kathy Hirt,
Bonnie Bell and Eric Jenkins. A
brother and sister team, which
have studied and practiced quite
earnestly and are becoming
known as excellent dancers, is

Annette and Frank Rybicki. They
also were the medal winners in
their jitterbug contest.
There was another lie in the in.
lermediate group who were vying
.or the silver trophies. The win winners
ners winners in this jitterbug and bop con contest
test contest were Donna Grady, Fred Fe Fe-rendez,
rendez, Fe-rendez, Irene Haseman and Doug Douglas
las Douglas Priester. Again each couple
proved to be quite versa:ile hi in
terpreting styling, phrasing and
rhythm. The difficult job 01 judg judging
ing judging these contests was handled by
Mr. and Mrs. Harned and Miss
Shirley Lee.
C.-i...oD ON PAGI FIVt)

NO DIAPER RASH

Herbert Hoover
Celebrates

Number 84
GEENWICH, Conn. (UPI)
Former President Herbert Hoover,
one of the nation's most active oc octogenarians,
togenarians, octogenarians, celebrated his 84th
birthday anniversary yesterday
j with no sign of letting up in any
, ol his manifold activities.
While congratulatory telegrams
poured into his Waldorl Astoria
Hotel suite from throughout the
world. Hoover spent the day with
hs son. Allan H. Hoover, and his

son's wi e and children al the;
younger Hoover's home here, 3d!
miles from New York.
; During a news conference at his ;
New York apartment on Sa'urday,
i Hoover went on record for limit, i
j ing former presidents to a seven,
day, 12-hour. a day work week and1
1 15.minute speeches.
Hoover, jovial and chipper, un unveiled
veiled unveiled an impressive array of sta

tistics for people interested in
what a "retired" former presi.

I dent does.
! He said he received 1,620 invi invitations
tations invitations to speak last year and de delivered
livered delivered "nine major speeches and
21 minor speeches." And, he
noted, he traveled a -total of 19,952
I miles by air and about 3,000 miles j
' by automobile.
The nation's 31st president dis.
closed his office stall, which
numbers four secretaries and a
I researcher, replied to 55,952 let.
ters in addition to birthday.
Christmas or speech acknowledg-!
1 ments.

.K$e. L SBaBsasJBaa(jaE

JWBIIb lPMm if Tvtmm II'''' $f
Jl al Baa I SB
Mm BBHS'MbmBSmMRsm

Minister Recovering After Taxi Accident

The Rev: Alford W. Alphonse is
recuperating today rom injuries

sui ering during a collision of two
.taxis early Monday morning while
going to take a plane to Bocas
del Toro.
The Methodist minister was ta taken
ken taken to Santo Tomas Hospital after

the taxi in which he was riding
was nit broadside by another
which was moving at a fast clip.
He suffered cuts over and under
his right eye and broke his glasses'
in addition to bruises on his arm
and body.

CHARGES AIR VIOLATION

MOSCOW (UPI) A three. DAMASCUS, U.A.B. (UPI)-Tht
member Soviet youth delegation semi of ieial Egyptian. Middle East

was en route to the United States News Agency laid last night
j today at the invitation of the Com- an American jet plane violated

uiiii.ee vh iuuub xun:rs oi :orui ay nan air space ounuay, bui was
America. chased by anti-aircraft fire.

AN EXHIBIT OF 42 WATER COLORS by the well known Atlantic Side artist, Mrs. Sallle
Frost Knerr, opened yesterday at the National Library on Cathedral Plaza in Panama. The
exhibit, which is sponsored by the Fine Arts Department of the Ministry of Education, is
made up chiefly of scenes and character studies done in and around Panama.

Each notice (or inclusion in this
column should b submitted III
ti-writtn form and mailed
the box numbti listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise,'' or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices or
meetings cannot bo accepted by
tuli'Dhene.
Esther Circle to Moot

The Esther Circle of the Balboa
Union Church will meet next Mon.
day at 7:30 p.m. with Mrs. Clyde
S. La Clair at 5782 Sibert Street
in Diablo Heights. Mrs. John G.
Boswell will be in charge of the
program and Mrs. E. C. Flowers
will give the devotion.

Pan-Am Highway
Film To Be Shown
Tonight At JWB
A two-hour film based on the
Pan-American Highway from Mexi
co to Panama will be shown to.
night at 7:30 p.m. at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Cent,
er. there is n6 admission charge.
The film will show the high highway,
way, highway, and many interesting tourist
spots in Mexico, stopping at the
border of Guatemala. The sequel
lo this film, covering the Central
American countriesl, will be
shown next Wednesday.
The film is being shown through
the courtesy of the Darien Sub Subcommittee.
committee. Subcommittee. The general public is invited.

Soviets Disclaim
Responsibility For
E. German Violation

Insurance Specialist Arrives

Insurance Service Corporation

Mom Uses Mexuno On Mel
Mexane prevenled diaper rash in over
9i of hospital cases lesled! No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it's medicaicd, antiseptic,
tlas absorbent cornstarch base. Clings
close, prevents heat rash, chafe', too.
Use after tvery change.
MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDER
Medicated Mexuna Skin Cream helps heal
Vieigeni hands lis senile lanolin softens
dry, parched ikin.

DORESE WAITES
SCHOOL OF DANCING
tjotning Spt. 4th
BeRinner Intermediate -Advanced
classes for children of
all ages
Registration August
28-20-30
10:00 am. to 5:00 p.m.
Knights of Columbus Hall
Balboa

Camboa MV Group

To Hold Community
'Singspiration'
The Missionary Volunteer So Society
ciety Society of the Gamboa Seventh Day
Adventist Chuch, will sponsor a
communilv "Singspiration" tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at the Santa Cruz

auditorium.
r.

Highlighting this meeting will;
be the distribution of prizes to
persons who successfully answer a I
question, which was sent to every 5
resident of Santa Crui. I
In addition, there will be con-j
tributing items from representa representatives
tives representatives of various religious congre j
gations.

Copies of old Gospel songs will

De provided for all.

MAKE FRIENDS

BERLIN (UPI) Soviet mi'i

tary authorities disclaimed re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility yesterday for an EaF.tJ
German police violation of an o lt lt-lying
lying lt-lying area of the American secirrj
of Berlin last week.
Rejecting a U.S. protest ovor
the incident, Soviet commandant
Maj. Gen. N. F. Zakharov sat t j
East Germany was a sovereign!
nation and the Communist po!;ce
raid was no concern of the So Soviets.
viets. Soviets. The raid was staged on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday when a man fleeing to 're;
; Vest took refuge in the' hamlet of
Steinstuecken, which is part of th
I American sector although 800

I yards inside the Soviet zone. Tile

police enicren aieinsiuecnen atiu,
arrested the fugitive.
Rejection of Ihe U.S. protest,
was another instance o" Soviet re

fusal to live up to the four poAvr
Berlin occupation agreements
whenever they run counter to
Russia's claim of "sovereignty"!
for the East German regime.
Maj. Gen. Barksdale Hamlstt,
U.S. commandant in Berlin, de described
scribed described the answer to his protect
as unsatisfactory. A spokesman,

said Hamlett would continue to
hold the Soviets sponsible) for
the integrity of the American en enclave
clave enclave and other West Berlin Borders.

Robert W. Shell, former Vice Vice-President
President Vice-President of A. W. Shell ii Co.,
80-year old insurance agency
of Cincinnati. Ohio has arrived,
to join Insurance Service Cor Corporation
poration Corporation (Servlcio de Seguros.
S.A.) as Manager of their Fire
and Casualty Department. It
was after a visit here that he
became interested in working
in Panama, and sold his inter interests
ests interests In the Cincinnati' firm.
Mrs. Shell and their children
will join him here this week.
Shell began his insurance ca career
reer career twenty years ago with the
western department of the
Hartford Fire Insurance Co. as
a fire and marine underwriter,
and in two years was field rep representative
resentative representative for four mid-western
states. After four vears
service with the U.S. Air Force
In World War II, he, entered
the general pencv business
with AyW. Sh & Co., becom becoming
ing becoming the fourth ?eneration of
the famii" in this insurance
business. There he worked in
eenpral insurance brokerage
with eiriDbasis on ri'iT and in in-'anrl
'anrl in-'anrl marine, casualty and a a-viation.
viation. a-viation. Tn conjunction with his
Moyds of London correspondent
he devised a special "All Risks"
nolirv for laree industrial and
machinery contractors both in
Mi TI.8. and abroad, which is
nriav i)s,eH hv most major con contracting
tracting contracting firms.

Mr. Shell was educated at

Asheville Preparatory School
and Princeton and Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern Universities, specializing In
Business Administration and

Business Law. He is also a
graduate of the Insurance
School of Hartford Fire Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Co., H.A. & I. Co.. and
Aetna, all fire and casualty
companies.
Robert Eisenmann, President
of Insurance Service Corp. says,
"We asked Bob Shell to join
our company, realizing that in
Panama today there Is a grow growing
ing growing need for specialization in
Insurance requirements. His ex experience
perience experience will be most valuable
tn the Fire and Casualty field.
With Shell in cb' of this
department. Raul 'ysteawo
will be free to devote his tlm
specializing in Life Insurance
which departments he heads
In our company." Advt.

Girls

Antwr to Previout Puzilt

Another
exquisite
dish for your
table. .
BREADED
FANTAIL
SHRIMPS

FROZEN

When you are parking your
car in a residential neighbor neighborhood,
hood, neighborhood, be careful not to block a
driveway or the sidewalk leaa leaa-ing
ing leaa-ing up to a shouse.
Some guests are careless about

this when parking places near
the host's house are hard to find

SWIMS ENGLISH CHANNEL
DOVER. England (UPI) Bra

zilian swimmer Abilio Couto, 34, j

became th first swimmer of the
season Sunday to finish the gruel grueling
ing grueling crossing from France to Eng.
land, completing the crossing from

;Cap Griz Nez in 12 hours 45 min min-,
, min-, utes.

Fresh, tasty and
ready to cook

Tivoli brand BREADED
SHRIMPS are ready to fry as
they are removed from the pack package.
age. package. Place in frier when fat is
hoillnr hot and remove from
the frier when both sides are
folden brown.

COOKING TIME
ONLY

2-3

MINUTES

PRODUCT

TASTE THEM TODAY

other rRonrcTS or the
COOPKRATIVA PKSqiII'.RA:
SMOKK.II SIIKIMPS
FAN! All. SHRIMPS
(OOKKI) SHRIMP RAM Jt
SHRIMP RAI.I.S for BRF.ADINC
f'ROZKN SHRIMP
FROZEN FISH FILLETS

A

Delicious
MY SODA iih
Nestles Condensed Milk

A nice cold soda... how refresh refreshing!
ing! refreshing! .. still better and more
nutritious with Nestle's Condensed
Milk,
Try this delicious combination!
Serve it to the family today...
see how they go for it.
How delicious Is sods with...

NESTLE
CondriDted Milk
More Refreshing and
Nutritious

ACROSS
1 Feminine
appellation
6 Mrs.
Eisenhower
11 Said to be
lacking in
tome ditzy
firto
IS Half-breed
Indian maid
14 Diminutive of
Elizabeth
15 Deer horn
16 Cereal grass
17 Dig
19 Sea eagle
20 Cornish town
(prefix)
21 Hawaiian food
22 Streets (b.)
23 Knock
2fl Not set
28 Yugoslav city
SI Japanese
outcast
S3 Educational
group (ab.)
S3 Weight of
India
14 Two-wheeled
vehicles
S6 Greek letter
SS Algonquian
Indian (var.)
40 Soak flax
42 Grub

43 Fowl
46 Hat
48 Beverage
49 Ensnare
31 Victim erf
leprosy
S3 Pilfers
84 Nation
35 Succinct
Sfi flowers

DOWN
Head of an
abbey
Doleful
(poet.)
Church
festival
Fairy fort
Geraint's wife

Hone's neck

hairs -i

Danish county

Incommode

Inactive

Merits

Percolate

slowly

Deep gorges
Diminutive of

Louise

14 and the
King of Siam
S5 Wharf
IT Pace
S3 Organs of
hearing
30 Petty princes
34 Middle
35 Oriental coin
37 Buries
38 Coffer

39 Annual .-;
; .-; income (It.)
41 Soft mineral
43 Essie's nest
44 Foundation
4 Cotton bundle
47 Shakespeareaaj
30 Short-napped 1
fabric

32 Golf

rrnm IHHHHn
t::;;qr:::::
till1 w
iJfer-ri

r
R 1 Ls
I jI I I iiilt
, i ; ' i n

NEW! MODESS

...with feminine fabric

Sheerest luxury, perfected protection are now yours wit
New Modess. Only Modess has this new fabric cover thai)
incredibly soft . and white ... and sheer, with thousand)
of tiny perforations that absorb Instantly and completely.
This month, make Modess yoitr discovery.

MievMa iwi mumt



' ; i OTP

-
J. lT.

. yj -.v v
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST IS, 1958

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE FTVf

.-

' COME now in Tullahoma, ( ( K" flH Sr!'

Free RAFFLE on December 21st
of a Beautiful CHALET
of your favorite store
PUERTO LIBRE
You can he the lucky one. .
Receiving the latest dress material from the States
every day at 3 yards for SI. 00
. PLASTIC TABLECLOTHS ..15c. a yard
CURTAIN MATERIAL fast cobr..45c.
. PRINTED FABRICS 3 yards for $1.00

THE INTERNATIONAL BRIDES DANCE will be held at the
I-anama Golf Ciub Saturday evening at 8:30 p.m. iriany do.
prizes will be awarded including an all-expense paid trip to
Costa Rica for Jwo. Highlight of the evening will be a fasukm
parade featuring models in the bridal costumes of several na na-tlKTne
tlKTne na-tlKTne modehte members of the sponsoring organization,
the Agrupacion de los Casados de la Colonia China. Collecting
some advance tips on makeup from Julie Ann is Gloria Young,
; one of the models.

Social and Old

milu MinM Dinner i

.ae coui.a'.wi o. teachers and
oiucers oi uie Gumboa Union
u.urca will sponsor a family
u gut uinner Tnursday evening be.
S uUing at 5:30 in the Civic center
ujilding. A showing of'.ilms mil
climax the evening s activities.

I ture of the Degree of Chevalier at

7:30 dus evening at the iconiin

Ribe Temple in Balboa. The pub

lie is invited.

Degree of Chevalier
There will be a public mvesti-
Overweight People
Being Duped
By Reducing Sids
w ciJTfcjnTfVM mpft; House

investig8itHfcMt
...!., ,,,!,.; r.Vi AtnurlnniK arr

being bi&ei ol 100 million, dollars
annually by using alleged reducing
preparations which do not actually
trim off' ttiy fat.
They aid mmufactrer xrf -a
variety of S candy wafers, reducing
machinertmd drugs push products
by telling fat people they can lose
weight and still eat all they' want.
A H6use government operations
subcommittee gtioted a series of
experts as saying the chief way
to shed pounds is to eat less.
There lis, nothing, it said, like
"pushing yourself away from the
table."
The subcommittee accused the
Federal Trade Commission of
failing until recently to car.
ry out its legal duties to protect
the public, against "the evils of
false and misleading advertising
of alleged weighirreducing preparations."

