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:
AA00010883:02644

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
IRIST FLITES

NEW YORK

TO SAO PAULO
BUENOS AIRES

IMFF

Tel. Pan am 4 2-M75

n

bPaoama Canal Library

AUG 18 19541

Id.

AN INDEPENDENT

f HE

anaiua

DAILY NEWSPAPER

American

fVe popi fcnote tfo Irulfc and th country is safe9 Abraham Lincoln.

Seagram's f
CANADIAN 1
WHISKY j

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, AUGUST 18, 1958

nn cents

ROM THE BALLG AMES

7

mm

Is fiome trie uanai one vr w Teener oaseoau au-owh ram au iwumwi. auiivn, jvowLuny

Lrwied. The boys had just returned from the VFW National BaseDail unampionsmp xourna-

mised the team a warm reeeption and a large group oi canal zone dignitaries, u.b. JwnDas-

ficers VFW officials and parents helped mm deliver, standing wun tne uovernor uen 10
L. Hughes, Buzzy Eatheber, an unidentifiable player behind Rathgeber, Salvador Girardi,

Larry Wilder, George Cotton, (Potter), uurty scnwarzrocK, Micnaei supper ana jonn Jttaie Jttaie-ft
ft Jttaie-ft to right): Earl Hight, James W. McNabb, and Elzie L. Talbott.

2350 Seek 20 Job

there

disin-

A Dutch aviation official,
who asked not to be identifi identified
ed identified by name, said a logical
theory was that a propeller
shot loose, crashed into the
pressurized cabin and caused
the plane to tear itself apart.

The official eliminated a

nage Ballplayers Get Royal Welcome At Tocumen

mllplayer trooped from their plane at Tocumen airport yes-
. 1 l T- c J 1" 1

a biff crowd ot applauding parents, nign u. inn vhi

lab lie of Panama and VFW dignitaries.

rook Air Force Base, directed by UNO H. w. tngiari, piayen

ite the VIP room of the airport building'.

them a- royl homecoming winners or no ana was

jne nt9mt-,-mmmwmsi

games with scores of 3-1 and 1-0
at Hcrshey, Pa.
Coach of the teeners, M Sgt.
Robert W. Ness, of Fort Clayton;
manager Irl R. Sanders of Mar.
garita and the team's VFW re representative
presentative representative Don Hughes of Curun
du led the team into the VIP room
at Tocumen.
Among those shaking the boys'
hands was Adalbert Fastlich, of
Panama, founder of the Fastlich
League.

Used

i Army Transportation buses
Coro7.al transported the teV
Tocumen Airport to a VFW

Iption at Curundu.

Ihe local teeners winners of

VFW Teener National Base-

Cham pionship last year

isen out lasr .ween uy iwj

rt breaking but very close

1

i

aaaBaawe

less. Gov. William E. Potter

pitches (or it felt like that

The team members wore: Gary
Ness, pitcher, son of coach Ness;
r-nr"n c ntton, catcher, sor. of
Wendel G. Cotton, Cristobal:
Rrinn T.nf nlnViOT anH ftrt

baseman, son of Henry Lutz; Kuri

Schwartzrock, first baseman, son

of Mrs. Maizie Schwartzrock;
Mike Klipper. second baseman
son of Murray Klipper of iBalbna;
I.arry Wilder, second base'in.
son of Arthur T. Wilder, of Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Doug Pa;jak, third base

man, son of Carl. M. Pajak of
Balboa Frank Ammirati, of Bal Balboa;
boa; Balboa; John Bateman, right field,
son of Brace Bateman, 15th Na Naval
val Naval District;
Ken P.earl, left field, son of Har
ry E. Pearl of Ancon; (Buzzy Rath
geber. center field, son of Rotr
H. Rathgeber of Balboa; Bob For.
tune, pitcner, son of John. B. For.
tune of Fort Kobbe; Sal Girardi.
third baseman, son of Salvador
Girardi; Bud Batcheldor, son of
Lt. Col. George D. (Batcheldor o;
Fort Clayton; young Phil Sanders,
bat boy, son of Irl Sanders.
Eddie Donahue, member of the
team, remained in the states for
completion of his vacation.
Although the Canal Zone boy:
didn't take the championship a a-qin
qin a-qin this year they did rack up
12 wins, one tie and three losses

ch by a close margin for

a total of H games played In the
states during their exhibition
tour and the national series at

Hershey. ...

miL jnto. .thfclBBi

Monday, the, Zone Teeners

de$eted Gloucester, N.J., 7 2:

breaking u 2 t deadlock in the
fifth inning wilii a five-run rally
that assured the win.
Gary Ness batted a double, with
the bases loaded; while Doug Pa.
jak hit a two.run single, during
the fifth.
The Teeners scored In the first
on a walk and a triple by Fran!;
Ammirati and in the third on a
triple by Ken Pearl and Ammira
ti's single. All told the Teeners
racked up four triples and a dou double
ble double among their nine hits for the
first game.
Tuesday the local boys did it a a-eain
eain a-eain when Gary Ness struck out
14 batters of Struthers, Ohio as
the Ohio team went down 103.
The decisive inning was the fourth

when the Zoners brought in truer
runs by John Bateman, Ammirati
and Ness.
The Teeners rrored two runs in
the first, one of them a homer bv

John Bateman and a run by Buz.

zy Katngeber. Ness allowed the
Struthers team only two hits and
a walk in the early innings.
Wednesday was the first heart,
breaker was Bossier City, La. took
the Zoners 1-0; but it took 16 inn
ings to set the local Teeners down
Pitcher Brian Lutz of the Zone
had a no hitter until the sixth inn
inc.
The Zoners fought hard Thurs
day but they lost their title as
chamnions when Lenoir, N.C. d
featerl them 31 in another tight
ramer this one requiring eigh
innings.

Inquest Today May Give Clue

To Loss Of 99 On KLM Plane
GALWAY, Ireland, Aug. 18my possession at the moment

(TJPIt The mystery snroua-icto not suDStaniiaie any air ex

ing the Dutch airliner r.rasn ; piosion, duv u is uuviuua

Which tOOK H iives iasi inun- w sumc ouuii auuucii

iay may be piercrc at an in- Migration ui me anuraii-.

quest here tjnay.
The exact cause of the di disaster
saster disaster has not been determined

desDite careful study or bits oi

wreckaee of the four-engine i

super Constellation found in the
Atlantic off Shannon and au autopsies
topsies autopsies on the bodies of victims
recovered from the sea.

Ciaksv coroner Micnaei J.

Allan ruled out the possibility ngntning doh as me cause oi

that an explosion in the air was tne piunge or me piane mu
responsible. the Atlantic during a storm 130

Allan said he hoped to una mues wesu ui ueiauu uu a nisut

out whether the crash was i to new xotk.
"caused by pressure or some.
other factor." He discarded sabotage as only

The chief medical oflicer oi j a remote possiDiiuy ana saia
the Dutch KLM airline said on1 that the super-Constellation's
Kntiirdav that autopsies Indi-1 altitude of 16,000 feet at the

cated all the victims were dead time of the crash meant there

hufnro the rilnne nhmsed into, was no cnance oi a luncuuuai

the sea. but gave no explana explanation.
tion. explanation. TViic! IpH tn snpculation about

an avnlncinn Autopsies Saturday on the

Allan said, "What I need Is bodies of the 34 victims recov recov-a
a recov-a single witness to substantiate erred from the sea showed
or refute this speculation about those aboard had suffered brain

an explosion. Medical reports in ; nemonnagea.

Irish and Dutch physicians
and technical investigators will
give reports to Galway County
Coroner Michael J. Allen.
Arrangements were being
made to salvage the remains
of the aircraft from 100
fathoms of water.

Albrook Rushed
As Local Raters

Look For Work

fault in the pressurizatlon sys

tem.

Pitcher Gary Ness allowed five

hits but struck out eleven ani'
walked one man. The Zoners had
two errors.

Lenoir made their first run in

, series j.tljifcAwifle. n r lwi;

in tttt warm timing, tne wcai

boys scored a run and the seventh
inning wound up 1-1. But in the
eighth stanza Lenoir came through
with two unearned runs on a hit
and an error.

Although the local team wa
eliminated, the local boys wer
guests at the final game of fh
series in which Bossier, La. took
the championship.
In addition to Potter, the teen teeners
ers teeners were greeted by Juan Car
bone, of the presidencia; Geort
W. Edman, first secretary nn1
oublic affairs officer of the U.S.
Embassy; Major Gen. Paul
Weyrauch, chief of staf of Carib.
bean Command; Capt. Samuel P.

Purdie, USN. operations officer nf

15th Naval District; and Lt. Col.
Georg De. Batcheldor, U.S. Army
Caribbean veterinarian and fa'h.
er of team member Bud Batchel Batcheldor.
dor. Batcheldor. A tribute from the Canal Zom
Police Division was given by Msj.
Benjamin A. Dafden, chief of thf thf-division;
division; thf-division; Capt. Gaddis Wall, com
mander o' the Balboa district: and
Capt. S. P. Trail, of the Balboa
station.
. Felipi Cazobon, Jr. of Balhoa
represented the VFW department
commander and directed the re
ception; while Fred Huddleston
Army employe of Curundu con
gratulated the team as president
of the Canal Zone Teener Base,
ball League.

The unidentified Dutch avia

Hon expert sftJdJiqdJnRon ei AWicationi
scraps of wrScKage vt6ffftfW tlr3?;

after the accident ien to tne
theory that one of the four
propellers broke loose when the
pilot throttled back his engine
to flv at cruising speed after
climbing to the prescribed 16,-000-foot
altitude.

In four days there have been 2350 Drosoecrive nnnli-

cations for nhnut JO InmLmtn ;k :L a:. c II

... wihi me ir rurcior.i
Alnrnnk

Though 90 per cent of the onnlirnnfc An nnt

the Civil Service requirements applicable to each job, thtv
Air Force got as many applications as it needed to rtfift
its 'applicant supply files" on the first day applications
were being received.
Applicants are showing up so thick and fast that Hit
Albrook recruiting office has been obliged to station two

or irs srarr at Albrook main gate to handle the rush of I

Dusmess.
It now has hundreds more applications than it needs
but the Air Force is stickina with its underralcinn mJm,

at the time the job vacancies were published, to accent I

"kk"'""" uiiuugn nn rne ena or tnis month.
Following announcement of theli"

vacancies last Tuesday, applicpy' I
have show up at the follow, ug
Wednesday, 200;
Thursday, 600;
Friday, 800;
Today, 750.

Applications are not raceivedL

ter'irrm." f 71
Of thp PSft urhn hnn.arl

apply. 744 have alreadv himo. t aVlfredo Aleman Jr

their completed application form.

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

The proDeller could have
whirled into the pressurized
cabin causing instant decom decompression
pression decompression and ripping the plane
apart, he said.

Local 900 Has
Open-House Plans
For Labor Day
Harold W. Rerrie, chairman of
Local 900. AFSCME, AFL-CIO an
nounced today that the union i
preparing to sponsor an "npfi
house" celebration on Labor bay.

TV, relehratinn is scheduled Ir.

take place simultaneously at u.
nion headquarters in Ancon, a'
the rear of the Ancon Laun 'ry.

onH ot (h AiUntic Side office in

Cristobal.

A number of business firms arc
contributing toward the celebra..
tion which will be opened to Ca
nal Zone workers on Labor Day.
Labor Day will fall on Monday
Sept. 1.

An Air Force spokesman

ioaay tnat it was atut a ye.-.i
since the last substantial redue
tion in force at Albrook, and ap
piicant supply files were gettin'
thin.

The jobs open, or expected to
be open within 90 days, cover is
categories. Among them are trans translator,
lator, translator, clerk stenographer, i-rn
punch operator, accounting clerk,
engineer, draftsman, construction
inspector, storekeeper, property
and supply clerk, laborer, pair.t

rr, plumber, fork lift ODerator

truck driver, tractor driver, w?re
houseman and aircraft mechanic.
A great majority of the appii
canls do not meet the require,
ments of education or experience
Selection of the successful ap applicants
plicants applicants will not be made till all
applications are in.

FOLLOWERS Of Assemblyman

predicted tea.

i teraay mat ne is destined to oe
!come the President of the repub"

sjid "C, during a demonstration at To.

cumen airport.
The demonstration was sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Dipal faction of the
National Patriotic Coalition to wel

come Aleman, who leads the fae l

uon, on nis return from an inter,
plantary conference in Buenos Ai
res, Argentina.

Speakers at the rally were Pa Panama
nama Panama industrialist Ro'filfo A. B
rraza Jr., Panama attorney (inn

zalo Moncada Luna and Co;oa
newsman politician Mario Julio.

$100

v::i.. i:i-v:::.t..:!..ii::i5ii-.:,:'V:-.:'.i

f the VFW lOtt ill Ladies Auxiliary, serves Mike Klinner

e In Union, N.J. The ladv on the rieht is un-

A Cristobal police officer pa pa-Irolins
Irolins pa-Irolins Randobh Road in the ear early
ly early hours of today caught tv
drunk drivers on the same
stretch or road within 40 minule
of each other.

They were David Ray Piper .30

of the U.S. Army Harbor Defense

who was caught at 3:30 a.m. an'1
Roser Niel Houser 38. U.A. Armv
civilian employe of Fort Gulici

who was stooped at 4 a m. Thn

were fined MOO each bv J'M-'
Loren 'B. Hillsinger at Cristral
Magistrates Court today.

The Star and Herald came out
with four paees todav ax a atriir

joy typographers who work in the

luiupusHij luuiu ui me newspa,
per went into its second day.
The Typographers Union callei
the strike Saturday as a result of
a conllict between the worse's
and the management over wages.
The conflict developed from thf.
management's desire to end an
alleged longstanding custom of
p.iying the newspapers composing
room staff for eieht hnuri wbn

thev actually work vm

Management contends that it if
a violation of the Labor Code,
while the union claims that it is
based on a provision of the labor
contract which is observed by all
local newspapers.

ess-Stricken Coast Guard Cutter

Reaches Balboa, Men Get Shore Leave

the boys wejf

ADALBERT FASTLICit, spon sponsor
sor sponsor of the Pacific side Teen Teenage
age Teenage League, was on hand
to greet the All-Stars.

HAM OPERATOR LARRY TIGHE of Union, N.J., is shown while
advising the Canal Zone of one of the Zone Teener All-Star
victories. Tighe is seated beside bespectacled Brian Lutz who
was the day's .winning pitcher. Tighe's assistant, Eddie Messer,
stands behind Larry and Brian. Tighe's messages were receiv received
ed received by local ham operators Mrs. Vlrainia Harvey oi Balboa and
Fred Ray bourn of Coco Solo.

Members of the crew of a
US Coast Guard cutter, who
suffered from tropical sick sicknesses
nesses sicknesses on a voyage straight
from Alaska's far north to the
heat of Central America, are
recuperating on the Isthmus to today.
day. today. The cutter, Kimball, is tied
up at a Rodman Naval Bae
pier and her crew of four offi officers
cers officers and 31 men are being

given shore leave to get their
land legs in Panama In prepa preparation
ration preparation for resuming their voy-
age tomorrow. The Kimball left
Ketchikan, Alaska, where she
was hased. on Julv 7 and a

month later was sweltering In
the heat of Mexican waters)
where about half the crew be-j

came afflicted with diarrhea.
"The men kept at their sta stations
tions stations Intermittently but.
none were bed-ridden," said an
officer of the 125 foot cutter.
The cutter put in at La U U-nldn,
nldn, U-nldn, El Salvador, and upon
leaving had been at sea only
a few hours when iive crew crewmen
men crewmen went down with a mys mysterious
terious mysterious ailment. They put back
to La Union, where the five
men were hospitalized and a

distress call for medical aid was
answered by- the U.S. Armed
Forces on the Canal Zone, who
flew down doctors and medical
supplies.

Boy, were we glad to see
that doctor. We would hav
been reallv stuck without. aJ

distance from the Canal Zone.
The crew was given dextrose j
intravenously and iniected with
anti-blotics," the officer com commented.
mented. commented. Four of the sick crewmen
were flown back to Rodman for
additional treatment and have

now rejoined the cutter. ThS:
other man Is still hospltallliH
in Ran Salvador.
Their illness was diagnosed am
heit exhaustion, agcravated b'
dysenfrv and possibly some)
food poisoning.
W. O Galen B. Nielson said'
today aboard the Kimball, "All
the men are pretty fit now and
are fretting th vessel spruce!
un ifady for our arrival at Ve Venice,
nice, Venice, La., which will be our new
home port. WV may stop ovef

iui y nay orisr.ODRl wnitll
will pive the cr- a chanoe t&fy
more shore leave. They deMlw
a break aftjr the trouble wtlfl
had."

r



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

HB PANAMA AMKftICA

t NILMh a)OUNrVKt.l m ieee

MAAMODIO AAIAS. lIMTOf
V. M smtarr O Ac A Aanaha e
1LKM40Nt 2-O740 B LINW
CABU ABOMtM. MNAMMIC4N. PU
MriH. it 17 CsimtAi Avinui urwtai trx ah 19th eiatrta
AAMIAH NIMIAINTATIVAA, IOMUA POWIAA INC

14B HADIMN A VS. Nl TOM I IT N T
A MONTH. IN APVAII i 74 S 0
OH All NANTH IH ABVANCA JO J? 22
Po AA l AOVANC 0

THIt t rOW KMUM TMt tlADIUS OWN COiUMN
TkA MaH MlkM OAAA l.rm fM TA .nm Am.r.tAA
Uttir. art recet.U flroMf MNj an tuM4 to wh.ll, cenlidennai

II vm c.ntnbure a lattaf den t be lejastloat if AAAM t tppe.i rh.

Mat ai. Lettera are published ia th. order received.
Fleete try eee 'ha letter limited to ana a lanitk.
Identity o Mtai writers it MM m itrteteet eoetideote
Tail newtpepei auumat AO retponnbiliMr tot atatementi ai epinioii
xpreucd in lattara tram reader.
THE MAIL BOX

Sir:

CALYPSO AND CONTROVERSY
When "100 Percent Unionist" said he calculate

I asKed lor figures to Indicate
Wnetner his union is genuine and not a iaKe.
Humbly one can bear my cry
As nignts and days all pass me by,
" '100 Percent Unionist,' send me some ngures.
It won't help him to play for the Dodgers
Figures on his memoership, and the state
Oi his union's output and intake.
And if he has a little nerve,
Throw in something on 900's reserve.
Durine the past week I have talked to many people I have
Utted to Jose French, to John West of Paraiso, to Panama t a
physical education director Oil Garrido concerning our recrea-
UnGambboaShas already been assigned a location on which to
baUd a Teenage Club. The Panama Canal Company has prom
Set to help the project in every way possible. Personally I
wauld like to see such a club in every community tw
- just last week the Army reported the Kdua ion of another
rlkss this time in advanced reirigeratlon and air-conditioning.
Khafthe studenu had to fin was the time
ftee to employes interested enough to take it. Arthur Lee, a
friend of mine graduated with the course. We are still waiting
foY toe Manama Canal Company to do as much to train its own
emP5orts on the DBA are good, despite "100 Percent Union Unionist's"
ist's" Unionist's" talk about a $12.50 deficit. A quick look at the report
toat our net worth has increased So has our reserve
cash However, out of a potential membership of 10,000 em-
Thuffepoffi are Sable on four items listed for improve improve-ment
ment improve-ment in our "Local Union" movement.
As taxpayers, my fellow Panamanians and I reserve the
right to call upon our country for representation, to be able to
send our children to free elementary schols to vote for anyone
we choose to, to move into Panama and seek employment there
when separatd frm the Canal organization and re me1";
bers of the National Assembly to support any bill we favor, or

Labor News
And
CommeDt

By VICTOR RIESEL
FRASCATI, Italy Some months
ago the criminal police called on
one of the worlds toughest labor
racketeers and told him to get out
of the gay wine center which cliff cliff-hangs
hangs cliff-hangs in the high hills overlooking
Rome.
Frascat's gentle folk were sick
of the hood. The police were an annoyed
noyed annoyed with the chores of keeping
him under surveillance. The warm
hearted Italians don't want him
and his kind. And the Italian gov government
ernment government may some day say pub publicly
licly publicly what its of icials are saying
privately about the kind of racket racketeer
eer racketeer who was told to move on.
The government of Italy will tell
us to stop dumping America's
mobsters over their land, which is
free of all but petty crime.
The Frascati hood was Joe Doto,
also known to America's diamond diamonded
ed diamonded gentry as Joe Adonis, the dread

ed Mr. A who ran Murder, Inc.

Tha U. S. dumpad him hare
en Jan. 3, 1956. Mr. A is one of
tavaril hundred thus who left
Italy whan he was a kid. Many
of them have tinea been aant
back. Tha Italian officials say
this is technically but net moral
ly justified. They make tha point
that Adonis and others of the
hot rod sat became mature cri criminal
minal criminal in America, not Italy. It
is pointed out, further, that these
men from Murder, Inc. and A A-merica's
merica's A-merica's Mafia now become a
social menace here instead of be being
ing being punished at home the mob's
home, America.
And it is as true as God made

the vintage-laden wines of the good

mountain earth above this town
that there is no evidence here or
in Rome or in any of the con
tinental capitals that an interna international
tional international crime cartel exists.
There is no evidence that the
Mafia of Sicily has any resembl

ance to what we call the Mafia
back home.
There is no evidence that the 1 Here I am again (It's getting to
crime of American labor racketer-Jbe a habit): Lance Fuller out in
ring, high-priced terror, big-time uront wiih Vikki Dougan, the New

gambling, narcotics smuggling and! Yorji model wno made a hit ia

Which?

MONDAY, AUGUST 18, IMS
'

NtA Service, lac

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER

" "v : .- Anr.rr,t,al

to oppose one wnicn aues hoi- mi -- .: multi-billion dnlbr vi retain nv Hollywood by always oeing oui

nnr "T.Oca Union Dians uoi. uniy uu mawv ...v. ...u. .. j j i k..i. u.wm.i kLm hi1.

.w tat .laU t.n teach them how to become better P"wer wnen mey are aeponea

bwu uivi..,r, - liiaiy

"100 Percent Unionist" has written that Local 907's Castillo
and himself will move up to the US-rate roll while others re remain
main remain Local Raters. In our "Local Union this type of selfish selfishness
ness selfishness will be dropped. Members will be trained to qualify for

and to seek better Jobs

to

in back ... Rnonda Fleming s new.
est escort is man-about-towu er-

To the contrary O Matnanon...Merv 'uriiiin, wno

They don't run anv internation- tan,t leaVe town because ol his
al crime ring. Thev don't give or- Uaily ."play .Your. HuncJ?" 1

ders to the Dower bovs in.tho IT. 1 sfl0w. ls enncning Mr. a. i. ana i

" ...:tu u-..,.. 1 1 4,,, ,,.,

S. such as mnh rh pf Vitn flenn. i wiui uvii) cans mi luuniia;

Vicki

And now for a
Unionist's" claims:

little more v

erse concerning "100 Percent vese or Joe Profaci, who orobably ,Benet ".' Tempest Storm, the strip
i ...... i I..11LO ic raicintf a IPmnpci anr:

will be deported soon. Fact is thatlteuf- ls "I"nf.

Increases he has wrote about
But deliberately he has missed a few.
How about our rents, brother?
They have Increased too.
Then, there are the commissaries,
Hospitals, post offices ana dispensaries
You find them in every community,
Yet of these he fails to shout.
Maybe he is afraid to take credit for them
Since that would leave him in a fix, my friend
I don't calculate but they prove as a fact
That the raise he claims to have got
Was more than taken back.
Once before he shouted thus;
He won my friends and I union dues was a must.
Now smarter, I am not ashamed to say I cried
When I found my friends and I were fooled
By "100 Percent Unionist's" union's cry:
"Gold and Silver signs are down.
At last our victory is won."
Yes, he forgot to even state
That in their place went up "US Rate' and "Local Rate.

a tempest anu

al ...:u i I... ,'...1. i ,, ...l,

such manicured muscle men of the a M",ln w,lu, ?f-

old regime in America, like Joe .la'1 svDeu "iu"e"T M
Adonis and Lcky Luciano, are hap lth George Sanders al the Bnt Bnt-;f
;f Bnt-;f ,u. u..: u. .. i ... Uny was Linda Stone, the singmg-

)jv n me urns udi-K mime lei .,,- ,u m,oc ; "TK.t

a v. Li Cooi w nu i.iiivnA,n abi w

Kind of Woman" being filmed in
N.Y. Wouldn't women be swell
if you could Tall vmWStMlcm
without falling into their hands?

them live in peace in Italy

This isn't guess work. It's police
work. There is the story of the
theft of $8,000 in American cash
from Joe Adonis in the Casa Mi

souri hotel in Milano. The local T r-nnM Fiin Mv Win- Jnan Col

Like Mr. A. took yokels years ago ijns is pestered by so many cranks

who manage to gei ner uniisit'j
number, she has to change when
a sad sack referred to a Gl. 'not
a chemise? ...Why don't they
wear straw hats in straw hat thea theaters?
ters? theaters? ... Russelle Patterson, love lovely
ly lovely daughter of the famed creator
of the Russell Patterson gal, go

ing into show business as assistant

promotion mgr. of the North Jer

sey Playhouse. (Closer to Scott

Brady) ... McGuire Sisters were
so great at Reno's Riverside, even
the losers cheered 'em ... John Ja
cob Astor (or his look alike if there

in a piazza called Brooklin.