JWB To Welcome

Alaska Info Family

Of United Slates

COLONEL MARIO (Chick) CI

CONE now stationed in Tullahoma,

Tenn., is the tirst Air Force uie

Mster.

Tne colonel's bidding is what

you would expect from an air airman.
man. airman. It is hieh. wide and hand

some hut when it comes to play

ing the dummy there is no flying

Diinu in a iog.

East and vVest can make live
clubs double dummy but VVest

chose to double Chick at four

sapnes.
The king of clubs was opened
and after careful study the

Colonel came up with a play that

is the equal ot anytning uenerou
George ever perpetrated under
the cruise nf Christmas soirit. He

let the king of kings of clubs hold!

This brilliant play isuiea nis
contract against East's five
trumps and four red cards. From
this point on the defense was
heirless. Nothine coulck keen the

Colonel trom mating ail nis eigm
trumns on a cross ruff olus one

diamond trick and the ace of

clubs. Of course, (JnicK tooK tne
ace of clubs the next time the
suit was nlaved and used it to

discard one diamond.

You readers can have a lot of
fun working out -the variation in
play and defense to beat the hand
if the Colonel makes the mistake

of taking that first club trick.

RECEIVE CONGRATULATIONS Employes of the US. Army Caribbean Quartermaster Of Office
fice Office are commended by supply division chief, hi. Col, Russell W. Hechinger, of receiving sugges suggestion
tion suggestion award certificates for beneficial ideas which have been adopted by the command. Laft to
right are Mrs. Laura Clinchard of Curundu; HTechinger; Henry Lum of 836, 14th Street, Paitilla
and Evarton Troiman, 12th Street Central, Colon. (U.S. Army Photo).

A welcome to Alaska into the
family of States that comprise the
United States of America will be

officially extended in the Lanal
Zone by and at the USO.JWB Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces, Service Center Sunday

at 8 ri.m. ...

During the evening, a fiesta will

be celebrated m honor of tne ex expected
pected expected 49th staate. Music, will be

played by a local orchestra ana
decorations and data "revealing the
potentials of Alaska wilt be stra.
tegically placed for the viewing
fcnd information of those attending-
,
An especially decorative, parch parchment
ment parchment of declaration will be avail available
able available for perusal, and a separate
Sheet of parchement may be sign signed
ed signed by everyone with their accom accompanying
panying accompanying homestate, so that a gran
diose welcome may be extended
from members of all the forty forty-eight
eight forty-eight states. The parchment and
all pertinent data will be sent to
the governor of Alaska, Michael
A. Stepoyich, for his official ac.
ceptance.
Servicemen, their dependents,
and the general public are invited.

n

Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
1 A Pass ?
You. South, hold:
32 VAK S 6 5 3 2 4A KQJ
What' do you do 1
A Bid two clubs. This is one
of the few times that you should
conceal a five -card suit and bid
a four-carder in preference.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner rebids to two
spades. What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

1 1
inlHVfl HUPP' Hi
II Sb. 1
'I h
' W: m Win,
iHss w Hlff Ifr

ANNOUNCE EXPANSION PLANS

PITTSBURGH (UPI) Jones
Laughlin Steel Corp. has an announced
nounced announced plans for a new $7,500,000
high.speed continuous annealing
line for tin plate at its Aliquippa,
Pa. works The new facilities
which will have a top capacity of
30 tons of tinnlate an hour, is

scheduled for completion in 1959.

m

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f
Ladies' Blouses

00

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Girls Dresses

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Infants' Polo Shirts

Dainty, hill cut pajamas.
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Sanforized, woven cotton ging gingham
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Assorted colors & patterns
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FOR $

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1

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1951

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CASA SPORT, S. A

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Anv iiatucdC CWTCDTAlMCn Entertainment for the Volunteer Mothers Luncheon recently held
ALdROOK MUlnbKj CNltKIAINtU at Albrook AFB, was provided by the above youngsters in the form

... . .' MM . I '.,.' I II

DV VAIIMrCTCDC AT HlMrUEfkM of danc,nS- "'"K'ng. and bon twining, me mncneon was neia
DI TUUNVIJICKJ A I LUNlnCVR for -n mother who devoted their time and efforts to the summec

r.r.itinn nrntrram At Alhrnnle Stanrlhur loft tn ricrht- Ann Pfiawhouse. PattV JaV. Julie Fielder, Leslie MiSSall,

Helen Musgrave, Suzanne Ladwig, and J. J. Rodriguez. Kneeling left to right: Kathy Dennehey, Pam Plischke, Pen

ny Morris, Mary uruoer ana Linaa yonman.

4 4 4;

Furniture Hardware Home Articles

t
11-18 Central Ave. (Beside" A

Theatre).

Articles
mador

Head-of-the-class-values-in

CLOTHES

Your Son Will Shine in these Winning Wearables
For classroom, for dress-up, for rough-and-tumble play, we hve
the togs that will take your son handsomely through all his school
and after-school doings. Long on wear, easy on care, tops in value!

cx

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PANAMA

COLON

ncrnc ATIAM DDArDAU CUnC Durin8 th um9r ma"y recreation programs were organ-
SUMMER RECREATION PRUVlRAM tNUi jzed throughout the Canal 2one by the service centers and
UITU DDCCCyTATlAM HC TDHDUIF many mohers and fathers helped with the organized classes
WIIM rKtitN I AMUIH Ur IKUrniCD and, games. At the close of the summer program at Fort

Clayton, Col. John D. Coney, Post Commander, presented awards to the winners In golf, bowting, tennis, swimming

and boxing. Shown above and below are some of the winners with their trophies.

S. f v A A A S S S A;: AAV
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1951

TR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT IMItf NEWSPAPER
PAGE
1
I" BUCK TO SCHOOL WE 60
For Boys
For Girls
Dreswb
Slips
Panties
Socks
Polo Shirts
Sweaters
Handbag?
Schoolbags
Paper Mate Pens
LEVI'S
Long Khahi Pants
Short Pants
Socks
Polo Shirts
Scort Shirts
Raincoats
Handkerchiefs
Schoolbags

WH 'if TBM; MWBmW ymslKmT' 19lM 'ffkpm Am wWmmu 1
r fiffi W mmm BY:l 1 b
Hi B&Jf i i Sill 1 I bwil

Tht new,4iit dance "The Chicken"-Wa introduced by Harnett
A Dunn during their Medal and Silver Dance Jamboree at the
American Legion Club last Saturday. Shown here is the whip
formation used in the new dance. Several couples start this

in the center of the floor and as the circle keeps pivoting around, another couple "latches" on until two or three
lines are completed. All must do the Chicken basic in this formation and when the line breaks, each couple faces
each other to dance the Chicken.

GOOD TIME HAD BY ALL DURING
MEDAL AND SILVER JAMBOREE

UP IN THE AIR
DANCE STEP AT
RECENT JAMBOREE
Carol Kapinos is flipped
into the air by He part partner.
ner. partner. Billy Coy during their
speciality number at the
Medal and Silver Dance
Jamboree last' Saturday
night at the American Le Legion
gion Legion Club for the begin beginners
ners beginners and intermediate
class groups of the Har Harnett
nett Harnett and Dunn dance studio.

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iMkirtu lin A CTArtai r ATiinnav Shown here le the Virginia Reel In full swing during the Har-

UANUWU ur A IVRm JAIUKUAI nttt A Dunn Jamboree. Two new dancel, 'The Chicken" and

the "Chalypso were introduced during the evening. There
was also a father and daughter contest which started out ae

a medium tempo Fox-trot and ended with a Bop beat. Capt Orady, who did lively and original steps with
his daughter Donne won the prlie. 1 t :.n .r

NIGHT AT AMERICAN LEGION CLUB

You will receive a Free ticket of our Double
Christmas Raffle for every $1.00 purchase.

MAIN STORE ONLY
No. 22-06 Central Ave. Phone: 2-1773

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PAGE EI G HI
f HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY AUGUST 13, 1951
Pirates Come Up With Their Greatest Rookie Pitching Hero Since

1909

LEADING
HITTERS
r if r
Koy narns
Editor: CONRAUU SARGCAN f
Since Farr Trained
5
(Based on 275 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Camp

Screwiest

esjsj
iasssjiBSSMMefcw

Present Day George Witt
Parralels '09 Babe Adams
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Aug. 13 (UPI) Remember Babe
Adams, the rookie who pitched the Pittsburgh Pi Pirates
rates Pirates to their first world championship with three
victories in the 1909 World Series.

For Louis

H Pet.

f

WelL the amazing Pirates have

torn up with their greatest rookie
pitching hero since Adams and it
fust, could be that he'll help the
Bucs "steal" the National League
pennant from the Milwaukee
Braves.
He's George Witt a 6-foot, 3 3-lnch
lnch 3-lnch right-hander from Laguna,
Calif., who stopped the slugging
Braves on two hits last night and
pitched the Pirates into second
place five games out of first with
a 10-0 victory. It was the fourth
straight win for Witt, who has pitch
ed 16 consecutive scoreless innings,
has yielded one run in his last 35
Innings and has a league-leading
1.58 earned run average.
Wttt, a 200-pound fastballer yield-
Toronto Gains
On Montreal
In Uohill Win
NljW YORK, Aug. 13 (UPI) -Toronto
scored twice in the 10th
inning last night to defeat Colum
bus, 10-8 and move within two and
a hatf games of Montreal in their
hot International League penuant
fight.
Montreal also went into extra
innings, dropping a 4-3 encounter
to Richmond in the 10th frame.
Toronto waged an uphill battle
to overcome the Jets. Trailing 4 3.
in the top' of the ninth, the Leafs'
cored five times to take the lead.
Columbus bounced back with four
in their half of the inning to tie
the game, but Toronto power won
out in the tenth. Bobby Tiefenau Tiefenau-er,
er, Tiefenau-er, who came on in the ninth, won
1.1. ifkik rtiTw

Richmond scored twice in the pirates big three which con con-eiehtli
eiehtli con-eiehtli inning to tie Montreal at sists of Bob Friend, Ron Kline and

S 3 and pushed across the winning vern Law. Nor was Adams, a 12 12-run
run 12-run in the 10th as Johnny James game winner in 1909, a member
picked up his seveth win. of the "brg three" whftti consist consist-in
in consist-in nthpr names. Garv Blavlock ed of 25-Tamp winner HmirorH f'om.

QtVi Vyii ehnutnnt In 01VP
IU3BCU OUJ "111!, auuuww ' O
Rochester 2-0 win over Miami,
his 12th victory of the year; and
Havana edged Buffalo 7-6.
The linescores
(10 innings)
Toronto 10, Columbus 8
Rochester 000 001 010-2 2
Miami 7 000 000 0000 8 0
Blaylock and Katt, Watlington
(6); Anderson and Bucha.
(Suspended game of June 4)
IRnffaln 100 203 0006 10 2
Havana 100 301 llx 7 8 2
Johnson, Newkirk (6), Coleman
(7), Cox 8) and Noble; Santiago,
Sanchez (6), Cade 6), Amor (7,
Cueche (8) and Izquierdo, A. Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez (8. WP-Cueche. LP Cox.
HRS-Gonzales, Zayas, Morgan.
(10 innings)
Montreal 010 000 110 03 8 0
Richmond 100 000 020 4 9 3
Valdes. Collum (9) and Gatta;
BetheL James (8) and Oldis. W?-
-. -..ii i r t n Y, .
james. iir-uouum. jino dujci,
Dolan,
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 8:10
Wan Johnson Maxtlne Carol
"ACTION OF THE TIGER
(Also Showing THURSDAY)
COCO SOLO 7:08
Ethel Barrymore
William Bishop
"JOHNNY TROUBLE"
DIABLO UTS. 1:88
Arthur tyConnell
Dorothy Malone
THE VIOLATORS"
GAMBOA 7:08
Tom Conway Eva Bartok
"NORMAN CONQUEST"
MARGARITA 6:15 ft 8:18
Richard Klley
Carmen Sevllla
"SPANISH AFFAIR"
PARAISO 7:00
"MYSTERY SUBMARINE"
SANTA CRUZ 7:08
"THE GIANT CLAW" and
"THE SARACEN BLADE'
CAMP BIERD 7:00
1 "WHITE FEATHER"
In Cinemascope Si Color!
CAP IT OLIO
e. 20c.
I SANTOS THE
MAGNIFICENT
Also
THE LOST
I BOUNDARIES

ed only one "legitimate" hit a

The other Milwaukee hit was a
fluke second-inning double which
left-fielder Bob Skinner lost in the
Forbes Field lights. Except for
that fluke hit, Witt would have
entered the ninth with a chance
t.n nitrh t.hp first nn-hittpr in he
49-year history of Forbes Field.
A crowd oi 36,867 saw me fi fi-raes
raes fi-raes take a 2-0 lead in the sixth
inning and then humilate the world
champions with a riotous eight-run
rally in the eighth that marked
thp Rues' hipt?pst. inninp nf the
year. The Pirates, with six straight
victories and Jb wins in their last
18 games at home, now start a
15-game road trip which manager
Danny Murtaugh says will "make
or break" thera as a contender.
The St. Louis Cardinals beat
tha San Francisco Giants, 7-3,
and dropped them into third
place, the Chicago Cubs wallop,
d the Los Angelas Dodgers, 9-3
and tha Cincinnati Redlegs
crushed the Philadelphia Phillies
12-4 in the her National League
games.
In the American League, Mickey
Mantle's 33rJ homer helped the
New York Yankees beat the Balti
more Orioles, 7-2, the Chicago
White Sox topped the Cleveland
Indians, 4-1, and the Detroit Tig Tigers
ers Tigers edeed out thp Kansas Pit.v
A's, 7-6. Boston at Washington was
rained out.
Frank Thomas' two-run hnmpr
snapped a scqrele?s tie in the Mil-
wauKee-i-iusmirgn sixth and the
Pirates then sent 12 men to the
plate in the riotous eiehth. Rnh
Skinner weighed in with a two two-run
run two-run triple and Bill Mazeroski, who
is hitting .24 in the Pirates' six
game srroak had throo hits fnr
the second straight night. Bob
Kush suffered his fifth defeat for
the Braves.
The Darrelel hetwpen Witt and
Adams has an odd twist. Witt is
not considered a member of the
Pirates' "big three" which rnn-
nit? 99 (Vnmn n-1 i r: fwLit-
nitz, 22-game winner Vic Willis
and 19-game winner Al Leifield.
Sam Jones Ditched a eiv.hittor
to win his 10th game for the Car-
ainais wno handed Mike McCor-
mick his fifth defeat wmi Moo
again went hitWc fnr ti c.int
and took okthii'ti strike with two
runners on tor the final out of the
game.
Jim Boleer trinlpd with th v..
ses filled in a five-run third inning
while Lee Walls hit. turn hnmnro
as the Cubs rocked Dodger pitch pitchers
ers pitchers for 14 hits. Dickie Drott went
tne distance for his fifth win al al-thoueh
thoueh al-thoueh tacrtred fnr
eluding Gil Hodges' 16th former
or me campaign.
lom Acker finally wop his first
Came Of the spasnn fnr tha d.i
legs behind a 13-hit attack that
featured Bob Thurman's three-run
double in a six -run sivth.innimr r.
rising Ed Bailey had three hits
ana iranic Kobison, Roy McMil McMillan
lan McMillan and Thnrm n turn Attih. I
.v rnn. iav
oemproch xufforpri hie ,i
. ..... acniwi UC-
feat.
Mantle, whose homer gave
him the American League lead
in that department, also smash smash-ad
ad smash-ad a double and a tingle to help
Tom Sturdlvant win his second
game. .Gil .McDougald also
homered for the Yankees while
Bob Nieman homered for both
Baltimore runs in the seventh.
Earlv Wvnn
t,. .,.,vv. a iivc-ini-
ter to win his 10th game of the
year ana me 245th of his career
Jim Landis paced the White Sox'
attack with two hit ,h ,i,, :
" U1UVC IH
three-runs. Rookie Mudcrft Grant,
wnen me wmte Sox scor scored
ed scored two runs in the seventh, suf suffered
fered suffered his ninth setback.
t-ail Harris' two-run seventh in in-rung
rung in-rung homer won a night slugtest
for the Tigers over the Athletics
and gave Tom Morgan his second
victory. Reno Bertoia and Harry
Chiti also homered in a game in
which nine pitchers appeared.
TODAY-
POPULAR NIGHT!
r CAR!
TlirUABn irnrvv
I
"THE PHRNIX CITY STORY"
TOMORROW ;
SSIIAI.I.KNGE OF RIN TIN TINJ