Adonis, like that o'her fellow
of this in'ernational set, lives off
his S. investments which bring
in money in solid American cur currency.
rency. currency. It's smuggled into Italy
in heavy suitcases by heavier set
couriers. After the police told
Mr. A to net out Frascati
and not to put his polished shoes
into Laiio Province, which sur surrounds
rounds surrounds beau iful Roma, Joe shift shifted
ed shifted to Milano.
The deportee, who raised many

a spree in Brooklyn, spent his A

Okay, So I'm Crazy: Barbara
Rush rushed from Cliff OdeUs i,
Liam Sullivan ... Anyone hear a a-bout
bout a-bout the thieves who with som o
her prize jewelry (Is burglary

sion, insurance policies, cars and
a, minimum o. $aa,000 annually un until
til until 1965 and then a straight ten
lt n vn. oi all Greg's earnings
if she doesn't remarry ... it Kim

a government monopoly in iuo Uuvu& plays the life of Virginia

periect state?) ... Ray Heaiher.

ton hosting the new Celebr ty

Taole broadcasts from Leone's

famed eaterie When a man say
he's going to hit the sack, his wife
had better duck.

Some Dissa About Some Dot
Shortly before his death, Sam Co Co-bean,
bean, Co-bean, the cartoonist, drew

caricature of hineself and 'ive of Will also talk about the film rights

mil ior hicks, to necK wun a
clearance from the gangster gal.
They better settle with me first.
u. e.. Lait ana I "invented" Virgi

nia Hill ... Whatever became ol

.i and Liz Schell? ... Widow ol
the Philippine's hero president,
uS. Kamon Magsaysay, en route
in N.Y. to visit her son who's oc.
put tnrough school here on a

Lion's International scholarship.

his closest pals, all of whom were

in the service together. Now, in
his memorv. Carl Laemmle Jr.
oiiA. of Ue4nhOTwin&i a parly
at which copies of the picture V
be given to the others who are Mel
Manaheim, of Screen Gems 'lv,
Mel Grau, a wallpaper tycoon,
Ben Roberts, a Hollywood screen screenwriter,
writer, screenwriter, and writer Jerry Davis,
husband oi Marilyn Maxwell. (Bi!
macabre at that.) ... Isn't it a bru brutal
tal brutal shame that the pinkoes were
permitted to torpedo the anti.Rcd
"Facts Forum'?' ... I know a guv
who hasn't an enemy in the world
but all his friends hate him.

While may pay increased 75 percent since the advent of
Locals 713, 900 and 907, during that same period the cost of my
-mrYttiP has onnp nn mo Dercent. 200 percent and in some

cases 300 percent. Therefore I charge that Locals 900 and 907, mcriCan dollars lavishly and a bitiis.such) )r0Hped ',nto i,larvey "T1,e

despite their promises or miiK ana nancy, nave l0o prominenly in Milano. When
worse position than when they found me. Thus I believe those he ran out of thp foidjng stu(f
unions have been a liability to us rather than an asset. he sent word to his con(acts in the
During their eight years of operation they have c ; aimed v s to brj w jn c.ash
eredit for many of our gains, but the record and the a ally pa- n
pers show this credit belong elsewhere I suggest that Loca X The

KAiers pay no union auc5 uu nicy ucai "... V' case Casually the riplivprv man
frabaiadores Zona del Canal." Its program, includes much for e -J ,tftf! V!.?.

11 inrinrtinir hanninesR. DrosDeritv and cood health.

philp N Malcolm

KICKBACKS

who works for a fet. or sometimes

just for the trip abroad, put the

Fireman" Rosen's El Borracno

instructed a waiter to put vodka
in a grapefruit and let it soar: a
couple of hours, and then return
ed later and ate it as part o ms
dinner... What's this about Boon
Tiockefeller dickering to follow
Margaret Truman into Chicago's
Orury Lane Theatre ...Did you

hear about the rich Texan (and

This I can Do in the Da'k
Wondering why Greta Peck (ex (ex-Mrs.
Mrs. (ex-Mrs. Greg Peck) doesn't rem-r
ry It'? sthis away. She has custo,
dy of tne three sons, $750 a mi-,
for their support, the family man-

Sir:

nK picucu up one: arcn't tney aH) whose memory
just like it from Adonis. That's the;vas so bad he couldn't even re.
old technique to make the police member the Alamo?
think you leave with the same bag

you brought. it's How the Borscht Bubbles

sm. tim mm an article anneared In the Mall Box pertain

i tn irii.khap.ica tn heariwaiters and caDtalns in one of the big; This left Adonis with a stuicase Los Anaeles pedestrians offered

establishments in Panama. At that time I too was a victim of filled with eight grand, while the insurance at $1.25 a year and that

this practice, but I suffered in silence, l couia not, compimn courier simpiy waucea out with an sounds liKe wnai we neea nere

The local boys had been watching

lor fear of reprisals. I was not employed at the same place

mentioned in the article.
I was, until recently, employed at a prominent restaurant.
There, the headwaiter whose knowledge of service leaves much
to be desired, has been allowed to mistreat the waiters in a
manner that has caused dozens of efficient waiters to resign
their jobs or to be fired by the management since the place
opened for business a few years ago.

When a waiter is hired he is not maae iaminar wn,n uic swift second thev h d ni A h
method of service performed there. He has to learn everything 1 'Hb h.J I .J ,.ty lX.

by watching the other waiters because of the inability of the
headwaiter to instruct the waiters properly.
As soon as the waiter learns by himself, and is given a sta station,
tion, station, he Is approached by the headwaiter and informed that he
has to split his tips with him nightly or else he ls not given
any parties, and has to make out with the dollar a day that he
ls paid or is foxed to quit his job.
Nothing has ever been done to stop this practice, and since
waiters have, time and again reported the matter to the man manager,
ager, manager, I can only say that these unscrupulous actions are done
with the full adherence of the manager.
Although I was forced to leave the restaurant because of the
treatment of this headwaiter, I have not written this with an
intent to belittle the service rendered, or the food served in the
place. I only want the public to realize to what extent this
headwaiter goes to get a dollar regardless of the suffering of
Others. The restaurant will certainly do a lot better without
him.
A Jobless Waiter

empty piece of luggage. Then Joe Tony Cabot, Hawaiian Room pro-

made his mistake He put the mo ducer, dedicated his upcoming tv
ney bag down. One of the local CA Victor disc "Dancing on Park
boys walked into the Casa Missouri 1 Ave.," to Mrs. Ike ...Bway novel

and switched the witched bag 'y shPs selling mink garter tjeii

wniie Adonis wasn t looking

Most exciting new voice of the

year belongs to Turkish Neila U

this big time spender. In a fewiat Max Loew1's '"STu6-

OKI SIlc tdll UU awcu uonv v

PENPAL IN HONG KONG
Sir:
I am a Chinese who has Just left an English secondary
chool, and I would like to have pen pals in your country. I am
much attracted by accounts of its beauty I am 20 years old.
My hobbies are stamp collecting and correspondence.
George Li,
96 Castle Peak Road,
3rd Floor,
Kowloon, Hong Kong.

COCO SOLO HOSPITAL
Sir:
I have been attending Coco Solo hospital for some time now,
and I do not think things are getting any better there. I no notice
tice notice that US-rate outpatients are rushed in to see a doctor one
after another, and go on their way, while we local-rate outpa outpatient?
tient? outpatient? have to sit around and wait a long time to see a doctor.
After all, we are paying our money just as the US Raters
are. Why should we have to wait while a doctor walks around,
chats with friends; and comes to his office when he feels like
It.
Outpatient

He had an empty suitcase.. But he

couidn t compalin to the police.
This money was smuggled in after
it had been taken fromthe bank
accounts of his legitimate busines
scs in the U.S. Joey A took his loss
quitely because he has no contact
or influence in what passes for an
Italian underworld.
Back home Adonis would have
sent word cut end in a few hour
he'd have known who pulled the
switcheroe en him. The thief
would have been dead. But here
Mr. A. has no such mob net network.
work. network. Nor can he spread any ter terror.
ror. terror. Sure he can pay for muscle
or offer a reward for a tip on
the thief. But that's net the same
thing. m
If you're the kingpin of interna

tional crime, you don't need mo money
ney money for this kind of terror or en enforcement.
forcement. enforcement. You just pais the word.
So Adonis now is watering him himself
self himself at Rapallo on the Italian Ri

viera like any other tourist who

lost a suitcase. Helpless The only
real criminal power rests in incor

porated, big time crime syndicates
operating in the U. S. and not
The mob has to be fought at home
and not in Sicily, Naples, Rome,
Milano, or the beachhead at Rapallo.

loo.. .Arnold Krakower can get two

for the price of one, I mean tran.j.

Atlantic phone calls. His two fav

orite Gotham dates are shar.m

the same flat in London, namely

actresses Mary Sinclair and Chiro

Bloom ... This is how singer Jose

Duval sums up young Tnmlio.

"The kid's gone Tom teddy bears
to dolls."

to her husband's biog by General
Romulo and Marvin Gray, former

iuanua pupusner ana ciose menu
of the family Stan Frohv who
a "'The Glenn' Miller ISffiffii
the rep.) ... According to Toxanne
Arlen, a wolf is a guy who teerj
as though he's already given her
the mink.

Volkswagen

VISITS WORLD'S PAIR
BONN, Germny (UPI) For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Heinrlch von Bren Bren-tano
tano Bren-tano went to Brussels today to
take part in Vatican Day cei'.mo
nirs at the World's Fair.

The Right to Get Left (Out)

There are still some who aren t

convinced by my exoose of
past Red front connections of
Robert T. Leicester, the ouiz sen
ious who "missed" his first one

on the 21 show a few minutes r-U

ter I dug up his record ...So herd's I

more of it. According to tne uaiiv
Worker of May 2. 1941 (page twoi
Leicester was a delegate to a con convention
vention convention of the American Pepcr Pepcr-Mobilization
Mobilization Pepcr-Mobilization on April 8 and white
in attendance at this gatherim;
signed a petition "to free Karl
Browder," general secretarv o

the Communist Party at the time
and serving an Atlanta sentence
for perjury In connectio with a

false passport, me A m t r r i

Peace Mobilization was prooamy
the most obviously Communis
controlled organization ever set
up in the United States. It serv
ea the ouroose of Soviet for-i"n
policy during the oeriod of tie
Stalin-Hitler pact (1939 41 and
was dishnned after Russia's ent entrance
rance entrance into the war made it neces necessary
sary necessary to switch American publie
pinion from non-interference with

Hitler to active intervention. So

there.

Volkswagen
itiondsih Co
Outsells in the United
States all foreign cars put
together
2,500,000 Volkswagen
owners can't be
wrong
ASK
FOR A
Demonstration
at
UNICAR, S.A.
Panama

Things Like This Make You

Think: That voice of Brieitte Bar Bar-dot
dot Bar-dot in the trailers for her new
film belongs to a starlet named
Julie Bennett. Has a nicer fisuvi.
too. (Is that possible?) ... Some
Broad"ay phonies aren't really
liars. ,iey just remember big .
Sid Barton, the millionaire real

tor, and his wife., Marcia, enaed
it peacefully in Mexico. With a s
jgure settlement, yet ... Newest
newcomer to the ranks of the sup.
oer club glamor gal escorts is Bob
Watt, a realtor who's been alter

nating dates at Ed Wynne's glam

orous Hrirwyn with Joan IBarueh
Boye and Glare Monel! ... Ole (Ol-

sen and Johnson) Olsen and Eddie
(Moran and Mack) Mora coming
up with a TV spectacular (simil

ar to Mike Todd's at the Garden)

which will feature almost every

bis movie, TV and stage star ...

Errol Flynn hiding the name ot
the "new" blonde he dined with

at Joe Marsh's nopular Spindietop

(Said she's a "Miss England.") ...

Romeo Salta, the 56th St. restaur
ateur, ooening Nanles' first Amer
ic?n style mo' el with pizzas in the
swimming pool.
Definition From the Broadway
Lexicon: Gigolo A fee.male.

muyWashingt

Merry-Go-Round

0

WASHINGTON The House of

Represeutatives now has an entire
hotel on its hands and docn't
know what to (to with it. It wouij
like to Mil the hotel back to the
owners but the owners don't wat
it. Result some red taxes -aaMag
the leaders of Congress.
The note; is The Congressional,
a stone's throw from the House
Office Buildings.
Capitolarchitect George Stew Stewart
art Stewart had recommended that The
Congressional serve as temporary
offices for 79 congressmen until
their sumptuous new office buuu.
ing is completed in 1962.
Accordingly, The Congressional
was purchased tor $i,5ou,ooo and
Stewart was preparing to shell out
another $225,000 for remoaeiins
when suddenly he discovered thai

the hotel wasn t strong enough

structurally to support the heavy

furniture and Hung cases nectssa.
ry ior a congressman's office.
Also, the hotel's treight elevator

isn't spacious enough to ccoiu
modate the bulkier pieces for fur
niture, so that some t the furni furniture
ture furniture would have to be hoisieo up
by crane and inserted throusu
windows at various lloor levels.
Happily for all concerned, House
debate over remodeling this white
elephant was shut off before too

many emuarrassing questions

could be asked by Republican H.

R. Gross of Iowa, who wanted to
know why the House Office Build Building
ing Building Commission wanted to spend
$225,000 for altering a hotel which
architect Stewart was planning to
tear down in a few years anyhow,
after the House Office iBuilding is
completed.
Congressman Vinson of Georgia,
who was handling the remodeling

meekly decided to withdraw it
from discussion rather than have
the whole story of the foul up

come out in me newspapers.
. Result is that no money will be
spent for remodeling. However,

the taxpayers are still out $1,500

000.
Note Architect Stewart is try trying
ing trying to recoup part oi the money
bv leasinp Th f nnprpssinnal h.i

tel back to its former owners, .he

Knott chain of New York.
COMPOSITE PHOTO?
Did the Republicans doctor a

book store window photograpn in
order to ridicule Harry Truman's

memoirs? That is the unsolved

question causing chuckles in Wash
ington following publication of a
photo in the Republican journal,

Straight from the Shoulder."

Surrounaing Truman's book in
Ballantyne's Book Store window
are such other books as "Let's Go
To Bedlam," "How to Build

Small," and "The Power of Be
ing a Positive Stinker."
Republicans Who are not with

out a sense of humor, plus a tense

ot smell lor political advantage,
rushed down to Ballantyne's with
a photographer and not only took
a picture of the window but pub published
lished published it with a kidling caption.
Publication of the photo imme immediately
diately immediately brought brickbats and bou.
quels to Ballantyne's proprietor,
Horace Meyers.
The headaches came from Dem.
ocrats; the bouquets from Repub
licans.
One letter from the Council oh

Christian Social Progress complain
ed that it was disrespectful to the
ex President to associate such
books as "How to Build Small
"Let's Go to Bedlam," and Pow Power
er Power of Being a Positive Stinker"
with Mr. Truman.
Asked whether the Republicans

had doctored the photograph of

his window, Meyers replied: I
would like to know myself. It looks
as though they moved things a a-round.
round. a-round. I asked for the original pic picture
ture picture but I couldn't get it. 'The Pow
er of Being a Positive Stinker' was
about 30 inches away from Tru.
man's memoirs, and 'How to

Build Small' actually is 'How to

Build Small Boats.'
"I feel it was done with a par.
ticular idea in mind," continued
Meyers, "but I canit do anything
about it."

Anyway it was good busmen.
Meyers nas now sold 400 copies
of Harry Truman's memoirs.
MERRY GO-ROUND
Whet the diplomats are talking
about: Why lue nalian ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador invited Sherman Ad d a m s
wnose' gi t receiving has cost ae
USA loss of prestige in Italy nd
elsewhere, to the gala dinner for
Premier Fanfani ...What Mrs. Ad Adams
ams Adams and Mrs. Dulles talked about
t that dinner; what kind of a
tent Mrs. Adams should take on
her coming camping trip ...Sum
mer reading: Dick Rovers' tea
liant piece in Esquire on the late
Joe McCarthy ... Frontier Maga Magazines
zines Magazines penetrating diagnosis of
Stewart Alsop'sIece oa Nira jn
the Saturday Evening PoWlt
doesn't leave much of Alsbp-or
of Nixon Pentagort officials have
bought up most of True Magazine
All XAl rt e W rr n - i .

""""" "ju newssiSBOS t Ol a
month because of its expose on
how we could have beat. Russia
into outer space ... Governor Mus Mus-ie
ie Mus-ie of Maine, now running for the
Senate, isn't mentioning all the
Gdfine giftsto bis opponent, Se.
Fred Paye. "The people of Maine
re smart," confides M u s k i e
They know the score without my
!'yi?&.,aBythin bTOt -Eni-ter
William H. Grimes, who built
up The Wall Street Journal and
now going into semi retirement,
cut his journalistic teeth trying to
persuade government officials te
publish more news.
MAILBAG
Kern Jr., Cleveland
pe Press Association report trom
Jerusalem that Premier Beri-Gur
ion of Israel had asked Khrush"
chev to arrange a meeting with
Nasser was incorrect. What hap.
pened was that the Soviet am-
July is to protest that Israel was
Sgg. ch "aggresive
impenalits" as America and
that he was qujte wjiijng to taIk
to Nasser anytime Khrushchev or
anyone else could arrange it. This
is what Ben-Gurion told me last
fall namely that he would sit
down and negotiate a non aggres aggression
sion aggression pact with the Arabs at any
time.

PLAN NEW PLANT
WILMINGTON, Del. (UPI)
Hercules Powder Co, today
announced plana for immediate
construction, of a mtJngeh tetrox tetrox-lde
lde tetrox-lde pilot plant on the site of its
Hercu es, Calif, facilities Nitrogen
tetroxide is a ier, ftil .m nAnanl

I and is promising for jiquid fuel

iuciweia, tne company gpld.

i

It is said by many scholars
'that Johann Gutenberg in invented
vented invented movable type and the
printing press around the mid middle
dle middle of the 15th century. How However,
ever, However, the Chinese had probably
used movable type before that
When printing appeared in
Europe, people had a need and
a use for it. In China, there
was little need for printing and
the art remained unknown for
centuries.
Encyclopedia ferltaValea

ASTHMA and
BRONCHITIS
RELIEVED
Asthma, and Bronchitis etUoke ruin
your sleep, undermine your etrenrth
and weaken your heart. Mendaoe
tarts tS work throush your blood to
overcome asthma and bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It helps dissolve atranf tins mu mucus
cus mucus and promotes free, aaey breath breath-ttur.
ttur. breath-ttur. Mendaea'e action la effective even
In old and Stubborn caaea. Get Men.
daee, from any drusatore today and
eee how much better you sleep and
breathe toniht, and how much batter
you will feel tomorrow. Mandate
flRhte discomforts of Asthma. Bron Bron-iltis
iltis Bron-iltis and Hay Vever.

Veterans Again Can
Now Buy Life Insurance
At Old WW HUates

Let us tell you how ftpu can
still apply for an old Ur legal
reserve life Insurance, policy
similar to your old NSL1 plan.
If vou are under ago 45 and
in good health, you may qual qualify
ify qualify (usually without physical
examination) for the tame basic
low NSLI rates charged by the
Government during W. W. II
Slightly higher rates for older
ages.
No obligation, tear out this
ad and mail it today with vour
name, address, date of birth
and age to American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co., P. O. Box 0, Diablo
Heights. Canal Zone.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
Cristobal
"HIBUERAS" Aug. 23
"YAQUE" Aug. 30
"ULUA" Sept, 6
"HIBUERAS" Sept. 13
"YAQUE" Sept. 20
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

HlJ?Si? cl'itob'al
"SAM JOSE" Aug. 18
"METAPAN" Aug. 25
"JUNIOR" Sept. 1
"HEREDIA" Sept. g
"ESPARTA" Sept. 15
"IIMON" Sept. 22
"ERA BERLANGA" September 29
CRISTOBAWW.C.CA. FEDDER SERVICE
"VERACRUZ" Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
j.m it-

ana seauie.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARIS FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
Jo New fork and Return 1240.00
a Lea Anireies and Saa Francisco and
Return hie from Los Angeles $270.00

To Seattle and Return SSdo.Sf

TELEPHONES:

AMievAnn aiaj annul j

. -,fJ : . j ll

r.,
Mm



aw
1 s
is ..
MONDAY. AUGUST IS, 1951
THE PANAMA AM
AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Pau TaUUE
ili
m
ns Get Rose-Tinted
Campaign Propaganda For Fall

- l i(F?3 .YlJKi :WW7 W- 'WW'-

-

Republica

PARIS-(NEA) TV
, -u : n -1

Pardon my ttaah meadi.
but it'i Britt.Jt -WJ
tippy miss, they ajr, mat 4't
hive titWftt PPf1 SS
U.S. ind they wish someone wu
Champa-ElyleWi cH
raw Monmrtr M
France's beat-know cinematic
"ft does she stay "live"
they chuckle. i'Nevair does she
hle.1'
It's sour grapea,, of course awl
'5b, I'm sure, m be known;
a bad vintage year for Preach
champagne. But it's a great year
for Bngttte, who 1s making
movi here faster than Ameri American
can American to&rists spend money.-
A coupld -of newsmen spoke
briefly to Mis Double B in her
Studio de Boulogne dressin rojiu
before my- arrivAl. but after that
she went into a arbo acty iven
refusing to speak to her French
newspaper pals. A collection of
excuses to variousvewsroeB, for foreign
eign foreign and domestic included:
A bad case of acne she'a em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed about and I was tola
she had a fractured jaw suffered
in a fall. But the Patfis grape grapevine
vine grapevine was twisting 'with reports
that it wasn't a fall. .Maybe
someone will hav solved the
Bardot mystery by the time you
read this.
The sudden film discovery of
Brigitte's 19 year old sister,
Mijanoi, has left BB with an
off-the-screen7 pout that has
nothing, to do with her Dn-scrcen
pout. Tie Mijanou line isn't ded-!
icated, I hear, to protecting
Brigitte, who is worried about
little sister overshadowing her.
Mijanou casts quite a shadow,
I USING THUR HEADS
Holding their heads high de despite
spite despite the loads they are carry carry-ing,
ing, carry-ing, women traders come toUhe
market in Keta, Ghana. Market
da in sparsely settled Ghana
it a big occasion: It gives the
women a chance to Visit as well
as conduct their business.
SIDE GLANCES
it
9
t .,
...
"Thl pa
cena my
1

jrHBSj iQraBSsa

biggest TIMBr'B : fl

Marilyn Monroe's two and
three-hour lateness keeping ap appointments,
pointments, appointments, they say here, has
inspired Brigitte's sometimes
days-late slaughter of other peo people's
ple's people's time. But her associates
just shrug their shoulders and
wait, saying:
"Amour."
Orson Welles, the fellow who
moves around the world like a
SAC pilot, is home in Paris, he
says. But the Champs-Elysees and
the; Avenue George V, he bellows
for all to hear, "should be out of
bounds to American tourists so
they'll really see Paris."
Orson, I've discovered, is the
only big bargain in Paris this
summer. Only for Darryl Zanuck,
that Js. Darryl is paying him ab absolutely
solutely absolutely nothing1 for playing a TV
commentator in ; "The Roots of
Heaven." Orson is doing the role
as a debt of gratitude for a past
Zanuck favor which enabled him
to complete his "Othello" movie.
'The Long Hot Summer"
brought the one-time Man from
Mars into orbit with Joanne
Woodward and Paul Newman,
new products" of the New York
Group Theater acting .school.
a"AU as" people," Orion told
me, "I like them. But I cn't
agree with Jheir acting theories.
It would take me 7,800 words to
tell you, why, but let's just say
that I don't believe anyone
should study acting to be an
actor. I believe a young person
should study everything EXCEPT
acting.
don think acting should
be a' public exhfblrlon of private
neurosis."
Dn fhe'Welle" work schedule
after "The Roots of Heaven ':
Copleting "Don Quixote," which
he filmed in Mexico witji nimseu,
Patty McCormac and Akim Tam-
lroff, and a series of ABU aocu
mintary telefilms he's making in
Italy. The first is "The Gin Lo
llobrigida Story,"' la Jimmy
Dean Story."
Paris paragraphs: French ele
vators, as you may know, are as
small as French cars. Five or six
oconle are a crowd in them and
the darn things are so narrow theo
operator must step out be 'ore any
one Can enter of leave. But at
least they are. aromatic. Most of
them are scepted from tiny vials
of France's best perfume. . .Th
French telephone system, like
the Los- Angeles freeway traffic,
is backed up for hours at oeak
load times. Which maybe ex
plains why the Hotel Prince De
Galles phone operators are SO e e-lated
lated e-lated when they can put a call
through to my room. Instead of
ringing, they buzz thephone bell
with the wild excitement of
DEW line recruit spotting 20,000
unidentified bombs on his
radar screen.
By Cdbraith
!
,.t4Hifl.
. .'i.Tf
I 11, ,.VAU ink at UUA ufant
,.n wn

COL. RALPH A. JONES JR., 'cfnrnanding offic er of the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, con congratulates
gratulates congratulates Sp4 Leonard (Vi 'Glass on his promotion. The six enlisted members of C Company
in the above picture all made the new rank. From left to right are: Jones. Capt. Joseph B.
Gresaffi. commanding officer of C Company; fl4s Leonard F. Glass, Hector E. Tello-Torres.
Edgar R. Irizarrv, HenrV A. Silvas, and in th 0 back- row. William W. Campbell and Richard
A. Harris. (U.S. Army Photo)

JUNGLE EXPERTS MSgt. David L. Wacker hairen, center, receives his Jungle Expert Badge
and the congratulations of Col. Ralph A. Jones Jr.. commanding: officer, 1st Battle Group.
20th Infantry. The serjreant scored 914 out of a possible 1000 points on the Jungle training
course at Fort Sherman as he and 53 other m embers of D Company, 20th Infantry, took the
rieorous training; and won the coveted badge. Capt. Chester Van Oman, D Company's com commanding
manding commanding officer, left, also was on hand for th e presentation. (U.S. Army Photo)

Battle Of Graphs.
Between Govt.,
WASHINGTON (UPI) A bat.
tie of graphs and charts is shap.
ing up between two groups ol
economists in government, labor
organizations and business groups.
The gloomier prophets are fore forecasting
casting forecasting heavy unemployment
from 4 to 5 million persons out
of work at least until late 1959.
More optimistic seers concede
that the jobless totals will be
higher than normal for some
time. But these cheerful curve-
calculators believe that the recent
unsuree in business activity fore
shadows the beginning ot me ena
of large-scale unemployment.
Economist tor tne avl, uiu
typify the first group. They base
their pessimism on the following
''four sobering facta'';
Employers always increase
hours when they want to step up
production before recalling laid,
off workers. It will take a substan substantial
tial substantial boost In output to re.employ
the millions who have received
pink slips.
Airtomation A Factor
Advancing technology ;and au automated
tomated automated machinery eans hat
fewer workers will be required
to produce more goods in the fu.
ture. 7
Our steadily expanding labor
force means that the nation needs
about 750,000 new jobs next year
jut to provide work for newcom.
era in the job market.
The number of chronically
"distressed areas" where jobs
arid industries 'have vanished is
growing larger. It increased even
while the re 1 o the country en
joyed boom times.
One of the Labor Department's
leading manpower experts Sey Seymour
mour Seymour Wolfbeln acknowleges that
these factors are present.
But Wolfbein recalled that a ma

Ull

Charts Looms
Labor Economists
jority of the nation's economists
forecast a small depression after
World War II which never oc
curred. The thinking at that time,
Wolfbein said, was that the econ
omy could not possibly provide
.jobs for all the returning service,
men without a slowdown.
Boom Continued
Pent-up consumer demand for
homes, cars, television sets. wash,
ers, dryers and community facili
ties sparked a boom that faltered
only briefly in '49 and '54.
Wolfbein said that a widespread
demand for more consumer items
could again lead the economy into
a burst of production that would
even surprise 4he optimists.
There are two major categories
of spending, he said. These are
consumer spending and the money
laid out by businessmen for plant
and equipment. A drop in the lat.
tr item triggered the current re.
cession, he said.
And a broad-based upturn in
the average man's purchases could
do more for the economy than
most other shot-in-the-arm spend spending
ing spending programs, many government
economists believe.
RETURN PROM PATROL
NAPLES, Italy ( UPI ) Fourteen
U.S. 6th Fleet destroyers returned
here today from patro. A t
off the Lebanese coast. They car,
rinrl KA tT.Q iBortriKli Ufkn ut i l'
fly home from a cruise in the

Mediterranean A U.S. Navy
spokesman said the reservists, (;!
hv Lt. Gmdri Paul ArbneasL. of,B

Cumberland, "Md., were chosen for
the cruise as a reward for out
standing work in their homeUmr
drill units in the past year.

Quote Unquote
WASHINGTON Rear Adm.
Hyman G. Rickover, stating that
the cruises made by the nuclear
submarines Nautilus and Skate un under
der under the polar ice ack proved
that the 30-foot thick polar ice
can hide missile-fnng submarines:
"If anyone dares to declare war
onus, and even if he were suc successful
cessful successful in wiping out our whole
country, he himself would be in inevitably
evitably inevitably destroyed because he
could never locate the subma submarines.
rines. submarines. He knows, too, that these
subs can fire missiles at him."
OAKLAND, Calif. John F.
Linehan, who battled for more
than three years as a guerrilla in
the Philippines, explaining why he
will fight a suit which the Justice
Department plans to file to collect
on a promissory note he signed
in 1944 in return for transporta transportation
tion transportation from Australia to the United
States:
"I don't want to appear bellig belligerent.
erent. belligerent. I just know the charge is
not morally justified. I guess they
have forgotten the intelngence in information
formation information on enemy forces I gave
k. Gen. MacArtjiur's G-2."
VACAVILLE, Calif.-Floyd Hall,
notoriiXis gunman of the 1920 s at
hrl release yesterday from prison
following his return there last
year as a technical aprole viola violator:
tor: violator: "Pfeel a lot differently now
than I did when I was paroled
'"f 1 rZvTlrZ f
L.ll
be. ore. I found out then that the
side was to act just the same way
as the people Who have been out
side all the time."
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. Hugh
Key oilman from Norman.
Okla. almost in tears after ap appearing
pearing appearing with other gamblers as a
witness before a federal grand
Jury investigating an international

WASHINGTON (UPI) Despite j The memorandum also asserts
Democratic talk of an Eisenhow- that federal spending for the fis-er-Nixon
recession, Republican cal year ended June SO has been
candidates are being supplied cut below President fruman's
with rose-tinted material to con- last budget. It ignores the fact
vince the American voter that he that the budget for the new fiscal
never had it so good. year is pointed toward a peace-
Some of the statistics look im- time 80-billion.dollar record with
pressive. But they would be even an expected deficit in excess of
more so if they did not ignore or 10. billions, another peacetime
Play down the fact that unemploy- hieh.

ment is still running above nve
million.
A memo from the Senate Re-
publican policy committee this
week tells GOP Senate candidates
that more Americans are work.
ing, earning more, producing
more, buying more and enjoying
a higher standard of living than
in 1952, the last year of the Tru.
man administration.
Similar material on the econom-'half
ic situation is going out from the
Republican National Committee,

The average income for a fam.
ily of four is listed at $7,080 this :
year, up a round thousand dol. j
lars from 1952. The average week-;
ly wage of factory workers is put
at $83.10, compared with $67.97
six years ago.
In overall figures, employment
in June 1958 is shown at 65 mil
lion, an increase of four million
since 1952. Total personal income
is put at an annual rate of al almost
most almost 352 billion dollars in June,
compared with 273 billions in 1952.
Total outlays for personal con
sumption are listed at 288 billions,
on the basis of the annual rate
last spring, compared with 220
billion in 1952.

West Virginia Politics Eye
Stand Of Labor Chief Lewis

WEST VIRGINIA INSIDE
WASHINGTON (UPI) John
L. Lewis seems politically quiet
now compard to the CIO chief
that he was two decades ago. But
some politicians in the coal-pro
ducing state of West Virginia have
more than an academic lmeresi
in what he may do during the
autumn political campaign.
The question: Will Lewis, presi
dent of the United Mine Workers,
give his blessing to Republican
Sen. John D. Hoblitizell or to the
Democratic nominee, JenniDgs
Randolph, or will he maintain nn
attitude of sulky neutrality.
Lewis' last political venture m
West Virginia, where two U.S.
Senate seats are at stake this
year, was less than decisive.
In advance of the primary vot.
I ing, earlier this month, he wrov
in lofty language in the United
Mine Workers Journal that he ha'l
some advice for the coal miners of
West Virginia. He urged them to
vote in the Democratic senatorial
primaries for former Gov. William
Question Teamster
Official On Money
In Greenlease Case
WASHINGTON (UPI) An ex ex-convict
convict ex-convict official of James R. Hof Hof-fa's
fa's Hof-fa's Teammaters Union swore to today
day today that he never handled a
large sum of "stolen or kidnap"
money about the time of the 1953
Bobby Greenlease kidnapping.
Gus Zapas, an Indiana Team Teamster
ster Teamster official, told the Senate Rack Rackets
ets Rackets Committee he had "exchanged
a lot of money" in his time. But,
under questioning by c ommittee
counsel Robert F. Kennedy, he
denied that any of it was "hot."
Kennedy did not mention the
Greenlease kidnapping in his
questioning of Zapas. But he had
said several weeks ago that the
missing $300,000 Greenlease ran ran-some
some ran-some money would come up dur during
ing during the current investigation of
gangster elements in unions and
business.
Reporters asked Kennedy
whether he could be specific about
the money involved in his ques
tions to Zapas. He declined to say
anything more, but repeated his
earlier statement that the Green Greenlease
lease Greenlease ransom would be mentioned
in the hearings.
Six year-old Bobby Greenlease,
son of a wealthy auto dealer, was
kidnapped Sept. 28, 1953, in Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City, Mo. His kidnappers, Carl
Austin Hall and Mrs. Bonnie
Heady, were caught quickly and
executed. But $300,000 of the $600, $600,-000
000 $600,-000 ransom money was never found.
Kennedy suddenly brought up
the "hot" money subject after
Zapas testified that he was arrest arrested
ed arrested in Chicago Oct. 23, 1953, in the
company of Vincent Marchesi and
Christ Lekemetros, both of St.
Louis. Zapas said the two had
come to Chicago for a "good
time."
"Did you ever discuss with
anyone getting rid of some hot
money you had for a few cents
on the dollar?" Kennedy asked.
"No, sir" Zapas replied.
"You never discussed stolen or
kHnaj) money? Kennedy persist persisted.
ed. persisted. Zapas again replied no. He said
he had known Marchesi for 10 or
15 years, but indicated he was not
well well acquainted with Lekeme Lekemetros.
tros. Lekemetros. Kennedy said Marches! had
a number of arrests. A committee
aide said Lekemetros had no po police
lice police record.
gambling syndicate centered in In Indiana:
diana: Indiana: "1 think you guys .are making
a three-ring circus out of this. I
have a wife and three children
back home just like you do."

For no apparent reason, me
Senate GOP figures omit any ref.
erence to the farm situation. This
had been a political trouble spot
.'or the Republicans until the
farm outlook brightened this year,
This versight, however, was
covered in a recent communique
, from the Republican committee
which told GOP candidates that
gross farm income for the first
of 1958 was the highest on
, record and that per capita income
on the farms may reach new

highs this year,
Figures like these as well as
the current economic barometers
have persuaded the GOP that the
recession is a fading issue,
In rebuttal, the Democrats will
point to the unemployment fig-
ues, which are expected to re.
main too high for comfort during
the autumn campaign, and to the
all-time high of the cost-of-living
inded.
Republicans, however, can show
that the number of employed is
up four million from six years
ago, despite higher unemploy unemployment,
ment, unemployment, because" the growing popu.
lation has enlarged the total labor
force.
C. Marland and for Rep. Robert
C. iByrd.
Marland was the candidate for a
two-year Senate vacancy, which
Hoblitizell has held by appoint appointment
ment appointment since the death of Sen. Mat Matthew
thew Matthew Neely. Byrd was the candi candidate
date candidate for a six.year term in the
seat now held by GOP Sen.
Chapman Revercomb.
Marland, who was defeated only
two years ago by Revercomb in a
contest for another Senate vacan vacancy,
cy, vacancy, was defeated this time by
congressman. Randolph's legisla legislative
tive legislative record while he was a mem member
ber member of the House had been deem
ed unsatisfactory by Lewis.
In the other primary. Lewis
backed the winner. Byrd, who was
a heavy favorite anyway, was an
easy victor in the Democratic con.
test for the other nomination.
Lewis nretiiimnhlv "af rtirii
shock of Marland's defeat mueh4
better than he accepted a political
reverse in 1940. He then resigned
the presidency of the CIO after the
election results gave clear evi evidence
dence evidence that most CIO members
disregarded his advice to vote for
Wendell L. Willkie. Four years
earlier, his mine union was a
heavy contributor to the first re reelection
election reelection campaign of President
Roosevelt, who held the labor vote
again in 1940.
If the contest for party control
of the Senate should be as close
this year as it was in the past two
elections, West Virginia could be
an all-important state. It is the
only state with two Senate seats
to be filled among the 34 seats at
stake in the Nov. 4 election. The
newest state, Alaska, also will
elect two members to the Senate
when it completes the statehood
process.
Although Revercomb won a Sen Senate
ate Senate seat in 1942 (and lost it in
1948), the Democrats generally
have been dominant in West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia until their debacle in 1356.
President Eisenhower, who lost
the S'tate in 1952, carried it in
1956. The GOP also elected a gov
ernor and a senator and unseated
Democratic House members in
two of the state's six congression.
al districts.
FRENCH KILL Hi
ALGIERS UPI)-French tronpr
have killed 116 Algerian rebcl3 in
the past 2i hours, the government
announced today. It gave no
indication of French casualties.
YALE
MIDGET
KING
ELECTRIC
HOIST
CAPACITIES to I Tom
COMPACT
POWERFUL
EASY TO OPERATE
RUGGEDLY BUILT
LOW IN COST
laarn how you can tav lima,
labor, and money with a YAlE
MIDGET KING hoitt. Phone or
come in today.
Local Representative,
M. A. POWELL, S. A.
Tel. 74-106 Colon P.O. Box 199

7

HI.HHIM'M'IMinJM-IIUl
r
Traditionally
a favorite
CULTURED
PEARL
NECKLACES
Also see our unique col collection
lection collection of pearl earring,
pendants, chockers, ringe,
etc.
WINNERS IN OUR
FREE WEEKLY RAFLE-
Justina Canizalez
Crist6bal Gorman
Urcilla St. Lewis
Dresden Bean '.
Mrs. John E. Jennison
Stanley Stoney
Bertodo Rodriguez
Delia Ma. Bravo
Frank Wesley
IF YOUR SALES SLIP
ENDS IN 3
You Won Too!
WHERE YOU
DOUBLE YOUR
MONEY FREE
The Jewelry Store
18-47
Central
(137)
Ave.
FREE "Cliia," de ORO
STAMPS

From $19.5

11
ft

It I

mm



I and

Jj Jt L l, uLfL

BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND LADY HENDERSON
TOI, ENTERTAIN AT COCKTAILS THURSDAY
The British Ambassador and Lady Henderson have is issued
sued issued Invitations for cocktail party to be held at the fcm fcm-basay
basay fcm-basay residence next Thursday, August 21 from 6 to 8 p.m.

Docton Wives Club
To Give Luncheon
ThP nnrinrs Wives Club of Gor-
gu Hospital will have a luncheon!
on Aug. 2' at 41 lne i'vu
Guast House. This will be the
first meeting of the Club's new
yw.
Dr. And Mrs. Scadren
Btiiim tram Vacation
fir. and Mrs. Norman J. Scad Scad-ro
ro Scad-ro have returned to Panama aft after
er after spending the summer in Calif California.
ornia. California. Miss Hobsrt To Attend
Louisiana State University
Miss Mary Hebert, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Hebert
of Diablo Heights left yesterdav
aboard the SS Yaque for New
Orleans. After a short visit with
bar sister and brother-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Myers of De
Quincy, La. she will begin her
freshman year at Louisiana State
University.
Atlantic Side Newcomer's
Board Moating
Member of the Atlantic Side
Newcomer's Club's executive
board met at the home of Mrs.
Richard McClean in Coco Solo.
Board members present wcrcj
Mrs. W. Reinheimber, Mrs. U.
McClean, Mrs. C. Perry, Mrs. S.
Duree, Mrs. A. May, Mrs. Lesov-:
sky, Mrs. L. A. Clark and Mrs.
S. C. Williams. It was decided
by the board to postpone the trip!
to Barro Colorado.
New members accepted at the,
meeting were Mrs. Gene Nolle, j
Mrs. Betty Lindquist and Mrs.
Nail Pollard of Fort Gulick undj
Mrs. Leo Critides of Coco Solo.
'Carnavslito' This Weekend
Hotel El Panama Hilton's tradi.
tional Carnavalito, or little Carni Carnival,
val, Carnival, will take place this Saturday
in tha Patio.
This Carnavalito is held every
year during the American col college
lege college vacation period to enable
homecoming students to enjoy the
same festivities as the yearly
Mardi Gras. Queens, costumes,
merry-making, dancing will be
reenacted in the same fun loving
manner.
Queen Rita (Burrell) who reisn reisn-d
d reisn-d so successfully this year dur during
ing during Carnival, will again Dreside
Wna tUn .1. ...Wl-L.
wci me warn r ai nuifii ll5-
tumes are in order. She will en enter
ter enter the Patio with her "court" of
princes and princesses to lead
the various costumed groups in
Panama's folk dances, the "Tam "Tam-borito
borito "Tam-borito and Cumbia."
Two orchestras will play for
dancing, Clarence Martin and Lu.
cho Azcarraga's Conjunto and
their repertoire will be the popu popular
lar popular Panamanian Carnival melo melodies.
dies. melodies. Everyone is invited.
Port Gulick NCO Wives
Club Holds Mooting
The regular month meeting of
the Fort Gulick NCO Wives Club
was held in the ballroom of the

THE SAN FRANCISCO BALLET
A SPECTACULAR SHOW
SECOND AROUND-THE-WORLD TRIP
25 BALLERINAS 8 TECHNICIANS

Magnificent
decoration
Wide
repertoire
Complete
orchestra

3 PERFORMANCES IN PANAMA SEPT. 6, 7 AND 8
RCO THEATER
TlfKFTS Will- BF ON SLE FROM TOMORROW AUGUST 18 AT MADITRITO'g AND
NDVKDADES MORRISON STORES
PRICES $5.00 $3.00 and $2.00
Series tickets for the Saturday and Monday shows $8.00 and $5.00

Kstherwide

w '-- 2-0740 3-0741 Ulmm S;00 .J 10 Jf

NCO Open Mess with Mrs. Nora 1
Perry presiding. During the busi-i
ness meeting the following offi officers
cers officers were elected to served the
next six months, Mrs. Katherine
Killip, president; Mrs. Nancy Wil-
Hams, vice president; Mrs. Mar Mar-tv
tv Mar-tv Saunders, secretary and Mrs.
Nora Perry, treasurer. Elected to
-
the board of governors were Mrs. 1
FranrU Rprtrer Ms Viola Hin.
Mrs. Dorothy Foster and Mrs.
Virginia Craig.
Other memoers present at the
meeting were Mrs. Uylvia Brittle,
Mrs. Gilberta Brpwn, Mrs. Ruth
Criss, Mrs. Loraine Dustin Mrs.
-
Hita Gomez, Mrs. Flo Henning,
Mrs. Helen Murdock, Mrs. Irene
Place, Mrs. Beverly Roberson,
Mrs. Isabelita Santos, Mrs. Ann
Solis, Mrs. Betty Vasilake, Mrs. i
Louise Wilcox, Airs. Anne Wilson,
Mrs. Phillis Cardwell, Mrs. Dor Doris
is Doris Brown and Mrs. Jo Orsini.
The white elephant was won
by Mrs. Ann Solis.
Birth Announcomont
Mr. and Mrs Francis Joseoh
Marino announce the birth of 1
ivianno announce me oirin 01
their first child a son, Frank Clif-!
ford, on Aug. 12 at G$rgas llos.
pital. The maternal godparents
are Sic. and Mrs. Clifford Ralph

01 ron u i ana me Pa erna- Sub-Commission,
t.on grandfather is Mr. Frank v's installment, a
MM?an l M?s Atnno wm S re two-hourpresentation, continue.
Mr and Mrs. Marino will re- 0urncv from Guatemala
turn to Radio lar h ar in a .ewjj tne Centrai American
das I countries to Panama.

Monthly Social Tomorrow
At Fort Clayton
wives, meir guests and all new newcomers
comers newcomers to the post are invited
to attend.
Curundu Women's Club
lhe Clinindii Wnmen'e Tlrih

nic niuiiuiij uui in uib rmi'Hj continental nignway,
Clayton NCO Wives' Club will be .,; ttrKAr the local

held tomorrow evening in the hp rounu in each con

ballroom of the Fort Clayton i hiehwav it traverses.
Vi n nr. ..I 1 in Mfn '""".

which has been inactive during! AltCf Z-UOV 1 11 HGSS
the summer months held its first
board meeting under the direction1 rjCon Williams, a 38.year oM
of the new president. Mrs. Jean resident of Panama City, diei
Brady. The purpose of this meet- last night at Santo Tomas Hospi Hospi-ing
ing Hospi-ing was to plan the scheduled for : tai after an illness of two days.
Sept. There will not be a meeting A resident of Pueblo Nuevn. ho
on Sept. 3 but on Sept. 10 there is survived by his wife, Vers, nis
will be a Latin lunch featuring ; mother, Mrs. Clementina McLeod,
all of Panama's favorite dishes; and other relatives,
for all old and new members at
12.30 p.m. The only guests will Funeral arrangements have not
be those wishing to join the club; been announced.
at this time. On Sept. 17 there,
will be a coffee at 9:00 a.m. fol ( n rfnt fif C flUSHIS
lowed by a short business meet 0 X 1000 JT UUilMS
ing and Sept. 24 will be card dayP' I Arriflpnf
beginning at 9:00 a.m. Refresh-: M R 111 nLLIUClM
ments will be served. ... tidi s
can ANTONIO. Tex. (UPD A

START NEW LINE
IN'ni AM I1A1 Ft' lJ linn
P. fi. Mallory and Co. Inc. said
Monday it has set up a new semi- i
conductor department to manufac
ture silicon rectifiers developed
especially lor radio and television
sets. They will cost between 31
cents and 66 rents each.

Box 134,
Panama

10!
MEETINGS
lack nonce tor inclusion I
column should be u)iM
rvswwnttsn tew) aejd "Uo
th. box number llstee" duly in So So-cisi
cisi So-cisi and Otherwise," 01 aelivortd
a, hd to th. olft. Notice! at
meetings cannot bo ecceatad an
t option
R,Jt(,h Lodge No. 1
i-t ...;n ..
Thr will he a meetinc of the
Isthmian Canal Rebekah Lodge
No. 1, I.O.O.F., Balboa tonight
1 7. in In th Wirr. Memo.
mi Haji
' .
.
, 111. .11 ... ....
tna IntlAllsTIPili
I HIOI IIIJMllHllWlll
Of Highway Film
Wednesday At JWB
. . ..
j The second and final wsU
Itnent of the Pan.Amerlcan H.gn
ay in color film will conttniie
on Wednesday, at the UMJ-JWB
Armeu- Forces Service teniei do
immcu- i i r r 1- ni
ginning at 7:30 p.m. inere is no
j admission charge,
four hour produc-
The1 lim, a
I In addition to its value as a
record of the progress made on
color to
ntry whosn
Leon Williams
Dies In Hospital
.
carload of six young cousins re returning
turning returning from a teen-age dance
plunged through a guara ran aim
fell 40 feet into a dry creek hed
early yesterday, killing them ail.
The father of two of them found
the twisted wreckage about three
hours later when he went to tooK
for his boys who had not returned
home.
Grace
Style
Beauty
Youth
Elegance

Cinema Aeter

ACROSS
Cinema actor,
Robinson
I He Is one of
th now
of Hollywood
I I Domlfods
IS Sculptor's
product
14 Everlasting
(poet.)
15 Pompous show
16 Weights (sb.)
IT Antic
II Weight of
India
30 Softens In
temper
22 Wings
25 Sorrowful
28 Eras
50 Lease
51 Drink to
excess
S3 Against
33 Press
34 Malt drink
35 Depot (sb.)
31 Bird's home
39 Landed
properties
42 Isaiah (sb.)
S Angers
4 Prepaaitlofi
( Enclosing
barrier
( Begin
7 Sailor
I Indonesians of
Mindanao
( Uncouth
10 Soothsayer
It Aquatic
fur-beartrs
IS Exhaust
IS Green
vegetable
20 Withdraw
21 Silken fabrics
22 Nomad
23 Unaspirated
24 Poker stake
45 Winds spirally JO
id summit in.) tar
49 He is In IX-
plcturts Mr
5J Mouth roof
54 Pertaining to
old aft
35 Twirls
58 rortiftcelion
DOWN
) Msstietta
2 Native of
Latvit

i M F M -FTTTT1
r::::nr:::::

I I I sW Mf"l W III

Mir "rnm

Kobbe Residents Planning
Fellowship Supper Sunday

Hands clasoed in warm wel.
come are the theme of a nottco
announcing the coming fellowship
supper which is being distributed
to all units and family quarters
at Fort Kobbe this week by the
Kobbe Chapel. The supper it
next Sunday. s
Single men, and women who
are in the area without their fam families,
ilies, families, have been especially invited
to attend by the supper commit committee
tee committee and Chaplain (1st U. Wil.
liam D. Froeschner.
The supper will begin at 5:30
Sunday evening at the Kobbe Cha Chapel
pel Chapel Activities Center, adjoining
the post exchange.
Each family has been asked to
bring a casserole meat dish, and
either a dessert or a salad e e-nough
nough e-nough food for the family and
twn soldiers as well. The chapel
will nrovide silverware for the
guests, but families have been re.
quested to bring their own uten utensils.
sils. utensils. The program this time will fea.
ture all soldier performances.
There wfll be two or three in
strumental numbers and a qunr
tet, plus group singing by all
present. A somewhat shorter pro.
gram has been planned than that
at previous gatherings. However,
thers will be cartoon s for children,
and a nursery will care for ba babies.
bies. babies. Each family will be encourag encouraged
ed encouraged to adopt at least one soldier
for the evening, as during ptr.
vious chapel suppers.
In charge of the supper conv
mlttee are Capt. and Mrs. Ma
rion J. Schoenfelt, Capt. and
Mrs. Charles E. Jones, 1st. Ll.
and Mrs. Marvin L. Foster, Sfc
and Mrs. Archie F. Stubbs and
Sfc. and Mrs. Anthony S. Voipe.
Schoenfelt is assigned to the
Transportation Section, U. S. Ar
my Caribbean at ron Liayiou,
while Jones is a member of the
nmmsnd Finance and Accounting
Office at Corozal. Foster belongs
to Company D, 1st iBattle Group,
20th Infantry, Stubbs to U. S.
Armv Garrison, Fort Kotme; anc
Volpe to Headqusrters company
of the battle group.
The supper committee is assur assured
ed assured by a standing committee; U
Col. and Mrs. Ernest E. Knlghr,
Glacier Park Fire
Out Of Control
For Five Days
i-tr iitl?n XT A TiriNT AT P A P V
Vul 11.: i.
Mont. (UPD The worst ftre in
Glacier National Park in 22 years
burned out of control for the fifth
day yesterday, blackening 1200 a
"park r ngers id fire fighters
st ill had been unable to run a line
completely around the blaze. How
ever they said they hoped the fire
would be checked by today.
The last report .. fl;
nes sam """"" m "
preuy quiei ou.iua.y iiiuim.ig.
uinn t lose very mucn nne un n.
About 475 men battled the fire

in the rugged, mountainous area, which are now aviliabie to
including 100 Zum Indians flown er8 gcross tle ns(ion in nine
in from Albuquerque, N.M. The ; ging Goodrich a complete line of
Indians are a famed fire fighiing ; tires for imported cars, according
team called upon to help in fires to Guy Gundaker Jr., vies presi presi-throughout
throughout presi-throughout the West. dent for replacement sales.