T IV O LI
25c. 15c.
BANK $125.00
The Postman Always
Rings Twice
with Lana Turner
John Garfield
The Hired Gun
with Rory Calhoun
Anne Francis1

VICTORIA
15c.
BIG TIP OFF

WHITE
STALLION
OUTLAW'S

0 AB R
104 365 54
107 430 70

Musial, St. L.
Ashburn, Phi.
Mays, S. F.
Aaron, Mil.
bKinntr, Pit.
Dark, Chi.
Cepeda, S. F.
Banks, Chi.
Walls, Chi.
Temple, Cin.
Boyer, St. L.
124 .340
144 .335
145 .334
140 .323
127 .322
121 .318
136 .311
139 .307
135 .304
122 .291
116 .291
E
131 .331
128 .326
122 .323
92 .319
132 .318
98 .312
89 .312
123 .311
122 .310
118 .308
109 434 78
109 433 85
106 395 72
95 380 44
108 437 64
113 453 90
112 444 71
109 419 56
106 398 69
AMERICAN LEAGU
Runnels, Bos. 103 396 73
Kuenn, Det. 99 393 52
Cerv, K. C. 101 378 70
Goodman, Chi. 76 288 32
Power, Clev. 104 415 69
Williams, Bos. 101 314 66
Vernon, Clev. 99 285 43
Jensen, Bos. 110 396 66
Sievers, Wash. 106 393 70
Mantle, N. Y. 109 383 90
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs 34
Thomas, Pirates 29
Aaron, Braves 25
Mathews, Braves 24
Walls, Cubs 23
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, Yankees 33
Jensen, Red Sox 32
Sievers, Senators 32
Cerv, Athletics 29
Colavito, Indians 24
Lemon, Senators 24
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs'
Thomas, Pirates
Anderson, Phillies
Aaron, Braves
Cepeda, Giants'
87
75
71
68
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox 100
Sievers, Senators 83
Cerv, Athletics 82
iwnt'rt Yin'-ops 72
Colavito, Indians 70
LEADING
PITCHFRS
(Based on 10 decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Gnssom. Oiant 7 i 7nn
Willey, Braves 7 3 J00
Soahn. Bravps 15 a rk-
Semproch, Phillies 13 7 .650
turkey, Kedlegs 13 7 .650
AMERICAN LEAGllF
Turley, Yankees '17 5 .773
Delock, Red Sox 10 3 .769
Hyde, Senators ft. 3 750
ford, Yankees 14 5 .737
Ditmar. Yankeps h t 797
Moore, White Sox 8 3 727
PCC Announces
3 Contracts To End
After Jan, 1, 1960
PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI) The
Pacific Coast Conference gave
notice Monday its contracts with
the Pasadena Tournament oc
Roses, the (Big Ten and the Na
tional Broadcasting Company for
the annual Rose Bowl classic will
end after the game on Jan.
1, 1960.
Acting PCC Commissioner Ber
nard Hammerbeck made the an
nouncement here, ending the Rose
Bowl speculation that followed
the unanimous PCC dissolution
vote Saturday.
It will be up to the Pasadena
Tournament of Roses after I960
to determind if the Rose Bowl
shall be continued on some other
basis.
These are the three contracts
that are involved:
1. One between the PCC and
the Big Ten conference whereby
the iBig Ten names from it
membership one team for the
game and the PCC names the
other team from among its mem
bers.
2. One between the PCC and
the Tournament of Roses for the
PCC to produce and manage the
game.
3. One involving the Tourna
ment of Roses, National Broad Broad-casting
casting Broad-casting Company apd the PCC
whereby NBC holds exclusive
television anq radio rights for
the game.
TODAY-ENCANTO-35-2(
Double In Cinemascope!
Marlon Brando in
"THE YOUNG LIONS'
Tommy Sands in
"SING, BOY, SING
RIO
BANK NIGHT
Golden Prtt 8S88.88
NO TIME TO BE
YOUNG
with Roger Smith
HOW .TO MURDER
A Rl( II UNCLE
with Charles Coburn
SON

Army'Navy Mixed League
of Kobbe
Teams Won Lost
Crabs 33 Vi 1'JMj
Pinsplitters 33 19
Hi Flyers 30 22
Hot Rods 25 21
The Fours 22 30
The Saburs 21 Vi 30VS
Final Drives 21 jl
Leading averages Men Smith
157 Edpley 155 Massey 153. Wom Women:
en: Women: Srode and Sack tied 133 Batn
hurst 127.
The Crabs 4 Final Drives 0
With the league leading bowlc
in their lineup, The Crabs clawed
four important points, that lifted
them into first place of the Ar-
nav Loop. Leon Smith, sporting
the best average in the circuit
rolled an excellent 584 scratch set
and gave him a 638 hdep set. His.
221 in the finale came in mighty
helpful, because the Crabs won
that 19 pins. His 182 in the semi semifinal
final semifinal was also instrumental for
his teams victory, because only
14 pins separated the teams.
For the Final Drives, the white
wash job shoved them down into
the cellar by half a point, despita
the fact that they had three in
the 5C class. Bob Mathias amass
ed 545, Doug Johnson 526 and An
dy Sterl 501. Besides Leon Smith,
lne Crabs had Herb Hot! on the
ball with 529.
Saburs 2 Pinsplitters 2
The lowly Saburs, pulled one
out of the fire from the heretofore
league leaders, when in the lat
game, they reversed the tables af

Little Leaguers Quit
Before They Get Big

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Seym(tr
Siwoff, the national baseball sta statistician,
tistician, statistician, was talking about the
continued growth IltleLeague,
which is ruly eye-opening when
compared to organized baseball's
multiplying problems.
"You would think that Little
League would breed professional
talent, said Siwoff, especially in
view of the effect it has had on
high school baseball. Yet tha
movement is 20 years old and on only
ly only two major league stars, Bob
Turley of the Yankees and the
Braves' Joey Jay, cut their base baseball
ball baseball eye-teeth on the Little League
fields.
"Oddly enough, Little League
could have a reverse effect on the
organized game and its sixk mi minor
nor minor league operators. It has made
more kids sports-minled and
when the boys do not go on in
baseball they turn to some other
game or diversion. The spectator
watching baseball has only a pas passive
sive passive interest. The youngster today
insists on being active, and as
Bob Feller pointed out, too many
youngsters playing baseball are
lost to the game between high
school and college.
"Take a look at any baseball
crowd," continued Siwoff, whose
official figures )tt him around
the country. "The bulk of the
fans are 40 years old or more.
From 20 to 40 the tendency is to
get away from the game."
REPRESENTATIVES of Little
Leagues from Alaska to Venezue Venezuela
la Venezuela will assemble for the 12th and
perhaps last World Series on the
Original Field in Williamsport,
Pa., Aug. 19-22. A new headquar headquarters
ters headquarters building and field is to be
built.
While the number of lads from
8 to 12 involved in Little League
in the Western Hemisphere is as astronomical,
tronomical, astronomical, 844,200 kids Jrom ev every
ery every state in the United States,
every province in (7ina.da, Mexico,
Puerto Rico, Panama and Vene
zuela, the four regional champions
from this country, and the Cana Canadian
dian Canadian and Latin American cham champions
pions champions will reach the World Series
by winning 10 tournament games.
In the first round of tourna tournament
ment tournament play, 56,000 boys took the
field under the leadership of 8, 8,-000
000 8,-000 managers and cotches, with
8,000 umpires, 4,000 scorekeepers
and 1,800 volunteer directors. A
minimum of 75,000 more volun
teers served as groundkeepers, o o-perated
perated o-perated public address systems,
concession stand and scoreboard.
THERE WAS A GROWTH of
360 leagues involving-72,000 boys
the past year. Little League boom boomed
ed boomed high school baseball, for in
1946 only 5,236 schools played the
game while 10 years later 12,374
or 63.2 per cent of all schools,
participated and the game moved
from fourth to second among high
school sports behind basketball.
With Little League graduates
looming up on many horizons, it
is interesting to project the com combatants
batants combatants in the 1958 Series into fu future
ture future setting? Will any of them
become big lesnie pitching stick-
outs like Turley and Jay? Will

ter losing two, and piled up e-
nough pinfall to give them an ev
en split. This split caused the
Pinsplitters to drop into seond
place, and it elevated the Saburs
out ot the basement by hall a
point. Ray Burton, Saburs leadoff
kegler conked off a 525 hdep set
and Lee Strode of the Pinsplitters
racked up a 502 set.
Hi Flyers 3 Cucarachas 1
The Hi Flyers were in a gener
ous mood, spotting the Cucara
chas 43 sticks each game. Ihis
generosity provgd fatal in the
middle game whicn the cucara
chas took by 26 pins. Other JiHn
that game, the Flyers had their
own way, and as a result they
were credited with three point3,
and kept them within striking dis distance
tance distance of the leaders. Lee Massey
of the Hi Flyers, flew in witn a
scratch 500 series, plus a 557 uucp
figure, and Ralph Tunstill collect
ed for. the Flyers a 552 for the
opposition, Bill Beebe broke 524.
The Fours, 3 Hot Rods 1
The Hot Rods were also hand
ing out plenty of pins, 43 to br
exact, and this handout proved
costly, because the Fours capital capitalized
ized capitalized on this handicap to capture
three out of the four points. The
Fours came mighty close in col
lecting all four, but seven pins
proved their undoing in the open
ing stanza. For the Fours it was
Princess P. Carter and her knavo
T3ek with 513 and 541 series, olus
Martie Pestano's 516 that did the
trick. For the upset Hot Rods,
Tommy Thomas and Fred Epley
were mighty close, 549 to 545.
BUBBLE BELT Miles Thur Thurston
ston Thurston took his turn at bet in the
Little League championship
play-offs in Charlottesville,
Va., complete with head guard
and a sizable wad of bubble
gum. He is the first baseman of
the Central League All-Stan.
they foHow in the footsteps of 18
lormer lttie t-eaguers who en
tefpri thp TTnitor) Stotttie Mv,l A
cademy last fall? In 1950, a team
trom Houston,, sponsored by- Eddie
Dyer and manged by Joff re Cross,
won the tournament trophy in wil williamsport
liamsport williamsport Last spring eight mem members
bers members of that squad played base baseball
ball baseball at five Texas collegcj.
Organized hasphull hnnM MrAfo.
me somethinc about keenine mnr
oi inese Kins in the game.
Warner Ranch Pays
$20 000 For Colt
By Great Tom Fool
SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y.
(UPI) Warner Ranch Co. ot
Woodland Hills, Ca7., recorded a
top bid of 820,000 Monday nicht
in purchasing a dark bay son of
Tom Fool at the opening of the
38th annul yearling ssles at Sa
ratoga. i
A total of 46 yearlings from 14
consignors evoked bids of SM,
400 for an average of SS.OS
nunng we nrsi oi a live nigh
sale.

easV JBsESk .11 flyi k 5
BBHssKfe aseleflb tatl

ARROWHEAD SPRINGS, Calit.
(UPI) This camp of heavyweight

challenger Roy Harris has be
come 'boofycrest by the Springs'
the scrrewiest training rendezvous
since Welshman Tommy F a r r
groomed at Long Branch, N. J.,
for his 1937 shot at Joe Louis' tide.
Temp e r s have flared here,
sports writers and photographers
are running around in circles
and everyone is ready to punch
somebody in the nose that is:
everyone is ready except Harris.
The challenger .from Cut and
Shoot, Tex.., is slated to tight
Floyd Patterson for his heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight crown at Wrigley Fild
Los Angeles, -next Monday night.
But trainer BillvGore refused to
let Harris do 'any punching Mon Monday
day Monday and declared angrily, "He
may not do any boxing for the
rest of the week."
Gore snapped at the large ban
of reporters who questioned him
about the cancellation and abnut,
the challenger'! condition. And
some of the reporters snapped
back.
In Fighting Mood
For a moment it seemed chaf
unscheduled fisticuffs might be
exchanged between lanky, woKe woKe-haired
haired woKe-haired Gore and some of the
newsmen, there in the swanky
100 dollar-a-day Harris chateau
where the challenger was resting
incommunicado in bed.
"One of you wrote that Roy is
not in condition for this fight,"
yelled Gore. "That's a direct re reaction
action reaction on me. And I'm telling
you it was a lie. He's in shape,
ready to fight right now but I'm
not taking any chances on nis
going stale."
"Name the man who wrote i',"
shouted an angry Los Angeles
writer. "Don't be taking it out
on all of us for what somebody
else did. We came here to see
Harris and we want to see him
"Well, you won't see him .iot
even i Harris wants it, or his
manager LoU Viscusi wants it.
I'm in charge here."
It was believed that, had a
brawl broken out, ex lightweight
champion Lew Jenkins although
a Texan would have been on the
side of the press.
Imported by Manager
I 1(1, ,4 mt ju,K.u
The altercation at the snowy
white chateau, just above Straw
berry Creek, was occurring july
four hours after the announce
ment that Master Sergeant Jen
kins on leave from the infantry
at Ft. Ora, Calif., had beetn
added to the staff to show Harris
just how to throw a right hand
punch.
Gore interpreted the Jenkius
importation as a reflection on his
ability as an instructor.
The Jenkins addition was made
by Viscusi at the suggestion of
Irving B. Kahn, president of th-j
Teleprompter Corp., apparently to
help thepublicity. Teleprompter
is televising the fight by closed
circuit to theaters throughout the
United States and Canada nnrl
ejny good publicity would be wel.
cpme.
Thorn im fnnAn o A U:
i in i i ,o n inmii a LIU uiuivei'lig
and uncertainty here at "Goodly-
...... . .''i vy 1 1 ir,
pappa "Big Henry" Harris and
brother "Little Henry" from the
"big thicket" Texas backwoods
have pitched their cots under the
rare Karab trees just outside
Roy's handsome white chateau.
And it's the screwiest camp since
Tommy Farr's "Goofycrest by
the Sea" 21 years ago.
Middlecoff Wins
$35,000 Open
In Record Style
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPI)- DrJ
(Jary Middlecoff won the $35,000
Miller Open in record style Mon Monday
day Monday to put aside any notion he
is fading out of the golfing pic
ture.
Middlecoff headed for his final
tournament of the year todav
with his morale much higher and
his pocketbook fatter with the
$5,300 he earned with a record
264 at Tripoli Country Club. He
came home 16 strokes under par,
fighting off the challenges down
the stretch of young Bui Casperi
jr. ana nob Kosburg.
The 264 tied the season low for
a 72-hole tournament on the pro professional
fessional professional tour.
After accepting his first cham championship
pionship championship trophy since he won the
U.S. Open in 1956, Middlecoff
said he will quit the tour after
the St. Paul Open this week emr
to undergo a hernia operation.
He will return next April.
Rosburg shot the hottest round
Monday, a 64, and edged Casper
out for second place with a lotel
of 266. Casper was third with 267
Sam Snead shared fourth and
fifth money with Bob Goalbv.
Chick Harbert and Paul Harney
tied for sixth.
WINNING WAY
UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. (NEA)
Penn State will be reading fur
Its 20th straight winning football
season this fall.

m

NATIONAL LI AGUE
.... rn. we
Milwaukee 63 47 J73
Pittsburgh 58 52 427 5
San Francisco 5? 53 .518 8
ar. louis M & .495
Philadelphia 52 58 .481 la
Chicago 53 59 .473 11
Cincinnati 52 59 .468 JlVi
Los Angeles 50 59 .459 12VS
TODAY'S GAMES
Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N)
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at Los Angeles (N)
St. Louis at San Francisco
Yesterday's Results
(Night Game)
Milwaukee 000 000 000 0 2 1
Pittsburgh 000 002 08x 10 13 0
Rush (6 5), McMahon, Trow
bridge and Crandall.
Witt (6 2) and Kravitz.
Night Game)
Cincinnati 100 016 04012 U 1
Philadelphia -000 000 202 2 8 ?,
Acker (12) and Bailey.
Semproch 137), Sanford, More More-head
head More-head and Sawaiski.
(Night Game)
Chicago 9
Los Angeles 3
(Night Game)
St. Louis 7
San Francisco 3
Whatever
Happened to .
Blondy Ryan, though never a dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished major leaguer, still
remembered aher 20 years as
the can t-beat-us infielder o
the New York Giants. Blondy had
a brief twirl with them in 1930,
but came up to the Giants as a
true rookie in 1933. He was injurpd
in mid-season and the Giants, com com-cidentally,
cidentally, com-cidentally, perhaps, went into a
slump while the shortstop was re
covering. Finally pronounced fit
for duty, Blondy wired Manager
Bill Terry on the road, "They cart cart-not
not cart-not beat us. En route J. C. Kyan."
And sure enough, the Giants fierk
ed up, won the pennant. Ryan hal
Only that year and the next as a
more or less regular and finally
went out ot the majors in 1938
Whatever happened to Blondy
JRyan? Now 52, he has a trucking
business and is associated with
the Massachusetts Turnpike Au Authority
thority Authority at Boston.
Shooting Days
Cut Back By 10
In Fly way States
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The, Pish
and Wildlife Service today an announced
nounced announced a cutback of 10 shooting
days in the Atlantic flyway states
in releasing the framework for
state selections of seasons for
hunting migratory waterfowl dur
ing 1958-59.
The service also ordered certain
restrictions on bag and possession
limits for canvasback and redhead
ducks, and an optional formula
for the Central flyway.
The new federal proposals spe specify
cify specify by flyways the length of the
shooting seasons, bag and posses possession
sion possession limits and shootine hours.
The proposals to not include the
specific season dates for the vari various
ous various states. These will be annnoun.--ed
later after the states have made
their selections.
With the exception of the brant,
coot and gallinule seasons in the
Pacific flyway, the "outside dats"
within which the States may se select
lect select specific seasons for hunting
waterfowl and coots will be Oct.
1 to Jan 15, inclusive, the same
length as last year.
Giants To Have
The Only Heated
Open-Air Stadium
HARWiTH (UPI) The San
Francisco Giants will, boast the
world's only heated open-air sta
dium when they get into their new
15-million-dollar home next July.
Archietect John S. Bolles, who
is designing, planning and build building
ing building the stadium, said at his Capo
Cod vacation home today "wc 11
have the only stadium in the world
with radiant heating. We'll heat
our concrete slab during the cool
of early summer evenings. That
way we can raise the temperature
20 degrees' under 20,000 reserved
seats."
The San Francisco architect, who
studied stadiums in all niirtc nf
the world while planning the
iiianis nome, saia he doesn t ex
pect the high pressure hot water
heatine svslem will he turned nn
during the fall football season.
we nave cooi evenings in me
early summer. But late summer
and fall, the weather. is fine," he
said.
DAYv FOR TRIPLIS
NEW YORK (UPI)- Jockie. at
ihree major tracks in the East
scored triples Monday. Eddie Ar Ar-caro
caro Ar-caro booted horn his at Sartoga.
Willie Hartack made it Seven win winners
ners winners in two davs ft Atlantic City
and Norman Mercier ripped oft
nil throe at Rockingham Park.

&4

AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York
73 40 .646
Chicago
Boston
Detroit
Cleveland
Baltimore
Kansas City
Washington
57 54 .514 15
15Mi
17Vs
Mi
.468
iO
48 60 .444 lVt
48 64 Aii 24Vi
TODAY'S GAMES
Kansas City at Chicago (N)
Detroit at Cleveland (N)
Boston at Baltimore (tt)
Washington at New York.(N
... Yesterday's Results
Baltimore ooo 000 2002 7 1
New York 021 010 l2x-7 14 3
Brown 4-3), Lehman, Pappas,
Zuverink, Stealer and Triandos.
Sturdlvant (25), Trucks and Ho-
Chicago 100 001 2004 7 0
Cleveland nio 000 000-1 5 2
Wvnn tn 10 1 i
- auu LiOUar.
andMxon99)' Ferrar5e' Ma'"
(Night Game)
Boston at Washington.
Postponed (Rain)
(Night Game)
Kansas City no 102 010-6 12 0
Detroit 012 002 20x -7 12 (
Urban, Gorman, Terry Tonn
nek (6-7); Herbert' and Chiti
ia?'00 Aguirre,- Morgan
2 4) and Lau.
Navy Will Not Accept
Bowl Bids This Year
BOSTON (UPI) Nayy says It.
will not accept any bowl bid 'his
fall regardless of 'the outcome of
its ootball season.
"We won't be playing in auy
bowl this year," said Middies Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Director Slade Cutter ai a
football luncheon Monday attQl attQl-ed
ed attQl-ed hy .players and officials of Na-'
vy and Bosto Uversty.
"The boys lost too much study
time last year when they were get
ting ready for Rice in the Cot'a
Bow," said, Cutter. "If affecd
the entire brigade and the waver j
themselves didn't seem to like tlia
idea too much."
The Midshipmen compiled an
8-1-1 record last season and Cut.
ter said, "I expect we'll be as so id
a team as last year before the
season is over."
Big Ten Would
Like To Continue
Rose Bowl Pact
EAST LANSING, Mich. (UPI1 -Harold
B. Tukey, Michigan S,afe
University faculty representative
indicated today the Big Te,n is in interested
terested interested in continuing its Roe
Bowl pact with the West Coast.
The Pacific Coast Conference
during the week and voted its own
dissolution ana announced it would
terminate its Rose feowl' agree agreement
ment agreement with the Big Ten a. ter the
Jan. l, i960, game.
"My guess is that there migh:
be some folks out on the West
Coast who will come up with some
kind of working agreement to
take the place of the Rose Bowl
pact," Tuukey said. "Some of the
minds out there are very Interest Interested
ed Interested in the Rose Bowl and it cer certainly
tainly certainly won't die out."
Walking Wise
Very Unwise
MILWAUKEE (NEA) Juan PL
zarro, back throwing his left-handed
"Screwies" for the Braves,
says he made it up from the mi minors
nors minors this season strictly on .con .control.
trol. .control. "I learn to practice control,"
the 21-year-old Puerto Rican says,
"from the minute I walk Wise in
play-of game."
He was talking about a play-off
game in the Puerto Rican Winter
League last season which took
two nights to finish because the
fans held up play in the ninth in inning
ning inning with a shower of pop bottles
the first night.
When play resumed the next
night. Pizarro walked c.auv Wic
now a Milwaukee infielder but
then on an onnnninv 'im in
force in the winning run.
iney walk heem on four
pitches, all strikes," he claims.
"Anywavs. I trv mat am k.f.
ter. They nearly kill me when
wise walk."
Sports Briefs
AGREE TO 1980 MEET
ATHENS, Greece (UPl)-Ameri-can
and Greek track and idd
stars agreed Monday to a re renewal
newal renewal meet immediately follow following
ing following the Olympic Games in 1900.
BOUT SCHEDULED
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Un
beaten Len Matthews of Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia makes his first hometown
ring appearance since Jan. vi
when he takes on Tommy Tinba
of Boston In a m round light lightweight
weight lightweight bout Sept. 12. Matthew!
has string of 13 straiihL

56 54

51 58

I..

id



WEDNESDAY, AUGtJST IS, 1958
flR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KCW8PAPEI
f age mm
Panama Basketball Post-Season Series Continues Tonightq

BUT CAN HE FIGHT?

Nacional Out
To Retain
Unbeaten Slate

SERIES STANDINGS

Memo To Jimmy Hoffa:
What's Your System?

Army Atlantic Wins 1st Game
Of PAAF Basketball Season

Teams
Nacional
Cerveza Balboa
Marlboro
Kent

W L Pe
2 0 1.000
1 1 .500
1 1 .500
0 2 .000

The Army Atlantic Bushma'lers Kobbe Regulars finally got roHicf

r. .,r x, Z i 4 ? i pulled out an 83-77 win over the in the final period to pull out a
SARATOGA STRINGS, N. Y meat companies at Belmont Park). Fon Araador Trooper, at the FL S7-57 win over the Army Atlantic
(NBA) James R. (JimiriHof- Also, Don Ameche, Toots Shor,1Dlvis Gymnsium Monday night, Bushmasters at Fort Gulick Fri Fri-fa
fa Fri-fa told the United States Senate, Harry James, Betty Grable, Har-jia nip-and-tucK battle. The wiiij day night.
that he won $60,322 in pin money ry Grayson, Joe Williams, Willard i w AA firjt 0f tne season and Kobbe held a 1812 first nt1i'
by beating the races from 1948 to Mulhn, Jimmy Breslin, John Car- j deadlocked A A and Amdor tor margin but trailed 34-27 and 4S-.
1956. michael, Dick Andrade, Beni,,t place in the PAAF League. 1 43 at the end of the half and third
It makes him one of the na- Jones, Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons, The turnine point in the game Quarter resoectivelv. Guard Ron'

tion's great men. It makes him a Nick Wall, Wilbur Clark, Belson

! better man than: Kattleman, Jackie Fields, Tony
Eddie Arcaro, Albert Anastasia, Canzoneri, Jack Dempsey, Phil
jFiorello H. LaGuardia, Bernard Harris, Mayor Robert Bristoe.
jBaruch, Tom Pendergast, Harry Also, Jimmy Walker, Governor
'(Champ) Segal (he lelt the entire Averill Harriman, Vic Ghezzi,
I Segal Lock and Razor Blade Com Commissioner Julius Helfand, Al

Series play continues tonigh' at P", EmP'r5 City Race Jolson, George Jessell, Fred -the
local gym, as pacesetting Na Tr), Commander J. K. L. taire, Louis B. Mayer, Sid Ziff,

i cional tackles Kent in the curtain1 noss le sevr. raurni, mil A.eeie. hw pioome, Jimmy

raiser and Marlboro and Cerveza i scairerea irom nu iean 10 woou- J-iemaret, uean Martin ana King

Balboa oaUle it out in the aiitr- "",e' Jue r- uiosuy.

Tonight's Camas
Nacional vs Kern (o:00 p.m.)
Marlboro vs Cerveza Blboa
ty VICTOR GRAY

Joe E. Lewis, H. L.

piece. Nacional, by virtue of theirJhn Bananas ("I brought my'liv-

win last Saturday over Cerveza l cs. i snoum De nv-

! Balboa, should have litle or no mg on interest, instead I m in slav

trouble de. eating the lowly Kent "veiy narry ainciair, jierDen
quintet. j Bayard Swope, Harry Payne Whit-
As was evident in last Saturday) ney, Joe (The Boss) Massena,

night' game against Marlboro, the Charley (Lucky) Luciano, Mike

If Jimmy Hoffa wants to keep

going, this sh'll be tiitinued to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. JIM Y RKSLIN.

came when Amador hotshot Boduv Baxter cut loose for 13 point, in

Christopher was tossed out of thehe final quarter to lead the Re
game with 7:58 left to play. He ulars into a commanding leaii--J
had fired in 10 buckets and seven and sew up the game.
free shots for 27 points when he Baxter was high for the Refcui"
was ejected. Larry Reeves and: lars with 23 points. Dick Hill awU-i

John Foster of the Bushmasters
tossed in six points each in the

iinal quarter to pace the win

George Hamilton added 14 ouch"-"

and Gene Miller hit for 12 for lh

Regs. Don Myers was high man.

AOK WHAT ABOUT

20YHARRt$

7W Fl&HTSJZ?
MAHTBB. FLOYD
PATreesa.v will
CONDUCT TUB
&E.MINAS.

it it

Patterson's Old Diggings
As Rough As Cut And Shoot

By JIMMY BRESLIN

- were first viewed, his father, Hen- screenless house. It is primitive
' j-v leaned on a porch post of his (living in Cut 'N' Shoot and those

,,,.- ,nvk no,, Hnr. oun.rnnm toiletless cabin anaiwno come out oi u, line noynu

. fl-u.; Piti o.Mw'fnr the 'talked of Cut 'N Shoot, rig,

heavyvveigni crown -s M. i ..Xnere was always somebody ly-UD on Lexington Ave. in the Bed-

geles vvr.ey i '.'"y""-6. hpi1 in' dead in the mornin' out in tne Iford-Stuyvesant part of Brooklyn

nal X i t. if it 1 oil f e ds," lie mused, "wnen mey
from Cut fi Shoot Tex a ; if it h they ,J(1 hot
were, Bof.his proper name be . y0 yw rented a

'bunk by the eight hours. Well, iei-

la eft taneled ud in overtime, he

are used to a cold, hard liv

ing. Just as nam as it is 10 grow

up on Lexington Ave

nana t.hiK"clumD of shacks, woods

and knife-carrying field brawlers

'Don't know which block that

number is on, man, you go ask
the headbeater, he tell, you," a
black-shirted teen-ager standing on

a street called Marcy Avenuesaid.