so IMJCH for so

Answer to Previous Puillo

27 Blood 4 Cleansing
21 Epic poetry substanet
21 Dispatched 44 Oudrun's
35 Rock husband
S Oriental porgy 4 Oeraint's wift
37 Book of maps 47 Tissue
40 Highlanders 41 Biblical
41 Compound garden
ether SO John (Cselic)
42 Little demons 52 Individual
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Benjamin G
Taylor, Chaplain and Mrs.
Froeschner sna tapi. ana wri.
John H. Heir.
Knight commands the U.S. r.
my Security .Agency, Caribbean,
4 uT.u ii.i- i: ...i-i -r.vinv
o wh ch Heir is assigned. Tayloi
group.
Little League
Boys 6, Girls 4
Ten bable. were born at cocoj
a.i. o.i4.i j.imr tVi
ending at midnight Wednesday,'
according to the regular hoa-i
lfot vpnnrt Dnrtncr thft same
pital report. During the same
period, 5 patients were aamu aamu-ed
ed aamu-ed and 61 were discharged.
Boy babies were born to the
following: Mr. and Mrs, Lionel
McDonald, of Colon; Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Redman, of Colon;
Pfc, and Mrs. Wilbur Hand, of
Coco Solo; MSgt, and Mrs.
Louis Kroskey, of Fort Oulirk;
Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso Castillo,
of Colon; and Mr. and Mrs. Eu
seblo Ortiz, of Colon,
Girls were born to the follow following:
ing: following: Mr. and Mrs. James De De-Frees,
Frees, De-Frees, of Margarita; Sgt. and
Mrs. Robert Darsnek, of Fort
Gulick; Mr. and Mrs. jasper
Hunter, of Colon; and Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar Guzman, of Colon.
Kubitschek's Plan
For Hemisphere
Pushed In Brail
ASUNCION, Paraguay (UPD (UPD-Brazilian
Brazilian (UPD-Brazilian Foreign Minister Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Negrao de Lima campaigned
here yesterday for Brazilian Presi.
dent Juscelino Kubitschek's new
Pan American program designed
to bring the Western Hemisphere
closer together and bolster Latin
America.
In an address before Paraguay Paraguayan
an Paraguayan authorities and ambassadors of
other American republics, Negrao
de Lima said Kubits.chek's pro program,
gram, program, first proposed in s letter
to President Elsenhower, had a
four point goal:
Defense of western civiliza civilization.
tion. civilization. Strengthening of Pan Ameri Americanism.
canism. Americanism. i 1111
Increased Latin American par-
ticipation in world affairs.
Latin American economic de
j
The foreign minister said the
program had a "clear multi-later
"' ".ct.r, and had been f,
orfbly "celv'" he United
i State, and several Latin govern-
'm enls-
COMPLITB TIB! LINI
AKRON. Ohio (UP1
Goodrich Co
European asi,;i-
ates are making and improving a
new lino nf uintnr Irarlinn t:rr.
Urrie

ly OSWALD JACOIY
Written Mr NIA Service
NORTH M
K10J5
VAJTI
47S
AJ
WEST EAST
S :i
SIS Q 10 9
4)AQ3 4)410 95
K410 A 9 8 7 5 3
SOUTH (D)
A A Q J 8 7 6
VK
K84
2
Both vulnerable
South West North
1 A Pass S 4
4 A Pass Pass
Opening lesd X
ait
Past
Pass
PESSIMISTIC PETE won the
king of clubi with dummy!
carefuUy and remarked, "Anyone
else would try a couple of)
finesses and probably wind up
making six. However, conditions
are bad everywhere and partic particularly
ularly particularly when I have to play the
dummy. West ought to have the
queen of clubs for his opening
lead and I might as well play
safe against the bad breaks that
Pete's pessimism was justifuied.
Let's see if vou can fieure out!
how Pete played the hand to,
make at least four odd against
any combination of cards that
included the queen of clubs in
the West hand.
All Pete did was to draw
tumps and then play the king
and ps nf hirt Nnui h. ia.i
dummy's jack of clubs and when
East played low Pete discarded
his low heart and West was in
the lead.
Th. ,., ti i. .(,, n i
thm K..t w..t nn .....
lne oesv wesi couia ao w
. . mU. .
OUl

East's queen and Pete ruffed '",hVHlru .h.;. ZSh i.h
Sf with", ZX1Z SLffl' of 'luneemeW eaTs Tjt
L7 L '0W'rumP f.nd ",rd: plause, then stands niching wifrt
ed one diamond on the jack of! her back to the tuAence, not sin.
hearts. He still had to lose two;ing noUi until thi bglg pUvt,r
diamond tricks but had made his finishes an all-but-interminable
8ame solo passage. Criminal waste ot ta-

Tf wt h.rf nt.i, At.mr.,,A
or a club Pete would have wound I
- i .i v ii v i s'w,) mi mi n uiustv
up making an overtrick. Further-
" IE."- f?.:
- nj Jj-t rd. .round any way
you like and as lone as Wsa
that queen of clubs Pete
to mske his contract.
30
Q The bidding has been:
North last South West
Ids Pass : Pass
2 Pass t
You, South, hold:
KS7 VQ6S3 S A J 7 6 8
What do you do?
ABid three spades. Ten are
just the least bit weak tot a jump
to fame.
TODAY'S QUESTION
You hold the same hand. Part Part-ner
ner Part-ner has rebid to two hearts over
your two club response. What do
you do?
ApMver Tomorrow
Some persons stir a cup
co fee, after adding sugar, wnit
it seems tnai tne Douom win inn
out of the cup. Stir
y u,
coffee for a moment, and then
! put your spoon aside.
Don t Keep stirring absent absent-mindedly
mindedly absent-mindedly as you talk.
F-.T.r.Tih7V.!.ln. nf Rheumatism
Arthritis, Nturitln, Lrumbago. Scl Scl-stlca,
stlca, Scl-stlca, stiff museles and swollen
tolnta mak you misjra
fanutNn from vour oru
ak yaw mlaarahld, sat
Bomrah milcklv brines fh
SKIM i
taatlc reliaf ao yp can staop, work
and 11 va In cotoifort. Pont suffer
needles ily. aet ROM1ND today.
NO DIAPER RASH
Mexana
Mexana prevenied diaper rath in ovar
95 of hospital cases tested I Ne ores.
ary powder. It's medicated, antiseptic,
kas absorbent cornstarch bast. Clings
close, prevents heat rash, chafe, te
Vtf tflir wry changt.
MEXANA
MEDlCATiD POWDER
Medics led Mesana Skin Cteam helps heal
deterteni hsndt. Its senile Unnhn tofieaa
fry, parched, kin. jjfc

6n,aV IV VL

Rheumatism
wn.v.TniT nalm of Rheumatism,

bsssbV i osV

Broadway Bulletin Board indicates it will be t terrific groi-
i ser.
Barbara Psyton, well known to the roadway guessing game ; A
iron pages tinea she caused Fran, young titm ftttfttM wod to (par
chot Ton tat most lurid neao- in Broadway play was orderc i
lines of his ibe, il aDOUl to seek a. by her stuoio to a.ari supporting
divorce from her third husham her ailing mother before newt Oi
George Probas... The lormer ex her neglect reached the papu s..
ecutive of a respected steamsmp Tom Ewell's chums are gabbing .-line
line .-line ll now one of the bigsr.ots bout the impressive amounts he s
running the New York watertruut supposed to have lost at the rew
...Lowuown on the sudden ri.t bet- ..Duet at Eoen Roc: Main Stem
ween Zia Zia Zia Gabor ami producer Hal Prince and Siiaa

On Rafael Trullllo
Jr. :One of
his naU iiunertad she wai act.1

ting a commliiion on the deals the evening were understandably cu
arranged ,or hlm-th fluted rlous when Lord rid W ton ton-house,
house, ton-house, party catering, etc.- and castle, occupying a table for litres,
Bamfii t.iiot .niih t oroccedcd to Order a complete am.

auerv her about the dreadful sus- i
Hecht-Lanciter have evldenc-!0
deUcrhi over Alan Kina'a lerun1
test. He'a set for a television se
riei as well as three picture! a
year...Tony rranciosa, .presumably,
too young to know about he his-
lory of Fascism, showed up at an
It.lian nr nnf.ran... .a,m
Italian press conference wealing

a black shirt. It rather startled j I "!i
some of the assembled jounMlWs'"., ,;hlP
Bill Dupree, the local disc jock- j fjfc2T whirl of
Anita O'Day, until recMttly one' ffll.ftf 8outh Afric,n muUl
of the toD progressive iazz sinaers millionaire.

needs a new advisor and fast. Her

performance at the Village Van.! seater private plane to his var
guard was not to be believed, in ions hotel engagements around
the light of the great impact she .the U.S.. It's good news to lovers

had made during her last engage
ment.
For openers, she wore a costume
that could only have been soled.
sn enemy-a British tweed
riding jacket, circa 1931, with1
shoulder pads, brown skirt and
lucite evening shoes and she sane
in a glassy-eyed fashion that in.
dicated she didn't care whether
nicaiuu sue UiUH I
the audience stayed or went nome.
i I ,.. U J: :.f :, ., ,,.,.
ieni to music lovers.
Al Hedison, of the science fic
tion shocker, "The Fly, is as.um-
ini Sydney Chaplin status in Jean
SSg XJtZfjUgt&
j..u i i ; 'tt
to he husband, Hy Samuels..The
j mopul at 20th Century.Fox are
,.,nu nh..i T,'.
so impressed witn Rotten Elans'
wlerd performance in "The Fiend
Who Walked the West," theye
I giving the flicker a prornotion and

advertising campaign wnn a stag t me onscreen arama. bo ne s mi
gerlng budget. Preview reaction UnplaSssd.
Pretty Nadia Chlepner Hears
History Being Made At UN

NEW YORK (UPD Five days monotonous, as any job does. It
a week, pretty Nadia Chlepner isn't good for meeting men. Only
hears history in the making. As one colleague has married a dtle dtle-an
an dtle-an interpreter at the United Na-1 gate,, Most delegates are older and
tions, the world's dignitaries talk j married," she added,
"through" her. Yet she finds her!
job unromantic. ; She speaks four languages ana
She listens to speeches and de lis studying Russian. A student of
bates at the U. N. and translates j ancient languages, she was edu edu-them
them edu-them simultaneously, usually from cated In Belgium and Italy, and
English or Spanish into French, 'came to the United States In 1940.
"President Eisenhower spoke r'e travels to U.N. sessions in
through me last week. He's one of Europe and South America, daiv
the easiest to do clear and theibles in photography, and avoids
mht speed. Krishna Menon (In-j speeches off the job. "I have a
dia's defense minister who has nh Phobia against them," she
served as roving ambassador and
'eiea-te to the U.N. was th v
hardest. He talks so fast," said She is calm and unemotional
Miss Chlepner in an interview, j about debates, hut still gets a
A veteran of 11 years in -the j thrill from the big ones, such as

lob, the tall, dimpled, rieinan.Doni
' brunette says the work Is "inter
j esting but not romantic. I don't
! set to meet manv of thp hie shots.
but I certainly know what's going
on in the world." she said.
"Most people think the job ia

nf glamorous, but it isn't. It els

i is ss ll
iPfinam na f t
Out Of New York
Gubernatorial Race
NEW YORK (UPI) Leonard
W. Hall, former Republican na national
tional national chairman, withdrew yester.
day from the race iot the N. York
State gubernatorial nomination,
'ltiiit left two men in the field
against millionaire Nelson A.
i)....i...r..ii..,-
ct,,. Ascmhlv Sneaker Oswald
D Heck of Schenectady with-
drew from the raQe earlier this
weekend swung his votes to,
RookPfeller
Hall, in a prepared statement.
did not indicate whom he would
endorse for the nomination next
week, but said he was withdraw withdrawing
ing withdrawing in the interest o" scoring a
Republican victory in November.
"I have always been a realist
in politics," he said. "I am there therefore
fore therefore withdrawing my name a
candidate for governor."
That left Rockefeller, State Sen Senate
ate Senate Majority Leader Walter J.
Mahoney of Buffalo and former
U.S. Attorney Paul W. Williams
as the remaining active contend contender"
er" contender" 'or the nomination.
Williams resigned as u s. attor attorney
ney attorney to enter the race. GOP lead leaders
ers leaders have indicated they would pre prefer
fer prefer for him to nw for tho U.S.
Senate, but after Hall's announce announcement
ment announcement yesterday, Williams issuw i
statement savins. "I continue
a candidate for the gubernatorial!
nomination."

m VOICE OF

by Dorothy Kill gal I en

Oliver of "Look Back m Anger.
Diners at Quo Vadis the other
ner tor someone who never amy.
ed to eat it. When the wsiter .tsk-
,w e.rvi? iMg 19
n empty chair, Hia Lordship cas-
uu? explained, that we uncawn
feai was pin were w
L,TtH rwrH,,?5 ZJS uno.
J !?n
" . .,,,
Character. "All I WSHt IS a QU et
Edgar Bergen is piloting his six
of tasteful and pretty songs tnt
Howard Dletz and Arthur Sch.
warts are working on a new mus musical.
ical. musical. Stanley Kramer, who produe
A "Thp rWiant Ones' exose's
Sidney Poltier to be nominated
for an Oscar when the picture i
calls herself Brigitte Bardeaux
England is on the verge of a
headline making switch in trgJ
ing policy away from Europe, in inwards
wards inwards the Empire. It's based on
top.level ears that the free tradt
plan in Europe would weaken H"r
Maiestv's hold on the Emnirc, and
probably will be announced of.
ncially erly in Seotember.
Although Hedy Lamsrr won a
deltclom settlement from her
currently exciting Texas "husband,
it's anticipated that she'll tike
to the courts for a financial bat battle
tle battle with another former mate,
John Loder, demanding that he
em up for support of their wo
children ...Good luck, does Wins
Uskri t
usual q
.l 1
ton Churchill s physicians iiavo
him to abstain from ivs
uota of liquor. Sam Gold-
wvn'S intimates believe he tmniis
the "Porfly and Bess" controversy
i will help the picture's box of ice,
even If he Is made the villain of
aeoaies on me Palestine war and
independence of Israel in 1948 and
on Hungary in 195S,
I t' "be listen to the speeches
!. 0n'v when It's something I
i haven t heard before. If it isn't
I interesting, I put it out of my
mi-id and can't remember much
more than if the man was for or
against. But I gave friends a sum summary
mary summary of Mr. Eisenhower's
speech," she said.
Her main interest at the U. N.
is economics, and she requests
assignments at Economic Council
session "probably because my
''"'pr is an economics professor
Does she ever make mistakes!
"Sometimes my mind goes
Vank for a second. Or 1 skip a
phrase. Once I said sugar cane cane-instead
instead cane-instead of cattle produced milk
and meat and didn't know it until
som?one told me later.
Mb takes more
than
knowledge of a language.
We cant be just parrots. We
have to kow n understand what
icic ing su uiai we can in
terpret without getting more than
a few words behind the speaker,"
she said.
What does she think of the
world situation
"Everyone asks me that. I have
an opinion, but not in public."
CHAMPION BANANA I ATI R
COURMAYEUR, Italy (UPI)-A
French priest ate 47 bananas at
the Italian border because he.
could not bring them into Italy,
customs guards reported Frida
They said the priest, who was not
identified; tried to cross the hor.
der at St. BernaH Pass Thursday
with 50 bananas. He drove his car
bgck a few feet and started eat
ing the hunanas, He gave up nfter
asliln minutes and hanrieri lh

remaining bananas to the guards,,
as he drove into Italy. j



Try
. K -V v
MONBAY, AUGUST II, 195g
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE FTO

4

.

jfiEBfca y""

A reol show-off, he prefers rrov- This guy operotes on olcohol This bird it a fast flier. He
ling in a flashy convertible, and drinks on the wins. You rooms, dorti, divet and glide
foney till ond til. When he never know whether he's going at breokneek speed (. Give him
Met tomato he cat caper, to zig or tag. Neither doet he. roomto it't not your nock.

The mala goote honks, flaps This species always travail in This big fallow hoi quite a
his wings ond stretches his pairs, but they fly so close it's wingspreod. He sets himself
lona rock from tide to eido to hard to tall If there's one of dawn In the middle of the rood

tee everything bat the road, them or two. They're oblivious, and just blithely plods along.

PLUMB CRAZY DRIVERS Bird watcfaon can put away their field books and glasses when
It cemesto the varieties sketched above. Though they're like nothing ever teen in nature, each
i. SSto rocognteablo, All of us have dJtoo J'Jt

description under each species was provided fay the Ohio Agricultural arteruton Sorvlca. which
made the odd ornithological Survey in observance of National Farm Safety Week.

- mwW'm m' WW. :;. r-Jl
' 1
,i ,.,::,...,.:t,. .,4 VT,.. r,... . V I
;Jr .mimeeE siWi iii iiiii 1 1 ... "' 1 ..
LeHKiiilileii iia 'iHtit
Hi iMiamtjjIaMtfc
BmRaanPnSStBettBaal h Maws! dmai,, 'i.
m immml)
H v- aiaV rv5vR
1 HI1
IJB KpmH

PICKET PATROL The ZPG-3W, first of a new and larger class of nonrigid airshipi for
Airborne Early Warning (AW) picket patrol far at sea, makes its initial flight over the
Akron (O.) Municipal Airport. Built by Goodyear Aircraft tor the U.S. Navy, the ZPG-3W
is the world's largest blimp, with a reported capacity of 1 million cubic feet- Concealed
within the envelope, Or "bag," is the largest revolving radar antenna ever carried by any type
of aircraft, Number of new blimps on order has not been disclosed. ,

m MI ;
H 1
Si I II

THE DOOR WAS OPfiMThe Primary Department at the First Presbyterian Church in
Montgomery, Ala.; made a luxurious resting place for these four cows. The critters sought
shelter there from heavy downtown traffic after escaping from a cattle truck. The room only
suffered minor damage from the invasion, but it took 15 men two hours to oust the cows. Said
pattor Merel Patterson, "Maybe I'll have to change the church's 'open door' policy."

King Faisal Comes To Terms
With United Arab Republic

US Officials Feel
Khrushchev Paying
Small Heed To Mao

CAIRO (UPI) Crown Prince
Faisal of Saudi Arabia ended
three days of talks with United

Arab Republic President Gams! ported that Lebanese

Abdel Nasser yesterday adeclar- Camllle Chamoun was

ed that any "clouds between

sny "clouds between the

two countries now have been
clared off."
Faisal, speaking to newsmen,
indicated strongly that bis oil-rich
desert kingdom had returned to
the good graces of Nauer.

Faisal said there would be no
communique. But he added hit
talks with Nateer covered "all
conceivable aspects" and were
"aimed at safeguarding the inter interests
ests interests of the Arab nations generally
and the two countries particular particularly."
ly." particularly." Relations between Nasser and
Saudi Arabia were at the breaking
point last March before King Seud
relinquished control over the na nation's
tion's nation's foreign, domestic and eco economic
nomic economic policies.
Since then, Faisal has been rul ruler
er ruler in all but name and his current
vitit to Cairo was expected to
bring one of the richest Middle
Eatt countries closer to Natter.
Faisal, whote country hat close
contacti with the United Statet,
was asked what Saudi Arabia
thought about the use of U. S.
and British troops in Lebanon and
Jordan. He replied:
"Our stand against foreign inter intervention
vention intervention is well known. We are
opposed to aggression anywhere,
These forces must withdraw from
Lebanon and Jordan and 'hey in inevitably
evitably inevitably will be withdrawn
Faisal's statement about the

Anglo-American troops in Lebanon
and Jordan was far milder than

those which have been made by
U. A. R. leaden.

(In Beirut, informed sources re-

President
ready to

ditch hit pro Western premier,

barm et-Solh, to mollify the oppo opposition
sition opposition snd bring stable peace to
the country. The sources said
Chamoun wat ready to let a care caretaker
taker caretaker government replace Solh
until President-Elect Faud Chehab

taket office late next month.
(In Tehran, Iranian Foreign
Minister Ali Asghar Hekmet an announced
nounced announced Iran's support for Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's six-point Mid Middle
dle Middle Eatt plan. He said Eisenhow Eisenhowers
ers Eisenhowers aid project would "help tafe tafe-guard
guard tafe-guard peace in the area.'')
The Saudi crown prince ex expressed
pressed expressed the hope that the crisis
in the Middle East had been set settled.
tled. settled. He added that "such events
should provide an object lesson so
that one should correct sny
wrongt in his own country."

USIA Willing To Let
United Nations
Monitor Broadcasts

Carpenters' Union
Prexy Will Skip
AFL-CIO Meeting
FOREST PARK, Pa. (UPI) -Carpenters'
Union President Mau Maurice
rice Maurice A. Hutcheson will skip an

AFL-CIO Executive Council meet meeting
ing meeting where he will be under fire for
refusing to say if he used union

funds to fix a grand jury.
Hutcheson's absence, disclosed
Sunday on the eve of a four-day

council meeting here, could delay

expected disciplinary action for nis
unexplained silence.
The AFL-CIO high command

bounced ex-Teamsters' Boss Dave
Beck from its roster in May, 1957,

when he refused to tell Senate in

vestigators if he misappropriated

union money.

Aides of federation President
George Me any noted that Hutche Hutcheson's
son's Hutcheson's conduct was basically the

same although it aittered in de

gree. They said any rebuke to the

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
head of the U.S. Information
Ageiicv (USIA) said yesterday that
the United States is willing to
have its international broadcasts
monitored by the United Nations.
George V. Allen, USIA director,

said If Ruttia and other nations
would join in such a program, as
urged by President Eisenhower,
"I think we would be in a very
good way towards bringing some
kind of decency out of the inter international
national international airwaves."
The President proposed the
monitoring set-up in his speech be before
fore before the U.N Genera Asiembly last
Wednesday as part of a six point,
program for ending tentiont in the
Middle Eatt.
He said then that U.N. resolu resolutions
tions resolutions against inflammatory broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts have recently been violated
"in many directions." He added
that "if we, the United States,
have been at fault we stand ready
to be corrected."
In a recorded radio interview
(Mutual't "Reporters' Roundup"),
"n sa'd the Voice of America
USIA's radio branch, was "not
doing 'any inflammatory broad broadcast!."
cast!." broadcast!." "We're .perfectly willing to be
challenged," Allen declared, "to
have our broadcasts stand up
and be examined by this w hole
organizaion."
Allen said the Soviets had been
"jamming" the Voice of Ameri America's
ca's America's broadcasts of the U N. Mid Middle
dle Middle East discussions.
Right now, he said, this conn

Carpenter's leader for refusal to oui-gunnea in me worm s

tell Senate rackets prober! about uuv umy uy nussia oui

the alleged iury-fixing would be : ?y sme sman countries, Because

WASHINGTON (UPI) U. S. an an-thorities
thorities an-thorities have decided after care
ful study that Societ Premier Ni Ni-klta
klta Ni-klta Khrushchev still it ca:,,r':
Russian foreign policy shots with
out any great concern for Red
Chinese boss Mao Tse Tung.
Thlt assessment is at odds with
that of many observers who felt
Khrushchev's recent flin-flon on a

Middle East summit conference
.... f,...J V.. n .u;

Khrushchev agreed July 23 to a
head os government meeting in
the U. N. Security Council to
consider the M i d d 1 e Esst emt
gency. But after a four-day meet meeting
ing meeting with the Red Chinese leaCfcv
in Peiping, Khrushchev said the
Security Council idea was off. H"
promised instead a General As Assembly
sembly Assembly m e e t i n g the session
which is now being held.
This curious rig.zagging led tx
immediate speculation that Mao
pressured Khruthchev to shia
from the Security Council to the
General Assembly approach. Rut
expert! here doubt that. They
think Mao most likely agreed witn
the switch but that the decision
was made by Khrushchev for rea
sons of his own.
One baiic reason was that
Khrushchev clearly was goin to
be outvoted in any Security Coun
cil meeting on the Mideast. Thai
would give him a black eye
around the world.
What Khrushchev actually want

ed ws a summit meeting with j
Security Council sanction but not j

wih-i Hung unuer council rules.
That would have meant no volt,
i-nnir) have been taken, giving
Khrushchev a perfect opportunity
to launch propaganda harrangues
blaming U. S.-British landings in
Lebanon and Jordan for Mideast
tension.
What surprised American ex experts
perts experts was that Khrushchev let
himself make the mistake of
thinking he could get such a vote,
less meeting. They considered this
an error but certainly not serious
"nough to cost him any greatloss
in personal prestige.