In his lingo, "headbeater" mean
policeman. With good reason. A
con working eight h I rs in Bed-

i- t . I A I

lTZlXrrS Ris sleePin' turn
behew, for the meanne&s a cnai (q &fomA another eigh,
lenger should carry. H d t ,jule drul)k nd

Forget the publicity. Fighters start brawlin' and anything could !ford Stuyvesant either is rough or
anv fighters from any place have i happen. Everybody got in bad 'his beat is unror, tollable,
a sameness.' They are cold and fights. So when the boys wasj The area where Patteinon liv liv-mean
mean liv-mean because they were brought I grow in' up they fought. Nobody jed until he became champion is
up this wa. And there i no dif-j played aroun' here. They just a heartless square of ugly four four-fercnce
fercnce four-fercnce between Harris of Cut 'fought all day." story brownstone houses facing lit-
'N' Shoot and Patterson of Bed- tred, crtowded strets. Knives,
ford-Stuyvesan. Brooklyn. AS HENRY TALKED, KIDS ran gung aJ vicious fights are as
When Harris' home grounds bare footed in and out of the j common as they ever were a-
i round Cut 'N' Shoot.

"You hack through here," the
cab driver was saying, "you got
to be crazy. A guy got to carry
a shotgun when he goes through
here. This got to be the roughest
place I ever seen."

THE KIDS, MANY OF THEM,
grow up the same as Patterson
did. When Floyd was 12 he could
not read or write and he was one
of the sullen, confused, trouble-

aimed youngsters you find on the

by
E WILLIAMS

Perdomo coached outfit for the

entire first half and twelve min minutes
utes minutes of the second played a list listless
less listless and disheartening game until
the arrival of little Bobby Chris

topher, who was engaged in a
game played by Amador against
Albrook Field in the Armed Forr Forres
es Forres loon, Emmett Bryant of Marl

boro also took part in the matc.i.

playing for the Flyers.
As soon as Bobby got into the
contest, his teammafes took on a
new lease of life, rallying to givd

the strong Marlboro club a fight

in the closing minutes of the cm
tpst and narrowing a 13 point de

ficit to a mere three points at the

final bell.

However, it is hardly possible

Dwyer (he lest three separate

Upsetter Cranston
Early Upset In
Newport Tourney

NEWPORT, R.I. (UPD There'll

be no upsets from i upset arut imed So ,n fhe spventh

.hmiii v laiMiuii in tat iicwpui i in invitation
vitation invitation tennis tournament

This Pinch
Paid Off
LEXINGTON, Ky. (NEA) As
a preliminary to a raid on an al alleged
leged alleged handbook, the Lexington po police
lice police department assigned PaVol PaVol-man
man PaVol-man Owen D. Lea to gather evi evidence.
dence. evidence. Dressed in plain clothes, Le

gained entrance to the premnes
and bet two dollars on a horse

race

at Arlington Park. The ready ac-

3-9 j

because he's been upset himself

leeptance of his money was enough

The southpaw from San Manno0' thf. CP' ,H departed forth-
... ..... 'itinth thnrr v Ia rarurn nf h

Amador forward Ray Crawford wc
cut the deficit to two points wiihillel-
a couple of minutes to go, but l iaclji- standings a'1

Reeves iced a couple o. free i
throws to sew up the game. Bob (As f Aug. 11)
Stallworth was a tower of strength Teems
off the boards for AA. j AJbrook
The Bushmasters had five meii Fort Clayton
in double figures with Foster Fort Kobbe
leading the attack with 22 tallies. Fort Amador
Don Myers and Dan Griffin were; NaVy
next high for AA with 15 and 14 Army Atlantic
respectively.
Christopher paced Amador wiih

27 points. Ray Crawford and Joe
Jacobs had 15 and 13 each.
Score by periods:
Army Atlantic 19 45 65-M
Fort Amador 23 45 6177
The Albrook Flyers kept their
winning slate clean Saturday night
by paralyzing the Fort Amailur
Troopers 118-66 in a PAAF en encounter
counter encounter at the Albrook Gym. The
win leaves Albrook in undisputed
first place and shoves Fort Ama Ama-do
do Ama-do two games oft the pace.
Emmett "The Wizard" Bryant
again wove a spell on the hoop,

firing in 20 field goals and 11 ire

MADE IN USA
BRUSSELS (NEA) Ninety per
cent of the bows used in the in international
ternational international archery tournament at
the World's Fair in Brussels were
made in the United States.

BROTHERS PLAY OP
LOS ANGELES (NEA) Mortie

Dutra, 59, beat his brother, Oolin,
57, in five extra holes for the

Southern California PGA cham

pionship.

were same streets today.

The lobby o.' the midtown Man. The old Boston Braves hit I
hattan hotel was awash with hal- snuis.u.g .o, j.tl inusiied wat.
loweu antiquity late yesterday as You get some idea of the fero
. i.j i- i aiatic ri.v in which the nitchers wen

nrev cw o the Yankees' annual exposed when you learn that the n tne aayi.me, they turn on
preview oi me nSl.' vwUi. Fittiimmmi Men. the fire hydrant and watch the

ed No. 1 ranking on 19 victories, water flow along the garbage lit-

seven losses and a shabby ERA"'ll' 8lle'' ku""- "W- '"ey
ol 4 26. pack ,0gether and war on other
Williams wasn't pushed compe. sa,n?s ,, ..

tilivelv whpn he ant his .406 in iorea, a cop nirecunjf iranic

'41. The Senators' Cecil Travis

Li ..jjii Verdun

sard's wax works.
Here the sainted ciders of an an-olner
olner an-olner generation, At Cobbs, Speak.
er. Sislers, Hornsbys, ei al, had
, i nujtaiiiii.' euowupi

i;,,;, leocnds who had been in

""'n .... ; .. j: 4 . t ocn

exhibit tneir aging wa a uimi luminu oi ...!,

vitp,. to

frames and dimming celebrity ai

the Stadium today,

J. DiMaggio following at 357. Ap

parently ihe pitching was sharper
than in Terry's time. Only 1 reg.
ulars managed the 300 brackets,

'Mi was tops

The "Old Timers' Day'' hus be

come standard promotion in bigja.... cue .o4

leasue baseball, a sentimental ges- hi reams oauing.

i,,. ... m.iiiiii'Ui. i uaetf'..i
which has bevn prove..1 b')ih popu popular
lar popular and nractu-ai. And, with all

expense paid, tim old timers ap. y

pear to de cner:uii icsiimiajvt.
DuniMshir. as n may '"'' the
roar ot yesterday's crowd is still
Tiiusic to Uieir esr.v
Thus je.ir a schelule coi.ici
ilence inspired curatur George
Ve.is to ock tin ir.iiso'jns with
.!0d hl.te.'.v The Hed i..:; brought
then own Te-.1 ViilVj;r,s, he ualy
aoi;v: representative ol this exalt

ed eiri'li ir ihe xrr.e, nd

round out the chtonology

evhuineci ihe moiri.:ia!l nugluics.
Ui these. Iy Cobb, who attain attained
ed attained the sui generis of hit'inj; tlutv
times (.420, .4W, ..401) stand out
as the AL!n inightiesi; Hogers
Hornsby, with .424, .403, 401. oc.
cupies a corresponding 'minenre
in the NL

George Si-.ler is the only other left him trailing
2IOh-centur.v player to hit .400ll!' .-j- no

said. "That's what it gets like at j

night here. Guns? These kids
have arsenals. Lot of it may be
home-made, but they still get the
job done. Yeah, they tell me Pat Patterson
terson Patterson came from right up the
next block. I read where this kid
from Texas comes from a tough

place. I wonder what they think

this is? This joint." he said with
a wave, "is murder. Nothing
else."
vSo when 1'atterson and Harris
start fighting for the richest title
in sports, they Will be two young
men with very little difference In
their backgrounds. They were rais
ed 1.500 miles sway from each oth other.
er. other. But they are the same.
A fighter hasicifly has to be
nii in Iff Onte fViaf' ti a w frim Viitl

protwciy more galling than ,,.rn,lnriinc PaHrcnn" nf R.ri.

iW) and uil to win the bat. ifnrj.ct..,,conl ii.rr:, Af.rsit.

The late Harry Heilmann made
the elite circle only once (.403),
hiii on another occasion he bare-

mis?ed i .3fi8i and 'in two .oth

ei- seasons he ca. t close ( .394,
.31 lie liar) a c,i .er figure of
342. and nexi year Horsnby was
the g.irr.e'.i most trenchant right right-hand
hand right-hand hittf-r.
Babe Never Made It
To miss .100 by ;i base hit or

I ia-o i nrnV

to hit

BURROUGHS
BEEFEATER
GIN

r'olif h. m1.i knii, uj;- wun, snoruy io return wun coi

bledon champion Ashley Cooper "nd a paddy wagon large
nf AiKtr.iia nri tt s na; enough to accommodate all.

that the Nacional giants directed supper &mmy t.iammalva in "UV" JJ" "if"1!"'. shots for anotner unbenevaote to

by the Luzcando father and son; last week's Eastern grass court DeinB "V,ie" w.',n inmioanon, tl of 51 points. Lloyd Honwood

combination should slacken up cnanipionsmp n aouin urange aiuiuigiii, i,(riic rairie ana .uanuei Lpei

and lose ground in this ruelhng i -J-. was beaten in his first someone yeneo. to mm as ,1(ied the Flyer cause with 13, 11
battle for chamoionship honors. match here Monday by i;r).the minions of the law closed in. and 10 points respectively.

Deadlocked for second place are ""sel uud "i japan, i-o. o j",u' ""c piu ii.iu; sonoy innsiopner pauea mc n.'
the Marlboro and Cerveza Balboa'8- Patrolman Lea earned the ein- mador squad with 34 tallies via

quintets. A Cerveza Balboa win), cooper len an ine seenen s'am menoanon or ine cniet oi ponce j io DasKets ana 14 iree mrows.

will place them Within Striking 111 vin.-ing uiruusu iiisi-rounQ as mucn ior nis nannicapping II Alter uaiung inrougnoui ine sei
Hicianco nf leader Nacional. unless I matches. for his law enforcement. 1 ond and third periods, the Fort

the giants fall victims to Kent,

thus providing the biggest upset

of, the current series.
Marlboro will be going into to tonight's
night's tonight's encounter against a nub,
which has always had the indiao
sign on them. Even when last
year's champs were known as the
wonderful Chesterfield, the Bar

men could always walk off the
floor with the sweets of victory.

In the season's play, Frfi Tom ?

men have bitten the dust in both

encounters, and it is quite likely

that tonight's match will be of

the same pattern as all the oth
ers.

Seating accomodations being

what they are at the local gym,
fans are advised to be early.

inventor of )
Aerated i
'KxmR EXTRA 1

HEAVY
I aowj with 1
J I I UNOUN i-'1:
ear oijK fno'

heavy beards

io 1 iiMMii.i-Kinip. aucn singular-: -k- Kh hv had ha

Weiss i ies are not without precedent. Itralnin. tor thir nrnol huainoaa

Ledy (iDoul, like Heilmarn was

also ;i near miss at 398, and in1
ar least two instances 440 was
an also ran in batting races.
When Joe Jackson hil .408, Cobb
hi -i Mer Co b

oimd himself slipping from

same unpalatable goblet His

Sisler by
.uo oiner

Player Of The Day
DICK TOMAN IK
Dick Tnmanek, 27 year old

the; pitcher with the Kansas Citv
401 Athletics, turned out Sunday to
19 'be a "perfect" relief pitcher
in I he came in after the Cleve.and

more than nce. And i' he hadn't modern times has been on a nen-llndians filled the bases with no-

suffered impaired vision, due to nant.winning team. In Terry's'hody out and struck out three

ine inid i. .'ere iiir i in uaiiers io eno me inning.
Williams' year the Yankees 'clob- H was the ninth inning of th
bered the Red Sox by 17 games nd game of a doubleheader
clinching on Sept. 4. ano tn InH'ans had tied the s;t re
The ihrnmnarahi Raho R,.ih anrt fled the bases on a HoUiile,

was more interested in home

Tl.ll I,... I, I .... ... rim. than Knftlrtn ............ TL.

Dill 1CIIV WHS IIIC m?l IU man iliiiik ri rir lF

hit .400. and that was 28 years a. long ball was his meal ticket and I Colavito and

gu. uuraa ii ui' Rave nun ins yaxs miii iu i iiim i i.Mi.iiut- irtinc.
toughesi fight? Babe Herman of Only once did he threaten .400,
the original Brooklyn Daffiness and even then his .393 wasn't
Boys But all the Babe's remark- good enough to win (he champion champion-able
able champion-able 393 got him was s e ond shin. Heilmann took it wi h hil
place. it.
F;r some reason '30 was a fat, because the Babe's thuntleioir bat

succulent year for NL hitters. Six kep him almost constantly
teams averaged .30Q. or heller, j the headlines.

f uotis. a ii i pe k '"chati just
hit 420 and was only 29) he might
well have added a third, even a
fourth .400 season.

Big Hitting Year

two singles and a hit hatsmn.
Tomanek took over at that point

and siruck out Larry Doby, Rocky

Dick Brown. The

Athletics won the game in the
10th when Roger Maris hil a
two run homer.
Tomaneli, a native of Avon
La):)', Ohio, stands K-6 this season,
lie had a 2 1 record in his rookie
campaign las season wnli tho

rn i Indians who wish today Iney
had not traded him away.