I mm0m W m
If ii t j-aESJ
II
fir '' t
Hgjhk M
LaM Osm jSm

i
j
S

SUN FAT AWAY
If fat ruin, your figure or make,
Zr'L br,ath lnd """
our health, you will find It eaay to
flht wlth the n.w Hollywood
method F.rm.d.. No dra.tic dietin
W,rTJ "k rew Rotator, for
Formod.. and aUrt allmmlnr at one.

NEW ASSISTANT Kneeling before the altar of Redeemer,
Lutheran Church in Balboa, seminarian Frederick 5. Illick war
installed as assistant to the pastor, the Rev. Robert F. Gussicjs
left), to take the place of seminarian Eugene H. Denner (right),
who has now returned to complete his studies in the states!
Illick will be associated with the Lutheran parish during this
year, being in charge of the services on the Atlantic side of the
Isthmus. Lutheran services are celebrated in New Crist6bal at
Our Saviour's Episcopal chapel every Sunday at 10:15 ajn. with
Sunday School at 9 a.m.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

. n , -., ir- mMkliai UAIIDI

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fhe BIG ironing
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1 y ti x I
Bel l&P tlMtBtjtatJSHSM gv4nMsaeaaertBeal
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.

an extremely delicate matter.
The Carpenters are one of the

oldest and largest (800,000) mem

bers of the AFL-CIO organiza organization.
tion. organization. They key role in the building
trades makes expulsion of the un

ion unlikely.

The 61 -year old Hhtcheson, who
inherited his job rom his father,
the late Big Bill Hutcheson, is un under
der under indictment, charged with con conspiring
spiring conspiring to bribe an Indiana state
nffintnl in hiffhii.air ,i-,il i t aar n ti

irnii mi iu niiina; j i i n ......

scanaais.
The Carpenters' chief last year
refused to tell the Senate Public
Roads Committee if he shared in
a $78,000 windfall profit on high highway
way highway land deals. He pleaded the
Fifth Amendment, protecting him
from possible self-incrimination, at
the time.
Council members, who began ar arriving
riving arriving Sunday afternoon at a mul-

ti million dollar vacation play playground
ground playground operated by the Interna International
tional International Ladies' Garment Workers,
had at least two other major
problems.
I The stage was set for a full full-dress
dress full-dress debate and decision on
whether o outlaw mutual aid
pacts between AFL-CIO af'iliates
and James R. Hoffa's scandal scandal-stained
stained scandal-stained Teamsters.
Also, the metal trades crafts
and the steelworkers' unions will
bring yet another hot dispute be

fore 4he council. It concerns job
rights of craft and industrial un unions
ions unions in a new type of aluminum
plant.

it is still using the same trans

mitters it had in 1942.
- Allen also said that U.S. broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts are getting into Red China,
where there is "almost no jam jamming."
ming." jamming." He said report! of h s
success have come from refugees,
foreigners who have traveled in
China, and other means.

US Church Leader
Hurt, Wife Killed
In Crackup Abroad
VAESTERV1K, Sweden (Uri) (Uri)-Police
Police (Uri)-Police announced today that Mi
chael R. Zigler, 67, head of the
Brethren Service Commission in
Eruope, a branch of the American
Church of the Brethren, was in injured
jured injured Saturday when his car col

JidPd head-on with another car on

a highway 25 miles west of here.

His wile Amy and the two Swed Swedish
ish Swedish passengers in the other car
were killed.
Police theorized that Zigler, who
was driving, became confused
when he saw the approaching car
and pulled his car on to the right
lane. Sweden is a left.Iane.drive
country like Britain.
Zigler was taken to a Vaester Vaester-vik
vik Vaester-vik Hospital where doctors said he
suffered shock, a broken thighbone
and rib injuries.
Police said the Ziglers had two
children in the United States: a
daughter. Mrs. Geraldine Glick
Broadway, Va., and a son, Rob

ert Zigler, New Windsor, Md.

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Hmt 1IZ
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY,
Patterson Defends Heavyweight Crown Tonight
Ycaza Captures
$160,000 Race
Aboard Nadir
Champion Big Favorite
Over Texan Roy Harris

ACGTJ6T U, WW

By JACK CUDDY
LOS ANGELES (UPD-Unbeat.
en Roy Hirris, the modernized
backwoodsman from Cut uuj
Shoot, Tex., will try U wrest the
world heavyweight championship
from young Floyd Patterson to today
day today night at Wngley Field.
IBlack-haired. green-eyed Harris
is a 6-1 underdog despite his u
straight professional victories that
included wins over Willie Pas.
trano, big Bob Baker and Willi
Besmanofi.
Their scheduled outdoor 15 15-rounder
rounder 15-rounder may do a million-doll,
business through closeu-circuit tel
evision to 151 theaters in 133 cit.
ies. There will be no home tele
vision or radio,
However, the gate at Wrigky
Field will be disappointing prob probably
ably probably less than the California rec record
ord record of $228,500. With tickets rang ranging
ing ranging from $5 to $30. that would rc
quire about 15,000 spectators.
When the match was originally
signed for Patterson, 23, to mak?
his third defense of the title
against Harris, 25, promoter Bii.
Rosensohn staging his first fight
had hoped for a gate of more
than $450,000.
Sales Disappointing
Last month's Zora Folley -Pete
Rademacher heavyweight fiaso
in Los Angeles put the brakes on
the local ticket sale.
Brawny Harris, who expects to
weigh about 192 pounds to the
champion's probable 188, hasn't
fought in about 10 months. A six
month, hitch in the Army's Field
Artillery1' as second lieutenant cur curtailed
tailed curtailed his ring activities.
Patterson of Mt. Vernon. N Y..

hasn't fought sjnee last Aug 2?,
when he knocked out a mi! em
Rademacher in the sixth round of
their title fight at Seattle. That
was his second defense of the
Crown he had won by belting out
veteran Archie Moore in Novem Novem-ber,
ber, Novem-ber, 1956. In his first de'ense,
Floyd knocked out Tommy (Ilur.
ricane) Jackson, July 29, 1957.

Braves Breezing While
Slipping' NY Yankees
Get Morning Workout

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Aug. 18 (UPI) -Funny
game, this baseball.
The Braves are leading nv ei"ht
games and feci like shoo-ins; the
Yankees lead by ll-1 2 and feel like
sad-sacks but they'll have to go
out and practice today whether
they like it or not.
Everything is hunky-dory with
the breezing Braves, who ran
their winning streak to seve.i
games yesterday by sweeping a
pair from the Phillies, 5-1 and 4-1.
On the other hand, everything
Is all fouled up with the Yankees,
who dropped a 6 5 decision to the
Bed Sox and now have lost eight
Of their last 11 starts. Since Aug.
DRIVE-IN
30c. TODAY
LAST DAY!
AN AWED ARTISTS PICTURE
TODAY
CAP IT OLIO
S5c 20c.
Last of the Fast duns
With Gilbert Koland
FEMALE ANIMAL
With George Snyder
Documental Short!
THIS IS RUSSIA

JOEL VIRGINIA
McCREA MAYO
mm
IBMBH
OUM by D l.uml

Regardless of gate and theater
TV receipts, Patterson has bet.
guaranteed a minimum of $210,vi00
and Harris has the distinction n
being the first heavyweight cnal
lenger ever to receive a flat guar
antee $100,000.
Broke Camps Saturday

The Weather Bureau today fore
cast generally fair weather fo,
the outdoor fight.
Champion and challenger wer,'
in Los Angeles yesterday, after
breaking camp Saturday. Patter
I son was not as impressive in his
I concluding lour weeks of trainin'
at Oceanside. Calif., as he had
I been in his earlier grooming a;
i Monticello, N. Y.
During Harris' sparring sessions
at Arrowhead Springs, Calif., the
challenger was an in and oilier
impressive one day and apa
thetic the next.
He is an upright boxer with fast
hands and nimble feet. He has an
excellent left jab and a punishing
left hook "thrown off the jab"
immediately after the jab. He
also has a good right upperen1
and a "sneaker right". However,
in training he displayed defensive
weaknesses an immobile head
and poor blocking.
Patterson Can Punch
Whether Harris can take a
punch is a big question. In hi;
victory over Bob Baker on April
30, 1957, Roy was floored but ?o
up at the count of seven and
came on to win.
Patterson is a good puncher He
knocked out 14 of the last 15 mi
lo face him. His 33 victories
34 fi0hts include 24 kayoes. His
onlv loss was on a questionable
decision to ex-licht heavyweight
charrrpion Joey Maxim, Jun 7
1954.
The California state Athletic
Commission announced that eight eight-ounce
ounce eight-ounce gloves willbe used and
that the mandatory eight coun!
after a knockdown will he waiver!.
Three ring officials will score it
on the to.point must system in
which the winner of a round gets
tu pumis ana ine loser, nine oi
less.
2, their lead has shrunk from 17
games.
The scheduled says 8he Yanks
have today off. Casey Stengel says
rlitlerenlly. He called a practice
session for 10 o'clock in the morn morning.
ing. morning. "I don't know what's-a-matter''
He grumbled, "but I'm gonna Lind
out in a hurry."
Anyway the second.place Whit
, Sox, still entertaining notions of
j catching the Yankees, won their
fifth straight by beating the In
I dians, 3-2. Baltimore nipped Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, 2-1, and Kansas City de defeated
feated defeated Detroit, 4-1.
j San Francisco took over sec sec-1
1 sec-1 ond place in the National League
with an 8-6 triumph over Chica Chicago.
go. Chicago. Cincinnati swept a double-
header from Pittsburgh, 4-3 and
7-5. While Los Angeles earned a
split by taking the nightcap -3,
after St. Louis won the opener,
12-7.
Juan Pizarro's four-hit pitching
and Frank Torre's grand slam
homer off Don Cardwell gjve the
Braves their opening game victo
ry, and in the niehteaD. Lew Hur.
dette hurled a five-hitter for his
13th triumph. Wes Coving:on h't
his 22nd homer and also .'cored
the decisive run on Johnny Lo
gan's perfect squeeze bunt in the
fourth inning.
Six home runs were hit in the
Red Sox Yankee game but per perhaps
haps perhaps even more significant were
the three singles and a double by
Ted Williams that sent his aver
age up to 316. Dirk Gernert. Sam Sammy
my Sammy White and Don Buddin each
connected for Boston. Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle socked his 35th homer and An Andy
dy Andy Carey and pinch hitter Don
Larsen also connected. With refi refiners
ners refiners on second and third in the
ninth, Leo Kiely had to be called
in to save Ike Delocrk's Mill win.
Karl Battev's eighth-inning hom homer
er homer off Jim (Irani broke a ? 1 tie
between the White Sox and In Indians.
dians. Indians. Lefty Hillv Pierce ive up
nine hits in posting his 13th victo victory.
ry. victory. Grant was tagged with his 10th
loss.
Connie Johnson of the Oriole's
hurled a three hitter and nroduc nroduc-ed
ed nroduc-ed a sacrifice fly that brought in

theatres TODAY

T I V O L I
35c. 20c.
Spanish Program!
SUSANA Y YO
with Abbi Lane
and Xavler Cugat
- Also:
MI TIO JACINTO
with Pablito Calvo

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
GUN FEVER
with Mark Stevens
- Also: -Chicago
Confidential
with Brian Keith

CHICAGO, Aug. 18 (UPI) Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian jockiy Manuel Yca Ycaza
za Ycaza today began i 10 day suspen suspension
sion suspension for "capselss riding" last
Wednesday at Arlington Park but
he Is sitting on a cloud.
Ycaza Saturday rod Nadir to
a front-running three. length vie
tory in the $160,075 American
Derby at the Chicago racetrack
It was the richest race ever
run In Chicago for three-year-oldi.
Thj winner's shar of the
purse" was slightly over $114,000
of which $11,400 or the usual
rider's ten percent foe went to
the 21. year-old rider.
Last week's suspension was
the fourth for the talented jock,
sy this year. He was set down
in Florida once, twice in New
York and now in Chicago.

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 300
Nanonal League
Asnbuni, Phi.
Musial, St. L.
Mays, S. F.
.an.
Skinner, Pitt.
Banks, Chicago
Dark, Chicago
Walls, Cnicago
Thomas, Put.
official
G A8
112 449
lUet 381
114 454
110 4ol
111 409
118 473
lid 45
100 404
117 462
114 433
at bats)
R H Pet.
71 154 .Hi
57 130 .34 L
84 150 .330
so lou
84 131
84 148
319
313
68 lii .-.i.
44 125 .309
74 141 .305
75 128 .296
American League
Runnels, Bos. 108
Cerv, K. C. 104
Gooaman, Chi. 82
Kueiin, ue.rou lUo
Power, Clev. 110
Williams, Bos. 106
Jensen, Boson 115
Sievers, Wash. 110
Malzone, Bos. 116
Mantle, N. Y. 114
415 77
387 70
310 35
441 76
332 68
414 68
409 72
470 58
397 94
137 .330
125
100 .323
13b .32
141 Ml
105 .316
129 .312
127 .310
144 .307
122 .307
HOME RUNS
National League
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Aaron, Braves
Mathews, Braves
Robinson, Redlegs
38
32
25
25
24
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, Yankees 35
Sievers, Senators 33
Jensen, Red Sox 32
Cerv, Athletics 29
Colavito, Indians 27
RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Banks, Cubs 101
-Thomas, Pirates 95
Anderson, Phils 75
Aaron, Braves 74
Cepeda, Giants 74
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox 104
Sievers, Senators 87
Cerv. Athletics 83
Colavito, Indians 77
Mantle, Yankees 77
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 10 decisions)
National League W L Pet.
Willey, Braves 8 3 .727
Grissom, Giants 7 3 .700
Spahn, Braves 16 8 .667
Purkey, Redlegs 14 7 .667
McCormick, Giants 9 5 .643
Worthington, Giants 9 5 .643
American League
i-icmrK, rteu aox
Hyde, Senators
Moore, White Sox
Turley, Yankees
roru, Yankees
11 3
9 3
9 3
17 6
14 6
.78 i
.750
.7.r)()
.739
.700
the winning run in the fifth inn inning.
ing. inning. Brooks Robinson slid home
with the deciding run after second
baseman Herb Plews of thj Sen Senators
ators Senators caught Johnson's pop up n
short right field. Jim Lemon hit
his 26th homer. Russ Kenmcrer
was the loser.
The four-hit pitching of ex ex-rtliever
rtliever ex-rtliever Bob Grim and a three three-run
run three-run homer by Harry Chiti help helped
ed helped the A's sweep their three
game series from the Tigers.
Hector Lopei also homered off
(Continued on page 8)
TODAr-ENCANTO-35-20
Double Terror Hit!
Dana Andrews In
'CURSE OF THE DEMON"
Joan Taylor in
"20,000 MILES TO EARTH"
RIO
35c.
20c,
LEGEND OF THE
LOST
with John Wayne
- Also:
TROOPER HOOK
with Joel McCre

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mfifflfflffl naHiHiffgH

AA COMPANY LEVEL WINNERS The 1958 champions of the Army Atlantic Company Level
Basketball Tournament are these representatives of the U.S. Army Caribbean School, Fort
Gultek In the front row, left to right, are ponald Meyers, Elvie McLane, Major Arnold Freed Freed-man,
man, Freed-man, who represents the School staff; David Wright and William Kernen. in the rear row are
James Keller, John Fostor, Elliott Lauber, Alma Hofheins, Noel Hanson and Raymond Binkley.
Other team members were Raymond Upp and Donald Robinson (U.S. Army Photo)

Lady Edna Scores Upset Win
In Antonio Anguizola Classic

The "JD" Stable's classy five five-year.old
year.old five-year.old mare Lady Edna yester yesterday
day yesterday raced to her sixth consecu consecutive
tive consecutive victory in the featured $2,060
added one mile and one eighth
Antonio Anguizola Classic at the
President Remon racetrack.
The brown daughter of Tamesis Tamesis-Sensitiva
Sensitiva Tamesis-Sensitiva turned the nine furlongs
over a sloppy track in the good

CZ Government Basketball
Loop Round Robin Tourney
Gets Under Way Tonight

Isthmian basketball stars end
scoring will be the program to tonight
night tonight at the Balboa Gymnasium
when the Canal Zone Government
Baszketball League holds their
1958 championship round robin
tournament.
Taking the floor in the eve
ning's first clash at 7 p.m. will be
the George McArthur-managed
Yankees, who will meet Bill Del.
a mater's Oldsters quintet. iB o t h
contingents broke even during the
regular season of play, each cop
ping two wins from each other.
This game will be a battle 0;
the league's top scorers, with the
Yankees fielding Fred Raybouree
Bill Young, Owen Sutherland, all
in the league's top ten scorers
For The Oldsters, will be Wally
Trout and Carl Simons, both ir
the top ten. Thi,s game is rated
as a definite toss-up, with both
clubs determined to show just
who is the league's top team
In the second game of the e"t
ning, commencing at approximate
ly 8:10 p.m., Bob Carlin's Kids
will meet Abdiel Flynn's Gloh
trotters. For Carlin's Kids will
be the No. 2 scoring leader A1
NahmaH and Dick Gaver. Dosses
sor of the league's best .per-game
average with 19.8 points. To coun counter
ter counter the Kids' apparent scoriri;:
punch, the Globetrotters will coun
ter-attack with guard Bert Joyct,
the No. 6 scorer in the league
with 127 points 'or 13 games, and
his brother, Bill Joyce, who was
the league's No. 11 scorer witn
92 points in 13 games. At center
will be the CZJC star, Gary A!e;:
ander. At the guard positions
will be that one hand set shot ar.
tist Al Lombanda and B e r t y
Mead, the league's No. 13 scor scorer.
er. scorer. This is another question mark
encounter, with the winner mee:
ing the winner of the first game
tomorrow nieht at 8 p.m. To
night's two losers will meet in
the first game tomorrow nigM
The championship game will be
a single game on Wednesday
night.
STARTING LINE. UPS
First Game
McKeowan
Young, (Bill, f
Raybourne, F., f
Barkowitz, c
Kirkland, L.. t
Sutherland. O., g
Dela mater
Simons, C, f
Tocherman. G., 1
Horine or Conovcer, c
Trout, W., g
Nickisher, Wm., g
IT MAY BE
If life's not worth living
it may be your liver 1
It'a a fact It takes up to two pints
of liver bile a day to keep your
d i'si 1 v tract in topshape I If your
liver bile is not flowing freely your
food may not direst ... (as bloats
p your stomach . you feel con con-stipaUd
stipaUd con-stipaUd and all the fun and sparkle

time of 1:57 flat. Ruben (Cali (Caliche)
che) (Caliche) Vasquez, whose only mount
was on the Isaac Jimenez train trained
ed trained mare, gave Lady Edna a per perfect
fect perfect ride.
Vasquez got Lady Edna off to
a fast start, held her in hand
some three leneths behind Roman-

cero while Henco set a fast pace
two lengths in front of Romance
Second Game
Carlin
Nahmad, A., f
Womble, H., f
Carlin, B., c
Morriss, J., g
Gayer, Dick, g
Flynn
Joyce, Bill, f
Lombana, Al, f
Alexander, G., c
Joyce, Bert, g
Mead, Berty, g
Playqrcnmd Sports
DIABLO GYM PING PONG
TOURNAMENT
An annual ping pong tournn
ment was last week at the Dia
bio Gym.
Participating in the tournament
were the following gymnasiums.
Ancon, Balboa, Diablo, Margarita,
Coco Solo, and Gatun. There were
four age groups; girls 14 and un.
der; boys: 14 and under; girls
14 and over; hoys: 14 and over.
After the eliminations for the
girls 14 and under age Paula Let.
fridge of Margarita came out 01
top. Following Paula was Joan
V'hitney of Balboa in s e c o n 0
place, and Linda Fawcett earred
credit for Diablo with a thirj
place ribbon for Margarita. Rob
ert Aseron from Ancon player'
hard and emerged with the third
place ribbon.
The girls in the 14 and over
age group appeared to be wen
matched and the games proved
very interesting. Su Taylor, re
presenting DiabJo, won the first
place ribbon. Evelyn Hawthorne
displayed some real competitive
spirit and won the second place
ribbon. Joan Lawler reflected
credit on Ancon by winning tho
third place honors in her ago
group.
Jim McGloin of Margarita took
the first place ribbon in the V
and over ase proup. Jack Pear
son gave Mcdloin a good fi"b
for the championship but he did
not manage to defeat him. Jack
received second place honors for
Diablo in a very fast and inter
estin? game. Don Rogers earned
the third place ribbon 'or Oan.
boa. He also displayed fine play
inc.
The summer sports program al
Diablo Gvm ends Friday with an
all day fun program and picnic
YOUR LIVER
go out of life. That a when you
need mild gentle Carter's Little
Liver Pills. These famous vege vegetable
table vegetable pills help stimulate the flow
of liver bile. Soon your digestion
starts functioning properly and
you feel that happy days are here
aeain! Don't si'tr stay sunk.
Alwayt keep Carter's Little Liver
Pills on hand. Ask your druggist,

ro. The other starters, Destello,
Don Brigido, Coral and Apache
trailed far behind from midway

down the backstretch.
The order of the three leaders
remained unchanged to the home
stretch where Braulio Baeza gave
odds-on mutuels favorite Roman
cero his head and the colt rush
ed by Henco. At this juncture La
dy Edna also began to gain
ground. Henco weakened badly
while Romancero bore towards
the slower inside going and sud suddenly
denly suddenly slowed down perceptibly too.
Lady Edna responded to hard
urging and gained rapidly in the
final sixtheenth to get up and
score by a neck in the closing
strides. Romancero was second,
Henco third and late finishing A A-pache
pache A-pache got the short end of the
purse. Don Brigido, Coral and
Destello brought up the rear.
Lady Edna returned a juicy
$24.60 to win and paid $7.60 in
the quiniela with Romancero. Vic.
toria, ridden by starring appren apprentice
tice apprentice Arquimedes Alfaro, was the
only other longshot winner. Vic Victoria
toria Victoria paid $19.80 straight. Alfaro
also scored aboard the faint
hearted Bodegon.
Winningest rider for the after afternoon
noon afternoon was Heliodoro (Papito) Gus Gus-tines
tines Gus-tines who swept the last three
races on the card with Ragazza,
Xistullari and Atomic Spring.
Bias Aguirre took a nasty fall
when Rose of the World stum stumbled
bled stumbled and fell entering the home homestretch
stretch homestretch in the seventh race. A
hospital reported that he was
not seriously hurt, only badly
shaken up.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Dependable $3.40, 3.20
2 Pangal $4.20
SECOND RACE
Dona Flora $4.60, 3,
Cuquita $3.40
First Double: 9.20
THIRD RACE
Bodegon $7.80, $3.60
Platano $4.20
One-Two: $37.40
FOURTH RACE
Victoria 19.80, $5.20
Vilraa P $2.80
Quiniela: $14.60
FIFTH RACE
1 Bright Spur $2.40, $2.20
2 Colifato $2.20
SIXTH RACE
1 Philipipon $3., $2.20
2 Alhajar $2:80
SEVENTH RACE
1 Critico $6.60, $2.40
2 Actopoli $2.20
Second Double: $3.60
EIGHTH RACE
1 Lady Edna $24.60, $2.20
2 Romancero $2.20
. Quiniela: $6.70
NINTH RACE
1 Pastoreo $9., $3.20
2 Double Dee $2.40
One Two: $18.60
1 Ragazza $3., $2.20
2 Michiripa $2.20
. ELEVENTH RACE
1 t- Xistullari $3., $2.20
2 Town's Wall $2.80
TWELFTH RACE
1 Atomic Snrinr fl S3 AO
2 Lark $2.80
I ill urn
Help Your Piles
'u?1' rrom Pnl. Itching
Si, xSIPtm? hout without trylng trylng-Chlnarold.
Chlnarold. trylng-Chlnarold. Upon application Chlnarold
starts curbing Plls miseries I way: 1.
Wasss pain anfl Itching. 2. Helps shrink
sore swollen tissues, i. Helps nature
hes.1 Irritated memhrsnes and alley Pile
Nervousness Ask your Druggist for
Chlnsrold ti.de.,.