K?19 Im

DtS I ILLRIA
CENTRAL, S A.
I ilnsif Distributors
Panama, K. de P.

j to the Investors of Panamasi j
hanks to the investors nd the fine
cooperation of stock brokers in Panama, the
fs "Units" of Debenture Bonds and Common ;i
:Cw7e

.... -jT -,,,1.

hanks to the investors and the fine

cooperation of stock brokers in Panama, the
"Units" of Debenture Bonds and Common
Stock, offered to the residents of Panama
on August 1, have been over subscribed in
less than two weeks.
Cia. Panamena de Fuerza y Lui, a member
of the community it serves since 1927, is
extremely proud of this demonstration of
faith in the continued progress of the
Republic.
As Fuerza y Luz meets the growing demands
of its customers, it is hoped that additional
opportunities for investor participation in
the mutual growth and development of the
company and the Republic will present
themselves.

mi
M
S

CIA. PANAMENA DE FUERZA

' r



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 19SI

tub rumunii nmentcAn i inDf-ri.nui.rti nsai rncwsrArro
rum tett
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
ran
- SaaaW -m. M mm.,

Automobiles

FOR SALE: Laaving country.
1954 Ford Customlina V-8 le lectin,
ctin, lectin, eicclltnr condition, driven
only 23,000 miles. Pinimi 3 3-6784.
6784. 3-6784. FOR SALE: 1947 Packard 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, good mechanical condition.
$90. Henna 234-C, Coco Solo.
Tel. 36-313.
FOR SALE: 52 Fordomatie Vic Victoria
toria Victoria with extras. Call Balboa
2-31 55 1 574-C Gavilan Road.
Balboa.
$$$ SAVE MONEY $$$
EXCELLENT OPORTUNITIES
Autos Eisenman Offers the best
Used Cars in Panama.
1957 Dodge-Coronet Hd. Top
tutone, radio, WS W tires, push
button trans., like new.
1957 Buiok-Rrviera Hd. top,
tutone stand, trans., radio, white
walls tiros. Excellent condition.
1957 Chevrolet-Station Wagon
4DR automatic trans, radio. Like
1956 Mercury-Montclart Hd top
tutone leather upholstery, rjiie,
W W 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. Stnd. trans.
1954 Buick-4DR Sedan tutone
W W tires, leather upholstery.
1951 Pontiac-Catalina Hdtop
tutone, new upholstery, radio W
W tires, very clean and nice
ear.
Open all day Next to Coca
Cola Co. Tels: Panama 2-2616,
2-4966.
fOR SALE: 1956 Buick Special
station wagon, 4 door, 6 passeng passenger,
er, passenger, radio, conventional drive. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent tires. 25,000 miles,
$1960. Phone Balboa 6375,
6232-B, Los Rios.
FOR SALE: Air conditioning
units (new) for BUICK Special
3 1958 and CHEVROLET V-8,
T958 $298.50
Heaters for CHEVROLETS 1957
$35.00, SMOOT PAREDES,
S. A. PHONE 2-0600.
I i
MUFFLERS
'Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-9S
9S $9.-9S All others $12.95. Fret ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet sedan
deluxe. 1958, 3,000 miles, radio,
w'w, two tones, like new. $2. $2.-160.00,
160.00, $2.-160.00, street Bayano 0599-A,
Ancon, phone 2744.
3
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford, good
''transportation, quick sale $115.
'"'Tel. Balboa 2787, house No.
- 5607-A, Diablo.
fOR SALE: 1951 Super 88
-Oldmobile Holiday, with hydro hydrostatic
static hydrostatic and radio, good transpor transportation
tation transportation $395.00 Huldtquist 8461
Margarita Tel. 3-2948.
fOR SALE: Buy of the year!
" this 1954 Olds Holiday hardtop,
tils priced tor immediate sale. R &
H, Hydramatic, new wsw, 17
"extras" including leather trim trim-""j
""j trim-""j tried upholstery. Like new, only
l'$995.00. Call Ft. Clayton 87-
3184.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick Cen Century
tury Century two-door sedan. Perfect
rendition. Tel. Balboa 2194
evenings.
Cu Durfee Finishes
freshman Year
At Kings Point
Cadet Gerald Hurler, son of Mr. 1
and Mrs. .1. O Purfee, has com.
pleted his fourth rlass (freshman)
year at the United Stales Mer-
hant Marine Arademv, Kings
. Point. N. Y.
I As part of his course at the A-
eademy. he will not he assigned
to various ships of the American
Merchant Marine for his third
class (sophomore) year. While as as-I
I as-I signed to these ships, Durfee will
go with them as they actively en en-'
' en-' Jage in foreign commerce along
i th shipping lanes of the world.
Record
Headquarters
TREMENDOUS NEW
ASSORTMENT
NOW Hits direct from
'U.S., Cuba and Mexico.
New records arrive
weekly. U.S. prices less
hi discounts.
Panama's one stock re record
cord record outlet.
TO0PEI.C0. J. A.
!Hh 81. iind Via Espana
TEL. .1-1285

it

Apartments

FOR RENT: Two modern Du Duplex
plex Duplex apartments, one furnished,
two bedrooms, hot water. Campo
Alegre. Tels. 2-2341 3-3379.
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.
FOR RENT: As of August 1st
lovely two bedroom apartment,
exceptionally large sitting and
dining room in El Cangrejo. Must
see it to appreciate it. Call 3 3-0319
0319 3-0319 during office hours.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartments. Campo Alegre, liv living,
ing, living, diningroom maid's room,
private laundry, garage, very cool,
ideal location, 51st Street and
Ricardo Arias, next to the Guate Guatemala
mala Guatemala Embassy.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartments, Herbruger Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian area, across Los Angeles,
100 mtrs. Supermarket, Tel.
3-5025.
FOR RENT: Apartments, cool,
quiet and attractive; one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living, dinette, with or
without furniture, on street ad adjoining
joining adjoining entrance to Hotel Panama-Hilton.
Inquire Foto Halcon
in same vicinity. Tel. 3-1179 or
3-6082.
FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment. Clean and
independent. Excellent neighbor neighborhood.
hood. neighborhood. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Two small apart apartments:
ments: apartments: one with one bedroom,
other with two. Via Porras No.
60. Call 3-1798.
50.00 Concrete furnished apar apar-ment.
ment. apar-ment. North American neigh neighbours,
bours, neighbours, excellent transportation.
Call 2-3343 3-0471.
Test Shows H-Bomb
Raid Could Kill 160
Million Americans
WASHINGTON (UPI)-A House
subcommittee released a hitherto
secret study today estimating that
most of us nearly 1B0 million
persons would be killed in an
H-bomb raid now on 150 Ameri.
can cities.
This startling figure was con.
tained in a study of probable ef.
fects of a nuclear attack pre prepared
pared prepared by the Rand Corporation,
a research concern that does top top-secret
secret top-secret research for the Air Force.
The House military operations
subcommittee, in releasing the
study, said it was made by the
Rand Corporation on its own and
not with government money.
The subcommittee, which long
has urged a 20-billion-dollar nu nuclear
clear nuclear shelter program, renewed
its appeal with release of the
study. It said failure of the ad
ministration and Congress to
adopt the program has nut the
nation in "mortal danger."
Rep. Chet Holifield (D-CaliU.
subcommittee chairman, told
United Press International that
blind economy by the Eisenhower
administration was blocking the
shelter program.
"We spend 40 billion dollars a
year for defense and it gives us
no final defense." he said. "We
gamble everything on the idea
that our retaliatory power will
prevent an atomic war. But what
if it doesn't? The nation has
virtually no civil defense at all."
The Rand Corp. study did not
specify the degree of prepared,
ness in individual cities nor name
the 150 cities. But expert wit witnesses
nesses witnesses before the sub ommittee
back by Holifield said there
was virtually no preparedness in
any American cities.
'a
WHAT IS
GEL0S0?
ANSWER WILL APPEAR
ON AUGUST 27th IN
THIS PAPER!
TELERAD
Call
22374
All
Brands
ALL WORK
GUARANTKKI)
ELECTRONICS

Service

V

LEAVE VOUB At WITH ONE OF OU AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1337 "H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRE1UA PRECIADO 7 Street No. 13 AGENC1AS
INTERNAL DE PUBLICACIONFS No. 3 Lottery Plan) CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasquilla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BAROO
BAROO LOM-BAROO No 2 "B" Street MORRISON 4(h of July Ave. A J SI. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UMBOS 149 Central Ave
FARMACIA LLIX-164 Central Avenue a) HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 a) FOTO DOMY Justo Arosrmena Ave. and 33 St a FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DERJ1S 50 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque tXevie 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porras 111 NOVEDADES A THIS
Beside the Bella vista Theatre.

Resorts
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
on beach. Phone Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottages end Largo
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Houses
FOR RENT: Four bedroom cha chalet,
let, chalet, living and diningroom, maid's
quarters, closed garage, laundry.
For all comodities. Call 3-1184.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished attractive chalet in Cam Campo
po Campo Alegre to responsible party
for September, October. Call 3 3-4911
4911 3-4911 office hours, 3-0868 after
6 p.m.
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.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished large room in Bella Vista,
kitchen privileges if desired. Ave.
Mexico 69 near 43rd St. Phono
3-0553.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT Locale for office.
Well situated, near "El Panama
Hilton" with air condition. Call
3-0702, 2-2466.
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.
Mire S. A. Tel. 2-3436.
"GET STREAMLINED"
Fxcercisinf Machine!, Turkish
he McLevjr way. Bod; Massage,
bath. Trained operators tor ladies
ind gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
J. Arosemena Ave. 13-41
Tel. 3-2217
HI-FI RECORDS
CLASSICAL POPULARS JAZZ
33 13 R.P.M.
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. No. A
Nrw shipments every week.
Open Thursdays and Saturdays
Nile until 9:00 p.m.
PLACE YOUR ORDER FOR ANY
RECORD YOU WISH.
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air (are, transfer, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave evey Tues. and Fri.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-16G1
$ for 5
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
International jewelry
155 Central Are.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
NEW!
SPEEDLITE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lba.
Panama
Coltin

EH

Boats b Motors

FOR SALE: Fully equipped 12 12-foot
foot 12-foot boat, motor, trailer, $270.
3-6426 before 1 :30.
FOR SALE: Outboard motor,
Evinrude, 15 h.p. with cruise a
day tank, excellent condition.
908-A Rousseau, C. Z.
Quote Unquote
LONDON Bishop Henry Knox
Sherill of the United Slates, urg urging
ing urging the Lambeth Conference of the
Anglican Church to have faith in
the common man:
i
"There is oilen a blessed com.
mon sense possessed by ordinary
if uninformed, men and women,
which leads them almost uncon unconsciously
sciously unconsciously to discern between the
vital and the secondary."
DETOIT United Auto Work Workers
ers Workers president Walter Reuthtr, on
his nion's preparedness in the
face of any industry recalcitrance:
"We have now cleared the decks
of all the preliminary steps need,
ed to call a strike and when we
decide it is to the advantage of
the union, we will move quickly
to authorize a strike."
KUIBYSHEV, Soviet Union Union-Premier
Premier Union-Premier Nikita Khrushchev, at
dedication ceremonies of a new
huge hydro-electric plant, on Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's foreign policy for "peace:"
"If they (the West) disregard
common sense and begin a new
war we shall do everything to
rout the aggressors and establish
good peace on earth."
BAALBEK, Lebanon Rebel
leader Sabri Hamadi, differenti.
ting between personal feelings
and political expediency:
"I like Americans very much.
But this is a bad time for them
to be here. They 'must go fiom
my country until it knowi peace
again.' r i
WASHINGTON A House sub.
committee, indicating how Ameri Americans
cans Americans are being bilked of 180 mil million
lion million dollars a year:
"Candy wafers, machines, appe appetite
tite appetite satients and appetite.curbing
drugs are some of the means
which unscrupulous hucksters of
the lose-weight cult use to lure us
to an earthy slenderized Val Valhalla."
halla." Valhalla." Special Service Set
if Methodist Church
In Paraiso Tonight
A special service will be held
at the Paraiso Methodist Church
tonight at 7:30, featuring an illus.
trated lecture of missionary work
among the Valiente Indians of Bo.
cas del Toro.
The lecture will deal with the
way a hitherto unwritten language
was converted into writing and
how its grammar was first printed
by the Smithsonian Institute of
Ethnology in Washington, D. C.

US May Help Establish Bank
To Develop Latin America

WASHINGTON, Aug. 13 (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The United States, reaching a
new milestone in Western Hemi Hemisphere
sphere Hemisphere relations, announced today
that it is prepared to consider the
establishment of an Interameri-
can Regional Development Bank
The announcement was made b
C. Douglas Dillon, Undersecrela
ry of State for Economic Affairs,
at a meeting of the Interameri Interameri-can
can Interameri-can Social and Economic Counci1.
an agency of the Organization of
American States OAS,).
The move represented a change
from traditional U.S. opposition t't
a new financing agency. Dillon
has spear-headed that move.
Today he read the following
statement to the representatives of
the Kconomic Council:
"As you are aware, the United
Stales government for some lime
has been giving unceasing atten
lion to the economic problems of
Latin America. Visits have been;
made to the area during the pasti
year by the Vice President, by
HI-FIDELITY
Bogcn. University, Webcor
Tanney, Wharfedale, Thor Thor-ens.
ens. Thor-ens. Top U.S., Euronean and
Japanese lines. Design En En-rineerlhr
rineerlhr En-rineerlhr and custom build
Inr facilities. Easy payment
plan.
TROPELCO, J. A.
45th St. and Via Espana
Tel. 3-1J85

Home Articles

FOR SALE: 8 -piece mahogany
dining set, $50. Phone 2-4329.
FOR SALE: Over 100 items of
household furniture and applianc appliances,
es, appliances, including RCA Television, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, A 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 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bedroom tet. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving country. Call telephone 3-
6927.
FOR SALE: Philco refrigerator
with freezer top $85. Easy elec electric
tric electric washing machine spin dry
$30. Both good condition. Phone
Panama 3-1648.
FOR SALE: Matching Rattan
sofa and chairs, innertpring cush cushions;
ions; cushions; $80. Phono. Balboa 6360.
CHUCKLE HEAD
KAMPALA, Uganda (UPI) -A
Kampala policeman won a pro promotion
motion promotion for bringing to heel a
thief who jumped into the Nile
and starred swimming away.
Two other policemen jumped in
after the thief, but the third cop
just stood at the water's '-ge
and shouted: "Look out Croco Crocodile
dile Crocodile
The frightened thief scampered
out of the water into the arms of
the policeman.
MYSTERY SOLVED
SMETHWICK, England (UPD (UPD-A
A (UPD-A skin-diver yesterday solved the
mystery of why none of the 7,000
carp and gudgeon dumped into
the Angling Club's pool here five
years ago has ever been caught.
All the fish had escaped through
an outlet pipe at the bottom.
NOT ENOUGH, PAULA
CHICAGO (UPI) Ten.year Ten.year-old
old Ten.year-old Paula Watson, Savannah, Ga.,
wrote the Chicago Museum of
Sc tf c and Industry:" tc ask
whether her allowance of 50 cents
weekly, if saved, would be enough
to buy the famed Colleen Moore
Dollhouse on display at the in institution.
stitution. institution. Officials regretfully wrole Paula
that the dollhouse, which contains
some 2.000 tiny pieces ol furni
ture and has gold and silver in.
laid floors, is valued at $500,000.
LONG WAIT BETWEEN TRAINS
LONDON (UPI) September
27 will be a red letter day for
porter Bill Lamb at the Edwalton
station.
On that day the first train in
10 years will stop there. The
train is a special for a football
match.
He'LL NEVER FIND HIM
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) A
thief who stole six sample cases
containing 250 assorted shoes all
for the left foot may still make
out okay if he follows the top of
the man who lost them.
The salesman Leon Cunning,
ham of Woodland Hills, Calif.,
told police that somewhere in the
United States is another sales salesman
man salesman for his shoe company with
the 250 right. footed mates.
Secretary of the Treasury Andfr
son, by Dr. Milton Eisenhower
and most recently, by Secretary
Dulles.
"As a result of the reports
made by these representatives irf
the government o, the United
Slates and our coordinated stu-
dies of the economic problems of
the area, the Secretary has now
authorized me to report to you
lhat the United States government
is prepared to consider the estab
lishment of an interamerican re-
gional development lnstitulion1
which would receive support rrom
all its member countries.
"After the necessary preparato
ry steps have been completed, in including
cluding including consultation with the other
American republics, the United
Slates will be prepared to discuss
the organization and responsiuiu
or sucn an institution at a
mutually convenient meeting under
the auspices of the organization

me auspices of the organization replied lo Circular No. 10 are be be-of
of be-of American states." ing asked to do so promptly.
The announcement was received Members who have not received
with a burst of applause by the ma v of this circular should eon-

! 21-nation council.
The Latin American delega'es
look turns in thanking Dillon attd
the United States government for
its decision, which goes a Ion;?
way to meet the repeated appeals
by the neighbor republics for great greater
er greater United States economic aid in
the area
Rafael Glower Valdivieso of El
Salvador reflected much of the
Latin American reaction, stating
"we feel that an old dream wl.lch
this institution represents to Latin
America is now coming trut 1
can only thank you from the depth
oi my heart."

Miscellaneous

Take Advantage of New York
Bargain Sale
Let me act as your personal
shopper. Send list and sise
of your naodi, with check or
money order to:
C. Baranovaky
76 W. 89th Street
New York 244, N.Y.
and your order will receive
prompt and expert attention.
My fee is 15 on purchases up
to 50.00, 10 on higher
amounts.
For references, kindly call
Panama 3-1053 any week day
between 12 noon and 12:30
P.M.
FOR SALE: Argus C-3 with
regular and telephoto lens. Label Label-le
le Label-le automatic slide projector. Bell
& Howell 8 m.m, movie camera,
corrtbat model with tripod. Fainex
35 m.m. camera. Baby crib with
mattress. Padded high chair.
Stroller. Stenotype machine with
books. Pfaff Dial-a-Stitch portable
sewing machine. Coffee table.
End tables. Bleached teak wood
bar, extra large, with bar acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Perfect condition. Call Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 83-3141.
FOR SALE: 1 4 Golf clubs, first
line', excellent condition. Also
leather bag mitts, $100.00. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6722 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: Roliflex camera,
Kodax Reflex camera wcase,
Kodak Brownie camera, camera
tripod, camera tripod (small),
camera carrying bag, set lenses
for Roliflex, camera case, box
accesorier for camera, lenses for
camera, light meter (camera),
Roliflex camera'case, camera car carrying
rying carrying bag, developing tank (port (portable),
able), (portable), airequipt junior, photo
printer, pair binoculars, photo
coloring set, slide projector, mag magnifying
nifying magnifying glass, Sander-polisher
(drill type), fishing rods, fishing
real, crossman "22" air pistol
electric clock, universal portable
typewriter, Sunbeam toaster,
flash light, box tools, combina combination
tion combination radio and record player,
studio couch, dresser, refrigerator
60 cycle, breakfront desk.
All items will bo displayed at the
housing manager's building, Rous Rousseau,
seau, Rousseau, Canal Zone, on Saturday
morning, August 16. 1958 from
nine 19:00) a.m. until noon.
Written bids on the above, oil
property of the estate of Alfred
L. Castine, deceased, will be ac accepted
cepted accepted through August 21, 1958.
The fight is reserved to reject
any and all bids. W. J. Sheridan,
Jr., P.O. Box No. 98, Balboa
Heights, Canal Zone.
FOR SALE: Brevitype machine
and full course from Brevitypo
Institute, California. Excellent
cone', ion. Call Cristobal 3-2943,
$130.00.
FOR SALE: Upright piano, vory
good condition $1 10.00, Wringer
type washer $35.00, good condi condition.
tion. condition. 904 Rousseau W. Bank.
FOR SALE: Tennis Rackets
Restrung. Top Grace English Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Balls. ABERNATHY S. A.
FOR SALE: Display Case Refri Refrigerator,
gerator, Refrigerator, almost new, 6 cuAic ft,
60 cy Deep Freeze cabinet, 6
holes, 60 cy, almost new Meat
Slicer, electric, 60 cy Scale,
weighing, Computer, Counter
type. Cash Register, National,
electrically operated, model
2642, 60 cy Fan, Suction, large,
exhaust, welectric motor, 60 cy
The above items are in A-1 con condition
dition condition and are for sale by The
CONSUMERS COOP, situated at
No. 1062 (next to Haiti School)
Ric Abajo.
Colon Consumers
Co-Op To Hold
Special Meeting
A special meeting of the Colon
Consumers' Cooperation will be
held on Monday at 7:30 p.m. at
the Tent fninmhiann Hail t nth
and Front Street.
Felix A. Quiros, director of co.
operatives, in Panama and Mrs.
Lusmilda Ceballos from the edu educational
cational educational department will be pre.
sent to discuss matters pertain pertaining
ing pertaining to the conversion of this body
into a credit cooperative.
All members are urged to attend
All members who have not vet
I,rt the -naenmpnl without rir.
lay.
AIR CONDITIONERS
-CI BSON-
Capacities to fit any require requirements.
ments. requirements. 5 years guaranty
Duty free. Price for C. Z.
residents.
TROPELCO, S.A.
45th St. and Via Espana
TEL. 3-1285

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Mrs. Mignon lonthe Granth: Your
visit accounting department CASA
ADMIRABLE will be appreciated.
Administration
Accused Of Pinching
Pennies At Bad Time
WASHINGTON (UPI) A House
government operations subcom
mittee accused the administration
today of pinching pennies on
military research in the face of
"deadly competition" from Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. The subcommittee report, ap
proved by the full government op operations
erations operations committee, said high high-ranking
ranking high-ranking officials of the three mil
itary services had testified this
country was "not keeping up in
research and development."
The Democratic controlled
group said "a- web of red taps''
and lack of funds were to blame
for the lag and proposed 22 rec rec-commendations
commendations rec-commendations aimed at stream streamlining
lining streamlining Pentagon activities.
Five R(ublican members ci
the committee led by Rep. Clare
E. Hoffman (R-Mich.). fop rank
ing minority member, accused
the subcommittee of spreading
"Democratic propaganda."
Their minority report said com
mittee Democrats tried to "craft "craftily
ily "craftily conceal" political attacks on
the administration in their report.
Among other things, the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee urged the administra administration
tion administration to establish a small expri
mental unit of full-time scientists
to devote all their time to de
velopment of "radically new and
novel weapons."
It also said research should he
geared to the intent of Congresi
that it proceed at optimum
rates" and that here should be a
halt to the present practice of
breaking up skilled research
teams upon completion of a pro project.
ject. project. The most excitinc fighter
missions flown by the twelve
top surviving U.S. Army Air
Forces fliers of World war u
are described in "American
Aces,'' a book by Edward H.
Sims which was placed in cir circulation
culation circulation this week by the Canal
Zone Library.
Tl.e account is thrilling read reading
ing reading for atiyorie Interest?, i In ad adventure
venture adventure or tilths, and a nooie
testament to the Ai'-ny Mr
Forces' fighter heroes. The au author
thor author is a ,:te.an of fighter
missions ever Germany during
the war and W.f traveh-. i more
than 40,000 miles inte:5'-;wir.g
each of the m'ots listed in the
book.
The comp i tc list of new
books and ;. rir autnt.rs an announced
nounced announced by the librxry i.'ns
week follows:
Non-fiction How to Draw
With the Light Touch, Ander
son; The Face of the World,
Beaton; Daniel Webster, Cur Current;
rent; Current; 1000 Pleasure Spots in
Beautiful America, and The
Golfer's Handbook, Field; The
Story of Ireland, Inglls; Peril
and Promise, Johnson; 'J. B.
Houghton, Mac.Leish; Face to
Face, Mehta; It Pays to be
Healthy, Page; A Joy of Gar Gardening,
dening, Gardening, Sackville-West; Amer American
ican American Aces, Sims.
Fiction Giddy Moment,
Carey; Seven for Vengeance,
cook; Choir Invisible, Hauser;
Tamarac, Hutchison; The Long
Skeleton, Lockridge; Four, Five
and Six by Tey, Mackintosh:
The Willing Maid, Ritchie; West
of the Law, Kelland.
Government-Less
Bolivia Now Hit
By Rail Strike
LA PAZ, Bolivia (UPI) Bolivia,
which has been without a govern
ment since Congress met last!
week, was plagued today by a
wildcat rail strike and an out outbreak
break outbreak of feuding in the farm belt.
A miners' strike which was to
have started at midnight was
called off at the last moment.
President Hernan Siles post-
poned the installation of his new
eahinpt Mnnrisv niffht hpeans nf
-j ra
the situation created by the rail
walkout, which has paralyzed such
key transportation centers as La
Paz, Oruro and Potosi.
At the same time, a govern,
ment investigating commiltee was
on the way to the San Pedro de
Bucna Vista area of south cen central
tral central Bolivia to investigate reports
that "large bands of armed pea,
aant"', mrm ninnina wild

WANTED: Experienced ac accountant,
countant, accountant, male oi female. Apply
. D.:f I T I :i i

iu reirdru, Hm uprc, VOIOH.
WANTED: Secretary with good
knowledge of English. Inquire ia
person at Upjohn Overseas Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, Colon Free Zone, Only
experienced oerson need analv.
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1. ttaem
cleaning of motor $5. waxine of
can S6. Auto Bano Trans-Isth
mian Highway near Sean.
TELEVISION SERVICI
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3 50
You get service the 'tamo day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phone
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
TELEVISION SERVICE
Prompt service
Fair prices
Boston Technicians
30 years in electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
Protect your homo and proper property
ty property against insect damage,
Prompt scientific treatment oi
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmittal
tepairs. Call William & Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-51 13.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plus parts (local calls
only). No charge for calls if not
repaired in your home. Phone 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television, Inc. 9:00
a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.
m. Saturdays.
"AMANA" Buit-Jn Freerer
6.6 cubic foot Can be
placed With or around
your kitchen cabinets
or in any suitable ins installation
tallation installation coppertone
finish New introductory
offer.
I
I
I
Regular $595.00
Value for...$399.00
Used "LEONARD" Electric
Range Apartment size
four burners very
little use perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Originally $225.00
NOW . $90.00
"MASTER GRANDE" Small
washing machine ideal for
d i a p ers, handkerchiefs,
children's clothing, etc.;
never Used but shopworn.
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Originally $65.00
NOW . $25.00
"HOOVER" washing ma machine
chine machine Very l't'.tle use
perfect conditio)).
I Originally $174.00
NOW . $140.00
"HOOVER" Washing ma machine
chine machine used in perfect
condition Automatic
electric wringer washes
in four minutes.
I
I
..: II.. fin n
wi Ionian y $11 1.UU
I NOW . $140.00
I
I
'LAU' fan 24" three speeds
(fan & air extractor) ne never
ver never used but shopworn.
I OrL'inallv $94.00
NOW . $69.00
I
"ESKIMO" fan 16" used
perfect condition.
Originally $68.00
NOW . $49.00
M
I
Tel. 3-0313
No. 1 VIA ESPANA

Tel. 3-0383 I
No. 1 VIA ESPAN.Y I
pIpPUANCn
ARGAINy

I



mm
MRS?
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, HSS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPt,
PAGE ELEVEN
TKBBY AND TBI PIRATES
By GEORGE WINDER, THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNfc
Vlnce Blurts It Out
Bl WD-aoN btRUGGB
fRICClJ.ES AND US ER1KNDB

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Retreat By MERRILL BLOSSER 1

ALLfcT OOP

CAPTAIN BABY

MOBTY MEEKLB

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Low Grade, Eh? By V. T. HAMLIN

. T r T7 -erfrM Hf B QUIT STALL IN AN
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BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Sun and Exercise, Eh?

Br EDGAR MARTIN

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By LESLIE TURNER

WTTf V? W P0, T ANP THI 1 1 5IT P0WN' X THANKS, BUT I IAU5f RBJOIKJ vj. TS&ffiRSfl YOU

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HOLDS BACK ITS LOKIS

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DUNK IT WHILE DRINK.INS.

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mm. h i

Borneo has a beard also, but
prefers to hold up 115 dancsung
nose to keep n" drv while imbibin0.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

-iitt

IP.

Mi if

n m feuf-

I !" I I

7-J
T M "-, u p,t o.

'I got mad and told Susan I'd never play at her house
again so can I invite, her over here?"

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To iMra your "Fortunt" for today from tho tUrt, writ in tho lotton
of ih. olphobrt eorrotpondiH to tho numoraU on tho lino of tho ottro ottro-locieal
locieal ottro-locieal poriod in whkh you woro born. You will ana it fun.
I 1 3 4 3 o 7 I 1011 111J W15H17UlJ0Jlni4U

A ( C D I f On I J imnnrw. "

JAR
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25 15 21 18 20 8 9 14 IX 14 T T 15 15 4

FEB. 21 21-MAI

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MAI. 21'

APR. 20

AM. 21-

MAY 20

MAY 21-iUN(21

JUIY 23

JUIY 24-AU0.

AU0.33
SIFT. 23

SIFT. 24
OCT. 23

OCT. 24-MOV.3

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1 3 7 8 1 19 8

4 9 33 9 4 8 14 4,

3 15 14 20 9 14 21 6 4 1 4 23 1 14 8

NOV. 13- J

QIC. 21
6k. tt-JAN.31

13 5

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1 4 5 S 18 5 18 8 1 18 1 9 .14 8 H 19

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PR per .jafiKH BBvralJpjBB BR

CANINE CROONER Beside an "open-mouthed" stump alatV',,
almost dead ringer for him. Alto the pooch croon a tone af
Temagami in northern Ontario. Alto's accompanist is a fishing
guide who prefers to be known as "Harmonica Joe."

Faltering Philip.
I'hiitp-f ttfc t fined with braise
Pep Aire wovltl leave hi- home like new
? A Clarified tmf the nn

AFOVtAS PANAMA AfiWAYS
PANAMA.MIAMI $55.00
(one way)
MIAMI-NEW ORLEANS 37.20

5

PANAMA
NEW ORLEANS

Today's y Program

92.

20

3 (XI CFN NFWS
3.15 Sacred Heart
3:30 Harvest
4:00 Treasure
4:30 Zoo Parade

Laisle
PANORAMA

Burns and Allen

1:00

S 30

7 00

7 30 Pat Boone Rpt. 4 Mar. It
:( Wide, Wide World
9:30 Midweek Movie:
Time To Kill
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore:
Schllti Playhouse of Stan
and Telephone Time

Courtesy of Aerortea Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-169
1 W
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m,

mSjm



si

tz

Teeners Lose 16-lnning
o

r

Bossier City Hurler Strikes Out 26
In Pitchers' Duel With Brian Lutz
The Panama Canal Zone Teeners today lost 1-0 in 16 innings to the team from Bossier City, La., in one
of the semifinal games of the VFW National Teener baseball championship at Hershey, Pa.
The Canal Zone boys will play again tomorrow afternoon against either North Carolina or Struthers, Ohio,
who played later today.