Roy Harris
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Teams
Ml I Prf An
New York
ha aa li,
Chicago
bosion
A.-M Ck K-jn it
5? 56 .513 13V2
Detroit
5e 5 .487 Hv.
bammore
Cleveland
Kansas City
Washington
54 59 .478 l7Va
56 42 .475 11
52 62
50 66
.456 20
.431 23
Today's Garnet
Kansas city at Baltimore
Yesterday's Results
Cleveland 000 200 0002 9 0
Chicago 011 000 Olx 3 8
""if," wax uuu via a 9 Ll
Grant (9 10) and Brown: Pierc
f 13-8) anrl Battev.
New York 001 010 030--5 8 2
boston 220 011 OOx 6 11 0
Ditmar Maas "9 Shantz '51
Trucks (8) and Berra; Delook,
Kiely (9) and White. WP De De-lock
lock De-lock (11.3). LP. Ditmar (8-4).
Wash. 000 010 0001 i3 2
Baltimore 100 010 001 3 2
Kenmerer, Hyde (8) and 'Court 'Courtney;
ney; 'Courtney; Johnson (5.1) and Triandos
LP Kenmerer (6-11).
Detroit 001 000 000 1 4 0
Kansas City 000 010 0001 3 2
roytack (9-11) and llson;
Grim (2-5) and Chiti.
Cleveland Browns
Trounce Pittsburgh
10-0 In Exhibition
AKRON, Ohio, (UPI) The
Cleveland Brovns and the Pitu
burgh Steelers got the 1958 pro
fessional tuotbaU exhibition season
rolling here in the Rubber Bowl
Saturday night with the Eastern
Division champion Browns grand.
ing out a 10-0 victory.
A fumble midway in the final
period lead to the game's only
touchdown after old reliable
Lou Groza broke a scoreless dead
lock in the third quarter with a
22yard field goal. It was the first
exhibition game for both clubs
The Browns forged a 3-0 lead
on Groza s boot from a difficult
angle then recovered a Steele
fumble by quarterback Earl Mor Mor-rall
rall Mor-rall to setup their fourth period
touchdown.
After putting the ball in play on
the Pittsburgh 28 yard line, quar
terback Milt Plum passed to half
back Leroy Bolden on the Is. In
down on the five, but in three
four playj die Browns had a find
more tried they moved the ball
only three yards.
On fourth down, ex-Pitt star
Billy Reynolds of St. Maryi, W.
Va., skirled right end for the six
points and Groza tacked on the
extra point.
In a desperate attempt to score
following the ensuing kickoff, Mor.
rail hit on passes of 29 and 14
yards to move the ball to Cleve Cleveland'
land' Cleveland' s 15 but the Steeler drive fi finally
nally finally stalled on tile tour.
Both teams threatened in the
first half. Tba Steelers moved to
a first down on the Browns' etg'it
yard line ir, ttte first peno
where the Cleveland defense stif.
fened and held on the one-foot line
Groza missed a field goal from
the 22 late in the second period.
Scored by periods:
Cleveland 0 3 7 ir
Pittsburgh 0 0 0 00
Scoring summary: Cleveland,
touchdown, Reynolds, (2, run);
field coal. Groza (22): conver

Jvebh kkViH kkWaaa kHaH Hlfl VI
mm Pl H
1 V B LaBBBafl

Floyd Pattenou

1

NATIONAL LEAGUE
I Teams
W L Pct
70 47 .598
OB
I MNwauIrM
n nei5CO
61 54
60 SS
.S3
V"""
.522
Los Angeles
55 60
.478 14
Louis
IS 60
.478 14
Chicago
55 63 .466 15W
Cincinnati
SS 63 .466 15V,
S 2 41 .4M 14
Philadelphia
Today's Games
Open date.
Yesterday's Results

wama; y
St. Louis 401 330 I0fti t e l I

first Game)

Log Aneeles 002 4Mvaio 1 i fciJw-

Chittum, Bromio (4) uj
feel!..Landrith; Koufax, BirrV
(2), Ktpp (4); Erskine (5) and
Roseboro, WP Brosnan (8 7 ,;
LP Koufax (9-6).
(Second Game)
St. Louis 002 100 000-3 S 2 i
Los Angeles 020 104 Ux 9 11 l
Jones Mabe, (7) and Smith,
McDevitt f2.5) and Pighatano
LP Jones (10-9).
(First Game)
Pittsburgh 020 100 000-8 T 1,
Cincinnati 100 200' 001-4 8
Witt, Porterfield ; (9) acd
LP Porterfield (l-),
(Second Game)
Pittsburgh 010 102 0105 10 1
Cincinnati 003 011 02x 7 11 0
Law, Smith f5), Balckburn (),
Gross (7), Face (8) and Foiles,
Wall (8); Nuxhall, Newcomb
(9) and Burgess. LP Law. WP
Nuxhall (10.9).

(First Game)
Phila. 000 000 0011 4 1 "'
Milwaukee 104 000 OOx 5 7 9-
Cardwell, J. Anderson (8) and t,s'
Lopata (4-1) Pizarro (4.1) and"'"
Rice, Crandall (2).
(Second Game)
Phila. 000 100 0001 5 9-
Milwaukee 010 100 20x 4 St'"
Semproch (11-9) end Sawatsky; ..
Burdette (13-9); and Crandall.

Chicago
S. Fco.
021 102 000-8
212 300 OOx-

Drabowsky, Briegs (.1). Ander- .
son (5), Elston (7) and Neeman-
Gomez, Giel (4), Worthtineton
(7) and Thomas. WP Worthing
ton (9.5) LP Drabowsky (8-10), A

Servce Center Theatres
Tf)hJIG Ht
BALBOA 6:15 ft 8:35
'THE LONG HOT SIMMER"
in ninemnBcope
roco solo 7 00
Brian Keith Mala Powtrs
"SIERRA BARON"
In OlnemSrorte M Color!
DIABLO HTS. 7 00
Robert Ivers
William Bishop
SHORT CUT TO HELL"
In Vlstavlglon'
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:55
Tom conway Eva Btrtek
PARA'so 7:M
"A PATFpL OP RAIN"
SANTA CHV7,
John Payne Rod
ieTOll
IT"
m
1 f Tff
CAMP BIBRD 7:
"RTEEI, BAYONET"

sion, Groza.

... .... ..a . :--

n
n



111 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS PA FEB
PAGE SEVfJe
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Marlboro moves into DosKetDaii series ne vvnn ivaaonai

MONDAY, AUGUST II, 1958

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Finals

Semil

Slated For

Wednesday

SERIES STANDINGS

Turns
National
Marlboro
Cerveza Balboa
Kent

W L
3 1
3 1
1 3
1 3

Pet.
.7 O'-
.750
..'50

PAAF LEAGUE ACTION Tommy' Thompson of Fort Clayton,
number 10, arid Ron Baxter of Kobbe provide spectators with
some fast action during the Wednesday night (13 Aug.) league
encounter at Kobbe Gymnasium. Kobbe took this one, 71-47.
(U.S. Army Photo)

bv
JOE WILLIAMS

LOS ANGELES, Al Weill, who D'Amato, Harris, Harris' dad,
j maninnlated and mes- Harris' manager and Allen Block,

" r 7. -i ,i nim. n .. ;."! .T.:.J ..'.!: um. w

merized the ruggeaiy. anwaiu an miwutj auacK wnn ji points, wnue ernes
Porkv Graziano inio the heavy- head o the rest of us and spent i Davie with 13 and Edpardo

- . !,,,, ,v hii,'L hiHirrf AMf in hn I a 1 1 1 IITU : t ...:U 11 .............. I ,1 t U

Sirvrdty nlfhft rejuit,
Kent 75. Cerveza Balboa 72

Marlboro 75 Nacional 67

By VICTOR GRAY
A well directed Marlboro team

staved close behind pacesemng

Nacional and made its move at

the opportune moment to emerge

triumphant by a 75 to 87 coimr

The win created a deadlock for

first place in the series standings

with both clubs having two games

left to play.
Saturday night's twinbill was

rife with excitement from the

opening whistle when Kent, co.i

sidered by many as the square

peg Irving to Jit into the round

hole as far as this championsh'p
series is concerned, justified its

right to be in the playoffos by

handing Cerveza Balboa its third

setback of the present tournament.
The Perdumo coached outfit went

off to an early lead, 34 to 29

half tiihe, gradually increasing

their margin until at one stage.

the game it stood at a 12 point

bulge.

However, It Wat a good trfuig
that the boys in blue moved om.
as the yellow garbed Beermen
fought back for all they were
worth, only to fall short by three
points at the final whistle. Classy

Bobby Christopher paced the Kent

Kansas City Woman Removal Of Polyps May Make

Silky Horse Of Year In 1959

Leading Canada To

Bahamas Air Race

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla.
(UPI Mrs. Grace M. Harri.i
Kansas City, Mo., a veteran fly flyer,
er, flyer, landed her Bonanza 225 here
yesterday to lead in the 9th all
women's International a i r rac -from
Canada to the Bahamas.

Mrs. Harris' plane touche-l
ground at 9 a. m., the first of the
19 contestants to reach this firs
rendezvous and compulsory stop
for the women flyers.
The race is being conducted on
a handicap basis and not until
all flyers reach the terminal point
in the Bahamas will the wirr.er
be judged Some $2,000 in prizes
await the winners.

By JACK CUDDY

LOS ANGELES UPf) Silky
Sullivan, the highly touted coine
rom behind thoroughbred wtio
had a dismal campaign in the
East this year, will not only run
again but may be the "horse of
the year" in 1959, trainer Reggie
Cornell said today.
The three year old chestnut
who won the $100,000 Santa
Anita (Calif.) Derby early this
year in sensational fashion is
being treated now with a potent
medicine to shrink the adenoid,
like polyps high in his nostril nostril-and
and nostril-and give him free breathing,
Cornell said.
Silky is taking his ease during

Thp contestant left WellanH I the treatments in Cornell's stables

... ... ' ,u n.t i--

Ontano, Saturday morning.

NOTHING FUGHTY Xary Tobian of Los Angeles took
a National AJUJ diving championship with this kind of.

one-piece form during meet at Indianapoli

From South Bend the

:-ut i,0mninnshin was packing six haurs hiding out

,hon wp railed. All ailing, road sta.ion."

...,. omhhtpred man. he was

getting ready to fly to Mayo Cli- drove

Die in Minnesota, ior
The old Broadway pro had con conceived
ceived conceived and consummated the
matt i in wnich Floyd i-atterson is
fUfPiwi his heavy-weight title a-

Pnv Harris OI iexas neie

tile Balboa drive.

gainst

be be-to
to be-to the

aei

men

90 miles in chartered cars

to Holland, Mich., arriving at 2 a

m. They went directly to the home
of Ted Scheff, president' of the

Holland Furnace Col, Scheff
ing an intimate of Weill's.
"The fighter went right

. Unndav lip t;lpn Wp cat nn limit 9 in

in UflfllAV MP IWL lllVllviwj vf-. "f ---

had arranged for the battle site, morning working out details. The
. ..,;,, all pc- Harris rvpnn p hp H nut. rnr Hons- u"

training camps, piomunuu, ..

lential details ...ana men suu- j uei uium uu ud?

nlv ho was e ven the DOOt. 1 nngeies. i was going to live

iTnn tearninc that Frankie C I r- there nd I wanted to start out

rpnued overlord of boxing was I with a big one."

not exactly a stranger to Weill, a j To the uninitiated the absurdity

virtuously horrified boxing com-i0f such elaborate stealth in con con-mistiwi
mistiwi con-mistiwi ...prodded, we are told oy nection with a mere prize fight
envious locals ...rejected him as a mUst be beyond all possible corn corn-promoter.
promoter. corn-promoter. Then, in a subsequent ; prehension, it is exolained hy D. D.-ession.
ession. D.-ession. they revoked his license ; A matos wild fancies that IBC

Marlboro 75 Nacional 47

Employing all the defensive tac tactics
tics tactics available, Fifi Tom's Marlho
ro overcame an eight-point Nacio..
nal advantage in the closing mlu
ules of play and went on to win
going away by a 75 to 67 score.

Emmett "The Great" Bryant.

he tallied a mere 1-

points, was brilliant on defense.
His excellent control of the re.
bounds from the opposing basket
and his various softies, $toppin-i
enemy dribblers and stealing the
ball under the noses of the opposi
tion, was more than enough to
warrant 'I'm the compliment of
outstanding player of the night.
On the offense, it was Bryant

who dribbled through for the two

From Yogi Berra, the guy in the
closest position to know, comes the
Whispered word that even Ted Wil
liams has yielded to prudency. .

I with two strikes on him and a

fast-ball throwing YanKee on uie
mound, the slugging Splinter
phnirerf ud a couole of inches on

his bat and punched the ball to left
field. .

H. L. Hunt, the Texas zillionaire
mentioned in the probe on foot

ball gambling centered oui oi
Terre Haute, is an avid grid sta
tistician. .who figures out his own
odds. .and has his own communi
cations system with colleges a a-round
round a-round the nation to compile and
sort his information. .like how
many passes Clemson throws a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Newberry, etc.

Chicago Bears Open
Exhibition Season
With Easy Victory
BUFFAIO, N. Y. 'UPD The
Chicago Bears, -nce again under
the coaciing genii.s of ownei
George Halas, opened their pre
season exhibition football sched
ule yesterday with a 24-7 trouncing
n' their crostown National Koo;
ball League rivals, the Chicago
Cardinals.

at the Del Mar race track,

15 miles north of San
Calif.

about
Diego.

near San Francisco to start train training.
ing. training. Bill Shoemaker will continue
as his rider.
Cornell continued, "Silky won
seven or his 15 starts with a
clogged nose. Watch him come
from behind in his races next
year with free breathing as a
four year old and be the top hnrsi
of '59."

he can handle this year. .besides
oeing knocked repeatedly off the
mound, theres a rumor of a whop whopping
ping whopping fine in the one grand neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood for off-the-liy stunts

Casey Stengel at tne bat: 'This f 9

here fella Carey (Max) is on first

wnicn ne is stealing second as if i Tn

A crowd of 14,000 at Civic Sta.
dium uw Gallopin' Willie Gal'
more outshine the more famed
Rich Cesarei and Ollie Matson
as he shot through the Card's

ine for two loucnr.owns on runs

and 25 yards.

Bears nsver were headed

ne needed my help. But I stick once Galimore put tkem ahead on

my bat out to conluse the catcher I his first romp in th initial quar

as a manager.
For the irst time in the 45
years he's been in boxing his des desirability
irability desirability had been officially ques questioned
tioned questioned and now as far as his newly

adopted state was concerned ne could have been more congenial to
was through, his business shut I D'Amato's dark thoughts than the
tered, his stable immobilized. .furtive lurid melodramatics when
j c-' o" with Carbo," thp n-' Broidway pro master,
growled Weill, "because" hs a minded and which were soon to
handy stick these days. Sure I backfire and cause him so much
know him. Every promoter in this distress.

state knows him. They talk about

spies are spotted everywhere, re- points to put the toionites in from
solved on his destruction for keens contributing with 2 more
Obviously, Weill had made a key baskes, and last but not Ie,s

rewardine Dsvrholosieal studv of "'s excellent Dan nannnng in me

t.hifi ctranirp nharnrt-pr Mr' hi n cr flnsl StaPPS.

.- U V. ......... ..

his influence. They say he practi practically
cally practically runs the IBC in New York.
How, many fights do 1 get from
t lo Msrcia o Qtut?
Nr.-- -- i fl-'"iee Cirbo's "it.
Weill, had one consolation. Ev-

Loses All Around
I" there is to be a next step,
not even Weill seems 1 ure what
it will be, and where it will take
him. He no longer talkks of

suing to reverse tne commision s

ery responsinie sporis wnier m action and he has dispensed with
this area agrees he got a raw the services of a much publiciz publiciz-deal.
deal. publiciz-deal. ed Hollywood baris'er, originally

i summoned tor this purpose.
Whether he will be reimbursed

the $15,000 he expended on seating

up tne ngnt is, it develops, con

nullified whatever

chances the losers might have had

to come back. Worthy of mention
was Luzcando's 26 points for Na Nacional.
cional. Nacional. As it now stands, the two Eleia.
owned outfits remain sole rim
tenders for the coveted honor. Na Na-cional's
cional's Na-cional's two remaining gamp? are
with Cerveza Balboa on Wednes.
day o' th's week and against t.wi
blesome Kent on Saturday. Marl Marl-iboro
iboro Marl-iboro nlays Kent in Wednesd-w s
'owner and finish up against Cer.
veza Billion on Saturday.

Cloak and Dagger
Vill b,e- work

ing in close association with Cits

Pattersons iconoclastic tingent on the box office (at the

D'Amato,

m9w"f f-r oast several
year. Weill could have promoted
Patterson's two earlier defenses
with Pete Rademacher and Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane Jackson.
"The Rademacher thing was a
Joke.- Jackson wasn't much be'ter.
I had just finished handling a
class product in Marciano and
felt I had a certain standard to
maintain. But Harris was differer differer-ent.
ent. differer-ent. A new face with possibilities.
Weill put together the Harris Harris-Pa'tfcrson
Pa'tfcrson Harris-Pa'tfcrson deal months ago in a
series of cloak and dagger moves.
On a given date cix men met se secretly
cretly secretly in South Bend, Ind., Weill

momen not oo promising) and
hi altruism of he promoter, o-e
William Rosenshon, former TV
executive, the promoter, one Wil William
liam William Rosenshon. former TV exe executive,
cutive, executive, who is rarely seen and is
sMIl unknown to most sports writ writer
er writer here.
Although depressed and shaken,
Weill continues to enthuse over
the prospects of his London im im-"or.
"or. im-"or. Dave Rent a heavyweih
who was just beginning to catch
vi ivhf-i the dam burst. ..."If two
years I make him ano'her Mar Marciano,
ciano, Marciano, the old pro promised as he
i wearily headed for the airport.

Judy Eller First Ever To Win
Junior Girls Amateur Twice
o
GREENWICH; Conn. (UPD .the seventh, she went 1-up on (he
Juuy Eller of Hickory. Teun.. Fri. eighth with a par five.

day necame me iirsi gin ever io

Js iNaaaa!
- : C: V-i;; iHBaal mm

Note to this desk from Frank
Gifiord mentions that there were
"lots of involvements" before he

could slip away from his Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood work to rejoin the football

Giants. .

Any team in baseball could have
had Billy O'Dell, the Oriole young youngster
ster youngster who rates as no worse than
the third best southpaw in the Am
rican League (in skipper Paul Rich Richards'
ards' Richards' esteem'. .merely by pro promising
mising promising the Clemson kid at least
two shots on a major league mound

before farming him out. ."I just

felt like I could go.". .The Orioles
were the only bidders, handing ov

er 12 G's to boot. but didn't
know that Billy had once fractured

his left collarbone and split his
shoulder playing high school foot footballyet
ballyet footballyet has never had a sore
arm. ..
"They say golf is a humbling

experience," quoth Gil McDougald'
of the Yanks, mulling over bat-1
ting slumps. ."They oughta try!
this game.". .

which he doesn't get the throw off

So next time I come up and the
fellas on first which the catcher
tries to attack. Only his throw hit
me in the head. So I never stuck
my bat out again when the man
was stealing.". .
Between you'n'me, the two pro
grid rookies Otto Graham taps to
make it big this year are Phil

King of the Giants and Lou

chaels of the Rams. .

ter.

Score by periods
Cardinals 0 7 0 07
Rears 7 3 14 02-
Scoring summary: Cardinals
touchdowns: Boydston (pass 38)
conversions, Recb'ihar.

Rears, .touchdowns: Galimore 0

(runs, 22 and 25.; 'Dooley, (pass,

field

Mi- 121. conversion?, Blands 2;
goals, 'Blanda (15 yards).

Now Device Used
When the horse returned to
California after his failure to
come from behind in the Ken.
tucky Derby and Preakness he
was examined by Dr. Alex Har Har-thiel
thiel Har-thiel of Louisville, Ky., hcted
veterinarian. He used a new
fangled German instrument equip equipped
ped equipped with many mirrors that re revealed
vealed revealed the growths far up the
nose.
Dr. Harthiel then prescribed
the new drugs powdered iodides
taken from sea-kelp and other

sources.
Cornell, who trains Silky for

owners Tom Ross and Bill Klip,
stein of Los Angeles, said, "We
also fired both front legs from
knees to pasterns to avoid any fu future
ture future soureness in running."
Cornell said Silky now Is being
pointed for the $150,000 Santa
Anita Maturity, about Jan. ?1 m
30. He is expected to have one
or two prep races before that.
Predicts Comeback
"We believe Silky still has the
greatest potential of any horse in
the country," the enthusiast enthusiast-trainer
trainer enthusiast-trainer continued, "and we Know
now that his loud, hoarse broath
ing in the past was caused by
the growths in his nose. Withou'

them, I'm convinced he would
have won both the Kentucky
Derby and the Preakness."
Tn mid September, when thp
Del Mar track cloSses. Silky will
be shipped to Half Moon Bay

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HONEST COUNT Capt Jimj
A lbury ha all he can do to hold j
up an 89 pound, 8 ounce amber j
iack caught with rod and reeli

! by Joe Mlgon. The fish is 5 feett

3 inches long, une oi we largesx
1 of its kind ever taken in south
Florida waters, it tope the
Miami Beach Tournament rec record
ord record by astounding 21 Va pounds.

BIG BUC Frank Thomas' .280
hitting and strong glove work
has put plenty of drive into Pitts Pittsburgh's
burgh's Pittsburgh's gaudy first division
move.

The IBC picked up another ene enemy
my enemy in the Pacific Northwest pro promoter
moter promoter who had an attractive
package lined up in Pat McMur McMur-try
try McMur-try and European heavyweight
champ Ingemar Johannesen. .on .only
ly .only to have it scuttled when the
"Boys" jumped over to Europe
and induced Johannsen to meet
Eddie Machen instead . .they
thraaten legal works..
Big entourage of Milwaukee
Braves, led by Frank Torre and
Don McM-hon, is scooting out of
San Franyico right after the cru crucial
cial crucial Giant series, so thev can

get down to L.A. in time for the

Patterson-Harris fireworks. ..
True story: A Connecticut pho pho-tog
tog pho-tog named George Weber donned
full Indian regalia down to the
beads posing for a Dartmouth game
football cover. .thought he'd go
home to impress the kids. stop stopped
ped stopped en route to slake his thrist,
aid, "Ugh, scotch and doda," to
the bar-maid. .she fled, brought
back the bartender, who stood ov over
er over him, pursed his lips thought thoughtfully:
fully: thoughtfully: "We don't serve Injuns i
quor I think there's a law against
it.". .He proceeded on to a high highway
way highway toll station. .where the at attendant
tendant attendant did a surprised double flip
. .said Weber, "Whatsa matter?
You never seen an American be before?".
fore?". before?". ..
Dick Drott, the Cubs' disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing soph, is having all the troubles

win the national junior girls a ma

teur goll championship twice
when she rallied on the 17th hole
to de eat Sherry Wheeler of Glas Glasgow,
gow, Glasgow, Ky., Lup.
The 17-year old Miss Eller. who
won her first junior title last
year, came from behind twice to
tie the score and finally went
ahead for the fourth time with a
Krdle on the 17th. Wnen :
halved the itml hole. Miss Eller
won the match, one of the
and elose"st "played in the tourney
over, the 8,303 yard greenwicn
Country Chib course.
Miss Kller, who advanced ti
h filial round on Thursdav vlth

an easy vic'ory over Diana Hoke Hoth Miss Eller and Miss
of PHfshurgh, won the fitsi .wo j Wheeler, plus the othe two semi
holes,Frlday with purs. Howevc finalists here, Miss Hoke and

jss Wheeler took the next three I .loyce uenson o Atlanta, i.a wii

go 1 u. Judy sank a 8'i 'piny in the U. S. women s anna-

putt or a par on the sixth o lie teur championship at neai.

the score and after they halvoo I Danen, Conn., beginning Monday.

Miss Wheeler shot par for .he
next four holes to go 1-up, bu
again, Judy came back to win the
13th and 14th to take the lean.
Miss Wheeler, who set a womon s
course record here Thursday whe whe-she
she whe-she shot a two.unrfer-par 70. tied
the score on the 16th after thev
had halved the 15th to set the
stage for Judy on the 17th
Miss Eller shot identical 39's on
both the front and back nines
Friday for a 78, six-over women's
par, while Miss Wheeler carded a
41 on the front nine and a 3S on
the home side for a 79.

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT ADt

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

PANAMA, REPUBLIC Or PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2058, Sunday, August 17,
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two series "A" to "B" of 28 pieces each.

1958

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

7543
2572
4970

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,S00 00

U0,', Pri,e" No. Prlin No Prim No. Prizes No. PrlzM No. Prize No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes
0M3 15B.0O 1043 150.00 2043 156.00 3043 156 00 4043 156.00 5043 156.00 6043 156 00 7043 156.00 8043 156.00 S04.1 15.0fl
0143 156.00 1143 156.00 2143 156.00 3143 156.00 4143 156.00 5143 156.00 6143 15:O0 7143 15',00 SI43 156.00 9143 156.00
0243 156.00 1 1243 156.00 2243 156.00 324.1 156.00 4243 156 00 5243 156.00 6243 156.00 7243 156 00 8243 156.0 9243 156.00
0343 156.00, 1343 156.00 2343 156.00 3343 156.00 4343 156.00 5343 156.00 6343 156.00 7343 156.00 8343 156 00 9343 15S.M
0443 156.00! 1443 156.00 2443 156 00 3443 156.00 4443 156.00 5443 156 00 6443 156.00 7443 156.00 8443 lr.fi.00 9443 15S.00
0543 2.600.00 1 1543 2.600.00 2543 2.600.00 3543 2,600.00 4543 2.600.00 5543 2,600!0O 6543 2.600.00 7543 52.000 00 8543 2.600.00 9543 2 600 00
063 156 00! 1643 156.00 2643 156.00 343 156 00 443 156.00 5843 156.00 664.1 156 00 743 158.00 8643 156.00 943 156.00
0743 156.00 j 1743 156.00 2743 156.00 3743 156.00 4743 156.00 5743 156.00 6743 156.00 7743 156 00 8743 156.00 I 974.1 15S.
0843 156.00) 1S41 156 00 2843 156.00 3843 156.00 4843 156 00 5843 156.00 843 156.00 7843 156.00 8843 156.00 9843 15.
0943 156 00 1943 156.00 2943 156.00 3943 156.00 4843 156.00 S943 156.00 0943 156.00 794.1 156.00 8043 156.00 I 9943 15.H

Approximations Derived From First Prize

'I I 'I I I S S J t
7534 520.00 7516 520.00 7538 520.00 7540 520.00 7542 5.'.00 7545 520.00 7547 520.00 7549 520 DO 7551 520 00
7" SM.M 7537 520.00 7539 520.00 I 7541 520 00 I 7544 520.00 I 754 520.00 7S4S 520 00 75S 520.00 7552 tM.N
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
I I s t $ s a
0572 260.08 1572 260 00 3572 260.00 4572 260.00 5572 260.00 6572 260.80 7572 -,0.00 8572 260.00 9S7 20.81,
253 130.00 2585 130.00 2567 130 00 2569 138.88 2571 110 61 2574 138 00 2576 130 88 2578 111 0 MtM
2584- 130.00 I 2566 130.80 2568 136.00 2570 130.00 1 2573 136.80 2575 130.00 2577 130.00 2579 130.00 2S81 lMieS

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

16I
4962

t
156.011

104.00
104 00

IS70

496.1

156 00

1 01 (Ml
161.86

2II7D

4r.
I!li;

t
1 56 00

101.60
104.00

I!I(I7
1968

S
156 OA

101.00
104 96

5970

4971

156 00 I

104.0
104.06

4971

s
ir.6.00

lot
1 64 .88

7970

1174
4975

8
156.1

I04.no
104 AO

N970

117(1
1177

s
1 56.80

i ni on
ioi.no

9878

S
156.08

4978
1979

164.8
164.86

PrUe -wttmlng Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama and 3rd. in Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 3 and not included In the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each.
The whole ticket has fifty.-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" Si "B"
Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama, JOSE A. CA.IAR ESC ALA
The Representative of the Treasury JOSE MANUEL SII.VEKA

WITNESSES I.eonor de (Jonialez Ced. 47-47641
Santiago Alvarei ( ed. 47-25989

MARIANO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL
Secretary

M

NOTE:

The winning ticket with the last cipher nnd with the two last
ciphers apply only I" the First Pri?e.