It was a heartbreaking loss. Winning pitcher Upschaw
for Panama pitcher Brian Lutz. struck out 26 batters in an ex ex-Who
Who ex-Who had a no-hitter until thejcellent pitching performance,
ixth inning and struck out 12 He walked only one and vas
'f7hlle walking five. Upshaw touched for seven hits by the
"ave onlv three free passes. Canal Zone boys.
Lutz twice tried to win his Loser Lutz walked six and
awn eame singling in the also hit a batsman in the fatal

ninth and 11th innings but the
Sinama bovs could not bring
m in.
" Bossier City had nine hits to
Jie Canal Zone's seven. L pshaw
Bhut thrm out without a bingle
from the 11th inning on.
Lutz weakened visiblv in the
lth when Louisiana got two
hits, but catcher Geoure Cot Cot-ten
ten Cot-ten threw out a man stealing
and although an error nut the
second man who singled on
iftcond base. Lutz tightened
ajnd struck out the next two
fcptters.
Lutz was the onlv Panama
hitter to get more than one
bjngle and the onlv extra base
hit in thf name was Johnson's
Stiuble which onened thr 1 6th.
High Court Agrees
With lower Court
On Breakino Will

11 irr wiu neaci a welcoming coin-
!, HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI) The mitree. Others who have been in initiate's
itiate's initiate's highest court today agreed v'ted are the United States Am Am-tflat
tflat Am-tflat a lower courl was right ;n basrador to Panama, Prsident Er Er-breaking
breaking Er-breaking the will o' a woman who 1 r'esto de la Guardia, General

heft a $150,000 estate to a man
she dreamed up with a ouija
board.
! .In a unanimous decision, writ written
ten written by Justice Raymond E. Bald Baldwin,
win, Baldwin, the State Supreme Court dis dismissed
missed dismissed an appeal by a Danbury
bank handling the estate o' the
lake Mrs. Helen Dow Peck, of
Bethel.
Justice Baldwon noted that Mrs.
Peck, who died in 1955. left most
ot her estate to John Gales For.
bes. He said that sometime after
1940 she "played with this board
Aid John Gale Forbes resolved out
f space."
One of the provisions of Ihe will
was that a thorough search must
be made for Forbes, and i" he
-cannot be located, the estate
should be used "for an investiga investigation
tion investigation of telepathy among the in.
ane for their understanding and
Cure." The will also provided (hat
none of the money should go lo
Duke university which had
BJ 'de a study of telepathy.
A lower court ruled previously
that. Forbes "was the product of
a mental delusion, a monomania
Which obsessed" Mr Peck when
ehe executed he will. The execu executor
tor executor of the estate, ihe City Na'mn I
al Bank and Trusl Co. o Dan
bury, appealed the ruling.
fTODAp
II

I v 1 m ml I
I ag.1 's prize of WAR I j
3. I. 3t)OUt a i BR
" pronouneid Frol-ltn...
H mini Qlrf good or Arf

DANA WYNTER MEL FERRER DOLORES MICHAELS
"--WALTER REISCH HENRY KOSTER -4E0 TOWNSEND
Color by DELUXE OrMENiASeoPE ln th Wonder of
Stereophonic Sound

.16th inning

The Canal Zone boys still
have a chance to gain the
finals but they must first win
tomorrow in their semifinal

game,
The C.Z. boys batted
lows:
AB
Rathgeber. cf . .7
I Pearl, If 6
lAmmirati, ss . .6
jBateman, rf . . 7
Ness, lb 7
Lutz, p 6
Cotton, c 6
Pajak, 3b 4
i Wilder, 2b .... 2
Schwarzrock .... 2
Klipper 2

H
11
1
1
1
1
2 j
0
1
0 I
0 j
0
I A heroes' weteome with a inili
lary band and a bevy of VIPs audi
'a siap-un feed awn's t!ic (anal
Zom baseball teeners when they!
arrive Home on Sunday.
They are due ti' arrive al Tocu Tocu-incn
incn Tocu-incn on the 401. APA flight at
5:20 p.m.
Canal Zone Governor W. E. Pot-
Ridgcly Gaithei
Wale- and Maj
Admiral George
Gen Charles I.
Hasher.
Weather Or Not
This ueader report for the 1
hours ending 8 a.m.
toriav is
prepare' by the Meteorological
and Hydrographir Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:

Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High SO 83
Low 74 77
H'MIIMTY:
Hifh flfl 00
"w fi 88
WIN":
RAIN (inches 0 .01
(m-v mnh) NW-13 NW-14
WATER TEMP:
(Minor harbors) 82 8.1
MAI w'o TIDES
T'ti ; y viIG. 14
I''- 'l l iw
2:1" a.m. 0:07 a.m.
2:59 p.m. 9:30 p.m.

PRICES: .75 .40

HOWS: 1:00. 2:40.

fi:50. 9:10 p.m.

A military band will be play playing
ing playing as tiip Teeners step iroiu
the plane and C. F N. television
cameras will be recording the
event.

Briton Wants Control
Of Radioactivity
In Power Plants
BURLINGTON, Vt. (UPH A
British radiation expert called on
all nations today to submit to in
ternational control over the deadly
radioactive bv products of nu-

clear power plants. ,imwt.,tu ,nn ,.l i,
Dr. Robert H. Mole of Harwell,1 HONOLULU (UPI)-lhe Atomic
England, predicted that sooner or Energy Commission fired an
later "serious- attempts will be atomic warhead from Johnston
made In cheapen the cost" of lsiano. yesterday but the explosion
atomic power at the expense ofWas somewhat disappointing to
precautions against radiation in-spectators in Honolulu, 700 miles
jury, away.

Mole is participating in tne tirs;
international congress of radiation
research being
held at the Urn-
versity

Vermont with ne?rlvjpin)j fiare

1.000 of the world's foremost;
radiation experts in attendance.
So far nobody has come ur

with a satisfactory solution rt.,.

what to do with the frightemnglv
hot potato of radioactive ashes;
from aomic plants. Not even the
deepest ocean trenches seem t.
be safe dumping places for tnese
wastes.

Scatter them carelessly and youfronf

cnailpr thp sppHq nf eanrpr. len
t"i' "a nremat. re death In
.ef..a,n.d pI5."r5 d"
u
like Britain. Canada and the
United States can afford to lock
up the more intensely radioactive
wastes indefinitely in costly tank.
The danger that someone will
try to cut the cost of nuclear
power by dumping wases with without
out without regard to consequences will
become increasingly acute as de-j
mand lor ine new source or puwur
grows, Mole believes. He said this
probably would be especially true
in under-developed nations.
"This danger," Mole said,
"makes the world really a small
place."
If one country is careless abou'
waste disposal, all countries will
su for. he said.
the e sholdbeinte?naTonal urn-
trol of atomic wastes and som
abdication of individual countries'
independence.

PLAN WIND TUNNELS 1 hot.
The alert allowed islanders to
SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPI) j plan "bomb parties" in the homes
Douglas Aircraft Co, Inc. an-1 with commanding views. In addi-n-
cod today ii will build a S10 tion residents lined the beaches,
million series of supersonic wind( perched on housetops and even
tunnels on a 10 acre site in El Se-j created traffic jams on some wa-

cundo. Calif. The research center
is to be completed in the second
half of 1959.

BELLA VISTA

Nt
The Panamanian Nation
el uuarcl have pi unused to pro
vide a special motor cycle escort

iui a. li lumpiiain nue irurn me
airport to the VFW Lodge No.
3822 Lt. Frank P. Albrook where
a meal will be waiting for them
The Veterans of Foreign Wars
lodges plan to be out in force
at the airfield with their stand standards.
ards. standards. AEC Fires Atomic
Warhead; Spectators
Are Disappointed
ihe blast lighted the skies over
Honolulu or a fraction of a sec
luunnij uic a giain jenuwjBii
A minute and a half
iater a paie gray mushroom couc
appeared on Ihe horizon and was
vicihlo fn- Ucc Ih.n th. ,l-

An estimated 250,000 islanders, Mavls L Mont, Delores Oak
alerted that the blast would takel- Deleita L. Oakley. Saturna
place sometime during the night, Wilson Janice C. Nurse, Lucille
patiently awaited the explosion at!Jamieson, Ester Beckles, Mvrna

i uomD names' anri a nni wi Pr.
i n.. n
, m"er lne Ilasn nor ,ne
aud was as spectacular as the
Aug. 1 test, which can
me without
warning to residents. On that oc
casion the flash lighted the skies
with a dazzling glow and left a
characteristic fireball and mush,
room cloud. An eyewitness said"
the glow from the Aug. 1 blast
wae visible for more than five
minutes
Protests from Islands at that
time apparency persuaded au authorities
thorities authorities to announce yesterday's
explosion, which was guided
missile with a nuclear warhead.
Adm. Harry D. Felt, command commander
er commander in chief of Pacific orces,
Monday warned that the explo explosion
sion explosion was due during the night. The
Civil Aeonautics Administration
JJ 17
?ut of S lei in radius
;rom Johnston Island during the
iesL. i ins was bo miies ies man
I the safe radius set up for the Aug.
terfront streets
Meteorologists said the lack of
cloud cover west of the islands
also might have accounted for the
dull performance of Tuesday's
blast as there was less reflection
to mirror the flash.

Reds Fly Over Quemoy In
For Possible Attack On

tatprt Formosa. Aue. 13
lUPD Eighteen waves of Com Communist
munist Communist Chinese jet fighters flew
around and over the National Nationalist
ist Nationalist Chinese island group of Que Quemoy
moy Quemoy today but did not fire a
shot or drop a single bomb, the
official Central News Agency
reported.
Lt. Cmdr. H. W. Chellow
announced that U.S. military
planes patrolling the Formosa
Strait, separating Formosa
from the Red-held mainland,
had been armed and order ordered
ed ordered to return the fire of any
attacker.
Premier Chen Cheng said he
believed the Communists were
preparing an attack.
"When they do we are not
going to take the blows impas impassively,"
sively," impassively," he told the control
Yuan, supervisory body of the
government's executive branch.
"We are going to return blow
with blow."
The Quemoy group Is just off
the Chinese mainland about
100 miles southwest of Formosa.
The Central News dispatch
from Quemoy said the Com Communist
munist Communist jets, mostly MIG
17's, flew 90 sorties in the
area In 11 hours. It said 12
of the planes flew directlv
over the island but escaped
Nationalist anti-aircraft fire.
Informed sources said the
Communist apparently were fly flying
ing flying photo-reconnaissance mis missions
sions missions over the area.
Before the flights began,
Communist shore batteries
bombarded Quemoy with 51
shells at dawn but the defense
ministry said the shelling caus caused
ed caused no damage.
It was the first time since
the Nationalist government fled
to Formosa' in 1849 that the
Communists had flown directly
over Quemoy, the southernmost
Nationalist territory.
Chinese Communist shore ar artillery
tillery artillery bombarded Quemov with
51 shells at dawn Just before

a-is
There's a lot of history being
mode thot's not going to be worth
repeating.
136 First Aiders
1
jT JailkJ
Q UiCIQUuIGQ
I At Paraiso Monday
The Volunteer Corps of the Can.
al Zone Civil Defense office will
graduate 36 first aiders on Mon Monday
day Monday at 7:30 p.m., at the Paraiso
School.
Warren H. Smith, chief of the
Safety Branch, will be the guest
speaker and Capt. W. G. Dolan of
the Fire Division will present the
first aid cards and cerfiricatej.
William H. Gordon of Paraiso was
the instructor.
Those graduating are: Hilda A.
Sawyers, Claudette, G. Sawyers,
Mildred A. Sawyers, Lillian Ath Ath-erley,
erley, Ath-erley, Lillian P. Atherley, Maria
A. Alexis, Myrtle R. Gordon,
Jeann A. Gordon, Edith A. Brown,
Maudline Holder, Yolanda Holder,
Benilda R. Holder, Ada L. Lawr
PnPP V1VT-T a I Uai.ehnl 1 A
i Marshall, In
ez U. McKenzie. Les-
ma M. Robinson, Dolores J, San
chez, Ruth C. Smith. Mildred A
Whitp Pntalina TT cAnli, l.-t.,..-
, ocn,c.y, l.irdse
, quires, myrtle M. Nelson.
j Kutn i nomas, Dorna M. Thomas,
i inniss winureo usnorn. Knse
V. Coote, Diana C. Nurse.
PanCanal Officials
From New York
Arrive On Isthmus
Capt. William J. Steffens,
chief of the Steamship Divi Division
sion Division and Peter DeStefano, as assistant
sistant assistant comptroller and acting
administrative officer, New
York operations of the Panama
Canal Co.. arrived on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus yesterday from New York
bv Diane.
They will be loined here bv
Tohn J. Cusick, ceneral ffit
for the Panama Line in Haiti,!
who is arriving tomorrow on
I the Panama Liner Cristobal
! from Port-au-Prince. j
The three men will confer
here with officials of the Ja Ja-nai
nai Ja-nai organization on iulure on-
eration and general clans for
the Panama Line.
steffens and Cusick are sched-
uled to leave the Canal Zone
Saturday for Port-au-Prince a a-board
board a-board the Cristobal and DeSte DeStefano
fano DeStefano probably will return to
New York bv nlane.
the first jets flew over, the de defense
fense defense ministry said.
The shelling caused no j
damage or casualties, it saiu.
The new air action heighten heightened
ed heightened an invasion scare in For Formosa
mosa Formosa and the offshore islands
area where Nationalist mili military
tary military units had been placed on
full alert to beat back any
Red strike.
At the same time, a U.S. mili military
tary military spokesman said that all
American planes patrolling the
streit between Formosa and the
LUX-TODAY
2:52 4:3S fi;46 8:57
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CARLOS ALFARO, Panama's amba.ssador to Britain, Is in formal rig as he boards the
coach Queen Elizabeth sent to take him to Buckingham Palace to present his credentials. The
credentials are in the envelope securely clutched in Alfaro's hand, and 'the fellow at the left

is Maj. Gen. Guy Salisbury-Jones, Her Majesty's marshal of

as If he would be. a useful hand if the Royal brougham got a

Former Socialist-
Candidate Blames
Foreign Policy
CHICAGO (UPI) Norman
Thomas, six-time candidate for
president on the Socialist Party
ticket, last night termed the
landing of U.S. troops in Lebanon
"the crowning folly of an
egregiously mistaken foreign pol policy."
icy." policy." Thomas, in reporting on his re recent
cent recent trip through the Middle East,
said it was "small thanks to Mr.
Dulles" that (here has been no
war as a result of our action.
Preparation
Nationalists
China mainland were armed
and under orders to fight if at attacked,
tacked, attacked, j
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Aug.
15

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IK U. D.T.I
Daredevil exploits
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