The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately The ap
prnxlmatlons are calculated nn the First. Second and Third prizes In rase
a ticket should carrv the numbers of each prize, the holder is entitled to
claim payment for each.

DRAWING OF THE I STRIKES
Sunday, August 17. 1958
Drawing Number 759

First Prize 4.3
Second Prize. . . 72
Third Prize 70

Fraction Ticket
$11.00 $220.00

3 00
2.00

60.00
40.00

The prizes wtlf he paid In accordance with the Official List af PanamA tn
the offices of the National Beneflrlent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OP nRWNAPy mtAWTNG No. W W"OI WIIX
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY. AUGUST 24, 1958

Divided lr two series of 26 fractions each denominated "A'

FIRST r-RIZF

1 First Prize. Series A and B of

I Second Prize. Series A and B of
1 Third Prize. Series A and B. r'
18 Approximations Series A and B. of
9 Prizes Series A and B of
90 Prizes Series A snd B. of
800 Prizes Series A nn.l B of

$26,000 OA each series
7.800 00 each series
3.900.00 each series
260.00 each series
1,309 00 each series
79 no each series
26 00 each series

and "IT

t52.0O0 08
15.880 00
7.800 08
9.368 81,
23.480 88
14.04AM.
46.800 a.

SFCO.VB PM7.T
18 Approximations. Series A and B of S 65 00 each series
9 Prizes. Series A and B. oi 130 00 each serlea
THIRD PRIZF

18 Approximations. Series A and H, of f
9 Prizes. Serlea A and B. of

52 OA each serlea
.8 00 each serlea

t ? 340 nn
J 346 Ai

I 1 871.00
1.404 08

1074 Prltea

Price of a whole ticket

Price of a fifty-second part

PRII S ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

8176.936 ee
$56 56

.50



f 1

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, AUGUST 11, Itt
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-070 4
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
3

ir.r rir:HT

I i il l L W

' eea

Resorts

POSTER'S Cotteget and Uraa
Beach Hoilta. One mil past rhe
Catine. Phena lalbai 1866.
PHILLIPS Oeeantide Cottaeet
Santa Clara P. da P. Phono Pa Panama
nama Panama $-1877 Criatobal J-1 67 J.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
for two month!, September and
October. $200. Tel. 3-1407.
FOR RENT: Modern two
itory dwelling with five bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, hot water installation,
properly screened at San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. Ninth Street No. 39
$175.00, Miguel Hive. Phones
3.4g44 3-1 130.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished attractive chalet in Cam Cam-po
po Cam-po Alagra to responsible party
for September, October. Call 3 3-4911
4911 3-4911 office hourt, 3-0868 after
6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished' 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, tcreend. Calle 50 No. 25.
Bella Vista $115.00. Tel. 2-
0481.
FOR RENT: Spacious comfort comfortable
able comfortable chalet, street No. 31. Three
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, porch, kitchen, and ga garage,
rage, garage, maid's room, for informa information.
tion. information. Call phone 2-2037. Can
be seen to 5 at 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
two bedrooms, living, dining
room, kitchen, garage, maid's
room, Via Espana on side Radio
Miramar, white house.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping room, double couch, kit kitchen
chen kitchen cabinat, itove, private bath
and entrance No. 3.52 Th. afreet
Phona 3-0638.
Tmmercial Sites
FOR RENT: For office, well
situated, near "II Panama Hil Hilton"
ton" Hilton" with air condition. CaH
$-0702; 2-2466.
Cabinet Maker
Orlando Gibbs
Dies At Age 64
Orlando Gibbs, a native of
Barbados and longtime resident
of the Isthmus, died at Santo
Tomas Hospital at 10:45 a.m.
yesterday. His age was 64
A well-known cabinet-maker,
Mr. Gibbs was engaged for
many years in the construction
Of buses. He had also worked
for the Navy at Rodman.
Funeral services will be con conducted
ducted conducted Wednesday at 4 p.m.
from, the Super Church in Rio
Abajo. They will be followed by
interment in Herrera Cemetery.
Mr. Gibbs is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Verona Gibbs.
He also leaves four daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, 'Clementina, Mary, Dolores
and Felicia: four sons, Oilando,
Adolfus, Kenneth and Rafael
Gibbs. and a number of grand grandchildren.
children. grandchildren. CORK BOARD
FOR SALE
Hojalateria Panama, S.A.
Calle 85 y Transistmiia
Tel. 3-6122 y 3-6123
AIR CONDITIONERS
-GIBSON-
Capacities to fit any require requirements.
ments. requirements. 5 years guaranty
Duty free. Price lor C. Z,
residents,
TROPELCO, S.A.
45th St. and Via Espana
TEL. 3-1285
TELERAD
Call
2-237 1
All
Brands
ALL WORK

.

Service jj

V

V

GIJARANTEKI)
ELECTRONICS

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished ona
bedroom apartment, all conve conveniences
niences conveniences No. 10, 7" Ave. Coco
Del Mar (San Francisco), phona
4-0340.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 90 Street No. 16, San
Francisco, Tel. 3-2457.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, Bella Vista for
months September, October. Call
3-3387 between 3 and 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Two modern Du Duplex,
plex, Duplex, two bedroom, hot water,
Campo Alegre. Tels. 3-3379
2-2341.
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: In El Cangrejo
nicely furnished one bedroom
spacious apartment. Call 3-7453.
FOR RENT; Best located small
furnished apartment. Clean and
independent. Excellent neighbor neighborhood.
hood. neighborhood. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment with two bedrooms, six
closets, living, dining room,
porch, kitchen and garage, in 46
street No. 2-61. For information
call to Tel. 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartments, Herbruger Transisth Transisth-mfan
mfan Transisth-mfan area, across Los Angeles,
100 mtrj. Supermarket, Tel.
3-5025.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, 2 baths, large
sitting, dining room, maid's room
with service, nice playgrounds,
El Cangrejo, call 3-0319 during
office hours
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment screened, military inspect inspected,
ed, inspected, one and two bedrooms.
Automobile Row No. 36 Apt.
19.
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any toot trouble, corns, eallotra eallotra-aes.
aes. eallotra-aes. Ingrown toe nails, foot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
J. Aroaemena Ave. S3-4I
Tel. 3-2217
The Magic Super Seasoner
AJI-NO-MOTO
(Monosodium Clutamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
Classes in Ballet Tap and
Toe Tauifht by
DOROTHY CHASE
will be resumed in October.
Registration dates to be
announced later.
August 15 to Sept. 15
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc, air fare, transfers, touts,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave evev Tues. and Fri.
FIDANyUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-16G1
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
JIM RILHiE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
NEW
SPEEDLITE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
ta ..

8

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE Of OUK AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT IS 37 "H" STREET, VJttrs5KS?rY SfcaJSlff FARMACIaTom
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONtS-No 3 Lottery Plan CASA ZALDO-Centra I Aye. 45 e GOURDES "SnAmfSSmSXei
BARDO No. 28 "B" Street MORRISON-lth of July Ave. A J St. 9 LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 FAMjACIA aPQS Cjeral Ave
FABMAC1A LUX-I64 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANOE-J Fco del. Oasa Ave. No. 41 0 FOTO JWZ "" VKBAn ATRIA ATRIA-MACIA
MACIA ATRIA-MACIA VAN DER JIS 50 Street No. 53 0 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lelovre 7 Street FARMACIA SAS Via Porras ill NOVEDADES ATMS
Beside the Bella vuta Theatre.

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Buick SpeciaJ
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: 1951 Super 88
Oldsmobile Holiday, with hydro hydro-mafic
mafic hydro-mafic and radio, good transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. $395.00 Huldtquist 8461
Margarita Tel. 3-2948.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick Cen Century
tury Century two-door sedan. Perfect
condition. Tel. Balboa 2194
evenings.
OR SALE: 1953 Dodge 4-door
sedan. Good condition, $600.00.
Phone Balboa 2-1552 House
House 0432-B Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
Plata, 2 tone, 4 doors sedan,
radio, ws, duty paid, good con condition.
dition. condition. Tel. Panama 3-3237.
AUTOS EISENMAN OFFERS
FOR SALE:
1956 Chevrolet 4-DR Sedan, 6
cyl. stand, trans, tutone. Very
gcod car.
1956 Mercury-Montclair Hard Hardtop
top Hardtop tutone. leather upholstery,
radio, W W tires. Beautiful car.
1957 Buick-Riviera Hardtop, tu tutone,
tone, tutone, WW tires, stand, trans.
Perfect condition.
1955 Chevrolet Station Wagon
4-DR tutone, radio, stand, trans.
1955 Chevrolet-lutone, radio, 6
cyl. tand. trans. Perfect mecha mechanical
nical mechanical cond.
1953 Ford-Convertible, leather
upholstery New W W tires, radio.
1956
WW
brakes,
dition.
Cadillac Hardtop, radio,
tires, Power steering Of
Excellent mechanical con con-Like
Like con-Like New.
1956 Chevrolet-Sta. Wagon 9
pass. 4DR radio, tutone. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition.
1956 Chevrolet BelAir 4DR
beautiful tutone. radio, WW
tires, automatic Irani., Excellent
condition.
All day-Next to Coca-Cola Co.
Tels. Panama 2-2616 2-4966
FOR SALE: 1949
good transportation
Balboa 2384 after
5608 Diablo..
Nash 600,
$200. Tel.
4.00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
Montclair convertible, power
steering, windows, and seats.
Call 828-3427.
FOR SALE: 1958 Volks Wagen
Radio W W under coated. Call
Gatun 581.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
Riviera 4 door, hardtop. Power
windows brakes and steering,
radio, excellent condition, ori original
ginal original owner, see at house
251 1-D. Cocoli. phone 4-353.
FOR SALE: Late 1956 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 9 passenger station wagon,
excellent condition. Also 18 foot
runabout, brand new, never used
for one or two outboard motors.
Wonderful bargains. Call F F-7744
7744 F-7744 Panama. After Sunday.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-95
95 $9.-95 All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
FOR SALE: 48 Ford, good
dependable, cheap transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, $135, Balboa 2-1306, 87 87-3204,
3204, 87-3204, Veritch.
FOS SALE: 1953 Black Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Sedan. Powerglide. 116
Ridge Road. Balboa Heights.
Telephone 2-44C9.
ROSSELLINI TO BRAZIL
ROME (UPI) Italian film di director
rector director Roberto Rossellini left by
air for Brazil yesterday to make
a film al the invitation of the
Brazilian government.
Rossellini flew from Ciampino
Airport aboard an Alitalia plane
that was scheduled to arrive in
Rio de Janeiro Monday morning.
Film sources in Rome said Ros Rossellini
sellini Rossellini had been invited by the
Brazilian government to make a
film based on Diego de Castros'
book, "(irographia della Fame"
(Geography of Hunger).

RECORDS
Latest releases of an
mayor labels. Panama's
largest selection. 12" LP's
from 1 .40
TROPELCO, S. A.
45th St. and Via Espana
Tel. 3-1285

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Beautiful yellow
G.E. refrigerator, automatic de defrost,
frost, defrost, 1 1 .4 cubic foot. Used ona
year, $300.00, G.E. Filter-Flo
automatic washer, 12 lb, capa capacity,
city, capacity, 1957 model, $200.00.
Qtrs. 112-B, Albrook, telephone
Albrook 3207.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, nine
foot Westinghouse, new 60
cycle unit, $90. 0418 Venado
street, Ancon. Balboa 1209.
Kobbe Regulars
Score Easy Cage
Win Over Clayton
The Fort Kobbe Regulars, pac
ed by the torrid shooting of guard
Hon Baxter, raced into a 20.point
hahtime lead and then coasted to
an easy TS-66 win over the Navy
quintet at Fort Clayton's Reeder
Gym Saturday night.
liaxter tossed in 24 first half
points to pace the attack. He hau
si tor the game. Gene Miller anj
Dick Allen added 16 and 12 points
to the Kobbe cause.
Navy guard Matt Johnson tried
desperately to iil his team back
into contention in the last hali b
sigeing the nets for 28 last half
points to bring his game total tu
o4. Marv Will, witn 11 tallies,
was the only other Sailor in dou
ble figures.
Friday night the Fort Claylon
Cavaliers emerged victorious over
the Fort Amador Troopers 99.88
in a real battle at the Fort Ama Ama-dor
dor Ama-dor Gymnasium.
A little beiltr balance of scor
ng paid oil lor me Lavaiiers in
the end, although slippery lingers
on the part of the trooper ca
ers in the final stages of the game
actually turned the tide.
Four men carried the brunt of
the Clayton scoring; Dick Clea
sonwit h 33, Hiram Cushinberry
with 16, Bob Coane with 12 and
Wilbur Canada with 10. Bobby
Christopher tossed in 41 pom's
on 16 field goals and nine free
throws to pace the losers. Ed Rit Rit-teT
teT Rit-teT added 19 and Ray CrawforJ
12.
Braves Breezing
(Continued from Page 6)
loser Paul Foytack. It was Lo Lopez'
pez' Lopez' tenth circuit smash.
A total of seven home runs were
hit in the Giants-Cubs game but
it was Willie Mays' 21st homer
with two on in the fourth that prov proved
ed proved the payoff blow. The wallop
gave San Francisco an 8 4 lead
after which Ernie Banks clouted
his 38th homer with one on in the
sixth. Bobby Thomson slammed
two homers while Dale Long, Dar Dar-yl
yl Dar-yl Spencer and Leon Wagner had
one each.
The two victories by the Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs dropped the Pirates into third
place, nine games off the pace
and just about made them forget
any possible pennant notions they
may have entertained.
Jerry Lynch of the Redlegs, a
one time Pirate, was the man who
hurt Pittsburgh most. His third hit
in the opener was a ninth-inning
single that drove in the winning
run and he collected two more hits
in the finale, including a two-run
homer. .Joe tNuxhall picked up his
10th victory in the nightcap even
though he gave up two homers to
Dick Stuart and one to Roman Me
jias. Tom Acker was the winner
in the opener.
Stan Musial rapped out four hits
while Ken Boyer and Del Ennis
each drove in three runs to help
the Cards beat the Dodgers in Ihe
opener. St. Louis collected 16 hits,
including homers by Curt
Flood
and Gene Freese
as reliever Jim
Brosnan scored his eighth triumph.
Danny McDevitt, recemlv re re-calleri
calleri re-calleri from the minors, held Ihe
Cards to six hits in the second
game. Loser Sam Jones stru:k out
11 batters in 6 1-3 innings but save
un home runs to Gil Hodges, Char Charlie
lie Charlie Neal and Joe Pignatano.
OUT OUR WAY

1 JUST WAMT TO B-H-M HOO- )
WARN SOU, VOUM6 y WE CAW jT
73 FELLER.' VOU BREAK NEVER HOLD 1 Wkfc k Y "5(
J0V A MOT HER WIWDOW OUR HEAPS I ff JttVlHP Ut
(nV AKJ' IT'S LIABLE TO A UP A6AIN.' l!XKjP PSj &2
on vou into -n M32'lmm
' inwi I'l
I THEN AMP NOW .fc.Tja1AJSLBL.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Brevitype machine
and full course from Brevitype
Institute, California. Excellent
condition. Call Cristobal 3-2948,
$150.00.
FOR SALE: Two ustd "Michel "Michel-lin"
lin" "Michel-lin" tires, less than 500 miles.
Siio '550-590x15, 6 ply. Call
Cocoli 46 1 8.
FOR SALE: 8 mm. Bell, and
Howell movie Camera, Model
134 with tripod', like new, extra
large teak wood bar beautifully
finished made in India, Two and
tables and matching coffee table
of hammered copper. Complete
G.E. washing machine wringer
type good condition. G.E. light
meter, memory model with case
Tel. 83-3141 Curundu.
Reliefer Turns In
7-0 No-Hitler For
Havana Sugar Kings
NEW YORK, Aug. 18 (UPI) -Rodolfo
Arias, used mostly as a
relief pitcher by the Havana Su Sugar
gar Sugar Kings, took full advantage of
a starting change by turning in a
no hitter against the Rochester
Red Wings in the seven '- inning
opener of an International League
doubleheader yesterday.
The 26-year-old lefty retired the
first 16 batters to face him but
then walked Roy Smalley with
one out in the sixth inning. Ar'as,
who lives in central Siboney, Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, struck out nine Red Win 's as
Havana won the game, 7-0. Arias
now has a season record of 6-4.
In the second test, Havana's Mi
guel Cuellar continued the string
of goose eggs against Rochester as
he chalked up a 6-0 triumph. Cue
liar yielded four hits in winning
his 11th game. The double victo
ry boosted the Sugar Kings out 01
the cellar and into seventh place.
In other Sunday action, Colum Columbus
bus Columbus defeated Montreal, 7-4, in s
single contest; Toronto edged
Richmond. 3-2, in the second game
after the Vees had taken the open opener,
er, opener, 3-1; and Miami swept a twin twin-bill
bill twin-bill from Buffalo, 8-1 and 6-1.
Veteran Lsnn Lovenguth won,
his first decision since being trad traded
ed traded to Columbus although he gave
up 12 hits to Montreal's, league
leaders. Rene Valdes was the
starter and loser for the Royals.
Archie Wilson hit a clutcn three three-run
run three-run homer in the final amnu of
the second game to enable Toron Toronto
to Toronto to gain an even split with Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. Deron Johnson homered
twice for the Vees, once in each
contest. The split pushed :he sec second
ond second place Leafs to within towo
games of the lead.
Satchel Paige, just reinstated af after
ter after his suspension by the Miami
management, went the distance
while giving up only two hits to
Buffalo in the second contest. It
was the 10th victory of the season
for Paige.
Hurricane Cleo
Veers Toward Path
Of Atlantic Ships
MIAMI, Fla., Aug. 18 (UPI)
Hurricane Cleo, no longer a
menace to the U.S. mainland,
churned toward the major
trans-Atlantic shipping lanes
today with 105 mph winds.
Forecasters said the first hur hurricane
ricane hurricane of the season was mov-
ing toward the north at about
20 miles an hour. They preqlct-
ed Cleo would continue on its
present course for the next 12
hours then tend to veer toward
the onrth-northeast.
As it moves along. It Is ex ex-jpected
jpected ex-jpected to dissipate in the cool
I waters of the Atlantic.
WILLIAMS

BY J. R.

Lesson

Dorese Waites School of Dancing
Reopening September 4th. Regis Registration
tration Registration August 28th, 29th, 30th;
10:00 to 5:00 Knights af Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Hall, Bajbea.
Bttllroom dancing included in
all classei. Doreic Waites School
of Dancing.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots of 350 and
450 mts. of $3.00 in front to
the Church of Rio Abajo, Pawn
Shop Stanziola 16 Watt. Phono
2-1155.
FOR SALE: Corner lot. 1500
square maters, opposite Rio
Abajo Church. Stanxiola Pawn
Shop, 16th street Wast. Phona
2-1155.
Indiana High School
Boy Captures 21st
US Soap Box Derby
AKRON, Ohio (UPI) A 15-year-old
indiana high school boy
won the 21st annual All-American
and International Soap Box Der Derby
by Derby at Derby Downs here yester.
d;y.
James Miley, Munchie, Ind., rid riding
ing riding in a jet black racer spon
sored by the Muncie Star, sped
over the 975-foot course in 27 86
seconds to beat out 160 entrants
from throughout the country, and
i'rom Germany, Venezuela, the
Philippines, Canada and Alaska.
A crowd of 70,000 persons
watched the race. Moley won a
$5,000 university scholarship a Si Si-ant
ant Si-ant trophy and a trip to the Rose
Bowl on New Year's Day.
The win was a case of history
repeating itself. Bob Turner, al.
so of Muncie, Ind., won the first
Soap Box Derby 21 years ago.
Ronnie Ashley, 14, Los Angeles,
placed second in the raee.
Two Hoosiers placed third and
fourth respectively. They were
David Hilhgoff, Anderson, Ind
and Breni Brown, 11, of Elkhart.
Peter Christleib, 13, Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles placed fifth. Peter G. Hep Hepburn,
burn, Hepburn, 15, Johnstown, Pa., placed
sixth.
House GOPers
Of legislative
WASHINGTON (UPI) Repub Republicans
licans Republicans accused House Democratic
leaders yesterday of subjecting
them to "legislative tyranny" in
the drive to adjourn Congress by
mid week.
Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.
Y.) and other GOP leaders who
had conferred with White House
officials about the legislative sit situation
uation situation protested against the prac practice
tice practice ot House Democrats in calling
up bills under a "ho amendment"
procedure.
They were particularly irked at
the decision of the Democratic
leadership to force a Hhouse vote
ing legislation under this proced procedure
ure procedure which requires a two thirds
vote for passage.
They said that neither the labor
nor housing bill has a chance of
mustering the n e e s s ary two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds margin and that Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic leaders realized the fact.
Republicans Make Accusations
The Republicans accused he
Democrats of forcing them to vote
on "bad bills" in an effort to
shift the responsibility to the Re Republicans
publicans Republicans for failure of the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic controlled 85th Congress
to pass "sound and needed" leg legislation
islation legislation in both fields. h
For their part, Democratic lead leaders
ers leaders virtually dared the Re Republicans
publicans Republicans to kill the two bills,
which were among 35 measures
scheduled for lake -it or leave it
House action today.
The Senate, which traditionally
legs behind the House in cleaning
up its docket, scheduled a vote
today on President Eisenhow
er's controversial nomination of
Record
Headquarters
TREMENDOUS NEW
ASSORTMENT.
NOW Hits direct from
U.S., Cuba and Mexico.
New records arrive
weekly. U.S. prices less
big discounts.
Panama's one stock re record
cord record outlet.
TROPELCO, S. A.
4Sth
St. and Via Espana
TEL. S-12B5

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY : Interested
in purchasing 19S8 Opel Rekord
with approximately throe to four
months usage. Willing to pay
your original coit price. Call
Expreso Internacional 2-2643 or
2-0055. After 7 p.m. call 3 3-C32!
C32! 3-C32! Panama.
WANTED: Converter 25 to 60
cycles, good condition. Navy
3175.
Colon Interparochial
Basketball League
To Open Aug. 27
Carlos Lazarus has been elect.
ed president of the first Inter-pa-
rochial Basketball League ot co
Ion. The vice president is Rober
to Ellis III, who was temporary
president prior to election ot Oiti.
cers: Augustus Kan is secretary
Inscriptions will be closed to.
morrow and must be turned in
at the Immaculate Conception Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral rectory at 7:30 pm,
where the installation ceremony
will be held.
The inaugural game will fea
ture St. Joseph's Church vs. the
Immaualrte Conception Cathedral
on Aug. 27, at 7:30 p.m., in the
Claudia Lowe Gymnasium of the
Abel Bravo College. Papal Nun
cio Msgr. Louis Punzuolo will be
invited to make the honor throw
and the Bishop of Colon, Msgr.
Jesus Serrano, to officially open
the loop.
Only amateurs will be allowed
to olav. as it is a minor league,
and only two major league will
be permitted to each team. Eacn
team roster must bear the signa
ture of the parish priest, in order
to be accepted.
Other participating teams are
Mount Carmel, Miraculous Medal,,
St. Vincent's of Rainbow City.
Sacred Family of Puerto Pilon
and the Holy Family Churcy of
Margarita.
Accuse Dems
Tyranny
Wilson White to head the Justice
Department's new Civil Rights
Division.
It also planned to beein debate
on bills to nullify some recent
c n j ....
Deley Is Possible
Both houses hoped to adjourn
for the year by mid-week. But
some leaders believed that last
minute hassles over controversial
legislation could delay adjourn
ment until the weekend.
Still awaiting final congressional
actions are such "must" bills as
the farm, social security, foreign
am appropriations, and aid to ed education
ucation education measures. A number of
minor bills also were .n the dock
et of both houses.
Wilton B. Persons, President
Eisenhower's legislative liason as
sistant, and assistant Budget Bu
reau Director Robert E. Merriam
conferred on the legislative situa situation
tion situation for more than tw hours Satur
day with House GOP leaders.
Rep. Charles W. Vursell (R-Iin
one of the participants in the con conference,
ference, conference, said the conferees agreed
that the 35 bills on the House cal calendar
endar calendar today would add about
three billion dollars to the annual
cost of running the government.
He appealed to conservative
Democrats to join with Republi Republicans
cans Republicans to "stop the gaveling
through" o.f money spending
bills. He said that otherwise "it
will be blue Monday for taxpay taxpayers."
ers." taxpayers." Labor Bill Explained
The labor reform bill slated for
House action is the Kenndy Ives
measure that already has passed
the Senate. It is designed to
force labor unions to adopt more
Democratic practices.
The housing bill appeared cer certain
tain certain to be defeated, despite t h e
plan of Rep. Albert Rains (D-Ala),
its author, to scale down its spend spending
ing spending authooity from $2,400,000,000 to
"less than a billion" before offer offering
ing offering it.
In he Senate, the debate on
on White's nomination and the
Supreme Court bills was certain
to provoke new Southern attacks
on the court's school segregation
decision and the President's
decision to send troops into Little
Rock, Ark., last fall to enforce in integration.
tegration. integration. White, who headed the Justice
Department's Office of Legal
Counsel at the time, helped to
prepare some of the legal docu documents
ments documents preparatory to the Presi-

jiiiyi.L

SERVICES

3 -minute ear wash $1. ataeai
cleaning ei motor $5. waxie or
cert $6. Aure-taie, Trjns-Isthmian
Hiqhwjv neat Seat.
TELEVISION SERVICI
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You f at service the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES hainad techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phona
2-1905 Tivoli Av.nu. 18-20.
TELEVISION SERVICI
Prompt service
Fair orient
"nit
Boston Technicians ........
30 years in electronics .....
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call Williamt & Shirley.
Phona Panama 2-5 113.
Protect your heme and proper property
ty property against intact damage.
Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
batit. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plut parts (local calls
only). N charge for calls if not
repaired in your home. Phone 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Televition, Inc. 9:00
a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.
m. Saturdays.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Exparienead maid.
General housework and tome
child care. Sleep in. Panama
3-6593.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1956 i.S.A.
motorcycle 125 cc. 1954 Mor Morris
ris Morris convertible, clean. Hoove
vacuum cleaner $10. Phone 13 13-4137.
4137. 13-4137. ROAD SPENDING INCRIASIS
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Bit
reau of Public Roads estimator
yesterday thst spending on high
ways will shoot up to $6,200,000.
000 for 1858, an increase of neaiv
ly 10 per cent froin 1957. The
ure includes total outlays
eral, state and local governments.
In the years 1959-62. the bureau
said, highways spending will total
$30,200,000,000. The figures lever
construction of new roads, im
provements of existing ones, cost
of engineering studies and pur
chase of rights-of-way.
LIVER TONIC
It a laxy liver eauaei you to auffer
from Indirection, fat, heartburn, eon
tlpatlon, headachea, bad breath, dii dii-tlneee,
tlneee, dii-tlneee, billouaneet and ikin blemishes,
ret Hioalon from your chemlet today.
Hlgalon In a real tonic to the liver and
intestines. Get Hlfale at druratore.
COLPAN
SALE
1955 FORD fordor
sedan, radio 1395.00
1951 FORD fordor,
automatic,
radio 395.00
1955 CHEVROLET Tudor,
power glide 1350.00
1953 PONTIAC
Complete
recondition and
guarantee.. 695.00
1952 OLDSMOBILE
fordor sedan,
all extras. .595.00
1957 MG Con v.. .1695.00
Financing Available
Trade-ins Accepted
YOUR FRIENDLY
FORD DEALER

MOTORS, inc.
CLEAR j,
THE "J
LOT

Tel. 2-0625

Panama

Colon

t dent's action.



-

MONDAY, AUGUST 1, 1958
TEEEY AND "HE PIRATES
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NTN
s1
'EXCUSE ME, SR.
LIEUTENANT RAMM
RECJUESTSrW-
MSWNT0 5ttl
YOU.,
ikuz uj mbem
Rr AL VEIM

k GEORGE WL'NDER i TOE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE Don't Run: Ri WILSON stii i

r, ..-i, vS T LWEAIOUE.) 1 oY SO Xte LEARNED j BUT I tVtfSft) ) 00, EVEN A M ACANM WAOtffSNHlt AnW
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Guz Lives There!

By V. T. HAMLIN

BFAOCOrBiNG TO YEH, I GUESS I I WELL, I THINK ) NOW LOOK, I I AWRkSHT, SO I BOUNCED UJ 7 THEN WHAT TK THROWN'
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BOOTS AND HEB BUDDIES

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Camern Three
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Roy Roaen
PANORAMA
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7:30 Talent Scouts
S.'OO Traffic Court
t:30 Drees Bluet
9:00 Men of Annapolis
9:30 star of Jazz
10:00 St. Nicks Boxing
1140 CTN NEWS
11:15 encore: Id Sullivan

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The Panama Canal Library ;
Viisn' cranio
AUG 18 19Si
Nacional
RP
tfeac story on page
As First US Moonshoot Rocket Fails By 219,990 Miles .

Marlboro,

Tiefl-Utrln

m. t '.an

71 f m f

! in wi f w j

CAPE CANAVERAL, Aug. 18 (U PI) The Air Force, its first moon shot effort a failure, made tentative plans today to try again in four
weeks to fire a rocket around the moon.
While there was speculation that Russia might make a similar attempt several days in advance of the second Air Force effort, the Army
was reported ready to fire a moon shot of its o wn.
Disintegration of the U.S. rocket after it had traveled less than 10 miles of its projected 220,000 mile journey into space yesterday was
cited by Senate Democratic leader Lyndon 6. Johnson of Texas as a "grim warning" to Americans that this country is behind Russia in mis missile
sile missile development.
But most officials stressed that there had been little expectation of success in this nation's first effort to probe the mysteries of the
moon at close range. They maintained the fail ure was not significant.

Briton Expects
Russians Will
Try Very Soon
LONDON, Aug. (UPI)- A
Itading British space xpert
predicted today that Rumi
would "try vary soon" possibly
within days to launch a moon
rocket now that tho Unitad
States has failed.
Kenneth W. Gatland, vice chair chairman
man chairman of the Council of the British
Interplanetary Society and an ex expert
pert expert on missile guidance systems,
expressed his belief in a forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming Russian moon shoot while
joining other Western scientists in
commiserating with the American
rocketeers who tried and failed at
Cape Canaveral. Fla.
Gatland said he believed that the
Russians already "might have had
a shot and failed. But whether
they have or not, I am sure they
will try very soon."
He said there was a possibility
a Russian moon blast might be
timed to take advantage of the
annual International Congress of
Astronauts opening in Amsterdam,
Holland, Aug. 25.
The firing of Sputnik I last Oct.
4 was timed shortly before the
opening of tht Congress in Barce Barcelona,
lona, Barcelona, Spain, last year.
Anv such moon rocket launch
ing in August would hivi to
coma this weak while tho moon
is in position.
There was little shock any any-whert
whert any-whert in Europe at Ihe U.S. fai failure.
lure. failure.
Newspaper dispatches had prep prepared
ared prepared readers for the fact that the
moon rocket firing was a long
gamble, depending on perfection
from 800,000 mechanical parts. Al Almost
most Almost every story about the firing
was hinged to the big word:
"It"
Red-ln-Street:
'Another Flopnik
MOSCOW (UPI) The official
Soviet Tass News Agency today
reported the failure of the Amen,
can moon rocket in a 27-word dis dispatch
patch dispatch from New York, without
comment. Early man-in-the.street
reaction was: "Another American
flopnik."
One English speaking Russian
asked, "Why aren't the Americans
sensible like other people? Why
all this fuss before success is
achievede"
Russia never has given advance
warning of planned satellite
launehings.
(Western reports earlier this
month said the Soviets tried and
failed to launch a moon rocket in
connection with last May Day
ceremonies.)
The Soviet were expected to
rub in the failure of the American
moonshoot as they have done in
past unsuccessful American sat satellite
ellite satellite efforts. Particular emphasis
Is placed on the "orange" size of
American satellites compared to
huge Soviet sputniks.
One interested person in Moscow
today was Prof. A. C. B. LoveH.
director of Britain's .Todrell Bank
Observatory which was assigned
to track the moon rocket. He is
in Moscow for a scientific confer conference.
ence. conference. Lovell telephoned his astronomv
station and received a report on
the rocket failure. He made no
com meat.
There is no inclination among
responsible Soviet officials to dep deprecate
recate deprecate American rocketry. Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
whe has teased the United States
about its small satellites admit admitted
ted admitted after the lM-pound Sputnik I
went up last Oct. 4 that Ameri Americans
cans Americans would launch their own big
satellite sooner or later.
Despite the cartoons aimed a'
American space efforts and a
spate of sputnik vs American sat satellite
ellite satellite Jokes by comedians, the
overall subject is a deadly seri serious
ous serious one here.
Whether you ore at the beoch
or in the ottic, you'll be surprised
Ot whot you find in trunks. n

If Miiccirf luinx

(European newspapers, meanwhile, expressed disap disappointment
pointment disappointment at the U.S. failure. But most expressed confi confidence
dence confidence the U.S. would succeed in the near future. Com Communist
munist Communist nations, as expected, poked fun at the U.S. failure
and chided this country for building up advance publicity
for a venture which had little hope of success.)
Space research chief Roy Johnson said after the ex explosion
plosion explosion of the rocket Able I that the Air Force probably
would also get the next moon chance.
It cannot be attempted before Sept. 14 when the
moon's perigee again brings it relatively close to the
earth. Because of the moon's position, Russia could make
an attempt a day or so earlier.
The Air Force had three moon shoots assigned and
the Army two.

A completely successful flight
would have given the earth its
first crude pictures of the
moon's eternally-hidden dark side
This picture would have been
reconstructed by scientists from
radioed data from a television
like "scanning device" in the
moon satellite.
Two fat Army missiles stood
out in thair sparkling town
last night after Able I blow to
pieces because of a malfunction
in the engine of its first stage,
. a Thor intermediate missile.
One of the Army rockets was
believed to be a Jupiter C Exp!or.
er satellite launcher and the oih.
er a basic Jupiter of the type to
be used as the main stage of the
Army's moon reconnaissace rock
et.
Explorer IV has already found
cosmic radiation of a greater den
sity and extension into space
than had ever been imagined.
The United States' first effort to
send a rocket 226,000 miles to tha
rim of the moon ended in an ex
plosion yesterday only 10 nv.les
and 77 seconds from the launch launching
ing launching point.
The highly complex, three-stage
vehicle with a "moonlook' televi television
sion television scanner on its nose made a
fine and graceful start then met
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Up to
now
one
Of our
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carefully
guarded
ecrets!
MS
WfV
WW ItaiilHt
a a it am at ii
UAN UAILcY
JAMES GREGORY CLAIRE KELLY
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PIER ANGEU
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shattering disaster when its first
stage engine blew up.
Recovery boats sought to pick
up fragments of the rocket where
they fell into the Atlantic 10 miles
off the test center here.
The highest officials in the na nation's
tion's nation's space program witnessed the
test and tried to conceal their dis disappointment
appointment disappointment when they saw re reporters
porters reporters after the snuffed-out flight
of the rocket which had been
named "Able I."
A pressure leak or a broken fuel
line in the Thor engine compart compartment
ment compartment may have been the cause,
said Maj. Gen. Bernard Schriever,
commander of the AF balliSLie
missile division.
Schriever saw the failure along
with Roy Johnson, head of the Ci Civilian
vilian Civilian Advanced Research Proj Projects
ects Projects Agency, and Maj. Gen. Don Donald
ald Donald N. Yates, commander of the
Missle Test Center.
But the space flight leaders in insisted
sisted insisted they were not "downheart "downhearted."
ed." "downhearted." They pointed out that they
dailed on the first try to reach
the vicinity of the moon.
The Russians also were reported
to have failed with a moon rocket
May 1.
But there was no concealing the
crushed hopes of the missilemen
who wanted to have at least
achieved an historic free flight
through space. This would have
involved successful firing of all
three stages to send the 85-pound
payload barreling out of the reach
of the earth's gravity pullback.
A successful flight all the way
to the moon's gravity pull and an
orbit around the lunar orb would
have been a bonus in the early
tests.
"I must remind you," research
chief Johnson told reporters, "that
this as an experiment gainst
very heavy odds. We are going to
keep on working and the odds will
get better.'
The three stage rocket rose
gracefully when it was fired at
7:18 a.m. It climbed into a clear
blue sky, but at 50,000 fpet
its main stage blew up and de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the rest of the vehicle
with which the missile center had
hoped to hurl a television-equipped
payload into orbit around the
moon.
Everything functioned perfectly
until the explosion, Schriever said.
The fact that signals ere re received
ceived received from other parts of the
shattered vehicle after the blast
indicated that the trouble was con confined
fined confined to the one compartment, he
said.
Air Force officials said some of
their observers with powerfc!
glasses noticed the explosion as a
puff of smoke far away in the
skies. But to most other witness witnesses,
es, witnesses, the destruction of the rocket
was not visible.
It would have taken two and
one-half days for t he vehicle to
reach the moon's gravity field.
Only then, climaxing a journey
into silence of more than 200,000
miles, could the probe go into or
bit round the moon and send
back crude pictures of its "dark
side."
Britain To Resume
Christmas Island
Nuclear Testing
LONDON, Aug. 18 (UPI) The
Defense Ministry announced today
that its nuclear tests at Christ
mas Island in the central Pacific
"will shortly be resumed."
Tho next test, for which no spe.
cific date was set, will be the
sixth in a series begun in May,
1957. The last previous test in the
series was held April 29.
Civic Councils
Meet With Potter
Tomorrow At 4:30
I the Pedro Miguel school

Kant

Air Force Research Chief
Can Say: 1 Told You So'

WASHINGTON, Aug. 18 (UPI)
At least one Air Force of officer
ficer officer could take a grim sort of
satisfaction today from yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's schooi-for-the-rhoon, even
though the rocket blew up after
flying 77 seconds.
The officer is Lt. Gen. Sam Sam-muel
muel Sam-muel E. Anderson, chief of the
Air Force research and devel development
opment development command.
Back in June, Anderson
created a hullabaloo when he
announced that America's
Trade Commission
'Lax' On Drug Ads,
Toothpaste Claims
WASHINGTON (UPI) House
investigators accused the Federal
Trade Commission yesterday of
allowing the makers of toothpaste
and tranquilizer drugs to 'ool mil millions
lions millions of shoppers with misleading
advertisements.
A House Government Operations
subcommittee which held hearings
on the subject recommended
among other things that Congress
consider taking away the job of
policing the ads from the FTC
and giving it to the Food and
Dfug Administration (FDA).
It also called on the agency to
summon-the toothpaste and drug
makers to conferences to try to
write a voluntary "code of fair
advertising practice." It suggest suggested
ed suggested that Congress consider clari clarifying
fying clarifying the FTC rules relating to
"deceptive medical advertising.V
In a combined report on its
hearings, the subcommittee noted
the American Dental Assn. had
testified that broad claims in
toothpaste ads "discourage proper
dental hygiene." It said manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers spent more than 25 million
dollars last year to advertise the
12 leading brands of toothpaste.
first lunar attempt would
come in August.
The
Judge's Bench
Henry Joseph Grant, 35, Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, went before Balboa
Magistrates Court today charg charged
ed charged with being found without
legitimate business on Amador
Road cn Saturday. However
Judge John E. Demini; found
him not guilty. He was already
on probation for a loitfir.g oi-fense

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1C.Z. POLICE INVESTIGATE the scene of an a cident on Thatcher Hljrhwav yesterday when a
truck ran off the road, travelled 114 feet alon the shoulder before bounding Into the eight
feet deep ditch. Driver was Panamanian Alber to Vasquez, 19 employed as a chauffeur by
Rene Crespo of Paltllla, Panama. Vasquez and his passenger Cornello Valdes, Jr. b'oth of La
Cavrasqullla were taken to Santo Tomas Clini c by private car and treated for nothing more
serious than cuts and bruises. Acording to poll ce reports, the right hand wfeeels of the truck
. truck ran over the edge of the oavement on t o the grass and Vasquez lost control trying to
get them back on the road again.

Zi i k t aftq Ian

nn i vut i v

The general's remarks In Mil-
waukee cfh June 10, hardly had

nu tne news wires wnen me ets. This is a grim warning to
Pentagon began denouncing America. Our best is second best
him. i and unless we step up the pace
Statements said In effect! we won't be in the race at all."
that Anderson didn't know I "teday s moon shot bluw ,JP
what he was talking about, was i 5'W feet and 77 seconds after
usurping civilian officials' right ;,e launching at Cape Canaveral,
to make announcements and F'a., when the first stage Thor
should be Ignored. They verged 1 missile exploded. Wilson insisted
on denying what he said, with- that the Thor still could be relied
out quite doing so. upon as an intermediate range
Since Anderson was consider- ballistic missile despite the mis-

ed familiar with his command s
projects, reporters generally as-:
sumed he was right and they
prepared to cover an attempted
lunar probe in August. He' also
said second and third efforts
would come in September and
October-
It was never clear why the
Defense Department, and in
deed Anderson's own Air
Force civilian superior, Air
Force Secretary James H.
Douglas, gave him such a
trouncing.
Some linked the action with

what they believed is a Penta- lege News Conference) as sever sever-gon
gon sever-gon preference nowadays for al members of the House and Sen-

fuzzy, sketchy statements in instead
stead instead of clear-cut ones on space
and military programs.
Also there was a trace of
jealous guarding of preroga prerogatives
tives prerogatives by the Defense Depart Departments'
ments' Departments' Advanced Re-search
Projects Agency.
ARPA is the executive layer
that Secretary Neil H. McEIroy
has-placed over the services to
manage space and futuristic
programs.
As soon as Anderson made his
correct August forecast in June,
ARPA boss Roy Johnson said
there was "no final decision"
on lunar probe schedules.
He said ARPA would make
the decisions and also the
announcements, no official an announcement
nouncement announcement of the date was
made before yesterday's shot,
however.

Air Force Secretary Douglas I "campaign of incitement" against
also smacked Anderson. He said Hungary.
the firing dates given out by I A Swiss Foreign Office spokes spokes-the
the spokes-the general should be "wholl" man announced- the government
disregarded" and Anderson hau had "pmnhatirallv reiected" the

"no authority whatsoever" for
making his statements.
There were conflicting re reports
ports reports at the time on whether
Anderson said the Air Force'
would try to hit the moon,
something many scientists
would oppose because they
don't want earth's natural
satellite "contaminated."
While he was quoted from
Milwaukee as talking of hitting
and shooting for the moon, An Anderson
derson Anderson was quoted later the
same day in Washington as
denying that "direct contact"
with the moon was the aim.
Officially, the Defense De Department
partment Department still says only that
the object is to come within
the Vicinity" of the moon, pos possibly
sibly possibly within 5f),000 miles.

Lyndon Johnson Sees

As Grim

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson said today that W
explosion of this country 'g first moon probe rocket was "a grim warnine" that the he II
S. missiles are "second best" to Russia.s. warning mat tne best U.
At the same time. Lt. Gen. Roscoe Wilson, Air Force research and develonment rhir
said that a new U.S. try to shoot a rocket to the moon will be made in 28 dlvs But L 74
ed that the Russians "might beat us to it," maybe just by a day or two M"
Johnson, chairman of the Senate Space Committee, agreed with several other kv
gressmen that "the fact that the moon shot failed is not too signifieanl" in itself :
ta.n a 1." M" C "f uncer- j

"What is significant," Johnson
lri that we ar HI havino
said, "is that we are still having
so much trouble with our best
and most thoroughly tested rock
hap
The general pointed out that the
i Soviets may attempt another moon
i shot before the U. S. because
georgraphy, will give them "an
earlier shot by a day or two"
when conditions are ripe. He said
Ihe thought "they probably have
tr'ed already.
In a further prediction, he said:
"I feel that before the century
is out we are going to have peo people
ple people not only on the moon, but
also on near planets."
Wilson made his statements in
a television interview (ABC-Col-
Swiss Reject
Hungarian Protest
On Legation Attack
BERN, Switzerland (UPI) -Switzerland
"emphatically" reject rejected
ed rejected yesterday a Communist Hit, Hit,-f?rian
f?rian Hit,-f?rian protest accusing the swiss
government of responsibility in
an attack by two young rerugees
on the Hungarian Legation in
Bern.
! The protest delivered by Hun Hun-i
i Hun-i garian Legation officials charged
'that the raid stemmed from Swiss
?i"re to suppress anti-Commu.
nist activities among Hungarian
! refugees here and a Swiss press
Communist protest as "completely
unfounded."
The two refugees Sandor Nagy,
22 and Endre Papp, 21 entered
the Hungarian Legation here yes yes-terdav
terdav yes-terdav and fought a 90 minute
gu" due with. Communist officials.
The only casualty was Nagy, a
freedom fighter in the October,
1956, Hungarian uprising, who was
critically wounded. A hospital bul bulletin
letin bulletin yesterday said Nagy w a s
"st;H righting for his life."
Papp surrendered when Swiss
police entered the legation recep reception
tion reception room. He told Swiss authori authorities
ties authorities he and Nagy hoped to steal
legation files which would show
the Budaest regime in bpad
light. No charges have been filed
against him.

Alvr A

ivca JMICIIIfJ

Warning to

ate space and armed services
I Mmmllt...
committees said they were disap disappointed
pointed disappointed but undaunted at the fail
ure of the first U.S. try.
SeB. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
said "we shouldn't be discour discouraged
aged discouraged because of one failure." He
stressed that "success comes aft after
er after a lot o." failures."
Sen Henry M. Johnson CD CD-Wash.)
Wash.) CD-Wash.) a fellow member of the
Senate Armed Services Committee,
said:
"Of course this is to be expected
because this is our first venture
into a space operation."
Kep. Lee Mekalt (D-Mont).
a member of the House SDace
Committee, noted that the Air
Nautilus Heads Home
On Week-Long Trip
Submerged To NY
PORTLAND, England, Aug. 18
(UPI) The U.S. atomic subma submarine
rine submarine Nautilus left at 2 p.m. today
on the week-long voyage to the
Brooklyn Navy yard, running un
derwater all the way.
ihe crew, wearier after a
week's "rest" in Britain than aft
er the trail-blazing three week
voyage from Pearl Harbor under
the North Pole, is expected to
welcome the chance to catch up
on its sleep.
Comdr. William Anderson, skip skipper
per skipper of the submarine, told his
men at a pre.voyage briefing that
they, will reach Brooklyn about
noon a week from today. After
three days there, the Nautilus
will return to its home base in
Connectituct:
Meanwhile, it was announced
that the A-submarine Skate,
which duplicated Nautilus' subpo subpolar
lar subpolar trip, will put into Bergen,
Norway, Saturdtay for an over overnight
night overnight stay. The sub will leave
Sunday for Oslo.
The Skate's visit will be the
first any atomic submarine has
ever made to Norweigian waters.
Red Shore Batteries
Hit Quemoy Posts;
Migs Watch Formosa
TAIPEI, Formosa, Aug. 18
(UPI) Communist shore batte batteries
ries batteries hurled 88 shells at Nationa Nationalist
list Nationalist China's Quemoy outpost is islands
lands islands today, and Soviet built
Mig-17 jets ranged over the For Formosa
mosa Formosa Strait, the Nationalist De Defense
fense Defense Ministry announced.
The ministry said the artillery
bombardment caused no casualties
among the Quemoy garrison.
Air raid sirens sounded eight
times between dawn and mid-aft.
ernoon on the heavily 'iortified
Matsu Islands at- the northern
end of the straits.
Three waves of four Migs eachj
were sighted near the Matsus,
the defense communique said.
The ministry spokesman said
no combat resulted from the Mig
flights, which have become daily
occurrences over the 100 mile
strait separating Formosa from
the Red-heel coast.
The defense ministry said last
night that the Communists have
moved Migs to Lungtien, the
fifth of eight new coastal air bas bases
es bases facing Formosa to be occu occupied
pied occupied by warplanes in recent
weeks.
Lungtien is 136 miles about 14
jet flying minutes west of Taipei.
It is the closest of the new bases
to President Chiang Kai check's
capital.
De Gaulle Cabinet
Studies Changes
For Constitution
PARIS,- Aug. 18 (UPI) Pre Premier
mier Premier Charles de Gaulle called a
cabiet meeting today to prepare
a final draft of the New French
Constitution on which the nation
will vote Sept. 28.
Minbr changes suggested by the
constitutional consultative commit committee,
tee, committee, which studied de Gaulle's
draft of the constitution for three
weeks, will 'he worked into the
final draft by the ministers.
They will leave unchanged, bow
ever, the basic principle giving
future French President greater
powers, and reducing the power
of the National Assembly to top topple
ple topple governments.

Failure

i
Americans
Force had "assured us that J
I... assurea US tflat t
oaas were long that anything
iijjgm Happen.
Weather Or Not
" 4
This weather report for the
hours ending 8 a.m. today i
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrbgraphic Branch of th
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal Cristobal-TEMPERATURE;
TEMPERATURE; Cristobal-TEMPERATURE; J" 85 83L
Low 73 jjgj
HUMIDITY:
High 99 eg
Low 67 82
WIND: 4
(max. mph) NW-10 SW-16' Z
RAIN' (inches) .28 1.58
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82 82
BALBOA TIDES ;
TUESDAY, AUG. 19 "!
d:33fa.tn.
6:5tf fi.ih.
Low -12:21
a.m.
12:27 p.i$.'
TODAY!
3:0 4:40
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pronwnctd Froi-ltne ..
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DOLORES MICHAELS
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